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Full text of "The Washington Post 1956-02-27: Iss 84"

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Se 


oe. * 


The Washington 
Times Werald 


f, 1936 


post FINAL 


FIVE CENTS 


eS 


The Weather 


Today—Rather cloudy and mild with 
rath by night, Tuesday—Rain possibly 
mixed with snow, and colder. Sunday's 
‘ temperatures: High, 57 degrees at 3:50 
p. m.: low, 39 degrees at 6:50 a. m. 
(Details on Page 22.) 


9 


_— 


7%h Year — No. 84 Phone RE, 7-1234 sm washingion Post Company MONDAY, FEBRUARY 


- 


D. C. GIRL ESCAPES KIDNAPER 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch 9) 


— 


wanton eunemneenenes > 


5 Drown 


In River Off 


Cobb Island; 


> | 

2 Rescued 
Washington Girl 
And 2 Nieces Die; 
District Resident 
One of Survivors 


An 


18-vear-old 


Washing- | 


fon girl and her two nieces) 


were among five persons 
drowned yesterday when a 
speedboat with seven aboard 
capsized in the choppy 
Potomac off Cobb Island, 
Md. A second Washington 
girl was one of two who 
survived. 

Charles County Medical 
aminer Edward Edelen identi- 
fied the victims as Faye Roun- 
tree. daughter of Mr. and Mrs 
George M. Rountree, of 704 
Longfellow st. nw.; Kay Staf 
ford. 18. and her 15-vearold 
sister, Glenda, of River Springs, 
Md. Russell Walling, of Colo- 
nial Beach, Va.. and the boat's 
owner. identified as Peyton C. 
(Woody) Woodzell, a Warrenton 
(Va.) hardware dealer. 

Recovering after treatment 
for exposure in Physicians Me- 
morial Hospital at La Plata, 
Md.. were Linda Knight, 15, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
FE. Knight of 708 Longfellow st 
nw.. and Barbara Ann Russell 
19, of River Springs. 

Only the bodies of Walling 
and the younger Stafford gir! 
had not been recovered when 
darkness forced suspension of 
dragging operations last night 
Miss "tlountree was taken from 
the water almost as quickly as 
the two survivors, but more 
than an hour of artificial res 
npiration applied by members 
of the Cobb Island Volunteer 
Fire Department failed to re 
vive her. . 

She was to have been mar 
ried this week to a sailor sta 
tioned at Bainbridge, Md. 

The two hospitalized girl's 
gave reporters this account of 
the tragedy and the events 
preceding it: 

Miss Knight accompanied 
her friend and neighbor, Faye. 
Saturday for a weekend visit 
with the Staffords at River 
Springs, a Wicomico River 
shoreside community in 5t 
Mary's County 

Accompanied . by 
Stafford girls, they 
River Springs restaurant, where 
Mis« Russell joined them. The 
two men invited all five of them 
for a ride in Woodzell's 20-feat 
plexiglass open inboard speed. 
hoat the men had just ridden 
in from Colonial Beach, across 
the Potomac 

They went over to Cobb 
Island. where the girls said 
they danced a while and drank 
pop in a restaurant before 
taking off fer the return trip 
to River Springs. 

Miss Russell said she was 
seated In the bow of the boat. 
Linda was in the stern. Wood- 
zvell was at the controls. Neither 
was able to recall what hap- 
pened, except that suddenly the 
craft started filling. Woodzell 
managed a short distress blast 
of the boat's horn before it 
went under, throwing all seven 
into the water. 

Barbara Ann grabbed a float 
ing life. preserver. Linda and 
Woodzell held onto a nonsink- 
able cushion. The water was icy 
cold, Linda said: and. very 
rough. Of the others, aftér she 
hit the water, all she could re- 
call was the sight 
Stafford throwing up her hands 
and disappearing. Before a boat 
could reach them. Linda said, 
Woodzell his grip on the 
cushion and sank. 


the two 
visited a 


; 
i¢yst 


Ex- 


of Glenda 


eq 
The two survivors of a beat 
Md.—Barbara Ann Russell 


perience while huddied in bi 


Round Table 
Club Raided, 


5 Arrested 


Snags Lewis One 
Of Three Held on 


Gambling Charges 


William (Snags) Lewis, 41, 
one-time boss of a reported $1# 
million-a-year numbers busines# 
here, and four other men were 
arrested by police raiders yes 
terday and charged with setting 
up a gaming table. 

The men were seized in a 
predawn raid on the Round 
Table Club on the second floor 
of 923 lith «st. nw. The raid 
was led by Capt. John B. Lay 
ton, head of the gambling 
squad. 

Lewis’ arrest was his first 
‘brush with the law since he was 
released from jail in 1952 after 
serving time on gambling and 
criminal conspiracy charges 
Lewis was sentenced to 6-(o-18 
months in March, 1951, when he 
pleaded guilty to charges which 
stemmed from his arrest with 
12 others during an anti-cam 
bling crusade by the District 
Attorney's office in 1949. 

Arrested with Lewis, who 
gave his address as the Weod- 
ner, 3636 16th st. nw., were 

Nick Keart, 48, of 1214 Mas. 
sachusetts ave. nw., who police 
said was president of the club: 
William Walter Smith. 58. of 
1719 Allison ne.: Frank B 
Martin. 38. of 2504 10th at ne 
and Frank M. Goldberg, 50, of 
1302 Saratoga ave. ne 

All five prisoners posted $1000 
bond pending avfraignment to- 
day before United States Com. 
missioner Cyril S. Lawrence 

Police said Smith was ar- 
rested on a charge of setting 
up a gaming table in a raid 
February 17 on a third-floor 
room of the Atlas Club, 1349 
E st. nw. Smith was free on 
$1000 bond on the Atlas Club 
charge when he was picked up 
yesterday, Layton explained. 

Fifteen other men who were 
in the Round Table Club when 
-the raiders struck were taken 
to police headquarters and re- 
leased after questioning 

Layton said the raid stemmed 
from an investigation of “sev- 
eral months” of the Round 
Table. which he described as 

club frequented by “well- 
known gambling figures.” 

Layton reported that no gam- 
‘bling was in progress when the 
raiders, armed with United 
‘States Commissioner's war- 
rants, walked into the club 
through unlocked doors. 


- 


af 


ae eee ee 


. Dulles Holds Adlai Tactics 


Long-Range In Primary 


; 


: 
' 
: 
: 
' 
: 
: 


By Bill Motiitt 


ing accident off Cobb Island, 
(lefi) of River Springs, and 


Linda Knight ef 708 Longfellow st. nw.—tak over their ex 


ankets In a La Piata hospital, 


Teen-agers 
Defy Police in 
Florida Riot 


| ‘“Drag-Raee’ Outbreak 
| Is Finally Subdued 
| By National Guard 


(Picture on Page 3) 


| DAYTONA BEACH, Fie, Fe 
26 ‘#—Authorities today were 
trying to determine the ring- 
leaders of a rioting mob which 
defied police for about five hours 
snd finally scurried fer cover 
early this morning when Na- 
tional Guardsmen moved into 
the heart of this resort area. 

Daytona Beach Police Capt 
4. O. Folsom Jr. estimated the 
mob numbered between 3000 
and 4000, with that many spec- 
tators drawn to the scene by 
the disorder, “Drag en 
thusiasts formed the core of 
the mob, he said. 

The sheriff's office at nearby 
De Land, Volusia County seat, 
said 33 persons were being held 
in the county jail and officers 
were questioning them in an 
effort to ferret out the leaders. 

All persons arrested were 
taken to De Land but the sher- 


iff’< office said numerous others 
posted bond and were hever 
actually locked up. At the jail, 
it was said those held ran about 
“40 per cent teen-agers” and 
most of the ethers were in 
their 20s. 

Folsom said about 15 persons 
were injured, including one po- 
liceman who got a cut on an 
arm, and five firemen who were 
peppered with rocks when they 
tried to disperse the mob with 
water. 

Police said the trouble started 
Saturday night when officers 
stopped some young “drag race” 
enthusiasts from “scratching 
off’ from the Main street in- 
tersection down an approach to 
the beach sands 

Youngsters who had / been 
standing at the intersection 
cheering the rubber burning 
antics apparently thought one 
of their group had been arrested 
but Police Chief Roy Allen said 
no arrest was made at that time. 

Then, Allen said, tires were 
slashed on two police cars and 
windows smashed on one. Al 
various stages, police fired 
three tear gas shells into the 
mob but Allen said the rioters 
seemed to come back stronger 
than ever so those tactics were 
abandoned. 


race’ 


Secretary Asserts 
LU. S. Takes ‘Risk’ 
Without It in Face 
Of Soviet Shifts 

«e 


PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 26 
()—Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles said today 
there no need to he 
“panicked” by Russia's new 
economic policy but he called 
janew for greater leeway in 
‘United States foreign aid 
spending 
Without the 


is 


limited long- 
range authority sought by the 
Administration, Dulles said. 
“we take a risk which is quite 
wnjustified, having regard to 
the small cost of avoiding it.” 


| Congressional leaders, includ. 
‘ing Senate Republican Leader 
(William F. Knowland of Calif. 
(ornia and Chairman Walter F 
|\George (D4Gja.) of the Senate 
Foreign Relations Committee. 
have expressed opposition to 
any long-term commitment au- 
thority They contend foreign 
aid spending should be subject 
to eongressional review each 
year. 

President Elsenhower told 
news conference on Jan. 2! 
there are certain projects in 
which “you have to give some 
pledge of going on to the end” 
if they are started. 


Cites Seviet Shift« 


Dultea said this country's 
basic policy is to try to hasten 
the day when Russia will be 
governed by “men who put the 
welfare of the Russian people 
above world conquest.” 

But meanwhile he said the 
rulers of Soviet policy roam far 
and wide, shifting and turning 
in efforts to “make it easier to 
achieve the old goals of con 
quest.” 

“We must assume.” he said. 
“that the intent behind the So 
viet economic campaign is to 
subvert and communize the na 
tions that are its targets.” 

He declared that the Russians 
have already won with their 
economic offensive “a consid- 
erable popular prestige” in the 
less developed countries of 
Asia and Africa and said that 
the anti-Communist political 
leaders of those countries will 
find it hard to resist “the pub- 
lic pressures which Soviet prop 
‘aganda arouses” unless the 
Western World offers them 
“some alternative.” 


Appeals for Aid Boost 

In a speech at the Philadel 
phia Bulletin Forum, meeting in 
Independence Hall, Dulles de 
clared that part of the answer 
to the new Soviet threat is for 
Congress to grant the United 
States Government authority to 
commit about $100 million a 
year for several years for 
Ong-range development of pro}- 
ects which would increase the 
economic strength of the So. 
viet target countries. 

He also said the Government 
needs about $100 million more 
in new money than it obtained 


a 
+ 


Aid Is Vital rk Kefauver 


Senator Charges 
His Rival Fights 
‘Backhandedly’ in 


New Hampshire . 


By Far! Mazo 


~ YY Herald Tribune News Service 


Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- 
Tenn.) charged Adlai E. Stev- 
enson yesterday with resort- 
ing to a form of subterfuge 
in the Nation’s first presi- 
dential primary, that of New 
Hampshire on March 13. 
the most unfriendly on- 
the-record comment made to 
date by either candidate for 


the Democratic ~ nomination 


about the other, Sen. Kefauver 
said Stevenson is “not combat. 
ing directly. but backhand 
edly” in New Hampshire. 

“It is the general direction 
of his campaign ... He is not 
competing front-on,” he added 

His complaint was that Ste 
venson insists he is not a candi- 
date in the New Hampshire 
primary, yet a full slate of dele. 
gates favorabie to him and com. 
posed of the state's prominent 
Democrats is in the race. 

“It is an issue between him 
and me in New 
and if | win I will consider it 
a great victory.” Kefauver said 
in an. interview before leaving 
for another intensive stumping 
tour. 

Stevenson backers in New 
MNafpshire hope to demonstrate 
the power of the Stevenson 
and perhaps assure the 
Democratic nomination for him 
by winning some delegate con- 
tests there even though Steven. 
son is not on the scene to vie 
with the hardcampaigning Ke 
lauver 

Stevenson has said he is 
“flattered and grateful” that 
friends are running in his be 
half in New. Hampshire, even 
though he is not a candidate 
there 

Kefauver leaders consider the 
psychological value of winning 
the New Hampshire more int- 
portant than the state's eight 
votes at the National Conven- 
tion. In 1952, the Senator won 
a commanding victory in the 
state over the Democratic or- 
ganization, which was backing 
President Truman, The latter, 
like Stevenson, had not given 
formal consent to the use of his 
name, however. 

Before leaving for lowa yes 
terday. Kefauver reviewed his 
campaign t» date (he has cov- 
ered 35.000 miles and shaken an 
estimated 530,000 hands already. 
with the campaign “just begin- 
ning”). and figured he has been 
gaining so much ground with 
people and with party leaders 
that he is bound to win the 
nemination 

Whether President Eisenhow 
er decides to run again or not 
will have ne effect on his cam- 
paign, Kefauver said. 

Although raising enough 
money is a “serious problem,” 
he said he is thinking of going 


In 


last year for foreign economic jnio at least six more primaries 


See DULLES, Page 2, Col. 6 


Moroccan Chief 
Slain: Son Shot 


: Revters 

TAZA, Morocco, Feb. 26—A 
grenade and a volley of about 
30 shots today killed Caid Driss, 
64, former chief of the Ghiatta 
tribe, and severely wounded his 
son. 

The father and son were 
mowed down-as they were talk- 
ing to the Moroccan Governor 
of Taza outside his office. 


—_~ <n oe en 


| 


: 


: 


: 


-South Dakota, Maryland, Ore- 
gon, New Jersey, Montana and 
Indiana. 

Hie is entered now in the New 
Hampshire, Minnesota, Florida, 
Wisconsin, California and Alas 
ka primaries, and is running 
formally against Stevenson in 
the Minnesota, Florida and Cal- 
ifornia contests. 


Finnish Minister 
Killed in Crash 
HELSINKI, Finland, Feb. 26 


‘Finance Minister Penna 
Tervo, 55, was killed today in 


| States will 


Hampshire, | 


Strauss Tells of Progress 


| 


Gunman 


U. S40 Ready to Test Sought 


Defensive A-W eapons oe Bae 


United Press 


Atomic Energy Commission 
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss dis- 


| closed yesterday that top secret 
‘new atomic weapons designed 


to blunt an attack on the United 
be set off in the 
\EC’s big spring test program. 
Strauss said the United 
States has made “very great” 
progress in the development of 
new weapons, but “it is almost 
imposible to give anything but 
generalities” because of  se- 
curity. 
‘ He answered questions of 
newsmen during an appearance 
on the CBS-WTOP television 
program, “Face the Nation.” 
He said the spring tests, the 
date for which still has not 
been announced, will put pri- 
mary emphasis on defensive 
weapons—“weapons to blunt 
an. attack against us.” 
“Some strategic weapons will 
included,” he added 
By “strategic.” he -meant 


be 


First Session Called 


offensive weapons. 
bombs. But he declined to say 
whether a hydrogen bomb 
vould be dropped from a plane 
for the first time. 


principally 


When asked to explain what 


he meant by defensive weapons, 
Strauss said he was thinking 
of smaller weapons, for use 
Against attacking planes, as 
well as other weapons 

Strauss was asked about re 
ports that explosions of large 
bombs might cause enofigh 
radiation to endanger lives. 

“The supposed damage 
health is, I am told... greatly 
exaggerated,” he replied. He 
added that those who have 
exaggerated the situation in 
clude those who “mean well 
and those who do not 

But, he said, a “calculated 
risk must be taken” to defend 
the Nation's freedom 

The interview with Sireuss 
came on the eve of a 12-naltion 


See ATOM, Page 2. Col. 2 


to 


Lobbying Groups Face 


Karly Subpena for Qu 


By Jack Bel! 


1Z 


Associated Press 


Indications mounted yester- 
day that action to subpena the 
books and records of large lob. 
by organizations may be one 
of the first of a new 
bipartisan Senate Investiga- 
tion Committee, The group 
will organize on Wednesday. 


Although members were re- 
luctant to forecast publicly the 
course their inquiry will take. 
some bf them said privately 
they think lobbying and in 
fluence peddling should be- 
come the first order of busi- 
ness. 

The special Committee, set 
up by a 79-1 vote of the Sen 
ate, was given broad authority 
to inquire into “attempts to in- 
fluence improperly or illegal- 
ly” the Senate, Senators, can- 
didates or Federal officials or 
employes “through campaign 
contributions. political activi 
lies, lobbying or any and all 
other activities or practices. 

A eheck of those of the four 
Democratic and four Republi 
can members willing to ex 
press their views publicly 
brought «suggestions for in 
vestigation of a score of in 
dividual organizations, groups 
or incidents 

Sen. Albert Gore 
who is expected to become 
chairman of the group. has 
said he wants to look into the 
“interstate transportation of 
money in political campaigns 
Out-of-state gifts to can 
didates which may influence 
elections far from the donor's 
area. 

Other suggestions for investi. 
gations ranged from the activ- 
ities of labor unions and the 
National Associaton of Manu 
facturers to alleged “pressure” 
behind the mailing of postcards 
to Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D 
N.Y.) urging him to support 
the natural gas bill, which he 
voted against 

Some Committee members 
emphasized that they are more 
interested in assembling testi 
mony which will lead to changes 
in the lobbying and election 
laws than they are in exposing 


moves 


(D-Tenn.) 


leorrupt practices of the past. 
| Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-> 


N.M.) said his primary inter- 


‘est will be in laying the ground: 
‘work for corrective legislation. 


“I'm willing to fofget’ some 
of the things that have hap- 


—_—-2-— a 


9: £0 


pened in the past if we can 


Ret an honest election law and 
@ tighter statue on lobbying,” 
he said in an interviev. 

Similarly, Sen. Sdward J 
Thye (R-Minn.) said he wants 
the group to study the laws 
dealing with elections and lob 
bying in an effort to find what 
loopholes exist in them 

Sen. John F. Kennedy (D.- 
Mass.) indicated he will ask the 
new committee to inquire inte 
some aspects of the lobbying 
law which he had planned pre- 
vousiy to put under investiga 
tion by a Government Opera- 
tions Subcommi tee 

Sen. Barry Goldwater (R- 
Ariz.) has made it clear that if 
he has any say about it, the 
Committee will look into labo! 
unions contributions to political 
campaigns. He contends that 
dues collected from Republican 
union members have been used 
support Democratic candi- 
dates. 


Goldwater named the Execu- +, 


tive Branch of the Government 
as another ebject of lobbying 
inquiry, a point also made by 
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N. H.) 
who is expected to be named 
vice chairman of the commit- 
tee. ; 
Gore said the new Committee 
ought to take up where a fou! 
member Committee (headed by 
Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.) 
leaves off in its investigation 
of an oil man's $2500 campaign 
donation to Sen, Francis Case 
(R-S. DL). Case rejected § the 
money. 


Transit Strike 
Offer Refused 


BALTIMORE, Feb. 26 
Striking transit workers voted 
tonight to reject the Baltimore 
Transit Co.'s “final offer” in 
the city’s 28-day-old mass trans- 
portation lieup. 

Members of the Amalgamated 
Association of Street, Electric 
Railway and Motor Coach Em- 
ployes turned down the offer at 
a closed mass meeting in the au- 
ditorium of Baltimore Polytech 
nic Institute. A spokesman said 
the vote by the 1900 strikers 
attending was unanimous. 


ton 
Reformatory 


Forces Escort 
Of Girl From 
(ar, Abandons 
It After Crash 


A youthful gunman. whe 
abducted a Washington girl 
after stealing her escort’s car 
and forcing him out of the 
auto, was the object of an in- 
tensive police search early 
today near Lorton Reforma- 
Lory. 

Lois Richoux, 23, of 3419 Oak- 
wood ter. nw. escaped after 
her abductor lost control of the 
alilo and it rolled over an em- 
bankment 50 yards from the 
home of William Berrett én 
Route 642 across from the Re 
formator.s 

Police said the girl told them 
ithe man carried her from the 
She pleaded 
with him to her go, police 
quoted her as saying. 

They returned to the highway, 
said, and she began 
iscreaming as a car approached. 
The white man, stocky and 
about 23 years old, and believed 
to be ecarrving a AS caliber 
automatic disappeared into the 
woods. 

Berrett said Miss Richoux 
staggered into his home shortly 
after 10 p. m. in a state of 
nervous hysteria and told how 
the gumman had forced her 
escort, Fritz H. Wolf. 26. of 5012 
14th st. nw... out of the car a 
short distance from the Reform- 
atory grounds. 

A 25-man searching party of 
Virginia State troopers, Fairfax 
County police and Lorton offi- 
cers, working with bloodhounds, 
reported they picked up the 
fugitive’s trail shortly before 
midnight in a 100-acre apple 
orchard on the Reformatory 
grounds. 

Earlier, Lorton Capt. Hoke S. 
Hinson said he fired a warning 
shot at a man believed to have 
been the. gunman who came te 
Hinson’s house on the Reforma- 
‘ry grounds and asked him to 
call a cab. 

Hinson said the youth showed 
him a Marine identification 
card and told him he had to 
“get back to Quantico.” Hinson 
called State Police at Engleside 
Barracks and learned the de- 
scription of the youth matched 
that of the fugitive. 

Hinson said he drew his gun 
and ordered the youth insidé. 
When his caller bolted for the 
woods, Hinson said he fired 
over the youth's head. 

Meanwhile, Miss Richoug, 
iwho police said was unharmed, 
was taken to Engleside Bar- 
racks. Wolf, who had made his 
way to a house on Route 352 
iand called police, joined in the 
manhunt 

Miss Richoux said the gun- 
man tossed Wolf's wallet to her 
when she begged him to let her 
go. As she ran to Berrett's 
house, Miss Richoux said the 
gunman chased her and shout- 
ed: “If vou notify police Ill 
get you. 

Police said Miss Richoux told 
them that she and Wolf had 
agreed to take the youth t& 
Quantico when he approached 
Wolf in front of Miss Richoux’ 
house in Washington and told 
them he was a Marine who had 
no way of getting back to his 
base. 


car into the woods 


let 


: police 


ee 


lan automobile collision. Police! 


‘Said two other persons injured Quizzed bv College Press 
‘in the crash, at Tuusula, near . 


Ad Sells 
Youth Bed 
First Day 


youth hed’ an the 


first day my want ad ran. The 


m he 
2 


phone started nmnain 
renorted Mrs 
Collins, 138 E. Westmoreland 
Rd., Church, Va. about 
her success with a Washington 
Post and Times Herald want ad. 


gnt and 
early YVW/ ii are rt 


Fali« 


Convert your unwanted posses- 
sions into quick faster 
through The Washington Post 
and Times Herald reaching 
381,000 families daily, 130,000 
more than any other Washington 
want ad medium, Simply phone 


RE. 7-1234 


cash 


~~. 


¥ 


Recognition of Peiping Forecast 


Chinese Reds Push Bid for Egypt Ties, 
Send ‘Cultural Mission’ of 71 to Cairo 


| CAIRO. Feb. 26 (INS)—Red 
China is launching a spectacu- 
‘lar bid to gain a solid foothold 


lin the Arab world with the ar- 


‘rival today in Cairo of a 7\l- 
iman “cultural artistic mission” 
from Peiping. 
| This appears to be the biggest 
‘backdoor attempt so far to per- 
‘suade the Egyptians to dump 
‘the Chinese’ Nationalists over- 
‘board in favor of the Commu- 
nist regime of Mao Tse-tung. 
| The Peiping government al- 
iready has pressed a strong at- 
tack on the economic front hy 
ostablishing a permanent 30- 
man delegation in Cairo. 
Arrival of the first 46 Red 


' | 


Chinese was accompanied with 
an overwhelming fanfare in- 
cluding mutual declarations by 
the two governments to “ 
free of the yoke of imperial- 
ism.” 

Informed quarters in Cairo 
expect the new overtures from 
Peiping to be followed shortly 
by establishment of formal 
Egyptian diplomatie recogni- 
tion of Red China. 

Sources close to the National. 
ist Chinese Embassy in the 
Egyptian capital said early dip- 
lqmatic recognition is obviously 
the major goal of the current 
Communist campaign. 


fF 


expert for Red China at the 
Cairo trade center last year. 
‘bought $25 million worth of 
‘Egyptian cotton while sending 


Egypt nearly $1 million worth! Alsops | 
This is more than) Amusements !9- 


of goods. 
six times the amount of trade 
conducted between Egypt and 
Nationalist China. — 

Although Premier Gamal Ab. 
del Nasser and Red China Pre- 
mier Chou En-lai appeared to 
have established friendly rela- 
tions during last April's Asian. 
African conference at Bandung, 
Nasser so far is understood +t 


have firmly resistéd Peiping) Herblock 
_ SenzLee-Yang, top economic bids for diplomatic recognition.’ Horoscope 


' 


| 


here, were hospitalized. 

Tervo was a leader of the 
Socialist Party, Finland's sec- 
ond largest. A member of 
Parliament since 1945, he was 
Commerce Minister in 1953-4. 
He became president of Fin- 
and’s State Bank a few weeks 
ago. 


| Today's Index | 


Page | dent 


Page | 
17 | Keeping Well 32 
Kilgalien 
Movie Guide 
Night Clubs 
Obituaries 
Parsons 
Pearson . 
Picture Pag 
Postiude 
Radio TV ... 
a ee 
Sports .: 
Weather . 
16 Winchell 
33 | Women’s 


Classified 25.30 | 
Comics «¢.32-35 
Crossword ..32 
District tine 34 
Dixon ... 17 
Editorials 16 
Events Today 22 
Federal Diary 2) 
Financial 

Gallup 

Goren 


\ 


: 


said yesterday he believes Presi-| 


Sparkman Believes Ike Will Not Run 
For Second Term in “That Killing Job’ 


[American people to assign him! sistent with what Stevenson has 
said in the past. 

Asked whether he would try 
again for the Vice Presidency, 
Sparkman replied that “You do 


Internaiione! News Service 
Sen. John Sparkman (D-Ala.) that killing job.” 
If Mr.. Eisenhower does seek 
Eisenhower's age and a second poe ee pastes cubed 
“niat he is confident Vice President’ “te , oe 
health hse eae C hief Richard air iad will we Se ge Ethie RR More Bb pcos 
Execut ve from see ing & SC Chief Executive's running mate. constor said it is “near tragic” 
ond term in his “killing egal Sparkman, speaking on the that the Administration has 
Sparkman, who ran for Vice ABC-WMAL. television pro|not submitted a foreign. aid 
President on the Democratic gram, Beng Press a program to Congress yet this 
in 1952, said he does not ence, not express.2 pret: vear, . 
ee a He urged the United States 


Eisenhower to run/erence amorg the Democratic. 
vc wa residential contenders, al-\to9 adopt a long-range program 


6 : his though he said Adlai E. Stev-'to help the backward nations 
Pag a at bis i ha suis, /eNSON is “far ahead.” ‘of the ‘world develop their pat- 
tained a heart aifack ... who He also defended Steven- ural resources and become mar- 
has talked so much about his son's moderate approach on the ket places for American prod- 
health, is going to ask the racial : and said it is con-: ucts, | 


Dulles Pleads for Long-Range ‘Aid Plan 
In Face of New Red Eeonomie Drive 


DULLES—From Page I Russia powerful liberalizing| the Soviet Union within a gen- . 
trends.” eration develop itself into a 
aid to help counter the new. Dulles visualized this possibil- major industrial power. They 
Russian campaign. lity as one which could develop are only dimly aware of the © 
meg i 0 ET only slowly but he said he does fact that their rate of progress 
’ __, “not “assume fatalistically” that was possible only because nat- 
“The capacity to spend wise- evolution is impossible inside ural conditions favor it, and 
ly depends 6n many factors, Russia. ‘that even so its cost, in human 
and we should not appropriate! — a. 'k he — ee has been tragically 
: “Russia wi governe y high.” 
in a panic, merely because of men who put the welfare of the 
Soviet economic activities. ‘Russian people above world con- Make Strong Appeal 
President Eisenhower has al-.quest. It is our basic policy to He said the Russians tell the 
ready informed Congress thatseek to advance the coming of people of Asia that they can 
he wants economic aid appro- that day.” help them do th hi 
priations this year totaling) It was in line with that poli¢y, = oe as 
close to $1.9 billion, which total he added, that President Eisen- ‘"#t has been done in Russia 
includes the increase Dulles|\hower attended the “Summit 2nd there is a strong tempta- 
mentioned today. The Presi--Conference” at Geneva last July tion to accept that so-called 
dent has also asked for au-and “did more than any other po), 
thority to make long-range man could have done to. o up litical 
pledges of United States aid up to the Soviet rulers the vista OntICa by leaders of these 
t the proposal has encoun- of a new efa of friendly rela- “OU™T'es, however wise they 
tions between our countries?’ ™2Y De and however patriotic 
While “the future may pro- they may be. Dulles said, will 
‘duce a different Russia,” Dulles 90 it difficult to resist the 
said, the changes in the Soviet PUDIic pressures which Soviet 
Union today “are looked upon propaganda arouses unless 
as ways to make it easier to there is some alternative.” 
achieve old goals of conquest.” In holding out the alterna- 


, tive of Western assistance, 
Khrushchev Speech Examined Dulles said that “we need not 


4 


Arrives Today! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — 
2 Monday, February 27, 1956 eeeeR 


Jackson Asks 
Missile Data 


International News Service 
A member of a new Senate|seas bases every place in the 
aoe orion ms Jackson said neither Presi- 
committee charged yesterday 4.4; Fisenhower nor Defense 
the Administration 


mini- Department officials have ever 
mizing the importance of Soviet repudiated his claim that the 
progress on intercontinenta 


; Russians are leading in the mis- 

sile field and will be able to 

guided missiles “to prepare the :oct 4500-mile missiles by the 
American people for the worst.” end of the year. 

Sen. Henry Jackson (D- He wy ene tee: tend » forth- 

coming investigation, witnesses 

Wash.), who has warned the shoud be required to testify 


President of Italy 


Ytalian President Giovanni* 
Gronchi will arrive here’ at 
noon today to start a 15-day 
state visit to this country and 
Canada—the first in *his post 
ever to visit North America. 

He and his wife ahd his of- 
ficial party, including Foreign 
,Minister Gaetano Martino, will 
remain. in Washington until 
Friday when they begin their 
cross-country swing. / 

Primarily @ ceremonial event, 
Gronchi's history-making visit 
also will have political over- 
tones. The dynamic 67-year-: 
old Italian statesman is expect- 
ed to make a strong case for ad-' 
ditional American aid to his! 
country, stressing bis plans for) 
an all-out attack on Italian povy-) 
erty and critical unemployment 
«Russians will be able to fire a under oath—an unusual step rather than a stepped-up mili-| 
1500-mile range super-rocket by in hearings at which Govern- tary supply program 
the end of this year, asserted ment officials appear. 
Administration spokesmen are Fire Kills 3 Children 
“deliverately” trying to temper ATOM——From Page I PENNS GROVE, N. J., Feb 


the news that the Russians are . 3 4 25 W—Three small children— 
U.S. to Test 


winning the missiles race. including 3-year-old twin broth 
' ers—died last night in a fire 
Jackson, appointed to - the 


; Z that de®troyed their one-story 
special Senate Armed Services d : 


’ 


is 


‘tered considerable congression 
‘al opposition. 


| Strange Alliances 


Dulles told his audience here, 
as he told the Senate Foreign 
‘Relations Committee Friday, 
‘that there has been “a notable 


International News 


Gaetano Martino, Malian minister for fercign affairs who 
is arriving here with President Giovanni Gronchi today, 


frame home here. The victims 
missiles probe subcommittee 
this weekend, appeared on the 
NBC-WRC “Meet the Press” 
television program. 

He took particular exception 
to contentions of Air Force 
Secretary Donald A. Quarles 
that the 1500-mile missile which 


New A-Arms 


conference here on President 
sisenhowers proposal for a 
United Nations atomic energy 
agency to promote the atom for 
peacetime use. 

He said he had every hope 


can be equipped with an atomi¢ se Western nations and Rus 
or hydrogen warhead is no more) «jg would reach an agreement 
dangerous than long-range j¢€* quring the talks, but that the 
bombers. United States is prepared to go 
Jackson declared: “I'm saying! ahead alone with the program 
categorically that Mr. Quarles\announced last week for dis- 
apparently, by his statements, tributing 88,000 pounds of 
is attempting to minimize the yranium to n1onCommunist 
1500-mile ballistic missile so ¢ountries that have no uranium 
that he can prepare the Ameri- sources. 
can people for the worst, When asked what safequards 
namely that they (the Russians) the United States would take 
are going to get the, 1500-mile to keep its atomic benefactions 


were the sons of Mr. and Mrs 
Willie Geer 


W estinghouse Head to Join Talks 


United Press 

Gwilyn Price, president of 
Westinghouse Electric Corp.. 
will confer here today with 
mediators trying to settle the 
company's 133-day strike, it was 
announced yesterday. 

The announcement indicated 
that the team of Federal and 
private mediators may be try- 
ing to get some change in the 


ballistic missile before we from going into bombs ir@tead 
will... of peacetime uses, Strauss re- 

“I think (Quarles) is mini- plied theré would be a number 
mizing the over-all strategic of them. Included. he said, 
effect of the 1500-mile ballistic would be assurances of receiv 
missile so our allies won't be ing governments that they 
60 concerned and our people would use the uranium only for 


companys position in the long 
and bitter dispute 

The monthly meeting of the 
Westinghouse board of direc 


shows the model of the statue of victery he's bringing as a 
gift for Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. 


tors will be held Wednesday in 
New York 

The announcement of the 
conference was made by Fed 
eral Mediation Director Joseph 
F. Pinnegan, who said the meet 
ing was arranged at his sugges- 
Lion. 

The mediation team has held 
week-long meetings with com- 
pany and union negotiators 
here with no sign of any prog- 
ress 

Price generally has stayed 
out of both the negotiations 


won't be so concerned.” peaceful pursuits 
The Senatr also accused De In addition. he said, there 
fense Secretary Charlies FE. would be “some form of inspec- 
Wilson of not prodding the tion g@nd accountability” and 
United States missiles develop- United ‘States personnel would 
ment program hard enough. have access to foreign plants 
Jackson commented: “I'm using the uranium. There also 
afraid as usual the guilding would be a requirement that 
light has been the dollor sign.”|the uranium be returned to the 
He warned that Russian su-| United States for reprocessing 
periority in the missiles field/when its fuel elements become 
would enable the Kremlin to|“poisoned” by waste products 
employ “ballistics blackmail”! “I presume we will have pe: 
against the free world. sonnel in the plants,” Strauss 
it could cause our allies to said. “There will be a later an- 
force us to get out of our over- nouncement on that.” 


These footnotes to the 
week's national news have 
been gathered by the report- | 
ers of The Washington Post | 
and Times Heraid. 


Bricker amendment backers 
have a new scheme to limit 
the President's treaty-making’ 
powers. Sen. Everett Dirksen 
(R-LIL) is reported to be ready 
to offer a still secret draft: 
when the Judiciary Committee 
starts considering earlier ver- 
sions on March 5. 

The new proposed amend-) 
ment.says that “a provision of! 
a treaty or other international) 
agreement Which conflicts with) 
any provision of this Constitu- 
tion shall not be of any fore 
or effect.” 

This sounds like the substi-| 
tute Bricker amendment spon-| 
sored by Sen. Walter F. George) 
(D-4Ga.) two years ago which’! 
came within one of the needed 
two-thirds vote. But the “any 
provision” language is new and 
important. It would apparently 
nullify a Supreme Court de. 
cision that the 10th amend.- 
ment, reserving to the states 
powers not expressly granted 
the Federal Government, was 
inapplicable to treaties. 

>. . . 


Senate GOP Leader William’ 
F. Knowland (Calif.) has already 
| told the President that the Ju- 
diciary Committee will! take up 
ithe treaty-curbing issue. The 
|Democratic Policy Committee. 
be (hasn't yet decided. whether to 
}/ bring it onto the Senate floor 
Treaty-limit backers are hope- 
ful of Georgé’s support, be- 


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My 


2 
Bricker Amendment 


for all versions of the amend 
ment two years ago. 

Before Israeli Ambassador 
Abba Eban appeared recentiv 
en the CBS-WTOP television 
program, “Face the Nation,” 
he was asked to say the cus- 
tomary few werds to estab- 
lish a voice level. 

Eban began counting, “One, 
two, three, four, five, six, 
seven, 18 tanks.” 

. > 7 

There is nething Senators 
dread more than putting fel- 
low “club” members on 
spot ever campaign fin 


| Some new 


tices, with a few notable ex- | 
ceptions, was wanted about 
as badly as a skunk in a per- 
fumery. 

Even if the investigation 
turns out te be empty, ene 
supreme irony remains. A 
multi-million-dollar piece of 
legislation, the natural gas | 
a was scuttied by a $2500 | 
“a t.” ; 


The Capitol Hill consensus | seen. Eoxte 


is that the contribution Sen. 
Francis Case (R-S. D.) turned 
down was ineptily offered by | 


an inexperienced lobbyist te ; 


the wrong man at the wrong | 
time and under the wrong | 


circumstances. 


Defense Secretary Charlies E 
Wilson is a happier man these 
days 


shift in Seviet foreign policy.” 
_..| this shift has come about, he 


said, because Soviet efforts to 
spread Communist rule’. by 
violence had smashed against 
the “granite” of determination 
of the free nations to remain 
free. 


and mediation talks since the 
dispute began. Robert D 
Blasier, company presi- 
dent, has been chief negotiator 
Finnegan said Price “will 
join” Blasier Tuesday “for a 
aceuciass the status of nego- 
tiations” with the mediators. 
[Some 55.000 workers are af- 
fected by the strike, which in- 
volves wages, length of con- 


vice 


Therefore, he said, Russian 
foreign policy now emphasizes 
“political cooperation with left 
wing Socialists, whom formerly 
they detested” and puts heavy 
stress on trade and economic 
assistance for the less develop- 
ed countries of the world. 

Along with the changes in 
foreign policy there has been a 


“basic change in Soviet Com-| 


munist doctrine,” Dulles said. 
and this departure from Stalin- 


Post Serpls 
... New Scheme Cooks... 


Numbers on TV...Abba Eban Version... 


‘that Wilson, famous as an econ 
this limit 


WOrk. 


tract, production efficiency and icm with its increased tolerance 
other matters. The average for other political systems and 
wage prior to the strike wasiits decreased violence may in 
$2.10 an hour.) the long run “set up within 


Warren G. Magnusen (D- 
Wash.) of the Senate Com- 
merce Committee was read- 
ing a lament that nebody in 
Columbus would convert his 
TV set te k up Ohie 
State University’s ultra-high 
frequency educational bread- 


casts. 
But Bricker had the an- 
“Just get the school 


portrait of himself that hangs 
in his Michigan home. 
A box score shows, however. 


omizer, didn't do as well as 
his predecessors. The Congress 
allows $2500 per portrait: Wil- 
son's copy and the paintings 
for Lovett and Marshall cost 


swer. 
to televise its own fodthball 
games and everybody will 
convert,” he said. 


But Johnson had his painting 
done for $1500 and Forrestal 
got it for nothing from a Navy 
combat artist who had done 
the job along with his assigned 


‘Dulles said that United States 


‘if other nations maintain their 


He said that Nika Khrush- be panicked by the new Soviet 
chev, Soviet Comntunist Party economic policy,” but sheuld 
Secretary, had made it clear in *° bs ae ‘te oe poli- 
his speech to the Party Con (yw, °™ tradition of 


, ? the West. 
gress in Moscow last week that Netmally, he said, the job 


a Communist dictatorship should be done by private cap- 
would be imposed upon apy jtal but private capital will go 
nation which, in Dulles’ words, only where “political and eco- 
is “unwary enough to allow nomic risks are deemed toler- 
its political life to be under- able” and in much of the 
mined by the Communist ap- world today the risks are too 
paratus.” great 

“We must assume,” Dulles. Therefore the Government 
declared, “that the intent be- must provide a “substantial 
hind the Soviet economic cam- part” of the capital required, 
paign is to subvert and commu- he said. : 
nize the nations that are its Apart 
targets.” relatively small increase in 

At another point he said the foreign aid funds and the 
Soviet rulers “finding that the previously proposed plan for 
road of intolerance and vio 
lence was blocked, have Sub nutles advanced no new pro- 
ordinated those elements of 5.3) to counter the changes 
their old creed in the hope i, soviet cold war strategy. 
that, in a new garb, they could 17. «iq emphasize that the 
still passes conquests West’ must remain strong and 

in an evident appeal for bet. united in order to keep Com- 
ter understanding of United seindat welltters ee in 
States’ purposes on the part of check oor, it . 
\Asian and African countries, He attributed past Com- 


munist successes in the world 
served to the presence of the Red 
, armies—evidently a reference 
their free institutions—we have ‘© the communization of East 
no further aims than these.” ©'® Europe after World War 
He expressed confidence that !!. Dulles said that “no people 
the political leaders of the less|"45__Willingly accepted the 
developed countries are men Soviet type of Communist 
of “political experience” who) dictatorship 
“have no desire to preside over 
Pee aciate andenendene® Spanish Schooner Sinks 
cases won only recently. CASTELLON DE LA PLANA, 
But he said that Russia's Spain, Feb. 26 “*)—The 300-ton 
success in industrialization has Spanish schooner Carmen sank 
“magic” for the people of coun- yesterday when a heavy storm 
tries who seek independence drove it on‘to rocks off the Co- 
for themselves. lumebretes, off the east coast 
“The neighboring Asian peo of Spain. All eight crewmen 
ples,” he went on, “have seen are believed to have died. 


from advocating the 


long-range aid authority, 


‘interests “will be fully 


independence and strengthe 


Celumbus, Ohie, is supposed 
te be the most rabid foot- 
ball town im America and a 
native son, Sen. John Bricker 
{(R-Ohio), recently offered 
evidence for the 


theory. 
It was at a hearing on edu- 
cation television. Chairman 


- SPECIAL NOTICES 


NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF 
Stommbeleees. Te all Steckhelders of 
r 


Here's the 


Re 
eof besiness on March 
has fixed as the 
the determination 
u te 


s re en e _* 
te vete at seach meeting and any adioaurs-- 


holders of recerd en 
shall be emtitied te vete at suck meet 
ba. 


ee ehe ath MECRED any Sr 
ORDER Or THE BOARD oF D 


- 
- 
- 4 


possibile way to 


begin a speech! 


best 


He has cleaned up a dis-| _* 
turbing piece of unfinished por- 
trait business 

Every Department building, 
has a gallery of past Cabinet’ 
officers. But Wilson discovered 
that the Pentagon had only 
paintings of former Secretaries) 
Louis Johnson and James For-' 
restal on hand. 

So, he got after Robert Lov-' 
ett and George Marshall argi 
even had a copy made of a 


/,, cause his primary oppenent for 
@. |his Senate seat next fall is ex- 
%, | pected to be former Gov. Eu- 


WY gene Talmadge. And Talmadge 
/ thas been baiting George for 


4 


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Woman Killed by Auto on U.S. 1 


A 68-yearold woman, died* 
Saturday night of injuries suf- 
fered when she may struck 
earlier by a car on VU. 8. Route 
1, two miles south Alex-| 
andria, Fairfax County police! 
reported. ) 

Sgt. Julius Hollowell said! 
Gladys Frinks, Toronto, Cana-| 
da, was hit when | she was| 
‘crossing the highway to reach} 
a bus stop. Mrs. Frinks and 
her husband were en route to| 
Florida, and had stopped at a 
motel. They were going to) 
Alexandria for dinner. 

The car was driven by EC. 
ward Farrell, 49, West Falls,) 
N. Y¥., police reported. No) 
charges were placed against) 
him. Mrs. Frinks evidently! 
did not see the approaching, 
car, police said. 


7 Injured in Crash 


Seven persons were injured) 
early yesterday when their car 
ran off Route 28 and overturned | 
into Bull Run, Fairfax County | 
police reported 

Pvyts. Francis | 
William Nelson said the car,| 
driven by Lester Beddis, 20,) 
Manassas, with six passengers) 
failed to make a turn 

Admitted to Arlington Hos. 
pital were the driver and Tom- 
my Stropes, 17, Centerville, | 
Charles Whitmer, 17, and Char- 
lotte Beddis, 15, Manassas 
Treated for minor injuries 
were Eunice Reacher, 14, 
Manassas Aubrey Meadows, 
14. and James Whitmer, 21, 
Clifton. 


Film Delay 
Charged in 
Theater Suit 


A Rockville theater corpora-| 
tion filed suit for $660,000 Sat-| 
urday in District Court against) 


eight motion picture distribu-| 
tors for “unreasonable delay” 
in releasing films after their! 
release to Washington area | 
theaters 

The suit, entered by operators | 
of the Villa Theater in Rock- 
ville, cites the eight distribu- 
tors for restraint of trade in 
restricting the release of new 
movies for 21 days after their 
first run in theaters nearer the 
District 

It also 
enjoin the 
cominuing 
spiracy.” 

Attorneys Victor J. Orsinger 
and Joseph G. Dooley filed the 
suit for the Orbo Theater Cor- 
poration, headed by Edmund 
E. Linder 

The suit stated that the cor-) 
poration has spent $150,000 
renovating the theater and 
negotiated a lO-year lease on 
the building for $70,000. Under | 
antitrust law where monop 
oly has been established as 
restraining trade damages are} 
trebled 

Named as defendants in the} 
suit are Loew's, Inc., 1008 New 
Jersey ave. nw: RKO Radio) 
Pictures, Inc., 932 New Jersey 
ave. nw.; Universal Film Ex 
changes, Ine., 227 H st. nw, 
United Artists Corporation. 
824 New Jersey ave. nw., and 
Columbia Pictures C orporation, 
922 New Jersey ave. nw 

Others named are Paramount 
Film Distributing Corporation. 
206 H st. nw.: Warner Brothers 
Pictures Distributing Corpora-| 
tion, 901 New Jersey ave. nw 
and 20th Century-Fox Film Cor. 
poration, 415 3d st. nw. 


Parrish anal 


asks the court toe 
distributors from 
“this unlawful con- 


Workers Fight Police 


BARI, Italy, Feb. 26 (47—Job-. 
less workers fought with police 


“very malignant 


* 


’ a 
g 
> 
eet ' 
J re 


A Parting Kick From Daytona Beach Mob 


+ 
3 


Members of a mob that rioted in downtown Daytona Beach 
(Fia.) aim kicks at a late-model aute as it surges. past, 


_ =|: ——_—_—l 


i 


7 are: 


>* 


Ry Jim McNamara &' 


Safe and Sound 


af! Phot 


a 
j A 


_ 
> 


‘srapner 


Little Mary Railey, t, ts back In the arms of her mother 


afier wandering from her home, 1301 N. Taft st., 


Arlington, 


yesterday and ending up in the arms of the law. After Mary 
disappeared and an hour-long search was unsuccessful, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry C. Railey rushed to Arlington Police head. 
quarters to seek further aid. There they found Mary chat- 
ting animatediy with a policeman. She had been brought to 
the station by three 10-vear-old boys. 


ome 


Cigarette Tars on Ears 


Produce Rabbit Cancer 


ST. LOUIS, Feb. 26 ‘#—Dr 
Evarts A. Greham, noted chest 
surgeon and cancer researcher, 
said tonight he has produced 
cancers’ in 
rabbits by painting their ears 


by painting 
times a week for a 


back three 


year with tar from cigarette 


smoke. 
He explained 
mice and rabbit 


the 


that 


skin of the 


’ 
; 


i administrative 


In both 
tests it took 
about half the life span of the 


oe . Bas a 4 


Bae *, ae s, 
2 > % key tt - ” ie 


leaving skid marks tm the street. 
police tried | to break as Op” ‘drag races.” 


Asfociated Press Photos 


The mob formed when 
| Story, Page 1.) 


ee - 


Puen Wreck Toll Is 6 | 
As GU Student Dies 


(Mid Stroke’ 
Suffer ed by 


Sen. Kilgor e 


trnited Press 

examination has 
ishown'’that Sen. Harley M. Kil- 
gore (D-W. Va... who entered 
| the hospital last week, suffered 
ia “mild stroke.” one of the 
iSenator’s aides said yesterday 
| Harold C. Miller, Kilgore’s 
assigtant, said 
“no paralysis” and 
“some 


A physical 


there was 
ithat the Senator showed 
l\improvement” yesterday. 

Kilgore, chairman of the Sen- 
ate Judiciary Committee, en- 
tered the Bethesda Naval Hos- 
\pital for a physical checkup 
land blood pressure studies. He 


| also was suffering from a bron- 


chial infection, his office re- 
| ported 

| A statement 
jnight by Kilgore’s phy 
yo Bruce L. Canaga, sa 
|gore has been 


ifactorily” but * 


ian, 
Kil- 


today there was 


la relapse in the bronchial con- 


dition.” 

Miller said 
tion disclosed the 
'stroke.” 


further examina- 
“mild 


Red Ships Icebound 


LONDON, Feb. 26 #—Mos- 3 ‘ 
if and lei 


cow radio reported tonight 
that the two ships of the Soviet 
Antarctic expedition were now 
locked Im ice some distance 
from the base of Mirny on the 
cast 
Helicopters 


to Mirny,. 


“HOT SHOPPES 


Featured 
Wenday Dinucr 


Choice of Appetizer ¥ 


issued Saturday 


“recovering satis- 


coast of the continent. 
ferried scientists! 
and crews of the Ob and Lena’ 


The death doll from the 
wreck of the Pennsylvania 


Hallroad’s 14-car Embassy pas 


isenger train rose to six yester- 


Michael J. Buddy 


day when 
Ir, 
sity student, 
Reed Hospital. 
Buddy, whose left. hand was 
amputated in the wreck Thurs- 


day night near Fort 


died at Walter 


tiple fractures of his skull and 
arms and loss of blood 
Buddy, who lived in Trenton. 
N. J. was accompanying Alex- 
ander Nero, 


en ee om = a 


23. a Georgetown Univer- 


Meade, 
Md., died at 5:45 a. m. of mul- 


; 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


bn February 27, 1956 


3 


Reuters 
LONDON, Feb. 26—Britain's 
chief public hangman, Albert 
Pierrepoint, has resigned his 
job—as people who want hang- 
ing abolished expressed fears 
today that the House of Com- 
mons may reverse its verdict to 
abolish the death penalty. 

In that event, the govern- 
ment would have to find some- 
one fo replace the jolly, 45- 
yearold bartender who has, 
slipped the noose around the 
necks of murderers and trai- 
tors for the last 25 years. 

At the Rose and Crown, a 
sleepy roadside tavern in Lan- 
cashire where Pierrepoint is 
proprietor, it was reported to- 
day that the stocky ex-hangman 
has left for a vacation on the 
continent. 

Two weeks ago, Commons 
flouted the Conservative gov- 
ernment’s advice and voted by 
a 3l-member majority to abol 
ish the death penalty. The 
government's only response 
was to promise debate in sev- 
eral weeks on a private bill to 
do away with hanging 
| This bill was introduced 
by left-wing Labor member 
iSydney Silverman, Abolition- 
lists fear the issue will become 
a Labor-Conservative issue. 

If it does, the anti-hanging 
members will lose. Conserva- 
tives who voted for abolition 
two° weeks aco are _likely to 


ding when nine of the 80-m.p.h 
Embassy's cars were derailed 

Nero was one of the five per- 
sons kilied Thursday’ night 

Buddy was transferred Fri- 
day from the Ft. Meade hos. 
pital to Walter Reed for a neu- 
rosurgical operation on his 
head and hands 

Among the 43 pefsens still 
hospitalized as a result of the 
accident is another Georgetown 
student, Gerald Tucillo, 23, who 
also was to act as an usher at 
‘Nero's wedding. 


» also of Trenton. | 


to New York for Nero's wed.-' 


din 


STEAK 
in town 


Come in 

us 
’ ‘ 
: prove it! 


eo. —_ oe 
ul - 
a OT Ad td « - 
\ > 


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Next te the Mayilower 


eee 7 7 Lal 
a ee Uae a 1) 


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remember that little sarv- 
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+ 


‘switch their votes if the Labor- 
ites make it a political issue. 
They are in no mood to weaken | 


TT 


British Hangman Quits; Job Is Issue 


snuff out the lives of Britain’y® 


top criminals. He executed acid. 


bath-killer John Haigh, William 


the authority of Prime Minister Joyce (“Lord Haw-Haw”), 


Sir Anthony Eden, already 
‘under fire for alleged indeci- 
sion in the nation’s top post. 
Pierrepoint’s resignation as 
chief execution is understood 
to have no connection with the 
Commons vote for abolition. 
Through the years, Pierre- 
point has slipped quietly away 
from his 300-year-old tavern to! 


predicts a bright future 


1310 F ST. 


and-down stripe a new twist 


modified spread collar with stays. 


© RALEIGH 
HABERDASHER 


WASHINGTON’'S FINEST MEN'S STORE 


during World War II did prop- 
aganda broadcasts for the Nazis 
‘for Germany, and he went to . 
Germany to hang Joseph Kra- 
mer, “The Beast of Belsen.” | 
Pierrepoint’'s father and uncle 
were also public hangmen. Al.- 
bert learned this trade by assist- 
ing his Uncle Tom at execu- 
tions. 


nr" RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 1310 F ST. 


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Hathaway, adventurous as ever, has given the up- 


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species to produce cancer. 

On this basis he estimated” 
that if a man smokes cigarettes 
excessively for 25 or 30 years,’ 
he could be on the 30 years. if 
of developing lung cancer when 
between 40 and 50 

Dr. Graham said the heavy 
smokers in the female sex are 
“young girls who have not yet 
reached the cancer age (about 
35). 


today in the village of Putig-| ¥'th cigarette tars. 

nano in another outburst of vio-- “There is not only very 
Jence in southern Italy. About strong statistical evidence of 
400 marched on the town hall a casual relationship between 
demanding food and promised: heavy cigarette smoking and 
pay for shoveling snow during lung cancer,” Dr. Graham said, 
the February storms, Riot police “but we have the additional 
broke up the demonstration. evidence that cigarette smake 
contains a factor that will pro 
duce cancer in experimental 
‘animals of unrelated species. 

“This combination constitutes 
about_as strong evidence that 
‘cigarettes can cause lung can- 
cer as can reasonably be ex- 
pected.” 

Dr. Graham's remarks came 
as he accepted the 1955 award 
for outstanding service to medi- 
tine and pharmacy by the 
Alumni Association of the St. 
Louis College of Pharmacy and 
Allied Sciences 

In 1950, Dr. Graham and Dr. 
Ernest L. Wynder published 
results of a study which showed 
that all but 13 per cent of 605 
men with lung cancer were TIES ‘N TOGS 
cigarette smokers and that 9744 
per cent of them smoked more 
than one pack a day. 
| Dr. Graham later produced’ 
| cancer in 44 per cent of 81 mice | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — ar ] Kill d 3 H . P lj OiCasey Recovering 
4 | Monday, February a7, 1956 : i - * a. e 9 l urt as Algerian 0 1¢ce TORQUAY, England, Feb. 26 


‘#—Sean O'Casey, 71-year-old 


Gaeeees 


Irish playwright, was reported 


= Battle Moslems and French Settlers srwtrr'ists ‘eine 
Brentano Scores A ALGIERS, Al Feb. 26, official gai Lf be Soap ner fee 
; + geria, Fe officia sctidn, against national-|lence between Arab city dwell- 


‘*—Inflamed mobs of Algerian ist rebels. At least 10 persons, ‘ers and police since the insur- Doctor Discovers _ 


ae a lp sy Moslems and French settlers half of them policemen, were rection started in November, 
Se er AC ~ — oo en” ae 4 fought street battles with injured. 1054. ) 100% Relief 
: ee ee French police today in two| The harassed police were) It broke out while crowds . ° sant 
inna sme — sie Algerian. cities. At least one battling on two fronts: Against gathered to watch the start of a for Acid Indigestion! 
STUTTGART. West Ger-,pro-Adenauer state government _—— he A gee i - person was killed and 13 others Arab demonstrators prot@sting Poe hag race. Mosicms had shut _— 
° , a ae a ante i " mitone giv 
many, Feb. 26—West German of North Rhine-Westphalia. ad —_— i fi are ae ee injured, French “repression, and ee tots - pap horde eo cae oul tatigesiicn ane the 
inister Heinrich von|,.¥°" Brentano warned of the r » — od Adi Police and riot squads opened , against French settlers demand-| leader. heartburn, 
Foreign Minister Hein fate he said might overtake Ta. Sighs os he fire on an Algerian mob when ing stronger repnranrs meas) The Constantine trouble oc- 
Brentano today accused the Germany if attention were paid: a i) hee Cit tried t6 storm the police| ures. ‘curred shortly af Noth 100 
- ) m , LO a i y after ceremonies ing gives 100% relief like this 
leader of the to Dehler’s criticisms; The | a ose — ee oe . |barracks in the western Al-| In between the two ‘hostile staged by patriotic organiza-| P/es**™* re tablet! Get handy 
Free Democra- casa ass Phe ay oe oe * geil gerian port of Oran. Officials| forces were more than 200,000 tions to honor 19 French sol-, ?°M** 89% 24-43. 
tie Party of ae wee ares a ~ | i | jsaid one Oran rioter was —— troo + age the in-\diers killed in an ambush last ito 100% Relief for 
Magers ‘the . ‘to an agreement with the Com : Bie one ery at least three others jcreasany |S eer rebel bien |" week at El Milia. TFOME cia indigestion? 
8 ow e é n ai . ie s Ss n rmy,” whic 
dignity of re- | |munists “over her head. : — ie In Constantine, about 300/rose against the French more) 
spectable peo- ; | | Von Brentano was speaking . miles east of Oran, police than a year ago. 


— 


-_— ~- -_-— + a SD ALLO - ~ - " — 
—_— - ~— - 


He was at ? Sunday's state elections in . a ‘ ' | Fr aw este settlers demanding firm first major outbreak of vio- \ 
tacking Thomas - 'Baden-Wuerttemberg, in south- ~ — Fe See j we t 
j\west Germany. > Ne 4 7 HAS THE BEST 
right-wing Free ; Uniess Adenauer’s Christian ak | 
Democrats we, Brentano Democrats make big gains “ey \ / 
were expelled among the state’s 3 million! «= . . SS 7 rying 
nauer’s coalition government virtually certain to have it in 
fo . . ‘ 
Friday after six years r en- their power to help form an Shopping Day Lit Paris 
nauer’s assured majority in the 
9 7 federal upper house. the central market place of Paris. Fresh produce prices | IN TOWN | 
! about Brentano sa : 
sation Sy Venier in a speec ter which have spread destruction in agticultural regions. ‘ ' 
last Friday that the West Ger-'— —— |, -—----- Hot Buttered Rum made with today’s 
VO LU re man government had passed up | brilliant dry Puerto Rica rums makes 
an opportunity of obtaining the Germans living under a demo-jens to upset “the Christian | a@ great party drink. 
ers of war from Russia was sintain tension and hold 17\2°Wer: Put 2 ounces of light, clean-tasting 
YW “particularly infamous.” apron . “The Adenauer era is un- arioca half teaspoon of su : 
BO The Foreign Minister prom- million of them yoked in cap-| questionably coming to an end,” . dese 084, $ > * 
and his future })ment will not cease in its ef-) Meanwhile, Erich Ollen-/paign meeting into each mug. Fill with boiling water 
Safle forts to persuade the Soviet hauer, leader of the opposition; “A strong, democratic alter- Top with small pat of iced butter and a 
? See Page 10 ? for ae Russian people to be his*party’s intention of fanning will step into its place after 
= + on good terms with 67 ‘million the spark of discord that threat-|:he elections,” he declared. Carioca is a gloriously light-bodied 
Z | and with a splash of mixer, too! 
New Throat Lozenge With | Cyprus Break C wee ea : 
- | TANGIER, Feb. "26— Authori- | 
‘South Africana reported miss-| 
A MEDICINE INSIDE WORKS IN THROAT. As the outside loz- ing after setting out to cross *@19<4 Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, Economic Development Administration 
A MEDICINE branes are bathed with Vicks exclusive 
Cetamium—a medication which quickly buses. 


ple.” . |at a campaign meeting for next charged a crowd of angry Furo- Today's Oran hattle was the | 
Dehier, whose 
from Chancellor Konrad Ade-' voters. the Free Democrats are Ever give an H.B-R* 
gineering the downfall of the anti-Adenauer state govern- a 7 9 Chi ekene 
nt. This ld destroy Ad th 
‘a es ee vn the, Shopping for her convent, a nun pushes her cart through party-wi dry rum : 
Von Brentano said an accu-, have been sent soaring by the cold waves in Europe this win- 
repatriation of German prison- cratic regime, rather than Democ rats claim to tota 
ised that “the federal govern- tivity.” he said at a Heidelberg cam- cinnamon stick and a pinch of nutmeg 
Union that it would be better|Social Democrats, announced/native, led by the Socialists, Hoe 
clove. Feel the chill dissolve! 
Puerto Rican rum. You'll like it straight 
Li id Cough Syl ul Center! ~ ‘ties said here today that! ad 
LAG uid Pp | . Is Hinted bv nothing was known of “4 Rums of Rierto Rieo 
= > 
enge melts in your mouth, irritated mem- New Mission | the Sahara in two chartered Rum Promotion Div isioa 57° Fit Avenase. New York 17 


soothes away the harsh, rasping soreness, NICOSIA, Cyprus, Feb. 26 #) 
heips fight germ-infection. British Colenial Secretary Alan 
WORKS IN CHEST. Then the concen- Lennox-Boyd arrived unexpect- 


trated medicinal center —equal in rel : 

to 2 big teaspoon of Vike Made Tien edly on this explosive Mediter-| 
Cough Syrup—medicates as it penetrates ranean island tonight. His visit 
to help loosen deep-down phiegm, re immediately aroused specula-| 
dseve coughing, ease congestion. tion a break might be near in}? 
negotiations to restore peace 


= « 
2 
hn : L -Boyd said only that 
Relieves Cough Misery From | se ‘tei"come to obtain frst] OW 
hand information - _ -~ — 
Your Throat to Your Chest! | |e sh casses' Dore, ta 
[Sree lations. But Prime Minister 
While you're ovt ond = Sees (Anthony Eden sent him off) EASTE RN GIVES US 
shout — here's the cas ¢ \ Xi eee from London before dawn this 


jest way for you to \ \ or ~w morning, suggesting something) 


enjoy the relief of , er j more definite was in the wind./ 
cough syrup and soothe at There were indications nego-| as 
sore throat of a cold at - tiations have reached a delicate 
the same time! J stage with Archbishop Maka 
rios, leader of the British col- 
ony'’s Greek-speaking majority, co N Fi D EF N C E ed 
who favor union with Greece.) 
The Archbishop has been deal-| 4 , 
ing with the British Governor | a . : 
(on the island, Field Marshal — 
John Harding. 
? | The Colonial Office in Lem| 
Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a. m. to 9 p. mM. don declined to comment on! 
sa \Lennox-Boyd’s mission except! 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. {to say he would talk with Har- 
ding. 
'' Britain has offered the! 
\Cypriots home-rule within 4a| 
in the first. “pp? 


new constitution 
‘step toward determining the! eter! 
colony's future. The archbishop) ie 

ft . has shown an inclination to ac-| Tia 
‘cept the stop-gap proposal. | ' 


ae 


A snag has developed, how-!| 
ever. the archbishop insists on 
lamnesty for Cypriot Greeks 
‘convicted of terrorism, includ-| 
‘ing those under sentence of 
‘death for murdering British sol- 
\diers patroling the colony. 

The Eden government has 
been under pressure in Parlia- 
iment to explain the latest situa- 
ition on the island, which is Brit- 
ain’s most important military 
base in the Mediterranean. 
| In Ankara, Turkish Foreign 
Minister Fuat Koprulu today) 
strongly reaffirmed that Turkey, 
will never accept a settlement | 
‘of the Cyprus question that! 
‘would lead to union of the 
‘island with Greece. | 
| Ra 


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Around the World © 


Red Fair Opens 


Bid for 


Trade 


By Reinhold G. Ensz 


LEIPZIG, Germany, Feb. 26,nered a small group of air; @ 
i” — The Leipzig Spring Fair, ar 
important meeting-ground forjing in northern Brazil. It also) ' 
East-West traders, opened to-\has snuffed out 


day under a 
layer of snow 
and Comm u- 
nist propa 
ganda. 

The propa 
ganda was ev- 
erywhere in 
evidence 9m 
through ban- 
ners, literature 
. and a 
It was . 
signed to con- Malyshev 
vince Western businessmen 
that trade with the Communist 
world is not only possible, but 


| mm; 
= - is 
- “ S) . 
. a ye 
2 ae - 
ae “e 


‘force rebels in a jungle clear- 


a series of 
ps Leeper 4 movements 
other air force men. 
Government forces captured 
‘Itaituba airport from the 
rebels, led by Maj. Haroldo Ve- 
loso. The rebels fled their ini- 
tial stronghold, Santarem, on 
the Amazon River 1500 miles 
northwest of Rio de Janeiro, 
last Wednesday. 


'Santarem. 

| Government planes today 
spotted camouflaged rebel air- 
‘craft. at a jungle airfield at 
Jacare-Acanga, 125 miles south 
of Itaituba. Government troops 


among 


Itaituba is 
jabout 125 miles southwest of 


Wins Freer Medal 


The Charles Lang Freer Med- 


ai has been presented to | 


Prof. Osvald Siren of Stock- 
heim, Sweden, in recognition 
of his contributions to the his- 
tory of Far Eastern art. The 


Copters Lift 
© Out 3 From 


Crash Seene 


Reuters 
MADRID, Feb. 26—An Amer- 
ican and a Spanish helicopter 
hovering over the snow-clad 


8000-foot peak of Somosierra 
Mountain, 23 miles north of 
here, today ewacuated the three 
injured survivors of a crashed 
American Air Force C-47 trans- 
port plane. 

Six men were aboard the 
iplane on its way from France 
‘to Madrid when it crashed 
|Friday night. 
| The bodies of three were 
‘found when the wreckage was 
‘found yesterday. 

The three injured were iden- 
itified as: Lt. Col. Claire A 
| Duffie, 38, of York, Pa.; Airman 
'1/C Walter G. Schoeder Jr., 22, 
of Omaha, Neb. and S/Sgt. 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


“" . Monday, February 27, 1956 


-_. 


+? 


General Electric announces... 


— 


\ 


- 


NEW DEVELOPMENT CENTER - 


were moving south to strike at ‘William CC. Smith, 3, of 


The fair, an 800-year-cold tra ine rebels’ last hideout. The 
dition, is now operated by the »iver phoat President Vargas 100th anniversary of the birth | Two of the dead were named 


government of Communist East headed up the Tapajos, Ama-| of the late Charles Lang as: Maj. Shelton Brannen Jr., 
Germany, which issued a state- ,.,,, tributary, with troops to’ Freer, founder of the Freer (34 of Stilson, Ga: Maj. John 
ment declaring: .. join the attack on Jacare-| Gallery of Art. |R. Francis, 31, of Smyrna, Del. 
“The Soviet Union is willing |, onda. Sua eat ey ia The name of the third has not 7 
to conclude long or short-term | __ |yet been released. y 
agreements to the advantage Invasion Charged Syrian territory on Jewish 
biggest foreign exhibitor, andiiggay charged that Indian 
CAIRO, Egypt, Feb. 26 wm! 
NEW continuous action 
open the Soviet display, which patrols.” 
official newspaper Al Gum- 
rated with huge statues ofisnq Indian spokesmen both) Tne new law makes voting j=), 
works. Both were in places of\4genieqd charge by Indian 
Thirty-nine countries, includ-| (4 dispatch from Ahmedabad 
ern countries are well repre-| natrol with machine guns, in- 
maker of armament for Hitler 
German firms, underscored|sPokesman today said Egyptian | 64 "7 
West Germany’s interest in| OUtposts in the Gaza strip net 
unification of Germany. 
jtors were driven beck across | 


of both sides for the exchange fishermen, the spokesman ‘ 
Reuters added. He said there were no NO SLEEP? 

its huge pavilion—topped by 2 forces invaded Pakistan terrt- 

|Egyptian women will have the'| 

SLEEPING CAPSUL 

included plastic dolls, massive 7s pidenind * eatecced ES 

huria. 
Lenin and Stalin. In the claim their countries have juris- compulsory for men over 21. 
honor despite blasts against the prime Minister Jawaharlal 
ing divided Germany, are €X-\trom the Indian news agency, | 
and long a favorite target for Egyptians Accused 
trade with the East. Communist 2¢Tss the armistice demarca- 
Rebel Group Pinned |the Gaza strip after being fired 


profitable. medal commemorates the | . 
Augusta, Ga. 


At no extra fare...see the world’s great- 
est outdoor flower show ...then on te 
your destination in Europe or beyond. 


Set YOUR TRAVEL AGENT o write KLM. 1001 
vt Ave, Weshingtee 6. 0. C.. fer tie 


of goods of any kind for any | 
~ : | KARACHI, Pakistan, Feb. 26\Israeli casualties in any of | \ 
Red Star—dominates the 
'vote for the first time under a 
NOW: At your Favorite Drug Store 
grain harvesting combines, per-| 
displays of the pavilion there 
former Red leader at the 20th Nehru that Pakistani troops had 
hibiting. United States firms\the Press Trust of India, said 
time since the war was the/ing three camels. It said the 
Communist abuse. | ’ | 
to JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector,’ 
East Germany seized on the 0" line at Israel patrols seven 
a Connects 
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil,/on by an Israeli patrol, and in| ° “ see 


amount of og ol oF | | ieetn Saatdaeee , 
The Soviet Union is the fair’s The West Pakistan governmens ‘ese incidents. = 
a0 | Dg REAL- SLEEP 
Women 5s Vote Proposed - ‘\ TONIGHT! 
grounds. Soviet Deputy Pre- tory three times in the last 10 
mier V. A. Malyshev helpedidays and fired on “our police 
proposed new electoral law 
‘ 50 SAFE—No Prescription Needed 
fumes and luxurious furs. The actions on Chhad Bet Island, | Published aay oe oe ONLY 
pavilion’s entrance was deco-'in the Rann of Kutch. Pakistani sm REAL: SLEEP 
\ 
ae 
was a big picture of Stalin and diction over the island. 
a 13-volume collection of his| The statement issued here 
Congress of the Soviet Commu-| crossed into “Indian territory” 
nist Party in Moscow. land injured armed Indians. 
are not taking part, but France, Pakistanis entrenched on the 
Great Britain and other West-|iciand had attacked an Indian 
huge West German company— | armed Pakistanis evacuated the 
Friedrich Krupp of Essen—!|icjand later.) E hi Seri 
vrope this Spring? 
gether with 1588 other West Feb. 26 #—An Israeli army 
oceasion to assert it wants. times in the last two days. The | 
East-West trade to promote| ‘sraclis returned the fire in six 
° ” ’ 
Two large groups of infiltra- 
Feb. 26 ‘#—The government | the Sea of Galilee area Friday 
today announced it has cor-'rife fire was opened from) 


WORLD'S PIRST AIRLINE 


Shop tonight, Washington Store, until 9 p.m. Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, until 9:30 p.m. 


>* 


- os ey Tee — Ly 


New laboratories in full operation at 
Evendale, Ohio, are part of G-E owned facilities 
valued at $100,000,000 


These facilities have already enabled record-time 
development of G.E.’s newest engine—the power- 
ful J79-——as well as design improvements on the 
production J47 for such military aircraft as the 
Boeing B-47 and North American F-86. Today, 
they are proving new principles for propulsion 


of 


Where courtesy: and quality are traditional 


picture yourself in a 
Above, you see a picture of the highly advanced, 


privately-owned component development center 
in full operation. With the addition of these ad- 
vanced laboratories, General Electric has an in- 
vestment in facilities and equipment with a 
replacement value of $100,000,000—to develop 
and produce aircraft powerplants. 

G.E.’s complete Evendale facilities, publicly 
announced two weeks ago, have made possible 
major forward strides in the performance of U.S. 
jet engines, nuclear engines, rockets and ramijets. 
Inside the laboratories are huge new supersonic 
test cells, complete electronic “brains,” wind tun- 
nels and many other types of equipment. 


pretty new hat spunwoven in 


SPRING COLORS 


by Everitt 


systems to power aircraft and missiles of tomorrow. 
What's ahead? Already planned for completion 
in 1958 is a $20,000,000 supersonic propulsion 


A fetching collection of colors and laboratory. In the world-wide race for air supe- 


new styles in these versatile Everitt 
hats. Here today, tomorrow and 
Wednesday, is Miss Thompson who'll 
help you decide which style is most 
flattering. 


riority, this is just another example of G.E.’s 
firm intent to provide American aircraft with jet, 
rocket and nuclear powerplants second to none, 
General Electric Co.; Cincinnati 15, Ohio: ee 


lide eke sh RT Ssh ye eh oe ae PLE TT Te a ee Pry es oS oo SEF hn A - 


4 || —- | DEDICATED -10 AMERICA’S DEFENSE” 


Dressed-up with nylon net ruching, 
“Announcement of plans for General Electric’: new. super- 


sonic propulsion facility, » $20,000,000 private investment, 
is another example of the Company's intérest, desire and 
intention to invest its own money and manpower in the 
country’s defense effort in proportion te long-range national! 
defense requirem nts. 

“The General Electric Company has for many years recog- 
nized that one ‘of ite major responsibilities as a corporate 
citizen is to concentrate ite defense effort in those highly com- 
plex areas where the Company's research, engineering, and 
manufacturing technology can make a definite contribution. 


Matching spunwoven bag, 5.95 a 7 
Smart cloth with button trim on each | 
side, braid trim, 3.95 


Veiled beauty with rayon velvet trim, 
5.95 


Please add 10% Federal tax to handbag price. 
W64.L—Everitt Hats, Ist Floor 


“General Electric shares the confidence of those . eaponsible 
for our Government defense operations that this policy »w il! 
eontinue to keep this nation ahead of its actua! defense re- 
quirements and at least cost to the public. To do so requires, 
as in our peacetime operations, major investment in facilities 
and manpower towards advanced research and development.” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
6 : Monday, February 27, 1956 


Europe’ S Cold Costing Sve dillion 


By Seymour Topping . £ 2.428 TER, a ae? a aT 


LONDON, Feb. 26 (»—Storm- ees 
battered Europe, digging out of : eS , 
the wreckage of its disastrous 
four-week cold blast, estimated 
today the economic loss will 
total $2 billion. 

Weary, shivering Europeans, 
now threatened by floods and 
avalanches as sunshine begins 
to thaw out the frozen con- 
tinent, counted 907 dead since| 
the century’s worst freeze-up 
started late in January, 

The death toll is expected te 
go higher 

Governments have only be- 
gun to compute the cost of 
ruined crops, industrial dislo-| 
cation, damaged buildings, dis-| 
rupted communications and| 
transport 

Worst hit were farmers of; 
France, Spain and Italy. Their) 
losses alone will total more) 
than $1 billion. Reined crops 
brought food shortages to many 
countries President Eisen- 
hower’s offer of United States 
urplus food was received with 

profound gratitude,” especially 
in Italy, Spain . Yugoslavia,’ 
Greece and Turkey. 


West German Industry Hit 


A line of picturesque Dutch windmills stand 
like sentries in the snow-blanketed land- 


. istanding by to coordinate na-\dustry was crippled during the 
West German industry suf- tional efforts to deal with any!cold wave. 

fered an estimated loss in out-| flood emergency. Thousands of " 
. n ry and Czechosio- 

gut of about 5 per cent due to/NATO troops are ready to ren Hungar; : 
the cold. The weather idled a'der aid. vakia, troops were tapes _ 
laily average of 2 million : service to keep mines an ac- 
coors: . Red Satellites Suffer ‘tories open. Hangary’s 1956 pro- 
Shipping around the British; Reports filtering through the duction plan was reported 
Iron Curtain indicated the Si-|thrown far behind. Poland and 


Isles took a beating from bliz- ) 4 r 
rards that swept the English'berian blasts behind the long Romania aiso reported inter- 
uptions in industry and trans. 


Channel and the North Sea. cold spell brought major dis-\* ‘ped 
Continental Western Europejaster to Eastern Europe. No port due to cold and snow. 
was braced for the danger of/financial estimates of damage | Losses in France 
floods if a rapid thaw releases|were available, but some ex- 
the millions of tons of ice'perts expressed belief it may w.. “gna, wipe pees 
blocking up big rivers. excéed that in the West. Some con ae y . iIton. — ~ con 
Headquarters of the North! Western estimates say up to call of Appr oo eooes veal 
Atl n t of East German in- . 
antic Treaty Organization is' 40 per cent of ; asen tenn £10 mites to: tee 


ket gardening. Fruit and flower 
jlosses on the Riviera totaled 


— ae ooo -————~ - oe eee 


ee 


Associated Press Photo 


scape near Amsterdam. Snow and ice cover 
a canal, running parallel te windmills. 


more than $85 million. Cold 
damage was heavy in the vine- 
yards of southern France. 


Damage in Spain was official- 


ly called “a national disaster.” 
Estimated loss of 75 per cent 
of the Valencia and Murcia 
orange crops alone will cost 
Spain neariy $300 million in 
foreign exchange. The almond 


land lemon crops were said to 
‘be a total loss. 


The Italian government an- 
nounced damage to public 
roads and buildings would ex- 
ceed $14 million. Damage to 
crops probably will far exceed 
that figure. 

