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Full text of "The Washington Post 1956-04-15: Iss 132"

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‘Baseball Special’ Today Previews 


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Major League Races 


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The Weather 


TODAY—Mostly cloudy, windy and 
continued warm with showers and 
thunderstorms likely. Colder at night. 
Saturday's temperatures: High, 63 de- 
grees at 2:15 p. m.; low, 42 degrees at 
5:15 a. m. (For details, see Page B2) 


he Washingto 


Times Herald 


Post 


Special Travel Section 


You get exciting new ideas and valu- 
able hints and tips on top vacation 
spots in this country, nearby islands 
and abroad in the special Spring 
Travel and Resort Section in today’s 
Washington Post and Times Herald. 


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ost Company 


The Washinaten P 


79th Year — No. 132 cau: Phone RE. 7-1234 


oD « 


SUNDAY, APRIL 15. 1956 


WTOP Radio 


(1500) TV (Ch. 9) TWENTY CENTS 


U.N. Chief 
Visits Gaza 
And Drives 


Across Line 


Hammarsk joldTalks| 
With Israelis, Then | 
Flies to Beirut; 
Aide Is Optimistic 


(Picture on Page A-l2) _ | 
TEL AVIV, Israel, April) 
14 (®)—Dag Hammarskjoid|} 
took a surprise ride by auto- 
mobile through the bristling | 
Gaza Strip border today. | 
The United Nation Secretary-| 
General, closing out what he) 
appeared to regard as an en-' 
couraging round of talks with) 
Egyptian leaders in Cairo, paid 
a brief, unexpected call at 
Gaza. It lies in the Egyptian- 
held coastal strip, 30 miles long 
and 6 miles wide, which has 
been a focal point of many 
border incidents since 1946. 
Then abandoning his plane, 
he set out on the automobile 
ride for a close look at the 
demarcation line and the coun- 
tyrside of southern Israel 
which was the scene earlier! 
this week of a series of Arab) 
The Israelis reported § six| 
more scattered incidents to 
day. but only two of them were | 
near the Gaza frontier which | 
was the Secretary-general’s' 
most pressing concern. 

One involved the wounding of | 
five Israeli soldiers by a land | 
mine. The other’ was an ex-/ 
change of fire for about an hour 
between the Egyptians and an 
Istaechi outpost in the Gaza area 
in which no one was hurt. ) 


Manager Chuck Dressen and President Cal- 
vin Griffith ef the Washington Nats have a 
lot te talk about as they plet strategy for 
the opening of the American League season 


Strategy for Opening Day 


at Griffith Stadium Tuesday afternoon. The 
champion New York Yankees will oppose 
the Nats and President 
throw out the first ball. 


Action on Farm Bill 


Set Early in Week; 
Ike Still Undee 


ided 


. 


Searching 


Study of Aid 


Senator Proposes 

Hiring of Research 
. Groups for Survey 

Of Future Policy 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Staff Reporter 


, ‘ing, nonpartisan study to 
By Dick Darcey, Stat! Photosrepher guide the Nation’s future 
‘foreign aid programs. 

In a memorandum privately 
‘circulated in the Senate For- 
‘eign Relations Committee last 
iweek, Chairman George sug- 
gested Congress hire private 
research groups and call on 
distinguished citizens to report 


Eisenhower will 


Landed at Lydda Airpert 


Hammarskjold arrived in 
Lidda airport between Tel Aviv 
and Jerusalem about 4 hours 
ptter leaving Gaza and met 
Israeli Government representa- 
tives. 

After a short conference his 


Record DAR Throng 


! 
2 Candidates Sight Victery | 


plane picked him up at Lydda 
Airport and he departed for 
Beirut, the capital of Lebanon. 
for a weekend of staff work at 
the secretariat he has set up 
there for the month-long mis- 
sion ordered by the U.N. Se- 
curity Council. He planned to 
return to Jerusalem early next 
week for conferences with Is- 


Gather for Election 


By Marie Smith 
Staff Reporter 
The largest turnout of berib-; been the most vigorous in the 
boned Daughters of the Amer-(history of the 67-year-old So 


: 
, 


By Ethiopian 


in time for next year's aid re- 


quest. 
The plan, which will be fur- 

ther discussed this week, met 

| with bipartisan. “interest,” 
Committee source said. 
Behind the proposal are these 

two factors: 

1 recognition of tremen- 
* dous world change since 


the Marshall Plan in 1947, in- 
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., April 14 -:uging economic recovery in 


(*)—Bitter remarks directed at| Europe, the wave of national- 
Gov. Marvin Griffin (D) of/ism and creation of new states 
Georgia by a Negro student 2@md the new Soviet economic 


+ competition. 
threw a Harvard Law School ; Mounting Congressional be- 


Gov. Griffin 
Is Assailed 


* the junior drill 


> 


President to See 


George Ask —— Islapd Aftermath 
Marines Fear Ease-Up 


On Boot Training 


By Albon 


- 
rine recruits were drowned 
night march into tide-swollen 
‘den disaster. 


Stall Reporter 


PARRIS ISLAND, S. C., April 14.—An air of uneasy ture Ezra T. Benson today 
aiting hangs over this semitropical island where six Ma- called the politically explo- 


Benson Again 
Monday; Ruling 
May Follow 


By Marvin L. Arrowsmith 


AUGUSTA, Ga., April 14 
()—Secretary @f Agricul- 


B. Hailey 


last Sunday when a forced sive farm measure “a bad 
Ribbon Creek ended in sud- bill” but said President 
Eisenhower still was unde- 


| The anxiety is expressed in a deep sense of concern for cided whether to sign or 
ithe future of the Marine Corps’ traditionally rugged recruit veto it. 


Sen. Walter F. George (D- training program and the men on whose success it de- 


Ga.) has proposed a search-' pends—the “drill instructors.” 
Oldline Marines fear that the stern discipline proudly 


built up over neariy two cen- 
turies of training fighting men 
and developing an elite corps 
will be watered down to “rule- 
ofthe-book” traifiling methods 

They fear, too, an encroach- 
ment on the freedom of action 
of the “D. L.” in instilling that 
intangible pride and “esprit de 
cofps in a raw recruit in the 
brief space of 10 weeks in “boot 
icamp.” 

This is reflected in @ wide- 
spread feeling of sympathy for 


S. Sgt. Mathew C. McKeon, who 


led 74 young recruits on the) 


‘march from which six failed to 
return 


Gen. Randolph McC. Pate,’ 


commanding general of the 
Marine Corps, has quoted the 
Parris Island psychiatrist \ 9c 
saying that he is “convinced 
that McKeon “made an error 
of judgment” in taking the 
“boots” into terrain he was not 


Qe 


) 
‘headed by Brig. Gen. Wallace|ards of good legislation, But 


‘investigation Monday in an at-| 


The White House said, mean- 
while, the President would an- 
nouncé a decision regarding the 
ibill early next week, possibly 
Monday. 

At a news conference after a 
stream “was to teach them dis long meeting with Mr. Eisen- 
cipline.” shower, Benson said he felt the 

Lt. Col. Robert A. Thomp-' President “is nearing his deci- 
son, McKeon's battalion com-|sion,’ but added: 
mander said that McKeon “I am quite sure it has not 
would be properly authorized been made in his own mind yet. 
to “teach” discipline, but he/it is a very difficult decision to 
stated this would be done | make.” 
largely through classroom im-| Earlier this week the Presi- 
struction. \dent said he did not think the 

A four-man Court of Inquiry,| bill measured up to the stand- 


M. Greene Jr., assistant divi-'he had said still earlier he 
sion commander of the Second|would not insist on perfection 
Marine Division at Camp Le-| if he could get farm legislation 
jeune, N. C., will resume its| be considered = 
A reporter asked nson: 
tempt to decide where blame|“With all the Administration 
should be placed for the death objections to this bill, do you 
of the six recruits. really think there is a serious 
McKeon, meanwhile, is being chance that the President might 
held in the Parris Island brig/ sign it?” 
although no charges have been| Benson replied: “I think 
preferred sinst him. The there is always a serious 
31-year-old lorcester, Mass..\chance until the President 
Marine has been sitting in on ™akes up his mind and makes 


raeli leaders 

Before leaving Gaza he told 
newsmen he had received a 
complete briefing on the bom- 
bardment of that refugee- 
crowded city bv Israeli artil- 
lery and mortars April 5. Egypt 
said G4 civilians and soldiers 
were killed and morethan 100 
wounded 

The incident. one of the most 
serious in a chain of such inci- 
dents. was set off. the Israelis 
said, by repeated attacks on 
their. border settlements and 
patrols 


Aide Notes Satisfaction 


Before leaving Cairo. Ham 
marskjold- again talked with 
Egyptian Premier Gamal Abdel 
Nasser for 30 minutes and with 
Foreign Minister Mahmoud 
Fawzi for more than an hour 
Upon leaving Nasser he told 
newsmen: 

“Il have done in Cairo what 
I came to do” 

“It seems to me the Secre- 
tary4General is very satisfied 
with his Cairo visit.” said Ham- 
marskjold press chief, George 
Ivan *Smith 

A highly placed Egyptian 
told newsmen “Egypt did not 
place any obstacles in front 
of Secretary-General Hammar 
skjold while he was here 
Hammarskjoid tieft Egypt 
pleased with his visit and he 
expects to return to Cairo 
later.” 


\Watehdeg of the Seven Seas 


READY GUIDE 
TO ALL 
YOUR NEEDS 


ican Revolution evér to assem-| 
bly in Washington is expected 
here Monday for the opening 
of the 65th Continental Con- 
gress of the National Society. 

Drawing card is the triennial, 
el@ction, with a hard-fought, 
\hree-cornered race for’ Presi- 
demt General of the vast patri- 
otic organization 

Two candidate s—Mrs. 
Charlies Carroll Haig, of Wash- 
ington, and Mrs. Frederic A 
Groves, of Cape Girardeau, 
Mo.—expressed confidence yes- 
terday they and their slates of 


ciety, old-timers say. forum debate on segregation . 


of 


wilderment over the details, familiar with 


the Court of Inquiry sessions 5is decision.” 


Mrs. Haig in a strong bid for 
the eap ‘office, said yesterday 
she will make a final appeal tor 
votes Monday nightt at a gaia 
reception in the ballroom of 


the Mayflower Hotel. 

Al) 4153 delegates, their alter- 
nates and DAR friends are in- 
vited to atend. It is the only 


Meet the Three 
DAR Candidates 


into an uproar last night. usefulness and purposes The concern freely expressed 
The incident oceurred during current aid projects. by usually taciturn Marine non- 
a discussion period that fol- Ones a be =o —_ commissioned officers since the 
: _ ongress an e public “l@cK drownings, however, appears to 
mg toh a ym a clear vision of the whole pro- revolve around another state- 
of New York state under the ®*" His proposed study) ment issued by Pate. 
auspices of the Harvard school. would aim at getting a “depend- Pate. who flew to Parris Is 
The student. who identified able, nonofficial view of what land from Washington Monday 
himself as Seyoum Haregot, an “‘,,"° doing to open an intensive investiga- 
Ethiopian, said to Griffin: . The Administration's present tion into the tragedy, said that 
; $4.9 billion request for funds McKeon was acting without au- 


RA witnet gong wm Anyi io be sent starting July 1 is thority in ordering the march, 
) s y Pate’s statement has been 


eful nati After hear-|2°™ before the House Foreign 
A yocngh awe ware The Sen- echoed by Maj. Gen. Joseph C 


ing your speech tonight, I can Relations Committee. 
. : . ¥ > : : = 
find nothing to justify that ate group expects to begin hear- Burger, Parris Island comman 


candidates for 11 Cabinet of- 
ficers will be swept into office 
in voting that begins Thurs- 
day. 

A third candidate for the 
high-prestige, non-salaried post. 
Mrs. Thomas Henry Lee, of| 
Philadelphia, is now recording | 
secretary of the Society. She 
spent most of y: _-rday in cabi-| 
net meetings but her slate of) 
11 candidates were busy at their 
Mayflower Hotel heada«arters 
lining up votes among early social affair presently sched- 
DAR arrivals. uled by ahy of the candidates 

Nearly all of the 36 candi- to which the “grass roots” vol- 
dates for hte 13 posts agree ers are invited. However, there 
that election for anyone on the are numerous luncheons, recep 
first ballot is hardly possible. tions, and parties to which are 
it may take four or five ballts invited ranking officers at vari- 
t elect a President General, un- OUs Organizationlevels. 
less ne f the three candidates’) Mrs. Groves is getting “a 
withdraws in favor of another.| boost in her campaign here 
And no one will admit this is from her daughter, Mrs 
likely. George Phillips, of Cape Girar- 

A record-breaking number deau, who also is a graduate of 
of voting delegates — 4135 in the University of Maryland and 
all—qualified to participate in' wife of a District native. She 
\this year’s election. Campaign-\will work at her mother's side 
‘ing for these 4135 votes has throughout the week. 


“Do you think, after lisening 
to you, I should go back to my 
people and say that we should 
go along with your side... 
when down in your part (of the 
country) they call us ‘niggers’?” 

Griffin said only: “I think 
you've goe a little too far.” 

The student then attempted 
to continue, but & rising mur- 
mur from the audience upset 
‘him and left the auditorium as 
some 1500 law school faculty 
members, students and their 
guests, many of them women, 
applauded or hissed. 


Cyclone Kills 10 
In East Africa 


BEIRA. Mozambique, April 
14 (Reuters)—A cyclone killed 
at least 107 people in the Nam- 
pula and Naissa districts of 
Portuguese East Africa last 
week, according to 
reaching here tonight 


What are they like—the 
women whe vie for the tep 
pest in the DAR? See story 
and coler photographs en 
Page F-l. Alse: im color: 
President Gene-al Gertrude 
Carraway, who ~7ill preside at 
the Coentinental Congress 
epening Monday. Program, 
April 16-20, Page ~*-17. 


) 
| 
| + 


9 


Atom-Age Carrier Saratoga Joins Navy 
Mightiest Fighting Ship Ever Built 


NEW YORK, April 14 @—The out refueling as a vast floating; with fluorescent bed lamps and 


reports 
” T 


ings early in May. 

In recent years, George said. 
the Administration's presenta- 
tion, “particularly on economic 
aid.” has been “confused.” 
Morover, Senators who make 
inspection trips abroad all 
“come back with a different 
story.” George said 

This year’s aid request has 
run into congressional squalls 
over its size (up $2.2 billion over 
last year), flexibility (it would 
give the President a relatively 
free hand with $500 million 
compared to 8250 million last 
year) and a feature to permit 
‘committing $100 million a year 
‘in 10-year d¢yelopment projects. 

George said his study plan 
| See AID, Page A-16, Col, 1 


$35.000 Seized 
By Bank Bandits 


~ 


FLORA .Miss., April 14 (®— 
hree masked. youths, brandish- 


ing shotguns, robbed the Bank 


of Flora of about $35,000 today 
and fled in a waiting automo- 
bile. 

| Bank President F. D. Simp- 
son Sr., said the trio entered 
the bank about 8:15 a.m. and 
tied up the janitor. Simpson 
said that when he an? 

C. W. Shannon, assistant cash- 
ier, entered a few minutes later. 
ithe bandits tied up Mrs. Shan- 
non and forced him to open the 
vault, from which they scooped 
up about $35,000 in currency 


iply the seven seas as an atom- 


\super-aircraft carrier, Saratoga, 
the biggest ship afloat, joined 
the United States fleet today to 


airfield for the most powerful 
atom-bomb-carrying aircraft “of 
the present or foreseeable fu- 
ture.” 

“The Saratoga is the Navy's 
greatest offensive weapon,” 
Navy Secretary Charlies 5S. 
Thomas declared. “She can 
range a hostile coastline, dilut- 
ing an enemy's offense and de- 
fense. Because she will be cap- 
able of carrying the most de- 


age watchdog. 
| The sixth vessel to bear) the 
illustrious name of Saratoga 
was commissioned _at.colorful 
ceremonies in the New York 
Naval Shipyard in Brooklyn. 

LAs the strains of the National 
‘Anthem came to a close, the 
|ship’s newly assigned skipper, structive weapons, an enemy 
|Capt. Robert J. Stroh of Alexan-'cannot afford to ignore her.” 
dria, Va.. snapped out the cli-/ She also is one of the most 
‘mactic words: luxurious ships in the Navy— 

(“The U.S.S. Saratoga is now complete wit 
in commission.”] 

It was declared the mightiest 
fighting ship ever built and c 
able of serving for months with-| 


4 


private 


s 


—-— 


individual air-conditioning eut- They pound Simson before 
lets. leaving. 
“Since this ship can spend 
months at- sea without comin ° 
‘Exploding Dye 
is equipped with the many ‘ M 
things that are found in every Burns 2 Workers 
city . .. The Saratoga offers 
ships in the American Navy A steelvezt loaded with scald- 
have ever boasted.” . ing hot dye exploded with 
Her proud crew of 466 offi- bomb-like force at the Verona 
stood at attention on her 4 Seriously burning two workers 
acre deck, and hér 100 jet and spreading acrid_chemical 
planes saluted from a clear' smoke over a wide area. 


into port,” Thomas said, “she 

living comforts such as few. NEWARK, N. J., April 14 @ 
cers and 3360 enlisted men Chemical Co. plant here today, 
blue sky as the ship took her| The explosion in 4 process- 


electronic gal- place as the successor of the|ing building shredded the cor-| 
leys, automatic potato peelers, famed World War I! “Sara,” |rugated iron walls of the struc- 
easy chairs in recreation areds,,and sister ship of the USS.) 
softly tinted interiors and semi- Forrestal, 

Pullman-type bunks! 


which joined the 
Navy last year. 


) 


giano, 33, Belleville, and Wil- 
liam Young, 46, of Newark. 


? 


ture. Burned were Mario Fag-| 


dant, and other key officers at 
the tidal flat campsite off the 
South Carolina coast in Port 
Royal Sound 

Citing the Uniform Code of 
Military Justice, Pate said the 
hike Was not a routine march 
and that it was expressly pro- 
hibited for such action to be 
taken as a disciplinary measure. 
The Uniform Code was enacted 
in 1950. 

Burger said that McKeon was 
acting in violation of the base 
weekly training schedules by 
calling the nonscheduled march 
without specific permission of 
the base commander. He also 
cited a base lesson plan which 
specifically stated that no drill 
instructor should take his men 
through swampy areas. 

Pate’s statement came in con- 
tradiction of earlier state- 
;ments by Marine spokesmen at 
Parris Island that McKeon ap-' 
peared to have been acting 
properly in ordering the march. 

McKeon said his purpose in 
taking the platoon to the 


-~ 


— counsel since last Tues- tke Returns Today 

Burger said he hopes the| Mr. Eisenhower will end a 
Court of Inquiry will complete week 5 working vacation here 
its fact-finding investigation 5unday afternoon and fly back 
within 10 days. He will review © Washington. He plans to 
the Court's recommendations confer with Benson again at 
and forward them to Pate and|‘®e White House Monday 
the Navy Judge Advocate Gen- MOrning 
eral in Washinton. Benson said Mr. Eisenhower 

Pate has told Chairman Car] Probably will accompany his 
Vinson (DGa.) of the House @ecision with a public state- 
Armed Services Committee he ™¢™t, but the Secretary said 
would submit all the informa-t®ere had been no decision yet 
tion to the Committee, which/0" Whether the President will 
then will recommend if further; ™@ke a television-radio ad- 
investigation by Congress is “Tess to explain whatever ac- 
needed. tion he takes. 

Meanwhile, surviving mem.- Benson said he still regards 
bers of the platoon who fol- the controversial election year 
lowed McKeon without ques-™easure as unacceptable. He 
tion into Ribbon Creek last @dded: 7 
Sunday «ight reviewed the! ‘I still consider, over all, that 
events leading up to the fateful * '5 a bad bill, although there 
march. are some good things in it.” 

Not one had a word to indi-| The Secretary also said he 
cate he thought McKeon had made “no firm recommenda- 
stepped out ef bounds in order- tion” to Mr. Eisenhower regard- 
ing the march. ‘ing action on the measure and 

“He never ordered us into probably would make none. He 
any deep water at all—it was said he is confident Mr. Eisen- 
just one of those things that hower knows his views. 


could have happened to 8QY~' asks for Technical Data 


body,” one recruit said. a! 
“The sergeant poked his head| Benson added that Mr. Eisen- 
in the door and yelled, “You've lower “is making a very careful 
got two minutes to fall out—/analysis and study of the bill,” 
we're going for a swim,” an-/and that the President has 
other “boot” explained. “asked us to provide certain 
The recruits, members of technical information” for use 


‘Platoon 71, Company C, 3d Ma-'in making up his mind. 
rine Recruit 


Battalion, tum-| Asked whether he “in good 
bled out of Rifle Range Bar- conscience” could administer 


See MARINES, Pg. A-14, Col. 2: See FARM, Page Al6, Col. 5 


Scene of ‘Te Catch a Thief 


Monaco Thieves Steal $50,000 Gems 


From Wife of Democratic Treasurer 


Mrs. | 


MONTE CARLO, April i4 
(UP)— Riviera thieves stole 
'$50,000 worth of jewelry today 
ifrom the hotel room of Phila- 
‘delphia publisher Matthew Mc- 
\Closkey, who came here to be 
a guest at Grace Kelly's wed- 
ding to Prince Rainier. 

The theft was only one of 
the troubles to beset Prince 
Rainier with his April 18-19 
wedding only a few days away. 
Rain has fallen every day since 
Miss Kelly arrived Thursday 
and the Prince's latest brush 
with photographers led Miss 
‘Kelly's father to remark smil- 
ingly, “I guess the Prince is 
going to have to learn to roll 
with the punches.” 

McCloskey, who - publishes 
the Philadelphia Daily News| 
and is treasurer of the National) 


} 


Democratic Committee, dis-|trying to recover the jewels be- 


velosed the theft of the jewels’ fore calling in police ¢has after 


pe gan = — eee ®' noon. Security measures were 
v robe | 
of their room at the Hotel de ordered, and even the main 
Paris. Apparently they were | doors of the luxurious hotel 
taken while ot McCloskeys were sealed off to guests. 
were out last night. Mrs. McCloskey said the most 
The theft recalled Miss Kel- valuable of the stolen items 
ly’s recent movie, “To Catch a 
Thief” which she made on the w4s a coral and diamond neck- 
nearby Riviera with Cary|lace valued at $15,000. A tur. 
Grant, who played the role of quoise and diamond necklace 
a suspected jewel thief. The and earrings and a bracelet 
Riviera has been happy hunt-| valued at $10,000 also were tak- 
grou r jewel thieves en. 
for ca ype Mrs. McCloskey said family 
The McCloskeys, who did not heirlooms were included in the 
miss the jewels until this morn-|case which was stolen. 
ing, disclosed that another case| “I was warned that it was 
which contained even more val-'\dangerous to keep them with 
uable jewelry was left un- me, but I guess I just got care- 
touched. less,” she said. 
The hotel spent several hours! (Related story on page A 3.) 


4 N 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HER ALD 
A? Sunday, April 15, 1956 


7 
- 
- 
_ 


_ 


High and Dry 


This camel being unleaded in Naples is on the last ice of 
a trip that will take him te the ave af Pica. Maly. He's one 
of fear purchased frem Arcentina te replace these eaten 
by hungry residents af the end ef Werld War Ti. 


* 


Pitiful Pair 


Two sadder faces would be hard te find. Five-rear-old V icter 
Keerner and the hound deg appear very unhappy about 
things at 2 Chicace dec shew. They wouldn't say just what. 


oe ees —_——_—- 


Casec Press 


Adiai Stevensen gets the clad hand im Tampa. Fie. from 


levely Olga Arenas, “Miss Get Out the Voie.” When camera 
men suggested that the campaigner kiss ber fer the pheote, 


Stevenson said cautiously: 


“Tm tee old fer that.” 


earlier. Their unanimous verdict: It was “tasty.” 


Adlai Assails Republicans Neglect 
NATO, Ketauver Says | 


By Robert D. Clark 


Policy of 


‘Delay,Drift’ 


PENSACOLA, Fila. April i4 
r—Adiai Stevenson declared 
tonight the Eisenhower admin 
istration has a foreign policy 
of delay and drift.” 

The Democratic presidenttial 
aspirant directed the sharpest 
attack of his Florida campaign 
swing at Republican foreign 
policy and earlier in a speech 
at Panama City he made a ref 
erence to the President's health 

With tonight's televised for 
eign policy speech. the forme 
Iliimets governor wound up a 
busy four-day barnstorming 
towr that teok him te all cor 
ners of the state 


Pleased by Receptions 


Stevenson said the reception 
accorded him had given him 
new encouragement for a vic 
tory ower Estes Kefauver in 
their May 29 presidential pref 
erence primary contest in Flor 
ida 


He seid that American in 
fuence in the world is on the 
Geciine and the Eisenhower 


Administration did “little or 
nothing about it except to try 
and keep the American ptople 
quiet by pretending that every 
thing is fine.” 
| “Instead of foreign policy 
all we have is delay and drift. 
he said 

“We have mo policy re 
comgiruct our crumbiing a 
apes We have no reai 
; xy te meet the Communiis 
ithalienge im the under<icve! 
oped world. We have no policy 
mi the Middle East 

Earber at Panama City. Stev 
enson referred to “Mr. Eisen 
hower's health in this marner 
| He recalled that the Pres 
Gent said recentiy. afier con 
valescing from his 


to 


Heart at 


MIAMI Fila Anrti 4 
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn 
said today “an inactive Admim 
Stration attitede” toward the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organi 
zation might have played a part 
in Army Gen. Alfred M. Gruen 
ther s decision to go inte retire 
ment 

it was officially 
yesterday that Gruenther 
preme Commander of NATO 
forces in Europe. would icave 
the Army tate this year 


announced 
he 


said (,ruenther s 


be “a great 


Kefauver 
retiremen? 
VATO 
The Senater. in Florida cam 
paigning for the state s 73 votes 
in the Democratic national con 
vention, told a news conference 
that im recent wears there has 
been no effort by the Eisen 
hower Administrat 

strengthen NATO 
“Len Cruenmther has es 
pressed himself to the effect 
that affirmative steps had toe be 
taken to baild a more effective 
organization out of NATO Ke 
fauver said. “After Geneva. he 


- ° 
Bil ates 


to 


on tw 


stated that the new Russian 
policy offered an increased 
threat te the unity of NATO 
countries, 


Earlier. at Winter Haven. Ke 


Democrats Appoint 
Pell Registry Chief 

Claiborne Pell of 1421 33d = 
nw. has been appointed nation 
al registration chairman of the 
newlycestablicshed registratipn 
division of the Democratic ‘Na 
tional Committee 

Pell, 38. a mative of Rhode Is 
land. will 


registration arive im coopera 


x nm : > le 
tack. that in many cases some om with state-appointes an 
of his work as President “can *T and Demecratic senators 
now be done by my close as- Democratic National Comm: 
sociates as well as by myecif.” ter Chairman Paul M. Butler 
Quotes Khyming Dig said 
| Stewenson then commented — = 


of that little rhme 
not Of sinister 
‘prime minister 

Stevenson also hit at GOP 
foreign policy in his Panama 
(iy talk. He told his audience 
m has been said that Secretary 
of State John Foster Dulles 
traveled so fast “that the Vice 
President cannot contradict him 
twice in the same country.” 

Stevenson said what is need- 
ed to improve American foreign 
policy is “swift action to restore 
the vitality and strength of the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- 
thon alliance 

He said “America’s . future 
may be determined by what 
happens in “the awakening 
countries of Asia Africa and 
Latin America 


This would 
ft we hed a 


Meckeldin Urges 
Stronger Peace Drive 


Aseeciated Pees 
Our leaders must show more 


courage in the waging of peace 
Gov. Theodore R. MeKeldin of 


Maryland said last nigh 
The Republican governor 
made the remarks as the 


Georgetown University chapter 
of Phi Deita Phi legal fraternity 
made him an honorary member 


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fauver spoke aut for the pro 
posal that electoral votes be 
given in prozortion to the popu- 
lar vote 

The advantage of that (pro 
portional counting of electoral 
votes) is to make a candidate 
campaign in all areas.” Kefat- 
ver said. 

Now, they concentrate in 10 
or 12 se-celled typical states.” 

He said this pian, which has 
been discussed by Congress. 
would make a vote in Florida 
count as much as one in Penn 
svivemia. At present. the candi. 
date who carries a state in the 


popular vote gets all that 
sate’s elect 1 votes 
Kefauver also said this would 


encourage more people to vote 

Asked here whether Gruen. 
ther would aporear before Con 
gress. Kefauwer said: “T should 
hope so. It would be wery heip- 
fu 

“T think the blame for ding 
nothing to build up NATO rests 
with the Administration and 
the President.” Kefauver add- 
ed. “T think the chief unbuild. 
er has been John Foster 
Dulies.” 

In response to another ques 
tiem, Kefauver said he would 
not be enposed to a visif by So- 
viet leaders to the United 


Red China Reports 
Output Increase 


TOKYO. April 15 (Sunday 
”?—Petping radio today claimed 
Red Chinas key industrial en 
terprises have fulfilled or over- 
fulfilled their aggregate quar- 
terly preduction plan by 53 
per cent so fer this year 

The radio said the total pro 
Guction of 3501 key state and 


ont state private industria! en 


terpr es rose he 24 7 per cent 
during the period compared 
With iast years 


States * 


United Press Photos 


Alse in the Tampa ares. candidate Estes Kefauver takes a 
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5 


Grace Helps Rainier Present 
Prize to H 


Literar 


MONTE CARLO, April 14 
‘pA beating rain drove the 
wedding festivities for Grace 
Kelly and Prince Rainier Ill 
behind closed doors today. But 
the film star got a brief glimpse) 
of part of the new life she is 
going to lead. 

With Grace at his side the 
Prince presented a literary 
prize of a million franes ($2850) 
to Marcel Brion, a French his- 
torian. it was her first experi- 
ence in sharing with Rainier 
the formalities of court life. 

The father of the bride, John, 
B. Kelly, arranged a dinner to-' 
night in the cabaret of the 
casino for his daughter, the 
Prince and a number of guests. 
The Prince, by law, never gam- 
bles in the casino, but can enter 
it, although he rarely does ex- 
cept upon such occasions as to- 
night. 

High Spirits Dampened 

Bad weather and his unend- 
ing feuding with photograph- 
ers seemed to have spoiled 
Rainer’s high spirits, evident on 
the arrival of his princess-to-be. 

Nevertheless, his spiritual ad- 
visor, the Rev. Francis Jd. 
Tuce’r, once more an active 
participant in the wedding af- 
fairs, reported the Prince re- 
laxed and more cheerful in the 
loving presence of Grace. | 

“She did in one day what I 
have been trying to do for six 
years—make him happy and re- 
laxed,.” the jovial American 
priest told reporters gathered 
around him in the lobby of the 
Hotel de Paris. 

This big lobby, Victorian in 
style and presently Hollywood 
in atmosphere, has become «a 
news exchange bureau for the 
wedding plans and prepara- 
tions 

While Father Tucker was 
holding court, Grace’s father 
walked in and chatted with a 
few correspondents. He said he 
was going to mass Sunday 
morning in. Rainier’s Palace 
Chapel with his daughter and) 
the Prince 

Grace, 24, and Rainier, 32, 
will be married in a civil cere- 
mony in the Palace's ancient 
throne room Wednesday. The 
next day they will exchange 
vows in a teligious ceremony in 
Monaco’'s Cathedral. | 
No Fumbles Wanted | 

Father Tucker said the 20 
priests who will assist Bishop 
Gilles Barthe held a rehearsal 
without the principals this 
morning 

“We dont want anyone to 
fumble the ball,” he laughed. 

Father Tucker said he will 
serve as the prince’s master of 
ceremony at the cathedral wed-, 
ding and that the Rev. John 
Icartin of St. Bridget’s Roman 
Catholic Church, Philadelphia, 
will act in a similar capacity for 
(race. 

Asked why they needed mas- 
ters of ceremony, Father Tucker 
quipped: 

“To make sure they don't get 
out of step—and that they don't 
get away.” 

Film actress Rita Gam, her- 
self a bride of only a few 
weeks, dropped imto the de 
Paris’ lobby and was surround- 
ed by reporters who knew she 
was a close friend of Grace's 
and a bridesmaid. She made 
her first visit to Zhe palace 
today to try on the gown she 
will wear as a bridesmaid. 

For most of the Philadelphia 
colony which traveled on 
Grace's ship to Monaco for the 
wedding, there was nothing to 
do but gossip and list@n to oth-| 
ers gossip. The rain put a) 
damper on most attempts at 
sight-seeing | 
Weather Still Bad 

The weather, which has been | 
grim and wet since the morning | 
of Grace's arrival April 12, con- 
tinued bad throughout today. It) 
rained. Clouds hung low from) 
the Frenchowned rocky sky-) 
line above the city right down | 
into the city streets of Monte) 
Carlo. ) 

The nearby sea and harbor 
remained calm enough for a 
packet of racing craft to churn 
up the afternoon quiet with 
their enerling outboard mo- 
tors. ; 


The Sanz System is the best te | 
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learn @ language in a short 
FRENCH 
ENGLISH | 


ITALIAN 
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’ 


By Preston Grover ’ 


This portrait of Grace Kelly and Prince 
Rainier gives the world its first glimpse of 
the gown Miss Kelly will wear at the wed- 
ding. Designed by MGM's Helen Rose, the 
gown has bodice and sleeves of 125-year-old 
Brussels rose-point lace. Each rose in the 


of satin. The 


International News 


A photographer trying to get a picture of Grace Kelly and 
Prince Rainier falis in front of the couple's car in a crush 
of newsmen that surrounded the vehicle as the Prince and 
Grace left his sister's villa. The photographer was slightly 
injured. Rainier described the incident as “intolerable” 
and ordered photographers barred from his palace. 


istorian 


lace has a seed pearl in its center. The veil 
is of the same delicate lace and the skirt is 


full color portrait in this month's issue of 
Motion Picture magazine. The portrait is 
the work of Charles Binger. 


GraceEwing || Tax Refund 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
. Sunday, Aprif-15, 1956 AS 


Missing D.C.\Racket Laid 


Girl Found | Ts Sook nig 
In Alabama | 


By Felix Cotten 
International News Gervice 

The l¢year-old ser ee of Internal Revenue Service of. 
a former say 6 I Soe e lont,| ficials said yesterday that ffaud 
official. ~~ oe no ont’| prosecutions are beitig started, 
i. ae yey — 2 © against at least 40 participants 
located vester om in a mass income tax refund 
day working as iracket that sprang up among 
a grocety clerk a | Stevedores and banana handlers 
in Selma. Ala t iin Tampa, Fla. 

Grace Marit | Officials declared that about 
Ewing ' old + '600 workers on the Tampa docks 
| Selma police lare under investigation, and 
she had read in |that indications are income tax 

‘assessments averaging ‘* $200 


gay a rn ‘ "a ‘each will be levied against al! 


le . 5 ,of them 
ped Gunlaed ts ‘ "="! This would mean that dock 
make her Grace Ewing (workers who have claimed and 
whereabuts known. She tele-|O>tained undeserved refunds 
phoned home. jwill be called upon to pay the 
| In Selma she was known as| Government a total of about 
Stormy Edwards, a hard-work- >!29,000 in taxes and penalties. | 
ing weigher of potatoes and! False chaims for dependents, 
assorted produce in the Quick officials said, were the means 


Check Grocery. To store man.-| Used to obtain refunds. They | 
ager, William’ & Spurling she | declared that the dock workers 


hardest working | Usually tinkered up their in- 
jcome tax returns in such a way 
is the daughter of|#5 to obtain a refund of prac- 
Frank M. Ewing. who resigned tically all the tax money thal 
two months ago as Deputy Ag. had been withheld from thei: 
sistant Secyetary of Defense in|P4®Y. _ 
\charge of properties and jin-| The Tampa situation was de 
| stallations. Ewing and his wife|S¢Tibed by officials as the “most 
‘left immediately by airplane flagrant” case cof false depend 
‘for Selma. ency claims which has come up 
| Grace, known to friends and|/Or investigation by the Inter 
‘clasmates at Holton Arms/"al Revenue intelligence divi 
School as “Peggy,” drove away | Sion in recent years 
from her home at 6407 Brook-| [hey declared that an in 
side dr., Kenwood, on February|Vestigation of the Tampa re- 
26. The family car was found/fund racket has been under 
later at National Airport, but/W4y since last July, and that 
police reported she had not left|50me of the participants have! 
the city by air jalready received one-year pris-| 

A Selma police official said|O" sentences | 
she had arrived there by bus.| Officials said there have been 

“She's ready fo go home,”|Other cases in which groups of 
said Capt. Wilson Baker. lindividuals have obtained tax 

When the girl's disappear-|refunds from the Treasury by 
ance was disclosed Thursday in| false claims. Examples cited in- 
Washington, the family said she|cluded oystermen on the East 
left a note saving she wanted! ern Shore of Maryland and Vir- 
to earn her own living and quit/g!nia, and ship captains and 
school. jcrew members in Massachu 

Before leaving here for Sel-| setts. 
ma, Ewing expresed thanks to’ 
newspapers, radio and televis- 
ion for their help. 

“We could not have found 
our girl without your generous 
help,” he said. “Her mother and 
Il cannot find words to express 
‘Our gratitude to all news 
media 

Ewing has lumber. real estate 
and banking interests in nearby 
Maryland 


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Internatione! News 


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United Press 
Grace Kelly won't be the first 
American to be a Princess of 
Monaco. That honor belongs 
te Marie Alice Heine (above), 
whe became the bride of 
Prince Albert of Monaco in 
1889. Marie Alice aise was 
the first American woman | 
ever te wed a reigning sev- 


BALKAN toon 


cil 2 a. 2 


ereign. 


ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., April 
14 (INS.).—The small fraction 
of cigaretite-smoke tar that 
causes skin cancer in animals 
has been isolated 

And scientists said the work 
should be an importan step 
toward a practical solution of 
the lung<cancer probiem 


The scientists are Dr 


Ernest L. Wynder, head of the 


section of epidemology of 
Sloan-Kettering Institute, New 
York. and Dr. George Wright 
of the University of Toronto. 
Dr. Wynder said the isolated 


Smoke Tar Causing Skin Cancer Found 


The researchers reported that 
benzpyrene—a known cancer- 
causing agent—was found in 
such small quantities that i 
could not account for the can- 
cer-producing activity. 

Research workers discovered 
three years ago that whole to 
bacco tar painted on the backs 


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[In Los Angeles, the Ameri- 
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cancer has been produced in’ | 
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smog, according to United 
Press.] 


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{THE WASHANGION FOST and TIMBS HERALD senna the World —_———S 
* nm WEDNESDAY 
THE OUTSTANDING Soviet Leaders Off f or Britain K, 


The thrill of hi 
DIAN VAL E — |them India is not challenging |to New Delhi meantime after a|mination to hove no truck with e Yl . O 18 
MOSCOW, April 14—Premier their claims. nine-day 4000-mile tour of In-ithe Communists or their meth- | t } 
Nikolai Bulganin and party Walter Reuther, vice presi-\dia and said he “found over- ods.” He leaves for home Mon- grea voice! 
leader Nikita Khrushchev were dent of the AFL-CIO, returnediwhelming evidence of a deter-| day.) 


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lap*of their heralded 10-day 


visit to Britain. | i thrill 
| Khrushchev joked with diplo 


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. Cevers | * coal . 
Henderson State Depart v nm ene € er exteriors 


ment and former Ambassador + OCEAN A, Ot SGCO © woon sam n$ 98 JOAN FONTAINE SARITA MONTIEL \ 


of Mario Lanza. 


Magi yp: Be Pe SOLD BY LEADING PAINT OUTLETS quote 0» Sadetan tans 
bind more closely the nations HT\ CANS ; 


S to Tehran, had only this brief 
+b VINCENT PRICE snows NA BM 
| take part in a conference which 
I am confident will serve to PHONE Lincoln 7-3054 FOR LOCATION OF NEIGHBORHOOD DEALER np ) | Tse ; ’ Ks 
Warner's ’ 
of which I have such agreeable tI dal | Wedd 
memories 0 


Iraqai Premier Nuri Said said 
‘We expect great events... 
because all state members are 


ALL are SIZE 42... 3 minsicr ana ncAeroe > ©6ORDER TODAY! SUNDAY! PHONE DI. 7-4404 


. tician who knows a great deal 
‘ ‘ of Middle East problems and 
but there's a whale of a difference has taken part in solving some.” 
In Karachi today, Foreign 


7 ea to ene the | Minister Hamidul Huq Chow- » 
You don't have to be an expert to see | dury said his Pakistan would’ 2 
difference and see why we say there is Bi also urge the United States to 2 
no such thing as a “perfect size.” | join the pact, Reuters reported.) - 
| | Cairo Paper Blames Glub | & 


But when you have a suit PheteMetriCally CAIRO, Egypt. April 14 #) Bs m i 
made-to-your-individual-measure, you do The weekly Akhbar el Yom 
have one designed to fit you—and you only | today reported the discovery of | 
—to perfection. -This PhotoMetric system a document which it said 
has made an exact science of made-to-meas- peere’ lon bn eey ae ee. 
ure tailoring . with no room for gues->- Jordan's Arab Legion during 
work. no need for time-consuming basted the 1948 Palestine war “on 
trv-ons orders from London.” 
. The newspaper said the docu- 
ment was found among per- 
Then. too. vou choose fine summer suitings sonal papers of a British offi. 
from our selection from world-famous mills cer who left the Suez Canal 


Zone last week. It gave no 
Included are English mohairs, silk and woo! other details z 


mixtures. dacron blends and alil-wool trop- In London, a spokesman said 
Laie all in the newest patterns and iw the Government had no knowl- 
colors. Photo-Metric made-to-measure suits edge of any such “secret docu- 
ca ment He said British policy 
are. priced at only $75 |i throughout the war was that 
| both sides should stick by the 

Charge Accounts Invited 1947 U.N. partition line 
JOS. A. WILNER & CO. ‘In Amman, Reuters reported 
that negotiations between Brit- 
Makers of Fine Clothing Since 1897 | ain and Jordan on the future 
Cor. 14th and H Streets N.W. status of the 32 British officers 
. still remaining in the Arab Le- 
gion were concluded, and that 
recommendations would be 
——— ee NO FOOT TOO HARD TO PIT” submitted to both (,overn- 

ments. | 
; 


Nehru Denies Charge 
Rewlere « ) 
NEW DELHI, April 14—In- 
j dian Prime Minister Jawahar- 


ee ——_ ——_ 


NATIONAL 


NATIONAL 


lal Nehru told qu®stioners in 


e THE 


the Indian lower ‘house today 


that arms captured from Pakis. 
anche, preserner shoe Lhoi tani forces in recent border 
incidents were not of American 

origin 
Indian newspapers have 


Comfortahly Fitted, The , charged that the Pakistanis 
used arms received under 


BOYCE & LEWIS WAY. American aid 

Nehru also said India has 
called for a United Nation dis- 
cussion on Antarctica to stave 
off a possible international 
uranium rush Associated Press 


reported there. He said Chile 
and Argentina had expressed 
concern after India on Feb. 17 = 
asked that the t he 


subject 
Look What You Get: 


placed on the fall assembly 
agenda, but that he reassured 

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yourself and your position, meet Bernard Haldane at 


the Willard this Wednesday evening. 


oe Ay 

His methods have brought success and reyl fob satisfaction to 
others, and his methods might help you, too. Military and 
government personne! have switched to fine careers in private 
industry; lawyers have become sales executives and administra- 
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Sunday, April 15, 1956 
Communist Party newspaper a cease fire and a settlement of 
Algerian policy. force peace.” Party members 
immediate negotiations with |)... ror their claims lay through Y ou G et Ex p ert 
Bernard Haldane says Os Sy See 
mefit. 
in Algeria. 
leader Pierre Pou- Factory Trained 
ternite Francaise, that although 
the Government enjoys greater Paint $ Pp ec i a li 1S t s! 
no longer under control. He 
taste of June, 1940, of Syria and 
for a statement Friday that the 
where necessary, to bring about 
move as a weakening of the 
the first of 75,0000 reservists re- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A5 
Reuters 
PARIS, April 14—The French) nationalist and rebel leaders tor e e 
Humanite today headlined a the Algerian problem. ‘ 
speech by Communist leader} Jajon called on Communists 
Entienne Fajon calling for “the to contact families of reservists 
most widespread and vigorous now being called back and “con- | | 
mass action” to back the party’s vince them it is possible to en-| 
an 
The Communists want recog- should also prove to Algerian 
nition of Algerian nationhood, workers that their hope of vic- 
—~—— . “union with the a and sh 
ithe working people of France.’ 
| Observers saw in the speech) ' Furniture Fini ing 
* 
continued support of Premier rom Our 
Guy Mollett’s gem aedl By mnt Advice F 
It has increa since 
Mollet decided to go all out) Sherwin Williams 
militarily to crush the rebellion 
Anti-tax 
jade wrote in his weekly, Fra-| 
powers than any predecessor 
whole regions of Algeria were 
wrote: “There is a musty smell 
of defeat in the air, an after- 
Dien Bien Phu.” 
Mollet was under fire today 
Government had authorized 
“local contact with rebels, 
a cease fire. Center and right- 
wing groups condemned the 
Government's stand. | 
And throughout the country, 
called to duty reported to bar- 
racks. 


- h . > ° o Ave he h, 23 y wide : ~ high 29" 
A ’ 
French 7th Division ya deen $7.95 de deep 
Parades in Algeria 


ALGIERS, April 14 #—Units| 
of the French Seventh amend 
izéd Division, newly trans 
ferred from Germany, paraded | 
in Algiers past cheering! 
Frenchmen today. | 

In Paris it was announced 
that by October France expects) 
to have 64,000 of its 146,000 air 
force personnel in North Af- 
rica. There are 750 planes now, 


YOU NEED NOT GAMBLE WITH YOUR FUTURE! 


Vanity, 
Table and 
Bench 


Just one hour will help you discover your Success Pattern, and 
reveal how to,build continuing progress into your lite. 

Bernard Haldane will meet informally with a «mall group this 
coming Wednesday in the Willard Hotel at 7:45 p.m There is 
mo charge whatever. 


but reservations are essential because of 


limited seating capacity. 


For your FREE reservation 
AT THE WILLARD ON WEDNESDAY 


Call ME. 


a figure to be nearly doubled 
by year's end. 

[United Press reported at 
least 70 rebels killed yesterday 
in scattered clashes, with major 
battles being fought on the 


can border, and near Bone in 
eastern Algeria. Twenty rebels 


8-2747 


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were reported killed’ and seven) 
French soldiers wounded in a 
clear 100 miles southwest of 
Philippeville.) 


EXECUTIVE JOB i 


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\ercises at 7:30 p. m. Monday) Change Wood Color 


jand Wednesday in the Con- 
Flo-Lac 


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93 
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Table and Bench made of 
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1026 Seventeenth Street N.W., Washington 6, D. C. 


Other offices in New York. New Jersey, Connecticut 


Bereerd Haldane may ciready be knows to you. Petty Cavin. Mark Boers, 
Art Lomb and others have teterctewed him on redio end TV. You may heve 
mork tm Fortune. Narvard Burtness Review, Bustness Week, 


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beep AS HR 600016 [2545 14.23 
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( 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERAL 
G’ 


=a Strike in Spain ke«aggmPolice Hat (ee 


| umes . —* Riots Again |iecrc. 
Helena Rubinstein presents » Believed Broken > 5 meron Wo ree, anco 
In Denmark |" ise inure » 


Prom News Dispatches : os " COLONIAL 


the one and only MADRID, April 14 #—The tory in Barcelona, but found it | «ag, ig COPENHAGEN, April 14 @ 1042 N. Irving St 


government appéared today to closed by government, order. | ee | sr «sens tal etin 
have broken the back of a wide-- About 1500 strikers returned , =e — ete vege wget, 
‘rioters again today in incidents| "~~~" favors 


, . ’ Re , 4 
’ d by 50,000 work in|to work today at the Luzuriga @. Fede 
English Complexion Powder crea y 80000, workers Into work foday ote Lazuren Ip Samm 22 oy In nde 


| a 
ES > Pe ) ‘ 
Lastn ight. the government increased wages by 40 per cent) #3 7 i ae —, Se Te te ey : 
ae ‘ok is # officers stoned. Let 


eA 7 : iL.? announced dismissal of all and raised bonuses for produc-- Sam ‘ j 
blended with pure atomized silk: ete Se y 7 Aaa Te ricts followed yester- Mucus Ruin Sleep & Breathing 


' 


' «ee om ee, 


** 


——— 


> 8) @e tt Of @s 


tion 

labor contracts, seniority rights .* . . ‘day’s big demonstrat hy Th o 
ry . - - anion te n Eibar the five bicycle : ’ . Strations y Thousands of sufferers are now discover- 
nd other benefits. Strikes are . aa F | ee ing that they Can avoid lots of coughing, 
“ ‘iemal in Spain . manufacturers agreed to raise . ‘ cd ; . , striking workmen. but police ee. eae, one dificult breathing 
But today the civil governor W@ses by 50 per cent, although ae @ ® Said today’s clashes had noth- in cocks et Pe and energy Gestroy- 
of Pamplona, center of the 
week-long strike wave declared 
all strikers returning to their 
jobs during the day would re 
ceive full pay for the time of 
the strike. Union leaders said y 9 & 
nearly all would be back at In the Spirit : | No arrests were made but “selst for « trial supply today. under 
ork this afternoon as a result ¢ : : : : money back guarantee, and see how much 
of th - senenent’ Ah tate Cy priot Students Riot Walter 8. Reuther, vice presi. riot police were reported under better you feel, sleep and breathe tonight. 

e ver 5 -‘toug ° 
arent ccahinned with its induce cl dude moute dent of the AFL-CIO, enters OTders to give the youths 
NICASIA, April 14 — Club) into the spirit of things in the “rough treatment.” 


ment offered to the workers , 
Gov. Tomas Garicano Goni in SW!nging British troops today village of Faridbab, near New In yesterday's demonstration. 


San Sebastian was expected to broke up a demonstration of Delhi, during the labor Jead- about 1000 workers tried to en- 
follow — action —e ‘© Greek-Cypriot high school stu-| er’s recent visit to India. ter the Parliament Building 
that of the governor at Pam dents in Limassol protesting ~ and battled police an hour be- 


plona. 
Also. some industria! land said that Karaolis may ask fore they were routed. The 


were reportedly voluntarily in- appeal by the me At Council in clemency from Gov. Sir John clash broke out after a day of 
creasing wages. London of the death sentence ; . , wildcat strikes prot 
= esting a de- 
Several thousand strikers re- against a terrorist gunman Harding. Unless reprieved, it ision by Parl J — . , 
ported for work this morning Michalakis Karolis, 22, was was believed he would die April “ y Farhament to put in 
at the Enasa Automobile Fac- sentenced to death for murder- 24 to law a State mediator’s com 
ing a Nicosia policeman last 


. 3 bs Losiqene a ronchial] Asthma and Bron. 
there chad been no strike there | = «=, ing to do with the strikers’ ac- ‘meals and beitine toon ten eee oan 


In Pamplona employes at a a * because th fi 
tivity. Many e ‘ u e very first CO 
paper factory and about half y y involved today, gees right to work to help nature loosen 


; , ~q md remove thick, sticky, chokin u 
the employes at a shoe plant police said, were youngsters > phiegm. Then you can get le eo 
were among workers who 


re United Press |Wearing motorcycle helmets £04 {es® sit into your lungs, and more 
sumed work today 


restful, reinvigorating sleep. If you have 
and leather jackets Ate ot tote r nced the remarkable bene- 
fite of MENDACO, you should ask your 


plants the dismissal yesterday of an 


promise plan for ending a 
August lie was convicted in nearly month-old strike. About 

‘ October and his appeal to the ~ 60.000 workers 
12 900 Gl . Cyprus Supreme Court was dis- Cypriot employe in the commis. eveneD WORe SVSDeie ae 
ae) s . missed the next month sioner’s office in Larnaca, as he “"* riginal strike for highe: 


Greek newspapers on the is- left his home |\wages and a shorter work week 


Kept on Post — a we SS RE PRT F, 
After Brawls | 0" Ree 


| AUGSBURG, Germany, April 
“! , 14 w— Maj. Gen. Derrill M 
Dress by Kasper of Arncld & Fes. Daniel. commander of the Lith 
| ; : ; 99 oa 8 , : . ’ Airborne Division, restricted 
Your complexion “comes alive” with English-beauty radiance ! oes eftienre ond mee in the @ 
vision to their posts for the 
, , weekend because of a wave of 
Beauty genius Helena Rubinstein formulated ENGLISH COMPLEXION POWDER comes in six brawls in German beer halls 
this great discovery in England, where it has glowing shades. 3.50. ENGLISH COMPLEXION Se said he acted “to protect 
already become “top secret” with all the COMPACT POWDER is the same fine. atomized- oe ge So 


famous British beauties. silk powder compressed in a sculptured pearl- | |-elations with the Germans.” 
Now Madame Rubinstein imports the pure white compact. 2.00. Prices plus tax. About 12,500 men were in- 
; hk > walt volved. 
atomized silk from her English laboratories, Daniel told his men, “There 
and compounds her ENGLISH COMPLEXION é is no place (in the division) for 
POWDER here in the United States so that you ze , ~ bad soldiers or hoodlums 
, i 7 A spokesman said the sol- 
can enjoy the silken cling, the glorious glow Se eo Se, : diers involved have already 
‘ — been disciplined 
, , m= ¢ +. eee , : Details of the incidents were 
ENGLISH COMPLEXION POWDER is so silky- . + ee 5 - not mode public. German news 
fine, it never clogs pores. Yet its very fineness x — +. papers reported that some of 
“ties the incidents involved both sol. 
, ; f diers and Germans 
You'll cherish its lasting radiance, silken tex- =a® * 2 | Daniel told unit commanders, 


ture, petal smoothness— all the things you've | : : “IT expect immediate results” in| 
, . . stopping the incidents and 


admired in the cle Ty. fresh look of famous ; sdded 


Two masked gunmen today 
shot and seriously wounded a 


lhard Floor. " ashington 
Lower Level. Arlington 


of the finest powder in the world. 


gives it “cling” (even in fog-bound London!). 


English complexions Helena Rubinstein’s “There is a small group of 
personnel within the division 


pulling down our reputation 
: . . One bad impression over- 

Helena Rubinstein Salon, 1:2 m st. x.w., washington, D. . ‘in ane Denied anal anan™ 
The division completed its 
transfer from Fort Campbell, 
Ky., last month. ) 


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per gel. per q = —- - with heads high, of talking without fear, Here in Washington government em- 
Distributor: Fries, Beall & Sharp Co., 734 10th St, N.W., Washington, D. C of worshiping as we choose, of living’ our ployees know from personal experience how 
WASHINGTON, D. C. MARYLAND VIRGINIA lives as individuals. Today, all of us picked much it costs to maintain the machinery 


James Wimsatt SILVER SPRING Prince Georges Hardware Co. ARLINGTON up freedom’s tab. of democracy. Perhaps this explains their 
4835 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Hillandale Hardware 4308 Annapolis Rd. Yeatman’s Hardware proud record of prompt payment each year 


Brookland Hardware 10220 New Hampshire Ave 1 CHEVY ‘CHASE wing = ay At tax time we gripe, we grumble— when Uncle Sam sends all of us his familiar 
3501 12th St.. NE Murray Hardware Chevy Chase Village Supply 4756 Lee Hwy. that too. is part of our Rill’ of Rights, part Form 1040. eSubusem 


, 8000 New Hampshire Ave. 
Woodridge Paint & Hardware 6509 Brookville Rd. Union Walipaper & Paint 
2310 Rhode Island Ave., W.E. O44) Goergle Ave. ‘LANDOVER 2801 Wilson Bivd. of being an American. But in our hearts. For, of all the precious things Amer- 
Congress Weights Hardware Maryland Hardware Co. Bill's Hardware Co eo ee Se we are well aware that no cost is too great ica possesses only freedom is priceless. 
3121 Nichols Ave., SE. 510 Forest Glen Rd. 7431 Annapolis Rd 
Hamilton Hardware Co. Union Wallpaper & Paint Co BERWYN ALEXANDRIA | | 
Rawlett-Asam Wallpaper & Paint Co 


ne 
eannerio, 


5201 Georgia Ave., N.W. 8489 Fenton St. , 
: Kramer Hardware & Surply 318 « St. so 
D. Weinberg ‘Or 8204 Baltimore Bivd De! ay eat es aber ae i oy ar OVEN S69.688.000 8 ASSETS 
528 4th St... S.W. 2107 Mt Vernon Ave. i . . «? . s 

WW. WW. Ademeon OF TERESA et lps alg al FALLS CHURCH | G ‘-ERN a: E ? i 

eee Cartel ye See o . . AS ae OVERNMENT , EMPLOYEES 

McCormick & Son . Tremont Bidg. Suppl | ‘ 

5918 Georgia Ave., N.W cam, Fees © Merdwere EAST RIVERDALE Guildhall Paint Cor INSURANCE § COMPANIES 

George F. Muth Co, inc ccna Ave, .. Bucks Hardware Co. i CAPITAL STOCK COMPANIES mor afeiates wit 

- Drury\Hardware Co. 5610 Edmonston Rd. MIDDLEBURG + | %s. ow ; ~ 98. COVe, 

1332 New York Ave., N.W 7931 Wisconsin Ave. COLLEGE PARK Sten Mondenes Yorees ae 

Union Wallpaper & Paint Co. Strosnider Hardware McLEAN | GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE 8 ine 

1322 New York Ave., N.W. 6904 Arlington Rd. ame Beene fo a endinines ae | i4t™ an> L STREETS. N. W.. PHONE suumiie saan 

Cunningham Paint Co. HYATTSVILLE seapa George F. Muth oo | Oren DAILY @ A. M. + OP. M. = SATURDAY © A. Mw. t B. mw. 

1236 20th St.. N.W. All Hardware ' MANASSAS 

Barber & Ross C Baltimore Blvd i NORTH BEACH J. C. Reading & Son | 

r 0. ; 
Sth & V Sts, NE Ager Hardware Co. Tucker's Hardware ANNANDALE | 
ger Rd. UPPER MARLBORO Star Supply Co. ae aah 

Rudolph & West Co. Chillum Paint & Hardware Ford Lumber Co. VIENNA Cleude Moheney, 3 times week- , Ray Micheel, Sports, Tues. -Thurs, 
605 Rhode island Ave., N.E. 903 Chillum Rd. ly, 740 AM, WTOP 6:55 PM., Channel 4 


Bowman Hardware Co. LEONARDTOWN Vienna Bldg. Supply Co. , : 
ms3 PS, NW. $402 Queenschapel Leonardtown Lumber Co, NOKESVILLE GEICO Brings You The News § On Radio “yx"rs7' rene" BO TY im Simemen. Spon, Mon Wed 
ne BLADENSBURG FORESTVILLE eliened & Fe } : : 


Bowman Hardware Co. Akmans Hardware Co. Gray Supply Co. CULPEPER 
1905 Michigan Ave., N.E. 5403 Annapolis Rd. 7700 Marlbore Pike Merchants Grocery Co, AUTO + PERSONAL LIABILITY + FIRE + LIFE +» HOSPITALIZATION + SICKNESS & ACCIDENT 


} 


/ ? 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 AT . 


» MONDAY! ONE DAY ONLY! 
krom 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. 


