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Saxton Upsets Basili io for Title 


See Story 
Page 21 


— 


The Weather 


Today—Mostly sunny and windy, 
Friday—Moderately cold 
followed by rain in afternoon. Wednes- 
day's highest temperature was 53 de- 
low was 38 at 2:55 


in mid-40s 


grees at 6:25 p. m.: 


high 


a. m. (Details on Page 54.) 


imes 


o— --- — 


9th Year — No, 10! 


Phone R Ee 


-_ 


rc “1294 


Coprriaht.. 1956 
The Washineton Post Company 


THURSDAY, M 


Herald 


The Washington Post cywat 


ARC H 15, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


—— 


Bills Set 
To Restore 
Wolfson 


Franchise 
Broyhill, McMillan 
Measure Ready 
For House Today; 
Neely Hits Plan 


Wes earths 


Stat Res . 


-imes 


Ry 


Legislation to restore the 
franchise of the Wolfson- 
owned Capital Transit Co., 
with-maijor tax concessions 
and considerable freedom 
from Public Utilities Com- 
mission controls, is set to be 
introduced today in the 


House. 
Identica! to give the 
Wolfson management a new 
lease on life bear the names of 
Reps. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.) 
and John L. McMillan (DS. C 
chairman of the House District 
Commilttec 
The proposed 
voked immediate 
from city officials and Sena 
tors. Congress last summer re- 
voked the CTC franchise as of 
this coming Aug. 14 
McMillan’s counterpart of, 
the Senate District Commitice, 
Matthew M. Neely (D-W. Va) 
said, “I m 1900 cent agamst | 
permitting the Wolfson group 
from continuing and I'll fight 
such a proposition.” 
triet PUC Chairman 
E. C. Hayes re marked 
my offhand reaction is we 
be out of step to perm 
to — 
Commi 
Lane 


hills 


action pro 
opposition 


move 
nhnemmeec ssioner 
explainin 
ne ‘ran 
dition 
heard of 
would 


: sft« bad rew 
weeks dis 
Mir MoMillan. 

; ° i 


or 


et d ’ 
h Broyhill «aid 
changed after 


ould 


WI 


“iT! 
tn he 
rom paving 
ited annual taxes 

and expenditures of about $6985 
000 

CTC would bv npted (ror 
8 SSO000 e¢ro«s receipts 
. ren ‘now 
trackacze hy fway t 
PUC said 
ahout S30 


mt of on 
at 
averaged 
pa 
iracKks 
ork lhe 

“s $145 
rc \ ould he 
detr lig cost 
nefore PLC 

to 520.000 a veal 
would become 
when 
proposed 
effective 
nearing 
agency 
would 
its 
eent 


pli 
regulatory 
| ipany 


or) 


fe mh’ 
Nee TRANSIT. Page 13, 


this Sunday- 


...aspecial FULL COLOR. 
Rotogravure Section in 
The Washington Post and 
Times Herald featuring 
14 reproductions of the 
great paintings. 
For. home delivery .. . 


phone REpublie 7-1234 


world's 


William C. Sikes, 18, of 717 


Falls Church, and his 15-year-old bride. El 
len McVicker Sikes, appear te be oblivious 
of the rest of the world as they gaze inte 
each other's eyes at Patetax Courthouse. A 


‘In °56 to Show 
-s Rise of 22 Pet. 


By Bernard D. Nossit 


Sia Reporver 


er 


ing 
bus 
5 


4 ringing vote for a ris 
economy has been voiced 
businessmen who plan to spend 

record $349 billion for new 


plant and equipment this yeal 


Theis 
the Government 
1955's all-time h 
ion Dy a whoppin 
he eacer 
every ious 
econo! 
ing trp 

{ ommerce 
Weeks hailed 


t economic news 


reported by 
top 
bil 
g 22 DCI ont 
ded 
rorecast 
ed } 
surprise 
secretary 
ine surve’, 


intentions, 
yesterday, 
sh-of $28.7 
nearly 

and 
Xpress 


igure 


pre’. 


Sinclair 
as ine 
=i? far (nis 
1} group 
1956 


1955 


‘ry major indwust: 
rt aid. figure 
better those 


ari and eoqou.pmen#t 


rei 
wil! 
he p 
fram economists 

<t confidence 
term than one year 
annual survey bv the 
Department and Se 
and Exchange Com 
mission was complied betore 
President Eisenhower's second 
term decision. This led one 
economist to argue that indus 
try's plans are little affected by 
who holds office. But Weeks 
said the report shows business 
mens “great confidence in the 
President 

Si! performers, according 
to the report, are railroads 
planning a 42 per cent capital 
pending rise, and manufac- 
turing. up 31 ; ceni. Every 
important industry expecis to 
beat 1955 by atleast 5 per cent 


se 
over 


(on 
curities 


77 , _ 
neree 


F 


Fairlax Love Story 


Jackson ave. | 


jected to the 


| Page 3) 


Plant Outlays Peril to U.S. 


Seen by Ike 
In Mideast 


a 


President 
dca 
standby 
can milil 
a Middle 
yet arisen 
up as part 
Mr EF 
newsmen that he 
working long hours lately 
ing far into the evening 
ly on the Middle East 
The tone and tense of his re 
ply to a question about Ameri 
can arms for Isracl appeared to 
indicate that the United States 
may soon permit Israel buy 
defense weapons here least 


See POLICY, Page 4, Col. I 


Oo! 4 

powe! . 

ary forces 
East confli 
has not 
oul 


one 


of 
ine 
ern 


o 
go 


: 
sen! 


most 


to 


at 


Home Zoo Is Impounded: 


short time cartier. 
jail, where she had spent twe weeks as a 
result of action by her father, whe had ob- 


Stall Photeoerapher 


- hijo 


Ellen was freed from 


couple's marriage. (Story on 


Ike Invites 
Nehru to Visit 
Him Here 


United Press 

Eisenhower 
Miruster 
India to 
the White 


nas iff 
Jawa 


visit 


President 
LIThe 
of 
Washington, 
last 
said the in 
rk d io Neh ru 
State John 

ng i Wi 
India. last Fri 
Dulles praised 
great 


unced night 


ile House 


“ar f Kté 


aif 


rab nie 
today 


wii 


d 
wy tien 
ad pl ywnatic 
NOW CT in 
prove deteriorat 
\merican relations 
wu | id Ps | 


from 


; a 
mastet 


} eT 


ship 


ceeriam iimils 
up to Nehru 
vas considered likely that 
Indian Prime Minister 
visit this country rela 
soon Detore official Wash 
ton gets bogged down in the 
and summer election cam 


‘ 
mn 


White House 
announce 
ance, it was 
White House 
invitations to 
states unless 
virtually as 


the 


officially 


Although 
nol 

acce pi 

nat the 

announces 

f foreign 

1s 


heads o 
acceptance 


sured. 


eri 


Parents of Baby Mutilated by Ocelot 
Face Trial With Rescuer of Child 


(Pict on Page 3) 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Perry, 
parents of a 7-week-old boy who 
was mutilated by a pet ocelot 
Tuesday, were arrested yester- 
day for keeping a wild and vi- 
cious animal 

At the same 
Georges County 
took temporary custody of the 
Perry's Il-vear-old daughter, 
Pamela, and 10 household pets, 
the ocelot, a jaguarondi, de- 
scribed as a variety of wild cat, 
seven Siamese cats, and an 
Afghan dog 

“All we had left was a duck 
and a horse.” said Perry, a 28- 
year-old manufacturer's repre- 
sentalive and former union offi- 
cial, who is a long-time pet 


ures 


time, Prince 
authorities 


fancier. The Perrys live at 11800. 


Gunpowder rd., Beltsville, Md. 
Also under arrest is Winslow 


7 


identified by Per- 
nurse and house 
cuest.” Prescott found the 
child, Thomas, in a bedroom 
Tuesday morning with five toes 
and part of his left foot chewed 
off by the animal. The boy's 
parents were in New York. 

Thomas was transferred yes 
terday from Prince Georges 
County General Hospital to 
Johns Hopkins University Hos- 
pital in Baltimore, where he 
was reported in “satisfactory 
condition.” His mother, June 
Perry, 24, accompanied him in 
the ambulance. 

Prescott, who is charged with 
failing ‘o provide proper su- 
pervision of the child, and the 


Prescott, 49. 
ry as “male 


Perrys are scheduled for trial’ 


at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday in Hyatts- 
ville Police Court. They posted 
$200 bond each yesterday at 


a 


' : 


the Seat Pleasant Police Sila- 
Lion. 

Perry, who said he had kept 
animal pets all his life, credited 
Prescott's “calm thinking and 
fast action” with saving his 
son's life. “It might even have 
happened while we were at 
home,” he said 

He added that the pets, while 
allowed free run of the house. 
were never permitted in the 
nursery. Perry said he is alse 
checking the possibility tha 
the ocelot, which he bought i: 
a nearby Maryland pet store 
may not be an ocelot at all bul 
a margay cat, which he ex 
plained is “smaller than an 
ocelot and innately vicious.” 

The ocelot and jaguarondi 
according to Det. Sgt. Richard 


‘Pearson, now appear destined 


for a zoo or destruction. 


~ 


Acia'« contenders 


— ——— - = - 
$e 


Ike Warns | Text of Statement 


was asked at a White House 


Race Issue 
Extremists 


President Says 
South Needs Time. 
But Constitution 


Will Be Upheld 


Robert E. Baker 

Bia Reoorter 

President Eisenhower 
spoke out yesterday against 
extreme actions in the bitter 
school desegregation prob- 
lem and pleaded for modera- 
tion on both sides. 

He discussed the problem 
and the Southern manifesto at 
a White House news confer- 
ence. Veteran newsmen noted 
he has never been more ear- 
nest. 

In a discourse delivered with 
obvious feeling, the President 
made these points 

® Southerners need 
adjust their thinking and prog 
ress to the Supreme Courts de- 
segregation decision because it 
was a complete reversal to 
previous decisions 

®* The Supreme Court itself 
acknowledged compliance must 
be gradual. The President said 
he did not know how tong it 
would take. 

*On the other 


Ry 


time to 


hand, 


thinking in terms of using 
force, he did make it clear he 
would uphold the Federal Con 
stitution and see that progress 
S carried out 
® The Nation should remem 
r that progress already has 
made in many border 
and some Southern 
He is relying on the 
sense the common 
of the people to bring 
about gradual integration 
®As quickly as possible 
investugative commission 
be authorized by Con 
as requested in the Pres. 
ident'« State of the Union mes 
sage. to look into the desegre 
gation problem and the entire 
field of racial rights 
The President's call for mod 
eration in the Nation's dilem- 
ma climaxes a recent surge of 
other voices in newspapers and 
magazines warning that the 
middie ground offers the only 
solution 
It leaves 
on the 


among 


be 
been 
states 
states 
good 
sense 


an 
should 
gress 


difference 
on question 
presidential 

Adiai Stevenson 
Estes Kefauver (D 
Democratic hopefuls 
urged moderation 
for compliance in 
and have opposed 


ne hasic 
segre gal 


three ton) 


and Sen 
lenn.) 

also have 
gradualism 
the South 
nullification 

Eisenhower noted the South 
ern manifesto advocated only 
legal efforts would be made to 
overthrow the Supreme Court 
decision. 

“No one in any 
position anywhere 
nullification.” he said, adding 
such an effort would cause a 
very bad” situation because he 
would “defend and uphold the 
Constitution.” 

(The Legislatures of Alabama 
and Georgia have passed nulli- 
fication resolutions, declaring 
the Supreme Court decision of 
no effect. Virginia and South 
Carolina have passed milder in 
terposition resolutions of pro- 
t@at} 

The Southern 
signed bv i101] 
: resentatives 


responsible 
has talked 


manifesto. 
Senators and 
and presented 
formally to both Houses on 
Monday. terms the decision a 
clear abuse of judicial power,’ 
but as the people in the 
South to “scrupulously refrain 
from disorder and lawless acts.” 

The President was asked to 
comment on implied threats 
from some Southern Congress- 
men to block his appointments 
to the judiciary. If the blocks 
were “unnecessary,” he said, 
he would take his case to the 
public 


.s 


Today's Index 
Page Page 
27 Movie Guide 10 
Night Clubs .15 
Obituaries 54 
Parsons 27 
Pearson 5] 
Picture Page 55 
Postlude 56 
Radio-TV 30-3) 
Shopper's Pg. 2 
Sokolsky 
Sports 21 2 
54 
3} 


Amusements 
assified 56-63 
o2ssword 50 
mics 48-51 
“on 19 
forials 18 
ents Today 56 

oderal Diary 53 

inancia!l 28-29 

5 


| Weather 
Winchell 
Women's 


Horoscope 
Kilgallen 
Lippmann 


| 


al. 
though he said he was not 


(President Eisenhower 


press conference yesterday what he thought hts executive 
responsibility is in connection with the manifesto issued 


by Southern 
desegregation decision 


OW, 


Congressmen 
The text of his answer follows.) 


on the Supreme Courts 


the first thing about the manifesto is this: That 


they say they are going to use every legal means 
No one in any responsible position anywhere has talked 
nullification because—and there would be a place where 
we get to a very bad spot for the simple reason | am 
sworn to defend and uphold the Constitution of the United 


of course. | can 
own duty 


States and. 
carry out my 
Rut. let 


us remember that the Supreme Court 


never abandon or refuse to 


itself 


talked about emotionalism in this question, and it was ior 


that reason that it said. 


Now. 


“Progress must be gradual 
let us not forget there has been some progress. |! 


helieve there is something on the order of more than a 


quarter of a million of Neg 
some southern 


states who have been 


ro children in the border and 


integrated in the 


schools, and except for a certain area in which the diff- 


culties are greatest. 
As a matter of fact. 


there has been progress 
there was not long ago a decision 


by the Supreme Court of Texas to the general effect that 


anything in the laws or in the Constit 
Texas that was in defiance of the Constitution of 


ution of the state of 
the 


United States was null and void 


let us remember that there are people who 
ready to approach this thing with the moderation, 
with the determination to make progress that the 


preme Court asked for 
If ever there was a 
without being complacent 


time 
when we must be understand- 


are 
but 
Su- 
we must be 


when patient 


ing of other people's deep emotions, as well as our own 


this is if 


ee on neither 
4 situation, and we can 
sense. the common sense 
thing 
to talk about: 
time it will take 


of 


are going to heip this 
only believe that the good 
Americans will bring 


side 


this 


along, and the length of time I am not even going 
I don't know anything about the length of 


We are not talking here ‘&bout coercing. using force to, 
in a general way; we are simply going to uphold the Con- 
stitution of the United States. see that the progress made 
as ordered by them is carried out 


Now. 
portant: 


let us remember this one thing, and it is very im- 
The people who have this deep emotional re- 


action on the other side were not acting over these past 


three generations in defiance of the law 


They were 


acting in compliance with the law as interpreted by the 
Supreme Court of the United States under the decision 


of 1896 


Now, that has been completely reversed, and it is 
time for them to adjust their thinking 
But I have never yet given up my be- 


to take 


progress to that 


Long 


and their 


lief that the American people, faced with a great prob- 


lem like this. will 


where 
either 


lke ‘Happy 
To Have Nixon 
On His Ticket 


BR 5 


side 


Robert { Albright 


senhower said 
happy 
Ke | 


chard 


would be 
tical 1 


Ri 


yesterday he 


qr) ~) i 
ith \ 
Nixon 
In so doing he lay 
on Nixon in the warmest terms 
he has yet used. He seemed to 
be saying, in so many words, 
that he wants Richard Nixon 
for his 1956 running mate 
But he stopped short of a spe 
cific commitment—having noted 
at a Feb. 29 news conference 
that it isnt “proper to give an 
See IKE, Page 2, Col. 5 


any } 


ice President 


shed praise 


approach 
patience and with understanding. 
and I do deplore any great extreme action on 


intelligentiv and with 
and we will get some 


it 


Lobby Probe 
Is Outlined 
By McClellan 


le 


By Murrey Ma 


Stef Res . 
John I 
assured fi 


( hairman VieC le! 
(D-Ark.} 
yesterday 
(committee on 
Nuence attempts 

scancal factory 
ma hine.” 

MecCiellan formally iaid out 
a cautious approach to the in 
vestigation which grew out of 
the tempest over lobbying on 
the natural gas bill 

The manner in which the in 
quiry is pursued is of acute in- 
terest to members of Congress 
in an election year. That ex 


See LOBBY, Page 10, Col. I 


‘ors that ine ; 
and 
lil not be a 


, . ; 
0) smeai 


lo mies 


\A 


‘Alfectionate Greetings’ From Erin 


were 


3 ROMEOS HELD IN LAUREL FIRE 


Blazes Set 
To Keep 
Chief Busy, 
Police Say 
£250.000 Loss 
Blamed on 


Efforts to Break 
9 P. M. 


SAVAGE. Md.. March 14 
P)—State police tonight ac- 
cused three young admirers 
of the fire chief's daughter 
with arson 

Detective Set. Wil lav 
said he was told the bs se’ 
fire to a horse training barn a 
Thursda 
fire chie: 


int chase 


Curfew 


ton 
yout 
Laurel last 
to keep th 
he 


nearby 
nignt 
busy 
them 

Charged with arson v 
Murray. 16 ho was 
in $2500 dq 


o 
sO woul 
home cart: 

as Wi 
lam he] 


ur 


hail ; ra 


as C) Kee 
wid at 
police barrack 
nally charged 
day 

The arson charge or 

of a fire ‘that killed five horsc ; 
and destroved 


ine estate « 


morning 
‘—s crew 
and 5S n 7 
iraini 
Richard 


arn 


Hu 


on 


ng 
hison Sr., adioil 
aurel Race 
cr) he own 
sced at $250.00 
about one : 
Howard Count 
| S. ] betwee 

nd Baltimore 
ne 


“A ay 


Was iOi 


juent cal 
daugnter « 

Redmon 

rule in th 
May sai 
Wave D 
4 chase 
cCasioOns 


Viay 


go 


had to 


HOV < 
* Was Bo 
isy they woul 


re | 


*s who 
cn two 
ng horse a 


‘s 
seq 


yuughbreds. 
trotter 
The barn 
stalls. was 


\' 


pony perl 
100 mahc 
stroyed 


: ; 5 


he and 
stigator 
marshal's office, 
mn after discover- 
two fires which 


went out 


ms OF Lie 


started 


out 


Irish Prime Minister Arrives Here: 


Gets Warm Welcome in Chilly Rain 


(Photo P. 2 Related Story P. 34) 


By Liz Hillenbrand 
Staff’ Reporter 


The first Irish prime minister 
to pay a state visit to America 
in 18 years arrived in town yes- 
terday, for a wet but warm wel- 
come 

Prime Minister John A. Cos- 
tello stepped off a plane at the 
Military Air Transport Services 
terminal for a three-day stay in 
Washington, part of a l6-day 
goodwill visit in this country. 

The white-haired dignitary 


wore not a bit of green, but souls who braved the torrent, brought 


with Irish optimism he smiled 
at the torrential rain and pre- 
dicted things would be brighter 
on St. Patrick's Day. Then he 
headed for the White House to 
present President 
with a shamrock-filled antique 
Irish silver bowl. 

The Department of State had, 


iguard, 


up welcome, with a full hono: 


the Army band to pro 
vide the Irish National Anthem, 
plus four ruffles 
a a 19-cun salute 


f 
But nobody had counted OM j1, waded. 


quite that much rain. Long be 
fore the Prime Minister's plane 
arrived, the well-dampened 
members of the band had 
folded up their copies of the 
Irish National Anthem and 
climbed disconsolately back 
into their buses. 

The full honor guard 
been cut to some 25 stalwart 


and most of the official welcom-. 
ing party had agreed to wait in 
side the warm, dry terminal to 
greet the Prime Minister. 

Vice President Richard M 
State Herbert Hoover =r. 
‘braved the downpour to mee 
‘the plane. The three 


* 
; 


‘ 


and flourishes | 


Eisenhower Nixon and Acting Secretary of much cannot yet control 


stood weather will 
34-47 ‘planned the traditional bang- ‘under umbrellas while the 19- Patrick's Day 


salute was fired, and then 
for cover 
Nixon apoligized for 
and predicted that 
will be green and 
St. Patrick's Day.” 
“It is symbolic that 
you are arriving in this season, 
for in a few days virtually all 
American people will be blos- 
soming out in green, not only, 
those of Irish descent but 
others who have warm affec- 
tion for the Irish.” 

Costello expressed apprecia- 


Pu) 
dashed 

Inside, 
the rain 
everything 


happy on 


had tion for the welcome given the 


America. and said he 
“affectionate greetings 
from 


Irish in 
and warmest admiration” 
his people 

Joking about the weather, he 
admitted that “even a great 
Nation that has achieved so 
the 
that 


weather.” He predicted 


tiaccording to Irish legend the 


“get fine” on 5t. 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
» eee 


a 
—_—— 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 
siahasiell 


- 


Both Parties | 


Irish Prime Minister Arrives 


Prime Minister John A. Costello of Ireland is greeted by 


President Eisenhower at the 
ter’s arrival by plane yesterd 


Senate Votes 


Milk for Seh 


White House after the lat 
ay. (Story on Page 1.) 


to Provide 


ool Children 


By Dayton Moore 


a 


Uait 

The Senate capped a stormy 
debate yesterday by voting 
unanimously to include a two 
year extension of the school 
milk program in its new omni 
bus farm bill. 

The proposal was approved 
89-to-0, despite cries of “dirty 
politics” by some Republicans 
who viewed it as a behind-the- 
counter move to revive high 
rigid price supports 

The action came as President 
Eisenhower and Agriculture 
Secretary Ezra T. Benson put 
new pressure on lawmakers to 
rush action on the measure. The 
bill has been hanging fire in 
the Senate since Feb. 27 

Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt) 
charged that high support ado 
cates were using the milk pro 
gram as a “blackyack’ to force 
the Senate into accepting the 


rigid price system. But in the | 


end. Aiken and other foes of 


the plan failed to vote against 


it 

The Senate had voted 
to retain the present 
support formula, but bill, 
when finally approved st be 
compromised with a Hdmee, 
measure providing fixed s 


earlier 
fiexubie 


ha 
/ 
“is 


that House 
of the conference 

commitiee would insist on PO 
per cent supports as the pric 
for agreeing to the Senate pr: 
vision extending 
milk program 

He accused high support 
backers of “putting the healt! 
of our children into the polit 
cal malestrom.” Sen. Bourke B 
Hickenlooper (R-lowa) called 
the move “one of the most 
diabolical) situations I have seen 
in my 12 years in the Senat: 

But Sen. Hubert H. Hum 
phrey (D-Minn.), who sponsored 
the proposal. insisted he 
fered it “in good faith 

The amendment provides that 
the Government can spend $75 
million in each of the next two 
fiscal years to buy milk for the 
program 

A proposal by Sen. Joseph R 
McCarthy (R-Wis.) to restore 
90 per cent of parity supports 
to dairy products was rejected 
by a voice vote Dairy sup 
ports, currently at 82 per cent,. 
range from 75 to 90 per cent 
under present law 

The action cleared the slate 
of all major issues except the 
dual parity formula 

The Senate, which held an 
other overtime night session on 
the bill, rejected, 58 to 29. an 
amendment to include potatoes 
and some other perishable com 
modities in the soil bank pro 
gram if they were in surplus 

In an effort to hurry the bil! 
along, the Senate cut debate 
time on amendments from two 
hours to one. Democratic Lead. 
er Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex 
planned night sessions through 
Friday and said a Saturday 
meeting will be held if neces- 
sary to reach a final vote 

Mr. Eisenhower stressed the 
need for speed in enacting a 
“good farm bill” at his news 
conference. He noted it is get 
ting close to the time for farm 


wwwvwvvvVvVvTe 
Thursday’s a la Carte 
SPECIAL 
Served All Day 


FRESH CHICKEN 


CHOW MEIN 
$445 
with a Crisp 
Mixed Green Salad 
. 
A perfect example of the 
sensible prices that pre- 


vail at Washington s 
most beautiful restaurant. 


RESTAURANTS 


feared 


of 


i4th St. at New York Ave. 8 W. 
FREE DINNER PARKING 


6PM wlAM. ot Copa! 
Garage, opponte Loagchomps 


7, 
i ¢ 


rrees 


ers to get their crops in tne 
nited Press 
Movietone television interview 
said prompt action will put a 
substantial amount of cash in 
farmers pockets this yea 
In its drive to comp cts 
on the bill. the Senate 

ls Approved a new pat 
base for cotton that will 
in a support price recuc 
adout two cenis a 
parity base was ¢ 


in a i 


worl 


pound 
angca 
trie a 
been 


" ’ 
: pat 


i 


> if} 
length. w 
one incn 
2. Approved an amendment 
by Sen. Hubert H. Humphres 
D-Minn.) to speed up distribu- 
won of : fou d tuff 
charity organizat io T 
persons abroad 
$200 
an emerge! 
sucn purposes 
5. Approved 
“ 7? ry 
ent cotts , 
a ou’ 
1957-58 
4. Adapted an amendment to 
increas@ the penalty 
eive marketing of peanuts 


ha« about 


surplus by 
nm¢ 


Te 
_ 


from 


an 


- > 
a Pike 


’ 


this 


By Morin 
MANCHESTER, N. H., March 
r—Compicte returns to 
Hampshire's 
presidential 
View 


Relman 


4 
day trom 
{irst-in-the-Nation 
election gave 
Richard M 


9° 29 
~—<— > =- 


New 


primary 
Nixon an 
astonishing all 
write-ins—-and emphatically in 
dorsed Sen. Estes Kefauver 
(Tenn.) for the Democratic pres 


President 


votes 


idenual nomination 
Nixon's name was not on the 
baliot, he did no campaigning 
and there was no organized ef 
fort on his behalf 
The votes apparently repre 
sented a spontaneous upsurge 
of public sentiment for the 
muchargued Vice President 
In Washington, Nixon issued 
Sltatemen' 
one could have been 
urprised than | was at 
er of people who took 
ine t bie to write in my name 
ihe primary in New Hamp 
and i want to express to 
of them my deep appre 
ation and 
In Wadena. Minn. Kefauver 
said there will no doubt be a 
paral reappraisal of the Dem 
campaign Dy party 
as a result of his first 
cles victory th 


+t) 
more 
the numi 


rou 


LNATIA 


4. a : ‘ 
rad | ft 


. ’ > 
rif? ar’ bon 
vycal 
d 

mit ww 


done 


Ste 


would have 
even against Adlai 
venson if the former Iliinoi 
Governor had taken an, active 
part in ti New Hampehir« 
campaign 


d he 


better 


ted with the 
~jpPuliar vote 

| was afraid I 
five delegates 
‘speciaily happy I carried 
hike Manchester | did 
than in 1952, des the 
had well 


re 


, 
ne io los« 


, 
. a4 


bett 


; cr 


»_," 
mite 
a 


fac ensor 


financ¢ ; campaign 


of New 
dele 


12 


.. country th 


had requested 
ed as a candidate and have 
ad an opportunity to vis 
psmure for many 
said “in 
an a third 
shire Demo 
delegates 


ore 2 


sup 
| am 
is encour- 
can primary 
delegates all 
lent biser 
cted None of 
cal es who had filed 
favorable to Sen. Willian F 
vu iand (R-Calif ) was elected 


“ fe 
—- 


for exces- The seven had entered the pri 


before Mr. Eisenhower 


mary 


2 News Publishers Back 


* * Boosts in Postal Rates 


Asvocialed Pre 


publishers 
yesterday d proposals to 
tal rates. Both told the 
Post (ommittce 


rease vA 


aise 
oOuse 


r nO 
hi 
7 

they (tnough' 
ine ; 
rhe 
thie (“omy 
sidering 
rates 


ine 

belief that 
throug : postal rate i! 
creases Wiii if 
close the rising deficit between 
postal and expend 


srt 


rect ipis 


liovt s statement was t 
5 “a er 


purTreau 


nead 
of 


harnet 
VA asningi 
Post 
Preston 
the Columbus 
Ohio State Journal. 


on 
ver 
Wolfe pu! lisaher of 
Dispatch and the 
said Ve 


cannot overlook the established mil! 


ld mean added ° 


rates * 
c ary 


‘or? 
ive 


faet that posta 
substantia 
° ha 


fact t ir own 


reiaiin 
experiences 
sin the busi 


“ft 


tnat time 
neretore hi 
pose rate it 


meant to es 


he possible to ? 


st Office Department 
raise first class mail 
cent an ounce, ait 
an ounce 1 
per cent and third 
per cent. "ost 
C,enera!l Arthur FE. Sum 
field has estimated the defi 
Department 
at 


ore 
i one cent ron 
mail J0 re 


lea . ; 


+) 
itt ‘ 


ing 
on 


con year rimost 


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Associated Press 
VICE PRESIDENT NIXON 
» «+ @ reason for smiling 


announced he would seck a sec 
ond term 

The President's total] in the 
preferential primary, with re 
turns from the state's 297 pre- 
cincts complete, was 56,193. 
Knowland received 316 write 
ins and there were 68 for Chief 
Justice Earl Warren and 64 for 
Sen. Stvies Bridges (R- N. H.) 

In the Democratic presiden- 
tial preference voting Ke- 
fauver got 21,604 votes and Ste- 
venson 4016 write-in votes 

The lineup of writein votes 
for Republican Vice President 
Ww 
(Christian 
2724 


22.202. Cr0% 
Herter of Massachusetts 
Bridges. 1887: Knowland. 518: 
Chet Justice Warren, 241. and 
Secretary of the Treasury 
George Humphrey. 28 

Washington. Senate mem 
of both political partic 
the surprising write-in vot« 
indicates he has fai 
support than 


Nixon 


In 
bers 
said 
for Nixon 
nore grass Toots 
many had believed 

on. James F. Duff (R-Pa 

“The fact Vice President 

name wasnt even on 
certainly indi 
tremendously strong 
roots sentiment in favor 
iis reelection.” 

n. John M. Butler (R-Md_) 
said the figures show “the peo- 
ple want Dick Nixon to be No. 2 
resentative of feeling in the 
they want an Ei 

ticket 
Bricker (R-Ohio 
giad to see this 
pularity for an Eisenhower 
Nixon ticket | think it’s true 
all over the countrys 

Sen. (Charlies Ff Potter (R 
Mich.) called it “a great expres. 
sion of grass roots support” for 
Nixon for Vice President 

The Republicans all voiced 
satisfaction with the size of the 
Republican vote in the primary 

Sen. Spessard L. Holland (D.- 
Fia.) said da read the figures 
as evidence \that Republican 
voters in the North Atlantic 
states “dont want Nixon re 
on the GOP ticket 

Holland expressed no dismay 
over the size of the Republican 


at 
\ 


Jol r} 


IMoVe!l 
Ser 


said ~~ was 
pO} 


r.on 


Vi 


se 


h 


ami Dermmogratic vote totalg in | 


\@w Hampshire “Tt's not em. 
actly a Democratic stronghold.” 
he said. 


IKE—From Page I 


expression on that point” until 
after nomination of a candidate 
for President. 

Newsmen gained the distinct 
impression that only a techni- 
cality now stands between the 
Vice President and the nomina- 
tion, if he commits no. major 
political blunder and there is 
no important change in the po- 
litical scene 

At his news conference 
terday Mr. Eisenhower flatly 
ruled out any more questions 
on the matter of his 1956 run 
ning mate until the Aug. 20 
Republican Convention 

But just before he closed the 
sendoff yet 

“Anyone who attempts to 
drive a wedge of any kind be- 
tween Dick Nixon and me 
has just as much chance (as) 
if he tried to drive a wedge be- 
tween my brother and me,’ Mr 
Eisenhower said 

“We are very close, as I have 
told you before. I want to say 
again what I repeated or what 
| said last weck or a week 
before, I will say it in exactly 
the terms | mean: I am very 
happy that Dick Nixon is my 
friend | am very happy to 
have him as an associate in 
Government. I would be hap 
py to be on any political ticket 
in which | was a candidat: 
with him 

Now if those words aren't 
plain, then it is merely because 


yes- 


Nixon Tells Ike 
He'll Do His Best 


News Service 


Vice President Richard M 
Nixon said yesterday he could 
have “no greater reward” than 
President Eisenhower's indorse 
ment of him as his 1956 running 
mate. Nixon said 

“There could be no greater 
reward for a man in public life 
than to have the President 
speak of him so generously as 
he has of my work on several 
occasions during the past three 
years 

“All I can say is that I shall 
iry to continue day by day to 
do the best job I can in behalf 
of the Eisenhower Administra 


Lon 


interr 


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people can't understand--the 


plain unvarnished truth. 

“I have nothing further to 
add.” 

Mr. Eisenhower said appar- 
ently there are “lots of people 
in New Hampshire that agree 
with what I have told you about 
Dick Nixon.” 

He went on to say that 
the question was opened up he 
would make the additional 
Nixon comments “and then. as 
far as I am concerned, I will! 
never answer another question 
gust.” 

At earlier press conferences 
this year Mr. Eisenhower had 
said ne would make no move 
affecting Nixon's political fu 
on this subject until after Au 
ture until he knew what Nixon's 
desires were. A week ago he 
said he would ask Nixon to 
“chart his own course 

A reporter asked Mr 
hower if he had “done that 
The President said the question 
came too late, since he'd just 
barred further comment on the 
Vice Presidency 

“I will say this. however 
Mr. Eisenhower added. amid 
laughter, he (Nixon knew 
what | was going to s this 
morning 

Only a week ago Mr. Ei 


ince 


Eisen 


ay 


en 


Ike Praises Press Talks 
Started in W 


President Eisenhower vee 


terday called Presidential press 
conferences “a wonderful in 
stitution.” 

Asked for his views 
43d anniversary of the first for 
mal, reguiar press conferences 
instituted by President Wilson 
Mr. Eisenhower said he honed 
they would continue for anoth 
er 43 years 

He said 
ences give 


or) ine 


fer 
to 


the weekly cor 
him a chance 


" you yourself consider that 


Ike Would Be Happy With Nixon on Ticket 


would allow me to see a news. 
paper.” He said he guessed 
“they thought maybe some 
news was bad.” 

“But as far as resigning is 
concerned,” he went on, “I have 
told the American people this: 
That I am making myself avail- 
able for additional duty if they 
want me... What I told them 
was, I believed I was capable 
and would remain capable as 
far as I could determine, When 
I believe I am not capable | 
will not be there, and that’s all 
there is to it.” 

Mr. Eisenhower was asked if 
he would offer former Gov. 
Thomas E. Dewev a Govern. 
ment post if he is reelected, 
and what role he would like to 
see Dewey plry in the fall 
campaign 

The President said he had 
every confidence Dewey would 
support the program “this Gov- 
ernment has always stood be- 
hind,” as he has in the past-but 


hower told newsmen he would: 
raise a “commotion” if anyone 
suggested he “dump. Nixon.” 
But the President's reference 
to Nixon then as a “comer” in 
the Republican Party, and his 
suggestion he should “chart his 
own course” led many observ- 
ers to conclude that Nixon was 
now “on his own.” Mr. Eisen- 
hower substantially erased this 
impression yesterday. 

Mr. Eisenhower repeated he 
intends to get out of the White 
House if his health takes a 
eriousiy adverse turn, but he 
failed to say ‘literally that he 
would “resign” if that hap. 
pened 

A reporter recalled Mr. Ei- 
senhower's statement of a week 
ago that he “would no longer 
be there on the job” if he 
thought he was incapacitated. 
Did that mean he would “re- 
sign’ in such a case and “did that no one hed suggested 
at “until now” that Dewey be 
the time of your illness last brought into the Cabinet 
fall?’ | 

Mr. Eisenhower said the first 
question he had asked his ad. 
visers, the moment he could 
talk to them, was “how quickly 
can | carry on my duties?” 

lie said he was working with 
h staffs, and receiving their 
reports for wecks before they 


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the reporters’ queries frequent 
“just exactiy what is 
the thinking that is going on” 
in the Nation ° 

AMhough it has 
some Presidents considere 
press meetings “a bore” or “ 
necessary chore to go through,’ 
Mr. Eisenhower said he felt 
they do “a lot of things for me 
personally.” | 


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Cathedral Fire Kills 3; 


800 Escape School Blaze 


. 
- 


TRENTON, N. J., March 14 
7?—A heroic monsignor, who 
tried to sound the alarm, and 
two housekeepers died today 
jin a predawn fire that de- 


stroyed the 85 year old St. 
Mary's Roman Catholic Cathe- 


dral in the heart of the State 
jcapital. 
The fire, 
during a 
damage estimated 
at $3 million. 
The Rt. Rev. Msgr. 


which broke out 
rainstorm, caused) 
unofficially 


Richard 


T. Crean, 55-year-old vicar gen-| 


eral of the Trenton diotese and 
was 


i 


lrector of the Cathedral, | 
ifound dead on the third floor) 
1°" the four-story rectory. 
| He lived en the second floor 
and apparently. was trying to} 
get to the housekeepers, Miss | 
Mary Brennan and Miss Mary 
Donnellan, who died in their! 
fourth-floor quarters. 
| Another housekeeper and 
three priests were injured. | 
Some five hours later, while 
firemen were still working at 
ithe Cathedral blaze, they were 
called to Jefferson Grammar 
‘School, a quarter-mile away, 
where 800 children were evacu- 
jated safely in a four-alarm fire. 
| The children marched out 
calmly and then stood in the 
idrenching rain watching the 
——______.. | flames race through their class- 
‘rooms. | 
The spectacular church fire’ 
was marked by moments of 
terror and hairbreadth escapes. 
Ra Rev. Peter Mooney, 31, 
Philadelphia, told at Mce- 
Kinley Hospital how he had 
renee from a window of the 
tory and hung onto 2 wire 
“about 7 / or 8 minutes” “the 
flames licked out the windete 
and burned me. Firemen ar 
Judge Cockrill = put up a ladder and 
eiped me down.” 
\ jump into a net saved the 
of the Rev. Joseph O'Con 


Associated Press 


Maimed Child’s Parents Arrested 


Mr. and Mrs. Walter Perry, parents of a 7-weekold boy 
who was maimed by a pet ocelot in their Beltsville, Md., 
home, are shown after they were arrested yesterday on a 
charge of keeping a wild and vicious animal. They were 
freed In $200 bond each. (Story © on Page 1.) 


Pushed Around at Home 
All His Life, Says Boy, 16 * 


By Eve Edstrom 


Siaf® Reporter 


For 16 years, the husky, son to her?” 
blond youth had been pushed ssid i 
around “She doesn't treat me like a 

His mother’s husband re. halts hele smemanal 
fused to let him in the home. * ORY gn ee ge 38 of Bernardsville. who 
His father and stepmother ieckatie tn Semters then ba ed possible rib fractures 
didn’t want him either. (stole his father’s truck. That 22d back injuries in the leap 

The schools said he couldn't was the first delinquency oom The edifice, completed after 
come back. He got fired from plaint against him Through the Civil War, was the center 
the first job he ever had. — Judge Cockrill’s efforts ~ to S of Catheie  wecchia of tha 

He winced when Juvenile ther agreed to give the boy an. Trenton diocese. Clergymen 
Court Judge Edith H. Cockrill other chance in his home expressed fears that valuable 
recommitted him to the Wel-| “7. youth got a job the next diocese records of the 150 
fare Department. | day He lost it a week later parishes might ave been 

“I've been in boarding homes yn 65 he argued with the man- damaged or lost 
all —~4 — = anys your |28¢t because his pay had been 

“That's why &. oo 
father to give you another ~ wh A Ryd neg hee Malenkoy Due in London , 
chance in January,” Judge) The court probation officer BERLIN, March 14 @® 
Cockrill said. “And you prom- said the youth is “a good b ry, Georgi M Malenkov. Soviet 
ised to try to do better.” who has a good heart and a Minister of Electric Power Sta- 

“My father and I get along nice personality.” But, he said, tions, stopped off in East Ber 
all right,” the boy replicd. “It's the home situation was too ex- lin today en route to Britain 
my stepmother. They just dont plosive to permit the boy to for a t power plants. He 
pay any attention to me remain there. is due in London Thursday. 
“My ste ) thinks her 
kids are angels. She thinks I 
am a devil 


| . 

mie 
nor, 
suffe 


ut of 


trae 
~A 


stay out of the 


8 a m. until Police Seize 27%, Thwart 


. when she gets home, be- | 


yinen, 1 have to sy V ouith Gangs’ Fight Plans 


ven, I have to stay 
the children go to 
netted 15 “Tendcrloins.” 
others were picked up 
shop. 
Detectives 


from 
cause s! 
children. 1 
out until 
bed 

“Tl wanted to 
couple of Saturdays ago but 
she slapped my face because 
it was her company that was 
coming.” 

The father interrupted: “Tell 
the whole truth. Didn't you 
threaten to push her down the 
stairs?’ 

“She isn't like a mother to 
me anyway.” the boy said 

“Have you tried to be like a 


stay home a , 
our 


in @ 


PHILADELPHIA, March 14 
PA 15-year-old girl, armed 
with a switchblade knife, and 
26 teen-age boys were arrested 
today as police broke up what 
they said was a planned juve- 
nile gang fight before it was 
started 

Six detectives and an, as 
sstant district attorney made 
two fast raids as members of 
the “Toros” and the “Lower 
Tenderloins” massed for battle. 

Jean McCann, 15, and seven 
boys were seized in a street- 
leorner raid on the “Toros.” 
Police said she carried a 
switchblade knifes. A quick 
strike at another interesection 


said Layton 
Weatherby, 16, leader of the 
“Tenderioins,” admitted he 
fired shots that wounded Wal- 
ter Lindsay, 16, in both legs 
Monday night. The pistol was 
found in a sandwich shop. 

The “revenge” battle brewed 
poe Mie after a “Tenderloin” took a 
party Saturday night. He was 
beaten by “Toros.” 

The McCann girl was charged 
with carrying concealed deadly 
weapons. The boys were taken’ 
to the youth study center for 
processing. 


Shotgun Fusillade 
At Dogs Costs $123 


SALISBURY, Md., March 14 
(P—Eugene K. Oakley, Salis 
bury masonry contractor whose 
Sunday afternoon nap was 
ruined and whose truck garden , 
was invaded by a pack of dogs 
had to pay $123 in damages for 
firing a shotgun blast into the 
howling midst 

The owner of one of the dogs, 
Mrs. Harvey Nelson, in her suit. 
against Oakley claimed the ex- 
perience under fire resulted in 
a nervous breakdown of her pet 
collie, Lady. 


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Associated Press 


~“Oop! 


Mike, a frisky chimpanzee which escaped from its owner 
in lower Manhattan, leaps from a building roof to a fire 
escape during a chase yesterday. Police and ASPCA agents 
joined in the effort to corral the simian. 


Ladies Room Trips Chimp. 
After 10 Hours on Loose 


NEW YORK, March 14 
gentile art of boozing re 
ceived a shocking setback to 
lay in a lower East Side gin 
mill. A 90-pound Bn lal 
came in the front door. strode 
the length of the bar without 
pause for libation aid went out 
the back doo! 

Behind him the ape left pra 
ticing artists ashen of face and 
ottering like str ken oaks be 
‘Ore the woodsmans ax 
It was one a many calis tl 

paid throughout hours 

pandemonium after he e 
cam q the apartment of Fran ’ 
Quinn, a night club entertaine 

The chin np climbe d ba and 
building swun fro 
television acrial scar mpered 
from one fire escape to anothe 


‘ied 


rl 


land chinned himself on ledgc 
ihigh in the air 


The 5foot beast escaped 
last night, but it was 
amiable enough so Quinn gave 
it the run of his fourth-floor 
apartment on E. 6th st. 

Today, when he sought to re 
cage the chimp, it jumped 
through a window pane, break 
ing its fall by grabbing a 
clotheline on the way down 

Up an airshaft scrambled the 
chimp and into the third-floor 
apartment of Ellis Leipson, a 
night worker. 

Leipson was asleep—but no 
for long. The chimp pulled 
down curtains, damaged a m 
ror and rearranged some furt 
ure 

In a hallway, 


the chimp pla) 


nto al 


Zenke 


fuliy ik ils feelin 

ASPCA 

wis ! 
» ine 

cnase Cor 


several ti 1 
v 


nial 
fruit. But always 
eluded er an ca 
About 4 p. m.—four 
after the chase 
imp was nered 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
"vee Thursday, March 15, 1956 3 


Bandits Grab | 


Bank ‘Aide, Ty a 
Take $5100 


By Ralph Reikowsky 
Sta Reporter 


A branch manager of the 
Alexandria National Bank was| 
robbed of $5100 and kidnaped 
by a pair of bandits yesterday. | 

C. Wendell Shoemaker, 67, 
manager of the Shirley- Duke | 
Branch, 4617 Duke st., was set! 
free after a circuitous half hour | 
ride through Fairfax County. | 

Shoemaker was manager of 
the Potomac Branch of the! 


Hamilton National Bank 
Wisconsin and M sts. nw. until! 
about two and a half years ago 
when he became associated 
with the Alexandria bank. 

Shoemaker had 5000 one dol- 
lar bills and 10,000 pennies in 
a brown leather brief case. 

He stopped at a traffic light 
at Duke and N. Jordan sts., a 
block away from his destina- 
tion. There the first bandit. 
armed with a revolver, got in 
with him, and they picked up 
the second nearby. 

Near Lincolnia, Shoemaker 
|was told to get out into a woods 
and stay there for 15 minutes. 

Shoemaker, who lives at 361 
N. Granada st., Arlingtong said 
he stayed in the woods about! 
five minutes. When he came 
back on the road the car and 
the bandits were gone. He said 
he went to a nearby service sta 


' 


jon and called police 


The car was found abandoned 
about 11 a. m. in a parking lot 


behind the Culmore Apts 


Police broadcast a lookout 
for two white men, both 35 to 
,40 years old, about 5 feet 10 
inches in height and weighing 
160 to 170 pounds. Both wore 

louch felt hats and were neat 
dressers. One was wearing a 
light topcoat and the other a 
dark topcoat 


Residents Protest 


Damage by Trucks 


Approximately 30 irate Col 


roof ane the up-and-down ‘'ege Park residents appeared 


before the Town Council meet 
ing Tuesday night and protest 
ed that their streets have been 
damaged by heavily loaded sand 
and gravel trucks which short 
cut through the residential area 
to Baltimore bivd 

The council resolved to find 
out what it can do to remedy, 
ine situation. The council also 


re than 10 hours to “ted to discontinue trash and 


garbage collections to apart 

ment houses whose owners have 

not paid the annual functional 
by the April ] 


DRESS RIGHT... 
vou cant 


allord not ta 


at| 


Washington's 


+ -— 


By Charles De! Vecchio, Btalf Photographer 


C. Wendell Shoemaker, 67 (right), manager of the Shirley- 
Duke Branch of the Alexandria Nationa! Bank, tells E. Guy 


Ridgely, bank vice president, 


how he was kidnaped yester« 


day morning by a pair of slick bandits and robbed of $5100, 


—- —— 


————— 


Jailed Bride, 15, Freed 
To Join Teen-Age Mate 


By Muriel Guinn 
Siaf Reporter 


A modern day Romeo and 
Juliet were 
in Fairfax County when a &- 
year-old bride was freed after 
two weeks in jail and told she 
could join her young husband. 

Ellen McVicker Sikes, who 
was jailed after her father 
signed a warrant that she was 
incorrigible,” turned her back 
on her parents and ieft the 
circuit courtroom with William 
C. Sikes, 18 of 717 Jackson 
ave.. Falls Church 

Fllen is the daughter of Mr 
and Mrs. Harley K. McVicker. 
415 Haycock rd., Falls Church. 

The young couple cloped last 
November 14 to South Carolina 
where they lied about their 
ages and were married 

The young brunette told 
Judge Arthur Sinclair that two 
days later her father came to 
North Carolina, where they 
were staying wv the boys 
grandmothe and persuaded 
her by a ruse to return home 

She ran away trom home 
three times to rejoin her young 
husband, Eli 

McVicker corroborated his 
daughter's testimony and ad 
mitted her claim that he struck 
her during a family argument 


| said 


reunited yesterday 


blacking one eye and splitting 
her lip 

The third time the girl left 
home her father had her 
arrested. Judge John Rothrock 
of the Juvenile Court commit- 
ted her to jail Feb. 27 while 
awaiting study of her case by 
a welfare worker, because she 
refused to return home and ho 
space was available at the 
Arlington Juvenile Shelter 

Judge Sinclair granted a writ 
of habeas corpus and freed the 
young bride. He said the young- 
sters are legally married until 
such time as a court of compe- 
tent jurisdiction should declare 
the union void. He said he was 
not deciding the legality of 
their marriage 

Looking at the young couple 
Judge Sinclair said: “1 will tell 
you this... you've made a ter- 
rible mistake. I'd like to see 
you, Ellen, go home and finish 
your education. After that, if 
you're still in love, you could 
pick up your married life.” 

During a court recess Ellen 
said she hopes to finish school 
and then “go into art work.” 
Sikes, who left school after the 
lith grade a vacuum cleaner 
salesman 


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THE WASHINGION Pusi 


and ‘links HERALD 
' 4 


” Thursday, March 15, 1956 


—— _ 


Eden Says Cyprus Vital to Britain 


From News Dispatches 
LONDON. March 14—Prime'u 
Minister Sir Anthony Eden, in 


a vigorous defense of the gov- 
ernment’s handling of the 
Cyprus problem, told Commons 
today the British offer of self. 
government and self-determi- 
nation for Cyprus stands, but 
“our immediate purpose must 
be to defeat terrorism.” 
Tracing the course of nego- 
tiations with Archbishop 
Makarios, deported leader .of 
the Cyprus Greek community 
who arrived in exile at the 
Seychelle Islands in the Indian 
Ocean today, Eden declared: 
“Our duty is to safeguard 
the strategic needs of our coun- 
try and our allies. Neither of 
or major obligations under the 
tripartite declaration of 1950, 
nor the Baghdad Pact nor any 
agreement in the Middle East 


can be carried out today unless’ 


| discharge it.” 


have assured and unfettered 

wrek of Cyprus 
“The welfare and indeed the 
lives of our people depend on 
Cyprus as a protective guard 
and staging post to take care 


of their interests, above all, oil.) 
imperialism. It. 


This is not 
should be the plain duty of any 
government, and we intend to 


Tonight, in a party-line vote 
on a Labor Party censure mo- 
tion, the Conservatives won 317 
to 252. 

Laborite Aneurin Bevan, 
speaking for the opposition, ac- 
cused the Tories of suffering 
from “truculent nostalgia” in 
their colonial policies. His con- 
tension that with the major is 
sue of self-determination re- 
solved it was a mistake not to 
go on negotiating and and even 
worse to deport Makarios 

But Eden said Makarios had 


POLICY—from Page | 


U.S. Interests in Mideast 


‘Jeopardized, 


in limited quantities, a request 
that nation first made last fall 

The President said it “had 
been” American policy to avoid 
a Middle East arms race. de- 


pending instead on the U. N.| 


and the 1950 American-British 
French Tripartite Declaration 
Then he added the remark 
about American interests being 
“gravely jeopardized rhe 
President went on to say that 
“we have got to explore every 
possible means and we have 
foreclosed on nothing 

Mr. Eisenhower added that 
he “never said” and that Secre 
tary of Stare John Foster 
Dulles had “never said that we 
would not furnish arms to 
Isracl. We were hoping for a 
better solution 

The UL. N. approach is 
study at this moment 
“quickly” as san 
“representation” is formulated 
“it will automatically publicize 
itself,” the President said 

Israeli circles here were en 
couraged by the Eisenhower 
remarks on arms for Israel. It 
was pointed out that his words 
yesterday were “less negative” 
than those of a week ago 

The United States has sought 
ways to send modern jet aii 
craft to Israel from other West 
ern nations. Dut so far with ne 
success The French have 
agreed in principle to ship 12 
Mystere fighters but that would 
take months and the go” 
order has not yet been given 

There also has been talk of 
Israel obtaining jets from 
Sweden. now that the Swedes 
have lifted their Middle East 
embargo and renewed arms 
shipments to Egypt But the 
conviction grows here that the 
United States itself will have 
to face up to the arms issue. 


under 
and as 
American 


Ike Says 


The President also volun 
terred some remarks on the 
Cyprus question. He termed 
Britain and Greece “two of our 
very best friends,” both “vi 
tally necessary” for the success 
of the North Atlantic Treaty 
Organization. Britain has been 
angered at hints that the 
United States was siding with 
the Grecks 

The President termed the 
Cyprus problem “very tough 
and “very complicated.” He 
said the United States was 
“ready to do anything that is 
reasonable and practicable to 
help in reaching some solu 
tion.” But, he quickly added, 
the solution itself will have to 
be reached by the parties con 
cerned 

Mr. Eisenhower revealed a 
hitherto undisclosed exchange 
of correspondence with Soviet 
Premier Nikolai Bulganin over 
Soviet penetration in the Mid 
die East. The President had 
told newsmen a weck ago he 
had received a “hint” about the 
new Soviet line at last July's 
“Summit Conference’ and that 
the Russian leaders had an 
swered his queries by calling 
their moves “purely commer 
cial.” 

Yesterday the President ex 
plained he had looked up the 
correspondence and found that 
he had rectived the just 
commercial” reply around last 
Oct. 1. 


Guatemala Exiles Return 

GUATEMALA CITY. March 
14 w—The government hast 
agreed to the return of 3 
more exiles who fied after the 
Red-backed government of 
President Jacobo Arbenz Guz 
man Was overthrown in 1954 


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CAVENDISH W. CANNON 
. overstepped authority’ 


made new demands every time 
old ones were met, and appar- 
ently would only be satisfied by 


receiving complete control of 
the island 

Eden avoided direct comment 
on recent United States state 
ments. But in Athens. the Brit- 
ish Ambassador met twice with 
U. S. Ambassador Cavendish 
Cannon, whose statement yes 
terday that the United States 
felt “sympathetic concern” for 
Greece over events on Cyprus 
touched off a flury of British 
protests. A subsequent State 
Department assurance that the 
United States was not taking , 
sides has led some British off 
cialis to believe that Cannon 
had overstepped his authority 

There were these other de 
velopment! 

Sin Naples. British 
spokesmen said British 
bombers based on Cyprus 
which will take pert in NATO 
air-sea maneuvers im the area 
of Greece Monday and Tues 


naval 


ais z aie Ae See < 


aes 5} 


day, 
over Greece 

®In Athens, Irving Brown, 
AFL-CIO representative, said 


he would ask American trades- 
unions to recommend the re- 
turn of Makarios to Cyprus 
Meanwhile, the Greek General 
Federation of Labor said it 
would call a 4-hour strike for 
Friday over Makarios’ exile, 
and Archbishop Spyrodon of 
Gsreece called for a Nation- 
wide half-hour of silence Fri 
day 

®* There was renewed viol- 
ence on Cyprus. A British po- 
lice sergeant was shot dead and 
a Cypriot policeman wounded 
in Nicosia. A Cyrpiot boy .7 
was killed in Larnaca. Two 
schoolhouses were’ burned 
down in the Lapithos area 


Geneva Talks Postponed 
Reuters 

GENEVA, March 14— The 
next meeting of United States 
and Chinese negotiators on Far 
East problms, due to take place 
here Thursday, has been post- 
pond until March 22 due to 
administrative reasons,” it was 
announced today 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
7 Thursday, March 15, 1956 5 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Chevy Chase and’ Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


Pineau, Nasser Anti-Government Plot| 
Thwarted in Morocco} 


Confer in’ Cairo! : .. . o..< once. 


From News Dispatches 
CAIRO, March 14—French 
Foreign Minister Christian 
Pineau today conferred with 
Egyptian Premier Abdel Gamal 
Nasser after his arrival from 


New Deihi 
Cairo press reports said the 
two discussed Frgnch shipment 


of arms to Israel, Frances, 


lukewarm attitude toward the 
British-backed Baghdad Pact 
and anti-French propaganda 
beamed to North Africa by the 
Egyptian government radio 

Pineau was quoted as saying 
that Nasser “gave me his word 
of honor as a soldier that no 
Algerian commando has been 
trained in a camp in Egypt for 
many months.” 


Nasser Pincau 
... discuss Middle East crisis 


protest with the United Na- 


tions Security Council against 


government has smashed a plot 
against Morocco’s newly inde- 
pendent regime and arrested 
scores of persons, it was re- 
ported today. 

Members of the plot were 
said to be responsible for a se- 
ries of nightly terrorist attacks 
and extortion of wealthy offi 
cials 

The leading nationalist 
Istiqlal (independence) Party 
reported the plot in its official 
newspaper Al Alam. It said the 
plotters included several pro 
vincial officials dismissed re- 
cently by Sultan Sidi Mo 
hammed Ben Youssef 

The newspaper reported the 
plotters held secret meetings at 
the horge of BousseIham Lahr- 
ide. former Chamber if Com 
merce chairman at Port Lyau 


meetings were attended by 
masked Frenchmen. 


Officials said they had been 
informed of the secret sessions 
eight weeks ago, The group was 
alleged to have extorted large | 
sums of money from wealthy 
persons, threatening them with 
reprisals if they refused to pay. 
The plotters signed their threat- 
ning notes “Moroccan Libera- 
tion Army” or “Black Cres 


cent,” officials said. | 


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A joint communique issued Eeypuan ep Genes 
after the meeting said Egypt “ons in the Gaza strip. 
wanted “to see a peaceful sect- — 
tlement of the North Afric 
problem in harmony with 
freely expressed wish of 
people. ' 

There were these other 


velopments in the Middle 

East ) ] 
® King Faisa! of Iraq met his 

cousin. King Hussein of Jor 

dan, near the Iraqi-—Jordan bor Wl Ay a 


der, reportedly to discuss Iraq) 
aid to Jordan, joint action 
against ‘israel. and the recent 
Arab “summit' meeting in 
Cairo 

® In Cairo. Abdel Krim, who 
led a revolt acainst France and 
Spain in Morocco 30 years ago 
urged North Africas Mosiem 
rebels not to surrender in the 
face of honeved promises on 

®In Jerusalem Israe] 
charged that an Israeli police 
man was wounded by a Jor 
dan sniper near the village of 
Rartaa, and that an Egyptian 
patrol was repulsed along the 
(ara strip 

Israc| also filed a strong 


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Vertram Bunny is 
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Now is the time to come hippity-hoppiting to 
see all the gay goings-on in Bunnyville. It’s 
that lovely new “sub-division” on our 8th Floor 
where rabbits with amusing habits drive or take 
a shower or pull another rabbit out of a hat. 
Canaries sing and a simply enormous Flemish 
hare, Mr. Peter Cottontail, nibbles happily. Mer- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
6 Thursday, March 15, 1986 


— — 


Eden Backs Moves, Mollet Says 


Reuters 
PARIS, March 14—Premier 
— Mollet today said British 


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Prime Minister Sir Anthony 
Eden gave him “his total sup- 
port” on France's North Africa 
ee'icy at their talks last week 
end. 

“since my visit to London, 1) 
tell you that 
ful,” Mollet 
French provincial 
editors 

Mollet reported 
net earlier today 
with Eden. The French gov- 
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to his Cabi. 


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ithree 


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major new offensive against 
\lgerian rebels. 

(At least 50 rebels and 24) 
French soldiers have been re-| 
ported killed in Algeria in the) 
jpast 48 hours 

[The Chicago Daily News re 

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truckloads of ammuni- 
uniforms, 
from American camps 
in France. have found 
to Algeria The 


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15 Nations 
Begin Study of 


Tes 
allegedly — 


their! 


ea a a 


A-Radiation 


NATIONS, N. Y., 
(INS)}—Nuclear asci- 
entists from 15 eountries, in- 
‘cluding Iron Curtain nations, SOVIET DEFENSE Minister 
met today to launch a global Georgi Zhukov's speech at last 
‘study of atomic radiation and month's Russian Communist 
nossible “poison effects of P c 
H-bomb tests on mankind, arty Congress has come un- 
U.N. Secretary General Dag) der close scru- 
Hammarskiold welcomed the Uny in Wash- 
group at the start of its two ington he- 
eck closed-door conference Cause it re- 
t U.N. headquarters vealed a star- 
Officially desiqnated as the tling Soviet 
LN. Scientifie Committee on| Claim of abil- 
Atomic Radia. ity to defend 
tion, the group will discuss that nation 
methods of collecting data on against nu- 
nuclear hazards resulting from) Clear attack 


peacetime and military uses of The speech, 
the atom only part of 


The Committee later witli Whieh was saunee 
draw up safety standards to| DrOadeast at the time but 
reduce radiation perils and will| Which is now available in full, 
attempt to assess the general| '* receiving more than ordi. 
threat to mankind, if any, from! D@ty attention, in some Ad- 
hydrogen-bomb tests. ministration quarters at least, 

following countries are Because the Russians have a 
taking part in the study: The| Digh score in backing up their 
United States, Britain, France, military boasts with perform. 
India, Egypt, Canada, *"°.- 


Belgium, Brazil,) 
Mexico, Swed 


UNITED 
March 14 


Russia, 
Australia. 
Czechoslovakia 


ow 
HERE ARE the highlights of 
5" tga and Japan Zhukov's military remarks 
pan, though not a ussia is rebuilding its 
Fh was included because armed forces “on the basic as- 
of its experiences with the war- sumption that the means and 
Hiroshima forms” of a future war will 
“differ from past wars in many 
Committee; respects.” Any new war “will 
be characterized by a mass use 
of air power, various types of 
rocket weapons and various 
means of mase destruction 
such as atomic, thermonuclear, 
and bacteriological 
But even these 


sand Nagasaki 
The Radiation 
was set up by the unanimous 
vote of the U. N. General Ae 
sembly iast fall in response to 
demands by India and other 
nations for action to forestall 
any dancer af atmospheric chemical 
pHisoning from thermonu- weapons.” 
the Pacific and new weapons “do not diminish 
the decisive “significance of 
expected to pub. ground troops, of the navy and 
time to of aviation.” To “wage a mod 
ern war successfully.” troops, 
navy strategic and tactical air 
arme all are needed 
ac © Soviet forces “now have 
develop various types of atomic and 
atom cy for beneficial thermonuclear weapons and 
purposes on the lines of Presi- powerful rocket and jet arma- 
dent Eisenhower's “atoms-for-| ments of various types, includ. 
peace” proposals of Dec. 8, 1953.) ing jong-range rockets.” Spec 


ulation here has put the Soviet 
. 
Mow get this 


clear tests in 
Sihera 
lhe croup | 

lich t« finding 
the information of in 
ted Governments—ant pri 
research organizations 
study supplements 
the UN to 


ere; 


from 
time far 
tere 
vate 

The 


Blala ny 


rocket range at around 800 
miles, with a two-stage rocket 
for longer range in the testing 
stage 

®* The “relative § strength” 
of the Soviet air force in the 
total armed forces has been 
“considerably increased 
complete mechanization and 
motorization has been 
achieved.” The armed forces. 
over-all, “have been radically 
transformed and are qualita- 
tively far ahead of the level” 
at the end of World War Ii 
“Organization of the troops 
| end their training have heen 


| tn conform ta the use of the 


in v every giant box most modern combat equip- 


ment. presumably troop train 
ing for nuclear warfare 

© “Specta! attention” 
heing devoted “to the deve 
opment of the ais force asx the 
most ‘umportant meant of in 
suring Our motheriand ss se 
curity. We have at present a 
firstclase jet aviation. capable 
of solving any problem which 
may face it in case of attack 
by an aggressor.” This sweep 
_ing claim—which no Amer 
ieah «Official has dared to 
| make for the United States 
is somewhat vitiated by the 
two following statements 

© “Bearing in mind the real 
threat from the air,” partic- 
ularly from long-range 
rockets and  “jet-propelied 
strategic aviation, great work 
has been conducted in organiz 
ing the antieircraft defense 
of the country. At present 
anti-aircraft defense is sup 
plied with modern supersonic 
fighter planes, with high 
quality anti-ircraft artillery 
anti-aircraft rockets, weapons 
and other means of securing 
anti-aircraft defense” Also 
the “relative strength’ of these 
anti-aircraft defenses has heen 
“considerably increased” with 
in the total armed forces 

© “The task of defending the 


+ 


n ygu BY “ 


civer 


‘Accident Report 
Request Reveals 
Mother's Tragedy 


CLEVELAND, March 14 
“Can I use your phone? I just 
hit a kid,” said the youth at 
the door. 

Beulah Lewis stared at him 
speechiessly, then brushed past 
and ran out into the street in 
front of her home in suburban 
Brook Park. 

There, in a ditch along the 
street, was her son, Richard, 
12. His crushed bicycle was 
near his body. 

“He was lying in the ditch 
and the water was running over 


hes 
he, whis 
hes 


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? 


Zhakov’'s Speech 


Boasts of Red Strength 


Get Close Study Here 
Liipaikennneieeslily Chalmers M. Roberes vn a 


Sta Reporter 


his face.” the mother said to-. 


rear of the country was never 
so sharply defined as it is now. 
The interests of security of the 
Soviet people requires further 
efforts for the improvement 
of the organization of local 


anti-aircraft defense and a 
suitable preparation of the en 
tire population along lines of 
civil organization This 
sounds as though civil de- 


fense in Russia has heen lag- 


ging almost as much as in 
America 
cos 

FZHUKOVS SPEECH also 
contained a well reasoned 
analysis of recent develop 
ments in the American armed 
forces' “main attention” on 
“a s@ries of atomic weapons 
‘differing in their power of ex 
plosion” and varying means of 
delivery by the ‘air force, navy. 
artillery and means of 
rockets.” Zhukov analyzed 
Western military pacts and 
American stress on creation of 
local ground forces especially 
West German, beefed up by 
Americar equipment with 
“special at “a study 
of conditions hich the 
troops are atomic 
weapon . 

4.) uko 


['nited S 


hy 


tantion’” to 
under W 


to use 


voting “main atte 
suring “long-ranze 
pert and ampnihpious 
tions. the creation of means of 
anti-cubmarine defense and 
carrier avi with “much 
work on armil surface ships 
ard th rockets 
Ac to inerea et naval 
power, Zn we a 
sume that 
acquire imme 
significance 

war. Rut he cont 
of naval. strength 
bility for “reliable 
alongside the navy and alr 
force. of the sea frontiers” of 
the Soviet Union. No mention 
was made of the masses of new 
Russian submarines 

cor 

ZHUKOV speech also 
a fiat statement 
States could 
make use of 
for “tactical 
an apparent 


naval trans 
opera 


stor 


submarines 
‘ry 
km aid 


nawal f eniing will 


ravliy greater 
than in the iast 
ned his claim 
 a& capa 
defense 


THE 
contained 
that the United 
not. in a big war 
nuclear weapons 
purposr only 
siap at the Americas thesis of 
“selective deterrence.” Znw 
kov said thi lea amounted 
‘io wusing a omic weapons 
the first place on Furopean 
and far. of course. 
American tndustrial 


territory 
fram the 
centers 
fan ft ens of the 
” carried 
No, they 
mpossible 
uit exposing 


hlow's 


cannn 
in wace 
none <.e + 
1? wo want to a yfomir 
hlows on vo ’ eo ready 
nd per 
erful 
hinwse fron piew Fear <aid 
7 Huko\ a ar active 
nrocees of two ied struggie” 
and “the | of punitive mil 
itary expeditions and colonial 
wars are past 
cos 
THE MEANING of the Zhu- 
kov speech may be variously 
explained. Based on past per- 
formance, it seems to confirm 
; issile developments of 
portance. It adds a 
of Soviet strength 
air 
against attack 
ent of anti 


'n Cece 


hans 


ert 
> | sting pet 


se mean 
other 
th. 
con 
olitical 
(on 
ine im 
soy ret 
are 
tarily 
can 


ing yevond e and 
ry) itary f« "| aken 


gether with lentis 
fident word 
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gress 
pression 
leader 
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SCOTCH? 


— . - 
sees be Wee Dulles Tells Vietnam Not to Expect . 
ba _ 300-Mile Range ulies L@ls Vietnam |NOULto XPec ae __ Thursday, March 15,1956 
Atheist Russia _ |New Missile | Invitation to Enter SEATO Alli eer ge et 
Hag cha ) fer pro- the flig © Saigon, Dulits 
IS ussla _ |New Missile | Invitation to Enter S lance =x. lpachyea' be tw Poersehesthe 
7 ) , 
Unit Formed Reuters ‘respond if Communist North! Dulles was said to be im- 
SAIGON, March 14—Secre- yj agency reported that more than : Pray? 
; , 4 . Vietnam attacked. pressed at the progress South 30 900 persons paraded through | fense aid to Thailand. TMailand 
a N.Y Herald Tréune News Service " The Army announced yester- ability” that South Vietnam if the Communists attacked ing.” it was said. 
MOSCOW, March 14—After ernment coalition under Kon day it is forming the first| would be invited to join the | ‘In Canberra, Prime Minister, 110. ico jg said to — 
nist and atheist government, He is one of 16 Free Demo ' sath nw 
mile Redstone missile and 24\'0" Dulles would visit Australia, today that there is no pl T 
~ * “are” ‘ ‘ from ti 7 "= @ ine - ? } 1< ' " , ‘ ‘ pian to SAID ScoTcH? 
there are 530 million “believers” crats who broke from their par * | fresh Dulte n the jast lap of h and would see if a visit was pos- cut United States military and 
Church in the Soviet Lnion wre veering from government 7 : conrtol of this SUEATO pact nations still re la Tain h and Seoul and at nd the pra ical lity f pe ial 
al ane ~~ hi atte clicabilit 0 spec 
This estimate was given to Under the proposal, Thomas ‘ir protection—and would COMerences in Tokyo before re-| projects designed to increase 
e deputation of the United Dehler, chief an |-Adenauer 


[In North Vietnam, mMmean- change the balance” between 
Has Its eC V out A B Vy A rm Vv of State John Foster Dulles told| American sources said Diem Vietnam has made. He privately the streets of Hanoi to protest had asked for more “twilight 
» : ’ ; re 7 
. ol President Ngo Dinh Diem here replied that South Vietnam was told friends tonight the change against Dulles’ visit.) aid”—economic aid in support 
Robert Menzies said the Gov- 
made a tame af i Asians Mans 
ao 5 ~ Rg a ible economic aid but that any in- 
weapon woen 
' 7 é turning home Sunday.) the country's standard of living, 
States National Council of man in the Free Democrats . ' : h annourne om se , 
: Pn ? - 
Churches, which is holding for- would resign the party chair. &' a. Eee ol Reds Jail 2 in Be aling VE 
mal talks here with Russian manship. In return. the four ie : we 4 pene: 
‘ : BERLIN, March 13—An East H| 
iL 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALI D 
‘while, the Communist news ,. 
United States economic and de- 
today there was “no early prob- strong enough to defend herself since last year had been “amaz-| Before leaving Bangkok for of defense 
38 years of rule by a Commu- rad Adenauei 7 a ' 
battalion 1 ‘e tl w at Southeast Asia lreaty Organi- : 
attaiion to fire the new 300- So t y rgant- oo enment would be delighted i¢ 48sured South Vietnam officials big We SAY One vusr 
in the Russian Orthodpx ty because they considered ft + re bid to retain yortedly told Diem that the” 
' - si Dulles still-has to visit Mani- crease in aid would depend on 
today. foreign policy _ledges 4 wy irded South Vietnam as under 
ehurchmen government ministers provided : sile Battalion, German court at Insterwalde 
Smaller religious groups ip by the Free Democrats—all of —_—o secretary ©! has sentenced two workers who 
Russia are the Baptists, Luther- whom have joined the rebels— \rmy Wilber beat up a Communist trade 
ans, Moslems, Jews and mem- “Ould also resign office, clear Brucker = sa d ground com union official to six years at 
an ing the wav for new negotia@ manders “must have available hard labor. the anti-Communist 
Or : . 
bers of the Armenian Orthodox jinn. on the composition of the for modern warfare long-range, [nformation Bureay West said 


Church. Despite discourage government jor pipe 7 nge 
ment of religion by the govern- irfac irfa u 
: : ' : - : — ' 


ment, more than a@ fourth Of Chinesé to Build Cahal <a ies sled wi\ | =. 
Russia's 220 million people f ve Dynegy EP Cleans WALLS 
Bi gor ee WTC 


toda’ 


maintain religious Wes HONGK > oe 
. GEKRONG,. March 14— A ae talion will begin ' 
it was also learned the Rus canal is to be built between the oe Avril 15 at HH whe : in 1 wipe: we rinsing 


sian government ser: a Yangtse and the Yellow rivers a: lion thee, edeheine ¢ | “4 
rudimentary Sunday School ,, irrigate milliens of acres of .4. i loaned by ti . ; | bg ee Sos WeaKd Vv Vv 
sysiem to exist. Russian Se Was GEVEIOPeG DY Scientist : wr . . Oo. 
; " a ' farmiand in the Huai and Yelk pasaed py Dr Werne — , | oO 

| ° e : 7 7 : : 
churchmen Sa! | cy are a iow river pasins. the Commu Braun. de. eloper of the 
lowed to give religious instruc. ,..., China News Agence? anne,’ e ol 
- ' rocket used by. the Germans 
tion at “conversation grouns Trem - » World Vt " 

reh ; ter -_ — aie ori at 
in chu es on, Sunday after It will about 180 miles The Redstone is being test 
noons long and will he Tw ted via "1 
=. — , iired 1 orida 
It was heretofore believed the Huai river qe a" = LIQUID HOUSE CLEANER = 

that religion was confined to 
open sermons in churches and Poujadist Unseated ; 
to private homes 


Reuters - 
PARIS. March 1 | ‘> 

Italians Battle for Food = prench National Accembiv | . 

BARLETTA, Italy, March 14 4@Y Invalidated the elect n iT5,0.4%, Te OWE KAT: | 
mPolice and 3000 hungry POuladist Lionel Cottet in the 
farmworkers staged a onehou! Indre et Loire Depa ~ re . KH ajhcnats 
gun battle today around a Darr)- -~ ing the number of Pouja M 
caded food depot ists in the assemh to 49 RS 

First reports said two unem Cottet's election was declared ' ‘ JE Wel E 
ployed farmworkers were killed inv ane by a vote of 183 to 161, , 7) WELERS gum 
and 27 were injured. 17 police- because of alleged election it wore 5 LARGEST “ae a 
men were injured regula: ities. Two of the 52 Pow 

: . mY a ; bad 


The rioters marched on the jadist ected it » Jai 2 
warenrouse conteining food ‘lection had » : , 4 
owned by the Vatican Pontifi- invalidated Nine more cases 
cal \id Commission are pending 


; ¢ ; 
=. op * ‘ ; 
In Rome. Reuters reported i > Poe 
that Antonio Segni's coalition t Pint 
government won a vote of con R : F ! is oe a ives you 
fidence in the Cha nber of Dep oOomnahiia , — 


uties. 280 to 47. on an electoral 


‘ - ; 
procedure bill ~ k i H: 
. : \ ee = to al t 
India Bare LU. S. Aides ae 
Sameer TV Dram ¢ FOR YOUR 
ROME. Warch 1° India rama 7 + 
uietly cracked down 
y can militar’ missior in NEW YORK Mare! i4 a 
| The Romanian government has 
American ad\ mere helping lodged a protest with the Na / , aia 
the Pakistanis build wp their at sper Be rt ting ‘ ae | in 
northern defense bases are no an etiort to toree canceilavon : UJ $ | 
of an upcoming anti4ommunist p Oo = : 


longer allowed to yisit India 
Among the Americans affect rV¥Y drama, it was learned. te 


ed are about 3) civilians er ~ ms ' elie . ‘ afi 
paged in helping Pakistan ve.| Veteran network observers) % regardless of age, make or condition... 
. . 


huild ite defenses on the north. could recall no netance 
ern “Imperial highway” from '" “hich a foreign government . , . 
India to the Khyber Pas« had taken such an acti : ' | 
\roeory sr nt rre of the i p Pi lest “ a* de we ' on any new Wa C in our $ 0c - 
Corps of Engineers, located in 27 official of the Ramania | 
a - are ali.o den »d access gation ate ‘his a ft 
to any part of India NBC in Washington / : , 
spokesman eard 4he network , J » Af, 
Australian Luxury Taxes “45 Studying the matic: é are 2 nb 25 =" 
The show, “Five Who Shook - $1.25 A WEEK 
[ 4 »* BR 3 R R A Af ren 14 - the VWiehty ’ . . hs iuled 0 - 
me “AT " . r > , ; ; : 
P : Tini “4 Robert Menzies NBC-TV's “Armstrong Circle 
~ . sesait ° ‘hone aaa Oo Theater” next Tuesday. It dram 
. Pe 0 in} “ cl a meek ¢ atizves the actual seizure of 1) o 
. re , ~@ : 7 e , 
b ; — | alc sOFL 0 Romanian Legation in 
. r . -) - "Y m 
or ee ——— aT r . . : P ‘ witrer! and on Feb 
oMnMar axes Wilt be levied by five Romanian ant 
en jewelry. phonc graph records . baa 
and other “luxury goods” and.” 
Menzies said. the bank over Romania to fi five r . 
draft rate will be raised from sede! in 4 “ | MISS AMERICA ot 7a ay BHin ok We ~ 9 amen 
its present 5 per cent to a ne _ oe - fuiy - ADY BULOVA ' WAVIGATOR ry RICAN GIRL 
’ i e m ventul ' weit . vm coe , > . 
maximum 6 per cent. Impor' @ ae 5 eee 4 ‘Lh winonG & “ff es & 17 JEWELS 
restrictions were imposed last ©2Ptured ard are now awaitin $35.75 a “ | 
ict re it . st : —_ : ~ . 
restriction p trial in Switzerland. 1 | a 35 : : $7150 = $39.75 =, £ $49.50 
Hep ' manian government has tr 75< DOWN z — $$)». DOWN — » TSe DOWN S$! DOWN 


= f 
, ‘ ‘ 7S<¢ A WEEK - - — 
i i ‘Pp ’ im vain to extradite them : $150 A WEEK 7S< A WEEK $s] A WEEK 
Bonn eace lan Falls The drama was written by - “ 


lhe five wer 


Reu'ers Rernard Wolfe. foftmer secre 

BONN. March 14—Vikor-Fm.- tarv to Leon Trotcky. Wolfe 

manuel Preusker, West German had a scrint on TV last vear 

Housing Minister. tonight an- “The A«sasin which dealt 

nounced failure of a proposal with the murder of Trotsky in 
te restore the three-party gov- . Viexico. 


| , (ORD BARRY = SS fon | 
tMBRACEABLI a amas ‘gma —_ fy a ey / 
17 JEWELS 17 JEWELS Pp ee =|) EWES 


Mendes-France to Defend ESoe3/ "B77, Bf oe 3: CS ee 
a 3 I S2950F SS, LA $2.9,59 "Sg $29.50 $29.50 \ 
Self On ‘Leak Charges , ta SA eperhene le : | pod SAO) ee oto i Oe ters ‘\ 
‘ | — 50c A WEEK pote & wens = “ 50c A WEEK SOc A WEEK 
PARIS. March 14 — The military secrete were found ty eee _PAUL BREGUETTE _ 


Prench Cabinet todav author 
zed former Premier Pierre 
VMendesFrance to teetifv at the ohy 
trial of a former Communist 
journalist and three Defense 
Department officials accused of 
stealing and publishing defense a, : . A : r . P . 
secrets during the Indochina , , ’ ‘ | ~~ ’ ‘ ttf. WIND m Ss L 
esseaen DIAMI ui v~ ING ©, \ £ 17 Wes 
wa md UB . ; me wie = ‘ q , . , 4 "4k ‘ : . : ; 
r formatio bviously help 1k WHITE GOLD ERY 1 | GOLD RESERVE POWER 17 JEWELS cu, * (7 WATER RESIST 


Mendes-Fra: ginally re- «; : i, een hene ' : : 17 wel 17 , 
endes-France, originally re- , ij ir op aes | ow 7 4 7 SEWELS =. INDICATOR DAINTY CASE TN + VERY THIN 


fused permission to answer s J , 
4 my $95 = ~ $89.50 $69.50 rei \ $69.50 


charges by former journalist Former Police Chief. Incne ' 
, , , $2 DOWN $1.25 DOWN BY 


Andre Baranes that Mendes tor Jes , * | ' - | 

Jean Dides testified that an A ey $2.25 DOWN =) ' + $1.75 DOWN “if $1.25 DOWN 
France had received a “leaked” anticommunist police network aa — 3 $2.25 A WEEK me 32 A WEEK "2 $i.75 A WeeK 0.25 A Wom Kil $1.25 A WEEK 
defense secret in 1954, again he allegedly headed in Paris for — = 


asked for authorization ‘9 ap which Baranes worked as an 
pear when Baranes repeated his 
aed ~ -- _ 


poses iateoert informer, knew in advance that! 
c mecour. — the French Communist Party 
The accused, besides Baranes, was planning violent riots on 
include Jean-Francois Mons, for- the arrival in May. 1952. of 
mer secretary general of the Na- American Gen. Maithew Ridg 
tional Defense Committee; his way to take over command of 
former secretary, Jean Turpin, the North Atlantic Treaty Or. 
and Turpin's co worker, Roger Kanizvation from (en Fisen. ; . 
ae :; hower. . ” i PS ( fF C d 
e trial, now in its seventh , i. \4 C= = ~ : ; | oe 
iF IND GRENADA f 17 JEWELS 17-jewel ; 
day, this morning heard Gen . 14k GOLD . ss i 2 DIAMONDS 
' “ Avie Wind . ; ’ 
~ 7WhsS =& 17 JEWRS DAINTY CASE ; 


Weter-resist ah» 17 JEWELS 


ai eniel of sta " e ace 
dl a AW. Sar A Jig +7 RAS ; x —, > 50 73s = ‘ ‘ “ 
$125 . $55 a4 259 $49 $771.50 Be — $59.50 


Ely said important. French ° - — : . ) 
$1 DOWN DOW 

irst choice | ~ Pepetgets sa ssAwex Sage oe os a wom $1.50 DOWN § 1 $1.25 DOWN 

: $27.50 A WEEK i ete —— ~ , ™ $175 A WEEK 


St. N.W. 7th & H Sts. N.W. 
Open Thurs. 9 aun. to 9 p.m. Open Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m, 


‘ 
PHILLIPS | : ye? 818 F St.N.W. *12th & H Sts. N.E. 


MILK ii MAGNESIA Open Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Open Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m.-9 p.m, 


TABLETS ‘Sth & H Sts. N.E. 3100 14th St. N.W. 
— ‘ : eS ee OGeR Thesis FH WD pum Open Daily 10 a.m. to 9 p.m, 
1000 spotless ro vow by anvetl §6*“7th & G Sts. N.W. 
‘tee at Oe Registered Open Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m, 3137 Wilson Bivd. 
. rage Optometrists. 3 N, VA. 
eee ee. : WZ. ss abe 1114 F St. N.W. soe eee 


The Fare HOTEL : JEWPLERS- CREDIT Open Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
TAFT ¢ | Dietivets’ gi LPs — gre 4116 Wilson Bivd. 714 King St., 
Tth A mir, : ¥ comuedl PARKINGTON, VA. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
ne temrocg st. NEW YORK | : ’ eS | Open Mon., Thurs., Fri, ‘til 9:30 Open Friday ‘til 9 p.m. 

a ee Oy 


— nD. . If we Advertise it we have it AND we sell if! 


& ach A 


-_-_— -~ 


bt, TRE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | . | 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 a By Gen. Nelson 

a | EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS tal 
Civil Defense Shop Teday, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p:m. ...: 
Setu p Called | Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m, 


- . 


-_— ee 


Snag Feared in U.S. Payment 


House testimony released trict will have a tough job re- gress cut from the authorized 
yesterday indicated the Dis covering the $2 million Con $20 million Federal payment W orthless 
—— 


to the city last year 
i - Rep. Louis ©. Rabaut (D 
Yi7,eFn ay . Mich.) asked the Commission By Raymond Wilcove 
ers at a House Appropriation: ia ermalees! Nets Service 
Sounaak teas’ tanner a a" ea An expert yesterday labeled 
wr —— had not raicved the real es! ate! the Nation's civil defense pro ; TORE 
*. & Pierce tax rate last summer when con S7*™ 2 “5° imeffective and C . 
ichae) f . ‘ASE AND ALEAANDRIA 


Accounts |'T COSTS NO MORE AT) Qo ented With a Government pay) aementary that @ & wore WASHINGTON 
Wines (fam fo pro 


Invited ll komen | raise . a 
The Commissioners had de “oo . 
cided. 2 to 1, te defer action on * — ~~ 
. ‘,on. (hte Ne! 
reai ¢sia’e and make it part of son. director of 
ihe balanced revenue program Proepect Last 
now belore Congres«. Commic. , River hit out 
sioner Samuel Spencer had at the present 
voted to increase tt 10 cents operation im 
Said Rabaut testimony be 
“If such an increase had been fore a House 
approved u would have been Gevernament 
provided . the very amount Oper a ton 
being requested today from the Nel.en Subcom miitee 
Federal treasurs There ic The project was a study of 
always a leaning over on the the Nation's non-military de 
Federal Government here fenses made at the request of 
There always seems to be a the Defense Department. tne 


feeling you can go up te C Federal Cwil Defense Admin 
gress for a deficiency... 1 istration and the Office of De mew and exciting 
: ' " femse Mobslszateon 


imink those days are over.” ‘ 
Wha , ot Nelson, new g vice president 
t would other cities do _, \eson. Bas 2 Nice Prorance spring fashions in 


when confronted with a pay 
/ ; ( told the Subcommittee the 
raise’ Rabaut asked. Spencer ae should decide whether 


said he didnt think any self. », scrap the civil defense pro TT 
governing city would have eran entirely or adopt an ef MANHA AN 


JUMBO FRESH (15-20 Count) 
voted 4 pay raise it could not fectwwe overall defense pro 


GREEN SHRIMP » OBR f= = 
PAN.READY — EVISCERATED (16's to 18 tee.’ 7 i. tok mais doe oa city | He said : believe s prac 

ing andout. tical and workable non-military 
BRONZE TURKEYS ib. 53° but for the full $20-million Con- defense program can oF SHIRTS 


aS 


— 


DE 2.1766 1727 Connecticut Ave. M.W. OE. 2.3366 
Op n Unveil 0 PV. FRIDAY 


LARIMER'S FAMOUS 


RIB ROAST 


LEGS O’ LAMB » 59 


>» - : . 
=. ie =< \ de ap << Dunk =>. 


> 


gress authorized in 1954 when achieved and at 2 cos which 


it also imposed $145 million in % not prohibitive 

new annual taxes te fnmance oa Nelson avserted that present 

public works program poilxy t ‘to supper an ad Flatter yourself this spring with one 
Rabaut agreed that some Fed ttedly adequa' © and ine: at these stvirsh shirts created by Man. 


eral payment © ™ e . fective” program 


he reiterated hic ¢ pnenent of for ' an attitude m the 
last year that t stri lor pe 
t year that the Di feeling that for political ree A The Manhattan Blake—Fine broad 


' ‘er ; ra oO 1% 
o shor k | ut : ; ; : wormething “eet he done 


ny olner « ~ : |) "Sar 2 ges ure in the cloth ry rveat chalk-like cross stripes 
10 pay ihe capi ' . of ’ effect. . 

; } any ieciive Dre ¥ 
metered of ackir it . er the know ledec of how short pom, medium spread. sor? col- 
} ¥. De te undertake one he sand lar. with staves and French cuff<« 3.95 
Rabaut n other rs Neleon «aid an effective plan 
again Tap} ow registration would be te seek to obtain 2 6B. The Manhattan Check Blake—Fine 

ity halanced 30 per cent of our b — 
ro loth im neat sma'! chec hort 
District gross mationa! production out adcioth in neat s ~ checks, shor 
miented™ t! side metropolitan targets fie wnt. button down collar and button 

t ewen seem to care seed & has been estimated tha’ 5 
FRESH CALIFOR? voting, he said the present productive capaci's .00 
Ib 59: Rep. Earl Wilson of the Seviet Union ts about 20 C. The Manhattan Burt—Fine quality 


LARcet 
PARA the ; - of per cem@i of our present lew! 
AS GUS STALKS 4 —— a = ba Rasen Neleon «aid that if the Soviet oproadcloth with button down collar and 
: . 5 “yf : 
GOLDEN RIPE 2 ibs 25° a substantial Federal payment ee a Oe button cuffs Neat chalk stripes on 
BANANAS | lie wants a study made te de stomic attack it would act as 2 white ground 3.95 
termine a fair payment and end 


t deterr nt to the outbreak 
the hit or miss treatment -y~ - D The Manhattan Blake—Fine broad- 


FLORIDA 
-y . ™ - . : 
lhere are mrte separaic cloth wm neat. tire hairline stripes im 


FRESH SWEET CORN @" 29 % cn ee eee : 
several colors. Short point, medium 


Congress now. Besides trying 
ROME 


to recover last year's $2-million approved the full $39 million spread, soft collar with stays and 
} COOKING APPLES 9 lbs. 23° cut, the Commissioners are try- for next vear A bel! boosting Remain guilt 2.95 

ng to get $20 million through the ceiling te S22 millon . o~ . 

. the Heuse Appropriations Com- come before the House next 
/ Prices Pifective Tatil Cleetag Seterdar. March tT mittee for next wear and are week . ‘ 

1 We Reserve the Right te Limit Geaenrtities. SNe calee te Dealers trving to gct the basic las D smc R sdge* Off ocer Wale 
fe hanged te raise the ceiling to L. Fowler warned that the pu> 
>. = Sz? million ic works program will be in 
as ~~ —— 4 wt LP 2 . ZX > Rabauts subcommittee has hed trouble if Congress held: 
the Federal payrment appro 

priation down te S18 miltica. 


TOMATO JUICE rh 


TOMATO SOUP Se 


TOMATO KETCHUP 1 oe 
Re toad Te Yeoureti 
WILKINS COFFEE von 89¢ 


ALL GRiInds oc. con 


Ce a oe” Gan ed Aen een 


“a 


— ——s 


tegen = —\" Open Evenings til 9 P. M. | | , 
oe | fe “« Red Revelations 


: In Carolina Quiz 
Hailed by Walter 


: 
| CHARLOTTE. XN. C.. Mar, 14 
| #” —Three days of hearings in'o 
Ceommuenti«t penetration in 
Nerth Carelma “were a great 
‘success. Chairman Francis E 
Walter (DPa) of the House 
Leftivelies) «Com 


Gas av q 
© THURS:! Ue-Amecicen } 
mittee deciared teday 
a ALE e aay The behavior of Il defiant 
ay ® SAT.! The Ushevter of 1) Gefen 


mateen<« «€0f)6 6((Cemmemurist 
uy should have alerted the 


wmurmety. Walter said. te the 

TILE ASPHA eaerae 
busily through their 

rty and through “front 


9x9 (1 8”) Blocks in Full boxes of 45, Sq. Ft. (80 rege ny wgsnizstions = 


. : ~2! only wiiness 

B-GROUP c- GROUP hrough the crowded 

. ; room wen he an 

Dark Medium nounced quict’y that he had 

Marbelized 40 — 1 Martel Saas S yy Slats Se (eae 

Celers . nest Party 

R es ” ; — ¢- os, 8 ow . 

eg. $5.20: an $7.20. “1 Pere $9.00! Goldwater Doubtful 


Z 
of Ais a Acti 
Standard Gauge Famous FlorEver ¥ inyl cA ey - 
. Sen Barn ; Coldwater ° 


Inlaid Linoleum FLOOR TILE Aru) predicted yesterday that 
t Senate-Heese Sub 


a“ join’ 


9 2 ’ commitice will make po report 

Reg. $2.50 Yd.:! 00 Reg. 8c ea.! <a "ie’ Gemectieiian a dae’ Ad 
Patterned & marbleiced, tull 6x6" Blecks, marbleiced C Sarena mening claims cass 

per Goldwater called the inves 


$a elere 
aa, parece quetty. vd : ' biecs tigation 2 “ustiess attempt to 
smear Interior Secretary : : 
; ’ ; Douglas MeKay. The investi ' : a mit 
FlorEver heavy Vinyl Famous CONGO® ALL gation imvolved.the grant of | ; ‘ eee with comfortable 


ASBESTOS TILE | WALL COVERING Eo2= "°°" \VoXeee . 
mops ta Koree’ | | cane SKIPPER 


relax in style 


NEAR THE WESTERN 
FRONT. Keres. March 4 
American a=piltiary ferces in 


Seuth Korea have been under . . ; oe 6 ee 
‘Th Om ns (j (j ion going alomic War trainmg for : a Pig eee ay 
some time. at. 5S. Army com hg +e ' 
mander said teday | ce kt ey Se 

Lt. Gen Rebert M Monta ce qo 
gm head of the Ist U.S. Corps | 7 os. teacen by VWilsen Brothers 


KENTILE INLAID id ‘the taining ie porety 
theoretical. Ne stomic weap ee 
ASPHALT TILE apy tS aS 
are being used. he said. : Not only do these handsome sports 
}- , shirts tee! good on you, but you know 
Completely 3 ia 
es Completety that at the same time vou're present- 
Installed 


Severe 
125 10 ==: 


18°” 
449°°° 
Derk marbelizred col 


ors Beth end boiler 
rooms excepted 
Choice of beau- 
Cemented hoice 
concrete floer ized colors 


FREE ESTIMATES—CALL HU. 3-8700 


-  convemenr 
ERMS 


1500 Rhode Island Ave. NE Bs need 


Reg. 15c ea.! Reg. 13% 2c Ft.! Ss Troops im Korea ~ i | a : 
x0" ecke, marbiciced C Textured and plain offects, Ss Get PEP, Training . ae "g he cree 
, So ee SPORTS 


a per e a a” 
colers block $4 by 6 


™ 
i 
' 


ing a smoarn appearance 


. ee - eer Short sleeve models (top) in batiste 


Cc JUICE | a. Pm tines oxford in solid colors. Sizes small, 
COCKTAIL - | ae Pe, >: medium, large, extra large 3.95 


is high in . > es In woven cotton check, same sizes, 
available iron LF oe es 4.95 


Berry-trght Cramberry Jake is . ; ak . Long sleeve models (bottom) in broad- 
* werpree beet Geek Bich @ : . "2 Be ~~ ef i =, -L 

wom bow: cam wae. ( And 12 other » rr er ye cloth, checks and neat figures. In 
ee oy ee » Serve & . iw ‘ ee a, 8a ms smai!, medium, large, extra large 
cae « SS eh orange = "eer, eh, * tage t 

Ke BT ae aoce sad Hee’ a ‘ fa f ae “ O 3.95 to 5.95 


T} oo Men ‘ Ne we Ind Fleer 
» Chevy Chase and Alexandris 


——? 


ey order ' weet 


Open Evenings "til 9 
Saturdays ‘til 6 


ay 


ESR SS Se a a 


United Press 
Commerce Secretary Sinclair 
Weeks told Congress yesterday) 
it is “wrong and unnecessary” 
to force businessmen to dis- 
close their pri- 
vate financial 
interests when 
they serve the 
Government 
without pay. 

Such a re 
quirement was F | 
written into the . § 
Defense Pro- 
duction Act last 
en -woores 
atl who Weeks 
work “without compensation” — 
do not use their Government 
posts for personal gain. 

Weeks urged the House Bank- 
ing Committee to repeal what 
he called the “invasion” of 
businessmen'’s “right to pri- 
vacy.” 

“I am positive they wouldn't 
come down here to take any 


WISH-BONE 


ITALIAN DRESSING 


—_— — - 


Spence (D-Ky.) said there is a! 


Weeks Asks ‘Hill’ to Exempt WOCS 
From Making Financial Reports 


action they shouldn't, and Iverally return to their private 


don't think they could if they rm Abrah J. Multer (@- 
” ep. ranam d. 
attempted to under our setups", Y.) noted that unpaid of- 
e said, ficials are exempt from some 
Weeks added it, is unfair to criminal laws which govern reg- 
make businessmen mgt, by no f a 
' ' , ' e tes co on 
ee ws "°8\with the Administration's re- 
War Federal employes @Fe NO* quest for a two-year extension 
required to do s0. | of Defense Production Act, 
Committee Chairman Brent scheduled to expire June 30. 


difference because such busi- 
° , 

employes usually come 

industry and gen- 


ness 
straight from 


THE DISEASE OF . ... 
CAN BE CONQUERED 


met) 4 eX iy 
Write or phone f 


,, tinAiwl 


2 NIGHT 
co. 48-4734 


Chronic bronchitis may develop i 
cough or chest cold is not treated. 
quick using Creomulsion as directed. 
Creomulsion soothes raw throat and 
chest mem 


r free 


DAY 


S148 16th St w 


CALFSKIN 
HANDBAGS 


‘Dofan 
$7.95 plus tax 


Luxurious imported calfskin hand- 
bags, contrasting leather interior, 
with z pocket and two slip pock- 


ets of impotted cotton. $3.00 
matt 5 mont 


oo ee 


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


—_-— _— -- 


e ORDERS FILLED—District 7-4454 


— ee ee ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 9 


te —— — 


' 


, 


NOW! MORE EVENING 
HOURS TO SHOP 
AT KANN’S VIRGINIA 


NEW STORE HOURS for Arlington Store — 
12:30 to 9:30 P.M., Monday, Thursday and Fri- 
day — 10 A.M, to 6 P.M., Tuesday, Wednesday 
and Saturday. a 


Kann’s Washington Store—9:30 A.M. to 6 
P.M., Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and 
Saturday—-12 Noon to 9 P.M., Thursday. 


| 


at KANN’S 


Washington Arlington 


Both Stores Open Tonight 


Arlington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


34-Hour Phone Order Service—Call DI. 7-7200 


Washington, 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 


Here at Kann’s You Get Your Money’s Worth 


o=DAY SALE 


MEN’S SUITS 


Thursday — Friday — Saturday 


All Reduced 


From Regular Stocks 


50 to 67.50 
All-Wool 


SUITS 
37.99 | 


Suits for Easter and Year-Round 


fi eur 


® Sharkskins, Gabardines, Flannels, 


W orsteds! 


Varrower Lapels, Little Shoulder 


Padding! : 


You'll look your smartest in these well- 
tailored suits... and you pay a generous 
fraction of their original prices! All be- 
cause there's only one-to-four-of-a-kind in 
the assortment, Choice of solids and pat- 
tern effects in gray, blue, brown, slate, 
tan and teal, but not every color in all size 
ranges. Two or three-button fronts, flap 
or patch pockets, center vents and nar- 
rower lapels for a lean look. Regulars, 
shorts, longs, extra longs and stout in the 
group. 


Kann's—2nd Floor—Washington 
Street Floor—Arlington 


Pay \y in April, 4 in May 
la in June 


Men’s 1.00 Cotton Argyle 


and Nylon Stretch Socks 


5 


New spring color combinations {n’cotton argyles for 
sport or business wear, sizes 10 to 13. Or nylon 
stretch socks in solid ribs, overplaids and fancies. 
One size fits regular 10 to 14 sizes. 


Men’s 3.95 Sanforized* 


Broadcloth Pajamas 


299 


The right pajamas for sleeping comfort because they 
have adjustable waistbands. Coat or middy styles in 


In sizes A, B, C, D. : 


smart stripes or prints. Tailored by a famous maker. 
*Reg. 


Men’s 1.50 Colorful 


Deluxe Rayon Ties | 


Buy your spring supply at this low price! Choose 
from a wide variety of foulards, jacquards, shan- 
tungs, woven types and repps, to add color to your 
apparel. Regular and square end styles. 


‘ % os * 
tei) teil 


Men’s Fine “Kannshire”’ 


DRESS SHIRTS 


2.99 


High count white broadcloth shirts with fused or 
slottec\collars, barrel cuffs. All with quality pearl 
buttons.’All well tailored, full cut. A real shirt value 
at this price, Sizes 14-17 in the group. | 


Kann's—Street Floor—Washington and Arlingtom 


liMiks HERALD 


THE WASHINGION PUST and | 
10 Thursday, March 15, 1956 


Lobby Inquiry Is Outlined 


undertake to follow grounds the Republican-pro- 
than deé-' nosed rules would “hamstring 
the investigation. 

Goldwater said that the rules 
which the Republicans urged 
were in accord with forms pre 
viously made by Gore and oth-’ 
ers for preventing “one-man 
rule” on regular committees 
Gore “has his right to change 
his mind,” said Goldwater, but 
gave no warning that “what he 
thought was right then was not 


right or applicable at this time.” 

McClellan emphasized that he 
accepted the chairmanship only 
after leaders of beth parties, 
and all members of the Com- 
mittee, urged It upon him to 


Si Transfers 


Senate Unit 
Votes Cut in 
' day. 


Auto Fees 
Ace The debi, $15,000, was based 


The Senate District Commit- on an assessment made on each 
tee yesterday approved a bill, state by the National Commit- 
opposed by the District Com- tee according to the number of 
missioners, to substantially res Democratic voters in the state. | 
duce the fees motorists pay| A check for $14,103 ($900 was| 
for changing cars during any knocked off for Maryland at. 
registration year. tendance at the $100-- plate 

The measure, passed the dinner in Chicago) and pre-| 
House last session, would per-' sented to Chairman Paul M.| 


mit transfer of registration 
from one car to another for a Dutler of the Democratic Na- 


fee of $1. tional Committee pesterday 
This was the cost until two) afternoon in his office 
years ago when the city tapped| Mayor Thomas D’Alesandro 
new revenue sources for a 10- Jt. of B Baltimore, led the Mary-, 
your public works program. pvt sy. F | four. The 
conn eadio resently, a motorist pays $22 were Michael J. Birming- 
— Fe ogee ol "be — or $32 a year for his car, de-| ham, chairman of the Baltimore 
vious” the Committee “cannot/Pe™ding on its weight, plus a|County Board of Commission- 
possibly make a complete de- $1 registration fee. If two ers; J. Newton Brewer Jr. 
tailed and thorough inquiry ™omths later, for example, he|Baltimore investment banker, 
into the activities of each and “fms in this car for another and E. Bruce Livie, Baltimore 
every individual lobbyist; © he again pays by weight the auto dealer. 
group. or organization , .. full fee of $22 or $32. All three men served on the 
While it will seek “to expose No hearing was held on the committee for the Victory Din 
shy specific corruption,” Me- bill by the Senate District Com- ner last November which raised 
Clellan said. its main purpose Mittee. It was approved with|the money for the Democratic 
will be to develop “a back- five of the nine committee mem-|purse. They noted that the 
ground of information” to help bers present. The measure now | Democratic Party in Maryland 
the Congress pass remedial will go before the full Senate. lis net only paid up at headquar.- 
legislation The measure, introduced bs a but also has money in 
McC lellan added Sen. J. Glenn Beall (R-Md.), has | the ban 
“We cannot serve the United the support of the District divi! As col as Butler had the 
States Senate and the Ameri- %0n of the American Automo-\check safely in his keeping, 
can people by trying individ- Dile Association. ‘D’Alesandro started badgering 


Uiquid Cloner Oder Freprocll 
uals, groups or Age 
casted heodince, ner onl Ones Late Tonight, Both Stores! Washington 12:00 to 9 P. Ma; Longley Park 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


digested headlines, 
rumors, innuendoes and unsus-| 
tained accusations.” 


Md. Democrats Pay $15,000 Levy 


The Democrats of Maryland 
are.now solvent. For the first) 


time in years they have paid! 
promptly and fully their snnnel| 


‘debt to the Democratic Na- 
tional Committee here yester- 


—that it 
constructive rather 
structive paths.’ 
“We cannot perform a real 
service,” said McClellan, “by 
leaping to hasty and unsus- 
tained conclusions on the basis 
of inaccurate evidence.” 
McClellan put unusual stress 
on his own reluctance to take 
the chairmanship for “this tre- 
mendous, delicate, and un- 
wanted responsibility.” He 
} called the job “tedious, sensi- 
> tive, difficult, and perhaps fre-| 
} quently unpleasant and dis. 
agreeable.” 
> He asked all 
- come forward with any evi- 
} dence they have of “wrongdo-| 
, ing.” The same appeal, with no 
> takers, had been made by Sen. 
+ Walter F. George (DGa.) for 
> his special committee which in- 
vestigated the activities of 
lobbyist John M. Neff. 
> A special effort was made by 
> the Senate leadership to give 
yan auspicious sendoff to the 
. 
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activities that may be illegal 
improper, or morally wrong.” 
“T am not among those who 
subscribe to the belief that 
every lobbyist is a criminal and 
that every campaign contribu 
tion is illegal.” said McClellan 
The Arkansas Senator said 


LOBBY—fFrom Page I 


plains why there was such a 
great hassle over organizing the 
eight-man “bipartisan” Com- 
mittee. 