West German officials said 
that aside from production 


Kiwanians to Form PE © aware 
. 
‘Ballot Battalions’ | 


CHICAGO, Feb. 26 *#—The 

Nation’s Kiwanis Clubs will) 

Feb. 26 sponsor “ballot battalion” cam-| 
-ierre Berger, well<digger paigns in their communities this) 
er of six children, died yes- Ye@r, it was announced at ay, 

4 the bott F r wanis headquarters yesterday. 
rGay Gt Tne Come 6 we The object, President J. A.| 
iter shouting: Raney said, is to get citizens to) 
[he water has reached my register, to inform themselves) 
Goodby, my children.” (99 candidates and issues, and to | 
The well digger was traped Vote im primary and general 


n the well for seven hours as | C*ec¥o™s. 
1 water slowly rose around’ ——— 
im and rescuers worked fran-) —..—— 


tically in an attempt to save STOPS Ter 
DANDRUFF 


him. Today the rescue workers 
EXCESSIVE HAIR LOSS 


i rapped Digger 
Drowns in Well 


Reuters 


RENNES, France, 


——— eee 


renewed their digging in an 
effort to recover his body. 


Trade Pact Signed 

BERLIN, Feb. 26 wW—Com- paeeatan treo 

sunist East Germany 

North Korea signed a trade 
and payments agreement for pb gy 
1956 in Pyongyang yesterday, stems. You'll see ond foci eyour haw 
the East German Ministry for; SS ee becked. Mas 
Foreign and Interzonal Trade Sioee gomnlns out Somayan reer 
announced “breathe” agein 

: et all dreggiets. Meney back guarentes. 


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losses, the cold inflicted a crip 
pling blow by ice-locking the 
Rhine, Danbue and Elbe Rivers 
with their connecting canals. 
Half a million British con- 
were unem 
ployed because of the cold, vir 
tually closing down the build 
ing industry. Millions of dol 
lars were lost in the industria! 
slow-up by disruption of ship 
ping and damage to crops. 
The Turkish government esti 
mated crop damage at least at 
$10 million. Other major dam 
age resulted from storm, flood 
and fire disasters, including 
virtual destruction of the Black 
Sea town of Gerze which had 
a population of 5000 
Losses in Greece are expect- 
ed to go far beyond $10 million 
in damage to crops, transport 
and communications. 
Yugoslav officials said dam 
age would reach “a _ record 
multi-million dollar” fgure. 
mostly to crops 
The Netherlands. 
Switzerland and Scandinavia 
got off relatively light, but 
losses in most of these countries 
will also run into the millions. 


Belgium, 


_ — 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
er Monday, February 27, 1956 7 


Farm Bill and Colorado Storage Plant 


Near Showdown in Senate and House 


The big test will come on a 
motion to strike from the 
measure the rigid high price 
support provision. 

Administration spokesmen in 
the Senate are holding over the 
heads of their colleagues the 
threat of a presidential veto of 
the entire farm bill if the high 
support provision is not de- 
feated. 

Federal price floors on cot- 
ton, corn, wheat, rice and pea- 
Pong age — Sa eon nuts Pat gy be reestablished 

; at a flat 90 r cent 
open Tuesday on the $860 mil- under the Ah oe nny Seta struck from the proposal] the 
lion Upper Colorado project,|for these “basics” now fluc-\Co@troversial Echo Park Dam 
with a final tally likely on/tyate between 75 and 90 per 
Wednesday or Thursday. ‘cent of parity under the flex- 

A half dozen votes or less! jpie system. 
could determine the outcome : . 
of either contest. The two|One Of Ike’s “Musts | 
Houses of Congress are almost; Advocates of rigid supports’ 
evenly divided between propo-|claim Mr. Eisenhower would: 


Grown in the sich soll of Low 
Spring, made a very pretty (nents and opponents of the bill. | not veto the measure because! 


Queen Esther at the Purim Threat of Veto in doing so he would be toss-| | T R A p P ‘ ~ S 


Ball, held at the Jewish Com- | Senate Agriculture nar ol eA spy a soil bank, Hearfborn | e ‘ 
‘tee Chairman Allen J. Ellender|w e so strongly supports. Reape Book 
pore end C2 lg comalln ase (D-L&.) said Saturday he will| Th® Upper Colorado project, | P i 0 U U L U S 
i 


marked Esther's victory over | ...i « limitation on debate, s0 


Thai Overtures? 


To Reds Hinted! 


By John Stackhouse 
Reuters 


BANGKOK, Feb. 25—Thai-ja better relationship with Com- 


land, for years the bastion of/Munist China. 
Observers say Thailand 
anticommunism in Southeast looking towards Communist 
Asia, is making inspired “uD-|China for these reasons: 
official” overtures towards ¢ —— a and Ceylon 
reports here|are selling rubber and rice to 
ea ema oo hina and Thailand’s export 
Members of Parliament,|/economy rests largely on these 
newsmen and businessmen have |items. 
recently toured China and) °® Closer integration of Thai- 
reported over the Communist|!and in Asian affairs since the 
Pieping Radio and on their|Bandung Conference of the 
return here that Communist/African and Asian powers last 
China has no aggressive inten-|year. 
tions towards Thailand. In fact,| ® Reaction toward the strong 
they said, China would wel- 
come trade and friendliness. 


expansion of legislation sph 
the House last May,. 


Fhe “Hotes bill simply called . 


ument. 
Echo Park unit is ex for restoration of 90 cent 
a ggg ayer se of ry A make the over-all project more| supports, without the soil 
mation and power units — to House members, | bank and other items included 


through the Rocky M ' 
area, is one of the “musts” on Senate farm ‘bill is anjin the Senate proposal. 


Mr. Eisenhower's legislative .t 
calendar for 1956. 

Nose counts of Democrats) SMART HOSTESSES ARE SAY! 
and Republicans last week, rie 
however, indicated the meas 
ure may barely squeak 
through the House. 

The Senate passed a more 
extensive and costly Upper 
Colorado bill last year, but 
the House Interior Committee 


International Mews Bervice 


The fate of new farm legisla- 
tion and the Upper Colorado 
storage project remain in doubt 
as the Senate and House move 
toward fiercely fought show- 
wae — downs on the two measures this 
is p a q week. 

ot ee An omnibus farm bill, restor- 
ing rigid 90 per cent price sup- 
ports and setting up a billion- 
dollar soil bank, is expected to 
be voted on in the Senate late 
in the week. 


| CANDIED YAMS 
Leave Fine Flavor (fie 


ea) 


Le ad 


Staff Phote 


Queen Esther 
Judy Frank, 15, of Silver 


American influence in Thai- 
land. 


The reply of a section of the} °® Thailand would like a| 
share of any Russian or Chi-| 


government, the police force of | 
strong-man Gen. Phao - Sriy-/nese Communist aid available, | 
anond, was to arrest the tourists in addition to the substantial 
under Thailand’s anti-Commun-|American help she is now get- 
ist laws. But those arrested “"é- | 
were quickly released by bail} °, Thailand now has more) 
of about $3000 each and told | confidence since the formation) 
their cases would be “investi-/Of the Southeast Asian Treaty 
gated.” Organization, the American re- 


Their early release strength- organization of the Thailand 


ened reports that the right-wing |#™™ed forces and rt ood 


United Press 


A private research group said;the section restricts political 


yesterday that the “equal time” 


* requirement in political broad- 


casting “tends to restrict” radio 
and television coverage of na- 
tional election campaigns. 

The report was made by the 
Brookings Institution after a 
two-year study of the Federal 


Communications Act. It recom- 


campaigning and debate on tele 
vision, whether in free time 
or in purchased time.” 

A House Commerce Subcom- 
mittee, headed by Rep. Oren 
Harris (D-Ark.), is studying pro- 
posalg to free the radio-TV in- 


dustry at least partly from the 
requirement. But the FCC 4 
n 


poses the proposals on grou 


they would be hard to admin- 
ister and might jead to discrimi- 
nation. 

Democratic National Chair- 


Haman, the Persian prime the Senate can begi , 
gin voting 
minister who plotted to exter- | wednesday or Thursday on the 
_minate the Jewish people. farm legislation. 
Thai government was unoffi-|Communist China . - 9 
cially exploring the ch ‘called off its propaganda bar- 
ee ee ot rage against Thailand. a ime ul ec e 
nn Abvertisemnens | At present there is no offi- m 
ae icial contact with Communist 
Ching but « “panera fein CUD ON TV Election News 
Pp | 60 80: is very strong. 
cop e to e| This feeling would like to see | 
ithe Thai peoples of China, gen- 
. ‘erally supposed to the | 
Tear Out This A Thai race, together with the’ 
Thai communities of Burm 
and Laos, either merge into a 
| greater Thailand or at the least 
a —- still apply for| maintain closer cultural and 
a $1,000 life insurance policy te | Cconomie ties with Thailand. 
help take care of final expenses 
without burdening your family. Train Leaves Rails 
You handle the entire trans-- SEATTLE, Feb. 26 (INS) 
action by mail with OLD\Ten cars of the Seattle-Chi-/ mended that the law be changed 
AMERICAN of KANSAS CITY. | cago Empire Builder were de-\to let radio and TV stations 
No obligation. No one will calli railed today at Lupfer, Mont.|give free time to “leading can- 
on you! A Great, Northern Railway|didates” without obligating 
Write today, simply giving an ey = = her | «ae ga to other office-seek- man Paul M. Butler has pro- 
your name, address and age. ™* Uprigat anc coupied ers. posed limiting the equal-time 
Mail to Old American Ins. Co..\294 2° one was injured. Pas; The act now requires that proviso to major party candi- 
3 West 9th, Dept. L218, Kansas | *¢"gers were taken by bus to'equal free time must be KiVeN | dates and those of third parties 
City, Mo. Whitefish, Mont., to board an-'to all candidates for an office | that could show substantial 
other train. ‘if any radio-TV time is given) ,, blie support. The Republi- 
Advertisement to any candidate. The Institu-/.., National Committee is 
ie BC tion said this discourages politi-' studying the matter. 
. ° cal broadcasting. | The Brookings Institution 
Asthma Formula Prescri In 1952, for instance, stations saw little danger of censorship 
and networks that broadcast by sponsors of raidoTV pro- 
on A i] bl campaign speeches by President! srams, 
< ost y octors Val a e Eisenhower and Adlai E. Ste-) 
N With t P ° ti venson without charge were 
Stops Attacks in Minutes... Relief Lasts for Hours! 
Primatene opens bronchial tubes, 


obligated to provide equal time Cheverly to Have | 
to 16 other presidential candi- . 
dates if they requested it. The Community Pool | 
Brookings Institution said the | 
equal-time proviso should apply; The first community-type| 
“only to the leading candidates|swimming pool in _ Prince 
of major parties.” Georges County will be built) 
Although the law “was in-|by the Cheverly Swimming | 
tended to assure equal treat-|Club, Joseph S. Cullins Jr, 
ment to all candidates for po- president, has announced. 
litical office, it does not work! Membership is open to home 
that way in practice,” it said.|}owners in the Cheverly area. 
“By stations to offer The club has 270 members and 
equal to all candidates for expects & maximum member-. 
any or give none at all, ship of 600. 


— 


s. 

tene combines 

8 medicines (in full prescription 
stren found most effective in 


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combination fer asthma distress. 
rforms a 


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Se forward te sleep at night 
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Welcome President Gronchi! 


me 


—_ 


SEE LONDON AND PARIS BOTH ON ANY OF 80 SAS 
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DIOOIO GIS SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSs 


Sicilian Friends in The United States 


ee ee 


SUNNY ITALY! See the Medi- 
terronean and a dozen cities, 
on your trip te 


You get an extra-city benws on off SAS fMights — first class or tourist, to Evrope, Neer Eost, Asie, Africa. 


3,000,000 Americans of Sicilian origin and 
friends of Sicily welcome Your Excellency, 
Giovanni Gronchi, President of the Republic 
of Italy, on your arrival to the United States 


of America. 


— 


POSSSSSSSSSSSos 


~~ 


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= Yee Ne 


We pay tribute to your dynamic leadership 
in the reconstruction of Democratic Italy. 


— 


We pay tribute to your unselfish and sincere 
support tothe economic and industrial de- 
velopment of Sicily. 


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We pay tribute to your efforts to encourage 
and develop the natural resources of Sicily 
whose 5,000,000 people will become another 
bulwark against Communism. 


DOO SSS SSIOSSSSSSSSSSooe 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HixRALD a ACLU QO P t | B M . ‘ 
ene ee Se ie 7 


United Press Federal Judge Luther Y have never spoken chance te 
The American Civil Liberties lack recently granted a -——o faa veer gh ge added. ota 


} 4 i Re sit * . 
_ fF '|Union yeesterday protested at-|!ishers’ request for an order to ACLU said “no single in- : 
Support (rows e ie aoe tempts by the Post Office De- prevent the at toa from |dividual or group within the WIN AN RCA VICTOR 
" me < ke bar. Confidential my « its ruling. — Government has the power to 
; een partment to bar Confidential) The ACLU said various legalirule in advance what reading BIG COLOR TV | 
: we. YO Magazine from the mails with-| opinions have held that the De-| matter the public should read,” 
| |. ile out full hearings. partment “has no right of prior 
or us OYCO on | In a letter to the Department, | censorship and it cannot co tart Premier Quits watch today’s hour-long drama on 
) it urged postal officials to dro . e materia 
a. a : : tel setont of a Federal Court use of the mails without a full | AMMAN, Jordan, Feb. 26 # NBC MATINEE THEATER 
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Feb.jcollections were being made | P order holding that the ban |4"d proper hearing.” ‘Deputy Premier Ibrahim aaae- for contest rules... 
26 «—A leader in the Negro/for the Montgomery Negroes in & a i could not be imposed without ai. “Yet, once again, the Post) hem resigned today to become) 
boycott of Montgomery buses|50 churches around the state.” _ ae ‘court injunction. Office is acting as if our courts Speaker of the Jordan Senate. | see in it color at your RCA Victor 
| | The Department has sought dealer—and pick up your entry blank 


said from the pulpit today) yy Chicago and in oth ‘ oi 
that hin people would see the|oe'the Nations NANG eteas |) ee to withhold some issues of the . 
boycott “to the finish.” Across ee jmagazine on grounds it con-| OB TODAY AT 3:00 


said they planned to a 
the Nation, Negroes echoed with he gre sale Bg Dene tained material that should not 
| /be sent through the mails. AFFECT YOUR SKIN? 


their support. werk stoppage. | 
his Baptist church not to get ea from Columbus, Ohio, that iis ae “<r om Mi GE RS a] rn 0 —- Amazing “Doctor -Tested” Cream 
| than 1000 Columbus | Don't Neglect Slipping | . 


he Rev. Martin Luther | 
sting asked the members of| [The Associated Press report- 
more International News relieves red, irritating sores of “Factory 


weary of the hardships! Nesroes gathered to raise funds’! | 1 Itch 
about by the 12-week): : S| . . ' | ITCHING "... trom chemicals, acids on | 
ane of Montgomery city|foT the defense of Negroes ar- Likes It in Jail FALSE TEETH | ‘ SPOTS ’ wees WRC-TV channel! 4 
id h then 1) rested in the Montgomery bus ~—g Get wonderful relief fast from cracked inciieiinoniedon 
pases and told tem “no Ss ipeycott. A spokesman for the j 25 tolda L | | Do fiise teeth Grop. slip or wouste WEEPING skin and sore, itching blemishes caused 
was ever attained without Columbus dranter of NAACP oe Vesely, 25, told a Los An- | 7 caeamanaall | SORES by handling harsh chemicals. TING 
oes. which sponsored the rally seid) °C! S@dse he would rather | “Gry-cream’ soothes fiery itch like 
Sus Sreuaree | Neate m'n!$2128 was collected ¥ S810 be in jail than out, because ; magic. Aids healing amazingly. In clin- 
ister, president of the Mont- ' : we the food is so good—and free. | . suisous | ‘2! tests, TING relieved case after case | ® . 
gomery Improvement Associa-| [Antioch Baptist Church, n | sors eruptions | Of cracks, blisters due to external causes. 
| ' Buy TING today at druggists, Re- Call RE, 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order Thé Wash- 


, “lew : . Vesely is awaiting sentence . | 
tion. which has backed the/Cleveland’s largest Negro con- ’ No gummy, y 
, t PF today at It . ck i a 
for defrauding an innkeeper. ng. Ge sults guaranteed or money back. On!y | ington Post and Times Heral vantinint Tatian das 


1a tees ’ .| gregation, raised 
boycott, said “even if the boy i g $603.) drug counter. 699. Non-greasy, stainless. 


cott ended now, the Negro in At 
Montgomery has achieved a 
new dignity. But we will not 
stop now, we will see it to a 
finish.” 

Nearly 500 Negroes in the 
small Dexter Avenue Baptist 
Church heard King promise 
that “the prejudiced mind in 
Montgomery and America can 
become a kind and iloving 
mind,” 

Meanwhile, in New York, the 
first steps were taken toward 
the organization of an hour- J . ee 
long nation-wide work stop WwW g h rada s” 
page in sympathy with the - e re giv n f é nose r eye 
Montgomery Negroes. % . 

Rep. Adam Clayton Powe ; Ga 
dr., Negro Democratie member | Several years ago United Air Lines fore- —_ long-range flights, generally fly coast to 

f Congress and a minister, met eS 
at his Harlem church with Ne- i _ saw the need for weather-mapping radar coast at high altitudes far above any 
coerce 38 chuiscianie thes” > a to enable our pilots to “see” through weather disturbances. Radar instal- 
demonstration that will call for cloudy skies for as much as 1 , aT oa ee 
a one-hour work stoppage by } as 150 miles lation is starting in these Mainliners and 
both whites and Negroes across ahead, and select the smoothest course. will continue until the entire United Air 
the Nation. , ‘ss , : , : : : 

However, the. president of United joined with RCA in a series of _ Lines fleet is equipped. Total cost will 
the Oklahoma Chapter of the - 

National Association for the Ad- tests that led to the development of such come to more than $4,000,000. 
vancement of Colored People, . 
an airborne radar device. Benefits for you include smoother, 


said he does not favor the idea. 
SEs Gea Guus tn Now, United, the first airline to order more comfortable flights and even 


City said special prayers and 
radar for its entire fleet, is completing in- greater on-time dependability. Weather- 
stallation in Mainliner® Convairs. Since | mapping radar has been called one of the 


toy! 


Segregation Ss 2 abe the Convairs are used on the multiple- greatest of all technological advances in 
stop, inter-city flights, they need radar air transportation. It’s one of the many 


Red Pur pose most. reasons why the word Mainliner means 
Is Questioned DC-7 and DC-6 Mainliners, used om = quality travel. 


NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 26 & 
“Archbishop Joseph F. Rummel 
“said today segregation leaders 
-should ask themselves whether 
sthey are “doing the work of 
Sthose striving to introduce” 
*Communist principles in the 
: United States. 
- The archbishop, head of the 
“New Orleans Archdiocese, 
spoke to a non-segregated audi- 
ence of an estimated 850 at the 
Fighth Annual Catholic Inter- 
- racial Sunday Observances. The 
= program was sponsored by the 
-Southeastern Regional Inter- 
:racial Commission of the Ne- 
Stional Federation of College 
- Students. 
: Archbishop Rummel said 
=those fighting for segregation 
“should ask themselves whether 
-they “are really acting as gen- 
-uine Americans or whether 
they are doing the work of 
-those striving to introduce the 
principles of atheism and in- 
= fidelity and the principles of 
scommunism in the United 
+ States.” 
: It was the archbishops’ third 
— on segregation in eight 
; cays. 


Pee Le eee eteeeee Pee ereeiae 


: Nephrosis Fund 
{ rive Launched 


=~ The 1956 National Nephrosis 

Foundation fund raising drive 
z will be inaugurated officially 
> by Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower 
: im ceremonies at 2 p. m. today 
> at the White House. 

Mrs. Eisenhower, honorary 
chairman of the Foundation, 
will greet Dr. Henry W. Kaess- 
ler, president of the Founda- 
tion, and other members of the 
executive board. 


HEARTBURN 


taften goes with acid indigestion. 

| So be wise—get the economry-size 
bottle today! Have it on hand whea 
- heartburn strikes. 


~ : a ¢ 
a tPart*®er erste "SPCR RSTO CNET L 4 2440046 eS RPORERRRSEEEORS ES F004 Ube reDEereeest essexne ss 


Pre 4 Be who e 


Only United flies DC-7s, world’s fastest airlimers, [sie rou ms rsint sm 


nonstop to Chicago. Most frequent DC-7s to San Francisco! | “=== 
oe : , 


Ike Gets Names 
For NCPC Post 


An approaching vacancy on;ing and Home Finance Admin- 


the National Capital Planning| istration official and architect; ' 
Peaslee,| 


Commission finds the District/Draper and Horace 
Commissioners backing a non- Jocal architect and former arch- 
profes sional itect for the old Office of Pub- 
lic Buildings and Groups of the 
War Department. 
However, Peasice said last 
night, “I am not a candidate.” 
The American Planning & 
Civie Association has also sub- 
mitted its selections, but the 
names were not made public. 
The NCPC plays a major role 
jin development of the Federal 
icity. 
Remoh | At times, there have been 
' __ conflicts over whether the Gov- 
term will expire April 30, iS\ernment, with seven seats al- 
being supported by the Com-|jotted of the 12, does not exer- 
missioners for a second term - cise an excessive influence, 
six years. ~ accordance a But this time the looming va- 
ar ane subudited. The iden _— rigt oer an — 
: ©) conflict ween the profes- 
oo Ag the other two was with-| signal planners and the layman 
: | Remon was a Chesapeake & 
Two professional groups have | potomac Telephone Co. official 
oe their recommenda-| s+ his retirement. He considers 
himself one who supports prac- 
The American Society Of tical achievable projects : 
ee Soe, eee He has found himself in dis 
Fach oh, suggested Elbert 2ereement on occasions with 
aS tates Sy oehieie ped such professional planners as 
Agg hohe’. Commeliinanan Chairman Harland Bartholo- 
Spencer Sanders, Washington oaaat — ae any ote yA 
architect; or Earle S. Draper of ee , PESPOCeS Se 
Bethesda, land planner. Southwest Washington must 
The Washington Chapter of 5 ae ‘o “sound planning 
the American Institute of Plah- ?™'™*'P**s 
Ners is putting forward the 


Names of Tracy B. Augur, Hous Fireworks In jure 


9 ~~ @ |Fivein Theater | 


about ? 
NEW YORK. Feb. 26 \.*—The 


a MM 
YY UR orchestra of a lower East Side 
movie house was peppered with 


fireworks-type cherry bombs to- 
day. One exploded, slightly in- 

...and his future 

? See Page 10 ? 

. 


juring five women, one of 
whom was hospitalized. 

Police threw a cordon around 
‘the half-filled Spanish theater, 
the New Delancy, and for two 
hours permitted no one to en- 
ter or leave while they ques 
tioned some of the 400 patrons. 


1U. N. Conference 


Hays Sees 


the 


iF, @ 


ARLENE FONTANSA, the rav- 
en-haired beauty now singing at 
the Letus, is the “find” of the 
year as far as the veteran ring- 


Promise in 
| | eee critics at the club are con- 


Red Ponty cerned. Specializing in singing 


cos ln 
sterdam Restaurant on 14th 
street have been agreeably sur-|, 


singer who conducts practical- 
ly a one-woman song revue. 
Vocalist La Nell, accom- 
panied by pianist Anita| 
Spain, pr o- | 
duces a versa-| 
tile perf orm- 
¥ ance complete 
with prop &, 
special gowns 
Zand song ma- 
terial. 
Because 
restaurant is 
almost out of 
the local night | 
: club belt '* 
La Nell many patrons 
have been surprised at sophis- 
tication of the singer and the 
production. 


the 


cos 


The 
two 60-cent luncheons and two 
80-cent dinners. 


iii 


an 


By Paul Herron 


And, every day from 3 p. m. 
until 7 p. m. drinks are 34 
cents each for men and 
women. A mathematical wiz- 
ard had deduced that from 
3 to 7 p. m. on Tuesdays an 
escort can buy himself and 
date a round of drinks for 
the sum total of 61 cents— 


one way to beat the high | 


cost of living. 


Food specials at the Cres- 
ent are equally impressive. 
menu features regularly 


os 
EDDIE ARNOLD, “the Ten- 


nessee Plowboy,” is the head. 


line attraction 


ithe «Casino Royal. 


this week at 
Eddie is 
redited with bridging the gap 


VISITORS to the New Am- petween hillbilly and popular 
music and he'll try to uphold 


hat reputation during his week 


prised by the talent of a local! nore 


cos 


Eddie really is from Ten- 
nessee. He was raised in the 
Great Smoky and Blue Ridge 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ae Monday, February 27, 1956 9 


LUXURY LINER 
COCKTAIL LOUNGE 


BARBIE 
RUSSELL 


At ig 
the Piano j 


* 
NO COVER 


NO ENTER. 
TAINMENT 
TAX 


12th end 4 Street, N.W. 


Tha Soviet Union's offers of|the blues,.the young vocalist 
oped countries may well mean /|the boys crying—but for more. 
nen Comanusiiat newcomer to the singing pro- 
Brooks Hays perience obvious. But eager- | © 
yesterday. || her until veteran training 
ber of the = ‘i Headlining the show is Pro- 
Affairs Com- | a * fame who spells words back- 
gathering of ia out. 
supporters at 
Hotel that the “Russians have 
we have clear superiority.” He 
live capacity of the Western 

“We should welcome this 
field,” the Congressman added. 

a featured speaker on the| 
conference of organizations | 
the American Association for 
ident is Dr. Charlies W. Mayo 
ference continues through 

Clark M. Eichelberger, ex- 
ation, remarked in opening the BARGAIN dav for the la 
are more overwhelmingly in necessarily in the caifinery 
before.” agement of the Crescent Res- 
zation enters its second decade, Every Tuesday from 12 
“great issues” before it are dies are offered a special 
tive security, disarmament, co-| libation. What's : more 
and peaceful application of 


Added Attraction 


BEV & SUE 


Direct from the Foliee Beroere 
The CASINO 
DANCERS & SHOW GIRLS 
MICHAEL EDWARDS 
Bob Simpson's Orch. 
Nini Beker's Combe 


NA. &-7700 Fer Eeservations 


economic aid to under-devel-/from Florida’s Clover Club has 
a turning point favorable to| Arlene is admittedly a 
nations, Rep. fession with the lack of ex: | 
(D-Ark.) oid ness and looks ought te carry | 
Hays, a mem- catenes Up. 
House Foreign fessor Backwards of television | 
mittee, told a wards, upside down and inside 
United Nations 
the Shoreham Dr. Mayo 
now entered an arena in which 
referred to the proved produc- 
allies. 
Russian effort in the economic 
The Arkansas Democrat was 
opening day of the sixth annual 
supporting the U. N. Sponsor is 
the United Nations, whose pres- 
of Rochester, Minn. The con- 
Wednesday. 
ecutive director of the Associ- 
conference, that “Americans dies. The best “buys” are no 
support of the U. N. than ever shops, according to the man- 
As the international organi- tagurant 
Eichelberger said, the five noon until midnight the la- 
economic development, collec-| 4.4... rate of 27 cents per 
lonialism and independence, | have a choice of 15 Fre 4 | 
atomic energy. - pum — 


LADIES’ NIGHT TONIGHT! 


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OPENING TONIGHT 


In Person-I Week Onl 


The Tennessee Plowboy 
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a* 
Ww \ * 


One way in Chair Cars (plus tax} 
Chicage te Sen Frencisce 
Round Trip fare $90.15 ‘ 


e Courier Nurse 


CALL: Santa Pe Ticket Office, 525 Shoreham Bldg. 
Washington 5, D.C. Telephone: Di arict 7-7984-5, 
H. N. Eccleston, Dis. Pass. Ags. 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash- 
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4 


Tax Evaders | axtvestingen oe 
ro on ! USINESS __ irsercreae a lee 


| reported today it had sold $4 
O e ar e million worth of goods and serv- 
10 MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1956 e ices each working day last year 


and now ranks as one of the 
1 firms. 


By Robert F. Morison Nation's top 25 
re noted that KCA 
wre da RCA, 0 sending wee age My Pons ght more than one 


. - 
Internal Revenue Commis-; “We want every cent the cov IK Vi the booming electronics field, million black-and-white TV sets 
a Russell C. Harrington iat shee cael al tek saul conomic CW « © e« « e« By Harold B. Doreey | said ite sales topped the gt ba rage Age gee tragpn Al Boe: 
said yesterday Government tax)... penny more,” Harrington| |1955 and its earnings rose sub-|“P 40 per cent. 


arg i aa power |said Presidential Report Has Wealth of Facts__— ‘stantially over 1954. scape 


to crack down on tax dodgers) He said he has been “con-| | _ The annual réport to RCA's 
and-delinquents. ‘cerned about the matter” of the} IT IS unfortunate that most ards of credit inflation were at for criticizing the principles | 170,122 stockholders was signed | 

He said the Internal Revenue |amount of back taxes owed the! people will not get around least partially restrained. and the principals involved. by Brig. Gen. David Sarnoff, 
Service is strengthening its cokGovermment “even thavgh It 8! to reading the annual Eco . It would be very interesting ,,1¢Pamning eee clear ate board chairman. and Prank Mf 
ection e : | - 
reduce the amount owed the|amounts of money we collect Fak Report of the Pres- to know whether or not the help to business people in| The report showed sales £ 


Government for back taxes “to annually.” dent. Not same coordination of Govern- their planning. In any case, climbed 12 per cent last year’! 
its barest minimum.” | “We are continually adding’ only is it an ment policies exists today. It business analysts should take to a new peak of $1,055,265,655 f 
He also said the Service is! personne! to our collection staff; ¢xcellent dis- Pe appears that stimulants are cognizance of the fact that from $940,950,220 in 1954. Net & 
conducting spot checks andiand strengthening collection) ©¥55/0n of the Ro now being selected for the administrative decisions in income of $47,525,465, or $3.16 F 
surveys throughout the coun-'procedures,” he said. “In other practical op- - purpose of influencing busi- Washington have been, and |a share, compared with $40,525, 5 
try in an effort to uncover in-|words, we are determined to| ration of eco- _ ness. Do the details add up probably are being, taken for 459, or $2.66 a share, the year — 
dividuals in professional groups|reduce delinquency to its bar-| Momic princi ” to a “general and concerted” the purpose of influencing before. # 
who try to avoid paying theirjest minimum.” | ples, with so- ‘ policy as determined by some business conditions to an in-| In the body of the report, & 
taxes by failing to file returns.| He said “another area of con-| ciological re- : organized board of strategy? creasing degree that may have Sarnoff and Folsom said “elec-| Fe 
Harrington discussed tax law|cern” is the possibility of self-| finements, and : Maybe it would be a fine escaped their attention. tronics is a science in which’ — 
enforcement in a speech at the employed not filing returns. He| With a vert- | idea to set up a formal eco-. ss i Bey CV 9 4 
midwinter conference of the alluded to the Philadelphia at-| table wealth nomic board of strategy with 
Tax Executives Institute, a pri-/torney who was found to have! of factual ma- authority to formulate a coor- 
vate organization of tax experts failed to file a — for sev-| they a Pagal, ee ee _ Sate Ba : 
ions. eral years. He said the Govern. 4/50 P € power to execute it. Some- - 
vs cee a experts his neat since last June has been| business of certain Govern- thing of that character seemed STARTING APRIL 22* ¥ 
Officials would give them “a'conducting a spot check and. ment policies, the very prac- to work out well last year. 7 
fipm, fair, impartial administra- survey throughout the country tical significance of which is. But, we see no reason why the . tL UFTHA NSA 
tion of the Federal tax laws.” of the ‘tax returns of some 84 not generally appreciated matter cannot be brought out ; go 
He indicated he respects the business and professional In a review of certain de- in the open for discussion. The p- After 2 moderate down- 


taxpayer's right to take all the|groups. He said investigators| tails of governmental policy general public is entitled to FLIES NEW YORK TO PARIS! “ff payment you make monthly rent-sized pay- 
taxcutting deductions to which uncovered only 57 cases of fail-| during 1955, the report states: enough information to permit q i ments that cover both principal and interest. 


led. ure.to file returns. | “All these steps were parts.of it to exercise its prerogatives + ; on, ii 
he is entitle a gendtel sad eencerted credit « : . Ah oui Paris seems even more won L If preferred, a plan can 
| ; derfulw hen youarrivethererelaxed | & be acranged to incl insurance and taxes. 
known last year that the Fed- aoe ok via long-range LUFTHANSA | & f oe, 
eral Reserve had a policy of . 9 Super G Constellations. Enjoyrest- See and Hear "Bryson Rash and the Ne Sab 


Scott. Bowater to Form | name restraint, but it was not 7 ful quiet, superb cuisine, a good | Wed., Fri., 11 P.M., WMAL-TV, Che 


roadly recognized that there - night's sleep in king-size “Comfor- | 


search 
The 


policy.” It was generally 


e ° | was 2 “general and concerted” a Me » ette” fully-reclining seats. Million | 4 
P Kk ® k | } policy that included the sev- DIVIDEND NOTICE 8S : mile American pilots. Overnight 3 Hi; f 
ape cea ne ran and departments that have an | SHELL OL ne to all Europe from New York via as ing on. Lermannt 


important influence upon bus- COMPANY \y Shannon. Fly now—pay later. 


NEW YORK, Feb. 26 @,Scott’s. St. Andrew milis was | : 
Scott Paper Co., of Chester, Pa.,, acquired by the Bowater organ iness and credit. ont De Pe: Direct Chicago Service to Europe BUILDING ASSOCIATION 
, : iv ati , he plant. . -n¢ imference of coordination The Board of Directors today de , ia M an 
and Bowater Paper Corp. of ization earty in 1955. The pla that led last clared a reguler quarterly divi via Montreal. Shannon and Man 
prevailed last year is in- fifty 


Lendon. England, will form aihas a weekly capacity of 170 ~ of I aa, Snemgin he "2 Z 5 2 
new jointly owned company tons of consumer products. gy oti yong pom onthe of : , * SEE, chest effective April 22 629 F St, N.W. REpublic 7-6293 
which will manufacture and dis-| In addition, the new company oa afl ee fe m en, oes : to shereholders ay Ask your ¥ t° vow |1 

tribute household paper prod-| has begun construction of a new a val aaa tt . n the past couple S, 1956. Checks will be ravel Agent to book if 
uéte in Britain, it was an- tissue mill at Northfleet, Kent, he mont Fag ms —s from J. A HORNER 
nounced today. Sir Eric told a news conference, @ Outside that t ederal Secretary 


| er the weekendy He said the| Reserve has been tugging na- ‘ “ 
Bowater is the largest a rwerd phen qi eect RS. Danna aie tional credit policy in one di- 38 beta a 1 


facturer of paper in the United) P*s" . “poi vere , 
Kingdom bok ra of the largest|Million and $12 million, will rection, while several Govern~ | (seen | 1511 K Street, N.W., Washington Phone District 7-5819' ™ 


newsprint manufacturers in the have a capacity of 550 tons| ment agencies seemed to have | 
world. Scott is a leading pro- weekly, and will employ 700 per-| beem pulling in the opposite 


| direction, creating the suspi- | 
ducer of household paper prod. | sons ween cemprstes tm 1501. cion that the latter might coc 


ucts, including tissues, nap- | been influenced by group pres- 


kins, wax papers, paper hand ° iti 
towels and industrial wipers. Meighan Made |  erdigagg or political consider 


Thomas B. McCabe, president | 71: ,° 2 | The business community 
of Scott, and Sir Eric Bowater, Cities Service | would like to know more about 
chairman of Bowater Corp., said Oe ae the machinery by which a 
the joint enterprise will ve Di UIisLlor Head / governmental “general and con- 
called Bowater-Scott Corp.; certed” policy was formulated 
Each company will have equal: Cities Service Oil Co. yester- Who are the individuals that 
ownership and equal repre- day announced the creation of compose the board of strategy? 
sentation on the board of direc-'a Washington Division, to be) It is quite vital that its mem- 
tors, of which Sir Eric will be| managed by Walter J..Meighan. bers should be free from group 
chairman | The new and political pressures, and 

[his is the first venture by marketing  or- | should be the finest economists 
Scott in setting up a manufac-| ganization will - im the country. 
turing plant outside the Northicover the - 

(American Continent and its) Washington ~ = — 
success “may well lead to a metro politan ; AS WE understand it. there 
efforts in other parts of the area and | , 

world,” the announcement said.’ Prince William 5] WHOS teeeting BMG let cum 

The nnew company will be a County, Va. It& _| mer under the leadership of 
suceessor to St. Andrews Paper will report its } | the Council of Economic Ad- 
Vills, which has for — years. activities to the %, Bs, visors and it was attended by 
been engaged in the manu-| Chesapeake Re Hy” | representatives of the Federal 
facture of products similar to’ gion office in Meighan Reseres Beetd end danens 


3 neers Baltimore, 
queen 802808 by Perry A. Peterson. Government agencies that 
| Re pr oe pe Cities have a direct interest in credit 
‘Service since and most re- , 
vou get BRORE cently has been assistant to the “eg “a oe wast cad 
~ ee = | Chesapeake Region manager, | S#'"¢r, the matier of er 
| inflation was discussed and at 


_ 
at ‘Munsey: _ least there was some sort of 


—— eee eH Japan, North Korea | an agreement that there was 


Sign Trade Agreement a need for coordinated re 


| TOKYO (Monday), Feb. 27 "> 
| UA—~Pyongyang radio today said At any rate, around that 
‘trading group recently signed ™ortgage credit terms by the 
‘in Pyongyang a $9 million ex- FHA and VA; the Federal 
port-and-import agreement Home Loan Bank Board made 
| The radio listed galvanized credit less readily available to 
SPECIAL iron sheets, iron sheets, steel the savings and len associa. 
‘rope, copper wire, steel plates. s se ee 
CHECKING fave nat and woolen tontiles ra- Mobilization rejected numer- 
ACCOUNTS yon yarn and fabrics, printing, us applications for acceler- 
with no minimum \machines and fishing nets’ ated amortization of new 
balance requited among the chief exports from) Plant and equipment expendi- 
and no service | Japan. Many in the list are em- tures; “the stockpiling pro-s 
charges om actrve bargoed items. Listed among Stam was adjusied .. . to 
eccounrs Book North Korea's exports to Japan| #void undue hardship on the 
of 20 checks |were anthracite, fluorite, mag-| civilian economy”; and the 
rust $2.50 nesite, tobacco, sea weeds and Federal Reserve continued its 
pe agricultural products. policies of credit restraint 
¢ x At that time very few of the 


oct "| thousands of business people f | 5 . ? 

° . who were trying to formulate agave OU LU O ad areer Liz 

Reindeer Driver their practical decisions were ~ e 

. | aware of the fact that: “These 

Seized as Drunk steps..were part of a general 
HELSINKI, Finland, Feb. | and concerted credit policy.” 

26 —A report from the Business analysts studied each 


northwest Finnish town of (| of these developments and a . . . 
Kittilae today said 2 local | few were able to piece them Great needs create great oppor- Our soaring population promises Wage levels in the industry place 
resident has been fined | together into a coordinated 7. ees : — 

7000 finnmarks ($30) for pattern. Reverenily. only a tunities. to be near 200 million by 1975. steelworkers among the top 10 a 
Soecul checkee drunken driving with very few people were aware rae , : : : 

clea toe 00. cana reindeer. . : of any meeting that had as its If you have eons of your Owe, if In addition, science is entering cent of all industrial workers in 

i deetean niin purpose the coordination of a you have a voice in any educational the age of nuclear energy with its untry. In addition, steel workers 


Pita ~~ | national policy of restraint on ee d ‘ : i 
business activity, if indeed activity, if you are active in youth promise of abundance. have good pensions, insurance and 


: Atlas Corporation Sn er ae movements in schools, church or me ae other benefits. 
ond four tem snp tes ow York 6, N.Y. ne community ... | Rising standards of living make The steclworker stands high in 
sestnend Ho. OF | THE ECONOMIC REPORT Then the news of the steel com- '* Recessary undertake he a0 his community. 
nate on Common Stock discusses the effectiveness of panies’ multi-billion dollar expan- struction of 15 million tons of new G ti fter tie 
MUNSEYS || + meguia esl dtey Regge a oot ngs ion plans is bi good , Steelmaking capacity during the ee, generames 
~- a yn quarteriy of 60+ per taken and the total effect of s10n pians 1s 1g news, new: th al father, son and grandson have gone 
* Payable March 22. 1966 the whole program on busi- . for you ni and it will be for years. next ree years one. into steel. Opportunities for ad- 


: * di i l. ~ 

WARREN ®. FORSTER see _— pe ad miming alta, genes It’s good news for any boy old All this means more and more = yancement are great in a rapidly 
President aLrem A. Pureason, , ‘ . . : : 

1329 € St NW. Wasmincton. OC || Febru ene ~~~ really effective in 1955. Fur- enough to be thinking about his demand forconstruction, machines, growing industry. 

Sa ae CC Ae cr 


thermore they apparently future. It’s good news for anyone products — a vast expansion pros- Your boy will be proud to Be 


served the best interests of the 


nm NOW YOU CAN GET Poder vast majority of the people to whom a boy looks for guidance. _ pect for industry. And, steel is vital caaasiateh aitte Ui tneniiditdedien 
a my take-home can per Our young-people in school today to the growth of all other industries. in such an i Your son has a 
> /employe and the purchasing : ht : , industry. 
‘ LO ANS up power of it was high, and so will supply tomorrow the original Steel jobs are good jobs, allalong = ¢, 4,0 in steel, and so has America. 
to 
. 


SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURES UP TO 816.0866 


--— 


~~ 
a 


tte ee ei 
ee ee, 


ro eee ee ——— . 


— Sw we ee ee ee 


Cea ether yr thal ware thinking that all our growing in- the line. They are among the safest 
Goveramem. Another ture in dustries will be needing. in all industry. America and Steel Must Grow Together 


4 the wage-price spiral was not 
entirely avoided, but the haz- 


—o ee 


AMERICAN IRON AND STEEL INSTITUTE 


FREE — Write the Institute for @ new illustrated booklet on “Expansion in Steel", 260 Fifth Avenue, New York 1, N.Y. 


-+. and take up to 20 ' a | ' 
— te repay. Employed men , ' This advertisement is the fourth of a series. Watch for No. 5 —" BILLION DOLLAR QUESTION" — in two weeks. 


women -—— married or single 
_— get @ | ae ¥e ‘TUTE tN THE STATES ARE; ACME STEEL COMPANY * 
Apne, tly OM Chuoes oe 2% oe me. on wm | uP Al “ Arron TAT sre CARPENTER MAGA whe te ELANO-CLIFFS (RON 
write, or come in todey id bel. above. vei | : ” SORPO ATION . TEEL & oC . cone TOOL ANY * CONNORS 
teens up te $4600 on Signature, Furniture, or Avte "cE TAINLESS $1 


WE 


Yel § AR PAN + LUKER 
so aaee 


— 4 = 

| RATIO rv" = 
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Postlude 


Noteworthy €£- 
In Choral Music|&x af? 


By Paul 


In an afternoon of notable 
choral music, it was the choir 
and chorus singing in Washing- 
ton Cathedral under Paul Calla- 
way that took all the day's 
honors. 

In the course of the regular 
monthly.choral evensong in the| 
eathedral, the Washington! 
Chamber Chorus sang the Lam- 
entations of Jeremiah by Thom-| 
as Tallis. This is music of such 
moving pathos that words can-| 
not teil of its impact. For one 
thing, the greatest effect of the 
musie is often achieved by the 
simplest musical means. Fre-) 
quently the unbearable tragedy 
of the chief burden of the text, 
“Jerusalem, Turn Thee Again) 
to Thy God,” is borne out by 
the simple repetition of the text 
and.its surrounding words. 

These repetitions are often 
sung on harmonic passages of) 
essentially simple harmonies,| 
wherein the passing back and| 
forth from major to minor is 
the only factor contributing to: 
the motion of the music. 


Not that Tallis was not 4a) 
master of contrapuntal com-| 
plexities, or that this very music 
does not rise and fall in phrases’ 
of rhythmie vigor as well. Yet) 
its message remains in the! 
mind after the singing is done, 
through the simplicity he so 
often invoked. The chamber 
chorus sang the noted work 
with authority and style, in 
tone of appropriate purity and 
warmth. 

The cathedral choir, in ad- 
dition to anthems of exquisite 
fashioning by Sweelinck and 
William Walton—his«ingularly | 
poetic “Set me as a seal upon: 
thine heart”’—sang the first 
performance of a new Lenten 
cantata, “Alas for the day.” by' 
Robert Parris. Set for tenor 
solo, with chorus and organ, | 
this music is composed of bitter 
dissonances, yet no more bitter 
than the words from the book 
of the prophet Joel, when he 
speaks of a “day of darkness! 
and of gloominess, a day of 
louds and of thick darkness.” 

Again it is a matter of music’ 
appropriate for the season and) 
the text. Lighter in hue are the 
solo passages given to the tenor 
solo. Armand Harkless sang 
these with an ease that con-' 
tradicted their obvious perils. | 
The choral writing is difficult, 
yet the choir seemed at home 
We were especially impressed 
with the setting of the lines 
quoted above, which are sung’ 
over and over as in a lament of 
unspeakable foreboding. 

Earlier in the afternoon, the 
Westminster Choir from Prince- 


Day| 


Half-Century Mark 


Mr. and Mrs. Charlies Marks 
of 5112 N. Capitol st., who 
have been residents of Wash- 
ington all their married life, 


Hume 


ton, N. J., sang in Consti- 
tution Hall under its famous 
director John Finley William-| 
son. Their program was, for the 
first half, drawn from the 


: 


By Paul Sampson 
; Staff Reporter 

The “Birdland Stars of ‘56,” 
spearheaded by Count Basie, 
invaded the hitherto unrhyth- 
mic precincts of the National 
Theater yesterday for three 
concerts. 

They left enough swing hang- 
ing in the air to propel a gen- 
eration of future pit bands. 

The heart of the long jazz 
concert was the magnificently 
powerful Count Basie band, 


, oe 4 ie en 
/ \y 


<a |Basie’s Jazz Rhythms Rock National | 


yg It also did a fine job excellent on a relaxed “Some-} 


0€ times I'm Happy” and in “How 


f many pops. 
Low points of the concert 


tion. 


East-West Jazz Septet, Lester drum solo, better suited for 
Young, Johnny Smith, Sarah vaudeville | . 
Vaughan and Al Hibbler. a a 

Powell, playing the best he) 
has in months, did three songs 
in his probing, imaginative’ 


Adveriisement 


UNCORK 25 FEET 


which easily proved itself to be|piano style. He was particu- 


will celebrate their 50th 


; al 
world’s loftiest works by Pales- wedding anniversary today. 


trina, Byrd, Lotti, Bach and 
Mozart. 

And it was a notable contri- 
bution to our Mozart celebra-| 
tion that they brought us the “ ‘ 
“Vesperae Dominica” or Sun- AVE Cl 
day Vespers. This is excellent i aims 
music, almost never heard, very 


possibly - because ot ime a Abuses in GI 
Composed of three Psalms and ‘ 
Discharges 


the Magnificat, it was done with 


and seven grandchildren. 


—- 


@ chamber orchestra of seven 
stringed instruments, trumpet.) 
and piano. 


| Armed forces personnel are 
The Westminster Choir is) 


They have three children | 


’ 


The band is blessed with a| Al Cohn, tenor sax, and Kenny 
‘superlative brass ‘ection. It)/Dorham, trumpet, were “the | Tomorrow Feel Frisky as a Kitten! 


plays loudly, but with immacu- stars of the septet, pe by ting Laxative-Stomech Sweetener 
ate precision, a rich section the principal virtue of this, Now in Pleasant TABLETS tee! 


sound and not a trace of shrill-|group was its precise ensem-! Feel half-alive, headachy, suffer 
ness. Even without key trumpet bles and the imaginative ar-| gassy ty 6 when stomach is 


man Thad Jones (at least for|rangements it played. | Draught sGaade denatnall - 
co ation 
while you ! Hel Seuaten 


the afternoon show) it was Lester Young was in typically 
vibrantly full-bodied. fine form, playing tenor sax) sour stomach, at Pin. gas No 
. Made from 


The saxophones are weaker, with his usua¥ grace and easy! harsh 
by comparison, but produce alassurance. His “Confessin’ wily Brings ort- 
good unison sound. The biggest was a highlight of the concert.| !mg relief overnight. Then life 
weakness is the lack of an out-| Johnny Smith was facile but! pre a | Get Biack- 
standing soloist. The rhythm, a bit pallid, and his electric’ ny wang g bm ww hn 
driven by Basie himself and the | guitar was distorted in the gen-| __ 8 new, eatp-to-take Tablets; foot 
amazing Freddie Greene on erally too loud public address| When cosstipation 


today. ne 2074 band playing) gic” and “l Hear Masi” OF STOMACH TUBES 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
* ‘Monday, February 27, 1956 11 . 


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‘trying for accuracy in intona-| sentatives from 14 states de-| 


still being denied honorable | puitar, is another strong point. 
discharges because of alleged; The band was at its best e« 
activi-'the subtly swinging original 


famous, not only as a group of’ 
singers but as a representative | es 
of a now famous choir school.| pre-service “subversive 
Under its director, the choirities a “Veterans Audit” con- 0 an te ta ry . i 2 the 
produced a pianissiamo of| muiti-ending “April in Paris” 
amazing vibrancy in the soft-| ference sponsored by the and an exciting “Bleep Blop 
est passages. Other than this | American Veterans Committee | 
we regret that we find its sing-;charged yesterday. 
ing almost totally unmusical. Following a two-day meeting| 
It is based upon what is | 
called a “covered” tone. This at the Mayflower Hotel, 


——— 


_— a 


: 


it is only produced at the ex-|visory council of AVC declared: | VAN NUYS. Calif. F | 
. : ™ “se * , “. eb. 26 
pense of much of the text. Die-| “In spite of public statements :m a 34-year-old flying school 


tion is utterly falsified, and fi-|. cmoials of the Defense De-|marm, Miss Jan Wood, took off 


nally, as yesterday afternoon of- 
¥y .|partment that a ‘new military|‘oday in her _ single-engine 
ten showed, rhythmic defina-|P yh he. ie panied only by ber. 


tion and intonation disappear. security system has been insti-\4 

1 ' , ‘dog Cindy on the first leg of 
ge a pote peony — tuted,’ the department con-', aioucele. 30,000-mile sight-| 
er steantlie one “attempt to|tinues the practice of eliminat-| seeing tour of the world. . 
sing the words “all-breathing| ing military personnel from the) FE «Bacar Mt say bovce gong 
life” when they occurred in/ service with less than honorable|,., jeave from Siminghar | 


the upper reaches of Bach's) discharges.” High School, planned to stop! 


~— ee Pcaee snaie eres Executive Director Kenneth |tonight in Phoenix, Ariz., con- 
In the known beauties of the M. Birkhead said that AVC was/"!mue on to Fort Worth, At- 


| , 
Byrd “Ave Verum Corpus,” submitting “in the near future”|air chin free tin a red 


oe ote ' a dor gong Mong a documented report of alleged terdam, Holland 
ies justly exto y . bt adereee ow 

son, we. could get neither line |*>uses in the military security| 

nor precise pitch, so vague and |P'O8' 2m. | 
inaccurate had the production | Socialist leader Norman! 
Furthermore. this| Thomas and Rowland Watts, a! 
singing produces, New York attorney, are pre-| 
the report, Birkhead 


For 


become 
method of 
notably in sopranos and altos,| paring 
a tremolo in the voice that is/ said. 

the last straw when it comes to| In other actions, AVC repre- 


eee EE 


’ 


tion. clared that “flag waving and| 


This chorus, made up of those| morals lectures” have “con-| 
who plan to make their profes-| fused the real issue on Univer-| n 
sion in choral music, cannot|sal Military Training.” 


compare with the St. Olaf's| “The amateur UMT soldier| 
College Choir in, say, the same| may be a complete misfit in the| 
Byrd work. It is a pity, but itjuniform of the professional’ 
is something that has been/ fighting man we need to carry The juice of lemon 
known for years and is now|on modern military duties,” the and % tp. soda in 4 


system. 


: 


the lying School Marm | 
tone is so false in nature that | executive committee and ad-\Starits Tour of World | 


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' THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| 12 Monday, February 27, 1956 eee 


95 Scouts Tour Philad e| phiagm 


INETY-FIVE Girl Scouts 

and Brownies from Sil- 
ver Spring toured Philadel- 
phia Saturday under the 
guidance of a Southeast 
Washington mother of three 
who has come to think of her 
role as a career. 

She is Ruth Off of 1809 T 
pl. se. Saturday's trip was 
her 12th in the past year and 
she’s booked solid through 
this coming July. 

Mrs. Oliff isn’t quite sure 
how it all started, except that 
she came by a bundle of 
tickets to a live presentation 
of the Sealtest Big Top TV 
show and took her own Ana- 
costia Brownie Troop 801 and 
Girl Scout Troop 262 up to 
Philadelphia last year to see 
it. The word spread. 

The tecurs, arranged through 
the Baltimore & Ohio rail- 
road and cooperating Phila- 
delphia officials, take in more 
than the Big Top circus per- 
formance. 


Saturday's visit, for in- 
stance, included the Fels 
Planetarium, the Betsy Ross 
House and Independence 
Hall. 

The children have come 
from all over the District 
and both of Maryland's ad- 
joining counties. On March 
1) Mrs. Of will have a 
group from Fairfax County 
for the trip. Always, a num- 
ber of mothers go along to 
help 

Mrs. Off, who finds time 
for all this in between her 
daily duties in the State De- 
partment’s finance office, esti- 
mates she has escorted about 
800 boys and girls to Philadel- 
phia and back to date—with- 
out losing a single one. 

Closest she has come to an 
untoward incident, she says, 
was last January when she 
Sally Mellon, 12, of 1228 Dale dr., Silver Spring, clowns around at the Big Top TV show in Philadelphia. Sally — slipped and fell on the ice as 


; her group left the Automat 
(between clowns) was one of the Girl Scouts from Montgomery County who visited the city Saturday. where they always lunch. 


Photos Gr Royal Mart 


Wate 


+ 
oe 
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od 
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rs 


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ep ‘“ 
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52 
4 


It was a big day—but a tiring one—for Paula Liberman of 609 Gilmoure dr. 
and Anne Wolman of 10616 Cavalier dr., Silver Spring, shown on trip back. 


By Joe Heiberger, Staff Photosrapher : 


The “Texas Star” Is the 
name of the square dance 
step being swung by 
(from left) Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Warden, Dr. and 
Mrs. Robert Thibadeau 
and Daniel Kweller (back 
to camera). The group is 
taking advantage of les 
son-classes sponsored by 
the Square Dance Asso- 
ciation of Montgomery 
County, and given each 
Monday at 8 p. m. 
through April 9 at Ken- 
sington Junior High 
School. 


= 


Associated Preas 


Still identical are twins 
David (left) and John 
Morse of Brattleboro, Vt., 
who fractured their right 
ankles in skiing accidents. 
The 1l5-yearolds hope to 
articipate in their favor- 
te sport again before the 
spring thaw. 


a ee IOS GL 


By Bob Burchette, Staff Photographer 


Yesterday was a _ nice 
spring-like day and there 
was just enough wind left 
over from Saturday to 
make it an excellent kite- 
flying day. These young- 
sters are flying high near 
Alabama ave. and §Suit- 


land pkwy. 


11S 
Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


MANAGER CHUCK DRESSEN is now giving the Nats 
that new look at third base. You can look until bleary- 
eyed but you won't find Coach Chuck Dressen at third 
any more. Manager Dressen has benched that fellow, 
consistent with his youth program, and installed young 
Cookie Lavagetto, 42, in that position of importance. 

Certainly Dressen must consider the third base coaching 
job a key post, because ever since 1932 
he has been assigning it to himself on 
every club he has managed. In fact, he 
sort of considered third base ¢oaching 
his special sphere, a salient base of 
operations enabling him to help get 
that 90 feet for his base runners with 
hair-trigger coaching decisions that 
savored of sheer genius. 

In fact, it was as a third base coach 


that Dressen first became famous, he | 


has indicated. There were occasions 

when he appeared merely to be nesting 

there, but that was a sham, a snare and 

a delusion. What he was doing, he will 

tell you, was running a very busy one- 

man espionage department, thieving 

signs from the unsuspecting enemy and turning them to good 
purpose. 

In announcing the shift from Dressen to Lavagetto, Mana- 

ger Dressen pooh-poohs the suggestion that he has slipped, 


that the decisions are not as brisk or bright as they used to | ~4 


be, or that the peeled eye has become a bit dimmed. Moving | 
Dressen to the bench merely means that Dressen feels the | 


Washington club could use more gray matter in the dugout, 
as indeed it could. 


“I THINK THAT IF I'M on the bench pointing out various re 


things to our young players I'll be of more value to the team,” 
said Dressen in announcing the change. “There are a lot of 
things that happen during the course of a game that require 


lot of green kids and they can make mistakes.” 


That, of course, is a nice brand of thinking and justifies | 


) 
| 
talking over, particularly with a young ball club. I've got a | 
: 


everything Dressen is doing about the third base coaching job. i 


Certainly the green kids need his steadying influence in the 


dugout, no doubt of that. The only disturbing reaction is that | 
Dressen apparently didn't originate the idea which he now so ) 


heartily favors. It was the brain child of club President Cal- 
vin Griffth, the Florida dispatches agree. Save for Griffith, 
the Nats’ kids might this year be rushing headlong into un- 
curbed delinquency in the dugout. 

One thing certainly must be noted to the credit of Dressen. 
He lasted longer as a third base coach than any other of the 
modern managers and there can be no questicn of his fortitude. 
As the song says, “You Gotta Have Heart,” particularly if 
you're the manager at third base because there are times when 
you are the living reminder to unhappy fans that things aren't 
going so well, perhaps on account of you. 


ONE BY ONE, all the other managers discovered it's no fun 
to be exposed out there on the coaching lines when the team 
is not winning, and with the Nats finishing last last season the 
same discovery might have been made by Dressen. 

Bucky Harris wanted no part of those third base coaching 
lines after a few experiences with losing teams. If the fans 
wanted to become anti-Harris, they wouldn't be prodded by 


\eompleted sixz-ment 


the continual sight of him on the coaching lines. Bucky found | 


the dugout much safer, as did such as Joe McCarthy, Joe 
Cronin, Lou Boudreau and, finally, that stubborn holdout 
against sclf-effacement and inconspicudusness, Leo Durocher. 

All of which is not to undervalue the importance of the 
third base coaching job. Everybody agrees it is a very vital 
command. although on some occasions it can become a bore. 

The late Clark Griffith tok a dim view of his third base 
coach. Al Schacht, at times. At the end of one season when 
Schacht asked for a raise and pointed to the rugged demands 
of his third base coaching job, Griffith was unmoved. “Con- 
sarn it,” he said, “you don’t do nawthin some days when they 
got Grove and Earnshaw pitching agin’ us ‘cause we don't get 
anybody as far as third base.” 


MORE FREQUENTLY than not, it is the young manager, 
brave in heart, who announces that he will be on the third 
base coaching lines, and then learns it is more discreet to stay 
in hiding in the dugout. 

When Joe McCarthy was managing the Yankees, his career 
as a third base coach came to an end all of a sudden in Wash- 
ington one afternoon in 1931. It was the occasion of the famous 
home run that Lou Gehrig didn’t hit. That was the time when, 
with Lyn Lary on first base, Gehrig banged one far into the 
empty seats in left center, 

At third base, Manager-Coach McCarthy went into a happy 
war dance at Gehrig's “homer.” Lary, lighting out from first 
base at the crack of the bat, with his head down, rounded sec- 


| Barber, Los Angeles, Calif 


N. } 


ond and looked up just in time to see Centerfielder Harry Rice | 


catch Gehrig's hit. What Lary didn't know was that the bail 
had bounced back on the playing field. 

Believing Gehrig was out on a long fly, Lary dashed past 
third base into the Yanks’ dugout while Coach McCarthy's 
back was turned. Gehrig rounded third and was declared out | 


: 


(Betsy Rawls 


Douglas, 
Burke Tie 
For Second 
With 280 


HOUSTON, Feb. 26 #—Ted 
Kroll used a three-under-69 to- 
day to come up with a magic 
'277 score for 72 holes and grab 
the $6000 first prize in the 
'$30,000 Houston Open. 

It was the sixth time for the 
'10-yearold tournament to be 
len with a 13-under-par 277. 

Kroll, playing out of Fort 
Lauderdale, Fla., was the only 


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player among a starting field of 
161 to fire four straight sub-par 
rounds over the 7122-yard par 
72 Memorial Park course. 

He placed his 69 beside 
earlier rounds of 70. 67 and 71 
to finish three strokes ahead of 
Jackie Burke Jr.. a hometown 
favorite, and Dave Douglas, 
who won here two years ago. 


$2700 For Runnersup 


Burke and Douglas each re- 
ceived $2700. Burke had a 68, 
73, 68, 71—280. Douglas missed 
a three-foot pult on the eight- 
eenth green that would have 
given him second place with- 
out a tie. He 


rounds of 73. 71, 68 and 68. 


finished with 


Kroll’s 277 Wins at Houston 


A 


he tWashingion Post 


- 


ports 


MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 


1956 


“When you get lucky, you get. 


lucky,” 
winning his second first prize 


jin five tournaments this year. 


“I’m going to celebrate tonight 


ibut I really didn't play too well 


all week. I chipped beautifully 
but that’s about all.” 

Tied at 283 and receiving 
$1425 each were Jimmy De 
maret, Kiamesha Lake, N. Y.. 
Art Wall Jr.. Pocono Manor, 
Pa.. Don Fairfield, Casey, 1I"'.. 
and Jimmy Clark, Laguna 
Becch, Calif. 

Recciving $900 for a three- 
way tie at 264 were Bill Casper 
Jr. Chula Vista, Calif., Jerry 
Jim Turnesa, Spring Valley, 
Fairfield, Clark and Turnesa' 
were the only other players 
failing to go Over par on one 
or more of the four rounds. 


Betsy Rawls Wins 
Over Betty Dodd 
By One Stroke 


SARASOTA, Flia., Feb. 26 # 
faltered on the 
last round of the Babe Zaharias | 
‘Cancer Fund golf tournament! 
today, but recovered to win by 
'a. stroke over Betty Dodd. 


Miss Rawis went into the 


for passing the runner. He lost his “homer” and McCarthy final round with a six-stroke 


never again returned to the coaching lines for the Yankees. 


|lead over Miss Dodd and Louise 


' Suggs. 


Miss Rawls shot 77 today. two 


i\over women's par for the 6395- 


Nobedy Seems to Mind 


Dressen Drives Nats 
Rookies Despite Rain 


. By Bob Addie 
Staff Reporter 


ORLANDO, Fila. Feb. 26—The perfect Florida weather which | 


has prevailed here 


for weeks, turned nasty today but the rain 


and the wind didn’t prevent the Nats from holding a full-scale 


workout. 


Manager Chuck Dressen, starting off in high gear, ran his | 


squad mercilessly but nobody* 
seemed to mind. The group 
was augmented today by Pete 
Runnels, veteran infielder, and 
Connie Grob, the young pitcher 
the Nats drafted from Mobile 
in December. 

Grob, who pronounces his 
name to rhyme with “probe,” 
was weathered in by fog in 
Chicago but finally arrived in 
Orlando last night and hustied 


Back in my home town of Cross 
Plains, Wis., which is just a lit- 
tie place, I was a big hero be- 


cause I had finally been picked | 


by a big league team. You have | 


no idea what it means to realize | (*\—The 


yard Bobby Jones course, for 
a 72-hole total of 291. 

Miss Dodd, shooting some of | 
the best golf of her career, fin-| 
ehed with 3 for 292. 

—291 $900, 


—29? 634° 
zoe 495 


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Pee serv 2 BuvwO ves 


SF tended 


ease 
Beverly Haren 
ae Gast 
—s rouse 
Hee 


FISTS SSSI TSAR | 


per bes Mel? Dele ve reed 


deeded 


E 
: 


Blades Clinch 
Hockey Title 


was Kroll’s reaction to} 


’ 


) 


| 


’ 


and’) had 


' two wound up on the same team, 


NEW HAVEN, Conn., Feb, 26 
New Haven Blades. 


your life-long ambition to be ‘clinched the Eastern gd 
‘good enough to make the big 


show. Of course, I haven't made | 


it yet but I'm telling you I'm Clippers, 4-2. 
out to the ball park this morn- going to bear down. 


Grob is a blondish, 


‘League regular season cham 
‘pionship tonight by scooting’ 
past the fifth-place Baltimore 
The season has 
‘two wecks to go. 


stocky The victory ruled out any) 


in 
erhis is some change after youngster who looks heavier chznce for second-place Wash- 
.| than his listed a of md + or third-plece Clinton. 


the Brooklyn organization, he. 
lived the Spart-n routine of an 
army privete in boot trrining. 


had to da everyihing by tt? 
clock,” Connie reminisced. “I 


consin. 


| advice 


in a playoff 
the top four 


Cler Doyon put the game on | 


Connie will have a chance to ice for the Blades by scoring | 


show his wares early because his socond goal of the third pe- 
“We lived in barrec’s ¢erd he has been pitch'n~ all winter. ried with less than a mirute to 


He played with Caracas and ig 
then Maracaibo in the Vene- 
zuelan League. With Caracas, 
he had A 1-2 mark. Ke wes 73 


hal 
. 


i 


' Baltimore rallied in the 
final period on goals by Bibber 
O’Hearn and Ken Murphy. 

New Haven went into a a 
lead in the second period o 
by Yvan Chasle and Ron 


PITCHING LESSON—Nats Manager Chuck 
Dressen shows Pitcher Truman Clevenger 
some of the fine points in throwing a slider 
in the Nats training camp in Orlando, Fila. 


One in a Series 


Protilesof New Nats... 


and lest 13. 


By Dick Darcey. Sef Phetosrapher 


Clevenger was obtained in a winter trade 
from the Red Sox. Clevenger pitched for 
Louisville last season where he wone nine 


-~ 


- 


ROBERT GEORGE WIESLER says he's happy to be with 
the Nats because it gives him a chance to prove a theory he's 


that he's a good pitcher .. 
, he says, 


“I can't blame the Yanks.” 


‘but I wasn't doing mysell any good sitting on the 
bench. That's why I was so wild. 


You've 


got to keep working to get control and 1 
didn't get the chance to work enouch.” 
He's a 25-yearold bachelor, who stands 


63 and weighs over 200 pounds. . 


. The 


Nats won't be entirely unfamiliar to him . 


He is an old buddy of Roy Sievers’... 
were brought up in St. 


Both 
Louis a few blocks 


apart and are old friends ... Bob went to 
the same high school, Beaumont, which 
Sievers and the Giants’ Bobby Hofman at- 
tended in St. Louis. 

He says he never planned to be anything 
eclee but be a big league player . 
his neighborhood was red-hot with potential 
big leaguers including Yogi Berra. . . The 
the Yanks, and often made 


a battery, but not often enough to suit Wiesler. 

He pronounced his name “Weesler,” says he enjoys all 
sports but next to baseball he likes fishing best... He loves 
a good story and seems to have a pleasant disposition . 
Already well-liked as a personality, he may ingratiate him- 
self even more with the brass if he realizes his pitching 
potential . . . Casey Stengel was reluctant to give him up 
because of Wiesler’s tremendous speed . . . Now that Bob is 


. 


Bob Wiesler 


. It seems | 


with Washington, two thirds of his major league victories are 


now “frozen assets” 


~ +» You see, he has won only three games 
in his major league career and two of them were over the 
| Nats —Beb Addie. 


CBS Plans 


Pro Football 
Regional TV 


Although it has no local ap- 


. 


‘plication, 


McDermott, 
Five Other 


Joins Dodgers 


Podres Still 


Unsure of 


Yanks, on 
Holdout List 


9r. PETERSBURG, Fia., Feb. | 
26 w—Six front-line pitchers 
were officially listed as hold- 
outs today as the New York 
Yankees prepared to open 
spring training. 

After fruitless conferences' 
with Assistant General Man- 
ager Bill Dewitt, lefthander 
Whitey Ford and righthanders 
Jim Konstanty, Tom Morgan, 
Bob Grim and Don Larsen re- 
fused to sign at the club's’ 
terms. Mickey McDermott, the | 
southpaw acquired in a recent 
deal with Washington, also is 
asking more money. 

Ford, leading piteher of the 
staff with an 187 record, 2.62 
earned run average and two 
victories over Brooklyn in the 
World Series, is secking a raise 
of $10,000, which would make 
him a 30-grand hurler. 

McDermott, a resident of 
nearby Sarasota, may sign to- 
morrow, when all pitchers are 
under orders to report for the 
initial workout. He rejected the 
original contract mailed him 
two weeks ago, for the same 
$20,000 he received from Wash- 
ington in 1955. He has not been 
heard from since. 

Konstanty and Grim are try- | 
ing to avoid salary cuts while 
Morgan and Larsen seek raises 
which have not been offered. 

Larsen, who had a 9-2 record. 
after being recalled from Den- 
ver of the American Association 
in late July, has been offered a 
contract which contains certain 
clauses demanding that he 
reach and maintain specified 
weight and playing conditions 
He weighed 226 today, about 16 
pounds over the club's stipula- 
tion. 

Also unsigned but not yet 
classed as holdouts are out- 
fielder Irv Noren and infielder 
Billy Martin, both of whom re. 
port Thursday. 


Results 


Oo of 8 
niplae ; Fairietep Dict 
(™!. brese 7! 


= —_ 
NATIONAL Sidineae rr 
Roe | 
Prete i. av. 
gh os 95 Minneapolis $0 
SEMIPRO RASKETRAL 
Peoria #7 Phillips Sects ae 
EASTERN moc SEY LEAT 
ohnste ” Cituten 1 
New Eaves 4 Baltimore 2 
RNEPONAL HOCKEY LEA,’ 
Terk 8 ee Petrelt > | 


Cc : ont 
WERNATIONAL. | HOCKEY LEA AGUE 


Fort War 4 - Indianapolis 6 


, Grend Rapids 1 
AME RICAN HOCKEY LEAG(F 
Cleveland Gale 4 


New 


uN ee eee ee 


Dratt Status — 


VERO BEACH, Fia., Feb. 26 
‘®— Johnny Podres, pitching 
jhero of the World Series, 
joined the Dodgers in training 
‘here today and said he knew 
nothing about the printed re- 
port he would be inducted into 
service March 15. 

“I don’t know any more than 
I knew the day I was accepted 
for service” said Podres, whe 
‘had been delayed by the illness 
of his grandfather. “I haven’¢ 
heard a word from the draft 
board.” 

Despite a tough season on 
the banquet circuit, the 23-yeam 
old southpaw weighed in 
185% pounds or only a ha 
pound heavier than his weight 
the day he shut out the Yat 
kees to win the World Series, 

JSaking advantage of the hot 
test day thus far, Manager 
Walter Alston gave the catch 
ers, pitcher Don Newcombe 
and the regulars here an hour 
and 45 minute batting drilk 
Nine pitchers threw the 
hard. Pitcher Don Bessant was 
sidelined by a pulled stomach 
muscle. 


Baltimore's Francona 


Hits Two Homers 


SCOTTSDALE, Ariz., Feb, 3 
@—Tito Francona, 2)-yearolg 
slugger fresh out of the service, 
blasted a pair of home runs te 
day in a Baltimore intrasquad 
game at the Orioles’ training 
camp here. Both of his round- 
trippers were over the 400-foot 
mark 

Southpaw Don Ferrarese’s 
pitching highlighted the open- 
ing contest, which was won by 
the Harry Brecheens, 11-2. 

The former Pacifie Coast 
a hurler held the oppos 

ne Loman Harrises to three 
eel ess innings and was 
chased in the fourth after ab 
lowing a run. The second six 
inning contest, in which Fram 
cona poked his homers, wae 
won by the Harris team, 74. 


\Chicago’s Sauer 
Drives in Four Runs 


MESA, Ariz. Feb. 26 @ 
Veteran Hank Sauer drove im 
s four runs for the Pepper 
Martins today in the Chicago 
Cubs’ first intrasquad game and 
led them to a 7-2 victory over 
the Dutch Leonards. 

Sauer, who racked up the 
RBIs on a pair of singles, had @ 
potential home run spoiled by 
a brisk wind, which brought 


Cincinnati ; the ball down ‘just short of the 


leftfield fence. 


the Columbia Broad-| 


‘casting System yesterday an-'7 


nounced plans to televise pro 


football games on Sunday after-! 
noons coast-to-coast on regional 
. 


networks next season. 

Agreements have 
reached with the 
Giants, Chicago Bears and San 
Francisco 49ers, CBS said. Tie- 
ups with other National Foot- 


ball League teams are being | 
negotiated. 

Locally, the Washington Red-| 
skins “away” games are car-| 
ried by WTOP-TV (Channel 9). | 


‘Under NFL rule, the televising| 


of home games is not permitted | 
within a 75-mile radius. 

The CBS plan primarily will’ 
bring live pro football action 
into the hinterlands. 


Foust Scores 25 


MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 26 # 
Larry Foust scored 25 points, 
to lead the Fort Wayne Pistons) 
in a 95-90 National Basketball 


Association triumph over the 


Minneapolis Lakers before 
‘5368 fans here today. 


What | Learned About Colf 


As Told te Maury Fitzgerald 


By Claude Rippy , 

3936 Natoma) Puliinks Finalist 

GOLFERS SHOULD learn | 
how to relax and enjoy the 
game, because this is the 
only way to win at golf. 

If a golf. 
er doesn't 
play golf 
to win, he 
shouldn't 
play at all. 
To arrive at 
these con- 
clusions, I 
listened and 
heeded the 
of 
two of golf- 
doms great- 
est teachers. 

My first lesson happened 
when I was 18 and playing 
in the North Carolina Open 
—my first tournament. I 
was 80 nervous thet iI 
couldn't turn loose of the 
ball to tee-up. 

Finally I managed to get 
the ball on the tee and as I 


Claude Rippy 


“take 0 deep breath kid and 


| ers and duffers alike, to help | you will notice the perfect 


| position of his 
| He knows exactly where his 
| hands 
_ of which contributes perfect 


_ season just ahead.) 


hit ft." 


(Editor's Note: One of a 
series on “What I Learned 
About Golf,” by scratch .play- 


tune up your game for the 


THAT LESSON in the | 
control of the nerves also | 
taught me to concentrate 
and think. From that time 
on I néver started a shot 
without first thinking what | 
I was going to do and then 
trying to do it without any- 
thing else in the world dis 
turbing that thought. 

My second big lesson 
came in the Mid-South Open 
at Pinehurst where Tommy 
Armour and Tom Creavy 
beat Wiffy Cox and Willie 
MecFariane in a_ playoff. 
Someone in the crowd said 
to Armour as the Silver 
Scot walked down the fair- 
way, “How 3 you make it 


_ The affable Armour turned 


tribute the balance and the 
hands complete the job.” 

IF YOU HAVE ever 
watched Armour in action 


backswing. 
are at all times, all 


hand action and maximum 


been 
New York) 


Were proud of ours! | 


\ 


| YEAR AFTER YEAR | AFTER | YEAR AFTER YEAR | 


clubhead speed. 

One of my big thrilis in 
golf came in the 1936 Na- 
tional Public Links cham- 
pionship when I fired a six- 
under par 30 on the front | 
nine for a qualifying score 
of 70. But my bi t thrill, 
I believe, was at same 
year when I “we Bud Ward, 
a former National amateur 
champion and now a pro, on 
the 22d hole of a first round 
match in the National ama- 
teur at Garden City, L. L. 

I have always been con- 
sidered a fine wedge player 


98=100 


POLICYHOLDERS RENEW THEIR 


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* Por the standard Automobile Polic 


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y eon = new 1956 


Chevrolet Forder, 216 Series. Neo male operater ender 
age 25. driven to and from work and no business use. 


Rates queted are for the following protection: 
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Fire and 

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County - Municipal 


&} Commissioned Officers and Senior N.C.O.s of the armed forces 


(NCOs must be married 


for exect rotes on your 
Office. Thege is no oblic 


Seeing those » 


and at the fourth hole of the 
quick-death playoff we both 
faced a hard surfaced, tight- 
trapped green, Play 
first, my wedge shot hit the 
green, spun and backed-up 
to within inches of the hole. 


the questioner and 
plied, “Well, is saatiy tal 
ance. I use my feet, knees 
and hips as well as my hands 
to hit the ball with. The 


Ward, after muttering, “I 
guess that's it,” put his ball 
in the trap and I won we | 


feet, aera and hips con 


match. e« 
2 


GOVERNMEKT | 
INSURANCE COMPANIES 


CAPITAL STOCK COMPANIES NOT AFFILIATED with Us. 


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IRE « LIFE « SICKNESS & ACCIDENT 


. - 


4 


THE WASHINGTON Post 
* and TIMES HERALD 
_ February 27, 1956 
14 eee 


Interhigh, Washington-Lee To 


ait 


urnaments Start Today 


> 


Over Pavideon 
Ulf Schmidt 
Wins Indoor 
Tennis Title | 


Spingarn, . 


Gonzaga 
In Action 


By Jerry Davis 


By Will Grimsley 


NEW YORK, Feb. 26 #—UlIf 
Schmidt, a volleying young Staff Reporter 
phenom from Sweden, routed The high school basketball 
hig heavily favored fellow tournament schedule gets off to 
countryman, Sven Davidson, a peppy start today with the 
6+1, 6—3, 8—10, 6—3, today Interhigh League playoffs be- 
to win the National Indoor ten- ginning at McKinley Tech @nd 
nig championship in the first the Washington-Lee Invitational 
all-foreign final in 29 years. tourney kicking off at W-L. 

