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The Weather. 


Today—Cloudy with occasional rain; 
highest near 44. Thursday—Cloudy, 
windy, and mild. Tuesday's temper 
atures: High, 37 degrees at 6 p. m4 
low, 33 degrees at 3:56 a. m. (For d@& 
taite see Page 16.) 


Times 


The Washington 


Herald 


{ost Final 


Covrriaht.. 1956 
The Washineton Post Company 


‘Phone RE. 7-1234 


. 


79%th Year — No. 100 


WEDNESDAY, 


MARCH 14, 


1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


= 


FIVE CENTS 


, a 


KEFAUVER, IKE WIN 


Sympathy 
Bid of U.S. 
To Greece 
Irks Britain 


Makins Is Assured 
We Won't Take 


AC’s Achilles’ Hee 


Pay Hike Asked in AF 
To Obtain Skilled Men 


By John G. Norris 
Staff Reporter 
(Last of a series) 


OMAHA, Neb.—The Strategic) urged. For the present situa- 
Air Command is proposing aition has proven very costly. 


sweeping revision of the mili-| Worse, it is lowering SAC's com- 


lary pay system, as one answer bat readiness. 

to itg critical manpower prob-| Other military and civilian 

lem | organizations face similar prob- 
Faced with a grave shortage lems, and have to live with 


Full Parity 
On Wheat 


Similar Measure 
On Cotton Is Lost: 
Ist Sethack to Ike's 


Farm Plans Seen 


4 | 
'———_ Senate Votes Registration 


Push Begins 
Tn District 


| Beginning Today, 
24 Neighborhood 
Stations Will Be 
Open Four Days 


Sides; Only Seek 
To Aid Settlement 


@ Y Herald Tribune News Service 

The United States said last 
night that while it is not 
taking. sides in the British- 
Greek-Cyprus dispute, it is 


of skilled men in its bomber 
maintenance crews, SAC Head- 
quarters has worked out a com- 
prehensive plan to lower the 
unacceptably high turnover 
rate in some key enlisted 
skills 

The proposed pay change— 
one of many actions urged— 
would gear military wages to 


By Richard L. Lyons 


By Wilmot Hercher 
Stef Reporter | 


them. But SAC and perhaps a 
few other “front line” forces, 


Associated Press | 
upy a unique position today ) 
Russia's pon net siratomic 1ne Senate voted yester- Today begins a big four- 


power make it more important day for 100 percent of parity day push to get District 

than ever that this Nation's supports on all wheat grown residents registered for the 

nuclear striking arm be in- ) Maw . , 

stantly ready for human consumption in May 1 primary elections. 
If a sudden hydrogen bomb the United States but reject- Starting today and continu- 

attack should catch SAC on the ed a similar amendment on ing through Saturday you can 


rates paid by industry for sim- 
ilar work 
Early action in the matter is 


offering its “good offices” in 
the interests of peace. 

A State Department state- 
ment was issued after Sir 
Roger Makins, British Ambas- 
sador to the United States, 


Shallow Grave Yields Body 


ground, or its bombers be other- cotton 

wise unable to deliver a devas- nn wiiiah Winsted 
See SAC, Page 11, Col. 6 sponsored by Sen. Frank Carl- 

son (R-Kan.) and attached to 

the omnibus farm bill by a 59-39 

rolicall vote. It was the first 


——— —_—_——— = eee 


telephoned the Department. 

Makins was told by the For- 
eign Office in London to seek 
an explanation as to why the 
United States yesterday offered 
its sympathy to the Greek gov- 
ernment over British moves in 
Cyprus. 

The Foreign Office move 
came a few hours after the 
American Ambassador to 
Greece, Cavendish W. Cannon, 
called at the Greek Foreign 
Ministry in Athens and ex- 
pressed the “sympathetic con- 


shallow Tidewater Virginia 


Wife and 2 Men Charge 
With Gambler’s Slaying 


By Alfred E. Lewis and Albon B. Hailey 
Sal Reverters 
Two men and the estranged wife of a Washington 
gambler whose nude, battered body was found ‘in 


day and charged with murder. 


a 


cern” of the United States over 


Cyprus. 

A Foreign Office communique 
snnotuncing the instructions to 
Makins was too yr; Sy meas- ) 
wre official British anger y h 
over what is regarded as an 18 ears Eae 
undiplomatic American prefer- | 


ence for the Greek point of In 9 Killings 


view. 
British wondered why Can- 
non’s “sympathy” did not in- Two young killers were sen-' 
clude British soldiers killed on tenced yesterday up to 18 years! 
Cyprus. in the Maryland House of Cor- 
Also disturbing the British rection. ) 
was the understanding that - Vincent “Eddie” Marcionette. 
Cannon had told Greek Foreign 1g year-old slayer of a Univer. 
on " ~~ ——— sity student, received an inde- 
Senate Stand Asked ona te Ens ag an 2 


On Cyprus Issue | Airman 2/C Sheryl O. Soko- 


lik, who killed his romantic 

Eighteen Senators yester- rival, drew a straight 18-year! 

day called upon the Senate term. It was the maximum sen-| 
to take a stand for a Cyprus 


tence. Both Marcionette and’ 
voice in her political future. Sokolik had been convicted of 
Page 5. 


second degree murder. 
Greece asked the U. N. Gen- 


’ 


As the boy's parents listened. 
eral Assembly to consider the Judge John R. Fletcher of 
Cyprus issue at its meeting "rince Georges County Circuit 
next fall. Page 5. Court told Marcionette “the 
, __ (court feels extremely sorry for 
you.” Judge Fletcher said he 
was sending the tough-talking 
youth to the Patuxent (Md_.) in- 
stitution for examination to de- 
termine if he, is mentally de- 
fective. ) 
Marcionette would receive 
treatment at the institution, be 
lieved to be the only one of its 
kind in the Nation. He could 
be restored to society at any 
lime if the institution officials 
tind he has been rehabilitated. 
Marcionette, dressed in the 
same blue serge suit he wore 
during his trial, showed no emo- 
Lion as the judge spoke 
On Nov. 11, 1955, the 
handsome, curly-haired youth 
ment plunged a knife into the heart 
“The United States has not of Richard E. Gibson, 20, in a 
itself been a party to the Scuffle that ensued as Marcion- 
Cyprus issue. Our sole effort ¢tte attempted to escape after 
has been to encourage those Stealing a car belonging to the 
directly concerned to find a Victims brother. 
fair and just solution Sokolik, wearing his Air 
“We were greatly disappoint- Force uniform, sat impassively 
ed that the substantial progress "€xt to Marcionette in the 
made toward such a solution courtroom. After the boy heard 
through private discussion did his sentence, Sokolik stood to 
not result in final agreement. face Judge Charles C. Mar- 
We are convinced, however, Dury. 
that further progress can be On Oct. 29 of last 
made once an atmosphere con- Sokolik shot Air Force vet- 
ducive to negotiations can be eran William 5S. Birkett to 
reestablished death during an argument over 
“The United States is ready a girl both had been dating. 
to assist its friends in the Birkett, 23, was a former 
achiewement of a just solution Maryland Park High School 
to the Cyprus problem. We! student. 
view present problems with 
sympathetic coscern but are 


o-_...— 


Minister Spyros Theotokis that 
it was most unfortunate the Cy- 
prus affair should have reached 
an impasse just when it seemed 
on the verge of an agreement 

The fact is, according to the 
British, that their talks with 
the recently deported Arch- 
bishop Makarios, leader of the 
Greek Cypriots, never were on 
the brink of understanding 

Cannon's reported expression 
of sympathy, according to one 
British official, was added evi- 
dence that “Americans cannot 
endure being disliked.” 

In response to Makins’ rep- 
resentations, the State Depart- 
ment issued the following siate- 


year, 


—— — me 


al 


i% lid 
Youths Given | 


that he was dead. 


setback suffered by the Eisen 
hower Administration during 
Senate debsgie of the election- 
year measure 

| Strings were tied to the 
wheat plan, hewever. It would 
|not start to operate until 1957 
and then must b@ @pproved by 
a two-thirds vote of wheat grow 
ers and the Secretary of Agri 
culture. 

The Administration was an- 
nounced as not supporting Car!- 
song's proposal, but there was @ 
grave were arrested yester- dispute over whether President 

Eisenhower and Secretary of 
The murder victim was Agriculture Ezra T. Benson 
identified as Orell Duncan, 27, were adamant against it 
722 Farragut st. nw., a con-- Both the President and Sec- 
victed numbers operator retary have argued strenuously 
Police said they were investi- in favor of flexible over high, 
gating reports that Duncan, a rigid price supports 
one-time associate of Washing- With the immediate wheat 
ton gambler Henry M. (Piggy) and cotton amendments dis 
Leake, had been assisting In-' posed of, the Senate picked up 
ternal Revenue agents in an in- speed and adopted a number of 
vestigation of his estranged amendments to the big farm 
wife's property holdings. bill in less than an hour and 

Charged with the slaying recessed until this morning. 
were the wife, Janie Washing- The vote on the wheat 
ton Duncan. 38. of 1622 7th st. amendment gave unrewarded 
nw.: Edward James. 27. of 517 encouragement to some South- 
16th st. ne., and Calvin Simms, ern senators. 

27, of 1616 18th st. nw. Striking while the iron was 

Two other persons are being hot. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D- 
sought in Richmond in connec- G4.) tried to push through the 
tion with the slaying, Capt. same kind of a program for cot- 
Richard Felber. chief of the ton, Dut his amendment was 
Homicide Squad, reported rejected 57-33. 

Felber reported that stories Western wheat Senators 
told by persons questioned at joined forces with a group from 
police headquarters indicated the Southern cotton states to 
Duncan was beaten Saturday win approval of the Carlson 
night at Mrs. Duncan's home. plan. The cotton Senators 

Police said they understood were divided on Russell's pro 
James beat Duncan with his posal, however, and he lost the 
fists and kicked him, while support of some of the wheat 
Mrs. Duncan struck Duncan on Senators. 
the head with a soft drink bot- Senators from textile areas 
tle as Simms stood by. in both the North and South, 

Felber said police also which are wary of higher 
learned that Mrs. Duncan and domestic cotton prices, also op- 
two men left to take Duncan to posed the Russell amendment. 
District General Hospital but  A5 im the case of wheat, Rus 


changed course when they saw *¢!! wanted all cotton con 
sumed in this country sup- 


ond ported at 100 per cent of parity, 

with the rest of the crop per- 
mitted to find its normal mar- 
ket 


Mrs. Duncan, James 
Simms were held without bond 
on charges of first degree mur- 
der late yesterday in an arraign- 
ment hearing before United 
ae noose om bales year and exports 

. run to an additional 3 to 5 mil- 
he@ring for two weeks at the lion bales 
Government's request Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-I!1) 

Duncan's body was found by argued this meant that some- 
Virginia State Police shortly thing like two-thirds of the cot- 
after-10 a. m. Sunday in a ton crop would get 100 per cent 
wooded area about 250 feet support, while in the case of 
from a highway near Roxbury, wheat it would be about a 50-50 

: proposition 
wae Cente ONE & Se Sen. Barry M. Goldwater 
(R-Ariz.) asked Russell who 
would pay the cos* of the 
higher prices for cotton used 
domestically. 

“The consumers will,” 


domestic consump- 
tion usually is around 10 mil- 


Laird Appointed 


To Kilgore Seat 
/sell replied. 


CHARLESTON, W. Va... Thirty-seven Democrats and 
Gov. William C. Marland late'!7 Republicans, nearly all the 
today announced the interim latter from wheat states, sup- 
appointment of William R. ported the wheat amendment 
Laird III of Fayetteville, now Opposed were 29 Republicans 
state tax commissioner, to the and 10 Democrats. 

United States Senate seat of Up to now the Administration 
the late Harley M. Kilgore. had been successful in defend. 

Laird is a Democrat, the ing its flexible price support 
same as Kilgore was, ‘system, 


in 


Rus- 


confident that a solution can »e 3-andd 4-Year-Olds Fascinated 


found which will strengthen 


over-all Western interests 


TV Reported Boosting Tooth Decay 


’ 
’ 
; 
’ 


7 


register in your neighborhood. 


was Twenty-four neighborhood reg-! 


istration stations will be open 
from 1 to 9 p. m. today through 
Friday and from 10 a. m. to 2 
p. m. Saturday. The central, 
registration office in the Dis-| 
trict Building will remain open 
daily until April 16 

The registration stations are 
all in city-owned buildings, | 
mostly schools and firehouses. 
Each station is identified by a 
sign outside the building and 
arrows inside | 


. 
These are party elections of) 
delegates to presidential con-' 


—_— ———_ — 


Where Registration 
Stations Are 
_ of neighborhood rec. | 
n stations, other story 
and pitture on page 19. | 


ventions and members of the 
national and local party com- 
mittees. Their results could 
have real meaning in a close 
convention contest. 


Registration Rules 


Each voter must register as 
a party member. The Board of 
Elections yesterday issued reg- 
ulations forbidding politcal ac- 
tivity within 100 feet of a build. 
ing where voters are register-| 
ing. That means party workers 
must not put up posters, hand 
opt literature or Otherwise try 
to recruit party members inside 
or close to the registration 
buildings. 

One of the registration points 
is at the Municipal Center 
where residents must do two 
chores at once when they go 
to get their auto tags. 


Election officials have bor- 
rowed SO ballot boxes from 
Fairfax County. not for ballot- 
ing but to transport registra- 
tion blanks to the neighborhood 
stations and to keep them 
locked up overnight 


Takes Only a Minute 


Registration is free, It takes 
adout one minute. A person 
must state party affiliation. be 
21 by May 1, have been a Dis. 
trict resident since May 2, 1955, 
be an American citizen, and not 
claim a voting residence any- 
where else. He must not be 
mentally incompetent nor a 
convicted felon 

The Board of Elections asked 
that naturalized citizens check 
the year they became citizens 
They are not required to pro. 
duce naturalization papers 

You can register and vote 
even if you cannot read and 
write. But you must do it in 
person. | 


Staff Photos 


Kitten-like ocelot which chewed off a baby's toes 


Half-Grown Pet Gees Wild 


Ocelot Rips Off Toes 


Of Bab 


vy 7 Weeks Old 


By Ralph F. Reikowsky 


Stet Reporter 


A bloodthirsty pet ocelot at- 
tacked a siceping 7-week-old 
child early yesterday and 
gnawed off part of the babys 
foot 

All the toes and the front 
part of the baby’s left foot were 
eaten by the animal. It also 
clawed and bit both the child's 
legs up to his knees 

The child is Thomas Perry. 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Tardy Perry. of 11800 Gun 
Powder rd., Beltsville, Md 

The Beltsville Rescue Squad 
rushed him to Prince Georges 
General Hospital where he was 
placed in an incubator after 
the wounds were treated 

Hospital authorities said the 
child lost a lot of blood and is 
in serious condition He is 
expected to live, they said 

The screaming boy was 
found in his blood-spattered 
crib about 8:45 a. m. by Win- 
slow Prescott, 49. a male nurse 
and family friend who was car 
ing for Thomas and his one 
year-old sister, Pamela. The cat 
was in the crib, he said 

Prescott said Mr. and Mrs 
Perry left for New York Sun- 
day night oh business. Perry, 
educational director for the In- 
ternational Ladies Garment 
Workers Union in 


land his wife flew back from 


Dowling, Jones 
Confirmed, 92-0 — 


Associated Press 

The Senate yesterday con- 
firmed President Eisenhower's 
nominations of William E. Dow- 
ling of Michigan and James 
W. Jones of Texas to Demo- 
cratic posts on the Tariff Com- 
mission. The vote was 92-0. 


In brief debate, Sen. Paul H 
Douglas (D-lll.) declared that 
the President “while preach- 
ing free trade, has packed the 
Tariff Commission with pro- 
tectionists.” He said he was 


New York last night when in- 
formed of the tragedy. 

The ocelot roams the house 
at will. Prescott said. It ap- 
parently got into the nursery 
after another pet, a medium 
sized dog, knocked the door 
open. He said the door doesn't 
latch but sticks when pulled 
shut. 

Prescott said he snatched the 


— 


The Federal Diary 


Baltimore, ' 


animal out of the erib and 
called for help. Pamela was 
uninjured : 

This is the second time in two 
weeks the cat attacked the in- 
fant. he said. On March 4 the 
animal bit the boy's right arm 
and left ear 

He was treated for the in- 
juries by the family pedia- 
trician, Dr. Frank L. Weaver, 
of Laurel 

Prescott said the Perrys de- 
cided then to keep the animal 
for a short time longer to see 
if it got along with the children 

Perry, a cat fancier, also 
keeps a jaguarondi, also a wild 
cat, and seven Siamese cats 
all of which have free run of 
the large two-story house. The 
ocelot and the jaguarondi were 
imported from Brazil, Prescott 
said 

The half-gown ocelot is about 
2 feet long from nose to tail 
Prescott said the animal, a 
female, is about 8 months old 


Red Cross Hits 
40% of Goal 


Forty per cent of the 1956 
campaign goal of the D. C. 
Chapter, American Red Cross, 
already has been collected, it 
was announced yesterday at the 
fourth report uncheon, at 
which Mrs. Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower was guest of or 

Charlies H. Tompkins, 2: 
eral campaign chairman, re- 
ported the total collected was 
$613.970.93, against the goal of 
$1,523,474. Contributions are 
7 per cent ahead of last year's 
amount gathered at this date 
(Picture Related Story on P. 42) 


,en- 


N.H. VOTE 


They Sweep 
All Delegate 
Tests; Nixon 
Is Surprise 


Heavy Write-Ins 
For Vice President 


Called ‘Mandate’; 


Stevenson Trails 


By Joseph D. Kamin 


MANCHESTER, N. H., 
March 13 (*)—Sen. Estes 
Kefauver (D-Tenn.) appeared 
headed for another decisive 
triumph tonight in New 
Hampshire's first-in-the-Na- 
tion presidential primary. 
| With 165 of the state's 297 
iprecincts counted, Kefauver 
jwas blanking Adlai Stevenson 
\im the primary’s feature fight— 
‘a struggle for control of the 
‘State's &vote delegation to the 
Democratic National Conven- 


12 delegate candidates 
pledged to support the tall 
Tennessean in his second bid 
for the Democratic presidential 
nomination were topping sup- 
porters of Stevenson. In the 
preferential poll Kefauver had 
8697 votes. Stevenson had 1528, 
all write-ins. 

Meanwhile, President Eisen- 
hower was crushing delegates 
favorable to Sen. William F. 
Knowland (R<Calif). in the 
‘battle for 14 seats at the Re- 
‘publican National Convention. 
| Eisenhower cancidates were 
jleading by impressive margins 
iin all contests 

The President's supporters 
were also indorsing him by a 
whopping majority in the pref- 
‘erence poll where he—like Ke- 
fauver—was unopposed on the 
ballot. 

The count in 115 precincts 
gave the President 12.635 votes. 
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N. H.) 
had 18 write-ins. Sen William 
F. Knowland 82, with presiden- 
tial assistant Sherman Adams 
8. Chief Justice Earl Warres 
24. and Gov. Christian Hertd 
(Mass.) 6. 

Another highlight was ® 
mushrooming write-in boom for 
Vice President Richard wM. 
Nixon in the Republican vice. 
presidential preierence poll, 
where no candidates were en- 
tered officially. 

With 135 precincts counted. a 
total of 6671 voters had written 
in Nixon's name. His closest 
write-in rival was Gov. Chris- 
lian A. Herter of Massachusetts 
with 755 votes. Other write-ins 
were Bridges 571. Knowland 
150, Warren 101, former Gov. 
Thomas E. Dewey (N. Y.) 34 
and Secretary of the Treasury 
George Humphreys 15. Sen 
Joseph McCarthy (Wis.) and 
Adams 97 

Gov, Lane Dwinell. leader of 
the organized Eisenhower 
forces in New Hampshire and 
a Nixon supporter, termed the 
Nixon write-m “a mandate of 
the people of the state.” 

In Wadena, Minn... Kefauver 
said he was gratified over what 
he said appeared to be a “great 
victory 

“It appears that. in the popu- 
lar vote, the peopie have stuck 


See HAMP, Pace 13. Column 2 


” 
a 


Nanette Fabray 
To Quit Caesar 


NEW YORK, March 13—‘S 
Sid Caesar and Nanette Fabray 
announced tonizht that Miss Fa- 
bray will not continue on the 
television program “Caesar's 
Hour” beyond the present sea- 
son which ends in June 

Both Caesar and Miss 
bray said the parting 
amiable. 


Fa- 
was 


Two Million Employes Will Benefit 


By Nate Haseltine 
Sie Reporter 


! 


Tempting television commer. 
cials for kiddies, and school| 
cafeterias must share blame 
‘for the Nation's mounting rate 
‘of tooth decay, dentists were 


told here yesterday. ‘only effective way” to solve 
The TV. programs fascinate «this tremendous problem of 

three and four-yearolds and dental decay.” 
Mod tempt their taste *for tooth- Television’s effect’, he said, 
Classified Sections damaging candies, soft drinks,'are already ‘egnarent in the 
lee cream, chewing gum and |teeth of younger children. The 


ity on dentistry for children. 
He urged dentists assembled 

here to preach moderation in 

the consumption of sugar-con- 


PHONE TODAY 
to place your 
weekend want ads 
in. the big 
Saturday & Sunday 


In Children Lured by ‘Sweets’ Ads 


| So warned Dr. William W.| American teeth, Dr. Demeritt 
Demeritt Jr., of Chapel Hill,'told a scientific session of the 
N. C., oral surgeon and author-|24th annual Postgraduate Clin- 


taining food and drink as “the 


of American children now are, 


‘not opposing either Dowling 
‘or Jones, but he did have “se- 
rious misgivings” that they 
would “go along with the ruling 
regime” at the Tariff Commis- 
sion. 


ic of the District of Columbia | 
Dental Society, are becoming 
| Today’s Index | 
Page Page 
Alsops ... i | Kitgatten 2 


“as notoriously poor as _ the 
teeth of the English and New 
Zealanders.” ° ~ blamed the 

dental state of the latter na- | 

emeiitien ef “tan ond arunt- Amusements 31 | Livingston 23 

, Childs ..... 10 | Movie Guide 32 

pets, and their other diets of | Cisssitied 32-39 | Night Clubs 22 
“— ! 

sugars and starches. i Comics ~- 48-51 Obituanes 16 

Crossword 48 | Pearson 51 

Dixon 11 | Picture Page 19 

Editorials 10 | Postiude 2 


And as to how bad the teeth 


By New Free Federal Insurance Plan 


By Jerry Kluttz 


Stal Reporter 


| program—over two million—|paid 75 per cent of the addi- 
_would be automatically insured | tional costs. 


The amounts of medical care 


An estimated two million along with their families under (10) as calls by a doctor) bene- 
Federal and District govern- the health plan and at no ad- fits an employe could be paid 


ment employes and their six 


million dependents would be | 
given free insurance against 


“major medical” expenses un-| 
der an Administration plan to 
be recommended Thursday to) 
the Congress. | 

Upwards of 600,000 persons) 
in the Washington area stand) 


0 to benefit from the program’ 


ditional cost to them. 

Briefly, each employe or de- 
pendent could be reimbursed 
for medical, surgical and hosp?- 
tal costs up to $10,000, or a top 
of $5000 in any single year. 
After he retires, the maximums 


$2500 respectively. 
The employe could collect 


would depend on the amount of 
life insurance he carries. 

An employe who has a life 
policy of $5000 or less would 
have to pay first $100 medica! 
expenses for himself and his 
family in any year before he 


would be lowered to $5000 and could be re-paid %r 75 per cent 


‘of any additional costs under 
the insurance plan. 


of The sugar-coated breakfast cereals. same problem did not arise Dr. Demeritt said he could 
Washington Post | The schoo! cafeterias sell| with the advent of radio, he\check almost any group. of 
4 T; bigiats “tooth destroyers” in many explained, since children of|youngsters and find that one 
an mes Mera forms, making the cafeterias in that early, tooth-tender age “do out of every ten would have ab- 
effect at least “supported at not have the same interest in scessed teeth, and more than 


The employe would have to 
nay the first $150 of* medical 
costs if he carries a life policy 
through $10,000 


which was approved several only 75 per cent of his annual 
days ago by the President and surgical costs for himself or his 
his Cabinet. family over the first $250. 

All Federal employes who| He would have to pay the from $6000 


46-47 
2 

27-30 
16 


Events Today 16 Radio-TV 
Federal Diary | | Sokolsky 
Financial 23-25 | Sports 

Goren . 5O | Weather 


Herblock 10 | Winchell 47 


the cost of your children's 


ing dental care. 


listening to radio as they do in half would have cavities need-| 


Horoscope .. 


are covered by the Govern-/first $500 of annual hospital | The employe who has a policy 


49 | Women’s 41-45 \ment’s group life insurance|care costs before he could be 


See DIARY, Page 11, Col. 4 


RE, 77-1234 the jwatching TV.” 


} 


. ‘ 


, 5 


Ss ae tae Sa Ike-Nixon Talk = 7 oN : civats 
Woman Fired by Tass Decision on Course, fj] ®U*" i 


By William Theis 


| 
bd International News Service) | 
ea an t a eC UZ Vice President Richard M.'Carthy and Columnist Drew 
* Nixon held a half-hour confer- pearson, It quotes Nixon as say- 


ence with President Eisen ie that if he hadn't “pulled 


of hower yesterd and there 
a ee ee I a | was immediate speculation that| McCarthy away” from the news- 


Red winead Soon, Wiehe a / eee C may have dealt with his - — might have mee 
‘told Senate investigators yes) 5 a , "at a a time, Defense) The biography, entitled “Nix- |i} 
jterday she was not a ye =A a ~ ; i \Secretary Charles E. Wilson|on,” was published by Henry |i] 
}munist during the 10 years she) “= P indorsed Nixon for a second Holt and Company, Inc., New |i 
covered Congress for the Soviet) Suan term with a declaration that|York. Toledano, author fii} 
news agency Tass. She said Associated Press “dumping Nixon doesn't sound “Seeds of Treason,” said Nixon | i 
Tass had a rule againstit. =| JAN MONTGOMERY [right to me.” “opened his files 'to me” and iff 
But she invoked the Fifth) _.. former Tass reporter | Some sources believed Nixon answered questions but that |i) 
Amendment when asked by the’) ‘may have given Mr. Elisen- the book is not an “authorized | il 
Senate Internal Security Sub- ‘hower the answer on whether) biography.” Wy 
committee whether she Was & wnon asked whether he was a he wants to seek a second term) The book states that Earl jij 
party member at the time she Communist then or when he did 48 Vice President or would pre-| Warren, now United States iii 
got her job. ? publicity work for several Gov- fer some other Administration Chief Justice, “said openly that | iii 
Two other witnesses, de- .-nment agencies during World post to advance his chances for he would not raise a finger for|iij 
scribed as friends of Miss Mont- war 11. the Presidency in 1960. Nixon” when Nixon was run- | 
gomery, refused to say whether, 44 said he was a Washington| President Eisenhower at his|/ning for the Senate in 1950) ! } 
they are Communists now. Both .orrespondent for Newsweek| Weekly news conference this against former Rep. Helen Ga- iH 
of Washington, they are John B.|macazine and the Bridgeport, Morning is certain to be asked hagan Douglas (D-Calif.). Hi 
Stone, former newspaperman | conn Herald after the war, did ‘f Nixon has “charted his; It said Warren, then seeking | fi} 
and Government employe, and|.ome public relations work for| Course ) reelection as California's Re-|jii 
Alexander Sherman, &@ motion in. Budget Bureau and worked) Wilson, answering questions publican Governor, “never ex-|if] 
picture distributor. for the Federated Press. He) after a Press Club talk, said. “I\plained why he disassociated |/i 
A fourth witness, Alden Todd, now publishes a newsletter) 4™ sure that I know the Vice himself from the rest of the|ij ’ 
Washington reporter for the called “On the Washington Rec- President better than any pos-|Republican ticket.” 1W WHITE-ON-WHITE 
Federated Press, said he is not 4-4” sible candidate who could do| The book adds that in 1948, |Ij 
a Communist now and wasn't) Sherman, former publicist for|#s Well. 1 know only good Warren, the vice presidential IMPORTED SHIRTINGS 
one last year. He refused t0\+n. Norwegian government, de-|#Dout him. candidate, dissuaded (Thomas jij ! 
say whether he was @ party clined to say whether Miss) He said he himself is not aE.) Dewey from raising the |} Wearers of fine white shirts with self 
‘member before 1955. Montgomery had attended any candidate and that he expects Communists-in-Government is- 
Subcommittee Counsel Rob- Communist meetings with him ‘o be Secretary of Defense un- sue.” _ | 
jert Morris said he will make or whether a Communist news- “eT the “next elected President’ Reporting the 1953 incident, | ji ported white-on-whites, single needle 
|public later the testimony giveN paper unit now exists in Wash- of the nited States,” meaning Toledano said Nixon sided with Hi 
International News (at a closed a y= be ne ington. Mr. Eisenhower. Adm. Arthur W. Radford. chair- | sewn by Ruxton. These long-wearing 
_ jington women, aiso GescribeaG; Todd. son of Larry Todd, for- ,.. ‘ aA man of the United States Joint |i => ; | 
eo rr: ayaa) hte! Se at ab Sieh saad a as Miss Mentgeeneey’s ~~ mer ehiet Washinton corre Nixon in 1953 Urged \Chiefs of Staff, on this coun- ji shirtings have a high Justre which will 
he said in a Senate speech the manifeste on segregation Comes ish ny r y + — - ian ene Anti-Soviet Ring ae pg yt c—4 | be enatrevtes by repeated launderings. 
¢ | ’ a friend of Miss ! | } 
will encourage “resistance” to desegregation in schools. [vase stenographer, and Natalie put refused to answer some Sunes reves two-hour report to the Security || $13.50 
Lamken, former English teach- other questions. Vice President Richard M. Council on his return from his |i} 
er at the Russian, Hungarian Nixon urged the National Se-| Asian trip in late 1953 in which| i] ys. wy: t , * 
. and Polish embassies. Subcom- " curity Council in 1953 to create he called for a “defensive mili- |i} ain ites, Imported Quality, $10.95 
eS recation ani esto |mittee staff members said both Prince Georges an Asiatic “military crescent” | tary crescent” including Tur-| ij 
refused to Say if they are Com- ito “close the ring around the key, Iran, Pakistan, Indochina, The Square End y’Apre Tie, $7.95 
munists. . Democrats Feud Sino-Soviet Empire,” it was re- Formosa and Japan ; ; 
| {Sherman told the Subcom- ported yesterday. As to the McCarthy-Pearson Hil Sole Agents for Hickey-Freeman Clothes and Cavanagh Hats 


Dangerous, Savs Cooley mittee his address was 1724 | A biography of the Vice incident at the Sulgrave Club 


17th st. nw. Miss Montgomery Over Treasury President by Ralph Toledano here Dec. 12, 1950, Toledano 


, 1) save her address as 5041 12th also asserts that Nixon cau- said McCarthy and Pearson ex- 
Rep Harold D. Cooley (D-,crats, Sen Richard B Russe st. ne.; Stone, 2001 18th st. mw.;| A $234.06 check was delivered tioned Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy changed hot words at supper 1) 
N. C.) said yesterday he re-(D-Ga.) and Sen. John C. Sten- Todd, 4872 Chevy Chase bivd., yesterday to Rep. Richard E. (R-Wis.) in 1950 “not to over-| When they met later, the writer 


fused to sign the Southern nis (D-Miss.) talked down Chevy Chase, Md.; Mrs. Laut- Lankford (D-Md.) by the Prince state his case” on allege . -'said. Pearson shove 
manifesto against integration chances of a third, pro-segre- man. 526 Sheridan st. nw. and Georges County Democratic munists in ee Com into his a eoat “teeiteenene 14 0 5 H STR EET 
because he views it as “a dan- gation party Miss Lamken, 1724 17th st. nw.)|\Campaign Committee, but was; It quoted Nixon as saying He reported McCarthy said: |i 
gerous document, calculated to, Russell, however, said the) The Subcommittee is looking returned soon after it was re- that while McCarthy's “inten.|\“Don't. you reach into your ii NA. 8-1409 
aggravate the situation.” question of a split “depends OM into the operations of Tass in ceived. tions were right” his tactics| pocket like that!” and grabbed|/i) 
The manifesto denounces what happens” at the Demo connection with a study of how! Lankford’s office said the| were “so inept at times that Pearson's arms. After a short 
the Supreme Court's § deci- cratic convention. agencies outside the Communist Congressman had not sought eventually he probably did our scuffle he slapped the column-|© 
sion outlawing segregation and) While Democrats clashed, party “serve Soviet power.” the money. It said a decision cause (of anticommunism) more ist twice “resoundingly,” the | 
pledges signers to use all law- there was little doubt that Re-| Miss Montgomery, who said whether to accept the $234 or harm than good.” lsuthor seid. At that point 
ful means to oppose the ruling. publicans were enjoying the she was fired last July after 14 hold out for more would have) The book, published with Nixon separated the two men. 
A total of 101 Southern Con-rift. A meeting to discuss Ad- years with Tass, testified that'to be made by the Prince Nixon's “full cooperation.” con-| The writer said Nixon later: 
gresgmen have signed it ministration plans for its civil since the agency had a rule Georges County Citizens Com-|tgins a new version of a famous told friends: “I never saw a 
Cooley said the manifesto rights legislative proposals was against employes belonging to mittee for Lankford, which last Washingtom fracas between Mc- man slapped so hard.” ) 
“holds out false hope” that suddenly put off, with routine any political party, she took no week asked for half of the $4447 
legal means are available for explanation. Deputy Attorney part in political activities while balance from the 1954 cam- 
upsetting the Supreme Court's General William P. Rogers she worked for it in Washing- paigns. 


ban. postponed until March 21 a ton and New York. The citizens’ group claimed it ° - ° 
He added, however, that “Iam mecting with a six-member Asked if she resigned from was disturbed because some of arric ppotuntment 
and always have been definitely committee of a House civil the Communist Party to take Lankford’s own money, con- 

and positively in favor of our rights bloc, saying it would be the Tass job, @e said: “I don’t tributed in 1954, might be used 


resent system of segregated more convenient for him to recall any such incident.” She against him this year. The te 5 dD 
: meet with the group later. said Tass dismissed her in a Prince Georges County Demo- } Oo . over “ e aye | 
| 


’ 


: 
| 
: 


SL 
a 


—— 


; 


? *» 


patterns will appreciate these new im- 


silaipichsbibisteiid emiaibiiuanall | 


schools.’ 
Cooley is head of the North’ In Chicago, Adlai E. Steven- “reorganization of staff” and cratic State Central Commit- 


Carolina delegation in Con-son disagreed with the mani- she is now unemployed. tee has indorsed its chairman, | 
gress. . festo, declaring he did not be-| Besides her duties in the Cap-'|L. Harold Sothoron, for the Because of lack of time, the/expectantly at the table. Sen.| 


Senate Democratic Leader lieve the Supreme Court ex- itol, she said, she covered the Fifth District nomination in the Senate District Committee Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), said: | 
Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas ceeded its a a Fn ogee a a~ iff --ayn 2 se the failed to act yesterday on the. “My judgment on the noml- 
and two top Southern Demo- in the school case. He said the Genual news erenc ur-| In a letter accompanying it ‘ 

——— —EE Nation “must proceed along the ing part of her employment. check, William L. Kahler, chair- nomination of United “come canary is suspended, but i heed 

VGEVVUCUGOUOOUS  .ourse” charted by the Court.| Describing her duties as sim- man of the campaign commit- D!strict Attorney Leo A. Rover, want to ask questions.” An aide) 

| In a Senate speech, Sen. Paul ilar to any reporter's, Miss tee, wrote Lankford to say he 67, to become Chief Judge of to Morse said later that the! 

Wednesday's ala Carte H. Douglas (D-Ill) expressed Montgomery said she frequent- was “amazed” at the request the Municipal Court of Appeals. Senator wanted to question 

fear the declaration “will have ly attended meetings at the for the return of the money. He Rover brought his answers Rover about the Owen Latti-| 

SPECIAL ithe effect of encouraging re- Capitol at which off-the-record noted that the amount sought, to the conference table but no more perjury case that Rover! 
sistance” to the Court's ruling. statements were made $2223. is more than the $2000 one asked any questions. The prosecuted but had to attend 

Served All Da The name of Joe L. Evins (D-. Stone, a Chicago newspaper- Lankford contributed to the position pays $19,000 a year another hearing. Rover once! 

y Tenn.) was added to those sign- man in the 1920s and 1930s, 1954 primary and general cam-| Prior to his appearance, sen- asked Federal District Court) 

FRESH ers already reported. pleaded the Fifth Amendment paigns. ators approved—without hear- Judge Luther Youngdahl to dis-' 
SCALLOPS PRIA Nila I ee SS ing any of the waiting favorable qualify himself from hearing | 
witnesses—the nomination of an appeal by Lattimore because) 

and OYSTERS ‘ - 5 . om David B. Karrick, 62-yearold he felt the Judge was biased in’ 

, I ' » - ’ head of Fidelity Storage Co., to favor of the Far East expert. | 

@ la Poulette en Cas- Democrat umulty Liked Ike in 52 become District Commissioner.. Sen. Matthew M. Neely set 
serole together with a e Samuel Spencer, retiring as 10 a. m. Tuesday for resumption | 

Cri . 4c . _—_ 6 * president of the Board of Com- of the hearing. 

riap “Mixed Green B t I) ‘Tt / 6: H Let M 1) missioners on April 5, was’ a 

Salad ll oesn in od . S + ¢e own praised by the senators for his a 

service. Sake Served tn fT 

aed : ) The committee took only 45 Whistling Cupe 
Internationa! } Servi ’ 

$495 niernationsa] News Service ' The New Jersey legislator, sota deposits Dec. 31, 1954, to seconds to approve the nom- COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 


A Congressman who cam- who dubbed himself an “Eisen-' Dec. 30, 1955 imation of James E. Colliflower 
paigned two years ago as an hower Democrat” in his suc- __ ; 4 : : 
You'll love thie most de. “Eisenhower Democrat” said cessful 1954 | race—his first— Kefauver Makes Bid tide se teneny rh ~~ Jade ia Bew 
licious and unusual dish, | }°st¢Tday | he cannot Support ovid ae vew foreign molicy For 100 Pct. Parity Both nominations will go to] 1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. 
for reelection. and to free the Soviet satellite) MARSHALL, Minn. March 8 ee eae ah molting For Res. EX. 3-5474. Sun. 5-10 
Rep. : : — — . 4: “Tee President 13 #—Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- | 
J/ames u- oP umuity said: “Ihe President ~ — a _—_ nies | 
/multy (D-N. J.) ie has let me down. I thought|-°"™) *ppealed for farm sup; SPECIAL NOTICES 
Néth Stat New York Ave. NW ideclared: “The i ‘he'd really get in and clean up| P0rt today as he began his fina! . ' 

— DINWER pote Ao President let \things, like they do in the/drive for support in Minne gk une of Mtockbelders of ~ Because of Liq 

Army, but he hasn't. He's sota’s presidential primary next Seldom Saterdas, or it. 1386. ot Drinks ne ueur Qualityand High Proof94 4 


SPM t1AM at Capital me down and . 4 Aertl 14, 
Garrge, oppou'e Long -hampe i] cannot sup ,adopted the Truman Acheson . _~ a” ver taste thin With Gord 
on's Gin 


ana ra | t him foreign policy, but isn’t carry Tuesday. e Company, 339 E, bircet. iL? | 

or J. . iw ff b . 

ee eae” jing it out as well.” | He told an audience estl- pes’ sf clectine Directers of the Com, FUEL °| 
. oo a FTF ene year an 

The break Remarked Tumulty: The mated at more than a thousand successors 87° Aiomstic weather control de 


be between the |President hasn't even  con-|in this western Minnesota city 5 mnee, One Wwonsaes liver; M tated deli — , — — 
PRE-EASTER President and Tumulty = |tained the Communists. They've that the farmers need a perma. before. the merting. er amr” ad: - + ep pet om ‘of getting alll 04. 4 PROGE - 100% NEUTRAL SPIRITS DISTILLED FROM GRAIN - GORDON'S ORT GIN CE. (70. LINDEN AL 
SPECIALS the biggest man in Congress spread to the Middle East nent farm program with a guar- gers y ommes Steck *f the oil you pay for. We serve D. Ga) ‘ ev Cane ~ 
—he weighs 320 pounds—came which is more than they did/amtee of 100 per cent of parity, fe ¢ OT der Maren 2a. 1958. Md. Va. Use Our Budget Plen.| 
Made-to-Measure principally over foreign policy. under Truman.” for farmers with gross income . J meeting. | The Old Reliable 
Tumulty said Mr. Eisenhower's of $7000 a year or less. Mwvin be closed. remein Call RE. 71-1234. ask for Circulati der The W 
SLACKS —_[I/domestic “legislation can be Hall Says Stevenson _| The Tennessee Senator de *eza eats Rescommrresticicc| A, P, WOODSON CO. | all BE. 742%. ask for Circulation, and order The Wash 
Democrats as Distorts F D ‘clared that the farmer's share the Gael o ernment of the meeting. 1309 a wwe BF nese ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
" evéer ; w. . He 
$19.50 $] 95 well as Republicans orts farm Vata (bf the crop dollar is shrinking.| 6. he THOMPSON, * | . 
UP 


m —_- = --- - _—— — 


rT 


International News Service 


Value Tumulty also said that he | 
cannot back a President who! GOP National Chairman 
cannot devote his full time tO Leonard W. Hall charged yes- 
LEISURE $49.50 his office He adios: _ ee tae teh Adiet @ tineemen 
JACKETS SUITS dont, con't retire Sad been Adelibeveioir Ghee 
Valves to $27.50 AND in office. ing facts and figures” on the 
— COATS ee —— Nation's farm economy in or- 
der to win rural votes 


te 42. 
$ 99 $ RR Open Daily 9:30-9 | Hall called upon Stevenson 
P ‘instead to urge Democrats in 


| Congress to pass the Adminis- 
itration farm bill. 
| But the Republican chair- 


Closing Out—46 
Outercoats & Topcoats 


$39.50 $] 9.99 


Value 


- man added: “This is perhaps 
too much to expect with Adlai 

TIES n TOGS jand Estes Kefauver attempt- 
‘is a, % may ee and — 
° > ‘each other in various Demo 

SUMMER TROPICALS Rirhwelivrt cre “sresidentiat primaries” 


Value Hall's criticism was based 


Reg 4 
$99.30 t0 $49.50; $] 5:00 ‘eng (17 lupon a statement Stevenson| 
a WiPs made in Minnesota in which he| 

.. 


longs end regs | 
“cited as evidence of what he 


calle e ‘f d ssion’ a 
wont 1495 $2.50 $7 50 re oda A bank pao sg in| 


Minnesota.” Hall said Treasury 
Value 


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Mississippian Is Cleared 


In Slaying of Negro, 33 


SUMNER, Miss., March 13 # 


aia ‘found Elmer Otis Kimbell, 35- 


United Press 


‘She Tried to Fight Me’ 


Los Angeles authorities say t 
old mechanic, has confessed 


school girl Margena Brunner, 


hat Orville Townsend, 23-year- 
to the strangle-slaying of high 
17. An autopsy revealed Miss 


Brunner died of a broken neck and that she had been raped. 
Townsend was quoted as saying the girl “tried to fight 


me” as they sat in a parked 


present at the time of the slaying, also was arrested. 


eee eee 


o— — — 


car. Another man, who wasn't 


$131,012 Tax Claim Filed 
Against E:x-Housing Aide 


The Internal Revenue Serv- 
ice has made claims of $131,012 
ageinst Clyde L. Powell, once a 
top Federal Housing“ Adminis 
tration official, for alleg un- 
paid income taxes and penal- 
ties. tax court records showed 
yesterday. 

The service, charging fraud 
in Powell's returns for 1945 
through 1948, asked for 50 per 
eent in addition.to taxes 

Powell was ousted as assist- 
ant FHA commissioner for 
rental housing projects by the 
present Administration during 
an investigation into alleged 
widespread “windfall profits” 
on such projects. 

During a 1954 grand jury in- 
vestigation of the rental project 
situation, Powell was convicted 
in the District Court of con- 


ure to answer some grand jury 
questions. The Court of Ap- 
peals here reversed this con- 
viction iast July, holding that 
a Justice Department attorney 
failed to give the District Court 
a full picture of what went on 
in the grand jury room. 
Powell asked the tax court 
to review the claims against 


him, denying he owed any more | 


taxes for the years involved 
He also denied filing any fraud. 
ulent returns. 

He asked that the case be 
heard in Washington. 
| The Revenue Service alleged 
that Powell owes $79.915 in ad.- 
ditional tax and $51,099 in pen- 
alties for fraud: that he made 
a substantial underestimation 


A 12-man, all-white jury today 


: 


‘year-old white Glendora cotton 


gin operator, innocent of the 
shotgun slaying of a 33-year-old 
| Negro. 
| The jury deliberated 3 hours, 
20 minutes. ) 
| “] don’t knaw what to think,” 
‘Kimbell said. “I sure am) 
happy, though.” | 

Kimbell today testified three 
shots were fired at him, one 
wounding him in the shoulder 
before he opened fire and blast- 
ed Clinton Melton Dec. 3 in 
front of a Glendora service sta- 
tion. 
| Three witnesses yesterday | 
testified Kimbell threatened | 
‘Melton, drove away and re-| 
‘turned after about 15 minutes | 
and killed the Negro. All said 
they heard only three shots, not 
five as Kimbell contended. 
| Kimbell denied making the 
threat. 
| The trial took place in the 
jsame courthouse where half- 
|brothers Roy Bryant and J. W. 
Milam were found innocent six 
‘months ago of the murder of 
14-year-old Emmett Till, Chi- 
‘cago Negro 

Kimball told the jury he was 
returning from duck hunting 
with a rifle and shotgun al- 
ready in his car. He said he 


— ifirst told Melton to fill up his 


tank, then remembered it was 
full and told him not to bother. 

Melton replied, Kimbell said, 
“I wish you would make up 
your damned mind.” 

An argument followed, Kim- 
bell said, with Melton saying, 
“I'm not scared of any white 
—- —- — l ever saw.” 

Kimbell said he went into the 
station and told the owner, Lee 
MeGarrh, “I centainly wouldn't 
want him talking to my ecus- 
tomers like that.” 

When McGarrh refused to 
fire him, Kimball said, he asked 
the service station owner to 
make up his bill on his charge 
account “and I'll pay you and 
take my business somewhere 
else.” 

Kimbell said he went home. 
returning in about 15 minutes 
McGarrh said Kimbell told him 
he was going home to get his 
igun and kill Melton and warned 
McGarrh, “I'll get you too.” 

Kimbell said when he fre- 
‘turned and got out of the car. 
a shot was fired, then another 
‘shot that wounded him in the 
shoulder. 
| He said he ducked down be- 


tempt, based on his alleged fail- of prospective taxes, and failed | hind his car, pulled his shotgun 


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’ 


jout of the back seat and fired 
“where the shots came from.” | 


Sun Gas Flareup Clocked 


-_— _—- ee 


| 


At 1000 Milesa Second — 


CAMBRIDGE, Mass., March 
13 W—A solar prominence—a 
flareup on the surface of the 
sun in which incredibly hot 
gases from the sun's interior 
are apparently shot outward— 
was reported today to have 
reached the terrific velocity of 
about 1000 miles a second. 

The observation was made 
at the Air Force Cambridge 
Research Center's special ob- 
servatory in New Mexico. It 
clocked the speed at which the 
ejected material rose from the 
sun's surface at 1300 kilometers 
a second—a rate of 3.5 million 
miles an hour. 

The prominence—associated 
with sunspot activity—rose to 
a height of 30,000 miles above 
the sun's surface—a distance 
nearly four times the diameter 
of the earth 

Sunspots were first observed 
in numbers at the upper air 
research observatory—and re- 
ported to the AFCRC's geophy- 
sics research directorate—on 


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Feb. 10. For the next 10 days, 
the number grew until the 
sun's visible northern hemi- 
sphere was covered with about 
200 spots. 

The announcement said the 
previous maximum velocity re- 
ported at the station for such 
flares before the huge Feb. 10 
flareup was 715 kilometers, or 
about 550 miles, a second. Ap 
pearance of spots on the sun 
is frequently associated with 
magnetic storms on the earth 
Marked fadeouts in radio cam. 
munication over wide areas 
may occur. Temperatures in 
the active region on the sun's 
surface may rise sharply. 


Associated Press 


' 14 Minds With But a Single Thought 


There's a place for everyone (just barely) 
at dinnertime for this gang of 5-week-old 


Irish setter puppies. The proud figure in 


SLAY—From Page I 


In Gambler’s S 


Vv 
in Charles City County. 

The discovery came after 
State police received a call 
from a person who reported 
secing two women and three 
men “burying something in the 


woods.” 

Duncan's body was taken to 
a Roxbury mortuary, where a 
Charles City medical examiner 
reported Duncan apparently 
had died of a severe beating 
about the head : 

The body will be brought to 
the District morgue today and 
a coroner's jury sworn in pend- 
ing an inquest at a later date. 

Felber said the body was 
identified after a search of the 
area around the makeshift 
grave turned up papers listed 
to Duncan 

Virginia State troopers, Wash- 
ington detectives and Prince 
Georges County police arrested 
Mrs. Dunean and James at 3 
a. m. yesterday in a house at 
4003 Webster st.. Brentwood, 
Md. Simms was picked up at 
his home later 

Police also impounded a light 
blue Cadillac which Mrs. Dun- 
can said she owned, although it 
was listed to another person 
Felber said several stains were 
found in the rear of the car de- 
spite the fact that the back seat 
and several sections of uphol- 
stery had been cut out 

Virginia police said their in- 
formant told them two cars, 
one a Cadillac, were parked 
near the scene of the burial 
Sunday. Another car, an Olds 
mobile 98, reportedly owned by 
Duncan, also was impounded. 

Police said they understood 
Duncan had been invited Satur- 
day night to the elaborately 
furnished 7th st. 
Duncan operated as Janie’s 
Tourist home. Furnishings in- 
cluded large mirrors and micro- 
phones, a police official 
ported. 

Police reported an argument 
apparently ensued, Mrs. Dun- 
can drew a gun, and telephoned 
James to come over. Simms 


apparently arrived with James, | 


but did not take rt in the 


beating of Duncan, Felber said.) | 


Felber also said the dead 
man's brother, Monk Duncan. 
36, of 4422 15th st. nw. told 
police Duncan had been con- 
ferring with Internal Revenue 
agents about his wife's income. 


Confession Is 


Reported 


In Arsenic Slaying of 6 


MONTGOMERY, Ala., March 
13 W—A 40-year-old waitress 
has admitted killing two of her 


loxi, Miss., hospital, paralyzed 


from the waist down due to ar- 
senic poisoning. 
Martin's body had been ex- 


a.. 30 miles east of Richmond .* 


home Mrs. | 


re- 


“ 


Orell Dencan Mrs. Duncan 
« « « Victim and his widow 


Sp 


Edward James Calvin Simms 
. Qecused m slaying 


morals division, said he had 
known Mrs. Duncan since 1933, 
and that she was arrested in 
January, 1950, charged with 
assault with a gun and again 
in August, 1953, accused of 
disorderly conduct and assault 
on a policeman. 

The dead man was convicted 
of operating a lottery in 1952 


and sentenced to from three to 
12 months. Leake was arrested 
the same year for attempting 
to bribe a police undercover: 
man, former Pvt. Wyatt J. Roy. 
to “lay off” Duncan and his 
numbers operations. Leake 
later was sentenced to one to 
three years. 


Consu 


your new Spring Suit—you can get 


the background, keeping a sharp eye on 
table manners, is Sue, the mother. The 
family makes its home in Charleston, 5S. C. 


Alexandria 


Wife, 2 Men Charged Rounds Up 
laying 


Teenage Gang 


Alexandria police yesterday 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


eeeen WT ednesday, 


March 14, 1956 


3 


Harry Sacher Found 
Guilty of Contempt 


District Court Judge Alex- 
ander Holtzoff yesterday con- 
‘victed Attorney Harry’ Sacher 


: 


‘sentenced the 
New York law- 
yer to six 
months’ im- 
‘pri sonment 
and fined 
thim $1000. 

The Judge 
permitted Sa- 
cher, who has 
\defended high 
ranking Com.- 
jmunists in the 
|Past, to remain Sacher 
free under $1000 bail pending 
‘appeal of the conviction. Assis- 
‘tant United States Attorney 
‘William Hitz, the prosecutor, 
did not object to the bail. 

Sacher was.found guilty of 
contempt resulting from his ap- 
jpearance before the Senate In- 
‘ternal Security Subcommittee 
last April 19. 

He had refused to say wheth- 
er he was a member of the 
Communist Party, whether he 
had ever been a member and 


‘of contempt of Congress. He Sacher 


member of the lawyers’ section 
of the Party. 

Judge Holtzoff said in finding 
guilty that the First 
Amendment did not give a per- 
‘son the right to refuse to dis 
close political views. He said 
‘that under the First Amend- 
ment freedom to hold political 
and religious beliefs “does not 
‘mean you can refuse to say 
what those views are when 
‘questioned by lawful author- 
ity.” 

Before he sentenced Sacher, 
Judge Holtzoff gave the lawyer 
‘an opportunity to answer un- 
der oath the three questions 
the Subcommittee had posed. 

He said that if Sacher replied 
that fact would be taken into 
consideration in sentencing. 
|\Sacher was given permission 
to come into court at anytime 
within the next 60 days and 
answer the questions 

In his opinion on the case, 
Judge Holtzoff found that the 
Subcommittee had jurisdiction 
over the particular matter be- 
ing probed when Sacher testi- 
fied, and that the “specific ques- 
tions” Sacher declined to an 


began to round up a loosely- whether he was or had been a swer were “pertinent.” 


knit gang of 12 to 14 youths al-'__. 


legedly linked to a number of 
recent and projected area 
thefts. 

By nightfall, they had eight 
of the boys, aged 14 to 17, and 
were holding them for juvenile 
court action, according to Det. 
Marshall Reid. Four were 
questioned in Alexandria jail 
about thefts of autos, guns, am- 
munition and the stripping of 
autos. Four were released to 
parents 

Police expected to round up 
six more, Reid said 

Reid said two of the jailed 
boys named two others as plan- 
ning a District robbery with 
two automatics recently stolen 
from a store 

One boy is the son of an 
Army chaplain, Reid said, and 
two were once certified as 
adults. by Juvenile Court. 


Burglars Find Way 

VALPARAISO, Ind. March 
13 # — Burglars who found 
doors and windows locked 
tight in the Joe Title & Sons 
Supermarket didn't give up 
They cut a hole in the roof and 
took $2716. 


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five «former husbands, three 


children and her mother with 
arsenic poisoning 

Circuit Solicitor William F. 
Thetford said today a written 
Statement was signed by Mrs. 
Rhonda Bell Martin, who is 
held on a murder charge in the 
death of one of her former hus- 
bands, Claude Martin. 

Thetford said she also ad- 
mitted poisoning Ronald Mar- 
tin, her former stepson and 
now her fifth husband. Thet- 
ford said Ronald is in a Bi- 


humed and, Thetford said, 
showed evidence of arsenic. 

The solicitor said the wait- 
ress signed a statement admit- 
ting that she poisoned Claude 
Martin and the following other 
relatives by using ant poison 

Second husband George 
Garrett, her mother, and three 
children by Garrett. The chil- 
dren are Emogene Garrett, 3, 
died in 1937: Ann Carolyn Gar- 
rett, 6. died in 1940, and Ellyn 
Elizabeth Garrett, 11, died in 
1943. 


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U.S. Tells Tokyo Rose 
To Get Out by April 13 


; 

CHICAGO, March 13 71—Tm- 
migration authorities today 
told Tokyo Rose, disc jockey 
propagandist for Japan during 
World War II, to leave the 
country, by April 13 or face de- 
portation proceedings 

Her attorney, Jiro Yama- 
gucho, said he did not believe 
she would leave the country 
voluntarily. 

Tokyo Rose, whose name is 
Iva Toguri D'Aquino, has been 
living here since her release 
from the Federal Women’s Pri- 
son at Alderson, W. Va., last 


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Jan. 28. She served 6 years and 
2 months of a 10-year treason 
sentence before being paroled. 

Yamagucho said he doubted 
the legality of deportation pro- 
ceedings against a native-born 
citizen. Her husband lives in 
Japan 

Mrs. D’Aquino, whose propa- 
ganda broadcasts were beamed 
to American servicemen in the 
Pacific during the war, had 
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here that continued coa-|should call on the nation. to/for the verdict of the elec-/52-seat Parliament on condi- 
tion with the Independence support its views at next sum-| torate. tion both groups presented a 
Party was “not possible” be-| mer’s election. The Progressive Party also| common program. Such an alli- 
cause of the government policy| It is uncertain whether the invited the Social Democratic ance now would hold 21 
allowing the American forces. aw now will end the coalition| Party to form an election union the same number held by the 
It resolved that the party! before the election or will wait|to work for a majority in the Independence Party. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 nak 


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Reuters ? 

LONDON, March 13— Ton) 
Russian leaders, headed by 
Party Leader Nikita Khrush- 
chev and Premier Nikolai Bul- 
ganin, today formed a guard of' 
honor around the coffin of 
Boleslaw Bierut, Polish Com-' 
munist Party chief who died 
in Moscow Monday night. 

The Polish news agency PAP 
said Bierut, 63, died after an 
\attack of influenza and pneu- 
monia. | 
| Radio Moscow said the guard 
at the Trade Union Hall where) 
Bierut’s body lay in state was) 
provided by members of the! 
Presidium and the Secretariat’ 
of the Central Committee of! 
the Soviet Communist Party. 

Eastern European observers| 
said there is n y of Bierut’s 
stature to sucgeed him. They 
said the only man who “nearly 
approachse” him in popularity 
and experience is Wladyslaw. 
Gomulka, who was formerly| 
Bierut's greatest rival. But Go- 
mulka was denounced in 1949 
as a “Titoist,” and was sen- 
tenced to a long term of im- 
prisonment. He was later re- 
leased by amnesty and given a 
lesser government post in War- 
saw 

[Associated Press quoted Vi- 
enna sources as forecasting 
even closer Moscow supervision 
of Communist Poland's “collec- 
|tive leadership.” They said Po- 
land's leadership is expected to 
be made up of a triumvirate 
Premier Josef Cyrankiewicz. 
President Alexander Zawadski 


sistw and Bierut's eventual successor 


239 
32. 


as First Secretary of the Polish 
Workers (Communist) Party. 

[Among probable candidates 
for the post of First Secretary 
are Edward Ochab and Jakub 
Berman, politbureau members: 
Hilary Minc, Deputy Premier: 
Roman Zambrowski, Minister 
of State Control, and Wladys 
law Matwin, Chief Editor of 
the party newspaper, Trybuna 
i Ludu.] 

Born of a peasant family in| 
Lublin in 1892, Bierut was ex-' 
|pelied from school in 1905 for| 


In Poland Dies 


- ++ was Polish Red leader 


pre rere 


Associated Press 
BOLESLAW BIERUT 


cause of United States finger- 
print requirements. 

The 10-man team was invited 
by the U. S. Amateur Athletic 
Union to appear in competi- 
tions in New York, Detroit and 
Harrisburg, Pa. 


Iceland Coalition Split 
Reuters 
REYKJAVIK, March 23—A 
breakup in Iceland's two-party 
coalition government was 
threatened tonight over a 195! 


defense treaty with the United 
States providing for the NATO 
base at Keflavik to be named 
by American ' 

The break was threatened 
by the Progressive Party, which 
opposes Amertean forces staff-| 
ing the base and has declared 
it should be manned by Ice! 
landers ) 

The party decided at its con-' 


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‘taking part in a students’! 
strike. He campaigned before | 
World War I against the Rus- 
sian czar who then ruled Po- 
land. Soon after war broke! 
out, he fled. In 1926, he was! 
arrested by the Polish govern- 
ment for “subversive activi-| 
ties,” but was released the fol- 
lowing year and left Poland. 
| Between that time and 1933,| 
when he returned to Poland,’ 
his activities were cloaked in! 
secrecy. He was immediately) 
arrested and sentenced to so 
en years in prison when he re 
turned to Poland 

After the German Invasion, 
Bierut became a leading mem.- | 
ber of the underground move-| 
ment. 


H Soviet Bars Athletes 


1 MOSCOW, March 13 #—The! 
| Soviet government refused 
| 


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U. S., Britain 
Told of Paris 


Leaks to Reds 


PARIS, March 13 #—French 
Justice Minister Francois Mit- 
terand testified at the “affair 
of the leaks” security trial to- 
day that the United States and) 
Britain were tipped off in 1954 
that two cabinet members were 
slipping secrets to Russia 
“with the moral complicity of 
the Premier.” 

Mitterand said that then Pre- 

Piefre Mendes-France 

him Britain and the 

United States were warned not 

to make any military agree- 

ments with France because the 
Soviets would get details 

Mitterand said he thought 


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trial of journalist Andre Ba- Longer body 
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On one occasion, Mitterand, 

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French Pour Troops Into Algeria 


ALGIERS, March 13 °° et P ——*ports from Madrid that the'for “collaboration agreements|the French army to rush for- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALD 
et te Wednesday, March 14, 1956 5 


French troops and Nationalist ‘Spanish Government was ready guaranteeing mutual interests.”|mation of this nation’s own | 


rebel forces clashed in at least ‘ poe . ’ ‘to open negotiations to include| (The article, apparently pub-| armed forces, it was reported 
two new battles today in Al- the Spanish zone of Morocco lished with official sanction, | today. 


in a unified and independent said the time has come for| The sources said the Moroe- 


geria. ‘ean leaders are determined to 


more than 80 persons were | (The Madrid Catholic morn- ate on Moroccan independence.) eariy as possible to reaffirm 


: 


French authorities reported : , Morocco. Spain and Morocco to negotl-)) 4 up their own army as| 


killed in the pest 28 hours in) | g | ling newspaper Ya today said! The Moroccan Government|their authority over Berber 


this North African territory. | ss Spain is ready to recognize Mo-has decided to withdraw allitribesmen in the restive Riff 


Tension was mounting by the ™ I. ‘ eas 
hour following the French na _ |Toccan independence in return native Moroccan officers from and middle Atlas areas. 


tional assembly passage of a 
bill giving the French Govern- 5 ° 
ment special emergency pow- 
ers to crush the rebellion. 
[The bill went to the Council; 
of the Republic (upper house) 
today and is expected to be re-' 
turned to the Assembly for! 
final approval Friday, Reuters) 
reported. On the following day, 
Robert Lacoste, French resi-| 
dent minister in Algiers, plans) ~ 
to declare a state of emer-' Internationa! News 
gency | : . . Ch | , ‘ . 
[Mollet has planned a Cabi Swift Hap don f just ask 


net meeting Wednesday to dis- . . 
cuss implementation of the Test pilot Peter Twiss, World ‘ | 
bill! War If Reyal Air Force ace, ' for bourbon... 


French troop reinforcements flew the British Fairey Delta 
were reported arriving in Al- jet plane te a speed of 1132 
giers at the rate of nearly 1000 miles an hour. to recapture 


oo d af | | 
(In Paris, the French Arm) oe Me onsty ages — b 
announced it will have sent . é as OT 


3000 troop reinforcements to 

= wre as two week period (in the nearby steel center at 

"an ednesday.) St. Etienne, 200 Algerian work 
“At the same time, another ers went on strike for 2 hours 


battalion of native Algerian .», 
en plant authorities turned 
sharpshooters left Bone for down 5 somuest for a leave by ia he» 
Corsica as part of a growing! feliow workers ’ | | - 
move to transfer Moslem 4 / | : 
troops out of Algeria. There § nai sk ley . ;* ) 
have been to big mutinies Spain A ke for rer *) if ; , (hf A 7 


among Moslem troops in recent On Future of Morocco 
weeks RABAT, Morocco, March 13 
Mosiem parents, meantime /—Spain today formally in 
invaded Algiers’ public schools vited the Sultan of Morocco 
and took out their children.|to visit Madrid for talks on the 
Some schools were emptied of future of Spanish Morocco. of 
60 to 95 per cent of their pupils ficial sources here said tonight 
within minutes. The parents The sources said the invita 
contended their children were tion was extended by Spain's 
being given poisoned milk and consul general here to Moroc 
tnat vaccination endangered can Premier Si Bekkai The 
their lives Premier passed on the invita 
in France, Algerians in the tion to Sultan Sidi Mohammed 
incustrial metropolis of Lyons Ben Youssef tonight, it was dis 
staged a one-day protest strike closed. There was no imme 
_emanding independence for diate response to the invita 
their homeland. The strike was tion 
reported 25 per cent effective rhe invitation followed re 


Greece Asks Assembly 


To Take Up Cyprus Isue | — CEE HN IE 


March 13 (INS)—Greece took’ meet after the United States 

its dispute with Britain over presidential election “4 

Cyprus to the United Nations’ Palamas later said Britain's y Zo 

today and for- \deportation of Archbishop Ma- Lives Mf) 

mally asked karios, leader of the Enosis 

. that it be con- (Union-with-Greece) movement ; ts Na me 

sidered by the Cyprus had _ threatened 4 MINE 

76-nation Gen peace in the region. He ac 

eral Assembly cused Britain of “trickery” in 

next fall. ing with Cypriotic  de-’ 
Greek Dele- mands for seif-determination. 

gate Christian | British Delegate Sir Pierson 

X. Palamas at Dixon immediately protested 

the same time ithe Greek action in raising 

said his Gov- |\Cyprus for the third time be 

ernment is de- fore the U.N. in as many years 

hating whether Dixon said the action was “to 


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to call on the Security Council be deplored” and that Cyprus 
to consider the crisis as a‘“is not a matter for the 
threat to international peace. United Nations.’ 
Palamas underscored the The General Assembly aired 
gravity of the situation by per- the problem in 1945 but voted 
sonaliy calling on U.N. Secre- against hearing it in 1955 in 
tary General Dag Hammarsk- view of direct negotiation be 
jold to ask that the Cyprus tween Greece and Britain at 
question be placed on the the time on the issue. The ne 
agenda of the 1956 Assembly gotiations ended in failure 


q 


- ~S 


18 Call for Senate Stand 
For Cyprus Voice in Rule 


Astocia‘ed Pres 

Eighteen Senators yesterday that two airmen died in the 
asked the Senate to go on crash. 
record as believing Great Brit-- A Jordanian spokesman de 
ain should give the people of s¢Tibed the incident but did not 
Cyprus a voice in their future *Y , eee the plane was 

litical status “consistent with | :, 
no principle of self-determina israeli sources meanwhile 
tion to which the United States charged anew that sizeabie 
has historically subscribed troop movements have been 

Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D. t@king place along both the 
N. ¥.). chief sponsor of the Egyptian and Syrian borders 
resolution. told the Senate In Amman today, authorities 
there is “turmoil” and “crisis” ordered the Jordanian Arab 
in the Near East,.and declared Legion to “stand by and re 
“the United States Government pulse any Israeli aggression.” 
cannot stand aloof or wring its There were these other Mid 
hands in anxious indecision.” east developments 

The resolution would state it French Foreign Minister 
is “the sense of the Senate” Christian Pineau left New Dethi 
that ‘ for Cairo where, through the 

“The British Government good offices of India, he is to 
should be urged by our GOV- seek help in getting Algerian 
ernment to see the wisdom of rebels to cease fighting. In 
omens | Me meng } ad — Paris it was announced that 
cise of leadership in the cause Acar mg — ae a 
of freedom rather than by the Syste Sae istee next wey 
use ef force for the sake of In Jerusalem British Foreign 
repression: and Secretary Selwyn Lioyd held 

“Free world security consid- “W"Official” 2-hour talks with 
@rations and the legitimate se- rime Minister David Beniu 
curity interests of Britain "on. No concrete plans for 
should be given due weight, but ¢4Sing Arab-Israeli tension were 
should not be used as an ex- believed to have been put for 
cuse for tae frustration of the ward. Lioyd, who became the 
legitimate aspirations of the first British Foreign Secretary 
people of Cyprus to visit Israel, was also re- 

Other sponsors include Sens. ported planning to visit Libya 
Frank \ Rarrett i(R-W yo.). en route home 
George H. Bender (R-Ohio),  Eight.units of the U. S. Sixth 
Prescott Bush (R-Conn.), Den- Fleet, inciuding the carrier Ti 
nis Chavez (D-N. M.). Theodore conderoga, arrived in Beirut on 
F Green (D-R 1.) Hubert iH what was described as a “rou 
Humphrey (D Minn.) Estes Ke- tine” cruise 
a See he 4 —- In Baghdad, Foreign Minister 
RN Y). William Langer Burkanuddin Bashayan an 
(R-N. D.). Warren G. Magnuson nounced that Iraq, a member of 
‘D-Wash). Mike Mansficla (p. the Western-sponsored Baghdad 
Mont.), James E. Murray (D- Pact, would soon receive a big 
Mont.), Matthew M. Neely (D- 2€W Shipment of arms, includ. 
W. Va). Richard L. Neuberger 1° heavy armor, supplied un 
(D-Ore.), Joseph O'Mahoney (D- der the United States military 
Wyo.) and William A. Purtell|aid program. The third of such 
(R-Conn.) arms shipments reached Iraq 

(In Cyprus, the mysterious Feb. 20 
leader of the Eoka guerilla or-| ~~~" j,i 
ganization yesterday urged his — 
followers to intensify the fight) 
against Britain. ‘Eoka is the’ DDER 
underground terrorist army of @ 
the Greek Cypriot Enosis 
funion-with-Greece) movement. 


————_——. _- - —_—= —_ - —_—- - ——_ 


. ' Are you worried and embarrassed »b 
Israeli Jgt Explodes: “Bladder Weakness” (Getting Up Nights 
es magne. yo end itching urine 

. . on) or Strong, Cloudy Urine] due te 

Border enston Rises common Kidney and Bis dder tertations, 


which sometimes result in Backache, 

Fr News Dispatches and nervousness? And do such irritations 

; _ ©&use tension and loss of sleep so that you 
Jordafianauthoritiesre pT tired and depressed?I a such cases, 
x. 


ported in Jerusalem’ yesterday 

that an Israeli tion in 

ploded in the/air and crashed [eitevi: 

in flames aller violating Jor- cvarex tren 
' dan’s territor rael reported *¢* guaran 


Shop Today, 9:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. in our 
Washington, Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores 


new fashion triumphs 


from our new Shoe Center 


EASTER SHOES 


by Palizzio 


Reautiful. in appearance, and 
beautifully fitting, too 


Reading down 


“Carmen ; pump in navy calf 
or black patent 21.95 


“Demure Ann” strap pump 
flax black or navy calf. 20.95 


“Fancy”. patent pump. 20.95 


Elongated black patent hand- 
bag 12.95 


4 Fecdera! tax ft handbag. 
The Sroe Center and rE oor 


selection at Chevy (hase A 


Alexandra 


W ednesdgy, March 14, 1956 


SS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


oe 


RAYE | 


~ GIANT SAVINGS ON FLOOR SAMPLE TV. FURNI 


140 


’ TELEVISION & APPLIANCES & SAVE 


Nobody, but nobody, undersells George's, the leader,—here’s proof! om On These AUu-New 1956 Model 


SAVE ON AIR 


Res. $349.95 1955 


HOTPOINT 


% HP. CASEMENT 


w push-button ‘7 y | 
controls 


$319 3 55 CROSLEY 

> 4.P. w thermosrtot 

$397 95 “55 GE. |.7TON 

Deluxe w thermo stot 

$397 95 55 KELVINATOR \ HP 
w thermostot & push butter cortro's 
$297 95 “55 PRILCO 


$127 
$188 
$143 
$133 


CONDITIONERS 
$169 


$2799.95 “SS MITCHELL SS MP. 
Flush Mount 

$269 95 “SS HOTPOINT 

‘> 4.P. CASEMENT 

$319.90 SS RCA %% HP 

Flush Mount w thermestet 
$249.95 “SS SERVEL 

13 4. CASEMENT 

$349.95 “55 UNIVERSAL 

% HP. Pluck Mount 

$497.95 “35 HOTPOINT I'5 TON 
Flush Mount w thermestet 
$379.95 ‘35 VICTOR 

“% HP. CASEMENT 

$3279.50 “35 OCA 

| TON Oeluee Model 

$349.95 “S6 WELBLLT 

1 TON Plush Mew? 

$349 95S ‘Sé INTERNATIONAL MAPVESTER $149 


55 HOTPOINT 2 TON Deluxe 
Fliuekh Mewn? w thermorta’ $276 
$259.3) S55 QCA HF. Pluck Mewrt, 
7’ > amps w thermostat 
$389 9S “35 EMERSON ELEC 
“ 4 P w thermostat 
$349 95 “55 VORPNADO %% CASEMENT 
w push butter controls 
$297 9S 55 HUNTER 
‘> PF. CASEMENT 


| Reg. $129.95 °SS 
CORY DEHUMIDI- 
FIER 10,000 cv. ft. 


capacity 


Reg. $139.95 ‘SS | 
| FRIGIDAIRE DEHU- 
MIDIFIER, 10,000 


_ev. ft. capacity $98 | 


REFRIGERATORS 
and FREEZERS 


Ree. stt905 SS 
7 te. Ft. 


HOTPOINT 
REFRIGERATOR 


w/erese-tee freeser & 
ebelves 


$119 


$199.95 “55 ADMIBAL 73 Cu. 
REFRIGERATOR 

$229 9S ‘35 CROSLEY 8 Cu. 
w cress-top freerer 

end butter soto 

$299 95 “55 HOTPOINT 10 Co. 
w evtemct«< defrost 

end 49.\b. treerer 

$269.95 “535 NORGE 104 Cu. 
w push button defrost 

ord freerer 


“$117 


REFRIGERATOR 


159 


REFRIGERATOR 


$139 
FRIGERATOR ~crons-top treeser PROD 


S597 95 ‘55 KELVINATOR 12 Cw. . BEPRIGERATOR 
w evtomot« detrorst 


$377.95 “55 ADMIRAL 40 
RANGE w deep well cooker 
$109.95 “55 COLUMBUS Apt. Size 
GAS RANGE 

$149.95 ‘55 NORGE 30 

GAS RANGE 

$2779.95 “55 HOTPOINT 39" 

Deluwe ELECT@IC BANGE ...ncces 
$299.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 4 

Deluze ELECTRIC FANGE 

$249 3 55 TAPPAN 30 

ELECTRIC RANGE 


end 8)-\b. freerer 
PRIGERATOR w butter bank 4 egg nest 
$397 9S “SS PHILCO 10.5 Cu. &. Dice PEFRIG- 
end eute. defrost 
$249 95 “SS ADMIPAL 9 Cu 
REFRIGERATOR 
$419 95 “S53 NORGE 12 Cue WF. $189 
Sisv 9S “S55 QUICK PREZ 35 Cu. 
REFRIGERATOR $107 
$424.95 “55 INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 10 Cu 
Pr. REFRIGERATOR $166 
S199 95 55 WESTINGHOUSE 4 Co. 
REFRIGERATOR w crose-toe freerer 
$249 94 “SS INTERNATIONAL MARVESTER 85 Cu 
Fe. REFRIGERATOR $1 
w ‘deer shelves 
1955 ADMIPAL 10 Cu. $155 
S409 95 “55 DEEPFRFETE 135 Co $199 
CHEST PREEZER w tempercture oe 

ELECTRIC $148 


$529 93S “53 NORGE 13 Cu Mh. 2dr. OE 
ERATOR w crosse-top freerer 
REFPIGERATOR w aeute. defrost 

w crom top freerer 

UPRIGHT FrReeeree 


LAUNDRY 
EQUIPMENT 


Rec. S99 90 
MAYTAG 
AUTO. WASHER 


Felly estematic. ef 
course. 


$169 


$149.95 ‘SS APEX WRINGER WASHER 
with 
$199.95 
waSHE® 
$2979.95 “SS FRIGIDAIRE Deluxe AUTO 
MATIC WASHER 

$129.95 55 CONLON WRINGER WASHER 
with pump 

$139.95 “56 MAYTAG WRINGER WASHER 
“inh © 


$76 
$99 
$159 
$66 


syne $95 
$209.95 ‘55 NORGE AUTOMATIC WASHER 
with time-line cortro! $129 
$199 9S 36 APEX WRINGER WASHER 9 
with pume 
$229.95 “55 WESTINGHOUSE AUTOMATIC 
wasnen $119 
$79.95 “53 MONITOR Perteble WRINGER 
WASHER 
$249.95 ‘33 BENDIX AUTOMATIC 
WASHER 
$279 9S “S46 WHIRLPOOL Disk. AUTO- 
MATIC WASHER w termpereture contre! 
$399.95 “36 WHIRLPOOL Diese. AUTO- 
MATIC WASHER 
$497.95" “55 SENDIX 
COMBINATION 
$169.95 “S64 CONLON ELECTRIC 
Dever 
$179.95 ‘SS FRIGIDAICE ELECTRIC 
Dever 
$109.95 “55 BENDIX ELECTRIC OFYER 
110.220 welts 
$129.95 ‘55 NORGE ELECTRIC 
pever 
$249.95 “SS WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC 
Dever 


™_ 
55 SENDIK DIALAMATIC 


$118 
$147 
$197 


$288 
$77 
$106 
$84 


$139 
; Te 
cy SA at alata ELECTRIC $105 
' 
a 55 UG tft \ $112 


& ELEC. RANGE 


$169.95 “55 NORGE Full-Size 

GAS RP ANGE 

$119.95 ‘55 COLUMBUS 36” 

GAS RANGE 

$249.50 “55 TAPPAN 36" 

ELECTRIC RANGE 

$449 95 “55 ADMIRAL 40” Custom 
ELECTRIC RANGE w double oven 
$299.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE Full-Size 
Deluxe ELECTRIC RANGE 

$199.95 ‘55 MAGIC CHEF Apt.-Size 
GAS RANGE 


WASHER DRYER 


NEW GENERAL ELECTRIC 


DISPOSALL 


SAVE *40 


Gets rid of EVERY kind of food 
waste BEFORE it becomes 
’ 


PULPY FOODS 
Soft feed scraps 
ewey in @ jiffy! 


TOUGH FIBERS 


ere whisked 


HELP! 


HELP! 


Furniture and A 


Ree. S179.958 ‘SS 
ADMIRAL 


Ti-Sertee TY 
Ebene Table Medel 


$139 


$149.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 17 Series 
TY Teble Medel 

5347 9S ‘SS CAPEMART 21.Series TV 
Blond Censele Mode! 

$269 9S “SS CROSLEY 21-Series 
Cersole Mode! ssee 
2779.95 “35 EMERSON 7! Series 

TY Teble Medel w ‘eg 

51:49 9S “535 MOTOROLA 17.Series 

TY Teble Medel 

5297 9S 36 FAMOUS MAKE 17.Series TV 
3 WAY COME. w redie end pshene 
5159 9S “S36 PHILCO 17-Series 

TY Dice Teble Model 

5159 95 “SO OCA 17 Series 

TV Teble Medel 
$2797 95 ‘35 GE 
TV Console Meade! 
179 9S S35 CROSLEY 
TY Teble Mode! 
S197 9S “SS WESTINGHOUSE 21 -Series 
TV Teble Mode! 

$289 9S “S34 PHILCO 2! Series 

TY Diese. Console Model 

$219. 9S “SS ADMIRAL 2! Series 

TV Console Mode! 

$297.95 “36 FAMOUS MAKE 721 Series 
3.WAY COMB. w redie erd phone 
$267. 9S “353 EMERSON 72) Series 

TV Console Medel 

$204.90 ‘Sé OCA 21.Serlese TY 

Teble Medel w stend »eccs 
359 95 ‘35 CAPEHART 21 Series 

TY Censole w tull deers 

$3399 95 ‘55 GE. 21-Series 

TY Console Medel 

$239 95 “55 ADMIRAL 24-Series 

TV Teble Medel 

$199 95 “S64 OCA Pi-Ser 

TV Teble Mode! 

siee 95 ‘35 ee 2| Serves 

TV Teble Mode 

sieves ‘55 CROSLEY 21 Series 

TY Teble Mode! 

S179 9S “S64 PHILCO 721 -Series 

TY Disc. Teble Medel 

5397 9S “SS ADMIRAL 21.Series TY 9 
WAY COMB. w redie end shone 

$219 9S “S64 PHILCO 21 -Series 

Tv Disc Sew vee 

$199 95 
Mode! 
$259 ‘S64 OCA 721-Ser 
Moce! 

53479 95 “36 PHILCO 21-Series TY Discen- 
teved Console Mode! 
$239.95 55 MOTOROLA 71 -Ser 
sole Mode! 

$287.95 ‘36 PCA 24-Series TY Console 
mode! 

5179.95 “55 FAMOUS MAKE 17 -Seires TY 
Teble Mode! 

$349.95 “55 EMERSON 21-Series TV 

sole Model 


2) Series 


7 Series 


ies TY Console 


jee TV Con. $166 2 
$177 2 

$79 @ 
“" $139 3 


55 CROSLEY 2)-Series TV Table $129 ate a 
$177 Ox 
$189 2 ne ‘ 


- 
$249.95 “SS CROSLEY 21-Series TV Teble $137 se ° 


Mode! 
‘SM PHILCO 72! -Series TY 
Diese. Console with phene 
$229.95 ‘55 EMERSON 17 Series TY Table 
Model $110 < 


$207.95 ‘553 MOTOROLA 21-Series TV 
Table Model $148 = 


$269 9S “S64 BCA 2) -Seriee TY Teble 
Mode! 

$199.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE 2! Series TY 
Table 


Mode! 

S359 95 “S64 PHILCO 21.Series TY 
Diese. Console Model 

$299.95 “56 RCA 24*Series TV Console 

mode! $188 
$1468.00 ‘55 EMERSON 21.Series TY Teble 

mode! $119 
$319.95 ‘56 FAMOUS MAKE 17-Series TY $139 
3-WAY COMB. with redie end phere 

$169.96 “55 MOTOROLA I7-Series TV 
Table Model 

$229.95 “55 CROSLEY 2!-Series TV Table 

$349.95 “S464 PHILCO 21-Series TV Blend 

Diese. Console Model $198 
$279.95 ‘S64 BCA 2)-Series TY Blend 

Censole Mode! $195 


“; 


o - 
4 ¢ 
a 


‘an Z “9 


Mode! 
$239. 9S S53 CROSLEY 2!-Series TY Teble > 
4 <% 
119 2 : 


o 


> 


$129 Bee 
| 
> #¢ 


$138.00 ‘55 EMERSON 17-Series TV Teble $105 2, - 
o 


Mode! 

$309.95 “55 MOTOROLA 21 .Series TV 
Blonde Console Mode! 

$349.95 “S36 PHILCO 21-Seriese TY 
Diee. Console Mode! 


$189 
Res. 8279.95 ‘a5 


Famous Mebile Maid 


413 


SAVINGS ON IRONERS 


CONSOLE 


Delaze Model 


179 


Reg. $799.96 ‘S65 


$279.95 ‘55 BENDIX De- 


luxe CON- $124 


SOLE 
IRONER 
"56 CONL 


$179.95 
CONSOLE 
IRONER 


HELP! 


Wanted! 


$195 Gee 


? 


NKELVINATOR 


LAUNDRY SPECIALS: 


ee eee 4 


———— nn 


= - 


| Pea 


Regular $249.35 New 1956 


ES KELVINATOR IK 


Regular $189.95 New 1956 


ELVINATO 


® AUTO. WASHER | ELEC. DRYE 


Patented 3-way agitator gives 
you all the actions needed for 
clean clothes: CIRCULATOR 
ACTION: No jerking back and 
forth. Agitator moves smooth- 
ly in just one direction. SHAM- 
POO ACTION: Unlike other 
washers that push clothes away 
from the agitator, Kelvinator 
attracts clothes into the agita- 
tor for gentle shampooing. 


B 169-35 


if purchased separately 


= 


"© «© ww be fb 


FOR ONLY 


EVEN LESS WITH YOUR 
OLD TRADE-IN 


FREE 


The only dryer that’s “triple- 
tafe.’ No danger to overheat- 
ing that could scorch delicate 
fabrics. Cylinder is of baked 
enamel finish to resist rust and 
corrosion. Safety switch door 
automatically turns off dryer 
when door is opened; permits 
adding, removing or inspecting 
clothes at any time during dry- 
ing cycle. 


$179.99 


if purchased separately} 


OF ADDITIONAL 
COST WHEN YOU 
PURCHASE EITHER 


KELVINATOR WASHER OR DRYER 


LARGE 20-Ib. CAN OF 


ight . . . George's will include. . . 


ABSOUUTELY FREE... a giant size can of 


ALL, the national’s leading detergent, with 


ALL 


WASHING DETERGENT 


your purchase of either the Kelvinator Wash- 
er or D 
you purchase both the wesher and dryer . . . 
we'll gladly give you two 20-Ib. cans of ALL. 
Gur supply is limited . 


er shown above. What's more, if 


. . 80 you'd better get 


* o® o* «@ Po tehe* .* 


“7s. 


SSe eet eet ee ee eee wee eee 


> * 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, Merch 14, 1956 


12 CONTINUOUS | 
SAVINGS ON FL 


Pp 
TV AND APPLIANCES! 


EXTRA CASHIERS! EXTRA SALESMEN! 


TODAY... 

ape san TODAY ONLY . . . GEORGE’ S, the leader in Washington f 

in Mal tac 9% you . price-shattering sale event, the likes of which this tow ‘h oat 

wren. po te te hs Boerne — of the morchantion ta in this ad are Floor Sempleo—— 
© ditterence but your pocketbook. 

perfect an gnarred . .. but most of them are just like new——and fl one och 


perfect—and all are positively § b 
expect only from George's, the lesdert values . . . the type of value that you would 


BUY ON EASY TERMS! eo 


LOT ADJACENT TO STORE! 


: Seats ‘ 2 cea Lar ee 


Seeweeeeaasge | 


Big, Big Savings On 

NEW, SMALL 

APPLIANCES 
and HI-Fi's 


ON FINE QUALITY 
MODERN or TRADITIONAL 


FLOOR SAMPLE 


SECTIONAL 
DINING ROOM 


9-PC. DINING ROOM SUITE—Table, 
china, buffet, 5 side chairs, 1 arm 
chair . . . mohogeny 

finish. Reg. $700 $350 
6-PC. DINING ROOM SUITE—Table, 


chine, 4 side chairs... 
blonde finish. Reg. $480 +240 
6-PC. JR. DINETTE— Table, hwich, 


Reg. $33.95 New 


RiID-JID Deluxe 
Fully Adjustable 


IRONING BOARD 


3-PC. MODERN LIVING ROOM 
BEDROOM SUITE a oa Remar oT 


~— LIVING BOOM SUITE—Ia striking 


Deable dresser. chest and beekcase bed —itwe- 
tene eak and blee mink finteh @ pleetic tenes “rx ~ & oy, BF LIVING 800m SUITE G 


triese with bress ferrule legs end foom $240 


rubber cushions Reg $480 

7 Pe LIVING —"s suITE Bleck ord 

mek 6 6(frere $370 

>Re a ry; VYING 800m SuUITE— $120 


lime ‘friete 7 $240 
27-Pc. LIVING 8OOm SUITE—Sefe end 


Reg. 
$224 


2- Pe. SECTIONAL ‘SOFA 


‘ 
‘ 
Z 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
. 
‘ 
“ 
. 
. 
5 
. 
. 
‘ 
5 
5 
. 
‘ 
a 
- 


Res. $47.50 New 


SUNBEAM 


ee ee ES LL DEED LL LL LL Le DS 


shaves everytime 


$12.99 


SPECIAL! 


Res. 8799.96 
New 
GRUNDIG 
Hi-+l 


RADIO-PHONO 
CONSOLE 
ons. ru sHORT wave = /phenegraph. 


tabes. 7 circulte—s freesency ranges 
sprakers. 


$1 0.99 


i i i i a 
eal 


i ee eee eee ee eee a, 


Reg. $6.95 New 


UTILITY TABLE 


with Electrical Outlet 
As sterdy o« 
ie convenient 


_ ser, errreree ee ee 
"eee ee 


S145.50 New 
ROMEX 


KITCHEN 
STARTER SET 


tm beaatiful eelers 


$9.99 


Res. $19.95 New 


SUNBEAM 
AUTOMATIC 
FRYPAN 


with «ent. heat 


MODERN 3.°C. BEDFOOM SUITE 
Dewble dresser, chest bectrore 
wort firish 


BEDROOM SUITE— 

chest ord bookcase 
. . twe-fere white 

ond pink. Beg. $280 $140 


MODERN 3.7°C. BEDROOM SUITE 
lerge triple oe er ew com 


MODERN 3.PC. 
pe dresser, 


160 epee Res ~~ ' $355 


an 3-9C. BEDROOM SUITE 
Double dresser chest. ard bootcose 
bed... cordewan and 
white. fee. $780 
mh CENTURY BEDEOOM SUITE— 
Deuble dresser chest and bootrore 


“FOS het UT 


ish. Bee. $790 


18th CENTURY 
MAHOGANY MATCHED 


06 
SEDROOM SUITE — Dowdle 
, thee? & book 
. Res $310 $155 
sfDe2eOOm $110 
SOLID ROCK MAPLE 
MATCHED PIECES: 


Be ONE nencsecececs EE 


Single Dresser— 
Reo. $92 
Reo 


FC. BEDROOM Se aun 
bed. Wwiple dresser 

grey, Sieck oF A 

Ree. $510 $255 
MODERN 3.°C. BEDROOM SUITE— 
Deuble dresser, chest end beokoose 
bed frosted mohog. 

ony finish. Beg. $370 $160 
MODERN 3-7C. BEDPFOOM SUITE— 
Dewble dresser, chest end bookcase 
bed bom boe 

Req 4348 $174 
37°C. BEDROOM SUITE — Lerge 
triple dresser, chest end beokcese 
bed, ten 
Reg. 3560 $280 
MODERN 3.7°C. BEDRFOOM SUITE— 
Dresser, chest bookcase bed 


. sectoom nich $112 


Ree. $224 

MOOEEN 3.°C. BEDROOM SUITE— 
Double dresser, chest end beokcove 
bed bive meme 
Ree. $350 

37°C. MAPLE BEDEOOM SUITE 
Dresser, chest end bed 
Res. $170 

MODERN 3.7°C. BEDROOM SUITE— 
Dewble dresser, chest end beckoose 


bed .. . silver or meheg- $169 


ery Res i383 
49°C BEDROOM SUITE — Deuble 


Gresser, chest beekcose bed end 
nite teble ... ook fimesh 

Ree. $490 $215 
MODERN 3.°C. BEDROOM SUITE— 
— dresser, chest end beobkcose 
a meovve 

nes $380 
3-PIECE BEDROOM 


3-PC BEDPFOOM SUITE — Chest, 
bookcose bed end dowble dresser 


tes no S808 
4 
ee ee tae. 620 


$! 


$175) i: 
$85): 


CHARCOAL “on Oa seo 
— Twit wre 


. $40 
oe 5 AND Charcoal $17 


tee. 300 920 


on be mede to 
~ with 2 inner. 
‘ eo! aie 2 


iedder ond quied roll. Ree $77 


oh 
PULL-SIZE _— 


Frid Sune 


~—- twin beds . 


Sa 
with mation. top ta OOM 


DESK —.- grey er mohogeny $43 
Req. 386 


Li4—D OAK DESK AND CHAIE. 
In wrovght :rer 

Reg. $30 

S-DSAWER OESE—With beokshel? 
1” cordeven moheger, Reg 

$16 

MAPLE DESK AND CHAI®—3.Drewe, 
desk in Early Americon. Beg 

$74 $37 
HOLLYWOOD 88D OUTFIT — Twin 


ae ee ae 


SiZ—E HOLLYWOOD s6f0— 
Inrerspring moftress end spring on 
legs with heedbeerd. Seg $32 


SUNK 890 —Welewst finish with 


qverd reil end ledder. Beg $52 
04 


DESK . CHEST COMBINATION ~— 3 
drowers tor storege, drawer 

for desk. Beg 348 $24 
FAMOUS MAKE INNERSPREING MAT 
TRESSES OF BOK SPRINGS Fyll 


i. 50% OFF 


METAL BED PRAMES—Con 
pusted to mote a 14 oF tot $5 


3 peawen cnast. In themed $35 
6D8aAw . 
BUNK BED 


eck. fee. $70 
Seid reck maple .. wt 
S tmrerepring matiresres. 
, meng L-y - — = eae 
" fe 


‘97 


Roguler 
$194 


MODERN 3-Pc. 
BEDROOM SUITE 


Deuwble dresser, specious chest, and book- 
. « In beautiful blonde finish. 


case bed. 


eee a a a 


SOFA BED and 
MATCHING CHAIR 


. omd will enhance _ 


shade of srer. 


t . -~ 


Aa attractive sefa oF on os 
fertable bed 


‘30 


Ae atiractive os tt te easaet. $97 
Res. S194 


* end mete 
SOFA 8£D—Opens te sleep two; bive 
tapestry $92 , 
. SOFA BED SUITE—Sefa bed epens to sleep 
twe... with motching cher, 


sca 


2 Fe. "SORA SED SUITE—Wreoueht tren with 
motching cheir .. ,. esserted colors. 

~wag 2 ‘$111 
2-Pe SOFA BED 
cover, Reg. $252 a a 
MODERN "SP. SOFA 8ED 
ee chow ... red tapestry. 


$220 
:. Pe. SOFA BED SUITE—Sumper ‘onde . 
wrought iron, persimmen. Reg. $276.. 


— 
SUITE—Rose nylon 


soma tah 


SOFA LOUNGE—Wreught iren legs, foom 


Reg. $100 


rubber tep . bive 
ay LOUNGE—Pink tapestry. 
$76 

“yee topestry. 
SOFA LOUNGE wrought fon “or eee 
Sunal—Orey topestry. 
sora LOUNGE—Wrevght iron legs . eae 

00 


SUITE—Sefe bed ond y. Reg. $1 
A LOUNGE—Red tepestry. 


swivel choir in ved friexe Beg $2790 $145 


27. LIVING 8O0OMm SUITE—Sete ond cheir in pink 
eevue, biect ond white beucle w feem 168 
rubber cushions Req. 3334 

27. DLAMOND LIVING BOOM SUITE—Bouw'le tur 
Querse with toem rubber 

Reg. 344 

2?-Pe. ARTISTIC LIVING 8O0Om SUITE 165 
in @eserted friere colors. fee $390 8 

2-Pc. INTERNATIONAL LIVING 8OOMm SUITE—Kid 
ney-sheped sefe i toost boucle w foam 

rubber Req. $570 

2.Pc ASTisTic LIVING 8OOM SUITE—Acsorted 
colers of toost, chercee!, corel, tureuveise or green 
100% foem rubber ewshions 

feo. 1490 

2.%c. FISCHER LIVING BOOM SUITE—Moders w ‘hen 
orm: © boule metallic tees 

Peg. $340 

2-Pc. LIVING 8OOm SUITE—Tee cushions 115 
im block ond ork comb netion Rea $2730 S 

7-7e. ARTISTIC LIVING 800m SUITE 
white beucle w foem rubber 

Req. $380 

77e. LIVING 8O0OmM $0 
frieve fee $240 

2?«. LIVING 8O0Om SuITE 


* toost: bive or pertimmor 


, lect .crd 


190 
$120 
‘<r ie” $210 


2-Pc. LIVING 
ROOM SUITE 


TE—Itn grey 


Smeartiy of expertiy 
— ie 6 
ef beige to 
topestry fabric 


‘98 


—. a 
Res. £196 


CONVERTIBLE 


CONVERTIBLE 


Opens te sleep two, with 
seperate innerspring Mat- 


SOFA 
tress. Green damask. 


125 
Regular $250. 


2-Pc. CONVERTIBLE SOFA—Sefe opens te sleep 
twe, with sepercte innerspring mottress end 


a eaenme $192 


2-PIECE CONVERTIBLE SECTIONAL—Opens te 


ig gga Feem rubber cush. $940 
sleep twe, 


HIDE-A-BED-TYPE 
*146 


chertrevse foam 

Reg. $292 

KING-SIZE CONVERTIBLE—Opens te sleep twe, 

wr seporote innerspring meottress and tufted 
ck toast frieze. 

OVERNITER—Opens te sleep twe, with seperete 

innerspring mottress, Lewsen arms, green tap- 


estry with feam rubber. $175 


Reg. $350 


SOFA—Opens te 
rubber cushions 


R EASY TERMS 


4 
> ._ 
>. 


> -« » 


> 


_— ° 
_ e«* te 


a 


Avaliable = Jf fae 
assortment rioes§ 
tapestry , ae A. —-~ 
theme! ber fer the economy 
minded. Ree. 8°30 


2c. SECTIONAL SOFA—Bleck—end-white metel- 
be cover rip-out foem rubber cushions $9210 
Reg. $420 

2c. SECTIONAL SOFA—Ceoll spring construction, 


gene trove $127 


Reg. $254 
24. SECTIONAL SOFA—Sumper ends, foom 


ym $220 


$440 
24c. SECTIONAL SOFA—Bleck-end-white tep- 


- 1105 


Reg. $210 
SOFA—Sumper ends, pink 


24«. SECTIONAL 

boucle. foam rubber cushions. $ 

Reg. $450 225 
SECTIONAL SOF A—Bleck-ond-white bewcle 

with feem rubber. 

—e $220 


2c. 
9 
22c. KING-SIZE SECTIONAL SOFA—Pink aubby 


boucle, foem rubber $905 


Reg. $410 
2c. SECTIONAL SOFA—Green of persimmen 
with feom rubber cushions. $ 
Reg $248 124 
24c. SECTIONAL SOFA—Tee cushions in green 
metallic cover with foam rubber $ 
cushions. Reg. $360 180 
2-47«. SECTIONAL SOPFA—Extretong tight sect 
with curved erms in decorator colers $ 
Reg. $474 237 
2-Pc. SECTIONAL SOFA—Tufted beck end foam 
rubber cushions in pink bevcle. : 
Reg. $320 160 


STUDIO COUCHES 


DAY BED—Bleck nubby texture foam 
rubber Reg. $186 $93 
SOFA COUCH — Wrought iren frame $77 
.. foam rubber mettress. Reg. $154 
STUDIO COUCH—Opens te moke twe $40 
twin beds. Reg. $80 
STUDIO COUCH—Médern Lutex cher- $74 
cool. Reg. $148 
STUDIO COUCH — Opens te twin 
beds .. . foam rubber. Reg. $240 +120 
STUDIO COUCH—Opens te twin bed $60 
«++ geld friexe. Reg. $120 


DINETTES 


buffet, 


Reg. $154 


4 side chairs... 
blonde finish .Reg. $250 
MAHOGANY BUFFET— 


*125 
‘77 


DINING ROOM CHAIRS— 40 


Reg. $20 


MAHOGANY CHINAS— 


Reg. $132 


466 


CHAIRS 


LOUNGE CHAIR — Geld 
tweed wm team 
rubber. fee. $100 
LOUNGE CHAIR—Mete!- 
lhe turqueke 69 foom 
rubber. fee 
OCCASIONAL CHAIE — 
Rieck end white 

Ree. $52 $26 


CHAIR Core! 


LOUNGE CHAIR — Aaque 
metalic tweed with 
foom rubber 

Reo. $106 

LOUNGE CHAI® — Cher 
coo! mete!lic tweed with 
foem rubber 

Reo. 3/04 $52 
OCCASIONAL CHAI® — 
in sage tweed 

Reg. $76 

CLUB CHAIR — Beige 
boucle with teem 
rubber. Beg. $114 $57 
LOUNGE CHAIR — Teas? 
meteliic tweed w toam 


vbber. 2&8 
= oe 


SLEEP CHAIR—Opers te 
sleep comfortob!y : 
w | teperete innersoring 


mottress. Reg $88 


$176 
PLASTIC CHAIR—In wel 
low, very wveree- 

tile. Reg. $76 $38 
BARREL . BACK CHAIR 
In = tapestr 

x * $29 
vo he NER CHA — 


in grey mettollix 

Reg S78 $39 
BARREL . BACK CHAIR. 
in toost. Reg 

$4 $32 


SWIVEL POCKER—Green 
With blend legs 

Reg. $66 

—- b> onge ay 


‘ 
oom — a " $70 


brown 
LOUNGE CHAIR—In per. 


smmeon w foom 
rubber. Beg. $114 $57 
OCCASIONAL CHAI® — 


SWIVEL ®OCKER — tn 
Brown tapestry 

Reg. 384 

SWIVEL SOCKER — in 


RECLINING CHAIR ~— 
i red tweed 

Reg. $84 

OCCASIONAL CHAIR — 
in grey tapestry ~ toem 
rubber 


Reg. $90 

BARRELBACK CHAIR— 
in red w, toom 

rubber. fea. $90 $45 
CLUB CHAIR —Iin pink 
meteli« tweed. 
LOUNGE CHAIR—In red 
tweed 

Reg. $56 

LOUNGE CHAIR — in 


beevtiful sege. 
OCCASIONAL CHAIR — 
Chertrevuse. 

Reg. $70 

OCCASIONAL PULL -UP 
CHAIRS — in severet 
esserted colors. 

Reg. $16 $8 
LOUNGE CHAIR — Block 


LOUNGE CHAIR — In 
soge metalic 

tweed Res $84 
RECLINING CHAIR — 
Green end red 

plostic. Reg. $120 


CHANNEL BACK 
CHAIR 


Smortly styled, beeut) 
fully wupheletered. Will 
be of home in virtue'ly 
eny roem in your heme 


CF eth 
ARMLESS 
CLUB CHAIR 


All ef the comfer?t end 


fashionobly 
coo! thet wil! blend with 


ts 
5-Pc. 


ish. An exceptions! ve 
Bm. 


Leree table and 4 sterdy chairs. 
Paeshioned ta striking bles fin- 
Reg. 


5.P°C. DINETTE — Pink 
wrought iron. 

Reg. $120 

5.PC. DINETTE — Table 
ond 4 meotching 

Choirs. Reg. $126 

77°C. DINETTE — Table 
and 6 matching 

choirs. Reg. $168 

5.PC. CHROME DINETTE 
Table end 4 choirs in 


5.PC. DINETTE — Table 
w/neture!l weed 

end 4 choirs. 

Reg. $194 

5.P?C. DINETTE —~— Table 
end 4 choirs... birch 
w/plestic tep end cop 


per trom 

Reg. $194 $97 
5.PC. DINETTE — Table 
and 4 sturdy choirs ; 
pink with chrome 


trim. Reg. $126 


In persimmon. 


Mh virtually ery room $18 


decor. Beg. $36 

PICTURES 

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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
8 _ Wednesday, March 14, 1956 eeee 


to a conference of Russian|/Korea before making the’ gene Carson Blake, President)turn in the conversation. He 
churches in 1952 at which the charges while three membersiof the National Council and| 
United States was accused of of the visiting delegation had head of the delegation, and the! 

Rev. Doctor Franklin Clark! 