“We are charged.” McClellan 
told the Senate, “with the task 
of ferreting out activities injhe expects the Committee to 
connection with campaign con-\“concentrate upon the sub 
tributions, lobbying and related |stantial rather than the trivial 


cennaneseceseneee: Daily, 10 to 6:30 P.M. secsececesecesess 


MILSTONE'S 


ACME LIQUOR STORE 
RETAILERS—iMPORTERS 


Senators to 


By Wally MoNemes. Gtalf Photocra: 


Paul Butler (right), chairman ef the Democratic Nationa! 
Committee, smiles after “depositing” a check for $1 
under a toy donkey bank. Michael J. Birmingham (left), ‘rép- 
resenting Maryland Democrats whe raised the money, made 
the presentation yesterday | In Butler’s office. 


Save dollars on 


him about a “rebate” for the 
State s part in the coming gen- rug cleaning! Use 
¢ral election. of, | 

Butler countered with the 
news that a new assessment for 
this year is forthcoming and « 
Maryland can again start “ 
worrying about how to raise the 
money. 


er 


Committee under McClellan's 
chairmanship. There was a 
quorum call both before and 
during MecClellans speech to 
bring Senators to the “oor 

Encomiums for McClellan's 
‘integrity” and “fairness” came 
from Senate Democratic Lead- 
er Lyndon B. Johnson, Republi- 
can Leader William F. Knowl- 
and. Sens. Richard B. Russell 
(D-Ga.), Leverett Saltonstall (R- 
Barry Goldwater (R- 
Ariz), Hubert Humphrey (D- 
Minn.). Francis Case (R-S. D.), 
Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.) and 
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N. M.) 

Goldwater told the Senate he 
resents “the implications” by 
some people that the Senate 
leaders “worked with Sen 
(Styles) Bridges to the end that 
this Committee's work might 
not proceed” and put “road 
blocks” in front of it 

“Nothing could be further 
from the truth.” said Gold-) 
water. Sen. Bridges (R-N. H.) 
is vice chairman of the Select 
Committee 

Goldwater, who is a member 
of the Committee also, said 

“this will be an investigation 
of a most sensitive nature...” 

If it is “not carefully and me- 
ticulously handled,” said Gold- 
water, it “has the possibility of 
inflicting destructive conse. 
quences upon the lives of indi- 
viduals and groups in this coun- 
try.” 

Goldwater tossed a barb at 
Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn.), a 
member of the Select Commit- 
, tee, who last week stepped out 
of the running for it chairman on. 


et i 
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YEAR 
OLD 


99 


rete Rita Loses Suit 


In Film Walkout 


HOLLYWOOD, Mareh 14 @& 
Columbia Studios appeared the 
winner today in its breach—f. 
contract court fight with film) 
star Rita Hayworth 

Federal Judge Ben Harrison| 
yesterday ruled against the ac-' 
tress in her $150,000 damage! 
suit. She had charged that the’ 
studio failed to live up to its! 
contract by not starting a pic 
ture, “Joseph and His Breth- 
ren,” in time for her to com-' 
plete it and depart on a Euro- 
pean trip 

Columbia filed a $150,000 
counter-suit charging she broke 
her contract by walking out on | 
the picture last April 5. Harri-| 
son said he would set a date for 
a hearing to determine to what. 
extent the studio is “entitled 
to relief” in its suit. 


—_—_——_— - =e ~~ 


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THE WASHINGTON POS! end TIMES HERALD 
_— Thursday, March 15, 1956 1] 


Procedure 


On Elections 
| Hours today: 12 noon ‘til .9 p. m. 


= v % bf ‘ - . 
. . 
Bill Studied ANSBURGITS 
The Senate Rules Committee rR ‘ %, b » ¥ § F % x ‘ a“/4 : Looking for new dress for Easter? Or a boxy suit? Trying 
agreed yesterday to seek clari-| - ‘ ‘ : : 
| : A TAL da Ad | to find flower-colored accessories? Or a pretty shoe to 


fication from Senate woaders/ . 9R00 : 
as <2) ata ‘yan tae ote 7th, 8th AND E STS, N.W NA. 8-9800 ‘Ly understudy your whole costume? Whatever your Easter 
_ Nema von WASHINGTON STORE ONLY! , plans—SHOP LANSBURGH’S BASEMENT! 


sponsors 

Chairman 
TheodoreF 
Green (D-R.1.) 
was given au- 
thority at a 
closed meeting 
of the Commit- 
tee to call a 


Green . 
sounding out the leaders. 


The Committee's problem Is 
this Juniors! 
Last June 22, the group re- > 
ported, by a 5-to-4 vote, a “clean | a e Misses! 
elections” bill sponsored by! ' 
Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. a Women! 


(D-Mo.). More recently, Senate | 
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.| 
Johnson (Tex.) and Senate Re-| 
> > 

publican Leader William F.! 

Knowland (Calif. sponsored | Usually higher priced 
theit version of an election re-| 
form bill that now has won | 


support of 85 Senators | | - ; 
Investigation Ordered ! ~~ , %, > * 
eee ore be ) =) |G SALE! $PRING MILLINERY 
: Ze ? BS | . 


terday, the Rules Committee in 


structed its staff to conduct an . ' ) 
iiaaiek af Seaiisie eponsee-| 4 ~~ he ‘ ss dit Choose from al! the new spring shades—beige, 2 
oo nile Sees ens ae comment | SUITS or a. CS. - ae * Rs * yellow, pink, coffee, ice, aqua, red, avocado, $ 

on that action by the leaders,’ ' Raw = bf : fi gh orchid, grey, black, brown, navy, white! a 


there was little doubt they were. : ette straws, toyos, alpacas and others. 
angered by it ' * + Sis d. “> and 23 headsizes 


Green said that the action 
was not aimed at the leader. 
ship's election bill, but at the 
general problem of piling up “a 


horde of Senators” names on 
a bill 

He said it raises a question’ 
of how many Senators really 


read or understand a bill with 
such m4@ss sponsorship 

Green said “a real evil” can! 
be involved in this approach 
If there is such overwhelming! 
support for a bill, he said, it 


raises the question of what is 
to be gained by holding hear.-| 
ings on it or debating it 

On the other hand, he said, | 
“the public takes fit for granted”) 
that if someone does not sign) Full Length Coats 
such a bill, “that he’s opposed - 
to it.” Instead, said Green, it Smart tuxedg, button closings, full sweep 
may be that the nonsigner i : 
studying the matter More care- 
fully than others mere blends, fibrenes, rayon : nae Pas- 


Prohibited by House tels, navy, black. 8 to 18, 16% to 24%. 


the House multiple co- 


nsors of bills are prohibited : . 
= hiemeett ic om the Met Fully Lined Suits 


ion . 
Knowland <a sleme eng Boxy or fitted jackets in dressy or tailored 
but two members of the Rules styles Woo! flannel, tweed, fibrene, 
Committee. The bill is ai | 
at putting “realtistic” ceilings| rayon gabardines, crepes, flannels. Pas- 
on campaign spending, tighten-| tels. 9-15, 818, 16% to 24% 
ing requirements on reporting , 
of spending and other reforms. | . 

Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn.) Pure Wool Toppers | os 

has said he understood the Sen-| £ Pretty as bonbons—these airy delicate 
ate leaders intended to bring| “Short” or 24 length toppers’ All fully oe Vogue dress shoes to match or harmonize 
he hb)! o ‘ ; 
Seer es Maanaenty te Ga lined! Blue, pink, aqua, a = ps | with your Easter costume, 41@'to 10, AA to 5. 
Hennings bil rev. hil be: . _w 7 

ssider the bill to have . a i = cree ye a 1 XS A. Julie—e miked heel B. Argus— Dressy viny! 

¢ cashmere blends. 8 to 18, 16% to24% 
> merits said Gore. but helter simg ike) pink pi astic @ith> soft kid 
of this magnitude and Draped vamp. in pink er blue 
‘tance should only be re- 

from the Committee 
after hearimg and careful con- 
sideration 


Gore and Hennings are the 

sage ond, Hennings ave. th ) ionable 1 faille leads th de! 

py | FS peu N\\ TY NWN Fashionable rayon faille leads the parade 
- “ “ Ly 4 | vik \ 


backs. in soft woolens, |_and-cash- 


sponsors 


' 
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith| — 
(R-Me.), in her monthly report yi ihh ¢ 1) 
to constituents, said she is op | ot A 
posing the bill. She said | | 
“I declined to co-sponsor the) | ti : ' 
‘ } , ’ 


Johneon bill because I consider 
ite be a half-hearted measure 
far fram as good a bill as the 


Hennings bill. which has been | | i 
bottled too long ‘ff : : ' 
“Il prefer the Hennings bill’! / Ss ‘, \ 
because it would extend to pri -: "Sale . ) 
> . o *% « 


while the Johnson bill 

primaries go wn- 

touched. For example. every 

hody knows that in Maine the: 

real campaign fights are in the 
primaries | 


LAW Criticizes Bill 


The Johnson-Knowland bill . . ; 
would require only the filing in 7 +s 
Washington of 7 oe re- i A. VERSATILE STYLE 
ports primary candidates are t 
required to file under state! | SUIT—Navy or black 
laws a a elegance in a skirt top- 
4 detailed criticism of the) | 
Johnson-Knowland bill, it was| ped with a peplum 
learned yesterday, has been pocket jacket. Bril- 
sent to Senators’ offices by the | | liants light the jacket. 
United Automobile Workers . . : 
The 12-page analysis said the A 14-20, 1444-22. 
bill “purports to deal with the AH HL « 
serious problem of eontribu-| | ' 2.99 Dacron” Tier Curtains—Shee 
tions and expenditures in Fed. ; 
eral elections without actually| gold, red, pink, 


| frosty white, gree 
ffles. | | 
“x baby headed ru ! me 
ce eropett 1.99 B. GO EVERYWHERE 
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THE WASHiN\GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
12 Thursday, March 15, 1956 = 


5 


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° 


Auditorium Plans Halted! 
After Funds Are Denied, 


By Robert C. Albrook 
Stal Repor'er 

The District Auditorium Com- 
mission yesterday stopped work 
on plans for an auditorium-civic 
center here aftcr learning that 
a House su commitice had ree- 
ommended that the first $25,000 
appropriation for the work be 

nied. 

The full committee was sched- 
uled to meet today to consider 
the supplemental appropriation 
bill that included the Commis 
sions request 

Rep. James H. Morrison (D- 
f.a.). amember of the Commis. 
sion, said he is “confident” that 


Congress uliimately will autho- . 


rize and appropriate sufficient 
funds for the Commission to 
finish its work, begun last No- 
vember. He said he also will 
recommend that the deadline 
fer the Commission's final re- 
port be extended to Dec. 31, 
1956. 

The Commission was created 
by Congress last year to make 
plans for the design, location, 
financing and construction of 
“s civie auditorium, including 
an Inaugural Hall of Presi- 
dents. and a music, fine arts 
and mass communications cen- 
fer” Agnes E. Meyer of Wash 
ington is chairman of the Com- 
Mission. 


Feared Precedent 


The House Appropriations 
subcommitice voted against the 
Commission's first money re- 
quest, commulite sources said 
vésterday, because the Commi+ 
dion had proceeded with its 
work, expending funds and in 
curring obligations, without a 
congressional appropriation 

To grant the appropriation 
under these circumstances, the 
Subcommitice reportedly de- 
cided, would be to concede that 
the Government is obligated to 
pay for services rendered the 
Commission without prior ap 
propriation of the funds. This, 
Subcommittee sources declared, 
would set a bad precedent 

The text of the Sumcommit- 
tee’s hearing on the fund re- 
aquest, released yesterday, in 
dicated that the Subcommittee 
Chairman, Rep. Michael J. Kir- 
wan (D-Ohio) also has some 
misgivings about the project it 
self 


Kirwan had this interchange 
with Rep. Frank Thompson (D- 
NJ), a supporter of the pro) 


“Mr. Kirwan: “We have a num- 
ber of places ‘for cultural 
events) down here. One of those 
places where they hold those 
huge concerts. There is noth- 
ing wrong with that. You have 
to chloroform them to get 500 
to look at a ballet. Don't let 
anybody kid you On that score 
It takes a lot of good courage 
to sit and watch somebody go 
inte a toe dance 

Sir. Thompson 
Mr Chairman 

“Mr. Kirwan: Tf am (Iike 
Olner Wendell Holmes. He 
said. ‘Give me burlesque.’ 
He went to them until he was 
90 - 


Of course. 


Kirwan, the transcript 
showed, also. suggested that 
ihe Attorney General be asked 
to investigate whether the 
Commission had violated the 
Antideficiency Act by expend. 
Mg money and incurring ob 
ligations in advance of an ap 
propriation. Kirwan said yes- 
terday, however, that the sub- 


When stomach acid y 
Take 2 TUME a 
To set things right! 

= TUMS.... 


ENJOY a 
HOME TRIAL 
at No Cost | 


= Be” - 


Home Trial if you wish. Or you 
may have it on our Rental-Pur- 
chase Plan. No obligation what- 
soever to buy 
for full details. 


JORDAN’S 
Three Stores 
Cerner 13th & G Ste. ST. 3-9400 
9332 Ge. Ave., $. 5. ju. 5-1105 
5169 lee Mwy, Ar. KE. 8-5060 
Ari. & S$. $. Stores Open Eves. 


Phone or come in 


--— - . — 


jeommittee would not go into* 


'that question further 
' Informed of the subcommit- 
tee’s decision to recommend 
against the appropriation, Mrs. 
\leyer, vacationing in Nassau 
in the Bahamas, promptly or- 
dered the Commission's office 
here and its Planning Board 
to “suspend at once all activ- 
ities and submit to the chair- 
ran a full accounting of ob- 
ligations incurred and mon- 
cys expended to date. 

Commission official« said 
the funds spent so far have 
heen supplied by Commission 
members with the understand- 
ing they would be reimbursed 
if and when Congress made aa 
appropriation. They said any 
ervices for which the Com- 
mission is indebted have been 
arranged for with the under- 
standing that payment was con- 
tingent upon Congress provid. 
ing the funds are not guaran- 
teed by the Commission or the 
Crovernment 

Mrs. Meyer's letter ordering 
suspension of the Commis 
sion’s work was released ‘vy 
her office here Addressed 
to Charlies Luckman, of the 
architectural firm of Percira 
and Luckman,. which is coord). 
nator of the Commission's Plan- 
ning Board, and to the Com 
mission's Washington office, it 
declared 

l am advised tha: the Sub 
committee the Appropria 
tions Committee of the House 
of Representatives, in consider- 
ing the request of the District 
Auditorium Commission for 
25,000 pursuant to the authori 
zation contained in Public Law 
128. 84th Congress, has dis- 
allowed the request 

“I am further informed that 
the request was disallowed 
because the Subcommittee 
believes that to appropriate the 
funds would be to concede 
that the Government is 
obligated to meet expenses 
already incurred by the Com- 
mission, even though the Com 
mission has endeavored to 
make plain to those whose 
services it has obtained that 
payment for them is contingent 
upon appropriation of the 
moneys by the Congress and 
not in any way assured or 
guaranteed by the Commission 
or the Government 


Worked Against Deadline 


of 


“The Commission has pro- 
ceeded with its work. without 
an appropriation by the Con 
gress, in order to meet the Feb 
1 (1956) deadline imposed by 
the Congress in Public Law 
128, although if 1.50 has 
requested the extension of that 
deadline to May 1. This request 

as heen approved by the 
Senate and is pending in the 
House. The work ax ompiished 
to date indicates that this dead. 
line can be met and final plans 
and proposals for the audito- 
rium-<civie center submitted to 
the Congress and the President 
at that time 

“The legislation which would 
extend our deadline.also would 


‘authorize additional appropri- 


ations beyond the $25,000 au 
thorized in Public Law 128. and 
the Commission would expect, 
with the concurrence of the 
Bureau of the Budget. to sub- 


TRANSIT—fFrom P. I 


Conovrieht 1956, ° 


ole? 


To Introduce Film 


Capt. Jacques-ives Cousteau, 
famed French marine ¢x- 
plorer, will be present to in- 
troduce his full-length color 
film of undersea life, “The Si- 
lent Werld,” when the movie 
reccives its first public show- 
ing in this country as part of 
the Notional Geographic So- 
ciety'’s lecture program Fri 
day at Constitution Hall. 


additional request 


perhaps $100,000 or more 
compiete its work, if the ¢ 
Zress authorizes the extension 
and the added appropriations 

it is naturally distressing 
to the Commission that ils zeal 
to accomplish its task has, 
efiect, been turned back upon 
it to frustrate its program. ‘The 
position of the House Appro 
priations Subcommittee 
ever, is ic ally , and 
the broade! convex or 
Subcommittee s responsibili 
thoroughly understandabl 
is Also, Of course, the final word 
in the matter 

“Accordingly in harmony 
with the action of the Sub 
committee, | hereby direct that 
the Office of the Commissik 
and the J ay Board 
pend at onte all activities ; 
submit to the chairman a 
accounting of obligations 
curred and moneys expendéd 
to date. I shall make this di 
rective and the statement of 
Obligations and expendditlu 
available to the Appropriat 
Subcommittee It is 1 
that this will enable the Con 
gress speedily 
tion on the exter nt , 
for our report and the 
ization of further ‘ar 
tions therefore. so that 
propriations Commit! 
Hiouse May considet 
an carly opportunity the needs 
of this important! pro¢ram 

“It is needless for me to say 
that I am extremely grateful 
to the members of the Commis- 
sion, the Planning Board and 
the staff for their unexampled 


mt an 


the 


cw 


and productive efforts to date 3 
that ; 


and to express the hope 
with as little delay as possible 


our work may be resumed and 


completed.” 


~——_- 


\ Bills to Bring Back CTC 


Ready for House Today 


reasonable return.” But there 


is No guaranteed return under 


present regulations. 

If at specified periods, the re 
turn is shown not to be 7 per 
cent, then CTC could file higher 
fare rates whose projected rev- 


enue would return 7 per cent. 
If the return is greater, by 
PUC standards, CTC would 
then hire a “nationally-known 
firm of independent account- 
ants” to make a determination 
If the firm finds the rate is 
greater than 7 per cent, revised 
fares would be established. But 
the finding of the firm, hired 
by CTC, “shall not be review. 
able in any court,” the draft 
measure states 
| SERVICE 

CTC could abandon “at its 
,own election” a part or a whole 
| bus or streetcar route that does 
not produce at least 40 cents 
‘per operating mile 

Individual CTC routes now 
earn between 30 cents and $1. 
according to a city estimate. 
PUC member Robert Weston 
said such a requirement spells 
abandonment of all CTC feeder 
lines as in the suburbs. 

The transit company would 
he free to convert to buses or 
not, as it saw fit. The District 
Commissioners are seeking as 
successor to CTC an all-bus sys 
tem, privately operated if pos. 
sible and, if not, publicly owned 

STREET CARS 

CTC would be under no obli- 
gation to remove or pay for re 
moval of streetcar tracks it 
abandons 
| The city holds thet CTC must 
pay some $8 million for re- 
moval of its tracks upon expira- 
tion of the franchise. 

And if, under a restored 
right4o-operate, CTC elects not 
to pull up abandoned trackage, 
then the tracks would become 


At breakfast enjoy 


The New York Cimes 


delivered right at your door 


Phone J Uniper 5-8446 or write The New York Times, 
8616 Georgia Avenue, Room 200, Silver Spring, Md. 


the property of the District ot 
Columbia 

Broyhill said he doubted this 
trackage provision would sur- 
vive future discussion on 
bill in the House 

Broyhill, saying he favored 
retention of the Wolfson man- 
agement, said he offered the 
bill in an effort 
gress more choice of action 

\ House Commerce Subcom 
mittee yesterday 
heard CTC President J. 
Broadwater present in 
session his conditions for being 
willing to continue. These will 


A. B 


be submitted in writing to the “dl 
days, & 
according to Acting Chairman @ 


Subcommittee in. a few 


Jonn Bell Williams (D-Miss 


Williams, a member of the 


conservatively inclined Subcom- # 


mittee, said he felt the pending 
Broyhill and McMillan 
ures made the transit situation 
here “considerable more cheer. 
ful.” 

He declined to say whethe: 
the session with Broadwater 
could be interpreted as a “har- 
gaining meeting 

On the Senate side. the Dis 
trict Committee referred 


Commissioners’ public author 


ity measure to a subcommitice 3 


headed by Sen. Pat 
(D-Mich.). The full 
has held hearings 
ure. McNamara 


McNamara 


on the meas 
reportedly re 


luctant to get the bill, said he ; ; 


would Oppose the Broyhill pro 
posal and could see 
for a public authorits 
Zressional sentiment 


(‘on 


possible 


One of the two Commission- Pe 
ers has not committed himself, 4 
meas- § 


to the public authority 
ure, it Was disclosed yesterday. 
He is former PUC 


Robert E. McLaughlin. He told 


the House Subcommittee Tues-| a 


day that he favors the Kampel- 
man plan, a would-be private 
successor to CTC. McLaughlin 


hitherto has officially said he 


‘has not made up his mind 
| The two other Commission- 


ers, Samuel Spencer and Gen.'; 


Lane, oppose the $4 million 
Federal “hackstop” loan 
‘ture of this plan, Sentiment in 
the Senate Committee appears 
against their stand. 

The Senate District Commit. 
tee, in closed hearing, 
‘Keneth Hoover, project man- 


ager for a $400,000 area transit | 


istudy, state that he thought a 
| public authority here would 


‘best fit in with the area-wide 
coordinated transit system the 


‘study is apt to recommend. 


36, 


‘ 


—_—~_ 


’ " s 
io compicte ace | 


the 
to give Con- y 


afternoon : 


closed | 


meas- # 


the | 


committee 3 


“no need” 3 


is to find & 
a private successor to CTC, if 


Chairman | @ 


fca- ¥ 


heard ; 


Ps ESE RA RS © og 


THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND 


PRICES IN THIS AD ARE EFFECTIVE 
IN ALL STANDARD DRUG CO. STORES 


1113 G NW. 


3122 14th N.W. © 3929 Minn, WE. e LIOLHNE. ~ 


~~ 


POND'S TISSUES 


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BOOK 
MATCHES 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERAL 
| 13 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 
ae : > ° 7 ” ee. 


SATURDAY 


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ieee ae || eT | Seeurity Unit Salk. Shots Authorized > shands! Wives! 
Study Will Seek! BRE) Heol Bey, Cost Setar For Three New Groups at Pod Ya 


Private physicians and health: some instances, he noted, it “sited coun rg pt For nee 


. > 
. a : 4 — 2 $2 M I] officials were given authority would be wise to give them to Tablets. Contale een far - 
* ~ I ion yesterday to give Salk antipolio a ee groups and not a oS ah tie = we le'deeee a 
O e 12100 Ps om | oo vaccine to three new groups of 1 1 Alen younger or older ovary 4 Tb. of vero 16 Th. ot bed p-dey 


Chaifman Loyd Wright has wachingtonians. omy size and save $1.45. At all 
| | told Congress that the Commis- The D. C. Advisory Commit-. : 
* NEW YORK, March 144 & | ‘sion on Government Security tee on Poliomyelitis, which ap- @ 

Barh at ADA Plans for an unusual research ‘which he heads should cet “al proved the extension, said, 


| 
' however. that there will not be 
project to explore people's un-) : -_ 
peop least $2 million” to do its work. any more of the scarce serum r, 


. “ 
‘alter Asks derlying religious motiva Gloria Camache Robbie Carlsen Barbara Boggs | Aiea. tad the satetiedt ota meen te 
Hy ‘ e 


tions” were announced . today Guam Minnesota Louisiana to a House Appropriations Sub Polio vaccine has been avail- 3 
‘ ; by the Synagogue Council of “ committee on Feb. 27. The ®5le here to children aged 1 j oodward eth 

| | ' through 10. The new order ex- 3 ‘ 
. . America . ; ar! test t< & 
Investigation The study was described as t Subcommittee hearings tends priority rights to infants : 
. $| mony. made public yesterday, aced 6 months to 1 year, chil ? DOWN STAIRS STORE 


Of ‘ the first scientific inquiry pre! : “] , bs. show Wright testified his Com- dren aged 11 through 14, and} 
li¢ Les attempted ny hasic factors that é.. mission “will not he able to do pregnant women 
< turn individuals toward, of ; : ' the job” by Dec. 31 Dr. Grace Stone, director of 


away from. the active worship . ; school health serv ices, said the 
trite? Press of God. ; ; The Commission, which '8 decision will permit offering 
Chairman Francis FE. Walter Rabbi Abraham J ‘the plan| — . be Che authorized to review all Fed- vaccinations. to all elementary 
of the House Committee on — wrote te oy hee dhe ory ’ eral programs involving per — pupils through the sixth 
, is a pioneer: dee grade | 
Un-American Activitiee has sensitive area of religious soci sonnel and physical security, g Most sixth graders are 11 
urged a congressional investi- olocy.” . was granted $50,000 as an OFig- years old, and thus were not in- 
gation of two judges on the The projected research, to be é; a inal organizational fund . cluded under the existing pro 
U. S. Court of Appeals ml ym ~ yy so om : 2 ee" a Wright asked Congress for gram | 
under direction of Columbia , ”- The committee neted thatt® 
The two judces—Chief Judge University’s Bureau of Applied an additional $250,000 to fi —. Y 7 ae , ~ “s 
r £ Gail Douglas Martha Stikeleather Anne Thomas me Cammission eig | RESEUY REES SSS Ret Paste Ss) 
Henry W. Edgerton and David Research. is a part of the Coun a , Ae- ' nance the ommission UNL the country have had priorities 
L. Bazclon — recently ruled cil’s Nation-wide “back-to-the Rhode island So rrotina Teras July 1, and then said to “do the similar to the ones adopted yes- 
synagogue campaign kind of a job we ought to do teraay 


that congressional committees *’ Yr ° / : 4, . a 

" g : ty ) rhe Council is made up of the Sin lor the Chibi ry Blossom ele andes. seus teandete - tet Dr. George Maksim. a com 

ave no authority to compe! national associations of th ; | "cost * } © ade.” te ee ee eo ee 
her . . : . € . > ‘ tie 

witnesses to expose former three branches of ane Six more State Princesses for the Cherry Blossom Festival “"" ‘ - ~ = we © orities will permit private phy- 

Communists merely for the thodox, Reform and Conserva ore named yesterday, three of whom are residents of “#4 '¢ believes Congress will sicians to use their own judg- 


sake of exposing them ag Council alse announced the District area. The Texas princess is the daughter of give “sufficient time’ to do the ment in giving inoculations. Jn 
They made the decision in formation of a committee of na- Rep. and Mrs. Albert Thomas, who live in Georgetown, and = 30”. *' os sae a h } 
voiding a contempt of Con- tional sponsors headed by Ma: the Louisiana choice is the dauchter of Rep. atid Mrs. Hale rhe Commission, which has Be Sure Youbet The Best 


: wen slow to get into oneral 
gress conviction of John T. vin J. Silberman of Scarsdale Rogcs, who maintain a home in Bethesda. Miss Carisen is win) pave gn in BO oF salen es, he sda Mineral Oil. .demand 


Watkins. Ilinois labor leader N. Y¥.. a real estate man, to icad a sophomere at Marviand University and lives In Bethesda. said When Congress author : Nujol : before after 


’ the campaign regionally a ae ied a ; we « | 
who declined to identify fellow The sponsors include more Her hobby is modeling. ed % Breee ast vear. there 

- VAS f fication ti : ‘ . 
union members as Communists than 500 prominent Jewish |a: ain 
prnda ure in ihe ranc Z NEW.-IT : you pr eler an'ac od lanal ve help. : ld - lL. 
1™ in stat a # 
) cities 40 ° sillior ac contemplated - , , ave your 0 p otograp $ 


in testimony before the House Men In 


. Referring to the research I . st ° sinh T H p | miiion was contemplat hk by name for new Megne-Nujol 
Un-American Activities Com <teicran® ad “no buanes UVC? WiLhess Leis Fouee copied and restored 


mittee vould start an advertising cam ° 
Walter asked a House Ap- paign without thoroughly ._- . > a EXTRA p ' 

propriations Subcommitittee to vestigating the media to ser ()j Ii of) . 4« ts | f eal } . on 

look at the background of the that every dollar spent would iti re = al il 2 i] Ly 7 . . Don't let your precious old photographs fade 

two judges that set aside this bring a proper return A Famous Make 39° Twin Size | awa Consult our experts without cost or ob 

conviction.” “Our religious bodies spend = eal , ) way j ou . ithoy . ’ , 
wi or msl et Rng Sto en HOLLYWOOD BED [Ff 2" Pe yer ee 

tt . . - : « a . ‘ » tae 4 To " ‘ 

cain” iilitionee Wis teal ite atten ceaihe & . i2-ve id five bullet — »a can be copied so you will have them always, re- 

gestion was secre! His testi \o use modern tools to find . ‘ ,ea ai ‘ ‘ a 4 ri cun and ; 

mony was made public yester- if they ape using the right . + af +.) D : they 

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day. methods to get results.” beating of 7 Vhen \ Duncan returned 
F e % told the 


stored if tnev are timeworn or mace into lasting 


miniatures you wil! show with pride 


i ; : 
. Lael ' , ¢ : 
ed Orlween ; ‘ i ' > “ SPECIAT Mave your favorite nore 00 
the man —_ ~— a | >t . . . p 

an se Sees m copied and restored to a 5 x 7 portrait 
‘ rs ." at ne 
sband aad pull the 


ce Tine 


Vuncan eal \fter that, the man said, | be innerspri evees Gr " During this month save 10° on hand-painted, 


ng. at > FOQUCSs e beating of Duncan : ; , 

i 4 ~ tal os ‘ —* ” . , , / " - . ‘al 4 Os as ¢ . : ; , hatc n 
a  Soeows wees Felber said additional! state Phone Orders = framed miniatures of old photographs, Also save 
Nasfhington Uuncan ment have been taken from on restoration charges if needed. 


>» 


Duncans badiy battered .., ers who knew of various as BEDDING nd 
body was found adput 10 a ™M. poets of the case, but none was : a 
Sunday in a shallow Tidewater }ei4 as material witnesses IDEA FURNITURE co Down Stairs Store, Phote Studio, Ney 
Virginia grave. It was brought Felber said it anneared that 4 . 


in Washington vestermay,. and a 


ooies ot “ navest ty . 7 | - who mas bern ye : 622 E St. NW. NA. 8.4094 


wrrir ' avers 
sche lulled f : ry *s : a d owe 9 th cyte . ‘i 
weed murder ’ “ : Open Thurs. 9 Toe 9——Free Parking With Purchase 
arg ' | ead 
Du 


. 
» 


weeeregereeceeeeeeec ee 


naded . malihes 
ithe 27-ycaroid Duneca : 5 
Duncan's request while «he left! 
the kitchen af sor home Sati 


urda’ es A hone be + pee 


Ny “THE HOT ONE” WINS 


Fairfax Has 8130.000 
“The Best Frying Chickens | "i. TWO IN A ROW! 
in Town Boys : 

. ARE SOLD AT SAFEWAY +: thot hich Fa 


nae 


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te 


THE HECHT CO. 


Washington—Silver Spring—PARKington 


3 Extra for Dinner! 


But three or six or even a dozen 
extra won't give you the jitters, if 


you're lucky enough to own an 


STOR-MOR FREEZER : Pe ah EM a a a ae sas oe ea a ya sige 
a ene Por ech ier seuss, 


Here's the modern, Amana-way ta i | Sc ly Nats he BL OF . ve i cate er. Ss : Sa RO. 
we ” vin $s re m 7 ; Pm z —- - 4 ier a "Se eS <<? om + Sas a ma aM be x Say ~ 


more leisure, more varied menus, 
better food and real savings. 


@ Just pick up your phone and order 7 "a . aki This was another Chevrolet weekend—all power figures. Because they prove that THE HOT ONE'S 

what you wish, with absolute a. the wav'!—with victories in both major Chevrolet's blend of Ball-Race steering, 

confidence! ' , => all S yey ree silat arma | a : 03 | 

| : 7, a 2 stock car race circuits. From coast to coast outrigger rear springs, balanced weight EVEN HOTTER 4 

OEE RPE SE PGE alc | ; Chevrolet was the winner! First in ‘the distribution, _Jumbo-Drum brakes and 

ical cuts, and the finest in frozen » tia NASCAR Short Track 100-lapper at Holly- ultra-short-stroke V8 power is the right 

foods will be delivered to you! + a= ie, es wood. Florida. First in the USAC 100-mile combination for performance and safety— 
: event at Fresno, California. Here’s real safety that makes the ’56 Chevy the best 
Free, prompt delivery is assured ; — | proof, hammered out in the toughest kind balanced car on the road and the surest- CHE VPROLET 
at all times: : a of competition against cars of every price footed sprinter you ever drove. America’s Favorite 
4 ale , | and power, that the shortest stroke V8 in The record books prove our point... —by a Margin of 
And the freezer itself is tops in : ange | : : ' 
ie tedeatey | : America is the hardest to beat! but you'll want to prove it for yourself | | 2 Milhion Cars 

Why should race results mean anything with a, demonstration drive in the best 

to you? Because they knock all the stuffing road car you ever handled—the 1956 


out of hollow claims and inflated horse- Chevrolet! 
Best of All—Easy to Buy THE HECHT CO., 7th at F Streets | 


Washington 4, D. C. * 


NO MONEY DOWN Please send me additional information on 


The Mecht Coe. Amone Freerer-foed Pian 
Stop in at any of the 3 Hecht Co. Stores 
today and get full information concerning 
the economy and joy of an Amana Stor- 
Mor Freezer. 


Name 

1 de I de not esos Own @ freezer 
Telephene Number 

Address 


Amana Freezers, 4th Floor, Washongton, 
Silver Spring and PARKingios 


Qi the Ton, A 


By Paul 


FOOD FOR THOUGHT— 
“Government Gourmets” have 
been given some recognition 
by the chefs at the Raleigh 
Hotel. Manager John Schiot- 
terbeck has ‘inaugurated the 
special dinner for Federal food 
and it will be 


connoisseurs 
eerved every evening from 4:30 


until 6:30 p. m. Price is $1.55 
cow 

Raby lobster tails 
made a menu debut at the 
Occidental Restaurant. Man. 
ager Arthur Riback tells me 
that the delicacies importet 
from Holland. are charcoal 
broiled on a skewer and 
served with drawn butter. 
About ten lobster tails to the 
arder. Seund ‘ike a fine 
complement to May wine and 

k beer. 


have 


ceo 
Restaurant has an 
nounced a new policy for its 
Sunday dinners. Every Sabbath 
you are offered “all you can 
eat of a full course dinner (lamb | 
chons and steaks excluded pt 
no extra cost 

The management insists 
that this applies not only to 
the entree but all you can 
eat of the other 6 or 7 
courses of the dinner. “If it's 
2 or 10 extra 


Richs 


desserts. ap 
petizers, soups or what have 
you,” the offer concludes, 


Opening Monday, March 19 
IN PERSON 


Lillian Roth 


| the “I'll Cry Tomorrow” girl 
Singing Mer Hit Sores 


Murtiea! Pirecter Pave Filetechman 


WINDSOR PARK 


HOTEL 
2300 CONNECTICUT AVE., 
nw 


am 


ini ee 
wy 


ALYCE CRONIN 


+. at the Piano 


~ _ 
. ” @ 
> 


i ee 
> i ee ee 


DLEBAAALABAEAAAS 4 AS SEE EL ie 
a a a a a 
ee ee ee 


7S 


£ 4 
Le Washington 
Hot: 


15th & PENNSYLVANIA 
~ AVE, N.W 


a a a a a 
ooo, eee 


whew eeeeess 


le ee ee ll 


‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

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: 
4 
4 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
4 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
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‘ 
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‘ 


Sees 


Open Today, 
12:30 P.M. to 
9PM. 


Herron 


“it's yours for the asking” at 
no extra cost.” 
ow 
OPERA AND OYSTERS— 
The Sheraton-Carlton folks are 
boasting that the ‘only room in 
Washington where you can hear 
classical, opera excerpts and 
popular music and at the same 
ime enjoy the finest of food is 
in the dining room” of said 
hotel 
The trie that performs 
these musical feats is led by 
Jack Minovich. violinist. with 
assistance from pianist Sel 
Sax and cellist Eli Amanvwel. 
ow 
WASHINGTON'S noted Ger 
Restaurant. the Old 
will he “wearing the 
green’ comes Saturday and St 
Patrick s Davy 
The menu will attempt to 
appease the native sons of the 
old sod with both Irish stew and 
Irish coffee. The latter is to be 
liberally aided with Irish whis 
key and it wouldn't be sur. 
prising to find a dash of same 
in the stew pot 
On this festive occasion the 

Old Europe rathskeller will 
cease and desist from its ren- 
ditions of hearty German 
folk songs and cive way te the 
likes of “Sweet Resie 
O'Grady and “When Irish 
Eves are Smiling.” Shilicl 
achs are te be checked at the 
door. 


man 
Europe. 


cos 
ule? Rusy ori wu Maerw 
~pulos, prantst at the Roger 
and ectudent af the 
tlerd Schaal af Musee wm New 
Pact trawme end a riod 
ule do 


hotel 


the trork 


1 Laporte Low Bidder 


BALTIMORE. March 14 @ 
The Army Engineers said today 
| A. Laporte, Inc. of Arling 
ton, Va. was the apparent .low 
bidder on dredging work for 
three Fastern Shore navigation 
projects. The bid was $85.712. 


1AKE A JUICE 
BREAK WITH 


Ocean 
Spray 


CRANBERRY JUICE 
COCKTAIL 


You'll tyke the fream berry Bawnr 
the bright red ceier enr4 
Cranberry Juice ip @ great lifter 
uprer Mes 1° memerale, vite 
mime.) Good © eh weer 
regular reakfast juice, too 


x 


- 


| 


| Democratic | 


Big 3 Back. 


Home Rule 


Harrie. Ee@ine Photos 
Confirm Appointments 


The Senate yesterday con. 
firmed the appointment of 
David BR. Karrick (left) te a 
three-year term as District 
Commissioner. He will suc. 
cred Samuel Spencer whose 
term expires April 5. The 
Senate also confirmed James 
EF. Collifiower (tricht) te a 5. 
vear term with the District 
Redevelopment Land Agener. 


School Board 
Meets Amid 
Pandemonium 


By Jeanne Rogers 
Stat Reporter 


Members of the District 


Roard of Education went back ° 


to school yesterday and were 
shattered by the experience 

They held a committee meet 
ing in the basement of Thom 
on School. 12th and I. at«. nw 
because nearby Franklin Ad 
ministration Bui.ding is being 
renovated after an attack of 
wood-boring heetle« 

Complete evacuation of the 
heeties will take from tw to 
five wears 

Na sooner had Schan 
Roard Rule« f ammittee en 
gaged in a lengthy discussion 
about shortening the maternits 
leave far teachers when the 
2:3) p. m. bell rang 

School officials 
their seats like corks 
laughter sounded Ae | 
saving.” said (Chairman 
4 Hamilton 

The bell shrilled again 

Good Heavens do we 
have to put up wit this”” 
shouted Board President © 
Melvin Sharpe. Forgetting him- 
elf, he tried to gavel out the 
continuing clamor 

Another member started to 
light a cigarette when Sharpe 
assuming his usual aplomb, re 
minded “it's unlawful to smoke 
in a school building The 
cigarette was extinguished 

\ few seconds later, 
business stopped again 

Little children had = their 
noses pressed against the win- 
dows of the ewinging doors 
leading ta their subterranean 
auditorium 

“Who's that” asked a board 
member. “Who« that’ the chi! 
dren asked each other 


the 


hobhed i 
Nervous 
was 
West 


Meeting Postponed 
MARIETTA. Pa. March 14 
{ meeting catied tast night to 
discuss stricter enforcement of 
he borough « curfew ordinance 
had tn he postponed The 
Rorough Council couldn't find 
the ordinance 


THE HECHT CO. 


ARC DIAN 


Tyla Balls 


Z (RDENS 


= ane 


Se aie 


PARhington, Arlington 


-_ 


During Spring 


Mite” 


plants! 


You Get Double Value! 

All rose bushes treated with DuPont's 
fertilizer to hoost them to full hieem 
AN D our exclusive insect repellent wax coat- 
ing! Double protection for durable, beautiful 


Garden Sales 


“Tl ra- 


Imported Bulbs and 


95 for 1.49 Lily of the Valley 


Peonies, 3-5 eyes each 


Regale Lilies, white with pink 


25 for 1.29 
red. white or pink, 


raot 


ea 59¢ or 2 for $1, mixed 3 for 1.29 


8 for 1.00 


Bleeding Hearts, 3 or more eyes ea. root 59c ea 


Tennuifolium Lilies, 


dwart red 


5 for 69e 


Auratum Lily (Gold Band) 


Oriental Orchid Lily, (Rubrum) 


3 for 1.00 


Imported Holland Gladiolas 


Ideal for cutting, they come 
na rainhow of colors’ Plant 


now for thie summer’ 


25 ter 59° 


Flewer and Shade Trees! 


White Dogwood, 
Magnolia Tripetala 
Prun 
Flowering Crab (pink or 
Lombardy Poplar 
Silver Macle. 6-8 ft 
Suaar Maple 5-4 ft 


Red Maple. 4-5 ff. tall 


4.5 ft 
is Triloba (doub/le tlower ng plum) 
4.5 tt 


tal 


tall 


tal! 
2.49 
1.98 
red) 1.49 
tal! 3% 5 5 ka ee 
repre: ere. 1.98 
2.29 
1.49 


4.5 fr. tall 


9.98 Hardy Cametiias, transplanting, 4.50 * 


Balled and burlapped for safe transp. guaranteed 


Unusual Trees and Vines 


Quintuplet Apple 


tree 


Trees, 5 


on one 


2.29 


varieties 


Flowering Crab, 3 different color flowers on one 


tree 
Hybrid French Lilac 
Judas Tree, (red bud) 
Hansen's 


Bush Cherry, dwarf 


Hall’s Honeysuckle Vines 


Clematis Vine 
Wisteria Vines. 


S10 Hardy Magnolia Grandiflora 
Evergreen, balled and burlapped. Grow qG-5 


4 to 6 ft. tall: 


all guaranteed! — 


. Republican 


The three leading contenders 


for the Democratic presidential 
nomination agree on one thing. 
a all favor home/rule for 
District 

The Washington Home Rule 
Committee yesterday obtained 
statements from Adlai Steven. 
son, Estes Kefauver and Averill 
Harriman all urging Congress 
to pass the pending bill to give 
Washington local self govern- 
ment 

Said Stevenson 

“I support whole heartedly 
the bill now pending before 
the House | deplore the 


fact that nearly a million Amer-, 


icans now residing in the Dis. 
trict of Columbia are deprived 
of the fundamental right to 
vote Self-government is es 
sential to any free people.” 

Kefauver, long a 
sponsor in the Senate, which has 
passed such a bill three times. 
said 

“Running the affairs of the 
Nation is a big enough job even 
for Congress. The District should 
handle its own local government 
Since the 1952 party program 
spec fically promised to work for 
local suffrage for the District. 
| feel it important that that obli 
gation should be honored.” 

Harriman said 

“| have long strongly urged 
simple justice of giving the peo 
ple of Washington the right to 
local self-government. The Dem. 
cratic platform of 1952 con. 
tained a plank favoring home 
rule for the District. Se did the 
platform of that 
vear These pledges should be 
honored without delay.” 

Last year the Senate passed a 
hill to replace appointed District 
Commissioners and Reard af 
Education with an elected 
mayor. council, schoo! beard and 
nonvoting delegates inthe 
House 

The bill has bogged down in 
the House District Committee 
which has buried bome rule 
legisiation for the last eight 
years. A discharge petition to 
force it onto the House floor 
for a vote has collected about 
60 of the required 218 signatures 
of House members 

Washington now is voteless 
except for the presidential year 
party primaries to elect conven- 
tion delegates and party commit. 
tee members 

President Eisenhower has 
urged Congress to pess home 
rule iegisiation in each of his 
State of the Union messages 
He told « press conference last 
month that the fact Washington 
is the seat of government and 
a Federal city should he no 
reason to deny ite residents io 
cal self government 


Washington Area's 


Only Garden 


Supermarket 


Ererblooming Hy 


Giant 2-vear-old plants, all 
to bloom thie summer’ Ove 
* varieties to choose every 


“LraMite™' 


wrapped and picture labeled, all with 


brid Roses 


guaranteed 
r 30 named 
ane waxed 


Fruit Trees and kr 


Apole, Pear, Peach, Cherry 
Plum, named varieties 
Sweet Cherries 


Grape Vines 


Martha Washington Aspéragus, 


Everbearing Raspberries 


Trees 


25 for $1 
5 for 1.49 
8 for 1.00 


seal of approval after care 
testing’ 


anteed' 5 Ibs. will cover up 
1,000 aq. ft. of lawn 


Farmingdale Special Grass Seed 


It bears the Arcadian Garden 


roven free of crab 
grass, a beautiful lawn is guar 


ful 


5S Ibs. 2.29 


to Reg. 2.49 


Spring Gardening 


Seed. per 
1 


Velva Lawn Grass 


Kentucky is ie (sass 
White Pusteh C lover 


Our Own Soluble Plant Fand 
1% 


Michigan Peat Moss, 


Agrico Lawn Fertilizer, 25 /bs., 


25 Ibs. 


ceeds 


rAnial 


b. 9S$e; 4.50 
1.29 


4.95 
2.49; 
4.49 
2.75; 
$.40 


bs.. 1.95; § Ibs.. 
1.69; $0 Ibs, 
100 Ibs, 
1.75; 50 Ibs. 
100 Ibs., 


This fabulous collection. 


5 red “Floradora”™ 
them for borders, hedges or 
any sunny garden spot! 


Florabunda Roses. Bundle of 5 


guaranteed to bioom, contains 
roses’ U 


- 00 
in welue 


sp -98 


Balled and. burlapped for 


evergreens! 


2.98 Wax Leaf Evergreen Privet 


Ligustrum Lucidiim, the ever popular 
evergreen privet at special 


transplanting, it is one of the hardiest 


savings’ 
safe, easy 


2.28 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Jome-rule independent Retailers— 


Cath and carr. 


Ha 


Organized for Joint Advertisi 
ALL ADVERTISED ITEMS AVAILABLE AT Au ™ 
THRIFTY STORES 


We reserve the right to limit 
Vo sales to dealers. 


‘ AAAs A. 


qrantittes. 


\ wwe 


plus deporw 


Coloma Tree & Liquer 


Tear ont A YR OLD 
gio Blended 
STRAIGHT 
KENTUCKY 
WHISKEY 


864 Preel 


Avenee Wine & Liquor 


YEAR OLD 
IMPORTED 


Roees Licuer Store 


“Andre Freres” 


Imported 
1950 French 
BORDEAUX om Fe a 


. bn the f,. 
— —= a 
ee 


li by belume 
Hamiin Lievuer 


" Pushkin” 


or “Viceroy’ 


VODKA 


IT TAKES YOUR BREATH AWAY! 


3.49 


fifth 
Mudricks 


80 Proof 


7. 


15 vemniedl Y 


Thursday, March 15, 1954 


15 


ALL OVER 


BEVERAGE STORES 


KRUEGER 


CK BEER? 


N CANS 


5: 


AG 


CASE 


Alloy a Ft. Davie Liquor Store 


-— @' 
“KENTUCKY PRIDE” 


YEAR OLD 
STRAIGHT 
KENTUCKY 
BOURBON 


MARYLAND 


STRAIGHT RYE \ 


99 


fifth 


84 Praol 


y - 


Weitman @ Liewor Derr 


“Whiteside” 


100% 
IMPORTED 
SCOTCH 


Ad 


fifth 
80.4 Preal 
‘ty Store 


Anacostia Thr 


IMPORTED 


ITALIAN 
CHIANTI 


DSI... 


im wicker basket bottle 
*"™ hw lalume 


,ner 


“Winston Club” 


LONDON DRY 


«| 2-29 


fifth 
distilled from 100% 


grain neutral epirite 
Savannah Liquors 


a0 Praal 


~, 


>> 


et 


« NORTHWEST 


Mudrick's 
1414 Irving *t. \.W. 
Free Parking 


NOrth 77-1000 


The Calvert Shop 


771° Wiernnetn tore 
Ue Ovor free rerceme £079 


FF Merson 7-Sa88 


Keystone Liquer Store 
7104 Penna. Ate. VW. 
REpabiie 7-194 


Queen's Liquors 
17RA Plorida tre. VW, 


“rner rr a PiIreresa 


NOrth 17-3907 


Clifton Liquors 
ith st. % 


Cr *e2e a 


78a) 
i" rar 


‘ eae 5-2 


Comet Liquors, Inc. 
1415 Col. Rd. N.W. 
ADams 4-7439 


Dixie Liquor Store 
5429 MW Street VW. 
Opponte Xcy Bridge 


ADame 4-7713 


Circle Liquors 
oaee onn. Ave. VW, 
: gst a Atreet 


‘ ‘Weeden 6-0600 


Cavalier Liquors 
3515 14th Street \.W 
Orpporte fae ofr Hetel 


Ttickerman 7-711 


Tokay Liquors, Inc 
ti? Pleventh Sf. \S Ww 
Orr Foenrmre Star B 

ietrict 7-774? 


Jefferson Liquor Store 
S305 Geercia itr. VW 


ae fear oom Af 


RAndoiph 6-1010 


NORTHEAST 


Columbia Wine & Lig 
TTA! Riedenchere B44. NE 
Linentn 66-6666 


Weltman Liq. Dept. Store 
P9545 Minnesota Ave. NE 
4 Acres of Free Parerg 


Lt diow 4-5000 


Rose's Liquer Store 
£50 Riadensbere Rd. NE 


Lincein 6-7777 


Hamlin Liquor Co. 
R17 KR. 1. Ave. NF. 
LAwrence 6-1050 


SOUTHEAST 


Savannah Liquors 
TREN Savannah St 8 F 
er ’ 7 Brce , 


JObhnseon ”-7 100 


Anacostia Thrifty Store 
1°°8 Geed Hove RA 8 F 
ree FP A 


Lidiow 4-3610 


Alloy’s Ft. Davis Lia. Sf. 
S447 Penne. Ave SF 
Top of Pa. Ave. SE 


Lidiow 72-2400 


Avenue Wine & Liquor 
23184 Penna. Ave. §.F 
Free Parking in Rear 
LUdlow 4-6300 


Spar Liquors 
R916 Seuth ¢ spitel et. 
Pienty of Free Pa 


JOnhnson 3-67 90 


SOUTHWEST 


Globe Liquors 
G°O Seventh Street ©. W 
Pree Parking 


MEtropelitan &-3794 


‘ee «@e@e eter . 


eoee cob bbds oo °* . eeee 


TORT RSS SSSR ER eR ae 


iwitness in a major investiga. | status” at American University 
tion of Red cells in Govern-| last October by vote of the 
erbic was placed on “inactive! University’s Board of Trustees. 
| 
| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Senate Gets Bill Civil Liberties Union Hit 
To Build New 
Firing of Herbert Fuchs 


Claims Court 
The letter was signed by 


16 Thursday, March 15, 1956 Bebsniaa 
| A bill ¢o tear down the 100 The recent ot of Professor, 
year-old Court of Claims build-\tHerbert Fuchs by American’ Louis Joughin, executive officer 
of the Academic Freedom Com- 


Find Out how | Fight Lost to Save Life 
ing and erect a new one on the University after his testimony’ 


You ma 
Of ‘Frozen’ Infant Boy 
same site was introduced in before the House Un-American a 


a WELL: PAID Frese Fescinating 
HOTEL POSITION 
In just a few months 
Donald scheduled an autopsy the Senate yesterday by Sen. Activities Committee was crit- 
He theorized that Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex.) cized yesterday by the Ameri- 
The old building on the can Civil Liberties Union. 


Free Nation. Wide 
Placement Service 
Thousands of successful aradu | ! | 
stes-from Coast to Coast praise theast corner of 17th st. and| Releasing a letter from its 
bly damaged by freezing. The nor 
Lewis School. Approved for Vet- aah deortes dan, 2 ‘nfant was about 2% months Pennsylvania ave. was the orig- Acetate A ge ager 
. - > . 
eran Training. identity of the infant had nat old inal Corcoran Art Gallery and to Dr. Hurst n .) se a 
Dey & Evening Classes now forming —— te mined Det. Sgt. S The baby was found on the has been used by the court ident of American niversity, 
been determ ; ; doorstep by Cathleen Weber, since 1897. Court officials said the ACLU said “public rela- 
57. of 5616 Fads st. ne. He was the building is critically short Uons reasons might have 


“ —— E. Wallace of the homicide quality folding door. Ne Ag = | | 
sete opel eH gg costly remodeling. Call us 

< refused alterations funds be- It also charged that Fuchs who 
re oy ane blanket once belonged to three Com- tion. ICASSIDY 


a. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eve. & § fort would be made to learn today for further informa- 
The Police Women’s Bureau cause of the building's age flective stomach 
bill authorizes munist cells in the government,| of Dr. SPACEMASTER by Modernfold Kei ldin 4 


Sat. by App’t. Visit, phone or | comething about the baby, who 
write for FREE BOOK! 39th § was once pronounced dead by , Ne gh peg - ae Br 

urs. ° . hospital Said a check OF a 1Ospitais in 

er shots: tot Fe nehind = P the area failed to turn up any spending $3.5 million to do was not given a proper “formal from $24.9 

ray BMipn " : clues as to the baby's identity the job. hearing Call HUdson 3-8300 3329 Sth Street NE. 


2301 Pe. Ave. NW. ME. 8-4692 Coroner A, Magruder Mac- 


— 


Buy the Original, Proven 


America’s No. 1 Folding Door 


® Eliminate Swinging Door 
Problems 

® Choice of 38 Colors—16 Sizes 

® Easy to Install Them Yourself 


home EXTRA 
, extra beauty and 


a key _“cooperat ive” 


Doctors at D. C. General Hos- 
pital lost their battle yesterday 
to save the life of a foundling 
baby boy who was found frozen 


for today. 


the child's heart was irrepara- Advertiement = 


IF EVERYTHING YOU 
EAT TURNS 10 GAS 


a Td, AAR. A ED 


<-. 
Give your zg 
SPACE... 
convenience with America’s 


‘~~ 


‘ ‘J 
ime 


Dascovery. liquid or tablets. at your druggat. 


Fiay 


Remember, Easter Is Early This Year! 


or ey 


_ 


THE HECHT CO. 
DOWNSTAIRS 


Washington, Silver Spring & PARKington 
Call NA. 8-5100 Anytime to Order 


Going Strong... 
Our 4-day Easter Sale with new, fresh 
apparel for men, women, children .. - 
savings for the home! Shop today 

12 Noon to 9 in our Washington 

Store, 12:30 te 9:30 in our 

Suburban stores! Bring the kids— 


make it a family outing! 


Find Many, Many Other Values in Every Department! 


i 


7% 
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| | 7 ie he ‘ SHINGTON POST ond TIMES 
Racial Manifesto Called Dark Page for U.S. in History ter Ma tT 
Sen. Pat McNamara (D-Mich.)|to deal with the long-range commission to draw wp such an|to “have all churches serve|speaker because be is ‘arijbill to ban NAACP members 


blems agreement within a year. It eititer Negroes OF whites ex- avowed enemy of integration.” from state, county and local 
told the Sénate oo wanes eee 5 said would prohibit ‘ ‘isertenination cusively, he aie, a8, ~ per Bill Denies Publi Job ‘public employment. Gov.| CHRISTIAN SCIENCE FRIDAY 
the Southern manifesto “wi yesterday he preferred that! in education on grounds of cent were in fa oO aving enies Fuouc a ‘George Bell Timmerman Jr., | LECTURE March 16, at 12 NOON: 


age in Amer-'|@> esti. race, color, sex, religion, politi- “some separate churches for ‘> } 
neste Sadly a ee ee eel cal or other beliefs, national or each group and some inclusive To NAACP Members has been silent on whether he. 


McNamara’s speech was relations, as he had reque*ted S0cial origin, property or other churches. COLUMBIA, S, C., March 14) will sign the bill, which drew You and your friends are invited to bear: 


another in a series by Civil!in his State ¢f the Union mes- 5s.” ' ®—The South Carolina Gen-|no opposition during passage. Elisabeth Carroll Scott, C.S 
Rights advocates and others in sage Such a commission could . . . VAACP Plans Bovcott eral Assembly yesterday or: R P R al Maesanhi Pin aene 
i | Methodist Majority os °é dered the firing of all public Ss 1 Memphis, 1s ennessee 

Congress against the manifesto. subpena witnesses, he said, and . Of Shivers’ Speech ' P ‘ “s 
in which 101 Southern Con- should be authorized as quickly Favors integration . J} employes who are members of \: 4 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MAKES 
cressmen piedged to use “every as possible ° &g HOUSTON, Tex., March 14 the National Association for the Ei HEALING TRUTH AVAILABLE” 
legal means” to overthrow the CHICAGO, March 14 &® —The Houston Chapter of the Advancement of Colore Peo ERY : The Presid 
Supreme Court's desegregation Russia Asks U. N. Nationwide poll of Methodists National Association for the Pl; e sidential Room 
decision : a: showed today that more than Advancement of Colored Peo. The Legislature enacted a we Statler Hotel 

Talk continued among North- Bar Discrimination half believe there should be no ple is backing a passive boycott ;, ; +) , 16th and K Streets, N.W. 
ern Senators of issuing their . racial segregation within their of Gov. Allan Shivers’ sched 7 
own manifesta expressing ap- nawek Se etl ites teint Clabes churches. uled appearance Sunday at the Aides Tour Congo Base 
proval of the decision. sponsored a proposal yesterday Results of the poll were pub- inaugural of Texas Southern | ; ania 

Sen. Richard L. Neuberger for an international agreement lished in the Christian Ad- University’s new president LEOPOL DVIL LE. Belgian & ) se cin ot eee 
(D-Ore. called for a White panning racial or other discrim. voeate, official journal of the Texas Southern is a. state- Congo, March 14—Military and Mother Churel The First 


t pported Negr irch of Christ, Scientist, | 
House conference on race rela- ination in education Methodist’ Church supported Negro school here. air attaches from the United “Yes, I made the floor ee ee 6S See 


tions to “meet a developing Russian representatives cir. Of those replying 564 per|Francis L. Williams, president States, Britain, Canada, France test and found ‘Beacon Wax" 
erises in our democracy.” He eylated a resolution by which cent voted for removal of all of the local NAACP, said “We and Holland yesterday visited’ gives the brightest, best gloss. 


said the President had the au- the U. N. Commission on Hu- barriers to racial integration.|are protesting the choice of'the Kitona military base near) I's the best wax buy!” Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
thority to set up a commission man Rights would ask a sub-\More than 16 per cent wanted |Gov. Shivers as the inaugural'the mouth of the Congo. | ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
ae ome ee ee a retort > 


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THE HECHT CO. DOWNSTAIRS STORE 


) " 4) 


The Washington Post 


EUGENE MEYER, Chairmen of the Board *: 


JAMEB RUSSELL WIGGOINS, Vice President and Freeetive Peiter 
RROOK Editorial Page fditor 

Meracing Feditor 

Contributing Fditor 

Seeretary 

Teleristion 


PHILIP lL. GRAMAM, President and Publisher 


JORN W. N :....Viee President and General Maneger 
-««.Wiee President and Advertising Director 
Vice President and Counsel 

Circulation Director 

pedovee’ Production Manager 
sete PPP Pee Tee Tee Tee eee .Com ptrolier 


= 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956 PAGE 18 


Oil on Troubled Waters 


It was high time for the President to intervene. 
as leader of the whole American people, in the 
dangerous cleavage that has been developing be- 
tween the North and the South. Fearful that 
Northern extremists would try to compel an imme 
diate and radical change in the pattern of Southern 
life, the South has allowed her own extremists to 
speak for her in terms of an angry, unreasoning, 
rebellious challenge to national institutions and to 
duly constituted authority. The shouting of dema- 
gogues drowned out the voices of moderation, and 
a process of polarization forced moderate men to 
join one extreme or the other. 

At his news conference yesterday, President 
Eisenhower sought to put a curb upon rising 
passions and to give encouragement to the silenced 
forces of moderation. His understanding of the 
inexorable need for change and at the same time 
of the emotional basis of Southern resistance struck, 
it seems to us, an admirable balance. “If ever 
there was a time,” he said, “when we must be 
patient without being complacent, when we must 
be understanding of other people's deep emotions 
as well as our own, this is it.” The President 
helped along the kind of understanding he bespoke 
by reminding the country that the pattern of race 
relations pursued in the South during the last 
three generations was not in defiance of law but 
was, rather, sanctioned by specific Supreme Court 
pronouncements. 

It is indubitably true, as Mr. Eisenhower pointed 
out, that the Supreme Court's reversal of long 
accepted constitutional doctrines poses for the 
South an extremely difficult problem of readjust- 
ment and that this readjustment “is going to take 
time.” It is of the utmost importance to recognize, 
we believe, that while the moral and constitutional 
issues involved in the extension of full civil rights 
and political.equality to Negroes admit of no com- 
promise, the tactics and timing of that extension 
need to be conditioned by wisdom and realism 

The President reverted to a recommendation he 
made two months ago in his State of the Union 
Message that a bipartisan commission be created 
by Congress to inquire into allegations that “Negro 
citizens are being deprived of their right to vote 
and are likewise being subjected to unwarranted 
economic pressures.’ The validity of these allega- 
tions has been pretty plainly demonstrated of late. 
But perhaps a formal examination of them by a 
commission of distinguished citizens would be 
useful in portraying the issues before the whole 
country. 

Such a commission could hardly be effective, 
however, in dealing with the immediate problem 
of quieting intransigeance and discovering a mod- 
erate course toward compliance with the decisions 
of the Supreme Court. We urge the President to 
summon a White House conference of respected 
white and Negro leaders who can be counted upon 
to seek pragmatic approaches to justice. There are 
many such men; and the essence of statesmanship 
is to give them prestige and a chance to be heard— 
so that their voices can rise above the roar of the 
demagogues. The need now, above all else, is to 
transfer authority and leadership from the hands 
of the irreconcilables and irresponsibles to the 
hands of moderate and rational men loyal to the 
democratic process. 


Mr. Nixon’s Status 


« President Eisenhower would have had to say 
wirtually the same thing yesterday whether he 
intended to indorse Vice President Nixon for a 
pecond term or leave the door open for a new run- 
jiing mate. Certainly the President's praise of Mr. 
Nixon was the most emphatic so far. Mr. Eisen- 
hower has displayed_obvious irritation over the 
talk of “dumping” Mr. Nixon; indeed, there has 
mever been anything to suggest that he did not hold 
Mr. Nixon in the highest regard. The President 
paid that he would be happy to have Mr. Nixon on 
the ticket with him again. What he did not say is 
] choose Nixon.” 
Evidently Mr. Nixon told the President in their 

private conference—which, incidentally, occurred 
Defore the strong write-in support for Nixon in the 
New Hampshire primary was known—that he was 
Pager to run again for the Vice Presidency. The 
President's statement can be construed as designed 
Ao help him toward that result. But if the Presi- 
dent planned to hold the nomination open, he still 
would not speak publicly against a man for whom 
he has so often expressed his respect. To this 
extent the reiteration of praises at this stage in the 
pre-convention period is something of an academic 
exercise. 
- Many things can happen between now and August 
‘20. Impressive support may be shown for Mr. 
Nixon; or the polls and other indices of opinion 
May point to the conclusion that he would be a 
liability on the Republican ticket. At this point 
Mr. Eisenhower apparently does not share the mis- 
‘givings of others about Mr. Nixon's divisive in- 
~fiuence. What stands out, as a result of what Mr. 
‘Eisenhower says is his last word on the subject 
“until next summer, is that the President has made 
-no public commitment. 


‘Cyprus as a Wedge 


Happily the stew of indignation which boiled over 
-in London as a result of some of the American state- 
-ments about Cyprus now seems to be simmering 
-down. President Eisenhower has asserted this 
-country’s interest in helping resolve the dispute 
> between two friends, Britain and Greece. It would 
“be the gravest misfortune if a serious rift were 
‘to develop between Britain and the United States 
over this issue. At the same time the British 
government cannot reasonably expect American 
dindorsement of its precipitate step in exiling Arch- 
bishop Makarios from Cyprus. The misgivings ex- 
pressed here are\ wholly consonant with American 
~» traditions and American orientation respecting the 
. rights and treatment of colonial peoples. 
In point of fact the British government has made 
_ mo bones of its own disagreements with the United 
+ States in the past over what it regards as American 
‘= @berrations. It was troubled by the Formosa de- 
~ffense resolution passed by Congress last year, and 
. British leaders on a number of occasions have dis- 


5 


} 


sociated themselves from the cloudy American 
policy respecting Quemoy and Matsu. The British 
actions on Cyprus are in somewhat the same cate- 
gory. Surely the bonds of the Atlantic alliance are 
strong enough and elastic enough to contain diver- 
gences of viewpoint without affecting the whole. 

This newspaper believes that the British decision 
to spirit away Archbishop Makarios was foolish, 
despite the Archbishop's refusal to use his influence 
to end the terrorism and despite the many aggrava- 
tions with which the British have had to contend. 
Quite apart from this, the turmoil on the island, 
and the legitimate quest for self-government which 
no doubt now will be intensified, are of the gravest 
seriousness. Far more is involved than a mere 
dispute between Greece and Britain (with Turkey 
also concerned). The entire eastern end of NATO 
has been imperiled, and only the Communists can 
profit from this. The Balkan alliance linking 
Greece, Turkey and Yugoslavia is in danger of 
becoming a dead letter. 

So many conflicting rights are involved that the 
Cyprus question in its present context is almost 
insoluble. Since the Cyprus base is so important to 
NATO and so much is made of the security issue, 
is it not time for the United States to suggest a sort 
of NATO dominion status for Cyprus, with self- 
government for the Cypriotes under the supervision 
and responsibility of the treaty organization? 


Terms of Surrender 


While the Senate and House committees handling 
the District transit problem continue to flounder in 
indecision, the Capital Transit Co., through Repre- 
sentatives McMillan and Broyhill, has presented the 
company’s terms for the surrender of Congress. 
The United States Congress is asked to go to 
Capital Transit, hat in hand, and beg it to resume 
operations next August virtually on its own terms. 
No doubt that would be gratifying to Louis E. 
Wolfson, but it would be an incredible humiliation 
for Congress and a costly tragedy for the transit 
riders of the District. 

In addition to restoring Capital Transit's fran- 
chise, the McMillan-Broyhill bill would grant the 
company many concessions. One of its more ex- 
treme provisions would permit Capital Transit to 
fix its own rates on 10 days’ notice, with the Public 
Utilities Commission restricted to forcing adjust- 
ments if the fares should produce more than a 
7 per cent return on the company’s rate base. 
Another provision would relieve the company of the 
obligation of repaving the streets when tracks are 
removed because of an abandonment of service. 
Still other sections would give the company tax 
benefits, allow it to abandon unprofitable lines 
without PUC approval, and give it the right to 
decide whether and to what extent streetcars should 
be replaced by buses. 

In ordinary circumstances a bill so obviously at 
war with the public interest would not be taken 
seriously. But this measure is to be thrown into 
the hopper while the Senate District Committee and 
a House Commerce Subcommittee are marking time 
as if waiting for a transit miracle. It is now 
obvious that the committees will not move toward 
the creation of a public transit authority so long as 
there is a possibility that a private company can be 
rushed into the breach. Yet the committees have 
done nothing toward granting the guarantees that 
Max Kampelman insists are necessary if the group 
he represents is to go ahead with the creation of a 
new private transit system. In these circumstances 
the Broyhill bill comes as a stiff reminder of what 
Congress and the community will be up against 
next August when the Capital Transit franchise 
expires, if the present aimless drifting continues 


New Hampshire Speaks 


New Hampshire voters spoke with considerable 
eloquence Tuesday in the first primary in this 
presidential election year. First of all, they said 
they were not greatly exercised about politics. In 
1952, 136,154 persons voted in the New Hampshire 
primary. This year the vote was in the neighbor- 
hood of 80,000, a substantial decline. But Repub- 
lican voters were just as emphatic this year in 
support of President Eisenhower as they were four 
years ago. He received an impressive vote, which 
was no surprise to anyone. The strprise came in 
the write-in vote for Vice President Nixon. Twenty- 
one thousand write-in votes constitute impressive 
testimony as to how strongly the Republjcan regu- 
lars in the Granite State support the Vice President 
for renomination. But the vote does not disprove 
the argument Mr. Nixon's critics have been making 
all along: That his appeal is limited to orthodox 
Republicans. 

New Hampshire Democrats made it unmistakably 
plain that they prefer Sen. Estes Kefauver to Adlai 
Stevenson. Perhaps the test was not a fair one, for 
Mr. Stevenson had not campaigned directly in the 
state, but it demonstrated again Senator Kefauver's 
vote-getting powers. The results put a crimp in 
Mr. Stevenson's campaign. Should he suffer a 
similar defeat in next Tuesday's Minnesota primary, 
where he is the odds-on favorite, he would be all 
but finished as a presidential candidate. Mr. Steven- 
son was never expected to win in New Hampshire, 
and he did not actively enter the primary. But his 
supporters entered slates in his behalf in the 
belief they could force an upset. Their strategy 
is now exposed as a serious blunder. Mr. Steven- 
son's prestige can be restored only by a sweep in 
Minnesota next week. 

Senator Kefauver's victory does not yet place him 
within striking distance of the Democratic nomina- 
tion. The ironic fact is that although Mr. Steven- 
son cannot afford to lose many primary contests, 
Mr. Kefauver could win nearly all of them and yet 
fail to capture the nomination. 


eee 


THE PEOPLE LEAD 


Put fear out of your heart. This Nation will survive, 
this state will prosper, the orderly business of life will 
go forward if only men can speak in whatever way 
given to them to utter what their hearts hold—by 
voice, by posted card, by letter or by press. Reason 
never has failed men. Only force and oppression have 
“made the wrecks in the world.—William Allen White. 


od 


OR HE UM SHI e TOW Perr ce 


“Naming the Bridge” 

I suggest that the naming of 
the Jones Point Bridge be 
made the occasion to honor, 
not an historic personage, but 
a distinguished living Ameri- 
can 

I suggest specifically that 
the new bridge be named the 
“George Catlett Marshall 
Bridge,” in just tribute to the 
man whose lifetime of selfless 
devotion to duty and country 
and whose personal integrity 
have earned him the accolade, 
the greatest living American.” 

FRANK B. CASE, 
Major. TC 
Arlington 


Aid to Children 


The report on the findings 
of the Committee on Child 
Dependency of the Family and 
Child Welfare Section of the 
U.C.S., as reported in The Post 
of March 7, compels comment 
on some of the statements con 
tained in the newspaper ac 
count. 

The statement is made that 
“the private agencies ... have 
sharply reduced their services 
to children while shifting the 
burden of child care to the 
Public Welfare Department.” 
This would imply that there 
has been a purposive plan on 
the part of private agencies to 
shirk a responsibility for chil- 
dren in need of foster care. 

A careful reading of the 
full report of the committee 
does not warrant this con- 
clusion. This report admits the 
“inadequacy of (its) methods” 
of study and “the rough results” 
of its survey. It further stated 
that it was as far as a volunteer 
group could go without “tech- 
nical paid assistance.” 

It seems appropriate to point 
out that the Catholic child- 
caring institutions—St. Ann's, 
St. Vincent's, and St. Joseph's. 

have had a consistent con- 
cern to adapt their programs 


to the needs of children. At 
the present time, all of these 
institutions give care to Cath- 
olic dependent children, regard- 
less of race. 

The same is true of the serv- 
ices of Catholic Charities to 
the Negro unmarried mother 
and the placement of the Negro 
child in adoption homes. 

Catholic Charities is fully 
cognizant of the fact that this 
does not give a total answer 
to community problems, since 
Catholic institutions represent 
only a segment of privately sup- 
ported institutions. However, 
we feel that these facts should 
be stated lest an erroneous 
impression be given by the 
account of this report. 

REV. LEO J. COADY, 

Director. The Catholic Charities 
Washington 


‘Alabama's Honor’ 


After reading your editorial 
in which you denounced the 
University of Alabama for hav- 
ing expelled Autherine Lucy, I! 
wonder just what you think a 
student should be allowed to do 
—short of murdering a profes- 
sor—before being dismissed. 

If making derogatory and ob 
viously false charges against 
the honor and integrity of the 
faculty and board of directors 
of an institution does not jus 
tify expulsion, then a great in- 
justice has been done to the 
thousands of students who have 
been expelled for far less. As 
a life-long educator, I have 
known cases where students 
were dismissed for showing dis- 
respect to teachers in ways 
much less flagrant than that 
employed by Autherine Lucy. 

Every right-thinking person 
deplores the treatment she re- 
ceived from the mob, but that 
gives her no right to avenge 
herself on the innocent offi- 
cials of the school. 

LARRY WICK. 

Alexandria, Va. 


Letters to the Editor 


Discriminatory Sales 


For several years I have been 
associated with a local firm in 
a sales capacity, and as a mem- 
ber of the firm I am unable to 
change its policy, but hope that 
public opinion will some day 
force it to discontinue its dis- 
criminatory practices directed 
against Negro customers. 

My firm deals in a product 
which is of immense benefit to 
those who use it, which ad- 
vances their usefulness to their 
employers, and which pro 
motes their general well-being. 
The product is the top product 
in a field in which there are 
many inferior and overpriced 
products of a similar nature. 

It is the current policy of my 
firm to accept no orders from 
other than white buyers, unless 
cash payment is made. About 95 
per cent of our buyers purchase 
on terms, so that this discrimin- 
atory restriction in effect ex- 
cludes Negro would-be cus 
tomers 

The officer of the company 
who detern.ines this policy 
maintains that the Negro is a 
poor credit risk. He lumps the 
entire race into that category 
and defends his action on this 
somewhat flimsy basis. 

There must be many other 
firms where such flagrant dis- 
crimination is exercised by 
bigoted officials in the name of 
“good business.” The result is 
doubly regrettable—the Negro 
does not have a chance to pur- 
chase a good product on the 
same basis as his white fellow- 
citizen; and, he winds up get- 
ting an inferior product at a 
greatly inflated ‘price from an 
unreliable firm. 

Could one of the national 
foundations perhaps devote 
some of its funds and energies 
to investigate certain business 
practices which tend to prevent 
a Negro from buying products 
on the terms of equality which 
are his due? W. R. 

Washington, 


Nuclear Weapons for Defense 


I find it impossible to read 
the President's latest letter to 
Premier Bulganin without a 
sense of dismay. It is a measure 
of how poorly the public has 
been informed by its leaders of 
the implications of nuclear 
weapons that this dismay will 
be shared by hardly anyone. 

Il am dismayed because of the 
suggestion that the United 
States would be prepared to 
agree “that future production 
of fissidhable materials would 
no longer be used to increase 
the stockpile of explosive 
weapons.” 

We must interpret this 
against two basic facts. First, 
there is absolutely no warrant 
for an assumption that thé So- 
viet objective of world domina- 
tion will be abandoned in the 
years ahead. Second, there is no 
known means of assurance, by 
inspection however rigorous, 
that a nuclear weapons stock- 
pile has been disposed of. Be- 
cause of these facts we will 
have to keep our pre-agreement 
stockpile indefinitely, and the 
Soviets likewise. 

This stockpile, and the So- 
viets’, must by the time any 
such agreement is achieved 
have become more than ample 
to wipe civilized society from 
the earth. Further, the stock- 
piles will almost certainly be 
composed in great part of the 
large, city-busting weapons. If 
they were not, and conversion 
were permitted by the agree- 
ment, they -would almost cer- 
tainly be converted to such 
types. 

The peculiar economics of 
nuclear explosives point inex- 
orably to the production of me- 
dium and large yield weapons, 
of types deliverable with the 
least accuracy, as the way to 
get the most total effect out of 
a limited supply of material. 
Only if the supply of material 
is virtually unlimited, or fresh 
material is constantly coming 
out, can we afford to turn from 
the cheap, large weapons to the 
small, highly precise types, un- 
economical of fissionable mate- 
rial, which can destroy an ag- 


A 


gressor’s weapons without lay- 
ing waste the earth. 

The second great nuclear 
revolution, appreciated by prac- 
tically no one, is just around 
the corner. It is the revolution 
which can be effected when 
such weapons, in great num- 
bers, can be delivered to our 
armed forces and even per- 
haps to our allies, for use in 
stopping a Communist aggres- 
sors invading troops or air- 
craft or his marauding sub- 
marines, without inflicting on 
Soviet soil the nuclear destruc- 
tion which will give the Soviets 
the excuse to lay waste our 
Western lands. 

It is the revolution which 
can be effected when our stock- 
pile can contain one nuclear 
missile for each aircraft in the 
Red air forces—a missile which 
can vaporize its target without 
shattering the homes below or 
polluting the atmosphere. In 
short. the revolution of the 
defensive nuclear w n, su- 
perseding the older revolution 
of the mass destruction weap- 
on. But this revolution cannot 
come unless the flow of fission- 
able material to the stockpiles 
continues for a number of 
years. 

1 am dismayed because the 
President’s suggestion would 
leave us tied indefinitely to the 
stockpiles of mass destruction, 
while denying us the hope in- 
herent in this second revolu- 
tion. The free world sorely 
needs defensive strength 
against the numerically su- 
perior conventional forces 
which the Soviet bloc, by deny- 
ing superior living standards to 
its people, can and will continue 
to maintain. 

At the moment we can hold 
the military line against these 
superior forces only by the 
threat of mass destruction em- 
ployed offensively against the 
territory of the Soviet bloc, an 
action which, if forced, would 
surely result in all-out war. The 
growing Soviet nuclear strength 
will soon neutralize this de- 
fense. 

The coming revolution holds 


et 


the hope—if it is allowed to 
come—that we can refrain from 
offensive nuclear weapons use 
and thereby avoid all-out war, 
yet still hold the line despite 
numerically inferior forces. 
This possibility would be of con- 
siderable hope to our allies in 
Western Europe, were they 
aware of it. 

We are still, as a nation, un- 
der the spell of that first revo- 
lution of mass destruction. We 
have relied so long on its bene- 
fits that we find it hard to see 
safety without them. The mili- 
tary beneficiaries, the airmen 
of all services, in the main, 
find it hard to conceive of a 
war not won by. mass destruc- 
tion. And so, in all sincerity, 
they foster the myth that there 
can be no use of nuclear weap- 
ons without bringing on all-out 


war. 

The President seems unwit- 
tingly to have fallen under this 
spell. For why else would we 
even consider giving up a nu- 
clear defense against the grave 
conventional threat which will 
remain, except that we will to 
believe a nuclear defense is in- 
separable from all-out war? 

One comes finally to the ter- 
rible foreboding that by this 
move we may have set a trap 
for ourselves. For how could 
the Soviets fail to perceive that, 
having already vitually neutral- 
ized our mass destruction capa- 
bility, they can now, by accept- 
ing our own offer, disarm us 
defensively into the future. 
Having done so, what could 
then interest them in reducing 
their conventional armed 
forces? Certainly not our mass 
destruction capability, which 
we would never dare to use, 
nor the equality of conventional 
arms which we have never 
been willing to budget. 

The question remains: Will 


we let the second nuclear revo- 


lution come, and get astride it, 
or will we let ourselves be 
dragged to defeat by those who 
can't let go of, or see beyond, 
the first? : 
STUART B. BARB 


Fifth-Wheel Youth 
May Slow Economy 


By Malvina Lindsay 


THE COLLEGE senior soon to receive 
his A.B. degree in political science had 
decided not to go job hunting, but to study 
for his A.M. 

His adult friends were 
surprised. Weren't jobs 
now more plentiful for 
college graduates—even 
those who weren't engi- 
neers—than ever before? 
Weren't starting salaries 
higher? 

“Yes,” said the senior, 
“but I'm looking ahead. 
A.B.s will soon be a dime 
a dozen in the job market.” 

This upgrading of employment qualifi- 
cations reaches to the lowest levels. Job 
hunting is ever more difficult for unskilled 
applicants, and for those without high 
school diplomas. 

Yet many boys and girls and their par- 
ents remain tragically unaware of this big 
change going on in the economy. They do 
not, or cannot, look ahead to the time when 
workers with only strong backs to sell will 
be a “dime a dozen.” 

At the same time, 'the Nation is threat- 
ened with a shortage of the skilled workers 
needed to build, operate and maintain its 
machines in factories, offices and the mili- 
tary forces. 

Greatly contributing to the fifthwheel 
division of the labor force are the high 
school dropouts. There are now about one 
million of these in the 16-17-year-old group 
who can legally be employed in about 95 
per cent of all jobs. 

About one-half of these are unemployed. 
Job opportunities for such boys and girls 
have been decreasing since the postwar 
period. 


Lindsay 


cos 


INCREASING dropouts during the next 
5 to 10 years are predicted by the United 
States Bureau of Labor Standdrds. High 
school age population will soar as a result 
of the wartime baby boom. At the same 
time—as machines take over—more skills 
will be required of job applicants. 

How to help youth meet the changing 
demands of employment was the subject of 
a recem conference of the Advisory Com- 
mittee on Young Workers of the Bureau of 
Labor Standards. Educators, employers, 
social workers from all parts of the coun- 
try reported that school dropouts were a 
big problem in preparing juveniles for a 
place in the economy. 

Studies show that more than one-half 
of these dropouts have normal intellicence 
or better, and that a small number have 
college ability. Many in this class leave 
school because of the lure of a paycheck, 
the desire for a car or other possessions of 
the Joneses. Such dropouts will usually 
get employment, some will go on to night 
school, but few of them will ever be em- 
ployed at their highest potential 

Another type of dropout is the 
learner or the youth who cannot adapt to 
school. Another is the adolescent who is 
emotionally unstable, immature and re- 
bellious. Family financial needs account 
for some students dropping out. More rural 
than city youths leave school—migrants 
contribute heavily to this group—and these 
rural wmtrained, uneducated teen-agers 
drift to cities in search of jobs 

ow 

FOR NO LONGER can the youth—or 
the adult—out of work be told to “go West” 
or “go back to the farm.” When he gets 
to the city he finds fewer of the jobs that 
workers of his type used to get. Food and 
variety stores are becoming self-service. 
Mechanized factories and service establish- 
ments have fewer repetitive hand jobs. 

Such job-seekers may become floaters 
and eventually part of the permanently 
unemployed. Yet many of them could be 
trained to hold the skilled jobs which will 
increase as a result of automation. 

Some schools and communities are con- 
ducting work experience programs to re- 
claim and to prevent school dropouts. Ed- 
ucators are faced with the need to give 
potential dropouts high school courses 
fitted to their interests and capabilities. 
Yet, at the same time, they are pressured 
to prepare students better for college 

Discussions of the Advisory Committee 
on Young Workers kept reaching further 
nack into the lives of the schoo] dropouts. 
The committee felt more preventive help 
was needed at the elementary school level 
and in the home. Vocational guidance 
should begin earlier and should reach 
parents. 

Step number one, the committee felt, 
was to keep children in school, as basie 
education was needed in development of 
almost any skill. Since failure of parents 
to encourage children to stay in school con- 
tributes strongly to dropouts, the need was 
stressed for an educational campaign—even 
an advertising blitz—to awaken parents of 
potential blue collar workers to the em- 
ployment facts of life. 


The Washington Post 
Times Berald 


Published every day tn ° 
The Washington Post « 
lated Press is entitied excius! to use for 
: { li news dispa ‘ eredcited to tt of 
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repu. licatior 0 

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pentaneous origin pubiish rrein Rights of repud- 
ication of all other matter herein Gre also reserved 


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Today and Tomorrow . « By Water Lippmann 


The Absent Secretary 


AS MR. DULLES finishes 
his latest tour, it is more than 
ever necessary to ask him to 
consider whether these long 
absences from 
Washington 
permit him to 
carry out the 
reaj responsi- 
bilities of his 
office. While 
he has been 
traveling in 
South Asia 
end in the 
South Pacific, 
the situation 

North Afri- Lippmann 
ca and the Middle East has 
been deteriorating rapidly 
an almost desperate 

ed of clarification and of de- 

out Western policy in 
ica, Cyprus, Pales- 
the Persian Gulf 
Mr. Dulles has 
io argue the Ad- 
ration case—to be a kind 
naz Voice of Amer- 
hi New Dethi. 
Jakarta 
all very weil 
re iwo men 
mrportant one of the 
in Washington mak- 
ing poli about North Africa 
and the Middle East. As it is, 
Vir. Dulles has spent his time 
n he most wl 
n Washington 
of de 


nz is 


. 7 pe 


and 


i 


business 


VISIBLE evidence of 
that in each of the 


ng both sides 
in Tunis -is 
Frenchmen who 
porting ine 


’ 
In Cyprus 


eur 
a 
: 


we have provoked the 


- 
and we ha e annoyed .the 


Greeks. In Palestine we are 
distrusted by the Arab states 


and we are scolded by the Is-, 


raclis 
It is 
tional! 


in 
great 


interna- 
power 


true that 
atfairs a 


cannot expect to please every- 


body, and at times to please 
anybody. But in the present 
situation the plight in which 
we find ourselves is not that 
we are in the moderate middle 
between two extreme factions 
We are not in the middie. We 
are in a muddle That is due 
to the fact tht our central pol- 
icy is no more than an attempt 
to avoid decisions and to get by 
without displeasing anybody 
at home or abroad too much 


TIME HAS just about run 
out on the policy of drift and 
muddie. What can be done 
about it? What can be done 
about it is to make up our 
minds as to where we stand 
and what we can and what we 
will support 

In French North Africa. 
we and the British should con 
sult seriously with France. We 
should then decide what we 
shall regard as a settlement 
that we mean to support 
wholeheartedly We should 
give France our full support 
if France will offer the Arab 
population the full measure of 
freedom which liberal French 
opinion already favors 

In Palestine we should con- 
vert the 1950 Declaration into 
a firm international guarantee 
against aggression by either 
side, and we might then take 
our stand for the neutraliza- 
tion of Israel within frontiers 
that have been modified and 
rectified by international ar 
HDitration 

We should 


face up to the 


Washington Sea 


Greeks Bearing V otes 


WALKING back 
conierence 

to make 

enda 


I WAS 


oO 


‘ The 
n she 
pittance 


I 


¢ on your way to the White 
Hous 
“No.” she replied absently, 
my way to Greece.” 
night be wise to 
Of course,” I said 
Naturally you are 


tactics of Saudi Arabia in 
using the: profits from oil 
for subversion by corruption 
and bribery and propaganda 
throughout the Middle East. In 
dealing with Saudi Arabia we 
should cease acting as if we 
were helplessly dependent 
upon its rulers, who must be 
appeased and placated lest 
they deprive us of our oil con- 
cessions. Saudi Arabia is more 
dependent upon us for the ex- 
ploitation of its oil than we 
are on Saudi Arabia for the 
right to exploit it. If ever it 
was true that appeasement is 
an unworkable policy, it is true 
here. 


DECISIONS of this kind are | 


grave and momentous and 
they cannot and should not be 
made except with the full at- 
tention of the highest respon- 
sible officials of the Govern. 
ment. The truth of it is that 
with Mr. Dulles away on his 
travels, there M no one in 
Washington who can and will 
decisions of this magni 
The President is cer- 
not fully at grips with 
Mi lierbert 
ver Jr. cannot take such 
decisions. If dectsions are to 
be taken, they have to be taken 
by Mr. Dulles with the advice 
and con enti of the President 
Mi: Dulles should come 
ume, he should stay home 
for a considerable tme, he 
wuld stop Making so many 
speeches. He should stop try- 
ing to be the Voice of America, 
stop trying to pro- 
mpaign platform for 
Republicans and he 
put his main attention 
business of being the 
of State 


\ee yors 


take 


issues 


shou!d 


a Ca 


he 

duce 
the 
should 
on the 
Secretary 


ght Meraid 


13> 
Tribune 


Cops 


By George Dixon 


But 


op 


on your way to Greece 
snouldnt you go i! he 
posite direction ou 
heading West 
Oh.” she said. “Y: 
| was kidding about 
the way to Greece 
am—right this minut 
Well | said I = 
papers that things are 
over there. | suUDpOse 
taking a itful oO 
printed gr 
the Cypriots 

“No said 
may not go to Cyprus at all 
Il am going to make speeches 
all over Greece.’ 

But , | objec 
make only political 
Your veal job is to drum up 
votes for the Republican 

l am not disposed to arg 
that with you retort 
Priest. “but why should 
make Republican specches 
Greece” 

“Well,” I said 
the figures, Dut 
are not many registered Re- 
publicans, or even shaky 
Democrats, in Athens.” 

“That may be so.” said the 
feminine voice of the Ad 
ministration. “But there are 
plenty in this country. Let me 
inform you, my friend, that I 


Cn Dac KS 


ted “You 
speeches 


I not 


in 


“I do not have 
| hear there 


These Days Wiehe oper 


Honesty in Politics 


most hopeful 
tepublic is sur- 
that the pub- 
ils 


rHt 


sucn i 


suspicious that 


quite know by 
vnat imnv<« st) 


gative pro ' 


Sokolsky 


any committee 
can discover the under-the- 
table contributions that are 
or have been made to politi- 
clans by businessmen, labor 
( ommunists 
now well known that 
the American Labor 
organized in New 
it not only func- 
a Communist ally 
Democratic Party, Dut 
that a emall and effective cell 
was established in the Repub- 
lican Party That cell has 
proliferated and is very 
verful in New York State 
and it is well-heeled, as the 
expression goes Senator 
McClellan might look into 
that sitwatior now having 
the excuse that he is trying 
to discove: under-the-table 
contributions Senators or 
prospective Senators 


HEARS stories 
there are no 
nowe’nr 


ee 


to 


Nal 
means, 
of sub- 
of detec- 


ONE 
uraily 
witnout 
pen. and a force 
tives. to know whether the 
tories are wholiy true. For 
nstance. [| do not believe 
that Sen. Francis Case's story 
is exactly as he tells it hbe- 
cause it does not ring true, 
but I have no proof one way 
o~ the other. It will undoubt- 
ediy come out sooner or 
later that just as there is a 
natural gas lobby, so there 


‘ ne 


The President's 


Appointment List 


President Eisenhower's sched- 
ule for Thursday: 


5 «A M Dit) 
to wie 


on Anderson apecia 
President for securit 
lo 


‘lara Proudfoot, 


! ith Gev 
uth Dakota national chairm 
the Easter Seal Fun 
o P M National Council o 
i Service Organizations. 


| 


| 


addressed the National Greek 
Federation in Buffalo. N. ¥ 
ast July and they suggested | 
go to Uereece 4 lot of peopl 
in Greece have voting relatives 
country. Now . some 
beginning to _ filtet 
through to you’ 

I SAID. | could 
she had an arzgume! 
aia 
you 


in this 


ot tnis 


where 
But 


subject 


sce 
changimg the 
talking to 
just now. Have you been over 
peechmaking lately 

No.” replied Mrs. Priest,.“I 
am practicing some Ureck ex 
pressions. “When inter 
rupted me I was icarning to 
ay ‘se agaj Thats ‘I love 
yo j 
“Oh.” | on 
going alone 

“No.” said 
husbend is 
am also learning 
kahnas”’ That means 
noncompromising, ‘liow 
you” 

She's going t® make her 
presence felt in Greece. Don't 
be surprised if the 
surrender all their claims to 
Cyprus and agree to vote the 
straight Eisenhower—W hosit 


were yourself 


,ou 


Virs 
RZoing 
tee 
plain, 
are 


io say 


By George Sokolsky 


gas lobby 
spending 


is an antinatural 
and if one gang 
money. the other gang 
spending money and an in 
vestigation should bring that 
out, too. Then maybe those 
Senators who have a reputa 
tion of being paragons 
virtue will turn out to have 
campaign funds, too, to which 
their friends and even stran- 
gers contribute under-the 
table as well as otherwise 

Candidates can. of cours 
say that they do not know 
who contributes to their cam 
paign funds, that they do not 
scrutinize the lists, that they 
do not check each name and 
certainiy that they never 
heard of under-the-table con 
tributions So. how is this 
or any committee going to 
discover the under-the-table 
contributions” Senator Me 
Clellan might investigate an 
almost perfect example of 
that sort of thing. involving 
the defeat of Senator Burton 
K. Wheeler, a leading Demo- 
crat and a great liberal in Nis 
day He was defeated by 
money sent itmto Montana 
from New York and subse- 
quently a similar attempt was 
made to defeat the late Sen 
Pat McCarran by the same 
corruption 


IT WOULD be of value to 
get ata pattern because this 
seems clear that if politicians 
take under-the-table money, 
it is not to indulge themselves 
in licentious living but to have 
the wherewithal to remain in 
office, which every year be- 
comes increasingly expensive 
The. problem then is to get 
at election costs, which are 
all out of line in relationship 
to the salaries paid and the 
emount of time an elected of- 


is 


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ficial has to give to the job 
and to being reelected. To a 
degree, the process of being 
reelected continuous for 
some public officials who 
come from highly competitive 
and unstable areas where they 
have to show themselves con- 
stantly, sit om daises at pub 
lic dinners, attend wakes and 
bar mitzvas, buy tickets for 
innumerable charities, in- 
cluding many fake but popu 
lar affairs, and just keep their 
names alive by making the 
silliest statements, such as 
even a television gag-writer 
would be ashamed to acknow!l- 
cdge 

All this costs money and 
unless one comes into 
politics with inherited money 
after he has managed to 
accumulate large sums hon- 
estiy or anywise is a very 
tough racket 

So, exactly what is going to 
be investigated and what will 
it prove’ Mostly that if a guy 
goes into public life without 
much money. he has to get 
some. The best way is to 
marry a rich wile 

Cot 19S 


1s 


or 


it 


Nehru Sees Mountbatten 


NEW DELHI. March 14 
(INS Admiral Ear! Mountbat- 
ten, Britain's First Sea Lord. 
arrived in New Delhi today for 
a one-week visit in India 
Prime Minister Jawahartal 
Nehru personally greeted 
Mountbatten and hie wife at 
the New Delhi airport. 


TRADE ASSOCIATIONS 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
stirs Thursday, March 15, 1956 19 


} °F a , = 
, , 


— 
erm Fae fe rere te 
saeco =“ 


ee 


‘Congress Told of Satellite Program 


\ Associated Press race madly around the world,atmosphere the friction will 
) Scientists who will send man- for weeks, maybe months, but) burn it “into minute ashes long 
made moons whizzing around as it comes down into a thicker before it reaches the earth.” 
the earth at 18,000 miles an : — i 
hour have told Congress: 


Cf MMO MA OMS OM 402404 W140 9 


“... While often my facts may har e been garbled and my 


charges unfounded, I have 
holding information from 


*Athlete’s Ankle’ Medicine 


never been guilty of with- 
the public, gentlemen! ,..” 


Helps Dental Black Eyes 


By Nate Haseltine 
Stal Reporter 


The biackeves of dent 
literally, have been checked by 
injections of the medicine pir: 
sicians use to put athletes with 
leg sprains back in the line-up 
quickly 

Dental use of 
hyaluronidase. to treat and 
probably prevent the uncom. 
fortabie and temporarily dis 
figuring swellings and bruises 
that follow some tooth extrac: 
tions was reported here yes 
terday by Dr. Thomas 5S. Shut 
tee, of Georgetown University 
School of Dentistry 

liyaluronidase is a body en 
zyme, called the spreading fac- 
tor, which spepgds up disper 
sion of body fluids by making 
the tissues more permeable to 
liquids. Nature also uses it as 
an ineredient of snake poison 
to speed the poison more gen 
tnrovugnout the rT 


the material 


erally vict 
bodys 
Physicians have been using 
ihe extract preparation 
sprained ankies and sprained 
knees, to reduce the swellings 
quickly 

Dr. Shuttee reported its new 
use in dentistry to colleagues 
aticending the final scientific 
wssion of the 24th annual Post 
greduate Clinic of the 
f Columbia Dental Society, at 
Hiotel Shoreham. Some 6000 


or 


District. 


dentists and members of allied 
professions attended the three 
day conclave, which began 
Monday 

Encouraged by results of the 
making “seven 
day blackeyes’ disappear in 
one to two days, Dr. Shuttee 
said he is now testing hyaluron 
idase as a preventative 

He reporte dhe is testing the 
injections to determine how 
well they will prevent facial 
bruises and swellings that fol 
low some complicated tooth ex- 
tractions. The black-eye after 
math occurs chiefly after ex 
traction of third molars, the so 
called wisdom teeth 

\ special face-measuring 
vice is used to determine 
extent of swelling. if an 
follows the dentistrs 

In tment wae. 
already area is first 
massaged the hyaluronidase 
njection if given. and the site 
is bandaged under pressure 
ihe massaging and pressure 
bandaging help the hvyaluroni 
dase £0 into action more 
quickiy and effectively, Dri 
onhuttee reported 

livaluronidass is an ’ 
portant, natural enzyme of the 
human body. The medical prep 
aration is made from the mal« 
sex glands of cattle 


injections in 


de 
ihe 
that 
trea tre 
njured 


The Day in Congress 


TODAY 


Renetle 
Meets ot if 6. & 

( ommitters 

Aperepriatiess Subcomtie 

- nierwr eppreprietiens 
>. Capitol 

Avrerepriations Sebcoemte 

 HEW oS hea 


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lems Ro 
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ne <eTS bciucing 
private. oenec 

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& Cup 

Uicletions. Suebcemte on Dix 
ig ef pe ; r Be 
fonee VW 


aucwus foor On 
Internal Security sebcomir 
pe Hearing On seope « 

; the : : Rtiale TS 

read Merers of Wasehingter DD « Roo 

BOR 

Pubiic Werks. Fileed Centrel Rivers 

& m Open Hearir 
hue 7 Pp a Adan ipis s 

proposed rate increases Room 417 


ss 


Mee s' noon 
Cemmittee 
Appropriations 


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Merchant Marine and Visheriesa..9 Wf 
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YESTERDAY 


Senate 
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©® That plans now c for 12 
of the satellites, each 20 to 30 
inches in diameter. Some may 
fizzle before they take off, and 
certainly they all won't be cir- 
cling the earth at once. 

© That at least one expert, 
Joseph Kaplan, looks on the in-| 
ternational rocket program “as 
perhaps the greatest new sci- 
entific effort we have had since 
the invention of the telescope.” | 

© That the earth tends to’ 
bulge about the middle. The| 
satellites, filled with delicate | 
instruments that will send back 
data by radio, will give clues on 
how big that bulge is, as well! 
as supply information on at-| 
mospheric mysteries as high as 
800 miles up 

The scientists gave their! 
views last week to a House Ap-| 
propriations Subcommittee that} 
will have to pase on the $19) 
262,000 the project will cost.’ 
Their testimony was made pub 
lic yesterday 

Congressmen often like to 
argue with witnesses, but they 
seemed remarkably docile with 
the scientists around 

For example, Dr. Richard W 
Porter, who chairman of 


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COMES TO MEN’S RAINWEAR 


1s 
| 


Moon Over Texas 


Is Political lesue 


United Press 

However high the United 
States earth satellite flies, 
it will encroach on space 
claimed by Texas if it goes 
over that state. 

The artificial moon is ex- 
pected to revolve around 
the earth in an orbit 200 toe 
800 miles high. If vou think 
that is hich enough to free 
it from earthly politics, you 
dont know RKep. Albert 
Thomas (D-Tex.). 

Thomas ts chairman of 
an appropriations subcom- 
mittee which recently held 
hearings on the satellite 
program. He teld a wit- 
ness 

‘lf it goes over Texas— 
we Texans claim 56.000 feet 
higher than you are going. 
It does net make any dif- 
ference how high you are 
going, we are going te 
claim 50,000 feet higher.” 


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Technical Panel. was 
ng how you'd probably 
binoculars to see the 


Satellite 
expla 
necd 
ining 
I think Porter said, “the 
chance of a person seeing it 
with his naked eye is not very 
great.” 
if you do not mind my using 
a little equation Porter said 
and he steped to a blackboard 
write a formula that went 
something like this 
M times V squared over R is 
equal to M times G time capi 
tal R squared over R squared 
The silence that greeted this 
equation was bipartisan 
_ The plans now call for launch- 
ing the satellites during the In-' 
ternational Geophysical Year| 
that begins July 1, 1957 
Have there been complaints | 
from countries it will fly over? | 
Quite the contrary, Porter 
Sal 
Welk the talk drifted along, 
and finally Rep. John Phillips 
(R-Calif.) asked 
What happens when it falls 
down” 
Porter explained how it would 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD More Tratfic Ticket Clerks Needed, City Told 


ae Thursday, March 15, 1956 
e e an ran SI s rl Holl estimated that hiring six p34 been coll 
\ . ected in the bu-|Before the bureau wa 

* achedin. teed Lege more clerks would cost $1800 reau between August, 1954,|\lished, police collected omy 
¥ ‘ ' ‘\monthly. Thig expense would when it was set up, and Dec. 31, precinct houses. Checks were 
divorce from politics has been much the rapid transit line is parked autos. 
rear oy politics sere P The work load at the city’s be offset by $16,500 a month in 955, on 284,751 tickets. The “ot acceptable. 

It 14 transit lin nd , Central Traffic Violations Bu- revenue to be expected from, . 
Pe ye , 8... Meanwhile, plans are con !reau is too big for the present collection of overparking fines. 
were financed by a Federal Gov- tinuing to build a 2-mile ex-|staff of 14, according to W. K.. Stephen Grillo, who made the 


money goes into the District's 


District management experts Schuyler Lowe. Spencer said 16 officers devoting full time to 
general fund. 


yesterday warned the Commis he personally was inélined to 'ssuing tickets on overcrowded 


sioners that:they must either request more personnel. |downtown streets. About two-thirds of the fines 
hire six more traMfie ticket! Grillo noted that $1,025,357/are collected through the mail 


when the RFC was windimg up 
its affairs in 1954. 

Today the Cleveland Transit 
System owes $28 million-plus 


By Jack Eisen 
Sta Reporter 
Cleveland's publicly-owned 
transit system is a financial and 
litical hybrid. 


—. 


Holl, management officer. He study for the Management Of. Television in Japan 


tension at the transit line’s 
Prices of 


Its surface bus lines are run- 


ning in the black. But its 
profits are being used to subgi- 
dize a high-speed transit line 
that runs on its own off-street 
rails. 

Its operation is directed by 
&@ politically-appointed Transit 


ernment loan of $22.5 million, 
But the loan since has been 
taken over by private capital. 

The loan, at 4 per cent, came 
from the Reconstruction 
nance Corp. after more than 
two years of negotiations, The 
switch to private investors— 
also at a 4 percent rate—came 


Fi- 


on the loan. The 1956 debt ser- 
vice runs about $1.7 million, in- 
cluding a payment of $451,000 
on the principal. 

The big problem of CTS to- 
day isn't its money-making 
motor bus and trackless trolley 


west end. This will come from) 
a “festricted” fund of surplus! 
earnings and will be spent with’ 
the approval of transit’s bond- 
holders. 

To get its original RFC loan 


said 20 could process the load 
of tickets coming into the bu- 
reau daily 

Commissioner Samuel Spen- 
cer referred the renort to Gen- 
eral Administrations Director 


was 
than had been planned last 
year. The Motor Vehicle Park- 


pay the police department for'/—  .___. 
i 


_ — ———— i” ti ttt 


fice, pointed out that the city! TOKYO, March 14 (—The Japan by April 1. 
installing more meters Japan Broadcasting Corp. esti. TV receivers are beyond the 
mated that some 150,000 tele- reach of most Japanese, but 
ing Agency also has agreed to Y's!0m sets will be in use in several companies rent sets 


_— 


—— 


Board. But, by and large, the CTS had to be divorced from 


— 


lines. Rather, it’s the high- 
speed, 13-mile rail line which politics. It is about as close to 
was expected to carry passen-|a complete divorce as would be 
gers at-the rate of 32.4 million practically possible. 

annually but is actually hauling A city charter amendment 
about 14 million. was voted expanding the Trans- 


Michael M. Lucak, chairman it Board from ee Ne — 

; members, appointe y e 

= eS pos Mayor, subject to City Council 

ordered a study on just how approval. No more than three of 

its members mayS be of one 
political party. 