Schmidt, a 22-year-old Stock-- Dunbar, whith finished sec- 
halm toy importer, had his ond to Cardozo in the West Di- 
service and volleys crackling Vision, meets Anacostia, which 
in @ display of remarkable ten- Wound up third in the East Di- 
nig on the 7th Regiment Armory Y'sion, at 3:30 p. m., in the Inter- 


rds high playoff opener. 
Davidson, 26-year-old Davis 5Pingarn, the areas No. 1 
Cup veteran who won the title 


schoolboy team and East Di- 
in. 1954, played like a plumber vision champion tackles 
in the first two sets—going ten 


Coolidge, the West Division's 
games before finally holding 


fourth-place club, tonight, 8 
service. When he finally re o'clock, at McKinley. 


gained his old form and started Gonzaga Seeded No. 1 
@ spectacular comeback a bad 
brdéak halted his rush. 


Bad Break 


The third set evolved into a 
battle of services with M4 tational. 
quarter given until Davidson Northern Virginia Group I 
crashed through in the 18th champ W-L opposes Landon, 
game, clinching with # pair Of which defeated St. Albans last 
beautiful volleys. . week for the Interstate Aca- 
The fourth set was tied, 3—3, demie Conference title, in the 
and the score was deuce, with second game of a night double- 
Sven serving, when Davidson header. 
hit a hard overhead smash Two other first round Inter- 
which caromed off the net into high games are scheduled for 
fair territory. The ball took 4 Tuesday at McKinley Tech with 
eraty hop and Schmidt missed Armstrong and Wilson playing 
ae a, at 3:30, and McKinley and 
ye age a the Poe Cardozo at 8 o'clock, 
went ugh the net instea 
of over it. He was upheld by Semifinals Thursday 
the umpire, who ruled it was' Monday winners and Tues- 
Schmidt's advantage. day's survivors will gain the 
Obviously upset, Davidson Interhigh semifinals, which will 
ded to serve a double be played Thursday in single 
fault on game point to give afternoon and night games at 
Schmidt a vital 4-3 lead. McKinley. The league cham- 
Schmidt held his own delivery|pionship game will be 


zaga, seeded first in an eight- 
team tourney, faces Annandale 
at 7 p. m. in the opening con- 
test In the Washington-Lee Invi- 


ened Davidson again for the) 


match. 

Top-seeded Vie Seixas, Art 
Larsen, Gil Shea and Sam’ 
Giammalva were United States 
stars who went down during 
the four<diay meet. 

Smith, Jacobs Default 


“We're going to have to con- 


Fairfax clashes with St. John’s’ 


CW High to Decide 
Today on W-L Play 


George Washington High of 
Alexandria is an uncertain 
entry in the Washington-Lee 
Invitational tournament 
which opens tonight. 

GW High began consider- 
ing to withdraw from the 
tourney after fighting broke 
out last Thursday night fol- 
lowing Washington-Lee’s vic- 
tery over GW fer the Nerth- 
ern Virginia Group I cham- 
pionship. 

Edgar G. Pruet, principal 
George Washington, will 
ide today whether or not 
school will compete. 


History was made in the sen- 
ler division when Reginald Weir 
of New York became the first 

ever to win a hational 
ehampionship sponsored 
US.LTA. Just turned! 
defeated Ed Garangi- 
of New York for the) 
6—3, 6—1. ) 
Hanna, Jackson 


kill, Nde 
seniors double title from the doubleheader Tuesday night at 
champions, Edward Washington-Lee. 
Jacobs, Baltimore, and C. 4!-| The Washington-Lee semi- 
Smith, Washington, D./ Anais also will be played Thurs- 
S—ll, 14—12, 5—3, 40—15 day night with the finals on 
Jacobs was unable to Friday, 
continue due to injury in his Other To 7s 


left 

In men’s doubles final Three other tournaments also 
Vie Seixas of Philadelphia and wij] be staged this week. Sher- 
Sam Giammalva of Houston de-/ wood and Gaithersburg play 
feated Art Larsen of San Le-/Thursday at Richard Montgom- 
andro, Calif, and Bob Howelery in Rockville in a Mont- 
of Australia, 6—4, 18—16, 6—3.| somery County Clase B play- 


Bolling Wins 
Mason. The teams are playing 


Boxing Title 
for a berth in the Virginia 


LIMESTONE, Me., Feb. 26.'State Group II tournament 
Bolling Air Force Base of| March 7, 8, 9 and 10 at VPI. 
Washington, D. C. won the) The ninth annual Prio 
Northeast Area Air Force tournament will be held Friday, 
Sports Conference boxing tour-' Saturday and Sunday at Priory. 
mament here today with §33'St. Anthony, Mackin, Sidwell 
points. \Friends, Priory, Georgetown 

McGuire AFB finished sec-' Prep, St. Mary's of Annapolis, 
with 20 points, and An-\|Landon and St. Stephen's will 


also of Washington,'participate. St. Stephen's is 
THERWEIGHT — James Conners 
split 
WeLtekwricitt—Jon 
ound 


the defending champion. 
aire) wen «& decision over) 
a 
knocked eut Spencer 
ee 
era ved w (Bol 
reund. 


off. 

Herndon, George Mason, 
Nokesville and Osbourn will 
icompete in the Virginia Dis 
trie 9 Group II tournament 
Friday and Saturday at George 


Emil Zatopek 
a Cherry . . . 
Sie Cava vite Wins His First 
; scored o 


Reuters 


; Czechoslovakia, 
Feb. 26—Emil Zatopek, Czecho- 
slovakia’s triple gold medalist 
lin the 1952 Olympics, won his 
first race in the 1956 Olympic 
year here today. 

He covered a frozen cross 

country course of 8300 meters 
(5 miles, 264 yards) in 26 min- 
utes 49.6 seconds. Zatopek fin- 
ished less than 20 yards ahead 
of a field of 39 runners, with a 
finishing burst as the runners 
entered a soccer stadium where 
the race ended. 
_ Miroslav Koubek was second 
in 26 minutes, 52.6 seconds, and 
‘Milos Thomis third in 27 min- 
jutes, 01.6 seconds. 


Suspects Pinned 

DENVER, Feb. 26 (INS). 
Denver police today held for 
investigation two bookie sus- 
pects who even took bets on 
wrestling matches. 


National Hockey 


- 


In Next Championship Trial 
District Man Hopes Pointer 
Stays in Sight for Judges 


When a bird dog loses a,said the dog went on point but 
handler, it isn’t news. It can be) then was _— J hogy yo cover 
for approximately minutes. | 

pgm were oe . If a.dog is out of contact for 
ey vide old | more than 30-minutes in the 

. ngton and three-hour frial, it isn’t judged. 
Mutual, Md., was explaining) Crane, a building material 
supplier in Arlington and Bal- 


Catholic League titlist Gon-| 


UNPACKING THE TIMBER—Cincinnati slugger Ted Kius- 
zewski, right, picks out batch of his favorite bats with Red- 


Associated Press Wirephote 


leg Shortstep Rey McMillan in Tampa, Fila. Big Kia hit 
47 homers last year while batting .314. 


= ACC Tourney 


Holup Makes 


tional 
ivictory over Rochester at the 


Last Local 


Appearance (Dims N. C. State Hopes 


Joe Holup, who has scored) 


layed | fashing- N. C., P—"W . 
and then broke the disheart-| Saturday. paay }more points than any Washing-| RALEIGH, C., Feb. 26 ( hy did this have to hap- 


ton area college player in his-| Pe™ now?” 


tory, makes his last local 


ton University Tuesday night. 


Shavlik’s Broken Wrist Loses, 59-47, 


poe Ronnie Shavlik, lanky star center for North Carolina State, 

"P"'was speaking of the broken wrist which ended his brilliant respective 

pearance for George Washing-| college career on a dark note last night. | 
" " . ’ ; 

The injury clouded the Nation's sixth-ranked team’s thrill-| with victories in a double-head- 


John Carroll 


To St. John’s 


By George Brantner 
St. Johns and St. Anthony's 
closed their regular season in| 
divisions of the! 
Metropolitan Catholic League, | 


GW plays host to Georgetown 
at Uline Arena at 8:30 p. m. 

Holup ranks sixth among col- 
lege basketball's all-time scor- 
ers with 2195 points in varsity 
play. Locally, he surpassed 
Maryland's Gene Shue, 1578, 
and GW’'s Corky Devlin, 1562. 

The 6-foot 6-inch, senior from 
Swoyersville, Pa. will be hon- 
ored by the GW Lettermen’s 
Club for his scoring and ac- 
curacy feats. 


Three Others Bow Out 


Joe Petcavich, sixth highest 
alltime scorer at GW, George 
Klein and Jay Manning also 
will make their last local ap- 
pearance as the Colonials cele- 
brate seniors night. 

Holup recently became the 
first player ever named to the 
All-Southern Conference team 
four years in succession. 

Noted for a soft fadeaway) 
push shot, Holup has establish-; 
ed himself as the most accurate 
shot in basketball history. He 
leads the Nation in field goal 
percentage with a record of 


Wake Forest. It also placed a! 
serious handicap on the N. C.) 
State team, going into this 
week's Atlantic Coast Confer-| 
fence tournament as defending) 
champions. 

Dr. Eugene H. Harer, team) 
physician, said Shavlik suffered 
a “clean fracture of the nivicu-| 
lar bone” in his left wrist. He) 
ruled out participation in the’ 
tournament for the 68 main-' 
stay of Coach Everett Case's 
squad. 

Shavlik’s wrist, the same one 
broken as a freshman, was frac- 
tured in a hard fall to the floor 
last night as he made a leaping) 
layup with 8:15 to play. 

Today Shavlik took the in-! 
jury in stride, although the dis- 
appointment was still keen. 

“It’s Just one of those things,” | 
said the 20-year-old senior from | 
Denver, Colo. “I wanted to play, 
‘in the tournament and I had 
been invited to play.in the 
East-West games in New York) 
and Kansas City. I had even 
thought about giving the Olym- 
pic team a whir 

“Now I don't 


’ 


1. 
know. I'll just: 


ing 80-78 overtime victory over* 


h ‘ = 4 ‘er yesterday at DeMatha. 
ave to wait and see and take 
things as they come.” In the first game, St. An- 


Coach Case shared Shav- thony’s defeated winless Priory, 
lik’s disappointment, and ad-| = 
mitted his loss would be hard | 
to take. | 
“This is a challenge we'll 
have to meet,” Case said of the 9°"j 
tournament. “First: we lose ©erre 
Cliff Hafer and now Shaviik.! 
It will be an uphill fight but) 
I think we can do it.” 57-44, in a Division 2 contest. 
Hofer, a starting forward, In the nightcap, St. John’s won| 
recently was suspended for its Division 1 contest, 59-47,) 
the current semester after &@ over John Carroll. | 
student judicial board found! Carroll dealt the Cadets a’ 
him guilty of an honor code’ scare, however, before wither-' 
violation. ‘ing under a strong St. John's) 
Shavlik was a star among scoring attack in the second 
stars at N. C. State, whereihalf. Carroll started out con- 


CATHOLIC LEAGUE STANDINGS 


Division 1 


jbasketball has become a pas-|trolling the backboards during',, 


sion under Case. The 12 points the first half. 
he scored last night ran his| St. John’s pulled in front, 26-| 
three-year total to 1718 points,/25, on Al Camacho's basket 
a record for the college. | wih a minute left to play in the) 
Shavlik was averaging 195/first half, and never trailed! 
points a game and averaging' thereafter. 
20 rebounds to top his team! Little Bryan Sheehan led the, 
in both departments. He was' Johnnies, scoring attack with! 
a unanimous choice on this 20 points. Jim Collins added 14, 
year’s All-Conference team. (|and Camacho contributed 13. | 


648%. Joe was No. 2 last year 
and champion two years ago. 


C. U. Plays Navy 


Holup also ranks No. 1 in re- 
bounding for snaring 25.8% of 
the rebounds in his team’s 24 
games. Holup is the only player 
in the Nation leading more than 
one of the four NCAA individ- 


~ FAL e Pairings Set 
In the only college games to- 


night, Montgomery Junior Col-| Pairings for the opening 
— yw eng honor ‘round of the Mason-Dixon Con- 

unior College at 8 p. m. and ference basketball tournament, 
D. C. Teachers plays its Alumni which ns Thursday at Cath- 


at 8 p. m. On Tuesday, Navy is 
host to Catholic U., Galludet|olic University, were announced 
yesterday. 


entertains Western Maryland 
Regular season champion 


and Montgomery Junior Col- 
lege plays its alumni. Loyola of Baltimore faces Wash- 
ington College, 5:15 p. m., in 


Celtics Rally, Thursday's first game. Runner- 


up Mount St. Mary's meets! 
Beat Rochester Bridgewater at 6:55, Hampton- 
BOSTON, Feb. 26 #—Bob 


Sydney and Catholic U. play 
Cousy rallied the Boston Celtics 


at 8:35, and American Univer- 
with a brilliant 17-point fourth| Sty tackles Roanoke at 10:15. 
period today for a 111-100 Na- Rr te bn vg Bh 
Association) - n 
Basketball ocia ccemen “ie tae deeded. i. We 
| tourney. Mt. St. Mary’s is sec- 
at) ond, and Roanoke third. Amer- 
‘ican U. tied Hampton-Sydney 
‘for fourth place, but Hampton- 
Sydney is seeded fourth after 
the position was decided by a 
coin toss. 
Winners of the first and third 
, and survivors of the 
meet in 
the semifinals Friday — 
Games .will be played at 7:30) 
and 9:30 at CU. | 
The conference championship 
game will be played Saturday) 
night, 8:30 o'clock. 


Babe Zaharias 
Receives Sports 
Award Today 


" PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 26 #. 


At C. U. Thursday 


Mason-Dixon 


Arena. © 

The Celtics, trailing 75-72 
the end of the third period, 
caught fire with Cousy showing 
the way to pour in 39 points 
in the final 12-minute span. 
Cousy led all scorers with 27 
points and got his final 17 in 
a hurry before going to the 
bench at 9:24 of the final 
uarter. 


St. Louis Beats 
New York, 103-85 


ST. LOUIS, Feb. 26 ‘*®—Big 
Bob Pettit poured through 32 
points today as the St. Louis 
Hawks romped past New York 
Knickerbockers for their third 
straight National Basketball As- 
sociation victory, 103-85. 

Pettit now s scored 115 
points in his last three NBA 
games as the Hawks turned 
back the New York club for the 
second straight day. Jack Cole- 
man, the Hawks’ other forward, 
rammed through 20 points to 
give Pettit able support while 
the Knicks were at times cold 
as ice water. 


Bolling, Andrews 


Compete in Tourney | 


Sa ei 
AFB faces Mitch- 


iturns. There were numerous 


: 


In the opener, St. Anthony’s’ 
was unable to get the lead from 

Tim Flock 

Wins Another 


Priory until the second quar- 
ter, and then pulled away to 
the 13-point decision. 

Priory started fast, and were 
threatening to win their first) 
game in the league. St. An- 
thony’s scored 12 points in a| 

DAYTONA BEACH, Fiza. _ » go — fag at the 

, _jend of the first half. 

: oe. ge Bc rege he ge Ba a St. John’s finished with a 2-2| 
anta ve 8 FYSICT | league record, for second place! 
300B to victory today in ® in the three-team league. Gon 
wreck-filled 160-mile NASCAR zaga won the regular season| 
Grand National championship) titie. Carroll lost all four of its) 
race for late model stock cars, (league games. St. Anthony's 

His unofficial time for the|league record was 5-4. ' 
160 miles was one hour, 40/9 [7 i, tenn» Mn gora ¢ 7 t) 
minutes, 24 seconds for an) 1 Dilient 


average speed of 89.16 miles an) «© Demors 
hour. ) 

Rain during part of the race) 
made the blacktop road back-| 
stretch slick and the beach leg! 3 Gs Tetals 
of the track choppy at the! score st belftime; 29-26, st. 


Comac 
Collins.s 
Porter.4 


Fletcher.¢ 


=| eo-cesece 


- 
- $s] OS Se Kis 


crackups, including one with 
six cars on the north turn. But 
no serious injuries were re- 
ported. | 

Second place went to Billy) 
Myers of Germanton, N. C., in) 3 
a 1956 Mercury, and third to) § MeVeary.« 

Ralph Moody of Dania, Fia., in = = ottingham.¢ 
a 1956 Ford. 57 ‘Total 17} 
at oder elt ieee Oe pole | iftime score: 90-14. St. Anthony 
position and was ahead prac- 
tically all the way in winning 
for the second straight year. 
He also won the sportsmen and 
modified race Friday. 

Several laps of the race, sanc- 
tioned by the National Associa- 
tion for Stock Car Automobile 
Racing, were run under the 
yellow caution flag because of 
the smashups. 


omewelts = 


o-S4 SH¥e—UK—F 5D > 


Se DHSS Deeyg 5 
Srevencenns © 


esss'*—ss29 


Warriors Win 


On Beck’s Shot 


SYRACUSE, N. Y., Feb. 26 # 
Ernie Beck's tap-in shot with 
two seconds left gave the Phila- 
‘delphia Warriors an 87-85 vic- 
tory over the Syracuse Nation- 
als today before a crowd of| 
mg largest —_ ne = 
the National Basket Associ- | 
2d Army Basketball sai cae 
* FORT KNOX, Ky., Feb. 26| Although Syracuse's Dolph 
Six Washington area teams, Schayes scored 38 points and 
Fort Belvoir, Fort Myer, Walter) led all rebounders with 15, Neil 
Reed Army Medical Center,/Johnston of the Warriors 
Fort Meade, Vint Hill Farms| matched Schayes’ scoring in the 
and Army Chemical Center, late stages after Philadelphia's 
will compete in the Second! Paul Arizin had fouled out late 
Army | tball tourney start-|in the fourth period. Arizin 
ing- Monday at Fort Knox. scored 26 points, Johnston 21. 


FREE PARKING SPACE 


MEI AACA T 
.. : : / NJ ; 


I t 
bet bee See § OF OG 


but the low fence raised a cry), 
against “Chinese home runs.” 


‘OaA0OMIOMIOmMIomMiorciorio:) 


‘ 


At Prince Georges 


Gil Willett 
Shoots 70 

DespiteWind 
sant ered 


Gil Willett played Prince 
Georges windswept course in 
‘a two-under-par 70 yesterda 
pears to have found his control ‘but all he ak wee A effort. 
after a lacklustre season last; Playing from scratch in a 
year, and is bidding strong to Slind bogey tournament, Wil- 
stick with the Detroit Tigers in |!¢tt, who had a four-under 32 

56. on the front nime, finished three . 

Foytack hurled three innings strokes below the magic win- 
of scoreless ball to help his/"!"s number. 
team to a 41 victory in an in-| ‘Y's for top honors in the 
trasquad game at the Tigers’ event were: N. B Bennett, 93. 
Rookie training camp here. (22-—?%; and Art Frank, 82—9— 

So far he has been unscored . 
on in six innings while fanning 
seven, walking one and giving 
up only five hits. 


Paul Foytack 
Looks Better 
With Tigers | 


LAKELAND, Fla., Feb. 26 (# 
Righthander Paul Foytack ap- 


The record crowd of the sea- 
son — 158 — turned out yester- 
day to take advantage of the 


. ote season the 25-year-old Spring-ike weather. 
urier compiled no victories; WOODMONT Sol Stichman 
and one defeat in 50 innings of ‘fired a 48 and used a 13 stroke 
relief pitching. /handicap to capture top honors 


4 ‘ Lin a nine-hole medal play handi- 
10 Cardinal Rookies a 


cap event with a net score of 
To Stay With Squad 


35. Leonard Jacobs finished 
| 40—4—36 to be tied with Henry 
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Feb. J. Kaufman, 42—6—36. and 
26 ‘#—General Manager Frank Cabot Feldman, 39—3—36: for 
Lane said today about 10 play- second place. 
ers probably will be held over) wee 
when the St. Louis Cardinals _NORBEC K—Mike Sklar, 91—~ 
rookie camp period ends je 1D, Dr. samuel Diener, 
Wednesday. 106—27—79: and Hyman Min- 
He figures six pitchers, two *°™, 108—29—79; finished in a 
catchers and one or two others “@ for first in a blind bogey 
will remain for further trials ‘°UrTmament. Next in line for 
and Manager Fred Hutchinson 2 share of the prizes were: Dr. 
said “I’m fairly sure that Jackie “arold Berman, 92 —12— 80; 
Brandt and Mel Nelson will be/J8ck Cooper, 105—25—80; and 
among them.” Hank Littman, 100—20—80. 
Brandt, an outfielder from 
Rochester, is being groomed as 
a possible shortstop. Nelson. 
from Fresno in the Class C Cal-. 
ifornia League, has a strong 
throwing arm but needs work 
in the batting cage. 


Frenchman Colin 
TKO'd by Hecht 


SAINT NAZAIRE. France, 
Feb 26 ™—Gerhard Hecht of 


Kansas City Builds Germany retained his European 
light-heavyweight boxing title 


Fence 6 Feet Higher ‘today when Charles Colin of 


KANSAS CITY, Feb. 26 # Frahce abandoned the fAcht in 
This is notice to American'the 13th round of their sched- 
League sluggers that their easy uled l5-round match -Each 
leftfield home run target at weighed 173 pounds. 
Municipal Stadium isn't so easy At the beginning of the 13th, 
any more, Gaston Charles Raymond. Col- 

It will take a little more in’s manager. threw in the 
oomph to put a four-bagger|towel, saving the French cham- 
over the Athletics’ fence now pion from an almost certain 
“eg is 18 feet high instead | knockout. 
of 12. 

Last season the distance 
down the left field line was 
the same respectable 330 feet 


| American Hockey 
| Standings 
oF 

+ 7. 

713 

196 


** 
se 


League 
v 
Providence 


ic 
- 


He 23 
Springfield 16 + 
DAYTON, O., Feb. 26—Evelyn' 
Williams of Washington, D. C., i 
was elected financial secretary 
of the United Golfers Associa- 
tion at meeting of the Negro af ’ ‘\ 
sports group here. | | 
Results | 
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL 


John's 59 John Carroll 47. 
St. Anthony 


*. 57. r 

—? Tae 
st. lchael’s 562.... y Vietery 34 
L. MM“ x Flower a2 


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- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMLS HURALD 


Race Selections at Charles Town 1) irs mt M5 


___ RANBIRD Cp perme | _GOTRES__| .__SENMNNAS P| ___ CONSENSUS This Week’s | TIRI 


erineine | Pern ae bee Bits Moon a bert m, Pinging’ Fern | Fights on TV | 


ngine Fern iber! Andy 


ble 
moo! » yo vo y | 
‘arniveal. Kid ac e ar Fire Bu Berrios, Puerto 
iferrch Deb é ack Maile Mouse rr He ohare. Bia soli Ky ’ ’ ~ 
nd Pasi ousewar a Bak ise st «Bie foiltie Mr Barb ouse Ries. vs. e rake ftom 
Y Ww 


Areund The Tracks 


-|Horses and People 
By Walter Haight 


NEEDLES, A COLT OF ADMITTED SPEED but suspect 
as to his ability to go the long routes, stuck to his knitting 
through the Hialeah stretch and won the Flamingo. Thus he 
became the first Florida-bred colt to win the important 3-year- 

* old fixture. 

Under other circumstances, Needles 
would have given a shot in the arm to 
Florida breeding. However, it is prob- 
able that the Sunshine State horse 
people believe Needles actually gave 
them a shot in the pants—embarrass- 


Se ’ 


BND hb ON = 


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= ——— 


August pal Burnin fame . ther Bik Base un fe Effr Gane 
uUsust 
re 


' M ; p. 
i cher ; DNESDAY—J olman, 
ie seh ae a es fe. os ‘a sgglen vit Pennsylvania Tires 
J . » wm. 


» 
irming Fiame Prench Oane Moll ce. ren 
. ~ | ¥o Sav 
ae e Nr | r 8 F ain 
mare bs 7 io at . 2 Mint tes Por 
: Silver Omar oe Cre 
| Aer‘ + doe Cream ever , Oper 


r Miho SPE SON =< A ey Ree ‘ i Silver. ‘omer 4 ae Our Ace is 

arrangement eek | Hittes and =—SssPundonor ASROMOND MLLTOrP “sp | Pundon : TV 
fon eekend | Nasromond | Ne romond | it Proverb eekend sesromond is on Radio- 
undonor | Litt ~y "Provert | Pundonor | Leet Weesend earrangement ed's Joy tearrangement 


-—————— -_-—-_ — = —— ~ —— 
_—— Se oap.«anilp 


TELEVISION 
oulfan OO aaa Tarry Not | Docedoe odor hin lumissioa BOX RING —Premataartey, 9:30 
| ‘ ioe Bocetoe ar Bi i be ~~ 
odo i? 


’ 


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. lumission } 5} 4 
ment instead of apesecngeiness. a sth Deh | __ | Moon Bash Bear Bandy ae ~~ Sa Pe A - 
As pointed out ere a couple TURNPIK resh oe! re og a “Edward resh Gal irnpike aie <= Pew g URNPIKE 0), featherweights, G (Ch. 6), 
weeks ago, Needles was conceived in Yircinla Duke a ernnihe | pernpike | Zeemote halove allant eau ten Gs o. =. RADIO 
a . ; € uA neva oma 
Kentucky's bleegrase, oar was foaled | a —--R —-. - MORSE RACING TFitth | and 
ie races = 
down among the sheltering paim ke.) ond. west-tM (106.3 mc.) be- 
and 


which by state rules reckoning entitles P tween 2 
him to the Florida-bred label, which 's | Paddock Picks "Em at Charles Town Today’s Events | 115,505 10 Watch 


However. as an incentive to horse | 
Ps}! RACE —ParNe $1200 4-Prear-olds ana wp: claiming: | eA ha 2 ~ , piace S-year-olds and up: claim- 4 Mecerstown J. ©. ot Montenmer; AT CHARLESTOWN 


n breeders, back in the days when cattle out 4% furlen 0 Al smal bers. EAGLE SPEED—™ have 
didn’t roam the prairies but the high- Liberty and is ae Bhould hand) 0 Bosal) rats “Beee Ted piece :: fich GUE ted ” 

Haight Pp er an ay er) PP ret Le ; on ro Bag 4 Baqy Winner here ‘ : Anne toate r UEAGE - har TAvOrrs necded recent effort. 

a. 

6- 

0- 

6. 


Although in force ever since, it wasn't suspected that it WASHINGTON. 
FOUkMAMENy ONAL | FLYING NIMBLE—In  trow- 


ly Wolly | iServis Grasbitence: ‘Annandale af Wt. jz," dle last time out. K-acre Rubber Co. 


= STH RACE Pr *. SLOO0. J-vear-olde and up: allow. | 9° ‘ . 
ence: Cheries Town Course (10) SERVICE BASKETBALL Railbird Longshot (KACUR) 


ar rem Arete m anotner . | 
AS, Fie “ihe es seh HI) I Pe Real Bt Shecaet aier_ moe BOUFFANT pont mal eps Gohan’ 
rmy Tearnamens at Pu Kosx, a he Seventh Race, Charlies Town | HU 3-4666 


-- 


> POSS SO FOO 2 


applies to stake races until doubting Hugh Fontaine, Need!es’ 
trainer, made inquiry and determined the colt was entitled to 
* the allowance, not only in the 
Flamingo, but in the Florida 
Derby, too. 
Through TV observation | ,,! gore 6 89 me og Gra apie 
and chart study, I'm con- iy praia, Sie cers) 
vinced, as are many others, | . ‘ast ino 
that Needles would have won ’ 
regardless of ~ thé Tact™ he npr tei: hw ge 


} 2) 
ways down thataway, a rule was ty ole (Emits oat form now : | WASTREL -Terned. i 
adopted granting Florida-breds a five-pound weight concession. wine! . Perm Spas) ro Pacts | _ Spingern ve, Coolidge st MeKinley urn n a 
ing Poise ino boy! Hf ‘y tech © good performance in debut. Blackwall 
ib He: 
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Vers taal eat | ab FREE INSTALLATION—SAFETY BELTS—Fh NSTALLATION 


i nat Pet o nine we 
eee reernti* { . a-! i oe anc Mrs. KR. WwW 


AT CHARLES TOWN ; rer) r i Mrs. RV . 
Liberty Andy 21, Swinging Fern carried 117 pounds to his aire Be gene) On the imorove , : Measiee Sr. entre 
. Es rivals’ 122 ) (Sma) jie cces East wee bad > Aa SEVENTH BACs Purse. $1200: 4-year-olds : 
rip bes 20, Biack Mollie 13, — , Rive: ;, Btops bad! ‘-* ¢: ; 1A mile 13) 
Mell 23, Sell 11. When a colt is next to last . Servis 2 icht los 5A. Bor of ant (Wenne , Like this ope 
' ts ’ . ; ; ts’ : : cee ast. e — 


August ! in vA 
out of the gate in a 15-horse me “* ma 
erngl Bey 6. 2%. B. B. Mint 11, Golden a anting (Rigby) ; Chance if goes 


- Tae rere *% " : 
field, igs in 12th position, |--— sinha sche tauaaere foes 7 on wet 
Sted 13, Silver Omar 10, Res- some 14 lengths off the pace | LONGSHOT DAILY DOUBLE ) Lo Maller’ comd recent ontine gue 
mF arroment 14. Bearrangement 11. on the backstretch, and then | PEDDIE and NO BOY ; nes Fs m (D t , uteid ol 
Pe Socedes fi, Biuemmission 15. Moon OCS around horses to win as | ~.-~ . a i Fries jot ye ne Bion | 
Dash 4. did Needles, it would have 4 turtoney dD ee a oe ‘ 13 Eemart Answer’ tren oe. eae an | bam 
Fterna! ls ret ‘ fy 


ENTIRE 55, Virsintea Deke 1° I | 
Geneva 5. taken more than the added a me Tent, inte field 117 62-1 | 13 Around. (ne bey! Not here 


AT TALEAR five pounds to stop him. 
S—iagccurene 65S, Bes it, Treed But the fact remains, the 
Stick 26. Belle Gay 4% Bisir technical Florida breeding 
pmeia Gal 25. Emivay 1. Stde- and the weight allowance Lou ‘ertre) (Snrde "Mar f 17 is-4! 3 “halo 
GLamour $1. Candidty & Par- 20d up to the belief of out- Oe, hg LE ng MO fot! 2 allant  Beay, iGontra ada! 
ef-state trainers that they FOURTH RACE—Purse 61200 4-vyear-olds and wu lain ; Peraida Hyde roeeen ck 
pte. }! were short-changed. miles fi! +4 roll, Bey 
weet Saliy 19. Eocelese 5, Binge : ‘amit 
’ ck 19. Deceathier “3 : 
meee 20, Ala-Flash 6, Irish ALL INDICATIONS, how- 


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on first and last big stakes entry siatelitess i alesis 


BEST BET—TU RNPIKE (8th Race) 
AP Selections to get the poundage donation. 
AT BIALEAB Florida, both at the turf and 


oa me npieg| wince mera ro Basketball Results 


rye 


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Due for improvement 1} ne BAC. Purse, $1200: 4-year-olds and up: claim-/| 


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Turia, Bheepetoct, Exelu- be wiped off the books be- : 

Treqpere, Sgecter tee nother on. IRDAY’ » Colby 81... Brandeis 78) Michigan 78 
Whittiedy Cet. Get- fore a season SATURDAY § GAMES vA ; °* Weslevan indians 84 westhneepeln 
Otherwise, smart men with EAST ser 193 Newark Enginrerine Purdue 63 Michirean State 
W "Mist. ‘Festive, Bleeds) good mares in Kentucky and |temiat ”* Cotembin : uicbincse tn ee peorecse 

/ : | ee chine } 7s eset 

; . les Yale #1 ee Prinecton Lebenen ‘aller 72 Prank "Mo 28 — 
elsewhere could give them a aa Resion Cotlece - Jw: ~¥ a Taine 

‘ . t Ms. Be ' 7? Leblc nai ¢ ; 
HIALEAH ENTRIES foaling tume Florida trip— Cc _. eee ~ Ber rit : Speers hoes 95 ‘enn rT aul me Sie 
1%: $3500; 4-yemr-clds up: cimns.| well, it would be something eyeten ova 90 Woerh. a ‘ «+ Bastere Kentecks 
10 t whr j ) ” , ' vets 76 ; : : 
: ; punt ni J inf to ee eraw Need] Pe Jove = : fe : : Wertmineter ~ pe Teeh. o 
Gett ng ac 0 1 ee eS, brews Hell ‘. sas sunsoanere "Nw €. State &0 Wake Porest 

Ponder, was a distance run- st. Johp's (Brookirn ay 

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fastachuse ia 7 iow ' 
ome ” moe 

act. However, his dam, Row doi im a8 Stine PPP i. a y Tyeh, . % whe Geerse Washinecten 


Noodle Soup, was a sprinter ei re Perit ri, os “Vireloia” Maititers 
eile Gar 12] Miss liniey ... 121) and by Jack High who |Brew ve os Monsfietd ca n~ + » ne coe 
Se ined: S-year-olds. claiming | Starred mostly in abbrevi- ayes on : ae Spring Will 
18 Stolen Pirst.....113) ated races. Looks as if oath Caralina. wee ee 
Needles has the best quali- | + LL Lewetl Testile permease (Gy) 35... ...Weetera Ky. 

os Pa 113, ties of his bloodlines— | Erevth " 
li} *aSyivia Porter 108) ctaming and speed, unbeat- 


SEALERS 
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NEEDLES’ VICTORY was eae i. cs fathers 

a deserving tribute to Train- 


Johns Heekins 

Lopeege io” 

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MIDWEST as 7 ' abe ners 
- 2 Obie Siate 87 Ttineoi aa orm 

er Fontaine, a man who was Trenton Teachers i bia ; hMinnesots Northeast (Ohle.) 85. Obie. ptiet 

a World War I ace, earning ———- —= | Goathern. mehen Arboncss 

Ba; ler 


the DSC with two oak clus- Ry State (Tem ‘rte 


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while flying with Eddie At Pimlico May 19 ran WEST 


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con ofa new oviens we: | Record 176 Three-Y ear-Olds exe," a sgt 


118 Tn “alla Washington and Lee Univer- ’ Colets » Kk 


Reena, 1s) pity and later studied at the | Nominated tor Preakness Prtchew sist Bo scooters 


10 Getthe: e Jack . | © ’ ee tal ¥ 
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113 Rareca Bey 18 into the war ended his medi- | By Walter Haight hapmee ? 
3 5-Fiast 1g, cal ambitions, | Gtal Beporter | Seattle Pee, Si. ht’ Marine Wash 
§ *2Gellant Panar 108 His horse associations be- | Every 3-year-old colt or geld-;Stable’s Needles and E. Gay | S2vihregy Nesertee 71... Waite 
gan with a polo pony busi- jing with a semblance of a/Drake’s Swoon's Son. Ww 
ness in Texas and he moved | chance is among the record 176| Other outstanding sop!.omore 
into the thoroughbred field, | nominations for the 80th run-| prospects with an aim on the 2 Diese State #1 *1 
taking a farm job with Harry ining of the $100,000 Preakness | Preakness are Barclay Stable’s| [Site Siau ts 


Payne Whitney in 1928. Three | st Pimlico announced by execu-'Polly’s Jet, winner of five TAA TOURNEY 
“1Che! 


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years later he saddled |tive director Louis Pondfield|stakes last year, Maine Chance ™ — 
Ladysman to beat Equipoise yesterday. Farm's Busher Fantasy. and *. « Collese 89 “pian 
in the Suburban Handicap. | snd any late developing the fleet Getthere Jack, who MID- WESTERN CONFERENCE 
se hand t a For ‘x nine | horse won't have to miss this; Won four stakes early last year tenn Fite bs com ral Bate thie) 
o imes. FOr & while ‘second jewel of the Triple >efore an ailment retired him (Champlenshie' 
Jackson (Miss » I Grombitas (ta.) 
Pro Basketball he cooled out hots from his |crown because, the Preakness | fr the season. He is nw train ‘Third place) 


pony at Hazel Park. His ing brilliantly | Inet KENTUCKY IAC TOURNEY 
‘along with the Belmont, has '™% ly in F canen ta 


Standings health suffered and he |sunpiemental nomination pro-| The famed Calumet Farm of Geersetoen heh at Bene, (Chan | | ye 
ee 4 - oo s Fort | visions, allowing entry follow-\Mrs. Gene Markey headed its *°™™™ Bg Kk -e- oth , : don f just ash 
EASTERN DIVISION BuSeresss. He living OM ling the running of the Ken- nominations with a three-way flex $1 "Lenelr Rnrne 67 | 
ship | b 
for bourbon... 


ee apprentice allowance 


a boat. he met up with oil- i ; (Overtime, ehanpien 
itucky Derby. punch of Liberty Sun, Fabius 

ge | —— — = oe | The mile and three-sixteenth/and Eastgate. Trainer Sunny a 

ae 2 a as Uaiey, Cesumee Maryland classic will be run on Jim Fitzsimmons, who condi-| (ailing ail Remington 

WESTERN DIVISION | ‘ ‘anaie soma ain aoe ‘Saturday, May 19, two weeks tioned Nashua for his Preak- 4 

“oe : : 7; =e after the Derby and a month /ness victory, this year will try Electric ! 

fe Leaie ---s + se —for Hugh Fontaine, good | before the Belmont. with Wheatley Stable’s Gray Shaver Owners! 
7 


man. | The largest previous nomina-| Phantom. 
ition list was in 1955 when 151; All parts of the Nation were FEE 
were named for the “run for well represented in the nomi- 


the black-eyed susans” that was|nations. Rex Ellsworth, who @ ; . ili 
Colle eC Standin hy won by Belair Stud’s Nashua failed to make the sensational Cleaning Oiling 
jwho went on to be named |Swaps eligible last season, this| 7 Adjusting 


ogre . a ~ have — year put in his highly regarded | 

“SOUTHERN CONFERENCE IVY LEAGUE lof the last reakness win Terrang and a full brother to 

Wt hee nGamer | Gonieree OL ba ‘Swaps named Like Magic. Coe THIS WEEK ONLY! 

Geo. Wash'ston 16 | eis 9 91: Pointing up the enthusiasm'fornian R. S. Lytle, whose C 

West Virginie 1 ae | of the nominators for the Balti- | relation was second to Hasty These addressees are the only sil 
and sei 9 ‘ more horse classic is the fact Road in the 1954 Preakness, Shaver Service Offices euthorized 

Rnmens ; sae that nine of the top 10 colts on|named Nuclear Power. Andy to give guaranteed Remingten She 

Wack ane Lee 5 

The Cues 6 


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CONFERENCE shave been made eligible, The) won the 1954 Kentucky Derby, Rand owned ‘and stafied Re 
All.Games Jone exception is Prince John | but was not in the Preakness, mington Rand pervonel. If your 
L vod who is out of action with a frac-| this time put in Swift Boots Remington Shever is not giving 
127 | tured foot. ‘and Document. complete satisfaction bring it to 
The other nine won nearly 4| The supplementary fee for us. All this week we will clean,’ 
$; million dollars in purses and 22\the Preakness is $7500 payable oil and adjust it free! Worn or 
major stakes races between|by May 7, two days following broken parts will be replaced at 
them during their juvenile ca-|the Derby. ‘factory prices. Our factory trained 
-ireers in 1 The four win- experts will repair it. 
ners of $100,000 or more last|” J, 
season that are eligible are C. 


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AVAILABLE AT MOST DEALERS C~ : KENTTCK) BERND EY) 
While your shaver is being serv- ‘G ‘s 
wed osk for a demonstration of 
Sees: BOURBON WHISKEY 
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Remington Rand Lives Mp Lo , (( 
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810 CONN. AVE. N.W. Lt 


NA, 8-6820 | — on 
Exclusive managing agents 951 BONIFANT ST., | RR. (ed gat 


STENION & LUCHS SILVER SPRING, MD. : x " 
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The Washington Post 


RUGENE MEYER, Chairman of the Board 


SAMER RUSSELL, WIGGINS, Vice President and Executive Editor 
Bditorial Page Editor 


PHILIP L. GRAMAM, President and Pudlisher 
Ww. eee Vice President and General Menager 
M. BERNARD. .. View President and Advertising Director 
6. FISHER ° Vice President and Counsel 
gubsend vbemecebsae tested Circulation Director 
sbee sceceses Pro@uction Manager 
Comptroller 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1986 PAGE 16 


——<e—— 


Honest Elections Bill 


The drive for enactment of the so-called honest 
elections bill is a necessary concomitant to the 
investigation into lobbying and use of money to 
influence legislators. One effect of the furor over 
Senator Case’s disclosures and the forthcoming 
inquiry is likely to be a drying up of contributions 
for the 1956 campaigns from donors interested in 
getting bills through Congress. Even regular con- 
tributors are likely to think twige before offering 
any substantial sum to a Senatorr Representative 
while the investigation is under way. It becomes 
especially important, therefore, to encourage cam- 
paign contributions from other sources. 

The evil that has come sharply into focus as a 
result of the natural gas lobby’s activities is not the 
spending of money in political campaigns. The 
people must be informed about issues and candi- 
dates if they are to vote intelligently. Our demo- 
cratic system is admittedly expensive to operate. 
The real danger arises when special interests con- 
tribute heavily to political campaigns in the expec- 
tation that the legislators elected with such help 
will pass bills the special interests want. The Sen- 
ate concluded, largely on the basis of the Case 
incident, that this danger demands thorough 
investigation. 

At the same time the Senate leaders are keenly 
aware of the fact that campaign contributions do 
not grow on bushes. While striking a blow at gifts 
from special interests, they see the need for 
encouraging more numerous donations from the 
rank and file of citizens interested in good govern- 
ment. Consequently, the plan that seems to be 
emerging from conferences by Majority Leader 
Johnson, Minority Leader Knowland and other 
members of the Senate and House emphasizes three 
important steps: 

First, it would permit taxpayers to deduct from 
their taxable income political contributions up to 
$100. This would be a substantial incentive to tax- 
payers to aid the party or candidates of their 
choice. Contributions on this level would not be 
large enough to create any sense of obligation on 
the part of the candidate to the donor. For some 
legislators, this proposal may well become a declara- 
tion of independence. 

Second, it would permit radio and television net- 
works to give free time to major candidates without 
extending similar favors to every fringe or splinter 
office seeker. This would notably ease the high 
cost of campaigns. 

Third, expenditure limits would be lifted to make 
the liw meaningful, and reporting requirements 
would be drastically tightened. Means should also 
‘ be found, in our opinion, of extending the safe- 
guards of the bill to campaigns for. nomination, 
which, in about one third of the states, are equiva- 
lent to elections. Senator Mundt’s proposal that 
congressional candidates be required to file in 
Washington duplicates of their reports to the states 
on campaign contributions and expenditures ap- 
pears to have a good deal of merit in this connec- 
tion. 

The important objectives are to stimulate a flow 
of contributions from the right sources, to dis- 
courage gifts that tend to sway legislative judgment 
and to expose al! transactions bearing upon nomina- 
tion and election to public office to the fullest public 
scrutiny. 


Don’t Let Them Fizzle _.. 


Washington must not fall on its face in the May 1 
primary election. This will be the first formal 
election in the District of Columbia in 82 years. Yet 
only, 3100 citizens out of nearly half a million 
eligibles have registered to vote. Even though this 
election is limited to the choice of party officials 
and delegates to the national party conventions, it 
cannot Be allowed to fizzle without setting back the 
cause of home rule and national representation 
for the District for many years. 

The community owes a hearty vote of thanks to 
the Washington Junior Chamber of Commerce for 
undertaking the big job of getting out the vote 
on May 1. It should have the full cooperation of 
every civic, political mgd patriotic group in the city. 
The budding rivalry etwee different factions in 
the Democratic and ‘Republican Parties is also an 
encouraging sign. Contests stimulate the interests 
of voters and enable them to make meaningful 
decisions at the polls. We should like to see a slate 
of delegates for every serious contender for the 
presidential nomination entered in the District pri- 
maries so that the choice of the majorities in both 
parties can be unmistakably registered. But even 
more vital than any decision that will come out of 
these primaries will be the demonstration (or lack 
of it) that ‘the people want a full restoration of 
suffrage here. 


Planning the Suburbs 


The land use survey just completed for Arlington 
points up the urgency of a master 
guide to long-range development. 
fared relatively well in its 
growth, despite some notabl 
ing and land use. But the ope space in the county 
is fast being used up. Only 17/per cent of the land 
remains in the vacant or “can be subdivided” cate- 
gory, and it becomes imperative to consider new 
uses carefully in a broader pattern. 

It is appalling to realize, for example, that more 
privately held land is devoted to recreational use 
than public land in parks and playgrounds. The 
survey prepared by the county planning office 
shows how commercial centers, highways and utility 
extensions such as sewer lines have been permitted 
to develop at cross-purposes. “Due to the fact that 

-@ comprehensive land use plan has not been up- 
dated,” the survey notes, “each zoning application 
has, as a matter of practice, been considered as a 
separate entity without regard to the relationships 
of the land involved and the land use problem.” 
Herein lies a real danger. 

Much the same situation has prevailed in Fairfax 
County, where the favoritism in spot zoning was a 
major scandal at least until the new county board 
a over at the beginning of the year. Unhappily, 


areas of the county. Meanwhile, a majority of the 
board has permitted legal technicalities to hold up 
the advertising of a proposed amendment to the 
county zoning ordinance to set basic land use pat- 
terns compatible with the master plan. The result 


is further delay in checking the county's unplanned 


and unprotected growth. 

In both Arlington and Fairfax Counties the need 
for master planning increases as Washington 
pushes. The suburban counties can either be 
orderly residential and business communities that 
retain the parklike character that gives charm to 
the Capital area, or they can become the tightly 
built-up tenement districts of the future in which 
helterskelter development is permitted to encroach 
on homes and grass and woods. What is done or is 
not done in the next few months to chart the 
direction will determine, perhaps irretrievably, the 
course of development for the next quarter century. 


Default of Leadership 


Not since 1865 has there been a greater need for 
strong and temperate leadership in the South than 
there is today. Tensions between the races have 
mounted to a point where an ugly explosion is an 
ever-present threat. As always under such circum- 
stances, the demagogues and others who have no 
respect for the country’s great traditions are 
making capital out of\the fears and uncertainties 
in men’s minds. Now the outstanding voice of 
Southern conservatism is raised in defiance of the 
Constitution. Sen. Harry Ff. Byrd's call for 
“massive resistance” to the Supreme Court's anti- 
segregation ruling deprives him of the right to call 
himself a conservative. A conservative is first of 
all a defender of law and order. Senator Byrd, who 
has sworn to defend the Constitution and laws of 
the United States at all costs, has arrayed himself 
with irresponsible hotheads who would take the 
law into their own hands. Indeed, such a state- 
ment from a man of his stature and position encour- 
ages the mob. For Senator Byrd so to forget his 
responsibility is a frightening thing and a warning 
of dangers ahead. 

His comment that interposition is a “perfectly 
legal means of appeal from the Supreme Court's 
order” flies in the face of all the experience of 
history; indeed, it ignores the decision made at 
arms in a tragic civil war. Adlai Stevenson properly 
called attention in his Hartford speech on Saturday 
to Andrew Jackson's warning against the twin evil, 
nullification. He could have quoted with equal 
appropriateness the arguments of Jefferson and 
Madison. The proper legal means of appeal from 
a Supreme Court decision is by way of amendment 
of the Constitution. Moreover, as Virginia's At- 
torney General has ruled, an interposition resolu- 
tion does not suspend enfor®ement of the Supreme 
Court ruling. By urging “massive resistance,” the 
Virginia Senator is promoting defiance of the basic 
law of the land. 

In some respects, the situation in the South today 
is ominously like the tragedy of 1860. This does 
not mean that the country is on the verge of civil 
conflict. It does mean that the counsel] of modera- 
tion from recognized Southern leaders is missing 
in many parts of the South today fuch as it was 
missing nearly a century ago. The spotlight is held 
by demagogues and by those who would defy the 
law. Surely the exercise of courageous and sensible 
leadership by responsible civic and political author- 
ities in Montgomery, Ala., would have brought 
about settlement of the Negro boycott of the buses. 
But a default of leadership there has resulted in 
a deepening race conflict. 

Alabama’s Governor Folsom belatedly called 
Alabama editors and publishers to a meeting to 
discuss steps that might bé@ taken to improve race 
relations. The crying need is for bi-racial com- 
missiong«to sit in almost continuous session in 
every Southern state. There should be state and 
local commissions made up of leaders from both 
races. They should meet with the authority of the 
Governors and Mayors behind them. This would 
help put leadership back into the hands of men 
who know their obligations and responsibilities, 
and it would assure orderly instead of violent 
change while at the same time strengthening the 
bonds of friendship. 


Wages and Farm Prices 


Secretary Benson’s concern about rising costs 
in the food-processing industries, including higher 
wage rates, calls for careful deliberation rather 
than political pop-gun fire. The Secretary of Agri- 
culture did not assail labor or deplore high wages 
as such. But he did cite facts and figures to show 
that when wages increase faster than labor pro- 
ductivily in the food-precessing and food-distribut- 
ing industries, so that the public does not get the 
full advantage of lower farm prices, the squeeze 
on the farmer is intensified, 

In one of his recent speeches Mr. Benson pointed 
out that wage rates in food processing and distribu- 
tion increased 43 per cent between 1947-49 and 
1955. Less than half of this increase, he said, was 
offset by gains in labor productivity. In the same 
period, the retail price of food rose 11 per cent 
and the wage cost per unit of food processed and 
distributed rose 26 per cent with farmers absorbing 
a large part of the difference. 

Marketing margins on food have also gone up. 
While pork prices were sinking through the floor 
last year the marketing margin for that commodity 
was 13 per cent wider than in the 1950-54 period. 
In the last quarter of 1955 the retail price of choice 
beef declined 5 per cent, as compared to the pre- 
vious year, and the farm price 19 per cent. Market- 
ing charges for beef increased 26 per cent. 

It would be foolish to say that these rising costs 
of handling food while farm prices are falling do 
not worsen the plight of the farmer. Much of what 
the farmer has lost in the form of lower prices for 
his crops has not gone to the consuming public 
but to processors, distributors and their employes. 
The remedy is certainly not to depress wages and 
Se ee eee 


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Letters to the Editor 


Mr. Stevenson's Courage 


In your editorial of Feb. 10, 
“Mr. Stevenson's Courage,” 
you say he, Mr. Stevenson, be- 
lieves integration in the South 
must come through “gradual 
énlightenment and  accept- 
ance 
“Gradual enlightenment,” 


Negroes were brought to 
Virginia first in 1619, which 
antedates not only the found. 
ing of the Republic, but also 
the landing of the Mayflower 
at Plymouth. So the South 
has had three centuries to 
learn how best to coexist 
peaceably with the Negro and 
she’s not yet ready to seek 
light from others with far less 
experience and sympathy with 
this race, far less understand- 
ing and appreciation of the 
mutual problem. 

Say, if you will, that the 
South's attitude toward inte- 
gration is undemocratic, wun- 
constitutional and un-Christian 
but not—unenlightened. 


FRANCES McCONNELL. 

Washington. 

ow 

Your editorial was a wel- 
come tribute to one of the 
great men of our time. It can- 
not be emphasized too often 
or too strongly that Adlai E. 
Stevenson is a man of prin- 
ciple who will net be swayed 
by pressures from speaking his 
mind honestly and _  forth- 
rightly. 

However, the contrast be- 
tween this and your editorial 
a few days earlier, entitled 
“Pressure for Arms,” is so 
striking as to call for some 
explanation. As a regular 
reader of this newspaper 
through the years when it sup- 
ported Mr.. Stevenson, I was 
shocked by your attack on him 
as well as by the inconsistency 
and change in your own posi- 
tion on defense arms for Israel. 

Are we to believe from these 
two editorials that Mr. Steven- 
son speaks from principle when 
he supports gradual desegre- 
gation, but yields to pressure 
when he advocates sending de- 
fense arms to a fellow democ- 
racy? 

Mr. - Stevenson should be 
commended for recognizing 
the injustice of a policy which 
shows weakness by answering 
a Communist attack by plac- 
ing a one-sided arms embargo 
against the only real ally we 
have in the Middle East. 

S. HAUSER 

Washington. 


Democratic Filipinos 


I wish to criticize the state- 
ment concerning the Philip- 
pines made Mrs. Perle Mesta 
in The Washington Post and 
Times Herald on Monday morn- 
ing, Feb. 20, 1956..She stated, 
if quoted correctly: “She saw 
village after village that had 
gone Communist in spite of the 
a ~atangt devotion to Pres- 


Magsaysay.” 

How could she possibly be 
qualified’ to make such a posi- 
tive statement when her visit 
to the Philippines was so limit- 
ed, when she did not spend 
many months living in the vil- 
lages and absorbing the philos- 
ophy of the Filipinos! I believe 
it is a grievous mistake for any 
person after a brief sojourn in 
any country to return to the 
United States and make all-en- 
compassing statements to our 
press concerning a country 
where he or she has not lived 
for an extended period of time, 
particularly when such state- 
ments are derogatory to the 
strengthening of tolerant and 
democratic principles. 


Mrs. Mesta is a person of out- 


lived in the Philippines for two 
and a half years and we believe 
the Philippines to be the last 
outpost of democracy in the 
Far East. It is strongly pro 
American. They seek to build 
economic strength on the rights 
of man which is the basis of 
our Constitution. 

They are strongly national- 
istic and have great love for 
their country and for each 
other. They are appreciative of 
our American guidance and as- 
sistance to them. Of course 
they wish to build up their 
economic stature, to throw off 
the yoke of absentee landlords 
who have drained vast wealth 
from their home country but 
who contribute not enough in- 


tellectual and economic support .. 


to that country from which they 
gain their existence. 

There has always been rebel- 
lion where existed great wealth 
for one group but little eco- 
nomic and cultural progress 
for the majority group, but that 
does not necessarily mean that 
communism has strength among 
the majority. Communists have 
infiltrated into communities 
throughout the world, but does 
that mean that the whole com- 
munities are communistic? Let 
us not brand a majority by a 
possible few. 

The Filipinos are among the 
most hospitable, kindly and 
strongly religious people in the 
world. Except for the possi- 
bility of being forced to. suc- 
cumb to Communist occupation 
because of inability to fight 
alone against it, as a nation, 
I do not believe the Filipino 
people would ever accept com- 
munism as a way of life. 

They love their independence; 
they love the individual free- 
dom which they have today. 
President Magsaysay restored 
the faith of his people in their 
government by aggressive, de- 
termined action against com- 
munism. The Filipinos are truly 
our brothers in democracy 

MRS. M. M. BENNETT. 

Arlington. 


“Top Job” Prerequisites 


One item in your “Post 
Scripts” for Feb. 20 appeals to 
me as particularly revealing. 

I find that Secretary of De- 
fense Wilson, being “always on 
the alert to get able men as 
aides,” has set up the following 
standards for a man seeking 
appointment to a “top job at 


“the Pentagon”: 


“(1) He must be an honest 
man. (2) He must know some- 
thing of the job and be inter- 
ested in learning more. (3) He 
must like to work, and not 
think he's sick when he sweats. 
(4) He must have good habits 
and have a good reputation 
with his neighbors. (5) He must 
be extra-patriotic to the point 
where his friends think that 
he’s a fool for taking the job.” 

I am sure almost everyone 
agrees with Mr. Wilson that it 
is desirable to have the Defense 
Departnient headed by men 
who are honest. I concede that 
work is praiseworthy although 
I tend to feel that the category 
of people who do not think they 
are sick when they sweat is not 
a very exclusive one. Undoubt- 
edly, patriotism is also neces- 
sary in Government officials. 

But what “good habits” are, 
Mr. Wilson's qualifications as 
a judge of them, 
tance of high officials having 
good reputations with their 
neighbors, and how one can 
maintain the required “good 
reputation” with people who 
think he is a “fool” is not im- 
mediately clear. 

Not only are the criteria 
which Mr. Wilson has li. .2d of 
doubtfal value, but I am sure 
it occurs to many who read 
them that he has omitted 
something. 


the impor- 


Powell Amendm ! 


Walter Lippmann, in his col- 
umn of Thursday, Feb. 2 op- 
posed the Powell Amendment 
to the Kelley bill as running 
“counter to the letter and the 
spirit” of the decision of the 
Supreme Court on the integra- 
tion of the public schools, 

Lippmann argued that, if the 
bill is passed, this amendment 
would interfere with the func- 
tion which the Supreme Court 
has accepted to preside over the 
transition from segregation to 
full integration. It would, more- 
over, delay not only integration 
but also the improvement of 
educational standards where 
improvement is most needed. 

If the Constitution is the 
ground of law and order in our 
society and if it is the position 
of the Supreme Court that seg- 
regation is unconstitutional, it 
is difficult to see in what way 
the control proposed by Rep. 
Powell is to be condemned. 

The intention of the Supreme 
Court, in providing a period of 
transition, cannot be considered 
to be’ that of aiding either the 
cause of segregation or the 
cause of delayed integration. 
Among the reasons which may 
be offered for the inability of a 
state or county to comply with 
the decision, the least implausi- 
ble would be the insufficiency 
of funds to provide facilities 
and personnel for an adequate 
integrated system of public edu- 
cation. 

To meet this difficulty, it 
would seem, the Kelley bill is 
directly suited. To omit from 
this bill an amendment to keep 
Federal funds from states and 
counties which continue segre- 
gation in public schools would 
allow through law the circum- 
vention of law. This is all the 
more serious in the light of 
the recent agreement of Gov- 
ernors of some of the Southern 
states to avoid compliance with 
the decision of the Supreme 
Court with all possible “legal” 
means. 

Lippmann has argued that to 
retain the Powell amendment 
would mean either the depriv- 
ing or “starving” of some needy 
areas if the Kelley bill is 
passed or the depriving of all 
needy areas if, because of the 
amendment, the bill is defeat- 
ed. Certainly, adequate school 
buildings are important for 
adequate public education. But 
what is more important is the 
human situation in which learn- 
ing is to take place. 

For the proper human situa- 
tion, under the Constitution, 
the Supreme Court has provid. 
ed. Tt would seem, then, that 
all legislation bearing upon 
education must be written to 
promote directly the broad pur- 
pose of this decision. 

WILLIAM A. BANNER, 

Washington. 

. 


“Concert Manners” 


In your Feb. 17 edition, “Con- 
cert Manners” focuses atten- 
tion not only on this problem, 
but suggests an educational 
program toward improvement. 

Not only is Constitution Hall 
plagued with this situation, but 
it is equally applicable in other 
recital halls, as well as in many 
Protestant churches where the 
organist finds that the 
minute prelude, as a prepara- 
tion for the worship service, is 
merely bac musie for 
cory conversations as to 

whether it is preferable to “fry 
in Spry, Crisco, or some other 
form of shortening.” 

During a recent organ recita! 
in a local church, 
snickering and whispering, by 
only three or four people, was 
most distracting to those who 
had come to hear the music, 
and was surely rude to the per- 


10- 


‘Soft Living, Threat 


ToU. S. Work Fame 


By Malvina mend 


THOSE orators who declaim about “what 
made this country great” always empha- 
size hard work, meaning chiefly the physi- 
cal kind. Americans have a world reputa- 
tion for rolling up their 
sleeves and conquering 
both wilderpesses and 
lawn dandelions. 

Yet now come both 
automation and Dr. Paul 
Dudley White to chal- 
lenge the picture of the - 
muscle-flexing American. 
Dr. White, who is Presi- 
dent Eisehhower’s heart 
specialist, says this has 
become one of the most 
unhealthy countries of the world because 
of soft living, including lack of physical 
activity. He advises city men to ride 
bicycles to work. 

However, automation is just behind Dr. 
White, ready to put push buttons on the 
bicycles. And the man who starts walk. 
ing to work, with chest inflated self. right- 
eously, may soon find himself on a moving 
platform. He can also look forward to 
cutting his lawn and melting the snow in 
his driveway via an‘electric switch in the 
“control room” of hky_ dwelling. And he 
won't even have to ge t of his chair 
to soften the assaults of/the TV commer- 
cials. ed 

This decline of physical activity among 
Americans may bring the loss of a unique 
tradition in their democracy—respect for 
manual labor. This has long been looked 
on with wonder by Europeans and Asians, 
who even yet erect class barriers between 
those who use their muscles in work and 
those who don't. 


Lindsay 


cos 


REPEATEDLY at report sessions of 
visiting foreign students, technicians and 
leaders, this writer has heard amazement 
expressed at how professional and busi- 
nessmen here are willing to do “common 
work”—such as cutting lawns, helping 
children with paper routes, even lending 
a hand in that low-caste place, the kitchen. 

The American respect for physical work 
is deeply imbedded in the country’s history, 
It was an early necessity for survival, as 
Capt. John Smith found in the Vircinia 
colony when dealing with the vagabond 
gentlemen who came to the continent in 
search of fabulous gold mines. “They 
never did know what a day’s work was...” 
he wrote, thus perhaps starting on its way 
the “honest day's work” phrase, to which 
so much lip service is still paid. 

Early European visitors to this country 
were impressed at the way hich officials 
worked with their hands. That George 
Washington cut trees in the sleet shortly 
before his last iliness was shocking news 
to Europe's upper classes. 

In the 1790s a gentleman Pole calling on 
Gov. Jonathan Turnbull of Connecticut 
was astounded to find that he was out in 
the field mowing. The Governor returned 
for dinner, a scythe protruding from his 
carriage, and after dinner excused himself 
to help his hired men finish the mowing. 

Later the visitor told the driver of a 
private carriage how amazed he was that 
a Governor should do “common work.” 
“You must be a European,” said the driver. 
“How could he live if he did not work’ 
Our fortunes are scattered, and hired help 
is expensive: everybody has something, 
but not much. Though our Governor does 
his own mowing, we respect him more 
than you do your kings...” 

cos . 

AMERICANS still work hard today, even 
though they do it in a different way. Now 
they have machines to help, and their work 
hours in factory and office have been short- 
ened. Yet they must still “step on the gas.” 

Many a foreign visitor's first impression 
here is of a culture pulsating with energy 
and bustle, and of people pushing them- 
selves to make possible their standard of 
living. In fact, some immicrants are disil- 
lusioned to find comforts and luxuries here 
so dearly bought. 

But work here is moving more and more 
away from muscle and sweat. Often it in- 
cludes strain and tension, especially for 
those in professional, executive or skilled 
jobs. It also includes more leisure in which 
there is more opportunity for such physical 
activities as golf, tennis, swimming. 

However, for all the interest. in sports, 
the prevailing leisuretime exercise is 
guiding the wheel of a car or flipping a 
switch on a television set. That is espe- 
cially true among men in their middle 
years where the death toll is high 

In a relatively brief period of time the 
work and recreation habits of Americans 
have been revolutionized by the machine, 
In an effort to counter the resultant physi- 
cal inactivity, physicians are trying harder 
to get people out of their easy chairs and 
even out of their sick beds. It is doubtful 
if many can be induced to bicycle to work, 
but in time a concern for health and a 
reaction from fascination with gadgets, 
should lead to more respect for the use 


of both feet and hands. 
ton Dost’ 


Le 


a every day in t J year by 
fhe asthington Post mpanv 
tated Press is entitied treme vely to use for 


lish ; 
etion “or a other matter | herein. - e also reserved 


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Maiter of Fact 6 oo By Joseph and ‘Stewart Alsop| 


Coue and Dulles. 


IN HIS appearance before 
the Senate Foreign Relations 
Committee, Secretary of State 
John Foster Dulles has now 
elevated the practice of Coue- 
ism to the status of a major 
téchnique of American for- 
eign policy. 

For those whose memories 
do mot go back so far, Dr. 
Emile Coue was an amiable, 
bearded pseudo-physician who 
brought a néw panacea out of 
France in the 1920s. By tak- 
ing thought, said Coue, you 
could cure yourself of any- 
— from a hernia to the 
blind staggers. All you had to 
do was to repeat eften enough, 
with enough loud conviction, 
“Every day, in every way, 
ores. is getting better 
an 

The fad caught on for a 
while; but after @ bit it was 
observed that the blind stag- 


do without their trusses. Now, 

however, the Coue cure-a 

has been resurrected from 

security, with the august in- 

dorsement of the retary of 

State of the United States. 
ow 


WHAT DULLES told the 
Senate Foreign Relations 
Committee, in brief, was that 
the Soviet Union was now 
losing the cold war, “One 
thing is certain,” he declared 
with exalted conviction. “The 
unity of the Free World has 
caused the Soviet policy to 
fail, and right today they are 
trying to figure out a better 
one... at this moment in 
Moscow, they are having to 
revise their whole program. 
if we in this country had to 
admit that, we would be ad- 
vertised all over the world as 
having failed. They have 
failed.” 

These statements are truly 
remarkable, for several rather 
simple reasons; they are wholly 


= 


unsupported by a shred of in- 
tefligence data. They are not 
believed by any of Dulles’ own 
ambassadors, They are not be- 
lieved, eitheT, by any member 
of the higher ‘staff of the State 
Department, with the possible 
exception of one or two cour- 
tiers who have a knack of 
believing what is currently ex- 
pedient, and they are not be- 
lieved, finally, by any leader 
among our major allies. 

Except for Dulles, expert 
opinion unanimously attri- 
butes the important changes 
im the Kremlin's policy line 
to a new self-confidence, de- 
rived from the great improve- 
ments in Soviet military pos- 
ture and gains in heavy indus- 
try which Dulles himself men- 
tioned to the Senators. 

coo 

BEFORE HE became 4a mi- 
nority of one, even Dulles used 
to hold this same view. In 
earlier briefings of the press, 
he himself has frankly stated 
that the Kremlin's abandon- 
ment of the rigid and brutal 
Stalinist line in fayof of a 
more fiexible and less doctri- 
naire policy had greatly in- 
creased the dangers and risks 
@ the free world. It would 

interesting, then; to know 
what has changed the Secre- 
tary’s mind. 

Certainly the hard facts of 
the world situation do not of- 
fer amy support to the new 
Dulles view that “every day, 
in every way, everything is 
getting better and better.” 
Throughout almost all of Asia, 
the Communists are making 
such rapid and disturbing prog- 
reas that two warm Eisen- 
hower supporters and  ex- 
tremely acute observers, John 
Cowles and Paul Hoffman, 
have just returned from Asian 
journéys to raise the alarm in 
this country. 

In the Middie East, the out- 
look is so dark that leading 
members of Dulles’ own staff 


have been quoting the odds | 


on an Arab-Israeli war as 
about 50-50 either way. Even 
if the war danger is sur- 
mounted this year, moreover, 
it is universally admitted that 
the new Communist political 
effensive in the Middle East 
has already scored brilliant 
successes, It is also becoming 


clear that Communist infiltra- | 


tion in certain of the Arab 
states is now very far ad- 
vanced. 


cos 


EVEN IN the citadel of the | 


Western allianee, in Western 
Curope, the situation shows 


signs of grave deterioration. | 
and will | 
hardly emerge from chaos | 
without the loss of the posi- | 


France is in chaos, 


tion in North Africa that 


makes France a major power. | 
Britain, too, is in the midst | 
crisis. | 
Far Eastern and | 


of an acute economic 
Moreover, 
‘Middle Eastern revenues are 
all that balance 
books, and thus the 
munist pressure in 
areas now threatens Britain 


Com- 


with irretrievable bankruptcy | 
of a sort that would destroy | 
stand- | 


Britain's great-power 
ing. 

Even in West 
American policy rests solely 
on the frail foundation of a 
wonderfully brave but very 
old and very ill man, Chan- 
cellor Konrad Adenauer. The 
Shaping well. And 
every 
the spot agrees that if any- 
thing happens to Adenauer, 
Germany will move rather 
position, 


probably leaving 


NATO to buy German reunifi- | 


cation. 


picture. But perhaps 
Coue method really will work 
in foreign policy, although it 
was a dud in medicine. 


ag 7 1984. New York 
Hers Tridune, Ince.) 


Britain's | 


these | 


: 
’ 


_ 


Germany, 


Just 
average Southerner feel aboutsfound nearly one white in four; procurement 
desegregation? 


dnd the gap between what 4 man.earns and what 


his wife spends will always be too big, Snéedby! ... 


‘| 


raise would merely be a futile gesture . 


The Gallup Poll 


By John M. Fenton 


¥ 
(This ie the first of three the Negro population in each! 
| special 
Altogether, it is pot a pretty | Fenton hased on 
the 


articles by John WM. 
intensive 
field study in the South.) 

PRINCETON, N. J 


how strongly does 


One needs to penetrate only 


a few miles into thé South to 


the 


8 Out of 10 Southern 


future German army is not: 
almost | 
American observer on | 


W hites Veto Integration 


rapidly toward a neutralist | 


of the 13 states. 

In the. “border states” of 
‘Kentucky, Tennessee, Oklahoma 
and Texas, for example, where 


, Feb. 26. the white-Negro ratio averages 


approving of . the Supreme) 
Court’s decision. . 
Moving into what might be 


| 
| 


— 


THE WASHINGTON POST ead TIMES HERALD 
pe Monday, February 27, 1956 17 


The Day in (i ongress 


ks 


| ap 


TODAY 


Senate 
Metta at noon 
Committees: 


Avovrepriations—i0 « mm 
reasury-Post 


Nes bat "ako 
4 Cer mney. tio Sab- 
Soon Piscal tat 


. of 
on rationd my ate 
WN 


Ruh- 
PTs bill 


insurance heari 


Comm: itee—1 30 


° pitol, 
| s 
ee business. 
r Sebemte. on 
m ctric 


ase 0 west 


I: Sil Ne in me 
eitees 
Meets at som: 


Eas fn me, Als 


r petetre—} A 
pen Haley mS eo tee re- 
Corks to tribal ownership ian a pee 
Colville 


es ote 
Walter 


s mm. Open 
mittes on private immigracion 
oom 327. O 


Wash- 


ean 1 ha 
tee 6on 
* } » = ; oO 
mittee . New B 
10:30 «a. m@. hipen 
om on ontiren 
nm industries 
ihe ction of Fe 
. ’ ey 68 parace, 
riment LO 
University 
ool, afe ae 
, ao < Old £ 
authorige the appoint men 
tien ip the 


in @ civilian 


intment in 


9429 


the sight whites to one Negro, we penden' 


servic 
edica 
| officers of the {one Navy. wait 
oe rubive He and 
amen he ae “potion statu 
as t provide for the serving of o| 
marsari . 
al 


ed od 
a a re: tes | 


committee 
| ters, 
ee acon. 


Salzburg Ballet Slated. 
SALZBUGG, Austria, Feb, 26 
m—The New Yotk City Ballet 
ancicm.,""¢ will give its first Austrian per- 
Heje\fiager ©} formance at the Salzburg Mus!- 
Su’-\eal Festival here this summer, 


tates obiigatio Sisectis 
reaser? “yr. al Ass nt 
e Treasury 8 alte 
heard. Reom 1301, 


Gen 
st 


Exec 
erel "Government Mat. 


an meatal Heme. Commit-\i¢ was announced today. 


DT 


re ereo— 
© resume TV inauiry ; 


gn Ph 


| 


4 


8. 1271. te 


of Justice | 
. Vv 


ns S| Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


Benvenuto 


Presidente Gronchi 
OF ITALY 


With all America, we join in welcoming you 
to these friendly shores. 

Because we occupy a special position among 
Washington's stores for men, we add an extra 
note of admiration to this greeting. This, of 
course, in recognition of the great contribution 
your countrymen are making in the field of 
men's apparel. 

From the creative hands of Italian artisans has 
come such an outpouring of vibrant fashions as 
to recall the golden days of the Renaissance. 
Unique, daring and colorful, these are lavishly 
represented & Thos. Saltz. 
Borsalino hats, Lido cotton jackets, woven silk 
ties from Turin, Venetian walk shorts, Como 


at Lewis . 


become aware of impact termed the “Mid-South States”) 
of the Supreme Court's .deci- of Florida, Virginia, Arkansas 
sion. In the 13 Southern states and North Careélina—w here aint 
today, everybody is talking Negroes constitute, on the aver- Open Se Ect for two 
labout the possible end of age, about 24 per cent of the/s* aitjonal" Bt A po 

' segregation. total population—we discovered ) 


silk summer suits,*Guanto sport shoes from 
Milan; sport shirts and pajamas with distinctive 


Italian collars. 


Commitice 
Matters "Appropriation Bill. yay 


Baatine and 


Washington Scene °e « e« By George Dixon 


An Epidemic of Generals? 


SEN. Edward Martin of 
Pennsylvania, himself a fe- 
tired Major General, is taking 
a long, hard look at a strange 


new militia 
what - is - it. 
Martin and 
other defense- | 
minded Sena- & 
tors fear a 
fourth mili-3 


been razzle- 
dazzied inte 
existence to 
pay off brass- 
loving  politi- 
cal bankrollers. 

Until the last gasp of the 
last session of Congress, the 
United States had only three 
peacetime lines of defense— 
the regular services (Army, 
Navy, Air Force); the National 
Guard, and the Army Reserve. 
But in the chaos of .adjourn- 
ment, Sens. Lyndon Johnson 
and Price Daniel of Texas eid 
through an amendment to the 
National Defense Act empow- 
ering governors to create 
“state guards” in peacetime. 


This does not sound s0 radi- 
cal a departure as it really is 
—which is undoubtedly why 
it attracted no opposition. In 
times of peace the National 
Guard has served as home 


guards. In titacs of war the 
National Guardsmen were 
called into active service and 


governors had congressional 
authority to create state 
guards to take their place. But 
the minute peace was de- 
clared, the home guards auto- 
matically went out of exist- 
ence. 


NOW, HOWEVER, any gov- 
ernor can create a home guard 
on top of his National Guard 
any time he likes and load 
down the new outfit with as 
many “eenie-mcenice-minie-mo- 
you're-a-general!” brass-fan- 
ciers as he cares to commis- 
sion. 

He can say to a political 
bankrollier, who may have con- 
tributed $2500 more or less, 
with no strings attached (ha! 
ha'): “Which d'ya went to be 
—a colonel or a general?” 
This new set-up gives any gov- 
ernor the power to make Ken- 
tucky colonels look like sa- 
loon doormen. 

Sen. Martin, who had 
achieve his generalship 
hard way, fears it may 
turned into & happy hunting 
ground for brass-happy civil- 
ians. 

Regular military men pro- 
fess to see this in process al- 
ready. A “State Guard Asso- 
ciation” has been organized 
with headquarters down in 
the senatorial sponsors’ 
Texas. The new militia also 
puts out a magazine, The 
State Guardsman, in the ex- 
act format of The National 


to 
the 


e-—_——____ 


—_— —— re 


Guardsman. 
easily be confused. 


MOREOVER, the State 
Guard Association has réepre- 
sentatives lobbying around 
the Pentagon trying to obtain 
Federal recognition. 

If the “state guards” are 
granted this recognition it will 
mean they enjoy Federal au- 
thority without being subject 
to Federal control, because the 
Constitution says it takes con- 
gressional authority to raise, 
organize, arm and discipline a 
militia. These new outfits afte 
subject only to the whims and 
whimseys of governors. 

The National Guard Bureau 
says, without much conviction, 
that it is “taking it for 
granted” 
set up home guards on top of 
National Guards. But practical 


The two could turned from 


‘of four Southern whites, 
ever, who oppose such a move. 


politicians on Capitol Hill are 


not so naive. 

The 
every political-minded 
nor will take advantage of the 
Johnson-Daniel amendment be- 
cause it enables them to hand 
out political pap of the most 
coveted kind. 


politicos suspect .that | 
gover- | 


| schools. 


SCIENTISTS are now work. | 


ing on a new meta! to be used 
in making the noses of inter- 
continent#l ballistics missiles 
The metal is so hard to come 
by that the scientists have 
devised a lugubriously humor- 
ous name for it 

They call it “unobtainium.” 


iCoprrmp®. 1954 Kine vest ures 
Syndicate ine 


a ee a 


|, racial segregation on 


This reporter has just Te 
a 4000-mile tour 
lof the South, during which he 
spoke with many §outherners— 
both white and Negro. Aided 
by the public opinion reporters 
of the Institute's Southern staff 
we interviewed a representative 
eross-section of adults in ell 
sarts of the South—from Vir- 
zinia to Texas. 
All in all. we found 8 out of 
uthern whites opposed to 
e Supreme, Court 
m 


10 § 
of segregation the public. 
schools. 

Opinion 


is slightly less op 


posed to the recent Interstate) 
ruling! 
segregated | 
travel between states on buses.) 


Commerce Commission 
which outlawed 


trains and in public waiting 


/ rooms. 
that few states will | 


There are still about three out 
how 


The questions and results 
“The United States Supreme 
Court has ruled that racial 
segregation tm the public 
schools is illegal. This means 
that all children, no matter 
what their race, must be el. 
iowed to Bo to the » same 
Do you approve or 
disapprove of this decision?” 
SOUTHERN WHITES ONLY 
Approve : .. 16% 
Disapprove 
Undecided .. 
‘The Interstate 
Commission has 


Commerce 
ruled that 
trains, 


s outlawing’? out of 10 whites are opposed 


buses and im pubdlic waiting | 


rooms must end. Do you ap 
prove or disapprove of this 
ruling’” 

SOUTHERN WHITES ONL Ly 
Approve 19 
Disapprove 

Undecided ... 


slightly greater opposition with’ 

about one white person in five! 
favoring mixed schools and a 
littie more than this approving) 
on the ICC question. 