House & Herrmann cleans out huge warehouse a 
stocks to make room for new spring merchan- 
dise. Never before such SAVINGS on home 
furnishings! 


i el i eee at i ne I ee ~e 
7 


Save From 


Sacrificing all odd pieces, incomplete sets, model 
home samples, discontinued styles, many one of a 
kind and many deluxe 1956 suites. Yes—you actu- 
ally save up to 79% off! Some ‘items slightly 
soiled or marked—but at reductions like these you 
just can’t afford not to buy. Sale’‘held MONDAY 
ONLY at downtown store, 7th and Eye Sts., N.W. 
Here’s just a sample of the bargains you'll find. 
Remember, FREE DELIVERY! FREE PARKING! 


All Sales Final! All subject to Prior Sale! No Refunds 
Sorry No Mail or Phone Orders! None Sold to Dealers! 


AT 


Limed Oak—Cocktail Tables : 

Wrought Iron & Limed Oak Cock- 
tail or Lamp Tables 

Black and White Cocktail or ¢ Lamp 
Tables, Plastic Tops 

Limed Oak Cocktail 
Tables . 

Lane Cordovan 
Tables — Parquetry tops, spun 

Cocktail, _ or 


or Lamp 


or ‘Limed “Oak 


Sale 


Price 
12.83 


18.74 
19.63 
16.72 


Reg. 
Price 


24.95 
29.95 
39.95 
29.93 


33.88 


49.76 
6.17 


14.72 


44.95 


199.95 
14.95 


24.95 


| Frigidaire Automatic Washer 
Domanaitites Model 


229.95 ay 


Provincial Leather Tables, Cock- 
tail, Step or Commode 
Genuine mahg. and Leather Tables 
Odd group of fine mahg. Lamp, 
Peuboke and Drum Tables, 
Some Leather, etched 
glass ... .values from 69.95 to 
3-pc. French Provincial Bedroom . 


49.95 
49.95 


27.91 
26.84 


129.95 46.54 
379.95 256.73 


72" dresser and mirror, chest on chest, bed and 


. 1,498.00 477.00 


>-pc, Acer Hollywood Modern Bedroom | i 


two commode nite tables 


. Antique White Triple 
Dresser Prov. Bedroom Suite 
3-pc. Silver Mahg. triple dresser 
Bookcase Bed and Chest 7 
3-pc. Genuine Walnut triple 
Dresser Suite. Danish Modern 

Swirl Mahg. Breakfront . 


Maple or or flake 7 dr. Desks 
ronan 3 Mahg. Writing Desk 
Moke Desks, metal pulls 
hg. Duncan Phyfe D/L Table 
Mahe, wy AL Leaf Ext. Tables 
Mahogany Desk Chairs . : 


367 .82 


9-pe. “Century” Traditional Mahg. 
Breakfront China, Serpentine 


Table, 4 Side 
Arm Chairs 


Chairs, 2 


Dining Su 
Buffet, Oval 


769.95 497.86 


Mahg. Dining Room Drop Leaf 
Ext. Table, with 3 12” Leaves 
7-pe. French jog a Fruitwood 
Junior Dining Suite 
9-pe. TSth Century Mahg. dining 
Suite, China - Buffet — Large 
Table, 5 Side and 1 Arm Chairs 
7-pe. 18th Century Jr. Din. Room 
Mahg. Server, Caster Mounted 
9-pc. Italian Provincial Metz Din. 
Room—Solid Mahg. Chairs .. 
7-pc. Mod. Grey Mahg. Dinette 
6-pc. Nubian Oak Dinette, Black 
Frosted Oak Table, 4 Side 
Chairs, Breakfront China 
Mahg. Tradition Buffet . . 
Limed Oak Ext. Din. Table, 38x54 
Modern Blonde Mahg. Din. Chairs 
6-pc. Din. Room, Ultra Mod. De- 
sign, Silver . China, Table, 
4 Solid Mahg. irs. 
Limed Oak Glass Door Hutch ‘Top 
Cordovan Mahg. Ext. Table . 


88.29 
296.73 


169.95 
479.95 
362.94 
349.95 247.68 

99.95 57.86 


1,798.00 1,373.00 
379.95 246.19 


529.95 


197.63 
63.56 
49.29 

9.78 


329.95 


239.00 
28.56 
37.82 


londe Mahg. 7-pe. Dinette Set, 36x50 Ext. | 
229.95 92.53 


B 
3 Table plus 6 Chairs 


Silver Mahg. Drop Leaf Ext. Table 
Limed Oak China, Glass Doors |. 
Blonde Mahg. Modern Buffet . 
Group of Varied Finished a 
Chairs, Some Traditional, 
Modern Values from 14. 95 te to 
Westinghouse Automatic Electric 
Roaster with Base . Sees 
Porcelain top Work Tables cee 


99.95 
(119.95 
129.95 


46.39 


57.43 


34.95 


64.90 29.88 
14.95 2.99 


8.93 


* Regency Foam Mohair 


Kuehne 5-pc. Chrome Dinette .. 
7-pc. Chrome Dinettes, 36” Ext. 

Table, 5 Side and 1 Arm Chairs 
5 . = yo Fine Line Chrome 


7-pc. Wrought Iron Gallo Dinette 
Victorian Solid Mahg. Chairs ... 
Knuckle Grip Barrel Chairs 
Kenmar Contour Chairs 

Hi-Back Fireside Chairs 


You are invited.to take advantage of our Con- 
venient Budget Terms. 


OUSE SALE 


Sale 


Price 


Odd Beds Left Over From Bedroom Suites. Double 
or Twin. Assorted Finishes. Some Modefn or 


Contemporary. Values from 
29.95 to 


89.95 


17.57 


Mahe. 2, Be 
Knuckle Grip Decorator Chairs _ . 
Provincial Foam Lounge Chairs . 


5 
259.95 


49.86 


100% Wool Frieze Lounge 
Chairs, Red or Green .... 


99.95 


Ki T Cushion Lounge Chair 
Gened Rapids Solid We ued 
mm -« 
Decorator Brocatelle Lounge Chairs 
100% Weol English Club Chairs 


Colony Court Lounge Chair and 
Ottoman, Gold, 4 te Sell .... 


159.95 
129.95 
249.95 
129.95 


169.95 


149.95 


Sealy Innerspring Hollywood 
Beds, 39° complete with 6 


79.95 


Black Lacquer Occ. irs 
Solid Host Chairs ‘tea 
Wrought iron “TV” Chairs .... 


99.95 
109.95 
79.95 
27.50 


139.95 
219.95 


Lawson Sofas, Tapestry with 
Fringe. Just 3 to Sell 


169.95 


Regency Sofas, red or 
2-pc. Kroehler eal 


reen 
iving Room 


219.95 
269.95 


149.95 


58.42 . 


Odd lot of Nite Tables left over 
from Suites. Varied finishes. 
Values from 24.95 to 


Grey Modern Triple Dresser Base 
Cherry Dressers with Mirrors 
Modern Cherry Triple Dresser 
Modern Drop Center Vanity Base 
Cedar Lined Wardrobes 

Cherry Dble. Dressers and Mirrors 
Seafoam Mahg. Chest, modern .. 


199.95 
119.95 
159.95 
79.95 
99.95 
179.95 
79.95 


84.31 
58.72 
77.34 
16.86 
59.72 
87.53 
38.62 


Sale 


Price 


Reg. 
Price. 


3-pce. Cord. Mahg. Double Dresser 
Bedroom Suite 

3-pe. Modern Double Dr. .. Bookcase 
Bed and Chest Suite 

3-pce. Modern Wal. Bedroom Suite 


173.84 


196.65 
134.67 


249.95 


319.95 
199.95 


3-pc. Modern Kent Coffey Double Dresser, Chest, ’ 
Bookcase Bed. Sample Suite only 389.95 184.72 


3-pe. Limed Oak Bookcase Bed, 
a Dresser, Chest Suite _.. 
Map nk Beds with Springs. . 
HiBack Clot Chairs ae 
Grand Rapids Foam Lounge Chair 
Blonde Modern Tweed Occ. Chairs 
T Cushion Damask Lounge Chair 
Plastic Tweed Occ. Chairs 
Nylon & Foam Lounge Chairs .... 


177.46 
48.92 

~ 49.28 
96.71 
23.64 
37.29 
9.82 
57.64 


269.95 
79.95 
99-95 

199.95 
39.95 
89.95 

16.95 

119.95 


Odds and Ends in bedding—lInnerspring Mat- 
tresses or Box Springs, Famous Simmons, Sealy, 
Eclipse, or Washington. Some Twin, Some 
Full. Valuesfrom39.95to 5995 28.88 


Innerspring Mattresses or Box 
Springs. Full or Twin 

Foam Mattresses with Box Springs. 
Full size. Just 5 to Sell 

39” Foam Rubber Mattress with 
Box Springs 

Heavy steel adjustable Bed Frames 

Wrought Iron Bunk Beds, complete 
with two ——— Mattresses 

Poster Beds. Twin or Full, Mahog- 
any or Maple Finish 


19.88 
76.52 


46.27 
7.77 


74.82 
12.81 


34.50 
119.95 


99.95 
12.95 


109.95 
19.95 


4-pc. Grey Mahg. Triple Dresser, Chest-on-Chest, 
Bookcase Bed Suite & Nite Table 379.95 198.46 


Bookcase Beds left over from 
Suites, varied finishes, twin or 
full. Values from 59.95 to 

Bedroom Benches 

9x12’ Bigelow Drop Pattern Ax- 
minster Rugs 

27"'x10'6" Wool Green Axm... 

12’x?’ om & Grey Lee Wool 
Axm., 

9x12 ces’ hed Springloop Rug 

9x12 Heavy Pile Axminster Rugs 

27° Wool Red & Grey Runner, 
sq. yd. : 

9’x4' Embossed Wool Wilton Ruy 


100% All Wool Twist Broad- 
loom 9 or 12° Grey, Green, 
or Nutria, sq. yd 


27x54" Discontinued Scatter 
Rugs. Values from 7.50 to 

12x9 Lee's 100% Wool Axm. 
Rugs. Tone on Tone 

9x12 Imported Hooked Rugs ... 

30” Round Hooked Rugs, imports 

12° Wide Heavy Viscos Rayon Car- 
pet, Grey or Sandalwood, sq. yd. 


4.88 
49.88 
49.88 

3.88 


3.97 


19.95 
79.95 
69.95 

5.95 


7.95 


3-pc. Sectional “By Colony 
Court”. Modern Blonde 
Legs, 7 Cushions, Choice 
of Smart Decorator Fabrics. 
Just 9 to sell 


2-pe. Kroehler Modern Frieze Liv- 
ing Room Suite | 

2-pc. Nylon & Foam Living Reom, 
Modern, Red or Tura. 

2-pc. Modern Kroehler Foam Liv< 
ing Room 
“ Foam Contemporary Sofa . 


298.95 117.63 


136.27 
196.82 


168.74 
238.47 


298.95 
329.95 


239.95 
398.95 


Take Up To 24 Months To Pay 


Free Delivery! Free Parking Opposite Store! 


SINCE 1885 


7th AND EYE sts 


SALE HELD AT THE sToRe! 


vi ~\Karpen Jumbo Modern Tweed Kon- 


UR STORE, 7th and EYE STS. N.W. 


Sale 


Price 


Reg. 
Price 
2- -pc. Modern Tweed Custom Liv- 
ing Room . 
2-pc. “Colony Court” Lawson Sec- 
tional Sofa with Skirt 
2-pc. Modern Grand Rapids Sec- 
tional with Tuxedo Arms . 


| 2-pc. Sectionals, Modern 


298.95 
349.95 


173.28 
226.34 
379.95 247.65 


279.95 12076 | 


4495 19.86 


Tweeds. Just 6 to sell .. 


Limed Oak Corner Tables 

3-pc. Kroehler Foam Bumper Sec- 
tional, Grey Freize 

Grand Rapids Custom Contempo- 
rary Love Seat 

2-pc. Grand Rapids Provincial Sec- 
tional, Fruitwood Frame 

Lawson Love Seats with fringe ... 

2-pc. Grand Rapids Solid Mahg. 
Living Room Suite 


575.00 387.94 


219.95 118.26 


337.42 
79.63 


346.71 


498.95 
119.95 


569.95 


Regency Decorated Bleached Mahogany 
Dresser & Mirror, Chest, Bed 
895.00 296.71 


219.95 113.56 
459.95 257.64 
199.95 137.42 


123.87 
163.91 


50% Off 
84.61 


5-pe. 
Bedroom Suite 
and 2 Nite Tables 


Regency Style Sofa with Fringe 

Carved Mohair Regency Sota 

Solid Mahogany Duncan Phyfe Sota 

“Jamestown Wenee” Solid Ash 
Love Seat 

2-pc. Kroehler Faam Sectional Sofa 

Odd Lot of Pictures, Assorted Sizes 
and Subjects 

Solid Maple HiBoy 


199.95 
229.93 


169.95 


Bevel Edge Venetian Plate Mirrors 
24x26 Plain ates Ne 19.95 
24x36 Etched 34.95 
26x28 Plain 29.95 
32x34 Plain 39.95 
34x36 Plain ..... 4495 


7.86 
14.31 
12.74 
18.49 


34.95 
19.95 
59.95 
24.95 
44.95 
119.95 


Limed Oak Corner Bookcases 
Mahg. Gossip Benches 

Mahg. Adjustable Shelf Bookcase 
5-pc. All Steel Bridge Set 

Mahg. 2 Glass Door Bookcase 
Stakmore 5-pc. Black Bridge Set 


47 Odd Table Lamps. Some single. Some pairs. 
Modern or Traditional. Take with, please. 
Values from .......9.95 to 39.95 3.88 


319.95 198.32 
498.95 326.87 
319.95 233.56 


Pullman Foam Deluxe Sleeper 


able Sleep Sofa 
2-pc. hler Daveno Set with In- 
nerspr Mattress .... 
Lawson Slee Sofas. Samples 
with Innerspring Mattresses 


Innerspring Deluxe Studio. Sleeps 2 
Innerspring Sleep Chairs 
Foam Decorator Hollyw Divans 
Simmons Modern Tweed Sofa Bed 
2-pe. Kroehler Sofa Bed Suite . 
2-pe. Simmons Sofa Bed Suite 
Kroehler Nylon Modern Sofa Bed 
6-pc. Platinum Mahg. Dinettes 
Walnut Modern Chinas .... 
Nylon and Foam Sleep Sofa with 
Innerspring Mattress to sleep 2 
Simmons Hide-A-Bed with Beauty- 
rest Cushions . 
Lawson Matelasse Foam Sleep Sofa. 
Innerspring Mattress . 
Modern Foam Convertible Sofa 


gE Konvertable Regency 


189.95 117.04 | 


99.95 
39.95 
89.95 
89.95 
199.95 
179.95 
129.95 
279.00 
139.95 


249.95 
299.95 


239.95 
269.95 


459.95 al 


498.95 283.26 


549.95 
79.95 
99.95 

259.95 


Sleep Sofa with Duo Rest 
Innerspring Mattress . 


Turquoise Foam Provincial Sofa . 
Century Citation 2-pc. Sectional, 
Foam Seats and Backs ........ 
Mahg. Cellarette—with lock 
Room Divider with Writing Desk 
3-pc. Solid Sable Oak Bedroom .. 
French Provincial English “Nar- 
row’ 5 Drawer Chest ....... 


Ee Wood 68” Triple Dress- 


279.95 


498.95 197.15 | 


298.95 
298.00 
250.00 
249.95 


er Base, 3 to Sell . 


Solid Cherry Provincial Chest 
“ato SIZE 5‘ Teakwood Panel Bed 
Double Bed . 


a na Vere aye ack Single Beds 


ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 


_A8 


New Ceylon 
Premier Is 


Due in U. S. 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. 
April 14 (INS)—Ceylon’s United 
Nations Ambassador predicted 
today that British bases in the 
island dominion and its mutual 
defense pact with Britain will 
be liquidated “within the next 
year.” 

But Sir Senarat Gunewar- 
dene said that the Ceylon elec- 
tion. which ousted the Govern- 
ment of proeWst Premier Sir 
John Kotelawala, will not af- 
fect Ceylon’s friendly relations 


with the United States, Britain 
and other Western nations. ) 

Kotelawala was replaced by 
Solomon Bandaranaike, who 
heads a left-of-center coalition 
Bent on following a neutralist 
course. 

Gunewardene, who is also 
Geylonese Ambassador to the 
United States, said the new) 
Premier will probably visit the 
Wnited States this fall after the 
Presidential election and meet’ 
the President in Washington. | 
Gunewardene said he has’ 
asked Bandaranaike to address 
the Unitde Nations Assembly) 
— which begins in Novem-| 

r. 

Gunewardene said that the 
ouster of Kotelawala’s party, 
which had ruled Ceylon for 25 
years, was due to its failure to) 
“keep up with the demands of 
a vociferous, literate and intel- 
ligent population.” | 

He criticized reports that! 
Bandaranaike’s election was a 


Milton Eisenhower (right rear), president 
of Pennsylvania State University, speaks at 
the ceremony at which a bust (left) of the 
late Cordell Hull was unveiled at the Pan 


' 
P ‘Gainza Paz, 
(,ood artner Prensa in Buenos Aires, Argen | 


Brent inter-American award for'Senate wing of the Capitol. charged Icardi with plotting 


> tina, received the Theodore| American Day breakfast in the|p scalp irritations. Zemo stops) vaice. 
Policy Urged Dolce of killing Holohan. It|/S6A'P TE) eis 7 prove miety 


For Americas 


Milton S. Eisenhower, repre- & 
senting his brother, the Presi-'* 
dent, said the “Good Neighbor” |! 
policy has become the “Good 
Partner” policy at Pan Amert- | 
can Day ceremonies here yes- 


' Fare eee 


Stef Reporter 


man and a key figure in one of, arms to fight the Germans. Judge 
‘the strangest stories in Ameri Arn Italian court tried the two 


can spy annals, ‘men for murder in absentia Justice Department, is the) 


‘Icardi, Key Figure in Wartime Slaying, | Find Out How 
Goes on Trial for Perjury Monday | aweLtrarbravlatng 


HOTEL POSITION 


By Morrey Dunie — directing the murder be-! disagreed. Icardi was indicted in just a few months 
cause he disagreed with Holo- on eight charges of perjury, Free Nation-Wide 
Aldo L. Icardi, a slight bald han on which Italian partisan; but two counts recently were Placement Service 
Pitthesburgh real estate sales-\ groups should receive American dismissed by District Court Thousands of successful gradu 


Burnita S. Matthews. ates from Coast to Coast praise 


Victor C. Woerheide, of the p's Scrco!. Approved for Vet- 


eran Training. 


‘goes on trial and they were convicted. The chief prosecutor in the Icardi|§ Oey & Evening Classes now forming 
Monday if’ Dis- body of a man identified as/case. The Government in the |§  Stdy et Home 

‘trict Court # Holohan, eneased in a sleeping , past week has flown 18 Italian|] Open Mon. through Fri., 8:30 
on perjury bag and weighted with stones, Witnesses to this country fa. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eve, & 


charges. , J was removed in 1950 from the| Edw 


ard Bennett  Williams/§ Sat. by App’t. Visit, phone or 


| The 34-year- | icy waters of Lake Orta in'@nd Murdaugh Madden, Icar-|] write for FREE BOOK! 40th 


‘old self - de- P7Ss \northern Italy, near the old | as 


defense lawyers, said, year, Ask for Mrs. Poe. 


| scribed “Amer- -* ~# |headquarters of the Chrysler “We're going to have wit-' Lewis Hote! Training School 


‘ican Master Mission. 
Spy” is accused 


ispecial House icardi through the head | 

‘Armed Serv- In March, 1953, a special 
ices Subcommittee when he de-/House subcommittée investi- 
nied complicity in the myster-|gating the bizarre Holohan 
jous World War Il death of case heard Icardi testify. He 


iweeks 


nesses.” 
, An examination disclosed he ~y —s an of them’ would 
| ri had been poisoned and shot, %, from italy cee 
of lying to a P Judge Richmond B. Keech 
will preside at the trial, ex- 
pected to last from four to six 


But they declined to \f 959) pe. ave. NW. ME. 8-4692 


. 


’ 


See if in todays 


Maj. William V. Holohan. had been invited to appear be- 
| Holohan was a Havard-edu-fore the House probers and 


‘cated New York lawyer who was|did so voluntarily. LoDolce GETTING 
picked to lead an Office of | never testified for the subcom | 


— AMERICAN WEEKLY 


Magazine Section 


\Strategic Services mission be-| mittee. +4 
hind German lines in Italy in| JIcardi denied. having any- od iG TS 
be fall of 1944. The OSS team,|thing to do with the Iiolohan kes Fee | 
Associated Pres | parachuted into the enemy-held tee and, later, a grand jury 1 
Before Their Time 


known as the Chrysler Mission, | killing. The House subcommit- 
| territory. 


and wor 


American Union bull c yesterday. In Icardi, then a young Army be ° There is nothing that can mate you a 
, / : 4 . 4 lost ee 
foreground are (from right) Ambassador lieutenant fluent in Italian. and Almost Cc older Laat yg A. estas cep 


ger team. 


Up N too frequent, burning 
to 


| Cesar Tulio Deigado of Colombia, and his (former Army Sgt. Car! G. Lo- . fGettine Up Nights | ' 
: aod itching urination) er Strong, Cloudy 
, ees, Isabel and Marcela. Dolce were other American Urine! due common Kidney and Biad 
———---- ~ —————_ - ——_-—_ members of the cloak-and-dag- | der Irritations, which sometimes resu't in 


Backethe, miserable referred, secondary ©¢ phe ye —_ . 
>: : an aches, pains, headache and nervousness , , . 
First applications of Zemo a In such cases New Improved Cystes usualy, 


pupisner of Lajservices in defense of freedom | im August, _— neatly moe doctor's soothing antiseptic —| gives wick, wonderful, soothing relie! 


The award was made at a Pan| ¥°4Ts later, the Defense Depart- ome 


ment accused Icardi and Lo- 


aids healing. 
TOT STR ET | ae RRO A EN | | 


- —_ — ~~ — — — 


] itch of surface skin anc | gh its germ combeting ection in acis . 
relieve urine and its sosigesie pate relievia ansburghs 
STEX ~: 


eo. 


bew mech 


“Thomasville” 


— 


victory for the Communists and terday | . | : : 
that the new Premier was @ pO! in & speech on the 66th an | , , aA mous 
Utical unknown who “just fell niversary of the Pan American . 

from the skies” into the post./tynion ‘Eisenhower said the & : | 

He praised _Bandaranaike a5! United States has an “increas- @ . = 7 

“the most brilliant man Ceylon ing awareness” of its eco-|4 se 

could produce. al nomic, political, military and ; 

: Gunewardene said Ceylon! cyjtural interdepedence with | 2 ° 


will establish diplomatic rela-\| atin America a is 
tions with Russia, Red China| “we must now be depend — e Cl) COC 
and other Soviet bloc states.|abie¢, honorable partners in a SAG 
He said there were no official! great and lasting enterprise— — =f = 
links with the Red bloc previ- the peaceful independence, the 
@usly because the Soviet union prosperity, and the happiness 
had repeatedly vetoed Ceylon’s of all our peoples,” Eisenhower 
—— to ap HE vs said. He is president of Pen- : . . . 
: eyion was aamitied last Ve- nsyivania State University. . 
¢ember in the “package deal”| The celebration honored the . i ' Dining Roo m Pieces 
that brought in 12 Free World | late Secretary of State Cordell Pil - oC 
and four Communist states.) Hull. who is credited with in- — Si 
Gunewardene disclosed that augurating the “Good Neigh- , = , 
earlier last year, when Soviet! bor” policy while serving in the 
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov! Franklin D. Roosevelt Admin, 
had approached him on estab-| istration. 
lishing relations, the Ceylon; A bust of Hull was unveiled 
diplomat sharply rebuked the'in the Aztec Gardens of the 
Russian by stating: Pan American Union building 
“It ds not in the nature of\before a group of diplomats. 
the--Ceylonese people to kiss'U. S. officials and congressmen 
the person that kicked us.” 'Twentyone American repub 
Gunewardene said his coun-|lics are now joined in pacts 
try will support Red China’s\aimed at fostering peace and 
admission to the VU. N. andieconomic development in the 
would prabably align itself) Western Hemisphere 
with the policies of iIndia,| Earlier in the day, Alberto 
.Burma and Indonesia, the’ 
“neutralist” core of the Afro-| 
Asian VU, + deg 
. Gunewardene said his Gov- > 
ernment has not yet decided Latex Ads 
- ” eta ~~ a remain within the: : 
, Britis ommonweaith | but! 
Sadat he personally tavorea)| Win Honor 
——s ~~ oo status, 
.$ince it affords Ceyion a “more . 
powerful voe” in world at Or Spanel 
rs. 


/ 
; 
; 


, | An American businessman 
Ceylon Bans Liquor has been made a Commandeur 
At Of ficial Functions lof the French Legion of Honor 
lin recognition of the public 
COLOMBO, April 14 (®—Cey- service réndered by his edi. 
lon’s new Cabinet, bowing to} torial-advertisement policy. 
Buddhist demands, today de-| In ceremonies at the French 
creed a ban on liquor at all|cOnsulate’s office in New York 
government agencies and func-; Wednesday, Count Jean de La- 
tions. garde, Minister Plenipotentiary 
The Cabinet also decided of France, presented the award 
“humbly and respectfully to\to A. N. Spanel, chairman of 
recommend to” to Queen Eliza-the International Latex Corp 
beth “that Her Majesty be Spanel has presented a series 
raciously pleased to refrain of editorials on current world 
ao conferring any honors on| problems and relations in his 
citizens of Ceylon.” advertising campaign. 
| Count de Lagarde read ex. 
cerpts from letters of Sen. Estes 


Pakistan Bars (cise O28, 48 a ie 
Nehru’s Offer 2.227, Beautiful, Hand-Rubbed 
- ening Franco-American rela — | s 
On Kashmir {'Syoe, s tne . Honduras Mahogany Veneers 


accepting 
honor, said 


; apace hat "ee Py. large measure the hope ~ . 
. KAR, , Apri ——Paki-' of the free world is to be found Illustrated bove: : . 
stan Foreign Minister Hamiduliin a sound and continuing . ete Ay gehn4 “a . a ts tse CO 4 IT 
Huq Chowury today flatly re- friendship between the people ~ | . Large Buffet, 62” wide .... 145.00 c > ‘ 
ted a proposal by India’s|of America, her allies, and par China, 83” high, 46" wide ........170.00 ; 


emier Jawaharial Nehru to'ticularly France, our friends | 
settle the Kashmir dispute on of 175 years’ standing.” | Extension Tables: ; ; 
the basis of the present cease Oi” tones O8" wide aaea 84 00 TX rT 
re im Novak Sa 5 lone, 2 ining Koom 
Nehru disclosed yesterday Kim Novak Sails ' 66” long, 42” wide closed  -- O00 i i 
_ uz Beatted tecdee NEW YORK, April 14 (—Ac- Hepplewhite Arm Chair ee 
tress Kim Novak >. ge swhite S "hair os 
he had said Pakistan gee me — le de bmg ha Hepplewhite Side Chair .. 25.00 
night te occupy Kashmir, but, Fevm, om ; 
because he did not want isla ~ Ls enedlhaben ad _ | a Illustrated in column to left: Most versatile dining room furniture ever designed! 
disturb aA gone Meg Ry has no early marriage plans— ; = — | A—UCorner Cabinet, 30 : \ ide shee 159 ™) 
, 1 want to see as much of the R—Corner Cabinet. 33” wide 124.00 
stan’s occupation of  Azal world as possible th : GS ny gs te « il aie in RPE ees eee - +4? Tho 
Kashmir, the section it holds. pair of A on ath wee os ys C—China, 81” high, 37” 133.00 asville gives you pieces exat Li\ proportioned to fit! The 
‘ [India now holds two thirds rest of it thr h . : = ae LP 9 >< . oF m — Re . 2 . wt . ne ' = ~~. 
ef the state, whose population eves,” ough two pairs of | D Buff t, 49-1 he wid eee Me : elegance and distinction of its 18th. Century design cre 
is predominately Moslem, as ey ee E—Oval Ext. Table, 56” closed an 
the wen * | Big ery A La ree ee ii F—Drop Leaf Table, 44x25x76” . .. .82.00 ) ) 
oe oe oe ve , an Phy m Chair iece has finest mahogany eer 3 ardwood* con- 
Pakistan wants the future of|aid from outside and utilized G—Duncan Phyfe Arm Chair ..... .28.00 piece has finest mahogany venee) ind ar cd 
the border state decided by a internal funds for the purchase : G—Duncan Phyfe Side Chair ......24.00 struction. Drawers are dustproof, dovetailed, center- 
1). N.  -spensored plebiscite.|of arms. It is simply changing H— Server. 37 inches wide 99 10) ; 
ndia is not agreeable to a the color of the money and the ‘ ees ’ . Sdirtugebieeape> --« 
lebiscite at this time.| amounts to military aid.” I—China, 67” high, 33” wide ..... .125.00 | 
, Recently, Neh aid he —EE————— | —Buf 55 inc , 30.00 in tomorrow! Pick the pieces you want! 
posed a plebiscite and arbitra- ” J Buffet, 00 inches wide eevee l , } ‘ A 
Zion to decide the future of the 
state whose population is main- 
ly Moslem. 


» Chowd id today, “It i | js wer 1 : . eon os “ . 

not a question of dividing any” ‘ea tema), Convenient Terms Arranged 909 F STREET, N.W. 
y’s property between our- , 

selves. The question is that 


opt ee * Sole ter eae! | a in Open Thursday 9:30 a.m. ’til 9 p.m. 
selves.” | WASHINGTON ’ ’ Open Daily from 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
‘would be raised at the Tehran} CATHEDRAL |. oe a an y UYntUYe 0 SALES SOP AE 
gwouid be releed at the Tohreal] : , = ALLS DU Y | ARLINGTON STORE 


: “House of Prayer 
Council Monday. , | ; 
* “Kashmir is s live issue which " "for All People” Corner Wilson Blvd. & Randolph St. 


‘will be raised by us at every: SUNDAY SERVICES ‘ | | ' , : 2 i] | THE BIG FURNITURE STORE Parkington Shopping Center 


‘political conference, from the Open: Mon., Thur.. Fri.. 10 a.m. to 9:50 p.m. 


ag > A ag hated tpaeithend i SiS = Open: Tues., Wed., Sat., 10 a.m. to 9 p.m 
: e . i Ye e a My , . &.. 8 ‘> “ P , é 
Asked about Nehru’s objec-|| CATHEDRAL CHOIR || “©, ong: 4 if ea PLENTY OF FREE PARKING 


-tion to Pakistan receiving Se |) Mee wy | 
‘American military aid, the For- _ a : Xx tae J 


. 


From small dining area to a grand dining room—Thom- 


ate an atmosphere of impeccable good taste! Each 


guided .., finish is hand-rubbed to gleaming lustre. Come 


Famous for Furniture Since 1878 


-eign Minister : 
* “May I remind 


‘ . 


} 


ef re eee eeeePeesedee cee Teeter 


Reuters 

: ga © Natural Welnut frame with cone sides BONN, Germany, April 14 
: ; © AIRFOAM CUSHION By GOODYEAR West German Foreign Minister 
: © Whick off the bolsters and Heinrich Von Brentano de- 


FOAM | clared emphatically here today 


that he does. ~— 

: ent 

RUBBER | talks with Rus- 

es sia on German 

: | | junity, disarma- 

CENTER a {a 

3164” ' 5 Whisbbie all 
ENS leading West - 


1320 New York ® Luxury sleeping provided by 30° « 75" German news- § ; 


9 : THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Bonn Won't ‘Deal’ | —vote_ tae 


. + » that the problem of Ger- work. Inevitably, then, the 
many must enter into the dis- question must be solved: what 


* . -@ | armament discussions (in Lon- kind of Germany will partici 
: don) the moment the talks are| pate in the proposed disarma- 
hi y P in a wicer political frame-| ment plan?” : 


jabove all, no new proposals.” |Republic is far too weak to be 


The West German Govern- BRANCH MANAGER 


ment had declared from thejof the Soviet 
> established - go aoe talks. To try it would be; for a new 
re ms with Russia a 9 
this channel would “under n0| «The government believes! Ladies’ Specialty Store 
circumstances” be used to Ne-'that Germany can be reunited , , 
gotiate with the Russians di- only with the help of her west- We are Opening an attractive new branch store in 
rect over the heads or behind orn allies.” Seven Corners and need a manager. Eithe l 
the backs of its Western allies.| von Brentano said he ex- ee 
“We have pursued this policy pected to have his first meeting female. Must have had experience with either a 
7 all my ye ie on one in Strasbourg Sunday with chain store or a'department store in the retail field, 
ave n e slightest inten- French Foreign Minister Chris-| ith. rT * 
tion of changing it,” Von Bren-|tian Pineau Rees wn ae either as manager or a position leading to promotion 
tano said. ‘controversial press statements to a manager. Excellent salary and all store benefits. 
“Instead we shall continue/at Easter of French Premier Write, givi ; 
to impress our point of view,|Guy Mollet. 4 rs pee a eo and age, in 
with new proposals as the occa-| “I can say even now, before strictest confidence. Mr. S. M. Winkler, general 


Rubber mattress crodied on Ne- papers splashed | 
FOAM 100% Feem ad vcross their Vo" Brentano 


; spring bose 
Ave. RUBBER ° mo fo excetiont bed, simply remove bolsters front pages ye one he made 
' © Lippered covers on mattress ond bolsters ore at a press conference yester- 
SEE OUR UNIQUE LINE SOFA BED easy te remove for’ cleaning day about his intention to in- 
form Russia of the West Ger- 
OF TABLES, LAMPS, | man point of view on the rela- 


sion warrants, on our Western|I meet M. Pineau. that our! manager, 
—e and oe we ery tren aroused by M. Mollet’s 

m try to convince the Soviet | statements about disarmament in Vi 
ngs eames of on RR ay ay jena reunification have been dis- | L. F RAN co PAN Y 
or rman reunification ‘pelied,” he added. 
Sanit be foe 12th and F Sts., Washington 
“The (West German) Federal' governments are fully agreed | 


and ACCESSORIES tionship between German ;e- 
unification, disarmament and 

. . : >» |European security. 
on apn he $3.98 — f.| Asked whether he meant to} 
row open direct German-Soviet 
negotiations, as some news- 


Capital Garage Building, papers had assumed, Von Bren- 
covered tano replied: “Definitely no.” 
NA. 8-5859 


v “The government intends, 

® Opens te @ 60-1NCH WIDE DOUSLE BED or TWO [through normal diplomatic 

Monday and Thursday, 10-9; SINGLE BEDS channels, to inform the Soviet’ 

, ; thick of foom rubber secting by dey government of its point of 

Daily and Saturday, 10-4 CONVERTIBLE 3 woven showweed frome tn many fine finishes |View, but there will be no 

18 FOAM CUSHION By GOODTEAR negotiatioas, no note and, 

FREE PARKING FOR 4 ase quell | 
OUR PATRONS | $17 4° 

covered 


Allen Dulles Sees | 

te . . ° . . 
FOAM RUBBER CENTER = Deception lit Red | 
S59 Hogs Angas : : . Anti-Stalin Policy 


Passaic, New Jerecey 
LOS ANGELES, April 14 >) 
The Soviet Union's anti-Stalin, 


BY | jcampeign may be a deception| 
wi —Stigean, GOoofVEAR to meet external and internal 
rtaTuRt dilemmas, says the head of the’! 
\ U. S&S Central Intelligence 


CONTEMPORARY owe eS ee 


CHAIR Stalin is likely to be merely’ 

a device — possibly a Trojan 

© SCULPTURED erms grocetully corpse rather than a Trojan 

inclined in the modern style horse — with which the long-| 

© 2 reversible innerspring cushions , suffering Russian people are, 

© MO-5AG Spring construction = wee I fear, to be deceived in their 

expectation of a freer and bet- 

ter life,” Allen W. Dulles told 

the Los Angeles World Affairs 
$ 4 9 Council yesterday. 


For complete. illustrated 
send the te: 


covered He said that, by attacking the | 
personal symbol of Stalin, the| 


: 2 new leaders hope to preserve) 
Call RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- many essentials of the Stalin-| 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. ist system, calling it Leninism. 


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CALVERT HARDWARE CO. _ HARDWARE CO. INC FREDE RICK BRICK CHERRYDALE HARDWARE 
2408 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 8310 Rhode Istand Ave. .5 weomet te 3805 Lee Highway 

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2124 Penna. Ave. N.W. A.B.C. HARDW ARE STORE POTOMAC HARDWARE 519 23rd St. South 
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a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


Everybody, but = 
ing the small try 
dertul gift 


o . \\ ; : al Ke 
(\\ \\\Y \ : > kee oe, 
A ae 0 


\ 
.* © 
. > 7 
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" ‘ 
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ae 
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Law” 


You're Cordially invited 
To Help Us Gelebrate _ 


5 NEWER and 
WAREHOUSE en , 4] FREE TRAaNspe 


sti 
athon ring bargains . Court 
"* able to get out to ene" ay owes upon ndred . d eae Ware S well as our 1021 cry Cars will leave 
yee Strong with literally brate the opening of ov ore in Northeast. 
Sale is Still Going ~ out and help us = — ins of the yea": er and Greater Ware 
remaining. ey yourself to the biggest ” 
. an 


_ 


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simple map below: Na ke your. aare e , 
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7c? Special Savings or on ) Late Model Reverts! 7 Series 1 e ‘Consol $144 
& | phdel TY ~ tg ’ 99: 4 ¢ $199.9 ta 99 9: FAPAOU' . 

o Tab Part ; rn i = 21 Se . . et $119 ct | ° ] ; $119 

BISeries TY Conséle ye mae Series TV Teble model OOO - a 

| , came Stet te re ny ane $199.95 ‘SS FAMOUS MAKE 

. $22 < ig | onee ae a ~4 ors a Aapiers — ow  H $39 17-S Series TV 7| 


** 4 ; as ode! 
a 5°55 EMERSON $299.95, 35 FAMOUS 09S 55 FAMOU Table Model 
2 res Tv o ra £6@% A 2 er ’ 
; os 


PINK wa Now 


at te, > ee te 


ee 


Reg. 3le “ae NEW ;RONERS 
s299.95 New 1955 


for “eS aaeed aecineiee, ee : z: v-Gallon Can DEHUMIDI- PALMOLIVE ONRITE Deivn’ INDOOR 
=. FLUFFIUM FIERS TOILET AB conan $188 


IRONER Tv 
$133.95 New 1956 949.95 New 1955 
CONSO- 


Y 7 ms J rae year now ar pg minacteso PSS 's9g ff SOAP wie wens’ Se “$96 IE ANTENNAS 

EAS t GEORGE'S MARATHON SALE! : CONDITIONER ee — $179.93 Now an 

AR A tendered Sometmmeianens . War SEH 99 
servi M OS. har eo 5% Ay 4 

delivery costs. Installation 4 


d save ’ 
_yw aad All merchandise subject to prior sale’ 
where des QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED 


Sorry, "© mail, P 


Huge 


TAT 


Werehouse ail 
Our 8th & f nf Curing 


is, Plus the lowest prices 


Store 


ewer and Greater Sarings on 


LAUNDRY 


EQUIPMENT 
EW WASHERS 


$239.95 New 1955 
NORGE 
AUTOMATIC 


WASHER 


"127 


time line 
tro! 


FLOOR SAMPLE 
WASHERS 
BENDIX 


WASHER $144 


3 New 
Tic 


96 New 
- 
BINATION 


ric 
35 New 


1936 


1956 BEND 


TiC WASHER 


9 New 1956 WESTING- Ss 
AUTOMATIC 


WESTINGHOUSE | WASHER DF 


35 New 1956 MAYTAG s 
WASHER 
1955 NORGE 

GER WASHER with pump 
95 New 1956 WHIRLPOOL $ 


WASHER 


$116] ios soroents 
$229 95 55 NORGE 


WASHER. | AUT 
519 55 

$289) sow 
sis es S&S 
159/82 
MATIC WAYS 


EW DRYERS 


95 New 1955 NORGE ELEC- s 


ORYER 110-220v 


95 New 1956 WHIRLPO 


Ric ODRYER 


95 New 1955 NORGE 


RIC DRYER 


95 New 1956 WESTING- 
& ELECTRIC ORYER 
1956 WESTING-¢ 


595 New 
ELECTRIC 


cTeic RAN 


Creer @ 


et, .fer 


~ $3.63) . 
: 98c | 


110-220v 


DRYER 


FLOOR SAMPLE RANGES 


’ 


99¢}. 


$2.69 
$1.99 


$1.19) 


16-P 
nee 


Ve 


ect 
Wi 


, 
ad e 


$1.99 
$7.95 
$9¢ | | 


~ $3.50 
$10.95 
~~ $12.99 


$1.50 


$1.99 | 
99c 
$3.75 


* $97), 
129) 
$94) 
129) 


_ RANGES 


$119’ 
$127 


$177 | 


49c\. 
$1.59 | 
$2.99): 


DUSEW ARES | 
PPLIANCES 


—————— 
ATEST SAVINGS ON SMALL APPLIANCES 


*69): 
W79 
159 


DRYERS 
4? o5 5 HOTPOINT 
raed . pey vee $99 
$249 95 55 WESTINGHOUSE 
95 . ecTenc peveer $127 
$299 95 ‘A WHIPELPOO!L $166 


‘ Tow Oust 
vee on oe 

IDAIRE De 
pont $139 
$99 
mt $88 
wRiInGer $67 
“4 DIALA $98 
7 AUTO 
a $116 

* SA aPey weRwor?f 
Be $53 


WASHER wit 


FLOOR SAMPLE 


$299 95 “55 FR 


$2499S «5% WHIRLPOO 


‘fg * BAA. 


Reo. $299.95 1956 


WHIRLPOOL 
ELECTRIC DRYER 


°166 


NEW IN FACTORY 
SEALED CRATES 


A PaNC,F 


aed 
s NORGE * $149 
$89 


$2.89 


; Steels. > $11.08 
ME * bbe en - ote $3.50 
SCwuoe | 25.00 Mer s ' ~~ 
$13.99 | Ss"; .< ° 33.95 
" $24.50/S"""'"" —- $5.99 
" ee ae 
 $tS0i $24.95 
$8.33 | - $3.99 
‘| LAWN MOWERS 
$4.99 | & OUTDOOR 
, |e EQUIPMENT 
ao — 
$1.99 | wor — seca 
$53.33 |S om S88 
$1.50) $12.49 
$3.99 |: "943.15 
PAINT ll , | $54 
BRUSHES 1495 Moto * ae 
20% OFF |) iF ss 
JEWELRY & 1095 Bor.B-Que “4 
—— i ie 
3 8 Electrrel able he a TE weve. 
° eather e ~ hee hood Electric oF 
a. ele ae 


Models 


ISHWASHERS 


5 $289.95, New 1956 
JAMES 
AUTOMATIC 

Deluxe 


$148 


GARDEX 


GARDENS 


20% off 


cats 


TOOLS 


_ ea ~ a < 


momomcrmomcmomcmomomomomomomomomomomomomomornor 


er. 
tt ab i ee) ORES, 


2 


®. 


sn om 
” . “% 
= “~ 


Sewer and Greater 
Sarings On Wedern 4 


Traditional HIGH @ULALITY 


FURNITURE! 


Mee eee: eg 


Res. $34.95 Value 


FOLDING 
coTSs 


MODERN 3-PC. 
BEDROOM SUITE 


Double dresser, chest and book- 
case bed in walnut finish. 


Complete with 
Mattress. 
Our Reg. Ss 

‘20 $159.95 
MOOERN 3-PC sEDReOO™ SUITE 2-PC LIVING 800m SuITe In 
Dresser. chest ond beokcose bed striking red freere Our $170 
secteem finish. Our Reg $125 Reg. $279.95 
$179.95 2-PC. INTERNATIONAL LIVING ROOM 


37°C. MAPLE BEDROOM SUITE. Dresser, 
chest end bed. Ovr Beg $89 


$159.95 
MODERN >-PC BEDROOM SUITE 
chest end beekcese 


Devble dresser 
~" $160 


bed im beige fresh 

Reg. $2'9.95 

3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Dewble dresser, 
chest & bookcase @ genume $160 


welnut. Owr Beg. $2799 95 

SOFA LOUNGES. Cenvwert inte fyll- 
length bed Ovr $30 
Reg. $59 95 


STUDIO COUCHES. Oper te two tor 


beds Ovwr $40 
Reg. $79.95 

SOFA BED Overs te sieep two $40 
Our Beg $79 95 


CONVERTIBLE SOFA Opens te sleep 
with sepercte mrerspring 


vn $125 


Reg. $219 95 

CONVERTIOLE SOFA. Weth seperete 
innerspring mottress with foam cush- 
coms. Ovr 


Reg. $259.95 $] 60 


7-7C. SECTIONAL CONVERTICLE. With 
opens te 
foem 


we 


mattress 


2 mmerspring mettresses 
twe full-cice twin beds . 
rubber cushons 

Our Reg $399 95 $260 
WROUGHT TRON DESK and $19 
CHAIR. Our Reg. $29.95 

77°C. RR. DINING BOOM SUITE. Teble. 
chine. buffet. 4 chews in @ beewtiful 
cordeves er eck 

Our Reg $399 95 $289 
77°C. DINING 8OOM SUITE. Lerge 
teble, chine, buffet. 5 ade chess, 1 
erm chow om mohegery 340 
Our Peg $449 95 $ 
MAHOGANY DROP LEAF 
TABLE. Our Reg. $59.95 
FOLDING ALUMINUM CHAIRS Cover- 


ed « weterproef serer $5 


Our Req $9.95 
in severol 


METAL QOUTOOOR CHAIRS 

esserted colors. Ovwr $4 
Reg. $4695 

PORCH GLIDERS. In ossorted 39 
colors. Our Reg $59 95 $ 
ALUMINUM DELUXE CHAISE LOUNGES 
lanerspring cushion w / feother 

touch control. Owr Reg $44.95 $29 
5-?C. WROUGHT IRON DINETTE Table 
end 4 sturdy choirs. * $40 
Ovr Req $69 95 

&-PC. GUNK 6BEDS—2 beds. 2 inner 
spring mottresses, 2 springs, gverd 
rol and todder 

Our Reg. $139.95 

MAPLE or MAHOGANY CHEST 
Our Reg. $34.95 
CONSOLE EXTENSION 
te seot 14 people 
mohegany. Our Reg. $79.95 


TABLE 


m ich 


SUITE. tn grey frieze 

Our Reg. $2799.95 

2--C. FISCHER LIVING BROOM SUITE. 

Chew end sofe in green $180 

frieze. Owr Reg. $259.95 

LOUNGE CHAIRS in essorted styles 
+26 


end covers 
Our Reg $59.95 
SERTA INNERSPRING 
Mattress or Box Spring 
Your choice of full or twin sizes. 


°29 


PLATFORM ROCKERS. In severc! $47 
essorted colors. Our Reg. $69 96 
OCCASIONAL PULL-UP CHAIRS In 
ertrective colors $8 
Our Reg. $14.95 
OCCASIONAL TABLES. Ends. Steps, 
Ceckteils . . im ae er blende 


Teble er o/ 
Flee, Recs lemme 72 = 50 /@ orf 

WROUGHT IRON jana LOUNGE. feam 

rubber on wrought iron frame 


esserted colors $9/ 


Our Reg. $149.95 


we 
——- 


& 5 


SLEEP CHAIRS. Open te full twin 
with seporete imnmerspr: ng mot- 
tress. Our Reg. $139.95 


eS 
HEADBOARD BEDS 


Innerspring mattress and box 
spring on legs complete with 


headboard $3 3 


¥ 


Our. Reg. 
Opens te 


859.50 
with lerge motching 


+220 


2-"C. DYUOLOUNGE SOFA 
sleep twee... 
chew. Ovwr 

Reg $319.95 


77°C. WROUGHT IRON SOFA SED 
SUITE in decorete: 


Our Reg. $219.95 ore 4135 


7-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA in grey 
knubby tweed with teem -ub- $] 40 
ber cushions. Our Req. $279.95 

2-7C. SECTIONAL SOFA. In red $]} 50 
frieze. Ovwr Reg. $239 95 

CHENLLLE SED SPREADS tn essorted 


colors fer full size beds $3 


Owr Beg. $7 95 


2-PC. 
SOFA BED SUITE 


Sofa bed opens to sleep two 
with attractive matching chair. 


Our Reg. $39 


OmI0miomiomiomiomioei0re. 


~~ s 


j 
. : > ™ — 
. . y . se 4 "ss “ 7, \e -s ' re . a P <* . S * : , - - 
‘2s “ _ . ’ — : ~ » 
5 +. : . 
; ~ . 
. " 


- as 


ee 1 


4 


Serving oon For Over 39 Years 


iM SAPRIANG: 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


Cy ee 
- 
a” $4 
taste ae ‘gh J “~ - 
« : on 


WARNING! 


Don’t let a cut price trick you 
into buying a “fusebuster” air 
conditioner if you have a 
wirtng problem... 


For hundreds of homes with inadequate wiring, ordinary air conditioners are 
now obsolete. They are being “dumped” on the market at cut prices because it 
is now possible to install air conditioning in any home or apartment without spe- 
cial re-wiring. When the cost of re-wiring is added to these “bargain” air con- 
ditioners, they are no bargain at all. 
These “fusebuster” air conditioners have been obsoleted by the revolutionary 
big capacity * Fedders Air Conditioner that eliminates special re-wiring charges 
. that slashes electricity costs 40%. If yours is one of the thousands of homes 
with a wiring problem, this is the least costly, most-efficient air conditioner you 
can buy. 


- SEE AND BUY THE NEW 1956. 


FEDDERS °/, H.P. 
AIR CONDITIONER 


Needs NO Special Wiring! 


As Always.. 


You Can ia 

Buy Fedders - te 

On George's FEDDERS \% 

Easy, Easy 6 AN INVESTMENT 3 
that pays dividends in } % 

Terms! 


veer after vear 


Model 688) Su 
preme. includes 
every custom 
Fedders feature. 


Leorge’s features theamazing New 
34 H.P. air conditioner that runs on 
regular house current, uses 40% less 
rlectricity ... 


Wiring problems need no longer keep you from enjoying modern air conditioning! Fed- 
ders has engineered a revolutionary new 34 air conditioner that operates at full efti- 
ciency on normal house current. It actually draws 40% less electricity than old-fashioned 
air conditioners; therefore needs no costly re-wiring. If you were resigned to a too-small 

'2 unit, because of inadequate wiring, you Can now enjoy 50° more cooling on the same 
electricity. And even if your wiring can accommodate a 3% air conditioner, this is still 
your best buy . . . slashes air conditioning electric bills 40%. See it today at George's 
Newer and Greater Warehouse. 


THE NEW FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONER 
IS SO EASY FO bthod ON EASY TERMS! 


——- 


- re ie Ss 


. Nee al > Pe 


a 
COME OUT TODAY TO OUR NEWER & GREATER 


WAREHOUSE ONLY: 
2146 24th Place, N.E. 


Directions: Drive. out New York Ave. to Bladensburg Rd. Se & / 
N.E., left on Bladensburg Rd., under the Pennsylvania RR + ij 
overpass, 2 blocks to 24th PI., N.E., left on 24th Pl. to 2146 _y 

_ and George's Warehouse. By bus: Take the B-2. Free Courtesy 
Cars will pick-up at our two stores all during the sale! . 


a 


Av. - 
Pea... 
- “4 

wow = 


« 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL : . 6 9 
ee oe ae ‘Albania to Get New ‘Look 
sentences were passed on ex-/one dead—have bese added to A FAMILY 


Reuters 

LONDON, April 14—Alban- aggerated charges, especially the list of Stalin victime de- 
ian. Communist Party Secre- ) a , , COUNTRY CLUB 
tary Enver Hodja today crit- UP ‘% the first party congress clared “rehabilitated. 
icized the party for liquidation in 1948. Then “the yo = Former Bulgarian Vice Pre- 
of wealthy 'demned attempts td place the/mier Traicho Kostov, executed 
farmers dur- , state security organs over the|jn 1949 has been rehabilitated. An established Country Club is accepting a limited number 
ing the first | party, a4 age aed yy nk gre according to reports from Soa of applications for membership. Beautiful scenic nine-hole 
years of Red i& s within the arty and vio: Artur London, former Czecho-. the Shena Ri 
rule in the tiny late the rights of citizens. re- slovak Deputy Foreign Minis- golf course on ndoah ver. About an hour's drive 
Balkan coun- sorting to arbitrary actions, to\ter, jailed for life in 1952 as an from the District. Bentgrass greens, blue’ grass fairways. 2 

 =——< sentences.” , _ |*American agent” and a “Trots- beautiful clubhouses, with dining room and snack bar. River 

Hedja made ~* He announced a coming kyite,” has been set at liberty, picnic areas, open bar-b-ques, swimming, boating, private 
his attack in og _ |party congress to approve a said a Prague announcement. leke. fishi hunti kend 4 met 
an article in . second fiive-lear plan and party! Czech Premier Viliam Siroky, — Sy Se wee ences, Rew, mesern GoF 
newspaper, statutes raising collective who announced the release of tages for rental use of members only. Number of these special 
Zeri I Populit, oa ree ay , to d 4 dominant London to foreign correspond- memberships is limited. $15.00 registration fee, plus annual 
according to principle of party life. ents in Prague, said London ; 
the Albanian Kostov In London, meanwhile, it was'was a victim of “a breach of dues of $35 por year. This includes immediate family. Applica- 
news agency. learned that two more former legality.” tions are subject to approval of Membership Committee. This 


He said that in many cases|Communist leaders—one living,’ is @ private Club and not open to the public. 


| x $29 Post & Times Herald 
Delta Tau Delta Wins Interfraternity Sing | CAMERAS OUTFITS 
hird prize win- | 
Delta Tau Delta ghrncegpenag Be ae ne wg he - a Wa Fr fe Gi _ a : 


to a fi l ic- " 
sang its way to a first place vic | groups were Phi Sigma Kappa We pay cash! or Trade! 


tory in George Washington Uni-| and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, re- - 
versity’s Interfraternity Sing|spectively. Jake Tood of Tau Brenner 93 PENN as 
International News =| Priday night at Lisner Audi-|Kappa Epsiloh won the Direc- ' ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
torium. i ‘| Opp. Just. Dept. Open 9-6 There. 9-9 


U. N. Observers in Israel ne nde aed ents oh ethene 


U. N. observers examine the wreckage of | by Israeli fighters over Israel. Egypt said 
the British-made Vampire jet, shot down an Israeli plane also was downed. 


Cali RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


— ee 2 — —_ —— 


U.S. Charged With Neglecting = a. bac ge - 
° ; Leas ts ee DAILY 
To Guard Rights of Jews 2e OO a TO) 


NEW YORK, April 14\#®—The |bers and affiliates with 500,000, dent that our government will eer lS 
American Jewish Congress is- 15 conducting its biennial con- not uphold the rights of its =" e J SAT, TH g 
sued a “white paper” today ac- Ye™tion in the Hotel Biltmore. Jewish citizens. | 
cusing the State Department of Stake Dataraient te nen — "the apathy and apperent| 
epathy toward an “Arab com- x ; ‘ : indifference of our Government 
| te Jewish grievances. has served not only to intensify 

paign against American Jews.”| The program would include Arab hostility, hostility to Jews| 

It said. statements by Secre- provisions that the United within their own territories! 
tary of State John Foster Dulles States make no agreement of but to increase and introduce! 
indicate the United States has any kind with Arab countries antisemitism in new and unex- 
subordinated the “rights of unless rights of Jews were pected quarters here.” 
American citizenship to the ex- fully protected. The statement said Dulles il- 
pediencies of international bar-| The Congress said in its 56-lustrated State Department 
gaining. ; . page document “the widespread thinking on these issues in tes-| 

The Congress, a major Jewish’ campaign by Arab League tifying before the Senate For-| 
organization with 60,000 mem- countries against Jews in the eign Relations Committee last 

United States“ is one of the Feb. 24. 

least known by-products of Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey) ‘ 
“. Arab-Israel hostility. (D-Minn) had asked if it were | , = 


s 


si “The principal forms of dis- true that Saudi Arabia did not) eae | — 
crimination currently employed permit American Air Force) 7x 
S by the Arab states against personnnel of Jewish faith to) , «~~ 


= , 
American Jews,” it said, “may De stationed there. . 
be classified in three cate- Dulles replied that Saudi 7/3 af _£ . 
gories Arabia had had a prohibition 
4 “1. Arab denial of entry or On Jews for a long period of TS 
transit visas to American Jews; Years. | ; . : 


“2. Arab boycott of American. The American Jewish Con-; [icp a 


’ 
’ 


- 


5 Jewish businesses. and gress then italicized this) PS\¢yee £ 
. . : — ~~ 
“3 The establishment and further part of Dulles testi- he? 4 

subvention of large-scale Arab mony: “That does not mean we; ~° 


3 * propaganda centers to dissemi- approve of all its (Saudi Ara- _. 
| Ye corct size diamond (exactly ES nate antisemitic literature in bia’s) practices at all. It does a+ Up TO 
26 points). Finest color, latest cut- | the United States.” mean that we get along together gt -*. 0 o 
' . ¢ 


Very rec $220.00 , It said some of these prac- i" &@ Way which is of mutual 


| Seneaty priced jitices have continued over a advantage. VL 
a Ped. Tax Incl. 4 period of years “without occa-| “We, perforce, accommodate Ww > ROLL END ROOM iZ R 
lice isioning more than gentle re- ourselves to certain practices 
B’ | FOR PRICES THAT BEAT |/E) buke from any agency of the they have which we do not like SIZE Description Reg. SALE SIZE Description Reg. SALE 
ALL COMPETITION— 5 | United States.” Vee" 4 Pes , we. — , 
SEE US. COMPARE 4| “Whatever expressions of dis-| The Congress said Dulles’ ‘ 9x12 Green cut pile 12x16.6 Honey beige 
VALUES |'approval have recently been grandfather, John W. Foster, gesire? G cotton ‘ 8450 39.50 viscose - nylon 
- Ei made by our State Depart--when American Minister to St. wot oil . 83x12 C¢ s ott twist _. 9.5 134.95 
Jewel , |E@ ment,” the statement said,/Petersburg, interceded vigor- oe we ©. “—* p san — oS 9.6x14.8 Gold plush pile 
ewelers of Experience ||“have tended to be perfunctory ously in 1880 when the Rus tw cotton ; 39.95 | 2 139.95 
and . Integrity Z\and short-lived, limited to the sians expelled an American ¥: 9x9.2 Green hi-pile vis- nyton . 
&} writing of notes and the rou- Jew on religious grounds. : anen ond aulen 49.95 8.4x15 Green 3-ply wool 
| tine exchange of correspond-| “It is to be hoped,” said the y . twist 214.95 139.95 
; ence. statement, “that Secretary Dul- 8.6x12 Green cut pile 6 18) 
|| “Not once in recent years has les will reconsider and examine estten ~. 59.95 12x12 3-ply beige twist 181.75 139.95 
venient Shopoing Hours | this country ventured beyond the precepts and policies laid ’ , 9x19.6 Green 3-ply wool 
Daily 9 to 6; Thurs. 12 till §|\)\mild protest into any form of down on behalf of the United 12x10.9 Green cut pile twist _ 201.50 139.95 
RE. 7.9823 f v. ; : , 
SE 7 corn G1) F St. WLW, | action.” ° States by his grandtether, Rise. plete cotton 59.95 | 12.12 Beige sculptured 
| “_ : nen 
Encouraged by this seeming’ self later to become an em 0 12x8.6 Cinnamon Wilton 2} 139.95 
G 19 139.95 


FREE PARKING . official casualness, if not indif-/Secretary of State, and that he > 
st ys carved leaf - IS 69.50 | 12x14.6 Grey & wine leaf 
5 viscose G& nylon 11990 74.95 Wilton 206.0 144.95 


Cc 
349.55, “Er AIR 
THE PARKING LOT | ference, the Arab states con-| will find implicit in those polli- Sart 71 
bith on ped S tinue to act virtually as they'cies a moral view and national 7T on 12 . eos 
: , % — —" 12x10 Grey sculptured 


= VARRENS GARAGE 5 please in the mistreatment of commitment of lasting and en- 
| American Jews, perfectly confi-' during force. 


f —_ 9x11.8 Rose sculptured 12x18 Grey heavy 
leaf - 495 84.95 twist . 234.00 144,50 


. ‘ « 12x15 Grey cut pile 9x18.6 Beige hi-lo loop 208.00 144.95 
cor és. cotten - htt 89.95 12x17.6 Beige carved 
woe gto <atte ' 9.10x12 Woodrose plush Wilton 279.50 159.95 
vot “ pile nylon 799 89.95 | 12%14.6 Green leaf tone- 
: 12x9.6 Orchid 3 - ply — on-tone 24950 169.95 
wool twist __. aS ‘ ; : : 
, > 12x12.5 Beige hi-pile vis- 


15x16.8 Sandalwood twist 


: ; | , , d ny! 89.95 wi 
for this KROEHLER | ach eC 12x16.6 Green twist 89.50 enn 2 169.95 
(es is) _. . 3. aaer 
€ OCCASIONAL pi.oo™ 10x15 Smoke gay ti Wael6S Rese Hoh el oss 16095 
Br viscose & nylon 94.50 12x15 Green hi-pile 
C Is Al R ; ¥é 12x17.6 Green cut pile : wool twist 2 0 179.50 
‘ cotton rae 99.50 | 12x18.7 Grey hi-pile vis- 


| ; woo! ‘ 14.5x15 Beige cut pile cose and nylon. 179.95 
with your purchase of ANY | cotton 99.50 | 12x19.6 Lt. green hi-pile 


two-piece suite or ee? o ” 12x9.4 Green hi - pile viscose G nylon 179.95 


9x16 aeons c _ nylon 3 189.95 
j pile viscose an x14. id 3-ply wool 

This Week Only! } nylon 99.50 | ane NO Nit 26950 189.95 
| 9x10 Nutria sculp- 9x25.9 Green hi-lo loop 

An answer to — a ee 98.50 pile 3 189.95 

: Poe -_ ' 12x14 Grey hi-lo loop 199.50 


sectional now in stock! | ae wie viscose & nylon 99.50 | 15x15 Grey cut pile 


12x12 Beige and grey 


modern living... — rst yG Colonial 
12x14.4 Grey end brown 
leat 
ozens of uses ne 
doz we 9x15 Grey and green 


oti tone-on-to 
around the house so : 12x15 A gto 


9x20.9 Gr hi-pile 
99.50 iranil : 29.2 199.50 


12x20.3 Grey hi-pile vis- 
99.95 a ak halen 2S 194.50 


12x15 Nutri Ip - 
99.50 : sone “Wilton 950 199.50 
, ' 15x10.3 Gr Iptured 
wo Sean -” 1s ) 119.95 : Wilton. 39.50 219.50 
12x12.7 F een ; 1225.9 Grey cerved” 
® Modern Styling Velo : . a wt oy 119.50 looped Wilton 254.50 
‘ 9x13.2 Eggshell sculp- 15x17.10 Grey twist tex- 450 269.50 
® Lasting Comfort sured fecp .... | 114.95 ture 50. 69. 
: 12x21.3 G sh pile 
— Beautiful Fabrics -* 12x12.4 aeey a errs 182.00 124.95 , oe - 242.75 299.50 


Partial Listing. Hundreds of Other Sensational Values. All Items Subject to Price Sale. 