The bond indenture provides 
that if CTS runs in the red for 
three months, the bondholders 
can assume the management. 
The underwriters are repre- 
sented by the New York engl- 
necring firm of W. C. Gilman & 
Co. All capital improvements) 
over $25,000 must be approved) 
by the Gilman firm. | 

(The Gilman organization has 
served as an engineering con- 
sultant to the Capital Transit 
Co. or Washington, It has rec 
ommended a gradual, iong 
range shift from streetcars to 


; a hundred dollars! SEE IT TODAY. 
buses on the present Washing 
ton transit system.) 


The Transit Board sets CTS’ NOW YOURS FOR AS LITTLE ASS A WEEKt 


fares—20 cents cash or five “Sa Prete Mare ot The Newer See oe : 


se». 
tickets for 80 cents on local | ~~ = ‘ 
lines, 25 cents cash on express; ™ PLUS “he 
~« ‘ . 
— Js 
_ SEWING COURSE WITH YOUR PORTABLE oc - 
. ‘or ~ . ~ 


and iapid transit lines. A sys 


tem pass for adults is $2.75. ‘ 
SINGER SEWING CENTER one ee STN, AOE 


Transfers are 3 cents. | 
Listed in the telephone book under SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY N 


——_ — — —— — 


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VE Public Opinion 
TRA L J | 14—At the pce ont. he a : 
SAVINGS te 
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FAMILY 
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An agreement calls for arbitra 
tion of disputes mot settled by 
negotiation. 


raises 
question: 
success- 


This 
the 
liow 


ee 


Gallu 
convince P 


ers that it is the best party to 
preserve these two advantages? | 

Among voters who think 
there is a difference between 
the two parties on this count, 
twice as many believe the GOP 
is more likely to keep us out 
of war than think the Demo- 
crats are. 

To measure the trend of sen 
timent on this issue from year 
to year, the same question has 
been put to an accurate cross- 
section of the Nation's voters, 
as follows: 

Which political party do you 
think would be more likely to 
keep the United States out of 
World Wer Ill—the Republican 
Party or the Democratic Party? 

liere is the trend of the vote 
over the last five years 
TO- Dec. July June 
DAY ‘55 "SM ‘Si 
- 36% 33% 26° 27% 


19 18 232i 


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With Shirley Povich 


BRADENTON, Fla., March 14—You think you have 
problems? Consider, then, the plight of the Milwaukee 
Braves who are in a league in which the big idea is to 
beat the Brooklyn Dodgers. And the Braves demon- 
strated last season that their talent for beating the 
Dodgers is woefully comical. 

The last-place Pirates won more games from Brooklyn in 
1955 than did the Braves. So did the 
seventh-place Cardinals. It is surpris- 
ing to remember that Milwaukee fin- 
ished in second place despite winning 
only seven of the 22 games with Brook- 
lyn 

Now then, to beat the team you 
have to beat,.it is ordinarily required 
strategy to use your best pitchers. On 
the Braves that would be Warren 
Spahn, of course, who has averaged 
19.5 victories each scason since 1947. 

But manager Charley Grimm shud- 
ders at the thought of pitching Spahn 
against the Dodgers. 

“Spahn hasn't pitched against the 
Dodgers in two years and he won't pitch against them this year, 
either,” Grimm was saying. “I don't have to tell you why.” 

It ig a discouraging fact that Spahn, despite his eminence 
as the National League pitcher who boasts the most winning 
games, the most shutouts, the most strikeouts and has the 
best earned-run average, is white meat for the Dodgers, like 
many another lefthander. 


FIGURATIVELY SPEAKING, the Dodgers have made a 
habit of beating Spahn's brains out, and the figures are 
interesting. He has gone to the post against them 36 times 
in his career and won only 13 games. 

“Théy just seem to tie into the stuff he throws,” said 
Grimm. “He beats other clubs as if he owned them, so why 
take any foolish chances and waste him against the Dodgers 
when he can do you all that good against the others. Brooklyn 
is off limits for him.” 

Tt wasn't a near-miss for the Braves last year in their 
second-place finish. They missed by 13% games. They made 
the best showing in what is known as the NL’s seven-team 
second division, but the Braves fans won't be completely” 
happy until they~get that pennant that has been sort of 
tacitly promised them for three years. 

The eager burghers of Milwaukee and the Wiscongin coun- 
tryside have been storming the turnstiles at the rate of more 
than two million a year for the past three seasons. They 
have made the bloated Braves the biggest mency-makers in 
baseball, but the Braves’ owners are discovering that while 


Morning...| 


ee 
nd 


Saxton Regains Welter Titl 


. 


a 
Vv 


C 


’ 


Basilio Loses 


Unanimous | 


The Washinaton 


A 


AMUSEMENTS 
FINANCIAL 
RADIO-TYV 


ports 


eeeeRr 


THURSDAY, 


MARCH 


Decision: 


Fans Boo 


From Prees Dispatches 
CHICAGO, March 14—A’ 
sleck and nimble Johnny Sax- 
ton of Brooklyn recaptured the) 
world welterweight champion-: 
ship tonight with effective hit-) 
and-run tactics that won a unan-| 
imous 15-round decision over 
previously unbeaten Carmen 
Basilio 
The crowd, estimated at 12. 
000 in Chicago Stadium, booed 
the decision more than five min- 
utes 
Many of the fans apparently 
resented not only the verdict 
against Basilio of Chittenango, 
N. Y., but also the work of Ref- 


' 
; 
| 
’ 


‘| Won That Fight,” 
Says Bitter Basilio 


CHICAGO, March 15—An 
embittered Carmen Basilice 
sald after lesing his wel- 
terweight title tonight te 
Johnny Saxton, “I won that 
fight. That's the last time Tll 
fight in this town. They did 
the same thing te me twice 
before. Did you hear that 
crowd? What did the judges 
do, listen te the crowd and 
score the fight’” 

Basilie, however, admitted 
he began pressing midway in 
the ficht but quickly retorted, 
“I won.” 

“I doen't know why people 
feel badiy about me winning,” 
said Saxton. “I went in there | 
with the idea of not fighting 
his fight. I couldn't outsluog 
him but I knew I could out- 
eer him—and I did.” 


who broke 
linches too 


eree Frank Gilmer, 


| 


Debut Tomorrow 


Louis Down 


To Wrestling 


By Jack Walsh 
Stat Reporter 
*"! GO ABOUT 240 now.” 
Joe Louis said’ Here yester- 
day, adding with a laugh, 
“guéss you'd call it getting 
down to my wrestling weight.” 
The former great heavy- 
weight boxing champ who 
makes his wrestling debut 
at Uline Arena tomorrow 
night was cutting up some 
conversational touches with 


the boys in the sports depart- 


ment. 


He meets Don (Cowboy 


| Rocky) Lee in a one-fall, one- 
| hour time limit match that 


| career. 


’ 


be the start of a new 
But Joe still isn't 


may 


sure. 

“It may be a one-time only 
affair,” he said. “It depends 
on how I do, how I like it and 
how the fans like it.” 


PROMOTER Ray, Fabiani 
reportedly has offered Louis 
a $100,000 guarantee for a 
year's work but it would 
mean making at least three 
appearances a week around 
the country 

The Brown Bomber. never 
one to show emotion even 
when his world’s title was 
on the line, scems uninspired 
about wrestilng. ° 

“Don't know what kind of 
a wrestier I'll be.” Louis 
said, “but I've been working 
out a little bit with Buddy 
Rogers and he showed me a 
few things 

“They tell me I can't. hit 
with my fist clenched. Dunno 
though, if I hit I'm liable to 
hit from habit and just let 


Weight--240 


Nats Defeat 
Phillies on 
9.Run Third 
Inning, 10-6 


By Bob Addie 
Stall Reporter 


ORLANDO, Fla. March 14 


The Nats snapped their two- 
game losing streak by virtue of 


a nine-rTun, 


third inning this 


afternoon as they went on to de 
feat the Philadelphia Phillies, 
10-6, before 830 spectators. 


i 
22 record for 
season while 


The victory gave the Nats @ 
the exhibition 
the Phils have 


won only one out of five. 


Manager Chuck Dressen 


sprinkled his lineup liberally 


with regulars—or those who 


are expected to make the team 


—today 


in contrast to Tues 


day's game with the White Sox 
when he used his third-string-- 
ers. 


The talented bays got their 


hits at the right time and per. 
formed more like big leaguers, 


Yost in Debut 


The Nats were outhit, 124, 


‘but got their hits in the right 


places. 
game came when Harmon Kille- 
brew, who relieved Eddie Yost 
in the sixth, rapped one over 
the fence against Ron Negray. 


The only homer of the 


Yost, making his first exhibi- 


tion appearance, drew a walk, 


‘got a single in the big third and 


only three 
one error 
Julio Becquer's t: 
bases 


grounded out 


Seth Morehead, a left-hander 


who pitched for Syracuse last 
season, was the boy 
the walloping in the third in- 
ning when 13 men went to the 
plate 


who took 


scored nine runs on 
hits, five walks and 
The big blow was 
iple with the 
full. Morehead was fol- 


The Nats 


the fighters from c 
often in the judgment of 
silio supporters. 

Although all three officials 
voted for Saxton, a quick poll 
“if we of the ringside showed the 
~" writers favoring Basilio by a 
13-7 count. The 13 for Basilio 
were ecither from New York 
City or Syracuse. The 7 for 
Saxton were either from Chi- 
cago or Milwaukee 

The crowd was announced as 
11,373, contributing a net gate 
of $83,008 

Saxton. weighing 146% 
pounds to Basilio’s 146, became 
the eighth man in ring history 
to recapture the 147-pound 
crow e title he had lost to 
Tony DeMarco at Boston on a 
14th round technical knockout 
last April 1. 

Saxten Elusive - 

| Im this nationally televised 
\bout, Saxton was elusive as a 
ghost most of the way and used 
his left hand like a surgeon's 
scainel on Basilio’s battered 
and bloody features. 

Saxton tied up Basilio to pre- 
vent the defending champ from 
getting in his famed body 
bombs and kept away from Car 
men's sweeping left hooks and 
rights. 

All three officials voted for 
Saxton this way: 

Referee Frank Gilmer, 144 
142: Judge James McManus, 
147-140, Judge Ed Hintz, 145- 
138. The Associated Press score 
card had Saxton im front, 145 
142, on points, and seven 
rounds to four with four even 
on,rounds. 

Under Illinois scoring 10 
points are awarded to the win 
ner of a round, with the loser 
receiving any lesser number 
For a tle round the scoring is 
10-10. 

Saxton. known for his clutch 
ing tactics and for his series of 

‘dull fights, was booed roundly 
by the fans every time he tied 
up the pressing Basilio. 


Saxton in Trouble 

| Only once in the bout was 
Saxton in real trouble. That 
came in the second round when 
the craggy-faced former Marine 
irécked him with a smashing 
‘left and right to the jaw and 
bees ee Johnny to the 
ir 


money can help to keep you cool in the summer and warm 
in the winter, it can't keep the faith with a fandom that Is 
getting more demanding. 


lowed by Negray and Don Card- 
well 


one go, closed. 


Ba 
By Charies Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer “THIS BOY LEE is pretty 
big, about 320 pounds, I hear 
I've refereed with him and 
know he's a wild man. All I 
have to do is tame him, I 
guess.” 
it wasn't difficult to get 
Louls off the wrestling topic. 
An ardent golfer and sports 
fan, Joe freely predicted a 
sixth-place finish for the Nats. 
Louis, a New York Giants 
rooter himeclif, said: “I still 
think Leo Durocher was the 
best manager in baseball.” 
Louis, who will be 42 in 
May, recentiy was married 
to Rose Morgan, a New 
York cosmetics manufactur- 
er. Somebody wanted to 
know what his wife thought 
of his wrestling plans. . 
“yi tell Joe said, | 
“she’s brought up the sub 
ject a few times and I've 
changed it. After Friday 
night, I'll talk it out with 


Results 


COLLEGE BASKETBALL 
NAIA TOURNAMENT 
(At Kaneas Clty) 


Clevenger Wins It 
fun te try his hand as a reporter. So he did, 
phoning for the details of another new ex- 
perience, his debut as a wrestler Friday 

| might against Cowboy Rocky Lee at Uline’s. 


SOMETHING NEW—Joe Louis had a new 
experience yesterday. As a visitor in the 
sports department of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald, Jee thought it would be 


Truman Clevenger, who start- 
ed for the Nats, got the bene 
fit of the big inning and the 
victory. Bob Wiesler, Dick Hyde 
and Ralph Groves followed. 

For the record, Clevenger 
gave up one run and four hits 
im three innings; Wiesler yield- 
ed_ two hits and no runs, while 
Hyde was tagged for four runs 
on six hits and Groves pitched 
one shutout inning. 

Richie Ashburn opened the 
game with a single and was 
foreed by Ed Bouchec. Trying 
for the double play, Joe Valdi- 
vielso threw wild as the runner 
went to second. Granny Ham- 
ner then singled home Bouchee. 

In the third, Ashbuarf again 

etd was by 
Bouchee. Hamner singled 
Bouchee to third then the lat- 
ter scored on Wally Westlake’s 
long fly. 


Morehead in Trouble 


Morehead did well for the 
first two innings but he got in 
\deep trouble in the third. Dick 
'Tettelbach opened with a walk 
then Pete Runnels grounded to 
Hamner whose throw to Ted 
Kazanski at second was 
late to catch Tettelbach 
Olson also walked. fill 
and Yost bounced a 
+s Paste Lath { off Willie Jones’ ear to 
Ly 34 . score Tettelbach. Becquer then 

SERVICE BASKETBALL cleaned house with a soaring 
WORLD AIR FORCE TOURNAMENT triple over Ashburn’'s head. 
ies {at Bander | will AFR. Ind.) Lou Berberet sent a long fly 

Fimendef? APR (Alaske) 74 to «6center scoring Becquer. 
Bitisberg AMD chaser 6B cSepen) v8 Valdi struck out but Jerry 
Mictom APD Tuck AFD (Sechend) Snyder, batting for Clevenger, 

(Keflavik eliminated. & defeats) walked as d d Herb Plews. Tet- 

AMERICAN HOCKEY LEAGUE telbach sent a fly to short right 
which Bob Bowman muffed as 
both men in front scored. Run- 


Reffele 5 . Sortgeniese 
See NATS, Page 22, Col. L 


“IT COULD BE DIFFERENT,” Grimm was saying. 
could bolster our pitching and plug the Role at second base 
Especially is he in a sweat to shore up the left-handed pitching 
department. Spahn, unused against Brooklyn, and Chet 
Nichols were the only southpaws who won for him last year 
and their total wins were a meager 26. 

So. in desperation, Grimm has taken on such long-shot 
hopefuls as Gene Bearden, 36-year-old post-grad late of the 
Coast League: and Lou Sleater, baseball's most famous gypsy 
since the peripatetic Bobo Newsom 

Sleater has been in a revolving door ever since he started 
in organized ball with Hartford in 1946. Milwaukee is his 
19th club. He has been in the big leagues seven times, 
bounced out seven times. Last season he sort of hit the 
jackpot. He was with four different clubs, Toledo, Columbus, 
Kansas City and the Yankees. His average with each club 
was % a victory. His record for the whole season was two 
wins, five defeats. . 


—— ee 


“Penalty for Being Star” 
'Podres Ordered to Report for Service 


After Ted Williams Blasts Draft Boards 


SARASOTA, FLA. March 14 (#*—Ted Williams says 
Brooklyn Pitcher Johnny Podres faces drafting by “gutless” 
authorities “for no other reason than he gets famous by beat- 
ing the Yankees in the World Series.” 

The Boston Red Sox slugger lashed out 
on the Podres case as typical of policies 
toward well-known ballplavers 

Podres recently was reclassified 1-A from 
4-F after being deferred three years due to 
a bad back. 

“Podres is paying the penalty for being 
a star.” said the fuming Williams. “If Podres 
had lost those World Series games, he would 
probably still be with the Dodgers.” 

Williams blamed the situation on “gutless 
draft boards, gutless politicians and gutless 
sportswriters.” 

Ted Williams “When Podres became a hero in the 
series,” Williams continued, “some politicians said, ‘why isn't 
a big strong kid like that in the Army.’ 

The draft boards didn't have the courage to oppose the 38 
politicians and the sportswriters are equally to blame be _. rt. Warne 
cause they didn't take up the ° ' 4 Bae Claire | 
case for Podres . 

“Here's this kid who was 


NEW YORK, March 14 & 
Johnny Podres, Brooklyn Dodg 
ver World Series hero. was 
ordered today to report for 
military service next Monday 
scarcely 24 hours after Ted 
Williams eriticized draft 
boards for bearing down on 
sports heroes. 

In Albany, 
Boughton, N 
Selective Service director, 
deciared, “as far as I know 
Podres was processed in accord- 
ance with Selective Service 
regulations and law.” 

Podres had been ordered by 
his draft board in wupstate 
Ticonderoga to report March 
15. but he obtained a transfer 
to a New York City board and 
it was generally expected he 
would be given between 30 to 
50 days of grare. The New York 
board, however, acted promptls 
te order Podres to and Mon. deferred three years ago for 
day at 29 Whitehall street in a bad back and then what 
New York at 7:30 a. m happens. 


First Open Criticism “He wins a couple of games, 
Up to now, no one in base gets famous and some two-bit 
ball has ever criticized the draft board puts the arm on 
action of draft boards in calling him. Its a damned shame 
up men for service and something should be 
However, Williams, out done.” 
spoken slugger of the Boston Williams’ blast brought into 
Red Sox, who is a major in. the open a tender subject to 
the Marine Air Corps, spoke the players. And it was the | 
out freely. Williams served in first public utterance ¢n the 
the second World War and was fie'd by baseball's colorful 
returned to duty in Korea, May “Thumper” who was recalled 
2, 1952, serving until July 27, 35 a Marine flier at 34 for | 
1953. Korean action in 1952 after 
In Sarasota, Fla, yesterday 4 World War If hitch. 
Williams said Podres was called Williams decried what he 
up by the draft board “for no called the inequality of defer- 
other reason than he got famous ™ents which allow college 
by beating the Yankees in the ‘‘uUdents and major corpora- 
World Series.” tion employes to continue 
He added “it’s the fault of their work while players are 
gutless politicians, gutless draft robbed of some of their com- 
hoards and gutless sports paratively few productive 
writers. He criticized sports Yrs. | 
writers for failing to rush to| . “The owners should go to | 
defense of Podres. the Government and have the | 
| draft law changed,” Williams 
Martin Denies It 


said. “There's no reason why 
Billy Martin, New York Yan —with no war—baliplayers 
kee infielder who also was| Shouldn't serve their time in 
called up for a second tour of the off season 
duty after serving in World “Baseball careers are short 
War Il. earlier was quoted as #nd they are depriving a play- 
agreeing with Williams, but of 20 per cent of his career 
today denied it. 


by the draft. College students 
“A newspaperman came up 


get passing grades and they 
to me yesterday at Sarasota and re deferred four years. 
told me what Williams had Gays who work for cor- 
said.” Martin said. “I told 


porations, too. What a lot of 
him I had nothing to say, that’ ™alarky. The president of the | 
I was in no positioh to criticize, Corporation goes to the draft 
the Army or anyone else board, pleads his man is in- 
be quoted.” 


Williams’ blast drew imme- 
diate reaction from Washing: 
ton where a House Armed Serv- 


“T HAVE A RIGHT to look for better pitching, though.” 
Grimm said. “Everybody knows Bob Buhl is a better man 
than a 13-game winner. Young Ray Crone came up from 
Toledo in the last half of the season and won 10 games for us. 
Gene Conley had that bad shoulder and made only one start 
after July 22, after 10 nice wins in the first half. He's fit.” 

Also, there's a rookie up from Texas by the name of Red 
Murff. At 34, he's getting his first big.jleague chance. Grimm 
will use him as a reliever, he reckons, because the fellow had 
that good contro! while winning those 27 games for Dallas. 

Grimm thinks, too, that the Braves have the second best 
outfielder in the league in Hank Aaron, who, he says, is topped 
only by Willie Mays. And nobody in, the NL is bigger in 
third base circles than Eddie Mathews and his home-run bat. 
Bill Bruton, his center fielder, is the fastest in the business 
and hits well. The only catcher better than Del Crandall! is 
Roy Campanella. He's sef at shortstop with Johnny Logan, 
and at first base with big Joe Adcock, he thinks. 

Second base is the Braves. sore spot. Danny O'Connell was 
bought from the Pirates for a big bundle, reported at $250,000, 
three years ago, and promptly forgot how to hit. O'Connell 
batted only .225 last year, yet outhit his replacement, Jack 
Dittmer, by exactly 100 points. 


William H 
York State 


Col. 


el. = 


«l bases. 
|e! single 
guy is deferred. Nobody is in- - 
dispensable. 

“But the athlete gets fa 
mous and he's gone right now. 
They get their best vears 
snatched away from them be- 
cause gutless draft boards 
and gutless politicians get a 
few letters and panic. 

“They make object lessons 
out of guys like Podres. 

“They make me sick.” 


Clevelanad 6 
NBA 
Syracuse 105 


Resten ttf 
New York 115 . Phittedeiohia 108 


—__  - - 


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Shop Dewntown Thursday 12to 9 at 7th & K 14th &G 


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Exhibition 


Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


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- Tth & K 14th & G °3113 14th *4483 CONN. 


*SILVER SPRING, MD. “*Open 9:30 to 9 daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA, Open 9:30-9 Mon. Thurs. Fri. 


Yesterday's Result 


i'¢ 
it . Philadeipt 


ts : 
Mess, Ariz., Chicago (N) vs. New ea Groves 


fore . Ph hea pon ad | yi Philadciphia Nei ( man). ii Fa irate 
pid v8 Louis redo A. tad 


Eight New Yorkers Fan 
Bob Porterfield Wi 
a ye got away momentar- 
ST. PETERSBURG, FLA., March 14 ®—A trio of Red Sox ily, but the determined Basilio 
pitchers struck out eight Yankees today as Boston blanked New tore after him and lashed him 
York 24, before 6007 fans. It was the second shutout and second with a series of blows. Saxton 
loss in five games for the Yanks, who were held to four singles syryjved that onslaught, landed 
by Bob Porterfield, Frank Baumann and Jerry Casale. a few blows himself, and had 
Porterfield, making his firste Rasilio bleeding from a slight 
appearance of the spring, lim- cut over the left eye before the 
ited the Yankees to one hit by Nats at 500 round ended. 
Jerry Coleman in his three in- ° That was Basilio’s big mo- 
nings and fanned three. He | wane and he blew it. He never 
was the winning pitcher. A § had Saxton in such dire 
Lefty Baumann, a bonus baby (arbeus ef. ® straights ‘again. 
of a few years back, allowed From then on, Saxton per- 
two hits, both by rookie out- e formed a neat operation with 
fielder Norm Siebern, his left hand and with swift 
struck out two. combinations to the head. 
righthander, permitted an in- Midway in the fight, Bagsilio’s 
field hit by pinch hitter Elston left eye was half closed and he 
lhioward and fanned three. ve had a bad gash over the left 
Tommy Byrne started for Porduell . eye. 
New York and was wild, walk-|**** ?™= é ao 
ing four. The Sox made their’ Teta - First Loss in 2': Years J 
first run off him in the open-| RAS#*3CToN The battle-scarred Carmen 
ing inning on successive dou- ee, rf. also bled from the nose. _ 
bles by Jack Jensen and. Dick ¢ As a 2-1 favorite, Basilio suf- 
Gennert. Tom Morgan gave up | fered his first loss in nearly 242 
the other run in the fourth on) | years. 
singles by pinch hitter Marty ¥»! He had compiled an uwn- 
Keough, Billy Klaus and Jensen. bY me beaten streak of 15 victories, in- ice Committee member sug 
esion (A)... 106 100 @00--2 9 @ Hivdee’ >. cluding two 12th round knock-' gested that the Boston Red 
ew York (A) 08 000 G00-08 4 2 Greves, ». " outs of Tony DeMarco, from Sox outfielder “check his, facts 
Porterfield. Baumann (4). Casale, astats ts won the welter, before making rash “state- 
"Garman (9) ana Rerta.| ‘aMlalked for Clevenser in 34. crown last June 10. Basilio ments.” eRe ATR 
W—Portertieid. “i —Byrne th ee 'then stopped DeMarco last Nov.| “Statements of that kind are New “Fork 
aFiled out for Cardwell In 9th. |30 in his first tile defense. 'not doing baseball any good in ‘Cleveland rl 
‘PHILADELPHIA 101 eee s10— ¢ Saxton, who joined a long |the eyes of the public,” said Wattiron .° 
WASHINGTON ....... 000 001 O¥s—I19) list of welter champions and Rep. Hess (R-Ohio). “Just be- sas City 
“|title claimants to regain the|cause Podres is a ball player, NATIONAL LEAGUE 
rs | 147- -pound crown, first won the is no reason that he should be wee yor, . 
FL "| crown from Kid Gavilan in’ treated differently from any |hicsse | ; 
‘Philadelphia on a hotly disput-| one else.” 
s—\ed decision Oct. 20, 1954. Hess pointed out that the a 
This was Saxton’s fifth;Army may yet reject Podres ree pe 
‘\ straight victory. \when he reports for another 
Tonight's bitter upset cost) physical examination. 
;| Basilio a chance to fight for the| The 23-year-old miner’s son 
fz |middleweight title against the from Witerbee, N. Y., had been | Romeetse (A) 16 .. 
winner of the Ray Robinson-| classified 4-F because of a |Cieveland. (A) h 
-|Bobo Olson championship bout | bad back. He is forced to Wear | Mirwaukee ms... 
in May at Los Angeles. See PODRES, Page 24, Col. 5. (EINE f 
4 


MUA DOn 


PS Shy a ee cee 


"New York (N) 


ttt eT 
: 
s 


: + 


99. WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


; Thursday, March 15, 1956 : 


NAT$—From Page 21 
oon : ‘gled and Bouchee walked. West- 
nels walked and Olson came lake then singled in Gorbous. 


through with a two-run double Groves 
itti Bowman. 
to make it 92 a oe 


Phils Come On 
Killebrew's homer in the 
sixth boosted the Washington 
margin to 102. With Hyde 
pitching in the seventh, 
Bouchee tripled and scored on) 
Bob Micelotta’s infield out.| 
Westlake singled and came in) 
Bowman's triple. Kazanski's| 
ld single scored Bowman. | 
The Phils got their last run in 


‘then and got the side out. 


SIDEBARS —The Phils 
deny the rumor that Curt 
Simmons is through at 26.. 
They say he's looked good in 
spring training, although they 
gone, .. Simmons lost a toe 


mowing the lawn at home . 


|the eighth. Glen Gorbous sin-, 


opened the ninth by) 
K azanski! 


‘walked and both moved up on! 
a walk. Groves settled down | 


admit that his fast ball has ) 


on his left foot in 1953 while | 


ts Whip Phils With 9- Run Inning 


He hasn't been effective 
since ... Every husband now 
uses that as an excuse not to 
now the lawn... Roy Seivers 


infield practice for the first 
time .. . The Nats play the 
Pirates here Thursday, 
a day off and then engage the 
Phils again in Clearwater on 
Saturday ... Runnels was 
shaken up when he crashed 
into the fence on Bouchee's 
triple. in the seventh . 

Killebrew missed another 
homer by a foot, in the 
eighth and then struck out. 


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| speeding up ball games... 
«average game will be exactly the same length as last year.) 


Bob Addie’s _ 
Colunin... 


ORLANDO, Fla., March 14—It's just about the time: 

The rookies who have been most prominently men- 
tioned start looking up the train schedules back to the 
minors. 

Thée veterans come up with sore arms, 


% 


blisters and other 


age, and they vow that spring training 
is a waste of time. 

Each league president will predict 
a better race than last year because 
his league is better balanced, etc. 

Ted Williams will announce that 
this is his last season in baseball and 


that he'll retire to devote all his time | 


to his fishing business. 

Every manager who has traded dur- 
ing the winter wil] tell you how he 
hornswoggled the other guy. 


Jackie Robinson will be replaced by | 


some red-hot rookie who is named in 


the starting lineup for opening day | 


but when opening day comes, Jackie will be back in the 
lineup and the rookie will be back getting his mail at RFD. 

Some big star will be fined for breaking curfew but when 
the season starts he'll have his money back and the incident 
will be forgotten. 

SOME BIG LEAGUE manager with more courage than 
brains will announcé that hereafter al) wives will be barred 
from spring training camps ... but this time next year the 
better halves will be back in camp again. 

Editorial writers will ride to work one morning on the 
bus, happen to find a paper open at the sports page and Will 


get nostalgic over their youth In Indiana or Iowa or Ohio | 


when baseball] meant so much,to them before they graduated 
into politics, the intercontinental guided missile program, 
integration, unrest in the Middle East and farm bill amend- 
ments. 

Some photographer will have the brilliant picture idea of 
posing Robin Roberts with a teammate whose number is 
25... Robin will be pointing to the back of his teammate 
indicating that he will strive for 25 victories (get it?) In 1956. 

The itinerant writers, who drift from camp to camp, will 
visit Orlando, never go near the baliplayers, stay in the 
clubhouse picking the brains of the Washington writers, 
merely shake hands with Chuck Dressen, then knock the 
brains out in an “expert” article. 


THE UMPIRES WILL be instructed to get tough about 
(but I'll bet you a steak dinner the 


aiiments which have an affinity to old | 


Santee Case 


Begins Today 


NEW YORK, March 14 #— 
|Marine Lt. Wes Santee came to 
‘town today for a personal Court 
‘showdown with the Amateur 
Athletic Union which has 
barred him from amateur track 
for life on charges of accept-| 
‘ing money in access of allow-| 
‘able expenses. 


America’s premier miler and) 
ithe AAU, guardian of the Na 
'tion’s amateur athletics, square 
\off again tomorrow in the State 
‘Supreme Court where Justice | 
Aaron Steur will hear argu- 
‘ments on a temporary injunc- 
tion which twice has extended | 
‘Santee’s amateur life following 

the Feb. 19 bar by the AAU. 
Both, sides expressed confl- 
dence of a favorable decision | 
in a case which has drawn) 
\worldwide attention. 
| Thus far the courts haven't 
got their teeth into the case 
; 


’ 
' 
’ 


which involves the right of the 
National body of the AAU to 
take action against an athlete 
who already has been cleared | 
by his home digirict. 

The Missouri cee suspend. | 


ed Santee last fall on similar 
charges of professionalism but 
the ban was lifted by the sec- 


jtion’s board of governors 


through lack of evidence. 


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The same fans who vowed last year they would never again 
come close to Griffith Stadium, will be writing you to use 
your influence to get them opening day tickets. 

The big stars of baseball) will replace the cuties on the 
magazine covers and for lack of originality, they'll all be Ted 

| Kluszewski, Roy Campanella, Yogi Berra, Richie Ashburn. Al | 
Kaline or Robin Roberts. 

At least four men attached to the Cleveland organization 

will predict that Herb Score will be better than Lefty Grove, 
| Carl Hubbell and/or Hal Newhouser 
Walt Alston, manager of the Dodgers, will give out an | . 


interview that the trouble with the Bums this year is that ENGINEERS 


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| EVERY COMEDIAN on TV will prepare a baseball! skit to 

coincide with opening day, with the star of the show, dressed 
| in the uniform of a contender... (nobody dresses tn «a 
| Washington uniform except the cast of “Damn Yankees,” 
and they're under contract). 

The Russians will issue a bulletin that Gen. Abner Double 
day actually was Col. Gen. Ivan Spasiba, an agent of the Czar 
who was sent here to learn how to drive horse cars, when he 
invented baseball. 

The teams will come out of the warm sunshine into the 
cold weather of the north and everybody will insist the 
season starts too early. 


-. 


Beman Gains 


the hecht co. Chesapeake Cone 


Semifinals At Laurel April 21 


PALM BEACH, Fla, March LAUREL, Md., March 14 & 
14 w—Least year’s finalists will —- — race for the 
entucky Derby, the $206,000) 

eee geo ay aty -- Chesapeake Stakes. will be held) 


‘Amateur Golf championships 4?™ 21, it was announced to- 
as a result of quarter-finals “ | 
play today at Palm Beach golf 
club. 

Teen-age defending Cham- 
pion Deane Beman of Bethesda, 
Md.. defeated Robert E. Jones ** 
of Balti more, 2 and 1, today 
and W. B. Merry of West Palm 
‘Beach edged Charies Bliss Jr 
of Palm Beach, 1-up. Alr mast Wands Gemmemens at 

These two met last year in Belling A arb 
the 36-hole finals with Beman’ 
iwinning, 2 and 1. 


MEANY’S PICKS 


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THINKING Se, 


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43 
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The Chesapeake at a mile and 
a sixteenth will be two weeks 
before the best 3-year-olds meet | 
in the Derby. The Laurel spring 
ogram opens April 18. 


Today’s Events 


advertised 
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INTERVIEWS 


March 15-16-17 


Thurs., Fri., 11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. 
And 4 P.M. to 9 P.M, 


Sat. 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


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Men's Sportswear, Street Fl, Washington, Silver 
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FOR 56 


Tom Meany: the man who hit 'em on the 
nose last year Is up again! Last year he batted 1.000, 
with both the pennant winners and the World Series 
champ! See which teams old Swami Tom picks this year, 
which rookies are likely to stick and whom he tags as bat- 
ting champs, homer kings, etc. Don’t miss Meany’s im- 
portant baseball preview of 1956 in the . 
current Collier’s! 


Take home Colliers. as 


out today 


lf unable to arrange interview during above 
hours, evening appointment will be arranged 


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Lions, Clinton 


Play Tonight 


CLINTON, N 
The second-place Clinton Com 
ets meet the third-place Wash- 
second 
game of their best three-of-five 
Eastern Hockey League semi- 


14 


ington 


finals 


The Comets 
game lead in this series Tues 
day night when they defeated 


the L 


The champion New Haven 
10 
the fourth- 
Jets in New 


Blade 
acrics 
place 

Haver 


 & 


Lions in the 


playoff tomorrow night. 
gained a 


ions in overtime, 3-2 
« who also hold a 


lead, play 
Johnstown 


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March 14 


Braves Defeat ‘A’s, 


WEST PALM BEACH, Fia.,’ 


March 14 (“®—The Milwaukee 


Braves pounded Cloyd Boyer 
for 
to sew up an exhibition game 
victory today over the Kansas 
City Athletics, 5-2. 

The Braves had little luck 
against Bobby Shantz, the A’s 
starter, and scored only one 
run—a leadoff_homer by Bill 
Bruton—in three innings. They 
got another in the sixth off Lou 
Kretiow with the help of a 
throwing error by Catcher Joe 
Astroth 


three seventh-inning runs. 


oe 


The A's were held to six hits 
by Lou Sleater, former A's 
southpaw, Bob Giggie and Chet 
Nichols, each of whom worked 
three innings. 


Milwaukee (N) oo 9081 18O—A 
eae city <A) ooo 616 66)—2 


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Thief Cleans Out 
Redlegs Dressing Room 


VERO BEACH, Fla., 
March 14 (®—A thief visited 
Cincinnati's dressing room 
today while the Redlegs 
were defeating the Brook- 
lyn Dodgers, 63, in an ex- 
hibition game, club secre- 
tary John Murdough re- 
ported to police. 

Murdough estimated the 
loss at $1600 in cash alpne. 
not counting such itegts as 
wallets, watches, rings and 
other valuables 


Cardinals Rap 


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6:00 p.m. Headline News 
6:05 p.m. Robert McCormick 
6:15 p.m. Earl Godwin 

6:30 p.m. White House Story 
6:35 p.m. lim Simpson: Sports 
6:45 p.m. Three Star Extra 


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KENTUCKY JAVERN || 


Tigers, 7-4 


LAKELAND. Fla., March 14 
» — The St. Louis Cardinals 
bunched five hits off rookie left- 
hander Bob Host for five runs 
in the third inning today and 
defeated the Detroit Tigers, 74 

The Tigers used five of last 
veason'’s regulars, three more 
than in any previous spring 
same, but they left nine run 
ers stranded 

First baseman Lar! Tot 
who drew three walk: 
two of the Detroit runs, and 
both of them came on wild 
pitches—in the first inning Dy 
winner Harvey Haddix and in 
the seventh by Luis Arroyo 

In the third the Cardinals 
collected a walk, three singles 
a double and a triple by Bill 


ge,on 
scor ex 


Sarni 
st 


Leele (NN) 
Detret (A) 


adic. Smith (4) 
‘. Me 


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lYenke B Team 


Reats Pirates. 85 


FT. MYERS, Fla. March 
14 #—The New York Yankees 
scored three runs in 
the 10th inning today to beat 
the Pittsburgh Pirates 65. An 
error permitted the Yankees 


ito tie the score in the ninth 


With the Pirates leading 54 
land two out in the ninth inn- 
Gene Freese let Bob 
Cerv's grounder roll through 
his legs. The tying run came 
in on the play. Red Munger 


'took over the Pirates pitching 


chores after Art Sawnson 
lnaded the bases in the 10th 
inning. Munger walked the first 
batter, forcing in the winning 
ruil 
Yeore (A) B Ons one oe! ss Af, . 
Piiteberah . oe ere & : 
areen Pvc ; ar? ‘ 
Resée (@) 
a Mauncer 


taller |—Seaerer 
Sew York. Threneberrs 


Another Gimmick 
For Greenberg: 
Clocking Pitchers 


TUCSON, Ariz.. March 14 
Hank Greenberg came up with 
another. gimmick today in an 
effort to speed up baseball 
games 

The- general manager of the 
Cleveland Indians said he 
would use the football stopclock 
on the centerfield scoreboard 
at Municipal Stadium in Cleve. 
land to “time” the pitchers 

A pitcher must make his de 
livery within 20 seconds after 
he steps on the rubber if the 
bases are empty. according to 
the baseball rules. “The pur 
pose of the stopclock will be to 
make pitchers conscious of the 
tume they consume. Greenberg 
said 

Earlier in the week. Green 
berg disciosed plans to put $100 

mn a players’ kittv every time 
the Tribe wins a game in leas 
‘than two hours 


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Errors Give 
Cincinnati 
Big Inning 


VERO BEACH, Fia., March 
14 W—Cincinnati scored six 
runs, five of them unearned, in 
the sixth inning today to de- 

feat the Brook- 
lyn Dodgers 63 
for the Warld 
Champs fourth 
setback in five 
games. 
However, 
Brooklyn had 
the satisfaction 


Dodgers Drop Fourth Game in Five, 6-3) 


) 


of outhitting) 
the winners 


13-6. 

Ken Lehman 
and Ed Roe- 
buck were the mound victims 
of the nightmarish inning 
which saw Don Zimmer and 
Charlie Thompson make costly 
errors. The Redlegs made four 
hits and got two walks 

Car! Erskine. last years sore 
arm case. hurled three hitless 
innings without pain Don 
Drysdale also pitched a hitless 
inning for the Dodgers 

Rookie Jack Taylor started 
for the Redlegs and gave up 
two rugs on five hits in four 
innings Johnny Klippstein 
was removed after allowing a 
walk and a hit with two out in 
the seventh Art Fowler was 
touched for five hits in 21/3 in- 


Erskine 


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Cubs Snap 
Giants Streak 


PHOENLX, Ariz... March 14 # 
The Chicago Cubs, aided by 
rookie third baseman Don Ead- 
dy's two-run homer in the sec- 
ond inning. defeated the New 
York Giants, 5-2, today to end 
the Giants’ four-game winning 
streak 
The Cubs scored two runs in 
the first inning on a pair of 
walks, a double by Dee Fondy 
and shortstop Alvin Dark's muff 
of Hank Saver's liner. Eaddy’'s 
blast made it40. . 
After the Giants had picked 

single runs in sixth and 
h innings, the Cubs scored 

in the ninth on singles 
and Solly 
Laddy went all the wav home 
from first on Drakes two-out 
single to right 

Three righthanders—veteran 
Sam Jones and rookies Don 
Kaiser and Johnny Briggs— 
pitched three innings apiece 
for the Cubs and held the 
Giants to four singles. Jones 
was the winner 


ry 


Faddy 


Cuseaq 


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Jones Tialteer (4). Briggs (7) and 
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Wy — ans wr 
Meferd. Wrieht (4: 
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Dillon, Ahearn Speak 
At St. Patrick's Lunch 


The Touchdown Club will 
conduct its annual St. Patrick's 
Day luncheon at 12°30 pn. m. to 
day in the Club's dining room 

Brig. Gen. Joseph Vincent 
DePaul Dillon (ret.) and pro 
moter -restaurateur Gotdie 
Ahearn will speak 


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WASHINGTON, D.C., INTERVIEWS 


1BM, 1220 1 


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Friday, March 16, 5 p.m. — 9 p.m. 


Saturday, March |! 


7,9 a.m. —4p.m, 


To make appointment, phone Metropolitan 8.6208 
any day or come in, on the above dates, to the above 


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if you can't come in, write, 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tr Thursday, March 15, 1956 23 


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All prices with eld recappable tire and tube in trade. New tires plus tax. 


DOWNTOWN S.E. 


On New Jersey Ave. at M St. 8.B., LI. 4-7034 
Opposite the Navy Yer ra 


Daily, & AM.9 P.M. 
eas = 8 AM-6 PM. 


NORTHEAST 


2215 Blegraibere Rd. NE. LA. @-RARRS 
Blocks above New York Ave 


0 Patiy and Sat.. 6 AM.-9 P.M. 
7 ow 10 AM.-4 Wa 


BETHESDA-CH. CH. 


OL, 46-8200 


471% Hampden Lane, Bethesda. yA 
v¢. 


2 blocks south of East-West Hwy. and Wise 


Oven » & AM.-8 PM. 
her h AM ~e PM. 


ARL.-ALEX. 


8300 LEE I ay Ho PAVIS HWY. TE. 6-6807 
On Rte. i, five minutes from Pentagon 


seme Bt ies 


oesee (ield Of Eight May Face Nashua at Gulfstream Satur ay 


"4 eee 


om = en 


@ e=< —_ - ——— + - ——-———- = —_—— —— 


Tribe Wins, 7-6 


EUROPE’S | CW Plays Miami of Ohio S Will Bastien Wrestles HereTonight 64 
J . ona 
GW Plays Miami of Ohio Swaps W1 astien WrestlesHereTonight 64 
T WICKED Averill Hits rapa id 

— . , . . Red Bastien, who helped pearance. So does his pet pig. 

George vil Univer- season under Coach Ara Par- W rk Out \ draw a turnaway crowd last Trooper, who accompanies the GRAY LINE BUS to 
CITY siiv announced yesterday that seghian, who recently trans- 0 4 wdomer fo week awhen he defeated Ali overall-clad. bearded Paries 
it will open its football season ferred to Northwestern Univer Pasha, meets Doe Gallagher in into the ring | 
Ig the heart of ope you can with Miami of Ohio on Sept. 22 sity. Parseghian was succceded , 


> 
| . . -~ p the wrestling feature at Capi Other matches include Karl arrice ut TimeNa Tretiie Meedeck 
rg age oe fh pelle at Oxford ai tan ae On rovTam Beat Orioles ' , Von Hess vs. Jimmy Laskin ae “DIRECT TO TRACK AND RETURN 
7 ail 


tween two unciad Amarons ) ants, Johnny Pont tol Arena tonight. pa. ~ 1 My A 
gal grment ) Mike Gallagher vs. C ortable reserved seats: no standing 
watch moviea thal & ' shock a | ne one ha ne art ange nen ecuFrnrt Le 4 —— With the Bastien bout atart- stro ° z r . ar Eng as ) pert ine prebiems. Bux sae wave reeyv 


7 renaen r ’ ‘e an | a “~~ sf sed ' ' s at ’ . ; 
oo . Png te See for marks the Art meeting 3 Det Ss. itarain n-Aimmans, nt amt: a ai MIAMI. Fla, Mar. 14 # _ TUCSON, Ariz., March 14 ing at 8 p. m., the televised 
’ . a. “Avi < ; r n , P ‘wT ~rr . 
wot ie ween the team on * a At ‘items and Mary. Seven probable starters and a age Earl - erill hommered portion (WTTG, Channel 5) at Sailors Son | . | ' 
or ‘ ; : 
April ESQUIRE now on sale hw Ly mag Bony Now vos. Sat West Vireimias ® Mich maximum of nine was todays or ey ny “oy — 10 p. m. should include the egisiature 
lefeated in nine Games [ASL mend, nicht: 11, at The Citadel . provide the runs the Cleveland pout hetween Pasha and Fat Kenny Sailors, former has 


prospect for Saturday's $100,000 Indians needed mer Jones kethall star at the University 
Gulfstream Park Handicap, for a 7H vir Jones, billed from Mit. Aida. of Wyoming. is a member af 
tor over the L. , 
: , e » favorite Ark, makes his first local ap-.the Wyoming state 
with Nashua the early f j Raitimore Ori P ing legislature «dl 1016 ) tye +. NW. DI. 7.9600 
at 4.5 ole « > - - = 
Since the earlier estimate ; The Oriole 


that seven would go in the 7 M nave lost five Put your drinks 
- 4 


Arrives 3rd rare. retern afler 


— —— ee ee 


mile and a quarter St. Patrick's : a exhi 

Day feature, it was reported mition games h ; h . h 
that Hasty House Farm may; § in a row on t e map tonig t wit 
start Sea O Erin as a running * Averill start 

mate with Mister Black, and ed the Tribe on| 


there is a possibility that High Don Mossi a three-game! we t - 
| lide Stable will start Fabulist. winning string! Th B | Th H 
SPECIALS With nine starters, the race Monday when he hit an eight. e es n eS Ouse 
will have a gross value of inning homer against the Chi 


S $114,900 and the winning owner ©#8° Cubs | 87 | ; 
On Sale — » £25 200 If seven liis: home run today came n an S. ** 


will receive 


THURSDAY . start, the gross will be $112,900 with George Sirickland on base 


h » and the net $83,300 and two out. It was off south 
t ru The Gulfstream Park Handi- Pe’ Don Ferrarese and the only 


MONDAY cap was fa ed from $050.000 hit Ferrarese allowed in three 


| in Afi 3 | to $100.000 added money with '"'ne 
Mh Wy ij ‘hi WATT aA change in second, third Don Mossi, who allowed one 
, ‘A Mi ‘ fourth and fifth money. Under Uncarnea run on two hits in the 
the new setup. the second ‘/4St three innings, was the win 
horse gets $15,000, third $7,000, ning hurler 
rom feurth $4.000 and fifth $2,500. rhe Orioles got three runs on 
In addition to the appearance ‘Our hits off starter Bob Lemon 
of Nachua in the big race Rex im tne first inree innings 


y 0 OUR CAR! Elisworth’s Swaps, Kentucky Raltimere (a) 50m o08 100—4 2 © 
IN : f Derby winner. will work out ““**""* (A) 1Of Ofe SOu-—7 6 6 


arrareee (8% and Poe 
hetween races f Move and 


. . Mace = Per 
Here's how the race shapes (9). W— Meet. \—Fer 
un as of now Avertit 


= Sensational New Discovery a 7 wre, es 
MOTOR Gives Your Motor rat + e p ont 2 
NEW LIFE! cei NS a. Woes “ odres fk (ices 


VE anedbeace 


NEW PEP! ae ee S Date M onday 


Barbara Mel ntire races anc sicep on 8 special KZ 


NEW POWER! Wins Medal in vit wa, recinsitied 1A Oi 


his Ticonderoga board on Dec te 


27. On March 6 he was notified " 
. ~ —) He aere Guere 0 Geert © 


The Secret is Motor Cure's 


; No So 0 t the Dodgers’ Vero Beach = 
Exclusive CUSHION PLATING ACTION North South Golf x tne Dodgers’ vero “Resen sSeee 


MOTOR CURE is « scientifically compounded pure petroleum bese PINEHURST, N. C.. Mareh for service March 15 


seslent. which, when added te off, fills in, plates, seals ond tightens . 14 P__™-_Rarbara Meintir f Podres defeated the New . ; r 
ell imterre! moving enrg:ne perts with @ protective lasting or! film veel, ledo Oh hit da ed —_ 5 OTK y anxees in the 1 i. game ny this whisky s 


MOTOR CURE quiets noisy motors, frees sticky valves and rings TING “ _ Swe pe r of the World Serie« on hi« 23d (A . (4 
cleans spark © ves sTOrRS O'L BURNING’ moTOorR cure + obso the iast seven holies today [tor ethday. 8-3. and then end aaat 
letely sele—neo acids. ne graphite. Bected by « $250,000 products | a 38. 34— 72. two under womens th New Yor} the worldwide popularity? oe « Only MEF) 44/4 
habidity mewraence Po''cy Dat ; win the qualify ing ‘yenth game ’ : " 


ADD MOTOR CURE TO YOUR OIL medal in the 54th North and #*% first World eries vict has a distinctive flavor that captures in one great whisky the lightness 


rer 


‘te nn , nan Willan 

AND GET THESE RESULTS... Cu South Amateur Golf Tourns | ing a rise out of several mer | 

tiie Ge eienraaiae «fate Genen be Coma ment by one stroke from Cana nore of the Senate an - of scotch, the richness of rye, the smooth satisfaction of bourbon. That's 

OW Pressere Formatios of Fontht! , Ontario ~~ hy . : : 
Fhe two Rollins College stu. contacted by reporters why no other whisky in all the world tastes quite like it. You can stay 


n“n- Ve 
os 


Armed Services 


dents were the only members : 
Sele’ o> “~e Ire 


16 Fi, Oz. of the field of 65 able to macte: ggg mos ABW ieee < with it all evening long in short ones hefore dinner. tall ones after. 


par : 
lams statement «en 


— The 32 qualifiers begin match , . ificalls Tr . « 
Here's Proof... Look At The Results § j 95 stay csempelition tomerrer Sut a spokesman sai The Best In The House” in 87 lands. ... 6 years old. - 90.4 proof. 


Of This Compression Test— Defending Champion Mar. (nore ne 


; . gar et (Wi) Smith of St. Clay 
Made Impertiely and inde rs ‘ich. nn hind to the caiman of his ag Imported from Canada. 


peades! of any lefwence by # classification “ 
Borer fin wu! f 

Meteor Cure. by « world femous | we PUTS 3.500 MILES -, dortis Cup i a wgg when a man is fo ohvsicall imported i bottle from Canada by Hiram Walker Importers tre 

} j mi : _ =< o 7 +) A. 

“py _— pater BETWEER OIL y Riley of Fort Worth, Tex t the draft 

oo. wie who posted a 78 in her com alternative but to classify 

CHANGES petetive debut here. Mary Ann AA 
Downey of Baltimore had ~ 


, — rt Freak C. F. Cush. af , 
GRASS SEED | |, = et ee 
; gE { ountry Cc lub. quali fied with a 
nowine | FITS ALL PLATES ADJUSTABLE TUBULAR — 42 44._86 - 
' e ANY STATE ‘| © 300 nase. Mrs. Maurice Glick, of Bal #60 


timore, shot 41, 44—85. and so 


COnSTe 

e 
WEAVILY € crenones did Mary Patton Janssen, Char 

ee © PIT Ati PLaT lottesville. Va 
DE Luxe CHROME AMY STATE ts. | 
CUSTOM MAGE TO pyr YOur mur . : 
ttt ve ’ Svracuse Club Fetes 
P Coach Here Tonight 


N ' ; . ° 
omy $ ] 88 | STP PL ithe Sx recuse University to satisfy the shaving needs of every man 


will honor football coach Flovd 


GIANT'S FAMOUS, soondeneas “CIANT” p wer Bm yh gg og IT e° for closer, comfortable shaves 


Restaurant. |! | Pennevivania 


fetrnt Merk Blended Ceredee* Wrecks 


nw at a 


ra er nes try | Premium Quality TIRES| 22°22 = “EXTRA 


Designed for riding comfort and long service play Marytas ollege Par' , u 
Just Look Af These 6.00x16 rAN September 22. Maryland de igh a“ 
Lew Sele Prices! — S| 98 | bs ested Sy ) _ las see an iF ¢ LANOLIN EXTRA 
ete hs oS “et eS ——— ia 2 «SOOL" . 
$@-95 pase ons , ll me i lc : ve se 
} : . MENTHOL ri 
Pies Tex and Old Tire : | caper We — + REGULAR 
6.70x15 6.50x16 | ' : z Bal SOAKING ACTION 


11-45 | im 


Pres Tox ond oi Tire | 8.00015 Hs 
egerdiess of Condition 
TIRES MOUNTED 8.20115 Ay. 


j Ore Tee o beccition 
FREE! Tes D FREE! 


“Buy On Our Budget Plan! - Aine. As Low As ‘1 Weekly Y. 


+L FILTER ; eee la a aa aaa , Plastering 4 Pointing 


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Gunrminges,,, || cum" amet] —TRowers™ | "MA/NLINER 


Tor LIGHT ///) rr" a 
price sour # | | : SPECIAL 2 
a ne Equipped! 


' - “* ; - 
ConTROL $ * Extra Heavy” RISE “Extra Cool’ RISE Regular RISE 
‘ For men whoaliikethe fec! of heaww Par men wholkethe wake up feel For men whoa hke the fee! af 


88° Otis | / - in lubricating “brushless lather,” ing of skin-bracing menthol lather wetter harber-shop lather, | 
Choose [The One That’s Right For You , 


REMOVES One -_ 1 * = - cus | PER MONTH | 
AUTO SPRINGS| | 7 STORES “‘tccsne'c SERVE YOU | avez merece and Enjoy a Real 24 Hour Shave 


4025 MINN. AVE. eens id more then cover the | Men's taces are not alike. To get the best “Extra Heavy” RISE with Lanolin gives made up of millions of smaller bubbles 
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Replace segging, broken springs | 1406- . GOOD HOPE RD. S.E. | another great advance in shaving. RISE skin-bracing menthol lather. ers down to the base, make them stand 
with these completely recendi-§ ” STORE OPEN MON. THURS. FRI. 9 AM. TO 8 FM introduces 3 new super instant lathers to cilia é up straight so the razor cuts them close 
tioned replacements. . Bea Phone LUdiew 2-5800 | satisfy the shaving needs of every man. Ogwrar RISE gives you a pure, barber- to the skin line. You look clean-shaved, 
REAR > § 1727 WILSON BLVD. | shop lather, a wetter lather with whisker- lose-shaved all da ll night 
ber GEVROLET 1940-1988: F3 STORE OPEN THURS., FRI. 9 AM. TOS PM | No matter whether your beard is black soaking action. wr sy eta 
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& PLYM. '35-'52; a3 aoan ‘en yy la | | whether your skin is dry or oily, tough fort! And here's the big bonus! All 3 
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All three RISE super instant lathers wil! sive built-in after shave comfort. Keep 


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FRONT “4 414 .$ WASHINGTON ST, 11210 GEORGIA AVE, FORD _ gatisfy your shaving needs for closer, give you smoothest shaves in half the your face feeling smooth, soft and com- 
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es 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 95 


y a glass of 
Longer Filtered Gunther 


SPO eg. 


tastes s brighter— 


\\\ — 


than any other beer! 


A DELICIOUS, TRUE BEER FLAVOR 
YET NOT BITTER! 


That’s because Gunther’s new brewing discovery, 
longer filtering, removes harshness... 
lets only mellow flavor sparkle through! 


CREAMIER HEAD... SMOOTHER, 
MORE INVITING! 


A tempting sign that Gunther is filtered 
to the very peak of perfection. 


NO BITE... LESS FILLING! 1 =ylU hh j LIGHTER, BRIGHTER, SMOOTHER... 
Another Gunther quality that lets you | | y Pa : 5 i] MORE REFRESHING TASTE 


enjoy Gunther’s brighter taste even more! 


Ah! Longer filtered Gunther actually tastes brighter 
as well as looks brighter than any other beer. 


THAT’S WHY EVERY 

GLASS OF LONGER FILTERED 
GUNTHER TASTES SO GOOD— 
RIGHT DOWN TO HERE! 


Get in the Golden Mood 
with Gunther -Longer Filtered 
for Smoother, Brighter Taste! 


Enjoy Gunther On Tap Today 
at your favorite tavern — and 
keep plenty on hand at home. 


@ 1956 Gunther Brewing Company, Baltimore, Md. 


\ 


9 > 


TUE WASHINGTON POST _— HER cae R acin g Ch arts at B owie | Oh Johnny Wins Gulfstream Handicap 


| MIAMI, Fla, March 14 | Owned by Mrs. Wallace Gil-! Ob Johnny fs not nominated 

A round The Tracks———— | ‘Coprriecht. 1966, by Trianele Publications. Inc.) ; ‘alight advantage briefly. thes wes besten in the extended On Johnny, a colt who raced roy of Greenwich, Conn., Oh for the Florida Derby on March 
= vist. a RAC Wont ce ermen be ite Nr Por 2.ye0 -0! ar yt air out. | u a, de in claimers in New York last Johnny came on outside the 24. ; 

sood. Won driving. piace same inner. M Mac Schwebel’s caba. Wan deine: oh oo 3 wen ; rail. and prevailed by a head Handled by Hedley Wood- 

ch Sag tee ee cece cate, Piane, 5B. Soyens ch year, upset several well-re-/ over Mrs. C. Ulrick Bay's Greck house, Oh Johnny paid $21.50, 


(3) OY Ten tO Ace > Speen ov ar by War Peril Trained (3 I oon tow G a lus 
Horses and People PF 2. anes saath | wner "Stine ae ee eee garded candidates for the $100,| Spy. $12.10 and $5.90. The Florjda 
a | Maid OF Athens alea ny 108 fe Die 1 8260 oramn ge igs. te \ 8 Odds ier oe Derby vd TI: Another st away, while Derby stock of Greek Spy and 
: ae _ = ln . 2? 2 a close decision 1 sc S. 
By Walter Haight ; tt clos sion in the 950 racing extremely wide, was Cal- Fabius. as well as that of also 


unset 

Fountain of Youth Handicap umet Farm's Fabius, the favor- rans Busher Fantasy and’ Bush- 

WHILE THE WEEKEND'S’ spotlight will be on Nashua at [S07,,"stce (iishols before 17,588 at Gulfstream /ite. Then it was a head back to er’s Idol slumped as a result 
Gulfstream Park, Bowie comes up with a fair sort of name prente ian anu) 


Park today. \Jaclyn Stable's Espea. of the outcome. 
horse for it's Southern Maryland Handicap in Switch On. ise Jimmine (Grimm! Cox) i ; ee 
on Em-Kay- Em (Snellines 


This son of Condiment had a rather mediocre beginning, |Ru-k de” Ge 
" une : o more pty Btabie- aidwell entry 
but in recent months has proved two | MAID O° ATHENS, $720. $4.20 $3.20; SUNSET BREAK. 8. M errs . ' 
points (1) he's definitely of stakes : 24 11.40 FOULE oe CRANN 580 $7.60, $4.80; LUSTRALICE, $4 20 
. SE . Turtone ichute) Fo year -oi6 . ; ; Nigd 
P the pace to the stretch and ry) ed 
he 


: oe a , or . j uree t eaed . ' . 
caliber (2) he's conside rably more than ma ide ace arivic - n on rid \ the center of the track to wear down Lustralice 
a sprinter... Switch On won [oul ie > es r) erter. Trained be “p : Ye aine qa clear | stretch and cave il 
important races in Florida this winter, cime, 212" SIXTH R \CE * a ene pF ry = i . CHARGE 1T ON CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS 
air ads Put 8 ”) Went to 


but the performance that was his This Modest (ibe. ita: is pllowance: Purse. | 9 WEnt te 9 


masterpicce came in the McLennan ' atro. Shuk) 118 4 ai ) BS EStes distin tate chee the ed Winner, Wf | 
Handicap at ilialcah. He won in a - MP Sunrise Proot Malloy) Hi) 1 7! , 5 rained wd pte | : BRAND-NEW U ; 
game, driving finish by a head margin. Stier For anipiie) 118 3 | oF Te | andres @rouesard' 114 4 284 jhe fe dds 1955 and 1956 A z J RAD os 
: GENUINE CUSTOM FIT ; 


Most importaat was the fact that see e stanpes 1m ouet }} # i v4 20 ye 4 ls 4a . am On 
) trown Popov: ; 19-5 01° 21 10 ; 019 Rum Rou! 12 be BUICK and CHEV. PLYMOUTH ‘51.54 Mopar oush-b 


ond was Social Outcast and third was n 19 5 1)' | etis! | | 

Sea O Erin... hancing a photo de- . es Bid tRochester) 118° 94 90° 11 ny 30 aRoo ¥ t ~ «Lanes I ' ih AUTO RADIOS OLDS ‘53 (B-tube push-t is 

feat on Social Outcast just before the . +e oes. Vasil) 118 432 1 4 a ae, 4a , i. > 2 DODGE ‘51.54 Mopar (3-tube : 

Vanderbilt star came back in The ti ae Y, MODEST. S840, 95.40. $3.40: CHARRO, $3.60. Mi a. 4 xenen be: : S On 8: 95 PLYMOUTH ‘49.50 Mopar (8-tube ous! 
r on ; 


—e—e_—_—__— —_—_—_———— eee 


h. 
7 
Ps 
>. 
< 
a 
* 
r 
- 


re 

/Lustralice 

0 *olly's Bo 
‘Birch Brook 
Toilich ; 


ee eee ee 
FreDRwves 


-_< 
—Qrer~=@-. ow 


~~ ee 
tee 


—— - =O — -O 
OC! -ae#Saso0e8 
“or 


Widener to almost nauscate Nashua } Modest. cli rear yee gace from the start. necded ANDREW 1 b7 00 04.20 G3 65, BLACKWAY. 81000. 06.00 HUDSGN ‘52.'55 includ. Jet (push-but 
fans was quite a feat. And it stamps ce Withoyt ser ition and faltered in the late stare rm. drew 3. seh sad, preseed the Dare into the stret MERCURY °S2-'54 (8-tube push-button) 
him as a potcntial threat to all in the mb Boo | acked | a menacing rel grew clear to win with authority. Biackway raced events - KAISER ‘51-55 (8-tube push-button) 
handicap division just below the high Haight : (4) Maid QO’Athens preteh and t ;, 1st Shurimole was with the vace into | ” Brendante T (uto Radios CHEV. °49."S0 (6-tube push-button) 
level... while Switch On still can Double 12 M hiv Mod S76. 30. SEVENTH RACE. | furionss febrie). Por dye 4s ie Dactary. Cartans CADALAC ‘49-52 (B-tube Signal Seeker) 
reckoned with because the McLennan was a mile and an (12) Mighty | est "Start nod. v vou érivi met S same. Wine DE SOTO Mopar ‘51-53 (8-tube push-button) 
eighth. Saturday's Southern Maryland is at seven furlongs | TMIRD RACE —One and one-sixternth mi) For wetsta » hae by PY. W . =} — > 7 aan + yl we 39.95 — Sexe hy (7-4v08 push-button) 
which route should be right up his alley Johnny Nerud has 4: sa @ cood von oe ‘eet eines Gebulan Hor oekey W " oe Pe 4 NASH °52 ‘35 a + lols) 39.95 yg = oe . tube push-button) 
2 * ' ‘ m4 njar’s © mpden-—Swit : AS lark 7 : 1 . : ‘ . : ube push-b an 
gy Se he pany Ron ho R M3 ~ inister _— to re pi : eaves ee (Neer BY 3 4 1 44 “ae eee PONTIAC 10.98 CHRYSLER a9 ‘53 (B-tube ¢ 
almost every kind of track Switch On forces aim to be Heine Reza puto) 115 ; 2 Oo Thy son + : . =." 7) " ; w aw laws DE SOTO ‘49. 50 (5 tut M 
Yesterdays he sent Gerald ready for any Bowie condi Tre . Be ulm tis) 3 ; 50 Woot ' eon) ii , , . 7 ~" pg ~ Baa ; aon 31.53 — 
Coletta S Sial Hive il lot *s ory . = ( seo homaagg oe hn ine oor ; ne i , ‘ . S Pow i . ‘ 4 ; ; » FORD °S5 ‘all models) 52.50 MERCURY $2.54 a4 
the sloppy a | Oe) See eee My iota : ib oie . is Sitme » far? He % FORD ‘56 (al! models | PACKARD °51.'S4 (B-tube | 
The L101 ’ we fl} a mri » ies ; ,* a ' os i’ og to ms STUDEBAKER, PONTIAC ‘53-54 (S-tube 
but re fact jains 1 le ge 1 On fe was wee | + we ent —— - 5-56 48.95 HUDSON °46-'50 (S-tube : 
he hia enee we \cnab: tee aaa. ERE" ** 18 BP SRY FUALLEMOE, 8320. ane etter be A MERCURY and DE S070 PO-DAY GUARANTEE Avove Revlon ere 1 , 
won he Dig ones toval Swine. x pce while ut sma near the fur! uit ih fun The ‘SS-'56 (all models) 48.95 Guaranteed Repair Service on All Auto Radios 


Nessae Wa/ ema sERNARD VKENS, an tie inside, wos taken be the outside ae arly D008 
Haw kins VW itis Ais are i Fcaicn boy, sien ahmed Gal we gi --p+ ie Bee ‘ EIGHT RACE an ties. "ea — 
ra . is among the apprentice Jock- | olds « a a allow ance a = Nes post 0 ~ nA } ¢ san ving ‘Erier " ee) 1%) be le! = as . (NST ALLED 
ThO in Veet sh ik tn Sie A vs tho eS? baer, Thins —Hever onan ral Mi rained by W FREE! | TODAY 
éu 2 | ree okey | ) ah THRU 


Zakoor who has a big and ac- ockey Wal * ade Wildest Sam (By — Van 

. $, :) 108 1 ver Shut) ii oA “TAG “FRAMES 
At Bolling wiigrirtan) = ergs bende ¥ » 7 i, Aas netievemee “Sakes, 118 3 8° 3. 3: te $39.95 For the new D.C. Va. me SUNDAY 
© mail? Him 3 18s | Ree | or Md. License Plates I TO ONE P.M 


tract from William Patterson R pasite, Sr > | ' ‘igmerte (i te) oe of) List Price 

Light Heavyweight Ed Haw} ee ee ee OS Tn aoe . eminecRove soa (pent §L, faunnl dae gar te Te e188 | ue Petes 9.6 69 — 
ins, former Merrick B. C. am scheduled for next Tuesday = Caps. unger rae Wate sestine ce Ging Ses Bed utshas - ; ~ ¥ AR ee Peheynaly SAVE on Heavy Duty 
Pia nd enined @ ‘Barrow yjclory pve near WELDC st u ELEN! | a non-breakable piss Crystal Clear Heavy 


Golden Gloves fighter here, |: It's four and a half furlongs 


} mT : ‘ : ’ le fil «< : . ? ’ } 
night scored a TKO over Ju for maiden juveni t ; | r os 
BRE ise $5.95 os. 3.69 Plastic Seat Covers 


: iS tieeee voung Reagie Root is still 

Smith. Condrest ' recn waiting to make his saddle i Be | : eat end eset bo | COMPLETELY 95 

land, in the Air Fi World ae dul Several horses to \ | } a < of 2 ond 4 ———— — ‘ 
in. ~ ° - . o! | INSTALLED 

Wide tournament at ling Air which he was assigned did Harew vw *: “on? ean ? o sTesistont Protect the beautiful upholster 


ot get in the main entries mere | inc 4 Hands ur ‘55 or ‘56 car end see tt 
a Be at 


Force Base -- , with these heavy quty c.err 
’ 


ia 
7" : Tes , : 

Tommy Carr planned to ride Wi ° B ° 7 | : . > —— — 

; Tr) on” rin . _ “ ’ ' | + : = —_ , ers Compiet c art 7 ' 
Hawkins, 1c26 : the son of jockey Buddy ins in ow 1¢ ‘o ii? Re a ‘st Grows’ $39. De ea iirt pete —y ind rear seats. Save a' 
ne stopped omitn 1 nae F Root on Tarry Not in today's Pu Li? Are " aT now 18 88 a Afanhattan! 


T., ’ ’ : : : a — : ' : ; 
the second round and adva ae a se 17 nae ne Viud Pavs ~ ( . , b - Smeg ~ — pa oo 2 COVERS also 

‘. ; : nai« Mic ‘ eller ti4 *) : ; ——sS€eO ree ’ te 
to the semifinals nning at) BOtSe Has 2)f pounds ™ » 4 5 < a R ' ay [oo Dream Passes 5 . ” 


M with Reggie a 9%5-pounder, : » Ge rot bear —FUNASMAN [7 oct 
*) J : ? ”» . , , . bated ———_ 77 L i] " 
ip toni = , | ; 114 Mime Beak 3 — $12.95 WHITE 93e AC 


a Sah s\ | a “A puld mean ee pounds . 3 vinit . ' . 
at at Ellswor ne a Merrick | deadweight lead. So Carr | | etree - : le Matéadior 117 Bue Rhabiody” 10% yp tagBonsde, Stevie 1 Teo-Letiom 11 CUSTOM WALLS _ SPARK PLUGS 
— “a7 ¥ ' . : “<a Tt it Mikkone OWTE Ma at . ~ —~ : ‘—Dever am ss ’ re . . co ; 
} ) 14 AAC rr : : ” v » 17 Derk Patrol 15 747 ; 66 


° 7 , | ; 26 " 
: tt , ' oe . said Washingtons Char! Bishop Stabies Andrew . at . ‘ia Dixie si 
TLLie a . ' it : : - -_ : : = ; - \ ; m« . . —— Well Marked S Pie ‘ , ° : - 
weted yp Ae ter or lruckman) Sells : mve le iro ew Pit mh my FL: scant Time . oa hes . Registration Regular $5 95 
4 , " , Le " TY)! le ’ ; | . ° "7 ‘ " me - n > over 
. ving a )OCcKeY puff 7 altel ound Popes "’ ld . ' bt ‘ =... Sab ver ‘mer 1% Reith Hansen I! _ - ad . CARD HOLDER LUGGAGE RACKS 
».{ ong = : mouin or ine . ; 2 ed cree : , y 
a . ei irt 5 te r ‘ ’ " : . . » Irritate 4 Raves Leaded i. 
ured | drove my truck 2 7, oS Sao . - ' Indies Gelde 6 
miles last nigh . (na pte Al D Af GULPST REAM 
Johnson a eT, publicity "ag program st tii a , i Feanech 9. GOlemopisa Bleed 9 
athe n arrived at Pimlico PY" | ; a wun Hy 
.R ndaalready is beating the \ crowd of 9715 . . vw 7 ' —s om 
. drums for the Preakness centers who arrived im 2a eP , Welf tere 1 Wo ashingion Store 
ANTAOWWETCMT if » ’ “e* ae, , ne wir . . 7 
rR Pisachatve pc OE driving rain and teft under -; : i—Smbersy oot % Reman Princes BOTH SIDES th AT RST. Nw 
c RECENT RAINS didn't clear skies, saw Andrew J. toy . . 
eA > an ‘ , ‘ ' : af ‘Gem 1°. Commarta ti 
m 7 . pleas ire . dav with iS opposition n ine v" , ’ 
; ' ul . treet . fre rey ‘ od - . 'y, Bickers Hi 13, Geer ’ ; 
Rowile i inev rvea a streten and get nome and : :.° ‘e , liexandria Store 
oh a half enaths in advance o! . . ’ —- . ; "Ss. FEesteete 1. Shewetirs ALL. KING “7 store Moore 
, lack W. Schiffer’s Blackway ria | 7 Me ’ 
ack ack —— ; - Bill's Corel & Ace Cop Pr °F Gi 4 Ba lurde SAMtOTP * 


Withe Themes. Lackitad AIR r) | ke i art , : : A , ' 
; a Soo d pond that was takin Zz On rhird 4 to orth Dow! Ths , o—Mohees Valley 16. Most Charming Al, 8-552 
Farm's Lil Shrimpie Silve . John BP 


7" 
hikawe SH. Japan , . ' met 
he appearance of a segrn 
Feorees AFB Ae Ray Broussard. one of N: . New Imported Car Sales Branch: @ SERVICE © FARTS © ACCESSORIES @ 
ay ¥ AIRY OX a at pren a FNOLAND. MG 


of the Dismal Swamp , he t ; ; 
SIGHT WELTERWEIGHT he fee.) the way, somebody asked a. ay amine oon sf : x ; - —— Roilbird Longshot —~, Hae Ry t La } . ! ; Vamnis. sik wae wt i) MAN. PORSCHE # 
7" 1} Harlan Tox THIS EVENING 


Wiltie Merten. Jensen 
som = «Ct -- S 8. Japan! w halever happened to the - 
at Dome nate w., ducks that used to swim on Escadru over six furlongs of TILLED ebthune 

popes, Saw ae, Ss sloppy track in 1:12 1/5, credit. ae Fourth Race, Bowie 

derisviened tra Pisaechobbe. Etlewerth the lakes. Well, they were . " , Pe 7 ad i st 
~~ oo Ralph Murdock’s duck-bunt- under the conditions siumet F = 

; . ' J. geeomd choice in | "5 

000 


> 


fentie Stee it. Brether 


PEATHERWLIGMT (tt) Me : ite fy 


WELTER WEIC ut (1et feet o 
Bse Pages, Meriva AB. Snvem, ge| iS dteoys and T Undernans ie. tling, paid $7. 
ettienr eringion ‘s ; . ‘C3 a 
a they are ims box in the track The outof-the-money favorite -Y2"timtons -.i 
crretite Smith. Hamilien 478. Calf. maintenance building, prob. \ F 5 B vee 
. oned Arnie Hichemith. Evreex AB ably quacking, “How dry T was Mrs ugenia . ank 
Franc head's Jabneh, a cOlt she pur 


‘cory , : , fT aur 
former jockey Lucien Lau wun net of Jabneh and 
a busy man these days nd 


. 
*J ro. ® w : 
arercs = 2 t > : ‘e 
; ~o : 
flier 
go Ce) ts. y 
t,reorge teach. Seett 4PR. TH Ao’?¢ iF , » ; , $0 , 5" : 2. 
Reeve APB. Tex. 185 of am =.3 . there'll be a 12 per chased Jus before last years - . , 1? mens Prince 

und cent ine rease in Art : er ae ; . + Boe ; - 

Hank Davis. Greeeham-Cemmen 45 Belmont Stakes Lo sr ier - ums — 
Kasiand, dec. Jim Richardson. Andrews WWDC) Brown's waistline aaa Trip! . rolis < . 1} Switt Steve, 
; : colors in that riple Crown hen | ; e 
before the meeting is over. rry's PR ra if 
"ucaT MIDDLEWEIGHT (156 Las) At least. th t's the word from event 
Dave Smith rn. w ae , aes, tae o. , Apprentice Tommy McGov-.%:™ 119 "idle P | 
Ward Sullivan Ar the Bowie dining foom... = by! ‘ , , Mor Valle 
W alte , rk K ern was unabdbie to get much *5. '7; ne ° 
Ye ; n a . the — 
a! . ’ ' | 
. 
a 


to has 1B herech in trains ; up in fifth in the field GULFSTREAM RESULTS 
. Ol nine , : 

tB e and eight others ! BSS; SIUWY, 3. :, , ’ . 
at Bow g | Roots ee Pe This very night, discover the clean, richer taste of Old Hickory 


lean Fi } 14.50 


a CCEE wint quarte! a | , 
Ee Bewtins Enewerth <> | Hill Farm, 8. Cy inclu Horses to Watch mins tee serenrom 
the @ Jim smith res stakes-winner Sorceress AT BOWIE . a porch - — marvelous bourbon flavor enhanced by extra years. 


GHOST RIDER—Turned in = 
cood performance in debut Fetes Bilees tiitem 
OPTIMUM—Take this one °rre River ‘Brooms: 
over distance of ground. . Wa "Be 


PAILY DOULRLE Pain 817" 
: ; m 1 *s 
Tee Freank t seer " 78 it 7-7 
lehm is Thrill ‘Weedheoure 


Paddock Picks "Em at Bowte write 


rims? RACE —Paree. 81500, 4-vear-olds and ep. sis farienss Ee oe 

4 » 4 . ; P ; ; ‘ : 

) ‘ 5 Kum-On-in : Beaten favor = a’ ° : i(Dalge: 45.48 1° 
} oe 

+! a., FUTH RACE—Puree 2000; i-vear-elds en@ we. cleimine W eedbouse? 

r a4 serves fertonss 7Ty ; Warmed Over. Benge. Pulses 

_ ic Ue + wWreat sir 


ca 


$3500 1 45%, 
Pasha Sealed (Brooks) Ae 
(De 
hat: helter 


- - 


) : ie 


22 ent PeeRowe- 


6--' ; ng $3600: 12:1 
Redie Reme (Martin?) 
5 R lene Pre) 
ahatheram i eek) 

, iw 


-- 


4 
Ci 
" 
Me 
; ne last yea 
SECOND RAC t—Purse $°500; 4-vear-elde and us iP 
fe } . ; ' » Border ; | 
SIXTH RACE—Purse. 86000: 3-year-olds: claiming: five and 
one-nelt Sortenes (am) ' 
Ro ‘ im of j H ‘ 
jiohamy (W dhewse) 
(Garrin? 


, A see 
s Nobie Dream ‘No Bor) foeed in 


SEVENTH RACK —Puerese ste00 ‘.vear-elde aod Gh fillies pa Fao Cine (Matis 
; and mare claiming: ene and ene-siateenth miles ‘11 ne flreek« 
" : ie « War ah - . \ ~ . rene a a 7 
16 Reune *No Bo ’ t *Tna re ' e te fe 
ne . oO i 
Longshot Daily Double 
OSAGIAN and HIGH GAME 


7” RP » mare.Becse 2000 t.crer-elds and ep: maidens ‘elie ; ir New Ores 
beed s.« furienss ; a Lev ha ‘ Thee later 
’ - _ » vite " 
clot iy, RACE —Porer. 8° 500: t-vear-olde and ue. claiming 
one elahth miles (16) 
Like this ¢ . . 
' , ' M_ Clare) .. Wan See West J AP Selections 
: qh, IR ’ core i113 | : : ed (Bhuk ike ' .” 
. : i? ate (Shur a i! r _ 
ren ave RACT—Purse. £2000; 4-rear-clde and ap " ne ¢ revetnen| 
wriengs tho) ’ os ' \ A | ' yoar 
Wreet Va 


AT GPLPSTrra™ 
Read Pucher Teaneck Ann's 


’ West Va | Vacet Saliselier 
at be overlaoke ‘ =. (eid Rinse. Saembhria 
On * ened eftar | ' Rreom Cemmarzie 
(eoeer if siart ' 
Has speed 4 ton 15-1 March Hen, Mise Raral 
Btowos wery ad . Beat 
Not . ". % 


&— HARICR. Bi Veit. Wicker =e 
Par Da = ie : bi 
Cc. . 


fy 
} 
: r z b~} j—Pastente. Mambe 
Say metia) . yder) if > ipl A Rilltewn, Ergo 
op ion ' $ , ast 7 riop j = a = ‘ . 
Lure (Phe!ps) Going good now j Best Bet—W ELL M ARKED (6th race) elie sont Caorming fohews Voue 


Bun 


se 
Poe he 


eee _—— 


—_—-— _ eel —— ae eee 


Racing Selections for Bowie Track 


PADDOCK mer RAILBIRD BS ¥ OLD BONES CLOCKERS BENNINGS : , CONSENSUS 

Helen ; [ Caron Why Tine Carona Aldo Kid 
Race Tandem Cuff Link? Nate Herzfeld Carona 

Tor lortilla ror tile Osagian 
Dream Pas see Tenth Pr ox sa *hanter 
if Judge Da Fir He Judge Dan 
Worry Manana cal Tenth Prox Worry Man High Game 
Tunasma: slo Irisiou Laure! Rrook Prite J TUNASMAN 
Mine Bank t man iunaseman lu jas via iui a Irisiou 
Laurel Brook ae ' Har Mine Bank Mi: A " Bir Dust Laure! Brook 
Odd Trick cing viee Pivying Trin Neg) Zeveile KL M.ON iN fing Mowlee 
This Evening lady iow ; v) "ing Mow Speedy Btevie Piex an S hnw Milady Mowlee 


Regis ipeedy Btev YT. ywiee Speedy § Char O see : Reg 

Uy Bough I rk Patrol DARK PATROL Dark Patrol at tro! were f JA, Ms 

x Weekes irk Patrol ' Dover Dam Weber J Lost Weekend mrnony Orermites root C YZ, VA LL VS, 4 

Bus Mu ‘ ; 0 ter Jis Holly Bo ___—i| Weber J Holly Bough im? Metohtn 

WELL MARKED BRAM menos, CHANCE DER” Raldys Mi Raldys MI Seidys } 

Norma's First leasant Time | Weil Marked ays Mike Vovasing Noble Dream reli 4 SIX YEARS OLD 

Pleasant Time AS Norma's Fir Pieasant Time ” Noble Dream Well Marked 

eet ee lerne ' VERNA LEE peorpe - Ruth Hanson yeorne Lee 

' ver Silver Omar it anson Shore Line erne = 3 

eS a eee ss in —_ | Dearee | Sver_ Omar __ | Verna Lee | Sitver Omar 86 PROOF + ALSO AVAILABLE IN 100 PROOF BOTTLED IN BOND + OLD HICKORY DISTILLING CORP.+ PHILA, PA 

foms MOUSE WAY Hundred Proof Rases Loaded Tarry Not Rases loaded Mousewa 
wusewsy Bases Loaded Mouseway Mouse Moureway farry Not PRases Loaded 

Bases Loaded irritate Bases Loaded Palmer iethod Irritate Palmer Method Trritate 


| 


i 


' 


’ 


oo'NI i 


S 


He'd been reluctant about the idea, but willing to be con 
vinced 


at the 
looking at the picture on a “proper” screen, “it © asn t made for 
tele, 
ya) Ti be 


of ‘RR 
i. 1) 
serve 


Z 
One On the Aisle 


Sir Laurence 


py Speaks Out 


By Richard L. Coe 


of “Richard III” one bit. 


What he saw convinced him it was deplorable 


In LAURENCE OLIVIER didn't like Sunday's TV showing 


“In the first place,” the distinguished actor-director remarked| 


Plavhouse while President Eisenhower Was upstairs 
The color plays a vital, emotional part. So do the 
long-shots and close-ups lost on the sinall sereen 
Purther. much of the blood and gore that’s an integral part 
sard’ was cut for the benefit, I'm told, of children. The 
sions of the little princes’ deaths, the shot of Hastings’ 


4 head. the bloody rag in the doorway, the look between 


‘iO, 


Jane Shore and Hastings at King Edward's deathbed, the final 
writhines of Richard and the complete omission of the ghost 
scene removed the meat from the play 


“The telecasters were overly sensitive about what children 
Can take 
comics and other TV shows everyday 


Why, they see more gory pictures than that in the 
Furthermore, violence 


is part of their inner emotions. There's nothing unhealthy 


about it It's a fact 


— — 


Then there 


_ 
* 


were 


the ad 
fraid of 
intervals 


a ra 
The pi turned ou 
made with a definite “Don't 
lo break this not 
destroyed the picture 
I wasnt sure ct 


this but the fact 
worse than my fears 
get me wrong I'm 
against television, but it 
should have productions 
ated for it. rot for another 
were watching a medium, 1nd |! fully under- 
automohiles or stand about advertis but 
play I'd been why must it be so overwhelm 
zs’ Why so much?” 
| Asked what he 


> wee 


* of rnvihm 


Paed 
'' = 


thought of 
the rumor that his earlier 
Shakespeare films, “Hamlet,” 
filmed in black and white, and 
“Henry V,” made in color a 
decade ago, were to be grabbed 
by TV on the strength of the 
whopping audience ratings 
given Sunday's “Richard III,” 
Sir Laurence groaned 
tainly hope not.” 


CONSTITUTION HALL 


Rock *n’ Roller 


Bill Haley was on hand yes- 
terday for the triple “world 
premiere” of his first movie, 
“Rock Around the Clock,” at 
the Metropolitan, Ambassa- 
dor and Republic theaters. 


a 


Vivien took one look at the 
rushes and howled with laugh- 
ter. ‘It's too much.’ she said, 
‘far too much. Cut them down. 
Don't overdo it.’ 


“The result, I hope, is that 
with four ghosts weve just 
enough for Shakespeare and 
not quite too many for an audi- 
ence. That was television's most 
destructive cut, by the way 

The next Shakespeare 
come from Sir Larry will be 

Macbeth,” in which Lady Oliv. 
jer, who has not appeared in 
his previous Shakespearean 
films, will be his Lady Macbeth 
They did it together last year 
at Stratford and plan to film it 
during 1957 

“Sybil Thorndyke once made 
a telling observation about the 
Macbeths. ‘They should really 
be married,’ she said. ‘Only in 


to 


“I cer- that way can the subtle inter-| 


play between them be fully 


Louella Parsons: 


HOLLYWOOD, March 14. since the announcement of 
(INS)}—One of the most sought- her engagement ‘to Prince) 


after roles floating around Rainier III. 
town is that of Wyatt Earp’s sine chatted with all her 


entient - friends, danced with Jimmy 
O. K. Corral.” Stewart, Frank Sinatra, Chuck 
It now belongs Walter, her director, and other 
to red oe of friends. She looked 
green - eve very pretty in a white short 
Rhonda Filem- Saker abe 

had a talk with het 


ing, who won 

it awa’ from at | | 

least 12 other she tells me she’s off to the 

actresses. She East immediately after the 
presentations March 

Again she asked if I in 


will have Kirk Bag 
Douglas, Burt . 
f pear od and tended to cover her wedding 
John Ireland in the cast with ' Monaco 

ber as well as Jo Van Fleet As the time draws near, I 

This is the first picture #™ tempted, but I fear | won't 
Rhonda has made since her %€, able to do it. | 
return from Africa, and the) As 1 watched Grace talking 
name of the character she With Ursula Thiess, Robert 
iplays in the “Gunfight” epic Naylor, Mary and Jack Benny, 
is Laura Denbow. who had a Liz Tavior and Mike Wilding 
‘great influence for good in #%d Susan Hayward, | couldn't, 
the life of the hard-hitting|elp wondering if she wont 
Farp. Producer Hal Wallis is "85 Hollywood. She seems to 
all cot to go like the people and the town 
| so much 

AT THE BON voyage dinner Most of the actors who were 
given for Grace Kelly by the in “High Society” with Grace 
Sol Siegels at the Romanoff were at the party. Margola 
penthouse, I thought Grace Gilmore, Celeste Holm, and, 
eemed more like herself and of course, Frankie. Bing had 
iess strained than at any time an eye operation the day of 


her 


and 


Miss Parsons 


Show Times For Thursday 


STAGE 

"Damn Yanares 
; n 

CATHOLIC TNITVERSITY — “De 

Pal +830 p.m 

Ronor 


austus 4 
SCR BPR T— Altair of 
ssw Pp. @ 


' PAL‘ ri cw Te 
1} > a ™ 3.05 


NATIONAL 


o Rage 


is. 4 
PLAYHOUSE FP 
s. % 12 5 
PLAZA 
1? = 


PtX Tr? eof Bur 
3:15 is. 6:15 
ard til.” 

SCREEN ~The 7 ry : . 

AMBASSADOR — lock , 946, 3.20 

Clock at 1:46. 3:45 10:19 o. m 
TRANS-LUA— 


8 35 g ™m 
ART-CINEMA — “Besutiese of the 1-16 
Night at 1 _s 5:20 20 p>. ™m. | WARNE 
Pan-Tan the ie.” at 3:60 6:50, | 
1¢ . om i= 
CAPITOL Carouse|.” at 1.75 « mm. | 
16, 4:40. 7.15. 9:45 B. mm ' 


6 24 ; Oo 
Ra Cinereme Holiday.” at 
a30 © 23 * 


Rhonda Snares Sought-After Role 


ihe party 
regrets 


and had to send his 


All of Grace's MGM bosses. 
Dore Schary, Eddie Mannix, 
Benny Thau, were there to do Berman 


honor to Her Grace. Clifton 
Webb, Ann Blythe, 
Day. Leo Durocher,. 
Gray. Bunny and Johnny 
Green and some 20 others 
toasted our most publicized 
bride-to-be 


I CAN'T remember when as 
many as three stars have been 
taken out of a Broadway hit to 
be put into the motion picture 
version. Yet that's exactly what 
has happened in “Tea and 
Sympathy.” 

Leif Erickson, who played 
the husband on the stage. is 
the third member of the cast 
to sign. Of course, Deborah 
Kerr and John Kerr (no re- 
lation), who played the boy, are 
already set. 

Erickson just completed a 
top role with Glenn Ford on 


Seubert the ate 


2 WEEKS thru MARCH 24 


EVES. 6.30 MATS. WED.-SAT. 2.30 


Laraine ‘ure. 
Dolores | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ee Thursday, March I>, 1956 


——<—- - —— — 


—- ee 


——- 


the MGM lot in “The Fastest 
Gun Alive,” and with this in 
mind plus the memory of the, 
good performance he gave on! 
Broadway, Director Vincente. 
Minnelli and Producer Pan! 
signed him for the pic.’ 


: 


| SNAPSHOTS of Hollywood 


|\Collected at Random: 
A seven-year<contract is being 
drawn up for Niki Michaels— 
not because she's Nicholas’ 
Schenck’s daughter but  be-' 
‘cause she’s done a real bang.’ 
up job in her tests 
_ dean Feldman, with the Cole 
Porter expedition in Majorca,| 
is headed for Jordan . 
Glad that Jacques Bergerac,| 
who has worked so hard to per-! 
fect his English, gets a good! 
role in “The Intruder.” the’ 
Edmund Purdom picture. | 


tmterastionst wert eerie! 
NATIONAL © LAST 3 WEEKS! 
REI alitinces, Tan Ta 
BOBBY CLARK 


me cmnen WoT MONICA coy 


éq0mn 
yankees 


- SHERRY O’NEIL 


Bos Office Open 10 AM to 6:16 


Fay JOHN PAYNE ) 


my riceas 
. Passage 


PM. STNDAY SHOWS. 
18th and 25th. 


First Washington Showing 
STARTS TOMORROW 
SUPER CHIEF 


DRIVE-IN 


QUEENS CHAPEL 


DRIVE-IN 


ROCKVILLE 


DRIVE-IN 


‘M. 


—— 
-——_ 


Surest way to oil conversa- 
tional wheels and see the Oliv 
ier eve light up is to talk about 
his wife. Vivien Leigh His 
terrific admiration for her ut 
terly demolishes gossips who 
break out. every so often in 
their gleeful way. that all's 
not well between them 

“Vivien is the greatest. surest 
critic there is.” Sir Laurence 
observes. “Wed had a great 
deal of trouble with all those 
11 ghosts Shakespeare includes 
in Richard's nightmare. We 
filmed that scene first, trying 
everything, thinking that when 
wed ironed out first one thing, 
then another, we finally had it 


| 


MARCH 21 


BERNSTEIN 


GUEST COVHTCTOR—PIANTST 
wo7ART rie Ne. 17 


MARCH 28 


BERNSTEIN 


GUEST CONDUCTOR 


LYWEN 


RAPERIS: Grephens We. 5 
worart Vieflia Comeerte tn A 
TCHATKOVSAY: Symphony Ne 
Precram repeated Thereday, Mar. ' 
im Liewer Avditeriem et 1:99 F 


eene ciaies 


LAST auties 


Tickets: 81.7. 61.80. 82.46, 62.74. 


s3.60. 63.66 


National Symphony 
HOWARD MITCHELL 
Music Director 
WHEATON HIGH 
SCHOOL 
TONIGHT AT 8:30 


RVs st\t Seenlramiéte Over'ere 
MOL SSORG*RV: Aboventebins 
re ude 
TLR Sew. f4meteae te Perie 
TLHAITKOVSKRY Semehensr Ne. 6 
ADMISSION: Adeltse 81.% 

Stedentse Pte 


mphon 


Sra TOMORROW 


Oe Sew 


—_—oC nr we 


r 
THE SECRET of 


x 
KA « 


8 
om RW 


Office 
BA. 8-74)2 


ai 
1330 


r 


- 


LAST 6 DAYS 


FATRICK MAYES CONCERTS 
IN CONSTITL MALL 
a. 


THIS SUN., 3:00 P.M. 
Mozarteum Orchestra 
Of Salzburg 


Ernst Maerzendorfer, Cond. 
ALL-MOZART PROGRAM 
GOOD SEATS AVATLABLE 

si1.16@ $1.4) 82.90, 82.75%. 63 


iTS NEW! 
IT’S DIFFERENT !® 


39 


HAYES CONCERT SUREAT 
‘ie Campbell's) img st. VA 


NAtional 6-715! Steinway Fieve 


: Hoctor faustus 


7 40 7-15, 2m 
caught. They have to know’ COLONT—"Game of Love.” 6 


each other inside out.’ | 

“It was Mrs. Siddons,” Sir 
Laurence went on. “who start- 
ed the idea that Lady Macbeth 
be a big. overpowering woman,’ 
which was what she was. But! 
Mrs. Siddons herself said.) 
‘What a great Lady Macbeth| 
I'd have been had I been small) 
and beautiful’ But Mrs. Sid- 
dons was evidently so fine that 
she started quite the opposite 
tradition, in which something 
akin to maternal complexes 
has grown up.” 


Ledrykiliers.” 
m 


ITAN—"“Rock Around 
at 12:35 2:65. 4:30. 6 


Tattes.” 
45 D 


Today's Neighborhood 
Movie Directory will 
be found on 

4 10 “J 
— \, \. Coletta onic 
ee . URCINSORED Mo lterprece 
CATHOLIC UNVESS) 
Now thru March 24th 


ehtty Except Gundeys at § 30 


MARLOWE’S | 


ACADEMY Awad 
NOMINATIONS 


UNIVERSITY 


—— —_———- -— 


TRL GU 
fa 


- 


“Jeoanay Applicsreé 
LAST @ DAYS 
Tig)! 4+ 


Twe All Time Favorites 
Harry Carey in 


“Trader Horn” 


+7 
Ah of 
e X ; LILLIAN WHITE 


107.8; « 


al IS90." “BURLESK” STRIP TEASE’ 


re pur 
COMING! 
SHRINE 
CIRCUS 
MARCH 20-26 


LLANE ARENA 
30 Acts—3 Big Rings 


SPECTACULAR 
as its 
harboric passions 
and 
seovage conquests! 


Qian 
Roy THE 
CONQUEROR 
; récr nic o«pa CWtrenn.Sc DPE 


=i 


__ Open ! L a. 


Jean Parker in “Sequels” 


’ ar 
‘bem 


Loews PALACE 


re mae BE CCN HAYWARD 
7 RCHARD CONTE 
EDDIE ALBERT J0 VAN FLEET 


The Republican Club 
of The District of Columbia 


Invites You to See and. Hear 


HON. JOSEPH W. MARTIN, JR. 


Minority Leader of the 
House of Representatives 


HADEN‘ 


8 P.M., March 15, 1956 
Main Ballroom, Mayflower Hotel 
Conn. Ave. and DeSales Street, N.W. 


The 1956 Republican Presidential and 
Congressional Campaigns will be 


KAREN JAMES REGIS HUGH JOHN 
BOOTH MILLICAN TOOMEY SANDERS: DEHNER 


Dwected by Ray Nazarro ~ Screen Play by 
Richard Schayer and Steve Fisher - Story by Steve Fisher 
Produced by Fame Pictures. Inc. Released thru Unvied Artists 


Fat 


THE STUDIO THEATERE 
New York Ave. at Sth \.W. 
Fer reservations DI. 7-3357 

6.30 pert. mrbtly excep! Bee 
2.30 matomens Set. ond 
All teats 32.50) Sat 


»eet 


mat.. 5 


x 


EASTER Monday, Apr. 2 ot 2 & S p.m. 
EASTER Tuesday, Apr. 3 at 2 p.m. 
WO MATINEE Good Friday, Merch 30 


now inits FF th 
fabulous month 


2 Perts. Today 2:00 & 8:30 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACcCcEPTI@® mi. 6-4498 
OOsse VEO GEATS HOw Om SALE 
mak OCODTES PUL40 PEOMPTLT 
S00 Ofek OFF aw TOF Oe 


go WORLD PREMIERE 


mang THe OStnNS Piney 
ROCK w ROLL MOVIE! 
es 


rowr MARTINEZ 5. 
scooa BELL 2° x2. 
sonnet JOHNSTON 
| wow | - 


an FREED 
an TALTON 


IT’S EVERYTHING 
YOU’VE HEARD! 


IN COLOR AND 
CinemaScope! 


Watch for M-G-M's 
GOLD MINE OF 
ENTERTAINMENT! 


THE LOVE STORY! tomence “FRANKIE & JOHNNY ...t0 
fimed of the fomed Sonds Hotel. A sizzling, sensotiono! “Frantic end 
rencher end @ doncer fol in love is jJohany™” sumber end more! Never 
exciting los Vegan Buch dancing | 


STARRING 


AND GUEST STARS 


Screen Story and Screen Play By ISOBEL LENNART 


Derected ty ROY ROWLAND + protuces a, JOE PASTERNAK 


a. ae 
SONGS GALORE!” 
with The Yoller Shoes” 
Dream”... My lucky Charm” end mony 
orrers! 


DAN DAILEY - CYD CHARISSE 


with AGNES MOOREHEAD + LILI DARVAS «JIM BACKUS 
OSCAR KARLWEIS + LILIANE MONTEVECCHI + CARA WILLIAMS - THE FOUR ACES 


JERRY COLONNA - PAUL HENREID.- LENA HORNE - FRANKIE LAINE - MITSUKO SAWAMURA 


SONGS Meme by HHCHOLAS BPOOLIEY 5 Lvrtes by SA0HY Cone o Cherengrapty by MERYTS FAN . Prem or hed 


AN MGM PICTURE 


COMING SOON TO LOEW’S CAPITOL THEATRE 


a 


The Gel 
“Y You Cen 


* TASMAN 


"98 


starring 


JOHN GIELGUD-CLAIRE BLOOM-RALPH RICHARDSON-ALEC CLUNES+CEDRIC HARDWICKE-LAURENCE NAISMITH 
STANLEY BAKER + NORMAN WOOLAND + MARY KERRIDGE + PAMELA BROWN+HELEN HAYE © ere’ LAURENCE OLIVIER 


votucet nd dvecat'y LAURENCE OLIVIER 


DOORS OPEN 10:00 A.M. 


Color by 


TECHNICOLOR 


Distributed by LOPERT FLAS DIST. CORP. 


* SCOPE 


IN THE FULL 


VISTAVISION 


OF 


Discussed 
De Not Miss This Meeting! 


FREE FREE 


“THE 
‘ 


ENDS TODAY 
COLUMBI 


1A 


LD IN MY CORNER” 
RAPHY @ BAR 


'$T. 3-8500 


15th AND Hi ST. 


CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES 
FEATURE AT — 10:15, 12:50, 3:30, 6:15, 9:00 


Capital Commerce 
Gen. Dahlquist Joins 


Securities Firm Here 


By 


S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Editor 


Gen. John E. Dahlquist, who retired two weeks ago as com. 
manding gengral of Continental United States Armies, is enter- 
the investment securities business 
e has joined Harris, Upham & Co. 
nationwide brokerage firm's’ 
Armed Forces Department 
This is a newly established serv 
ice and Gen. Dahiquist’s head- 
quarters will 
be in the Shore. 
ham Building 
here. The New 


as director of the 


Suburban Trust Ups 
Its Dividend to $1.50 


Directors of Suburban Trust 
Co. declared a quarterly divi- 


Times Bersid 


The Washington 


ost 


uUSInNeSS 


28 


THU RS DAY. 


MARCH 


_ 


Os 


I 


1956 


Sales Too 


1955 Alcoa 
Profit Sets 
New Peak 


Sales and earnings of Alum! 
num Co. of America made new 


American Stoeks 


Total 


A» 
sales 


sied Presa 


1.230.000 share 


year aco %62,165. 


fere 


(108) 


Hight lew Close Chg 


| 


> tik ‘Lones 


(108) High Ta 
“ «78 «78 
teobeck Str 08 “™ 7 
‘reap fer . 
Labe Sere .1 
Lokey Fay 
Leow Se 
LeTeurnese 


Close on Che. 


el 
+ 
~ 
% 
e- = 
ti * 
- 


1984+ 7% 
tits 
a+ % 


World of Finance 


B&O. Pennsy Save 
On Interest Charges 


Baltimore & Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroads yesterday | ——— 


released annual reports to shareholders, showing significant 
cost-cutting efforts. 

The B. & O. completed a $350 million debt refunding program 
last year, resulting in a reduc* ~ 
tion of annual interest charges 
of $2.7 yo Ay 
for 1955 was l up oan 
64 per cent over 1954. Gross NEW YORK,March 14—Pres- 
income of $440.248,331 was 13.25 ent trends point toward a trip- 
per — of ~ a ling of plastics production in 
year. Additions and improve- thie country by 1975. This 10- 
ments during 1855 cost yo hillion-pound projection was 


Net income Plastics Boom Foreseen 


Trie Enjoined 
SEC Victor 
In Fight on 
Proxy Rules" 


The Securities and Exchange 
‘Commission yesterday won a 
—————= | long-fought court victory. 

A Federal judge in the south- 
ern district of New York 
entered a final judgment by 
consent permanently enjoining 
three stockholders of Libby, 
McNeill & Libby from using 
certain proxy soliciting meth- 


7i_— Md 815 and 91 new diesel 
e+ * were added. 

wt * Pennsy reported a $45.5 mil- 
s +2 lion reduction in debt, with 


York broke r- 
age firm also 
has a branch 
here at 1505 H 


high records in 1955. Net income 
increased from $61,875,155 in 
1954 to $87,600,808 last year 


dend of 37's cents, increasing 
the annual rate to $1.50 a 
share. Previously, the bank 


ods termed false and misiead- 
"| by the SEC. 
The three defendants had 


made here by James E. Sayre, 
manager of marketing for Bar- 
rett Division, Allied Chemical 


. 


4 > 
sow fe oe 


paid $1.20 a share annual divi- 
dend. The new dividend rate 
represents an annual pay- 
ment of $300,000 on the 200,- 
000 outstanding shares, ac- 
cording to Chairman T. How- 
ard Duckett. 


st. nw., under 
the manage- 
ment of Edwin 
Bastable. 

h bs OS ce Up Gen. Dahiquist 
members of the New York Stock 
Exchange, has 35 offices coast 
to coast. 

Gen. Dahlquist, a native of 
Minneapolis, attended the Un- 
versity of Minnesota. Entering 
Army Service, he rose through 
the ranks to become a brigadier 
general) in 1942, a major general 
the following year, and a four 
star general in 1954. Hie com- 
manded the 36th Division in the 


stores 
et. 


The British chain re- 
ently acquired assets of Saltz 
Bros. Inc., here and now oper- 
ates the Saltz firm as a division 
Miller came to Washington 
1954 as vice president and sec 
retary of Saltz Bros. after 
years in the retail field. A grad- 
uate of Yale University and 


European Theater during World t,-varq Graduate School of ne 


War II from July, 1944, to NO Business Administration, Miller 
yy ~y? ent he 2d his future plans are not 
rior to s retirement, yet determined. 
was presented with the Dis 
tinguished Service Medal last P77 4 ¢g Auction Notes 
month at a huge parade at Law. 
son Army Air Field in Georgia. | Fifty-six housing authorities 
This was his second DSM SUDsidized by the Public Hous 
Award. ing Administration will auction , 
reer. he at one time was deputy , notes next Tuesday to finance 
chief of staff to the then Lt. /Ow-rent projects. The major 
Gen. Ry pony er, commander ee ete Or- 
a ' leans. $20, ; . Se 
ae REY SUC OR SEES $15,967,000, San Antonio. Tex.. 
$7,870,000; Washington, $5,837. 


$848,745,207 


mi 


nine . 