Accusations Fly || 


. 
: U.S. Clerics mi Ss 
lal CaVOWS ro- eS ih | It was pointed out Russian Bishop of the Protestant Epis» Metropolitan Nikolai was de- delegation talk about the fu- 
| ay churchmen had not visited|copal Church; the Rev. Dr. Eu-\scribed as perturbed at this ture instead of abopt the past. 


Signs Pact for U.S. Atomic Aid 


Reuters Wan Waithayakou tonigh 


BANGKOK, Thailand, March/signed an agreement here 
3—United States Secretary of)/under which the United States 
tate John Foster Dulles and/will help Thailand in the peace-| 


‘hai Foreign Minister Prince|ful uses of atomic energy. 


. 


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germ warfare and atrocities in| been there. 
Korea, the standard Communist | 


line at the time. 


Henry Knox Sherrill, Presiding Lutheran Church in America. changed and suggested the 


A A = 


Argue With 
Russia's 


NW. ¥. Herald Tribune News Service 

MOSCOW, March 13—A vis. 
iting United States church dele- 
gation today accused Russian 


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The agreement covers the 
establishment of an experimen- 
tal atomic reactor. 

Dulles, at the signing cere- 


t 


=, 


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mony in the Foreign Ministry, 


| States had “forged yet another 
link in their partnership for 
peace and human well being.” 
|. Prince Wan said Thailand 
was deeply grateful for this 
| assistance, “and gladly accepts 
it in the spirit in which-it Is 


‘offered, for we know that no) 
sinister motive lies behind it "| 


Dulles earlier had talked for 
an hour with Field Marshal’ 
Pibul Songgtam, the Thai 
Prime Minister. 

Demands by some sections 
of the Thai press and opposi- 
ition politicians that Thailand 
should trade with Communist 
China were possible topics at 
this meeting, according to 
‘American Embassy sources. 

The Prime Minister frequent- 
ly has said that Thailand should 
have no commercial relations 
with China, these source 
stated, “but we realize that 
there is a growing feeling in 
Thailand that the country 
should trade with China.” | 

In the last nine months! 
public opinion in Thailand— 
as expressed by opposition poll- 
ticlans and some newspapers— 
has sharply changed. Some 
‘newspapers have become in- 
| creasingly “pro-neutralist.” 

But Thailand's attitude to 
neutrality was left in no doubt 
by the Prime Minister after 
he had met Dulles 
| “It -is not possible in the 
world of today to be neutral,” 
the said 
| Asked to comment about 
trade with Communist China 
ihe said: “China tries to subvert 
‘countries through commerce’ by 
trying to create a division in 
the free world by promises of 
itrade.” 

“We realize the dangers, but 
we do not think the volume of 
itrade between Thailand and/ 
China, which is indirectly con-' 


ducted through Hongkong is | 
impor- | 


sufficiently large to be 
tant.” 

“neutralist” opinion of! 
opposition politicians and press 
shows no sign of being ideo. 
logically pro-Communist 

Its demands are simply that 
Thailand, separated from China 
by a narrow strip of Burmese 
territory, should get to know 
what China is like, and that 
‘Thailand should trade with 
China 

The government has banned 
‘all direct trade with Commu- 
nist China but Chinese con- 
isumer goods imported through 
Hongkong are selling in Bang 
kok’'s stores 

It is not possible to say how! 
far the neutralism of opposition) 
politicians and the press repre-| 
sent popular opinion, but the 
government, which is strongly) 
entrenched, stands firmly anti-| 
Peiping and pro-West, and solid 
ly backs the Southeast Asian! 
Treaty Organization. 

Western diplomats here are 
convinced that the Thai govern- 
ment stands as firmly as ever 
with the West against the Com- 
munist powers, 


$$ 


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Orthodox Church leaders of fol- 
fowing the 
Communist 
propaganda 
line in making 
untrue state- 
ments. 

This charge 
was made in 
face-toface 
conversation 
between nine 
Protestant 
churchmen rep 
Bishop Sherrill resenting the 
National Council of Churches 
and Metropolitan Nikolai, sec- 
ond only to Patriarch Alexei in 
the hierarchy of the Church 
here 

The exchange came when 
Metropolitan Nikolai said the 
Russian Orthodox Church car- 
ried on its struggle for peace 
through the World Peace Coun- 
cil and implied that he could’ 
not see how other church 
groups could work effectively) 
for peace outside the council. 

The World Peace Council is 
regarded in the West as a Com- 
munist front and few church 
groups from outside the Rus- 
sian bloc belong to it. | 

In reply, the visiting church-' 
men said American church 
groups could hardly be ex- 
pected to join the Peace Coun- 
cil because of the “coincidence 
of its program with the politi- 
cal interests of the Soviet Union 
and its bloc.” 

They confronted Metropoll 
tan Nikolai with statements by 
Russian Orthodox leaders that 
they said were “not based on 
fact.” These included charges 
the United States committed 
aggression in Korea and that 
churches are controled by mil- 
lionaires 
The clergymen also referred 


’ 


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BENNING AUTO SALES, INC. 
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said they were times of great — 
tension when the charges were | 


These are the Right Rev. Fry, president of the United Made. He added that times had ° 


BESRBEEEAEE STOOP EE CE LOOT ES 


JHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


UNCON tte House Committee Restores Fund) 


. >. a Co” sale Ki Aah bk ‘ue 


YEEEr CEATEW wFor Naval Academy Airfield ENTRAL 


Headquarters for Nationally Famous In a surprise action, the;jof Annapolis. The site has been; ously close to densely populated; money will be used for 
by 


Sleep Products House Armed Services Com-| opposed ep. Richard E.| areas. tional, communications tra 
‘Lankford (D-Md.), in whose} The bill approved yesterday and supply facilities, housinas : 
SIMMONS @ SERTA 0 Ty rt mittee reversed itself yesterday | gistrict it is located. The Con-|also includes $7,335,000 for utilities and grounds — \\ INC. 
& and authorized $4 ae for| gressman said it was danger-|Andrews Air Force Base. The ments and land acquisition. 
a Naval Academy a 518 9th St. N.W. (9th St. near F) 


’ featurin 
MDE-AREDS, STUDI COUCHES, HOLLYWOOD 80S THe any ae forthe fel bt — 
fur cima saan ere sweet none ene Navy Exhibits Effectiveness sh ‘i seg 
KEY 
YEARS 


Open Thurs. 9 te ey ae te 6 ‘up the site question. 
Md., but residents of the area 
¢ have protested vigorously " CUDbanes 49 


Charge Accounts | The Academy wants to butts | 
tne "held neat Devidgonile ew Antiaircraft Missile 
against that location. Kent Is- By John G. Norris jflame when the firing order!perfectly. The 27-foot missiles 


What's your favorite California Wine? land has also been suggested 
Md a es Reporter was given. roared off at 1500 miles an| 1844 mano 


? ? 4 as a site. , . | ; 

Sherry? Port? Burgundy? Sauterne! BoA. |" vo weeks go the Armed) ABOARD THE USS NORTH!” ‘The zTe0-pound rockeisshihour, orange fame ‘belching "nl | BLENDED WHISKEY 
lthe ‘Nav ny By BEAN, March 13—The Navy. dered in their frames, and the from their tails. They rode a) italy & OO ae t - 

'y smoking No. 2 twin launcher radar beam up toward the F6F GRAIN NEUT. events 0s pacer 


LET CALIFORNIA WINE ion for land purchase ind gave newsmen an unexpected-\syung around and. down ‘0 teiicat rome, fying. at 15,000 


horizontal firing position. It es 
day's action restored the funds tion of its Terrier antiaircraft ‘trained on the escorting de feet. about 6 miles off. The! dae BOTTLED-IN-BOND, 100 PROOF 


SPARK UP : 0 oe an oe wot guided missile today. 'stroyer USS Forrest Sherman|drone changed course, twisted 
= ropriated by later legisla-| Two of the deadly “birds”|and appeared to be swinging and turned, but 15 seconds aft- TOM BURNS 
YOUR SNACKS! tion, will be available in moles Sem Se SS Sei my hme ship—about 500 ler launching there were fa 
om yar Ss astern explosions as the imit a 
voretal’ ost or ie field is| ile eruiser—chased 2 drone|” “Aji personnel topside hit the\fuse in the “birds” exploded | {25.75 ease | pow pee BOURBO 
target plane through some deck,” came orders from the Remains of the plane splashed: eo. STRAIGHT 


Try it today and see! a ||estimated at $16.9 million. evasive action and blew it to 
ra ; fart | Rear Adm. Walter F. Boone. | bridge and reporters dived for into the sea. 
pw gee pment superintendent of the Naval pesces. ‘cover. The Northampton turned) The Navy explained that the MANCHESTER 
. Academy, issued a statement | But the most exciting mo- hard left rudder. But then the misfire (technically a “hang- STRAIGHT 
deese rt, or meatiess meal ' praising the action of the com- Ment for 60-odd reporters and fire was out, and the terriers fre”) resulted from an elec- veans 
‘mittee. He said: \photographers invited for the'turned skyward again. Word trical circuit break and failure ow 
Get our free “WIN® SELECTOR” | “—T am confident that the|irst public firing of the wea- came that the drone was mak-'of one of the missiles to arm 
Naval Academy and the Navy POm came & few minutes be-\ing another run and the Bos- properly after special flares 80 PROOF 


and WINES-AND-CHEESE 
will continue to work closely | fore. Two other Terriers, ton’s other launcher would were rigged to it so it could 
A spokesman said that these 
sistent with the best interests STRAIGHT 


RBCIPS LEAFLET {rom : 'l with the Congress and our com-/ Poised for launching at the’ fire. ‘be seen and photographed HARFORD CLUB 
needs of the Naval Academy | ca 
‘flares had burned, not the pro- 
Eg . Se ot only of the Nation but of \\ ‘siles. He said they trained on) Y 
Aeon : the indi idual — of = ilson Sees Aggression the escorting ships apparenty| = a RP - PROOF 
(33.25 case 


your Dealer. munity to the end that the Speeding drone, burst into! This time everything worked more clearly. 
Ss will be met in a manner con- | MARYLAND 
ea pellent or warhead of the mis- 
community as well i\because the mount automatical 
“out of track” and re- 


; earnestly hope that this eine T ly comes 
project may be brought speedily Th 4 a | d | 7 L S P turns to loading position 
a "=> to fruition with the full sup- Wal e i! . ° ower | Earlier, Adm Arieigh A. CLUB 518 ee 
port of the citizens of Anne ~ Burke, Chief of Naval Opera- 
WINE ADVISORY BOARD, DEPT. 7, Arundel County.” Associated Preee tions, Adm. Jerauld Wright, veans KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 
717 MARKET 8T., SAN FRANCISCO 3, CALIT. “—— al — os then Secretary of Defense Charles fensive maneuvers of the ag Ni oe ae - 8 er in 
on the airfie ast week that gressor,” the Secretary said Atlantic, and the newsmen or BO RBON === 
if a suitable airfield were not E. Wilson Coctares yesterday an apparent reference to watched two firings aboard the a penne cera 
provided “aviation will be that American “capability of in- Democratic criticism of the Ad- Boston from a distance of less 


e ’ 
A Wines of California literally squeezed out of the flicting vast destruction” on ministration’s defense program than 100 feet. Dummy warheads 
lwaye ask for Naval Academy en "| ang and claims that the Soviet Un- were used. Burke and Wright 
The site proposed covers | jon is ahead in néw weapons, had left when the misfire oc- 
oP... UP YOUR MEALS TWO WAYS...TH YOUR COOKING. ON YOUR TABLA ‘ 5500 acres 10 miles southwest ‘ °° Wilson declared: “No recent de- curred. 


= | ‘- ‘velopment and no foreseeable) At @ news conference this) CHILE 
development will basically morning, Rear Adm. John H. 
“is sure to sur change” United States ability Sides, commander of the Navy's 
4 


r mew VOR 
pass its poten to hit back decisively. first guided missile squadron, 


tial enemies” He also argued against those announced that new “pint- 


NATIONAL in some ae iwho would give the Air Force sized” guided missiles called | 
‘AIRLINES pects of missile more money this year to buy “Tartar” will be installed on} 
tl d e v e lopment. ‘bombers and develop missiles. 4/1 new destroyers beginning) 
But he added ‘Without mentioning any Ad- With the 1957 program to bol-| VIN, 1943 


ministrative critics by name, a § the fleet against air at- 
t 


that “from 
time to time Wilson Wilson said 


sina they will surpass us in other’ “There does not appear to !t is a “junior” version of) 
AN Vy AMERICAN } + individual respects.” be any need to importantly in- the Terrier, developed at the | 
PA / Wilson said in a speech for crease the defense budget Johns Hopkins Applied Physics 


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world today is that the United Wilson said a oi 
States now has, and will have make plane-for-plane and Fhales 


lik 
for the foreseeable future, “the comp@risons of United States || | FENCE LUMBER | 
capability of inflicting vast de- and Russian military strength | 
struction upon any aggressor fail to take into account differ- | Poste, Pickets. Boards. Reil 
‘anywhere in the world. This ing Soviet and American re-} ve os 24 os. 


‘capability cannot be thwarted.” quirements. 


| This retaliatory force can be’ He said: “Our problems are , ' WED. THURS 
applied “regardless of a mas- quite different and our defense . D S 
sive surprise attack on our’ needs must be governed by far ee ee _! 4- AY ALE ~ > Jn a Cae 


country and regardiess of de- more than Soviet statistics.” | ———= 
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Army Calls 12,000 in May, 227} | poorgogne QQ | watnsey 99 
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Te A Wieker-Cevered Roettle 


rennet QQ) 


VIN, 1952 


24 ox. 


J 


Double Its Recent Quotas |B Me i} wee Casey}! 
Associated Press tan thee L 


The Army called yesterday|justify assignment abroad. offi- 


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‘ble the monthly quotas in each’ 1 hey hes 4 oa nad = pie RON DORO your 
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' 
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on daily Star flights by El InterAmericano DC-7Bs. No 8000 draf 
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The Washington Post : 


BUOGENE MEYER. Chcirmen of the Board 
MES RUSSELL WIGGINS, Vice President and Executive Editor 
ae H. ESTABROOK Editorial Page Editor 
Managing Editor 
Contributing Editor 
ce cudde 6bnabad Uyeehsds coco eee 
esident WTOP Radio and Television 


CHARLES C. BOYSEN ...... 
JOHN 8. HAYES Pr 


PHILIQ,. GRAHAM, President and Publisher 
JOHN W. GWEETERMAN .... Vice President end General anager 
DONALD M. BERNARD ....Vice President one 4 . 
PISHER ...... SO cecrvececss Vice President and Counsel 
Ctreulation Director 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1956 PAGE 10 


New Bricker Threat 


Sponsors of the latest version of the Bricker 
amendment seem to agree that its potency lies 
largely in three words. It would invalidate any 
treaty or other international agreement in conflict 
with “any provision of” the Constitution. Senator 
Dirksen, author of those three words, says that 
without them “you would have nothing.” Senator 
Bricker agreed that these words “put meaning in 
the whole thing” and that, stripped of them, the 
amendment would “accomplish nothing.” These 
comments are especially interesting because the 
only version of the amendment that the President 
has indicated he would accept did not include this 
dubious phrase. | 

The President has said that, in his opinion, no 
‘change in the treaty-making power is desirable but 
that he would not stand in the way of a mere clari- 
fying amendment providing that no treaty could 
override the Constitution. The cleavage between 
him and the Brickerites is thus clear. He insists 
on retaining the present treaty-making power in- 
violate; they insist on stripping it. Senator Bricker 
further let the cat out of the bag by saying that the 
‘present version would put treaties and interna- 
tional agreements in the same statds as acts of 
Congress in relation to the Constitution. That, of 
course, was the aim of the notorious “which” clause 
in his earlier version. 

The founding fathers deliberately drew a distinc- 
‘tion between treaties and acts of Congress for a 
. very good reason. In domestic affairs they wished 
to limit the powers of the Federal Government so 
that it could not encroach upon the spheres of 
policy-making reserved to the states. In interna- 
tional affairs, however, they insisted that the Nation 
should speak with one voice. To have the indi- 
vidual states dealing with other countries or ignor- 
ing the international commitments of the central 
Government would be to invite chaos. Consequent- 
ly, the Censtitution authorized the President and 
the Senate to enter into treaties without restricting 
the scope of the subject matter with which they 
might deal. 

The purpose of the Bricker-Dirksen amendment 
is to impose restraints which the founding fathers 
. wisely refused to impose. Its shadowy phrasing 
is designed to make it superior to all other provi- 
sions of the Constitution, for those provisions must 
be interpreted in the light of the Constitution as 
a whole. This new criterion would undercut any 
treaty if it were found to be in conflict with any 
isolated provision of the Constitution. The result 
would be, according to Mr. Bricker himself, to 
narrow the treaty-making power down to the scope 
of the Federal legislative power. 

We do not see how President Eisenhower could 
possibly accept the Dirksen version. He is the 
custodian of the powers of the Presidency, and he 
has a great obligation to preserve them for the 
good of the Nation. This dressed-up verbiage may 
have some appeal for those who are seeking a 
compromise with the, Brickerites at any cost, but 
it is a snare and a delusion. In a lengthy press 
conference on Tuesday Senator Bricker failed to 
convey its precise meaning to a large group of 
reporters. The truth is that it is a shabby substi- 
tute for the crippling amendment which the Senate 
previously rejected. The threat behind it calls for 
all the opposition the Administration can muster 
against it 


To Have and to Hold 


The engagement of one of the nicest girls in the 
entire solar system was announced on Monday by 
her father, a former President of the United States. 
Although her position is very different, indeed, 
from that of England's Princess Margaret, whose 
rumored engagement recently caused so much stir 
and heartbreak all around the world, Margaret 
Truman, nevertheless, has come to possess one of 
the attributes of royalty: she has come, in a certain 
measure, to belong to all of us; and so all of us 
share a little, as though she were our own daughter, 
in the mixed sense of loss and of rejoicing which 
her father and family must feel. 

The rejoicing predominates, as it ought to on 
such occasions. Clifton Daniel must be an admirable 
fellow to have won a fiancee who has behaved, as 
the daughter of a President, with dignity and 
grace; and he is, besides, a talented and distin- 
guished newspaperman. So the match seems to be 
a splendid one and as close to royal romance as 
we can comfortably come in this classless democ- 
racy. We congratulate the couple and their families 
most warmly and wish them every joy. 


Negative Assembly 


Perhaps the most appropriate comment on the 
session of the Virginia General Assembly just 
concluded is that it might have been worse. The 
Assembly might have attempted to give more 
force than it did to the fanciful interposition reso- 
lution. It might have set its face even more firmly 
against any effort in the Old Dominion to comply 
with the Supreme Court school segregation decision. 
That it did not is some tribute to the work of those 
moderate and understanding legislators who, when 
they saw that positive action was impossible in 
the present atmosphere, sought to restrain the pure 
negativism of the extremists. 

Yet inevitably racial matters dominated the 
Assembly, and they tended to overshadow a con- 
siderable amount of constructive action on such 
items as a highway study, a plan for financing 
needed hospitals and a modernized school fund 
allocation system. Lurking in the background was 
the brooding influence of Senator Byrd, who seem- 
ingly had decreed that there was to be no forward 
leadership in meeting racial problems and harmo- 
nizing relations. 

Thus the Assembly closed with no action taken 
of scheduled to implement thé Gray plan. The 
Moore resolution prohibiting any effort at integra- 
tion for another year happily was buried, but noth- 
ing permissive took its place. Frustration over the 
racial dilemma and resentment of northern Virginia 
were evident in passage of the tyrannical Moncure 
bill depriving Arlington of its elected school board. 
The Boatwright bill prohibiting Federal employes 
from serving on school boards was killed; but the 
Assembly passed a resolution which, if taken 
literally, would restrict the eligibility of Federal 


employes to clerks. One final action seemed to 
symbolize the session when the Assembly passed 
a resolution setting state policy against racially 
mixed competition in high school athletics. Sen. 
Armistead Boothe of Alexandria correctly termed 
this spiteful move “unkind, unwise and unsports- 
manlike.” 

Perhaps it is just as well to allow tempers to 
cool for the moment. Nevertheless, Virginia can 
scarcely expect to have any legal or moral defense 
if it leaves the Gray plan on a shelf. When the 
Gray plan was urged on the voters in such an 
almighty hurry last November, it was with the justi- 
fication that immediate action was imperative. For 
Governor Stanley to put off a special session now 
would be to tell the voters that all the wheedling 
in advance of the January referendum was a 
masquerade and that state officials are breaking 
faith. 


Dulles in Delhi 


It was too much to expect that Mr. Dulles would 
succeed in alleviating all Indian suspicions of 
American policy during his brief visit in New 
Delhi. Indian reaction continues critical, despite 
Mr. Dulles’ effort to answer controversial questions 
during his press conference. But if the Secretary 
of State accomplished nothing else, he may have 
persuaded some persons that this country is not 
supporting Pakistan against India. It was useful 
to have his assurance that in the unlikely event of 
a Pakistani attack on India this country would be 
on India’s side through the United Nations. 

Some of the displeasure in New Delhi resulted 
from the SEATO statement from Karachi urging 
early settlement of the Kashmir dispute through 
the U. N. or by direct negotiation. It is hard to 
see how the final statement could have been any 
milder or more innocuous, even though the Indians 
disagree with the U. N. recommendations on Kash- 
mir. Part of the mischief seems to have been 
caused by erroneous early press accounts which 
indicated that the United States had indorsed the 
Pakistani case. Here it is reasonable to inquire 
whether faulty briefing or lack of briefing was 
at fault. 

This newspaper thought in 1953 and still thinks 
that the bilateral military aid pact with Pakistan 
was a mistake because the ill will it engendered 
was not worth the effort. Not a little of the reaction 
Mr. Dulles encountered in New Delhi was the result 
of this policy. No amount of latter<lay explaining 
can wholly counter this reaction; nor can the United 
States be expected to bend its entire Asian policy 
to conform to Mr. Nehru’s wishes. Perhaps the 
visit has done some good, however, in delineating 
differences and stressing this country's interest in 
a prosperous, independent India.~ It may, for ex- 
ample, have given Mr. Dulles a new appreciation 
of the depth of Indian feelings and fears; and it 
may have shown the Indians that Mr. Dulles, 
despite his penchant for ill-considered statements, 
it not wholly military in his thinking and does not 
wear horns. 


Stormy Politics 


Oregon voters will not have to choose between 
grays in this year’s senatorial campaign. They must 
choose instead between extreme opposites if, as 
now seems certain, Sen. Wayne Morse, Democrat, 
and Interior Secretary Douglas McKay, Republican, 
win their respective party nominations. Mr. McKay 
is as outspoken and positive a “conservative” as 
Senator Morse is uncompromising and vocal a 
“liberal.” Moreover, they are natural antagonists 
with an overpowering ambition to make mincemeat 
of each other. The contest should be a battle royal. 

Secretary McKay has an excellent vote-getting 
record in Oregon, where he has won public office 
six times. As one of the most controversial mem- 
bers of the Eisenhower Cabinet, his policies will be 
an issue in the presidential campaign even after he 
leaves the Cabinet about June 1. Democrats have 
pasted the “giveaway” label on him and they will 
try to make it stick to the embarrassment of Repub- 
licans in the West and Northwest this year. 

Senator Morse’s greatest unknown is the effect 
his shift from the Republican to the Democratic 
Party will have on Oregon voters. Mr. McKay 
already has made it clear he will concentrate on 
what he calls the “turncoat” issue. That is a legiti- 
mate subject of debate. But he is on dangerous 
ground when he says Oregon should not be repre- 
sented by “Socialists and left-wingers.” Just last 
year Oregon voters spanked Republicans who 
waged such a name-calling campaign against Sen. 
Richard L. Neuberger. Surely Mr. McKay is not 
going to depend upon such out-worn epithets. 


Piety in the Skyety 


The country is on the brink of an election cam- 
paign; and so it is now treated to the spectacle of 
Philip Young, chairman of the Civil Service Com- 
mission, exhorting “politicians” to “stay away” from 
making a “political football” out of the career 
Civil Service during the campaign. Uninformed 
charges, said Mr. Young, impair the “prestige and 
morale” of the Federal work force. No doubt 
they do. 

This is the same chairman of the Civil Service 
Commission, you understand, during whose term 
of office an order went from the White House 
requiring appointments to be cleared with the 
Republican National Committee. This is the same 
chairman of the Civil Service Commission during 
whose term of office a numbers racket, operated 
in the name of internal security, was allowed to 
devastate the prestige and morale of the Federal 
work force. Just a couple of months ago Mr. 
Young admitted to the Senate Civil Service Sub- 
committee that of the total number of Federal 
employes whom the Administration boasted it had 
fired as “security risks,” more than 90 per cent 
were actually fired under routine Civil Service 
procedures without any proof of subversive activity 
whatsoever. 

Mr. Young’s pious plea for protection of the 
Civil Service from politicking puts us in mind of 
nothing so much as W. C. Field’s eloquent denunci- 
ation of the demon rum. 


Mediterranean Cruise 


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THE WOAH re Pra 


Letters to the Editor 


“Barnes to the Court” 


Congratulations to you for 
the splendid editorial of March 
7, “Barnes to the Court.” I 
think it is well to quote some 
of the important comments as 
you ably presented as it relates 
to Judge Barnes, where you 
said: “The most appropriate 
comment concerning President 
Eisenhower's nomination of 
Stanley N. Barnes to be a judge 
of the Ninth Circuit Court of 
Appeals is the trite observation 
that the court's gain will be the 
Justice Department's loss.” 

How well we agree with this 
conclusion, but a more serious 
loss might be the weakening of 
the free enterprise system and 
the dampening of the spirit of 
small business, in view of the 
fact that during the regime of 
Stanley Barnes in the enforce- 
ment of the antitrust laws small 
business of all descriptions saw 
a new ray of hope in our econ- 
omy as to their future. 

We agree most heartily, and 


we have lived with the scene 
for two decades, where you 
said: “No other trust buster has 
accomplished more in a mere 
three years.” We have heard 
this time and again from mem- 
bers of Congress of both polit- 
ical parties, and even from 
some of Judge Barnes’ predeces- 
sors. 

We also agree with the con- 
clusions reached in your edi- 


torial where you said: “Presi- . 


dent Eisenhower has exercised 
great care to name outstanding 
men to the judiciary. We hope 
he will exercise at least as much 
care in finding a suitable suc- 
cessor to Mr. Barnes at the 
Justice Department.” Small 
business of this Nation joins in 
this wish that the President will 
see to it that the splendid lead- 
ership in the enforcement of 
the antitrust laws, through the 
person of Stanley Barnes, will 
be continued. 
GEORGE J. BURGER, 
Betiens! Peseration of independent 


3 
Washington. 


General Lane’s Formula 


In his speech before the 
Washington Education Confer- 
ence last Saturday, Gen. 
Thomas A. Lane, District Com- 
missioner, said the District's 
public school problem cannot 
be solved by hiring more teach- 
ers. 

In the general's opinion, the 
present education lag has been 
caused by the unequal stand- 
ards of segregated schools. He 
says most of the lag has oc- 
curred in segregated colored 
schools. As a result of integra- 
tion, many colored students, 
who have fallen behind, have 
been placed in competition with 
white students, most of whom 
have had the benefit of better 
training and are progressing 
normally. 

“It would appear. therefore,” 
the general said, “that if we 
started the next school year 
with all children placed in 
grades according to the level 
of work which they are 
prepared to pursue, more col- 
ored children than white chil- 
dren would be set back a grade 
or two... this is the only way 
to correct the disease which 
has produced our present con- 
ditions.” 

Demoting students who have 
fallen behind in their work 
may very well be a course of 
action the school board will 
have to take in order to pre- 
vent those students from im- 
pairing the progress of students 
who are learning at the normal 
rate. However, it does not get 
at the heart of the problem, as 
Gen. Lane indicates it does. 

Mr. Lane believes demotions 
would not be necessary now if 
parents of retarded pupils as- 
sumed a greater responsibility 
for the education of their chil- 
dren. As he puts it, “If Johnny 
is not learning from a good and 
competent teacher, it is time 
the parent worked on Johnny 
and ndt on the teacher. If the 
parent cannot jack Johnny up 
to the point where he can make 
the grade, Johnny should stay 
back and try again rext year.” 

Gen. Lane is a military man, 
and as he admits, his interest 
in education has been applied 
in the military field. Apparent- 
ly he has allowed his thinking 
on public school problems to 
be confused by his thinking on 
military school problems. Cer- 
tainly, the two are not compa- 
rable. At a military academy a 
student's entire day is regiment- 
ed by school authorities. But at 
a public school only that part of 
the day the student is attend- 
ing classes is regimented. Par- 
ents cannot be magnon on 
Gen. Lane's advice, to put 
Johnny into a brace when he 
comes home from school. 

It is important, of course, 
that parents help and encour- 
age their children to do better 
at school. Undoubtedly, many 
parents are negligent in this 
respect. But getting them to 
change their attitudes would be 
difficult indeed. It would re- 


quire a separate education pro- 


ft 
‘ 


gram for parents. Even if such 
a program were carried out, it 
would not in itself greatly 
change the school picture. 

The questions to which Gen 
Lane should address himself 
are these: What are the condli- 
tions that lowered the stand- 
ards of segregated colored 
schools, and how can we pre- 
vent those conditions from re- 
tarding the progress of pupils 
of our integrated schools’ 

As members of our school 
board often and clearly have 
stated, these conditions are 
lack of teachers, lack of space, 
and lack of facilities. We can 
prevent further retarding of 
our pupils by seeing to it that 
the needed teachers are hired 
and that the needed facilities 
and space are provided 

RICHARD OLSON. 

Washington. 


“Middle East: 


Your editorial of March 8 
“Middle East: Where Now?” 
gives evidence once more of the 
great qualities of liberal jour- 
nalism which lie behind your 
newspaper. 

Your editorial states the 
problem of Arab-Israeli rela- 
tions in clear, concise terms. 
Your recommendations for 
arms for Israel; economic aid 
to the region: need to bring to 
fruition the Jordan Valley pro)- 
ect: settlement of the refugee 
problem; strengthening of the 
tri-partite agreement between 
England, France and the United 
States, presumably through a 
pact with Israel and those Arab 
states who would join such a 
pact;—all this encompasses a 
framework of policy and action 
which is bound to keep the 
peace in the Near East, lessen 
tensions and help to bring eco- 
nomic prosperity to the entire 
Mediterranean area. 

Why the Administration hesi- 
tates and procrastinates in 
pressing for such a program 
and finds itself constantly 
caught between the fire of the 
Arabs and Israel is incompre- 
hensible to many Americans. 
Perhaps now that the President 
has returned to active leader- 
ship of the Nation's affairs, he 
will give his undivided atten- 
tion to this problem and bring 
order out of the present chaotic 
and explosive situation. He will 
he bound to recognize the bank- 
ruptcy of the Dulles leadership 
in the handling of our Near 
Eastern affairs. 

A fresh, new look by the 
President along the lines sug- 
gested by your editorial would, 
it seems to me, bring about bi- 
partisan support of a policy 
now badly strained. This new 
approach would steer us away 
from the brink of war in the 
Near East and unite the Ameri- 
can people behind a sound and 
morally justifiable. approach 
that would appeal to people 
everywhere. 

PHILIP SCHIFF. 
Chevy Chase, Md. 


Mistreated Indians 


The March Atlantic and Har- 
per’s magazine contain articles 
that are very disturbing ac- 
counts of what is happening to 
the American Indians. Records 
of dealings of this Government 
with the Indians in the past 
show many instances of bad 
faith and injustice on the part 
of the Government agents. 

This is the latest. The In- 
dians are now threatened with 
the breakup of their tribal 
lands and under individual 
ownership, the resources of 
water, oil, uranium, timber 
and grazing lands will surely 
pass to non-Indian ownership, 
since the tribes will not be 
able to bid as a unit for their 
lands and the individual own- 
ers, because of poverty or in- 
experience will sell, sometimes 
key tracts, such sales lowering 
the value of the rest. The proc- 
ess is described in Harper's 
magazine under the title, “The 
Raid on the Reservations.” 

In the Atlantic, May Sarton 
tells what happens to the In- 
dians when they leave their 
reservations and become slum 
dwellers in our cities, totally 
unprepared for the way of life 
—Often unable to speak the 
language, lonely and insecure, 
removed from the ways of their 
ancient cultures and confronted 
with situations which they do 
not know how to handle. Un- 
less they receive special train- 
ing and help in making the 
transition to modern city life 
they will become an economic 
and social burden. 

This seems all to be a part 
of the “giveaway” of re- 
sources, the much criticized 
policy of the Interior Depart- 
ment. A repeal of House Con- 
current Resolution 108 may be 
the only way to save the In- 
dians from terrible injustice 
and impoverishment. 

M. C. THORNHILL. 

Washington. 


Where Now?” 


You are to be warmly com- 
plimented for your editorial, 
“Middle East: Where Now?” 
Its honesty in recognizing the 
true issues, its candor in facing 
up to the mistakes in our policy 
and the clear reasoning which 
backs up its conclusions pro- 
vide examples which Secretary 
of State Dulles would do well 
to emulate. 

By failing to sell arms for 
defense to Israel in order to 
offset the influx of Communist 
weapons to Egypt, we have, in 
effect, encouraged neutralist 
and anti-West forces in the 
Arab countries, with conse- 
quences which have been all 
too evident within the last few 
weeks. The defiance of the Arab 
states and their use of the 
threat of Soviet competition 
are acts of irresponsibility 
which may well plunge the 
world into disaster through 
sheer ineptitude on our part. 

By pointing to the need for 
sending Israel some arms for 
defense, and at the same time 
calling for a broad program 
which will remove the irritants 
that have kept the Middle East 
in a turmoil, you have pointed 
to the way we must go if the 
trend toward war is to be re- 
versed. RITA E. GROSSMAN, 

Washington. 

co 

I want to commend you for 
the editorial. Your detailed 
analysis of the tense situation 
in what is an increasingly im- 
portant part of the world helps 
many to understand the basic 
issues involved. 

But aside from that, the 
stand which you have taken 
for the protection of Israel's 
position encourages those who 
believe, as I do, that aggression 
in any part of the world must 
be resisted by strengthening 
the states that are aligned with 
the free world—as Israel surely 


is. 
MRS. RAPHAEL TOUROVER. 
._ Washington. 


National Gallery 
World Art Center 


By Marquis Childs 


a 


The tide of fortune and favor that has 
carried America to a position of unparal- 
leled wealth is underscored by an anniver- 
sary shortly to be observed here. 

More than production 
totais—the millions of 
tons of steel, the mil- 
lions of automobiles, tel- 
evision sets, gadgets of 
every kind, the anni- 
versary signifies the 
reach of the Nation's 
wealth. 

The National Gallery 
of Art in Washington is 
marking its 15th year 
of its opening. In that Canes 
short time, an unprecedented thing has 
happened. 

From princes and kings, the vaults of 
private collectors in every corner of Eu- 
rope, from castles in England and palaces 
in Venice, there has been assembled one 
of the most comprehensive collections of 
art in history. The paintings and sculp- 
ture have been bought by private philan- 
thropy and given to the Government under 
tax-exemption provisions. 

To assemble the collections in the 
Louvre in Paris, the National Gallery in 
London, the Prado in Madrid, took many 
decades, if not centuries. A combination 
of American productivity under the free 
enterprise system and Government inter- 
vention through high inheritance taxes . 
has made it possible to put together in a 
few years in a public museum master. 
pieces by every great painter from the 
13th through the 19th centuries. 


eos 


IT BEGAN with the late Andrew W. 
Mellon of Pittsburgh, who amassed a vast 
fortune that extended into every phase 
of industry. 

As men of wealth have traditionally 
done, Mellon toward the end of his life 
turned to the accumulation of precious 
and beautiful things. On the walls of his 
apartment in Washington, when he was 
Secretary of the Treasury in the "20s and 
early ‘30s, were the works of Rembrandt, 
Goya, the masters of the Italian Renais- 
sance. 

The late Lord Duveen, the dealer who 
was buying for Mellon, was able to get 
more than 20 notable pictures out of the 
Czarist collections in the Soviet Union 
when the Soviets were hard up for gold 
and foreign exchange. 

At the beginning of the New Deal, an 
income tax suit which stirred angry political 
repercussions was brought against Mellon. 
The Government alleged that he had 
created a tax-exempt charitable and educa- 
tional foundation to pass his paintings on 
to his children frée of inheritance tax. 

The civil suit, as it wound through the 
ramifications of Mellon's extraordinary 
career, was without precedent in its com- 
plexity. The end result was, in effect, a 
draw, with the financier paying relatively 
small penalties. His gift of $20 million 
built the great gallery on Constitution 
ave. and endowed it. His pictures looked 
a little lonely in the marble-floored rooms. 

But his belief that this beginning would 
attract other donors to create a great col- 
lection has been vindicated many times 
over. On the formal observance of the 
anniversary, there will be shown 84 new 
paintings from the collection of the late 
Samuel H. Kress and his brother Rush. 
These are in addition to more than 250 
Kress paintings, most of them of the Ital- 
lan Renaissance, already on display. 

The Kress brothers have devoted a 


large part of their fortune, which came 


from chain stores across the country, to 
combing Europe for owners who could be 
persuaded to sel] masterpieces sometimes 
held in the same family for many genera- 
tions. 

ow 


OTHER COLLECTIONS have come 
more or less intact to the Gallery. Notable 
among these are the Widener collection 
from Philadelphia and the Chester Dale 
collection of French art. Lessing Rosen- 
wald presented the museum with his col- 
lection of drawings and prints which is 
one of the most comprehensive in the 
world. And the retiring director of the 
Gallery, David E. Finley, has been tireless 
in his search for wealthy collectors who 
would leave their pictures to the Nation. 

It is impossible to put any money value 
on the treasure that has been given to the 
Federal Government. Paintings have had 
a boom greater than any stock or security. 

Last summer, in the London auction 
rooms, third and fourth-rate examples of 
second and third-rate painters of tite Ital- 
ian Renaissance brought from $40,000 up. 
The pictures in the National Gallery are 
virtually all first-rate examples of first- 
rate painters. 

Long a political capital, Washington is 
now one of the great art centers of the 
world. 


Ge Washington Post 


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Matter of Fact . . By Joseph 


The Gone Horse 


‘THE DREAMY unreality of 
most current discussion of 
world problems is wonder- 
fully well illustrated by the 
noisy Senate row about East- 


West trade. 

Several Democratic Senators 
are in a towering rage, real or 
pretended, because the Eisen- 
hower Administration has re- 
luctantly allowed our Allies to 
increase their trade with the 
Soviet bloc. In reply to the 
Senators’ criticism, Secretary 
of Commerce Sinclair Weeks 
hag chiefly mumbled that the 
whole subject is classified. 
This is a very fashionable an- 
swer nowadays. 

Meanwhile, anyone who 
troubles to read that not very 
highly classified publication, 
the Wall Street Journal, 
must suspect that the Senators 
and Secretary Weeks are argu- 
ing about locking the barn 

~ door long after the horse has 

gone. 

_«¥Tom the moment the em- 
equipment for extracting and 
se eye petroleum prod- 
ucts has always stood near the 
top of the list of forbidden 
exports to the Soviets. In this 
field the Western lead was be- 
lieved to be very great. Since 
the fuel oi] shortage was also 
believed to be one of the chief 
weaknesses of the Soviet 
economy, the strictest rules 
were made to perpetuate that 
shortage. And now the Wall 
Street Journal has turned 
these rules into an ironical 
joke, with a single story. 


THE STORY is about a 
Texas concern, the Dresser In- 
dustries of Dallas, whose vice 
president, J. B. O'Connor, has 
made a contract with the So- 
viet government to bring the 
radically new Russian turbine 
oil drill to America. O'Connor 
will certainly suffer if he is 
shown to be talking through 
his hat: yet he boldly claims 
that this Russian turbo-rill is 
up to 10 times as efficient as 
the conventional oil] well drills 
in use in this country and 


‘we yet Wp, 


benefit of Western “know 
in this matter of petroleum 


there is at least one good 
son for thinking that O'Con- 
nor probably is right, too. 

In brief, Soviet crude 
production has increased by 
over 80 per cent in the last 
five years, thus overcoming 
the much touted oil fuel short- 
age, while American domestic 
crude oil production has gone 
up by only 22 per cent in the 
same period. 

Furthermore, there is plenty 

of the 


three-quarters of the 
plants in Great Britain, where 
the industrial revolution be- 


gan. This finding was sup- 
ported by the leader of the 
mission, the able executive di- 
rector of the British Iron and 
Steel Board, Sir Robert Shone. 

According to Sir Robert, 
the Soviet plants are 
about as efficient. in terms 
of output per worker, as the 
“top end” of the British steel 
industry. “Noe instrument one 
could think of was lacking.” 
Sir Robert said. These and 
other findings of the steel 
masters mission so upset 
Secretary of the Treasury 
George M. Humphrey that he 
is reported to have sounded 
the alarm on the highest 
level of the United States 
Government—which was «a 
trifle odd, since the intelli- 


ip 
| 


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; 


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: 


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& 
: 


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lH 
rhe 


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bali 


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handsome profit, too, because 
of their cheap labor. Since the 
experts think that the 


Washington Scene . . . 


Time on My Hands 


WHEN PRESIDENT Eisen- 
hower broke the news to us 
that he planned to be less of a 
host from now on, something 


inside me 
died. I have 
never felt my ' 
social life sud- © 
denly left at | 
such loose 
ends since the | 
prohibition 
agents pad- 
locked the 
Sligo Slash- 
ers. 

If Ike isn't 
going to en 
tertain, I just don't know 
where I'm going to go nights. 

I may have to join the “Y,” 
or ask for my old job back on 
night rewrite. 

It ig no secret, except to 
those in the know, that I 
hardly go anywhere else any 
more. 1 think of the White 
House as my second home. 
The fact that I don't spend 
much time in my first home is 
immaterial. 

This decision of his to with- 
draw from the soci*l whirl 

“isn't going to be a blow only 


These Days 


Optimism in Syracuse 


THERE WAS something of a 

controversy in Syracuse, N. Y., 
over an address delivered by 
Chancellor William P. Tclley 
of Syracuse 
University be- 
fore the local 
manufacturers 
associa- 
tion. What 
stirred the © 
excitement 
were some 
statements on 
comm u nism 
which inc'ud- 
ed these sen- 
tences: 
“ . . Without minimizing the 
danger of the Communist con- 
spiracy, I think it is safe to 
say the battle for men’s minds 
in America will not be won 
by the Communist Party. The 
victory here is clearcut and 
final.” 

The chancellor talked too 
much and far beyond his 
knowledge, which sometimes 
happens to learned men who 
often believe that having 
specialized in something, they 
possess knowledge of every- 
thing. 


I MIGHT suggest to the 
chancellor that he might make 
a study of textbooks currently 
used in his and other wuni- 
versities to see how effectively 
the capitalist concept of life is 
being undermined and as a 
substitute for it, socialism in 


— oe 


By George Dixon 


to me. There are a lot of peo- 
ple I could name, and prob 
ably will, whe wont know 
what to do with themselves if 


the White House closes itself 
to social functions. 

I KNOW the heads of two 
railroads, an oil company, two 
banking firms, an automotive 
enterprise, three interlocking 
corporations, and a brace of 
interlocking directorates who 
are doomed to lose social caste 
because they will no longer be 
able to hint all over the place 
that they've just left an “exclo- 
sive little stag with Dick and 
Charlie, and Art, and Sherm 
and you-know WHO! 

Even gentlemen who were 
never invited to the White 
House are going to be put out 
because a whole lot of them 
have been using the President 
as a pretext to get a night 
away from the old lady. They 
have been able to do this be- 
cause the White House stopped 
giving out guest lists. 

The guest lists were stopped 
because they were giving rise 
to bitter jealousies. But now 
that the whole world knows 
Eisenhower probably isn't hav- 
ing anybody at all, both the 


a — 


familiars and unfamiliars are 
going to feel a sense of de- 
privation. 

On the other hand. less 
White House socializing may 
improve the health of the 
guests as well as the host. 
Those who have been fore- 
gathering socially at 1600 
Pennsylvania ave. have been 
under vows of secrecy never 
to divulge a word that was 
said. or a thing that was done, 
there. 


FOR SOME YEARS. George 
E. rno, eminent INS corre- 
spondent, has been campaign- 
ing to ban parsley from the 
National Press Club. 

He recently succeeded, but 
he had to resort to a threat. 
He said if the stuff was not 
removed he would eat his 


you 
won't find a sprig. Durno hails 
this as the greatest gustatory 
and economic advance of the 
century. 
By not serving parsley, the 
National Press Club saves 
nearly $2 a year. 


By George Sokolsky 


various forms is offered to our 
young people. 

I find such textbooks not 
only in economics and politics 
but in history, sociology, psy- 
chology and in that hodge- 
podge of subjects called con- 
temporary civilization, which 
is a very short cut to culture. 
It is more effective to influ- 
ence the young mind through 
textbooks than by direct politi- 
cal propaganda. 

The real issue is, however. 
not what Chancellor Tolley 
said but what he did not say. 
For if the “victory here is 
clear cut and final,” what is 
it a victory for? The answer 
to that I do not see in this 
speech. Certainly the opposite 
of Marxism is not capitalism, 
and if the victory which is 
“clear cut and final” is for 
capitalism, Chancellor Tolley 
must be mistaken, because 
this country is moving rapidly 
away from individualistic 
capitalism toward a very pe- 
culiar mixed system in which 
the Government exercises a 
control over individdal earn- 
ings not only through the puni- 
tive graduated income tax, 
but by various social controls 
which leave little to individual 
judgment save risk. 


FURTHERMORE, the anti- 
trust laws, as interpreted by | 
the Eisenhower Administra- | 
tion, place a control upon | 
private enterprise which | 


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leaves few advantages to com- 
petence, ability, ingenuity and 
success. Whereas Keynesian 
economics no longer domi- 
nates our Treasury, no other 
logical system does and there- 
fore only those with inherited 
wealth can really benefit by 
their enterprise sufficiently to 
establish a competence for 
their progeny 

So, we reach the point where 
we must again ask the learned 
chancellor to tell us what it is 
that has won the victory “clear 
cut and final” over Marxism. 
I would suggest that the chan- 
cellor read the current tran- 
scripts issued last week and 
this week and presumably next 
week by the Internal Security 
Subcommittee of the Senate 
on the scope of Soviet activity 
in the United States. This 
series of studies is one of the 
most 
scholar, scholarly documents 
of current American life. He 
will discover that while many 
believe that the Communists 
in the United State, have 
failed, the fact is that Marx- 


ism is continuing to be an im- | 


portant influence in our lives, 

although indirectly it is true. 
(Coprrneh* 

Features Bodionte -, 


—_—— --— — 


—- — --- 


and 
THE WASHINGTON SEMINAR ON RELIGION AND PSYCHIATRY 
announce the fourth lecture of 


interesting and for a 


THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL OF PSYCHIATRY 


“Our good citizen award to Adele Truffle, who for 
10 years has sueiiaiy ate free advice to our 
representatives in Congress! ...” 


DIARY—/Fr. Page I 


Two Million to Benefit 
y U.S. Insurance Plan 


$11,000 or more could not; The additional cost to the Gov- 
paid benefits until he had ¢rmment would total $32.5 mil- 


' lions annually and it would be 
the first $200 of medical | . tricient to pay the entire cost 


In each case, 75 per cent! of the major medical plan. 
additional costs would be A survey revealed that three 


d 
" ployes is now covered by Blue 
An employe who retires at (ross or & 
a future date would have to health plan. The pro 
\pay the first $200 in any year ™ajor medical proposal is not 
‘of com hospital, surgical intended to “disturb” this cov- 
‘and al costs before he erage but to “supplement it.” 
could collect 75 per cent of any In other words, the Adminis- 
tration plan would protect em- 
each case, the amounts ployes and their dependents 
the employes could be paid from the heavy costs of linger- 
‘also would be subject to the ing illnesses, and it would pick 
“maximums” as related above. up after the benefits expire 
| However, 
allow an active employe to be The 


"pre 


wit 


Administration 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee Wednesday, March 14, 1956 11 


sac—Prews Page I 


ter-blow, the Nation 
to destruction. 


to SAC’s readiness Yeoubles be- 


icomes a national co 


SAC’s action program fackles 
the problem along a wide front. 
Some proposals require con- 
gressional or top Pentagon 
action. 

One phase involves putting 
the heat on aircraft desig 
to build less complicated equip- 
ment, so that it can be main- 
tained by less skilled men. “We 
can get geniuses to d them 
but can't have an Air Force of 


geniuses to service them,” said 


a SAC officer. 
May Raise Standards 


Another proposal is to let the 
Air Force raise its recruiting 
standards. Pentagon 

tions now force it to take a 
proportionate share of lower 
IQ men, who formerly went 
into the Army via the draft. 
SAC says many of the men it 


amilar _pasic | officers say, boosting the 


‘reinstated for health insurance that most employes are insured | 


benefits after a time lapse and against hospital costs of less 
after he had been paid the $10,- than $500 and surgical costs up 
000 “lifetime” maximum. The to $250 a year. 

health insurance of a retired| The Administration will not 
em 
he paid the $5000 maximum. deduct from employe paychecks 


The Administration will sug- the cost of basic health plans. ,, electronics supervisor at’ 


Boeing Aircraft gets $2.60 an) 


gest to Congress that it broad- Earlier, it indorsed such a pro- 
jen the life insurance law to posal but it will withdraw that 
| provide insurance against heavy support. 
‘medical and hospital costs. | The Administration's 

| The cost for each $1000 of life medical plan was worked out 
‘insurance coverage is 25 cents by Warren Irons of the Civil 
per pay period to the employe Service Commission who held 
| plus 12% cents to the Govern- extensive conferences with em- 
‘ment. The Administration will ployes leaders and officials of 
‘propose that the Government's the American Medical Associa- 
cost be raised to 25 to put it on tion and the American Hospital 
'a 50-50 basis with the employe. Association. 


The Day in Congress 


Benete 
Mees at il & @. 
Commitee: 


lt July 31. 1801. os reported by 
Court of Claims. 327. Old Bide 
Merchant Marine ond 

sm 


the 


Fisheries — 
mner Subcomte on Mer- 
enant 
OAO relative to double and triple track 
ing. 719. Old Bide 


Sebcomte—10 &. @& 


Open. Interior apprepristions. Reem Pest Office and Civil 


e A m. Open To pear Post Pf hice officials 
Sebcomtie 10 @ & ta) rate increases ; Oo la 

Quen. Laver jtkw continue ith s Public ewe te m. Open metas 
MEW. $62, Capi- S“Ocome. On ». © extend sn 

t 7« = rss . strenathen the water pollution contre! 

' s vice chairme 


c £ 


Leona Pasex 


| Bietriet of Colembie-—10 « m Open 
|t@ press Discussion of tne D. C. transit | s wable Natural Resources 
‘ t tt * > : \ 
situation. District eS =6UTE. te he beaere. 1302, New Bids 
Relee--10 30 6. m Open HR 52 
to authorize establishment of the Virgin 


10 
executive on 
Ps - islands National Park. and R. 9770 


would be cut off after propose that the Government, 


; 


| sonnel 
‘SAC aircraft commanders make the little woman plays in a 
arine eo consider report of the only $500 to $700 a month, while;man’s decision on reenlisting, 


: 
: 


receives are “untrainable.” 
Other recommendations are 


aimed at making life in SAC 

‘more attractive, and thus in-|*"e Gi Dill 
ducing high caliber men to re- 
‘enlist an a Pomp 
: ; |term contracts. st year's m 
by the employe’s insur- °Ut of every four Federal em: itary pay 


sign up for longer 


raise and increase in 
reenlistment allowance hel rr, 


reenlistment rate from 26 to 
35 per cent. 

But the trouble is that the 
percentage varies widely 
various specialties. Sixty per 
cent of SAC cooks are signing 
up for another term when their 
enlistments expire, while only 
10 per cent of the Command's 
skied radarmen are reeniist- 


the plan would from the basic health plans. |;.., 
assumes; 


“By civilian standards we are 
overpaying some people and 
underpaying others,” said Capt. 
John Murray, of Hazel Green, 
Wis., a SAC personnel officer. 
“Surveys show that the wage 
scale for cooks on the outside 
is $1.80 an hour or less, while 


hour. 
“But the top pay of an Air 


major Force cook and an Air Force 


electronics supervisor, both 
master sergeants, is the same— 
$2.35 an hour based on a 40-hour 
week. We have 239 job special- 
ties and only 7 pay grades.” 


Hike for Officers, Airmen 


SAC officers did not spell out 
their new pay plan in detail, but 
indicated it would adjust scales 
to what private industry pays 
for similar skills. 

It was clear that the plan, not 
yet in final form, will apply to 
officers as well as airmen. Per- 
officers stressed that 


a commercial airline pilot 


Service--10 makes from $15,000 to $20,000 


a year—more than SAC’'s top 
generals. 


While there fs no current 


M's committee on Conservation of Re-| shortage of pilots, trouble lies 
and others ahead. Seventy per cent of 


SAC’s aircraft commanders 


‘are aged 30 to 38, and at some 


| Sih to be ICC commis. | io Provide revenue for the District of! point in the future, they'll be 


o 
relet- 
na- 


room pi 
: S27 D. m. Open 8B. 116 

' eoreign img to qualifications of di 

> mm Open 
ant 


i? 


rectors of 
an 


obligations directly from 
; Committee room 
Veterans Affairs—io a m@ 
moncson Subcomte. on bills 
the VA joan program. 356 O} 
ays and Means—10 
HR 5850 
membership 
Ceoperation 
Po 


—2 > m Open 
‘Merchant Marine beomte. te hold 
Be ee ve construction 
ao . 
. Fieod Ceatrel 
-_ . 
en Seuthwestern Powrr Admin. 
_® imecrease 6 6 CTetes 
“es tiee10 2 mm 
committes business. Room 104- ©"! 
Atemic Sebcom 
fer Ceperetica—10 
qensider BATO matters n heer 
Capito. re partment and Internal Reve- 
nue Service 1301 New Bide 
Fereign Affairs—16 30 « Exec. Te 
\hear Assistant Secretary of State Frar. 
t)6©©O. Wileos. Committee room. Capi- 
Werks 2 Exec Fall 


s mm. Open 


nite 


and 
authorizing 
in Organization fer 
‘Tican Asseciation 
American “Wer 
Chrvysier Corp 

earc. Committee 


chan 
and 
room 


™m 
Not tm session 


& m Exec. Sub- to! 
Committee room.’ Peb 
Subcomte 
Graent| ar construction bi! 
ores 


, 10 
em Defense. 
. ? 
Buocom'e en 
“the rier 
sete. 1310. New 


16 © m. Open. Kil-| 
dey Subcomte on AR. 8794 Uniformed’ 
Services Retirement Saquaiieation Act! 
of 1965 R 


A 
eeom tes 
2. New Ride 
i) Draft 
Cemmit 


S. 588. Colerade River 
jeet——To be called 


YESTERDAY 


Senate 


54-'o-39 an amendment te 
bill te guarantee farmers ful! 
for wheat dome«tically 
umafs 57-to-33 an 
amendment calling for a two-price plat 
oT cotten 

Voted te limit debate on 
esmendments to | heur sec 


tee 


arine Corps upon 
considered jointly. 304. Old Bide 
Cerrener.- 


mh seat ie ster 


dvuetion Act retary 
if Weeks to be heard 
then sed Leber-10 « Open 
| Batley Subcomte. on Dills to amend the! 
ead Harbor Workers 
tien Act. te provide increased 
sees of disabling injuries | 


11 
Aporoved 
" \the farm 

rit 
additions! 
'\Com 
28. O4 


gern 


a! 
\e0m. vice president. N 
l\euramce Co. on civil defense 


Geclaration approved 
Seuthern members 
(iter firmed Williar Dowline and James 
Ne}. Weldon Jones as members of the Tarif 
, Commission 
1501. New! Received nominations of 109 new post- 
Masters 
ec |, Recessed at 7.44 p>. m. until 11 o. m 
: and | dear 
| Rescerces on pend end re! 
| oes 1537. Mew Ride 
House iration——-1030 @&. & 
ll) committee on pending mat 
Committees room. third fleor, Cap!. 


to! 

—I0@e m= Open Cellier Sub 
| comte Menepely Problems in Reew 
: Ties 


| ies st Rees Risley chairman 
/\CAB. veturne fer 


House 
matters Met at noon 

Paserd and sent to Senate bil! te con- 
tinue for another year present taxes on 
corporations « om such products as 
beer. whisky and cigarettes 
| Adjourned at 2.15 3. @. until neon 
Thursday 


_ ters 


—_- 


0 purchase | 


vaa.| majority 
ROTC graduates have been 


> 
to mart uo AR. 8836. Pigh-| 
1 


' 


‘getting too old for their job 


en bloc. 
There may be difficulty in 
replacing them several years 


spte.jhence. For there is a great 
syncs | shortage of officers in the 25 


to 30 age bracket. The great 
of college - trained 


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The Interrelationship 


_*PRIDAY, MARCH 16, ot 8 P.M. ot ALL SOULS’ CHURCH 
16TH AND HARVARD STS. N.W. 

‘fOr. Leslie Farber. chairman of Paculty, Washington School of Psychiatry 

Dr. Maurice S. Friedman, protesser of Philosophy at Sarah Lawrence Col 

The Rev. Revel Howe, Professor of Pastoral Theology et Virginia Seminary 


will discuss 


decolletage of crystal 
pleated white 
organdy. 


$49.99 


| “MARTIN BUBER AND PSYCHIATRY” | 


The French Room 
Second Floor F Street 


‘Tickets at $2.00 are available at the W 


and at Silver Spring 


Pay Increases Asked in Air Force 
To Attract Needed Skilled Personnel 


the wives before the depend- 
ents’ assistance groups, in 
iwhich they outline SAG's im- 
portant role, their husband's 
part in it, and stress the ad- 
vantage of an Air Force ca- 
reer. 

Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, SAC 
icommander-inchief devised 
an attractive new type bar- 
racks for unmarried airmen. 

They feature rooms for two 
or three airmen instead of the 
normal “open bay” type bar 
racks, and a bath between each 
two rooms. But very few have 
‘been built. 


Hobby Shops Created 


leaving the service as soon as 
they serve their obligated time. 

Another problem is expected 
when the airlines begin re- 
placing their present airplanes| 
with jet transports three years 
hence. SAC B-47 pilots already 
have been getting feelers for 
airline jobs. 


Legislative Proposals 


Other legislative proposals 
urged by SAC to improve 


® More family and military 
housing. 

® Medical care for depend- 
ents. Legislation now is pending 
for this. |, The most interesting of 

© Expansion of commissaries|SAC’s morale innovations, how- 
and PXs, and cancellation of|ever, are the hobby shops. Le- 
the present restrictions on the’ Ma , a sports car fan, has es 

they can carry and prices tablished an automobile hobby 

charged. Commercial retail ishop at each base where an 
store organizations have pres-| airman can take an old jalopy, 
sured the Pentagon into such|and with help from crack me- 
limitations. ‘chanics, make it run like @ 

* Amendment of the GI Edu-' clock. 
cational act, so that men who _ At Finecastle Air Force Base, 
remain in service can go to in the Florida lake section, the 
school in off-duty hours at, auto hobby shop has a rival in 
Government expense. A large a highly popular boat-building 
oe my of the airmen who hobby shop. 
decline to reenlist say they do| There are also the SAC aero 
iclubs. Ground officers and air- 
(men can join and learn to fly 
One step already taken to|at minimum rates. Air Force 
encourage men to remain in|pilots serve as unpaid instruc- 
service is to arrange for ac- tors and the clubs may buy 
credited college courses to be|light planes which can be 
conducted for officers and air- rented to members, Ground of- 
men on or near bases. But ficers and airmen, once they 
they must pay for it. 'win their private pilots’ li- 

®Correction of a present sit- censes, can fly home for vaca- 
uation which is causing much) tons at $5 a flying hour instead 
of the commercial $18 rate. 
‘Officers receive a subsistence| All these things help. But 
‘allowance on a monthly basis, SAC needs assistance to solve 
‘enlisted men on a daily basis. its critical manpower problem. 
When individuals or units leave It must have sympathetic and 
their permanent base on tem- prompt attention to its 
‘porary duty at schools or other posals by top level Pentagon 
\stations—and this is frequent Officials and Congress. And 
in SAC—the airmen lose their public understanding and sup- 
‘allowance and the officers! port. 
don't. | Greater appreciation of the 

® Additional allowances to worth—and higher prestige— 
ease rough spots faced by the accorded military career men, 
men of SAC, such as extension|can pay big dividends. 


so to go to college free under 


A 
portice 


onan’ 


® nor of 


ot poy ae a 
|men with dependents, per diem . . 
payments while on maneuvers, The P r esident s 

and raising rental and -sub| . " 
_sistence allowances in high cost Appointment List 
\of living areas. | 
’ ‘ . 
Steps Already Taken President Eisenhower's 
| w , 
| SAC already has done o semeeme Set, Seaneeeey 
great deal to make life more : 
/attractive for its people. Stee mone th 

It has established NCO! 1 5. m—The President 
Academies, to which sergeants ™** *%* Prime Minter 
are sent for ieadership and 
business management train- Red Expert for India 
ing. Graduates gain prestige _ 

A dependents’ assistance pro| NEW DELHI, March 13 
gram has been set up, largely|The first Russian expert as 
a volu organization of signed to India under a U. N., 
wives of cers and noncoms, technical assistance program is 
‘ready to step in and help fam- Dr. Olga Makeeva, former chief 
ilies during illness or other of obstetrical and gynecological 
trouble. services in e mg | oe 
| Recognizing the importance Department. e wil adv 
file we +5 Tt combined material and 


child health program 
Saurashtra State. 


‘SAC commanders give talks to 


| as Et 


> 
c 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
% T ednesday, March. I, 1956 


Rumanian Family F inds Home 


] (Picture on Page 19.) 
By Liz Hillenbrand 


— om ge ee 


Stef Reporvr 


(faarope in less than 5 days 


on the World's Fastest Ship 


a dream in her heart 
The hope of 


home 
family uprooted by war, whose) 
only wish for years had been 
“ta belong to some place.” 
— Yesterday Clarissa’s dream 
The Great s.s. UNITED STATES finally had come true. 
World's fastest ship salle from New York 12 noon: 
Mar. 22,° Apr. 7,* Apr. 25, May 11, 25 and regularly 
thereafter. Arrives Havre early morning 5th day. 
Southampton, same afternoon. First Clase $350 up: 


Cahn $220 up. T owrtat Ss; "9 uP 
*Also arrives Bremerheves @th dey 


family were happily getting set- 


at 520 Butternut st. nw 

The 10 Kovacs arrived in 
on Monday aboard the General 
Langfitt, under the United 
States Refugee Relief Program 
Their long trip really had start 
ed on a dark day in 1942, when 
war forced them to flee their 
little town of Brasov, Rumania 

The family found itself 
«ctranded in Crechoslovakia 
Meanwhile, Hungarian-born Eu- 
gene Kovacs, the father, was 
drafted into the German army 
He landed in a Russian prison 
camp. where he spent a year 
he would rather not remember 

The Russians occupied Crech- 
oslovakia, and the Kovacs had 
to flee again. “We had to leave 
everything.” Clarissa recalis 
“When the soldiers arrived they 
gave us only a few hours to 
leave for Germany.” 

Eugene Kovacs was freed 
from prison camp. only to find 
that his family was gone. But 
life took a happier turn when 
the Red Crocs relocated them 
and Kovacs got a job in a meat 
store in Homberg-Kasel, Ger 
many 

But 
home there 


The Luxurious s.s. AMERICA 


Offers extra hours of leisure at sea. Sails from New 
York: Mar. 23, Apr. 14, May 5, May 26 and regularly 
thereafter 5'5 days to Cobh, 6! 5 to Havre, 7 to 
Southampton, & to Bremerhaven. Firet Clese $295 up: 
Cabin $200 up; Tourist $145 up. 


CONSULT OUP AUTHORITOR TeAVFL AGENTS CO 


UNITED STATES LINES 


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MOVING 


we didnt have a real 
* they recalled. So 


Four years ago a courageous | 
young Rumanian-born gir! ar-| 
rived in the United States with 


23-year-old 
Clarissa Kovacs was to make a) 
here for her family—a| 


| 
| 


The 11) 
members of the Eugene Kovacs. 


tled in a spacious yellow house | 


| 


New York City from Germany| 


New citizens Helga Rowe, from Germany, 
Gwen Moore, from Canada, and Taka Razee, | 


Br Joe Metberger Staff Prot ograrher 


from Japan (from left), congratulate each 
other after swearing-in ceremonies. 


Natives of 35 Nations Made Citizens 


The names of 153 persons, 
natives of 35 countries on five 
continents, were inscribed ves 
terday on the rolls of American 
citizens 

In ceremonies conducted by 
District Court Judge Charles 
F. McLaughlin, the candidates 
renounced the citizenship of 
their native lands to be sworn 
in as Americans 

They came from Australia 
and Yugoslavia, Austria and 
Venezuela, Belgium and Hon 
duras, Russia and China 
Turkey and Canada. and more 
than a score of other lands 
Of the inhabited continents 
only Africa was not repre 
sented 

Judge McLaughlin told the 


ments they had toward their 
native countries, memories of 
childhood and youth, “are not 
inconsistent with your being 
Americn citizens.” 

The principal speaker at the 
ritual was the Very Rev. Ed 
ward B. Bunn, S.J., President 
of Georgetown University. 

Father Bunn declared that 
nowhere in the world is so 
much for ao little afforded to 
you in the light of your citizen 
ship.” 

He told the group: 

“Educational opportunities 
for the individual are the prin 
cipal reason for America’s 
greatness. The preservation of 
freedom in America depends 
primarily on the way its citi 


rens become more and more 
enlightened about the meaning 


of liberty, its value and proper 


use 

Other speakers were Richard 
L. Walsh. of the District Bar 
Association, and Mrs. Henry 
M. Barbee. who welcomed the 
new citizens on behalf of the 
Daughters of the American 
Revolution 


Queen Mother on Visit 


PARIS. March 13 # — Bri 
tains Queen Mother Elizabeth 
arrived here by air today for 
her first visit to Paris since 
1908. She was welcomed by 
French and British officials at 
LeBourget Airport. 


Shipwreck Kelly Sues for Divorce 


| BARTOW, Fila, March 13 \# 
John (Shipwreck) Kelly, cafe 
society figure, today filed a di. 
ah suit against the former | 
Brenda Diana Duff Frazier, 
‘called America’s No. 1 debu- 
‘tante in 1938. He charged de- 
sertion. 

| Kelly's suit said his wife left 
him on March 6, 1052. and has 
‘not returned The Kellys were 
imarried June 30, 1941, at a 
high-fashion wedding. The suit 


said there was no community 
property and the couple has 
one child, Brenda Victoria. 19, 

At Mrs. Kelly's Park Avenue 
‘home in New York City a 
spokesman said she was wun- 
available for comment. Mr«. 
Kelly, the daughter of the late 
Frank Duff Frazier. New York 
and Palm Beach clubman. and 
the late Mrs. Henry Pierrepont 
Perry, inherited $1.4 million in 
cash on her 2ist birthday June 
9. 1942. and a life interest in 
$2.5 million. 


—— 


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four years ago Clarissa left for 
the United States te fnd 
home. “I promised that some 
day | would bring them over,” 
Clarissa says 

She lived with Dr. and Mrs 
Lester Blumenthal. at 1440 
Whittier pl. and learned Eng- 
lish from the Blumenthals’ chil. 
dren. while she taught them the 
four other languages she knows 

After a job as an assistant 
buver for a local store. Clarissa 
went to New York to find a 
sponsor for her family and earn 
the money necessary to get 
them settled here 

She has been holding three 
jobs simultaneousiy, working at 
least 64 hours every week. Be 
sides a regular job as a bank 
bookkeeper. Clarissa models, 
works from &8p.m.to4a.m. on 
Friday. Saturday and Sunday 
as a hat check girl, and baby 
sits whenever she gets the 
chance 

The National Catholic Wel- 
fare Conference agreed to back 
the family. including Eugene. 
53. the mother. Helen. 52: Eu- 
gene Jr. 29 his wife, Frida. 27, 
and their two youngsters, Har- 
ald. &. and Atila, 18 months: and 
ithe elder Kovacs’ other chil- 
idren. Lester. 17, Peter and 
iAnnie. 14vearold twins, and 
| Gabriela, 1! 
| Clarissa s next mission is to 
get jobs for the older men in 
the family, and to place the chil- 
\dren in school. Then she hopes 
‘to get a job here herself to help 
| pay for the furniture the family 
needs 

Its going to be rough for the 
first few months.” sdmits 
iClariesa. “but it will be worth 
it to be able to belong to some 
| place 


new Americans that any sent! 


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' SX YEARS QUO 


\ Votes 
Year’s Delay 


On Tax Cuts 


Ry Thomas J. Foley 
Nees Serio 


wale Re 
ee a 


their 
bour pyeye 


Tr 'erra’iare 
| The House voted 356 to 4 ves 
terday to postpone for another 
vear $3 tDillbon in tax cuts on 
corporation income alcohole 
beverages. cigarettes, trucks.) 
cars, and gasoline 

At the same tume. a Ways! 
and “Means subcommittee ap! 
proved changes in excise tax) 
rates on items ranging from | 
sporting goods to tape record. 
ers. Some rates would go UP) 
and some down 

The overwhelming vote in the 
| House for the one-vear exten 
“ion was in line with President 
i'Fiscenhowers request. It was 
ipart of his program to balance 
l the budget in the present and 
coming fiscal vears 

The rates. scheruled to drop | 
| April 1, were raised during the 
i Korean war and were to be re 
laxed in 1934. However, Con 
gress has extended them twiee 
before. The mill now goes to 
the Senate. where speedy ap 
proval is anticipated 

Voting against the tax bill | 
were Reps. Shepard ‘{ rum | 
packer (R-Ind.). Winston Prouty | 
(R-Vt.). Noah Mason (R-IIL) and | 
i\Roy Wier (D-Minn) | 

Unless extended. rates would! 
drop from 52 to 47 per cent on 
corporation income. from $10 
to $9 a gallon on liquor, about! 
ll per cent on beer and wine 
from & to 7 cents a pack an! 
cigarettes, from 10 to 7 per ceat| 
on automohiles, from & to 5 per 
icent on trucks and buses and | 
from 2 to l'2 cents on a ee 
on gasoline 

Meanwhile. the Ways and| 
Means Subcommittee proposdd| 
that tape and wire recorders.| 
radio and television transistors) 
and record players be subject! 
to the 10 per cent Federal excise 
rate on appliances 
| A-.5S per cent rate was pro-| 
posed for gas. operated garbage | 
disposal units and vacuum) 
cleaner attachments. The g group) 
also recommended that tube-| 
less tires be taxed at a rate of 
1 cent a pound higher than 
taxes requiring separate inner- 
tubes 

Nearly all other changes 
recommended would result in 
a loss of revenue. | ; 


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Early ‘Hill’ Action Expected 


On ‘Clean Elections’ Measure 


By Murrey Marder 
Bief! Reporter 
Senate Majority Leader Lyn 
don B. Johnson (D-Tex.), said 
yesterday that the Senate may 
act on a “clean elections” bill 


oo — - 


Shand @ensiestWemninn 
FALSE TEETH 


ss | pleasant way to overco™e 
nw we pinto discomfort. F FASTEST. 


_. Giseusseed yesterday ty 


— ; 
CH ECZEMA Bricker Claims Senate Support 
For New Treaty Amendment — 


itching of surface eczema and sim 
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aids faster healing. Buy Ertre 
Strength Zemo 
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enge melts, your writated throst 
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Cetammum—ebich soothes the 
sore rasp, beips fight miecuon. 
2. WORKS IN CHEST—Then the 
center —equal to » tcaspooa of 
Vicks Meds -Trarung Cough Syrup 
~ helps joosen decp-down phiegm, 
rebeve coughing, ease congesuen. 
@ 08, Veet Chee Ce Peete Meth Tete, 
Cm eee Beem mee om eee ee 


A MEDICINE 
INSIDE 
A MEDICINE 


_— — nmr me =—— = Rr nee er 


before Congress takes its Easter 
recess 

The House plans te take iis 
regular Easter recess from 
March 29 te April 8. The Senate 
may take time cut during the 
same permed. although ms dates 


co-sponsors of the bal] propeswd 
by hameclf and Minmerity Leader 
William F. Koewtland (24 sl 
The pew sagerts were Sem 
John J. Williams (Del) and 
Stuart Syrmiagtead (D-Me) 
making 45 Repebdiliranms aad @ 
Democrats an the bull 

The lection referm will was 
"oe 


Senate Democratic Policy Gem- vision time, authorize $100 de- 
mittee. sard Johnson. buat no ductions on income tax returns 
fimalieed™” action was taken to for political contributions, and 
stedule mt for debate make other reforms. 

There bas been on the Sen On the tax feature, Johnson 
ate Calendar since last June said yesterday, either the $100 
a teroed election reform bill deduction allowance, or a $10 

Sem. Thomas C.'tax crédit might be equal! 
. The new desirable to encourage small 


Committee which has been urged by some, on 
held extensive hearings on the grounds it would more equally 
basic isswes dealt with im both benefit the smaller taxpayers 
bells Because the Senate is ex-' 

The Senate leadership bill pected to act first on the legis- | 
would require full reperting of lation, said Johnson, the tax as- 
campaign spending in genera! pects will be eliminated from. 
elections ender mere “realistic” the measure in the Senaté so 
money ceilings, grant equal op that can be handled first by 
pertemity te the larger political the House, where tax le 
partees for free radie and tele- tion originates. 


By ne C. Aljright 
° tee, 
abe S. Brvker © 


n 
Ohio yestergday clameed the 


i mot be of amy for 


4 mod:féed verTwoer 
o-or i at 


Ike, Kefauver Scoring Delegate Sweep 


_betweem Kefauver and support- Gov. Mennen Williams of Mich- 


a41MPr—fr. age I 


with me.” Kefeuver sabd “I om -« 
thankful fer the jbovalts 
suppert the \«= 
voters have gen moe and 
shall alwars fraecm=aer them 
and be gretetul 
Im terms of conrent 
—§ of the Demorrste éeege'es 
have only a ball wete earcd- 
a efeateen jumped wte an 84 
lead after trmlme Servetses = 
a Ane . [or 200ur 25 RY 
2” Kelauver icad mecreawd 
‘ meperiance berause tle == 
clal tabelateen Secdeged oo 
dred sampling ef retures 
he State's 12 cltees. whorh 
t cast some 33 per cemt of the 


ad 
Be 


Hamp<> -re 


at Iotes 


goc 


: showed \ew nop 
2s =a | 
be Preseédemt Essen >ower 5 
running mate a second toe 
New Harmos®twe Gover 
han wate fer 


=t ec won all Sve GOP preference from the state's two congres 
,uonal 


om Leted 36 seeking 14 seats 


| Three candidates were in the Sower swept to smashing tri.’ 
r rememumg as “favorable” 


me 7 


lierest was the Demecraue Sane 


leader- Constitution as an organic 
whole, treaties under this lan- 
guage would be weighed in the 
light of the Constitution's de- 
tailed provisions 

Mr. Eisenhower has reaf. 
firmed his earlier position that 
he would not object to an 
amendment which provided 

treaty or international agree- 
ment must be “in consonance” 
with the Constitution. 

Senate Democratic Leader 


terdass White House 
sip conference and later told 

oeucmeen Mr. Eisenhower has 
an “open mind” on the new 
raft 


Roowland suggested to the 
President that a meeting De ar 
ranged between Republcan 
leaders and the two Cabinet of 
fctals having jurisdiction— a 
Secretary of State John Foster 
Dalles apd Attorney General 
Herbert Brownell Jr —to talk 


SHOP. THIS PAGE FOR 


EXTRA SPECIAL 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
sta Wednesday, March 14, 1956 13 


a 


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ecer the amendment at an early 
Gate. «He said the President 
imdiecated be world be glad to 
mm ee seen 2 Mec 
The tatest ersion of 
ave ndment ed 
Everett M. Dirksen 
sopreved by an i! 
the Senate Judiciary © ommut 
we last week Section I of the 
rexvmed amendment provides 
\. previewem of a treaty or 
ether imteriational agreement 
hich comflicts with any pro 
vues of this Conmstit mm shall 
ec effect.” 


a4 
ars! 


o2 vote of 


7s hd 
‘. 


Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) said 
yesterday the Administration 
ought to take a position on the 
new amendment before it is 
called up in the Senate. John 
som said there is no point in 


; bringing up the measure for 


debate and “tying the Senate 
m a knot” if it does not have 
Administration support 

At his news conference yes 
terday Bricker radiated confi 
dence. He said four Senators 
who voted against the amend 
ment two years ago have ad- 
vised him they favor the new 


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language 

Bricker said he would not be 
willing to drop the words “any 
provision of” because his 
amendment in that form would 
“aceomplish aothing” He de- 
elared the three words “are 
fundamental to the whole 
thing.” 


Critics promptly charged that 
th socalled “simplification” 
nearly a6 simple as it 
sounds—that three little words, 
any provision of.” could ef- 
retiwely the the President's 
sais im bis conduct of foer- 
eiem relations. Instead of te 
=a jedged im relation to the 


— > 
8G . 


. 


ers of Stevenson—who om igan and four unaffiliated can- 
te enter the primery ip person’ 


—for control of the state's 12) 
member. Svote delegation to A total of 26 candidates fa 
the Demecraix convestion. vorable to Mr. Eisenhower's re- 

And there were reports that nomination appeared on the 
Stevenses's —— — Republican ballot. They were 
ww write Wis Bame Mm ; : 
peeference poll in which voters opposed by seven favorable to 

Sen. Knowland, one favorable 


are @ovenm &@ chance to express 
2 Grect choice for the party's to Warren and two unaffiliated 
Results of the preference 


standard bearer 
polls are not binding on the 


Presudent Emenhower was 
convention delegates. The polls 


roceidered @ shee-in te win ab 
‘ute coatrol of the 14member 
were added to the ballot in 
19562 to serve an “advisory” 


< 


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GOP delegation 

Twe ties towns—Milishield 
snd Elisworth—were the frst | 
te report their vote function. 

In Milisfield two Republi The difference Detween & 
cams indorsed Mr. Elsenhower P " delegate and a “la 
and tee Democrats wrote in Yorable™ one is that the former 
Stevensea’s name im the pref- “ bound by law te support his 
oce-ce pell candidate until released. A “fa 

The tee GOP voters alee Vorable” designation involves 
voted for Eisenhower delegate 20 commitments. 
candidates Bot the Democrats Delegate contests were _ 
abe woted for Stewenson in the Into atlarge and district elec 

oreference poll each gave a Vons 
tote te one Kefauver candidate Democratic voters selected 
In Elisworth Mr. Eisenhow- eight atlarge delegates and two 
vanes districts for their total 
ce The Demecratic. ballot in- of 12 The at-large winners will 
leaded a total of 33 candidates cach have one-half a vote. The 
reno ng for the I2 alloted con G@istrict winners have a full 

on seats. The GOP ballet vote. 
Republicans chose 10 at- leree 

Democratic ballots listed two delegates and two from each 
~emplete Umember sates district, each entitled to a Pall) 


we “pledged” te Kefauver. the Comvention vote 
ther “favorable” te Stewenson. Kefauver and Mr Eisen- 


sere 


to Ke. umphs in beth sections of the 
faaver bet they were dis 1962 New Hampshire primary 
claimed by the Senator as The President's victory over 
‘phonies whe are trying tw the late Sen. Robert A. Taft of; 
it ay vete.” Ohio started him of the road, 

The Democratic lists also in- to the White House. Kefauver' 
cheded eme candidate favor defeated President Truman, 
able to Gew Averell Harriman who later announced he would 
of New York. one favorable to not seek renomination. 


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The Washington 


Times Berala 


Life 


AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 
NITE CLUBS 
FINANCIAL 


WEDNESDAY, MARCH lI4, 


1956 


Pupils Face 
Part-Time 
Classes at 


Kenilworth 


Corning to Urge 

That 100 Be Placed 
On Half-Day Basis 
To Meet Congestion 


By Jeanne Rogers 
Stef Reporter 


Nearly 100 pupils of the 
Kenilworth School are faced 
with part-time instruction 


Rear Adm. Richard E. Byrd, 


completed another Antarctic exploration, is 
greeted on return to Washington by his wife 


who recently 


of Peace’ 


Back From 


‘'gave the Russians advice, un-' 


solicited and as yet unacknowl- 
edged, on camp construction on 
on the snow and ice continent. 

Byrd said the major ac- 
complishment of the expedition 
was the exploring of 800,000 
square miles of the interior 
which he said had never before 
been seen by man. 

Byrd also disclosed that the 
State Department soon will di- 
rect a conference of United 
States officials on the question 
of American claims of Ant- 
arctic discoveries. 

He said the United States 
has made no claims but re- 
served the right to claim any 
or all the area on the basis 
of exploration, discovery and 
occupation. 


International News 


and brother, Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.). At 
left is another greeter, Deputy Secretary 
of Defense Reuben Robertson Jr. 


Antarctic 


Byrd said the Russians plan 
three bases there. 

He added that other nations 
will be with the United States 
on establishment of any perm- 
anent bases. Some 40 nations 
are taking part in the wor 
wide scientific observations of 
1957 and 1958, and the various 
countries will have altogether 
35 bases in the Antarctic, he 
said. 

Byrd said he and Dr. Paul 
Siple, the leading scientist On 
the expedition, flew over the 
South Pole, 

“Next year (in November) 
we are going to try a landing 
and I am pretty sure we will 
be able to get a base down at 
the pole, land and takeoff,” he 


‘said. 


Kampelman Given Nod; > 


Transit Report Filed 


Results of Study 
By Survey Team 
In 2 Cities Sent 
To Senate Unit 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Staff Reporter 

Publicly owned transit 
systems in Cleveland and 
Chicago are “workable solu- 
tions” of how to furnish 
transportation for those 
cities, a survey team re- 
iported yesterday to the Sen- 
ate District Committee. 

“Tax relief is necessary,” 
however, for operation of an 
adequate mass transportation 
system, the Senators were told. 

According to the report: 

The Cleveland Transit Sys 
tem is relieved from paying! 
$500,000 yearly taxes—bus li-| 


cense tax, $300,000; Federal , 
gesoline and excise taxes. Robespierre of the 


Jacques Louis David's self 


wife. The latter is included in the new Kress collection. 


City Heads Advise 
2 Congress Groups 
They ll Help With 
Private System 


The District Commissioners 
yesterday reaffirmed their 
support of a Public Authority 
to run transit, but agreed to 
help carry out the Kampel- 
man plan if that is what con- 
gressional committees want. 

They so reported to the Sen- 
ate District Committee and the 
House Commerce transporta- 
tion subcommittee, which then 
discussed the transit problem 
inconclusively most of the 
morning. 

The House subcommittee 
went over details of the 
Kampelman pian in closed ses- 
sion for two hours, but broke 
up with no action after Chair- 
man Oren Harris (D-Ark,) was 
lealled away by the death of his 
mother. The group probably 
will not act before he returns 


Samuel H Krees loan 
portrait and portrait of his 


Brush’ 


$200,000. The system does pay| 


| state gasoline taxes, real and) ° ° 
el Art Exhibit 


personal property taxes and 
social security taxes amodunt- 
\ing to $1.2 million. 

| The authority in Chicago is 
relieved of a much larger tax 
load in real and persona! prop. 
‘erty taxes, bus license tax and) 


Federal and state gasoline 


taxes. lection at the National Gallery 


| The report quoted the chair- ~ Teh we poe hy Lasse = 


man of the public authority a8 revolution. 
saying this affords tax relief of) te was Jacques Louis David. 
$4.5 million annually. ‘who turned his talent to propa- 
In Washington; the Capital ganda for Ip on 
_ Uionists and came to calle 
Transit system has asked un the “Robespierre of the brush.” 
successfully that it be relieved) One of the prizes of the new 
WK. oe a yf _ Kress Collection, which opens 
ceipts a e District o blic March 18 as part 
Columbia levies. The District 2 ee oes 4. 


; th anniver- 
Public Utilities Commission mtg  / go ms 
recommended this action, but ¢yijjength portrait of “Napo 
the District Commissioners re- joo, in His Study.” 
fused to go along. They have pu: there is also another 
indorsed such relief for any navid in the collection, one of 
successor to Capital Transit. the artist's wife, and here lies 
The report was compiled after . human drama of a family torn 
a twoday visit in Cleveland apart in the violent political 
and two and one half days in .,4q social currents of the 
Chicago last week by Commit-|prench Revolution. 
tee Counsel William P. Gul-| an artist was to become a 
ledge, Assistant Counsel Mur- pnerg of his day when David's 
ray W. Weight and Assistant «prutus” was banned from the| 
Engineer Commissioner Col. gaion of 1789 exhibition by the 
Thaddeus M. Nosek. Court. Public attention focused | 
The report is a phase of the on the symbolism of Brutus, 


Jacques David's Work |i ese roves 


By Jean White 
Sta Reporter 
Visitors to the new Kress col-poleon. Gallery-goers will see Max Kampelman. 


next week. 

| The Senate committee, for 
the first time, expressed con- 
siderable interest in a proposal 
‘to attract a private operator to 
ireplace Capital Transit Co. 


to Feature 


‘million loan. This is the key 
|element in the proposal of Min- 
neapolis clients of Attorney 


his talent for flattery is bis Meeting Scheduled 
at 


study of Napoleon, hard 
work late into the night. | The Senate committee sched- 
uled another transit meeting 


Fine Arte Museum ‘for 10 a. m. today, but there 
were no indications that it 


Urged for Gallery would act on the Commission- 
| r ‘ers’ Public Authority bill or the 
| Rep. Frank Thompson Jr. joan proposal. 
(D-N.J.) has proposed that ex-| Commissioner Samuel Spen- 
hibit rooms be “set aside in the «er told the Senate committee 
federally maintained National gpa; i¢ congressional feeling is 
Gallery of Art for the exclusive that “the Kampelman plan with 
use of the National Collection , Government loan is all right, 
of Fine Arts until the Smith- nen the Public Utilities Com- 
sonian Gallery of Art is estab »i<cion will be prepared to is 
lished sue a permit and draft a new 
In an extension of remarks franchise. However, it is defi- 
for the Congressional Record nitely available if an authority 
last Monday, Thompson called is established.” 
for “a national program for the’ Spencer said General Motors 
advancement of American art.” Corp. has said it could furnish 
Referring to a Washington 499 new buses by Aug. 15 if 
‘Post and Times Herald article the PUC issued Kampelman a 
‘permit within “a day or two.” 
Kampelman has estimated his 
ineeds at 1000 buses. Some, per- 
\haps, could be obtained from 
‘other manufacturers, But 
\Spencer said it looked like “re- 


Full-Color Treasures 


this month primarily be- 
cause parents said they are 
fed up with overcrowded 
conditions. 
ent Hobart M. Corning next 
week will recommend to the 
Board of Education that first 
grade pupils and some second 
immediately. 
he small isolated school, 
44th st. between Nash and Ord 
sts. ne, now has a first grade Predicts ‘Continent 
ond-third and third-fourth grade | 
classrooms combination of 45) 
each and a sixth grade of 42 
children. The 21 youngsters in 
@ cubby-hole teachers’ room ) Associated Press 
Assistant School Superintend-| Rear Admiral Richard E 
ent Edith Lyons said a canvass Byrd returned from his fifth 
of parents showed they pre- trip to the Antarctic yesterday. 
parttime instruction rather vast, remote land would be “a 
than endure extreme over- white continent of peace and 
crowding in a “tight little have nothing to do with strife.” 
school.” | Byrd held a news conference 
on part-time this late in. the his arrival by plane. He said 
year,” Miss Lyons said, “but we that with 40 nations working 
feel it is necessary if they are together on scientific projects 
to get adequate educational of- in the Antarctic area, there 
Such an answer to overcrowd- goodwill.” 
ing, both building and teacher-/ Byrd said he met a number 
wise, should be avoided,” Miss of scientists of other countries, 
Lyons said. including Russians, during the 
grade school officials are study- ay Be St a = 
ing the possible adoption of ‘4+ ““e “nied States party 
several new techniques of help- 
ing to raise the achievement 
= ace wee et Fraud Defense Seeks to Sh 
mary rong where the first, I au e ense ee ~ O OW ‘hunt for a successor to CTC, the virtuous Roman consul, In Sunday's Post strictive service” for Kampel- 
second and third grades are a whose franchise ends Aug. 14.'\rather than David's artistic 
compact unit in the elementary The committee has a public | _,The Washington Post and man for a month or two. A 
ty ° . ] K ong 1 Ripe roy is not among) Herald will bring its Public Authority could acquire 
| s finer works. ; 
what 
rate wie be oad ROA Site Was Wide FO WD eerie iro of. the. tree Pleture Stirs Storm of the. breathtaking “beauty |demnation 
pant promoted into the fourth) Commissioners feel there is nO; Anyway, the public was! in. special section Sunday. Time Running Out 
abaya ‘ously. All three also declared presence, but sometimes DuPre| [h¢ survey team also T® became a revolutionary docu-| Fourteen masterpieces, | The oné thing that all ap 
ivine a toasher The defense in the Maryland he never had sought..informa-|and Basiliko would go into a os ae essete “have heen Under public pressure,| ington, will highlight a was that time is running out in 
Miss Lyons said rd on State Road Commission con- tion from them concerning the back room he thought was acenieel tiadk aaminaaaanaa aie Brutus” was hung in its ap-| special logravure section. \the search for a new transit 
with the latter sonchine 4 — spiracy case yesterday after- direction of Route 240. “termed Gus Basiliko’s office. pointed place protected by stu-| They are among 113 paintings | Operator. No visible progress 
: & device 5on launched a drive to back! Previously, the defense also’ publicly operated system|newly created National Guard and sculpture pieces going on | W2s made at the two hearings. 
sults” in the past. She said rr : right-of-way ge said he was started in 1942; Chicago's; That autumn the revolution’ rt of the 15th anniver- “Every day that goes by makes 
teachers were able to know and of the route 240 relocation in of the Maryland-National Capi- had known DuPre since the lat lb ' as part o 2 ; ifficul 4 
understand children’ divig. Montgomery County was virtu- tol Park and Planning Commis- ter joined the Commission in| ¢ the two authorities are urst forth in all its fury. As) sary of the National Gallery it more difficult for us to do 
indivi knowled d the M . De-|1949 and Basiliko since 1952.'.._, one critic has noted: “Perhaps) of Art. jour job as effectively and effi- 
ual problems ally public knowledge. sion and the Montgomery Ve similar to privately owned ent! we weald Mim. We 
Attorneys for Max Offenberg partment of Public Works to T wats pa mgm Atee he ey SS we woe Eee. 
feelers in the field,” Miss Lyons 3 a oo Se Sa ministrative setup in that “they social life of a nation as this| ily. 
said, adding that all elementary | “2! ‘= Montgomery County cir- mation concerning the site of Silver Spring quite often, he) wust rely upon earnings es A °| "The C eel 4 
personnel have been asked fo, |°ult court on charges of con- the route in the county. testified. loperate successfully.” ya ¢ & family 0” the National Gallery which lacie” gulteeeeinennae ann” alert 
. spiracy to defraud the commis-| The first road official called| He never heard Route 240| ¢ The report offered support avid, tne son Of & TaMyihe inserted in the record P P 
ing in a teacher- | decision ESS 
Questioned about Engineer| (Orson officials on the wit- who said he had negotiated for| nection with it. ‘should be an all-bus system.|cranted him lodgi : Gallery have given American’... ‘snere is no precedent for 
Commissioner Thomae A\ =" stand during the afternoon. the State agency with Offen-| H. Richard Schreiber, an- Cleveland has such an opera- f Y } gings in | the) composers a sounding board for 
) . The state has charged that berg on a tract of 20 acres in'other examiner Ouvre and @ lucretive annual astend tines tn seoentiter Yom 
; had known Basiliko previously : . | A ican «, : 
a mass demo: . 7 id w | “The concern with Amer! terday the Commissioners 
might cure the po Ly profit through advance infor-'son asked him how long he had|He said occasionally he and Transit in Jeopardy, SPR age ao veNe 5 Aa music contrasts strongly with tossed the ball back ~ Con- 
dents who are working far be. *@"0"_™ the lines of the pro known Gus Basiliko. Grove said DuPre had lunched with Basil- : XVi__end rH By ny u's | the Gallery's lack of interest in orese saying they still liked 
hind their present grade levels |P°St4. Toute furnished by Ben approximately for a year. \iko. Like the others, he said he P[/C’s Weston Warns thom ¢ . bi wife to separa : 
— ‘.'DuPre, former assistant right-| Dawson asked if Gus Basiliko’ | ON SSCER Bis Wine. of painting, sculpture, and the eoonerate 
formation on road business. hi d applied arts.” he ) 
Opinio: _ graphic an PP ’ Senate committee staff 
~ aaa that “— poner. + to Seiad ae on Sw trans; He = he ae Utilities Commissioner, 681d yraqame David was the continued. = S — report showing 
S) ' urre, who went to Mexico actions. Grove said, “No.” once in the commission fie t .. : sts that the : for Govern- 
Esl geese lh ead mye — de- shortly before his indictment) He was asked if he had ever office at Gaithersburg when last niga there wil Se ae ee daughter of a wealthy superin-| Thompson suggests tha were. saqnpees Se See 
¥, would re- jast Fall, was granted immuni- heard DuPre and Basiliko dis- Aug. 14 “or at tendent of the royal buildings. |" 4 “remain under the ex-lies. but made by executive 
students on the third-grade Y A titan . ) clusive management of the Na- agencies like the RFC rather 
level surprise witness in the case again he said, “No tract. Grove and he algo once ture” if Congress does not take of her father’s affiliation with tional Collection of Fine Arts than by Congress itself. 
“This is the pivotal point in last Thursday. — _. |. State's Attorney Alger Y.' visited Offenberg at his home... immediate action. ine Cental until its own Gallery, author-- Said Kampelman: “This 
® child's education.” she said |... net State highway officials Barbee asked if he ever hadon commission business to ceaktin ton toll ol a ries] ER ak SR an 
‘called to the stand by defense gone with DuPre to see Gus ‘ oon . - r — euleeieay Goatees had fipped is built.” He has introduced agency—the District Govern- 
“we are focusing our attention ; 4 Wal W. Daw a , | Said. ' ° the usiness and Pro — and David was a political pris- legislation to amend the act to ment. Everything in this trans- 
on present: third-grade instruc- r. an alter W. Dawson tes-said, “Yes, between six and; As the morning session al Women, “seems unwilling to enbe af this fore 1 . Speed establishment of the new it situation is breaking prec- 
tion.” tified under questioning they eight times.” He said there opened, Dawson made a motion! nove on the thing. They're 0 - ormer colleagues gallery. edent.” 
for a mistrial based on a news| ° in the Revolution, it was Ma- 


District School Superintend- 
graders attend halfday sessions 
class of 48 youngsters; a sec- 
Adm. Byrd 
the second grade are housed in’ 
ferred to have their children on He expressed the hope that that 
“It's unusual to put children at the Pentagon shortly after 
ferings this year.” was a “wonderful chance for 
She pointed out that city "¢cemt Antarctic expedition 
level of pupils. They are: 
by Times 
senools. A child would master, suthority bal submitted by the readers a full-color glimpse {CTC buses as needed by con- 
e Wh hI ‘had known Gus Basiliko previ- were no conversations in his £¢@s!ble private plan in view. ‘outraged. And the picture) 
ere possible, letting chil- mee mais never before seen in Wash- peared to agree on yesterday 
r public authority. Cleve- dents wearing uniforms of the| 
had sh 6 John E. Hentschel, another ' | i a —, 
showed “temarkable up its contention that the site had called to the stand officials land's public display the same day Kampelman told a reporter: 
“These are just id They were friends of his and transit companies in their ad- poder pap mgwg Aiea! or yhey 
ony ” as + + -'and Constas Gus Basiliko, on testify on availability of infor- ¢ must place orders momentar- 
suggestior . 5 
Bgestions to Improve teach sion through land manipula-to the stand was Ohmer R. mentioned, Hentschel testified, tor the Commissioners’ of haberdashers, rose on his Thompson wrote that ae Week See severe onseds, 
v it. The House subcommittee 
s ; said he also tion. . new compositions 
Lane's recent suggestion that the defendants were able to the Gaithersburg area. Daw- commission 
contemporary work in the field the pyblic Authority but would 
Miss Lyons joined with the never had been asked for in . ;' 
of-way engineer for the high- ever had asked him for “inside Robert M. Weston, Public David Imprisoned 
¥ Fee oses ‘ mpan- 
sult in a jam-up of ov he and Grove were working on,'* Service after eT oe sa te coitus es oe 
te D over-age ty by the state to testify as a cuss state road business and s : ny 
vote against the King because 
Ped ized by Act of Congress in 1938, would be made through 
“For this reason.” she added | discuss the property, Schreiber 
adi » attorneys Joseph B. Simpson Basiliko in Washington. Grove 
|dame David who worked tire- Neither David E. Finley, di- But several senators were 


Rep. Davis Assails 


Integration in D. C. 


AUGUSTA, Ga., March 13 & 
Rep. James C. Davis (D-Ga) 
said tonight that school integra- 
tion in Washington, D. C., has 
been a “complete failure.” 

Davis, a member of the House 
District of Columbia Commit- 
tee, said in an address prepared 
for the Augusta States’ Rights 


Errors by Judge Claimed 


Presence of Press Cited 


In Paternity Case Appeal 


By Eve Edstrom 


paper story reporting that an/*t dead center. | 
equity suit filed by Chief Judge| Weston said service could) 
Tedman Prescott against Gus have been assured if Congress’ 
Basiliko, George Basiliko, and had accepted the PUC-proposed 
Albert D. Misler over a parce] Public Authority plan and the 
of land had been settled out of Authority had been established 
court. George Basiliko is under by March 1. Now it’s too late 
indictment in another case and for any private operator to get 


lis fighting extradition proceed--€Ough buses to replace all 


ings in District Court. The mo- Street car lines, he asserted. 
tion was denied. | The District will be faced 


Norman M. Pritchett. chief either with maintaining limited 
engineer for the commission, S¢TVice under a municipal au- 


Council that not only has in- 


was questioned by Simpson and “hority until Congress makes 


lessty to gain his release. 

The new Kress collection will 
show the artist's portrait of 
his wife. It is the face of a 
woman who has seen terrible 
events and must be hard and 
calculating. Yet she is a hero- 
ine, a woman of strong convic- 
tions. David's self portrait, 
painted in prison, is at the 
Louvre in Paris 

David himself fs less admir- 
able, as Gallery Curator John 
Walker notes in calling him 


rector of the National Gallery concerned about preferential 
of Art, nor Thomas M. Beggs, treatment for Kampelman. 
director of the National Col- Said Sen. Clifford Case (R-N. J.): 
lection of Fine Arts, had seen [ feel we should not deliver to 
Thompson's remarks. They had one party unless the whole 
no comment. Both departments world has an opportunity to 
are branches of the Smithso- bid on the same basis.” 

nian Institution. | One House member said he 
saw nothing wrong with giving 
Kampelman the loan backing. 
'“He's the only one who has 
shown a million dollars in 
cash.” he said. Several House 
‘subcommittee members ex- 


Today's Chuckle 


Assistant: “May I have the 
afternoon off to go shopping 
with my wife?” 


Biaf! Reporter 
The attorney for a Washing-|his business and private af-|on Route 240. 


ipressed strong doubts that a 
'Publie Authority bill could get 
out of the Commerce Commit- 
tee or pass the House. 


Dawson concerning information @P its mind, or extending the) | n a a 
Pritchett said|Capital Transit Co's franchise|the “Talleyrand of painters. | Boss: “No. 

of its|His violent republicanism faded| Assistant: 
in enthusiasm for Na-|much.” 


tegration in Washington schoo!s 
been a “scholastic failure but as 
an experiment in human rela-'ton businessman, found guilty fairs. 
tions it has been a nightmare.”|by a Juvenile Court jury of; At the trial, Shipley did not legitimate concerning property 
, <-- |Lathering an illegimate child,)move to bar the press until/ affected was answered. He said 
‘yesterday appealed the case on) after the complainant, a former|the commission would indic#e 
the grounds that Judge Edith|Saturday night hostess at —— amount of land to be taken 
H. Cockrill committed several Officers Service Club here, had|from the property for right- 
errors in the conduct of the testified, and before Hassler) of-way. If this was not definite, | 
‘if trial. 'took the stand. Judge Cock-| it was so indicated, and if the’ 
't| A major error, according to rill denied the motion. \decision were definite, the | 
attorney Carl L. Shipley, who| At that time, Shipley main-|commission gave the inquirer) 
filed his motion with the tained his client was “not aithe best information it had,! 
Municipa) Court of Appeals, 


Government employe or a mem-| Pritchett said. . 
was Judge Cockrill’s admission ber of the police force,” but a| Simpson also questioned Claimed bh 
‘of the press to the Feb. 13 successful business executive | Pritchett concerning corre-| 
trial. Shipley, in a telephone who owns a controlling inter-| spondence on the petition over 
conversation with a reporter est in his business and must|the proposed interchange at/| 
yesterday, maintained the press maintain the good will of his Falls and Seven Locks rd.' 
‘is the “most aggravated form of | contacts. 'Pritchett testified he recalled 
the parlie® and Judge Cock.| Although Hs ssler denied a letter and a petition protest-, may be hampering efforts of the 
r as no authority to permit|fathering the child and Ship-|ing reported changes of plans! Recreation Department to work ’ ‘aft High 
the public to attend paternity|ley noted the mother’s former|on the location of the proposed|with youngsters in_ trouble, never poeeesee ‘ihe oe ged ene pelle gyms Magy pA, = 
proceedings. husband was listed as _ the/ interchange Henry Gichner, chairman of the | ¢-5m the Recreation Board. She|cause of the need for addi- 
Under her statutory discre-' father on the birth certificate, | Earlier, William Adams, high-| District Recreation Board said ,4qoq that it was the practice | tional classroom space. No 
tionary powers, Judge Cock- a jury brought in the guilty; way engineer for the planning | yesterday. ‘of the probation office to use| date was set for the meeting. | 
rill permitted press coverage verdict against Hassler. lagency, testified a map show-|_ Gichner, who urged the) ...-.ation facilities to the ut- 4 
on condition that the principals| Shipley also contends that ing the proposed Seven Locks| Board to set up direct liaison’ 5. in the rehabilitation of | The Board also ota tg 
were not identified. Judge Cockrill committed other interchange was in the office|With the Court, commented, | qojinquents. jaction on issuing a a ne | 
However, Shipley’s filing of errors in failing to permit a\as early as 1952. He said the) 2"yone who has tried, _ Gichner made his remarks at|*B¢, Shriners for use of the 
the appeal yesterday revealed | dentist to testify concerning the| public coming into the office|the difficulty of working with’, 7 ja) meeting of the Board|##ditoriums and classrooms at 
that the businessman is Ronald | period of human gestation, and|could look at it. the Juvenile Court. ‘and said they were prompted |Gatnet—Patterson and Cardozo, 
D. Hassler, of 1500 Massachu- in failing to permit the child | Other state roads officials| .. He said oe seca, See = y the numerous reports of | Schools for convention meet- 
setts ave. nw. The telephone involved to be exhibited to who were put on the stand by ete 3 ype 60 8 ran, on “gangs” of teen-agers, active ings this summer. 
directory lists his business as the jury. ‘the defense were Paul Simpson, ~°™s © 8? 3 pny Alege | Action was postponed pend- 
spark plugs, | On Feb. 23, Hassler wasia right-of-way appraiser, Carl 
Shipley maintained that press placed under court order to|E. Wyant, and Haines Felter, 
coverage prevented his client| pay $50 a month for the sup-|aide to LeRoy C. Moser, chief 
from conducting his defense|port of the child. A motion|of the commission right-of-way 
properly because Hassler was'to arrest this judgment hasidivision. The trial will con- 
hampered in testifying about! been filed. tinue today. 