It is & the five states of the 
Deep South—Georgia, Alabama. | 
Louisiane, South Carolina and| 
Mississippi—where the greatest. 
opposition and bitterest resent- 
ment is found. In these areas— 
where more than one-third of 
the population is Negro—nearl, 


on both questions. 


The President's 
Appointment List 


9 «. m—~Naetienal Security Council! 
FE te FO 
wnheower will tealiamr Presiden‘ 
Otevann! A - 

mm nh orth port 

Qranchis will thea pro- 


Joint Chiefs of Staff 
t. Gen. Jonna D. O 


jreachd rates wu begin 


We invite all mén who respond to genuinely 
original ideas to see this collection. And again, 
from the heart, we say ... “Salatiamo I’ Italia!” 


C77) 


LEWIS & TH°S. SALTZ 


| 1409 G Street, N. W. 


: | 
"| ee ae ae ae ae ae ae ae 


EXecutive 3.4343 


~-; zr 


These Days YS Bor ae ae By George Sokolsky 
Those Arab Tanks | 


THE STATE DEPARTMENT, arms to any Arab state is ex- 
in no matter whose adminis actly a warlike act against 
tration, has ¢ penghant for /5*2¢! and the shipping com- 


The wide split in opinion 
that the ‘segregation issue 
has brought to the American 
domestic scene is illustrated by 
have, particularly on the sub- ithe vote of people in the 35 
ject of Arab states and Israel. | states outsidé the South on the 

But it will not matter so two issues—as recorded in the 
much then, because probably ‘latest Institute survey: 


ler 


pany that took out war in- 
messing up internal political surance was acting correctly 


beeause that shipment could 
weil be blown up 

It is difficult to understand 
why the United States needs 
to in the arms and muni- 
tions business, anyhow. Why 
not leave that to the British 
and the Czechs, who wish to 
be merchants of death (for 
whatever the profit? 


SOMEDAY, maybe a cen- 
tury hence, if the documents 
are not burned, a student of 
history will spénd a lifetime | 
ferreting through State De- | 


situations. The 
reason is that 
the State De- 
partments 
business is to 
deal with for- 
eign countries 
and also to 
make deals 
with them. 
The Arab 
countries, hav- 
ing come into ' 
existence only Sokoisky 
since World War have 
achieved a degree of skill as 
blackmailers unequaled by 
any other countries and there 
is no one in the State Bag nid 
ment smart enough to 
how to deal with blackmailers 
except by giving in to them. 
The Arab blackmail is that 
if the United States does not 
give in to the demands of each 
one of the Arab nations, they 


_will.go over to Soviet Russia. | 


And each one makes heavier 
demands and Egypt, 


makes the heaviest of all. 
The heartbreaking task of « 
Secretary of State is to re- 
member all the deals he made; 
then he must recall] all the 
deals his allies made; and 
sometimes they conflict. And 
then he must fi 
there is any 


ty 
neging = a deal without los 


ing an ally and if not, how he 
= satisfy a country while he 
consciously committing a 


FB apne in the interest of | 


some other country. 

THIS IS CALLED diplo- 
macy and its greatest expo-/ 
nent was Talleyrand. We have 


which | 
has made its deal with Russia, | 


partment files uncovering the | 


little deals from 1938. when | 
Roosevelt became an interna- | 
tionalist, to 1947, when the 
system exploded into the new 
isolationism. Whrt a time 
this ealze candidate will 


py that time there will be a 
totally different dispensation. 
What is clear now is that the 


election of 1956 in the north- | 


eastern states of this country | 


will not be fought out over 
the issue of Ike Eisenhower's 


virtue over any Democrat, but | 
over the shipment of arms to | 
the Arabs in consonance with | 


some State Department deal | 


which it took 48 hours te re- 


member. 


Copyright. 19%0 Ripe ‘Poateres 
Bryndicate. 


iboth rulings in the South 
\directly related to the size of 


SUPREME COURT'S 
DECISION 
Outside the South 
Approve 
Disapprove 
Undecided . 
ICC’S RU LING 
Outside the South 


The degree of opposition to 


1s 


elleff’ re {- 


A bouquet of silk 


) 
white etchings, drawings, ond 
photoes, is slmost always 
wrong. The strong contrast 
darkens the picture; the dark 
frame diverts attention. 


For _ helpful sete with of 


He “y 


| experts. Mean Vee 


{us 


Mae 
se nog The aoe 


Satin twill 
dew-dropped with 
mock sapphires and 
diamonds ... 

its gloriow’s skirt 
folded like petals 
in Back. 

It blooms in violet 
on sapphire blue. 


469.99 


_ 
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Second Floor F Street 


#\ 


wee 


"Tbe Symbol of Friendly Banking” 


Literally and figuratively ... real banking 
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You simply make deposits—for regular and 
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Save time, trouble, steps using . Union 
Trust's Bank-by-Mail service. Call EXecu- 
tive 3-4400 today for full information about 
this or any other banking and trust service. 


*214% interest paid on savings’ balances of 
£100 and over, computed April 30 and Octo- 
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UnNIon Trust COMPANY 


OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


15th & H Streets, N. W. 


Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


14th & G Streets, N. W. 


(tuals and labor leaders, appears;that 194 jailed farmers ‘smoth- THE WASHINGTON POS | 
ito follow closely in the tootsteps| ered to death in captivity.) wd Sadho, hee aoe 
‘iof all fellow-traveler organiza-| The Soviet Union's other 1e-) ge boil 


° ? 
3 tions. cent attempt to get a foothold’ 
eC ~ us in reece ul an Its strength lies with the Su-|in Africa, through Liberia, ap- : 
9 danese trades unions, mainly) Pears to have met with a firm’ for . 
railway and dock workers, and "°°": Rent 


: 
: 


Soviet Envoy Is a ‘Smoothie’ 


By Barrett MeGurn ‘because of the traditional re-|continent in Egypt, is trying to to Czechoslovakia by the Su- with the peasants of Gerira, site| ~~ i he aes : 

pie _—— Tribune News Service | npugnance of most ” Greeks to- thrust home this advantage by danese. of a cotton-growing cooperative ' Buy later if you wish, 
increase in Soviet diplomatic” Government-eupngring or wori¢'s youngest republic 0 completed yoodwill mason| Che recent clash between po|  ammrrenten vie I with rental paid 
activity has been noticed here tors picked up Cd@hnon's idea world's youngest republic, of 10 completed a goodwill mission’ (The recent orem wrreebrapede:f © i 
in recent months. ‘and made it one of the chief Million people. to the Sudan. lice and rebellious cotton farm-| DURON deducted from sta 

Leading the gums sewe (arguments of the victorious pro. The Sudan has few economic’ In addition to a Soviet Em- °'S '" the Kosti area, near Ge- . 
Russian drive ¥ || Western party of Premier Con- advantages to offer Russia, but bassy, consular offices-are being onc ne gg weg ogee PAINTS WEEKLY 4 

s. : and up 


of a stantine Karamanlis. , ad 
has been one of hinges: . it is in a strategic position be- established by Czechoslovakia, , 
New pianos in a choice of xi t ? g 


the Kremlin's tween the Middle East and Af- Hungary, Poland, Eastern Ger- : | “aoa AN 
excellent makes; available 
cre nds of METROPOLIT on Rental or Rental-Pur- 1330 G Se. N.W., RE. 7-6212 


ablest ambassa- fee. = Communists Seek 4 
: oe rica, d Bulgaria. 
. Mikhail . r , ee | many an g 
see . om Foothold in Sudan The Soviet bloc is using the There is still no Communist Recommended by Thousa hme Baraka 
is fluent in both By Colin I same technique in the Sudan Party in the Sudan but there see - DO RS i io chase plan. Phone or come 24521 Mt. Vernon Ave. 
| sig. y as in Egypt. Sts spearhead is a left-wing movement, the? |] Assures ac- | in for details 
curate dos-— SLJOSEPH } 1823 14th NW, 710 N Glebe Ra Alex., Ki. 8-8686 
. CO. 56-0336 JA. 717-7955 , FREE LESSONS IF DESIRED 
ET Ne Hote ee es | 


Greek anda | London Observer News Service Czechoslovakia. Permission to “Front Against Colonial Imper- 


fh 6 eg oe Mee ogee ta a 4 
OE EU Oe IE Mess, GB. 


ge - 4 ' LAO RDON, Feb. 26—The So- hold an industrial fair in ialism,” which has a single rep-| ie. ee ASPIRIN av SEE Lo. 5.4777 Re s00sce orc apaaee ) - 

the grudgingly “1 BB ifirs feoth, having secured its Khartoum, capital of the Sudan, resentative in Parliament. This| mother-and-child 2531 Ennalls Avenue ay i 

pe whens no § | Mrst foothold on the African has been coneeded in principle front, led by Moslem intellec-| ,{*** Ty ms | on aya ¥ sToas | Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
Zz O48 Largest Selling Aspire fer Childres i FREE PARKING AT ALL _ ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


“Lata « aw oe (NTERNATIONAL HARVESTER - SERVEL : PHILCO - UNIVERSAL - HUNTER 


Sergeyev was so active dur. 
ing the recent election cam 
paign, in fact, that the gov- 
ernment called him im for a 
quiet reprimand. He had'| 
been hurrying around Greece) 
giving speeches about the 
glowing possibilities of closer 
Russian-Greek trade and other 
relations, speeches which 
helped the Communist-backed 
opposition block, the “Demo. 
cratic Union.” After the rebuke, 
Sergeyev's oratory abruptly 
subsided. 

Backing up Sergeyev's words 
have been some purchases of 
the Greek tobacco surplus. 
American aid for the battered 
Greek agricultural economy, al- 
though generous, is never 
enough 

Diplomatic rivals here believe 
Sergeyevy has scored some 
points, although the West's 
greatest recent setback here 
has been the violent Greek 
reaction to the Cyprus and 
Turkish issues 

In contrast with Sergeyev's 
speechmaking, the United 
States Embassy leaned over 
backwards to avoid the charge 
of meddling in the election. 

Ambassador Cavendish Can- 
non gave only one speech. In it 
he warned that the Popular 
Front idea paved the way for 
Communist seizure of power, 
and that alliances intended only 
for the electoral period tend to 
survive after elections 

Cannon mentioned no group 
in particular, but clearly had 
the Greek Democratic Union in 
mind. The latter was a coalition 
of proCommunist and anti- 
Communist parties designed to 
overcome Greek electoral re- 
strictions but specifically slated 
for disbandment after elections 


HOTPOINT 


George’ goes Your perch. ; A"d what’ 
¥ rg 5 29 years of vre 4te for you vats! Sane 3 George’, will head 


eRe) SPECIALS! So os om oe ao PAYMENTs TH WULY Tone 


Reg. $399.95 New lose 


— — a 


tad 


Schoem to Head 
Jewish Veterans 


GENERAL ELECTRIC - 


- 


David Schoem, 2820 Shipley| 


a ' ; 
te) | d d — Be" , 
of the Chaplain Alexander D. GENERAL ELECTR Ci \paeeees Reg. $349.95 New 1955 é 
) | VERSAL 3, H.P.| 
f 
14 sk e E 
. 


Goode Post No. 386. Jewish 


War Veterans, at a recent elec-| , an . 
tion Other officers elected: oo t. = Fone . 
Senior Vice Commander, Rob- —__ A _aniversal favorite _ 
: an re powerhouse. a 

Delas r liek M and comes 
with 4-way od wetadle crilice J 


ert. Hirsch: Junior Vice Com- - , model com 
) piete with avtemat ‘ SS 
- mea s le Sher : a =~ thet assure vou drafit-free 


mander, Harry Levine; Judge 
ine )46 6comfert New ts 


original facters eeated 
s ° 


Advocate, Alvin Gordon: Quar- 
termaster, Louis Hoexter: 


Chaplain, Joseph Kalmus; Ad- = a ae : . ine desler makes | roe 

jutant, Jules Reifkind. They ; -_ | any = ge rape inn | : 
will be installed at a dinner-' 7 , Bi ! ‘ | ; $ . 
dance at the Roumanian Inn. ) | - 129 
615 13th st. nw., on March 11. ul — ‘219-5 ane ue ; $ 

_ a OE ee AT a - then 7 


Looking ee 


with take =H rem ra MOUS MAKE If ae 


AIR CONDITIONERS (8) OTPOINT . np 

Neer | | fe ar and 1956 
ae EVERY AIR ye HARVESTER 
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isermense LON THIS PAGE ) 
rae | 1S NEW! 4-TON 


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half-in——half-ovt bm 
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of your Telephone Directory. a, tector? erste: sult in the erteinel factory cretre | 
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VORNADO 


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fn The 


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a 


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Mon. & Thurs., 9 to 9 | pees 9 A.M. to 8 P.M.! Q we 
_ 
% « . a: 


a 


“ 


Quite a Week 
Of Musi¢ Fare 


— By Paul Hume 


THIS 1S the ouch of Jean 
Langlais’ organ recital in St. 
Matthews Cathedral and of 
Yehudi Menuhin’s playing 
the Brahms 
Coneéerto 
with the Na- 
tional Sy m- 


the 


tyne Price 
will sing 
Gers hwin 
with the Na- 
tional . Syn 
phony on 
Saturday, to- 
gether with Lawrence Win- 
ters who scored so highly 
with the orchestra last week 
in “Carmina Burana.” 

This is the week of the 
High Fidelity Fair at the 
Shoreham Hotel on Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday, and 
the week that will bring the 
Don Cossacks back to Consti- 
tution Hall next Sunday 
afternoon. 


COMPETITION this week 
will be Wednesday night's 
madrigal and Renaissance 
music at the Corcoran Gal- 
lefty at ‘the same time as 
the National Symphony's 
Wednesday 
Aksel Schiotz, 
ish Lieder singer 
in the Cosmos Club at 


Miss Price 


eoncert: and 
the great Dan- 
in concert 
the 


time of the orchestra's 
Gershwin night. 

Thomas Flagg plays a 
piano recital at Howard Uni- 
versity this week, on Thurs- 
day. and the Philadelphia 
Orchestra boasts Rudolf Ser- 
kin not once but twice on 
Tuesday night this week, 
playing -Mozart and Schwu- 
mann. This is the week Miss 
Golden Ears will be chosen 
as queen of the High Fi Fair; 


she will also get a scholar- 
music depart- | 


Gordon MacRae brings his 


the 
American Univer- 


ship to 
ment of 
sity 


THIS IS the week singers 
should be warming up for 
auditions: the Baltimore Civic 
Opera Company, whose ar- 
tistic director is Rosa Pon- 
selle, is holding tryouts on 
Tuesday, March 6, at 7:30 
p. m. in Baltimore's Polytech- 
nic Auditorium. Singers may 
take their own accompanist 


arias in two different foreign 
languages are required 
And the Montgomery Light 
kere Company, directed by 
inley Cheston, is looking 
singers and 
chorus for their “Mikado” to 
be given in April. This on 
Tuesday, Feb. 28, at 8 p. m., 


for leading 


in Montgomery Junior Col- 


lege's cafeteria. . 

This week, on Friday. 
Dougherty and Ruzicka will 
play a two-piano recital of 
superb choice on the Long- 


| “Carousel.” 


or use the one provided. Two | Asada 
| nounces that 
| test this year returns to sing- 
| @rs again. 
| bers, 1954 winner, made her 
| Metropolitan 


| from 


Billy Bigelow 


fine voice to the troublesome 
here's melodie songs in the 
Capitol’s current, captivating 


| worth Fotndation program in 
| the Library of Congress. 


IN SOME ways most im- 
of all, the Friday 
Music Club  an- 
its $1000 con- 


Morning 


Madeleine Cham- 


debut 
Details 


Opera 

last Thursday night. 

Kathryn Hill Rawls, 

1805 37th st. aw., Washing- | 

ton 7. and all applications 
be in by June 8. 


At Michel's these eve- 


| nings, Michel is playing some 
| of the 


astounding 
ni 


things 


Pagani wrote for one- 


stringed violins. 


2 ag 


‘Show Times 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
7" Monday, February 27, 1956 1y 


a 


For Monday 1% 


STAGE ‘Louella Parsons: 
NATIONAL — “Dama Yankees” at | 
SHUBERT-““Bus Stop.” of 6:30 v. m: 2 
SCREEN 


AMBARSADOE ~— “Never Ba 
ye,” at 1:25, 32 5:30, 


MA — “Twilicht Women.” 
. 6:40, and 6:25 p “ot 
abies.” at 1:33, 4 is 
m 
ire * at 11:35 a. mu 
site and 3%: 45 Db 
at 6.30. 8:10. and 


ron ™ Last Hunt,’ at 
m. 1:15, 3:20, 3:30 ads 


‘Diaboliaue,” at 11 + 

. 2:30, 3:30, §$:30, 7:35 an 

‘<The Benny ‘oth . , 
rs snd Cazonets” character, S Pee 
e 5 +) - 

hina § ¥ ": ad 10-05. D Every thrush in 
ant Baris With lave." * at 2:40, 5 a3 the business 
Mach te “The Prisoner at has wanted this 


Good. 
9 and 


The long discussed “Helen Mor- 
gan Story” goes at Warners on swoon. 
‘March 15. More singer-actress- , 

@s have been Two 
rumored for makers, 


* | Helen than any 
, Sroeeee 


Two Peggys Vie for Morgan Role 


HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 26 (INS) with that thrilling catch in her, Best Things In Life Are Free” 
voice That made the customers’ at 


IMPORTANT picture aoe: 
director Michael Cur- 
|tiz, and writer Robert Buckner, | 
‘are going the way of many of 
our top people. They are form- 
\i.g their own independent com- 
ipany and will become active 
as soon as Curtiz finishes “The 


“Saddle Tramp” (and Bill 
Holden is the choice for this); 
“Shadow af Fear,” and the boys 
would be happy as larks if they 
‘could get Susan Hayward for 
ithis. And, believe me, in “The. 
Life of Eleanor Duse” they 
20th. would settle for Anna Magnani. 
| And here is the list of the Well, this latter picture almost 
rst four productions they will, any actress would like to do. 
ee Than Speed,” “. tnteraetlonsl wenn 


‘ 


by 
Service) 
i 


SHOWPLACE of the MATION'S CAPITA 


CAPITOL °..: 


140 
“SEE IT NOW!” 


. Richard Coe—Post-TH 


THE Senet OTION PICTVES mm THE wew 


Cine MASCOPE 


Say Good- 
3s 28 iHelen was Fe 
1 an Bih ‘me Gold; junique in the — 73 
history of thease @ 


35, | 
ter and night | 
clubs Miss Parsons | 


Now let me tell you the two 


ort part because # Ay £ | - 


2 W.. 


Momeen | MAR. 
5, * 55, 


NATIONAL - NOW THRU MAR. 17 


“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
- Wed. & Sat. 2:90 


2 SPECIAL SUNDAY & 


Eves. 8:30; Mats. 


4th & MAR. lith a 7 P.M, 


—— 
RODGERS wo HAMMERSTEINS 


"8 ven eves nav® aw 


COLOR by OLE. 


noOws 


- fr Sta igirls who, have the inside track 
Sift nt nae 4:30, |—both named Peggy: Peggy 
8:95 pad dts. ». Maa sao, | Lee, up for the Oscar as one of 
5, 6.50, $30 and 16:10 p m the five best supporting actress- 
2.15, 4:15, 6.15, 8:20 jes, is one. The other is Peggy 
King, who is on the George 
Gobel TV show and coming up 
fast. 
_ How well I remember going 
to one of Helen Morgan's open- 
The Mount Eagle Elementary |ings in New York. Ene fon gone 
| School, Fairfax County, yo the plano and sang “My Bill” 
hold pre-school registration f0F and all her other famo 
ithe - 1956-7 -term-at.2 p. .m). on Spat ES Ma. GPRES |} ere 


m 
"cinerama Holiday.” at 


Pre-School Registry 


BOBBY CLARK 


__ SHERRY ¢ O'NEIL 


Hice Opem? am 


GORDON MacRAE 
SHIRLEY JONES 


F AT 


/3 rn” 


WINNER 


(PALACE 
SUSAN HAYWARD 


NOMINATED FOR 
BEST ACTRESS- « 
ACADEMY AWARD! a 


NOMI- 
NATIONS! | 


March 9. Parents of children 4... 


who will be six years old on or 
before Oct. 1 are requested to 
‘bring the children’s birth cer- 
tificates and vaccination rec- 
ords. 


LL CRY TOMORROW ' 
RICHARD CONTE EDDIE ALBERTS.” 
DON TAYLOR SOV FLEET “= 


* AT 


‘Zz vn 


Senne 
ee _ —— ——~ 


| COLUMBIA 


~ - 


Dorothy Kilgallen: z 
| 
| 


GREAT BUFFALO 
HUNT! ‘ 


> ‘TheLAST HUNT” 
: Robert” Steuat | s 
TAYLOR: GRANGER “SP 


ttOvo DEBRA 


NOLAN “PAGE 


LAST 
8 PERF, 


MAT. WED. & 
SAT. EVES. 8:30 


Jennifer Jones Turns Down TV Bid 


NEW YORK, Feb. 26—Jenni- 
fer Jones is either frightfully| defended by the British, is be- 
coming unpopular with his 
London friends, too..The most 
recent chill arose when he gave 
the brushoff to a group of old 
shew business buddies who 
sought his company at the 
Savoy. 


DAVID NIVEN must be hav- 
ing a hard time trying to figure|* — 
out how that national magazine | ’ 
used 26 pictures in its spread 

PEN i 


seas nee THE Sell-a-thon IS ON! 


World In 80 Days"—with nary) . 


Miss Kilgalien ot ' 
riage to Winnie s ~ a shot of Niven, although he has Mi | H 


Brooks. sister of pianist Hadda °M€ Of the film's four top roles 
Brooks ... Rodgers and Ham-... Joe E. Lewis refused an 
merstein are thinking of Susan offer to record his famous night 


Hayward for the star role in a club ditties. His comment: “I! 
9) sf 


| BU Ss 
‘Charlie Chaplin, always stoutly April TV appearance in “Twen-| 
tieth Century.” i Ss ror,Yr 

‘ ah with Peggy Ann Gerner 
busy or timid about television MISS TEXAS of 1955. Betty fy } Dick York © Glenn Anders 
She turned down an offer of 77} 
$50,000 to star 
ima video spec- 
tacevlar 
Now that Wil- 
lie.Mays has 
gome and done 
it, Daseball cir- 
cles are wait- 
ing for Sammy 
White of the 
Milwaukee 
Braves to ad- 
mit his mar- 


Reed, is getting the Mad Rush erd RUSSELL HARDIE 
from Jack Haley Jr... . Mar- 
garet Truman's memoirs in the 
current Good Housekeeping re-| 
fiect her pleasant, forthright 
personality. They're not apt to! 
ereve as controversial as her! 


* 


big Broadway project still im want to be known as the one 
the early planning stage .. .non-record star.” Darryl? 
Diana Barrymore tells people Zanuck is so enthusiastic over 
her hospital bills—which have “The Man In The Gray Flannel! 
been running to $300 a week— Suyit.” which he’s now editing, | 
are being paid by a good friend he keeps sending telegrams run- 
who is doing everything to as ning to hundreds of words’ 
sist her efforts at rehabilitation apiece, in the manner of the 
. Gené Tanney is doing M@ late Flo Ziegfeld—jusf te let 
town with his heavily band laged friends in on his eéitement 
right hand in a sling . . CBS is sending a crew 
EY EF of Otographers to Las Vegas 
ANITA EKBERG is said 0 i, prose re rene abilities of 
be planning a press party to\Orson Welles and Betty Grable 
end all parties when she re- ogether ~~ haliynee for their 
turns 4o Hollywood, she's so cs me St 
grateful to the .reporters, col- 4 
umnists and photographers for 
speeding her toward stardom NATIONAL 
with those.items and cheese- < MPHONY 
2CHESTR4 


rA 
In CON 


THIS SUN., 3:00 P.M. 


The One—The Only—The Original 


DON COSSACK 


Chorus and Dancers | 
SERGE JAROFF, Conductor 


Goon SPATS AY As — e 
51.20. 51.88, 62.40. 85 


Sun. March 11—3:00 P.M. 


Wilhelm Backhaus 


ALL-BERTHOVEN RPCTTAL 
ONLY WASHINGTON APPEARANCE 


THIS SEASON AND FINAL CONCERT 
WERE BEFORE A SABBATICAL YEAR 


Yes CONCERTS 
UTION MALL 


cake pictures Henry Mor- 
gans reason for haunting the’ 
Red Carpet is Isobel Robins. 
who sings in the show there 
Interesting prospect 


MM , idyll with Arthur Mi! CONSTITUTION HALL 
culminates matrimony, her 
Go see SPATS AVAILABLE 


name will be Marilyn Miller... WED., FEB. 29, at 8:30 
; a! 1.B6. 82.40, 53.00, $3.60 


| f | MENUHIN 0 MAYES ¢ ~ were ean _ os 
JANE WYMAN Nivionsl B-1188°" ‘Steinway’ Plane 


ROCK HUDSON BRAHMS: 
VIOLIN CONCERTO now inits @th | 
fabulous month 


Ressini Semiramide Overtere 
Prekefief!; Sempehenry Ne. 7 


TECHNICOLOFR 


' Hw wSsTS ‘ 
, E1 4 3 Tickets: 61.76. S1.80. 62.46, Sf. 75 
531.680, $3.40 
National Spmesers ov, Briere 


DON T REVEAL THE ENDING’ 
Kins. 1598 G Bt &- 3359 


“Yeers GEST Foreign fF; tent" 


rn 


Pree ne ee tected ote 


One Perf Today 8:30 P.M. 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 6-4425 


ersee VEO SEATS HOW OM SALE 
Otte | mam CADERS PULLED PROMPTLY 
Asta fy son OffeCE OF am TO F1 tu 


Tt * MARGE IT-—We Hener All Mejor 
GOIPEN qesetine and Ale travel Charge cords 
' We Are « TRIP CHARGE member 
Released by United Artists 


WARNER |; 13th & | 
ac Githu 


Theotre South of Ph saat 24 0 


CINERAMA HOLIDAT 
THE YEAR'S 


“OnE OF 
5-7. Tine 


10 BEST" =3.,n7 
mt GUINNESS 


a sste. 1308, 230.3 8.7.94 


Mdupont rns 3 


' 


HERE’S OUR 


Deal of the Week 
on Mercury 


* Whopping big over-allowance on ‘your Mercury! 


The story of Lisa 
whe looked for Love 
in the arms of the 
man she hoted! 


SOGTLEREEAAERELELOGELATEEE 


HUDSON 


The screen's great new siar 


EST PICTURE 
BEST ACTOR 
OF THE YEAR! 


~& ¥ PUM CRITICS 


ks. 
will go in 6 wee 
ge cars aren have banded 


th supply 
3-mon PP ns wah ¢ 


_ the D 
special money-soving 
This week it's sete 
o Mercury, ask your D 
week is coming up- 


* Rock-bottom prices on all '56 Dodge cars! 
woven. mer@nanoras Picture 


bo FO « BE O12 + Open Tl 0 = 
YOW’ METROPOLITAN 
fom E Col Od + CO SSIS - Ones Tp =) 
AMBASSADOR 


4 Your car can cover the down payment! 
Low monthly payments! 


While they last! 


Be sure to ask your Dodge dealer about tickets to the 
Dodge Owners’ All-Star Sell-a-thon Celebration ¢ 
Lawrence Welk and. his Champagné Music # Danny 
Thomas — star of movies and TV e@ Bert Parks — with 
special “Break the Bank” Quiz . 


you dont own 


pr alr even if stl ae ane 


Dodge Decler 


NOMINATIONS! 


WILLIAM HOLDEN | JENNIFER 


eas Come in! Trade now! 


The Sell-a-thon is on! 


eseeeeeeeeseseeete eee 6s @ 
. eee 
* 

*®*®eeeeeeeeee © 40% * 


FRED ASTAIRE ane 


1474 F ST. WLW, 1. wiede 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
2 Monday, February 27, 1956 ° 


—* 
ene 


. 


a ee 


fe 
a 


WATER Can Make A BIG DIFFERENCE 
In The Way Your Coffee Tastes— 


Wilkins is the only leading coffee sold That's why Wilkins is able to guar- 
antee that, in this area, you make a 


here that is especially blended and 
roasted for the water of this area. better cup of coffee—or your money 
cheerfully refunded. 


No national brand of coffee sold here is especially blended and roasted 


for the water conditions of the Washington, Maryland & Virginia area! 


Go On-Be Good To 
Yourself -Get Wilkins! 


Try Wilkins 
Instant Coffee- 


Especially made for the 
water of this area..>~*™ 


The John H. Wilkins Co., Washington, Baltimore, Richmond 


> 


Kluttz 


Top U. S$. Officials 
Set to Quit if 
Ike Doesn't Run 


EXODUS? A score to top of- 
ficials here have made up their 
minds to bow out gracefully if 
the President doesn’t run for a 
second term. 

A former official who recent- 
ly returned to business says he 
already has been questioned by 

“surprisingly” large number 

Federal executives, both po- 
litical and career, who are on 
the lookout for jobs in industry. 


EMPLOYE INQUIRY? Don't 
he surprised if an attempt is 
made to try to involve several 
Federal employe groups in the 
Senate's proposed “wide open” 
inquiry jnto improper lobbying. 
‘In fact, it's rumored on Cap 
tal Hill that one of the behind- 
the-scenes arguments made for 
approval of a broad investiga- 
tion was the belief of some peo- 
ple that it would touch one or 


"9 


: 


4 


K Mativer Club 


Gives Donohue 


AREA NEWS 
WOMENS NEWS 
CLASSIFIED 
COMICS 


Washington 


Times Berald 


Oe pif 


more unidentified employe 
groups. bs 

Another unconfirmed report) 
on Capitol Hill is that a Federal 
agency is “actively investigat: 
ing” the political-financial op- 
erations of at least one, and 
perhaps several, employe 
groups. Again, none of the prin- 
cipals was named, and the talk 
could be another groundless 
Washington rumor. 

It’s recalled that a Federal 
grand jury here last year looked 
inte and ignored charges of an 
alleged attempt by an employe 
leader to influence the votes on 
employe pay raise legislation by 
making campaign contributions | 
fo a House member. At the) 
time, it was assumed the grand) 
fury action would close the en-; 
tite inquiry. | 

STORY: An Internal Revenue | 
agent went out of his way to 
Visit the minister of a large) 
ehureh. 

“i've heard so much about 
your building.” he told the pas- 
tor, “that I wanted to see it my- 
delf.” After the tour the minis- 
ter asked what he thought of it 

“Frankly,” the Revenue agent 
began, “I'm quite disappointed; 
I was sure the aisles would be 
paved with gold with all the 
money your members claim 
they give to the church on their 
income tax returns.” 


RETIREMENT: 
H.R. 9573, by Rep 


, new 
Lesinski (D- 


City. Li 


MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1956 


-— 


“ap 


Delegate Nod 


ARIE Ee: omen ogee CL aR ees P 
%. ¥ ' Me i 0 bp 7 ; . 


cake ‘ : . . . 
Me Se At Lake Jackson Ex-Commissioner 


Pollution 
Is Called 

| : 
Dangerous — Joseph Giggn Donohue was 


| ‘indorsed for Democratic Na- 
| Lake Jackson, Prince Wil-'tional Committeeman ves- 
liam County's summer retreatiterday by the Di strict 
| Washi 90 Knee, 

for hundreds of Washington » .tauver for President Club 


‘area families is dangerously ‘ . 
polluted, according to the Vir-IN a unanimous executive 


ginia State Water Control committee vote at the Wil- 


Board. 
1000 families which lard Hotel. 


About | 


the shores of the seven-mile- Manager for presidential hope- 
long artificial lake have been ful Sen. Estes Kefauver. is run- 
swimming, boating and fishing ning for committeeman in the 
there unaware of the pollution April 1 Di 

danger. o 4 istrict 

| A. Paessler, executive sec- rae “s ai 

retary of the SWCB, said the FPamoy Lea me 

pollution apparently fas” de “O°”, Y8s Cul 
veloped into a serious problem 
only within the past four years 
| ‘The lake was formed in 1930 
by damming up Occoquan 
Creek just west of route 
near Manassas. The dam was 
‘built by Leake Jackson Hills, 
‘Ine., which owned much of the ;-. 
land surrounding it. one meme aol a Donohue 
member of 

| Development of homes on the 1, cinh's 40-man eebsbiten 
lake shore and upstream on committee 


the Occoquan was slow until > W 

after World War II. Since then ir. sald the dub hed <alaition 
hundreds of new cabins have 9,4 applications detonate 
Sprung Baga hundreds mote posts to the national Kefauver 
are planned, — ‘ ' headquarters for “coordina- 
) Contaminating sewage * tion.” The full primary slate of 
being directed into the lake\19 delegates and 12 alternates 
\from two sources, according tO\wil) be released March 1, he 
'Paessler. One is Soar <Gapeees srid. 
plants on Broad and Cedar) jn addition to Camali 

Runs, which feed into the upper other appointments to ae os 
reaches of the lake. ecutive committee were an- 
|. Two of these plants were nounced. They were: Col. Wil- 
built for Marine Corps installa jiam A. Roberts, treasurer of 
Hions in 1951 on Cedar Run the national campaign comm:t- 
© tee; Dr. E. C. Mazique, R. N. 


' 
“| with the concurrence of th 
\SWCB,. The installations are Hoxton, and Edward J Soon 


Gets Unanimous 
Indorsement to 
Convention 


er, 
Camalier. 


Jiggs 
always.’ 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer 


naturedly, as well she might since she was born 
on a more conventional date—Sept. 8 The Palm 
family lives at 300 2d st. se. 


ee 


Year birthdays. Mike (left), born Feb. 25, 1948, | 
claims he’s only 2, and Hub, born Feb. 29, 1952, | 
says he’s only 1. Sister Patricia takes it all cood 


There's a bit of confusion at the home of Mr. an] 

Mrs. Myron (Mike) Palm, as sons Mike Jr. and 

Herbert (Hub) prepare to célebrate their Leap 
—_— —_—— _—--— - ~ ~ a. 


bill, 


Police Raid 
Poker Game 


Arrest Nine 


Warrants Issued 


y 


After Investigation 


Mich.), would give Fedcral em-’ 


ployes Many new Civil Service 
Retirement benefits. Its main 
features are similar to S. 2875. 
the bill by Sen. Johnston (D- 
S:C.. However, it is more lib- 
efal than the Johnston bill in 
these respects: 

It would allow employes to 
compute ether annuities on 
their averace high salary over 
three instead of five years: it 
would exempt the first $3000 of 
annuities from Federal inceme 
taxes; it would permit Customs 
inspectors to retire at 50 after 
26 vears of service, and it would 
permit empleves te be paid an 
nuities up to 88 per cent of 
their basic salarics. 


CIVIL SERVICE ASSEMBLY 
will give its “golden anniver- 
sary awards” to five persons in 
recognition of their work for 
good government. Those to be 
honored are Robert Ramspeck, 
vice president of Eastern Air 
Lines, who formerly was chair. 
man of both CSC and the House 
CS Committee: James M. Mitch- 
eli of the National Science 
Foundation a former CSC 
member; G. Lyle Belsley, a Civ. 
il Defense consultant who has 
held various administrative 
posts in Government: Lewis 
Brownlow, the author of nu 
merous plans to reorganize gov 
ernmments, and George T. Jack- 
son, a former official of the 
Canadian CS 

At Federal Power. Jee Gut. 
ride and Henry Kobayashi have 
been given outstanding job rat- 
ings... At the Library of Con. 
gress, Roger Hilsman is the new 
chief of the foreign affairs divi- 
sion... At Navy's Supplies & 
Accounts, Anna Jepson has re- 

tired after 13 years of service 
‘ At VA, employe awards 
i. 
A 


have been given to William Fa 
well and Arnold Hurt... 

Navy's David Taylor Model Ba 
sin, similar awards have been 
given to Mildred Bass, Betty 
Brindle, Carey Dulaney, W. F. 
Welton, R. F. Longyear, Walter 
Keller, Ralph Sangrey and 
Frances Holberton ... At State. 
Mildred T. Mooney and Teresa 
Mullen won an all-expense trip 
to Havana which was offered 
by the State Recreation Asso- 
ciation. They will be enter- 
tained by Cuban officia)s. 


— en eee 4 


GOLD or URANIUM? 


F ; 
Pe. : 


-~° 


i 
“” 


*, 


Ԥ patcher. 


By Undercover Men 


Julius Caesar Is to Blame 


Statistics and Not Males 
Suffer From Leap Year — 


' 


By Harry Gabbett 
Bialft Reporter 


After this one, Leap Year Day 


Nine men were arrested yes- won't fall on a Wednesday again 
terday when gambling squad yntil 1984. 


raiders broke apen the front 


By that time all the boys and 


and back doors of a house at girls bern on this Feb. 29 will 


4427 9th st. nw. where police be on 


said they found a poker game 
in progress 


ly seven birthdays old. 
very probably married, and 
with children of their own. It’s 
not a statistical projection of 


Charged with setting Up & the mad modern pace at which 


gaming table were Arthur K. 
Kercoude, 34, of 4910 4th st 
nw.; Joseph Stemple, 32, of 146 
Wayne pl. se., and Phillip Stein, 
30, of 1a83 Pcabody st. nw., Set 
Samuc!] W. Stickley reported 
Stickley said Kercoude also 
was charged with operati 


we live It's-simoply 
our calendar operates. 
At this stage of it, Leap Year 
inevitably evokes most of the 
comments that are made on it 
throughout its entire %366-day 
This should surprise hard- 


ine way 


lottery. The raid, staged with '¥Y anybody because if there 
United States Commissioner's Wete no Feb. 29 there would be 


warrants, stemmed from an in- ™° 


Leap Year. Besides, the 


Capt. John B. Layton, head of pared for March winds and the 


the gambling squad, reported. 


over-all result is that not so 


Charged with being present Many of us are swept away by 
in an illegal establishment were them. 


Samuel F. Flemmings, 35, of 
1840 Irving st. nw.: Bernard F 
Jones, 34, of 1932 Merrimac dr.., 


People are always wont to 
say, for instance, that Leap 
Year Day is the best time of the 


Hyattsville; Isadore Levitt,.64,.whole Leap Year for a gal to 


of 4014 Kansas ave. nw.: 


nw. 
501 Monroe st.. 


Sam ask a guy for his grubby little 
D. Mandas. 61, of 1006 9th st. hand 
Eugene B. Powell, 38. af don't bear this out, but that has 
Rockville. and never stopped anyone from talk- 


in. marriage Statistics 


Sam Rosensky, 74, of 315 Galla. ing about it. 
rruth of the marriage mat- gest brother and the Palms ad- 


tin st.. nw., Layton said 
Kercoude, Stemple and Stein 
posted $1000 bond each pending 
arraignment today before Com- 
missioner Cyril S.. Lawrence 
The other six men posted $300 
bond pending arraignment in 
Municipal Court. Four other 
men arrested in the raid were 
released after questioning 


Teamwork Catches 
Trio After Holdup 


Three men arrested as the 
result of teamwork between a 
cab driver and police less than 
five minutes after a liquor 
store holdup were charged with 
robbery esterday 

Police identified the suspects 
as Alfred DeVitto Jr. 23: 
‘Wayne P. Sullivan, 22, and 
Michael R. Enright, 24, all of 
Pittsburgh. 

They were charged with the 
holdup of a liquor store at 309 

st. nw. in which police said 
DeVitto held a gun on Benjamin 
\Ackler, a clerk, and William 
Edwards, 41, of 517 2d st. se., a 
customer,” while Sullivan 
— $77 from a cash regis. 
er. 

Diamond Cab driver Norman 
‘Taven, 28, of 216 Osborne dr.. 
Silver Spring, spotted the men 
hopping into a waiting car, fol- 
lawed it and gave directions 
ito police via his company dis. 
Police arrested the 
trio at Oth st. and Mount Ver. 
non pl. nw. 


Road Gang Fugitive 
Too Slow for Police 


A hitch-hiker who lost a foot. 
rate with police who stopped to 


escapee from a Virginia 
road gang who said he was 
ing 18 years for robbery. 


serv- 


of Norfolk. | 
Smith's actions while trying 
to thumb a ride at 3d and H sts. 


h ran but was overtaken 
after a block's chase on foot by 


Lubore and Beltrante. 


a 


question him Saturday night in 
was identified yesterday as an County, is being recognized na- jn 1950, 
State tionwide these days as Dorothy 


At Peace Cross 
Safety Drive 
Spurred by 
Drowning 


A program designed to re- 
duce hazards in the 3-mile con- 
struction area along the Ana- 
costia River is under discus- 
sion by engineers and contrac- 
tors, Col, Ray Adams, District 
Engineer, said yesterday. 

“The main emphasis will be 
on educating children to keep 
away from the prdjects,” Col 
Adams said. 

Army Engineers and contrac- 
tors will study the Peace Cross 
project to determine ways to 
increase mechanical safety fac- 
tors for residents along the 
Anacostia River. 

A ‘T-yearold boy, Thomas 
Windsor, 3511 43d ave., Colmar 
Manor, was drowned |iast 
Wednesday when he fell off a 


ter, of course, Is that gals are 
always asking guys to marry 
hem, sometimes in so many 
words. 

Another popular 
idea which surfaces 
time of year is that it takes 
people born on Feb. 29 four 


times as long as it does people 


born the day before to reach 
any given age. This founders 
on the axiom that you're only 
as old as you feel, unless youre 
a women, in which case youre 
only as old as you feel it ex- 
pedient to feel. 

The question of Leap Year 
ages in the family of Mr. and 
Mrs. Myron (Mike) Palm, for 
instance, is a fairly lively topic 
year in and year out. They live 
at 300 2d st. se... and operate 
a restaurant at 109 Independ 
ence ave. se 

On Feb. 29, 1948, Lilian Palm 
went off to Doctors Hospital 
and gave birth to Myron (Mike) 
Jr. Four yeors to the day later, 
she did the same for Herbert 
(Hub). Last year, she goofed 
On Sept. 8 she became the 
mother of Patricia Allyn 

On Wednesday, under the 
Leap Year set-up, Mike become 
two years oid and Hub become! 
one. By 1959, however, Patricia 
will be twice as old as her big 


a 


County Voters 
» 
% ’ 
Get Chance 
7. 
To Register 

Voter registration boards are 
set up at the old Dispensary 
Building, 8510 Colesvifie rd.. 
Silver Spring, and the Bethesda 
County Building during week- 
days from 2 to 5:30 p. m. and 
7:30 to 9:30 p. m., officials have 
announced. | 

Roving boards this week will 
be open from 7:30 to 9:30 p. m 
as follows: ? 

Wheaton election district: 
Monday, Oakland “Terrace 
School, precinct 31; Tuesday, 
Glen Haven School, precinct 
32; Wednesday, Kensington Ar- 
mory, precincts 3 and 26; Thurs- 
day and Friday, Glenmont 
School, precincts 1, 27, 28, 29, 
30, 33, 35 to 37. 

Bethesda election § district: 
Monday, Western Suburban 
Junior High, precincts 13 and 
18; Tuesday, Westbrook School, 
precincits 7 and 11; Wednesday, 


at this 


man who 


+. 


mit there'll be hard times in 

the household containing her. 
Quadrennially, Leap Year it 

self is blamed (or credited, de- 


it) on the late Julius Caesar, al- 
though there are gaod grounds 
for suspicion that he borrowed 
the idea from Egyptians who 
lived centuries before him 

Be that as it may, someone, 
somewhere along the long line 
of time as we know it, noticed 
that spring would show up in 
the fall every once in awhile 
and they set about remedying it. 
Caesar jacked the standard 10. 
month year up a_ couple of 
months and inserted an extra 
day every four years 

Pope Gregory AIll refined it 
even further by omitting a Leap 
Year every so often. Even with 
all that juggling, we still gain 
about 26 seconds a year. Along 
about the year 4000 someone's 
going to have to figure out what 
to do about the extra day they'l! 
have on their hands. 

It was back in 1228, mean- 
while, that a Scottish parlia- 
ment decreed that any single 
refused a maiden 
lady's offer of marriage “shal! 
be mulcted in ye sum’ of one 
pound. 

It may have been the first 
soak-the-rich tax on record, 


Priests Shift 
Fr. Eckert 
To Serve 


Old Pa rish 


Transfer of the Rev. Joseph 
C, Eckert, an assistant at St 
Ann's Church since 1952, 
Holy Comforter, the parish in 
which he was born, has been 
announced by the Archdiocese 
of Washington. Tite change is 
effective March 3. 

Simultaneously,- Archbishop 
Patrick A. O'Boyle announced 
the appointment of the Rev 
Canice Treacy, ordained in Ire- 
land only two years ago, to suc- 
ceed Father Eckert at St. Ann's. 

Father Eckert entered Holy 
Comforter School upon its open- 
ing in 1921 and was a member 
of its first graduating class. 
Subsequently, he attended Gon- 
zaga High School and Catholic 


to 


am into a sluiceway near the Bethesda County Building, pre- University before entering 5t. 


eace Cross project. | 


= 


cincts 1, 2, 6, 20, 21 and 4. 


By Irving le 
Stat Reporter 


Virginia's 


‘political prominence nationally publicity. 
when she spearheaded an all-' 
Washington, a little hamlet woman ticket that captured po- make for good copy. There are, 
Rappahannock jitical control of her home town about 50 lady mayors elsewhere,| cave she has been a student of, 


Evidently the folks in Wash- 


Labor Union 
Will Sponsor 


School Parley |." 


Locah Organizations 
Asked to Participate; 
Plan Called ‘Unique’ 


, A day-long city-wide confer- of Lake Jackson Hills, Inc., said 
mistaken pending on how you feel about ence on District educational;the last two plants and im-) 
problems will be sponsored by Properly operated septic tanks 


local labor unions on March 10;near Manassas 
Broad Run into a slowly mov- 


at the District 
Bulliding, the 
W as hington 
Central Labor 
Union 
nounced 
terday. 
More than 
local organiza- 
tions have 
been invited to 
par ticipate in 
discussions on 
Ed ucation— 


_ 
‘ 


Preller 


What Our Schools Are Doin . 
7 . from Broad and Cedar Runs 


He said that a recent test of Ment history 


for Our Children,” Clem 
Preller, CLU president, said. 


The conference, jointly spon- 
sored with the Washington In- 
is 


dustrial Union Council, 
‘unique,” Preller said, because 
it provides the first city-wide 
forum on education at which 
all groups can be heard 

Six panel chairmen will le 
discussions on spectfic educa: 
tional problems. The chairmen 
are 

Undersecretary Harold 
Hunt of the Department 
Health. Education and Welfare: 
the Richt Rev. Meer. John S 
Spence, director of educat 
of the Washington Archdiocese: 
John G. Theban, executive di- 
rector, Family and Child Serv- 
ices; Rowland F. Kirks, mem- 
ber of the District 
Board: Katherine G. Stefic, Re- 
medial Clinie Director,.Catholic 
University’ Child Center: and 
Raymond J, Seeger, chairman, 
Washington Joint Board on 
Science Education 

The conference will be open 
to the public and will run from 


Cc 


10 a. m. until 4 p. m., Preller don’t know if the lake ts pol- been from 195! 
luted or not” he said. “I have a) tis thing settled. 


said. 


Sothoron Campaign 


Gets Under Way 


Campaign headquarters 
L.. Harold Sothoron, candidate 
for Democratic nomination for 
representative from Maryland's 
5th congressional district, will 
be opened at 10 a. m, today at 
5108 Baltimore bivd., 
ville. 

The candidate will speak at 
8 p. m. Wednesday at the Holly- 
wood Democratic Club meeting 
at the American Legion Hall, 
College Park. He also will speak 
at 9:30 the same night to the 


Greenbelt Democratic Club at Eisenhower has had them new- ™ 


|Mary’s Seminary in Baltimore. ‘the Greenbelt Armory. ly upholstered to match the 


Village Under Petticoat Rule 


‘Prettiest Mayor’ Brings Fame to Washington, Va. 


Her good looks added 
to her administrative ability, 


but according to the Washing- 
ton folks, none can compare. — 
Besides her duties as} Mayor 


States—to be named after the 
first President. 


roud of his political prodigy, 
Washington's life since she was 


a child, 
Her entry into the quiz came 


| Davis promised it would in her ington—population, 249 persons which nets her a tokem sum Of! when her husband, George H. 


LA. Irving Lubore, head of the campaign speeches 
safe squad, identified the pris-'ago before she was electe 
oner as Russell Lee Smith, 32, mayor. 


; 


She advanced another notch 
to the $10,000 level Saturday 
night in her quest of the $100,- 
000 jackpot on the television 


.|program, The Big Surprise. At 


the same time, the township of 
ph is fast gaining a 
reputation as having the “pret- 
tiest” mayor in. America. 
Mayor Davis catapulted to 


4 


f 


\\and her council are in their 


third successive term. 


main street, 
longer roam the streets, nor are 
the street lights unlit—all just 
as she and her council members 
promised during their cam- 
paign 

Ever since her election, the 
‘mayor has been getting national 


/summer. 
Grass no longer grows on the chores consume about 6 hours 
gypsy dogs n0\each month 


unit motel on the town’s: out- 


skirts during the spring 
Her preer i o trto 


‘ The lady politico had no aif 
ficulties® deciding on her sub- 
ject in the quiz, George Wash- 
ington's America. Her domain 
claims to be the first town— 
notwithstanding the other 27 


andiher to parlay her store of 


five years ~find the distaff government lly, she operates a 12- ' 
ein to their liking. The lady maverien annually pe Davis Jr.,.an attorney with the 


wi- 
edge about the first President 
into profitable dividends, 
Plans, if and when the $100,- 
000 comes her way, include 
giving a tenth of her winnings 
to her church, a power mower 
for her town and college educa- 
‘tions for her four children, 


Justice Department, challenged 
kno 


Mary, 16, George, 14, Dorothy, | 


Washingtons in these United 


9, and Cil, one year.” 


*| Camps 
S ‘both officer training bases for pl 


for 


Hyatts- 


Her father, Ben Cox, quite! 


$460 to Polio Fight 


Upshur and Goettge, 


the Quantico Marine Base 


| The other two are on Broad Kefay 
Run. One is operated by the dress the 


Linton Hall School at Bristow 
The school, built in 1922. 
iis a Catholic military school 
for boys run by the Benedictine 
nuns. 
| The fourth disposal plant is 
at the Army's hush-hush Com. 
munications Center on Vint 
Hills Farm near Warrenton 
Charies W. Alpaug, president 


have 


turned 


The committee also anproved 
ans for a fund-raising banauct 
at the Willard Hotel on April &. 
ver is scheduled to ad- 
dinner 


Price Fought 
On Soldiers’ 


Home Site 


Soldiers Home officials are 
fuming over the Government's 
refusal to pay what the old 


ing cesspool. Cedar Run is in soldiers consider a fair price for 


ithe same condition, he said 
The second source of pollu- 
tion, according to Paessler, is 
from the septic tanks and im 
properly operating drainfields 
of the lake shore 
themselves 
| Alpaug emphatically 
that any pollution is 
caused by the residents 
blamed all the pollution, if any 
on the “raw sewadce which 
being dumped into the lake 


denies 


the lake’s water made by Mrs 
Matha C. Bradley, 
University biologist, 


the lake was not polluted at Michigan 
last year grounds 
Alpaug, who has a heavy finan- Center 


all. However. twice 


is 


residents ernor 


American was 
showed market value on the land on the 


about 150 acres taken in 1951 
as a site for the District Medi- 
cal Center 

Wade Haislip, gov- 
of the Home. told a 
House Appropriations subcom- 


Cen. H 


being mittee in closed testimony re-. 
He leased yesterday that 


General 
Services Administration had 
been giving the Home “the 
greatest runaround in Govern- 


Gen. Haislip said the Home 
entitied by law to fair 


end of the 
the Medical 
being built. 


ave. 
where 
is now 


cial stake in the lake's shores, Private appraisers set fair value 


the minutes of the board 
To complicate the pollution 
problem, the Lake Jackson 


plans for a disposal plant 


fram about 500 homes in the 


Wyaconda Subdivision into the nenartment 


lake itself. 


The Board of Prince William joey 
Schoo} County Supervisors has sched-| yuctice'’s d 
March Bona ne ¢ 


uled a hearing for 
use permit for 
plant 

Bert K. Silverman is presi- 
dent of the Lake Jackson Citl- 
zens’ Association, which is 
spearheading opposition to con- 
struction of the new plan. “ 


the disposal 


hunch it is. If so, we want to 
stop any further pollution.” 


| Meanwhile the SWCB has di- 


ion| Which would dump its sewage focked Gen 


aq told the SWCB that it was dan at $17,900 an acre, he said, but 
gerously polluted, according to GSA 


offered only $12,000—a 

difference of about $900.000. 
The latest go-round, following 

“many telephone calls and 


of Service Corporation has ob- letters,” was a GSA—Soldiers 
tained approval of preliminary | 


ome meeting last September 
which they were still dead. 
Haislip said. The 
matter was sent to the Justice 
for arbitration, but 
GSA's lawyers “amazingly said” 
wouldn't be bound by 
ecision, he added. 
seneral guessed Justice 
would suggest a compromise of 
$15,000 an acre 

“We are small potatoes out 
there,” said Gen. Haislip, “but 
it is an example of the greatest 
runaround in Government that 
I have ever heard of. We have 
trying to get 


A GSA spokesman said the 
agency was willing to pay fair 
value for the property. He said 


rected its staff to imvestigate/(;ca had retafned the services 


the adequacy of the four Up-' oF¢ 


stream disposal plants. 


Lincoln Chairs 
Returned to U.S. 


A settee and three chairs that 


once were Abraham Dincoin’'s J 


have been restored to the White 
House, the gift of an anony- 
mous English donor. 


| The four pieces are of deli- 


cately carved rosewood. Mrs. 


green and gold of the Lincoln 
Room's furnishings. 
They were originally sold at 


‘auction at the White House. 
‘Such sales were not uncommon 
jin those days, but how they got 


to England is a mystery. 


’ 


Teen Cluhs Donate 


The Prince Georges County 
Teen Clubs have donated a 
check for $460 to the Polio 
Foundation, recreation depart- 
ment officials have announced. 

The 25 clubs’ raised the 
money from special activities 
and parties. The largest con- 
tribution was made by the 
Bladensburg Teen Club. 


: oday’s Chuckle 
lars do you know where I'd 
be?” 


She: “T sure do. You'd be on 
‘our honeymoon.” 


‘4 


: 


) 


; 


He: “If I had -a million dol-' 


: 


three members of the 
American Institute of Apprais- 
ers, acting in their private 
capacities, to try to work out 
a settlement. Gen Haislip had 
told the Committee he had sug- 
gested the Institute as a 
possible arbiter. 


9." 

NEW 
a | l-purpose 
shelf for many 
uses, 36° wide, 
12” deep, and 6 
ft. talk Also 
available in 15” 
and 18° depths. 


METAL LETTER SIZE 
TRANSFER FILES 


govt, surplus 


An 


FRANK & SON 


414-3ed St. NW. + EX. 3-8974 


ath oa 


Soe acae tamay es etecae oe las Seni James Emlyn Jones Jr.,  {{meart auack | Prayer for Today — ||. yur 
RCE cee . : Grant, O heavenly Father, ENNO 

‘i i pe IS i ot ° that the feet that. have pr 

G O ]’ < ‘ i d ‘ g] e | W. D. Blick: Real Estate Executive T. J. Hilleary walked In thy courts en the Et be 4: 


; ° paths of righteousness. Reauiem m . att 
Former Ice, James Emlyn Jones Jr., 46, of served as a lieutenant on Navy, Dies; County Grant that the lips that have Mount at sek 


Potomac, Md., a “—e president a3 viene in the invasion of the ‘ |sung thy praise may speak - Eo se ¢ y, Pers 
of Frederick W. Berens rea ilippines. | ‘|words that are kind, true, ‘Winteld 8 Lynn, sister of 
Coal Dealer ‘estate company and former em-| After the war, he sold real’ nspector | end pute: Letit eorhe td peak k eld 8. Lona, sister of J 


o e | 
? ae ploye of The estate for Samuel E. Bogley, a /|we pray, that these hearts “ ome 11th » 
n { Washin gton Maryland firm, and joined the '|which have been stirred by will be fel held 25, Tused y Vs 
: : ites. Interm terment Cedar Hi 


o—-- 


Wallace D. Blick, 74, Clarks- Post, died Sat- real estate firm of Frederick Theodore J. Hilleary, 64, a||thy love may be offered as 
ville, Md., deiry farmer and a Uday in Tue- |Berens in 1952. Prince Georges County building| | the channels through which| | maGrupes, manry 
By Kenneth Dole b ' wood and coal 20% Ariz, of a ~ + | Mr. Jones had gone to a inspector and Bladensburg Dem-||that great love may reach tal Maha teks 
Bteff Reporter Ng age lcd sine heart attack. . ae ~% Arizona to improve ocratic precinct leader, died||out to the lost world; in | 
, " rj wes asning- A native an | fis hea Frida f Jesus’ name, Ame 
ent Eisenhower, whose of man that doesn't collectivize G&#!er ‘BOF : | y ofa ame, Amen. 
i Presid n mar api ps} ton for nearly 30 years, died(liftlong re si- cr He was a member of the Poto-' heart attack at||—-Claude U. Broach, Char- 
cepa dagen - a | Amecican bnidiors hak showe,.|sestereed a Washington Grove, dent of the Dis- » » |mac Hunt Club and the Con-) his home, 3704||lotte, N. C., minister, St. 
ond term is expected this week, ' ne pe 8 gpm nw rea a trict area, Mr. : eg eure gre omy P 4ist ave., Cot-|| John’s Baptist Church. 
sterday heard a prayer that! "© 54%, — eee ; ‘Jones was the urvivors include his wife,) i tage City. fight 1986 by the Diyts ° 2 <ormens 
Sal i m Sater F ments have come from small Mr. Blick started with a push- son of the late Joyce Fisher Jones; a stepson, | Active in| of chs ' “the Fquealion. Na aijonal et ay ot to 
7 A ssbb z nt, R Dr. Ed-| jfarms.” He added: cart in 1901, -and with his James E. Jones, war J Thomas Butz; his mother, Mar-| » charity work the ws MAT REWS. CLARA 
ev. Dr & berg , : : . Jones | 
dis pastor, the Let me say this to the Con- brother. the late John S. Blick, Who once di- r es guerite Jones, and a brother, | for more than 
ward L. R:. Elson, appealed to’ gressmen who are considering rected the enforcement of pro- Lambert Jones, both of 3245 a decade, Mr.| 4) ‘ 
Providence to guide the Presi- farm subsidies: the family farm built the Blick Brothers Ice,'hinition under President Coo}- Klingle rd. nw. | Hilleary and’. oe 
4 én " hi isles produces men as well as wheat, Wood and Coal Co. He sold the jdge. a | ae his wife. Pearl|" E ROSE. PETER. On rate Ri 
. a s unseen } | , 1... etit . t 
renga bil oak ~ pee grbbicseageer oe r Co. in 1930. The main yard of '™ oa from 7 eee ake John William Zeigler, 80,lum-| Mr, Hilleary ned to canvass - 
but heavy responsibilities there ever a surplus 0 1 Kin tion inance orp. 0 a berman and a resident of for the heart Pus ; Son on | hay Wilson bivd.. yA Bsn Notioe 


ve 


The minister’s sermon was of men that come from the aga my at cng ae charge of the payroll depart: vienna, Va., for 28 years, died {4nd yesterday. uneral Home, i Hope ra.| _ funeral 
called “Decisions and Disciple-| American farm block a) Wiaetiah deb we ment ‘and accounts payable.| vectorday at his home on Old. A lifelong resident of the) » ™. “interment Cedar Hill Gemetrey. ee eee te nek On Wedness 
ship,” but referred to “a de-) 50 too with large churches— Mr Blick. retired in 1930 to He had been graduated from Courthouse rd. after a short 4%¢a, Mr. Hilleary had worked Ore dee tr "tt Wee tea’ Pets | 
cision for Jesus.” “the tendency to build great + 66h bane dairy farm in Clarks- Shenandoah Academy in ae iliness as bricklayer foreman on such| {sa tewis a it waes| 

In the service at the National'cathedrals is contrary to the ville chester, Va., ! and then rom Mr. Zeigler spent most of his Projects as the Lotus, the Con-| BAT." ¢! f vid Alvin | 
Presbyterian Church, 18th and best interests of religion,” Dr He . iateen: ait imine Georgetown. University foreign | j)¢, in the lumbering business 8tTessional Hotel, and the Gen-| of Bes Pleas 7 he | 

Stroup asserted. |} See WES R SOIMer 45 service sohool. : ing ‘irginia eral Accounting Off Mass. ang Lewis 
N sts. nw., the President filled Temple and a member of, te jater worked in the real i" Pennsylvania, West Virginia unting Office. He was’ 4 wipe. Mass. 286 Lewis 
: : e » . : mi r Tr 
out an attendance catd, listing ‘J - Columbia Lodge 126, Loyal eetate advertis department | 2"4 Virginia. a member of St. Luke’s Epis-| ¥o: sloosa, Ala. Mrs Dille pic's Ct 
his address as “the White ucator Cites 0 d f Moos nee “vere Clpesvaee He married the former Lulu ©oPpa! Church, Bladensburg. neral Home. (a er| 930 8 ay. Pebruary 27. 
Hi + 4 avin he was a ‘ ‘ raer 0 oose . of The W ashington Post, final- T b f RB } Besides his wife, he is u Borine. Md... where services wi d w2- Cemetery 
ouse,” and saying é Forgiveness Rule He is survived by his wife. », FC 9 sonderger of Boalsburg, Pa., in sur- Toesday February 28 at 10°: RINE F. éden) 
. - © org s ly returning to the R in 1941 db oPe*denis 
member of the church and ovet Nellie Jones Blick. and two!” She and their three|Vived by a son, Ralph T. Hil-| sterment Pi. Lincoln Cemetery 
50 years of age. Mrs. Eisen- A leading Negro educator ait "2 * Blick ef Burnt During the war Mr. Jones daughters, Velma Walker and leary of Detroit, and two gisters, ‘DU day. Penranry oe tsbe i. Satu ur- 
hower was with him. the Rev. Dr. Benjamin Mays of Mills Hills Md.. and Edward hy Mrs. Arthur J. Smith of Vienna|Mable Kline of 1239 E st. se., Hospite of Tae tamiites er 
t s. , - a. ~ ee oa pe er it 
nie ‘ee Atlanta, said — yesterday Blick of Hyattsville and Mrs. Kenneth Totten of 44 Thelma Finocchiaro of New ter of Mrs. mish BD. Ventres. Mary ~¢ EH , 
Minister Criticizes ato aa Saivee na Funeral services will be held James A. Donohoe Warren, Ohio, survive, as well) York City | ae all at the &. it. Hines! esse "Bactampen'? 
: at 11 a. m. Wednesday at . : a8 6 Gn, GReween FW. 2a eee bot. ] fo ectament, 
\ {, eb. 26 (‘P—James : iter & ™m nday, re serv 
Stress on Bigness » ro ro he ays S ne Roy W. Barber funeral home, , yee ro chief judge of /°f,2611 Sth st. nw., six grand- ices, it be, ni Tue “tet ary 28,| © m. Interment Cambridee. Mass. 

A Washington minister said OUSe ~obes nt om Lavtonsyille, *{4. Burial will be : "Court for the Dis children and six great-grand- BISCOE. ANNIE 1. On Sunday ment Cedar Hill Cemetery. mYasEY 28. 1966. any Mitten ‘of 
yesterday that he doubted Arent ly oar Be so aan ge te 3 in Rock Creek Cemetery eager A vs er eg tee. children Ae te’4 #0 FAULENER, ‘HELEN = 13 b Thursday, 1334 Or ae 
- , : urc tna ristians snou : iri ot Nevraska, dict aay : : Te? . Kal ge heat Febriva 996 at ‘ ah Connolly 

het 0 oday Funeral services wil sister of Col UaA , ie is 
ae ae Me ey sredecing | remember Jesus’ advice to of a heart ailment. He had en- Muesday att ss Co _ oe York City; aunt of Berl Bis. HELEN, Mt “PaUuichinn. betored wie George Brass’ si r.Priend may af 
vane Aion ot 9 century and eter: to forgive his a ewe Elsewhere tered the hospital last night. Money and King funeral home rend ‘may call at Gawiers Chapel = | Bric, dacquciine. and Yen- pe ae 

. . : : : enns . ; , , 3 0 . . 
a half ago not “until seven times, but un He was appointed to the Fed-| jn Vienna. Burial will be in Na- igs ovvOs te! Where services, wi | fa ruary 28, at 
seventy times seven.” r. Elmer Drew Merrill, 79, .. torney . be Deld on Wednesday, Pebruary 2 MOORS. GOGGM 
- eral bench while an attorney ) _— interme Q urday. February 25. 195 

Adams was President then, ?'tional Memorial Park, Falls m terment’ Rock Creek | | Chu ; ; 

h d and. Jefferson was Vice|_ "Very time that a man sins one of the world’s leading bot- 4: Neill, Neb. in 1933. He! Church Cemetery Wed bt tunis se Be. bela acm ° 
Pr id i Ha silt ‘4 was with 484!Ms st you the Christian re- anists and Profesor Emeritus was credited with instituting — ary 24 1986 me biey Meme. | i 
wifey ys 6G moma ond Monroe Wuirement is that you forgive of Botany at Harvard Univer-ine pre-sentence investigation : | Hel Hospital, | ee IRENE) ter: iA 
; ; a , - . . , J } _ oe eloved | ral Ho 
and I leave it to you to say/"'™.. sity, in Boston plan, now a part of the Federal Alex andria Boy | , Canty: mother oti RALPH « On Saturday, February 
This applies ‘:not only be-| Charles L. W a7. 1 ‘ grat sed c 7 | . 656 8) 
whether we now have men com b ‘ arles agner, 5/. !Ong judicial program. He refus« | 4 ; bat core, Fri 
mensurate with their great “Cc? members of a family and time manager for prominent to sentence anyone without) Wins Sc holarship | Mary, a yy kA A ppeigres pagpesd of Barothy| Hines Tus on 
size.” woe ea arg —y speakers and theatrical artists, first determining the offender's : San ae oe a? a ‘parking “tec dlitiest. Rise of fun 
said, “but in the Dee ou Gam viol < ar 7 

The minister of the George- _.... people are counties in New York. background, previous offenses’ James B. Lampert Jr., 17, son Cusice, Puneral tn ck, Davie n MORGAN, ELONZO T. On Sunday 

town -Presbyterian Church, the), sinst the Supreme Court de. _'ef- Henry E. Crampton, 81, and motive for commiting a,of Col gg <a B Lamp- Oye. 10. on ant pruas . ads may call at Gawlers C HOKZO tT MORGAN 
Supt é' , ; a ule mn b Bt] $4 av] : fampso 
Rev. Dr. Russell.C. Stroup, also . one of the world’s leading crime. ert, of 2 oodiand tefrace,) Si..:, Chat ch at 990 8. m. Relat! skina copoaltes’ Walicn el nerrinn,| “mppenire axe 


nw. del 
had a word for his section. cision ‘authorities on snails, in New Services will be at 10 a. m. Alexandria, is among 15 high ang | rien os invited nterment Cedar a aa | 


miOT 
“With all due respect to York. | Wednesday. school students who have won CAPONSETTO. SANTO. On Saturday, "OLS IU BA 1956. Qa Thursday. | md , a gg ap 
MAY FROGS 


7] : 6s , re ; ,* J 5 1956 : ‘ . ) ‘ v7 un "> , 
Georgetown,” he said, “I doubt Feather V. Green Duke University’s Angier B.| [33'New sarsev ove, aw. MaANTO Pay: ore & a | LIA FROST ener ee ee ee & 
fi i Ath Duke and regional prizes for) ONNETTO, hu ¢ the ist net. Foon” Leo nard ane leroy ine facil Entombment Fer 
j t is as mportant as t ens, | h Vv G 51 4 5600 = ponn ts fat “er rs) Tah-« f "ar A Fr | ae Cr ai a . a - Lilt e% Entombm nt Fors 

Florence or Shakespeare's Lon-| Esther sreen, 51, o 1956, it was announced yester- we Sf. a anette and Mrs. Charies| *>4 ‘James Dowes Friends 


at the Lee yuners! Home 


don. h it rivals them in Tilden rd., Sunnybrook, a sales 2 t | in day E Schrever. brot irs ron Slatechesohs's ath nd | 
° _ thoug t clerk at Hecht’s and mother of ven & { OC avy The awards are worth $4000, #1 te 8 H Hines Ce a Peri fers will be held Monday. | P ruar? 


size. 4 :, 14) 1e, © | , 
In his sermon. “As Little as four children, died at Prince . for four years’ study at Duke if , . et 8:30 am. (parking fe- samen FLIZABETH W. On 
: os : rilits ence to the Hols bs 8. 
Goliath,” .Dr. Stroup criticized Georges General Hospital Fvent cheduled f today favel Reserve Civil woe le winners Maintain high teihelic Church. Sréand Pet ‘| day, Feb 25 at 
b : b Saturday. vents seneauie oF 0 ) - m Rureau . ¥ . n crades y ound? | ambert ie a her t) ‘ : i?) the Max # } rts Fa ZABETH *. GAR 
ig business, big agriculture . = a g Lal ee si dor a 13 of 300 Tennescee Bhe 
and large churches. Mrs. Green was a member of (Asterisks denote those open to Riess-L Democrat o Senior at George Washington of } foul. Interment _™ t Lin- survived by ce cau Mr 
Dp. 1 erat re } g ‘wand: coln Cemret Mi i Miss 
The manager of a corpora-/5t Luke's Episcopal Church, the public.) ». ae eh WAAC High School in Alexandria. An-' cénfen GEORGE W. On Bunda ¥e- ) 
tion. he said. “escapes respon- Bladensburg. CONVENTIONS , ah B -< -hurch -  oeeh . other Virgini in. Freder ‘ k F Mesbital, predos at Mary Washington a7, ~ =a ‘= . ' a on B 
sibility ... He neither knows She is survived by her father, vis ssactes ' ' > m. Washington Ot Methodiss Andrews of Richmond. also won W CARTER. 77. belor " qa uary 28. from th se gt, th 1. “diene, Gemnetars. 
. et . e rei iY , ; ; ect ¢ ‘a Ti« 
nor cares about the individual caper a yu 7 gory Mats me tends Tugsday) iS y 4 Sep. m. Cou a scholarship. ne som, Heotee Piank Carter. Prec terment  Montice!l moria! rk PORTER. te Batis ial On Peb- 
ec ~ . : na riday sid . r : ’ eall at the Hail ra! om en ruary 20 a each 
employe . The human rela-| Her nusbane Mana 1 deere American Legion. Biatier ends Prida Bg —_ coc uan, Services Tuesday - GOLDNAMER. MARCUS 8. On Prid DOROTHY DAVIS “PORTER 
tionship is destroyed.’ brother, Richard W. Baker, of! MFFTINGS SPECIAL si st 2p wm. at the 7 Ne| Pebruary 24. 1996 in 3 Palls Church, Va 
But in smal! businesses, he Suitiand, two sisters, Mae FE rqisitict Federation of Women's Clubs. | py) ¥ rid of Ch age ns Art. -3 p iu Memoriam P 3 
; wr arc : » @ . . " 
pointed out, “the people defi-. Robeson of Accokeek, Md., and ; Society of Professional Eng ! ea Weitere ' PREVIT!. MARIA ' on «MAN. MOLLIE O. On Friday. Peb- 
nitely feel more a part of the Emily L. Wenzel of Sunny- "cm, * p =. _ Noun reci peorge Steiner, 8.30 AA, @ KN site of the let r 
business, which gives their brook, and four children: Dana! Society of Nat 8 pm. Marfower 
work purpose and meaning. lL. Jr., 18, Margaret Evelyn, 17, pe: re “Dias. |? Be - , a... . 
D etired ‘Teacher i wns = ” i amen , sie . ' - ; * " , . ast COT . ; = a : — 
They have a chance to be == Robert Henry, 15, and Virginia Burdick Vecations: Bcheo! 12:30 DB, Ms iss » a pehi: ’ . » will be with you soon ster n ek ‘and Mr 7 | ae Setere ++ ne a! ervices will | o bed. 19 a. m 
7 ~~? ‘thees neni : ister of " ; : n n ruary : 156 - e Geo eral vk be heid at 1 m. 
tive. as every man needs to be. ay. 1 = ; - ach # Association r I aataliinettliiadiin cl wc a Gr » nd Grendfath M pieen of Norfolx. V Ferv- > - rit - 4 ny - : Interment rlington National on 
Comparing huge Russian |, Funeral services will be held "n't ‘Gotometric Amociation. 8 p. m n, speaker. Weshinston Executive As. odge ee en bs Bates ot.” Maitinee | e509 Tides rd, Sunnybrook, Md,| tery 
farms with the American fam- at 11 a. m. Tuesday at the Rob *¥! +n a sociation, 12:30 ». @ . % ator ‘el SAN te : "en Sunday. ot 136 bm fn- ash : f, Dane L. . ocSUa ee. MARY FRANCES (nee Col- 
Nor \west Bou nde ie As $0C . Annu dinner Takoma Ho uit 4 FORD ALVIW r 5 , gs mem : il oat - hip c - 4 a ' r- 2D Rat r ; r ; 9 ‘ 
ily farm, Dr. Stroup said small ert A. Pumphrey funeral home, ten. § 30 >. Mm. Me Par ond ys nior pS qj . 5 >. m. Hamline Methou! a! pasted a 5. ~ pee K . emit ~ ” is o —+ = hy + ; : Robert Mes : at ce ARY PRA! 
os h hureh br ar $ 165 wD t be ' — + ‘shin t L ‘ I 3 1 2307 North Giebe 
farms are “a school for democ-| Bethesda. Burial will be in Fort ~ "Montgomery teal! 815 *Le ather Eucene Burke = The ion sun} mwap-| 2°°% “sod Sa0s Clover id ‘Wash fmere,|  Bekon lee a” eo enare cin Ariifigion . beloved wite of John © 


re 
™ erpetual Build hag ‘Aud torlum, Pp. m ter Clave at } , , - . |. r . r 
racy ... They produce a kind | Lincoln cemetery. | OR, a, are Contes, 614 Gev-/ me sky is nd at “g Morey MARGARET WILSON. On| Ai ihe 'BrinedechAy Guwt’pitcad| | $5 site. ee, "ive Adie) 
a re lon if hearts r ak, Pe ee a4 Ji MAR- at Hope cal 


Pebruarry 28 i Pm 
tery olumD.s Gardens eme- 
wProraary rim fone at a nla . SLATTERY, Twomss Fr. Officers and 
hy loseru INE GF - , ‘ / . 
‘le ‘ a : heaved . 
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K-B THEATERS + cHILDEN. MO1 
ee Ave WO 64600 —" —_—— — — 
Parkin |ZETLIN. MORRIS ’ riffic . ny 
: sshanmd and fathe : ' Mr Vary rr th ’ en " ; 
ra. LL ON ‘PRISCO 8 ACADE MY AWARDS LIN. wa ; . a Praiett. si of W ingtor ncoin Cemetery 
4 . ° . . , ie 4% r 7 : : the ; - _ " 
CinemaScope-Color at NOMINATIONS ' rany Bose: ans eS , & OOMS. JOSEPHINE. Officers and .. let ce. 
NUDLLN .\ A) . aR : nd ti ' ‘ ea 4 ie ether SMITH. KATHLEEN RB. On Sat urdag, 
_ “LOVE 18 A MANY SPLENDORED TARTS FRI! “ROTTOM OF THE I shi GnG just to , - ' Requiem < 20 Hvarts M February 56. at Georactown 
2-1868. Al THING” with Jennifer Jones and : and “DESERT BANDS ~ , ” mind will be offered at & rar Xavier motif th i- spi KATHLEEN R. SMITH inse 
WO. 46-2600. 3612 Conn aad Wiliam Heicen at 1:18, 2:20, 5 28, ee ae “ = Gincer : , se Church the ot , --% ra : s for owr dear de. Arlt ston, Va ’ lor ed oii . b “. 
igson, , € 73 n4 45 * _* . ae ; . late ; : At . 
ve NW DIANE” Lane ry ELL, ON Senos 8=—S wa. 900 0 > n 


A ms . EE WEL ek behind 
Tu rner. Roser Moore. 6.55. 9.2 oO "YE ci a oer LANGLEY oa Ace & Gale lane ener ty aia LOVING WIFE AND CHILDREN 
cme RB an add. | ral 
Pree Parking, Li. 3-300 . é i “i 45700) =f eanne Dow. eit  ———— -—- ~ innenmanenas | GERTRU DE McCLA 
ter OM FR 18CO N. 4-6100. DOU Popular Demand anltd é 50 and tb:00- ss? 5 ding Bec ne. Oe 
mund Gwenn i oh ‘TC? ) fice op at i . — ot st ay SON. peRTHA On 6eturdar 


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— Z__|| SSRs, lS he a naa — | AIRPORT pave ote = National Weather Summary) 2222.28 25% 


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Pret en ng, Wo. co. ford tak” ; aS Boxof co open 5 45 vee “wa yO 166s a i. pl “US yp 'SVRNG AL ee oaler. “i : ment Nationa) Semorisi Park. 
= : tandoiph Gcott in “A LAW! ; te Sef ot 7 0.45 ee ra ‘tafson and Mrs. Doris 
Ms % a Me AC ——_— : nm ie at ¢ a. ‘. a* ’ | | Tatas math tu a t rom normal vesterdaY Vans sist a SNOOTS. EITTA M. On Sunday _Pebruary 
Jesenh < >" 2 is wa 7 OAS? 16 00  - _ oh Ore ted in Arington st. en Kids lee Wosntngsee one Agee rain . by , one | Depar toan a . . —- i> / ; ; re ™ we Y _ "al 20 gate at Arlington Hoso 3 Ez A 
“LORD OP THE JUNGLE ‘ : 3 
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bd war }. Romios oan I 

Sut” PUREE MP rtie| | stomecoSlor aris. B45) "| | avn oe eis wns ain ave 6 | | LEE MWY-ARL. BLVD. 
Cc sig . -- WA. 7-8899, Lane oreo caraing. 