Louis, ‘ 


Net income per common share 
was $4.18 in 1955 compared with 
$2.95 the previous year after 
giving effect to the two-for 
one stock split in 1955 

Gross revenucs amolnted to 
last year against 
$713,004,925 in 1954 

The annual report attribute 
the gains to intensified sales 
promotion, broader civilian use 
of aluminum and the hig 
level of general econ 
ay 


rT far 


evtha @F 


eT 


mic 


~ 
Dea 


: 
ded 
aie ate) 

Bates Manefacturinge (oe 

1945 


ver th me $2.139 01 7 

4 4 ‘ 

i aiiedsen Bay Mining & Smelting Co 

’ come 820.740.4975 81 64 ‘ 
r 2 ‘io 

Hecke ening ce 

let incom $495 O84 

A share 0 

nee Vernon. Weedeerry 

“ne 


a 


6361 8 
Mille. : 
} 113 
eater ™S 683.008.1959; 


ye 20 .. 
.— Dene By ms 93.009 


Ne@e 
. i atted ets s Foundry Co: 


Ine 


_ Ontord Paoer Co 
Inc Qn 


nar 


Ceper 


Celg & te 
Ca? tect Ay 


wl $2.652.372 ; 
eS Ai4 * 


5 7 


of 490 59° 
4%9 


87 572 ‘ 
shar > wa 
General , eeemees 2530 fens 

> 


4e8 ¢ 


re p 
Ps | ah Ine -« 


7 


Net me ae A s4 


= 


> 
~~ 


13's 


we % 
a AE 


Os 6 1)-164+1-18 
7" 's—1-16 
~—  -¢ 


a+ ® 


' me s 
nan r 7 3 carrer sg Commerce C ommission for per- 
1s %%— % Mission to make a 2',-for-1 split 


‘a’ tan” con” ee } of its capital stock. The com- 


Nore Hetey 
Neer Con Oils 


“a 1% 


Penceast Pet 
Pontes On 37° 


— * annual saving of about $4 mil- 
it%—t-1¢ lion in interest charges. 
#4+1% income of $41,163,533 was the 
‘best in 10 years and equal to. 
+ % $3.13 a share. Gross of $934.9 
‘million was 10 per cent greater 
than in the previous year. 


1% 
1 


4% 
I 


‘ 
v *\than $66 million in improve- 


138 o+1hs 
™ 


wis ICC Gets Southern Plan 


ee 
1%. 
Ar) 


sf 
‘s 
‘* 


“ 


ser , : 


a) 
nage ’ 1)e+ee 


2? We 1% 
1498 104%, 106%, 


| /! % 
Prestitene 8 nriw 7 
Tt a 


110-161 13-101 13-18—1-16 outstanding. 
he “Ww 


” 


‘9 
] 


Net & Dye Corporation, in a report) 
prepared for the American 
out that today’s production of 
plastics (3.6-billion pounds per 
year) approximates or exceeds 
such materials as copper, zinc, 
natural fibers, rubber, alumi-| 
num, ceramics, and leather. 


The 
‘railroad in 1955 spent more 


ment and additions. 
Kaiser Motors Changes 


OAKLAND, Calif... March 14 
”—Stockholders of Kaiser Mo- 
tors Corp. at a special meeting 
yesterday approved a plan 
whereby the name of the cor- 
poration is changed to Kaiser 
Industries Corp. and the motor 
company stock) olders partici- 
pate with Henry J. Kaiser and 


The Southern Railway Co 
vesterday asked the Interstate 


pany proposes to distribute 
3,894,600 shares of common to 
the holders of 2.596.400 shares. 
In addition, it would issue three 
million shares of new. $20 par 
value preferred stock in ex- 
change for the 1.200.000 shares 
of par value preferred now 


the various Kaiser enterprises. 
Kaiser Industries, 


nounced, will pay all the ma- 


the $13,300,000 due the Recon- 
struction Finance Corp. 


U. S. Plywood to Expand 


NEW YORK, March 14 # 
Plywood Corp. will spend more 
than $20 million on expansion 


Gulf Oil to Build 


PITTSBURGH, March 14 
Gulf Oil Corp. announced to 
day plans to spend more than 
$35 million on new installations 
, at its Philadelphia refinery. A 
» spokesman said the facilities 


Chemical Society. He pointed’ 


his associates in the future of ‘ 
it was an-| 


jor obligations of Kaiser Motors | 
Corp. including prepayment of 


argued that participants in a 
proxy cantest are entitled to 
engage freely, in proxy “cam- 
paign oratory” isin’ “political 
con 

| The Court of Appeals earlier 
jhad emphasized that “Congress 
has clearly entrusted to the 
Commission the duty of pro- 
tecting the investing public 
against misleading statements 
made in the course of a strug- 
gle for corporate control.” 


Commodity Index 

NEW YORK, Berek 14—The Assecisted Prove 
weighing whelessie rive index com 
, Benth 
ss 


: 


Cabinets Reconditioned 
Original Cost, 


500 |-Drawer Stee! Files with 
R 


otler Bearings. 


over the next two years, S. W. 
Antoville, president, said today 
following a directors meeting. 
He said the bulk of this expend- 
iture will be for development of 


Record for Grand Union 
Sales of Grand Union Co. for 
the fiscal year ended March 3 


A 
reached a record $283.278.809, [/nderwriters to Nominate 
up 29 per cent over the $219, 


‘* will increase the refinery'’s ca- 
» pacity for producing gasoline, 
e heating oil and other products. 
He taid, however, they will not 
+ % Substantially increase total re- 


000: Peoria, Til. $4,715,000 and “ 
Norfolk, Va., $3,162,000. 


Anderson aotee a be Six mm $49.95 EACH 
nes Smcems 1000 Card Files Wood & Steel, 


all Sizes 


$7.82' & si 
hare rv, 
Marshall Field & Coe. Your 


en ted . 


452,502 volume of the prior fis- 
tal year which ended Feb. 26, 
3955. Lansing P. Shield, presi- 
dent, asserted the food chain's 
le ri 
os ppd A million = onan be elected at the May meeting 
He said that one of the most Ves speaker at Thursday's 
important areas in Grand meeting will be Charles H 
Union's expansion program is Schaaff, vice president of Mas 
centered in Washington, Vir- S2chusetts Mutual Life Insur- 


ginia and Maryland. In the past 2™ce Co 


18 months, Grand Union has ene , 
purchased 15 Food Fair super- Building Permits Off 
Building permits valued at 


markets and five Shirley stores 

in this area $3,388,090 were issued here | 
Feb. sharply lower than $5,362 

055 in the same 1954 month 

Reliable Stores Corp. re The total for the first two 

ported net income of $1,344,015 months this vear was $6.916,- 

for the 13 months ended Jan. 31, 057, as compared with $8,501. 

1956, equal to $2.25 a common 163 in the same 1955 period 

share. This..compared with The figures were reported by 

$922,256 or $1.54'y share for the B. H. Benson, District superin- 

12 months ended Wec. 31, 1954. tendent of permits, end do not 

The firm, which operates ex- include suburban areas where 

tensively in the Washi ngton the bulk of new building is 

area, has changed from a cal- going on. 

endar year toa “fiscal year basis 

ending Jan. 31. Consolidated Notes 

oth spendlhany A By By Richard Millbrook ‘has been 

994, against $23.370.797 in the promoted to manager of truck 
sales at Ourisman Chevrolet 


previous calendar year. | sacha pager go ano Se ry (a 
/ 7 ‘hoardings of Trans Wor Air 
New Mortgage Facility lines in February were reported 
Miles L, Colean, Washington 30 per cent higher than a year 
economist, has been named ago Members of Nationa! 
chairman of a new type of Capital Group of Comptrollers 
mortgage facility. It will be will visit Woodward & Lothrop 
known as the Investors Central tonight to inspect office oper- 
Management Corp. and has ations The Washington 
been organized by a nationwide publie relations firm of Robert 
syndicate of mortgage com-L. Green has opened a New 
panies. Purpose is to make in-, York office ) William J 
vestment in home mortgages Marston, chairman of Nationa! 
convenient and profitable for Office Management Associa 
foundations, trusts, pension tion (Washington Chapter), has 
funds and other investors, ac- been named office manager of 
cording to Colean. At the out- the Republican National Com. 
set, he said. activities of the mittee here. 
new corporation will be limited 
to the handling of home mort- Elected to Board 
gages insured by the FHA or 


Underwriters Association will 
nominate six new directors at a 
luncheon session today in 
the Willard Hotel. Three wil! 


Reliable Stores Net Up 


J. Newton Brewer Jr. par'- 


‘chains 


The District of Columbia Life : 


Instrament Coe & 
: 7) 


$184. 90° 
2) 


9-Month Net 
Of Sheraton 
$1.27 a Share 


NEW YORK 
Sheraton Corp. of Ame! 
of the Nation's | 
today report 
profit of $4,715,154 for th 
months ended Jan. 31. 1 
equal to $1.27 a share 

The chains profit includ 
net capital gains of $1,.323.2 
In the like period a year ago 
the total net was $7,805,091 o 
$2.11 a share. This included net 
capital gains of $4,818,234 

Gross sales for the recent 
nine months totaled $88.699.076 
against $63.230.474 in the year 
earlier period 

For the three months ended 
Jan. 31 Sheraton reported a net 
profit of $1,742,003 or 47 cents 
a share. aS against $781,061 or 
21 cents a share in the same 
inree Months a year ago. 7 
capital gains net for the 
three months was $86].253 
against $163.294 in the quart 
ended Jan. 31, 1955 


he 


» recent 


Chicago Grain 


cmicage. Merce Ww FA "we niy & 
te test bef Seer left practically @| gran 
feteres wih geves os the Seere of Trade 
te@ay 

Preer te the rally mest eran 
getireg aeywhere At the opens teybenrt 
bed shot op for garet extendeege te ) cont: 
bet Theresfter Grefted ‘ene Wheat ane 
feed gramt. sieme with rye. bad bere 
le the previees fraish 

There wet se specitic sees te seceest te 


the 


c ete 


ss , , 


se ee & & 
._- 


: aciterPd 


Pa) 


~ 
_ ete = = 


Sepehire Pet 
Semeckh tee te 
Seeeaw Avi 
servemece 
Stat Dene 
chow WAP 
Sherw Wee 


Wirt Pet 
Weedley ? S88 
wreght war 
itelPe & Ghee ef 
“ 


5 100%) 168" 
1? 187% 81 
>? HB % 
’ aT M4T%y 
Poss 655.1999 al ” 5 
Puts. 3.5 $7! 
Se Cal t4° 3068 


New York Bond Prices 


" 
\"~ 


we % 
e+ “ 
Se 


‘* 


t+ 
T+ \ 
” 
Ty 
a— *e 
M'sa— 
We ‘e 
‘ 
s+ 
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5 > 
“e 5 5 —_ 3 dl ° ° . = 
oe” ls eur. Britain Tightens Controls 


Ciese Chg 


\tuighten 
i market. 


the company's timber holdings 
in Oregon. These will be in- 
creased by 500 million board 
feet through acquisition of 
Youngs Bay Lumber Co. 


finery production 


” Packard Plans New Series 


DETROIT, March 14 WW. 
Packard Motors plans addition 
of a new series of cars within 
the next few weeks to be priced 
between the present Packard 
models and the top priced 
Clipper models. Announcement 
of the plan to carry out Pack 
ard’s program of a car in every 
price class will be made at a 
closed circuit television market- 
ing meeting to be attended by 
nearly 2000 dealers in 24 cities 


— —- _—  _—» — > 


* next Tuesday 


FREE DELIVERY & FARKING 


*.000 to 35,000 


LOAN WANTED 


EXCELLENT SECURITY-PLUS ASSIGNMENT 


c ae Livestock 
c wt Ma 


AGO 5 ‘4 P rv 
ABLE HOOs— Receip ots 9300 
. s be al ‘* *s 


BOX 


of $10,000 ANNUAL LEASE REVENUE 


Washingon Post and Times Herald 


i2 i250 
> 50 tig OO ows 

| $0, mainly i¢v2s 
canons choice 
hi 


AS 

ee 
fens sows under 
Carron sere git ae 


4.900; 
woe 


| ee ; 
: mired L eo and Lal me heifer 
20 e heifers 18 00% 


oO: of 
‘eeang steer: 16 5O@ 14 


LONDON, March 14 «P—The 
British Government today im- 
posed harsher controls on new 
stock issues in a further step to 
the domestic money 
Chancellor of the Ex 
chequer Harold MacMillan an- 
nounced in the House of Com 


Every man who has seen our 
newly arrived collections of 
apparel for the coming season 
is glad be has a University 
Shop charge account. 
ables him to replenish bis 
Spring wardrobe well in ad- 
vance, and with the utmost 
convenience. 


It en- 


guaranteed by the VA 
company has opened an office 


ner in the investment firm of £5 610.000 


Rouse, Brewer & Becker, yes- 


at 39 Broadway in New York. \torday was elected a director 
of District National Securities 


Miller Leaves Chain Corp. The latter, with offices | 


Richard A. Miller announced in the Colorado Building, has 
yesterday that he has resigned assets of more than $1.2 mil 
as co-manager of Alexandre lion and owns and operates , 
Ltd.'s two Washington area rental properties 


146 —t% Mons controls will be extended 

+ “ to all capital issues of $28,000 

ts . te ; le or more. The previous mini- 

% mum for capital issues contro! 
{was $140,000, or five times the 
% new minimum 


the iste relly aithewg® traders seted Presider’ 
twentewer ted areed Congress te terry op 
with) the cow farm srerrem 
Whest ciesed Se te “s Beeher. core 
‘ ember, cote eechenged te ‘« eegner 
lower te ''a Segher, soybeans * te 
larg & conts te 7 cents pee. 


1318 G Street, N.W. © Open Thursday Evenings 
Member Downtown Park-Shop, Inc. 


hearP 4. G08! 


Te 1OT% 


Markets 


8's 
196% 106) e+ 
Se 861161 


“ Ms 

123%) 124444 %% 
s & t*s+ % 
106 \« 10644 SUS? 4s87 
Suesiow 1.7508) 
Sec Med 25078 
Setelié 175378 


Le] 
at's lg 4 
a 


118% 118+ te 
105%— 105204 ‘es, 


Baltimore 


BAL os. se 


‘4 ~ 
‘a arc > aut 
‘ortme 

ear.) » ene 
= 


rca 
Texes Ce 065 
Tewd Ave Sete 
Tewd Ave (068 
UediCal 3575 
Venad 3.125069 
wheel Sti 3 T5a75 
wistee 442004 


‘oe aS 


mat s ; 

mest cannhers anc cut 

ww al : ome nners ‘. = 
- _ er >| er 2602 

«. noon & Ducts Pekin 

slauahter *~ 


, ‘ 

nestle bet Heavy type 308 32 

’ “se 1085 ib 

ri Market about steady on 
Ss: scattered sales : Price 

‘sa wees 

we - 


steady? with ear ier 

Ona choice traces itn 
late Tue. day afternoo und 
choice and prime 160 "325-ib ” wealers 


Receipts. 600 commercial offa- 
ned *) 


I % i.” 
salts 


14 
ie: 160 


> 
is 


, 13 §? 
CAcH GRAIN 
March 14 (aP 
> vel 


CMICAGO 


Sit =Ached 
0.74 =«#411.%8 


685 278) 


he ny 
14% soydeas 
malting efheire 


fees 45.93 


ival nasa > 


Dividend Actions 


Pe 
read Recor 


Fancy a 
a ‘ i “ 


- 
ON! ONS er 
. 


' Dry )-i> sack 
iuniess he 
xc Deir i regon Spanis ij meh nd Rate 
sv ‘ ’ _ ‘ ; ; —— : sto « 
‘ra Da ° dnd ’ Higa ' ; 
. mediu LZ ] Henry elt Spe 


10.91 
tAREGULAR 
6) 


17.15 
45.52 
4.70 


11.89 

13.28 

45.57 
i163 
9.04) 


Keystone 
Py neton 
Leoms 


. « Pancy 140s. 
00. "1208 6.00 5-9 Aperdeen Pet 


1 (eal 40-\b 


MILD- MELLOW 
MAGNIFICENT 


at 
: . . Manhat 

jet Grewe Pdres 1 re ; 6.49 4. 
Reece . a Mass 


Mass 
Ancher Weck 6G! Nation 
6.00, according to quality and condition tet Yel & Tel Nat! 
POTATOES (Old)—-U. 8. No. 1 Size A Std Welding ALS N Set 
washed a bu niess State St tavest N Sec 
otherwise ated) ~\ Ue Twist Drill N See 
proximately So } 
. © S Plyweed 


' im master 
Katahdins pe Uait 
York Katana: 
' some only it 
appearance 100@1.25 Pennsyvania 

stancins, unwashed. 10-lb. paper bags! B 
in master containers. a" Conese. Katah- 


wi Wiprids 
washed. paper SOr B| 
2 50@3 Size B a 
arinp sacks. washed, 
8 i 85 
‘SWEET POTA TOkG-- Louisiane, bushes 
| crates Porto Ricans, U; &. No. 1, 
350: New goreer., renee t , 
bas .3 ok = 


ae Lesser Pate, mens 
Oincs 


TORS—Offerings ve yg ee . Re 
\eecks cortens. 10-tubes, sopremimnatels 
l-lb., 4s, 2.75. 


0 
Whites 3 


. 5 “ 


) 5-bu 
53 91.40 Pir 


inv 
Lite 

W Sec 
lnvesters§ ¢ 
Ser Dividend 
Ser-inceme 
Ser-Steck 


i. 
9 00 medium. 


ik Beediess 181) 
7% . : . 

am al!-medium 3.508 ’ 60 
4 +4 


Coignial 
Come th 


19% 


2 
a California $.7) 


eount 
nee alifor: 


ites” and tas 4 .734300. 


VEGETABLES It’s six ‘‘aged-in-the-Kentucky-hills’’ years old. Take a 


bottle home . . . today. Open it. Savor the magnificent 
aroma. Mix your favorite drink. Taste it... slowly... 
lingeringly. Sit back. Relax. This is Canada Dry bourbon 
worthy of « greet name... and you'll never, never settle 
for any other — ever again. 


6 YEARS OLD 


BEITZELL & CO., INC., 1357 New York Ave., N. E., Washington, D. C., Distributor - 


AMERICA’S FINEST 
STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 

Whiskey 


unwashed Neh Fund 


Put 
Seuader 
Selected 
Sharehiars 
State Street 
Telev tlect 
Texas Fa 
Accom 64 
Cont Fa 
inceme fa 
Scvence fa 
Line 
Line 


st 
An 
Tr 


& Ch 
Sh 


en 7 or 

Shes 56 Plentifui 
SABSAGE — De atic 

id Fundamental 
Gas induct 
Grows ‘Sec 
Group 
(ou 
Group 
Group 
Group 
Croup 


s 


Cartons topped 
Topped, | 50 : sacks, 
& end Texas. 15 2 75. mostly 
GREEN shel baskets. Virginia 
re 


Bu Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey —86 proof 
M ustard, curnip Tops and 
- Fm rt Sy 5g; 
rica, Big Boston type. 


an 
ne . 

ae pc Canada Dry Ginger Ale, inc, New York, N.Y, 
Colsterate. 


tavestors. 
investment Ce im 


SUVS" SSSSeesa"s 


‘Fastern. Whitehall #¢ 


rr 


Stocks Rise to Fourth P 


, 
Aseociated Prew 


Total sales 3,140,000 shares; 

vious day 2,790,000; year ago 
“Boeses. two years ago 1,747, 
200; Jan. 1 to date 122,093,290 
1955 te date 174,284,039; 1954 
to date 90,982,075. 


~~ — 


Dow-Jones Stocks 
new yor. = ”@ 


-. a? ‘on 68 
yas) = (67.72 
othe 177.85 179.91 
Treacertiont i@ ctecke 
tedey lndestrivie, 343,900: 
wtitities, 47,608; tetei, 


(108) Week Lew 
-_-— «A -_—_— 


2 


“~ % 


Ageme = (Ville 
Adéressee 8 
Aérvra! 


Most Groups Share Gains: 


NEW. YORK, March 14 (#—The 
market staged a strong advance today to 
register ils fourth record high in five days. 

Stec!, copper and chemical issues were 
standout performers, although the upsurge 
carried over into almost all divisions. Rail- 
‘ods. oils and rubbers also were strong. 

Prices were up between 1 and 5 points and 
lowes generally were under a poin' 

The Accoriated Prees average of @ stocks 
climbed $1.50 to a new hich of $187.70. The 
averace dinzed 30 cent vesterday§ after 
<¢! record marks for three consecutive 
se 


ing 

ion 
Rrokers 

a combin 

RICH. act 

eacn 

lhe 


ihuted the strong advance to 
ttion of eptimistic news and tech- 
ars. Three were reports of higher 
nd dividends and stock splits 

Fed- Reserve Board came out with 
a survey indicating that Americans this year 
plan to buy record or near record amounts 
of automobiles, new homes and appliances. 
Infatidnery tendencies also were apparent 


att 


al 


stock | 


record mark. Industrials, also in histotic 
high ground, rose $2.90 and utilities slipped 
10 cents. * 

Volume was stepped up to 3,140,000 shares 
from yesterday's 2,790,000 shares. 

Kennecott Copper rose 4°4 to 146’. after 
its president forecast substantial earnings in 
1956. There were new hints of a copper price 
hike and the Government postponed delivery 
of 36.000 tons of copper to stockpiling in an 
effort to ease the domestic shortage. Othe: 
copper gainers included Magma up 3'4 at 
132%, Anaconda up 1%. at 81's, and Phelps 
Dodge 1% at 7i%« 

Mead Corp. advanced 3'4 to 79% after the 
company announced a 100 per cent stock 
dividend and said it intended to raise the 
reguiar cash dividend. Southern Railway 
went up %4 at 111% as the company asked the 
Interstate Commerce Commission for per- 
mission to make a two-and-one-half for one 
split of its stock 


in Five ote 


+ Close Che. 
4%4y— ed su 01! Gal 2190 1162 
MY +1 1) 


‘ye Gevld 6 6 lis 
Aw Oh 18 
Central ? 

Coast 360 


Deck pt?.S0e 


; 
. Vetoes 1.20 


Tex 6 Sel 2 
Tex tes 
Tex tas pf 1.92 
Tex P Cae 1 
Nort & West Se 
Ne Am Av 3a 
N Gas 2.28 


WN Ges pfS.50 718 118% 


Nest Aw ef 1.15 
Norwich FPR 1.68 


TedeWatas 
Tite Wat pe 
Tk 9 Beer da 


1? 38% 
@ an 


Ohve tds be 73 34's 


(108) High Lew 
1145 
7 


Clese ~ 
145 4+ 


% 
"4 


‘s 
‘s 


- % 


‘s 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, March 18, 1956 29 


— 


N. J. Standard Oil Split 
WU ses 21 Tons of Paper 


NEW YORK, March 14 \® a two-for-one split last year of 


Guaranty Trust Co. of New 
York will mail out 2l’tons of 
printed matter to 326,000 stock- 
holders of Standard Ojl Co. 


. (N. J. Friday to complete a 


ihree-for-one_ split of 
Standard’s capital stock 
Included in the vast tonnage 
be 130.870.945 shares of 
new Standard Oil stock with 
an estimated market value of 


Jersey 


: ‘. more than $6 billion. 


2 


% Nas 


134+ ‘s 


4 

635e— 9, 
e+ % 
277+ ’ 
Tite We 
4%, 
a +1 


i ‘a 
A : . ue 


According to Guaranty Trust 
Co. spokes smen, the Jersey split 
heen the biggest stock 
transfer job of its kind ever 
undertaken by a bank transfer 
agent. It was exceeded only by 


23D. Cs 


Yesterday's prices on the Washiwegtes Steck 


General Motors Corp. stock, 
resulting in the distribution of 
nearly 186 million new shares 


to about half a million GM 
stockholders. GM acted as its 
own transfer agent. 

The Jersey split kept hun- 
dreds of bank employes busy; 
at times, they worked almost 
around the. clock 

After the Split, 
ard, will have 
million shares 
this respect, it 
oniv to Gene 
had  278.934.000 
standing Dec. 31 


Jersey Stand. 
more than 196. 
outstanding In 
will he second 
Motors, whith 
shares out 


Security Prices 


The American Stack Exchange was higher. 

Corporate bonds and United States Gov- 
ernment obligations were lower over-the- 
counter. 


*Garfmmcheltte™% ce cy pret 109) 
Gel@enbere ce com & 
Celgenberg ce cy 8% pte 


here and there 

The rail component of the AP average 
reached an all time high on Monday, dipped 
yesterday, and went up $1.20 today to a new | 


7 - ‘. 

» : : Exchange Branch ef the Philadelphia Baltimore 
1}te+ ty Steck Exchange 
"> SALES Mech? (1 
Wirt ty Pet Flee & Power com. 200 at 23, S@ at yreys ee Mw) yearn 

73's, 1 2)'* 
Nat! Gank of Wack 38 at % onl i 
Pot tlec Pewer 266 8 efd 46 at 44% Net") Mige & lev pid ip 94) 
Waeh Gas it com. 15 of 38%. 18 ot 1% . 
Me Bah. € at We. SS at 


(108) High Lew Close Chg 


nm oe te ? 41% 
teterst © St 238 
teterst Pe 4 1 


Ciese Chg "1 Udylite 


= 


weet Lee 


~$~3S..2238.. 8.428. 


Orierd Pap 


TRADING SLACKENS 
1956 pace sharply below’S 
but well above most years. 


Y M™% MM se+ * 
on My, 
™ 4% Ws 


Checker 


i 


Atteed Mille 
Aiea Stree 1 
Allis Chal 4 
Attics Ce of 33 


= x Pabce Pe The 


Poece Pa pfs . 
A r Pet Clee & Pow com. 306 at 23, 11 ot 23% 
Oe at 73, 8 at Tis, ot Wh. 9 oe WN 
People Oreg com. 18 of T5% 
Hecht com. 25 at 32's 


* 


7 


} 
extra of eprtras 
Declared or paid se fer this years) Pol ie 
1955 


Trading om M. Y. Stock Exch. | 
Tx3CLVDES OOO LOTS 


ne 
fr=Areome! ' : i ae See PUBLIC UTILITY 
+4 ’ ; , . Geergetewa Gas ict Sa 6) 
' Pot Elec Power dia ‘77 
Pet tlee Pow 5°83 
' Pet tiec Pew Dias “O 
, Washegtes Gas 5 


~ 
~~ i) 
New ~~ ee ee ee he wee Oe ee om 


™ 
48 113% 110% 110% 
’ " ” - 
17) W% 2% 


_ 


INVESTMENT 
FACTS amen 


4 MUST for Investors 
compiled hw the New 
York Stock Exchange 
Indicates over 291 List. 
ed Stocks which have 
paid cash dividends 
every year for 25 to 105 
years. 


ad 


1+ w 
MISCELLANEOUS 


en Coreen 2 fer Ref & W Ce ist 4's SB 


ve Cae Wh the 
STOCKS 
Weited Ce 208 pustic uTMty 
"Amer Tel & Tel (9) 
Capital Traecit ip 88) 
"Pet Elec Power com (1.18) 
‘Pett lecPoewerCe 1 6O%efe Ar? 88) 
: *PetliecPower(le 1.60% ef@ 811 88) 
evn aene ¥ Pea ¥ pf 132 . ' ‘gu My Wash Gos Lt com. (08 
AM 4 TTR OF TACH YTAR or . ' : , ' , « Was? Gas Lt com pre (4.75 
—_ : wa % Weert Gas Lt com conv pfa (4 Se 
MATA BY STOCE FECHANGE Merrie Kee WATIONAL SANE 
1.98) 


= 
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Parmeter y ee } ’ 
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OPEN SATURDAYS .. 
EVENINGS UNTIL ® P.M 


Jones, Kreeger A Hewitt 


Members “. ¥. Steck Faechange 


1625 Eye St. N.W. 
Di. 7-5700 


Estiblished 1930 


COMPANY 


- = 


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‘s Netl Sev 
Suburban Trust te. 
sen Trest Ce 


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“* Geek of Bethesda #71 50) 

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INSURANCE 


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TITLE INSURANCE 
2 § Celem@®ra 20 


Lactede om 
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MISCELLANEOUS 
Lees & Seen ? io 


*"Garfwcte! tom 


ROUSE 
BREWER & 
BECKER 


Stocks—Bonds 


Information on Listed and Unlisted Stocks Furnished Upon Request 


- 
~_- «42 = 


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$ 110% 19 Come feg 3 
7 Pe We e~ * 


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ARLINGTON 
Ari. Trust Bldg. 
JA. $-5300 


SILVER SPRING 
8616 Georgia Ave. 
JU. 77-9500 


WASHINGTON 
777 14th St. NW. 
ST. 3-5800 


Annapolis office 31 Maryland Ave. — Phone Colonia! 3.2335 

‘> teoag te) itt 
Leeett prt 4.399 

‘sa Lereter@® | 28a 


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25th Annual Report 


STATE LOAN AND FINANCE 
CORPORATION 


The annual report for 1955 is now available. The 
President's letter indicates a new high in earnings, 
loans receivable, number of operating offices and 
volume of business. The report contains, in addition 
to the usual comparison, -a Review of Twenty-Five 
Years of Progress, and interesting material regard- 
ing the growth of the Company. 


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gad «wo tor thet veo Payee «@ 
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ex duvvdeeéd of es QeetrSelee Gale. £ 
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devtend of selt we. t-—Declared oF 
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deuvvtentd) omitted, eferred’ of se ater 
‘teher at tuteet meeting ' -Oe 
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t~Payabie «@ stock Germg 1956. ectomated 
cock value of en-dweidend of en distributor 
y Le@ecdating tivibend 
og x diwsitend 
reg hts 
warrants 
istued 


— 


without obligation, 


Jounston, Lemon & Co. 


MEMBERS PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE STOCK EACHANGE 

SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 WN. ST. ASAPH 

WASHINGTON 5, D. C. ALEXANDRIA. VA 
ST. 3-3130 KING 8.6600 


upon request, 


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by sech compan et! 


baptruptcy§ of 
reergaeized under 
seceritres§ asscemed 


S.A, Ret, 


GENERAI pane E. DAHLOUIST, | 


Hellesd =F ‘% Meserch 
he ander ~ \% Meese ff A 
Mel'y 


lerk Cotton 


New 
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Meter Whee! 

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enseme 178 
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88:4 ‘ 
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anning for steady cam ala 


a 
(Government Bonds 
March 14 (AP)--Closime ever 
S Geverament Treasury bend securities or mut 
change and yield 
$9 


ilar investment in eithe 
sal 


department will be located in our Washington, 
D. C. office. 


ree 132 means of reg 
‘wn 


funds. Headquarters (or this 


4i% 41% 
i 57 
® 


Harris. UPHAM é2C? 


Members New York Stock Exchange 
end other leading security and commodity exchonges 


1505 H Street, N. W., Washington 5, D. C. 
Telephone: EXecutive 3-2300 


Main Office: 120 Broadway, New York 5, N. Y. 
33 offices from coast te coast 
BONDS + COMMODITIES + MUTUAL FUNDS 


== 


a 1 
Staeff Ch 1.662 
Stert Brag 2.402 
Stevens, IP die 


41% 
‘ 


1% . 
~ STOCKS 


Sus te~seu~w-S 


» CRP SES RBS 


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j 
Radio and Television 


No Question About It— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
50) Thursday, March 15, 1956 ooverR 


@*.. > 


Classifi 


RENT TV 


ee 
17” $3.00 a week 
d : vee ee Pas rates 
AD. 4-7414 


Highlights 
On TY 


3 op. om —WRC.-TY. 


—- 


NBC 


AD SALE 


STOREWIDE REDUCTIONS ON 
BRAND NEW 1956 MERCHAN.- 
DISE AT FABER BENSON, 
WASHINGTON’S DISCOUNT DE- 
PARTMENT STORE, 1711 14th St. 


SALE MISCELLANEOUS 


| SALE MISCELLANEOUS 


Air Conditioners 
Needs No Electrical Installa- 
tion! This famous make *« 
H.P. 1956 model works on a 
7's amp. circuit, doesn't need 
special wiring, plugs right 
into your wall outlet. Save 
S75 on wiring. Save $150 on 
the conditioner. Reg. $359.95, | 
Faber Benson's price $209.56. | 
Pre-season savings on de- 
livery, service and normal 
installation 


Air Conditioner. Famous 
make deluxe 1956 model, ! 
HP. sells regularly for 
$339.95. At Faber Benson, 
$224.56. Pre-season savings on 
delivery, service and normal 
installation 


Birthstone rings for March. 
Aquamarine for ladies, 
bloodstone for men. Many 
styles available 
from. Prices range from $9.95 
up at Faber Benson, Washing- 
ton’s most complete discount 
department store, 1711 14th 
St. N.W 


Briefcase. A necessity for the | 
young business man. 18° 
with zipper opener, in sun- | 
tan or ginger cowhide, suede 
lined. Faber Benson sells 
these $15.00 cases for $7.95. 


Camera Kit. Argus “Por- | 
trait” Kit with camera, case, 
flash unit and guard, portrait | 
lens, film batteries and | 
bulbs Usually sells for 
$2250. You can buy it at 
Faber’ Benson for only $14.95. 


Coffee Makers 
The quick, easy way to brew 
coffee to your taste... and 
to keep it warm 
$37.50 Sunbeam 
General Electric 
$12.95 Mirro. (Alum 
$19.95 Mirro. (Chrome 
At Faber Benson, 1711 
St N_W. (near R 


$23.61 | 
$14.97 
$9.75 
$13.95 
14th 
Deep Fat Fryers 
$18.95 Dormever $11.95 
$29.95 Dormever $16.95 
$29.95 Westinghouse .. $19.95 
$28.95 Presto .. $14.58 
$23.95 Sunbeam $15.43 


to choose | o 
: 


Mixers-Electric 
$47.50 Sunbeam $28.95 
$56.50 Sunbeam (chm.) $34.95 
$27.95 General Electric, $19.57 
$39.95 General Electric, $27.95 
$39.95 Hamilton-Beach, $25.25 
$54.95 Dormeyer (chm.) $34.95 
$19.50 Dormy mixer $11.95 
$21.50 Dormy chrome $13.25 
$19.50 Hamilton-Beach $17.28 
$17.95 G.E. hand $12.25 
$19.95 Sunbeam hand $12.56 


Photo Accessories. Check 
th@se useful items for values 
$2.95 slide file box $1.99 
$6.50 illum. table viewer, $3.95 
$16.95 40x40 beaded ; 

screen on tripod $12.95 
60¢ 200’ reel or can 39¢ 
(Also, 300’ and 400’ available) 
$29.95 dual lens for all 
8 mm cameras, wide 
angle & telephoto $19.95 
Polisher. Judged tops by 
consumer research organiza- 
tion, this efficient Regina 
polisher has twin scrub and 


| polishing brushes. Extra long 


cord. At sensational savings’ 
Formerly, $6495—now $39.95 
(plus tax) at Faber Benson. 


Pressure Cookers 


Presto and Mirro-Matic 
$14.95 4at. Presto 
$12.95 4at. Mirro. 
$19.95 6qt. Presto 
$19.95 6qt. Mirro 
$21.95 8at. Muirro 
$29.95 Electric 4q1 
Presto or Mirro $18.87 


| Projector. Argus’ famous 300- 


watt automatic with blower, 
manual and auto. changer, 
carrying case. Reg. $66.50 
Only $46.95 at Faber Renson 


Skillets—Electric 
4 real necessity for the mod- 
ern housewife, complete with 
cooking guide and thermostat 
control. *Cover extra 
$19.95 Sunbeam 10°* 
$19.95 G.E.. 10-inch* 
$27.95 Presto w/cover . $15.98 
Save at Washington's Dis 
count Department Store, 
Faber Benson, 1711 14th St. 


$12.56 
$12.25 


JUST ARRIVED .. . BIG SHIPMENTS OF 
Spring Garden Specials 


Top discounts on famous make 


® Power Mowers 


® Plastic Hose 


® Sprinklers 


® Garden Tools 


-_— = —_—— 


Diamond Solitaire — | 
The perfect gift for the per 
fect girl. Choose white or 
vellow 14-Kt. gold. Reduced 
from $125.00 to $6250 At 
Faber Benson 


Drvyers—Automatic 
No more worry about wea 
ther or smokey air. Clothes 
dried in a wink—and they re 
fluffier, too—with any of the 
famous automatic dryers 


$199.95 Hotpoint .... 
$259.95 Hotpoint 
$129.95 Norge 
$229.95 Norge : 
$199.95 Whiripool ... 
$249.95 Whirlpool . 
$279.95 Whirlpool $194.00 


Vacuum Cleaner. FEureka’s 
swivel-type vacuum with hose 
that turns in any direction, 
set on casters that move in 
all directions easily. A real 
breeze to use. Lightweight 
Regularly $69.95, Faber Ben- 
zon sells it for only $39.95. 


Exposure Meter. Weston Mas 
ter Ii. A universal meter 
with extreme high and low 
sensitivity. Fine for movie or 
still photography. A $3150 
value for the low, low Faber 
Benson price of $19.95. Shop 
at 1711 14th St.. N.W. for all 
vour photographic needs—at 
terrific savings 


$164.00 
$99.00 
$139.00 


Handbaers. Famous name 
brands. All newest 
including the ever-popular 
patent. Attractively 
print fabric to match every 
costume color. 
Special price, $4.75 at Faber 
Benson, 1711 14th St., N.W, 


A tip for shoppers! You wil! 
find a really remarkable store 
just full of famous brand 
merchandise at Faber Ben- 
son, 1711 14th St., N-W. The 
prices are as low as any- 
where in town... maybe low- 
er. You owe it to yourself to 
take advantage of this well- 
lit, spacious store where you 


can see what you are buying | 


’ 
$124.00 


$144.00 | 
. 5164.00 | 


shades, | 
lined in | 


Reg. $5.95. | 


and get an intelligent answer | 


to any question about the 


merchandise which interests | 


you. Whether it's an iron or 
a watch. a camera or a piece 
of silver. remember Faber 
Benson, at 1711 14th St., N.W, 


Jewel Boxes. Lovely pastel | 


shades with luxurious velvet 


lining. Some with drawers, | 


trays or removable 
Some musical. Some 


lift-up 
trays. 


) 


in top grained leather. Up to | 


$15.00. SPECIAL BARGAIN: 
$4.98 styles for $3.98 at Faber 


Schick Shaver 
Savings 


14.70 


Reguiariy $29.50, this mag- 
nificent, powerful, close, 
quick Schick 25 shaver is 
yours when you trade in your 
old electric shaver or blade 
razor at Faber Benson 


TV FEATURES 
All famous makes. A set for 
any pocketbook. All new 1956 
models 
14” Portable 
17” Table Model . $119.56 
21” Table Model $133.56 
21” Table Model w/caster 

base $159.56 
24” Table Mode! $199.56 
21” Color Console $656.56 


$90.56 


Washers—Automatic 


Save time and labor with an 
automatic washing machine 

and now, save money, too, at 
Faber Benson, 1711 l4th St 
$259.95 Hotpoint $164.00 
$299.95 Hotpoint $185.00 
$239.95 Norge $139.00 
$299.95 Norge $179.00 
$239.95 Whirlpool $139.99 
$299.95 Whirlpool $197.00 
$339.95 Whirlpool $219.00 
Other popular makes also. 


Watch, man’s. Famous make 
with 17 jewels, automatic 
wind. Shock proof and water 
proof. Yellow gold. Durapow- 
er maingpring with life-time 
guarantee. A $62.50 value for 
the fantastic special price of 
$29 95 at Faber Benson 


Watch, lady's. Famous make 
with 19 jewels, beautiful styl- 
ing and the “guaranteed-for- 
life” mainspring. White or 
yellow gold. Delicately de. 
signed stretch band. Regular- 
ly sells for $75.00NDut at Fa- 
ber Benson y an buy this 
watch for ly $35.00. 1711 
14th St., WW. 


Watch Bands. Large selec- 
tion of men’s and women's 
bands. Many styles. White or 
yellow gold. Stretch. Fully 
guaranteed. Faber Benson 
gives you up to 65% off. 


Wedding Ring. Gorgeous 27- 
pt. 7-diamond band that reg 
ularly sells for $175.00 can 
now be had at Faber Benson 
for $87.50. 1711 14th St., N.W. 


Juicer. Electric, with strainer 
and reamer. Easy to clean. 
Get this $16.95 appliance for 
only $9.95. Same price you'd 


Open daily 9:30 to 6; Thursday, 12:30 to 9; 
Saturday 9:30 te 3—-AD. 2-4312 


INTER-CITY TV ING. 


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| sion: 
| Cyd Charisse and Wallace 


| Are Men,” 


— 
. HEAR 
SWAMI 
PREMANANDA 
OF INDIA 
AT 6:45 TONIGHT 
RADIO STATION 
WASH-FM 97.1 M. 


TONIGHT! 
First time on TV! 


Bord 
Theatre 


“That Evil Woman” 


starring 


STEPHEN 
McNALLY 


MARI 
BLANCHARD 


ee WRC-TV 
® 9:30 
© CHANNEL 4 


| wood 


| fight 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- 
Wash. 
lingten Post and Times Herald 
delivery 


lation, and order The 


i\guaranteed home 


> Fs fF fF 8€ ese tee@eees@eee es 


FREDRIC Pegcy “° ELSA 


| Matmee Theate@: “Statute of 
Limitations” 
| Crane and Sallie Brophie in 


stars Richard 
a story about a botany pro- 
fessor and two aides who al- 
most get away with a million- 
dollar robbery. 

5 p. m—WTTG. Lamb Ses- 
Guests will be dancer 


Taber, African hunter. 

7 p. m.—WTTG. Long John 
Silver: Purity Pinker turns 
matchmaker in “Where Men 
starring Robert 
Newton. 

8 p. m.—WMAL.TYV. Life Is 
Worth Living: Bishop Fulton 


J. Sheen discusses “The Per- | 


son, Who Came to Earth to 
Die.” 

&’ p m—WTOP-TYV. Bob 
Cummings Show: Bob and 
his sister compete in bribing 
Chuck to select their “old 
college.” 

& p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 


| ning Movie: “Spy in Black” 


stars Conrad Veidt in a spy 
thriller of romance and ad- 
venture 

308 ph OUm WT OP-T Y. 
Shower of Stars: Jack Benny, 
Fredric March, Peggy Lee, 
and Elsa Lanchester star in 
a musical adaptation of “The 


| Flattering Word.” 


5 p. m—WMAL.TV. Star 
Tonight: Laurence Hugo and 
Mary Sinclair star in “Love 


| AFL-CIO. 


| ering news. 


Morgan’s Sold on D. C. 


By Lawrence Laurent 


EDWARD P. MORGAN'S 
career as a reporter has 
carried him around the world, 
but he’s convinced that Wash- 
ington is the 
best place 
for are 
porter. 

Morgan 
came to 
W a shington 
more than a 
year ago. He 
resigned as 
director of 
nevs for the 
Columbia 


Laurent Broadcast- 


ing syste mand took a daily | 


job of radio commentary un- 
der the sponsorship of the 
He's heard at 7 
p. m., Monday through Fri- 
day, on ABC, WMAL radio. 
He's found that Washing- 
ton is the ideal base for cov- 
“You 
close to news,” he says. * 
can get the feel of a story 
from personal contact.” 
Morgan's views are by no 
means unanimous. The net- 
works prefer to base their 
news operations in New York 


| City, National affairs are cov- 


| bureau 


ered through a Washington 


Many commentators 


| claim they are better situated 


Is a Lawyer,” the story of the | 


wife of an accused murderer 
who ure’s his lawyer to lose 
the case 


, = The 


m—WRC.TV. 


| People’s Choice: Sock Miller 


tries to promote a romance | 


between his Aunt Gus and 
Mayor Peoples. Sock's ef- 
forts cause the Mayor to pro- 


| pose to his prospective secre- 
| tary 


9:30 p. m—WTTG. Holly- 
Preview Tonight's 
guesis include Ernest Borg- 
nine and Julie London 


9:30 p. m.—WTOP.TV. Four | 


Star Plavhouse: Dick Powell 


| stars as a humane warden 


who becomes involved in a 
to save a condemned 


prisoner whom he believes | 


, to be Innocent 


m.—WRC-TV. Ford 
Theater Stephen McNally 
and Mari Blanchard costar 
as victims of a gostip cam- 
paign in “That Evil Woman.” 
19 p. m.—WTOP.TYV. John- 
Carson Show George 
Ss gues! 


9:30 p. 


Esmond 
Lost.” 


() Keefe 
star in 
drama of an American re- 
porter's search for his son 
who was lost in Europe dur. 
ing World War Il. 


good old days of vaudeville... 


-«) 


a3 


Marca LEE LANCHESTER 


’ 
,. 


LIVE FROM HOLLYWOOD! 
m color and biack and white 


os 


tame Q 


( 8:30 


< 


vs orlot BILL LUNDIGAN to 


CHRYSLER CORPORATION 
\ THE FORWARD LOOK 


gs § sl ‘ es 
VVIALAIA! dha! 
SOK VAAL ANY, 


we ’ x 


New York.” 

Morgan, who has worked in 
Honolulu, Mexico City. Ger- 
many, London, the Middle 
East, Bermuda and Italy, dis- 
agrees. “Washington is the 
liveliest town for a reporter,” 
he says 


THE ANNOUNCED split of 
Sid Caesar and Nanette Fa- 
bray was told in thousands of 
words. Four telegrams from 
New York press agents ar- 


rived almost in a bundle. The '| 


telegrams quoted Caesar as 
praising Nanette. It was, ap- 
parently, a friendly parting 
Caesar said: “I want to 
thank Miss Fabray publicly 
for her wonderful contribu- 
tions to my television pro- 
gram for the last two seasons 
It will always be a matter of 


| nial 


| May 5 spectacular 


TYLER’S TV SERVICE 
Parts and Labor Fully Guaranteed 
WE FIX ‘EM IN YOUR HOME 


Service Calle Anrvtime—Anvebere 


JU. $-3620 


Factory Supervised Service 
4%. Georgie Avengwe 


| great pride to me that Nan- | 


| ette reached such new heights 
of public acclaim and favor 


| while on my show. She ig a | 
Everyone on | 
the show joins me in wishing | 
for Nan all the success she | 


real trouper. 


so richly deserves.” 


The reason for the separa- 3 


tion can be told in one word 
— money. Success on the 


, Caesar show has brought a 


flood of offers to Nanette. She 
is going to accept some of 
the offers 


A READER wants to know 
| if there will be live television 
coverage of Grace Kelly's 
| wedding. The answer is yes, 
| there will be live coverage. 
If you want to see it on tele- 
| Vision, all you have to do is 
go to Europe. 

Monaco has one TV station 
and it will enjoy exclusive 
live coverage. The Monaco 
station will feed pictures to 
“Eurovision.” the European 
network which links together 
eignt countries 

American television cover- 
age will be with film 


THE ALFRED I 
radio and 


DUPONT 
television awards 


| will be presented tonight at 


| the Mayflower Hotel... Bob 
Bankston has moved from 
WPGC in Prince Georges 
County, Md. to WFCR in 
Fairfax County, Va. He's on 
from 6 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. 
daily ... NBC says that be- 
tween 40 and 50 million per- 
sons watched “King Richard 
iti.” NBC says it is “the 
largest audience witness 
a daytime television pro- 
gram’... “The Arthur Mur- 
ray Dance Party,” a peren- 
replacement show. will 
replace “The Johnny Carson 
Show™ in April... The Ford 
Motor Co. has cancelled its 
sponsorship of Noel Coward's 
Ford said 
attract enough 


to 


Noel didn't 
viewers. 


PENN TV CO. 


* 1.HMewr Service 

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* All Work Guaranteed 

* Servicing D. C. and Md 


Li. 4-0047 


allthe time. Vou get eight 


our man. 


bottle of "Bordeaux. 


WEM 


we answered. 


“Look,” said the man in the raincoat 
money for five years and went to Europe last summer. 
We drank good wines that cost 20 cents a class. 
eant afford more, and we can't find good wines here 
that are that cheap. Why not?” 


wines for times when thev 
“I'll try half a dozen, just to iry,” said our man, Good, 


Bordeaux °52, shipped by Dubasque .... 
Medoc °52, shipped by Dubasque 
Chateau du Colombier Monpelou 
Separately, or all 3 for $2.99 

St. Emilion, shipped by Ameau .. . 
Margaux °53, shipped by Ameau 
Chateau Gruard Pey Lescoure ‘52 
Separately, or all 3 for $3.59 


/ 3 i [; it g yt § 


“We saved our 


We 


We have dozens. we anew ered. “ines for evervday drink- 
ing. We buy them very carefully, and vou might like 
to know that thew are the hardest wines to find 


Ve 


have people in Europe searching out the good wines 
classes of wine from a bottle, 
so that means we have to find good wines that we can 
sell for about $1.50 a bottle. and from time to time we 
find good wines that cost still lew. “Name some.” said 


A good place to look is among the red wines of Bor- 
deaux, we answered, and among the regionals from 
Burgundy and the Rhone Valley, and from Italy's best 
districts. Occasionally, we find chateau bottlings and 
estate bottlings that we can sell cheaply. 
though, only the regional wines can be bought cheaply 
enough. You may he interested to know that packing 
and shipping costa about 50 cente« a bottle. “Name me 


(cenerally, 


some wines,” said our man desperately. 


We're not evading vour question, we answered, leading 
him to the Bordeaux shelves 
the Bordeaux wine trade has put a floor under the 
prices of their regionals, establishing a higher standard 
of quality than that required by French law. 
have formed an association called ADEB, the Associa- 
tion for the Development of the Exportation of Bor- 
deaux, which has appointed a tastigg committee to 
check on the quality of all Bordeaux, and which then 
issues a seal to wines that pase the tests. It's stock on 
the neck of the bottle, and guarantees an authentic 


But vou should know that 


Thevw 


You'll find several good, low-priced wines here, all of 
which vou'll like. and we suggest vou trv several of them. 
We have regionals from half a dozen different shippers, 
the best from each. and we suggest you trv the various 
wines from one shipper, or the same recionals from dif. 
ferent shippers, to find light wines vou like.. and full 


are what vou hanker after. 


49 
+ 
7 sa oe 
Ss 


- <0 


Fine Wines 


il Wear 2a Ss & Liquors 


3300 Wisconsin Ave. at Macomb—WO. 6-7676 


| \ ve 


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Monday, Tuesday, Wednesdsay—9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 
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Thursday Television Programs | whee oben A Radio Programs THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
° Be . J i | ANY TABLE MODEL Thursday, March 15, 1956 31 
WRC-TV 4\wrtc 5 WMALTV = 9 am 630 faa 10730m 900 FM S29 Al AM 1260 | AM 1500 FM 96.3 ) ¢€ . .. 
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piss Bons niente = | Gerry Moore | gu opts rae Weekes: crass fred eee vil Ei 
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43 Ernie ovacs curt Moree w@--4#- -— - ¢ Marine Rees Wevtsas Fass News 7 “Ma Vie IN i 
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Walter Winchell Highlights'e on n Radio 


. 2. m—WGMS. Music in Cardinals’ second baseman. & » 
hoo! “Popower Visits Rus Red Sthoendienst. Journalst | 
*ee 0 NEW ‘ ; ’ z t } ; 
F YORK | ge by Evelyn Dorothy Thom re tly | 
11-38 «2 m—WYOP. Mok returned from a tour behind 
5 


— 


— 


Broadway Up Your Mind: Actress Signe “0 Irom Curtain, discusses 


ie ood the probdiem- bros eich ACCEPT THIS GRACIOU 
ee ee eee) | CLASS OVEN-TO-TABLE 


shows: “Finian’s Rainbow.” “Mr. Roberts.” “Teahouse” and now ‘°° Bemvenute Cellini: Gould, Legion with the story of how 

“The Ponder Heart”... The Nixons visiting the stars backstage ae Franck, The Ac it was founded by Lt. Col. S 
at “Fanny”... Eartha Kitt and*— | we sn°* smn an - Theodore Roosevelt Jr. 

ber British Lord digging Mabel ; P. a y Seo— 9-05 p. m—WRC. Conversa 

Mercer's torchants at The By- Grace Kelly's really Different. “**?- Allison. newly ap- tion: Mrs. Mabel Morris, 73 


7) a oS 


SSS 


pointed Chief of Civilian Pot yesrcld authority on Charlies 
line Room . & Myrna Loy, now Gettfhg married and giv : ) 
Speedie ett thet oh. sitar & . gving UP lice. discovers the duties of Dickens: Jacques Barzun. 


long stay in Washington where her career. Most Hollywood his new job far cut-weigh the dean of the graduate faculty 
her groom was with the Depart- actresses who marry don't even local homor of Columbia University, and 
ment of State . . . Novelist give up men ee ae World host Citfton Fadiman dis- | 
Fanny Hurst, who inherited al- Memos of a Midnighter: Mar- * ou: From St Peters cuss “The Personality of 


oe 


Uerightt Heme Ff er 

most $500,000 from her hus tha Raye’s groom is suing for burg. Fla. am interview with Dickens.” ” ve 

band’s estate ... Edw. G. Rob- divorce and $100000 ... Ex enemas nfhens 

inson, whe is making more Pres. Truman will speak at the gun Gpemnane SME TINMNITT D | 

money on Broadway than he Overseas Press Club event here “2° 2" G89 @e)-829 2 = & x a Sa Mita e =e & 8 ae Si JUST te)", 

got in Hollywood. His new hit, April3... Vic Mature’s divorce at we a (3 =e)-6) «2 = t& 5 WOMETM (1085 we-—658 « oe & ’ 

“Middle of the Night,” grosses made him half-a-million no ws 7) wort 2 wm wo 90 — want (61 oc558 o = te 2 “aD . Two-Fan Floor Circulator . 38.16 

over $35,000 a week, He has 15 rank Sinatra, who is a ‘ve s _ , All-Purpose Tilting Fan 19.06 

per cent of it besides a plump termined to remain a bachelor. whe “—i Ts = & ao [eieEvs aoe Pe aes rs gion ia : CALLI N €7. 2-Sp. 12” Oscillating Fan . 19.06 

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THE WASHING TON POST end TIMES HERALD 
de Thursday, March BS, 1956 


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In Washington-One Quiet Evening 


Douglases Mark Wedding Anniversary 


By Estelle Jackson 


SEN. and Mrs. Paul H. 
Douglas last night celebrated 
their 25th wedding anniver- 
sary in peace and quiet— 
something that to this fa- 
mous political team is won- 
derful and all too rare. 

They simply had dinner at 
home—a brand new brick 
rambler on Davenport st. nw. 
— with their daughter, Jean 

These things made the oc- 
casion special: 


The meal, ordered, cooked 
and served by their Swarth- 
more graduate daughter. 

The gifts—dewy red roses 
and Beethoven, Mozart and 
Bach records for Emily Taft 
Douglas, and “little things 
for the house” including a 
small magnolia tree, for the 
tall, whitehaired Demo- 
cratic Senator frem Illinois. 

The many reflections and 
reminiscences of a quarter 
century of married life that's 


virtually revolved around 
law-making in recent years. 


“WE THOUGHT we were 
destined for a very peaceful, 
quiet life on a college cam- 
pus,” remarked Emily Doug- 
las yesterday, as she chatted 
nostaigically in a corner of 
her huge living room, where 
walls are adorned with some 
of the sculpture collected by 
her father, famed sculptor 
Lorado Taft. 


It was a mutual conviction 
that they should “help build 
democracy at the grass roots” 
that hurtled them into a 
strenuous existence where 
their private life was forever 
all but scrapped. 

The former University of 
Chicago economics professor 
won a seat first ir. the City 
Council of Chicago, then the 
Senate 

His one-time actress wife. 
who served a “political ap- 


prenticeship” in the League 
of Women Voters, served a 
term in the House, since then 
has been her husband's “mar- 
velous aide and ally in po- 
litical ventures.” 


WHAT KIND of husband 
does a Senator make? 

Sen. Douglas minced «no 
words yesterday, declared: 
“Wives have to put up with 
a great deal. Men in politics 
must be away from home a 
great deal, and politics tends 
to make men egotistical and 
self-striving. It’s not the best 
prefession, in short, to pro- 
duce good husbands. 

“But in spite of this, my 
wife has put u» with all and 
made me a better man.” 


AND WHAT kind of wife 
does a Senator need” 

V'Its thought that a Wife's 
chief job is to’ be pretty, 
sweet and to shake hands,” 
commented Mrs. Douglas. 

“But her chief job really,” 
she said, “is to maintain an 
imner s@renity and a sense of 
proportion, as well as to dis- 
cuss and argue questions 
with her husband at home. 
My husband and | happen to 
agree on major questions. 
But I'm not sure being a ‘yes- 
woman’ wife is wise. 

“Also.” she continued, “she 
must keep remembering po- 
litical and momentary suc- 
cess is not the whole worth 
of her husband's life. She 
must be philosophical about 
defeats, if she knows he has 
held true to what he believes 
in 


MRS. DOUGLAS is “just 
about as busy as can be” in 
her daily tife, has difficulty 
sorting out the demands on 
her hours. She appears reg 
ularly on Illinois TV and 


so? 


Biers Berea 


THURSDAY. 


or and about WOMEN 


ee os 


MARCH 


15, 


| SOCIETY 
| -FASHION 
' comics 


1956 


radio programs with the 
Senator, assists in develop- 
ping program ideas. Active 
in the Woman's National 
Democratic Club, she Also 
works with a Unitarian inte 
grated boys club, and is a 
contributing editor of the 
Unitarian Christian Register. 
She's in demand as a 
speaker—recently addressed 
a University of Illinois con- 
vocation and will shortly ap- 
pear before a deans of wom- 
en's convention in Cincinnati. 
At home she's combination 
chauffeur and housekeeper. 
Despite her eloquently ex- 
pressed political convictions, 
Mrs. Douglas harbors no re- 
grets at giving up her own 
political career. 
“It is my husband who has 


By Bob Burchette. Stal! Photosrapher 


the picture above is Secretary of the Treas 
ury George Humphrey, who is chatting with 
Jack Martin of the White House staff (back 
to camera). Humphrey, who was a guest 
yesterday at a party for Rep. and Mrs. 
Charles Halleck of Indiana (read more 
about the party on Page 34) seems to find 
things just jolly. 


WASHINGTON IS AN OFFICIAL TOWN— 
The “names” you only hear about else- 
where you really see if you dwell on the 
bafiks of the never quite quiet Potomac. 
Elsewhere on this page, Sen. and Mrs. Paul 
Douglas of Illinois and Mrs. Ormonde Kieb, 
wife of the Assistant Postmaster General, 
tell what they think about Washington. In 


— -— dC - 


Dali Gave Him ‘Matador Haircut,’ He Says 


Makins were obliged to walk 


HOW DID surrealist Dali “he’s given me a sort of mat- 


Ry Norman Driscoll. Staff Photorrapher 


the great resources of infor. 
mation, skills and knowledge 
for the job,” she said quickly 
and firmly 

Sen. Deuglas summed it 
up: “These have been 25 very 
happy years. | owe a great 
debt to my wife, not merely 
as @ marvelous aide and ally 
in political ventures, but . 


see Sir Laurence Olivier in 
Shakespeare's “Richard III"? 

In the portrait unveiled at 
Anderson House Tuesday 
evening after the Washing. 
ton Heart Association's bene- 
fit premiere of the film, Sir 
Laurence is shown as a two. 
faced evil creature with mur- 
der in his eves. 


ador haircut.” 

Mrs. George Gordon Moore 
deserves much of the credit 
for the success of the film 
premiere at the Playhouse 
and the reception: given for 
ticket holders afterward. 


THE PRESIDENT sat’ on 


in front of them to get to 
their inside seats 

Observers of the Presi- 
dent's reactions as the 
film unfolded, remarked that 
he was perfectly relaxed 
throughout until the fnal 
battle scene. Then, old sol- 
dier that he is, he tensed up 


SILVER ANNIVERSARY—In hurly-burly » Geckinaien Sen 
Paul Dotgias of Illinois and Mrs. Douglas marked a quiet 
25th wedding anniversary at home. From left to right are 


Mrs. Kieb 
Discovers 
Protocol 


By Marie Smith 

A “LITTLE Cabinet” wife 
admitted yesterday she once 
actually asked a Senator on 
the committee 
firmed her husband's ap. 
pointment to “abolish” his 
job because she wanted to go 
Jersey 


and watched the picture's 
end from the edge of his 
seat 


How did Sir Laurence like an aisie seat with Mrs. Ei- 
the portrait of himself? “I senhower next and the Brit- 
like it,” he said that night ish Ambassador and Lady 


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Kieb went on to 
describe their discovery of 
Washington protocol which, 
she said, “seemed at first to 
mean calling on people who 
outranked us, who did not 
know us, and whom we hoped 
would not be at home as we 
did not have time to stay for 
a sit-down visit.” 

She admitted that she was 
the wife who. after a few 
months in Washington, told 
her husband “You're the most 
boring man I know. You work 
12 or 14 hours a day. six or 


seven days a week at the Post 
Office 


BUT CIRC UMSTANCES 
caused Mrs. Kieb to take a 
new view of the sometimes 
confusing, complex Washing 
ton whirl 

“My husband's severe ill 
ness caused by overwork: my 
mother's inability to adjust to 
being separated from Aer 
home and grandchildren and 
great-grandchildren: the 
death of our beloved dog by 
a hit-and-run driver; aud my 
own foolishness in falling 
down 15 steps resulted in two 
things.” she said. 

“Il decided to count my 
blessings,” she continued, 
“and when I began to take 
more interest in what my hus- 
band was trying to accom- 
plish and was amazed at the 
size and complexity of his un- 
dertaking. I learned he was 
doing three jobs, not one, for 
what is perhaps the largest 
business operation in the 
world,” she said 

As a result, the Kiebs 
stayed in Washington and she 
admits they have found there 
is some truth in “the exist- 
ence of a disease called Po- | 
tomac Fever.” They like it 
here and, she added, are de- | 
termined to “finish the job.” 


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lititks HERALD 


THE WASHINGTON POST and 
‘ 4 Thursday, March 15. 1956 


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Great Day: 
lreland’s 


Costello. 
Honored 


Aseociated Press 
Ireland's Prime Minister 
John Costello toasted Presi- 
dent Eisenhower yesterday 


' alfd pledged Ireland's help to 


“make a stir in the world to- 
ward peace.” 


Costello was guest of honor ; 


at a dinner given him by Aet- 
ing Secretary of State Her- 
bert Hoover Jr. at the Pan 
American Union 

Hoover greeted Costello 
with a toast to the President 
of the Irish Republic, Sean 
r. O'Kelly, saying: 

“You come at a season 
when the strong and af- 
fectionate feeling that joins 
our two countries are most 


, evident.” 


Hoover referred to the sea- 
son of St. Patrick's Day, 
which is next Saturday 

“We are most highly grati- 
fied that within the last few 
months Ireland has taken it's 
rightful place in the United 
Nations.” the United Press re 
ported Hoover as saying: “We 
look forward to having you a 
member of i! 


THE IRISH motif 
much in evidence at 
dinner. It ranged from 
tello’s witty speech preced 
ing the toast and included 
the Irish airs sung and 
played by the United States 
Marine Band's. orchestra 

The flowers on the table 
were carnations sprayed 
green, white and ofange in 
the colors of Ireland's flag 
Even the dessert refiected 
these colors — vanilla ice 
cream for white, sun green 
sugar candy and peach halves 
for the orange color 

(Before leaving the dinner 
table Mrs. Hoover picked a 
green and also an orange car- 
nation (the green represents 
the South the orange the 
North) and pinned them on 
her dress. the United Press 
’ 


Saill 


was 
the 
{ os 


COSTELLO. who began his 
United States visit yesterday 
said he wanted to thank all 
; the extraor 
welcome He 
was ex 
unimpor 
of a very 


concerned “for 
dinarily kind 
said this welcome 
tended to .a very 
tant prime muinistel 
important country 
ilrishmen. he continued. al 
wavs think they are “coming 
to another home” when they 
visit America In fact 
said, “I feel sorry for those 
few Americans who dont 
have some irish connections.” 


1S THE twoand-shalf. 
broke up, Hoov- 

the color sym- 
plucking a green 
carnation from the 
decoration and slip 
his lapel Dbutton- 


hey] ary 
tinted 
Ltabdbie 
ping it Into 
hole 

FIRST official party honor- 
ing Irish Prime Minister, 
John A. Costello, was Pres! 
dent Eisenhowers stag 
luncheon yesterday at the 
White Howse 

Luncheon gu 
included the Irish 
a liohn J. Hearne; 
Josep LD 
members 


sts yesterday 
AmbDassa 
Irish 
Bren- 

the 


lor 


of 


feraid Special 
» Prime Minist 
ret members present 
re aryv the Treas 
M. Humphrey: 
nmerce, Sil 
Secretary of 
James P. Mitchell 
Prime Minister will be 
t of honor at a reception 
the Ame! Newspaper 
Women s 


di ( , 
and 


can 


Club this afternoon. Beamer and Mrs 


HONOR FROM FINLAND—Herbert Ellis- 


ton, left, contributing editor of The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald, smiles as 
Ambassador Johan A. Nykopp, right, pins 
on him the decoration of the Order of the 
The honor was con- 
ferred on him yesterday by the Finnish 


White Rose of Finland 


Town Topies 


Hallecks 


By Marie McNair 


REPRESENTATIVE and 
Mrs. Charles Halleck were 
honor guests at a reception 
yesterday given by their old 
friends, Mr. « r 
and Mrs, 
Charles M. 
Thomas, 
W ashingtoni- 
ans who live 
at Windy 
Knoll Farm. 
im neardy 
Maryland 

The Thom- 
ases gave 
their party 8 Sars, MeNair 
the Mayflow- 
er for the convenience of the 
Hallecks and their other 
friends who couldn't take the 
time for the drive out to 
Rockville 

Judge David Pine and Mrs 
Leslie BiMe agreed they were 
perhaps the only Democrats 
at .this Republican party. 
Glade Biffle was alone be- 
cause Les has been on a trip 
to the Dominican Republe 
and was flying in later last 
night 

Postmaster General Arthur 
Summerfield was alone too, 
but he soon found Represent- 
ative Charles Brownson of 
Indiana. who was born in the 
Postmaster General's home 
town in Michigan Later he 
was the center of a group 
which included Judge and 
Mrs. Noble Johnson. Judge 
Johnson, former Representa- 
tive in Congress from Indi- 
ana. is now on the U.S. Court 
of ( and Patent Ap 
peals 


SECRETARY of the Treas 
ury George Humphrey came 
in for a while. as did Sec- 
tary of Commerce Sinclair 
Weeks 

Indiana 
session iast 
most party 
members of the 
came were Kep. 


ustome 


were in 

night until al- 
closing time hut 
House who 


Senators 


John Vv. 
Beamer. 


-_---<-<——-.—-— i —— _ 


Get a Gay Halloo 


Rep. Cecil M. Harden, who 
wore an amethyst color frock 
and matching hat; and Rep 
and Mrs. Shepard Crum- 
packer. 

Rep. Leslie Arends and 
Rep. Joe Martin were there 


and Edgar Morris came early 
and left early for Acting Sec- 
retary of State and Mrs. 
Herbert Hoover's dinner in 
honor of Prime Minister John 
Costello of Ireland 

The Bob Jones’ were a deep 
bronze from their trip toe 
Montego Bay: 


said and proved it by looks 
that hé never felt better after 
several months hunting and 
shooting at his South Caro- 
lina plantation. Polly Gug- 
genheim was with him wear- 
ing ome of the new hats, a 
wide brimmed number of pale 
pink tulle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas’ son. 
Charles Jr. was there and 
also their other son, Gregory, 
and his wife who'll be making 
the senior Thomases grand- 
parents before long. 

Across the room, I saw Bill 
MacCracken, Representative 
and Mrs. DeWitt Hyde. Jack 
Martin of the White House 
staff, and Mrs. Martin; Judge 
and . Walter Bastian, Mrs. 
Brison Norris and Mrs. Fred 
Britten. 


AT THE Egyptian Embas 
sy yesterday | met a group 
of Egyptian an Greek jour- 
nalists, here on a trip by 
courtesy of Trans- World Air- 
lines. The group arrived on 
the Super G Constellation 
Inaugural flight from Cairo 
and Athens to San Francisco 
and Los Angeles. They will 
go 6 to New York today 
spend a short time before the 
flight home 

From Fathi Ghanem who's 
an editor for Readers Digest 
in Cairo, | got his impression 
of America 

“Everybody taiks busi- 


1203 F St. N.W, 
3109 Wilson Blvd. Arlington 
Open Thursday Evenings 


MAIL ORDERS INVITED: indude 25¢—Added Post Office Charge Collected oa C.0.D.'s 


4 


i 


Government for his outstanding reporting 
and writing on Finland. Presentation of the 
award was made before a gathering of Fl. 
liston’s close friends at the Ambassador's 
residence. The decoration is rarely given to 
anyone who is not a native of Finland. 


former Am- | 
bassador Robert Guggenheim — 


to 


En gagement Announcements 


MARGARET C. IRVIN 
~—JOHN V. REISCHE 


Col. George A. Irvin, USA, and 
Mrs. Irvin of Arlington, Va., 
and Greeley, Colo., announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Margaret Catherine. 
to John Voriece Reische, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. 
Reische of Meridian, Calif. A 
May wedding is planned. 


~~ — - a 


tweeded 
promenader 


going places 


jaunty spring tonic... 
this season's straight-line 
softened with its yoked 
back flare. Your 
versatile toss coat for 


By Prank Mor. Sal! Photoeranhrr 


matinee days and sub- 
urbia shopping ... 
nubbed oatmeal! tweed 
handsomely detailed with 
An 
Ardmoor exclusive, of 


10-18. $55 


double collar... 


course. 


ness,” he said, “where in 
other countries they talk poli- 


tics. But it’s not always the 
way. I have a sister living in 
Minneapolis and when she 
went there to live, her Amer. 
ican neighbors made her go 
through her wedding cere 
mony again for movies. Then 
they sent the film to her 
family in Egypt. That's won 
derful, don't you think?” 


Open 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M, 


The medium heel 


button bar 


pump by... 


Cellini 


A beautiful fit 
for spring in 
French bread (flax 
buttons), red 


or biue calf. 


ours alone in 
Wash ngton and 


a 
~—NeVy Chase 


NITA FAY NOWLIN 
—HENRY J. HOBBS JR. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Richard Now- 
lin announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Nita Fay, 
to Henry J. Hobbs Jr.. son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Hobbs. 
Both are attending Geo ze 
Washington University. A 
June wedding is planned. 


ale 


“fabs 


m “A . . i, 


Tall Appar Son 


Write Dept. 20 to be placed on tall gal mailing list 


738 12th St. N.W. Btwn. G & H 


Thurs. 12:30 to 9 P.M. 


F STREET AT 10th © 76 WISCONSIN CIRCLE, CHEVY CHASE 


Open Thursdays, ‘til 9 


Does your face 


elleffs 


Open Thursdays and Fridays, ‘til 9 


magnify your age? 


’ 


(ofacpueline { cchrans 


FLOWING VELVET 


Ss. %%. 3.50 


The modern flowing formula that 
contains Hydrolin! For the first 
time, exclusive Hydrolin can and 
does help transfer beneficial 
moisture into the deep tissue of 


the skin. 


red.tax = 


$15 lus 


Thanks to Hydrolin, blended with other rich components, 


Jacqueline Cochran has cteated a new 3-way beauty formula 


» «+ + it furnishes moisture that actually sinks into the skin 


» + » it provides necessary oils for essential lubrication 


- + » it helps maintain a normal balance of oils and moisture. 


To speed results, use Flowing Velvet day and night. 


hormone-free, greaseless, won't smear your 


make-up or smudge your pillow. 


It is 


Jelleft Toiletries—Street Floor F Street and at all Jelleff branch stores 


f 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Silver Age Club Plans Meeting 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 


i i Club, con- March 17 at the Clarendon Electing officers and acce 
aaa" ty Arlington Presbyterian Church, 1301 N. ing’ new members will e 
County wy te og Recre- Jackson st., Arlington, at members of Sertoma of 


La Sertoma Group to Elect Officers 


p. m. meeting on March 26. 
The meeting is at the home of 
Mrs. Merrill P. Galliher, 1304 


Best Aecent for Next Season’ S Costumes“ ation and ‘Pecks, wil meet 2p. m. Washington, D. C., at an 8 icons oh. aan. al 


CUT HERE! 


Blouses, 
Brand New 
For Spring 


INE OF THE prettiest ways 
‘0 put your wardrobe into a 
pring mood is with a brace 
if dainty new blouses. Bette: 
yet, if the blouse is one thai 
can be worn with both day 


suits and evening skirts. A 


jovely case in point is the | en 


VALUABLE DED PETE PETES STs Oe Ot 


THIS COUPON WORTH 

gery 
mance Srl 7 
GREEN A 


blouse, at left, made of the Cee ahine Poh Fey eerie Ate 
SOO LOL OOO 18187919 Ee) 


new mat-type jersey called 
Mattrique. Embroidered leaf 
ippliques frame the neckline 


——$— 


and the sheer tucked V yoke BRING THIS COUPON TO TOUR GROCER HOW AND GET S¢ OFF OW 
THE PURCHASE OF ONE PACKAGE OF BIRDS EVE FRENCH GREEN BIANS 


Offer limited te ene coupen per pkg. Offer expires April 30, 1956. 


make it dainty enough to 


a 


make a pretty topping for an 


oree 
evening skirt. Made in a mentioned here, (b) you present coupon te BIRDS EVE > y 


——_ COUPON REDEMPTION OFFICE « F. O. BOX 103, 
Cowpen will not be redeemed if presented through egencies, brokers, etc |; 
\c) you mod # for redemption before Mey 31, 1956. Customer must pey ony 
soles ‘es. Invovces prowmg your purchase during previews 9O deys) of sufficient 
Bw ds Fye French Green Boon: te cover coupons: presented by you for redemption , 
must be thoes - por eave 

Cash velve | 20¢. — >, v tames if taxed, prohibited or restricted by lew. 


us TRY SOME TODAY! 


rr eer SF Se ese se se eee Fr lUCc rr lCUCUrrClCcrlCcrrCUCUcrlCUc rrr Cc OO CO Or rr lU OO Cc rr Cc rClCcrlCUcrOClCUCcrlUcrrlUr OS Oe ° 


Copyright 14 General Foods Corp Product of Cervera Poede 


| cur ANOTHER MONEY-SAVING COUPON ! — 


es — eo 


blend of dacron and nylon, 


this soft jersey washes easily 
and will drip dry. By Judy 


Bond, in white, natural and 


|" | 2 -— = ef << © © eee 


ee OF Le ete UP ORES EE OS 1 
-_ 


spring pink and biue, at 


@ 


Kann’s — Washington and 
Virginia. 


Bae 4 


UI V 


ecolor-keys your stockings to your 
Beige-to-Brown costumes 


No guesswork here . . . Phoenix color experts have beauty- 
marked each pair of nylons with the correct costume colors 
(tiny diamond-shaped colored imprints) for which the stock- 
ings were created. Choose “Blonde Beauty” to blend with 
beige-to-brown costumes or “Sam Beauty” if you're match- 
ing French Bread. Dress sheers, 814-11, proportioned lengths. 


1.65 


NYLON LAVISHED WITH LACE—As fresh as a spring 
crocus is this short-sleeved blouse of white or pink double- 
thick nylon, with 22 rows of dainty baby lace down the 
front and double rows of lace edging the collar. Crystal 
buttons twinkle with rhinestone centers. By Judy Bond, ” iy 
it is available at Kann’s, Washington and Virginia. fer Dy SS en 


Tobe Says... 


Van Realte’s 4-butten clas- 
sie of double-woven nylon is hand- 


Time was when “silk 
shirts” were the symbol of 
success for a man. Today 
they are a smart fashion for 
women—well within the 


reach of almost everyone. 
A perfect companion for 
your new beige tweed suit 


is a white shirt in men's wear 
silk striped in beige. By and 
large, these are in the classic 
tailored vein, but with modi- 
fied details such as three- 
quarter length sleeves with 
French cuffs, and slightly 
softened collars to make 
them look truly feminine. 


(Coprright. 1954. New York Herald Tribune. Inc.) 


savel0: 


ON EVERY BOTTLE! == 


-— 


TASTE ! 


Pfeiffers Danish Blue Cheese 
Dressing gives your salads 


FRESH NEW 


Pick up the special 10¢ off offer 
while it lasts! Stock up today! 


Ph CNFETS vaessinc 


LUE CHEESE 


Sizes 6 to 74. 


3.00 


sewn. “Wild Honey 


Jecelli’s square-threated 
pump is soft and feather light; 
French Bread in calf 12.95 


Necklaces, bracelets and ear- 
rings have siniulated moonstones 
surrounded by simulated topaz. 


ca. 2.00 


plus tes 


Calf bag has squared, but soft- 
ened lines. From a collection of 
bags in French Bread. Leather or 
rayon lined . 


Aann’s Hoasiers. 


Street Floor: Both Stores. 


lenwelrs Gloves, Bags, 


Kann s Shoes, Fourth Floor, Washington} 


Street Floor, Arlineton 


TODAY'S STORE HOURS: Washington, 12:00-9:00; Arlington, 12:30-9:30 


N. Fairfax Drive at N. Kirkwood, Arlington 


. Ave. at 8th St. N.W., Washington 


4 


24-Howr Phowe Order Service—DI. 7-7200 


4 


. 


, 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD | 
6 Thursday,-March 15, 1956 ° ; 


--- — A 


BOTH STORES OPEN TONIGHT—WASHINGTON, 12 Noon to 9 P.M.; ARLINGTON, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


KANN’S... HOME WARES SALE... 4 pay 


STARTS TODAY—WASHINGTON AND ARLINGTON STORES 


er eee CUSTOM-MADE SLIPCOVERS 


“Floral-Printed Hem” 


Percale Sheets AT SPECIAL LOW PRICES 
ur 22.99 


Pink, green, light blue or yellow petite rose 
spray prints on the hems give a “lift” to 
these fine combspun percale sheets. Specially 
priced for this sale' A delight to own... a 
lovely gift! 


Reg. 4.49 size 81x108-inches 3.59 
Reg. 1.19 Matching Cases, 42x38'2"  99c 


Kann's -Street Fleer a ashington and (riington 


14.98 “Richmond” 


Heirloom Spreads 


Twin or Cc 9 
Full Size > 


Average 1-Cushion Chair 
Usually 28.98 to 32.98 


These heavy woven spreads are patterned 
copies from a rare Colonial design. Made 
extra wide for graceful draping and finished 


with deep fringe trim. Spreads you'll cherish . <) i, 
for years. In bleached or natural white. Spe- > ) —— ; Q 


cially priced for v; 13 anle' 


rshington and Arlington 


Average 3-Cushion Sofa 
Usually 52.98 to 58.98 


1.59 Cannon “Charm” ()-99 


Bath Towels 
19.98 REPLACEMENT 
, GLIDER CUSHION SETS 
$9 ea. You select bark cloths in floral or modern 


Set of “y patterns or sturdy solid color textured fab- 
Six 1.3 O90 rics usually 1.98 to 2.39 yd. qualities now 
. only 1.29 yd. We'll cut and fit the covers in 

soft, fluffy, abserbent cotton terry towels your home ... finish them in our os 

: ) , These plumply filled reversible cushions have with box or kick pleats, g rege tg - ted 

' ) ' . washable heavy gauge plastic covers in prints and zippers. When finished they will be it ed 

with trim dobby borders. In Camelia Rose, solid colors. Smartly finished with deep valances on your furniture without charge. Allow 

Turquoise, Powder Blue, Green Mist. Yellow q to dress up your glider fos spr ne cal aesaiiene about 9 or 3 weeks for delivery. Smal! service 

Beige or White use. charge beyond District lines 


24x46 
size 


in a big he-man size. Attractively finished 


ann * ird Fleer " shington;: Louw er low el driington 


Hand Towels, 69¢ ea. Washcloths, 29¢ ea. 


Kann's Screet Fleer—W ashingion end Arlington - - ee 
>» = ~~. 4% I _* - d ¢ 
me _ nah . ° : > ; he 

eas 


REVERSIBLE 


12.98 Hand-Decorated 
China Table Lamps 


14.88 


Several styles with brush-brass mountings, 
$-why lighting and appropriate shades. Buy 
two for just a little more than the price of 
one and have a handsome pair to set off your 
sofa or light up your picture window. 


Aann ‘ ird Fleer “l ashington ; 


Lewer Level— Arlington 


IMPORTED 


24.98 Onyx Base 


Floor Lamps 34.95 SISAL RUGS 
14 88 e Heavyweight Quality with Bound Ends 
ead. ;, sf oe 
° e Smart Block Design for Modern Living 
Swing-arm or six-way styles with 5” onyx 9x] 2-ft. size 
base. Both styles bronze-plated with an old What a summery look these sturdy rugs will give to your rooms. 
English finish. Complete with white glass ‘The bright, clear colors of grey, green, beige, rose and sandalwood _— 
reflectors. Shade extra. 4 will accent your furnishings in living room, dining room or den Q ") 
with a fresh charm. These rugs are reversible for longer wear and ° ‘ 


396 vy Shaatung Shades in sizes for floor so easy to keep clean. Buy now at Kann’s and save! Be ready for 
or table lamps, hand-sewn the warm days just ahead! 


Kann's —3rd Floor Washington; 


Lower Level — Arlington 
Kann's—3rd Floor—W ashington; Lower Level—Arlington 


I , 


——— 


a Jbl PR Student — 


Receives 


- Award - 


a 3 way By Elinor Lee 


Job Phyllis Schuman of Calvin 
Coolidge High School is richer 
today by a $1500 scholarship 


“to the college of her 
choice.” Chosen as the Betty 
Crocker Homemaker of To- 
morrow for.the District of 
Columbia, Phyllis won high 
score in a written examina- 
tion by 972 girls in local high 
schools. The national home- 
making scholarship program 
sponsored by General Mills, 
enrolls a quarter of a million 
girls in over 10,000 high 
schools 

Now Phyllis will be a can- 
didate ‘(with the other 48 
state winners) for the All- 
American Homemaker of To- 
morrow $5000 scholarship. 

The 17-year-old senior girl 
was born blind. Until. two 
years ago she went to Mary- 
land School for the Blind. 
She's won top. scholastic 
honors each semester since 
she's been at. Coolidge. 

Active in school affairs, 
Phvlilis sings, plays the piano 
—she's been in the Variety PHYLLIS SCHUMAN = 5 


THE WASHINGTON POST. 
and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 
. eon . 27 


hewn Your Fashion Store NA. $1133 


JANICE COLLINS 
Maryland Winner 


GIRDLE 
or PANTIE 


Fortune's Leno carment 
bas « lightly boned waist, 
side tipper opening, 
satin lestex front 


~~, : , Oe : eed - 
%, | 0 ’ one * ro AUDREY PINCHBECK 
eae i: ma iiateantcansittnst Virginia Winner 


and back pane! , — 
Sires emall, mediom, large bad Diminishing show both years—and is a Homemaker of Tomorrow —_ 
and EXTRA LARGE! hips good all-round student. Her 
, much better now 
© Defining that ~~ ‘on cand for short 404 together plan menus, 


$35.95 


waists shop, cook and clean the Parking space? Yes, indeed! Jelleff's provides | hour free parking 


periods, but for her lessons 


® Disciplining she has a “reader”—her ‘0use. Ps 
Foundations, Secand Fleer ~ thighs school chum Evelyn Hay. One of her favorite classes s at ary downtown Park &, Shop garage for anyone purchasing $5 or more. 
; maker. She also uses a tape 4 School is Future Home- 
Sea Slice Wall for a Perfect Fit aaendinn makers of America. She puts 
eee ae een ae her FHA creed and purposes 
* Phone Orders, NA. 8.1133 from 9.30 AM. or Mall Coupon * “WONDERFUL POWERS to good use in her own home. 
: PHILIPSBORN. F Street ot 1 Drs : of concentration and a re lier ambition is to go to col- 
¢ Pleese send me FORTUNA GIRDLE or PANTIE—S9S ‘ markable memory” is what lege and major in social serv- 
: iii ee — ‘ teachers say of the curls ce work. She plans to use o 4 , 
, ih as gg ae Big 5 ; haired gir! ver Betty Crocker scholar- an 4 : 
SD BERGER coccecesceccoseccoods Sire ry) Crerve ‘ Since her mothers death. ship at American University c 14 ' wast 
; 7 — COD = Check ; Phyllis and her father, an en this fall -— & 
‘ "eae oe ae : = y gineer in Navy ordnance, keep With her school adviser, 
o 406 3% sales tes i BD. C. and NEq 830 extra on Deliveries eng ©.0.D.'s 6 house on a share-the-work Mrs. P. D. Holmes, Phyllis . 
pie beheaded oameacetenhulininesandais plan. They live at 6661 13th st will tour Washington, Colo- 
_ nial Williamsburg and Phila- . 
OPEN TODAY 12:30 TO 9:30 P.M. delphia, April S12, with the ; 
other 48 state winners. Climax | ne 
of the trip will be the Amer- : 
} ican Table Banquet in Phila- . 
deiphia, April 12, when the : 
All-American Homemaker of : 
ny Tomorrow will be announced ’ 
and presented with a scholar- : 
€ ship for $5000. G 
. 9 . ANOTHER Washington girl eS See 
SHOP AND COMPARE THESE VALUES ~.\ won $500 in the Homemaker —_ 


of Tomorrow search. Barbara 


i As ° Anne Carey of Holy Cross 
Academy had second rating in 
the test. In Virginia, top 
honors went to Audrey Pinch- 


beck, a 17-year-old senior at Flowe rs 
John Marshall High School 
in Richmond. Maryland's 


Betty Crocker Homemaker of 
Tomorrow is Janice Collins make your hat 


of Snow Hill High School. 
Both girls plan to use their your most important 


$1500 scholarships to major in : 
home economics in college. (and enchanting) 
Easter accessory! 


| Wedding | : 
© Wreath of tiny buds ringed around a ve'- 


NANCY tire vet traced, velvet-strearmered pi!!box in 
wapted ne toe MARGOLIN Swiss Milan straw; navy, pink, white, 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Shuman 

beige, black, lilac, yellow, ice blue or 


NEW SPRING SUITS 
$49.95 to $59.95 Values 


"36 


all the new spring shades including navy 
sizes 9-15, 10-20 


, announce the marriage of their | 
Z daughter, Nancy, to LA. (j. g.) Dior blue. +8.50 
Edwin Martin Margolin, USN ) 
4 lol , ; One rose - ‘ ' 

son of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben lovely h me ENpOraM new 
M ln an of Silver Spring, Md : tarnborine in satin banded petipur! straw 
on March 11 at the Kesher - » . Wear it very straight. Black, navy, 

\ Israel Synagogue. The couple cherry, Dior blue, pink or beige _ 

WV plan to reside temporarily in ; 46.95 4 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


OUR ONLY LOCATION—8630 COLESVILLE ROAD, SILVER SPRING. MO —— A ring of Hower petals circles petipur! 
straw in pink, white, Dior blue, cherry, 


lilac or turquoise. +6.95 


eo 


LOOK! LOOK! LOOK! 
a } e “ 
: Big ’n Little Sisters 


lead the Easter Parade in 
: Pretty Pastel Cottons 


Cotton candy sheer with a ruffly organdy 
; petticoat to make the full skirt pouff. Pink 
eeeceeeseeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeees or blue in sizes 2 and 3, $8.99 


Jellet? Milinery, Street Floor F Street and. 
but mot in every color, at all branch stores 


— 


try them, we're offering you a 25¢ refund for any 3 Seabrook 


: now for complete 
wrappers. Just mail us 3 Seabrook wrappers with this P 


a 
. ° , , :, ~ 
PA . Embroidered cotton pique whirled over a nylon ® Conn. Ave. 
a e horsehair petticoat. Pink and green posies on 
o Of d e S 0) all e white. Sizes 3 to 6x, $8.99 , 
e ° Sizes 7 to 14, $10.99 
7 ° Hope Skillman’s scissor print cotton for the 
7 ° skirt, scissor-buttoned polished cotton for the 
; eqnrook arms °. Siar iar & clin somata tor ext 
. : Pink or blue in sizes 7 to 12, $12.99 
° ° Jellett's Children’s Shoos— 
° . Shirlington, Silver Spring, Conn. Avenue 
° | °. 
: Quick-Frozen Foods yee 
a - . 
QUICK-FROZEN FOODS EY 3 
7. ' > - 
®eeaeaceaceaee eee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee ee 8 ; 
Bring your he 
tee 
4 You'll enjoy the farm-fresh flavor of Seabrook Farms frozen | & a os *. 
. foods. They're quick-frozen right after picking in the middle Jelleff's ~ See Ay 
Easy as 1-2-3—here's how: of the fields down on ovr Seabrook Farms. Te tempt you te | 1. io 
i | 


Easter outfitting’ 


1. Cut the Seabrook Farms name from the fronts of coupon —and we'll send you @ shiny new quarter! eee adie | 
any 3 Seabrook Farms frozen food packages that = .--— ~~ i Drsseee or pp . 
you purchase at your grocer’s. | SEABROOK 25¢ REFUND OFFER Separates; / 

| | P.O. Box 1234, Philadelphia 32, Pa. * Slt SON, 

2. Print your name ond address clearly on the coupon. ! § saitilinds th cialis Destin ities Out enema, SES ACRES 


Please send me 25¢—a shiny new quarter! 


3. Mail the 3 Seabrook wrappers with coupon to: everything! 


Seabrook 25¢ Refund Offer, NAME ; 
P.O. Box 1234, Philadelphia 32, Pa. STREET | 
SI om sititiiiinns kd : 
“| re goed et Mey ites Bid | | | 
R L | All. Jelleff stores open tonight! 


, \ J pee ha 


s t 4.3 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
38 ee 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 aS 


——<— or oe 


THURSDAY HOURS: 12 TO 8:30 


NYLON 
JERSEY 


% 


19.95 


Just Wash—Hang Dry 
It's Ready To Wear 


So easy to care for... 

you'll live in it 

and love it' 

Dior blue, turquoise 

or navy—each with j¢ AL 

white. Sizes 

10 to 18. ‘ 
Second Floor e, 


Call RE. 7.1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash. 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Honeycutt’ 
( CONSOLIDATIN 


SALE 


© OF 65,000 YARDS 


er a 


~ c~ 


Buy Fabrics Now 
For Your Future Needs 
Make Your Own 
Draperies @ Slipcovers 
Upholstery 


SPECIAL! 


Reduced te 
Print Barkctloth 
Selid Rarkeleth 7°° 
Print Salicloth yd. 
Selid Sailclath 


SPECIAL LOW PRICES 
CUSTOM FITTED & MADE 


DRAPERIES e SLIPCOVERS 
REUPHOLSTERY 


ot DE. 2-8371 


FREE 
HOME 
ESTIMATE! 


Evers verd let quality made by such famouse mille as: 
Mercer Mills 
Schumaker 
Woverly Bonded 
LaFrance Mills Fabrics 
LPHOLSTERY 
FABRICS 


POR FRAMPLF 
Some Ree 04.66-—Now 
$7.00 per yard 


there Include 


SLIPCOVER 
FARRICS 


FOR FXAMPLE 
Some Ree. $7. 04-—Now 
$1.00 per yard 


DRAPERY 
FABRICS 


FOR EXAMPLE 
Some Reg. 61.16—Now 
$7.45 ger yerd 


there Include there lactude 


: 
’ 


f 
\ Lf UPHOLSTERERS 

. oneycull AND DECORATORS 
1954 Calvert Street, N.W. DEcatur 2-837) 


Open 9 AM. to 6 PM. Daily & Saturday 
Open ‘Hl 9 PM., Thurs. Fri. & Mon, 


p, 
* a 


RSE DNs SRO SSI OF 


f. 


~X 
. 


| Mary Haworth’s Mail F 


: 


| 


| hesides 


and 


| her | 


| liked very 


| seem 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: I 
am a boy 19, a senior in high 
school, in love with a girl 
15. | realize marriage is out 


y during 
summer,r, 
he- 
ing president 
ef her class. Mary Haworth 
t don't know why I like her, 
have even looked for 
things wrong with her 
long as leam 
am as happy as 
happened to 
though | 
whom I! 


near 
can 


hull as 


he This never 
me before. even 
had one other girl 
much 
very well 


would nes 


| don't dance 
and always said | 
but I 


cine? | 


er learn am taking 


lessons met iois 
and I have become more ac 
jive in school and my marks 
have improved. Lois likes a 
hov in her class, who doesnt 
io care as much [or 


her She doesnt want to 


gn steady just wani 

to like 

rest ane 
“ne says 


ner more thar ‘ne 


doesnt know 


1 WAS at a dance © 
and the end ims 
how came in and danced the 
fance with et ry ne 


‘rw ae fa 


last 
er farcet the mx in 
eves as | 

innoked as 
heaven If alt 
was cut off ¢ 


wants 

friendship 
| dont think 
this puppy 
don't think | want 
the real thing 
hurts too much as 
you tell me why 
way—and why 

Our companionship 
natural as breathing 
she admits like her 
very much and would like to 
marry her: vet I don't know 
why. Can you please heip 
me” . BB 


DEAR J.B. It would take 
a book to straighten »% 
in respect to this scige of suf 
fering that has gripped you 
And I think | know just the 
hook to do it: namely. Fve 
lwn Millis Duvall's “Facts of 
Life and love for Teen 


even 


, 
tnis i 


uy out 


ne ww) K 1 
ah the National 
he VYVIC A and pub 
tne \ceorration 

( 201 Rreadway. New 
really telis 


cony 


The volume i« 4 
17 ehapters and 
The seibd 
ac fr 
Vien and 


liow 


Wome 


' ting and Keening Dates 


“Loving and RBReing 
4 Heading 
riage 

Subdivision 2 
and Being Loved 
page 225. with 


Gem 
7 


Open Thursday Evenings 


A 


? 
: 


1208 F & N.W. ®@ 


“The Language of 
Love.” And I suggest you dig 
into the book right here. 
Later you may want to reall 
the works from cover to cov- 
er, to get the most out of it. 
But Part 3 ought to ease your 
pain immediately, by shed- 
ding light on the inner mean- 
ing of your conflicted feel. 
ings about Lois 


THE AUTHOR writes wn. 
derstandingly of jealous love, 
passionate love, hostile love, 
anguished love (your pres- 
brand), tender love, loyal 
friendly love, brotherly love 
and love of life. Then, in 
Chapter Il, comes the qutes- 
tion: “Is it’ Love or Infatua- 
tion’ And.on page 262 is 
this reassurance 

“One of the most unfortu- 
nate illusions is that ‘Love 
comes only once in a life 
time.” Nothing is more false. 
Any person capable of low 
ing another has the eapacity 
of loving not once but many 
times; not one individual but 
many persons. For any nor- 
mal man or woman there 
are many possible partners 


titled 


en 


' 


| 


with whom a fine marriage | 


PEOPLE’S 
PLAYHOUSE 


ct 7) 


TODAY 


Robert Morley 


and 


Felix Aylmer 


GHOSTS OF 
BERKELEY SQUARE 


1:00-2:00 p.m. 


| 


could be worked out. Second 
marriages have been shown 
to work out remarkably well, 
indicating that at least two 
loves are possible .. .” 

In a sense you are having 
growing pains. And your 
present heartache is probably 
the worst you'll ever know. 
because first love has caught 
you unawares and unpre. 
pared—not knowing what to 
expect nor how to manage 
your emotions. So don't be 
afraid of mature love—the 
capacity for which can be 
one of the greatest blessings 
in life M. H. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
mal or pérsonal interview. 


Write to her in care of The | 


Boy's Lovesickness Is ‘Growing Pains’ 


Washington Post and Times 


Herald. 


Beutifl Rous Aasree 


fim &>* 


ee of. / y 
ty ie 

"a 
SP % 


= 


BALTIMORE 


a 


SILVER SPRING 
Headquarters For 


Best-Dressed 


BOYS-VILLE 
SIZES 3: 


assure correct fitting 
© tap brand merchandise with 
money-back guarantee 
Free Alterations 
8517 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Sprin 


JU. 7-777 


Highlighted in the New 
Jandel Spring Collection 


DYED SQUIRREL 


from $165 


NORWEGIAN “SAGA” 
NATURAL BLUE FOX 
CAPES JACKETS STOLES 
ALL PRICES INCLUDE FEDERAL TAX 


Luxurious fure by Jandel —the perfect com- 
plement to your new Spring wardrobe. We 
are presenting @ group of exquisitely designed 
fure of lasting beauty. high in fashion — yet 


low in price! 


vg 
COLLECTION OF SCARFS 
Mink, Natural Stone Marten 
and Sable 


Convenient terms may he arranged 


eJANDEL 


(4 


NEW YORK 


1412 F STREET N.W. 


Pur pradurte labeled t= show country of erige of waported fure 


eseteeeveegpeereed 


eer eee eee 


J 


_ black patent—blonde flax 


Neutrals because they blend with almost everything ... anything but neutral in the 


fashion furore they create! Luster-lovely leathers highlighted by clear vinyl, wee buckles, hows, 


jewel-like inlay heels... and the surprise prices, gm. a | 6” | Cl VL AN DLE R Ss 


8622 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring 


Wail Orders! Please add 254—Additional Post Office Chargee on C.0.D 


é 


I | 


——— me ee ~~ 


On Today's Calendar 


ASHINGITON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 au 


a 


R. HARLIS &' uO., JeWELEND = 


For Special Occasions— 


KITTY KELLY'sS 


. +. om through the years—Precious jewelry from our 
large collection of beautiful rings. Her favorite gems 


set in 14K gold. 


The Woman's Auxiliary to, 


the American Society of 


| Mechanical Engineers, Wash- 


ington Section, will see 


movies tonight at 8 o clock of 
Mr. and Mrs. Lilas Jones trip 


Wyoming, North Dakota and 
South Dakota... Judith Rus 
sell will take members of the 
Kensington Branch AAUW 
around the world with her 
slides and commentary on her 
recent trip, 8 p: m. at the 


ter ... The third quarterly 
meeting of the Chevy Chase 
Branch of the Montgomery 


County Chapter of the Amer. | 


jean Red Cross will be at 
10:30 a. m. at 4415 Bradley 
lane, the home of Mrs. 
rome B. Cowden 


Je- | 
' 


TALENTED NEW 


COPY CAT 


lLlomewood Recreation ‘en. 
to famous European food _ . 


establishménts in the All 
States Hotel, 514 19th st. nw. 

Mrs. Louise Biedler ts | 
chairman for the dinner meet | 
ing of Alpha Delta Kappa, 
National Honorary Sorority | 
in Education, at 6 p. m. in Al 
lison'’s Littl Tea House 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Old 
Dominion Club, will meet to 
elect officers at 8 p. m. with 
Mrs. Lioyd Sykes, Columbia 
d.. Annandale 


THE SNOOTIEST SNOOP 


IN TOWN — 


rances ef trances 


WITH THE NEWSIEST 


silk costume MOST EXCITING 


SHOES IN FASHION! 


(,eorve 
will 


HISTORY o 
Lniversity 
lear 

meeting of 


THE 
Washington 
© outlined by 
Louis Keyser ata 
the District ef Columbia Li 
brary Association, tiall A of 
the School of Medicine, 1335 
H st nw., 8 p. m. J. Russell 
Mason, librarian of UWL, is 
host for the meeting and a 
tour following Of the new 
medical School Library | 

\ timely topic, “The Farm sith ) 
Question.” will be discussed 19.95 
by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey . | 
(D-Minn.) at the State Day , | | 

’ 
’ 


COPIED FROM 


kFimer 
THE 32.96 ORIGINAL 


The spectacular aquamarine $108.90 


The cultured pearl cluster . 44.00 


The diamond dinner ring 


other siiis 


Open A Budget Account 


PK Harris & Co. 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 
Washington Chevy Chase, Md 


Tith & F Sts. NW. Western at Wisconsin Ave 
PE ciel a nie ——_____-_—____- 


irom 


luncheon of the Woman's Na- Courtesy Parking ati f- 
tional Democratic Club, 1526 DE. 2-8900 

New Hampshire ave. nw, 
12:30 p.m. Sponsoring states 
are Minnesota Wisconsin. 


Out SPEINGOLATOR THAT'S MOTHING BUT GLASS, GLITTER AMD GLAmOUR—« MICHEDE DETION 
| MEW COPY CAT FASHIONS PRICEO 4 69.5. 99.46 9° AND HIOHETR + 1107 °F sTereT OW. * WASHINGTON, o¢ 


Queers THIRTEEN FIFTEEN CONNECTICUT AVENU Cee 


a 


-_ -- - ™ _ — — —— —— 


a] 
—~ 


—_-_-—-———D 


it’s contemporary .. . it’s modern 


this new DREXEL design 


Utility Bed 107.00 
Oversize Bed for Twin 
Bedding 149.50 
° B.drawer Dresser 159.00 


Mirror 48.00 
40 00 
145.00 


Night Strand 


Chest on Chest 


More than 35 beautiful bedroom an@ dining room pieces comprise this 


lovely new group. Here is furniture that blends happily with other 


periods. Cherished heirlooms bask in the-soft glow of Dateline’s 


genuine nutbrown mahogany. Each piece is softly sculptured, 


7Drawer Chest 


Mirror 


pleasing from every angle ; a combination of fine design 


5-Drawer Chest 


— 


Pere! Bed with Low 
Foorhoea’4 


ry 


11$.00 


and true quality that is at home anywhere and any time. 


a 


v 
see the furniture you've been waiting for 


2-Drawer Nightstend 47.00 


see Drexel’s new Dateline—at Peerless’ 


Budget Accounts invited. 


ore —F fF ee & 


« 


67.00 


Powder Tabie 


on Table 


Ro nd Exte: . 
(3 extra leeves) 


i 


Upholstered Beck C€heirs 
46 


3-Drawer Chest 
Chine Deck 


ferless 


MODERN HOUSE 


Seventh Street, Northwest 
between H ond Eye Streets 


Extension Table 
143.00 


Drop-Leef 
@ extre leeves) 


4-Drewer Dew 134.00 


Dinette Bide Chair... 36.00 With leather top 150.00 


Dining Table with 3 Leaves ... 
Same Style, Junier Size 
Buffet Base, 52-inch 
Chine Deck ' 
Buffet, 60-inch 

' Panel-Back Arm Chair ........ 
Matching Side Chair ... 2005; 


Open Thursdays and Mondays | 
PEERLESS PAYS FOR YOUR PARKING 
ereund eur corner, at 636 Eve St. NOW 
er et ary ether Park and Shop eres 


9 a.m, to 9 p.m. 


, ry * , i 
Events on Today's Calendar 
The Easter parade will be- Flaherty is chairman of the 
gin with a Frances et Frances benefit to aid.a six-point men- 
of Corinecticut ave. fashion tal health program primarily 
show sponsored by the Wel- for wens epee .~ 
dren ... Fashions from the 
ony Dopertment of the Jue. Darling Dress Shop grace the 
r Weman's Club of Silver Adelphi Mills. spring style 
Spring at 8:30 p. m. today in 


show at 8:15 p. m. today spon- 
Montgomery Hills Junior sored by the Hillandale Wom- 
High School. Mrs. Michael L. 


. ce cet dee WALD 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 eee 


o 

| Engaged 
ZUDaew |, ste 

at Meet 1) ALICE REMLER 

REMOVES JOHN H. SUCKLING 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. 
Remler of Chevy Chase, Md., 
announce the engagement of - 
their daughter, Alice. to John ee -- 
H. Suckling, son of Mr. and ts 
Mrs. Harvey W. Suckling of 
Raltimore. Md. Miss Remler 
was craduated from American 
University. Her fiance at- 
tends Johns Hopkins Uni 


Shop Tonight at Both Stores! 
Washington Hours 12:00 to 9 P.M. 
Langley Park, 12:30 to 9:30 


an’s Club. 


a — 


FREE SAMPLE 


Give Memes of your dealers 
ZUD is geld at Grocers, : 
Merdware, Dept, 1Oe Stores 


Boy's and Girl's 


SPRING COATS & SUITS 


ansburens 
har 


WASHINGTON D.C = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


L 
Reg. 10.95 te 12.95 


95 
8 Reg. 9.95 to 12.95 


7% 
Girls’ Spring Coats: 
lustrous moire taille with dainty trimmed collar, pleats 
to give that flare look. Sives 2-6x. 


ETON Suits 

fully lined jackets in Gabardines, Wools, in New Spring 
Colors. Sizes 2-6. 

Boys’ Rugby Suits 

fully lined jackets. Patch Pockets in Ravon Gabardine, 


Wool and Tweeds. Sizes 3-10 ay oo = 
A Sl Deposit Wit Held Your Purchase For Easter ; r Aen F Y 


Harris and Ewing Phote 


RIGHT ON THE DOTTED LINE—Mrs. Estes Kefauver, 
wife.of Sen. Kefauver, one of the Democratic candidates for 
the Presidency, signs up for membership in the District 
of Columbia Kefauver for President Club. Norman 5S. 
Bowles, Washington atiorney and vice president of the club 
gives her her official membership card. About the New 
Hampshire primary: Nancy Kefauver said she was “thrilled” 
at her husband's victory. 