‘any inquiry that was considered|U%der “unspecified terms “Thanks ever s0 
A meet (CTC's) own dictation,” he said. away 


—<_ 


—- — 


—_ <a —_—— 


ee ee 
_ 


Direct Liaison Urged 


‘Difficulty’ With Juvenile Court 
y D. C. Recreation Official 


The “difficulty” of working; nile Court Advisory Committee|agreed to meet with District 
with the District Juvenile Court, Which resigned after Judge School Board members and ad- 
Cockrill took office. ‘ministrators to -discuss the 

The Judge said later she had | withdrawal of recreation de- 


The Open Door to 


ONE-DAY 
WINDOW 
SHADE 
SERVICE 


if you bring in your 
old rollers ... or 
we will call and 
estimate, to 9 P.M. 


(Showrooms open 
8 to 5:30. Sat. 8 to 1.) 


© All Custom-Made in 
Our Local Factory 

© Largest Selection at 
Complete Price Range 

® Free Customer 
Parking 


The Shade Shop 


and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS 
2214 M Street N.W. 
RE. 7-6262 


financial 
security 


610 13th St. WW, (Bet. FBG) 

hi THESDA BRANCH OFFICE 

8296 Winconsin Ave. 
P-2-14.50° 


he served on for two years to ‘He said the city’s recrea- ing clarification of whether the) 


“even enter the court room. | ont bie nl 
‘¢ tional facilities could be put to| Recreation oar 8 e 
at te mee Bs gal more extensive use in prevent-/power to issue permits =! 


‘ing delinquency and helping assumed following a statement 
Agen J Geir prowemes ge children who are in trouble. jof licy of the Board of Edu 


He was referriag to a Juve! In other business the Board cal in 1948. 


“te 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


W ednesday, 


March 14, 1956 


Georgia Governor Offers 
Ousted Alabaman Education 


> 


Gov. Marvin Griffin of Georgia® 


said yesterday he has + goed 
the 


to “personally guarantee’ 
spencers s Leonard R. Wilson, 
» an outspokenly 


pro-segregation. 
* sophomore who 


was expelled by 


the University 


of Alabama. 
Wilson, 20, 
was expelled 


for demonstrat- 


ing against. 

Autherine 

Lucy, the wni- 

versity’s first 

Negro student, 
and making what school offi- 
cials called “unwarranted and 
outrageous public attacks” on 
them. 

Griffin was quoted by The 
Associated Fress as saying he 
does not condone mob violence | 
and was neither condoning nor| 
criticizing action of the Uni- 
versity of Alabama officials. 

Other developments: 

®*Wilson told a 


' 

| NEW YORK, March 13 
The New York Times said to- 
day a survey of Negro-white, 
school integration in the South 

“shows the need for leadership 
at every level from Washington 
to Main Street.” 

The newspaper added that) 
key persons interviewed “be- 
lieve that in the end any re-| 
gional reconstruction of race 
relations will have to be ham- 
mered out across the table in 
thousands of scattered school 
districts.” 

Results of the survey were 
published in a special eight- 
page section. The newspaper 
‘said 10 of its staff correspond- 


campus ents traveled thousands of miles Classes im the first six grades 4 nna polis in 


Times Racial Survey 


Cites Leadership Need 


E. D. Glascoc 
Dies; Aide in 
Patent Office 


Eustace S. Glascock, 93, re- 
tired Patent Office employe 
and lawyer, died yesterday at 
his home, 7807 Exeter rd., Be-' 
thesda. 

Mr. Glascock 
was born in 
G l ouce ster, 
in 1863. 


in some of the most die-hard 
‘states the ultimate victory of 
educational integration is fore- 
seen.” 

The editorial concluded: “The 
white supremacists are doomed 
‘and their doom will come about 
with greater speed if the ex- 
tremists on the other side learn 
to curb themselves. If they 
don't, resistance will only be 
stiffened. and the cause of de-| 4» 
‘cent racial relations in the deep He was edu 


» cated at Me- 
South set back for many years. iDenetnt 


‘School in Bal- 


County to Integrate timore, and 
graduated 


First Six Grades 
from the Naval 
LOGAN, W. Va., March 13 ® Academy at 


Mr. Glascock 


gathering at Tuscaloosa after anq talked to hundreds of per- will be integrated. “to the limit 1883. 


his expulsion that he has “just 
begun to fight racial integration 
in Southern schools.” 

® Wilson's expulsion brought 
a conflict between two white 
Citizens Council leaders. Asa 
E. Carter, executive secretary 
of the North Alabama White 
Citizens Council at Birming- 


ham, said petitions would be! 


circulated calling for the resig- 
nation of Dr. Oliver C. Car- 
michael, university president. 
Alston Keith, leader of a White 
Citizens Council at Wilson's 
home town of Selma, said the 
university trustees “couldn't do 
anything else” but expel him 

® Phillip Earl Watts, a white 
man who is suing Miss Lucy , 
and the National Association 
for the Advancement of Colored 
People for $1 million, was 
charged at Tuscaloosa with 
stealing plow tools from a 
farmer. Watts was named ina 
petition, since dropped, in 
which Miss Lucy charged he 
was involved in mob violence. 


Miss Lucy Among 
Russwcurm Winners 


Autherine Lucy, recently 
ousted University of Alabama 
coed, and Clarence Mitchell, 
head of the Washington Bureau 
of the National Association for 
the Advancement of Colored 
People, were among 10 persons 
and organizations who received 
the Russwurm awards in Kansav 
City yesterday. 

The awards for “upholding 
the highest traditions of the 
American way of life” were 
given by the National News 
papers Publishing Association, 
made up of Negro newspaper 
publishers. The awards are 
named for the first publisher 
of a Negro newspaper in the 
United States which was started 
in 1827. 

Also receiving awards were: 


bishep es “Francis 
thelic diocese of New Orieans. { 
rmation ef the ovine Ipies of dese 


+ for grents siding 

end hesp: tals 

Negro citizens of Montgomery 

fer “their Non-Violent 
regation 

e - +4 and his Nat ional 


Ais 

provem aegainst 

Br oad- 

tah une 

: use of talent re- 
: 

News 
ts reporting ef 
a'.on 

Wr en! 


Narhville 
progress of 
Money 


nt 
— - et th ‘7 test Sed ’ ri 
rs © fet of his wn ‘on leon 
cs hem . 4 ‘ “of 
Interst ‘st e Commerce 
tts decision prehibi 
pterstate passengers 


oe 


Commission for 
‘Bg segresat a of 


Bpecial citat ons Were swarded 
Rev. George Lee. Belsone 
Broo > et 


te the 


Mi: 


m L Mrs. 
re Edith de Koranyi. 


sons during five weeks. 

The Times offered separate 
surveys of 17 states and the 
District of Columbia. It cata’ 
logued the areas as follows: 

Integrating—District of Co! 
lumbia, Kentucky, Maryland, 
Missouri, Oklahoma and West 
Virginia. 

Divided or delaying—Arkan- 
sas, Delaware, Florida, Louisi- 
ana, North Carolina, Tennessee 
and Texas 

Resisting—Alabama, Georgia. 
Mississippi, South Carolina and 
Virginia 

In its summary, 
says 

‘As the South considers en- 
ering a new era of race rela- 
oon the dominant attitude of 
the white population is against 
any change. The reactions 
range from resignation to de- 
fiance. As a consequence, the 
cause of racial understanding 
has suffered a setback in the 
deep South—Georgia, South 
Carolina, Mississippi and Ala- 


the Times 


'bama—where the Negro popu- 
ation is the highest.” 


The Times said in its lead 
editorial today that its reporters 
in the survey “were pot sent 
out to pass judgment on the 
merits of the case. They were 
sent out to find and report the 
facts.” 

“A great deal of their report) 
on the South is encouraging to 
those of us—surely the over- 
whelming majority of Ameri- 


cans—who believe that the Su-' 


preme Court's decision was as 
right as it was inevitable. Even 


‘of school. facilities” in Logan After a two-year tour of 
County elementary schools be- duty, Mr. Glascock left the 
inning next fall, the County Navy and became principal of 
of Education decided a high school in Waco, Tex. 

last night At present the In 1889 he began his service 
county's segregation policy calls with the Patent Office here. He 
for integrating only first grad- served as primary and law ex- 
ers. jaminer and was the first ap- 


Florida to Resist pointed supervisor in the’ Pat- 
ort i 


ent Office. During his service, 
: which ended in 1933, he wrote 
New Court Order the Manual of Patent Exam- 
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., March ‘ing Procedures 
18 UXThe Florida Cabinet _ After leaving the Patent Of. 
pledged itself today to resist by "ce, Mr. Glascock became sen- 
every lawful means of the U. §./0F Partner in the law firm of 
Supreme Court edict that — Downing & Seebold 
N be admitted i tely, 
yg arene eee es OE a 


to’ the University of Florida) | 
Law School he firm and became associated 
with Emerson Stringham, with 


The Cabinet, made up of the 
Governor and six elective ad- ¥"0™ he collaborated in the 
ting of patent law texts. 


ministrative officials, agreed “™ 

that Attorney General Richard! Mr. Glascock is survived by 
'W. Ervin should ask the court a daughter. Elizabeth Glascock 
to reconsider what Ervin called 14¥!0r. head of the Beauvoir 
its “precipitous, unreasonable 5°00! at the National Cathe- 
= arbitrary” order to admit 
Mnf D. Hawkins to the at 3 p. m. Thursday at grave- 


The Attorney General said side in the cemetery of St. 
the Board of Control and the Margaret's Episcopal Church 
Florida Supreme Court had *™ Annapolis. 
been dealing with the desegre- 
gation problem in good faith. 
without rioting and disorders. 
and “now they are slapping us 
down.” 

{In Gainesville, a small group 
‘of unidentified youths »urned 
a cross in front of the univer- 
sity law school after the court 
decision was announced. Law 
students tore the cross down 
and put out the fire] 


Funeral services will be held 


Frederick Ribnitzki 


Frederick W. Ribnitzki, 88, 
of 5823 Sherrier pl. nw., died 
Monday in Providence Hospital. 

Mr. Ribnitzki had formerly 
owned a liquor store at 1112 


18th st. nw. but had retired 
from business about six years 
ago. 

| Born and educated in Wash-' 


Mrs. Edwin C. Wilson 


Mrs. Edwin C. Wilson, wife 
of the former Ambassador to 
Turkey, died Monday in Gar- 
field Hospital after an extended 
iliness. She lived at 3122 P 
st. nw. 


Born In Budapest. Hungary, 
Wilson was the former 
She was the 
daughter of the late Baron 
Frederick de Koranyi, a Hun- 
garian cabinet minister and 
Hungarian Minister to Paris 
and Spain, and the Baroness 
Edith de Koranyi, who survive 
her. 

She was educated in Hungary 
and France, and it was in 
France, while her father was 
Hungaria Minister there, that 
she met Edwin Wilson, then 


“«!counselor of the American em- 


—<——< 


ington, Mr. Ribnitzki attended 
| a Catholic school here and be- 
J. Jerome Menkus ‘came a tailor while a young 


Funeral services will be hela ™#*"- 


H j 
at 2 p. m. Thursday at the Fort Pearl . ht bie ma 


‘Myer Chapel for J. Jerome Jack, of the home address: 
Menkus, former Washington Louis F. of 1634 44th st. nw., 
public relations and Frederick W. Ribnitzki Jr. 
man, who died of 7403 Wells bivd., University 
Saturday in St. Hills. 

Petersbu Funeral services will be held 
Fla. Burial will at 1 p. m. Thursday in the 
be in Arlington _Chambers funeral home, 3702 
Cemetery. 'M st. nw. and burial in Pros- 

Mr. Menkus, pect Hill Cemetery. 


Basil DeLashmutt Dies; 
Engineer, Civic Leader 


year of his service. Running 
on the Democratic ticket, he | 
was defeated by Robert W. Cox, 


Basil M. DeLashmutt, well-' 
known engineer and politician 
in Arlington County, died yes- 


engineer who 


a nonpartisan. | 
Mr. DeLashmutt was a mem- 
ber of the Northern Virginia 
Regional Defense Council and 
chairman of the Arlington Sol- 
diers’ Recreation Committee. 
He was a member of Arlington 
Presbyterian Church. 

Mr. DeLashmutt was born in 
Arlington, attended Arlington 
schools and William and Mary 
College. He was the son of 
Thomas J. DeLashmutt, who 
—_e pe Ra late Margaret | 

nna DeLashmutt. | 
also prominent Del-ashmett [''is. is also survived by his! 
in the Arlington political scene wife, Mary G. DeLashmutt, of | 
from 1939 to 1949, when he the home address, 3311 N. Glebe | 
served 10 years on the County rd., Arlington; a son, Basil M. 
Board, several times as chair DeLashmutt Jr., and a daugh-| 
man. ‘ter, Nancy Morgan DeLash- 

In recent years, since 1949, mutt, both of the home address; 
Mr. DeLashmutt’s activities de-|three brothers and two sisters. |; 
‘creased because of his ill] Funeral services will be held 
health, For the last three at 11 a. m. Thursday at the Ives 
years his interests had been funeral home, 2847 Wilson | 
limited to his engineering busi-bivd. Arlington. Interment) 
‘ness and the Arlington County will ‘be in Columbia Gardens) 
Hospital Board. 'Cemetery. | 

In 1939 he announced his| The family requests that in| 
candidacy for the County lieu of flowers, 4onations be 
Board. In 1942 he was elected made to the Arlington County 
chairman; also in 1949, the last | Hospital Building Fund. 


M. C, Partello, M rs. Land 
Navy Veteran, Dead; Wife 
Dead at 63 (Of Admiral | 


Lt. Comdr. Melville C. Par-| Elizabeth Stiles Land, 75, 
tello, USN, (ret.), 63, a veteran wife of Admiral Emory Scott 


terday in Georgetown —— 
of euremic poi-, same 
wkd) |e He | ‘ 
was 53 
Mr. ‘DeLash- "3 
mutt was an 


had done high- 
way construc-— 
tion work in” 
Maryland, Vir- 7 
ginia, Pennsyl- > 
vania and New 4 
Jersey. He was 


' 


phon 
for 


dix appliance distributor 


‘lived in the Washington area’ 


‘Land, head of the Maritime 
of 31 years service, died of CaM | Commi during World 
cer yesterday at Washington | War Il. died 
Sanitarium. He had been ill yesterday at 
since December. gg = 
. . in ¢t era- 
Comdr. Partello was the oon) ton-Park Hotel. 
of Col. Joseph M. T. Partello, Mrs. Land 
who held the world’s rifle was known as 
shooting record for many years, the mother o 
and —~ a veteran of the In- the United 
| Seamen's Serv- 
dian Wars. ice. In World 
Born in Toledo, Ohio, Comédr. War II she com 
Partello was brought up in the Land ceived the a 
Philippines, where his father Mrs. of the Service 
was stationed. He was to do for merchant seamen 
uated from the Naval Academy what the USO was doing for 
in 1915. and during World War,|men in uniform. The Service 
I, was navigator on the United grew under her leadership and 
States transport Great North-now has branches in many | 
ern. after having been in- ports of the world. 
terned in China at the begin-| During the war Mrs. Land 
ning of the war. also helped organize the Navy| 
He was an instructor at the Women’s Auxiliary Crypto 
Naval Academy in radio en- graphical Service. Navy wives 
gineering from 1922 to 1925 did valuable work deciphering 
and from a _ ~~ enemy codes. | 
World War was in the) 
submarine service, serving Sy Se Att a in 4 
much of the time in the Orient. es ne Gree 
During the war he was sta- ation from Smith College in 
+ 1909 she was married and lived 
meee = ba eer ‘on — most of her life in the District. | 
‘thes planting > admiral Land is now associ- 
He retired in 1946 to Martins- | **€¢ sy he ae oe 
burg, Va, where he was active as active 
in the Kiwanis Club. He had’ 
spent last year in Spain with! 
his wife, and was taken il) 
there. 
Surviving are his wife, Sa- 
bina, of 2109 Hildarose dr., 
Silver Spring; a brother, Col. 
Joseph K. Partello, Carmel, 
Calif., and a sister, Mrs. George 
W. Stuart, also of Carmel. 
Funeral service with military 
honors will be held at 9 a. m. 
Friday in Fort Myer Chapel, 
with burial in Arlington Ceme- 
tery. 


known to many 
here as “Big 
Jerry” was 
born in Phila- 4 
delphia, where 

he engaged J. Menkus 
in the financing and mortgage «; 
business. He came to Washing- 
ton about 12 years ago as a 


<< sou 
th oocasions: fr aia 
ursday —Cleart 4 wir oy “ena oa id 


Weasbingten and Fw ® reser= 


National Weather Summary 


| 
} 


Departerce from sermea!l resterdar 
ccumulsted excess of temperature since 
i - 56 146 dGearees paseee fines 


arch 1 4 cegrees. Acty 


- burs. etic anes of precipitation since “Jan ; 
994 ch 


Excess since March 
"6 “ ba) 


Deaths Elsewhere 


phanage, the Frontier Nursing! 
Service of Kentucky, and many 
charities connected with the 
‘Maritime Service. 


Maria De Carme Fragose 
Carmona, 77, widow of former 
Portuguese president Antonio 
Oscar Carmona, was Portugal’ s| 
first lady for 25 years and ac- 
companied the late president on 
‘most of his official trips abroad, 
in Lisbon. 


Alderman Alfred Byrnes, 74. 
for 10 years Lord Mayor of 
Dublin, known as “The Mayor) 
of a Million Handshakes” who| 
kept open house for the poor’ 


=e Cha 


COYLE. JOBN ¢.. of 3 


Prayer for Today 


Lord, teach us that the 
real test of strength is not in 
victory but in bearing the 
burden, in fighting the strug- 
gle. If victory comes, we give 
thee thanks. But above all 

we thank thee for the power 
to endure, for the courage 
to go on, and for the faith 
that bears us up in the doubt- 
ful strife. We need no human 

recognition if we may have 
thine; through Christ. Amen. 
—Conrad Bergendoff, Rock 
Island, Ill, president, Aw 
gustana College. 


eS tt mary 


BA) 


snes 


qq ae 


is 
re cee 


’ 


Rs Perry rearyts to woe 
often 
y ont =e fellow, h ~*, aa 


me ber: 


fot pe arta 
are eet es oe “ott 


tee ay. ie 


a es eee | 


Leland A. Dexter 
Leland A. Dexter, who was 
in the electrical appliance busi- 


ness for 30 years, died Monday 
at his residence at 4443 S. 34th 
st.. Arlington. 
Memorial serv- 
ices “will be 
held today at 2 
Pp m. at the 
ines funeral 
h ome, 2901 
14th st. nw. 

Mr. Dexter, a 
graduate of 
Connecticut 
Wesleyan Col- 
lege, was na- 
tive of New Mr. Dexter 
York and had represented elec. 
trical appliance manufacturers 
in New York,, Baltimore and) 

Chicago. He wae recently an Pairlaz Geme 
area representative of a Ben- ‘tTTLr. sacnes. ow Tuesday. M 

in| Heepiiel. AGhan LEPTLE’ nyreraity 
have West a yetisvi ile ’ sid. veloved 


a’ ’ 
gife ete | Litt 

te) 
the 4 alt Fri nds may call at 
ee 


22 years. 2 leh, st 
He is survived by his wife,| Worce “sr Avct./%3..™ 
Lois H. Dexter; his daughters, wexecwwr. mae Fon Monday 
‘Nancy Metzke of Milwaukee,| {75° MA= P. ke 
Wis.. and Betty Morgan of | hariotte Parrene ond 
Fairfax, three sisters and al 
brother. ' Matthews Ce c thedral cae 
“aan Mount livet Cemetery 
‘MORT AGOSTINO (Freizetia). OF 
Reuther to VisitIndia | % I Massa ysetis ave ne. on March 
Walter P. Reuther, president) Weanecces, (S828 Posey on 
of the United Automobile) []jj" 2.8) Chambers Punera! Ho 
Workers, will visit India April 
5 to 15. He was invited by 


the Indian National Trade 
Union Congress. 


13. + 
‘on ednesd ie 
. m hee 3 
t Port 


7 
nh JA ab 
Intermen be 


emee 


pet Pity. 


vited. 
Be. nea 


Te 


ancis Hollis and 
brother of Rey A 


ednesday. 
at 2 DB. m. Interment 
tery 


Baltimore. The Dexters 


Frome. 
rn 


Thom 


ix — TER. 
Ma 


wetetgi’: BH. On Twes- 
i9 at Gartiwid 
Hoopiral. ; 


OO wed 54 
FE NESTINE Hw. NIEMEY 
Jack ne 


In Memoriam 
ANNADALA. THOMAS W 


es 


his «3 
Hite. years ago 


Interment 
Hill Cemetery 
| Sar. an WAFL J. On Mo née. 
: r 


"brespest 
Year emiie # voice your 
Brovht. the sunlight in our home. 
eae 
youre gone. we ean't | 
forget 


The sweet memories Fou eft here) 
are W 3 us ve 


12 Marep 


‘7 vou lett os no one Con tel 
But you a always remain our dear | 


ona 
XOeR Moxn uw DAD. | 
B 


eis 
KNIGHTON, RATE. ln e aves meme 
evr ye 
epert ee ise 5 years og 
todays. Zora } 
but not forgotten 
s the ope I lev so Geer 
lent ts the voice we loved te hear 
t memory is siwarye sear for «6 
face se Gear 
Si66T and FAMILY 


. : 
relatives invited. Inter- 
urch Cemetery, 


EES). Ber: FREDERICK w oS: 


PARKER. ELW 


oF? — merey ‘ad of! 
Mare ms 94 


* do not lose the ones we love. 

ey ony Oe oer 
there ls everiastime life. 

setrow iw BO more 


there the ecw he: alware |) 
oeace i re. 
e 40 not lose the = *e ve 
Ged takes them in s care 


OUR 81S WT 
Bird 


1 >. m Intermens 
1] Somat very 
132 Cascade rd, 
Suddenly March i! 
HEAR. husband of 


~sS March |} 
funeral home of M F 


‘ 
+ ~ 
rial Park Prisaés” 

call Wednesday evening may 
“SHINE ER. CATHERINE VIRGINIA. On 
Sunday arch 1986 

o@n Universit 

As + ta SH 

st Arlington. 


wite . atterece L , 
er ails Chure Ve. 

Teeedez Regie | is : Guise of Washin +S c. 
peloves | Pa Bass is P Shimer of Rara] Valier. 

late Carols ll a is surv} ved by 10 grand- 


cs may call at the Lee 
T cred » a i en 
z Ren Marceron | Funeral Home 40h at and Massachu- 


Nav ler's) Funera! 


ort 
ip -30 ‘ 
emorial Park Pa! -- Chu — 
ADDISON 


inf, 
an Me 
1956 ADDISON” went 
' nw 


Matis 
Bethel ober, 
s 
903 Beek! pee ave ae + be 
56. | f 


Peiher of John 


sth & at 
torment Sount rf et Cemetery 


and sometimes had 50 callers in DAUCBY, Mery th ae 51} 10th st 


a morning in Dublin, 
Neil, who’ 


ar ather of 
eey Louise val fl Pa 


se. uni til Thured day arch 


w estern ave 


lost their ba in Paris. They were mar-/Public relations man. His last 
riabia of Nearoes to mow he 1936. . jaddress in Washington was the | 
| Mr. Wilson was subsequently Dodge ! otel. . 
\Minister to Uruguay, Panama,| Mr. Menkus, @ veteran of - 
and Ambassador to Turkey.| World War |, was recuperating 
They had resided here since '™ Florida from a recent illness. 


1948. Mr. Wilson is now retired, He is survived by his wife, 
Besides her mother and her| Florence Menkus of Philadel. 


husband, Mrs. Wilson is sur- Phila; and a ot Ruth 
vived by a sister, Mrs. William ‘Mustard of Pensacola, Fia. 
'B. Lockling, 1529 Wisconsin’ 


ave. nw.; and a brother, Maj. , 
Istvan de Koranyi of New York. Mrs. Homer Harris 


Requiem mass will be offered Mrs. Homer Harris. 77, , 
at 11 a. m. Thursday at the Holy|mother of Rep. Oren Harris 
NG | Trinity Catholic Church, 36th'(D-Ark.), a member of the 
‘and O sts. nw. Burial will be in House District Committee, died 
Rock Creek Cemetery. yesterday at her home in Nash- 
she is ® 


ville, Ark. " - 
Besides Rep. Harris, 
Charles M. May survived by three other chil- 
Memorial services for a re- dren, 12 grandchildren and 14 


tired Atlanta jewelry auction- great-grandchildren. Harris and 
eer, Charlies M. May, will be his brother, Willie Harris, who 


oi | 

01 

ov) 
held at 3 p. m. today at the, works in his office, flew to Ar- * tae Pm en omy Ep 
Hines funeral home, 2901 14th kansas yesterday. Funeral ar- 


6s 

82 
st. nw. rangements are incomplete. | 
Mr. May, 81. died Monday in| | 


Garfield Hospital. He was cre-’ 
\mated and his ashes scattered 
‘over Fort Lincoln Cemetery. 9 
Well known in many large ay S 

Houston. He retired in 1933, 
and came here about three) 

Events scheduled for today 

years ago to live with his’ so 900, (asterisk denotes event is open 

Americas Public meletions Association. 

12.15 

i 


where requiem masse will be 
fered at 9:30 sm interment Mt. 
ve 


> . 
emperature ene year ece-—Mich 5 Dr. Mary Paulson 
. t Cemete 


- oA Titenn ,| with her husband. the late’ Wa: eel’ Cention: 
®. m. cote Ot 6:14 © ‘David Paulson, established the Davc#rr. eden Ne th Ri: ° ork ay, 
L- oo and} f m. - | ‘Hinsdale sanitarium near Chi-| — eB. < t, _ \ «A * Greve. abs! 
beloved 

rae 2 Pete. | cago in 1904, and a sanitarium , 


Funeral Home ‘S17 11th at ate TAM TAYLOR 
esday. ; us af 
‘in Quincy, IIL, in 1930, in Mon- 

Calif. 


Interment Arlington 


' 


vole in Mississippi. 
Warhington reser 


Sun rises 


m beens r! & bad 1 LAM _TATUOR. On Sunday, 


tT oder 


c , 
an RSrnise 


4 mild 


H 
- Fast te southeast at 10 te 30 3 
‘ral ’ 


Temperatures and Rain for 24 Hours wes 7 P. M., Tuesday 


HIDE DEAFNESS 


as never 
before with 


o4. at P 
funeral ritual 

the remains of 
MaecARTHUR 


| 7 rye 
Vices muddy A, of Engineer > 


rovia, 


-_- 


For the LATEST WEATHER 


up-to-date every hour 


«Mm iat WE 6.1212 


: For the CORRECT TIME 
dial TI 4-2525 


ya 
—) it’s fast and easy! 
tone “as 


Wednesday Mareh 

nterment Rock 
reveate parking 
convenience located 
ecdjacent te the funeral home 

a + popes Sa oi wary On Moendaeg. 

ch 12 Bib er we An 

MARIANNA ‘THOMAS or 7403 

more ay 

mother ° 

theny J 


y Order 
hal ru C GTMLPaTRick. | 
Exalted Rul er | 


m™ 


i 


, 
s~ 


| Monteon ery * 
Mont 


‘" 
Nort 


20 
61 
3 


od ' 
> 


ts * 


Attest 
KR. T. PICKREL 
— ae 


co LASHMUTT. mote ot On Tues! 
1s at oeerasse® A 
-~ aS ine oa ‘3 


ws 
— 


I? One 
S$ S32este 


STecbscekec_os7Se-¥UR 


Pi pei 


e: r rminge 
sist er of 


at nm. we 


ton. Pa 
the Takoma Funeral 


ulse Stick wee . 


T te - 12 Pw 
12> -a- ve 


HEARI 
GLASSES 


No outside cord or receiver. 
Powerful all transistor hear- 
ing aid and receiver are hid- 
den inside one temple of 
glasses. Sounds are carried 
to ear by tiny, almost invisi- 
ble tube. 


NEW FREE BOOK— 


Come in, phone or write for 
FREE Book that reveals all 
the exciting facts. 


Beellone 


ALL TRANSISTOR HEARING AID 


Beltone-Orrison Co. 
1402 New York Ave., N.W. 
Di. 7.4314 


- 
_ 


pete me 
Be OP et 
wwe er owe 
Si eu-- 


— 


“~~ eof oO 
= 


5 
Hit) Cometer y. 


G. Of 615 6th at 
of 


er. Interment Cedar 
In TOLSON. 
- ase make contsibu. | ° ne. CBARLES 
County Hos- 


Sooess 


“ps 
ne Kund 


onday. 


USS SSES5 
: 
CSeusesrissesessuwuEsTs 


March 4 


S—SSRE—VISLFOAS 


ae 
es 
Wee 


- 
os 


Colm 


} nd G 
m. mterment Congressional Ceme- 
’ 


and sinter of ates WILSON. FOITH DE ORAN 
hine Foster of Palls Church. Va 1986 ED rt 
Friends may call at the Ives Puneral IN 
7247 OW bivd anrinaton 
4 he'd 
m 


; 
fis 
: 
7 
J 


te de 
re. Wi Siem Bruce 
ockline and “Maier Istva 
ass Will be offered at 
Church. 36th and O «st. n 
eay. March 15. 11 & mm. 
Rock Creek Cemeter> 


—DEATHS— 


Announcement of 
by Chambers 
|W. Ww. Gpempere Ce. 
Chambers Ce 
bers Ce. 


CARL Pad (WILL) nterment 


We wish to express 


southern cities, Mr. May had 
been active as an auctioneer of 
jewelry in his home, Atlanta, 
‘Martin J. May, at 1419 20t 
st. nw. to the public): 
LUNCHEONS 
fons of the Americ — Revolution. aad 


Memphis, Birmingham and 
| 10th st. nw. 12:10 » 


‘t. Mary 1. 


to — Our a 
~ er — 


an i . * ae please 
e contributions eresa's 
uilding — Corte, “Iabn 


OREN Ma th F. Bs Monday. | Ged Robe 
We Te atyy ‘an Gg. 
ta P te t ol. i Montara, Aacostine 
usba rs * hyth itrki, F 
ather of Ernest eof Phile-| _ ©. Sr. 


cur es 
t 


our sincere thanks 


w.a 
4 


, Cham 
Ch 


Burlington Hotel 12:30 pp. m 
_ Rotary Club, Mayflower Hotel 


» serentomiet Club, Willard Hotel 


OUR F STREET STORE to all our friends 


WILL CLOSE 


pm 
Liens Club. Mayflower Wotel, 12 15 


: m 
|» cpitenios Club, Willerd Hotel, 12°18 
. m. 


bool a84a4 43 
2s 


ascachusetta ave. ne., 
+ = one , as vuaees. 


m4 


Br Pete : 
a ee 


Ww. Chambers Ce. 
Port Lin SEER 


eae hus- 


as 


DINNERS 
Phi Kappea Tay founders day bancurt 
Jimmy Combers 5 Supper Club, 4300 Rhode 
lslapd ave. 


wg, | meres ERI RE SE 

CREMATORIUM 
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO 

ath and Mass. Ave. NE. LI. - 35208 
m | Funeral Design 

George C. Shaffer, 

PR narod flora! tes. 
n dally. 


WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14, 1956 for their many kindnesses 


AT TWELVE NOON 


sabe ol 
ton Film Council, 
12:1 


Washin YWCA, a7 | | 


c 
Memoria be .™ 
uddenly 


agement. 1520 H st. nw. 
University Business Schoo! 
American , —_—— 


Inc. 


during our bereavement. 


heey | 


FOR THE FUNERAL OF OUR ASSOCIATE 


9 
si 


, 


oy Hall, vost eet talus tak 0 $554 
ish a 
a eT ee incion Counct! of Cittzens | a, R. L. iverson 7 New 


eccstantene, 1351 Nicholson e6t. 
ft Citize 


aes alif. 

pores ays wii 
p. &. Se iat 

ANNIE onder: CEDAR HILL SITES. 's oft for 
pooctation. Adams oa Man 
School, 19th and "Ea lito st. aw, 8 “iy Wi) ot Arling- | part payment on car 
> m. : | | 
SPECIAL EVENTS . e. in BB Dean Se 


Bn ;, oF 
re, YPTS (2)—Beaut. Fort | ae Mane 
% se | eum. wil Patt Portail oer 
al? Vere Force Wives Club, Sheraton Park 
7 CONVENTIONS 


wwasernae ee Ta 


“om W,. CULO The Curtis Family 


RICH’S SHOE STORE 


Panera 
« grtingtes.. ‘S Th eS Bh 


‘pervices and [Dtarmen 


Arlington Boys Heldas Vandals 


damaging autos;said. Police received ae 


Fleven Arlington boys turned and Lee hwy., 
on why they were 


themselves in to police yester- and streetlights and starting a reports 

day and admitted they van- field fire. os ae ‘turned away. It has been al- 

dalized a North Arlington area Juvenile Officer Gilbert 

Friday night because they just Stream said the boys, ages 13 pets ny My mip A Bn 

“wanted something to do.” to 16, told him they were at &iine boys were smoking, were! 
Police Lieutenant John E. drugstore Friday night when rowdy and were improperly 

Oullins, of the Juvenile Bureau, they decided to go to a concert dressed, police said. | 

said the boys, all from good at Williamsburg School, 3600| They engaged in vandalism 

homes, admitted roaming the North Harrison st. while walking to and from the 

neighborhood between Wil- The boys were refused ad-| concert, police said. 

liamsburg Junior High Schoo! mission to the concert, Cullins 

» 


Stream said petitions alleg- 

Vieille oe pimenemennpaiaten | j ing vandalism will be filed in 
* SWEETEN UPSET STOMACH 
TO SWEETEN YOUR CHILD! 


Juvenile Court after juvenile 
authorities complete their in- 

Wonderful Laexative-Stomach Sweetener 
Makes Youngsters Laugh and Play Again! 


vestigation. The boys are now 
in custodg*of their parents. Po- 
lice report that most of the 
boys are good students and that 
none had been known to Juve- 
nile Court previously 
When constipation sours little acts thoroughly, but gently. No Cullins said the Juvenile Bu- 
stomachs, children feel miserable, harsh griping. Given at bedtime, reayu has received a total of 26 
sulk, can't eat or sleep right. That's — brings comforting relief in morn- 
when wise mothers give Svrup of ing! Helps sweeten sour stomach 
Black-Draught! Its wonderful lax- too. Youngsters virtually sicep 
ative action helps sweeten sour away these constipation worries! 
stomach, too! Then how fast dis- No wonder 25,000,000 bottles sold. 
positions improve! Get —— of Black-Draught today. 


complaints on the vandalism 
since Friday. “This is the first 
Syrup of Black-Draught tastes ADL Per constipa'ion try regular 
honey-sweet. Children love it. © AU | miac- Draught. Ie Powder 


such outburst we've had here 
“Apparently there was no 
Made of pure vegetable herbs — tener ~ Sy + im conventess Gee, 


‘cause for it. That's the thing 


in a long time,” Cullins said. 
‘that disturbs us. 
ener -(o-take TABI ETS tec! 


, field trips. 


Two Washingtonians are with up to 1% years additional 
among six American civilians if the fines are not paid. 
convicted of black marketing , 
liquor to Japanese, the Army (Ora Simon, operator of 2 
announced yesterday in Tokyo. Toqming house at 1314 13th st.| 

According to an Associated nw., said she could recall no- 
Press dispatch quoting the an- body by the name of Landon 
nouncement, the men — both 4 jackson ever having lived 

there. Washington's address 


Army employes—are Elmer H. 
Washington, listed at 1936 Mon- 

could not be confirmed. There | 
is no Monticello ave. in Wash-! 


ticello ave. ne., and Landon A. 
Jackson, listed at 1314 13th st. 

ington and no 1900 block of 
'Montello ave. ne.) 


Asoociated Press 


Monticello Stamp 


This stamp, featuring Mon- 
ticello, the home of Thomas 
Jefferson, will go on sale at 
Charlottesville April 13. 


—_— ee 


inw. Both were fined $1500 and 
| sentenced to serve one year, 


—— -—- ——— — _ 


— —— —— Se 


YWCA to Give Course 
-— Birds in Area 


spring course on “Birds of 
he ashington Area” will 
open at the YWCA, 17th and 
K sts. nw. at 6 p. m. today 
There will be eight weekly 
classes taught by Irston R 
Barnes, president of the Dis. 
trict Audubon Society, plus 


Completely Mew Ane 
Aw Condored lobey — 
Reviewers Cackted launge 


bogies °S > Dovoien § 


~wweet Times SQuant 
ments Badte CITT” 
23 Series + 600 Boome 


TRAVEL AGENT 


D.C. Pair Jailed in Tokyo | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, Match 14, 1954 


ii 


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McKeldin to Attend Groundbreaking 


Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin; The new, glass-walled build- 
is among those scheduled to ing will replace the school’s 
take part in groundbreaking present building at 1275 Rock- 
ceremonies March 21 for the ville pike. Green Acres is a 


Moss Asks for Adoption 
Of Fair fax Master Plan | new Green Acres Sch®ol which parent and staffowned, inte- 
will be located at Danville dr.|grated, nursery and elementary 


Supervisor William Moss of|ess would result in lawsuits and and Tilden lane, Bethesda. school. 
Fairfax County last night urged other chaos. - 
approval of a master plan with) Supervisor A. Claiborne 
minimum lot size restrictions|Leigh said he insisted on re- 
because “hop-skipping” with| moving commercial aspects of! . 
subdivisions all over the county jan ordinance incorporating rod e 
iwould “keep Fairfax in ‘ock | Hugh's proposals. He did s0. gs 
through bonded indebtedness.” |Leigh added, because in his| 

Moss spoke to the Republican opinion the commercial aspects| 
County Committee at Falls were merely a slum clearance) 
aged High —_ He mmo tabaci for the Mason district. 
two other Kepublican supervi-) supervisor Richard P. Oven- 
sors defended their action On| ine told the group that en. 
the McHugh master plan, and .-obiems resulting from adop-- CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 
outlined future steps to adopt tion of the ordinance would be| WM. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
at. : | aired and considered thorough-| WURLITZER HUNTINGTON  STIEFF 

Moss said delaying adoption’), s+ » public hearing on it. BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON 


Tnited Press 
is “sickening” but adopting it ~ +), Republicans set May 8 
JORDAN'S 


25,000 Missin 
$ , x without painstaking legal PTOC-\ for @ mass meeting to elect ai x 
Sophia Wrysokinski, 78-year- . ‘county committee and its chair- 

13th & G Sts, NW. 9332 Ga. Ave. S. 5S. 
STerling 3-9400 JUniper 5-1105 


Opposing candidates in the 
May 7 Democratic primary race 
in the Sixth Congressional Dis- 
trict were in harmony on every 
major issue raised at last 


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KEnmore 8.5060 


THE CROWN JEWEL OF VODKAS 


County 


C ty Candidates in H 
Judge John R. Foley of Mont- Schweinhaut, candidate for del- 
ty Councilman J. Grahame! 
> > 
National Pike 
agreed the proposed Powell! 
The amendment would bar Fed. 
The two candidates recom-' 
‘termed the program “totally - st night authorized City Man- 
Pri old Chicage widow, returned | man. The meeting will he held & 
Foley said he agreed with! ritchett, chief engineer of the High S d 
| of the Washington National, 90@ was missing from its hid- 
commit themselves to 
jtime, but both expressed ad-| of the road from Route 28 to| she and her late husband 
‘consider in the presidential | temporary closing of Monroe | 
A plan to build a high speed 
President. Walker said electing |p, street, despite protests 
port, south of Baltimore, was 
James C. Christopher and city can get a written 7 9” = ‘ 
s 55 Bible 
| fe rtation De- 
|soon as funds are available. The =. 6 
Brooks has been showing a 
Monroe st. offers access to 


THE WASHINGTON POST.and TIMES HERALD , | 
18 W ednesday, March 14, 1956 Sd 
night's meeting of party work-|Irelan, both candidates for Cir- | 
ers in Bethesda. cuit Court judge, and Margaret 
‘egate to the State Nominating 
gomery County Orphans Court vat 
agreed with Montgomery Coun- | Convention, also spoke. 
Walker on the need for Fed- 
eral aid to education. Both) 
amendment to the Federal aid . @ 
to education bill was unwise.  nISh Urged 
eral funds to states with segre-| . 
gated schools. By Rockville 
mended changes in the loyal- 
ty-security program. Walker Ee ye Mayor and Council 
= ger John Markland to reopen 
mould be ehenand drantionity negotiations with Norman 
hl State Roode Cammiasian for| ume from church the other at 8 ns _ in the Falls Church 
| ens ; MmMmassion, i0T ’ High School 
Walker. | day and discovered that $25, gh Ser 
Roth candidates declined to the completion of the next leg 
| any | Pike. ing place. Mrs. Wysokinski, Aj R il 
presidential candidates at this) Construction of that portion| whe is partially blind, said rport al 
miration for Adlai Stevenson. | in, Montrose rd. interchan Li PI 
; :, . " | . ge ’ banks, they 
Foley said voters will have to| nas peer contingent on the a Poowg ame - og ine anned 
election that they may be vot-| + bag in a trunk. | 
ing for a Vice President for The council agreed to close . CAR Ty ee overhead rail line between the 
Eisenhower might be electing|rrom Board of Trade members| ‘3 H n District and Friendship Air- 
a part-time President. land other businessmen, if the| Oo ored 
unveiled here yesterday by 
Attorney Charles M.\ ment from the commission to Robert L. Brooks, a vice presi- 
‘build a bridge over the pike as 
bridge’ would ca traffic in Cl d ivelopment Corp., a New York 
| Carty Lea d Washington firm. 
and out of Rockville. | ass ers = — 
Rockville from the Cabin John 
area. 


the first step was taken toward 


of the city’s downtown parking Ass0ciation, 
problem. 


Van Lippard offered 
an agreement with 


cil, 
work out 


which he owns. 
Tentative agreements 


Two housewives and a police fil 
captain were honored last night 
In another action last night a8 Bible Class Leaders of 1955 
At the 27th annual banquet 
what is hoped to be a solution Of the Organized Bible Class 
Beatrice Carmit- 
chel of the Golden Page Class, 

During a meeting of central Anacostia Methodist Church, 
business district property own- received an OBCA pin and a 
ers with the Mayor and Coun. deok of stories about hymns as 
to “outstanding” leader. 

Capt. Reid L. Hammann of 
the city to provide parking for the Sixth Precinct. a member 


125 cars on downtown property of the Harrison Class of St 
Luke's Methodist Church, and 


were Mrs. Genie Ashley Dietrich of 


‘also made with other property the Friendship Class, Eldbrooke 


lowners, Louis Grossman, Wil 


liam and Joseph Steinberg and honorary mention 
book, 


‘Ida B. Goodman. for use of an- received a 


*“Mr 


Methodist Church, were given 


Hammann, 
Jones, 


m of a “rail plane,” which 
develops speeds up to 250 
mph, to legislators and busi- 
ness leaders. Rep. Richard EF 
Lankford (D-Md.) is helping 
arrange further showings to 
_congressional groups. 

Friendship Airport, which 
opened in 1950 and never has 
operated at full capacity, has 
been suggested as a second 
commercial airport for Wash- 
ington 

The “rail plane,” its backers 
say, would bring passengers 
from Friendship into the Dis- 
trict in 15 minutes, operating 
t speeds around 100 mph, as 
opposed to the 45 minutes re- 
quired by automobile 
No such line has yet been 


other 30,000 square feet in the Meet the Master”. by Mrs 
same area. Peter Marshall. Mrs Dietrich | 

These properties, Markland was awarded a volume tems in several major cities. 
| said, will be leased to Rockville poems Brooks said. If Friendship is 
for three. years. The city will Five class presidents were! designated as a second Wash 
'pace the lots with bluestone. (honored, at the dinner at the! ington airport, the firm hopes 


Natiogal City Christian Church, », acquire the abandoned! 

. ifor sparking the membership Washington, Baltimore and 

Blood Drive efforts of their classes. Last Annapolis Railroad rightt-| 
Of Conn. Ave. 

. a 

Unit Praised 


\fall 43 classes taking part ina way The project would be} 
membership crusade gained privately financed, Brooks said. | 
— Advertionmes . t : 
Descriptions of the Connecti 
cut Avenue Association's suc. 


206 members 
3 Times Faster For | 
jcessful Washington's Birthday ministrative 


Main speaker at the dinner 
| 
Gas on Stomach 
ibleed donor drive have been spoke on 


was Bishop Lioyd C. Wicke of 
ithe Pittsburgh Area of the 
|Methodist Church. Harold S 
‘King. OBCA president, was 
toastmaster 
Certified laboratory tests prove Bell-ans, 
teblets neutralize 3 times as much 
stemach acidity in one eo — . 
‘sent to the 45 regional blood Future.” leading digestive tablets — & ~ to he 
centers throughout the United tain.“ enarthonndeneranandnanrnstates ease naa fi 
States, the Association was told | 
last night. | 
Morris Rosenbloom, Associa 


George E. Harris, OBCA ad 
vice president, 
“Past, Present, 
tion executive director, said the, 
National Red Cross had re 
quested outlines of the promo. 
‘tional aspects of the drive for 


,use by other groups. 

| Rosenbloom said a plan to 

| make the drive an annual affair, 

\was under consideration. The'| coas % 


1275 pints collected during the! 
f = i 
_ 
a 4 : 


i\campaign were used 24 hours 
later in a train wreck near 
perrerrr es BEX; Oe OE EE TRE meme OF er Thy Rm aia | 
BRAA/FA : 


built, but the company is nego- 
tiating to construct such sys 


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distinotive-olear, dry and light 
@ rare treat that makes 4 superb drink... 
mixed or straight 


Stanley is a scratchy-scuffer 


Gritty shoes con leave marks on your floors. Either 
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-_—_—--_ 


A hard, high-gloss polish will scratch. To remove 
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A real wox like Butcher's will scuff. But scuffs you 
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mop and your fleers will 
look lovely egan. 


80 PROOF « MADE FROM GRAIN IN U S.A. « KULOV DISTILLERS COMPANIA, PHILA. PA. 


"BLICHERS 


ee 


Also — one thin coat of 
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The Twins Waited 
86 Years to Vote 


Neighborhood 
Registration 


Locations 


The map below locates the 
24 neighborhood booths which 
will be open during the next 
four days to register voters 
for the May 1 primary elec- 
tions. The booths will be 
open today, Thursday and 
Friday from 1 to 9 p. m. and 
on Saturday from 10 a. m. te 
2 p. m. 

Here is the exact location 
of every booth listed on the 
map: 


NORTHWEST 

1; Firehouse, Reservoir rd. 
and MacArthur bivd. 

2. Gordon Junior High 
School, 34th st. and Wiscon- 
sin ave. 

3% Stevens Elementary 
School, 21st st. between K and 
L sts. 

4. Municipal Center Build- 
ing, 3d st. and Indiana ave. 

5. John L. Young Pilay- 
ground, 10th and R sts. 

6& Mt. Pleasant Library, 
16th and Lamont sts. 

7. Cleveland Park Library, 
Connecticut ave. and Macomb 
at. 

& Firehouse, Wisconsin 
ave. and Warren st. 

%, Chevy Chase Community 
Building, Connecticut and 
Northampton st. 

10. Firehouse, Georgia and 
New Hampshire aves. 

Il. Coolidge High School, 
5th and Tuckerman sts. 


NORTHEAST 

1. Bunker Hill Elemen- 
tary School, 14th st. and Mich- 
igan ave. 

13. Firehouse, 14th st. and 
Rhode Island ave. 

14. Langley Junior 
School, Ist and T sts. 

15. Firehouse, Flerida ave. 
and Orren st. 

M6. Firehouse, Minnesota 
and Deane aves. 

17. Firehouse, 49th st. and 
Central ave. 


SOUTHEAST 

18% Kimball Elementary 
School, Minnesota ave. and 
Ely place. 

19. Firehouse, 28th st. and 
Pennsylvania ave. 

20. Firehouse, 14th 
ats. 

21. Turner 
School, Alabama 
Stanton rd. 

22. Tyler Elementary 
School, 10th and G sts. 

SOUTHWEST 

23. Southwest Branch Li 
brary, 7th and H sts. 

24. Patterson Elementary 
School, South Capitol and 
Danbury sts. 


and V 


Elementary 
ave. and 


By Grace Bassett 
Stef Reporter 

ISSES Ida and Ada 

Beach, 86-year-old 
twins, and six silver-haired 
women friends registered 
yesterday as Republican 
voters in the May 1 pri- 
maries. 


The party faithfuls came 
from their Baptist Home of 
D. C., 3248 N st. nw., a “Re- 
publican stronghold” accord- 
ing to Mrs. E. C. Pickard, 
superintendent 


“Our ladies can dance 
rings around anybody on the 
Bible and Republicanism,” 
Mrs. Pickard said. “Demo- 
crats walk quietly up here.” 


The Beach twins breezed 
through their voter's affi- 
davits at the District Build- 
ing. Questions were easy. 


“Will you be 21 years old, 
or older, on May 1, 1956?” 


“I certainly will,” Miss Ida 
chuckled. 


An aide asked Miss Ada if 
she was born in the United 
States or in some other ter- 
ritory. 

“Yes sir.” she said. “I 
was born in Virginia.” 


Down the counter, Lena 
Virginia Gray, who said she 
was nearly blind, let her spe- 
cial pen be guided down the 
voting form by Mrs. M. J 
Holder, another resident of 
the home. 


Mrs. Holder was the only 
reluctant Republican. By 
law, voters must register as 
a party member and vote 
only for party candidates. 
“I vote for the man,” Mrs. 
Holder said. 


THERS pledging to vote 

in the first city-wide 
elections in more than 80 
vears were Lillian M. Ray, 
Belle Ellis Day. Sadie Penn 
and Mary E. Wild. 


For many, as for the 
Misses Beach, the District 
primary for party officials 
and delegates to presiden- 
tial conventions will be the 
first chance in a life-time to 
cast a ballot. The Beach 
sisters left Virginia in 1918 
“before we women could 
vote,” Miss Ada said. 


But Corina Rogers, an Ei- 
senhower precinct delegate 
to the D. C. Republican con- 


» vention in 1952, and party 


coworker Celeste Crosby 
Miller, chauffeured the dele- 
gation to City Hall with an 
eye to party votes this 
spring 


Even apples sent annually 
by Sen. Harry Byrd (D-Va.) 
to the home can't lure most 
of its 30 residents to the 
Democratic line. 


“You should see our Re- 
publican women eat those 
Democratic apples,” said 
Mrs. Pickard. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
woes Wednesday, March 14, 1956 


HERALD 
19 


™, i a ie 
— 


By Arthur Elus. Stal! Photesgrapher 


Ors TRC | 


we ft/s 


OF 


* 


Twins Ada Lee Beach (left) and Ida Ashicy Beach, 86, register at the District Build- 
ing yesterday for the May 1 primaries. They're residents of the Baptist Home, 3248 
N st. nw., and they're both Republicans. 


Associated Press 


Anti-British rioters flee club-swinging police in 
Athens as authorities seek to break up disorders 
over the British exile of Archbishop Makarios from 
Cyprus. Some 162, mostly stadents, were hurt. 


Br P¥ck Dercer. Stal! Photographer 


Jackie Heckman (left) and Elaine Marine are two 
good reasons for seeing “Guys and Dollars,” to be 
presented at the Jewish Community Center Satur. 
day, Sunday and Monday. 


~. 


/ 
; $ 
“‘AdSe - G 


_ * oe et ¥ 
Ra - 6 
. Ping 
- x 


Sie , 
oe" a 
Pie 


Btafi Phote 


iw sly he funds 

K ar), 27, is reunited in Washington with her family. By working three jobs simultaneously, Clarissa earned t A 
ager Barapa the other 10 Kovacs to ies from Germany. Standing with her are brothers Eugene, 29, Peter, 14, and Lester, u. 
Seated are Eugene's family—Harald, 8, and his wife, holding Atila, 18 months old—the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kovacs, 5r., an 


Gabriela, 11. Peter’s twin, Annie, is in the foreground. (Story on Page 12) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ) | | H d 
_ 20 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 Postlade | Bar ea 


Alexandria Backs River Study raat ce Raps Polities MASTE S% 


The Alexandria City Council) Alexandria to the wammnadanares > oy Li Commerce, told) » In Judiciary 
e Counc 
agreed last night to join in a Bay. | , _— In other business, the Coun- Creditably Sie, tal sie) dial SPRING 
seal The president of the Ame 


study of the feasibility of deep-- The Council will join the cil instructed City Manager Ira 


ening and widening the chan- Alexandria Chamber of Com- wijiard to draw up pians for| can Bar Association warned 
nel of the Potomac River from Merce and the Washington) seoxing Federal and State’ By Paul Hume ‘here last night th id | 
Board of Trade in a three-week funds for a ere last night that outside ac- 
Pah proposed $700,000; George Butler, an organist f. 
= — | survey with a view toward seek- | Alexandria auditorium housing , ‘tivities by judges, “often with 
ing congressional aid for com-|. srmory and gymnasium. from the state of Rhode Island, ‘a high political charge,” can 
pletion of the port study by the| tne proposed structure proved himself a musician Of|jaaq the Nation to disaster. 


United States District Engi- would be built on five acres of| 8004, unusual taste and abili-; £. Smythe Gambrell of At- 
meets. | ted to be city-owned land at Braddock! ties last night in a recital at the lanta made the assertion in ad- 
The report is expected to De | .4' and Mt. Vernon ave. valued! New York Avenue Presbyterian — the District of Co-| - wa — t~<9- on 


sent to Capitol Hill in April at $100,000. Willard said the umbia Bar Association at the 
« | coincident with the undertak- Church. ~~ flower Hotel. 
TOP SPEED "On the Spot ing of an intensive study of wm Repro gh. Fy mah wey The first half of his program Moat judges, he said, conduet GIFT ip 
Relief for Heartburn Alexandria port facilities and 99a) sunds and $112,500 in State was given over to excellent themselves with dignity and re-| | C 
PS . mengay its potential by ‘the Vagos sid. slaying of a Suite by Maurice straint. But, he added, ae! — Name Engraved Free 
Ports Authority, Harry Senc-\ The Council also indorsed a Durufle, the second of the trio Judges become reputed to be : . While You Wait 


er, president of the Alexandria i iher of Commerce resolu- political appointees doing a po- 
tion urging that the proposed |S0matas by Bach, and a brief |jitical job, they will tend to be-| a 


Jones Point bridge spanning | but extremely beautiful and come what they are said to be. RCA—21” Table Model 
F 


~ the Potomac between Maryland | tellingly played choral prelude “Eventually, perhaps, the amous-make Tape Recorder 99.95 
MIDAS and Alexandria shores be€/on the hymn, “Pange Lingua judge will share the accepted fea ype mage player aan 

named George Mason Bridge, | by Garth Edmund- view of his function and will and carrying case 49.90 

THE WORLD’S GREATEST NAME IN in honor of the Virginia Colo.|@!°"s!. by Gar avow political considerations in RCA—45-ettachment w/records. 19.95 
his decisions. Phone attach. Mahogany 


nial patriot who penned the 50”. nd . | 
AUTO MUFFLERS Virginia Bill of Rights. | The Durufle, of which we re- P a —h ~~ r~ WiRt ree ord player—Mahogeny . 109.95 
‘call hearing only the final Toc-/“"¥C¢, Wwe have hear e 
Unconditionally Factory Guaranteed In Writing er rw ain de a recitals, is en- clamor to call the judges to ac- 
FOR’ THE LIFE OF YOUR CAR T k i P count for unpopular judgments. BRAND NEW 
akoma ar 'tirely within the framework Each step in the breakdown of 17” TABLE MODEL TV 
FREE INSTALLATION IN 20 MINUTES : ‘established by contemporary judicial independence .. . 
BY AUTO MUFFLER SPECIALISTS Caucus Picks \French organ composers, but in ua the next downward step — ene | 109-9 
sides mNOT JUST A SIDELINE! ae ‘that setting, well made. With-| «The acceleration is inevit- FACTORY SEALED CARTONS 
> out going to extremes, Butler able; the trend is fatal.” 
[ ACT NOW! BEAT THE PENDING PRICERISE! —| Mrs. Monitor lent the work appropriate col-|, He said judicial business is i 
0. Our You or, while he kept its rhythms BH anensies , sathen CHECK WITH MASTERS— 
Save 50-50 ~ 708 FACTORY-ENGINEERED Bn ny gh A. well in anid. pe ‘che than the courts. Gambrel! ALL MAKES @ ALL MODELS 
FORD te $ . $7.55 $4. FUNTIONAL DUAL 4 did P he T The Bach was distingul called for stricter enforcement 
FORD V4, ‘S455 ... 945 6. nated a candidate for the 18-\in its clarity and the crisp man- - +»). doctrine of seperation of 
CHEV. te '53 79S 5. eRASS STSTERS koma Park city council last/ner of its playing. The phrasin Lowers P wa 
CHEV. “54 9.85 ' aes Ute and tempos moved the music in ' pide 
wae wane CHEV. V-8, ‘55 citys non-par- ‘ ly the ht way. After C Knife Sha 
PLYM. “6”, “49-°SS.. 9.65 8.35) conan ya’ 54.55 - | precisely rig . . . | Stromberg-Carison—Table Radio . 29.95 ory Ane snerpener 
, : oo OF. tisan caucus in a brief pause in the middle of , . 1 edie. Bi 29 95 Osterizer Blender 
PLYM. V-8, ‘SS 10.50 9.00! PLYMOUTH V-8, ‘SS ... 32. the fire house the program, one might have New Liberian Gt. Mesaphonic Tobie fede” 34.95 22. Preste Electric Casserole 


PONTIAC te ‘54 - 89S SF. DODGE V4. ‘SS : : 
Py gy mn a sium. thought for a time that George ; : io, Emerson Clock Radic 29 95 . Wearing Portable Mixer 
CADILLAC Fr 16.60 15.00 | PONTIAC V8, ‘55 ..... 38. She is the first W Butler had changed character Env OY A rrives Deluxe Clock Radic (leather case) 49 95 


bexthe 2 a woman to be | | Robert Elmore’s Rhythmic Famous Make AM-FM Radio 69.95 
: Philce Port. Radio with batteries | REVEREWARE Af f 


= 
-) 
— 
= 


SSSS SSaz 


= é' 


CLOCK 
JAMBOREE 


See SS 


"A in 


OTHER MAKES EQUALLY LOW WE ALSO CARRY nominated in ‘Suite leans without relief tothe The new Ambassador from 
nated in six slick-tocheap school of writing, Liberia, George A. Padmore, 3-Way Portables — Zenith, 6.E. FLINT SETS 


OPEN SUN., 10-2 “ae years and if “ares with heavy indebtedness to the arrived here yesterday to suc- Motorole w/batteries BOONTONWARE 
bad ® t ; i he . ; ‘ , 
DAILY AND SAT., 9-6 0 Ge Gu lected will wat popular song style of the day. ceed Ambassador Clarence L. SETS 


the first woman 4*ayreences But it was nothing compared Simpson, who has been appoint- 
Recommended 
PERMA-LIFE MUFFLERS INC - ever on the a1. seonitor to the shocker that followed, ed Ambassador to Great Brit- GRAND NEW 


2652 Renstacten- Wi Wheaten Rd. Wheaten Ma. : council. ; . entitled Intermezzo, by one ain >. TABLE MODEL 


4 Soren oe. & Opposing her will be John D. Jean Berveiller, described in The new Ambassador's two 
MIRROMATIC-AUTOMATIC 


Intersec w 
oe Diadearbers a 4.0506 Seaton Roth, 40, of 7608 Hammond the program as “born, 1904." oldest sons, Arthur, 16, and Ed- Ebony, Mahog- 49 
ave., of the Hampshire Greens i win, 14, accompanied him. His a ‘ Blond 8 on hen yes 
Community Association, and oe nt of — wife and three younger sons ny, fn 
Concilman John F. Kozel. year 0 is birt erveivers will arrive Saturday. Padmore 
= Mrs. Monitor, Kozel and Roth little piece of interludery is & was formerly Liberian assist- FACTORY SEALED CARTONS 
L000 “YEAR > will provide the only contest hack work of the most o¥vioUS ant Secretary of State. 
2 TIRES , = in the election March 27 for|cafe jazz style, in the manner, ee 
Den. ia +7 Pics 9 ee mayor and seven councilmen of the pseudo-sophistication of, BRAND NEW 


They will fight Tor the two “Serenade to a Wealthy ” 

council seats from the Prince Widow.” It has no place on any Pai Prefer 21 CONSOLES Hoover 9 cup Percolator 

Georges County section of the program of any kind, being Master Painters . c duntect , Hoover Stainless Steel Steam iron 19.95 
merson, Admiral, Westinghouse Suahetin O86. Steen! tran 


city poor in whatever category it is RON 
All other nominees were un- Tes4rded DU Crosley F/S .48 Sunbeam, Blender attach. 12.95 
Sunbeam Foodchopper & Power Unit | 5 00 


opposed. The only other nomi- ! left during the Berveiller, 
J , nee not now on the council is though I have no doubt Butler PAINTS one of a kind Presto 4-qt. Pressure Cooker 13.95 
Clayton D. Forshee, of 722 Ken- may have helped to regain Westinghouse Dry Iron sen . ae 
BARGAIN! ss WHISK nebec ave., cashier of the Gen- some of od py esteem by ae an tes 
, eral Conference of Seventh Day playing Jeanne Demessieux's vereer 
10-QT. WATER PAIL BROOM = | Xaventists. But his nomination Pedal ‘Study, and Leo Sower | METROPOLITAN HI-Fi RECORD PLAYER 
89° will provide no contest because by's stunning Pageant, in musi- PAINT COMPANY 
. Councilman Sidney Tymeson cianly and virtuoso style. I am Pwatmnnto~] aii Om | 3 Speskers—Diamond Needle 
For car er clos- from Forshee’s precinct, the sorry so fine a talent felt the 1823 14th NW, 710 N Glebe Ra Reg. 149.95 50 
CO. $-0336 JA. 71-7055 Your 4: 


et. Durable 9h, declined renomination need to waste itself on part of 
broom corn fi- o nomi are Mayor ® program the rest of which <¥ 5.4777 : 
ther nominees y prog Lo Price BRAND NEW PORTABLE 


ber. Convenient George Ni Miller and Council. was exemplary in planning and 2531 Ennalise Avenue 
| | | |SMiTH CORONA 49.95 


0° han- men Oscar J. Forehand, Gib execution. ‘REE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES 


gon E. McKenzie, Ralph S.| 

: MAY WE BE YOUR Sidell and Robert W. Collison | | TWO-STATION INTERCOM. TYPEWRITERS 

Sint aad sey ond cromg| TIRE AGRESSORIES wy | this Sunday— [| toms. Peni ty toe Cay ae = i 
§-- 4 ¥- HEADQUARTERS? | Wilson Papers | , this Sunda wT Ln eel rst ARE 


carrying handle. This is a buy! 
G Exhibit lst to 2nd floor Paint Roller 
— waa). 9049 nie sea sR 


The Library of Congress is | Knapp-Monarch Picnic Jug 1. 


ALl- RUBBER MATS commemorating the centennial! ~ 
Totten Yulas geetect year cow of the birth of President Wood- | CAMERAS DELUXE 16” 
| SIDEWALK BIKE 


fleer mate or cover the worn row Wilson with the first large- 
spots on old mats. They're scale exhibition of Wilson pa-) A ’ | AND 
te install, easy te clean— pers ever held ool | , 
tit oll io rn , orem The exhibition of more than: SUPPLIES with Trainer wheels 
from six bright pastel colors 200 items will be opened for-| oh | Reg. 29.95 88 
that harmonize with the spark - mally at a ceremony at 6:30) ' , 
ling color schemes of teday's p. m. today in the Coolidge) 
beautiful car interiors: blue, Auditorium of the Library “j PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT 
reen, gray, tan, coral, black. Congress. The ceremony is open | A = Brownie Holiday Camera pales 
© ee Se to the public , .+ «a special FULL COLOR Roto- imported Reflex Camera & Case .... | SCHICK 25 
ee Jonathan Daniels, editor ol Kodak Bull Outfis | ELECTRIC SHAVER 


3. 75 the Raleigh News and Observer. gravure Section in The Washington 88 
pry 95 12: 


Ss2see! 


will speak. The exhibition is 


drawn from the 196,000 items in| =. Post and Times Herald featuring 14 HOME MOVIE OUTFIT 


the Library's Wilson collection 


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Author Assails 
Textbook Ban 


The author of a controversial|a staff ‘review of the recom- 


social textbook banned from 
Montgomery County classrooms 
said yesterday “narrow views 
or special interests” caused its 


proscription. 


mendation that transportation 
be standardized and cafeterias 
operate out of a central office. 

On Norris’ recommendation, 
‘the board added $18,000 to the 


By Robert C. Albrook 
Steff Reporter 
‘A one-third increase in the 
Washington public housing 
program was recommended 


yesterday by a committee of 
the Urban Renewal Council, 


\® \a citizens’ body which advises . 
P x 


District Commissioners. 
The Council debated the pro- 
posal for more than an hour 


> 
{ 
; 


i thority. 

Normal turnover in existing 
and planned units and new pub- 
lic housing construction now 
assured would provide 5700 of 
the required 8200 units, the 
committee said. This would 
leave a need for 2500 additional 


Public Housing Ine rease Proposed 


units in the next five years. 
The National Capital Hous- 
ing Authority, which had asked 
for general approval of 4000 
more units without specifying a 
time in which they would be 
needed, approved the 2500-unit 
recommendation, 


a am 


THE WASHINGTON POST and 


eeeeR 


Wedneiday, March 14, 1956 


TIMES HERALD 
21 


—— 


for a cordial - Wareh 


Smooth and Luxurious 


Perfect for Entertaining 


Truly @ cordial for the most dis. 
criminoting is Irish Mist Liqueur. 
Originating in she mists of antiquity, 


QUART 


and referred it back to the 
committee for clarification and 
‘further study. 

Principal questioning of the 
committee's recommendation 
came from Dean Martin A. 
Mason, of George Washington 
University, who expressed fears 
that the proposal might limit 
the pace of the urban renewal. 
‘slum clearance program 

The committee, headed by 
Morris Miller and James FE 
Scott, recommended that the 
Commissioners be advised to 
authorize some 2500 new pub- 
lic housing units, in addition 
to the 7800 now built or being 
planned. 

The committee said that an 
estimated 17,300 persons may 
be displaced from slum homes 
by 1961 

It estimated that 47.5 per cent 
of these families would be eli- 
gible for and require publicly- 
subsidized, low-rent housing 
like that now operated by the 
‘National Capital Housing Au- 


it is produced in trelond from o 
secret formule, a blending with 


Washington State College proposed budget for living) 
professor Paul H. Landis, au-|Stipends for science and mathe-| 9% 
“ ” matics teachers during their| @ mn , 
thor of “Social Living” praised bas .. | 
the efforts of Joseph L. Brech-|S¥™mmer school session this) Gage | 
nér, general manager of the| 7S" a ! 
Silver” Spring radio station, <9 0) bp A — ere 
WGAY to upset the ban. ee age | & pro | 
Brech he Sram of special in-training) eye 
sauna "g\ suclal, cctonce iext-| Canes, fer leachers. Nowra 
** said one-third of the math an 
wae that (geet age tpt science teachers will be sent 
subjects is not wo e paper each year | 
weit would be a sad day for|raising $0000 to finance tur| Opposes McKay 
ge hanger mtg be ee tion costs of the program for Phillip Hitchock, former Ore- 
wi n ow v ’ 5 


this year 

interesig.can ban a book be- Rockville City Planner Rob- gcon.gtate pe ree = Pe 
cause it present facts or even ert Plavnick asked the board 5Se¢tetary of Interior Douglas 
views and opinions which are to reconsider its decision to sell) McKay for the Republican 
contrary to their own,” he for more than $200,000 2.7 acres senatorial nomination in Ore- 
added. along Rockville Pike for com- gon, despite the President's 

The Board of Education mercial use. Plavnick said indorsement of McKay. 
which threw out the book be- commercial use of the land. ——— : “ ) 
cause it “advocated opinions” fronting on Richard Monitgom- 
and received a spate of letters ery High School grounds, in the eastern suburban area 
on the banning, stuck by its would create traffic problems'was approved with the addi- 
decision, but yesterday assured and is otherwise undesirable. tion of $30,000 for extra class- 
residents it was on no textbook Norris’ capital budget for rooms to New Hampshire Es 
witch hunt. elementary school construction tates School, 

A resolution unanimously 


passed by the board said in 

rt: “We have no intention of 
imiting study or discussion in 
classrooms on social problems.” 
The school heads also reiterated 
their confidence in the method 
used to select textbooks 

One of the letters received by 
the Board yesterday concerned 
the teachers’ morale since the 
ban... The League of Women 
Voters asked the board to re 
assure the teachers 

The American Association of 
University Women also struck 
eut at the ban calling it a “dan 
gerous precedent,” in a letter 
received by the Board 

On the McKinsey report crit. 
leizing Montgomery school ad 
ministration, the board unani- 
mously approved the recom 
mendations of its special four- 
member committee which has 
been studying its recommenda- 
tions 


Direct Commuter Service 


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Associated Prees 


As @ Cockteld — 

THE LEPRACHAUN 
2 ports Irish Mist Liqueur 
? port Creme de Menthe 
1 part fresh lime juice 


Lynchburg, Va. 


| CL 
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Call District 7-1800 or Your Travel 
Agent For Reservations, information 


lrish"Mist COFFEE 


3 ounces block coffee 

? jigger Irish Mit Liaveur 
Float 2 thsps. heavy cream 
Serve in stem goblet. 


Stir in shoved ice, serve in 
Martini gloss; green Mere- 
schino cherry optional. 


O'DONNELL IMPORTING CO 
a ee — etre “s 


A number of recommenda. - ait 
tions are to be included in the ad 
1956-57 budget. 

Specific recommendations 
acted on included 

© Appointment of an attor- 
ney for the board : 


ys | 
- 
® Creation of a new position LO ~ 
elerk of the board, at $5000 a - 


year. aa 
® Reorganization of Superin | } 
ms "= > 
a” —_~— ~- * 
,—— ecucun'? i 
ao NINN VY 


tendent Forbes Norriss’ staff 
wr 


— 


including appointment of two 
assistant superintendents and 
five other aides. In doing so 
the board rejected Norris’ own 
reorganization plan 
board agreed to await 
the outcome of a pilot projec! 
at Viers Mill before acting on 
the question of prefabricated 
schools. It referred another 
section of the report on finan 
cial management and purchase 
practices for legal study 
The school heads asked for 


a 


, Se 
am “end \. 4 ‘ tn ee 


Montgomery 
Council Hits 
School Board 


The Montgomery County 
Council served notice yesterday 
it will tighten budget controls 
ever spending of school con 


struction money 

County heads also laid the 
blame for a critical shortage of 
elementary classroom space in 
Wheaton at the door of the 
Board of Education 

The Council, however, de-. 
ferred action on a Board of 
Education request for transfer 
of $440.000 from current appro- 
priations to build additions at 
two Wheaton elementaries, Wel- 
ler rd. and Highland | 

Neither of the elementary 
school projects were in the , > 
Board of Education's current ie 
eonstruction budget, according 
to County Manager M. L. Reese 

School Superintendent Forbes 
H. Norris said the additions 
19 classrooms at Highland and 
nine at Weller rd. are needed 
because of a condemnation ac 
tion delaying construction of 
gn Aspen rdGeorge ave. ele 
mentary schoo! Councilman 
Charies H. Jamison, of Pooles- 
ville, said he will oppose the 
fund transfer 

In a resolution prepared for 
final action Thursday night, the 
Council indicated it will ear- 
mark capital funds for individ. 
ual projects and prohibit 
money transfers by schoo! 
heads. Currently capital out- 
lay appropriations are made on 
& lump-sum basis. 

The resolution draft also 
attributes the Wheaton enrol] 
ment crisis to “an error of 

lanning judgment” by the 

hool Board. 


——— : down ::. 


SERVICE OF THE 
LIGHTED CROSS 
AUGUSTANA 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 


Vaer4 Ne rf 
Clarence | 


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a. 


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What's more, in this Olds vou wing alon 
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Ll] - . 
amrosriire Ave 


Nelson. Pattor 


DSMOBILE 


- ++ AT YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER'S! 


LUSTINE-NICHOLSON MOTOR CO., INC. 
5600 Baltimore Avenue 
Hyattsville, Md. AP. 7-2000 Washington, D. C. 


Featuring: 


CHOIR 


MRS. C. T. NELSON. 


-~ 
Passion Poetry 


VISIT THE “ROCKET ROOM" 


CAPITOL CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE CO. COLONIAL OLDSMOBILE CO. 


1222 22nd Street N.W. 1241 6th Street N.E. 
Washington, D. C. ST. 3-2600 Washington, D. C. LI. 7-9340 


ALBER OLDSMOBILE, INC. 


1630 14th Street N.W. 
DU. 7-6444 


MANN MOTORS, INC. 
925 Jesup Blair Drive 


Silver Spring, Md. JU. 5-8010 


The Lighted Cross Quartet 
Gospel Singer Carroll Holfiman 
Pastor Nelson will speak on 


“AN HOUR TO ‘SAY’” 


This ts a dynamically 
different service 


AKERS OLDSMOBILE-CADILLAC CO. 
Fairlington Shopping Center 
OV. 3.0350 


POHANKA SERVICE, INC. 
1126 20th Street N.W. 
: EX. 3-8300 Alexandria, Va. 


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Md. OL. 6-7700 Washington, D. C 


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, “OLDSMOBILE BRINGS YOU THE THRILLING "ACADEMY AWARD PRESENTATIONS” SHOW « WED., MARCH 21 ¢ ON NBC-TV AND RADIO 


= 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and. TIMES HERALD 
22 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 . es 


The present $2.15 tax rate in!a public hearing in Upper Marl. present rate, the highest in the 


Prin : ‘county's hist 

ce Georges County will not boro yesterday on the record county's history. 

be raised this year r $25,962,616 proposed budget for We don’t have to,” comment- 
Four of the five county com- fiscal 1956-57 that they would ed Commissioner Lansdale G. 


e an increase in the Clagett, “We can keep the pres- 
missioners said at the close of not approv ms can ae tan _— 


$500,000 from the budget re- 
quests.” 

Previously, Carl Mace, coun- 
ty accounting officer, had esti- 
mated the budget requests of 
the various county departments 
would necessitate a $2.31 tax 
rate, if approved without cuts. 

After a second hearing on the 
budget scheduled for 10 a. m. 
Friday at the County Service 
Building at Hyattsville, the 
commissioners are expected to 
begin pruning before the budg- 
et is signed into law March 30. 

Several of the commissioners 
indicated they felt cuts could 
be made in the Department of 
Public Works’ request for $2,- 
208,320 and the Library Board's 
request for $299.654. Last year 
the Public Works Department 
was budgeted $1,661,658 and 
the Librayr Board, $164,810. 

Only a handful of citizens 
were on hand for the hearing, 
one of the quietest in recent 
years. Several observers said 
they felt most of the upper 
county residents were holding 
off until the Hyattsville hear- 
ing. 

Representatives from the Ac- 
cokeek Elementary School, the 
Hillcrest Heights Elementary 
School and the Mt. Rainier 
Junior High School Parent- 
Teacher Associations asked the 


- 
° 


Time for a change? 
Try the new dry rums! 


Never before, rums as dry as these! 
Distilled at very high proof, these su- 
perbly different rums from Puerto Rico 
will brighten up your tired taste at the 
very first sip. For these are truly great 
drinking rums. Smooth. Light. Sensa- 


tionally dry 

You'll find Ronrico rum supremely 
clean tasting. Magnificent on the rocks, 
with a twist of lemon peel. Or in a tall 
glass with a splash of mixer. 


6 4 151 PROOF 


“Rums of Rierto Rico 


Econome Development Admin etraetice 
579 Fifth Avenue. New York 17 


®@1944 Commonwealth of Puerto Rico 
Rum Promotion Divisiose 


ee 
a 
a 


Has your home 


complete telephone convenience ? 


CHECK LIST 


l When the bell rings, are you with- 
in easy reach of a telephone in your 
[] LIVING ROOM? 

[] BEDROOM? 

[] KITCHEN? 

[] WORKSHOP? 

[] RECREATION ROOM? 


An additional telephone costs less than 4¢ 
a day—adds to your convenience: 


2 


[}] Do you have color telephones to 
blend with each room’s decorative 
scheme? 


Modern telephones come in eight attractive 
colors: red, yellow, blve, green, ivory, beige, 
brown and gray—cost a one-time charge of 
only $7.50 each, plus normal monthly and 
installation charge. 


Do you have modern telephone 
conveniences such as 
a AUTOMATIC LIGHT-UP DIALS? 
|] PRIVACY SWITCHES? 


[] SPEAKERPHONE— 
FOR HAND3-FREE TALKING? 


If not, what can you do about it? 
Just ask your Service Representative about 


these and meny other helpful telephone 
conveniences now available. 


~ 


The truly modern home enjoys complete telephone conven- 
ience. Your Service Representative is an expert in planning 
it. She’ll be glad to help you. In Washington, call her at 
MEtropolitan 7-9900; in the suburbs, at your local telephone 
Business Office. | 


The Chesapecke & Potomac Telephone Company 


* 


Prince Georges to Bar Tax Hike 


commissioners to approve the 
School Board's request for $7,- 
723,260 in county funds. The 
entire school budget, outlined 
by Superintendent William 5S. 
Schmidt, is $14,666,333, includ- 
ogre and state funds. 

commi were 
urged to include in the Health 
Department's budget! a $6000 
item to provide that the coun- 
ty’s mental health clinic op 
erate two days a week instead 
of one. 


Double Shifts Seen 


At High Point School 


| The seventh and eighth 
grades at the High Point Junior- 
Senior High School will go on 
‘double shifts next September, 
the Prince Georges County 
| School Board was told yester- 
day. 

| School Superintendent Wil- 
jliam S. Schmidt said the part- 
time sessions will be necessi- 
tated because of the large in- 
iflux of children graduating 
\from elementary schools. 

The other grades at High 
Point will remain on a regular 
schedule, Schmidt said. He said 
the situation should be relieved 
when the Rollingcrest Junior 
High School, on Sargent rd., in 
Chillum, is completed next 
spring. | 

Schmidt said the first and 
second grades Surrattsville 
Elementary School will be on 
double shifts also next year. 

The Superintendent said part-| 
itime sessions in prospect for the; Racial prejudice is primarily 
Gwynn Park Junior-Senior'a problem for the politicians 
High School next September!to solve, the President of the 
had been alleviated by a plan Lutheran World Federation said 
under which 74 sixth grade pu-| here yesterday, and not a prt 
pils at Brandywine Elementary mary responsibility for rel: 
School will be retained at gions 
Brandywine next year as sev-| According to Bishop Hanns 
enth graders. Two junior high/Lilj of Hanover, Germany, the 
school teachers will be sent to problem of persuading differ- 
Brandywine to instruct them. ent racial groups to live side 

A contract for the construc- by side respecting one another s 
tion of the Orme Elementary activites and inspirations is an 
School, at Aquasco and the activity politicians by exper- 
Woodmoor Elementary School ience are capable of handling. 
in Mitchellville was awarded| The Bishop, concluding a tour 
to the firm of Young and in this country, was a luncheon 
Crary, Inc., of Washington, on' guest yesterday of Sen. Edward 
its low bid of $546,780. These J. Thye of Minnesota, a Lu 
schools are identical and have theran, and other members of 
eight classrooms and a multi-- Congress at the Capitol 
purpose room. | He declared, “It is not im 

Final plans for a 14-room ele- portant for me to say what 
mentary school in East Forest legislation (on the racial mat 
Heights and a 10-room elemen- ters) would be needed in the 
itary school at Clinton were ap- United States,” but “this coun 
‘proved by the Board. try should not break asunder 


| - 


World Federation, is pictured 
Minn.), whe was the Bishop's 


You 
| Can Learn 
to Play the 


ORGAN 


in Ten Easy 
Lessons 


| Only 1° g Week | 
Plan PRIVATE LESSONS PRACTICE TIME 


Includes: ‘LESSON MUSIC QUALIFIED TEACHERS 


You Don’t Have te Own or Rent an Organ 
Come in, Mail Coupon or Phone 


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LOWREY 
SPINET ORGAN 


Please furnish me complete information c 


our Orgen-Lesson Pian. 


Ww 


1330 G St. WLW. 


Washington 5, 0. C. 
REpublic 7-6212 


MAMMY LOU 


Colonial Type 


CANDIES 


Made 
Fresh 


Daily 


C Pound 


An assortment of de 
lightful flavors, coated 
with milk and dark 
chocolate. 32 pieces to 
the pound box. 


Now priced at only 79¢ 
. be sure and take a 

box home tonight, the 

family will love it! 


Bishop Hanns Lilje (foreground), president of the Lutheran 


By Jim MoNemarsa. Staff Photesrapher 


with Sen. Edward J. Thye (R- 
host at a luncheon yesterday. 


oe 


German Cleric Minimizes 


Racial Role of Churches 


lon this question. There is a 
need for a solution.” 

As for his denomination. 
‘Bishop Lilje went on, racial 
barriers “do not exist, as far as 
the Lutheran Church is con 
cerned.” 

The Bishop will speak to a 
Lutheran gathering in Phila- 
deiphia today and then leave 
for Great Britain 

“One of the main problems 
of the age,” said the Bishop 
in another observation. is to 
oa pny the waking peo- 
ple? who are throwing off or 
have thrown off their colonial 
status. 
| The West, he said, must de 
velop “a simple but not super- 
ficial message to the restive 
masses of Asia and Africa. who 
are being wooed by the Com- 
munist world. 

The cleric said he strongly 
doubted a report in a German 
language newspaper that Pas- 
tor Niemoeller is to become 
head of the Evangelical Church 
in Communist-ruled East Ger 
many. The churchman said he 
and the famed Niemoeller, a 
World War I submarine cap 
tain later turned clergyman, 
were among the first three 
iProtestant ministers to defy 
|Hitler when that dictator first 
assumed power in 1933. 


Presbyterians 
Seek $20.000 
For New Camp 


By Kenneth Dole 
Ste Reporter 
Members of the Washington 
Presbytery united yesterday in 
an effort to complete a $20,000 


payment on a summer camp. 

The Synod of Baltimore re 
cently purchased for $150,000 
the Happy Valley Camp near 
the mouth of the Susquehanna 
in eastern Maryland 

To clinch the deal, the Synod 
must make a down payment of! 
|$20,000 before April 1. So far 
‘only $10,000 has been raised.| 
| The Rev. Dr. W. Paul Ludwig, | 
minister af the Chevy Chase| 
| Presbyterian Church and chair- 
‘man of the Synod’s Christian! 
Education Committee, ex- 
plained the “critical situation” 
to the. presbyters. The Rev.) 
William H. Kepler of the North-| 
minster Presbyterian Church! 
said that although he was op-' 
‘posed to buying the camp in 
the first place, he would ask 
the members of his church 
for contributions in the next 
24 hours 
| Many other ministers prom 
ised to do likewise 

The Rev. Wendell S. Tred- 
ick of Warner Memorial Pres. 
byterian Church, Kensington, 
Md. declared the $10,000 al 
ready turned in would be for 
feited unless the rest of the 
$20,000 was forthcoming. The 
other two presbyteries in the 
Synod, Baltimore and New Cas- 
tle, Del, also are responsible 
for the debt 

The Presbytery met at the 
EFastminister Presbyterian 
Church, Bladensburg, Md 


Msgr. Sheehy 
Made Head of 


Chaplain Group 


The Right Rev. Maurice §S 
Sheehy, head of the Depart 
ment of Religious Education at 
Catholic University was elected 
|Acting Presi ' 
) dent of the Mil 
itary Chaplains 
‘Association 
yesterday 
Msgr 
hy, a reserve 

Rear Admiral 
in the Navy's 
Chaplain 
Corps, was 
chosen at a 
meeting of the 
A ss ociation’s Msgr. Sheehy 
execuitive committee. He suc-) 
ceeds Rear Adm. Stanton W. 
Salisbury. 

Msgr. Sheehy, first Catholic) 
‘chaplain to become a rear ad-| 
‘miral, was commissioned in 
'1937, and began active duty in 
February 1941. He has received 
a citation, six battle stars and 
a bronze star. 

Taking office as secretary- 
treasurer was Chaplain (Lt 
Col.) William Golder, who re- 
places Chaplain (Lt. Col.) Wil- 
liam Austill. Chaplain Golder 


Shee- 


is assigned to the Military Dis- 
trict of Washington. 


IF THERE'S a special air 


about Longchamps essere 


these days, it’s because the 


management is hard at work 
cooking up some special ideas. 

The result of its labors will 
be announced on March 19, 
when a whole series of special 
luncheons and dinners will be 
put on the Longchamps menu. 

This may not mean much 
to the average restaurant 
owner or the average diner, 
but for Longchamps it is in- 
deed a departure from tradi- 
tion and it is being done 


the 


By Paul Herron | 


Tear 


— J 
* - 
beginning at $2.50. This, mind-« 
you, includes free parking” 
at an adjacent garage. 

To augment the special dim 
ners, Longchamps also will fea- 
ture special drinks at special 
prices. With the special serv- 
ice being offered by Gene, {hé 
host and maitre d’, Longcham 
should be a very special plaiek. 

ow 


GEORGETOWN'S Townr 
House celebrated its second 
anniversary last week ani 
guests of honor were Kay and 
Gaston Miller, co-proprietors af 
the restaurant at Wisconsin ave, 


frankly to get more people 

acquainted with the restau- 
rant’s food. 

Primarily Longchamps is an 
a la carte establishment where! 
75 per cent of the dishes are| 
cooked to order. The restau-' 
rant abhors a steam table about | 
as fiercely as nature does a) 
vacuum. 

The specials are not a com 
promise with the steam table| 
by any means, they just happen’ 
to be entrees that can be pre- 
pared in a hurry. 

Starting March 19, com- 
plete dinners will be offered 
at the restaurant for prices 


ee ee 


Protest on Loud | 
‘Commercials’ 


Made to FCC | 


United Pree | 

Rep. Craig Hosmer urged the 
Federal Communications Com- 
mission yesterday to stop radio 
and TV stations from turning 
up the sound volume during 
the commercials 

The California Republican 
wrote the FCC denouncing this 
“irritating and obnoxious prac- 
tice.” 

He said FCC regulations re- 
quire stations to maintain the 
highest possible distortion-free 
volume output. He suspects 
advertisers deliberately devise 
“distortion free” commercials 
so the sound volume can be 
increased. 


Prince William Sets 


Sewage Plant Hearing 


The Prince William Board of 
Supervisors has scheduled a 
public hearing for Thursday at 
2 Pp. m. on a proposed sewage 
treatment plant on Lake Jack- 
son. Lakeshore residents op 
pose the plant because they said 
it will further pollute the lake 
which was found to be polluted 
last month from other plants 


MARIA at the piano | 
| exciting mus - wperb drinks [ 
delicious food 
open | LUNCHEON - COCKTAALS 
for | DINNER - NIGHTSNACKS 


=O mipaeeum - HO TAX « HO COVER 


PENN. AVE. of t8eh Se. Mw, 


—_—_— - = 


IN PERSON! 
Direct From New York's 
COPACABANA! 


BON 
BONS 


LONDON 
RECORD 
STARS 


Pies Ans 
All Breadwagq Rerae 
NO COVER @ NO ADMISSION 


8 OTUS cand 


14th and Hew York Ave. &.¥. 
Opening Thers.. March 15 
MIS s 


s TEVENS 


RCA-Vietor Singing Star 


_ @wn establishment, 


and O st. nw. 


On Saturday night the sat" 
prised Millers walked in on 
a dining room full of friends 
whe held forth until the @ 
a. m. curfew—and treated 
the husband-wife team to» 
dinner and drinks ...in “er 


cw 


If you're the “remember 
when” type of person, everytime 
you hear an old song or see an 
old friend, you'll enjoy Rosa 
Linda, piano soloist at the 
Neptune Room. Rosa sandal 
has a trunk full of remember- 
whens that include most of the 
best-known names in the world 
of music, including the Cubes 
Overture given to her by Come 
poser Gershwin. 


ow 
THIS WE'LL have to seé— 


| Violinist Michel is now report 


ed playing three Paganini 
numbers on a one-string viol 
nightly at his restaurant. He's 
fudging a little, however, he 
cause Paganini wrote the tunes 
for one string: nevertheless, 
they are seldom played because 
of their technical difficulty. 


~S 
Lor 


; ; 


KING 
"COLE 
ROOM 


Presents 
JEANNE DOWLING 
820 Coan. Ave 


Opening Monday, March 19 * 
IN PERSON 


Lillian Roth 


7 ae ’ > 
) the “T'll Cry Tomorrow” girl’ 
Musical Directer, Dave Fielechmen | 
im the 


_ WINDSOR PARK 


HOTEL 
1} 2300 CONNECTICUT AVE. 
NW. ‘ 


= 


in PERSON: 


America's No. I Singing Group 


Dhe eases 


Singing Thelr 
No. 1 Hit Record 


currently starred in 
Columbia Pictures 


Te Clock” - 
which has its world pre-} 
miere today at the Metro" 
politan, Ambassador and. 
Republic Theatres. 

pilus 
{ fabulous revue 
Dancing to 2 Orchestras’ 
Shows: 8:15-10:30-12:45 
Si Cover 
No Minimum 
No Admission 


Spend Only What You Like” 
CASINO. 
ROYAL | 


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40,000,000 
SAW HIM ON TEE VEE 
YES, WE MEAN THAT 


EARNEST ‘Pop’ STONEMAN 


WHO WILL BE OUR SPEC 


NITE, MARCH 14th, STARTING AT 8:30 P.M. 
The FAMOUS 
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ENTERTAINMENT BY 
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THE 4 LUE 
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TRY MUSIC & SINGING 
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AT 


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PEOPLE 
LAST SATURDAY NITE. 
AMAZING HILLBILLY, 


IAL GUEST WEDNESDAY 


1215 NEW YORK AVE. N.W 


i i i a a a, EB ne 


eee ee ee eee LL» | 


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BUS TERMINAL 


: 


2 Shows Nightly: 


R esedvations 


9:45 and 11:30 
ADams 40700 


sHOREHAM 


CONNECTICUT 


AT CALVERT 


Capital Commerce 


Wolfson Retrenches, 


Drops 


2 More Firms 


By S. Oliver Goodman 


Financial Editor 


Red ink and red-hot competition are compelling Louls E. 
Wolfson to revise his empire-building aspirations. 


> 


companies t 


Merritt-Chapman & Scott Corp.’ 
‘aggregated $2,424,396,000. The 


In the annual report to Mer- 
gitt-Chapman stockholders, 
ident Wolfson said that 
tah Radio Products Co., Inc., 
and Shoup Voting Machine 
Corp. will be dropped as sub- 
sidiaries. 7 
“\ healthy tree requires 
pruning on occasion,” Wolfson 
explained to stockholders 
Early in February, it was an 
mounced that New York Ship- 
building, Merritt-Chapman sub- 
sidiary, would discontinue oper- 
ations of Nesco, Inc. maker 


of galvanized housewares and’ 


small electric appliances. Nesco 
had about $4 million in cash 
and government securities 
when it was taken over by 
Wolfson and looked like a solid 
operation. But it retrenched 
sharply after it lost big defense 
contracts amounting to half its 
volume. 

Utah Radio will be discontin- 
ued by June 30, Wolfson said, 
anda the Shoup firm is scheduled 
to be sold in the near future. 

“Tt was determined,” Wolfson 
said. “that Utah could not be 
developed into a profitable en- 
terprise commensurate with our 
other operations.” 

Shoup, he added, is “another 
company which failed to con- 
tribute to the corporate wel. 
fare.” 

Wolfson resigned earlier this 
year from Montgomery Ward's 
board. after an unsuccessful 
proxy fight for control 

He’s lost his franchise to oper- 
ate Capital Transit Co., slated 
to suspend operations on 
Awe. 14 

Pranches of the Merritt-Chap- 
man tree remaining after the 
latest two “prunings” will be 
Devoe & Raynolds Co., Inc.; 
Téiinessee Products & Chemi- 
cab Corp.: C. A. Pitts General 
Contractor. Ltd.; Savin Con. 
struction Corp: Marion Power 
Shovel Co.; Highway 
Co: New York Shipbuiding 
Corp.; and Newport Steel Corp 


Dividend Increased 

Directors of Reliable Stores 
Corp. increased the quarterly 
dividend to 30 cents a common 
sbare, placing the stock on an 
annual basis of $1.20 a share 
The previous rate was 80 cents 
a‘share, plus a 25 cents extra 
at.yearend. 


PRMC to Meet Today 


Directors of Public Relations 
Management Corp. will hold 
their annual meeting here to 
day in the offices of PRMC 
President Scott Wilson. Up for 
discussion will be the possible 


Trailer ° 


changed hands 


to general 
manager of the Chesapeake & 
Ohio Railway at Richmond... 


pointed 
Holmes 


This week Wolfson revealed he is discarding two more 
hat he has assembled in the hands of $239-million 


om ee ee 


Treasury accepted $1,600,- 


206,000. 


Stadtler Made Trustee 


John W. Stadtler of Wash- 
ington has been named a trus- 
tee of the Americar Savings 
& Loan Institute. As trustee 
for District Four, he will repre- 
sent Virginia, North and South 
Carolina, Maryland and the 
District of Columbia. He is 
vice president of the National 
Permanent Building Associa- 
tion. Twenty4+wo delegates from 
Washington are attending the 
Institute's four-day conference 
in Atlanta, Ga., which opened 
Monday. Another nine. from 
Washington will attend the 
Savings & Loan Controllers As- 
sociation meeting, which will 
start Thursday in Atlanta. 


Will Pay 50% Melon 
McLachlien 


dividend on March 16 to share- 
holders of record March §&8, 
Chairman L. P. McLachien re- 
ported yesterday. 


is being transfered from surplus 
to capital stock. Total capital 
funds, excluding special re- 
serves, approximate $1,150,000. 


Thos News 
Franklin Loving, 28-year-old 
son of Graham Loving, presi- 
dent of Loving Chevrolet, Inc.., 
has been appointed general 
manager of the 
new Silver 
Spring deaicr- 
ship ... Enoch 
Farson has 
been appointed 
m a n- 
of the 


general 
ager 


‘Windsor Park 


Hotel here, 
which recently 


Marjorie Loving 


Greenbaum, at one time in the 


advertising department of The 
Hecht Co. has become vice 
president of Foote. Cone & 
Belding advertising agency in 
the New York office ... Hiram 
T. Askew has been promoted 
passenger traffic 


Thomas W. Burtt has been ap. 
vice president of 
& Narver, Inc. in 


shifting of PRMC headquar- charge of engineering and con. 


térs from New York City to 
ashington. The group is con- 
sidered the Nation's larges! 
public relations organization in 
térms of personne! and geo 
graphic coverage. It is com- 
sed of nine partner firms hav 
ng 2 total of 15 offices, plus 
11 additional affiliate firms. 


Bill Rate Still Higher 

The latest issue of short-term 
Treasury bills was sold this 
week at a price equivalent to 
an average yield of 2.374 per 
cent. Last week a similar issue 
drew a rate of 2.173 per cent 
The bills are dated March 15 
@nd mature June 14, 1956. Ap- 
plications for this week's issue 


struction. 


Mutual Fund Sales Leap 


Washington investors pur 


chased $13,834,000 of open-end 
investment 
fund) shares during 1955, an in- 
crease of 33 per cent over $10,- 
354,000 in 
ported 
tional 


company (mutual 


1954. This was re- 
yesterday by the Na- 
Association of Invest. 
Companies. .The—NAIC 
survey is based upon sales 
figures representing 953 per 
cent of total 1955 sales of $1.- 
207,458,000 reported by the As- 
sociation s 125 open-end com- 
pany members. The 1955 total 
was 40 per cent greater than 
$862,.817,000 for 1954. 


ment 


_—— 


D. C. Security Prices 


Yesterday's procet oe the Weekregtoe Stect 
Cachenge Braech of the Philede phip-Belt mores 
- saces 


Pot tiee & Pewer com Wet hs 6 
i's. 8 @ 27% 
eet com 8 ot T's @ a TPs 

cn un 

wsoan aan. CU 
" 
Pot flee & Power com Wet hs Ba 
Bs. wwe 7 
Week Ges Lt com. 1 ot Me 1) ot MS, 
"! 


wt 
Hecht com. 108 ff 1? 
wos 
PUBLIC UTULITY 


owe Gos tot De 8 
fle Power B's 7? 
et flee Power Da 8) 
pt Elec Power P's 
1w 
MISCELLANEOUS 
ita: SB 


ocas 
. PUBLIC UTILITY 
Beer Tel & Tel © 1088's 
Capita! Traest (9.88) It's 
“Pat 


ler Rw Ce 


1? 

t Power com. (1.68) ni TI's 
PettiecPewerCe 3.60% efd A188) 44'5 
PetfiecPewer(e 1 60%e'd B88) 44's 
Week Ges Lt com (2.98) 
Wack Gas Lt com pfé (4 75) 
Wesk Gas Lt com conv pie (4 99) 

NATIONAL SANE 


Septet (' 1.08) 


Liberty @) “es 

Liecete =(' 1.88) 

mat 12) 

Weshiegtes (1 7%) 
Teus’ 

(1 a8) 


7 
Company 
Amer tee 8 Tr 
Matt Sew Tr (1 88) 
Seberbes ‘rect Ce. (1 78) 
Verse Trest Ce. (' 


(1) 
FIRE §=IMSURANCE 
Fwemes’s (1 68) 
Nations! Usves (1 68) 
TITLE INSURANCE 
Columbia (29) 


Peat tstete (28) 
MISCELLANEOUS 

“Gerfiecte! coe (1 

*Gerfiackelé\y*oee ev pfé. (1.125) 


ss Se sucs £5a8 


13% 
4H 
Nat! Mige & lev com 
Nat'l Mige & lew pre (p94) 
"Peeples Oreg St. com (2.08) 
Security Sterege Sew 
Ter fet & Wh Carp 
"Weed & Letirep com (7.08) 
"Weed & Lettres pfe (5) ‘es 
"tx Owiderd ‘Pies extra of extras. (a) 
Declared of paid ce fer thes year. ip) Pow 
m 1995. 


_ ——EE 


D. C. Produce Prices 


we prices 
carjoec 
Deper'- 


” proc 
ss-(\pean 
the U. & 


. Yesterdays eho ere 
Washington for 

: ee reported hy 

ment of Agricuture 


; @ 
GRAPEFRUIT — Wire - 
faniess otherwise «tated: 


Fency 
hound 


Pierica. Maren 
3.00 


larger. 3.3 fair 
ida, Vaelencias 

- - ’ crates 4 400 1746 
164. 45004.75. 4/5-bu 


, - 


shel cartons. 150- 


WE LIKE 
LARGE LOANS 


APARTMENT 
RESIDENTIAL 
COMMERCIAL 


THE CAREY 
WINSTON COMPANY 


en 
“Aa Accredited Management 
Organization” 


Realters . . . Mortgage Bankers 
1723 CONNECTICUT AVE. (9) 


COLUMBIA 5-4422 


¢ 


2i6e, 29002 
anc larger 275 
BEANS ‘Snep) 


Temples. bores. 17% 
6104 


Ficride. bushel fh 
Valentines) 4000459. fair aual- 
ity, 350. Plentifuls. 400@4.50 
CABBAGE.Domestic. Round type 
Fioride. i-*s-bushel creates. 15041.75 
some high as 2.00. epen bushel baske’s 
150@1.75 Red type. Fioerida A" 
busnel crates, 250 ew York. 60-ib 
acute 2? 00 
CARROTS Crates 


topped. 
one | 


Notes Secured on improved 
Property 


NATIONAL MORTGAGE 
INVESTMENT CoRP. 


1312 NY. Ave, NW. NA, 8-5833 


' eo 
Net income 


fs 


Times Berald 


The Washington 


World of Finance 


Post 


usiness 


WEDNESDAY, MARCH lI4, 


9° 


1956 


IF YOU want to listen to 


pe 
haives to a football team—get 


Guaranteed: An exciting meet- 
ing, plenty of questions, pro- 
longed handclapping, and 
some skepticism. 

Romney has talked to the 
‘Financial Analysts Society of 
‘Detroit, the New York Society 
of Security Analysts, and the 
Financial Analysts of Phila- 
delphia. That's part of his job 
—selling American Motors to 
the men and women who influ- 
ence the investment policies 
of insurance companies, 


banks, investment trusts, and individuals. Rom- 
ney has ideas, expansionist ideas. 

He's counting on the Rambler to give Ameri- 
can Motors a prosperous permanent status in 
If he succeeds, he'll 
need financing. Therefore, he must familiarize 
the “money-influence boys” with his ambitions 


the automobile industry. 


and plans. 


Romney is up against an almost impossible 
task—dislodging from the investment analyst's 
imind the “idee fixe” that to make money in 
‘the automobile industry a company must have 
Banking Corp. volume of at least a million cars a year 
will pay a 25 per cent stock Romney: “Two hundred thousand cars will do 


it. We can get that.” 
! ow 
HIS PITCH: “The Rambler 


Stockhold- comfort with compactcar economy 
ers approved the proposal at @ room is as great as the Buick Roadmaster.” Its 
special meeting recently. C2pi- popularity, he says, shows up in the improved 
tal stock with par value of $50 resale value in the used car market and Ameri- 
a share is being increased from can Motors’ record so far in 1956—the one com- 
$400,000 to $500,000 and $100,000 pany that is ahead of 1955 in sales and pro 


duction 
Sometimes 


‘applied it to the railroad car 


‘a frame and then bolt an automobile body to 


it. That was for the ox cart 
within the shell, the body 

struction —only 
placed and say, “intregal”—‘is 
er. more economical 
jand tear, 


meas: Chee 5 0- ¢ s kha 
Romney Jousts Against a Fixed Idea 


talk—the kind a coach would give between 


Romney, president of American Motors Corp. 