Convenient 


Terms 
Up to 36 Mo. to Pay 


RUGS @® CARPET « LINOLEUM « TILE RUG CLCANING 


1500 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. » HU. 3-8700 


Oldest and Leading Home Furnishing Institution in the City > 5 we i < Washington's Largest Floor 


CARPET | Covering Cente: 
CLEANING ON YOUR FLOOR EREE HOME 


wu michelbach». ga | SPECIAL SPRING OFFER—DE. 2-100: =. 


00 
Carpet Counselor 


| : Open Monday and Friday Nights ‘Til 9 | 7 . SHOP EVERY EVENING ‘TIL.9 @ SATURDAYS ‘TIL 6 
814 King St. Alexandria, Va. Phone King 9-0405 : 


TRE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 A13 


OUT THEY GO! HUNDREDS OF FAMOUS MAKE 


Minttress & Box Springs 


it’s The Hub’s Gigantic “Spring Cleaning” Sale of Famous Brand Bedding! 

Included in this sensational sale are Nationally known Sealy! Simmons! 

Eclipse! Sylcon! Hundreds of these fine quality mattresses and box 
springs must go at a fraction of their original worth! 


NATO Allies 
Astonished 
At Switch 


Chicago Dalis 
PARIS. April. 14.—Astonish- 
ment and something approach- 
ing dismay have been caused by 
the announcement that Gen 
Alfred M. Gru 

enther will re 

tire this fall 

from his post 

as Supreme Al 

lied Command 

er in Europe to 

succeeded 

Air Force 

Lauris 


News Foreien Service 


Early retire 
ment of Gru 
enther appears 
to violate a gentiemen’s under 
standing which existed between 
the United States and Britain 
under which the United States 
agreed to keep Gruenther it 
Paris at least until next April 
in return for which the British 
agreed to keep Lord Ismay in 
his post as secretary general of 
the North Atlantic Treaty Or- 
ganization 

Ismay agreed to this under- 
taking despite rather question- 
able health and advanced age 
because of the realization that 
NATO and its European com- 
mand sctup at SHAPE were 
both passing through the most 
precarious stage of NATO's his- 
tors 

Violent political cross-cur- 
rents, ranging from Iceland to 
France and to the eastern! 
Mediterranean where Turkey, 
Greece and the United King- 
dom are at bitter odds over the 
Cyprus question, have threat 
ened the very foundations of 
NATO 

There is a great deal of mys 
ery as to Gruenther's real rea- 

retiring at this time 
that he is to be suc- 
Norstad. an Air 

| whose creat com 
experience do not 


Ismay 


Choose from three price groups at savings so tremendous they would 
be hard to duplicate. You can also buy these mattresses and box 
springs in matching sets at only $25.76—$39.76—$57.76. 


Save 40% to 55% at The Hub 
Some Are Slightly Soiled 
Some One or Few of a Kind 


Some Discontinued Numbers 
Some Are Floor Samples 
Double or Twin Sizes 

Sale Held at All 3 Stores 


ong the frst to hedge on 
r commitments to NATO in 
ind forces today were ex- 
i” alarm that the United 
vhich has also planned 

al reductions in its 

1 forces, may be openly 

fi return to reli 
eripheral defense 
on sSifategic air- 


4. of 7 House 
Investigators 
Clear Strobel | 


By Dean W, Dittmer 
use inves 
split 
1 whether 
s Com 
oner Peter 
Strobel was 
guilty of a “con- 


" ceven inve stiga 
Strobel ! e ' ; cleared 
STtrone Or any 
unethical cor The other 
ihree eld that Strohel’s pri 
vate busines activities did in- 
volve conflict of interests 
The finding f a House Ju- 
diciary ntitrust Subcommit- 
tee. which held hearings last 
wother on 
private husi tivities con 
flicted with his Government po 
sition. were released yesterday 
in a three-part report 
Committee Chairman Eman 
vel Cellier (D-N..¥Y and Reps 
Peter W. Rodino Jr. (D-N. J.) 
and Byron G. Rogers (D-Colo 
asserted in one report that 
Strobel's activities did involve 
conflict of interest 
Reps. Kenneth B. Keating 
(RN. ¥ Hugh Scott (R-Pa, 
an Wil McCulloch 


NO MONEY DOWN: 


EASIEST CREDIT TT 


parate report 
rivate Dusiness 
a funda 


evidence te 
Strnhe!l per 
uotstanding 
ernment at 
resulted 
ndirect ben 
: pl te nis 
ot ier and 
‘ew York engi 
neering firm of Stro 
man tie he ime Pul 
ings Commissi : 
1954. He res all Nos 8. 1955 
after charges t iat he continued 
activities for his private firm 
while Building Commissioner 
All three reports said the 
evidence showed that Strobel 
was hired by former General 
Services Administrator Ed 
mund F. Mansure with the un 
derstanding that Strobel would 
continu ara his $15.9°O 3: 
year salary from Strobel A 
Salzman plus his sha 
firm's profits It was pointed 
out that he was not to take 
part in active management of 
the firm 


re of the 


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4-Drawer 
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comes in « choice of. fin- 
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ft 


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rs 29" 


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Plastic 
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Mattresses or 
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WASHINGTON'S LARGEST FURNITURE STORES SINCE 1902), 


ARUNG ivi STORE 


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Open 10 a.m. to $ p.m. Daily—Free Parking 


Fine sharply criticized Man- 
sure, who also resigned under 
fire last Feb. 6, for telling the 
Committee after Strobel's resig- 
nation that many of his ciation 


BENNING RD. & MINNESOTA AVE. = 4 F Hi if B 


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ae | <a 2 at 6. ye ee Sn , 
: - - th : é 4 . 


9:jUtI0 6 Pp.” 


Thursday 


7th AND D STS. ¢5...00". 


were “improper and in violation 
of our standards of conduct.” 


s 


5 


/ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HER ALD 
A1l4 Sunday, April 15, 1956 


Red Sales Talk Fails 


wimawanrone’ Marines * ear ur Hasing 


announced today that a Russian 
delegation has visited 10 re- 
fugee camps in Austria oy 


gees to return home, but o 
three refugees agreed 


nee 


' PANELING = | | MARINES—From Pg. I 


~~ 


AN INVITATION TO MEMBERSHIP 


ing’ ‘at Parris Island to prepare 


GALE Mon.-Tue-Wed. Ne phone ord racks 761 without question, al- 
! 


to bed down for then ight. 
” our members of Platoon 71 


though some raised their hands|missed the march behind the 


} were poor swimmers, he added. 


RUCKER LUMBER jwhen McKeon asked if any) ‘rifle range and into the river. | 
' 


} 1220 Wilson Bivd. JAckson 4-1234 ! 

—~ platoon about 1200 yards 
through marshy, knee - high 
grass and led them onto a 
“ledge” into the water before 
ordering the column of twos to 
execute a column right paralic! 
to the bank, the recruit contin- 
ued 


Sergeant Helped Others 


“T was in about the middle 
of the column when the trouble 


Marine Corps spokesmen said) 


McKeon then marched the the four were among about 15 


who attended a “hymn sign” at 


. the Old Depot Chapel at 6:39) 


p. m. Sunday. 

The four youths—all th their| 
teens—decided to go to com- 
munion services at the New 
Depot Chapel afterward and 
were not returned to the rifle 
‘range barracks until about 9 
p. m. 

They arrived to find the bar- 
racks darkened and everyone 


one 


| 


started at the head of the/EMe, Marine spokesmen said.’ 


column,” he said- “My buddy! 
and I swam out a little further 


had Aour than the others and I saw Set. 


After about 20 minutes, hte first | 
contingent of mud and water-' 
\logged survivors of the ill- fated | 


MeKeon trying to hold up two, march returned. 


; or three guys.” 
eyes; 


Two recruits said they were 

; near the head of the column 

che¢ked lately? when Set. McKeon ordered 

j j them to come about to the left 

and get out of the water. They |‘ 

said they had been walking, in 

knee<ieep mud and did not 

=) realize how strong the outgoing ‘ 

tide was until they suddenly 

This i¢ jest 2 gentle » lost their footing and were 

ounder thet @ may swept downstream. 

wn sone rather ove | Both said they heard cries 

cong eel regula 'for help bute Be t locate any- 

iO geneet exe Ghee one before ma gi tb ack to 
> i t's been & year 2 the bank the Ives. 

re since your lest eve A check of the side tables! 

test, call Kimaeman's tor forthe night of the drownings 

o= sppegmntment soon. showed that high tide reached 

|6.7 feet at 6:34 p. m. and that 


° 
NnSMan low tide occurred at 1:40 a. m 
Jast Monday. 
: | The march ended in disaster! 
Optical Co. |with theo utgoing tide catching 
ithe recruits about 9 p. m., the 
1320 F St. NW.) pone ‘time “Tattoo” was being sound- 


Bevures — : District 7- 3600 ed to alert the some 7500 re- 
end Brenten cruits undergoing “boot train- 


nen os meas i = 5n0p 


—- 


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deducted from J. seen 


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Purchase Plan. Phone or come in for 1330 G St. NW. 
RE. 7-6212 
TT A 


i\compiled a bril- 


~ | War Il and the 
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| was driving a 
, |three-litre Aston-Martin, accord- 


leyewitness said the c 
baal ar hit a 


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ei | 


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Members of Platoon 71 were! 
taken off the training schedule 
last week after the Court of In- 
quiry was convened but are ex- 
pected to resume work sched- 

ules Monday. They were in 
their sixth week of “boot train 
! when the drownings oc- 

rred. 

"Dennite the cry of protested 
raised around the Nation by 
the tragedy, Marine spokes 
men said that there had been 
no offects felt so far on the 
recruiting program. 


' 
Capt. Ralph C. Wood, Parris) 


lIsland Public Information Of-| 
ficer, said that Lt. Col. Oscar! 
T. Jensen, commandant of the; 
2d Recruit Battalion, reported | 
19 of the recruit reservists in| 
his outfit had applied for rein- 
ilistment immediately in the 
Regular Marine Corps. 

Wood said the recruiting offi- 
cer in Boston had reported’ a 
‘heavy increase” in applica- 
tions for the Marine Corps en- 
listment 


Alexandria 


‘Naval Officer 


Killed in Race 


LA. Cmdr. Arthur H. Bryant 
Jr.. USN., a seventh generation 
Alexandrian, was killed yester- 
day when his British sports car 
crashed on a 
curve during 
the British Em- 
pire Trophy 
race at Oulton 


Commander 
Bryant, 38, who 


liant Navy rec- 
ord in World 


Bryant 


‘ing to a Reuters dispatch. An 


| bank, threw the driver out and 
then bounced off a tree and fell 
‘on Bryant. 

Bryant was the son of the late 
\Arthur H. Bryant, .millionaire 
owner of an Alexandria. seed 
jand fertilizer company. He was 
\a graduate of Episcopal High 
‘School and the University of 
Virginia. 

As a young ensign in 1940, 
‘Commander Bryant was as 
signed to the Pacific. He was 
one of the rst torpedo boat of- 
ieers and was at Pearl Harbor 
on Dec. 7, 1941 when the Japa- 
| nese attacked. 

He commanded a crash boat | 
in the Mediterranean during 
the North African and Italian 

|campaigns. He wound up five 
| years of service as a lieutenant 
|} commander with 15 battle stars. | 


Bright Victory 


Amabile Battistelle, 18-year- 
old Italian girl, who was for- 
meriy blind, is now able to 
read after a corneal trans- 
plant. She “inherited” her 
priceless gift from the late 
Italian priest Don Carlo 
Gnocchi, who willed his eyes 
to the blind. A 14-year-old 
boy, who received Father 
Gnocchi’s other eye, is also 
| progressing favorably. 


G. U. Student 
Gets $250 Award 


Frank A Migliorelli, a junior 


‘medical student at Georgetown 
| University, has been awarded 
’ 


$250 as his share for winning 
the 1956 Schering Award with 


a college friend. 


Migliorelli, of New York City, 
and Salvatore Leone, a medical 
student at the State University 
of New York, co-authored a sci- 
entific paper on “Recent Trends 


in the Clinical Use of Adreno- : 


cortical Steroids.” The paper 
dealt with the effectiveness of 


'a varied group of hormones, in- 


cluding cortisone. 


The $500 award, given by the : 


Schering Corporation, phar- 
maceutical manufacturers, is 
designed to encourage medical 
writing in hope students will 


later contribute to professional 


literature. 


iS | 
TOUERECUEEREDEEOEERERTTEN POCEOUOGERCOGAGRERRDDGOOEEEGEECA CREAT AETN 
——— SL SL 


TH 


ON THE PATUXENT RIVER, MARYLAND 
About one hour's drive from Washington, NOW COMPLETE 


a new idea in developing a summer resort 


The basic idea of a country club, plus a resort combined, gives the member not only two forms 
of entertainment, but the two combined enables the extended facilities to cover relaxation and enter- 
tainment found only in a millionaire’s vacation land, for a day or a week-end of unexcelled pleasure. 
If you are a newcomer or a Washingtonian who desires a fine private place for your family and friends 
to relax like a king, then this is your opportunity. 


All applications are subject to approval of the membership com- 
mittee. All memberships issued, $50.00 plus tax, gives member- 
ship paid in full ‘til April 15, 1957. This isa non-assessable club 
and the members assume no financial liability whatsoever, nor does 
this membership confer any ownership or rights of ownership in 
the club property or assets. Oh yes, the membership fee is the 
same for single folk and families. Just $50.00 plus Federal Tax. 
Annual dues now $35.00. 


YACHT BASIN AND YACHT CLUB—A yacht harbor with facilities for boats up to GO feet with water and 
electricity connections on the dock. Small boat compound which can handle 50 boats. Speedboats, outboards, 
rowboats, etc.. (On competent authority this is one of the finest protected natural yacht harbors im the world.) 
New modernYacht Club with dining and dancing and glass enclosed terrace-'Now on the drafting boards. A 
real modern beauty. 


BEACHES—Two private beaches, showers and lockers; HORSES—Thoroughbred horses—private ins 
children’s playground very reasonable. Twenty miles of private wo 
WATER SKIING—Water skiing for those who know and waterfront trails 

how and beginners’ lessons for those who DARE! HUNTING—Acres of private hunting grounds where 
BOATS—Speedboats, outboard motor boats, rowboats deer anid quail abound. Small game for the hunter— 
availabie. rabbits, squirrels, etc. Duck blinds available to mem- 
FISHING—tThe club has over 5 miles of private water bers. Plenty of duck 

frontage and tributaries to the Patuxent and Chesea- MAIN pe, Aagirprcty A $150.000 hea stifi | mancen 
peake Bay, where fish beg to be caught. Fishing 
parties, outings, charter boats available to membership 
CRABBING—Chesapeake Blue Claws, the size of what 
the other fellow always gets. Soft shells in season 
DINING—Our restaurant is not yet completed, 
our snack bar is open where jumbo hamburgers, fried 
chicken, sandwiches, beer and cold drinks await you. ® OUTSIDE GAMES—Volley ball — badminton—+ 
Relax and eat on our beautiful screened-in terrace or shoes (with or without horse hiking ric areas 
in our air-conditioned lounge. and barbecue pits 


PRIVATE ISLAND— A TROPICAL ISLAND JUST OFF SHORE—PICNIC TABLES AND SANDY BEACH. 
The Luxury of Florida and California at Your Doorstep. The Combined Pleasure of Surf and Sun 
and Boating Not in the Near Future—But NOW. This Is Not a Proposed Club But a Resort Ready 
for Your Pleasure and Relaxation. 


converted into a dream of a club building wm deck— 
enc losed terrace—teievision \- noe rOOMsS—air-con- 
ditioned cocktail lounge. 

but DANCING—Ou side terr ace now ava able ar 4 adanrr 
ftacilitres 


BEACH AND COUNTRY CLUB 


- 


Write Washington Post 


For membership and invitation to visit, ond Times Herald. Box #920 


———_—. * 


After the war, Commander | 


Bryant, turned his energies to) 
writing and published two 
i\novels, “Double Image” and 

“The Valley of St. Ives.” 

| When the Korean war started | 

_ he reentered the Navy and com- 

|}manded the destroyer Sveret| 

F. Larson. At the time of his | 
death, he was on the staff of 
Adm. John H.. Cassidy, com- 
mander-inchief of U. S. Naval 
| forces in the Eastern Atlantic | 
|and Mediterranean. 


mother, Geraidine Mason! 
Bryant of Alexandria; a! 
brother, J. C. Herbert. Bryant 

| of Marbert Farms, Va.: a sister,| 

| Mrs. Bryant Smith of Washing. | 
ton; two daughter, Beverley’ 

Anne, 16. of Middleburg, Va..| 
and Geraldine Mason Bryant, 7 
of Washington, and his present 
wife, Catherine Matthews 
Bryant and an infant daughter, 
Ellen, in London 


War Dead Rites 
By Texas A. & M, 


| The Washington Alumni) 
Club of Texas A & M’ Univer- 
sity will participate in a Nation- 
wide muster Saturday honor-| 
ing their fellows who died' 
during World War II or in 
Korea. 

The local club is in touch 
with more than 400 A & M 
graduates in the area. The 
Washington ceremony is to be 


held at the Naval Gun Factory. | 
Nearly 200 persoms are ex- 
\pected to attend. 

Washington's club recently! 
held elections and named Jack 
W. Askins of 1225 15th st. nw.., 


business advisor to Frank H. 
Higgins, Assistant Secretafy 
of the Army for Logistics. 


as president. Askins is small) | 


Bryant 1s survived by his| : 


Attention Spring Brides. 
Attention New Homemakers! 
Attention All Thrifty-Minded:! 


ea @~ ey on & AO ne ete 


Save 79° 


; . 
4-Pc Sa eC Oa Bedroom Suite: 
. 
Here's a luxurious modern bedroom suite at a fabulously low price. The wood is 
solid oak, durable, beautiful. The finish is sable, a subtle tone .. . easy to keep 
x , . 
clean. Built with craftsmanship details, dustproof:and center drawer guides, ample 
Storage, etc. Price includes bookcase bed, double dresser and mirror, and chest, 


Triple 


Dresser Night Table Regularly 248.50 


Regularly 139.50. .Now 119,50 Regularly 28.50... . Now 22.50 


No Change for Riesel 


NEW YORK, April 14 #®—A 
medical bulletin said today 
there was no change in the con- 


dition of labor columnist Victor | 


Riesel who is fighting for his 


ARLINGTON STORE "Ssh. Ré- Parkington 


eyesight after a thug splashed 


him with sulphuric acid. “Signs 
‘were reported last night. 


: 


on” in his vision), ~ 


Hundreds of ther April Specials. 


' GO TO THE CHURCH 


or your cnoice’ Uptown Lacation-Less Than Downtore n Prices 


ON SUNDAY 3 dete Up ur 4 ev MZ a A. 9.5400 . r 
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ee Lee 


CEO eye a 


: 
°¢@ 


2 Parties Confer [his Week — a 


‘President who will speak some 
Associated Press ‘time between 9:30 and 10 p. m. 


Republican National Chair-| Hall sounded the call against 
man Leonard W. Hall struck a|a complacent campaign in a 
1956 “running scared” keynote statement saying: 
yesterday in announcing details) “We face a tough battle in 
for a ational strategy confer- November and we know it. We 
ence here Monday and Tuesday, not only want to reelect the 

The meetings, to map plans President by an overwhelming 
for the presidential and con- vote of confidence, but we want 
gressional campaigns, will close to give him a Republican House 
with a dinner Tuesday night to and Senate to help carry for- 
be addressed by President ward his great program of 
Eisenhower and Vice President peace, progress and prosperity 
Richard M. Nixon. The two-day conference will 

Nixon will introduce the be followed Wednesday by a 


By D. Harold Oliver 


~_— 


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meeting of the arrangements 
committee of the GOP National 
Convention which starts in San 
Franciseo Aug. 20. 

On Friday, the Democratic 
National Committee will start a 
two-lay pow-wow to formulate 
plans for its party convention, 
beginning Aug. 13 in Chicago, 
and campaign. This will be con- 
cluded Satgrday night with a 
dinner hosforing the 100th an.- 
niversary of Woodrow Wilson's 
birth at which House Speaker 
Sam Rayburn (Tex.) and Sen. 


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JUniper 8-3154 


| Alben aPrkleg (Ky.) will be the) 
main speakers. | 
Many Democratic governors | 
and Adlai Stevenson, presiden- 
tial nomination candidate, wil) 
be among the dinner guests at 
the $100-a-plate fund-raising af- 
fair in the National Guard 
Armory. 
Participating the 


in GOP 


meetings will be approximately . 


800 national and state leaders. 
including members of the Na- 
tional Committee, state chair- 
men and vice chairmen, Repub- 
lican members of the Senate 
and House, Nationa! Finance 
Committee members and chair 
men of the last Jan. 20 Salute 
to-Eisenhower dinners 

Also invited are members of 
the Cabinet and the White 
House staff 

Hall said 
would consist “working 
shirt-sleeve to dis 
cuss and evaluate plans for the 
party's “new look campaign.” 

“We have asked for sugges-| 
tions from every state . and | 
we hope to evolve a cam-| 
paign plan that will bring to} 
the Republican Party its great-| 
est ictory.” the chairman 
added 

All meetings will be closed 
to the press except the Tues-| 
day dinner at the Sheraton) 
Park Hote! 

\ special feature will be 
“GOP Election Gadgets Shon” 
carrying a large display of Ike 
buttons iewelry and othe 
campaign attrartions 

The sessions will include a/| 
state chairmen’s conference! 
similar to the three-day cam- 
paign school conducted iast 
September, There also will be 
a series of conferences on indi- 
vidual state leection plans and/| 


the conference 
of 


Sessions : 


a discussion of the nature and| 


scope of the presidential and' 


Senate-House campaigns 


Driving Charges 
Dropped for Son 


Of Mohammed Ali 


| WALL TOWNSHIP, N. J., 
‘April 14 (\®—Magistrate Clar- 
jence Ehrlich today dismissed a 
ireckless driving charge against 
Hammad Ali, l7-year-old son 
iof Pakistan Ambassador Mo. 
hammed Ali. He said the youth 
had diplomatic immunity 
Ehriich said he received 
letters from both the Depart- 
ment of State and the New Jer- 
sey attorney gencrals office 
telling him to drop the charges 
But the magistrate said he 
would forward to the Commis-| 
sioner of Motor Vehicles a re-; 
port on the c ase and note that! 
| Ali failed to appear in court or 
be represented by a lawyer. 
Young Ali, of Spring Lake, was| 
charged with failing to halt at) 
a stop sign at a Wall Township) 
intersection March 28 
His father, who came to this| 
country last fall to represent! 
Pakistan, was discharged from| 
Atlantfe City Hospital 
four weeks after sullering ai 
mild coronary attack in his ho-| 
tel suite. 


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m [HE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
16 


Sunday, April 16, 1956 ° 


U.S. Aid to Iran 
Is Report Target 


7 


Federal investigators say 
they have found many deficien- 
cies” and “irregularities” in the 
multi-million-dollar UU. S. aid 
program for Iran, 


This report by the General 


Accounting Office, covering 
mainiy the four fiscal years 
ended last Aug. 1, was sent to 
Vice President Richard M. 
Nixon, presiding officer of the 
Senate, and House Speaker Sam 
Rayburn March 15. It was made 
available to a reporter yester- 
day. 


The GAO study is expected to/ 


be the cornerstone of a forth- 
coming investigation by a 
House International Operations 
Subcommittee headed by Rep 
Porter Hardy (D-Va.) 

American economic help to 
the Middle Eastern country 
bordering Russia totaled $1.3 
million in fiscal 195! It bal- 
looned after Iran got into finan- 
cial trouble in nationalizing its 
rich oil resources. The GAO 
report, dealing with $209 mil- 
lion in aid over the four years, 
does not include approximately 
$70 millions scheduled for the 
current 12-month period 


Hardy says the GAO investi’ 


gation and a parallel committee 
study underway have apparent- 
ly turned up “major deficien- 
cies” which “apparently have 
resulted in uncontrolled spend- 
ing of United States tax dollars 
without a compensatory gain 
for the Iranian economy.” 


By Lewis Gulick 
Associated Press 


ihand to show how it could be 
used. Also, machinery was lying) 
idle for want of spare parts. | 

°**A number of irregulari- 
‘ties o¢curred” in the handl- | 
| ing of aid funds and “these | 
‘cases have implicated both 
American and Iranian em- 
ployes.” 

What action has been taken 
against these employes was not 
disclosed. One case was said 
to involve direct United States 
aid while the others involved 
Iranian currency jointly ad- 
ministered -by the two coun. 
tries 

“The keeping of as many as 
seven bank accounts in one of- 
fice invites unauthorized trans- 
fers and even more serious 
manipulations.” the GAO said 

®In 1955 United States of 
ficials planned to finance im- 
ports of 46.000 tons of: sugar. 
including 10.000 tons of raw 
sugar for refining in Iran. The 
raw sugar was bought from 
Cuba instead of the Far East 
a closer shipping point, and 
did not arrive until after Iran- 
ian refineries had shut down ' 
for the season revary 

A French importing firm was 
chosen to bring in the refined 
sugar from Brazil. The United 
States Agriculture Department 
canceled the contract when the 
firm did not post hond as re 
quired, but not until 10.000 tons 
of sugar had already been 
shipped 

Upon distribution in Iran. the 


lie 
> 


By 


Fountain (D-N 
that 


Rep. L. H 
demanded 
of 


yesterday 


tion's failure to 


million in 
payments to cheese dealers 
Fountain, chairman 
House Intergovernmental 
tions Subcommittee. 
Benson to hefore 


of 


come 


cad 


Nail 
United 
C 
Sec 
Agriculture Ezra T 
Benson explain the Administra 
recover $2.! 
illegal” Government 


tela 
invited 
his 


group anv time in the next two 


+The ruling. 


The 106-page GAO report 
praised some parts of the Iran 
aid program and said the Inter- 
national Cooperation Adminis 
tration has successfully over- 
come some “significant admin-' 
istrative deficiencies” of past 
years. But it also made many 
criticisms Among cases it 
listed: 

®A water 


sugar was found to be 
Iranian authorities 
ICA is trying to see what it 
recover from the supplier 
®° Two years after an 

agreement to build a dam 
Signed, agreement on how 
go about building it is still 
der United States-Tranian 
gotiation, Meanwhile 
the United States aid cont: 
tion has been used up o 


treatment plant 
for Tehran, Iran’s capital city 
of a million inhabitants, was “complex and costly” re! 
Duilt with United States aid 
but so far is of little use be- 
cause Tehrans water distribu 


with thed am project 
© Three years after ICA 


di 
protested 


muc! 


rtyv 


can 


aid 
was 

to 
un 
ne 
1 of 
ibu 
na 


CA 


tion of a highway in connection 


un 


weeks to make the explanation 

Thet ransact whicl 
Fountain referred took place in 
1953 when the Government in 
effect paid cheese dealers $2.5 
million to hold their inventories 
in cheese The “purchase-re- 
sale 
the cheese dealers from dump- 
ing their supplies on the Gov- 
at a time when the 
Government was lowering dairy 
support prices 

Fountain’s subcommittee in 
vestigated the transaction last 
year and asked the Comptroller 


on in 


ernment 


deal was intended to keep! 


tion system “‘still uses open gut 
ters.” 

Putting in water pipes was 
the responsibility of the Iran 
jan authorities. The expected 
three-vear time period needed 
for this job is now expected to 
take six years. 

® “Substantial quantities” of 
United States-nanced farm 
machinery was found unused 
in Iran. 

Some of the equipment was 
unsuitable: for the area where 
it was sent. or there were not 
enough qualified persons on 


dertook to pay for machinery 
for a cotton mill, a “significent | 
portion” of this equipment or 
dered from the United States 
had not arrived. In addition. 
there is not enough power to 
run the plant 

An ICA spokesman said the 
foreign aid agency has received 
the GAO report and has no com- 
ment on it at present. The re- 
port said ICA believes the 
Iranian program “has accom- 
plished significent results” help- 
ful to both Iran and the United 
States. 


AID—From Page I 


George Asks Aid Study 


did not cofme out of the protests 
on Capito! Hill. But the changes 
this year, he said, “strengthened 
the viewpoint that this survey 
should be made.” George has 
publicly been cool to both the 
size and long-term aspect of the 
new aid program. 

The George memorandum 
ealls for studving “the extent 
to which foreign aid serves. can 
be made or does not 
serve the national interest with 
recommendations 
mension and empnasis in the 
future.” It notes there has been 
no basic appraisal aid 
grams since 1947 reports 
Christian A. Herter’s 
House committee and groups 
headed by the then Commerce 
Secretary W. Averell Harriman 
arid the then Interior Secretar 
Julius A. Krug. 


ts! serve 


as to its dai 


of pro 
Dy 


special 


Questions Suggested 
The draft 


says tne survey 
could either mobilize support 
for or find alternatives 
President Eisenhower's long 
term and flexibility requests 
It, proposes that the 
Relations Committee 
study's general scope 
rection with public 
on the repdrt in late 
early 1957 
likely keep it from 
an election issue. 

Some of the questions 
gested for study are 

® Should there be an aid pro 
gram and, if so, for how 
aimed at what goals and 
could it be “reasonably 

cted to accomplish” 

®Should aid be “rel 
the Soviet threat’” 

® How much help can 
veloped nations absorb and how 


et 


and di 


1956 


sug 


what 
ex 


ated 


much can the United States! 


economically give” 
®Should aid go in 
loans. through banks 
United Nations, in barter deals 
® How do you 
what country should get aid 
what kind ahd how much’? 


the 


oe 


to 
Foreign 
the 
hearings 
or 


This timing would 
becoming | 


long. 


to 


unde- 


| 
grants 


® Can agricultural. surpluses | 

constructively” used’ | 
® Are there alternatives to} 
aid and what non-aid foreign 
policies strengthen assis- 
tance. 

© Is there. mconsistency be-| 
aid programs 


he 


will 


current 

and non-aid acts” 
memorandum p! 
hundred 


aT from the 


, VM een 
The opose s 


geting “several! thou 


and re 


lo answer the 
tions finally selected 
It Aso panels oT 
outstanding private citizens 
review the results publicly 
Among the ideas broached 
when the memorandum was in-| 
troduced last week was that a 
| jJomt committee of Foreign Re-| 
| lations, Armed Services, Ap 
propriations and House Foreign 
Affairs direct the. inquiry. 


Sugeest ~ 
Lo 


odays 


WEEKLY 


Section 


See win i 


AMERICAN 


| 


' 
' 
' 
' 


ye . & rd , i s 


Associated Prees 


President Eisenhower and Agriculture Secretary Benson 
‘confer on the farm bill in the President's Augusta office. 


—_—-—— 


Benson Asked to Explain 
‘Tllegal’ Cheese Payments 


MacNeil 
Press 
office for a ruling 

issued last Aug. 15, 
held that the payments were 
“unauthorized and improper.” 

Fountain, in a (letter, 
minded the Secretary that 
sent: this ruling promptly 
Benson and asked him to re 
quest a “voluntary refund of 
the improper payments” from 
the cheese dealers 

The North Carolinian said in 
the months since he has sent 
Benson four other letters asking 
what the Department had done 

Fountain said Benson's sub- 
ordinates answered the letters 
and told him no more than that 
the matter had been referred to. 
the Justice Department for 
study. 

Attorney General Herbert 
Brownell Jr., informed the sub- 
committee Feb. 15 that the Jus- 
tice Department had completed 
its study of the payments and 
that Benson would “undoubt 
edly tell the Congressmen what 
decision had been reached.” 


Generals 


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FARM—From Page I 


White House 


the bill if Mr. Eisenhower 
should sign it, Benson replied. 

“If it is signed into a law, we 
will do the very best we can 
to administer it as long as the 
President wants us to do so. 
Legislation usually is a com- 
promise, as you Rnow. Seldom 
does a Cabinet officer get legis- 
lation to administer that is 
wholly to his liking.” 

Some influential Democrats 
‘in Congress have said that if 
‘Mr. Eisenhower vetoes the bill 
ihe will get no farm legislation 
at this session. 


Hagerty Meets Newsmen 


But Benson said it is “en- 
tirely conceivable” that the Ad- 
ministration, in a new bill, 
might get the soil bank the 
President wants created with a 
view to reducing crop surpluses. 
There is provision for that in 
the pending bill, but there also 
are provisions the Administra- 
tion does not want. 

Earlier, James C. 
White House press secretary, 
also told newsmen Mr. Eisen- 
hower had come to no conclu- 
sion regarding the bill. Hager- 
ty said he thought “it would 
be fair” to say the President 
would act on it early next 
week. 

When told that Rep. Joseph 
W. Martin Jr., (R-Mass.) had 
predicted that Mr. Eisenhower 
would call a special sesion of 


Hagerty, 


—_—— 


Promises 


Karly Farm-Bill Action 


tion he wants at this session, 
Hagerty said: “There was no 
discussion of that at all.” 
Features of Bill 


The bill before the President 
would junk the Administra- 


tion's program of flexible farm) 


price supports for basic crops 
in favor of a return to high, 
rigid props for this year’s basic 
commodities.\ That provision 
the President and Benson do 
not like at all. 

What they do like—and what 
complicates the decision con- 
fronting Mr. Eisenhower—is a 
major section authorizing crea. 
tion of a soil bank which would 
pay farmers as much as $1.2 
billion a year in subsidies to 
hold down production of com- 
modities now in surplus supply. 

Democrats and some Repub- 
licans have been predicting a 


farm belt revolt against the Ad 


ministration if the bill is ve 
toed. 

The GOP governors of lowa. 
Nebraska, Kansas and South 
Dakota have a tentative ap 
pointment with Mr. Eisenhower 
in Washington Monday 
plead for approval of the bill 

However, in Indianapolis to- 
day, Rep. Charles A, Halleck 
(R-Ind.) renewed a prediction 
that the President would veto 
the farm bill. He accused the 


‘Democrats of “striving for par- 


tisan advantage, maneuvering 


re-' Congress in the fall if he fails\for a presidential veto rather 
~ to get the kind of farm legisla-:\than for a good bill.” 
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CASUAL FOAM RUBBER SECTIONAL 


Just 


00 


a Section 


o4 


SCOOP! ... look what Nee’s have for you! Been longing for a custom quality sectional 
at a down-to-earth price? Nee’s have it .., for just $84.50 asection. Chic styling that goes so 
well with other modern, even period furniture. It’s long, low and luxurious with thick molded 
foam rubber cushions . .. biscuit button backs and exposed tapered ebony legs. The fabric is 


simply 


blend with all the other colors in vour room. It’s a wonderful sectional .. 


bus 


. « immediate delivers 


beautiful... 


. at a saving of $50. 


SAVE $20—CASUAL FOAM RUBBER LOUNGE CHAIR 


And here’s the handsome lounge chair to match your sectional. 


Comes in 


lovely coral metallic fabric! Sit on it! . . . you'll love its deep, comfortable 


reversible cushion. 


chair. 


TeV 


Come see ... come save $20 on this perfectly lovely 


J. NEEG: 


in warm natural tones with platinum metallic threads that’s bound to 
.. it’s a wonderful 


QPreamhoue Yuniine 


ae oe Nae PY ag 4 
Nee Lelinglon Nees Rockville 
_ MST. at 7th N.W. AROUND THE CORNER FROM KANNS 1800 ROCKVILLE PIKE 
Open Daily ‘til 6; Mon. and Thurs.—9:30 ‘til 9 ; _Open Nightly ’til 9—Sunday ‘til 6 Open Nightly 'til 9:30—Saturday ‘til 6 
' 4 4 3 . 


© Cut Vamos ® Recovering Heels 


Service While You Shop or Wait. Use Your Shopping rine 


‘THE HECHT Co. 


Downstairs, Washington Store Only 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
” Sunday, April 15, 1956 A1lZ 


Pe PPR RI PID OO ND o> * Bx ‘Brgy, 4 . a « 
Dee Semen See a aR eae ie 


Lee PR ROE ONE 


. 


A. 


Tremendous Reductions On 1956 Ranges Now In Effect me 


’ 
GO LOOP MOM RIL OR ee “- 


SALE STARTS TOMORROW! 
SAVE MON EY! See the appliance dealer dis- 


playing the Electric Institute Emblem, or the range section of your department 


store . . . for sensational reductions on New Electric Ranges . . . until May 


15 only! Hurry! 


ELECTRIC 


Of Your Choice’ 


FREE! 


NOTHING To Buy 


No Jingles—No Slogans 


To enter this contest all you have to do ‘If you purchase a new electric range dur- 


" the Snring Sale af Flectri >. - 
s fill out the entry blank below. DO ing the Spring Sale of Electric Range 


ry’ Tel ! (April 16th through May 15th)-from a 
NOT MAIL IT. lake it in person tO an Ay ril 16th & 

lea} lispl The El member of the Electric Institute ind 
appliance dealer displaving 1¢@ EB lec- é 
m" . , are declared a winner in the contest, 
tric Institute emblem or to the range the Electric Institute will give vou value 


section of your department store. in cash in lieu of the rang 


4 ° e ** ny Single Oven Mode 
Electric cooking ts SAFER stg «4 Rls Deco» iar A | 


Admiral © Chambers @ Crosley @ Frigidaire @ General Elec- Mark Evans 
tric © Gibson © Hotpoint @ Kelvinator © Kenmore @ Marion \/'OP radio anc _ ee 


TV personality 
® Norge @ Perfection © Philco © RCA Estate © Tappan will draw win 
ning entries on 


© Thermador © Westinghouse june Ist. 
It’s Sate sia : ' ee ad ; ' 7 4 Sorry hel ue cant wnclude the met electron 
| , } : :, ; : . ut of order its safe as vranges om thi contest and builtien models will be 
t's Clean. Electric heat is clean as electric lighting electric light. Anvy child can t, restricted to ungle-owen plus 4-surface wnits 
Walls and drapes stay cleaner. Bottoms of pots and pans 
I ee 
seldom need scouring, and your electric range is far. far It’s Fast. An electri: range cooks food as fast as food can Official Rules of the 


easier to keep clean than any fuel type range. be cooked. Surface units giow quickly. Ovens. broilers. WIN-A-RANGE CONTEST 


deep wel! COOnKeTS | imp rs desired temperatures speedil' . _* rs olitan Washington D c if winner has pur ed 
] ‘ . ‘4 ' . ’ ible excer ersons under if vears of memoer of the trie Tree 
ts Automatic—Set lt-—Forget lt—Set the controls or the : — a rT ) oer of : } 
, . ‘ . and ti families: employ 15t 19s the Electric Insatitute 
oven—go about vour husiness or pleasure. When vou re le ; Convenient. Flick a switch and vou’re off to speed) ~ er ectrie Institute's advertis - ~~ i 
t -close of Dusines® dav Tuesday 
‘ . 


ready you'll find the whole meal cooked—exactly on time— cooking. Dozens of llerent heats with the controlled 1956. ana to be ¢ . e de 


Institute member's howroom hw f 
' bs 


it Caal n jeu Piece 
ot have te buy @ range to de fligidie 


exactiv as you shed it surface cooking un well as the oven. Your electric So a Ao. y the correc 
range does everything but “think” for vou 
And Now— wit! ine new automatic surtace init eve? 


j . ’ ' 7 ‘ . > y ’ ’ 
foods cooked on top of the range never need watching. Foa it's Cool. Little hea apes from vour — range 


re 


: ane . ‘se 
’ } *v) “ ‘) 7 . ae) ‘ . ‘ - ‘ . " - . 
won . iTn re? OT overneat. In sumn el ne } lipped with an electri range is . : 
far cooler __.----. CLIP THIS ENTRY FORM NOW! ------- 


It's Economical. In the average home it costs only 42.20 
The accurate control. of electric cooking : Electric institute 


; ' : ; . 
per month to cook electrically. Longer range life. less food It's Certain. 
shrinkage, simplicity of cleaning make the over-all cost of gives vou the “just right’ heat for every cooking opera- 


A 
electric cooking the lowest of any method, tion. the same wonderful results every time you cook. 
| 1956 Win-A-Range Contest Entry Blank 


| want to win this electric range of my choice 
Model Number 
Address 
4 Telephone 
"Crpice® i ; mi , 
| now own an | electric range ™ gas range, (check one). 


Institute Dealer Member 


The Electric Institute *  epeasentatied 


| Do not mail this entry—take it to any Electric Range Dealer displaying The Electric 
WASHINGTON, D. C. ; owe . 7 | 
Institute emblem or to the electric range section of your department store. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
'A 18 Sunday, April 15, 1956 ° 


WY NEW ARRIVALS 


’ 
7 


. \ IN THE GOTH ANNIVERSARY SALE 


Brand New! Just Uncrated] First time in Anniversary? 


fe 


Sale! Simmons 
COMFOR-PEDIC 


Dual Mattress 


® One side Standard for Nestle in Comfort! 
® Reverse Side Extra-Firm, Cooler for Summer! 


“38 


Glamorous Ticking Discontinued from 
Simmons’ Beauty Rest 


What a gift Simmons sends us... send 

Dual Comfor-Pedic Simmons mattress d 

And just for you, beloved Hecht Co. customers 
ticking ... the glamorous cover never before 
than Simmons’ famous Dual-Comfor mattre 
ways longed for a Simmons mattress, these 


eH form DUAL | ings are doubly ex¢ iting! Twin or douh 


i yw —o\o 


COMUFO!R: Ps DIc The Hecht Co., 4th FL, Washington & PAKAingion; 


249.95 Sleep-Sotas, Upholstered in Decorator Fabrics! 


F oam- Topped Mattress and Cushions! 


SIMMONS SPACE-SAVERS 


Simmons didn't stop at cutting the price for our birthday gift ew 
to vou. They covered their sleek space-savers in luxurious uphol- x 
stery (discontinued from custom hide-a-beds). And tucked away a 9.> 
inside ...a full mattress, topped with heavenly foam. Even the 

cushions get a layer of sink-into foam. Few-of-a-kind colors and $14 monthly 

fabrics in 3 styles for early-shoppers: Two sleek moderns, plus a 


lawson. 


The Hecht Co. th Fl. 8 ashington & PARAington; Srd Fl, Silver Spring 


Opens te 
Sleep Two 


249.95 Med. 
ern, bufttor. 


tufted, 189.95 


: : 2 
a a nity eeu > i 
Pan meres oS Palkes 

bs 


. 
ya ee > ntl 7 “Ss 

3 Re akin f yes 

re eNS rok 


249.95 Lawson, 
189.95 


The Hecht Co., Silver Spring and PARKington, Arlington, open Monday, 12:30 
to 9:30 p. m.; Washington Store Hours, 9:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. 


— 


smu |$25,000Sought Here |" "S 


) 
: 
| 
; 


oung Requests 4 4? ) Serie 
| ee ~ «& For Taft Memorial Reve Sections Wis. : [Bere ed Aesten: 
—: -_ |) = & imist Awards ward, Sweet Bri 
robe of Charge - *, er ‘ | i a a | Opening of a drive here to orary Chairman of the Founda. | poh Gi Junior School mt ard University 8 


‘raise funds for the Robert A. tion, former President Herbert students who represent the Sweet Briar College are among 
“positive, constructive” side of 34 colleges and universities re- 
B. Carroll Reece (R.-Tenn.) is the teenage picture, received ceiving grants to support new 
; | | yesterday by Hi. Malcolm Bald- Presid Soroptimist Recognition Certi-- programs aimed at better use 
Sen. Milton R. Young (R-N.,committee would approve it. ridge, co-chairman of the Taft | Presi ent. | fieates last week on WTTG's of teaching resources, the 
D.) -said yesterday he has The charges were made by sa ‘Memorial fund for this area. Among members of the Ex- Ty program “Teen Talk.” Fund for the Advancement of 
waged the ne a Lobby- the Bismarck, N. Dak., Leader, | ~ | The Washington area quota in cutive Committee are Dr. Stan- Edward Hart, Peter Hagberg, Education has announced 
~ ago ie oo mvestigate a oy potest canal Pane GES ae eg tionwide al to raise 20Pe Bayne-Jones, Mrs. Helen Gerry Shrank and Donald Grants by the fund, estab- 
ee, OS EN with, an allegation that Young — rE ek ~~ = appe et Taft Manning. I. Jack Martin Smith won the citation for mov- lished in 1951 by the Ford 
political oppo- accepted a $5000 “bribe in ha es aS | $1,200,000 for a Memorial Bell : a ee Pied ; : ing more than 6000 textbooks Foundation. will finance in- 
pence that he : 1950 ire m Henry (Mie Dutch: Py - . ‘Tower to be erected on the and Lewis L. Strauss. after school hours. The awards creased use of television, films 
sold out to RB: man) Grunewald, one-time ncdaaaie ‘northwest corner of the Capitol Among trustees are Monte Ap- were made by Mrs. Ethel M. and tape recording in class- 
os. nheney = J Washington influence peddler ce Plea grounds is $25,000 pel, co-chairman of the Wash- Fishers, president of Soropti- rooms, use of new testing de- 
aan natura! gas 3 aa fixer ) ' : ae Sa ¢ ih oe . ington fund drive. J. E. Broy- ™ist International of Washing- vices and curriculum revision 
‘Oung, in a letter to the ee -ontributions may be sent to... gfteger ag to eliminate overlappin 
pany 'L man committee, conceded that it italien Washington Headquarters, Rob- hill, Mrs. Howard A. Coffin, ° Pps 
John L. : . : ” % Jacob France, Char! Carroll = 
Clellan «-& > nly a. ee Nena at Stal? Pho jert A. Taft Memorial Founda- roel te f ornate beset 
. . ‘** : . " 7 . ‘ 4s ~ , , 
Bgl himself But he said he was H. Malcolm Baldridge, cochairman of the Taft Memorial tion Ine., 1001 Connecticut ave en: \Altee Weemeeede Lene HELENA RUBINSTEIN 
teem Spreng ) doing so because the Mewspa fund drive in this area, leans @ver to give a thank you kiss =": worth. John Marshall. Mrs. Ga: 
mittee will con- Young per lacked the “common de to Flo Coul of 2480 16th st. nmw., for her contri- The monument to the late. > eat na 
sider the mat- cency or guts’ to bring the e rence uison “ " vin E. Tankersley and Henry 


, , Senator from Ohio w'" be built 

ter Monday. In view of the charces to the committee's bution—the first—to the fund. At right is Rebert V. Flem- , . : A Wise. W | 
fact that Young himself re- mown ol ‘ ing, national treaturer for the Taft Memorial Fund. entirely with public funds. Con- Robert V. Fleming, Chairman has Waterproof Mascara! 
quested the inquiry, there ap- He was certain, he said, the + ~ mt ~ gress has dedicated the Capitol of the Roard of Riggs National 
peared little doubt that the Leader did not : have “the grounds site. Bank. is national treasurer of 
slightest evidence President Eisenhower is Hon- the Foundation. 


ican iodo vows Business Planning Held ™ 


By John A. Goldsmith — | . ; y ig ‘Taft Memorial was announced Hoover is Chairman and Rep. 
United Press i 


re eee - ~- ~ > . -——_ 


Press by telephone from Little 
Rock. Ark.. that the matter will 


. + 
be placed before the committee W - # 
Monday “for whatever consid PPC Li ‘e OCcCLa or 
eration the committee wants to 
/ rouns said he will prepare Agnes FE Meyer declared achieve their own unique per- 8 
a sive the com. yesterday social workers must sonalities through relationship 


statement to give 


mittee th ll particulars in adopt  businessmen’s§ tech- to a meaningful work, the pub- 


. the case » eaid he has not niques of planning if this Na- lic relations experts will soon 

STYLES! been asked to appear at the tion is to achieve a balance be ruling the country and even Just wet it with Canute Water a 

S Monday session between material growth and fooling the masses into think- a‘ 

, "“<* He urcved the committee to the social ideals of a human- ing that ‘self-government still Every trace of gray disappears like magic! Don't take chances with mascaras that smudge, get 

ST} LES? compe! two of the Leader's istic society exists,’ she said Lovely new color taxes its place. | = 

sé ” top officials to appear. He fhe wife of the chairman of Mrs. Meyer asked the schools So much Like your own—original natura! shade, messy, ruin your make-up. 

“@ named them as R. C. Nathan, the board of The Washington of social work to urge the Pres You |I scarcely believe your eyes! 

STYLES! director of the board, and K. W. Post Co., also emphasized that ident to appoint a  bi-racial| A few gray hairs — a lock or two — or a whole — 

Simmons, editor social workers must write for Federal commission to help head-full of gray, recolored in minutes — or scientifically tested in every kind of water. It won't 
These charges he said, themselves a “new declaration S°!ve the complex Southern ; 

and designed to are of a very serious nature. of independence so that they problems. She noted that, in- 

If they are true, | should not can provide the leadership for stead of criticizing the South, 


make you LOO K, be permitted to continue as a reorganizing community life. 't Should be used as a laber- : 
FEEL 4 SEE BET member of the United States In an address before the atory for the application of sq AN UTE WAT E R is exclusive with Helena Rubinstein.) In black, brown, 
arn . Senate New York School of Social Cia! engineering of the highest s A F El blue-green, blue. 1.25 plus tax. 


Thy . Sot on tha . oh cee , . | quality 
The “Leader” firs ide the Work at Columbia University, 4 at , , , 5. . , 
TER. Prices to suit charges in a story printed Feb. Mrs. Meyer declared the “grop- @ Has NO “caution” label. NOT A TINT OR RINSE that washes off. NOT OILY Helena Rubinstein’s Eye Cream Special will thor- 


your Budget natu- 8 under the streamer head ing and fumbling of public and Reds Find Iron Deposits @ Needs NO SKIN TESTS. O8 GREASY — but fresh, one and GaienS 0 he oughly remove Waterproof Mascara and smooth out fine 
I! Young Sells Out Again It private welfare work must Reuters @ Proved Harmless atone 9°" — and natural looking in any light re water pes = —, 

ral y linked Young's vote for the gas now give way to more intelli- LONDON, April 14— Mes of America's Greatest Your gray. color-starved hair will surely yield to lines around the eyes as W ell. 1.25, 2.00 plus tax. 

bill to the sc] ' , Sen, gently planned cooperative ac- cow Radio reported today that | Universities. the gentile, never-failing influence of this pure, 


Francis Case (fi that tion in the social and political a new field of ore containing @ 4 without inj lor| l-ch On! size 

7 orn - = years jury coloriess, crystal-clear preparation. Only one size, 
H 4\ F yo! R EY } . had turns jd down a $2500 cam: ale , 10 ood! cent “eR o- ny dis to a single user ! 7 applications $1 $0 plus tax at your druggist &. HELENA RUBINSTEIN SALON 
‘: , , Paign contribution trom an oll planning | mean notning covere in the eigoroa area . 
INE a 
EXAMINED BY OUR lobby ist different from what goes on in in the south of the Russian Ne ether product—AT ANY PRICE—can make all these claims 1752 M 5St., N.W., Washington, D. C 

REGISTERED The article «aid the Case ing ! dustry namely, the applica- Republi 

” { ‘7 ~ ‘< dent ree al S5000 Milt Young ’ or of foresight and know! _ es ie 
O! I METRI I . got from but nman if said edge tow ard its future develop 


~ 
this was a reference to a 85000 ment : 
: campaign ‘jontrivution from The average business 
LSE VOUR CHARGE Grunewald in 1950 man would be less afraid of f e new — 
’ l¢ 7 r \ 
ACCOUNT OR social planning if you mad ° 


BUDGET PLAN N. Vienam in Trade Deal ‘* cer to him that you seek 


> bring about what he is al- 
HONGKONG. April ready doing, achieving better 


Communist North Vix ‘nam has Duman relations through scien ke Ss Tl 
’ signed trade contracts with “!c managemen 
at Britain. France. Eevot. Switz To attain the balance be 


tween material and human 
. erland and West Germany 
Optical Dept.., street Commun «ft H] noi radio said welfare Virs Mever suggested 


. . . today it did not state the that instead of trying to make ) ; 
Floor; Washington et on “at the nae eashe of @ hen Political leaders more socially an an wv j } j ' } [ 
| Caw a minded, social workers. should can 


they were signed 
he’ = become more politically-mind- 


Wear Helena Rubinstein’s Waterproof Mascara, 


gradually, as you prefer. Then, atrention only once smudge, smear, streak—even when you go out in the 


a month, keeps it young-looking — FOREVER! : 
‘ ” rain, swim ina pool, or weep at the movies. ( The secret 


ree ese 


ed 


She declared she was puz 
ORGAN zied over W hy social workers 
and I tors had llowed 
walle eocner eg Somshed ene k 
LESSON—LOAN PLAN out of the political arena.” ma es 


. , “Uniess the schools of social 
Finest Make Spinet Organs wark now have the courage to’ 


act 4s a bridge between theory) 
$ .25 land action, and translate the) any rool r) see 
only a week accumulated knowledge of the 
scientists into practical pro | 
grams. the thinking of our so 
You Receive cial scientists will become 
® Use of Organ in Your Home more and more theoretical to 
* Music Material the point of developing an 


. ® Private instruction other form of scholasticism, 
* Delivery of Organ Mrs. Meyer maintained 
Unless thoughtful and re : 
1330 G Street N.W. Phone or Come In for lenoccin, cauin leadership for complete light control 
’ 


RE. 7-6212 Full Information arises that will help people 


— privacy, and ventilation, 


see the remarkable new 


WHAT ONE Flexalum TWI-NIGHTER 
. Venetian blind that shuts 


“INGREDIENT”? so tight you can turn 


day into night by a flick 


DO YOU FIND IN EVERY nt the-ecrd. 
BRAND THAT’S 

MADE A NAME PLUS ALL THESE EXCLUSIVE 
FOR ITSELF FLEXALUM FEATURES 


non-slip tilter ¢ wipe-clean plastic tapes 
non-fray nylon cords ¢ crash-proof-cord lock 
snap-back aluminum slats 


= sf -t7 . completely color-matched or your choice 


In their purpose, every brand that's made a name for itself contains | ing. Helps along baby’s afternoon 


the same ingredient — satisfaction. That is why advertisers in | nap. Darkens the living room so 
, For free demonstration .. . free esti- that you can have brilliant home 


mate ...see any authorized movies or TV on the sunniest day. 
Only the new Flexalum Twi- 


| Nighter blind gives you such 
——— a } OSL Vexnln Gumgeete Kent comizel, pesveny 

| : and ventilation—and at no extra 

Four Ways Brand Names Satisfy You Most dealer today! cost! 
| 
BUY WITH TRUSTI Spend confident!y on known quality. | *Independent laboratory test copy available upon request 
Brand Names wear best, work best, taste best, are best. WASHINGTON, DC PARSLEY SHADE SHOP, “INC. RIVERDALE FALLS CHURCH 
SHOP WIT S ! ; 2807 14th Street N.W. CO. 5-1858 PARK AVENUE VENETIAN BLINDS FALLS CHURCH PAINT & WALLPAPER 
; 7 vente Spend efficiently on proved value. ALABAMA SHADE & AWNING CO. EARNEST ©. ROSE 6214 Rhode island Ave. LA. 6.5766 SERVICE 
Brand Names save time “puzzling” over labels, models. prices, etc; 4440 Alebama Ave. S.E. LU. 2-1430 7618 Georgia Ave. RA. 3.5527 ROCKVILLE 130 W. Broad Street. J£. 3-3332 
: ATLANTIC VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE SHADE SHOP FRONT ROYAL 
ENJOY MORE CHOICE! Spend shrewdly among widest selections. i & AWNING CO. 2524 Penna. Ave. $.E. LU. 4.1099 A, eihearngr pg WH. 6.8000 THE YARDSTICK 
Brand Names offer the most in sizes. types, colors, flavors, etc. 738 7th St. S.E. UL. 40164 THOMPSON BROS.>+ Tel. 666 
nes © gnnee 1220 Good Hope Rd. $.E. LU. 4-6000 SILVER SPRING HERNDON 


GET THE “LATEST”! Spend smartly on up-to-date lucte - 5 AERO VENETIAN BLIND CO 
Brand N k , atl Abeer VOES Glelr Re. WW. TU. 2-265 pg og arog Rg Ae 518 Forest Glen Road. JU. 5.5150 THRIFTY STORE 
Names keep improving, modernizing, introducing new things: Rr. Cc. M. BURTON & SON St, WLW. bp GASKIN INTERIOR DECORATORS Tel. 563 or 224 


1760 Columbia Rd. N.W. AD. 4-5344 
CITY AWNING CO. or 4.5345 YE TERY CO. ‘MANASSAS FURNITURE COMPANY 


la Ave. NW. RA. 6-5) Fenton & Elisworth NA. 8-5100 
4036 Georgia Ave 5100 WOODWARD & LOTHROP THOMAS SHADE & VENETIAN BLIND Tel. 480 
CLAYMONT lith & F Sts. N.W. DI. 7-5300 SERVICE MERRIFIELD 
325 Cedar $1. N.W. RA, 3.6799 2417 Reedie Place LO. 4-6600 LEE FURNITURE, INC. 