Minister of War 


a Party Salute 


Peru 


| Gets 


Designed for all weather, 
ovr many-pocketed 

poplin jacket, fully lined 
with colorful blazer stripes. 
Wonderful topping for 
casual clothes. 

Sizes 10-18. 


Sereet Fleer 


Natural only. 


Mall er Phone Orders Filled. NA. 8-5760 


——— |= — - — 


Ry Winzola 


PERU was the country re- 
ceiving salutes from the 
Army last night. Maj). Gen 
Enrique iIndacochea Galar 
reta, Minister of War of Peru 
flew in yesterday for a five 
day visit here before touring 
Lnited States Army bases 

it's a tour which is running 
a little behind schedule. The 
General was siated to arrive 
three weeks ago. But, the 
Peruvian revolt postponed 
bis take-off until this week 

Last night, Assistant Secre 
tary of the Army and Mrs 
G. H. Roderick gave a recep 
tion for the General at the 
Ft. McNair Officers Club 
Standing near but not in the 
receiving line was the Gen 
erals 15-vearecold son, Cadet 
Enrique Indacochea Ruiz 

Unlike his linguistic father 
Enrique doesnt speak Eng 
lish. But, with the aid of his 
interpreter, we learned—this 
is his first trip to the United 


WecLendon 


States: he is the oldest bov in 
the Indacochea family. 


SECRETARY of the Army 


1207 G St. N.W 


Open Thursday, 11:30 ‘til 9:00 


ST. 3-4363 


ALE . 
P . Xe 
RE W byAER ; *\ a ~ 
. 
: ‘ 
7 * 


Wilber Brucker, who had pre- | 


sented the General with the 
Legion of Merit and a pistol 
at a Pentagon ceremony yes 
terday afternoon, arrived 
with Mrs. Brucker 

Lp from Warrenton, Va., 
was Gen. Lemuel Shepherd 
Ji lie came by on his way 
to Secretary of the Navy and 
Mirs. Charles’ dinner aboard 
the Sequoia. Army Chief of 
Staff, Gen. Maxwell Taylor— 
who according to one of his 
officers “speaks Spanish bet- 
ter than a Spaniard —was 
chatting with various mem- 
bers of the Peruvian colony. 

Senora Fernando Bercke- 
mever, wife of the Peruvian 
Ambassador, came with the 
Ambassadors brother, Luis 
Rerckemever, who said he ar- 
rived Monday for a short 
visit. 


- —— 


~SAOE SALON —Waoshineton and Langley Park. Second Floor 


— 


Shop tonight at both stores: Washington hours 12:00 to 9:00 P.M.; Langley Park 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


Washington, 7th, 8th and E Sts. N.W. 
bb 


Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Avenue and University Lane | 


| 


~~. 


X 


i. 


” 
a 


‘ 


y \ 


: 


~ 


1315 F St. NW. - 
Thursday Evenings 


Silver Spring, Md. 
Open Men., There. 
& Fridey Evenings 


A 


No one would ever guess 
you paid so little/ 


6°? 


Meet our fabulous “dancing bares” 
+» fascinating little illusions 
of clear viny! and lucite that 
steal the show wherever they 


go! High or mid-high heels 


Open ing 
8645 Colesville Rd. |4200 Wilson Blvd. 
PARKington, Ve. 
Open Men., Thurs. 
& fri., 12:00 te 9:30 


We say pestace! Te order by mall send check or mener 
d order te A. & Beck. 1415 F &t. SW 


—— = 


—————e———  L_L_4 LL LLL LLL LLL a ee ee ee ey ee ee ee ee er eee ee ee ere cere ee eee ee ee cee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee es es es es ee ee 


3210 14th St. N.W. 

(Open Evenings) 

4050 28th St. Ari. 

Shirlington Shopping 
~ Center 


Se oe ww we we we ww we ww ow we we ew oe 


san as 
YA, 


»* 
* 


+," “f. ied a 
4, ~ 
te Balt 1,9 4 


“~~ 
~ Ly 


Magnificent fabrica! 
Newest styles! 


Latest colors! 


very special value at 


Just as March is about to turn from lion into 
lamb—-coats to suit the zephyr breezes of the 
season! The newest silhouettes—fluid, gentle, 
infinitely smart! The most luxurious of fabrics 
—wool doeskin, flannel, tweed, hopsacking! 
And best of all—every one sale priced for the 
kind of value you rarely find this early in the 
Sizes 8 to 18 and 14'4 to 20'2 in 
all the colors of spring! 


season! 


COATS. Washington and Langley Park, Second Fleer 


Washington, 7th, &th and E Streets N.W. Phone NA. 8.9800 
Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


/ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES’ HERALD 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 41 


. »_ 
i 


Shop Lansburgh’s Late Tonight! Weehingten Store Open 12 Noon te 9 P.M.; Langley Park, Md., Store Gpen 12:30 ‘te 9:30 P.M! 


| YORE RAM = 4 a 
ee) fe 


WASHINGTON D.C. = 


Perk up your : 
for Spring . for Easter 


LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


SKS OREREY 


Elegance for your Easter Wardrobe! 


Regularly 12.95 to 16.95 


Leather Handbags 


10 


Fine leather-lined calf handbags that capture the glory 
of the new season! Rich and lustrous, softly detailed, in 
Gramatic new larger shapes so right this spring! Single 
and dolible handles. Black, navy, red, neutral tones. 


oe) 
J 


te ee “* 
4 


—e rw 


Te 1G Peter ae 


Larkwood’s 


Stretch nee 


20% off | 


© Fabulous a X, Ultra Sheer, Reg. 1.35, Now, | | 
1.08 (3 pairs, 3.15) 


® Angel Lace X, Non-Run Dress Sheer, Reg. 1.65, | 
Now, 1.32 (3 pairs, 3.85) 


ui 
® Super X Stocking. Two-thread weave; if one boed: | —_ 
the other holds. Reg. 1.65, Now, 1.32 (3 pairs, 3.85) | 
; @ Knee-Hi's, Reg. 1.35, Now, 1.08 (3 pairs, 3.15) 


No ordinary stretch hosiery! Larkwood, originator of 
the stretch stocking, gives you four types for skin- 
fit, hose that never bag or wrinkle. Made of a!!-nylon 
“Chadaion” yarn in Chiffon, a muted beige; Paris 
Glow, a golden beige; Velveteen, a brown beige. 
Three sizes fit all; Petite, 8-92; Average, 9-10'2; 
Tall, 10-11. 


ACCESSORIES —# ashington, Street Floor; Langley Park. Md. Fira Fleer 


This Week, Adelphi Room, 
Lansburgh’s, Langley Park, Md. 
Interesting, colorful, educational! See flags 
from all nations represented by the Giri 
Scouts, uniforms, crafts, and many other 
items of interest on display during Girl Scout 

~ Week, March 12-16! 


to Look Your Youngest and Best! 


"ac 


For Face, Scalp, Body 
Hand-e Vibrator 


Helps reduce bulges, gives excel- 
lent massage stroke Stimulates 


Save On Haircut Costs! 
Hair Clipper Set 


899 


Set includes sci , comb, crew 
cut and butch attachment. With 


——  —— ee © 


Lightweight, Easy-to-Use! 
Electric Hair Dryer 


795 


Make home shampooing quick and easy! Handy 
blower-type dryer that you can switch from hot to 
cold. Lightweight, hand-type dryer, Safe, easy-to-use! 


booklet to show you how to give 
professional haircuts at home. 


Save! Regular 9.95 
Vibratone Massager 


f § 95 


Invigorates! Refreshes! For mas- 
saging the scalp, for facial treat- 
ments, for body massage and for 
stimulating circulation. 


Roll Away Excess Pounds 
Chic Glorifier 


O95 


Vibrates tissues gently, rolls, mas- 
sages firmly, helps roll excess flesh 
away! Easy-to-use, makés you look 
slimmer. For AC current. 


> 
Lansburgh’s—COSMETICS—W ashington. Street Floor; Langley Park, Md. 


scalp and helps you to heathier 
hair! 4 handy applicators in one. 


Seothes Tired, Aching Muscles 


Electric Foot Vibrator 


#7 95 


( 


So relax mg to tired feet’ Perfect 
to use after a day of walking or 
standing. Healthful, soothing, stim- 
ulates circulation of the toot 


Always Neat and Dainty with 


Women's Dry Shaver 


395 


Groom yourself in a whish and a 
jifty with this paste! cased electric 
shaver. No moge waxes, cuts, nicks. 
So convenient for travel use. 


\ | A 


LANSBURGH’S—WASHINGTON, 7th, 8th and E STS. N.W. 


NA. 8-9800 


LANGLEY PARK, MD., NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. AND UNIVERSITY LANE 


( Yo ae ao oe eee 


s 
it 
‘ 


WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Thursdey, March 15, 1996 


1109 G STREET N.W. 


® PARKINGTON—4224 Wilson Blvd... Arimoton. Ve 
® ARLANDRIA—3203 Mt. Vernon Ave... Alexancns V 


CAROLINE JEANNE ORT 


| «JAMES A. DARBY 


Capt. Albert A. Ort, USNR 
(ret.), and Mrs. Ort announce 


| the engagement of their 


| daughter. Caroline Jeanne, to 
| Lt. Col. James Addison Dar- 
| by, USAF, son of Mrs. Miles 
A. Darby of Waco, Tex., and 
the late Rev. Darby. Miss Ort, 
a graduate of Penn Hall Jr 
College and Rollins College. 
is employed by The Hecht Co. 
as fashion show director. Co! 


8 , Engagements 


CHRISTINA McDONALD 
—PETER C. WIRTH 


Mrs. Malcolm McDonald of | 


Perth, Scotland, announces the 
engagement of her daughter, 
Christina, to 2né@ Lt. Peter 
Conrad Wirth, USAF, son of 


Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Louis | 


Wirth of Chevy Chase@ Md 
4 fall wedding is planned 
BOBBIE RUTH MOORE 
—R. G. HETHERINGTON 
Mrand Mrs. Adam H. Moore 
announce the engagement of 


Darby attended the University _ their daughter, Bobbie Ruth, 
of Texas and is now with io Richard G. Hetherincton. 
| Headquarters, USAF. An son of Mrs. Earl Sorrell. A 
April wedding is planned. June wedding is planned 


~~ OPEN Thurs. & Fri. 9:30 A.M. te 9 P.M, ~~") 
REMODELING 


SALE 
0) lo H()/o off 


Were Remodeling our lower floor. 
All Winter merchandise is reduced. 


COATS _ BLOUSES SUITS 
SKIRTS 

DRESSES SPORTSWEAR 

KNIT SUITS LINGERIE 
| SWEATERS SPORT JACKETS 
‘ Shee = \ 4 
jr. pop-on jacket dress 
Linen-look rayon jacket tops a crisp 
wrinkle-shed, embossed cotton that washes 8” 


al 


Central Charge Service 


JEAN MATOU 


in a wink, Tiny priced for young budgets ef BETHESDA 
too. Navy, turquoise or brown. “Bethesdas Compicte © aman's 4 pporel Seere” 
Sizes 7 te 15 T7115 Wisconsin Ave. OL. 72-1500 


COME, WRITE OR PHONE NA. 8-7850 FREE PARKING 
Add 32% D. C. Sales Taz Plus 25¢ Shipping Charge 7 


~ 


SPRING 


:—CO . FlOWERS 


first time at this price! 


FOR 


SALE ! 


9998 FUR 


madame 


fram a] huge collection a 


6.98 - 14.98 


Inspired bouquets from our 
bountiful collections. Top to 
bottom: Roses, in profusion on 
a perle visca toque, $10. 


and wool 


The fluted organza cap, 8.98 


Blend coats 


The filled-in breton banded 
in silk tulle, flowers, 8.98 


The blossom laden tambour, 


} | a 14.98. And there're huridreds 
more in the budget hat 
” sections, 3rd Floor. 


Washington; 2nd Fi, Silver 
Spring and PARKington. 


Unprecedented! - 


Precious fiber blends at a 
precious saving of over $20: 
After this sale they 

will return to their 

reguiar 99.98 price! 

Every coat hand-tailored' 
exquisitely detailed, Milium 
lined for all-seasons wear, 
wonderful travelers. A true 
investment for misses and 
petites in our Better Coat 
Shops, 3rd Fi., Washington; 
2nd Fi., Silver Spring and 
PARKington. 


‘eo 


~ THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES’ HERALD 
eeeenr Thursday, March 15, 1956 43 


A strictly personal invitation for women 


only! last day today! the hecht co.’s annual ~ 


as bs 


ih 


Wy 
| 


il 


— im 
i 


last day to attend this fact-packed figure session 

that lets you in on all the “‘under-world” developments; 
shows you how to achieve the fashionable silhouette 

for the most figure-demanding season in years. 


, >. 
. » 
~~ 


see two exciting corset and 


bra fashion shows 


Today, Thursday, 2:00 p.m., and 6:30 p.m., 
Sth Floor Auditorium, The Hecht Co., Washington Store 


get free figure advice from 
top experts 


Meet representatives from the country’s most 
renowned girdle and bra houses. They’l! aid you, 


through discussion and advice, to a new understanding of your y : A. “Bouffante’’ 3-in-1 Strapless Corse- 

> * lette, a bra, a waist-liner and girdie in 

own figure problems and possibilities, and acquaint you with ~ = 2.40 rm ’ 15.95 
nundreds of new problem-solving garments. : gtd 

rama’ Girdle with nylon satin 

|, boneless, high-rise waist; 27- 


win valuable prizes at every show 


i, C. Jantzenette Panty Girdle in elastic 
.? ‘ he C 
Complete corset and bra wardrobes é net, rayon lastex for casual wear, Small 


First Prize worth $25; second prize worth $15, medium, large 6.50 

| : ‘Sartzen Bra, cotton and dacron*; 32- 

third prize worth $10 MA 36A, 32-38B-and C 3.50 

Plus additional prizes at pahel discussions GE ; 

D. “Curvaliure” Bra-Lette in dacron* 

eno elastic. Padded bottom cup, 32-36A 
and 6B cups 


; N\\ . 


DD 


fi 


malenform 
2 >. 


E. “Prelude” Six-Way Bra, a strapless, 
a wide shoulder, halter, criss-cross, reg- 
ular shoulder or regular halter style; 32- 
36A, 32-38B and C 


*Du Pont Fibre 


spring curve-controllers from 12 


top designers modeled! 


Warners Full Freedom 


) 


) 


| 
| 


} 
AL 


. . | . F. ‘Intermezzo’ dream bra in cotton 
Gossard Phantoms be e . and nylon lace, 32-36A. 32-38B. 32- 
, <= 2.50 


Perma-Lift Maidenform 


Jantzen Peter Pan A AX lap Silver Spring & PARKington 


Lily of France Bali 


~ 


Flexees Surprise 


Ore 


ae 


Se at 


All 8 Hecht Co. Stores Open Late Tonight 
Washington, 12 to 9 P.M.; 


Sileer Spring and P ARKington, 
12:30 to 9:30 PM. 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Mrs. Neuberger Asks Federal Subsidy for Mothers University Women’s Club Groups Meet 
44 Thursday, March 15, 1956 4 Starts Course | At the university Women’s surgical dressings group 


— ate —_—___ BOSTON, March 13 (INS) tion such family allowances quency. That is swatting @t 415, the 
“Bridge and Tea for GOP” Party Tod Forty New | Sttbergerswit o sen nic yoni mane * umoecesnry Gragip ns nn tt + Group meets at 11 a.m to monthly bidge group meets 
ridge a ea for arty ay ‘New ‘called . fF mothers to work-to pro =|. | discuss the 20th Irish 30 to. 
Another in its eurrent the Mayflower Hotel by the einigrigte oe gle on ogg - oS See ae we | ce re 


ed for a Federal subsidy to Vide shoes, clothing, toys and 41.016 to body soul poets; at2p.m.the Red Cross 10 p. 
series of “Bridge and Tea for = C. League of Republican Pro visionals motbers so they could stay at medical care for their young- together, the ca to Pp. mM. 


’ ’ omen. Mrs. Parker West is , hild . ,- 

GOP" wil beheld a.m. Nera Le hatin | Rag ithaca tsar The OretonTegutar Wore fh aia ef hs ‘Sees 
ew years J Oun Lea £ ue nile delinquency. — “I do not think censorship fluences. That is where the 
____| _ She told the 24th National of reading material is the seed of delinquency and petty 


Catholic Family Life conven- way to attack juvenile delin- crime is implanted.” 


Forty young women from is 
the ne re, hee : 
been osen as provisional , 
members of the Junior | -~ Glamour Session at the 
av League of Washington, it fs 
announced by Mrs. John W. eae 


Helena Rubinstein Salon | “11's For YOU! 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional Nairn, provisional chairman. 

The ou sional — = - ~ 

nclude discussion of agencies 4 : ‘Weel : . . 

operating in the health, wel- e. ‘gn All This For ONLY 15.00 It’s the nail polish proven te be LONGEST 
fare, educational and cultural * Body Massage WEARING of all! Made with Znamelon, Cutex 
arts fields. Provisional mem- * Face Treatment “jewels” fingertips with a lasting sparkle 
abers will _ oe to discus- * Shampoo || that protects against detergents—defies chipping! 
sions . the istrict’s eto- : 

nom ‘a and governmental Fingerwave In a dazzling variety of colors, all in the 
problems and religious pro- S Manicure safe Spillpraf bottle, 29¢. 


grams, to prepare themselves Custom Make-up 
for effective volunteer ser- 


vice in the community. 


The course will be con- 
ducted Tuesday and Thure 


For matching lips, choose creamy, lasting 
ELIMINATE UNWANTED HAIR FROM CUTEX SHEER LANOLIN LIPSTICK, 59¢. 


FACE, ARMS, LEGS! Cc Dp +r - ~_K 


day evenings and field trips me Unsightly heir is mo longer « problem! Helena 


are scheduled for Saturday , a . 


is a panel discussion on com- 1752 M Street N.W. Wash, D.C. Wes Wave Machine semoves euper > Gay 

munity planing and eco-s Call ME. &-6917 WZ safely, permanently, Free consultation. ~ 
nomics in Washington, at the 7 
Perpetual Building Associa- 


& + 
. . 
- 


— > a © 
ss - 


j 


—<—- 


= ae if EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS TODAY 

ose takwm t c " . 

tclude . Mrs. | Robert H. Shop Today, Washington Store 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M... . Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 A.M. to 9:30 PM. 

Arnold: ‘Joan H. — P ° 


Elizabeth Noyes Boyd; Anne 
Carll Brott; Anne Sedgwiek 


Coe; Constance Ann Craig; 

Carol Joan Cunningham; : 

Mrs. Maturin L. Delafield; 

Mrs. William Denson: Mrs. 

Robert Whittier Dudley; Mrs. pf 
Avery Coonley Faulkner; 

Mrs. Randolph A. Frank; 


Nancy Fuller Herron; Mrs. 
Carl Richard Hunt: Mary 
Patterson Howell: Mrs. Wal- 
ter C. Janney Jr.; Mary Allen 
Joss;! Suzanne D. Kuser; Mrs. quali and fashi moderately 
Edward M Lamont and ty = 
Laura Lee H. Larson. 

Others are Mrs. William A. 


FASHION 


rh 
SHOPS: 


double portion of fashion, » 


setendi tis tar 


if every mirror tells the Lashley Jr; Mrs. Byrne 
Litschgi; Alice Emily Lyon; 
unpleasant truth, you need Mary Earle Mackall; Mrs. 


William Mftchell Jr.; Mariana 
Moran; Mrs. Henry A. Niven 
FLOWING VELVET _ | ii: Bissten A? Omore: 

Mrs. Prescott H. Pardoe: 
' Katherine F. Sherman: Bird- 
by Jacqueline Cochran sall Smith; Mrs. Mallory R. 
Smith: Mrs. E. Tillman Stir 
ling: Emily W. Tribble; 


our under-cover taffetas 


Angelica White; Julie L. Wil- 
Flowing Veh; with exclave Hydro: | Aneleg Whie , W ENSEMBLED FOR - 
lin, transfers beneficial moisture into Mrs. Burdette 5. Wright Jr.; : 


and Faith Young 


tana a EASTER-AND-AFTER ~ 
tion, It provides necessary oils for lu- _ Pattersons toHonor : 
balance of oils and moisture. Soon Bee ee 95 
‘ : how ti lines smooth guest of honor at Mr. and . 
aaa = notes nse a Mrs. Jefferson Patterson's ¢ 
cut . . . your skin seems to grow love- luncheon following his an- . 
, nd look al nual talk “Seeing Things” 
era younger- y ay. Friday, benefiting the Fron- . 
. 7 | tier Nursing Service of Ken- : You practically double your fashion 
Flowing Velvet contains no hormones, | tucky. The noted lecturer and detinn you invest in these 
| eritic will speak in the Wash- , when 
day for best results. Another guest at the Patter- cover-ups. And their go-togetherness 
3.00. 5.00. 8.50 and 15.00 son luncheon—Mrs. Patter- 
9 iA 4 son is chairman of the Week adds that wonderful co-ordinated look 
> ! Feders! ington committee for the 
, re aay re any Frontier Nursing Service— ~ that makes you stand out.in any fash- 
WEL—Coemetics, 'et Floor will be the mother of the 
+ + + alee Chevy Chase and Alexandris | hostess, Mrs. John C. Breck- ion parade. All at a Fashion 5th 


| Inridge of New York, ' 
marvel price. All three taffeta print 


a 


> 


dresses are acetate; cover-ups, linen- 
look rayon. 


Left: dance-y square necked dress 
adds a jacket, faced with its print. 
Beige or aqua. 10-18. 17.95 


Center: half-size flattery in softly full 
print dress and print-lined coat. Lug- 
gage or navy. 1412-221. 17.95 


Right: newsmaking Empire sheath, 
new shorter-sleeved, print-lined coat. 
Yellow print, beige coat or blue with 
navy. 10-16. 17.95 


From a large collection, 14.95 up te 
17.95. 


R161 — Pums, 
with laced-up deta . W&L—Fashion Sth Dress Shop, Sth Fioer 
Black patent, » « « alse Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


white and a wide 
choice af 
sugar pastela 


6205 — 
Strap Style = 
cloverleal deta 
Black we Sa 
whute anda 


vanety of pastels. 


"4a 


‘se 


Girls’ PATENTS... WHITES... PASTELS 1709 


Cut low, for an airier approach to the Easter Parade! 
Scarcely more than six ounces per foot, but—oh!—the weight 


they'll carry in the young spring and summer wardrobe. 


See our exciting collection, now. . 
Costnme-maker bags to match $1.99 dh 
. wom f A 
Al N N FYS "Open Evenings— 


FASHION FOOTWEAR FOR SMART AMERICA OOP PAR Sek een 
310 7th St. N.W. *1105 H St. N.E. **3815 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex., Va. 
*3218 14th St. N.W. **3131 Wilson Blvd., Ari. **3101 M St. N.W. 


*Langley Park Shopping Center, Silver Spring, Md. 
:. *Willston Shopping Center, Falls Church, Va. : 3 . 
. 4835 Indian Head Road, $.E., Eastover Shopping Center‘ : 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
. Thursday, March 15, 1956 | SS 


LE vents on Today’s Calendar 


Reviews of some of the 
latest Broadway plays will be 
given by Mrs. Cloyd Heck 
Marvin, past president of the 
Washington Club, at 11 a. m 
in the YWCA where the 
Twentieth Century Litera- 


ture Section of the Twentieth 
Century Club will gather. ~ 
Following the talk.the group 
will lunch at the Allison's ~ 


Little Tea House in Arling- 
ton. 


y 


"am, ve ® a in town 


% A M ~ Ser arly ¢ 
- SS—— =e — 9) — ving yt 
pi ees ae a and ribs 
vr = v é , 
- f 


f oe ) |) SHERATON rivals, and 
| STEAK 
HOUSE 


open from 6 p. m. 


\ | STEAKS 


wmutiais, and see it bt 
to your persona! t 


Our open cnarcoa 


Selved wihh giant 
Idaho or 


potatoes ana m™ 


; rencn 


green saiad bow 


LAST 3 DAYS! 


LUNCHEON 
wevice 


storewide half-yearly 


Entrance on K Sireet 
CONTINUFS 
m Tee 


) Sueraton-(aruron 


which, lucky for the Ambassador, coincides with St. Pat- 
rick’s Day. Patty O Day, a Bluebird, and Shannon McDon 


' | 7 | = | ; , SIXTEENTH STREET AT K, N.W. 
SALE! | .- ogg MARRIES Se del 
| LUCK OF THE IRISH—Ambassador of Ireland John J 
Hearne gets a present of a pot of shamrocks and a visit 
from two charming Campfire Girls. Occasion is the upcom- 7 
ing 46th birthday of the Campfire Girls’ organization— V 
ald, a full-fledged campfire @ir!, trade birthday and feast 
day wishes with the Ambassador at the Irish Embassy ; 
Chancery, ] 
Donor Lunche . 
Onor Lunecneon 
Beautify them—with HELENA RUBINSTEIN’S 
new, super-rich “Young Look” lipstick! 


‘\ 


Reclining chairs reduce 


‘69° 


just lean back in a Miller Recliner 


to 


WOMEN of Bai Brith 
Prince Georges County, held 
their annual Donor Luncheon ihe Women's District five of 
Tuesday in the Caribar B'nai B'rith 
Room of the Sheraton-Park Vr« Sidne, Blnom was 
Hiote incheon chairman Mrs 

Featured with fashions tert Friedeman, group pres- 
from Dolls and Dames on the dent 
afternoon program, was a 
musical revue presented by ; 
members of the Phi Sigma Clubs View Fashions 
sorority of the University of AT THE 
Maryland 

Head table 
were Mrs. Y. 
wife of the Co 


Embassy of Isracl and Mrs 
Michael Shapiro, president of 


Many Other Styles by famous 


makers available at Sale Savings Give up indelible-type lipsticks that dye-and- 
dry your lips— often cause aging and crack. 
ing. Keep lips healthy, luscious, glamorous — 


with this new super-rich lipstick! 


HOW TO RELAX AND LIVE LONGER! We've a wide 
selection of plastic, leather, and fabric c 
out. The Stratolounger illustrated is your 


lounger and Simmons at Sale Prices, too 


Only Helena Rubinstein has scientificalls 
blended YOUNG LOOK lipstick —a lasting all- 
weather lipstick that won't irritate your lips. 


vered reclining chairs that tilt back to let yew stretch 
mn Red or Green. Other styles from La-Z Boy 


TODAY THROUGH SATURDAY' 


Washington Golf 
ind Country Club, the Wom 
in’s Auxiliary to the Arling 
ton County Medical Society 
sponsored a fashion show- 
uncheon to benefit the Ar- 
ngton Hospital Tuesday 


AFTER a benefit diaoner 
Tuesday im the dining room 
of the Court House Country 
(lub. members of the Ladies 
\uxiliary, American Legion 
‘ost No. 177, turned models 
for the fashion show that fo! 
wed featuring clothes from 
the Hecht Co. and jewelry 


LIQUID HOUSE CLEANER ‘O™ Dales Gift Shop. 


—_—_— 


Barca- 
It contains revolutionary wonder-healing 
Medilene® to keep lips lustrous, comfortable, 
protected ... smooth and young looking! 
New YOUNG LOOK lipstick comes in 12 
beautiful colors—including jazz red (the 
color so popular with the young) and warm 
SUNNY CORAL the soft and luscious hi-fashion 


shade for this Spring. 
ce <5 
pilus (a3 


clor of the 


Clean WOODWORK 


in | wipe! No rinsing 


EASY PARKING BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE 
EIGHTH, SOUTHEAST 
" am ~* e) om 

5, 30 om & 5 om 


HELENA RUBINSTEIN SALON 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 1752 M St., MH. W., Washington, D.C. 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


— a 


_— — ae ee — —- 


" 
ee — . 


, MeGorrs EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS TODAY 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


feel the cushioned comfort of the Magic Sole 


in this pretty pimp from the new Shoe Center 


EMBRACEABLE 


by Air Step 


1 ()-9 


What flattery this pump brings to your foot . . . what 
marvelous comfort, too. You'll love the way the elas- 
ticized collar hugs your foot securely. You may have 
it in navy suede or calf in high or medium heel; black 
suede in high or medium heel; black patent in high, me- 
dium or low heel; or in eggshell calf in high hee! only Woodward & Lothrop, Dept. S0 

| Washington 13, D.C, District 7-5500 


For the Embraceable Purp. ca!! Ext 
; ee ~ Size 


W&L—The Shoe Center, 2nd Floor F 
» + » Selections at Chevy Chase and Alexandria = 


My 


“EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD G LOTHROP _. 
WASHINGTON: 10th, 11th, F and G Sts. NW, District 7.5306 | ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Washington Street, King & 


Mondays end Thursdays, 9:30 to 9; other week doys, 9.30 to 6 Mondoys, Thursdays, Fridoys, 9 30 to 9:30; orcher week days, ° 20 te 6 


— a a 
————— » 


— _ 
SS — es 


Heel Height Color 2nd Color 


[] Charge [}] Check or M. O 
Please edd 2% sales tax for delivery in D | 
a pays shipping end hondling chorges beyond 
‘4 oe. the five adiecent counties of Virg 
' jocent counties ef Moerylané Also 25 
| C.O.D. purchases except those sent porce! pos 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin and Western Aves. Olwer 4-7600 
Mondoys, Thursdays, Fridays, 9:30 te.9:30; other week days, 9:30 to 6 


—" —— 


\ 


cn aN i 


‘6 WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, 
——___ 


March 15, 1956 


Matelasse. Was 285.0 
SHAW OF CAMBRI 
tufted back and arms, 
ion, kick pleat skirt 
lasse. Was 379.00 


DONOVAN SHOPS, 


lasse. Was 351.00 


ture. Was 23500 WN 
LANDSDOWNE, 98 
Back Sofa, spring do 


Now 
MICHIGAN SHOPS, 


Provincial So 4, gre 


395.00. Now 
ERWIN LAMBETH, < 


Was 689.00. Now 


wis. 


Now 

HERITAGE - 
curved sota, 2 sprin 
Kick pleat skirt gc 


528.00. Now . 


L> £6 eed y's 


pillow back sofas, spr 


HICKORY, Cr nese 
red Matelasse, | spr 
Was 45000. Now 


button tufted seat an 


Now 


pleat skirt, toast tex 
Now 


DONOVAN SHOPS, 
back sofa with kick 
quoise 


mahogany trame, go! 
283.00. Now 


418.00. Now 
ERWIN LAMBETH, 


Now 


skirt, toast 
Now 


skirt, green 
Now 


DONOVAN SHOPS, 
Was 203.00. Now 


</ 


HOMESTEAD SLOPE ARM, 
Back Sofa Kick pieat skirt. brown tex- 


cushions, pink texture 


skirt, green texture. 


texture Was 


- 


OPEN TONIGHT ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


MAYER & CO. ANNUAL SPRING 


for incoming shipments of summer furniture . . 


All sales final; no mail, phone or C.O D. orders 


TRADITIONAL SOFAS, LOVESEATS 
AND CHAIRS 


TRENDE BY WHERITAGE-HENREDON, 


2 cushion sota. with kick pleat skirt Gold 


0. Now 174.00 


DGE sofa, button 
spring down cush- 
Persimmon Mate 


Now 219.00 


ufted arm Regency 


sofa, fringe base, Hunter green Mate- 
lasse. Was 319.00. Now 
BERKELEY SHOPS, English Chippendale 
sofa with 3 down cushions. Gold Mate- 


198.00 


Now 236.00 


Lawson 


Ww 135.00 
inch Loose Pillow 
wn seat and back 
Was 625.00 

295.00 


Tuxedo Arm French 


er texture Was 
265.00 


urved sota bu ? ts 


floor, 2 spring dowr cushions, gold tex 
ture. Was 485.00. Now 


M.G.M. Provincial Sofa imported Fruit- 
wood exposed frame, Fine beige damask, 


319.00 


TOMLINSON, 96 inch sofa tufted back 
spring down cushions, 
Toast. Nylon Matelasse. 


Kick pleat skirt. 
Was 576.00 
395.00 


HENREDON, tufted back 


9g down cushions 
d texture. Was 


364.00 


LANDSDOWNE, 8&7 inch Tuxedo Arm 


iNg down back & 


seat cushions. Kick pleat skirt, cnorce of 
green or gold. Was 650.00. Now 325.00 


Chippendale sofa, 


ing down Cu mor 


259.00 


ERWIN LAMBETH, Tuxedo arm Sola, 


4 back. Kick pleat 
Was 465.00 
288.00 


TRADITIONAL SHOPS, button tufted 
back sofa, 2 spring down cushions, kick 


ture. Was 352.00 
225.00 

3 cushion Lawson 
pleat skirt, Tur- 
315.00. Now 
210.00 


STATESVILLE, Sheraton sofa, exposed 


d Matelasse. Was 
185.00 


MULLER, channel back. armiess love- 
seat, | spring down cushion, kick pleat 
skirt, Syimer treated pink texture. Was 


269.00 
tufted back love- 


seat, spring down cushions, kick pleat 
skirt, Persimmon texture, Was 375.00 


198.00 


HERITAGE - - HENREDON, 1 arm IcVe- 
seat, spring down cushion, kick pleat 
texture. 


Was 356.00 
154.00 


ERWIN LAMBETH, Lawson Back Love- 
seat, spring down cushions, kick pleat 
texture. Was 


298.00 
158.00 


roll arm Lawson 


loveseat kick pleat skirt, green texture 


124.00 


HERITAGE-HENREDON, high back bar- 
rel chair, spring down cushions, pink 
texture. Was 249.00. 


Now T36.00 


Clearance 


FINE SOFAS, 


CHAIRS AND SLEEP SOFAS 


I/5 TO 1/3 OFF: ~ 


TODAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY 


Samples and display pieces from our galleries including Baker, 


SCHOONBECK, quilted chintz wing 
charr. spring down <« whion. Wars 2465 0 
Now 164.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, huge man size 
lounge chair with extra large ottoman, 
spring down cu », toast texture. Wa 
298.00. N 193.00 
M.G.M,, Provincial Lounge Chair, down 
cussion toas ae Was 359 00 
Now 195.00 
SCHOONBECK, channe! back barrel 
chair, Gown cus! 
Was 212.00. Now 
HERITAGE - HENREDON, tub 
lounge chair, spring Gown cusnion 
texture. Was 168.00 Now 
BAKER, tub chairs, fruitwood arms 
legs, foam rubber seat, turquoise tex- 
ture. Was 262.00. Now 172.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, laroe size pillow 
back lounge chairs, spring down seat & 
back cushions, fine textures. Were 
259.00. Now 159.00 
TOMLINSON, swive! lounge chair heavy 
turquoise texture. W 169.00. Now 
98.00 
HOMESTEAD, Early American wing 
chair, with shirred tiounce, floral chintz 
Was 129.00. Now 74.00 
TRENDE, by Heritace *¢ chair .wick 
pleat skirt, green texture. Was 149.00. 
Now 74.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, fireside § lounge 
chair, green & white texture, spring 
down cushion. Was 235.00. Now 119.00 
DONOVAN SHOPS, lady's lounge chair, 
kick pleat skirt, brown Matelasse. Was 
159.00. Now 86.00 
JAMESTOWN, rubber tufted armiess 
French Provincia! ir, ve areen tex- 
ture Nas 9 O00 . 58.00 
HOMESTEAD, Early “erican wing 
cha shirred flounce. browr rint Was 
129.00. Now 74.00 
COCHRAN, tufted | occasional 
chair, $ mahogany leas and arms, 
gold text ire. Was a0 90: Now 46.00 
HOMESTEAD. Lawson back 
chair, box pleat skirt, brown print. Was 


119.00. Now 68.00 


smoke, grey & rose 


139.00 


lounge 


MODERN SOFAS AND CHAIRS 


STAND-BUILT, armiess chairs, turquorse 
texture ‘Were 99.00. Now 46.00 
DREXEL, High Back Lounge chair, foam 
rubber cushion, beige texture. Was 
16250. Now 99.50 
ERWIN LAMBETH, foam rubber cush- 
ion sota. blonde legs, green texture 
Was 325.00. Now 219.00 
BRIDGETREND, loose pillow back love- 
seat, green texture Was 197 00. 
Now 115.00 
HIBRITEN, occasional chair, pink tex- 
ture, black legs Was 84.00. Now 39.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, 2 part sectiona! sota 
foam rubber cushions, brown. texture 
Was 428.00. Now 285.00 
TOMLINSON, tufted back lounge cnarr, 
grey texture. Was 149.00. Now 97.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, lounge chair, rub- 

ber cusPhen, green texture. Was 146.00 
Now 88.00 
DREXEL, 2 part sectional sofa consisting 
of a curves corner and armiess loveseat 
section, beige texture. Was 470.00 
Now 298.00 
HERITAGE-HENREDON, tight seat sofa 
beige texture. Was 333.00. Now 218.00 
DONOVAN SHOPS, channel! back 
lounge chairs, choice of toast or green 
texture Were 149 00. Now ‘68.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, high back chair, 
foam rubber cushion, beige texture. Was 


r 


ular 399.00. Now 


Heritage-Henredon, Tomlinson, Drexel, Schoonbeck, Erwin Lambeth, Pullman, Karpen and many other 
famous makes representing the finest in upholstered furniture. We must make room 
prices drastically reduced for immediate clearance 


Immediate delivery required 


SLEEP SOFAS 
ENGLANDER, 


plete with rubber cushions and rubber 
martress Regular 329 00 Now 164.00 
PULLMAN, Lawson stvle sieeper im ice 
pink novelty weave § ftabric Reaular 
369.00. Now 168.00 
TURN-A-BED Provincial Print: use 
twin or full size bed. Regular 439.00 
Now 299.CO0 
PULLMAN REGENCY, 

charcoal Matelasse foam rut 

ions, Regular 429.00. Now 
ENGLANDER, came! bac} 

rich turquoise fabric, Regu 

Now 

PULLMAN channel arm sleeper 
choice of gold, blue or brown Matelasse 
Regular 389.00. Now 247.00 
KARPEN, modern style sleep sofa in 
beautiful coral fabric. Regular 419 00 
Now 198.00 
PULLMAN, English lounge sofa in green 
nubby textured cover, Regular 51000 
Now 298.00 
KAT PEN punmior sive lawson cftvie « , 
bed red Matelasse Regu 349 00 
Now 198.00 
PULLMAN, modern style sleep sofa. in 
ice pink metalli¢ cover. Regular 419.00 
Now - 219.00 
KARPEN, full size foam fr ibber, Law- 
son style sofa in gold Matelasse Reo- 
248. we 
PULLMAN SLEEPER, in beautifu! bu 
oran Matelasse fabric 

448.00. Now 

TURN-A-BED, loveseat 

tured fabric.- Regula 


armiess sieeper con 


AT OUR SPRING VALLEY STORE 
HICKORY, Early American sota shirred 


flounce, brown tioral print W as 
425.00. Now 198.00 
DONOVAN SHOPS, fol! arm Lawson 
sofa, kick pleat skirt, green texture, Was 
261.00. Now 174.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, curved front sofa, 
built to floor, spring down cushion, tur- 
quoise <texture. Was 485.00. Now 
319.00 
HERITAGE-HENREDON, English lounge 
sofa, brown texture, spring down cush- 
ions Was 512-00 Now 336.00 
PULLMAN, sleep sofa. foam rubber 
Cusnions, iwmnerspring mattress opens to 
sleep 2, pink texture Was 398.00 
Nowe 198.00 
TRENDE, Lawson back sofa. kick pleat 
xirt, Drown Matelasse. Was 289.00 
Now 194.00 
LANDSDOWNE, 87 inch curved sofa, 
spring down cushions. kick pleat skir 
gold texture. Was 550.00. Now 348. 00 
SCHOOCNBECK, deep tufted back 
lounge chair, downJcushion, kick pleat 
skirt with matching tufted ottoman, old 
gold texture. Was 349.50: Now 185.00 
ERWIN LAMBETH, wing chair, spring 
down cushidén, floral linen. Was 219.00 
Now 145.00 
SPRAGUE CARLTON, Early American, 
maple lounge chair, green floral print 
shirred flounce. Was 143.00. Now 86.00 
TRENDE BY HERITAGE, fireside tub 
chair, dark red Matelasse. Was 13400 
Now 82.00 
SCHOONBECK, English spoon wing 
chair, greer Matelasse, spring down 
cushion. Was 238.00. Now 159.00 


These are but a few of the many, many outstanding bargains available. 


Lansdowne 8&7 Inch Tufted 
Back Sofas: fine textures; 
spring down cushion, were 


BUDGET ACCOUNTS INVITED. 


Mayer £Co. 


DOWNTOWN—7th St. N.W., between D G Oe iat. 
SPRING VALLEY—49th ond Mass. Ave. N.W. 


Downtown store open Thursday 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Spring Valley store open evenings except Saturday. Courtesy parking both stores 


Child Behavior 


Backward 
Boy Is 


of life quite happily and is a 


§ 


\ 


Problem 
ae 


By the Gesell Institute 
“Dear Doctors 

| am a foster mother 
caring for two _ childen., 
The oldest, a cairl aged 10, 
seems to fit into our way 


THE PALE 
TWEED COAT 
perfection in Donegal 
tweed in black with 


good average school pupil. 
The boy, age 9. is an endless 
source of trouble and prob- | 
lems. He has spent three | 
years in grade two and is only 
now able to grasp some of the | 
work When he came to me | 
less then a year ago he was | 
unable to do such small | 
things as even tie his own | 
snocs 
“Il encouraged boys his own 
age ® to play. I soon found | 
he Was not able to play games 
suitable to tis ace. For in- 
stance, he would play hide 
and seek until it was his turn 
to be it. Then he would back 
out of the game. Sol had to 
let him out of the grounds to | 
find playmates of his own 
again. He immediately start- 
ed trouble by stoning a small 
girl The police were brought 
nto this and I felt that I had | 
had enough 
“So I talled the social | 
workers The child was 
taken for a test of some sort 
and « was found that he was 
about two years immature. 
He has a 12-year-old brother | 
in a training school and a 15- | 
Vear-old brother with a police 
record 
The social workers assure | 
am doing a fine job. 
| mvself am not too 
hanp 1 have a l0-vwear-old 
hov of my own This tittle 
boy in question cannot be | 
left alone with the kitten as 
he tries to pull the fur off its 
back or torture if What do 


you think? Are these thinge 
4 


WICKER OVERNIGHT BAG. 
of no importance and am |! 

worrying without cause” At hand ec ant 
' s it <®ems alimost imnos . Bee 95 clus tex 
sible to teach him anything.” 


white. Slim as a wand 

with a parade of buttons 
down the front, removable, 
overlay linen collar, 
turnback cuffs that push 
ep if you like. 


Sizes 10 to 16, 69.95 


~~. eather 


WE ‘THINK you have a 
really hard problem on vour | 
hand ihis boy is probably 

it only immature but retard 

mentally 

In our opinion the decision 
vou have to make is a hard 
one. You want to give the 
hoy every chance on the one | 
hand, but you know that you 
may be playing a losing game 
on the other hand and only 
complicating your own home | 
siltyation 

Actually thie is the same 
kind of theoretical problem | 
which arises when one child 
in a family is markedly below 
normal in intelligence anda 
general abilities Often the ~ 
fecision as to whether or not 
to keep such a child at home 
smade on the basis of wheth 
er or not his presence will 
have too adverse an effect on 
fhe reet af the farmils 

4. Gerell U *. Ine 


ZACHARY BOGERT 


‘Odil~ 


1211 CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N.W. 


Call RE. 17-1234. ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Shop Today 
Downtown 
9:30 A.M. 
to 9 P.M. 


oodward & | othrop 


DOWN STAIRS STORE 


elso Bethesde Budget Store 


_— Se o «- 


rayon faille 


GLAMOUR COAT 


fully rayon taffeta lined 


All-purpose clutch coat 
that goes anywhere, is 


water repellent, stain and 
wrinkle resistant. Navy 
or jet black. 10 to 18. 
Down Stairs Store, Coste and 
hesds 


Suits... alse 
Budget Store 


7 \ 
| 


ips * 
fashion accent 


nylon tricot fischu 
] 99 


Vanette Creations 


An accessory must for your spring wardrobe 
is the waist lenath fischu with softly draped 
V.neckline. It is secured at the waist by a 
rayon satin ribbon that ties in the back 
Choose white, red, blue or spring pastels. 
Down Steira Store. Neckwear 


. also Bethesda Budoet Store 


criss-cross 
elastic 


ea De 


custom contoured 


P laytex Living Bras 


35, 6% 


Comfortable bras of nylon and elastic that 
will not gap or bind, wash and dry in a jiffy, 
require no ironing 

A. B. C cups in white or black 

D cup in white only 

Long line bra, A, B, C cups, white 

Long line bra, D cup, white only 


Dewn Stairs Store, Corsets and Bras 
. also Bethesde Budget Store 


a light touch for spring 


cotton and nylon 


GLOVES 
ey 2.0 


Double woven catton and nmvlon 
gloves add the light touch to your 
spring costume. Choose white and 


pastels in sizes 6 to 7'% 


Down Stairs Store, Gloves 
«+ ~ also Bethesda Budget Store 


for day or dark... 
black plastic patent 


HANDBAGS 
3.00 


Gleaming black plastic patent In many 
exciting shapes including boxes, totes, 
pouches and small dressy styles. All 
smartly lined and accented with gold 
colored metal clasps. 


Down Stairs Store, Handbags 
« « » alse Bethesda Budget Store 


tt 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 


47 
— —~<itp 


Shop Thursday Downtown 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


Sane 


Use our convenient : 
24-hour | 
phone order service | 


also Bethesda Budget Store 


DOWN STAIRS STORE 


dial District 7-5300 * 


5.99 ra 


to the pair: 


837 inch traverse draperies of printed ravort 
Araby cloth lined with cotton. Ten Full 
pinch pleats give luxurious fullness ta 
the draperies. Choice of pink or white 
floral, aqua on white scenic and green of 
pink on white modern designs with gold 


overlay 


Down Stairs Store, Linens and Bedding, N 
» « « else Bethesda Budget Store, 3rd Ficor 


Also Select Other Colorful Rayon Draperies 
single width 6” double width 


48" wide to the pair 


wide to the pair 


_. eieeeoatapiegy or 


| For 


“Quan. | — 


| 


Women's Coordinates. call Extension 7057 


for WOMEN 
3° to 4 : 


Lightweight rayon sportswear, woven to 
laok like linen, desiqned fer the women 
who wear larae sizes. All are carefully 
tailored and completely washable. Choose 
black, turquoise or navy trimmed with 
white 


& Bermuda shorts, sizes 32 to 40 3,99 
B. Camisole top, sizes 38 to 46 2.99 
C. Culottes, sizes 32 to 40 4,99 
D. Polka dot blouse, sizes 38 to 46 2,99 
E. Button front skirt, sizes 32 to 40 3,99 


Net shown 


Regular shorts, sizes 32 to 40 2.99" 


Pedal pushers, sizes 32 to 40 _ ane 


Dwwn Stas re Store Snortsweear 


. also Bethesda Budget Store 


_ —_—_ — + 


Item Ist Color | 2nd Color 


rT) Charge i ¢é. © 


Please add 2% Gales Tax for delivery in D. C Md. Customer pays 


| shipping and handling beyond D 


cC.. the adiacent five 


| six Maryland counties Also 25¢ Gervice Charge for COD 
except those sent parcel post 


A 


ey ' 


1 


A 


4 
4 id 
- j 


| ; ~ | 

é 

THE WASHiN\G tON POST and TIMES HERALD DICK TRACY ; By Chester Gould 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 > as 1 ; : 


XK 5756 GEORGIA AVE. N.W f | oy | | = \\ “iy 
Ss Washington's Complete Kosher Market “th S . — 


Reg | ‘at. OF 
bh 


STR ICT LY | se f ) : . — = i ad Je - hg RM Tribure 
KOSHER ™ eee a 
REX MORGAN | | | By Dal Curtis — 
y OR. MORGAN / WOULD IT I'D BE HAPPY \\ HERES DR. COOPER VY WELLO im N 
NO/ HE'S JUST Wl | BE ASKING TOO MUCH IF TO SEE HIM » NOW, LILA/ warTie’ Nae co 
WILL NEIL BE STARTED HIS NEW JOB-— YOU WOULD SEE NEIL BEFORE | BEFORE HE ANKIOUSLY / 
HERE THIS _ | BUT HES COMING OVER AS HE CAME INTO THE ROOM ? COMES IN, . 
MORNING LILA? / SOON AS HE IS THROUGH HE SHOULD KNOW LILA / 
BEFORE HE COMESIN \r-— 
, HERE WHAT —-- 
WHAT OR. COOPERS 
EXAMINATION 
REVEALS / 


MEAL—CAKEMEAL—FARFEL 
All 12-02. packages of regular Matzos sold at unit prices of pound 


STREITS® © “sic 
GOODMANS - +... 


Manischewitz "35° | founo tea marzos "*- 35: 


HOROWITZ— , Per WHOLE WHEAT 
MARGARETEN Lb. 34° MATZIO OR MEAL Pkg. 45° 


All Brands 


STREITS EGG MATZO »« 46° 


MESSING or PECHTER’S “New York's Most Famous’ 


MACAROONS and CAKES i P 
Cocoanut-Cheocolate Honey-Nut k g . 
French Almond Sponge MACAROONS 
© Also, Fruit Cuts @ Almond Jelly Strips | in 15 ox. C 


® Mandel Toast © Almond Roll tine $5: 


MACAROONS—HOMESTEAD "““ REGENT """" 
COCONUT or . C | CHERRY or ALMOND TOPPED c 
CHOCOLATE pkg. CHOCOLATE CHIP er COATED P*S- 

alt. GRIvn« Pere Rendered Recent Brand EXCLUSIVE of POSING 


MAXWELL HOUSE (care CREAM 3 0x 

COFFEE ORTELAT | comms ae, UES SPRY 
tb. 10" ex. ARMER = c 
vac. tin 89° ng 89° ons” 19¢ 3» 99c 


M ; —— — Yrorted & Demesii« Beller Assorted 
OTHER'S 7 8 PASSOVER CHEESE Front Viavered 


MAYONNAISE yr : Sete , SOUR BALLS 
MACARO ; 
n ABe 1 2c i 1. 19° 


Jor : 4 bag 


CALIFORNIA DRIED FRUITS 


ALL FRUITS IN FULL VISION PLIOFILM BAGS 


PRUNES 

PRUNES =} FANCY MIXED FRUIT =: 49« 
EXTRA LARGE > 47c } tance waives ‘axe COUNTY 
EXTRA LARGE 2> >*» 89¢$ Peaches 2 ]QC | Pears noe 4Qc 
18 to 24 ct. per tb. 63e 3 om ——— 


15 to 20 ct. ib. » 79 : 
neccon van " 4% Apricots 12 os. 67< Apples Son 39¢ 


MOISTURIZED 2 > whe. 89¢ : FANCY GOLDEN RAISINS Bes 29°¢ 


FREE somes vor HORSERADISH 


with purchase of any brand GEFILTE FISH 
CHOICE OF HOR D'OEUVRES OR KING SIZE FISH pT c 
aN jar Pint MOTHERS OF GREANDMWA'S Q 
wos ars PREE WITHo- “Ceeute fish *** 5 
COCOA mmviicumn: > GO| SeeaKAese | “As” 29C 
Chocolate Syrup BLUMAS MANISCHEWITI Me. & 21¢ 


Te 


FRUIT SYRUPS carwn at ee 37: CALIFORNIA TOMATO JUICE Phe 10 
MANISCHEW ITT 6a GELATIN  overeric Cc 
Knoedlach Matro Balls i 2 KOSHER SOAP wmuco 45%. 39c 
SPONGE CAKE MIX ‘nr; 39*] SOUP NUTS 2°" 33¢ 
ay ". 22€] Ass’t. Fruit Cuts =. 79¢ 


Temato Sauce w/ Mushrooms. 


14 of ROK EACH A « 
CATSUP manischewsrz 1. SIC] STEWED COMPOTE ", 39¢ 
BABY GOUDA CHEESE * 53c¢] STEWED “PRUNES o. 27¢ 


ir 
a 


oar te4 Fees 
+e Gee US Pe 


By Ken Alien _ 


| a F camermmers > DRAWING-ROOM C,ON al ALWAYS HAPPY ~” 
, aes ¢ Ct, THE WEST. 1 * ) TORANOLE BAGS WITH 
HAPPY HONEYMOONING, yoy A GROSS UNDERSTATEMENT, MRS, | AT THIS MOMENT | \ a DESTMARTOTS 4 jaar RICE ON EM, ED! ++ 
KID! SEND ME A POSTCARD wpe, . WORTH!---I'LL MAKE BOOK THAT alla BURG NAME_OF JENNINGS ': SURE SIGN THE MAN'S 
FROM SUN VALLEY! ane weer) MY HILDEGARDE IS THE MOST A. STATION--- N A GENEROUS MOOD! 
‘/, BEAUTIFUL BRIDE TRAVELING | 


-——\ TODAY BY TRAIN, PLANE, CAR 4 
i OR CANOE! _ 
J Fx 4 : 


. I, a 
— 
= .2 
-_ - 
eT 
th >A 
™ | 

> ‘a 
~ LONG SAM — 


7 
t. 


~\ . 
By Zack Mosley 


7% 1: 
| How lo | 68. Youe cREew WITH A STOLEN KEY, JACK SLIPS OUT OF 1s wane = 
A 


SuUG@E MADE “MAT OS CHiL AND STEALS A ANUEE AND BELIEVE 1 fve 
SEWNG BASKET Rout THE GUAROS DAUGATER' ~ HAD THE NERY 


r 51 "? The ora w =, 4 
o-? -- = ere ao? ‘ To ACTUALLY A 
PEC ? ve ~ aCK'S <\ a . BE So DARING! 


REER -HS ESCAPE 
FROM DEATH 
By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, ques 
tions pertaining to the preven-| 
tion of disease will be answered. 
Personal replies will be made 
when return stamped envelope 
is tnclosed. Telephone inqutries 
not accepted. Dr. Van Dellen 
will not make dwgnoses or pre- 
scribe for tndividual diseases 


STOMACH CANCER 


CANCER of the stomach is ~~ 
elusive. In many instances. it 


smolders for two years before ‘ Ya HEY’ WHERE DO you 
producing distress and when : , 1 ' is TAKING 
symptoms appear they may be 7 
sO vague there is an additional! 
delay in diagnosis and treat 
ment. No wonder the outlook 
in this condition has been so 
poor 

How can the situation be 
rectified? This is a _ ticklish’ 
problem because it is difficult! 
to make an individual cancer- 
conscious without frightening 
him at the same time. Most of 
us suffer several times each 
year from temporary bouts of 
loss of appetite, mild abdomi-| 
nal discomfort, fatigability, and DIXIE DUGAN 
slight weight. joss > 

if we ran to the physician 
every time this occurred, he 
would be happy to do a com 
plete examination, including 
X-rays and other procedures 
used in making the diagnosis 
But in 999 cases out of 1000 
the tests would be negative 
and we would go broke paving 
the medical and laboratory 
{ee 

Should everyone in.the Unit 
ed States take such precau 
tions, our physicians would be 
spending full time working on 
the cancer problem to the neg 
lect of all other diseases. Even 
our Government cannot afford __ ene 8 a ; ponnomm ' 
a project of this nature. On BARNEY GOOGLE By Fred Lasswell 
the other hand we never : 
should treat such manifesta- 7— ‘ — — a . 
tions lightly when they persist STALL EM } KNIT ONE 
or represent a change in body PAW-- TH KniTTIn’ \ OFF A SECONT, ; Ne, HOWDY, GALS "! 
functions AN’ QUILTIN’ CIRCLE MAW -- S/fiaa | y PURL TWO-- 

In other words, early symp- CRAVES TO AST VE . 
itoms of gastric cancer are not | ABOUT YORE PLATFORM | 
specific. But tests. are available FER MAYOR--MAVYHAPS 
ito detect the disease in its YELL GIT SOME ; 
icurable stage. These proced S 
‘ures include X-rays, micro 
scopic study of gastric secre 
tions, and use of the gastro- 
iscope, a flexible tube with a 
‘light at one end and an eye- 
ipiece at the other. This instru 
ment affords a direct view of 
the inside of the stomach. 

Bleeding is associated with 
stomach cancer and certain ae res 1m Be 
phemien! tests show. positive ! ore By Carl Anderson 
ong before blood can be seen 
with the microscope. The ben- : ay 8 ai 
zidine test, for example, will : 
unearth one part of blood in 
five million parts of materials 
‘tested. Some physicians utilize 
ithis test as a screening process: 


“YOUR PASSOVER GUIDE” | when negative, there ‘is little 
ichance that congestion exists 

, jin the gastrointestinal tract. 
Simplifies the Observance of |. To date, the laboratory of. 
the Passover for the Jewish Housewife |fers the best means for detec- 


|uion. The periodic examination 
will uncover the early case. 


AT POSIN’S YOUR $1.00 EDITION IS FREE AT ALL CHECK OUTS, Baan Whooping | 


_ cough folklore. | 
(Copyright, 1954. Chicage Tribune | 


1 ‘ 
‘ , : 


j 


PLUSIVE ot POSIN KCLUSIVE ot POSING RANBERRY Detemes*en Ganened 
aig ohm MOTTS . SAUCE SEEDLESS GRAPE 
PRUNE JUICE APPLE SAUCE STRAINED er PRESERVES 


ao vee m3 19¢ ae 


APrLE sSTICE Gt tle giers 


Regent Rrand RORDESN . maT aN} ™ 
an ann 7 
CREAM CHEESE COFFEE “ew Ll a PXCLUSIVE ot POS ~s 
Sweet Pickle Siries, ot 


? Pic KEES Bambercer Onions pt. 
2°=65¢| sent 
yore TOMATORS 
Het Mixed Pickice. ot. 


7. 
Caraway en (Seerial Tele Pack or 
r yf | 9c ler 39¢ - 39¢c 


Ree. $1.19 Valeo 


RPOKEACH Ne. 2% 43 
PEACHES Sliced or Holves Can Cc FRESH ROOT HORSERADISH 

Maraschine Cherries io Sve Seauet for tho Sede yo 23c 
SEDER CANDLES "3 2Z21¢ | THICK ge, Grating » 59c 


12? of ROOTS 
GLUTEN MATZO trons 3S" 52e MARTIN'S DAIRY PRODUCTS 


NOODLES OR BARLEY =" 39€ | ux & 29e Wt > com ™ 29 
SHELLED ALMONDS “-— ove Aveilable Seturdey, Mer. 24th 
APPLBERRY SAUCE “,,." 21 PICKLED HERRING 


PLANTERS Olle. s+ w+ <u.95 | Seem Smee foe 3tr 6 st he 


WESSON OIL oF de a 67% Ge! 2.19 Schmaltz in Wine Sauce 16 ox. 63« 


FREE cir SOUP NUTS 


WITH EACH PURCHASE OF 2 TINS CLEAR OR MATZO BALL 


ROKEACH CHICKEN SOUP ‘::." “ 9 


ex CHOCOLATES -----:-: 
KOPPERS BRAND—Your Favorite Chocolates from New York 


luxury Assort. |\b.-pox 169 [cioe matzo Coffee Beans Boz. 0% 
. 
] 12 o 


Fruits & Nuts >. box 2.29 leRENCH CHOC. LENTILS 
ASST. DRAGEES $] .09 


Coffee, Rum @ Variety SELECT ASSORTMENT 


CORDIALS 8 or. pkg. 6% |COCOA FILBERTS “9! BURNT ALMONDS 
Choc. Lolly Pops 14 ct. 5% COCOA ALMONDS DUAL 14 on $1.59 


Net Assortment 19's of 81.59 ALMONDS prg 


IMPORTED ISRAELI BARONIE IMPORTED HOLLAND 


THREE BARS Pke. 29% © Children’s Box oz. 49¢ @ Bonbons 18 haraat 
© Katennet« 5', om. BM Piliea ‘Aset 9’, ov. $1.99 
MILK OR BITTER BARS 7 oF. 3% 6 Gas, Tengues 4 > os. jee @ Champignens 6, ov $1.09 
NEGEV OR ASST. Ib. Box 1.59 © Napotitans 6 or. S8e @ Ronbons 4 or. @%e 


~ + «= « «+ «+ MARMALADES ..- .- - 


INDEPENDENT BRAND POWERS BRAND 


@ CRYSTAL CUBES den, FBg | Pret Semen, Mine, Renew 06 oc. 39° 

@ Choc. Cov. JELL RINGS 1 59¢ | © Asst, Frult Slices | Box wh 2 
. U A on OLATE COVER 

e RASPBERRY JELLS 7 on. 336 a QUINCES yas 39¢ 


dy ~—* payee @ MELL-O-JELLS tw: vox 39 


. 6 6.0 o Bae CANDIES -.-..-.--- 
HELLER BRAND 7-or. plicfiim bags choice 99° 


@ HOLIDAY DROPS @ ORCHARD FILLED @ LUCKY mix bag 
@ FILLED RASPRERRIES @ LIQUID FILLED 
@ IMPORTED VIENNA BON BONS—COFFEE CRACKNELS or CHOCKS boo J 9E 


KORDAY BRAND FULL-POUND JARS "4 49° 


@ PARADISE ® RASPBERRY FULED © SOUR BALLS 


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Stee, & Oe ge © - 


@ rs Fig Owen 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Horoscope Se oe ae 


ORPHAN ANNIE ; . Harold Gray 


Look tm the section in which your, OCT 24 te NOV. 22 (Scorpic)—A 
virthdey comes and find what your out-' promising period. Team your industry 
look is, according te the stars. — jand fine intelligence and put them to 

h day. Marck ork. Much is in store for those of you) 
| Re ; - who study. labor ) 
| MARCH 21 TO APRIL 20 (‘Aries)—' NOV. 23 TO DEC. 21 (@agitiarius)—) 
| Helpful influences are abundant today.) Day's helpful) aspects fornish the where- - 
56 it's utc you and hew you manage witha! to pul sou and your affairs in) 


Set a, 
}your affairs just how much success you front line of accomplishment. But you 
can attain Porward! will have te work end desire it. of 
| APRItr, 21 TO MAY 20 (Taurus)—No course. 
a oy effort will do this promising DEC. 22 TO JAN 20 ‘Capritern)— 


Electro-Copper Plated Innately selid and senuine your- | Very favorable aspects. You should have 


sett sive that kind of exertion to os. ache useful. purposeful hours mee 


GLASS TOPS while Sy and eee en ae | you obiectives worthwhile and air 
: 
(' MAY 22 7} =. (Giemimt)—The| See ent aio, the pleasanter 
erit the in 


tor ue y sine : . ren /Aquar! ay at 
-how, Don lose im- | Fou able cooperation 
FURNITURE og terest in what do. a ) im tters. maintain @ steady 
| JUNE 22 fo 7 yY 7 (Canc ~ 
are eflicient peadable, creative, hf 70 TO MARCH 20 ({Piscet)— 


in _ . : 
MIRROR 4 srand sesets 13 av use—fA |\MNeptune rare tow wu nl > ' AROLE | 
GLASS CO. | fi "four rerun roan make prog-|bandling chemicals. russ, al | . 
" eee in our ion ar we aa giro sie mh waler . ”) , 

new sadertakines “= iterests, fresh epeert anit ies are prom- Sf * 


( r sed ' 

| 4. 1434 Pe. Ave. $.E. JULY 24 TO AUQUST 23 (Leo) — You een - = - _ 
. 7556 ar alified menta iy ve ope with bic you a TODAY are among the 

e quali c na: By Chic Young 


projects and if patient enouch vou will Zodiac s mo" onable and clever 
Sise'y yalue and heed smaiier. even tire-| tives’ You at ¢ innately modest, unas 
a yet willing te helo another at 


some. deta\'s that wit! speed and rield - -- : 
_— achievement eventually ty time wit h oat show By - + ETE Ti , NTT EL iTS MY OWN FAULT-- A HUSBAND ia 
IMPROVE YOUR UG. 24 to SEPT. 23 (Virgo)--You meat), Yon ore ortieae. bere ses (s:| ~~ 7. | . IVE BEEN MARRIED SHOULD NEVER 
SPEAKING ASILITY | gop results oe “a Splendid aspects —- rede , : ‘} HEY WHATS LONG ENOUGH TO TAKE A NAP WITH 
prevail end sdéventases should > ° . 74 GOING ON KNOW BETTER HIS BACK POCKET 


- saagnee up and turned te prot. «| teh : .F 
31/08 NlA Y Bl rad! | Sagorvent Leet Jer “coabiier co tt | BACK EXPOSED LIKE 
o—"nale Carnegie Class ¢ Str, 3 Be QS Tiay?? vcHbre) “alte | ethers “may appreciate them. You << DM ; : THAT 
CALL 4 . the I cord prospec offerings. : + DEAR | 


h 

> Li Leadership Training Inst.@ ditious individual Le rightly ona] most of valuable leads. 
y so score is wp we Feu Coprright. 1954. ine Peatures 
$09 14 14th 2. NM.W. Di. 7-4165 | ire Fain Syndicate 


—- el 


it ih ee. ni 


——— ~~ -- ——e -_-— — 


* DO All YOUR PASSOVER SHOPPING AT MARINOFF & PRITT © DO ALL YOUR PASSOVER SHOPPING AT MARING 


For All of your Needs | 


Saray" 


Passover 
smelele i 


Ss ae ld, 


~LI"L ABNER ~ 


IT GALLOPED THROUGH HAPFIT-NOT LIKE ANY EARTHLY 
MY TENT—RIGHT ACROSS H THING IS RIGHT!’ WHY FREEZE, 
Aw icy PLATEALL IN THE ROCKIES =| HERE? - HE'S SIMPLY 
LEGS | 4'y GONE OFF HIS ROCKERN 
IT WAS HERE | SAW IT- , od.” #1 LET'S SIMPLY PUT 
A GHASTLY, GHOSTLY waa ha Oe “a 2 HIM INA-- 


“Known fer Quality and Serrice™ 


Marinoff & Pritt 


KOSHER SUPER MARKET 


6235 GEORGIA AVENUE, N.W. 


ee YP ues 


| a BR threack ach Friday. | A a, WP onda. 2 AM 


; .— e ne Xs icek_ ’ ST ok _—— 5 => = Stee 
~~ Canh.~ 


ee eet 


‘By Gus Edson and Irwin Hasen 


strictly MBBS WWS KosHer 


MATZO 


, CAKEMEAL, FARFEL 


— 12 oz. Phgs. Sold at Unit Price of 1b.) 


MANISCHEWITZ~:35c GOODMAN'S +» 3ic 
HOROWITZ— STREITS os Sic 
MARGARETEN > 34c Goodman's i>... ~» 35¢ 


STRICTLY: 73 “SS KOSHER 


POULTRY 


EVISCERATED, PAN-READY TURKEYS—DUCKS—CAPONS—FAT HENS 


FANCY CAPONETTES "oo Kitee—ai si: & 49° 


BEEF SALE 
FANCY FILLETS (RIB EYE) - 5 cei. co ccupedc MN Cee 


RIB ROAST (Tor evr! 
or RIS STEAKS reas ae 53x 


eOues ROAST w. 55¢ 

PICKLED BEEF (Flonken I 25<} 

FLONKEN tb. 

ALL BEEF HAMBURGER “a : 3 ibs. $1.00 
LAMB VEAL 


RIB CHOFS (Ist cut) CHOICE 
° RIB CHOPS (2nd cut) 


} BREASTS 
SHOULDER (bone-in) 


noBo "75 CHOCOLATES "08° "v> 
CASSANOVA and GOODMAN & THAU 
DE LUXE ASS'T .” 1.49 (Secon Almonds © 1.59] PECAN srurreo Dares ote 


Pe 
eta 


NUTS & FRUITS ° 1.89 [Burnt Almonds 7 ** 15c| CHOC. ALMONDS -~» 79 


ROCKET POPS i». 28¢ SS 1.39] CELESTIALS — v1.35 
SQUARE MINTS =». 79¢ (COFFEE BEANS we 1.59) RUM srurreo reunes ee 1,99 
CHOCOLATE Mu mo 15¢ |ANEIDLACH _,_ 1-59) STUFFED DATES >» 98¢ 


HOMESTEAD MACAROONS 
CHOCOLATE OR COCOANUT 
CHERRY, NUT TOPPED or CHOCOLATE COVERED 


SPONGE CAKE, HONEY CAKE or NUT CAKE 
FRUIT CUTS ee 79 EGG KICHEL | 


mond ws MARMALADE noa3 575 


MANISCHE WIT? MAN 4&4 THA 


RASPBERRY JELLS * 38e FRUIT SLICES 


INDIPENDENT INDEPENDENT 


FRUIT SLICES rs < 33c} CRYSTAL CUBES 
independent RASPBERRY RINGS 1 ots. 55e 


MANISCHEWITL or EATMOR MANISCHEWITZ of HOROWITZ MARWELL HOUSE 

CRANBERRY svct "> 2i¢; Spongecacem "2°" 396) COFFEE «1 cmos =» 93¢ 
FOR COOKING OF SALADS MANTSCHEWITI PURE HOME MADE 

WESSON OIL = se! <o» 2,08) FRUIT cocxrmn =“ 79 49¢/ CHICKEN FAT ” 1.49 
MANISCHEWITIZ ROKEACH iMAPORTED DRIPLESS 

TOMATO CATSUP \« Ste PLUM TOMATOES “ 49c) ISRAELI CANDLES °°; 19¢ 


POLANER § PURE SEEDLESS ROK EACH ROKEACH HOMOGENITE 


orart PRESERVES =: 216] KOSHER PICKLES “. 49c| NYAFAT Ws.00. Fe 


DRIED FRUITS 
Santa Clara PRUNES .. 39¢}°""r ~6PPRUNES ee, SOC 
EXTRA LARGE », sic} SLICED APPLES ~, 43¢ 
APRICOTS .. @** 69¢} PEACHES ~. 45c 
PEARS —- e §$9c} MIXED FRUITS , 49e 


noes — NUTS “cas 70> 


SAW LAGE BLUE PIRATE KING CAVY CAVANS 


WALNUTS » 4c FILBERTS » 49¢/BRAZILS » 59cj/Mixed NUTS » 53c 
Biue Diamond SOFT PAPER SHELL ALMONDS _.. lb, 65¢ 


FREE CALENDAR with RECIPES and HAGADAH with each PASSOVER ORDER | 
HEBREW NATIO NAL SALAMI & MIDGETS lb. 79 


NEW VORK (CHU®S TRY OUR HOME-MADE 
SMOKED WHITE FISH » §9c ROSSEL (BORSCHT) 


‘imoxtD 


i 
SABLE FISH : » 69¢’ HORSERADISH ROOT » §5¢ 
FREE JAR MOTHER'S HORSERADISH with the Purchase of any Jar of... 


HOROWITZ, MANISCHEWIT? Of STREITS 
, 
GEFILTE FISH ~ 9c; %.1.29; °°. 2.29 


Manischewitr or Horewits Mar argareten 


nS 
PRUNE JUICE “. 31¢} TAIGLACH "* 49c | Appiberry Sauce 2 °°" 45c 


jor cans 


I READ HIM A I FIGURE, MONIQUE, ; I SUPPOSE SHE'LL WE'LL PULL 

STORY AND HE we'D BETTER DROP DEAR-- BLT BE DIFFICULT, BUT THROUGH 
1S DONDI ALL DROPPED OFF B ANCHOR AT *THE WHAT ABOUT I’M COUNTING ON THIS 
TUCKED IN INNO TIME! 15] | PALMS” UNTIL THIS J YOUR MOTHER 2 YOU RATHER TOGETHER, 
FOR THE BLOWS OVER ! THAN ON HER! DARLING! 


; MARVELOUS MIKE 


KIMBALL ASSIGNED ME TO | | I'M WORRIED --I'VE GOT | | DADDY DOESN'T HAVE TO worry, 
WEITE THE COPY SOR TO MAKE-GOOO-- iTS | | 0065 HE, LITTLE MIKE? VOU Le _L 


Portraits * ’ ; : CRUNCHY - LUNCHIES - “Ou MY BIG GREAK <* WH HELP HIM WRITE HIG COPY, 


DALY ost ME AN ASPEN - 
Ry James J. Metcalfe ' @4-*y: 


OOZEN 
ASPIRING / 


Readers’ \ iews 


Among the features 
that appear ... In papers 
large and small... The 
best one is the space 
reserved . For readers, 
one and all . Where 
anybody in the world. 
From millionaire to 
minion. . Has equal 

ance in printer's ink 
To give his own opinion 

He may agree or dis- 


agree as 

the day ... Or he may a. & uk : , WHAT HE KNOCKED OU OUT AS UH* 2/1 Us or 
blast the paper in.. \ ° SUM-WITHOUT NC ally XS.) THE RS 5 A 
disrespectful way ... But : 
if the words are fit to 
print . And there is 
Space: to use it. , 
fearless editor is one 
Who never will refuse it 
‘a And so all readers 
have a share. In free- 
dom of the press . Ac- 
cording to the different 
views That they would 
like to stres« 


rr cn . pper ae on 
Kedachrome @ Anscochrome eo 
tkeachreme @ Ansce Color 
425 5a7 
50« $1 
Coler film oF $1 
Anscachrome, Extachrome 
@ highest quality @ fos! service 
@ money back gveroentee 
DEA rmecrt WITH WASHIN 
ror 8 ONI ¥ ANSCO- AUTHORIZ! D 
COLOR LABORATORY 
TELEPHONE >. waite @ COME IN 
’ aae-tree malier andy 
er form ai ‘y complete price stat 


COLORFAX ta BORA TORIES 


: ‘Me 30 5-014 


By Jimmy Hatle 


: iCZzrze “ WEY,MACs 
(SPOON HOW 00 YOU GET 
y Ke = TO HORSECHESTER 
‘ | mn . FROM HERE P 


"FRUITS & VEGETABLES © GROCERIES & MEATS 


3305 45th St. NW. of MACOMB St. — Phones WO. 6.4627, 6.4628 


Serving Spring Valley, Wesley Heights, 


W ecatmorecland Hills and Surrounding Area. 


GRANULATED sucAR 5 .", 49° 


PREMIER . coll ‘Zz 

SLICED PINEAPPLE “=:°38¢ Geom "DP eg) eect rm | caged EO 
U. 5. GOV'T. GRADED “CHORE” 59< x, 4 : / S593 8) | \ Ly, y yy ONS 
RIB ROAST es. ¢ a ee a: 
FRESH GROUND % , = a4 >, ) ; 
HAMBURGER -38¢ Qu *] 


SNOW pond 2 ae 2% KRAFT AMERICAN =o ~ 7 
FRENCH FRI p - “ P 
CHEESE — pkg. of Qc a ve | Service Stavion’is 


SNOW CROP 
OCEAN PERCH FILLETS oe. 35¢ SLicEs 8 slices RIGHT=-PHONE SERVICE, 


GOLDEN RIPE CRISP GOLDEN : | , re ; yi dda WASHROOM SERVICE, 


Cello 1M 2. | bi) DIRECTION SE 
BANANAS 2" 25° CARROTS 2 pios.19° I La wt » SECT SESEE ETA 
“DON'T FORGET YOUR TAPERLITE CANDLES FOR EASTER fh , | aloof BUA FREE AIR AND WATER“ | 


We Reserve the Right te Limit Quantities. 
Prices Effective Until. Saturday. March 17th. 


bgt 0 


CARMEL owitz Marge or Manichewits | Horowitz, Manischewitz or Streits 
Potato Pancake Mix " 16¢ TOMATO JUICE Ne? 19¢ |Soup Nuts 0. 17¢ 3 xo 50c 
DIAMOND | za BRAND MANICHEWITZ OR ROKEACH 


Shelled Almonds ‘** 49¢ ‘Applesauce . 17¢ 3 <o- 50¢ BORSCHT &, 29¢ 


PEPSI COLA .°" 860 | RAG ms 4g | me 
bet. FRUIT FLAVORS - 39¢ 


Passover Prices Effective Thru Passover—Regular Values Thru March 20th. 
DO ALL YOUR PASSOVER SHOPPING AT MARINOFF & PRITT * DO ALL YOUR PASSOVER SHOPPING AT MARINC 


ee i 


a yerrrtrr ee 


ra 


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8 43ONINVYW LV ONIGGOHS BIAOSSVd BNOA Tiv OG @ Lildd F HONIBYW LV ONIGGOHS BIAOSSVE BNOA Viv OG @ Lilld F 4IONINVW LV ONIGGOHS BBAOSSVd BNOA TiV OG © Liltd F HONIEVW LV ONIGUOHS EZAOSSVE BNOA TIV OG © Liled F HONIEYW LY ONI4ZdOHS BEAOSSY4 BNOA TW OG «© Lildd 9 <a AV ONIGZGOHS BSAOSSVE BNOA TV 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 


Hard Day 
Ahead ? 


Ease the strain and 


You'll feel better and 


Pat 


Dorothy Kilgallen 


Bill Gold is on vacation. 
From St. Petersburg, Fia., 
he writes: 

“What a time we're hav- 
ing. Swam in Gulf of Mex- 
ico with temperature at 85. 
Then found a restaurant 
that serves more charcoal 
broiled sirloin than you can 
eat. At this rate I may 
never come home. 

“Please extend birthday 
greetings to Col. Alvin Q. 
Ehrlich, Philip Lustine and 
Margaret Webster.” 


SUPER SPECIALS! 
s0° 95 Personal Perteble adie 
» befter.es 419 9s 
Assorted colors ’ 

$14.95 Sunbeem Ledies’ 


Westinghouse Thermostot 
SIG 9S Preste Steam or Dry | 
Pink, Yellow, Turquoise, Bive 
S19 9S Sunbeam Electric 
Sai \ler _— 
$46 00 Emerson 
Cleck Roedic decie 
$16 9S Arvin Meoter 7 °3 
$43 95 Memiltor Beock 
Mixer. 5-yr. $ 49 
gveroertee . 24 


Studio Puts 


Nixeroo on 


JUDGE PARKER 


PA TiS COURT IS 
ADJOURNED UNTIL 
NINE OCLOCK TO- 

* MORROW MORNING.” 


Romancing — 


IT’S BEEN kept pretty quie 
along the Hollywood front, bu 
Natalie Wood is the latest o 


all - powerfu 
studio. 


Ray, 
her senior, 


Miss Kilgallen 


ful candidate, Nick Adams. 
ithe past, 
as 


‘experienced ladies 


Crawford and Shelley Winters. 


| Chums hear Mrs. Billy Dan- 
iels is talking to her lawyers 


| THE STATUS of the Kim 
Novak-Mac Krim idyll contin- 
‘ues to be a puzzlement. When 
‘they're duetting, they behave 


P like lovebirds, but Mac just 


POWER MOWERS 


feo. S89 95 19° SOTARY 
POWER MOWER. Clinton 124 
or ne. I-pe. blede 


=a... 6 


ocd ede 
wiewmer . 

Stearns 
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Briges & Stratton 4-cycle 
engine, recoil starter, clutch 


oye: 


+ Turf King 
Briggs & 


rad 
- 


controle 


S139 9S) Stearn 
21° Stf. mOwete 
Stretten 14 HP 
4 cycle engire, re- 
col! sterter, throttle 


cluter $97.88 NG 


ontrol 
i) 


end 


Reg. $169.95 21° RO. 
TARY SELF-PROPELLED 
2" > PP 4 cycle 
Chiaten engine NO 
PUSHING WNECES. 
SARY. Recoil ster. 
ter Sesearete 
throttle end ciytch 
mm controls. 


SMALL APPLIANCES 


$3295 . ote 
Centowt er" 
at. Sevcore” - 
$14.95 12 pe. Kni'e ” 
ond * tcher Too's 
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ew htetme gvero”” 
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Arterre 
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Ped end Corer 
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end tore eortre +, 
flip-ever cortroge 
457.95 Philee Electric Bie 


nono 


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iron 


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VACUUM 


z 
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1% 


LEWYT. Be! ) 
Come ete with of 
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with Dolly ond 
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Cooker 

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with of! ertach 


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sPECIALL MOOVER 

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ae ee 4 


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SAVE! TABLE MODEL 2! 


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CONSUMER RATED no. } 


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


‘bought a snazzy new place in 
\Narth Hollywood which his 
ibrother refers to as “a bache- 


the promising young actresses 
. » to have the nix- 
 eroo put on her 

romance by the 


Her 
bosses have in- ; 
dicated their — eee wane 
intense dis| STEVE CANYON 
pleasure over wry 

her dates with) 
director Nick) 
20 years! 
80 
she's obedient- 
ly resumed seeing a more — 
n 
Nick Ray's charms 
have proven devastating to such| 
Joan 


t 
t 
f 


| II. 


WHATS THE 


l/ 


ON 

REALLY A NICE 

- EXCEPT A LITTLE 
NUTS.’ 


By Paul Nichols 


TWAT MAN 
MUST BE 


T KEEP You moviE 
AND THE Al FORCE ON SPEAK- 
ING TERMS —AND EXPEDITE 
THE MAKING OF THE PicTURE 
WHEREVER I CAN... 


By Milt Caniff _ 


THAT I WANTED To 
HEAR! SON, You'Re 
ABOUT TO ‘EXPEDITE 
THE MAKING OF THE 


‘lor house”... Watch out, every-| 
In Florida, men actually 
are wearing gold lame dinner’ 


body: 


jackets. 


~ JOE PALOOKA 


| Rock Hudson was paid $8000) 


for his appearance on 


the| 


|Perry Como show. His fee was 
$l an hour as a truck driver 


six years ago, before Henry| 
‘Wilson discovered him, gave’ 
and 


him the trick moniker, 


taught him how to be glamor. 


ous. 


¢ ON BRIDGE 


| Neither vulnerable. 


1 Evergreens 


| 2Virginia 


a 
The bidding 


West 
Pass 
eee 


Sesth 
l ne treme 
3 ne treme 


Opening lead: Ten of hearts 

When there is no fair means 
to make a hand. obvious resort 
must be had to foul, and it 
seems to me there is just as 
much satisfaction in winning a 
hand by outwitting your op 
ponents as there is in bringing 
one home on perfect technique 

South found himself in a 
contract of three no trump on 
natural bidding. When the 
dummy came down, he could 
count four heart tricks, two 
clubs, a diamond, and with a 
little luck a spade. If an at- 
tempt were made to establish 
two spade tricks, the enemy 
would surely wake up to the 
necessity for a shift to dia. 
monds which declarer would 
find most distasteful 

The opening lead of the 10 
of hearts was taken in dummy 
with the king. East playing 
the deuce, suggesting that part 
ner take his mind off the 


"ACROSS 


38 Golf peg 

39 Sinewy 

40 Expunge 

41 Withered 

42 Tavern 

43 Ended 

44 Adorn 

45 Moth genus 

47 Expose to 
moisture 

48 Ascends 

49 Legal wrong 

51 Sandarac 
tree 

52 Boorish 

57 Madden . 

61 Rajah's wife 

62 Stale 
truisms 

64 Sobeit 

65 Goose 

66 Domestic 
vessels 

67 Low 

68 Squeals 

6&P intai! duck 


5 Positive 

terminal 

10 Goad 

14 Minute 
particle 

15 Gimbel's to 
Macy's and 
vice versa 

16 Weblike 
tissue 

17 Cast into 
disorder 

19 God of war 

20 Flavor 

21 Raze 

23 Working 
unit 

25 Single entry 

26 Slats 

29 Mischie- 
vous child 

32 Mountain 
nymph 

35 Hebrew 
month 

36A snap: si. 


DOWN 


1 Crazes 7 Latin poet 
8 Stupefy 
9Smyrna fig 

10 Less fresh 
ll Cireum 

ferences 

12 Rubber trees 

13 Precipitate 


willow 
3 Frolic 
4 Easily 
5 Australian 
cockatoo 
6 Nothing 


cy yen) 


+ 
South 


33 Eagle's nest 


37 English 


’ 
’ 


| 


heart suit. 
ly led the ten of diamonds 
East played low as did South, 
jand West won with the jack. 
| It was difficult for West to 
diagnose that diamonds should 
‘be continued. While it is true 
| that East might have played 
‘one of his higher diamonds, he 
iis not open to censure. There 
| was no reasonable way for him 
| to deduce that the diamond 
|sult was defenders’ best weap- 
‘on, particularly when declarer 
selected it for the opening shot 
of his campaign. 

Since apparently East was 
asking for a shift and inasmuch 


as the dummy heid four spades, ~— 


West elected to lead the four 
of clubs. East played the jack, 
deciarer won g@pith the king. 
and promptly  enlie: the 10, 
finessing against West's queen 
Dummy was entered and now 
everything depended upon the 
favorable location of the ace 
of spades). When East showed 
up with that ecard, the king of 
spades provided the ninth trick 

It seems reasonable to as- 
sume that had defenders been 
left to their own resources a 
diamond shift would most like- 
ly have come from either of 
them 

Copyright. 1964. Chtcage Tribune) 


N\A , 
Dale Carnegie Class * 


CALL eadership Training Inst. 
509 14th St. N.W. DI. 7-4165 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 


YESTERDAY'S ANSWER 


" 
; 

u ; 
DOWN 


18 Feels regret 41 Riding gear 

22 Siouan 3 Comb 
Indian ae 

° 46 Medicine 

24 Speculum chest item 

26 Explorer ; 48 Declaim 
yclept Merl- 50 Intoxicated 

52 Riding gear 

53 Shellfish 

54 Buddhist 

28 Shore birds monk 

30 About 500 
herrings 

31 Span, coin 


56 Assembly 
room 

58 Initial 

34 Thinks parent 

36— canto, 59 Dancing 
style of Kelly 
singing #0 Being 

fiKind of 


letter dance 


4 


aa 


Declarer immediate- 


WM <LI Wa, 


~ FERD’'NAND _—~ 


WAIT? 
SHE'S GOT A 


e 


- * 
see i 


YOU ARE GOING TO TAKE 
OVER HUNT SHEFFIELDS 


PART! CC = 


> 


ATH 


\) 


' 


= | 
~~ 


4c 
2 
~<ms8h Ww 


DONALD DUCK 


DEWEY THIS 

REPORT CARD) 
5 Aw FLA... . Ve am « 
HOW COME Pr JCONC ENTRATE!S 


Gce, \ 
UNCA DONALD 
I JUST CAN'T 


LL. FIND OuT 
HY YOU CANT?) 


a +7 


” 
ji 
A 


ee a 


U 


SIE O. SMITH 


THE BOvyS AR 
REHEARSING 


FOR A DEBATE / 


By Chas. Kuhn 


‘ 


GOLLY, WHAT 
A CATCH IN 
MY BACK.” 


55 Wild plum (|° 


I KNEW A FELLER ONCE WHO 
COULDN'T STRAIGHTEN UP 
FOR WEEKS .’ 


H-M."’ NOW HOW CAN I PuT 
IN MY TIME, ALL BENT OVER 
THIS -A-WAY.,,? 


BOY, AM I GONNA HAVE A 
DANDY MESS CO DANDELION 
GREENS THIS EVENIN’// 


By Haenigsen . 


WHAT 16 GHE LiKE, + 
| PEWNY ? 


WELL, FATHER, OUR CROWD |, 


—  IIMAS A STRICT RPULE-- 
au tt : Per oe ~~ 
By 7 ar ere 


IF YOU CAN'T GAY GOME - 
IMG NICE ABOUT A 

PERSON, DON'T BAY 

AbtyY THING. 


na 
‘BELIEVE ME GHE CAUSES 


SOME TERRIFIC SILENCES! 


” By Fisher 


Pow Qyatmee ter Dott og + row 


* 
MARK TRAIL 


—— 


MOON MULLINS 


TUBBORN. ru 
TALK TO YOU LATER 
ABOUT IT... 


ARE YOu REAiiy \ yYEP- I JEST 
GOING AWRY ANO |) SENT UNCLE 
WORK FOR THAT |) WILLIE 10 TH’ 


MOON ? /| STATION TO 
wong | Buy My TICKET 


Ey Sr 
(= ', L 


~* el" ’ 5 - 
co VPDAN’ a | OFF . » 
CmIEe ? 


TWO DAYS? 


WINK 


> 
* 


By Willard 


$100’ ; AIN'T GOT 
A BRAIN IN My 

HEAD, GETTING INTO 

THAT CRAP GAME. 


1t&Er ROLLO : 

Y WHO TURNED 
N THE ALARM ~ME 
“AYS THERE'S 
SOMEBOO 


~ 


GET BALK , 
7 + a. 


By Lank Leona rd 


+ 7 
Of Phone Ss ==> 


rrr rw? 


. AeA 
r cone 


x) 


4 


By Frank Godwin 


, ee — 
¢ 


2 


DOTTY 


ME. CHAIRMAN, IT Ve 
NOMINATE QUENTIN 


M LES. 


NOMINATIONS ARE IN 
ORDER FOR THE POST OF 
IWPERIAL GRAND MASTER 


OF HORSEMEN. 


wl’ Ab « 


_— 


— - 


l SEQOND THE 
NOMINATION. 


ya 


“ - _— —_. 
TERRY AND THE PIRATES 


vw ' J 


I WOW LOOK HERE, HaNOC, 
Si 1 SPOTTED TATTOO FIRST 
1 COULD 6ET TO UKE 


_ EE — ee 


OH YES. I HAVE A GREAT MY FAVORITE PIECE IS BACHS 
LOVE. FOR GOOD MUSIC... TTOCCATA AND FUGUE IN ASIA MINOR . 


bn ata d. 
( a2 \ 


* 3° 


yo On, 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round | THE WASHIN 


McClellan Choice 
Was Secret Play 


By Drew Pearson 


| Inside fact about the selec. 
tion of horn-rimmed Sen. John 
McClellan of Arkansas as chair 
man of the Select Senate Com. 


mittee to inves- 
tigate the gas 
oil lobby is that 
this was always 
the secret play 
which the Re- 
publicans and 
Sen. Lyndon 
Johnson had up 
their sleeves. 
| MeClellan 
even confided to 
newsmen in ad- 
vance that the arson 
Republicans had offered him 
the Committee chairmanship 
McClellan's law firm repre- 
‘sents Standard Oil of New Jer- 
sey, the Seaboard Oil Co. of 
Delaware, Tidewater Associated 
Oil and Carter O71 Co.,. in addi- 
tion to several railroads, paper 
and lumber companies. This 
is taken from the authoritative 
law directory. Martindale & 
Hubbell, which also lists Me- 
Clellan’s firm as handling the 
“general practice of oi! and gas 
titles 


Lyndon’s Friend 


In addition, McClellan is on 
friendly terms with H. L. Hunt, 
one of the three or four wealth 
iest oillmen in the world, who 
sot his start at El Dorado, Ark 
McClellan was generously 
backed by Hunt and the oil in 
terests during his reelection 
campaign in 1954 

McClellan also is heavily 
obligated to Lyndon Johnson 
For during his 1954 primary) 
race against popular forme: 
Gov. Sid McMath of Arkansas 
Lyndon got up for McClellan 
a petition signed by more than 
40 other Senators telling the 
people of Arkansas how im 
portant McClellan was to the 
United States Senate. This was 
in violation of the accepted 
rule that Democratic Senators 
do not become involved in 
Democratic primaries against 
other Democrats 

McClellan had so much 
money to spend, thanks to gas 
oll backing, that he used 
$35,000 alone for a newspaper 
ad reprinting the Lyndon 
Johnson-inspired letter from 
Senators: also spent $50.000 re 
printing the letter in pamphict 
form for cireularization al! 
over the state 
Washington Whirl 

The Republican 
Committee is trying to coax 
President Eisenhower into 
filming a one-minute TV com 
mercial, plugging GOP candi- 
dates. All Ike would have to 
do, the politicians are telling 
him, is make a @ort statement 
on how important it is to have 
‘a Republican Congress. Then 
Ike would ennounce, “here is 


Nationa! 


Keep your nerves 
calm—vitality up! 
Add a glass of milk 
to every meal 


SPORCORTO BY THE MARYLAND & VIRGINIA © 


the candidate from your dis- 
trict and my friend—.” The 
local candidate Would All in 
his own name after the Ejisen- 
hower introduction The 
Securities and Exchange Com- 
mission has mysteriously de-. 
parted from a firm rule. In the 
past, the SEC has not per- 
mitted investment funds to use 
a name that might give the im. 
pression of official Atomic 
Energy Commission sanction 
More than one application to 
use the word “atomic” has been 
turned down. However. 
SEC has now approved the 
Atomic Electronics and Chem. 
ical Fund, whose initials are 
AEC—the same as the Atomic 
Energy Commission One of 
the organizers of the AEC fund 
is A. J. Goodwin Jr. who re- 
tired only a few weeks ago as 
an SEC commissioner . New 
Jersey's Congressman Harrison 
Williams has been able to get 
wo wives out of Czechoslo. 
“Vakia for the first time in vears 
They are Mrs. Anna Gola and 
Mrs. Zofia Kocachek. who will 
join their husbands in this 
country next week 


Merry-Go-Round 
Many Democrats will be se 


the | 


ee ee ee 


GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, March 15, 1956 . 


Open Monday, Thursday and 
Friday Nites ‘til 9:30 


OTHER DAYS OPEN 9:30 ‘til 6:00 
PHONE ORDERS, LI. 7-9400 


—Hechinger's 


parade of 


' 
' 
; 


cretly disappointed if Vice Pres. ' 


ident Nixon isn't on the ticket 
again. They had prepared re 
cordings of The Ballad of 
Richard Nixon sung by Joe 
Glazer, the Akron United Rub. 
ber Worker crooner. Several 
thousand of these Nixon re 
cordings have already been 
made and are ready for sale 

Russell Harrington. the new 
internal Revenue Commission 
er, Mas been doing an A-l job 
He is the personal appointee of 
secretary Humphrey, was not 
a political choice like his prede- 
cessor, T Coleman Andrews 
Harrington, incidentally, wasn't 
responsible for proposals to 
close down small Interna] Rev- 
enue offices, including that in 
ike's home town, Gettysburg 
Pa. This was a move he inher 
ited from Andrews Con 
gressman Clyde Doyle of Cali 
fornia the man responsible 
for spiking one of Senator Mc 
Carthy s favorite gimmicks—s 
ore-man investigating commit 
tee. Doyle put through the new 
(‘ongressional rule that two 
members of a committee have 
to sit before it can investigate 
No more one-man grand juries 

Czechoslovakian and Rus 
jan arms are not the only Com 
munist products going to Egypt 

Beil Se ste. i 


oprricht. 19 


Inspirational-Educational 
Recreational 


[om 8 one 


Dale Carnegie Class . 


O/CALth eadership Training Inst.6 


509 14th St. NM.W. Di. 7.4165 


& PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION 


A UULECREOGEEOODEORRRO NORTE 


FREE 
PARKING 


fA 


es oe eae). 


$736 


Avatiablc in store: PFoestus 
send 


ty. Sooma 


ROLLED BEEF \». 69e 
KRISP IT Kosher 
BEEF BACON 
sturcton “% 29¢ 
SMOKED SABLE FISH 


New end Deliciews MUN CHEE 
Sweet Muenster 


BEEF . 
SALE = 


BEEF 
= Rib Steaks 
= Steer Liver 
‘B= Fresh Tongues 
= Skirt Steaks 


Ee» 4) 


Rolled Shoulder Roast—K 


All 


Round Bene 


ote t» 49¢ 


Rib Chops ib. 63 
Shoulders-Shonks-Breast Ib. 1% 


=— 
= 


Fresh From Our Own Ovens (Reg. 89c) 


= Choe. Chip Cookies 


Fresh From Our Owr Ovens 


FUDGE TOPPED 


Golden “Jr. Cake” 


: = 
MAVINIIIIEL We Reserve Right to Limit Quantities—No Sales to Dealers IIE | 


a 


r GEORGIA AVE ; 
se Washington's Complete Kosher Market “4 


completely ericed Passover sheepiee Het ier 
stamped eelf-addressed envelope 


PASTRAMI 


KOSHER MEAT. SALE. £2, &' 
STOCK YOUR FREEZER NOW FOR assdver 
CHUCK ROAST 
FLONKEN 

Rib EYE FILLETS 
HAMBURGER 


CUTLETS tb. 39c | 


BLA 
LICATESSEN - 


nw. 


© 99: 


Lunch Belogna 


Cooked Brisket 
CORNED BEEF 


Garlic Rings 


FEGOEEGCOORGERERGOGCEERORROREORRTACereaeeteS 


lo 


Tr = 


‘ $1.195 


4 libs $] = 
Shoulder Steaks 
Shoulder Roast 


ib. RS 
Breast (Double) | 5: 3 


alkes—Deckels ... . » 59c= 
PAN READY POULTRY 


FRYERS fe 5 = 
CAPONETS = 


PULLETS. DUCKS ——~«~*S te = 
TURKEYS 69c= 


CAPONS—GEESE Sit. 7%= 


= 39°. 


' 


A 


: 


UMBRELLA TEN 


@ forest oreen color 

@ mode of mildew resister! cerves 

© vewed-ia Meer 

© |) «t4" coer window with Mae for 
rent @gheon 

° 7 Weh conter pele 
oer covered with full length Seren 
morauite netting 30 260 

®@ complete with pike-ieimed conter pele, 
rope: stokes ond ewnng poles 


VALUES 


for the outdoor sportsman 


- 
_ 
= 
> 


biet 


- 


imeet 
. : 


ST a. Te at. 


: ant thus Sey 


: ™ 


ewe ewet« ate 


: tapers 


: 


- 
7 
* 
> 
> 
_ 
> 
: 


PUP TENT 


trangvler theped reer extersion for 


odoed ‘cco™m cess 


comolete =") poles. repes. stakes 


hghtwergh! teoted tert materiel! 


forest green 


itew ’ 
7 : lye A . 


PEPPaTT ie si 
‘he «ef @ 


5S tx 7 &. 


$ 4?’ 


SPECIAL 


Dacron Filled 


36x80” Adult Size’ 


_—— = ~ 
 .: ~ 


SLEEPING BAGS 


Mildew & Moth Proof 


Full Length, Heavy 


Duty Zipper 
Dustless—Odorless 
Non-Alilergic 


1” 


ALUMINUM BOATS 


Arkansas Traveler's 12’ Explorer 


* Wood seats—won't get hot 
* Automatic bilge drain 


© Dow Styrofoam flotation chambers 


* Goodyear grip-tred floor 
* Practically no upkeep 


243" 


SCOTT-ATWATER 


Outboard Motors 
are super-quict 


it bails your boat. too! 


72 HP . 


$919" | 


There's a real thrill waiting 
for you when you try the new 
Scott-Atwater. Smooth, quigf 
operation; bail-a-matic powe? 
bailing; full shift; big remote 
tanks; lots of other features. 


- 


"ae VP eAP pee a’ aes 


: 
Pht abet 


FREE DELIVERY—PHONE Lincoln 17-9400 _ 


Delivery on Orders Over $3.00—May Include Other Merchandise 


NORTHEAST 
ith and HM Sts 
At Bleadensburae Rd. At 


NORTHWEST 


ANACOSTIA 
1905 Nichols Ave. 
At Geed sere 


and Missouri 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
e Hichwar 
At Hillweed Ave. 


i 


Plenty Free Parking 


ALF xX wort. VA, 
R151 Duke St 
Near Seminary Road 


| THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
52 Thursday, March 15, 1954 *e*e 


—MILL END SHOPS— 


NW. 


te 9 


Shirlin«<ton 
There... 12 te % 


931 F St. 
Thurs. 12 


Langley Par. 
Mon. Thure.. fri. 
12 te 9% 


Thurs., Fri. and Sat. Only 


FOAM RUBBER 
SOFA PILLOWS 


knife Dee eed 


a 98 


Regularly 4.98 


id4inch square boxed, 
edged or round boxed shape foam 
rubber pillows in solid color an- 
corduroy. All 
All have 


remarkable 


tique satin and 


hand washable fabrics 
zipper 
buy - oe 


closures. A 


Vember of Deantown Park and Shep In 


The Washi 


=" —-—.. $444444444+4444444 
+ttt ++tt+t+++ 
' 


fee 


ston Post and Times Herald. es 


i 


— 


——— MASTER'S 


OF WASHINGTON 
NW. 
Open Daily 9 AM. to PM. 
THURSDAY 9AM. to 9 PM, 


Black Decker 


\4.INCH 
ELECTRIC 
DRILL 


425 7th St. NA, 8-2045, 


Famous 


This ‘« drill is wel 
come “odd )0b a that 
eases and speeds your work 
around the house—and its 
now at a Masterssavings $ 98 
price you can afford’ Heips . 
build and repair furniture, 

stall hardware and ‘ti 

tures. repair all kinds of ‘ 

appliance 


He 


Buy and save on 
things you want 


Check this page 
every Thursday 


Wrote an cceeSaettieemee cree eee eernr eres eeeeeerere ere: Lis 


pSeeeee eee & i 


—=Little Atsdonis 


1419 Wisconsin Ave. Georgetown DE. 2-2500 


Plated Silver Pitcher 


from 


F. B. Rogers 


Reeularly $1000 


Pius Ped. Tas 


Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only 
NO PHONE, NO MAIL, NO C.0.D.'a 


——e* _— _ _ 


} OPEN EVERY DAY FROM10TO6 =} 


TH. BAUM & SON— 


616 E St. N.W. Free Parking Next Door NA. 8-91.36 


Heavy Gauge, brand new 


Steel Shelving 


NEW SHIPMENT 


Ready to Assemble 
Nothing Else to Buy! 


® 5 extm 
®@ Complete 


large i2°236" 
Ai). h sway 
holts 
| 33° high—eech shelf holds 700 ids 
” Oi! ° sreen baked enamel finish 


510%. 


Extra 12° Shelves, 149 | 
eae a ee 


other sizes: 


eeene ahel. es 
br upright 


STORE OPENS 8 A.M. 


FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


TKINSMAN OPTICAL Co. 


1320 F St. N.W. Dt. 7.600 
Sale 


Of The Year 


IMPORTED 


DOLLAR FOR 
DOLLAR 

YOUR BEST 
BINOCULAR BUY 


@ Coated Lene 

® Center Focus 

@ Genuine Leaner 
Carrying Care 


| SENSATIONAL SAVINGS on 

8x50 Liteweight Model with 

Coated Lens, Individual Pin- 
int Focusing and Leather 
arrying Case 


Pius Pet. Tas $99” 


Wail and Phone Orders Filled 


. 


18. 


Rx 25 


—MORTON’ ay 


DOW NTOW N—i12-16 Seventh St., 
SOUTHEAST —2324 Pennsyleania veg #F 
NORTHEAST—H St. at Seventh, N.E. 
STEVER SPRING—Coleseille Rd. & Fenton Si. 


Save on This Versatile 


6-Ply Rayon Faille 
Spring Duster 


. lis H ater-Repellent! 
@ it's Richly Lined! 


t evervunere eve 
: '?" Vu salty ’ 
richriess of t 
m on falile. ty £0- 


1) Thereday. All 4 stores open ‘til 9. 


QUAKER CITY 


CARPET & LINOLEUM CO. INC. 
F ST. Cor. 6th ST. N.W. (Free Parking i in Rear) 
ME. 8.1882 OPEN THURSDAY 9 TO 9 


Inlaid Linoleum Installed 
Armstrong & 


G old Seal 


Marbelized and geometrics 


-_—_ -_ 


as low as 


$71.95 


fancy patterns. 
Choose any color, any 
brand. We instal! 
to 10 sa. yds. for as 
as 21.95. 


f noose 


famous 


No Money Down 


up te 36 mor 


Armstrong & Kentile Marbelized or Carnival! 


ASPHALT TILE 
INSTALLED 9 
Up to 100 sq. ft. cemented directly . 5 
to your concrete floor. Slightly high- 


er over wood, boiler rooms excepted 


as low as 


DALMO SALES CO.— 


923 lith St. N.W. 2901 Wilson Blwd 
Washington Clarendon, Va. 
Oven Daily 9:30 10 6 Open Daily 9:30 to 6 
Thursday 9:30 to 9 PM. Mon., Thur. Fri. 9:30 to 9 P.M. 


NORGE 
REFRIGERATOR- FREEZER 


® 12 cu. ft. Auto- 
matic defrost 


. © SO lb. separate 
‘ freezer com- 
partment 


® Double Deep 
Door shelves 
from top to 
bottom 


1 ar: 


i) —X. 