Romney's enthusiasm 
tongue: “We've applied the principle of airplane 
design to the automobile, just as the Budd Co 


This integral con 
he might get 


There's 
less rattling, because | 
unitized—in a single integrated”—there’s that’ Motors will be a ticket to riches. 


s_Is Repaid 


Veterans Administration annou 


guaranteed or insured by VA 


\for homes, farms and busi- 
a good fighting) word again—“unit. There are no bolts and nuts 
to get loose.” | 

After hearing Romney, you'd have to be a set, 
Big-Threecar man not to give the American 
.|Motors line a look-see. You'd want to judge) s™4@™, 


hold of George 
~ In the 11 years of the pro- 


VA has underwritten 


Nash and Hudson really compare with those of | billion. 
the Cadillac, Packard, and Lincoln, as Romney) 
claims, or the Rambler's with the Roadmaster's.| 
Speakers before financial analysts societies ‘ 
often intone from prepared manuscripts. You loans and 224214 were busi- 

can even “hear” the carefully placed decimal! ness loans. 
points. Not Romney. He has notes that he) In addition to the $5.1 billion 
forgets to look at, so intent is he on making a repaid in full, VA estimates an- 
single, strong impression: That American Mo- other $3.5 billion has been paid 
‘tors has a place to go and is going there. off in installments by veterans 
ae8 ‘whose loans are still outstand- 


HE REGINS his talk soothingly, by noting “": : ’ 
that American Motors is a combination of Nash. __¥ A has paid claims to lenders 
Kelvinator and Hudson Motors, that Nash-Kel-/0" OMly 40,035 loans for homes, 
vinator is one of the world’s leading manu-|{#7™S 4nd businesses. These 
facturers of electrical appliances. He points loans had an original principal 
out that the company makes airplane parts for amount of approximately $200 
Glenn L. Martin and has other defense busi-| Million. 
ness. “But what you people want to know’ The net loss to VA has been 
about, I'm sure, is our automobile prospects.”|°™'Y $19 million, or slightly 
Then he's off on the Rambler. more than 50 cents for every) 

“Once a company gets a basic car established ‘20usand dollars borrowed. VA 
—and gets volume—automatie economies and *4!4 the net loss is subject to 
profits flow,” declares Romney. “General Mo- further recovery, either from 


tors foundered around until Bill Knudsen made ‘"¢, veteran or from the liqui- 
the Chevrolet a volume car.” dation of tangible security. 


| American Motors sold 137,000 cars in 1955 
Romney asks for 3.1 per cent of a 6,500,000-car E, H Bond Sales Set Peak 
Sales of Series E and H Sav- 


market to get comfortably into the black. For!) 
that, he'll need expansion money. And money's ings Bonds set an ll-vear rec- 
not what American Motors has got lots of.ord during January-February, 
Hence, his interest in financial analysts jaccording to John R. Buckley. 
American Motors commands assets of more national director of the Trea- 
than a quarter of a billion dollars. But it is in sury’s Savings Bonds Division 
debt to banks and an insurance company, and February's sales of the two 
the difference between its current assets and series were $476 million. while 
its current liabilities is only $60 million. Not the combined total for January-| 
much elbow room there February reached $1049 million. 
The official American Motors report for the the highest for any two-month 
fiscal year ended Sept. 30 showed a $46.9 million period since 1945. Sales con- 
loss. However, income was helped by two non- tinued to exceed redemptions 
recurrent items—half a million from special of both matured and unma- 
life insurance proceeds and $89.700.000 in re. tured bonds by a substantial 
his “r” mis- funds of Federal taxes. So the “real” loss was margin, netting the Treasury 
lighter, strong. closer to $17 million. Losses like that limit $230 million for the first two 
less wear Romney's time to “arrive.” But if enthusiasm months. 
the car is\is infectious, hell get there. and American 


4.306.515 were for homes. Of 


Livingston 


Says 


affords big-car 
Interior 


trips his 


We don't build 


We have struts 


Later Copper Delivery 


| — 
‘Texas Co. Sets 
New Peaks in 


Output, Net 


The Texas Co. yesterday re- 
ported new high record earn 
ings, production, marketing and 
manufacturing operations in 
1955. 

Consolidated net income of 
$262.729.738 was equal to $957 
a share and compared with 
$226.140.761, or $8.24 a share 
in the preceding year, an in 
crease of 162 per cent 

Texaco's s income last 
year was $1,890.499.534, com 
pared with $1,695,795,434 in the 
preceding year, income from 
sales and services totaled 
$1,767.266,455, up 123 per cent 
over 1954, while dividends, in- 
terest and other income added 
up to $123.233,079,. up 15 per 
cent over the preceding year 

International Paper Co. re 
ported its net earnings for 1955 
reached a new high of $83,105, 


016 equal to $7-54-2-stiare Com 


pared with $73,489,756 or $6.71 
a share the previous year. Sales 
hit a new peak of $796.421,637 
last year against $681,171,043 in 
1954 
Other earn oe 
months ended 
therwice stated 
19455 
Chance Voechts Aircraft. tne 
Net Income 64.759 344 
A share 44) 


for the 


vepeste follew ¢ 
° un.ees 


I cember Ji 
° 
19 


64.440 439 
615 


1.028.132 1 7244 
1 [2 


henet ou c 
nhandle ore 
et income 902 933 sae 074 
$7 40 
3.352 2 
4+ 


1501 3468 
a> 


r anare ham ; 
& Treek Lines inc.. of Delawere 
Net income 1 807 O84 1.1677 
A share 1 2 
Dresser tedestries. ter. (hree moni 
ended Jan 31 
10M 1oa5 

Wer *neome > 774444 6:.809 417 

| oe 2 


hare 

Netienas! Bellas Mees. Tee. sick Months 
ended Jan 1) 

e439 $92 6419 O18 

om. ois 


Chicago Livestock 


|. CHICAGO March 


13 r 
Sa'able hoes 11.000 butchers mod 


= 


"6-i» butchers. 12 
No ar 


grace Bu 


546-260 ib 


ve OY 
y cown occaesionsal 
weight sows under 10 00 
Sa able ca'tie—Receiptse 6500: 
receipts. 300 


ote 80 
11.25 


salable 


moderately ective. steady to 25 hiaher 
ra‘elv &c- 


mer- +” 


strone 
stead? few | 
jortme 1100-1 


ish if 
21 


16.50 


a 
50 


: 
i) 


15 60 
6 50 
4 40 


: 


} 
| 
" . a ‘ 
1700: cannera and + I 
rtilt¢? 

o 

. 

ing steers 

27600. @ wad o 


ivear ee. 1 
90 


seariings « 


: 3 


Foreign Exchange 


EW YORE, March 13 Foreign evchenge 
retes fellow: Conedion Geller @ Hew York 
epee morket “+ per coat premiem oF 168. 1?"» 
United Stetet coote enchenged. Greet Brite 
(pound) $27.80%, wp 3/32 Of 8 cont. 


‘CANADIAN 
FUND 


is » 0. & mutual fund designed to pro 
vide a divermfied, managed investment 
in stocks selected on the basis of por 
sible participation in Canada's growta. 
Bend for a {ree bookiet-prospectus by 
mailing this advertasement to 


CALVIN BULLOCK 
Established 1894 


Surve 


3.403 492 Catt) 
5O4 
7 
1.238 327 « 


> 
ss 7h 


*- : 


~'Tspa, 
erate, > 


, b 


°°? 


Copper producers have been 
given an extra six months to 
‘deliver 36,000 tons of copper 
previously slated for delivery 
iJune 30 for the Government's 
\defense stockpile. The Office 
\of Defense Mobilization, an. 
\nouncing this yesterday, said 
the postponement to Dec. 31 is 
designed to ease copper short- 
ages in non-defense production. | 


New Haven Probe Set 


The Interstate Commerce 
Commission yesterday an- 
nounced an inquiry into ec. 
counting practices of the New 
York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad Co. including recent 
dealings in its own securities. 


S-L Institute Picks Owen 


ATLANTA ,March 13 (®—Ray 
B. Owen, executive vice presi- 
dent of the Old Colony Co. 
Operative Bank of Providence. 
R. I, was named president of 
the American Savings & Loan 
Institute at the .organization’s 
annual conference here today 
He succeeds Goehler EF. Oh. 
mart, vice presideftt of the 
Federal Home Loan Bank of 
Indianapolis, Ind 

More than 600 representa- 
tives of the savings and loan 
business are attending the 
three-day conference 


Budd Co. Offers Rights | 


The Budd Company is offer- 
ing holders of its outstanding 
common shares of record March 

12, rights to subscribe for 395.- 
| rtm: fF ~ i Wo 
i : at $19 per share at the rate of 

Dividend Actions one new share for each 10 
Pe Sth of pep Shares held. The offering, 
red Recere adie Which is being underwritten by 
a group headed by Blyth & 
Co. Inc, will expire at 3:30 
p. m., March 27. 


y Shows Public 
Optimistic of Future 


By Frank O'Brien 
Associated Prew 

A survey indicated yesterday inary analysis of 
the public is in an optimistic, views. 
spending mood and pretty con- The survey has been con 
fident of the future ducted annually since 1946. De- 

The study, announced by the spite the very small sample, re- 
Federa Reserve Board, indi- sults have been generally 
cated little change in how con- sound, when compared with ac- 
sumers feel about their finan- tual performance during the 
cial position and prospects, as year 
compared with a year ago. And Here are the highlights of 
1955 was the most exuberantly this year's probe of the public's 
prosperous year in the Nation's financial security and spending 
history. plans: 

There was some indication, ° The preliminary result. the 
however, that the public will Reserve Board said, “indicate 
slow down its use of consumer that consumers view their cur- 
credit this year rent financial situation favor- 

The survey is carried out for ably, are optimistic about their 
the Reserve Board in January Own income prospects. And are 
and February of each year by very optimistic about prospects 
the Survey Research Center of for general business condi- 
the University of Michigan tions.” 

Results are analyzed by the °® “Two-fifths of the consum- 
Reserve Board's staff. The sir- ers felt they were better off in 
vey takes in 3000 consumer in- early 195 than at the begin- 
terviews in the country’s 12 ning of last year.” 
largest metropolitan areas, and °® “About one-half of those 
54 other sampling areas planning purchases of furniture 
throughout the country, in and household appliances this 
smaller cities, towns, and farm year intended to use install. 
areas. Results announced yes- ment credit, a somewhat lower 
terday were based on prelim- proportion than in early 1955,” 


2A00 inter- 


——_ — — 


Baltimore Markets 


BALTIMORE. March (‘3 
®Receipusr. 100 fee 


Pete 
hat were held trem Monday in «6 wCREases 


imetecuwar 
Pe) 
né 4. 
head canner 
srede down te 4.60. lead and few ema ler 
1° Ld and choice 815-981-iD heifers 


Calves 


New York Cotton 


sew YOO. Merch 10% —Cottee feteres 
moved wregulerly bigher @ lete Gealings of 
mere active rede eying sed short coveriag 
which found efferiags mectly scale os 
Feteres closed 28 coats © tele tower te 
* costs baber thee the vr these 

ro 


Oreste 
lecer 
Steel 


eceip's 125 rua short ef 
early estimate tradimna tiew Sut prices 
fully steady. receiotse mainiy mised jots 
goes end choice veslers at 22 00@25 00 
few commercial Gown ‘to 16 
Hoe» celots. 400 some 400 head 
received for Eastern Nationa! Mog Shoe 
meiwaing mM saladie suppor run 


Le 
a 
= 


: 
sunt 
i 


~euen~ @& 
- 
St28rss=3 


~ 


13,232 
160-160 


>0- 
72 


7 , ‘De 
+» 413 06, 


- 

soe see fe 22 fF 
a 
"= = = 
+o 


ouaiit 
y through Kor le at 3 
mand #00 } 

ney soft meat heavy-t 


Kosher rom 


er chenne 
I r weieht tryers 
ype hens wold te 
2+ Goed de- 
One lot cavonetted 
Demand sood for 


rhove 
ryers3-lde and 
Heavy ¢t 16-34. lisht 


~3"sax 
FETLEE 
Seessexs 
+++ +e + 


- — 


= 
=< 

= 
— 
: 


- 


- 


ot 6‘Sheres 
St lee Seewest fy 
Tem Cy fT 


ever 


: 


Ce | henged 
“Merch 1956 ‘futere contracts expired 
2.38 ¢. @. © Hommel. 8004 


_ 
RS ee«wnw wes 


sasuke sexi 


“eee eee ewe ewe 
ws eueeueuwse eure 


SSVSsorsen 


Millionth GI Loan 


The millionth veteran has re 
As of Jan. 31, 1956, nearly one out of every four GI loans’ 


exact figure was 1,024,919 loans* 
\nesses totaling more than $5.1) 


ee Two Chains 


for yourself if the interior dimensions of the| 4,509,685 GI loans totaling $34.4) 
Most of the loans, or’ 


he remainder, 68.956 were farm. 


Barr’s View 
New Stores 


‘Considered’ 
By Ward 1] 


NEW YORK, March 13 

paid in full. The/ john A. Barr, president and 

|chairman of Montgomery Ward 

& Co., told the New York So 

ciety of Security Analysts to- 

day that his company is giving 

“active consideration” to the 
opening of new stores. 

] F T C C : apy pegs Ward 

as not open a new store in 

ii ase - ee Barr said, there 

shou “specific develo 
_ Two food store chains op-' ments in this area during the 
erating in the Washington area CUrrent year.” 
have filed formal denials of me why denne boy nd 
, | v nt an 
pms competition echarges| growth in the mail order busi- 
rought against them last No-| ness is substantial, it is even 
vember, the Federal Trade — and more spectacular 
Commission said yeste in the retail stores,” Barr said. 
The FTC cam gs | He added that about two- 
Rend iat P named thirds of his company's sales 
air Stores, Inc. of are from retail stores and the 
Philadelphia, which operates rest from mail orders. 
Food Lane stores in this area, 
and Giant Food Shopping Cen-| 
ter, Inc., of Washington. The 
firms ‘were accused of unfairly 
inducing special allowances 
from 11 suppliers in arranging! * 
anniversary sales. 

The Food Lane firm said it 
has no know ledge of practices 
of suppliers in furnishing goods 
to others and that the FTC ac. 
tion would prevent it from “en- 
gaging in arms-length bargain- 
ing with its suppliers.” ) 

Giant protested that the com- 
plaint puts the burden on i¢ to 
show that similar treatment | 
was not given to other custom-| 
ers of its suppliers. 


in Full 


paid his GI loan in full, the. 
need yesterday. 


had been re 


File Denials 


ee 


YOR K. 
arwick 


65 W. 64 STREET 


clear, dry brilliance that 
Beefeater Gin alone imparts 
to a martini Join them! 


FEFEATER 


Pa Pree! Dich tled fran Greian. 
Imported tram Erngiond by 
Kebrand Ceorperetion, N.Y. 1, N.Y. 


NEAR RADIO CITY 
and NEW COLISEUM 


A Kochebs Rotel 


Phone Reservation Office 
for Immediate Confirmation: 
Ripublic 7-18465 


0,000 to °35,000 
LOAN WANTED 


BOX 808 


Washingon Post and ¥ Herald 


FAMILY CHAUFFEUR? 


Give her the extra protection of the policy 


with the Pu 


o o 

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details. 


H.L.RUST CO. 


Established 1889 


1001 15th St. A.W. NA. 8-8100 


MORTGAGE LOANS 
INSURANCE 
PROPERTY 

MANAGEMENT 


Pullets 37 rkevs ens 
52. teht tree 47 oms 
avy tf 7 


arket fully steady Prices gen 
mand lieht te fair 
amole supely, Receipts 
sacervape urwett 4 P 
iret receivers delivere 
4 Laree Prev 
44", te 17483, a © 
brewns and : . 44%-4 Me. ’ “ os 86 
diums min A euality. whites. 45 


- 177.04 178.48 DOTT? 195.28) 
browne and mixed coiers. 4 iCur- 
mt receipts 45 06cents acelin. ‘ 6.25 16858 170.55 175.99 


ow 
Fees 4000 cases by truck (1828 average equals a. 


Commodity Index 
WEW YORE, March 13-—The Asseciated Prees 


and 
et 

ally unacheneed 
more than 


h 
os 


er 


e 1 
dey 175.73, week age 175.14, meet 


| 
A. T. &T. is calling... 


JL 


and save by mail at National Permanent 


its 33/4, % Convertible Debentures of 1965 


for redemption on May 1, 1956 at 106% Nation 


After May 1, 1956, interest on these debentures atthos 
will cease to accrue and they will no longer be 
convertible. 


locatio 
Copies of the notice of redemption and of a 


Prospectus relating to the stock of A.T.&T. 
into which these debentures are convertible may 
be obtained from the office of the Treasurer. 


AMERICAN TELBPHONE AND TELEGRAPH 
COMPANY 


NATION 


195 Broodway, 


19 TENTH STREET, NORTHWEST 


al Permanent is as 


near as your mailbox. Saving 1s easy 


by mail or when you stop in at 


aither of our two convenient 


ns. Generous dividends are 


credited twice each year and all accounts 
insured to $10,000 
FREE PARKING AVAILABLE AT BOTH OFFICES 


AL PERMANENT 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


R. & BUCKLEY. President 


Langley Park, Md 
UNIVERSITY LANE AT NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee 


~ Stocks Decline Narrowly in Active Trading| — 
ra Control Fight Looms - 


gy 
: 


Associated Press ° oe oS . < . . . . . . > 
Total sales, 2,790,000 oe vin a re 
shares; viou ‘ (108) i : a 
. ag : day, 3,110, to wT ne lew Clese Che. Ree ‘ (yee) High Low tlese Ch. 
900; year ago, 3,154,390; two 7 a on y min i i con Col Eas 2.08 8 82% 7 | . 
years ag°, 1,543,960; Jan. 1 ; Mat ee 1.10 p p> 17% 12% semere co tO a an “ ; 
to date 118,953,290; 1955 ¢ Mat City a7 Ate— Ve See ied 6 1 F 1% 38% Il Cl - 
: : 0 9 i 1.8 S 21% 2% 21% te See F Gos 1.8 hd U ~~ 
—_ — 1954 to date, : at cet pe t.2S i + Me See Pee) sm” ine ory & a 
5 met Cy! Me i Seu Pred | : 
234,875. sais cin nm t 2 8 wee CLEVELAN | 
NEW YORK, March 13 (#—The stock | high f ee oR ms sae Sie oy aR eae agp win March 13 | A_ meeting of Seibert? 
— | market backed aw ‘k | high for the third time in as many A at © Str The) See Py pt 28 3 81% SIM SIM Seiberling, president f . a 
“ bares away slightly from its historie | industrial component lost 30 oa tego 1 oe not out 1 418 m™ 3. aM $e | Seeet nin ee pt 2...,. seiberling Rubber Co Pi ee oe is scheduled # 
ay in a session in which | ' , rails Nat Feel 6 1 a : 1% & 3 , ” ay April 23. Sei Ee 
Dow-Jones Stocks prices churned within @ narrow range Trad: The aa ee em | | ma om 5, ss Bh Mite Seu 0 eo See ae Pe all management would if. all ST ~ 
wew YORK, March 12: | ing Was moderately active. com An | . yee came to 2.700.000 shares, | Nat a ye ‘ re a Bu seva+ Ve Sperry A¢ 08 321 s+ a } 244 a pe an all out fight against an are present and met a 
se leds 900.78 902. ain Clese Net CR. The decline was not extensive In f aot with yesterdays 3.110.000 shares met Linen 5 000 t (f3e 13% F —1 | Spiege! 250 7 6 i 6 + attempt by Edward Lamb to meeting, L “9 ew 
4 Mom} — 081 ool sive. act, Westinghouse Electri , Sat Mat Ser : ag lprenet pf 4.90 170 OOM O82 Ole gain control of th , Lamo'’s holems 
" ‘aie ‘v0 ‘a0 8 8 ton oe of 2 to 3 points wer frequent, especially | on 42.100 shares. Th + gained 2% © 63% Mat Sere 20 H ire 7% 17%. " on oe .e - 7 6% © eretive “The comp . Eg would elect only one diregipr 
; an. in stocks bolstered by good " ~ aor Ss. e rise came as com Nat Brant 29 pany will go to H 
gs sths 177.70. 178. . yes earnings and div- ‘ pany Steel 4 * 1% 7 ‘ “o m+ e also de 
A ” stocks Tee i erage es te) idend reports. The losses which “otted the | and union ding we 1 wom bere tate See vat sae "3 oy tN ‘ee aa * ws cu ct i" a 1% ‘ every Oeeperiing Oe Oe management. Was willing! 
.  97a.eee; raiirends, 14,008 list generally wer d : | e long strike Net Sita Va Std GRE  2.50F - y Seiberiing stockholder @! . -' 
peviitien, 04,708; total, 412,208. ol oa Y e under a point. Brokers | Hewitt-Robin 2 ‘sat ea a 2, aed 11 tie tae te “ that exists | Ad” Gai give Lamb representation 
= said the market had moved into a peri : . s was up 1% at 44% after re wat Tee 2 am 45% 4 Of Col 1 182 Se Be MT “ that exists in the world,” Seiber- the b ~- 
| period of | porting highe 1 : mat Thee 50 , sete A5%e— Vo[ Ste Oil Ind Teed 288 OM ‘ ? ling told e board, commensurate wi 
marking time after ite recent surge | gher earnings and Reliable Stores [Nat Vel 8 Be 8% em We Ste OF a a 8 + g told a news conference hi ; ; 
, 7 ‘ ; ‘e . ME $.25¢ «108 168% 199% | is stock 
' eg See aren | __ Dewees wore mines © the ae verned asa | nike ie ets, after announcing a dividend [esse a ee ee ee eee i" ss 1990 teat te He Toledo lawyer snd\*he wants pore. tha 
eee | what lower | : | Wee sth a eo os es executive, filed as - ti , 
ao A «= ] rin early afternoon, became mixed Montgomery Ward rose 1% . \Newberry 2 1 we Wu We gtd Ry fq tee 7 4 1% 1e— Me ment with the Ss — tate- tion of the company and wil 
act ~ as " ss “a es Oil, aircraft and electric equipment shares considering the Se ay ee actively em 'y - 4 — Ve Stavtf "at " i eg oat day stat “ie ond ta oe’ a 
' a ' hi . opening of new sto 119% 112 «11a *% | “+ % stating he and bh ~ 
acer ina pe eC} i . » worked higher, while motors, co rs, stee , stores. Mewst jad 200 ; terchi Or 1 swum Ws 1 is assoct- 
tone eh tee * ag Th at) “ and airlines generally gave sone. ) , Fg hy pert Im ot en <= \Sewet yn o mm rw rae 4 evens . 2 te " ns 7 wt sone’s ef ee e an Gavernmen’ Bonds 
i% 2 The Associat 4 served notice it would » nets @ @ —T “ 77% ) ; common sh 
aseme tr 150 Associated Press avera e of 60 s ' : wage (wy a" 1% Stew Wer 7 ' shares... "ew Youn, Meret - 
Baems willis 2 . i a. _ was off 30 cents at $186.20. rhe aterm Ta 7} fight against an attempt by Edward ny ad as * sen rt eh stin_ BaF : . a a n+ « He and six other men indicated os: counter U.S Bm 
Addressee 48 $136 135t2 1359-1 terday went up $1.10 to chalk ; | Lamb of Toledo to gain control of the com- wy Ceast 3.00 mn ws sete+ * tone Wan € 18 19 fete te Wis they would seek election to the tt asked, net change sed yield 
Agmrra! Ya " awe 2 we : up a record | pany. a —nony ee We, ee Lk 1+ te ae a, 1 2 wre ways 20'« nine-member board of direc Vet “Ty ae =n, 
herceey  —  * Heeeneree — _ * % 2% e+!" ane ’ %— “* t ‘ - 
ae fetee 19 “ ante ’ : ——_ —= a ue NHB s Storer Ore 1 ‘ = ors. Tas 59-56 100.14 
hir. Red pf 4.98 be we... — tte tet _tow_ Sune S| ie) Wigh Low Close Che eur. - ha ave Sate Oise Pack sR Rs * At a direct ) p\t-res 3057 a, “an - 
Alecks fee , ™ 1% Cetetex 2.40 a ee a+ t/t) hate " i. ; : =“ - 2 ) High Lew Ciese Chg. WY Ste im ? “ 3% vw Son Chem .200 15 15% 15% sued mon b ctors meeting last Tos 8 1 “i - 
pice Pred 1 4 2% a— W Celstes i > 18te ite Wet We S wes 120 s * Ie *e) let ty ¢ an > 1% 1% 17% we M Pw 188 «(287 MMe OF 1° cue Ch pf 458) «rte SS w+ mnt , the present management 5 63-58 wi we 
Algens 1.200 g fte fite ri%e+ . cen Acer = § 11% 1% ste Va EF Stor Sat 1. et Pa— Va | Wettty ca gilt me “ “+ “ee wee + 8% sats ot % tee OF TD mm 4% 8S -* rejected Lamb's request that h he S as. | 06S l= 
algess ft 478 at) Cee 8 te% We tisha wates 1 “ 16" Ta ~* ta! tot Sent te “a tt) 128 «12%+ “ sa woe + u% rye Sean d. “ Suebeom = ¢- Danet ‘3 sate “ he allowed to at e oe 67-58 lose 866.8 - 7 : 
Ate GO ms ;-% 2 wy 1 f O% Pat % Chet 1 1“ M&M 2% . iat Shee 2.48 ; ti. «| (et wing Shr Oe (ne = Me Seersy 178 nn? 1% 3% Bet ‘a name five direc- s 58 te. SO ; 
Aieg L ott Ate = s5%— 15% 35%e— *e Ces 6a 7 -_§ 2 & ss +i El Pave WO 2 “ i dl " tet Silver ¢ mn 1% ot 3th wepce Ch 1 Oe s a 2% “a+ ve | Suarey gia 112) «64 MM "> tors, or four directors an exec: re #) we f-- 
aug Se men? WW + ty sy 16% Vere Wet... | Emer BS (he p— So} tot Siren pf 2 oa meri & west to (1S 67) Ste ty Seerey 2 eS oS ae, we tee % Ulive officer and —a m wee —<.2 
Altes ted 18 > 17% tte te te Con tH PS te 4 Sit Be Sth 3) Wt 3 6+ te tet Telbte : 4? MS 1 Mt , we ae a “uo nt re Seach Bee 4 +n + % th a member of \?" 6! “1 62 re & 
aied Ch OD oe 116%a 115 11S%a— Ts Coo ae ? a, ate te iep 8 te ~~ oe tat wail 180 aM eS eee on wre are tee eo 2.4.8 %| the execute committee. ce es 82 .« 
pied Mitts 28 ’ so cee 8 37% 378+ Se End done 7 > wm > So) Oe \ 1 i @% @e+ * wer 6 Ges 2.20 «6027 4a%e 8S ate. ay Sup OF Cot te te 1142 TN? 42 —3 Seiberling said that hi we OFS “7 oe. 8 
Awe Strs 3 7 St 53% ad Cee vis tise 65 1s 1S + te End lone pf fe mw te Dte+ ta teterst 8 Str Tt a oo ee wemGas os rie ie ri . Superior Sti 1.40 4 7? 6% 2%} % Il is fam- 1% 8 v6 
alts Chal 4 um MS a it Cer oe Pa sernt sm 0% “+ Cquit car 1 38 ? or a 7 +1 ' + 1% 1% 13% wer Pat rv * or att We —_— % Sether Pop ’ 7 ot 1% sit Lit uy and the present directors Ts 4 “4 anil 
ay L 7 ee ol). eee aay " 4 7” ~ & tre oe 138 50 1's 24 — a tstertype | 408 +a a + % ner Sa he i sn el ‘ on 8 ge te “1% om & sg control only 4 slightly lesser I o9-64 = wo su | 
gs 123% 117% 118 S's ? - es ee m 5 2% 2% 2+ * NerStePe rt nes 108 ee lt om o amount of . : oe ' 7 S72 
Ales 1 thee 6 , ba) ig Se tows 1 e ‘e ty 0 ‘ : of stock than the L 1-2" 98 
Amst tee 1 i = + — ben 2 ; ass ass Bg +% recene "ae e i a ~- . lows pute. " ie we Al . portray 8 “e 7% 4 r, sy Gevie se m0 wi am =. ot interests. He said the pb neece Tits na? 12 He = 
Amerats 2 ai 108% 112117" namp Poe? } ete TS hati S Weve Be fet Crk Coo! 1508 os a a - ai on mn it Tv. management ow a en | re On 
a ms ws we theees " Tes Fea het Vo feue, Ow eS bis de. a, ee werwrct nis is. 1 Heo Ee Totoete Re ft > = es — shares, and that he could tphes ns? Se. 8 se ott 
co Ph Ak ee Wy on hse a fomce fe me is the lecets mn tm % Me — Teece Air 008 2 a oe a i pinpoint 100,000 shares” in the 1s, = a 
mess Se) oe yf 0s a i give arth | Femee or S$ is 1 e+ ts og Meh 7 1s we Orie tein Ste aN teen Cp 7% >  W%— hands of persons sym h Prices guested a 
te sie Me % Chicage © ; se at tate Pasta 8 ee et Fey Paty Be hae ‘wee & Texas Ce 3.608 on with S SYMpatheUe seceats. 1 Pe 
Ae Or Shee 1% 6 as G- aot ™ is Be tg fae ‘ a) ‘mms Me MY bs er C PRL pf Cf 1a f 8 ° Mee te ed ee ee ee, Ln ‘Tex 6 PF 73 129% 124% w+ ! present management . — + te tecersl tenes 
te oe 4 pts ’ + 198% 18+ * eps et Soe * ; one “ 77— * fenstes! 7 7 3% 2s Ber ve jewel Tes 2 } SI" $?'* 4a ge ~~ . “ i” 13 41%) 38% suet tex t Roi! - we a robe — ” ot ane me Se 
‘9 ba] 7 i+ 2 “ ’ jovet Moe te “uo ~ ne Me We wT si w' SS , 
She ekg gee ae a fs as at 8 SS Se ese ae ee — 
- yg =» & L Tt. met CH Me " : 2 Gite Gite —- ag on >a a Gee * — = tte ¢ 78% Tete Tet Oe wo) ry | a = = ie % Ter PL te (ee + ” - me 
4% (7% ' 7 ® nm ‘ ‘ ot. Oe oa ' + Be Mer * , 
Bein Rw athe feo i Recskeys, FE RS e ee GRR EEE a Be Soa se Bs BS BSD ceneyfour ho 
~ am oO -* . - ’ Ww # Ww” ’ 7" ‘ = ’ Ww? 64+? ee 
ae thats 2.800 «68 Site She Se at — + oe 2 eee Ae ee ee, ie ee Ly ie 2 — % ste “1% 1% We Tote f - , ie Biet twenty-four hour 
~ lt * -» me thick Cot : A = e+ = s ter + fe we Sem te Seem 78 1) atte 41% at" Ores Cler is = pode so 4 —1 (Thatch pf 20 0 ae . a 2 
as tse $8 73%— 120 Trem ‘s Corpses 182 11s ‘ > “| vf = § We Mie Mir Ss Keser At pf?.t? > i Oots MEM te 2 mie ae Be Therncit = “= «61? = ies & 
wn Bee co Gat 12 >» Ws eT ra? fee + 119% 119%: 119? nee ¢ PSL f . a ‘ 1 A a2 a @e-hs There aT) os iW Wee * TOCK MARKET REP 
. pic 375 2 Neste Te wee “2 Ce OM eS LT ye w— 6 5 n "se EC PRL piers = rte 188 » =. ” oueee a ; 11 (18 18 +t en o ww m™ & +? ORTS 
ie om 7 ; ‘a ee. ° ys Vets Orie", Firest ss y Tite Wie Wate—tt Ae Pe m. “a 4 4 ‘ AA 0 | oh Te TdeWaths TI 8 o> > + ‘e 
1 7 3 «= *% ‘ - ome 160% 109" “—- | a ’ = “se , 
an tone 1808 oma “4 hy 1 of we oe first © Se te ? sate r= A —_, a & - -} ; ; a mm 8 ont Po ws =e |e ‘a Mo ja wa eS : 7% 277% 77%- hy automatic telephone 
bm txpert ‘. «ms es thie tevest i ll fiatnete. 2.400 . we z= 3 meatin ee 33% a % =) a telede f¢ 8 an re leet me recording, dial 
he & fF Pe s = % da = City Pree 1s 5 Me MY MY “ fieren Ste s 1% tte one oe Paitin 1 7 7 7+ * Peace P4 he “ 6S ns Trane Ce ' $s w ws BF + * 
ite ta Rapeer, | se ‘ ‘pehe fat , . tee @ Ae ' : 
ed i 2 a a oe cay Sa 18 3 Pie i 2% a 8 a a + Sie sw. 2 wa’ > 7% ts 1% 497% 2 = 2+ 
ne we Set ele ne we Betts mrs 8 & wes eet 120 8 Om te amen tte ta ie n-\ Wronromer 8 tt IT i re ST. 3-5282 2 
ts bart 3s , 7 7? ‘y an w 5 “rs Mie “ bere t i¢ 2 . | We Pac s i t! . —_ ‘s Tre Cont ‘ , , 
ie HM OP + Ws Ws wv * tet tte “u tt. @ a.—™ foot Meck 2 o tt & . ‘ y a Sm Ts tite © Pec 1m 1 1% We- vf 27 1a. Ws w+ . 
a cite te me, BOT tee ele ESE et A em EE aa fy "Rome be Be, toe a Se me RL Folger, Nolan—W. B. Hibbs & Come 
Ww 17% tet * s 2-9 18 67% 617 a >» 1% ~~ e+ % -* 
Am tet! 00 1 ie w.-. mee se ui e —,") feem tor te 7. we fe ame cm a8 -_ on new on .-T a Pe... | Toent oot OM tees 1 Ge re See MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHA ‘ 
an ter 1 7 1 Ws We cieett Pe “ “ ie on. Oo fot Weert 1 =f 1 3% 2 King See! S20 + ~ i Bet % Pac w OF of a % oo *s oon Cite 1.00 51 70*s om ie NGI 
- ie 4 _ = 1 = 163"> Cieett P of "ae mn aie a ax . sa A 4 : 4 i We We neseers 7 a as — “ret ein BO oe om Am Twie Coach . - - Tae 725 15th Street NW 
27? — Onla ‘ - ‘ _ 48 . = . 
am Went ‘ see ong in ‘. Ceca Cole son e179 «6177 178 freeet Ce ‘ S os ™ a+ ty g ; ara lk Ry ride 129% 128% 128+ * ™ o “a ns wet Oldest I 
am Metal 28 14 eta Oe ESTe+ “e oa ves ' oem Go Cates te ree oe ro 1 me 1m + fe Beem 732 6° = 19e Tat ‘Penk OF . ie ‘4 —U— st Investment Banking Firm i © ashington, D.C 
as so tue en 8 \e Cell 6 Ae 1 ss fits 18% Metts freee tT of 4 ana & + © senor bed 12% Mm MY Parse > 13ke 12% 12% * Ueytite 18 a | et 6 
ome oe 7 coe oer we 28 mime om G A i. sere tate t0 pene Be) Aes = eo ‘> Underet S00 Ss ae 
Ae Meters 1% ot «te : oo War -—~ S— -—t— parmelee 7 » is Bir % Ue aceee : . we 
am © Gat ” 18 Gi% 67" 6 Cee 5 1 m vis V's Stta— * coriet 1% vo FF te— ' iectede §=(Ga8 the 3 1% * ° . Set a lf 4 1 , s+ ™ T+ “ 
po oes 7s 2 -< ease 2 pe ce le o0 Oe Me = 2 sre ates ts ee? oder 0 lee es et Me es 8 on A wees Te ante 118 wert 
| 4 3 qti% TIT" 112 ‘ ee ‘ ie ’ @? \e it W OD : ae 
am Potachs ._ 118" R - Aids Gomtie Se s 8% es on \e Leet & Sees ? ? 329 ." i = — ha, = say © 41% ve a > =" v " 
an tee 18 a ri% me 2 ‘ ton ce 2 Ot le Se T+ eS cn a NM Oe Pens Tex 1 9 33 (Ste 1 ve ot cu age «98 OTT mn +) | 
~~. eee 15 Most Active 5S k oy ie oe mee: toe tre ree We... peee Ter tm eS a Oe Pac aD eine tyte 182% 
am Seater ‘ns ‘ a3%_ 30% sa%9— te . ‘ d it e. foc s tw Wood 3 Ths Tt. Tt, Peanes et < Hs ™ woe Pec ; _ , ee 182%4— ‘se 
. PAPA P +* 
is Sap te ‘e as we bh] i ate yout. Marc? 1 > —Selet cleneee ny dee 1” 1 3% | A ti ‘+ = Peeeread ‘s } + * > ve Tenet t i. | 6 yi" s1\ = . ~ . . 
am See't 7 St. Se Be \% wees sad eet chenges of the 1S went ee : 6 @ @ Ge? re Petit 7. ’ tos 1s 1te+ * Cet Aw ie is 7 save ‘ . a = ( 0 f ] 
ie en " ‘a me ‘| Stencen, i ae i "ans 3 am ~~ = What Stocks Did Pe Pak pt ase ree tt! mS + oe . ie See: ont ident— 
aa 4s Gee Meters “ru —* * ns -% - o, Pak ot 48 oe ter ' Wet Bise 380 vm ' 
am Stores 8 sus Ma Mee 42.108 Westing? a cenhmtr 200nd «66 OM 67"%s— ‘e re ee 18 VET% VT%s T8Tia+ “4 Get BEBE Te , ate a 
Aa Sugar Se 4 18's | 190" s+ he "008 aves 6)» +T* Gee ta we | Le] a) > Aéveet Teer Mor Ps Salt : ss) es My 24% Vert Cartes ; 7% rS*s TS ds 
As ’ ' we — See oe mt os an a eee ” w+ * le Be Sets B . 
—t~ F- pee 147"? 1H 14l%ee ‘es 1.1 re > ‘a Gen Bronte o 3 ” 198% 8 , Decimet = (UM Peapies Oren 2 ‘nm ‘s\e+ « We Cor * 2B 5s « 8 +h ecau se 
ee ie ’ “ = 18's Ser — Math ceva + ta Gee Cable Gest 33 a = . : -+tte Unehenged —s0|OM® Peapies Gor & “1. 1 (1S ‘% ue Cg We te _/-. ™! % - ‘as 
‘ Ct wct . ‘ ‘+ * Teta! elite Orr 78s 
Sie SER ES Mee = BS BR IPERS oe ee TR RE el 
. - tet Pack “ ‘ 1) + ‘% «ew «1995-98 lens Prestter 5s # Wert oft Tou S80 TS4he 148 
it) ww we wT. a ee Ne 1) 308 Rate Ceres . > Gee Contract we } ‘t' ‘th. 16s ‘es } 5 riwer ‘a i‘ ” t's ~ % vet ‘ Cea! ‘ ? 148 ~O 
an we tf imezwn ” - = . secceest GV? *» oe Cost »f 1 1 " m 4% 1% ier ‘e Get ” 7 7% 17%! , 
am Tee 19 m% 2 i+ ‘. a ee out eh ap, “peterer Li : pon — $39 108 6I% 62%) S2%— ' ee aoe 4 = = o- ‘> ued — = ¢ bens eee ---4 Thie relaxed and confident young lady 
peace ‘Lm oe ie " "st ‘bee nat i... a oe ‘ "ie te a te Lee vel Coa! “um ™m ms ml in mi 2 aie - Set 9 6 mM oS tet % freedom from financial supervision fom 
r Bestel! Bl as » Wie tw tee vc | Pu s 7 ~ i in rie tee% 1 m ie ? + ite 3% 2% * ae cause 
hect * 1 sm 8% iad 17.280 S ood ™-* Gee Fes Se 6 Sit) Ss e-7"s tee ¥ 1Me 1%e Tih vm ti of 38 site 180% vet tof Co 60? ° . she has invested } 
Lech BGO 8 Ce 108 lg ~ ta ty «| Gee testre 128 ¢ @& fF ice 8 : 7 |! Se pe fl pret re ver (ter) «(tet + SS Get OM "e . J ? d her surplus savings 19 Mutual 
Rs i a ~ ag ty Gen mis © mS he aut % h T ae oe eee ee. _% ' es BR +h oe a, se ees Funds. Mutual Funds, * d } 
act Ay . « . 6 Mills of 8 oie 171% 20" chase S20 ee ee ns mm Be We ee 7 se J ts ' , supervise by rofessional 
' beeen cop 1B Sy ms Ws | canon ton as mM nis tae te yo a a a mse as teat Oe Soot 8 Through Se are designed to reduce risk 1 
a Pree , as ? 17% 1 2 +— “e Pail . 7 : 
arch Oe 7? + we w- . ct . noe “7 » 7% _ wot he oe + — a1 +” +4 ems . a -- = 4 nla BE 1” "e he 4 or vs Oye: vf a Bs “ Dn on 4 yt a Why dont you investi- 
age Ov 18 + Mile Ite 2 ot ‘ ; » 8 . "e+ occ 1 ‘~% Sent GF tet ¥ 2D “ ’ gate... inen invest im Vi ? 
: ’ utual Funds 
broet Cae =e 11 i Me B+‘ Cai Pact ans 2 2-2 Ges * Com 1 a8 s ute 6 Mee fe Lee . 7-7 mm 7 ma consent 1 su ss os Rett pf 4.28 om n Q%e>+ . : 
arace St! Ste “ao ws 8 3 = % Col 1 7 6 ms Ds De My “sw 8 -s ~‘% ters he " o tm ¢ ' ra Cone ; 5s ’%— % US letertt im « +) ’ 
: . os 7 ' “ i ' 171 tte «(Te «Tes n i ohaeeell é; 
aes 4 fe 91 1's Se "es de Cel ‘ Soe fi ‘” 7 0 = $)s \e Gee “4 A ‘ be as as L’ Tot ‘- = ys _ .) “ Pu Coke cvpt “ - “ wu \ed Ml | , ‘y “a's pond +. am ' terested im! westing in Mutual lavestment Funds 
arest Ch We “um 8 ~.- v% Com Me © Ber ’ ww 1% Ber Lak Selt 2.408 - su — © Pt Co Coot 1.28 0 —%s us lees 19 i " ~ re whose managemen's withon lierwts of 
are ce pt 3.73 se 18 tee’ 18ete—1 | Coal ero + = rere oer = os ee - $ Tit Tt — Se beeeet a8e ; _ ee + ‘e Pa Forg 1 17% 376 {eal ut Lees 4S ; ie _ _, \e Sane ' its market risk, arm 
ree . 7 T ; ’ ~™ . S$ Ws | ‘ ’ -~ . -*s oP id . om 
irvea ied , " 1870 = one ‘ A ry | 1 e ” xn = es ces Petras ” + a : al “er Lass /B ae 47% 474 —- ‘y fe oo x — 105" 14's i ee ‘w% wt + anal ~ * ™ m e+ ‘s iJ Conservat ve Income r= tidak : " 
ace 6 ~e $7 17% 1% {Ty —*e Conde SF, * - te = ne ‘s = 4 ‘¥ 5H “ 1 isew’s 1 c 24s - = a ‘ao Ww Pa Plte 6 Sse ‘3 4 = “~ ‘ US Piywd 2 643s aot = ~~ | rm Gro O tes Income *« 
aw tte ts w+? bd a“ + ws Ws 1% ‘ “a Ser8 * ‘— & ut te 2 > ve ' prow rn oportunity , 
a eee me rt eee mo ane Bi me wee a ie Be ey ee ee ee a BR ete e see es 5% Name - 
t | 4 ” +7 Co Car ‘= . . ‘Tt , I?'s+ ‘“ Lee 74 as ‘ +s Pa gti pia 5 al | rt Sme de “ re “’ ee" ' seeeeever aoe eoeoueeet 
asset ter 2 1 ok @ sate ett Coe € ‘ > Hw Ws 2 oa tee 2 "n som 58 + ‘2 Lene A Tie). eel) es 2 e ve ? 0 ss 06 % US Smelt pf 7 so% ? o+t% Address ; 
atehesee 58 se 15520 156% 195%— Me — aa 4 nn vit, iit ctre of 490 rose Vit tt srt a Me Lone taf At mum «6 th: Oe 47 +% Patten Co 1.208 2 ™ 7 77 — % US Steet Se 198 sre os Wa? ee SR OTTTTL TT CL lh kine ee 
acepince pf 2.00 eee eo 4 — = 1” “so “#. @ Gestiva ptt Tine mm Gs 6% estes tte Leriiierd 1.200 S7 fit Pit Pte 1S Pleegt a st, G% G— * US Steet &F ’ $7 s!— & | City and S$! = 
‘ > % 7% Ie | ’ 4 168%, 166% 166% * y and State Piha 
atl City 43 3a tte et toe E A "8 ‘Se eee Geatire oft. *Se0 66. 88% 8S | Bett : orittord ; 1? 7% 2% Bis Pye oO 108 Pr} . « us toe 128 7 2 — Ae me ne 
at c t! iM ‘ 728 191 1e0's Lt hi Co 5 4 ot) iS‘? is‘? ‘4 6" Po ry i Pe ae "> ae = Ye Lewrte ‘ " ' es 14O%. 140%. 148% +1 PeeriCe ’ ‘s ‘ bg mw 17*— ‘s us Te ’ .. 18 tl ™ ‘h | - ‘se aa . a e on aoe ' @ eer omen - akmeert . 
pet Cot Lee 2 13 Site Site Si%e— te Coe ® 5 te ae «612 1% Te ste ve sillette 20 7 % @ % tes 8 Mast “Ga & te OS ‘estes Cf Pw 18 aan 8 Ueit Stkye =78 ; +o ws wat | 
art Geta 2 15 3% 39 e+ red = a. ta | : ws Me Be we meet 18 7 1% 2s Be ; oa 5 ‘oe. ws Me erect $n 7 Th + ‘«\ Uet Str ? » nu 
‘ C + 7 ‘ ciidéen 7 - ’ » Leweerte ‘oe ’ = Me m 1? tet" 161 \e—1" yt ae “s ~~ F-— * 
ar’ te! UM 3 Le | 220 Co Ret ’ hd ? 2 aw ‘3 13 at . 4a “a's ‘s Lweneet stl ’ Se ae ‘se “a ad : ’ . ve Walipas ” rr 3 bd 
aties Ce 2.48 8 tame t% M+ * =; St 3 11% ite 11% Gerbe! OF 1 Se Ste Stee ‘e : ¢ 3% SS Se meas opt 488 ~ ms “ms ~ “% wel C S tee 12 = ™% M+‘ 
Atlas Par S Ws I Were C a 2 we Se Ee Gecdrich ee st te 8 -*% — vA — reas pt te am Ss es — Oo Lt pitt eet eS ST e * 
best & pf 1.28 S atte 1% 17te— o| a sep 15 Site Ste Biter Os 6 4) Gite Os 8+ | viwwe 2 1 ' Pua 1% Be} \e Sew Piet 1 . 9 163 estat ) 
—y — ste y 13° s 1%.+ ts LE A = i eH 4 e. — . \ | - _ 2 +1 — y ee ” it 2 . 7 ee Ps Pat " Rs 1M RP vee ree r nm » + th " 7 i . ; 
vee 5 ? » S%— | ? Ri 7 . & w+ * S$ W% “ Ww . ie is : 7 Mi Utee ae ‘ " = 4 
aece pt 2 _— are ate . a 3 3S*s a = Page os mm mM Ms 7 macy of 478 8 o> , ratios a2 . _ to = mm He” AUCHINCI Oss PARKER & , 
— Cont Con 1.08 me atte ee eee’ us } ee om v's % Moric thet et an og SS OOk ee SS on. ian & a os on Oe a i REDPATH + 
—_ , == ‘ an © o, 4 . er , is 4 . ’ . ‘ 
pane me 3 oe of ot SEE | ek en Se We Bes oat ge RS en Rees mime we wet 15ch Street, N.W. © NAtional 8.4323 : 
caer » 5 118% T1The Tes | ’ s+u* ? 4 ith) @ ' ov“ | ” a . me . iSte> Ye Vout Co te ‘ =. | ‘ . : 
aeia time 180 = (82 tate 8% eda . Cont ves he rae |, ee | Crest pf 3.79 _ rb = ’ — a. ; a on 2 ‘ a* an ye 3 ™ a7 m— \ fembers New York Stock Exchange and Other Leading F «changes 
son Gat 18 19 Mt Mie Mie ‘s - - - t so Wart Grays Red S i 9 Wer Manati 5 , 8% Se Se-— ' Quest Gots 1 ‘us , yer Chee 150 24 3 54% sa ‘ mma «~ = — j 
gat 6 pe 4 oe 118% 110s Tite *s grt Met 08s n” wm 4 pf 2.73 18 Ws Ws Mende! Bree ‘w i * Guat Gets pf @ me 197% ae ‘ vet Ch We tate 19 3" 3 ishes LL  O 
a ; y a 7 4%. aa—- % — oes = < ys oo 113%—3% ae te ? 13 3i%s 31% 31%" a 6. s 16% 18% _— : “ 4 152%— 157% We viet Ce F piace 158 97% 97%. as = —_—_— 
‘as © > " “ Wet * o fee 7 ‘as @ Ati grathes 1 8 sos 7 eae — va Care © , : ; 
Sereer =O _ ‘, S20 Sim 62% te a Ra ~ send + i. 3% M'a- “« ct we fy 1s “ 4 . 47 «(47% “ weree Met 80a “ 1e% 18's an” rr = + m 6s a e+ » cow - =" R .. ’ R.. ? ? 
Rarver yse 4 22% ??"« ?'e+ \e —— . t i sa «80's se '.+I\% Gt weet ¢ 1 ee ‘ 1% Ti's ?1*>- ts Mor Vee es > s M4 S4'y $4 ' Paydest + ee 5 1% " as rie ‘ss 7 «é% i's ay" > 
ee ¥, * ) ont s ata Te os on a's . = = 7™ * went os ee. ee , —. ~ jee 'u We a ‘a Seyonrer 1 8 . — = sates to V2 ERP ys 5 rag 119%> 119% 119" t + | . 9 
' . 7" 7° ve 33° 1" — ; wig 7? ? 33' _ a ‘s ” + ‘ ve ey ‘a - . ? : 
Beat Fes 2.708 1 ie site % — oe a 4 1% Di We Greeet TSO 20 : 3% +t ae * Morte. nm +H ite ee oe ny Ae 4 18'— 1% 18% , Vig Sy pf 138 " ae Sas a > % OW | 
Reat <4 a ‘” 10 188 198 185 > % — 8 a | Ws Ws a+ te Creyheuré “a 144 14's 14%. + - Wart Par | ? M's 7 0's .. eee - | Mty Mio Mire ‘* Vitb ee Cts ht) ’ 9% 19% o- ee 
Reseett 4 OF 9 77% 27% ‘7% *e onmg 6! ind «€6T8lCUT'G in) Mats cree fee “s HM M 54%—— 1 Mecesite 1.28 17 41% 40% A1%e+ os need pt? 1 a 2s vy) Velcae S 1.20 “ 7 198 os ‘e . 
Beck Sf " 473 110 9% 8% Liner costes Pet tee = S “a a% G- *% Geset $ 1 + 6 ‘ ‘ * wmocter f! 20° ” 7 "s 16% be — -" s 1 2% 2% et * ’ » meth 
Beckman lest 7 it 2 te — ine 10 et Got a ch mw-* wey 8 Str 2.70 614 Ae AT snd Ve oe . iW —_w— 
eect Art jee $ Ws. 7 mn =~‘ oe = = 2? m™ «6 bar] Cell Go 2.508 “s 8% s+ ™ May) 4tef 1a “ee 68) 7 7 . me oe s Ws «(O's ta +t' Woigrere 'Ots > " 7 + & ’ 
Beech Het 1.20 406 #2 8h aT 28te+ %o Cr . “3% 1% We colt Ste wt 1.00 «1! 2s 28s coat te ee 2 a a feline et 1 17ie ie Ter! Watwert? 0 $1 15% 19% iSte+ ‘s 
we «OTS 5 ie ie te oe of we its 3 MW ws We Gell SU ptt. 168 167% 187%4 Te \e Metall 1 8 5 2% 2% 2% % r ig 9 ia ite Pee ware Got te 47% 17%) tet % iS 
fell Aut 1% $2 75's 1% 2+ ts pf te un @. 8 =<" ato wmeteré 2? & 3% Ws to's . oat se 1m 37% 3?*+ Wordel! 6 i% t1"% ‘tte “% ae 
" i Wee ’ ’ ws 3’s "e—- ™" ao Cert ™ of I a" 18% 16%. — be wack wat ; + @ , mc Crery str ted a4 «16% 14% ‘aNe et set } ’ Ts T. Were - Pu i. of 0's 7’ ':— de 
Seetix fe 2 +e ” 8 “% 3! — cx pf ? 1s ” ot elt Priat 1° ° ~ He os OW- *% metrery 6879 ot mm 8 8 oe 4+? im ’ 1 t% Wie Maen wore tow 7 “a oh «1% a+ % Then it comes to th 
"s a te te = sv 3 13 Si% S2% St % Nemil wat 160 ; a » 67% ET'e+ Ve Melatyre de os 869% 7 vo | Sonera © Ste 11 60% 8% O'+ ‘s Wash Cas 7 + 30% 38% 3%> * All k fs 
ae ee Sia seem, eS SS Sere fe Sac eee gf eee ee sy ie oe jocks never move together—either up or Sere 
’ ¢ . 1T%— * “no . ’ ‘ ‘ a @ s 37 ha Waa ' - : , 
eet steel 2.500 40 157 . om wt 2 tub ke Seg see 3 18% We et Md hy H y- ’ 9) ee ner 1 18 - a4 i mot ve, Ber tee 8 280 38 Sie Sie SI *% woes wT? yt. 27% te and on any given day you ll find that some sane 
—. Ae ; 5s $3 tis “s —— "\ yf a a I's T1%— ‘% arrest sv? A = = er . ee Bary 7 1$% ” < ‘. ate A ne nee 183\« i 13's ‘ i Kart 1 6Gard “7? «75% 2424 s%_— 7" while others fall prices ree 
Wa ‘s og + Me Mort Sam tee) |? OM - ’ 475 «28: 181% THTte TOP Rheem Mf »-. ~ 1 on @ & 
Siew os on is me 8 Cuses Press nu > @ 37% 37% 37% Yo Mel Shee 1 808 , 3% be e 74 as 6 1 Met % weit Ce ye 3% 3%e— * 
sins, fw 2 ns Ws i+‘ = = i jr) 372 Bett Neveg tad stp "as ate L4G = er es i i “ wang Ss = = ‘Me 's Wege oo. 1 amt 9. 1 he a matter of fact, we've never seen the time when 
. . ih te 7 . . ° ? . ‘ ' Tins * < 7? ”? ” 
Sete his : 9 othe ee ~ ste Pe ee $5%6 =” ~_* oa h tere 16% 16% Menge! pf 2 ” = aM) B a — = uu 3 «(OTT 16" reas ‘ w ty Cer 1 9 35% 38 eth sound opportunities for mvesting didnt exist — nev 
Ree al 8, ay eee ee | es — -d se " aN ? wecet Co 188 ’ ne _ ae ‘ —y st 1.600 0 4 26% 26% cet a Oust {.teexd «61 Mie Tile Tee i Aw s1 1.40 9 20% «8% et seen the time when carefully se! a 
Beck of Mee mst? re i a ‘* Cotter © Dba 1 Ws . a Po Hecht of 3.78 m i a : wereh wwe " o o 2ie— 00S te ” T's re w+ ve 5 rr os 1s ‘ % $7" dl . mean long * ; ected stocks couldnt 
Serdee eee e ete ote a . 9 ’ ? — is iw. & “ -? Merch pf 3.98 ; 4  ~ Le + % feet Ast 1 % 4% 6% ll \e weet Air | 81 73% ” ? . we ‘ 4 range possibilities for profits. 
carg Ware 2.40 ot Os Sin aatat Ye D0 ar ti es — oe ot - a 13's 5% Tote Me Mere CRBS «68 it oe roar ‘« ~ Fetter | 71m @ Ms west Aste $ 100 4¢ 33% n il . And that’ . 
age ". “eo mo — ‘a Bene Ce *% owe ‘0 a © Herce! Met ) w o wre ~~ Mech 7Stend 2 She $10 19 " Pach "ts ary ; yon m™ Wa oa a : 3% Sr te ** vat’s worth remembering. 
‘ 7s) a ws . . tv 18 tad so est Mary 7 41 1% 7 
Besies s Me ; 7 td = — he - "s mm os Bs Be ‘ ooee ess aD 140" 139%, 148te— ‘2 Miom cep 2 = S. y 3 : Reck Seog? nm 1s se - West Pac yf 1 o ’ ae mite+ dy Particularly if you re like a lot f 
Beshme of ea — Pe > Me Ms aerte 1 . . sity So%a Si%a+ te Middle Sot ‘se 4 3M Ott se rs Renee 2 oe en west Ue vel 3¢ 06 72 TiN ote lk o people “ue 
tree Aire =O 6 ite 1% 1 om > 13% 1's 13% 113 3h Rta Beta t tte Maat Stl PSD 4 Tie we teneee of eS mw oe + Moe omina# —T now who automatically t k th oe . 
eietrss 250d 8 eats i = * orton a 76% 26% 28%+ % Fy 2 oe 45 Te 44a + The iO sti pf . - ame +4 am ty Robe Are 350 — Me «= 2s * west, €1 2 an one A = ae nok wh ink the markets too += 
n , 110 | geneee 000 ; - *\—- ? » 68247" righ when its } . 
pt? 25a0 + 38% 39% s8ie+ t DayPt on ee a+ % Weych of s ms 1s 1+ Se Mew ou 140 s Mm MY Mt he 7 4% 3% 13% “ weete €! of ta + 8% Ms — I Up ass round to kee dro 
Sass wf ate |e TT's 7 > te Boil m_315s ms & 8 -) an or aa? 2130 Site OF «Stet Be) Menor ach me 2 3% 4M ae RetaryEis 30s 5 ame ae et ioe st! 3 ye on . when tts do P PP 
Graal My 1.00 =o Hs Hs Hi te f wie me 68S re wees, ct og wo + tee a6e 1? 6 75 re Roya! Bet 182 = 142 O82 OS cate) Wheat St pt 5 rite Teety 180% 18h © _— 
Saly U Got ae ae 13%— > — — ow SS ms s +% mont, et 4 11% 1% te “ MpisHee pf3.38 a) 118% 118" "+ “ — Ss 7 3% 2% Hs whet Seer 1 2 7% = o7%9+ Fnd 4 
Srewe & Og ' +t «OM 2-4} — ' " ws 6 6 * ' 14 25%— 25 «2S te Mpls Mel - 2 118% 118+ roa 1.000 “ 3% seta va weet! oy ee ee . a nd result: Nothing. Nothin 
Sree Salke 87% ‘ oT" 7% 2%+ ‘. = I} 1. 7? 32% Ws We de ~~ 1A : 13% 12% e+ *s Mepis M 7 of 1s Ma ” Sad ‘e Reppert | > 17% 1% ?he+ Se white Beet 180 ’ js js A aa. ‘a Nethine one £ risked. Nothing gained 
Sore fre seed 2 tm ata Yo Bel & Med 408 > Mme Mae Mie WO Melly Sop eT as ee site Mei mpls 8 St 1.08 68 Mls ae 1%— Ms —_—i— waite Met 2.700 6 42% ite Sf? — ' 
neta Co 1 33 2% «21% riie+ te Del LOW : > 82% G22 8" wemesth 1.002 ” 97 " 1 0 4a) Mpls sess 6% 8 1% 1% We Ds Safeway St 7.48 “ Mu sy S04 white Sew so 1% i 2 = ts wv . 
eee co ot ee ere fe oe ne |e oF atte ots apts YP sree 131 t3teF Is | gt tos re a ee 8 nim a2 & e think that's too bad. 
® 5e ses ws +! . we sf 4 ore et s lew 3 1 ‘see o See 116 16% 15% 1S . 
. Bet forge 2% cn ” oy ; % eas “ a @ #*- ‘e ey a on 41% 42%+ Vo Mee & oot 1 «615 mh i 9 a st ios tar 1 ; 4 a aoe ‘ wisee pf 4.25 — . an = -,% Recause American husiness | ’ - 
Sulierd 6 sm BD 3% pet Sti te 288 “MM We > uetel Ce am ? ’ wine POL 1 $m 2 +a st . See fF See s) W% sete ei bmg Wises jen 580 ¢ 61 ws 17 + * ; yas grown steadily over 
Boleve ¥. ree ‘ ae, te Iam ¥ Oe canton’ it 8 - a re ‘+ woud 4 B => , I ; teste uo * 4) 18% 10% he Me * ome pfs ta U8 ° = te a a B 60 49 2% «2% 2+ ve the vears-—and should go right on growing , n 
. s% 1 1 «| need a “a) Mission CP ‘ oe ' is¢ oo a ‘ 
Bert «58 of 48 me Mth a's + A | 1 6(OU)l le Oe OF te hy f2n 68 38 + ‘y Mission Dev mR pon a . toe (8 . 8 ” ~ ae > a" wise ? Sv 128 "4 sae = ae = Recauee any } 
Seri 4 of * mn « sien qa, = sare 116%) 196 «(116 + *? Mose F e ‘= % m% Ie 8 +8 Misshivt | 4x0 3) (32% 2 s7t9+ 2 Sengemet! 1.5006 1 Of sat9 e~ ‘“ weedw tf 1 802 7. a6t + or number of companies have paid divi 
see ~ “ao Ms MY bis Mat of oe & = ro — ‘e Heust VF Ay 4 - a , Musg ox * ys 5 13% 13% = ‘i aK, 1 4 save 14% — ‘e Weotwerts 150 9 «8 am ap . dends through good times and had ond wes ?.2 
' + Mite 2 ‘ - -% tend $n ey 1 37 «(21% o ? om @ ‘ ’ urrent rates. 
Bette tp sO” i ae ay -_" wet 2 jan ~~ —iy* ous se bey og + |e Pac A st “ 3 ee ae . pe " S Hos em ate wer ee yess rie 183183 183 on those dividends show an averaze return of 4% or 5% ¢ 
? ~™?in- " ’ : a Pe 6 167" ~ ey > ' ‘— ec a » ak 
Byers pt? re ‘ette sei%e 101% ‘* Om, — : -”~ a — ame ino a ™ “ <i % meneeee - m = = a \e soot Py 340 ae i a + Wye Wer. ? He on a = So, if you re tired of waiting for some 
_ cme Cop 198 sus : Hed Boy M1 280 sh 88% 88% oe ehasce 4 imma. 8 8 cove ve > 3 «3% 3% ' —_— Y= ? ° magic moment - 
ae! fete St he We “om 8 SRS SRS slips WB we we Wet Slee vale ty Be Be tee HS Bh a: a begs bas 
¢ (mp Bf 7 oe te Oe lien a T2¥e Te Ms) Se tte 1te— ta Vee CO 14 24% Mts Mie 5 : 
n ” e¢ &'s +) ee 4 oe ay 19 et 8 Fs eat aa 2 ” ih + Yount Naw . " ite ~ ee te ) f 2 can help. ; 
. > » i er * Rees 1? OMG MY? Yngst Seat 42 ‘ ‘ ‘ ( 
taege Wy eo a be ” Mense 08S § 1's iat ‘si sener te oS TT ae The tte| Wass 8 Or te 2 oe Bh ar Research Department will be happy to draft the- 
“ume 86 -% Ment 1 4 a ‘ ; Serve! of ' ‘ : si Tenith Rad Se 139% 137 | 138%e+ 1" program it can in yo 
me « Orewrys 1 5 mt ms 2 » 41% “1% 1108 St, Me Wier ve Rates of @ idends ur circumstances 
“ Soe t » Wa Wet went ward 42 «100 S82 S208 ested ite | seen ons 2 m6 46% 46'e 8ke+ * - in the foregoing tale) he happy to sugges por 
se sseatet ‘ ‘| tal are aannual disbursement | PP uggest purchase th h 
. oi 8 7 0 Mie 38 shoren gti Tsex@d 69 44 ; sements based on the r « that should , fi 
sa 231% 228% 229%2— %9) | ry a wie % a e %— — * rast qearterty or semisnneal secterstin. |p able over tl . prove pro 
: : et P1280 a ae we \s ualass otherwise nate or ents] ve years ahead. . 
Shell Gi! 2 \ > a a are not included. . : ; 
Sherat is ‘e i 2's ms 16 "| ics stock, biden be tered 7} care no charge for this service, whatsoever No 
! * “ . &—dec oe patil © y . 
tarpes eu \ he ' a a a t ieee .o 3 2% 11% ee te said 98 wr fhe = aret aciared. —— of any kind. Simply address — 
corer cp 28 «18 88 + So) toe 4 1 + aie 48% 4S¥e— Ve) during 1988 ~ ees 
caret i te its fat GP tn t Ste 32% 38% Sinclair e m ae @ St Me tdend “ rset = + raid Francis C, Hunter, Partner—Dept. DM-18 . 
' . 1% %- ‘ fast $ Su 158 ‘ Skelly Of 1.98 64% ejtet yor. o ‘ered or paid after stock 
Case, i a8 15%. 1s 19% anle 44 3% 31% Mirtle Sai 6% He ‘s dividend of split b—Deciared 
: t— vgl fast Kee 1.45e = 2 B47 84 be , AO 1.400 Set, 56 Sf Na) the o. Se or pai ; 
cote? 1 an 86 114% 11440 TH4va— S2) East Kae s me 168" oats O89 Smith Cor » He & this year, aa accumulative issue with os . . “ 
ein 8 ww eaten Mig 3 ‘a : Bia $0 | cone weittes,. 6 p—Paid this year, divi errili Lyne ierce, renn & 
Celanese = a 19% 18te— | Edi : + a+ Va| dend omitted, deferred of 88 action t / f er eane 
, is Or Str 1.080602 8% Tact Val at last dividend meeting. & Declared oF ‘ 
10%. sgt stipes. stock dividend - FIETEENTH ST., N-W -° 
: t= Payable g15 FIFTEEN rae - , 
|e, gene seit Ns ates EE! TH ST. N.W., WASHINGTON 9 
ex dividend or ex-distribution Gate, J Telephone: EXecutive 3-2121 . 


19° 
Celsn pt 7 156 11619 116%2 118+ Vai E 
ace 74 2 4% @ 
ia Hh. ties 
18% 
Five Val Liquidating dividend, 


Celan cv pt 450 8 13% Step Hote ff 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERATD 
ee Wednesday, March 14, 1956 25 


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Probe Cied d Prices 


Coste Urges 
Stronger Ad 


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‘| Regulation 
—_ — 
The advertising business 
* +.* must police its standards even’ 
A... jit +{* more strongly than in the past, | 
1+ tw the Advertising Club of Wash- | Sees! 
ana @ ington was told at a luncheon Selewere 


“ ‘2 “yesterday in the Willard Hotel. |pivers _teve 
Felix W. Coste, Coca-Cola | Divitess ; 


American Stocks 


Associated Press 
Total sates, 1,600,000 


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> B+ * 
Bo Sad as . vice president and director of | tx 
% 1% 1%— % Marketing, pointed out that ad-| fstt#ew 
4 o- * vertising recently has come |figsiay 
nes & Under investigation by a Sen-/fiee ited 
ate committee. ) 
“Most serious charges,” Coste | 
i «#%+taisaid, “are being made. They 
i a appear on the surface, and 
itherefore to the public, to be 
‘* an indictment of the entire ad- 
s —% vertising business. Most of us 
he _ * know that these broad charges 
7 *. 6 “are not justified. But despite 
‘ the fact that they are reckless 
4 and extravagant they make 
news because of their august 

2) source. 
| “But they are really directed 
. to only a minuscule segment 
of our business ... But so long 
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Buick Super 6-Passenger 
2-Door Riviera, Model S462 


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come 2 Cone jain Buicks THRILL-A-MINUTE CLUB 


a . : 
%S~e seceseee?* 


N. Y. Bond Prices 
TS a car to start you dreaming, just to look at it. That's excitement in a Buick to keep you having fun for hours... » 
for sure. 


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Ste8~S 


SZse 846 


Associated Presse 
Total sales, $6,240,000; year 
namnaten The fun of cradling round a curve without drift or 


sv? 
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mvc 5:2013 
wYC 4.502013 
nyc 4008 


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181% 181% 181% — ty 


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. — & 
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116% 115) «1154+ 5) 


118%+ | 
105% 


) —% 
$7% 81% Bite—1%) 
113% 113% 1199+ Ne 
132 (132. «132 «+3 


————— AT A NEW LOW PRICE—4-Secson Comfort in your new Buick with FRIGIDAIRE CONDITIONING 


But hop in—and feel the substance behind the dream. Feel 
the might and majesty at your command when you close 
your hands on the wheel and nose this beauty out on 
the road. 


That's all you have to do to join Buick’s Thrill-a-Minute 
Club. Your initiation is instantaneous. 


You trigger that accelerator, and the thrills begin in earnest. 
That 322-cubic-inch V8 takes hold with a mighty surge of 
power that presses your shoulders into the back of the 
seat. New Variable Pitch Dynaflow* — with its gas-saving 
double-action getaway — telegraphs so much torque and 
thrust to the rear wheels so fast, you don’t even have to 
switch the pitch! 


In no time you're out where traffic’s thinner, and you can 
try out that famous switch of the pitch for safer passing. 
Tromp the treadle—and Dynaflow unleashes a silk-smooth 
sweep of extra power that lets you pass in less time than it 
takes to read about it. 


Literally, there’s a thrill-a-minute — and enough sheer 


D. of C. 
PEAKE BUICK, INC. 


4505 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., EM. 2-2000, Washington, D. C. 


OTHO WILLIAMS BUICK 
1710 Good Hope Road S.E., LU. 4-7800, Washington, D. C. 
STANLEY H. HORNER, INC. 
1529 14th Street N.W., HO. 2-9200, Washington, Dy C. 
EMERSON & ORME, INC. 
17th and M Streets N.W., DI. 7-8100, Washington, D. C. 


sidesway ... 
The fun of ignoring bad stretches of road as your Buick 
seems to take the tops off bumps, and fill the potholes ; . . 


Thrill after thrill that comes from the sum of a host of new 
improvements in the Buick ride. 


But a catalogue of thrills can’t begin to suggest the sheer 
pleasure you'll feel when you stop dreaming—or reading— 
and start driving. 

Membership list in the Thrill-a-Minute Club is still open. 
Wide open. The cars are ready, and it’s your turn. How 
about—right now? , 


*New Advanced Variable Pitch Dynaflow is the only Dyneflow 
Buick builds today. It is standard on Roadmaster, Super and 
Century—optional at modest extra cost on the Special. 


of the 1956 Buick SPL5ciAL 


2-Door, 6-Passenger Sedan, Model 48 
(illustrated above) is 


less than some models 
of the well-known smaller cars 


Come in and check! 


eee? © OPO OO COG 04, 
SEE JACKIE GLEASON 
ON TV 
“o,. Every Soteraey Evening 


MARYLAND 
CAITHNESS BUICK, INC. 
7700 Wisconsin Ave., OL. 6-5000, Bethesda, Md. 
HYATTSVILLE AUTO & SUPPLY CO., INC. 
5323 Baltimore Avenue, AP. 7-5200, Hyattsville, Md. 


JACK DANIELS BUICK, INC. 
8526 Georgia Avenue, JU. 9-9385, Silver Spring, Md. 


WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEA ————""" 
| VIRGINIA 
° STEWART BUICK, INC. 

1119 Wilson Boulevard, JA. 2-5800, Arlington, Va., License 380 


TEMPLE MOTOR COMPANY 
1912-14 Diagonal Rd., KI. 8-4800, Alexandria, Va., License 84 


PAGE-HUGHES BUICK, INC. 
621 Arlington Bivd, (Re. $0), Falls Church, Va., JE. 3-9700, Lic. 535 


nen 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
9 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 . pie 


_ 


Old hand learns new tricks 
{ Advanced Engineering 


Another reason why GM and General Motors dealers are prospering together 


HAT HAPPENS when engineers 

develop advanced designs which 
make automatic transmissions smoother 
-or give them a quicker getaway than 
they have ever had before? 


What changes gave power steering a 
better “feel” in 1956-—and power brakes 
even more perfect control? 


Even the smartest old-timer at servicing 
cars wants to know the answers to ques- 
tions like these and scores of others. 


How about automatic window lifts—or 
six-way adjustable seats—or air condition- 
ing? There’s something that opens up a 
whole new field to men who have been 
servicing cars for most of their lives. 


So we recognized that we had a duty to 
our dealers—and their customers. 


That duty was—to pass on to dealers’ 
mechanics the best possible information 
about engineering advances. 


This was a big challenge-—and it would 
take a big program to answer it. 


It would take, in fact, something that the 
automobile industry has never had before 
—complete facilities for individual mechanic 
training —thousands at a time. 


So-in thirty cities throughout the coun- 
try—néw Training Centers were built, 
new from the ground up. 


They were equipped with the service 
tools, the classrooms and specially 
trained instructors to make the service 
departments of our 16,957 dealers the 
finest in the industry. 


And no one needed to tell those dealers 
twice what an opportunity this is. 
The proof of this statement is— General 


Motors’ 30 Training Centers are now han- 
dling more than 20,000 service mechanics 


and other dealer personnel every month. 


Advanced thinking and planning, such as 
this,.is surely one reason why General 
Motors—and General Motors dealers— 
lead the sales parade. 


(GENERAL MOTORS 


CHEVROLET - PONTIAC - OLDSMOBILE - BUICK - CADILLAC 
Body by Fisher + United Motors Service - GMC Truck & Coach 


his 
Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 13—Among base- 
hall's proud names, the St. Louis Cardinals stand close to 
the top. Strong were the connotations of daring, and 
excellence, with pennants flying from the masts at 
Sportsman's Park. Then came the debacle of 1955. 

In the National League last year, the Cardinals were the 

worst team but one. Their seventh- 
place finish was a mortifying thing. 
Their pitchers allowed more hits than 
any other club's. The staffs 456 
earned-run average was the league's 
worst. Their yield of 185 home runs 
was a major league record. One man- 
ager was fired in May, another in 
September, following the Cardinals’ 
most dismal finish in 36 years. 

Into that situation has stepped a 
two-man operational team, general 
manager Frank Lane, a success with 
the White Sox, and team manager 
Freddie Hutchinson, rebounding to 
the majors after a year in Seattle. 

Theirs is the biggest rehabilitation job in either league. 

Hutchinson didn't know in October that he would be 
managing the Cardinals. He had gone to the World Series 
in New York seeking help for his Seattle team. “Lane met 
me in the lobby of the Waldorf and said, ‘Freddie, I may 
move to another major league club. Are you interested?’ I 
said I was, and a week later he asked me to manage the 
Cardinals. It was as simple as that.” 


AS LANE RELATES IT, he suddenly found his job of 
trying to win a pennant with the Cardinals more complicated. 
In December, Wid Matthews, general manager of the Cubs, 
announced he had traded third baseman Ransom Jackson 
(21 home runs) to Brooklyn for third baseman Don Hoak 
(S home runs). Lane leaped in pain. 

“I'd like to string up Matthews by the.thumbs,.” Lane said 
today. “Trying to win a pennant in the same league with 
Brooklyn was tuugh enough before Matthews went brainy on 
us, and dumped another big hitter into the laps of the 
Dodgers 

“Matthews ac's as if he is trying to prove that the voice is 
more powerful than the bat. He said the Cubs wanted Hoak 
because he's a holler guy. 
can't holler more runs home than Jackson can drive home 
with his bat. The one place where Brooklyn was beginning 
to look weak, he plugged for them.” 

One of Lane's first acts with the Cardinals was to throw 


out the Eddie Stanky tactic of fining each player $2 for | 


each pound they reported over weight. 

“I'm leaving it strictly up to the players, with the warning 
if they don't get in shape, it could cost ‘em as much as $5000 
in next year’s contract.” 


WHAT TO DO ABOUT that dismal Cardinal pitching? How 
dreary it was, is seen in some of the figures. 
who won the most games, was nevertheless a flop. He 
finished with 12-16. Lou Arroyo won his first six starts and 
only five of his next 14 decisions after the league's hitters 
discovered he tipped off his pitches. 

The big hope is Wilmer Mizell, who Lane hopes has brought 
back his fast ball from two years in the Army and a4 season 
in Havana, where his speed delighted the Cuban aficionados. 
Mizell won 23, lost 19, in his two previous years with the 
Cardinals and averaged seven strikeouts per game. Coach 
Mike Ruba went to Cuba on a special 10-week mission to 
teach him a change of pace and reports progress. 

Just in case Migell and other Cardinal pitchers need help, 
however, Lane'‘@leimed Ellis Kinder from the Red Sex on 
waivers undeterred by Kinder’s 41 years. Still lingering with 
former American Leaguer Lane are Kinder’s relief feats 
with the Red Sox.” 

“He had a 55 record last year,” Lane said. 


“That would 
have made him the star of our staff.” : 


The Cardinals have already clinched one National League | 


record without a struggle. When Kinder is working they'll 
have the most hoary battery in the majors, when 41l-yearold 
Walker Cooper is catching him. 


Well, he'll find out that Hoak | 


Harvey Haddix, | 


Dean Gives 


Up All Runs, 
Eight Hits, 


Seven Walks 


By Bob Addie 

Stat Reporter 

TAMPA, Fla., March 13—Dean 
Stone and the Nats found the 
road extremely rocky here to 
day as the Chicago White Sox 
‘enjoyed a lusty batting prac- 
|tice, whipping our heroes, 9-2, 
‘before 1002 spectators. 
The Chicago team, 


which 


looked suspiciously like the one) 


Manager Marty Marion will use 
during the regular season, wal- 
loped Stone for all nine runs 
and eight of its 12 hits. 

The White Sox were playing 
some sort of version of double 
or nothing because they rapped 
lout five two-baggers. Larry 
\Doby, who used to work for 
‘Cleveland, got two of them 
iwhile Walt Dropo, Sherm Lol- 
lar and Nellie Fox each stroked 
one. 


Stone Walks Seven 


Washington got eight hits 
with the only extra-base blow 
occurring when Clint Courtney 
smacked a double. Courtney, 
incidentally, was the only reg- 
ular in the starting lineup out- 
side of Stone. 

Poor Dean must have caught 
‘cold from the line drives whis- 
tling past him. He also walked 
seven men and was charged 
}with one wild pitch. Definitely, 
/it was not his day. 

Garland Shiffiett, rookie 
right-hander trying to make the 
varsity, pitched shutout ball for 
‘three innings; then veteran 
'Chuck Stobbs followed with the 
\final two scoreless innings 

By that time, of course, the 
horse was well-stolen when the 
barn doors were locked tight 

Tom Flanigan, the first Chi- 
‘cago pitcher, got the victory. 
‘He yielded both Washington 
‘runs. After that, Bill Fischer 
‘and Mike Fornieles blanked the 
‘Nats. Pickings were mighty 
poor. 

‘Snyder Gets Three Hits 


Things started out on a prom- 
‘ising note for the Nats when 
Pompeyo Davalillo opened with 
a walk and Jerry Snyder, who 


incidentally three hits, sin- 
gied him third Davalillo NCAA Playoffs 


iscored as Jerry Schoonmaker 
\was bouncing into a double 
‘play. . 

Chicago quickly assumed the 
lead in its first. Jim Rivera 
walked and stole second. Minnie 
‘Minoso also walked after Fox 
thad flied out. 

Doby doubled to center scor- 
ing Rivera; then Minoso 
counted on Bob Kennedy's 
sacrifice fly. Dropo contributed 


lanother double when Schoon-  . 


Chisox Pound Stone, Nats, 9-2 


| 


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Washington 


Times Berald 


p 


oa 
ports 


AMUSEMENTS 


CLASSIFIED 


BobMartyn’s 
Catch Saves 


WEDNESDAY, 


MARCH 


1956 


14, 4 f 


acquired outfielder Larry Doby from Cleveland in a winter 
trade in the belief that Doby would wield a potent bat, | 
might carry them to the American League title. So far this 


HE'S COMING THROUGH—The Chicago White Sox | 


Associated Press 
spring, Doby has been living up to expectations. He made 
two doubles and walked twice yesterday as the Chisox 
drubbed the Nats, 9-2, at Tampa, Fla. Above, he takes a full 
swing at a pitch. 


Dartmouth Defeats 
West Virginia, 61-59 


Blades’ Goal Wins 


It in Overtime: 


Oklahoma City, 
SMU Advance 


wasar GTON 
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WASHINGTON 1 


| Nats-Chisox Box 


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3-2 Victory 
For Yankees 


SARASOTA, Fla., March 13 
\#—Rookie Bob Martyn’s ninth- 
inning running catch in deep 
‘centerfield with the bases load- 
ed saved a 3-2 exhibition base- 
ball victpry for the New York 
'Yankees today over the Boston 
‘Red Sox. 
| Martyn made his catch at the 
400-foot mark off the bat of 
Faye Throneberry as a record 
Payne Park crowd of 5445 fans 
looked on. , 

The Yankees had jumped to 
a 30 lead against Southpaw 
Bill Henry and Roy Tinney 


Mantle Sidelined 


By Sore Arm, Leg 


ST. PETERSBURG, Fia., 
March 13 #—Mickey Mantle 
became a spring training 
casualty today, compiaining 
of a sore right arm and lame 
right leg. Apparently the 
New York Yankees outfielder 
played too hard before at- 
taining proper physical con- 
dition 

Mantle took part in 25 in- 
nings of the club's first three 
exhibition games but was not 
permitted to make the trip 
to Sarasota for the game 
with the Boston Red Sox. His 
arm soreness traces to a pair 
of hard throws he made Sat- 
urday in an ll-inning loss to 
the St. Louis Cardinals here 
He has been instructed to rest 
for a few days. 


” 


after righthander Frank Sullli- 
ivan held them scoreless for 
ithree innings. 
| Norm Siebern’s double and 
‘Andy Carey's single in the 
fourth inning established 
‘Henry as the loser. Tinney 
gave up the needed insurance 
runs in the seventh on a hit 
batter, two singles, a walk and 
a sacrifice fly 

Boston could manage only 
two hits off Rookie Mark Free- 
man in four innings and one 
hit off Bob Grim in three 

The Sox then fell on 
Coates for their runs with 
‘Chuck Garmon relieving the 
pressure in the ninth, pitching 
\to Throneberry and then get- 
iting Dick Gernert on a popup. 


New York (A). 6008 100 008 ¢ 1 
Besten ‘Ad .. OO One O11——t FT 1 

Freeman. Coete (*) ead Berra. Joba. 
sen (4): Sellivan. Beare (4). Themer (7) 
snd wee Selliven (6). W—Freeman. 
enry 


Jim 


Today's Exhibition 
Baseball Schedule 


At lands. Fila. 
was wee 2. Wy Philadelphia (N) ¥8. 
oe » Fia—Besten (A) 
t Teceen. Aris. —Beltimere (A) va. 
Cleveland (A) 
as Lakeland, Fia.—St. Leals (8) vs. 
; ; 


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¥ 
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hb Fle incinnati (N) 


New York (N). 


Arts.—C(iicage (NN) ve. 
‘CHICAGO... 15 @e8 66 © ss» ere. 
* . — - = 
At Wichita | JTWO-BASE—Debr ¢. Feu. Leliar, Coertner, STOLEN BASES—Rivera * SAC- YESTERDAY'S SESLLTS 
BtriCe—-flenicen s.. ¢ he t a kien’ ois Rare’ ape a {A) WASEINGTON (A) 
ie . ennedy te Pex te Drepe s >». case i; 5S-—— Cincinnati (N) © iladeltmbi N) 
WICHITA, Kan.. March 13 Stone 7. Flenican 1, Shitfiet IKFO 1. Shiffiet 1. a aa 4 
Fernieies ? mir ‘ 
» Shiffiett * im 3; Fise 
an 7.1: Fernicies 0-0 
Stene. WINNER—Fienican. LOSE 


| maker lost the ball in the sun — 
THE CARDINALS HAVE an infield situation and it isn't That made it 31 when Doby 
good, yet. They're asking Wally Moon, an outfielder, to | *°Te*- 


| | The Nats got an unearned) NEW YORK, March 13 # 
SORVGES Oo mist Date se Met Son Wusiel con Consentente cn ‘run in the eend Bob Allison A long one-handed shot by Oklahoma City downed Mem- 
his outfield duties and his hitting. Musial slumped to 319 | 


Connecticut Gains 


iW) 
‘A> 


9-9: - 
ve TCH Baltimere 


{Ad 
‘A’ 7 


opened with a single; then Julio Larry Blades in the closing phis State 97-81 to join South- 
last year, third best in the league, but his worst in seven 


seasons. 

There is disturbing evidence, too, that Red Schoendienst 
is showing his age at second base. He slumped 47 points to | 
268 last year. Hutchinson is tempted to gamble with two 
five-star rookies up from the minors. They are both Rookies 
of the Year in their respective leagues. Don Bilasingame 
from the American Association (302 with Denver) and Jack 
Brandt from the International (305 with Rochester). Brandt 
checked in as an outfielder, has been starring at third base 
and shortstop in the camp. But they aren't giving up on 
husky Ken Boyer, rookie third baseman who hit .266 last 
season 

“And I almost forgot,” said Lane, “you'll be hearing, I | 
think, from one of our young pitchers, too. He's Harry 
Hoitsman, a reliever who was 13-3 with Houston. We've got 
a file on him. Went into a 1-1 game in the ninth and filled 
the bases with none out on a three-base error and two walks. 
Took the next three hitters to 32 and struck ‘em all out. 
That kind of pitching could help us.” 


oe— 


Blow 2-0 Lead in Opener 


Lions Drop Playoff 


To Clinton in Overtime 


CLINTON, N. Y., March 13—After gaining a 2.0 lead early Schoonmaker singled after two tieing the score at 59-all three 
In the third period, the Washington Lions were defeated to- Were Out but Jim Lemon fan-' minutes before the end of the Geneve 7% 


night in overtime, 3-2, in their opening round Eastern Hockey 
League playoff game by the Clinton Comets. | 
The Lions thus repeated their start in the playoffs a year! 
ago. Washington lost, 4-3, in overtime to New Haven and re-| 
bounded to sweep the next seven games in succession for the! 
playoif title. 
Center Steve Smith put Washington ahead. 1-0. in the’ 
last minute of the second period. Smith scored on assists from 
Joey Formica and Joe Medyn--, | 
ski in a three-on-one power play 
in front of the Clinton cage. 
Wingman Dan Morgan 
knocked in a rebound from 
Player-Coach Stan Warecki's 
shot for a goal at 1:17 of the 


third period. 

But Jerry Frizelle and Archie 

Burton scored goals for Clinton 

in three minutes of play 
midway in the last period to tie 
the game. 

Clinton scored the winning 
goal in the sudden death over- 
time period a moment after 
Washington's defenses appar- 
ently had staved off a Clinton 
scoring threat. 

Defenseman Joe Nolan, the 
Jeague's most penalized player, 
retrieved/the puck as it reached 
the Washington blueline and 
slammed 0 teammate Jerry 
Stringle in“front of the Wash- 
ington cage. 


WASHINGTON a +’ 6 
Clinten ? a 2 i—3 
FIRST PERIOD SCORING — N . 
PENALTIES: Washington —Nene. Cis. 

ten—Geerge Steel ‘heoking). 16:04. 
SCORING: Wash-' 
ingten—Steve (Jeer Fermica. Jee | 
Medynski) 19:09 lnten—Nene. FEN. 
ALTIES—! e 


THIRD FERIOD SCORING: Washine- 
ten—Dan ajorgee (‘Stage Warecki, Fern 
LaPointe). 1t:1 Clinten--Jerry tle 
(anassisted)., 8:35; te ‘ 
lie Pawcheck. Kea . Inger, 11:14. 
Pe! ALT Tee Kone. 

OVERTIME SCORING: Washingten— 
Clitnten—Jerry & ale ‘Jee Ne- 
4:66. PENALTIC . 


SECOND PERIOD 
| 


Nene. 
len), 


Jack George Hits High 
As Pro With 33 Points 


PHILADELPHIA, March 13 
#—Guard Jack George experi- 
enced the greatest scoring 
night of his National Basket- 
ball Association career as his 
fh, a 33 points led the Philadelphia 


Warriors to a 116-113 triumph 
goalie Jack Spencer for the win- 
ning goal at 4:05. A crowd of over the St. Louis Hawks be- 


saw the game, ifore 1769 fans here tonight. 


ee 


aN 


Becquer grounded to Flanigan, seconds of an overtime period ern Methodist University as an Time—2.01. ATTENDANCE—i002 
who threw the ball into center g4ve Dartmouth a 61 to 59 vie opening round winner here in 


field attempting to get Allison 

Luis Aparicio, new Chicago 
shortstop, retrieved the ball 
and threw wild to the plate as 


took second. Tony Roig singled 
to right but Becquer was cut 


down at the plate on a fine ate basketball championships. Lawrence, 


throw by Rivera. 
Fox Drives in Aparicie 


Aparicio walked inthe 
Chicago second, was sacrificed 
along and scored on Fox's 
double. 

The game turned into a rout 


‘in the third. Dropo-singled and weakened by the absence of in- 


Lollar doubled him to third. 
Aparicio’s single scored both 
men. Rivera forced Aparicio. 


Minoso’s single after Fox had 
walked. 

Doby also walked, filling the 
bases. Kennedy then rammed a 
tworun single to center to 
make it 9-2. 

The Nats had few opportuni- 
ties after the second inning. 
Snyder singled in the third but 
Schoonmaker grounded into a 
double play. Courtney doubled 
in the fifth to open the inning 
but never advanced. 

In the eighth, Snyder and 


ned. 
SIDEBARS — Becquer dis- 
puted the call at the plate of 
Umpire Frank Tabacchi in 
the second inning .. . Court- 
ney had singled to right and 
Rivera threw Becquer out at 
the plate on a close play... 
Sandy Consuegra, looking a 
trifle plumper than when he 
pitched for the Nats, admit- | 
ted he hardly recognized the 
team anymore... Shiffiett 
got a nice hand from the 
crowd for his fine pitching 
performance .. Yankees | 
scouts Paul Kritchell and 
Johnny Neun watched the | 
game ... all the Washington | 
pitchers’ names today started | 
with “S” while the White Sox | 
countered with fellows whose | 
last name began with “F”... | 
Fornieles and Stobbs finally | 
hooked up again... They | 
were traded for each other | 
back in December of 1952... | 
Stobbs has won 26 games | 
since coming with the Nats 
while Fornieles has won 15 
. . Sievers, Yost, Runnels 
and several other regulars 
were left behind ... Roy isn't 
expected to see action until 
this weekend ... the Nats 
face the Phillies in Orlando 
Wednesday ... Bob Wiesler, 
Truman Clevenger and Ralph 


——+ —-— 


an 
=p Ret =| 


Groves are slated to pitch. 


tory over West Virginia t©- the NCAA basketball playoffs 
night tonight 

The Ivy League champions) SMU defeated Texas Tech on 
shackled fabled Hot Rod 4 jate rally in the first game of 


‘Allison scored and Becquer Hundley and his Mountaineer the western regional playoffs 


mates in an opening, round tonight 68-67. 
game of the National Collegi- The two winners will go to 
Kan., for second 
Dartmouth’s victory followed round of play Friday and Sat 
an 84-75 triumph for well-bal- urday. 
anced Connecticut over Man- Memphis State, giving four 
hattan. So it’s Connecticut VS. inches per man to the taller 
Temple and Dartmouth vs..OCU Chiefs, swarmed all over 
Canisius in the second round jnem and at one time in the 
games at Philadelphia Friday. .n-ond half boasted a 47-35 
West Virginia obviously was jeaq | 
| 7 Underdog Texas Tech pressed 
eligible-f o r-NCAA-competition cyi1 ai! the way and was lead- 
fourth-season seniors. It bore ing 59-57 with five minutes to 
only a faint resemblance to the go before the Methodists, king- 


stole second and scored on Mountaineer team that appear pins of the Southwest Confer- 


ed here. early this season and 
which won the Southern Con- 
ference championship 


ence, caught fire. 
Jim Krebs and Joel Krog 
.., scored 13 ints between them 
Willie Verginnes, Paul Witi, spay Wading rally after 
ting and Gary Mullins, Moun- which SMU went into a stall 
taineer cocaptains, were kept which froze out the border Con- 
out of the tournament, leaving ference representative. 


West Virginia short of reserve 
Results 


strength. | 
Dartmouth, down 10 points 
COLLEGE BASKETBALL 
NAIA BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 


early in the second half adopted | 
the same kind of deep-freeze 
that marked last night's games |. 
to pull out the decision. After 
(At Keanmeas City) 
(First Reand) 
ee Arkansas Tech 69 
Geersetewn (Ry.) 6) 


merican Int. 70 
5S. Daketa St. 64 
7 m 4&5 


second half, the New England Mieccoten ar 
Indians froze the ball for most pease Sorecea ve 
of that time, only to miss the z 


last shot. 


astines #1 
Kalamarece «0.) 60 


The same thing happened in NCAA BASKETBALL TOURNAMENTS 
the extra period. Hundley got (iret Reené) | 
in one futile shot for West Vir- connecticst 
ginia. The rest of the time ee weccmees CF 
mouth held the ball at a stana- ; 
still. Then, with 12 seconds to Silabeme ciis 91 apenee Tech SF 
go, Dartmouth gave the ball to SERVICE BASKETBALL 
Blades for a long shot. WORLD AIR FORCE TOURNAMENT 
His first try was blocked, but (At Bunker Mill AFB. Ind.) 


: : S 
he got it again and fired a one- Fimender Seitiend Halt 70 
. | 


Manhattan 75 

West Virginia 5° 
Wichita) 
(First Reend) 


4S 

5 

“ 

9 

“ 

Tetals 3? 

Dartmouth 

geese. 

rein. 

Carruthers. 

pagrentine.< Denahoe 
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hbaush.« 
Vincent.¢ 


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pesusu..t 


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o=- =v 


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MeNair 80 
handed from some 30 feet out Ketvafitt APB 6: 
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c haw AFR 77 Hickman AFG 71) 
game. Fairchild, Seott and Warren elimi. 
A crowd of 6000 saw Con- nated, two leases. 
necticut’s Ronnie Bushwell go shl-QOT GASEBTBALL 
on a second half scoring spree (at Pe. Leonard Wood, Me.) 
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and Frank Quinn and Gordon a . _ a 
Ruddy sink outside shots with Ft. Fackson 17... Sth Army Heaters. 38 
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won the first game. ters climinated with twe defeats, 
g A ic penbet n Conneecticat G OTHER RESULTS 
a + COLLEGE BASEBALL 
S. Franciece St. 7.City C. 8. Francis’'e 5 
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL 
CATHOLIC LEAGUE PLAYOFF 
St. John’s 82 DeMatha 63 
NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSN. 
Philadelphia 116 St. Loats 113 
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Clinten 43 wy WASHINGTON - 
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N Haven 6 Johnstewn & 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
28 W ednesday, March 14, 1956 mem 


“=~ 


BRAKES Relined While You Wait 
BONDED « -- « ‘7 55° 


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Guaranteed for life of your car against blowing, leaking or rusting. 
FROM *7“5 UP 

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611 Md. Ave. SW. ME. 86232 


Cincinnati Blanks Phillies, 9-0— 


| 


Joe Louis Arrives 


Bob Addie’s $500,000 Shift to Miami Rumored 
| Harmon, — For Wrestling Debut 
Joe Louis comes to Washing- 


Column...| k Chicago Cards Move 
P ost Smac “ ‘ton today for his wrestling de- 
TAMPA, Fla., March 13—Nowhere do you get the full | Denied by W olfner, B e I] ae aon td | 


flavor of baseball more than you do on the bench while Home Runs Former heavyweight boxing 


1 of the Chicago Cardinals, today denied a report that National | °o*™pion Louls was 8 peneerd at 6th and Independence Ave. 

| CLEARWATER, Fla., March poothall League club tentatively has accepted a $500,000 offer @t @ Baltimore wrestling match Saauumm= a 

13 &—Wally Post and Charlie|¢rom the Chicago Bears to move out of town, presumably to|last night. ' Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
‘Harmon unloaded home runsiyjiamj Fia. ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. _ 

rival teams. It was early in Tampa today as the Cincinnati Redlegs The report was made in a Tampa, Fla., dispatch to the Chi- 

and the people had not yet begun to |trounced the Philadelphia)... naily News from Sports Editor John Carmichael who said 

fle in. In fact, many of the people | Phillies 90 in a spring training)i}. move was sought by the Bears to make Chicago a one<lub 
issed thi e. attesting, appar- | °=2ibition game. pro city and bring greater rev- 

missed this game, ’ The Redlegs belabored four 

ently, to other charms that Tampa has | philadelphia pitchers, Murry/|©™¥- - 

to offer outside of the Nats and the | Dickson, Bob Ross, Jack Spring} The Cardinal office released Lions Return 


White Sox. and Angelo Li Petri. Post's\g statement from Wolfner, va- 
. 9 
To Redskins 


CHICAGO, March 13 ‘®—Walter Wolfner, managing director) 


the teams are warming up before a game. Here the 
players are relaxed and the tall tales of other days and 


other games are taken out of mothballs. 
Naturally, a great deal of kidding goes on between the 


° . a aan two run homer in the third 

Clint c ourtney was at = a = was deemed one of the longest cationing at nag ahgracan sry 
was taking a verbal ri e from his |_i¢ not the longest—ever hit) Which said the Cards “are stay- 
former teammates. Jim Rivera, the (at the Clearwater Park, over ing in Chicago and plan to play 


Chicago outfielder, was the ringleader. 
Al Curtis, pitching batting practice 
for the Nats, threw a couple of pitches 


which Courtney left go by. 


“Look gt the dude hitter,” sneered | 


Rivera. 
Courtney hit a long fly. 


Addie 


“That's easy for Jungle Jim,” Rivera taunted, using his own 
nickname. 


Courtney sent a screamer to right field 


“Let 


Jungle Jim get that one,” he yelled. 


“I'M GOING TO STEAL you blind, you mullet,” Rivera | 
“I'm going to ask Marty (Marion) to send every- | 


taunt 
body 

Lol 
three 
stole 


—— 


ed. 
down to steal, including Sherm Lollar.” 
lar is notoriously slow 
years and five in a 10-year career. 
second the first time he got on base. 


me see 


He's stolen one base in the last 
Rivera, incidentally, 


“There's only one Rivera,” Marion sighed on the bench. “I'd 
like four more like him.” 
Rivera preened at the compliment but a neéwspaperman 


slyly 
River 


remarked 
as, if they could only hit.” 


“Yeah. that would be fine to have four more 


Nellie Fox, with the ever-present chaw of tobacco, was 
asking about Herb Plews of the Nats. Somebody said that 
lews was “a nuisance hitter, like you, Nellie.” 


Fox grinned good-naturedly. 
he said defensively. 


Kansas City.” 


“What are you talking about’” 
“I've hit home runs in every park but 


“WASHINGTON, TOO”?” asked George Kell incredulously. 


“Then you have something to your credit I don't have. 


15 years, I haven't been able to hit a home run in Washing- 
Now that they've moved in the fences, I might have a 
chance.” 

A cluster of newspapermen cornered Marion and began 
asking about the now-famous trade which sent Jim Busby 
and Chico Carrasquel to Cleveland for Larry Doby. 


ton. 


“The way I figure it,” 
for two good ones. 
he can run and throw 


said Marty, “I got a great ballplayer 
I know Doby is a fine fielder and I know 
But, more than that, he’s giving us 


some left-handed power which we've needed badly. I wouldn't 
have given up Carrasque! if I thought I didn't have somebody 


to replace him. 


little 


gained more speed 


Venezuelan 


I think I have the boy in Luis Aparicio, the 
He's faster than Chico so I figure we 
Maybe Carrasquel has been a good 


shortstop and maybe he will be again for the Indians, but 


I do know he wasn't a good shortstop for us last year.” 


Marion, of course, could be something of an authority on 
the subject since he was rated among the all-time greats 


while 


A REPORTER timidly 


shortstopping for the St. Louis Cardinals. 


—_— +. 


he didn't Ifke Carrasque! 
“There are no personalities in baseball,” Marty answered. 


“I love anybody who produces for me. 
Lopez now, not me 


asked Marion if it were true that 


He has to please Al 
I have no time for grudges in basebal!.” 


The talk got around to some of the Cubans on both clubs 
and Marion was emphatic about one observation. 
“I don't think a man can play baseball the year round,” he 
“This game takes a lot out of you and you need that 
few months rest in the winter. Of course, there are exceptions 


said 


to every rule 
year round 


ina 


hustling job.” 


Maybe some fellows can get by with playing 
I insist the average player can't do it and turn 


Sandy Consuegra, the former Washigton pitcher, splattered 
some machine-gun comments at Carlo Paula in the batting 


cage. 


That reminded somebody of another story. 


Last year a fellow named Saturnino Orestes Arrieta Armas 
Minoso (Minnie to you) borrowed the bullpen car from Frank 
As you know, in Chicago, pitchers are transported 
from the faraway bullpen to the mound. There have been 
times when the car got a terrific workout. 


Lane. 


So 


this particular day, 


Minoso was driving Consuegra 


around and suddenly looked at the speedometer which reg- 
istered over 40,000 miles. 


“Goodness gracious,” 


lent. 
car a 


~_-_—- - 


Minnie said—or the Spanish equiva- 


“You blankety-blank pitchers have made this a used 


lready.” 


TECHNICAL 
WRITERS... 


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Interesting RCA assignments in the Camden area 
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ARRANGE CONFIDENTIAL INTERVIEW 
Call—Mr. Paul Curcie 
NAtional 8-6510—2 P.M. te 9 P.M. 
Thursday or Friday—March 15 or 16 


or write—Mr. John R. Weld 
Employment Manager 
Dept. Y-62A 
Radio Corporation of America 
Camden 2, New Jersey 


RCA SERVICE CO., INC. 


‘ CHERRY HILL, CAMDEN 8, N. J. 


I 


400 feet. . 

Post and Harmon both hit) 
itheir homers off the veteran| 
‘Dickson, oldest active pitcher) 
in the National League. 

While Redleg batters were 
making merry, the supposedly 
\weak Cincinnati pitching staff 
turned back the Phillies like 
\so many wooden soldiers. Joe 
| Black, Herschel Freeman and) 
Hal Jeffcoat combined to hurl 
\a seven-hit shutout. 
Cincinnati (N)... 112 108 oo1—e 18 
Phils. (N) o08 oe O88 7 f 
reeman (5), Jeffeeet (®) and! 

Rexs 


ek. sen 
Cincinaeti—Harmen. Pest, 


Maglie Stars 
Indians ‘Beat 


Cubs on 7-Run 
Eighth Inning 


| MESA, Ariz. March 13 & 
The Cleveland Indians, pow- 
ered by Chico Carrasquel’s 
‘threetun homer, scored six 
times in the eighth inning to- 
‘day and defeated the Chicago 
i\Cubs, 11-7. 

|. Sal Maglie, one-time National 
League pitching star, turned in 
,a brilliant job in the first three 
jinnings. After walking leadoff) 
iman Gale Wade, Maglie set 
down the next nine Cubs in or- 
der, registering three strike- 
outs. 