MESS OS I EE, Bo EI 


this newspaper are good names to know. They're proud 


of their brands —'cause they satisfy so. 


DISTRICT PRODUCTS CO. MARYLAND Seute 29.917, 1¢. 2.1098 
| 1328 11th St. S.£. LI. 6-3280 BETHESDA VIRGINIA ewan 
cusTOmER = 
s ny le soy ag | sg lt pa BETHESDA SHADE & ALEXANDRIA STAUNTON PAINT & WALLPAPER 
AWNING SHOP, INC. FRANK MICHELBACH, INC. ~ CO., INC. 
* GUEST AWNING CO., INC. 4922 Del Ray Ave. OL. 6-616) 814-816 King St. KI. 9-0405, 0406 120 South Lewis St. Tel, 5-9993 


1335 W St. NE, Ul. 6-2805 JOHN LIGON, INC. ARLINGTON WARRENTON 


. THE HECHT CO. 
BRAND NAMES FOUNDATION, INC. F and 7th Sts. NW. NA. 8-5100 inne fing yy PP NOREEN VRORNE FURIITURS C8. 
437 FIFTH AVENUE « NEW Y : L HEIGHTS « son Bive. Tel. 1110 
ORK 16,N.¥, KANN’S DEPARTMENT STORE CAPITOL | HERMAN C.- PRAEGER : 
> Sth and E Streets N.W. DI. 7-7200 ATLAS VENETIAN BLIND 3815 Lee Highway. JA. 5-7442 WINCHESTER 
R. MARS, THE CONTRACT COMPANY & AWNING CO. DICK WATERS E. W. ARMSTRONG pam 
Canal at.D St. S.W. Ll. 46900 _ $908 Central Ave. RE. 6-6122 $646 Lee Highway. KE. 8-2300 25 W. Piccadilly St. MO. 2- 


MANUFACTURER —* DEALER 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 


-_- 


A 20) 


f 


Summer Dresses 


Thrift-priced glamour 
dresses, crinkle rayons, 
sheer Bembergs, shan- 
tungs, nylons, many fine 
cottons. Many colors, clas- 
sic or dressy styles. 12-20, 
16'2-24'2. 


Jr., Misses’ Toppers 
and Dusters 


All wool toppers. beauti- 
tyled in new 
Or pick lined 
avon faille dusters in 
junior and misses’ sizes 


if Perfect 4.99-9.99 


Summer Slacks, Sport Coats 


Ravons, cottons. nv- 


; 7 . 
regs shorts, longs 


in group 


- Sunday, bc: a. 15, 1956 


|) + ry ww 
Misses, Women’s 4.90-6. 


y 


8, 


a D 
Misses’ Summer Dresses 
Cottons ravon ct! » r 


irs... mis wom — $] 
Shorts id Pedal Pushers 


Cottons in many colors 


cseanged Tee _ 
Cott knits in 5 $] 


te L 
Misses’ Summer Skirts 
Cottons linen-rayons many $] 


Misses’ Cotton Blouses 
CHeCc Ks 8O..C $] 


Misses’ Cotton Dresses 
Assorted ere > : { pretty $] 


prints. Broken 

, 
Women's Cotton Gowns 
¥y or sauare-nectk crepe $] 


Ladies’ Summer Hats 
paves. $] 
Women's Nylon Hose 


Pull fashioned 51 s 
sheers. 6‘y-10's. Bome 2 ors ] 
irrees 


Tallored prints 
12-38 


Panes new straws 
laces. many color 


Misses’ Irregular Panties 
tae eet Aon $] 
Misses’ Rayon Panties 
BAGE Stolen 82°C. Bore. 9] 
Misses’ Knit Rompers 
Rayons. elastic waist nec $] 


igs. & to L 
Women’s Built-Up Slips 
White co piratent cu $] 


hemstit Nea” Ns. 


Misses’ Cotton Slips 


Fis se cot 
irim. 32-40. 


BOYS’ *1 


Boys’ Summer Playwear 


Pants. tops. suits. asst. lieht $] 
fabrics. 1-6x 


Tots’ Co-ordinate Wear 
Cirle pants shorts sults $] 


cotton fabrics. 1-8 
Tets’ Durene Shirts 
Naty “7 2 tor 9] 


Tots’ Slips, Petticoats 
Nrions. DBouffant. t: » $] 


lace trims. i-3, 4-14 


Cotton knits 
button neck 


Tots’ Sommer Dresses 

— $] 
Tots’ Rayon Panties 
Tricot knit jacy 


tailored. 2-14 A ors ] 


Tots’ Playwear Group 
Cotten shorts, ped. pushers, $] 


midriffs. longiet 


Tots’ Baby Doll Pajamas 
Mickey Mouse ra $] 


“pec 


Tots? Magic wing P ds 


ee Srp-aey ote >] 
~14 


Boys’ Plisse pegmnes 
Midédy or coat sty! >] 


Boys’ ‘rrular Hose 
alge Gon. FY 
Boys Cotten Tee Shirts 
Segoaee tt SSL Q vr §] 
Boys’ Cotton Briefs 

6-16 3 prs $] 
Boys’ Washable Pants 
fiz, asst. colors. © » S] 


Sia 


7205 O886 


Mane nits 
band. full cut 


Girls’ Blouses & Halters 
prints’ colton” unis: Q tor 9] 
Girls beenagl ware 
caret oe Zee PT 
Girls’ hae 


Orion and 
ors 7-14 


Women’s Knit Gewns 
pare -neck rayons. & $] 


milseee’ Nylon signe 
is Ss fs ee _ - ~- $] 


marvage Baby ~ Js 
, oo $] 
Misses’ me Girls’ Anklets 
L. dl = : SS ee 3 tor F] 
Misses’-Girls’ Anklets 
white, pa: tel “it any Ki $] 
Ho Spring Handbags 


ed piastic calis. patents. $] 


scoop neck 


pius faz 


Women’s Crepe Slips 


yng rayons, full $] 
32-52 


La or 


i. adi 


Misses’ Nylon Slips 
vy + trimmed tricots $7] 
32-40 


Embroider 
me 


ror 


2-Way Stretch Girdles 


Rayon and cotton knit girdles. $] 
panties. & te L 


Bandeau Bras 

Cottons, razon satins. D tor $ 
wernen $ Slipper 

an ae + $] 


Women’ s Spring Casuals 
fiats leather wUp- $] 


‘ 


Women s Novelty Shees 
ec. heels leather up- $] 


‘ 


VALUES 


Tots’ Swim Suits 


owe 3. ¥ 2 pe. Can-cans $] 
Tote Swim Trunks 

a ee rayons. Mhed $] 
Boys Famous Sport Shirts 
] meee sieeve. wash- $] 
Boys | Pole ae 

orn hla © D ter $] 
Boys’ é Collar Pole Shirts 
. rreas taped neck $] 
Boys’ a ~~ 

a .  D tes $] 
Boys! Dress dennch 

I quar — ~ $] 
Boys’ Catton benagh~ 


oe " Dio F] 


Boys ‘regular Robes 

; eee colors. sizes $] 
Girls’ Cotton Dresses 
e ; sere prints. nee $] 
Girls’ Cotton Dusters 
me ol, Dink and squa » $] 
Girls’ Tailored Sungarees 
Girls’ Pedal Pusher 
cot ome $] 
Girls’ Shirts & Pullovers 
ine ateh getpens Tiallas $] 
Girls’ Gotten wagy 
, + fienims, saul. $F 


Children $ Sandals 
re $] 


ars al 


-. casual 


Children's Shoes 
or ples $] 


Children $ venate hany- 
Me, wae th 


gir cress 


DOLLAR 


SAVINGS 


FOR 


MEN 


WOMEN 


CHILDREN 


HOME 


MONDAY 
ONLY 


One Day Savings on Brand New 
Spring and Summer Merchan- 
dise! Check every Dept. Find 
many other values not adver- 
But hurry in 


tised. quanti ‘ 


limited in some cases! 


Men's ine’ Neckties 
reve "y ds of “pal © Dior F] 
Men's Sport Shirts 


Bhort sieeve eottons rayorns $ 
to AL 


Men’ : Dress Shirts 


batt A] owl round ‘colle ' 


\ $) 


Men's Swim Trunks 
-——_—o $] 


Boxer or brie! 
cottons. & to Al 


Men's Walk-Play Shorts 
Cotter Goamee chino unens $] 
Men's Dress Shirts 
eh tor F] 

Men's ae Shirts 
ane okoan . fo Dior] 


Men's Summer Slacks 


Catton we 
" >> hk 


Men's Plastic Raincoats 
here or oyster enap fr , $] 
Men’s Irregular Shoes 

ven $] 


Leathers sueces 
sizes. 1 per cust 


Men’s Slipon Casuals 
“ $] 


Higher ori @e ular 
washable, bs ; 


Men's Cotton Pajamas 

c ." e iy broadcloth: $] 
men's Denim Slacks 

Bru ; n — oe : $] 
Men's Unlined ney 
— Sto Xi or $] 
Men’s Cotton Robes 
s . oe, . $] 
Men's Plastic Luggage 
- ree $] 
Men's Chine Pants 

" . ‘ ‘ $] 


Men's Hats 
per fet  $] 
wens Cotten Tee Shirts 
| Sr 2 tor F] 
Men's Cotton Shorts 
5 Ra © D ors $] 
Men’ $ malt Cotton Briefs 
Pert d rei: 3 ors $] 
Men's Athletic Shirts 

re ‘Ss 3 tor $] 


Men's Katt Sport Shirts 
ne FS » Stein $] 


HOMEWARES ‘| VALUES 


Bamboo Cafe Curtains 
eta re on Oy 


wir. & 


Plastic Chaise Covers 
Heavy plast m. . sve $] 


Use 2 for glide 


Cotton Chenille Spreads 
Twin or full. washadie. 1 per $] 
custome! Only 300 


Muslin Pillow Cases 


Be; ar ¢ : 
. lite . cu 8 tor F] 


Imported Tea Towels 
Meant esits: JQ tor $] 
Cloth Window Shades 
oO ac . r. oa as re e $] 


Nylon or Saeren Curtains 
Ruffied orget ie ts a $] 


Benson Net Curtains 
Fri, coon ttre, vo $Y 
Rayon veneres Curtains 
neers. neath, 80° $F 
Cotton vam vaca ree 
Cotten Cate Curtemne 


tone velances. © D tor ] 


vege Sofa Piltews 


Printed Bark Fabric 
mene , - . 9 ves $] 


Gotten Vann Cloths 
Beconds,  closeoulm pati $] 
Dacron Tailored Curtains 
pate = 
Cotton Scrim Cottage Sets 
rae ae +] 
Cotton Scatter Rugs 

Boreas. cles $] 
Bath Mat Sets 

Cott nvior o tus $] 


Musiin Pillow Covers 
Bicsched nite. stand D tor $] 
Feather-Filled Pillows 
av re ieee $] 
Plastic pitlew Covers 
2B ipp. ered a 3 for $] 
srennent shower Curtains 
Neary seuge plastic. ess't. OF 
Steel Venetian Blinds 
Se . is. a J size ers ‘ $] 


Awning-aaw Covers 
‘ ; 9 yds $] 
Clear Plastic Chair Covers 
Bamboo Silat Shades 

Dacron Tier Curtains 
ont te, oe 8] 

mee Lustron Drapes 
a4 $] 

hiveaga vaene Drapes 
id 
_guee Traverse Rods 
, $] 
vecanagyed Matiress Covers 
>] 

Percale Pillow Cases 
ea 2 tor F] 
Cotton Mesh Dish Cloths 
12%] 
Sugar Sack Tea Towels 
: 6 $] 

Cannon sath Towels 
Qu} 

Tailored Curtains 


MONDAY ONLY! Se EpAsON SAVINGS FOR YOU, YOUR HOME, FOR 


Misses’ 1.00-028 Cashmeres 


Treasure sian ¢ 
sweaters, pastels, 34- 
40. 


Misses’ 3.99-5.99 Skirts 


28 


Misses’ 2.99-3,99 Skirts 


Slim , pastel rayons, J 8 


linen-weaves, 22-30. 
Misses’ 3.99-5.99 Swim Suits 


198 


Cottons, rayons, linen- 
weaves, full or slim, 
22-30. 


Cotton prints, 
styles, 32-38, 


Misses’ 14.95-19.95 Swim 


= \% 


Lastex or cottons 

many styles, 32-42. 

Misses’ Cotton Slips 
. Se 
? for Rcd 


Misses’ Nylon Slips 


Lac hh — § 
hae for ; 


Misses’ Kriskay Dusters 


1? 


Evelet.. and em- 
broid. trim pitss 
es. s) hadow panel. 
32-40 


Crisp cotton plisses, 
floral prints, 12-20, 


Women’s $5-8.50 Girdles 
Close outs, samples, ’ 
girdle or pantie styles, 9 
26-32 

ad erg: Girdles 


stretch 
89 
Women’ s 4,99-5.99 Shoes 
Novelty or dress, high or ) 
med heels, leathers. 4/28. §$ 
Women’s 7.95-10.95 


Famous make wedges, 4) 
med. heels, suede, 


leatiiers, 444-10. 


Men’s 29.99 Suits 


Cool rayons, rayon- ( 
nylons, 2-button, sin- (i) 
gle breasted, reg., 

short, long. 


Men’s $25 Sport Coats 


Summer rayons, 1?” 


all wools, shorts, 
longs, reg. 


Men’s 4.99-7.88 Slacks 


Imperrs.. all -_ 
cs 5 
for ») 


wool, wool blend 
tropsée. rayons 

Men’s if Perf. $15 
Summer Suits 


29-42 

Big selection of fabrics 
— including rayons 
and cottons — in many 
patterns. Broken sizes 


in group 


Men’s 5.95-9.95 
Cabana Sets 


Ravons - cottons 
matched swim trunks 
shirts. S to XL 


Men’s 3,95-5,95 
Spring Jackets 


rayon gabs, 


5 
20) 


Men's 3.95-5.95 Robes 


|” 


Cottons, 
unlined, asst 
S to XL. Seconds 


colors. 


Irreg. cotton plisses 


for Summer, 5 to XL. 


Men’s 2.95-3.95 


Sport Shirts ‘ 
nee ve cottons lor » 


Men’s 1.95-2.95 
Dress = ce 


tton oxiorcas 
tes. D8 stel lor » 


Misses’ Spring Toppers, 
a me — 
CA 


le Los Out 7 
lons wiatt 
la 4 lo rs many st 
lore Jr Misses sleee 


Tots? 2.99-4,99 
Coordinates sé 
for ; 


Pants, tops, 
jackets, su m- 


mer fabrics, 


The Hecht Co. Downstairs, Washington, Silver Spring, PARKington 


/ 


i 


\ 


q 


Men’s Tropical Suits 
Rayon or Cotton Seconds 


Handsome styles with 


tine 


“ 
li 
selection. Fine values for 


’ > 
Ait Sit 


‘st flaws! Many rayon ¢ 
eaves, cotton cords, in a , 
mited color and § size 


comers! 


Men’s 2.95 to 3.95, 


Sport Shirts 


i] ome 
makes 


Printed Draw Drapes 
lf Perfect 2.99-3.99 


Lust 


rous-rayon weave 


y one-of-a-kind. 


orted attractive 
solid colors, 

for tasteful 

84 long 


| yf) 


CHILDREN! 


2.99 Swim Suits 


— 


Girls’ 2.99-3.99 Dresses 


|” 


Boys’ Denim Dungarees 


Sanfo a . 
bar-tacke d, 5° 
10 oz. Aut soe, for 
6-16 e 


Tots’ 2.99-3.99 Playwear 


Famous make . 
Se) . 
for 


Girls’ 


Cottons, ruffle, bloom- 


er, boy styles, 


Irregs., perfects, . cot- 


tons for Summer, 7-14 


cotton pants, 
suits, tops, ® 
24 mos., 1-6x 


The 
Federal 
Diary 


By 


Jerry 
Kluttz 


Johaston Bill's 
Passage This Year 
Appears Likely 


: 


THE UNANIMOUS approval! 
pf the Johnston bill by the 13 
an Senate Post Office & Civil 
Service Committee boosts the 
hances of congressional ap 
roval this year for that major 
Federal employe measure 
Meantime. there were con 
flicting opinions within the Ad 
inistration on how to cope 
‘ith the measure which it op 
ses. 
Several leaders are reported 
to feel that the Administra 
n should come up with a 
ympromise bill, which the Re- 
sublicans in Congress could 
stand by.” They feel that the 
ix GOP committee members 
oted for the Johnston bill be 
ause of the employe opposition 
o the Administration proposal. 
On the other hand, Chair 
an Philip Young of the Civil 
service Commission that 
he Administration's support of 
its plan to liberalize CSR has 
been reaffirmed. He said he 
xnew of no change or contem 
lated modification in 
Sion as he outlined to the Sen 
te Committee 
At the time, Young Said the 
dministration opposed § the 
bill by Chairman Olin D. John 
ton iD.S. C.) of the Senate 
‘ommitteec, because of its over 
all cost. estimated at $466 mil 
lion a year each to Govern 
ment and employes, and be 
ause it fails to coordinate CSR 
ith Social Securit Old-Age 
and Survivors Insurance 
The Johnston bill could be 
brovcht up and” passed this 
eck in the Senate. Chairman 
om Murray (D.-Tenn.) of the 
House Committee, has indicated 
he will hold hearings on re 
tirement after the Senate acts. 
he Johnston bill has impres 
sive House support and it 
ould win approval there, too. 
If the bill gets to the Pres 
dent he'll have to decide 
hether to backtrack and allow 
it to become law veto it 
Substantial increases i re 
tirement and survivor bencfit 
‘ould be made by the 
hich would be effective of 
next January | 


DHEW Secretary Marion B. 
Folson has made a direc! 
peal to Blue Cross and 
Shicid to support the Presi- 
ents plan to give free insu 
ance to Federal employes and 
their dependents against major 
Medical expenses. Said he 

“Establishment of this plan 
should encourage Federal em- 
ployes te purchase basic health 
insurance coverage. Some em. 
pleyes mov have varying de- 
grees of basic protection but 
about half a miflien have none. 
Biue Cross and Blue Sicid 
would have an opportunity to 
develop a plan of basic cover. 
age which, in addition to the 
major medical expense p'an, 
would give the employe ade 
quate and effective protection.” 

tue Cross and Blue 5S 
are in no! ito call off 
fight agai the plan 
they belie’ won | 


by Lol grt 


PAUL NAGLI 
dent of the AF! 
port, charges that promo 
tion plan tor tran‘ portalien er 
pioyes in the nwest sia 
stress yalty to 
mei! LUO 
given for loyalty and 30 f 
seniority. Sens. James E. Mut 
ray (D-Mont and Richard |! 
Neuberger (D-Ore.) are looking 
imto il 


ROUNDUP Rocer 
shaw of Supplies & Accou 
and Ricardo Fernandez of \c! 
Onaulil’ 7 retired iro 
Navy Row 
promoted to « 
Information at tiv 
Congress ° Victer Roterus 
of Commerce ven tie 
American Geographers met 
forious contribution award fo 
his work in urban devé iopn n 
and planning Pauline 
Smith of Army Surgeon Gener 
al was given a superiol 
award NFFI 
Civil Service local: Ellen Man 
chester, president, John Buck 
inghdm ahd Hemer Tatum. vic: 
presidents, A. S. Neren, treas 
urer and Benjamin Jasper. 
secretary At VA: Lewis Sas 
Ser, president, Burton Upper 
uc, vice president, Carrie Per 
kins and Margaret Retzler, sex 
retaries, and H. T.. Durkin. 
geant Armed Forces 
agemen Association has 
ed i. M. Greenberg, president 
W. J. Richter, vice president 
Katherine Johnson. secretary 
treasure! and Maj 
George Bush, Lt. C 
Wear. Harold Wool and C. 
Martin, counci! members 
Carl A. Gustofson has been pro 
moted ta general inspector 
the Forest Service here 4 
bill by Rep. Victor L. Anfuso 
(D-N. Y.) would require the 
<;overnment to release it< en 
ployes to vote in all national 
staie and local elections. in 
cluding primaries 


says 


iis 


post 


as 
’ > 


#)) te 


as 


a) 


Blue 


i} 
7 
“> : 


+ 


stai frasn 


anew 


NO 
Manat 
pOInNiS ar 


Vi 


Brad 


( Bray has been 


let 4 Technical 


! ary 


was “~ 


WOlK 


elections 


sel 
Mian 


elec 


A 


of 


The Washinaton 


Times Herald 


ity Life 


AREA NE 


ws 


OBITUARIES 


SUNDAY. APRIL 15, 1956 


Bl 


Pay Raise 
Urged by 
Karrick for 


City Heads 


Newly-Appointed 
Commissioner 
Sees $22,000 as 
More Adequate 


The District's newest 
Commissioner, David B. Kar- 
rick, said last night the Com- 
missioners deserved a raise 
in pay 

In his first fadio appearanct 
as a Commissioner. Karrick dec 
clared the $14.800 sa’: ry of eax 
of three city tathers was 
adequate compensation for 
office.” A Commissionet uid 
draw at least $22,000. said Kal 
rick 

Chief city executives hevw 
felt a degree of hes and 
modesty in bringing this to the 
attention of the public im thet 
past. Karrick said 
WWDC program, “Report to th 
People. 

“] feel constrained by n 
hesitation or modesis 
tinued Karrick. prominent 
estate man and attornes 
became a Commiissionte! 
considerable financial 
lice 

A= a newcomer. 1 am abl 
view the matter impartially a 
dispassionately and 
it. my unbiased op 
that the salary is adequatir 
compensation for the office 
said 

After 
pointed 


ITAL IOT 


ove! 


m «1 


rea 
afl 
Apr 

Sac T 


ft 


at 


im so view 
ing 
not 


Pye 


the broadcast 
out that Lie 
government was a $200 
dollar-a-vear business 
vate business 1? 
would earn $125,000 
he said 

The new Commissioner 
caught reporters short of ques 
tions with his concise. frank 
answers to queries on tram 
health. home rule. schoo! 
even symphony concert 
lems 

He said a public transit au 
thority was the only solution te 
the District transit problem. as 
it now stands This view rar 
counter to his general prefer 
ence for private ownership. be 
said. But he indicated trans! 
was a difficult. # not impos 
sible. business in modern citir 

Karrick «#id he was aware 
the controversy 

and wn 
of LD. ¢ 
Doctors 
naladmir 
trators have 
troubles on lack of fund 

“T have heard propo 
administra 
Karrick ang i @ 
serve my judement 

eard both siues 


Karrick 
1) =. : 
vn” 


i! oO! 
in x 
Cxecwlive 
annual) 


anGd 
prov 


peiween a 


mtrators 


ton? . 
mirawon i 


blame* 


ne side ont 


Said 


s unger h 
tro 
Washingtor 
firect control of 
Karrick n 
is support of “hom 
ready To 
should 


amvmis 


AIN LAINCC 


not 
District 
nHowevel 

aid pul nin 


haorw 1\¥ 


vas 
ine 


he 
med 


ool board 


~( 


ine legisia 


\¢ power’ 
members 
Asked 
newal ofthe 
concerts 


V ate ss 


iil 


about S8000 a season 
rain, the came 

according to Karrick 
meriv served 
the National Symphon 
ira 

K arrick 

from 
CiViK 


las 


on the 


; revIou 


and social obligat) 


nis 


Stratemever Talk 
" e ae 
Set in Arlington 
(lara Stratemevet ‘ 
tary supervisor for Monts 
County schools. will be 
peaker at the 8 p. m 
Wednesday of Arii 
munity County on instru 
“Instruction for the Gill 
Child” will be the discuss) 
topic The meeting will be held 
n the Little Theater at Wa 
ington-Lee High School, 1300 ° 
Quincy st 


ext 
.4 


re? 


glor 


> mo 


The third and last of The 


noted fashion expert and 
Ethridge will tell why she 


the Judges.” 


Famous Threesome to Speak 
At Book and Author Luncheon 
Herald Book and Author Luncheons of the season will 


be held next Tuesday, April: 17, at 12:30 p. m. in the 
Presidential Room of the Statler Hotel 


new book with Columnist George Dixon 
liam O. Douglas will tell what inspired him to write “We 

The stories these authors have to tell about their books| 
promise to delight as well as inform. Tickets are avail- 


able at the front counter of The Washington Post and 
Times Herald and at the Luncheon. : 


Washington Post and Times 


Lilly Dache 
designer, will discuss her 
Willie Snow 
wrote “Nila.” Justice Wil- 


City Heads Act to Tighten 


Br we Beiterse Bat! Peeorrrapher 


Trving their beck are tee 7-sear-elds: Dickie Romejke of 4926 Westway dr. aw. (frent) and Billy Baxter. whe lives af 4903 Crescent st. ow. 


The Seasea ef Warmth and Saushine Is At Hand 


April’s for a Boy With Fishing Pole 


ae OER: colors fy northward Bees 
venture from their hives to gather the first 
honey from daffodils. crocuses and woodland 


flowers. A few early butterfhes warm them- 
selves im the sun 


LIKEWISE. the heart of the lad with the 
spelling book responds to the cosmac urge He 
rejoices when Saturday arrives. Time then to 
throw im a ime and. if buck ts right. march 
proudly home with a sirimg of perch or her 
rimg 

In other days. when the world was younrer 
hed tramp thapugh nearby woods 
found 2 proper willow pole On thas 
a strimg and attach ai tis end a ho 
hook 

Nowadays, im such a place as the 
Capstal. willow branches are mot so 
hand instead, he wangiles from dad the 
ot has store-bought gear 

These modern trappings make no essentia! 
difference. Within him endures the spirit of 


—@® > 


Midnight Monday 


aD 


Seek “Realistic” Picercs 


Huck Fin whe 


“catched fish and talked” and 


now and then took a swim. If the fish don't 
bite. be cam always lie om his back and waich 
the fleecy clouds move slowly overhead 


PESSIMISTS may remember that April i 
the month most popular for the beginning of 


wars 


luthonary War was 


In that month the first shot of the Revo- 


fred. was im April thal 


Fort Sumter was fired on and the War Be- 
tween the States began. The conflict with Mex- 
co was launched m April. in the same month 
years later. the dark clouds of World War | 


enveloped our land 


In [mas April on 


<7 hangs over a 


D 1956. the threat of con- 
comsederabie part of the 


(rant. O Lord. that the atom be divert- 


peaceable purposes. Let April be 


Ty? 


r* 


served ior the boy with the fishing poie’ 


Fer aews ef fishing. beating and hik- 
imc. see the Great Outdoors. page C-7. 


Fer Elementary Scheels 


Tax Return 
Deadline Is 


etucst Coming Up | 


* 


Budget R 


a. 
After midnight Monday. Dis 
Marviand and Federal 

come taxpayers will Se subpectt 
. te circulatory disorders of 
index finger. probabis 
sioned by a string tied too liz 
ly around t—in some carts 25 
long age as last Jan. | coumy ¢ 

As of 12013 a mm Mondas are 
you ve only 24 hours to recall = ache 
why the string is there without 227insi ' 
incurring stiff fimancial penail- ™CTrmaiy 
ties and hard leoks« from agents ‘2¢ progr 
of the Internal Revenue Serv- 2U0" 
ice 

Virginians have until] Mas 
te file ther State imoome 
turns. &@ citcumstaice w! 
aparently makes their situal 
uncritical until May 14 

Switchboard opersters at in 
ternal Revewe yesterday re 
ported doing a land-office bus: 
ness im last-minute queries 
most of which they were un 
equipped to answer. Mos call 
ers had to be comteht with as 
surances that IRC would keep 
ms tax itmfiormation service 
open Monday until 5 p. m 

After that. of course. there's 
still plenty of time te get your 
return postmarked Seven 
hours, to be exact 


Teday’s Chuckle 
Did you hear about the ram 
who committed 


”~ * trict 
Lae 
ine 


o~aTJ 


Salvation Army 


Yeuth Meet Here 

Abewt 5 ung members of 

lw Asmy trom 27 

ee states and the 

im bia met im the 

tment of Commerre audi 

estergay and will do 

Coriav misiruction 

evangelistic methods 

fielegates. aged 14 to 

Varyland. West Vir 

mia amd the Destrisi 

* ef councils organ- 

the dwection of Lt 

Vilam Range Guest 

beakers are Commurssioner and 

Mrs. William J. Dray. and Brig. 

ane Mrs. Harold Steut from At- 
lamra 


> 
> Die 

needs 

Laughiur 
MeLauctiun 

tal reqercsis Dow 

anda we wt 

ne Taos I 

Gepartimenial predwecn ) > < 


sizn Ss 


re - 
spe biog 


~ 


periods 
year 
Iva vis 
This procedure 
sulted im ab appr pommenc 
funds te d@eparimnetis 


> = "Te<= 


ed ER 


¥ a 4 -— @? + 
7s fy % e< . 


Parents 
teachers twice a year 
in °egu 
Giscu>-10m: 
work. The discusssoms must Last 
at least 30 minutes 

®In the other 
(midyear 
teachers 
through third grades will issue 
comprehensive ’ 
ports—tha 


are re- 


‘to ease 
child 
Manes 
cipec*e>c ana Ww eee 
e ihe chile m re 

aMity 


Tren Ct end 


- fe ~rTy 


. 


“arg con 
reer Te TG? | MTs 
Seeks and 
'. ts new 
effect next 


rh | 


pe 


rye 


acre pts 
—_. parents 
w children s 
the follew img 


eb 
. (oo 


of each child 
2 sath crade:+ 
; a 


Cices 
confer with 
tiall and 
scheduled 
the child + 


. ile 


riy 
a30ut 


twe reporting 
and end of 
nt the trst 


: & ao 


“ritten summary of the child's the he 


1 


- dents during 1955 


New Report Card Plan 


Proposed in 


Arlington 


owth and perfermance ct 
mg the academic subjects 
a) @tet sigmihcant 


hes schoo! life 


—— 
4.7) 
aspects of 


pori— pilus + 
ts stuciesd 

The ; ; r ‘ 
'netper ti achoete 
ment m each academe subject 
ms abowe. at. or below the jenuer 
nermaily expected m that 
ine recommendation 


su pe 


-—_——_- 


the traditional 
method of marking re 
cards has been eliminated 
recommendations. tea 
may revert te a aifed 
of @ te pempeunt the child « 
standing compared vw hat 
nermaliy expected 
ihe committer. knower 
oa a5 toe Citizen Advisory 
Counc. consisted of 32 parents 
me from each elementary 
scheol) and 12 teachers. princi 
pais and supervisors. They be 
gam studyvimg the school report 
care system last Decem>er 


[orn 


to 


- 


ot 


Bolling Base Honored 


Bollimg Air Force Base has 
carnmed the National Safety 
Councils “Award eof Honor 
for outstanding safety achieve 
ment im reducing ground acc? 
The: coun- 
cil will present a plaque to the 
ard-of -hearing. 


Restoration 
Of Franchise 
Up to CTC 
Stockholder 


Bill Provides” 
For Acceptance 
Of Agreement 
By August 14 
By Grace Bassett 


~t.. 

The House proposal to re- 
store the dving franchise of 
Capital Transit Co. hinges 
on CTC stockholders’ accept- 
ance by Aug. 14. according 
to a draft of the bill released 
yesterday by Rep. Oren Har- 
ms (D-Ark 

Harr chai 
Hous Commerce 


trom Sulcomr 


an 


o the 
lransporta- 
sana CTC 
President J. A Broadwater 
ured Itteemen he 


would recommend it 


r'ce 
5B 
com 


- 


nad ass 
‘* = stoc k- 
holder s 


mecting immedia te- 


« ould 
Board 
ang the Secur lange 
Commission : + before 
Suc 14. Harris pointed out. 
| Congress be adjourned by 
August The CTC acceptance 
"souk have to preeede consi 
eTatior be ball on the floor 
7 the House. be indicated 
Harris acknogledged ti 
sermiiment for movi 

IC agree 
not feeb 


ave 
wwe 


wil 


os tre 


ere 


ne for « 
But he ; 
Necessar) 
Welfsen Controls Sieck - 


Stock im the coms 
trolled By what is km 
Lous E. Wolfson 
sxSting of Wolfson himself, 
family and clos 


Ss Cor 
: the 
con 
hes 
DUSING<s a2Sso- 


t san) 


img to 


group $s 
remam 
m Washington. ome District 
Building observer suggested 
the House put 2 3-day limit 
on CTC acceptance \ delay 
past BW) days would leave all 
the cards in the hands of CTC, 
this source said. He added that 
failure te agree before August 
134 would leave the city with no 
(alternative but to condemn the 
jcompeny intac' 
' Rep. Harris said he oniv 
CTC could give the city full 
transit service after Aug 14. If 
Stockholders do go along 
uscommittee’s pro- 


felt 


nat 


Cemmittee Acts Tuesdy 
Hart 

chise bai! 

commuttee 

Gay. Ac 

will be as a new bill 

the District 
author- 
the sub 


taffers 


Two Daughters 
To See Sousa Fete 


Mary Switzer Heads 
Hearing Week Here 


n and Welfare, 
named honorary 
National Hearing 


Amerikan Hearing Se 
ciety with 111 chapters through- 
out the country, sponsors the 
week to publicize its work for 
the har-of-hearing 


t 
cow 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES 
April 15, 


Sunday. 


_B? 


HERALD 


fess 


J. Stewart Smith Di 


les; 


: 


‘Beer and Potato Salad Garnish Farme er, Civie Leader | (=. 
ty Voters 


Tydings’ Plea to Coun 


Fomer Sen. Millard E. Tyd-*~ 


ings garnished his plea to 


voters of Greenbelt yesterday 
with plenty of beer and potato 
salad. but cut his speech short 
out of deference to a chill 
breeze 

“I dont want these ladies.” 
Tydings explained. “to shiver 
themselves inte the opposition 
camp.” He is campaigning for 
the Democratic nomination to 
the Senate : 

With him yesterday's 
Prince Georges County rally 
was L. Harold Sothoron. can- 
didate for Congress from Mary- 
land's fifth congressional dis- 
trict. Both men have local party 
backing 

Sothoron, too, was a man of 
Tewer words than he might have 
been on a warmer occasion 
Both candidates did plenty of 
handshaking with the crowd 
of 200 Y 

Politically, Tydings took cog 
nizance of the Federal Govern. 
ments impact on the courtys 
economy and said he had long 
felt Unele Sam should pay for 
the difference his proximity cre- 
ates in school and road financ 


at 


Sothoron said he also felt the 
Federal government should 
contribute a iarger share to 
ward construction of roads and 
schools in Federally affected 
areas. 

He also said he woeld work 
for an amendment to the Hatch 
act to allow Federal employes 
“more fully to participate in 
politics.“ 

Rep. Richard E. Lankford 
Sothoron'’s oponent in the May 
7 primary. was also in = nce 
Georges County on a 
leather vi to ineoeing | 
Sers in the southern portion aa 
the county. Hhe visited stores 
in District Heights. Coral Hills 
Suitiand. Hillcrest Heights and 
Eastover. 

Lankford. Sothoron and Tyd 
ings wereg vests last night at a 
‘inner dance sponsored by the 
Kent District Democratic Club 
#t the Prince Georges Courftry 
Club. 

George P. Mahoney. Tydings 
principal opponent in the pri 
mary. spent the day at his Bal 
timore headquarter< 

Mahoney claimed additional 
Saltimore support His head 
ouarters said the “Sixth Dix 
trict League for eBtetr Govern 
ment” had indorsed his can 
didacyv 

Mahoney < schedule for todav 
includes round of oyster and 
ball roasts in the Baltimore 
area. Hell be in Caroline 
county Monday 

Also indorsing Mahoney. his 
headquarters said. were two 
Sixth district Democratic clubs 
the Consolidated Democratic 
(lub and the Eagle Democratic 
Ciub. In Baltimore's First dic 
trict, headquarters said. the 
“atterson Democratic club also 


‘ndorsed Mahoney. 


sit 


Edward Gasch 


Edward (Uncle Ed) Gasch ® 
who for more than 530 years 
ewned and operated the Fran 
cis Gasch’s Sons Funeral Home 

im Hvattsville 
died Friday at 
his home. 4.73 
Baltimore ave 
Bladensburg 
He retired in 
1954 
Mr 
Was a native o 
Bladensburg 
and lived there 
all his life. He 
took over the 
funeral home 
Francis Gasch 

more than a 
Blande<sburg 
ville in 1982 


(,acsch 
4 


Gasch 


after his father 
whe founded it 
century age in 
moved it to Hyatts 
Early records of the firm 
show that accounts were ofteg 
paid in coffee. sugar. flour and 
groceries When Mr 
began running the 
Home. bodies were placed in 
‘ce-filled containers to preserve 
them until burial 
The fir mthen had two pair 
of horses: one white. to draw 
*he white hearse used for chii- 
dren's fuonerals. and the other 
black which was draped in 
‘ringed black net to draw the 
cegular hearse 
In the carly 
was active 


192s. Mr. Gaseh 
on the Republican 
State Central Committee. He 
nad «(U6been 68l[6C6ULommissionmer im 
Bladensburg before it had a 
mayor and council. and had 
gerved as the towns treasurer 
Mr. Gasch was an thus 
astic bird-hunter.. and 
wish setters 
His wile 
Parker. died in 
survived by two sons 
ensourc. Charies G 
<crician. and Francis 
rums a DSiueprint shop 
Mahler. his sister. |! 
Wildercroft, Mid 
Funeral services will be held 
Monday at 2 p. m. at the 
Funeral Home. now owned by 
his nephew. William F. Gasch 
Burial will be private 


el 


raised 


formre 
195! 


Alm 
He 
n Biad 
an elec 
’ a 
Amelia 
ves in 


Tre e 


ss 


ww 


— = 


— ee eee 


Jefferson Day Ceremonies at Monticello 


Pestmaster General Arther 


presents a stamp album containing the first 
day tissue bleck of the Di-cent Menticeiic 
stamp te Li. Denald A. Harris. executive 


= TeenA gers’ 


Summerfieid officer of the 


entation was 


Exhibits 


* Thril l Science Show 


By 


Salt 


The work of 600 Washington 
teen-age scientists won the ad 
miration yesterday of visitors 
and judges at the 10th annual 
Science Fair, which opened 
yesterday. 

A home made gas turbine en 
gine, a chicken embryo whose 
Meartbeat could be seen. and 
several electronic computors 
were among the highlichis of 
the fair at American Univer 
sity s Leonard Gymnasium 


Particularly impressed was a> 


group of 29 foreign atomic «ci 
entists, who stopped off at the 
‘air as part of a tour of Wash 
ington 

Se Won Yoon. a South Ko 
rean physicist who teache«< at 
Seoul! —— ty. said work 
of the youngsters 
aientiin inte the future 

The “fine work done by your 
students quite impressive 
said Milan.Copic a research 
assistant in physics from Yugo 
slavia 

rhe scientists were invited to 
this country by President Eisen 
mower. and are on a sightseeing 
our of aW shington 

According to Reith C. John 
som. supervisor of scien fo 
leat riiwyi< 
hi 


pal 
th = 


the 


was ike a 


is 


rict pubdiic the 
mits made by 
ochial and 

year are 


~ a | 
pupils of publi 


pr 


taan ever 


Johnson < 
all Ss Fairs 
imgion area. said 
engineering exhibit 
of this world 
All yesterday 
Judges 


woo 
wice 


aftern 
area scientists 


Samuel H. Crosby 


+6, 


Funeral serv 
Haines Crosby 
avyer specialist 
law were he id 
Gawle funeral hom 
was in National Men 


samuel 


(,0ove! nmer ’ 
re 


die 
[ox "ft 


\rosbyv 
a’ 


car 
Hig. 
ive 
2 Lee nwy 


4 J 
- 
_ 


or 
wed at 
lington 
\ graduate of Gr 
lege. iowa. and Drake ‘ 
where be received hi« 
gree 1908. Mir ¢ 
ticed iowa. f 
eitas Vermont 
coming to Washington 
examiner f the Feder 
er ( ommission S38 
In 1944 he was tegal 
Helie, 


ri ree 


or 


mn 


National 

tTnHe;rity 

{ member 
Bar Association a 
Power Bar Association 
helonged ine Sons 
American Revolutor 
soms and the Cong 
(hurch 

He i rviwed by his 
Sarah. a daughter Dy a ore. 
marriag Mrs Herman 
Stouffer. and two adopied ci 
dren. Theodore F. ( Dy 
Syivia Anne Crosb: 


of the Ameri 


"eo 


« 
‘sy cp 


'r eS 


egat 


Via 


> 


National Weather Sum mary 


Weshingtes | ont Aree 


~s eres 
ne she 


.- 
cershoters 


High and low Sealmmniatemnets fer 2 


itt «+ 4.. 
Yi Gi-tvwea a 


, 


-Tauare 
Mecnitgomer? 
New Orieane 
Ree Yerk 


§ s82arete’ 


. 
Temperateres ome =r eco 


sonr . 


: r The 
Riv Ler » c.9a@r 


- 


heurs ending 7 a. m.: 
«ie 


«95 s 


“ym, 

ee wo 
or 4 . ita 
§-t*tew Bot *) 


'* 


SS serves 


313 


Kart Mever 
Rewer er 


nd the F ederai 
aiso 


we 


ma! 


and 


out the best exhibits in three 
grade groups and 10 areas of 
science. Two top winners were 
picked last night for a possible 
trip te the National Science 
Fair in Oklahoma City May 
9-12 

Among the eye-stopping ex 
hibits at the fair were two 
which showed the induction of 
cancer im mi and chickens 
Another showed the causes of 
tooth decay 

(one high 
tributed an 
fects of cosmetics 
Chemical ner 
tion showed, pr 
are harmfu! 

‘Mmher exhit 


ad 


roed con 
on the ef 
skin 
demonstra 
cosmetics 


<< no! 
pt 


on 


exn! 
the 
le 
ve 
not 
the 


ered 


Jonhnso } 
vea 
onls 


Wasi 
Virgin 


Their 


feor 
tent Pupils 
Marviand will have 

, in <t two Weeks 


own 


pun 
and 


’ nd 25 


Mrs. Carre. 
Member of 
Noted Family 


Real! 
; > tale 
led 
“pital 
<e 

Mid 


neta 


ad he 


Red . Fee 


Christ 


$s and 
Lpis 
Georgetown 
Thomas Epis 

cfs nw 
SO 


memoer of ?t li 


(colonial Dames of 
Mar 
age 
hnester 
nome 
ive 

ral servi held 
p. m. luesday at Christ Epis 
fhurch,. 3ist and O sts 
nw. Burial w in Oak Hill 
(emetery. * lily requests 
contribultio mm lieu of flowers 
(frist (Chure? the Amer- 
‘ society. 


miid. Caroline 
mm 1954 at 
nhusdand. { 
ives at the 
Lake dr 
will he 


ine 


arTTe 
evy Chase 


rs 


' opa! 


tf or 


can 


ncer 


Rev. R. L. Randolph 


MARTINSVILLE. Va April 
14 ~The Rev. Robert Lee 
tandolph, 62, secretary of. evan- 
gelism for the Virginia Baptist 
Mission Board, died here yes- 
terday 

He had come here to conduct 
revival services at the McCabe 
Memorial Baptist Church. He 
lived in Lynchburg where he 
once served as pastor of Frank- 


$s/ lin Street Baptist Church. — 


fantry, Virginia National Guard. The pres- 


imore, Pa 
ia noted geographer, 


; 


United Press 


: 
: 


Monticello Guards, 116th In- 


made during Jefferson Day 


exercises at the third President's home. 


2 Towns Face 
Vote Contests | 


In Virginia 


Filing deadlines for the June 
12 municipal elections in three! 
Fairfax County towns closed at 
midnight Friday, leaving only 
Clifton” with an unopposed in- 
cumbent slate 

In the town of Fairfax. where 
six councilmen and one mayor 
will be elected for two-year 
terms, twelve candidates filed 
for councilman and three for 
mavor 

Fairfax candidates for mayor 
are John C. Wood (incumbent): 
irvin H. Mason and Dr. M. P 
Adkerson. Candidates for coun. 
cilman in Fairfax are Ed Prit 
chard, Fred M. Everly. Thomas! 
H. Johnston Jr.. Ashby M. Gra- 
ham and Roland M. Clarke. all 
ncumbents, and Gilbert David 

sfirtey R. Trumbo. Frank 
D. Mosser, Lawrence Wink 
Fdward J Whitehead 

R. Frum and Stacy C. 
Sherwood 

In Vienna 


les 
Celenn 
where five council. 
men and one mayor ll be 
ed fol two-year terms 
candidates filed for 
councti seats and four candi 
lates filed for mayor ) 
Candidates for Vienna's may- 
orship are N. Chester More 
land Louis N Moore n 
imbent Wesley R Martin 
4 Elmer E. Cockrill 
(andidates for Vienna's five 
ouncil seal are Raiph WN 
Hagemann Carter T. Gibson 
Hernard G. Upham and Noah 
I Dove imcumbents. and 
Ne Windell G. Sines 
M. Moran. J. Barry 
William Ashby Burnett 
Anne DeHart and Mrs 
ed B. Coppock 
fion's unopposed 
are Mayor W. 
‘Ounciilmen W. Edward 
Richard R. Buckle, 
H Gunther and 
lwomen Virginga FE. 
and Lorena R. Sel, 


eet 
eleven 


aii 
ev is Ison 
William 
lrout 
Mi 

Mild: 
Chl 
nt 


incum 


Ne Swem 


John 
ing! 
“sweeney 


Bradford N., 


services 


Headley 
for Bred- 
ison Headley. 68. who 
Army in both uni 
nd mufti, were. held yes. 
at the Robert Pumphrey 
luneral home in Rockville. Md 
Mr. Headley died Thursday 
f acute leukemia at the Na 
Institutes of Health Hos 
4 resident of Rockville 
18 years, he lived 


ter day 
; 


2st 


born in 
attended 
During 


Headley was 
Ala and 
Birmingham College 
World War I he joined the 
Arms erving as an officer at 
farious posi ir luding Pan 
and Washington 
om 1926 until he retired 
1994. Mr. Headley served th 
he War Department, later the 
Deepal of the Army 
where a specialist in 


lemison 


Fr 


in 


\a 


tment 
ne was 
supply work 
Hie is survived 
Anna. two sons. Dr 
Headle who lives 
at the National Institutes of 
Heaith: and Robert N. Head 
who will graduate in June 
the University of Mary 
school of Medicine: a 
Miss Betty Anne 
of the home address 
relatives in Alabama 


Today’s 
Events 


Events scheduled for 
asterisks denote events open to 
the public 
CONVENTIONS 
ty ‘ef 


by his 
William M 
and works 


wife 


ley 
rom 
land « 
daughtet 
Headle, 
ynd other 


ican Tes 
hrov “an 


-_ 


5 Amer 
Hal) 
EVENTS 


ion _ Fordham 
Gor gf. 


Dealt 
Wash 
"neraid Com 


Fr 


on 


SPECIAL 
tecol.e 


Sor = — at 


Har mahire 
"Open 


ne 
Meriwether 
aren ate 3a 


ee 


~ 


: bir 
[33 Buciid 
Restore’ ten wae lereaei program 7:30 


; Hebres Home for the Aged. 1125 
pring r¢d. aw 


: 
a ty Busan. A memorial to 
MAN De 


cea Smith. je Lou-\raphy at Columbia University. 
doun County dairy farmer and' Mr. Smith came to Loudoun 
home, Hedgewood, near/his graduation from Gornel! 
Lincoln. His death followed a University. 

|stroke 10 days ago. Besides his parents, Mr. Smith 

Mr. Smith owned and oper- is survived by his wife. Fran- 
ated several large dairy farms ces; three daughters, Mrs. Rob- 
in Loudoun County. He was ert O. Wells Jr.. 2515 K st. nw 
former president of the Lou-'Caroline Heacock Smith, a 

County Farm Bureau, the| senior at Vassar College, and 
Dairy Herd Improvement As- Henrietta Stewart Smith I!. a 
sociation and the Loudoun senior at Goucher College, and 
County Artificial Breeders As- two brothers, Mewlin R. Smith, 
sociation \Medford, Mass., and Thomas R 

Mr Smith was a member of Smith, Lawrence, Kans. 
the Percival Lions Club and be-- The family requests that in 
longed to the Goose Creek lieu of flowers contributions be 
Meeting of the Society of made to the American Friends 
Friends. Service Committee. 

Active in civic work, he 
fought for betterment of county 
schools and better pay for 
teachers. 

A hRative of Philadelphia, he 
was the son of Mr. and Mrs 
J. Russell Smith of Swarth- 
Mr. Smith's father, 
is profes. 


Bird 


BURNETT. WHAIAM —— 


Chambers Puneral Home 
se. on Tweseday. April i7 
5s mm Interment Arlington Nat 
Cemetery 
CRANE, Lay sgl —— .' 
the 


‘reals a b VERNON | Pl 
3 orth Nott! ne 


— Ne 


Card of Thanks 


LETRSOEN. REY. ABRAHAM. The [ 


Sa, o 


Hearian Crane 
roy Crane 


te 
ier. may call 
Home. 28 wi 


ciation ebvre 

Aged. Roard of Directors and Medica! 
Stef. t© the members 
through the oyreme 
Uni Blates trict 


many friends. relatives 


contributions may 
made to the Heart Pund 


PUVRAR. PRESTON 5 
Wednesda 
who 
MIRIAM. and SON 
EIBSOUN 


beloved faiher, 
~F BL, 


Daagh 
DR ‘RAYMOND i 


FREEDMAN, P as raed. 
late LSAA 
express ees ‘ae 


family of the 


derea vemen MILY 


Ruvriling 
Pees SA In loving memory of 
. _oae PrP HALLAR. whe 
awe seven 6FCETER UE 


today 
Aer 14. 1949 
BST MALL, and the CHILDREN 


MINEOPT. JACOR. A mosenent will 


coda. | 
services will be held on Msondat 
16. at Interment Ar! 
National Cemetery. in iieu of f 
nn ey may made 
Heart Pun 
Wwit.tas 


ie 


RALAZER. 
my wil 
Ly RANKLIN. 


Colonial 


Chev Sholom 
yr fen piace o¢. Family and 
friends invited 


ai 
tery. 


the 

SCHU un 
waihed on a day 
the Nationa) 

7 Relatives friends 


and are 


vi 
WALLACE. ISABELLA. In loving memory 
of our Gear mother whe departed this 
ife ome year age teday. April 15. 1955 
But when the sum in all his state 
Iiumed the eastern skies 
She pessed through Gileorys morhing 


in Parad 
—~-4 and Bons 
 PRORGE & JACK 
s r in ijeviog 
father. CORBIN PF 
his Birthday. Apri! 


‘(Parking fac! 

Hill Cemetery 

ray. JAMES CLYDE IR 

lane Raven wood ali« 

JAMES CLYDE a JR 
Patricia EK. Fry 

dren anc son 

James C Fry 

a boating accident 


Qo: 


NITA. ENA 
WYNKOOP. 
memory of 
vw OOF. 
15 1892 > 

whe believeth in 


God haw : out 
a wita in 
BERNARD, JOSMPH and Sis 
iu Memoriam 
ee _—— MM. In loving pomees 
ara 


srandmother 
A MM. SMI THSON 


} AY 
lneten National Cemetery at 9:30 am 
9 Wednesday Apritl i3. M Pry 

recovered wRtil M 


of requiem mass 


the Aetna Life 


ovine tace 
a 
Can ever take your plac 


LEORA. PEGGY and "RAYMOND. 


Bird 


—er awe w ry 7; 
aa’ Agri, i ‘ver Sor 
werrpited * ALLNOT | of Oursier 
be n 


rarth 


Pri- 
Mondar 
Ma and irie 


ate 
GR SHAM GRACE 


H 


neral : 
ny i 
at 


oa On Fr 


TLA ‘Bee Ha 

; an Ter 

e daughter -- We ter i 

Robertson «4 grandson “ ther rw 
is (son 


4 int 
BRANDT Lot isk 5 On Thu 
r at Churchteon 
r BRANDT belo ed wi fe 
' Mt 


nment A ner mot 
BROOKS AWRINS WILLIAM T 
' S- April 1 ] , WILLIA 


icivic leader, died last night at/County 25 years ago, following! 
ihis 


A Corvenient Location 


A Distinguished Address 


Another Gawler 
Tradition 


1756 Pennsylvania Avenue Northwest. ¢ 
historic addréss of the century-old funeral! 
establishment of Joseph Gawler's Sons 
location in keeping with the finest 
tions of Gawler service tn Wash 
families 


e 


. 
ngto 


Throughout the generations, the descendant 
of Joseph Gawler have elected to remain in 
that part of the city most closely associated 
with the history and- traditions of Wash 
ington. 


most convenien 
courtesy parking. direct! 

Hut it at the same 
time, reassuring to those paying a final 
tribute. Here, within a few hiocks of the 
nations timeless shrines and memorial« 
along the tree-shaded expanse of Penn 
syivania Avenue, exists an atmosphere 
permanence and closeness to the past th 
is both reverent and reassuring. 


Not only is the location 
with room for 
across the street 


IS, 


f 


In time of need, it is our hope that you wil! 
remember the convenient location and the 
distinguished address of Joseph Gawler's 
Sons historic funeral home 


today 


@ century of service 


EPH 


WLER’ 
SONS. INC S 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


| GAwWv 


Tini. | 


1756 Pennsylvania Ave. N.W. 
Telephone: NA. 85512 
COURTESY PARKING OPPOSITE 


Additional Classified 
On Page DI5 


Bird 


“AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 
LD 


is " Holiday 
Special bieck and white 
Pully equipped £2695. 


Seal Cadillac Olds Co. 


ersie Biveden 
Mre Beu 


, Grace Episcopal! 
Alexandria. 

. be held at 

Reder Hi Comet ery 


ot 1a hy 5 


eer _ 
terment 


il power, Hydra; 
tee wry & OR 
Pia at 


1955 Olds 98°C 


Dea! er 


~ONV ¢ pe. 


Ff 
on M 


sere lees will he : 5 
‘Interment 


at . mm 
c emert erv 


ALOCKO. ERITH (MOLLY) 
1ith st. ne on April i3 


Colonial Ph 


THE HOME. OF. , SAFETY TESTED 


1539 PA AVE. SE 
1) 


3-2022 


JV. 35-8525 
PACKARD 
JAMES no T? : batter " 
+ : , 
JAMES P "MADIQ Pac KARD. 
> A i tires Pert 
Georee : : 
Mary pes te 


N -™ 
heresa EK. Roone $1 
me Ror & Me FOLLIN 
College Pa : 
PACKARD— ' ¢ 
v4 anc 
COR : 


FAC , ARDS . 


nT 


MADIGAN, 
At i2 


PACKARD 
IPPE} 
WEE ~ 
ae Mm 
Pari xk. Pallis Chur 
eC UTCREN, LENA RIVERS (SU S08 
Ow | rs. x Apri 195 LENA 
15 
PACKARD 


FOLI 


J a4 
PACK ARD 
oe 6 a ; 
PLIMOT TH 
: i . 


: 7 i> 
rLiMarTn— 
_ : 
_— a! 
PLL Morr 
™ 
» . 
PLIMOTTH 


MOURLER HENRY 
Ane : TL? . : 

. 
PLY MOTT 


4 
PLIiNOLin 


PLYMOUTH 

PLYMOUTH 

PALMER. MARY ARCA 

“55 Re 
COP v\ ERT! BLE 


$1695 TOTAL 


PONT 


C SASS TING 
her ’ 


PLYMOUTH 


; 
4i 
Rr » 7: : PP = a 

rr vee. THE RESA CROSSON. On } PLYMOUTH 
. aA 7 ‘ 7 
HMERFSA CROSarY ; 4 
’ - . ., 1? 


PLIMOLTH 


“ . 
a 


ri } mort Aa 
fr > . ay he Perec VU , 
men’ 


ee 


at 
_Treer temete 


GEORGE RICHARD ; ‘ 
- : : i> (> P< , 


Rock . 


: . ; iu a ’ 
RIC bi HARD ROBERTS PLYMOUTH 
‘a : 4s : 
PLy Worn 
. { . 
‘Ls a 


PLYMOLTH 


Ce : Mi) 
ROLLINS RAC NE! 
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tle Hal | 
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PLYMOUTH 
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ar 7 


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SEN] 


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RIPPNER way 

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ANNTSE PONTIACSs 
" ee ‘ 


re a 


PONTIAC 


era 7 
SWETT. LFONORA 
Ay : ‘9 : mv ry 
PONTIAC 
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&«u Verd : 

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PONTIAC 

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PONTIAC 

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CHARLES F ZIMMISCH : STUDEBAKER 
ra st nw. beloved } —_ 


ert DER AKER, 


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LOT OF 6 GSAvE = G 
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Expressive floral tributes Moderawe| VER KNOWING +h UN DERSOLD 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 — B3 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ Ba Sunday, April 15, 1956 


~~ ~ . = . 7 o 


a 


Parading in observance of Alexandria's 50th 
year are C. R. Levis and his daughter, Mrs. 