Me 


a> 


Posy 


+, Vv 
a 
Sy 
: 


® | year refrig- 
erator-{reezer 
warranty. Ad- 
ditional 4 yr. 
warranty on 
Sealed in 
Systems 


a, fe’ 
CS1280 


 5199% 


Original crates 


Reg. 
419.95 


Available with Right or Left Hand Doors 


McKITTRICK S——4 


1066 Wisc. Ave., N.W. FE. 3-3644 
's Block South of M St. 
Open 9 to 6 Daily—Thurs. ‘til 9 P.M. 
“FREE PARKING ON OUR OWN LOT 
Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only 


SAVE 30% on this SLEEPCRAFT 
Innerspring Mattress 


Deep laverse of 

all white cotton felt 

over heavy 13 gauge 

Steel Spring unit—insu 

lated — Taped Roll Edge 
Button Tufted. Ventilators 
Durable Woven Striped 
Ticking, Biue or Grey 


Sleepcraft Bedding 
Made in our own factory 
Sold exclusively in our showroom 


FREE DELIVERY 


16% 


-THE CHINA CLOSET 


6807 Wisconsin \venue, Bethesda 
Irregulars: 


OLiver 6-5400 
Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts 


Glassware Special 


Fo ne 
har-highbal! 
giasse*s 


tality and holiday entertaining—cut-bottom 
double old fashioned, single old fashioned 


ne nwcoep 


12 ounce 7c omy 


CHINA CLOSET PRICE 
l3ec 


te 


Single Of14-Faeshien Gleave 


Thursdays ‘til 9 P.M. 


9 ounce 


fruit bowls 
to match 


1 Son 


Open 


FREE PARKING IN. THE REAR 


EASTM ALN KOD AK DF ALERS—2 DOWNTOWN STORES 
607 14th St. N.W. e 618-12th St. N.W. 
ME. 8.3220 ST. 3.1458 


Jn Time for Racing Season 


THE BINOCULAR SALE 
OF THE YEAR 


6x30 


Regular 59.00 


Ail Brand New 
RITZ PRE Is! 


average ; 
RITZ BINOC Ul I LAR is & Scie! 


finest ree lease 


LON BI NOt ULARS are rire 'o be ocoonfused wit! 
: ' ney cost no more) T en h 


rument equal to the world s 


NO RISA O] FER 


mey-Dack refund after 30-day tria Pair eno 


Free Delivery in Metropolitan Washington 


area Phone and mail orders promptly filled. 
. enclose check or money order. 


—Ritz Camera Centers— 


HAMPSHIRE HOUSE 
FURNITURE CO. 
3653 New Hampshire Ave. at Ga. 


Phone RA. 3-0770 RA, 3-1213 
OPEN DAILY trom 9:30 A.M. mw OP. M 


Ave. 


Lowest Price Ever! On This 


39" Hollywood Bed 


@ Innerspring Mattress 
® Box Springs on 6 Legs 


Your best buy in quality bedding 
at a sensationally low price 
Button-tufted for firmer 

\ support. Handles for 

easy turning 


® Free Delivers 


® Casch ar 


leorms 


® Hest lalue 
to Date 


2.95 


2 Sets $67.00 


- ee 


Plastts 
Headboards 


$6.95 extra 


SUPER SPECIAL 
Famous Make 39-la. ~_ 


Hollywood Bed at $39.95 No Charge for 90-Day Accts. 


—— STEWART S 


AUTO U “12 Jagt lab tae CoO. 
2525 M St. = Pentagon Auto Seat Cover 
Bet. 25th & a 12 & Glebe F4. Arlington 
ST. 3-1191 JA. 84737 


CLEAR PLASTIC 
SEAT COVERS 


2 


Spe. ial? 


Prote the up- 
~ ee of ..- 
new car and dis- 
Diay ite beauty 
at the same time 
An exceptionally 
LOW orice! 


Installed 


Felt-Backed Rubber 


Reg. 32.95 Saran Plastic 
FRONT FLOOR MAT 


SEAT COVERS 


Finest quality 
Saran covers for 

88 all popular 

mocels includ. 


Heavy quality. de 
luze rubber floor 
mat at tremendous 
savings! 


Today 
thru 
Bat 


Buy on Stewart's Easy Credit © No Money Down | 
Shop Daily & Sat. 8 A.M, to 6 P.M, 


7] [BLACKISTONE, INC— 


1407 H Set. N.W. (Downtown) DI. 7-1300 

1631 H St. N.W. (Downtown) ST. 3-4675-_ 
4874 \lass. Ave. N.W (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 
7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL. 6-8300 


Assorted Flowers 


Attractively Arranged 


im Paper Mache Urn 
Thursday Only 


$ 4.00 


COMPLETE } 


This lovely array of beauti- 
ful flowers will make an ap- 
propriate gift for all oc. 
casions—anniversary, birth- 

. day, hospital or sickroom 
_ at home, etc. 


Pe Delivery in City and Suburbs 


-DALMO SALES CO.- 


923 llth St. N.W, 2001 Wilson Blvd. 


Washington Clarendon, Va. 
Open Daily 9:30 ta 6 Open Daily 9:10 ta & 
lhursday 9:30 ta 9 PM Mow., Thurs. Fri. 9:30 #9 9 PM 


New 1956 GE Roll Easy 
Vacuum Cleaner 


on be at ® Rolls up and 
wheels ® Disposable bags 


® 2-in-L rug and floor 
cleaning unit 


down stairs 


In turquoise 


Originally 79.95¢ 


“Model R-1" With all attachments 


Thursday Ontly' 


Original Crates 
ALSO LOW PRICES ON HOOVER & LEWYT 
Shop Both Stores Tonight Till 9 P.M. 


—CENTRAL LIQUOR— 


YOUR CUT RATE LIQUOR STORE 
SIS %h Street N.W. ST. 3.5440 
Store Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10 A.M. to 8:45 P.M. 
Saturday, 10 A.M. to 11:30 P.M, 


A TYPICAL CENTRAL SPECIAL 


IMPORTED 


San Gil 


YEARS 10 OLD 


ARMAGNAC 


A 


The 
Federal 
Diary 


Jerry 
Kluttz 


Pet stmixe, DUdeet Total 


Requested 
In Fairfax 


Amounts Sought 


Called Rare Bargain 


YOU'D BETTER start kick- 
ing yourself if you're one of 
the 100,000 Federal or District 
government employes who re- 
fused coverage under Uncle 
Sam's group life insurance pro-| 
gram | 

The life insurance is an ex- 
cellent buy itself as 2,050,000, or 
95 per cent, of the eligible em-| 
ployes have discovered. But it: 
will become a rare bargajn in- 
deed if the program is broad. 
ened to cive the life policyhold. 
ers free insurance against major 
medical expenses. 


Chairman Philip Young of | ojimne Read 
. mpse vyesiera: 0 
the Civil Service Commission, — yesterday { the 


succeeded in winning approval 1956-57 general fund budget 
of the excellent plan from the which would raise taxes to a 
President and his Cabinet. The record high of $3.65 
Congress today will be asked The operating fund 
to enact it into law. The out s 3.2 mill on but includes the 
look for it should be good, even ». 4.4, requested earlier from 
in this intense political year the county in the school budg 
coon are me" ree ney were Fe ot It would raise the tax rate 

aled here yesterday wh ae gm Say 

The 2,050,000 life policyhold ated wy... The tote 
ers would get the added cov- ;,, rate $2.70 per $100 as 
erage automatically and with sessed valuation ¥ 
Oigeeos tothem. Their depend The new budeget 
eis, estimated at more than 6 an estimated tax 
million, also would be insured wition » hace 
against heavy medical, surgical panded |; the 
and hospital expenses 


Would Increase 
County Tax Rate 
By 95 Cents 


Fairfax County got its first 


totals 


18 


is based on 
vield of S313 
which has ex 
past vear by 
includes $3.6 
ised from local 


, 


The em- §48 million. I 

ploye would be reimbursed for inion to 
75 per cent of annual costs OVCT cources on the | 
certain amounts such as $250 budget of $12.2 million 
for suraical: $500 for hospital, In- addition to this money 
and from $100 to $200 for med- ene board considering 
ical attention, depending n+ questsafor sizable donations to 
your salar) the Bhp board, county Park 
CSC will again open the door aythorjty, and Child Guidance 
to allow those 100,000 nonlife Cjjni-e If those requests are 
insurance participants to come cranted, the taxes would be 
in on the program, provided raised by another 18 cents for 
they meet certain standards. 4 tora! hoost of $1.13 
Employes who are rey or Yesterday the board was 
who retire before the flan £0€S asked to give $139,080 to the 
into effect will not be covered Park Authority, including $50, 
by the major medica! plan. How- 900 for land acquisition 
ever, those who retire after it The park request includes 
becomes effective will be eli- $55,000 for a sewage treatment! 
gible for limited benefits un- pian at Great Falls Park and a 
der it. $5000 allotment for a ion 

The added cost to the Govem- range park planning project 
ment of the plan is estimated at The board took this proposal 
about $32 million, an amount under advisement along with a 
which approximates the balance request from the Child Guid 
in the life insurance fund. The ance (1 for a $20.000 sub 
unexpected large balance in the sidy About $9000 would go for 
fund is one of the reasons why a new ial worker 4nd a new 
Administration officials agreed worker in the adult clinic 
to extend health coverage The board was asked t 
to the employes. spend $425,000 to build a new 

The plan won't breeze through library headquarters building 
Congress without opposition. and two branch libraries. For 
In fact, several groups are that request $50,000 is inclu 
drafting amendments they ex- ed in the $13.2 million 
pect to offer to it. The Ameri An increase in the budget of 
can tilospital Association every county department » 
among those that will have shown in over-all figures, with 
suggestions to offer. the highest single boost going 

GSA: John H. Dillon, Navy's t® the police department 
administrative officer. is on ®aises vary from $210 for the 
loan to Franklin Floete. the trial justice and juvenile judge 
new administrator of Genera! t© $229,400 to the police depart 
Services. He will stay at GSA ™ent to pay for more officers 


two or three months and then and an annual salary raise 
return to Navy The county estimates the de 


: . , partment of subdivision street 
> og . dna design will cost $144,265, an 
8 a - conkerees “ increase of about $62,000 over 
reached an agreement On ©. last year to allow for more em 
1287, a bill to increase the an . 


: ployes and “one of the larzest 
nuities of a few Foreign Service years of crowth the county has 
retirees and survivors Of ove, experienced ow 
retirees er 4) ) , 

The State Secretary is au Ay ane ta ino pens 
thorized to pay annuities up t© electoral board, $4000 of whieh 
$1200 a year to a handful of the county owes for the special 
heedy widows of Foreign Serv- election in February 
ice officers who are not nOW The board adopted a resolu 
eligible for pensions. Foreign tion to include all supervisors 
Service officers who retired on the sidewalks committee in an 
prior to July 1, 1949, can have attempt to further the sidewalks 
their annuities increased up to projects. 
$324 a vear. 


GPO: The committee of press-' a . ee ae - 
men who are negotiating a wage| 2 Faitic Victim's Widow 
Asks 825,000 Damages 


hoost the Public Printer 

adhe widow of a Fairfax traf 
victim filed suit vesterday, 
$25,000 damages against 
Hi. Hollowell. Annandale 
service station operator who is 
serving a jail sentence for man 
slaughter as a result of the ac 

Artz 


cident 
34 Lom An 
filed suit for her 


Nancy I 
nandale rd 
self and three young children 
tier husband, Russell F. Artz 
was killed last September 24 
on Arlington bivd. near West 
moreland rd. as he helped to 
repair a flat tire on a truck 
parked off the highway. 


Otal school 


is re 


oo 


7 


riie yr 
iti : 


-. 


the - 


is 


Sen- 


with 
ross 
Edward 
(Clarence 
fuidoe and Far! 
WILLIAM R. LAIRD 34, the 
new Democratic Senator from 
West Virginia. slated be 
appointed to the Senate Post 
Office:and Civil Service Com 
mittee to succeed his colleague, 
Sen. Matthew Neely (D-W. Va.) 
The committee is also threat- 
ened with the loss of Sen. John 
©. Pastore (D-R. 1), an able 
awsi effective member. Pastore 
js in line for a vacancy on the 
Appropriations Committee 
AIR FORCE: Colorado 
Springs is reported to be the 
latest site undef consideration 
for the 2100-man Research and 
Development Command now 
in Baltimore. Other possibili 
ties are Andrews and Friend- 
ship air fields 
PROMOTION PLAN: Sen 
ator Johnston (D-S. C.) and Rep 
Moss (D-Calif.) yesterday 
teamed up to sponsor identical 
bills to provide for merit pro- . 
motions of Federal employes Today's Chuckle 
They propose the creation of a There are more important! 
three-man board in each agency things in life than money—but 
to keep employes advised of they won't go out with you if 
promotion opportunities you're broke. 


Best 
Lappe, 
Sorensen 


Mal vin 
Joe 


fic 
ior 


J nn 


is to 


Father-Son Mass Set 

The Very Rev. Edward B 
Bunn, President of Georgetown 
University, will celebrate the 
annual Father-Son Communion 
Mass sponsored by the Gonzaga 
Fathers’ Club Sunday at 8 a. m 
at St. Aloysius Church, North 
Capitol and I sts. Leo Brady, 
playwright, will speak. 


813.2 Million 


Helps Friendship Boosters 


- 


ashinaton 


Times Bersld 


The Wv 


NG aN 
{ity Lite 


AREA NEWS 
OBITUARIES 
PICTURE PAGE 
CLASSIFIED 


THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 


1956 53 


ay 


Dr. Allen V. Astin. director of the National 
Bureau of Standards, is the center of at- 


tention as he discusses the subject of a bielocy teac 


So School Marm Can Plan Convention 


Rr Jim McNamere Stal! Photesrap? 


“meosurement™ in his rele of substitute fer 


ber at Coolidge High School. 


Scientist Replaces Biology Teacher 


*h 
ures the 
five Coolidge High tiffe inte 
got a 3O Mr 
minute breather in Biology II tha: 


the cientist meas 


his 


by . 


Rhy Harry Gabbett 


Stal Reporte obiects of scien 


~. 


ATM rest. 


School sophomeres Donovan. meanwhile 


to Allen V. Astin’« av 
yesterday, courtesy of a tall be 
spectacied rusty old hand at 
the teaching business 

“I am Allen V. Astin.” the 
head of the National Bureau 
of Standards told the assem 
bled boys and girls who had 
settied down rather noisily 
prepared to spend the period 
with Josephine Donovan, the 
regular teacher 

“I am a physicist. rather 
than a biologist Astin con 
tinued. “But I'm going to try 
to talk to you on a ground that 
is common to both the physicist 
and biologist— measure- 
ment.” 

For ti 
Astin 

importance 
t and the various standards 


abit 
heiping 
annual col 


' 
ron 7 


veniion 
Science Teacher 
ciation which opened last night 
in the Shoreham Hotel. Shes a 
member of the conventions in 
structional Exhibits Committee 
ana her Ii class a 
Cooldge ve to do 
out her the rest of 
week 

Astin 


measul "meme 


> 


VA 

tnrougn 

asized fh 

“A a 
moortan 

ireaiment 


emp 
on hy 
film showing its 
the 


e next 20 minutes or 
iwelled on the scien 

of measure- of 
with 


so. 


ie 


yet erned. It took him 5 
tes to tell of the Bureau of 
rds part in the develop 

a plastic heart vaive 
thank the class for 


con 


Z,OF US 
dismissed. Astin an 
1 a question ofr two from 
; students who tarried. 
patiently packed up several 
charts he had brought with him 
and took leave 
“Did the children behawe*” 
Mrs. Donovan wanted to know 
of reporters wi 
through = Astitr’s 
them. Assured 
Mr Donovan 


s* - 


'* Ww 


per 
hh - 
mat iney 


rye 


said 


adoutl ihe conve 


Nat anal Vw 


srienTtis Ss 
logw Il today an 
Dr. Alan Robeson 
pathologic anatomy 

Edgecomb and 
aum will lect 
everyday . 


Vu i] cme 


“ 
and 
Hf 


> or 


John 


fr 
| anen : 7 


plain ogy 


at} 


House Gets D.C. Tax Bill; 


It Reduces Exemptions 


thrown out of by floo: 


Richard L. Ls 


tnt Df aneeerte 
Stal res ' CT) 


B Lt} 


nc 


The House Rules Committee The bill the aver 


about S75 


It would produce 


yesterday sent the District rev- age District taxpayer 
enue bill the House ynder 
a closed rule that would protect 
it from amend- 

ments on tne 

loo! 

The House 
expected to act 
ym the bill next 
week lf it 
i\dopts the 
losed rule. 
must vote 
bill up or down 
or send it back 
io ne district ‘ta 
- t Smith 
ommittee for 
further study, or change. T 
the customary House pro 
cedure for handling complex 
tax legislation that could be 


to a vear 
sid m 


llion in subsequent year 


about llbon next year and 
Siz m 
by taxes and boosting 
tine 

from 


Ye 


raising 
Federal payment 
$20 to $22 mil! 


ceiling 
" 

yn 

action 
lioward VW 


> 
chairman 


terday WAS a 
smith 
D-Vea 


both the 


‘) 


Rules Committee and 


the District 
wrote ti 


ommittee that 
bill. He got 
the rule through despite oppos 
Roy J. Madden (D 
Ind.) and some Rules 
(Committee members 

Said Madden Here's a bill 
laxing many thousands of peo 
ple Members of (Congress 
should have some say on it. | 
don't think that onlvw 13 mem 
bers of the District Committee 


cube 


revenue 


. 
if 


hic tion of Rep 
aio 

OLDE T 
is 


ee 


if ~~ 
- 
Vhinhing Constructioely A if 
. er: 


’ 
’ 


Boosters of Baltimore's 
Friendship Airport won a de- 
lay in the Senate Commerce 
Committee whose members 
were expected yesterday to 
jurge construction of a second 
imajor airport for Washington 
, " 
‘at Burke, Va 

The meeting 
afterward Sen 
‘Butler (R-Md.), a member, said 
the committee at his request 
delayed action until March.28. 

Butler said a subcommittee 
report urging a rush: construc- 
tion program for the airport at 
Burke had not been made avail- 


—SAVE HERE, NOW 

for those home ideas. 

Let your money on-auadl 
pand into what you 
nlannedl 


was closed. but 
John Marshall 


IN WASHINGTON: 
610 13th St. NW. (Bei. F & G) 


+ ee — 


RiLTHESDA BRANCH OPRFICE ; 
8216 Wisconsin Ave. committce until late yesterday. 


Butler also said he felt the 


o 
'P-2-15-56 


. 


¢ 


| Senate Group Defers Vote 


On Burke Airport Plans 


able to all 15 members of the 


subeommittee, headed by*Sen. | 
A. S. (Mike) Monroney (D-Okla.,) | 


should pass on it. I haven't read 
it, Dut there may be some 
things here I don't like.” 

Madden was [fairly certain h 
wouldn't like parts it when 
he was told that the bige tax 
bite in the bill was on lower 
bracket incomes 

The bill would reduce the 
present $4000 exemption on in 
dividual income to $1000 for 
single persons and $2000 for 
married couples. This would 
cost the marred worker with 
a $6000 income $62.50 more a 
year 

Rep. Richard Bolling (D-Mo.) 
objected to a provision lower 
ing the sales tax exemption on 
‘restaurant meals from 50 to 13 
cents. He said many low-income 
persons have to eat lunch at 
restaurants and called this the 
“most regressive” feature of the 
bil 


ol 


> 
si 


slighted the possibilities that 
Friendship offers to Washing- 
ton air travelers. 

The committee discussed the 
hunt for a new home for the 
\ir Research and Development 
Command in Baltimore, which 
has more than 2000 military and 
civilian employes. The Air 
Force agency is scheduled to be 
moved. But the committee was 
told that Friendship is not in- 
terested in joint military-civil 
use of its airport. A temporary 
national air guard unit is allo- 1. 
cated there, _ Madden asked if there had 

Subcommittee members dis- been any opposition to the bill 
count Friendship as a second at District Committee hearings 
major airport for Washington; Replied Smith: “Generally 
because of its distance and re-| speaking, I would say there was) 
ject an Administration first | opposition from everyone pro- 
choice for joint. military-civil| posed to be taxed.” ) 
use of Angrews Air Force Base.' Rep. Joseph P. O'Hara (R-' 


; 


who worked with Smit! 
the bill. added 

hod x about ' We 
to raise $10 million 


District 


Minn 
to draft 
happy ha 
lo coy 
raises 


could 


pay 


rove rrimen 
he - we 

1 would boost the ceil 
annual Fedcral 
wd ° 
must 
im an 


ine pay 
- “tl 
"rion Bu 


be aD 


appro 


“* ts the rity 


symenis 


ination b&b 1} 
Taxes would be increased on 
alcoholic 

and 


‘ 
| 


(rome nHeverTaccs 


re mt meals rental 
pe sonal property ncw 

annual license fee would be 
; 1 on professional persons 
The Commissioners have com 
mitted themescives to raise the 
real estate tax 10 cent« to $2.30 
ner $100 assessed value eflex 
tive July 1. 


of 
$25 


irn 
iy 


staul 


pose 


er tne 


4594 Votes 


Sign Up in 
New Drive 


24 Neighborhood | 
Stations to Be Open 
Through Saturday 


By Paul Sampson 
Sta Report/r 

Some 4594 vote-thirsty 
Washingtonians register ed 
‘yesterday for the District's 
first citywide election in 82 
years. 

The bulk of the registrants 
for the May 1 party primaries 
, Signed up at the 24 neighbor. 
hood registration stations which 
opened yesterday. The stations 
will be open through Saturday. 

Yesterday's recistration fig 
ure almost equaled the 4856 
who had registered at the Dis 
trict Building wp until the 
neighborhood stations opened 
\ total of 9450 persons now 
| hawe registered for the primary 

Daniel F. Noll, secretary of 
the Board of Elections, said it 
was a good showing. He antici 
pated that the rate of registra 
tion would drop during the next 
three days. The neighborhood 
stations will reopen on April 9 
and i10 Registration closes 
April 16 

Yesterday's 
cluded a varied 
communits 


registrants in 


sampie of the 


Native Leads Group 


Eva M. Maddox. 87, 
Washingtorian, led 
woman contingent 
Baptist Home, 3248 N 
to the District Buildifie 
register. They were undaunted 
by the driving rain 

We're Baptists. Th 
doesnt bhether wus 
Mi: Maddox. Her contingent 
Was trying even the score 
with ft eizht Republican wom 
en ir the who signed 
up juesday 
Sh poonh-poohed 
—wation of Tt 
Republican 
rallied 


4 
from the 
nye 

'n 
mornin 7 


rie 


snapped 


, 

.o 

ne 
wy 


0 


rpeOrryie 
c the charac 
as a 
and 
the 


te 4 home 
stronghold” 


the Democrats for 


21 Registration 
Stations in City 


The 24 neighberheed regc- 
istration stations fer the 
District's May 1 primary will 
be open from 1 p. m. te 9 p. m. 
teday and Friday and from 
18 a. m. to 2 p. m. Saturday. 
Recistration is epen at Reom 
S. the District Building, lith 
and F sts. nw., from 8:30 a. m. 
te 1:38 p. m.. Monday throuch 
Friday, through April 16. 
Neichborheoed stations will 
reopen April 9 and 19. 


registration. Democratic party 
headquarters dispatched a car 
to take the five to the District 
Building. The chauffeur was no 
lees than Mrs. William Putnam 
Bundy. daughter of former Sec 
retary of State Deon Acheson 
Ohne ringer showed up in t 
arty. Mrs. Trudie M. Sanford 
71. with a twinkle in her eve 
registered Republican 


700 at One Station 


(wy the husies!t o 
neighborhood registration 
tions was the Cleveland Park 
L.ibrar Connecticut ave. and 
Macomb st. nw About thr: 
nours after the station oF 
200 pers had recistere: 
workers had send 
emeriency ¢ for more ri 
tration card Altogether 
nm registered 459. 
ve«ct} number of any 

fine of the first to register 

rden Junior Highh Sch 
35th and T sts. nw. was Freder- 
Wimbush. 76. of 2441 

rd. a native of Eng. 
: now an American citizen 
who has never voted 

After youre 76 years old 
and never had the opportunity 
to vote. whatever were cetting 
now isnt worth much, but 
think IT] have a whack at it,” 
Wimbush said. “Im strictly a 
home-ruler . if we get in the 
wedge we 7 be able to 
drive it home 

Jos Romero. 
Ordway st. nw.. a pre-medica 

tudent at Georgetown Unive 
sity. wasn't sure hed be able 
to vote when he moved to the 
District from the Philippines 
in 1946. He was happy that he 
could vote when he 1 stered 
westerday at Cleveland Park 
; Over another branch hi 


a 


4 


24 


‘5 


e of e 


‘Oo 
al! 
a be 


~ie 


i«- 
es Diet 


ry , 
btik 


2? of 3033 


nh 
’ 


gh vs 
~* 


at 


$7.4 Million fer 5-Yr. Building Plan 


Alexandria School Board Seeks 
$3.98 Million for 56-57 Operation 


The Alexandria School Board 
sent a $3.98 million 
budget and $74 million five 
year school construction pro 
gram to the City Council yes 
terday for approval 

The 195657 butiget which 
Board Chairman J, S. Everly 
said is “tightly drawn,” is $573. 
061 hicher than current school 
expenses 

fhe latest single increase is 
$440,375 for 88 additional teach- 
ers. Fifty-five of the new teach- 
ers are for the Francis Ham- 
mond High School which is to 
open in September. 

Other highlights of the budg- 
et include: 

© A raise of $150 in the 
teachers’ salary scalg. Teachers’ 
pay would increase from $3600 
to $5550 after 15 years. 


hoo! 


® City. revenues must pro 
vide $2.7 million of the budget 
as compared to $2.47 million 
this year 

®An amount of $65.000 for 
operating the new Hammond 
j}Hich School 

Everly said the teachers’ 
pay raise is “very conservative 
for this area” and does not 
compare favorably with pro- 
posed raises in other jurisdic- 
tions 


| The 


school board was told 
to cut $150.000 from the $4.1 
million budget estimate pre- 
sented to the Council Dec. 1. 
Everly pointed out that in- 
stead $249,780 was cut from 
their estimate. 

Federal and state revenue 
sources wil! provide $1.2 mil- 
Nlion towasds the budget. 

The Capitol! Improvementa 


* 


4 


Citizens Flock to Register for Primary 


h D. C. Traffic 


Death of 1956 19th D. C. Traffic 


Death of 1956 


‘ 
\ " 
. 


CY 


oe ,y 

; AS lS ie/ 

—# /S S/i/ 

Ay /a/ ) 
G 


f/ BELMONT RD. | 


= 


Washingtot Post and Times Herald Mao 


Roberta B. Moore, 85, was 
crossing the street (see lines) 
in front of her home on Co- 
lumbia rd. nw. last month 
when she was struck by a 
streetcar. She died yesterday. 


ington t and Times Herald Map 
Diagram shows corner at 
North Carolina ave. and 
Pennsylvania ave. se.. where 
Luther L. Inman, 3). was 
fatally injured yesterday 


3 Pedestrians 
Dead in Traffic; 
One Hit by 4 Cars 


DISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL 
1954 deaths 


to date 


: Fr 
of wore 


‘. 


55 denti 


A pedestrian was killed in traffic early today and two 
others, struck by street cars, died yesterday 

Their deaths brought to 14 the number of pedestrian 
fatalities this year. Traffic officials said they were “ex- 
tremely concerned” over what they called the “rapid gain” 
in pedestrian deaths despite educational programs 


Man Hit by 4 Cars 
\ 


- 
police 


. 


— 


rar 


a’ 


siowed down then raced 
vay at full speed 

The victim was described by 
Park Pelice as a Negro about 
55 to 40 years old, wearing @ 


oda 
neoat and dark trousers 


pedestrian, whose identits 
did not learn at once 
was fatally injured early today 
when his body was struck and 
mancled by four different 
automobiles. three of which left 
f the accident, 
ted 


was 


rai 


Operator Charged 


50-year-old 
salesman, was fatally 
terday morning by 
North Carolina 


. . Ane  . » 7 
ine & » OF ara 


e repor Luther L 
jothi 


Polk Inman 

T? down ng 

Itimore-Was! m Park 

ward Washington neat 

uth Dakota Ave. entrance 
when he was hit by a car driven 
by Hubert E. Flaherty, 2%, a 
renorter of the Baltimore Sun 
Paper Pvt. W. W. Hawkins, 
reported. 

Flaherty, who stopped and 
got out of his car, Was quoted 
yy Hawkins as saying that the 
men was moaning as Flaherty 
walked toward him, gnd saw 
him struck by a second car and 
dragged 40 fect 

The driver of the second car 
told Flaherty he was going to 
cail police. " 

A third car hit the victim's 
body. slowed down, then con 
tinued without stopping, 
Flaherty said 

Then a fourth car hit the 
man, impaling the body on the 
radiator and carrying it for 90 
feet before it fell off, accord. 
o Flaherty, who said this 


walk 


oe 
nee 


mor “- 
s* —_ 


yonia ay 
Inman. of 
—— G&G oo. ee. 
was pronounec- 
ed dead on ar- 
rival at Casual.- 
ty Hospital 
Death was at- 
tributed to a 
skull fracture 
The oper. 
ator of the 
eastbound tro! Inman 
ley, Marvin Stainback. 28. of 
4734 Homer ave., Suitland, was 
charged with homicide He was 
released in the custody of Cap- 
ital Transit Co. attorneys 
Inman came here four years 
ago from Danville. Va. He 
operated a ready-made clothing 
sales business from his home 
Survivors include his wife, 
Macie Lillian Inman: a son, 
Clyde Inman: two daughters, 
Virginia Turner and Gladys 
Styer, and three grandchildren. 


Struck Feb. 10 


Moore. 


acc 


> 


a 
/)) ae 


_ a —— 


bram 
and 
eT, 


the Mount Pleasant, 16th 
Lamont sts. nw.. Jan Cal 
2. of 2039 New hampshire 
d while wait 
voK teacher 


died 
Emergency Hos- 
sutfered Feb. 
is hit by a street- 

nome, 1851 


85. 
register 
her 


’ ies 


ss (arter, an 
~~! . ' 
pioved act! 


ve the 


Aspiring and 
, was happy 
cnance to vote in 


but said. “] 


._* 


mar’ 


r\re 


al ane 
sLtu ie 


ty di agi 
uie 8 cConceine 
-s 
Troup capi 


, ’ 
eeistirat 


as Fei 


— : »~* 
arg 


mon’ | nw 
> 


cher 


r M4 ion 
asant, said we had 
registranis 
opening, and by 3:50 p. Mm 
had registered about 100 
One of the prifcipal prob 
of all registration clerks 
was explaining that the pros 
pective voters have to declare 
a party affiliation, since the 
election a party primary 
One man at the Stevens Ele- 
mentary School, 2ist between 
K and L nw.. wanted to 
recister as an independent. He 
finally registered as a Republl- 
can when election workers told 
him he could change his, mind 
between now and the April 16 
registration deadline. “Ill reg- 
ster Republican,” he said, “but 
that doesn't mean I'll vote that 
way 
Dr Herman Gould. an optom- 
ist of 3509 Minnesota ave 
se. summed up the feeling of ™ 
many registrants when he told 
at the Kimball School, 
Minnesota ave. and Ely st. s 
For the first time I feel 
American citizen.” 


\I unt i’ le 
s steady stream of 


ct ree Was 
and he was re! 
tody of Capital Transit Co. at- 


torneyvs 


2 Hlurt at 16th and K 


Tw 0 De 


icoms 


rsons were injured in 
accidents at 16th and 
yesterday 
(sentry oi, To 
was admitted to 
ospital with a frac- 
leg. face cuts and 
» said he was cross- 
at about 1 a. m. 
when he was struck by a car 
driven by Edwin Meyerson, 33, 
320 Oneida st. ne 
Later in fay. Mrs. Lelis 
U. Budd, 74, 1617 Rhode Island 
ave was admitted to Emer- 
gency Hospital with a fractured 
Police said Virs. Budd was 
crossing K st. when struck by 
a car driven by Irving Hamlett, 
21. 5400 Foote st. ne 


a 
UP TO 
5600 


20 Months to Pay 
in our Virginia Office 


1302 Lee Highway 
Rosslyn JA. 5-0700 
7 GATEWAY §& 
FINANCE 


G lini 
6th 
Other GATEWAY Offices 
to Serve You: 
SUITLAND: JU. 8-4440 


4710 Silver Hill Rad. 


: 7 
;* 
of 


— 


tur? 
shoc x : 
ing 16th 


the 


ry 
* 


et! 


. 7 
cicrT as 


. 


+ iy 
LAC 


$ 


an 


$ $ 


Program envisions an expendi- 
ture of $1 million for the com-| 
ing year. A new down‘own ele-| 
mentary school will cost $831, 
250. An addition to Charles) 
Houston Elementary School: 
will $172,750 
In next five years a) 
total lll elementary class-| 
rooms are to be built. The 
program calls for five new 
elementary schools. The other) 
rooms are to be added to ex-| 
isting schools | 
A new high school, to cost 
$3.1 million, will be built in) 
the northern part of the city) 
by September 1961.. The pro- 
gram also calls forcjan audi- 
terium to be built at Parker- 
Grey High School and a gym- 
nasium at George Washington 
High School. i 
4 


cost 
the 
of 


Year 


BETHESDA: OL. 6-8400 


7138 Wiscensin Ave. 


MT. RAINIER AP. 7-7800 
3400 Rhode Istand Ave. 


and TIMES HERALD 


oe 
THE WASHINGTON Pos! 
o4 Thursday, March 15, 1956... 


Died 

ALLEN + PS verre 
aD Sob Nii: 
of Bue J ‘ond Lennethe Alle en. 


Also suri ving are & crapdson, Eugene 
Andre one sis'er. Mrs 


| LANE. 


Dird 
Green hn Me - a, 4 eid see: 
| ea aes ) 
mT wha 
sw dee “oe ht 


DanielC, Jackling Dies; ..... 
Noted Mining Expert 


SAN FRANCISCO, March 14\'Co., Ray Consolidated Copper’ 
P—Daniel Cowan Jac kling, 86, in Arizona, and the Chino Cop-' 
|world famous mining engineer per Co., in New Mexico. Ken- 
who revolutionized the copper necott Copper Corp., now con- 
| industry, died ‘trols these as subsidiaries. 
last night. Mr. Jaci@ing, born in Bates 
| He had suf. County; Mo', near the town of 
‘fered from a Appleton City on Aug. 14, 1869, 
circulatory ail- spent most of his boyhood as 
‘ment since an orphan .moving from one 
Christmas. His relative to another. He was 


te 
2 


Ca 7. March 
etown syoret 
be lover 
mother o 
Friends may call « 
. ines Company a 
14 st. 
actiitles) after 10 a. 
we will be offered at Pn 


enaissance Bronzes Readied 
or Kress Art Display Sunday 


. 
| ; . 


Mentrotone ‘Baptist 

“ rment 

New po * » Fenaeneue by 
McGuire, inc. 

~—Ss PSeTeLLa 


LOUISE. 
ednesday. March | 


u 
terment Arlington "Seational Cemetery. 


| LOOKABAUG HELEN M. Perracs 
¢ at the Cirle avon 
‘ - M aj LOOK 
ec ~ 
Leo 


By Jean White 
Sta Reporter 


Joseph Ternbach is one 


— “ist 
Mire. i= | . ‘ 
- ek Ae 
Hii : 
where funere 
wa on ay. Maren . 
m beter ling? +l a tonal 
Seaiers boas le omit foe 


BELK, JAME 


ren) A 
dey nes re: Hoxpital *| Nationa! 


asioved” Roseand | Mv ee 
of oe ens eli father of Mr ’ 
Maurice Mayberry of Gainesville, Fi + . 
. immons of Day- 
. on of Mrs. Minnie « 
late Somste S Belk 
Ira Hess. J 
Ww A.. 


wife who doesn't have to polish | = ; ware Pet ten 


ay A 
— i : di 
, ala 


widow  Vir- graduated from the Missouri 
ginia survives. School of Mines at Rolla in 
An orphan 1889, winning his bachelor’s de- 
at the age of ‘gree in three years. 
2. Mr. Jackling He taught chemistry and 
rose from hard yy. Jackling metaflurgy his last year as an 
rock miner to 4 jundergraduate and one year 
multimillionaire that earned’ after was graduated. 
him ‘the title of “copper king.”| Little more than a dozen! 
His revolutionary treatment of, years was required for him to 
copper ore, developed in con- climb from hard-rock miner— 
néction with the Utah Copper after he had definitely put 
Co., which he founded, e ——— aside teaching—to a place pay- 
lexploitation of low-gr ore ing him a reputed income of 
through mass production more than a million dollars a 
methods on a scale previously year. 
though impossible. The process| Secretary of War Newton D.' 


‘ 
her own silverware. “ rermices ms 

She has an expert in such | 
things around the house, Or) 
rather she had until recently. | 

Last night her husband was | 
working late on finishing off) 
the last of more than 1250 small 
Renaissance bronzes for the 
opening of the new Kress Col- 
lection at the National Gallery 
of Art. 

Joseph Ternbach has been 
cleaning away the dirt, dust, 


Cemete 


re 
ar Mil Cemetery ve 
Mates we your conven- 
— ore. adia- 


tional Cemet 
mun ica- 


ce “ , a ‘ere 
baie wit f for Friday 


the 


ond. mee 


ty 
is arch 


emp e.| 


and grime of centuries to un- 
cover the original metallic love- 


accounts for more than 60 per Baker's choice of the western 
cent of the world’s copper pro- mining magnate to take charge 


Riyasiovite,. 

fe "ia tor 

our 
ther, Mian 


duction. Pe construction of huge powder 

Utah’s success led to the works for. producing war ex- 
opening of major production in plosives placed upon him the’ 
many western copper deposits. responsibility of carrying out) aan 
Mr. Jacklin also headed the projects involving the expendi-| 
Nevada Consolidated Copperiture of vast sums of money. 


liness of the medals, reliefs, 
plaquettes, and statuettes for 
the exhibit 

These will be unvetled for 
the public when the National 
Gallery opens its new perma- 
nent installation of the famed 
Dreyfus bronze collection Sun- 


day as part of its 15th anniver-| : : Hamilton 
Nhe bronzes match in brill , -—~" Rites Held in F ormer Aide 
ance the treasury of paintings 

H yattsville Of Air Force 


end sculpture the Samuel H. 
Kress Foundation has sent to , 
Funeral services were held| Guy B. Tippens, who was for- 
manent 8.4. a. th} BB i_..s sterday at the Gasch funeral merly chief clerk of the War 


the Gallery for the anniversary 
| ho ome in Hyattsville for Sally M. Department's chemical warfare, 


exhibit. Some 1306 bronzes 
ee en a . ; ‘Hamilton, 51, former head of division, and an administrative 
Sunday s Post Offers Col. Gregory James Belk; the Better busi- | assistant with| 
Color Art Section j 4 
DiesHereof Served Navy 


Pair: 
ster. | 
Pr 


Pay 
Worshipful 
clears Be 


WILLJAM FF. MORTI 
SLEY. FITZHTOR HOOF. On) 
ay, M , 1956, at bis resi-| 
Ma r HUOR 


ts fee aes 
Hill Cemetery. 


PARTFLLO. MELVELIE © 
March i3 - 


° 
ispand 
@i- 


e32 


‘. 2 
ne. Ma 


Guy Tippens, | *.; 


& m. Interment M: 
tery. M4 


T. B. 
BOWIE, ALEXA 
March 13. 1956, a ooh BO 
- Va 


of Al ag a. 


Mr rtel 
_pymohres Puneral 

= ave ver Spri 
"be offered lor f 

riday —— 
VMver Ct 
ine on - * onal 

rv 


> 
> 


 * 


cliithes on veut ountenianen prott | 
on Warne ave. é@djacent ww the 
fumeral home ; 


et Agryy: R. Oc Tursdar 
13, ington Hosp ite! 

Pat LINE sh REESE. 

JO7°n 


. Feeds 


* 
_ 
° 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


of the Kress Collection that will be on ex- 
apd metal, works on a bronze of Romulus hibit at the National Gallery of Art begin- 


Joseph Ternbach, art restorer in sculpture 


clvery, Asezandria 


cR ROvATO, FEROINAND JOsEre | 
ae | ‘ys rhe wader Mar 


ren Di 
LA a 


ton se 
if 


iD ; " 
ab 

by grande: als iidren 

y call at the fun home of 

King 

will a ig - 


Ga 


at - Bere 
ie oats Gog March ad - et 
tona! 
ils cer 


moti Cc se *, 


A special rotogravure sec- 
tion will bring readers of The 
Washingotn Post and Times 
Herald full-color reproduc- 
tions of 14 masterpieces from 
the new Kress Collection. 

“Great Art,” an eight-page 
section, will be published 
Sunday, March 18. On that 
day, the National Gallery of 
Art will open the new collec- 
tion te commemorate its 15th 
anniversary. 


—e 4 
> - 

Served Lette 6] 

B, ar pocbare rd. 


at 2.306 Reis 
sterment | 


mri In 
has Cemetery, Forest Gien, Md | 
Ss omtt Sewers Tr fu « ve ere 


‘ 
may cau at the Demaine 
oe 8 Washington 


A108 WO 


a Ma ; papers pear ° 
160 . Deal as * e | 
M Rt RENSTEIN 


s w€ac 


wreae.. Pecsed oway e 
cr 
He . 1 - father of 
ber ée iP 


ster 
Mex ® Buber 
comman © lew 
am War Ve erans Wash! an Dd ¢ 
ae neral services will be held on Thurse 
cay. March 15. at Chester, Pa 
SCHMITT. HELEN v. 
2° ® March 13 


the of « 
FERDL* amD 4 ¢€ 
REV. WM F STRICKER 
Bpir al LArector 
OLLIE JUDGE. Presider i 


CROVATO, 4 serps mee | 
sR 
onde 


r 
PRANCLIS 


Members of of ls * J Ir ing s* 
wa 7 é ‘3 . . enn 
of Bt "Pres “. are ary Lee Balire 
@ bow 
Pinan + CROVA 
muee Ge é. 
4 : 


"i030 


Mar ~—~y 
wo 
ADDI 


iharecay : 7) 
be recitat "Priday. 
crown 
i} ECEKENROOE 
rrej,ec 
PAUL A. REARDON. Gecoretery 


DE LASHMUTT. BAS. M. 
: cay. March i ‘ ; 


Come: ery. z 
m. 


‘ “sure, ADDISON 
' March 12. i954 


On Tuer 
a 


© Je et be. 
LL et the Ives Pupera 
is ‘son bivd Ar inet her a i be efe 
fered @& 3G 0 . + interment Mt. 
: Olivet Cemeiery 
: ‘te STRIKER. . HERBERT JORN On Wednes. 


ile - as Mr 


= ere tf ineral aetvjces Si) be Bele os 


athe = 
stpney 
lyS 
re 


Es 


Pst. beloved 
est. father of 
sister ow R so 
cs 


7 at 
2847 Silecs ive 
thee Of funeral arrane: 


_ Alles _" Mires | burch 
! 


th padden! 4 on pwtee 
ct. 


TANNER, GEORGE 

, re ; 

, GEO RGE TANNER. 
8 


areh i3. i 
. mae tt ; st. oe 
4.4 ' | busbha 
ad- gy ORENCE RAYMOND E.On ¥ ntar 9 
; Tuo .4 & ia 4) 
. a 


orp ichil n, Pr: eoce map 
ee Funeral Home. 4th « 
Mescaches setts ave. De. where servi , 
wu be belid on Friday Mare th i6. at Cometery 
330 Pp mu interment Fort Lisceis THOMA 
Cometery. " 


FRIFDMAN, 
March i4 


- 


ces I's: 
833 Kent cK 
laterment ee 


_ MARSARK A. On 


stenew s Lath 
ave - 


Gar hol 
ondary, 


SQmts. Wedn estar 
LEUDMA 


nas of Paletclabin a" Pe: 

wise Mickwee of Birmine- 

ena 56 ister ‘of ‘New Yor i c) 

| servi - wll be bt +A ew 
§ b .s in 


in Memoriam 
a Pye “ ae 
ry 


ad 
THOM 4a " ANNADALE 


by larch rh 
ni — ends L. whe depart 
years ago today ay \ mal | 


Mr. Dauchy had been as 
sociated with the restaurant 
and cafeteria business for many 
years and had managed eating 
places all over the United 
States | 

He is survived by a daugh 
ter. Marie Louise Heisier of 
Levittown, Pa., and a sister in 
Pennsylvania. 


»ourt 


ire 
Jaren 4, 
our smi Ne 
ay 


your volce. your loving | or. . 
: oy oidest fellow alumnus. Eu: 
the eunlight tn eur heme) ascock. ace 92. of Class 
7 


gone, we can't mb... BAY D Puser al gern es for 
FAY D. GRIMM. ae 322 


Brouch't 


ee y 
And though youre 
orget 
sweet memories you left here) 
: us ve 
left us no ene Con 
5 abt remain our 


Kress Foundation. They had 
been assembled by Gustave cain Racal poy 
Dreyfus, who devoted his life here. Mrs. in World War 
to collecting the world’s choice) Hamilton died Il, died March| ox" Serato snd Srowwet of "Peas 
array of Renaissance statuettes, Monday — 8 in Orlando. mberto and Aired Cr be above. fen 
plaquettes, and medals. home, — Wg* dor -§ 
Ternbach, who learned his H A k TI 2 W Garrison rd, ye 
art in Vienna, finds in each) eart ttac it ars West Lanham. 
piece the delight of discover- Md. Interment 
ing hidden beauty. _ Col William FE. Gregory, su- James F. Belk, retired Navy was in Fort 
“You see.” he says, ee perintendent of Culver Military — A heey ws at Bethesda Lincoln Ceme-) 
away unceasingly with a specia avai Medical Center. He lived) tery » . from Ohio 
solvent and wads of cotton, Academy, Culver, Ind., who was at 4710 Edgemoor lane, Bethes-| , H Mrs. Hamil. | 1916 to join CROVATO, FERDINAND 1. Members of 
“how dirt and varnish take scheduled to speak at a dipner da. Mr. Belk. 50,; *% “amilton,... was asso-| ™r- Tippens 1. chemical Box lery are reauested” | 0 meet | 
away the depth and metallic here last night, died yesterday joined the ciated with the Better Busi- warfare division. He later be : S| 
beauty. Now you can see the in Walter Reed Hospital. | Navy about ness Bureau for 26 years with came chef clerk of the divison 
shimmer of patina and bronze Col. Gregory, 34, suffered a 927. He served the exception of a two-year Mr. Tippens was native of 
It's not only dirt that Tern heart attack at the Mayflower through World period ending in 1949. During Gallipolis, Ohio. 
bach fights against. To cover | Hotel where he and his wife! War If at the second World War she set He is survived by his wife 
up grimy incrustations, owners |were staying. He was sched- tached as chief the standards by which war Pansy L. Tippens of Orlando: 
sometimes pain 4 bronze Carl W. Flaherty led to have spoken at the petty officer to bond sales were handied in his daughters, Annamae Hug 
leces jet black. This to Tern- Carl William Flaherty, who ‘Culver Academy Annual Alum- the Office of the United States gins, of Forestville, Md.: Lor- 
h was a sacrilege. with his brother Bene ni dinner at 7 m. at the’ the Chief of Mrs. Hamilton came here raine D. Johnson of Rockford 
The Dreyfus bronzes bring to founded a screen firm here. | Army and an A iu The din-' Naval Opera from Massachusetts to attend Til.: and a son James A. Tip. 
Washington a collection of 460 died Monday in Emergency Hos-| ner was cancele tions here. night school at the National pens of 721 N. Emerson st., Ar-| 
reliefs and plaquettes and 708 pital. He wa s 64 and lived at' ‘in World War ii Col. Gregory Mr. Belk In 1947 Mr. University. lington, Va. He also is sur. 
medals that are without rival. 1919 Maple View place se. was stationed at the Pentagon —s Belk retired on' In 1952 Mrs. Hamilton, the vived by a sister in Toledo, | 
Renaissance artists turned to Mr. Flaherty, who was de and lived at the Wardman Park partial disability, and went to former Sally Muchmore, W&45 Ohio. Services were held Satur. 
bronze—used by artists from scribed as “a man who worked Hotel, now the Sheraton-Park Florida. While there he took a made director of the organiz@ day in Orlando. 
the earliest civilized times—for with his hands,” was born 4n| Hotel. He was also on the over- job as an auto salesman in'tion. After her return to the 
some of the most eloquent €x- anacostia and had always lived seas staff of Gen. Omar Brad- Ocala. When the Korean action Bureau in 1949, Mrs, Hamilton Catherine S&S. Kenealy 
pressions of their great age. there. Jey. It was during his overseas began, he was recalled to serv- appeared on a weekly TV pro . 
The personal medal was are-| tie was associated with the duty that he met Iris Hinton, of ice and was stationed at Bain- gram to talk about practices Catherine S. Kenealy, 84, 
sult of the spirit of the tires, screening firm, Flaherty Broth- Middlesex, England, whom he bridge,; Md. where he was in of which consumers should be- native and lifelong resident 
— the oo re —— ers, Inc, from 1924 to the time| married in 1945. charge of the pores, one aay 5 anil survived ashington, died yesterday 
ang persona: characteristics si eral' Col. Gregory began his as- instruction in the hobby shops Mrs. lton survi ' 
The Gallery's collection has the A eg Fa ae Fe gem sociation Sie” Cuteor in 19241 He was born in Ethel, Miss, by her husband, John Nor- : a “9 Garfield st. nw iS at Ihe mi 
lead cast for the first true the original machihery used in as an instructor. He served as and educated in Mississippi wood Mamiuito ; a daughter by after a long illness. E mente oe make cor 
Renaissance medal. It is by thé plant was largely con-| headmaster and dean, and was schools. He was a Mason and a 4 previous marriage, Marlene’ Mrs. Kenealy was the widow | pital Building Puna - 
Pisanello, the greatest of all s rusted by Mr. Flaherty. named superintendent in 1940.|member of the Newer Temple Muchmore, and two sisters. of John T, Kenealy, a postman, E_yest ALGERNON | 
medalists. ait | He was a member of the, After the war, in which the in Wilmington, Del. | 4 who died in 1923. Her frst) nidence.. “oO 
The 111 smaill\ broffze statu- Knights of Columbus and the Colonel received the Legion of He is survived by his wife, MacArthur Dauchy husband, who died in 1905. was. 
ettes include h delightful Holy Name Society of St. Te Merit, the Criox de Guerre Bernice L. Belk; his mother, Funeral services for. Mac- . 
works as the S , from the’ resa’s Catholic Church. with Palms and the Bronze Mrs. James S. Belk of Missis-|, 0° Dauchy who ofice Dan O'Donnell. | 
famous antique’ statue. of a! He is survived by two daugh- Star, he returned to Culver. sippi; his daughters, Mrs, Mau- managed the Senate Restaurant|. Survivors include three 
yo drawing = thorn from ters, Nora Satterfield, 1221) rice E. Mayberry, Gainesville, and the cafeteria at the Naval daughters, Margaret O'Donnell 
s foot; George and the Dragon, Pleasant st. se. and Magdeline’ |Fla.,. and Mrs. Joseph H. Sim- Gun Fact ry, will be held at Conlyn of the Garfield st. 
and crabs and toads, so lifelike Alsop of Forestville, Md. and Sonia Friedman imons of Dayton, Ohio: a sister 10 a. m. today at the Chambers dress: Catherine M. Groves. 913 Marc 
that it has been suggested they three sons, William and Rich. Sonia Friedman, mother of #"¢ Seven brothers, all of Mis aeneral home. SI7 lith st. se..cmowan ave. Alexandria, and pecs 
were cast from living creatures.|ard of the home address and Sidney Friedman, an employe *!55'Pp!. iwith burial in Arlington Ceme- 20 T. Pope, with her husband| {ti 
In 1951, the Gallery's 10th an- Engineman 1/C Thomas Flah- of the Navy Department, died tery. He died Sunday in Mount stationed in Japan. Two sons,| * 
niversary, the Dreyfus collec erty, serving with the Coast yesterday in New York. She vi Philio L Alto Momnita! . John M. O'Donnell of 3108 
tion was exhibited to the public Guard in Sandy Hook. He also was a resident of New York * wee ep Sates Mr ‘Dauchy 69, came to Douglas st. ne. and William J. 
for the first time. In a fewlis survived by four brothers and had lived there all her life.| Mrs. Philip F. Lucas, 62, wife Washington 12 vears ago. He re Kenealy, 4102 Oliver st, Chevy 
months, it was taken off display. and four sisters. | Sidney Friedman lives at 765 ofa retired Air Force pilot- tired three " years ago and yhase, also survive. 
Now, on the Gallery's 15th Requiem mass will be offered Oglethorpe st. ne. and has been eteran of both World Wars. |lived at 511 10th st. se. He was 
anniversary, Ternbech's work/at 9:30 a. m. today at St. Te-\an employe of the Navy De ‘*""*" © ? te wanton ef Seaw, 1 o 
had uncovered the original resa’s Catholic Church, 13th partment for about 16 years died Tuesday at Doctors Hos- a 
beauty under centuries old and V sts. se. Burial will be in He is married and has two pital after a year's illness 
paint and grime. Mount Olivet Cemetery. children. | Mrs. Lucas was born in Water. 
town, N. Y., the daughter of 
John Fagan, who. for 21 years, 
jheaded the Watertown Electric 
| Light Co. She went to schools 
there and was graduated from 
| St. Mary's Academy, Plainfield, 
N. J. 


’ 


wer, | 
BLY ino MoTuET DAD, 
ND SISTERS 


She married Lucas in 1924 
|They spent several years in 
South America where he was 
superintendent of the Bethle 
hem Chile Iron Mines Railroad 
jin Chile. 
| Lucas was retired as a lieu- 
tenant colonel in the Air Force 
after World War II service. 
They lived at 2945 28th st. nw 

Mrs. Lucas was a member of 
St. Thomas Apostle Church, the 
White House Spanish and Por- 
tuguese Club and the Francis 


) 
Alexander Bowie | 


Funeral services for Alex- 
ander Bowle, long in the gro) ing memory of my son 
cery business in the Washing) 2. oi RUSSEL BARRETT, 
ton area, will be held at 1 p. ™.| sears 
today at the Nalley funeral} fieevy are our hearts today 
home, Rhode Island ave. and; Arps’ ueriMt 704 back once mire 
Eastern ave. ne. with burial in ve the Depry days of yore 
Bethel Cemetery, Alexandria. | [23% MEVi. 254 Ore Dake 
Mr. Bowle, 88, died here MILBURN. ABETH A. loving 
Tuesday ee Of ous dear wits ang’ mother 
Born in Fredericksburg, Va., ) eRAy one year aso today, March 18. 
e 0 
the young Mr. Bowie came to| pever_ ie 
orever. 


hire. Frank 
.. two Srothas 


anton 


ha eat yD LOUSTA. On wucede 


an paneer es av — . 


. ye v- », March 


nd 
us r. Grimm 
for many years wae 


resident of che Sign and Pictoria) 
sinters Local Union. No. 1129. 
BOBELL. WILLIAM. Of 1404 15th, ot, Church, Pen 
nm 1956. husband of " 
lees at Chambers | . 


14. 
nobel ors us ay. 


3 et i2 “30 Dp 
Ar.ingtoa “nat jonal Ceme- 


nw 2 8B 
* sare a is (parkin 
es ne 
Linco “ 

i, «6 


. on turday, 
aes m. Interment 
=. wanatna. 


tne Tantks 


{ange z On Ty ay. 
1956, & rovidence att 
tT WARRING of 
| INMAN. LUTRES cmt ef 325 ¢ st,| 
Loving memort ° father of | 


is NOT costly 


Every Chambers funeral, no matter how small 
the cost, is directed with dispatch and dignity. 
It includes our famous sixty services. While F. 
cost of casket and vault may vary; all else is 
of one standgrd: the best. 


Findlay Handbidge Post No. 69 
of the American Legion in Og- 
densburg, N. Y. She was also a 
past president of the Reserve 
| Officers Association of Ladies 
Clubs. 

Besides her husband, Mrs. 
/Lucas leaves a sister, Katherine 
Fullerton of Washington. | 


Wileox funeral home on Fri-| 
day. Requiem mass will be of-| 
fered at 10 a. m. Friday at St 
Patrick's Church there. Burial 
will be in the family plot at 
Glenwood Cemetery. 


A funeral service will be held at the Ruppert Home at 2 
in Watertown at McCollum and|Good Hope rd. se. 


Alexandria in 1895 and worked 
for a grocer there. He later) 
opened his own store which he 
ran until coming here in 1918 
He worked for the Atlantic and) 
Pacific Tea Co. as a store man-| 
ager in the chain's D. C. stores 
He retired 18 years ago ) 

In recent years he had lived 


ore precious than silver or «oid, 
picture of you of 
fhose memo 


Davowten AR an 


A GAWLER 


Funeral Is 
Distinguished 


SON-IN-LAW. 


He is survived by two daugh 
ters, Mildred Bernhardt 
Springfield, Va. and Vivian 
Marceron of Sumner, Md.: a 
son, Marvin B. Homer, in Be- 
thesda, and five grandchildren 


of 
of rs 
imer © 


nd Mrs 


e also is ounvived oy 


one" Denil le. Va 


ae ge gg row 


‘ termemt FP 
coln suroleun 
ARLES & 
day. March 14. 1957 : 
W.Va 
Hull Cemetery 

NAND. EMILY G. On Wednee- 

roh 14. 1956. at ber residence, 

“ N Arlington. Va. 

bats Y GO. JRANRENAND. beloved wife 
omes L. Jeanrenand Sr. m 


Prancer teen ana 
of Cherlottesville Ve 
of Thomas. ten and Ace 
r 


rs. Cora Ro 


On Wednes- 
Baker Veterans Hospital edartineh 
5 

CHARLES E. WHI ars, 


of 


nk ar 


*. He also ts surviy ~ 


at the 


lett 
dehildren Services 
Cc 


—— ~— — - a 


National Weather Summary 


Visibility 
Departures 
| Accumulated 
1956 


oba7 Wii. 
Notice of | » Inter- 
| Cemetery. 

WOOSTER. FL iDA M. On Wed ay, 
l ; ELIDA M Woowtt 

’ beloved 


» R 
Nor rte: mptog st. nw 
an D. W 


by the 
Tradition 
Of Service 


Of 1000 comsecutive 
Gawler Funerals, over 
half cost less than $700. 
253 cost less than $400. 
325 cost-$400 to $700. 
347 cost $700 to $999. 
75 cost more than $1,000. 


AM. MARGARET a ete On 
We etdad re 14. 1956. at Gar 
field a ARGARET MONCU RE of "3206 
Good ' n f 
from nermal vyesterdar 
excess of temperature since 
148 deerees. Excess since 
ail ae 7 smuiated 
tion since on, | 
“Excess since Ma ] 
€s 


Today —Mostly 
in middie 40s.' 
followed by 


Washingcten and Area: 
sunny and windy. Bish 
Priday—Moderately cdid, 


>) 
--Partiy ¢ day. * eo 


v 
he e'a 
Int ann Cedar Hi 


ST 


Announcement of 
Bervices by Chambers 
sy 


y A. 
Corie, "yohe e. 
Godfrey, Robert 


i 


lo nay wie 


' e.oudiness 
reading 
ly mixed with some snow aiong the 


er 

osen—Pertiy 
sunny in igh in 
Fridey ~Moderately ‘ea 
the west gape 


_sempartate ene year age—High 51. 
43. 


pa tc | George Washing- 
r 


Ay B- On Wednes- 


fn} and 


cludes casket shown, 
hearse, limousine and 
the famous sixty services. 


cloudy 


: Tides— one 

t. .mostiy Pp 

middle of upper 405 

cold, wit rain 

spreading to the east portion ‘4 a 
Winds: Northwest 25 to 30 miles per, mee Reece aaaeans 

hour. ‘Corps of Eng rs) 


Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending Tt p. m. Wednesday. 


Pree, Pree. w. OL. Pree. 
es 
S| 


299, 


@ Other complete 
funerals from $95 to 
$2,000 


ey, 
on. 


o 
arearet o’ D. Con bers Ce, 
yeu wre, cs 
oan : 


et 
ails "wudde 


is Cotitering M Groves 
ne 


4 William J. Kene: 
above. residence on 
0.90 » m. Re- 

ar Apel Ribniteki, 

ass ave, nw “Sr. 


ount Olivet Ceme= pauehy. ponehothes 
ari 


rs 
a 


Frederick 
ontreal 
fashvilie erment 


Abilene 
Albany 
Albucuercue 07 
A Ui 
05 


my 
LAND. ailedetin STILES. On Tuesday. 
March 13. 1956. at her x. idence 


‘ a. 20 48 r 
¥. Wy. Chember:, Sr. _ ‘ ahah 
Founder 
1803-1954 


4 century of service 


® Complete grave . 
opened and closed 
$69. 56 

" 


oo 
# 


42445254 22424 


42442444 43: 


ADP -1O 


samea, Luther &. 
Funeral Directors 


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Kids Sight Sub, Sink Crew! 


Br Joe Heibereer. Sial! Photesrachea 
Crewman Kep Chinski of the USS Drum guides Land- 
over Hills nursery school students on a tour. At right, 
trying out some of the submarine’s controls, is Steven 
Lowe, whose drawing appears below. 


Te son & 


This is a drawing of a submarine made by Steven Lowe 
before he actually saw one of the submersibles. 


By Jean White 
Se Revcr er 


"THE submarine USS Drum 
was boarded by a raiding 
party yesterday : 


Before long. the crew had 
to come up for air after be 
ing peppered with such ques 
tions and observations as 
these 


“Where ie the Christmas 


tree”>” 


“After you 
do you get up” 


side 


The pictu the lady on 


tne wall is like one 
Daddy has. 
“Where is the icebox?” 


The Drum, which person 
aily accounted for 21 Jap 
ships sunk during World War 
Il, had never met anything 
like the boarding party in all 
her 13 war patrols. 


"TARING over the sub 

were 70 four and five- 
vYearolds on an inspection 
tour from the Landover Hills 


Pre-School Actitvities, a pri- 
vate cooperative nursery 
school. The youngsters have 
been playing “submarine 
games” and drawing pictures 
of subs for the last few 
weeks. Yesterday they came 
down to see the real thing at 
the Naval Gun Factory 


To Steven Lowe, the real 
thing didn't quite live up to 
the sub that he had drawn 
from a picture book, com 
plete with a conning tower 
and periscope 


He toured the Drum, sailor 
cap in hand, wide-eyed as 
only a Syear-old boy can be 
on a submarine. Then Steven 
announced solemnly 


“I'm going to be a doctor 
I dont want to be a sailor 
This isn't as big as I thought.” 


The ‘only time Steven wa 
vered in his decision to be a 
doctor came when the guide 
talked about the one-bath- 
every-five-days limit aboard 
submarines on cruise. 


It was a. temptation. but 
Steven hesitated only a 
moment before coming back 


REGISTER 


“T still want to be a doctor.” 


‘THE ship's crew, ready to 

fire with statistics on 
horsepower and torpedoes. 
was taken unprepared by the 
invading foree. The young 
sters climbed into sleeping 
bunks. peeked into closets in 
the gallery. and scurried up 
and down ladders once they 
got their sea legs 


Although most of the 
youngsters were ready to en 
st in the Navy. Steven had 
a companion in his disap 
pointment. Primed by her 
incle. Debby Williams asked 
to see the “Christmas tree.” 


ihe guide pointed to the 
red and green lights on the 
control panel, and Debbys 
face fell with an “oh 


To help the youngsters 
through the maze of technica! 
equipment, the guides kept 
comparing machinery with 
what they knew in their 5 
year-old world. A _ torpedo 
tube operated like a bean 
shooter. The sub tilted with 
fish fins. The gauge was just 
like Daddy's speedometer.” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, March 15, 1956 DO 


--- —— 


Stall Photes by Wally MoNamee and Frank Hor 


Marie Taylor of 457 Mellon st. se., proclaims that it’s registration day for Dis- 
trict residents. Marie is sitting on one of the Junior Chamber of Cominerce 
cars that toured the city yesterday—the first of four days on which neighbor- 
hood booths were open. (Story on page 53.) 


s 


Mrs. Gerald Grosner, 4545 Connectt- 
cut ave. signed up as a voter at 
Cleveland Park Library. 


Just eligible to ballot, Jan Carter, 22, of 2039 
New Hampshire ave. nw, waits in line at the 
Mt. Pleasant Library to register for primaries. 


A native of the Philippines, Joseph 
Romero, 3032 Ordway st. nw., quali- 
fied to vote yesterday. 


When Mrs. Richard Dodman, 3409 Newark st. nw., went to register she brought 
along daughter Martha (center), who brought a friend, Marty Eberhart of Alexandria. 


‘ * am 

Four of these residents of ¢he Baptist Home had an added reason for registering: they wanted to show that the home isn’t solidly Republl- 
ean, as indicated by another group which signed up Tuesday. The Democrats are Martha Watson, 79 (left rear), and Julia Marsh, 71; Eva 
Moddox, 87, and’ Florence Welch, 77, all in front. They brought along GOP Trudie M. Sanford, 71 (right rear). 


At the Cleveland Park Library Miss Eleanor Marie Basch (left) checks a detail with 
the registration clerk, Miss Ramsay Nevitt. 


- 


er Sa? ed 


fiMEs HERALD 


1956 reer 


THE i" ric iis Posi @ 
56 Thursday, Varch 15, 


— ee ee 


Maryland 
Expected to 


Jonathan Daniels (richt). editer of the Ra- 
leigh News and Observer, discusses a pic. 
ture of Woodrow Wilson with the widow of 


Wilson Had Wit. Humor 
Daniels Says at Exhibit 


Woodrow V 
depicted as the patron saint of 
graduate schools 
tional relations 
warm, emotional and witty man 
he really was. Jonathan Dan 


jels said last night hi 
The editor, of the Raleigh # 


i. 


lenn is fan aften gained 


the 


while 


News and Observer who 
insight into 
President 
Josephus Daniels 
Secretary of the 
ned the Wilson ex 
the Library of Con 


an ntimate 
World War Tf 
his father 
served 
Navy 
nition at 
res 


of inte 


na 
instead of the 
ac 
nn 


The exhibition. commemorat- 
centennial of Wilson's 


nz ine 
contains 200 items of 


. sirth. 

Today s ~My ny collection of 
% 

Eveuts 


heduled 


denote events oO 


“T doubt that any 


inrs 
: 


man in his 
has suffered so much from 
some of those who set them 
selves up to be the keepers of 
hie heritage Daniels said 
The charges his enemies 

that he was cold and humor 
sometimes seem to have 


adopted by his adher 


today 
pe "i 


Fvents for 
fastericks 


to public 


a 
af 


Merlings Pas 
Washington Move) Sar heen 
ents.” 
Wilson 
hered as 
pati 
of 


should he 
mucn 
ve concern 
ordinary people 
as for his concern 
peace, Daniels said 
Wilson's vision 
mrace was novning 
fashioned American 
Daniels said 
“He did not 
America into world 
give world leadership to the 
principles of iiberty, justice 
and democracy upon which the 
American Nation was founded.” 
Daniels said Wilson's funda 
mental faith has been proved 
that only an idealistic purpose 
for all the peoples of the earth 
can provide a realistic basis for 
the security of any people any- 
where 
Mrs. Woodrow Wilson was 
among those in Coolidge Audi 
torium. After the speech she 
L. Quincy Mumford, librarian 
of Congress, and Daniels led 
the audience to the second floor 
of the Library's main building 
the Wilson 
—* 
late 


remem 
his com 
the welfare 
at home 
for world 


for 
for 


of world 
hut nid. 
idealism 


so much lead 
affairs as 


New Hamp« hire 
ne Bar Aseocia 


Ve @naer 
. 


vere papers will 
w on ntil Dee. 28. his 
iP rr? 
Thienere ml ha 
‘*s : 


M beowme Lankford Ralls Tonight 


The Citi 
Lankford 


apeaner 


Dncstat Feente rene € ommittee for 
Bior : P; Georges 
County will hold a meeting at 
the Hyattsville Building Asso 
ciation office. 3505 Hamilton st... 
West Hvyattsville. at &15 to 
night. The mittee lead 
ing a countywide movement to 
reelect Rep. Richard FE. Lank 
ford (D-Md Democrats are in 
vited to the meeting 


nf nee 


rom 1s 


eREAl this Sunday 


ow” 


=\ GREAT 
ART 


»+ » a special FULL COLOR Roto- 
gravure Section in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald featuring 14 


of 


For home delivery... 


reproductions the world’s great 


paintings. 


phdne REpublic 7-1234 


For copies of the Sunday Post and Times 
Herald to send to your friends 
anywhere in the United States | 
Fill in and Mail Today with 25c 


r 
| The Washington Post and Times Herald 
11515 L St. N.W., Washington 5, D. C. 


, 
Please send “Great Art’ editions at 


25 per 
edition to the following address: 


State 


| Sender's Namve .......06% 


AS a 


the former President and L. 
ford, Librarian of Congress, at the opening 
| of a Wilson exhibition. 


’ 


feet 


: 
. 
. 


| 


‘with big brewery 


Ataocialed Prece 


Quincy Mum 


in Alexandria 
Bostwick 

Has Triple 
GOP Slam 


Don Bostwick. 24. made Re 
History in Alexandria 
by being elected 
chairman of the Republican city 
and head of both 
to the state con 
10th 


publican 
last night 
committee 
the delegation 


vention and the congres 


sional convention 
administrative 
Wil 


(Rho). 


Bostwick. 
sistant to 
shall Jr 


to all th 


as 
Min 
ted 


ANMImMousty 


Rep liam F 


was ele 
ree posts un 
an Alexandria 
meeting in the 


Hote! 


In the nast. 


at GOP mas« 


Le VMiason 


(sO! 


dele 


ou *% 


convention 


gations have picked their 
chairman after the caucus 
The mas 


set another precedent 


Ss meeting went on to 
hy select 
all 98 - members the Re 

iblican city committee. Ll Cha! 
vy about a third are elected at 
the meeting The rest are 
selected later. A -full slate of 
12 delegates and 12 alternates 
to Poth conventions also was 
elected 

Rep. Joel Broyhill (R-Va 
predicted President Fisen 
hower will carry Virginia by a 
greater majority than he did 
in 1952 

The new city manager 
at 3108 Ravenwood place 
has lived in Alexandria three 
years lie is a graduate of 
George Washington University 
and a native of Des Moines 
lowa. He is married and has 
one child 


Thief Gets $150. 
Attacks Girl, 16 


A housebreaker raped a 164 
yearold girl vesterday afte: 
ransacking her home and steal 
ing $150. police reported 

The girl. who ves 
WW) block of Portner 
told nolice 
her around 
hind when 
way of 
from 


af 


lives 


He 


in tne 
piace nu 
grabbed 
om de 
she entered the ha! 


home on returning 


the man 
the neck f 
her 
schoo! 

lie asked where the 
money was. and when che told 
him she didn't know. he made 
her accompany him while 
ransacked the bedroome 
then raped her 

Police broadcast a lookout for 
a Negro, about 22 vears old. 5 
10 inches tall, medium 
weight and build. wearing a 
brown hat and brown overcoat 


hey 


he 


He 


Roads Fraud Case 


Rial? 
The Marviand roags conspir. 
case was céficluded 
terday afternoon. The jury 
three women and nine men 
scheduled to begin deliberating 
the fate of the two defendants 


Renorter 
acy yes 
of 


is 


some time after noon toda‘ 
The jurs be instructed 
to the Judge Thomas 

Anderson of Montgomery 
Circuit Court when if 
reconvenes in Rockville at 9:30 
Opposing counsel then 
will preseyt arguments with an 
hour and a half allotted to each 
side. 

Deputy State's 
Leonard T. Kardy is scheduicd 
to open the argument for the 
state. He will be followed by 
attorneys Joseph B 
and Walter W 
representing Max Of 
Ba 

are with 
to defraud the State 
through 


will 


a« law by 
Ni 


County 


a.m 


Attorney 


defense 
Simpson 
Daw 
fenburg and Constas Gus 
who 
conspiracy 
Roads 
land manipulations 
State's Attorney Alger Y 
Rarbee then wil! conclude argu 
Judge An 
the jurors yester- 


of. 
on, 


charged 


Commission 


ments for the State 
told 
this schedule should mean 


fdereon 
day 
they would get the case around 
lunch time. Barbee said vester 
lay maximum penalty for con- 
viction on the charges is a fine 
of $2000, imprisonment 10 
or both 

The State concluded 
Friday, and the defense wound 
up its presentation at 2:40 p. m 
yesterday 

The trial began March 5 and 
the eighth day was concluded 
vesterday when the defense 
rested. Clayton K. Watkins, Cir 
cuit Court clerk, said it is the 
longest trial in Tis memory, 
and he has been in the office 
for approximately 40 years 

The state has contended that 
Ren DuPre. Roads Commission 
Mcial furnished Offenbure 
and Rasiliko with advance in 
farmation on the site of the re 
location of Route 240 which en 
abled them to profit fram land 
deals the Roads Commis 
sian. Ome of the major defense 
has heen that the site 
relocation through Mont 
gomery County was common 
knowledge w could 
obtained legitimately, 
from a number snurees in 

iding the Commission 
One of the closing arts 
the defense yesterday was 
put five character witnesses on 
the stand. Thev all testified 
Offenburg's reputation as to 
honesty and fair dealing was 
excellent . 


for 
vears. 
it case 


wiin 


noints 
af thy 
hich have 
heen 


er 


nf 


sn 


Failure to File 
1952-53 Income 
‘Taxes Charged 
Darnell. i) 0) 
terrace vas 


with failing 
returns for 


Richard Cc 
3396 Highview 
charged yesterday 
to file income tax 
1952 and 1953 
The Govern. 
ment states his 
income Was 
$60.037 in 1952 
and $58.025 in 
1953 

{1 criminal 
information 
filed in District 
Court in Balti 
more also 
charged Dart 
nell with fail 
fle ret 

payments and 
taxes collected from 
employes from January, 1953 
through March. 1955 

Darnell. a former phys! in 
structor at the George Wash 
ington University, operates two 
businesses, Darnell Scientific 
Supplies and Abbey Personne! 
Counsellors 

The information also states 
he collected $6000 withholding 
tax from his emploves and 
failed to file returns on that 
money, 


se 


Darnell 


ng to urne for Socia 


Security th 


holding 


9 on Hill Hit State Dept. 


For Views on Beer Ban 


House members from states 
interests ac 
cused the State Department 
yesterday of unwarranted “en 
croachment” on efforts hy 
Maryland to keep. out a Cana 
dian hrewery 

The Marviand Legislature 
has passed a hill to block plans 
of Cartling’s Inc... a subsMiars 
Canadian Rreweries. Ine to 
build a plant in Maryland. The 
State Department has said this 
kind of legislation could have 


of 


unfavorable international reper- 


cussions 


Nine 


congressmen from 


Maryland, New York, Pennsyl- 
vania, Michigan and New 
' 


IMPROVE YOUR 
SALES TECHNIQUE 
1A 
a Carnegie Class ; 


SICAL cadership Training Inst. , 
509 14th St. N.W. DI. 7-4165 


Jer- 


Weskington'’s pas AUTHORIZED 
Machine Sherthend Scheel 


STENOTYPE INSTITUTE 


734 theh 37 2 fe PP 


accused the State 
of using 


prestige’ in 


sey Denart 
and 


of ‘'s 


ment its “power 


hehalf 


monopoly which ts 
in 


governeay 


Canadian 
hending every 
vail wnon the 
state to veto a hill nassed by an 
overwhelming maiority in both 
of its General Assem 


effort nre 


ofa 


noses 
bly.” 

Signers were Reps. Victor L 
Anfuso (D-N. Y.), Edward A 
Garmatz (D-Md.), George H 
Fallon (D-Md.), Elmer Holland 
(D-Pa), John D. Dingell (D- 
Mich.), Samuel N.. Friedel (D- 
Md.), John R. Pillion (R-N. Y.), 
Peter W. Rodino Jr. (D-N. J.) 
and William F. Williams (R- 
ae A! ‘ 

In Baltimore, Gov. Theodore 
R. MecKeldin was told attempts 
to characterize the Carling Co 
as the offspring of a Canadian 
monopoly were based on letters 
more than 20 years old. 

The letters, John W. Avirett 
a Carling spokesman, said, do 
not reflect the company’s pres- 
ent condition but its parent 
| firm’s position in Canada’s post- 
iprohibition world of “hurly 
burly competition” among 
| breweries, 
| Avirett made the statement 


at a hearing called by MecKel-\office of 
din to help determine whether supervisor of assessifients, room st. nw., who took up a collection | 


ihe should sign the act into law. 


i that 


MILDRED REYNOLDS 
. body found in wreckace 


Brides lugged, 


Then Burned 
in Auto Pyre 


ribune Presse Bervice 
Okla... March 14—A 
slayer killed her 


ALVA, 
preity coeds 
yy turning her auto into a fam 
ing py appai 


zing her on the head and raping 


re after ent'y slug 


her, a pathologist reported to 


“64 
Vig’) 


Dr. A. Max Shideler said Mrs 


Vildred Ann Reynolds. 22. was 
alive when the car was set afire 
yesterday. He said further ex 
amination would determine 
definitely whether she had been 
attacked sexually. 

Officers said they were check 
ng out the alibi of Mrs. Reyn 
olds’ nephew, Jim Hucklebee, 
*. a college sophomore He 
was the last nerson known to 
rave been with the quiet stu 
dent-housewife, but said he was 
attending class when his aunt's 
hody was discovered 12 miles 
from here in the still-flaming 
car 

Police ned her 
hand of nine months 
Reynolds, 25, 
letie coach 
School. 

Her husband was at his teach 
ing job when a farmer found 
Mrs. Reynolds’ charred body in 
her nearly demolished vehicle 
Police said marks indicated the 
car was forced off the highway 
by another auto and that it was 

ad back the 


hus 
D. R 
teacher and ath- 
at Avard High 


questic 


onto 


heside 
stood 
away po 
28 caliber 


Jone Board 
Opens Wavy 
kor Housing 


S last mbling 
Sign of low-rent 
for 1020 fami 
yesterday 

The District Zoning Adjust- 
ment Board allowed the Rede. 
velopment Land Agency to per- 
mit parking between units and 
the street, to build service en 

ances at «treet _tevel and to 
erect one lding 90 feet high 
n a 60-foot building are of the 


hinoerk tn de. 
housing units 
lies was removed 


soutnwe 
Zoning exceptions were 
granted for the Area B apart 
flats and row houses. to 
be bounded by 4th, F and I sts 
and Delaware ave. sw 
The action was necessary 
clear large areas ringed by the 
units for use Aas courts and 
playgrounds, according to John 
Searies, RLA director Arch 
tect Chioethiel Woodward 
Smith said each tenant would 
have his own park space 
The RLA case was the 
one decided after a da 
hearing of 24 appeals hr 
the Zoning Board. Roard Chan 
Theocore |. Coe set 
day Aeci das 
nther cases 
Among these ar) 
the Sheraton-Park 
establish a 
parking lot in 
ny its main di 
ley rd 


meni 


to 


ing 
oni’ 
long 


ryt reer 


man 
Thur 
the 


next 
for mr) on 
anneal of 
Hotel ta 
aun 
‘he areca hounded 
veway and Wood 
This is in front of 
the hotel. Managers have tried 
without success to win a 
lar appeal before the 
three times 
Attorney 
gued vesterday 
img studies 
seven sites 


' . 
emporary 


ry 


Simi 


hoard 


Wilkes at 
that enginee 
had discredited 
for parking on hotel! 
grounds, The lot in front of the 
hote! best suited from the 
standpoint of topography, ac 
cording to Albert Buenger. en 
gineer hired by the hotel! 

Neighborhood residents 


James C 


is 


pro- 


ested, however, that the othety. 


sites were just as good. A 
could be built around or over 
tennis courts behind the hote! 
Mrs. 0. D. Heady, of 2649 Wood 
lev rd. nw... testified. John W 
Warner, attorney for protest 
ants, reminded the Roard that 
iolivy guests leaving at 2 a. m 
micht disturh the neighborhood 
as tney left in their cars 


, 
int 


High's Store Clerk 
Robbed of $24. 


A bandi' 
ored treneh coat 
the High's ice cream store at 
1338 N. Capitol st. yesterday 
afternoon, police reported 

The man placed a note saying 
‘This is a stickup. Put all the 
money in a bag” before the 
clerk, Josie B. Blair. She put 
the money in a paper bag, and 
the bandit fled. Police broad- 
cast a lookout for a Negro 
about 30-35 years, 5-feet-5, 150 
160 pounds, with a mustache. 


wearing a light col 


stole $24 f[; 


ry 


Help to Taxpayers 


Fairfax County 
will get an assistant 
out their Federal 
from a representative of 
Internal 
March 21 and 28 and April 1! 
from 9a m. to 4p. m 
John W. Ferguson, 


taxpayers 
in filling 
tax forms 
the 


113, Court House Building. 


4 


‘ critical list at Emergency 


Postlude 


Young Group 
Gives Fine 
Performance 


EEE 


By Paul Hume 


The young men and women 
who sing in the glee clubs of 
the National Cathedral School 
and St. Albans School are pos- 
ing a serious probiem for them 
selves these days: to what col- 
leges can they go from here 
where they will find a musical 
program equal in maturity to 
in which they are at pres 
engeged 

Last nicht 
polished, artistic singers, under 
the direction of Richard Dirk- 
en, and accompanied by some 
of the leading members of the 
National Symphony Orchestra 
with Paul Callaway as assisting 
organist, sang three works of 
Mozart and a Bach cantata 
With the prescribed four-hand 
piano accompaniment of Mary 
de Csepel and Keith Conrad, 
they also sang the Love Song 
Waltzes of Johannes Brahms. 

This is a full-sized program 
for anv adult chorus. It was 
with musical assurance, 
and an unforced tone that often 
reached astonishing levels of 
beautiful sound. Mozart's early 
Te Deum Laudamus” went 
with style, to which, in his 
equally-early Offertory for the 
Feast of St. John the Baptist 
was added a real measure of 
excitement in the grasp of the 
choral style they showed. 

The late supremacy of Mo 
‘fartcan composition was won- 
derfully illustrated in the 
smooth manner of their sing 
ing the “Awe Verum Corpus.” 
Dividing the choral music of 
Miozart was one of the «nar 
kling little church sonatas for 
organ and strings with which 
Mozart himself used to ones 
the proceedings during ma® in 
Salzburg Cathedral It was 
played by Mr. Callaway and the 
stringed orchestra with a 
hounce and flourish of immense 
verve 

The Love Song Waltzes of 
Brahms are the epijéme of late 
German schmaltz They ooze 
the sentiments poplar in Ger 
man poetry, with hirdies sing 
ing in trees by runing brooks 
and love rampant To their 
measures, by turp4 languish 
and ever so Doasting. the 
young singers br@éudht a yvouth 
ful approach of appealing fia 
vor, if they were not quite able 
9 give Brahms’ li the surg 
ng melting sound they need 

Rach s early cantata Christ 
lav in the Ronds of Death.” was 
sung with a breadth of concept 
and musical authority 
ing powel The long 
the choruses and the solo as 
signments, properly given to 
entire sections, had a kind of 
easy rightness in every wa’ 
With the added of 
trumpet and trombones. Was 
a stirring affair As the direc 
tor of a college giee club. ! 
would be happy if more high 
school students could receive 
training such as this before they 
reach the college level. That 
would be a great day’ Dirksen 
deserves every possible com- 
mendation. 


Family Aid 
Is Urged 
By Catholics 


Boston, March 14 #—A “fam 
ily allowance” from the Gov 
ernment to aid parents in rais 
ng children was proposed to 
day by delegates to the 24th 
Annual National Catholic Fam 
ily Life convention 

In a resolution, the conven 
tion said “that children are 
among this Nations greatest as 
s, that economic barriers for 
come are almost insurmounta 
ile in some sections and cir 
umstances 

The convention su cgest ed 
tnat the C,overnment and the 
church aid in whatever way pos 
sible, ‘family rates’ in Catholic 
1Ospitals, Catholic schools 
Catholic ehurches should be 
stressed; family allowances sim 
ilar to what is practiced in 
many other countries by their 
governments should +e con 
idered by ours.” 

During the several pane! 
sions, speakers listed problems 
confronting family life. Dr 
John R. Cavanaugh, a Washing 
ton psychiatrist, said that su- 
burban living “is another fac 
tor which few husbands and 
wives realize frustrate their 
parental role 
“They may think,” Dr. Cavan 
augh said, “that moving from 
crowded city conditions to semi 
rural areas is a real contribu- 


ent 


these young. 


sung 


ing 


nes 


of strik 


lines of 


voices 


cer 


ses 


tion to their children’s welfare. | 


It can, on the contrary, make 
the children psychological or 
phans 

“Longer traveling time to and 
fram the ioh and school allows 
little time for the family at 
home. lLate working conditions 
mav prevent the father from 
wkeing the children for days on 
Suburban living can, in 
he a great disruptive of 
life 


end 
deed, 
family 


Burned Boy, 


Has ‘Rough Day’ 


9 who! 
half | 


burns over 

of his body, @ent through what 

his doctor called “a rough day” 

yesterday and remained on the 

Hos- 
pital. 

The boy was burned on March 


4 when an exploding flare en-| 


veloped him in flames. Charles’ 
physician said the boy would 
undergo skin grafts next week 
if his condition warranted it. 
Meanwhile, Gertrude McGet- 
tigan of 1117 24th st, nw.., 


‘In his ‘neighborhood. 


Not_only 


thank-| 
Revenue Service on ed those who contributed for) 
her son's medical expenses. One | 
in the of the latest contributors was) 
Charles Rrett,-8, of 2925 28th) 


U. S, Policy 


In Asia 


Is Attacked 


“American policy in Asia is a 
millstone round the neck of the! 


| Western world,” Desmond Don-' 
nelly, 


a Labor member of the 
British Parliament, said last 
night in a talk sponsored by the 
Washington Branch of the Fng.- 
lish-Speaking Union at Interna- 
tional House.- 

“The attitude adopted hy the 
United States in the Far Fast 
is a heavy liability on the other 
Western powers.” he said. Don- 
nelly prefaced his remarks by 
<aving that in the Anglo-Ameri 
can alliance “we have a long, 
and maybe cold, pilgrimage be 
fore us.” 

“The cold war may last 200 or 
300 years, or even more” 
(gasps from the audience)— 
“and for this reason I think it 
is best for both partners in the 
alliance to be frank. I intend 
to be frank, and I feel I can be 
because of the great well of 
deep good sense of the Ameri- 
can people.” 

Donnelly, 35, a one-time ar 
dent supporter of the left-wing 
of his party led by Aneuwrin 
Bevan, has recently become a 
middie-of-the-road Labor sup 
porter. Also speaking was 
Bernard Braine, 41, a Conserva 
tive member of the British 
Parliament and specialist in Co 
ionial affairs 

Both men are just complet 
ing a two months tour of the 
United States as guests of the 
English-Speaking Union 

Braine, in his talk, made no 
reference to American foreign 
policy 

Questioned ahout his remarks 
on United States policy in the 
Far Fast. Donnelly said after 
wards: “I think | have said as 
much as I dare.” 

Rut he went on to 
the United States is a “block 
ing” power in the path of 
China. “When I say China,” he 
added, “1 mean China, not Red 
China—there is only one China 
a country of 580 million people 
the Chinese, but the 
Astans in general_tonsider that 
the fact that China is kept out 
of the United Nations ts an in 
sult to thermiselves.” 

“Having travelled in the Fast 
I am aware of very strong fee! 
ing. It is the strong emotional 
feeling that there is in America 
in reverse 

Several heated questions 
from the audience about Cy 
orus were answered by Braine 
just a case of ap 
that has been 
mn Nigeria. Malaya 
he said. “At no 
Rritish govern 
the Cypriots, 

The. 


say that 


s nol 
plying the policy 
a sue 
elsewhere 
hae the 
held 
gn" 

ave \ 
want 


cece i 
ot 
me 
nent from 
ce lf ernment 
tomorrow 
a question of reconcil 
neg Tu : and Greeks. There 
« one Turk in the island to 
every four Greeks. Resides Cy 
prus is just off Turkey, it lies 
across the way to the main 
furkish ports. And a point 
inat is often forgotten is that 
it is 600 miles from Greece 
“The first thing in Cyprus 
must be the setting up of a 
legisiative assembly in which 
people can speak their minds. 
There must be liberty, rather 
than assassination. 

Joseph Harsch, Christian Sct- 
ence Monitor columnist, pre 
sided 


Cronchi Departs 


NEW YORK, March 14 
Italian President Giovanni 
Gronchi headed home today, 
with a parting declaration that 
Italy and the United States 
must stick together in the cause 
of progress and peace. He and 
his party left on a chartered 
Italian plane. 


LEGAL NOTICES 4 
PRqTL , RRic cK pitornes 


Je. es 
UNITED 
fare fan 


sala eo a 


arty 
Pe ir ‘BETH a n- 
LOUGHBY. “CARTMILA 2222 
re 4 Heat 
. THEODORE Coast fi 
Res: aier wi : 
orc 
OU! 
sO°trea PF. SMITH 
era pe ty pre 
VW ashingte D 
UNT TED peaks Tyst Rs 1 A. 
D 
9 


<t 
mbie. Clerk of | e Promate 
ar 


ee 
NW 


i A’ 
( OO8W EI 
he Distriet 
g erk of 
Mal 


s1Ds AND PROPOSALS 


t4 


DST crt 
; Ml 


Mar 14.15.16.17.19.20 
SEALED BIDS POR CHANGES AND 
additions | sawdust handling 
in the Anin 
No. 14, National 


ulpmen 
Building. Building 
Bethesda 
P.M 


General 
and F sts. nw., ’ oe 
and then publicly opened in Room 
1304. Bidding material may be ob- 
Public Buliding Serv- 


ingle ) 
2397 CPRED POORMA AN 
Commissioner of Public Bulidines. 


optal nabie ro 
& Bond Section 
Ottiee 
‘ ‘ wn 
sa78 ’ 
March 1% 14 18.16.19 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


squiomen powers. —binse. gree 


Fr home im prove. 
mee from foundation te = no 
m dow NO 


ADDITIONS. athe fm. es pe rte, 
rehes, re 


A % ein ~ 
Cake fing ings ee ine: 
ADDITIONS. alterations, concr 
rms od Relis “General 
Contrecter. §-0003 after 6, 
A DEPENDABLE cen! contractor: 
oi howures restored or purchased: 
types home improvements add 
. dormers, 
FR co._a ace. 1971 
RA 6-424 
aRICK a concrete cons ruction, 
waterpremtine. home imnrovements 
AP 7-27608. Eves LU 2.8740 


Brick Work, Painting 


Alterations ade tions Datine walks 
VW hi 


anc 
Pree. ‘e imates 
RUILDING, remneet ee bri ew work 
rn : ‘iene e«? 


r 
Io. a Si ha : 


CARPENTRY — Sma es ah 
ay p ches and 
AD 4.97 1. 
TRY —General remod an 
Call Mr Siede Li. 7-974 
CARPENTR mt _ Sanding ain i 
~7o. eve ‘pe - 


ar 
cAR 


9-21.46. 


Paper erhane ne. 


m 
koe Wwe. 
paintin tile-fittine, sterine. 
Ast Cieaned. waxed rm; 
isi Tar: jaro 

s AN NSPOUTS 


exp 


ex 


Reas 
: 
Sean. 
. ~ 
INCOME TAX SERVIC day ore - 
merle 


INCOME TAX RETURNS 


per ne 

est Mr i ue 4.1449 

PAINTING AND paperhang ne flone 
eancing and fini la 

cr eanec 


ma 
ie 


ane wan od: 
imate 
22-2547 


mm . 
ire CASE DECC. 
ons os CR. 3-084. 
‘ yaa 

FAINTING—Soews a. 
or open 3% s 3 


tn 


LL 


"Ame awre« 


6-0611, 
ib — Pa peri ing. ta 

mead aerwice 
ree estimate 9 7 
paper ne. 


ai? 


eat 


ree 
PAPERHANGING 
7k on nm i 


PL cate RING—No iob 
~~” erge. 
Roof ING. 


rem 


PUASTER PATCHING- Whit 
LU 1-5454 or AP 


oo sf 


ROO 
COMMERCIAL 
that Oo) r ; 
process roofing: do it 
| 5-€644 “or free « 
ROOF INSTALLED sara 

> te 12 years on werk manthip 

Phone for free eeti. 


amar 1 o& 
yourse 
"ar » 


"SPARS a cK & CO 


Asbestos. 
ext mec 
aastone and cemen 
fn is -— Dat 


, rree 


SE Tak SERVICE 


143) An 
rhe a MoV Al . orunine 
VICE WA. §-9616 

494 


ww 


‘oat 

-____—_—_-— 

oe, ns ent tar 
ove Move 

are a 


rm a 
nike boc White a browr 
pn 


vs > - 
nam ‘4 Reward HE 
COCALR female. Unis 
name Pr 
of ext 6a0 
COCKER SPANTEL 
nale_ e 
>427; oF 
POG— Pema! . 
eve 


broen lather 


bts green gat te ang g°.d 
Ben! imenta! 


Diease reture 
’ lll Ga ave. BE. 
9 


WATCH—Ladies 
A opene band 
- € ' ne 


Owner or good Va. home 
59 


POG — owe 


rue League 
wal ET. blue 

As Wednesday 
PERSONALS 
———oOo_O 
- 4 - yt ~— All 
cat LDREN'S 


yo 
Col Sey HOME 
Write Her 


homeless 
na. Rese 


want 6 BGoR «a 
Call Wa Mington 4 
cue Lrague NO -5 
DRAPERIES Aj piipe overs 
ord ide sict. fabdr F 
FLBE Rr ° 
cor ' 


mace ‘s 
M. 5. ‘eon 
WILLIAMS — Please 
am 1.9 Was 
‘Roanoke or 


Richmond Lawrence- 
it 


tant Rane 
am 


ome taxes” 


cx PEC ASSIST 
Business n per 


D 
r" RM ANENTS 
‘e 


+ Coy iP. + 
VETERANS | 
POR 429 
RECO! pba 
TOWN. WV 


WEPDING ANNOUNCE MEN Ta 
INVITATIONS ‘ . 


COLORED. WHITE Learn 
16 weeks 4 : . 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 


ANTIOUFS Close-out 
tate Sunday THE 


BABY FURNITURE 
AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60 % 


on all nati aa ban 
ettes, infan wea 
bicycles, and 


is our only lecation—We have no 
branch stores 
NO LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 
7447-61 18TH S&T WY 
iMerostte Ambasseder Thea’ eo) 


ae on Py eee 4p 


($$. HELP, MEM HELP, MEN 1. HELP, MEN - HELP, MEN THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


——— ; = — bh XDerienc € sa)-| € -~DRAPTSMA! n con: LDECTRICIAN Mic FANIC—s FOREMAN, experienced : titi 
piinges | ” ios Pose, RES 7 1 ered; Rg B . pony sdae week se 8 ae — engineers Va office “duties wore must . Rn haa mee ra one or construction: Thursday, March 1s, 1956 of 
7 tor ae y , ) ry : supe ry rela © subdivision des sal m mad t and Lee hwy. Arilin my 7" ea —_-———- ee 
orf Senin yi " ; be ee laitie | OPEN THURS | . T3_N. Pershing at. A| ary commensurate te education gLECTRICIRNE De oy : -9227 HELP, err 15 
) REF! mG sarant ORS—8$15 ESS ALS | ) : : 3- | CAB D and pxBeriencs_ Se4l 4) . | card, D c. driver's lic. Iv. 22-4547 ER-chaafeur -— For small MECT Nie 
anteed PEELLES pevengree » sees, Ot. STS Up COOKs— out town estate, mpet be exper. in- garden HA me ty Diy 

pt RIG jibs m Feu. ye $5, mae. cretarie lo S43 ard, nstruct you ack-| COU! Si OL wD man: rear “around Goik-| Bide. 151) K st nw. 10 to 4p. m. Talis s, eh 9-9770,_ 
EP RIGPRATORS— 200 all makes.| $ ~ to aa0| "Es 5 Cre a : Dishwashers %el o30 58 | Al A GENERAL shed metal worker, ex-| MEN ODAY 

: : 6 a - ze reine to So0 | BOB ! f col , | perienced and pent 18-30 | 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 HELP, MEN 


oar " erks, DO Bus boy, cel $45-$50 | nae enosuAatans with job-shop) metal, (hat ca : work insid 
Admi ies. 828) ‘ se $3600 131 15th &. NE 3-5102 | SONY AY's F Ser 519 6th NW.| experience r,, Art Metal Fin-| and out: if ‘ "experienced. do’ OPPORTUNITY 
~~) ©. 2-7044 


; " R 0825 ocKk e. $49-570 olis a . ) ~1] 7 ‘s ‘ = 0 ' ; 
RIGEDATORS = Gas Bervel| Trokty Bethe Boye CAPin Wallet 988 per wack. tor sig cotnray Ube ClekK—i io +) Sehing co — BG, pels EXCELLENT SALARY to place your 


wee yt 25 ; no exp. nec... rm 


ree ; er. | ; : ( ‘ oO co ; = . > 12 
Seioe. store 109) cee Epon Onl wat TIONAL EuPLoywEnr sry vo. reon,f ah A, Aigg'2.0 Gov’ tr Employees EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY weekend want ads 


. , 
iz ' » 4 + : - 
Watchman, 4 (ass. m Castle’ SUPERVISOR | i108 16th 8 RW 3-7 ounon! Site hie deat “onn..Avt' EARN EXTRA MONEY | QUICK ADVANCE TO MGR. in the bl 
n ith : to ree : 2 reners CREDIT. MAAN ENGINEER h interfering wi th duty Gelifernia Kitchens offer you le ° ig 
1 offic i O experiet , : lines lic ’ ; ' ' . 
ability to handle, personnel Prop eae oe eee eee etehent| en. alrconditionsg apt bide ‘much ss feo 8 dey oo | fife time opportunity to Tearn ine Saturday and Sunday 
: : . cr r . n xY eT ww st : . 4 ae r . te ; 
L , Apo lance } mn a $75 on ie r ae >is Bend dren te ine th rich "rl a . ry - n - caane culeeree nave o : ; ; Se » DIC K Ww LL IAMS : 731 ao end trajn for an io ¢ aon e if d S ti f 
Cavrr’* ‘ 1 ie u Rouve sa ies flundry : Too recume ¢ in% +2 te : be. yo gh 5, +o " rences Call for inter- Con =? CLERK Co! ored, expe Fy cnlsad trem Ce Mt to Const ea, ti Page a © 
. : sce _ ; = an ; wa nest fe ; ’ oe ‘ me ¢ . — Tis ri D . ~~ Cc 5 r oars 5 " 
‘(* eo | et per oo. ter . . : 4 ome 06 { ror : hak “ee Ware Mar b's ° “ — : ly I yt oie y tt BL np The Washington Post 
CaMeEeRns® , . , sermha ‘ in 502 Rh ne a , 4 - + +s ee Comnts ation: _ aratt - . 69 P st. ne See Mr. Dasher 
’ ' : : : . r nd ‘ wn ‘ troetnu . 
| Wat yerd m ‘ 5|<aF ARANTY “PL expt $75 1GENT for Pa ech engi b= a tt a "hen a Oe anaeae « aya CLERK — Colored : COPPER SKILLET and Times Herald 
) | MEN Me Abssnerie. “Bi. 29-3770,“ *'| AAd Pairtax area salary and com.) ing: good pap, Kl. 8-4343 Seat counters ns ty 1234 CONN. AVE. NW 
"SALES | mission. ‘pernianent focion seaniieenien mint cour ne Pee + = RE 7.1234 
: +++ B50 ne CHEMISTS BRAT TSM ER Biscivonic. mechan RDS— 5) rity clearence Military Personnel ' 
$000 


iratures 


+ |; t 50 vr 220 ; 
: ee . 
moties | NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT SERS | ’ EMPLOY viene sery.| EARN EXTRA MONEY 
wveversesi. te ws} =AEROJET Mee LER Set RCA Mine Geibe NW.ot Lom Sei) Gay cree MONEY. ate mE a | 
. =e DR VE R-PORTER for drug ’ npertences. usual © , 
wmniie ' earnbiese chars Ipisrrity fon oom a ec “aaa ‘8 wt of RESIDENT MANAGER 
’ ~TwAY' Ss aer ,'9 ry a1 : is " 
- DRIVER oF WAN. wo lte. for HAS THESE NEW OPENINGS Nv aihiichnestie sbi COLORED 
LOS ANGELES AND | Siu. win teal iiepece bel’! cae Your DevELceMENT! | INSURANCE jt ae r) Rave" pental’ an nd mara 
SACRAMENTO : ion. R R YOUR DE . * | PAYROLA AUDIT TRAINEE | 3-ma: - ‘ in- aay with 
~ DRIVER-SATLES MAN : - . Pe onanle young man not over 30 au ocks moving terial pty 
IGINEERS yosticipete ©) hi : ereduat’. tratn Dri .- pon. Wri 
ve Tr) 


: . le an ; eT 
, . - ™ . " inie ra Aesiat : ach ice ; sree : . : au n ; : - 10 Po. 
A N } ™ ; ie ' eculpment ER) ¢ ; } opportunity fi g 30 & icnieht Mondays throws! 2 
L-hovgenS 1. pet S LIFORNIA DRIVERS for pleatent | wi SR gg ng Png ey - ort that ap-| 4] (ES Pers 1 “to i2 ROOM CLERK 
: ‘eh ea rnin? he - ’ . , ’ : os er om — > . an’ v likes . orking = mi noon Voncay throw h Frida ‘ WELL.- KNOWN commerc a! 
ations & neton Yellow- : ; a , “ OPrict BOY ~ Pan , ed 
ADMINISTRATIVE NEEDS City Cabs Shot Fw IELD ENOINFERS—Acols mye with Mr W. J. Christ. 4 * oS cra amt bor.| roo Re All 
DRIVER \ : : nd ¢ military personnel in| Woodward or tmall. apetl i . nt esume 
T Al i ’ : ae : ins‘ailatior main’ enance “and JANTTO : — Write 
RAINEE HEMISTS AND | Gait’ ter rZuP hat" Scnorton| uiliisation gt electronic eesipment.|-peildiee Riees anton 4 \, | om Be t08._ Posi 


rM +.4° “ mur . are we ‘elee. | ae Middle-age 


Saat peoretiea. “tated CHEMICAL point my : = | tronics “maintenance experience. | Appiy’ sr counting xR genta ashy nOUvEAa 
~ ‘y yy c ~_ = 7 . , - . : 4 . 
ve ENGINEERS | fom & _DRIVERS lereinge nan i Cie ecunoL. ight stage ahs ORNAMENTAL” iron” workers and) Por dry clea: eed launeérs 


studen “ _ : tore: must experi-| route. Expe: i” nee only nee p- 
ain ’ 7,” 1 ne \ 9 " ao 
with expanding | . os — acus . ' 9 woud “ie. y _. ake. t rod vers S| er "@004 worting condit ions Ma 9T0 r “age 


_ or ryt Teaching ¢a- ANK iF in terested in| and ‘eady employment. Box 810. cht in Phest 
an ° ’ aa : : ' fie! Exe ent - —————E 
Government Employees UNPRECEDENTECL EDITORIAL . ‘ day © Nes FAINT jesman fot imside. experi-| blind made arti 
) OPPORTUNITIES ty te! 510% DRAPTSMEN — Make| suen oreterred, see Mr G rn 
Lite Insurance ya 1S P mM es 6Of §6€6elect ner ‘med i 15x" 27 PS Nw Kuen rey” * 9 thee ' 
" . D £ le rewr . is periorm tthe atl iN —_Well-Pheet 
, Engineering Challenoe LECTRO MECHAN HCAL B*y engin r sor me eal expe? : driver's PARTS “wAk— bas for farm ¢t 
9 J =r "y HA me knowledee of ‘7? PO" : . ' od ret Appiy im person rm 


, e 
ele . a8 on ‘ De ! serves Ste ion 226 «6nd 


- . Tn ss : : el " a Ace. : : a imi 
AGENT—A cat opportuni " efficiet mo ment i¢ few York - —_ neetietiaad vient o ‘GAS STATION i 
fe insurance 14 ° , ne BRO £1 : : : ~~ ~ ex ef 


Piease Apply 


InP 
; : + to ‘ous m ; » Sant ' : Avpis 
sa a CHEMISTS spunea ams” ‘Bxpevtene Te-| BeS"Mae™ Beton “we Gita: a 
Neecs. see Instruction Column. | .., HIGH POLYMERS ' mecha qrecunen _.iteet “aH t essential Accounting abe yas : 
_ on , AIRCRAFT MAINT MGR | ... CHEMISTRY ENGINEERS . nd pn mal uals 4 % ret nkia—vees rH — per year from our line alone Car 
Pre | ‘ ' 4 Ag ta a #100 eer INORGANIC | | ' : a) ; 2 ctepasiaaibnets. os ely yo prod as ion stru +3 nacousars Rep y _ M. 
fi | VBS E CHEMICAL | AND | RENEYTS._Rrceient st PRESSER 
wi gt LLOYDS EMPLY md | yy AL ALL AROUND) Bz*iittch’, amon, "bows SALESMAN 

re } 1988. gow y Ave wer ewer | ENGINEERS | REA” petmanent. omplove ‘benthg. | OCNERAL ALL AROUNQ) and sorting condita’ ’ rm 


Paereze' ™ mere - ho a PRODUCE MAN for So -o — an; Sal MA Trai 
PRIFvie : APPLIANCE t eS TECHNICIANS rae pela nel na prome.| experienced on Small pais | PEDERAL SUPER MARKET. ~@ ©5 anager ‘rainee 
?- . : S oom ete eM test in ) 
—_ oe : Mechanisms TALE 4 


risk : SALESMEN! pron teres with without nd’ : MDNR fem canis. orgamentional, We are looking for more than jaf 
Z ; at om a ' his - is ; = 


POR PRERAONAL INTERVIEW 


aie sesenren an I~ WASHINOTON MACHINE PARTS NATIONAL 
: . OL A CURCIO JR INSPECTOR REAL ESTATE 


Pre , ; poo . what ww) ere process [ATTIONAL @-a510 


Pres 


vin > es 5 : ‘ar a 
lel oe 2 ‘ en _ peri ' P| : ag A P ‘ Ma . apahbe at using 
FUR ' <N TU so : , pe mos c , A 5 Stress naly sts Care ' , . shop measuring 
Pit wh on : Exod im ls amt ls ot “ef . . ; 
. aft . rv 


in ™ iA 
Sulsion r wpe r" 


. ear eaee . . arts . t ‘ - or. Tes vy -42 experimenta and orodu * mie ° uf ‘ c re 
~Ou [PANY hee te aP : A. - ’ we Quantity parts . ‘Fy 7 MENSH ® CO. INC SALESMAN 
pla ; Tj GALLERY r HOY 
iaihiead Real Estate salesmen an te 
APPLY IN ERS N WE WILL @TRAIN SEVERA ; ‘ Satesione _ 
ENGRAVING 8 AM. TO 4 PM tee : 
zt house organ ence : ’ ’ : : on , SNDOAY THR FRIDAY 
a $200 to $36 ' eo an vt ; v 
‘NERS— kt" ION AL NW at L EX }-7270 ° 4 appiicagis Send full re : Machine Operator , 
' TA 1 a = ; . R RORE . % ase : ) ¢ “ Bis: . ‘ ‘ meric 
: L Pas¥ WHR. ORY C T “ MA | r In ther ' Mile cnet 342 a ‘m re weirs 
ee. ound ASSISTAN AEROJET Experienced on Gor Cipar, Roe : ’ ; : t, West 
SWANK FURN. ne iainx| NIGHT AUDITOR GENERAL CORP na machine desirable : UN. "4-4710 
. P ©. Bon 294. Atusa. Californ' \ La Of. company oenerits 9999 Geuth Pera @ , 
; , Youd ¥ j a -A : of ‘tert De . es 7 . ; ‘ 
" os Dignts per A subsic Th to Move to oes iS s 3 exp SALESMEN 
oe * ee ui : vompeny APPLY IN PERS © ARLINGTON BLVI eet By, 3: wre 
. pasmeanes =o tre . FALLS CHURCI ms OF ract.te-canaar 
ohana ew. . fter . LOS ANGELES MONDAY THROUGH RI Cc ’ “ sortapay a “~" “4 
mploymer orvnrs CLERR——Age > ae aa eo trom 1502 Rea! Estate Salesmen salesman and earning less than 
Apply Personnel Office im office rou 8 relents s ‘ r 2 large housing projects s $165 per week, call JA, 
YFLOWER HOTEL | itm ite pint sam cise CALIFORNIA? ab Cop eos Raise Bust) 5.7200. Mr. Maliven 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL ; 1G pute o6 MELPAR, IN ‘MAI NTENANCE MAN ne eet Sore, wena SALESMEN 


® wire far carden ferse a _* 
w 


” 


“o white 
. 