Dennis O Kae! e. . et es 3:20. 6.25. KAYWOOD Turner. Pedro r Reo oiph = Bcott . DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


ee 


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Interment 


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ist over ihe 14t 


mendariz. “DIANE,” Cinema- Beope > Pu _ . 'r 3. 0500. 3 miles _wert ot Pals a es Lo hain et nist. Tuse HARMON GEORGIA $ On Sur 
RA " 6.6600 R - at 7 id, 9:30 : ’ ICNGI . s ch " + ’ A vide: we ' . r F 4 y Se GCRORGIA s 
- : ee. BS oa iateeae entities . ' i. . : . 7 eels ; ° 
| Bue Wite : . = yr 
; 38 RID bn ¢- 2800 pow. - and "Pairt 
Tony Curt *, Erne “Ma ry Bore z Lee Nw World's “Ls cose Sourlnwe ; . . or : . ‘ee _ - mh “a Salem | ¥. Also eur . &, Glebe ro 
a a ret) a Sov ARE. ah be nin “Anne > “THE REST YEARS rer an pou Mo ‘ 1 oS , : vived by six grande} le _ > Ar! inaton. whe? A tuner a 
ren Pa: ‘cin ‘, 7.5000 oe, 8 i, » _# gest § 1 n ; ST tS V insbality siiy ao } ag Se. call at the Bethesda. be held at 2 Sesarunens Colum 
, y ; 4 “ uj ‘ . ‘ " “oe ee : 7 ‘ 9 - . "heyy Chase , . eral ar ens. emetery 
wet, mIBCO BAY | ERA” Technicolor. at — a, 24 M “ mand Mrroe Temperatures, precipitation for 24 hours to 7 p. m. Sunday: eg Ae . .4 + STILES, GRACE a Siete Saad 
} ; : a 


Ladd io.” 
TRANGER ° * AND. Ric Ee “4 Base 7100 Indion Hd Hy. vices will hela Ty . 
en j 65. 6 05 ABC Drive-In Lo 7.2555 ptt * Reh Bi Roe £ ASsIC nw. tL. Pree ' Pree ae wary : at 2 m. Interment Con-} 
er ; 25 teomer . 


- 
SAVO “CO. 5-1908. “THE DESPER- Arlington _ Falls Church Open Pri mt rT suo% “a +i aa IRENE DEMENT. On Satur- 


D 
ATE HO ‘RS oo ————— 14130 a “OL D> HIC KORY" 


Fr 400. @ AB > falls Church ey 
Pe Mater “rue MUMMY. STATE e 12-1339 . er sen OP aioe “FEST FL iL DAYS" 
wa_Aw RA. HELL ON Alan Ladd Uae Robinsen in “DIANE.” CinemaSco | os 
FRISCO. wm eAY Alan HELL, ON rRIBCO BAY 545. 9:05. Also HU NT ERs or THE 6 Color c artoons at Le 
Ladd, 615. 9:36 THE LOOTERS CinemaScope—Color at 1:25, 4 —"¢ ee 
: nangnceesenyl.tt ; <p en ; ow at 7 
Rory | Calfoun. § 00 . WILSON 1730 Wilson Bived. HIGHLA‘D oon i Ave. SE Kiddies Free 
Pree Pare ne ' - Z | 480 LU, 4-739) Wed. “Desert Sands” and “Por 
4 : mn Porsythe otheet Ber . wey Yume” * 
4 “THE TROUBLE WITH HARRY” that 100 a: - 
HEL ON FRISC ‘0 BAY Tae Te Vision Technicolor s Bhettiec LORD OF 
Alen Ladd. 2:35. 4:10. 9 o : enema ok JU NGLE t is. & 


“A MAN ALONE” ' 231 N. Glebe Bd - Melo +s 3 
sor Mae OE ae || OOCHIN motte || ATLANTIC nave sone. | [ROTH THEATRES | (Porraice 
> 


Scrivener Mrs Pre red Wi: stermeyer ree 
ty RR, McCol on ’ aren wy 
bisaie ve S ties bert Charis in # he 
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a iirs, Qoutee Misa 
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4. wt 
Monday 
nierment Pores 
he . 
Most Blessed Sacrament, 600 Galthersbure 
eaered for the fepe Se Se | ist Home 
oflere or t ret ' ~~ 
sa, 2030 & m Monds } Connecticut ave 
oa” Interment Fort Lincoln wertery sU LLIVAN, MARY 
RILLEARY. THEODORE J. of 3708 41st | 
04, ave. Cottage Cit Feb 
4 


ae ey 
¢ - — + 
A ak lh shal 


- 
~ 


neg oe Gienn Ford-Donna Reed vRES PApRImG me | Charleston 
; nv , 

Pree Parking BA. 3-612 “RAY BOM * » Technicolor ae ROTH THEATRE sit ver |Ghariotie 
HE pe | + Matinee—-2 P — /, oO Ri © osee n “HELA, ON omen @i y Gh — - 
mony PRIS Cinema Scove at 2 eorgia ve 9.11% oe ' 
THE “SPOLLERS. Anne Baxter. ARLINGTO Columbia Pike 615. 9°35. Also Kirk Douglas in Pree Parking et Rear of Theat i< caso + ++ | Meridian i = | 7 s ' ; 
_ : soy Ric TREES at - Os . ' Pedro Armendarisz ome sa ’ ” a | ‘ : 1 . as neren ° Pear i . ititeere ) Mrs J tr : sist - 2 

' ; nell y cu aS e n . | alien as es 7 ace : : ‘ : +: 4 lileary ; and 
40 Sos SOFT | Columbus ® D : ; wi imine on : : | of Trenton. N Phy st ef pac’ 


+ ——— North-To 
$1800. “HELL, OM <THE LIRUTENANT WORE SEIRTS 293) gy Ave Sf ‘ Oo 9.55 . 3 ! . ol 
TIVOLE 4 L Cin CONGRESS 2.8777 Pree Cottes rved = on ir Leunce Dailas ’ . , aeeete ‘* Y um 


5 Owe eVOs Fie 
* 2a & ble ot & 
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5. 


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> 26 AE 81 RANGER Techitticoler Hits! nai pb Meek - siti Cleveland ave. WHITE, w 
HAND.” R Based 4.06, GLEBE 2130 North Glebe Berg Jf T SANDS t 6 P One block off Alehbome Ave. ; ; a at - A tants Md . on Tuesday. Feb 2a | ruary 26 ieee wiistanl we watt ie 
ee ‘Porking Ari, Va. JA. 7-4266 +5 Her Graves in 13th & Sevenneh Ste. SE. em. a ee ee Clinton. Whites 
6-54 Viet Mature- Guy Madison - — - ~ - JO. 2.2233 M 
tehee TH AILLEARY HEODO rs. Lee W 
ttt ock's IWe CAST PRONTIER 703 ne Turner Richara Burtes . sESoneas, 0 eome one 


TROUBLE WITH } apey A Edmund : Cinemascoue- “Technicolor —__ ' Asie RAINS OF RANCHIPUR” ; Ne DC. are] 


JEFFERS On. Set & fames ward GO. fe . va J w ade. TE Sr ' | 61 Good # , 
“ Robin H . On ane TRee. ariton ch DOR R , ; 
DISTRICT 0 dole fd. Jt. 2.8040 Risco 8 Cc nemak ‘ LUCY GALLANT’ , Au ‘ . fee . : ys 2.3. m \ lola 
Randolph Rcott Ange} nsbury 5. 93! in VistaVision and Celor—& 00 ye ' - 
fer tafermation (ali NO. 17-4008 ALA ae ia.” at 8.05 , 58 Cleve! ave. "Faery mF apse poe urday. Feb- 
ss Ale Conditioned aaded ne Levrel, Md. , ae oe ary 28, 19 ‘. PAGE E “WITHERS ni 
Doors Open 12:30 p.m TABRED" | | re ein “AR- bs mala Ey EE oe HOUSER, JAMES M. Suddenly on Sun. 
m, c Zachary — . BYRD CINEMA | 1045. Weyne S ° ‘a Technicolor, ~~ F-9689,— Robert hee eae — Pebruary 26. 19546. at Garfield ry 28. at il «a 
ISLAN Mitchum Chae a S al, JAMES H. HOUSER of 1133 interment Fort Linco 


4 roe. pr lh ag a Se WITH AN UN Rock Hudson, i 4 | Rot tis) Zeeilities 
A PE ‘Passa GE” ) Stewart Granger-J 81 ns CAPITOL Capitol | Hei rr e os Na: " ty : a ’ : 
“FOOTSTEPS IN THE Pou” ghts, BENGAL BRIGAD 4 > H 


Sap <p RE. 58244 | EEO } xy * 
1215 Yew St NW. Teck nicabes g8 Technicolor Mijsi— Tom Ewell, | | ACADEMY Lt. 2 er. eed. Md Mrs. William ones © 
GOODMAN STORY” A *° WORE SKIRTS" Ligvren-| | | Wire THe Gut: ung of Bi Mary's Deals, a; ne —DEATHS— 
with tory. Alen. Do Donne Reed, Lionel : | Seape, “at 6-20. 9 35 Also det? | || FIRE OVER APRICA J fro a rt ct 

Hampton, Teddy Wilson, _ LOUIS BERNHEIMER | Chandjer, Anne Baxter : . SEMATOR, Lv. 4-7600 as: , D Pr ' th H Bouncement of 
. WW. THEATERS houn in “THE SPOILMRS.” at 8:00.1 oe 4h» ann OF wana ag mpene ther "i - ~ BS = Services by Chambers 
. . ft rdin, Rey B. Ww. 
| RACING — é oa Wade, i: ide Da 

; 


mato, 
Rock Creek eomolaet Salitinees Marie L 
sACORS, ADAM J. On Botyrder ee 


ee urruba: ’ 
VILLAGE *: DU. PO aa 9 ou" *Palise radd. | | FAIRFAX, VA. ane Aller ar le ste. mn Davis 


Tl AS | 6-2300 Ri hard 
Férd, Donna Re SO A oe HEA vi iS ae Aighins Pebrua 26, at 2 >. m. Interment 
6:12 _ | | Glenn & Reed, in “RANSOM” ae PROM soy. 
BOOMER T ,'<2 '00 6M. ||| "Nik sli Ven Whgn 87 comme ary 
Deors Ooen 1730 * » 3 on RA. ge ADA 


. urt Lan- ABB , * 25, 1956 
¥ AN W'TH THE GOLDEN LA, G4114. By Popu- | | ) YORK ' aster, “THE ENTUCK. a: ao beloved ‘husband of Josephine B sean 
ARM.” @tth Frank Sinatra, Kim NEWTO lar OCKVILLE, ; d Esan. “THE VIEW and father of Marcella Direnri, trope Theode . - Chambers (b, 
Novak, Kieanor Varker a. icG a. ; RO +9 ) PROM icherd 5 *fikap whe PROVEN ee rm a n Jato Priends may | Jones, Mary . W. Chambers (x, 
LANGSTON?" **" 2% "© “3 COINS IN THE : | Aon | STRAND S13] Grant 6 = 7 ey ° 13 [ith at se, Mell Tuesday, | sa SND ARNON 
ry *- a4 . . : *~ ? : . 

In Cin aScope THE RAINS OP FOU NT AIN” : ANE Jeon Cravtord fp VEDA . “ st | Funeral Directors — 

ACH cH Robert eights. Md “ > 1" SAW eee" 

| TE riends invite ~ CREMATORIUM : 


: , 2:05. 4:35 30 , . ” 
Richard Burton ene ae SPOT “R OMAN “tid IDA’ poe Also Poneious Las Vecas rc Binems- WEST" (Tech) : 
t ILIDAY ope and a Hit Cartoon ) | er" wom * J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. * 
hs A VENUE GRAND “ ’: Pa. i st : ‘re. Prous “Anam J. Members of Bishop ' aaa 
ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. | VERNON e. aes Posene | | 135) Wincor nw he seamibon salen. & the o an es eed | ee a aan 
: : ] cz) w- i j as 
OF TROY.” 6:38, 9.18. | CORSE TOWER 4-8100 Tidecterees. 2°38, 5:50. 9:08 an ) : shown, ‘Tiome. 3 RS Lith at. 
p wt mers in “GUN- fa apie ay evening at is 


oe 773 King St. | “ 3 othington's ses Bunter and Geo . 
on ; sere a “AR. | «Pogpagten ond Thursda, ai gi i va ve hos : a 7 a me FEU Ea OE EDT ORE oe OME yew - > = m 4 irate. of of L el ach be nl gate ing. “at 
Je auinuous trom. 1:0 i me gr ™ > , 
m TERS vate How. 1961 | | JESSE. Oven Pri. oat. & oun, . ih mee @ Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 i Ss. | days Rae rata se ncente 6 
Mt. Vernon Bivd. HISER-BETHESDA ’4!4 . Av= ina SECRET LIFE OF ‘SiAterfat OF | we ones. MARE. of, 4! terrace, | 2-2 ue 
a fit at. Gael ane REE NH = 5-08 WALTER MITTY” peor as @ Complete grave opened and closed—$69 FF _ " ‘«: * -|Cemetery Lots * 
Van " ure oe (Technicolor) - =o © River ¥ Ys off for 
“THE LAST FRONTIER” wit rioft : : » a) ednesd F739. ath 0. ms | MRA sae cath tor car A 4 Ooo. 
400, 7:00, 8 mo i ety iia the | RE tee ore comes 
“ shee MOON MEN” Wheonsin Ave. ~-\Glenn Ford, Done Need. Lasile Wielses ; ~~ * ie Xo” . y Nag venus oue fp” 2 sestet 
ielcniheeriasaeo — (MARLBORO Yer, Meter, M4 | ee es ot i, oh ae SE g My Le eee mee ae ee ae 
SPLENDOR ED ME. 6.1326 . ; | MacPARLAN re select 


PROM 
Murphy, “ SD ESTR 


. 
BAD.” Audie 
iB 
K 


“Oxnet, 3 


Shirlington Shop. 
Yoan Teonee, “Ve og ae Raton | byes ” i. a f foo | | sn gimaignan” spears ONE OF THE LARGEST UNOERTAKERS iN THE WO " : Reachit a edeewsi tee ie 
\Ginemascope) 73.5: Kerid ommants » CORONETS” " ry. 


oo at ee Ren ee me 
PRD ar 


LOOKING OVER THE SHOULDERS of Countess D'Ame 
court and Maughan Gould is an oversized portrait of artist 


Salvadore Dali. 


on the walls of the Corcoran Gallery 


— ee -~ 


To Help Ike Here: 


Clare Is 


The portrait was one of the dec 


orations 


Friday nicht at a 


W illing 


To Resign Abroad 


By Ruth Montgomery, 


News Service 


International 
AMBASSADOR Clare 
Boothe Luce is willing to 
give up her top-ranking dip- 
lomatic post in Rome and 
campaign for the reelection 
of President Eisenhower 

The glamorous Ambassador 
told this correspondent: “I'll 
he happy to do it whichever 
way the President decides 
| want to be where he wants 
me to be.” 

Mrs. Luce pointed out that 
uniess she surrenders her 
diplomatic status, she cannot 
hit the trail for the Republi. 
cans this year, as she did in 
1052. At that time, she 
proved the prize vote-getter 
among the GOP women 
speakers. 

Her television campaign 
talks received top billing, and 
she also spoke effectively be 
fore racial and  ~political 
groups, carrying the banner 
for ike. 

Mrs. Luce conceded that 
top Italian officials expect 
her to leave the Rome post by 
late summer. She said they 
“can’t imagine political ap- 
pointees doing it any other 
way.” 

Of her own intentions, she 
said: “If the time comes for 


at home on foreign policy” 
during the thick of the presi- 
dential campaign this fall. 


MRS. LUCE’s last week in 
Italy before her return home 
was a hectic one Five bi 
yards swept sunny cen’ 
and southern I aly | 
days, and after 
peal by Mir 
worth of 
flowed into f 

Despite the heavies 
i) veal 
rilroad cars io 
shipments 

Air Force 

Leghorn. 


falis in 
voys and 1 
with relief 
into Rome 
plies from . 
tributed under Mrs. Luces 
direction. included 7200 over 
coats. 9200 sweaters and 4300 
C-rations 

An airlift from our base in 
Frankfort brought an add! 
tional 20.000 C-rations, 25,000 
blankets. 5000 overcoats, 3000 
overshoes 10.000 trousers, 
10.000 woolen shirts and 2000 
Arctic socks 

The United States Informa- 
tion Service had arrange: 
Mrs. Luce to turn over 
first truck convoy of mere’ 
gifts to Signora Gronchi In a 
symbolic ceremony at ttalian 
Red Cross headquarters. At 
the appointed 7 
the Italian Firs! 


Waltz and Polka Party to previe 


tured iewe!s. Owner of the 


of the Cat 
ide ti 


to pro avelling fellow 


herwood Foundat 


tw 


The Washinaton 


Times nei 


2 


or and about \WC 


MONDAY, 


FEBRUARY 27, 


1956 


Flying i mpanion of Eisenhowers 


+ Douglas Chevatier Sia 


Jock Whitney May Be an Ambassador 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 

HOTTEST TIP 
plomatic rumors is that Sock 
Whitney will 


mer Chase 
Bank head 
relinquishes 
his post as 

Ambassador 
to the Court 
of St. dames. 
Jock, whose 
more formal 
name : 
John 
Whitney, 
and his wile 
Betsy have Mrs. Thayer 
heen staying with the George 
Humphreys at their Thomas- 
ville, Georgia plantation and 
flEew back to Washington on 
the “Columbine” with the Ei 
senhowers 

Jock, who is international- 
ly known as a multi-million 
aire sportsman and owner of 
the Greentree Racing Stables, 
should make a hit diplomat- 
ically in England. where he is 
well known and much ad- 
mired. He's a smart business 
man too, and hails from a 
family versed in statesman- 
ship for his. grandfather, 
after whom he was named, 
was John Hay, the famous 
secretary to Abraham Lin 
and later Secretary of 
State in the McKinley Ad- 
ministration. 

He's a first cousin of Mre 
Stuart Symington, wife of 
the Missouri Senator, and of 
Cornelius Vanderbilt (Sonny) 
Whitney. who served as As- 
sistant Secretary of the Air 
Force and later as Secretary 
of Commerce. Jocks father 


colin 


. —= 


if Photographer 


in diplo- 


replace Win- 
throp Aldrich when fhe for- 


was the late Payne Whitney, 
the greater part of whose for- 
tune was made via the Payne 
family—in oil, Jock and his 
first wife, the former “Liz” 
Altemus, spent much of their 
time during their marriage 
at Llangollen Farm in Up- 
perville, Va. “Liz,” now Mrs. 
Richard Lunn, still lives there 
in an expensive aura of 
horses, dogs, parrots, fine fur- 
niture and mint juleps. 

But the most interesting 
angle, should Jock take over 
as our No. 1 Ambassador, is 
his present wife, who was 
one of the three “Cushing 
Girls,” daughters of Boston's 


famed brain surgeon, the late 
Dr. Harvey Cushing. 

All three married multi- 
millionaires. Minnie’s first 
husband was Vincent Astor. 
her second, artist Jimmy Fos- 
burgh. Barbara or “Babe's” 
was Stanley Mortimer Jr., 
followed by Bill Paley, presi- 
dent of Columbia network. 
While Betsy, now married to 
Jock, was wife of Jimmy 
Roosevelt and great favorite 
of President Franklin D. 
Roosevelt. After her divorce 
from Jimmy and subsequent 
marriage to Jock back in 
1942, he adopted the two 
Roosevelt daughters, Sara 


and Kate. Sara caused a 
minor social upheaval a few 
years ago when she up and 
married a young Italian mu- 
sician named Anthony di 
Bonaventura, who wag son 
of an Italian barber who lived 
n.lower Manhattan. Betsy 
Cushing Whitney, perhaps as 
antidote to her unhappy first 
marriage, is vigorously Re- 
publican and campaigned for 
Ike. Naturally, as a former 
Roosevelt daughter-in-law, 
she was much in demand on 
TV and radio programs. She's 
lovely looking, smart and 
would make a _ captivating 
Ambassadress. 


Paraguayan General Feted 


By Winzola McLendon 


CHALK UP another party 
for visiting Maj. Gen. Mario 
Coscia, Chief of Staff of the 
Armed Forces of Paraguay, 
and Senora de Coscia. The 
Coscias, who have been wined 
and dined daily since their ar- 
rival Thursday morning, were 
the honor guests Saturday 
evening at a 6:30 to 8:30 p. m 
party given by the Military 
and Naval personnel of the 
Paraguayan Embassy. 

Heid in the Caribar Room 
of the Sheraton-Park Hotel, 
the affair had an innovation 
which—all the guests agreed 
~—should be copied at more 
Washington cocktail parties. 
Scattered around the room 
were dozens of small tables 
where one could sit in com- 
fort to eat his dinner and sip 
his champagne. Master-mind- 
ing this was Paraguay's 
bachelor Naval, Military and 
Air Attache Mario Lopez 
Esco 
*Under Secretary of the 
Army and Mrs. Charles Finu- 
cane (he ninned the Legion 
of Merit on Gen. Coscia the 
day he arrived), who came by 
after the Freer Gallery cere- 
monies were giving reports of 
their recent Panama trip. 

Lt. Gen. and Mrs. Walter 
Weible were a foursome with 
Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Robert 
Schow while their daughter, 
Jerry Weible, was chatting 
with Maj. A J. Eisenhauer 

Seated together at one table 
T saw Maj. Gen. and Mrs. R. 
L. Vittrup, Senora de Mon- 
tanaro (her husband, Gen. 
Carios Montanaro is Para- 


guay’s delegate to the Inter- 
American Defense Board), 
Senora de Coscia—her black 
cocktail gown topped with a 
beautiful “nanduti” lace stole 
—and Guatemalan Senora 
Dorothy de Gemmell (her 
chapeau was. pink and se- 
quined). 


IN ANOTHER GROUP 
were the Ambassador of Para- 
guay and Senora Enciso- 
Velloso, their daug hters, 
Martha and Maria and Col. 
Justo Roberto Bovedo—he is 
accompaning Col. Coscia— 
and Senora de Boveda. 

Director of Pan American 
Affairs and Mrs. Charles 
Wilkins were there with their 
daughter, Sandy, Brazilian 
Adm. and Senora Pinto de 
Luz brought their daughter, 
Maria, and Uruguayan Naval 
Attache and Senora Otero- 
Torrens came with son Mi- 
guel. The “young folks” also 
included Sally McLendon (a 
student at Georgetown U.) 
and Maj. “Ted” Benedetti 

Others on hand included 
Lt. Col. Hipolito Viverra—he 
is alfo traveling with Gen. 
Coscia—Air Force Maj. Gen. 
and Mrs. Robert Douglass Jr. 
the Cuban IADB Delegate 
and Senora Leon Sanz (she 
topped her slim black gown 
with a striking red bonnet), 
and old friends of Gen. and 
Senora Coscia’s, Air Force 
Maj. and Mrs. “Jimmy” 
Clensman. 

Saturday night was also 
party night at the 16th st. 
residence of Vice Adm. and 
Senora Jorge FP. lIbarborde 
Adm, Ibarborde, the Dean of 


Naval Attaches, is retiring 
rom the Argentina Navy and 
the Ibarbordes are going 
home in mid-March. 


THEIR PARTY Saturday 
was the second of a series of 
two to say “adios” to their 
many friends. The first was 
given Friday evening. 

-At Friday's affair, Swedish 
Naval Attache, Commodore 
Curt Beskov, and Mme. Bes- 
kov (she wearing a slim black 
sheath with a voluptuous 
emerald green stole) came 
early and went on to a din- 
ner<dance for the departing 
Swedish Military Attache 
and Mme. Ohlin 

Rear Adm, Carl Espe. the 
Director of Naval Intelli- 
gence, was talking to French 
Rear Adm. Andre Jubelin 
about his new book which will 
be off the press next month. 
Adm. Jubelin is a writer of 
French who-done-its. Many 
have been translated inio 
English. He also wrote “The 
Fiying Sailor,” the story of 
his experiences when can- 
tured in Indo-China at the 
start of World War Il. He 
stole a plane, flew to Singa- 
pore and then to England 
where he joined the Free 
French Forces 

I chatted with Marine Brig. 
Gen. and Mrs. J. J. Berkeley, 
Brazilian Rear Adm. and Se- 
nora Pinto da Luz and their 
pretty deughter, Maria, and 
Polish Col. Pawel Monat. 
Commodore and Mrs. J. C. C. 
Henley (he’s the new British 
Naval Attache) were telling 
friends that they have rented 
a house on Plymouth st. 


Weekend Party 


PERLE MESTA enter- 
tained at a luncheon yester- 
day in the new house she and 


her brother-in-law and sister, 
Mr. and Mrs; George Tyson, 
are sharing in Spring Valley. 
Mrs. Mesta will give a dinner 
party on Tuesday evening. 


RUSSIAN BASSO Serge 
Kotchoubey gave a recital 
at the Cosmos Club for the 
benefit of the Russian Chil- 
dren’s Welfare Society of 
New York. Patroness of the 
recital was Princess Vera of 
Russia who works for the So- 
ciety in New York. 

Princess Veras hostess 
during her stay here, Alice 
Dodge, entertained in her 
honor at cocktails on Satur 
day. Her guests included 
Mr. and Mrs. Kotchoubey and 
their hosts, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Shields; Mrs. James 
Hamilton Lewis, Mr. and 
Mrs. Jacob Beam, Mrs. Blair 


and 
Mr 
and 
and 


dard, Elena de Sayn, Mr 
Mrs: Dolenga Kovalivsky, 
and Mrs. John Davis, Mr 
Mrs, John Horan and Dr. 
Mrs. Irving Brotman. 


LUNCHEON TIME: 


BACHELORS Henri Ros- 
kam and Rollin Wilcox gave 
a luncheon at their house in 
McLean, Va., yesterday for a 
3-fold purpose. The party was 
to. introduce Princess Elisa- 
beth de Croy of Belgium, who 
is here for a few days on her 
way back to Paris from the 
Caribbean, and to welcome 
the hosts’ new roommate, 
Uberto Bozzini, second secre- 
tary at the Italian Embassy. 
Also sharing the spotlight 
was popular Marianne Sved- 
man, who after several years 
at the Swedish Embassy here 
is returning to Sweden, 


DINNER AT EIGHT: 


Whirl 


Carroll Morgan, in 
Chevy Chase before the 
dance at the Chevy Chase 
Club. Among his guests were 
Lisa de Kauffmann and her 
fiance, Charlie Walker; Vir- 
ginia Harcourt, Frank Har- 
man, Louise Cahill, Hugh D,. 
Auchincloss Jr., Elinor Ken- 
ney, Dick Speidel, Lisa Our- 
usoff, Albert Dewey, Mollie 
Holden, Warwick and Carroll 
Carter, Carolyn Makins, John 
Dickinson, Chauncy Dewey, 
and George and Bunny Rub- 
lee. 


THE CEYLONESE Ambas- 
sador and Lady Gunewardene 
entertained at dinner Satur- 
day to say farewell to Arthur 
Basnayake, Secend Secretary 
at the Embassy who has been 
transferred to New York. 


Charles 


— ——————————— 


HIPS 


Moke your hips 
smolier omazing 
\NEW EASY wey 
at home. Neo diet 
or weight loss. 
|Use ot HOME. 
while you REST. 
Reduces size of 
HIPS, TUMMY, 
THIGHS. NO 
EFFORT. Funt 


Lady arrived 
me to return home and he!p / 


with the campaign, | shall be 
giad to do whatever I can. I 
is entirely up to the prexy 
and Secretary of State 
Dulles.” 

The playwright legislator- 
diplomat said Mr. Eisenhower 
has not yet brought up the 
question with her, although 
she will see him in Washing- 
ton this weekend. Since the 
President is expected to an- 
nounce his second-term in- 
tentions next week, she will 
probably have the answer to wag 
her own plans during her cur- could Mre Luce force Siz resources report to Contre 
rent visit to this country. were oc Aly Road ect at a luncheon today at 

The Ambassador flew from Voman's National Democratic 
New York to Washington on a ge bide at dei Club. 

Gent “nd. Signore Giovenni CH, feminine guest who ar. p,"tt fewccutive Board of the 
Gronchi during their four- Fives today: “She is modest s will be h ‘Id at 10 a.m 
day visit beginning today. "4*d-working, charitable and he Willard Hotel .,. Mrs 
The Ambassador and her hus- tnt "logy ye | ” William v ecks, Chai m yn 
yg Panna pak Gp ae the Iteliem pabers for our of the Speakers’ Bureau of 
the guests Friday night at ‘29°F of mercy and the USIS * 
Mrs. John Foster Dulles’ did a splendid job of publi- 
birthday dinner for her hus- . pisces Ba 

band, the Secretary of State. 
Mrs. Luce is flying back to 
New York this Saturday. 
While in Washington the 
Luces are being loaned Mr. 
and Mrs. Morehead Patter- 
son's house at 1607 28th st. in 
Georgetown 

Clare Luce said that even 
if she remains as Ambassador 
to Italy, she will be avail- 
able for “one or two speeches 


Wedding 


ALEXANDRA HOLDEN 
--WILLIAM H. MIDDLETON 
Mrs. Ralph Alexander Holden 
of Hampton, Va., announces 
the marriage of her daughter, 
Alexandra, to William Hunter 
Middleton, son of Mr. and | 
Mrs. Alexander Hanson Rob. | ~ 
ertson Middleton on Feb. 25 < 
‘at Immanue! Church-on-the. | a 
aa Alexandria. - ~ 4 


LEROY MORGAN gave a 
dinner Saturday at the home 
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 


PALLYING 


to accept the American 15) 
gesse, but snow had delayed pas 
the trucks 
The headquarters buil Polka Part 
was biting cold, and 
it became apparent t 
convoy might | arrive 4b ' ’ P : as 
several hours, Mrs. Luce said Oy | oda “ ale nda 
she pleaded with Signora ; Je . 
Gronchi to go home. but the 4s 
First Lady replied 
“NO, i these brave 
can ride through that 
to help Italy, 
Not until 


ck and Guy F,. Stark. During the ball, 
ts took a look at the jewels displayed 


Childs, Mr. George Scriven, 
Capt. and Mrs, Illarion Mish- 
towt, Mrs. Lothrop. Stod- 


BEST € CO. 


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The Bethesda-Chevy 
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the home of Mrs. Sidney 
Jacoby, 5916 Anniston frd., 
Bothesda. to review the Free- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday, February 27, 1956 


a4 


FASHIONS and FOIBLES 


By Evelyn Hayes 

@OMEONE ONCE SAID that the reason 
fashion models keep so slim is that they 
wear themselves out carrying around so 
much gear. The big oversized bags they 
invariably carry hold ) 
several pairs of shoes, 
various wunderpin- 
nings, boxes of jew- 
elry, make-up kits and 
sometimes spare 
switches of hair to 
make a chignon. 

Most of these are 
all par for the model's 
course. What gave 
even this reporter a 
start recently was to 
find a box of raisins, a 
tin of beer — and a 
hair-iryer (') in Re- 
gina’ Grassellis box. The raisins, she ex- 
plained, are emergency rations for days 
when she doesn't have time for lunch. The 
beer, it. seems, is emergency ration, too— 
for her hair. Busy mother of three, Regina 
doesn't always have time to get her hair 


Mrs. Hayes 


set, so she sometimes carries beer to give - 


herself a quick-drying set backstage—and 
a dryer to hasten the process 


fashion show with her hair not quite dry 
and had lugged the dryer with her so she 
could appear dry and decoratively coiffured 
on the runway. Ah—there’s many a trick 
to this trade. 


QUIPS FROM THE SHOWS: 

AT the Women’s Advertising Club lunch- 
eon the other day honoring Washington's 
newly elected Ten Best Dressed Women, 
two of the ten were absent. Quipped one 
guest to another, “They're probably out 
shopping!” 

At the same show, Barnee of the Shore- 
ham, one of the jury which elected the Ten 
Best Dressed, was heard to say ruefully as 
one of the models came out in a figure- 
obliterating dress, “Why would a girl with 
a figure like that cover it up with a dress 
like THAT!” This ts, we find, the inevitable 
male reaction to a costume that hides the 
lines of a female figure—a good one, that is. 


EYES OF THE TIGER: 

DAY BY DAY we are more and more 
impressed with the increasing imagination 
and individuality men show in their clothes. 
Our favorite accessory at the moment is a 
pair of cuff links made of tiger eyes being 
sported by George Payne, Woodward & 
Lothrop display executive. Bought ata 
shop where they sell artificial eyes (for 


At least one other model has latched on 
Leaving 
Mary George was 


to this do-it-yourself idea. 
Willard the other day, 


struggling with a hatbox and 
peared to be a radio. It turned out she had 
had a busy morning, had arrived for the 


the 


what as they 


cuffs. 


ap- 


on. 


display purposes, we assume) they look just 
like the eves in a tiger rug (or hadn't you 
ever noticed)—and are very disconcerting 
“look” at you from George's French 
What a way to cast the evil eye on 
someone you don't like! 


Will Premature Child Catch Up? 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“We have an adopted 
daughter, now 17% months 
old, who was born premature- 
ly by 11 weeks. We have been 


assured, both by the Adopt- 
ion Agency and by our doctor, 
that this prematurity is gen- 
erally made up for by the 
end of the first year. How- 
ever, My own common sense 
tells me that this is probably 
not so, that she has had 11 
less weeks of development 
than other children of the 
same chronological age. 

“Il would think that she 
will lag behind normally born 
children until the end of the 
growth period (15 or 16 years 
of age). I feel certain that she 
has been behind just about 
that number of weeks in her 
physical development, though 
she has done fairly well not- 
withstanding. She sat up 


alone at 9 months, crawled 
at 910 months, and walked 
alone at 1415 months. Her 
size would be considered 
normal for her chronolgical 
age 

‘She seems to be a sen 
sible little thing—is careful 
about falling, or pinching her 
fingers, devises ways of open- 
ing drawers, etc. Her work- 
ing vocabulary now consists 
of the following: light, doggie- 
bow wow wow, all gone, baby, 
daddy, mama, Barby, clock, 
shoes, Pee-boo (peck-a-boo), 
hat, hot, ba ba ba baby (rock 


a bye baby), peep, peep (what — 


does the chicken say’), eye, 
hi-ba-ba (Hi Baby). 

“My question is: Is she 
supposed by the present time 
to have caught up in her 
mental development so that 
her mental performance now 
at the age of 17% months is 
sndicative of her true 1.Q. 

“I will appreciate any in- 


formation you are able to 
give me on the subject of the 
mental development of pre- 
mature children.” 


YOUR DAUGHTER sounds 
as if she were coming along 
splendidly from every point 
of view, so it certainly does 
not seem that you have any- 
thing to worry about. 

Our feeling about prema 
turity (assuming that it is not 
complicated by other factors) 
is this: If a child is, say, two 
months premature, you al- 
ways have to think of him as 
being two months less in age. 
Thus, when he is 12 months, 
you think of him as a 10- 
monther and expect a little 
less. When he is 24 months 
of age you think of him as a 
22-monther, and expect a tiny 
bit less. By the time he is 60 
months you think of him as 
a 58monther, and it hardly 


makes any difference at all 
Wengert mt 1956 by the Gene)! 
Development. 


~ 


OHH, WATCH THOSE CALORIES—Home- 


made fudge and cookies tempted visitors to 
the annual benefit card party and bazaar 
given Friday by the Board of Lady Managers 
of Casualty Hospital in the Willard Hotel. 
last year's board 


Here, Mrs. A, W. Brown, 


president, 


confections. 


left, 
president, sample a bit of the homemade 
Fur.“« raised will furnish and 
maintain a children's ward in the proposed 
addition to Casualty Hospital. 


Harris & Fwing 


and Mrs. John W. Cronin, 


At Few Tables, Everyone Was Dummy 


the board, who baked 12 cakes 
and sold all for the benefit. 


Not all the women who 
filled the Grand Ballroom of 
the Willard Hotel Friday at 
the annual benefit card party 
and bazaar given by the 
Board of Lady Managers of 
Casualty Hospital were card 
players. 

Women who didn’t play 
bridge or canasta gathered 
four to a table and held 
friendly gab sessions as they 
munched on homemade fudge 
and cookies to raise funds to 
furnish and maintain a chil- 


dren's ward in the proposed 
addition to Casualty Hospi- 
tal. 

Only man helping with the 
arrangements yesterday was 
Dr. James Wilson Braden, 
staff surgeon at 
whose mother, Mrs. T. G. 
Braden, is on the board of 
lady managers. 
was busy at the table where 
baked goods were 
like hot cakes. 


Among those working with | 


her was Mrs. Norman 
Schroth, newest member of 


ae 


Casualty, ° 


Mrs. Braden | 
selling | 


Rare Roast Beef @ 


LUNCHEON 


“Enjoy dinner with your family 
by the Fireside”... 


WATER GATE INN 


OwT be-Potomac-At-F 
DI. 7-9256 


Wharf Side Sea Food Platter 
Planked Sword Fish 

Open Every Day and Every Night 

COCKTAILS 


Authentic Pennsylvania Dutch Decoration 
by Genevieve Hendricks 


11:30 A.M. to 10 P.M, 
DINNER 


Mrs. Ernest Willis Brown, 
past president of the board, 
had charge of candy sales. 


SA i 


your chance to 


*« LUREFUL LACE—Sheer 


_— 


Institute 
ine 


~ ——_—  ——- 


By Jim McNamara. Stef! Photosrapher 


wool lace is news in a short 


dinner dress with casual push-up sleeves and a prettily 


scalloped hemline. 


With a knitted shaw! collar that can 


be worn daringly low to the knitted waistband or pinned 


at a more decorous height, 


colors. 


enough to fit into a large handbag, 


it comes in beige, navy and 
Soft. and uncrushable, it packs like a dream, small 


is a fine choice for a 


southern holiday or for any place your mid-winter wander- 
lust may lead you. Fine between-season choice here, too. 


At Erlebacher. ‘ 


a -_- 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Wants Golden Wedding 


Celebration to Shine 


“MY PARENTS’ 50th wed- 
ding anniversary comes in 
April,” writes a proud daugh- 
ter, Mrs. N. E. R., “and five 
of us children would like to 
have a simple open house 
celebration for them. 

“We've planned the party 
between the hours of 2 and 5 
p. m. on a Sunday, at the 
home of one of the children. 
Can any readers offer sug- 
gestions as to invitations, 
decorations, refreshments, 
etc.”” 


HELP FOR HANDICAPPED 


SOMETIME in March, I 
will have a visitor from 
northern Ontario, Canada, 
for approximately a month's 
stay. She is 60 years of age, 
totally deaf since early child- 
hood but is very proficient 
in sign language, having been 
educated at the Kingston 
School for the Deaf, in On- 
tario. I am employed during 
the day, and she will be 
alone in my apartment 
day. Can someone tell me o 
daytime activities in Wash- 
ington or Arlington which 
she could attend and make 
new friends? Gallaudet Col- 
lege conducts Sunday eve- 
ning church services, and oc- 
casionally have a play in the 
sign language. D. C. Recrea- 
tion Department says they 
have never sponsored any 
such work entirely for the 
deaf. I will greatly appreci- 
ate any suggestions your 
readers can offer. 

Mrs. G. E. S., Arlington, Va. 


AMONG your many, many 
readers thére must be some- 
one who has had a problem 
similar to the one we are 
now facing and can offer 
some solution—that is, keep- 
ing an active, blind, 16-year- 
old boy busy during school 
vacation this summer. 
is now in the 10th grade at 
the Maryland School for 
the Blind. Can anyone sug- 


gest any work he could do | 


(he can type), or indoor or 


outdoor games he could play? | 


Mrs. F. C. K., Washington. 
KITCHEN FLOORS 


TO MRS. G. G. B., Annan- | 
Re your question | 
as to the best kitchen floor | 
covering, you would be wise | 


dale, Va.: 


~~ ee ee 


WIN AN RCA VICTOR 


BIG COLOR TV 


watch today’s hour-long drama on 
NBC MATINEE THEATER 


for contest rules... 


see it in color at your RCA Victor 
dealer—and pick up your entry blank 


TODAY AT 3:00 


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He | 


and save money to lay the 
same floor that we laid one 
and one-half years ago. While 
it seems to be the highest in 
price, it would be cheaper 
because it would not show 
any wear in 20 to 30 years. 
This is a vinyl tile 9 by 9 


feet and a full \%« inch thick. , 


to believe. but you 
lay the tiles on the 


Hard 
mérely 


floor (or on the old linoleum, | 
as we did). You do not cement | 
the tile. You are told never | 


to even wax it. It has a velvety 
soft feeling under foot 
no stove or refrigerator in 
the way, any adult can lay 
this floor in 
less. You just 
and walk on it 
R. Jones, 


lay it down 


Arlington. Va 


OUR BUILDER put dark | 


red asphalt tile on our floor. 
1 fussed about it for 
years. It showed every foot- 
step, paw print, speck of 
dust, and, of course, grease 
spot. We replaced it with a 
medium gray viny! tile. 
my disappointment, it's just 
as bad. It does seem to hold 
the shine a little better, but 
other than that I can't see 
ony improvement. The next 
time we lay a new floor it's 


going to be a good grade of | 
inlaid linoleum. These two | 
have convinced | 


experiences 
me that there isn't anything 
better. 

Mrs. R. M. M., Fairfax, Va. 


“! found 
the secret to 


a happy marriage!” | 


says Mrs. David Rosen who 
now uses ZONITE to douche! 


SAPEt Many women wonder about 
douching for feminine hygiene. 
Mrs. Rosen was married years 
before she found out how impor- 
tant the proper method of douch- 
ing with a fountain syringe is, 
using an effective yet safe solu- 
tion—like ZONITR. 


aprectival No other type liquid 
antiseptic-germicide for the 
douche of all those tested is ‘se 
powerfully effective yet so safe to 
body tissues as ZONITE. 


HEALTHFUL! zoNITR completely 
deodorizes, promptly washes 
away germs and odor-causing 
waste substances. A nurse once 
advised Mra. Rosen that if any 
abnormal condithit éxists,. she 
should see her doctor, who would 
probably recommend that she 
continue to use ZONITE. 


DAINTY! You, too, can, have the 
7 of mind" and daintiness 
Po ZONITE gives you after 
monthly periods and other times. 
Use zonire as directed, as often 
as needed, without risk of injury. 
Costs pennies per douche, 


‘iin ; 
ZONITE 


“we 


With | 


five hours or | 


five | 


To | 


Engagement Announcements 


ELMA H. MATTHIAS 


" —iCARL W. TYLER JR. 


Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Mat- 
thias of Fort Wayne, Ind., an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Elma Her- 
moine, to Carl Walter Tyler 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
W. Tyler. Miss Matthias is a 
graduate of Oberlin College, 
Oberlin, Ohio. Tyler, a grad- 
uate of Oberlin College, at- 
tends Western Reserve Medi- 
cal School in Cleveland, Ohio. 
A June wedding is planned. 


DIANE TOWNSEND 
—JOHN MULQUEEN 
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kluge 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Diane Town- 


send, to John Mulqueen, son- 


of Mr. and Mrs. James T. 
Mulqueen of Allentown, Pa. 
Miss Townsend made her 
debut in 1954 at the Wash- 
ington Club. She is a graduate 
of the Sacred Heart School in 
Noroton, Conn., and attends 
the Pennsylvania Hospital 
School of Nursing in Phila- 
deiphia. Her fiance is a 
graduate of the Pennsylvania 
Military College, and is now 
stationed at Fort Benning, 


CLAUDIA VASTA 
~JOSEPH J. LAZZARINO 


Mr. and Mrs. John Vasta 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Claudia, to 


MRS. NINFA ABREYU reports 
convincing facts about 
results she had with Stauffer System: 


“! will always be grateful 
Stauffer System tor what it did 
figure, my 
lost R+ 
dropped from sive 18 to sive 11. I can 
now walk and swim without tring. Ahr 
and I can en 
clothes again. 


oe —- ee 


the 


Joseph James Lazzarino, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. 
Lazzarino of New York City. 
Both Miss Vasta and her 
fiance attend the University 
of Maryland. A June wedding 
is planned. 


SUSAN A. SILBERSTEIN 

— JAY B. BENEMAN 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Silber- 
stein of Baltimore, Md. an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, 


ee 


Louise Magee 
Is Christened 


Louise Gillespie M a gee, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Christopher Magee, recently 
became the first child of Eng- 
lish-speaking parents to be 
christened in the new Episco- 
pal Church in Taipei, For- 
mosa. Mr. Magee, who Is in 
United States Foreign 
Service, is the son of the late 
Rev. John G. Magee, former 
assistant rector of St. John’s 
Church, Lafayette Square, 
and Mrs. Magee, who now 
lives in Pittsburgh, Pa. Mrs. 
Magee is the former Elaine 
Peui. --+-—<- 

The baby’s godparents are 


Susan Ade- ‘ 


VISIBLE PORE CLEANSER 
The new laboratory-tested 
cleanser that loosens the 


layer of dirt and grime that 
provokes blackheads and 
visible 


blemishes — and 
pores | 


Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Preu 
of Washington. Their proxies 
at the service were Mr. and 
Mrs. S. T. Y. Tsai. 


laide, to Jay Barnet Benemany 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gi 
Beneman of Cumberland, Md. 
Miss Silberstein attends 
Goucher College, Towson, 
Md. Her fiance is a graduate 
of the Wharton School of Fi- 
nance of the University of 
Pennsylvania and the Grad- 
uate School of Business, Tem- 
ple University. A July wed- 
ding is planned. 


a ee ee 


FASHIONS 


Casino Royal 
Luncheon 


Fashion Show 


Tues. Feb. 28 at 1 p.m. 
Furs by Jandel 
Mats by Jacque-Lynn 
Club Groups Welcome 


14th & i Sts. N.W. 
NA, 3-7700 


these 
th loots! 
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no 


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»Y Wear ng my 


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Stauffer 
System 


| tried everything 


ONLY STAUFFER SYSTEM TOOK THE INCHES OFF, ° 
SAYS MOTHER OF 16-YEAR-OLD DAUGHTER 


ntless other women, Mrs. Abreu 
dicts —to 
iee more than 3,000,000 
she obtained real, 
uffer System. 


s, exercises, rigid 
B if f 
um women, 
trom Sta 
FREE TRIAL 
treatment—utter!y pleas- 
relaxine—call today. Like Mrs. 
‘ll tend Stauffer System the 


moet complete, most specialized 


CALL FOR FREE TRIAL 
HOURS: 9 a.m. te 9 p.mw 


1732 Eye St. N.W. 
© L.2 and L-4 Buses Stop 
at Door. RE. 7-7339 


4307 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 
JA. 7-2256 


Introducing the 


rF RANCES DENNEY 


isible (Pore fri 


that shows results the first time you use it! 


VISIBLE PORE PACK 

A new formula that helps 

“lift-out clear-out” the 

residue inthe pore openings. 

lt has a stimvlating massage- 

like action, too, to aid 
' sell 


VISTBLE PORE ASTRINGENT 

An astringent with a new 
kind of tightening effect that 
helps to make the skin ap- 
peor really fine-textured. It 
looks gloriously smoothed — 
and stays that way for hours! 


We're not promising miracles, but the very first time 
you use this remarkable new FRANCES DENNEY TREATMENT, 
as directed, you'll see and feel a wonderful difference 
in your skin. And then—after a few weeks of 
faithful care—it will seem like a miracle to you! 


Complete Visible Pore Kit, $8.50 plus Fed. tax 
Jelleff Toiletries, Street Floor F Street and at all branch stores 


JELLEFF’S, Washington 4, D. C. 


Please send me FRANCES DENNEY VISIBLE PORE KIT 


ADDRESS . 


Ce ol 
[) Charge 0 60D. 


*enreevpeeeereee 


et $8.50 plus Feders! tex 


| O Check: or MO, 


Tee ee eee eee eee eee eee eee eee ee eee ee eee eee eee 2s 


Canvass Closes 
Heart Campaign 


Washington residents opened 
their purses and hearts yester- 
day as 9000 Heart Sunday vol- 
unteers made a door-to-door 
canvass in the climax of the 
Heart Fund drive. 

Last night Drive officials es- 
timated that the total would 
match last year’s figure of 
$62,000 in contributions. 
~ Dr. John Reisinger, president 
of the Washington Heart Asso- 
ciation, said that exact totals 
would not be available until 
later this week. 

“Why, last year it took us 
over 12. hours to count the 
money using machines,” Dr. 
Reisinger explained. 

‘After the solicitation, each 
volunteer reported until 9 p. m.: 
at one of 40 sub-stations, mostly 
at fire houses, where especially 
selected bank employes filled 
cloth bags with nickels, dime, 
and a generous sprinkling of 
bills. 

The money was then taken 
te the American Security & 
Trust Co., 15th st. and Pennsyl- 
vania ave. nw. where it was de- 
posited in vaults. by Kenneth 

rgfeld, treasurer of the Wiash-| 
ington association and a vice 
president of the bank. 

Of the money collected, 25 
per cent will go to the national 
assOciation and the rest will 
be divided between research, 
rehabilitation and information 
service in the District, Dr. 
Reisinger said. 


Alexandria, — Fairfax 
and Falls Churc 


eR —— 


uction 


aw. certain lost. and 
shandened motor vehicles pa ~ 
ing of (146) ner vehicles and 
th) t ot 


dan seria 
No P15-517204: 


sedan 
is Al2- 13879, engine No 
Plymouth 4-dr 


" 4-dr 
fentto. ieee Chev. 
2-dr eedan rial No 
piso 9. engine 


Iai No. M - 
St 1949 Chevrolet convertible. 
SORA2624. 


In Prince Georges County, 
Waldo Moyers, president of the 
local group, reported: 

“With one-third of the pre- 
cincts reporting, $5000 has been 
collected and the volunteers 
have all noted an increase in 
the number of contributions re- 
ceived.” 


Funds were also collected in| 
Montgomery County and in 


OP Satchmo 
Soars High on 
BBC Waves 


* 
By Robert Musel 

LONDON, Feb. 26 w—Brit- 
ain's highbrow “Third Pro- 
gram,” whose listeners are pre- 
pared for anything from a lec- 
ture in French to a play in 
Greek, jumped tonight with a 
new and strange sound, mean 
and low-down, the jazz trumpet 
of Louis Armstrong. 

The “Third Program” rarely 
descends from the rarefied 
heights of Elizabethan roundels | 
and obscure chamber music to) 
anything like jazz, but Ol’; 
Satchmg got the honor of a| 
whole lecture to himself, com-| 
plete with recordings of his | 
swing classics of a quarter of a/ 
century ago. 

The lecture was given by. 
Erie Hobshawm, lecturer in) 
history at Birkbeck College of 
the University of London. Why 
history? Well, Satchmo won't 
like this, but as far as the 
“Third Program” goes, his style 
stopped evolving in 1930. And 
that’s way back in historical 
times. Ask any teen-age fan. 

It's been a long time since the 
curious “Third Program” did 
anything like tonight's “The 
Art of Louis Armstrong.” It is 
one of the three British Broad- 
casting Corporation networks 
and only about 100,000 Britons 
are supposed to have the IQ to! 
listen to it as a steady diet. 

Tonight it treated Ol’ Satchmo 
like any of the famed glories 
of the past—the frieze of the 
Parthenon, Michaelangelo, Mo- 
zart or Man of War. Hobshawm 
assumed that most of his listen- 
ers had at least heard of Arm- 
strong and proceeded to explain 
why jazz “aficionados” regarded 
him as “the greatest instru- 
mental jazz player of this or any 
other recorded period.” 

He emphasized his verbal 
points with such recordings as 
“Knocking a Jug” (1929), “West 
End Blues” (1928), “Strutting 
With Some 4#arbecue” (1927), 
“Mandy Lee Blues,” “It's Tight 
Like This,” “Perdido Street 
Blues,” “When It's Sleepy Time 
Down South,” “Potato Head 
Blues.” 

Because the Third has so few 
jazz programs, Hobshawm 
warned his listeners what was 
coming. He said he would play 
“West End Blues” and those 
who were “unmoved by it” 
could switch off immediately. 

What makes Louis the great- 
est? Hobshawm said it this 
way: “The essence of his style 
is expressionism . . ..the direct 
transfer of emotion into music. 
. + »« He can convey this emo- 
tion more powerfully and in 
& purer form than anyone else.” 

Hobshawm had quite a time 
making jazz comprehensible to 
his learned listeners. For ex- 
ample, he called the pickup 
bands of casual musicians gath- 
ered for recording sessions in 
the early days of jazz “ad hoc 
recording groups.” Ad hoc is 
Latin. It means “for a specific 
purpose.” 


a, Be, 
ig a 
Gee the. an 
late of vinisn 
rom * le 
istrict of en? Lette 
tary on 


gine 
1947 Chevrolet pane! “track, 
No . on N 


é seda ial 
Wits 9209" ‘engine No. ‘p14-130641B, 
1947 B 4-dr. sedan, serial No. 
ee engine Noa. ; 
n upe 


LAJB) 2685 
: 1942 Cane ‘se 
No “29100 
42 «6Piy- 
13434314 
} Ford 


engine No 


116347 
banae <4 No DS. teal ie fe 
‘ eo Bas0306. 15 


tS an2725: 
No. Pis Ors 
sedan. j 


> 


Se ae ee re 


i ge — 


ANG 
eb 34. 3 Trustees 
THT mpl SON. IN Apel 


Sones siti 


ord 
ce sot the | a yor for » the Dise 


erms: Sold blect to & prior 
oeenes ies a 


resold at th 

Lae ¢ an : - 

cretion ef the trustee . 
ALLAN LANG 


SAM wagess MAN, 


Tusiees 


+ OWEN s SON. Uctioncers 


ies 
TRUSTERS SALE 
TWO-STORY 


2, Seta Good. of trust 
& $390, 


iber 
he --# rece 
ords of the District ~ Colvmbin, 


, on Tpereday, 
ee , “ent mn day of March AD 


43. subject "-. 


subiect te «e@ pric 
‘Dullding as sociation) deed of trust 
for approximately 85.364 , 


‘Conveyancing. 
‘recording. ete. at purchaser's cost 
ae a ments ee as 


: € 
within thirty y 4 
t 


the discretion of the trustees. 


OMAS HUN 
te oe ~- A TTCHELL 
Peb 27 Trustees 
BUSIN SERVI e 


4 PELIN 
cenctad sewers. sinks. ¢ra 
ulpm economica! 
_ service 3 
: SEPEND Abi Gen't ] Contry ‘or. 


ADDITIONS: "giterations 

remod. WNalis e 
Contractor TE 6-000) after 6 mr 
ADDITIONS. por 


, discount. easy 
57-4373, JO aS? 8 eves. 


rms.: tree 
farm FAA financin ae 
Lows ONES ” BO 
iD OOM palit r¥: tics 
and | pag Roo hed. Repsirs 
end Remodelin ‘iL : ith complete 
eat! mataet on Waren teed ae tlk 
WwW. tL CO... UN. 4-143) 
x CENT Contfac' or te Home a 
ers — attics. lin 
pose rec. Troeomes A-i 
rms *wathen Chinitz EX 3- 228 
hi ' CARPENTER, 20 yrs. exp. in 
home repairs. Do own work. WA. 


CARPENTRY — Sa Soba nals, 


Outside fences ww 836s rec. 


eC EER ete 


PEDERAL—STATE—LOCAL 
Prepared 6° ecct 


re ra’ 
Office. 331 5 


INCOME 1 TAX SERVICE 


D C.. Ya. MUNICIPAL 
oo Sth ow Rm 203 


INCOME TAX RETURNS 


alter 6 © m. call TC 


INCOME TEX BETUENS—S: | ac- 
3 at 

Deter ns D ared by accountenta, 
reas 135 14th st. nw. AD. 


Slaster! ne, 


oniy with 


ar ash mechs. © 
basements. 
ine; x work 


~FFuaranteed 

up te i2 workmanship 

and material ‘Phone “tor free > 
. 


ROEBUCK 
genevure rd., 


aaaehon estimate, 
mee Ve CERVIC 
eccenatte. Call LX. 33-1411 any- 
stone flagston 
Clalizing mM 
* step ks. 
erry. 


mr nd coment “ype- 
Av . 
i an est peer) 


repairs. ‘. remod ; 
free est. TU. 2 53 hia. 3-0038., 
G done Pe "home: Dick up 
el. CO. 54-9535 0 
LOST 10 
SEAGLE ale, 5 mos.: black. t 
aad white. West Hyattevillie. RE- 
tas. Owner. 


seclalty 


Male. fawn. 
is 


| the gentleman 
who found ‘bracelet *% the Rs ist 


ease con- 
re rs = uhn. ve) Ba 
at. for yao the bracelet 


nt —. 
vig, ath. ea ne ave. 
—Orsilge “white, 
vic. Ashmead aes 
=. vic. ee 


Perry bik. terrier. 4 mos. 
18 d Mon roe nw. Bat. ee 
Moe me * y J. 


hoar service 


: 2 
4 Keres Elise” ree 505 


Bir here i ae _ rn nt n 

16 weeks, $4 wkiy Free "Foshan 

course with typing A ae | 

or machine shorthand, P 
1338. G nw 


MOTOR TRAVEL TIA 
{ 


A 
— make. od * 
8 
NA ae Dee Ext. T33 before 


Ai coxprria staan 8 


ek eR eA 22907 aie 

snoop stiling out, 

0 
radiey's. = 


$10 ; 
t high hai of iat wall new: 
s f all n 
e beat oe 1) ag le 
than =n. i? ‘s Juventie 
Center. 131! ne. 7. 


oie aw ore condition. 
arkiia OVEN Vulkan $-aeek. 
prcellent reeks my 

ee 


° ests 
ers, 10 ea.. cood cond baby 
stroller, $5.‘ : 


: ~~ . £0 a-bed, 5 ; eri 5 
cones. $15: tsike” $2; dinette set, 


~ ons ‘aue menos. ie. 
TE_* a20___ 


sheet. dresser_ba 


BELL SYSTEM 
SCHOOL BELL OR 
FACTORY SIGNAL CONTROL 
. teontrol program inatr 
3 circuits, 4 schedules. with 
and one ilj-voelt. 4-inch 
In A-1 condition. practical? 


uwnueed Fine for schoo. factor 
er office building ube for signals 


s 
rT ohone 
1° Weshinetos 
re. and Times Herald. REpubiic 


BRICK 


$15 PER M 
CALL LU, 4-0500 


&—Lounce & misc 


LA 
RA NPORT cum. @: eves. aiter 7 


DAVENFO y Ft amas cond. 


VY. rm =A walnut, = T cond, 
LA. 6- 1723 weekcars. after 6 

os = im various sizes 

or onry artitions. 

oon Mr. “indeas, ‘TE 3-1849. eves, 


- Tan & Red: elect rie _pet- 
8 cups 


ate ai » Cost 


lil @ac~- 


terms 


Finer Aée “Yovir. —en 
ns 


ancalir a ete 


etre 


rit Chaise: _- vee 
OL. 2-2969 


ing tad! . . m 
FURN.. UNCL LIMed— ‘French ‘chalr, 
$39: buffet. $6: maple dresser, $20: 
Victorian chair. $18 wWeon sat. 
$50 and chair. $60: oc. 
chair. $6; stucte couch, $25: in- 
merspring mattress. 610° bed. 85: 
oo set. $25: coll springs, $5; 
Hollywood bed. $22.50: desk, $12; 
bookcase $3: maple chest of draw- 
$20; book case-head-board, 
drop-leaf kitchen —_ } 


ped. 
tanie $15 we do reupho!- 
canimet Work. 
. slip cover: draperies. 
Sofa and chair reupho!- 


ship guar Baer terme 
Upholsterers, 2447 168th 
§-5116 


—fiinmmons Aldeabed 
or ry couch and chair. erey tap 
+ tr: 2 blond end tables; coffees 
: 2. 


. year od. aire 
conditioner, %,-ton Deere. used 
1 season ‘Reine “sh. 4-827. — “will 
sell all or part 2-853 W 

FURS. eral baby crib.” 30’ | roll 
fold-a -roller stroller, - 
fan unlined 


-piece maple bedrm. 
refrigerat or $150 HO. 


eee a re ee 


FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Terms Arranged, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE. 

Li. 3-8700 
6aa \S RANGE- Tappen ~~ 96-in., | 
K 50. JE. 4- 3976 
condition. 


s-- +0 ; 
Ais room Best offer, lo 71-3077, 
ATERS—New. ed 


Sood — oil. 
mown 2 


Acme 
furn very cheap. 642 D at. be. 


Se OFFICE FURN. 


Bofintshed walnut double pedestal 
$55 Gesks from $15 


r warehouse location 
ge stock of new and 
off) tee Varnitere and gee ase 


‘poursel! Pree celivery 
_& BON 414 3a 8) 
OFFICE ie One 
SPECIAL PURCHASE 
_ NS 
a SP Trpict a 


DEL 
Si veny AND PARKING 
MANHATTAN OFFICE 


._ 3 coimpart- 
gt. » meter, 
¢ and é@lectric hose . lL NA. 


today; tomorr 


651 PENN YY AN ae ve 
TV—RCA ith aes one 


. women to train as announe- 
ers, writers directors. cameramen, 
r : circuit telecasts; 


ing class u 

prey ved, tod guaranteed. 

fender Schoo] of Radic. ME. - 

COLORED STUDENTS — Inquire NA 
-2340. New classes Tues. and 

ciuding Hoffman pressing mac 


hine 
ciara. ie con- 


ans a, er; 
face 1% oe a0. 90-6008, typing. 4 
1G—Karisten, 9x12 heavy. 4 or me and 
pile. Save | $156, 1. BO. $-511 


SEWING MACHINES 


pl team 
Gition. ust L 


MEN 
SITIONS, 


334 Mase. nw. 


HELP, 
INC. 


8 n 
without obligation “4 ea 
SINGER SEWING 

702 King St. Alex ‘si 

3107 Wiisen pivd., ‘Ari Jk. 
a Investigator. mt 

~~ Motel .cer 

Clerk, 


lesson®, RE. 6-7532 eri. type. some 
itt. 1956 models. ssepenas ine cK. 


age pers og a Fa mech. Lic. not red. 
: rv. stat. attendants 
9 Axe ne Fre . Awning installers. 


comm. with — ‘ore 33-28 ree. 


Many other openings in various 


ie! List your SS ag ge with 
us if you desire the be > em 
ALL DI. 7- 9297 


r) hese positions 
» ia20 N.Y. Ave. BW, 
»- Rock keepers, “clerks 
= a at Person- 


nN 
: 


un. 12 te 
‘4 APPLIANCE. 8433 
Deorsia ave silver Poring. Md 


$30- $40. -$50- $60 


JRA re SEMI-SENIORS to ROR CPR nn 


ACCT for Contes’ er 2 se ne. 


. mahogany con- career-type rere 
y= with —— $75. Motorola. 


*“l.. new picture 
i Ls - , ‘ 
oye ae oy $22 ~ mahogany con- or res 
sole; excel. cond e70._ N. 4-014}, 
mace. oria. 


* TRAINEES. 
coat $250, _Exce) cond... Will sac. ACCTG. CLERKS. "T 3 
ir werenteed 8 
3518 igen st. ne LA 


A. CHEMICAL. | Bye! 

. manee h 
nmore. ‘ a , , 
excel. cond.; $1 ‘ s MECHANICAL yne 
Sx TEGBON BS or 


: masts bet PieLopwenr Bs. 


PUMICE TIONS WRITER. yne_ co! 


cellent « condi. 
ryer 


*zKCel- 


Auto Ssitocat 


Wan up 
Oigantic warehouse salr 
will be 


EN MOGORS 
positions in expanding chain 
ANT MG 
* exp. oF terest 
oursIpE. MAINTENA ANCE 
29. eh. D 


ER ‘D> in buying old sil- 
verware. any gone. | jewelry. ,* . 
@-brac and chin NO 4 som ood or sanitation 
Kr 7 Milestone 1438 Wis, ave. xD. 

NW es —Purn ric-a-bfac. sli- ROUTE SALZESMEN. various. to $90 
ts. 


ver jewelry. - Orjental ¢ 70.8 feon o mnemayY TO 8-60 P26. 
po piled 8- . PEN 
ae re, rahe COLUMBIA 
G)tion og rt 
inin suiles. eofice ’ 
furnitare agree cerators 
DU. 7- 051 as Saree 
SOOKE BOUGHT— wantity. = ABBEY Fist 
a BION BOOK sHor. 768 "Fene- 
yania ave. oe. : MON. ae L 2° Asx 
aa PAM—Immed. : e m v 
“good yg r +y Clos oa Clerk. tnow! bkkoe 
_ SE “FURNITURE EXCHANG ectumors. car Surk 
10 7 SE a _§- o5es 
ni pp TED: Cash in 


Fumiture Bo ought 


EMerson 2-667 
PTEN. WANTED — Any amount: 
also peed refrigerator, as 
apd plane re Oray,. NA 9 2679. 
. LD s 

your dental git. platinum 
leweiry * pay ash. 

KAHN, INC 
«3 RS AT 95 F ST Nw 
JUNK ANTED—All kinds. Gall 
Pick up Service Junk Company to- 
day, LU. 32-6666. eves. JU ee 70) 
PLANOS bousht, highest ca all 
39. far ot nisht. 


td —— 

. Mr Beltzer, . aU 

furniture wanted for « ar 
a 


6oo 
re 7 wit  reliaple com any. 
: o DE <9 
§—§10-25 r out-of-order sets 
AD 4 6: 6 10 m.-l m. daily 
iMSTRUCTIONS 14 


(RLINGS NEED OPERATOR 


AGE 14 TO B 
lines are tne on us for more 
reonnel (han We Con sUPDy. 4it-—™ Wick” Fehoo! reduate PFxoerience 
fine expansions are creatce many with wemneinae machine re- 
mew jobs; also veogecies a $239 te stert veri 
Parriage, otc. must be Ried increares. 5-day, 40-hour wees. 


lie contect duties im reservations, 

communications. APPLY 
WASHINGTON 
GAS LIGHT CO. 


Per sonne’ Depart ment 


1160 29th St. NW 
xO PHONE CALLA 


. 
x trainees (eareer) .. 
ping 


ure + pe 
hmen 
pa B serv 
s station trainees $260 
an handy with tools, rne 
igh School grad 50 
ute sales. laundry .. 
Guerd. SALESM 


LESMEN 


per products. car nee + 
usiness forms 


Bales trainees. beverages. 


“COLORED 


1017 K Nw 3-6650 
Baers day and night $185. et 


ar‘oer t¢€ 


Night counterman 
Drivers. trash truck 


ADDRESSOGRAPH 


. Interview 


a Mra 
NA 8-4430. 
4 sY my ee. Boe ar tae 
n prone ie 4 
ost-TH WEAVER Links 
PERSONNEL TRALNING. 


~ AIRLINES NEED 
ne ene - a ot ~ a ag 


ADVERTISING 
ASSISTANT 


Young man, college 

: ti 
asenger departments A graduate, to learn ad- 
not J ee a with a vertising seas 

r 
loyment or bool. tional trade publica- 
acceptable applicents tion Experience de- 
sired but not neces- 

Nationa! 

Aeronautics, Box M-162, Po sary. Send resume & 
: recent photo to Post. 


AIRLINES TH, Box M-132 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES oe salary require 
POSITIONS monrs. 


Many ‘tmteré@sting. well-paeld. 


that fe 
present 
can qualit 


AIRLINES NEED 


Bee Our Ad Under Instructions. 


alion’s 87 pis eat 


” Shane for hi 
siness ‘PREE BOOK elis 
how you can lea ding. paint. 
tific otor 


ng. mete) work. sci 
re time. rite tole, 
u 


uneup. « 
ratt Training. Box 


Utilities 
e : 


Pets haa 
ELECTRONIC MECHANICS 


For assembly and test of Computer and 
Electronic equipment. Experience in 
Radio, TV, Fire Control or Radar is re- 
quired. 


WIREMAN 


For heavy duty cabling and harnessing 
such as airplane cockpits, instrument 
panels, consoles, etc, 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND Warfield 7-4444 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Monday, February 27, 1956 


AUTO:SALESMEN 
(New and Used) 


it 
Salary. com a demon- 
strater furnis my “Bee Wilson, 


DIVVER MOTOR CO-. 
and Plymouth Dealer 

7730 Old Georgetown Rd. 
Bethesda, Md. 


SS saternnen ln eemantenemenepenataneiaannnds 
BARBE eady, 4688 Buitiand rd. 


RBER—No geitvers a 
"ies, Barbe r. Shop. JV. ay 
BAR teady job e $20 
Can ake $125 toe $150 af ‘Down 

op. Box M-188. Post-TH. 

mot having license in 
* Sees u im ba 

BEGIN’ NG Florida 

ville. Fis. 


BARBERS 


Va. 
tee; ri. ic. 
iA. ae 
e 
iy *"Elisworth 
9-9757 


BARBERSteady job. good pay. 
2705". M*. Verno ve.. Alex 
guaran 
st at x. 
war. an 
{od are eration 


ave. Wheat 


OPERATORS 


FOR OUR 


LANGLEY PARK STORE 
Excellent opportunity 
for top earnings. 
5-Day—40-Hour Week 
20% DISCOUNT ON PURCHASES 


Lansburgh’s 
BEAUTY SALON 


Langley Park, Maryland 
NA. 8-9800 


Bookkeeper-Automotive 
YOUNG MAN UNDER 30 to 
learn General Motors account- 
ing system. Excellent oppor- 
tunity for person w *- pecege*- 
ing background Apely Mr 

cock. Rosenthal Chevroiet. behe 
Columbia, Pike, Ariington, Va. 
A. 77-6781. 


BOOK MEN 


or Dart time. Compa 


large expansion pro- 
aiso have a need for 
_ sonal interview 
day and 


ws. 4 
BRICKLAYERS—Wrive 

Appiy Gryewaater 
on b et Ari Va. or call t 


Bs OPERATORS- -LECTUR 


bus-driving 


~ qgpechan ~ 
nd 


High scheol ecraduate 
Personr el 


e 

gE « ect 
ah with experience , .@ .-. nes 
or second en “thire slaee . ileers 
Write PO on. FR ond 
22 va ovens experience and per- 


rch department ef patent 
ee eee 1. +» 
‘but if ap- 
leant shows aatitieds Na §-1369 
me aK -White. must be €x- 
n 


per 
tera’ . aes Edun work. Appir 


10 PT SALESMAN 
Neat eppeating., ace 21-45 
Wash. route. on Sat i 
easily ma. $25 for 


ment Co 713 Kalorama Rd 


COLLECT ION 


eae, Cork. 
persee, See 


oot eee 
ae wise compen bene. 


en trainees. sel. 
Se authors. uvecin, 
’ coun 


rking tot ® sliseidaahi’” 
“METROPOLITAN 


Soe AGEnCy, inc. en 8-1393" 
COOK 


‘White, Experienced. 
litan 


rx Metropo 


ly to man- 
1700 =A 


red 
lanaser, for restaurant, w ¥ 
nig 
Dishwashers. colored 
CONWAY 


Young man. 21. y 
graduate. Must ——_, 
rance 


Salary commensu 
chy ute Sa se 


eer. aa 3201 
Riode. Tstand ave.. Mt. Rein 


week up “fey 


Divers B gore f $12 
Rg 


Department Manager 


and Salesman 
Radic Phonograph éept. 


experience 
excellent ouper ann for 
ad ancement. Many vemptey 
etits Reply to Box M } Prost -TH 


DESIGNERS 
DRAFTSMEN 


ELECTRONICS 
MECHANICAL 
Experienced in Layout 
FOR THOSE WHO QUALIFY 


llengin Were. ! Assignment 


Cha 

portunit + tor ancement 
ibera) Vacation «& ick Leave 
uburban ation Convenient 
rensp. ond Parking Pacilities 


PLEASE APPLY 
9A. M. TO M. 