Parade, Ramsay House Rites Open 


Alexandria Golden Jubilee Week 


By JEAN WHITE 
Sia Reo er 
Alexand: 
present. ana fut 
@s its “Chamber o 
kicked off a busy 
lee Week 
For the 
rousing. "ou 
through the busy shopping 4 ny > 
trict of King st! next 
The past was revived her will 
dedication of re: ted Ramsev two-story 
House, the - t dwell- at 2 5. m 
ing, and an home tour. st 
Ramsay House linked the 
present and past The white 
clapboard building, which was 
standing On its present site 
when the town was laid out and 
the first lots auctioned in 1749 
was owned by William Ramsay 
frst and only Lord Mayor of 
Alexandria 
Soon—as in 
say House will 
monial headquarters 
Alexandria 
sterday Mayor Leroy 5 
Bendheim was presented’ 
Ramsay House by Milton Grigg 
architect who supervised 
the restoration. The ribbon was 
cut with a pair of antique scis 
sors found in the debris of the 
building before the restoration 
began 
The big-event for present-day 


future is a week-long 
of events when Alex- 
andria will show off its plans 
and progress in industry, trans- 
portation. youth work, munici- 
pal projects and rtailing 

The weck. , commemorating 
preset as a the 50th anniversary year of the 
Alexandria Chamber of Com 
rce. will work up to a climax 
Saturday. Then the Cham 
dedicate its own new 
brick office building 
at 400 S. Washington 


in the 
scherule 
ved in t nasi 
teraay 


mmerce 


thy the 
Th 

oldest 
historic 


SKINN 


? 


the past—Ram- 
serve as cere- 
for the 


fof 


Swim Pool 
Bylaw Drawn 


Amazing New Discovery 


PUTS ON POUNDS, INCHES 


FIRM SOLID FLESH 
When Underweight |s Coused By 
Peer - et or Poor Ecting Habits 

HOSPITAL TESTED 


> 
e | 
In Arlington, | 
: 
The Arlington County Board 
proposed yesterday a _ rigid) 
swimming pool ordinance which 
would carry mandatory penal. 
ties of up to a $100 fine and 30 
days in jail for violators | 
The ordinance details mini-| 
mum requirements for con 
struction and maintenance of| 
swimming and wading pools 
It is aimed at community poo! 
groups which have been musn- 
, during the past three 


roomit 
vears 
enjoined further 
truction last vear un 
nance was adopted 
request of the Afling 
ton Civic Federation the board 
ndorsed a bill. now being con 

lered by Congress which 
vould exempt the community 

ol group from a 20 per cent 
lub tax 


oard 


reation ¢« 

In other actions the board set 
osed meeting for May 2 with 

ty officials to determine if 

ere is a juvenile delinquency 
oblem the county and if so 

should be done about it 

County Manager A. T. Lund. 
berg was asked to attend the 
earing on state road fund allio 
cations on May 18 in Richmond 


ind “push the improvement of 
WATE-ON | 


slebe from Lee hwy. to 
Chain Bridge The widening 
of Glebe rd. from Washington 


AT ALL DRUG ead DEPT. STORES vd. to Lee hwy. is now under 


ay and is expected to be fin 
hed by fall 


lf You Are 


MOVING 
CALL 


NO. 7-5400 


ASK FOR FREE PAMPHLET 


rd 


Emulsion, Powder or Tablets 


“Fourteen Ways te 
Wake Meving Easier” 


piy( FIDELITY STORAGE _ 
a iti You St., NO. 7-3400 


N.W, 


Jesse Diriguid, 
bathing-suited gir! on a float. 


Our 51st Year of Service 


aff Photocrapher 


By Arthur Fillies. @t 


in his 1903 Cadillac, and a 


Alexandria was the “Parade of| 
Progress.” It was wrapped up| 
gaily in blaring bands floats.| 
bathing-suit 


beauties antique 


cars, and clown 

Reigning as hucen of the pa 
NI ooTre 
Vir 
ginia during the Cham 
ber of Commerce Trade Show 
last month. A hit of the show 
for Alexandrians—who have a! 
ways been fascinated by fire 
engines—was the parade’s fire 
equipment. The pumper from 
1906 (the year the chamber of 
commerce was founded) was as 
shiny as the modern-day equip- 
ment 

Also on the opening-day 
agenda were a rowing regatta 
on the Potomac River. a flag 
raising ceremony opening the 
spring racing season of the Na 
tional Yacht Club. and the 
‘Golden Jubilee spring tonic” 
of a singing festival at the 
Mount Vernon Elementary 
Schoo! 

Today Alexandria churches 
will emphasize 50 years of spir 
itual progress at their services 
The Chamber is sponsoring 
tours of histori: Alexandria 
with members of the women's 
division making the tou in| 
colonial costumes 


rade WAS Darlene 


crowned Wiss Northern 


Junior 


mee ——_ > ee ee a 


FO A A A TT TT 


Ash for your Lree 
nrking Stamp 


Today and Every Day 


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ONE HOUR PARKING 


When You Shop Downtown In Washington 


Here's how 225 Firms make it easy for you to shop and park free downtown: 


l. Drive into any of 112 downtown parking lo 


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town stores 


attendant will hand you hi 
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Now 


rhe 
parking 
careful ion vo 


and 
Washington 


protect 


enjoy all the benefits of 


You 
Shop firms bh: 


identify the 225 Downtown 
biue 
windows and newspaper ads 
each place shop. ask the 
stamp on 


each additional 


In vou 
niace a 
first and 
ali day if you like 

ved 
hand 


Now you have enjo 


Pick up your car 


insignia 


leave vour cal 
snonD at 
Downtown 


Park 
the circular red. white 


clerk 
your parking ticket 
samp gives 
one hour of free parking. Remain downtown 


the red. white and biue 


you 


close to vour favorite down 


regular 
under 
leisure. 


Shop! 
Park Free! 


Where You See 
and } 
and 


insignia displayed on the store doors. 


to 
The 


you for a tree 


uhech 
per hing 


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guide 


paerhing 
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fre location: and 


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the attendant 


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pleasant 
Washington 


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easier 
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where else’ 


ing cost or trouble—convinced that | 
and economical 
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225 Downtown Firms Invite You to Shop in Downtown Washington— 
Greater Values and Easy, Free Parking! 


Enjoy More Selection, 


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Responsible Work of Probation Office Carried on Quietly 


|judge. His forehead was sweat-|Sterling, he had been charged | actually entered the residences.;. . . he lacked sufficient inner| -Robertson 1s still on proba- 


By Morrey Dunie 

“eg moporter Sinead hg’ ion” ite bende by police with committing more| Robertson took whatever share SS ~ yates = we yon tion. He is employed and doing 
This ts the first in a series of . " Sear) nal activity, and he had to wait 
( fi than 60 burglaries in a two-\of the loot Sterling wanted to for an external foree, namély well. So far i sien, Sad the 


were clenched in knuckle-white 
The examiners recommended supervisor to build up Robert- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
° Sunday, April 15, 1956 Bo 


Custom-Made Furniture 


r articles describing the work , , = 
=~ ormed by the District Court fists to stop the trembling.|year period. Both were caught/give him. Many times he re- his arrest, to stop it.” | Successful. 
Robertson was about to be sen-|and Robertson admitted his/ceived nothing. 


robation Office. The names and 


other characteristics of the de. tenced for housebreaking and| guilt when indicted in three 


oe mentioned in the series 
ave been changed to protect ty 


their identity.) 
fear. 


he was scared. The bored depu- 
United States 
flanking him did not allay the 


marshals 


cases. 


The courtroom was quiet ex- 


|cept for the shuffling of a sheaf 


The probation officer who 
wrote the pre-sentence report 
on which the judge relied. 
spoke to Roovertson at length. 
He also interviewed Robert- 
son's wife, relatives and past 


probation but urged that he 
be supervised by a probation 
officer with a strong personal- 
ity, one who could give Rob- 
ertson the direction and guid. 
ance formerly provided by Ster- 


son's own ability to direct him- 
self in leading a normal, law- 
abiding life. 
(Monday—Probation and a 20. 
year-old athlete who had an alco- 


holic mother.) 


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‘39 


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NX 
SEE Installations of the Zephyr-Navaco on the “Alcoa Hour 


Television Show, Sunday, Apri! 15 at 9 P.M. on Channel 4 


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of Used Sewing Machines 


Cecil Robertson faced the! Together with another man, of papers by the judge and the | employers. The young man ing 
< my ise” and 
| judge shoved aside the report| These reports showed: 
he had been reviewing. He. /hiS man is a passive ‘drift- 
er’ who, having a very low re- ,. 

fixed hard, uncompromising | >arq for himself. has no inner ay r A FZ os 
fortably. tempt to figure out anything 

mitted a series of wanton bur- right to ask for anything. 

CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 
that the probation office in- he fears might drive other peo- in goed condition. 
if you remain free. Therefore, way of requiring opposition or BRADBURY MUSETTE CASLE-NELSON Rental-Purchose 
probation for four years.” Robertson's criminal behavior 

STerling 3-9400 Woiper $-1105 © — KEnmore 8-5060 
He had made probation. He 
courtroom. 

chore ond trained Federal probation of-| 
ing member of society would) 
This man given a new lease 
and women supervised by the 
signed to Robertson's case 
What is the Probation Of- 
lives of other individuals? What | 
17 probation officers headed| 
fanfare, no public speeches, no} 
dences they must receive and 
To. the community and the 
that no menace to society be 
bility to try to make useful citi- 
Garrett said recently that the 
itation or social work. But-the 
lagents or social workers 
i\house on Constitution ave. nw., | 
Robertson case. 
when he was 18. He was a Navy 
veteran who received a medi- 
cal discharge. When he met 
Sterling he was earning $70 
ment job. He obviously didn't! 
for the same company. Sterling 
evidence that Robertson's life 
Sterling had little difficulty in 
of THE sro wR oo. EASY TERMS 
acted as lookout while Sterling | 


subdued whispers of lawyeTS/also was examined by a psy- 
spectators. Finally the/chiatrist and a psychologist - 
FULL KEYBOARD 
eyes on Robertson. The slim, direction but is carried by | 
young defendant shifted uncom- every current. He does-not at- 
¢ MONTHLY AND UP 
“Robertson,” intoned the for himself He takes what h 
judge at last, “you have ad-'ever is given him but feels no Plus Hauling Charges 
glaries. You should go to “He cannot assert himself STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK NEW end USED 
prison. And you would, except nor behave in any way which eaemnente. off 
H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
forms me you probably could ple away. He avoids situations WURLITZER HUNTINGTON STIEFF Over 100 te choose 
make a satisfactory adjustment which would test him in the from. Rentel or 
I am sentencing you to a sus- disagreement He has thus s y pion. 
pended two-to-six-year prison lost his masculinity.” JORDAN §, 
term and hereby place you on The reports continued that ° ae 
worry lines of Robertson's face. some evidence of masculinity 
ZEPHYR-NAVACO VENTILATED 
muttered his thanks to the re a 
judge and walked from the |; 
Will give your home an added touch of Beauty this Spring For Robertson a new life was , ' a 
No Home investment can add so much im about to begin, a life where a ‘sth 
ficer dedicated to making Rob-| 
ertson a productive, law-abid-| 
follow the young man as close. 
ly as possible | 
on freedom now joined the le- 
gion of approximately 850 men 
District Court Probation Office. 
In some respects, the Man. as- 
could make or break the youth- 
ful defendant 
fice? Who are these people | 
with such authority over the) 
do they do? Why? 
The work carried on by the | 
by Edward W. Garrett is accom | 
plished quietly. There is no | 
boasting. Indeed, the very na- 
ture of their work—the confi-| 
honor in order to function—re- 
quires anonymity, 
court they owe a tremendous 
duty. It is their responsibility 
turned loose via probation. Yet 
there is the balancing responsi- | 
zens out of persons who have! 
committed crimes. 
obligations of his office add up 
to law enforcement and rehabil-| 
17 male and female officers are 
not solely law enforcement 
| Their work is as important as 
‘any in the big Federal Court-| 
at the foot of Capitol Hill, and | 
more dramatic. Look at the| 
Robertson was an only child 
whose alcoholic father died 
per week as a salesman and 
his wife held a good Govern-| 
burglarize for money. | 
He and Sterling both worked 
possessed a strong, dynamic 
personality, while there was 
. 
$ Af} had been molded originally by 
as OW as - his mother and later by his 
down wife, both strong-willed people. 
en Trate Mar? 
, talking Robertson-into helping 
S C C ER with the burglaries. Robertson 
Kisted én your telephone book only under SLNGED SEWLNG MACEDVS CO 


Statue Approyed 
For Gen. Pers 


The American Battle Monu- 
ments Commission has ap 
| proved a memorial to Gen. John 
iJ. Pershing in Washington. 
| The Commission prefers as a 
‘site the triangle bounded by 
|Pennsylvania ave. and 14th and 
15th sts nw., just north of the 
Commerce Building. A tempor- 
ary building was recently torn 
down there. 

Washington won out with the 
|Commission over a number of 
other towns in which the World 
'War I commander had lived 

The Commission, according 
to Brig. Gen. Thomas North. 
Secretary, leans to a tasteful 
monument such as a smal! 
structure with maps of Persh.- 
ings campaigns inside, and 
‘with a statue of the General in| 
front—a modern type statue. 
North said—“We wouldn't put! 
him on a horse.” 


ACRILAN 
SALE! NATIONALLY Pe 
Advertised Watches 


Everyday low, low prices at 
40% to 50% off 


| Mount Rainier 
ELGIN Fire Has Encore 


ico’ slacks made with Acrilan 


tailored by Esquire Sportswear Co. 


call on Howard R. Green Fri- } 
Men's 19Jewel Watch . 


day after a blaze they extin- 
guished in his Mcunt Rainier nca ingi j ° : 
| apartment flared a second time. A on mvbuge keep going in these slacks ! Because they’re made with Acrilan 
BULOVA erent erga el cenggeee: hy say tin oh Be 4 eee eer lively, luxurious feel. Yet they’!] end the toughest 
 eantel elethes enbinet_and-de-| ay looking fresh and ready for more! Sudden shower catch you? They'll come 
, . J Ww a r . ‘ ’ . . . . . . . ‘ 
oe be ve ot — | it pangs vdeo yar before out of it with their crispness intact, their crease still sharp. Did a stray wrinkle . 
en's 2 el Watch..... es half hour after a tl ki creep in? Hang ’em up... they’ll shed it overnight. At the office today, at the 
a neighbor in the apartment ; : 
GRUEN Bo -y BB. y wg r ~ tomorrow, these slacks keep busy without keeping the presser busy, too. 
you ve looked for slacks that won't pick up lint, won’t cling to your legs, 
Ladies’ 17Jewel Watch won't bag at the knees, this is what you've been looking for : Chico slacks made 
Ben's 19Jewel Watch..... in new blends of Acrilan with wool. Do yourself a favor... get intoa pair now! 
HAMILTON 
Men's 17Jewel Watch 
Ladies’ 22-Jewel Watch 


iticed smoke. Firemen returned 
and put out a blaze in the wall 
wv 4 7 
Acri-Breeze slacks >] 6” 
aa “Acri-Gab” slacks $18.95 
LONGINES 
Men's 17-Jewel Watch Ry 


27.05 
32.50 


‘partitions of Green's apartment 


World-Wide Art 
Of Children Shown 


The Montgomery County Jew- 
ish Community Center is :now 
featuring an exhibit of chil- 
dren's paintings from all over 
‘the world. 
| The showing, sponsored by 
‘the D. Roy Miller Children’s 
‘United World Art Foundation, 
will remain on view through 
| April 23:from 9 a.m. ta 9 p. m. 
‘except Friday evenings and all 
‘day Saturday. 


39.00 
43.36 | 
1005-07 Penna. Ave., N.W. 


170.45 102.27 14th & Eye Sts., N.W. 


Prices plus 10% tax. 


Watches and Clocks—Street Floor, Washington 


Colors: tan, beige, light blue, smoke grey, charcoal grey, dark blue, brown 


Park Free Anywhere Downtown Sizes: 28 to 44 regulars and longs 


THE WASHINGTON Post and IiIMES HERALD 


56 kal ee ‘Planet Mars to Be Given Its Closest Serutiny by Scientists This Year 


. S sts wil t 5 t be in o ition, xactly in tests at Lowell Observatory region. It covered 200.000 Biologists have - suggested 
Sey en ( ‘hildren Poisoned i in W eek cientists will get a close-up announced that the veteran as- be in opposition; or e y ing tests c 2 ge 


view of _— this year = Plan tronomer. E. C. Slipher, will lin of new equipment that should square miles, or little less than that the life May be akin to 
to give the mysterious red plan- “ ' , , . give science its first sharp, , ‘ Tere . ) 
Seven children were poisoned pitals after they accidentally et the closest scrutiny it has return this spring to South Sitpher’s party will study ® . the size of Texa ichens, which floirish even on 


. ie Mars through the University of Cl¢ar look_at Mars. Wilson is” ug... “en afeas testify barren mountaintops on earth. 
accidentally last: week by con- fell, burned themselves, took ever received \frica. Michigan's a r-inch wt ban Aa testing “ithage intensifiers,” an uch gree ss te estify The close look at Mars may 


suming common household sub- poison, got things in their eyes, They hope to find out if “ca Slipher and his associates telescope, the largest in the ¢lectronic apparatus capable of that Mars is ne a dead world, reveal more information about 
stances such as aspirin, coal- throats and stomachs. cut them nals” actually cross the planet, will spend six months scanning Southern Hemisphere, at the greatly sae ym tm Lda yp it oy Slipher said. “Life of some the strange grid-like markings 
oil, camphor. turpentine. clean--selves and got bruised. accord. why Martian geography has been the surface of Mars as it comes Lamont-Hussey Observatory, Powe! and resolution of de = - sort ewists there. If this were on the planet that have been 

} Coot g oun changing and setle the question the-closest to earth for 15 years. near Bloemfontein, capital of Slipher made an intensive not so the winds of Mars would called canals. Slipher and,his 
ing fluid, lime water and boric ing to the Red Cross report on of whether life exsits on Mars. The planet will reach its clos- the Orange Free State. The study of Mars from the same long ago have scattered the colleagues believe the canals 
acid solution mishaps in the home The National Geographic So- est point on Sept. 7—about 35.3 clear skies of the African win- vantage point in 1954, taking dust and sands everywhere, strongly suggest strips of vege- 

They were among 100 area Two persons were killed in society and the Lowell Obser- million miles away On Sept. ter will aid vision. 20.000 photographs. and discov- rendering the w hole surface the tation. 50-milewide bands of 
residents treated ai local hos- accidental falls, the report said. vatory of Fiagstaff, Ariz. 10, Earth, Mars and the sun will Albert G. Wilson is now mak- ered an entirely new blue-green same uniform tint. plant life. 


me ee _—_—_ 


—— = oe — 


> 


‘SBURGITS Surprise Mother with one on her day! (May 13th) 
BASEMENT 


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risp Cottons 


Button front 

floral with matc 

tel piping. Aqu 
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Now is the time tc y fi »ttor when they're so fresh 
they crackle’ When they‘re so pretty, after the subdued tones 
of winter’ When they so handsomely styled. you ll wear 
them to market. And best of all, these beauties take only a 
few minutes to keep daisy-tres 80 ‘rcale wasnes beau- 
tifully, takes only the flick of an iron -hoose all six at these 


light as Spring prices’ Lay them away 


Cobbler Aprons Lansburgeh ‘ ement mi OVOW) DRI SEs 


of Cool, Crisp 80-Square Percale ansburgh’s, 
A new 4-gore construction that will fit as smoothly as your skin! ‘lease Se 


Sty € 
Pretty nyvion embroidery trims at the bodice and hemline to shine $ Call — 
NA: 8-9800 


through your sheers. Wash it—hang it by its straps—no ironing 


needed! Wear it in just minutes. - White. sizes 32 to 40. 


any time, any 
: : | Scoop up an armful of them—for yourself, for Mother, day, or mail 

Call NA. 8-9800 any time, day or night, or mail your order for gifts! S, M, L and X-large. y; 

Lansburgh's Basement—l NDERWEAR G. Fancy floral print, blue or red. coupon. 
H. Rose print on lattice work ground \ ' Penk tat 

J. Swatch: Scenic print with Piping | in aqua, pink, maize. : (plus 25¢ fo diir [] Charge 1 Chech 7 MO, 


ree Gel ry t Mer politan W ashingtass 
add iic to cover postege P-4-18 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
,: e | Sunday, April 15, 1956 
tom — 


— 


Shop Monday, Langley Park, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. Washington, 9:30 to 6 P.M. 


Aansburens Garden Centers 


WASHINGTON D.C. = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


Langley Park, Md., South Side of Building, New Hampshire Ave., and 
University Lane; Washington, 410 8th Street N.W. Opposite Main Store 


Tune in WGAY 1050, Sunday Morn- 

ings at 9:30, "Green Thumb Club” TWO-YEAR OLD | FERTILIZERS 
and hear Dr. E. P. Walls on home c b] ° R Gold Tag, 5-10-5 80 Ibs. 
gardening. Dr. Walls has been asso- ver ooming oses ® 50, 50 ‘fe. 175 | 
ciated with the Horticulture Dept. of ae 4 


the University of Maryland Hardy, 2-year-old field VIGORO, COMPLETE 
a iversity aryian SARE faee wiles 
pF 


grown plants, graded es 79 Ly 
No. 1% by the Ameri- 3 9 5 Ibs. SSe 10 Ibs. 95¢ 
HARDY FLOWERING SHRUBS 25 Ibs. 1.70 50 Ibs. 2.50 0, KOROSEAL 
Bone Meal ' 


Reets encesed with deme meterie! in weterpreet peper can Association of Nur- 
Fs dye 9 —_—o : é White Variety Two-Tone Pink Variety 5 Ibs. 60c 25 lbs. 2.00 Garden Queen Planter GARDEN HOSE 


79c ~ 2.29 ema, Serymen Standards Me exch 
®@ Serberry, red eof 


4 

ee ee. eee > 2. Se Varieties Editor McPariand 10 Ibs. 1.00 50 Ibs. 3.00 
eee S Sweet Re Seasee ». K. Druschkt President Hoover Pink Rediance R 4 79 
@ Red Bud (Judes Tree) @ Double Pink Flowering — . eunbeeee | Sh Cow M =I" 
@ Red Bork (Dogwood) Almond ; -€9! ; or ow anure 
@ Japonice (flowering @ Pussy Willow yr . Red Variety | Climbing Month- eep 25 ibs 1.50 - 

Qvince) @ Spires, A. W 4 \ ‘rimson Glo Yellow Variety ly Blooming 5 Ibs. 60¢ 5 : eee ee on Ad NSS: 
© Deutrio. (slender © Spires, Von Hovtt AP IRA SS ie a 10 Ibs. 1.00 50 ibs. 2.70 . 
@ Devtria (Rochester @ French Lilac, ovsorted ’ ; Red Radiance Sehtuh Ctuee American Beauty. red . 15x30 
© Forsythio Srors _ , Caledonia. white _ Dawe | 
@ Hydrengeo AG @ Weigele, Eve Rothko ae —_ a = Sao rohede-wegmanes Golden Vigoro, will not burn 6% long, 12 wide, 5% deen 
@ Hydrangea PG @ Pink We gelo cOredcyv's Seariet Yellow Condesa Pauls Seartett. red l imite “re ; 
Rouge Malerin Sunburst Taliemen tewe-tene 50-Ib bag 3.75 : a quantity Reg. 5.75, 25-Ft. Keroseal Hose, 3.98 


overall, plant tray measures 


14 Selected Varieties! Imported Holland 
Gladiolus ne epartnngfoneas Patentéd Roses | SOIL CONDITIONER | Sterdy metal! Wooden Handie! 
oe ee “durante OE ee esd Ta GARDEN TOOLS GRASS SEED 


49 each 3 for 39 Se a ee Oe 
; packagin with plantin nstruction - 7% ‘ ; . ; 
T 4 aging 9 Jumbo Bale, 7% cubic feet 5.45 Spading Fork 7 | 5 ths 939 


Special! Green Meadow 


Make! Vielet 
Liler Werder 
Salmon Elite 
Snow Princesse . 
Rive Faurtainr o 
Picardy . 
Philiepes Memory > 


é Wieaed ‘aes Charlotte Armstrong, cerise 2.25 Kar. Bale, waterproof bag 4.25 Level-Head Rake 
Chrysler Imperial, dark red 2.50 Michigan Peat 14” Bow Rake : 
16” Bow Rake ee ee 
4-Prong Cultivator | gress. =A* | 
Weeding Hoe , a el Rae ae 
Rose of Sharon Forty-niner, red and yellow . 2.25 RX-15 PLANT FOOD 


Ble eek Meets Hand Tools 
— Mirandy, red a 2.25 


Pusey V " D ders for lawn 
Sep ies: nees tin Nocturne, deep red 2.25 ~ 37 gel. TQS eo EVERGREEN SPECIALS! 


shrubs, trees roses 


®S Calycanthus 
Red Bork Belinccd Rex Anderson, white 2.00 50 ibs. 2.49; 100 Ibs, 4.49 
Bogs of SO Assorted Bulbs lapanese Quince Diamond Jubilee, bright gold 2.25 


Deutria. Pride of Rochester President Eisenhower, red 2.25 


growing mruxture specially 


N | ‘ov Sutters’ Gold, orange and gold 2.25 lust a + :' » ein nol 
; | ‘ ust mix with water rowe pading For Pp r mi ; 
a — : tarted colors New Yorker, clear red 2.25 ond tam . oon ® Lown Weeder © Mend Reke yra idal Arborvitae 


Queen Elizabeth, pure pink 2.75 * Weeding Hoe © Cultivator weelens far feundetin 
Aloha, pink 2.50 3.75; 5-Ib can, 4.98 . Cultivating Hoe nies ond é “a ke 


" shear ng 


. . HEDGE PLANTS Raney + 3” oa ee 
5.95 . wn a ty Pink Flowering Lovely green hedges to border 


Arvin Steel , S % se DOGWOOD Jour lewn, - lendecepe vou Canadian Hemlock 


home Marcy American mative tree 


. . ‘ a 
Lawn Chairs : , Reg. 8.98 7 Caliternia Privet Hedge. P. 74°" adapted to wide rar Qe of oc trons 


Bundie of } 1.39 srower, fully shaped Facily trans 


q n hen «} ; - 
95 98 ® Chinese Privere Medge, '2-24 planteg amd can be kept sheared t 
for Rundle «of 25 2.98 any cesired wre 


. ® Barber Berheris Thon! : 15-18 im 7.2's 
3 to 4 Ft. Flower and Plant Boxes 1a”. tundin of 16 ') 25 ene” oma 


16.95 LAWN MOWER 
Bal! Bearing Type Precision made adiust 
ing assembly, 8° solid rubber tires, | 4°" cuttin 
blades 12 99 


red enameled 
lawn §=chairs, per | , Pink flowering dogwood, shape- Leakproof green enameled plant 


forateq backs ara seats . ‘ - fle . > . intavcad 
for ventilation and drain pe ly rapid grower, blooming when A d owe bo es, e 


= and weather re quite young. Excellent as speci- 
7 . A * men, or for border planting 24” size, 1.19 30” size, 1.39 
» hair, k le. / 
ae ame chair, rocker style Pink blossoms, in late April 36 size, 1.69 
Weal F 


corners 


Reg. 5.95, 2 tor 8.95. 


Have a Lovelier Home on the Inside. Too! 


Vl : . ) . To Fit Your Needs! By Metropolitan 


Black Metal Book Shelves 
And Room Dividers 


5 ! y 20-inch Panels . 1.49 each 

pes W, ¥ ae st TOT he 24-inch Panels 1.69 each 
. a is A> : r | ~~ 30-inch Panels mee es, 
| 24-inch Corner Panels Se 2.98 each 


Reg. 4.98 Colorful = | Wood Base 15¢ each 


Ours Exclusively! 


Springmaid 


A decorator’s touch in ever-so-usetu! meta! shelves and 


Rosebud Pliss f voy gt 
M li S] : fy ; Ose uC Isse 3 7 jividers' Easy-assemble book shelf parts an build 
1 us in \ i¢ ets , 7 : , > to any shape and height you need’ And they. need n 
( , Spreads, Drapes | , a . polish ng r upk eeD ever’ So str ng too” 6eac pare 
a , 
~ 8 ~ : , q, 


supports several hundred pounds’ Plan the set 
4 


Reg. 2.29 72x108', 81x99 Qg 
or twin fitted 


would like, bring in your plans and measurements’ 


4 Qy s. > & < , 3 a 3 Lanshureh’s STATIONERY ad , _ ,? 
R . . os } . , ; . ur ae ineton reet 
eg 2 59 81x108 each * . >» . ; ‘ Langley, Park. Wad Fire hleer 
or double fitted 2.29 : = 


Reg. 60c Pillow Cases, 42x36 55¢ ) Ree . > jt 


7 ’ 


Smooth and lovely musiin with the tee! '. et washes 
ot costly percaie a NG we ring wach never neeas troning 

= i, beautifully made with tape 
beautifully ana witli sive years of ex 


r yellow buds on white 
cellent service You |! want to restock 


your linen closet at these savings 


/ 


Specially Priced! Choice of 6 Colors! 


3-Pe. Chenille Bath Set 
19 


Pink, gold, green, blue. aqua or white. chenille bath mat that’s just 
as practical as it etiy Washes marvelously, keeps its good looks 


Set includes 2 rugs and matching lid cover 
— 


LINENS. DOMESTICS, REDWEAR, Washington Third Floor; 
Langley Park, Md. First Floor 


Lansburgh’s, Washington, 7th, 8th, and E Sts., N.W. Phone. NA~8-9800 Langley Park Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 
. ! — . , 


2 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


See if in todays 


AMERICAN WEEKLY 


Magazine Section 


Washingion. Sicth Fleer 
Lower Level 


Bouseweres 
Lenoley Park. 


ansburghs 


WENN OE © Unde fem eee 


‘Memorial Service 
For Lincoln Today 


| A memorial service marking 
the Oist anniversary of the 
| assassination of Abraham 


Lincoln is to be held today at 
2:30 p. m. in the Lincoln Mu-| 
seum of old Ford's Theater at’ 
511 10th st. nw. 

Raymond Davis, assistant to) 
the Secretary of the Interior,| 
and a life-long student of Lin- 
coln’s life, is scheduled to 
speak. Dr. Percy Powell, pres- 
ident of the Lincoln Group of! 
|Washington and head of the 
‘readers services of the Library 
of Congress manuscripts divi- 
sion was named chairman of 
| the meeting. 


Letters Taelaa our files 


“I shall take great pride during the year 
in recommending your fine institution and 
doing whatever I can to promote it to 
says a letier fom our files. 


grect heights,” 


Such enthusiastic recommendations by 


eur valued members 


Celumbie Federal to great heights! 

Lest yeer. an average of nearly one new 
member every hour of every working day opened 
e Columbia Federal account. 
twice-yearly dividends. 
location. postage-lree save-by-mtil envelopes. and 
wise reinvestment of funds are jus! 
reasons why folks like saving at Celumbie Federa! 
You'll like saving at Columbia Federal. toe 


Columbia Federal 


SAVINGS AND LOAN 


730 Eleventh St., N.W. 


Colwmwrere the Pretectess 


Assets ever $33,000,000 


ere promoting 


Our liberal 
convenient downtown 


a lew of the 


REpublic 7-7111 


C. E. Kefouwer, Pres. 


- 


FEATURED AT CAMPBELL’S IN 
WASHINGTON & SILVER SPRING 


Complete Hi-Fi Phonograph by 


Magnavox 


5] 19% 


Magnavox again drives down the cost of 


New 
Only 


high fidelity with its new 
fi phonograph, pictured above. 


istep, adds Davidow., 


: 


iington 
iment, 
\gional store” 


' 


a p 


: ‘ 
‘ 


\sidewalk is already being con 


‘displace 
| pany, 


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high- 
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brilliant, clean, crisp tone made possible b) 
these fine components: 


® 3 speakers (two 6x9 


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stages of amplification © 3 speed intermixing record 
changer plays all sizes and speeds © Changer has dua! 


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HAMMOND ORGANS 
1108 G Street, Northwest 
$417 Georgia Ave, Silver Spring 


eu sd 
STEINWAY PIANOS 


District 7-8464 
JUniper 5-1690 


Win Balch Prizes 


| April 14 
land 


ithe 


ithe short-story contest. 


Depart 


be ae 
Eres 
he" 
= 4 


Y 


. 


te lt 


~pseasrs 


ment Store of the F uture 
Pictured as Wonderland of Glass 


oh” 
v= & 

Be z. 

- 


gee eS 
ts 
ot ee ee eee oul 


Br Prank Hor Steff Photoeranher 


Harry Davidow looks into the future of department stores 


By Karl 


Mever 


Staff Reporter 


The future department store 
may be a wonderland of glass. 
encircled by moving sidewalks 
with entrances at every floor. 

Inside, moving ramps may 
carry customers to eounters 
filled with novel luxuries from 
now-distant countries. 

But a salesman, not a ma 
chine, will still be on hand to 
help guide the undecided (and 
perhaps bewildtred) customer 

These are some of the new 
wrinkles that Hecht Co. execu- 
tives think may come about in 
the department store's next 
60 years. Indeed, many innova 
tions are literally just around 
the counter, say store offiicals 

Harry M. Davidow, general 
manager and executive vice 
president, took time out from 
the stores 60th anniversary 
celebration this month to look 
into the future of the depart- 
ment store. 

Here is what he foresees: 

The parking problem, says 
Davidow, is one of the first tar. 
gets for reform. Just last week. 
the first spadeful of ground 
was broken for a six-floor park- 
ing annex to the main store at 
F and 7th sts. nw ) 

When the annex is comple ted! 
next fall, it will handle upward 
of 3000 cars a day at low park 
ing rates. But it is only the first 
hecause a 
new annex is being planned to 
carry an additional 3000 cars 
daily. 

Eventually, shoppers will 
step opt of their cars and walk 
into many-windowed entrances 
at each store level. Such a car- 
port is already a reality at the 
Hecht Parkington branch store. 
opened in 1951. 

In addition. says Davidow 
these trends will probably un- 
fold in the future 

® Department stores “will go 
to the people” as suburban | 
stores multiply around Wash-! 

The coming develop- 
says Davidow., is the “re 
in which a cluster 
of stores grow on landscaped 
centers of vaster acreage 

But branch stores will not 
the downtown com- 
he adds, because of the 
shopping needs of thotisands 
who work in central Washing- 
ton. 

® Moving sidewalks may 
wind around both branch stores 
and the main building. Such a 


sidered for the inner court of 
ter 

®it is “within the realm of 
possibility” that slowly moving 
ramps in the store will carry 


Baker. Fleisher 


CHARLOTTESVILLE 
P—Carlos Baker 
chairman of 
English 
Fleisher. 


Va 
, poet! 
Princeton 

faculty, 
writer of 
and novels of 

H. have been 
first-place win-| 


University s 
and Siege! 
short stories 
Brookline, N 
announced as 


iners of the Virginia Quarterly) 
Review's 
'Balch prize contest in Ameri-| 
ican literature | 


first Emily Clark) 


Charlotte Kohler. editor of 
Virginia Quarterly, said: 
about 2500 entries were re- 
ceived from every state, Alaska 
and Hawaii, and from Ameri- 
can writers in Canada, Mexico. 
Spain, Italy, France, Denmark 
and England 


Dr. Baker received the $300 


' 
poetry prize for his sonnet se- 


quence, “On Getting Back to 
Airplane Spotting After Ten 
Years.” Fleisher won $500 in 


Arlington Lists | 
X-Ray Unit Stops. 


All adults over 15 years of 
age are urged to have an an- 
nual free chest X-ray. The Ar- 
lington Tuberculosis and 
Health Association's mobile 
unit will be at. the following 
locations this week: 

Mondey. maent's Perkingtos ? 9 
uesday res Drue Siore 
e43 Lee highway E. Falls Chureh 10 

to m Wednesday 


P . Bel 
615 Columbia ol 
hursdey. Shirlington 


. 
Drug Pair. 

. & incy st, 

eo. mm: vray Salewny. Virginia 
fish lends §& ana Jefleg@on 

vis ighway, 10 


(end Be weer. 2. ¢ 8 Benner Cor Caren: 
don. * s. mm. m. 


customers from counter to 


lcounter — especially since the 


tendency now is for stores to 
grow sideways rather than up 

® The “markets of the world” 
will be open as never before to 
shoppers, Davidow predicts, be- 
cause swift transportation will 


Midcity Summer Camp 


The YWCA will hold its an-)at 17th and K sts. nw., for girls 
j nual “summer camp for girls aged 8 to 15. 
in the heart of the city” from Seventy girls 
June 26 to July 19 at the. YWCA | group may attend programs o 


Sponsored by YWCA (soup sports and recreational 
activities from 9 a. m. to 3 p. 


mM. on Tuesday, Wednesday and 
in each age ‘Thursday of each week during 
of the camp period. 


— —— 


Enjoy deep, 
richly textured 
Bigelow Corday... 
‘. while you pay 
for it! 


shrink the world still further. | 
Customers will sample now-un-| 
available products from the ne 
East and India. 

© But in this future sore.| 
gadgetry will never replace 
most sales personnel—because, 
as Davidow points out, the ma- 
chine cannot replace human 
contact with customers. 

Davidow, who has been with) 
Hecht for 30 years, is confident | 
‘of the store's ability to meet. 
the challenge of coming years. | 
He points with pride to the fact | 
that Hecht was the first Wash- 
‘ington store to adopt escala- 
tors, air conditioning, charge) 
plates and suburban branch 
stores. 
The future, says 
“looks pretty good.” 


SHORTHAND 


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speed writing 


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Tewght in Every City 
Dey or Evening—ideo!l for Adults 


Typing Optienal 


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Davidow, | 


Enough Corday Carpeting 
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A shorthand orphan 
who 


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rand shorthand system and 


Corday broadloom gives you the beauty, luxury and practicality you 
want in a carpet. And now you can have it in your home immediately— 
pay for it later! 

*Low monthly terms available. Easy payments of $3.90 per week will 
pay for carpeting three average-size rooms wall-to-wall. 


Shorthend. which is 
Sin the leading 
acheo! in each city 


business 


Saturdays 
9.4 


Weekdays 
9.9 


Washington's Only 
Speedwriling 


Secretarial School 
1406 G Street, N.W. 
STerling 3-2086 


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4792 Lee Highway, Arlington, Va. JA. §&-2410 


Pb Ia rr ———— 


FOR TODAY'S 


LOGISTICS NEEDS 
THE GO-ANYWHERE, 
HAUL-ANYTHING 
TRANSPORT~- 


PROPJET SPEED. With ie 
four Allison T56 engines. the 
Hercules flies faster, farther, 
at lower cost than any prevr 
ous combat transport 


20-TON PAYLOAD. Car- 
nes 40,000-pound load for 
long distances at high alti- 
tudes; with its unique push- 
button paradrop system, 
spot<irops 25,000 pounds at 
one location 


FASTER TURN. 
AROUNDS. Minimum 
loading and unloading ume; 
low fuselage floor us truck-bed 
height; adjustable tail ramp 
permits vehicies to drive 
aboard 


NEW MOBILITY. Takes off 
at 5S toes m 12 fimes ts own 
length. lands and takes off oa 
improvised runways 


SIMPLIFIED MAINTE 
NANCE. Multiple use of 
identical assemblies reduces 
spare-part requirements, easy 
accessibility of all compo- 
nents reduces service time 


USAF’s C-130 HERCULES 


AN ALL-PURPOSE 
CARGO, personne! and 
evacuation transport, the 
Hercules is now being manw 
factured in quantity at Aw 
Force Plant No. 6. Manefta. 
Cra. Init! delivernes are for 
Tactical Aw Command's 14 
Aw Force 


Today our military services are in the acrial truckimg business in a big way. 


Their problems and requirements vary, of course. But whether the job is air- 
lifting a division to lapart;airdropping tractors and buildings at Arctic DE Whine 
sites, or rushing missiles and fighter engines to Middle East bases, the need for 
mobility and versatility has never been so great. ‘ 

It was for such heavy-duty hauling assignments —of all kinds— that America’s 


first propjet combat transport, the Lockheed C-130 Hercules, was designed. Spenfestions 


Wing spen, 132 feet 

Length, 95 teet 

Gross weight, 124,000 pounds 
Cargo payload, 40,000 pounds 
Troop capacity, 

92 tely-ecurpped woors 
Horsepower, 15,000 

Entre tuselage pressured 
Od at—COre boned. 


LOCKHEED 


AIRCRAFT CORPORATION 


Look to Lockheed for Leadership 


at’ me 


"Challenging . opportunities in aircraft and nuclear work are avaslable 


for outstanding scientists and engineers, Inqusries invited.” 


Their Golden Years 


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frank 
Reed of Leesburg are golden 
wedding anniversary § ¢ele- 
brants. Reed is a former Lou. 
doun County deputy sheriff. 
They have four children and 
five grandchildren. 


U.S. Editors 
Meet Here 
This Week 


The Nation's top newspaper 
editors will meet here this 
week to talk shop and to make 
some news themselves when 
the President delivers a maior 
foreign policy address at their 
annual banquet Saturday 

The foreign affairs speech by 
Mr. Eisenhower will come at 
the wind-up of the three-day 
convention of the American 
Society of Newspaper Editors 
Adiai E. Stevenson, candidate 
for the Democratic presiden 
tial nomination. will speak at 
a iuncheon meeting the same 
da\ 

Same 400 editors who direct 
news or editorial policies of 
daily newspapers in all parts 
of the country are expected to 
attend the Society's 33d annual 
meeting 

They will take up such com 
mon probiems as typogranhy 
page one color. and news ph¢ 
tography There also will be 
some soul-searching on doing 
The hes oT of covering~the 

pubir 
‘lection vear,. five 
editors | turn their atten 
tion to improving politi 
erage. Other panels will look 
at press coverage of integra 


al cor 


tion and at congressional inves 
tigations o ne ress And 
“Why 
Things ) 
discussion session 
The convention is expected 
fo bring neariv 
to Washingt 
wi nnpen art 
Wednesda, 
ning. member 


for a preconvention 


get acquainted reception 


U.S. Medical 
Insurance 


Is Opposed 


The Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield plans in Washington 
and throughout the country 
have voted Opposition to the 
Administration's plan to in- 
sure Federal employes and 
their dependents against major 
medical expenses. 

The opposition was voiced 
at the organization annual 
meeting. just ended in Holly 
wood. Filia. The health insur 
ance Organizations indicated 
they would urge Congress to 
substitute their own five-point 
program instead of the Admin 
jstration s 

The Blue Cross-Blue Shield 
proposal calis for (1) Federal} 
Participation, on a contribu 
tary basis, in a plan that calls} 
for basic medical care and hos 
pital services 2) benefits 
(,overnment workers compal 
able to those of private employ 
es; (3) free choice of prepay 
‘ment plans: (4) payroll deduc 
‘tions for payment of premiums 
(5) same benefits for both re 
tired’ and active Federal em 
loves 

The Administration plan 
previously opposed by Blue 
(ross. limits benefite for re 
tired personne! and makes no 
provisions for emploves who 
prefer to be served by private 
health plans 


2 Boys Held 
For Tossing 
Fire Bomb 


Five teen-age bovs have heen’ 
charged with arson and vandal 
ism following investigation of 
the tossing of a homemade fre 
bomb into a Hillcrest Heights 
cnure 

Prince Georges County Fire 
Marshal Lawrence R. Woltz 
said the homb. whieh did. not 
explode. was discovered in the 
Jehovah's. Witnesses Church at 
2231 Colesbrook dr. Tuesda’ 
morning It had apparently 
heen tossed through a window 
the day before, he said 

Woltz said his office had been 
investigating the possibility of 
arson in connection with two 
brush fires in the area. but 
added: “The bomb scared me 
1 could see someone getting 
burned to death 

Woltz. Deputy Fire Marsha! 
James Reed and Police Pvt 
Frank Thompson began an in- 
tensive house-to-house canvass 
of the area and picked up two 
young teen-agers for question 
ing. The boys implicated three | 
other youths, Woltz said, who! 
also were arrested 

In addition to the church in- 
cident, Woltz said, the boys ad- 
mitted setting two brush fires 
one with another homemade 
bomb and one with ‘matches 
They also admitted breaking 
a window in a store in the 
Hillcrest Heights shopping cen 
ter and placing a lighted fum- 
grting candle inside. Another 
such candie was placed in a 
parked car 

The boys, who range in age 
from 12 to 14. gave no reason 
for their actions, Woltz said. -| 

A hearing has been scheduled 
for Upper Mariboro Juvenile 
Court on April 24 


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OQesese 


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*seascevee seas eeecaeeeeeeeerrenane 
seeeaeeeeane 


; eteeeeaeeeseseeee ee ereurers 
saee ee eeceue © 


i 


~ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. ? Sunday, April 15, 1956 139 


Shop Monday Downtown 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


Use our convenient 24-hour phone order service, dial District 7-5300 


make mom a princess .. . 
... give her washable 


COTTONS 


by Pincers $V eae 


3-23 


2 for 6: 


A. The coat dress that never gaps, has easy 
action back yoke. The bat neck and but- 
ton trim make this tatter 4 x SO smart 
looking Navy with red f , Sizes 
12-20, 14%-24' 

B. The softened look in a fu at 
trimmed with eyelet. ti nch chec 
black, red or green. 12-20, 1412-24! 


opening is a tnree- 


Diue or Drown on 


Woodward & Lothrop—Down Stairs Store pep 


Washington 13, D. C., District 7-5300 on 


A. ~The.2 car Py 


women 5s 


> ree me ee peer e 


Quan 


women... be smart... be cool 


Sailtone Coordinates 


Nantucket Tebilized cotton sailcloth re- 

sists creases, soil, perspiration; washes by Le Damor 
easily, dries quickly. Navy, turquoise and 

avocado 


® waist—32, 34, 36, 38, 40 
® blouse—38, 40, 42, 44, 46 


D. Camisole top 
E. Pedal pushers 3.99 s . 
F. Sleeveless blouse an 

6 


G. Button front skirt 3.99 
Also shorts 2,99, Bermuda shorts 99 


Downstairs Store. Sportswear... aso Bethesda Budget Store a 


, . 


separates /VUO 


lten 


let Co ‘ata 


neess Peooy dresse 


ca’ } fias " 


. - «3 


white shoes P 


4 


look smarter . . . feel lighter this summer 


White Shoes »\\ nua sJettiob 


Soft white calf carefully crafted and com- 
plemented by white nylon mesh. 


H. Tattoo—Open toe pump with medium hee!. Also 
brown calf with white mesh. 4% to 10, AAA to C. 
J. Bandit—White calf sandal! with Cuban heel. 414 . 
to 9. AAA to C 


K. Breeze—Iinstep strap with medium heel 414 to 
10. AAA to C 


Other Enna Jetticks 9.95 and 10.95 


Down Stairs Store, Women’s Shoes .. . selection at Bethesda Budoet Store 


Bethesda Budget Store Open Monday 9:30 A.M. to 6 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
10 Sunday, April 15, 1956 


LD 


,_~ 


3.98 Laundry 


6.95 Steak Sets, stainless 
steel, l-pe. embossed 
handles, serrated edges. 


Set of 6 knives. 3.99 


3-In-1 Aluminum Skillet, 8- 
inch size for cooking or 
Warming individual serv- 
ings. Sturdy handle 


13-(8-15.98 Shower Sets, 
rayon taffeti tub size cur- 
tain and matching window 


drapes. In colors 6.98 


498 Aluminized Indoor 
Dryers, to give 33-ft. of 
drying space. Lightweight, 
easy to fold for storage. 


453 Aluminum Food 
Warmers, hammered fin- 
ish,., complete with casse- 
role. For table serving 


4.98 Pantry Sets, bread 
box, 4-pc. canister set, 
Waste basket, dust pan, 2 
hot pads. Yellow only. 


Carts with 
sturdy tubular steel frame 
on casters. Washable cotton 


easy storage wed @ 


3.59 Diaper Pails, porce!- | 


ein enamel finish. Knob- 
bed cover end bail handle 


Large size. 2. ] 9 


1.29 Plastic Chair Sets, for 
kitchen or dinnette chairs. 
Padded seat. Red, yellow 


or blue. é B8e 


19.95 Metal Wardrobes, 
64x27x20"- size. Brown 
crackle finish. No parcel 


post deliveries. 12.77 


3.98 Shopping Carts, with 
and ‘handle. 
Rolls easily on 7%” rubber 


wire frame 


tired wheels. Large 
Folds when not 
in use 


ARLINGTON STORE HOURS—Monday, 12:30 


6.98 Carpet Sweepers, “Im- 


perial” with comb-o-matic 
brush, steel body, long 
handle 


—— 


4.98 Celolite House Paint, 


by Sapolin. 
The durable, 
exterior paint. 


3.99 gal. 


1.4*% Star Enamel, by Sapo- 


lin. The lcoat white gloss 
enamel for intcrior paint- 
ing 


9.98 Kitchen Tool Sets, 
stainless steel with pack- 
wood handles. 7-r- >t 


with wall rack. 5.99 


: 
‘ 


9.98 Bar Stools, black iron 
legs, padded swivel 
upholstered in tweedy 


plastic 7.42 


Rubber Stair Treads, in 
black only. Each 18” wide 
Deadens noise, 

prevent accidents 


3 for 38e 


1.28 Angel Food Cake 
Pans, 2-pc. style, alumi- 


num, or 6cup Percolators 
with highly polished fin- 


ish. 99e ea. 


149 Floor Fatigue Mats, 
plastic coated fibre over 
sponge rubber. Assorted 
colors. Just wipe clean 


17.95 Metal Untility Cabi- 
nets, 63x24x12” size. White 
enamel finish, 5 spaces. No 
parcel post orders. 


11.77 


2.47 


4.77 


White only. 
economical 


99e qt. 


top 


helps to 


6.95 Utility Tables, 3-tier 
style on casters. White en- 


1.49 Cake Server, aluminum 
cover with knob. 11” footed 


black iron style. Stands 32” 


tlas: ate .eeps yo 
size. - or ona bees amen bakes ameled steel construction hich. Has 5 arms at differ- 
thats For servéng or | ent levels to nolea 77 
a nice 
gift. Se as a storage table 4.99 potted plants nd 


ARLINGTON 


24 Hour Phone and Mail 
Order Service DI. 7-7200 


- 


~ « “ ~~ : » af “> ee 4 
A pax, OR ek 8 
? 
> . 


6.95 

pans, 

even 
size 


Farberware Sauce- 
stainless steel for 
heating in l*e-qt 
For years of use 


3.99 


119 Rubber Tire Door 
Mats, reinforced with wire 
for extra sturdiness. Use 
outside doors, protect 


floors. 79e 


Jumbo Garment Bags 


3.98 Towel Stands, chrome 


finish. For towels or dry- 
ing small items in the a 
bathroom. Rubber-tipy-d Heavy p astic In maize, blue, green or burgundy 
legs. 9 928 colors. Each bag with Para crystal wheel to prevent 
| ee noth damage. Zipper closures, sturdy frames and 
hangers. 2 for 3.09. 


| 129 Aluminum Eec Pooch. 
ers or 2-qat. whistling tea 
| kettles. Hizh?h . 
| finish. Oe er. 
' 


wv 


6.98 Salad Bowl Sets, 
cherry wood, 11” bowl and 
4 individual 6” bowls plus 


salad fork, spoon 4.77 


> 9.98 Adjustable 
5 Ironing Tables & 


* a 
129 Metal 24” Flower i 6.99 ie 
Boxes, green enamel outer "@® | 
Gnish. Leakproof metal & All metal with ventilated top for easier, cooler iron- ‘ 
and watering trough a ing. Adjusts from 25° to 36° for work while sitting 
e or standing. Folds for storage. , 
| ) 2.98 Foam Rubber Pad & Cover Set, 1.88 
gt Ree Dees Page see” to ee, Oe | ; é 
| Bnd i, ORG ae is ee 
’ 
‘ 
RF ee Sy SAR eS aes SAS ; .» 
Rees te tN ae Ae eg pa OD . 
. te he Se e ‘ 
; ry et ba ie > wa 
Pea CS | | 
# She as a : : otal Pe cee ‘" bi : .. 7 
ome RAE PETS: PS R <> Yow 


with plastic-coating. Set of 
4 for outdoor serving. Just 
stick into ground 


| 1.69 Set of 4 


1.98 Lawn Coasters, metal 


$15.95 Metal Wall Cabi- 
nets, 3 sections, white 
enamel finish. Over-all size 


| §4x24x11 inches. 10.99 


re * “gi 4 -_ 
a Roe ite eM BS x a ee 
7 _ yo ~ a 
‘ wie ¥ - | a De pm % 


ie > FRIAS 


ce a 
Pee. a : 
aes. bape 


- 


99.95 Reel-type 18” Powered 4. * 


as ES 
_ Mower, Briggs & Stratton Engine 4 


: 3 : 
> ee . = 
peat . Ks 
we 7 
? ¥e 
i e | 
= s 
ne > 
- 


Has powerful 1.6 h.p. 4cycle engine, recoil starter, 
Automatic clutch, tempered alloy blades on 6” reel 
that adjusts to proper cutting height. Gives full 18” 
cut. Same, work, time and money ... buy this mower 
now! : 


15.98 Base Cabinets, white 
enamel finish, grey plastic 
top, 20x16x36 inches size. 
No parce] post deliveries. 


3.98 Trash Cans, 20-cal. size. 
Galvanized metal for long 
use. Tight-fitting lid, side 


drop handles “ap a4 
7 


easy carrying 


me! 


1.49 Galvanized Garbage 


Cans, 3‘-gal. size. Hot- 
dipped, leak-proof meta! 
Lid and bail handle 


pb 
Las 


98e Steel Clothes Props 
that won't rust or corrode 
Sturdy hook holds clothes 
line firmly, non-sagging 


69e 


1.29 Plastic Clothes Line, 
100-(t. long. Can't warp, 
wipes clean with a damp 


cloth. Long-wearing 99e 


2.49 Paint Pan and Roller, 
for easier painting. Non- 
streak sturdy coller and 
metal pan to hold paint 


1.49 


5.98 WUnderbed 

Chests, stee| with 
finish, snap hinges 
34x18x8 inches high 


347 


Storage 
brown 
Size 


129 Corm Breems, me 
dium weight. Sturdy corn 
broom whith 4 row-sewn 


top and long smooih wood 
handle 


——— —E 


5.98 Hostess Carts, “Serv-A- 
Teer” style with 2 trays. Tu- 
bular frame on 2” casters. 
Black floral design on trays. 


Folds for 
storage 


KANN’S SPRING SALE 


WASHINGTON 


3-99 


to 9:30; Washington, 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M.—3rd Floor Wash., Lower Lerel Arl. 


1.98 Garbage Cans, 7-2a! 
size. Hotdipped galvan 
ized = steel Leakprool 
Tight lid and drop hondle 


4.49 Stepladders, 5-[t. size 


with folding pail helf, 
Braced for sturdy suport 
Unfinished wood 


3.99. 


2-Shelf Fernery, modern 


black iron with 2 deep 
trays for potted plants 
Spreading non-tip, braced 
- 
eg 3.47 


1.98 Metal Waste Backets, 
40-qt. size. “Melody Stix” 
pattern in yellow, b' or 
coral colors 


1.50 Minute Self-Wrincing 


Mops, cellulose sponge 
head and pressure lieve! 
for squeezing. Long 
dle » vi 
mel 
1.49 3-pe. Grease Sets, 
spun aluminum (,rease 
can with strained, mat 
ing salt and peppet - 
ers 99¢ 


1.29 Wool Floor Mops, oval 
shape to get into’ corners 
Washable, removable 
head, long smooth handle 


5.98 Toilet Sets, composi- 
tion wood, plastic finish 
White, black, green, maise 
or pink. Standard fixtures. 


4.77 


Clothes Bas- 
reinforced 


2.49 
kets, 


Willow 

with 
braided top and side !an- 
dles. 


°49 Garbage Cans, 1)-da! 
size Galwanized. steel 
Bail handle, tight-f tt'ng 


ue 1.3 


2.49 Grass Seed, fast grow- 
ing mixture prepared fol 
this area Plant now for 
quick growth and beaut) 


1.695 pounds 


1.29 Dish Pans, oval shape; 
white enameled finish. 
Sturdy flange edge. A size 


to fit most’sinks.§ Q8e@ 


and red 
with floral design and fold- 
ing 
reistant 
finish 


12'exl7*2” trays 


legs. Stain 


3.99 


tubular 


7.98’Aluminum Casseroles, 
1 ‘> -at glass insert for 
oven-+to-table serving. Alu- 
minum frame, iron st°nd. 


- 1.99 


3.98 De Luxe Eee Beaters, 
doubie steel blades wits 
nyion pinions, black ‘4n- 


die and crank 2 72 


9 Ironing Board Set, 


licon ing cov 


nd pad set to fi <{ 
1.00 


4” boards 


rier) -Se 


198 Mail Boxes, black 

metal with magazine and 

paper rack Easy to at 

tach. decorative > 19 
. 