CLK. : : ate are ’ wants s Ley 
r s Ave and DeSales & ~~ WwW Lp " “ n : & er y , : ra ' ra , te ’ 
" . : * » hele 


At TO MECHANICS se. meadcern an. & nor . | . , ore vest ‘ » i 
seers sates dines ones ees| NORTHROP | »paraan ye | Gores is Cabnere 
a 4 Mi. Run Dr. art, Ve JA rad : m of aes RAP Kaas Blinn Bion Xess ti amen’ ¢ . — ct Mn MALIPICE KAY 
mand | _ er eye eee | "Be , Weller Ra. 6 8. Ma 
MPL. EXCHANGE! SAwsiititate: int” As oe Post] . — ——— 
0 : EM EXC) RED GE +12 a. : Opportunities in “MAIL CLERK 
, 4 «<l eas ! : “20 (WH ote) 
GUIDED MISSILE Field Meet appcerancy He ol cont, gen 
& LONG RANGE) Representative | it note. 1t, DRAFT SMEN 
INTERCEPTOR , ge Oy epiorment” AB 
p acts foe ficts "MAY LOWER HOTEL 


> 


Se ye age ig etettte | "WAN WIRE Electronic Mechanical 


: ry : 


EMPL 91) Kine Ki 


COLLECTORS Research, 


FOR ESTABLISHED ROUTYT. ? 
: + 7 


rer good refer 


| =. Several! Openings Exist in 
Design, nment Employe verte MISSILE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 


aS SURANCE CO for Qualified 
a mretied “and Gate ‘he agtetary | 3306) for sppominen tion's Levelopment, Wanted an experiene , IES RIE NT. 
- o D. 4-80 . Lowe , ; ae _ , SENTU _' 

A. ©2977 CONSTRUCTION SUPT & Analytical ated, : , 

For work in Washington area » ; ir Lee b 4990 , 

—— ee 1. maintain er: | Salary Commensurate With Experience 


scneduiler 
r r4 


_ Seay. Bon B13. Wess. Pete. Enaineers FOOD PLAN MANAGER Excellent Working Conditions 


sa 
764 Pens. 


NUDE EXCHANGE. | strator furnisned and the soperiu-| COlINITERAAEN 4s SALESMEN TRAINEE Vacation and Sick Leave Benefits 
Furni ture Bought ree. i. oe FULL TIME AERONAUTICAL “ie ' ¥ } man yer woo | Retirement and Insurance Plan 
nerson 2-667 __ “S, INC | DAY OR NIGHT AVIONIC Aan .s00d  refere gure ter | : 
ro “aT. aT i a | plus tibers ne PLEASE APPLY 
ATTONOBEE MB o bi ae ‘Wace oil MECHANICAL stablich ™ 9AM. to 3 P.M 
sissy Meise mee] | Socal coerce | ELECTRONIC AMANA METROPO WU. 9-4927 
Beis MCOR Bo Taso] available. Expense ELECTRICAL : + gouge | hae armere permit. sss & 
st FOMORILE SALESMAN} ye ' CIVIL | ) OO MULTULITH OPERATOR ‘° APPLIED PHYSICS LABORATORY 
) rine” experenee LITTLE TAVERN 3% : i. | | NATIONAL, Eptoverest 
SHOPS. INC. ENGINEERING : — B62! Georgia Ave r Spring, Md 
JU. 9-7700 


The Johns Hopkins University 


SATESUEY USED CaP 


mr t*~r mrmmmraeare , 
ed man Famous Hamburoaers as well as JUNIOR EXECUTIVE 


a ae ee ~” | MATH AND eS ARE RE 
AUTO CAL ECMAN ; : PHYSICS ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT 


of new-car dea.et 
~ 


Wie Be! Bs See is, DRAFTSMEN ee 1 Rates: | 
Althea e| te shee meee — ee | OVERTIME PAY executive positiontin large nationwide organiza MANAGEMENT 
aiming ; eve ce * BARBER sor. t . ie Color asa : . an | - A oe [ aan 6 erst TRAINEES 


A I , e4. ; ' ® . Reed Re earcns Enginee: 
BAkneR—C: red ' 
ervices Division is continu 


‘00d seit ; 
N\ JRSES NEEDED bath “j ens ate and commis Oo expand 10 &@ New Operat: “- Aerodynamics 
. 5. | - learn a! - A. 74 ey oe Shop. Center level Still available under the . LAW GRADI IA TES 
BAKWER = 8 6 aran' i — expansion program are excer Struc t ures , ; , i COLLEGE GRADUAT ES 


wa. Ra 
tional NnMoOrtunities tor a P 
ann 


a job ermanent sition with one ’ ‘ , : ' : | ' | ¢ ! ¢ 
ARR thee [205 Gaede p roy 2th on . : EVENING LAW STUDENTS 


nee RRBER of the oldest established, in| \A/EAPON wes 


denenden? earcn rm? ._ ¥ wt ac niease 


PERMANENT job for good. steady C ST C ’ 
- w 5 ay een gua ~ > han in the AV i >i " ~~ Y EAA , a w "Tale. Arie ’ re ©? #s 
4 " ale Toiatr ' HMeitg 

: Mar pike ry iS COMmensurate 


re 


iin besaay— ass satox-anos:| W't" ability, positions are un-| ANTAL YSIS BOX M-306, POST-TH 


Fskbl KR} 
+. 44 j> 


TED 

he ENCLINEERS 
raft Gas Tur une Divis wr 

" Sine & Ae "~~ 2 ! ' General Flectr . \ ) 

BOOK KEEPERS oan » ie \OVANCEMEN Cincinnati Ohio 


1 S-58i9 
HOORKAKEEPE 4 


" ‘ ‘ao chiet ’ : : . ‘ | 
a 50 : 5 7 . ‘ ‘ 7 . 
MEN 15 NATIONAL PLOYMENT SERV | structural se , Announces 
ati , bia Ne exp ‘ j , , ' ar 
a ‘ pat O $4800 BKKPRS Fel, a 51 ; 7 Must be a | & itizer ‘ ivi C Ue nin Pp, e i N f- 
ITIONS, INC sales prom., as pork ’ Frank Mever at Openings Now , 


THe MAS CIR at ter 8°} ' lf you like the creative cha! 
cr ssetoeae ' i , O'BRIEN. "Personnel ter “tie e of wih Page’ = ce NAt na! R 7082 for ENGINEERS 
iptitat Hag one S| | BOYS, 18 TO 28 || two jobs ave alike, ca WASHINGTON PHYSICISTS 
3 vine feunton tte, iSbs Sats == sDE. 2-7000 = |--s INTERVIEWS METALLURGISTS 
CT. CONTROLLER at Saas ecesnas : eee ay MATHEMATICIANS atti 


Mar. 16. 17 or 18 ee 
Interviews In THEN COME IN 7 


iitictad wile > Reed Research . "WASHINGTON | | 
Bric CREA mas (w i Inc Firm Offers May Be THIS WEEK | Government Employees 
Supt. r D. Burnt Millis Manor EXPERTENT 96 FOOD PLAN -ONTY Made at This Time | . ' : c: 
' y fd Be eH ni a meee Ty Caer NOCS, B soner on -5 COMMISSION ton oe BALE , see Our ad ny today S msurance O. 
ATLAS Aacy ane Copeneene: oi re inn CAP’ PoC tion for complete details | ‘ . 
On. Y¥ yoy NW. Rm. 506 | Hill ” rte oe ia Ave KI 8.6904" ‘. KI CAPITOL FOOD Travel and Moving sport SectHe or comp l4th AND L STREETS NW 


M : y Ra. Bilt rin ~6! “ | 
WOmabte moe A C NTANT ¥ “ia. ‘Be PEI eee aR - | Expenses May Be Paid ) 
Pia ~~ ay C OU N Mi Day wi th wk He. cred Rs PART TIME- EVE & SAT. P Y GEN ERAL (PLEASE APPLY AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


ae oe " . seo: WORK YOUR OWN HOURS Wear 

. Ww ng man. rn , : openings, some with a. 6 

PLAYER Piason wir sour Tae,| Aghie. “amt A"Gine'S set potene| tym. others wo trp.” Come im and | Fret Alum g3i-30, white. car xs g) Northrop Aircraft ELECTRIC CO. 

riaimed na * hier investigate ' iene students cop sidered Big : 
free. | SILVER SPRIWo. ROCK VL. PL | ONAL EMPLOYMENT SPRY. | aw oS 

a4) AY JU. 9-4446 ito Toth St. tL. BX. 3-7270' ap’ 4-3926. & Mw _ 1 Pe at 


For an a ointment with OUR 


fewthorne. Brosdwey. Continued om Following Pace Continued on Following Pace 


4 \ 


taba ALD 


e ert a) 

March 15, 1950 

HELP, MEN 
SALES 


REPRESENTATIVE 
$7436 (UP) 


Amer! cas leading firm in the gen- 


5 5 «7 ‘ 


THE WASHING iv 
Thursday, 


ee 


’ 


to place your 


i &: rgeatve fee to in sad by ap- | 


nt , 
weekend wa ads "Sales Tralnee— 36 
RTH OF SHIRLEY HWY. AREA 


in the big 
Saturday and Sunday Ey eiiven i trainee. Pay while 
~asified Sections Of UM vend*reeured 
The Washington Post | rt 


: ERVICE STATION MGR. 
and Times Herald > cet hh 
RE. 7-1234 


Anu'amo!l - Ber ice 
HELP, MEN 1s 
————_— 


ne. 


44677 for 


40 
SERVICE STATION 
\f ® ¢ al 


Cente 


“ATTENDANT 
or a 


‘N 


7. 


Leteovurs Pike. Palle Chur 
‘ 


—e~ - @ Was] ne bh ales 
From Preceeding na Pare RVick ST \ TON 
SALESMEN ,  - ei aneod 


. : ti ’ 
beta ; 1 Biaceush 
srec 


: 
atore 


sro n CLERK —Cy 

, ah ian 
no experience 
WILSON BLVD 


TRAINEES 


ad ater 
sear} 2701 
y 


SALESMEN 


t Think | Have the Propo 
sition You're Looking For’ 


CALL AD. 4-3648 
~ 


— 


SALESMEN 


AR. 


a 


DRAF TSMEN 


SALESMEN 


we nase. 3 open nas 


TELEPHON® | e )F 
Jt 


- 


AST ONE YEAR OF 
HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 

DRAWING COURSE 


¥ SALESMEN 


Technicians 
Electronic 


Bee ¢ 
_ 


Abiiit 
or biluer: 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


AND 
Trainees 


Assembly to exrer 
fromic eGuipn 
Gustrial 
perience necessary 


“ene 


~. ~ 


tary 


- 
.. 
: 


APPLY 
8 AM 
MONDAY THRU 


MELPAR, INC. 


ws 


1311 South Fern St 
Off Jeff Davis Hwy.) 
Arlington, Va 
Soe ARLINGTON Ri 
FALLS CH 


Arnold 
os. af 


Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 
* 


‘tek 
> : 


©) Tith & E Sts 


Y. dus 
1 pent 


from 


‘Tak 
en 1an 


end WV. to plant) 


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 


ae” 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


Take Arnold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N.W. | 


to Plant Entrance 


| consists 


TRUTK 
' 


dcP, MEN 


tG MA or rug t. 
in person. Bergmann Rug. 


Permanent openin 

mation depar toon ie 
ishine “beekere 

eeping ° round poss 

® perm 

nent aay 2 a 

per conteges and « 
yping xcellent 

jions and company 
or ee piment after 


xt 
TAILOR 
FITTER 


EXPE RIENCED ™ FITTING 
wrt CLOTHES 
e) fine ” 


. 
30 a 


*S HELP, a 
ppis 


eur 
mus appears 
own an eutamobdiie for een ce 


15_4ELP, 


16 ‘iELP, WOMEN 


an meres 


rt-time y 


ar AGEN 
a 


ry Jos | SALARY 


NUS 
COMMISSION 
SMEN 


preferabdie 


3: te round out 
ales 4 ge geet ones 
»e neal 


ucer fermeriv 
sutomobdiles, 


te, e 
is meceseary 
ifetime Dowrition 
to work Mondar 
| UN. 42 


ar > : 
RA ' : pial Wednesday. 
. or 


me 


THE oi CO 


a 


Ole Ta 7 
' r 


_ an 


a’ . oN 4 


TIMEKEEPER 
RECEIVING CLERK 


Avo: 
SHERATON 


ry REPAIR SEN: ty 
sec 
ov Py, utaid 


7 
‘ og 


44) ' 
ta ? 


_* ' PAIR 


Ow ot ? 
y vf ver 


as 
nt Ave 
iy Cner 
Ar. 


*. © 


“4 
JA. 2-0200 
as 
13 


PF 
«, Plan 


ist CLEe 


: 
+ “ACHSE oF 
EXP RIENCE 


,OoUNG 


> - > 


YOUNG MEN 


WAN—~—Axr 


—_—— 
reitLP 


oo ral 


Business 
Machines 
7 


HAS IMMEDIATE 
OPPORTUNITY 
FOR 


Customer Engineers 


TECHNICAL) 
POR SERVICING 


ELECTRICAL 
ACCOUNTING | 
MACHINES 


Business 
chines Corporat 


1220 19%! 


Internatio 
M 


ct 
or 
NUW 


» St 


COLORED 


‘VOMEN 


NEED A JOB? 


rer 


a. 
Se per 
1 WHine 
4 Dru 
ADE AGC 


LL “OR PART TI ME 


: ~~ = 


“FU 


9 Vet ween > ‘ 


EVENING WORK 
TO 


430 P.M id PM 


eer 
te 3 


Sa.e5 ond 
7 far 
a” 

y tri RIENC i 


. * 


OPPORTL NITY 


ane ; 
rant TIME 

. ; aa 
Dit 
wie 


Un ¥ XPANS 108 
ra . 


UNUSUAL 
CAREER FIELD 
OPEN °* 
FOR YOUNG MEN 


SYSTEMS WORK 
WITH 
DATA PROCESSING 
MACHINES 


REO 


° 7 - 
> ay? 7 
EMENTS 


Business Systems Knowledge 
Experience in Writi 3 
Instructions for Operat: 
of Electronic Computing 


Machines 
INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8:30. to 5:15 


1220 19th ST. NW 
Room 331 RE. 7-3705 


International Business 
Machines Corp. 


r 


J “WEN TO | learn heating” bu is ines 
: drawing acc amt hile | s 
Blac Pu mnees yw 


ly Holl land "Ab b 
. —otvess ¢) Wy, Ma 
Bey 


jensours rd 


$1 00 per hour 
4 bin st. ow. & 


SALARIED SALES POSITION 


A leading nationa! mutual fire 
anc casualty insurance compen’ 
pad peer: me 7 nt married man 

in the Alexan- 
ar: loot nate > rt fa; some sales 
experience necessary: he will serv 
e¢ established accounts and s0- 
cit new Dusiners 


We offer to «a qualified man 
(vuaranteed salary of $4500: lib- 
eral bonus—10 of new business 
eaies: four weeks training in our 
Avante eSice at full salary. pius 
expenses up iife imeurance 
roup hospitalization insurance 

and family accumulated 

vacations wit pa 

retirement program, op- | 

portunity for agvancomeas into 


manésement position 
All 
tuele 1 
A 


Fridcey. * saturday. 


‘Man. 
Ingur - 
10, 


Contact Mr 4H. “ 
acer. Hardware uv 
ce ts) 
reday 


‘ 


‘ 


7-9217 


CCOUNTI CLERKS 665 
See ABBEY First 
\ a2 ’ ; 


wo v> w 


. 
~<a 
~ 
Z 


‘ . 
Pr " 
‘ . 
‘ 

Cc 

Cc 


COLORES” RANCH” 


oi? K ST Nw 


SG CLERKS 5-4. 6300 


OOF EEBS NEEDS 
BEGINNERS 


OrFFicEe AvpD aE i wt A 
Ne eaperience he >) 

LEEDS EMPL "SERVICE 
“se rs NW 
ADMIN. ASST.—3$375 
Same ne <p helpful “A 


 EMBASS Y CLK. 
= 
| EMBASSY 


te 
W 
appes 


RECEPT™ 


mee 


ren Beau 
ie 


com 
of 


“e 
ve ave aue 
. 


PERSONNEL ASST 


ance a) 
PIELDS 
72 Sher 


Admin 


; thar 
"AGH NCY-_EX 
Bids... Til 14 


Sec YS: to $6000 


ITO : 
EMBA: NiES “AND 
OFFICES 


ts, Many to $70 


Ny - vas ne & ar’ ne et 
DICTAPHONE SECYS 
CLERK -TYPISTS 
Rex E s 
Bon .EEPERS 

s 
BI LINGUAL Pers 


OVERSEAS Pe 

MA NY ‘OTwEns 
Various and i fields 
etiect o ‘fice 


Annette D lie 
235 W oodward a 7 Sth & H WwW 
RE 7 -4414 


ADM. SECRETARY 


Bx ellent opport nity 
cur 


Sal ory = - cement 
ar 


‘ operat or 


a ap: 
nerk man? ‘bene! 
7-2990 


Agesmrt VY aween RS. -$243 
mA NrY EMP 

101 Alt a : Ale KI 
ASSISTANT To" BU veH — <A as 

t who enjoys wWworki with 
fisures and wants to learn plumb 
ing and - ag tr od business as >uy- 
er's “Gigl Pri 5-day week 
profit sharing. onid vacation, many 
| Bode i ‘ee Appiy Mrs 


5. 


7 Ep 


mm L. 


Bar ket 


Recent 
POTO 
eo ha tANS 7 


a: auTs OTEAATOR. e 


te i OOKK 


WOMEN. 


ADVERTISING 
RESEARCH 


Research Department 
° 


.M 
she ; 
rage for ch 
f 
garanes 
satsg 


. —e one one full) 
time. Write Box M- 313, Post.TH 


CLERK-TYPIST 


ewe maca- 
for general 
40-50 


Pc omieal careveri 
poly ‘ 
uitable date n 


35. wi 
statistics 
in 


Dine required. 


Call Di. 7-2900 
EXT. 261 


‘ 
1 
J 
) 
9 


+40, OP 
so UP 


BS Ari 
| A 
& 


BFTVERN 9 AND 
ABET. BREPRS 


ALEXANDRIA 


4 well-known national 
-tvpist 
ent 


Ari 
Kine at 
aa : 
mpiometer opr ext 
Bari me 
7M Pt, r 


~ n + 
aD Kn m. and 


CLERK- TYPIST 


cermanens posit 
“on 


0 
MAC Alex.| 


: Arl-8prin | 
high sa: and comm PL. | hig! ” 
bu ines s expert not 
Pies . as be . 


; ; c a 
epor tunity (‘or anvance 
oy office of het jonal 
> 


“UNIVERSAL C.1.T. 


518 Sianderg Ol Building 
RE 6570 


he . 
posttion | 3 
rator, F 


nt 
org nize 


CONSUL TANTS. 
SERAPH tion 


onpo*tun!t 
: " ‘305.- Ee 


L a ae ) 
ete ke 


to a4 wk 
- $300 mo 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization 
Opportunity for advancement 


r a ‘s 
petcounet 
et Oa ne. 
KPRS 
i. -TYPIa 
rO EDITOR ; 
Ort ; . 
Converment suburban 
locaton 
Permarent 
ét this 
terred 


resident 


area = ore 


BOOK KEEPER—TYPIST | 
Under 


mer 

large nat rganiz 

' Must be good typ- 
* e tO wor accu 


yy 


to 


40, 


or.run 
> 


APPLY 
WNDAY 
oOo A. M 


'~ PERSON 
[HR PRIDAT 
TO 400 PF M 


MELPAR, INC. 


a 


sales 
oO! ~nal 
> . 
th figures 
ry ng 
40.) 
ye benefits 
Cham er 
1415 # 


~ 


Pleas 
como: t: 


wee* 


~ ms, 
ih 
Ap 


ae 


ur 


A Bu? of 
WESTINORAO'( SE -Braze Co 


OPP TPP 


5 
sf N ST 


3 


a! ARS 
is 


a and 


On BLYD 


3090 
[ cH. VA 


PALLS CHU 
Bookkeep’g Machine 


Operator 


OMPTOMETER OPR 


ORED 


BOOKKEEPS TYPIST. ean 
: S50 * 


ed 


OPRS 
a) 


PRESSrRs 
SERV 
. ae oc F 
cout r10N mys —- 


a ary ra i. 

uM Dod CHIN: SER co. 15 
. f r4 - 

col NTES é 


ire CC ewanere 


Re ve Rairie 
COUNTER oes 

st) oe ) 

=a aeick Shor 


APETFRIA MANAGER—To 
° : 


"477 


"CREDIT. ASSISTANT 


1sHie i-—P 
; i 


DICTAPHONE 
TRANSCR! BERS | 


App 


“ 
ry 
zi 


Ast ns 


: 
s£ice 


ear 7 


Ae ~ 
Ch ef 'Photoar aonenateic &) 
instrument Section Government Emplovees 


Insurance Company 


. Pivese call at 
On AERIAL SURVEYS INC 
CLERK 


ine «(plat 


ALS 


’ . 


"Ba AS Asst BKKPRS. $65: $70 


ot position 
Diy © 
ne 

(VSPECTER Ss 
Under 45. $46 7% 
Waits 


rewrn 


eceee 
: 


’ Cc 
~ WAY o 


AY ROL. Bh CLERK 


ender WG rears 


A cua 
: 


ATLAS ‘Agc) ” RE. 7-5767 


CLERK —y LADIES IN VIRGINIA 


A ne + 


ere Le] 
‘t= 


ae HELP, WOMEN 16) HELP. 


can -~ Lait things thd and 


Net sala 1250 
sEnvice, 
FX. 32327 


badcdesilal 


Cith 
nd write 
t i typ. be 

ATIONAT, 
Cor. G. (NA i. fe 


. ' 
sell plastica and 
| Plan. "cap ear He 

~ ' - 


11:3 a 
‘through Thurs 


ni. 
+4} - hed sefirra) ‘eo 
orary and eiceiient wo 
ial 


fu rther ‘informa 


$4009. “Beer, 

‘5 fies Orant 

Ash “o- 

MAIL ROOM 
CLERK 

w ove 
on 

us ' ith 
“tre ent wore experience i 


office >» to 
Call 


HO. 2-2476 
_, MEDICA AL A Sag A 


‘wr, 


UNDER Pe 


om 
Z monthe 


cashier 


Clerk Tpiats 
ork typists. onal PERS 
Oo 17th NW 


5'y-day 
. UPEUNTOR-TYPIST— 


wk. 


5-ad 
~~ % 


ne ove 


PERSONNEL 
INTERVIEWER 


“We weat J | Filh ah eye | 
Qi ALIPICATIONS College | 


pervor . 


WE ‘OPPER 
; mn expar 
mm con pal y denetit 
ts 4 30 


>-aay 
7 


Government Employees 


Insurance Co 
a governement a A? 
' and 1, Ste. RW 
iyda 


5 »* 
Py 
. 

PRAY. 
No - fhand 
efter 

y re 
COON | 


C24 


* aD 


e- 


rANTS INC Bu 
wt 


nite. roung per every half 
e bet te (Cf 
Apply 


. 
a 
nae s ; 
PRACT ; , o 
ef «3 .4 ‘ 
r ay A 


PURSWASTNG TORK 7 


with cases and yeas 
Ant ' 


77 recor 


ange 


sa 
Apodly 


Bree Exe 


WE WILL 


TRAIN GEVERA 
hich 


oO #8390. 


} ve 

mai eev ate _ SECT 

ty M 
‘ - Ce 

RECEPT SYENO al 

"eR aces Et oe Py 

pECEPY ONIST ryeisT— ’ 


SALESLADIES 


Gepartment 


an position 
Bt, » Denefiis. Ask 
IBEMAN S&S. F at 7th 


. 


Modern dining 
Restauren' 


SALFSL. ty for bakery e.pr 
ay 


or 
cad 


: per 
A scot 


"SALESWOMAN - 


, 
ane 


. 
Ave 


{6 


sO 


. 
w~ 


DRAWING 
Lae 


\ any PLO 


4 

cE. 

’ 20 

ni-w ’ «Es 
BENErt TS 


7? 


interecte 


% per 
Call MA s her? 


AD. 4-0800 
lO A. M. to 2 P.M 


—- 


a'ary 


H 
$55 No "Res Pee MAN 
a‘ PME NT CONSULTANTS. IN« 
OO. 1408 G@ i'w 


CLERK- TYPISTS, 
5-DAY, 35-HR. WEEK 


nterviews 
cc and 


a 


ree 


TING? ae" 


OTHER INT 
JORS AVAIL ADE t APPLY 


Woodward & Lothrop 


PRS 
oth FLOOR 


we OFFICE 
“atx BLDO 


me, 2 


RESTAURANT 


Wallston and Falls Church Area 


; 


« 


Held Both 


xpenenced Employees 


WAITRESSES 
CARHOPS 


i 


LIFE 
1343 H 


PEOPLES 


For Our 


RM 706, ST 


HOT 


Anply Local W 
Friday, 9 a 


a TY PisT—s50 wk 


ley 


*iD 


>’ eice 
 cesktem eone Box 611 


“TH 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Px 


ment 
APPLY PERSONNEL OFTICE 


MAYFLOWER. HOTEL 


Ave and DeSales St Find 19 
CLARk sve _- , 
Nat ON 
PLOY MEN “BERVICE 
bA 


CLERK- TYPIST 


Good startme sates ’ geese eppor- 


tunity for advance: 
TIMELY LOANS 

32M Rhode Is. Ave HU 

CLERKK- eye at new 


conditioned SILVER SPRING 
buyer and casuaity 


}- 6650 


| Where You Ea: 
of- 
in- 


Insurance 
al. Salary 
bonuses and) 
Cali JU. 5-| 


Previous 

sen 

S275 mo nies 
t-sharing pian 
45 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


Wh; le 


The Excellent 


CLKS 
aore Pp 

KPR -TY P8 $3 
, SRR mors. : 


+ some twp. tye: 0 
t¥ 


8 Snan As 


As 


Employ 


Into A Career 


New 


SHOPPE 


iliston Hot Shoppe 
m. to 4pm 


STOP 


A (Ge 


LOOK 


With A Future 


n While You Learn 


LISTEN 


We Explain 


Job Opportunities 


We Have For Qualified Girls 


GO 


Possible To Our 


mente Office 


725 13th Street NW, 


For An Interview. 


co. ibtn and 


WOOD PERSONN 


SEE MISS W 


x (208 SPE Ry. Be 


The 


Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co, 


toys on party 
20 an evening. 


 — a. 
Washington 
i) 


ing con) 5% 


Jghagton-| | 
Va 


NA. 8-2390. 


tor gen. 


last ‘about 


MAN NAGEMEN | 
600 


SIANO PLAYER 


Real Estate Saleswormen 


‘ 
- evr eee ewe & 
; ; ‘ie 


, Mer 
eve 
ty Bat ke Bhoo 


now iledee 


k : 
Hensley. venefits @ 4) bk pr 


Tayler. Pers... 1468 N. ¥. ave. 


SECRETARY 


Perm anent positic 
5-day 


of 

ing wiooke Mr 3107 
¥ 

experien ced, 

ry ray store “Call, 

1 


vers, in 


ie in person. | 


scab 


= te 
eo of pookkeepine | 
per hr. NA . 


ug repairs “a5: | 
oremen Rus 


ABT: de Te, 


Airport 


,3 100 =) U2 “week 
te : re 75 
“ 


Me 


$50" W 


y eter 
0 Inn anes 


Eee 


U 

week er Sprit) 
curate “shorthand an elle enn: 
cinity 16th pa wn EX }. "3390 be. ie nel SPC 
tween 9 and BEC. $125. TYPISTS 


870. Be 
_ GRACE DUNN 


we 


Dp 
wr oder . 


Zi to 


ho ors 


* ye per K. 
start “4 ac 2 
, 
rRiyv 
. 


‘os ye 


or 
on 


“164 ‘ Bt 
_ + Citra: renee 2D 
e. 


Poxition wit, 
B 


‘oOo *1eCc 


ar ae Ap 
; 5 : , 

» Or i} a’ ' 

oe ot ri ' (aa ) 


| sreomed 1 HAGGERTY EMPL SERV. 
“arian” | PROM ? 

JU. 35-9040 

SECYS.-TYPISTS 

See ABBE Y First 


. 
wTa 


L108 
Px. Bias 
| SECRETARY Ase 22-40 Py 
© president of one oF Washis 
lee din ' ; 


16tn 8! 


rk 


SECRETARY 


’ 4a 
ROOM SUPT . sO 
thon open for secretar? A Pr nr 18 t - 
to exec u" eaca . 
re 


oD Ff 


: or ‘ 
et ee 


STATISTICAL 


CLER 


weea 


Woodward & Loth 
rs ‘ . ry 


HOR rats 


STATISTICAL 


TYPIST 
UNDER 35 


SECY., LAW—$80 
MANY OTHER FINE POSITIONS 
WASH INOTO* « 
s Empl: 


SECRETAR 


ane 


ery 


yew 


‘ 


he e) 


30 

. 
per 
a5 
STENOGRAPHER 


if 
: “ia 


STENOGRAPHER 


, 
COK & CO. | 


Ring Bids 
= BSTARS - 
Re 


; a 
: T y™~ 
_ 


_o. 
or 


™ 


er 


06 +39 ex 
> MENT 


vi RETARY " 


'* 


ADVERTISING 
SALES—TRAINEE 


Career-Minded Young Women 
ARE YOU 


Interested the 
of advertising and mercha 
Washington Post and 


piannec training pr 


, 


A 


ivy 
Js 


lea rn 


ried teleohone r 
a 
t 


civersitied 
ons with 


. nr 


acvancement 


| 
a 


r< ' 


- 


SARS! nS 


"= APPLY PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


LING 9AM to2 PM 


The Washington Post and Times Herald 
ISISL NW 


Street 


CLERICAL POSITIONS 
30 OPENINGS 


Each 


In Both Typing and Non-Typing 


BECAUSE 


SCHOOL GRADUATES 


AGE 


Interest 1 plea 
and experienced girls. O 


gressive, growing company 


ng werk 
arf 
> 


9 


REGULARS 
FRIENDLY ASSOCIATES 
CONVENIENT LOCATION 


PAID. VACATIONS 
PAID SICK LEAVE 


5-DAY WEEK 
8 to 4:30 


yUu i 


We employ the | nd of people 
Come im to see us. 


Government Employees 


Insurance Company 


14th AND L STS. N.W 
(NOT A GOVERNMENT AGE? 


wc Y 
PLEASE APPLY 8AM. TQ 3 P.M 
Ar L Street Entrance 


Insurance is essential to the Amencan way of life. Start im 
work that is important, offers regular hours and a real oppor- 


tunity. 


Continued oo Following fare 


} 


Centinued on Following Fase 


HELP, WO/.EN 


SILK FINI 


ahiy experienced 

hours “and workine 

gone A t2 = oa Cleaners, Vienna. 
2 


needs  poound cui. 

ffice ex- 

no color 
n. 


tising mediu 
shorthand ona previous 

r. required, No age - 
Testrictions cy 


for section 
aceeem unit o Py 


Cc 
ihc. Suite 600. 


-_—_—_ er 


TELEPHONE 
SOLICITORS 


tam call home 
; , iritine 

n oars sso weekly 
only 591 Rhode 


irom + 
exorri- 
Apo's 

sal eal 


-30 | 
aor | 


NT Age 71 

ety © hy at ng ae an pt pe 
Pee MANAGEMENT 

ut TANTS. INC . 


copy preparation. 


~ @aeee — 
tal or part tim 
iit 


' ne r ays an 
Pridavs. hours § to §:30. vicinity of 
Capitol Hill. call Miss Rosen. LI 
4-454 


TYPIST 


Rit ie Home 


ebortnand 
nnecessary rT 


“TYPISTS 


located na- 
organization offers 
permanent postiong 0 
good, accurate typists who 
can tvoe at least 50 wom 
Age under 40; high school 
oraduate. Some general 
office experience helpful 
5-day week, pleasant 
working conditions and 
liberal employee benefits 
Aocly m person, 9-11 
am. 1:30 to 3:30 fp. ™. 
Chareber of Commerce of 
the U.S, 1615 H St. NW 


C 
tienal 


rven aia 


WarrResses—.: 2} 
R- ie Gril 3506 yo SE pike 


‘WAITRESS 


‘eo | earnines 


JA 


WAiTReSe — Neat 
Ano 
— rar 7 ; 
tin st pe 
at ; 
hes eeurent 431 
mor? war At ae F é 
29 


WAITRESS 
wv . me apd neat. goed bre 
Anoly at Johnny eh & Eee vo 
WArTRESS. white. neat and attrac 
he ond Restact raat - 
Sn ? cf on 
WAITRESS 


mele end wnilforme 
sper ence rw ef 


* RARE SS + att work 


WAITRESS 


, xPER! ENCED 


a: at igh* . 
He uth 


-_— = 


rr 


om 
Heo 


BASSIN’S 
‘4? BeT FW 
WATYRES SUS—Exts ve 


PB 


‘WAITRESSES 


fall time a — 
Busters 
‘PATIO LOUSOG Ti} 
® ary dees Wr 


- 


vias 


ite per °. 
‘ Bot nights. Apply | 
+ . 


a CTT RESS EA Wh: te 


*. ArT or : 


a® 


i os 
7 


. r. 
aol ees anc ®omeng 
Cau.) 


re 

membershic 

te er nat ——_ 
23- $0 


Lg tr 
s gnieue werk with 
ne Bale: 7 end benus 
ns ree Te travel 

PE CUTIVE POSITION 
AL SO OPEN 
Mi H Al, NA ®& Ae 


WOMAN PART TIM 


Gay te errange intervie? 


YOUNG 
COLLEGE WOMEN 


We can otter vou postions 


where your college background 
has real velve 


1 3th ‘ae NW 


Chesapeake & 
Potomac Telephone Co. | 


YOU NG WOMEN ,; 


18 TO 35 
for counter work 
EXPERIENCE UNNECESSARY 
Gard starting salary with iR- 

meals and uniforms) 
ed pius other benefits 


crease’ 


furnish 


nt shifts avaiable 


-_ nn 


Day a 9 


5-DAY WEEK 

to 4PM 

WHITE TOWER 
OFFICE 


"14 18TH BT. NW. 


AF 
RAM 


days. im- 
» Gor 


ALrx —ecy.. 
rer 


~+ 


Pan American Airways 


Has openings for the 
positions 


RESERVATION AGENTS 
TELETYPE OPERATOR 


Call RE. 7-4085 


4.1 
| a 


following Pw srt 


eo 


UNUSUAL WOMAN 


al position itn 

ne co etics 
ne a f£0o0d education 
g per-onaiity eseents 
applicant preferred 

mn as 1! 

4-4 45 
ce ‘ jerk 


¥wno 


ernon_ ave 


», Dodd, 


AVO 8. COs- 


tips 44 ‘teehuleues, earn 


Ambitious. cultured 
a*sume peopenany it 


are thful wor 
-J}6, P ee 


lady 
— oe ~ 


‘ost 


uncrowded 
bOOKS OF can. 

oyt- 
ai. age HF 4 * 


oh as 885 «8 | Co 
~Por Pres- CONN AVE 


Pep, Sse 


PNioy you Barly while ‘sou rou earn 
aes an 


‘ 


16 pane A snc at 


foes 
oie pa ery 
town. FEROYAS amt i ‘yond | Newt dee ST..NW., 1401, Apt. 317 


DOLLARS oe VIAN HG HOTEL 


CHicKeN, vai Eoas 


FOR 3 YEARS-THEN DEVELOPED 


s. "ts er i 
ar ar oe eek. Refs Sure Empley- 
ment Boo a1 Bb ave. ny. 


No Matter How YOU Say It 


ming 


our ital peel 


WAITRESSES 


AND 


CARHOPS 
MAKE MONEY! i 


ae 


in Barwick Park. 
near Yeovil, England 
IT WAS BUILT DURING A 
DEPRESSION To PROVIDE «2 
WORK FOR THE y. Dp 
b UNEMPLOYED AND > bx 
Pt ray: Atte able is HONORS A MESSENGER |), 
sett oN: ‘Bingensbure A * ED WHO RAN 240 MILES eae 
‘ PF —_ my ant on 4 A WEEK 
ve '» @ WHILE TRAINING 
EXCLUSIVELY 
ON A aoe oe 


MASS 


cre vi : 
le en 


: 
) 


DON'T BE SATISFIED 
$50—3$60 A WEEK 
LOCAL WASHINGTON 
MARYLAND AREAS maid serv | 

Du. 50078 
tr lean. ewie.| 
| i as 
ete J a ‘fasi TE3i—TCiean. .— et. | 

se u 
aT KLIN re We 


APP 
et any suru 


HOT SHOPPE 


Employment Office 
1341 G St. NW 


LY 
rven 


3.45 


PRESIDENTS 
3 PRE BORN Wii HIN 8 YEARS Ay 
ER AND LEF EFT THE WHI 


WITHIN 8 YEARS OF EACH 

BO2N Ee 

uS 1735. , 

SO EFFERSON 1743 ...---- po 
JAMES MADISON {751 -.---/ 


or 


oF THE UNITED STATES 


RECENT 
COLLEGE 
GRADUATES | 


ational 8B Ma. GORDON wOTEL— dic iéih at. of 
chines Corporation offers ca- bats eo . oo 4 thout 
reer ru 


es HAWTHORNE ae 
women ty Educationa . 2134 G ST. NW. 
partment 


: £T OFFICE 
\¢3s—Busipess- 


Inter 1% reece 


opr ritves for young 


RIPLEY'S BELIEVE IT OR NOT 


a 


| 


] room 
Wiles hichether fee Ot ff \- t. for 


PINE SPRING GARDENS By ‘she: ives Di? rast eh 


d'BNDRIEUX 
(1635-1670) 
KILLED 72 MEN 
| WN DUELS 
' BECAUSE IN 
LETTERS THEY HAD 
MISSPELLED 
OR IMPROPERLY 
% BLOTTED 
HIS NAME 


Neale aecore' fc moceratveiy priced 
SYSTEMS 


m 


"neve rer maid ApTs.. FPURN. or UNFURN. 33 APTS... FURNISHED 
REPRESENTATIVES 
A System Representative will 


ke 
rovounc noTeL— ai ond H ate ‘ ro ST BS. 6} ; 
t 
learn IBM's tates? electronic 


me i; SS Webi -- mine eT 
busness equioment end with 


Sw i. - “ 
ake ge couble rooms poe : ' 
the speciahzed knowledge 


Melo 
teach and work with customers 
solving record keeping 


obiems 


co. —Apt eit 


er 
ave Walk 
i owe. Sinale. doubdbie ei 
ry 4 » Res on ‘ 


vw 


ve 

Press 

St. 
. " ~ee Oo 

regarding nee iror S77 6wD s 2 — , h ; avi ale traner nA ate 

, ~ | MASS. AVE. NA 


~~ 7 


as 
sri A—Et 


i 


pr 


‘ adulss. J ton. 
(nae te 
re - far > hal 
interviews. conte ine? enc Penta 
Rivekvi® APARTMENTS 
Education a Lia SP 8 


UnPonat ‘SR 


3348 


Department rahi Si 


INTERNATIO 
MACHINES 


ALEXANDRIA, VA 
4613 DUKE ST. 


SHIRLEY DUKE 
APARTMENTS 


FREE INFORMATION 
MAILED YOU TODAY 
CALL Ki. 8-5100 


CPWTAN a1 4 
Ext vv 


A-| LEGAL SECRETARY 


neering send 
orsires sect 


née 


4 pe F 
rARK RD. NW 
om) pirte pris 


‘pow 


: A’ abad.e Va 
im ene om BATON rR AREA — 
>f $55 Ly &° 4 &5 


,e SROTTSS 
‘ 


rAKOMA PARK wp — 
hed ™ » Ls 


ia Perry p . | ge epplicanis 
e Dy ee ; UN FURNISHED 


‘Howare Onir. ek Th ’ $66.00 to $68 00 5° 
hy. 30 to Se 7.50 
LITIES 


i. thkOMA vinx 


Bedrucm, 
2 Bedroom 


(= . 
a’ trac 


trans. 
r How 


bik 
peren « 
rear 


..+ v) LI 
“I —Atirec 


\e : 
SPU RET ARY 47828 
oo se re abi 
res 3 


ne. *y 
es caus eoYDs&. ‘cor. 
: 
car att “wrey 


cer 
Toe ace 
— 046500. = 


REALTY 


Pa ’ 
ARLINGTON—2 orc room. 


BuRBAN co 


ciore 
mor 


in 


ARL. i 
4 4 Conv my eT 
ow. Alirac | ARL.—Nee 

130. 2 pedrms 

Cc > id 5 


ut .i¢ 
suc bie. unlurn 


.S we. 
Th ob ~$0 79 
We eek ee Hd girs. CO 
ee for refinee ARL.—May ith we 


iy. I em. ovt. entr. 
at ee > Daw ; 
= thy Ver a | Sed min » Swatese ait os de aT 
“ 44s N st NW. 


4.) 
ro cumin RD Vise 
or 2er2 

"4 

. ta ein 
nec essar * 
"pS ups ; ho * Sty 
. 7 


“oie a 


Becrm 


+ oor 


i910 No Adem at 
4. , 
No 


ran privt "‘Pentacen. 
cou 3 Kes aren, 
ane 

pe 


im acini ie eased 


Pas iy apts 


aus | 
af AIR-CONDITIONEL 
Ladies of mother CARILLON HOUSE 
a ge a mt =~ 

priv y the wk. or mo. A = ae arm it re red 4 2500 W 


x 
cot “Hs Te —" 


Salary 
aoe oe y BC t Recessary byt 
“Me 


P- Post. 


3 A al joes 
POR MEN Water ye 


how 


ONSI!? AVet NY 


> 


EFFICIENCY APAS 


as 


METRE 


EMPLOYMENT sone, 
| . uw % : 


HELP, Domestic 


ht ban PO -¢o 


: * r.48% 

GOMESTIC W Ce’ 7 ‘ 

G Car Mite mod. eff 
ee 

ad wie _Beaut 


m™m Ox = bed - 
reat. > air cond 
running Wéeter al 
Suit. cou “ae 
“— oe 


rive 


2 -8800 


“scREENE BORCI He 


us newly oe 
ar bicg nee >. = 


ih ig acoepied. AE. rite err ~~ 9 om! 
Chillum Manor Me bath with 
“Clifton Manor Apts. 


Live Le, WwW. S, dats. ov ee 
iyterses o. £90 OL 4-240 


L ' . n.% Z ; cCooa- 
fcent ,ocea. 


er er = ‘ Be 
¢ - ‘ 
vite A: per ar, 


Live 
- see ore 


"| tirron Fer. rs — 


NS 
“Us er 

r 

= ae. m ao enc. a | teh ese closet. balk 
MS at oe, ‘tot — 
con , ™< | | 
Pe eR | ria cones ah 
ree r inerinn's e | = r are a at woh ti rd. ne 
leree ait« “ or your ~~ $140. 0. . noe 
ve Coit vats he A neon 
= | 7 nod. "effi Ulis 
“tg coxenias GMS? a: ‘Bol. 
JA >. 5306 | on beau 


f 
frent refri 
DE 2-9088 


bedrm 
Ru 
Apis ; 
COLUMBIA ED 
7 me : 
debe TOWwERE— 
tr co A ry sie & 
~ CHAS ETON, AP] 
170! 16TH ST NW. 
BACH. art $64 20 


. 
a 19t} q 


oF. a8 Su 
‘Mibt 4 ' "ote. \ apy 
-m Ter! 


WASP A C68 


Malt Ly ir new heme Pants FP ; Saintes an 
*, iy e 
. U 
COLOMED—Rims 


tiens 
ave pw NA 8-4 


COL — 1320 eres e 


‘ 
Ld be . 


}a-s ce 
a m 19-15 
Catia" for © G fi v ~ ans 
; arer lw 
Lece vane ‘eu . * 9000 


SITUATIONS, MEN ip 


ON 
ewitcnb< ; 
| Bow. Contact R 
i ave. Lynchburg 
necT r truce ariver 
hear 10 sre exe Re [ 


SITUATIONS. bn 


oo 7 work. Cail 
“Do counecilor, Pup Schr 


Me eves 1 FL 
STUATIONS DOMESTIC 71 


bo Or RJ HELP" —Co cred 


o ere. 
. “baby artter 


ls ere 
wai 
i 
" 


*'LINKINS 


™ BONNA tee’ 


AND 2 BET OO MS 

arge modern homelike « 
nere parring 
opping 
sets galore 

AND PETS Wt 
‘ MR [OM 


Sng. ae r. | 4 


vp = -1633 
nce! 


ely fur 


at. von a) iaiay eats vouns 

eople } «. we 
° Fou - 

‘a 4. fom hey people: | a_i cas ni vi os ished schools, 

iat ’ : 

eh. Tree pUPONT © CiRcub "AREA Lae G.| cilities, cl 

apt” sh6le , maid peta gar. 1 ¢ HILDRE™ 

person nt ri Te) 


DUPONT CIRCLE AREA | nok 
learce ap Gg, elticency 
. 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS 


mov 


auned 


Laree 
+ mm 
SURSES. CALL 

‘60d WORKER wants day's work. 
a WAI —o} 


i “¥ : . J a 5 — 


ae ‘HARTNETT HALL 
a me 


Fla 
“peal. = 


~ Tit 3 rims 
3 tet hese” rear: 005 mo 


Good food; pleasant accom- 
modations and lots of social 
activities at low weekly rates. | 


vic.— A e% and Relvoir bus , st. near Wise 2 
in mod ot mit. privis. | fsa 
So) p-wsis att /- 


_ 
Anes 

8 ‘or si. ‘iay a) Ss. ia 

Pent. or Air Port 

i home, car space 


tudia rm... 


Skate t” 
1426 21st ST. NW. | tu A 3 
HU. 3-5432 


30 Dp 
Lae bhed- 
baths. ' "adults, $120 

Very desir. apt “ta 


G 

well- matni ained bide vin rm... 

bedrm tchen dinette ‘oa a bath 
St 


. 1 Pa 
ubie Tithe ler apt Ri 1-B3R9 
faaies & men. showers eAc. Oeere ir. 210. downtown 
r fielepoes. newly decor. & USE TYP 
PRACIEAY CLUB MASON buliabie atired. geniieman 5 HOL 13 aS 
Gusta Agcy 1726 NEW HAMP. AVE. NW fast aP We have @ newly Completely Furnished 
pe luxe living in @ Se pomcenes ee “Seco oe “ ’ JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
bus pene ais ane 832 40 ' . oe pS : 1734 ARL. BLVD. FALLS CHURCH 
end hotel) an th: lee - a p and ail tut i, | BAILY 9 TOS BUN 12 TO ¢ 
= — >? © er. $80. BO. 54. 
00 nh summer jE. 2.5500 
and Bath RENT PREY One 
Call after u 
. AW. ip, Ott Bare sew CEN —O leas 
! ment eific - ' & 2 bedrm. aots 
| reas ra a 
ipa boys oF gir! © 
NEWLY PURNISHED AND DECO- 
RATED mt ROOM APTS 
' to * .- Mm. £0 : 
churche 
800 TEN N- AVE 
Orr the we ad WAY 
GRACEFUL LIVING © 
Tn this im me ar 
cond. Hil 
incl. I e 


4 
Ha 
| AMLINGTON. NO. 
Phone after 
erennee mm NW. Laat asin 
ler heed i pi 
Y 


2900 QUE ST NW. 

lagen, day er.) -BEDRM. APT.—$115 

2- BEDRM. APT.—$125 | 
YCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 

Re | Attractive stop. in fine BL 


at door: see janitor 
r CALL DI. 7-7140, 
v . 


m 
Race mod facil 
s over: nw section 1475 Euciid 


anc go 'N tm 402 
o- 7357 4 


is SHIP fat PARK 


i- AND 2-BEDRM APTS 
18 min. to downtown VWashingion 
Astractivels fure 

kit.; LARGE 


win 
child. gone ample closet apace Be. 


co 

churches ond he op Oltiee 

on premises. 3400 25th 
JO 2 -0) 35 

—¥ fic apt 


Sy , 

rms. kit. apd ba 1 

; communicating ito bath ° 
2 fa $40 


house 


n | in bamt t 
1919 N ran » 


preraenes 6 


oe et 


or er ren- 
tal to August Charming apt. 
vie vt. entrance, aie * rm. 


Rent 


1733 


—_— me | 
TRE Bee We p58: 


‘ 


Inquire 801 det 


cor 
dec! 


COL 
‘a 


rms. kit. & bath 
nw. EX. 3-5367 


cat. Liv 
~~ 


1627 
ns 


col onl b. 


col Ont D 
. 


gy * - 
dren sccept ed DE 9456 


‘ vr 


ee 
APTS., HOUSES TO SHARE 35 


; pours caue 
t 5.30 and 8 p 
are nicew (ure 
, trenes clege backeround 
Q\ 0899 
house. Ress 


_§ECTION—Aat | 


a er 3 
Post. TH 


MAN 
Ty 
OF STRARLE si 


rere 


¢ nicely Turn 
TV. 232-4333 


te shire 
CO §-3912 


— 

tranmep 
2 erh 
; 


. UNFURNISHED 


PRIA Ariancria 


ocrm. _ 


Ren ine for ar 
Ki 644 


36 


cE 
: 

Ni ONETT? GARDENS —2- bedrmr 

ao : 


~ ae. i) 


ie he . 


BELLE VIEW 


ON MT. VERNON BLVD. 
SCHOOL ON PREMISES 


Complete Shopping Center 


7 
= AFETOUnGS 
street peraing 
; * above features 
re ares 


|-BEDROOM APT. . $85 
2-BEDRM. APT. $95-$99 
3-BEDRM. APT. $112.50 


—ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
FURN APTS ALSO AVAIL 


Re dextee Rive 
"° 


* 


Rental office. 601 
Oprn ai; ’ 
* reas > ; 


"HONE + 8- 8000 AND 6. . 


WARWICK VILLAGE | 


bedrm, homes 8119. 
bes. mWestine-| 


s¢inge Sundays 


Vernen Ave & Kennedy 6t 
TE 6-912 


, NEW “WAMP Nw - 


Quie 19 
rad 4014 Col Pix 
Ani wore. W ee over 
i. ‘ a ares 
nd led bau pie ty of closets 
toragre rm. and ndry in bulld- 
in Rede orated. ‘\ eneti an blinds 
b Te 
AR a’? iz REAL ESTATE CORP. 
; Bit riinaton. ¥ 
A 48 Eves 
ABLING TON. Rleae 
a 
adu A 1.“ 
1. 5A . ever 


ARLINGTON 
1250 N. QUINN ST 


Bed rm... $72.50 


att ~ rN¢ LUDED 
all now with 

Ga mh ane 
Inquire Ap 
Arlington 
left to N 


,! “eurTHY co 


“ARLINGTON 


CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 

_—— oat ate of hoes 1 qoeupancs 

2-bedroo i; 6€60 a 

ABLING FON—201T- th Bt 
ce gheppine 


ut 


rrTil 
; 


Myer 
Cail DI. Te7 


-, 097 80 


$ ‘Thin, 


1730 N t 
Neu? OORe aN 


av3 RMS. $63.25 Up 
Vo RMS $75.00 Up 
FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Modern garden apartments. Direct 


bus downtown oavensws to 
echools and shopp 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFICE 
7812 District Heights Pkwy 
Daily 9-8. Gat. 9-4. Sunder, 1-6 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 
rm 


cprasese HTS. ARFA—Attractive 


awite hboard 
DUPONT cimR. ar 


 BEBSRT ES ARE oie Tm ie oy 
Jt 


CROEGETOWR— Lit. rm 


ww) Se 


: ay. =m ist ee ces sirebl * ef. ] Bedrm. Apts. 


ae 3 


36 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
el. | gag Thursday, March 15, 1956 >) 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington. Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 


XN ants & Ue sits 
5 ; ba $7 


J 
e 


pare 
ot ane rear entr.. 
ine. utile. JU 


t 
of hv rm. ¥ 
screen porch. | 
a. 


ey: cludes | 
hot water. | 'y at 5123 
Apt or cal 


WAGGUA- 
i ) bare 
bore 


© storage and park ath 


eride at. 
r °* 


gg 
dinette. 
ter fur 


compl 


ine ] utils — y vy 
pm 


rs a ny from ith x ry 
eats znd Toor on 
Ry ‘an 


cl 
ae see mis TY C6. 


ti 2, » oF utils 


bedrm. apts. Reas. rent 


= 


CONN. AVE. APT. — 


gone and redecorated; 
bedrm.. living rm ; 

Hitchen. and bath. 

new kitchen 

r eiect 

Also efficiencies 


and 
-9 


over, 

elevators 33 2 . wu 

rete, ity > wa ass per mo 
c 


nN. 
spi pe 440 
Do 


ay 


forntabee 
7, a 2m Mass 


hes 
‘. 
newly decor: i 
a i oF 
x =i 

' : 


aw 


Laree apt bide: 


ee te 
NO. 7-53%4. 
Ci odern pot. 


THE STATE HOUSE 
2122 MASS. AVE. NW, 
4+ l-Dedrm. apt. for $69. inc! 


Fee Bt A LUXURY TYPE 
all utils; each with sep. din. rm 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
3 BEDRMS. | ee ocr Lats of maupery 


re 
et and lockers in bam | BEDROOM-—$122.50 
PRIVATE ENTRANCE a et nth wed te Pat Avail. for Immediate 


$120 PER MONTH | }&h and 4, OCCUPANCY 


meks 


e pe ft 1 
mas a 
foment 

We Mies ‘one 


250 and de- 


aut R tate wn Pk 


north 
—~y > on 
beceil lent cond STEU secretarial 
Service Pie 


Qe, PREMISES 


MgNTOO! “et, OSs 
™ST_NW. 


service, 
va et every 


2434. 


eertn & ¥VE eT Wo T> 
vor 2 $55 per 


DI 


Resident Manager NR M if 
MRS MILLER—-JE. 4. 008) mo Bi, at ate " KOONES & 
inquire at 209 0: Sou 


: 3067" 


~ bedmm ove 
bath. wrarten 
pets. $95 end 


H A GILL & ON 
POR GE PWwaae, WiMGRIA "ey 


kit.. pantre 


rm 
. de no children er 


ca 


ARLINGTON 
TOWERS 


RT: 


Dow 
A, ASH. aartes 
Ww 


2828 


CONN. AVE. 
BRAND-NEW 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
LUXURY APTS 


PEATURINO 


APPLY Vv 

931 HST. 
call JA 8 $2831 

GOOD HOPE HILLS 


Vic NAYLORF RD & 3TH ST GB 


SEER, Wile cuit * © 


‘ up 
Medern i-bedroom apts wi > 
im atiractive detached 
home-like atmos 


2 a 
se 
vburbde 
foo 


Concrete 
ample storese s0ece 
an street re ’ Croes Tent). 
wtren. ample closets con trans- 

thes 


ators. | 
Perietion. shepoing feci!) beautiful fandveare. "Pent. 


house and offices av 

EFFICIENCIES—$80-$92.50 michiy Cs peed Cer 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $87.50 Se-retaris Bwitchboard 
1-BEDRM.—$102.50-$145 O AVATLABLE 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $112.50 Ra 

DAY AND EVENING a roe 

INSPECTION 
SEE RES MGR AT BLOG 


JAckson 5-5500 
CAFRITZ 


PRESIDENTIAL 
GARDENS |. eee 


ONE BEDROOM ut ent ‘agen er Capt! ue . 
; ’ er 


3-bear act eatig te fe: 


H "and chiles ee ever i 


2900 30TH ST. SE. APT. 1 
LY 1.3300 


HILLCREST HEIGHTS 
— os oi oe 
Yat taaren 


nYavte. poe s 
pt 


ies 


PARI" 


A Few Cr 


rorth 
¢ ip 2. 
-*. 

we) _ 

“sTEU- 
DL. 


<i 


eys in Apt. 2 
Roost * aiaEe— Spacious INC. DL 71-2634. 


root] “ree eno 
od master 

8) (OPP 1NO— 

t 


ive 
nm to eat 
rocm ' 
ree complete snoe- WATER VIEW' 
J a: r\a . « 
ac HOOLS AND ‘CHURCHES Pub- WIMMING POOL 
a n@ hia! achools YACHT HARBOR 
TIFUL GROUNDS 


HUNTING 
TOWERS 


74 
KOONES A&A VMONTOOMERY 
wd ge <r 2 bedre 
: gitene nr 
reened porc? 
Dp Rez cen a 


a fe ‘SPRING 


=e REA' 


‘PRESIDENTIAL 
GARDENS 


Vernon eve & Russell 


Ss vues . 
Sun end ever 


Me 


| ie Midnisht_ 
Lee-Albemarle Apts 
OLEBE RD. AND LEE pwr 
> Bedroom Apt oon 
utilis ; ee 
afon 
™M Y "Brovhill f gee 


4610 Lee He? JA 4-1300 


- 


es —-$6C 0-$95 
com—$110-$130 


? 
te 1412 Youns et “\IDPANY 


ATLAS TE oY. af 
-hed 


ave 


ATt oce 
404—Vere ] 


Buckingham Ownership 


CLAREMONT 


2733 S%. Walter Reed Dr. Ar! 
(Off King Ss) JA 2 


-*O3C " 
ded , Best Value 
PAS ie ft J - x. t| 2 RB R APTS. | ) ST : 
mene Fil mee . Pry is RAT 
er $89.50 rikig Reid 2 
‘SHIPLEY PARK 
OTS RABI SE. LOCATI 
| -Bedrm.. ” from $68 50 
2-Bedrms. . from $80.00 


TILITIES INCLUDED 
fY paste 


the embassies 
kitchen end vat 


TO 8 DAILY 


&-8484 


Ww 
rete ~~ 


jer 
ry AGGAMAN. 


“St, SW. 137 


nelle 


Weercars 3-8. Bat 
Buckingham 
N. Glebe Rd 


JA. 2-5004 


AVAILABLE 


room 
ime. 

Pres hi ’ r redecorated noe 

Call resicern 


E. WILL! 
GALLATIN’ sy. VWw.. 


ar eiighis 
eg SONS |, 


= Ari ngtor 


B wriis 
AF. 6-6252. sfter & o mm 


3260 7 DSte ct SE. 


7) f. 3s 
- 
— <> 


CAR m CRDTION 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW, 


ee ’ 


EFFICIENCY APTS. 


end 


b st 
t vert 


rline 
‘Bee, Mrs ‘ G 
wi nA. }- SB Or 
LAMONT Ui Ww, jest 
en bedrmr 
fully gy Kit 

ana hot water f 

mc Key with janiter or 
J De’ ws. Inc. 800 H St 


$75 Up 


5.* 


= P.eee- 


Weeacare 9-8. Ba Bur. 13-5 


re 


pen 
sor eee epace 


‘ mah AR > & NORR! 


a1 RE 7 
‘ie Bre 8 ~-- 
| qeeres “RD. SF “Tasndry and DONNA LEE 
— S. ‘ati tee = | AND BEDROOMS 
—Laroe modern homelike at 
phere parking buses 
schools, shopping, laundry ta 
cilites, closets galcre - 
CHILDREN AND PETS WELCOME En 
Es ae MR THOMPSON 
y ails Church 
= [= 85) - - 
2 SOUTHERN HICLS 
"4300 Livingston Terr. SE. 


~e0es 
Your “Inspec tion invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 
RESERVE NOW 
Rosemary Acts. 
TREMENDOUS 


OF 3-BEORM APTS. 
APTS ALSO AVAIL) 


SWIMMING POOL 


WADING Pc BARBEQUE mdr 
PIcYl TABLI PLA FAS 
1929 EAST WEST NIGHWAY 
ACT NOW—CALL JU. 8-1170 
WRITE OR FOND FOR FREE 
nt HT wT 


RIGGS. a 


A, v ELOPMENT 
NE 


+4 
-_ 


s = 


didi Nf 
pat st " sys 


Tt 3 ra 


a 


rans 


mos 


$20 


INC 


anc bedrm 

or comfortable 
ne l«fare t 

ls inc 
2 Gail's mgpacer ‘ 
3 lee ne a 3-679) 
os ce 
cb | 


a 
7 


Pe 
$55 per mo 


PEL eae’ . 
er eee ire 


newly cecor 


Hot.-Water Heat 

Individual Storage Lockers 
Fireproof Construction 
Front-Door Off-the-Street 
Parking 

Jtomatic Washers end Drvers 
in Laundries 

Efficient Maintenance Service 
Some With Private Entrances 


» NEWLY DECORATED 


DUPONT PARK 


COR. RIDGE RD. 3734 D.4T 88 


4 


rill. 
ime- 


a 


RE 


1 Sand Boxer 
2? Slides and Swings a) 
CONVENIENT 

Bus Routes 


Churches 


School 
Shopping 
Only Two Miles From Pentagon 
Model Apartment Open Daily, 9 A.M. to 7 P.M 
Resident Manager, Mrs. Dodson, on Premises 
1400 S. 28th St. OTis 4-767! 


DIRECTIONS: oes Highwar to Glebe Road, 
left on Glebe to Btree!, left 40 28th Stzeet 


M.T. BROYHILL & SONS CORP. 


4624 LEE HIGHWAY JA, 4-*300 


,_ ate fe Mis- an’s 
eit san | 
pgm ay apt 
rms io at nr} 
a=, Foams, EASTER SHOPPING?? 
ay to qual led ee See our | and 2-bedrm. apt: 
RHODE aan v x Shopping and transportation a! 
your a ’ Bedre ; 
66!1 GLEN CARLYN DR RENT INC AS MEAT & 
JE 3.770) ‘ HOT WATER 
PARK HILL APTS 
SHIRLEY PARK sto ranked. kw 
APARTMENTS — Bu esc 
GARDENS 
APARTMENTS PRICED AT , nes 
ONE BEDROOM 79.50 
THREE BEDROOMS 117.50 
Includes Utilities Except Electricity 
Rooms 
| any Ventilation 
Oak Fioorin 
Master TV Antenne 
Wired for Air Cond!tioning 
Neo More than i Flights 
D oan 
EXCLUSIVE LF t} available fa 
Bright Efficient, Completely Equipped } cigie eccupens, 
UDED 
Cabinets, Gas Range ‘and Exhaust Far a MOR ON PREMISES 
POR THE CHILDRESS 4 ; 
4 venees vlayqreunde . oo SMITHY CO ; 
safet 
4" IN SE, 
NEWLY-DECORATED 
2-BDRM. APT.—$81.50 


wi) show apt 
oie 7 
$e3'So ‘ber tnonth. Cs Modern and newly decorated 
MILLWOOD MANOR 9 Be4, from $102.00 
Oo Premises 
ANNOUNCING THE OPENING CAFRITZ—DI. 7-9080 
elle ene 
NEAR NAYLOR 
SPACIOUS, DE LUXE GARDEN-TYPE | 
TWO BEDROOMS 97.50 
BUCH Ag ta AS 
Lars 
Roomy Closets 
Venetian Blinds 
ef Stairs in Any Mullding Attra. apt “T 
$71.50 
Kitchen With Disposal and. Refrigerator, Stee! UTILITIES INCI 
Conveniént Benches oe 656 
BEST REN TAL 
INC LUpes Als 


rrace Ap 
Bee Mi Kic 2- 
VORMAN SE NSTETN Byndi cates 
ns an ning re. x, Hs 
odern hdr i » kit. “en. 
~ lige. ama: children. 
and h.-w. incl. LO. 
bids ‘the x RE ney 


ee Maced on Following Pace 


| 


Out 
8. $66 50. he 
a589 


’ 


- 


» 


cag Sygge 
~ 
rT. OST and TIME 
: i atecatiesiasi ursday, M S HER: ALD 
—- . March 15, 199 HOUSES : 
1H APTS. ST , 
ONE | oo _UNFURNISHED = —sa) Balt Fousnest© as 49 SA 
R CRILLUM LE, 
nw. Cc 1438 MER one room ad. M TERRAC D, C. 
| O , =, S locaton or PLACE Pe DI. a ®, ey oes ton avail ‘ Very desir- CHE Neuse 
: ZY lie a3: we iS “poretsky hisas & O et vee oy — OF 64 SALE, D.C HOUSES =| 
to e 52.50 Avell. Tort - OO ghana & Sons, = ath, bed = ah ey ip Pa 5 i 64 SALE, D 
place oO at ——— ak call New den. Lee pers powder "an COLORED—8O . &. 
k d y ur os bedrims.. ividue — ——a os COLUM ET et prKE AT G “x on ental mm Rg kitchen UTREAST—$13. AA 
wee en . - ; . ul- ; 000 
/ want for kiteh,. 20 aio ping cente in m od Bt ew rament ens be near ed jot 600 
ads | saga | Sg ig fuowee ceehe| Tay. Leas si be gold Come Ta ERA wire ‘newit. Se pais SALE 
Sa in the bi | A ORIZONS rambler oh ae © dry ecods eg RL past Br Western, Ave, S newly 200 in a MARYLAND : HOUSES 
’ — 4 : at »* " 
turda 9 WAIT YOU RO in pat | 3-bedrt OODWARD & NOR oP | OPEN ae Pls ce ant ot gE Knotty pj preakte sorch. athe. pa M - 67MD. 
y an | FALLS 3 hools| 2? * REALTORS RRIS On. £009. SHANNON to oy ine porch ent. -hall ; 
assified unday| bier. sr Cod, Bas | a a ne Ae Eo rye ae vacts| $500 Dr $79. oe gale, mig, 816,180 se aot. 8 gor 
i rick oopera ¢ sement ae '? . 7-6583 vy CHAS ry — i ear! eplit-te 
» . The W Satna of bate cars tive, one ees mole ad is . Se 7TH ST, NW. 1806 | Bortation cond... lor suomi att 09 Monthly | Alla fea ben ¥ 3 ‘Hehe | fami manne pm, aban. MASS, AVE. 
asnin t r sive, close-| us. yet ine living-dl mall D134 | Ve e, busy ist —varee . | gemide near Bie lock to tran ° ouse RY ens, room. toda 
on p att to mal n conven nes bath ning rm noes wit : ry low re " ° Lo ommer ' acious | Pir ; Colonia ened acran s | nly 3 yee a and has Tt’ basement "aio room 7s _ EXTEN 
and Ti 9 ost set 3 call ana § ent; | GEORG $125 ;. 4 beorm i= 12 Sth_st nt LUSTINE Pe | Lee Ree Te romeeees | attractiv ; 441 A NT | WEAN Tus “gouble ‘ene DED 
m mes. 4 seit. JA Mont a4 se tal = ETOWN 7.49 kit nw. DI LN I PEALTY y mFALTY 270.000 nie tn tiled bath 4. pert now brick. 7 HAMP. 24 050 rage. res™ oT 
erald Dad tence pote 7 nent seo — eves. BM. >.) CO os. reation an shower : ick; 7 N M2- - ei 
65° 1934 37% s Seated | V-bedrm.| © SHOPPING CLEVE. posa! ¥ rbase rec . con -*. A Fad w -———— "5581 Pens 9p 
APA KOL jth st. fo ed ome onstructio > ct NTER evr! AND rear and Aine ce ce ust be ew -house «e brick DA " a | 
E | § aa 210 — © | a te eee er leavi PARK. r yara. © or-tenced seen condit ramble B; 3-ded — 
oT 2100 LEO| @ Lee he oh Te most ne counts $19. as 50 -2 ny FRE ion. rees r on jovel room | PARK 
- 4 ’ AMILY ANT Dd 38 bed irs e rlineto! vy. eh . Tae : . 6 attrac imi N - Own- OL : D EHR tran con\ enient : v lot with woop 
Lat would - r and RUN _ | for inde ~~? mg Mason cated i ive Durer wt seu mi . 38-5821. ae oe sportation o schools rambler — Attrac 
floor or like - den «a pe ndent idea “a 1 a won Colonial . FRED ROBER : $18.9 and th with 2 bedroom tive - 
about yy Dem. wt nfurg. am eons occupancy e.g oA ‘ fie e. vi operators mi} ns. tile bat! fu  &. A. SM Wis_A REAL GEO Living-din rooms = 
APTS., UNFURNISHED = $ $60 Q yard idered _ orists & het ' ~ ard “ne rm path ana d etior ITH Cc , ve L roe 7 and 
WANTE 9.). DE. 2 oS | BON, JA 2:! 35. “Eyx” od resta\s iy, gute.| toe All amily se lreplace in 0. RETHE: = . 198 ates with 
== 36, a a necrm oo PEARODY, ray Ne ate THosl” Ey ty torte Re alt) oe aN ain excelle NY jaree f rm COLORED 0) Rome. aU “HOE. eB Rutsheo. 
perms 15 7 coeding Pace ee & 1a : » a Ly — orsted Cate ce. at Very “good Ww Pg mi’ y Inc yy aN " , . Cc cond = cee ORE PEN SUNDAY ) 2) BATHS RE | ines, wm ty R.... of his PARKWOOD, . - 
| uclid at on. be timore. @i' - pi ane itchen ne rm. fi us recdec s RA ss ft) i 7 p 1) co - 18TH } a Cc and powrd ter nail. Ls = 
th, " ; rkine ing in 4 . a dit Se erey wire : cul E | G f er rm. | st- On RAM 
» iP nee porch. alap 1. ac ob Inapec\ farch s a puening. > Call —\ cme att WARE i, ia PARK Neat A Ay NE. Immaculate. TAKE A RM. | bree! gy me iy. fm. A By f jot BLER 
RA > a, janitor ie “BED - on Serer bi ees “3 a WAGGAMAN-| verd.. $35 HOUSE SPAC — ep Ay AREA 13 wn will © rmory. $15,800 + dmins im 3-bedrm., iv ded ay ya, = [Nae with rooms noe ay ft. 
Par per [OLER 4 ho wy > veal your pec BRAWNER 15,008 so E, Rent $0 Are from 2 on i B brick ~ A" peautiful bg dn ' pore aes gas be Yeah tifa akeegte | ~ x. lare je kit. a ee cares 
unfurn Lovely Apt oat) Best™ ot -s. * mi entrance, . 2 Tt. ope anand BR eo 4 1.500 See of) gareae. pees ront porch. | m. row) SOR cross eat. care a lee. tot. j-car gar dining . with ft rac- 
: giao siee pte = Furn ' oor: t jomes. pO and T16— Heat ar one ; ’ , a. 4 b - Sacri pesely er rm >> A. erm: f ho ae.! 447 Reas beau- ace Al repiace 
pi er ” ollet ade 3 ; and am qd — © ou ier he ee | A. - bal y . grit b ee priced uuc_ yo 
3 + eas rooms. Ree AA-t ri) ORAGE 39 ‘4 floor ps powder room ist y located wer © P,P ymmercial . . n } a. Eves... Lt a" Por salt ~y 46% Pani nek > RA’ ROK (ERS IN ! » PD ee eat NA. A ew east ot . 
¢ Anytime R mall or | | lease _ at parte din a | bath rit. Ll . Centre Ral in : xc “el Le : 4 ‘| COL _ "auer mu Br thes abA— Or es L ¥ wu 8 DP 
69 a one — a] OF j6e, i938 j i mo year's | BU 1 -saammmel Lue! LENT, ‘CON | —$450 COLO ———=| Brick |B 7 os PO Inc 
Newly 9 snc UTILS sia wove ‘as i bedroom 3 rr. #8 ALT“ R_UN FO 60 > SINESS wt oe} anal ; —_ "00. ‘x E. . Abs RDITION } ES pedrme Gl ona “MO. "| NEA L RED-G! 's ' ob aay Sungaiow oe otounent POTOMAC SUNT 
block B rooms OVER 4-02 ' 2 Key. 7 a ~ ANI 5 LAND + 7 * rm s 3 Bemid r sO | ewance f tractive h ve ever pink 
only a> enning °t and bath exp 5 nd tow : 212. rms 761 10% ex~-| NN ND HOTLI 4 bedr PARK M recr » bathe Re et L DIERS’ a fover h with , Pot 
. ‘ ocks from 4 se Office vans Hy 24-h n ow raves ; mo Prete . : rT : ae | eT unusual livi me. > De ——B rt rik . Mr. p\ din Gl A HOME replace. | " ving | room en- . white omar a 
rom ~ ¥ , ) ; yA oppor ‘ na rm the ce - midet oory. p ern ry si 6dinin with m Ca ck, 3-bec 
4 AD REAL a en Boo’ tl lp Franate service close at. Vv : eT 2 ad its s hea si reaw ’ . * r i in . nm? r hal ¥ : EO JA 2- proved— §$ : x! tchen n¢ room plu pe : 
» co re 4 o6 4\ \of alley ra \ PR Pry . ATLA only! a me k il. ive M BER ONI 13, 000 ie bed with tabi mod- s stable, on » bathe 
coL.—? a ; sod Faull AE 1-9690.__ | . rms 5207. Drs 50, BA ae. PAPANI % nd tre itehen screened CO NSTE Mod Vy s79 12 ewe eroe and ie space acres. $36 6% {fe , 
—-2-begrm ' Jo, 8-a500 a. re fT movine oO Gn. i buns COLAS ae wales pri near school §-353 iN CO. ern 3-bee PER M | basem th 2 ” 500. of of 
like new = ; , NLEY ovER as, DE. 2 Yt ing . eT | up. oF ‘ be BE, a nO va iy geo. 500: ools 3 cated oO rm. ri . hed a ith £ 1d - oes — rer ; 
ir ' _— : . 7 PORBESS CoOL Cap: Buch ck Cee 0 room .3 10 paneled 
Hw. Danie bat s 24 tit 54 Rs s . 19. | spk AU 33 ossession. B very); ORED- apito! nen ~~ Tay ener. vely : den 
Fy Really aS a $0 wee ~ ooms. s : pamt fenced yard. wi = AR w wn sual iM SALON CONGR 1 SUL ENOs st . Y REAL uy all al — Bat mo te ar 7a ~~ Conese p~4 of . vont tran rrea 4 ty Rs — ae Sa atEL. 
rit bat = 4 . ) oad raves 24- h r oF 110 oer mm acho! “ - af cat - * r? as RI ae we OL } de | \a@l, le t fioo uxurious n " peant s bedrm . eaul ped eit WEST. REA » ce ~ : —— 
on m h 7? nF > rn Houle vans 1A our. exper 9-55 VOOR AG Ara Aor en - whe Dt —. Te? x . } @s- . bri 1GOHTS ain . nd a kitche wa Brick | Sr Mr, ig et . heat — 4 > LT Y OL, $0967 | ag FL ae Cus. 
ae me BEA ALEY ™ pil or = UM }- 182 bel >: ‘ative eNCY INC oO rence? "t 4 of! be rms > rms —1 ? iisposal. with h dishws acintos a large & pull BET? s, study er. 2 master 
— ic By < c a ‘ P AD mn phe 2. we| “ee : "a the. full 2 uu & ve wash . EX lot. Call 4€ livin » 2% : ea- 
coL ENT HORT OA _ & a5 Pie fu; men Me oe AOR Co | ~y schocis. seo ai . F 7 on Lee esIpDE Co-| > fenced lo sth, full bemt ree) oP ” best ee and ERED 2-6362 “use: f eyes 7 SDA N p~ Ry 2 p baths. ep-corn 
eg ee a-3460. BO pride ANS. Ie rms . | Pt ee ae ad Veitch v8 eaeee mh cine Rent gas, DU = h008. RA. cont tit 1 a- D A SM - 100 FAIR ew | acre sit Meio, ears room 
liv n re NE ALL Tk ne. mo ar: A fen ne ne ve or ‘ .. ation : : 7400 f, riman R a iok | RA . til  ] ITH J FAX e ’ earact 4 
beth $74 so n.. Ginevir a ie ANSFER 4 rms 03 194.) det wares Pits TAS rT cena i tK t AVERN call CONGRE ae , U. 2-596 ity ’ Ce ED— 2 3 =. r or omvpurte D. ORZE?> 
! mo” LUSTIN : ? sa low! D ; od, goed. loci! Sue Cleat NEIGHTS— Pa: IOAN PARE g.story prick Col 2300 viis— 0% 
s: STINE REA SOUSES ; - ay 2-stor coup) ” : . and an HTrS—< — sem A AN A ' ,ot ler ‘ C olon N a 2 (Run - 
. ne 9 F pant ha : 7 hs 194 . shie pp af ment nt pric T or idetac N RK pien ¥ o ta. corner ui gert - 
i ae a ALEX P ae “Eu a, ae aa CHICKEN CONCESHION | crtmers | opibty’ paring que tye = sonr.| fea oe earner brick. rms. =oLoRED PET WORT? mn. hereened porch. pone trans! eo tet 
IMMED! mp 7 gectt — ) eiahim pis Ts tA nel waxes mente apt vard: | mon! ow Go beautiful ow $495 act out-ol-sro arate iy ne 
-, ATE - eve on-—Ava a8 en —f ry o eo and approx A ithiy wnpaym cond- | can on down _  poavenie . ond bemt 1 new J 
1-, 2- and POSSESSION s moe fore, town how mmed _ TRY ! . > .-954 : CAPS D SURG irance 73. Alte ments CO - easy | area, 4 bedrm aeane in paymen® you nae eo, Rete Bros ’ 
Kates ROOMS NEWLY ats ae rt Ye * INC. Call, MOR be pion » RS reer a. CRO ERY e NJ r nm. Vs — at ‘a.re ort NO MON Of TRADI von oe rent tout mon' this oo rm ST. 3-5311 t matic ‘#4 . 
. ¥ 7 +f owe : ‘ . ‘ ; : Re os 10- , . 
FRA BUTI piwas. SEP DEO LES . FA Cah : gton space, pri ole he: bath. 7 WELRY petequin. | 6 ae beteten dg LA Tas erm wick bome: bal xe | 3-abes af forth Mr. ‘Brown Toca- SETHESD = : 
TO a fF ARL IN $758 L bet. Ft we : store STORE =. a vit eat ome. —Love Joe . RA Jas —_ 
TS See SCHOOLS. SHOPPIN . ar GON "yo 3 ot 4.1440 723 20) We GODW An ARD * NORRIE "> ge Aa r .. g room with fire Tbs et will eat & bee eT. 3-531) 1 Som | t bedroon — ‘ 
CLOSE 'o A™. m bes room bric 7 Pine ; ~~ a and Eve sue xcel-| & Wh — <s 23} ret beth. . ee oa ) 
* J IX NORTHY aor ; Sore ‘tal "* : > * tall — »- tee AVA\ RE a-cs as ause > a ’ « : ‘ ‘ : Fe dining J ae i es ont Db 8 a LI : i 2 Ve BU DN ey REN ) ; - ° ree room “ist = siee-| jon. ° .s 
Rentals *APITOL, st. cr AND minutes age ree screened LABLE | - Box. ‘ property ia reanet ; COU ; SEALTY RAMU ears 8 custom-| ~ 1. 7-82 
als *¢ AT M : o Fort ’ anus N MMED « M Wr : =: neat. o ver ned st laps ' , weg if Vo. _§-62:" EL £0 a 20 da) 
rom Re Myer NEW SATELY LAUNDR wa S) ‘ st we . a AL. Dt nite C 10TH AN z : 6-7 , Bool a asonabdie' 6 anc * 
Cal 4 Mr cn > $75 GROOM CO £185 ane Penta - ne ~ P a AMPsHIE IRE | ea ORO On = a | atte slanted var ’ ae AR: 2 AGE 6 MASS ROPE re, - eerWe ' 4 vy. INC. OL ® PR oenend, 
COLON 982° mt “RE - 2.455 ” sal ae oy ° rated mode “" re oe ave — - ‘ *s| : - 7s AY? * t ory exe sctve a > MA cK wry com ou BastLy ble IN 
| ine iM nic , . vy | cs sement “7 ed - : ae 140% x on ; = “ ‘a . . if « | t , of rick yan id ba sch 4 ’ 
IAL INVES TMENT co ; HANAN. INC oS wh re arse & ae with sHOL REPAIR * on in trade wasn BLDG. D : ao 609 ONEID —VA ANT Stainless Stee! Kitch street only Bethesda 8 {ee | tome eed weet aa on 8 
COLORE 2.13TR STI v abYHead Saori is, ‘- vay For mapec ine. to0m, nn ALL Fontes Ceceiceab NEw Listio oo _| CR Riek t Ist-Floor Powd R On | ties sin nt roeeae Pa bedroom ae eons 
and bath .+ rae 4-bedem, ist thru A — | 7 — 2  Liee mg SMALL GRO* woe a.PTh Leo Ky ow Listines RRM Full er Koom MA not & howe | room jarge 5 seperate ft i 
Rent 3 , me nor ~ 2 us. ist ; ine eer and PRY 4 6 Re “=> Sem | de: ull Bsn MARC * + inspec’ ie os iving ining Tf 
~—. inayire hy $0, "Ne ein! me Ye a. .% brick | a a os : in A i 4h a TOWN = Bet -2100 serene Fine ae, © 379 _.Gas H.-W. H avin: Ri : DUN ten Lt Prices “for auies rege vie evinced 
. : 7 (UN ‘" : 1 ; NP . eser' ’ - : etachec r r ; roo at * 6.1 
couoRr ME ™ &-2147 vr evs nan ~1. 581 Case | KENSING $1 NI n TALS ° cvT ‘ ° . an “ » . n rming Tt. Ear ’ ho “se 1D » ~ a. - h ~ MONTH Y 5 DOWN SDA. CNEABE pm gars coD beau! ‘ 
‘Bachelors, 9) D i341, Dowcias, - — CLEVE inp yas HOK OL +! cerege, A mm bedrms om Sa score 820 BD Re secer 4 me Ra .! FRE gD EH EH oor. Bice sr PAYMENTS pike REN barhood, ot sane Je 14-950 Screened porch. a , ae ~ 
a att ch bath ent? hed house — 6300 | AeA R attach ywIve y Excelle 4 bathe Oo m- ist Doo 1012 1 RLICH 2- al TOR. at rm Colon! nomes. _=— ~| level tet finished ‘aree e 
cow L. Mrs Croe , a ~ ace re with ree CHR rr , , enter f 4 foor 4 (4th aft rep po sal with Tf 1 ae ree. rm 
OBER 10D P5 der | Rit first -te se living = an SbO EARAD reset. tee, | foe smell © + yncession | A nieriaining. Carper saa o ° pawes—waeiier PRAM oo Patt Ue led at, | Hol! mead % B: | 
ae st KE—2 tys.| * sist stoor, powae an we.) oe EARADAY oP iets | of busine inves . ARD S iddie 508, HOW-| pany O ‘Settle Est nktiesd Bh ws “OL. 2-708 air, ealtors 
coLo is 860.) gre Bo yl ee ie pee | Hos pens . Nt ey nee mists On AD. . a \—CURE- 
RED. ARLING Nicely A. ~ pe, oes baths —. just of houtt Provicen thot c yur Tet ‘ime GEORGETON OR. AD SEMIDETA te a : room. 2-beth iw. “charming | _ " —y7 4 
hy ws Rent Fon Moser ; MR rnishes Oaraee ang bath home. iiv room. h Dasote 8 * eer cer an + , -~ N— East of W ag aqden mn AN | oes cei imm CHED nese ful street Sear bee nom 5% ns Walk 
- yar . des fl) wtl DIXON ELI an it avr m. semicet nce ont a - rine rm f ’ leconst , secrif edie . : strict ot to roc 
= ma of its mae-dcit n a s = —~ ’ atk & CO ey wits J ‘enna . ate , near: rm well brick fired ~ ra.an 7 ace on 7” or COU 1 45] ve. | of seers or ecardies thin bedr . valk Punt: | Bie Pechoo 
sts of Uva ene saressine FAX CO—4-6 [| beet fe ot a and be eau'P person, ot : ; i tach has tue-| T 3—Across F ot Ts batt ee COL PRANK er pean on, hat, Root: : aa I 
priv " dressif restores cre UA h. wu tS " e ST 4 . win-si TLL jte roo ; 
Reis ofc eee ates ay Si SS aE pe | el St ct en | EO carats os mee Pe oss From Park| Stein! Sin Eek el! ipso hon 
p ' 9-6 r 5 —- T mi : : 2 vest ni .T— GEORG 3779 rm firep! ft Low. ompilete ‘paz 
% . “4 al ; r hs. o is @ mo. A‘ 622 6 ite seers " - ~~ = uy - iv 4) Nes s ” : 
) RL» | BAKER AS AN o J. Ww , 2 6th ST 9 : -1OW ea" . 2 ee. Cat ull “' ° . ston wre *® —— 
: p—50} ‘ “ *. OTTO A 4-1155 heuee OF wats aut . OPP. * ‘ > Ww | ;i™ ot ET ELY ki _—~ inr jete.y LEVINE, al - ” mB — -bul t 
€o s. * ; a. ce; om ty ythin 2 pecr Charm ne watt eT. waa or © nN, mi @ reomine Stix t UT -OF- jb ake ' corful = -. "DR REDPCORATED | ~~ Colo lored— "AD 4 3737 srw —_- aTaese ho un eon | 
ia beat. © . hine m< wi! le | OV bus xt $6 oer | or er nell. | mes otfe 
Ome pest. OC Key at Ses pe cnet pdern $155 mo sw pee ag ‘ROCK eam Je 301. syaraxe and very ork’ MARKET BELOW riage center se veparele livine er true 
‘is. Ke - 2 f ‘ bur vers - sere ' 
2¢ 00 % Be ea * = aces nicer ty G- ‘Lar. 6 fare “perches, ° = in ~-y 4. ' ; yener nas Peters. J , Dr ste entra? 4, Shoe RK AT $29, D | Saree chen, * diping, rm bese 
ft aS — ‘A : Ro 1s. » yg ane cp - —- buns. lad x. oar = ) * Rea ev & : mi Exce v? — : —~ ae THOM appt Exclusive 500 R oe eith =— {=e 
REDE SY xm a mis. © sea ist $5 Realtors 401 E. Prank ay : wisn Near gchooit, 88 aven: Tirepiges 
MAN BR cm 4 bath. Ver? L— 1 Pat tk st 8S Gas a BUS. OPPs. Ww .* CROC Ase i 23 >. RYON ott, Oe sola oe PULL PR Pera be 7 "tis 8 WK oss 
- ~ -” at WAGE . : tre ° yf ~ i; . tif oid ic c 
1021 = = pare, iF om —~ ee er oman ere 2, * ee | SSeS Se 56 ‘ TOWN — New : COLO , LO. 2-4088 bo B14 iridee. pri -y rick, ROOK 7 cat : 
Sg itchen. i 5k. oe. Ww ‘ atthe lot. Move | ~ A * «me exciusive REB—NEW Gown 950 and dee! ps y doen DALE. 
WA $491 . 1 mat) a 2 E spr ° uti Re on a f ; or ace " 5 aree ae dea $29 50 —~$695 [--. ‘ os . wis y A charm 
1. Car ry : $62 30 BETH CIALIZ ‘Ze iN RENT REALTY ‘ en or « ans k b at . a + leree gar ed terre ~ 999 — 6 Berm ide BN. ree. gncho: - ‘ram a with 3 tH om te brick as 
bedrm 009 : 4: ms bier $180 J ba = a m ; . f : " of sar . , r . _ : \~ peau’ : ri be . i¥ . ore $132.- Seeuutit Va fenced va rds rh en venieut - . c} = , : 
t mi m ¢f ba ’ ; we P ~ w - Dp - . » rw ' 2 “rs : uid arm nm. @ - . at A ech . oO oan aoe etien 
. bath $50 mo oe. ~- A | MALORI AR c arters bedrms.. 81 bath “ . ’ ‘oss mae MONEY TO LOAN he, at : “4 5 r a arenes uw = ve hy = a a mast RIA TL "SEAL fast —y al 4°? 4 in sportation and 
Meh sty or TOLER rine ‘ “CHRISTMAN ee ( OLORE D- 8128 Di zie Real! a, BEFITS aNet Sea, ~e* af /EOROET 15 Res ltor LEO M. B . Ges om, RE 7.3531 UN TY z aN ab ame 
. Pr : v tore “ “s" a. - ° . : 
Wise Bpeiaden pes and sets 5 ww suret C 2 -ped rox * © 6-292) — On'arw HA aga Len her W a 7 ’ me " ' - ‘is ave co ERNSTEIN co. Color 5 j 4-3422 DEVELOPMEN ry AF. ILL R 
Ke ; $80 me,| Apri. Pour ym Colonia wrebes. | ntario pl ow. ¢. REAL ker payme couple: living e for bachelor ed— >to — \ Cea co REALTORS, | 
mu iia wien Ds at s, 9° inci rnere. abie Gas beat gio. a ae REAL ESTATE LO aD 4-2644) om, itl om (ree oy COLORED- $j DICK AUTIFUL wl LOOK CHEVY (Whi ss _ 5 4an4 | 
sey “*t ——-- wit "to" " anc “WARD. JU Cin i ess INC ne m . ‘ Ash Sy ANS 60 — nyo ‘ pres °. yacant—1s rma $1000 BN “YOU R “CHOICE ern 5 8 - 3 : 
apts. Cam’ m . [- Comm ¢ arr Dier '™= . ast nay ——_ Lt WOOD Pua. =* th * reation |f hen cad 
Cali DI a soaklen | turn a ee Leesbure Bi ee ~~ + dec 6-?m ‘ CONSOL ibare a) EX. 2 “GEOR > COL "it 9-728 Rect Ra DOW'N mn red . - et ree ving 
— v ax24. ston ine danele modern rnw. Dix emt. aute_} ben ” G ORE —— “ Bem mn red brick © race. combt : 
- 7 * = 4 - fa) . Ji tie Re . >» Peat . b= ” : “ ETON ED -_ 206 Por - tes a - colonies - ne 
B ' > bedr ay. Se i. Lal Ac ality Co. BA Us J . . Mand: WN PUL $79.50 37 Bh oh Sit. «-. Gere © omerset, wm i, convenient 
ENNING nt tears porcnen 4 Bon Te Rises BNW 2 rae pears: ie, PY a trit| Menceost, § FUL) PRICE OF MO Bak © | i meee taro eRe, = 
ID ad . - . = a \ = . 4 on utiful LY . “ 7 “TRI . a : are ot . rooms 
aGts. APTS Cans | oe. r 7” ; ‘ 4 pe coon. La: 3511 rms c Asi Oo” ‘fh ‘\ ? ' . ; ot od "a . . Lod —_ ed S.. UY an oso fe B on ST N ¥ X a L DI _ rxclu sy 2-343. or Lmmedist 
“uns & > = European he om is Nw not . > TRUSTS —* . , Sa ‘ ‘ ramos <= winder od bem ton brick 6401 7 ELD 54 LXON & CO . 6 a Ao peal Ca 
} RE oH oy - ; mS urn) ed ——— BS ki ‘athe oY . frm, — wr sou b&b he . ’ . ‘ _ a. <r =F ing set lemen en $950 es “4, _ S517 un . N CHE — — 144} THOMAS L. 
. © / - 5.49 i *, ’ or} ~ e*to L 3 incied- See N 
2 DRM $67 ) OFF CONN. Co. aa rary i - ae eet bus 24 t ja, See Et. DE. 2-1137 -_—— Di. 7-8090 ANYTIM P| SO Rivest. OLD HOME VY CHASE, MD . 
BEDRM $67, | roca NAVE. pe Ee 1 ced BEA dhe St vest Col 355 4 BEORMS . vis 
ga eres | rie oane —$195 | eli Saat ome et] RA RLONAS ORT S| | Ree Tea emt =| | oa re Fs Sb7| ieset oe —$i7,500 ve 
Otlwe ours . wi L : nRNt : os rhs gar ouse Bemid kik hen 1220 + n “- ae . t * AL ‘ 4 ate .- "TF is . ' _ e ae , ‘ - R M ORT —E Roem. < ament Paris oh ly " ° 
» rat's ‘. : pe Re ace Server = @& eons | aes butt o beat. ne 3 aa oe & We" yer , Lon & ° “ ‘ 100 Mar : . ed DOCT COLORED > BRIC ner tf hoo. ores ant we) 
3-1223 ees Sed Proore sand . tb uh _ ME 8-95 wiy dec. 187. * Ave ne W.. SPRIN 7 VS spanned OR OR Kitch Pert Sve. bus shopp.r ; 49 
Cor 1749 Fito, «2700. ° oF rt negaricee mane ' “a ee ie DENTIST Full Bs a . Baths with mg. . ha = . 
sare bat) " — a "¢ aire ye cas OO 2S oF éalir srt eous he ’ ~_ uh e . pew ‘e ' ne 1étn mt., Ga ' “ her —~ m ginine ms 
Sic ne gl ace Mrs. GO oa 2 HOUSES —- 4.7700 |covonge. ve - of rx or bee! Be = 5." as . : anata wants of ter ~ ont Lavels ae bear ae Rec. Rm - WH ‘leet - J — ’. re ae es iol Dn 
- wy 7 = 24 SHED co noo “ i st s near + mn TE = , vt AVE? . ee . 7 ree — mm on pve et Pe = au stor beth of base- 
and bath a RY LEX. ROSE ati fembios aree 3-5 Cor-| BARTOW RF OANS I AVER BRO ment CBE. ouent Garage Porch eng. sare coxe, attic. | for m 
= Shakti? as Burke for key ~ an, Sick ramble families 6) $128 me — for ——e hdd Gee REALTY © wets REALS "6 BI JRBAN ne SPL? 7. oa wongmny Page DOWN ’ Sr00 ce Sniont. | ne ia = fiom ne r 
= p—1 : /- : ; . nN er ry is WA ’ leoep T { ' rot a - J ENTS - U Z "a 
[ p=) S58 Merida - rom bt r eh ‘3 NV eET } ~ 4 yi Ar c ut ’ _ 5-74 
ae 8 bide Merk ay wet — soe >a i netior eth 440 ) Es MENT ¢ a UST MOTES g Ave FALTY CO sr )-4 oasOW Mean CHENY. cue — brick colen! = fo 
<“* ors 230 = i. a. nd Dees te — oo a . we WE OFFER = 6! » “- . § B.. JQ. 8.8200 COL ; 9 =e ae {weno | stor —_ t rt Da! 
v MI} Siviaet « 30N 2 o-0044 for nat Aecors'ed ST _w > . “ A c — & ww Oya SOU MEA t o- + — + ad - 3% lot . 
a apt. a8 tet " ri ME a aa AL pn y - by 4 ) 1 , Pee a ee x : : “a = ._ nome NJ | LEY TERR trie ae A mer = eo Sryinatton |* room, tors yt 
A 2 ter on roo. oH a W <h -abie ts rm . ~ ts " 4 on ar . ‘ <a pyr, 2 is se " ‘ G! APP ACE | he sere with ‘a> es sD dw eve ial 40e0n . : 
P towel 4 Mon erty ARV K ayy LA G = — famil | ae} pavedy i be ni ss Eves = yam —\y com sot. $40 ROVED, $10, 750° Jove — eniea Anchor (enced 0 full | wes: ew: eae @3¢ 
° iy Jf Jonroe & = 3.bed | WOOD easct para : . iid. FA es ree * sur 4) Do ] - = elemer art 10 rythi pin ’ 
sth. Rea = ¢cinette = NW ‘ ir”. hom E Ww ARD Paokie ' . ’ ‘ kK Lani Ae’ K eet. *ront wn—A4 a Linas ree s? vy school. 4 MAN . 
on. Baten & CO. wae gp Oo @ NORRIS ine. 1 Bidetached. ol AUMUS Lavely mod 0 Per M Sy heh t 9,500, BIL be 
ant sol & CO c Ar i wash ent win ' ncdl- ce + RE » va . “ ' base - Net im ore. = ia 6 9p 4, > EM 9 4 inves - 
>». “RA ace ; er. af ™... wl 10071 . . va - men a oe conver e‘er net erie cueNy £ "At _ ent 
4 Bt seq janfor et oe : é — 2 “nd retrig aarel eCONSIN AVE ° . eet ‘ . Ens _ 7 ‘ ome —— ginime To ocet >? c wast. wb 8 =u ) spring is ina ple 
a & ying. pt Fr roanine client mane? : +d 4EPHERD P whet a - = BN eer: 2 ee ke 4 +e poral, bere tes center. | — = shruss. 7 : 
| scene gb) -¥ ina i 4 , , P , r wo ows ut , ' ro yi Lt or n =) 1 em Owner 
: - a Xe cin) ~ ha . vee ee 3 : s oe ‘ 4 BET RMS ° _ se —654 — oma. heat sasemrn: wrt « recar a 4 -~! m= the = TUE becr re al te a te . 
> . en 4 -. ect 9 DET . 7 . ° .» £2? oid oem a a! 4 4 5c ed storm wo Rec 3-2 T™ occ anc ut Ae ps : . 5 ‘ rep cnet recrea’ on wes } Conn ave — tn i. % 
cay ! . ; : , note » Att rm Townsend us oC windows 2 400 coll M - m-| U piace. sar — ~on| £> tates . : 
clade 4 8 Oven . te 8 Oo HER sic fa BATH. “ Fan | a> ‘ LEO M . ares, INC ree oe sbis." Cod Mrs 23-6565 th an : oat intesh this ™ ~*,- y bo oetave . ss ~ —— Re de jux* sit 
a, Vornes Ave, & EF IST NATL. rf iwi ‘ be , VY RERNS -T TEIN CO. ie & CO FRED A SMITH CO D.| _jocasit at * sree nie premium = 2 > carne i bem: Richens 
Ni TE ¢ seneds & ® The ALTY: ena note PO ra DOW ea GOLOR - + one sel dom . oopor- Assume “- ars ° 
nen — % COLOR as Circle N ' ‘ VV 7 RTUN E> mi Pp a, ntmer gets anes $98 Gl wen s 
: —_— rh — Ww c> L 13 “ 4 Ty . * KO mw AR ’ “ * of on te 
dg F 8 he ee . ey HEIGHTS | ft Baa UNITY, Boban PAYMENT pe Si sitle Teo BE tee Bs, parart bestia: 
art Mes Jas heen a — | water heat smi. tile ball 61m -¢ NEW ; | suo hea! uily _ Peecorntod mie) Mare careers. ACCERTED ey CHASE, wd Be — Mis: 10 
A Sn tor SIOLER ¥ at ex BUCK 7 ave Ineuire oo . ce as RAK » & . . “uLY Ls STING sTO e ° front + 2 bathe -* .« moder rick , - emt - os ‘ Bo 798 ; want) . NT 
col . 4tb -_ & CO Immed N@ls. MANOR WAN Mas . ‘4 * , : TONE - MAR 2 reer “ eae hee’ a. > . ches want & .* s ain -eaom? you | bungee Coes 
room Buchana: TY jate . TD 6 a ry ae , . ARCELLIN ps... schoo want sing room? rou neludes $79.50 . 
: To . 7 . : *) : \ 9 : Deo ' ev a 
; ‘= —y Bia .~ 3 Bedroo cupancy DIPL : RENT 44 rol at PMA? TON & oo" be : = se : ~ ‘. COLORED Tt 2.2101 6-4912 5.4 as BHI NeKY RA ey oe hows ancing” Fo: whe oo te L3s mn a 
ails = orner “apt. ms— | 7 BON Tit A ; p : < _ ar rce.ent - it ana R , —— COLL ae al EN aut a ‘ This 1 ‘ ace 4 -ereened ‘ . 
1504 _ TU. 2-30) ‘EL ha ND DEF re on b4 IVE ond ando!l yRED— 44: ’ nwt mw a 
moire ie: Scie ie | gone cone 4 Baths| Ptse Sean Sane | A OS ee DET. Ne. | $255 BL TAOVE a. oe —aay on hopes pehoat bed 85s 
c - NA eth ROO EF 3°34 be : ° oa — fu basement teinin eames olus — homes 4 " ava . itu at ’ aes , BR 1400 ‘BLK IN eruized oder ' 5.50 
. LS ett REALTY| = uiently locates near com —- = ace for enter TRUST OTES oe OO CW segs ry, Really hase ccantitel Cale A ST. NE deep lot 3 home an @ beers 3024 2 
nu. ba th. semif BLDG elementa swimming near per mo e range 6" unfurt WANTE “Ss “Art storv aathe ning , sin 6 >on ia! bs : : Px: newder rm, t@) th upstairs ment inet. 
- ‘fr o “ on . : poo —~ vs Tan to AG D : — > - : 316 "la. ha on saree «e vm  f ¥ ho . va ) ot . eats ler fu . 
ch tea O10 . acu is ws ; = ans . sepins A a. +" 5B nae we D / — . - D SIA ‘ ~ fF “. & i“ nes cq Be = with ear me payments ms. of XE . po” Dia SK S PHILL | ee as hg * | a ” oe — 
= 102 © oahe ttingh —. _ . Pen'acor 20 mit _ 9 ‘En +8 Tl 7 "| o . * a . . . ; ~- ad resiece, |s*-4 ra a ue. “ee : we ba ca = ay CHE . term + for ro > for Mo . 
. hivir - u . “a —_ ‘ , ™ - = ; ° . ' / : ce : ; ‘ r re ~ : ° ‘ ; > > - ’ "i al 
anda ba’ me : T n - ec de FY i, * s.o108 W . ' 58. Lae — 8) a - . A 7 - e " ‘ ° ry , 4 . 4 . S with nes om eas _ > knotty- HOUSES a VY CHA vest 10 «son cs MANNY 
and ging and. # cenitent - a hen , : 2 r 0 eS SUR os a sea = 7708 4 L per a wTi ; * ‘ A ae » gaercen bo _ uni r¢ * — +o neat ANTED. to BUY 3 5 BEDRMS . MD Yesument > Coons : % 
pius “T | scene - eas trans NY . T ¥O 4 after « son-W ash LL&L OF ‘ ’ andin A — - - " 
COLOR ile, NA. B-2900 per @ mc ENTENCE wailed : 4.) MR On seus ‘ AUDETTE . A HUN . quick ser rect fro also ist fie 3 BATHS w DA 
LOR in opt ‘TH Jack ra! ‘- OF DEVELOPME den ‘ ~S once JAME . 7.1 xT » NO 7 3 Mase Ave F PHRIES — *, R. — room r den and powder S 
e Jenit aot. bide +# > Kice NT COR is “reat ¥4 ~~ _- or 1D TRUST -16o- AM ; 2708 TD RES s evs : Senter Coton 6 distinctive BFS New Colon! 
ei 4) _— nad BloLER ~ "2S r s Hwy. Ave «oe | rent Ave nu =r es HU e' hn e _NOT’ : . S , AN UNIV LOW ON. A. 8.5020 “* eae BUYER . hoo ~ = _ near <7 ' an On “attached 4 and ° ome 
iored 14 s RA ANDRE a te ke smities 7 BPA! . me > . 7 res "she BAY MEN a - se. © ter "OR : ee Fe “7 ce rs ee tioma. f LS) cfs rer od 
bvam © . i bedre H we ‘Ares TF cialis. Cs z and or unt 7» 7 ‘ . . ble snd 2 1127 CHICAG TS SOUTHEAS me ty” | «a z : pose seoert ineacing ‘evel: A “comven- 
ey em nace, POE RE dnice, 3 bedrm | ee fh Wa st once tp Tent, Te Rist NOTrs Sus Sioriarae {age pore -HICAGO ST A) fi ack 900. | feat. slate rou. “eourae | Wood Ac 
SIGLEF Aer j “A CHAS » rom roe eHirt ’ errr mn of + _ sch. pric USE 3H der $99 ; c ome 
BO m3 . re 9 bedrooms ARLINGTON 13 AU TORI M x —" Liat - : : : : WEAVE? . , — = ” Rooting = BiRECT ROW ly sont “00 "? ‘ WhIOn 9 ” Constr. pi 
. 8 4) = . with - a . “ 9" ‘4 
wa 8-46 ‘ b oa bus. Close | ad =" wanted OR . Fast 7 cr wot ALTO F ODM 
coLpare r EM _s a2 0 2 19 Washina a. 898 1. ey the 30 fer ‘neat are — & -— NEAR . , . 4247 EADS ST Dt cash OM | OWNER CHEVY CHAS . "60D! wi 7y OL. 2-7 
on Sfrbtnct agtoA| ters, mn brick with at a a Ae SALE ht “aag aa aes near bug we || Beresetbet Phi CHEV rane CIRCLE, oer ena pate 2 re. 
an LORED—Ne = 7 i. : 1 $315 ne enked 400. GARAGES a imOD, | INVEST. P OPE bo 24 " ' Speroves . + pym: 687 ome. redec Low mene, sal. DS recs ¢ . ® ar .— ASE CIRCLE trees and oF. utitu . r } 
Coton. ig 3 rene, Kit S-bearoom brick. J ack ” SAL Seo sare SPERTY 62 “lone *, conduion: 3) — Lites Las | PRINCE "am a'| home on jn. seg ter Coons trees one smitelace. Wait ag ot 
zi — 5330 a SS 9-802 ote | ™ peae a Jenent xk vard PARE ap rer) OR RENT 45 + a* O88 © 4h ‘ a a P ~ ane yare $53 | , fe ¥ 7 & ye GEOR RGES * “© HOMES 4 > Le hee —s et — thw we — aie 6 Ss 
mon , : . - | - ; ° 1¢ -end : rs , 20s ‘ " . — er 2 W pie < _— : ,or rw Atrec 5 as _— irs > _ us v Li 7 <'s 
4 . a od D.G ‘ RUi . if re | ‘ '—e- : a . ’ " eo T WN ere “M4 ect y ~ em et race atts TEs e 
COLORED sas Es cba at ISGTON en CO. J8 as OFFICE, OF Tae = den - ? RU ESS . ees Dre! are om Srics e } rae 101 Dt * 7-889 _ . bala ens cor tr | . ALE OR es 
a Ging ce kit a ew 2 , ~ oe he . new i $K once R . 4 , ' bel = SS = To AM BUYING S . OD ooint ca = one tru - is n0 RENT 
anito ‘et . es snd bath. & tes a sair ome Se ent 46 46 . ‘ . P brick 338 «1 op Prices Fs " . not be : only. the ed os SILVER 
COLORED. LER & | 3 : inutes trom 7% etting, just DISsOLVIN ; ‘is heet.| 2 8 ISTH ST A. 2-627) M Greenfiel wo . lerest| Ow SPRIN 
DLORED— x CO._FA 7 e _ genera. {0 sson_ B 1 ALEXA e us & Pants et > ot +. — semid ’ SE Spot . . TA. 9-7 8 @: ~+4 ED’ "ARD, one ‘5 ener \s osu 
NW Lov PAIRMO Fy r own 5 met De Char R NDRIA : , al <e Re av 9 me wet. brick co com tor Y ef - t JONES charming me 916.250 1 
aine Ont, Ss BR sransterree, "@ e who} exctus Hooff. ls . 479 akg Co cas heet = » our Pome CRE: 7 —_ Sekiand room brick cor i 
Bee anttor a | na th . . + 4 A ' 6140 ‘ rr? . at ond e manarer nas - a" £3 4 ine Ik : : NE -_o + VIEW, "MD. - mame 41° errace a FS or 
. 4 : : SIGLE! ‘ ie at : . 8402 a... Mr able . nited st — of at . ty : “ ] y 4 r cn NI \W . 44? ATH ST SPOT CAS —* ™ jar - pymeee eo loan. “ao i. se 
a ami iS “ co RA : . an : ~~ * smbler : rt ~~ N te 4¢ re ’ : © ava * alt 4 : ad » be NW ‘ HOM! « AND TR Hi ‘ r mace --- *s $i *5 Owner ma: may con sce ave 7 
ord xi - . . - ; eve ~ 3 en ytiitt ye cd ‘Tk . a’ ave " saree . ' ' , ; s excel vici R ri ual rel NOT - a . = = mrtck rome ¢ side ~ * 
te Ul one re -“ ee 5 mo MAC C3 “2 ha rm cau en Tt MIN - . in. pa af" ' soad . . DOWN PANO Tt STS ne for 1 mice iy —— KEY Al 7 a a ne cement why staf e Blancha rd } 
ay aa kK “ vee DsEY. JA. 7 HAS R. HOO 9 ” SCY TINNE Bon i Doe ont Sain bubo a. on Mr Delle. Jo. 2 Se Eres, coll Mr ewting. 816: page "Realtor 
- bende ls = Ai ° i7 - ' R rou M COME HO’ vupo- gr. 3-35 "a lle. JO. 2 -- 20 | Mrs Mchinie? ‘ -8«00 
2 rms od at e 3s = 1707 Du F IR , C UST_HAV HOW EV oD. CLE w C Ja 
a) aw 7 ap bh de and ' ae St Alex IC 4a 4 ~ v REA ge GOOD C ER in » AN C- ae A. ry 
D t. st bd + rn ; ‘ . 4 ost _ va , } »* . 4007 LTY RED! lee Shs g o ¢ j-vecrau A 
oth sig bathe Tahowet | Pentason. © eatang bath a, LET Nl TES (43 2ND STREET LT aT cD. & evtond Shoe, Renthy ig ait We oo MILLER! Beka?" It Yourselt 
mo Tb. “=a7 13 — DE agon Ay ra , mir & Sh this eee » _ A total! cy 7 , ‘Axe " ” L ' ch A VEST MENT CO ’ . 22 stantial 2A, . . 4! 9 . [EN co ewal TORS nedrms n . payment ¥ 
: ; ia’ ad 7 : — \ " . . \ , ofthe =< i ¢ 7 on : .* " ees ~ " . or . ’ “i A > > : ; . 
nit art Nea eer 4 NF — a ant — orna | a a poh es bere . we have our “ : ; 7 . coLork 480 Eve - Pro sus - 5.7368 FOUR CORNERS EM 7 on is aoe ana ileree 
fi 9nd, Yves. DE 5. 2 rms | Co f heares.. & A s-30m. tH oo acl, eles, Call nvecan me | ao | p, | erase cond AR URB. HOUSES 67 ped cERS ARES. § DREAN all roushed-t wedrms. and 
. - d " . ’ es . a7 t : ” ’ - : : . vu a. ra ‘. ' ‘ i ; & a 9° - 
“ ORF p—25 = pf 50 1A = 5 $115 ad Dua toned. cm Les 7 NA 8-674 . & - : . , ee . Lor - com {ities o. 1 a MAR r MD. iin -— oa ° ath $ DRE AM ao on finishes * ea : aot 4 
a y 2524 i7th s& naw. A kes ING TOX Me iA 7-18 s Realy ‘ red ’ m e wim desk ait } race 7 , . . '’ ar = ’ 00 bis. ist 8 ad at vw Y ND 4 oc oe be eparsie) CS Tt arty ace « evens . 
pulpped * re t Ap bain ¢ ioO.—} ‘ Pa NEM onthiy “, cna , ‘ an if »—$ 150 ° : 0 Bs En ef ne ent ‘ nea " fre: A : - S ts : HAM & 
ro = 1. bath ’ at = Ani ett 2 OF oie Bent, 130 | Ew MODERN aN off ee ba O48 -— WOHOE . yen. 600 Bik = at = ne ery Count cy IN Cal! WOO! MO ‘ cals TENTION. S Se ale 5-004 
wa Ps , Davis. & v4 or lm GTON : JA a J -TTER iid ne ad ° TS : ‘4 Pe . SONS - ' al full THESD ’ 35 Office = rt , _Tambie - — i 
COLORED OW st. nw.) & moder SO —Dupies 7.7808. | (60 Ing * CARRIERS OBC i) a gaya ave. & other features poe end man CABIN J 436.500 G en! table spec . of 
Sao liaise front: mi ‘ang vard. very yond | ane Sate ny Phone build AL BAKER & 1373 JEFFERSO! Ve ee E AGA CO | REALE oeTT| cosnee ORIN As CEN ECHO | wood She Get, Bo 
aft (ror ne — | . up ver ’ @ 40 iid < . . " , “- , _ _ , . 
even and ae. f Apt | Ley S010) avail , Sere anditio : $08 N. WAS! ON, INI y , N NW 35% DN —3 73 Charmine drooms, 2 Baths | who wp ie it 2 CO, 31138 os. ; 
Bichen and bath retris. 1 sine| LEY ReAL TY sallabie now down | Rants “Sa ") Toga eat) ~ SS ek ee | I . eXCE 3 APTS 2 who would like te. toon one one | ae LO 
Isaac Pp 4. a uced RL Lae he - 145 a, og ile AP ' ‘ c LENT NE | Dath om tet .. 2 bed ra acre nen = i me of one ; BEG 
4 arornich ° . sO : 7 4 ' informs - 15th _ Be tT ARTM > : . . : . ' oT 74 + ca to LOCATIO on Poe nteriot 5 hedrms ana ' each ~y ~y b cente h : NE > 
res 14 Resi Estate ik art mmae¢ 2 — pa:ion tel ome PB Por EN rT HO\ 43 : sched ef y.- ee teeneiine tk lovely _- ne a Bs amed ce pantie . bain excell rai WA 4 = tf sou are just R 
me a ; oO . , . : ' sts = a, a‘ KE aiken FA) 0D rr Loc TT 6- (08. 12 ‘ - oe Q SI. 3-3 yihins. om 6 ke sar line. SCH ey ay wee A ret ty 4 irs 4 rm . - 1 wO e. mes" +4 bie need of norens . 
Lu eereene NE. Lee bv reen p m.. Greg; see qin, rm tory | RE as AIRC CONST RET 95 ga OR hy i 238 Ingranam St. NW OPE on ep La: er aati 4 a Ob i 793 EVES. ob ye C.% A “N KALTER tot ue ehip one amen are ca 
STINE en a! ath stra lee , EAS OnDr & a 7 " ot . zh <-—B ips DEVELOP . nad eautit ' . 
-. , —. om m , bec pest Cc ey ‘ ‘ : Ni a0) 4 be awhrick : a PMEN CO siz 500 to ui corner 
” " ALJ SPAC * armas. ' } bedrn N.. y * n drooms Cape ©° ; 4960 “Mia he al LT . At. . he 4 
COLO wn st HA sis0. 'S wee : FO JO. 2-015! ets ¢ sup rm 4 rate = See el NW wr RRA Fy- 
$5 pore Est. Ne Pee Roel acu vim if DESK CPACE- tet Chapman Kealt « ; sar, reasons “2-08 “s E STREET S.E. $30 bent a tat floor ee ram 0.530 ron AGE es 
0 pe iw “ we — \ eww ity Vo P y price wwN ; xcellent porch 4 | eonditior - ' ya rrt - and 
cot One D. ; I $ ; -§ me » > = ae | ~ A. ERlowt ort , wr SALE, ao Cc OUSES , HAR! R / A OL KER. meoutttal s7588 MO | ont KOR ee DO pancins aon. > Bo ; fenced | : an "iscongas suish Bi , side po 
" " . ’ \ : » ~: se* ‘4 ; ’ ot HI on | FWaco: ‘? C ow . cond Brott att 4 | N wt A 2404. other —* Cod ; nm sin 
* 9 ST , TA e434 aT ‘i OsSTta 0 y es p kit * pine rec : yeh V-KEN “ oc V Lis—Open ‘ bath 4 rm* ‘ (rom oy a0 
rou ORED. ie - , api. dice s hed "ARLINGTON “CONTI N | , he HOLAO’ -= spar tou reter ee a. oo “s ‘ow as + Peale bog ve ~ e aolen wal = 4 = en 4 able x. cect mic A 
> rm a 7 harm! . “ < ; . ; aor it" e * | m- | in : “ 
or = ‘ r . ME, ; ~ rage a ck & Brand-N ENTAL, ~ $395. DOWN ard. a! ide entr to t - vo. pees prmentse lores te oe Axe . = and “sire | oe AL f-sel 1 basen go a. 
= . .4 . Ps . . Re Re od p ew : . storm windows enced rear ty in these aY 3-bedrau a ur ire tions , i. a bd’ ea sus more ” _™ rep <—*, 
. OLoRE 1D * oh . > cm oon 7 7 BU Air-Cond. tf " “ » "Ol gt cho sigs bus ’ Ls oN NIS after [> nee . forme | ra. a . } mie " eR oa Gi fe on ; mentary vena block trom %. 
con a-0608, | Oren Yohoss Rod Oy Sou 10 ILDING : . » NACANT EPMAN Ridge ra DE EMENT CO  CGLONIAI Gris ariee, laf oR “JAMES ¢ ang pe more ie 
on OKED 4 en ‘ aS ROADS An in 12 14th St NW. Ca att at rt REALTY co srTuraba — Co LONIAL ‘ “ASE “RE! Al ry eM -al! ra ro ES C ONLEY 
: Z 9 | - ‘ . " Zz 7 Hom — —_ ac - ’ ‘ 
jee ae | gerne wikis ARhce | Sule wissen at K MAMA "69 +, Amel COLORED, 6360 ¢ tone Se arial |MEMMINGTON baer (sam Sern. 228 &cO 
= 3604 9 ? ee I oe rt. ta a. _ eres) 3° partitio e fe i pcr des y « edroom he ei croun 654 ‘coe God. laree | —_ we! 37 
9 h he - DRAPER . $) 40 ‘ te reauire be = t© me a ’ ~ - ON. ‘ + home ina «6 . on fine arge viv TEX 
crate beg? 0 # oP elie riition te meet 3 rm 93434 ap are eshte Roman nn best o SiScet wie buen: AS R 
ha D hea - a.f 3 RO itt ee f +4} vy CH CAFRITZ— seem oct ean RA 154 ONLY $ PROVED certee KOR to} . ti roo . : po! » > dowt AMBLER 
TOL. - Ar 1. a! irr he LVER SP Ni -DI. 7 be 75 PER I! =. we AT woo GI apore os Thus une 
pedrme “ i 3° ‘mem nomes nem - | 02 9080 : ‘ vl AL ik MARY MO "VILL We have A ON ROCK a\e oO yOD } > e4. 8) home meses’ stone end 
\ mt nw. 2 mY ay A ‘m. “homes s! : i.) CONN. » Bee ' oan his be LAND AVE. NE 08 from. 8! ie th pine KENTING : 9.30 Georeia 5 rexes ~_) 6 yrs. as . 
DA a ei es Sieg ig | Pui AVE. CRPITOL HILL neater ete| a hehe: Se DAVE. NE! Bit Ss esha cats Pala sins) oon Manag Se 3 
—e Oh 4 Prefe nt bide. for RES = iLL ; ue ae a Bee tne os BO a sascu . yarate ri, alate Sot ns end amp yes? . 
RKL A NJ FALLS ae 2-544) preterres Loe ati ~ 4 yt of 8 . ESTO —¥ . CO RA a s @aar. tile } large ~ been hen see sto aye x a Gl “. . - oo nine . - and pach severe oterrilie sioras 
S | chtgee CHURCH pone abi yeral gesirable hotels| pieiely, moce ' LORED—GI mier heals atl | Air, Bam ate | ta “trom $85.10 wih mo, par- | th ne sited tases} thems 8 exing speciourn® ; 
ur . «at . ss " ei } —_—— . ' mimec ‘ * abe) = ’ : , : +h : ) ; ‘ : ~ 2 on 
a NEW CAPRITZ res. D a = . jocation; «| VR Veto rentais Vistt ¢ ipat hage a ert ‘ ONL yY $200 - 13 after as - 3960 iy TA tit buran Cal at axe a ; ce OL 4 b0- con ,* at oR: | ay conditions ’ 
Alabama A 4, Ta DEVELOPMENT y decors ; ated nd senoos. cr —-B. _| Sasa Sa “et hom! « ba >>. ga OFF Cc 0 DOWN Ot SAAKE he S - 4.0069 ~ . LANNY rll ' ENSINGTON \Nont yl peg. under st Or ; > 
4 Stanton } “. . oe . ° KS ; ace * : WJ A " j - out your & hal <> gie Colet } = Ww . ; . 
p Ra | Aliao B ve . KOTA 1413 Al COLON housing s chat ; . Bric AL 
SINGLE >= HEIGHTS ne POPLAR USINESS PROP. a at . ag ; act tas AVE. NE One souTH CAROLIN N OFFER | ore INV EST ear “i oS & : 14. 3 een- "Oem KER & DUNLO 
3H FARE BU a abe ircm. bri RENT abiv price : Tee e pro sou ca : of a a AVE SDA ‘MENT 4O " R ct - »- tors Upt 1A 
"Be ' ) J8 ‘dine gearoe ¥ tch ns re t Ht ser , ea " wet n her Orne . ° Side ah 7s in of king su ‘ 4 War an ‘ "4 cole er nd ga’ aC , oan Office . as 
es er ' reir ral ee ais ~ ie in ' 1 ; . a . ~ mo Nn og . tt tne ? a a ° f " . ai? TT cy* 7 are “ - & 16 . ° 5 
t Buy in Town” se ee nach ny le MEETING 100; fully turn. servert ot. wh. 3-0! Ca a EX. ONLY $ non om excel-| BF Kitchens. ye new in fal, erty “ on ssually ee oiee. © me LAN Lr¥ PLL IPS. WO th m4 JOHN’ $ 
Lu = ' suburban a tt achines "comfortable and NG BAT cone —y 1m4,3 778] at 3 : : S Sa > 14°50 oF TT" pe t of _ = 3.7368 aties Realty —_— bayer ie o<, W 7 p _ , eARK—3-vedroon g.7000, One block _ a SCH OOL 
: U . 16 ‘ al air-c modeied CH | LO! - oT EE. a any - STATE ~ y kit wins room ~ am-| © ws t 
3/2 RMS APTS (2) 60% Merid! n neon, appr of conproat wit for) ® hy! ‘ HAs. PD. f o> 20th R DAT VACAN whic A. *~ desire te eine root = . ants mm *. ireplace tow etely hoot. ne a 
4) . $68 AND remo’ an lsne—-2-be ¢ attr. i on 1800 sa. ft. gani-) ©o™ Lafayette a nd s RK RD. 'N COLORED . apection, Bas appreciate atures, walied & yroom, ail om ath, ult. -d ly kept. al!-orh 
Ya RMS.—$81.75 & $ $70 | bar Measd, level iets edroom | Toms *Tounage room ..¥ as | ine rm, ¢ ee ee. 4 Bedrms 2B a, | Pere MICHIGAN CE HOSP Ravel Bos ‘teas sible to NIM schools cnured. aoe eee. Nes | must Om pereened, DO’ 
24 rking; sate vel lot: off- uliy oom s en | tneatineg 125), p kit.) | nett linine rm s. . VIDENC Lesum Suburvat: eartmet nut Lane ~ waik, ™ust at ereened p ello 
ALL UrTimLIrises IN 30 (3) #986 tor children ee) 1o . Nn basemen: : faretie size ‘ arose ~ kitcn y hom ’ Leeely E nosP avin De & Geroer till 9 ay = ng noha : can d Les ae _ GR Excellent finan: oy ner 
' \ora , ally - : ym : 4 sty. Cor « a . ‘ hop : 
ss ate PL CLUDED to pow e. sa me. Ar ' sUsins =r ‘A. ie oe : , ‘gurhe ' s ‘8 ‘ - . ( are ' 5 e t Gl’ ; — ° . a Br oper TOA on . LOCUST ILLS Ee jU 5.6010 
— r b rytih ms : ed af 4 sar - ‘ ™ . . ae Ww ‘DOW n S nil - a - . pe ia 
NURSERY theeina. G tors: Bee Rt tal *eholce Pp. SALE 48 , HEN ene.) Le le RE alt eee " ae J Py Mr r ¢ | ee ah cone att * pris rbd yal a ent to» Bethesde | “out Colesvi) con Eves 
PUBLIC aeMOOL A Te utility cost P me a g: olce y “C WASE t exit éts 45 rea buy. Calls oe 2, 000 | kit. den n rm. ise hel laree -* ve brick C ede 1H An atel oO A ville ra; } arse 
OGL A R S. dd e propenies, $1 Seve mY ». A <OLORE 1U. 5-690) nor gamete t er bedrms bat! equip ?f hn 3 dea! om a) pace eeark | 5 ith, p. dis > re 
ener AY kr T prosect | ‘uses ALEXANDRIA —Ors . STORES. to eairy up| ist fl Th AS on 4 BEDR CORNER BRICK RECREATION Baths ges a ay ‘bath. bic pxceliy. EM. 2-6 "Eves st ms. for | ein ffeme, Chester e yout 
a ecnara to ott. 9 Py: 9-2990 ures to Fearn y § min- RENT Z5| ire is park a1 Deon 24 fA ONLY $1 MS—DEN ROOM ground Sard a BF above: eo wy (We Me | covect Wo 1 ake . 
un te eas erm bearm. town : re | ' . wy $125 re Por $500 Ow! _ 7 + orice race. de- Lars 100, Li 
D - Siade ¢PM.| Grown an't* hie mgiuey “Fm auto. cy = stat ‘ din o® “Jos. It you ne OL ee emer ed down ont seri i SUBCIAAR ~ BM. 100 Geo kane AYE co (RE NLLER piace and. tu oe. rm. ~ 
re en & e a. ne. 2 we. “|. 8- omptiy. © see. this_ pro hn pian. ecworth beaut ENT "0 ern ser y fy \ brick —Larse new on ul ‘ Ww . EM 2 g)| sho ull base _— fire 
a-Si. ay bath $62.50 Larch pith’ 39 a: a west. 2.90% PO reerber| a, fae oie epuly center Be tne idevached brick prick 4nd com>. ae cend tit-level mn S VE. EXTENDE EM 34484 | GRAHAD center. nechoois 8 Cor 
Hollom renmon ast eq. ft. pit ~3932-—- | -| CHEN. r. EM. 23-9000 rber maculate con h-wb decorated 5 beautifu " drooms. 2 nditioned ont ask ado pram) | M & CO. JU. 5 ois and bus 
an.- ‘JE t Real ow 5 ty a cornet us full Dem pri HASE—3 - CO. condition large recre rooms. ly on. ‘s bath. 2 luxury | d.| you 8 ; JU. 5-6550. 9 to 
4-3900, JB. Reg Inc. ow ‘windows or alley, 2 late rn - noes onial. D ‘nedre am. 5 batn ott recreation’ room, f Larse —, sep. din. ! id's he ~} porary serene n ¢ me uciens | aE 
3-1630 RA. 3-11 S nick Rest: Estate wie penn ees rm rec ~eat ys Ay ~eALOl _ 7 ay Approved. Bt -fenced from wisconst lot onty 10 b : moe ‘ ro detail aa ig refus ail _ VW ACRE 
. & oy exceptionally, low Lppes 203, I. RE VACA i Cc A BOGLP EY, INC. “OL. 6 8AM Bloch? r “y An uae =| 
1518 | & WOODS. 2-331 3 age | tiie. “in eneh near ipa ANY 3.2488 or iA Se pees, il bier, *iNc! EM. 3-4480 git) Do 70% ure it ie ehudre 
rage. pore each apt. ful coin Pers. home of 'S NSATION gaa. A . , ove.) 12 | ore it n and peed 
ow 5. ow — Mod AVE tiving 4 bedrm 
mone. Pring! *. we ea 6 . FRED A. SMITH —— anariows ae elit: siove Wes: roa of oid “<= juxury Rif*on ta 8 vt _ be 
Sore kitchen, a ry lit foracious: view ft. with rick on} gare Bah hen, 
‘ upren* won ndertul aciou a 4 bedroom: jovely © porcen: arse we? 
m ' libra ed lowering | trees be aeu 
- rick serege rtu neigh: | mens separate ai ry. meid’s!| 2 rrieg an 
2 E600 Scontitianed , #3, ofS "SL: | mense Snished dining room. im house, Suh is ee ‘s ne 
EALTY. | Gee. See this! SAMURL, 2car care - J. es! i fie ndition 
¢ 
on Basel 408, 
. ine Nees ; 