In all, Cleveland banged out 
13 hits to 8 for the Cubs. Each 
team committed three errors. 
Twice the Cubs came from be- 
hind to take brief leads. they 
scored three runs in the fifth 
for a 3-2 lead, but the Tribe 
came up with two in the sev.- 
enth 

Hank Sauer slammed a two. 
run homer in the bottom of the 
‘seventh, but Cleveland came 
up with its big eighth inning’ 
and added an insurance run in’ 
ithe ninth. 


’ 


| Cleweland (A) O70 e00 t61—11 18 
Chieage (N> oe 630 106 7 & 
Mactie. D 


Rous 
rene—Cleveland; Carras- 
Seurr,. 


Stiths Lead 
Brooklyn 


Team in Meet 


Thomas Stith of St. Francis 
of Brooklyn is the highest! 
scoring player who will com- 
pete in the Knights of Colum- 
bus Invitational basketball) 
tournament at Ritchie Coliseum| 
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. 

Stith is part of a brother 
combination for the tourney’s| 
No. 1-seeded team. He has 
‘scored 678 points, while his 
brother Sam has scored 415. 
|Tom is 6 feet 5, sam 62 
| Another player in the tourna- 
ment, George Brown of Pitts. 
burgh’s North Catholic High. 
has also eclipsed the 600-point 
j|mark this season. The 6foot 4 
inch senior sharpshooter scored 
653 points for a 20.6 average. 
\He hit for 51 points in one 
game. 

Defending champion St. 
Ann's Academy of New York. 
which defeated St. John's 59- 
57, for last year's title, has a 
\high scoring one-two punch. 
|'York Larese has connected for 
549 points and teammate Willie 
|Hall 534 this year. | 


eeel. Chicage: 


The opening round of the 
tournament gets underway Fri- 
day at 5:30 p. m. 


Barton TKOs Finch 
For British Title 


LONDON, March 13 #—Ron 
| Barton, 
and fighter, won the 
‘light heavyweight champion-| 
‘ship tonight when Albert Finch 
ijretired in the eighth round 
with a badly cut left eye. 
| The title wag made vacant 
when Randy Turpin gave it up 
last year. Barton, winner in 21 
of 22 professional fights, 
\weighed 172%. Finch. a vet- 
wer: at 30, weighed 174. 


Sports on Radio, TV 


TELEVISION 


British 


ight ampion 
° . bs by oO; L-tt; 
chany § Saxton 


part-time fish porter) z 


in Chicago forever.” 
Halas Denies Offer 


At Phoenix, Ariz, owner 


‘George Halas of the Bears, de-| 


nied making any offer to induce 
the Cards to leave Chicago. At 
Philadelphia, NFL _Commis- 
sioner Bert Bell declared the 
story was untrue. 

Carmichael, who attributed 
the story to an “outside source,” 
said’ Wolfner would move the 
Cards to Miami, if given ap- 
proval by that city, and spend 


:| $150,000 in advance publicity. 


Carmichael wrote that the 
Bear offer of $500,000 was in 
reply to a similar offer by Wolf- 
ner, who admitted today he had 
tried to pay the Bears to leave 
Chicago a year ago. 

Chicago is the only NFL 
league city with two entries, a 
fact which prevents both the 
Bears and Cards from acquir- 
ing money for telecasting road 
games back to this city. 


“Informative Survey” 


Commisioner Bell recently 
delegated Wolfner to study Mi- 
ami's possibilities as a NFL 
city, for a new member or even 
conceivably for the Cards. 


Bell said today, however, “It) 


was only an informative sur- 


vey. There is no team in the! 


league for sale, and as far as 
I know, no team is contemplat- 
ing a shift of territory.” 

Wolfner, in emphasizing the 
club would stay in Chicago “for- 
ever,” said “to dispel any fur- 
ther thought about the Cards 
moving, we would like to men- 
tion that letters will go out 
tomorrow to season ticket hold- 
ers for 1956 renewals.” 


Schedule 


| By Jack Walsh 


Stal! Reporter 

With the home opener 215 
days away, the Washington| 
Redskins yesterday announced 


their six Griffith Stadium foes 
and dates. 

Continuing the customary) 
league practice of playing their | 
five Eastern Division opponents 
on a home-and-away basis the 
new team for the Redskins will 
be the Detroit Lions. 

The other Western game will 
be with the Colts at Baltimore. 

Detroit fell to a 3-8 cellar fin- 
ish in the Western Division last 
season after winning three ti-| 
tles in a row. But the Lions 
beat the Redskins in an exhibi- 
tion at Mobile, 17-14. ) 

Off the Lions’ schedule when 
Detroit was champion, Wash- 
ington has had more success 
against the Lions than any 


‘other NFL club, a 7-2 record. 


The Griffith Stadium sched. 
ule: 

Oct. 14—Chicago Cardinals. 
Oct. 21—Cleveland Browns. 
Nev. 11—Detroit Lions. 

Nov. 18—New York Giants. 

Dec. 9—Philadeiphia Eagies. 

Dec. 16—Pittsburgh Steelers. 

Russ Swann, business manag- 
er, said yesterday the Redskins 
have received 12,085 commit- 
ments for season tickets. 
They're up 3000 from this time 
last year. 

The increase reflects the im- 
provement shown by the Skins 
in their surprise second-place 
Eastern Division finish with an 


‘84 record. : 


...a special FULL COLOR Roto- 
gravure Section in The Washington 


Post and Times Herald featuring 14 


reproductions of 


paintings. For home delivery... 


phone REpublic 7-1234 


Oe : see 4 eee teeter ee reeds O46 


ou 


Letters from ovr files . 


we 


this. Sunday— 


GREAT 


the world’s great 


. bo osepesedopeed! pteegee sodesedeeooedes weverererrertste en 
; 


-_ 
“An Excellent 
Institution” 
“An excellent institution to do business 


with. Polite and friendly personnel We 
have recommended it to many people 


So writes Mr R.S 
in our files 


People like Mr. R.S are Columbia 
Federals good-will ambassadors 
They ve become enthusiastic boosters of 
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Giants Beat Orioles in Eleventh Inning, 7 to 6 


Bill White, 
Rhodes Hit 


Home Runs 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Ye hg Wednesday, March 14, 1956 at 


Z 
r 


PHOENIX, Ariz., March 13 


George Wilson's single with the) 


bases full and one out in the 
lith inning gave the New York 
Giants a 74 victory over the 
Baltimore Orioles today. 


It was the fourth straight 
triumph for the Giants and kept 
them undefeated in the exhibi- 
tion season. For the Orioles, 
it was their fourth consecutive 
defeat. 

A three-run rally put the 
Orioles in front 64 in the top 
of the eighth. In the bottom 
of the same inning, however, 
rookie first baseman Bill White 
and pinch-hitter Dusty Rhodes 
slammed successive homers to 
tie the score 66 and send the) 


game into extra innings. | 


Forty-four players saw action, 
the Gianst using 24 and the) 
Orioles 20. The game took | 
three hours and 27 minutes to) 
complete. 
Beltimore « 
New York 


A> @6e 100 290 08-6 9% © 

<M) G08 116 @f0 G17 18 3) 

; Searcy 

. . Liddle (4).) 

. Withelm (16) and Weetrem. 

. W—We rey 

runs—Sa : BH. Smith. New 
ork: Westrem., Rhodes. 


Parade of Pitchers 


Won by Pirates, 11-10 


Ft. Myers, Fla.. March 13 
Ten pitchers paraded to the 
mound today in a weird ex- 
hibition between the Pitts 
burgh Pirates and the Amer- 
ican League's Kansas City 
Athletics, the Pirates finally 
winning, 11-10. 

At the end of the third in- 
ning the Athletics had a 72 
lead but the 


Pirates rallied 
with seven runs in the last 
three innings to pull out the 


» 
a A’ 


THIS IS BRAGAN—Newest face among ma- 
jor league managers this spring is that of 
Bobby Bragan (left) of the Pittsburgh 


Pirates. Here 
adeiphia gets 


/ 


A‘ 


Associated Press 


Manager Maye Smith of Phil- 
his first look at the new- 


comer, up from the Coast league. 


Basilio F ights 
Saxton for 
Title Tonight | 


CHICAGO. March 13 un | 
Welterweight Champion Car- 
men Basilio, more confident 


District GI 
Upsets Champ 
At Bolling | 


Harold Butler, a District lad 
back from Hahn Ajir Base. 
Germany, provided the biggest 


victory and even their exhibi-\than ever, today was a 2l)upset in the World-Wide Air 


tion record at 2-2. 
ning run came in the ninth 
inning on an infield out with) 
the bases loaded. ; 

Kansas City pitchers gave up) 


hopes of former titleholder 
Johnny Saxton in Chicago) 
Stadium tomorrow night. | 

The two will mix it up over 


The win- favorite to blast the comeback! Force boxing tournament last 


night at Bolling AFB. 

Butler was awarded a TKO 
victory over Willie Ellis, Amar- 
illo AFB, Tex., in 55 seconds of 


11 walks, committed two wild the championship route of 15 the second round. Ellis. defend- 


pitches, hit two batsmen and 
had one balk. Pirate hurlers 


starting at 10 p. m 
A crowd of about 10,000 


rounds 
(EST). 


ing middleweight champion, 
sprained his thumb and shoul- 


were nearly as bad, allowing ji, expected to pay about $75, der on a blow Butler blocked 


eight walks, hitting one batter, 
eontributing one wild pitch and) 
one balk. Pa si | 
Fitbonk xi” sot seo mht 13 


(a) and 


Lepper 
Atwell. Ball (3). W—Green. L—LaeSerds. 


Beman Advances; 


LaSalle Beaten 


PALM BEACH, Fla.. March) 
13 W— Defending champion) 
Deane Beman of Bethesda, Md.. 
defeated John Gray of West 
Palm Beach, Fla., 5 and 3, to- 
day in the first round of the 
South Florida golf champion- 
ship. | 

Joe LaSalle of Belle Haven 
Club, Alexandria, Va., was beat- 
en by Charlies Bilss Jr. of Palm 
Beach, 3 and 2. Comedalist P. 
T. Taylor of West Palm Beach 
defeated Canadian amateur 
champion Moe Norman of 
Kitchner, Ont., 1 up on the 19th 
hole. Both Taylor and Norman 
carded 67s for 18 holes. 


— 


f VOICE 
FOR THE 
+ PRESIDENT 


A rough-faced, smooth-voiced, 
hard-playing, hard-working lrish- 
man in Washington's toughest 
job .. . he talks for Ike. Read his 
story im 


| Aoril ESQUIRE now on sale | 


tie 


Unbeaten in his last 15 
fights, including two 12th 
round technical knockouts of 
Tony DeMarco in title bouts, 

Fight on TI | 

Tonight's welterweight title 
fight between champion Car- 
men Basilio and challenger 
Johnny Saxton at Chicago 
Stadium will be televised and 
broadcast by WMAL-TV — 
(Ch. 7) and WMAL (630 k. c.), | 
beginning at 10 p. m. | 
the hbattle-scarred, 28-year-old 
Basilio was sure he would take 
Saxton’s measure. 

“I can beat Saxton and any 
other welterweight.” he said 
“If I get the opening I'll go 
for a knockout. I know that 
Saxton is a better and smarter 
boxer than DeMarco but he 
doesn't punch as hard. All |! 
hope is that he tries to make 
a fight of it.” ) 

The 25-year-old challenger 
also voiced confidence. | 

“I've got the style to lick 
him,” Saxton said. “His suc- 


‘cess is based on forcing his Op-| Japan. T 


ponents to fight his kind of 
fight. He's primarily a slugger 
who wants his opponent to mix. 
I know that I can outbox him 
but I'm not sure that I can 
outslug him.” 


Castiglia, Ornstein 
Win JCC Handball 


Jim Castiglia and Ernie Orn- 
stein defeated Harry DeMars 
and Bill Schneider, 21-14, 21-17. 
in the finals of the handball 
championships at the Jewish 
| Community Center last night. 


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Ellis couldn't continue. 


Butler became the fourth 
Washington fighter to qualify 
for the quarterfinal round be- 
ginning at Bolling tonight at 

Dp. m. 

In the featherweight class an- 
other defending champion had 
better luck. Harry Smith, Shep- 
pard AFB, Tex. decisioned 
Chuck Gates, Bolling. 

BANTAMWEIGHT «ite Las) 
. Carthee APR. Malne. 
Lester Christians. Albreek 
AFR. Alecks. 
Tuhie AB. 
FEATHERWEIGOHT (1s Lae.) 
Marry “ise palin Texas 


tee ne AFR 
er. Tpreer rR. ‘eorete 
ly * Cheteserees 
rance 
LIGHTWEIGHT ‘(i8t Lee) 


Clarence Jetkson. Terhlbaws 
Japan. ist Al Meckersen. (€ 


Baste APS. I 

Bill Cherry. “A decistoned | 
MeCeyr iegine. 4 mo 

Ed Lee. Ashiy Japan oO fa 
Teser. Pe rel AB, Newfoundland. 
t:40 of third reund 


LIGHT WELTERWEIONT (199 LAS.) 


Frea Jecheon. Greesheam Commer 
AB. Enesiand. fn Bernie Beae- 
ferd. Travis APB. California 


ay raneer,. 

Bill Sheffer. Pesperrelli A 
land. 2:06 of ff reand 
MIDDLEWEIGONT (166 LAS.) 

Retier. she AR. Ge . 
mo Wille Fills. ee AFB. + 
5a secon na 

eCerklh achikaws 
KO Aeren Peralta. March AFB. 
Copeerare, 1:5a of second na 


rry Prett sews AB. Japan. ée- 
clslened Bernie Sete. Sheeperd APS. 
exes. 


if 


AB 
he- 


ra. TKO 
Newfound- 


LIGRT BEAVYWRIGaT ; 
Ohie 


t4 B. Jones. Leckberne AR. 
the @ Dick Martwick. Eliltewerth 
Seuth Dekheta, 1:55 of first ree 

BREAVY WEIGHT 

Jee Hempbil!. 
menr. een 
Peeperrell AB 
8, Ladd AF 


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by éefaait from . 
Newfoundland. Ress Lee 
Alasks. the'é f4 Thomas. 


ree » 26. airch 
| Washington, the'd Herman Me Neil, 


'Geedtetiew AFB. Texas. 1:55 of 
reund. 


GW, Alumni 
Play Football 


Andy Dayis. one of Géorge 
Washington University's § all- 
time greats, will lead an alumni 
team against the Colonial’ 1956 
football varsity at Sidwell 
Friends field Saturday, 2. p.m 

The alumni game will bring 
GW’'s spring football practice 
to a close. The game, the first 
GW-Alumn! contest over played, 
is sponsored by the GW Alumni 
Lettermen and the athletic de- 
partment. 

The alumni team will be com- 
posed of about 40 former GW 
players. It will be coached by 
Fred Mulvey, coach at Western 
High School. The team will 
practice under the lights to 
night at Mount Vernon High. 

Davis, a 1951 GW graduate, 
has recruited players for the 
team. Davis is backfield coach 
for the Colonials. GW line coach 
Jim Fuela, who graduated in 
1950, will play tackle for the 
alumni, 


Cubs Install ‘ 


Conveyor System 


CHICAGO, March 13 ‘#—The 
Chicago Cubs today announced 
plans to install a conveyor 
system for “easy life” of fans 
on one set of ramps at Wrigley 
Field. 

The “moving sidewalks,” a 
series of eight belts, will carry 
customers from the ground 
floor level to the upper deck. 


the Cubs said the installation 
is part of a $250,000 improve- 
ment program at Wrigley Field 
and additional ramps will be 
mechanized “as rapidly as we 


are reversible. 


Today’s Events 


SERVICE BASKETBALL 


Alr Pores, Wertd- Wise Tournament ef 
Bolling 


Owner Philip K. Wrigley of 


can dig up the money to pay 
for the installations.” The belts 


St. John’s 
Wins, Gains 


Tourney Spot 


By Jack Leonnig 


With little Jim Mandes sup- 


plying the scoring punch, St. 
John's romped to an 82-63 vic- 
tory over DeMatha last night at 
John Carroll and gained the 
second Washington berth in the 
third annual Knights of Colum- 
bus Invitational tournament. 

Mandes poured in 28 points, 
22 of them in the first half, en- 
abling St. John’s to meet two 
time defending tournament 
champion St. Ann's of New 
York in the opening round of 
the K. of C. event Friday night 
at Ritchie Coliseum. 

Gonzaga earned the other 
area spot in the tourney earlier 
by winning Division I of the 
Metropolitan Catholic League 
DeMatha captured Division II 
honors, but bowed to Gonzaga 
for the Catholic League title 


last Friday, forcing last night's 


playoff 

St. John’s; runnerup in Divi- 
sion I to Gonzaga, had an easy 
time with DeMatha, taking the 
lead early in the first quarter 
and moving to a 43-33 halftime 
margin. The Cadets continued 
to pull away in the final two 
periods, and enjoyed their big- 
gest bulge, 22 points, at 
entering the last quarter. 

Close behind Mandes for the 
winners was Bryan (Puddy) 
Sheehan with 18 points. 


oO Fr FP St. Jeha'’s 


SPerter’ IM 


+ 
-~ 
2 
. 
7s 
a 
ee 


J 


—_— 
—ee~-oON—w~ 
om 

ee e®uee 


| esece~wseoes 


Sl ees 


| Ow 
=! -se0e-e0eu~n 


> 
=) 


’ Tetals 
Halftime score: 465-35, 


A) 
St. John's. 


_— 
- 
od 
— 


St. Patrick’s Luncheon 


The Touchdown Club will 
‘hold its annual St. Patrick's 
| Day luncheon tomorrow at the 


199, Bitbere AB. Ger-|Club’s dining room at 12:30 O’Donnell’s Sea Grill, 1207 E 


Dp. m. 


game today on a two-run triple 


NRA Meets 


Brook! 
a Here This 


Routed by jy ckend 
Braves, 13-0 | The advance guard has start- 


ed to arrive in Washington for 
the annual convention of the 
MIAMI, March 13 #—Don National Rifle Association of 
Newcombe and Clem Labine, America at the Sheraton-Park 
starting and relief stars, respec- Hotel, March 16-22. 
tively, of Brooklyn's world) jy this Olympic year, dele- 
series winners, were among the gates will have the added busi- 
pitchers slugged around as the noc. of laying plans for the se- 
Milwaukee Braves embarrassed jection of the United States 
the Dodgers, 13-0, before 5583 rife and pistol teams. 
witnesses tonight. : | The NRA, founded in 1871 
Newcombe yielded four runs'by a group of New York Na- 
on five hits and two walks in tional Guard officers to improve 
three innings. Labine, reached the quality of civilian marks- 
for nine hits, was unable to manship, now has more than 
retire the side in the sixth. Mel 300,000 members. ) 
| Waters, never knocked out in) On display throughout the 
77 relief stints last year at week-long meetings will -be a 
‘Fort Worth, didn’t get anybody show of $1,500,000 worth of an-, 
out as he yielded five hits and tique and modern firearms 
‘two walks in the eighth. Open to the public, the display 


Ed Mathews accounted for W!!! De in the Exhibit Hall of 


' the hotel. 
four of Milwaukee's 21 hits, in- , 
cluding his first homer of the The 3000 delegates will name 


20 new directors next Tuesday 
| . Del , | : 
oe Req FMB = at a general membership meet- 


| Officers for the coming 
three singles. mg. VV 
| The Braves’ pitching was good year will be elected at a board 


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, ' ing Thursday. 
all the way with Phil Paine ™CCtns 
‘hurling hitless ball for the mid-|.,” UT M. Brucker, Secretary) 


die three innings. Dave Jolly of the Army, will deliver the| 


; in address at the annual 
and rookie John Murff gave up — 
two hits each in their turns. sangens pent Susenay. , 


— 


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


‘Milwaukee (N).. 211 608 O60—i8 2) 3 
ye «nN ooo Mm ~ 2 
Jelly. Paine (4), Mertf (7) and Rice 
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Rookie’s Triple 
Beats Tigers, 3-2 


| ST. PETERSBURG. Fia. 
March 13 “—The St. Louis 
i\Cardinals defeated the Detroit 
‘Tigers 32 in an exhibition 


iby Gary Blaylock, rookie Cardi 
inal pitcher. 

| Alex Grammas, whose 
squeeze bunt sent home the 
winning run was ! it by a pitch. 
and Hal Smith, who singled, 
scored on Blaylock’s triple in 
the seventh inning. Blaylock 
allowed four hits and both De- 
troit runs in the last three in- 
nings after Lindy McDaniel 
and Billy Muffett pitched three 
scoreless innings each. 

Werner Birrer, the third of 
four Tiger pitchers, and the 
loser, retired from the game in 
the eighth with a pulled muscle 
in his side. 


Detrett «A "900 000 G11—2 8 © 
s. Leet om) . O08 e686 fice TF 1 


ry. arlewe (4). rer (7). Bleck 
watt. ae <a Ts nani 
Draft of Podres 
Dela yed for 


- 
30-50 More Days 
| MIAMI, Fla. March 13 
The Army induction of Johnny 
Podres, Brooklyp's pitching star 
in the 1955 World Series, has 
been delayed at least a month. 

Club officials said today that 
Podres’ draft papers have been 
transferred from his local Ti- 
conderoga, N. Y., board to a 
New York City board. When 
his local board calls him, he'll 
enter the Army from the New 
York board. 

“That,” said Col. Paul Ask, 
New York City Selective Serv- 
ice director in New York, “will, 
take 30, 40 or 53O days. Its 
hard to tell exactly.” 

' 


beck. rre 


Jim Simpson Speaks 
Sportscaster Jim Simpson 

will be guest speaker today at 

the Varsity Club luncheon at 


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Saturday, March 17,9 a.m. — 4 p.m. 

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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


30 W ednesday, 


March 14, 1956 


— | 


Around The Trac 


Horses and People 


By Walter Haigh 


THERE'S A SORT of $64,000 question regarding Nashua 
these days. If he wins Saturday's Gulfstream Park Handicap 
and tops Citation to become the all-time money-winning cham- 
pion, will he stop there or go on toward a second omen 
I'm inclined to join those who be- 


lieve that Nashua will take a 
question and continue in the 


six-part 
game— 


and the first part could be Bowie's 


$100,000 added Campbell 
Handicap April 7 


Memorial 


There's no telling just how high 
the 4year-old could run up his earn- 


ings. 


Perhaps he could go on to a 


record that may never be broken. 
Yes. that has been said before. The 


same werds were spoken back 
when Pevytona won an 
$66,000 with victory 
starts 


in 1845 


incredible 
in six of seven 
In 1873, Parole took over with 


$82,815, but his leadership was short- 


lived. Miss Woodford, one 


of the 


greatest mares in history of American 


racing, 
became the first horse to win 


stunned the world when 


she 
more than $100,000. Her total 


winnings actually reached $118,270. 


“They ll never top it,’ 


was the unanimous verdict, 


but 


these pronouncements were quickly silenced by Hanover in 


1884 with $118,872, and then 
Kingston, a little later the 
Same year, with $138,917. It 
took Kingston 89 wins to 
make the grade, however, 


14 Sophomores 
Enter Tuneup 
For Florida Derby 


MIAMI, Fla. March 13 
Ten 3-year-olds get their final 
major test for the Florida Derby 
when they meet in the mile and 
a sixteenth Fountain of Youth 
Handicap at Gulfstream Park 
tomorrow 

Four other sophomores, not 
@ligibie for the $100,000 Derby 
to be run March 24, are entered 
in tomorrow's feature, which 
carries a purse of $15,000 in 
added money 

ey Farm's Fabius and 
Maine Chance Farm's Busher 
Fantasy — the field under 
top weight of 118 pounds each 
and shape up as main contend. 
ers, with Fabius the probable! 
favorite. 


GULFSTREAM RESULTS 


sh 


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3.00 


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Musica Dalee’ 

apr, arrier 
Carel Ane ‘ 

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ta 
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fur) —~ 


Andred *thaile 


Gabe. Bul and Me ~ aren 


Pr deh ne 
Rreben 


Piewr. Sun 


vic. Mi. Bier ing. Persian 
Cia" ue erie... 


6 Silo ae 7 yards. kext: 7 42" ‘s >. | 


na 70 yards: 
“{sheomsher) 


Grand Canren 
Nuclear Power, Tert. 


— -_ - 


i, mille 
Apoien Way Soo 476 2.70 
le (Sere 4°08 180 
Korte) 4.38 
Stak peers Fudge Beater 


. Rewh's 
AP Selections 
AP AT GTLPreTRara™ 
1—Thunderbird Rerehik Boots 
*.-Retresve. Noth Ghest 


5 --Paleface Tee Frank Mes ry Wite 
s 


3 Pee 
Bl snaR ‘yantast®. Fabies. Greek 


"Sat Rex. Maendings. Reet Auber. 
&—Iren Gur. Big Break. Barataria. 


| he says is his motto.. 


during a campaign that lasted 
into his tenth year. 


IN SUCCESSION, other 
| leading money winners were: 
Domino (1891), who won 
$170,890: Man O'War (1920), 
with $249,465; Zev (1923), with 
$303,039, who took the title in 
defeating Papyrus in the fa- 
mous international match 
race 
Gallant Fox (1930), whose 
$328.165 earnings included 
victory in the “Triple Crown,” 
then took over the title but 
along came Sun Beau (1931) 
at $376,744 
Seabiscuit (1940) won the 
Santa Anita Handicap on his 
third try to push his winnings 
to $437.730. but up popped 
Whirlaway (1942) at $561,161. 
Assault then came along at 
$576,670. 
Yet, within the period of 
few months, the title 
to Stymie, back to 


a 
passed 


Assault and again to Stymie. | 


Meantime. Armed, Calumet’s 
“Golden Gelding.” had been 


, closing fast to bring the mark 


to $817,475. 


STYMIE raced on past 
him, however, at the $018,485 
figure, and the title remained 
in his keeping until June 3, 
1950, when, in the Golden 
Gate mile, Citation ran the 
distance in world record 
figure he subsequently 
pushed to $1,085,760. 

Now the record is on the 
auction block* once more in 
Saturday's rich race. Nashua, 
geared in high and polished 
to a slick edge, is ready for 
the test. If he achieves the 
goal, there will be many to 
assert that his will be a “ree 
ord never to be broken.” 

Yet a glance back through 
the years is sufficient to real- 
ize that all records are made 
only to be smashed in seasons 
ahead. 


BETWEEN RACES—There 
was a million-to-l shot at 
Bowle yesterday but it wasn't 
bet. Jamal and King Oscar, 
key horses in the $32.80 (74) 
daily double, were saddied 
by Trainer Jim O'Brey and 
ridden by Jockey Tony De- 
spirito; both are chestnut 
geidings but most amazing is 
the fact that they paid iden- 
tical across-the-board prices 
—$9.60, $5 and $3.40.. 
Washington's John O. Paint- 
er, who got it with his Fetch 
It at Charles Town, is ship- 


| ping the horse to Ascot Park. 


“Run ‘em where they belong.” 
. Tal- 
lulah Bankhead will get in 
the Bowie act today as the 
guest of her sister, Mrs. E. 
Eugenia Bankhead, who is 
campaigning her stable in 
our area... See you on the 


| rail. 


| 
Pompey Scores 


DeSpirito Rides Three More Winners at Bowie 


] 


Jockey Has 


Racing Selections for Bowie Track 


Surprise! 


Finished 1s 


‘Seven Times 


By Walter Haight | 
Sta Reporter 


oye 


i 


juries. 


BOWIE, Md., March 13—Tony | 
DeSpirito, national jockey! 
champion in 1952, continued to 
show todayt hat he has recov- 
ered from last year’s severe in- 


oO 


~“ 


ri 


— — se 


rann 
Mae Motion 
ackway 
bport 
Chailence 


tr Burgeon 
orenowsomes._ 


etter Willow 


ar Tune 
Sota s 
POLLY'S BO 

ir ha 
ewes 


Dons Finish 
In No. 1 Spot 


NEW YORK, March 13 w#— 
‘The University of San Fran- 
cisco Dons, unbeaten this sea- 
son and sporting a gaudy 51- 


straight record, are the Nation's 
No. 1 college basketball team 
for the second consecutive year. 
That was the verdict today in 
the final nationwide poll of the 


Sacandaga ~* 
ony's John 
ustralice 

stra 


r otion 
umbie 
rae J 


See t Vermouth 
e Sure 

Sabiae a SAM 
Wise Market 
Suniieht Jess 


The New England boy took 
five mounts and made three 
visits to the winner's circle to 
gain the saddle lead with seven 
winners for the five days here. | 

DeSpirito’s principal victory | 
‘came in the fifth race, second | , 
best offering of the day. He| 
put up a whale of a ride on! 
Circle K. Farm's Turf Pic, get-' 


atice in nels) 
Shu 
st 


‘ting the son of Pictor home 


ahead of the Bishop Stable’s 
Three cubs andt he Weinstein 
Barn's Vet's Boy in a field of 
nine. The winner paid $14.80. 


Rides 7-6 Double 


The Italian-American youth } 
also made the daily double, } 
paying $32.80 on the 74 tickets, 

a personal proposition, taking) 
the opener with H. W. Patrick's 
Jamal and the second with 
Jacob L. Friedman's King 42 

Oscar. Oddly enough both 

winners paid $9.60 per $2 bet. is 

Despite cold, damp weather, |** oer tire 
9249 horse players refused to! bCockfiela Stable and 
be discouraged and showed up| 
for the 12 per cent battle. How- 
ever, per capita betting was 
down and it was the lightest 
wager day thus far with $710, 
132 bet. 

Snow that fell during the 
night melted, leaving the track 
so sloppy it looked as if it were 
a tributary of the infield lake. 


Feature to Hoop Ring 
Hoop Ring, a son of Ken- 


ao 
fan 


oy 


Ci 


Puree. 82500: &-rear-ol4 fillies: claiming: six 


Xa fe I 


"Kennedy entry. 


Longshot Daily Double 
FOGEL LEE and TOLD you 50 


lee ( 
te LR. 


ase 


caer! 


Oe ee ot Oe Oe ot Or ee et pee 
Se ~2 2 2eee 


and ee. 


i i 


. ¥ 
7 


4 


wee ete 


0 te oe ne ee 
—s 3a ; oo avzevzevea 


ay 


an 


| we 


@#il 

‘Aust @) 
ith 

Bit 
Cc 
aw 

ene -sixteen 
‘ ayes ae 
n, (Broussard) 


me 


Paddock Picks in at Bowie 


etis) .. 


rd 86 ss aneerous 
u 


Rard to beat 


beara 


+ 


it Gear 


, ; a- 
Winner last reer $-2 
ery fast wateh out §-2 


Schiffer and Braeburn Farm en 
Te ree, 63000; 4-vear-elds and up: 
oxy ( ’ 

South telson, 
oe (Michols) Vers fast 
4 ™ 


claiming; 
> only ride 
";_ Drops ay age 

mud'r 
Figures. +0 these 


ira jest time 
. Treinine emariiy 


Oe Oe eet ee ee eo Bye ee 


et at Bt I OD me 
Pie ee 
PooOvMeror Te aw 

; ; , , , ; : : ; : : 


— Wiis 
Winaes at West Va 
the improve 


=8 
a 


— 
+ 


inellt . Mig se eed chance 
vern) 4 very Drisk 
Girove en 


&= 


ie) 
Oo, 


S000) — and ep: 

th -_ rh 

Best ofert porded 
On De 


claiming 


wo 


Won | 


* Ot) eo eee 


RI POS tem I Daw D 
oe 
eo-"° 2S P.~1e 12 
NA MS 


=. starts 

Leider 

Needed last feute sults 
t we 


t--* 
La 
~~ ee 


Mrs. W. B. Dietrich on 


Best Bet—GOD CHILD (ath race) 


tucky Derby winner Hoop Jr., 
‘won the Glendale, featuring 
the program. With Jim Nichols . 
doing the booting, Hoop Ring ripts Ra 

rang the bell a length and a Biren, 

half in front of Bishop Stable's 

Crown Derby with Henry H.) 

Hecht's One Throw third. 

The S-yearold gelding was GW Forms 
one of the two favorites to win) 
on the card. He paid $5.20 and . 
was clocked in 1:05 45 for the R wil Club 
five and a half furlongs. | O ng 

Hoop Ring, owned by S. M.| 
Barton, now is well ahead of| Rowing may be added to the 
his 1955 schedule. Last year spring sports program at 
he won two races and $7260 in George Washington University.| 
19 tries. His victory today was) About 25 students have 
this second in seven outings and Gw 
upped his 1956 earnings to|formed a Rowing Club at 
$8100. and the club's faculty adviser, 

= big a ee Vincent DeAngelis, has high 
in the fourth race when Ernest 
Green's rather obscure Flying hopes for the sport reaching 
Petal awoke to win going away V@'sity status. 
at a $93.20 mutuel. Steve Di) “The boys have been work- 
Mauro, who has been getting ing out at the Potomac and Old 
~~, - ~1 engineered the nominion Boat Clubs,” DeAn- 

. gelis said, “and they heave 

shown a great deal of interest. 

We will not be ready for com- 

petition this ering. ao oe 

4 4 ' 4 tinued, “but with some finan- 

rhO Over Ward cial help we could be ready by. 
next year.” 

LONDON, March 13 W—Yo-| “Ron McKay, former fresh- 
lande Pompey put Moses Ward’ man crew coach at MIT, who 
of Detroit down for a nine|is now stationed at Fort Bel- 
count in the seventh round to-| voir, AA ae —— to 
night and went on to win their | “Many of the club members 
light-heavyweight fight when are former George Washington 
ron se to answer the bell High or Washington-Lee stu- 
— yn: irom, | dents. Rowing is a major 
evened Ge books with Ward. | SPrin& spor. * o ere 
The Michigan Negro outpoint-| ane ateune he al an GW 
ed Pompey in Chicago July 21, ti ¢h's1954 national champion- 
cleared the decks for Pompey’s) -iup, 7 
world light heavyweight title | 
fight June 5 against Archie! 
oe London's White City Patterson’ s Victim 


‘Banned for Life 


Racing 


t. 1954. by Triangle Pub! 


ute! 
; 


Fi ame 
sh los- Fiat 7 “Oak by O8aeo: 


7 


oo? dece pore oe eee 
FW Iw— BOTS DPS + 
-- eo- [ad 
Se eee ee) _ 


» 3) 
<heil' 120 
Ay? $5.00. 6) 40 
$3.5 


TA AMAL SIR 
ro CoERon.. 


ned ® commend 


$3.40. AIR 


RARCO 


Charts at Bowie 


cations Inc ’ 
For b, 
post | ; or 


*\s imner 


ear-olds and 
. ot'* 
nq UW 
Trained wu ef 
: RAs MR 
ned by H 


s-- ODP D-I PCS * 
_ > > 7 > - 


$520. 83.20 


ing lead ai ne the backet reich 
. 


aiteln & else r ac 
+ c.aimin 


»bin« Charm a 


H 
. Hee o thin 
) wa De 
Sw te ood 


so 
¥ | pe 
Gace e Oirl .. 
8 abach Moon 
° HOOP 
$4.40 
™ 00 
Giri Foot of o! t 


6 
; 
10 
1? 


AND WATER 


‘leader and a clear 

: n wp ttl 

i'ficient response 

BACs Seven fur! 
Purse 

a phark £00 4 ve 


es, ctor 
in r me 26's 


(Desoiriis’ > ita ‘ 
u 


NY) rape iy? we 56 20. $3.40; THREE — 83.40. $240 
yet a 


nase then weakened im the al ste og 
SIXTH RACE—-Five and ene-he 

Purse. 64 
a gece for a 


“Boith 


Nic a* 
oy (pres rrdi 
lmetisi 


‘Shuk) 113 


RIN $5.20. $3.40, 
ont rithow $4 00 
ciose 
hat on 


NEW BRITAIN, Conn., March 
13 w—immy Walls, heavy- 
weight boxer from Bermuda 
and Englewod, N. J, was given 
a lifetime suspension in Con- 
eens ee necticut today for what state 
5 er. Ging “1 | athletic commissioner Dennis 
ahed il McMahon called his “unsatis-; 
er. ~“Oaas| factory fight” against Floyd) 
3 | Patterson last night. 

ne st48| Walls, without landing 2 

a Sus i. 1© single blow og his Brooklyn foe, | 

ee ae . j was stopped in the second. 

» 3 ; round of a 10-rounder here. It) 
| 83.40. 8 was his llth consecutive loss, 
land the 7th knockout in the 11 
defeats. 


pace without | 


Pivine Pole eet t 
and faltered 


Inaide the furleas 


te 


' at 
piace aome whan 
calace by Bir Ose 


‘chute 


53500, ent 


ér 


— 


Pate gt 


ee 


eu 


16 


“tots 


tance with 
outfinishe 
‘de a Maes t 


furlones 


000 Went to 
i 2 Du h 
artons bd € 
parton | by 


ee 


For A-year-olas GULFSTREAM ENTRIES 
0 Won easily }—* 3000; 3-year-o Pein® ng 
shine He Bose jet otto 


(5) by Hoep Jr.—| tberty 
Jensen 
yi asiy Boy 


il 
aby 106° ee Billings 


— Pe i MH 


iF 


‘eime 
leap Missy , 
ieco 


ar 
*Bruce 


“CROWN DERBY. 86.60. ; 
| 7s Valley . 
ishe 


OGladdie 
diy estab- 


$2.60: 
attendance to 


Horses to Watch Middleburg Hunt «3 ht ies". 
Trials Canceled 


AT BOWIE 
BALMARAN—This one may 
have needed last race. 
COSMOS — Worth following 
up, runs well in mud. 
THIS EVENING—Wil! spring 
surprise soon. 


Railbird Longshot 


POLLY’'S BO 
Fifth Race, Bowle 


MIDDLEBURG, Va., March 
13—The annual Hunter Trials 
of the Middleburg Hunt sched- 


uled for tomorrow afternoon at oo" 


Snake Hill Farm were canceled 
because of cold weather and a 
muddy course, Secretary Mrs. 
Earl H. Dawson announced to- 
day. 

No effort was made to re 
schedule the meet later in the 
year because other possible 


dates conflict with other meets. , 


145 Events 


. | 1956 BASEBALL SCHEDULE 


| Associated Press. 

San Francisco never let the 
experts down. The Dons were 
‘picked No. 1 in a preseason 
poll and were ranked No. 1 in 
every weckly poll since early 
December. 
| The Dons, who were voted No. 

Georgetown University has 1 a year ago and then went on 
scheduled 45 intercollegiate to prove it by copping the 
events in four spring varsity ° NCAA tournament, have anoth- 


sports, baseball, golf, tennis and - then, They 7 aN — UCLA. 
track. 


Pacific Coast Conference cham- 
The track team will appear pion, Friday in the second 
—~ at the Quantico, Penn and "ound of NCAA play. 


A total of 132 sports writers 
«9 Poa and IC4A cham! a4 sports casters cast ballots 


in the final poll and San Fran- 

cisco received 66 first-place 

a, | +}. Colby: 28. Trinity; 29, Dele-| votes. On the basis of 10 for 

aeveeees’ Miiiean: are ue st first, nine for second, etc., the 

Wary aren | ie st donoph's; Pi: Dons rolled up 1161 points. N. Cc. 

Westientes Se goodie nn* TR lott ae = votes for first 
n points 

sen’ awe oe ee ae This is the eighth. annual AP 

3. oieeme ermenenn basketball poll and San Fran- 

. cisco, the first far-western club 

. = to gain the title, also is only 

reinia, away, 28. the second team to “wT Ken- 

U.. away: 5. Penn tucky was ranked No. 1 in 1949, 

Merys, eway: 11. 195]. 1952 and 1954 " Beater 

jwas tops in 1950, Indiana in 
. 1953 

. San Franciere (66) (75- 

.. Nerth C srotine mete %) 

Da 2) (23- 


. avien 
oe LD 1 5S 


. me <tyy (79-3) 
ape 
’ 


Hoyas List © 


awar: : 
16, Rat 


war 
ertcan 
. oo. 


1956 TRACK SCHEDULE 


Sta awear: 1 i. - *) 
Penn -Drak ¢ Relars. . w- ; (748-3) 
wahe Relays. ." 7 
Mea . Marvian it. Villanerve. awar 
4A ower, 2 1. CC. 4 A’ . 
° (2) (73-2) 
' Seuthern opment, (8) (23-2) 
) 
enteckys (2) (19-5) 
limelsa (18-4) 
SECOND 16 
ma City cm) (19-8). 
5 


ewer. 


AT BOWIE 4 My thet, ‘41 28. 
a —Magid «” Athens 25, Brents #, Little ginte i) cat's), "a8. 
etic 

B BOO 2, Charre 1%, Sun- 


Pree 
os 7. Ma 7. Geneice | 5 
Selinse Greve 


Belice 14. Beld Plaver &. Birch 
ot asdree J. Tl. BRemble 1%. Jabnek 
7 Challenge 19. Babe Tecks 18 


Beste an +. 
ise Market 18. Wildest Sam. 14. 
Better iilew 5. 


» Bastien Wrestles 


Here Thursday 


Red Bastien, winner over Ali 
Pasha before a sellout crowd 
last week, will face rough Doe 
AT GULFSTREAM Gallagher in the feature match 
< Ay oe 16, Charming Hest of Thursday’ s wrestling pro- 

"Jonsery 10, Gioconds &. gram at the Capitol Arena. 

10, Beedietie %, John’s In another outstanding 
on ea 27. What Bir 5. Warmed pe Pasha will tangle with 
ny \quadpampadedetternamubete x0d | | won tg lly ter tye A 
a Senee 4 me *% Some Tee 11, 3 ing matches Mike Gallagher 
Pontes abies Sl, Greek Sev 10 Busher wii! take on Carl Engstrom and 
> Men pdtnse 2%, Best Asher 21. Karl Von Hess wrestles Jim 

aneer Quest 
o—Feureval is, Ladd 00, Mire Babe « | LASkin. 


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SEVENTH RACE 
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7 


One On the Aisle 


Brilliant Craft 
In ‘Richard HP 


By 


EING ONE OF the actor-playwright’s lesser plays, “Rich-| 


ard III” poses Sir Laurence 


than his two earlier Shakespearean films. 


in the Playhouse’s new, eminen 


that this inherently must fall below “Henry V 
With brilliant craft the tortuous tale is given a clarity today’s; g 
audiences can at least generally follow. 


Richard L. Coe 


Olivier a far greater challenge 


t film cannot disguise the fact’ 
™ and “Hamilet.’ 


In collaboration with | 


Critic Alan Dent, the producer-director-star has done skilled | 


carpentry on the original, using 
VI,” 
with telling effect. 
without the commanding hero 
drama of “Hamlet,” when all's 
expression which grips us 
“Richard Il” 


moments of the earlier “Henry 


often scurrying ahead of the playwright, then leaping back 
At all times, the concept is pictorial, 


yet... 
of “Henry V” or the massive 
said and done, it's the poetic 


is thought to be Shakespeare's seventh play 


All the great ones were to come in the ensuing 20 years. It 


was frank propaganda for the Tudors 
is Richmond, who became Henry VII, 
Richard was a familiar villain 


beth, Shakespeare's Queen 


The only heroic figure 
grandfather of Eliza- 


to the Elizabethans and they didn't have to be told, as we do. 


who was who in the scheming.” 
intricate court circle. Actor 
Shakespeare had been gripped 
by the theatrical aspects of the 
character and the poet he was 
to become shimmers through 
the lines. 

And an actor having written 
it, actors relish Richard, ambi- 
tious Duke of Gloucester, who 
instantly tells the audience “! 
am determined to prove a vil- 
lain.” This “foul, hunch-back'd 
toad” tells us he will claw his 
way to the throne and Shake- 
apeare then shows us how he 
did it. Here, the play is not the 
thing. Richard is 


Richard in Depth 


Sir Laurence gives us the 
wretch in depth. He psychologi 
cally suggests that a brilliant 
mind in a deformed body can 
twist that brilliance (Olivier'’s 
make-up is far softer than 
Shakespeare's ghastly descrip- 
tion, a medieval insistence that 
a cripple is necessarily malevo- 
lent, here sensibly compromised 
for our more understanding 
age, though the words 
belie the pictures). 

Olivier sharply points up the 
cynical humor of the man, 
packing into even so simple a 
line as “Tis very grevious to 
be thought upon” a world of 
sardonic wit. The finest mo-| 
ment comes when his nephew 
casually taunts him about his 
humped back. Here is real ter- 
ror, shattering use of close-ups. 
And. by looking the camera 
firmly in the eye for his first 
speech, “Now is the winter of 
our discontent made glorious 
summer by this sun of York,” 
this Richard establishes both 
himself and what is to follow 
This deft device runs brilliantly 
through the film. | 

Inevitably, though there are 
masterly actors to play them, 
the other characters are but' 


shadows with whom we can’ 


lose patience alongside this un- 


CONSTITUTION HALL 
MARCH 21 


BERNSTEIN 


GUEST CONDU CEOS — Praise 
MOZART: FPiane Cenmeert Ne. 17 
Bernstein conducting at the piane 
O7ART asic lete Overtere 
OFIETT: Srmpheney Ne. 5 


MARCH 28 


BERNSTEIN 


GUEST CONDUCTOR 


LYWEN 


pARS: S: Srmehenr Ne 
“OTA Vielia Cercerte 7 
TCHAMKOVERT Semepheny Ve. 6 
Precram repeated Thersdar, Mar. *%. 
*r Avd@itertem et 2.99 FM 


VIOLINIST 


Tickets: 61.76. S140, 82.46, $2.75, 
53.06. $3.66 


Nationa! Symphony Bes Office 
Kitts. 1330 G Ot. N.W NA. 8-739 


inote 
‘ard now woos Anne over the 


must # 


— —- — —_ _ —s 


subtle forerunner of such 
shifty fellows as lago or Marc 
Antony. Sir Jehn Gielgud'’s 
luckless Clarence is quickly 
gone, and so is Sir Cedric Hard- 
wicke’s dying king. Sir Ralph 
Richardson's Buckingham 
seems of cardboard and, al- 
most of necessity, so do the 
others. 

Except for a couple of things, 
I can't get too upset over the 
textual changes scholars will 
I don't mind that Rich 


coffin of her husband, not of 
her father-in-aw, but | do sus- 
pect that by cutting the scene 
into two sequences, Olivier has 
diminished the shock passion 
this dramatically daring 

At all events 
liked more passion 


imax from both him __ 


re Bloom, the Lady 
While eliminating Mad 
Margaret cuts down the char- 
acter complexity immensely, we. 
do miss her hair-raising curses, | 
and with her has gone a layer 
of the play. | 
Filmed in Vis‘aVision, “Rich- 
ard Iii” represent Olivier’s 
first large screen venture. I 
don't think he’s yet at home 
in it, a notion I got watching 
the TV showing after seeing the 
preview on a theater screen.| 
Hearing the words on TV one 
became aware that the giant 
pictures and rich colors had 
distracted one from them in 
the theater. Also on the TV 
screen, the Bosw rth Field bat- 


All the ingenuity | : 


s/ Scrivener 4 
| Catesby : 


. over their muted hymns: 


“RICHARD Iii’ Lendon Filnis- 
Lopert serene of Shakespeare's prey 
produced, Si Laurence Olivie 
péaptation Oy Sir a and Alan 
nt y 
Settings ~ Reser Fur 
Sir William Walton. Filmed in Viste. 
Vision. At a Playhoure. 


Kine Edw Cedric Hardwicke 
Arcnbishop ree Canterbury 

Nicholas Hannen 
Richard tit 


., Laurence 
apcemenam 
Clar 
any “Elizabeth 
ane Shore 
Prince of Wales 
Page to pre 11T 


Pau 
‘guewar Allen 
Lady An , “la loom 

Russell Thor ndike 
: Wall 


st Priest 


Brakenbury 

Rivers 

Norman Wooland 
Alec Clunes 

Dan Cunningham 


Mastines 
wae 


———— 


yb, 
SS Cast and Credits for Richard HI 


| Tyrrell 
| Ist Messenger 


as) 6Wilmer 


7 Doug! 
anle ren Naismith 
Rianler * (The 3 eunheree . 
Michael Gough 


Forrest (The Murderers). 


chess of York 58 
oung Duke of York .. 


t : . 
Lerad Mayor of Lendon 
George W rid 
fhatelifte : 


saeepe nis 
Lau te 
as, SPREE to Hastings eee "wilitams 
Hastings oth 


ist Clergyman .. 
2nd Clereyman 
George Stanley hard . 
Patrick By 

iseen 
2nd Messenger . 
3Jrd Messenger 
4th Messenger 
Norfolk John Phillips 
Henry Tudor. Ear! of Richmoen 

Stanley Baker 


AEC Reveals 
‘Heavy Water 


: Sold to Allies 


Associated Press 
The Atomic Energy C ommis- | 
sion yesterday announced the: 
first shipment abroad of heavy 


water under President Eisen-' 
La atoms-for-peace pro- 


gra 
The AEC said it has approved 


water to six nations and that 16 
tons of this had been shipped— 


~ jul tons to Great Britain and 5 


to France. The sales price was 


tle scenes were more effective 'terness of the old Duchess of ($28 a pound, AEC said. 


Blown up, the battle 
torially unimpressive, 
some soldiers 
when, obviously, they'd 
lunging at the horseless Rich- 
ard 
Scenes to Remember 

In conclusion, however, Oliv 
ier employs an effective ca 
mera device, substituting fo 
Shakespeare's long oblique 
compliment to his own Tudor 
sovereign a graphic epitaph to 
the fallen Plantagenet As 
Richard's body is-trundled off 
the field, the last we see of 
him is the insignia of the 
Knights of the Garter, ironical 


ly engraved on his armor: 
“Honi soit qui mal y pense.” 
(Evil to him who thinks evil) 
For all the play's inherent 
drawbacks, Olivier’s “Richard 
Ill” is filled with scenes to re 
membet the priests chanting 
while terrible deeds are plotted 
Mary 
splendidly spoken 
(no, another 


Kerridge’s 
Queen Elizabeth 
Queen Elizabeth), the film's fin- 
est feminine performance: the 
look at King Edward's deathbed 
between Hastings and Jane 
Shore. a character only men- 
tioned by Shakespeare but fas- 
cinatingly brought to life by 
Pamela Brown; shadows fusing 
into fade-outs; the broken bit- 


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Two All Time Puvesttes 
Marry Carey in 
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Jean Parker in 


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Invites You te 


Conn. 


The Republican Club 
of The District of Columbia 


HON. JOSEPH W. MARTIN, JR. 


Minority Leader of the 
Hlouse of Re 


8 P.M., March 19, 1996 


Main Ballroom, Mayflower Hotel 
Ave. and DeSales Street, NW. 


The 1956 Republican Presidential and 
Congressional Campaigns will be 
Discussed 
De Not Miss This Meeting! 


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Tre) Artin Rant Orgamuater Pi erent 


Alec Gutinness 


as the guiding genus of 


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and (in the order of their dsanpearance ) 
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FEATURE AT 6:10, 8:00 & 9:55 P.M. 


is pic- York (Helen Hayes); the usurp- 
static, ers temporizing with Bucking. 
standing about ham over his promised reward 
be and the sudden 


“Tam not in the 


giving ‘vein today”: William 


Walton's expertly muted score; 


the hard-fought crown bouncing 
in dusty battle; the shrewd use 
of the throne’s pillow to fore. 
shadow the princely nephews’ 
murders; the proud cry of a fall- 
ing king—"“A horse, a horse, my 
kingdom for a horse!” 

Dashing imagination has 
— poured into this “Richard 
ingenious, 
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course, see it and on the screen 
for which it was intended. 


memorable, and 


Seube ut The al 7, | 


2 WEEKS thru MARCH 24 
Matinee Tomorrow 2:30 
EVES. 8.30 MATS. WED..SAT. 2.30 


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wm BETSY PALMER 


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ZOMRA ALTON 


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You must, of! 


Heavy water is used in sey 
eral types of reactors, or 
atomic furnaces, to slow the 
speed of neutrons emitted in 
splitting of atoms of the fis 
sionable -235 

These total amounts were ap 
proved for sale: United King. 
dom 50 tons, France 30. India 
21, Australia 11, Italy 10, Swit 
zerland up te 7. 

(In Bangalore, India the 
United States has offered 40. 
800 pounds of nuclear fuel and 
more if necessary for the de 
velopment for peaceful atomic 


the sale of 129 tons of heavy! 


Show Times 


| For Wednesday 


: STAGE 
NATIONAL — “Damn Yankees,” 
8:30 Dp. m 
CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY — 
Paustus,” at 8:30 pp. m 
SCHUBERT—"Affair of Honor.” 
2:30. 8:30 pb. m 
SCREEN 
AMBAssaDOR— Rock 
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935 Dp. m 
ART-CINEMA 
| Night.” eat 1:35 


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10900 pm 


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1:40, 3:40, § cs 


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MARCH 20-26 
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«Cee Pee? # 


p/ Mussel 


THE WASHINGTON POST .and TIMES HERALD 
r ednesday, March 14, 1956 


vat T8 | 


| 
LL 
STARTS TODAY 


RICHARD 
wy «OT 


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Picherdsam - Riee Clowes « 
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Except Sundays 
Performances z guans "at $38 


MARLOW 
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ALL Seots Peserved, 
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PHONE RESERVATIONS 
, 2-6000, Ext, 358 


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» UNIVERSITY 
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LAYHOUSE 


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PATRICK HAYES CONCERTS 
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THIS SUN., 3:00 P.M. 
Mozarteum Orchestra 
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Ernst Maerzendorfer, Cond. 
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THs WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, March 14, 1956 a 


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WASHINGTON 


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Former Senator Millard E. 
Tydings of Maryland said last 


ties to learn and earn were 
given Negroes, it would do 
much to quiet the racial agita- 
tion now stirring the Nation. 
“If we are going to draft them 
to fight and die for our coun- 
| try; if we are going to tax them, 
lwe have no alternative but to 
‘give them those opportunities 
afforded other citizens,” the 


former Senator said. 

Tydings, who drew warm ap-| 
plause from an audience of 175 
attending a meeting of the| 
‘Young Democratic Club of! 


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Prince Georges County at Dis- 
trict Heights, delivered the talk 
as the opening gun of his come- 
back bid for the Senate. 

His statement, in response to 
a question from the audience, 
did not put Tydings on record) 
for or against school integra-| 
tion. 
Tydings, who served 24 years) 
in the Senate before his defeat) 
in 1950 by Republican John) 
Marshall Butler, made only 
brief reference to his conduct 
of security investigations dur-) 
ing his last term. It led op- 
ponents to charge him with 
“softness” toward communism. | 

“We must have a security| 
system; the difficulty comes in 
trying to administer it. To a 
great extent, the success de- 


‘pends upon whether those in 


charge have the judicial mind, 
the ability to act only on the 
facts.” 

He continued, “Any Senator 
can accuse a person; he has 
immunity. But that does not! 
make the accusation mean any- 
thing.” He added, “If I am 
elected 1 will never adopt the 
Russian method of accusing 
and condemning a man on 
slender evidence.” 

His opponent, Mahoney, 
called on the government in 
another speech last night, to! 
“demonstrate leadership in the 
Cyprus crisis by responding to 
the invitation of Greece to take) 


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LANE . Comm 


Essential, Tydings Says 


part in negotiations toward an 
immediate settlement.” 


night that if equal opportuni-| 1, 


t sal 
Ps a a eet 


Sic is ordered this 


ranted 
ished in the 
Th 


urn h { , 
the frst publication to be not less 
than thirty days before said return 


IN THE iCeAL ‘COUR 
the District of Colum® 
vision. Civil Action No 


Staunton Virginia. 
der of Publication. 


therefore. 
ember, Mrs” & ordered that the 
defendant. re. Chauncey C ay - 
liames mn this court or 
before the twentieth da ae 
of Sundevs and + nemeeye 
after the day of the first pubiice 
tien ef this order. te defend this 
- © 


j roc 
case 2 ot 4 ‘default 
age 


WILLIAM M 
Deputy Clerk 
A 


Newpo rt t- 
Pecerseura-Hope- 
M eomer 


fax. Southwest 
Bulfo.« Te hannoce - Warsae 
Warnes oro ‘Uliamebure Win- 
chester. Consumers. BP cers. dis- 
tributers and other interested per- 
ties will be siven —~* opportunity 
oo before an presen’ ‘eo 
ommission testimony end evi- 

ence pertinent te the above sub- 
: STATE : COMM Ts- 
ON JoHSN WO ar 


FICIAL ICES 
Cc MARCH °. 


nM 
1984. Ordered at 
~ 2s emerician on 


such time shall be returned te the 
atacdcdarad time vw: 4 


the District  - Cow oe | 
crm. RB eLAU Som In A. 
missioners. 


unde. arch &, 
ais will be reed. 
. ave. oF. 
c.. until 2 ¥,! A —~£ 
1956 and Rue 
licl¥ opened and read for & inate, line 


rms. 
n Setainable from Su. 
rvisor Contr. and a4 Section 
ocurement Office. D. C Rm 
59 Penn ave. nw. (Tel. NA. 
&-6000. Ext. 2778.) 
March 8.9.10.12.13.14 _ 
COL... DIR 


ounds. March i4, 
sais will be re- 


Librar N c 
Ave and Macomb 
C. Preposal forme plans 
and specifications obta 
Supervisor. Contr ona 
tien, Procurement 
Rm 406 


Conn 
Wash. 


ao, T ‘Tel 
** Mar.14.15.16.17.19.20 | 


A.t Carpenter ‘ vrs. exp. at home 
repairs Tbe cen FOrk 
o DEPEND ABLE genl contractor 
old Douwses restored or purchased 
s vpes home mprovemsa’ * acd 
& room. recreation roc dormer: 
porches. kitchens EDOA R KEPFER 
, iv S2. RA -4298. Bince 


home * ™oprove 
7 7 nw 


o7"4 wy 
aa 
rches . 


ADDITIONS. 


rms 
Con tractor ya x? -009 
ana os, ¢ ' : 
waterpro@efing. home improvements 
8 ves ee: ee 40 
upitic remoceling brick work. 


Rei iabi edditions Pree est 
iable jabor 


JO. &-Si88 after 

$ vr a 

CARPES RY — Smell Jobs inside, 
; che 


Reliable colered 
7. PLL. 9-214. 


-_— 


Paper? 
ne pias’ erine 


mate -€ 
22-2547. 


ines our ‘specie ity > tall Tab se 5034. 

PLASTER PFATCHING-White me- 

hanics i- AP. 7-4744. 
too 


: ‘Ss — aran ‘ee 
te 12 years On Workmanship 
material. Phone fer free esti- 


Brac GLE FUP. = male. 5 mos 
Hey. anc OG) ré.. Ariineton. 
ward. JA. 8-1676. 


BIRD White & brown « 
= Aperes. 20-in. & 
. ; nd 


male 

rine Ave. and Grove &t. 

orime. since Geturday JU 

} is jocated dead or Alive — 
female, Univ Mills eres 
ny 


Paso. or A : 
: or 
Dac aca Nb arth i] 


he iA 
POY T% RBROKEN-HEARTED 
aoc Vemels lec 4 and tan. cals- 
eve Mt. Rainier 


‘spot 
or 
Hu ‘ ‘ DBAG. 


Statirr. Sat 
re\urn of revs. 


aad gcd rin 
Re 


oie only war 
as Stations. Free 


tat De gers 


is ' “Billy Bey.” vic 
& Crittenden 


n 
bal Capit o] ward 
teat ck. please feluarn vele- 

ad.* pepers vig sill Ge. eve. oe. 
Rew ar 1-999 


skier. beige bei weg 


ne 
oth nrop ~: 
"rn rau 


—~ phire yw 
nd Le 
er Rew ME 


6-600. 
Nw 
THE SOTTLE Van Johnson. 
Cotten. 6 15. 8:00. 9.55 


ae 
. uy 


%, ; Ray tn y 
. 
ph 


PARKING. 
THREE BAD 
4615. 9:3 


ie Enelish 
Pecnall 


LOVE. Linde 


~ Wo 
BAD 


“rR PARKING 
“THREE 
4.30. § 05 


6-7344 
SsinT Hw.” Mara English. 
940 dat 
PARK LNO we 
a. TR41 NIGHT PO- 
PLE. * Gregory Peck 
45 AS VEO AS 
a s OKeele. 11 00 


KENNEDY Bib Sisters 


625, 965 AeA. bi 
PeTUR RN Marilyn Monroe. * 


FREE PARKING. Ut 
“BOTTOM OF THE BOTT 

fan John , 615 

MAN.” Forrest Toener 138. ¢ ose Ly 


MB 

| RA é- 2008. 8 
<o ayes te 

a R oe Serr IN 

NIGHT. . * Patric ia Hard a 05 

SIL FREE Pat ING 

i AINS OF RANC HIPUR" 

“ADV ‘ENTURES S oF S SADIE” 


Joan Collins. 1°. 4725. 8:00 
saat PARKING RA 
ot - on 84 | osname 
cH. 4- . as ASPHALT 
su WOLE Mar)! Me Monroe 

“Thee Borden 2? 30 00 6 35 
BAD SISTERS.” Maria ERus-. 
lish. 425 55 


co 
THOU SAND. mance 


Palance. 740. "LUCKY 
% 00 5 25 


+e 


June Aligson. 


CHILDREN FREE! 
REOPENS FRI DAY 


me LO RANOER” 


fr. aw o Bivd § 
from U. of CHILDREN FREE! 
RE OP Mee NS TRIDAY 


Sat. at LONE RANGER” 
ZERO 


Rery Calhoun, ' 
Careon “All 
Technicolor at & 
BETHESDA %:. "72%... "%: 

sana Podesta. 6ir 
Cedric Hardwicke “HELEN oF 
TROY.” CinemaScope-Coiver st +, 
5 30 


RPA TORE 


per Laurie Jack 
MISBENAVIN' “ 


UN. 


Jace Carson 
Te haicoior 


71-0447 
Johnson. 
BOT- 
Cinema- 
9 55 


wa. 
Van 
Joseph Cotten. Ruth Roman. 
rOM OF THE 
Scope-Color. at €°30 3 10 
7-aa99 


; CinemaScope-Co:or, 
8:15. ic 


ACADEMY ee. 
TURE’ Winners of i! Ont —y 
William Woelden. Jennifer 
"LOVE is A MANY Ae 
Go." CimemaScope . 
ao at 6 9 50 plus Fred anaire, 
Lesite Caron, “DADDY LORGLEGS.” 
CinemaScope-Coleor, at 7:50 


wi vo. 645408. Near Part 
ine “THE DIVIDED 
HEA Cornell Borchers. 2 20. 10. 
6 0 “. 9 45 


APEX 4813 Mow Ave WO 6.4600 

REE PARKING 
Alastair Bim. Joyce Grentet = =e 
bilerious British comed 


“BELLES OF 
ST. TRINIAN’S” 


at 1:00. 2:40. 430. 6:00, 7.50 
ana 9 40 Dp. m@ 


I ANGLEY “ “M Ave & Univ Lene 
HE. 4.5700 

Popular Demand’ 

oe in THE 


r 
CinemaScope, 
7:30 and 930 


8725 flewe: Ave 


FLOWER ,Precsing 10. 8 1666 


Alastair Gim. Jovyee Grenfell in 
hilarious 


Wills 
TLE " 
9:45 


ey 
* 


v8 Route 40. Rockville. Ma. 
OPENING FRIDAY! 


Rend 


John Land in ‘ 
ATIONS.” 8.00 


at 6.15 


BEST THEATERS 
SYLVAN Syne 
WAPACHE abuse : moe 


BEABERY i Be gute 


SENATOR {.\..‘352% Mii 
Be cae wostan. ees 
eee ees 

BA: -4797. Prank atra. 


STREET Scott, “A Ee ees 


ICH D 


TRES—ARLIN 
_ FALLS CHURCH. VA. 
fells Church, 
STATE Ae 
mecsqne Byp-y~3-. Sernas 
TROY 


; c inemaBcope-Color 
WILSON 1730 Wilson twa 
1A a —. 
Jeanne Crain-Geor Na 
“THE SECOND GREA TEST “Gex” 
ci aBc 


ope-Technicolor 
BUCKIN 


Rossana Bey Sernas 
ELEN OF TRO 
CinemaScope-Color Matinee 2 PM " 


ARLINGTON “ix~*'2,"a* 


Jane Wrman Fm ate 
“LUCY GALLANT 
VisaVision- Technicolor 


2130 North Glebe td. 
GLEBE ; 


iA 7.4266 
Anne Baxter-Jeff Chandler 
“THE SPOILERS’ 


color 


JEFFERSON “" "05° 
€. 2. 
Lacilie Rall-Desi Arnaz 
“POREV ee 
010 


BYRD CINEMA ‘5 “or * 
A 7 1733 
Julie Harris-Jemes Dean 
“BEAST OF EDEN” 


CinemaScope-Color 


ROTH THEATRES 
ROTH'S THEATRE 1): 


bsnafece 


“13th and Sevannah Ave. $.E. 
On 3 bleck off Alabama Ave. 
¥,~ 2233 


uLiTV “LOOPHOLE,” 


BARRY 
Barbers i pee, MBobby 


6°30, %: & 
Driscoll, 


For Informatien Call NO. 71-3000 
Alr Concaitvioned 


Th & T Se. ww 
Doors Open 12.30 PM 


Amerkas Sexiest 


, nae 
FODING wioitt 
ht ICK CHICK Der! ne—Tantalis- 
LINCOLN (4 58 
Deors Ooer 12.50 FP m 
Susan Hayward in “TU, 


CRY TO- 
BORROW with Richard Conte end 
Sdie rt 


Rill Halev's Comets 

Rock Around the Clock 

Haley s Comets and the proesets tn 
person in the lodbey-—6 45-8 490 
free records and sutographed - . 
them on the. screen, in z 
Around the Clock 


BOOKER T .“» 


Der end Seucr’ 
ichara Todd 


1343 Tow & aw 


fou + iW 
Deore Ooer 17.50 7 
“THE BED.” with 

Dewn Addame 
LANGSTON 22° * terns 8 
; ‘ 245-7 


Randoleh Seott Angels Laneburys. 


“A LAWL 
WINELAND THEATRES 
ABC DRIVE-IN 7° :~tm> "soo 


My 5.E 10.7 .2555 
Mighty Motion Picture Achieve- 
men’! “HELEN 
Srope 


TROY.” Cinema- 
ana 4 —Technicoeicr, : 
10.16 Carteon at * 28 

hown. Cerinne Calvet in Ww 
RIV ER Technice or. et #55 

| Always Best Food at ARC 


Jahn 
Per g stations” a’ 

s% lao Tyrone : 
ma! SOLDina. Techalesion. at 


1415 Geed Hope td 


ACADEMY AW ARD 
NOMINEE 


James a “8x Doris Day tn “LOVE 

ME I VE ME.” CimnemaScope 

and a icolor, et 6°40. 9-10 

A Nicholas Ave. and 
Atlentic Street 

Free Por 


2000 
ACADE —_MY AWARD 
NOMINEE! 


Jones. William Holden 
A AN SPLENDORED 
{Cine ac om ope fn Techai 


7931 Nichole $s 
CONGRESS 7" *icho's Ar6 


CINEMASCOPT! Van "Lac Ruth 
Roman Joseph Cotten in 
OF THE BOTTLE.” Technicolor. at 


6:25, 8:05. 9:45. 
co aa Merlbere Pike, Md 
© 6-515) tree Parting 
NEMASCOPE! Van Johnson. Ra 
oman. ae Cotten in *ROTTOM 
45, aa! ait aap. Cott on o 
. “yy OA otten 
£28, tT at 55 


Grace elly in 2 Big 
WINDO Te eats ) 
Stewart at 6 

co miRE G GYR...” 
at 


CAPITOL mt a md 


Matinee 


os ifer 
VE 
rm NG.” 


color. at 


a ; 
“Sith Bing Crosby 


2:00 clock 
* Claudette Col- 
AS 
5. Also A 
EAT RED RIV 
2.00, e ] 


~~ g431 Grant NE 
LU. 72-9852 


“SEVEN ANGRY MEN” 
lllan 
“GIRL IN THE 
RED VELVET SWING” 


(Coler) 


Btenotypists ea % more than most other workers because they 
a hi Boy dictation easily and accurately. INDIV AL, IN- 
Sontinn’ ss 5 weekly including machine. Free trie) lesson 


MARLBORO ’”",.°9"5<5; “* 


. te. TAL’ 
Gienn pord. 7:05, 9.18 
’ 


~~ 


HISER BETHESDA ’4 
Ol. 2.4848 


Tomorrow & Pri. Only —“THE 
UBLE W Litt A 


aaa 
“THE MA CENT MATADOR.” 
Maureen OR TPICRNT MAT Quina 


VILLAG 37-5358. Academy 
Acw 


ead Nominee 


JAMES CAGNEY 


“LOVE ME OR LEAVE ME,’ 
9:36 Jet Richards. “IT'S A 
LIFE,” 6:08. 


6-414 

Newton | od 
Ladd, Ye 
6:00. 7 50, 9:40 


KI 9-2698. 


| " Qpenee r 
Trae, ROK 
LANCE.” 6:00, 938° 


rib 


“THE TALL Ee F AN 


Weature 


FAIRFAX, VA. 


|| FAIRFAX 


LONE RANOER™ 
Clarton many Jay Siverheels 


| 


| 
| 


Oren‘ 
Washington & 
ene SANTA An P 
or 


tons First Dri “4 ” 
ichmend Hwy 


MET” 
Howerd Keel. £8390 Oniri 


AcUon 
“FORT YUMA” 


Peter Graves. 6.50. 10.30. Coler Cartecs’ 
Kiddies Free! 


DEZP BLUE SEA“ 
Kenneth Moore at 7:60 end 10 25 


KA” «Color! Borie Karloff at $ 0° / 


Lecated io Arlingten on U 
ust over L_ 

ree’! Thuered 

y and * “NA 


Pius Cartoon Parade Le 


Friday Wight Pirst 
owt TRPERIACK 
ABAAGE ree eendy 


Openm 


the kiddie 


Grand Open 


Pree 


candy fer — ne 


wet Beyond F 
Suren m CintmaSCOPt 


rs.’ Open at 6:00 Cine- | 
Phas Tech 
ARLINGTON | 


oT 48100 
(Color) Vivien Let me 


ated be 7 
and Fairtex Circle via either “sea. > 
ton _ vive a of Gallows road) 
ow Largest Screen! 

aATTL E CRY” 

Van Heflin—Alde Ray 
Cinemascope and Celor a! oe | 
“EAST OF EDEN” 
James Deen - Jme Borris 

Coler at 7:07—i12:0 


Open 630-—Ghow 7. seadias Pree 


Pt OUTLAWS DAGGER” 


ALEX.. , VA. 


For information CALL &I. "9.9000 


REED”? ne» 


Ki. 0.3445 
Locilie Ball, Dest Arnas “FOREVER 
>) =_—— ' 


Mt. Vernon Bivd. & 
First Se. Ki. 89-6133 


CENTRE yey 


@ '000 
Richard Corte, je Castle “TAR- 
GET ZERO’ 


maoope 
LIRUTENANT w 
Sheree North. Tom Ewell 


Continueus from 1 30 


Frank Sinatra. meet r Parker “THE 
MAN WITH THE i ARM.” 


Center 


aD 4.8100 
Washington's 


GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA 
“BEAUTIES OF THE 
NIG _— 


excetie My + h - rt 
n renc 
Feat 6 20. 8 - 10.00 Pree 


ar 
ing ‘at reWilkerson’s. 1229 Wisconsin Ave. 


AVENUE 
lest vo 
bens CIRCLE *%° will RE. 7.0184 
oe 2th! Nee 


Victoria. HAs BN. Sesame at 8:05. Last d 


135) Wisecenem Ave 


‘Martine Carol, “An 


ig 


Pennsyivenie Ave nw 


‘VILLA, ™D.| 
ro. 72-9371 

“GREEN FIRE” 

Kelly 


@tewart Granger—Ore 
at 1:30. 3:30, 5 3, 7:35, “40 PM 


. mm tvping 
in 16 weeks: $4 wkiy. Pree English 
course with troing 


er machine shorthand 
ART FOR SALE 


A ee ones l 
wright. 120 bass. good = 
Aloe OG io tric 


7 mor 
ta wea Ki >. Shee’ 
aa set, 48 pleces as: 
rs ong cacee 
For Sale Cheap Du 7-187 
CONTENTS of « home 


sive blond furniture ae) 


from drecs shen. sya ‘ rrtry 

— rareyr - cu Ay Chest 
2 comp it, yrs Per 

"Oris e858. aril $328 Jt 


con “ 
a2eS 


Derr VREEZE. 


nee 20 ft 
Leaving Wen 


. Celé- 
LO 
' \. teeth or in. 

asors. Orig 55. Bel! 

1. 7-968). 6-19 p.m 

DINING-BROOM SET. welmut. cult 

rec. rm. Rees. —e" -.  — 

a — Anti marble * 

without mirror. = $40 T 
$-3}4%6 


rE we Beau Chinese rovral 
2m. JA. 5- 


EXERC TCLE—Recent model. excel. 
cong... 3250. TR. 5-23650. _ 


con's ver 
—_— 
Instel.ed all of 
chain. tins. io] aes. 
FILE CABINETS 
500 LEGAL ER STEE! 
DRAWER R 3 95—OnGT- 


Gal LeTieR eat ee 

AL Drawer 

rm Rr tye 
‘DRA 

10 ! 

Sard ae 


ie fe 
639} ‘NEW YORK AVE. NW 


rENce hain tink. 9 
3 alias nA 


FENCE 
¢ 


nh 

FREEZER —Jorcan 20 os, LY up- 
=r ae 7-473. 3 i?_s 

——_ag — Upright 

m6. 6in @ide 
4 Fl. 6-9856 
FURN —Wainet én. rm. suite 
pieces. g006 cone. JU 5.3392 


RN —1i wrought iron a linet ste ae: 
; 2 


. aaae 


"Ra “3 


rm. rugs. cars. 


FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Terms Arranged, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE 
Li. 3-8700 
mpi. 
dresser “end wardrobe 
TY. 


studio ach 
Reas 


odern Walnut table 
with extra leat perfect fer apar 
ment’ 3 modern wood and foom 
rubber benches. 
striking fehric. the 
slened to solve din’ne sicove prot- 
o i }-8190 mi 

D — ¢ 

buffet. $6 

Lawson loveseat. 


sprirveg ee ie 
Hollw® 


$2 2 
$10: bookcase. mvs “¢rep-leat table 
7 - bed 83 \ea 


cabinet work 
ers craperies 
chairs aan Be , $69 uP 
up ‘(labor and 
cuer Easy terme. 
Hof! mene een erers. 2447 18th 
CO. 53-5116 


FURNITURE 


BRAND NEW 


8.PC_ MOD. BEDROOM 
With Double Dresser 


INCLUDES 
PILLOWS, ETC 
AND 
6-PC. LIVING ROOM 


Group With Blond Mahog 
Kneehole Seek included 


DINETTE 


the BIGORST VALUE ever 


Thies ts 
usiy low 


effered at such a ridicur 
price. All 3 ROO 

are guaran 

NEW. and ali vou pay is 


EASY TERMS PRES ELIVERY 


ALPERSTEIN’S 
1020 7TH ST. NW 


BLOCK ABC ‘ze N_Y. AVE 
orEN DAILY AM TO6P M 
MONDAY And eh a ee 


‘NA. 8. 8559 


FU RNITURE—Mahos : din. 1 rm pet. 
twin bedrm. set, 


—iivy. rm. cheirs. $12.50: 3 
$19.50 ea.. wardrobe. 87; 
resser, $5: walnut bedrm. 

$76.50: epitterove. $14.50; 


ormica dinette. $44.95: 
fabulous buys. Little Castle Purni- 
ya, 104, Bast Fairfax st. Fals 


PURN. _— couch, maple arme 

and back. , ane, Oe, | cone bed; 

GAS BANGES —New. used aren: 
teed: parts. repairs Btove 

¥. gas, oil, 

coal). “Pa 5. repairs. Acme 

white. . 
‘prac. new 


gir sz. i, 
best qual.; ; RA. 
7 


ble: closeout. $16. 5: REG 939 98. 


New rniture. ame 
017 


5 2: 
YORK AVE., 


ww 


“Desk “chal. ete 


Large quantities used, recondi- 
tioned desks, chairs, bookcases, 
filing cabinets, card files, ta- 
bles, desk lamps, transfer 
files, etc. Get The Best at 
Competitive Prices. 

BUSINESS SURNITURE SALES 


639 N 


, —— . -compert- 
ment. for fuel otf truck, meter. 
elect. hose ree) 7 


morrow a Tabby that pays_ divi- 
dends = social Sulact- Refore 


stiecting an all @s for 
edaptiniits test ™ of cha 
our ex 


ties include 


nwey, 
console. like new, 


Ne 7 
y 2a a 


eae 
as Ly pene Set: ote tess 


rs Corsee t ' 
A a sai, G, Bit 


riaXox rou in ~ 


PIANOS ror RENT a rate 


ST lec? we 


: It S e@encit ne 

we aie electronic am 
$1 clusive wit 

ime Gl. CUNW.. Re 


te model. Pull kerboard 


REFRIGERATORS. usec 
eu mi st 7 


i. Aoi # o Rh orf reas 

® ‘ 6.9 

Repaid x 6G ft , ae or 
reas offer i ‘.- 95 


. 
psbur <<. o@ 
REFRIGERATO 


_ : ee § x *- ob 
ta! 
ARD Terms 


PLUMBING & TG 


20 individu a Neabinets 
rae for 85 500. Can ‘UN a $000 dav. 
“TELEVISION SALE 


Laree selection 5° from 


“a : 
ch & 


Comoletet J tioned 


ONE YEAR GUARANTEE 


Must clear imveniory: ne reason. 
adie offer refused 


BLAIR T. e 


yesene roost 


in te 
7 2 S | 40143 
- cel. cond. 


7922 
Vs. WASHERS. _ DRY ERS—Saie up 
e\gan ; 


come im and 
goes. cach or 
2. +m a 
ta 


Estate APPLIANCE é33 
, =) 


gone 


$30- $40. '$50- $60 


ALL ‘GUARAN NTEE 
es! PENNSYLVANIA AVE 4 
TYRE sALFE—\ 


'ana- type. 


; Ca. ' 
Fey So] ae 
LL Oe wren 


i= . $10 


] : 
=. i . 


. 
nition 
WistrRs: 
© ‘Fa 


Everrthing gore 
ty 7001 Syee y ay e* 


Sat 
Tri. STATE APPL. WH srs + 


In addition you 
y wer a consult- 
Usace 


INTERES 
verware. any con , 
paintings 


m 
ANTIOU E<—Furn. 
ver bgee 4 Orienta 0 Ye 18d} 
ings: cas Murray. y 
SEDROO dining, sul os. office 


DU. 7.0513-—RA 62977 


Soars ROTGCHT— Any ouantity 

A N BOOK SHOP 1768 Peno- 

SY mania. ave. ne. NTT 3- -669 

os PAID—Immed. removal 
used furn.. TV. refrs.. stoves, 

pees. etc Clo oa Monday. 

FURNITURE EXC ANO® 


Renae Bou 


ht 
EMerson 2- 3oug 


FURN. WANTED—Any amount: also 
need refrigerators win* °3 re 5 and 
wean —w no Mr Gray, 
pra “my nt 
URN. W or! A JU, §-0313 
GOOD furniture want for our 
store: deal Ree ree 3 5300 ""*: 


—_ —-2 


Bring your Gensel platinum, 
pa 


discarded jewe Ge cash. 
A 4N IN 


sed, 
$196. 
Pn oA 1015, 7th st. nw. (just 
ve the Tie mC 
t 
PIANOS lives es SS 


sizies. JU. 9-3039, cay or 


A 
pings. . 
men wom 
cos 


a 


eB ESE 
OR. > ASST. 


r Prot -- reer 
women New 
‘i Wash i & 
-7123. 1028 20h 8 


Fay ; FRAENING im beauty cul- 

wauaht aporoved 
fer May Rey “ 
RFLYN 


ra: .. 
1210 G st. ae. DI. 7-1762 7 


NURSES NEEDED 


8 women * 
warving white or eolered. for con- 
va home. doctors = pri- 


free jet. visit. Pie 
gael a poe of was 
‘in Mathematics 

.7 deckents ‘OL s 
mE NA. ¢.2300—New classes 
ING. shorthand. ©) a By 


and | 
_ 


th & G es 


Cathe: eee 


. warn ¢t -_ 
wertly Pe Eeclish | 
or 


oom trping . OF 
wy? ee einané TE MPL 5 
3 ow NA. §-3 


$5200-$5700 
Km, § 


$. 
ery. 
a 


—Des + e=P 

SS a. yas. wht 
me TY EMPL 
ola isworth Ur 

1 wre 

“acroes FROM HECHT S” 
OUNTANTS s ba gg RS 
142 o* .y vase. bs 


$3.00 


nti niga Ta | 


AVE. at THOMAS CIR 


ines 
gad Vechaicians Many other open- 


eit bl. 9217 
ee NATIONAL - 
Employment Service 
Weshing'oc + Tergest Agence 
SALES 


pantie’ R sa yo 


9-87 
Uv 4 An 
2pe -* " 
300 ood 8 
caehkh *¥ 
56 


; owt ; 

* MISCEL VANE OUS 

Plectricians. no °t . 
Taca 


$300 
q108 is'h Bt Ww. et t EX 3-727 
ACCOUNTANTS — $7000 
See ABBEY First 
Eve St NW. ST 63 
asters. car furn 
peters 
craines 
trainees ‘eareer? oe 
ime 


13 


‘ve So5h6 up 
Seles tr oes. “bevernaes $250 ue 
amers “here T) 


COLORED “BRANCH - 


teacher. | 
4-52%8 


| Coles 
A a TCHER— Experi eter’ 
—e 


HELP, MEN 15 


ASSISTANT 
NIGHT AUDITOR 


25 > 46. white ie 11 
Line erien 5608 or 

maecgiah aca ei a 
Apply Personne! Office 

MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


Conn. Ave and DeBales St nN. Ww. we 


D.C. "EMPL: EXCHANGE 
WHITE AND CO 


$6500 
.. 845 op 
6 006660 


24 : 
artender. " wh . 
rking iot attendant 
Service Station attendant 
15 12 wh Bt 


HO 2-1572 HO. 2-5512 


atTo MECHANIC 43) lege. modern 
repair shop. ~~ 4 work. Apply in 
tors. Inc 


rson ea fa 
es hon Dre Ari. Wa. JA 


' MRUTO SALESMEN 


QOoe of Washineten's oldest and 
most successful automobile dealers 
has taken on bic 2-volume opera- 
tien and has openings for — 
Must 

ot - oe 

iberal compen- 
security and = 
ree capnings 


‘. 
owe small force ef me 

make . us income vou ar ; _ 
eres’ and hav * necessary. 

eusitications cal Me , atl 


> 


#100 Automobile Salesman 


peast thie eith 
ene a. 7 “eee rate. 


a. ‘Chevrolet 
33r¢_end M Sts NW. AD. 23-1646 


~* AUTO SALESMEN 


Tf vou have tried te eel) the reeset 

now is the time te sell the best! 

Now that the spring serason i* re 

we have need of new and werd car 
salesmen to hendie our ‘reffic an 

We pay the hichest 

ate in teen and ne 

Tt you can 


CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
WEEK 
some expert- 


and 

oa 

ae daytime 

sick leave 

snes boneOen 2 Ase 21 to 4. 


Government Services, Inc. 


1135 218T ST. NW. 


CARPENTERS 


Experienced Lew roush work: 


~ on_ iarge 
Sebi sitde so Be ss ee rtright. 


u 
oe Le Whee x ton. Md 


| 


al annie! oe 


personnel ——. 


Py yy 


COMPUTER CUSTOMER 
ENGINEERS 


Por permanent assignment in 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


Scinarae’ Sowbeta EaElaraua™ 
qualified ecronte Masinecrs um 
owe Saat | 


— or me 
+ 


_ 
to 
at 
12t 


entldren sal- 
, Bahi For" meer must A. 


ave 
inter- 


Washington. 
yy 


oF ak A 


Director ef Personnel 


THE 


| Heep.’ 


: 
: 


| 
‘| 


Aiden Construction co : 
CRAUFFERRS at enpiminctcs F Re. | 
| to adr vance ta limousine. Raut fee ~4 
to « 
aid Pe taltzation, 
| group life _ rance 
ringe pones its 
++ ee Neguee nee 


ego 
v ireinia chau - 


least year Apoly carport 
Franaport. at Washington Nationa! 


Mae Rn “ieee. 
_ Avenangn iilidmnastiontnes 


cv. STRUCT. ae $6500, 


HBV Be EME RY 


ty merchandise to qual 
- 7 th. ~~ * ’ ’ 


“Wash O)\4es 
1138 CoxN 


Arroes from Une fay \ 
a Towosnt CALLS MAN 
‘res pre 


sed in 
Weshmeron 
to for 
; “€ : ueed 
Wenderful werkin 


zt 


ten NES MOTK 9. 1840 
aoe ra oie 


opportunit 
department Se-ling + 
n nece te | a? omotire 
Seonet retor furnished and other 
compeny benefits. Frenk Smal’ 
Jr. Ine. 1301 


Top earnings for emperienced ae 
Unusual benefits. Apply a 


i73 

0 Ce 
BARBER 

| PERMANENT feb for good 


‘ay Bary _pearen tee 
ant 


- arane: 


inbon 
lumbia Ra NW NO 


steacr 


' 


er. He 
71 2 Maribere ihe 


or busF peach. ra. a ng 3 
aa78 Piney 


. 


ery low reat 


-° 

sO _3617 nw 
-Beme typing King 
" MAC EMPL 

Alen 1 9-305 

Mest Fave »arber 

1735 Eve ot of 


~~ BOYS, 18 TO 28 
¥ t free te trave) 


Sosse and Weet Coast 
rew "= reg ; 41os8 
nichec ‘te experience +B sry 


r 
ss. @ hres 
S11 King st 


or S 

No phone sen ; 
for stock ve + 

sheenior 

week sy rece?) ‘on Aoply 
Mr Jones 

shidki cine Tape must be 
An over cone 

Bu 44 sar: is Manor _ 

ere 


| thon oie | 
good = 
laree 
rket. Lee Super 
+3 ®. Pershing A. 
7). experienced 
, oon 


air. 


Thoroughly experienced. sober we 
bie 

omanent 

working 

vacation 
‘4. 


CAB ‘DRIVERS 


lt’ vou 4o net have on it¢entifics- 
tion cnae. + dl =e — for hac 


= “BOB'S hei 


1) tn & NE 


CAR oolieher and washe 
sith bulfer $69 per @ 
man. Apoiy M) echelon os co. 6 


tev Ham 


*3 CHEMISTS 


réen ‘-4 
LL aestes r-heyuse™ » Beh 

~ ACCTS. FOR CPAs 
eal SeNtOns Any The 


sas 
Kect CONTROLLER $c OFF. 
AIRCRAFT “CONTRACT 
PLANNER — $8000 
DRAFTS SMEN 


Tiere and a to 
TECH PUB. “WRiTER— $5400 
win gotenping Onc a: . 


axD Poe Fa 
OLUMBIA 


EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 
1341 G St. Suite 224 ME 48-3529 


ADMINISTRATIVE 
TRAINEE 


te 23. » 


ua he . at ens! 2 
mey be an evening 

excellent oppor. 
ome 


sare = | phases 
ope: side 


typity wit S . bendi ng iocal 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
moT A oven niet AGENCY 


Lez nd L. Sts 
Pirase Apoly. at L St " Entrance 


~~ ADVERTISING | 
SALESMAN 


edvertising staff fer 


e Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L Street NW. 

\Ig INDUSTR % 


SALARY RANGES TO $19.200 
NO EMPLOYMENT FEE 


ae 


3.) goer 


AEROJET 


Ix 


LOS ANGELES AND 
SACRAMENTO 


CALIFORNIA 


NEEDS 


CHEMISTS AND 
CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS 


UNPRECEDENTED 
OPPORTUNITIES 


AND 
Engineering Challenge 


Te work on the dbiegest and 
most efficient rocke 


ever des isned at ABROUET 


CHEMISTS 
HIGH POLYMERS 
... CHEMISTRY 

. INORGANIC 


CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS 


Te do chemical process wort 
Minimuin requirements B3 or 


mings af all de- 
without indus- 


th 
Sei si experience 


Civil-Mechanical 


Design and construction experi- 

mn extre pore rature and 

air-conditioning. heating. process 
4 specie] test equipment 


Stress Analysts 


a aircraft structures, 
ae. propulsion systems. 


PAID CoMPANy Brow 
life insur, . 


idays. 
oe i 


TR RBiceo at & retirement plans 
w | Restful residential areas wee 


cavest educationa)! facilities 
within 15 minutes from plant site. 


terviews will be held for 


| aualitied. . a a hopents. | 2 


AEROJET 
GENERAL CORP. 


$2) » ©, Box 296, Anuss, California, 


The 


eee “LABORERS 


; 


| 
| 
| 
| 


, 


' 


'f- N_Y. Ave NW. ST. 53-2207 


~ CEERKS 


‘White’ 
MEN , 
ome oosese " 


AR > other 

. - 0-6} 
; 7 neo « ee : 
SRnaRNSRAR: Soule oo 3 
5A some exp cal pref 
verge +» oomm 


vi 


SEE MISS WOOD 


Bulte 600 


——$— = 


CLERK, NEWSPAPER 


Position available in news- 

Sfice for 

oe 

and a curate Sith fipures 

Ape! wants must be adie 

work weekends Pive-day 

) an hour week. paid ve- 

cations aad ether hw * ove 

ben “ ws. Appi 9 to 

2° . Personne! “pepar t- 
i 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


1515 . STREET NW. 


Spree 


FOR COLLECT ROUTE. heos- 
pitelization accident end sickness 
; tedurt'rial fre inewrence 
of $300 

as’ red te ster: 


per — bh end 
au — 
s Paic Soankin 
nes and vetiromens 
ca ~a 


Sp. ¥ sl - per 
COLL toto CALESMAN | 
i) thme & dare. car mecesser ’ 
experience preterred 41 not ' 
; is * ra 

’ ema 


(SO) MEN NEEDED 
WHITE OR COLORED 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


) 


CENTER. 5511! 
[TIVELY NO Lid) 


‘| CONSTRUCTION SUPT, | 


Por work in + a natom ares 


~ inti 


*rectors ; 
struction schedua! 
pany. Bou 613 Wash 


p+ ad be femilier with court pre-! 
cedu We have an exeellent 


r 
mant compan 
itfe insurance pete 
m, 9 re 
747 


pap es 
ns 


| 
arch 


’ to or Us 
and Patrtax oo eters and com 


"nares pe ne lbe 


"METROPOLITAN: 


TMPL. AGENCY. INC WA_&-! 
506 10th Ot NW near ¥ YT * 


DRAFTSMAN in| 


Por mechanical end electrenic’ 
grefti our. many benefits | 
Permanen: commercial wore 


Weinschel Engineering | 
Kensington, Md. 


DRAFTSMEN 


Permanent Positions 


+ 
545 up 


Reed Research's Engineering 
Services Division is continuing! x 
to expand to a new operating | 
level. Still available under the) 
expansion program are excep- 
tional opportunities for a, 
permanent position with one) 
of the oldest established, in- 
dependent, research organize- 
tion in the Washington area. 
Since salary is commensurate 
with ability, positions are un- 
usually attractive to recent 
High School and College Grad- 
uates. There are also unlimited 
opportunities to develop and 
advance for those who can) 
qualify 


Qualifications 


Ability te do final tink Goviee 
Laser lettering on linen 
from mocnene 4 


a4 
citizen. | 


structure! spouts 
ing eupersense desire 
necessary. Mus 


hy & 
sus. 


lf you like the creative chal- 
lenge of work on the design 
frontiers of research where no 
two jobs are alike, call 


DE, 2-7000 


For an appointment with 


" Reed Resea rch 


RS AOS Deckae 


| ELECTRIC CO. 


NATIONAL 
CASH 
REGISTER 
COMPANY 


Electrenics Division 


3348 Weet nde Bivd. 
Hawthorne. fornia 


HAS THESE NEW OPENINGS | 
FOR YOUR DEVELOPMENT! | 


. 
~~ Participate tn the) 
declan and Sows 

t of missile test eaulom 
or reics ee required ing 
least 3 rears’ desten and deve 
ment experience 


oe 


OINPERS— Assist. train 
= e 
a of electronic eauipment 


tnim 2 ae military elec- 
ivenies a maintenan experience 


cea 


Instruct military | 
radar communicea-. 
basic eleetronics cireuitry 

ce on 


INSTR 
personne 


ENGINEERS 


DESsSTON PTSMEN — 
érewines of trica) and =| 
a ea, 
> ° 
a persenn 


ta =< 
neering posit ions oe" Eeperione 
euired 


re.) 

~ taper To! 

say for methods. 
reprocuction te “Ties 


rieus 
Me. trate 
nica! publications. rience 
eulred. 


Mane ' 


AND 


TECHNICIANS 


— 


TECHNICAL WRITERS — 


Research and 
Development 
Piel Broeinerrine 


technical experi. 


years” 
SENEyTTS Excetient starting ea!- 
subsistence allowance on ma 
ieortty of openings. sius the meey 
| RCA permanent emoelere benet* 
nciuding free Wie and hespi‘a! 
surgical coverage for you and your 
| family. peid helidars end vaece- 
thems. salary increases @nd promo 
toms on merit. end tultion 
fer advanced stucy 


Career epperteniiies Fer per- 
soma) interviews "hie Perkenc 
soe TERM s ads te tocars 


sed 
Bpor's Section refund piesa 


FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW 
IN WASHINGTON 
CONTACT PAUL A CURCIO JR 
AT NATIONAL &-8510 
Thursday or Pricer 


March 15 oF 16 
2PM ws 


INTERNATIONAL 
BUSINESS MACHINES | 


| Canvassing 


or send complete resume 
Mr Jonna R. We 


Emolorment Manager. Dept Y-42 
Rec:o rperation of America 
en New Je " 

vi 


ENO (VNTERSA 
Whether you're a 
“Long Hair”’ or 
Short Hair” 

| Thinker . 


| ENGRAVING | 
‘Machine Operator 


you'll be 
valued at the 
AIRCRAFT GAS 


_ TURBINE DIVISION | 
of 


'GENERAL ELECTRIC MAELPAR, INC. 


Whether you're the — 
of engineer who prefers. LIN LvD. 
to delve deeper and aN prcerlapapta vA 
deeper into one technical snc E sts ow ‘we piant cotrenee.; 
area—or the executive 
type who revels in mesh- 
ing 50 different projects 
smoothly together—your 
talents will be devel-| 
oped along their natural 
| 


Experienced on Gorton 
machine desirable. Many 
company benefits 


APPLY IX PERSON 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
sau TOP 


, 
+ 


— — 


EXECUTIVE | 


We are soking for « man be! eren 
3 te with executive ebility 
goed education and pirasing per- 
senmaltiy whe ts eccustemed te 
active contact @ith the public. If 
qualified write immediately sat- 
ime ose. ecucetion end susiness 
euperience Chive address and trie- 
phene number. If your letter in- 
dicates vou might ff inte eur or- 
ganization en appointment will be 
errenged. All replies confidential 
Write Bon M-308, Post-T H 


Field 
Representative 


You 
‘prefered! , 
appearence and 
sith Gevrernment 


bent at AGT. 


takes both “long hair” 


CE an oiteten ine 
ame no jet engines and roceet 
. 


To help vou réech the sum- 


rh »* : 
training programs con tec ; 
=“ ‘se in your line. es pas 
Fyll Tuition Refund Pisa f 
uate study 


there « petbins lageared 


bile insurance company 
ground helpful 
per diem expenses. 


super 
Satinebes Denithe: A 4 
pets 8&8 Sremium es seneine 


» ability here Government Employees 


INSURANCE CO 


not ert the who 


mew 


Ase 
nw 


Gevernment 
snd L Sts 


Not «6 
14th 


_ 


FINANCE INSURANCE 
CLERK 


FOR GRADUATE 
. Engineers 
. Physicists 
. Metallurgists 
. Mathematicians 


ke Devore 


Dea eas | 
bY eal 


BCL Saeed Us AN? - 


Wir "EN 


CACTMIED, tmnor 


era 


ene Se a 


Nader 25 


_ — 


ee 


FOOD PLAN 
SALESMEN 


and oart time sales 


AN 


_ neoe ‘talization and ite 


insure 


AMANA METROPOLITAN 
FOOD PLAN 


Garde chit Pt we o. te. 
SPE ASERY Da BP’ Ove ab 9-038 
PRODUTT r— ‘Yor small 


AND apmuscarion | Sainte a te 


GENtH: 
| merinerd 

| | het cel Cell HO . 
“Gov't Employees | 
EARN EXTRA MONEY | 


without en ae 
carn 8 


Washington 
INTERVIEWS | 


March 15, 16, 17 
Thursday & Friday 
11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. 
And 4P. M. to 9 P. M. 


Saturday, 9 A.M to 6 P.M. 


Call Mr. J. Loch or 
Mr. J. E. Worsham 
at EXecutive 3-5034 


Bpecial prinbose ecpetntnents 


Technical z te a 00 
_ GENERAL. 


a yy = 
2 ick W 
rd. 


wo MONEY | 


ucderhe 5 Ree ee, 
AME CRANCE 
“PAYROLL AUDIT TRAINEE 
hers ay a has, seaen’ *. 
xeelieg! Sere tor 


pes exce t ben 


men, neal sith Mee Wd. ch for C. 


nt. 


Cincinnati 15, Onie aus 


| a ACHINIST | s 


ie 


MES 


fete.» ABpir  in_‘pervon driver's 


experienced. local 
catia MIA 


Mr. Ebener or M 


i zn ust 


omplovmes ee 810. 


——_ a years experience 
uction: 4 Bees 


| Engineering 
Rosabhabor Md. 


‘MACHINI STS 


GENERAL ALL AROUND 


On. ave. 


trainee. 
| Casealiry (Reurenes Cyeeene n- 
| surance becksground des rom, Os 
) lt essential. Accounting or 

gro necetsary 


Experienced 
and wor 
PRODL 


Experienced on Small 
Mechanisms 


ele. ply VERA 8 pat ; 
at’ MACHINE PARTS! Re al Estate Salesmen 


rer vs te 


sales eee B= E qponecase 


| NSPECTOR Cail 

JA. 77-8500 
Capable of using machine | 

shop measuring 


experimental and production 
Quantity parts. 


ted. Por in- 

JO. &- 
. itt #41) 
Coral Mile (next 
us terminal). JO 


y egg <ty* 
APPLY IN PERSON $5837 ' 
8 AM. TO 4 PM. 


MONDAY THRU. FRIDAY 


Real Estate Salesmen 
Por 2 larse housin with 


ee t a veiding be hun 
of tine od 


Melpar, Inc. 


Pera St 


‘of Pa Jett Davis Hwy > 


3000 INGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH VA 


‘Take Arnold 2-¥ bus fre 
end E sis ow. to slant entrance) 


SEE MR. MAURICE KAY 
3206 Weller Ra. 8. &. Ma 


7100 
RESIDENT MANAGER | 
COLORED 


“| For apartment development 
hare rental = Management ex- 


~~ MAN WITH CAR 
A tive ncome good references 
‘Ponape JU 5-8110 
mE CHAN Expert enced. 


7 a’ 
have crivers’ per Esso matic . 


qv ‘alifications 
- 316. Wash Pos-T 


~ ROOM CLERK 


WELL-KNOWN commercta! 
has immed 
room cler 
an Send com 
replies held i 


5 tint 


Si43 Re ver +A 
Excel en’ 
time 23. 

Married ‘=n preferred Pull 

car average over $1 per week 

Pully established routes ol - 

mous everyvcay he 

cersitie: aseure steady. “hich earn- 

a sales experience neces- 

u be able to furnish 
re! erences 


"Be 
openings 


fae 
: 


K—Hotel éday a 
Tiriok 


ROUTEMAN 


. Por af clean! end lsundry 
OPPORTUNITY oly “tugs Marbore re RE Scoot 
EXCELLENT SALARY 
EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY ROUTE SALESMAN 
QUICK ADVANCE TO MGR. for am extabitaned coftre route tm 
Ce ifernia Kitchens effer vou & cera offers nm g00d earni ines 
' na unity fer advancemen: 


fe time oppertunit 
business and tra;n 


*h h ext tend orem Coast te Cons 


COPPER SKILLET 
1234 CONN. AVE. NW 
MEN 


t sales experience desiring 


> pa *, —poes Coumeny. 
ore ¢ Mar van 


"We » Was “Arranee | Loca) interview 


l-e r tory avetiabie 
. ree wholesale tebecce )o.- 


trade Mus: Dav 
Apo aft er oo «6 . 4] 


pe uit 

vw 

EiSecwilaon mire Art JA. $8000) 

Military Personnel 
EARN EXTRA MONEY 


bis oresent income. this is on 
exceptions; oppertun! sy 


Our products 
pletely inteer 
dustrial and 
ment There are nat 
They ere sold on « perfor 
guaranice 


compr 
atec 


4 ?. 


"seule 


mgt 


Por the right man. t smounts te 
being in 6 Dusiness of hi een 
sithowt mekiag an investment 
t of our men have been with 
for many ears ares 
im the in- 


com 
in 


Place: vaburs ra 
NIGHT HANDLING ‘FOREMAN -- 
boc : > in 


us ; 
pertion are 
come bracket 


4 ir and « 
39 vs thr ouch five-fgeure 

Pride ve Apply Gy LL INDUS. 

TRIES cecum os i2 

neon Mo throuch Friday 


OFFICE MANAGER 


Unusual opportunity fer mao 
with office manegeria!l experience 
prefer ace 25-40. with know) dae 
of eccountine end capabie 


we 


Terrtery te tfull¢ 
weuse sccounts ~ 


protected 


Full commission on ail re 
business and on mal oréers 


The man selected will 
backed Dr ne! tone! 
rect mail [sllow-up. 
Office cooperation and 
sining in the field 
cs ‘experience and 


erTUDEBAKER "DIVISION 
Studebaker-Packard Corp 


co 
uw 


3. Miller eat 
Hotel. 


Wednesday 


Phone Mr 
Raleigh 
Thurséeyr 


COLLEGE GRADUATE 


We have a real opportunity for a recent college 
greduate to start with us a3 & Supervisor 

Appearance, personality and willingness to re- 
locate are principal requirements. The possibilities of 
continually Moving uw m the orgamzation are ex- 
cellent 

Starting salary $335 per month; 
mmc reases . 

State physcal size and accomplishments in college 
plus work expenence, if any. Write 


Box M-2136, Post-TH 


requiar merit 


i 
$125 to $250 Weekly 


mutt 


hotel 


THE WASHINGTON POST and 
opin Wednesday, March 14, ! 