7 oe 

po“ . ; 

“ry } 

ae 

> 

3.48 Aluminum tice Buck 
ets. fully insulated to keep 
me cubes for nou;°rs liam- 
nered finish and lid 


1.99 


1.49 Bianket Bags, plastic 
with zippered ends. Holds 
4 blankets or 1 comfortel 
Protects against moths 


79e 


at 

« — 

~ 

~~ 

7 > 

: '* 
%0-Line Outdoor Drvers. 
rustproof metal and iine 
to give lots of drying 
snace Ground sor kel mm) 
cluded 


3.49 Steel “T” Posts, to 
hold 4 if 7-it high. 
Tubular 1! steel. plus 


gruund socre 


2.77 Ca. 


- 
— a : 
or ‘ 7 7 ~ 
: j 
mh ee 
x —_—_ 


, 


4 


14.98 Kichen Tables, 
white porcelain tops, 
drawer, turned wood legs. 
Sizes 22x27” or 25x40" 


a 


is 
Morning eee 


With Shirley Povich 


To Whom It May Concern: 


MICKEY MANTLE, who has been winning the head- 
lines with his tremendous home run blasts in the pre- 
season games, is more proud of the fact that he 
has struck out only once in 56 times at bat The Wa- 
tertown, (N. Y.) Daily Times which reported that H. 
Gabriel Murphy is trying to accumulate stock-control 


of the Washington baseball team, says it sees no reason 
the 


to retract.that story at Milwaukee on opening day, 
Braves will be fighting history as 
well as the Cubs. The Cubs have won 


straight 
who never 


their opening game tor six 


Rocky Marciano 


years 
had to.take off more than eight 
pounds to get into condition for any 
fight. now is faced with shedding 35 
for his next title defense With 2 
horses looming in the Kentucky 
Derby field, the riders as well as the 
chart callers will have to learn the 
various colors. Permitting the wrong 
colt to get oul in front for too tong 
could cost one of the favorites the 
Tace Al Kalin 2i-vearold AL 
batting champion who w gets a POVICH 
considerable salary from the Tigers 
has fent his name to endorsements of a cereal, a soft drink 
and assorted goodies which could up his income to $100.000 
Any dav now. Navy will announce that it will play Unt 
versity of Georgia in football in 1957 at Annapolis. The 
game has been signed for Congressman Torbert H. M« 
Donald who is urging federal funds to help train the 
United States Olympic athletes, won his letter at Harvard as 
a sprinte at Las Vegas, you can get 100 to | that Kansas 
City or Washington or Baltimore will not win the AL 
pennant — 
THE ROW AMONG BOWIE, Laurél and Pimlico for the 


moet favorable racing dates for 1957 is now so lively it should 


get a sponsor like Gillette or Pabst The first reward that 
came Jackie Burke's way when he won the Masters was an 
invitation to the $37.500 Tournament of Champions at Wil- 
bur Clark's Desert Inn course in Las Vegas April 26-29. Re- 


stricted tn winners of major tournaments, it guarantees $1000 
to each pro merely tor teeing oti! The Chicago Bears’ 
press agent unloads some doubtful superlatives in the case 
of Don Bingham. rookie halfback from the Camp Lejuene 
Marines e has the finest pair of hands in football, 
neve! eS a pass ind you just cant cover him Just could 
be that the id might 1 field 1000 next season in the pro 
league a disgusted handler told Carmelo Costa, Brooklyn 
featherweight You telegraph your punches. Youre fight- 
ing like you owned stock Western Union Jimmy De- 
maret. whom the goif pros affectionately call the Old Pro 
says after you learn th hots the most important factor in 
tournament golf is “nerve control Mickey Grasso’s Res 
faurant. favorite rendezvous of players and fans, henceforth 
will do business as Vince lorio’s Vineyard Omaha Fox, 
owned by a cuitar-strumming cowboy named Pete Logan, is 
entered in the Derby. Preakness and Belmont. His daddy, 
Omaha. and his crandsire, Gallant Fox, were the only father- 


son combination among the Triple Crown winners 


THE TV SCREENS will be loaded this evening with base- 
ball season ‘kickoff programs. On Channel 4, a ninety-minute 
spectacular starting at 7:30 will feature, among other num- 
bers, Yogi Berra in a dance number from the Broadway u- 
sical, “Damn Yankees . On Channel! 9, at 11:30 p. m., Cal 
vin Griffith will be on the grill in a Meet-The-Press fermat 
with Arch McDonald, Burt Hawkins. Bob Addie and 5S 
Povich Joe Page, one-time relief pitching great who 
now a bartender in Irwin, Pa. has a seorcher coming up 
the iv issue of True entitled lhe Yankees Made a Bum 
Out of it is 1 tly a swipe at Casey Stengel for over- 
working him Among those sports figures writing their 
memoirs is Ace Hudkins. the old middleweight, who has pros 
pered from his business of renting horses to film companies 
for western movies The Washington player who appa 
r@ntiv nas succeeded to Mickey Vernon's role as Most P 4 
ular with Griffith Stadium fans is Pete Runnels . The 
Mennen Co., sponsor of the Wednesday night fights on ABC, 
says of the Holy Mims-Bob Boyd bout that is upcoming at 
Chicago. “Mims, a clever veteran, will have to fight more 
than he is accustomed to, in order to win Swans’ ad- 
mirers are now pointing out tnat Nashua, in his two tests 
against older horses, was badly beaten in contrast to Swaps’ 
victory in his one race in older company No doubt which 
team is the biggest money-maker th spring baseball. The 
Dodgers drew 22.548 fans on a cold night in Baltimore last 
week 

KID CHOCOLATI the former featherweight champ, is 
now on the Cuban government payroil at $350 a month as 
a boxing instructor! An Offenhauser speed. wagon, driven 
by Jimmy Reese. will be the entry of Joseph Massaglia, 
Raleigh Hotel owner. in the 500-mile Indianapolis Speed- 
way Race on Memorial Day The Red Sox are babbling 
happily at their feat of getting Bob Porterfield from the 
Nats In 31 innings of pitching this spring, Porterfield has an 
earned-run average of 2.03 Maurice Podoloff, president of 
the pro basketball league, wants to award a franchise to 
Washington for 1956-57 but some of the club owners, led by 
Madison Square Garden, are resisting The Yankees doubt 
that Irv Noren, recuperating om two knee-<cartilage ope! 
ations. will be useful before June ! The traditional Olym 
pic flame that is lighted every [our years al Olympia in 
southern Greece and transported to the scene of the games, 
will be carried to Melbourne this yvear in a miner's safety 
lamp that will be flown in a Royal Australian Air Force plane 

\ poll of the major league ball players, taken by Sport 
Macazine. names the Red Sox and Cardinals as the most- 
improved big league clubs The time of 8:08.7 in which 
the Cardozo High School team won the two-mile relay event 
in the D. C. Interscholastic meet the other day was 1.2 sec. 


1 Penn Relays record 


onds« better than t! 


Maryland 
Wins Lacrosse 


Apri! 


Alumni Defeat 
Maryland's 
Varsity, 14-12 


Mayland’s Varsity lost a 14-12 


COLLEGE PARK, Md 


14 =o— Maryland's national 

champion lacrosse team made football decision to the Alumni 

it six wins in a row’today with before 11,500 at College Park 

an easy 185 decison over its yesterday 

Southern Conierence foe Fullback Dick Bielski, now 

Washington and Lee pe with the Philadelphia Eagles 

|g egy second setbac picked up 13 of the grads 
With three seconds remain- points. Bielski scored on an 11- 

ing in the first period, Jim Per- yard pass from Jack Scarbath 

to tie pig yg eg Rien wed and on a one-yard fourth down 

it at’ 2-2, but Marylat 


got going early in the second plunge. Bielski added one extra 
~ « : : : ' 


and pulled away, never to be poiyt; Don Becker the other 
headed. , Coach Tommy Mont's charges 
Charley Wicker, Maryland's charged out after intermission 


to make it a contest. Phil Perlo 
scored on a one-yard buck, but 


All-America attack. got five as 
sists and scored three goals to 


set the pace for the Terrapins. Bill-. Komlo’s extra-point at- 
Mary? Srert Keat %. Strete =e : rf 
2 A ony 3. Nether . ¥ aS 5 Me tempt w as blocked Halfback 
icholas 2. Betz, Goudy. WAL Scorinc: JOhn MecVicker later tallied on 
“perce. wre Beary, Terryman, Martin. 


Merrick a 10-yard run. 


% 


. the 


Nats, Brodewski Take Richmond, 7-1 


Killebrew. 
Olson Lead 
Attack With 


Home Runs 


By Bob Addie 
Staff Reporter 
RICHMOND, Va April 14 
The Nats took Richmond, me- 


thodically if not 


today when they 
International League 
7-1. before a crowd of 3100 

It was all in the form of a 
mild workout for the Nats as 
Manager Chuck Dressen used 
17 men. The only two to go the 
distance were Jim Lemon in the 
outfield and Pitcher Dick Bro- 
dowski 
| ine 
for the 
and did 


defeated the 


latter went 
first timet 
a neat JOD 
pitching up 
and striking out six 
lie got considera 
from Karl Olson and Harmon 
Killebrew Cac o! whom 
nered, and the Richmond 
tselt The Virginians 
tted four errors which 
helped the Nats | >» un 
irned run 


Killebrew 


Washington 
nits tr tel 
della and his re! 
who used to pitc! 
Nardella w charged with the 


the distance 
his spring 
of five-hit 
giving two walks 


ble help 


no 
tcam 

comm 
Pe 


Doubles. Toa 


ft evel 


only 


Om stal 


as 

loss 
Killebrew. who entered 

game in the fourth inn 

a double with 

homer In 

he backs 


rot aiong 


his other time at 
Dat i the cent ne} 
Painst tne 
feet away. for a i 
Olson's work with the sti 
heartening to Dres 
mighth ave been 
worried about his start y cen 
ter fielder in Ti 
against the Li 


rhe 


sCT) 


- 
a“ 


cons 


Weird Throwing 


The third inning wa 
one for Richmo } 
teibach walked. then Pe nu 
tinea” ne | | sort ’ \ i) | ; | 
ton in teft ne latter muffed 
Liv ball at d DOL ruritie Wi ' 
safe Catcher \ioe i cK 
tried to pick off Runnels and 
inrew wild to Frank Leia at 
lirst The latter tried to get 
‘Tettelbach at third and also 
ihnrew wild as the runne! 
scored 

Rig : nond gO} into the 
column in the third ¥ 
della walked and took third o: 

ne rT) ] i 4 . ie 

: : | ; ' ’ ‘ a | ; 
Ano ft ] ru cd in 

| e a) ry 

ond n ? i found 

‘ mace K } ‘ 
Vaidi t ! : 

: ce : is 
> , ; 

{)) ’ : : 
iOurtn and | id | 
4 I In Lie " ; 5b | 

i Sil tled iT | nh \ ’ it. 

Nui ‘ . ; 
JI @iz stroked a fi ct f 
scoring Brodowski and g 
Kill orev ' ’ lia ] ) 
score d en | : e at 
empled a tner | Kom and 
Pail tnre \\ id j f mina 
\\ asi oti ca ‘ 
out I tive Kl f 

\ ’ if ‘ ’ ' ; ’ 

i. 

Brodows , 
troon i iT , ; 
hich Richm 1 go 

e) : ; ; 

! 1 ana ‘ By ' 

OWSKi averted a score in 1 f 

latter inning Oniyv « all 
were nit out of the mneta 
cluding the R ind | 

| 
Washington 4) SFR HE a 
Yost. %b 1) " ‘ : 
Killebrew ih ; “ : 7 
Tettiebach if ; ” rT) ie 
tivavete.rf ’ ” ” ' ; 
Runmne b " i " 

eva. tb “ : ' ; 
Sievers.ib ; ; rT) : 
Receuer.tb oe ¢ e 1 ” ; 
Lemen.if " 
Olean ef 
(,reth.cf ; ‘ ; rT) " iT) 
( eurtne " " ; } 
Pitetrerald. ’ TY " rT “ 
Valdiwvielee.is« . TY ” 
sn der ++ ti Od 
Rredew ski.e j j Th e " 

Teta! . : 
slehmeod i ARR HW OO A FT 
lehnaten.! ' ‘ rT) ” 
Ri Tra h : " ’ 
Carter. Sb ' rT) ‘ t ‘ 
Leja.tbh ' rT) ' " ~ “ : 
Yan Alstyne.cf ; " ; ” 
WVMarasce.rf ‘ ” ” ‘ 
Thacker. ” : " ; 
Pacchini.«« " " " “ 
Nardetlla » ; ‘ “ “ rT) 
a-Hamilten * « @ ee 
Starr.o ' ‘» ee, ‘ ' “ 

Tetals : | ‘> 18 ; 

a-t:reunded at | Narde rth 
WASHINGTON err ft i. 
Richmond ani oo oon : 

*'RH—Johnasion Aillebrew Thacker 
HR (ilaen llehbrew at Oravete 
DP—Carter te Rivera Killebrev te 
lews te Baceuer Lett Washineten 4 
Richmend 45 Ri—Nardelia 1 Rredew 
ski 3 80—Bredewski Starr n | 

—Na — '.5 ; dew 
ski ! Hitse—Oli Nardetla in SS 
Starr s in | Winner—Bredow «ki Lease 
—Starr l—Schwarts <i Soar Al 
Rev ill Rommel! Al f..§ -55. A 
1100 


Lew Hoad. Merlo | 
Gain Naples Final | 


NAPLES 
Hoad of A 
into the men’s 
Naples intern 
today 


April 14 
ustralia. won 


' ’ 
SINnZICS 


Lewis 
nis way 
finals Ol 
ational ten! 


tourament deteatil 


Hugh Stewart of San Marino 
Calif. 6—4, 6—3 

He. will meet Italy's Giuseppe 
Merlo, who downed Art Larsen 
of San Leandro. Calif.. 6—4 
6—0. In women’s singles, Al 
thea Gibson of New York City 
defeated Thelma Long of Aus- 
tralia 6—3, 6—4, to enter the 
finals. The other women's fi 
nalist will. be Heather Brewer 
of -Bermuda. who defeated In- 
grid Metzer of Brazil, 6—2 
6—4. 


spectacularly, 


entrant, 


MIA f \pril 14 #®— | Shoemaker, Swaps beat C. L. “" : , 
. . - , *<daVv , } 
a ie Swans mode Dupuy s Galdar by 2% lengths BROOKLYN. April 14 an roads be lead to Grimith Stad u n - _ when — 
7 la debut today and set| Third was Ruffalo Bros.’ Our ree | ashington Nationals start right at the top by taking on the 
) Nort eenra Ob, five lengths back. Bob Turley, who had his trou- champion New York Yankees in the opening of the 56th Ameri- 
; ‘orth American record Swaps paid $2.60 bles on the mound in Florida, can League season. 
. and 70 yards at Galdar, a 25-to-l shot, re-' extended his string of scoreless e President Eisenhower will be in the crowd of approximately 
1:393 5 » win the $25,000 turned $12.80 to place. Thelinnings to T1 today as he 29,000 as the Nats will field a lineup containing four new men. 
Bre i Handicap at Gulf-| Show price on Our Gob was, ’ le Manager Chuck Dressen announced yesterday that Camutiq, 
$4.40. teamed up with Bob Grim t0! Pascual will oppose the Yankee choice, Don Larsen, who was a 
c - “'g 12 pitch the New York Yankees! surprise choice earlier. That° 
arrving 30 pounds, the : : 
heaviest weight of his career, in W.& M. Meet to a 1 exhibition game victory wii} make it a battle of right- the Nats. In that case. Snyder 
Swaps broke the record for the over the Brooklyn Dodgers. handers and with Larsen in the will lead off and play second 
distance set by South Dakota ° Turley held the Dodgers to box instead of southpaw Whitey Dase 
at River Downs at 1:40 in 1945 Santee W ins three hits in six innings and|Ford, Dressen announced a Probable Lineup 
Ridden by Jockey Willie : AE TO “ellen wach Uneup switch, Against Larson, the Wash- 
ata te 4:] : M il a tee may ae It es rumored that if Ford ington lineup will look like 
: 2.3 Lie job, allowing one hit in his haq pitched, Dressen intended this: 
tenure to insert Jerry Snyder, a right Yost, 3b 
‘ ictor by Neck WILLIAMSBURG., Va., April| Turley also had a hand in the handed hitter, at second base lettel bac if 
a 14 #—Miler Wes Santee ran Yankees’ run, hitting a single ge My rie rl one yen vu 
hie - or 4 ’ : + 0 nuc las omi eq tne seve } 
fe ind Beats ana bee eee eae poe 2c ihecntie ar (A prod Ho left handed swinging Pete Run panes os, 26 & 
the _ unexceptional time of ard, who opened the fourth in- nels | Berberet. c 
12.3 for the Quantico Marines ™"8 with a singh “ae As the Washington lineup Olson, ctf 
Joe Jones. in a dual meet with William a O nd  eting nite stands, Eddie Yost again will sere eee 
and Mary artin and losing pitener, be the leadoff man unless Pascual, p 
p ; ge ») Never pushed by the two ™ alked Hank Baue to load the Casey Stengel changes his Tl . fou! new | are Dick 
avs S18.20 other service men and two Wil-|°45¢s and Howard came across mind at the last minute and Pettelbac! White Herzog, 
. liam and Mary freshmen who @" @ sacrifice fly by Rookie puts a southpaw in against’ See OPENER. Sees C2, Col 3 
PW YORK. April 14 om Tan against him, Santee won illea the res rg: one —_ 
Alfred Vanderbilt's Find cap-0¥ early 100 yards. He had sille@ the bases again by we 
aaa 4 $98 850 Excelsior! °Pemed up a 50-yard gap by the '"8 Mickey Mantie, but got 
~ end of the first lap Yogi Berra to pop up a foul to 
liandicap at Jamaica today, de- Santee was clocked in 61 sec. third baseman Randy Jackson . 
 eayngy mtn “ cecons 100) onds for the first quarter, 2:05| he Dodgers came close to The Shirt 
Jones by a ck before a big for the half and 3:08 for the scoring in the second, but Man 
SrOws Of Se three-quarter mile. Second Ues throw from centerfield 
Sth in t | id af toes place went to Santee’s team- caught Rube Walker trying to 
ray eae Hei OF MD’ mate, Bill Taylor, and third to score from second on Junior . 
3} ' William and pk - freshman Gilliam's single Walker led with the collar that 
ms iy a KB Bay, %- Bob Detombe, whose time of Off with a double in the sixth 
| was aa ; **© 4:27.55 was the best posted so and his pinch runner, Bob Dar 
As as he stepped the mile) rar ¢his year by a Southern nell, got as far as third, but 
d one sixter nth in @ SNapPyY Conference runner Turley concluded his day's ef , . 
‘7 ; ' The other WAM freshman forts by fanning Duke Snide won t wrinkle ever! 
- cwhal | veriooked ue the running against America’s for the third out 
+ é~+) yt retes ~~ foremost miler was Bill Mc-| New ee an a, SROOCRLED cm) 
‘ay S cet ge os © Cuen. Both Detombe and Mc- n,»- 411 OGtiteme “sia 
' eturned 3420 and'Cyen are the first collegians temo P28 7Oi 1 
) and | , an was $3 30 ‘ 22 “> Mantle «f 04 : és oi4 
lo risk running against Santee Coli a s 1036 
since the Amateur Athletic 3¢'™* seas. sit 
er collected @ purse Union began raising questions Mart 4i4 ‘ » . 
9.500 about his amateur standing last Kuve.) 1 0 1 6 Ne 1102 
vear. Cares h f \a ’ 1te6e€ 
A Turley o ¢ »Darne eo0ded 
re > ; Grim.1 o00 | an git 
Nieder Putts | sir Do You Know cere 8 BBE 
" ‘* . cW . 066 
S} ( () [i i Who Sired This Colt? Hushesp 0004 
Shot OU Feet LINCOLN, R. I., April 14 a 
?—The husband—or in tote ; = S0 be 
VYREN( Ka April 14 ‘this case the trainer—is al pwn ike r er 
Bi Nieder, Univer- ways the last to know cPanne ant 
of Kansas weig star, to- Ernie Pinto of Lawrence, (jf™}or® 1) eon 900 o00—6 
ecame the second man in Mass., trains a string of — = anise Ee a 
: » heave the 16-pound thoroughbreds at Lincoln B—Martin, Wa }— $k 9% . 
; i) t oO pe ttle! Nieder Downs race track, includ- Tome . an -- -* Care 
hed 60 feet 3 inches on his|' ing a5S-year-old mare named ™* Berra Fen: Neat | 
ut a dual with Okla- Quelle. Yesterday, Friday 3s: n 4. BB Off T " ‘ 
i A and M the 13th, Quelle worked a co-’: , — _ * ~ m, 
Only other man to beat 60 ~ sizzling half mile in :53 2/5 Grim, } i Craig. 6 in abine. | 
et 1 Parry O'Brien, who Pinto went to Quelle’s -) wt a 
@ the \ d record at 61 feet Stall at 5 a. m. this morn. ear" — wae 
ss inches ing and found her nuzzling Van Heusen entury 
r was only inches short’ a bay colt foal which had : 
f 60 feet on three other putts) been born sometime during Virginia Wins 
fe ing his first effort. A 215 the night. Pinto, who pur- Fags dion 
d senior, Nieder set the chased the mare in New Jer- Triangoular Track 
Big Seven Conference indoor, sey last July, now is get. - ' 
rd of 59 feet 94 inches last’ ting a workout trying to CHARLOTTS VILLE, Va . »» and the YMS Guarantees it! 
February track down the colt’s sire. April 14 — Virginia defeated 
N. C. State and South Carolina 


ton Post 


Sports 


a Se SUNDAY. 


BASEBALL 
RACING 
GOLF 


The Washing 


| : ashing imes Beral 


APRIL 1956 


LS, 


Cl 


et. Lee ee a ee 


Cf 


& 


ss 
aa of ee ro sth ; 
ste 


: : ; | 
‘ , a x - | : +) , 
CHEFS cool a CARO 2a oo oe 

_ . ‘~ ~ Qy “? , ; >, ‘ PA —-— P dais eat ‘ o * 


ae 2 37. we 


+ 


, 


T's 
» & 


ted Press Telephoto 


mates like these girls who will ride with Detroit ( downtown Detroit Monday. Hoeft is getting the 
players in the Tiger Day parade to be held in | kinks out for r opening day, Tuesday. 
7 


Yanks Win, 1-0 


Brooklyn 
Blanked by 


Turley, Grim 


FOR OPENING DAY—Billy Hoeft, Detroit pitch., 
er, doesn’t mind road work when he has running- 


Ike Starts Ball Rolling Tuesday 


Nats Start Right at Top— 
Facing Yankees, That Is 


By a Sia Reporte 


And Pays Only $2.60 
Swaps Sets Record 
In Debut in Florida 


tan Atlantic Confer- 


in Coast ; , ; , , , —_ 
in Major Leagues ence triangular track meet here No starch! No stay A vatns. he nage - . 
ite iers tor pening ay N. C. State, 50%, and South collar on the Van Heusen Century lasts 
Carolina, 47’ Heusen Century Shirt up to twice as long:as 
EW YORK, April ad ?—Probable pitchers and attendance Dick Bartouskie of South is always mornihg- ordinary shirts .. . 
or Tuesday's opening games of the major league season (1955 Carolina established a record a 
won and lost records in parentheses): in the javelin threw with a 217 fresh. No matter how but costs no more 
NATIONAL LEAGUE . foot#inch throw. He bettered long you wear it, it Only p 3.95 
the record of 199 feet 34/10) 
Philadelphia at Brooklyn—Roberts (23-14) vs. Newcombe (20- inches sect by Harry Brown of 
North Carolina in 1954 Famous for Famous Makes Since 191! 


25.000. 
Pittsburgh at New York—Friend (14-9) vs. Antonelli (14-16). 
5.900. 


5) 


Chicage at Milwaukee—Rush (13-11) vs. Buhl (13-11), 46,000. England, Scots Tie 
St. Louis at Cincinnati—Mizell (0-40) vs. Nuxhall (17-12), 30,000. GLASGOW,” Scotland, April 
ME ' 14 #—England’s soccer team} 
AMEBICAN LEAGUE gained a 1-1 tie with Scotland 
New York at WASHINGTON—Larsen (9-2) vs.’ Pascual (2-12), before 132.000 on a last-minute {rlington 14 Years at Northeast 
28,500, goal by inside left Johnny) se 4 ange , 
Baltimore at Boston—Wight (6-8) vs. Sullivan (18-13), 20,000. Aynes today—Engiand’s last) 1111 N. Highland 1319 F St. NW. 3942 Minnesota 
Eleveland at Chicago—Lemon (18-10) vs. Pierce (15-10), 30,000. match before a continental tour) 


50,000. next month. : 


Kansas City at Detroit—Kellner (11-8) vs, Lary (14-15), 


> 


THE ¥ ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


JOHN FRANCIS MORRISSEY has the kind of head- 
ache which no aspirin can cure. John Francis is the boss 
of the Griffith Stadium ticket sales and if there is any- 
thing like a “compound headache,” then Mr. Morrissey 
wants to be the first to acquaint the medical profession 
of this phenomenon 


Ordinarily, Johnny open 


has only the annual turmoil over 
ing day tickets opening day 
other towns may be only the start of 
the basebal] season but here in Wash- 
ington it's different. It distin- 
guished (if for no other reason) by the 
fact that this is one thing which will 
get the President out of Augusta. It 
was nip and tuck in 1953 but every- 
thing came out all right when the 
original opening day was rained out 
and Mr. President was able to do 
double duty. He rendered to Augusta 
what was Augusta's and managed to 
get back in time for the re-scheduled 
opener 
Since then, 
the folly of 
miss an opener—not even for a farm bill veto 


Now in 


is sO 


the President has seen 


Addie 
and wouldn't 


his ways 

Anyway. opening day in Washington has never failed to be 
a sellout because of the peculiar glamour which attaches to 
this particular game in Washington. You can miss one of Gwen 
Cafritz or Perle Mesta’s parties and nobody will think you a 
the Washington But 
game and you might just as well turn in your striped pants 
and weskit 

As if it isn't bad enough that he has the opening day prob 
Johnny soon will 
100,000 people 
That latter figure is the new capacity for Griffith 


square in social set miss an opening 


lem have the intriguing riddle of trying to 


squeeze into a site which can accommodate 


only 28.655 
Stadium. with the addition of the 1068 seats added through 
the shortening of the left-field fence 

July 
700 because the working 


For the All-Star game here 10, however, this capacity 


will diminish by some 600 or press 


will be much too large for the tiny shelf wheré (the scfibes 


normally are housed 

cre | ' a 
May 

given 


INCIDENTALLY (and this 4 public se 
park will not accept All-Star reservations until 
15. Don't forget that thé season-ticket customers wi! 


preference, not to mention the various “wheels 


is 
noon OTF 


he 


so judge yourselves accordingly 
ru 
Til let 
“On March 6 we announced that opening da) 
Johnny That same 
entirely sold of everything except 500 
grandstand and boxes. Of course, traditionally a couple of 
thousand bleacher seats go on sale on the day of the game. 
These, be reserved.” 
he had 25.000 ticket 
day the first three days. One canh imagine that had 
a week or two. there wouldnt be a stadium 
h to accommodate everybody who wante 


how it is with opening day tickets— 


tell you 


tell vou 


the expert, Morrissey, 


tickets would 


be put on sale says dav. we were 
out ’ cKet« r} the 


‘Too. W ill 


Morrissey says requests for openin 


the hin 
gone on ‘or 
the world big 
to go 


“4 
n 
4 


enoug 


EVERY CUSTOMER. of course, wants to sit between first 
and third. The ideal stadium would look something like the 
Foukdation Hotel in Miami Beach with the people on the 
top row probably wearing oxygen masks. 

has been around Griffith Stadium for 36 years 
year he doesn't have the gifted Eddie Eynon 
business genius of the Nats joined his 
in death within 10 days last fall 
than a businessmar He w 


the most ticket-h 


Johnny 
This is the first 
around. The great 
friend, Clark Griffith, 

Eddie Eynon was more 
could placate 
ticket-holder 


went 


as 


diplomat who irate ider— 
and the average 
Eynon and Morrissey 


together like the three 


is always irate 
through 
pennant-winning Washington 
of 1924, 1925 and 1933. In time, Johnny Morrissey 
handied over 30 million tickets, including baseball and 
various college football games which all used to be held at 
Griffith Stadium 


some sgreat tim 
his 


tne 


THINGS ARE MORE business-like around the stadium now 
with all those new-fangied machines, accountants three 
deep and encroachments of progress. But there « 
a time business was done at the stadium along neighborly 


‘ mat 


other 


lines 

For 
worke: T 
the see-you-later 
the ready cash, Morriss¢y's assistant 
until pay-da‘ And do 
never lost a nickel through trusting people when-th 
have 

It 
that 
commercial! 

Johnny remembers when 
site) burned down on March 17, 
youngster then but he recalis that 
on schedule with a canvas tossed over a concrete 
where seats were hastily improvised. The next 
the start of the Clark Griffith dynasty and the little country 
store bloomed to big league proportions. 


a retired 
would give out 


used 
gentleman 
Alligator 


instance, Johnny to employ 


LicKe | 


fin t 


his latter 
lf a customer da 
would carry 


Johnny mus 


hasis« 


you know 


the money’ 
is a wrencn to 
The almi 


re 


realize that business is 


way ghty buck has become awfu 


stadium (at its 
1911 Morrissey 
the 1911 


the old present 
was a 
season opened 
rm 


plat: 


vear came 


IN THE MID-20's. Washington Was one of 
cities which permitted Sunday bal! 
says the Nats used to have 18 Sunday dates then 
be playing a series in Cleveland, jump back for a 
game in Washington, and then go back to Cleveland to resume 
the series And baliplayers of today talk about tough road 
trips,” Johnny sighed 
Johnny has had some customers who have been attending 
regularly for the 36 years he has been in the box office 
“I've seen the greats of the Nation come and go through 
the grilled window “They were 
grew old along with me through the years 
ask Johnny Morrissey about any 
sees about one game a year, if that 
a game, while counting his ticket 
the crowd. Right he'd the 
but its a popularity hed gladly 


BACK 
big league 


Sunday 


he savs passing faces who 
Washington t 
He 


revenues 


Don't am 
He 
many 
the roar of 
man in town 
little peace 


nas follow ed 


now most popular 


trade for a 


WE'LL PAY YOU CASH 
FOR YOUR 


WORN TIRE CASINGS 


Right now we need worn tire casings in all popular 
sizes. The demand for Firestone factory new treads 
is so great that we haven't been able to fill our orders. 
Check your basement, garage, barn, tool shed, etc., 
for old tires. Bring them to us and we'll pay you 
cash on the spot if they meet our retreadable tire in- 
spection standards. 


SEE MR. W. de SILVA—2nd Floor 


FIRESTONE RETREAD SHOP 


604 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. HO. 2-0286 


through / 


Palica, Wilson Stop Giants for Orioles, 3-1 


OPENING BATTERY—Catcher Yogi Berra. left, and Pitcher 
Den Larsen will form New VYoerk's battery in the American 


League opening came against 


Reds Defea 


Indianapolis 


INDIANAPOLIS 4 
Wally Post hit two 
and batted in 
to lead the Cin 
to their second 
Indiana 


»* ™ , » 
an A<sociatio us 


Apr 

mome Trius 
four runs today 
innati Redlegs 
straiznt victory 
Ameri 


over; is of the 


"™m.. 
St Oli 


tf in 
Indiana peli 


mnmati 5 te 
44 ele 


shall, Kiltpectcin 
~ . 


ruas— imrinnati 


“ Repees Cit» 4) 


the Nats at Griffith Stadium 


_ . - _ EEE —_ 


Fer A’s. 6-3 


Slaughter 
Beats Cards 


KANSAS CITY, April 14 # 
Enoc (Country Boy) Slaughter 
heaped a bit of revenge on the 
St Louis Cardinals today 

The Kansas City outfielder 
sold down the river two vears 
ago by the Cards after 15 sea 
sons in St. Louis, smacked a 
homer to give the A's 
cioryv in the first meet 
of the two Missouri clubs 
was tied 33 and 
Slaughter 
run over the 
fence with Spook 
Suitcase Simp 

another castofl who has 
himself with the Ath 
followed with another 
s blast by the former Cleve 
land outfielder sent Luis Ar 
royvo to the showers. Rookie 
(;eorge Schultz came and 
got Gus Zernial on a popup to 
end the inning 


Il euts 5 


iworun 
a. ; ¥ 
ihe score 


‘Oo out when 
lined a home 
| fre ld 


rye on mrel 


A rre 


: 
;* 


lh | 


ier one son. 
ene ©1060 \au—~ ‘ 
Schmidt. Arreve (6 Sechelt ‘ 
Saret 6 mith if 
nd Giasbere a 
L— 


Arreve 


Reanses City: Slheechter 


Nats Start At Top, Faci 


OPENER—From P. C-! 


Kal i { llson 
ad extended 


He 
Sox Priefly 


full sea 
men oh 
Micke 
field 


Dressen wil 


he deal for 
mn and Bob Porte: 


- 
ironic ina’ 
ex-Yankee 
Tuesda\ ' 
| cague 


Hegezrog 


g tnree farm 
the 
cnampions 
and Her 

ail came to Washington 
Rob W and 

the deal which 


tito New 


agains 
"Tw an 


[Lienad 
> 
wer 


Vik Wermo 


Nats 
has fem 
fielder 

often 
‘Tied into the 
but Dressen isn't 
uck thinks the 


ne 


too 


RELINED 
WHILE-U-WAIT 


With the New 
Rivetiless 


_SAFTIBOND 


"h dustry § newest 


swoer 


brake lining, 
honded, gi’ 
» wear. No rivets to score 


ATW tan est 
yressure 


ments | 
tion, longe! 


youngster will be a tough 
when he has looked at 
more big league pitching. 

The third ex-Yankee. Ber 
was a surprise choice 
over Clint Courtney. Both are 
left-handed hitters Berberet 
Nas been in a hitting streak of 
late and it’s just possible Dres 
sen is playing a hunch in using 
the burtls extootball guard 
from Santa Clara. Big Lou was 
an all-star catcher in the South 
ern Association and the Inter 
national League 

There was an indication that 
the Nats were secretly pleased 
they were going to face Larsen 
instead of Ford. The former 
lad no record against the Nats 
last year. However, every time 
he faced Washington he was 
well plastered In his career 
Larsen has beaten the Nats 
twice while losing three times 
He had a 92 record for the 
1955 season after returning 
from Denver 

Larsen will 


heret 


be facing two of 
his ex-Denver teammates in 
Tettelbach and Herzog The 
former batted 309 for Denver 
last vear while Herzoyz hit .289 
liowever, Whitey drove .in four 
than Dick and had 
homers with 21 
Pascual had a tough 
mst the Yankees last sea 
tinen. young Camilo 

‘ough time against every 

in 1955. winning only two 
while losing 12. Against 
he Yanks, Pascual posted an 
02 record lie started two 
games, completing one. and re- 
lieved four times for an earned 
run mark of 7.94 
However, Pascual was the 
leading pitcher in the Cuban 
Winter League and then kept 
up his impressive work this 


more runs 


nve more 


time 


eames 


- lt 


— 


t. 

seg- . 
ing more fric- 
drum4. 


RIVETED LININGS 
FORD, CHEV. 
PLYMOUTH 
‘46 TO “48 
4 WHEELS 
COMPLETE 


‘10° 


Ad:ustments for the 
ite af the Uning. 


Ovher cors equally low 
Mydroviic Rorts end 
Service. Relined Sroke 


Trucks Refined by Ap- 
porntment. 


LAPP BROS. BRAKE SERVICE 


1806 L ST. N.W. 


a awe 
" 


Associated Presa Phote 


Tuesday. Yori and Larson leok as if they think it will be 


easy te beat the Nats. Larsen 
spring. 


oe 


Braves Beat 
Indians, 6-4 


MILWAUKEE, April 14 #— 
The Milwaukee Braves returned 
to Milwaukee County Stadium 
today and in their first home ap 
pearance of the year whipped 
the Cleveland Indians 64. The 
exhibition game was seen by 
10.394 paying fans who trekked 
to the stadium despite the Mil 
waukee bus strike 

Humberto tobinson, who 
took over in the eighth inning 
received credit for the decision 
Don Mossi was the lose 

\ home run by Henry Aaron 
on the first pitch served up Dy 
Mossi, Cleveland relief pitcher 
broke a 44 tile Herb Score 
pitched the first seven innings 
for the Indians and struck out 
nine Braves, yet trailed by a 
43 score 

The Indians 
lead in the first 
Avila singled off started Lew 
Burdette and Al Smith hit a 
home run over thel eft center 
field fence 


took a two-run 
when Bobby 


. 
; 


Clewetand (A) °ee oe 1144 
Milweekee (¥) Or) 100 itx—<6& 9 I 


Meest (*) and Petles: Berdette 
binsen (8) and Crandall 
—“YVWeast HR—C leveland 
amith. Milweeker. Adcock. Aaron 


was 9-2 last season, is 3-4 this 


Kline Blanks 
Tigers, 2-0 


April 
Specialist 


PITTSBURGH 14 
Sinker Ball 
Kline of the Pittsburgh Pirates 
start today and 


went on to shut out the Detroit 


Ronnie 


survied a shaky 


Tigers, 24. on five hits 


The big righthander was in 


trouble in the first two innings 
wild 


diffi 
when a 


mainiy to his own 


He escaped furthet 


due 
ness 
eighth, 


cultw until the 


by Harveys 
to Earl 
first 


one «- O it Sing le 


Kuenn and a walk Tor 


geson put runners on and 
second 

But the 63 Ki 
six and dropped 14 
lar<iwelling Pirates 
two of the Tigers 
hitters 
out Hie 
major leagues 
tf pop io second 
Roone. co-leader in 
can League in runs 
to pop to first base 


who won 
for the cel 
last year 
’ toughest 


ine 


got 


forced Al Kaline., 
leading batter 
and Ray 
the Ameri 
batted in 


ee) 
1oy—7 


ene OF 
one ant 


DPeetrett (A) 
Pittsberach (N) 
Gremet Sher (4) Fertack 

Hout Kitee and EKraevwite 
Heme run—Pitteberch: Delgrece 


ng Yankees 


the first Wash- 
go the dis 


lost a 


spring. He was 

ingion pitcher 

tance when he 
game to Kansas City. He then 
went the route beating the 
Brooklyn “B” team in Orlando 
and in his last tuneup for open 
ing day, gave up one run to the 
Brooklyn varsity for tl six 
innings he pitched 


to 


tough 


Neo Dressen Prediction 


While Dressen is reluctant 
to make any predictions, he 
does think this new club will 
not finish in eighth place 
Chuck was shocked last vear 
when his team slid into the 
cellar. losing 101 games It 
was then that he and .the 
Washington brass decided to 
rebuild with youngsters 
“I cant. make any predic. 
tions because I've got so many 
new men who have neve 
played big league ball.” Dres 
sen says But I do know that 
| have never managed a team 
before that had the spirit this 
one does. These kids are eager 
to play and that will go a long 
wal We're going to make a 
lot of mistakes, but I think 
these are intelligent kids who 
will learn by their mistakes 
We could surprise a lot of 
peopie but one thing I know 
for sure—and that is we're go 
ing to play an interesting brand 
of ball this year with a lot more 
speed and daring than 
shown before” 

The Yanks, of course.. will 
nave their solid men like 
Mickey Mantle, Yogi Berra and 


weve 


Hank Bauer. Mantle and Berre 
provide one of the most deva- 
stating punches in 
the American Mantle 
particularly been terroriz 
ing the pitchers 
tremendous 


one-two 
League 
has 
this past spring 
with his home 
runs 

Game Time 1:30 P.M. 

tnat it was 
day 
Mantle 
home! 
Griffith 
the 


It ic a reminder 


just two vears azo the 


the tnat 
record. 565-foot 
Stobbs 


after opener 


hit his 


off 


Stadium 


Chuck at 


he 
chance that hit 
long blows that the crowd 
wait expectantiv 

however, there 
pre-game cere- 

by President 
first 


it will on 


he will anothcr 

of his 

Tuesday 
Fir aT 


will 
of all 
are the colortu! 
monies climaxed 
Fisenhower s 
pitch. This 


toss of the 
year the game 
at 1:30 The 
was adopted last year 
succes 

dav given 
anyway. if a 
to have 


again will start 
new time 
with considerable 
cause the entire 
over bascball. 
fellow is lucky enough 


is 
to 


a ticket 


Baker vs. Holman 

VLAMI BEACH. Fla. April 
14 Bob Baker of Pittsburgh 
the light-heavyweight title con 
tender Holman of 
Chicago. No. 4, will meet in a 
12.round televesion fight in the 
Miami Reach Auditorium 
Vednesday, May 9% 


and Jonn 


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‘third Baltimore 


and preserved his shut- 
the 


Franeona 
Hits Triple, 
Two-Bagger 


BALTIMORE 
Veteran . Oriole 
Erv Palica and Jim Wilson 
held the New York Giants to 
six hits today to help Baltimore 
to a 3-1 exhibition baseball vic. 
tory 

Dave Pope's second-inning 
single, following a walk and 
Rookie Tito Francona’s dou. 
ble, provided the decisive runs 
in the second inning. 

The Giants had opened the 


April 14 &® 
righthanders 


game with a single arid stolen! 


base by Willie Mavs and Darr! 
Spencer's onetHase blow for 
their score. 

Bob Boyd's bunt single, a 
walk-and Palica’s bunt high in 
front of home plate addéd a 
run off the 
loser, Alan Worthington, in the 
fifth. 

The 22-yeat-old Francona led 
an eight-hit Baltimore offensive 
against Worthington and Steve 
Ridzik with a three-hagger and 
a double, while Pope also con 
nected safely twice 

Don Mueller and Foster Cas 
tleman each belted a pair of 
singles for the losers. whose 
best threats were cut down bys 
three Oriole doubleplays 

Palice pitched the first seven 
innings, being touched for just 
five hits while posting his third 
exhibition victory without de 
feal 
New Vork (N) 
Raltimere (A) 

werthingtes Ridrik (7) and Westram 


at alice. Wileon ®i and Tri 
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198 OO ONO) 
e708 O10 O0\—J 


Greenberg Hopeful 
CLEVELAND, April 14 (7— 
General Managre Hank Green- 
berg of the Cleveland Indians 
told the City Club Forum today 
the Indians have a good chance 
to win the American League 
pennant this year. Greenberg 
said he thought this year’s club 
the best we've had since| 
been general manager.” 


is 


lve 


—— 


eS 


Bastien vs. Von Hess 

Red Bastien will meet Karl 
Von Hess Thursday night in 
the feature bout of the weekly 
wrestling show at Capitol 
Arena. The bout. which will 
not be on television, starts at 
9p 


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from six 
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aiiern 


UPPER MARLBORO, 
April 14—A list of 
containing di 
States on the 
will check | 
Raceway Sunday 
the 100-lap iate 
car race 
Leading t! 
be Bill Mo 
Va. last weal 
Bill will be at t 
1956 Ford. Other 
clude Elmo Lange 
Dodge D500: 
Lonsdale. R. | Chevrolet, 
and Mack Hanbury of Washing 
ton, D. C., in a 1953 Hudson 
Time trials starting at 2 p. m 
Two twenty lan heats will follow 
the time trials. which will be 
followed by | 100-lap feature 


vers 


org Motor 
oon for 


model stock 


1 list of drivers will 

of Annandale, 
track champion 
1 wheel of a 
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Lido Plays Today, 


‘(In Cup Match 


The Lido Soccer Club, current 
National Soccer League leaders, 
will play Pompeii of Baltimore 
this afternoon in a, Rowland 
Cup Match, 24th and Constitu- 
tion ave , at 2:45 p. m. 

Lido be attempting to 
bring the Rowland Cup back to 
Washington for the first time in 
The teams met in 
Baltimore last week and Pom- 
peli eliminated Lido from Stew- 
art Cup play. 


nw 


will 


Candy Runs Today 


MELBOURNE, April 14 ®— 
World mile record holder John 
Landy will attempt to better 
his Australian 1500-meter rec- 
ord tomorrow. His present na- 
tional mark is 3:444. Landy 
will be running on a grass 
track 


Greatest thing that’s happened 


to men... since 


women ! 


ON THE OUTSIDE—HRoofs fiying, Obstacle, 


left. with Bill 


Boland up, is on the outside as the horses round the club- 


house turn in a race at Jamaica. 


—— 


Fleck, Ford 


Obstacle found the out- 


side no obstacte at all, 


Sour. center. and Port Windser, on rail, 


of the money. 


Pitches and Putts 


\ 


| 


' 


i tional 


Fears, Hirsch 
Sign Again 


LOS ANGELES, April 14 
Two of the Los Angeles Rams’ 
greatest assets, Ends Tom Fears 
and Elroy (Crazylegs) Hirsch, 
today ended ail speculation 
about retiring from the 


League football wars 


| 


\this year when they signed con- 


| 


_ 4 Prees Photo 


winning and paving $6.50. Whisky 


both finished out 


At Luncheon 


tracts for 1956 
Hirsch, with 
pro ball behind him, 
for a time last’ vear but went 
back into action at the start of 
formal league competition 
Fears has been threatening 
to quit for several seasons. Last 
year, his eighth with the Rams 
the former UCLA hero was the 
third among the NFL receivers 
with 44 to his credit 
His 84 receptions in 
still a league record and his 
lifetime total in the league 
1395. is second only to the bril- 
liant Don Hutson, who caught 
489 in 11 seasons 
Hirsch, a great colle 
Wisconsin and 
played professionally with 
extn Chicago Rook 


10 seasons of 


ge athlete 
at Michigan 
first 
tne now 


es 


1950 is 4 


ike WASHINGTON Post 
and LIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


: c 


“ «“ 
‘> 


— 


-_——_—-— —_ 


WHILE.U-WAIT SERVICE 
HAIRCUT * PRESSING 
MANICURE @ SHOESHINE 
OPEN SUNDAYS 
HOLIDAYS and EVENINGS 
EWELL’S 
BARBER & VALET 


retired B15 14th St. N.W. RE Re 3842 


Goin 
GRAY LINE BUS to 


t? —NWe Traffic Headaches 
_ DIRECT iy TRACK AND RETURN 
mf ble reserved seats at "e 
= er x! ine problems 
ar frorw 
1:30 
; rip 


time 


Art ives ird ‘pacé, 


Leave 1010 Eye St. N.W. DI. 7-0600 


Nats Honored 


Head U.S. Tea 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
The Mid-Atlant 


will host here 


Association 


and 


ic Golf Course Superintendents 
in 1958 to the National Turfgrass 


| ‘ 
‘| Against Cana 


i 


IT’S THE HEAVY, ALL-METAL NEW GEM RAZOR 
WITH FLAT-TOP DESIGN! 


Ne. es 
4 ~ : 


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ea 


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Boros. 


CHICAGO, April 14 ®—Na. 
tional open champion Jack 


Fieck and PGA champion Doug! 


Ford will lead a seven-man team! 


representing the Professional 
Golfers’ Association of America 
against eae Canadian PGA team 
in the international matches at 
Fort Worth, Tex., May 7 and &. 

Ferd and Fleck automatic ally | 
qualified for the team which) 
also includes Cary Middlecoff.| 
Gene Littler, Mike Souchak,| 
Ted Kroll and Tommy Bolt. 
selected on a money-winning 
basis from Janfi 1, 1955 

New masters’ champion Jack 
Burke did not qualify on an 
overall earning basis. Julius 
last years top money- 
winner, was eligible, but is pass-| 
ing the Fort Worth event be- 


‘cause of previous commitments.| 


UNLIKE ROUND-TOP RAZORS THAT SOMETIMES | 
ROCK AND ROLL, SCRAPE AND saat tna 


The United States pros, who 
have won ail four previous 
matches, will face a Canadian 
team composed of Al Balding. 
Gordon Brydson, Jack Kay. Bill 
Kerr. Stan Leorard. Bill Mah- 
winney and Murray Tucker 

The competition for the John 
J. Hopkins trophy will be -held 
iat Fort Worth’s Colonial Coun- 
try Club. The series, started by, 
|\Hopkins to promote interna- 
tional good will through golf,' 
last year was played for the) 
first time in the United States 
at La Jolla, Calif. In 1952 and! 
1953 play was at Montreal and 
in 1954 at Ontario 


Ritacco Reinstated 


By Boxing Board 


GEM’S NEW FLAT-TOP HUGS YOUR CHEEK 
AND ALWAYS HOLDS THE BLADE.... 


AT THE PERFECT ANGLE FOR A CLOSE, 
CLEAN SHAVE WITHOUT IRRITATION! 


FLAT-TOP 
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BOSTON, April 14 \* 
Adolph Ritacco of Philadelphia 
a handler for lightweight cham 
pion Wallace (Bud) Smith, to- 
day was reinstated by the Mas 
sachusetts Boxing Commission 

Ritacco was suspended in- 
definitely several weeks ago be-| 
cause of statements issued fol- 
lowing Smtih’s technical knock-| 
out by Tony DeMarco March 5.) 
The commission said new facts | 
have cleared Ritacco of impll- 
cation in the statements. 


Colts Sign Vaughan 


BALTIMORE 
Leroy Vaughan. 
timore native 
Union graduate, was signed for 
another season today by the 
Baltimore Colts of the National 
Professional Football League 
At the same time, the Colts an- 
nounced that waivers have been 
asked on John Rapacz, 3i-year- | 
old veteran center of eight pro’ 
seasons 


April 14 Fe~'! 
200-pound Bal 
and Virginia 


play 
Conference show 


tendents from all over the 


annually 
be held at Long Beach. Calif.. 
event 
Women's VU. 


1957 


More than 1,00 golf course superin 
United Staes 


attend the show 
. This years meeting will 
and the 
Louisville, Ky. 
open champion 


at 


5 Fay 


Crocker and Marilyn Smith will take 


time 


out 


from the women's tourna- 


ment tour to give an exhibition and 


clinic here Sunday, 
gressional Country Club. . 
Tree Club has announced 
and 6 as the dates of 
ber-guest 


ment 


the Burning 
shots off 
the more 
tem will 
editor and publis 
“Crolfer’ 
dent of United Voluntary Services. 


nate 


Maury Fitzgerald 


local newsmen. 


various golf association last 


nation-wide tournament. which her 
benefit of the UVS * 


for the 
Swing Clubs .. 
scheduled for the week of 
July 18. will be similar to 
ceeds going toward the pro- 
motion of courses and equip 

men for hospitalized veterans 


. The event. 


—_— -_— 


IF THE BOOKIES were to 
quote odds on the teams com- 
peting in the Maryland State 
Golf Asociation team cham- 
pionship, which begins today, 
Bethesda would probably be 
listed a 240-5 choice ... The 
Bradiey Boulevard club was 
the darkest kind of a dark- 
horse until it was announced 
the other day that Bobby 
Brownell, 11-time District 
amateur champion, and Ralph 
Bogart. 6time Maryland state 
titlist, had cast their lots with 
Bethesda To dispel ru- 
mors that Fairfax Country 
Club's course would soon be 
divided into building lots 
owners and developers of 
Fairfax Country Club Estates 
issued a stacement last week 
that nothing could be further 
from the truth More than 
300 homes will be built on 
property surrounding the 
club but the course will re- 
main untouched Billy 
Curtiss, l7-year-old protege 
of Columbia pro Freddie Mc- 
Leod, was 40-32-72 the other 
day ma friendly ‘mateh with 
Ritchie Edmonston and son 
Tomy... Milton Rollins, Joe 
Kronman, Paul Costello, and 
Rudt Arkin were four-under 
par for the 280-yard par four 
fifth hole at Indian Spring 

.» Rollins drove the green 
and holed a seven-foot putt 
for an eagle. while Costello 
and Kronman were getting 
birdies and Arkin a par. 


THERE will be no Calcutta 
pool in connection with the 
May 12-20 member-guest tour- 


professionals and officers 


May 13, at Con- 
Burning 
May 4, 5 
its annual mem- 
foursome tourna- 
past, convestants in 
[ree event 

ine lees 

popular 
be used 


Scotch 
In the 


ertin 
Hielen Lengteid. 
vr of the California 
magazine and national presi- 
tossed a cocktail party for 
of this section's 
She explained the 
magazine is sponsoring 


ec 


night 


, 


' nament at Wongressiona 
The golf comittee decided 
abandon the traditional ( 
culia alter receiving tie 
USGA memorandum to mem- 
ber clubs regarding it and 
against gambling in golf tour- 
naments Jay Randolph, 
new Egyptian amateur cham- 
pion, writes Bethesda pro 
Harry Griesmer from Eng- 
land requesting by return 
mail a Gene Littler styled 
golf cap he intends to wear 
in May 28-June 2 Britsih ama- 
teur at Troon Former 
Walker Cup star Don Cherry, 
currently singing at a local 
night spot, will pair with 
Claude Wild, a fellow Texan. 
in the May 10-13 Belle Haven 
Country Club invitation four- 
ball tournament Vern 
Johnson knocked a 3-iror shot 
imo the cup at Burning 
Tree's 378-yard 13th hole for 
an eagle 2 Hie Wag pDiay- 
ng with Jim Gibbons, Frank 
Smith and Harry Bachman 


Ln 


~ >, 
. ba | 


. Two eagles were recorded 


at ‘Washing gton, Colin Smith 
getting one with a perfect 8- 
iron on the first and Jack 
Wisinger sinking a 4-iron on 
the long eighth for the other. 

F. L. Brown used a oben 
for an eagie two on or 
sional’s six hole At Be 
thesda, Del Beman ‘pumped 
an &-iron in the hole at 10 for 
an eagie, while Ray Wood, us- 
ing a 4-wood off the tee and a 
2-wood for his second shot. 
caned a 15-foot putt for a 
third on the 523-yard par five 
seventh Earl Wayne Jack- 
son, a William and Mary stu- 
dent and winner of three 
Peyton Memorial at Virginia 
Beach, was tied for fifth with 
70 in the first round of the 
Greensboro open. He is the 
son of a Washington Post and 

' ‘Times Herald printer. 


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iof Commissioners, 


By TD Club 


The Washington Touchdown 
Club and 


tions will 


local a 


honor 
Nats at a luncheon in the 
main ballroom of the Willard 
Hotel tomorrow at 12:30 p.m 
This will be the sixth annual 
dinner for the Washington 
Club. Nearly 100 members of 
the Advertising Club will be 
present. and for the first time. 
the affair will the 
public 

louchdown Club | 
Lujack will be 
monies and Nats president 
Calvin Grifith and manager 
(huck Dressen will be the main 
peakers. Other notables who 
will speak briefly are sports 
casters Arch McDonald and Bob 
Wolff, Hon. Robert E. McLaugh- 
lin, president of the D. C. Board 
and Edward 
president of the Washing- 
Board of Trade 

Plates for the luncheon are 
nriced at $4 each. and may be 
purchased at Touchdown 
Club or the Willard Hotel to- 
morrow. 


civic organiz 
the Washing 
ton 


be open to 
resident 
Al master of 


ccre 


(ar! 
ron 


the 


Vista Opens Season 
For Cyclists Today 


VISTA, Md.. April 14—Motor- 
cycle drivers from as far North 
as New York and South as Flor- 
ida will be on hand for the open- 
ing of the 1956 racing season 
at the Vista Speedway here 
Sunday afternoon 

Harvey Bigelow 
Cross Roads, Va.. 1954 cham- 
pion at Vista, will be making 
his first appearance since being 
sidelined by injuries near the 
end of the 1954 season. 


of Baileys 


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ii cvert hu 
tres lees nethin } 
davs. swull reiund the 
dittierence in cash 


Only Safe First Line 
and Premium Tires 
Offered in This Sale! 
No Inferior Tires! 


{ small deposit will hold 


you similar 
for 


me 


your purchase 


DOUBLE GUARANTEE! 


Every tire is absolutely guarane 
by Ben Hundley and its 
manufacturer. LIFETIME GUAR- 
ANTEE acainet all defects in 
workmanship and materials ree 
gardiess of time and mileage. 


teed 


FREE: 
FRONT WHEELS 
BALANCED 


stations, 


Lode} - 


3446 14th St. N. W. TU. 2. 5100 


OUR ONLY STORE 
En ne ek ee eo ee me Desiers 


iIINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 . 


Springtime Brings Choice 
Of All Sorts of Sports — 


o 


~~ 


a. ~~ ee 


SIGN OF SPRING—This 
is a familiar scene across 
the Nation—a bey, a bat 
and a ball. This voung 
man is from Minneapolis 
where spring is particular 
ly welcome after a lone 
Minnesota winter 


SNOW PLEASURE — 
Sharon Thomas, 18-year 
old queen of the San 
Diego, Calif.. Yellowtail 
Fishing Derby goes up to 
snow-topped Mount Lagu- 
na to dramatize the coun- 
ty’s pleasant climate and 
her charms. 


q== 


Pl 


St 
. 


. 
°*~s 
a 
+ 
%-« 
a 


"Pee. 


: 


* 


, 
~~ 


Associated Press Wirephote 


RECORD LEAP—Wilbur Gary of Idaho broad jumps 74 feet, one-quarter inch for Wash- 
ington-Idaho meet record at Seattle. Teammate behind him leaps with joy as Gary tops old 
record of 73 feet, 4's inches 


Sith. 


LANDY IN TOP FORM— 

John Landy is on his way 

7 pak 7. 6 to 3:58.6 mile, only 6 of a 

oe RO Vo I” Py ee GR ee on second off his world rec 

ae Ra . i ae SP r US Maer ; ty ord, in recent race at 

United Press Photo . ore os United Press Telephote Olympia Park, ; Victoria, 
Australia. Helping Aus 
SEND ME, DADDY—Sugar Ray Robinson, middleweight boxing cham DONKEY GOLF—Joanne Bruni, 16-year-old Texas Women's Public Links tralian Landy keep a hot . 
pion, “sends” his son, Ray, 6, as he beats out rhythm in accompaniment champion, uses Mexican burro for caddie as she brushes up on her game pace is countryman Ron | 
te record player in Greenwood Lake, N. Y., training camp. for defense of her title beginning today at Laredo. Clarke. Landy will run in a* 
7%. 


Los Angeles on May 5 and 
at Fresno, Calif..on May 12. * . 


United Press Phote Associated Press Wirephote 


_APPREHENSIVE AND JOYFUL—Alter winning his event in the Middle Atlantic YOUR HAT, PLEASE—Dougie Gray of the Walter Reed Hospital swimming team takes 
skating championships in New York, 7-year-old James Adams becomes an emotional hat from Jeanne Stenyo of Detroit after winning 250-yard freestyle in recent National 
spectator. At left, he covers his face fearfully as skater takes a spill. His apprehension AAU women’s indoor meet at Daytona, Fla., Dougie won Jeanne’s hat by betting on her- 
turns to joy as skaters flash into homestretch. self to win the swim title. : 

= , | 


4 
Pe 


, } THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
* 


Besomer Heads Decathlon at B OW1C ONT TRIFLE WITH SAFETY! 


Around The Tracks—_— Shuk Rides eengl pnp I ie Se puts enti | ; BETTER QUALITY 


sic 7°38 ; 
Horses and People < TIRES 
__ By Walter Baight i to rst y ¥am TUBELES “ 
MILER : 

THERE WAS A TIME when the rugged life of a plumber S - “ Wi SAF-1-™ Quality AL FOR 95 BETTER PRICES! 
] > bre ympared t dd! SPr 
eh cee oes SOMOS WHR [nee mee ne m= TE > Sere Pes 
Y g Jack found out quickly that like anything good = “Bitter 3 ieen <ae 
dian’ Be x3 ‘og ou ck! I z it By Walier Mawit a ae . 3 - : | ‘banoa me tone $ 6 BARGAINS 


Jack was well on his way to follow- auf! Repo r - voll : ° It? Dan Peet 
GALORE! 
ra 


ing in the footsteps of his dad, Anthony BOWTIE. Wi. Aco 14— Re 


* 


eer 


er eed 
Pot? ee mt nt et et ee 
SOvanOew we 


oot 8 ee et he ee 4q 
: 8 Ot bt et ee 
85 ae I, 


, 
a 
e 


rt ot eee & 


J. Bovello. who founded the plumbing 
business of the same name in Wash 
ington. The groundwork for this job 
included cutting and threading heav: Pfeaknes+ Belmar wars. «came 

pipe, working in deep ditches and _ / from lest pleare t tate 2 rib — ip 


. - " n ~ . x ~ , re 
enough arithmetic to silence an ex ing head virters mer Deeaei> rool . Se ————— 


, r ~~ on eres OF } é Y. 
This was all the excuse Jack was —_, 2 Guy « NN ani LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS! 
looking for, so he talked his dad into further Ts Oepliniem 2 2 “s Sur+ : strained [SZadie Bow. I ‘ aa 
sharing his interest in the racing -_ - , sprimt chamyuen ene ‘edie . an Biot _ =. Ma tto—wte- — 
p- ? ’ th »1} ‘ : th 7 "T ay : * 4 - A rr - e* ie +T. — 2 7 
business. It was at Laure! that Bovello : and they tertile? & cut extt.. Chief 116 § cree SAF-T-MILER 
established himself as a horseman - , . +3 +36 Satan - y 
lengths om from «ef 4.ng¢neer ~ nos = — : 

with his first horse, Time In — ; = , — : Li TREAD 

e . rr? ? my . 2] , a > > . °° - ™ < ™ : ; - 

If she hadn't held up her end of WEE 4 7 Sn Gers a S as , . . silew. 
the bargain by winning the race at a . ia? Tar Wak an Ga af Tie. - . “ee Cc acue ~ _ > tte ae - Wisz es ke friends” 


nice price, we would have been out of mone . — Seud < i3 Cro Derts : “goes a long wey al LEARANCE 
the racing business as fast as we got in i says Jack. “Lack Getiime e ywntrts ceed ta? 2. i-8 °-@ al ids 1 is Bi PRICE 
; “ ; De 1G 


ily. we found a sensible mare ne much more apowl speeds Dect hbo heanner « —_ ; oe . - - $ 95 
racing than we did mate the S30000 atid Gm team " , oy —Sae -- + 138 7] 0x! 5 19° 
. 5.s 500 : Iz : 


So far this season Jack has ore: five winners and 1 3 ernor's Va ep Ge im 


looks like he's off to his best (Stakes suchery ef ine caneer and JMNM A RESELTS ~* o 125 xt 760x!1 5 $91" 


omer. 2 Trew? «cur Tere we 


18 3SS3 


* eee 
_ 
4 


3 


win i wee iW 


o* 
eo 


eps 


ee 


-I?t Dee 


year yet. This business of rac he ended a2. tine the wining 
ing isn't the easiest business Sportsmanship steew@k af the @iect am ai 


> 4 ‘Se le » : ° ' _ 117 ‘ 

to break into and for a fellow deena Ohyvmnia —# + >. 7 pound + Plus Tex end Casing Exchange 

who has never even ridden a — nn : : 
horse, Bovello doin V il d sonar Gusta the aii € 

: is oOing very e BR . , — 
Sone ca ee i” «nr a 
an Miler Landy : ‘ 

e ne Lemnpenes Slain owtrert 

, = ' Len 

my Live ) S008 seem bees is Wires. Srert acemens terting 


— PLANS to sig pore Georg: dhneitier af Beustom . “ ue 1 | ot f | = 
peaipepleli 5 = ls 9-39". . FU QuALity Tires 


wraps off his home-bred. filly Pexes. and OCeilin Wieetdeod J 
; , : 7 . Peay OTe PAE STS. le 
Med at Laurel. This glib mov- _ re 7 , oa Upperwile Wa. wie alo 
ae PAGENTX, Ariz. April 144 @ 0” she enih . Tom: 1 5° / --))) re icy . are NO BARGAIN 
ing youngster is by Blue -,. a= eee ims a # ns tt |. i? 
s 4 - ihe sportsmanship Hall al e » “: ; . some aa at any price! 
vello’s mare . : nGer Pa ; : : . : ° 

words out of Bovello’s mare, pone announced today it would “s Sil ns _s put NS - Get The 

Castile Hill. The senior Bovel- present a trophy to John Lands , 4 ; acee- =, ry s. and ; 
»s ™ si : ta it? « ii : Z ; >< . 
lo takes care of the breeding A eetratia's cecerd SeiSions uafies . Quality, Safety 
“i iia > : ; yiete | : 
nsville. Nad ' on - , . . 
farm at Tompki for his gallant act of helping tarts will Sel wow wos tie ger ae 65 . 3 and Economy 
and his nursery is improving Ales teenie surten —— pu ace * of 
‘ . - 2 tehen TUnnel fect wide and Beeerer per — 
every year. This season Cas 5 Chinl ' . 
tle Hill gave birth to a pair $y - 4, *%- : GENERALS 
nn ton __ (2 noenix, a director of the Hall _ , = a : 
He hed an anew for every gee Peet meee * 

aes T Redt- coer : . * *ee 88 8888 

- on 5 = — hs ee a / e’e’e seresee *.0° © 8 68 


Tu? > ar? 