THE JOHNS HOPKINS 
UNIVERSITY 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


8621 GEORGIA 
SILVER SPRING. 


JU. 9-7700 


EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 


HISPUTCHER—Good oportunity fr 
young man. cae at @ Oy ren t 
of 2 ve preferred. ledge or area 


netarul: pre ae cuales for | f- 
a ORAETEMEN 
Mechanical ~ 


detallers. layout @rafte- 

er Positions 
interested 
neers and 


Juniors 


mechanical ha 
Geveiopment stages 


benefit 
Sasa eet a rer, tor 
Tv) 


CALL ST. 3-0986 


New Openings at 


MELPAR, 


INC, 


CREATED BY THE CONTINUED 
EXPANSION OF OUR ENGINEERING 
AND PRODUCTION DIVISIONS 


DESIGNER-DRAFTSMEN 
ENGINEERING AIDES 
MACHINISTS 
MACHINE SHOP INSPECTORS 


ELECTRO MECHANICAL 
INSPECTORS 


SHEET METAL 


INSPECTORS 


SHEET METAL MEN 
PRODUCTION PLANNERS 
STOCK CLERKS 


TECHNICIANS, ELECTRONIC 


OPPORTUNITY FOR ADVANCEMENT 
ADDITIONAL COMPENSATION FOR 
EXTENDED WORK WEEK 
EXCELLENT “EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 AM. TO 4 P.M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


1311 SOUTH FERN STREET 
(OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) 
ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Take Arnold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N.W. 
to Plant Entrance 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD HELP, MEN 15) HELP, MEN | vcr MEN 


2 26 nS, Se ee | tnt oe apt.| MANAGER TRAINEES 


HELP, MEN S| Soha Eaters eile Te! 6 suene Copermmity fer eva a site| Sekt, Sore Age hee cea’| </  SALESMEN ©. | Seta he oo MEP ad Veaatt 

“381,000 | z. Eepeone, oA oy cea who can qualify ae | doeen.ang a | SALESMAN-ME | If you have read this ad) SHOE SALESMEN 
: future branch managers. Biever BI Sigh oo company ; a you are won- 

Daily ENGINEERS ‘ iat! men 21-28 years: be ey ri rt Bean rt about it act now! and commiscion ‘OaarH Be 


Sine 
Circulation * ce at fagemen oie mate | earns bettie , -al-| Our quota for February SILK SCREEN 


How Do You bindinak Rind tence |e. Tnctttal de ie expan ce is almost filled. PROCESS PRINTERS 


tion of organigation. All modern 
means quicker sales results emplovee benefits. 0 to th tat? SALESMEN WITH Us YOU WILL Grr oork Prime 
vacation. st in - 


for Washington Post and Intervie ‘hee EPH Na ey Straight Salary—Car Furnished! REAL ALESMEN vam Free ’ complete training oro- } ay 
Times Herald classified at Stop A bra . pe or oe rourselt toda: 4 a ' (FOOD PLAN) - ; ce Tella the, fogngest ite. ; 
vertisers. To place your ad I? er ee a sapere, de eign G. A. C. Finance Corp. ae oo aA ae Perm prmee . gr church tad pete # rast b rehouse. ve a = ees 
| 000 MPH Seo - A +5 x egreia, Ave 4,0 silver pring ie i Bal 1b rite and a b Ria | * a expen ie hk -*, 4 < * PART TT 
| ase on, , 
niy 4 Ovni 


Exp. only $8 refs .$60.* siete appoin ieee necessary, Quali ' ‘ 4 4. re —_ gat ea alee ites 
Phone Fighter? \acliaiDaier lect ee aS aie) Eee” a sgt pS orm onc wipe EM. 


with 
pices: Respite! zation 
nefit cok a a (18-35) 


h 
REpublic 7-1234 - FR gay 7s ed | “ einer c0 ae ditions. Appi? excel. working! appearing s men to 
b x 
+S Bae te o: - ' ope, Semin Pras. & ‘piste | ne MARKET RESEARCH | eo ah eet white. efor, apt. AMANA METROPOLITAN This is your rtunity aie 8220 Ge. ver : f pr res ~ 
' verwor wor | {o, NO. 7. li a mM ' Oppo ‘ 
;: -d iS ~ ; ; pe eve. +t ate 

can you think of a bet- Ser co. Sil trate oP nee, z SUPERVISOR | quite be Fas ‘rgeident rs te i it wilt Cost _— nothing White, apply cICOR— 3307 Conn Pate one: air” pers, 

; . st st A 


am. and | | 
ter one to describe the | ; ; “y Must have knowledge of market _lnston, to investigate. 


| GEA Em 1307 H Nw.) 2De r. ow | KOOPE:S. experienced: slaters. as- 1% 4-7000 | p 

mi L0H NW problem of bomber de- ‘HARDWARE SALESMAN h 4 eal ane | i { an4 asbestos men with no | HU ARDAVELLS OrPtcn, AP AP igo?) APPLY TOOL PART Tl fie 
experience ‘Apply Mrs fense in an era of 1000 | a6 an ae? on ond opporiunity { ulr Phone JU.| _| SATURDAY. 12-3 P.M”! : 

ccna sein, mph fighters, ground-to | Becessary “Ay >. , xe aha | ment between 9. m. and 2'p. m. | dry shee ¢ sane ae as| | MONDAY 3 TUESDAY DESIGNER wool in been ee ‘Seoart- 
23- Florida Av : eet ” | ar eve i ° 
"and griving ree air and air-to-air guided | HOUSEMEN 1-4700 | APPLY MONDAY Comaniaeipe: or 33 Livinaston me SALESMEN 9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Large Engineering and Re-| int of Ie gs Batlonsl art 
WE JR JOB | Washington Post and Che nl ha . | Be Our « PENDEL FARMS search Organization in Sub- 8 

ol. @F> 


_—em Se Sr — 


missiles? 


| | | urban area has immediat 
Electronic | BrcetaSseeet | BOBS: Sr ts) Times Herala | Saugs etscraowy, $10,000) Luncheon Gueit [OF MD. INC. | spenings for experience = 
ecTronic Electric's Aircraft Products De- COOKS. wh up 1515 & Street NW. ete F | tit aii tiauiinth ‘o inidinaees teil veed Sep, rine ad qualified men of highest cali-| 
T h ians th ‘t these LidGert S EMPL CERN | Lovo’ 5 PL. SERV. | salesmen in the area oe 4.2 bons crane filver'Borine me.) bre. 
ec ry Cl 2 ore | ; melee ime ae ay. Ave. NW: Bi cite WAWRO ER Ror home one | wish to enter the direct sell- SALES REPRESENTATIVE 


engineers have n im cumtninatmmteinn Shou 
pereceeaaae id have from 5- x 
ahd mnideed te pee 5-8 years Experience corrosion water trea! 


reesive recoré. Since the estes | project insulation Susiness. : 

AND Piha satuer sine’ | IBM Asst. Supervisor | i aed ail gpeeeanh aig| you have the desire to make SALESMEN neerar fir wows Ay “ecRORA Tic 
m - now 

Trainees i ©. oe. B-6S snd | Must have Lnorough knowiedse of CUTTERS | 5% override "lo ‘qualified mae | money, Own an automobile, | pats Lo oe F cd at na CO RATION 

n 


| 403 and 407 machines and IBM ; | willing t6 work, join us for 
. ~ sul nteresting and | . “ng -- | |- 
ment cud inp soose.of the anal: | Geuthes. ete Ue | a NW. SECTION ofS Visits. "| lunch at the WOODNER HO-| Renaire Freezer Foods | Liberal policies assure indi- WORK 4 NIGHTS 
“s problems with which tt | stating ex perience age education 1O TEL, 3636 16th St. NW., | vidual recognition and ad- | MAKE 49. 50 
f fst is Save € creat od new openings | and salary desired We h fo ; | Tueslay 12 noon, and listen ° vangement. Coll t $ 
eee ‘= ‘ ave openings me , oliege students and «sé 
For positions ai electronic tech=T mand the neta SRlch Win Ge | AIRVRAPT OV SERS 6 PILOTS | with oF Withour experience ra |. -SALES MANAGER pbeg-abin gs go> eatneatearaliae on. ang Tugs. § 0 fe 
a ang ro! er check the job descriptions | dogg, Bast -Went Hianyas nove cutting. Men with High | National organization has | © Gacussed in detail. someon | N b ; iE ERCO DIVISION | Be i tos. ae Ave nw 
Ability to read wiring diagrams) | chool education and be- | § 4 | M. AWNINGS. | ACF DIVISION, INC. Frm 
ter: e M4 profes- | : / . vera e rage $15 50 Per Eve. 
or blueprints. | | salary | "SM MACHINE OPERATOR'S | tween 2] and 35 years of - att Wi iN Ws Patios Fre, TRAIN YOU AND wi RIVERDALE, MARYLAND |Part-Time—Eves. & Sat. 


ermanent post- 2) ys 
‘all installation with pri-| #9@ #re preferred ereatier pacoms vi inere se i E , WaArf#i 
| i ins bP eld 7-4444 21 to 30. whit 
= to Se elec vate research orgssization Penta- | is 1130-8200 8 week Write Box FOR YOURSELF Ww N A WEEK. DON'T Fig -™. a. A conpider oh 
tronic equipment. TH 


Previous in-; S**on | rel a ne A ~e.| Rate of pay ranges between bros Mags. pee OFFICE ‘SPACE Lan? a YOUNG MAW to sell new houses ae $0228 vA. 7-ahit 0 Z 
a " ’ 31 ri ‘ a —— or WO. 86-6920, 
dustrial or military service ex-| IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. | fasic machines “Seguivel” apatne| 908 and $84 per week, ac- SSUES MrETeares sll ts | FINANCING ARRANGED DB B- | Gee’ See a “and PHA insured 
s ’ - | , r ourjee. wi in ! ’ an A-tnsured | 
perience necessary. FOR ENGINEERS Pringe oo at ithe Se ct cord ng o experience. ashington ow Peb 28 oni Call at 802 Constitution ave. ne ARY cases. Excel. sa! ary. In r eply tive 


| aty increases. Call RE. 7-4105 after ’ - aans ave. me.) Gt 10°00 RESIDENTS OF VA._AND $34 Pont sm See Be 


| IN THESE FIELDS: a 30 Monday thru Priday | Paid vacations, group insur- positions u ® m. or 300 Dp. m MD. MEN N ERA _ ition 8 N 
APPLY IN PERSON | — ase setae + - va rt | IN AREAS “NEA Pere | WA TED 


8 AM. TO 4 PM $ Anal | IBM Asst. S od Clas eseinaet teams ground ome experience. Tet Nadie 
AM, ysterns Analysis ssf. upervisor and other employee benefits aT 380) for . intment YOUN 9 MEN 
NDAY THRU FRIDAY | ain | | Machinery and” Chemical rp. | G MEN | 
MO : | Date Conversion | Mast neve, thorough knowiedes of saunie | a ye ER gore SALESMEN Call Mr. Weaver or 
. 


; 0 7 ¢ 
Instrumentation 403 and 407 ma hines ang IRM | Mr. Sloan White, 8 to 25, col- Recently honorable discharged 


MELPAR, INC, ried ‘Vex | | st : ae Bone “« SAFEWAY | Sales This could be the wisest dime | Lt 6-0445 lege or high school with car. a Fe oat 


you're looking | 
suits car fecessary 


Flight Test age. educa’ grad, perm. position 


stating | 
| and sal oar dent tod ‘ STORES INC. : you ever spent with one. of Wash.’s ; te arrange tor p+ BY 
3000 ARLINGTON BtvD Servo Systems AIRCRAPT OWNERS & PILOTS epee, heoniata (5) largest stationery and . | interview 


PALLS CHURCH. VA | -_ ree CALESMEN—Under 2°. with car tor of' 
sone bencygate _ “Hut Sabiaaz’” | EMPLOYMENT OFFICE CALL AD. 4-3648 ‘ss Sts| cinch. Sovenal op 


‘Take arnel4 2-¥ bus from ThA Reliability 1404 N y eo Ps ) 
T arecd 3-V Wet, Tarance y | ew York Ave. N.W,, ek ¥ 0 2 pa portun MIBITAR PERSONNEL — Unusue: al 
ie ities for serious _—s 
| ent on | INSTALLERS | en a Mon Batra RD Ys 5: POR se - ~ = i i ras allowan. me, : minded young men as sade ay if Satr Bi Bee Witte 
a Meine Controls x ) interested in a posi- INC iidi iad 
rer Ww =i 
Experienced sound and inter- ‘Saturday, sunday and holidays. os “cag ER SALESMEN—$250, YES? "4 al ceteas, oitear RS 4. | tion with a future. AMBI us ee — otarhed 


Design af: | com. men. Good working —— —_ QRILITY . FLUS Seder 


‘ iy ene eae MEN—(3) 21 to 35. nicht | Ys 5 | MAN 
Modification Equipment conditions with top fi Ap- Permanent positions. pisht work. Som: of my men are doing this S4wowicy MAN—Exper ha ¥ EMPLOYE BENEFITS 


: | in 
rhe a operators ! et ERAL h kosher food. Appiy_in person | Age 
E ectronic Electronic Circoits ply Service manager | dustry , EF . xe S- os -_ a eee ; apply foe. Dadkt woake bam | fofters: s Detteasesees, 7822 Ee : Cate gg ke ie oni R . shea net 
. . creases. Must pass physical exa N ALL time or mi is la not & fir- te aye. DW — pos mme- 
Technicians et Cee CESCO pation, 22, re, cnengcist ra "CSGs BitKiumtien* “| by-nitheolter, buss solid. es | RVICE DEPARTMENT glottis, i, gelected “y 
>* | Call ST after 9:3 teblished company in business | SE C Ch G. St & Cc income. for 
| WASHINGTON 451 CALVERT AVE. _ | eekians for apseimiintal~ | car mocensary apoir vetwegn | Sher, jpgeer™ AME for me, | Matted. sae, 22-36. peumazens | IVAS. SO. ofOtt & CO.) pinteat tan a espe” * 
m : tion in se i~ 
: is , | ALEX VA. OV. 3-2063 MEN— sar ent epenings fer (2 é Sale’ she 3 stk oa Myers, Hotel SSil 14th St. NW. Mon. 2 PM Gharp! — eqtablished f 1310 NEW YORK AVE. NW. | gern 945 Ae. Sond , 
$s ex taal h i : c ° 43 r ra worki 
Tec mica! scnoo ng es INTERV] EWS . . . . ~ a eee ne case / of w +i NA. §-4181 ; @ aa eat triende” imunt 


m wir , Construc- ae — . . per er 5. lu Car ne 
perrence mg Pull ehed seutes” me auld ern ~~ ——— ting Co. 4904 pong 3 ened; nec. White. 


ceawacerres | wx Ten,Met INSTRUMENT ...| Sitesi! $= CAT EO | BERMLR TS conn eilielia tore 


a 
electronics equipment nmeces- Feb 27. 28. 29 ings. Ne sales sy neces PER ite? 4 CD PLA 7A COLORED 


cy Poy accordance © 10" AM‘ dm MAKER... | :tzatz: Sait seine sir | et kage, | gummearane ues SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. 


qualification and ability. and 3 PM. 40 8 PM Sao ter ; - FULLER BRUSH | 
ge Engiteering and Re-| Nat jon Pres Bid ureh 
; . ‘. rein and ‘ for our Fai 
ponsrond yoo ee a Call Mr. Charles E. lewin search organization _loceted in oI t. r34be — phone DI. 17-4477 t stores. Sain and ne Washington 
velopment progra at ME. 8.5932 | Suburban Washineton, 0. C : q stores es experienc i : . ; : 
, ' ° any of the following files ; : 
challenging assignment with ‘ | ctr MEN ~ — oo | Buuding meterisls, swimming. elec-. edt Desires 3 High Calibre Men 
1, _ ‘ ver - ; 

opportunity for self-advance- | i sopeiniment inconvenient | Many benefits await » Guali-| One of the worl Jargon mans-| Dus, ie advancement of | ora Good sel-| SABVERL Turn ess 
ment. Liberal vacation and MR. CHARLES E. IRWIN fied and experienced man. lor 2 representatives in the eis : ch jo im- | S82..." Serinn an | | io oe 
sick leave and many ofner | Aircraft Products Dept maton area. To successful appil- mee : of Fou ) : ply M 4! ACTOR MEN A to $1 re 


canis we offer an active or interested in - EMEN. hotel 
employee benefits. ERCO DIVISION | | PEAw No T, enles career Hf a nae HANDY MEN apt wa By isin tls ince , ; 
GENERAL ACF INDUSTRIES, INC % oY | SALARY. CAR EXPENSE | aa a5. Ne. 10 quality canned! @TH-CLASS EXOINEER aio 0 mo permanent positions with many fine company benefits 
; | foo us Ou 
RIVERDALE. MARYLAND if you sare Smbttions. honest and) Baxy & va re rough ing ior men ot proven. wales ai ability NATIONAL EMPLY. SERVICE including paid vacations, insurance, hospitalization and profit 


‘Packers ELECTRIC CO. Py itt seless field.” phone a ning undies teciories. Dinr ines are 
WArfiel 444 ' s (eld, a se ding territories ri are AUD Bt and Fleer 
rfield 7- 4 ¥ ‘ent al TS a phone MA.| to 6 hs. local seen ere ged by buye: ore of euaiit “wir MA! of truck ct sharing .. . to mention a few. 


to sell our Nationally famous appliances. 


/ ight lis 4 . 
THE JOHNS HOPKINS ane then te _ — M ) quised Se = 4] ou are iookins 3 rece per! 
mn reet : ' te : led r\ : t 
perverts Johnson City, New York | JANITOR very tapertenced “paresunal “nen | leader im in cc feid St baal ~ &, ~~ ace and rience. 7 +s oh ry mek Qualified men, under 45 years of age, whe have a tar and 
: , ; v men , . . 3 
APPLIED PHYSICS , married man it) * a — ) y a oe = will oe . P r ; expect excellent earnings in the imside-outside sales division. 


LABORATORY | | "te io -| ond Tena “fursighed Post ig a wy Se = = cram peainet e-* en ag SH — REPAIRMAN | 
) eratic ne : wi a | Good carries all larce co. bene ts Apply, _e oe re 5 Pal Experienced: steady job; good wer 
vt See Mr person. Ginger Sewing Center 3 lo &-84, P.O. Box 349 ihe p 
ENGRAVING | bey pilus suertes °. ratte Pee F ' Ps Apply a 3B st. Nw ersonal interviews are being held at 


= =: i PAD 5. Sr en 


NW on 
2 RG * M ( pe Bors om mes. See en igo | SALESMAN — Experienced Preter- 
ener Ino D achine rator ay Gavel ott “ado : “ably with musica) know ledge ‘bes ’ Sears Roebuck and Company 


Biedensburs rd. Silver Mr Wiis Kitts Music Co 


| of 
: | % JUNIOR Borst Mr : 
9.7700 | Experienced oan Gort | P are AN—Es. Tor ar trac- | vy | 
Pea INFORMATION prea wees desirable. Mare ' E x EC U T | V E 7 ,- " Pupep.. Dat 4 Mn and vardeniee SS a young | ‘ 4500 Wisconsin Avenue N W. 
Invi —" | = : : " ot 


company benefits. AN EXCELLEN mf ay mers 
— CELLENT rer Spr 
; io 314.60 
EROES no at HAYNES OPPORTUNITY bh “Yt Trainees 


tent engineering! 


¥ rete Bite 134" Cons. Ave | APPLY IN PERSON work in Washington office ef cor-| + aa pos. ¥ at per M h | 
Babies . for high-pressure oli- : - The man we are seeking must be poration. Candidates having engi-| wk. and the art te * Electronic ecnanica 


& N OUG Ip 
ler: 34 clase D.C. license MONDAY THR 3H FRIDA sab! of seperti neon meeting or technical degrees are i! nso of} 
required a woraing condi! ions SA . ~~ we. yp pr on given personal and practical in- | pil ter cons, Br. Jon on NJ 
Ca. TU. 2-170) MToO¢P vided — ne Be iB 1s ee of af tee! SALESMAN . ty 
, Htle tt 
| Must be recent college staduate| scheg!” Bucelient starting. saistt| Most engineers in the Washington area are 


Experienced in sales age 30 


| Must be willing to fe-joce end rapid promotion for qualified | Sle cctabliahes “office ‘torn: familiar with MELPAR and are aware of how 
INEER oe al aces a i et 
ENG Ages tat INC. spariencs, f any, hi reoties wil ATEN spportuaity 7 ent} we have grown during the short span of aoe THERE IS A FUTURE IN CONTROLS 
MECHANICAL DESIGN | : | be held im strict contigence. | Oh utistry, Seupertenee wreterred. | sli reauired years from our initial conception to a firmly BY HONEYWELL 
AERO WE |, mex w-xer, wane worm, | pepe seme a poe cto tees SUN ES  Coeaey owt the 
rT vianaet a ee ena home, good pa a, estingnouse Air brake Company arn 
ne ao P wet ex- and B'sts nw. to plant ay CANDSCAPE “SALERMEN Tor later rors tases peo Bay. opal $100 largest industrial research laboratory in the Interviews in 
perience. Must be olor od | — pery. must have ag wil en -| steady employment ft Washington area. : Washington D. ea —February 27 & 28 
of good sppearance ‘| Ce ar Se eS ee ton et suburbs. Start io ride beget "pee is 
; “a ib! t- — . vers ree ‘ : + % RSONNEL SERVICE i 
tony 9 gy eee yo This ESTIMATORS | MAN WITH ho ee | macy. ‘1700 apoly 6 Kinet ars Ba : a i311 (Est. 22 Yrs) The growth of our company has, of course, | Honeywell, leader in the development and 
is an unusual opportunity EXPERIENCED | Preaesu. fare *°"* meaty been accompanied by the growth of the individ- | manufacture of a wide variety of automatic 
eS on our — eet oe oe _ controls for the aeronautical, heating and air- 
ngineering degree, with con- | no lengthy waiting peri Ore the opportu | conditioning, industrial instrumentation and 
CORVEY ENGINEERING Co struction experience and/or MACHINISTS : ENGINEERS nity for advancement presents itself As soon | other fields, invites you to come in and talk - 
: near gs BAP yy seh te Excellent opportunities are offered to persons who can as they are prepared to accept additional re- | over opportunities available in Minneapolis. A: 
MRE Bata Te Sa 0 | sume or phone Collect, Endi- GENERAL ALL AROUND) %<<#ssfully meet our qualifications: a sponsibility it is given, , constantly expanding program of research and 
A Bubsigiers, of Wegtinenouse | one 8.7111, gxtenbion 3332 | development in diversified fields assures op- 


, re for : m , , 
| Experienced on Small Our present meeds are fo : Individual recognition is fundamental to ad portunity for creative achievement and personal 


Cc OF | , | 4 : 
aur. ae | "ensinsind tea | Mechanisms AERODYNAMICISTS posngoncans Bed Pek eg Sa Nag: ge wr | advancemen 


Bt DUPONT. de NEMOURS & co la niend eeieieioietiiel sali’ EON ag, Ce Enea am of an engineer's job performance in determin- | . rr . 
INTERVIEWS She na be MACHINE PARTS a anti aad NI ia seatide usa teres ing his growth. RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT: 
7 Graduate engineers are needed in these related 


INSPECTOR | 
ACCU RAY | | Experimental | | COMPUTER ENGINEERS Consider this invitation to visit our new labora- | fields and product lines: 
THE NATIONALLY TELE- and | Capable of using machine tory in Falls Church. We are proud of our Autopilots Inertial Guidance 


VISED INDUSTRIAL MEAS- | Set en Fae | shop measuring instruments | — Electrical Engineering Degree-plus experience on design and company and welcome the opportunity to dis- Hydraulics Digital Computers 
for inspection of first piece! develonment of anal sack ‘dics llth dian | ¢uss its merits and how you can become a mem- ! , 

REMENT & CONTROL os 2 f analog computers or similar devices. | ' _ Aircraft Dynamics Applied Mechanics 
- Ph Ssicists SERRE a, PCE | ber of our expanding technical staff. } Th | 
SYSTEM USED BY CHES- y quantity parts. ec Pil ¢ vy tw 

FIELD & LEADING | uciear Controls ystems Engineering 
OER RuaeER, pLasrics (Large southern Com- APPLY IN PERSON | ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS i i aik knietia can eccenteatiiacahiied Jet Engine Controls 
4 METALS meRS, HAS Pany offers an excep- 8 AM. TO 4 PM Degree or equivalent plus design experience. : Electronic Circuitry Transistors 


SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR: tional opportunity for; MONDAY THRU FRIDAY °° Technical Personnel Representative Instrumentation 


professional advance-| MECHANICAL DESIGN CHECKER | 
Phd Research Dvector ment in an atmos-- Melpar, Inc. _ EC JE. 4-6000 Ext. 220 PRODUCTION ENGINEERS: 
Chief Radiation Physicist ) ‘ ek | ; ‘ 
me ey area Project Mgr. ‘phere which rere re | at least two years in design capacity. | Openings for engineers with 5 years’ experi- 
Electronic Design Engineers 99°S individual Fie ah» SRB Fern et. Openings presently available in the following fields: | a ey proce pereng hl hast ae = 
Mechanical Design Engineers tive to men quatirie . “ | ‘ ucts. oroug nowledge of tooling, esti- 
_— mop ong nga 099 ARLINGTON BLVD. PROCESSING ENGINEERS . mati ' , metals + wae wh lay aa yg ek 
Paper ine ee" | Infra-Red Res Zag Ares A ban toed} : *Systems “Evaluation "Radar and Counter Goon on products such as precision macharica 
nfra-Red Research eourwans | For planning maenutacturing metnids, eperetiont, “and | oa nemetion pape aut electrical or hydraulic equipment, electro- 
tooling on @ diversity of products associated with machine *Packaging Electronic mechanical controls, electric motors,. instru- 
tools, ordinance and aircraft. Estimating experience | “Network Theory | Equipment ments or gyros. 


APPLY IN PERSOW OF CALL 


ce : edt (Wilmington). 


Five years engineering or drafting experience including 


WE'RE THE ACKNOWL- 
EDGED LEADERS IN OUR & Development MACHINIST 
FIELD, OUR CAPACITY HAS 
DOUBLED EACH YEAR FoR | AEFOdyNAMIC | rim cae sin minimum, ot 1g) SOOO" a ‘Microwave Technique *Pulse Circuitry 
ONE ORSIGN ENGINEER — its, 2, ftw ha | TECHNICAL. WRITERS “VHF, VHF, or SHE *Microwave Filters And Consider. These Advantages: 

, R . firm in Alexan dria. Must be ca- eine 
ONE DESIGN ENGINEE | & Analysis pable of doing sen. with Ties Receivers * Quality Control Ideal suburban living in friendly, uncrowded 


N sistance or upervis ; 
ce oid ers . A ! : f lent oppo alan S238 per hour | Experience in preparation of instruction books, hand- *Analog Computers and Test. Engineering Minneapolis. Excellent cultural activities and 
HE PAS ae. narysis oO Call RE $- HS0b, ext. 108. for hooks, operating and maintenance manuals for electronic | recreational facilities. Generous employee 
LIBERAL SALARY RANGES Weapons | equipmient. Strong electronics background necessary. benefits include broad company-paid insurance 
GUARANTEED BONUS Effectiveness ~. MACHINIST , “Magnetic Tape *Subminiaturization and pension plans, liberal tuition allowances 
PLAN We have Permanent Mb positions for | Handling *Electro-Mechanical Design| for advanced study at University of Minnesota. 
RELOCATION EXPENSES Theoretical be anle to frais ood reference. TEST ENGINEERS Travel and family moving expenses paid. 
NO MILITARY WORK Divei = — STONE PAPER TUBE CO.) Electrical Engineering Degree or accredited vocational Apply in Person. | 
TEL. MR. NEIL HUFFMAN ysSics _ 200 Prenkiin St WE, school certificate plus three years electronics experience. Mentor: Trraush Friday FOR INTERVIEW APPOINTMENT CALL 
\ 


MAN to collect « pif elicestabliched 
W. J. McElroy — Sheraton-Park Hotel 


*Digital Computers | *Servomechanisms 


life insurenes deb 


, Ph sical and commission. Noexper necion| Our progressive personnel policies assure individual recog: P.M 
DI. 7-2852 y he Training. Must have car. lala tk eli eae 8 AM, to 4 sds . CO. 5-2000 


youn. 6 ai~0'7u Chemistry tals nt elected” ovelinncet Monday, Feb. 27 & Tuesday, Feb. 28 


- ae ere: oy hooting: ohn serven im yn < ‘i nai answered promptly and ‘ confidence. MELPAR, INC. ; 11:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M, 3 
. , : ee nea ea) Pes ERCO DIVISION | SUBSIDIARY OF WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE, MINNEAPOLIS-HONEYWELL 


Resume to: 
| IN. 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. FALLS CHURCH, VA } 
VERNON WELSH '- $ : | eee diaect C. (Take Arnold V-2 Bus From 1}th and E Sts, N.W. | 2793 4th Avenue South Minneapolis 8, Minnesota ? 


Em loyment M ¢ ; | te Plant Entrance.) : | ' 
: 3 Warfield 7-4444, Ext. 328 ciate : 


©. Box 2287 ; : , 
Continued om Following Pere | Continued om Following Page 


Birmingham, Alabama > 


7: 


wn 
typing one aa eke and. 80% organi- 


“WORLD WIDE 
eae BUREAU | 


- 
rth 


pvt. office. 20% 


Post-7) 
"hee sooK FR aistrict a 


work ae eae 


UNUSUAL 


Read This Thoroughly 


e oldest and largest 
EL, Prod- 


fr 
come 
mediate 


te *¥- og and ‘persona 
phen umbe 
background. 


$11,1 12.41 


earnings my first 


r business 


f you are not ofraid 
ion ork 


s our oppor 
you 


les training 


mind 6 
permanently associate 
with wus. 


se report 
at Alex 
Feb. 26. 
sharp. 


~~ 


“ COLLEGE-TRAINED 
MAN 
LIFE INSURANCE CO. 


jalizing in 


niques. The aver 
tn our Srsanisation earns 
000 pilus 
incom me 
Previous ¢x- 
see but 


and % or irom - 
or Bunday at JU. 5-3156 


COOK RESEARCH 
LABORATORIES | 
OFFER 
SATISFYING 
CAREERS IN 
_THE FIELD OF 
RESEARCH 


ab | ng 
rtunities 
research and 
velopment for engineers and 
physicists at Lua the senior 
and junior ie% 


Cook Resear, w fore ins ene 
tion's for amos: 
of the ation ia. $ 
and on "hs sta 
are nationally | knows 
respective 


Cook 
offers oussianding oppo 
the eid 


Cook ployees 
a encour 


eee publi —_ 
Beets 


Palins wc work 
ompany 


a on 
tary «) 


THE LABORATORY 
ACTIVITIES ARE 
WORLD-WIDE 
IN SCOPE 

5 aes in in ise 


pdiversitied 
ae ee 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


RADAR 
COMMUNICATIONS 


MICROWAVE 
TECHNIQUES 


INFORMATION 
THEORY 


CIRCUIT DESIGN 
PULSE TECHNIQUES 
SERVOS 
FIRE CONTROL 
WEAPON SYSTEMS 

| SYSTEMS 


MATHEMATICAL 
ANALYSIS 


FOR NUMERICAL COMPUTATION 
THERMODYNAMICS 
AERODYNAMICS 


AIRCRAFT 
INSTRUMENTATION 


NUCLEAR PHYSICS 
MECHANICAL DESIGN 
TEST ENGINEERS 


COMPONENT AND 
EVALUATION 


CONTACT 
MR. D. M. HALLIDAY 
IN WASHINGTON 
2-26 TO 2-28 AT 
EX. 34 


progucts sre 
all commercial an 
reraft. 


——— aff 


MR. D. M. HALLIDAY 
COOK RESEARCH 


LABORATORIES 
osm mona & 


‘A DIVISION OF 
COOK ELECTRIC 
' COMPANY _ 
70g, 7, Southport. Ave. 


ad 


nal and recepsen duties. 35- 


Wm Lee T £4300 


Por large cowmmene ffice. Above 


helpiul. Under 33 35. ce. .Bome typing 


“ACCT. CLERK $265 


ust TR ang type 
_ Will gs controiier. 


— “oe 5 
YPIST- CLERK $3600 
. machine 5-da 7. Pleasant. 
Par, office No “overtime 4 
12 Bids. 7) iain NW. 
ARLINGTON-ALEX, 
FAIRFAX-FALLS CHURCH 


Recept -typ.. law firm 


ietternietionai 
Business 


Machines 


eraton 


HAS IMMEDIATE 
OPPORTUNITY 
FOR 


=) 


Cik.. typ. downtown ‘Alex 


Customer Engineers e'ephone ‘ recent... typ 


1 mo 
lex 


e3u8: 


POR SERVICING 
ELECTRICAL 


ACCOUNTING 
MACHINES 


REQUIREMENTS 
Electro-mechanical Training 


- eereane 
j3etasesse erator 
2658 Seu.) 


xP 
rainee. nenganeiy work, HSG Si30 | 


2338 Wilson Bive.. Ari “JA §-2000 
511 Kine St. Alex... KI. 9-5065 
O4 EB. Broad Pails Ch. JE. D-7272. 


ADVERTISING 
RESEARCH 


or 


Armed Forces Technical 
Experience 


| INT MA dl PART ht PHONE | 


rkeet Research Department 


APPO 
REPUBLIC 7-3705 ‘ 
req uired 


experienc 


| preferabdie, 


Customer Engineering Dept. | 
R 05 | 
ac: [Call Dt. 7-2900, Ext. 261) 
EXT. 26] 


BETWEEN 9 AND 5 P.M | 


International Business 
Machines Corporation 


THE MAN WHO!” 


eR rece live 1 in or out. -. 


1220 19th St. NW. 


‘Al AIRLINES. NEED | 


See Our Ad Under Instructions 


Young onan ] 33. See our 
ad upder Seetresthens. Nationa! 
cIEs 


AIR TRAVEL A 
our dauiial 2 under In- 


Earn Ree 
. hap 5p | strectio Ay: ation “Trai ning. 
"4 th a “ ton 


nee Pee aRee 


WHITE AND COLORED 
untain cirls one o tae $4 


KNEW THERE WAS’ 
A BETTER JOB | 


Sears! 


rk hi 
omethine about | 


7 we are selecting 


ne 

than «& | oe pay tax on «6 5-Sgure 
come 

7a men We sccept for Teninine 
re between 24 ond, 50 

weil im this new field ty fines 

are carefully trained care ys 

pervised and isted 

working Eecee leasant. stimula: 


hirt press opr 
reseser, Atty aopare! 
Sth Bt nO 


| Petia MANAGER 


' 
se YOU @t inte thie picture? | 
a yp ate it will 9 & pices. 


you ull fy X of! 
opportunities at Sears in 
. Row ove 


MON. OR TUES. 


BET. 11} A M.& 1 P.M 
SEARS ROEBUCK 


& CO. 
4500 Wisconsin Ave. 


for recentiy completed. sir-con-/ 
ditiened, elevaeter-trpe eperiment 


criatoraa pits eine 
rinker an “s oc 
tact. ent 


and evenings. 

except Sun- 

+ end every Wedn ay off 

Reoly by letter stating caualifice- 

thons. and give telephone n r 
for interview by appointment 


WAVERLY TAYLOR, Inc. | 


CARILLON HOUSE 
2500 Wisconsin Ave. NW. 


rienced. eve 


COLORED 
SALESPEOPLE WANTED | 


Salary anc , comantosion. permanent 
exper. nec Earn 
while you Sosa Apply 22 persen 
before noon Room Mr 
Baccus, 1931 lith &t. NW 


HELP, WOMEN 


on 
ni ame wort 
Bofbers’ ej 


See ae 


egety is in per- 
ave.! 
Boring 
1398 Ere &t. NW -0190 ies 


CLAS d 
seat t?s| BEAUTY 
ES e078 OPERATORS | 


‘ea i Blancs?” ‘PARK STORE! 
840 Excellent opportunity 
#40 for top earnings 

5-Day—40-Hour Week 


20°. DISCOUNT ON PURCHASES 
uP | CALL MiS6 PAULINE AT 


i ee 3, Lansburgh 's 
avs personne, FP gy $50 BEAUTY SALON | soil 
LORED BRANCH Langley Park, Maryland 
mee aa 


Ari. 


Ty sales 
Bkkpr. mach. oprs. 
Dict ne avey 
Typist. some kno DEEDS. 
Credit int aaviswer, ‘5 Gays 


st. $50) 
toe | 
sone, 


Pa 18 4 Asi. aw. ST. me ‘R00 - 


BK one 


+ 628-63 
$40 
- Lollese Pe. 


ITI 
1334 Mass. ave. nv 
ATTENTION 108 SEEKERS. | 
are looking for a io 

tter one. come in 

olive your roolem 
uree ig” gO quali appiican 


BOOK KEEPER 


end | 
We | 


iy eat 


ref 
c edie , By. work 
keen pay mall 
per week Box 


prin . r 
rs *. tyes 
der 5. 
eho tit 
or estate 


bs) Jt ions | Yext is 


x te te the ) : 
to $60 Pa r 
a atte Store Clerk | 


OPEN 
in and let Us DUL you to] w 


CALL Di. 7-9217 


ACCOUNTING CLERKS 
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE 


ance’ Position in 
res ted 


ttie - 
pay. tree insurance Apb- 
y tm person. 


ELITE LAUNDRY 
A 2119 14th St. NW. 
Ee ge sr fia store. 


sons benefits 
echt er Co. 1 
a Ae Fp ex. 


— at 


CASHIERS 


s women 


ae ah Sec 
HOTEL STATLER 


6th & K Sts, 


oo at 


sa 7. and. 


ys 
sans moni o 


COMMER T ists, Many to $70 
, af 


eet A os: | 


Work 
HD. D. $3300 


<4 . vated oo 
orty- 


i te 


| enees ent oppor rtunity fo 


“ sonnel office. 


vk. Typ-| 
iste, 865 wk. Clerks. PB Oor 
S, INC |= Miss Young or be =} Reed at 


| Sanareetins part-time positions es 


| Key Punch Operators 


16 


CALL DI. 2900, Ext. 26! 
BETWEEN 9 AND 


a I 


CLERKS 
(Newspaper) 


Crortent | 
ar a ro ane eS 
“Sound ke ber busi- 
hy ashi 


te ance 


leave aaa oun 
partment. 


"7 


The wasbicianed Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET, N.W. 


CLERK 


Age whi ite, for position os 
map ‘dive er 


aa 
+ encement. “b-day 


F&, 
rape eee 


Jonet 
7-3330, building. por a. 8, 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


isTH & M STS. NW 


CLERK 
(Newspaper) 


3 & 


erica! position avetion im classt- 
for 


Berson ne] Warument 


Washington Post and 
Times Herald 
1515 L STREET, N.W. 


white. permanent ‘Position. 


ent for pablie and 
— -- Je Vacet - 
surance benetits. 
rs. nw. 


Tai 
CLERK -TYPIST 


» Bookkeeper. 
35. ust be proficient, 

contractors. downtown office 
6 Post TH 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Younes lady te work reference 


er. 


. Box 


in person te Hark - 
ieecPybisTs — 
SECRETARIES 
STENOGRAPHERS 
CLERKS 

COME IN AND ALK "YF oy 

SEC \ man 

tYPISTS 

ECEPT 


ER 

0-880 | 

, $e. -965 | 
$50- $55 | 


SEE Miss WOOD 
"233 Southern Bide 7-8752 
———e 1S St. NW at . 


CLERK-TYPIST 


intettigons youns © women for divér- 
aid utes; of simple | 
i Ra .. help: Apely per- 


7 
many 


HOTEL STATLER 


i6TH & K ST. NW 


’ 


Vader 30 Tor 
sitions hob ee | 


rsonne! office. 3ra | 
= LIFE INSUR- 


- a Ol 
4 stitution nw. 


vin s Credit Co, 734 Tth 


| wonderful future. S275; 4i fied 
work. inter. Mise Reed at Person- 
ne! iii Oost. aw 


DICTAPHONE 
TRANSCRIBE ERS 


With at leet 4&4 onthe 
xpert ence in Dictaphone or 
similar transcrip in- 

teresting work in ,* ne 


mt) 
Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
14th 


RY” eas kai 


be smeroushiy experien 
aad re) lable mGy. sleady job. « 
orking conditions | 
y Ea Central 323 Car-' 


. EXECUTIVE 7 SECRETARY 


Experienced, mature 


es ol pring. oe anal 


anets, 


— 
ff snes 


i7eee required 
ir hellara. JA. a” shoo, > as 
HOUSEWIVES 


PART TIME 
THURSDAYS-FRIDAYS 


takers avasiasic in classifi 
| Serertiting phene room 
po — be velge & and typing oan re- 
lent oppeortun for 


post & TIMES HERALD 
ISIS L STREET NW. 


D> 


Key ‘Puinch Operator 


eve, lable for experienced 
€ ra 
office 


The Washington Post 
and Times: Herald 
1515 L STREET, N.W. 


HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 


fone be ey tc ant tore. 
op pore ridinity 
iiement bene inekness 
Call NA, 4-9900, 5 ea 286 
For Appointment 


| aoe 


i} 


25 te; * 
general 


MATH 
ASSISTANTS 


TECHNICAL 
AIDES 


work experience desirable. 


Continuous employment, 


cellent pay, 5-day week, re- 


| tirement and insurance plan, 


vacation and sick leave bene- 


9A.M rosF WEEKDAYS 


THE JOHNS HOPKINS 
UNIVERSITY 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 
Si2baR SAA NB 
JU. 9-7700 


EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 


aie Pre ria 


"i tfica 
sty. “ealpattent be 
i 


ty Sata 


OFFICE 
ASSISTANT 


taphone oe 
dictap ork 
po ae aseoesen 
of vasted varied office “duties 


sant 


Write 
= ing ace. | 


weekly —_ 


and many 


Call Di. 7-2900, Ext. 261 
BETWEEN 9 


SP. M. 


PAYROLL 
CLERK 


7 
experience in 
payroll department re- 
quired. Permanent posi- 
tion offering opportunity 
for advancement. Excel- 
lent employe benefits; 
convenient suburban loca- 
tron. 


Previous 


APPLY IN PERSON 
A M.to4P M 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


gton Blvd. 
urcn. Va 


"Pah E 


(Take oe aenete a Vv bus from lith 
nw. to plant entrance.) 


PBX TYPIST 


Permanent pecition. young woman 
1 graduate, for’ 
tional Organisa 
working condit 
for —_ 
. bed’ a & Co 
RE. 570 


Personnel Clerk 
NEWSPAPER 


avaliable in newspenes 


cane! held. typ veeahe 


Pocition 
office for ¥ 


with peo pie Bome 
preferred, Apply Persona e) Dept 
S« teoZzop 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 
1515 L STREET, N.W. 


PBX-TYPIST 


8 
College level training in math 
necessary. Recent training or 


ex- 


a | fits. Age up to 50, U.S. citi-| | 
acations.| zenship necessary. 


i 
"of Saf t och. 


. | location. 


central sup-| 
and 


eet Feds ence 


'$3890| A] Al Private Secy. $100 wk. $100 wk. 


eee ttn Re 


2 ' ti 
A J 
BOYD’ IS ec cor 12th’ G 


SEWIN 

Assistant t9 to ao, forem ~ 
e 

ods. le t teach an 
Good eaith required f, 
useful work. 


Eat 


ne hs ARY 


ite; permanent 
a fon: must 


ce, 
noon, Mon. 
’ 4 > » 


SHIRT OPERATOR 
Must be Gieertenees tins of 


Bay Sian LAUN. 
us wt "aa tern ave 
ne. 7+1100. 


~3330. * Bet. 
sianalG Geographic Society, 16th 


SECRETARY 
CLERK-TYPISTS 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization. 
Opportunity for advancement. 


eT nt per one 
working conditions. es Be 
° thene 


e 
son ts. Kessler 
* is. Sterling Laundry. 1021 27th 


sil K 
Waitresses 
ountain nin wtrte. salad Ne 


u 
"$22 0 up 
ris. . 835 4 
us girls. dishwash ———_ 


Convenient suburban 


Permanent 
of this 
ferred. 


MONDAY Find babar 
MELPAR, INC. 


ubdsidiary of 
OUSE Air-Brake Ce. 


PERT 


3000 ARLIN _ 8 
PALILS GHURCH. ‘_ 


resident 
areas pre- 


White A Wy 
METROPOLITAN 


Emp Agency, Inc. NA. 8-1393 
Nw. y 


rt 


L 

nec 
PL. 
23-2000. 


STENOGRAPHER 


rh. Py 


$3810. 
2334 Wilson 


desires po 


not way a 

working conditions. Apply 

BANK OF COMMERCE 
Conn. at K NW.—Rm. 200 


i AND TYPISTS—Exoeri- 
ced. whe can work. 2 ofr more 
. or full 


temporary 


A 
WESTING 


SECRETARY 


Festtion altve. in for sec 
ve 


‘ ersten 
Ts “A fi. 


ae 
mplete course 1 velesaions 
peewee. penone cademy 


n x > 
conditions 


fey tie and a oe STENOGRAPHER 


5-DAY, 35-HR. WEEK 


Pr ‘vious «x 
oan or ree eetate. work wt 
Permanent position with many? 
ompanyv . This position 
ofers excellent capertanits fer 
advencement. poly 


PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
Rm. 706, 1343 H St. NW. 


rience in 


SECRETARY 


ol | 


seat in Alexan- 
b volves substentns | 
corres d- 


vo ume 
ence. of Pes ears tein reepon 


vio ors ! = . 
} 

Co . oF 

alent cellent op- 

Call 


us 
adie mi 
secepcement. 
S8ppointment. 


ground or oe 
Beryeyir, ier 


cae te 
business backe: 


Ke 


j 


Apoly 


AR 
ae initia 4m 


| er 

r typist 

rt SS ity 

week. co } 
ois ympany benefits 

eb 


= oe 


R. Rase 
im Siar 
CE pt tes i311 @ st 2 ae LIVING IN MD. 


ATaLiNEs-REOY-- a 

pa ge Hil secy "tse he hal 

«_)-girl office 6350 Bee at Work from Home. Good Salary 

Miss 4 t Personnel, id Unlimited Private Phone 
Necessary 


TELEPHONE 
SOLICITORS 


mene. Experienced or inexperienced 


See 


; 
h 


35- cellent 


See cee, 
ae Si 


person. 
sts. 4 


| PERSONNEL 


INTERVIEWER 
In 


- . midge 20s. for sersonne 
Ca eet 1 year o neolinge plus 
ing sore preferred: 
casusity experience 
sities: S-409 
GOVERNMENT EMPLY, 
INSURANCE CO, 


the 
~ pale oo 
Ro 


1 ante, 

wear: be ly exD.. 

oat 5 ang ¢ commission 
ra . : Colesyi tite’ Be 


| 5-DAY, 35-HR. WEEK 


iid CALL MR. WILLIAMS 


oe | 10 A.M. TO 1 P.M. Only 
AD. 4-0800 


to ts | 


sey trek 3100 
yon TELEPHONE 
TASB” S EMPL SERV. we , SOLICITORS 


| Experienced or inexperienced 
LIVING IN VA. 
Work from Home. Good 
Salary. Unlimited Private 
Phone Necessary. 
CALL MR. RENE 


10 TO 12 
JA. 2-8355 


SECRETARIES 


1—Immediate openings 
2—Excellent benefits 
3—1Ideal working hours 


SECRETARIES 


i surroundinas itm our’ 
office. Permanent itiee 
many company bepef 


— © Saperwane for advance- 
PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
RM. 706, 1343 H ST. NW. 


4.—No parking problems 


5—Suburban Maryland, 3 
miles from D. C. line 


6—Large engineering research 
and manufacturing organization 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
Riverdale, Maryland _ WaArfield 7-4444 


ADVERTISING 
SALES-TRAINEE 


Career-Minded Young Women 
ARE YOU 


interested in learning the fundamentals 
of advertising and merchandising? The 
Washington Post and Times Herald has 
a planned training program in its Classi- 
fied telephone room for women interested 
in a diversified sales field. Permanent 
positions with opportunities for 
advancement many employee bene- 
fits. Typing helpful. 


RSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


APrey PE 
9 A.M. to 2 P.M. 


The Washington Post and Times Herald 


1515 L Street N.W. 


wor—|ACF INDUSTRIES, 


an. TYPISTs - 


: WAT AIT 
Apply in 


4 
#3 Chas. G. Stott & Co. 


any, February 27, 1956 | 


=| 412,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 

means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


‘HELP, WOMEN * 


‘TELEPHONE 
OPERATOR | 


For busy switchboard ins 
large industrial plant lo- 
cated in Suburban Mary- 
land, ~ _— 


Must be able to type. 
DAY SHIFT ONLY 


ERCO DIVISION 


INC. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND 


WaArfield 7-4444 


(50) Interesting openings 
Knowl. bkpr. or emoryheng ber helpf 
$65 wk. w 


3 cor i ae. 
‘college 
ckgrou nd preferred i editorial 
week. permanent 


ition, advancement op 
en smstege benefits. 


White, mpast Se gees top 


ul 
to 


| WORLD. WIDE 
PERSONNEL BUREAU 


po-' 1341 G Bt. NW, Cole : 
suite 407 rade Bidg 


eee 
7-8760, 
ypoing start. wi Pg ee 
ae? 


E. 
ss a i ae ie Te _ in oes 

Merle Exce 
ae 


’ ployee i- 
lent opportunity to advance. Ap | "Doaltion. wh Le ite) 
| $eploven 
EMPLOYED ‘WOMEN et) 
beedoe is employed tee 
workers. “> “AVON MR ag os 


person tween 9 
nd ae 
aoe $50 yy dering 


rh oppor 


. m Other hours Oy 


“NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 
te WE. 
TYP — $60 WK. 
Gonepat attiee work ex 
ays. aed ‘to zi & 
0160, 
_ mh nw be experienced | 
, Bhow ean t Resta 


DOLLARS 
POUNDS 
FRANCS 


No Matter How YOU Say ft 
our 


WAITRESSES - 


CARHOPS 
MAKE MONEY! 


DON’T BE SATISFIED 
WITH LESS THAN 
$50—-$60 A WEEK 


Positions open for 
5 or 6-day week 
at many convenient locations. 


«Samm , wm. MS rte) 


3 Sirs, Virwinia Breyer’ A, 


da apply in person 
cott "Rey Coffee Ship. 


S bius tips, Wik. 5 


a 
g00d 


x. 
tie 


sSige ®. m.. ‘ 


-service 


laundry. met hare refer- 


— sees 


wast . Assis f 
- 
er owing Center. 3421 


be aaking and as 
gee A +o ~ 


per week. Don't 
7001 between ‘ii id s. m- 


3 W. Broad 


u 
call q- 


tame: 90e heer. 


work: 
Apply oe. Pails 


XANDRIA 


Seat i. 


GENERAL 


. ©. AREA 


YOUNG LADY 
18 to 30, white, high school 
graduate, type 45 to 50 wpm | 
for general office work, perma- | 
nent position, immediate open- 
ing, 5-day week. Apply Mrs. 
Shelton. 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPE 


or Employment Office 
1341 G St. N.W, 


i310 NEW YORE A ¥w. 
NA east 


mailing lis 


tion maingstains me 
ye? t , son» interest beg 


wortawhile car career 108 ‘should 
pects hoo! Ss for spe oF s0e- UNUSUAL WOMAN 
. i r Bola "We “toame A 
ne. ivtood ved s SS 
nest | om  eAbpilcant 2 
£ | co uF x: 
2 Se Sto 


noon-8 p. 


fel Ee PERS 


position tn mecrowses 


| ee 


cem . 
ppeintment ca 


GIRLS-YOUNG WOMEN 


February Job Quotas 
Are Unfilled In 
Several Desirable 

Telephone Company 

Positions 


You May Qualify 


Don’t Delay Your Visit 
To Our 
Employment Office 


725 13th St. N.W. 
The 
Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 


CLERICAL POSITIONS 
30 OPENINGS 


Each month for the next several months 
In Both Typing and Non-Typing 
BECAUSE | 


We are occupying 75,000 additional square feet of office 
space. 


HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 
AGE 17-23 


Interesting work in pleasant surroundings for both beginners 
and experienced girls. Opportunity and permanency in a pro- 
gressive, growing compeny. 


REGULAR HOURS 
FRIENDLY ASSOCIATES 
CONVENIENT LOCATION 


5-DAY WEEK 
8 to 4:30 


PAID VACATIONS 
PAID SICK LEAVE 


We employ the kind of people you'll like to work with. Come. 
in to see us. 


Government Employees 
Insurance Company 


14th AND L STS. N.W. 
(NOT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY) 


PLEASE APPLY 8 A.M. TO 3 P.M. 
At L. Street Entrance 


life. Start in 
real oppor- 


Insurance is essential to the American way of 
work that is important, offers regular hours and a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . — = ot ad - _— - ae . falas EL 
__28 = dod bro Hand oF tk. bus we Pee ars loca’ ¢ ° oegetnacnpengee eg loge, “ rm 4 St ‘AVE. NE. 
]ROOMS, FURNISHED 24 | FAIRFAX Es sth edvies| U3 fe .. 50 kit.. dining area, foyer.) bridge, right on Fairlawn apt. $75. incl, Wills. See res. mer. 
381,000 : , TH; pear ve om | 2 | coe J foe "sfateh ith Apts. 104, 202, ; gh ee ma CMT ed re 
Daily 


ewly decorated, conv, t6 everr- t. enir.; udy fe 
Circulation 


lev hwy. a 
“sted front 4 ng 
R. I. Ave. «» Al for 2; 

. ynes 
SIL. 6G.—19118 Rinese ave. Pvt. ain, utilis: 1 man: iege ie share 
rm | brand- au: se, - \ ‘ S -F ing 


ith 2 others; 


Newly Gracious Living! | ii iirni§st mo. ise S007 . : 
; hago d ble ros. tn: | Bednane Ve, Pee 


| : | IN AN ATMOSPHERE | diteiic. die'bath’ berauet firs. Ine - 
tee geal Tetons BEATS *| FOUND ONLY AT | ft a Fs ate ih is | Menaeh aha" Reece 
| RENTAL, CO 


basement: sc d : fence 
ork Ave. ge ® 185, wy! 


ing “ ‘LOF L . New 
2 ie Mr ; WD. The Woodner Oe eet nv. Apt. sete aa cient. tinkte: 
; 


enette 7 mo. ac. hot w 
EFFICIENCIES t 454 h et hg ry asre rooms, 
ARLI NGTON | & 2-BEDRM. APTS. CoLess Petworth pad. ‘Bright: 
TOWERS COL. —VACANT—$55 woot. Mod. G-rm" rick, "exer! 
r mn ve ixe new, liv. ar 
NOW AVAILABLE decorated:  retrig 4. HL, Realty. ‘COLORED—1200 
COL.— i100 Sith ave. ne 3 rms.| [i ,® me, 


STH ST. NW.. Bte7, twin 
means quicker sales results pocess | to liv. im 2, 


for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


., kit. Bit and 


pen qrink- 


(rn WW ier “tlean ani |" : “lr oy AM, A, bath 
, hear Datli: 86 wk. up sot Je 2 a a. utile. paid, | Unit united ‘ 
women, ssle. and dble. rms: glean, otPost cic, re 

u furn.; mod. baths, NO. 7-912 
ié NW... 1836—<Atirac. cele. and 
4 r 5: " 


5 Biber AL REN 
with SRAL R Ntat oO” 91 New 

. Teen Sith THE WARWICK York ave nw. NA RRA: 
everything.| 3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. 

are tlr-cond. Lovely tite ent et vey mt ANE air 


rom~ pe AME a 
to i house in 56400 


vertisers. To place your ad 


bath. latrohbe 
—©.A. 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
tm, bidrm.. kit.. din. & break.; re- FA sc “sito, “Tip. Sice. Bite 


with kit. dinett 
0 


near churches, 


ca a tt Sy 4 ist st % nw. $35 mo 


lobbies, sm. 


. laundry 
ce. secre- 
‘master 


| COLORED—5-rm. home, 1243 Union 
DAY AND EVENING | we | “G0. CAPITOL BF AT cues 580 30 me. 67. 3-240). 
INSPECTION | To Live at “The Wooder” | Perle $5200 to 75 mr 
JAckson 5-5500 


| nishs. 
is to ete wecut COLONIAL. INVESTMENT CO. 
_———— 9 REN AL_ OFFIC 
Lee-Albermarle nek 
Apartments 


VILLE 
apt. Avail- 


JA 4-1300 


OFFICE, DESK pact. —_ 46 
ARLINGTON 


ground fh ful furnished office 
l ully air conditioned. On 
Bult. sales oreaniza- 


COUPLE. wane. gen mqintenaeee, 


tion with ; to i2 ‘saloamne . Btorace 
area. adjacent oarkine. = [385 


to cualified — all JA. 
Sunday r per $- 


NBPORTATION AND SHOP- Saturday and Sundey . NW. is hice “oe jtioned 


a Fos: BUN ii “35 &. Ryan | Ge- oP. APTS. SALE 37 i" i th "reasonable 1 rent. Cali 
AWAIT YOU | Sesistance if, desired EX. 3-$050, 
Rosemary Apts. Living in & cooperative 


of ; 
2 and 3 Bedrm. Apts. sracious, fu 


4 rooms 
lavatory and fire- 
piace. Air conditioned 
(urn. Apts. Also Avail.) 
Cooupeney 


otfice bidg. near 
Im 
1929 mae Wet Hey. 


AEC. Roser Smith ‘Hote! 
‘| Chillum Heights | CALL JU. 8-1170- 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc. 
1520 CHILLUM ROAD | ee OR PHONE 
WEST MD. 


30 weekdays. 


Phone 
. corita~ Retr : EMORIAL, HWY. : 
«) " ; U ; tiful 
REpublic 7-1234 wetewn: Gabe’ ar. rate a joy edeman it tm.| APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 Foyer. 2 bedroom Gractous suburben | living. eae dlnips roote, coektal ile. fu. ae ae. Eta condition, Op / 
ing RT _e tA. i ah in. Fm. kit. bath. mod — 95 "(Det , ; ; lounge, coflee shop. garage SOL.—-614 Lith at i tm. ke .| 4 = es 
LEY HO & fura. twin beds. ; , ALEXANDRIA piavaroung ) x . KI. »%- sok é| rquet %, itt n booke pun Bath on : as re bath, for 2 Cuiet.. working CAPs le BLK. PARK 
HELP, MEN & WOMEN 17 . ti awa" Dm. call JA. 8-293 oof top Park w , wk. 1 in ad-| NW.—A lovely 3-story and bemt. 
— IN ST. NW., she rtartal hae of & vance; utils. turn: 24 fir, front. | nine 10 rms. 4 BATHS. 2 
2131 © ST. N.W. | Si at oct fi) BELL GOOD HOPE HILLS | Mice eEnaiebet:| fs | rop snare roemmgon | [isisist suai" ant 
: ‘ . 6p N : 1 ‘ ? 
EDUCATIONAL NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE “rn liv «Tt ea Tea ae peste SPO nae kd Mela lig ad a ee ee . ova : 3-Bedrm. lats| MANN. NA. te enadesatinns'g 
e.te SF 
MAN OR iiiable, for pol, or 3 aduiis. aii SCHOOL ON PREMISES | i-BEpRy Nem pos $72.66 Oricmetees—-200 20 ap0 MS. NEWLY DECO. | atten 
, , L O43 | ae nter UTinir INCLUD : : : B , 1237 Union st 
SALES Modern, Comfortable 120 EGETOW! LF nw. | Complete shopping Cen Saaal | 1.BEDRM.—$102.50-$145 Garage ian onto the “hive Pai SPIRE, CLOSE TO| *lectric and gas. 
Living That You Enjoy P ' ‘| downtown C Pentagon. main) Modern 1-bedroom with 3) by OPPING Ke Mt 
NJ om = Navy and 10 mis. to Port Beivoir.| feposures, ip attractive detached | IMMED. OCCUP, AT $112.50 | Th NSP co 
. - ° 
SALESWOMA $60 Single PER MONTH ee ge Se of ountry club! | ~ oe Concreve 
| apt. fj nthe. start March | esert atmosphere in ° aay oe i ple storage pace! 
TO EARN $1000 bo esaeeny Aner 6 p.m. Sree: ob Serwends eopcioes| Cfosetst cops irae: 
HO. 2-9100 “TSE Ne wt trounds. off-street parking: lowest | portation. shopping facilities 
HOTEL 1440 liv rm. kit d rent including above features in) oe, 
» i this| 1440 Rhode Island — te. empl. adults pret. the entire 6rea. Mod = oben aye ble for | tN i Went eT _Bw ee ~ 
month representing in s . ee nw —Sing ‘ n ATL " 
: leading OE ge AR a a OB es * ce | 1 BEDROOM APT. . $85) aot’ did bun SA Mioe he ue (— Call BOGS &  PamtPe ike ou ised, 
Courses in airline FT Hh 5 X 130-—Cieag 3m 4.4833 for | |2. BEDRM. APT. $95. $99 2900 30TH ST. SE., APT. ] ah : bas -s 
, ; - \ mo LY 1-3300 COL Sth st. ne. Tf fm 
By - ‘Kk sr Se. s— | Th W d | bat 
ni ne holds f for both 2134 G ST. NW. "Need. pictty form, ote Cas /3- -BEDRM. APT. $112.50 VIC. GLEBE RD. AND LEE HWY | e ooaner Py “bs th sh 2 oe 8 Sceept 
traning ~- k ewly decorated. mod»ra‘ely priced.| S¢T. T#AT porch. $75 mo. plus Ax? —ALL LITIES INCLUDED Redecorated. 1- }-Bedroom Apt.—$75 | - COLORED — — 
eads.| Attrac. sgle. and el ater: $9.30) Sone at oie PUR APTS ALSO AVAL. 73.90. AP. 1.7418. 2-Bedroom Apt.—$95 3636 16TH ST. NW. | 3 Unfurnished Apts.—Low Rent WANTED TO “RENT 44 
rec e CUVESES. MSs aT x room, 4i¥. . im. , -5600. AD. 4-5557. HU. 3-4400| Nearly new brick building. Preshi1 IF YOU are considerine the rent 
Sitios| COLS-NWe aol or agra WT | and dan mo AMR Aduac. | P°inl, Stes Gat, eaaniew ve | aingsie, Kishen. atm and, feai| Blick to shopoine and busing, 18> =f ainimetaats Sfeveaner.| Gals" ghisterag! ue fas 
Ome oxi home. rie 8-4 -AMO} . NW, . pvt.| Saturday 9-5: Sun. poon i 8 p m.| shopping ‘center mS sor month MT noder bath: W j esa | cal tose te aa us 
3% joee “and smal am t - tA, 4-4ar4 trans... “PH IONE 80. 68-8000 se. 8- el =: Broyhill efriz $62.50: ténan' till-| imformation on our renta 
ne " OoP v > 7 : ment service ARPAX REAL 
- MON “Sw. 18331 bdrm, | ALEX —1nt-flodr apt. XON cn M a6 a ONE Apt. 4 ; 
ft romt | re 7 it, bath, Pas ca ‘Pewh, redecorated. BO. 8-9983.—— BEDROO i 72.00| 4, |.BED 00M oa. bi ae A. pac am é. Fails Church 
| pa ef. rea. hooMs Uilis. 969.90. soe WA 
‘ CAMONT ST NW.. ALEXANDRIA neludes, utilities ing. AND COL.—N ? AL 
‘ son, NA. 68-4420, at . sie at 25304 w u-kep a " 
bet ti Ge RE section —Home priv=| it "a... Bi | WARWI -K VILLAGE | fr ansicns” suff 5a ip tran g] Bk ie Kit and bath. #7 2 
ae SE NW ¢rms..| ; vidual ° cant és ch. Census and 
‘col =a ee, te +4 frt, | Bet in OFS OE 560 mo bare disposal. Sound proo ’ Bitles °-7 bas Sa £.9-1° Bi Bn S| | | | 
’ ep ‘ - : maintenance a rou 5 ’ . ™ ’ ‘ ’ 
10 axicabs Ragin, An Neithont | _ tr oa _ ee a= ef siecaR UE aoyB FF uf Pe u schosis “adjoining project. 9 MEBY INC | phere, “i-and. S-bedrm. ape my BEDROOM APTS. clean. comfortabie, 
ent! fcauoM cards Por infor sad OL.—N.W., bed : ov, Fm. wh ay EW ia mit Featecon | ane - £3"; | decorated and —_*t pewiy | eases. Pul ly cauippee kit ‘ at | CONVENIENT LOCATION oe 4 adults S36 
v rm rm.. mod Was us en . . : i ¢€ remises 4 to 6 
COL. Fairmont Nw h: excel FR, bans. 5a88 ae daily Including Sundays. window nse ; mt picture heat hardwood (leery, sidise, door TRANSE ABLE RF NT CLOSE TO) Saturday an 
(HE a8 rar be uf ‘aD A: witty PLEAS Aitiac ST | Mt Vernon Ave & Kennedy St. wn sar pe SS | TLeehes aaa shopping. trans a! PIN 
“4 on aw : bed- | bath, : t newly decor. TE. 6-6912 ‘ achoo is. pour door Office. 6611 GLEN 
; hop ; pe a | Orme 9s EVES. nA APPT | 
kitchen, 872 includes all facilities. | e Tar ba i= 1493 
* fe. SERVICE = COL. OWNER 4 5. 49R2 | ‘gu sa bee | | 


— ao Pp - AN beat d bedrms + fines a! | $1 pio’ 
| a PO ” OF triple. kit priv i! 7, INA o bide. Penwick 
a. |e ses = ow “B NW — = tae Trt | 
6 ; 
& et: li _ ‘ : ° ' ; ‘ ; * 519— 
eit aT 7 week a | mioely ¢ farn. rms, 665 ery. be ul ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
nt $8 line empi “7 
saire room, 410." Dries. Li 6-495, distivo Om RD. xW.. ts Ai sek 4613 DUKE ST. 
- COL.—Room nr. troas ome privs , 2 rms.. pvt bat: conv 
m_IU 2 ex 3.3200 SHIRLEY DUKE 


APARTMENTS SEATS. 
: . “Wiving, | 


h Sti snath: daam: miadeaeed| FREE INFORMATION | 1715 28TH PL. SE 
cdietios Fie notte snex—| MAILED YOU TODAY ‘tho FOR? 


“| CALL KI. 8-5100 2765 NAYLOR RD. SE. 


2 BEDROOMS 


$78.50 


ALL, UTILITIES INCL. 


—_ se 3-bedrm_| 
near new ac and shops. | 
closets: and © jluxe refric« 
ag : plumbing 
oe Sat 
133; 


we BS is. 
Sun. bie. Mnols* 


see 
7. Noort or JA. ‘g-0876 


b- 5800 


1707 SOW NT 
HYA VILLE POR PREE BROCHURE _ 


ice 
APARTMENTS WANTED 36)... . SVN! NTOWN - 
> a » d 
NEWLY DECORATED 
SCHOOL ADJOINS APTS 


. Landiords to rent your, **; £ ed, cond 
: Go De } Jal ' 0 3-86 
WATER VIEWS . i i 
ANT 
Office Open 9 a.m.-8 p.m. 
WA. 3948 


ROOMS 
SWIMMING POOL RA. 3-0277. HU. 3-8941. 
wn aod ‘esedlh ail wtils. | 
~—_- " 2-1 ; 
SS ight sunny spt. | Inquire ebout the Attractive 1-BEDRM WA 7 4745 
a“) Bienen, sr nice rms. privis. LI.| sep r. rm. bedrm. cinette. | , fe 
on ~ a a bd : Rent gets reas. to 
arty ; : 


anover pl. av. 2 in. SCOTT CreclLe. 26th st, Be. “Uae 
me cp Jet 


54 t 
bie, rms Clean. 
> rivat 


or ige jobs” 
4-3355 | transportation a door. Apply lili 
_~ b 


> 


1c 18 ted separe tely 


Se 
or — Jani ner -cheutiour 
Ta or suest house 
Set_aveil, $15; ret. AD. 32-9296 


YACHT HARBOR (MOVING) — STORAGE 39) 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS io 
Furnished Apartment Plan 
7“) st ow. or. i6th—S35 mo; | Ginele applicants accepted. 3935S ST. se H. G. SMITHY CO. | 
a =< SE., 504—Bamt ep | ] BEDREM —$6° Sil iSth St. NW ST, 3-3300 


par ume, ae 
sm 50 
bath: newly ‘decor|1 Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00 incineral or » pus WASHINGTON CIRCLE APTS 


Tt = ¢! , . 7 
oi a Broome 138: | ge ee eae Te, 22486, 
¢ : ; or «+ Mon 
| OWERS | seth regi Want e 
K some. G “noon throush ROOM NF rms. pvt. beth Lad. | COU Sabha E—Reasonadie eas ullding, Wisconsin ave. 
: gh area. a ; : he tL 26 alts. af pet : ne Seed 2 Bedrooms, $75 50 to $77.50) ry anh 2430 PENN. AVE. NW | rates. 720 7th st ne. hd. 7 $463. oS 


489 i GOOD &8E. LOCATION 
SS COL.-2 unfurn. r couple. Tri- a! ) TTR ‘OR. CALL fares MOVERS for over < aen:| IDRAL POR Tomerieton 
+5) sara | OL r : . XY eae ap eee EFFIC.. $79 50 to $71 30 ON MT VERNON BLVD, ; ho ~ 23s ‘belo: P IONAL OFF 

‘Rentals ane! ude A! ities) AT HUNTING CREEK 2-3 824 D BPACI 


GOOD COOK nepeee 
€ ASB ext Maste, $32 ist: | COL T1¢ 90, WE. Tee Tat eT SE MT | | 
NA 8-438) ~ bik. from A; : m ce open 7 cays each wt | | tndividuall ontrolied ALEXANDRIA 
bet te ‘tna 45 tbo. "36 bene ten = 7" 2-; al) see a4. JO. 3 a ok . ; by ra thru Ab ie ie o mm. io 8 TEMPLE aaa ty CO. ely condition me. Sune . . Be “gee. oe I ad ay j . 5. | s- itr. a! conditional, : 
rae » ee TH or, WW. B338—Liv. | ALEXANDRIA aneneied BS. 39-6003 | shop ) | Eff iencies $80-$95 fe) inc — vwion STORAGE CO.| 19th st Be : furnished: reasonabie 
te. beth: _ | RESIDEN SMAnAGER Ex. 3:7 par abeeemein By careful men: tmp. $2 me.) rent. Call Newell JAMES L. DIZON 
DONNA fee |-Bedroom . .$110-$130_ 108 Sea 3t 
| or $6 per hour. AD. 2-| Gow 


tt 

a ; . hi ‘ . Yo rf Ave. 
N_V. Ave 3 ; Paine a6 4 m5 LGE 2 and 2 BEDRMS. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY Taaaoe 090 or 66 oer beer. OB. F pes a and. ad 18th. in "ptraci Me  ~ Cait 
3 Childsen | Bri at BROOKVILLE As 80. CAPITOL a Lo HOUSES FURNISHED 7. _DI_7-3043. Mr. Lee. Mon. thra Pri. 


: , rm. bdrm. dim kit_ and bath: P 
pecrt with care if nec. RA 6-3 15a ~ist--las TH pa. | DUPLEX APTS. e625 including utils. JO 3-5400 pirnished vals! | BoTOMac STiLities iN UD. ALEX. Nr bus. sho 
Newly decor, studie rm. ne = dren. 863 mo FAIRLAWN AVE. SE. 2825, a rt ; ” Ae oo am cori iy ams. bees ~— ae man. * ° 
2 AND 3 BED i beep so se 9) GE cel” | Phat Dhs Ghote na ke fens iatie ad 
1% BATHS PL Nw ate AS RS JE. 93-8573 BleESs DE ; 


NEW 
a. TE. 6-557, 0? 
° " 9 — ss 2 ke sae “ ~ _ =a ARIA SERVI Ice BU crs DIRE Cr a “0 NO. TAYLOR. 3- 3. oe 
ITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS) [Of SSirm kit ucremsed' cocks) SMIIPLEY PARK | | fo ts AGON. NAVY ANNES. an 1901 e-pedren.. 
INABLE St LogaTzos 


DOWNIOWN WASH- a Te 2.37 Spri g 
U IS ED ad R BLOG ST. 35-8711 D 2S: Bor 


OR UNFURNISHED a 87 1-Bedrm., from PLAN AVAILABLE | a base. BU | LDI NG 


SE.. 3017. apt. 4. Tee os MODEL APTS. = L 
and ‘Ginette, bath ana porch A eraret from $80 00 | El 7, finished xed itt 

FROM $102.50 ae INCLUDED) OPEN 5 -8600. 

° te 3 aS, ERGs, Sees. Gietare 9 TO 8 DAILY rails coURCH 
Sk et. — _ dealias 7 2 712. apt. 1. Tre : . cosets. storage 
7.3 = ee ” ore. Fivenen. dinette. bath and rms. | -n acils.: bus ae * ~ * KI. 8-8454 pe as 
PTH ST. NW. “Si sistas tr i ‘open Daily Mon. Thru Pri. 9-8:20 | ) Cee, Se fie an 
| _ghower, tii. $60 mo 70 $-0808'| POR PARE BROCHURE CALL brook st. me. 1322. apt 2| 3 180 25TH 

1. 8-818) 


Toe rooms 
tilities fur ed. 852.00 JO ees 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 3 i RGE GARDEN APTS 
HOUSE TYPE 5 Ag ol Ma = : 


Completely Furnished igery 7, exit, turn Ye WAMEDIATE OCCUPANGY 


we Brook 2 bedrms.. $74 So and $89. 0 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


1734 ARL. BLVD. PALLS CHURCH |Z ~ in, 

DAILY 8 TO & SUN. 12 TO 4 | ‘hedroom immediate cy: 

tops in “con venjence cal ‘ler ap. 
ert 


TON, VA. 


i nett ba a 
$90 mo WA. &- 3831 or T ATCANTORO 8" 8. we_V 


ory i2) .. a a | 2 me mh tas ate ae TUANTIC™ SY RE 205—Very 
S “NW. 2187 py Baty = AIR-CONDITIONED ul 


Mear shops. schools. 
ve out. 5-day week ; Mrs 


di 
oss. tan... 


fu leane 


2 center: ) 
om a. 


Chure NW.—Atirac. | rm 
4, a sth bid oar trans ; Wy 
las Wh t-bos 


sulabie far color tal La 138 iY vw “Set —Paratahe ad | 
¢ st. nw. 2 rms. trie. 4 a Teteney ants. $65 and up: utili 
fot sink 914 DL 3. ~\uded _ 
NW.: nicely furn. rm . and T.—Mt 
single or Sm sit couple. 
=) oS 


mriek : ie 
Pilaeent 
bath. for 3 or 4 S875. A 

° Georgia Ave. & Cameron Sts. 


; + ace resident mana- 
r cal 
(Tw et 


2 Auto. Elevators 
Offices Available 
Fr. $100 Monthly 


ALL SERVICES INCLUDED 


IN WINTER | i ee "Lo." 4.008 | 
COOL Ss a) —— parma. Ree orne 
rm. and din. rm.:' 

: x bemt. Avall. Mar. 3 


1702 i =. Wheaten. Ma 
. =. Li m 2. ' 
ime) i} i 721 -_ nd hesr ‘ '? 
ist le m. and, MEURIT EE eg APTS. 834 and c-cecemn, a best of aintenane . 
m ladensbu service: trash and earbese Dic sag Pentagon; mod.) Wash. Bide 
a —T fms. t vowr door 7 4 smi 
7 rig. 2nd :. rim incl. ; tare Swimming 8O 5.7072. 
Zz. 7- e! ose — shopping capter ALEX 


with disposal. "979 50. thedrm ediate Occupancy f minut a yas gy nd Navy 

he : to . 
Walter Reed Gardens utilities. 7 anges t see No. 4 oF Annex: beawtif ful grounds. Paint-/ d 
oe4 ladies and men. Sing ‘fan as —- Hopkins Real 7.) Completely air-conditioned 


405 10th est. ne. Newly decorated pur ~ 
us 919 13th RD. SOUTH -3 ) ~ ts Y : 
Be wanted by exper ahd others, ar 22 50 wk. in- | ail dea! . seeree Ff F ke dineti a Hh a | franspo on. Leun if ” Washington ’ Lee Apts pp ————weeee | StOry Bnd metzanine containing 
NO F oeo. - wae Sermee ar | ya Best’ + et — refric.. | Appiy to resident manager. Ap 500 NN. Wayne. Arlington, Ve s ft - 
] BEDRM., $79. 50) cellent ¢o a Oy af io. z a ——- ait “Be. Eve st. ne. 3 rms. 


er! , cook tor. ‘ucge transportat: on dr ry facilit es 
ef - 17-6770 ss |_working bors "or girls $10.4 
colored DUPONT TOWERS. 170) Bit | Clifton Manor ag Davis Co. is — 
fy Re ay! cooks. Swait-| nw.—A Gistinctive home for young | 2 Bd $90, $95\f 2. ——-, 5S a ae 
ba | TREE ATOR TENS. p art, eee—Mietess,| 909 PER MO. | moperN APARTMENT (aE R: a 
ae ovely ar ee eals AD 4- 1503 | Attract tively-furnished 465 iB INCLUDING. ALL UTILITIES 80. t. on 3d floar; util 3509 AMES ST. NE. trac. 3-bedrm. brk Colonial. aoait'| display aa) 
7-832 8 if i a! 380 Y Youn people: s bide. Parauet floors. Tile-tu ithes y 5 NS A 8-126 ) . 4 , 4912 NASH ST. NE. j _ UN gets $ Pay 
A wiser days work. Phone | maid: $15 up Peal. “betim, apt._879,50: terse| Het, an 2 syle Yom, Penteese. | CVE WW alc de aS ras;| ie room bearm kitchen pad | 2 ROOMS. KITCHEN BATH dip llister —€-room WEINBERG’ & USH, Ine. 
warrr CADY , = (6 Ecbedem a0 trans | a4 bath: 855 uti | Bath ho hot weter and heat fur- Powis, Secgeatec, $65.50; al) utils X: N 


‘ér . 16O—Newly ‘ies -bedrn: i ms tans | joc. At Ping Sut 707 H Street NW 
| feed Say stage. dowd! e rms. a00d parking. Near large shopping | apt. 71-8688 ed Shopping center snd Ht nv BALUS CO. 38-1988 5 
i belo a. im? pene? Col se0"T: ait , 4-2363 f 1" New | bedi ap:,| ‘anspertation nearby an GOLORED—VACANT 
. : : t liv. rm.. “din. ares. kit... . £65) ' 
r ee 3? 7 a Me es | HA NE HALL nw kipck wore Kio dinette | eflittes oo off tres Be parking. .- | Bowie ey HO = | if ABE boa as AMES Ano English Basement Apt. 
ete pork g Sark. LA 6-438 (1426 21 S NW. | kit end bath: also eftic.; a ; . i E+ ie 30" Pio me | 122 D ST. SE. | 
— hon 2 $s pork | st t. ‘aN -— 0908 | 9 to S Weekdays; Sat., 9 to 12), o tne) utils JU. 2 | ie Henhitt og Bidg — | Pvt on rence. 2 kitchen Pn 
’ EXCELLENT | oy airy. Liv. rm. bedrm ‘foyer JA. 8-4226 | ‘completely ° New ea) ‘QUIET SE. SECTION, 7th — Upsal.| bath. oi) utils included $52.50.) & Ins. 
sit | FOODS! ROOMS! SERVICE! Lin + sleamenl et Sree pod et. Alvernoes. 16. 5-007 | ae SaeeFS tee oe Sis| S88cute” “bind ats, Pattee: | xii? kale co. 9.1988 
; . —Avaliadie now: , ' t. feom. exce tional kitchen. English bemi.. prt : 
|S ie ! I she © COG) Vener | pect, very 6! Pe ins. apt ) Aig 34. 2-207 0) dining alcove dat :: > basement. | pear qatr. 2 bedrm : E-SILV 
Tor HU 3-5432 selec tio N service; full Jaun i] as | —_ COL D t : | S-bedrn. homes... 10 te ) Garage canlp. 
4 fo Se ee os ut Vac. | 2 } Oxi 618 . Wt, 1588—3-tm, ant. MA ‘3 Aiso have _jistings 3 Aso, to Sia a3 tremendous 
s., ROOM, BOARD WANTED 29A L . .. , Venet | \ priv. beth: $50 4 ; home 
4 LEY nhs ~—— “7. heat: lenty . ‘ pans janitor apt. 1-A. Bus at your now aR “h SCHAFER. OL. 2- 481 
men walk, distance . | Rte gis 86, JA 4.1908 alte | AvT.— 24 HJ rms 4 door, PEDERAL REMTAL CO., d\) | BETHESDA NW CHEVY C 
; I 7-0 , : bath: newly dec: S45. couple or; New. York ad Dae NA. 8-74) rye aan LISTS 
CHILD CARE 31 2 adults only. 3303 inerabem ot | 
' 
—_ x 
—Day care for infant in ; atte by. Move in | Wade Fas [Ogee $68 $73. 50 
. meri 120. DL 7-832 wi egins Apr. | gelections. ell par: ©, have! Not Incl. Utils 
> i- aT | -3400. NO SCHOOL PROBLEMS 
Se ae tafaate to 5 a SPACIOUS EFFICIENCY |& a Pike a Prederiek st | 1716 st apt. dbidg | Beautiful Hillcrest rigts., 
. "bath wysicely ture ial dois eens In one of our mest desirable end; ving dining “Beauilfot nbs an a sv rm. becrm.. din py Eh Ad MING. wane ; 8 YoRo SINGLE PARE BUS 
. buildings, at 190 ; m4.. retest ~y uty behen | | 
IT Gory agencies: Nelerences rea | APTS., FURN. or TRFURN. 33 BB) etic, HW sath et | ism as om. joi ae 
a Ww LOC 3. ; , manager m an 4. 3 expos u 

i ant new fare a NW -=3 i 7 rn. oF un urn : $1 69 | Shannon | 96 1-be< ». 082-50 For in| | 6 | 6 16th St. N. W. 
ta Luchs Co. i4th Si. N “LJ orm Ue 1 : -3710 


WEAVER BROS, INC. 
REALTO 


DI. 77-8300 
Representative at Building 


JU. 5-0038 
Went very ;; HANDSOME BUILDING 


—G¢l.. db 
} meals daly a2” : : 
Sve oung . " 
4) = vob Reo 3-2433 | JE. 2-5500 
| 1736 BAMP. AY N. >. | ee , 
“orl tPrie NW 
to 4 Bort +30. heat 


3 rm. bik. transp . eas | 
De laxe iving in a club residence ytil ine! TA. 9-932 | 


itt Rah Empl. | people: binasd wee re 735.) 24-HR . 
ae a oP ie tea a hee! | fo7e re VAT OR fa ‘Way Hets. At- 


retail. 