HELP, MEN 


TRAINEES 
DRAFTSMEN 


4 


| EES etre years id Pik retail sel 
— are ~ ig Be. n ams 
Gehan atte 
ee 


nie 
SALESMEN 


OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 
INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 

FIELD OF DRAFTING 


REQUIREMENT: 


AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 
HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 

DRAWING COURSE 


As Our Men Learn 
All Leads Furnished 


NO CANVASSING 
OR SOLICITING 


Ths is @ sales epoorvenke | that 
semen in the know are 6 en- 
thusiaatically Pm a ow A 
a, = t rit r- 
¥ u are 
ines of the past "renee es 
re they are going ana HOW 


pew dar 

toes of EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 
FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 

AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 


IRGANIZATION 


Here Are The Facts’ 


ssleemen sell & proed- 
on eee ie )6=ss fe verabiy 
and appreciated by 
the people. 


Be 
z 
" of t 


Our saleemen sell « prod. 
uct that Sees ite Oost eer 

eral t APPLY IN PERSON 
Our 


ts 
& col 


“tibet “hate. requested 
ve "? 
from them “ 


Our  — rommam enjoy « paid 
vace 


8 A. M. TO 4 P.M. 


am MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
television. ra- 
saeper adver- 


Our sales 
by contrect 
<i and 
tasing 
Our ssleemen ore ther- 
oughly vwemed mm ther 


MELPAR 
INC. 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


craving account per yrar 


Our 


’ tal\eomen have @ chance 
rr 


rapid poses on . ex 
- rutive avinge 


Men whe neve sold storm vin- 
ar 8DoD. 


| 
| 
(1311 South Fern St. 


FOR FULL DETAILS 
Call Mr. Edwards Off Jeff Davis Hwy.) 
| Arlington, Va. 


AD. 2-6838 or AD 2-8765' 


WEDNESDAY ONLY 
5 P.M. to 8 P.M. 


(Take Amold 2-V Bus from 


lith & E Sts. NW. to plant) 


DRAFTSMEN 


Electronic 


Mechanical 


Several Openings Exist in 
GUIDED MISSILE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 
for Qualified 
SENIOR DRAFTSMEN AND DESIGNERS 


Salary Commensurate "With Experience 
Excellent Working Conditions 
Vacation and Sick Leave Benefits 


Retirement and Insurance Plan 


PLEASE APPLY 
9AM. to 3 P.M 


The Johns Hopkins University 
APPLIED PHYSICS LABORATORY 


862! Georgia Ave. Silver Spring, Md. 


JU. 9-7700 


EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 


ELECTRONIC MECHANICS 
For assembly and test of Computer 
and Electronic equipment. Expe- 
rience in Radio, TV, Fire Control or 
Radar is required 


ASSEMBLER MECHANICS 


MANAGEMENT 
TRAINEES 


LAW GRADUATES 
LLEGE GRADUATES 
EVERMNG LAW STUDENTS 


During the past eight years over FI FTY new management 
positions have been created by our phenomenal growth 


The aoe range of the men promoted to-these positions 
was 27° to 35 
WE HAVE A FUTURE 
FOR YOUNG MEN 


ARE. YOU 


—~<An intelligent, educated man? 

A man to inspire contidence? 

—A man with a management potential? 

A man with leadership qualities which can be developed 
for your success and ours? 

Our claims department aa openings for young men who 

can qualify for positions of importance in a few years. 

CONSIDER OUR PROMOTION RECORD 


THEN COME IN TO SEE US 


Government Employees 
Insurahce Co. 
14th AND L STREETS N.W. 
(PLEASE APPLY AT-t STREET ENTRANCE) 


| 


For light metal and aircraft con- 
struction industry. Military metal- 
craft training considered. Ability to 
read blueprints required. Previous 
experience in riveting and forming 
desired 


WIREMEN 


For heavy duty cabling and harness- 
ing such as airplane cockpits, instru- 
ment panels, consoles, etc. 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND Warfield 7-4444 


JUNIOR EXECUTIVE 
ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 


WE OFFER: 


Unusual opportunity to progress to top-drawer 
executive position in large nationwide organiza- 
tion. Complete junior executive training pro- 
gram. Starting salary $335 per month. Merit 
increase to $365 in 6 months and $400 in one 
year. Excellent opportunity to progress both 
in salary and position above this beginning level. 


REQUIREMENTS: 


College degree in accounting, good appearance 
and personality, willingness to re-locate. 


In reply fo this ad please give age, height, 
weight, education and brief outline of experience 


BOX M-306, POST-TH 


Eonlinued om Fellowins Pace Continued on Following Pose 


° 
> 


Wednesday, March 14, 1956 eek 
‘3 ‘HELP, MEN 15) 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
om 


As 
If you are a direct-to-consumer 


salesman and earning less “aT 
$165 per week, call 
- man wanted | 
eee . pete line of 
os oe ire . North & Bout 
Carolina Ex 


“SALE 
Sales Manager Trainee 


_5-7200, Mr. Milliken. 
a: ga A a tn re eek 


for more x > pon 
We te 
nen 


ra 
cal y position as 
e 
or -y = 
terview. 


it Co 74 7 


ENGINEERS 


Excellent opportunities are offered toe persons who can 
successfully meet our qualifications 


Our present reeds are for 


AERODYNAMICISTS 


Degree with strong math background. Experience in 
stability, control, and performance desirable. 


COMPUTER ENGINEERS 


Electrical Engineering Degree plus experience on design 
end development of analog computers or similar 
devices. 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 


Degree or equivalent plus design experience 


ESTIMATOR 


Four to seven years experience in electronics field. 
Farruliarity with specifications, contract format, eng- 
neering estimating procedures and accounting. 


LIAISON MAN 


Technical institute graduate plus @ minimum of | year 


wmdustrial harson work 


MECHANICAL DESIGNER 


veers broad expenence 
des: gn complex mechariems such as 
comtarmmng gearing, ball bearings, shatting, and 
ated electro-mechanical components 


in 


”m 


eoree Or equivalent plus } 
mechanical 
servo 


assoc 


MECHANICAL DESIGN CHECKER 


Five years engineering or drafting experience including 
at least two years in design Capacity. 


PROCESS ENGINEERS 


For planning manufacturing methods, operations, and 
tooling on 8 diversity of products associsted with ma- 
chine tools, ordinance and aircraft. Estimating exper:- 
ence dewradie. 


TECHNICAL WRITERS 


Two years experience in writing sales and edvert 
publications for industrial electrorucs firms 


TEST ENGINEERS 


Degree or accredited vocational 
years electrorecs exper:- 


a 


"9 


Electrical Engineering 
schoo! certificate plus three 
erce 


Our progressive personnel policies assure individual 
recognition and advancement 


All inquiries answered promptly and in confidence 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND 
WaArfield 7-4444, Ext. 328 


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 I !th and E Streets N.W : 


to Plant Entrance 


HELP, MEN 


_ SALESMEN 


| Think | Have the P 
isition You're Looking tort 


CALL AD. 4-3648 


SALESMEN 


for 
BRANCH OFFICE 


nn 
s. oF. 


. expe rience 
7807 or JA. 5 


Be 


,- ne prerioy 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic Mechanical 


Most engineers in the Washington area are 
tamiliar with MELPAR and are aware of how 
we have grown during the short span of ten 
years from our initial conception to a firmly 
established organization, subsidiary of the 
Westinghouse Air Brake Company and the. 
largest industrial research laboratory in the 
Washington area. 


The growth of our company has, of course, 
been accompanied by the growth of the individ- 
ual engineers on our staff. They have found 
no lengthy waiting period before the opportu- 
nity for advancement presents itself. As soon 
as they are prepared to accept additional re- 
sponsibility it is given. 


Individual recognition is fundamental to ad- 
vancement at MELPAR. Years of experience, 
age, seniority are all secondary to the merit 
of an engineer's job performance in determin- 
ing his growth. 


Consider this invitation to visit our new labora- 
tory in Falls Church. We are proud of our 
company and welcome the opportunity to dis- 
cuss its merits and how you can become a mem- 
ber of our expanding technical staff. 


For an appointment cal! 


Technical Personne! Representative 


JE. 4-6000 Ext. 220 


Openings presently available in the following fields 


"Radar and Courter- 
me@esuret 


*Systems Evaluation 


* Automation 


* Packaging Electronic 
| "Network Theory Equipment 


*Microwaeve Techrique 
| *UMF, VHF, or SHF 
Receivers 


*Pulse Circuitry 
"Microwave Filters 
*Quality Control 

and Test Engineering 
* Servomechanisms 


* Submeriaturization 


) *Analog Comouters 
*Digital Computers 
*Magnetic Tape 

Handling 


Apoly in Person 


Monday Through Fridey 
8AM. to 4 PM. 


MELPAR, INC. 


| SUBSIDIARY OF WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE 
3000 ARLINGTON BLVD FALLS CHURCH, VA 
(Take Arnold V-2 Bus From lI ith and E Sta. NNW 


to Plant Entrance) 


WHO ARE THE BEST DRESSED 
SALESMEN IN TOWN? 
RENAIR MEN 
WHO DRIVE THE NEWEST 
CARS IN TOWN? 
RENAIR MEN 
WHO HAVE THE GREATEST 
NUMBER OF QUALIFIED LEADS? 
RENAIR MEN 
WHO HAVE THE BEST 
ADVERTISING PROGRAM? 
RENAIR MEN 


WHO MAKE THE MOST MONEY? 


RENAIR MEN 


WE WILL SEE YOU BY 
APPOINTMENT ONLY 
LI. 6-0445 


SALES 
REPRESENTATIVES 


We have a few protected territories avail- 
able for the right men. The men we want 
to fill these territories should meet the 
following requirements: 


~-NEAT IN APPEARANCE 

—OWN A SERVICEABLE CAR 

-——BE WILLING TO START 
IMMEDIATELY 

—BE WILLING TO LEARN UNDER 
OUR PAID TRAINING PROGRAM 

~-WANT TO MAKE ABOVE AVERAGE 


INCOMES 
If you would like to join our Nationa! 
Sales Organization call Mr. Sharp at the 
Washington Branch Office. | 


ANCHOR POST PRODUCTS 
1317 Half St. SE. AL 3-815) 


SHEET METAL or Exper'- 
ental oe r op. Relocate 
BREY PERSONNEL. 1138 tre WW For positions 


to Fx- 
cellent esportunity for onsiness ex- 
UD & &. 6. 1734 


Technicians 
Electronic 


as electronic tech- 
rmcians 


Ability to read wiring diagrams 
or blueorints 


AND 


Assembly to expermmental elec- 
troruc equipment. Previous in- 


| dustrial or military service ex- 


| ed. ancement 
7 


E 


"iE 


perence necessary. ' 


APPLY IN PERSON 
BAM. TO4PM 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FALLS CHURCH. VA 


‘Take Arnold 3-V¥ tus from 
end E sts. ow te plant 


11@ 


: 


Trainees | 


entrance ) 
’ 


| 


‘TRUCK DRIVER 


> ‘we =D 


vote mAN- = rnb bexpe 
A 


_ Byatt stile. wa 


YOUNG MAN 


25-36 


te ware merchandising ‘ho 
furniture boesiness a 


Wwuet he 


Apps Mr. Mopper or Mr wewmas 
HUB FURNITURE 
Tih & D STS AW 
FOUNG SEN. wa te 


Pp earen'! 


; 405 


YOUNG MEN 


Depentatie wt le th echeo! grad 
ate. 39-234 te érive ome 

tr for * ridu 
Leneany hewn oF ewe 
nent pest'ion © 

ia 

M\ 


> oar 


Youn WAN— Ace 30-0 
ren ie] 


scr 
Crossroads 


|/VOrNG MAN..™.%. TO ASSIST 


rence ; 
Bend. EX 3 Jose. Nefere noon 


GUARANTEED SALARY 6106 WE 


YOUNG MEN 


ee ef 4 
eg _1 i: . pes 


“BIGEST at, ae 
FULL “OR PART TIME 


r pleasant 
: sort Prone 
4 108 bet ween 5s mm. ena 


sf 


40 


‘EVENING WORK 


30 PM T1010 P.M 


EXPERIENCED 
Bienin man 
1706 Eves 


clething end fur 
Apo.y Pritchaerds 
ial = ~ 


OPPORTUNITY 


Pull or part time tm our se val 


intmen 10 
and "-9 evenines 
Wd —- $45 OF ok 
we Must 
we ve car nec. Cal’ 
bie CTO EXPANSION 
r mech 


E 


Bhi rliinc'ton Shoppine 
"Zto 


ar 
WATKINS be ALERS needed. You 
sa sup Ss co 3 heur. fuil er part 
8.4089. &-11 AM 


REPRESENTATIVES Oppert 
f salifie( mer z ~ 


UNUSUAL 
CAREER FIELD | 
OPEN 
FOR YOUNG MEN | ; 


SYSTEMS WORK 
WITH 
DATA PROCESSING 
MACHINES 


REQUIREMENTS: 


Business Systems Knowledge 


or 
Experience in Writing 
Instructions for Operation 
of Electronic Computing 
Machines 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8.30 to 5:15 


1220 19th ST. NW. 
leew 331 RE. 7-3705 


‘International Business. 
Machines Corp. 


| 


i 


| gett 


iv 
| £ personel Inierview. = 


ANTED — 
8 MEN 


ith care. 20 *s 35 rears of age 
white. ne canvassine smo% «per 
month eslary. Cal RA 6-1186 


COUPLE «wh) re. ‘furn. Sal. open | 


BAKER. exp 
CHEF. bak. exp. no Suns 
SNOEMAKER $55 to start 
ee ORDER COOKE . 650 
YLENE BURNERS 

ENGINEERS. Sth cl $52 50 
DRIVERS. 2-epd rear axel $48 
CAR POLISHERS $45 
CAR WASHERS 
POR 
RELIEF PORTERS 3) 
WAITERS. excel. tips 

National Emply. Service 
19 11th “x NW nw Ind Fleer 


Internationa! 
Business 


Machines 


HAS IMMEDIATE 
OPPORTUNITY 
FOR 


) 719 tith St 


Customer Engineers 


TECHNICA! 
POR SERVICING 


ELECTRICAL 
ACCOUNTING 
MACHINES 


REOU REMENTS 


Electro-mechanical Training 


or 


Armed Forces Technical 
Lxpenence 

INTERVIEWS DAILY. OR 

FOR AN APPOINTMENT 
REPUBLIC 7-3705 


_u “eo 


ro mee Engineer rg 


: 205 


> ” 


. 


International Business 
Machines Corporation 


1220 19th St. NW, 


‘COL MEN WITH CARS 
&) per : 


© HELP. WOMEN 


ACCOLU 


LEEDS NEEDS — 
Lt, 


orrice awn —peq « bis we 

No eaperivnece Dec. | 00-42 

LEEDS EMPL SERVICE 
owrsnt ww 


accounnaet BBEY Fi 7 
First 
* gene 


th tigures 
tore st. $50 


top 


Gays 
z 2 cars 
ub Ta ne 
ACCOoU aha CLERA 
TIONS, INC. 
NW et Themes Circle 
Ales $5200 
rT. num. ‘siphs. ys Saad 
Grephotrr 


CALL DI. 7-9217- 
‘ADMIN SECY.—$4500 + 


senior a ettel we Mm nee 
fyl surrou nc- 
An anc + 


1334 >" 
Bey eee) 
Kevpunch 


To seeiet 
on 8. 
ne* exce ot, 


* EMBASSY CLK 


ge Relptu Office of 
tac —™ . vari ed and imitrer- 


4 3 or 
a 


= ~4a 
cee: NO SHHD- "$300 


ne supiec. mare rau 


dave 


. 
°? . 4 - 


oy ot Gave Ratsee in *O cars 
PERSONNEL SCY. 


large ‘trade asso 


A 
nBove | aoe ance 


PAYROLL CLK - $275 


Dewn' 


"RECEPT eNO TYPE 


For ex.er 


college pret 


in 
+ 

Sa! ary we. neement 

hand not racer (a. : 

‘ ‘an>»one aperetor 

many bene tits 


a 
werk 
= 999 


Admin. Secys., to Ryu 
; osttions in PUB 


SiFs AND 
COMMER LA! OPrIC ES 
or Typ oists, Many to $70 
, : te $4500 
~ to $4000 
no shor’ hand 


PEOS. Sects 
YP1STsS 


BI-LINGUAL Pers. ‘out 


tow 
ov ERSEAS, Personnel 
NY OTHERS 


Various oe interestina fields 


select offices 

Annette D. Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bide. 15tha HNW 
i ata a 44.4 Et 65 


ADVERTISING 
RESEARCH 


Market Resea m Devortmeat 
a . 


ee 
background 
Practica! n 
preferable Typing 


Call Di. 7-2900 
EXT. 261 


required 


St 


BETWEEN 9 AND 5 
isTS — Layout (2). 


ARTIS 
fasnies. exp. NATIONAL 


1108 l6th 8t 
7270. 


’ 
| 
’ 
’ 


ix 45 
Beer op. bein, 


| Keypunch opr 


c APETERIA | MANAGER—To 
i ama 


c ere me t 
ar 


cL 
Experienc ec Re 


Se ST 


HELP, WOMEN 16 


secre ice ve 
= ore 


have some 
Es. oaths at 


WHITE AND rere - 
Pountain girls : 


ho 2- ests 


Good 
ary and commission 1224 


ave ec 


Cons. 


ERTY 
S18 E.leworth 
JU §-9040 
“ACROSS FROM HECHT S” 


BOOKKEEPER—TYPIST | 


Under 40, to work in 
membership sales office 
of large national organiza- 
tion. Must be good typ- 
st and able to work accu- 
rately with figures. Pleas- 
ant working conditions, 
5-day, 40-hour week, lib- 
eral employe benefits. Ap- 
ply in person, Chamber of 
Commerce, 1615 H sat 
nw. 9-11 a m. and 1-3 
p. ™. 


: 


FS 


EPERS-Tyro. exp. $50 wk 


FOUNTAIN GIRLS 
SILK AND WOOL PRESSERS 
National Emply. Service 
yw md Fleer 


Book keep’g Machine 


Operator 


wiih experience on NCR 

Si preferred. Good starting 
5-da' 49 
Leger Cau 


Need 
Moe! 


ME 


$756 up | 
ALLIEN OBRIEN Personne! Ber, 
1606 N.Y. Ave Rm 418 RE 17-7280 


rpuowe CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


Monday Through Friday 
40-HOUR WEEK 


Act ve women sith some exper. 
7 " ‘au : 


’ Annual 
leave end other benef! : 


0 
oven Sweex SERVICES. 
1135 2ist ST 


" have 
employes 
carvi 7 sper jen. 
or i. 


O« 


rot “te x lade 7 


opening 
start be = we 
rs Md 


care CAB 
SA 


PERSONNEL “SERVICE 


oO Fs 73 rs 


CASHIER-CHECKER 


MOFrDAY THRU 

Immeciate permemen' 

ecaleteria in Gevernment bu ad ne 
ll train if euick ot mm 

than Faeriy daytime 

Sour week Age 18 to 


17t7 


Government Services. 
1155 Zist St. NW 


Apo » Hechinger Co 
si? < 
sed cleanin 


ed 
2 4569 


éry 
regu 
= 


‘white: aut 


| 


Permanent. 


30 CLERK—Youns . oman under 46 t> 


CLERAS 


ture, 
CLERA retail laundry. Gry 


CLERK.TVYPIST—450 we 
needed 5-hr 5-day 


| 


Cons Ave end DeSales St 


benefits 


‘ 
: .. |, Write 
Box 812. TK... 


_Post 
CLERK 


Por @ry clesning plant 
9-l11@ 


white JU 


sradse White | 
ll are nocees 
by 4 file 
ice messenier: 4: 
‘pend din 
ANAGEMENT CON. 
Suite 605. 1406 


17-25 sS 
No typing reeutred 
5 to work with fi 
cierk&s end 2 as 
“ a 6942- 

XN rec fer MA 
LTANTS INC 


é 


rieanine 
eo prefer 
; Sits er bi area 
Apoly Morningside Trim C'raners. 
8450 Coreville rf 8B 8. Ma 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
>-DAY, 35-HR. WEEK 


PEOPLES LIFE 
706, 


INS. CO 


RM 1343 H ST. NW 


—_ _ nes 
Wa ° 


office and working cond ay Bil 
TH 


Post 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Ex per enced 

aa 

ase Air 
SCA 


- 
cay 


condit! 
Apply 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 


735 Lement &t NW 


~ CLERK-TYPIST 


Good starting aoenee 4 
tunity for 


av 
TIMELY LOANS 
321! Rhede is Ave HU 
ae wy rg eer 
SILVER 


1-64.50 


: 

surance 

lar 
tra: cription 
experien . : 
toe u 
pref: ~sh ering pian 
‘ 


CLERK- TYPIST 


Age -- A} 35. save eset be adie 
te wo 7.15 to 3.15 wp. m 
one week ‘ 1S Dm. to 11-15. 
the following week. Empiore 
nefits after 3 months employ- 


SOPPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


ew 


CLERK-TYPIST 


LARGE BEAL. Magy TE OF- 
FICE DESIR 


¥1'y-HOUR WEEK AMID 
PLEASANT 8S URROUND- 
INGS. OFFICE AIR-CON- 
DITIONED, SUBSTANTIAL 
MPLOYE BENEFITS 


GRIPFI IFFIN OR MR. TH 
SON NA. &-2112 FOR IN- 
TERVIEW. 


B. F. SAUL CO. 


x 


ee STERK-TYPIST 


Pleasant 


MELPAR, INC. 


For NTAIN sit! — 
- ex ; iDe 


auaAtiPic 
i ier if 


| personne! me 
| im personnel a pene SI heipfu 


| tlon: company denefits. 
| & to 4.30 


pmapee SS 
White. ple ay 4 

ex abl. to the he. tek hee, 6 & 3, 
6 nights @k ‘o" wk. Apply et 
Johnny's. 8th & E ate ae 


PRESSER 


ike 
guarantee 
’ {t 


IN — 
$200 

16 
6 


ore 
y ! Ser 
pupertepesd on « 
t 440 
» wes 
Apply poscaunel office 


ARCADE SUNSHINE 
713 LAMONT ST., NW, 


=| Real Estate Saleswomen 
BE WILL 


IN SEVERAL 
peoge Yer  ¥ i ae 


rn 
or 
on. 


VICE, 1108 

-1- Bare are 
cept. opportunities 
neem business firms | 


ree c 


. INC, Suite 600. 1406 
“eo yw oe aN 

; ton, 8-8390 , 
a” aduate.| 441) Soutnern ave 
usiness experience not essential | “"**|_ door WM&A bus 
working conditions and 8-5637 

pportunity for advancement and yng tf at ¥P. Drs ofc. Dictaph. 
office of national orgenize-| exp POTOMAC EMPL . 2334 
Witsor Bi. 7 Ari. J a, 


' 
we | or oft tigey, se pen 75-00 
“CLERK-TYPISTS |” BE fgg 
SECRETARIES | iNTOWN Tyepe pee 
C nh AND racic TF T OVER | 
——- coiad | in 


100\ Rid 


Permanent position 
high 


—— schoo! terminal). 


local 
tion 


UNIVERSAL C.1.T. 


Rm. 518 Standserd O11 Buliding 
RE 717-6570 


Cc TP es Air- 
cond office an rouné¢- 


"sth at Roan, 1G ah. 


» ane Receptionist-Typist 
many Ase 19-29 
abie youn 
typist 
peasant 
week. 8 a 


Pileasan' 
lady who 
teresting 

surroundines 
m. te 4300 m 


sad 
: 93400 
$3 


£3700 
oo BIER | 


«5 Government Employees 
$55-875 


Insurance Co. 
(NOT A sot et AGENCY) 


Please apply at L st entrance be- 


ween & and 


“REGISTERED NURSE 
Sst, Sears, Stat 


+" exp 6240 
191 Alfred &t 


x TTP i an 
GUARANTY EVPL 
Alex. KI 9-3770 


Priday permanent 
jenk empiore benefits. RE “- 


SALESLADIES 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


Postions available in an ex- 
panding research organization 
Opportunity for edvancement 4 : 
CREDIT CoO 


SALESLADIES 
furniture Tis week! 


oot ge -. week! J areae 
a _ rit ‘As « fe “Mr K eller. 
ny a e or r e) er. 
EISEMAN 8 
for Geker a “_ Vor 
or eves 


thru i 
ly in A as Bake Bnop. 
} Wisconsin Ave 


SALESWOMAN 


ant . tive salary and rtunite 
e ter ambitious youns 


Convenient suburban 
location 
Permanent 
of this 
ferred. 


resident 
area = pre- 


400 Pr. Mm 


Por 
”e 
Pe 


APPLY 
NDAY 
oA M 


for ‘wformation. 
hite experienced 
ore Call 


pale JU 
sTRES<—w 
weaning st 
ar. rington 
S— Por rug irs. AD- 
p ly iP ,ee Bergman Rug Dep‘. 
144 


aC aeriry PART-TIME— To sa '+« 
v Ta 


UT st 
Orr Rijs bavi. HWY) 
LINGTON. VA 


30 


FAL of 


ARLINOTON SBSLYD 
as per hr 


LS6 CHUAC VA. f pookkeeping 


NA 


COLLEC TION a LERK ‘TYPisT  - 
Profit . “- ‘oD. Vie 
se.ary “pas ca Del» EX. 3-3390 be- 
i peas. ‘HECHINGER co 
4 1 gts 

COOKS. ee order 


-8tenographer — Perm. 
est. concer Penva 
working cond J 

Good at serthand. 


AND WHITE 
Phyih 


NA. &- 
y 


Maid ive in 
a METRO 
METR 
MPLY. AGENCY, INC 


sof b 

Petwine tie ne: 
. te 8 $ NATIONAL EMPLY 
at 


hi ieth 
— 1% 


cot Site sir! ang marker 
a ™ > bss] 


“$90 WK> 


under 40 


SECRETARY, 
Pref legal tratning 
Prit : 
Aso 

Research 

New open'r 


"PERSONNEL" SERVICE” 


1G St NW. (Est 23 Yrs 
SECRETARY 


for sec 
in nondene . 


1393 
_Ave 


cot NTER GIRL -<day week 

vureays 0 Oo ae ry 

Mary jane Sandwich Shop 
more AY 


‘CREDIT ere 


det ween 25 and 40 
inmance company or) 
exper wnce preferred 


on open 
Ss exV3]8ecunve 
{fice of nations) 


poointment call NO | 
to DICTAPHONE _ OPERATOR. 


ne ons 
“Ooe ers” 
46 “ East. 


n in person. 
Association West Bus ding. ebun and 


Be be: 


GA. 2 


DICTAPHONE 
TRANSCRIBERS 


mon py 
ap? 


SECRETARIES (2) 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 
14th end L Sts nw 
Piease Apply at L St Entrance 


ESTIMATOR home mprove- 


c or petent. ot taken oh end 
pert some typ- At -(y 
ar NATIONAL 
‘SERY ick of ist 

a’ rx 70 

Fie CLERK Yas 
0 ham a EMPL 
RK JA 


| Eat 
300 POTOMAC EMPL 
Wilson Blvd. Ari JA. 5-30 
SECRETARY to Sene'or 
1) Repub) 
notc™ 
te = 


»-d 
aa Wil- 


J 
28 (Capi tal 
"Fe emt. iocail 


; = . Ber S19 wh NW 


SECRETARY 


*y to take repid notes ‘n 
or Pitman shortnand 
c urate typ ine essent al 


company cafeteria and lid- 
eral emp ove benefits. In resume 
piease give education. )oD. ex- 
perience ace. marital status 
and sa ary requirements ‘our 
rep. y wi be given prompt at- 
na hat _ ed strict 

Bo L ¢°e 


dining 
Resiaurant 


Lion 
Crown 


= ellent peel 


. An 
S17 13th 


INSURANCE CLERK 


years of 


in 
re -8 


me — lien — 
~ Post-TH 
portun! for 
tila aioe we 
ALLSUTT, Di she RETARY — Part tame “per m= 
> ac« ’ ote 
LADY 5 NATIONAL EMPLY 
108 éth &t 


, : “ 
~ ~ 

rs : 
sired , 


WITH CAR rs bs 
n anagemen : SERVICE 
= SECYS -TYPISTS 

See ABBEY First 


1338 Eve St + 
Receptionist sec 
oe LAL NDRY STORS © oe s ERS , a ad eoueier 


ave 
Taundre store clerks 


goed epper-' * 


Rerehem 
Beginner tvpis 
tur Clerk typict ae F with fie 
nary ape Dry Ciean r Typist. prectren ees . days. 
LABORATORY Tec wNIC TAN or Silver Spring _ 
ed senera! hospital ood SECRETARY 
and a se ent worain open for “ee retary 

at headauarters of! 
of nationa) 
and some or. 
hr. wk. Salary commensurate With 
ability and experience 
comaens senefits whic nh 

on plan. Excellien 
enditic 


‘ “43 t! 
Ring Bids . tite "and pers on. 


- SECRETARY—Bilincua) Must tts 
vend aes write L-r fast ah 
“Tith grace B ion 5-da Net salar 5 
NATIONAL EMPLY SERVICE 

A Joo loth St. NW. et lL am 


CRETABY is to periencea 
{fice 5K. aoa 


aE 
mabie 
inate and shorthand Reasot r 
—aae Pl Planned™ salary - adjustments. ' 
Exp or | ply BC atm Ais Rea 


<a ary 
app ’ "he administrat 
H 


sp ta! Richmond 


MAIL ROOM 
CLERK 


UNDER 30 oetive. while for aen 
wor 
Tio 
to ijast ‘ebou 270 
2 months 


HO. 2-2476 . 


MEDICAL 
hopedic sureeo 


Y— 
s office: new I 
dictaphone Fe Dp." ose « 


x , sal- u¥ 


Experience ad tae 

assuming responsibility 508 a 

mn. \s 

> ARY—Sma!l ofc irs $4300. 

ABBEY PERSONNEL, 1 338 Eye N 
SECYS , LAW—$80 


MANY OTHER FINE POSITIONS 
U 
SE. Ug 


ble . 
y wk. 


205 


PERSONNEL 
INTERVIEWER 


gir! aT h an eye ta 6 
per» 

TONS: College train 
» personne! aaminne® ation or 


psycho experience 


re want «a 


NEW R WASHINGTON® 


1420 N.Y, Ave. NW. 


SECRETARY 
Permanent position at tional 
av week: airline base 
starting salary. $235. 


5 a lk. § 
Shorthand, 1 gg 
wpm 


WE OFFE An excellien’ oppo: 


tunity tn an expandin oreanize- 
~-day week 


Insurance Co. 
ota fang 8 agency. 


N Committee 
weasel on under 30 mmed. 
to 3 p.m. at , 


sormedies y” 9 a. entrance. 


HELP, WOMEN 


hae Gr 


= nt 
pany benefit. 


SHIRT PRESSER 


Roe BS gs 


STATISTICAL 
TYPIST 
UNDER 35 

SR ats Ble | 
minjmuim me and enn 4 
ani 


ity q- ext. | 


Conveniently located na- 
tional organization offers 
interesting position to ex- 
perienced steno gee 
with fast shorthand 
accurate typing skills. 
under 40, high school 
graduate. Pleasant work- 
ing conditions, 5-day, 40- 
hour week, liberal employe 
benefits. Apply in person, 
Chamber of Commerce, 
1615 H st. nw, 9-1) a.m, 
and 1-3 p. m. 


STOP 


lf You Are Interested in 
Finding A Good Job 


LOOK 


Inte A Career With A Future 
Where You Earn While You Learn 


LISTEN 


While We Explain 
The Excellent Job Opportunities 
We Have For The Right Girls 


GO 


As Soon As Possible To Our 
Employment Office 
725 l3th Street NW 
For An interview 


The 
Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. 


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 good opportunities for 
advancement and many employe bene- 
fits, Typing helpful. 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
9 AM. to 2 P.M. 


The Washington Post and Times Herald 
1515 L Street N.W, 


SECRETARIES 


—Immediate openings 
—Excellent benefits 
—Ideal working hours 
—No parking problems 
—Suburban Maryland, 3 
miles from D. C. line 
—Large engineering research 
and manufacturing organization 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
Riverdale, Maryland WaArfield 7-4444 


te i 


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 @ pro- 
@ressive, growing company. 


REGULAR HOURS 
FRIENDLY ASSOCIATES 
CONVENIENT LOCATION 


PAID VACATIONS 
PAID SICK LEAVE 


5-DAY WEEK 
8 to 4:30 


kind of people you'll like to work with. 


Government Employees 
Insurance Company 


14th AND L STS. NW 
«OT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY) 


PLEASE APPLY 8AM. TO 3 P.M. 
At L Street Entrance 


— 


nsurence Is essential to the Pionantaind way of life. Start in 
work that is important, offers regular hours and a real oppor- 
tunity. 
4, 


HELP, WOMEN 


in aes 
eran 602, 1737 K mt "0 W. of aT. 


I 
POST COMPANY 
1515 L STREET NW. 


tiens in tishs, 
and MR .. 


TELEPHONE 
OPERATOR 


For busy switchboard in 
large industrial plent to- 
cated in Suburban Mary- 
land. 

Must be able to tyoe. 


DAY SHIFT ONLY 


ERCO DIVISION | 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND 


WArfield 7-4444 ' 


TELEPHONE OPERATORS 
tore. with at Teast 2. 2 . 


ny 
ply personne! 


HOTEL STATLER 


6TH & K STS. NW 


Warrhe 
Rowmar 


feu 5 ane 
on Key stendere a on c end 


te 
S313 7S ee Fi od “PERMANENT POSITION 
3-72 


der “#8 ter ve 
od este 
sant surround 


=e 
position 
gcanjracion 
moder 
ATs 
at ie” ay 
A-| 


Recept: fast typist 
Troptst- 


ae 
is:-P i 


7 ase 
Yr B.ack today a &- 
OYD'S. COR 12TH&G 


— Educa 
needs fest typist. full 
oone dictaphone 
° ' 


a 


hist-( ype. 


= mo 


7 NA ou ac 
"PERSONNEL IE 
j 


Must be good treist 
ine. white S-daer week oppertun!. 
ty © warm PRX salary open. Call 

. 3-7 : 


TYPIST 


White. 18-40: ne efice ee 


~~ 


' 


128 


4 
TYPISTS 


Conveniently located ne- 
tional organization ofters 
permanent positions to 
good, accurate typists who 
can type at least 50 wom 
Age under 40; high school 
graduate. Some general 
office experience helpful. 
5-day week, plessant 
working conditions and 
beral employee benefits. 
Aocly in person, 9-11 
a. m., 1:30 to 3:30 p. -™. 
Chamber of Commerce of 
the U. S., 1615 H Se. NW. 


an 
3}- 


Ss5a— 3). over Fi. ehue | 
rul. 3506 Columbia pike. 


“White oe 2 


on «6 
taurant corner 6th st. — Rhode 


Must 


ite Alex. 


mon 


A 
White. roune 
Apply at Johnny's, th & E ste. co 


WAITRESS 


7 shift; meals and wuniferme 
sprains eiperience 


ie Beal eg 
10th ee ae ; 


en ‘aE Ape 
m 

neata tear 

5 <SRESeCeS 


WAITRESS . 


BASSIN’S 


iM? Est NW 
iio 
work. 


EXECUTIVE soarrines | 
ALSO OPEN 


bpp 


Te, work | Giver ae office of 


COLLEGE WOMEN 


We can offer you positions 
where your college background 


has real value. 
Degree Not Necessary 


Visit Our Employment Office 
725 3th Street NW. 
The Chesapeake & 

Potomac poner Co. 


tae 


28 remteed. 1401 | “. oF 
| ee eee — tet 


and neat. good hre owes 


UNUSUAL WOMAN 


. 
eMC ’ 


seh foo ne 


-A 
OOM | 


RECENT 
COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 


International Business Ma- 
chines Corporation offers ca- 
reer opportunities for young) 
women in its Educational De- 
partment as 


50 
SYSTEMS 
REPRESENTATIVES 
A System Representative will 
learn IBM's latest electronic 
business equipment and with) 
this specialized knowledge Quiet » ene. Sune: pie nice 
teach and work with customers 57 ee — 
in solving 
problems. 


Por information seuaccing 
interviees. comtac 


TV. 
ran, "waier 
fae abi. 


itive liv. rm comb. beaut 


tate, 3* 
Department of Education 


inTERS ATIONAL cal. Sarion 


ACHINES 
wh St —Reom 331i 
1228 spubt “ 7 3308. Es: 358 


» 7 
f Oe ¢ 
PS ae 
| for 


or refined 
peasant ledt whe cen ~ re- 
} unity 


te AD Sid 733 MAILED YOU TODAY 


SERVICE MEN 
SERVICE WOMEN 


sar 29 se. 
’ Re eat c let 
Pull end Part-time evenings + 


Bight )oo* os Waltress and Car & ist? 
= mest Washington Het Scie ths 


Marr 
‘or 

Howe 
SP. orpe 


LOCAL vod meet wikayoN Rn or! rity 


“part ume seliciiers fer 
_frerer? ition white | 
iten efter 6 


— 


and adie AVE eal 
“wr 
34> 
pecs 


oF 
retiona._ 
ens 
“SE 8-4 


YOUNG MEN | 
AN | 


i! YOUNG WOMEN Pawo aie es a 


i TO M 
tor counter work 
EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY 


Good starting salery with in- 
creases, meals and uniforms 
turrushed, plus other benefits 


Day and night shits avaiable. 


5-DAY WEEK 


APPLY 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M. 


WHITE TOWER 
OFFICE 


714 18TH ST. WW. 


—— 


~ COLORED 


ATIVES. 60U- 
ANAGERS [er 
-gTrowing sales 


highest ears: rs 


aeestEP HOTEL : 
2131 O ST. N.W. 
NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE 


Modern, Comfortable 
| Living That You Enjoy 
$60 SINGLE PER MONTH 


HO. 2-9100 
CORCHEE WOvel leh cad ots 


with privete bath 
cigs nets sfrice <ALL Se wah op 
° wor 

| goog reas - Woe: aka 
«eae tise e ww? ae 

priv : 

—Nicely 
ne 

ul 


dotting Stile 984 


ra. share kil. 


eatiy furs, rm wy, 


bho venel ’ 


J nm 


“=. ne.—ise. frit rm 
3-2 
ain r 
i. privi, DU. 7 
ot 5 Com), rene. 
. oe a me aur 
ec). porch. kit 
: 3- _ efter _— 


vis on as 
privileges ss tk Tt. 2- 


uve Tes "TS aa: 
ie. net over 
nke metberiess 
eae me at “Ta Pers oa 
. ae ae is privie. "eos ‘uf. 


ren 


next . 
v). Ee 
| rm wih porch; dewunee" 


| 
ve nw. Nice 


eh *) 
2 nice rms. f A working gir! 


week. 


i sem W. 


eg 


record komping| SAME get np amy 
. wechen 

E MB.) — aclee 

PAs ak pee “TD 


: : includin 


' 
— s 


sT. j 
reat im 
IVIAN Pee 5 


| 


Rr —Wieel y “forn 
. r 


a 


Ab, $3908 oe ae 
tile. con eens c 


ss Del. ie Alse ¢ 


-SP_3 tO large Kitchen. aa Ker at Apt 
dite gat. mes pM, wi —Nice! nes empl 


“ in 26n TER. APTS —Roo 
oe. —Sel Tri | 
=o 


tS | | arricome, 


ms . 
: also sev- 


ree 


arge 
big tate rm... pext 


=oe well-fu 
“Trent —. 


OF | Arctaretr cor, Mame. Perk 
| SeuRnanr 


OTIS &T. 
r. 


| menaros, 7, 
1-3 2m. 


35.'8. CAROLINA 6.48.. 22824 fi 
| 4 rms. pri. bath, empl. cple. trans 


~ CLUB MASON 


or busine ladies §=6and 
ae and ‘ones sia A #3356 


ants to 6 Frs.| 
.. - 7027 


Your child is pteptens 
ession and serves e 
@ have one of the finest Sone 
tes in ropes an 


hea! 
ual care tn = 
ontnhs-6 years 


reas 
AN. DIR. 


your most 


your 
Gay wi in v1 
wn age © ii m 


| one 


: , . 870: als ouses 
oe FURNISHED 34 


4-475 a. 
over: nw section 


N. or UN 


unfurnished 


Sis | 
ely 2% a] hel Osis. 'S we 
unfurn. or Ds Nice | 
loca Lien coun” achooni 
. De not call after 1B. m. Li 
ar ¥) 
a child” 


st. eet 


1 bik store 
fare to Wash- 
m AEARTCENTS 
5 = 
ALEXANDRIA. VA. 
4613 DUKE ST. 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 


FREE INFORMATION 


Ive tt ae" 


CALL KI. 8-5100 | 


Inquire ebout the Att 
Purnished Apaer iment Mes’ 


S.ngie applicants accepted. 
eNrtRRighe Kets 


! Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00 


2 Bedrooms $75 50 to $77.50 are¥ivg TOWERS— ible! 
NG TOU 


ney 
mental xe _ 
Mon Ary 
>. m. Sat 6 " a 5 
ALEX —Alirac 
Fy ent 1 tpt OY. > 1033 
| 3 rms. oitsres 
elu 
r mo 
‘BUR vty * TY 
= bedrm 
T uti gh. o-av74 
©) wie } 
, din 
Sw os 


rn 399 
, es 30-8128 Sm 
ioth. Apt. 4 


ae ae 


inc! 
co 


ent 
$98 
aL... 


iad. 


Bot ire 34 flr rm. i a 
ait. Dew. 4 large closets 

| $s utils. incl. See after “ss So. 
| SOLLING FIELD VIC. 

1. i-bedrm spt. new furn. § 
- e 


; 


—Porrester st 
51 50 


ms. 


r 
cit. beh — furniture, fees 


— a 2 A + ° au } 
rE }- ein "ie = 
tr Pes iis af 


with dinette. 


$89 50 
- spate! 2 


as private 


t—2 lee. rns 


= ame 


— pre, ane Ne. Cap. st. ar. Wal. 
° Reed. 17 — down’ own—Nice- 
> 


fu 
pe’ halie "5108 
util RA. 3 


sere ous MS: dec 


mod aT 3 car. 
—-- M, 665-895 
4454 


—¢| Norm 
"Ra 6 ae 
‘Fann MD —1-bedrm 
p= Cineths bath. $52.50 mo Bus! 
ener La Congs Apts 


> Dp AND. lore os. 
0 


ores closet. 


GnTs. 
Field. desutiful 1 


neti painted on = ae = 
a | CORN. eve: tic x lee rm. 
kit. and bath ag Asvly Apt. 


il, 


or 
All 
4- S71 Shape 
dio apt. Lee room. 
, oe Pvt 


Bi car 
iba 


yg Bh 
feLP AREA 
amend 
an “nel 
‘tt a-alie” SO le 
. &. N.W—2 oeire apt 
AS -4607 
3 st. 


near. 
semi-pvt. bath. 
$60 e 


ne rms 


= rn 


— 
eee 
kit 


En 


R 
| ae males’ ed 


*s 


studio rm. 
patio, lady 
eves 
~Very desir. apt. in 
bids : living. rm. 
dinette and bath 
20 at NW. 


= epiace. dint rge a. Je. 
ce n me m j ; 
A re as and bath 


rms 


f le. Good t $12.50 
or epie Transp. 
bala ae Ps ~ =— ‘DESTRABLE 


f 
st. \.W.. 
kitchen. bath. 


¢ 


fos 
Basemen rm 
$55 mo. Utlis. ine! 


y Apt. 
nicely furn m.. . hath 


2d floor; 
| 


} , , v k ins ; 
canes h a mi.. -cond 


— 
near r Navy rexerd. 
at 


room & tment. pear 


eienss. ee 


1726 NEW HAMP. AVE. NW. Ee & 
luxe pres In & club speiGones isT ree, 4 rms 


43Q ta? 
LITTLE FOLKS’ HAVEN) tit. ty 


4 1930 COLUMBIA RD. FW. 


| Air-conditioned ent ciency 


2-BEDRM. APT. 
st BACHELOR APT. 


3%) Completely Furnished | 
“Tih JEFFERSON VILLAGE | 


| Te this immec ont 
'9 oD Hous 


B delice AP 


| ¢ous 
| teeth: 


| new 


ent. Conv. Gin 


- 


Ee 


¢ ection—2 fm 
Been 5 30- | bath: children S aoeeneé. DE 2- 9456 
a ’ 


thet op. ai in sie 
bus nome wita 2 ‘ NORT 


| Be 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| esee Wednesday, March 14, 1956 35 


petals | 38 ] {000 ae 


4613 DUKE’ST. Daily 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
phy ee Circulation 


FREE INFORMATION 
MAILED YOU TODAY 
CALL KI. 8-5100 


eg 
Bingle applicants accepted. 


| 1 Bedroom, $66.00 to $68.00 
2 Bedrooms, $75.50 to $77.50/. 


od op ort bath. ey BELLE VIEW poh oe trans: feats _parking a: 


cilities f 
a utils, incl. 865 mo. LI ‘ON MT. VERNON BLVD. BL a fasta 
#90: 24 fr] SCHOOL ON PREMISES | Reses 


. 2 baths. ‘9a8 atts ine! 

en white, sober, ref. Complete Shoppi ng Ce Center 

a) Suis = ae and Tr tren | 2 mile soutp Alex. 

om downtown C. Pent Pome 
saat 


Navy and 10 min. te Fort Be) — 4 


Rerort atmosphere tn country club) Desudes 
area, iS city conventense: seim-~| New. & 
ming 1. playgrounds. ‘spacious’ 

grounds, Sot atrest par«ing: 

rent including sbeve feat 

the ent 


i SERIO APT. 


door. 
36 


om” anarumest. 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Sake 

PARK RD... near 16th st. nv 1. 
“ ie hs sah wie 
Ths tach oe 

. iv 


AREA_— Effic. 


R ST. «1 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


rm. 
above 


os 30. sth: 


aD. <= Lav, 


TYPE. containt | 
oo ee. a et fl “5 


oer 


woop. HYATTSVILLE. 
ted 1 hed room pot Avall- 
=i 


OXON PARK 
_ OXON TERRACE, MD. 


M $66.2 - 5- $7 3 
utilities and parking. 
ept bdidg.. cony transp. 
a politna 


rt. bath. adults 


bath — 4 Cones. 


us 
\. e686. hot wa course Office 


Office brs. 1-7 
Sun. i2- 


. $85 KOONES ations INC, 


ire area. 


t. 
emo thai: 
4d he! m sik ee: To ine 
call JA 


vely 
t apts ‘fo i hal J Abt Urn INCLUDED ~- 
Sires sie basement ap or 2 oF ru oe Av var ; . 


a i. Rental office, 601 ner on | ROCKVILLE— 


Open daily thro — 
ex ™ Ra’ pas th 5 n Cimerte 


f 88-8000 AND 8-1 mei. | oppine agentes: 
ALES NOR iA Seonine nte 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS. 
2 AND 3 BEDROOMS | 
| 1p BATHS 
WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED : 
OR UNFURNISHED | ANACOSTIA 


Excep Ri. J ice i} oF 
‘ 7 r an’ 
FROM $102.50 UP tifa! me 


per —— in this beautiful new 
Cpen get Sa mteis wm 
entail Oflice Closed Sundcars 


Cding. so convenient to shop: 
m4 transp : $76.50 iwmeludes al! 
Open Delly Mon. Thru Fri. 9-5 30 
POR FRET "aia CALL 


r 
$5 


nna 3 le | 


u Furnished or | 
*; Pat 


’ 
prt. 


Se. aREA—Medern l- ane 2-bedrm. 
| Guplex eeeess, 2 Asse or. shope 
| lng _cenier, $6 UD. Jel. 4-110, 
st.. 


y 


es ete 
2-9822. 
NA LEE 


priced 
A A 


Includes . 
Ave, 


12 Minna. 


ME 


iv 
Resident 2 | 


J 
|, SCREENED PORCH 


' newly furn. effic 
rm. -Dedrm mod 

x e.. shower. park- 

ina jot, B22. WA, 7-761. - 
Clit fton Manor Apts. 


0 Roun Ar C RLEVATOR 


A‘lrac ively ferntshed 


1019 NA #0580 


‘Seutenadt 


Laree 1 bedroom. sep. dining rm. 


Appiy foeseeas maensacer. er 
call LU ney? 
DR ¥ ay BROS 
Ki. 8-8! 
Across 14th &t 
fol 


Bridge te 


low teuee Brestvile siens to 


oARWTER VILLAGE 


3-sedrm. homes. $115 me. iIndi- 
vidual »& Westing- 
house Washer 

* disposes 


‘UTILITI INCLUDED) 


AD. 4-296) 

in. 187TH & COLUMEIA BD —AlL 
s urn $57.50 moe. 27:23 On- 
tario ré. ow. Ap. 3. CO. 53-5175 


ae. ave. 4 blocks 
to 206 on a) co 


- § Cony. joe poses ~ ii rm. 

cinetie kit. and pa ec. Ven 
nds. refrig. 875 ») = utils Across 

enna "ha + ridee. rt. on ure 


rt 
| lewn ave. to 1413 Younes st. LU. 
A tierineeitinien -_ 
“. 2310 monty s 


corner 
"4 rynny 


, 


fully furnished bath | 
with droqsing close’ Mer. | 


“GELMAN COMPANY 


1100 INY THE DIPLOMAT. ILDING . 


=A 1TH 
Nicely fur | de tune 
oe ot or >a taeine Mer 6 an Ra! 


» i aes 


o- town Wash. by bus 
daly including Sundarss. 
Mt 7 
agnola Cardens. Co- 
bia Pike at Precerick st 
now. Beautiful and opact ous 
comeinat 


Vernon Are. 


Avail 
nr Good 
j- bedrm 

so 


Qpocest; 
rms 


apt : rien 
anitor or call 


Re ¢. 6460. oy ath eett — 
. mt A. sf. *e5——Very lee. 


44 ocern XUlice 
ey 3 


,00\8. 
BANCROFT FL. NW. P2tS—Neer 
the “yp Li wae 7 bedrm . 
itehen and bath 
bids VARANT March 3a: 
our fice. len 
MAN. 


bene + ry a. aoe 


nesr nos. ac! 


Ki ies i eURNISHED— BLING 
1-BEDRM, APT. $95 kit * 
$105 Quiet 

$70 vELING 
ALL, UTILITIES 


aot >, ST Sf 
-9889 


Bee 
_Normas _~_ i? anes 


2. 3-BEDRM. APTS. | 
HOUSE TYPE i 


i, 

ty tS 30 a4 JA -95 
ame Bi ne 2-9576, 

TON hk “| -bedre 


’ apt : 
are. ay * are. EVART sT. NE. 
IM 3. oe ra 


“ARLIN icc E 


CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 
mmediste or road i cccuseney. 
oom 


PARICBEDPORD 
1 BEDROOM—$75 


Attractive corner. ist floor 
xing. convenient te 
“+ and other agencies Apply 
mer. 46 “N. Bediord st.. JA. 232-6699 
: DREYFUSS BROS 
1019 15th St nw NA 8-0580 
ARLINGTON— Westover 


mr $74 


ores 


° eg c 


bedroo liv 
and balk — 
Preshis redeco 


17 
DAIL 


sR Be 


ample 
Port 


in is 

6.6252: after 
agg Bigs 9 e- 
| 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


PRees BUS BUS SERVICE , 
r apts... con 
=| Sones ¥t-,. & ane at Rec Sta 
te $120 All utilities included 
ALSO UNFURNISHED APTS 


CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 
4242 4 B.S oO 


Sastenes aot 
bieck from 
5 A bidgs 


ing REAL 


ae 
2533 Wilson Bivd. Arlington RA ; 
. : room 
Eves 5 ot! 758 


G 
oor i- 


+ 
: “te + and 
PATE ng : 


utilities ime 
eee | 


beth. 


rea 
7 ist i 


. 
Annes 


s7 SO 


nicely nO 


2 BEDR™. 
“trie. * Oixce REALT 


vac. NW 
N 


vewty Pe 


“pin ya? bedrm apts 
nity re 


fir 
wy 
- 


4. $-1 0). 
r. aS 203s — Corner 
hal kit " th 


3 ise 
2 hr. serv! i $125 mo 


ae ewiyv de iv 
n : ba sth 869 35 i 
va at Apt. i. JU. 8-3258 estan 

G Ped Vic extra ize 2 
Ls ig - near school, sheo. Pp 
TED °-B A ce. JO. 1-0113 
Co oy schools. = ay . em POLLING FIsLD ABEA—Lis 
800 TENN AVE, ALEX. id al st) ; -428 
orr onrimt * HIGHWAY ; 
i be NEW LUXURY APTS.! 
GRACEFUL L LIVING — 
3% RMS. ...$63.25 Up 


alr. 
el | 4 RMS. ...$75.00 Up 
FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
poders geréen apartments Direct 
we down _— to 
schools ond * shoppin 


CALL ‘RE. 5-8000 
| FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
ENTAL OFFICE 
7812 District Heights Pkwy. 


at 9-4 Sundaes 
closet space tsund chicien T RACE. 
schools | errace 


ap : 

pat ie ‘T2-ft breakfast bar, indirect 47H ST. SE. S910—Large | 
lighting. eair-cond.. meester am-i «< new equip 
pie storace and parking See mer i 's BIE from A-2 
$2) Sheridan at Chilum, JU.' 3918 4th 
-B72 r ° 
- ‘iS — Ind reer 7 3 
ba’ a 4 

c EALTY co. 


rm 
$68 25. 


end bath "pews  devoraced A 
able to qualified applican ™ 
* evator x 3 one 


nuove I ‘TstAND A x -~ 


ete eee per me 
tor on ee 


exce! ie 13 b) fue! 1a 


aT _ $79 
2701 41H St.NW 


ae past as 4 furnished apt. in well- 
elevator ap bidg 
a “ | rom cowntorn car 
stoo at ent ranc © sewi'tchDeard and | 
maildesk service. utilities incluced 
App! des or Cc 
— 


; . ~ Attractive 
a, decorated. Con 


. includes & 
iii. 4 Pe hee, JU. 333. 
vig 8 sf. NW.—Li, 


; i , 
share path: re 
or.’ 106. ; ” 


oa 
i?) 


Bernstein Syodica.es 
ee SHIPLEY Y PARK 
- AND >-BEDRM APTS 
18 min. to at — ta Vesnmnexs 
Attrectively, fu an 
LAR Ooms: picture = 


brain s er 
pit. sai wf “Sk” t 3060, 


ample 

¢ vy. to us | 

courches and shop. center “Oitiee 
25th SE 


C hise 
“eT 


~aitirective 
san etic. bedrm ‘and 2 bedrm. apts as. 
pvt. kit sha, *, ofan 1805 Beimoni | jot. -9152 


cdvokes. “NE Sime CONN. AVE. APT. | 
FA 


sige 801 a. ot of Pometetes and redecorated: 

uns NW —Effic l “s arm -¥- 2 : dining sever, 
j Bite en and batly. tile shower an 
nt tons. cane. trans A ~ new Bite ee Se ane 
—— 3 he el pay. “> hms. sviie electricity pereishes 


oo chases AREA ae 


Laree opt bids. ; newly decor.: phone, 
ttle Ay? : 


dD. 4 
rm rm. Re not 
2 of woe A 7 fenton at 309 Macs. ave. 
cles Ti ae TPSHLR STs. \ WwW. 
and hwy : ie per 

° 


se 
‘, - seve 


4 


ie ‘only. ut’: 73) | DE. 2-5 
ast nr. Lincoln Garden. 
th i ar 


A. GILL & SON 
P WEMORIAL HW we | 


, dinette a) 


parking lot. | 
oo 


ETOWN 


| 2700 ae UT EN W. 
© 1-BEDRM. APT., $92 50 


INCLUDES ALL UTI. ITIES 
Beawtit ul bide 
on {ree evorenarees 
desk service App! cose or 
MANAGER. DE 
NORMAN BERNSTEIN Syndicates 


GOOD HOPE HILLS 


VIC NAYLOR RD & 30TH ST SE 

2.60 
Met be yy up 
TIES INCLU 


Stedera l-bedroom apts a 2 
< a attractive attnah 


Suitable cals at adu 
pore mple stora 
and off-street verking cn 


tion, ample closets: conv. 
portation. shopping facilities 


bp irene 
TOWERS — 


9 MINUTES TO Dow nT 
HY pein 


states 
ma “s utile — 
pa ee 
~~ dhe 5 =) iw 


after 6) 


B34) 
rm 
oo oad ra beg 
P] 


fansas ave. now. eit, 
fi bath, utils. furn 
23-1220 after 5 pm % 

175 Todd bl ne —?| 
kiten share bath. $65 Mutils. 
0841 


-° * 
rm... sun an 


oh 
rms. 
ine! 


house and offices available 


EFFICIENCIES—$80-$92.50 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $87.50 
1-BEDRM.—-$102.50-$145 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $112.50 
DAY AND EVENING 

INSPECTION 
JAckson 5-5500° 

65 M ST. NW. 
greene ine" apt. in Ry Sept 
unit bid Gownten® 0, 


Union & iat 30 nd Sib! - eee 
Janitor on JOM — ay Bhow 
Bil 15th ‘st. NW ST 3- 3300, 


DONNA | LEE 


re i ia 


ra 


TO SHARE 35 


A 
' — oe Oe Bs, "tellows, 
om 
ee 7. 
Cc > = — ouns wih 3 
furn 
- to 


BRA 


sh re lovely 


nes 
ross venti- 


and 8 p. m. 
ns- 


urn. house. Reas 


On Avi 
a ge 
mm orcs. Tei, bets between a4 


ae gS share piped, tu m furn 


ry 
f.anad bet 8 


| Modern 3-bedrm. apt. suftable for | 
adultes and children over 12 


2900 ad ST. see APT. 1 


HEA 
Bb eARDENS: 
ee PL. NE. 
INCL. UTILITIES 
Wu 


HAREW 
4402 
$71.50, 


Attractive 


laundry pe 


36 
Sa gees 


‘tka BSR 
‘50 wi ie, $88 
= Ath dinette. a ‘adiacent 


pets crea 
Ee ake hiatal 


RA. §-0580 Continard on | Following Pasa 


Incl. utils. Apply res. manager on 
premises or ca 
9.8618 


DREYFUSS BROS. 


© THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


36 


—— 


412,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


Wednesday, March 14, 1956 

APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 
6 

3911 hte Seniten aye 


means quicker sales results aw 
for Washington Post and wee se ‘Aiberarle Apts 
Times Herald classified ad- | 2Bedr room Aet. AnD ink pre 


wgle = faci, ities: 
opine a s line 


vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


" APTS, UNFURNISHED 36 


SHIPLEY PARK 
1-Bec drm... rom $68.50 


2- terete from $80.00 


‘UTILITIES INCLUDED» 
. pastel decor. picture 


ae 2th c a STrSE 


Dominion eer 
; dine | 3800 MILAN DR., ALEX. 
Sy OS we het OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
genees see janitor, sear 419 Te 
1 Bedrm. 


* BF SAULC 
A. SU 2 Bdrms., 


: se Pats A. _8-2100 
ALL UTILITIFS INCLUDED 


lth Xb FS are CONVENIENT TO 


per Ree A Orne, At Boa 
GARDENS OV. 3-4308 or OV 3-3337 
IS BETTER 


ANNOUNCING THE 
TRANSPORTATION OPENING 
utes ~. niagon or 


by ROO * SHIRLEY PARK 


ay bitches ree enou APARTMENTS 
SPACIOUS, DE LUXE, 
GARDEN.-TYPE APTS. 
PRICED AT; 

1 BEDROOM.... 
2 BEDROOMS... .97.50 
3 BEDROOMS 117.50 
Includes Utilities Except 

Electricity 


NEWLY DECORATED 


ROOSEVELT GARDENS 
415-427 1TTH ST. NE 


econd- 


Oeor apartments avetiatio 


«” 


| 


Wi 
ving 
_° eat 


sh OPHING 
— + yh Hy ‘sheo- 
Ping center adjacent 
A CHU acer PS—Pubd- 
in bere vate. and parochial schoo 
—_ jones Cosrehes el 
nations } li- 
Papi ea matt in ’ we 


both 
unfurnis ef . 
wedpe NOW 
Short leases 


ito! 


79.50 


$88.75-$91 ais 


‘APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 


sttg| Nelmatntained —l oat 
] Bedrm. sedaneén ee 
2 Bedrms. é6 06 6 Gee 


3 Bedrms. .$105 


Se ale aay 


WALK DOWN TOWN 
1833 N. Hampshire Ave. 
1 Block off 16th St. 
Modern Elevator Bidg. 


Efficiency, $57 
1 Bedrm., $82 
2 Bedrm., $99 


eat NEWLY D RA 
EE RESIDENT MA LOER 


FAN MAR APTS. 
HYA 
Large 
New. modern bide. 4107 Oglethorpe 
st; a fine residential area between 
: Uv Ree 

sep dinette 


rm. 
front corner 

¢ pletely 
Buck- 


Sit 18th ot NW 6 3-3300 


704M ST. NW. __APT. 4 
Avaliable now—PFive rooms. «it 

and bath. Te inepect. cet & in 
aruestore white only: rent. 10. | 


which includes beet aod het water. | 
B. Ff UL 
iY. BA. B-3100. | 
2423 E ST. NW. | 
2 reome kitchen and bath Wee 
gus ranece and refrigerater. Vacant 
Rent $5750. Gee janitor. 


BF. SAUL co 
e275 ish St NW 


4 


before 1 getting a 
oe et ‘CK ’ 
iibet AL iat FD 
bint. |TRUST NOTES 

t notes at bie 
sag oon 


RL 
‘t se 
ure 


ave req me 
eetist them in finding homes; 3 to 


Begg Fy Eg Bt 
—~~ —- te $386 2) NOTE for or 4% Ss, mir: 


ote Snes. old 
in wo te Gn. 


need ranse to oeepe. 
cee: Eilat ee akwou (aor Can 

TSA. ret.) BROKER. EM. 39-4335. Sshient 44. 
2-7155 and ei] parmen 
fe | 
fern 
Ad bite 


oe 
ma 4 ne be “bought for 
“atte 6. Parm 


— 
pe ae T™ 


at 
2 — ‘Date r- ake a 
ar gait prick 3 pis 


VA.—N 


‘Be, 


unfurnis $3200 note can bought. 6% Int 
| varie Pee Be oo cence in 6 yrs. 
ts ~~ ~~ an 62560. 


S* 


a 


ents exce 


ae interest, 


onda don 


ee Be 


oes. ead seo 
payab.e. 


~_e pat 
AUDITORIUM OR THEA 
wanted te rent for *heatrice!l pur” 
ra Eira Simon. 
SALE or JA. 5-919 
—rrerevrevevws—_ TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A 


pT EIR LE TE H FOR YOUR 2ND TRUST | 
£ ACE, Rent a ea, OU TRUS 


ALEXANDRIA AL 


R. Hooff. Inc. has ecoumes 


__508 Bo No. Wash 8. A 
enc iusive manazement of 615 Kine 
: ace & now ove’ 
an 


ern elevate MR s) Ma AMES OD yf. 7 655): | 


‘is 
maker. be $1 location. 
; 


SEE THESE 
EFFICIENCIES’ 
BETTER VIEWS 
LARGER ROOMS 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 


bide. Rent include a sti! 


A large room 


apt 
ilies 


RESIDENTIAL 
GARDENS 


wr Vernon ave & qeusees ré. 


= oa ~” i 
Call TE or directions 
an eppein 


SUCH FEATURES AS Large. airy) 
seems. cross a. ode SF | 


ered 


~— ah ia. 
ae 


: ine 
entenne "Venetian bunds. 
<e air conditioning. ne 

shen s of stairs in a 
water oa 


| fi 


: — 
_ Prom to_Midnieh tion 
A CAFRITZ om te Migatent | 


AGER TERRACE 


AGER RP AND OOLETHORP® ST 
WEST HYATTSVILLE. MD 


LOWEST RENT IN AREA 


1 BEORM.—$69.50 

2 BEORMS.—$8! 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Choice apts 


et door cos 
at to. 


Main'enance service some ™ 
s. 


| Private entrance 


EXCLUSIVE 


& Penced pl avcrounds 
eiyied) 


. 
‘racer 


: copes CONVENIENT To 
Bus Routes 


Churches 


schoo 
. ar 
an tine, oe 


Oniy Tee Wiles From Per'acen 
Mode) Apartwent Open Daily. 


7AM. we P 
| Resident Manager Dodson. 
Tis 4-767 


om Premises 
hirer her 


left an Giede te & 
wit to 


MT. BROYHMILL. '& SONS 
CORP 
LEE HIGHWAY 2A 4-300 
NEWLY DECORATED 
4275 D BT sF 


4 KAPRIte DEVELOPMENT 
the Citvy—Single Fare 


12 MIN TO DOWNTOWN 


3 Blocks From Naval Research Lad 
5 Min From Bo ng Pield 


3% Large Rms., $72.50 
¥2 Large Rms., $84.50 


Lr. UTT AND TV_ANT mays 
= ti PARKING 


ak 


‘ = epert. 
wiw vine room kitchen 
P heat and ae 
oe rrr t $0 
luded = $2.50 
in To inspec: 
eee janiter on ‘brem ines LL 6-60.85 


BF SAUL © 
_ Mesh & N MA. 8-2100 


CARILLON HOUSE | 
| 4300 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 


EFFICIENCY APTS. | 


Loexury living with every pe 
ern convenience. bes ut 


re- 
Der 


5? 


nn inereas 


veg*on 


oS ** 


Res Ga) 
on “x Capit BY st 


Queenstown | 
Apa rtments 


Chapel r¢d@. et Chilum rd 
x ws iar s¢ spacious aps twin- 


mk... seeraaa.. _suise- -aree closets 
secretarial service. pack- | 
2 BEDROOMS FROM | #2, sed sectivine room. - | 
$83. 50 | - inspection Invited | 
| ALL EM. 2-8800 _ 
1 BEDRM. FROM $75.50 ——— 
(UTILITIES INCLUDED) | EASTER SHOPPING?? 
Tes new. modern chopot ne cen- See our | and 2-bedrm. apts 


ters at your door me dis- 
Modern and newly decorated 


tance te schools express | 
bus te downtorn 

Shopping and transportation at 
your door 


BAT AND Bon 
' HILLWOOD MANOR 
6611 GLEN CARLYN OR 
— 7701 


THE STATE HOUSE | 
2122 MASS. AVE. NW.| 


LUXURY TYPE | 
AIR-CONDITIONED | 


1 BEDROOM—$122 50 
Avail. for Immediate 
OCCUPANCY 
Coes e location 


ies va 
con renie: ce 
RS. M 


Di rect 


TLS? M 
TiL 7 PM 


OUR CONVENIENCE 


DIRECTIONS Out Michisen ove 
ne. Continue o5 Queer . 
right « 
ing Center on ChlLium rd 


H. G. SMITHY CO. 
Sil 16th Ot. NW ST. 3-3300 
UPPER CONN. AVE. — 
3429 YUMA ST. NW. 
Vodern Ro ee Spt. in desirable 


n® \ te Con ave 
and Bu: eau ot Btancards trans- 


secretarial service 
service Pius every 


i? ON PREMISES 


KOONES & MONTGOM v.. tye 
201 Southern Bids I 242 


- 


ant pPins 


le be es ven 


MiTHy CO. fi 
T 


"$73. 50 


1 Bedroom 
2 Bedrooms—From $83) 


‘Utilities Included) 


OTHI N rin 


GREENWAY 


A CAFR! DEVELOPMENT 
DE LUXE 


1-BEORM. APTS. FROM 


|  2-BEDRM. APTS. FROM 
IN | 
Maryland’s 


Most Progressive Community | 


LANGLEY PARK 


APARTMENTS 


OPFICE C OPEN MON. THROUGH 

AT nS 2, 5 M 
OR BY aPPOL vs 

3529 A ST. BE 2-8250 
906 “1 ST. NW 


WLY nemong aD = DG 


Out New Hampshire. 2 blocks nerth| 
of University iane on right 


Two Large Shopping Centers 
and New Lansburgh’s 
Dept. Store 


Grade School and Bus 
on Project 


APPLY WASH HOUS: 6 CORP. 
931_ HST _NW NA #-4818. 
Air Condjt ioned Apartments 

ifm 


Gelmarc Towers. 


1930 COLUMBIA ROAD NW. 
Liv 


rm... 1-bedrm , ~ 140. 7 
rm mit beth wes rowing rm 
$65 Res. Mer. 5-5377. 


Park Ellison 


1700 HARVARD ST. NW. 


137.40 
essing 


AN) Apte Newly Decorated 
Furnished Somes Apt tor Your 


Sat 9 AM-TPM 
Weensdays, 9 A 


Liv l-tedrm. ap’. 
rm «it bath 3= «with 
closet. $F°9 50 


Mr Meister. Res. Mer. AD. 4-363 


GELMAN COMPANY 


1100 INVESTMENT 
ST 3-657 


oar ee Wampeh: re Ave 
aw Bit 4.3500 Lane 


tay co 
___— «BT. 35-3300 


| ae 
$1! 15th St. 


PREPARE FOR SUMMER 


Live m 


Completely Air Conditioned 
BRADDOCK LEE 


(indiv. Room Controls) 


| 


or 


BRADLEE TOWERS 


2 AND 3-BEDROOM DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 


Beautiul Exclusive Swimming Pool 
for Your Comfort and Convenience 


ALL, MODERN CONVENIENCES-—-FPREE STORAGE FACILITIES 

MI} ENTAGON.-10 MINS. TO DOWNTOWN 
WASHINGTON OR ALEXANDRIA--ADJACENT TO &HOP- 
PING CENTERS, SCHOOLS, AND CHURCHES. 


Office so ope Abas out pee 3 Dei | 9-4, 
39.0 King &t. (1 Blogk off, Shiver H’way) 


WE REGRET THAT WE ARE UNABLE TO ACCEPT DOOS 


¢ _% 


Alex. Va. 


MRS Ficks: Be ho” "eal REDU 


| ebte and porch apartment 


AT 


: AUNT NG, 
| TOWERS | 


ce 


private d ahs 
Renting ne on 
AL 


Fs 


= Lee 


rms } ry 
Near sath and Fairmont 
420. AD. 2-0494 
ne 
$e. 


couonen oe om * oth 
NA. e-t4o) Carl ©. Holloman. 


COLOBED—™%) “ ST 
rm Kitchen end ath 


Woaalhy. HRs wea” Sa 


80 TO $95 ia : Pee 
3 votes eee venient location | 


FURNISHED PLAN | tote 


WITH 
YACHT HARBOR 
SWIMMING POOL 

BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


«Ww 
7” me. 
- 


D 
16TH ST. NE ins 
FROM $108 HEAT AND HOT WATER | § 


rm. &H. dinette 
AT HUNTING CREEK 


1-dedrm luv 
beth apart os 
ALEXANDRIA nitor m * st me. Apt | 


a om Sata A 


1010 UNG ST NW. ST 3.2660 
Con —ms s 


| ° oe Sal's obarue Tor Capt 
BENNING 4 HGTs. 


RESERVE NOW 
Rosemary Acts. | wesdecing 
TREMENDOUS ) 1 BEDRM 967 
2 BEDRMS. gy ® 


OR 3-BEORM. APTS. | 
APTS ae AVAIL) ALL 
| Ollie 


SWIMMING POOL | 


DING Bas Sh . my 
rice ic TABL 


929 EAST west OMIGHWAY 
ACT NOW—CALL JU. 8-1170) 
WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE 
ibn BROCEURS 
ANNOUNCING THE 
OPENING 


SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


SPACIOUS. DE LUXE, 
GARDEN.TYPE APTS. 
PRICED AT. 
| BEDROOM 

2 BEDROOMS 97.50 
3 BEDROOMS 117.50 
includes Utilities Except 
Electricity 

STCH FFATURES AS 


’ TO ’ Ra Fine FRIDAY | 
TO A, 7 D st 


s 


*"* 


(PURN 


—— 


ee: ne. 2 


Se = | 


st 
_2-room, Elichen = Z| } 


— 
ebes pl. nw. Utils 


inBe 


724 14th ot. aw. 


79 50 


uchanan 
arce corner “apt 


COLORED 
1620 KENILWORTH AVE. NE. 


1-BEDORM. APT, $75 
INCL. UTILS—SEE J 


YOUNG & CO, 


1010 


taree. e'ry 
jon 


vo blinds 
ne no 
stairs in 
heat 


INC, 


_ oT. 53-2660 
1 BEDROOM $65.50 ai 


vd 
apeir Apt 


REYPUSS BROS } 
1019 Sth ST Nw NA. 8-0580/) 

| COL—VACANT—$55 | 
| Nr. Minn. ave. se. Cony wes ney 
odes refr — J- i REA LI | 
4-2038° eves, EM 23-8919 ty | 
COLOSED—1906 cat NE~j bed- 


me 
; any. 
bullding tnd)- 
viduvai t fireproof 
construction frent-deor off-the- 
street parting. sutomatic washers 
end dryers im leundries. efficient! 
maintenance service, some wih 
private entrances 


EXCLUSIVE 
compiletetr 
aipped sith disposal 
and refrigerator. steel, cabinets 
eas renee and exhaust fan 


> 18th . & NW 


° 
Brigit 


; none 
Fenced Pls srouncs 
‘safety styled 


CONVENIENT RS 
Bu 


‘ 


Scho 
aa PP: ine 
ly Two Miles Prom Pen*eron 
aesel Apartment Open Deily 
5A 
Rerident Mer 
on Premises 
s h St OTs 4-7671 
DIRBCTIONS Out Shirley p. ieh- 
way to Glebe road. left on OCiehe 
to & Meade street. left to 26th 
street 
M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 
CORP 
4624 — HIGHWAY JA 4-1300 
TLETON APT 


1701 1 16TH ST. Nw 
1-BEDRM APT $85 


Mpacious apt im one of hy _— 


} 
nette ai ches 
and con venient te ‘tren. 
thoprp nn 


and schools $45 
Pius uth Nn 82900 Jack Krait 
2111 


NW 

l-bedrm. apt. with 

eres. ££). and bath 
t. $62 50 


Ta. Teins ee’ hk 
1 ithy Ce. & 
‘T 333 . 


uv rm 
@culls 


oats oe 
CAP’ T VIEW 
: O TO $57 MO. 
VST NA NATL REALTY | 


A Ooms rele NW AE. 7-3534 
nrb—| war ' est. NE —1 bed- 
din x : 


rug store valet _ = 

_ Norman Bernstein Syndicates _ 

VERMONT TERRACE 
2051 N. WOOUSTOL® 
bedrm 982.50, bedrm 


ine! uttis 
manager, 
8 0885 


One 
$98 50 
resident 
stock 


CO. S11 15th st. om 
NEAR. NAYLOR 
GARDENS 


location: newlrs decor rated | 
ip sserden- type development | 
n unite ovelete ch 


st 3106 Columbia ra 
th 6668 


—NE 4 room “kitchen 
bath, Brivate. RA, 6-596 
efficiency eith 19 Palrmeat 862 50, 

rv rive ata 
CO. §-5337, Key _in 
co. — Gh « 


inette. &i 
utils. Call LU 2- 
fice 4 Buens Vi sta te 

COLORED 
POMEROY RD. SE. 


PARKLANDS 


A NEW CAPRITZ CPMENT 
AladDemea Ave. and Stanton Rd. SE. 


SINOLE FARE BUS 
“Best Rent Buy in Town” 
LUXURY APTS. 
3% RMS.—$68 AND $70 
4% RMS.—$81.75 & $84.50 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


A Y 
A PA 


Ene 


RENTAL OFFICE J0. 232-2990 
Open Mon. to Gat, 9 AB. to6 PM 
to & 


1 bedrm.. living rm. kitchen. din- 


$57.50. PLUS UT! ay tae 
See Janitor 2614. Apt 
INC, 


YOUNG & CO., 


1010 18th St. NW ST. 


‘OLORED— Henning ra. & Ff st. se 


oe, Bt tie 3 rms 4. i, 
D—Lovely Apts bate or 
also oe ing rooms. 


~~ COLORED 


and 3-Bedrm. F Flats 
Tew PLUMBING. ti 


oe ae PA we 


Call Mr Enieht. Re 
COLONIAL 1 fieatien SB CO. 


i 
42 ING 
_ apt, f 
ROJECT 


unfurn.: PUBLIC 
e 


80 


atirac 


2 
TED, 
BRIC 4/3 * BUILDIN 


=. 


Tuvema\: 
ives wove 
v3 Baus. 6-12 SD bet wovi8e ehiwion 


= carefu! ae: 


see Mrs GOreveon. 3d al 


| gen. Rent 
ayes 


r.| plus 


| plus 


eae SALE 


er lA 
| tee! vias eae, Choice pie. 
i 


a ay La — ana maint 
— Pvt . 


+ 


NEW HORIZONS 
AWAIT YOU 


Cony 


oF M SN a 
ce * & cooperative 
fireproof spt 
: rm. 
4) 


n £5 
“and yare 


base- 
ae - ent 
")00 éo@n-. 
and see ior your: a, $110. avelabdie ~ 4 
7) or JA. 64576 Lévy REALTY 5800 Lee bev 
>>). 


eel WANTED 38 


ay ae 7. would lise eaters om 


xk 
ARL —3 bed ” 
Wak. eld 
Co. 


rms... bem: “Br bus ' 
. « Pit Fou Realty 
a Yi: CTON, 
ARLINGTON 
bedrme. detach } rigs home 
e yo with- earage. | Rm. and 
of 16th and K. be- cya 
ginning Apri 1. rite Radnor 
ve Itimere. giving information 4 
~ = aoe oT conditioning. CHA 
nepec| Ma 17 
— furn. end —— . as se ; 
Sao tenant Ander MAN 2 f 


- DC! 

AS 

= ROOMS & APTS 

WANTED BA 3 0277, MU. 3-8941 

COLORED—Lanalords | pont dist our 
.] 


rm » 60 mo Cen 
"GEORGE I “BORGER. INC. 


aise hye ; "y ‘ a ‘ 


rw. fire 


or Ment mor 


vem No) has 
our G saae help. 


- s . 
jon WLAND. 3 J eee 
Coc Basement ms time) wee arene. 

| Seurehes. soheo._ fe TE «9135 


FALLS CHURCH 


Choice suburben location: close te 


low retes 


x.. Port poise — a. - —— 
cmos iy tore 
2 mos $150 ber mo 
ented the week woene oe nes 
eburben ving, 614 


(2: 4601 Meridien lane—? 
rambier for the ema) 
full sedded. level 
parking. sefe for ent! i¢ren wy) 
' 986 Paeirfas ar. the Ar- 
: Pa riax Co ne: close) 
5-3 be beadrm 
'-bedrm 
“Waeuky 


— F 


rare ev urn 
ort Siyer and an 
$1485 FU ; 
JA full} 


.! 
$100 


somidete. ned low 
: 


nice imm sizs ty costs. 


‘4 


he 
ere and “109 50 


Larchmont Realty, Inc. | 
JE 4.3900. JE 53-9405. JE 35-1830) 
: GEORGETOWN AREA — }-bdedrm 

a heated home. st 
afer $125. J. LEO 


S41. OL. 4 
* = 


RUN 
ene den contemp ¢ tm- 


penc 
~“s 35. 


=-bedrm 


pew house: 2 Neree sg med 
+t considered. 


ever tpiae bids mo ee 


nv y turn 
fh bh 


00] ‘ 4800 
a. tye rm. "9185 mo ¥.. re | * also 


Nw be wy 

BORGER, INC. | REALT ‘CO. $417 L ot NW. RA 
NW. NA 8-0380) 8-snR0 
.—Alirac. 2-rm PEABODY ‘T NE $16—Very good 
for sgentieman: | 

67. all uiile | 
we SpectALifg in RENTALS | 
3-bedr 2-bath ram- . 


bath 
rem 


rm 
GEORGE | 


oft BRP Cin 


suite with death 
refrig. | if desired 


ee 

n nomes. 
tollet in we 
oor. separate cin 
110 


“aad TET. 


_ 


‘tell 
i= 


7.0 

R "ons 4 a260 
-irick ram-!| 

dining roeom. | 


NW O. 6-2923 

sired ‘. -bedroom Co on ia) 
den near Four Corners. &i)- 

ver er as, oe er MO Avei lable 
10 we reared JU 


Aprt) 
a » | bier room. 
RESTORED CO Lar —~y tee | 


living 
| Bane and ee 
mo. To inspect call 
just out of Polis np a KEY CO, REALTORS. | 


onic 

on 4 acres, 
bedrmns : 
PGs —3- bedroom Colonia! 


rm 
}-rm 
mother or maid. 
: ey 7200. James L. Dixon | 
wl Pee Colonia). 
arge living room 
Rede 


UN aan + 


su 
ric ramb) 
ny > ion. AML @ 
" anes 
air. 4 


one he 


ANDRIA 


K VILLAGE 


@ room. overlooking park 
tenant 
ric «& 


eee Rest. ox) 
\ at ie, | 


bet 
4 It . p-e8 
*S 30 M4 ae +2032 
ta bemt, §. aed 


“iit = — | Ri 
din 
enced 


ult 
utilities ¢- 
JU. 86-8200. 


x na ba 
Sag Phos 


WARWIt neat 
A TA 


3-bdrm_ aes ul 
me PARESIDE eee | 
775, “til 9 a 
u ever) and) 
seed rath 
no ily JO. 8-436) 


SAPECTALIZE ba RENTALS 14 


page Gispocel. 
?) mainte 
ahopp! ne. x ublic 
Hial schools edjotuine ore t 
mtagon and 20 min. down-) 
os. Open 9 te 


town as 9 
dally including Sumdays 


Mt. Vernen Ave. & Kennedy 8t. 
TE. 6-6912 


on Mi View PL SFE 
ms. 


7 


— Near 
Balto-Wash pews 


attach 
Inc 


| Be 5. 
KENSINGTON—3 bedrms.. 
ive $135 

AA R CUR TAM. 

} bedrooms, kitchen and ba Wise. Ave 

ing room, full basement with bath | 

5 minutes to 
3522 8. i6th 


619 GALVESTON PL. SE. 


fen 
a i) te SIDN MEN 

Close in to Washington 895 COLONIAL BRIC K—Oft Mass. ave 
bedr : 


thse. attached 
NCHER.- 


2 be 
pas 
e 
. podreems brick with bamt.. screen- | 
ed porch, firepl. amd fenced back 
yard. $115 mo 
3-bedroom brick, fenced by a vard. 
ams d. On end st 


m ba 
month. 
N AD 


4.2048 
OVERLOOKING > ROCE C K PK.) 
bedrooms, liv. rm.. 


RFE 
om _ = | 
2 ser porches, “ull 
Hs Be Available goal is 


et bra Me OCCUPAN NCY 
4232 SOUTHERN AVE. SE. 


¢ h 
4-bedroom ses, fair” Dacement: - pe AS —— vedi 

‘ ‘immedinre ore es i ft- WA? a. 8-6440. Sidney | - 

isk Us TYCO. 74 Men» and Oo eat 


eo atlaved ine Neal Calvan —--——Cauiinaed in Next Cola — 
OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent _46OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent_46 
WHEATON 


11441 OLD BLADENSBURG RD. 
1 Block East of Georgia Avenue 


REA 


4150 Square Feet of Air Conditioned Office Space 


$2.25 per sq. ft. 


Fetate Office. Insurance 


Rea) 
This ove location is ideal for Organization. 


Secretarial School or Engineering 


H. L. RUST CO. 
NA. 8-8100 


ons. R. HOFF, 


a fs 


| Beek SPACE $40 


"| orem 


‘AUTO | 


| (ween 
r. i Rock ville on B& 


detached house 3}. 


AMIN eae are cliente, wih 
INC. Re a 


1707 Duke 6t. Alex. Va. TE. 6-3 


he atte ie bide Nee have our own 
Movkhn sti 


SALE, PROPE 
APART MEN rT HOUSE 


me paisa prae. 3 basement apts. 
Aw , 100% occupancy 
, ncome approx, at a Sapna. | 


ts. turn. 
For aeral oy “Su. gate 

no 

with 


pman "Realty 
STANTON PARK 
$10.000 s 
Lore, 684 OP 535.006. 


ail WA, band | 
WN office building. ad- 
apitol 

BU 


} e. ae 
ne office 3- “ 
1A LEASE—}3 
. air condition 
Avaliable March 


aree corner dice 


space * 
Conn. Ave .. oe ae Ss. Whee Fe: 
fleor or part air 


t Cueto area -New bulidinge 
ee ir-cond . furnished, 


The above only . at BR. excellent | 
office spaces in tone of ci 
Call Mr dE to “Sr Sie. JA M 


ft. 


R 
Cc. 


ae ned pt 
locat new gasoline station 
with “gilt ec eaaed' | jease ser Wrhe 1) 


= Prop. Wanted 62A\ 


y. Getendey 
apt 
isis 


‘SALE, Dd. C., — 


LO 
K 


conta ning 


¥s< oor spate | 
ach f floor of 


eull idlas 


“4 


Charming | 
unusueasly 
firepiace, 


24 
lus full asement, 


is AB 

white brick Calon 
| Gosisned 

v) 


rate! 
excelent 
abie rena. 


WEAVER BROS. 
= eo 71-8300, 
of vhs EM. 2-8499 | 
~ AIR-CONDITIONED ) 


Suite of 3 or 4 rooms ith private 
lav atory ane frep ace. High grece 
centrally located office bics om- 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc.| 
eR LY ae a hue geigk heme: com 
St /1025 CONN. AVE. cat ceeae a oia pagt 


an excellent bide for ager et ottice | beara 
r ' ie 
ch — bev ~ 3 ae a sui ites | © 


Screened porch carpor: 
ful lot With tal trees and forma! 
arden im rear Under 000 | 

yen Co. EM. 23-0581.) 


CAPITOL HILL 
Meany teem ae beth 
home 


i) 


wim 82 
including 
Bons. Realic 
"| foes a Li eye 


CAP fOL Hilt 


secant. §-room and ee 
Be front e prick home. idee! to 
entertain and gracious hing, 


eves. 


tation, approx 
of attr 


} 
separate dining ares. | ORR 
| 


| BUSINESS PROP. SALE 


| and is moderna in ever , war, 

| ble fireplace s nt 
yards. on wice alle; 
features. price $16.9 ’ 

| Oail Hervert & Sons Reaitors sts 
bast oe 1tod st. Li. 30129. eves... 


Li 2-27 oem 
CATHEDRAL AREA 
3308 WOODLEY RD. 


isaac Pazornick Real Estate 
me Drick house on unususel- 
irelaree sor eee ss ith sub opine 


space | drewins room piace. sun 
outside; room. ree dinine od atin fire D. 


wry. Kite 
7 launary 


ft plus full 
situated on corner of suey 3 —— 
indows 


STORES, RENT 49 
GToncta, AVE NW, 3500-032 — 
Over 2000 


| 
a] @ 
4 


o-nere bide AR 
bout 25 cars pilus o 

ths Service stairs. in | 

Can | basemen 


00 per mo 
te responsibie 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc son as 
N Kp 0-6500 | 


aitor = “ast 


bas had 
near all 


‘ait ite 
s ca cod 
sopping cgnver_ N= ry c bemetive Case C 
Por 


or elsay tras at ation 


ni'- 
Inc 
S66 sa. | 


~ J der. ro 
-3010 J 


loor. 3 oo end bain 


Pitt 2," 
Edward H. Ro o.. Inc. 


CHEVY CUASE—< bedrms 2 bain 
beau a ock to toamee | 


A 


Choice | 


ary Fh ee 


| HBUSTRIAL 7a 


2- 3326. 
Ase. DC Where — 
find a wvrick residence) 
$25,000 


os. Eo 
“. BUSH, Inc. | Gaevy¥ 
; . | can 7 io 
about yrs. oj or 
RTY 52 : Ist fl. powde 
inine rm. mod 
~ reened perch. 2nd fi 
bed . stairs te a finished Ire 
surteced road iat w 
1 all or any part 
, reaponsibie 


se) 


ene 


‘Reem sites 
ATTENTION, BUIL 


Apt. site A table for @ 3-stery | 
14 wnit apt A -s. —_ ~e =| 
—- a ineer 
aaa ed - apy AO © ttn! 
gro ms You — float your loan 
and start construct) = tates) 
N 88-0440 e! om 
cal A eae _ 


_ BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES $5 
ALON 


An unusual onportuntt?, ™ an et, 
cottons lecation direly 7 need a3 


E area teise 
— y aaa PE itch | 
in sormptien. call | 


with iquor “ad | 
partn 


ta wited! . | 
atarr ES ne est PE. 2 


dv ys | 


tenan' 
ra 
8 . 9-5 | 


© -f 
Large modern 
near pub. 1¢ 


8375, 


_" GEORGETOWN : 


’ 
’ 


¥ 

detached home 

xitchen, 2-car garace, 

eae parochial schoo's 
epee ci 8- eves. 


NEW LISTING go wis. AVE 

eatrance). Adorable bric« ay for ened 
pts tae iv room ifirepiac 

Por turt her 

Tj or J 

ba tN 

z4s : 


or wil 


_— AGENT, 9 


cs me rm y ro 
J. Leo K 
Byun 3 2100 


hav ve & most 
}-bedroom 


gtiract ive and spacious ~ 
living 


Laree 
large garden, beauti! 
Laurence | 


Realtor itor 


Hliandsome brick featuring § bed- 

rooms. 3% tiled baths, wultra- i 

modern kit. large living 'm open: | 
landscaped patio. 


| » oo 

a — rm you in 
a 

land, a nave ped, & 


OY FOR RENT—Exce 
; nw 


“lar 

to all 
convenience, immacuiate : 
home with 3 wonderful porches. 


$250 gorund- Geet earace. 


LUCHS Cvo.. 

N. CAP.—NR. D. C. LINE—GI 

3.bedrm. corner brk. Liv, rm., din: 

area, screened pch., dshwshr.. gard. 
w/ rd level ar 


LEO M. "BERNSTEIN co. 


er 
ital. Truly ¢ “Duy c 
the ye or Mh, B ‘built = 

hed om. brick over tile con- 
epructien. 


new -nhouse 
. Lst- ma. den. excellent, cor 


“Rhode Island ave 
nw. cory 
usted, as 


“se down, 


ROOMS, 7 BATHS 
Meee ite. bet ween 1 hen and ith 

ear.: heat: income 
sioed 


iL ee 


DWIN L. 


tween 14th 
etely equid.: 
mo.; pric 


Reed Hos 


tch- 
rs 


ought an t ‘oo | fen eestor 
a 3 ' 
pure 
thes. 


oa htt ai 8 nda di 
Sis vr siloe-| fe 
sh. ee. RA.) 


ar 


rs 
A 
RE! ‘ ry Ul, & = 


Fcate) {im TW Bh 


. 7-1800 ‘ti. 7 P 


1001 15th St. N.W. 


ath 


$26,950 
NEW LISTING 
terfut ns Gorden. tat bent, 


gas heat. . t cond. 
HATEICE'® SON 
DE. 2-5000 MA. 3 AR 


ARK. D. C—Sie of- 


WOODLEY Ff 
fering . a ~ Bp) 
~ ene ot 


sional naps Pay bik wes at of) Conn 


16 MERIDIAN NW. 
Pa he Tg 


as erson et 
$20,000 
Interesting bechelor house with 
heat. deep garden, 


730. 
m & Gerber till > mm 


ONLY $200 DOWN 
OFF SO. DAKOTA AVE. NE 


20th & aT RO. NW. 
4 Bedrms., . Baths 


mmaculs'! e concitior va 
“& 24056 Tis 
$-8697 — 
215 Rhode island Ave., NE 


Bee thie lovely 6-rm. Ddrick 
as 
CALL DL. 


Chines Only $1 300 


Clean 6-rm. Drick. 3 bedrm 
NE i 


Pair. 

per mo. que - 
tor “this pasar ous brick 
oor 


ified af 
1ai; wder room 


Colen 
NE loc&e 
™. 


COL Rr i Modern—-Vacant. 
UPPER BRIGHTWOOD 
ONLY $750 DOWN 


semidetached rice, 
, Attractive siete 
reation room | neat 409 
ee 9%. 776 


« 


oF thi 


-| COLORED—SOUTHEAST—$13.008 


VETERANS 


Knotty Pine Rec. Rm. 
$500 On —$79.09 Monthly 


This house is beautiful It's 

ons 3 years old and has 4 

. tive reom 

ti) od bath and = 

a atten se... ; 
Behar. “fon oa 


nd 
r ard. call 
ie a OL 53-5821. 


FRED A. SMITH CO. 
Rais, ews foaN ee 


eecaches corner brick. 
tif 


a 
downpsa ty 
+ $-4056 


* ell 


na Ei; 

REALTY 

_s DY 29 ow AD. 2-0494 
Cb ome YE iveks 
NO MONEY DOWN 


ERS 


‘reasonable 
goon KALA nts 


MUS REALTY 


ser Seow Tic | $ 


FRED EHRLICH 


st 3-450 
wher Pt ? sy ai: * ’- 7998 
COL.—WOODRIDGE 
2 | bet ne i, * nome 
mus 
PRINGLE 


'* 


pone. 


Ch a 


WOODRIDGE De 


/ 
QUESTION—Where can rou ce’ 
new condition POUR 
home with DEN on 
mendous jot. fo 

with @ small down payment 
Por the answe 


MURRAY LEVINE, "AD. 4-3737 
Y 


oth, Bo fl oni: les Terrace. 

24th St Sale by owner 
$230 cown Aa $69 mo. in- 
cludes Tax and Insurance. 5 rms. 
yard. sutomati ¢ vom as mac pee. 
"COLORED —VAC 

bric sei 
rehes Fa 
“ERED EHRL| 


extra jarge kit. fimished a, 
ae extra 
CANT 
609 ONEID 
a, rm hen 
1012 14th st. aw 


COLORED—OG 


large screened rear porch. fe 
ate possess 
2 BATHS— POWDER RM 
Bemidetached 
right joce 
cH 


3 }-488 


NORTH MICHIGAN PARK 
VACANT—ONLY $750 DN 
ean buy tbis ultramodern brica 
eoncrete front perch. 6 rooms. «'s 

recreation room, 
3-3400. ev TA, 


? ve Lv. 2 13 
COL ie heed Terr. 


* $750 DN. 


MUST BE SOLD 


. this beeutiful, like-t 
room brick home in NE sect 
setely i's concer. frt. peh: 
bamt. auto. as heat. 


Res RA UN. 4-3422 
a 
DETACHED COLONIAL 
$295 DOWN 


acious 4-bedrm. home; 
apee hall bath on tet an 
2d - basement’ gaa f.- h.; 
back ere: 


7, -Tm.. 


ris 
LRU . HO. 2-1257 
RED 
OPEN SUN,, 2-6 
4020 E STREET S.E. 
GI $750 DOWN, $75.48 MO. 
Beautiful oond. knotty pine rec?, 


kit.. dishwasher, sar- 
ipter ran 2. a 8 


id o.. wishes ot bike. 
3 MAN'R * AR 


ATTENTION BROKERS 


oS 
Bea ae 


. & INVESTMENT CO. 
1A. 8-3480_ ____Eves.. AP. 7-8267 
COLORED, $300 DN. 


GI APPROVED 
ONLY $75 PER MO. 
7TH & MARYLAND AVE. NE. 


bY Pa ginine home ) qomstets 
Sie “fee ; te 
Peeaties 


“bearms 
hot- 
bans ey “settle: 
= 
Colored —$10,9 0,950—$78 A Me. 
bork 
a 


—| DIRECT FROM erent | 
a a 2 a greverts. 
ce, Fes asters or night. Mr. 

fae M. BERNSTEIN CO. 

CO $-3533 ‘tl 9) 7 Duy ork 


guporvisic 
LOCA- 


‘box 807, POST-T. H 


PRINCE GEORGES CO. HOMES 


irect from home 


PFiret floor 

us show 

brick in new how 
used for 

fae separate 


semidet 
built-in garage 
side-hall 
crete 
fer itm 
ist ti . 
M Kitchens, | 
ATION 


47 W.ST. N.W. 
OUTSTANDING 


Semidetached One of Washing- 
tens prettiest shaded  biocks 
Large Colonial brick home. BEAU- 

TTION. Knotty pine 
recreation rm New million-dollar 
kitchen. 6 large rooms. »-Dieck te 
transp. New gas beat. Call ‘til 


R.A. HUMPHRIES 


3 Mass Ave Realtors NA 8-020 
PEAR Bw PROVIDENCE Hoek 
/ 
Gl's 
$12, 000—2 Baths 
RECREATION ROOM 


me $500 deen ang sv2 77 

me. you can dSuY Wiis 
edern eden detached brick 
home with a1 rooms Lares ly 


Cooeretee 
feat 


a .-! “Anghor- te 
Ae ait 
jonial close Naval Nosepite), 


yar 
FRED A. SMITH 
éin full i: 


Fate 
x 5-2488 
5128 3RD ST. NW. | room.” full 
porc earee 4-811 


242 BATHS—REC. RM.) Fexnonrzrn. on 
ao BY. i me, A. Atiractive 
Immaculate bedrooms ond : 
ining room. full 
room wart = 


cont rms mad Lim 
appraised 8750 


ment. owne 


Sekt | Be 


til 


brand-new ‘brick pe Cod with 

Mise Sadr Pats! 

bath on oA: 3 lege dbedrmes ond 

ba epsteire, full real 9 — = 

; SilliPe. OL 
‘ 

Ba. i Caters — i$, 168 | 


n 
> Speeneve 
din. ares. eauip. Kit 
let: close te schools 
PHILLIPS. OL. 2-7006 


LS BEADNOOR — 6-year- 
dri * pseatel Ri. slate roof, 
center ha es in liv : 

’ A my ‘an rm ROCKVILLE .. 
bedrms bright emt | 
— 


‘side 


‘ 
e 

+ 
iM. 3-5 


home 


"REA 
2 fu 


uae 


-—Br 
din room compictel? ecu! 
Sitchen: fon 
: OL 


ZENDORFER 
RETHESD 4 — Ideal ‘ 
famig bedroom. 


COLORED-GI’s 


NEAR SOLDIERS’ HOME 
Gi Approved—$13,000 


¥ 


CABIN JOHN 


isk ext 


Yes & ITH CO. 


COLORED—PETWORTH 


Por « low $495 down payment Trew 
an on —— m6 oeee ae 


ee: 4 2? bathe 
rd! Your monthly payment | 
fine ioce 
wn RA. 


AB mee 
ae 8750 deen te non- 
fe, tyre tallered te your) 
ipet-class, }-bedrm. Tfam- 
areas. For piers. 
ion eatt =, ‘2 neon JONN 


ba 1813 


rm... hese 
reaee 


Bi 
Ay 


26 eo 
ph Kinsky Office. ST. 3-S311 


““BUDNEY 
ta 


525 Sonentenienn St. NW. | 
TIRED OF RENTING? ? 
ONLY $99.50 MON. 


Tess then ft conte te tat pa peer’ =| 


ment. i. @ ay ee ie 

m ne y installed, tea | 
ton 2 ooo es: full emt nity! 
Low  R. payment. a “tl 


MURRAY LEVINE. AD. 4-3737) 


porch. ree 


bray YrieL es 


rine... int 
oo Call anne 0G 
4.0069. and 5 ’ Reve a chat 
houstn 


BETHESO 
7100 "FAIRFAX RD. 


rm com pleted 1200 

rian decorate ee a Oy ‘corner 
niy @ r 

FULTON ‘“orhed = e¢ porch. gpoare’e 

out- 


in. mM. os 
- | ae we ~ 


y 
JOSEPH KINSKY, "REALTOR 
ST. 3-5311 zvEse. Ct. 45974 


avy t eo tew 

hi drick jus 

oy with oodles of gece 
arm ; iv 


roun 
soceeet *, 


Stainless Steel Kitchen 
Ist-Floor Powder Room 
Full Bsmt.—Gas H.-W. H. 
at rst DOWN 

"ADEE oa aes 
$250 DOWN— 


Toe « auselified OL 
detached $-rm brick 
reened 


sonal 


ors. ny sem 
hom 
goren. , Rx} 


clousness and 
site bedr 
dining. © 
ment A 
est sa hd 
n on 
“shady lane he | 
ay 1 © bedrms , extra 
bving. ” ana dinine yoome. | 
‘. kitchen 
Nant bur si at _ 


$995 DOW)? 5.9 
Oen this beautiful, mode 
teched brics home! | 
rm. 
ern kitchen send 
ished basement s bh. 
concrete frent porch. detached gs- 


Bix in RAL ° tun ee 


Colored—18th & Taylor NW. 
$15,950 det. 6 bedrms. 2 baths 


CEO Mt’ BERNSTEIN CO. me 


co 54-3533 


28.ft livt 
wat Paras vedrmy. 


- M BRI 
2 Kitchens—2 Baths 
Full Bsmt., Gas H.-W. H. 
Rec. Rm.— Det. Garage 
$995 DOWN 


" MONTY KOMsOW. REALTOR | 
mr <0 UTHEAST 

SHIPLEY TERRACE 
Gi APPROVED, $10,750 


$400 Down--66.58 Per Mo 

Levels semidetached bric« 

in this convenient jecation. Livi 34 
.—— ment 


ne yom ¢ and kitchen 
badeos 
| wit th 
sutomatic ‘pest and outside ~ 
trance. To see. call Mr Mcintosh) 
X %3-2480. eves. and Sun. 


“FRED A. SMITH CO. 
" =) 
CORNER BUNGALOW 
$595 DOWN 


faow. Woodridge % ogee 
a) 


h tac! ~y 
re “By hh basement 
Mo ve right in 

REAL TY CO HO. 2-1257 | 


t 
@ hes t of "chevy 
ear Colu Coua 
Club ‘oreund- level o Res. with full 
bath suitable fer physician. Gen- 
erous = living and dining rma. 


level uving ia 
Chase 


e 
ha. patio. gersee 


Vacan' 

arege. ao iaree 
seaped et 4 "Teal a 
Wo. 6-2 


950. Call 
Edward H. Jones 4 Co 


Coe CHREE VILLAGE 


A laree old home of great dignity 
- m. in the Best pectie 
Chevy Sante 


COLOR ED—UPPER NORTHWEST 
LOW Y DOWN PAYMENT 
EDEC —TRA ACCEPTED 

oaks 6-room » i, baths, 3 Circle 
modern kit. porches 60x125. Includes! 

1, 0. rms. 4 fireplaces 

Rome well priced at 


oeiare, 
Boot Vins ok rel a 


cepilonal a 
- Brick ne od on eats 
gown non- 
kit. 2 bed- 


. 
Pat eer IN 


Colonial prick 


rm 
\e heart oer Ns iy Beth 
like at = now. 


is vely 


oymente 


6 LGE. RMS. 


rm., rm. and 7 
+ ey “other” unusual, 


Ne 
rms. ™ KA 
‘eres oe itt 3- ere 


h 
Call "til 8 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
w"AARYLAND 


KENSINGTON 
Rent Rack (reek Park: Yar 


soit ae ett 


— $19, 
crore tad 


ve bam. Arepiae 


with or on 
HUGGING E nth N, INC. 