R. 


ha 


oa — 
shoo and shopping 
olonial. “se years Sia. n 
: a eR: rm, «i 
rm eee wall- 
livin = 
re eons 


his on one. Mes 1 raat 989 is u 


WRENCE 


LOSE-IN RAMBLER ~ 


lm a beautiful 
its near public. 
achoo. ee ‘ws 


areve liv 
fireplace 3 bedrme 
compirte.y tiled with picture win- 
do@w and entry ance at croung | 
™CR, Hy rar aC 
RAHAM 
3-601 OPEN_ Eyes 
Fr Lee SO MUCH [Ie 
jate aill-Brick rambier. 3 bed 
® room and *'. } 
bageme ecrecned 


ona 7” G1 
KRASING) mh & CO. JU %-45944 


ssa VIEW 
V ACRES 


plate In Mont. 


in 
ch: 
j 


Doreen ervice 8 ofite 
HoGSins ec Hin kisow. Reartors 
CUSTOM RAMBLER 


rm. tdeal fer enter- 


aw “—e Stee 


os 
3 ? air 4.7 
ALD Y obn« Ll REAL 
Eves Ww 32 
CALIF ORNTR. c) COD—Aitree 


WHITE eae 


'.bedroom home. on 
aree lot facing park 


sv, 


: , 


‘GRAHAM. & ‘CO 
OPEN Eves 
Prince Georges County ty 
ACCOKEEK, MO 
- , kit 


acre on hard sur 
s17oe deen, bal- 


are ¢ 8 =e 
Aderholdt Realty Co 
. LO T-a515 
sik tom, 6G rom. 


rme 
al f : 1° ha’ 
rim space Ancher 
ta) ust REDEConATED 
. rr’al Oe) tT : 
i chs CO. KE -1800 
fi wena aG 


A al + an 


or 


Aa i—Home eith 
$2 aoen . 


aad 
fone ~ eels 


e ws) 
, th ro es, Tye PER y 


13.500 
COR & CO. 


iis © a. 7) 
COILEGE ~=PARR—i -vear-cle Ge 
,* r 5 . 

m 
rare ene 


. 
> 


(vVaner 

OHEE REALTY CO. AP 
PURK—)-bedrm ~~ Cali- 
aret iu bem. 


"a 


eo 
5 We 

; 9534 
COLLEGE 

fare . an 

‘sr “Fr 

~ asow 


VICTOR PICK EY 
TOLLECGE rien? 


pene: PARK 


- 


id 


tae? © moome. this fine brick 
Ce a* . 
as 


Dir walking 4) istanes” ——} Dime 
vl 


JBURBAN REALTY CO 
Maribore Pixe 6E. JO §-6300 
OT TAGE tall bam ae 


Tm 

' $s 
vil OR “REY. AP 
Sen “WEIGHTS area = 


D 
FOREST 1LUk 88 
Dec 
arr TT Dreerewary 
’ ae . . 


pe ; 
Pari @ap peter 
hacan i. reattors, UN. 4-8586 
GREES ‘Mit —_—oo— aveiy 3. 
no ; Ceaser! 
al oe 


nad al bus ; 
A $2 
[ON GON wa 2-50 


(WOOD MANOR 
LANGLEY PARK 


Bost Ei, CO. WA 


“or 7 “dn 


THE PERRY 
4° Mm! 

LANGLEY Pek 

Modern be. 


"c | 
PECK Rea 


| i is ee 
$12,950 


EIG a MeKEEVER 


REALTORS & INSURANCE 
UD #-8200 


rir GARDENS -bedrm. brick 
rambh remeds. poom. pore 
= '(neaee 
’ i . REALTORS. 
’ 


WHOL ABN 
‘ace ‘e 


4900 Al 


+ % «. ’ 


' ure window bia 


re 


= - 

a HT GOMES. AP 
Pm on 
bec rm. ramobier. full 


-¥ 
rR? i¢ 
ae ty. WA, 


amicK BUNGAL Ow, 
ly 


mat 


co 7-664). 
TT 308, Thi: 
brick {a 
bem! y raed 

Sma)! Cow ’ 
PEORGES "REALTY 
4 BEDE Che to D 


iT. A except onalis 


co 


4-1166 


CALL TO SEE 


OXON IL L 
m. 


located on 


2- pocre. a - 
t 
+ ae. — with 


a eneewtionti mes 


vies Realty Co., 


1 Senn ‘TU «O66 
. Homes Lets ei hye, 


‘ 


convenient neich 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


Prince G. s Count ae 

| oes a. of Rent Byes, 
ait “le on Mig By 
= i $14.2 350. No real- 


jonalre need nol. 


eve Prick a ee 
and } based 3 ; 
paymen a . 
for listing 769-8.| bother te read this ad because even 
thoush this home is fit for a king 
‘ 


or . 6-73944. 
80 I . 508 NN. prveed je sell to the man with 
andria. Va. | 


st.. Alex income Bie side 
ALEXANDRIA 


tb peg Dn.—GlI 
: $64 Mo. Pays All 


Soon tiled 

S.vr -old brick town heuse, fea- 
nice bedrms.. separate 
full Pasement. equip 
tiled bath, fenced vard 
ndowse and @ location the 
be heat Risht im tern 

to everythin 14 

TSS Sees 3-Bedrm. Brick Rambler 
74-4R, PHONE | Living em with fireslace. dinin 
a 07/7 j kitciren ful hascement 
ry rare ron WN Arlington 


OFFICE OPEN SUNDAY 814.400. con: 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 


$219 Dn.—GI saisint-dining. en inved 
$64 Mo. Pays All Ante REAL ESTATE Cx 


scemicet brick heme in con- JA. 7-644 

Je(lfercen Manor featuring "433 Wiles Bivd 
pine-paneled ARLINGTON. NORTH 
aracf cinine 


he 
rambler. | & 
_ your gomnsess ' 


UG 
rose 
‘ir-conditioned 
lud t 
Riverdale. 
to vets. Full! 
rR — 
71400 tit! 9 p. -| & 
A GOOD BUY Gl _Washingjoo 


VA. $10.750: $250 DN $59 
Near Andrews Field 
fermer windows 
i j rms. upstaire 


n 
Todays beast 


ciose 


terme 


$475 CASH 


Con 
7 


rm 
eauis 
level back 


her-fenced vard 


950 
PHONE 


KI. 8-0777 


OFFICE OPEN SUNDAY 


BROOKS REALTY CO. 


$10 ofcus WITFSTONE 
pveqtent location near Lee her 
er feat, r this overaigee ram- 
features 3 bedrm ba bathe 
t Bem acr ree 
| love ws heme ‘and 

JA 5-8632 


-HAR 


, .. ’ 
HA 
LEWIA 


hed 
aree 


W 


? 


Qe we pes : 


MULTIPLE LISTING REALTORS 
311 & Washington 8! 
AL a XANDRY A 


“Why don't we just TELL her that we're not 


" , 
gonna eat parsnips ever again? 


IT CHARM by 
INGO TON'S CON TEMP: ARIES 
mores Warhin too 


er on See 
SBOF cS PROP 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 47VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


ro nde tad all sowe peaks t today &! 
‘ fUCHS rs 1A 66-6 ROO 
~ FAIRFAX —PALIA CHURC 
imdustrialist 


"mauve wes) = MIDWEEK 

See ek SHOPPING 

INVESTORS LIST 
$9650 NEW FNOI AND c CAPE CoD 


res 


phere p us moc. imopvts 
a’ 


s@arconm 
x“ 


IM BRITT 


rary \ 


4920 IND! 


tiful weeded 
si ay te oo, we ean 


renee 


NEW" RAMBLERS  # 


er non-G 


CLARENTWIN 


Ver? liberal terme 


DEL RAY 


Mins vw fer $15.450 Coleals 


. 


ee dale | 
LOANS 


D OW ‘ J 


1 Mi approves 950. Al ¢ 
Beacon Hots —=“y OF Wrens VY 
VETS—-30-YR 


NO MONE T 


“ YY neat 
para'e 

ot LORCOM LANE AREA 
bedrm } dba'h rer 
Vecent 


“) 


O INSPECT 
MORE 
Real 


2 8 


THESE AND 
"ALI JAL , -, 
state Serv 

Giehe Re hed 

wEN 9 “Toi 

ARLINGTON 


4 BEDRMS. $129 950 Gi 


MANY 
ce inc 
Her 


$12 750 TO. 

Frew AVAILABLE 
iver st 
ww . 
ead of 640 . 
HERB BEDF 
CLOSF .IN 

ro ‘7 


sae 


FOR YOU 


agus ; 
PERFECT 
’ 


wr 


BELLE HAVEN 


RROOCALAND 
: a, °F 


VIRGINIA 
ARLINGITUON 


PERFECT 


WHO ARE 


VIRGINIA 


Mctl EAN-LA RrFECIA’ ISTS 
M its A 4 MLIN 


$800 DOWN 
$5 PER MONTH 


ar 
ame 


- 


NOOLEY 
\f Hl | 
’ 


a 
~om« 
” 


Aten - sity. 


IT'S LOVELY! 


an an Av 
te : : 
' a’ 
' a ad-en a‘ree 
nr ° 


yYwar}ry 
nN Ht 


. > 
* - ° ace 
| ’ 


AREA 
Parker, 
1A 


WHITE RAMBLER 


PeTares 
: . 


WON Bkxrus 
SHAN INON & Lt 


“ 4 


; 260 
—~U 


v 


2 Baths 


4 Bedrms., 


14Re NDS 


Shirley Woods beet tm 


Hiet SHAPE’ F vce ry 


n 
yernon - 
s =e, are se os, 
BELL REALTY 
= 515s « fs A-e% 

ee ap | #-i8e8 * 


ANNANDALS ~— - 
rarmoe et > 


co. 
ta) $10 ve 
PROPERT 5 
EXCEPTIONA 


2 REALTY. 


Rambler, SI7, 950 


ond it, TUES act wat Re first 
en 


Ais one 


G!!-$10,300! | 


lee <¢een saerment exceed 


FARM STYLE 
$69.50 MONTH | Siti! lh aieito teem 
Bott yy ; 
storm + Goes 
encec Ye 

DI 


VICTORY 
brn; SUBURSB. HOUSES 67VA. 


. " ve “ 

" ¢ : : : 
aporeciated. Cail proofed with storm windows ALS 

- . clusivel 


BRICK RAMBLER 


Piha REAL 


Woodlawn Village 


VIRGINIA 
ALEXANDRIA *&14 
ed or Z ” > 


BASEMENT 
» 'rue ' 


Eye to the Future 


en'er-PDea > 
on 


airy 


"1 


o . - 
$25.950. Terms 


OVERSIZED 


or 
end carport 


? 

K RAMBLER 

RASEMENT 616.950 
tr) | PHA 


IF 
romo™ 


ALEXANDRIA Vrcmniry 
Dr : . 


accen' ee 
LEXA? 


Air- Conditioned! 


A9.FT BR 
RASEM FEN’! 
To 


barbecue pit $25.95 

| TRACTS ACCEPIED 

h JA. FALLA CH 
COLONIAL REALTY CO CHARM, 
Realtors-Builders—JA. 5-6200 emapunc 


PATRPAX- ALEX 


A MAGNIFICENT VIEW 


INC. 


vo . 


or 


air 
‘ 4 seen 
MENS REAL 1 


Ho ’ 


“> “) Ari itvim 
ANTDFI 4 


A LIVING DOLL 


wer 
‘ee 


idea ti 
sown bF SsPPpoint@rn| on 


$1500 BELOW 
GI Appraisal! 


Brick rembier on 6 Rice wooded 
lot Fire 


yours from thie new 3-bedrm. | i7.500 ' ' 
xk rancher. 10 minwtes te the 
niagon. Erick fireplace wall 
room 5 

ee + 


w an 
ROUGHED Int 
$17.300 


. 
br 


) Wes 


Radice 


Mt 


PULL 

$875 DOW 

A BEAUTY FOR THE 
CARRIAGE TRADE 


62-FT. RANCHER 


CUSTOM Bum. ‘aT IN 
iat 


$15,900 


Lh 4 Yrs 


ANT, MOVE Rit 


4 ying 


Gl APPROYV mp" 
” mitaide af th mv 
eood The interior exce er ' 
rms ance bath at 
hed rime up 
separate dining ra 
with fireplace! 


VIEN 


Country Cooking 


FOR 811.950" 


$10,950 


ATTLE GEM 


rary 


* . 

> hed 

ae 

ziticnen 

ena living rn 
Call us to ere 

ardrobe an linen 
BASEBOARD HMeT.¥ 


TERRIFIC AT $! 8750 


A MILLION 
_ DOL LAR SETTING 


- VNOODLAND POREST 150 
DEEP is yours with this new 
rious edroom brick rambler 


nome 


sce tinpaia = bedrm. home or 3 bed rm ‘ 


arate dinitne rm Rasemen' 


garage. A rare onportuni'y) 
huge. bright base- 
ETTER 


> DOWN ol steel “Th > Seaton set mu 
on : 

A HOLLYWOOD SET rae J 
IS NO MORE FABULOUS own here’ | 


mortaadge aT 
MASSIVE BRICK-AND. picturesque 
REDWOOD SPLIT LEVEL on @ pri-| ire 
5 


| 

ix 
> tiled yatta 
rarport 


100. $20 


Washing 


on ment 
AT $20 


ALEXANDRIA 


Braddock Heights 
NOT JUST A HOUSE 
BUT A 
4- BEDRM. HOME — 


rf HOME 


ta 


NA T URAL wOOD PANEL ING us show 
staircase jeading te 15x35-FT 
VERSED PLAN’ ‘ 


15- -F"l 


Po 
MRS 


FRANCONIA 


| BRICK BEAUTY! 
$16,750 ! 


Bomething different 
styling soe ated on 
ith iving rm 


Dire 
Jil, 
ljth st 
tisanbwasher 
rr A | ee 


STE 
BATY 


“day-dream” kitchen Seateden jux- 
urious bullt-in . 


MA 
_PRIV ‘ re in rambler 
a 


throveh rich biack, wrou ht-irena) 
railings..2-CAR ATTACH GA-' 
RAGE BERVICED by 100-ft. drive. 


‘ONLY ONE AT $28,500 
$6000 Down Should Handle 


VERNON REALTY 


KI. &8 3106 
2097 Mt. Vernon Ave. Alex 


arrangead and 
sell at anivy £24.950 
appointment oanir 


ia 
Inspe 
Cail wa 


The M.H. Barry Org. 


Pe OA Vernon Ave. Alex. Va 
9. 410 K! anor 


' 
) 
old Reliable Office 
After 6 pm. cal Lait Flow, | 


today 


REALTY CO. 


JA. 7-9300 
“if @ 2212 Wilson Bird, 


Open, art. | 


$70 
Walker & Dunlop, 


“es OM 


SPANKING NEW 
ALL BRICK RAMBLER 
AS 


LAN? 


OF CAMERON VALLEY} Sutstas appearance ie a” s eat 


Reduced From $28 
OPEN TODAY 


ons 
et 


Walker & Dunlop, 


959 N. Monroe St 


NOTTINGHAM 


rm 
grein? 3 


PATTY Me 


arker, 


RETIRING? 


RAA 


PER MONTH ~ 


CAY. ny 


NERO PERT 


>rya reat TY 


it's A 


Pleasure! 


" \ x Hoe 
McCAY & Mc 
a 6h US 5 


we BAG ad > 


nroe & a . 


CHURCH-FPAIRFAXK CO 


KING $21,200 


7irr 


L. Walters 
, ebe JA 


vu 
accepie 
Arthur 


tiene DN 


AnrA 


. } } 
wan & BOON 2-8 Lee 


6 MINTTES TO PENTAGON 
hearn ori | 
4 7 


ar 


DON . 


Seal FOR TWO 


Par wth & Donnell! 


IN DEMAND 


l iy ng Room iy Rear 
: 4 ® wf ’ ef 


Ker 


2 
Bu 


/ 


nanan 


: iA. 4-) , 


Vernon Bivd. Area 
HOUSEKEEPER ’S 


DREAM 


Wes ley Buchanan Ire 


Ar 4-1155 Ti 
MART AND SNOOTY 


1? nargs w) & Hall Inc. 


Paiochial School 
4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 


ARLI! 


DUPLEX 


$25 


viv 


SOO 


n FP hurch 
Pri $24 900. Financing 


JE. 4-4900 


CLOSE TO 
EVERYTHING 


No 


jam: ® 


Arfax ‘Re. sity. 


Re 


has everything Da ofa 
510 | 


imi rmation 
cl j ‘EHS BR 
hwy 29- 


sae 
jeft on 


A - 


iif, ra 
shopping area 


$23,500 
J, FULLER GROOM CO 
REALTORS, JA. 7-4487 


516.980 naton. vrecision 
built C 


to “OPEN. sign 


Inc. 
JA. $-2400 


~ WILL LAMeBU py 
Charming br 
den on at | eaten j 
. drop stairs to floored 
e. fenced ict. FIA 
N. JA. 7-)752 * davueht basement 
LFS PARIBH. Owner will tinfinished 
ist truet on Shie 
me with expand 
full hasement: 
REALTY 


portation and anoppine 


Pishér & Co. Open ‘th 9. JA 
5.2661 


‘ 


“st 4 ae 


Smith & Donnell 


SA'LE SUYURI. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 

r CENTER BAL. BRIC 

alse 


bam! 
5 21.9 


Thursday, March 16, 1956 
‘SALE SUBURB. HOUSES _ PHONE 


"e8-| TODAY 


yy mares HOT-WATER HEAT 
Colonel's sttdden transfer 
immediate vecupeney. of ; 
— oid orn x rambler I Rremace 
| iirc . dinling ' eee to place your 
va weekend want ads 
in the big 
tits. a Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 

ig The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


' 
men? plus adaftiopa! roost ee 
storage afd elc. dnd laundry room | 
N ng be ‘ouvel — rr pes 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA., 
VIRGINIA Bh 
NEED SPACE? 
Vy ACRE 
$15,500 


vine 


tHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
61" 


K RAM- 


vearport: ‘fre 
jot: 


INC 
JA, 5.0707. 


BROYHILL BUILT | 
All-Brick, 3 Bedrms., Basement 


L 1! 4, 2 Baths 
V2 (000 Sq, Ft. Lots 


LINCOLNIA HILLS 


ALEXANDRIA 
* MINU' as PROM, NT ACOS 


Open. Daily, 10 Til Dark 


A 


CROWELL, &° CO, 
21460 x. Gilebve_Rd 


” $20 500 
METZLER 1A 


NO, ae BLO ON—Jast honest 
mi Wilsa brick home, 3 
famils linine 
Dia 
meant Mt 
re rm 

por bb off 

and jatfod!) * 

Located near TA On , 1 

yg wh —— AY \-ss00 lee 
8- 


o 


superb lecation te shit 
nt itv limits 
4 cUsTON- Bt mT HOME 
ficat yn Se len 
ue 


te your 
ot lif 


Bel ° Fore ' 0 plans to 


to 
“GREEN 


ae 


or * 
G BOR OF , MASON 


Por Your Share of re Good Earth” 
HICKS oA LTY 
Ki. 
HEART 


vVve 


oP 
Te 
Tn rv) 

tr: 


DIRECTIONS 


& UNBELIEVABLE 
: o oot 
' req 

| A JOHN 


_~ 
CHAP MAN & SON 


M. T. BROYHILL & SON ‘aie tare a | 


© g@ararvr | oe 
qeic ' 
; Prt m® u wy 4 va Nn iti 


LOOKS INVITING « | 


: bereaitn -YEONAS. REALTY 


1? Wiisen 


ST. PATR CK's DAY. 


SPECIAL 


NEW SPLIT-LEVELS 
$20, 800—GI 


- . 


“se itv r 

neton - 

i? ’ : 

"HACH BA 
fi 

Any 


we a. 
5 Leey hata 


- ‘ se 
oe i ) 


"MOTON: 


ur 

apy 
r 2/04 
er ut \e ‘sy 
‘ioe Pow’ ai 
rie .s - ? 
¢ 
© : 
» frase 
: net ver — 
with plenty 


get' 


7 
Wiis 


“Wes! ey “Buel hanan 


¥, Inc 
4 Twin-Sized 
Bedrooms 
wae "POMPONIO 
Copper Kettle 
“GEORGETOWN 
CHARM” 


foan d 
Commonwealth 
Pr perties. 


" 
._ “re >» 


ace $l 

ONE OFT. 
ine 
_ . 


78 N 8968 


CHARM 
eae 


: " ar ma | 4 
8 . , : ce ; $16 960 PHA 
avail. e ; ] _e Li te one - & VV a ter 
F_E Malcolm, JA. 7-2 ( Randolph at Girbe 
: CULORED-—ALEXA?® 


» 


PERSONAL LOANS 


- 


rd anaer tomall Loa 


eeeeeee ee ee ¢ 

Quick-Ceonfidential 
LOANS 

MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


mM 
tN 


(Yeonas Realty 
‘le Next Odean 


PERSONAL LOANS 


- 


> 7 
90a ¢ 


ali Lean Laws $00000000eee4 


CONFIDENTIAL JUST OPENED 


A NEW LOAN OFFICE 
LOANS BY PHONE RESIDENTS’ FINANCE CORP 
On Your Signature Only 


OF MT. RAINIER 
Suburban Finance Ce. LOANS IN 2 HAS, 
ise9 BR. T. Ave CN. 4-7008 


We specialize in 
608 FW. Her o1.. t- s-sn00 & leans te women 
7908 Qheercia Ave. JU. 4-474? < 


LOANS , 


Rainier. Ma 
ON YOUR SIGNATURE 
ONLY 


COMPARE! SAVE! 


i” 
Menthir 
Pavmente 


$5.59 

9.08 
13.97 
17.47 
20.96 


Above rates tInctede taterest and 
erinciod! The interest rate is t\e% 
per menth ef the enpaid balance 


PHONE JAckson 5-8885 


( entineed . 


4.5157 


7898 Geercts Ave 
335 i. Ave 


GOODS OS SSS " 


LOANS 
PHONE(” « 


ON YOUR SIG- 
NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hrs. *.""’ 


Nou 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


THOR Ceercla yu. 9. TRA? 
S237 Rhede isi Ave UN. 464-5177 


Wheaton Finance Co. 


11081 Viere Will Rd 
Lo ; 


BRIGGS REALTY 


‘sve Ff 


“WiNGt es “et ‘a 4 
a” ter 


. : 
. Ine LA iF 


mics FAMEHY" Le 
hie ‘ ed 


DICTINICTIVE 
STONE 


RAMBLER 


for your money today! : 
Suburban Finance Co. 


1608 Fast-Weet Her Reqhesde 
or S 


rAMIL’ 


Pimance Cere 


Ave 
Ave tf 


TOO8@ Coeertia 
139 Rhede tie! 


Resident's Finance Corp. 
3275 KR. £. Ave. AP. 7-77 


| 
ef Arlingten \ 


2907 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


LOANS 


$25, $50, $100 :7$1200' MONEY IN 1 DAY 

On your name only 

or othe: plens 
SILVER SPRING— 


s.«° 
‘ 


"POMPONIO 


Choice Location 


Cheese your own wey te re: 
pey Take up te 20 moerths 


Bonifent & 
Georgia Ave 
islend Ave 


96! 
7906 


3233 Rhode ADams 2.3% 


1407 WN. Gerfield ¥ 
A ‘fr 5* é 


MOUNT RAINIER — 
ARLINGTON- 


Ackseon %.%4 


vi 


PUBLIC LOAN 


YEONAS REALTY 


STERN 
$300 


RANCHER 
(,] 


Wwe 


, a _ 


9am Rit ry | 
THIS WE LIKE | 
$15,500-—GI 


OUMFE tUNN 
4) NOs 


¢ 
ery » t 
yo 
- ~ J 


w LNé 
, ‘ 


for 

fuel, repairs 
and 

new born heirs 


ne 
BEDRMS 
‘ s 


5 wae bees 


31 BATHS 


BR MC hanan 
4 


, you can borrow $20 
to $1000 for any good 
purpose at HFC, ‘The 
principal requirement 
the ability to repay in 
regular monthly instal- 
ments. There's an HFC 
office rear you. Why not 
phone or drop in today. 


MONTHLY PATMENT PL ONS 


: ra 3 ro 
r1on!l BASEMEN 
Tar ° P 
pr 
mip se | ery . 


_ ashing a2 00 
“Arthur i Walters. 


‘5 


Inc 


N Rando pn a‘ eve TA r-~ Sa 


Te 


art gE a PRI 
FY WR oe" 
yOu R ‘OWN 
ro ED 


$44 


NTH 
PRING rAXES A 


NO MONEY DOWN 


"T joss cen 
33 


, d ‘ ‘ ~ '@ 
5a o € Medd wheel 144 laude 
Luw. 


Life insurance on all HFC loans at no extra cost to 


42 HOUSEHOLD FINANCE 


Corsoraliond 


Mt. Rainier 


3235 Rhode Is! and Ave 
Phone. UNion 4.57 


oF 


2b 


Suitland 
Suitland Road 
JOrdan & 9344 


Bethesda 
7444 Wisconsin Ave 
Phone Oliver 6.7400 


4612 Floor 


2nd 
Phone 40 


int INS 


INCL 

VETS 
Aa, 
CIRCLE. Con IN 


211 TO 
om 7h OA TELY 6 
Rone 3 Rae EAT 


PHONE MANASSAS 683 


Clarendon-Arlington 
3159 Wilson Bivd., 2nd Fico 
Phone JAckson 5.6474 


WASH 


Silver Spring 

8441 Colesille Q@d, Fig Bide. 
Phene JUningr 8. 4200 

7914 Georgia Ave, Ground 

Phone JUniper 5.4400 


Alexandria 
?7 King S!.. Ind Finer 
Phane Kil a | 9.7915 


Clarendean and Alexanar a offices loans are limite 
charees are 2'e™% month!’ on balances not exseodine 


15% monthly on ang remainder 


Fleer 


q.. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 auTomosi.ss, SALE 97 Eee SALE 97 Abdel SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, — ss my AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


2 Thursday, March 15, 1936 BIE. cai; 1008 Geena Oe, ae HRYSLER ’ . Sens | OLDSMOBIL UTM 1932 4dr. sedan 
__ 95 ——_— ree ra — SALE “9a | spec ton: “en. 5 é. ek Cin’ coupe. A behutifel bive fin- Co: guick A ele ree ave i $295 "Sour at, ‘BS | § Buick Boat nat RNR’ at 6 om 199% NTIA 


i 
; : ; -n.. week 
ne for credit approval. | Rauilpped With ©. and bh. and h CO. 1. 35-5553. 1241 6th ne S-cyl, Chieftain. R. & b 
: other ears select [rom—same lent —_ car is asf + just oride ave Open. aily oe wh Suparoe Ph select from Senate oe Ae ean drive this 
DAY CHEVROLE| 55 | a as a M | Shistie” A barehin for only $496-| Pry Lid. Spar Coung #2 g2168, Jack - — cial. “Seen . oe SUPERMATIC  \ d 
whistle rea 2 ior on ; ; ' 
: | wun hs miler. defroster and st ( : font. _Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet TJNCOLN NOON Sh tad "8 Port Both | aoe ee) ue fish tally | ou aod A. Te nck a ‘lath ‘and Pa. Ave, se oR a, =| Es none (Ford) 
t r | let had h rfec —= — +! 140, I Highway, Ariinegt Va ais ’ : pped : S338 Rial | PONTIAC—1955 v-§ “pe sedan A. 5k ; 
1°] place you a et | <-- 5... Stor either” us L 9-2673.| MOBI J 3- -$555 ath Oe PONTIAC 36 Star Chief. 4-dr e| 3 Two-tone blue, fully equipped. | sey) — ae ar 


. * c . Open “Til ® aa a ida 
weekend want .ads 1235. Tf - Gener on " CHRYSR='s New Yorker de! nary yellow With black top, auto-| daily © ¢ SS tees ie ee pee Oe 


sin terms | a d pow- ans 
tryeks ot Saresis te ie 1CK— 33 Hardtop Super, V-8i steering, ite tre ae Ry ts yg = By in | OLDSMOBILES —'39 4-door Hydra.| court to cash buyers “fmmedia’ ¥s| Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co.| ane li 
:- > 


power steering; $2095. © ones | 


in the big Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet |"& b. Dyna aint: w. on. R. & H.. solex class, immacu-| jectric window | as avare, + | Ga, ove, wen tty a eee «9780! 1272 234 Bt. NW +e 
Bivd. Ariington, Va.| Ure wftem! pice u ay i393. Pi PINEY | late. low mileage. Wheeimobile {ree u te re -m 2+dr : 78 wi 4 27d § 


oO 
Saturday and Sunday 4 JA 52004 _ Open ‘Ti, 9.30) BRAN oT wert) + 


51 

C : r NTI 
oT ’ , =| ro ac -— 1950 Streamiiner de 
Ci fied Secti CHEVROLET —Peace-ot-ming suar-| © ADILLAG--1954 "62" coupe Beige | HEEL LER, INC | Moron & ue “4488 Bo. Capitol : ts @ Press. t luxe © cyl. ¢- “door, Lay seat utek 
assitie wns © anteed trucks at the lowest price) ic gum EM... FR PLYMOUTH. PRA Bhoppe. Meroe from Hot) power, Hydra. r. apd 249% ‘50 PONTIAC [ Y sob.”*Bon't “mniss” thts 


’ See us firet, LU | \EST at ors Tea me | Onl 
The Washington Post NICHOLON CHER OLET 710 Capes ee Co. “ju00 Wis an Ly me, 14700 | Poi sing > Excel. -con A ¢ Lt $395 Total ee ed vs INC. SPECIAL! 


Ge. ave nw TUL 5 “8 th. B-2600 sine 4-4 


ler, Fila. ave. ne. at 6th 


Hyattsville . , , 1 + 52 err ew 
; 4 ot NW. ? : reas, c we rg and : . "Ots, " ! 12 

CHEVROLETS—47s & "4@. pick-| co convertible) $9% 4m Wo ) 4 ises.| fu lon contin Ee “ae PONTIAC—'S4 “8” ¢ “~~ 

s-ton, $5 dn. Maines Mo-| coupe. ae Sen ler 5:30 Bom | = se 525 ra an 

RE yf ] 234 to __ 3608 apeunpmatasis rd. ne . brak , today LA, $8 — 53 Monterey hardtop. ol Ds. 47 Gea ertible: : tb BLA S & CLARK rensm! : . tire fect | ; 

 e — 18 e — kt. een ‘om interior, Mercomatic. and p. | ara. SGN ew V8. | : Detant | Cer. cong & Fis. Ave. NE.) mile ; 48 
CHEVROLET—'S4  's-tom | pickup Capitol ¢ Codillac. Olds Co. © has O icon We e. | fed finish. > ee PIN®Y AD. 6-3883 cuarantee $1495. 

L ESTATE WANTED 69, 127 muses, re OPN, RT des |, 1222 224 Bt. NW ST. 3-2600 | (Tanemissio power steerina. IAL, $1295. Se . “ame — ' _ POHANKA SERV CADILLAC 

and = ” wore 45. » hee « + he ay oat He x . 4000 Ga. At _ ot LBSOGSL.E— 1908 aa ; FONTIACS “Seed or _ trade yor ee. 
NW TA. 9.4800 


Cast tern KIRK MOTOR n : See : 
WILL BUY PROPERTY co. 4000 Ga Ave. NW. TA. 9-4800| MUST malty clean’ Only 812 MERCURY —53 Monterey Sardtes a  e.! yore Me x “t Pog 28 -k Tat shoe Wi, | 1126. 20th. Bt. NW. Dt 7-2109 men Sdbese. Matic 
er frame. white or co! pay La Sedan Delt ery. | . ‘Edmonds (Ford) : adio 5 a meets Mehts:; red TORS ett* and R. i. Ave. N on L 4 “In The Heart and heater 
. reerie” am: CTub Cust ‘om 2 


er MS CeeESieL | JS? gyeg” mnreomnowte else Mn HAVE 198 Wilson Bird... At BELSON STODRBAKeR ‘ - nar a SA LE! $399 
! , - : « : " ir : f ' 4 Ave College Park. Md RO} 4 ’ 00 " 
cm ene Sat Loving Chevrolet, om Reliable Person ® re, tiie beatt ereen Open A em. Ul dp mente 48000) '53 PACKARD : 1963 BUICK een 
19.008 Mije Guarantee 


1739 Eact.Weaet Hew. si) 


; , ; . a ' a linder motor Rr 
cats = iW _2- 8000 , ! A w re ; 4 Pi FY BRAN “Hi Wor RS com ) re. © tire O ne nt scount 
— eo 3 far 7 . . 5 | CAD | , =F x , tone aint } lean r $795 A TAL ' _S n ere. | ~— - Riviera Hardtop Seeks & Terma 


EV T Px ” 5, one-o@ener -e 1} , a. ‘ ; ; e 
| ; i a “345, DOWN . r sor or "Soe a hh antl ese a a J arith Pimne ra . -* ires. Lo is oad Po etalk — . , “s 11¢ 2-Tone 
$45 DOWN power: steerin aa ea ay it tinanee| Fi 
. a ’ ; “$5 DN :, ‘BLASS & CLARK 


nO, EMS LOU SEEDED cor & Conse Sar A Eh 1955S De Soto pe Wis. Ave, ||] COAST-IN PONTIAC 


Ray. : 
arren re Dy gases Sportsman EM. 2- <<=— $07 Florida Ave. N.t 


1a’ oe ; oS ar ‘e ernment e¢ < - 
- VIRGINIA . ; | : +m. Ate ww ar ' * AP AN ‘, Cr AWF IRD x for M , no to 9 PACKARD ISS Crmient S $2295 00 ae he 
S100 DN. €50 MO. burs for £9500 rer A 4 ”“ eo Tl ~ Wach , . por Red deor de ik ite atie « 0 Li. omee Open Eves. “Th 
Ss rm jec , geod soe — —— npiain St. NW 0. 5 : tty blue paint. and : ' , _e Serving the Weshington 
‘ft stgte ra ¥ - DO » GE! “on ' rauis : fier re is ish auality at @ very io Firedeme V-% bhardtep: beae- '" eas > , ~4 oa 
. + os a fel Lee Vecas ad eo puote for. ovrr @ quarter 
so of D.C os » 41. on A- : 5 NE : 5) 4-4 ; ; > 4-4 5 A nan whe owns one 
tone, ' ” . desert white finish asaters. 
. SS as —— : Cc Abit bac o ‘ ‘ Tuy equi | 2-ton 8 Re! ia le p t Guar = ee T 2 steering. power brekes 
SACRE FARMETTE 5) ' » tru $195 down NEY iN : er b rti : , 
SNTREVILLA VIRG! Pp ; 8572: a! t- 64 aries | BANNING R SONS SS wee 


NIA 4 . * BRANCH MOTORS 


Mere te = bedutiful Sacre tract TRUCKS, WANTED Facttet: in he ve Tons ey i. ae — ‘54 MERC, | ze igre $-3 ; 95 8 : ; CLEARANCE 
OWNER-OPERATED truck to haul expitt aes oe pre FB teh. £5539 Oe x "Haine Siotor Co. ebe MONTEREY ; $ 1 s S-dr.hs too ae ty meagey ~~ SALE! 
: 1 DODGI i fed tee _ $95 DOWN CO, Fx" ae gs $3 MERCURY THEY MUST GO! 


4 . 
, Cemen: Block Pilar . ” 
srard i°e Sin : > mn : ee gine 
aeun. 637 2 ~ See Mr Job uf . rer BRANCH MOTORS ~ . — — - + ; T joae Waatat ul. 3-2022 4-deer ee black and $2 DOOGE £595 
th -. ' »- $525 j : 0 o Slee : . -o a powe robt : ' ere ts 6 ‘ream ercematir ’ and 
DOYLA, JB. 3-64)! AUTO, CABS. TRUCKS Hire 95 . = : ar ; S i ? ;-845 . od , » ; fo nest potiing. While . ». @-o. tires c erenet 4-dr.t Grrometic Or ive 
: ‘A ¥ "ated : oa . - bo <.t ; mor > - 17 * he } - Lo » . _ ’ t-tone blee and er er nish 
Lots FOR SALE 73 — AS _ ie ec eu oh aan _ - rake Le , Shiny a ia nm Tek r. , pave . Ss CHEVROLET . ; 7419 Ch heater, sour sees + Me a 
: : : . : tA : f + nd Te it + . , : ter we itt , _ a c. “ frre *o Choose ee 7 mileage | ener 
4 4100 on . - N y A. . ’ i by ane , sernn Slo > STATION WAGON I nee-car appesrance 
Sigeetownecotina' ty as XS AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 Hrers ov: ora. paint aud Come firsts this persor : 5 ' 0 cs ¢00 EFull Price $1995 ARCADE PONTIAC ag PADRLAC 
Post-T ——— . et . ek eee ; = pen 2 Washingt ! “ee” lal 4-4 
“42 ra : TOF 68 paid for all makes of cars. ca $) a BRANCH M ad py 5 "V.a ; Boe LOW POWN FAYMENT 7 — = tO + poe finish: a , o* h. a 
eae a sites ¥. A es NE 49-55. Je! - to T 5-8: eo Fi trans. $5 dow $149 BALANCE GMAC ‘1D 4.8500 seat covers, cood tires: excel 
iy be Lou ? n¥ Si) cabins ic “coud ae ~' os” . . rid ' | Morte _je@e0 Bladen S-evl. “T10" series: fellr canie- ’ non | TSeP CAR DISPLAYS leet ecenditien 
ne oa / 2 AN cqutiful edition | a out. + . , Rt : ] ~— . img ra St - S00 : ped; shew-reem condition. Car pA ys SM, e ay ‘$3 FORD $aos 
= yoy acres vith « Ca ‘e ar best offer * BU BRON MO -_. 7 very cies ¥ mi one owner 23 PLYM.—-$5 DN 7 OPEN EVENINGS , Cestem “s" Forder: 2-tone 
‘ ns ode op ash paid for «cis TOR we MS I 100 . riibie. Custom - mule guarantee. Sale NO SMALL LOAN NEEDED : ‘ fwery and matador ved Forde. 
iP awe) ne | | Baibo, leather int. 15.00 ony ONLY AL zi) Fan \ WEEK Addison Chevrolet matic. fr and fb ~. tires, 
sh. fully equipped tn-| ¢ | weed 7 WHEELER, INC | KAPLAN & CRAWFORD 14th ond Vio. Ava SPECIAL cred savers: encesittonsiiy eles 
power tering and power JU: 2 CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH IMPERIAL! : : , 2-34 : 
Galy 82 r 4 caijom W-6, 4-dr. blue |LAROEST y DBALE , *t Dodae Apr. Service Sr , | ‘S2 CHEVROLET = $595 
a Cadillac Olds on. pion Ppa Wisconsi9 EM 3-970 - — ted coupe: depend Styicline De Lexe 4-dr., 2-tone 
> . 16. 500 mi. Diplomat } = r ees ru Mot ™ = rey finish: Pewergtide, +. and 
RR — pRCrrIne b gear be! 107 a 7 . ’ - shone oe. ors xe © Sa ri : en : n 


hea vlen ’ tires and exeeptionalir 
Behe ; 
wie naa _ STAR ‘foTon atts OPEN THURSDAY >" it ad ; ot price. $3 bSeen’ , Z. be : 
BUILD > ATTENTION cba thee, “BOUGHT wiasen CAPRA Is MG sedan Baw: Pe TQ trai : y ber. 55 PONTIAC $2095 
- os i Viking Slee with white  *) Ou : . 5.d , wagon. Radio. bh -tone GOTTUM ‘ mo 6-passenger “870” 
-~y ~ ee “ ake fully equipped. pewer steering and . art Powerflite tranwni rhe : comme yes © » ; 
, REL tA F “~oToRsA . t ; hor : r Terems Station Waster: 
fo" "STORCH itL_N 7 eo eee. | a See ee Sw oe dt ver mont! ve | ‘ation. © ether cars miles; Hvdra. © " 
7-313 HT oR PRICES PAID POR - 2 «~ . > a » er ether extras. PFoermerty 
%, F—cre GE Afr gon, CakD cana |Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co : , Mr Makes _ Open 9 to 9 Be Reve $ others te chose ites Heap Nice snore by D.C. schoo! teacher, 
L on -A A 4“erston —8th & 0. Of DE 2 4700 Vv : 2890 ve X \. - 45 * mw 53 MERCURY ; ' er Da} er ; , Ken Zs p k = reeerst 
ae ‘Mo ko STORCH. AP . - curr LEY a sonrertible Sale Price $295. 75 other America: ierey _ Convertibie. tulle a *08 franteel 8199! THUNDERBIRD yon ee ‘S) KAISER 
: moet : a ried at at sreatiy 7 puipye w Mercomatic TH18 Wileem Bivd JA *-9005 4-dr light biee finiah 
—— = iuced MANHATTA™ oO an Bale OF od a: 81605 Bee ot) Artineten, Va. Open “Til 9-50 bh. mew seat covers 


a CHE nn eT —i 933 ete fe | in ; svi4 ® ; ; 1955 FORD exceptionaiiy§ clean 
ACREAGE ‘ ae @nish contrast. - 
HOME ve: , Day | ete: aes coves , = ; ae = ' ca — 0 ‘Edmonds (Ford) } - ¢ | ; — 2 2 . Pieety sewer teekhem real — . — = LOGAN (Ford) 


share nerd litth Wemoam 
cHO 


aA .2 aoa rebie econ 8 Bs , , , See see Cie as 3540 14th St. NW. 
2 , +30 per 2 2 tes FRANK ‘ SAAC JR 9647 i TO 0 mae. ree 30 ceimies aah ED AUTO CITY TU. 2-4100 
fie S00 “ie bbas6"resvensl CHEVROLET— idee 210" de ip BANNING & SONS » Senet ook 55 PLYM. CONV MANOR MOTORAMA | ~~ 


V9 4-door; beautiful 2-tone fin a. Foreign Car Headquarters 
$ Dol lar $ ag > A hers, tinted r-4440 . 4 »| Ald, CARS ARE ty GOOD ME. $1695 Total "8 y= gs = futhorized Dealer for 
four 7 ¢ ee ene 81000 “wai 7) 1 eat -- ~ i, Lapa! | POR 65 DOWN AND 65 Selvedere Powerfirte. + : s; TR 
YOUR PRI ESEN T CA 000 mi — : 44. P Para ’ ’ ; Low down i - . a IUMPH- 
REGARDLESS OF FRANK SMALL TR INC. | Te ma Country 6 OS aia Ge. Art. U 2-700)! credit Must be seem | VOLKSWAGEN "62 PLYMOUTH 
MAKE OR MODE! Good Hope R4_ BE 10_1-O647. y 1955 Sunliner one meee et 6! Custom clam cous a) cs SPECIA , ' 
CHEY ROLET 6 sedan deluxe. |; Beau' ste , yy + Wy a "BLAS 5 & CLARK : 4 é L! Hillman, Sunbeam, English Belvedere Hardtop 
> BILL DENIS. INC. 2000 act pleas . = bh. like with & oD ~ tu . her $23 Cash or ter 5 Mo . “ Cas he i Ave . Ford and Morgan Redie & Heater 
KE 7. ] 52? | sellers sates & services ower st ‘canoes a... 2 Be 9- 4800 Service Our Specialty $745 


. — , 
4040 WISC. AVE. NW. | 1, after Bind AVS S SS ee 54 Complete Rody Department 4551 Wis. Ave. 


| = : . . | , ; ale EB a tiie SMALL INC ; . es = > 
BEAUTIFUL HOMESITE he ewe Ar JR. INC.) “S3 MERCURY | 336. — Selves —T80 PONTIAC Repairs All Make Cars EM. 2-2004 
9'> ACR S | ~Saae oh + wr ~ a * _ 23 FORD- ) 195 $995 Total oo OT $3 + ‘ies o. =a fhieftele t-Deer 

. , — - - healer . nieres hardtop coupe Ve plYwot = : ny a u Fully cavlpped ILVER SPRIN 


aa > ieeces © 


» Cadillacs Wanted Sie 238 _ PALMER FORD TB Ate E CLARK | thse ta coe eeond ‘car. wa: $iiit AUTO CITY 


PENNY MOTORS ; ee ee iL TOM ST AP ' —_ FRAN K SMALL jR. INC | Year « 9451 Georgia Ave. 


. iA‘ | . 
‘eon . : . ‘ ; P : 
4. mR i Ave iat - -* & S = 2 - : ~~ ‘8208 Wile GOeaeran tee 


HIGHEST pr paid for used “a oo 
iv) tne ara . - ’ . : " > " Ti «tar ° - ws A YMot ri 2 | Seats & Tesme Silver Spring. Md. 


Ona “eu! atoes "} | a RB Terms — ~ ae F s-  gnin. AP. 2-238 er 10. 3-653 .° oe om ~ JU. 9-2420 
6 Rhede ‘Isl “a ‘ 5, - — , : | _ » WG ; ot . ~ 2 ore ? eden "SS CHEVROLET 
" CASH FOR CARS 4100 ‘t WHEELER, INC. , —"- 
| he. “o jase paciaaict dmonds (Ford) UNITED AUTO ALES 3 ELER, | | ane Wah ee 
wagene pickene. any =a + rs cwevRoLn 195 . wi Ar ve fe mabe M AND RI! one RDA . ARG Es WASH! ro I al LER COAST-IN PONTIAC Ne Cash Needed 


 Wotte™ MOTORS ie pd te : . me "one . 4 — af Wo TDs. Ths 1 8b a "1S pete 53 abr Ave NE ‘53 Take a 3 smah monthis 


armeni« 


Ave NW — +: : ‘ire ; . Open Eves. T 
ne rime : . - @ue r ' r many 1-oen ne aa" , ; nig ne 
_ , . a Ow pe Bw, BS o> . , mame th as ,. SERVICE MEN WELCOME 
Corsapense me CASH ar "CARS HEVR eT pill, A 0 Geer hes : ’ = o ne peblie fer ever @ quart IMMEDIATE DELIVER) 
.3 C ic&V is pee oe . . .. Aue 4 ¥ 9" , Fer Credit Apo 
8-dr. Rel Air with Powersiide| S08 T¥..2-*8 . » , Siler rs Sales & Service 
tra 


green 45 ~. An aa » . Merrit B ; lore } th + ; , ~$4y * BOB woops 


_ Cloeedg 
ET Uses CARS—Wil pay yates s)he tor 126 jensburg rd. ne MORRIS tbe" : 463 BLYMOU H 


“trea A reduced o es ~~ ” ‘PLOOD POF’. . More ° : c* a : : O11 ~= oy a oes $ healer Aparkiing sretn Pm $] 95 DN 
. eae ete Me "bat Ying Srirsal oat fate 42> | MOUUIE AD acs serv oe 0s a SPECIAL! 
, ’ - ; . . . , ate 49% * i Cer D 4 

4 UA O& were ~ ‘shue. | > Lee 3 or = -~ . RP Tt ave NF = : = “Edmonds (Ford) s Ceadiiiec 

; TWAT} Pay Up To: pay'nen' [Ms e * y . ’ eT . . org gre awh s poe ; 3298 Wiles : Ar Va ~~. “ineidtes —_— 

ayer : ricome : \ hy ~~, . i op ; > : ae eewer 

~- o a oh aa - é ' ' BI C ; ‘ “4 ; stl y ” . a — hows | 753 PLY AGUYH SAS — ot 7 aes = 

CADILLAC i, Beautit 2-tone Onis i _ : 4 


poe ae | | Edmonds (Ford) $235. Terms. $25 gown. “1 SFO" mane. 191 ie verano, tga” , 
prey green SatoS Be 3 298 Wilson Bird. Ar ; bb} £5 2,00 arf O08 “Soro CONV. . +9604 Li. 3-3107 
4 . ) : <*e aee own : : _ 


see DOM<s 
°°. -) 


ss” 


a7 pms Very Pull : . : : > y _ + Creab ook ub coupe redie. beat- 
- , . : . ~~ rps NAVY TARD . . 

puppies from own : : oe esulp © tres , ’ sort re} harp: must ar y- . Low Monthly Paymen MERCURY 
ing 4 mm perrad .- 33... -eees $8 |g igs. Model °3 g to be apprecial “le teen. tak ee = PALMER FORD CHEVROLET 40+ y Voyuans 
f - 3 cond. 11.000 es. sa verifies. $2005 HYAT TSVLLLE MD ®. end } ; 3-Deer Sedan Felly 
nenee te © A , ip C : on fer yt &. TS. f ai AVE a ; PONTIAC ? De ITTENTION eatipped 

‘ ; . cor and oa ‘ FRANK eh, LL P N NASH—1952 Rambler ‘station vac. mes ILTON BT AP : —_ & heoter Miltary eersennetl " 

nag ay * mene fi i tt i<teeT| Om, fully equipped: paint in ex MOUTH 64 — ney . 
i, a "Sa Deis - ny enditicn int erter close. PLYMOUTH 2.0% financed Officers $399 

, . he — , 7 ’ ate 

BLASS ¥ CEARK PRANIC AACE JR, iNC.|/2e matic 4-405: tw h Oe! belt: BURROWS MOTOR mith matching inten : Heater ond detroste first ‘three oredes ne 
>o4 io Ra oE - < : ' Ms , . LI 4-8900 Ov- ‘ is ‘ Roan OLDS Convertible parmente 1 Vear or 
ave WE. CuevWOLF —_ = a ste : : : ete VE 2 _ 5 fara } re lad ‘Dp tion or u ® end > . 19.008 Mile Geseranteer 

; vp bier statian ’ 4 ts) , ; 

ambier station waeon or Credit Approval Call Trede & Terme 


FARM AND GARDIN 8 Pao? Ban Oise v1 “ST VICTORIA | seers: Sart, motel sree. | TG, Seba ts. chenee tren etree Pe te 
A | ty-4 - equippe tiful co uf Kenyon-Pe Chevrolet io 
THB 82 te es | . Ph . REPOSSESSED . ior | ~RURROWS MOTOR Wihs P ‘ ‘ . von come $292 THE 
3 


. . r » pot.e«s : . m -~y a ‘ - © . ‘el aad ramn ‘ As Mt pen - ee “~ De 
: OE) Seg Tessin wei) $367.50 TOTAL | eeseint st enn won +e $3211 @ AUTO CENTER  jcoast-in pontiac 
{ R MOTOR CO. | sean EmRK MOTOR CO. 4 ' ; 1 . . . —~ A SERVICEMEN PONTIAC 4-Dr , , 407 Fierlda Ave. NF 
LE ss hie ; | , i , ‘oO DOWN PAYMENT! $364 I2th & K Sts NW S07 Florida Ave NF 


’ ti . Mydre Mot reoo'er 
*° 4396 eubvaou r : ’ . i, ~~ GO ear ” ‘ . for D ; This apwlice te let three erades Lt. 6.Ttee Ooce Eves. “TH 


- : = . : re} er “en st and efficers Ceervsi.er nee York $198 ST. 3-6624 <e e the Wes s/o" 
ee I | mie UT reine | 5 
— SS mee F , a _ Nw ing public a ¢ 
AUTOMOBILES, SALE ~~ ee aoates ) C ’ a - CHEV . ent 
[fon pro’ e-"iot ‘BU K is Vine“ JET MOTOR SALES EVROLET 40r. ggg 
ANGLIA—Preie : ; , . . aes 72S Nichelle Ave tquipped 
, " , ; TR h two ne fn ital? Pala 
am 7: 9 , BUN 10 TU 40. 2-03%6 DODGE 4 Or. 
. » . ‘ ater 'p r ' . 4 Red ‘ 
cur MET — tor besu' ifu ' 2 Salety tested fo = ene © 
0 Wieder burs ne WA ' Be sesh covers. t. & & : om Wilh a 30-day guaran ' OLDS 2 Dr 
scat t SAIPPORD MOTORS a Cale ROLY ‘“ - w sy aa 1 Cars Bought and Sold i qu pped 
| ae Cas. Pike Arlington Origine! gray finish pt lone ’ FRANC « SMAL _ IR. INC of otto cata All mode! i | . 
are , . . - . - : CONGR ’ 
<UVTIN CAMBRIDGE — SS | aN ; as , Fone a Ave OR we “ Ca Car Motors 
WHY BAY RENTS a RR ae: C inspection. $25 down, $30 190% ates D.C. t9-| pmocktile. Mg. ___F Pedece GShouseem 
J ta wes) 6UDer OCS : 4-cr - ' 7 tu ; . ' : > aoa R . ndeer oer 
> c3n F ° ' NA ‘ , . . . Many ' . . én ‘ . 


| SPL 
For Further Iatermeatioa or, 40e ond # 


ee 


yw are on? & Tew of 7781 Wie. Ave 


, al ; - si" We - : 5 ne ex ’ . OO” ) il = 

o3°4 mers of pele! S on selection of im- _ ! het care . ane See B ’ Herm a 
ty g7os| for st! e Austin. Mor > a ‘ . N NEEVE ‘UPERMATIC YOT OF DsMORILE— 1969 Super 3 an of AS LOW AS 
lon «+ S798) " on . ‘ Pa A a Me OL. 4-212! 


: . . Y 
IRIs sx 4 OVER ’ a wm 7} 
EE 


Co , : — 2 

xX AD AN ¥ CR A WFC Pvo tone ’ engine at toe. pba " " ¢ , ’ we 

wes » «) Seet er - * >, > 4 H. cr Cl 4 C ? Ci a tol Cad flac. ‘Olds Co ee 
" . Capi ) Ca TT ac- 5 . ~ ww *T 3.2800 > £A EST } 

CHEVROLET — Dente bate: = T1200 OLDSMoRILE de xe "98" BARGAIN : | 
kep' ; On 1 000 FOR ‘ - ane | Be onver ® cou Hydra-Matic. r 

: juippedc N ’ ’ 
arc 


Sey | Speee.| ero ome S ‘50 FORD $215 ‘ 
Aetn r Econo " . Sitien = 
; ‘ sper ra i Old fa) } “5 fety stead fo t-deer;: ereee finish: eoute- > “e 

$ ic ap at >| Cad av Gd . a pr , 30-4 ' ped with heater, defroster PER MONTH ae 
LAKE BRANCH : ww ao . . otf let af : 


: 10% 
ors. ‘ ‘ 
I a Chevy Cha € C < er ‘ kK 13 Sacrifice’ 
S00 Bt ee ee ee ~ MUST | ie. ed re ii ‘51 CHEVROLET | *S1 OLDS “8s” 
: : Pkacter tires. ex.| nal ents HAVE | gcetCcond. Orisieal one Kenyon 0" Peck 2-Dr. Fleetline De I 
sclan RAN. Drnsfios NELSON STUDEBAKER | | OLosMosiLe—s | va NGTON, VA Seated tance ee ee Hyd | 
TRAILERS, WANTED Pass Reliable Person ARLINGTON. Beautiful black finish; r. Hydramatic. Black 


“ — ~» a; mT T conver b u vol f ive 2140 Lee uwy. JA 2.90038 di ty ‘ r 
at a nance trailer wee Dynes ” ti gnals : Lee mo UN 4-860 ; — radio, eater, ower: i fj 
; . Wik Duy or ren Phoae’ KI i. ner. 2-car tamil ore . € . “ iy - 54 FORD finish. 
£23 * % music end heat 100 guaranier 


- 


RPARTANET? 
RICHAR( 
GREAT LAKES 


feet ee 2 @ « 
> tJ - 


>? 
— > 
~ 


glide. 


AUTOMOBILE LOANS 90 Bi cs be rr ack? to ipspe tio ) down. 99 CUSTOM 2-DOOR | Be : ‘see. _ , Ae = ‘53 CHEVROLET ‘ $ 12 
— ccashly veconatt rriced shee to select from $45 DOWN | = © for $3150. Servicoma: i BEL AIR 1-DOOR SEDAN Reliable Parties 299. $949.50 
) it any pocketbook! I. ; y fguipped. like me , “eee oo TEull Price $1045 


oo ju yo o 4 , al PE: iC MOTOR )UiDs ja 
Amer an  . ) ’ +a 416 ’ . . . iV : . re* n° * 
% : & RM tinh & MS d }2¢ , : U te te pe r : ot psMonitt —i955 * ‘ j ' ive j . 
a J L aA 8 “rae 4 : hy Dl! : ndoors fr : al pw - - Spec! a) fa ‘aoe Aye ° le Tal ? rer / i 3 Tor al. ro! “. 
> F ci | Bund , les : ; ry ‘ ; ‘ 2 
“UNION éRtit ‘CO. oc of , 4 . s oe red : but ¢ p ru : } brakes 4 l-ewuner automehile with = P ? . . 
a Pin Ave } dan.  Equippe \ ‘or & guarantee. F ap very tow mileage: original « 3 51 Ford Victoria 55 Chevrolet 4.Doer 
oe « a ; ¢ ] N00 D a : a " a : ? , ~ ‘ si finish spartivan Dihe oe ‘ — 
ye * ‘ if « ipoed readie send heater = § Bla ad iver o Pimic ‘ le " bes . 
: 1951 Special -4-dr . Un DER i | T DO YLE MCri OF Al E ) Ci apifor & -adi| d Old » Co Car Ne 1056 ——_ (a vir . heater he ordotmatie or. ” ° C. inepec ee gust 
_ticensed under | wine _5-3923 ™ 12! ~ » Ave. BE ? oS OPEN EVENINGS ie (ative . we anteed 


> silt FORD ca m st ’ ~ " OF DsMORILE - ~195 Su pe! RA i : 
was NEED. MONEY? 96 CHEV. | igure htt) Saeed sep Reva. tar | ARIS Coes: 1 ’S4 BUICK [a $299.50 on $QQ5 to 
w ome HO. *-t5ee 


ST £00 


ie 


TRUCKS, SALE "210" 2-DOOR | ke new: war) oF Suburban 7 aie Olds ' t-Deer Hardtes e By : 
| ee y your car now. We will get your new 
; ‘53 BUICK $195 DOWN _ FRANK SMALL JR “INC Beihteds Ma? ofa tie i. he ‘56 tags immediatel 
: 00 Penna e iF ; ,ursday i 4 58 a 4 ag y 
MANDELL | | tureusise and white finish: onc - foro— i) ear "Tider R Ot iad ~ Holl SPECIAL! ‘715 Price % 


tureauoise and «tt 

TRUCKS ar bh. Fo cnn @ the Very clear : m en ‘ 

REPOSSESSED | Take | val this o + ? R. | ~ N oT A 6 53 ath | fini . e; very low mi lease 4 oh SECURITY 

Ss ' all monthiy payments ; : ka “9 ' ae 
95 WN | Attents hilitary personne) and Vi S52 V8. Des ; 5? CONV bos 

Ana | $987.40 TOTAL | garanasnene’citecr S33| fa stitesn gee seman * | Suburban-Cadillac Olds . . 

33 Willys $645 $95 down tt good credit Con-| sow mt. 55 Crown ~V let one ‘a porte ee semanas ENTER LINCOLN CAPRI MILITARY PERSONNEL oes MM ee RS 
oe ae pletely equipped and ready to « 1 oval. peg + come and EN ’ . oe 

a } Chevrolet $1195 Can't last long at. tht sD ice. Bery- “MILLER ATOR CO. | Coniven. ‘Bu tek Deals HOR. NER ousmoutld iow fork “ae. I Radio. hea -w. tires Gilson an 


onct—duel whee! and out-of-towners &- 316 Florida Ave. NE Ll 4-2396/ 6! | 6-464 R ad. b _ me. Power, ‘Mercomatic: i- first three grades military % FOR 


aporovel, eal = , ae ion. po brak swner. reennel with @ As little a 
‘ ay SLER— 53 New Yorker bedan. WUbsoN— a eoupe Hevendable slo , or ne 
H automatic tranemissior ransportatior fe + Ha Mea 4 . res. extra clean. pri - own 7 Smal! “_ 4th & New Y ork 


2 : power ge. -- : uwe- aw 4 nt DSON im ¢ ies , " ; a “ec nec Ong suaraenteec nd 5 FAST 
BILL DENIS | Werth onli guetpntee. fltge | Weeds nino were. fie. = WHEELER, INC age deny parece 1 im 


senne!l 


| N : SPROI Cash CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAI : of i 
4040 Wis. Ave. NW. ! corr vat on PL yMoU IMPERIAT . re th K MOTOR co _ LARGEST W ae tae DEAI ER Pe CREDIT APPROVAL 
Was [e.) b : i , TT) aa onsin V ’ b~47 ate 
LARGEST WASHINGTON DEALER HUDSON JETS— 3 TO CHOOSE OL Dsitonitt ” Bie NO CASH ® BANK FINANCING oe 
overdr : 


er 
50 4-dr. N York v / WL or vietely equipped } . ‘ me 
, _ fully eauiaeed. 06 ian i viiydra- ati I» : pe ing : ap ie NEEDED AVAILABLE > 
9 t = aS “ 41-6500. | : nconditional. guar- eer y 2-tem peak % ake up Small Monthiv © ASK ABOUT OUR 3- ¥ = 
, 2 | MPERIAL— 53° RRO ot : nts DAY TRIAL and 100% 9 a ¥ 
Dyn: 


uy — L- $5 sedan. power brakes | ke valle ; nine a0 | 0 ark et Ie avimes 
eee ; A. g MEN WELCOME 
automatic bites Bo lam _,, HUDSO! YAR * BOLARIICA” SERVICE me SSE Sethe GUARANTEE : Open 9 to 9 


helo AT he ie BOB woopDs Miller Motor Co. BUY WITH SECURITY—RIDE WITH SECURITY 


use of Bareains 316 Florida Ave. WN.E. 


hardtoe ve Re ec ° en feed) ecuipred 833 TAL, one. 3 : S: 
Tighe re, 85. paainis ode to OBILE CO 35-5555. 1241 6th | ‘is Pe ad. & E. Ul. 4.23% i aR DE OME OEE: i 
= até cotifaae aut. es Peeler Fearn ss Ve Fe 4“ SFy Ee ORS oe HOE eee Lesher ~~" Contineed on Poilowing Pace Continued om Following Pare 


. dally 


, eee : ee eo ag 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE + 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 


vromosns, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
ao he 


ore DE we a —~ 1953 Commander 
4-d0o f. }-opnes. low mileage 


ro 2-dr., 6- ' 
B; tier pisnor, Md. a 
© own aut oT De ot 


We can deliver to you « © 


‘56 Plymouth 
FOR ONLY + 4 8 


(PER MO.) 
Inel. Interest and tea. 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


Washington's Larsest 
Pentiae 


BETHESDA MOTORS 
De Soto-Plymouth Dealer 


a0 
Miller and Wise. Aves. ara wv can DEATT ATS 
4357 Irving St. 
3460 ih . N. iw 


GUARANTEED USED CARS 
‘35 Chevrolet . $1795 | ‘54 Pontiac. 


.$1395 
of b b vaee. —-* 


tires, eam clean 
‘53 Pontiac . $845 


. — or eqsipped, = family 
‘$2 Pontiac | * $945 : 
— = line, *._& Bb. Bydre.. o.-o, convertibie: rf. 
‘ 53 Seo 
SO Ford... $44s wire 


‘5! Pontiac 
in ler 


f-teae 
*.-* oan Fe we 


—_ 53 Piy Piymouth 


one breek celeb coupe; beater, 


$0 Chevrolet $495 


, = aed b&. Poewergiide: 
ere: ate peliet 


BROWN PONTIAC, INC, 
BLVD., ARLINGTON JA. 2-55587 


154 WILSON 


ab ge ae 51 Commander V-8 


: at a 3 


7 |e este 


ge A, Sta ee 
. 


ce coupe: low S| REPOSSESSED 
irense. ‘51 RIVIERA: 
$269 TOTAL 


BRACE A7 4 


FOR capa ard CALL 


the- seek. Pinan aging 


oa “MOTORS 


5304 Georgia Ave. NW. 


a. “wil ive cheap t 
ar. Sac rif co. $1 


ae 
NELSON STUSEBAKER 


La A College 


oor Power brakes. power steer- 
a omen Baa ee Fr. and 
ai Black 

ge one~- r 


SPECIAL! 


SALET | 
1964 BUICK 7) 
, 4-deor Century 
Dyna, R. & H. 


$1545 
4551 Wis. Ave. 


Serving the Washington mofor- 
ing public ~~ over @ querter 


r Pee 


xk 


97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
wit. its (deepater Re nt fop. ATs Jt tat Wason—' | 
ow m ; 


| t AAA KAR KK HE EHS 


Repossessed 
Finance 
Company 


‘55 Ford 
Victoria 


Bive and white finish. Fordematic, equipped. 


OKI KIA I AAAI IIA IIA 


IRV MARTIN’S 


Sale ; 
‘Today! 


TY MARTIN 18 OFFERING 
CARS AT A NEW LOW IN PRICES 


Bargains Galore! 
THESE CARS WONT BE HERE 
LONG UNLESS TOU BURT. 


Immediate delivery on credit approval 


‘54 Chev, 2° Seon ----.--- $475 
‘54 Belv. ‘iio. atone tive. 1075 
‘51 Vict. 9275 


meh el cot. 
‘55 Ford 2°. eavipped 
‘55 Chev. iy oped 


'53 Plymi, Seder. ewvipred 


Servicemen all grades and out of towners, we x 
give you the same quick credit service and * 
delivery we give Washingtonians. 


Neo Cars to Dealers 
Be Sure te See 


Irv Martin 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
nme NA, 84455 30 


Fog SSC Hcdinidctctctttteke 


ie 


EE 


AR 


| ear 


if 
3 


: 
+ 
+ 
+ 
* 
+ 
a 
. 
t 
> 
oe 
. 
+ 
+ 
. 
* 
> 
- 
” 
a 
oe 
> 
+ 
* 
* 


LIQUIDATION 
OF OUR ENTIRE STOCK 


OPEN 9 A.M. te 10 P.M. 
FOR THIS SPECIAL SALE 


‘SSFORD ‘*896 


55 PLYM.  *O49 
5796 


8-deor equipped. 
FULL PRICE 


‘55, CHEV. 
zx “1093 


‘54 MERC. 
‘51 HENRY J 197 
DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 


oe a 
-door, equipped. 

LOW, LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 
seeeeeeeenr A TTEN TION+sesseees 7 
Military Personnel, Government Employees 
» immediate delivery arranged with $95 down fer 
. officers and first thres grades military personnel. 
Veeenttkkkeehhhhhe 
Bank financing available.. Ask about our 


3-DAY TRIAL AND 100% GUARANTEE 
“THE ORIGINAL” 


AUTO DISCOUNT HOUSE} 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. 


aan 


1285 Total 
$25 Down With 
Good Credit 


Take Over Payments 
For credit approval call 


TU. 2-4200 
Bill Ross 


7400 Ga. Ave. N.W. 


Ne cars to dealers. ' 
Open Daily 9 ’til 9 


[BE $ T} 
VALUES 


ON THE SPOT FINANCING 


’ 
; 


SE 


| 


REKKKKKKKKKKKIKK 


| LOOK’ 


= 
*5 
5 
a 


‘49 MERC, 2°" - “19 
‘49 OLDS. s-" --.- *89 
‘49 DESOTO +" *89 
‘49 FORD 22 

“30 FORD +> 

‘50 BUICK *=" -. 

‘33 CHEV t= --. 

‘52 FORD >>> 

“92 BUICK * --. 

‘49 CAD, se 

‘53 PLYM, "= "> $799 95 


| > 


54 OLDS. »>- "$1499 $195 8 
155 CHEV. "=~ $1599 $195 


50 OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM 


HERSON’S 8th & O nw. 


DE. 2-4700 
Our 30 Years of Experience Is Your Guarentee for « 
; Squere Deal 


coted 


' 


97 | AUTOMOBILES, a 


VOLKS 
1095 Neg Conyt. 


ow paint, [Aw ont S 


‘Bhat Sale tes 
nk obs “Balti —Pliym 


Pee 


wat til 10—Closed 


—pamead 


4, tii 9 


* SPRING CLEANING HAS STARTED 


» CARS 12,5 cars 


ALL MAKES AND MODELS 
MUST BE-CLEARED OUT OF 
OUR STOCK BY THE 21st 
OF MARCH. DON’T PASS 
UP THIS OPPORTUNITY 
TO SAVE HUNDREDS OF 


$ $ DOLLARS $ $ 


AT OUR 
Dido ben beast dace ncn what dai 


oe ade tigllgliel eke 


DS eexkexceccicee 


The CDI Story 


Car Depreciation Insurance 


FREE protection for you takes the risk out of auto buying. 
Come to our lot for details. 


_ SL 
: 
; R E c 


1955 Chevrolet 2 Dr. 
NOTHING TO BUY = 
ALL YOU HAVE TO DO TO QUALIFY Is 


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 rer dedicated | to supplying you 
with quality cars at discount prices. HERE 
is HOW... 


. 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 


“55 Merc." 


‘55 Ford’* 785) 


“tise Ganuioi| 


GET A nerrER oa St wins , 


Tk Wet eM de ie a tee oe 


bor 


Dd 


14851 


‘ 53 Merc. conv. Merce. RH. Ele. windows $685] | 


‘ 53 Ford Conv. RH. TS. 


‘52 Chev. *“ °295 


*A485)- 


‘50 Cad. Deutype. Cpe. RH. Hydr. Cont. Wh. +685 | 


ONE OF THE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF 
‘56 & ‘55 MODELS IN THE CITY 


Over 100 Cars to Choose From 
Washington’s Largest Independent 
Used Car Location 
, Call for Credit Approval 


LU. 1-1236 


C.... BD i.<ount, Bac. 


3345 BENNING RD. N.E.. 
OPEN ‘TIL 10 P.M. 


4 


\ 


THE 


~~ 
WASHINGTON. POST end TIMES HERALD 
us Thursday, scan 15, 1956 a 


ae tla - 


\UTOMOBILES, SALE 


MANDELL 


2241 NICHOLS F AVE., S.E, 
y CHEVROLET V/ 


pring 


PRICE-SMASHING 


SAtt 


...» IN THE MIDDLE OF THE BIG 
SELLING SEASON MANDELL 


CUTS PRICES! 
$ 
35: 


CHEVROLET 


$38.39 


A 


ENTIRE 
STOCK 


CHEV.-FORD-PLYM 


‘52 CHEY. 


Starline de luxe 2-dr.; 
radio and heater; shiny 
jet black finish. Ne. 


ae 


‘53 CHEV. 


“210" DeLuxe 2-Dr. 
Heater and defroster. 
Powerglide transmission, 

clean, original blue finish. 
sports model Ne. 


atta 
Sais 845 


‘DD 


‘47 OLDS 


‘51 MERC. 


4-dr.; overdrive, radie 
and heater, durable 
green finish. Neo, 3443. 


*545 


‘53 CHEV. 
Bel Air sport coupe, 
hardtep; radie and 
heater; a year ‘round 


AS LOWAS 


‘46 CHRYS. | 

‘a9 CHRYS. fre ° 
i-dr. Ne. 3585. 

‘47 NASH ~ 863 G. 
4-dr. Ne. 168. 

"S52 HENRY J . $150); ” 
?. NN zS5. 


Readmaster t-dr. Ne. 7 
DESOTO .. $299 | ’ 


4-dr. Ne, 709. 


2241 Nichols av. Ave. SE, wu. 3.1081 


Washington’s Most Liberal Dealer 


‘New Car Shewreem—1800 Nichols Arenre 6.2... LT. a a 
‘Monday Through Friday cus PM. Saturdsy ‘Ti-6. 


t 
* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
61 Thursday, March 15, 1956 . 


> 


10.95 mothproof 
nylon broadloom 


EMERG Te eT Ee 


tena 
Rayon 9x12 
Rugs from 
Mohawk Looms 


69" 


Chex-processed to retard 
soiling, keep carpet bright 
and fresh. Six patterns in- 
cluding a grey and beige 
floral, 3 scroll leaf effects 
in grey on grey, grey on 
green, grey on red, and a 
modern’ beige texture. 


J 
‘ : 


Durable, easy to clean, mothproof! 
 Latex-backed to hug the floor, lock each 
tuft firmly in place. Grey, beige, green 
and nutria. 9 and 12 ft. widths. Area- 
sized rugs cut to order with bound ends. 
Oxé ft. 51.44 12x6 ff. 68.72 
Ox ft. -75.51 12x12 f. 132.64 


x12 f. 99.48 12a15 f. 164.60 
9x15 f. 123.45 12x18 f. 196.56 


Luxurious 
Rayon and 


10.95 extra heavy 
4-eply wool twist 


8S 99 o. va 


You have to see this luxury [mported 
wool twist! Sturdy as can be with 4 
strands woven into every tuft. Grey, 
green, beige and nutria in 9 and 12 ft. 
width, Prices for room-size rugs include 
bound ends. 


Nylon Lusternyl 
9xi2 Rug 


a” 


Mohawk's own Chex-treat- 
ed Durlon rayon plus nylon 
for greater beauty, easy up- 
keep, longer wear! Twelve 
wonderful patterns includ- 
ing leaf, casual textures, flo- 
rails, and scroll leaf. Other 
sizes to order at 6.95 sq. yd. 


9x6 ft. 58.44 12n6 06. 77.92 
9x? tf. 88.41 1212 #. 149.84 
9x12 f. 112.38 12a15 f. 185.80 
9x15 f. 139.35 


Mohawk Looms, 
“Royal Ny!’ 
Rayon and Nylon 


7.99 Callaway 
Val-Tuft Vat-Dyed 
Rayon Broadloom 


wae a 


Exctusively ours, this new 
heavier Val-Tuft carpeting, 
vatdyed in the raw stock 
go it's colorfast even te 
boiling! 9, 12, and 15 ft 
widths in brown, woodtone, 
sandalwood, sage green, 
beige, grey, white, turquoise 
and sand. Latex backed to 


6.95 Barwick 
Cotton “Clarette” 
Cut Pile 
Broadloom 


wae vt. p99 


Ours alone... this luxurt- 
ous textured cotton broad- 
loom in clear, lovely shades 
of dawn grey, honey beige, 
spruce, rose, champagne 
beige or turquoise. Heavily 
latext backed to cushion 


13.95 and 14.95 
All Weel 
Twist Broadloom 


“a 10" 


Normally you'd pay dollars 
more for this magnificent 
earpeting! You save only 
because we want to clear 
our warehouse to make 
way for new spring mer- 
chandise! Grey in 15 ft. 
width, 9 and 15 ft. in dark 


9x12 Rugs 


gg 


An extra heavy viscose 
rayon and nylon luxury 
blend, Chex-treated to pre 
vent soiling. Nine lovely 
patterns to choose from: 2 
leafs, 3 acanthus, 2 florals, 
and 2 modern. textures. 
Special area size rugs on 
order at 7.95 sq. yd. 


sound. Sample sale prices ym grey and Cascade green, 8 
far room-size rugs including i and 12 ft. in turquoise, 
serged ends: cinnamon, honey beige, 12 
i ft. in rose, en, 
9x6 39.54 12x15 124.60 ae oe 
x12 75.48 15x6 65.90 9x6 27.54 12x12 68.64 gc green. Desert beige in 9 


12x12 100.64 = =15x15 155.75 9x12 51.48 12x15 84.60 ft. only. Rose in 15 ft. only. 
9x15 63.45 12x18 100.56 


lock each deep, cut-pile 


twist tuft in place. Sample 
finished ends: 


Mohawk Looms, 
“Tarleton” 

All Weol 

9x12 Rugs 


Wo” 


For the very first time... 
Mohawk's richly patterned 


Extra Special! 
69.95-I 09.95 


Wool or Wool-Rayon 9x12 Rugs 
wool rugs in 5 leaf tones, 2 


49” 
selftones, 2 florals, 2 mod- 


Marvelous values every one, but hurry, quantities : » fh ern textures and a new 
are limited! Modern patterns, florals, multicolor | colonial block pattern. Spec- 
grey and red, beige and rose, sandalwood, beige, spatter overlay block pattern designs to blend os path OO SO on order 
grey, green. A wonderful boon to budget home- with most any decorating scheme. Pure wools, at 9.95 sq. yd. 

makers! wool and rayon blends at fabulous savings! 


Extra Special! 49.95 

Big 9x12 Cotton Rugs 
a 

Several delightful patterns to choose from -for 


both modern and traditional decors. Leaf designs, 
florals and modern motifs in grey and green, 


go YEARS Or . 
Rugs, 6th Floor, Washington; 3rd Floor, Silver Spring and P ARKington . Us 


‘THE HECHT Co. 


™% 


SERVING THE NATION'S CAPITAL 
WITH THE BEST BRANDS OF THE LAND 


"Oger yeRne®” 


,