“~ ALLS « cutnci 


aR ete om BUSINESS PROP. SALE 


1-389 
t-bedim brick: Mechanic's Opportunity"! 
| On ae sb pe B oe, Oves 31, 
sa toned C. coved 
mot | garage containing over 
123 | nd 6-rm. house with full ‘Dimi, 


Ts ae 


213,000 down. balance easy terms, 
URTIS. Broker. JU. 99-5277 


e STORES, RENT 49 
INDEPENDENT GROCER 


~ & baths. $160. 

PARKLAN DS | MAloka "R CrnbrMan 1 6-3933.| 
4906 Wis Ave NV Wo -292 : ar . ir-od 4itior 4. 
BETHESDA N.W CHEVY CHASE Store. S0x130 ft. air-conditione 


ENTAL SPECIALISTS yr on. Va y PAE ina? ‘send. 
3 bedrooms, 2 baths. rec rent; fixture ine! uded: 
6 apace well a iapted “or many other 
6-2923,| WEAVER & BROS. INC. 
re on ” Curvy Colne memeclive or diplo- 
CENTE us V.. CHURC Best Rent Buy in Town mat. Luxurious new rambler: 4) ww... Be 
Fries AREAS: LAUNDRY PACIL- bedrms., den, 2% baths : ie 
IzsS LUXURY APT Exclusive resi er | 
Dir.: Out Pe. eve. ce, to Branch! 314 RMS $68 AND $70 \CLEVELAND 
2 BEDROOM APT ave. riebt on Branch to Co \e- 
' LE brook as on Bek to AR. 7 (4% RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50) 
See Mrs. Murphy. Res. Mer. 


: | ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED $2 yon ke FOR VARIETY "FOR VARIETY STORE 
: 7 ——i iy | +2506 Iversen &t : a * $000. to 6000 sa. ft } 
PR ES DE AYGROUNDS 1629 K st. nw. WA 
NTIAL 42 TAY ‘es REING LoTs| FALL a CH. A ——3 nlé opus BLorace basemen: 
RDENS SHOPPING eOOL | Sne-gen.) | manced inde} 
GA ‘Dominion Gardens PUBLIC SCHOOL AT PROJECT | wy to 2 rasan pbias:| Haas 
Tms. on vac 
IS’ BET TER 3800 MILAN DR., ALEX. R RENTAL OFFIC eS im FALLS CHURCH od bedreoms ree WEINBERG & BUSH, Ine, 
let tor Pea TATION—Oply n- OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY en Mob. to Sat. 9AM to6 PM) jy : pt ee yf ae ES = 
tegen or Cabitot ‘Wl cee | Hae | COMMERCIAL SiTes 53 
fOL,. NE.-Liv. + edrm. ki Is CHURCH -DUN TORT 
nes Ri ston. me, a we bus) room, kite large enough » to ent L Bedrm. . $73. $76 bath "Naas ony. WH - cl Wie S| aytew. 5-rm.. brk bungalow. lee api = Vomarres satis oe 
& DD. ©; “welk te ° WOPPING§. sree compiele te ‘thoo- 2 Bdrms., $88. 75- $71. 7> div. epee st M New-| ga 22 -_— ee ere ae Mae Son tao. Poet Th sidan tid 
in rye, adjac ALL UTILITIES INCLUD we be or rm kitehen, ey rALLS CHURCH—$106.  3-bedr 
Hala AND CHU HES —-Pub Ts incitiding heat, FRA r. equi hee fen ahd 55 


Pp. kit us. 
rivate. eae pa ial achools CONVENIE COLORED ts oP ing ROWLAND. JE. 3- 
the ‘n .. pere rches ¥ Sint st. se. 831. Two rms, kitchen | MT. VERNO:! tenes re — Two level 
rms 


y cate for ¢ > 
A, 8-88 Md. | A NEW CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT ce: 
| MALORA 5 \CHRISTMAN. 


“— . . & rms. 

rt. & th: nw. s@. sect.: ehild.: 

$45. $50. 860. : also ses 
77 t ow 


rt Bie 
Bal oh ee ea bu 


at ru 
r; 6 Al 
‘T 


) liv . 2 dairms.. kit, 
34 ine ant Call or a ly week 


DONNA: LEE 


NO LEASE. REQUIRED 
Ultra Convenient Location 
All utile. furnished 
apis ” janitor vervice, laan- ' 
4 Ry’ 5 own location: all 
9.50. Call TE. g 


away: aie . 


ar 
space, utils. stairway to 


™ per aunar e ¥ 
mh s is definitely the —™ velue | ‘ ¥ 


tee 
_ prt th: util 
‘ and Shep ing center. ey 
* 
os. Compl Usha. Apts Also Avail. 
72. hompson 
Res, Mor., Mr. ¥ oe CHURCHES. TRAnshonta: Tom 
fnations bath, utilities furs ished. BX-| rambler with 4 — baths. | 


TR Ty wear’ a 
IPLEY PARK Carolt ee fe OFFICE HRS 9-§ MON. THRO ervient condition, $69 | 2 living rms. 
SH L iy oe eS bate LO ‘ PHL: SATURD Morris rd. se. 1357. apt. 2. aed of st carport: 


’ 2». BEDRM et 
- 2. A¥D downtown hrinetan. garbage dis i units oi in kjfeh OV. 3-4305 or OV. 3-3397 jer . fa, ne ; Pe ut hte ih 
| RESIDENTIAL 


do "ah 
ee A Por 
= or. Carroll. JA. 


bath. 
vate . 


conv, _ pod 
ah 


eil.: 
tehen, ige. walk-in clos- churches. end 2 oy ~ 


kt 
‘oe + pe swaPon: 
melt: § min. 
loth... Apt. 4. JA. 
KL, N—Wastovey a-bedrm.. bar 
irews, Naval 
ns. dishes. 


or Offic Dasement 


sekeepin 


in NW WE-ana| 
an neuire 
m Payee} 
av| re! 533 me St. NE, Apt. 2 


es stor. wash, mach 2-025 furnishe l-bedr 
| BOLUING FIELD” AREA 28 tae ak urnished 
m 


tie S| he is | leh eichew aed neat | TE HOUSES 
aoe, 14457, Oth ast, 3R6 , newly rena: ae wie off | PRIVA 

q Saag ore, 8 or 4 

—3V2 Rooms, atk 
W.Be utifully 
Mu Orin. eA $85. ha 


Hite tive! and Tedee. are 
ik CON 4 contractors: can 
AROE hoowlay ald e., ——— DTTIO AV 
GARDENS | iF ss Ne gauss | SET ge s 
COLO ED—$ | ita JE $30. _. | MEDGET KITCHEN Doing opretit 
EFICIENCY APTS. APT VIEW |"sisiti cin Niedesé ent ahuatis| teas, Thy. 0800, er, Bide 
Lusury living with every od- *, | he 6 ise. ment and £20 ° can 
oth From Slewe; spsreta tial SET AY 
a es 2 
x"bhod EN. ‘ fa ae nw— e and geen ing roo mB. un , 
:. bedrm esiitiee’ ond ear OTHE APTS —HOUSES AVA : oe a an Dep. 
ms ure WwW. RE ATR | 8 ls, $125 mo. W ints. hardware. Very low rent, top 
es 4860 #130" ait ine 11158 
A Inc, 
ule LORED—N . me Ge | Contracto 
hit. & bath, Rea B50._.| Sth. hot ‘air 2, pa yoome 94, iuipment, inviy,. 


1132. apt. 3 wife or secretar 
ae ae CARILLON ‘HOUSE Fooms., klicien, bath” ahd” Arcola FOrLAR 
heat Ss ' full 
. A — M: bi ave. & ‘ rd. 
a ‘ 
+ By be acre une. | ' 
KI 9-9596 bet. a oe. an 
3%-RM. APT_IN_NEW as heat, reas. rental. NA ; eS 1921.) ind 6 
2 ee Circle NN Pai 
our Inspection Invited | COL. — ADM, eee, +a VP Bs BY od ‘@ 3 ave d ~ bilver Spring, pins as $7700 
>. 
COL. oat a cate. Bar,-Motel. Ver high } Botte, 
ea . 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. 2 CO. NA, §-2328 
1 : = ohn F. sugges aee 
sing Foome:” 1126 ‘i at Ripe: aetna ares ile 
a REDUCED TO $57 MO, ‘SiLVER ari ag nat | ber 6:30. TE, 6-606 a 
Yah w. CALL EM. 2- 8800 | podem. HWESsT | = Me S00 
fixtures 


ee ena oe 


aw 
pot ages 2 wale 
tha. shes. agi. 
i. BDOC . sl. oe ‘ Ns 3) 
' bath newly. de * $3750: utils. incl 
$79.50; no pets 


Sees VIEW 


1 BEDROOM—$98.50 


a Say 


5 
: 6 . &®, Six rooms, |C best fixtures 
oR COL. —201 ae 2-rm. | ae nate heat pecturesque coud and equip. A buy | 105.000. . 


WRITE TO th ee BROKERS 


NEW LUXURY APTS!) DUPLEX APARTMENTS apie 


= 16th #. ms, cate 
rn nd porch nicely 31% RMS. ...$63.25 Up 9 Floor: Large ee eam one Room & Kitchen, (Cot a ¢i3 inc Fa JE, 2-1450. gtte: fully 
ia SH oi 


re - ° 

u ew Sing gnc oo 
tocked ed veil: 

eee, walking distance to Floor: 2 3 Bath. easy “rms. . 


1B 3BR 


FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 
OTR HEIGHTS APTS. 


7812 0 Bistret et Weight Pkwy. 


ae 


Sunday. s-6 


Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- 
bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry 
Facilities and Repairs Provided Free. 


SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
2 Bedrms.. $93+~3 Bedrms., from $109.50 


also few furnished apts. 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
Je 2-5500 Daily, \9 to 5; Sat, 9 t0 1 Sun., 12 to 4 


vi 
» 


. iene en ae ee ee, ee ee 


“5372... 
4 RMS. ...$75.00 Up| “°°? Lee Pane ene seyret i i 


usipess. as. se 
tire. Grocery, ve ee 
n, best. flow 


sress| sng ~~ some sales po 2 


oat) 98 Eee i 


Outstanding aceoun! . 
. bankers, adverti = oy men 
specialists, mer- 

more in these 

‘meetings of 2's 

ou ‘ll come “4 ay from each meet- 
ine with frees ideas. 


¢ Institute ts given by 
merican University in 
tion with the Small Business 
inistration The 
id in Glover Room 


s, American Univer- | 


may 
phene WO 


START NOW 
SENSATIONAL 
EARNINGS 
SPARE OR FULL TIME 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
MAN OR WOMAN 


Wholesale sandwi 


"é- 6800. ext 


rd dependine 
L10BS & 


ingress to work 


small 


elter 
“ 


REAL ESTATE LOANS 


ee LOANS ia 
yw EALTY ‘ 
MF ; 
EXCOND 


“he 

ON 7 
cC 

raves 


= 
ry 
: 


m * rubies to. ANS rinaat. 


s+ Fe 


Bim ete: 

BUILDERS 
You can get con: tion | 
good serv 7 m 
AL BAKER &G 

SOR wv Wa 
ip thes) ST Rt) 
> ae) b ne 


a heniutety top Sane 
Ya. D.C Ick 


cor iS. ivy 
Bt. Al v 
ATT? 
sp ffers Ma 
MR Ql LO. 4-6565 
TRUST NOTES 


5000 Seco Trug me pening 
8000 Berpe sa) ‘Pay te : 50. per 
s > 


oises 5 teed. 


é . 
Di 


10) 
. and | 
summaries of the "bee points cov. 


coopera- 
Ad- 


Moc - 
press, | 


"“HASED. | 
Pea rs 


61) 


THE FRUST. NOTE A. XCW ANGE Sas 


rir typ es 
é , raise : 
each “pro erty ‘and maker for 

see x. ae maiuse le 
ey ME 4077 


8-40 
Tats T fo ‘r $1050 
eturn | 
Ex 


you 


ae 
“su 


‘7 
4-6565 


OTES 
a prop 
o TF 
ING 
Alex 


IND Losi 
Bought and scoid 
ert oF Phone TE 
a 

BAKER & SON. 
oi x Washington 6: 
CASH FOR YOUR 


Daytime ca. 


.- 
' 

r r¢@ 4 
67244 


Va 


L id trust ne 


BcivG- | 
3-3550 


§ | ST 
2ND TRUST | 


MR. AMES D7. had 


ight and sold 


ited 


bd TRU eT NOTES bot 
Pay en’ 


pas 
ry ce at 
. ad 


un cash. | 
‘RORSCHACH 


REALTY NC JE ee 
INVEST. PROPERTY 62 | 


SALE, 
SILVER SPRING —4- a bids 


shown by eppot nie- 


terms £6450 


Graham and Co. 
a 


inc POME bg iia 
c, 


JU 


Dd. C., HOUSES 
CAPITOL “aE SE. 
me tory 

a. frt 
th 


. Mr | Roeanens. 
ERNSTEIN-CO. 


~Trom 


SALE, 


LEO ‘M. BE 


“>. C—B ack 
; {ore 


: : cond! ie ion, for ¢ 
Jones & Co., Inc. Chevy Chase. 


"» Mey © Brand 


wa Sane ¢ fcence 

} *. $39.95 

“OER BER. 
| 2 


| Overlooking 


eat | 


3315 Conn. | 


MUBCTY BOTTOM 


2-apt 


keen 
th! ‘rap! idiy de- 
veloping area 


: ne As 
CE CEORGETOWN 


New eee 
A eolld brick east 
riect conditic 
vatory firepia 
prrace & ” 
Priced 


mt. 
ri pa f garcen. ; 

immediate sae 
r being tranaferred 


Ay 
Sifensiein ; tee for appt. 
exes 


H. A. GILL vi SON 
DE._2-5000 _REALTOR | 
Gacaeyr ye eee LISTINGS 
f REAL OR-—-AD._ 7.2100 
FORGFETOW 


UNUSUAL HOUSE 


New 
») 


a 


town 
appro, 
cinite rpeor 
WRiK-in closets 
> 
7 


listing. exoulsite means | 
s. liv. rm 24x17 


ve 


“Ti bath int 
"Bo KOLB C 


“KALORAMA CIRCLE 
NEW LISTING 
Brick he 


and a: rst 
Call Mrs Hepburn with 


| atorm i, Nemes 
JOHN R. de OUR & &. iS SH 


Co. §-1130 
“st MASS AVE AREA 
3-bedroom 


n uc h 
iaded 
se] 


iat 
we nea’ 


r 
use in ths 


Waa wie a 
KEPT wa Rees white brick. @x- 
efully redec near 

Murch schools; 2 

fi 2 dormer 

with mart 

feos he tiful 

mia P ER. WO 6-2643 


“MONEY” DOWN — 


NON-VETS 
YY » have good credit and a 
atead! y employed. you can res 
or ; ooo i, two-year-old mod 
tor 
t nes, 


ms, 
house, completely aire * 
with paeymenis Nast "h 


eh q- 1 88b0 DOWN 


MICHIGAN PARK 


% 10 st. ne 4 iks. 
<4 years old Newly eantiny 
ewl 


ae 
pwn 


| 


rth 
a§ 


: 


bn enarates 
tached | 


-bath a k 


LoEED— 


HOM. 


Mts 


~ §- Dri 
cel, gond.; 3 bedrooms. ti 
se bemt.. fenced vard. G 
613.000. JO. 88-3300 
COLORED SPECIALS! 
BAT GAINS GALORE! 


in ex 
tebe 
pp Low 


_ 


“i+: & 
J i 


—=2 
a 
~~ 


+ <a 
pany: 
x 
4. 

2 


M 
LOT 
3-3400 


REC. OR 
FENCED 
Ex 

RA. 3-5711 


| COLORED—MICH. 


| RECR. RM. 


Por only $995 vou can 
- ae meaern 7 ; 
clusive NU} 
Providence 

lge. room 

hea 2 tom piet e 
vas anc beat 


a eq recr 


J ST NATL. REALTY 


7°53) UN 4. 3422 


Asi 2 TION 
$585 DN $89.5 MO. 
(INCLUDES 


PaORANC 


aii A 
ms Hur 


"Voenaie 
RPAl TY_CcO. HO 
+ riek 


} 


a a 
$95 DOWN 
11TH ST. SE 


completely redec 


316 


3 bedrms new 


429 20th ST. WE 
2 bedroom brick. lots of extras 


9333 12th St. NW 


Larce house, excellent fo 
amililies Compl. redec 


A ig 
& INVESTMENT CO 


COLORED , 
DETACHED “BRICK 
SUITABLE FOR CHURCH 
CLUP OR egy 4 ey 
monet N.W near 16 li 
> baths. full bem te 
low down parmen! 

3-3626 Eves. TV 


COLORED—BARGAIN 


heat 


Mannan. 


$295 DN. ;—VACANT 


6 rms... full bam 
ecor 
PB a 


CO. 5. "4056 TIL 9 
Atver 9 call TA. 9-17 Ur 
i Roe 
, ag ee brick. home 
- at. owner 
ooh 
“DE. 


COLORED 
HOME AND sha Meade 


Move 
MENT 


sf 
nd | 


rs 
$3 


in with NO DOWN PAY- 


4% 


$125 HANNA PL 


++ ing rd 
ave an 


Pui 


“Ww. n. Only 's years 


aio p Ener | 


MARVELOUS STONE HOME 
Roci Park 
Semidetached 


, ACREAGE 


GL O | 
d " Mt 
& NE Sis 
ULTON BE. ! N JE. CO. 
COL. 16TH & P ~'ae - 

Laree 4-bedrm det home 
Rese 2 baths. Cll heat 

c Dt. 7-6501__ 

“COLORED” HOME INCOME 
611.950; farm; 87 nr. 18th 
and Columbis m. bork 
ar. Present income. plus 
“.. 


s 
29 ppanes es un. varie 


THY G. “wooo | fed M, BERNSTEIN CO. 


CO. 55-3833. 9 
COLORED. WOODRIDGE 
DETACHED BRICK 


Repossessed 
BARGAIN 


take over the LOW: 
MENTS 


your dow nm payment 
ce -' 


| MURRAY LEVINE AD. 4-3737 

COLORED DETACHED RARICK — 

Near N. Capitol and Madison 
3 BEDROOMS—2 BATHS 

This lovely modern nome, ot. * a" 
completely redeco wal 

ull 


“ry at only $2000 
kit. with ney Taal 


Co REDON $1}. Pe 
$79.50 MONT 


mes. xaeene Us an . 


peomt 
fenced yard 


COLORED—-VETERANS 
MICHIGAN PARK—N. E. 


$69.60 MONTH 
_ Knotty Pine Rec. Rm. 


oniy 8600 down and 


only 7 vears olf and 1 
erilent condition Call 
Mort, EX. 3-2480 or OL. 


FRED A. SMITH CO, 


1004 eres. A Ave PY, tA 8-3480 
AP 


i" (st. $290 

St. bai cue } : 
Oniy $2050 Be: 
TRUST NOTES WANTED SIA) 


+ 


pK 


move inte 


2-5991 


Jeavine -- 4 


BANNOC ain eee ABEA -— 3-bedrm . 


; 
; 
; 
: 
| 


4. $18, 
| Pen ou. 


/RETHESDA — Brad) Me Blea 


’ 


COL. OLUMBIA 
HOME PLUS INCOME 
Bes ae 
frente entrance nkatiy 
i. co 
NA,__8-0904 
COLORED, ATTENTION 
13TH & FLORIDA AVE. NE, 
ONLY $150 DN. 
FRONT PORCH 
6 LARGE ROOMS 
FULL BASEMENT 
HOT-WAT 


sell. 


Fast—Call Owner 
eee or TU. 2-1820 
. ot —POSS 
Y 75 DOWN 

7 
R EC. RC OM 
- * rine wi : ie 
nh ber i th 

ek home 

led 
MURRAY LEVINE AD 
—— v 

cm I 


Act 


ors 


| bec 
1 block 
m 
4.3737 


mar we ee 


. 
__ O=f Jey 


 COLORED— ~ NE. 
NO MONEY DOWN 
4 pedrevms 8110 © no 
} edt ry #0 oer mo 


£20 per me 
MUST BAY E sGOOD | CREDIT 
Di 7-8333 UNTT PM 


COLORE] 
Investment Property 


West OF 16TH ST. 


Dok} MAN A 
CO. 5. 4058 Fi 9 
Aiter & He 4 3981 
ct LORED W OODRIN«* 


CORNER BUNGALOW 
$795 DOWN 


j story hae 


cali , Mr» Jackson. 
Li63 
CO! DRED. 65 HOW 


VON -@ I 
1705 INDEPENDENCE AV 
Modert 2<story brick ‘ 


ms, DI 77-1655; eves 


teen ee 
HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 


136 3 
$500 rite TOP BOLL AR price for D 


: 
’ 


yun 
quick 
BA 


| Wish To PUR ASE 
oT 


LO 

732 moitsy c ante 
THe Wily $4902, ¥ er 
bi 


IN 
Move in wi ‘é YOUR HOME 
PR 


TOU WANT. awl Ttash ¢ ? 
r Me 


SALE er EXCHANGE 
“NEW HOME in Winter Park. near 


RETHESDA—BN Golesi T 


amt idee tat 


A CASH BUY ER OR 


THEAST REALTY oo ss 
Cash Buyer or Terms 


; Mrs 
or ‘ST. oot 2 
es Ali comm ies ” 
No strings. Cail Mr Sindle . 
“CAR direct 4 
seTy aCe. Bawucorm 
B-4260 


AN 
8- 


ME 


Top | ena) te BS pew 


I buy direct from owner 
BSE 

6890, ANYT ME 
nice home 
_Substa ne} 
7.245) | 
s Day) 

Gl LO 


-* a se a 
ACTION AT ONCE 

within bre. A. M Greenfteld 

95-6277 or TA 9.7788 

to homeowners. All 

ony SHINSKY. RA 


MEDI. 


ATE ACTION 
HOURS, SPOT CASH P 
EE APPRAISAL CALL 

pee TU ._2-3595 


Missior charges 
MR. IBAAC. Di 
n 


loan. 


R 
R 
498 Ex 


home 


DIRECT FROM eee 


Highest cash for your property 
Cc r P 


Nee aprreisa! 
ecbens. SF. 3- oe 
Spot Cash _ Your ¢ Home 
COzA & CO 77-1633. 


SPOT CASH 


AO ND TRUST 


| 
MES A! NOTES | 
J VCTOR DICK AP 7.8080 | 


66 


oF ante 
or 

vie cinity of Woah naton. 

6464. Oriande Fi 


vieride _ pacnanes for 


“Write Box 


a 
Witt EXC MANGE eaulty Ca 55000 
| ira bh ow being 


Ft Ss) 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


MARYLAND 


25 with 2 small hou 
miles from Securi 


PA 5-1807 
Montgomery County 


” 
- 


ear 


anc shop 
ency 


‘7 : 


iit jevel rambier 
r family room 


Lae 
Pully equip 
619.9 - 
_4-8iii *% 
Bethesda 
tifyi new brick rambler in this 
atio : 


ee 
eae 


9 = 


936 Wise. 


9 
: uit Wr im ead ares 
room oFrick colonia! jarer we! 
landscaped and ‘fenced yard: semi- 
room 15.000 


> 
a*22ai6 


., »ANDOR ViILLAGE— | 
> re ; ath 


Merry-' 


& | * 
| Jeet 


+1008 


b] 
LEY, INC. OL. 


BRADUE™ VILLAGE | 


New split-level on a wide home- 
’ 


bam P 
W.B WRIGHT. 
"hé00. til 9. 

: 
yrs 
separate dining 

pewder rm., 

: lot Near 
priation and schooy. 
E BOGLE 


6- 9 

eee Level | 
, 2% baths rec. | 

firepl. sep 

| oniy I in 
WOODMOOR 

* JU. S 9-5555. Office} 
. 


old. 
4 


bedrooms. 


gar 
ood * tranapor' 
3.950. SAM 


“with” 3) 
\y-acre 
tot Gl « 
|, RORZENDO 


rambler 
bat 
Level fenced 
4-8111 


/- 
in 


lot with azaleas. 


maples. A distine- | 
is the aupresch | 

‘—§-- bed roc 

full dining | 
modern kitchen 


OL. 4- ea 


Bb Apt 
Wiiliamsbur 
racious and spacious 
baths nde scree oa 
a 6-8600. 


T pia ely 
5) el. ving 

ares | 
; 4 


WESDA 
fine 
fore 


: 
eeu? 


HEVY . R ; ty 
s 54 Cor ; . VW OF ° si ala 


and) 


LA. 6-6527 __ | 


| 


| 
| 
| 


ER-REAT, OIL 
EXCELLENT CONDITION 


750. AMES 


; 


WICHITA, KANS.-——~ 703 
June 5, 1955 


fe STREET OF MAYORS 


A MAYOR OF NORWICH ENGLAND 
WAS ELECTED FROM 


EACH OF TE @ HOUSES ON ELM HILL 
(1534-1776) 


fue VAIN ST V/OMAN IN HISTORY 


orn SALTYKOFF (1737-1812) 
YING LOST HER HAIR AT THE AGE OF 50 
‘EPT THe FACT THAT SHE WOREA WIG 
A SECRET FOR 25 YEARS 

BY INPRISONING A SUCCESSION 
OF HAIRDOESSERS IN AN IRON 
CAGE In HER DRESSING Room / 


© bP Reng Peres Spey, te, Weld gee soered 


gubp0S wir THe OUTLINE OF 
A WOMAN ON ITS SIDE 
Owned by 
E.L. FOSTER - St. Paul, Murit. 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
MARYLAND MARYLAND 
Montgomery County Prince Georges County 
CONN. AVE. PARKR-—Wonderfu ny Lad een i pooroved 
a ei 700 rick ; Cecora herd 
rm ye SA aatee 
lot. $11,500. CITY 
Wipe’ REALTY HA. 2-8518. 
ay ATTSVILLE—5006 42nd ave 
ving rm firen 
ni ; full b« mit 
water pees Laree yard. 
throug ar publi 
chia - ho JU. Sf 
LANGLEY PARK RAM ss 
JIMS BRICK 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 
ARLINGTON 
C o! om- 4 fire 


. piace Om ; a , 
pasement wit 
int trees. asic 

d gutter 

All new houses on street 


buy 
Cad ; 

$7000 heparate qi n 
a MOO) 


‘ 


3 
OF: 


SA): Sire , 
GARRETT PK. ESTATES 
In a friendiy community of youns PEDRO 
families A 3-be bri ce i : rE KITCHY GAS HEAT 
on « nice sized Lee ivin 3500. WiLL GO al 
rm ir eened HUGH T PECK HE. 4-6 
a 


Au! INGTON (North )— The tremen- 
cots 2-ator 

ry foal Bre attic lot : sun ; ' rice 

ue for £16 ab ; - mial hoo ‘ HT irep! iiliard 

im Tis ; : j om. shuffie board dow ible picture 

ofaiee ine S105 ma WOOD coins fuli bem tra lar ind ' and do leading to the 

EXC? USTVE AGENT ‘ ner i ' ic Dp ; Diay efea which 

EM 


*. 70°08 


KENWOOD AREA ‘arp. din. Tm... den. 
4 BEDRMS., 2! 2 BATHS age. Or im 34.950 MARSTEL LER. 
Alm nee ‘ sr MeCABE. JA. 5&~3407 
} ARL.. N.—Country 
pully air-cond) utened 
re te din fy ly equipped 


hed re 


ne. 
" a. ‘ Manor 
a ‘Tt io —2 rick rambilers 
; Be ay fu nt } 
* waveT ° id ~oreh ta 
shrul ober) . 
eves 


ett 
ace 


. . + : 
ar nas , p 3300 “*T. D. "Buree 
a -~ ground TEMPLE HILLS—-Cholee brik 
bler ; drme Tull bem’ 


and Bundars. 
ARLINGTON FOREST 
LARGE SIZE 
$16,500 


octensad ia » condition 
+ imma< 


es Wi 
EN ' — 
exhaust 
ecrvyer 

la a) 


TEMP! . 


AREA 2 : 

i rambler 

ss paneled dew ed 

on level eeu 
seawe Sa acer : c Brick 

D Weal” ‘ESTATE. 4599 eT 

BARGAnAS BD. Se RE 6-8 

$1500 DOWN..Ne@ 2-bedrm. 

Dier with ful basement. 

$11.500 Call for appointment 

onn A Wents, AP. 73-0900. 9 ous 

LOOK! Only 610.950. 3-bedrm 7 

low With : din- 

ne 


to 
p cans ent! ona) 
rahip «a% 


a: 
F 3 Malcoim, A. 7. 3024 | 


featuring large living rooms 
ireD aces 
4 becrms.. dens 

a a =: —_ equipped 

. ” aths ayiignh' 

7 mes. Prince Geor basements with replaces 4 See: 

: rigs PERRY BOSWE reetion rooms 

PER. Ol. @&/ .. A th 8 PM ',-aere lapisenped ol ——_ - a. 
payment Por appt Pp or $9 
Sot M N REALTY. Inc 

CHES TERBROOK GARDENS » area 

2-dedrm. brick: jiv 

expandibie 


qpecy - decorat ted. 
N 


» 
RI 
C IEC DkoES ‘PROPE R: I TEs AP 


7. for- 


onal on. ae fot. ua 


“KORZENDOR 


eo - County 

nod co 

850 
] 


ROC! Vine Unesualivy nice Twi n-| 
y ms 


“Twinbrook Sw imenin 
embership avell BRIDO 
SPENCER. Realtors 

fa BF RING 3. 
‘. to $22 


anes j ; 
l. cond. in Suitiand. | 
. ete. JO. 6-3906. T. D 


ik 


writ consists ef 34 
uli €ining , 
kitchen @ me 
thle bath. Stairway to atti 

sement that may be tinished at 
inte « third whit is cam Dae- 


colored | 


-_— Schools 
. LO. §-6082. If no ens. | 
~T7R4 : 
WOODSIDE .- 
colonial. AV 


Custeom-bullt English 
rm. with cathedral) 


Ph NOE "GEORGES REAL ‘TY CO 
at we + D C —20 Mins 7. Meade 
Beacon Hots., Kiverdale 
VETS—30-YR. LOANS 
NO MONEY DOWN 


fenced yard, anxiou: to ; >. beds ms . i‘ wat — liv cin 
and Co 6550. 9 ‘ti Kit.: full putes Ge en- 


it WATER HEAT Por ‘ee rane £0 ota 
nis. WBRICK HOME 


i 312.750 ro roms 


c) ose- = brick home orn emt. 
(rEW AB ENT) 


bu areee 7,960. Very easy 
terms “Gralam dnd Co. JU. 5-6650 
AVA POR 
irectjons alto ach wy. 
iver ra outlet Tint 200 feet 


ver “Ol WON: VEF- Beautiful I ai 
-bdrm bemt Colo- 
feneed corner jot al ®t A, ata | 
Bee FF gt HERB BEDFORE map. ~ 2345 yy Brick ramp! at on 
- . 
SALE SUBURBS. “HOUSES S7VA. | beth. paved driveway, 
——— Se 


Can. 
Sig trust. ; 
a 
$12 700 GI {approved MON Ma. RE 
VIRGINIA | AGENCY. 6812 Lee hwy. JE. 23-2200 | 
7 at ‘Vernon bivd 


FORESTVILLE 


T'y-acre beautiful park-like sett! 


/ | b h4 ‘i’ 
Lullaby Haven 
Pence inc 2-bedrm. home with 
equ pred kitehen and eened 
pore Thorough|y weather -proofec 

; 


“KO RZ ENDO RPE. Ol. 


. 


_» enue 
"ARLINGTON REALTY 
vatis’ MC kCM AKEA 
rm. brick 


rambler 
2-W REALTY co. 


to 


white c) lapboard dees 
din. rm 

detached gar 

immaculate cond | 

Kessi: ger co 


“REDUC ED 


2Dath home offers wn. | 
and modern 


ALFA $i4.- 
500 ; 


Vernon ave separate dining rm 
full rn. 


workshop ony 


Richardson & Hall, 
Radio Bid JA ioe ti! 
Gates ROO ACRES ee 
Tt 


temporary 


7) - 500 non- Gt 
bedrm 


Lew do 
2 story brick | 
; onvenie 
to both publie and a 
Tm ae trans... atid shop- 
: - T. Moten, Realty Inc.. 
'TAKE OVER rl joan ALEXA) oc k Hels ts— 
on this 6-rm : bric jer in © 
Best Wheaton as finest resident) 
rms ail tor eatures large liv rm. wit 
ie 


roa. piace 

= rm , , 

oven, table renee. “ewe 
HAPPY a bace disposal nq _biren 

You can be happy in this 3-bed- 

room brick Dutch Ceilonia! 

with modern Kitchen. separate din 

ing room. full t wit 

rumpus room. 

close-in Bilver Bp 

proved $1 

Cah 


need 
te see jt 
BET YOUR LIFE! 
vous family will like * 3 
m. stery heme 
Pa Tk hoes to san 
separate 


. 
‘ 7s 


cabinets 


CORP. BO. 


riving pers aha 


for 
new brick ey m,. . 
bat “% 


+ 
ce. Inc 
-lge hey: 
tunning 
bed rm 
dayli 
634, 


ah appoin tment | 
rms bem -~ A 
yard | NAM ¥ arpor TERMS 
sume | & co 
own | 2160 &  “cilebe * agp 


50. ~MANTUA ~ 


ae Siordungh Setting 
35 FT. LIVING RM, 


fit 


at ‘orm aoors and windows. : 
ey , cadRion Can go Gt Al 


5 
Visit ROBERT E. LOHR Homes 
HE. 4-4000 thlligoP. M. RA. 6-3600 
Gi APPROVED 

Brick rambier featuring living-din- 
ing L. kitchen with table space: 
3 well-proportioned bedrms. 
bath ar screened porch, leve 
jot. Price $13.000 

AMBLER 


Brick home in excel. close-in 


5 ; 
v; Ay n vse tor — Dealnasle 


to the topography 


unique split 


n nto 
ightful picture 
v w 


“ir 


be appre-' 


and picture win-/| 


26 TO S860 THOTEAND — Rem: 


‘Inc. | 


ie DWUNTRY CLL 


) 910.250. 2 bedrm full 
ver Sore = ay” eerene a Y; expandible 2nd fi. for doqn 
t. featuring table espace, 2" 3 nal bedrms. at very, nie 
and bath. Bamt. with iS PLUS A 
re. Side screened MENT 1500 down. AL sui 


rice $22,500 g-5as3 Pauue €. Ki. 68-6652. Eves. 
cae 


WOOD COMPANY | dak! aamaataeara 
Realty. 


payment required. 


’ 
n 2d oor: full ‘bas with ra ila 
Outs e a ; washe s bey 
ow GI ap ‘sal of 20.950. Ex equippe es en 
ive. IN-MENSH REAL-| fc, = ished in knotty 
eee BO. 5.6 oe a ne, 3 © bedrooms, 25 
.“FATRHAVEN” Cape Cad) a 
iy ; re Pp 
ath } 500 as 


YEONAS REALTY’ x 


1S ee lvd fA. ve. | Bs 
wr HNO | & 


brick 
love ‘ landscaped - 


tinle Listing Realtor $14,500 GI. onesi, 
piivey hack ine, Md. ay oe many oe. 

rans. Scenic gees _ 

MOTON 


to om se" it 
t. Vernon ave 
56 


“ARLINGTON” 


rick: 2 bedrms.. bath. 20-ft 


11188 Gs a. 
LA Tho. 


“BEGINNERS” | 


af you are just starting to Wok 
nd are looking for a clean, two- 
oe et rambler with a basement 
see this one menu tiie 


ot. “Close | 
Many’ extra. 2 Only st 
5-707 


at: WL. & he NC 
liv. atON 

‘4 Bdrms. —2 Baths. 
m.; larwe fenced yard: LARGE RECR. RM. 


rec 
ai at only $13,500. Today's $17, 500 
Arledge Real Estate Corp. 
tovel brick C o4 
933 Mad very Bird. of Tipton, »* iy. = with aoe 
- , Situated on lige. 


FE x Malcolm, JA. 7- -3024 


7 Bid eh w 3-bed- 
ath aplit-level with built- 
000, J-W REALTY 


_—— 


with 


aree ahene 


‘ 
Attrac Sati aces | Watch the world— 


ONL ey'& &CO 


street aie 

for the 1K: 
~ 

96 : 


full-base- 
Gl .750. J-W 
or a terms ° 

mon-vete 


a accept 
ARLING aad REALTY 


(Arlington) — 
ram rile 


PAsHiON PATE 


a sage THE | WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, February 27, 195 29 | 
412,000 


ia 
TRADE YOUR | Sunday 
Circulation 


5 67VA. 


OLD HOUSE 


3-bedr ig 
with } baths 


i 
equip. it ui Dems. beeps 
side 
| — Pg homes. det 
various areas 

6-7344 


L BAKER & SON, INC. 


50a M Washington &t., Alex. Va 


row 


fatty 


am 


fached.. in 


means quicker sales. resulfs 
for Washington Post end 
Times Herald classified ad- 


vertisers. To place your ad 


Large Lot',A 


cute rambler) 


for Sunday 
ARE YOU PLANNING 


| lo SELL YOUR HOUSE 

1 ARLINGTON REALTY criy. phone TE on prints Step 

ak w Tye B Bird _ j7 |) OAL «BAKER & SON, INC. 
Mighty Good |508 N. Washington Bt. Alex, 

xcellent familv hool, Lares 1st — st 


$8300 4 
an vod too— 


Phone | 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOU 
VIRGINIA 
A sERVICE ORG 
vig 
| ae INFORMA A 
RENTALS. ey 
ROUTH ROBBING REAL EST 


67VA. 


” 
ith > fommens- 


ONE RANCHER - scenic 
weseas Bye BR 


Engitsl nh ; 
ho' 


22712 Wilson Bivd JA. F-92300. | ESTA 


WHY PAY RENT Be eet oh BROYHILL BUILT 


When you can buy this level | r 
bedroom an ore camtares in Fails KI rk ay a. “BARRY n't orvTn 
All-Brick, 3 Bedrms., Basement 


9-36.30 
h smell “THE OLD RELIABLE OFFICE 
Gi 
12,000 Sq, Ft. Lots 


wand has . ‘monthiy per 
LINCOLNIA HILLS 
ALEXANDRIA 


& MINUT 4 mm Ie 
PHA} ri aa eet 


Gl. 
to 


RE 
Vernon ave lex | 


REALTY. Je. 2-3110_ | 


Within Your Budget 
| SPLI T LEVEL | i198 a 


bed By appt 
| Immaculate 3 rm. he 
yeniently ch + Ore Pern Bal in 25 Yrs. 


e in Falls EY 
an ‘c: >! it. lvine _— with t 648 ete F-33911 
rm. it bat ths 


3-bedrm. bric rambler. Living 
. Gaining “1,” 


Bus and 


OR SELL CALL 
BELL Tarn ae o co 


1957 


means ithe end “for World War 
sing rights but don’t 
wall B then to look for home 
values. we found a dandy All 
brick Cape Cod with 2 bedrooms 
down and 2 bedrooms up: full All plans featere « 
basement with room : bitche on wi a | nipace far be 
located in « beautiful lot f table bar. Electronis 
fruit heat control” guaramtesing enh 
Convenient temperature at ail times. 
Church location, GI ap- range from $18.700 te 621 


roved at 14.500 
P $ DIRECTIONS: Out Bhiriey 


Ra » las : ; ‘ 
2m DOWN ion-Ol. 3-bex Le | Ps 


Open Daily, 


Kitchen. GI 


Be Realty, JE. 4-49 0 


| Quiet Elegance | 
3 Bedrms.—Den ‘| ; 


Paneled Family Room 


A new erater-hen rambler 
. 


auperb location 


choice homesites 


available. 


HIS FIRM ASSUMES 
RESPONSIBIL ITY FOR YOU 
PRIENDS ENVIOUS 


REING “Yias 
— ee ie BU 18 THIS WITH coilnia Rd tet t to exhibit boas. 


0004 
2300 Sat {Vernon eve YEONAS REALTY M. T. BROYHILL & SON 


OY ~.5900 
af | fe apiwy Arlingt 
Caer Transtered 2313 Wilson Blvd. JA. 8-2100 | ‘ington. Va. 


Must Sell § 


A Die bee 


2 ee 


rn riatee to 


Por appt / 
Rea! Ine 


COTTAGE iw rae COUNT eY—?- 

all $10,250. 

: tae “ . Soo It's not, 

t is @ ettte cottage with par 

paneled living rm.. a almost 

acre. A GOOD BUY pri a 

| dow RORSCHACH REAL gaLty. 
ee , ABBOC INC. 


rambier si'- 


ga 


a _ FOR CAREER OFFICER 
eady to #0: move in Pg 
.| 352 oon Pex 908 be per ty KR, im- 
tazes 


cluding principal, interest, 


and fy eo aT You 
bad m- SF 
. . OF THE s level in “Holmes Run Acr 
BEST RAMBLER spurs IN THE be iroor compietely 
ARF rooms 


Th, s one will sell fast, so 


dont delay 
$21,100 Gi OR FHA 


POM PONIO | 


i$ Of} Bive JA 7-4660 | 
FORE at ‘OF. PINES shades thi | 
or sine hite ch 3}-bedr ' 
Necation 


wil $1700 


REALTY. JE. 2-3110 | | 


"$500 aa. N | J. FULLER GROOM CO. 
full basement, | 47-4487 __Open_S ti) 7:39 
Rambler © on v3 Acre 


‘ry é0~W7n 


space in 


3- nedroom Colonial 
ne r 


lovel - maxyal’ hy 

th \5 = ana 
cunts NcRY REAL 

T ie 

cat winy “cree HTL 


™m 
uxurtous custom-built | duced to $16.2 
he Spe & Pitt B | Arledge Real Estate Corp. 


® neigh-| 2333 Wilson Bivd Arlington, va. 
expensive I-44 Ae, JE 
; ll the eharac- 
; “and charm anyone could possi- 
want. Gracious reception hai! 
living room. 


c HILDRES wanted in this nei ighbor- 
heed. De isned for tamily living 
cr ; lewve! ” odern 


featuring huge fam 


z- Fabs 


' rye rooms 

© schools — trensportat ion . = 
cellent condition 

MANN REAL 


aod ieee A WILL BUY PROF ERT 
| Brick érien eh call it or Stith a 


settle 
Hv 
CE DEAE REAL LTY CoO TY” | FARMS, LAN 


MEMORIES 

The love 

you over t 

3-bedrm. 2-Death rambier, 

sith os view of the river. Ground- 
level basement with recreation rm. 


; Reel! 
ne. 2222 No. Giede | 
nw ’ 


ome | 
; us “Oe — 


vat 


LER- 
> the 3- bedrm home 
i Wit sale. sof SIPS Kine $15,950 950. | 


me SB 24, 5- 


WILL BUILD 

will build Fer . es of Are Good re ES 
mR pitt, lev . . HICKS REA LTY 
ts ot ac 

Wil FINANCE HUBBARD 


ALTY Og. OV. 3-1946 
3-Bedrm.—Rambler 
$10,000 


rambler 
t Pay- 


~} 


Prince William County 


On Bday ap BULL RUN 
mn 30 miles t0 D 
au farms , ¥- frame houses, 
, 6S 


eiete- 
awe — 


and 

ag @P- 
be erated . ; Sats cattle. farms 

a -reened porc be $35.000 

windows. cop 

real buy for the young married 

couple twat < off will 

accept Gi with #8500 

down 


'YEONAS REALTY 


2313 Wt son Biv _& 2100 
Muitipie Li 


328 


Lee Hey. KE. 8-5350 ake ‘ 4 000 
$22,500 


| To inspect, call Phylis Under- 
YOU ARE READy To! , Wood, HAymarket 4-3193 
oVv This Drick beauty in at 


tractive and handy No. Arlington Mac Lindsey, JA. 7-221) 


er ee 

eR — | tye, ones — has eve 
LANGLEY-McLEAN || SPECIALISTS | }? offer—3 LOTS FOR SALE 73 
ARYLA! 


bed room 
USUAL “PAC Us 
place ont 
‘SPURTE EVEL Conte by reened porch separa' te ACCOKE xsea—i acre © 1 : 
ith ¢ ocey . an iteer dining ce eauipped | wooded cre p Gravel r¢ : 

base m. ept kitchen with range, refrigerator, H Bur —~ 
choice and smart 

$00 THe KEK 


dishwasher. disposal. 

formica breakfast ber. Cally 
~ Winter Won't 
Last Forever 


oratecd finished recrestion 
Greet 
your 


artis 
eontract 


JA UNL 
sting Real M 


rary large 


lux 
tos 4 


TAU Rie "CORP 


us tocay 


Arthur ‘, Walters, 


_i Rando! oh at 


Giebe 


spring 
owr 
*. 
UN, 
whee ~4e 75 
FRONT eo otrest, 


npre ved ; 
EY) STORCH, 


ful bacemen’ wit 

Mnished rec. room. side screened 
porch ne _ detached 
Close His 
Gl Speroved $16 


: YEONAS REALTY 


2313 Nel a = Bivd 


residential 
Pal 8 Church 
with well-pianned kitchen 
dining area in L-shaped liv. rm.,| A 
epaapanee lot. A Price” — oven 
oqyvensenas financing : 
Dial Se 2-2620 


JOSEPH W. SEAY CO. 
REALTORS 


13 W. Broad Bt. 


5| WHAT A FINDT | 


$20,200—GI 
NEW RAMBLERS 


rec. roon hy. | 
i ra 
| Doth 


In excellent 
at 


A [ON 


’ 

' 

\% LARGE LOTS paves rents wa- 
80 5 on to eriect | 
) 


er in sewer app : 
pi vA ; “STO 


i su <} tt pameaee ae LE 


4-)400 : 
TWo wNicELY wWwoc , 
ACRE jots each Ph a over 190 fe 


ana over 200 
neighborhood — 
’ — 


biers. extra 
bedrms 2 
2 fireplaces 
med 
SP IT 
baths 


laree. drand new. 
hs. ecreened po 
hot-water heat 
occupancy: de luxe 
LEVELS 

fin 


City 

: . anc city 

echeduied to be avaliable wi ein ° 
Por quick sale on} 7 ° for 

xc lus 


MASON HIRST 


Phone CL. 6-2200 
unde ys 


| pao 
de iuxe kit. John W 

w wees ave.. Falls 
“VERNON VERNOw 2 Inc 

RNON AVE 

3} 
CB ONT NITY (Ar- 
ington!——We invite your tmmedi- 
ate inspection of this lovely split- 


eel Colonial. situated on a quiet 
where it's safe for chil- 


150-ft. lot 

. full dintne rm. liv- 
. j Gining Annandale ma 
basement. 


J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 
Rede oie. hah. JA 4-1355 ‘ti 9 ACREAGE, SALE 


Contemporary in 
STYLING | pare 


& very hend Ari. lecation 


A ’ 
REAGE on Rt. 301. or 
idea! 
Wul 
a: of 40-acre tract 
also be a5 for far Call Mr 

2 so riher 


discriminating famaiies 
floor plan, consisting of full 


Rullt-in earasce 
THOS. J. FISHER 


witty STAT . = Ranch fencing 
seciudes thi«x 3-bedroom brick ram- 
hbler 4. YY rivate green Ebel) hav- 
ine . street frontage. PULL 

near 


% 
call {4. 5- 2 : acre aes & 


Princes eaves and Charies 


Aderholdt Realty & 
REALTO 
WATERFRONT, 7) 


OME 


combinatior 
nm equip with range 

SE ceaker and dis 

smart modern sole deers: APELAK 
basen noe t room| Cottages yr.-round 


rs and Oe ts Seem ins 
| Se »* = GI APPROVED aT co ’ 


a 350. Let's =. m, Kia Nor dang, eee 
Inc. % 


g0' 
BO DN, will Bi ¥ desirable 
| Arthur L. Walters, Inc. |#h DS pil beter ie tae F 


bor. Geidz.0n- e-Be 
ND IN ME- 
HOME AND CO; oe 


nd 1} 
BC. R53 River ‘tnd Ong 
Fortify urself for those “rainy Ae 
days ne income property | 
Ar hington location near 


ease snd dint 

storage, me 

Eves. z sil Y OM 
BON, 4 (BeBe 232-2121, 


lor 


VILLAGE 


MADE TO ORDER Rad the family 


on first fleor 
floor contains censigeel ayens- 


wh Blace slogethe . Te. 
er 

BOXER’ FU Pens 1 with ‘White 
|} markings AKC r 

| CRINCHIL CASs— eau 4 
Cc: 3 healthy 


Jeasonabie. LU. 4¢- 
2 COCKER PUPPIES 2 
; Call wr T2238... 
ER PUP» 
GpuMAN SH FeME RD. 8 ro. 
Bot a yr 
speak Stra 1 2 
<quesinie " Good wih 


ation sogee With + reasqnayie’ eash 
cen ye te f ht for only $18,950. 
etalis 


Ge! “from 
BRIGGS REALTY CO. 


wa tGie 
wie b tatty 


“EXTRAS k 


“Just Loaded With ‘Em” 


Bolid brick beauty n the heart of | P 


Nor | WEILAMAS 
4h liv. | 
rhe oe 


’ firep! ace, 
Pal 
4-718 


only minutes c arse a. OF 
ooms, 2 full-tile baths. *tirep!| : 
in spacious “rh rm... & rate. huge 
din. room, fully equipped kitchen | 
with dinette space: full basement 
with pecveation rooms | “ee parennes | 
hednnn Ry deta rag 
of extras cad fin 4, yb inelud. 
ing comfortable hot-water heat. 
cedar-lin closets, storm windows 
and {attractively placed a pe ; 
a 


conventional o 


terms acceptable 
Arthur L. wWelters, inc. 


room, fully 
ree, bright | for 
full base 


peerata, formal aoe 


equipped kitchen a ah hun 


* shows 


plus a oy orm win 
rugged ston Saree 
which were steele ed in 
quick possession and only 


=| 


to qusliting & Don't miss sceing 


Arthur & "Waiters, Inc. 
LA. LOVE 


trees on half-acre lot, Liv- 
2 bedrooms, 


wi * 
attic; t. _ga- 
“water heat; PHA ‘bo. 


$15,250 
J. FULLER GROOM CO. 


Bi A. (1-448, Open @ till 7:30 


. Wesley Buchanan, Inc 
Radio Bide, Arl, JA, 4-1166 ‘ti! 9 


ie aod A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
iin. see _. Hleneey, February 27, 1956 


38] 000 PERSONAL LOANS 
Dai ly oH NE 
Circulation ison Bivd.. 


Ark 


2907 Wi 
TRUCKS, SALE 


CHEVROLET — 
Pert Ash weil 


% -ton We: eepiapers 


Sedan wcelive 


means quicker sales results 
fer Washington Post 
Times Herald classified ad- 


‘Bl wr 
Aute 
and 


vertisers. To place your ad 


45 
1 %-ton ietbed vty “than 30.000 


mires 

Chevy Chase Chevrolet | 
w Ave . £6 

Ua. Costin Ss, Pe West Coen | 


PERSONAL LOANS 9A | 


Phone 
»REpublic 7-1234 


a a = 


‘ Quick—Confidential ‘ 


. LOANS 


) MARYLAND CASH LOAN ¢ 


3337 R. 1. Ave. UN, 4.51724 
7898 Georgia Ave., JU. 9-28529, 


$49 
"v7 05 ( 


~~ SS ; 


JUST OPENED 


A NEW LOAN OFFICE 
RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP. | 
| OF MT. RAINIER 


LOANS IN 2 HRS, 


We specialize in 
loans te 


women 
STt5 Rhede ied, ase, 
Mt. Rainier M4. _ 5-3S08 | 


t-CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 


ON YOUR SIG- 

NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


9 Hrs. Phone 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 
Suburban Finance Ce. 
4608 East-West Hwy... Bethesds §) 

?t-9500 


S559 Rhede Ist. Ave. UN. 4-7T300 
7900 Georgia Ave. JU. §-4743 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


7898 Georgia Ave JU, 9-Ta52 
S337 Rhede Isl. Ave. UN, 4-517% 


Wheaten Finance Co. 


11081 Viere MIN Rd. 
LO. 5.3006 


€ Take long as 20 months fo 
tepey. We like to say “Yes” to 
@maployed men and women, mar- 
Gea of single. Phone, write, 
Gime in 


FINANCE CO. 


Alerond@ 


— 706 KING STREET 
Floor + Alexandria 
Phone: King 83-5858 


bg everinas — phone for hours 


Resident's Finance Corp. 
5775 KR. I. Ave. AP. 7-2228 


:* 


Pages 


| 
FINANCE CORPORATION | 
$600 


out Voge offices . . . TWICE AS 
MUCH CASH AS EVER BEFORE! 


QUICK CASH TO 
CONSOLIDATE YOUR BILLS 
e«-« ot te wee for ANY 
good purpose 


NOW <= TODAY <= ic the time te ot 7. 
Phene ‘re? for FASTEST SERVICE... THEN 
COME IN FOR THE CASH, 
Ws es coy os heel 


; 


LOANS 
UP TO 


At any of our 
Virginia Offices 


_ 


Your 
Payments * 


$37.53 
$28.56 
$22.45 
$16.09 


FINANCE CORPORATION | 
Alexandria—807 King Street OVerloek 3-0130 | 
Arlington——3159 Wilson Boulevard & JAcksen $-2200 | 
Rosslyn—2021 N. Moore Street 


*) Monthly Peyments 
balance pot in exceme 
helanc@ @6 Set Ow 


Now You Can Get CASH!! 
Up to } $600 ef your 


VIRGINIA | 
| 


STATE {LOANJOFFICE! . 


Now — More Money For Youl 
How much do you need? $25? $250? $450? $4600? Now for the 
nto » Gest time, you con get up to $600 in Virginia 
& your chence te consolidate 
scottered bills inte ..« 
ONE EASY 
MONTHLY PAYMENT 
Mes for Seigiget Toxes . «> for 
iy good purpose. Phove or come is 


= quick, conf der: $350 $22.45 / 
.. ee Offices ore reedy te , $250 $16.09 


; ( serve youl 


JAckson 7-8510 | 


Include charges of 2% 4 per month on the unpaid | 
of $00 end 1%% mon*h en the remaining unpaid || 
in the NEW Virginia Small Leen Law. ; 


— 


i3 


YOu CAN 
GET 


$600 
$450 


your | 
PAYMENTS* 
7. 


-$28.56 


ol serviced 


ROSSLYN 
1200 LE HIGHWAY 


ALEXANDRIA 
113 5. COLUMBUS STREFT King 9-1714 


FP th 2 monthly Installments, trchudes charges of 2° 7 manth on the 
lance net in excess of SO. and 1% % per month on 7 + eee 


jAcksen 23-3224 


new born heirs 


y you can borrow $20 
= to $1000 for any 
~- purpose at HFC. The 
incipal requirement is 
a ithe ability to repay in 
egular monthly instal- 
ents, There's an HFC 
ce near you, Why not 
yon or drop in today. 


 bife insurance on all HFC loans at no extra cost te you 


SILVER ING mT. RAINIER 
Feast Colesville Rd, Bidg ;. 8.4200 3235 Rhode Island Ave., 4nd Fi. 


< yon Géorgia Ave. Ground PHONE: UNien 4.574 
PHONE, 1Uniper 5. 54400 (ere ee 


BETHESDA 
1444 Wisconsin Ave. 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 
? 


& 
Bar sl Be vaults 


S10 05 


a4 a 
Po, mt Parmts 
5 6 72 
200 Dida 
“D166 
*1.67 1 2A oS 40.09 

48.44) S81). 
Pavmernit ebore imlade one tie ee sf 


trhas r} on whedule. Cherges on loent ebere 
SN 410 trade sho bndosseiad ¢ iagnee 
dew, 


ptt iai 


t 


, 


Q+ 
ae 


~* 
~~ 


iw 


ws uate 


2 


ié 


| We ae A 


| | aed 220d 


| Fiat 


| Ger. MW. Capitel and Fla. Ave. NE. 


MANDELL 
TRUCKS 


4-% Ton 


Packace delivery 
EACH Your choice 


Panels, Mechanics’ 


specials. 

‘51 Chev. 
ce. Complete. 
‘51 Chev. 


S-ton, t-apeed. 
ft. flat. Spee 


"$2 Ford 


S-teon, t-epeed 
Ready te werk. 


TTtl Nichols Ave 
LU. 2-1061 LU. i 4200 


TRUCKS, WANTED 94 


| OWNER OPERATED trucks wanted 
to ben! cinder biecks and brick 
OT. 4-23273 


AUTOMOBILES WANTED Ty 


FOR ya ; wecome pnd apt seat 
| A ra. ne WA. 4-6590 
| Will Pay Up To: | 
6-30 a8 CADILLA S46 MODELS 
UICK 

NTIAC 

RD 


16.wheel, 18- 


$1095 


flat 


5 


OR WILL ahs UP OR DOWN 


ake R CLARK) % 


Cor. MN Capitol and Pia. Ave NE. 


“% WANTED 


any Make or 
5 


Can Needed for 


» EXPORT | 


| WE GUARANTEE TO 


49 tO, PIDE OPFER On re ULAR 
0 


CARS. OU Cee 
A) ee Y OUR ho 


BILL ADAMS 


1720 Gs. Ave NW 
CASH FOR CARS 
MAKE OR WO 
BENNY MOTORS 
1870 1 Ave NE LA. 6-2700 | 
“3 ss ie for aS menee of ee, 

} co 5.9511 


"CACH FOR CARS 


Righ prices fer clean cars. stati 
enon D aps oar make mode 


; Warte MOTORS 


3991 Wis Are NW 


$$ Top Dollar $$ 


For Z uP Pfesent Car 
~<a? A+ =. at 


BILL DENIS, INC. 
KE. 7-1522 


4940 WI8C. AVE NW 


Cadillacs Wanted | 
PENNY MOTORS 
aiid tit 
high 

uthern 42 Be denier LOO NW 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 7 


— my ay La Con nyt, 
Zod AGEN TRIUMPHA 


a GIFFORD MOTORS. INC. 
2501 Co) es . exes Arlington 


AUSTIN'S — 


= 


Ave 


per gallon; perfect second 
cars; economical to run: very 
low upkeep; dependable trans- 


| portation, 


mo $295 


We finance at bank rates 
Geaier for Aw 
Morris Minor 
Hillman. Mer 
Wilivs and et her popu ar makes. 


Manhattan Auto, 
(Est. 1914) 


Inc. 


|| 7th at R ot NW NOrth 7-2700 


asy® Bas & 
ax 
Route 


Lg Ne. Ei. 8-8828 


Hichwar 


Bra 
29- au. Mer rifteld Va 
302 


~~ AUSTIN 
HEALEYS 


SEVERAL TO CHOOSE FROM 
Extremely Popular Sports Car 


mo $1595 


fe a Meas 
iva «& Mis cede + 
Markattan om Inc, 


(Established 1914) 
7 eR asal Wy. NEN 7 2700 


18 Fring sealer. Vet. &-thas 
boa ates] 


Geaier 


Cal. 


» clean, ré&h. em s! 
ii Spm 80. Seams 
ets white. viera coup 


one inish, fu ly 


ac-Olds Co. 


_ST._3-2600 


aan k ie “CORNER 
| pags, : "Bawntows: 1 Bt | 5384 


4 M convertibles: 
of ww HYATTSYV 
Tile 


Nhede Island ave. 
2 Md. AP. 17-9000 


BUICK ‘53 
$685 Total 


cellent condition: erigine! fin 
ires; rame and 
* new 


BLASS & CLARK 


coup 


‘Capitol Cadillac 


teh 
00% 


AD. 4-9882 
Dally "Tl &—Suan. "Ti 8 


Bt BUICK) — — From 


nw 
9 to 


sedan 
wit 


‘SS CADILLAC. 
CONVERTIBLE 


$695 DOWN 


1 owner: 6000 petunt miles: 
pelace on wheels i semen 
Servicemen f- 


autronie ere, etc 
anced 
BLASS & CLARK 
Cor. N. Capitol & Pia. Ave. NE. 
D. 4-9882 
Dally "til $—-#un. ‘th & 
: “Si spectal se- 


ack finish. custom. 
top, continental 
ulpped, 


a ete 


Cadillac Coupe 
REPOSSESSED 
$697.92 Total 


. 2-tone, excellent condition; 
B & CLARK 
Cor. N. Ave. WE. 
‘Tu 6 


1 


PHONE: JOrdan 8 9364 PHONE: OLiver 6.7406. 


on 
' ... includine 
| a power brakes. 63495 


3600 -; 


00 
| Pully guaranteed. No 203 


HEY 
| gay 


| foam green finish, equip 


| price £745 
under roof 


TOA so odt rae 
Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 


equi | ° ’ L Ait! 
Owner: $1¢ RA. 3-2938. 


399 cuarantee. 
a 


M NROE FORD 
1237 BRast-West Hwy. Sil. Soe. 
JU 5-7804 Open “Til 9 on =. 
“62” .Cou 
hac Hsia 


at ee 
ae, ei it 


trade 


Cust ew Por t 
roe Pts dh pinne "fps: 
wm GMAG terms, No. 194. 


Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet 

4 Ari pf tio a. 

Pate | route fea original 2- tone 
ey le ae inle pi segwner : 

K/ 


Brakes today only § cece tnreash F 
Capitol Cadillac: Olds <a. | nies HAN oe ony we 


CADILLAC-—1955 


: very clean! 


door cloverleaf green 
equi . very 
end special 1 


ree | 
Sie 


- ’ u , 
cash needed wi BRADLEY o 
om ot paymenyy. Bethesda, Ma OL, 6-T700 | 
aL hil S4en4' | OLDSMOBILE—1953 “98” 
Holiday coupe, 
equipped, power steering and po 
er brakes. 81595. CCC guarantee. | 


|Capito!l Cadillac-Olds Co. 
1222 22d St. NW ST. 3-2600 | 
"55 4-dr. sedan ful ; 
: in] a ing power 
nd ring. aut poate, a 
or, | Beati iful original two- tone 


bass 


1126 


it. 
de luxe 


R. 

rdomatic, ; body with: cream | 
top and matenta ieatner nterior, | 
w.-w. tires 327TAB. 3 


day ere "aa “and term 


FORD» 


NW, 
oP 


ye winsenee Ave 


Custom 


NKA “SERVICE 
20' ps St NW a2. 77-1003 
LOBED BUNDAYS 


noch 


rm uipped. 


azon. OD. 

$16 5 Ashwell. 
jetorie op 

and “0 extra 

eee, 41198.  ashwell ye 4 Bales. 


_' -pere Po 
; beautiful silver mis fully 
immaculate vary —_ ++ ok 
mileage: 68CC 


Suburban ‘Cadillac ‘Olde ' 


BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER 
Bethesda, Md OL. 67700. 


CADILLAC— 1986 ° “62° coupe. Pecos 
ae. tan top fully 
power greering | 
ccc quar 
Olds Co. 
ST. 3-269 


cuEVROUET— - V-8 station war- 
4-dr. "210." Good cond. $1700 


ack a af Customiine. 
nd 4 


Oct rit snow and. ‘5 
bs Paar tebe coing overseas 


| £1850. AD. 2 


‘32 FORD 


Capitol Cadillac- 


REPOSSESSED 
Psa BAR sport $329. 50 TOTAL 


ah Pa 


Cie VEOL 


. 2 


; coupe; fully 
power eee 0" 
ovget 


~* including! 4.dr. Sedan Beaytifyl piue f- 
periect condition.| ish: equipped. $9.50 down & t 
; “nae «rant offer. avant up balance at A} $1 per -_ For | 
0 meciate credit apoprov 
| CHEVROLET 81 De CA 


gaa, r. and h.. turn signals. Gales BUCK MOTORS 


itul seal covers. 
hb ae t or 
2521 BIADENSBURO RD 
Gay written’ open. 9 ‘TIL 9. SUN. 10 


rrifie uv! 
one protect rer 
Susans, ay 


ied 


e - a." 
terms 


MONROE FORD 


ae Fea “West. BUF mie 


+P 
WR TEVROLET 1955 
2-dr.: h.: med! um blue fin- 
ish. vers. 7500 actual miles. 
$1595. 
Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet 


> wi lson Bivd.. Ar! nasee, Va. 
+90" »} en 


NE 
"TIL. 5 
iw Re 

7 7-1308 
—{933 a Ae Wagon 
glide 8 
trade 


an 

—- 
320X%A 
¥. “a terms 


NROE FORD 


aes Wisconsin Ave, NW. 


Cut ent ty finish, 


‘guarentee: 


A 
low as $95 } nny and as low as $39 
per mont. cial Seonetes for 
servicemen OB The 
House of ait aa it} Biadens- 

3-2107. 4-9694 


rst er New -egstom. 
upho 


seat cov 


le 
$595 or 


2- 
real buy at $1477 
day "*MONR Ar and terme 


FORD 
RIA 
REPOSSESSED 

$367.50 TOTAL 


Beautiful 2-teone brown finish; 
ully equipped including r ane a 
= drive and W.- 


oe) . spt. cpe. 
Eapd. Less “than 2300 actual mi! 
Owner LU -8699 


CHEV. oe Belair 4-dr.> light blue, 
crea tep: h eater: excel. cond.: 

or Army 34 icer going over- 
$1200 2478 


CHEVROLET 1951] 


4-d4¢ : powerglide. r. and h.. dart 
grec finish. matching seat cov- 

" ects former ownters care 
Ne 202 "Price. 


Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet 
2636 Wiles Bivd. SEAT Si0 Va. 


CERV — 32 bisck. 2dr. sed.. good 
c 


sear 


ast- NRC mer 


v5 

Cc 
bore. Md... 

Md CY. 7-96 
¥ 


ar'- 


tarket Let, fpper ‘Clinton. 


198 Bivialine de luxe 
beautiful. gar ~-! ners. 


87 
at only $2995 
Peano —~ F approval call LA 


‘BUCK MOTORS | 


radie, heater and many 7521 BLADENSBURG RD NE 7 


ot - iy a 
as Pormeriy owned by iocal 
Government security agent Pull 


Shop in comfort, cars 


rr 
rdor custo 


49. 
fo” te gaeet scnd.. 


bap ‘53. FORD “ 
am $2 $485 Total | 


“Tow ‘vecker ~Be-| 842 and good eredit ts all 
a4 pewer steering pewer need Por “eed approva) = 
brakes. Toreue drive. radic heet- 
er, Boirx ineai 2-tone| 

jow mileage. 
i. Vie A+ iy « GOvuarentee- 


SALE 
WHEELER, INC. 


LAKE BRANCH 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
oO 


BILL ROSS 
|7400 Ga. Ave. NW.' 2 
“oe 7S) FORD 


0°. | cr tou 
j eet 2 Se tig 


pe WHEELER, 


LA 
| BODGE— 
| “48 thru ‘55's; up to 40 miles 


| LARGEST WASHINOTON 


| Ken 


3140 
sober 


VICTORIA H. TOP 
REPOSSESSED 
$299.50 TOTAL 


lack and ivery -teone finish 
uipped with orame tic | 
, tires and soetlighs. 


heater. Rolex gines. 
finish extra 
Imob Free 


mission redic, 


ie 


1 t 
power steering. power brakes fast credit approve! call. 


a radio. heater, Solex’ 
glass: beautiful wist teria blue: ex- 


) SECURITY MOTORS 

| Sener Wheelmonti x Free Was- Ath & N . * Ave NW, 
INC. | —— SEEN TODAY 9 “Ti 9 
CHRYSLER -PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL | 
 faoo ‘Wisconaip XW. 48 | 
ay ‘52 FORD 

REPOSSESSED 
$248.50 TOTAL 


FREE TAGS 


4or sedan. ashing black finish 

ull¥ eculpoed 

apereves er * nd 
of- towners financed. For ereds : 

oD roval. cal 


RE. 7-3890 
BOB WILSON 


34 and K Ste. NW, 


v - chan ile 
R INC. | 
CHRYSLER -PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 


ni Rees Sere 


4600 W 

DODGE. mi Se oromet 4-door 
typical country wy? LF ont 
-owner, leage 

suse, radice and hes 

ful buy $e98 

ears under roof 

LAKE BRAN 


Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
8401 Conn. Ave 4-4674) 
DODGE 1951 

4-door sedan: ¢. 6nd 
ie e biack finish. 
len ives. Am ideal second car 
s6-A. 84 
yon-Peck Chevrolet 
Lee Newry 
S00), been th 30 
53 Coronel sedan 
Gryromatic : 


ter —— Ws 
Shep in comfort, 


No 


SS PONTIAC 
*.deer V-t: tally eauleped: 7 
tehe ten and crear 


$1695 


nom oe te Choote From 
TERMS OR TRADE 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


"Pentins, Rpesest 


cong 


MONROE FORD 


5100 Wiscensin Ave, 


"EP BiocrM ee oN 


NO — LOAN pong 


: Fr. and kh: 


| ee Se Only 8 Bt pe aaa 
Fd aS | 


“HARD TOP . 


i§ 3 


+'54 Belve. 975 3 


‘53 Bel Air *875 


‘54 Ford 1075 
53 Catalina 91075 
t ‘53 Riviera 975 
'55 Bel Air'1575 
‘4 Starliner*427 5 
evens ll grade ft 
Irv Martin 
me & K Sts. N.W. 
ane WA, B-4455 4.1), a9 


9 BIG USED cas DISFLAYsS 
1427 Irvine at. t 5. 
5460 14th St. NW. 


T 


eee eee 


a 


eireeeeeseenenaes 


E 


> ee | 
provenneesennnnntevseennnnntvoeanentvsssoeensnnn 


falls , 


FRANK "SMALL J R., 


200 Penna. Ave. SE. LU "9. 9827. 
80! 'S4 Hollywood Reta 
Hydra-Mat! : | 

and mat ching 
e 444. No 
trade | 


‘51 OLDS “88” 
REPOSSESSED 
$299.50 TOTAL 


4-door sedan tiful “ tin 
eautpped $4.50 dawn 

ake uD Daiance at only $20.14 
n *, or eredit approval 


Gay guaranter; 
and term 


MONROE FORD a 


1237 } og West nan TiS Sve. 
eront wheels SECURITY MOTORS 
UTD, 4th & N. Y. Ave. NW. | 


nen Tofay 9 “Til 
OLDSMOWILE : ~— S56 “8 
iar op Pr’ 


and ¢ 


per 


rdst 

$1687 ‘53 “Mare 

"654 rdstr.. $22 eT 
14*h end P st 
LINTOLN— ima Capri convertible 

Mandarin red. new white 

Power stetring and 
$1595. CCC guar- 


oh 
ACK RY. 
= 


+48 4 brakes. 


-| Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co 


1222 224 St. NW st 3-2600 


CONTINENTAL — 


d d- 
ower orakes 


p 
Capitol “Cadillac: Olds A 
1222 

PLYMOUTH 1950 


Convert ble cot pes: 


power a’ . 
| 
vam ccc oom = finish. 
spring price. ri . 


Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co.| 
it : 


* 


ve hag 
ties. " siose J 

18. Rosnoke, va 
D 


equipped including electric 
Gave, electric seat, 
ing & power brakes ad . 
No 62 A ‘saan 
Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet 
sy Lee Hwy... Sua on, va. 

° Over 9 


won 
rt y MON TH i5 Gedad De y xe 
2. : or 


nte 2 
RELIABLE ; 
Y. ave. ne 


: _: ~ - 
¥— 4 ¢-door, KR and 
ays yd $149 tracker Mo 
2th 42.2k..1 ave oe. 14.) 


/ 
MG's 
ELEVEN NEW 
TRADE.-INS 


“TC s- At 
1250 and 1500 Mo 


FROM $695 


We finance af bat ¥ 
ceaier for Au He 
Morris Minor "MOG . 
Hiliman. Mercedes- sc] 
Willys and other popular makes 


Manhattan Auto, 
Ee 


Th at R NW. ‘North ?. 2300 
| 3590 Ryne Ot. oe... ve KI. &-5525 


Lee 1. che ay 
Route 25- 211. 


MiRagwe MOTOR RCO. ‘i ‘. 3300 
Cross Country ste- 

jl wagon. r_& bh +t hae 
st JE 717 


$385 Total 


: - an One af the fice ¢ rar 
were Rea y Call 


TU he 4300 
BILL ROSS 
7400 Ga. Ave. NW. 


33 (Chrysler) 
Imperial 4-deor: t-tene back 
| radie. heater. newer 
pewer brakes: has 
everything 
81295 
Many Others to Chooser From 
ARCADE PONTL 
NTIAC 
Weahingtoe * Larcest 
ntiac posse 


now 


Inc, 


3 at TSEeD c an “DESPr ‘Ys 
$37 oryies a 
1140 


arnb : “Wi 
mbjer Sta ., io NS 


Hydre bs Sal ly equippe 
Matix $1450 ri 7° 
OLDSMOB ILE-—1956 
ORGRaTION Al 
es 


i 
1343. 


ar, 
Bet 


_ —_ 


— 
OWN A NEW! 
"56 Plymouth 


| moieis at 
MOTORS. inc 
Lane 
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oes and Television : 
Rogers’ Show Is CBS’ 
Latest Morning Try 


By John Crosby 


WILL ROGERS JR. opened 
his very first show, titled 
“Good Morning” (CBS-WTOP- 
TV 7 a. m. Mondays through 
Fridays) with. iF 


a. m. It looks 
like a very 
fine day and 
all over the 
eountry 
about a mil- 
lion alarm 
elocks are 
ringing. People are getting 
dressed. Kids are getting off 
to school.” 

That's the crux of the prob- 
lem.. People are getting 
dressed. Kids are getting 
ready for school. They're not, 
in short, looking at television. 
So why a program like this? 
Well, the research people 
have determined to their own 
satisfaction if not to mine 


Crosby 


... that there js an audience at 


this. hour worth bothermg™ 
about. This is the latest at- 
tempt by CBS to wrest some 
of the audience from NBC 
Dave Garroway, several other 
attempts having perished ig- 
nominiously. Much money 
and months of preparation 
have gone into this show and 
I'm not sure CBS has come 
up with the right answer yet. 


MR. ROGERS, who looks 
strikingly like his father, has 
been an actor and a con- 
gressman and seems more 
than ordinarily conversant 
with matters on Capitol Hill 
and Hollywood and points in 
hetween. While he gets some 
assistance from Ned Calmer 
who tells the news and a gir! 
named Pamela Good who 
telis the weather news and 
does other odd chores, like 
playing a game of checkers 
with a mechanical brain, the 
show belongs very much to 
Rogers and he’s on most of 


Besides 
weather, the usual ingredi- 
ents of morning shows, there 
are special features. On 
opening day there was an in- 
terview with Wes Santee, 
who had just been declared 
ineligible by the Amateur 
Athletic Union. Since the 
story had broken on Sunday 
when there are no after- 
neon papers, the show had a 
real scoop in getting Santee 
—bhut then spoiled it by not 
telling the story except In 
the most general way. I had 
to get the details from the 
newspapers. 


HOWEVER, THERE seems 


Monday TV Preview 


music, news and | 


to be a spirited attempt to | 


make this a very American 
show and Rogers every day 


tells little known stories of | 


Americans. They're good 
stories. The first day he told 
of the blizzard of “86 in 
Montana which decimated 
the cattle herds and of a 
cowpoke named Charles Rus- 
sell who painted a picture 


a herd of 5000. It 
nationally famous picture 
and Russell went on to fame 
and fortune as an artist. 


' 


of the last surviving steer of | 
ecame a |’ 


Withal, there is quite a lot | 


the matter with this show. 
Rogers, I feel, is a little too 
loud, a little too aggressive 
and a little too hearty for 
that hour of the morning 
may seem like a strange com- 
plaint, but I think everyone 
is too cheerful for 7 a. m 


IF ANYTHING, this show 
suffers from over-preparation 
1 feel fairly certain that 
Rogers is reading his lines 
where he should be just ad- 
libbing. I have the ghostly 
feeling that there are about 
30 people standing around 
with stop-watches, rushing 
the show along. The air of 
informality seems studied and 
labored. All this may be the 
birth pangs of a new show 
and in a week or so every- 
one may relax 


\Copseeas 1954 Nee Yor® 
erald Tribune. Inc 


It | 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): Sarah 
Churchill stars in “Skylark.” 
She plays the role of Lydia 
Kenyon which was created 
on Broadway by the late Ger- 
trude Lawrence. 

7:30 p. m.—WTOP.-TY. Rob- 
in Hood: Richard Greene's 
skill with bow and arrow, 
saves him from being an- 
niftilated on the gallows as 
he rescues a loyal subject 
from being hanged. 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. I Spy: 
“The Amateur” tells the story 
of beautiful Belle Floyd, a 
spy for Gen. Andrew Jack- 
son. 