MASS. AVE. AREA 
RAMBLER 


old nda 
use condition 
yutiful rec a rm 


. 
a. 


iv roll: 


be AVE. 


ExTEseee rambier — 
= poet & leas 


r iiecon rine — Brick nonet 
am outa e ent + 
Pee ciees oF td 


i% be 
shaded fenced ra. garese. wal 
to evervtht e What a roomy Reme| ¢ 
ae. ® laree fami'y 0S Pe 

2 2-4209 


Spore 


3 
’ 


chance 
dn 


your 
$500 
or 


vet. er 
to ~ with cals | 
end still pay under the 
appraisal for this 3-bedrm 


ramber with large Ancher fenced | 
Nice plant~-; | 
SPENCER, 


jot 


Excellent we 
me BR 


Es 
Realtors. rs 2- ane 
eke speed Rich 
lo 
Bell-t0- teh 
erred 
inrp eb: 


Maren, fence fenced 
Mt a _ 


e <4% ioan. De 

S biocks te” pee sad trance 
5 ac — oe 
. -a is cox 


~ —— 


ockvi “ille—$ 
ere \e ee. wi +t ed - Fa 
Sink Re. CI . 
Bow S-bedrecm, veenter bell. | bamt, 


| 

rembier on simost ‘p-acre 
wooded let. Larse living s 
arate dint room 

Kitehben wi! 


+m ‘> 
c. OL 


e Palit.” 


oO 


DMO 
JU. 9.5555 
5 


— > 
© fh 00% beans bree. "pealters 
ee Le Fat 

me... ip sll on 2° 2- 


tree- 


erce! r 


2-bedroem brick rambier| 
loads Laree 


arm 
lose transportation 


‘ 
OL 4-811) til 9 
SILVER SPRING 
FOREST OLEAN PARK 


SWISS CHALET 


HIOH ON A HILLSIDES 


Quiet seclusion with @ magnificent 
oremic 
. => < 


’ large 
I hitehen end «| 
This house ts ex- 
coedingly attractive and distine- 
tively different. Price $23.500 


J, Wesley Buchanan, Inc. | 
OL. €-3400 
13.500 ., Galifor- 
expansive 
com -— 

loan 
rr ay 


* a 


ric onial. 
separate room. Grepiace in| 
wane room. fon bemt with gui 
* co 


ine! 


ASILY goo lo schools. 
on 


| fees tent naty lowes : 
ree ced "eleely landscaped et 
ome is brick rection: 3) 


bedrsoms leg booms ¥. siping room = 


Priced for quick sale, $16.1 
CAPE COD beautiful 
hom 


e fl fu backs 
screened rea. ‘finished ree 
level jet 


Holmead 4 ns 


TING 
BRICK RAMBLER 


=| $10, 500—GI 


rOR SvEsy- 
oom. eau 
specious Rea 
| jes stor 


i) rte: 3 

toms beneed 

| Se te tas a 
REDERICK W. mentee 

SALES, INC., NA. 8-5000 

you are looking 


for the maximum in comfert with 
the minimum of = this is t-— 


966 PER MO 
lu 
v 


ree 
amtior: screened Seren, etal 
Ne basement. 
—— 


room bungalow. Many maeny ex- 
tres: clean os & pin: conv. to 
everything Call MANNY FITZIG. 

. #0069. Celenial Investment 


we A. HUMPHRIES ota 3| 


8 Mass. Ave. Realtors. NA. §-5020 


WEST CHEVY CHASE 


WESTMORELAND 


one HILL 
on al Ye 
it ear 


rite ickulnd Saething 
on second Liv: ad dini 
ata 
wire. “Leslie 

. & A N. “MILLER 


aphareien Be 
ea “ 
3875. 


= 


Gem bo 


nd taroushen’ 


Bi garage, ete 


of fivins - 
a | 


| leering 2 Ki wliad 1 


act & "McREEVER § 


WOOD ACRES 


6 and 7 rme., 
dis screened 
conven- 


vd Cope 


a, YOR Bichon: Of avalied 


-| Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 


eperiaiRg ae) 
aig bast to ce 
bare eet fiat 


WwW. R. 
-T 
iat 


i aati 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


a “eis 
Sik 


er ak peege by} tier 


iy A: 


buy at 


ag of CORN 


woopmo0o Teimilt potired | rete 2 
ey erie 


ad or i 
portetion; 
ie this charming small heme for 


Agee F ose 
artistic folks: all-brick: screened 


pore: imm TR a ipnies crcomner out 


+ 
Ni pL. 
5% DURE 
Bown — rue 


"bear ip. kit. 6 Se 


7 


SALE OR RENT 
SILVER SPRING 


4) 
& . 
rooms exceptionally 
dining rm vA 
rov I 
A. 


hehe cob 


ram 


{EE ¥; nt % Wo 
CALL TO SEE 


On a 3-bedrm. bu unae- 
im area. kit 
«-acTe jot with 


i fate aoa te 


& * 1 Sia sos Si cas bate Gal 
S| "ah ne 


oe ay F- chorm quontal . 
: 


sttaste 
| on on args. cor tas i Sables cole 


or al eval 
You will 


on 


only 


ine. 


we a & eas) bury 


yles Realty Co., 


(ORE FOR YOUR MONEY —}-dec- 
. pmncomess home with larer 


Visit ROBERT E LOHR Homes | 


a 


4-BEDROOM BRICK 
frie 
| SU 


* bungalow 


In nes 
JBURBAN Beat TT'CS 


5402 Ma pore ree s&s. £ 


aS wSOD on aie 


” 4-7206 til! S7SO down and 878 per neem f 


iYite Gass “J this charm 


7-8837 

IM BRITT 

4920 LAN AD HWY s 8 | 
saa x poe nna 


‘BETTER LIVING | Byte 


— 
A ey & three- batter) ge om i, ’ plenty 


4 
bier ' 
in | 


nething te 
* evel 
Blee 


uptu 


Assume 
CO ok 4. 4- a he 
space’ Beautify) 
= ft 3 -bdect 
maintain 
mmeculgte comdition 
oO close to schools one cx| & 


to tremeportetion ane ef tae | 
RE 


facilities Priced at 


hree-ded room gee +: 
ree tieanen the. "beats. PA 
vl sehr ag Bm garden | of 


gsrape entire let fen Asking| *4 


_— aS yw & Co. 


th yi B “3% 
vel ground = “ones 


towards bedrm 
if shift * $12,300 
REAL Tor UN 
Bepaiaie 


rm. basement New ren 
\y) ———~ distance ‘e 


rie ot 


acres 
m-Berern 


bun 
ter =r] 


din 
every ith 


ey ee | 
gorgeous 1 tet ie thectiy | 


ge a 
kaa As a 


ay a ery - 


oF bed 
og 
doen 


PROPER TiEs 
‘Wies 0 C —20 Mins Fi. Meade | 
Beacon Hgts., Kiverdale | 
VETS—30-YR. LOANS 
wl NO 1 tA DOWN | 


ae: liv = ~~ 
ht outst ’ 


~ 
peal | Cae ay Nee eee 
$12,750 TO $12,995 


«ce. condition 


j. 
euler. . id | aE-IN—41) 
$u Large ( | Loan tractive 3-Bedrm du yuan full 
Small cash down and bay, = bemt. end sareer reened 
rent im this practi ar, 80 por liv. rm. with Srep ace re) 
—_ all-bric Y Tied ~ ge = level aint =.. —_., cit. Taree fenced | | 
mr. schools | 


‘ ERAHAM. & "CO. do ows. "ana other ‘catene Name your 


terms. PRI 4 G PROP.- 


= 
JU. $-6010 Eves a 
OR DROOME-T FUL BAT ING E ipelud! ng Tana, me °. 


— 
WOODMOOR Fa eee ype. bam. 

Pius benutites extremely large ree. | "°°" a 

ful grounds with trees’ | 7.7 
whey ~y living room: attractive ¢ 
porch makes this & much-s t- | “transferred. must se it 
efter home im this section: opel | ern fiesta rambier Huge equipped | 

e ai 


ee 2 oe a ai 
% an. the BEDFORD, AP. 7-2345 
566 full price At- 


Day . al 14 
ares 
eated 


7. 
at 1 price 


tlle 
fant 
10.) 


eee Will - 


Sirsa A 
| RE | a 


MARYLA 


6 —_ 
home ip this sepular com. 
ee the Prince Georges 


Stabe es 
avers 
AVON DALE 


Beautiful betes, Cape Cod on 
large corner Lee. | 
fireplace, fam “eae a 


$13.950: in “desirable 
ghborhood of close-in Cheverly 
terms or trace 
WA. 7.3900, ROBE 


co Cc | 
realtors. be sale. dea) with «@ real - 


“EXCEPTIONAL V VALUE | 


TTISYVILLE 
Rolts TO VETERANS 
insurance 


tale: 
to Baste ‘ 4 left 
oi Woodreve rd a. on ‘| 
te ‘ . a -| “nN 
Boge peal we anoton +300 ‘Bo _ pilus taxes £ 
2-story }- room house 
r [pe : & pertect condition. 
tor door 
complete 
cent Jerome 


Bathelte Churen oa wm ochial schoo! 


“Ha orry 7 Boswell Co. 


Realtors 


.. 


c ; — story, 3-bed- 
exceifent cond Onder ites Make | BURB. 


14.750, well locat- 
ow with expansi@m 


ALEXANDRIA — 
ed brick bunge 


COLLEGE sega 


Home with 

Colonial on 

3 apts: 1 bieck 

pike walking distance from 


* Suburban Realty ting 
M o 


" 
1 J 
“#309 Mt 


rm. “Fow brick: newly | 


t 
rmé.. 
that ‘tx —s $79 mo oo ll 
hed 1M gg Te 8-7237._ 


iver eo aag 
79 
ALEXANDRIA 


Braddock Heights 
=| NOT JUST A HOUSE 
BUTA 
re BEDRM. HOME 


eal feell ea 
t ick = 
ade nee Tae ive pee se. 
oun aaa 
aa and 
ith 
the M/ PB dus 
i ek ATE BATH 
fee — 2 & ttache ef es er 
4 abssective 
n ana its Tot,” Good to 
ae r- aed ani poses oe 


every wqnag © —q 
tal way 
eble “a , ~ leet R sporeved, 


“$12, 950 


we ot “for this 

charm ok i] 

Fo. walk ins distance a _— s. 
transpo 


tment 5 ca 


The M. H. Barry Org. 


mente. Lote, Seberciat 1 Proverty 


| ‘ie ‘a 
pro “ed ‘ot utr 
ven 


low | can't 


} 


| GEORGES | rege 


| 
| 


| $U 
—————“"Vinginia | 
lik 


Vernon | 
' 


—inendta Rambler 


mmander moving. 


Tms. 2 
Laree level lot end 


Town & Country Realty 
~1415 . 


- rm c 
cing you wis 
t 


ie atexins 


auto TA 


| oes ie iar a ~ 


tC se, 
ye iB ee 


“Move "in 


mm iene pee. 


OO) be. ra. toy 


Colonial. benetituly | 


on ead- 


lovely ents —y ae hints 


with °. 
sm. attractive kitehen. sow? 


Wnndoome 


on 24 
vare priced Aw jow 6's. “pith ex- 
ellent ws 


B. WRIGHT 


| | "Quaint neg has q 


With Basement 
ated just rnon | 


of mic a Ve 
ivd. in ae Ti Wate. VILLAGE | 


Give the family « treet and 
this Tm. or 


ce 


ane 
. . « 


tere. 
an ¥ vetian n pling . 
+e of ie 


"The M. H Barry Org. 
2206. Mi oernee Biva 
Kt. 5. 
a th ‘Oi Reliable 


en Gar 


Linden 


ig bond 


outside ent 


r A considered or 82 } 
HICKS REALTY CO. 
Realtors 


KI 9-1600 _ 


- ALEXANDRIA | 
$219 DN.—G!—$64 MO | 


5-yr. old bSOrick teen house fea- 
turing 2 Bice bedrms eo 
dining tm full Desemen 

kitchen. tiled bath. — Nerd 
storm windows end & 
be beat 

close te everything 


* 24-HOUR PHONE, KI. 
OPEN SUNDAY 


Alexandria Area | 
$219 DOWN—$64 MO. | 


Nice semidet. Brick home in con 
venient Jefferson Manor featuring | 
pine peneled recreation rm. sep-| 

full basement. 

nic . equip. zitchen and 

Anchor-fenced ievel cx ood | 
$109 . 


BROOKS REALTY CO. | 

MULTIPLE LISTING REALTORS | 
il Washington 8 

24. oe hove Ki. 8-0777 


at town 


and garaee re > m2. 
at the a. He 


GOR DIN.- 


] of $19 


REALTY CORP. | 
iy on Forest L ux- 
*. 
: Leste ‘iy: | 
ne =. awit h uniove floor to cel 
ng f dining * 
fut birch cabinet bite en 
washer. carbage Gisposal. ¢ 
oven. table range 
and breakfast bar 
and 2 tull a 
basemen! ¥) firep) 
roughed -in v4 "Leth Attached 
Ralcony overlooking 


de juxe refrig. | 
5 lar 


room 


JW 
A 
“Near Kanns”’ 


facsty brick home, Smocuiet jete 
rom stem to stern 


tached gre $3000 cosh will | 
handle or oocintaeat. - 


Arlington neeity 


mi w Xo ich 4. 


Oaekewsing 


FOR YOU WHO ARE 
Moving from he C. to Va 


Boab” BUS 
ia 


rick derful Por Low Upkeep | 
on ul bedroom i', bathe 
tires lace in 
auly craft, 
no storage pro 
the house. Bitu-| 
evelied. beauti- 


ahrubbhed of 

PER ECT 
Financing. terms ce ' tibet ar- 
9.750. We 
yt its « 


yWAGRUDER 
JA ae 


b 


35 WILSON 
ARLINGTON, 


MBPT ARI BE ASR | 


f you are seeking an excel- 
pome. extremely well con- 
ead an ] 


ora 
neighborhood, 


nee of 

d sroseeing this 
miss »* 
basement, anak y Ss et 
4 

rms. ona Arey bath, stoarpte 


en. yA ‘Tina Bie F liv 
GEORGE H. paar CO. 


Rea)tors 


within 
ing. 


5 J-bedroom brick 
rare: close to 
. No real- 


NEW HOM 
ity an a brick Cojenta! 


4| gue) lovely street in fe 


yents a ne 
Sto 


ARL . Chose-ip 
rambler. fenc 
t ation 


I ee Se 


Soe: ¢ 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


st floor 
ine yy sy, 
Seats 


, r gts. 
FOUR LARGE BEDRMS. 


own & Country, — 


Sos 
oy Estate Service, Inc. 
“i ‘950 4 


oe 5 


nd 950 N. Monroe &t. 


+ Ky tovake ase 


Gardens E 


| sonable 
; | terme! 


"3. 3.0777 | 


muti: in 
or | ¢ a 


"4 —_ ¢) 
“a 00 | Piatti Pos oi Na 


m- | M. T. BROYHILL & SON 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
ee 


SHOPPING 
LIST 

;| Sewanee seach hee 
>| oe ae rm. yy u en. 
a & tot tiah Toasts ee 
tiful wooded “s-acre let. 815. 
BUNOALOW—4 yrs. old, cicPamodere 
‘3 ry oe Sis$ a 
ae 


rooms very 
ef et 2 ear 


With 
wide 


on 


— ar ais 


ery i 


oe 


vol, ep. 
eo AN vile 


| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ina Wednesday, March 14, 1956 oe 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 38] 000 
| Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


jots of 
at + Td 


Schste ‘toate reatures “fociodune | 
$n.500) may co Dt 


Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
MN. Randolph at Glebe, JA. 71-5200 


|GARDEN CITY 


CUSTOM IVANHOE DESIGN 


Phone 

REpublic 7-1234 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
ea 


HOME AND I 


| 


fee cr ais ts & co. 
th A. 35-0707 


ul cons 
Sreaktestdinete’ Ss 
beth. i} 


No Traffic Jams 
5 Bedrms., +44 Baths 
$26,500 


Here vou brick coms 
‘s large im every 


ound 2 
Conventional terms. 


ONTAT’REALTY CO.| 


LANE AREA—Bri 
1% -Dath. x. porch 


with Sed nat ve Vecant'| Early oes. 


LORCOM 
poerm.. 


|2222 B. Gi Lee Hwy). 


ion wat ésod 


Reaitors-Builders JA. _5-6200 easy living. kite 


Take a Long 
SPLIT-Level rae 


angles and fra- 
Like peace end) 
Need 3 


me area. 
be better? 


j Wesien Buchanan, Inc. 


$300—GI 


s? Bpic-and-span 3-bedroom 


coms At tevela, 


ere 
“4 Gone basemen's with oes 


a a i 


down 
"call 3 


Roo 
side — | oon ia) Servers 
case ty” eaptiogas va . *P. “ 
Steer coos HILLS 


bedrm.. 2\4-beth Colonial Comb 
cae and giassed-in porch. At- 
tach carage tien rm 
with Dullt-in ber. $27.600 
| Georg e Mason Green Co. | 
ot Agents JA. 4-1400 
FAIRFAX CO. 
3-BEDROOM RAMBLER | 
ON “%-ACRE PLOT 
$600 DOWN—GI! 
$70 PER MONTH 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 


JA $-2400 


Blueberry Hill 


& | Gmall estate for nature lovers de 


siri P< & reamdier with 
n Oo sirable fen. 
r ul 


\,-acre 
figure ovine J euly $2 
By appein 
Arlington ealty Co 
112. Wilson Blvd. JA. 79900 
FALLS CHURCH AREA | 


tr - 

rry Serre! ail 
Shannon & Luchs is Co. 
2055 Wilson Bivd. JA. §-6800 


SPANKING NEW 


ALL BRICK raMeusal ] 
ASKING $21,200 


7 
ti ay 


LANGLEY 


RRSTORRA TS RAMBLER 


17 PP Fy nd charm- 
oe oseins to describe this 
en: ell tent home wit ite meny 
Seniree . “vil Lear liv- 
is lace j 


ormsa 
a * all ecuip- 
efrigerator an 
twin- 
in 
4 patio 
ates an barbecue oral Ra 
Sa nt. ree ra 
nee nent financine st 
You es 
bone > had loc aT Reait 
colonial Realty 
Realtors-Bulléers ty ii 
Ler t FOREST—Rambier, + bedrms - 
ove 


eve . Rit... bemt.: on 
ot eile $19 FHA Pos 
Realiz. JA. 2- adie 


Om LANE — 
— ect MN. Arilingte 
ose 


soir | 
t, oe i 


; a ar} bh ein 


Open Daily, | 


Cishwesher. 
fast meee: 
basemen 


etc.) with nice break. 
real rooms. full 

ith outside entrance. | 
spree rege. Ideal location for | 
apectewn and Willieme- | 
High Schoo! area. Ca all) 


rod Shy eer WILLIAMSBURO 
8CHOO Chat arming brick Co- 
— ta - with den on ist A. reer 
drep stairs to floored 
fenced ict. ELIS 

zr wher will 

back S- 1,2 lst trust on = 


tu exp 
Shee ry ang xeement 
Just ih 
Needs ‘Fixin’ ° 
But the price ts only ang ¥ 
t redecoratin 


so! ca a | 
ome on 


Vecaks 


easy mont 


gton Realty Co. 
4. JA. 7-9300__ 


NA 
4a sa 
re Quarters 
beaut we 's-acre corner lot 
hy trees. oor bedrm., din- 
and 
5 


“Adi 


kitchen 
2 bed 

nt Asking 
rms, OF &p- 


Ari Realty Co. 
ro Bee me 


sh ce 
ence noes 5 this lovel 
od A a 


Cc 
ROR 


A 


Basem 
only, Sii'esee Easty ve 


$! 1,950 


don from this at- 

aw N.- 

with fenced iot and de- 

ae oA earace Full basement. 

front. sereones | 
ong! 


~~ 8, 


Avtinaton | Realty Co. 
This Is It! 


"t 


This won 
listed, #0 call 


Heve yo 
a bdric 


‘CALL 


4610 Lee Hey. 
. 4-1300 


ace y 
Sand on either side EY . 


All-Brick, 3 Bedrms., 


Bi Pies 
{ aren Ley. ak. F. E “Malcom, JA. 7-30: ]- 3024 
Choice Location THIS CAN BE YOURS 


YEONAS REALTY 


laree. level wel-iandseaped lone 


ery conven ‘ity. ie" S370 


thea 


PRICE 
AIRWAT 


rooms. 2 ba and a de 
Youll love this eplit-level on 


and conventione! ancine 
$34.988 


J. FULLER GROOM CO. jor 


JA. 17-4487. REALTORS 


| "HES “or iia ted in the 


peenins. . 2 +p A y bedrms - 2 seene 
al wood 


poe 
POR 
YOUR ¢ 
TO UNFIN 


$44 


formal din! dream ikitehen INCL. PRINC. ir" Fixes & INS. 


Lda J aes 
dou 


Ad P. 
“ 6878 Lee ber. Ari 


level. 
close 


Re 
bus. 3 
bat 


cabinets. 


“ARLINGT 


=p ap 


BEART or 
really 


‘s 


t d ad. an $4 
a A oe o ering — 
Beboke = 


Wines 
Hy Srene, te 25-ft ‘vine 
th brick wall fireplace 
jtra 


fine feature. 3 “more than 
bedrooms. 2 full-tiled vathe | 
massive. completely finished pine- 
neled ions room and full 


orn 
AN & GON, 


REMEDY 
your fle 3 ige. bedrme., 
full daylight basement with re- 
Giant beseboard heating. center 
hall entrance, ige kit. and dining 
rm fireplace in liv. rm.. lot over 

deep. Price $19.500. Eves. 


| oa 5-8432 
LYN THOM N 
Y 2-3123 


47ll Lee Hey 

Oreb the phone and CALL NOW! 
This 3-BEDROOM BRICK 

BLER with full bemt ft 

for VA APPRAISAL FOR $17.78. 
mmediate possession as owner is 
leaving town. WOODED HILLTOP 
SETTING 

across the 

dishwasher. dispose! 

A real bargain for semeone whe 

can act fest 


Parker, = & Donnell! 


JA ya008 


NON- VETS 


Only $1975 Down 


2 beth, 
ETE. 
and wer: to-wall 
| fees e toe. Aporo »-ecre 
t aS a wu handle “Come See 


y L. Walters, Inc 
Randolph at Glebe JA 17-5200 


Bedrms.—2 Baths 
Screen Porch—Carport 
$21,750 
Newly decorated CENTER FALL 
BRICK RA LER in choice North 
Arlington neighborhood. conv. te 

Levely liv 
dining el 
space. 
with washer and dryer - 
WILL TAKE ryer Seas. 
t 


wooded 
idea) ‘ts children Bee 
it wen 


Parker, Smith & Donnell | 
C 


planters: | 
réden house | 


br 
prick erent, 
Rie 

, iat floor : 


rte it Wad 


or “s ! 
TAPE just take over payments< 
ano-sized uy 


. besau- | 
pw. home with huge Dias. 


Ww 
only $16.950—that's au! 
CALL 
Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


- #13, S30 Piniabed - bas td | base a 


ment fepe- 
Tate sarage ms. laree prem 
rm TL. neighborhood 
for $13.950 « move ri ht i 


IVA 
prick Cape Ces 8 
oiciee 2 tile Pathe noses t 
ASEMENT 


Alex. 


setriement 
m 


ernen 


BROYHILL BUILT | 


sve. 
c . 
; conv. to 
oy Memort (hn de hwy 
ey ¥. Bole oe 


less 
im conv nel 

| walking ¢1 éistance schools 

an tr 

sou. i. T 


move } Pave 
rent 2-bedrm 
T Ray. within 
. sh ing 


nep. Por further inform. 
MOTON REAL INC. 
Vernon ave OV 4.5990. 
2-level in beau- 
tiful Lake Barcroft me. 2 
baths. tremendous 
tadie- sizeqd§ = kitch 
[ocreatios rn 


oo 
Basement | | Beate t 
r 


1, 1%, 2 Baths 
12, 000 Sa, Ft. Lots 


LINCOLNIA HILLS 


ALEXANDRIA 
FEXTAGON | 


0 Til. Dark | 


o euperD location. 7 Shirley 
simits 
t 


Some esiles 
available. 


All plans Seature. complet 


z 
. 
© for break sold before compietion—<al! right 
wv 


J o-vaeey Buchanan, Inc. 

, JA 4-1156. “tl ®. 

ne SMALL ESTATE 
5 ACRES 


an ares of small estates above 


18.700 to 821.500 


: Out Series vy 
overpas 
we iD 


e ne : - 
he Lin- 
Left te e+ bit home. 


ranse from & 


to Lines 


right 
extended ) 


eSivia ha 


Ar! 


+3 


If vou M. T. . BROYHILL ~ ~ 


seer ar 
~ DISTINCT! 


STONE 


RAMBLER 


Handsome 3.-bed 
cated in 
bor 


h 
studded with trees 
te parochial schoo] and convenient ‘3 
om 
st 


ee “taib*"“ona “Set 
McCAY 

hears? FAMILY? 

$16,950 


contracts &¢<- 
J. "eciey pa Weir Inc. 
A. 4-1158. "t 
a ef eo 
Rea! 


By DOME “on 


2 sip 


aati ft 
screened porch 


p! 
across the —~ ck with entrance off 


‘ay 


4 ACRE-RAMBLER 


This 4 Ketis, ~ 42-ft. brick 2-rr -old 
peony is sit uated on 6 hiah. Detu- 
wooded level iot. with $ 
sounan ancing vie * Pireplace an 
picture window view from i! 
; r elec. ki 
hich- pa } 
ith outside entr. 
| privileces 
this one 


. 
lot W iljemsdure 


A TERRIFIC SPLIT | 
New. attractive split-leve 
in excellent North Arling- 


a 


Just what vou want and Figs 


least 

nd side screened porc 

weltiog distance to everything: 

I approved $16. For 
particuiars end Spee 

ment to inspect. call 


entre Lake Co. 


2055 Wilson Bivd.: JA. 5-6800 


—— 


_2313 Wilsen Bivd. JA. 8-2100 


~ SPACIOUS - 


SPLIT LEVEL 
$23,990 


SyOURTH 5 a 2 fal) 


DITIONAL, BRDRM | 
= 


Hidden Treasure 
In a setting < . reo in ert 
with over 7 < 


ful bearee 
delightful r ent construction, fea- 
, with 
r 


Center- 
ity 


os Pst 


Sries 
nga Realty 


2313 Wilson lvd. JA. 8-21 
Contin on Following 


laundry «& 
Convenient N. Kninston 


esley Buchanan, Inc. 
Radio Bids. Ari. JA. 4-1158, "til 9. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER. ALD SALE NS 
__ 38 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 | NIA 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
412,000 


ee oe 
Sunday 


Circulation 4 Twin-Sized 
| Bedrooms 
means quicker sales results 


BATHS. center- men 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 57VA. 


mu. 


NEAR McLEAN 


$15,500 


jot fot. "Gall Sunday 9: $36 to on" 13gniso 
Walker & Dunlop, Inc. 


959 N. Monroe : JA. §-2400 


NEED 


BEDROOM 


SPACE 


ere is just 


saa a ; 280 


total Brice cals mo 


bas 
ommonwealth 
Properties, Inc. 
78 N. Glebe Rd., JA. 5-8968 


Something Different 


It's been a long time since we've 
seen a home with as much charm 
as this distinctive Colonial 
Beamed ceiling living rm. with 
stone fireplace. den and half bath 
Pull dining room, huge kitchen 
with breakfast room. Up 

large bedrooms. tile bath 

and the FHA appreieal is in hand 
In town location yet nal Eng " 
mately ‘s-acre lot 


Parker, Smith & Bonn 
Co. 


JA. 71-6161 
COLORFTL | 


STONE, and brick we 
this custom od on & I . 
LE Ww 


convenient 


ted 
=. roushed- in eoeteirs. 
recom nt 


a 
THE pouabed in. Must be seen 


will” 0° “° 
k Colonial 
a 


i 
‘- 


care. 


Hoey ReALTY, $800 


IN McLEAN, VIRGINIA 
$13,750 


eme!ll 2 bedroome., | 


15231 itving poem 
combination. i 
x13 kitchen, 3 


Sa CORNER KNO 
ANORAMIC VIEW i | 
ALLE “foot EnOtty- 

RECR RM 


beamed cell- | 
breakfast 


home 


conventional terms. Dont de- 


rustic-exzposed 
outdoor s«heltered 

rm. “lke in the mo a overlooks 
terraced rock gar den wnt} 

| BED rien rtaines | 2313 Wilson Bivd 


full 
VERNON | 
r 


: ppoin' ment 


oR. ‘s. +3 
_ CINERAMA 


; | View 
Richardson & Hall, Inc. eo vial basement i 
Radio Bi r ed 

a. Ari __JA 17-8108. Cheice resi deniiai st street. Brick 

with red tri years 

ant rate dining rm 

O70; aseenee not ok BS Re: is- 
0. oniy 


Down Payment 2 TO 4 ACRES | Ti iso. OL terms if you ore 
HH IGH ‘COLONAL REALTY CO. 
’ TREES me _ dA $-4200 


TWO ACRES 44-ft brick ram- 

diers now deine built: 3 bedrms RETIREME Ct 
GI Loan baths. separate dining rm. full| inclesed oy den. no stairs to 
the payments on ‘this climb: exce . condition © race 
spen a ates rancher | 
cred” ith fea~- | 


smatiest bedrm 
: rear perch. det 
CROWELL Inc 
Glebe Ra. J 


-_—- 


basement with Sreplace, $19 730 
‘ — from from | 


THREE ACRES “New _- +4 ore 
rambier’ 3} bedreome. 2 Us! REALTY 


arate seuming, rm, tz yoo | pg ee ny 
-;| SPECIAL 


POUR ACRES Junior e: 
eied ne 
NEW SPLIT-LEVELS 


$20, 800—GI 


Take over 
spie and 
a 


tures Pine. panel ed ‘Seaneatian 


tate 
} bedr 
th rec i 
ane i 

uree 


Arthur L. Tak 


®. Randoigh at Qeve. JA. 7-3200 
— LOANS 90A | 


Licensed under Small Loan cess PERSONAL LOANS 
3FSSsssssseos 


r Leceneed ender Seal Lean Laws 


LOANS 


ON YOUR SIGNATURE 
ONLY 


COMPARE! SAVE! 


Cask 
Yee 
Reccive 


C. M. Hailey, JE. 2-7944 


le moe 
discriminative buye r’ Situated on 
huce ots. PILAR Dlenty of space be 
teeen homes. and with @ veriance 
f ex’erior eppesrances 

& picture of auiet 


90A 


Quick—Confidential 


LOANS 


MARYLAND CASH LOAN e 
$3337 R. 1. Ave. UN. 4.5172; 
$7898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-28526) 

oeoee 


| JUST OPENED 
A NEW LOAN OFFICE 


RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP. 
OF MT. RAINIER 


LOANS IN 2 HRS. 


We specialize in 
loans te women 
S°TS Rhede Island A 


Mt. Rainier, Md. AP 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 


Suburban Finance Co. 


ot. s-o0ee 


ving 
« 


“BOMBONIO | 


Wilson Bivd JA een 


$575 DOWN | 
BAL. 472% 


iy 
th) : “ane ¢! oma : &- 
ark ina white )-bedr 


a 
Menthi-r 
Parments 


$5.59 

9.08 
13.97 
250 17.47 
300 20.96 


Above rates tectede teterest end 
principal, The interest rete te Tes 
ef the enpeld belence 


PHONE JAckson 5-86885 
for your money teday! 


FAMILY 


Fimence Corp. of Arlington 
2907 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


‘anes and 


Arfax A it 4 4 490% 


UNRIVALED 


3-bedrm — er os 
Bri 


ee 


eh? " 


= 


heels. Reslistically priced 
$19.500 conventions! oer 
Offered fer 


at 
=. y= first 
o¢ay Exclusively 


BRIGGS REALTY | 


Seocbale cal 


REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 
WILL BUY PROPERTY 


Brick or frame. watts or col 
settlement Vk MIX 
| -4 c 


‘ck 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hrs. ‘x... 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIF NECESSARY 


Suburban Finance Ce. 


3339 Rhode ~w" Ave. UN. 4-7000 
T9008 Georgia 


' 
14 aces tobacce farm in Calvert 
Co mi. sowth of Prince Pred- 
Pobac: co allotment of 115 
S rm. hous. al) modern con. 
outDulidings 


erice 
acres 


* Take long as 20 months to ; 
, « ; ri Preders 317; @ 
repey. We like to say Yes" to and Bun rince Frederick 2135/1. 
Lawrence fi 
viral 
e100 DN. 656 MO. burs ‘for 69500 
43 ones S rms: elec. good 
off state re. 
hs” mi so. of 


LOTS FOR SALE 


it.eo 
tory Circle 
t Writ 


ape 
3 phe or col 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


7 Rhede tel. Ave. TN. 4-5172 
Geerste Ave. JU. 9-2862 


Wheaton Finance Co. 


11031 Viers “I Rd. 
Lo. 4-2 


az rva- 
appr 


oxi otely a4 
Maid, ft ae 
$2500 


. termes 


FINANCE CO. 
106 KING STREET 
2nd Fleer + Alexandria 

“ona Pnenes Kb + 


ACCOREERK—10 acres with strea 
ay? 10 per regal Soun. $39. — 


Resident's Finance Corp. 


sets — I. Ave. AF. 17-2208 acre ah 


— -—— 


LOANS 


$25, $50, $100;2$1200' MONEY IN 1 DAY 


On your name | Cheese your own way to re- 
ot other plone | pey.. Take up te 20 menths 


94! Seniten 
SILVER SPRING— ores font 3 


George Ave 
MOUNT RAINIER— 3233 Phode tslend Ave. 
ARLINGTON— 1407 N. Gertield & 


In Virginia. Borrow up to 8600 


Laree lots. Paved sireets. Water tn 
sewer approved nice homes Wil! 
subordinate. * M. LEO sTORCH 


LOTS ACREAGE aie 
Prince Geor Co Reasonable 
Tere " vu STORCH AP 

Uniper 8.1900 Ji). 
JUmper 6.1111 
ADems 2.3500 


JAcksen 5.5400 


ACREAGE. 
HOMESITES 


ted ‘mn desirable section ef 


a $2250. reasonabie 
"THOMAS F HALLEY 


MARYLAND 
ONTGOMERY COUNTY— 


acr 
area 
ce jots i spe rs 


sea rT. tepataae or | more, eis 


Severn ré. Lanhem 
from schesl. BP s-837) a; peress 


NEAR my ay | Hunt Coun- 
try. Gien ill —@ acres 


_> 


. 
os ee 
* : = 


fuel, repairs 
and 
new born heirs 


Gien mi 


’ 
onta * on ye ¥ pay 
Taylor, 


aL 


Acreage tor Development 


the oldest businéss firm in 


Yes, you can borrow $20 
to $1000 for any good 
purpose at HFC. ‘The 

principal! requirement is 

the ability to repay in 

regular monthly instal- 

ments. There's an HFC 

office near you. Why not 

phone or drop in today. 
> 


Life insurence on all HFC loons et no extra cost te you 


OUSEHOLD FINANCE 
6 pares Rainier 


3235 Rhode island Ave., Ind Fleer 
Phone UNien 45740 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


residential. commercia! 
investment parcels Call wu 
for an AACON to Re" it over. 


2 
Barvmt: 


$10.05 


24 »” 
Pa, wets Parmt. 
.& a2 
bids 
lt 
“A BS 
Al 


m7) 6* 


Phone CL. 6-2200 
48.44 days 


A 


Annandale. Va 
losed 


WATERFR 


? *mlind? tees «f (\¢ on | : 
trPeed Of wtedule (4 har et om ledns obeoe 


300 0:6 mada wrdet the Ladetirve } meme - aod s. bid 
how. imeur. 
ly. = 


Open i 
Beach. Md. North Reac 
DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 76 


s 
Cottages. 
sites, rentals, 


Suitland 
4412 Suitland food 
JOrdan 8-9364 


| ra 
Bethesda give to . 
7444 Wisconsin Ave. WEIMARANE 
Phone Oliver 6.7400 
864) cater Ln d., Eig Bidg. 
Phone JUni "tig 
ye14 Georgie ge 8 te Floor 
Phone JUniper 5.4400 


the 
terest 


bo ae 


Clarendon-Arlington 
3159 Wilson Bivd., Ind Fleer 
Phone jJAckson 5.6474 


. 8 wks. old; m 

Ge between rey 

ra rd. Pimmit Bis 
Alexandri 


offices loans are limited te 
+2 monthly on balances bo 
mainder, white 


exceedin 


« ‘4300 


YEONAS REALTY? 


oA. B-3100 | 


| fed checks or if parment br 


) heater «& defroster 


—-| AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


Eee JE. pry 


REPOSSESSED 
‘51 RIVIERA 
99269 TOTAL 


OEE. 


Fab MOTORS 


5304 Georgia Ave RS 


' -adr 
nthal evrojet. 
ia Pike, ari. 


Glebe rd 
nd ‘Totumbi ve JA 


| 


od 


{ficer great y seed Sodas oni | 


; eR cu 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
onn. Ave OL. 4-4674 
CapiLL ace i9es Eldorado Custom 
copverwe coupe. besutiful lieht 
jon 8 0 s«éB eek fully 


wheels. hieh com pression twin car- 
buretor Cadi =e pores of new 


ca serene 


“There's no buried treasure*in YOUR back 


k yard!” 


| FARM AND GARDEN 


> who 

THS. #211 jyeo Creek | 
ma 

landscaping. ay aa 


AN AUCTION 


TOMORROW 


Thurs March 16. 10:30 « 


asf 


’ — } » > -9 = 

Loaders 3 
scrapers 
le rr 


bal 
12 graders Pan st taniiaeer. 
edarapids 60 campacto Terms 
omp rte payment sale dey! 


i “dump Kine. Ge S . 
Bes § 8S Maes fab as 


u 
: 


Cert\. 
per- 


pase | letter 
thine Positively Sells 
Bidcers i i i 


ALBAN TRA 
rh. M Cte S 


to Highest 


Inc 
mei 5. mad. 


Urdec . ore 
Tome pRonens 


NEERS 


2 B) neon. Nebr ; 
ot Fealent Sati a7 


7-ft 7-Dedrooms. house 


. ; 
rk ~ ao wun tare. | 
em 


metal iué- 
eaeer eacel cond 


ch rom 
OMES pon 


thrown 
Mc Ph Ta Piale S02 
| 


AUTOMOBILE LOANS 


LOANS 
on fust your own “eer 
erican Pinence Corp 2-810 


NEED MONEY?” 
6-380, 


- | 


ae Lagat PRose RDO. 
, Weve ages 


’ e 
a. “+ NC Li 4. = # 
TRUCKS, Sar 9 


“S Taevaowr 
at 


~Peace-of-mind 
trecks ot the 
en See we first 
NICHOLAON CHEVROT 
Pamore ave. 


Hrattsrtie Wa 


—_ Ov 2. 
ss) Ma Ay 


= ce" 3500 xm —- rd 


or -ton 


pick 
Leow mi jease. one owner ul 


N 
prices off 


| NEED CARS—WILL PAY 


Top $ 
$ Dollar $ ‘xe 


FOR YOUR PRESENT CAR 
REGARDLESS OF 


j r jist 
Capitol 


Tuscon ten with a 
Sees with power. Seer! ge ona 
es. special ; ccc 


82 AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 ERS Cadillac- Olds Co. | 


ss) ue 
is with white an) aiyled by Fieet- 


soeer tee brakes; “Sieh CBE | 
parm Cadillac- Olds So. 


brilliant lig 
steering 
eye. te. 
like-new 
by_ local & 


Chevy 
25 Chinttacihasmar 


st A origiwel Slack 
) Y, e for such merchan- 
lee. Oe 


a Autrenic 
n 


Chase Chevrolet 
46199 


+ 
son, ane 
iaish. eatreuns- 


oy mm 
ie 
MAKE OR MODEL | iss) le 


BILL DENIS, INC. 
KE. 7-1522 


4040 WISC. AVE. NW. 


' 


Cadi [lacs Wanted 
PENNY MOTORS 


1620 KR. L Ave. NE LA 6-2200_ 
MIGHEST prices paid i for used cars 
pre ear and tit) ~ te either of our 
hie locatio nN & 
ORME BUICK 7th na a 
& Rhode Island ave. ne 


CASH FOR CARS 
oda CA 


Filet erices for clean cars. ete 
» Dickupe : oa make m 


OLFE MOTORS 


199) ir Are_ NW “CA “O14, 


CASH FOR CARS 
Rate 


ENN 
lL Ave NE LA 6-22700 
RM weicome and cold cash 
NEB MOTOR 


= 
= 


OR wit Traber ap. OR DOWN 


BLASS 


tel aad 


ann 
aur 


on mileaee 


very cleaa throughout. belse S&a- 


Loving Chevrolet, 


1339 East-West wer. Si! 


Inc. 
Bor 


is pee 
JU. &- 


’ 
’ 


o-ton 


195) 
transmission A-l cond 


On wk 


3 ogues io | 
“reas, AP 


seileni cond’. 
MANDELL 
TRUCKS 
$95 DOWN 
‘53 Willys... $645 
‘53 Chevrolet $1195 


\y ton and | tea 
panels. 

a rt Stake. 
"$98 UP UP 


> 
| Highest omer over 
| 4560 


TT41 Nichels A 
1A. 38-1061 ut: ‘i. tiee 


-* 
- 
~ 


. 
7894... 


e405 

ft wpaeckeaee 
. le A 
745 
heat- 
a NE 
sare 
bir: screen. Vo 
Wie, Ave. SW 
"38 CHEVROLET 
an 6 6Delivery. 
3909 Mine. Ave 
a0 STUDERAKER 
Red. 


‘Ss! cweyv 
I'-- _— stake: %-ft 
Ne 7409. 616 H 


783; 


i: 


Ne 

sa 
*-fee 

R-1 


-- 


223 


= INTERNATIONAL. 
1-Tem pickup: heater 
2773-A. 6le "a a NE 


eeis 
Ne. 


Mxanes: 


—— 


@ 3908 Minn. 
LU. 1. 
@ 610 ?. NE. 
@ T7411 Biadenshere Bd. NF. 
. 63237 
@ Sit Wis 
EM. %.9804 
. seee A Ager Ra. at Somes 
a.. a4 . Myettevilie, Md... AF. 


AUTO, CABS, TRUCKS Hire 95. 
Tricks to haul building 
2 bod 


gy l', or ton stake 


7 make o 
id for clean 
RS. 146 Flor-| 
-3336 


clean bet mye: all eee and, 


mode the s ive in 
today. ox “s pay of «: one slance| 


due at 


Mies CO. 
Li. 4-2396 


= 
Zeoher 
TRI- 


> re 
VOLKSWAGEN 


Consu 


Jon GIPPORD OCs INC 


7301 Coluspsie. ike ington 
A 9223 


—NEW "1956 


AUSTIN 
HEALEY 
$2985 


DELIVERED 


Overseas Delivery Arranged 


hea er and detroster : 
‘ other extras. We ke. ‘at 


Manhattan Auto, 


1914) i 
7TH AT R STS. NW. 


NOrth 7-2700 
1810 King St, Alex, Va, 
8.5525: Fairfax Branch 
Hwy, Routes 29-2!) 1, 

field, Va, JE. 4-3302 

EY—Ss Pour for- 
overdrive mile- 
ainted jiialian recine 
sperta! atte race 

3 KE. &- 


3: Inc ! 


‘CORNER 


STANI sy E 


FoRER 


ana con vertip selec 
NY ATTBVIL! EK BU IcK 
Island Ave. Hyetts- 
P 7.9000 , 
fi 
ree FF 


JA) 


4-dr 


oacmaster 
oval a cer 
RAH. nsf! ow 


Si 4-dr_ 
in top condition 
1933 2-coor 


special. a.) ex 
JA 4-O88+ 
immaculate 
rar with wtandarad gear 
fully equipped. im Nke-new 
condition 
WAS $1205—SALE 81145 ) 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
7725 Wie Ave OL. 4-6100 
BUICK— 54 Super Riviera hardtoo | 
9.000 miles R) —— Sem 
Cash. 4 
MACAL 
Ge. AY 


Sines. 
6312 


coo vert ile 


. pes 


3-1330 | * 


Drna.. fr 

Riviera 
Super 
53 


so 4-dr sedan 
51 paper 

h. 859 52 

r and hh. $499 
‘ r. and 

r. and h 

S85 Century 
3-tone. power 


dtoe 
ORNER s CONNER "Buick Dealer. | 
la ave ne at @th LI. 6-6464 
aTICK— ST Boecial 3-dr 
r.4h. turn 6) 
car fam iy 
being trans $093 KE 
BLICKS., RUM KS'—From + t to "S46 
All models. selections of colors 4 


Riviera 
nals 
woer 
| 


thoroughly eonene 
to fit any pocke 
financing our F 
& ate 
NW. DI? f 
2! to 3. - Closed | 


. 
inow indoors fre 
Sundeys 


‘53 BUICK 
RIVIERA COUPE } 
REPOSSESSED 
$987.40 TOTAL |f 


$95 down with good credit. Com- 
ey equipped and ready to go 
Can t long at this press. See. 
and out-of-town 

For credit onaeeral call 


= alt 
nanced 


BILL DENIS 


4040 Wis. Ave. NW. 


cluding power fy anG power 
| Drakes. Only 63395 


fear See hale 


| Government empiores. a an 


€ 
Bucy Lo ™-| 


pray ane | 


3401 Conn. Ave OU. 4-4674 


HAVE 
Reliable Person 


‘51 CADILLAC 
CONVERTIBLE 
$45 DOWN 


Sa'in smooth »& finish 
too > en 


an'tee 


Rae M 
cabichxe 


TOR cALES 
Foe 


heht bl & equip .| 
A enney st —s na. Today onig $2095 
Ose evarantece 


Capitol Cadillac: Olds Co. 


tone - we f 


Suburban-Cadillac Olds | 
RRAD aY SHOPPING Pia i * 
Beth 
¥-8 4-door 

ish. contrast any “tat a 
mootes. | _vin ashiel@ washers 
glass 


our 


be sole 

FRANK arti WR. INC. 
17 pe Rd BELO 1.9647 | 
eveoLir "4 . dr §-pess ste- 


Son a low miles 
oo Ne Ae a HERTZ —_ 
iced «6b 


equippet 
Chevy Chase | 

T7125 Wiese. Ave. 
‘i. new lifes = 


vedie. 


tin aces 


Pe. 
“was a ‘Me 
hevrolet 
4-419 
mech 
fn. 1p} int 
=). oe 
full price 533 Heater 

; * blue. V- ° mot “4 
deen parment Discount 
buyers Gervicemes ~- em. 
mee ate d)livery —. 


720 weno are ne 
PO 


si cr ub eer “* 
rf BRANCH lo. 
mer mand 


é 
ci fol fay iy 
r in : | 


rense terms 


SerctnOEET 


car «ar ’ 
Terms avall- 
Over 100 eothere | choose from 
Kenyon- Peck. Chevrolet 
3140 Lee Hey. Ar 
90035 p 


TA 
CHEV ROL _—— Si Biro ine 
spot. 


Inc. | ea 


pay- 
WotoR "to. 4000 


8. A ask 
tHEVROLE cL 
Bivieline de luxe 2-cr.. ereen: ial 
a LS nec essary. equipment end 
priced r for ‘he prompt Dduyer 
at only rts; 75 ha ve avelLabir 
O er o'ners choose from ) 
Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet | | 
oa 6 ot i Bivd open tn 9 ye 
carvadtrrai- si -door as Ke 
= -. rensmission reacio and heat- 

owner car Very wow mil 
WAS $1445—SALE 41245 
2 Be hase Chevrolet 
7TT25 Wisee ve OL, 4-6) 
CHEVROL — Del Ray 3- de 


Power Guide 


adillac an) Co. | oe 


sns| fatnes hotor” Ge 
“sane 


~~ 


7725 Wis 


Shin a 


dio. ter 


new, 
allzed « 


2-tone. equip 
CORNER. Buic 


covers: 


| 
| and h.. 


a ire: 
Ww 


matic, ft an 
mi) : hk 


$2137. 


O42 Hee 
$785 


Redan 
wrrere 
prova! 


Be 


$ieed eepecially fer for = 
Pn Chase Chevrolet 


Ave 


owned by an eiceriy 
he bought « 
come first sorvee, for this 
aranteed bu 


BANNING & 


No Cash Needed 
With Good Credit 


One of the best buys Ony- 
Call now fer credit ep- 


one: 
oA. 7 -6500. 


> = 
it's immaculate 


it or ~- wee 
man. 
new ene. 


jtimore Ave 


Di —_ bovine 
. Eta 
> oes. | 


ond = 


bine trades. "HER 
‘AF Pairla aml very: cle 
Bean 


FORD 
TOTAL 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Ga. 


ap Cus 


tone wtih entre 
need no caanh : 


8s = “Victoria. Pordo-' 
oy 


ea. 
sus. Priced wholess 


NW. 


3-d:.. 32- 

Dar'ies 
ake over mon hiy i 
» _ ance) 


Ave., 


tom 


HE <¢ 2387 
' 
: 


Denier Ma ave | ONT PeSKAERY STUBBS 


a! COIN-MERCURY DEALan 
he ws iy 7 A tom club coupe 
| , 
‘ 


“BATRNe s SONS 


5800 Baltimore Ave 


a. Jones 
aie eth 


payment 
Ser, visemes 


hvery BILLA 


ro Ts) heater 


335 . y' Ss 


NEY BRA 
orice 3055" ” Set 
R end bh. i an 
te  — buyers 
med <de- 


Im 
ery 3720 Georgia | 


Mea ~~ oe 
71 ei “te “igae PoED SS Pasion tom a x} uxe re-| Monte 


an¢d =< 


Bac! Dee 


1% ee" “ROPER 


7s FORD —STI95 — 


Convertible 
mt DALM ami 


nyan ILLE. MD 


4724 n se. 


redice 


heater. Porde- 


s100n 


R FORD 


AP 7-0111 | 


— 


Bi 


hae 


3- ise 


REPOSSESSED 
$367. 30 TOTAL | 


oahan credit 


BUCK 


VICTOR 


one prown 


r 
epprevel call 


MOTORS 


129 x at 


IA H. TOP 


REPOSSESSED 
$299.50 TOTAL 


peace 
Fe 
rive 
450 
ance at 
soet 


ivory 


$2 
credit. approval 


2-tone finish 
h 


eall DI. 


SECURITY MOTORS 


omatic 
accessories 


| Fordematic 4- er 
A 


Doe i, ming th inte 4th &, NI. . a Ave. NW. 


Th. ® 
ORD bs Fairiane “t @” 4-dr ; Pord- 


ite tires. other 


54 vane ane 
’ A 


= les 
E 


wner, ! 2 
fe lj le Parties | $2230 respectively. DE. 2-0002 
eliab ie rena keine 


‘56 CHEV. 


“210 2-DOOR 
$95 DOWN 


VaR with .sower pack. RR. & fh 
rise and white finish: @xcep- 

low mileage. This car will 

the moet meticulous buyer 
Take up emall monthiy payments 
Attention. military reennel en 


8 

our toon guer-. 
ntee. Por cred OFOR™ CO call 
MILLER MO 
316 Pieridae Ave. } 
CHEVROLET. 53 
$i? per mo Hain 
3600 Bliadensbure rd. ne 

” 


CHEVROLET — "6 3-dr club coupe 
Oriainal gray finish. eneaptienal lv 
clean interior. R. & h 
Mechanically perfect 

D cc. tnepertion 


0. 
h : 


| on 


| o. ment nh 
n* 


CWevROLET— 44 =] lub coupe fi 


ORS. 
~ 751 CHEV.—$5 DN 
NO SMALL LOAN NEEDED 
ONLY $731 PER WEEK 


2-doo 
KAPLAN A CRAWFORD 
Wash 's Oldest Dodge Appr Bervice| 
: lain 8t. NW. CO. 5-6740 
RO —— 2 4.door Bel Air 
ardtop, Pow Olide. heater. sisg- 


Eten SHUDEBRKER 


eat Balto ave College Un a: B 


iuPemYAL r\ 83 cc power Gickes 


arAL— steer) ne. teraue drive. 
sors. gass. 
remium white well 
nore wee 


tit 


tires, “oe tone green, = 
ceptiona one-one 


ee rat a Norker us 


lu 
ere — oe 
WHEELER, INC. 
EXka Fin ND) 


WASH N 
CHRYSLER—'53 New Yorker 
| utom 


fra lac nel ares: 
tee prea he ) 


TAL 
L 


Mist gre? 


us 


7 


Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. Co. 


1322 224 


tw 


MU 


2 


HAVE 
Reliable Person 


‘54 


FORD 


CUSTOM 2-DOOR 


$95 


tention 


DOWN 


new 


: S| EST etc O1ds Co. 


~ ab hardtop coupe; 2-tone fin- | 
white 


b 
r 


multiluber, electric windo 
n rox 


and 
value 


LINCOLN-MERCU 
3715 Biadensbu rs 


Winnie 


weer ciniak m 


out: 
A 
& 


apne 


| BELSON Se 


7215 Balto ty TU llese 


LA 


radio. 


good 


WA 
AY a for ir 


M 


tome Arctic white 
red 

— r 

= . t! 


so | MERCURY SS Ha: 
v- or rie Sat Raton on SE 


ex 


Cor 


a 


Momterey hardtop 
tore 


MONTGOMERY- STUBBS 


uOnRIS—’ 55 Secar 
pa 


ie 
* COMETE MONTE CARLO — 
28 = = 
| Me | Kieln. TA 
| Paul Mwitlismns Ty 
MORRIS MINOR 
r h; 20.000 


Ss 


"36 Olds “88” 


Hoelidar. 
and 
Brdre.. 
brakes. ©. -# 
Soon 


“McKEE PONTIAC 
5335 Wisc. Ave. 


4.deer “TI0" 
and ft 
seat covers. 


Wark.’s Oldest Chevrolet Dealer 


-Taat 
OFEN EVES. CLOSED SUNDAY 


COAST-IN PONTIAC 


LI. 6-7200 


ing pudlic for over @ querter 


hiae 
tndows ane 


+74" yellow body. ermine 
top; r.. h.. @.w. tires, power! ¢ 

rakes - steering. 4-Way erate, 

° 

luxuries, 


ew for «a 
drive this 225-horsepower 
Only 63245. 
Montgomery-Stubbs 
RY DEALER 
“ 7-2029. 


. since engine ‘overhaul: 
int ba r ot 
img tr of e 

aed 


idge. Va. spit 
els; all entres: popula 
n Ry? throu ~~ 


we : si 
iso laree rated St ° Werte 


: 


M AND 


Mere 


Very c 


3-tone 


interior omatic. r. and 


inate | OU 


lea 
a} 


3 — 
eater oy igh 


TORBAKER 


originei «rev finis 
ee mileage, one owner 
Sa price 


fie guarantees. 
WHEELER, INC. 


EARORST R-PLYM YMOUTH- “ 


WASHING 


r ater. 
Mercomatic drive. © © tires. 
clean 


guar 


TAKE U 
BANNING & SONS 


BANNING 8 Ns 


oo Raltimore Ay 


Hake 


‘55 "MERCURY 


onterey hardtop Besut: ful tu- 
buntemen 


top. matching tu stone leather 


ing gic: ; 


ner hardto 


na 
terme KEIR 
oe. Ave. N 


. equipped 6 
co... 4000 


Beaut. two- 


‘S3 MERCURY 
$995 Total 


rey hardt coupe. Yellow 
r — Loaded with 


LASS & CLARK 


: Caritel & Fis. Ave 
AD. 4-9882. 


“SB 


‘S3 MERCURY 
Aparkiing Sue 
feather eres 'y. diac 
r.. L.. Mercomatic.ér 
rear speaker. etc 
tack $4) i 
NCOLN-MERCURY / 
Bieagensburg Re 77229 
very low mile 
se _ Car Dist.. 90) 
ve 


I 
MINOR — ‘1. ulpped 
7 ed interior 

See it and make 
JRROWS MOTOR 
M st. se Li 4-8300. (OP- 
NAVY YARD). 


‘S53 Convertivle 
mi. $600. FE. 3- 


$2895 


beeetifel t-tene red 
stey finish: rf 
pewer steering. power 
tires. Driven ently 
. Like new in everr 


ST. 3-7107 


‘53 CHEVROLET 


twiligh 

Pewerstide. 
eve. 

Car @ 995. 


$895 


LOW G™M.A.C. FINANCING 


Wee. 
A. X- 
. Try « ber 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


130 CONN. AVE. NW. RET 


SPECIAL! 


1 Veer «or 
19.008 Mile Gearentee 
Trede & Terme 


407 Fierlda Ave. %.F. 
30t Florida Ave. NE 
Open Eves. "TH S 


erving the Washington motor- 


century. 


h.. 


Protection with a 30-da 


soos, ito Commerce 
PMG “TD'S| Rocky 
rices 


. OLDS 
dan 
Bes 


Series “7?” ) a hestre 


liven and bees 
able LR Cer @ 123. 


Low GMAC. Teams 
Wash. s Oldest Chevrolet Dealer 


1190 CONN. AVE. RE. 1-7887 
OPEN EVES. CLOSED SUNDAY 


| Complete Body Department | 
) Repairs All Make Cars | 


ransmission, rf. 
inted glass, w.-w. tires. 
Sacrifice. Only $1 


r., memes tie t 
wher. 


Safety tested tor 
with « ant bee wrilte guarantee, 


te 
Bafet “oy tested for rour 
rantee. 


7, 2S 


ne) °56 
mmerce 


Holiday 
Power ban 


MORBILE—1950 “oR” 
Dive finish full 
air'eot 
imi 
ave. 


4-dr. 
i 


6th st 
Open dail 


Ho! 
power brakes ssa, tars 


a loose, eus-| ta | fears Cadillac-Olds Co. 
(nelle. R600. 


222 224. = 


OLDs.—'4 


‘$2 BUICK 


black. 
ticnekh, wo 
A remark. 


r. and hk. 


$795 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


Reliable Parties 


To Take Over This 


“1/54 Buick 


=| s71538 
$9 5 Down 
MILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 Flerids Ave. NE. 
Li. 4-2 


AUTO 0 Ty 


| eked ym for . 
TRIUMPH- 


/ VOLKSWAGEN 


Hillman, Sunbeam, English 
Ford and Morgan . 
Service Our Specialty 


ILVER SPRIN 


AUTO CITY 
9451 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 
JU. 9-2420 

CAR IS 


wORTH $3 15 


We can deliver & new 


56 Plymouth 
For Only S 49-00 


(Per Mo.) 
Incl. Interest aed Ine. 


DIVVER MOTOR CO. 
Dodge-Plymouth Dealer 
7730 Ol4 Geeorgetewe B4. 
Bethesda. M4. 


OL. 4-7300 


SPECIAL! 
‘52 CONV. 


LINCOLN CAPRI 


Radio enter. w.-w. tires, 
Poa comatic. i- 


IF YOUR 


yee LA Small Monthiy 


SERVICEMEN WELCOME 
» MEDIATE DELIVER 
or Credit Approval Ce 


BOB WOODS 


The Nouse of Bareattes 
an  Masensburs nd. NE. 
Li. 4-9694 Li. 3-t1e7 


- 
Government 7 =- officers and 


first 3 erades 


for credit approval 
e) : em 


- 
7 


100 
ove 


1717 


al call 


necessary 
Ask about our 
For credit @p- 


ne ¢ 


YLE MOTOR SALES 


OM "> 
Hydr ra- Matic 
| fully eauipped 


SoarfP nal’ Yak 
UDsON aitat 


—s 


r 
COR. Bujck Desi er. 


orig. 


mmetore = + 
299. HORNER’'S 
Fis. ave. ne 


ore 
prease wrinish 


a hy ay ie 52 Hornet &- dr. 
Cash, 


Hydra 


ayment 


INC. 


h. 
Yoo 2-701) 


only’ $47 


Over 100 others to 


Kenyon-Pe 


JA 2 


‘| JAGUAR—'51 Bpo 


‘4 . ee 


ck’ some tore. | 


3140 Lee Hwy. Arlington, Va. | 
9003. Open ‘Til 9: | 


rt Roadster, $1495. 
Coupe $21 Jack 
and P sts. n 


KAISER — 1951: 
coesepes: in top 


WAS $445--8A 


l-owner; fully) 
mechanical con- 


Chevy Chase Chevrolet 


7725 Wis. Ave. 


ully iy equip. ¢ 


a 
: excel 


OL. 4-6100. 


bidder. “Ky. 9 


wae nog SR ee a. 


FORD V-8 Custom 2-Dr., 


CHEV. Bel Air Spt. Cpe., P.G., R.&H. ..... $995 
CHEV. 2-Dr., Sedan, Heater 


PLYM. Cranbrook, 4-Dr., 


DE SOTO 4-Dr. Custom, R.4H. 
CHRYSLER Windsor 4-Dr., R.4H. . 95 
NASH Ambassador 4-Dr., aa _» R. aH. see ee 


CHEV. Bel Air Spt. Cpe., 
FORD V-8 2-Dr. Sedan, 
CHEVROLET Bel Air 2-Dr., 


CHEVROLET Bel Air Convert., P.G., R. &H. 


CHEVROLET 2-Dr. Sedan, 
DODGE 4-Dr. Sedan, R.&H. 
FORD 2-Dr. Sedan, R.2H. 


icKS =< 


5929 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


~~ Continued on Following Pore 


al . 


” 


R.4H. 


P.G., R.6H. 


Heater 


RA. 3-0100 


Continued on Following Page 


Safety tested for your neues 
Sretectian Oth © 30-407 Sritten | dr sedan. 2-tome Slee 
guarantee. > os 


aes 

PAUL Banos oLpes we Eco. ul ee 

wu & KE 7-1308 | a ne. sane GS PUaeseD “ 

— Cs Series = 14 

factery offic 
: * heater aydra- 
Ma power steerine and Seshs 

white finish — FEA Lo 


“ERS OL => 
‘AKE S OLDS. CAD! LLAC co regio ons 


Peiriircton Shope: me Centr 
ox. Va os 


si 


ef lec o- 
a 


51 OLDS "88" 


REPOSSESSED a 


ony $1289 
WHEELER. 
YSLER_PLYMOUTS 
LARGEST @ 


‘53 PACKARD 
$795 TOTAL | 


queer oan 


eECORITY, NoTORS es 
4th & N.Y. Ave. NW. ree 


* Ase ce sea e>e ons oo 


Guaren‘ees 


BANNING & SONS 


5898 Balimere Ave 


oo | wa. 2-205 bee 


DELUXE SEDAN 
Bere! merece eke & 
reerrciée. seat 
we oh feet fer oats 


$495 


sé & 


Only $2485 we 


he Olds 


BR ADLEY SROPPING CENTER 


"55 CADILLAC 


COUPE DeVULLE 


Pelle teeded: fice conditics 
imeige sed ost 


Bank Fiesertme 4+ ettedic 


6665 Seath Conte &. 
xO. 7-797! 


2 mic CsED Can DENrLATs 
ire = 5S 
Seeo team os = 


'S3 CADILLAC 
COUPE DeVILLE 


Beectifal Werk set white: 
felis ceuipeed 


$195 cov 


Whh Lew Meathir Parmernts 
SERVICEMEN FINANCED 


eauenaea FINANCE 


COMPANY 
SPECIAL 33 FO ao 


KAISER ‘51, $333 
i” 


$ FULL 
385) nics 
$8.10 down with 
good credit. 
Take Over Payments 
For Credit Approval 
Call 


TU. 2-4200 


Immediate Dela ery 


BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. EW. 


1955 De Soto 
Spertsman 
$2295.00 


Firedeme V-* bar@iee eee 
tefel 


1951 MERCURY 
SPORT SEDAN 


Bieck cove fleieh. BAR. erat 
-earir 7 


LINCOLNS-MEACT RY Drai 
ST15 Biedeesbers Re 


aP. >-<979 


"50 CADILLAC 
CourE 


Sharp 
Meck fT 


$95 DOWN 
SERV RCEMEN FINANCED 
MANOR MOTORAMA 


O45 South Capttet * 
t- 8Tt 


feaarr vetlhee ard 
lene 


The Original Bar cas 


(euter 


'S4 MERC. 
Yorsro “wec*? 
"on = * $000 


‘ $104§ * 


oa 34 CHEV. 


$2 CHEV rs necte- 
A deh 
S) CHPY. New Yorker, 
4tr. 2? a4 # 
- ae ae $2393 PULL Peace 
5S} *UDSON 40. $288 
$288 * 
$266/] +52 FORD 
$364 T.u.4er a7. 
$i$s 
$$$ 


equ poed 

33 BUICK Seecie! 4 
you'_LL LOVE YOUR 

Ot LOY ING 


ret. rare 


$335 


o>. 8 &n 

% meecueyY 2D. 
® &# 

3 CHEVY 40Dr. 
sare 

a PLrTm. 20°. 
equ: ced 

@ DOOGE 40, 
ar 


fulv ec. ,oerd 
Pits rane 


$195 
* 
"Sl CHEV. 


ris. Pane 


1339 EAST-WEST HWY 


ee) ee oe eee ee Ta 
S(L6eR iva Pr 


ju. 98003 * 


SPECIAL: 1]. 2OUPAY 


rUtL rare 


$1195 
* 


Sercucemece 60cad = oat-of- 
tou wers frmaeced For creda 
appro:va <adl. 


RE. 7-3890 


Wilson 


rd & K Sts. NW. 

Serving the Weshincto® motor. ; : 

img public for cover @ auaste The Bg ict Os The Coreer” 
century 


: is Hits 


aD 


IMPERIAL 


$299 50 TOTAL | gg a 


+t» 


- S$) CHEVROLET 


ee 


va 


- re -, vere 


CHRYS. EF - PLYMOUTE 


ance 
ARGEST _ wastiee ro P DEALER soma lined 


ANC s & SONS 


 palnantd & SONS | 
Ba."it ore an 6.3130 


sere $1695 Total 


To" ¢ ae 
= Pewerfirvte. rr and 
. 


Ha at od 
33 | BLASS & CLARK 
4 762 ‘ame greet 
KAPLAN & CRAWFORD 
Wem + Oire | | an 


| Cor Ns. Capiicel & Pie. Ave. NE 
AD. 4-9682. 


rom 
pel- | a 
a si908. 


ack for Mr. Makes. _ __Qven 9 to 3) 


‘55 PLYM. CONV. 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


4- 
Pull "Shep ‘iN 


eA AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 


Exc. mech 
r. : "h.. $100. PO 


jef “R” converu. 
tydra_ ry pad. a, a 


Catalin, ‘Cu tom 


Hydra 
Sad h $8, 4 a are. aA 
| By :* Dealer, Fie oy as at 6th 


t 
, g00d ‘tires. 


m 
Bill Adams 
TU. 2-5415. _ 


DOWN Fie 


3720 
‘50 4- 
and hh: 
‘ 


‘50 PONTIAC 
$395 Total 


oyeppes Per- 
own 


| feat fain “Hh 
| BLASS & CLARK 


Zz nanos Sw CO >-« “2 
SPECIAL! 


"oA 
BUICK 


BRiviers be 
+ “a beaut finish 
that 


Seper 
ttre 
A 


— T be beet. 


145 ™ 


LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS 
FOR CREDIT APTROVAL CALL 


The 
Auto Center 


12m & K See. NW. 
ST. 3-6624 


YOUR CAR WORTH $395 
and only 


_*49 MONTHLY 


delivers a Brand-New 


-'56 PLYMOUTH - 


(,et immediate delivery on a fully equipped 
3% Piymouth. See us today. High trades. 


, 
s* 


Authorized 1 pe sor PLYMOUTH Dealer 


1440 P STREET N.W. 


73 Others—Open Daily 3 ‘til 9 


|5% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH DEALS | 


mes Motor Co. 


“y > vad 


1840 Wilsen Sovlevard 


me ARANTEED 


i Sale 
Today! 


TY MARTIN 08 OFFERING . 
A559 AT A SEW LOW IN Peres 


Bargains Galore! 
Terse cages WOW T BE HERE 
LONG USELESS YOU HURRY. 


Immediate delivery on credit approval 
‘34 Chev. $475 | ‘55 Ford 


$1075 | *sS Chev. $1275 X 


Detuse sedan. fully cautoped. 


‘S3 Plym. __ $675 


Sedan casipped. 


a ap a a 


ww 
@ 
~~ 
we 
-) OOOEOES KKKKKKKkKK 


all grades and out of towners, we 
eee ae ee oe 
delivery we give Washingtonians. 


Ne Cars to Dealers 
Be Sure te See 


Irv Martin 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
num WA. $-4455 


23 


eee ee 


KKK KKK KK KK Ik 


a 


Cor. N. Capitel & } Ave. NE 
| AD. 4-9882. 


SERVICEMEN 
| NO DOWN PAYMENT! 
'@ This « 
‘3 and 


cond. thrucut. Inepection 
etaranteed 


L ST. MOTORS 


22D AND L NW NA. 86-3774 


All A-l 


For Parther jaformation 


JET MOTOR SAL ES 
"50 DODGE 


4.-Deer Sedan: dark ereen: fr. 
and h.; field drive; perfect. 


$195 
Meng Others to Choose From 
TERMS OR TRADE 
ARCADE PONTIAC 


Woghtnaten"s Sect Larcest 


SPECIAL! 


MERCURY 


Fally 


AD , tees 
t BIG TSsED can DISPLATS 
best rvine St. NW. 


$668 1ith St. N.W. *.Deor Sedan 


eauipped 


$399 


1 Year or 
16.000 Mile Guarantee 
Trade & Termes 


‘52 PONTIAC 


4-47... 2 tome 


COAST-IN PONTIAC 


407 Pieridae Ave. VF. 
s0t Flerida Ave. NE 
LI. 66-7200 Oven Eves. “TH 9 
Serving the Washington motor- 
public for over @ quer ter 
entury. 


LOW GMA.C. FIVANCING 
Wask.2 Oldest Cherrolet Dealer 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


1138 CONN. AVE. NW. RE. 7-78*7 
OPEN EVES. CLOSED SUNDAY ing 


rorerrerres rerrerror 


WEDNESDAY 


SALE 


No Cash Needed With Good Credit 


All Sales Subject te Credit Approval 


‘55 Ford IQE 


2 785 


‘53 Ford © $3.85 


3 385 


‘52 Olds. SARS 


: “485 


‘53 Piym. QE 


3 389 


FULL PRICE 


‘55 Victoria $1795 


Ferd Bardtes. 


Call Now for Credit Approval 
TU. 2-4200 


BILL ROSS 


7400 GA. AVE. N.W. 


Ne Cars te Dealers 


KREKKKKKEKEKEKEKEKKKKK 


WIFE 


| WANTED 


TO BRING HER HUSBAND So He 
Can Feast His Eyes On These Fabulous 
VALUES. 


‘35 FORD 


t-deer equipped. 


‘SS PLYM. 


t-deer eauloped. 


‘99 CHEV. 


t-deer. t-tene fin 


‘54 MERC. 


Monterer, Mercematic. BR.40.. power 
erring. power brakes. pewer windows, 
oe seats. Beautiful = -tene green 


‘SL HENRY J °]87 


'39 CHEV. 549,39 


SINGLE GIRLS ARE ALSO INVITED 
TO ATTEND THIS MAGNIFICENT SALE! 


DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 
LOW, LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 
seseeeeeeuA TTEN TION +s ssseee00% 


< 
7 Military Personnel, Government Emp/oyees > 
* immediate delivery arranged with $95 down for - 
5 officers and first three grades military personnel. 4 


Bank financi available.. Ask about our 
3-DAY TRIAL AND 100% GUARANTEE 
We are still breaking all existing records for sales this 


month so be sure and Hurry to 
“THE ORIGINAL DISCOUNT HOUSE” 


AUTO DISCOUNT CORP. 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


Sedan 


LhahataSataSaSaSata ttt ttt ttt tttrerECCELEELLETELLETPLe ent 


af 


rf 
. 
* 
+ 
+ 
+ 
. 
+ 
¥ 
+ 
. 
. 
. 
+ 
* 
. 
. 
+ 
* 
. 
+ 
+ 
. 
+ 
+ 
* 
. 
. 
* 
+ 
* 
+ 
* 
. 
* 
* 
vt 
+ 
+ 
. 
+ 
+ 
+ 
Xe 


FULL PRICE 


826 


FULL PRICE 


"942 


FULL PRICE 


796 


FULL PRICE 


1093 


4 te let three crades | 


| AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


a “Fer | Wednesday, March 14, 1956 
ie A Sih #e' 
am, Gs RS aie At ikeart AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


1 Commander V-8 STU A we 
aatane. auto ‘trensmie- canary vellow 
sion, signe 


‘i res 8355 ERWIN 

| NELSON STUDEBAKER He, Bd ol 
t.| 7215 IN Ave, College one Md til 

Open 8a m. tio p. m UN. 4-8600 VOLKSWAGON 

r STU UDERAKER— 55 4- vt. 

oan. rity “-—. ED! Power brakes. power steer- Car ist 
| ine. automat j¢ transmission. r. and G bP) 

tires Original black at 8t a By rick. Inc... is S 

Outs ending one-owner car, Dis bo va . 5: 

ae ui 


’ | pa only r pect mo- 
J ane buyers Servi rvi le ree warranty. 6189 
me Im delivers BILL 


ADAMS 75° Georgia ave. nw! WHEELER, INC. 


TU. 2.5435 ANT A 
STUDEBAKER—'S0 “Windsor eee | aE aaa SEALE 


Wind 
luxe sedan: original bieck ra 800 Wisconsin NW B 
Gite, heater. we 
17 


39 


s 
ible outta avy including ¢-door: cli 


upe 
steering 1 Toh red 


~ "Si, 
$159 
AY 


a 
eritice § 
‘5 


and h.. low dn paym rash 
Pein e 
_ NW 


56 RAVALER 


tires. Sacri 
ED ROP 


nr. theater, ta >. mit 
0 


SAL. ah Sik OWN cn or 
WS MOTORS, LI. 4-8300 


97/THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 


x. 


tt ae 


aT 
Capitol 
° ato ‘y NF 
rTeR USED D CARS 
*& 
‘ash 


c % 
~ McKRE 
ST 


mo 


55 CHEVROLET 
Sedan 
Former Steck Car 


Ne Cash Needed 


Take oR emai omen pmenthiy 


SERVICE MEN nents 
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
For Credit Approval Call 


14th and Florida Ave. N.W. 


“The SAFE Place to Buy” 
‘S2 Olds _. $989 | ‘49 Hudson $295 


“oR” sedan: a new condi. Cemmedere Club 
16 


$879 


‘48 PLYMOUTH 


SPEC. DLXE. SEDAN 
ae baby blee finish: 
actual Sap shase. ete.; 34,000 


Mont 


ae 


ery-Stubbs 


wench tod DEALER 


fre 


ees ier Peck 


ARLINGTON 
5140 LEE nwy pe 


reaper: very 


‘59 Nash 31 Buick $839 
‘47 Plym. .. $95 35 Ford $1279 
Sounenevtatien. Ne 959A. me ‘A7 De Soto $149 
$0 Chev. $295 | siut™ actin 
SB Ferd $1478 | meena: cae 
Ethel: Mnciaan for Your Peoew Car 
14th and Florida Ave. N.W. Open Evenings NO. 2-7500 
ADDISON Joi fee Feed. 

tps Loaded phan Worde 

} e 

The CDI Story 

Car Depreciation Insurance 

FREE protection for you takes the risk out of auto buying. 

Come to our lot for details. 

1955 Chevrolet 2 Dr. 
Register at our lot. You must own a 1954 or older 
model car, you must bring your registration to your 

car. You must be over 21 years of age. Drawing 

will be held at our lot by Milt Grant of Radio Sta- 

tion WOL on April 25th, 1956. 


A new dealer dedicated to supplying you 
with quality cars at discount prices. HERE 
iS HOW . 


1. Large volume purchasing. 

2. Large volume selling at small profits. 

3. We are not forced to take damaged or high mileage 
cars to meet assigned quotas; we purchase only 
quality cars for your protection. 

. Warranty in our own service department. 


BARGAINS 


‘99 Merc.” “ *1485 
‘55 Ford’* 785 
‘53 Merc. conv. Merco. RH. Ele. windows +685 
‘53 Ford Conv. RH. TS. ‘485 
‘52 Chev. *“ *295 


‘50 Cad. Devtype. Cpe. RH. Hydr. Cont. Wh. °685 


ONE OF THE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF 
‘50 & ‘55 MODELS IN THE CITY 


56 Ford Victoria =" °55 Olds ‘88’ 


Under 
RH FM leaded. Reliday Coe. Fall power. 


96 Olds ‘88 ‘99 Victoria 


+800 
Holiday loaded PM... RA. W-@ tires, 


'56 Ford 55 ford 


Under 
Conv. FM. RH Cust. & t-de FM 


List 
: : , ; 
96 Pontiac a Pontiac 
St. Ch.. Cat. Leaded. +1000 Conv. St. Ch. FP. S. PR. RA. Hydro 
Over 100 Cars to Chose From 
Washington's Largest Independent 
Used Car Dealer 
Call for Credit Approval. 


LU, I-] 236 


¢ arr D iscount, [nc. 


3345 BENNING RD. N.E. 


Down 


$295 


+195 


t-tene blue 
Discount 


Under 
List 


+800 


Discount 


Under 


$195 


TTS OP engine. 


Down 


$295 


"i Coaamceesseocecce ®t i an -_ e«* ® 


ewer aeeeeesesceewwed™. oo. &s 


~l Reeeerrre ee eme nw an 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, March 14, 1956 * 


eel 
displ 
hig Sum Rd! Now mee 7 ai SIZZLING SAVINGS MARK THE COMPLETION OF A 


Sun 
everything electrical under the . 


t Discounts! N 
make appliances yo" went. yrdtgct pagar oY 
t prices . 
éibow room for us to cu wih 
a GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES! Yes...@ 


much- 
§ fast and furious selling, Sun Redio gets © 


0 tterent 
Ea odeling. And while our store Mey look diffe 
needed rem * it’s the same old Sua t e 


‘ll know 
rice tag and you 
regugete come help us celebrate . , and save 


dio! Tomorrow . a ) 
ee if g tidy fortune. Get the biggest discounts | : ; : : - 
ourse - 
ors ... at the bigger, brighter, better Sun Re oo) |, j r 
7 SOLD 


TODAY! [ec ao TELEVISION 
REFRIGERATORS ag POWER MOWERS Just A Few Of Our Values 


JUST A FEW OF OUR VALUES Admire!, 17 wo toble 
ROTARY TYPE cea 4413 
Hotpoint 7° top freezer 129. : A.M 6 Ba e 149.95 
arent 7 tp hese 133-98 a Cie iF tee epee ee RT SN 6S 
cre . oy - . 
door freezer 7229 148.85 ON SUNDAYS 18” 4-epcle engine, recol..... eact!?D . Admiral, 21 series table +1128 
tee REEL TYPE 


he De i A A A 
i i i i i ee i ee 


AIR CONDITIONERS 


Sen Selle Mere Air Conditioners Then 
Anybody Else in Town . . . Because 
Our Prices Are Lowest! 


Nationally Advertised, § 
Ms hip. Was 199.95 

$219.95 DE LUXE "5 bp, edjusteble grill 
front 


$239.95 EMERSON ', bo. de luxe 
5239.95 FRIGIDAIRE, de luxe casement 


hh dn Le Ae 


Pegyaops ses peeled 4 


Kelvinator, 8-cu.-ft. shelves-on- 
International Hervester, 8': cw - 2995 159.97 > mode! Specie! 
ft. de lune pe —— . . io) os We Encour ‘ Cepehert 21 series tedle $ 
oge a7 128 
699 mode! . 219% 


our Employees to Do. rs bos Copehert, 24 

FRIGIDAIRE, 9-CU.FT., | 68) ° 16 ep oe ee awe ee 
oe GO To . oe hae 

- LUXE -- 269.95 THE CHURCH . Crosley, 2! series console. .299.95 4158 


| OF Y 19% ! 
Internationa! Horvester, 8'3-cu - OUR CHOICE , ’ 9.16995 Dumont, de luxe, 2! series 4193 
ft, eutometic defrost 2995 179.83 console, mahogeny 369.95 
Kelvinator, ll-cu.-ft, shelves Fomoes Meke 17 series 
on-door freezer, left-hend doce 32995 188.95 © portable * ; 199 95 118 
International Horvester, 9'2-cu - 


QR kia enon 29995 179.60 | SUPER VALUE + oe re EP ap ae pa tae o —_ nal 259 98 179 
INTERNATIONAL SMALL APPLIANCES ‘ELECTRIC FAN : HALLICRAFTERS, 17 


HARVESTER 10'2- Just « Small Semple of the V elwee series table model tele- 
CU.-FT. NO FREEZER. 5959 Toastmaster, 2-shee connate a SAVE 50% vision in sealed carton. 


WAS 329.95 - Water Worm Blesket weey : M ATHES PORTABLES Wes 149.95 


Hemilten Beach Mixers 
lnternetione! Harvester, %-cu- Cosco Steom tree - pocsces , poos Mellicrefters, 2! series con- 
tt. auto defrost . 32995 199.60 Chrome Food Sheers ...........-. ° - ~~ ‘ sole = meohogony 289 9 
Hotpoint, 12-cw.-'t., 2-door eu- Broil Quick Rotisserie... -- + HALLICRAFTERS, 24 se- 
tometic defrest ........... 49995 289.80 | Arvin irommg Soerd.............-. . aaa a eee ries TABLE MODEL 299.95 


3)-tt. Plestic Mose - 
Cory Karte Sherpener Helbcrefters 27 serves con- 
sole, de luxe, decoretor s 


$339.95 Famous Make Westap Genter, 3 weed... 450 FAMOUS FANS ot 40-50% pow motel, down. acheneen 79080 


oie ood console Sl | . Most respected fan name for ever 50 years. Majestic, 21 series console, 
ne Twin 12° Cosement Window Fee .. 9% 29.95 


RUTOMATIC WASHERS | | eee 


, stem- 20" Three Speed De luxe Window Fan 59 5 
Hotpoint, 2-door, 2 — 372-27 Jest « Few of Our Veloce 9° Ti t Electricelly Reversi- 


or sash 
$329.95 EMERSON ‘y bo. de lexe, push 


bu’ton 
$379.95 CROSLEY *s hp. super de luxe 
with eutometic theme cloc 


‘r-wTvVTvVTvVTvVTwTwTS SS" 


| Femous Meke ! 
, de luxe, 7'2 


$399.95 INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 
% bho. de luxe, cuto. thermo 
S329 95 CHRYSLER ‘2 be, cosement 
weadow tyoee 
95 EMERSON %\ bP. flush mowrt, 
with eutometic thermostat beet 


i i A Mi Mi Mi Ai hi Mi hi hi he i 
i i i i i i ee i he he 


an! a om 
PAAAAAAP APPEAR PP PEARS Od 


Famous Make *%4-h.p. 
auto. casement. Wes 
349.95 


$369.95 HOTPOINT *« bp. de luxe cose- 
ment windows 
5 CHRYSLER I, ho. de luxe cose- 
ment wiedow 
95 GE 1 the. de tune, fleth mort, 
evtometic thermostet 


«bleeding J} 
thermostet. Was 005 he 


“1 Fomous Moke *« bhp, cute. therme, 


less . FRIGIDAIRE eutemotc _...........08 : iadow 5 
Westinghouse, iv super de luxe, NORGE Seper De luxe . 7% salt, Wadow, Fan - Belt Drive = 33.80 
ee ~ ye 2-20ne, eute- 289.60 WHIRLPOOL estometic Window or Attic Fon... *% $8.00 
om i Sin wae, ' 289.95 HOTPOINT | 59" 97 30” Two-speed Reversible Belt Drive. 
motic, upside-down super de automatic Window or Attic Fea...---... . 
nme meee! 299.00 WESTINGHOUSE eutomet< -... senes console 
oo int, — cunft, treexer, NORGE de lune eufometic Philco, 2! series Top-tun- 
smerves Of Goer . . wir 
Phiico, 11’, 2-xone, ute. defrost 433-30 | ha a et team clean, 


: 189. 
Sas a os aoe 169 ELECTRIC RANGES | $.:-... 2. ~ 


defrost 239.00 oter so on ox 279 
| with woter sover FRIGIDAIRE eutometic, 39°. ......259 % 15370 _ 24 series teble ” 


Philo, super de luxe 2) 


55 Fomoues Moke | bp. flush, auto 18.90 ¢ 
499.95 Famous Moke § . 
i ') H.P., flush, auto. 229 . 
AT SUN RADIO YOU PAY THE PRICE 


ADVERTISED. NO FALSE “ADD ONS” 
FOR 5-YEAR WARRANTY 


bb bp be be De A de bn hi he hi Mn Ln Lh 
_ ee de ee he be De te De te te te ted 


Frigideire, 8°", 2-c0ne, eute- wn oe 
matic defrost, porcelem 258.80 NDIX éslometic RCA Estate 39° automatic --26 model with motching 
Frigidaire, 114", 2-door, de luxe BENDIX gyrometic de luxe 9% B18. RCA Estate 39", timer ond griddle. 29% 169 stend, mohogeny 339.95 
euto, porcelain; left door 319.85 BENDIX combaetion wesher-éryer. ' | . — stemless steel sections Philcen, 21 series concele 
NORGE Autometic. Super specie! 0% 449.97 redio-phone, mohogeny .439.95 


NORGE cutometic 95 134, POINT, less steel, built-in r : . 
7 | Deepfreeze 2-door 90 MAYTAG super de luxe, 1956 model 2 9 wi 4 lc ctccrme email  cnion 1955 east 39995 10349 95 

: es Upside-down Freezer DP Al @ Wringer Washers Below Wholesale RCA 21 seven teble madel, 1955 
THOR AUTOMATIC IRONER, Was 54g S | Refrigerator | es ot Our Entice Steck of Fomens Mokes FRIGIDAIRE 39° elec- = 139) mode! rel 


sole, folds cwoy of eclls.. 129.95 " . est Prces Ev : SS 
c “5 © Ail Sizes © Ail Styles © Lowest Prices Evre 5 Oe range. Special RCA, 24 series console, 
179.80 maohogeny. 1955 model. 


Was V 
HOTPOINT DISPOSAL, | 3 M3", is am HOTPOINT 40° automatic 
aires? ery sinks 109.95 euto. upside- y “DRYERS = meee | PHILCO eutometic with super aie 189.77 Special SESE TSE Be 


HOOVER PORTABLE WASH. Was * $E0 he + 95 3’ freezer, Jast «a Few of Our Values KELVINATORS ", double even, 199 189.80 RCA, 24 series super de 
ER, » 319.95 . \ NORGE eutometic dryer , b658 ; luxe, decorctor's model, 
wr’ ~— WHIRLPOOL eutomotic dryer » 106. 


eu rome tic -- th 

} ———— 40” eutometc 39% 248.80 choice 4 cf § §=6mahogery, 
DE LUXE OUTDOOR CHAR. Was $ bi Pr Mes ph Ber , : % | | Bendix Super-Fest Electric 
COAL GRILL « | 49.95 | ppreeeap-greuss Dryer, wes 229.95, dries ie 149" 

> hell the time " de luxe table mode! me- 
' ‘ 0” de 

FAMOUS MAKE FOLD-UP METAL TABLES FRIGIDAIRE eutomotic dryer. Specie! 129.67 KELVINATOR An 4 59 ens a — 

FIER te BENDIX dryer , ‘ wenia 2 ’ ’ 
DEHUMIDIFIERS P : Folds Up Like a Suitcase | MORGE eas dryer ; HF 28 | steel bock. Wes 239.95 a bole me... 349 95 


MOST FAMOUS NAME i BELOW ORIGINAL WHOLESALE NORGE de luxe 133 3] | HOTPOINT, 40°, de luxe, push bet-— console, mehogeny 299.95 
‘ 
—_-f 


Do be be bi bi hi hi hi Mi hi Mi Mi Mi hi Mn Ai hi Mi hi Mi Mi Mi Mi Ma hi A Me De he te he i i i i 
rTrwerTerTrTrTrT,rTrTCrTrTOrTOrerereCrereOremereTereoerererTerereYTeeerffoeeeewrwvrojseenwreoeereoeweorTro»w- 


. 
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4 
4 
: 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
. 
. 
q 
q 
q 
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: 
4 
4 
4 
. 
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i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i ti de 


wolaut or ftrertwood 
1955 model 500 00 
Sylvemse, 2! series suger 


3” ow 
A a eutometic, gnddle, 
~~ Estate 2m 199.77 


hi A A i A Mi di Mi Mi Mi i 


rrTrTrTrTrTrTrrTrrrTrTrTrrTrrerrereorerrereferewfererrerefrherererewpetnev 


Vee Gel Vw Ne Oe. 


os owe | ' 60x30" 72x30" electric _ 229.955 RCA’ Estote, 40° 2-oven, griddle veRellsr copes oy Ale 


Was 18.95 "Was 24.95 | <-chin Gon ante. 119.90 outematie AF 17 Westinghouse 2! series 
10. 98 HOTPOINT “sstome 138.00 PHILCO, 2 oven, 40", super do luxe 429 F .70 console, UHF end VHF 

. no 
Zenith, 24 series console, 


— — | 3 NORGE, super de luxe, 2 oven, auto- rm Zenith 21 series TV with 
Discontinued Models Grindig-Majestic | . de luxe, 82 chennel 
LITY / Wilcox Gey Just «@ Few of Our Vetuee GAS RANGES VHF.UHF. blond 
! ADMIRAL 10-cu.-ft. upright... 179.97 
| Benge sage FM . TAPE RECORDERS : HOTPOINT 10-¢u den a 219.90 20” apt.-size model , a OE LUXE sates 
ently . a : ; ee oasce 4 ‘ 
SM, 3 speckers. Wes 169.95 4119 $169.95 Twin Specker, $499.95 INTERNATIONAL +277 | 36° gg timer... 19 é ae yn Ny ‘499 


TABLE MODEL High-Fidelity AM-FM- ¢ | Hi-Fi Model __._. HARVESTER 15-cu.-ft. upright NORGE, 40°, semi-de luxe 179 ; MAHOGANY 725.00 
BA, 4 speshen, Wes 197% 139 | $149.95 Two-Speed ‘88 NORGE 13-cu.-ft. upright se 29 we ne ed adh, mamma = 
| 309 
333 


“ “© 
te 
OIC 
vwOOe © 


“ res 
‘ + > 


o 6 


Le De Di A A hi Mi Mi Ai Me A Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi Mi hi he i he i i 


A 


e.lUMh 
~~ Ww 
O mw 


CONSOLE High-Fidelity AM-FM-SM— | EE SS PHILCO 14-cu.-ft. upright 


; ” Zenith, 2! serves super de 
radio-phone console, 3 speckers. Wes 3198 | | | oan ViMATOD 12" L gears MAGIC CHEF 39" de ‘tec pane Aye $9 
aah ; , = El PHILCO 14-co.-tt. epright cuper de — gos. Wes Flash-O-Matic tuning . 399.95 
CONSOLE High Fidelity De Luxe AM- , _ 9.95 _. ; 
la, tight ee don, 5 poten, Wes ROR ——— came 515.55 DEEPFREEZE —- 9] A Ee SUPER SPECIALS 
mets, ht er dork, speck ers. os ) = t $169 stete, wr . 17.70 . 42 
RCA Estote, 40° automatic, griddle, Netronally edvertise series 


} ara - AT h, 6 eden. § passat settler dtinenities 8-Ft. Chest Freezer ey car wie 32 . de luxe console, bleck dey- 29995 169.95 
ne Console -FM.SM, pee : lite tube, top tuning : 
Wes 4979 95 349 Dishwosher ee CROSLEY 9')-cu.-ft. chest, shelves — A sy hes \..4 —. bor-b- = . Femese 21 series TV phoncerenh, 


| sink door, do le o7 ' a 
So tame Gonaat 008-0 6 speckers $795 | NOTPONT | 4° | some: DEEPFREEZE 12-cu.-ft. upright 799 NORGE, 41”, bottled gos 239% . “poe meget agen 219.85 
- FRIGIDAIRE 24° wndercounter.....3!9 . CROSLEY 16-cu.-ft. de luxe chest 499% 279. NORGE, v", tome hogany Super 


OTHER MAKES HIGH FIDELITY Zs CROSLEY 24° wndercounter  dish- DEEPFREEZE 16-cu.-ft. de luxe ap- bettied ge mpeg 7 
@ ZENITH @ CAPEHART 9 5 NORGE, Pr super de le, oriddle merson 21 series ¢ blond 


| nghet <7? . ; a . 
© PHILCO AND OTHERS YOUNGSTOWN dabwosher-siak 429% 188. NORGE 41” super de Special $100,000 Purchase! 


q AMES De luxe Portable Dishwasher: ; 2 oven, bottled ges 
30% — 50% off e a ot ae ll ee Toe a VACUUM CLEANERS luxe, 2-oven, griddle 248: was | World’s Most Famous Television 


Wes 399.95 tT 21 series Console, mohog. or 


— eh he he he hh, he i i ee ee td 


Apex Conister.......  hnecial 9.70 wolnut 319.95 41,0 

Lewyt Conster : x 49 ~ (or oe we, Lerner 12 21 series Console, blond .. 339.95 19. 00 4 
Eureka Conister : __... 4799 269.17 2! series Console, Hi-Fi, 2 speck 
Universel Woxer_.. ian : oF a ers, mohogeny..-_. 349 % 249.00 4 


OUTDOOR ALUMINUM FURNITURE 


: < 
[ RADIO PHONOS } SAVE 40% TO 60% | 
7 


> 
rw 


Automatic 3- Speed Arvin Metol Folding Choir ‘ 
Netwnolly edvertised — : 49.97 > * ww Webbed Folding Cheir | ae 
Majestic, mahogany wood meal 38. 82 i Aluminum Rocking Choir... ems Subject to Prior Sai 
Hy 5 


ZENITH with 45-rpm. chonger..... y an Aluminum Contour King_. 


4 
> 
> 
i re P Slight oe a charge for delivery .4 desired. 
3 


All Aluminum Sun King, conppy_- D% 


‘ All Aluminum Sua King. ....--- r. LOWEST “PRICES. 
Pa AACE BN 6 / _ eotcpyelhons eee 


3-Speed Table Model and Hi-Fi \_ + + + » & +i 4 » + » 4 td 


’ . 
PHONOGRAPHS SPECIAL PURCHASE ; Y if you can buy ony - for 
WENO, meee Outboard Motors diss within 5 dee, Sm wil 


WEBCOR, blond 45 fund the entire difference in 
COLUMBIA, Hi-Fi 49S 
HALLICRAFTERS, Hi-Fi, mahogony. !4995 “A cash: | 
4 : , «, ? 
WEBCOR, de luxe, Hi-Fi ' AN Vf 7 
’ ; . J P WY W/AsF : Lv JIN. yw. 
WEBCOR, Console Hi-Fi Hin INY/N IN a 


or and about WOMEN 


SOCIETY 
RADIO-TV 
COMICS 


WEDNESDAY, 


MARCH 


14, 


1956 ie 41 


‘Richard [II Ropes Him In: 


President Goes to Movies 
On First Visit to Theater 
Since His Heart Attack 


By Millicent Benner 


PRESIDENT and Mrs. 
Dwight D. Eisenhower led a 
long and distinguished line 
of first nighters to last 
night's Playhouse premiere 
of “Richard III.” 

It was the President's first 
Visit to a theater since his 
heart attack last September 
and one of the few times he 
has gone outside the White 
House for a movie since be- 
coming President. 

Premier proceeds will go 
to benefit the Washington 
Heart Association. 

Sir Laurence Olivier, star, 
producer and director of the 
award-winning British film, 
flew into town yesterday for 
the opening. 


OLIVIER and his Washing- 
ton hosts, British Ambassa- 
dor and Lady Makins, who 
gave a dinner earlier in their 
houseguest’s honor, met the 
presidential party as they 
arrived at the theater 

Ten-yearold Patricia Ma- 
kins, youngest of the Makins’ 
Gaughters, presented the 
First Lady with a bouquet of 
red roses and young John W. 
Cross Jr. handed an armful 
of American Beauties to Mrs. 
John S. Doud (Mrs. Eisen- 
hower’s mother), who was 
escorted by Charles Tomp- 
kins. 


OTHER members of the 
first-nighting “First Family” 
included President and Mrs. 
Eisenhower's son and daugh- 
ter-in-law, Maj. and Mrs. 
John Eisenhower; Dr. Milton 
Eisenhower, the Président's 
brother, and Col. and Mrs. 
George Gordon Moore. Mrs. 
Moore, Mrs. Eisenhower's sis- 
ter, was chairman of the 
Heart Fund benefit 

Mrs. Moore said that both 


she and Mrs. Eisenhower had 
purposely not watched “Rich- 
ard Ill” on television last 
Sunday afternoon because 
they did not want to spoil 
the enjoyment of the premier 
showing. 

During a picturetaking ses- 
sion which followed, the 


pinkcheeked President ex- 


changed stage talk with Oliv- 
ier, telling him to move closer 
to the cameras because he 
was being “up-staged.” 


INSIDE the theater, mas- 
ter of ceremonies, Washing- 
ton Post and Times Herald 
drama critic Richard Coe in- 
troduced District Commis- 
sioner Samuel Spencer who 
presented a key to the city to 
Olivier as a “token of esteem 
and affection.” 

In his acceptance speech. 
Olivier, who admitted being 
“nervous” said he would not 
use the key to “lock myself 
out of the city.” 

Directing the rest of his 
remarks to the President. 
Olivier told him, “your health 
is of the greatest concern to 
everyone here.” 

Olivier said he 
how little leisure time the 
President had and was 
worried the film “would not 
provide enjoyment.” 

“If it displeases vou. 1 will 
be outraged with myself,” he 
said 

President Eisenhower 
stopped Olivier on his way 
back to his theater seat to 
shake his hand again. 


SO SECRET were the Pres- 
ident’s premiere plans that 
the aisle seat beside that of 
Mrs. Eisenhower was tab- 
elled only for Mrs. Eisen- 
hower's guest.” 

Others in the formally-at- 
tired capacity crowd of 500 
included Maj. Gen. and Mrs 


realized 


Howard Snyder. German 
Ambassador and Mrs. Kreke- 
ler, French Ambassador and 


Mme. Couve de Murville, 
Indian Ambassador and Mrs. 
Mehta, Turkish Ambassador 
and Mme. Gork, 

Still others were Perle 
Mesta, who arrived with her 
nephew, William Tyson; her 
niece, Mrs. Lewis Ellis. Mr. 
Ellis and Mrs. Merchant 
Leutz: Mr. and Mrs. Morris 
Cafritz, Attorney General 
and Mrs. Herbert Brownell, 
Senator and Mrs. Lyndon 
Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. L. 
McCormick-Goodhart, Mr. 
and Mrs. Peter Ansberry and 
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bid- 
dle. 


CHAIRMAN of the junior 
floor committee, Michae! Gill, 
son of Mrs. Moore, was there 
with his pretty wife “Corky” 
who was distributing pro- 
grams. Other members of the 
floor committee included 
Cynthia and Mollie Makins, 
Ellen Doud Moore, Susan 
Cole, Susan Morgan, Patricia 
Willis, Richard Gill, Williaim 
Carroll and Dr. Leonard 
Laster 


FOLLOWING the Alm, 
many of the first nighters 
went from the Playhouse to 
Anderson House where Col 
and Mrs. Moore and Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert W. Dowling gave 
a reception in honor of 
Olivier 

Dowling, who accompanied 
Olivier from New York, is 
president of the American 
National Theatre and Acad- 
emy and Vice Chairman of 
the District of Columbia Au- 
ditorium Commission. 

Highlight of the party was 
the unveiling of a $3000 Sal. 
vador Dali portrait of Olivier 
as Richard IIL. 


Olivier Counsels: 


‘Don’t Buy Bob Hope’s Pigs’ 


By Muriel Bowen 


SIR LAURENCE Olivier, 
Britain's most famous Shakes- 
pearean actor, few into Na- 
tional Airport yesterday and 
talked earnestly about “Mari- 
lyn and La Lollo.” 

“One of them is thriving— 
putting on weight every day.” 
he said. “But the other one is 
just hopeless, a dead loss, in 
fact 

“It's been the 
able thing having had any- 
thing to do with them,” he 
continued “One should 
NEVER buy pigs from Bob 
Hope.” 

The piglets were 
him two months ago. “Larry, 
if you buy these two won- 
derful girls.” counseled Bob 
Hope who auctioned them at 
a charity bal! in London. Sir 
Laurence fell for the Hope 
salesmanship and the piglets 
found a home at the farm 
which surrounds the Oliviers’ 
13th century abbey home in 
Buckinghamshire. 

They had been named prior 
to the sale by Lady Down- 
shire Marilyn was called 
after Marilyn Monroe and La 
Lollo after. famous Italian 
star, Gina Lollobrigida 

Which little pigiet is 
ing well? “Marilyn, of 
course,” insists Sir Laurence. 
“It must be—I would not ex- 
pect anything else of her.” 


SIR LAURENCE is forsak- 
ing Shakespeare, temporarily, 
to play opposite Marilyn Mon- 
roe in the film version of 
“The Sleeping Prince” which 
is to be made in England in 
August. 

Many of his friends and 
fans are disturbed that he 
should fall for the Monroe 
Doctrine—1956 brand 

“Oh, really.” said Sir Lau- 
rence yesterday. “How in- 
teresting to hear that. Tell 


most miser- 


sold to 


do- 


Discusses 
Censorship 


DR. A. POWELL Davies, 
minister of All Souls Unitar- 
ian Church, said yesterday 
that the continuing efforts of 
some groups to expel from 
the Nations schools “non- 
conformist” teachers and 
textbooks, places gee Nation 
in danger of producing “a 
generation of intellectual sis- 
gies.” 

Dr. Davies, a man'with a 
very personal interest in cen- 


sorship—he recalled that the | 


United States Information 
Agency banned his 
from 
addressed a meeting of the 
D. C. Section, National Coun- 
cil of Jewish Women. The 
council is a cosponsor with 
et*er church and national 
groups of a “Freedom to 
Read” campaign. 


“We need some non-con- _ 


formist and some new think- 
ing,” Dr. Davies insisted. “If 


all new opinion is going to be | 


labeHed ‘Communist’ our 


situation is indeed a ae | 


one.” 


them that I shall returr to 
Shakespeare, probably in a 
couple of years.” 

What led him to make the 
decision? “Well, I thought it 
would be very interesting, 
very nice—I know I shall en- 
joy it.” 

The British actor was in 
fine form, looking less than 
his two score years and nine 
—and slimmer. As he ar- 
rived in the airport building. 


| 
some of the mink-<coated re- 


ception committee wre jos- 
tled to one side by autograph 
hunters. Pictures of Oliver 
as “Hamlet” and Oliver as 


Richard IIIf were handed up | 


for signing 


“It's nice to meet you, Sir 
Laurence,” said a persistent 
miss who searcely reached 
above his elbow. “I'm de. 
lighted to meet you,” came 
the answer, with a bow that 
would be worthy of Richard 
in his better moods. 