Jockey Nak Stuk gee Deo 
mer whet The hacker? jalhe 


formed m be lagu «<2 'r we 
of twins by Alerted but un of Fame. said the preserntatioz 
fortunately one of them died would be made either at Los signal for push and tbe deli 

Jack has moved nto Laurel wu a : ; _ i< ih as rear ; . 
and reports all of his stock 
working excellently over the wen , to breal demand m thos al angeartant 
strip. Tony DeSpirito will do ,.. 4. cee at Me} " — fina > 

. : : : IT ur | ; - : J - ¥ ™ ™ a 
- . ‘rt for > . . ase _ Le . . ” - . - . 
most of the ridi 5 te al ia ; a Ron Clarke Besomer “Rt cine nt TT : ' " : ™ , a . , ; s 
flashy green and yellow be - _ a as : , ad - 
decked outfit. Bovelle is sort [tumbled and fell in front of S/S 2 sqcend off dhe Reral eraki—, ~~ COME EARLY 
' VECLIO *S = . -_ = a .* —— 2 » © " . > 
of a" lank ow oes at Laurel him. Landy turned back to help Tecora, ove’ @ smc Detter? fit te = j . _—_ , 7 > 
After all it was oe that | °™*. * larke'’s urging. contin. Dut slugitth: @ullkc tham umuai - , - , , 
. : . . , , 

' , y : the race and finished in Polly's Jet wee second choice © 3 trem : r| » Oo S 
Time In encouraged him to ® race and ec m* ~ boom . Rnstemem. ie Cann, me, aeties gh “ COURTESY CAR SERVICE 
hang up his pi eutter’s li- Some said the hesitation 7© Vecethion wihp was ‘Suarite: hele y 

for that of a trainer. him a new record mo eddsan faventsm Bu 3 . : ceed , t ffi 
} < « , . ™ ™ ° 
Cones SS - , 2 Hall of Fame of the Ne Besomer bere? sopert bee = , : _ $1.95 ° your orrice 
+e Tr) 
5 Cr “ro tional! Sportsmanship Associa af mms Tere ; -_-. | Raile ; T- Oo 00 
»>— its 7 : : . MA . 

BETWEEN RACES—! > gunennee senmtiiiten antiiidun: Witcie ten = ieee ee x ' — PEN TO 39: P. . Tues., Wed. and Thurs. Evenings 
beauty and the beasts around 77 nn : nd 5 au : ana « noe ™ wo = 

he Laurel barn of Leiter shir —— aan ‘ 
| cls for outstanding acts qf | The xan ef Dosti Jn ummings General Tire Co. 


Aitcheson His daughter, ~ nti - r 208 _ : r ( amurda Geeve Arrive 
< is : si Si-M ris ansn a s .s . . 5 it 66 - . 
Jane, aids her father in hi ~— oe cit am SIMNIPEG Acc? um 2 n¢con Fires fer Every Purse and Purpose” 
, : -— he Ff > 


~ 


wie 
. Or ai F resre = eTrg ‘ly des dn et Ok TILITUrt? TIT 


Witwer 


— - 
es 8 


EXTENDED -TERM 
BUYING 
PROGRAM 


——— 


377 Be 


morning chores then goes off — 23 
r Work > i ] : ~— ; _— . : ms 7 4 a 7— % rl rd & M ts. NW. - 
to her work as a a — L ive Area Teams : : io - os Magn oe me $ ME. 8 6300 


department store » # a 
i LALLA Lie (Pt 


Ray. an orphaned home- . : ae 
grown race horse, is easily Play Today in Four Qui @! Scorn 
the sentimental choice to ba in ; r ~~ ; mm erry nat 2) “—? vir ~ 
the $15,000 added Bowie. Vf; -| d if = = cm 
he $15,000 added Bowie VWarpyiand Go iasie elena thn ites “ahi 
Breed i> Siake on ci0sing . : : 
day here on Tuesday ... Five Washington-area coun #"0 the SE503 be had wom prev 
> ts - ; le) e - . 7 : 
Pate rson's 46-acre I |tion today in the opening elim? 375 andar with the SZRGHP cam 
Farm, which is just one MUe€ ination rounds of the Maryland 
from th e track and two eTmnmed 2 2 cere Get goed 
Pom we rae | State Golf Association team 

and a half miles from Belair ‘championship $34 400 

Stud, the bay colt has won | Bethesda plays Hilien@ale. Decettion fs mt 2 whip 
two of three starts at tS \Woodmont meets Sparrows horse. Besomer is amd Siimik let 
meeting, his defeat coming im |Point, Indian Spring takes on him hheve &. Ensifie the ecieh : 
his last trip to the — Woodholme, Argyle meets Ne gale Dersiiiers ead Gvie 
he had poor racing luck . - + itional Naval Medical and Con- died These wes me Genilicit 
Blue Ray's breeding is of in- gressional plays Rolling Road. jet between them Wiartm gee 
terest to area followers of Kenwood, Columbia, Manor. Derxzthien every ht of hustik 
the sport Both Blue F yer. Prince (,eorges and V ashing ne TIvihsae SATE. Tre 


Nis sire, and Raylight. his 4... tne «ix other We aaa — . : 
dam, raced in Maryland be- ,.0, entrant ' firstzound ... 
fore being retired for breed- ,.... 
ing purposes. Coincidentally, 
Blue Flyer and Raylight died 
last fall... While eight sons 
of Derby winners have won 
the same race as was brought | ont ‘thn ce 
out on “64.000 Question n ; in nt 1 | : : “ Z . ; 
sons of Preakness in Amet sc ot wither ea + need te i R G 4 
Bante, i873 have won Pimike December 1 wher ~ ‘he Then cr a = | ecent re vates a 
rent themselves. ‘This Jovmaker and Advice tapi reaqme tet qreowet cH ) : ; nd 
Siee 3 th. of seven dilfer- names. eh”) paid $5932.50 for ness and Decethirm amp) = , Senior Engineers 
ers are eligible ... the usual deuce Two mere atmited he csi’ 
Somebody wanted to know: | days at Bowie; three days pountis. gre evap 2 Geert, and 5 Electrical and Mechanical 
Largest daily double payoff * until Laure! beat auch a onl: —— . 
j me ~ and Development work in: 
ynthesis and Analysis of 


ied 


: " . Electro-Mechanical Servo-Mechanisms 
Racing Charts at Bowie ELECTRONIC CIRCUITRY 
i ie eee : | 7 3 , | . ELECTRONIC PACKAGING 
get — a | SERVO AMPLIFIERS 
: ANALOG COMPUTERS 


PIRST BACE--Onre @nc ome ; ; “. AR ro pee , 
iPro Sees [Ay PEPANTINGS-. of 
ss Ge e hi . oP Hy DIGITAL COMPUTERS 
w Fender & Body Work A rtegration and evaluation of these comoc . ‘a ance 
o: ; a ey sfern< , 
e Application of the above activifie : j et engine 
fuel contr 
Also. TECHN CAL WRIT NG a ’ 
IONS g OO = 
Ail opportunities available are 
& warmaaee Oe — program: 
. Sitenin Gematit fm toa 7” f} Ors The men rurec w v r’ J 
. m the field and wit 


~~eare far % 


‘ 
/ > ; mg sfanc ng 


s Purse. § wm. 3 wr et a A, * a Opporturuty and re mitior 
ay Fe eeees [UU > | GOFDOTATION —“cowntown interview 
= : 


Ss ; GENERAL MOTORS OFFICES 


FRONT END ST 4° Milwaukee 2, Rm. 827, Cafritz Bidg., 1625 Eye St. 
iL. ° Wisconsin 


Phy meerh eke Packard, Come in or phone (out-of towners phone collect) 


Wes. —- Later Pee Part: 
(tmers Bemaily @20 lew’ Mere J. McPhail 
Engineering Representative 


“A Good Town EX. 3-1151 
for ~ I a = -_ a 20 


Saturday, April 21, 1-7 P.M. 


hile (7) LARAN , a beime a tater trom . | : ‘s 
Double (4) TIDEWATER “6.09 SEVENTH BACT ' . Family Living es —— 
CONSOLATION DAILY DOUBLES St et 438 Start Wor cre tm : ON Evep Mr. John F. Heffinger, 
LARAN and ALDO KID—31.60 ext. Tine | . NG Supervisor ef Salaried Personnel 
LARAN and STACKAWAY—S6.60 


THIRD RACE -©'x 
~. c.Aiming vw 
ceod. Won ridces 


Gur 30 Years of Service bs 
Your Guarantee for a Square Deal 


AC SPARK PLUG 
THE ELECTRONICS DIVISION 


claiming. Ping. 200 West ts sone PSs Ot at Geemar” sewtee) at . sot 'S | GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION 
Guorestable: Trained by CM Camac” Time iss (Revel Seine | Gewiih) 11 ab by Ss M aceite. MILWAUKEE 2, WISCONSIN 
four decks (DeSoiriic! lis ) 2s |Roseboro ae eee : am 

: = = ica + ipa ie PHONE DE. 2-4700 


ary _goechy ome 
reese Gree tate Seine, we met «commen | | OUR ONLY LOCATION Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
race rikIne Cucmener Tm J ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


ry ; 
uel Strife ‘Brou'sar 
* eesha CMitc? 
bias ; = a2 
Dav Pome won 


meige G@ac tu 7 
ime the top wer u“ . ; - ‘ 


Aa 
es 


ware . 
otan Mirage 
all 


~ 
_ 


AROS tH LHtogp 
-- 
. 
mF IOV Com 
e 


iy) 
. 
. 


- 4 
@ CORI PEW 
~ & 
© 


THE W ASHINGTON POsT 
and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


By Philosepher 


Head Blow 
Ban Sought 


at paaanoey pases Boston Race 


Jesuit philosophy profs 
night described prize fig 
as “morally evil,” but 
that if bouts ican 
tioned blows tl © Nick Coste 
banned 
The Re 
Ss. J eticulous training 
serted on a radio progr: parent absence of 
“prize fighting not boxing. ' ireless Oriental runners 
What little boxing at entries expect 
allenge from 
America today ling Finns or 
ed bv 1952 
circles -al DOXi es ; iner Doro io! lepend 
one of the 5 On Y ine tempera 
warm 
Marat 
\merican 


he 


2 oreigners 
Passing Up 


sugReste BOSTON 


Anri 
iohnnny 


14 al 
Kelley 
' . may 
\pr] 19 Rost nm 
(sf! 4 ; | 7, he ra? 


\n 
or 
win the 
\A Marathon 
1945 


time since 


of Lo ola oT ‘ rit 4 . ' ‘es ' ib 


pro boxing 
grave bodily 
Father G 
ing on a cul ¥., In 
Harder They Fall Costes Ran Third 


picts crookedness ; ruta Cost rs 


on 
Olym 
oTrner at 


1< 


in boxing 
lhe 

who send fic 
lave not vet 

medical k 
permanent da 

caused by Kno 
Phe 


the 


main so until a 
1s established at 
385 vard fiistance 
’ m to 


~~ 


Ff ‘ 

Up to *15,000 S—is the 25-year-old. slumnus 
yearly for the | ise"hous: 2¥°minutes for th 
engineer and seventh in 1904. 
with a creative ng in spectacular man. 
approach 
to advanced 
transistorization 


Develooment Eng reer — | and: h are 
mous ft 


Jo 7) 


tacuiar man 


not pe on 


the 


Transistor Circuits ... e Ori 
_ 
Aa orengmineerini © 


an Won in 1947 


, Jl ida lowered 

‘ Lo y in 1953 
llamammura the little 
th boundless re 
dropped the time 


st April. 


18:51 


« ‘ 
rve enerd' 


: > o¢5 ”" | 
Vv « ls ~~ ia 


“I STOPPED SMOKING. 


119 DAYS 
WITH BARTRON!” 


Amating New Formule Helps 
Break Smoking Habit in 
5 Days Easily and Pleasantly! 


» 
‘Oo 27 r r ‘ Pare « 


Says 
Jesse 5. 
Tucker 


5 
the tr 


Moain 


it 


esis" wed 


o te 


, 10D smon gC 


AN 
of ‘ 
nd the ame 

BANTRON is safe and | 

take and is not habit-formu rN 

How end Why BANTRON Werks 
You see. a am : 
n wine That must he «a the 
PRON \ 


ne as a hermic 


her ha » 


Mr. Joase S. Tucker i« @ retired rail relrevesa tha 
roed man «he now devotes hue time 
to traming perakere's 
“ll have emoked for 4 
end time again | | i te stom. T) 
tried Baentron and no 

to emoke al 
from the hous 
Bantron is for anyone who wishes to 


stop smoking. - 


Bantron 


sraan 


6 Cavcere ? oe 


8 Sul tute 


BAN 


ta ate for 'rww't 


vf ’ ‘> 

And when you take rronN 

Y our and 

om fo tabeacc« 1s ry 

oged Heavy emokers use BRAN 
TRON past to help cut down 


“<a if “i Want to stop en 


lr save 
Time 


» | 


en 7 


al t« sing oF 


pe bow & ri 


er as Ree — 


* — “ - 
,. - “ — ~~ S d ‘ yw 
oA 


Metallurgists 
Chemical Engineers 
Mechanical Engineers 


Metallurgical Engineers 


«“ 


ee 


* 
= 
e 


w SYLVANIA # 


september. 


a 


IN TRAINING—Three athietes from Guate- 
mala, entered in the 60th annual BAA mara- 
thon run from Hopkinton to Beston on April 
19. werk out in Boston's Copley Square. 

> 


Holly Mims Next 
Chicago's Bobby Boyd Sets 
Sights on Middleweight Title 


AG 


} s a 


Apri 
gangling 
ad W 
tweight 


in ' 
rt UT) 


14 #—Bob-T ind | worked 
g00d- Nal i delivering grocerie iil 

may be ret 

boxing 


Crilt 
- d 
natured Negro ho 
the world’s lic! 


na pDiIOn a Cal now ol 


cag 

ot Led ’ 
Bratto GaNget 
zo Staciun 


aua . 
us Holly 


~ 


yeight Johnny 
He isnt endowed with Brat 
od 


7 : 
gauiie ere 


tons poll 
punch, Nas a 
to there, and ts 
idence arte 


Hut pack a gt 
each 
brimiul of c 
heatit 
Fullmer, 
\ndrew* ty 
and Eduardo 


iohnnson 
Anti 


Scort 


ie 
ony \] 0) 
hit 
L_ausse 

Kovd ne years sf -si 76 
hornm-rimmed glasses 
student of jiazr and 
of hot-beat records, has risen 
dizzily in the boxing ratings in 
he last year time to 

Starting from scratch in the ©#" 4% 
pro ranks four years ago after what 
only a slight fling in the ama- t@/king about? I've got 
teur bracket, he now rated I've been knocked 
the No. 2 middleweight con- Getting up off the fi 
tender by the NBA r en e en ugh 
favor are his When |! was 

he fact that 

a weill-know 

Chicago 
na 4 


and i> : 


. a ? a 
collector 


‘ id MSCs VWaAaiG 
Nowadays, bdecause 
the vsay Ive got p 
the title a 
experence. sa 
; inis experience they 
lot of it 
around 
Or «© €A 


A } 


1s 
< 


busine 


As AIT) 


Alexandria 

Race Driver Dies 
ln Track Crash 
PARAK 2 


’ Arthur 


command 


{meri as most 


bel ae fe 
Beautiful Outboard 


Votor ... the 


JOHNSON SEAHORSE 


OULTON 
April. 14 

( isn of 
toagav 


durin 


thrown from his th 
shed Tn 


ine oi 


fell bea 


wd a “ 

at PATUXENT MARINE 
Prince George's only Johnson 
dealer. We carry a complete 
line of marine supplies and 
the following famous named 
boats: 

© Whirlwind 
© Duyratech © Chriscratt 
* Plasti-Cratt * Bay Skiff 


* Owens Runabouts 4 Cruisers 
Syracuse on Tour < Dees ees a. a. OP ee 


NEW YORK, Ap 


: ' yisers 
The Syracuse be pele pete PATUXENT MARINE 
champions of the National Bas ; 
| SUPPLY CO. 


ketball Association. leave by 
plane from Idlewild Airport to- 5213 Baltimore Ave 
Hyattsville, Md. WA. 7.4266 


lay for a month-long, 15.000 
mile tour the Middle East 9A M. ‘V9 P. M.—Parking in Rear 


*® Harvey Craft 


States Nav Forces mn 
ern Atlant 


he Fast 


und Mediterranean 


of 


WASHINGTON’S OLDEST JOHNSON DEALER 


SALES AND SERVICE C 
Propeller Reconditioning Fine Quality Chrome Plating 


Old Town Boats—Penn Yan Boats—Crestliner Aluminum Boats— 
Tee-Nee Boat Trailers 
“If it Belongs Qu a Beat. We Hare It’ 
MARINE PARKING 


M N rn 
HARDWARE AR FACILITIES 


930 MAINE AVE. S.W. Established 1931 Di. 7-4010. 


MODERN DRIVE-IN 


Doroteo Flores, 34, cotten mill werker (cen- 
ter) is a “hot weather” favorite te win the 
event. He is flanked by Pedre Resales, left, 
and Luis Velasquez. 


Two Americans Given Good Chance in Marathon 


Opening-Day Parade 


Brooklyn Celebrates Series 


BROOKLYN. April 
| Sports of all sorts’ 
| Brooklyn. calm all winter 
ibreaks out with another day ol 
ibaseball hysteria to rival its 
| world series victory celebration 
next Tuesday with a vast open 
ling day parade down the main 
istreets, through the gates at 
i\Ebbets Field and once around 
ithe bal! park Phere ll be #1 
‘cars, floats or marching units 
‘featuring such Brodklyn cele 
| brities as “Miss Fiatbush.” Myrt 
| ($64.0007) Power—and the loud 
lest. happiest baseball fans alive 
| today 
Anvone who doesnt 
‘fill of dodger hoop-la 
can do it all over again Thu 
day at Jersey City, N. J.. when 
‘the Brooks stage a second open 
er in their other “home” park 
The Phillies are ne toe 
‘each time, if anyone cares 


| NATIONAL LEAGUERS are 
noping for a speedy recovery 
for umpire Al Bariick. sidelined 
temporarily for treatment of a 
condition When 4) 
can uD od) he was 
pegged just an 
pDoating rookie ump because of 
exaggerated motions and 
Hooming vomre that made 
S-T-R-1-K-E sound like a wat 
the loon 


| 
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_ 


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: 


his 


get 


luesday 


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snowv 


c 
e _ 


Ass ated Press Phote 

curren: 
ithe Kentucky Derby and Preak 
'nhess, won a championship even 


lavort 


Victory All Over Again 


Yearling Show on good looks. ~ 
zRaliph (Tiger) Jones is another 
of the current crop of fighters 
trying to make hay for the fu 
ture He has invested a big 
chunk of his ring earnings in a 
Virginia farm which his father 
tends while the Tiger tour- 


7 
ing 


is 


JOE LOUIS, in a hopeless 


—_— 


may find a 
Another try 
tlement is reported in 
tne works 

The only way a pro golfer 
can gullify for the $37,000 Tour- 
ament of Champions at Las 
Vegas.April 26-29 is to win a 
major tournament 


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Bivouac at Ft. Frederick Park 


The Washington €5 Douglas’ Foot-Sloggers 
: r eal Outdoor S Flexing for Reunion Hike 


C7 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1956 | By Aubrev Graves 


Outdoore Fa » 
ALREADY FEET are being toughened in tannic acid and 


Carp and Pickerel Added | vinegar: sleeping bags are being checked and weekend 


practice hikes are taking piace. Supreme Court Justice Wil- 


liam ©. Dougnlas has sent out notices ihe outdoorsmen 


o 
‘ell-Meaning Stocker: 
W e - canine Stoe ers Se ee ee —— eseenetini | ” who two years ago foot-siogged it with him 


from Cumberland to Washington will stage 


a reunion alone the Chesapeake & Ohio 


Foul Up Greenbelt Lake | — ~ Sates bigs Pe BS 
| ; oe . 4 ain : : eR ) They il bivouac at Fort Frederick State 


. . . Park that Friday night. Hopefuls who fie 
By Robert Burchette 4 ure on snagging a few herri: 
WHO THREW the pumpkin seed in Greenbelt Lake? A | fast will have to rise early. For the Justice 
batch of these and other “strangers were tossed into the | : Sees be on ug onto ATLET os up 
a " ' : rly oOo more mkers will snake the 
22-acre body of water with detrimental eflfect on the bass io | ) 2 ‘_ kinks from their underpinnings and str 
The lake is the object of a five-year project study by the = oh gi Oe “ : . Pe , along the canal for 15 miles or so to ; 
¥ REE” oe Fe . Ape convenient point above Williamsport. The Graves 
the Maryland Game and Inland Fish Com ; a ae | _ they li stumble into waiting cars and re 
5 a | J “< a % ; wt hs a | ! ~~ assembie for d nner at Hilltop House. Harpers Fert 
— , a. , : * “week For guests they will have sportsmen | 
Sportsmen. with the best of intentions. na 4 ie & ' of the 19054 maren This is by wav of recioro 
hare done a bit of stocking on their own ie x ; ‘ ers ~ oe Sey Pai Pe | souls who cheered the piigrims wit food and 
and have fouled up the works Now the 7 ea we om tS. nie a Rte ame during the much nubiicized 189-mile hike 
whole thing is a sorry kettle of fish 
The project began back in 1952. The lake 
was drained and inventoried as follows: 30 
tons of carp, 39 large-mouth bass, 6 pickerel, 
15 catfish and 7 tons of assorted tin-ans 
and bottles 
Burchette The lake bed was allowed to dry thor- 
ougnhiy then spraved with rotenone. fertil 
ized and permitted to refill 


ing for break 


University of Maryland, at the request of 


_ 


ON HAND will be’ th 
blisters and tender tendor 
on foot: Harvey G. Broome Grant Cony 
Farwell, George f Milles Klaus Murie 
(‘olin Ritter and Constant Southwort 
Present. too. wil be the nresident 
Association Sigurd Olson 
| Wilderne . Alf ed Kk ne | 
SWEET AND PURE once more, the 75 million gallons of , g Lita .*. | . ihe vhs -onney ban¢ of ni 
water were stocked with 300 adult large-mouth bass and 2000 - , eceonlee : ah [a ; » . “ pacves , 
bluegills rhese plantings were carefully supervised and . 36 a + ometagggats 
control sheets were started , a ae | 4 ag 
Fishing was permitted in the lake starting in June of ‘52 : ; . Oi Cane 
and, in November, 488 large-mouths were added. The bluegills ‘ 
were thrdiving and holding their own . . a , ’ afar 
In the summer of 1953 came the blow. Instead of two species | — i . ms 
of fish, the census showed eight rhere were pumpkinseed | yg : Bannon Wy 
(sunfish), golden shriners, gizzard shad, pickere! carp and 
smali-mouth bass , in addition to the original bluegill< and " 
large-mouth bass. The unwanted species destroyed the “bal i ¢ ne aa oe. ae ee 
ance necessary to the survival and growth of the bass . Ry Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographe: area presery 
SINCE DISCOVERY of the havoc, the lake has been planted Roys Jones of the Red Cross demonstrates paddle procedure. 6833 28th st. N., Arlington; Ada Kimsey, 2801 Quebec st. nw., eee where 


each year with enough bass to keep up the breed. The scien- His eager students are (from left) Mrs. Charlies Yeomans, and Jeanne Dubendorf, 100 Schuyler rd., Silver Spring. mune with God a ¢ 
tific accuracy of the whole thing has been destroved. how 

ever, and the eager conservationists are more than-a little - | SasO, © peace Cae red by the 
} sel . . . . ’ . : . r ‘ \ ne >] . ' 5 
speet. Red Cross Is Teaching Water Safety roar of wheels and the sound 
This fall there is to he a new start the lake will he ~ of horns 

drained Rotenone will be applied all unwanted life He f@lt that anybody who'd 
and a new civilization “ i] come int, he P ar ‘ ' \ 
This tim t+ of Init , Prot 9 ° ° ° ad ° 5 walk this towpath and see 
u me a sort 0 nited Nations pact being arranged fa 
between the Greenbelt city officials. the M , a O | Ui Cri l l ee Se See 
: : ‘7 ; | . ‘ ; i ig * > ) ry? /*, 
‘ iryland Game and never want to descecrate it 


Inland Fish Commission and with a ribbon of concrete 


1c >I 


service to bu 
way along th 


of wilderness 


the University of Maryland wi 7 iia the end Douglas carried h 
Chesapeake Water levels will remain con By Peggy Reynolds ro’ or buv a boat, and take FOR THE REGULAR classes you 
tar t is agreed there MANY NEW mariners will be afloat without the slightest idea what he must be 17 vears old, or over. D.C. law Tine bin » Bors 
, ’ . private stocking this summer. Some of them will have should do in an emergency Leonard told us, provides that no one ens 
N PICS N otes enough basic know = to handle them ' Several vears agi a local sport under 17 , : , ' 
MAGUIRE. president selves on, and in, the water; i used to sav publiciv that ie companied by an adult, or unless spe 
—— — the Pasa dor C) so ~ the 1956 crop t ike highway.’ cial permission is granted by the Har- 


of water was just 
ANDY SCHEIBLE has re ne izaak Walton Leacur ; neopnvte poatmen iid take 


a boat ar’ an me bor Police Permission is often ob 
turned from Florida and is the support runs true to form, a he said. But one ni ry ined for special groups, such a 
keeping the 


shall be in a boat unless ac 


getting his fishing fleet ready good many will be , land coast, he ran i! : senior Boy and Girl scout organiza 
eda . 7 lant. have done likely candidates for and his boat ran agroun tions and Red Cross junior lifesaving 
Coast Guard sta , ip. Our man fi d as na life classes, so that they can take canoe 


to keep the lake clean and ars ; 

He has brought back some willing to do more t. Afterward, he decided that if instruction through Red Cross facili- 
" . . ~ ‘ ; ow . . . ° 

new techniques to intrigue Charles H. Milton, regional the Washington pe 


Mid fis llurrst for’ Marviand’s« 


for the season at Wynne, Mad 


rate a hoat t Lies 
the elusive cobia in the it hec-wole neces 3 . ~~’ ; would » | * to know how to s vom - i | mie an 
oareumde rd and fourth districts at to take to the fiaae RO He became one of pur nifost enthusiastic e current canoe! g class, which will 
, the meeting af the riny blindfolded. Ciasi member run for about three weeks, until the 
- The District of Co j ¥. _ members have completed 15 hours of eer 
learn Runabouts Cruisers 


i _ : o ff Des na inursday evening , > af 
ri BERLIT, ‘ caie ‘ lumbia chapter of the rH : ( ROSS rune swimming res ning asnore and afloat iney 
, 


vy rente sever: and showed some fascinating ey ' | ‘ 1 
a read rented eveta American Red Cross R . nolds and ifesaving classes the vear around recnniques of safe handling as weil as 


’ 
7 lp “ -puts hit slides of trout hatch ' 
his little “put- . * ey ayes holds classes in water safety. including The swimming curriculum  inciudes low to paddle a canoe, rescue and cap- See the Fab lous 
tn fishermen Kee m« 2 Th lila ied ny ie stat . ' 4 . . . . -_ . ; sta . bac . U 
oy swimming, survival and lifesaving: and survival training techniques which the e measures, trim, and elementary 
city dwellers have just own backyara . me nfiat , 7 mansh knot 
had: ' , ’ pie Sen os the n in small eraft safety, including canoe Red Cross developed tor the armed seamanship, such as simpie knots , 
ne urge oO cruise er. ; ; as > main sup . 
its ru . ' ing, rowing and sai services during World War II. Cur , : 
ring Bay with a picnic lunch Giscussion, however. The instructors are all well-qualified rentiv. the classes are full. and there -- 
| : -quaiin yo Se Ces . . ee> LEONARD IS a little puzzied by 


‘here's no better way to re nm ine interest of pure scien ' 
7 eter : fin seaaneh ; c volunteers, and no charge is made is a backlog of several hundred appli :, 
lieve the tedium of office rsearcn please take local indifferences toward rowing in- 


tin note: If your guppy } for instruction. Group rates are usu cants. Persons who want to take swim — 
os pies and v A af | rs oe ally arranged for facilities, running ming lessons before summer should struction. “People are dependent up- EL DORADO 
2 ’ . {] jul CA risn a . } ;?. ‘ ‘ ° 
THE St —— | « F Aeente + em a n | from 40 cents to 5O cents for use of a reqgister rign away Leonard Suggests on cutboard motors these days ne OUTBOARD RUNABOUT 
sD! . ] dd e He ~ | a ; PR Rae” 6 swimming pool (although summer out fo enroll in a small craft class, vou said but they have to wield the oars 
ii ~ is , ; co ~ [ ' ‘s 7 nro { iti ¥ . j r } nm . " ° ; ry? : . ¢ . ' ‘oa siiey 
in the swashes of St. Jeror in Greenbelt lake ae instruction for children is ' hi: moderate degree of swin in an emergency. Rowing and sculiin g Roats are our specialty, hecause we're boating people, 
: bt. « a ree bout 50 cents person 7 ff ney f you have not passed are bas tin 
and Smiths Creek. A retired w tng cons per P a , woe we . asce =B0Rting tecnniques proud of the broad array of boating products ana 
~ yar wht A session for canoes: and under $1.! : ermediate swimn everyone who goes boating 
, cn} DeLLy oO1mcer, H }; ' hoat c ‘ ' ‘ , , . 
" , : . »f- . at class for sailboats * you must demonstrate adi at some time or anotne 
Eddie is a lone fisherman who HeSKE lo Shou : to swim 100 vards. stay afloat in a rest havent sufficient registration st See us, too, for wondertul Ol ET, Sea-h 
la , 72. nea hire , ” ; . 7 . £ . ' . 4 ‘ isi’ ‘ 
goes south with ne ora Fi j . ye YOU'D BE surprised, though, at int position for several] minutes, swim a rowing class this spring motors. We're Authorized Johnson D: 
0 ne s g , ’ 
and returns on R Is Ling fk ilim number of people who ‘haven't th underwater three body-lengths, ar 


tides. His troillin od. I schedule one later, if there Th 
| ’ rie . : ** ’ 
d : : fc the r° he time to take a course in safety A tread water. In other words, Leonard demand for it F NEH N : 
; finnet talk : 
eo So \ talk and a film on trout scems incredible,” said Dan Leonard explains, you should prove you can get io register for any of the Rea os A _— 
, for 8 eee ardwar 


orty-some persons are enrolled in 


services we otter 


. e* 


He stands on the aft seat | fishing will be ott : : : : ie on : Ay 
s presented by local director of Red Cross safety aiong in the water for a short time safety classes. call EXecutive 3-7600, 
ec 8. see ane ,- : “a Edward Hueske at a meeting services, “that a person will rent, bor- witnhoul pani extension 345 14th & U Sts., N.W. NO. 7-6300 
motor by -pot. Both hands | of the Alexandria chapter of 3241 M St. N.W. NO. 7-6300 
enon fishing a suc- the Isaac Walton League at 6447 Ari. Bivd JE. 3-3888 
ceeas where otners [ali 8 p. m. tomorrow Hueske . . | 
3 - is in charge of the Fish Inves. pP or | C s f N f . | yes Hi | Q von Gi lk EASTOVER Shopping Center LO. 7-0300 
DOYLE KENDALL skippe J tigation Section, Federal Aid Owe re¢ il a | A ot OT li ‘ ¢€ . Is = pe nN " al wat RSES 
of the bays “Bonnie-Bett Branch, U. S. Fish and Wild. = Johnson pte Bh 
re a oo cs ~ life Service One of a. é chine age are lost on this nau in sail ry circies from here | Jedge. however, often sailed FoR DE PEWN Daeiiiry 
Slow down that “ghis y ms A the outdoorsmen will also THE PURIST of the boat tical throwback. In reply to to Orieans As the from his home in St. Thomas 


: hear a report on Occe , the well-meanin boatyard Jedge,” used a Star boat for to 1 ourtl se at St. Croi 
outboard as you pass ¢ ther | | i | rn ccoquon ing world owns a small. un U i ‘ ng J al g , 4 al ior o ine couritneu e a { roix, 
(reck and the status of the prowser who asks riow fast inter-island transportatiol across a 40-mile stretch of 


craft at the dock A little 8 hewmen Wat c powered, open sailboat vill this boat miste whe ‘ id ‘ Atlant > y 
' Ailexanariu i , yr , iii (mis ¥¢ ; he en he Was judge ul pen % 
carelessness can do a whale —S oe Wempaay & He meets the wind and *'” page mp . Pe AE ag. ay Ae ee out Dir ector 
Virgin Islands in the earl: 
. 
: aaH , . _ 


at a tot of demons rane tend plans to build a dam across waves hal f- gives Dut a withering stare I always had a devi 
anchor in the channels which it. League members have ex way. with no His craft has little practical 1930's time finding a crew for that 
are clearly marked pressed fears that fishing on m @.4 h ani appli ation if often ha k< al Now A Star ' a 29 Toot tt ip he told us | used fe 
fellow can swamp vou the creek will be ruined if cal power to taking him where he wants  over-rigged racing ma leave St. Thomas at midnight . 
has to stay in the deep a company optains the - 16 give him un- to go, for it refuses budge chine, intended primarily to and arrive at St. Croix for 
and your smaller ft easement around — the fair advan- wheo there 1s no vind, be sailed in sheltered waters breakfast 
. that the dam would 
not . lage ove! 
elements. His ' . much. and will negotiate a 
MASTER BOATFITTER means of pro narrow channel only if the 
Calvin Phipps reports mor pulsion are , wind is blowing from the ‘ , 
and more of the bay skippers \ armtup Rac cs awell-de right direction i's no giod L8NtChhl Bie Ge APS — BHAT & 
7 " » , 7, : : ; , . ‘ NW FF 
are installing two-way radios he warmup races of the signed hull for entertaining irrendas and ) Ms Png. COCKLLSHELI r r 
Next. he predl t< wi! ho t? 1. Potomac River Sailing A« ~f a hunk of Ed in to can | he used io! ishing s- . oy ee, THE OPENING OF ad ’ » ¢ 
fathometer with which the _ ciation will start at 12:45 p. m canvas, | plus oe We only know one person et 
ocean going craft find schoo! Sunday off Hains Point, as his skill as a mariner who has put a small sailboat 5 WA 58-9614 
of fish I scheduled The standards of the ma- | to really practical use. Judge i . BOATS FIRREGLASED—¥ 
Prentice B. Edrington. known Rois #4 ; t al Cab 
FISHING, BOAT—4 
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REVEL CRAFT ‘ ‘ | 
ay ’ / 


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Come in and browse around. We have everything the Py Reta Se stehasbnng ndtedre © Re tat Boats : we or. anew | . 1 das, 
| Lockers ® Launching @® Water Front Lots BOAT SU PPL ES 


boatsman needs. We’re happy to talk “boating” with RODS & REELS ar Gas and Oil Y A Tracts rf ) | 

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fk WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


10,000 Pre-School Children. to Get Polio Shots in Mass Clinie T uesday Cs ail er 9 aera 


A public polio vaccination, School Health Service of the cubic centimeters of vaccine'tective immunity, we must, Two polio immunization rec- first injections will be included ‘7. ~} , . .£. Th 
clinie for 10,000 pre-school chil-|D. C. Health Department. will be on hand Tuesday, to be start getting it into the chil- ord cards will be made out at for second injections. Bike Safety Week I or 7 akoma I ark 


dren will be held Tuesday from “Every éffort is being made to administered by 16 school phy- dren's arms now.” Of approxi-|the clinic for each child. One A repeat clinic for first. in- Takoma Park will observe|bikes passing inspection In 


yD “ will be filed at the Department ti 0-80 
9:30 a. m. to noon at the Na-/see that this first mass inocula-|sicians and health department mately 100,000 local children In P Jections in the’pre-school age 5. Safety Week beginning addition, bicycle owners will 


of Health and the other given , 

: | ; ; ro h | : 

tional Guard Armory, 20th and|tion goes as smoothly as we Staff doctors. Assisting will be this age group, the Department 4, the mother This card must |” °U? Om 0 NER Serene, Monday with free bicycle in- be enrolled in the Bike Safety 
April 24, to the extent of avail- ee 

spections and _ registrations League and given a safety kit 


East Capitol streets se. ac-.can humanly make it” volunteers from the Junior estimates that only about be presented at the time the 
cording to the District of Co-| Pre-school children from 6 League of Washington, the 28,000 have had any polio shots. child appears for his second ability of vaccine , ) 

lumbia Department of Public months through 5 years of Women’s Committee, D. C To avoid delays, parents are inoculation. The pre-school group was from 3 to 5 p. m. daily at po- with a sticker and a wallet- 
Health. age, whose parents are resi-'Chapter of the National Foun- advised to bring in writing the Second injections will be substituted for fourth to sixth !!ce headquarters. The program size pledge card of safety and 

It will be the first free mass)dents of the District of Colum- dation for Infantile Paralysis, name, address, age and sex of given to this pre-school group graders, who had been tenta-| is sponsored by. the Division of bike maintainance rules 

public polio inoculation to be bia are eligible. First inocula- and Parent-Teacher Associa- their children. If a child is al- on May 15 and May 22, at the tively scheduled for the next Public Works Department and Registration of the bicvye! 
held outside the schools in the tions only will be given. tions: lergie to penicillin drugs, the National Guard Armory. At shots, when a Health Depart-| p..);.. ;, “at Cartage 
District of Columbia. “Never The Health Department will Urging parents to have thelr Information Booth should be that time a group of 4000 chil-/ment survey revealed that the pulse Department. serial numbers will enable the 
have we inoculated so many in begin setting up the Armory pre-schoolers on hand Tuesday, notified upon arrival, so the dren in kindergartens and first pre-schoolers have the highest 
such a few hours.” said Dr. for the monumental program Dr, Stone said, “In order for youngster can receive penicil- grades of public and parochial incidence of paralytic polio in ‘stration numbers’ will be all stolen bikes to their proper 
Grace Stone, chief of the on Monday. A total of 10,000 the vaccine to develop its pro-'lin-free vaccine. schools who have received only the District. placed on the rear fenders of owners 


Scotch-lite stickers with reg- police department to return 


-_-_ - er > a —_— — -- ee ee a 
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nylon reinferced collarette; Redman- 
ized for lasting.fit. Stock up at this fancy patterns. Regulars, shorts, longs, 


special Anniversary. price. stouts and short-stouts. 
"DuPont Fit 
Mens Furnishings. Street Fl, WF ashingion: ; ‘ . oath 7 
Silver Spreng & PARKington Ee 2 a ; 
| ao Sta ’ Wens Clothing. Sad Fi.. © ashingtaon: 


“treet Fl. Silver Spring & PARAington 


WASH °EM! WEAR ’EM! 
DACRON SLACKS 


Save on these fabulous slacks that perform a minor Anniversary Sale Priced 


miracle for you every time -you wear them. They're 


100% dacron—positively defy wrinkles.and rain. As | 

light and cool as anything you've ever worn, yet hard 

wearing too! Wonderful for traveling. Solid shades | ale 

and patterns in a wide color selection, Sizes 29 to 48, ay TRY THIS! Dunk these 100% Dacron 
, Slacks in warm, sudsy water, rinse and 


Men's Slacks, ind Fl.. Washington; Street FL, Silver Spring hang on trouser hanger. As they dry, 
& PARKingion 2 pairs $18 the crease will return and in a few 
hours they'll be ready to wear, 


PVE Fae Fit 5 


a ° - 


THE WASHINGTON POST ard TIMES HERALD 


| ° Skee en TODAY Cc f C R kK] H | ° Sanday, April: 15, 1956 Co 
wa ice eon 1, OF U. Me-Kiects opewell 2% Cae ee 


BAPTIST ir C 
SAS |, Anan y Rickenbacker Named To Air Committee 
Metropolitan, Il am. end + 0 om. 


etionan, we one NV om, und 8 6m, OLD POINT COMFORT, Va.,;ginia, succeeding Basil. D. given to Mrs. Alfred I. duPont, made by the Rev. Dr. Daniel AUGUSTA, Ga., April 1! ®—:tee on Aeronautics. 
female, 11 am. end @ —_ April 14 \*—Frank A. Ernst of Browder. in recognition of her outstand- Poli ng of New York City, edi- President Eisenhower today ap- The World War I flying ace 
Hopewell, plant manager of the Other officers elected on a Ng contributions and interests tor of the Christian Herald and pointed Edward V. Rickenback- was named to serve the re- 


. ous - ome — ee Boptist Chorch, 11 a.m. end 
ibe vet om nitrogen division of the Allied slate reported by R. H. Bogle in Virginia education The father of ome of the three er, board chairman of Eastern maind of a term expiring Dec. 


‘CHURCH F . : - Mas ' ; 4 ) | 
leh & Becotr NW. tem. & — of CHRIST Oty rae © wee Chemical and Dye Corp., today of Alexandria. a.past president Presentations were made by J. chaplains lost on the SS Dor- Air Lines, to be a member of 1, 1958. He succeeds Ralph Da- 
Som : was renamed president of the of the state chamber. were J. Stuart Saunders of Roanoke, chester in December, 1942. the National Advisory Commit- mon, deceased 


Falls Church, 8.454 11.000m7:450m. |‘! om: 7 
e.ota . ‘ r ‘ir . , 4 ¥ ° : : : 
CONGREGATIONAL e., 8:30 ond llom,7 pom Virginia . State Chamber of ¢ Halloran, vice president for vice president and general Poling said American clergy. — 
Clevelond Park, 11 om. First, 1) om gon hic 7 Piedmont and president of the counsel of the Norfolk & West- men who have recently visited 
Westmoreland, 11 9. on am clamation, took place at the purge. Caly H bert, vic rhe principal address ? 
urg alvert Humbert, vice | adadre was'the tools of Red propaganda 
DISCIPLES. "OF CHRIST (CHRISTIAN CHURCHES) final breakfast business_session aresident for the ‘valley. and 
——— mh, AB one a ar”. of the 32d annual meeting Of vice president of Abel! Coal - : — 
Pimmmit Hille Elementary Shashord Pak the state’s largest business OF Co of Covington: Holt W 
Columbia Heights. 10:30 om Tweltte Street "Oar @ fice Page. vice president for the | served every Sunday 
First Falls Church, Vo. 10:50 om Fifteenth St... Only one new ofmeer Was Southwest and the vice presi 
EPISCOPAL f elected. He : gene 1 dent of Universal Moulded | from 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. 
Ascension \. ‘wer Sor "9g &. > 30 and Ss? Albors. 7 45 ? 74 ora 1? /. munds. presi ent 0 1€ . P Products Ca of Bristol. (harle« . : 
om 5 5 munds’ Lumber Co. of Southip puccel) y ‘an Jefferson Federal | in the beautiful 
Ascension & 8 Aenes, 7:30, 9:30 ent - u . viee president for 
, : Ae Boston. He will serve as vic€ piGowater and the proprietor Customer 
oan, 0.990 ene Sill 3 president for Southside Vit- of Whispering Pines Accomac . ee GOLDEN STEER 
o- , Clements, Alenondin, 8 998 ~|Shartes E. Moore Jr. treasurer Share in a vie’ =) 
Cathedral, 8. 9-30. 11 om. end 4 om. end 11 om assistant vice president of the 
ee St. Stephen & Incarnation 8, 9:15 ¥ eae as Pp sarang Stat@ Planters Bank of Com. 40 Bill . ROOM 
lloam end@om & '! om ray raises merce and Trusts, Richmond, HON : 
Geor own, &, Transfieuration Church llatin r e . , ~ te : 
_ Georger Transfiguration Church, Gallatin Street, ‘ . — aes \ teeny Le Dollar rt ai Overlooking 
sstdh, vation hae a ee cee th ean ] | | f mediate past president and a k; 
| 14th end Re pu1 ( Ing 0 partner in Bowles. Andrews & adnate. Rock Creek Park 


Ss — and The lncerrmetion | ¢ 
NW. 8, 9:15, & 1) om y Towne of Richmond Business 


EVANGELICAL AND REFORMED ‘ | (i ‘ 
. on Bun ned Uily Nine new directors were Choose from . . 
e Brochette of Lamb 


<¢ 
GREEK ORTHODOX named yesterday, and took of 
; hee today, including S. T. Mar r Mmousands c f part of the 18 millinn mc Kidneys .. . Poached Eeqs 


ers M. Sophie, 9:30-ne —_— v 
! ete nd 1 Rt oy Se Coleen Conte 9 a Manville Robert N > hav red theis inds in Amer Benedict . . 
iS om Se ea eal? eeatend todos oodall of Leesburg James M s Savings end Le pail mini ins : Filet of Sole Colbert 

Reformation, 9 and |! em town heard il , pl > Dune andr. of \lexandria. Har eredy making these and « doren other 
Resurrection. 86:30 ond 11 om for rebuilding “solely by your yey 1 Williams of Charlottes metcistions » 60 tailikam: de Ratios tntieh edt 
St. Poul's. 1) om own efforts from the rubble of ville Wi iam . DB rletne ' af ye ex> aie i ite ft Hominy Grits Spoon Bread. 
St. Poul's, Folls Church, 8:30 end a half-million-doliar fire Richmond, Charles ( ‘Broun of 3\ iC + : wt, Blueberry and Corn 
ime State Sen, Garland Gray Martinsville B. T. Kinsev Jr of (Po rep 129 tees Ree ) Pa 7 8 mS Muffins. And as a thrilling 
METHODIST found “a new significance IM Petershurg. Sidney s&s Kellam i Bul gy tery Ape alienated ha ectre, top 1 Ol with 
> 1 , ; a Sparkling Wine Cocktail 


Hvyortsville 9 10.16 & 17 item - . ‘ : ’ « sant : - 
Metrooolitan Memorial, 9.30 end |! am he achievemen in a peecn of \ irginia Beach and J Ken SOVIEES G08 (tan f 


rep 7 | ’ > . er 

prepa ed fe) delis ery oday A neth Robinson of \\ inchester =f 359 a’ ony / , P ~ iit . $2 50 
townspeople eclebrated the re- The } 4 of 4 wi —_ , oe . 

. " " ; ry irae a , 4 ¥ ~ ; on “ , re 

their fire-leveled 0a of directors voted 


to hold its next quarterly meet 


yusine ecvuion _ ’ 
ox NEW ye Grav credited Bowling Green aS i : i at Bristol tn \ on 
wer of the Me ' , hones CuUOn With tne centennial op 
- ucking alf-century 
POLISH NATIONAL CATHOLIC | oe a Se cate. Servance of th attenned Ste Io i> i ae THE we ee 
rshington Cathedral! 11.00 « ~ rene ie) a . 0) Ba ‘ ginia city - f PFS. ; hee p . / y 00 Wey 
PRESBYTERIAN reliance among (the peopie ot The chamber at it annual _—_ f PGE IQ) Legs HUdsen 3-4100 
New York Avenve, , 30 end . iis country hs ’ ; ‘. ‘ : . ; . = — : [ 
i ey 1 With careful husbandry. you -#™quUet fast night presented & Loan Association 3636 SIXTEENTH STREET NORTHWEST 
a resby terion Meetira Mouse a™m dist noeuished service Av ard 7 rR P ar ed FOR cur TS L th 4 ‘ « aur 
Thomas C. Boushall, Rich FRED A. SMITH, PRESIDENT EE PARKIN : St me Coes He re oe 


Sixth. 9.30 = pooled your own resources and 
Tekamea Port . 7 . " b Id - t } ra) 
nu your snNouiner to Lne : ‘ 
ee d LL ; mond banker an ‘ivic leader m f STREETS NOR THWECT -erris —— 
* ~~ A r - wheel he said Nothing was - d¢ ad eer we © EXECUTIVE 3 7 
te ; \ special service award was 
SALVATION "ARMY asked of anyone but their sym 
' . ’ - ¥ Yr 

wn ™ : adici ~~ > on : ’ oF Ue ’ LT 

16 King St., Alexendria, |] am, nathy and understanding ove 


" i? nm 
: . Se | “ ie ie 2 > 
_— vo oe We SY Oe 7 OM 1738 ‘Wilson Bivd.. Arlineten, 1! am The Waverly lawmaker made 


1211 G St SE, Tham, 7:45 p.m fom his address after a colorful 62 
1075 Thomas Jefierson St. Georgetown, 3409 41at Ave. Colmer Manor Md. unit p arade Viost of the entries e 
A.M.E. ZION seur REALIZATION vehicles which rushed in from 
John Wesley, | om. erod &€ om. sors omp'e om. sicek ! » +3 
weicghbporin towns on April 10 
PIRITUALIST . = 
BRETHREN ; Ss TUALIS 55 when fire broke out on a wort 


Sun. 6 om 
Wachinster { ity base ‘ o ; 
5 C h 1) om. er Sunday and wen 


opening ni 


Wortds, 7.45 


7 wh 
73 


ona : <a 2 
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ) "UNITARIAN ees —— ’ 
is So rwentytwo business places. = SEASONS 


umerous ottices apart 


DIVINE SCIENCE Montagomery County. 9:30 and 1 } . lus ' 
Southeast, Suitiend Community Ho ments and the Masonic Lodge GREA ES 
, ¢) 


‘DIVINE TRUTH + Oe ; nt} in flames 


Aimas Temole, 11 om enege vom <e nor, Suitding &.E., | | . Iirned-out merchants 
cov eee sirtax, O | 10 ¥ t mM i int aaah dnlestin : VALU ES 
eee ~ Pony while they laid plans for ne “ x . 
Corman widings 0 quarter of 6 sa RCA Victor Come in for the Big Surprise! 


ll emy 733 tye & . dollars wortn, accordi T — 
Burlington Hotei, | o' anager Charles Rob ermon 


rod - s five-band parade FULFORD’S 


;" moved up Main at. U Ss Route 
Mr. Bond's Great os | te ree Gael “rb COLONY : © es) 
FACTORY-10-VOU EER! lerdal BLD ores 
| NY-T0-10U F wh 1 stayed in business J Sc 


Where each of the five firms 6119 Georgia Ave. NW. 


did not eome back. & new one 


appeared 
| | SPRING TRADE SALE 
Tow n "Hall rounded out to- a : ~e 


. fe seftivities 
Gray referred only briefly to 
» — neti eANptanady a: 


the subject which projected a 


him into Virginia's limeligh 
the Supreme Court's integra. 


tion edict Save More 


An insatiable Federal Gov ; + . 
| 


ernment through the intrigues oo i Lane Stay 
on vour RCA Victor te , TOWNE SPECIAL 21 . R¢ cular 
X 


of an arrogant judiciary seeks Televi t 

; son now «a 
lo reduce our state to an im ee - ——. 
, & Lowest Price for Big Screen RCA 


potency not dreamed of by the ' . 
THE COST OF founders of this eoauiers "een CAPITOL 7 ! | aa Victor TV. Choice of Mahog- LOW PRICE 


said 


, NEW FURNITURE Gray ace used the = hostile APPLIANCE . any ofr Limed Oak Finish 


northern press and “northern 
of comparable beauty capital” with forcing on the COMPANY : | 
) ei Ka South “devious social philoso You Pay Even 
- phies which Nave no place 8527 Georgia Avenve a5 


=o sound system of govern Silver Spring, Md. = : a - Less With Trade 


‘Synthetics’ ~~ ney 


In Tobacco 


Super Specials’! 


° To Be Probed RCA VICTOR x aie ; oer aman ~ a ens 
0 a all all Soa. TELEVISION tS ‘ . 
Congress will take a look next now at P 4 ; : COMPTON 21! 


month af reports that vn 


thetics are being introduced in STANDARD Luxury features: ‘Hidden Panel’ 


Phonojack and switch. 


; tobacco products F re 
Chairman Watkins M. Abbitt : ‘ik: : uning : 
D-Va.) Of House Agriculture Tire & Battery . Choice of Tawny gold, Mahog 


Tobacco Subcommittee said tz . 
. : 3 iny grain, limed oak finish 


these revolutionary new meth COMPANY 


xis could have a serious effect 


on the economy, et \ irginia , 10th 4 H Streets NE é, : : , > , . 
I'm informed that synthetic . : Rabe } Ou I ay Ka i | | 
Material is going into the man- es ' 


uiacture of cigars and-cisa A LI, 3-9082 | iam \. Less With Trade 


Regular 


LOW PRICE 


*229 


a Se ee ted ret 


| 
| 
| 
| 
| 


ettes he said in an interview 
The result could be a cut in the 


for as little as... Rabat are hewn 


When vou deal with Bond, vou hhit said ioimnt hearing rs 
are dealing dwectiy with one ot é ; ‘cn se tentatively for sO S - ‘- 
his subcommittee ‘ 
a similar Senate sudcom These Rig See ee ae 


ine Fast And rat means vou pay 
nittee headed by Sen. Earle ( ne — com POLL PT OY eT er > = 
P'4 a * Soot ae 


no meddieman s« rotits That = rt : , f beg . 
, : Clements (D-Ky RCA VICTOR ee tate a on a een tes 
ov ° ~~ . 


why Bond | able to ompletely ’ ] 
; | “We plan to look into the ex 


' ree _" “ter | 
rebuild and upholst your sofa tent synthetics are being used SPE LS "ou . ane 
it ios Seentenee of odoor and what can be done to meet ( A SFR @ --4 7 

> * : A LL e 
Allison 21 Deluxe: 


cost of new furniture of compar- 
able beauty nd comfort 
Reeoular Console TV at 
° ‘High Side tuning, 


Window.’ VHF Ch: »nnel Indicator. Finest 


OW PRICE in sound and sight. Mahogany grained 


or limed oak finish. ~~ : 


hae ieee 


the largest furniture factories in 


the situation.” Abbitt said 


Better Fabrics ; 
One possible approach,” hi 


$n at Comparable 
thats why Bond is able to create Ss added, “might be an adjust 
such luxurious made-to-measure ment in tax rates—a reduction DISTRICT 
slipcovers for your sofa and in tax for high quality tobacco 


chair at such a id pre. Phone or write Bond eee today. and perhaps an increase in (tax HOME & 
on products containing syn 


| 

. ' 

Convenient Credit...Leng Time to Pay thetics ” AUTO SUPPLY < : | 
- 


new af 


its luxurious best with 


illuminated ‘Front 


Abbitt said he has heen in 


| This Beautiful ' — 4 formed that in some cases about 1320 Good Hope Road S.E. 
i 30 per cent material other than 
HURRICANE ; | tobacco is being used in some U 7500 
tobacco products L ° 4. 
LAMP . The subcommittees are inter Rees 
ested also, he said, in the new ne rT? he T al 
if }] aoe a A rake nly ote 0 Ni ¢ Less al ra ¢ 
i you ca now ‘ee = . . \ , a 
involving the use of tobacco It’s RCA st k™ oe itn ntsc setae lane lt COE OE EEA 


stems 


L 
$ - You Pay Even 


Some cigarette manufactur 
ers are reported to be turning Victor 
to such a process to make use of IN NORTRWEST Upper Georgie Ave 
6119 Georgia Ave 


a — ° ¥ Diy on ae - . ee ae Po " Par LE 
-. + a< . , > * = Nw. wed 
Bust for veur courtesy in stems as well as the leaves ' 
allowing the Bond deco- ‘ . The process involves grind. Sale Time f TU. 2-4900 
rater to briefly nse vour ne — 2 P . 
ve oo oo ing the entire leaf, including the 7 | | IN NORTMWEST (Upoer Connecticut Ave 
r stems, adding an adhesive Shop and Save at 4418 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 


room, he will give vou this 
expensive Hurricane Lamp, rolling the material into a sheet EM. 2.7300 


nhether vou huv or not " , “ 
This eracefM@lv shaped : and then shredding the sheet W ' é 
has on sauenel +. mo WW idespread use of this proc- DO D S 1320 Good bi uy 4 4. SE on Appliances! Take Advantage 
milk glass globe and wrought- ess, Abbitt said, would ce: Radio & "LU 4.7300 ties 
iron legs. It's vours free \\ tainly cut materially the quan, a * of Big: 10 9 Cramp Buying! © 
IN: NORTHEAST ‘ 
. c power e@ . " 


tity of tobaeco needed for cigar- Electric Co 7s; Cle, ) 7 
ette manufacture ’ 10th & yr N.E. n special a me peices. | AB A 
Li. 3-908 Caw B oe ser ees ene re iver 
Miss Monroe Better 4418 Conn. Ave. N.W. * Magy “py iN SILVER SPRING credit and extra s¢ Aa INDIVIDUAL STORES. 
8527 Georgia Ave. ' ndepender eighb , * . yot 


HOLLYWOOD, April 14 & ; S GET more—YOU BAVE MORE at & BIG 10 STORE! 
Marilyn Monroe, hospitalized EM. 2.7300 hy a9 ao | et | it e Je aight - a ate 
ae Re SESE, SOOO BEE FRE IOS vm RI Oe 


UPHOLSTERY CO., 1952 MONTANA AVE. last Thursday with bronchitis, 
was reported much improved 


Daily & Sunday 
~~ : today. Dr. Lee Siegel said the, 


the hospital for at least — 


}more days. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
C10 Sunday, April 15, 1956 ° 


Gpringtime.. and. Coning Time... we BARNES € KIMEL CO. 


aa 7 
; ,°3 


LIMITED TIME ONLY 1! 