8 p. m—WMAL-TYV. Read. 
ers Digest: Marguerite Chap- 
man plays a private investi- 
gator who solves a handwrit- 
ing mystery... 

8 p. m—WTOP.-TY. Burns 
and Allen: Gracie is per- 
plexed. Son Ronnie keeps 
answering bells and opening 
doors for persons who are not 


ments provided the medical 
profession with its first de- 
tailed information on the 
process of digestion, is 
dramatized. 

9 p. m—WHOP.-TYV. I Love 
Lucy: The Ricardos and their 
friends arrive in Paris. Lucy 
tries to appear worldly by or- 
dering snails for dinner. 

9:30 p. m.—WTTG. Boxing: 
Bobby Bell vs.. Miguel Ber- 
rios in a 10-round bout. 

9:30 p. m—WMAL-TY. 
Medical Horizons: The use of 
radioactive gold in cancer 
therapy at Meharry, Tenn., 
Medical College is explained. 

9:30 p. m.—WRC-TYV. Rob- 
ert Montgomery Presents: 
Jackie Cooper and Joan Lor- 
ring co-star in “End of Morn- 
ing 

9:30 p. m—WTOP.-TV. De- 
cember Bride: Sandor Szabo, 


a 250-pound singing wrestler | 


asks Lily to be his menager 
and she just cannot resist the 
offer. 


there. 

& p. m—WTTG. The Eve 
ning Movie: Joan Bennett is 
accused of murder. Frederi¢ 
March, a private detective, is 
hired to find her. “Trade 
Winds” carry both on an ex 
citing chase 

8:30 p. m—WMAL-TY. 
Voice of Firestone: Thomas 
-t--Thomas.sings..“I Talk to 
Trees.” “You'll Never Walk 
Alone” and the Welch tradi 
tional song, “Men of Har- 
lech.” 

8:30 p. m.—WTOP.-TYV. Ta! 
ent Scouts: An Australian 
jazz quintet, a Los Angeles 
instrument trio and a female 
pop singer compete for 
prizes. 

8 p. m—WRC-TV. Medic 
The life story of Dr. William 
Beaumont, whose experi- 


19 p. m.—WTOP.TYV. Studio | 
One: “AlWays Welcome” is a | 
story of a warm-hearted wom- | 
an who devotes her life to 
caring for homeless children 

and how she handles a 
trouble - making 15-year - old 
boy 

10:45 p. m—WTTG. Madi- 
son Sauare Garden Film | 
highlights of the. CAA Track | 
Championships; Jonn's Ve-7y 
Pittsburgh enket ball): and | 
a main event boxing bout 

11:10 p. m—WTTG. fea- 
turama: Film features  in- 
clude “Kangaroos” and 
“Peaceful Conquest.” The 
latter is on Holland's recla- 
mation of flooded lands 

11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Poetress Marianne 
Moore and the Ray MceKin- 
ley'’s Quartet are guests. 


PM STATIONS 
m t 1 wwec-Fm (101.1 me.)- 
we Ms. 4 (108.5 me)—4@:-18 « 
midnich 
—_ om 
. 
wr TM 
™m 
whtal PM (107.5 me.)—4 a. m. te It Se 
. mm 


waec-PuM 53.9 me.)—5:80 « 7a. @ 
1 = 


WTOP-FM (96.5 me.d—5:-) @. mm. te FT 
1m ‘105.1 oe. )—4. 30 «@ te 7 


~~ « 


WASH-FM «(37.1 meh? @ mm. te 10 


foal 
wht-r™ (‘78.7 me.)—7T «. m@. te mid- 
night 
WAN 


(106.2 me. )—7 m. te 9% 


(100.3 me.)—Daytight Only.* 
OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 

WowMs—I570 ke. -6 te midnight. W a ke‘ « 

WPrik—Tie os —perticns Onty.* —ti90 kt— «@ ion 

WARL—780 avyiicht Onty.* wot 1458 ke-—T o midnitht 

WOAY—1030" he. —Davyliight Only * N—1540 ke —Daviicht “Dale 

wy sT—t120 ke.—Deslight Onalr.* dA a ke.—Dartlight Only.* 

WRFAX—I°?@ ke —Dayvlight Only.* wt —1600 he —Darlight Only.* 
*... \athertsed te eperate sanap te sendewn 


Programs printed here conform to information 


| Symphony Orchestra: 


Highlights 
On Radio 


11:30 a. m—WTOP. Make 
Pp Your Mind: Song and 
dance man Joe Howard of the 
Gay Nineties in New York is 
guest. 

12-Noon WWDC. Les 
Higbie: Neweaster Les 
Higbie introduces a jingle 
contest which offers 750 
prizes. 

6:45 p. m.—WGMS. Of Many 
»Things: Bergan Evans’ sul 
ject. is “Men tand Their 
Myths,” 


7:30 p. m.—WGMS, Music | 


from Germany: Works by 
two 198th Century roman- 
ticists, Marsciiner and Schu- 
mann, and a contemporary 
who writes in the romantic 
tradition, Joseph Haas, are 
features } 

& p. m—WTOP. My Son 
Jeep: Dr. Allison prefaces 
the visit of an old college 
friend with a _  deseription 
which discourazes hospitality. 

8:15 p. m—‘WRC. Roston 
Pierre 
the. or- 


Monteux § directs 


|. chestra. David Abel is soloist 


for Brahms’ Violin Concerto 
in D major. 

8:30 p. m—WMAL. Voice 
of Firestone: Thomas lL. 
Thomas is guest soloist in «a 


--+ -pregranr featuring-Schubest's 


“Serenade” and selections 
from Rodgers and Hammer- 
stein’s “Carousel.” 

9:30 p. m.—WRC. The Magic 
Mario: Selections from Mario 
Lanza’s new movie, “Sere- 
nade” will be previewed. 
Lanza appears in person to 
discuss his latest record al- 
bum. “The Magic Mario.” 

8:50 p. m—WMAL. Off. 
beat: Hermione Gingold of. 


| fers three monologues 


10 p. m—WWDC. The Peo- 
ple Take the Lead: Tonight's 
program deals with the prob- 
lem of discrimination among 
school children 

10:30 p. m—WGMS. Opera 
Box: Haydn, excerpts from 
Orfeo and Euridice 

16:30 p. m—WWDC. True 
Detective: A shotgun murder 
in a parking lot sets the stage 
for a torrid investigation by 
police 

10:35 p. m—WTOP. One 
Minute of Truth: Special, one- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday, February 27, 1956 


roe 


hdd 


Walter Winchell 


» +. OF NEW YORK 


The Show Season 


A sudden flash of radiance, signifying the emergence of a 


‘star, is one of the theater's impressive phenomenons, Lightning 


struck twice this season- 
“The Diary of Anne Frank” 
“No Time for Sergeants” 
| Andy demonstrated the often 
ironic development of human 
destinies. Only a year before 
he scaled Mount Stardust, Andy 
flopped in'a New York night. 
iclub, He had perseverance, how- 
fever. Griffith was touring in 
| Dixie when he learned that 
“Sergeants” was being cast. He 
planed to Yankeeville specific- 
ally to land the role. 

Susan Strasberg, a 95-pound 
bundle of zing, has the extreme 
sensitivity common to creative 
artists. Fearful of being reject- 
ed, Susan initially refused to 
audition for the Anne Frank 
role. The producer coaxed her 
for several hours before she 


|agreed to read the script. Susan|@ 


iread aloud for 10 minutes and 


+weon the role. When she is asked | @ 


ito explain the wonder of star- 
dom, her gray-green eyes widen 
as she sighs: “In my perfect 
daydream, I imagined a review 
like the one Brooks Atkinson 
did write.” 


incidents was Paul Muni's 
the Wind” 
It was a 


ble 
return to “Inherit 
alter losing an eye 
personal triumph for 
whose artistic integrity has re- 
flected his great independence 
of spirit. He remained in semi- 
retirement for almost a decade 
rather than appear in inferior 
dramas. And he once sur- 
rendered a million-dollar movie 
contract rather than perform 
in mediocre flickers... When 
interviewers inquire about 
Muni’s “acting technique,” he 
grins and recalls his mother-in- 
law's recipe for making apple 
pie: “First | comb my hair. 
Then I wash my hands. Then I 
put on my apron. Then I make 
apple pie.” 

The 


when Susan 
and Andy 


Among the season's memora-| @ 


a man 


twikled 
sparkled 


in 
in 


Strasberg 
Griffith 


Fontanne in “The Great Sebas- 
tians.”’ Their latest adventure 
began several years ago, when 
unt casually remarked to 
Lindsay-Crouse that he would 
enjoy playing a mind-reader. 
The script was completed last 
spring. The Lunts then spent 
several months doing research 
on mind-readers. They also de- 
voted many months to rehears- 
ing. Such diligence is the source 
of their shimmering durability. 
The late Robert Sherwood once 


ee 


es 


_—— 


noted: “The Lunts are the uli 
mate perfectionists. It is’ ¥ 


‘complete absorption that gpes 
| beyond anything I have. seen 
lin the theater or any other 
art. 

| As Alfred Lunt has accu- 
| rately observed: “It is not Héw 
'good an actor you are thet 
| counts, but how long you are a 
good actor.” 

No season is complete wiff- 
out a skirmish between critics 
and thespians. Actress Kim 
Stanley's declaration of war 
came in the form of an intes- 

view w herein she described the - 
critics as “fatheads.” The prin 
mary function of a critic is to’ 
convey an opinion. They are. 
not infallible, of course. Ong 
man’s judgment ra 
arouses another's scorn. Mére 
important—critics are gever 
ally honest. Reviewers have & 
great advantage over perform 
ers. It’s safer to be a member 
of the firing squad than the 
target. 

Of course, calling the critieg 
fatheads will not solve any, 
thing. No fathead will ever: ai 
mit he is one. 


RUUD ALCOA ; 
ALUMINUM ALLOY + 


GAS WATER HEATER 


With Solid Aluminum Tank 


Cannot 
water. 


matic washer made. 
aluminum alloy—yet it is priced :§ 


cause discolored, rusty red 24 


Keeps up with any auto-7 


Tank is solid 


comparably to ordinary lined-steel ' 
tank types. 


10. 


© 


YEAR WARRANTY 


_ NOTHING DOWN 


| 36 MONTHS TO PAY 


ON 


4 


YOUR GAS BILL 


AMBERGER & WOHLFARTH 


Sales—installations—Repairs 


the time. 


furnished by stations at trme of publication 


time-only, Crusade for Free- explosion of countless 


PLUMBING and HEATING 


gleaming fragments which de- 
notes stardom is brilliantly 
‘roman-candied by Lunt and 


dom Program, tells what a 
dollar's worth of Radio Free 
Europe will buy, 


— 


Monday Television Programs 


(Du Mont) (ABC) (Css) wen 
WTTG __§ WMAL-TV —_—JiWTOP-TV 9; A Oe 


©5355. Meditations M , : 
- Good f ning ; ust Weat! 6 85 6:30. 


| | 3: 
Arthur Goctirey 
- Weetday News: Story Time Janette Davis 
. 


Monday Radio Programs 4701 41st Street N.W. WOodley 6-6161 


Al WRC (NBC) WWOC (MBS) WTOP (Cas) 
FM 107.3/AM 980 FM 93.9 AM 1260 ‘AM 1500 FM 96.2 

' ' , Brown. 6-16: Mark svage 5:30 
7 Evans, } 30 

7.30, 8:36. 


veer re eee 
; 


00 Breaxt st ~ Club 
Der Monet: : 
3 Den MeNe'!i Bate in Ween 
45 Breakfast Cludi Date 
00 Tru ] Story fweenaas 
48 True Story Wee 
Oijiri Marrtes a 
$s wnuseering a 
Jerry 


pees of America” 
core — aber 


tle @ Rasc als Sen on. * rhousht 
Open Fo: 
_ Drake 


ttle mas as Kart .on Club 
43 emper Room Kartoon Club 
4S Romper Room |Kartoon Cup 
oe Diag Dong .. _ Kal ei4cetore Ps 
a + 
erac . 


in Wash t BR a 


McBride F Godfrey Show 

_ 3 Prank Parker 
Weekder p 

Weekday _ Pred Piske mOuire pater 


Mar c Evans 


Garry Moore 
Marry Moore 
Arth ae Godfreg 


eure eet. .e 


Liss 
“Born Aasain 
Raleigoscope 
, Yesterday's 

Newaree) 
Sporte Album 
s' range Exper neces 
oe 


a9 
“Pete Tea - yo. 
noon 


vt We! don Walker 
+ aed? 


rn'e 
| 45 Srnie 


Ise: 


-— a 


Arthur Godirey J ne Weekday 


Studio 7 the Btory ert th yur es ier ) > , Jig New Weekday 
rike it tc 45 Jerry A Jism : Weekde 
Van (Stok) ill , 
Birike It Rich 00 Back to 
Valliant Lees 4, t? 


Miller 
, m. arren 


Howard 

' I News 

ihe Bi Patty Cavin 
0 Maric Rbtom patty ere 

cl 4 » 45 agic ‘Geom Patty Cay 

Guiding Light | — New: ree at One 
Jack Pear 15 Connie Bennetthras at One 
Town & Cotrvyibate in 
$S"Town & Co try Washinetor 
00 ne Town 
15 Co Birr Weendey 

Ne 


Cartoon 
Clown Cornet 
Corner, News 
Ladies ~ Flome 
ey. 
"Ho a of Leve 7 


00Feature Ps Pri 


Peature Pils ynee Afternoon 
3 Peace ire Piyhaee 
3O.\Afternoon 

with Ings — 
00 Ma: ines 
— 
30 Mat inee Tht Tea Ti 
45 Matinee Thr Te Time Theater 
oo Date With Life Sri ght er Der 


7 Dan 
Gaal ow ee ens flobert ¢ 
Mov o 


Starts Today—9 A. M. 


wo ‘ Link) letter 
45 Milton Ford Mare mvene 


00 News Strong Rieht te Happine’s 
ii Jerry & Jimma Widder near 
AY ferry & . n™Mma Peoper Younes 
4S Jeory & Jimma'Wemen in House 

8 News 


12 Bob Crosby Show 
» Pick Temoje Ranch) 
Kit Car son | 
> 


Di 
d 
a 
3: 


’ 
| 


» Becret Btorm 


' s 
bi Je * ey le 
is . Pp 


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: 


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= 00 St lar News 
r| be o e en Pord 
ane ‘er s/s ‘ 
“Ran .e Cindy . as * 30 Sooligh' 4s vit ton Sw Pord |. ; 

‘rh oe , "News Ve ay io - are Weatper Pdwards . - ' 

; reat G Dean Gmeens Boldiers of Portune! oe Bd » Tae Morgan fot 

s| John Dal So r tu a 

Wi'ard Wa! ermat: hn Daly Boldiers A. 4 | ae 20 New Bourn ds 

i Robin toed) « 45 tvents of 


‘ Bus ne “and a 


1955 Imperial Washable 
Wallpaper Patterns 


ONCE IN A LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY 


eae 
wmoy 
ols 


“a! \ 
Day One Mans Pom! \y Best in Ba 


OO New Se Henr Teylor 
‘vr Bet Pree! Bo stig phe 
20 Volee of otten Symoph 
Firestone Be ston Sree ony 
00 New = Telephone Ho 
Bou Mir | ucine Amare 
io New Sounds” The Great 
Offreat | Mario 
bber McGee 
eGarry 


Raym ond Mas 


’ 

be i | 

Su 4} 
oa 


SESES | 


Fu 
vy» 


My Gon Jeep 


len : 
Johnny Do! ar 


TY Reader . Dis 
len 


feimees _ Tr ; |TV Reader's Dis’ t Burns and A! 
Le ar . votes of Pirestone Talent Scouts 
Caesar's How ng _Movie © of Pirestone| Arthur Godtrey! _ 
The Evening Movie “% Tove t uc ) 

Love La ) 


By ° Beni ng Movie 
, ber © de 
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Parts and Labor Fully Guaranteed 
WE FIX ‘EM IN YOUR HOME 
Bervicee Calle Anrytime—Aarvwhere 


JU. 9-3620 


Factory vSepervised Service 
S405 Geershs Atenue 


RENT TV 


17” $3.00 a week 


S week BLISS TV Dp. C. rates 
AD. “7414 


Detty Mack Show 
Detty Mack ener 
Medical 


Mw, 


<>/ co) 


Hort roms 


Music tudio One 
Weeks whrook! 44 — eye We'come 
Pollow The : red Nat wick | 
Man 2 > Jones 
12 PM Repert 


Bob | miten Ahow | 
Rob Dalton Shew | 
Da!teor ne 

MO 


Ws ndercook * 
alone §= | ae 
sejone 189; merry 


Malone ec McGOe 
OO News: 


"Relaxin |News 
iS Time Markel: Log 
a. a pal abt Around 


00 J 
5 Bill 
Ri!) 


45 Bill e of Truth 


wee ’ i. 
Spo: aig} ‘her 


Moudie 
Bodie Gallaher 


News. Musie | 

wn) 

(till 5 J . 
Ros 


; ery ote 
30 Mz ame 
orne” , 


0 Hariness, Sor * 
Spis.: 


Pre-packed in room lots. Guaranteed washable & fade- 
proof for three years. Some famous Glendura guaran- 
teed STAINPROOF wall coverings included in this 


fabulous sale. 


News, Rash w hr 
Sports: : 


a 
Town 


Su 
es 
Q 


sight 

~ Ste © Allen Feat 
My Jon Massey 

Thru the. Night proun¢ Town 

iste ru the News Messer 

Night 1-6 Shor. L 


Heart of we 
4 ons S 
; ign 
Tonight | 


\° One Week Special e 


Cite Mr. and Mrs 
mm.’ 
Fleet 


News 
Sicn OF 


fa OE er 


£558 ©. 


——t so 


Man‘ 


cal 


WEEKLY RATES 
MONTHLY-—S12 
LARGE SCREENS 
D. C. ONLY 


SRR ETT St aul 


——————— GROUP 


Glendura-guaranteed 
Stainproof wall coverings. 
Values from 


3.00 to 5.50 per roll 


se 


SINGLE 
ROLL 


IN ROOM LOTS 


WALLPAPER 
VALUES 
$1.85 to $4.45 


fo: 


SINGLE 
ROLL 


IN ROOM LOTS 


WALLPAPER 
VALUES 
80c to $1.75 


& material. 
of fabrics. 


ei 


Call RE. 7.1234, ask for Ciren-| 
lation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald) 
jpnerentees home Recut: 


3-year workmanship guaran- 


tee. New springs and filled 
when needed. 

REFINISHING, CABINETMAKING, ANTIQUE RESTORING, CORPNICES. 
DRAPERIES NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE EASY CREDIT TERMS. 


in 5 Colors of cotton texture. 
2447 18th Street N.W. CO. 5-5116 


Sofa & Chair 
$&Q.00 
UP 
SLIP COVERS 
| Sota & Chair ‘mint tb 
VISIT OUR SHOWROOM. Open Every Evening Until 9 PM. 
: Pee sos eo eae ané Va. 


Including labor and material; 
Large selection 49 UP 


SINGLE 
ROLL 


IN ROOM LOTS 


--— ~— = ~~ 


elter Colds, Flu or Sore Throat 


FEEL STRONGER FAST 


Build-Up TIRED BLOOD* .. . Speed-Up Recovery! 

If you feeltiredand feeling. After a recent short sick- 

weak after iliness, it ness I bought a battle of Geritol 

may be due to iron- to get back the enerey I had lost. 

poor, Tired Blood. I thank Geritol for the wonderful 

To feel stranger job it did im restoring my energy 

fast, try GERITOL, and putting me back on my feet.” 

the high potency Mrs, N. B. obviously had tired 

nr tomic that begins to blood. If you've been feeling tired 

eeaiihst Tired Blood in just and worn-out lately because of 

24 hours! tired blood due to a recent illness, 

In only one dey GERITOL iron get GERITOL, liquid or tablets. 

is in your bloodstream carrying Feel Stronger Fast 

strength and energy to every part ~~ in 7 days or your 

of your body. Two tablespoons of money back! 

GERITOL contain twice the iron SAVE $1.00—Buy Economy Size 

in a pound of calves’ liver, 7 times i 
the iron in a pound of spinach. 

Mrs. N. B. of St. Louis, writes: 

tol certainly does away 

with that tired, down-and-out 


PAINTS 


Kraft Outside White ........ 3.85 
Unlite famous | coat Enamel ......... “3.95 eel. oat 
Flat Latex alt owes qa ee = 


nme ALL SALES FINAL—-CASH & CARRY 


Union WALLPAPER and PAINT col 


VER SPRING WASHINGTON ARLINGTON 


1322 N. Y. Ave. N.W. 2801 Wilson Bivd. 
Phone STerling 3-8585 Phone JAckson 2-7600 


Daily: 7:30 to 5:00 
Daily: 7:30 to 5:00 


~~ 2 CHANNELS ay Friday to 9:00 P.M, 
Sat. ‘til 1 P.M. 


Cn-thipapet ond up-te-the-atnats, originating 10 to 5:00 a ‘til 1 eM. @ 


a 


at 6:45 pm 


Call RE. 7.1284, isis Nie Ccilbdtion, ‘endl yetin Tan Wes 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Ve wer ee ae oe ae 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
32 Monday, February 27, 1956 . 


How to Keep Well» 


' ADVANCES IN 
: HEARING AIDS 
*Many improvements have 
been made in hearing aids.| 
ne of the most popular types 
ig scarcely larger than a cig- 
ette lighter and is priced to) 
t the average working man’s 
geome It operates on a 
ny dry cell battery with a 
ital upkeep of 10c a week. 
other newcomer fits into the 


iframe of eyeglasses of normal 
size; it has attachments for 


both ears, permitting bilateral 
hearing. 


Some deaf persons use two 
separate hearing aids, balanc- 
ing one ‘machine against the 
other so that hearing is equal! 
on both sides. It is difficult to 
is coming’! 


tell where sound 
from with one ear but it is easy 
when both ears are synchro- 


rt - ne 


Theodore R. Van Deliles 


nized, even when the sound 
comes from behind the listener. 

Hearing aids do not correct 
all types of deafness. The hard 
of hearing should have the ears 
examined before buying an in- 
strument. Almost every phy- 


sician has encountered a pa 
tient who has purchased a de 
vice only to find it useless. In 
some, wax had plugged the 


oo 


REX MORGAN 


——— : 


I DON’T WANT THAT OR. ws 


By Dal Curtis 


THAT'S JUST IT/ HE DIDN'T DO 


ANYTHING/ AND I'M TIRED OF His 


LIKE TO SEE You, 
TELLING ME THAT THERE'S 


MORGAN BACK IN THIS HOUSE, 
MISS EMILIE / pene 


EMILIE --- DO YOU 
UNDERSTAND? 


To the limit of space, ques 
tions pertaining to the preven- 
tion of disease will be an 
swered. Personal replies will 


ARE YOU SURE 
YOU DON’T WANT 
TO GO TO THE 

be made when return stamped rr gtlie ® wily 
envelope is inclosed. Tele- NEIL'S WIFE, KA 


) 
" , 

; phone inquiries not accepted. 

0 "Dr. Van Dellen will not make MISS BARKER} 


diagnoses or prescribe for in 
; dividual diseases. 


NO, 02. MORGAN / 
SEE THAT SHE 
WAS EVERY- |} > 
THING SHE NEEDS! | 
HOWEVER, AND |} 
CHARGE IT TO 
MY FATHER / 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 


ACROSS 
{Says further 40 Vendor 


5 —— 41 Heap 
9 Desolate 42 Cat cry 


14 Jump 
ib British VIP 43 Beginnings 
Burdened 45 Controvert £ 
Joviality 46 Forehead tr 
12 Over 49 Rangy 
ates 50 Footlike 
2t Semester part 
23 Neighborly 51 King of 
_ gathering painting 
2% Expire 52 Network 
2 land 53 Man of 
learning 
56 Sheeplike 
-~-$@ Bibliophtie — — 
60 Unwind 
61Jai —— 

62: Head: Fr. 
63 Hiemal pre- 
cipitation 
44 Obtains 
65 Gaelie 


DOWN 
8 Comes in 
9 Bridge bid 


10 Dinner 
check 


WHY, 
DAD2 WHAT 
DID HE Doz 


Solution to Saturday's Puzzle | 


: a 
a ! 
: dD 
. 5 


a” 


-—-- - - eee 


sy 
opening and its removal led to | ; 2 . a. 1’ my . ‘ . - 
restoration of hearing. ~ ee BB) y ol ¥ | ; Y, : | 
' Once a diagnosis of deafness : . ' ‘a, a» .§ fa : | j 
<s | "* . ——_ 


has been made, and the suffer- 
By | Ken-Allen 


er is a suitable candidate for) ~ MARY WORTH 
a hearing aid, its proper selec. 
tion may require the advice of) Pore I'M AFRAID SHE HEARD ME ADMIT A : . 
FIN FINE! YOU'VE WRECKED HER 
THAT I WAS SENT HERE BY MY of te scoaeTnes A LIFE!.-.NOW YOU WANT TO 
T [UNCLE ***TOGET HER TOrettitin +--~ —--44-— WRECK HER HOME! 


és ‘a a specialist in this field. At! 
DOWN . | present there are-mrore than 40 - 
LIKE ME---AND CON HER WR 
INTO LEAVING HER JOB! -_ \\ 


<1 ctl al lew a | oe 
—li—i+i~—iCiz|> a 


vas Gad fe Ga Gd ad 


sod fond feed feed fend ed eed Gd Fed a 


ri ol maie 


wl 8) ee) al Ol oe ee 


Flourish 
Harriman's 
title. abbr. 

32 Blaze 

33 Exultant 

37 Refugees 

3 ’ Huge 


_TM SURE HILOY'S UPTHERE, T aire pan’ waar 
COUSIN MARY! ASA LITTLE Balan ogeanbepraed 
*«*TO AFFECT HER 


THIS WAY? 
y cx 


41 Perforation audiological centers in the) 


: |'United States located chiefly in 
44 ont 4 lareer cities. GIRL, SHE ALWAYS RAN AND 


Time is needed to adjust to LOCKED HERSELF IN THE ATTIC 

45 Dedicate [these instruments. Some per-| WHEN SOMEONE HURT HER! 
46 Louts ‘sons are bothered by the hum,| : 

47 Adversary for example. In this respect,: 

29 Childish 48 Martini ‘the opportunity to try one or) 

30 Otherwise ingredient [more aids is appreciated. This! 

32 J. C. Harris’ 50 Comrade fis better than buying a device 

‘'——Rabbit’ 52 Soften that will be discarded later. | 

34 Shortcut 53 Glides on Several manufacturers give 

35 Uniform snow 


. . ithe customer a trial of two 
11 Sun-dried = 3 Moist 54 Clears weeks without cost, except for 
brick 38 Shine ' §5 Corner 


batteries, to determine whether | ~~ “Se ia \ | 

12 Make merry 39Skin for 57 Born ‘the aid will be of value. This is & YY ; : ~ 
13 Leg joints coats 5PCereal grain an excellent public service. ls 
The psychological aspects of 
wearing a hearing aid are be- 
ing studied. As such devices 
become more commonplace, | 
the objections to the wire are 


| disappearing gradually. 
p————4 


18 DDE 

22 Rescinds 
25 Slips up 
26 Ages 

27 Grows old 
28 Cupola 


Charity 
Profund 
3 Reckless 
‘fellow 
rrench 
§ Dress 
*hottoms 
& Poem 
Bkefer to 


2 3 


By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 
YES. IN ALL THIS NEW AND FRIGHTENIN’ MES 


12 713 


THANK YOU) TRY TO REMEMBER WHO 
FOR PAYING / THE OLD LADY WAS WHO 
4 

I DONT | Be 


—— ONLY THING I know 
aw ASS 
(E~6 Y : 


Recently I read an anecdote) 
about a well-known man who 
purchased 20 inches of picture! 
frame wire from a hardware) 
store. He wrapped one end of 
ithe wire around his left ear) 
and tucked the other end into 
his coat collar. The store owner 
asked what it was all about and 
the man replied, “I do this 
whenever I go to a strange town 
| because people always speak up 
when they see the wire.” 

TOMORROW: Intestinal 

virus infections. 


Bea | OTHER METHODS BETTER | 
. T. M. writes: Can cancer of 
=e the breast be determined by 
X-ray? 
‘Sieg $i | REPLY 
Yes, but palpation is easier" 


1 DESTROYED THE COLUMN 
ABOUT OAD DWING WITH 
GLAMOROUS GINAVA BUT 
LF T ASouT 


5 64 and more accurate. 
‘ Copyright: 1995: Sy The CGhiieage 
' Tripune ) 


ZIPPERS 


— eee = 


> 


— = se eee 


BE HOMEWISE! ECONOMIZE! 


PUBLICITY? ) 

iTS NOTORIETY ' 

KISGING STARLETS 

DANCING WITH GLAMoue 
Dots! ILL NEVER 

SPEAK To HIM AGain' 


T° sin buys | 
THIS TASTY TREAT 


“SPECIAL-MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 
KEEP RAIN ODEIT I 2) eins ee | ‘ 


AND SUN 
LET COOL BREEZE INI 


Special Offer! 


PRE-SEASON 
(Y POOR Missy KiTTy/ 4 


RUG CLEANING AS THE PLANE CARRYING TUB EAST . NOW or 
WEST MOVE CQ (DISAPDEARS OVER 2 

THE HORIZON, THOSE LEPT ON THE 

ISLAND FIND AGATHA'S GRAVE —.. 


: 2 | f 
FOR BU Te YUE EASA 
PRICES Sie pwn \ Us Ny -; 
eT ; Pye ~~ S} 


BRENDA STARR By Dale Messick 


ome eee =o 


AND SOFT LIGHT 


”,* 
el 
: : J 


The berry seaten fer eur pliant 


The Economy You've Been Waiting For 


The ALL-METAL CARPORT | | i #53543: 


BOAT PORT e@ PATIO SHADE enor 


© Versatile © Lowest Cost @ Architect Approved. 
® Do-it-Yourself or Installed. Please bape pour ruge velled op 
and réddy when we call. For spe- 


CALL FOR HOME DEMONSTRATION |} #-".™ 


NEW! NEW! =| 12M ere tetine Beco] f TU. 2-8000 


ALUMINUM J SANITARY'S 
(Cannot Open From Outside) a 
vi 6 CARPETLAND 


| JALOUSIE 
ANODIZED STORM & SCREEN 
ALUMINUM 6207 BLAIR ROAD, NW. 


GUARANTEED “770.7008 cite Do ns va = Reaameceet ee Wa ad tl Rare | EE KS 
E-Z TILT ACTION ys ; ere / 4 th ; } y \\ NG px 
TRIPLE TRACK FREE HEAT at AN eS 4 
NO EXTRA 
FUEL COST NOTHIN’! BUT HE 
SHORE KNOWS HOW TO 


WINDOWS 
NOW for Pre-Summer 
~ installation 
. TO YOU! |) (vc cere 
 pmmmmmmmmmmeeel | | WATCH OUT, BARLOW, 


Specially 
OR SNUFFY'S GOIN’ 


LOW, LOW TO NOSE YE OUT IN 1s 
PRICED eS ey 


+ 
WE: 
4] 7 ‘ 


“ : 
a? 
NAN 


Ecenom'--! 
Beautifu! 
© Ventileted 


Top & Sides 


om we meteh the 


YOU ‘THOUGHT OF, 
HER — WE DION'T é , 

Ww Apt aed . 
or nave FIND 


Electro Chemical 
Processed 


@ Heavy Pilate Glave 
Leavres 


@ Full Leneth Piene 
Hinge 


Reg. $110.00 


74° 


This Sale Only 
Completeip installed 


All WeatWer Protection, Year Round Con- T 
venience, CHECK THE EXTRA VALUE | 


Aleet Casement Storm Sash 


(Ce 


DEMONSTRATION 
(1hd 


. WINDOWS and 
Porch Enclosures 


* Screen & Storm Sash 


USE HEAT NOW GOING TO 
WASTE UP YOUR CHIMNEY FOR 
© BASEMENTS ®* ATTICS AND 


GARAGES © PROBLEM 

Heat Saver saves you meney 

because it puts heat you are now 

losing up the chimney te work for 
. It's clean, purified heat AND | 
DOESN'T COST YOU ONE | 


Interchangeable 
As Low As ] 4 95 

MORE CENT IN FUEL TO OPER. | 
ATE. Truly Pays for itself... Is | 


Size: 19x26 
_ Quality Products at Lower Prices cporg My Ape geal 


~ No Down Payment 


SEE THE 
| EXHIBITION OF 
@ F.H.A. Terma} — 


AT THE 
FPUTU 


OF WASHINGTON 
5419 Georgia Ave. N.W. due sep ra, somes | 
Below Kennedy | _ |) 3680 WHEELER AVE. ALEX. VA. | 
r ' 


- VISIT OUR 
SHOWROOM 


ae 


oi count \ 2. Bish 
IN GAS | AND THEIR UNCLES | WHY, OUR TO THINK WE'VE 


7 NIGHT | ear | way 
79 ALES co. ay 4 IN GAS | "BROTHERS-THEY Aus | "wen NeW ||) “THEM YuMoR eRe 
\\ LE. 7-1359 FF . WATER HEATERS DID ALL THEY COULD~ GANGSTERS | 
Nes BENNING RD. NE, lil “tense eusuns mols -. : | el 

* . => eg | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Monday, February 27, 1956 : 


By Harold Gray. 


SCY a 


Next te Cerner at hth & H Sts. : 


iS OUR POLICY 


| OUR NAME 


Colerame 
5 5.00 Heller Turmb Set 


Steam fren. 


lia 
Small APpies1.19 


$17.95 Presto 


| 
Cele 
sass tae vee «= § 14,99 
fryer 


vel beret > | | : 

x with aonb Oe . ; 
$7 es Dereete Sealey Na | Pius Installation re ews ae eM | 
| @ NO MONEY ~ BLONDIE 


colette Crean | DOWN ee LU, TN, OKAY, BUT LETS BO. Nii "C THERES THE LOU --)/IIITI at lil MEN Lite 78 0 
Remington tas os Lew ‘1 AC. Ct 88 12 te 36 | At ‘ \ IT RIGHT MAKE OuT (OU SIGN IT ft THINGS INA 

$28.90 Electric Shover er wheels = $44. . ' MONTHS Me <. zu, Wei iy ’ AN | O U. ANG ; ' BUSINESSLIKE 
Attachmen . eT ' . Li ¢ i‘ WOAT THF ‘ i 


$12.50 West Bend Automat ws TO PAY | 50 | MONE 
Sc $182 Laer) | 8 FLOOD CO. : wel 


—— own 
; ‘ . : OeTVic 
M ‘400 a: Controts. Spits. FLOOD “DUZ" EVERYTHING 
BROIL pon ap ae a-neat heer ware GoTo-sERvER INCLUDING FINANCING 
Compt. with Bebatier shield. $9. ) 2012 14th Street, N.W. 
Tr _ a’ > os os =~ 
TABLE. Cook Pook — <r x a ae 5 ! Decatur 22-2700 


Corre. 
$! EE . 
$26 os on Bend S-cup “AKERS 

$29.95 seam 8 ital 


$47.50 


am 6319.95 i!‘ DERS porary: 
mm $55.95 iner . * By Al Capp 


$47.50 
$49.95 


FUL (—WA/TING TEN YEARS FOR REX 

EYES! -NOT TIRED AND MOONLIGHT, M D.,TO MARRY ME” 

ANX) a BUT, THOSE TEN YEARS ARE 
OUS - L/KE 


MINE HAVE GOING rn 
BECOME 72) WASTED! 


| m1 Lh Fan. 3 
pe: kB § if es 
= oe RAD } 


") "2 =, w, 


FAMOUS 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC 
APPLIANCES 


Tt Wemepets runny pen 44 pEGi “oe 


4 


General Electric Automatic 


TOASTER % y Lata | \\)\Ne i N 
Reg. 4 @ Heat Proof ® ‘ PS ae -: 

$17.95 @ Water Resistant 
® Selection of Colors 


Reg. $17.95 Reg. $39.95 and Patterns 


TRIPLE- ‘ ; ipschaciapiasmaiateasedaneiae : POUL 
Electric BEATER Go- | By Gus Edson and irwin Hasen « 


YEP ! GUESS DONDI HEY-- THERE, MATEY! | DOND! NOT MEANWHILE , IN A NEW YORK NEWSPAPER §& 

— BELONGING IN AREN'T YOU AFRAID AFRAID-- OFFICE... ; 

GAIETY Is DINGHY- DONGHY. THEN IN THE DARK ALL JUS’ LONESOME YES, STRINGER, ; 

THE KEYNOTE, WOULDN'T BE IN BIG 5“ | | BY YOURSELF F iS THIS IS SQUINT KEHOE. ; 

AG WHITEY, ~<a, PEOPLE'S WAY-- 9 : ! YOU'VE GOT AN ITEM eos" ; 
MONIQUE AND” = a ——— > ABOUT WHITEY M* GOWAN? LA aad 

sponges | agp } earth gata ¢ Mm | | 6000! LET'S HAVE IT / 7\ MpGAn 


BEGINA — , : ; 
re vnb-anes WEEK-END — 7 4, 


GE . 
Dry ® Any Size for Any Room \, = = i 
| CRUISE ABOARD SY 
MIXER | mS ; 


THE CORSAIR-- 
Enhance the beayty of you 
Bath er Powder Room with : BUT A ae ae 


d | Saeg | MIRRORS for lost mt THe . —f PY 
fRS A SPARKLING “REFLECTION SHUFELE ... 


\ 


Power Mowers at Disceunts! & oie 
Reg. $89.95 19° ROTARY POWER MOWER. Clinton 1468 x <b PBaCNL sige ; 


By Wilson MeCoy: 


MP engine. ioe. blade. Self-mwicher end 


- 
nie See gs at nowt ude See FENCES 2. | | | . ae fe 
Reg. $119.95 18°" REEL ion 2 i | AT THE EDGE : MONTE =A NEW Town 2A (aandar, = 

A , + ‘ P 4 . . , es . : « V WITH IT’ +RIFE, > . 

Seaete tha ooh Gets Gee... Ce | Kinds uraniums) /OF HE BENGAL Mra] | SPCINGS UP+. U-TOWN.~ £ ; Se | 


Seporote clutch end thrattie cetrels : Ji ING £-+A FIND? ( NO COPS ~ NO LAW IN 
Ree ROTARY SELF PROPELLED & Wood Chain Link , — A ITHIS TOWN ~ EXCEPT Us? 


Clinton 4-cyele, 29 H.R Engine, Ne pushing & and adjustable gless shelves Asphalt Driveways | =". a 271 | Fe — || lig tuar CLEAR BOYS? 


- nr aaa tae ta $98.69 & for that extra storage . | | i = — | 
Sat wwe 1) ALASKA FENCE CO. ey [BO ITY 0 \ A a\| 2 
ERMS i 2 yg OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 A Ss \ dri: LZ Reese | | ek 
@ EASY TERMS oe LU. 4-4300 or we nm tts eo me 
—Vieed Console a LU. 4-4301 ALU A 
eo A representative will call with “6 
— Special Reduction 
samples at ne obligation te P > 
STid 95 Table Model : you. oo -—_ day or eve- During February 
5 ning within 20-mile radius of - oe 
ben. $259.95 Table Mode! -in, Fam. Make 7 Washington, D. C. —— — 
iin, Motorola $147 | 
“vee Reg o 
ML Gog $529.95 Console © "$235 “eS Custom Made Wall 
‘ 91-in. Philce Mirrors and Glass 
ian 5169.95 Table mode! RCA ictor “ity Tops. Measured at 
a 1-in Fam. ” e your home to insure eon > = - 
> 1T-ins ie perfect fit. | - it | 1 : You haven't done 
2 WEEK pELIVerY fii) | Pam SF. I) | Coipver. | wont | Whar hey oven Oe or 


LC eee 


mother thought | 

Sendix Economat $150 : 

Bencix oe ' s 

cease 905 | Wriripoal Washer $209 otomac 
indie etn . 


WORGE DRYER 
+ @ EASY TERMS -..—- 
REFRIGERATION: o EAST 6s (PEESNGIT| [raters en thocrom 
55 K VINA ' i= a = 4020 Minnesota Ave. N.E. 
$396.95 HOTPOINT 12" tomn $230 | ee iiemet|| Plu. 4.4300 Lu. 4.4201 PRR ee 
A 5399.05 HOTPOINT ss mes) } BUY DIRECT! “FOR DOOR HooDs— 


i AUTOMATIC DEFROST 5 aoe , We are the only poner neat~ ov eT 
ie peccmrars, of TABLE J. A. NEARING CO. 
BeAd 32 so 7 TOASTERS PADS in Washington and STORM 
RS 50 ~mectar luxe vicinity; therefore we can WINDOWS & DOORS 
give you faster service and}. JALOUSIES 


t by b | 4229 Rd. 
» ~via savings by nying UN. 4.8177 THEY'LL BO IT EVERY TIME 


IRON: r — = J of yr« ; ~ ns 
neral Electric Dry é — Portraits { WHAT'S THAT BUTTON P WILLING 


HORSE 
moval Electric Travel Secan,”’ 1 : ———— _ ——— | By James J, Metcalfe FOR MAYOR P YOU'RE FOR THAT NINNYP HE'S 


Steam | | ; GOT ROCKS IN HIS HEAD! LUCIUS WINDGERRY 
— Cure for a Cold CHIN SPEAKS RIGHT IS MY CANDIDATE-~ HELL WIN IN A WALK? 
I wish I had a penny UP FOR HIS e, ae | 
now... For every remedy FAVORITE 
. My many friends are CANDIDATE 
offering ... To cure the 
cold in me...I could Ban Hos. 
. ; | . possess a limousine . . E 
pe 3'3.95 6-Pe. $4, At vs => , ‘ And walk on Persian rug: WATER- 
m) Stee! Kitchen Teel :_ f bz ~ ‘te ‘ . Except, of course, for COOLER: 
$4.99 ‘a "te ‘ || all the cash ... I'd have to 
$7.95 Handy Hannah Hair ZF Py at | A ta || spend on drugs... And 
ry re nat $5.89 i ° 3 all the money that would 
Seo winks song Flash Cam. go... For lemonade and 


; se $8.69 5-¥r. Guarantee Pe ‘| milk... And formulas 
, “Aa cag HI-FI 3-Speed | wingt”” + im ‘| all guaranteed... To 


Wf 
lod... sage [zie =O ies THIS BIG? || work as smooth as silk But wHEN BIGDOME 
: nl . Be: My friends are most so- MENTIONS HIS 
|| licitous ... And I ap- 


BIKES & TRikES : THE FINEST Not quite... but our fabulous 3-D Cheeseburger | preciate ... Their efforts CHOICE GUESS 
AT SPECTACULAR GYM MADE! Champ is the biggest, beefiest bonanza ever to be _|| t@ restore my heaith . . WHO HENRY WAS 
DISCOUNT PRICE : || At some near future date FOR ALL THE 
s ut together for tl Read 
i arte ha . put together for the money. Reading from top to | . But after countiess - ; 
Complete net pate arog $27.98 8p | | bottom —a deck of toasted Sesame Seed Bun... | recipes .. . My cold ‘TIME |! 
: next—juicy, meaty Hamburger Steak crowned ‘| remains today... And so 


sieves 6 we | I think that I'll jus | 
ccotter broke, "*”* Yy : with a tangy slice of Cheese...then a Middle 1 ie “i , aia THANX ANO 4 


_ 567.50 Imoor , thing Section of Roll, toasted on both sides...now still Conyriaht. 18 
ight ney 
i weights 3 3 ety lock : @ henge, another giant Hamburger blest with our eae ae 
Pe a onal Special 3-D Sauce and Crisp Chopped | 
with thick tires bell ope sauce and Crist 1opped Lettuce 


| 
Rey. Sid bs on a bottom deck of Toasted Roll. Yee all chis Ho 
BEG | 


TRICY 
c is yours today for only 55c at 


ad $18.95 Preste 6-at a 
ae $29.95 Preste 4-0r. 


ear eprereee 


a 
nt@® Pe .88 Cac aevraeveesne 


ee 


—_—_—- 


ps Wield Fuier- 
righis reserved 


et Ger ee’ se fee eee eae’ #ae* Fat 


~~ oe . . a 
| roscope oa ie ee ed 
, | | 
nson Look in the section in which your fy) te our defense tnterents. to pome “sil. who poletut 1 Rive jenbetus 4 Uranus. Neptune ene Fe ef- 
i birthday comes and find what your out. sovermmen: projects As we as ome all who have fieht prince S and oOD- ier encouraging elp ui vibrations for~ 
n lo nt tiere. Geinful for jectives. Go ahead with confidence und interests, personally good for your 
HOWAI tb © ia look is, according te the stars © (Bhd. Cp iples, rent things. ents. 


OCT. 34 TO NOV. 22 (Scorpico)-—Kind 
Mondey, February 27 | JUN 20 (i JULY 23. (Cancer)-—-Keep of day you oath vsisghie. capable folks FEB. 20 TO 20 | = 
ARCH %1 TO APR 20 (Aries) eves, ears alert, ready to act when you should enior to the fullest. Of course. notation § to quarius : 
NOW: 425: 10th St WW: 497) Indian Mead Rd (Lastover). Wisconsin & Western tie Ji ~ By iad e new week. should. New A as ge for advancement: common sense must upderiime your ac- friendly rays shine on your Teraats 
+ - é, you can furn the slo and go needed. tivity ; day fo oting your versatility 

Aves (Destrct Line), Aletaedria—825 No. Washington St: Arivegtee—4700 Lee he ub quel. even daring if needed, are AUG. 23 (Leo)—-Matiers. NOV 23 TO DBC 21 (@asitterius)—~' ity 
Hwy; Falls Ghoreh—Seven Corners; Foirton— Fautan Circle (ict. U.S. Ris. $0 6 29) way te “amonoms, ae vartikine Oe | connie ‘ ik water. chemicals guide song “hish Spd that Te 5Oe Topas: & 
- ; grees. activit uiring | ’ Arst to keep your. 
= are ; 

ulte & 


BORN 
steady manner | e4 ut remember | ¥ ¢ 
' , A 21 A 21 urus)—Not See. ne inverests foo, lavorite ie oy BE ug By with helotal {tne 
| wi he eager ha es AO, Hal MrT (SR Mes eR 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- progressive “and vesiuregpme ites |arsats® now Welig"tnpecte “are stimu Bright, pdfiook under penoy ‘nina easive ae praise. it  hiaher| 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. _ snakentent ngourased a lating. don't, overdo, oF a ee | Cite. 


+O @ OE -* 


: 


58a, ee 


ese 


Washiegies— 3900 Penn. Ave. SE; 2620 E Street, NW: 141? New York Ave, 


‘ 


= —~o -- 


gain in your occupation 


Op 
; y Or oth | , Features. 
' ‘se et vibedtean, Le S- infleathons’ olmuar’ to i eet sane, 24 TO Fae. is (Aayartus)—Your | COpTrlant, ndieate,” tne. — 
rf | 4 | i ‘ 
: Oe aca” J 


— 
’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD Pe 7 | JUDGE PARKER | | ; By Paul Nichols 
7 Monday, February 27, 1956 ? —_ = — 

y 27, a ———~ * T ASKTHECOURTTOWARN 

| Ce Z = 61k! ; 7 NK HECOURT DW . 


al AP : + — 
The DISTRICT LINE By Bill Gold taity ~clnneay eg dacngh bn 


wena tie Be | | ; Ve AND THE JURY WILL DETERMINE 
; : é ad 1 ‘ Aor J " / ; — 
old’s Popularity T« I .was surprised to learn however, were permitted to | STRIKES, THE CASE | ' af ' Ty Sims has Eten 
: Si" . that it is permissible to buy continue to buy and sell the | OF THE STATE VS, , : = i, JY OF THi6 FACT.” 
Still Universal 9 sell U. S Pages spn pieces, but each transaction | - , : 4 i sate 
I KNEW that if I stayed peowyaicer Chad to be approved by the | 
n this job long enough I'd EPs Government in a rather in- 
nd an opportunity to work A $20 goldpiece weighs 516 volved process | r 
a headline like the one 4%tains troy, and is 900 fine “For example,” explains | CALLS ITS FIRS 
a od aanaear beg Pe Leland Howard, assistant di- | WITNESS TO PROVE 
per cent © , 80 rector of the mint, “when a | ENDANT 
are 464.4 grains of pure gold ~=numismatist died, the Treas- | onsite aan 
in the coin. ury would receive an appli- | ’ ; - 
finally in pre-Depression days, cation for the sale of his col- IN THE FIRS 
rived gold was worth about $20 an lection 
H ow ever. ounce (480 grains. The jfre- “We'd have to examine 
in all hon- cious metal content of a-gold- the coins and then. send oT 
esty I might piece was therefore almost as them to the Smithsonian for - . EG : ee) 
an well enn. much as the face value. examination and appraisal STEVE CANYON : By Mie om EB 
fess that the But when the Govern- before we could issue a 5 
headline re- ment began raising the ruling. — = . 


ld he meme ee 


| Pigs 1a : 
fere to gold price of gold, the metal in “After two decades, these : ’ — = / I KNOW, GUSTAV! -** 4 ah . BUT YOu THOSE WERE 
Gold coins, and these coins became worth ‘Tansactions became rather : so rie be are eo gan Mh gD roa i ane NAVY 
not to me. United States $20 a good deal more than infrequent. Those who had OOOH HHH-H-H! LOCATION AT THs NEARBY To TEL ™ PHONED pn AD 
goldpieces, to be specific. |! their face value. hoarded gold coins illegally COLONEL CANYON, "RSQUEST’ OF TO KESP THEIR JET = THE BASES... AlgcrarT/ 
saw a special sale of them For that reason, a neces and gotten away with it had ‘ IM IN AN AWFUL SAVANNAH GAY... TICIRS FRO" DRAGGING . 
pretty well disposed of their | . ” THIS ABZ’ tong MO ‘ = 


advertised the other day sary requisite to the program ) SPOT... : = ; . soe : 
hoards, and need for regula- = = & : J , > ot) 


s,. The $20 double eagles was the calling in of all gold- 4 
Were offered at $39.21 each. pieces. except “collector's lion was at an end. 
a 2 a items of special value.” Therefore in July of 1954 
rs The coins were redeemed Y® assumed that all gold- | 
at face value. even after the Pieces still outstanding were 
S ens |. price of gold had been boost- oma fide collector's items, | 
ed to $35 an ounce and the %"d we lifted the regula- 


metal content of a $20 gold- “ons. You may now buy or 


- piece was worth about $34 sel] or possess as many AS 
ou Citizens who had been you wish—or can afford. 
“However, if you have 


tardy in turning in their ' 
coins could redeem them gold coins which no collec. 


legally at no more than face tor will buy from you be- : gg _ = . t ‘k= ' 
, value. Melting them down. cause they have no special ‘ . edeatiiann . — — paoueg . — be — mk 
3y Ham Fisher 


Rag wn wied 


£ 1906, Field Enterprises fx 


Capye 


or rolling them out to re value, there is only one 
capture the metal content legal way to turn them inte — 
reath is prohibited, money you can spend, and TH’ WINNER AN’ STILL HEY, LEEMY ~ GET OUT 
At first it was permissible that is to redeem them at 7) 4 é we a HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPEEN _ 4/{ OF THE PICTURE...YOU'RE 
, : ws to own $100 worth of gold; any bank—at face value.” UV TH’ WORRRLO... f Soe: ap, es IN THE WAY, 

Enjoy chewing deticious then the maximum was re “By the way,” 1 said. vy ee F — HM..YA'D THINK 
Wrigley’s Spearmint Gum duced to zero. Collectors, , There's a little note on Fed- . ~ 4 y . | ib TH’ LI'L SAP WON TH’ 
. ‘tions do. ' PL OT TES eral Reserve greenbacks | : irr 4 , : ment , % ‘“/) TITLE TH WAY HE'S 
daily... t™ sons wr bus te te TN 4% which reads: ‘This note is 777 , . : | i | ; . > 
pci legal tender for all debts, ; 7 ) , VJ é an ee <> “hs = 


’ 
Z 


_=—* 


es, | public and private, and is re- 
WRIG a. | deemable in lawful money 
-- | at the United States Treas- 
= | ury or at any Federal Reserve 
NG GUM fe | Bank.’ What does that mean? 
CHEW! 4 ” 
. —— 


What's ‘lawful money’ 
“Tm not sure I know, 
either.” Howard chuckled 


_ ed 


me 
. 


—eSr , , 
. ee , _- ; “We've never had a court 
. es ee a ee ruling on it.” 
— - “Well,” I persisted. “sup- 
> ID) pose some screwball like me | 
All ‘LINES walked into the Treasury with 
a $20 bill and asked for ‘law- 
ful money.’ What would hap- 


J and WOMEN! 
wy pen? —_——-- 
MEN an ° “T can tell you what a | ho 
‘ ae would happen.” Howard if ~ 
Romantic . Exciting . Geod Pay laughed. “We would not, as DGE 
' you might expect, ask you 
in the Air... On the Ground Eee am eeeeeaties wane » ON BRI 
Fly to Hollywood by such a huge sum as $20. 
That's not our business. RRIDGE QUIZ 
at No Extra Charge! We'd just hand you $20 Bi e 
Q. 1—As South you hold 
Pog ne eae ae worth of pennies, nickels, m 
rsons as Passen- dimes, quarters, halves and 42 VA Q7 @K 10987532 &J 
Seca. silver dollars. That's lawful The bidding has proceeded 
money beyond any ques- West Nerth East South 
tion.” i se trump Tt spades Pass 
In any eveogt, now that the What do you bid? 
restrictions afe off, gold coins Q. 2—As South you hold 
* owe . ’ ul . ‘ = 7 - 
iam heat ot ia kina Aver low-cost Sake i Gouble ‘eagle, with a, fece |e.) Ves es 0” SE TES 7 —— pnernennnes ieee 
+” Hostesses your present emy nt, you'l value of $20 and a gold con- ' de , te wed | 3 By Walt Disney 
F ye Reservationists siifernia—home of the movie sar tent (unobtainable legally} aos «(beat pase oe 5 ome DE — f 
’ ih tramsperts PAID. {for final of about $34, is considered a Yates . | yOu T KEE = | ETS?) SURE’ THIS ONE | 
i o* Passenzer Acents elie ag TB oi good buy at $39. You figure it What do you bid now ee war Paar om | ET 7 TN WON'T DO YOU J} 
* Communications SONAL INTER lew fil out and MAIL out. Gold confuses me Q. 3—As South you hold “aT “2 | 2G r 3 -- oe anes | 
| shai mew. ow AA10842 ©5102 SAK 1062 . 5 Readme | 
= tage : , aloes hina é iw» | TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS The bidding has proceeded 
AVIATION TR EP ING 92% Loth street, N.W, ‘Greetings to Justice Hugo : 
Der j VW ASH. De 1D. Cc. Rlack Marian Anderson . . ; ) P : . 
; Elizdbeth Taylor, ; - are. i . \— - 
Name ' ‘ “= Sarnoff, Juan Debis a) What do you 5 ow? »? ' ai ' = ’ CIN) 
Address éa Te are Davis and Charles . Q. 4—As South you ho! ' : Pe | AL 
City . St: Fa. Follette Related grre? "ss t9 ai6é?: 962 : 
Jane Marilley, who celebrated fhe bidding has proceeded 


Neare«t Phone No. her birthday vesterday Nerth Fast South West 
' enades past ’ ne treme pers 


HERE'S WHE ze ) 
» i > =i ? 
: NGS !') 


—\ 


' —_ 

What do vou bid now” C KA eer Za 
° ANSWERS | HAYS ae ee 
Let Our Becorator Help You Ee Fe nen e e T a 
Ce nied he weuld bave doe; SEO STH spi: weeiy ~— By The Walters 
Unless 


RR tif y i F it P bled the opening bid fe: 
. North is highly indiscreet he , 
aes Qall | y OU Uj ri ul re has a reliable spade suit and. tir aa li The meee ~ 
: OUT THE GARBAGE 


—— a ~ —— 


inasmuch as he has not been 
doubled there is no present AND WALK THE DOG. 


‘danger. A bid of three dia. 


| Y * 

' monds appears to have no real 
eason 5 rices future and might tend only to 
stir up the animals 


2.—Two clubs. This is a dis 
tinct underbid, but a jump at 


P ‘ -” ‘ } . é, 
Was $29.95 this stage could catapult your 
side into a game contract. for 


iwhich there might be no play 

NOW $ > Despite the excellent fit, unless 

partner can he coaxed into bid 

ONLY ding once more we are not too 
. likely to miss bigger things 


3.—Three diamonds. This bid Pe ——— nies , ear we 
eS completely re-upholsters your is ataiiiced to three spades, If By Chas. Kuhn 
Pre favorite arm or club chair partner's heart holding is in CAN | CARRY .4,.NO/ 1 DON'T WANT ANY] lJUST GIVE ME TH’ STRING THIS IS TH’ KITE SEASON, 
—_ adequate a suit contract will be SOME O YOUR | [MONEY FOR HELPIN'’ YA .” FROM EACH BUNDLE...” YA KNOW .“” 
, mandatory and the diamond PACKAGES. — : : | 
Because this is our slow raise now allows for all possi ARANDVA?! 
season we have cut prices Bad og Nd j 
on all types of re-uphol- bilities. Should partner have ; : am 
stery work in order to ~<a a a ne ae : 
keep our workrooms we ab there 7 shou 
busy. ave three spades to an honor 
he could still show a belated 
Regardless of the type of preference If, on the other 
chair or sofa orthe condi- hand, his heart stoppers are 
tion it is in, we guaran. adequate he may return to 
tee to make your furni- three no trump, but he should ests 
ture look and wear like do so forewarned of our ex aS ty 7 ¥ 
new. treme shortness in the suit. BP i: ater , f: 
4.—Three spades. It is your gs Sages at’ ; 
Let our decorator show duty at this stage to show a 
you beautiful rich-look- preference if you have one, — 
Ing — fabrics in &@ va which, holding three spades to PENNY 
ow Se colors jan honor, you have. If you bid 
ero ome etn ad wh tea three no trump, any subsequent I'M NOT 6URB. DO YOU FATHER GAYS HAND - ESPECIALLY WHEN 
f d tj spade preference you give may 7 Stvieve iv? WRITING POSITIVELY ITS READ ALOUD 
a few days your living |; ,duce partner to believe you DO YOU BELIEVE THAT 4 IT Guess — SHOWS A MAN'S IN COURT? 
room Will be transformed have anty twe euades HANOWRITING REVEALS | 1GO. DO YOu KNOW WHAT CHARACTER --- 
to new beauty. | y eats CHARACTER, AUNT 
s siast es ——1 ELLEN ? 


~ 


“ 
- 

a 

- 
eee: 
“+ 
*- . 


‘ 
a. 


By Haeni: 9g sen 


CALL NOW 


LA: 6-2616 


GIVES YOU Calls taken every night until 8 P.M, 


Complete re-upholstery of Free Estimates—ne obligation—e decorator will 
club chair show you fabrics in your own home 


Dust-proof linings 
New coils and padding * 
Re-tieing of springs 
Polishing of frames 
All fabric and labor 
In denim—cholce of 5S colors 


Free pick-up and delivery 


ral , 
id 7 


ans TRAIL 


TRA) 
Fee! 


EO IN 
TRAIL...THE Wav T'S 

SHB ACTED 4\5 

ABOUT TeAaT 

DOG WAS. 
ALMOST — 

UNBEL/ EV- 
ABLE 


INTEREST 


hemes: ~~. 
a 
rn ne 
~~ ee 
« =. 
—— - ~ 


T CANT ALLOW “an TS Yonge iN 
LOVE WITH IV hes WE DON'T - 
wHO HE (6. ay EVEN it 7 


eUGIT /e FROM UwUST rice / 


WELL, M@ 
AQRE you 
SETTER? 


By Ed Dodd 


DAD, wWh'Re 


60'iNG 


OVER TO JOKN-WALKING- 
AwhysS CAMP TO G' VE 


HS GRANDCHILDREN 
Sova SHOTS / 


YES. M2 


ow - HILLEY THANKS bry © a Avy 
To wOuU AND 


PAT | 


ce MANGLER*” 


\M&= 


_MOON SUCONE 


= : 
rood 
= 


: = 
oe 3 a 


“EG 


(a 
/ FF 
Ne 


¥ 


y) OS@ ino ANS, 
+f ESPECIALLY OL0 ~ox 


By Alex. a ane: s 


equ ee 


a - a gee 


iS 
4? 
Nog * 


By Willard — 


~ STEVE ROPER 


BUT YOUR POOR LIPS. 
MY-MY! THEY LOOKED 
LIKE A COUPLE OF PIECES \ 
OF BLACKBERRY Pik 
WHEN THEY B 

oo 


HAPPENED 


GOOD NEWS, Me MULL! NS 9 ree me 
OF YOUR BONES WERE 


} Aw: THAT 


BEFORE my | 
T — 


Ll WAS IN AHURRY 
AND TRIED TO Kiss 
& LADY FRIEND 
GOOD NIGHT IN A 
REVOLVIN’ estas, 


By Saunders 


dsitiand, 


and ‘Overgard 


-_— 


T was 
- IT WAS SELE- 


WEVE GOT car » KAM eanwhii ‘c.1n the Priva te sanctar{im 7 


- 
A OA 
VA SkOU 


~ “A 


Me 


eR AT THIS ROLLIN’ 
“M Fee KED Tue 
Laing KNUKS’ 


err TEL | DOWNSTAIRG ’ LETS 
TAKE A LITTLE DRIVE’ 

Sreoc’* . cea’ * 

pine ron Ri i 

peninoerte Sant 

panic-Sorrcdten 

fo fd Ore wes 

awiinest Lo r%¢ 

bet< le f 


a 


. 7 iC “al 


By Lank 


“an NOT EXACTLY! 
FIRST 
SHE CERTAINLY WAS WONDERFUL, | PLACE HE HAD 
CLANCY! PHIL TOLD ME THAT HE'S NOTHIN’ TO DO 
GOTTEN HER A BIG RADIO CONTRACT, WITH IT— 


GETTIN’ ANY RADIO CONTRACT! 


BAND LEADER FOR AFEW DAYS 
—WHILE HIS REGULAR VOCALIST 


>. 


Ai 


NA 


WINNIE WI 


~ RUSTY RILEY 


LP: 


ie A oe 
Quick! T. RN ~*~ 


IN THIS SIP me 


, OKAY --BUT rve 
= GOT TO SLOW DOWN 
' , we LL FLIP’ 


ROAD / 


— IN THE SECOND PLACE SHE'S NOT 
SHE'S JUST GOIN’ TO HELP OUT THAT 


— AND INTHE THIRD PLACE THERE'S NOTHIN’ 


BIG ABOUT IT! THE BAND JUST FILLS IN 


FOR AN HOUR IN THE AFTERNOON ~— AND 


SHE'LL JUST BE SINGING THE CHORUS OF 


A COUPLE OF SONGS! 


Leonard 


FOLLY TO CORAL. 


HEAR ME FOLL Y¥ AIRPORT? | 
WHERE. YOU CANNOT LANO HERE ; 


lS CORAL AIR EX- 
PRESS ON CHARTER 4 
FLIGHT. WE'VE GOT 


YOU MUST GO ELSE - 


AMERE'S YOUR HOSPITALITY PUNK? CLE 
YOUR BLASTED RUNWAY. WE'RE COMI 


or a newspaperman to publish 
facets which may not be palat- 
able to a large body of people! 
in the United 

States. 

This may #2 
have been one @ 
reason why I,4 
along with oth- 
ers, was guilty 
\of not report 
ing the state 
of President 
‘Roosevelt's 
i health when he 
iran again in 
1944. I did re- Pearson 
‘port in some detail the mad 
scramble of the Democratic 
| bosses to pick their own candi- 
idate, Sen. Truman, for Vice 
‘President at the Chicago con 
‘vention because they feared 
‘the President might not last 
his term. 

But I and other newsmen 
‘failed to report on Roosevelt's 
health, beyond stating the 
‘known fact that he had gone 
lon a critise 
height of the war to rest from 
the strain. There was, of course, 


'a wartime censorship which) 


protected much of what the 
| President did. We seldom saw 


him. Besides, it is unpleasant 
and disagreeable to warn pub- 
licly that a man may die in 
office 

yét when the office of Presi- 
dent is all-important to the well 
being of the United States and 
— ithe safety of the world, those 
unpleasant facts have to be 
faced and I resolved after the 
omission of the press in 1944 
never to be remiss again 

That is why I reported as 
early as Aug. 4, 1953, that Presi- 
dent Eisenhower had a heart 
condition and had to take very 
good care of himself. This was 
denied by Mr. Hagerty, but 
nevertheless it was true. 

It is quite clear from Presi- 
dent Eisenhower's own state- 
ments that he is not a party to 
hushing them up. He has talked 
frequently about the erosion on 
the health of the President, has 
irged Republican leaders to 
build up other men, and no 
later than the other day on the 
golf course expressed fear 
about his physical condition 

lt is also quite clear that, as 
with Roosevelt, the men around 
Eisenhower are pushing him to 
run—for the same reason the 
men around Roosevelt pushed 
him into the election—namely, 
so they can remain in office. 

By the time this appears In 
print, President Eisenhower 
may well have made public his 
final decision. And this column 
is not written to influence him, 
but rather to warn those who 
are pressuring him and to in- 
form ‘the American public 
which has not entirely realized 
what is happening 

The public does not, for in 
stance, realize that many doc 
Republican doctors, have 
been aghast that Dr. Pau! D 
White should make a report to 
the Nation so obviously con 
trary to known medical know! 
edge and to his own previous 
medical advice. 

Dr. White, for instance, gave 
advice quite the contrary to 
his report on Eisenhower when 
he wrote in the Annais of 
Internal Medicine, December. 
951, Page 1291, regarding heart 
, patients 

“Fear, great pleasure, anger, 


tors 


jand the excitement of an ath- 


letic contest, such as viewing 
a football game or boxing 
match, directly or by television, 
or even listening to one over 
the radio, have caused innumer- 
able deaths in patients with 
serious heart diseases, espe- 
cially those with coronary in- 
sufficiency.” 

“One of the rules in treat- 
ment that we have advised for 
many years.” continued Dr 
White, “is that such patients 
avoid nervous strain .. .” 

“Sudden death,” he 
“may result from what 
seem a minor nervous 
tional strain.” 


said. 
may 
or emo- 


Ike’s Nervous Tensions 


Yet the Presidency is a po- 
sition which must normally 
absorb constant strains and 
nervous decisions. Word may 
come that United States troops 
are standing by in the Near 
East, ready to intervene to pre- 
vent war; or that the Chinese 
Reds have attacked Quemoy 
and Matsu and a decision is 


ae 
-_~—- 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


It ig not always a happy. job necessary as 


to Alaska at the! 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


Dr. White’s Report 
Stuns Many Doctors 


By Drew Pearson 


to whether we 
should drop the atom bomb. 

| Or the President may be in- 
formed that a certain Senator 
lis attacking him; or a disturb. 
‘ing question may be asked 

la press conference; or a Cabi-' 


in| 


' 
' 


net member may resign or be! 


asked to resign. These are fre- 
quent events in the life of 

President—the most harassing, | 
nerve-wracking office in the! 


world 


One doctor who publicly dis-| 


agreed with Dr. 
cal report, assuring the public 
that Ike had “5 
years” of active life, 
uel Levine, 
specialist who 
one day after 


White's med-' 


is Dr. Sam- 


no 
Dr. White's report | 


| 


to 10 more | 


: 
the noted Harvard | 
later than! 


told 25.000 doctors on a closed | 


television circuit that 
can accurately predic 
span of an 
patient 
When asked if a heart attack | 
shortened a man’s life, Dr. Le-| 
vine bluntly replied 


nobody | 
t the life! 
individual” heart 


’ 


“Every-| 


body knows the answer to be— 


that it would.” 

In addition to doctors. many 
business and political leaders 
are concerned over the manner 


in which the President has been | 


pushed by 
Rep. Hugh 
phia, former 
Chairman, feels the same way 
So does Rep. John Heselton of 
Massachusetts. These are not 
starry¢yed New Dealers 


Scott of 


Philadel- 


those around him.| 


GOP: National’ 


They | 


are Republicans who are real-' 


istic and who know the reper- 
cussions if the American peo- 
ple are fooled 

I repeat that the health of a 
man in high.office is not pleas 
ant to discuss. But the future 
of this country is more impor 
tant than a matter of unpleas 
antness. 

If Gen. Eisenhower decides 
to run—and his decision may 
be announced before this gets 
into print—then I shall hope 
and pray that he will be spared 
a long life and that he shall 
finish out his term. If Ike de 
cides not to run, then I hope 
he will use his talents in the 
international field, perhaps as 
head of the United Nations 
But having been among those 
who failed to report the facts 
regarding Roosevelt's health in 


-1944. I trust that I have fulfilled 


my job as a reporter 
uation existing today 
1954, Bell 


in the sit- 


Copyright Syndicate 


Essay Contest Set 
By K. of C. Council 


The Knights of 
cil 2473. Ari 
nounced an 
sixth 
on “What 
Veans to Vie.” 
Students 
in 
Fall 


are 


has 
c ontest 


ington, 
essay 


schools 
County, 
andria 


Arlington, 
eligible 


more than 500 words 
for ent ies is May 1 
bonds will be among 
awarded. 


the prizes 


Jennings Renominated 


BRISTOL, Va. Feb. 26 
Democrats of Virginia's 
ing 9th” 


P 


congressiona! district! 
yesterday formally selected 
Rep. W. Pat Jennings as their 
candidate for reelection. The 
nomination of Jennings, who 
unseated Republican William 
Wampler two years ago by 999 
votes, Was unopposed 


Find Out How 


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a WELL-PAID, Fascinating 
HOTEL POSITION 
in just a few months 


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Placement Service 
ands of successful graduates 
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* 
ined 
V 


Day & Evening Classes now form- 
ing or Study at Home 

Open Mon. through Fri., 8:30 
a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Eve. & 
Sat. by app't. Visit, phone or 
write for FREE BOOK! 39th 
year. Ask for Mrs. Poe. 

Lewis Hotel Training School 

2301 Pa. Ave. NW. ME. 8-4692 


lw 7 


“aut eat oe 


Columbus. # you have SHOPSMITH Mark 5 
Edward Douglass White Coun- delivered in the crate, it takes but 
an. ® few minutes and a screwdriver 
for te have it ready te 
to eighth-grade students SPEED-DIAL 
Vy Catholic Religion gives you the correct 


attendi ng Catholic werking 
Fairfax and it's os easy pe 
s Church and Alex- dialing « phone—te 
Essays belts te change — 
should be typewritten and not eliminates |i mi te- 
Deadline tiens leading te wunr- 
Four S25 sate er 


“Fight-j 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES BERALD 
Monday, February 27, 1956 ar. 


Open Monday, Thursday and 
Friday Nites ‘til 9:30 


Other Days, Open 9:30 to 6:00 
PHONE ORDERS LI. 7-9400 


" 


-Hechinger'’ ss 
last three days to 


Save °49-* On. 


= SHOPSMITH 


MARK 5 


> 


5 Tools In 1 


The First Complete 


Power Workshop!. 


Imagine, a complete power workshop that's loaded with : 
precision-performance and safety features, yet priced to . 
fit your budget! 


plus, if you buy NOW 
you get your choice of 
a 4’ Jointer or 18" Jigsaw 


ji 
QS aay 


| os Dut you must buy NOW, 


-nolaterthan this Wednesday. i 


PLUG-IN INSTALLATION 
ne elaborate assembly work—even 


Ft Fag 


Complete Price 
Includes Bench 
and %-h.p. Motor 


‘289: 50 


Pay Only $3-Week | 


plug in. 


speed for any weed- 


inetticient 


> 
> 


Pe ©" Oo © ee eee 


speeds. 


This Wonderful Factory Offer 
Expires At 6:00 P.M., Feb. 29th 


19-Inch Gas Rotary 
Power Mower 


© Swing 


Over 
Handle 
Reverses 
Mower 
Without 


Turning 


® Trimmer Design 
Cuts within ‘2” 
of Wall on both 


y 
Commences April 1, 1956 sides 


Another Feature Mower Priced 


Aw 


tl tt Ware 


ow mL 


“When you read what the little bear says, Youre -.° 
supposed to say it in a real high, squeaky voice!” 


rt 


4 


‘to stand on—heavy, rubber 
tired wheels—trimmer cut, 


‘Way Below Usual Wholesale! 


WE'RE ACTUALLY SELLING THE MOWER AT ALMOST THE ENGINE PRICE 
You just must see this work- Made to sell for 99.50 
saving beauty — the only’. ~eomm Hechinger’s Price. 


thing cheap about it Is the j 


price. . . You get a 1.6 
Horsepower “CLINTON” gas 
engine mounted on a steel 

COMPLETE WITH 
LEAF MULCHER 
5 DOWN 
omy : 


frame that’s strong enough 
i 3 oo, 
And remember ... We Service What We Sell | 
Free Delivery, Phone Lincoln 7-9400 


FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OF $5 OR MORE 


NORTHEAST « os ANACOSTIA 
. nd Ave. 
Plenty Free Parking 


and blade design that's 
found only on the most ex- 
pensive mowers. 


IMnh & Re a Pood Mone Ra. 


At Biadensbur 
: ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
“ee > vA. aiat Deke St. 
A Giuiwood are. Near Seminary 4. 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
me. Monday, February 27, 1956 . 


THERE’ 


‘ 


LI KE— 


% 


ST PLACE 


... thanks to you! 


... thanks to our associates! 


... thanks to our top brands! 


ee Y***8 6, 


DY 


> . * 
ae, ~eant® JF 


There's no place like first place... and that's where YOU put us! 


In 1947 The Hecht Co. hit the home run that won us 
the pennant for the biggest department store volume in 
Greater Washington. Since then, for 9 years straight, 
we have continued to top the Big League, winding up 
the fiscal year of 1955 with a whopping $72,290,000, 
thanks to the patronage of millions of customers who 
find what they want, when they want it, at the price 


they want to pay at The Hecht Co.'s 3 complete stores. 


We are grateful to our shopping community for the 
confidence it places in our merchandise, our perform- 
ance, and our services. We are grateful, too, for the 
spirit of Togetherness (as McCall's would say) between 
our Management and our more than 4,000 Associates 
which put our team in first place and is keeping us 
there. It took 60 years of good, sound store-keeping 
to perfect this team, and 60 years to run a tiny volume 


of $84,400 in 1896 to 857 times that in 1955. 


But, nobody knows better than a pennant-winner that 
to lead the Big League you've “gotta be on the ball” 
—always! You've got to keep a keen eye on competi- 
tion. You've got to bring better values, better fashions 
and better services. You've got to maintain fine rela- 
tions with manufacturers, thus assuring customers of 
the newest fashion and quality developments in mer- 


chandise from America’s top-brand makers. 


The expansion of our Silver Spring Store last Fall 
makes it one of the biggest, most complete suburban 
department stores in America. Look for a new look 
soon in our breathtaking PARKington Store, giving 
it more glamour than ever. Watch for improved facil- 
ities in our Washington Store, a complete new Boys’ 
Department, a modernized Children's Floor, a new 


Men's Shoe Shop, a new look in our Men's Shops. 


-_ 


Our new Downtown Parking Building, to be opened 
this Fall adjacent to the Washington Store, is another 
graphic illustration of our sincere desire to serve you 
better. It will provide more than 3,000 sheltered car- 
spaces per day, and its new easy-to-drive-in ramps will 


make parking a pleasure. 


A new Customers’ Lounge, and many other facilities 
for your convenience will be added during the com- 


ing year, 


In 1956 we will pitch harder than ever to continue toearn your satisfaction and confidence. 


THE HECHT Co. 


i 


¥ 
Uk >. 


60-Year Sales Report 
of The Hecht. Co. 


Washington, D. C.; Silver Spring, 
Md.; PARKington, Arlington, ¥ a, 


$41,400.00 
168,000.00 
276,000.00 
280,000.00 
288,000.00 
298,000.00 
316,000.00 
432,000.00 

.... 49§ 000.00 
.. 816,507.00 
805,917.00 

. 819,556.00 
760,430.00 

. 845,412.00 
828,738.00 
$47,540.00 
917,299.00 

... 948,809.00 
907,755.00 

... 898.326.00 
1012,893.00 
1,208,319.00 

1 801,355.00 
2,400, 140.00 
2,873,082.00 

. 2,972,875.00 

. 3,083,913.00 

.. 3,653,298.00 
_.... 3,791,770.00 
.. 5,188,.679.00 
.7,033,266.00 

. , 8,142,925.00 
7,305,480.00 
7,576,226.00 

8 135,959.00 

8 581,746.00 
7,566,537.00 
7,620,858.00 

9 204 650.00 

. 10,871,114.00 
1 1,793,889.00 
11,582,374.00 
11,766,119.00 
12,112,071.00 

1 4,007,609.00 

. 16,964,472.00 
20, 123,780.00 

_ 21,728,809.00 
... 24,516,553.00 
45... 27,041,651.00 
1946 ... 35,330,540.00 


The Hecht. Co. goes inte Ist place 


=> 1947 ..... 41,510,576.00 


1948 49 044,627.00 
51,062,477.00 
53,716,608.00 
59,125,451 .00 
67,174,626.00 
64,709,464.00 
67,608,352.00 


1955 .... 72,290,000.00 


SERVING THE NATION'S CAPITAL 
WITH THE BEST BRANDS OF THE LAND 


f 


i