LUNCH in the staff dining 
room at the White House fol- 


lowed. Host was White House | 


special assistant, 
Gruenther 

An unscheduled tour of the 
entire White House was con- 
ducted by Mrs. Eisenhower. 
She pointed out panels over 
the mantelpieces which were 
a gift from Queen Elizabeth 
and also furniture in the 
Abraham Lincoln Room 
which had come from Eng- 
land 

Said Sir Laurence, as he 
arrived at the National Gal- 
lery 85 minutes late for his 
appointment with director 
David E. Finley: “I found it 
all terribly interesting, but 
the big thrill for me was 
mecting Mrs. Eisenhower.” 


AFTER inspecting the 
Samuel H. Kress Collection 
(which will open to the pub 
lic on March 17) Sir Laur- 
ence drove to the British Em- 
bassy where he spent last 
night as guest of Sir Roger 
and Lady Makins 

He dined with his host 


Homer H. 


books | 
its libraries in 1952— | 


early birds 


if you crave furs this 
yeer—if you crave furs 
EVER—gorgeous, slinky, 
glamorizing furs, then 
fer goodness’ sake 
hurry te Baskin's 6E- 
FORE his Spring season 
starts. You'll see values 
‘te make your eyes pop! 
Here is luxury mink, 
and every other wanted 
fur, stoles, coats, capes, 
jackets, all way under 
going prices .. . if you'll 
just come EARLY. 


Baskin Furs 


i 
| NAtional 8-6100 
Cer. 8th & G Sts., N.W. 
OPEN Thars. 9 to 9 


ee ae —— ee 


and hostess, their daughters 
Molly and Cynthia and Sir 
Rogers cousin, Sir William 
Makins, before attending the 


premiere of “Richard III” at 
the Playhouse. 


PRESIDENT AT PREMIERE—President Eisen- 
hower, a famous heart patient recently recov- 
ered. headed the distinguished guests who at- 
tended last night's premiere of “Richard III” at 


we 


ah... 


the Playhouse for the benefit of the Heart 
Fund. In his party were, from left, Sir Laurence 
Olivier, British film star, Lady Makins, wife, 
of the British Ambassador, 


the President, 


Mrs. Eisenhower, 


~ * 


Internationa! News Photo by Doug Chevalier 
and Mrs. 
Eisenhower's mother. Hollywood-like hoopla at- 
tended the firstnighters as they arrived. 


John S. Doud, Mrs. 


Envoys’ Wives Js China’s Envoy Leaving? 


Are Honored 


MME. KARL GRUBER, 
wife of the Austrian Ambas- 
sador, and Mme. Farid 
Zeineddine, wife of the Syrian 
Ambassador, headed the re- 
ceiving line yesterday at a 
luncheon of the National 
Capital Speakers Club. 

Also honored at the lunch- 
eon at the Westchester Apart- 
ments were Judge Edith 
Cockrill of the Juvenile Court 
and Mrs. Minier Hostetler, 
president of the D. C. Demo- 
cratic Club. 


IN THE receiving line also 
was Mrs. E. Ross Adair, club 
president and wife of the 
Representative from Indiana 

Among club members at 
the luncheon were Mrs. 
Everett Dirksen, wife of the 
Senator from Illinois, and 
Mrs. Charles Finucane, wife 
of the Under Secretary of 
the Army. 


By Mary Van Rensselaer Thayer 


1S CHINESE Nationalist Ambassador 
Wellington Koo planning to leave Wash- 
ington soon? Friends think so. Ambassador 


Koo has sent his resignation to the home 


government but it has 
not been accepted. 

During the past years, 
at various times, he has 
attempted to resign but 
his request has always 
been turned down. This 
time it may take. 

At any rate Mme. Koo 
is in Paris waiting to take 
occupancy of her house, 
which has been rented 
for many years. There 
has been considerable 
legislation involved and French rent laws, 


Mrs. Thayer 


— 


it would seem, insist the owner move in if 
tenants are to be displaced. Tenants are 
still ensconced. Mme. Koo will have to 
wait until they leave, then move in if only 
temporarily. 

Besides French difficulties, many of Mme. 
Koo'’s pictures and fine furniture remains 
in the London Embassy where the Koos 
were posted before Washington. Since their 
England has recognized Red 
has taken 


deperture, 
China, the Communist envoy 
over, and, so far, ime. Koo has been un- 

able to retrieve her treasures 
IT WOULD seem, according to Monday's 
story out of Moscow, that the ubiquitous 
See Thayer, Page 44 


Princess Will 
Go Dancing 


PALM BEACH, Fila, 
March 13 W—Princess Ast- 
rid of Norway will partici- 
pate in American square 
dancing Thursday night at a 
party given by Mrs. Merri- 
weather Post of Washington, 
D. C. at her Oceanfront 
home here. 

The Princess, visiting here 
as a guest of Mrs. Charies 
Ulrick Bay, whose late hus 
band was ambassador to 
Norway, has been advised to 
wear a very full-skirted dress 
so she can do-si-do 

The Princess has been 
honored at a number of small 
informal social events. She 
plans to leave for Norway on 
March 18 


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« 
y' 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
42 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 nonen 


Red Cross Event 


® Mamie Lunches 


Off Paper Plate 
At Report Rally 


By Ruth Shumaker 


MRS. DWIGHT D. EISEN- 
HOWER joined a throng of 
550 paper plate - carrying 
lunchers yesterday in the 
U. S&S. Chamber of Com- 
merce’s Hall of Flags for the 
fourth campaign report 
luncheon of the D. C. Chap- 
ter, American Red Cross. 

The First Lady was honor 
guest at the event, where it 
was announced by General 
Campaign Chairman Charles 
H. Tompkins that 40 per cent 
($613,970 of the goal of 
$1,523,474 had been collected 
to date, 7 per cent ahead of 
last year’s figure at this time 

A blue - uniformed Red 
Cross volunteer hostess, Mrs. 
Gilbert Brinckerhoff, greeted 
Mrs. Eisenhower as she came 
in the door, and Tompkins 
escorted her to her seat at 
the head table. They stopped 
enroute as Mrs. Eisenhower 
received a plate of lunch 
from Sally Leavitt, who was 
in charge of the Canteen 
that handed out the ham 
salad, macaroni, cherry tarts 
and coffee in  picnic-style 
paper dishes. 

The luncheon program took 
special note of the residential 
campaign unit. Mrs. Herbert 
Brownell Jr.. wife of the 
Attorney General, and Co- 
chairman of the residential 
group, also met Mrs. Eisen- 
hower at the door and sat 
with her at the head table. 


THE FIRST LADY wore 
a grey flannel suit with ac- 
cordion-pleated skirt, a short 
mink cape, grey pumps and 
pearl choker and bracelets. 
A Red Cross pin was attached 
to her lapel, and her gloves 
and velvet hat were bright 
red 

Also spotlighted on the pro- 
gram was the Red Cross 
Nursing Services, founded 
by Jane A. Delano. Margo 
Tyler, a member of the D. C 
Chapter’s Nursing Services 
Committee, narrated a story 
she had written about the 
Services and their work, as 
uniformed nurses posed in 
front of a portrait of Miss 
Delano and demonstrated 
activities of the Services, 
from bathing babies to col- 
lecting blood. 

A copy of the Nursing Serv- 
ices’ Creed was presented to 
Sara E. Kelder, 19-year-old 
freshman from the Garfield 
Hospital School of Nursing. 
as the winner of the 1956 


essay contest on the subject, 
“The American Red Cross in 
the Home.” 


MONSIGNOR John 
O'Grady, seceretary of the 
National Conferepce of Cath- 
olic Charities, praised the 


Red Cross’ volunteer work- 
ers, and said that “the great 
missing link in most charity 
work is the lack of adequate 
lay participation.” O'Grady 
deplored the idea of govern- 
ment-sponsored charity, but 
approved of community or- 
ganization of the same. 

The efficiently conducted 
program included music by 
the U. S. Navy Band of the 
Potomac River Naval Com- 
mand, songs by Tippy String- 
er of WRC-TV, introduced as 
“the fair weather girl,” cam- 
paign reports and the presen- 
tation to Chairman Tompkins 
of a “collect package” marked 
“16 tons” and labeled “I owe 
$1,534,474 to the American 
Red Cross.” 


MRS. DAVID!E. FINLEY, 
wearing her uniform as 
chairman of all the volunteer 
services, presented to Mrs. 
Eisenhower a Red Cross bou- 
quet of red roses and red 
and white carnations. 

Jennings Snider, chairman 
of the residential campaign 
unit, reported a total of $56.- 
743.66. with a special bow to 
Mrs, Eisenhower as “one of 
the No. 1 residents,” but 
he got a little argument from 
Ralph Roberts Jr.. adminis- 
trative assistant to the Secre- 
tary of Agriculture who re- 
ported for the Government 
unit and claimed the First 
Lady belonged to his group. 
His total was $332,193.41. 

Also reporting were John 
T. Barnett for general busi- 
ness, with a total of $153.- 
982.50, and John W. Yockey 
for the city division, with a 
total of $33,739.88. Yockey 
also presented his group's 
“floating trophy” for the larg- 
est amount collected weekly 
to M. E. Davison 

Randolph G. Bishop, fund- 
raising director. spoke a few 
words, as did Mrs. John F. 
Coulson, wife of the British 
Minister and head of the em- 
bassy division. The invocation 
was asked by the Rev. Ed- 
ward L. R. Elson. minister of 
the National Presbyterian 
Church, which is attended by 
the President and Mrs. Eisen- 
hower. 


All ours —1m silk 
the suit that suits 


for seasons 


Because it's unfussed and agreeable to 


any number of accessory plans. Quietly 


elegant for so many occasions. Done 


with such extra attentions as a subtly 


flared skirt—the neat, stitch trim on 


the jacket. Navy, black, bisque, natural, 


| take 


blue. Sizes 8 to 18. 


45-00 


OPEN UNTIL 6 EVERY EVENING |. 
TWO SHOPS ON CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N. W. 


1517, AT DU PONT CIRCLE @ 


4481, AT ALBEMARLE STREET 


TOWARD THE 


the D. C 


_—_ — - 


GOAL—Mrs 
Eisenhower sits down to lunch in front of 
“thermometers” indicating the progress of 
Chapter, American Red Cross, 
toward its 1956 campaign goal at the 


a 


Coe 


——_ : 
‘eee ee 


Dwight D 


For Special Broadcast: 


By Bod Burchetie. Salflf Photograpt.er 


group's fourth report luncheon yesterday 
at the United States Chamber of Com- 
merce Building. Forty per cent of the total 
$1,523,474 goal has already been collected, 
it was announhced. 


a 


‘Mamie Songs Are Listed 


MAMIE Eisenhower's musl- 
cal favorites will be getting 
top treatment at a special 
musical broadcast on March 
22 belatedly celebrating her 
59th birthday 

Famous television stars will 
the spotlight at the 
broadcast originating from 
Columbia Broadcasting Sys 
tem Television studios in New 
York from 1 to 1:30 p. m 
The stars will sing songs from 
four categories: popular, op- 
eratic, semioperatic, and nos- 
talgic 

In Washington, Mrs. Eisen- 
hower and wives of Cabinet 
members will watch the pro- 
gram after the luncheon hon- 
oring the First Lady in the 
Willard Hotel Ballroom. The 
hostesses, the wives of the 


officials of the Federal Inde- 
pendent Agencies, are also 
honoring Mrs. Eisenhower's 
birthday belatedly due to the 
President's heart attack last 
September. 


POPULAR songs chosen by 
Mrs. Eisenhower include 
“Love and Marriage.” “Mem- 
ories Are Made of This” and 
“Wonderful Guy” from South 
Pacific. Music from “La Bo- 
heme” is providing the classi- 
cal touch to the program and 
the operetta numbers will be 
chosen from Gilbert and Sul- 
livan’s “The Mikado” and 
“H. M. S. Pinafore.” 

“Swing Low, Sweet Chari- 
ot” and “Come to the Church 
in the Wildwood” will be the 


spirituals sung on the broad- 
cast. In the nostalgic cate- 
gory, are “The World Is 
Waiting for the Sunrise,” 
“Down Among the Shelter- 
ing Palms” and “Believe Me 
If All Those Endearing Young 
Charms.” 


MRS. WHITNEY Gilliland, 
wife of the chairman of the 
Foreign Claims Commission, 
is president of the group of 
wives giving the luncheon. 

Chairman of the event is 
Mrs. Edgar Witt, wife of the 
Chairman of the Indian 
Claims Commission. Cochair- 
man in charge of entertain- 
ment is Mrs. George C. Mc- 
Connaughey, wife of the Fed- 
eral Communications Chair- 
man. 


By Marie Smith 


IT DOESN'T take a lot of 
money for collectors to load 


up with antiques at the sixth 
annual antique show and sale 
the Wesleyan Service Guild 


| of Chevy Chase Methodis’ 
| Church is holding today and 


Thursday in its parish hall 

For two cents, collectors 
can buy early-dated picture 
postcards which often are 
just as interesting on the 
back as the front. A Lees 
burg dealer, one of 16 hold- 
ing shop at the show, had a 
$12.50 antique wooden bread 
tray full of the two-cent cards 
yesterday. 

One of the cards, of Niag- 
ara Falls, was sent by a bride 
on her honeymoon in 1912, to 
her aunt in Reading, Pa. An- 
other card, sent by a student 


at a girl's boarding school in 
Kansas, to her boyfriend 
back home, told how lone- 
some she was. 


FOR $45 a collector could 


get an authentic Dutch cradle 
which once belonged to a 
well-known Dutch immigrant 
family in New York whose 
famous daughter now lives 
here. But at that price, a 
show official said, “the name 
can't be told.” 

A 75-year-old German mu- 
sic box with 32 records car- 
ries a $60 price tag and a 
“ukelin,” stringed instrument 
played with a bow, was 
marked down from the orig 
inal price of $35 over half a 
century ago, to $12.50. 


THE SHOW, which opened 


yesterday, also offers a wide - 


assortment of early editions 


to delight book collectors. 
One, an 1859 edition of “A 
Collection of British Au- 
thors,” was marked one dol- 
lar. There also was a 1919 


first edition of a “Bringing | 


Up Father” comic book; an 
early edition of Applieton’s 
School Reader, and an 1877 
edition of a book of comic 
songs one of which was titled 
“Biddy, the Ballet Girl.” 

A dry sink with a drawer 
top exhibited by a Fairland, 
Md., dealer was marked $125. 
In the same price bracket was 
a dated (1867) sterling ice 
water cooler which could also 
be used as a coffee server. 

The show is open from | to 
10 p. m. and tea is served free 
of charge from 3 to 5 p. m. 
with prominent women sched- 
uled to pour. 


WHEE! 


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MRS. EVELYN BROWN, insur- 
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like anew woman. Here is an excerpt 
from the letter we just received from 
her, along with the rather enthusi- 
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camera: 


“I really must tell you the wonder- 
ful results I receiyed from your sys- 
tem. My husband says he’s actually 
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I'd practically forgotten how much 
fun it is to be slim. Honestly, I 
thought I'd lost my figure forever.” 


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203 WORLD-WIDE 
SALONS 


Town Topics 


Austins, Kellers 
Join Party Hosts 


By Marie McNair 


EVERYONE—well, almost 
everyone at the party given 
by Mrs. Septimus Austin and 
her daughter, Madeleine, yes- 


- y . tn 


a benefit for the Heart Asso- 
ciation; others were going on 


fighting a virus most of the 
winter, was chipper yester- 
day, and able to enjoy her 
friends. Madeleine, who has 
china blue eyes, was dressed 
to match them in cocktail 
— frock of heavy taffeta, 
a just in case—wore a 
silver mink 
shoulders. 

Mme. Gruber, wife of the 
Austrian Ambassador, and 
Mrs. J. E. Holloway, wife of 
the South African Ambassa- 
dor, were among those who 
took tea in the dining room, 
where the buffet offered ham 
and turkey, with thin sliced 
bread to make your own: and 
delicious triangles of coco- 
nut and chocolate cake. 

The Cuban Ambassador. 
Angel Miguel Campa, stood 
by with his son-in-law, 
Octavio Averhoff, Minister- 
Counselor of the embassy. 
while his daughter, Senora 
de Averhoff took her turn at 
the tea table. 


* THE AMBASSADOR of El 
Salvador, Dr. Hector Castro 
was there—Senora de Castro 
also served at the tea table— 
and others who had been 
asked to pour tea and coffee 
were Mme. Muniz. wife of 
the Brazilian Ambassador: 
Senora de Rodriguez, wife of 
the Chilean Ambassador: 
Senora de Izaguirre, wife of 
the Honduran Ambassador, 
Mrs. William S&S. Culbertson. 
Mrs. Thomas Burke. Ellen 
pata and Mrs. Eugene 
ox 

The Myron Cowens had 
bronzed faces to show from 
their Nassau holiday: Mrs. 
Ray Henle, a terrific tan after 
a couple of weeks in the Do- 
minican Republic. 

Spencer Waters said that 
his Mary was in Delray, Fla. 
having motored down with 
Hank Fort, who spent the last 
few days in Palm Beach. 

Mrs. McCeney Werlich re- 
ported on her son and daugh- 
ter-in-law, the Bob Werlichs, 
last heard from in Acapulco, 


stole over her 


Mexico, on a winter holiday. | 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cot- | 


ton, James Parks and Mr. 
and Mrs. John Davis were 
dressed for Capt. and Mrs. 
John P. Jackson's dinner and 
bridge party. Dorothy Tir- 
rell was dressed for an early 
dinner and the premiere of 
“Richard III.” 


IT WAS good to see Mrs. 
Spessard Holland, wife of the 
Florida Senator. She has 
been in and out of Washing- 
ton since January. seeing to 
the redecoration of her Flor- 
ida home: meeting a new 
grandchild and enjoying the 
other four. 


Representative and Mrs. 
Clark Thompson were there 
and Representative and Mrs. 
Karl LeCompte, the Counse- 
lor of the Yugoslav Em- 
bassy and Mme. Vodusek, the 
Edmund B. Montgomerys; 
Meta Evans, Maurice Heyne, 
Commercial Minister of the 
Belgian Embassy; 

Monroe and Isabelle Nun- 
ter said they're leaving on 


Good Friday for their home | 


in Palm Beach to give their 
children a 10 days’ holiday; 
Mrs. Sidney Graves who did 
a stint at the tea table, said 
she’s overwhelmed with her 
invitation list for the annual 
garden tea which she and Sid- 
ney will give in May. 


AND SO—on to the Carl- 
ton for the farewell cocktail 
party by Peter Keller, Labor 


1317 Conn. Ave. N.W. 
MU. 3.4277 


a 


Secretary of the German Em- | 


bassy, and Mrs. Keller. 

After five and a half years 
in Washington, the Kellers 
are returning next week to 
Frankfort where Mr. Keller 
is going into semiprivate in- 
dustria] business. 

A number of Mr. Keller's 
associates were at the party 
yesterday, including George 
Meany, president of AFL- 
CIO, and Mrs. Meany and 
two vice presidents of the 


labor union, William Doherty | 


and Joseph Beirne. 

The German Ambassador, 
Heinz Krekeler, came and 
stayed almost to the end, and 
also there were Msgr. George 
Higgins, Henry Kellermann 
of the State Department's 
German desk, and Mrs. Kel- 
lermann; Daniel Margolies, 
also the State Department, 
with Mrs. Margolies; Victor 


Reuther, who's a brother of | 
Walter Reuther, president of | 


United Autoworkers. 
Dr. Franz Hahn, 


a bio | 


chemist at Walter Reed, was / 
there with Mr¢. Hahn, and I 


learned that they had a ro 
mantic story they could tell. 

Fleeing Germany with the 
onslaught of the Russians, 
they met, were engaged in 
three days and were married 
in a railroad car. Troubles 
weren't over, however, with 
that. It took them until 1949 
to get to America. 


—_—_— 


| seeasiatitiinte 


Wry 


13th & F Ste WLW, 


Littl Ann 
imported fabric 
dlue, 
tlecked with 
red... 8-16 


95.°¢ 


—_—— -— 


— _ —— _——_ 


Paul thinks it's just wonderful the 


way I keep our house looking 


practically perfect and still have 
time to do so many other things. 
The plain truth is that I've found 
faster, casier ways to get my work 
done. Take wood floors. Cleaning 
and waxing them was something 
fierce. I can still remember how 
my muscles ached for days after. 
But not now. It's almost a 
pleasure with Bruce Cleaning Wax. 
There's no floor washing at all! 
Bruce cleans and waxes at the 
same time. And my wood floors 
really look beautiful. Much nicer 
than when I did them the hard 
way. If you have wood floors, 
you'll really appreciate Bruce 
Cleaning Wax. 


floor products hélp me, too. There's 
Bruce Floor Cleaner for cleaning and 


_ lighter waxing, Bruce Paste Wax, 
Bruce Asphalt Tile Cleaner, Bruce 


Asphalt Tile Self-Polishing Wax and 
the new Bruce 


Self- Polishing 


Wax. Yes, 
for floors 


Cail RE. 71234, ask for Circu- 


lation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald 
_Suaranteed heme delivery. 


te eewees s+ OVER A CENTURY OF FINE SHOEMAKING «+++++++> ones 


NEW YORK 
WHITE PLAINS 
GARDEN CITY 

WEST HARTFORO 


| su se 


Se 


vely CUMS «+e ines, , 


| 


Fin, , 


SLATER’S SAYS: PATENT YOUR OWN KIND OF PRETTINESS 


Wear a pair of shining fashion shoes—like the excitement of 
a well-placed jewel. Open or closed, little heel or high, each is 
shaped with a fine hand, in beautiful patent leather. 
Marvelous brightening for spring clothes. 


EAST ORANGE 
PALM BEACH 


| Vonciaentalty, I've found other Bruce « 


HANAN & SON, CHICAGO . 


& SAN FRANCISCO 


1511 CONNECTICUT AVE., WASHINGTON 
Adams 42900 Open Thera. 9 te 9 


. 


En gagement 


JOHNNIE M. THOMAS 
—JOHN R. BELLINGER 
Mrs. Vardaman Ray of Holly 
Springs, Miss., announces the 
engagement of her daughter, 
Johnnie Mae Thomas, to John 
R. Bellinger, son of Mrs. F. M. 
Starbuck of Maple Heights, 
Ohio, and the late Lt. Com. G. 


elleffs 


; de 
A 
. *3 oe 


L. Bellinger, USN. Miss Thom- 
as, also the daughter of John 
Thomas of Wichita, Kan., is 
employed by the Federal Bu- 
reau of Investigation. Her 


fiance attends the United 
States Naval Academy, Anna- 
polis, Md. An August wedding 
is planned. 


‘low 


“Clean and Clear” 


You perhaps saw it 
demonstrated last night on 


The $64,000 Question 


25 


plus Fed. tax 


‘| 


Make Jelleff's your Revion store! 


invites you to 


MNoa.G laste 


WASHINGTON 
PARTY 


Fun ‘n Fashions during 
luncheon in the 

Crystal Room 
Saturday at 12:30 


Prizes, gomes. famous fashions ond femous faces meet of the 
“Residence of President.” Gerage porting next door 


WI LLARD HOTEL 


14th and Pennsyivania Avenue, N.W. 
Reservations : Leslie, NA. 8-4420 


1310 F Se. 


of wonderfully 

comfortable shoes! 
Flattering styles 

TO take vou 

smartly, easily 

your busvest days’ 


tre j 


Black Patent with 
Black Nylon Mesh 

Blue Calf with 
Blue Nylon Mesh. 


HOUSE OF SIZES 25 TO 12, AAAAA TO Ef 


“TOWNCasual 
AVNET — 


Mutwal and Fauitable Charce Accounts 


OPEN THURSDAY NOON TO 9 


Ns 
ov, 


Spend spring in SKIPPIES 
by FORMFIT 


because Skippies 


magician at figures 


HIGH IN FASHION, LOW IN CALORIES 
—Molded cottage cheese and citrus salad 
makes a hit at buffet suppers. 
in unflavored 
gelatin with 4 snowy topping of cottage 
Both weight-watchers 
hostess likes M be 
cause it can be prepared well in advance 
Here's how: 
envelopes unflavored gelatin on % 
grapefruit or orange juice. When gelatin 
is soft, place over boiling water and stir 
Mix 1 cup (@o72.) cream 
style cottage cheese, 2 tablespoons mayon- 
teaspoon salt. 


fruit sections are molded 


cheese. 
dieters like it. The 


of the meal 


until dissolved 


naise, and '% 


| . 
Anne's Trading Post 


tablespoon 
fruit juice 
Grape- 
and non- 
Stir in 


Sprinkle 2 
cup 


cucum ber 


Blend in 1 


of the dissolved gelatin and 
mixture. 
mold; chill until almost firm. Add remain- 
ing dissolved 
teaspoon salt, and 1 tablespoon vinegar to 
the 2 cups citrus juice. 
ture is consistency of unbeaten egg white. 
l‘s cups drained grapefruit sec- 
tions, cut in half 
firm cottage cheese layer. 
When ready to serve, unmold and garnish 
with additional 
slices.” 
French dressing or mayonnaise 
ham and hot rolls are good food partners 


Turn into 1% quart 
gelatin, “% cup sugar, \%“ 

Chill until mix- 
Spoon on top of almost 
Chill until firm 
grapefruit sections and 


Serve plain or with 
Baked 


ae —_—_- — 


How to Help Itchin’ Kitten 


ITCHIN’ KITTEN: 

To V. M. A. Arlington 
Buy a fine tooth comb and 
comb the fleas off your cat. 
I keep a pan of hot water 
handy and clean the comb 


in the pan frequently to keep 
the fleas from jumping back. 
I do this very frequently in 
the summer and find it very 
successful 

J. S. D., Alexandria .Va. 


Spray your floors and rugs 
with any household spray 
containing at least 5 per 
cent DDT. I have done this 
for years, and my kitty will 
be 12 years old next month. 
Never use the spray directly 
on the cat. The spray will be 
good for the rugs, too, and 
does not hurt upholstered 
furniture. Be sure to spray 
all places where kitty sleeps. 
Not only will kitty never 
have any fleas, but no ticks 
or any other insect pest, and 
your rugs will be free from 
moths. 

A. B. H., Washington. 


Try a flea collar for cats 
sold at many pet shops. Our 
“Sebastian” was very filea- 
bitten. Now he spends a com- 
fortable summer without a 
single flea bite. 

Mrs. L. A. Crespo, 
Washington. 


I have found that a good 
dog or puppy flea sOap is the 
answer. Prepare three or 
four inches of lukewarm wa- 
ter, and dampen kitten all 
over, Next lather soap into 
hair, starting at head and 
working on back. Be careful 
to keep soap out of eyes. It 
is important to start with face 
and head so the fleas will not 
run to eyes and ears. Rinse 
and dry with an old towel. 
If still a very few fleas left, 
repeat operation several days 
afterward. 

Mrs. C. H. 
Berwyn Heights, Md. 


P.M, 


the little 


coaxes your 


curves so comfortably to the 


lines you love under new 


silhouettes. Girdle or Panty, $5 


HABERDASHER 


NA. 8.9540 


corsetry, third floor 


Thanks also to Gav F 
Parks, Mrs. J. E. F. and Bebe 
W. Hoal for their sugges 
tions. 


REFINISHING PIANO: 

I wonder if any of your 
readers Rave had experience 
with refinishing a badly bat- 
tered ebony baby grand 
piano”® |] was wondering 
whether black lacquer was 
used, or is it too shiny’? I 
would like to come a« close 
to restoring the original 
finish as possible. Also, the 
finish on the biack keys is 
badivy worn 

[ inquired about 
marks on mortar between 
bricks in a fireplace some 
time ago. I found pumice 
stone worked best. The type- 
writer eraser suggested 
worked well, too, but a8 a 
whole fireplace was involved 
it proved too tedious 

L. B. Hyattsville, Md. 


WEST INDIAN COOKING: 
There are two excellent 
cookbooks to help F.E. M., 


crayon 


RE SURE your name 
and address are on your 
umbrella Write them 
clearly with indelible ink 
on adhesive tape and at- 
tach the tape to the shaft 
of the umbrella near the 
top, this way. 


who tnquired about 
for West Indian foods: “The 
Puerto Rican Cookbook” by 
Eliza B. K. Dooley—The 
Dietz Press. Richmond. Vir- 
ginia, or Allen Book Shop. 
San Juan, P. R “Buen 
Provecho.” British War Char- 
ities in Caracas. Venezuela. 
The American Book Shop, 
Fdificio Veroes, Caracas, 
Venezuela 

I sincerely hope that these 
will help. The second book is 
especially helpful, as it has 
the recipes in Spanish on the 
even pages, and the English 
recipe on the facing odd 
pages 
Mrs 


recipes 


Frederick M. Harris 
Front Royal, Va 


WHAT PRICE TYPING: 
Could one of you readers 
perhaps suggest suitable 
prices to charge for typing 
work done at home” In pre- 
paring to advertise my serv- 
ices, I'm faced with the 
problem of how much this 
type of work is worth 
H. B. G 


STAMP CLUB: 

4 request for information 
please’ Does anyone know of 
a stamp club in the Bolling 
FieldCongress Heights area 
that would welcome children 
under 10 years of age as well 
as adults? 

Mrs. Curtis R. Hinkley, 
Washington. 


TURKEY SOUP 
MORE ABOUT turkey soup 
for MK.G.:: There is a way 
to avoid the unpleasant odor 
of bones cooking. I received 
a novel Christmas present 
this year—a jar filled with 
small cheesecloth bags of 
herbs. I dropped one into the 
water the last time I cooked 
turkey bones and the house 
was filled with the most tan 
talizing spicy aroma. The 
soup had much more flavor, 
too. The use of herbs is well 
covered in the cookbook “The 

Joy of Cooking.” 

R. Morgan: 

Takoma Park, Md 


’ 


‘1147 Conn, Ave. NW. (At M St.) 


| 


smoothest 
way 


Elizabeth Arden’s 


kamous .Wax Treatment 


is the ideal treatment {or removing superfluous hair from arms, 
legs and even the most delicate areas of the face. See how much 
longer lasting this safe easy way is than the usual methods. 
And how beautifully smooth and soft your skin is following an 
Electra Wax Treatment! If your beauty is spoiled by a single hair 
.--don't delay a moment... phone for your appointment today. 


Log hat Shiela, Silo 


oF 


bfewride 
ZF 


| Events on Today’s Calendar | 


The Norbeck Country Club 
will be the scene of the Donor 
Luncheon of the Montgomery 
Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women 


at 12:30 p. m.... The Bridge 
group, Alexandria Branch, 
AAUW, meets at 8 p. m. at 
the home of Lucy Williams, 


group at 1:45 at 1785 Massa. 
chusetts ave. nw. ... The 
poetry group, D. C. Branch, 
American Penwomen, meets 
at 10:30 a. m. at 1851 Colum- 


bia rd. nw.; the art group at | 


2 p. Mm. 
A program for mothers is 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, March 14, 1956 
eee 43 


GRAPE & Co. 


a 


See — ; CRS Oh oO 
1105 CONNECTICUT ave. 
PHONE © NATIONAL 8.6661 


being held by the Washington 
YWCA's Mobile Service at 
1:30 p. m. at Ft. Dupont Com- 
munity Hall. 


6 E. Nelson ave., apt. 301. 
The Poetry group, Washing- 
ton Branch, AAUW, meets at 
ll a. m.; the creative writers 


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


Smart again—and always — 


beautiful BLUE 
ou 
wa. Hettieke 


The Shoes You love To iwe 


Blue — that wear-with-everything color 
~ is more important than ever — and we have 
it in every new feminine silhouette for 
everything from dawn to-dark. It's a color 
you ll live in... and in our new ° 
Enna Jetricas — you'll live in it 
with the lightest ease. Come in today 
for these true-blue values! 


Orher Styles os 


$985 - | | he 


Some Platforms $1 1.95 


ENNA JETTICK BOOT SHOP 


1337 F ST. N.W. 
Open Daily 9 A.M. to 6 P.M.—Open Thurs. Evenings ‘Til 9 


SPRING SWEATER 
COSTUME 


For “Young Cosmopolitans 
...a silky cotton dress 
blooming with tulips, a 

cropped Orlon cardigan 
lined in the same print. 

s\ Whata light-hearted way 

*. b. $ to greet that first 

Ns 4 Spring day! Dress and 

Xe } sweater in jonquil, 

A bluette or bud pink. 

: Junior sizes 7 to 15. 17.95 

The bag in natural or white 
wicker with flowers or fruit. 


5.00 plus tax 
Mail and phone orders filed 


wy 


v X. 
~S\ - 
— . \ ~» 


Ww 


* 


‘’ 
\ 
‘% 


ARLINGTON 
Arfington Bivd. & So. Glebe Rd 
Jackson 5-5000 


WASHINGTON 


4020 Wisconsin Ave., ™ w 14 
Emerson 3-7700 


ME. 8-2274 } 


elleff* 


“« 


L'AAIGLON 


etches a ‘decorator print” 


over polished cotton satin 


19.99 


How many sunlit evenings need just 
this sort of dress not too dressed 
up, but definitely special. 


Pale blue, pink or beige cotton 
satin with a bare neckline, a big 
beautiful whirl of skirt ana 
such an_ interesting drama-print 
that even strangers will come up and 
say “I'm fascinated..." Sizes 10 
to 18. 


L’Aiglon is a 
Jelleff exclusive 


Fifth Floor F Street 


Wednesday, March 14, 1956 


44 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


7= 


"Are ‘Martinis’ Mixed Symbols 
Of New Peace in Vodka Land? 


Thayer From Page 41 
martini made quite an impression on Nik- 
olai Bulganin. At a reception in the Danish 
Embassy honoring the visiting Danish Pre- 
mier. the cheery Soviet Premier burbled: 
President Eisenhower opened the Martini 
Road in Geneva. We drank martinis during 
intervals. We cannot forget those moments 
and we hope it will always be like that.” 

The martini, praised as a contribution to- 
ward peace, was an interesting idea espe- 
cially to us in the United States where the 
precise opposite is generally believed to be 
a fact. We couldn't help wondering whether 
the martini had been a surprise to Bulganin, 
whether it was known to Soviet citizens in 
this country and if so, had it been used as 
accessory to the New Look so popular last 
summer. And, with changing Kremlin 
mood. had it been cast aside when weather 
and New Look turned cold? 

We wondered, too, whether The Martini 
could perchance, be The Secret Weapon, the 
Lethal Guided Missile about which Drew 
Pearson. Bratya Olsopee and Walter Lipp 
mann have hinted so darkly? 

We decided to find out if—and how—the 
Soviet Embassy used The Martini in Wash 
ington. It took quite awhile. Finally, we 
contacted one of the Embassy Counselors 

“Martinis?” he repeated” yes, we do have 
Martinis. But not with vodka. Vodka is 
different from Martinis, not for cocktails.” 

How did they make their Martinis? In 
any special way? 

“No. no. we serve many, many Martinis 
We do not know how to make them. We get 
them the Americans. Martini is 
American.” The Russians get 
Martinis from the Americans and, like Bul- 
ganin, drink them at intervals with Amer? 


from 


You see’ 


cans. 

The Martini Road, opened under such 
felicitous circumstances in Geneva, has 
been re-opened on 16th Street. Americans 
who drink Martinis, American bottied 
Martinis, at the Russian Embassy, will, un- 
doubtedly never forget these moments. But 
whether they “hope it will always be like 
We satisfied our- 
is not a secret 


that” is another question 
selves that The Martini 
weapon, but it surely is a Guided Missile 
which might promote peace and friendship 
between East and West or else cause 
Picasso's dove to scram! Time and capacity 
alone will tell. 


ANYONE KNOW what en Australien 
Silki is? No? Well, neither does anyone 


else except, perhaps, an especially erudite 


canine judge. But anyway, a Silki is a 
dog and there's going to be just one in the 
National Capital Kennel Show on March 
25. He or she is entered, naturally, in the 
Miscellaneous Class. Maybe the critter 
is halé kangaroo or koala’. 

Other doggy oddments include an unusu- 
al number of Bassett hounds, those jumbo- 
boned, underslung beasts now so prevalent 
in fashionable parlors; a big showing of 
Mastiffs and a return to popularity of the 
Yorkshire terrier, that wispy mite with hair 
so long it has to be sat on a cushion to be 
brushed. Featured will be a Parade of 
Champions, the winnahs among the thou- 
sand plus entries, who (or is it which’) will 
be led along a specially built runway. 
Though Mrs. George Tyson's top poodles 
will not compete, it's probable that Tydel 
Kennels’ champions will be exhibited. The 
Best-in-Show wins the silver bowl, given 
in memoriam of John J. Anderson, who 
made the show the attraction it is today. 
Mrs. Anderson is this year's president of 
the National Capital Kennel Show. 


ON SUNDAY, March 18, the Mozartluum 
Orchestra, in its first performance in Amer- 
ica, will play at Constitution Hall, with the 
American-Korean Foundation taking charge 
of sales of the best orchestra seats. The or- 
chestra, celebrating the Mozart bicenten- 
nial, was founded back in 1841 and its play- 
ers originally consisted of school teachers, 
star pupils and members of an orchestra 
dedicated to Cathedral music in Saitburg, 
Austria. The orchestra, for many years part 
of the Mozartium, a foundation and school 
for Morartiana, made its first tour out 
of Salzburg in 1932, and in 1938 became an 
independent institution detached from the 
Mozart School. Nowadays the orchestra 
tours, plays over the radio, does all the 
modern, gainful business necessary, except 
when it plays during the annual Salz- 
burg Festival. Its conductor, 34-yearold 
Ernst Maerzendorfer, rates as Austrias 
leading young conductor 

Se much for the orchestra. What of the 
American-Korean Foundation which has been 
busy raising money since 1952’ Ambassador 
Yang, recently back from a home tour, says 
it has done a magnificent job. A tremendous 
amount of relief goods have been sent 
which have benefited Korea's four leading 
universities, says Ambassador Yang, and 
generous shipments of pharmaceuticals 
have arrived in hospitals and orphanages. 
The Pfeiffer Foundation donated $100,000 
through American-Korean Foundation aus 
pices, and as a result 176 Koreans have been 
brought here for specialized training in tu- 
berculosis, leprosy, and some of the number 
are nurses who will be instructed in re 
habilitation work. 


Contrariwise 


_ Preference 


The drink that I like best's champagne 


— Oh. not 


in cocktails, simply plagne 


Those pleasant pops that go with Mumm's 
Enliven lots of hums and drums. 


If taken lightly, not in haste, 

Champagne leaves sprightly laughtertaste. 
But here's advice from expert vintners 
—Best think twice if you're begintners 


Ellen WT ise 


On Today's Calendar 


HOW AND WHEN to regis 
ter for the frst DC party 
primary in 62 years will be 
the topic of discussion at tne 
City Club Forum in tne 
Women's City Club, 1733 [| st 
nw., 5:45 p. m. Guest speaker 
is Muriel English, chairman 
of the D. C. Primary Commit- 
tee of the League of Women 
Voters... Alumnae members 
of Alpha Chi Omega wil! meet 
to elect new officers at 8 p. m. 
tonight in the home of Mrs 
Edward R. Corvey, 5603 Ches- 
terbrook rd.... Northern Vir- 
ginia Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Alums meet at 8 p. m. in the 


ITS the eighth birthday 
anniversary of the Jayncees, 
the Junior Chamber of Com- 
méfce auxiliary, and celebra- 
tions will be held at 8:30 p. m. 
at the Westmoreland Congre- 
gational Church, 1 Westmore- 
land Circle. Guest speaker is 
Earl L. Simms, member of the 
American Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Hypnosis... 
Zeta Phi Eta, national speech 
sorority, alums meet tonight 
for a play-reading session at 
& p. m. in the home of Mrs. 
Charlotte Letts, 4217 434 st. 
nw.... Designer Hannah 
Troy will be in the spotlight 


talk by Dr. Henry A. Segal to 
the woman's auxiliary, D. C. 
Medical Society, at 11 a.m. at 
the library of the Medical So- 
ciety Building, 1718 M Sst. nw. 
The talk will be based on re- 
sults from Dr. Segals work 
with repatriated prisoners of 
war in Korea... The execu- 
tive board, Woman's Club 
Chevy Chase, Md., meets at 
10 am Unit meetings of 
the D. C. League of Women 
Voters include, Chevy Chase, 
Takoma-Petworth and Upper 
16th st. at 10 a m. at the 
Chevy Chase Community 
Building: Mt. Pleasant Day 


home of Mrs. Samuel King. at the 
608 Fontaine st.. Alexandria finckel 
... Ki-Wives of Washington 
meet at 12:30 p. m. in the 
Woodner Hotel to hear Carol 
Lane of the Shel! Oi! Co. give 
some tips for travelers 


luncheon and 
fashion 
sored by the Air Force OM- 
cers’ Wives’ Club at noon in 
the Sheraton-Park Hotel 
“The Myth of Brainwash- 
ing” will be the subject of a 


Crar- 
show spon- 


Library and 


Gardens Community House. 


and Lower Connecticut at 1 
p. m. at the Cleveland Park 
Congress 
Heights, Hillcrest, Southeast 
Day and Downtown Evening 
at 215 p. m. at the Naylor 


This India Dancer Says: 


‘Museum Pieces’ 


Are Not for Her 


By Frances Rowan 


SOMETHING new is going 
to be added to the Indian 
style of dance if Mrs. Sundari 
Shridharani has her way 

As one of the world’s lead- 
ing exponents of the Indian 
classical dance, Mrs. Shrid- 
harani is out to maeke some 
innovations. 
changed so tremendously in 
India that we should express 
the time we are living In,” the 
slim dancer commented in an 
interview yesterday. “We 
cant go on producing mu- 
seum pieces.” she adds 

Mrs. Shridharani is current- 
ly in Washington after having 
presented a dance concert at 
a recital sponsored by the 
Indian Embassy on March 9 
at the Thomas Jefferson Me- 
morial Auditorium. She's 
staying at the Georgetown 
home of Gladys Harrison and 
appeared on the Mark Evans 
show Monday at 9 a. m. on 
WTOP-TV. 


SHE DESCRIBES her own 
dancing as mainly “Bharata 
Natyam.” a classical dance of 
south India. She is also ac- 
complished in “Kathak.” the 
dance of north India. To add 
to her knowledge of dance 


“Life has 


—— eee 


CUT HERE! 


and theater technique, she's 
studying for a year in the 
Theater Arts Department of 
the University of California 
as a Fulbright exchange in- 
structor. 


And whatever new ‘tech 
niques she picks up wil] be 
introduced at the school and 
theater she's set up in New 
Delhi, for which the govern- 
ment gave her a plot of land 


THE DANCES Mrs. Shrid 
harani is now presenting in 
volve elaborate costumes and 
four changes in an evening 
She gives a running commen- 
tary on Indian history during 
the program and wears a dif. 
ferent costume for each his- 
torical period 

The dancer's daytime cos. 
tumes, while not so elaborate 
as her theatrical ones, are 
sentorially splendid 

During the interview, Mrs 
Shridharani wore a stunning 
sari of fuchsia and black in 
terwoven with gold thread 
She brought out her favorite 
sari—even more splendid of 
fuchsia, aqua and gold. It's 
been her favorite ever since 
she appeared in a Los An- 
geles society section as “that 
beautiful woman in the gor 
geous sari’ after an evening 
at Romanoff'’s Restaurant 

Her escort that night was 
George Rowan, brother of 
Mrs. John Sherman Cooper, 
wife of the U. S. Ambassador 
to India. 


THE DANCER lives in New 
Delhi with her husband, au- 
thor of the book “My India, 
My America.” and their two 
children, a girl, 2, and a boy, 
16 months 

When Mrs Shridharani 
goes back to New Delhi in 


May, she'll stop off at Tokyo | 
and Hongkong to present her | 
program. When she goes to | 
New York, she'll appear at | 
Bennington College on March | 


19 and International House 
on Mareh 14. 


i 
~~ 


The Service Set 


Spring Is Here— 
As Fashions Show 


By Winzola McLendon 


THE GROUND might have 
been blanketed with snow 
yesterday but, as far as the 
Ft. Lesley J. MeNair Officers’ 
Club was concerned, Spring 
was There! 

It was on the runway right 
down the center of the main 
Ballroom where the Officers’ 
Wives Club of the Office of 


the Deputy Chief of Staff for 
Logistics was giving a fashion 
luncheon in honor of Mrs. 
Maxwell Taylor, wife of the 
Army Chief of Staff, and the 
wives of the Chiefs of the 
Army Technical Services. 
Mrs. Samuel D. Sturgis Jr., 
whose husband, Lt. Gen. 
Sturgis, is Chief of Engineers, 
was one of the honor guests. 
Others were Ordnance wife 
Mrs. E. L. Cummings, Mrs. 
P. F. Yount from Transporta- 
tion, Mrs. J. D. O'Connell 
from the Signal Corps and 
Mrs. W. M. Creasy, wife of 
the Chemical Corps Chief. 


SEATED at a table where 
Easter Bunnies hopped 
among gaily colored eggs, and 
baskets spilling over with 
jonquils, the ladies viewed a 
parade of faghions presented 
by Jelleff's. 

First on was a group 
featuring the startling new 


color combination—pink and | 


shrimp. There was a wash- 
able pink knife-pleated skirt 
with matching sleeveless 
blouse worn with a shrimp 
cashmere cardigan; a wrap- 
around linen skirt in shrimp 
with a dyed-to-match silk 
shantung blouse and pink 
cashmere sweater: trim 
shrimp flannel skirt worn 
with a boxy suede jacket and 
pink linen blouse and a pink 
printed glow-sheen cotton 
with a full swaying skirt in- 
terlaced with shrimp cotton 
tied into a sassy bow 

From the “pink and 
shrimps,” color ran _ riot 
through orange and whites. 
apricot and golds. lilac and 
pinks, and apple greens. The 
suits modeled were with one 
exception slim skirted—def. 
initely not for women who 
lunch often on delicious and 
fattening foods such as 
those served yesterday. 


AN APPLAUSE getter was 
an Adele of California sheer 
wool with a long lined 
jacket buttoned from collar 
to tip of jacket with white 


pearl buttons. Among others | 


were a Maurice Rentner of 
black silk with cutaway front 
and short jacket: a Navy silk 
faille “little suit to dress up 
or down”; and a black wool 
with a double 
skirt line 


THEN THERE was the “cos. 


tume look,” cocktail suits and | 


dresses and the finale of ex- 
quisite evening gowns. 
Included among the eve. 
ning gowns were several of 
the new Cotillion line with 
waltz length skirts over full, 
full, many ruffled petticoats. 
Viewing the show from the 
head table with Mrs. Taylor 
and the other guests of honor 
were Mrs. Carter Magruder. 
wife of LA. Gen. Magruder 
who is Army Deputy Chief of 


—_—_— SS 


USO to Honor 


Mrs. LaGorce 


MRS. GILBERT Grosvenor 
LaGorce will receive’a cita- 
tion as a USO volunteer from 
Emil Schram, USO president, 
at a luncheon of the USO 
National Council at the Hotel 
Statier on Thursday 

She will accept the cita- 
tion on behalf of more than a 
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Phone REpublic 7-1234 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Family Criticizes Widow 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
For several years my twin 
sister Jane has been widowed. 
Since the day she lost her 
husband she 
has wanted # 
to be left" j 
aione. Inci- & 
dentally she 
visits his 
grave every 
week in all 
kinds of 
weather. I 
know she 
still ey 

im terribly. 

She pam A Mary Haworth 
want me or any of her rela- 
tives or friends to visit her; 
and we can't imagine why 
this is. On rare occasions a 
friend has visited her, but so 
seldom that I can almost 
tount the times. 

» Jane telephones me almost 
vwvery day, and I also tele- 
phone her, as we were always 
together and enjoyed the 
same things when we were 
young. But I can’t understand 
her present way of living. 
She will come to my house 
to visit at times, and will be 
very chatty: then again she 
will be very sarcastic. 

It begins to look as if she 
will never change, after all 
these years of being alone. As 
we are twins, how come she 
is different from me? All of 
us feel she should be more 
sociable—in giving hospital- 
ity. She is always very happy 
to accept invitations from 
others; but how long will she 
be accepted in their homes, 
without returning their invi- 
tations? 

My other sister and brother 
have already given up. I seem 
to be the only one she clings 

Perhaps you can show me 

e way to solve this for her. 

K. R 


. DEAR K. R.: It occurs to 
Mme that the over-all difficulty, 
as described, is not so much 
in Jane herself, as it is in the 
self-righteous, selfcongratu- 
latory attitude of her rela- 
tives —who feel so good about 


their social showing as com- 
oe y to hers, in her widow- 


It is easy enough to pick 
anybody's performance to 
pieces, unflatteringly, if you 
are so disposed. And equally 
easy to see the sunny (or fa- 
vorable) side of untypical con- 
duct, if you happen to warmly 
love the person discussed. 

As I get the picture, the 
family feeling toward Jane 
isn’t so friendly and helpfully 
interested as it is critical and 
condescending;—and  offi- 
cious, in its comparing of 
notes. 

It occurs to me also that 
Jane probably always was 
the butt of individious com- 
parison and implied dispar- 
agement in family confabs; 
and I daresay this dismay- 
ing echo accounts for her in- 
grained feelings of inferiority 
—Wwhich cause her to dread 
the spotlight, without a real 
partner at her elbow. It has 
much to do with her involun- 
tary sense of being unable to 
fulfill the role of hostess 
capably (a spotlight task). 


JANE JUST doesn't accept 


herself comfortably as a 


worthwhile adult, with a do- 
main of interests to share 
with other adults. Her social 
performance makes clear that 


she is a sensitive soul, timid | 


by temperament — an inborn 


quality. Further, she is a de- | 


pendent chafacter, an imma- 
a — which un- 
ripe 


from key-figures in one’s for- 
mative experience. 

But despite all this, Jane is 
essentially friendly in spirit, I 
gather—to judge by (1) her 
giad acceptance of social in- 
vitations, and (2) her cling. 
ing to twinship ties with you. 

As to why she doesn't en- 
tertain—doesn't repay hospi- 
tality tit-fortat—I suppose it 
is because she unconsciously 
identifies her dwelling place 
with her inmost self, as all 


intuitive persons do. And just 
as she from havi 
her soul familiarly seen 
scorned, as it were, by un- 
sympathetic kin, so does she 
treat her home as a sort of 
last refuge from a callously 
wounding world. 


To help her dissolve this 
guardedness, you should love 
her warmly and uncritically. 


And be grateful that she 
turns to you, thus giving you 
opportunity to diminish her 
loneliness by that much. How 
come she differs from you? 
Because she isn't you; she is 
herself, a soul in her own 
right. And insofar as she dif- 
fers, it doesn’t mean she is 
any less of a person, or any 
less admirable than you—or 
other strictly conventional 
types. M. H. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
n ail or personal interview. 
Write ta her in care of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


adways refers to cru- 
cial lack of psychological ap- | 
proval, tolerance and support, | 


; Today's Events 


“DO YOU KNOW the 
Party of Your Choice?” is 
the question to be asked to- 
night at a general meeting 
af the Falls Church League 
sf Women Voters, 7:45 p. m.. 
an the Upstairs Meeting Hall 

the Coop Food Store, Falls 

hurch. Leading members of 
se local Republican and 
ocratic parties will be 

>t the meeting to answer 
e@uestions on party organiza- 
ion . . . Officers will be 
a@iected at the 6:30 p. m. din- 
ae of the District 
Economists in Busi- 

Roma Restaurant, 

9 . ave. nw. 
ie University Women’s Club 

Fun with Flower Group 


ill meet at 11 a. m. and Mrs. | 


loyvd D. Cox is leader at the 
32 m. Social Day Luncheon. 


= “Tips for Amateur Garden- | 
ers,” will be given to the | 


ag Home séction of 


Silver Spring Woman's | 
"Club at the 12:30 p. m. meet | 
“ing at the Jesup Blair Com- | 
‘munity House by Ray Gustin | 
«of Gustin’s Nursery, Rock- 


‘ville, Md Thirteen Col- 
wnies Chapter, D. C. DAR, 


will present the DAR Award | 
wf Merit to Judge Richmond | 
“B. Keech, U. S. District Court, | 

t 8:45 p. m. in the Chapter | 


ouse, 1732 Mass. ave. nw. 
~ Dr. Leonard P. Aries, ex- 
écutive director of the Na- 


tional Conference of Chris- | 
tians and Jews will be the | 


speaker at the 6:15 p. m. 
dinner of the Altrusa Club of 
Washington. Topic of the talk 


at the Brookings Institution | 


is “Brotherhood Is No Lux- 
ury” ... The Washington 
Alumnae, Zeta Tau Alpha 
Sorority, meets at 8 p. m. at 
the home of Julia Watkins, 
1604 Carey liane. Silver 

pring... The Zonta Club 
uncheon is at 12:30 p. m. at 
the YWCA, 17th and K sts. 
nw.... The Northern Virginia 
Alliance, Delta Delta Delta, 
. meets at 8 p. m. at the home 
‘of Mrs. Francis D. McGuire, 
, 3324 N. Kensington st. Arling- 
‘ton, Va... . The Alexandria 


Ki-Wives meet at 12:15 p. m. 
at the Starlite room, George 
Mason Hotel, Alexandria, Va. 
.. « The Northern Virginia, 
Chi Omega Alumnae Associa- 
tion meets at 8 p. m. at the 
home of Mrs. Alfred L. Hiss, 
3108 N. Toronto st. Arlington, 
Va... The literature depart- 


ment, Takoma Park Women's | 
Club, meets at 12:45 p. m. at | 
7316 Maple ave. Takoma Park, | 


Md.; the evening section 
meets at 8:30 p. m. at 7204 
Central ave. 


—— -_ -_ ——- 


2 


+... At | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ose Wednesday, March 14, 1956 45 


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chicks, ducks and 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | 
Wednesday, March 14, 1956 ~ ) 


to come up with more back tax 
money. Airplane snooping with | 


EASTER 
an $ 
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Washabdie—Ne Ironing 


Fancy Clip-On Bows 
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Oper Theres. Wl & 
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Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- 
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’ 
| 


/ 
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cameras has shown county as-| 


Assessor Takes to Air sessor Frank Keenan many, 
CHICAGO. March 13 @ new structures that have not) 


Some property owners in little been noted on the property tax 
Hanover Township may have rolls. | 


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— 


-Radie and Television 


— 


The Question Is: Have Critics Eyes? 


By John Crosby 


I HAVEN'T much to write 
about today, so I fell to 
brooding about television in 
general and myself in par- 
ticular. On af 
May’'6 it will ° 
be 10 full 
ars that I 
ave been 
writing about 


radio and 
| television. To 


crib a line 


| from Lady 
Macbeth: 
| “Who would 


have thought 
the old man 
to have had so much blood 


Crosby 


| in him?” Fred Allen used to 


say he was one of the few 
writers alive who had writ- 
ten more than he could lift. 
1 can still lift it but I'm in- 
creasingly reluctant to read it. 

Are reviewers really worth 


| bothering with? Just as an | 
exercise in humility I occa- | 
sionally re-read a piece I 
_ wrote 20 years ago for the 
New York Herald Tribune 
about the perspicacity—or 
rather lack of it—of the play 
reviewers. It's instructive. 


N THE REVIVAL of “Lord 
and Lady Algy,” I pointed 
out that a New York re 
viewer, after dispensing ho- 
sannas to its two stars, Wil- 
liam Faversham and Maxine 
Elliott, flung critical posies to 
seven of the eight minor 
players. Of the seven, not a 
name would be recognized to- 
day. The one left out: Eva Le | 
Gallienne. 

I had a lot of fun browsing 
through the public library 
files of old reviews searching | 
for names I knew. Among 
other things, I stumbled on a 
review of “The Squab Farm,” 


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A.M, TO 9 P.M. 


starring Alma Tell. One re- 
viewer said: “There are sev- 
eral young and comely hus 
sies among the director's 
troupe of cuties.” Practically 
nobody calis Tallulah Bank- 
head a hussy any more—at 
least not in print. In compli- 
' menting Helen Westley on 
_ her performance in “Neigh- 
| bors,” a critic said: “She was 
| handicapped by the fact that 
the whole cast mugges and 
shouted what should have 
_ been scenes of quiet simplic- 
ity.” Among the muggers and 
| shouters: Katharine Corneil. 


TIRTUALLY everybody 
connected with “Chariot's 
| Revue of 1924,” which intro- 
duced Beatrice Lillie and 
Gertrude Lawrence to these | 
shores was wildly praised, in- 
cluding actors, authors, set 
, designers, and costume de- | 
signers Percy Hammond 
wrote: “Engaged in its com- 
position were many merry | 
Englishmen—Eric Blore and 
Dion Titherage, to say noth- 
ing of Roland Jeans, Ivor No- 
vello and Philip Braham.” 
Why Mr. Hammond felt 
obliged to name five of the re- 
vues authors and not the | 


| Fontainne. 


| the same 


| Lunt 


’ rete 
. ° _ 
— = 

sixth is not clear. Alexander Ls “a. 
Woollcott, in more perspica- ; . 
cious mood, omitted Mr. | 
Hammond's five and concen- | 
trated entirely on the sixth: 

“One exceedingly impor- 
tant contribution to the suc- 
cess of Chariot’s Revue is an 
unsung fellow named Noel | 
Coward. Two of the best 
songs—'‘Parisian Pierrot’ and 
“There's Life in the Old Girl 
Yet’—are his. Coward is a 
young English actor who has 
written a number of revues 
in England.” 

Enthusiasm was frequently 
divided. Reviewing the revue 
“Over the Top,” Louis Sher- 
man of the Globe didn't 


| remember their names but he 


thought: “The girl, a light, 
spritelike creature, has really 
an exquisite floating style in 
her capers, while the young 
man combines eccentric agil- 
ity with humor.” Charles Dar- 
ton in “The World,” did re- 
member their names but 
wasn't nearly so enthusiastic. 
“Fred and Adele Astaire, 
smacking loudly of vaude- 
ville, were amusing.” 


MANY ACTORS and ac- 
“"™" tresses of later renown 
were not only lightly brushed 
off but had the added humil- 
lation of having their names 
misspelled. For instance, 
from a review of “The Woo | 
ing of Eva": “Miss Lynn 
Fontane does an amusing bit 
as a snufMfiing English girl.” 
Miss Fontanne’s name has 
been variously misspelled 
also as Fontaine, Fontain, and 


YOUR COOKIES WITH 


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-_-__ 


None of the critics both- 
ered to mention Jack Whiting 
in Cyril Maude’s productioa 
of “Aren't We All?” and only 
one noticed a young man in 
production whose | 
name was Leslie Howard. In 
“Romance and Arabella” the 
reviewers were too busy 
singing the praises of Laura 
Hope Crews to notice a bright 
young man named Alfred 
who was supporting 


her 
Coprright 1954 Wee Yors Herald 
Tribune Ine 


Television Highlights 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee | 
Theater: “The Big Guy” stars 
Alan Hale Jr. and Toni Gerry 
in story of a football hero 
who is exploited because of 
his past glories 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. 
noon Film Festival: Jack 

| Hawkins and Dennis Price 
star in “The Adventurers,” 
story of a South African dia- 
mond treasure 


After- 


7 p. m—WTTG. Dangerous | seme in 


Assignment: Agent Steve 
Mitchell (Brian Donlevy) | 
tracks down a missing school- 
boy in “Stockholm.” 

7:30 p. m—WTOP.-TV. My 
Friend Flicka: Flicka is cap 
tured by a rival rancher. 

7:38 p. m.—WMAL.TV. Dis- 
neyland: “Stormy, the Thor- 
oughbred” is the story of an- 
undersized horse. Stormy, de- 
nied a racing career, becomes 
famous as a polo pony 

8 p. m—WRC-TV. Screen 
Directors’ Playhouse: “It's a 
Most Unusual Day” features 

| the music of Jimmy McHugh, 

| with Fred McMurray and | 
Marilyn Erskine as a married 
couple recalling events of 
their lives throu songs 

& p. m—WTTG,. The Eve. | 
ning Movie: “Heart and Soul” 
stars Vittorio De Sica in a 
drama of romance and trag- | 
edy concerning two school | 
teachers in Italy. ) 

| @ Pp m—WMALTY., 

| MGM Parade: Part I of “Cap- 

| tains Courageous” starring 

| Spencer Tracy, Freddie Bar- 

| tholomew and Lionel Barry- 
more. The film will be tele. 
cast in three parts 

8:30 p. m.—WRC.TV. Father 
Knows Best: Robert Young 
discovers temperament in his 
family when the childrén balk 
at attending a family reunion. 

. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Millionaire: Rita Hanley, 
scorned wife of unscrupulous 
banker, is recipient of million. | 
dollar windfall 

Pp m—WRC-TV. NBC 
“Project 20° Documentary: 
“The Twisted Cross” is a film 
biography of Adolf Hitler 
tracing the growth and de- 


' 
' 


NLRB Denies 
| Union Bid 
At WTOP 


| A petition for a rehearing on 
a union request to represent| 
assistant TV show directors at. 


and Pam get involved in a 
_ changed phone number, which 


cline of dictatorship in Ger- 
many. 

9:30 p. m.—WTTG. New Or- 
leans Police Department: A 
mysterious phone call claims 
the innocence of a convicted 
murderer in “The Mad Pro- 
fessor.” Stacy Harris stars. 

10 p. o—WMAL-TV. Box- 
ing: Welterweight Champion 
Carmen Basilio vs. Johnny 
Saxton, 15 rounds for title. 
p. m—WTOP.-TYV. VU. S. 

Hour: Ralph Bellamy 
in “The Candidate,” a 
timely drama depicting the 
behind-the-scenes maneuver- 
ings at a national political 
convention. 

10 p. m—WRC.-TV. This Is 
Your Life: Ralph Edwards’ 
program is in color as well as | 
black and white. | 

10 p. m.—-WTTG. Inspector | 
Mark Saber: Tom Conway, as 
Mark Saber, stars in “Case 
of the Chinese Medallion.” 

11:16 p. m.—WTTG. Featur- 
ama: Host Milt Grant intro- 
duces film features includ- 


“~~~” 


* sae 


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to take your call. Re- 
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—NOTHING DOWN WITH YOUR OLD MACHINE— 


| ing: “Monkeys Meet People,” 


Open daily 
Friday ‘t 


Becseheie 


SEWING HACHINE COMPANY 


i727 Ww 


and “The Pearlers.” Ay . 
11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Guest is Sam Coslow, 
comedian. 
12 - Midnight — WTOP-TV. 
Mr. and Mrs. North: Jerry 


WE 


leads to a racing racket and 
kie. 


'WTOP has been denied by the |; 


|National Labor 
Board. 
| An alternative request by the 
| International Brotherhood of 
\Electrical Workers (AFL-CIO) 
‘to represent floor directors was 
also turned down on the ground 
that they are being trained to 
be supervisors | 


Relations, 


One member for the five-man ~ 


‘board, Ivar H. Peterson, dis- 
‘sented, saying there was only 
‘one chance in five that such | 
lemployes would get promoted, | 
and their interests were “hard-| 
ly” allied with management. 


Evidence of A-Arms 
In North Korea Denied 


Reuters 


SEOUL, Korea, March 13 
The United Nations Command 
Military Armistice Commission 
said today it had no knowledge 
of the presence of atomic ar- 
tillery. in North Korea. 

The’ South Korean Defense 
Ministry, which had earlier an- 
nounced that this artillery was 
available to the Communists, 
said today they had no infor- 
mation on how many atomic’ 
guns had arrived in the north, 
or how they had come. 


- 


ae 
: ’ ve y4 : af é 
HOW DID HE GET THE WORLD BY THE THROAT? .. . Tonight, an absorbing 
account of the rise and fall of Hitler. 
“The Twisted Cross” is the story of Germany told in never-before-seen German 
film from the end of the First World War to the end of the Second, with Hitler's 
infamous deputies in their own real life roles. 
“The Twisted Cross” is produced by Henry Salomon and the same NBC creative 
team which produced the award-winning “Victory at Sea” and “Nightmare in Red”, 


TONIGHT 9 to 10 ww 4. 


the twisted cross 


AN NBC “PROJECT 20” EVENT 


- 
- 


> 


Wednesday Radio Programs 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday Television Programs | 
‘ Wednesday, March” 14, 1956 47 


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Heart of 1 City Mr and Mi) jens 8=—Sstéid ee: uaa ste 
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sion, speak on ways to cor- 
rect the shortage of engimeers 
and scientists. 

10 p. m—WMAL. Boxing: 
Welterweight Champion Car- 
men RBasillo vs. Johnny Sax- 
ton, 15-round title bout. 

10:30 p. m—WWDC. Gang- 
busters: A friend and asso- 
ciate of notorious John Dil 
linger, “Homer Van Meter” 
is finally trapped by police 


one in the world is living 
the same day over and over 
again. 

9:30 op. m.—WTOP. Amos ‘n’ 
Andy Music Hall: The King- 
fish is unable to recover the 
Lodge Hall furniture. 

308 pp. m—WMAL. OF- 
beat Air Force Secretary 
Donald Quarles and Admiral 
Lewis L. Strauss. chairman 
of Atomic Energy Commis 


Highlights on Radio 


8 p. m.—WMAL. The World 
and You: An interview with 
the N. Y. Yankees’ second 
baseman, Billy Martin. 

8:05 m—WGMS. Sym 
phony Hall: Handel, Concerto 
Grosso in Bb. Op. 6: Beeth 
oven. Piano Concerto No. 4 
in G: J. Strauss, Annen 


11:15 a2 m—WRC. Week- 
day: Guest is actor David 
Wayne. 

11:30 a. m—WTOP. Make 
Up Your Mind: Rear Admiral 
Herold Johnson, Inspector 
General of the U. S. Bureau 
ef Yards and Docks, decides 
the most important form of 


Planters 


WHOLE 


i by 


transportation. 

2:05 p. m—WGMS. National 
Symphony Children’s Con- 
cert (Livek Howard Mitchell, 
conductor and commentator: 
Bach, A Mighty Fortress is 
Our God; Howe, Rock; Sibel- 
jus, Finlandia; Barber, Ada- 
gio for Strings; Tchaikovsky, 
finale from 5th Symphony. 

7115 p m—WWDC. Tris 
Coffin: Mike Dowd, national 
president of the Ancient 
Order of Hibernians, dis- 
cusses the history and back- 


Polka 

8:30 p. m—WTOP. FBI in 
Peace and War: A swindler 
posing as an export tycoon 
negotiates a large bank loan 
on counterfeit collateral! 

5 p. m—WMAL. Sound 
Mirror: Unit 98 deals with 
drunk assailant of hotell 
manager. A visit to the 
Crackpot Inventors’ Conven- 


Won. 

P. m—WRC. X Minus 
One: “Tunnel Under the 
World” concerns a man who 
awakens to find that every- 


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bell Walter the dghtr of 
a rear admiral, will probably be , HE 
the next wife of Baron von 
Thyssen. After his divorce from 
model Nina Dyer. Secret trysts 
in London . The lady carry- 
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Rainier is Lucia di Bonavoglia 
an heiress 

Boston Red Sox star Ted 
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first base with Anne Baxter 
the teevee executive, who is 
quite a cookie. On the long 
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April 15th . His lively col'm 
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Hiorne’s medico advised a 2 
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The Intl Cables: Queen 
Elizabeth had a rough time 
after taking the shots for her 
trip to Nigeria. Still feels them 

Trujillo's daughter Flor con 
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for some time .. Artie Shaw 
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Anne Sheridan's steadiest es 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD DICK TRACY : _ By Chester Gould: :: 
. Wednesday, March 14, 1956 ° How lo 


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CHRYSLER Casement ‘4 hip. 7% Amp Reg. 349.95 229.95 sany waspeonee the steniariy | 
Most Famous Make 1956 *a-4.p.—7%2 Amp. through the coronary arteries | is. * 


w/thermo. Uses less electricity than an iron Reg. 359.95 221.77 @. ) ‘ 

Most Famous Make ‘56 1-h.p. 230 V-Fiush I-ton. Reg. 339.95 199.95 nn ~~ > —s : co J 4 a 

Most Famous Make 1956 *a-h.p. 7's Amp Reg. 369.95 209.95 | 
gall bladder is followed by) 


refiex constriction of the coro-' 

TELEVISION ng 

sels are already narrowed by 

1955 Famous Make 14” portable model TV 88.00 arteriosclerosis, the additional 
24-inch Admiral TV with legs. Reg. 259.95 169.00 & constriction may be enough to 


1956 Sylvania .....199.95 139.95 & produce symptoms. 


etn ' Ky Removal of an infected gall 
RCA Victor 21° T.M., 1955 +++ 1999S bladder ends this phenomenon. | 


~ BRE FR 169.95 : Even though reflex symptoms| 
. 725 are relieved, however, the heart, —— 


Hoover ~ ie 7 i Nias ? 7 5 
| Floor Polishers se" $3 35 | rrmeme See tee tee 
sg EUS, ‘ of gall bladder removal in the | 
| eee ee | elderly deserves comment. WAKE UPI! ee wy? pn Ay 4 ee 
95 | Three decades ago there were AND LIVE MAOOA! Le , PLAYING HIS OWN ROLE 
LEWYT VACUUM good reasons for hesitation 5] e — WiLL SKYROCKET MPA 
about performing this opera §| A . 
, , tion in the aged. Mortality was JOIN Dale Carnegie Class 
so high, only 35 per cent made §; 
wane fh aya ae Res. 82°° the grade open me the death | CALL adership Training Inst. 
139.95 rate from this procedure in per- 
1956 (10,000 cu. ff.) sons of 70 or more is less than [509 14th Se. NW. Di. 7-4163 


6 per cent 


LAWNMOWERS 4, TOMORROW: Stomach cancer try « WEILEBURGER 
CLEMSON | AVER AND JAUNDICE | op Se 


HAND LAWN MOWERS S. L. writes: What is the! Weilis. am 


1s” purpose of a liver test after a ~ \ CREATIONS 
18” > r bout of jaundice? 1325 University Le, Langley Pk. Md. 17 mix.) 
ROTARY TYPE REPLY Opes Delly Til! 12 Mids. Fri & Sat >} Ps .- 
18” Electric 1725 RPM 3.3 The liver usually ts involved mu 3 AM. Gpposite New Lansbureds [-. } $065 % : 


‘ 


1955, Reg. 99.95 


in jaundice and tests of this on ay ~Cbaes ” . . . — — = . . . —_—+§ 
organ help in making the diag-|Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- BRENDA STARR By Dale Messick .- 


31° Rove Starter 4 cycle “—n ¢ nosis and in following the prog- lation, and order The Wash- : ~ 
REEL TYPE ress of the disease. \ington Post and Times Herald KATHERINE GASSER (S NOW ONE OF THE 


2 Starter , | risteeenee OM - | (Copyright. 1954 Chicago Triune | guaranteed home delivery. us ounireve RESSES NW 
Daily C zzle 
1 aily Crossword Pu | 
, le 
| Glidden Outside White Paint 395 | acacee Solution to Yesterday's Puzz 
| 1 Without 36 Weld : ar 
All Kevereware, original cartons 5 A&M college 38 Finished rit jo it Bat 
Famous Make Deep Fryer Reg 39.95 / student 39 Navigator's }£+ : 
Ecko Kitchen Set 12.95 ; 10 Shining direction 


Portable, Typewriters, original cartons 30% light 40 Oklahoma 
Indian 


ing 
WASHERS 8 Gasie’ $1 Dimlowe 
General Electric Washer 199°": 7iaeeee ° of sen 


“epee Telimiml~s 


1956 Model WA 5S50N Reg. 299.95 45 Creator of 
the Shandy 


ria io} | 3 
: family Lji fe 5. 
Hotpoint Washer .00 - 46 Lounger : - ‘i; DIXIE DUGAN 
Reg. 299.95 48 Heart: Fr 2008 -— - 
50 Stage | = — 
Whirlpool Auto. Washer 95 4% remeare | WHERE eros SERT SUN 
Reg. 249.95 Deluxe Model 49- a SI Past tense §=©9 Poetic con- 33 Jonathan | PLACE TO PROF s"\ To" ey 


TT 
: traction Swift, e. g Te on 
22 Great 10 Street near 34 Author wl Ree Ie 


Whirtpool Auto. Washer 196° on Canines ie Rem flegg ell 
. %» a — Badg 
le earefully: 38 Linger 


perbo a 
Norge Wringer Washer 95 59 Table 2wds too long Fyph 
Reg. 129.95 | ls supports 12 Shakespear- 40 S-shaped ' : 4 “¢ Vs 


@ All-time ean sprite molding “48 j 


DRYERS atactress 13 CORETETD be esto cnane) A Dd 
18 Musical in- 46 Dipper ! ’ ty ih 
a 


_1s6 G.E. Dryer ye | -. 
— ole ; | 32 Shelley struments 47 Willow tree | 
Reg. 219.95 Model DA 520N 149- S | Opus 22 Author 48 Gives way | Py 
1-Yr. Service & Delivery 35 Comedian 64 Fanciful de Carnezie 49 Author of = 
Sparks et al. sires: colloqg 24 Shrewder “Country e BARNEY “GOOGLE wes 


menpeete payee 147°°° DOWN , 51 lita | THAT THAR’S 
1 Prod 53 Beat: coll 


| 2“Rule Brt 54 Solar disk 


imperial Whirlpool Dryer 00 FB) tannia” Seabee of tee .. 55 Disorder 
poser pirit ‘® 28 Subo 


1955, Reg. 269.95 | ¢om rdinates 57 Cry of dis 
3 Joint of a or air 2 Intelligence gust 
stem: 


1955 Frigidaire Dryer 119°°° oe Arrow 31 Come to an 58Girl’s nick- 


Reg. 179.95 
REFRIGERATORS B a i 


Norge Refrigerator .00 of @ Re 
13 cu. ft. 2-dr., Reg. 529.95 “ a : rae Le 
Hotpoint Refrigerator 85 iL i, a > , 

10 Cu. Ft. Reg. 339.95 — ——n - a 
; By Carl Anderson _ 


Admiral Freezer 95 r 
10 cu. ft., Reg. 199.95 : Od 


KEEGAN'S 


4584 MacArthur Blvd. N.W. Ons Bleck from 


Follow The Map To Savings! 
MAC ARTHUR %,, 


Ay 


BEBE BBEEE CEES SCSSSE FE. 


p— —— 
D4 
~~ 


Siectegeere 


reir 


peED SFT REFERYUSYSESEPERTY 


KESGAN'S 


Rep. Knox Fights Hire of Air Base 


The House Armed Services mittee approved a $2.1-billion 
Committee yesterday reaffirmed: military construction author- 


its decision to move s contro- ization bill. The Dill is sched- p:\thtuy tomes and. Ong what vour Col 


versial jet air base from Kal- 
‘kaska, Mich., to Manistee Coun. Vled for a House vote next 
ty in the same state. 


— to override the Commit- in his district, 


_ ‘The action came as the Com Ruth Thompson (R-Mich.) __ 
RUSTIC FENCES 


BERR tk 


! 


Weshington's only AUTHORIZED 
Machine Sherthend Sehecl 


STENOTYPE INSTITUTE 


734 13%) $7 2 "A 86481330 


THIS TASTY TREAT | 
at your candy counter 


) OPEN EVERY NIGHT ‘TIL 9 P.M. 
= 
; Sensational Discounts on Television 


35 Teble Medel 71- 


$110 ome A 8147 
$1SD “sazv 95 mor. wood com | 
$99 wmsson vw $179 | 
$259.95 Meh. Weed Con. 
$189 wele 21° ‘4 - $199 : 


MOUS MAKE Tv 


legiieiell 


SAVE! 


SIP 7S Teble Medel 17" 
EMERSON TY 


$259.95 Weed Table Model 
1 31” moToROL”A Tv 
SAVE! Teble Mode! 
21° FAMOUS MAKE TV 


S259 95 Meh Weed Console 
21° PRUCO TV 


Air Conditioner Specials! 
$798 ST > Ame. Pluck Mount $185 
$224 


1954 EMERSON 
5969 95 HP Casement 
1936 FAMOUS MAKE 


Fabulous Savings on Washers & Dryers 
Savel BENDIX ECONOMAT 


$150 


Wasner \ 


' 


: 


Rep. week. Knox said he would offer| 


Victor A. Knox (R-Mich.) im- an amendment to knock out the | MARCH 2) 
médiately appealed to the move from Kalkaska, which is Mrenethen your ability, to strive 


ve “eresta an 
. rally. 


Horoscope 


the section fh 
ook is. secording 
Wednesday. 
to APRIL. 20 —— 


APRIL 271 te MAY 21 *Teurus)—Hele- 
ful influences encoursee vour « tions 
fer advancement. Heed four own needs 
as sid others. Ne 

) 


as well fretting or 
De @ consistent job and you 


2 te JUNE 721 a 
day—ehich is well. since it will 

Sive vou time to allocate duties calmiy 
end accomplish mere because of better 
system. 
te JOLY 2 ‘Cancer)—' 
vibrations ~~ A | 

* gen ’ goed 

prea more ; 


nere Good 


24 AUGUST 23 ‘Lee)}—This 

be just the day for | 

achievement or financial cain 
in 


te 


ORPHAN ANNIE 


: 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
vee Wednesday, March 14, 1956 


49 


By Harold Gray 


| 


ican eccompi your daily’ 
work and general interests *apectalie if 
ja sitwations carefully and work 
e y. 


; scouer. 3% te wn - <3 23 
| (Virgo: — le sheaid be «@ gainful dar 
\fer worthwhile activities. domestic im- 

personal advancement gen- 


| et 2% & 
(Litra;—Priendliy rears 
study. practice of iaa 
mental work Journalists. suthers, re-| 
ligious. students and teachers have fine 


OCTOBER 
fer conferences 
“une ond) 


ercury vibrations. use caution if -| 
teels | 


OcTOSRR 24 t& SOvEEES 22) 
‘Seerpie’ — Geed raves or cooks | 
stewards, grocers. all these handling food | 
| etuffs io 8=—ss eR couraged Chem ists. 

writers « rs. 


«ree ‘al © 
gnowertee your t ability and) 
inmate efficiency. Finances, business. | 
your werk should gain. ' 
JANUARY 70 
fer sensible 


72 & 


By Chic Young 


TIME 


WAKE UP ALEXANDER. J’! 
TO GET UP 


By Al Capp 


~ 7 
imepiration Win’ 


te FEBRUARY 1° 
Tate) 6th 
specific field. with 
successful : 
te youre 
servalive action. sieaediness urged. 


| PEBROARY 20 te MARCH 20 (Pisces) 
Priendiy ond stimulating influences 


JANUARY 31 
faAeuertus) — 
schieving im veur 
advertisers. promoters. 
ons in inte allied on- 


4 give vou meentive 
toe Tetee timidnmess, try what 
;yeu know vou can de 


YOU BORN TODAY «re ereative 
/eriginal: @ar of 
| thought of t 

De mot sive 
i. vou have gives 
preper time tee materialise. work 
Tou beve splendid business sence 
and 6uUCUare)8O| 6Uiptultive§ and in@ustrious 
rounc¢iy cepeble end more talented than 
} vou poursell realise Many noted @riters. 


teas 
them 
eut 


Tre te fal 
which rou are best sulted Kero 
were 


‘Coprright 1934. Kime Peeturee 
Sracicate. ine 


lif . 


WORLD-WIDE REPUTATION 
ON -¢"u8ota!- THAT” 


HE RETURNED 
FROM THE. 
ROCKIES, HES 
SUFFERED FROM 


HE SCREAMS } WE MUST 


AT NIGHT /2’- 


THAT HALLUCINATION? 


f 


= 
= . 


(ap Bb 
Bay, Se 
ax 
a 


N 


VAs 


TAKE HIM 


YOU WILL ACCOMPANY | 
US, DAISY MAE — 

(“THAT LL GET HER 
AWAY FROM THE 


Auto 
WHY ALL HAPPY PEOPLES 


GET OFF BOAT 7 DONDI 
DO SOMETHING WRONG 2 


$319.95 WHIRLPOOL Suoreme : 
el NORGE Electric Dryer : | 
i eee SG | Dale Carnegie Class 


$339.95 WESTINGHO | 
a 


OUT, WHITEY--I 
FEEL EQUALLY 
GUILTY ! 


4 A) 
. 
y/ 


i) 4 
; 
> 


ANYTHING WRONG IS 
YOUR KNUCKLE ~ 
HEADED Dappy ! 


ll 


eS Ure 


no VALUE! KING-SIZE 
won CUSTOM “409° 


Seem ALL FENCE 


Complete Includs ) 

~ = "9 

rile BAKING UNIT Berrali-Jasper Fence Co 
Phone HUdson 3-7300 
ath $? isd wt 


Free! ® 
on OTO.Strver TABLE 
4 - rr’ wes 4 


BAT CRUNCHY-LUNCHIES 
FOR A LUSCIOUS LFET~-- 


CRUNCHY: LUNCHIES 
CRISPY GOOONESS - 
ENIOV CRUNCHY- LUNCHIES 
TANGY TASTE -- 


LETS NOT CARRY THIS * my 
DAUGHTER WEOTE IT” GAG 
ANY FURTHER-~-) TOLD You 
ONCE 'T WAS A CLEVER 


OrFice 
AND PITCH, BOY-! EXPECT 
Your coPy TO SOULE 
THE GALE OF CRUNCHY - 
LUN CHIES / 


SZILLIANT COPY. MY BOV-- 
I'M PUTTING VOU ON THE 
CRUNCHY: LUNCHIES ACCOUNT / 


———— 


POWER MOWERS 


Rec. $49.95 19° ROTARY MOWER 
all aluminum bheesing, i-piece 
muicher 


biade. 1% $ 
encine Self 46 
and side trimmer. 
ec. $119.95 18" STEARNS REEL. 
1OWFR with Brices & Stratton 


‘-cyvcle engine, recoll $69-*4 


starter. separate clatch 
21° 


Co’ 
| SILVER SPRING * 
i; \ HAS EVERYTING 
ie POR EasTeR! } 


— 


: 


HP. Ciieten 


and threttie controls. 
Rec S13555 Stearns REEL Rez. $169.95 moTARY 


71° MOWER with Brices & SELF-YROPELLED. 2', 4. 
Stratton 16 HP. 4-Cyele 4-cycle Clinton engine 


engine, recell starter, s*Pp- 
© PUSHING 49 
arate clutch $8728 NECESSARY. $98 6 


ee ttie con- Recoil starter. 
NEW LOW PRICE! 


General Electric 
“SWIVEL-TOP” ' 
| oo . p 


Vacuum Cleaner, — i 
«| 


Gonagit 2 
YOU CAN fs ila 7. aan 
$36 95 VENT 
. ~~ : 
@ . DRYER 
Complete with all ANY MAKE 


IN FACTORY CARTON 
ROLLS ON WHEELS! 

attachments. Cleans rugs and floors easy 
as pie. Swivel-top means easy all-around 
cleaning. 


THE PHANTOM —=™ 
{i IMAGINE ¥ 
ER» WE LIKE TO KNOW WHAT YOU 0O_§ 


HE GRABBED MY GUN-~ 
RIGHT OUT OF MY HAND=~ 
MADE ME LOOK 

LIKE A FOOL~- 


«, 
fee 
RR 


hat | got in trade—pup 
tent, three-nheelad on, 8 
af barrel an things. Not half pad ' 


YOUR Reewas? set LAS 
> : _ ‘ \ 

‘3 

VA 


1G; 
: 


Only on sale in D. C. 


corFEE MAKERS 


west Bend 5<vP 
$10.95 Wes 8-cup 


Now is the time te take davantage of 
this special price and keep your bese- 
ment dryer this summer. 


SAMSON SERVICE 


3045 V St. N.E. 


$37 50 
$21.95 Univ 
$29 95 Unive 14. 9 Cup 


Av 
$19.95 G. E. 

IRONS 
$12.50 Wes" nghouse BY ony $8 
$11.95 Genera’ oe coeme 
$10.95 G. &. trave’ ™ 
$14.95 Hoover 2"e° 

95 S’beam : 
31495 G. E. Steam or Dry 


$18.87 
$13.88 


> 


WE NEED CASH 
10% to 60% OFF 


Prices Slashed on Toys, Paints, Lawn & Garden Supplies 


SAND BOX 


Metal Bottom —2 Weeden Seate— 
Adjustable Canopy—Strong & Sturdy. 


Reg. 10.95 +6” 


THIS SALE ONLY 


$1595 GE 
Hand My 
99 95G8 3 By Jimmy Hatle 


Beater Miner 


THEY'LL iT EVERY TI 


% 


$25.99 Bor 
WHEN HE APPEARS IN COURT 


AS A WITNESS YOU CAN'T PICK 
HIM UP WITH RADAR +> 


Portraits 
By James J. Metcalfe 


Have Faith 


However bleak the 
month of March... Or 
blustery the day ... Lose 
not your sense of balance 
if... Your hat is blown 
away... Blame not the 
wind, and do not scold 
. «+ The chilly atmosphere 
. « . But just remember 
in your heart... That 
spring is almost here... 
Be not impatient with the 


$12.99 
$4.99 

$36.88 ; 

$39.99 


(incl. excise tox) 


Electri« ver $13.95 


$277.95 3-Se0eed Pert. PHONO. 


+e ayaa fp over $16.95 
$11.49 > 


$19.95 S'Tube AC- 
SAVE! ‘36 EUREKA VACUUM 


$27 95 Faerberweore 
Auto. \0-cup Pere 

$7 95 Detecte Scales, 
Assorted Coelers 

$49 95 farherwore 
Avute 30-cup Pere 
$446.00 Regine Twin- 
Brush Polisher 


$28.» wicK 


* ’ 


DC RADIO : 
CLEANER Swivel 
en” Sue 
1956 LEWYT VACUUM CLEAN. 


ER on Big Wheels, 
w attachments 


TOASTERS 
a... orate 
Swser Oe nee Ol ToS 
fae $26.87 
tily enmene’... OU Neda 
—.... $11.98 
_iphine srecias 
Sets, famous moke $14.88 
Peel with Conopy 910x099 
eaten”... oad 
lawn chans”. $2.98 
par ecut sen”. $4.79 
he, Sn Goer $1,99 $39 93 Stromberg Carlen CLOCK » 
20° GE WINDOW fan $25 Applionce Outlet 22.68 g 
MISCELLANEOUS —Westinghovee Therma, 90x88 & 
re 98 PRESTO TM 8 99 ee in ee s 
$2495 PaesT0, " $1 4.99 egngines Wrist Watches 
“quem seucer $12.56 50%. off List Prices! 


YACHT CHAIR 


Strong & Sturdy Wood Frame. 


Durable Reinforced 
Reg. 4.98 
$9-69 cach 


(Not Exactly 
4s iMustrated) 


Metal Back— 
Canvas Seat. 


9 for $5.00 


« 
EERIE SSS SSDS SSS SS SS TTTTTTTTSTSSTSTTSTTSSSCCSCSSSGOOMS 


sun... Or with the barren 
ground ... Before you 
realize it, there will... 
Be flowers all around... 
The winter has to melt 
away ... Cold air must 
yield to warm... The 
same as there is bound to 
be... An end to every 
storm ... The same as you 
will conquer if... The 
faith you have today... 
Is strong enough to keep 
despair... From stealing 
It away. 


Drisss. ine. Ail rights reserved. 


JUDGE PARKER By Paul Nichols_ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 

50 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 soem a 

HAT OFF TO YOU, COUNSELLOR’ 

YOU NOT ONLY GOT THE JURY 

CONVINCED I'M NUTS... 

BUT I’M BEGINNING TO 
BELIEVE IT MYSELF.” 


YES, I DID MAKE 
SUCH A STATEMENT, 
BUT... 


a 


“DID YOU OR DID 

YOU NOT MAKE A 
STATEMENT TO THE 
DEFENDANT THAT HE 

WAS INSANE?” ) 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 


Dana Wynter Shops for a House 


NEW YORK, March 13—Dana' Betty Grable, is the central fig-jlong 3 “| = R sure ' y | 

ure of the most unlikely rumor|made his usual indelible im- ' 

Wy oe _ We ey we he ve of the week. The story has him) pression on the natives. They're 

from fe = j~ . ch — bankrolling an ultra-slick male/still gabbing about his whirl- 

at Calt aaa ouses with the fashion magazine—sort of a|wind romance with a Cuban 
e ve r-popular ... chaps’ version of Harpers Ba- singer. 


Greg Bautzer zaar. (Oh, Harry — those pure 
4 * 
. 


at her elbow. F ‘cashmere jackets have gone to 
9 ON BRIDGE 


Some ofthe 
your head').. . Monty Morgan 
soothsayers in- : of the Robert Montgomery 

“Went through the Ever- Both vulperable. South deals 
giades this morning to NORTH 


terpret this to Show staff at NBC looks so 
check on the Indians. Can a 6 


mean Greg ac- HR aie 
tually intends 

report that all the Semi- ¥ 7643 
noles I talked te think that @ None 


PS 


) , i 
“A 
“a F aol 


Bill Gold is on vacation. 
From Naples, Fia., he wires: 


WB CAN FAKE THE 
STUFF WITH REAR PROJECTION 16 
FLOOD SHOTS,.WHEN SHEFFIELD WE COULD 
COMES BACK, BUT IT WON'T Do IT... 
HAVG THAT ZING OF 
REALISM ! 


I WAS GOING TD CATCH 41. 8 
REAL DRAMA WHEN SAVANNAH, 
AS THE PRINCESS, TAKES THE 
PRINCE TO THE FLOODING RIVER 
AND SENDS HIM HOME BEFORE 

HER ENEMIES MURDER His 


GOES A PILE OF YouR \ON HIS WAY BACK 
FRIEND EASTER'S DOUGH TO ENGLAND + 
PLUS A PICTURE THAT ~Mlppesee 

WAS JUST STARTING 


: I can't think of 


to take the a | 
m atr imonial | 
plunge again; 

but the more wes | 

realistic mem- 

bers of theo pie 0 | 

audience deduce he is just being) , , ts well this year ‘ 
frightfully helpful—as only he ao a coe ow ros Ben x, Qis76 am 
can be with those gorgeous cel- nant 9753 Oo 
luloid dolls—in matters like Ps 

driving her around the right tinal 

neighborhoods, advising her 

about rents, and scanning the 

small print in the leases 

The band business gets more 

dangerous every day. The jug- 


gier in Spike Jones’ entourage _ 


was hospitalized because he 
didn't duck fast enough and a 
fiving hatchet (part of the act) 
hit him in the forehead. How- 
ever it wasn't serious enough 
to discourage him completely; 
he'll be back at the same_old 
stand doing the same old tPigk 
. «. « Milton Berle tells chums 
he's turned down half a dozen 
Broadway show offers because 
he thinks it would be better for 
his career to do night<lub dates 
and “get out and meet the 
people.” 


HARRY JAMES. hero of the 
bandstands and husband of 


Satisfies 
Between 
Meals 


Yet never rich 


or filling 


any well-known people who 
have birthdays teday. Can 
you?” 

Bill's column will be re 
sumed on his return te 
Washington. 


much like Jackie Gleason he 


had to run for his life the other see 
afternoon when a group of en- ; 


thusiastic teen-agers 
ered” him on the street. 

Ted Browne, the ballad sing- 
er of “The Ponder Heart,” has 
a little night-epot of his own— 
the Crazy Bear Room of the 
Midtown Cafe at S5ist and 6th 
ave. It's a pet rendezvous for 
other members of the company 
who drop in after evening per- 
formances 


“MY FAIR LADY.” hailed as 
a smash hit since the start of its 
trvout tour, has been incubating 
for nine long years. Allan Jay 
Lerner and Frederick Loewe 
started tossing around the idea 
of a musical version of “Pyagma 
lion” soon after their “Briga- 
doon”™ clicked on Broadway .. 
Ricardo Montalban, returning 
to the New York stage this fall 
las the star of “A Dash of Bit- 
liters.” won't bring the family 
‘East until he reads the New 
York critics’ notices. Last time 
ihe tried a stage role it was in 

Seventh Heaven,” and by the 
time the wife and kiddies were 
isettled, with the children in 
school, the show was folding 

Marion Brando didnt stay 


heart contract on 


discov- § Som 


Opening lead: 
monds 


Four of dia-| 


TO SMELL LIKE 
OscAR BalT! 


My former partner, the late 


George Reith, was once asked. 
if you were invited out for an 
afternoon of golf, were sumptu- 
ously wined and dined, and 
then sat down to a game of 
bridge with your host, what 
would you bid if you picked 
up a perfect hand with all four 
aces?” “I'd pass,” he quickly 
replied to his astonished inter- 
viewer. “So many good things 
couldn't happen to me in one 
day, and I would assume it was 
a practical joke.” 

That's probably the way East 
felt when South reached a six 
the above 
hand. To his consternation. 
South proceeded to treat the 
East holding with utter con. 
tempt and fulfilled the con. 
tract. 

West opened a diamond and 
Sorvfth won and led the ace of 
hearts. When West failed to 
follow, he saw that his work wa« 
cut out for him. A low diamond 
was ruffed in dummy and the 
Posing diamond discarded on 
the ace of clubs. The queen 
of clubs was then played. and 
East did not cover. Declarer. 
however, permitied the queen 
to ride. A spade was discarded 
and the trick held. The next 
club was ruffed, and the ace of 
spades was cashed. This was 
followed by the last spade 
which was trumped in dummy 

4 club now came through. 
and East was obliced to ruff 
with the jack of trumps. De 


Bs clarer cannot afford to over 


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The industry s newes 
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tion. longer wear. No 


RIVETED LININGS 


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Ad; ustments tor the 
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Trucks Belined by Ap- 
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ruff, because he will be unable 
to cash the good diamonds with 
two trumps out against him. If 
he leads the heart, Fast wil! 
return a spade and shorten 
South's trumps 

After a moment's considera. 
tion, declarer hit on the win 


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ning play. He wundertrumped 
East's jack of hearts with the 
nine and East was helpless. If 
he returned a spade, South 
would discard a diamond and 
win the trick with a trump in 
dummy. He would then follow 
through with the good clubs 
until East trumped and would 
be overtrumped. If East elec- 
ed to return a trump, South 
would merely finesse and claim 


the balance of the tricks. 
(Coprright. 1954. Chicage Trivune) 


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KIND UP AHEAD OF US 
CAPTAIN CASSIDY.7/ 


vy Branner 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


for action in 
the coming 
presiden-j; 
tial campaign & 
they plan to 
unload a total 
of four mem- 


Interior Doug- 


3 Other Cabinet 
Chiefs to Leave 


By Drew Pearson 


The men around Ike have; 
decided on a major shake-up of 
the Eisenhower Cabinet. As a 
start toward clearing the decks 


las McKay. ‘ 

They will be unloaded ad- 
roitly and diplomatically, and 
this column unquestionably’ 


the fact remains that the men 


paign are deadly serious and 


don't plan to let any deadwood | 
or monkey-business interfere) 


with victory in November. 
In addition to Secretary Mc- 


Kay, the Cabineteers they have 


marked for the ax are: 
Sinclair Weeks, Secretary of 
‘Commerce — who in inner 


|'White House circles is some-| 


'times referred to as the man 
‘who stayed too long. He joined 
\the Cabinet with the expecta- 
tion of staying one year and 
\has been here three. He likes 
|'Washington. But the powers 
‘that-be at the White House 
don't like him. Also his am- 
‘bitious Under Secretary, Wal- 
ter Williams of Washington 


niin —— State, had long expected to 
By Saunders and Overgard © 


istep into hig shoes. Finally, 
“Sinny” has had the Big 
Business label so unmistaken- 
ly pinned on him that it's de- 
cided he will have to go. 

| Williams, who spark-plugged 
‘the Citizens - for - Eisenhower 
Committee and has been spend- 
‘ing almost more time at the 
White House than at Com- 
merce, will take his place. 

Arthur Summerfield, the 
Postmaster General—who isnt 
popular on Capitol Hill, and 
‘was always frowned on by the 
Henry Ford forces in Michi- 
gan, is next on the list. Sum- 
i\merfield has played ball with 
the General Motors faction in 
|\Michigan when it was embat- 
tled with the Eisenhower wing 
of the GOP. so is not consid- 
ered as loyal politically as he 
might be. 

Replacing him may be: Len 
Hall. The genial, barren-beaned 
Chairman of the GOP is itch- 
ing to get the job, but that 
doesn’t mean he'll land it 

Charile Wilsen, Secretary of 
Defense, will also be a casualty, 
though not a forced one. There 
are mixed views about Wilson 
inside the Eisenhower high 
command. He is considered a 
strong man as far as the Cab 
inet is concerned, though not 
strong politically He has put 
his foot in his mouth too many 
times with kennel dogs and 
“what's-good - for - General - Mo- 
tors” statements: alse is too 
closely stamped with the Big 
Business tar 

However, Wilson has been 
talking about resigning for 
health at the close of Congress: 
so when the time comes he'll 
be allowed to do so without 
much argument. 


Generous Doug 


The manner in which these 
resignations will come about 
is illustrated in what happened 
in the case of “Generous Doug” 
McKay. 


will be denied. Nevertheless,| 
who are steering Ike's cam- 


| 


George Humphrey. These are 
the right bowers of President 
Eisenhower; the General Staff 
which runs his Administration 
just as Gen. Bedell Smith and 
Gen. Omar Bradley ran his 
combat strategy during and 
after the Normandy invasion. 

At a meeting of these four 
it was decided that McKay 
should leave the Cabinet, 
though leave on a polite and 
cordial note. 

Adams and Hall then ap 
proached the affable and un- 
suspecting Secretary of the In- 
terior. They did not force him 
to resign. They did a Lyndon 
Johnson on him—they “sweet 
talked” him. They talked about 
the need of a strong man to 
run against Sen. Wayne Morse 
in Oregon. They told how the 
President had set an example 
by runni himself; therefore 
it was McKay's duty to knock 
off the Senator—Wayne Morse 
—who had turned against the 
President. 

Six weeks earlier, the Presi- 
dent had phoned Gov. Paul Pat- 
terson of Oregon to ask him to 
run against Morse, and a week 
after Patterson consented he 
had died of a heart attack. 

Ike, therefore, was loath to 
urge McKay to run. However, 
Adams and Len Hall advised 
that it must be done. Besides, 
the President dislikes Wayne 
Morse more than any other 
public figure save Harry Tru- 
man. So Secretary McKay had 
an 11 a. m. Thursday appoint- 
ment with Ike, after which he| 
denied that Ike had asked him| 
to run but after which he im- 
mediately flew to Oregon and/ 
filed for the GOP nomination. | 

Note 1—Expected successor 
to McKay will be former Gov. 
Dan Thornton of Colorado 

Note 2—The Palace Guard 
has given up on getting Ezra 
Benson out as Secretary of 
Agriculture. Though they still 
consider him a political liabil- 
ity, they don't think his exit is) 


‘feasible in view of the Senate 


Open Mon., Thurs. and | 


| THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, March 14, 1956 51 


Friday Night ‘Til 9:30 
Stores Open 9:30 A.M.—Phone Orders 
Lincoln 7-9400 


-Hechinger’s~ 


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24-Foot Aluminum 


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Archbishop Makarios had 
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nual Ahepa dinner in Washing- 


ton just before the British 
booted him out of Cyprus. The 
Ahepans—American of Hellen- 
lic descent—were bringing 
the Archbishop from Cyprus 
especially for the dinner, now 
don't feel kindly toward the) 
British for stealing their star 
speaker ... Harry Truman and 
the Mrs. will visit the Tyrolian| 
mountain home of Mr. and Mrs.| 
Stanley Woodward in Austria.) 
Woodward, a career diplomat, 
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The fact that Anderson is both 
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rigid price supports. 

(Ceoprright. 1054, Syndicate. Inc.) | 


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YOUR HAIR LOSS 


normal... or abnormal? 


Add 62.50 te sbeve orices fer 
Safety Feet 


he. LU ee ee 


®t \e ) j a 
By Buford Tune — STEPLADDER Memmemeemeeemm TWO LADDERS 


' 


A NORMAL LOSS. Hair remains firmly connected with 
root for one te four years, growing « half inch or 
more per month, then is out of ite tube by 
a strong new hair. of: al 
B ABNORMAL LOSS. Hair separates from root prematurely, . < ee 
drops out without being replaced. Root may recede and HA 
lose ability te grow new hair. EXTENSION Te] 


AS YOU SEE, there is a normal working on hair problems. Most hl 

and an abnormal way to lose of them in Washington, so you : n) 

your hair! as — he's ay 8 Scale Ci i Xu) 
| loss, each hair that see your Hair alp Clinic 

drops ‘cut STAIRWAY 


droos out is replaced at once by expert today—or tonight. He 
a strong new hair. in abnormal can help you most, best, and —— i 

Sensational ‘““Master-All”’ Is 
5 Different Ladders in One 


loss there is ne replacement—or quickest. 
5’ size extends to 8... .%11.95 


maybe just “fuzz.” 
6’ size extends to 10’... .$13.95 
scalp. No charge or obligation. 
HAIR AND SCALP CLINIC, INC. ap rear 


How can you tell what's hap- 
. , - - 
7’ size extends to 12’... .%15.99 
if you've nothing to worry 
1905 Nichols Ave. 
Suite 203-207 Bond Bidg 1404 N. Y. Ave. N.W ig 


SCAFFOLD 


WA\E Aha? 
wetare. 2 cel 


WANT TO ASK YOw TO GO BIRD- 
ING WITH ME, TATTOO, BUT SINCE 


: 


NE 
he © 
: 


up unhappy about it if you do. 
Most human scalps today have 
some disorder—and yew wouldnt 
be reading this if you didn’t sus- 
Fessting haly oeibiows ty te ' yet compact... there’s only one ladder to store. 
a ee A reggae . Yand her P Made of thoroughly seasoned lumber with rust- 
9G eenpey Ban ne ws 4 Director resistant hardware. Converts from a stepladder to 
jepeeh out 20 yan enone © an extension ladder, to a stairway ladder, to 2 indi- 


pect trouble! 
IT MAKES CLEAR A LOT OF | New in Newer, Larger Quarters to Better Serve You vidual ladders, to a scaffold base. 


Have Ray Plasterer, the Hair 
ABOUT UTTLE FORMERLY DIFFICULT PASSAGES! 
Free Delivery @ Phone Lincoln 7-9400 


touble is, you'll most likely end 

& Scalp Clinic expert, check your 

oe ae bi me bes ff hold ladder chores quickly, safely! Lightweight, 
oe , 

a ie Phone EX. 3-3832 or EX. 3-3833 

Free Delivery on Orders of $5 or More 


on your head? 
“~ ways. Wait and see. The 
, . » ; - 
sbout, he'll tell you se. If your 8 size extends to 14... .%17.95 
disorder is beyond help,.he'll tel Imagine! 5 ladders in 1 to handle all your house- 
At Geed Hope B4. 
S131 Duke St. 
Near Seminary B4. 


4 a | Saturdays, 9.30 A.M te 4 P.M 
Out 


“THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
52 Wednesday, March 14, 1956 . 


—— 
EE 


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