GAVE on Modern * GAVE on Provineial - 


SAVE on Traditional - SAVE on Early American - 
SAVE on Open Stock Groupings - GAVE on Complete Quites !! 
jo the Hild of electing from ROOM GETTING 


YOU ARE WELCOME TO OPEN A 
CONVENIENT BUDGET ACCOUNT 


For that luxury look in Contemporary styling... 


CORDOVAN MAHOGANY 


The kind of furniture that wil! give you pleasure 
every time you see it—long after the newness 
wears off. Rich, shimmering, deep cordovan, 
rubbed to a glistening sheen Drawer dividers in 
chest and dresser. Tilting mirror for ‘all-angle’ 
viewing 


Double Dresser, Mirror, Chest, Bookcase Bed $+289% 


PLATINUM MAHOGANY... 


a scintillating example of fashionable Modern. You'll appreciate its clean, 
refreshing ‘look’ Simplicity of design . yet so distinctive 
mum im storage space 


Prov ides maxi- 


@ Full-size Bookcase 
Bed with low footboard 

®@ Double Dresser 

® Mirror @ Chest 


18th CENTURY 
at its Finest. 


Friendly, gracious Hepplewhite, in rict 


Swirl mahogany veneer Dust-pr« f 


center-drawer guides. Fully boxed-in 
Grawers 


Double Dresser @ Mirror 
Full-Sized Bed © Chest 


$319 
PROVINCIAL 


(Italian Influence ) 


OR—Vanity © Mirror 
Full-sized Bed @ Chest 


$279 


Capturing all the charm of a great era, this 
Italian Provincial is one of the newest we've 
added to our many. many bedroom selections. 


Magnificent wood; elegant Florentine Finish. 


® Double Dresser @ Mirror 
@ Chest @ Bookcase Bed 


‘299 


There’s intricate beauty . . . and long wear... 


in SOLID CHERRY 


This can be your ‘timeless treasure’ suite .. . the 
heirlooms of tomorrow, because 
Cherry never ages, but mellows 


gracefully throughout the years. 


@ TRIPLE DRESSER 
@ FULL-SIZE BED 
@ MIRROR ®@ CHEST 


$299 


Capture the Charm of COLONIAL Days eee 


with this glowing sun-drenched 


cheery MAPLE. Idea! for the quest 
room, or a pleasant room for the 
youngsters. Center-drawer guides 
Fully dustproofed 


@ DRESSER 


® MIRROR @ CHEST 


® FULL OR TWIN- 
SIZE BED 


+129 


SOLID OAK... 


Defies wear . remains lovely through- 
out the years, and will always be fashionable 
because of its timeless design. Magnificent sable-tone finish 


® Double Dresser @ Bookcase Bed @ Chest 
® Mirror 


FALLS CHURCH eet Oo: ae 
WASHINGTON BLYD. AT LEE HIGHWAY = Sommae 


ane. 


— a 


_ FREE 
PARKING 
WAITING © 


| Pee wustlEVERY EVENING 
UNTIL 


OPEN | : 
fain | 


— 


FINANCIAL NEWS 


~The Washington Jost % * | Me eS fs 7 412,000 CIRCULATION 
Times Bera "OR YOUR AD IN THE 
fa J lassitied Advertising pact asinns uababa 


EVERY SUNDAY 


ee 


_ —— — — a ee ee 


SECTION D SUNDAY, APRIE 1: . "AGE 


THE WASHINGTON POST a AND ROP CSALS 6 BUSINESS SERVICE ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 ARTICLES FOR SALE 12, ARTICLES FOR SALE 
AND TEE uae. Pree Asmver| SE. TAX SERVICE FURNITURE eae aaa ak ss fo 


. : & oa: i Hone Rad SE | levels Di or dres &3 ry 6: per 
TIMES HERALD es ; mn » r Eve. Li $11 for Appt 4 0 fe cond. Reas. AD 2-2550 
saan ba a "on 1 WORK. FLAGSTONE HOU sHHOLD MISC.—8inh 
Local Rates ements located on », STONE WORK, FLAGSTONE SAVE 30°%%-50  edside commode | choot 
Wae . ° . ~~ . ' “ " ‘ s 2 ‘ ** . a ° aund ‘ . " . | ; 


Ready Guide To aoe , : " ar s af “4 5 a wa ae 
N BI s3) 5 AS aS “? i »JALOUSIES 
SON BUT a gs il ay Be, - o> ~ 
All Your Needs Rios GAL gealer _ Reesor 


AUCTION SALES form, Rm. 965, 1420 N.Y. a a. ' i 3-spee 


nil. 4 ABING is 


; ‘ 59 e libra 
OUR OPERATI I mi RILY - . ; PIANOS POR 
AN OUTLE! ORE : mont: , . : . 


EVERY WED.—Far a lama 
ic? ‘ tae - 


~ : : f aTY ttt ar 
Looking for a better job? Check the Help , ‘~: + 95 $. 


7 , | KCHEN CABINETS 
Wanted ads in the newspaper offering you all! — ~ Bc cab 


S&H 


RNOTT) PINE 
nda) 


‘ a ; r2 
HARLIE'S RADIO 
RIVERDAI 


PHONE RE. 7. 1234 hee ' | i 
EADLIM sorts of fine job-offers — in the big weekend 
— Want Ad Sections — Saturday and Sunday — dern chest of drawers. sii pistes LUMBER 
in The Washington Post and Times Herald. 


HBURG. VIRGINIA <= , . During the first quarter of this year, The Wash- 


ll, Shenandoah Vail 
INFORMATION OR 
BROCHURE . " : 
| Y, nda PIANOS FOR RENT 
(AU NDROMAT— ‘ q 


(AWN MOWER 


CLASSIFIED , . | 
CTMERA. wt ise Teor ington Post and Times Herald published more | | a 1) 


Sea’ 5 
® HOLSTEIN SALE ; Fidel Recin or, Jnder | , plus 4 LAWN MOWER. 
ud AD. 4 Help Wanted advertising than any other pa- chetev expansion, }| Briges-Stratton : 
siee bivd. a1 Mid. $80 RE . h maple bunk [PPGER TRAYS 
. ' | rd, S50 Fi per in town. But, no matter what you need — ; . °s.| "tarde, heat yestets 
; Reciste . 7 nets end Sabie ‘ 


33-38A sersan (our Bl | lace BR. Smaliwood, Merrifiel better job, a home, a car or a household item, 2 


, cilia FOUTr 
there's no better place to shop than right here i 
Auction Seles WAT Lb on he Suirre ; 
Automobiles ) , 
Avietion _ i : ni . Va ; . > ; , 
nl . a 8. Li 4 . of The Washington Post and Times Herald. . 
Bids and Proposals : MART te 8i00 Mr 4 7 
Boats . : MIRROR , am AEFRIGTRATOR 
Business Opportunities ) y blue star sar re. ITT RE ~~ ~ elle GT ces L. - NW - 
Business Property V Great Herd : , ; ty ; ; ' MIRROR POWER MOWERS 
' & 
Business Service ' rer —_— AL PAC Br : ' Conte of ™ qo T PROJECTOR 
Censtruction Equipment Nf f L = Pt ae \. L =... 
Child Care cto # CAIs 7 sonnel effects a eiry. Bet wee $25 . 1 . 
Convalescent Homes “rn ; rich Ma ave bet ara. t FURNITURE . ' : OFFICE FUR | 
ag ° ‘ rvein W oe} . 7 . ; 
—— Pets : BUSINESS SERVICE : “ eb H Mane bl 7% : ry -* : a . r- : ™ = ec < BY PHONO 
Form Machinery \. A. PIPELINE CLEANERS for | FY — “*- ARTICLES FOR SALE ARTICLES FOR SALE ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 FURS ' 
Form and Gerden , ent: econ : ye 1: WIRE HAIR : : . Rth rm nia’ BABY FURNITURE COUCH Pu , I 
Fi | : : ® ST. 3-008) ~" Ne! »0% ve ahogans eboar i nit - - : Oo i , ' ————ae en RANG 
a SIL VERPLATERS—Repai: e. short bobbed tall, Name Scazi timore origin. 4415 | LOWEST PRICE DESK nechole not | E _ PURCHAS 3 
ay d a] ‘ Me , , . - "ar Ll 6-64 — Ba 2 M N ally advertised merci i = a ' "“ ““r eat To : 7 ' : RANGE — (ee 
‘ ' { R-O — ~ c ' . : . : : LAN + . : Lp ; 
ons See FOUND ‘ANTI UES—$1 00 UP tele THE “Lowssr PRICE: ’ DIAMOND RING . 


Horses, Livestock EN ONTRACT f ite IMMEDIATE |! VERY 
a n , ~~ ag A) andise , :, = N TILES. MAP Pt CARES. ' H RECORDS 
: ' : . » : “ : "% ~ " ” 


in Washington's big weekend Want Ad Section i 
WIMEOCRAPH PUPLICATER 
yw NIGHTS el @° ele 


Fl RNITURE 
y 


= 


: N - 
POWER TOOLS 


e LPs 
RADIO.VICTROLA. 


Houses for Rent ‘=_— recs BEAGLE TYPE DOG mall brow ecanters pets ; .. not jus fer me-ons. DIAMOND RINGS 
TT ‘ r R isiand on 3} } ' : c 5] . a 7 ; and encazeme 

Houses for Sole =? et [A 6.4019 , ~ + termases, 86.9 » oe cie , ' —— 4 - | 
Houses to Build BOXER—F ema pou J tansy. | e 64 DINING RM aft ILITARY DISCOUNTS - PARKING ' 

. _ . . fay : ' y ' eral ‘ rT [ rr if 4 a : , ; 
Instructions ; ~—— a 1B ; es. bowk Lu Phas em. 7 DINING RM CASH TD v2 . as REPRIG 
Investment Property 4 DEPENDABLE er ntr . . erry. \ Cune. mas = t im re n el 14 AN! iERE iN A EA ; ri . iv : . 
re ec , - : . “a . : the “Onl E ; > rie » 4 . 4 Amd» . : ~~ i REPRIG 


Lega! Notices ‘ ; net ac res , and ) ae “~ ; , > : ™ _ ' 5 : - mat . = . ¢ R a A : 
soet ) | eae : ye + rt ' JUVEP : DINING RO SUIT A ‘ . OFFICE FURN REFRIG 


> eRe ont Qocte 3- -EEFER s hed PARARG ET “so torian : os, veri read iy FP. — DIN. RM, —, ' | . FURNITURE : p A REFRIGERATORS—. 
\ , : ' BRAND-NEW S ECI L ar; $25 w Ads 


Meter Travel ADDITION 5 . 4 . . sh, Din 
ng ond Ster tn he te an * PERSONALS presse Revilend. BABY FURNITURE : : MIT me. 
ome a Ag seek “turn. OU 4-2789. ADULTS : : fram » | ndiro AND.TOY SUPERMART DINING nit. SUITE r FREE” DINETTE NOTICE qusranteed. PEI LESS 
1c) hy = - +447 - Be in is o . : oo table. $1 > ' a “ Prenc) " in Te 7 
Office Space ~ ree. FMS. ren Ni ene r bur lesson. music fur-| wash pe SAVE 30-60% _. bmn RM. 2 “chair: TRCHASE | We have expanded RPERIGERATORS 
Personals : | ; . . } hina ca n a : a m a | 3 ” 3 , 4 Bed room warehouse shc . me , $925 UP c 


Personal loons 9OA ADDITIONS : ; . ’ . a ae + ~ . . ' : b ci a cy La Ter ' 4s ‘ ’ : Re T) 10 
’ ¢ ’ \ _ ” r Ni ~ Sle 


Poult: Rabbits 768 = ; - ae* ADULTS! ; sitar ' . erection Wasnington. } TN , ‘ »ver . FOV , 
oy ove sR a L . dee of a necessar 2 * Y SEALED CART ad bes hy MR 424 Living Room Suite , ~ 
Real Esate loans 60 . : Pree " > nH Li. Hl 41 irself ang save in \ _ pINE ett af a ey. Uf customers L ; . ; we 
Rea! Estote for Sole 64-75A ADDITIONS. REMODELLING , 5 ar OUT AR — P ME 19 ; , . . j nue aisco in | : ‘ AL PRT ern’ s #. . ' ; 4 
\ - marl er . , et Baoy su n . : ri " ry Hnertter REFRIGERATOR 
. RE A a a rb re : ' , — + he ae oe ry DINING “ROOM : NOTON “4 a iarge and better sele 
= B.108 , oe au = . _ : I ti or tne be sf u ed . 
‘ 


Situctions Wonted 19-22 BALES. JU. 8-3010 Cap D riving 26¢ j 3 ranch stor DISHWASHER 
LL Pi MD ; ER PR ; PE ur re in Was! 
Sores for Rent “7 INCOME TAX SERVI CE BEDSPREADS. ‘  SLIPCOVERS wht ANTIQUE NO ‘as or UW ASHER ER for only $239. For the ce furniture in Was 
Troslers 87-88 co oe Ss 414" ANYWHER DISHWAS mt ' 2 naoton if you have rot & ‘ 
vICEP aX CENTERS... BOOTH FOR RENT in mod AUCTION 2497-61 1 W $79 rigs - eS 
Trust Notes o) 1 iO on 4 Ovr e Ambas Theat ELEC, RANGE efris we seen our excelient stock ef ome 
Vacation Places 75¢ ALL INC -OME TAXES < ANDY cor Rst—enr for Apr Ooen Eve Mo : od Fr uple er. § MUST 51 RN ¥ \cjudes a s the time to pay us| 233‘ sue 
Warehouses 50-51 ORIGINA agg ey. FLEA MARKET BATHTUB—Richt lave A . See with ME now e ti pay U 
Waterfront Properties 7S5A-759 TA: x ™ CENTER CHIG SONS ‘Br . a8 b pee 7 foe sinas, used enls 6 mee oP a <hr Ho - ~ . nd BED pil- a visit We offer the 
, NO _2 THOMAS CIRCLE ® | ‘ HIGHWAY 10 U. 3-75 china closet. $15: desk, $10. bk! - rc 
» T . : RE : EST 1948 peaPentrs oi 1A , . - ee : et. § nah. ’ e LIVING’ ROOM best hehe chandise ovat 
o place your ad D T : “wide Aa ries | ARLINGTON, VA 5: Stenotype machine , sofa. 820. AD. 4 io ST 254 ' . = t laa 
JOPEN TODAY . ROUTE 29 en 1990 Hil. fcbhhd——_____-. BN CVCLOPEDIA BRITTANICA. RSE $, eptty mon. | able anywhere at com-| Uf | 
ETENTION HOME OWNERS- The ENVELOPES idressed | " ROUTE 29 & 21! BUNK BEDS with boo Seemnana | Gail like ne Best offer. JU sood s ‘f at petitive prices sv 
Call RE q 1234 tee ra : ecards anc inpetierins & w= 5-05 e! " ,; . REFRIGERATORS 
? S A ee tin : ’ ’ ree : ‘ e]e 20 A? . e) el. cond $55 IA. 5-1 ENCYCLOPEDIA Like . ; ’ ' M 3 | iR ’ " : 
‘ ecorating.. plumbir and persenal ; =< _ CARPETING—Beice pattern oieana. ms it \V tiali Nn equip- Ey f 
' ;' : Bicelow Beauvais and 8m Tou-} £¢ aa” Se 4 ' : € specialize in equit REFRIG ERATOR. 
. : . " , ’ — R ’ : ' /t ' ; ne heavy sa,it . a . ; ~ : Aas BLES ’ née ir omopiete ottice: 
SIDS AND PROPOSALS | SS tis at. oe Ed 7-9988 | « : | ster, $5.50 per sa. yd. al ENGINES Wie VFX AC 25-09) COCKTAYL TABLE. LS | ety Sunny . . 
— - , F i ; ' 0 . . 7 4 “< vw - rTTs 7 soe as FAN. Vir a : : rl ' r ,ic r ' 4 REFRIGERATOR 
; ; ; a? - JOSEPH M. WHITE F yz PURI SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY 
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE s— ay o : , te MM : ee , . 4 1 : RING. 
: apitulation of busine : r non. 4 BEDS Pr, twa n FENCING Aes go ! 
ancia HAKMON Ge ec THURSDAY, tresses, $70 isc : n S80 for l0c each. Wi BUSINESS 


BRICK and | ete 0 Anes HYPNOTK senemtea BE SURE TO A} D THIS 8A se tke ai Whirl FENCE =A ype chain Unk ST Oy AL BERCTEIN’ C FURNITURE SALES - 


Rooms for Rent 24.2) , var. te . Sante 


ta (Lea wT NT : ‘ QO : I 
KEY ‘TO EFFECTIVE EDUCATION : fa ju nd ; 1319. PENCE POSTS . Po - . 
' . ? ee . in BEDROOM avrTre ple, § reins {A 4M 1020 7TH ST t 


BRICKWORK 
| ¥ 
he be eating . a? ‘ , Ky 
CAMERA REPAIRS —P . " ' , . , . be pI auy i : . ; . . ° © 1£O 
+) LA 4 RM , : é _ ’ s ay rt Rg : PENCE ; J ; | —- r ° Al , ’ : i@ oO 1 Ss 
a . ré , ry - : ’ iJ A \ 


, 
( ANN As REP AmmiNG 4 SEWING ; ORIVE IN A WEEK " v ' aE NbIX au 
Ex ea te ' 
s 


Drivir : Nex , furnitur produ ’ fTREPI ACE EQUIP. - 
ARPENTRY roust I ADDR Las 7 ABEIS ss Thousat : Eb BINCE FOR ‘SALE ie) ; , NA 8-8952 r 
¢ ‘Ss. tas " : ry \N 2 B Be Fe hu f i " nr l ; > ack rhe A. ’ - FOAM RUBAER . . rt ~ - = ; ns RE ‘ 
\RFESTRY OF rT wou | SSenAmesr. we, enampee | 0 g : p. JE. 3-7666. “t ar Ps ..3-6633 PU RNITURE | Te bay, Gotaet ana. 
cA ‘ : yI ff “ 1210 G 4 A. ~* BURLAP (NEW) FORMAL . ’ 


ARPENTER pa nt na paper- PHOTOGRAPHY . ni " “— PLE PA! ING » . 7 ear PRELZER 
: “ “ . , 9 ee ¢ - na ? r ; ' [Ss invi P ™ = - ’ ; 
ARPENTRY i pai . see ‘ RAIN O! INE :, mabie otice FRIEZER 
ARPUNTR? | : 


ANTIOT , : r . 
CARPENTRI : nt hy . CAMERAS—A)) 


Ri ries ’ tf) My en ai o7 4 ; ¢ ; - ib. . | ; 
‘ ARPENTR} ria A+ _— AT? : . x i AN ITIGLES . CAMERA. wih . ; . " FREEZER OWNERS , ' S : ; . oh ~ a ! : 
DELANEY's DECORATING CO ee PROPERTY ' stere ty = at - AA mw, a l 4 PIANO ¢ Fra ; O 
: ) | Baclid st ne. eat S18 | Rar cut proms, Oaks : “CAMPING ‘SUPPLIES COLONIAL FOOD PLAN "RANITr RET Penllaes | PLANGS Factory Outlet 
FLOORS earn REMEDIAL READING ra ’ ; ! u , 4AC A , Ave NU , ' . . : ' v 
L! ' > 5 =" , . Se , ». “Por rn—' pa Ayers . +a oS riaNno—V pr ' 
Viti) SANDING OFF tIN eit : : > IT a : : Sieeping F s ‘¥ tur 
Rea RiNt rhe | ANTIQUES a ; uM s er ; t rris IpamRrEe— . . PLANO} 
ath a ss. ma CANVAS CHAIR MATERIAL $125 ecen 

A. 9-36 , . ? ‘ : ; . Aw ? B00 N. We y 7 ¥ he e F ; ira PIANO 


GENERAI " 

nomMe IMPROVE MENTS . af AMSTRESS ‘ 4 rv? ANTIOUES : Rene , , . > a rROZEN CUSTARD 

'. a , ar ' . . . . 7 »s - " 
a er ” 


4 


7~ — a ; : ; >" ' ntie " ' a 
tt MITH mabe GAN ' : | . CARRIAGE— : ' BAS MANGHRe New wand eee PLANOS—F 


INCOM cE TAX 


” 4 , . \ : ide ; Paonia er at , CPO CHEST 
‘ , , ‘ 
INCOME TAX RETURN prepared TEACHER. COL NSELOR ANTIC SUE Fl RNITURE 
. OOP AT ’ ’ ; , . ‘ : : . : , : : ’ 

| NCOME TAX SERVICE £ p ) . ’ + ; nie r | , > . : . ; ¢ cFWING wad MINE 

Da) Call KI. 9-1457 — ae — oo sh oF re CHECKWRITER—P wt. , : : 
l a Mos ‘ Cle > ie : 123 rie A . . : 

: ‘ : : ‘ x 
INCOME. TAN re prepare - CHINA Bridal ® ° : 1-449 PIANO —, seWwIkc. MACHINES 
a Ls Tak = MANVES REST —— . APPARTI Dy ; ; ' s¢ , fens 250 FURS AC ; —( ha , . pa . “ 


CRAIRs ‘ .9 LE — bee SCREEN TTEMs 
, 1 ; ; 


4 
\ - PLANO 
Lea rat s 6118 =o, Bivd , . RARL € SRRIAGE I " $3 : ': FURNITU RI ¥ ‘ ‘ ; PIANO 
Th : ; ‘ bu oe 4 : | ‘ CHINESE et : arr . : RA(-Es Né : , a , 
ot : TT , . : A , - * art ‘ " : . . : , ‘ : Ni : , »f Ss ' ri ; : 
1 NCOME TAX RETURNS . ye ; many ' for - and DE. FLRN ‘ ’ PIANS . , 
) STATE -LOc Al ‘ , ff ' ; Bes Ter j «4% STOVE “? CI , 2 SEWING 
Prepared Uy acct. with 12 tax , $-91 CHIN CUMLLAS ‘CE : ‘ PIANO Ke ' ‘ : 4 ' ‘ 
“ , s ! io act re\ia . ! ‘ ‘ many ‘ ; 5 . : - 5 ‘ " 
ré Tate average return ‘ H ‘ REG . } ‘ : GOOLE cli Re 1m os > SEWING, MACHINE 
‘ ‘ S515 i4th . - CHINCHILLAR ‘ 1 . . 


: ° 
Ad. PrANoOs return 
9 TLFORING , : $10 , 3 ROO S . ha we : : 
ese +u A . ' PLA M t. $145 CLOTHES — Di M GOLF CLUBS...) : n ; K é‘ 


a 6 


5 hate Ee ‘ : ~ 4 
red ~ a . re ? ry RTA Qn i new . . — , 
cru eee Mtg. Me Malet oN BABY ig te | BRAND NEW i |ethes 


; 
CIGHT HAVTLWG— Nie ad week. TSPING ‘pe " , , CROCHET BEHSPREAD and ; FOR ONLY LO00D tsEeb is ; : 
527 " Tile $m pubie . if ' 5 : srwiNe, VACH 


; : - | 
r\PING EXPERTLY DONE : \f oe we . 45 Nu My a . <4 
Call TR} 1) BARY " rot >. 0$ nena 
ee OT ei WANTED Ln aA air. 8 sl OH is MO. 3-510 $2 GUITAR © PIANOS 

OV ING—Specia > in freeze Gra A ‘ rUl NO MONEY ney ll as 
: ' ne ‘ (-t \s a ; 

- _ \ | 7 : om L0e and : ‘ . : a '* 

. a NEVA FINE Ol ALITY FURNITURE Terms ranoced, Fre ; : ? [ c | aHotS CANCELLATION 


Fibehic ARNO NCEMENTS A) AT WAREHOUSE PRICES SWANK FURN. siti tk 7 #0" 


SEWING MACH 


; ; } | : — TATIONS : ' ; Hits n ’ 
PAINTING rating,| Stanley Adams F r : » os . _ - Li. 3-8700 
a) Bt iA 245.) | ARANTEED SAVINGS OF 20 vA FURN UNCLAIMED gue, BEATERS 
YOUR PHONE CALLS — Taken ot Be Suse ta Shan ile Before Ye $18 | S Go 10! . 9 ; 
- 9-894 Ae a wae lied ; a I: ’ 
PAINTING—s Ye ee FeRg SS. + AS c Cc er Spring 
eg Bere ah , esse? rocker § , Y S SHOPS MITH 
Sidtige eee at MOTOR TRAVEL LOOK AT THESE BARGAINS iseenuiarrctgectmarasig| TV'S, WASHERS DRYERS, AIR COND., (tian 
“Avs sential repairs ™ Ja. t-0386 | LEAVING Tor Miam Ap : pees: lacieay’ bed 400 "istevees)| ~~ REFRIGERATORS, DEHUMIDIFIERS, | snolurrs 
ra cder LI TARE 2 OR 3 pass: rs to A >I15 LU 
PAINTING—Nothine top small of Kanses City. [ving ve do refit | bi and All Other Appliances SILVER a4 
PAPERING al . : fT . ARTICLES FOR SALE . oy - ~i 4 a ¥ * " . a a N PHO! 1} a Tale Af PLIA NCES— -LARGE AND SMALL | SOF K. nl D—' 


¥. 4 vo! ACCORDIONS. ’ , ~The oa k Bie , : 
PAPERHANGING : nd up this ° ror 1g! ror bie and 4 chair ha errs ’ 


PAINTING 


(ire oat BA1-139) | ACCORDION Student size. OUR PRICE, $293.92 ‘COMPLETE ee a A NT I aa 


rales. cuarantesd | ACCORDION. Mother a | ; ) - >» vaLUT oe toon eats oe STrAM JENNY 
PI ARTERING:P, tening— New & old. 4 : a oe ae Fy es : peary. mpien (teat OPA + meee OPEN TODAY - SUNDAY 12. 4 “TESS, oy : AK 
‘ ’ : " . ~ 


cCokptoN > , ita e% >. +4 : a rhaale : : ; - 
PLASTERING y, LICE $109 OUR PRICE $5995 


timates, JO, 2 ACCORDION ba: LUE : : $119 50.VALUE ) Fast Pairfax si. Palis ( va. TV—17-in. new, Adi : W ASHER—Nor ) $39 SPENOGRAPH — 

rl ASTERING 3 : . ’ s0n- $10 pe; 1, OT oS 4) * . . ‘ : 7 him m ‘ ly fa ~ ie * < r . _ - — , : W ASHER no ‘Lom 

a re . ADDRESSOGRAPH equip »i ' 2 : a8 : — ' . ’ UR PRICE $59 . ih ~ -» ~ ra : ® | > ig it A 
PLI MRING et r ina remodceiing ’ 14 keyt OUR PRICE $s , " ; oto ~ <. - er & . ; , . we oo) WASHER 

anere >} type Rar zai ’ ” _ - ~ h . <p SS. - . * P +t ts A : 

ADDIN« MACH. 1@s% Bur- sie 4 . , - a bBo JD on Re ; ‘ = . ee he : vaite te ' RJ 
PLUMBING & Heatine—Remod. & h. $35. Central 20)9 }4th NV chair © eeentewa | oS sig viagra: Mi ' rm. set. $25; studio $25: | $318 Lz $169 STOVE — Fle 

on” Soe rk only. Bs ADD WACK —S atrand. }0-) OUR PRICE 834%: OUR PRICE 1149.9" " rocks ‘9 , WwASHER—> 2 24 
, ‘ le 2 p! ’ . . >— BALE 


ma ones. WH. 66-4383 h finish ‘ , eas tT] ' 
ROOF INST ALLED — Gua! d up EM __3-8753 2 “. "Wr ‘aaa | we ; | M° 
: on vorkmans! > and AiR = ‘CONDITIONERS New 1958 aw ee oe bette table and 4 chairs. rings and matt . o ome of , vtialinges. ‘voce 
—_ rey. RokBUC sree estimete.| ¥ r cast - yer PARAMOUNT © } ) OUR PRICE $9995 — OUR PRICE $39.99 
Bia 1 77-7500 ’ ’ ' ne Ht 4 
; Ain. CONDITIONER for quality rd 
cin. 7 ONDITIONER KI R) SUR PRICE $42.95 OUR PRICE $39.99 
ond $. 


LUE 
ny drop-iea Holiys bed with piastic 


CONDITT ONFR ‘“ Hundreds of Other Bargains Throughout Entire Store 


SPECIAL PURCHASE me Duscly "oop. Takoma Pare new : 

ne GREAT RAPIDS FURN. CO. URN—3-piece liv tm. ser Witt Open. Today, Sunday, !2 to 4 e 

iat "brs % mo xhaus ventila an The Bargain Store of Washington ‘EN —Mal gresset rT CASH OR TERMS Sale Ost . 

STEN RS RING Kuto cits special.| neat. No reasénab! fer refus . rgain ore oO ingto nine able | nairs hog 7 
ng in foreign car service. 9451 STANI ae) tik BATTERY CO. 7 Tth St. NW. EX 3.6742 LL | Lepoomerecers P “HARRY “) ABRAMS 
isis ane. 0_ $2430 oy Oa Rat fin 7 pice Sense 8 ts, 6. \eebadind. Geieetadst tte. ond Tens. 8 Pt Saas TRI-STATE APPLIANCE _ |124LSt. NE, RE. 7-1317 

SLIPCOVERS, CUSTOM MADE | are-ConDITIONERS 
in 


Ge 


bot 5 site 5 55 ath Wholesalers 
aston. Bi FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE a ees * . 

Cut in your home. Sofa. $15 hai sash trpe. n 148 qi couch m™m nios neit 21 ‘ < © a wish : OT --- ' - ~~ 
$10. Call eves. HO. 2-694. =e ' Shenandoah Ms Alex. 80 e-Biso 1-72] ; , ver Spring Continsed on Following, Pase 


é a 


< 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD HELP, MEN 
April 15, 1956 


_ D2 


412,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


Sundey, 


ar 
ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 
FTUDTO COUCH. Sor itn, pr 


2 pli- 
size 


siue. With 
n -b 


corner 

Bioeng mahoe. $50 [or al WA 

TIPE RECORDER— Ex. 

speed hi-fi, 2 epkrs. Ph 

10-2 Excellent buy 
: ‘ 


cond 
a 

Sun 
T. M $55 
AD. 4-4319 


h mano 
5 


Ul 


6 
re 
17 in 
ood cond 
$3955 up Good 
District Home & Auto Supply 
Good Hore Rd SE 


ry COMBINATION, 3-spgeq phon 
to, 12 TV 


running 


eiectric 
, 


4. BE - it, or have * er bar 


dere ood 
gua 


aD + 


TEN? ‘Ss 
“2 


9 


set *. ype 
O33! 


ringer i) Frith pum 
“ahs Bel. PO 


emiautoma 
. neat , 


expert repair 


eH [adios hanan st. n@ 
Jr Usen DRESSES.” 32-95" ~ Hun 


1 other clot hinge ber 
child a. 
162- A Chri hepher Ave. 


yar ballet « — —— ana women 
A _Ca zo High 
“a n 


“Allied 
Prookiyn 


( 


ODAY 
bed rm sulte 


eugueen 
ARTICLES WANTED 


ANTIOUES 


WANTED 


WILL BUY ANYTHING 
CHINA PORNTTURE. i ANOS 
PAINTINGS! WEL RUG 
OLD GUNS INS 


JA. 8-9463 
JA. 8-9185 


USED FURNIT 
ONE PJECE OR 
ENTIRE ESTATE 


THIEVES MARKET 


OLE! 


JA. 8-9463 


CAtL ANY TIME DAY OR NIGHT 
ANTIQUES 
AND 
Used Furniture 


WANTED 
JA. 8-9630 


AS cx => Cc 


ec 
~s° 
- 


FLEA MARKET 
JA. 8-9630 
) _ 8-0573 


arbre 


pu 7 o8Y3) — 6. 297 


BOOKS BOTS aT — A 
o_o BOOK &H 
aires ave nw & 


CAMPRAS— Mov en : 
ig € ‘ 


piano 


. 

M } 
FURNITURE BOUGHT 
EM. 2-6677 

GOLD 
Bring vour dental gold. platinum 
discarded ‘ewelry We pay cash 

A KAHN, INC 

$4 YEARS AT 935 F ST NW 


NEWSPAPERS 
50c PER 100 LBS. 


MAGAZINES 
$1.00 PER 100 LBS. 


CAST IRON 
$1.50 PER 100 LBS. 


AQ & a S407 
1s 
: oni! hat bai e., 


oe -———- - 


>. 
10.4 
NA 


HELP, MEN 


13 — MEN 


1S HELP, MEN 


1S HELP, MEN 


15 HELP, MEN 


1S HELP, MEN 1S HELP, MEN 


POSITIONS, INC. 7 


ere ae, A AY Thom Cc 
ost and pu, v0 Py 5) 

r oo full che under 35 423 
te $300 


Lee 

$60 
250 
$40 


ARTICLES WANTED 
mate Pa RRR 
genviee 20h. cu PIAE, Seat. 


NATIONAL OVER 
D 


Trainee. under 30 
pe 
oar furn. at 
era.ot (adowt 9 Tic OT nder 35 
washer dryer Must” be ute models. AVIATION Metalsmith. exp. $80 u 
in g00d condition and priced low.| MACHINIST shoo ex 
' sh nas and price I A&E MECH 
artisonourg. a SERVICE stat 
TY e--310- psi for out-ef- order sets wht 
10 © — 
MANY. OTHER POS 


anon. m. daily 
CALL DI. 


Terre Sinted for our 
store; H 9315 
ACCOUNTANT 
TR 


deal with reliable company 
Smith Cc DE 7900 
Y THE COLUMBIA” WAY 


COVERING TFDUCATIO 


te 
attendant« 


office 


Storage 
| Aw INTERESTED in buying old sil 
rware any cond bric- 
‘sbene D Krupeaw Milestone 143 
Wis consin. ave. NO. 7-0300_ 
oup FASHIONED picture 
ck furn. chine, «lass. 
an: ig’ 168, Cash LO 


WANTED 
STANDING TIMBER 


for sale 
th 


Mech desien ener 
Petroleum enere 


FREE 


ABRONAUTI CAL 


How 


_ we RENDER. BER VICE 


oun IC): 
nd 


ete 


ACCOUNTANTS 
Irs. semiers 


1? vou have timber 


tact Mr Gam 


LYONS _ MBER CO 


©. Box 611 


con. 


INC ACC CLEA , 
AIRLINES RES. AGT aro 

: adiation survevror 
Predericksbure, Va civil 
Phone ‘ESSEX 3-S621 


INSTRUCTIONS 


"AIRLINES 
NEED 


Men. 
ses 


mat ph 
faye ty f, 
APTSMAN. Jr 
ee wns 


B 
D mech chem 
INDUSTRIAL 


KIRCH 
; supe 
E Co 
MPU sUPERV ORS 
xp 
MARK ETI NG ANAL YsT 


kte 


8 
MIL 1 “WORK SAL tan AN 


ENG IN 


-. oune W omen MANAGERS 

on agen ; T 
non 
499 
ono 


ol $4500 
BRIFN Personne! Ser 
A chm. 418 RE 74280 


ACCOUNTING CLERK 


mmercial he 
eariy 
nea adda 


ERK & 
Lo 
TECHNICAL RECRUITER 
7 rd : r te =: 
shift Apoly 
AND MARY OTHER AMBASSADOR 
POSITIONS NOT LI 


ISTE 
COLUMBIA 
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 

Ti 3 00 PM 


. phone num 
“aviation Mt 
. N n 


“BE A LEADER 
GROUP | N , 
tion. Persopelity and Success }5 134! Sui 
Clanning. DW i-232 OPEN MONDAY 

ACCOUNTAN under 38 Dee Must 
> yre 


ty several 


ACCOUNTANT 
TRACTOR TR 


C EMPL EXCHANGE 


Open 


Le OQ 


imsat 

a an nd a en 

ranted bbe DC 
H 


RECRU ITMENT 
Academy. 1306 at. n.W ve ex 
Tt 


uncer 


INSTRUCTION 
nisstion. Compiete 
area. LAY. i-i2il 


‘SE 
c 1, CLASSES 
LABORA T ‘ORY TECH. 


a 
X-Rays 
ar 


. 
2 : 
ap eG 


weeatieds 


cic 


ADM. ASSISTANT 


tions for highiy 
With good educa 
engineering 


“ ABHINGTON 


Promotiona 

type work te $6000 

WALTER H. KESSLER 

SCH FOR PHYS. AIDES PERSONNEL SERVICES &T 544) 

~ nW . DI. 7-7123 612 Wash. Bide. iSth aA N.Y. NW 
SAERSIYE GREGG OR Pii MAN 
; THRORY 


’ 
ASH 


INTENSIVI COURSES 
Re 


DESIGNERS -- DRAFTSMEN 


MECHANICAL 
LINOTYPE OPERATING 


OFT BROOKLET Ne i8 
r ones yee 8cho% 
x “ 


For small rapidly growing engineering 
tirm developing a wide variety of elec- 
trical and mechanical devices and ma- 
chines. 


Boy zi} "5c 
Oo : 


234 

MODERN | HAM MON! ) ORGAN 

LESSC L 4-6197 

HODERN Tk LINING im oeauty cul- 
e ots — ew \e 


Rabinow Engineering Co. 
JU. 9-3555 


72\2 New Hampshire Avenue 
Takoma Park 


“OLLEGE 


NU ise Bee 


‘ 


100 women wanted 
white 


o 
COURSES 
URSING 

AS&I8 TA NT 
, POR APRI! “LASS Es 


00K vis . te pr one 


er ery 
SPEC "BHORT 
ALSO. INPANT N 


y Bidg x 
OFLNINGS NOW. —_ 5 
wk A " 47 


INSPECTORS 


FUANO 
n. ADIO 


me stucy 


Machine Parts 


acea. women i ft 
4irect 


+ me ‘ ed 
ma weet Rac Pr “TY ; 
- ; a . Inspect gears, 
WOMEN-ALL Rope cision parts. Experienced in use of surface 
Get a Better Job plates, verniers, gauges and micrometers 
ABC Shorthand as well. as working knowledge of shop 
In 6 Weeks math. 
Other 4 wees 
ARN MORE mk 
SHORTHAND & TYPING 
SPEEDWRITING 
RECEPTIONIST | 


cire 


castings, and other pre- 


Pad 
C Surse* 


Mechanical 


Inspection_of instrument assemblies, pre- 
cision gears and gear trains using verniers, 
indicators, pla-check and other precision 
measuring tools. Experienced in inspec- 
tion of servo-mechanisms or smal! me- 
chanical devices. 


Speedwr ang Secretarial Sx 
Go ST NW 
COLORED “STUDENTS — i 
WOW o NEW 
TYPING ir. ‘ Shorthan 
OWiL ‘SERVicE- Tues e Ther 
Pren ~ 
prepare 
> 
COLORED. Ry yt: Lee 


Electro-Mechanical 


Perform mechanical and electrical inspec- 


se EPORMENT 


tion of precision assemblies and elec- 
tronic devices. Knowledge of hand meas- 
uring tools and ability to read assembly 
and detail blueprints and schematics. 


ACCT.—EAST ASIA— 
eye DR Ar Senay 
VER ; 


LLOYDS EXPL SERV 


1420 WN Ave NW ST 
ACCOT NT awe airport 
AR 


Sheet Metal 


Inspect first piece: layouts and finished 
parts to blueprints and specifications 
Familiar with sheet metal fabrication 


inspection tools and techniques 


“vr Pr Pew &- 


For full information 


23h 
POTOM AC EM p ‘AGCY 


811 K ng 5 Alex KI 5-5035 


| ACCT, $10,000 
“ost udee Far 


n ¥* 


Clk ; IN fal "45 $) 
APPLY IN. PERSON 
8 AM. TO 4 PM 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, 


1311 SOUTH FERN STREET 
(OFF JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) 
ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 


bkkor ‘ . I IC. 
OTHER POSITIONS 

En ars ahatr ’ 

ypists 
‘ ~ 


AAS ‘Agcy. Lz. "? 
kk prs... exp. 


Rh ia 
MANUFACTURING 


SUPERVISORY MN eee. - 
College graduate. 25 Career 
opportunities with ~ or- 
ganization larie 


~ _. ¥ 


576/ 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


attached 
history 
re.ated 


4) Take Arnold 2-V Bus From 11th and E Streets N:W. | 
to Plant Entrance 


edueati ion. experience ond 
salary vy 


MBIA 


ARR BAEMER HAYNES. 


TMREE COMPLETE neey | 


cRCHTTECTY nar  DEAPTSMAN 


ACCOUNTAN18 


See A ABBEY First 


, TILA, PY , —_ 
« oe 
t kprs ‘ ia 
Adiweters. car fu Oe “of 
: °o 2 
Clerk ists . | 
| igh 850-860 
R rainee , veri | 
00 | 
to 


@< station attendants 
nyeet : 


: 


ENGINEERS 


oe clk. too 
c’ <r 
collection 

agcy 

or. 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


expo 


exp 
eADp 


: on 
FRIDAY and SATURDAY 


April 20 and 2! 


Offering 


wusiness forms 
etati Shep tte 
fice chine 


COLORED BRANCH” 


‘017 K NW ST %3-6650 . 
Chatte : in 


Career 
Opportunities 


APMITTING OFFICER: -Deq 
een backeroun 
carerr opportunity 


OUR JOB IS 
TO PLACE YOU 
IN THE RIGHT 

JOB! 


iER 
ave ’ 
les ) to 


With The 


LEADER IN 


TURBINE-POWERED 
HELICOPTERS 


4 ie mo 


UDGET MAN At relotate 
4 Vi ; 


and 


VERTICAL 
TAKE OFF 
AIRCRAFT 


sane 
++ ae s4 


LAIMS MAN o> amet © TRAINEE 
A Ma nace 


e°Ra 
ASSISTANT. NE 
nad Mockeepine 


ERK ASST 
: rigur 


See Our Ad 
On These Pages 


Starting 


Wednesday, April 
for details as to 


MALE SEC 
reg ta 35 


SALES TRAINER Severe 
arue fi RA 


23 
18 


rons 
MAN A( 

ate ‘ 

how 


VEMENT TRAIN EE 
if : 


YOU 


Can 
ENGINEER 


YOUR 
FUTURE 
With 


Z¢ 
RBG ISTR RATION FEE 
R 


Elizabeth Pinkston 
PERSONNEI Cot NSELING 
SET 
1025 Conn 


ADVERTISING 
young man for 


ADVER TI .* G 
PUBL CATION 


MANAGER 


BUSINESS 
2 YL IQ 


lent popertu 


VERTOL 
Aircraft Corp. 


Hel 


MORTON, PA 


PHILADELPHIA SUBURB) 


AIRLINES NEED 


See ac enees wa oy tony 


ss. ne Formeriy Piaseck copter Corp 


— 
s al fri INES NEED 
under IxGtructioNs “Nation . 
an 
ANNOUNCERS: NATIONAL 
OFr 


ANITOR 

5-54 pears 
re narr) ec no . 
have local references 


ASST. MANAGER. 


DOWNTOWN COFFEE SHOP 
Youne man i ec 


af 


HO 


nue 
nine & Mo LS 


«et a 
ee . TILE APF 


bene! Ben 
Write “Rox 


SALES POSITION 


With Nationally known Corporations selling to business 
Organizations 
Permanent Future 
Training under Field Supervision and Home Office 
Schoo! 
Earnings Approximately 
$5000 to 36000 
based on salary pl bonus 
gs in excess of "§) )}.000 
Qualifications 
College or Seles Experience Helpful 
Car Req nreca 
nterviews | be held at the 
Employment Service 


a A 
. v¥¥ Sth 


Excellent 


Ooo ~r? 
earnin Year! 
38, some 


“ 


Blaar 


ne \A = nesda 


ENGINEERING POSITIONS 


Available in 


B. M. 


Servicing the World’s Finest 


ELECTRONIC 
COMPUTERS 


19-30 


Thorough Knowledge of 
Electronics or Physics Required 


MEN 


Electricity, 


Excellent opportunity to enter the newest 
and most interesting program in the elec- 
tronics industry 


Salary and expenses paid while training— 
Advancement.based on Merit—Fine Em- 
ployee Benefit Program. 


4NTERVIEWS DAILY 
OR 


PHONE FOR AN APPOINTMENT’ 


REPUBLIC 7-3705 
Customer Engineering Department 
Room 205 


INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 


MACHINES CORPORATION 


1220 19th STREET N.W, 


oY 


A-TLPi —weat 
ce muct be #0: 
nkus “ ss @ 


| ASST. BUYERS 


Young men with some college back- 
— or retail experience 


an 
ke Pi 


ma 
urs 9 
for ee es etepers 


7. os" eee a 
wy 

 oleasetiont ave nw 
Excetient rtunity plac S| iid atime 3 jos. 1534 Kine 
im one © top merchandising s exan ‘rie. Ve 

~ or white trade. 17 
n® E. 8-700 


organizations in 
oe. wea rentoot colar 
3.447 


under " 
‘s areest. air cond!' joning oo. perm 
ood working conditions. 
anc other com- 
per mm pereee 
M Refrigeration Os. 


somenees offers an 
uture in earnings. pres- 
tie and osvencement 
APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


THE HECHT CO. 


WASHINGTON 
eT. Al “SHON w 


6268 Es 


ay BOILER | 
INSPECTOR |. 


: 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
CLERKS 


r 


ASST. MANAGER 


TO BE TRAINED for 
position in - ; nenc : ricer 

; Sanization fording 
benefits 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization. 
Opportunity for advancement. 


eit 
comm iss 


ener 


Good salary plus expense 
nd liberal) emoplovre 
No experience necessary 


APPLY IN PERSON 
PUBLIC LOAN CORP. 
3233 Rhode Island Ave 
MT. RAINIER, MOD 


Convenient suburban 
location 
Permanent 
of rhs 
terred. 


LUMBERMENS 
MUTUAL CASUALTY 
COMPANY 


APPLY PERSONNEL 


resident 
area pre- 
DePrT 
with _ 7th a: 


i? ree 
Philadelphia 7 


rs 
LOmbard 3-5600 
BKKPR. TYPIST 


oy Immed 


BOYDS, Cor 12th&G 


BRICKLAYERS wan Moore -& 
Spring at Vienna ov 
3-30860 


BULLDOZER OPERATOR 


Exper 
loade 
gusran' ae 


Al TO BODY — jane 


eferences 5-da 
L joerty Auto Boas 


AUTO BODY MEN 


Permanent By = egwine sal. 
m person 


RITE-\ WAY AUTO, INC 


whi 20g ST. SE 
AUTO — HANIC — Exper. in : ofl 
make good workine congitions 


and salary paid vaceti@y. 5 ‘a dar 
>} 405 FE 
914 


. ore Ree 


ted at 
gomery va 
AUTO TRUCK 
time Out 
Post-TH. 
AUTO TRUCK MECHANIC'S helper 
+ time. Outsice work. Box 912 
AB DRIVER 
AUTO SALESMAN 4 Fy no “a 


salesman whe h we 


“B08 3 STUDIO 


MECHANIC— Py!! 
side work Box 913 'r PP 


OFF ' 
Lin [STON 


overa‘or 
permanen 

\eptrone BO 
3000 ARLINGTON BLYD 
FALLS CHURCH VA 


COMMERC AL _ARTIST 
< . — 
$ 
compensation 
mh pereon to Mr. Ca 
Banning & Sons Motors 
Dodge-Piymouth 
$499 Rallimore fs . 
Mratteville. M 


AUTO SALESMAN — 


per c SFETERIA MANAGER—N rt? 
Virginia ndwu MI 


Box M 

CARWASHEE need 

‘a ion SStions al Alt ' 
CARPENTER: 


j VELSON othn’ 
UN. 4-8600 A 
AUTO SALESMAN 
Opening 


im our new-rcar sales dept 


Frank Small, Jr.. 


Hope Rd. GE 


AUTO SALESMEN 


This is & 
permanent 
ington'’s oldest 

new and weed cars and | 


inc 
Mr. Smith 


Good 
HOTEL FRONT OFFICE NCR 
200 8 ne ° oF 


CONTROLL 


opportunity to make « Sm i na > 9 . oi. arvere 
wa he ¢ 
COOKS «@! 
en ‘ 5 
APPLY PERSON 


MAY FI LOWER R 


Ave ond 


OFFICE o. 
- © A . ’ 
: | 

a definite sales treining course and HO i Gi \ TEs 

. 7 4 oe q - 1 rronwyw a’ 


“onn 


CHAUFFEURS 


“AUTO Ris cams 


= Bare. 


OIF 


8HO yw ROOM 
r he 


ara in 
An average salesman should 


mobile experience  helpt 
necessary 


AUTO CENTER 
ST WN 
AUTO ‘SALESMAN 


sed-car dept. of new 
are vent compa?’ 


AIR TRANSPORT 
. 


ston .ae > A 
— INEER 
rs 


. a 


Cure 
icense 


OR COOR, 
ania. * corvt 


& 6in «et 
AUTOMOBI LE SALESMEN 


ne 


“WASHINGTON’S 
NEWEST FORD DEALER , aera 

De ie CLERKS TO $60 
5 an opportun! ty to get in on ; mg et 
; ° new Pord ; ‘PisTsa . 

outstanding & OTHERS 


ng TORS CS ‘here! Bee Dr Annette D Tatelman 
HALEY “Ff - OF COURSE etre , 

rit FT 
BILLING SERIE $290 mA 4. EA 
Some typing RA ne Sire Ex " ¥O DA OR 
TRAVEL AGT. TRAINEE) “Gor Ctirines oon Bian 


reased 


COUNTERMEN 


\ 3 


Ow 
7 - 
v¥aoe 


| @e Und 
DS AGENCY , 
Sheraton Bigg. Til isth NY 


BODY & FENDER MAN 


te weld 
Night 
references. WN } 
? week Wages $2 14 
ing 
premium 
rs , 7 — 


he ae 


previout 


LITTLE TAVERN 
SHOPS, INC. 


350 | = _ “Famous for Hambu 
'. CLERK ripist 


‘10 n ent 
a ‘ter 

16. Poet TH 

. ASSISTANT a3 

LF 4 

. 

& Aly 

TIME TYPis1 ps od works 


at VER SPR! NG-Ro 
AY 


’ re 


ENGINEERS ME-EE 
| PHYSICISTS 


Here’s a Job with Room Upstairs 


: 
> ver 


If ever 
reanmone«ilht 
ment of GE offers it 
There *« a Dlannhed *xpe 
staff now. 145 more is 


the * at = 


ture 
raench of en 


STARTING SALARIES UP TO $12,000 
Openings’ for Graduate Engineers in 
COMMUNICATIONS 


Systems Engineering 
Electro-mechanica! yste 
Develonment Co res 
Electro-mechanical 


intermeas 
Tran 
VHFE.UHFE Techniques 
Digital Techniques 


Also openings for TECHNICAL 
CU. #8. cits 


enship Require 


star Ann cations 


Develonoment 


lf you wish to do design or development work 
in such fields as Search Radar, Sonar, Inte- 
grated Data Presentation, Fire Control and 
Countermeasures Systems—and are forward- 
looking and ambitious, this is the opportunity 
you have been looking.for 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, April 16, 17, 18 
Call Mr. Ed McGovern for appointment 


NAtional 8-4420 


For Field Service Opportunities ith GO BE call: Mr J. M Healey. NAtiona: §-4429. Apr 


Or @rite te: Mr A.C. 4 Hoostalaere 


Light Military Electronic Eay 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


French Read Utica. N 


ipment Deper*ment 


Contineed on Following Pace 


‘ 


1S HELP, MEN 18 HELP. MEN 1S HELP. MEN 1S HELP. Men . 15 \ HELP. MEN ™s THE WASHINGTON POST and ‘TIMES HERALD 
Sunday. = 15, 1956 Da a 


- DRAFTSMEN | '  SacTRome | SC ea. a>, ma 
DRAFTSMEN injects ELECTRONICS BEGINNERS TECHNICIANS |!" Alexandria, Va Engineer, ME EE or ne 381,000 


— ronic Tram Dail 
DESIGNERS DRAFTING _aimyane = RCA | CONTROLS DESIGN | = 


DESIGNERS ( A aa Circulation 
Openings for young men or! Mac N ! NUCLEAR | 
peurmess | Se at R + © Sh -teneeasell ie Raeeiiee s) Gdns tei Seene) OO Sn AIRCRAFT ENGINES 
trade or profession in the Technical School Course? at its eet come the propelier. tol- means quicker sales results 
ree | AIRFRAME With Expenence ontrrwe Your Education sae electronics r- Eng: ring Center —s ~> ; on, Washington Post ard 
ee MECHANICAL PS ASEI NS ALONG WITH | nee vi 


ELECTRICAL | cialty Control Depart- : , | di wa ~ a eres to achigre the pro- vertisers. To place your 
. snake tn Gein Your Career | New Positions for i ek SYSTEMS ENGINEERS anal mature his salen aS 


EQUIPMENT DESIGN | in its completely nee, ‘ | - ™~ ' 
388 = NA. &- ; unm-to-date lant —<weth _ -~—— ong wow- DESIGN AND te *‘ "year : . RE blic 7- | 234 
hp > cont 
Byes a . & G POSITIONS IN modern ar conditioned FOR DRAF TSMEN DETAIL = ‘amen r--- 5 - DEVELOPMENT Pot : : Tt ator . a 
STRESS ANALYSIS spat: DESIGN DRAFTSMEN~tade| LNCAP | SIMEN | st ENGINEERS sire aa 
DESIGNERS AERODYNAMICS ‘ ; , ee on gre tg a , . — im he ; _ La) << wm The ENGINEERS 


BRAFTSMEN FLUTTER & VIBRATIONS cane : formed joontiy with engineer TECHNICIAN 7 ee ge nt Se. Govelagene ni pe - WANTED 


ante Chemi- oe ng personnel. Opportunity th Sere the development 


~~ pe Ro ~~ . ‘ > ; coms A@dress Repies i Confidence * 
a gineering ovmpan: , ay > Seer m oe . tes? uae : SOx M-I TT 
Serks Men — m WEIGHTS »car nr ‘pms S a eS RAINEES a . — 


the follow! asl . " tons Expernenced requrred » - . —- - 
> 


- ondct engepeering par : 

PIPING G PROGRESS ey TRACERS ine be able ‘ * Me: M Ohare - ber dioboar -troret 
PRESSURE Vessers | BESS RA ERWOETT aire mciuoins ortans pate m rame mts EXPEDITORS | einige | Ste “+ ENGINEERS | BY 

rpruons ‘vazams, m OF EXPERIENCE aden oy ag sige ond mpevine 
EQUIPMENT rn. _ , ¥a >: ras POS ve me y I. aCOvarnce GENERAL stallathons of fPegh frequency Needed for hg! ¥ ara WESTERN 
cha dy snl Call OL. 4-7630 RAL STOCK ELECTRIC CO. | sxerme scene were songs he tt 
ELECTRICAL _ — CLERKS Rane Sent OO ST. |; encheste cade, comm) Ore eeoanee, 3 hort ELECTRIC 
eh ELECTRIC CO. FOR WRITERS ——— | cation or navigational optems.| 4 Crvil Engineers, 2 Part 
SALARIES ) THIEBLOT ke Se TECHNICAL WRITERS ENGINEERS Que nes candidates should Peron —a" om rons he a 

| AIRCRAFT CH v Cormo:te as sa orenpere SHEET is neve EX, ahanced cages @ pose? g leet — FIELD ENGINEERS 

DESIGNERS. $9,600+ ” — = : ext Division at the equivalent © expenence 9 oarw. Please . 
DRAFTSMEN, $8,400~ | crs naxroee » memuats en onititary lectvonic METAL earch mereming, pa 3 to S yee’ applicable _ fully; education, expe ae 


BETHESDA. M : . . . " Or . . ‘ experver’ce ece aad sa'ary 
Client Pays Agency Fee we ane colet the tield amend ee ments Interviews TECHNICA 
‘ 2 . , LAFTES 4 on : =— c( “iwi. a 
and Moving Expenses 


gncmionr sanerrre DRAFTSMEN. *- et ORS OO, by cur Cond oe) cele ere Suri $12,000 PER YEAR| ‘Scam ASSISTANTS 


Times Herald classified ad- 
ad 


4 


PPP MANENT ORGANIZATION " . " pansion p! . 
PROMOTION PROM WITHIN fr > est ; : ’ t establish worn ae-! 


‘ape , parizations in the » liberal benefit program, | ENGINEERS | sO 
Syocls AVARABLE AYO * ere’'s a future full of « Opportunity for advance- Wasrnote nancial wed for advanced study) SONAR 
Poet rusty ‘y ¥ Poa. jk Y UT MEN’ © an dak. a a 5 es ee ment. Excellent work- a : } and professional recogwton waduate civil engineers 


eae a : “meron noey | RADAR 
COUNTRYS . ’ 7 , —— . . + mg conditions Many Far Cant Ger" a mter ew e-oe ore Ch ers ~+ 
ING ORGAN E xc ellent opportunity ? : tu@y teat ; *> RC sual company benefits Mechanical or Porties Roed acd Street 


- Sle-tr ehernet IN ALEXANDRIA VA 
8 2g as 2 = = OW for prormiotion to protes . =~ . port u ’ . : ? Marine Engineers evrspec tors, sero ararts MA | SS | [F 
sional engineering posi- “vr , ‘ _ os For Full information a ee ee ae CALL OR. £ Rh WARE ren 


tions in the followirg reer : “> “ 7 a Acoustic Engineers AT OVERLOOK 3-5252 ay Se 2 PROJ ECTS 


EVTERVIEW EXPENSES PAID tields ‘29 aio —— Or FOr Or aSErg7™ments : ce i measures expenence and educat 
Auterae. S'rer FRIDAY 


oe Co le - a were ant the alelety 5 ~i AM tw 400 PM 7 °"s a> Ciéeres*er sound - ’ 
HC ! ‘ (; ; / - c 7 bad ; ie ° 
=" Bw MECHAN LAL DES . N ’ ‘gGamuze anc ofa e me - - - 0 ’ . ' . reew 320° ges CALL 


ELECTRICAL & - ses MANY RCA BENEFITS BB pa ; a we, ang eae ollinggs 


ELECTRONICS Write r telephone Dwector of Free ie smacance—free MAEFL PAR, INC. me == _ as: ‘ wine cea er oe IMR. G. T. SPERRY 


WRITE OF roe 


TOOLING 


DESIGNERS | STRUCTURES 


FENCE INSTALLER 


WASHINGTON) ™™ out of ee x buco, es ance wh ~ segs . Rap ager an 
DRAFTSMEN INTERVIEWS NATIONAL RAD 0 nt—Relocathor asest oo — 7A ~ A SERVI ' ; ~~ De x By — 


APR. 19,208 21 


Design of small mechan- 2 : L INTERVIEW FALLS JROH, 

isms and  electro-me- Mr * nd ttood at ‘ PR ANUS ENGI NEER 

chanical devices. Posi- te . re WAGNE? Se aint piieeieeee ge oni 

trons offer interesting , . 

and diversified assign- anal ih me ; . ee a oan | et ae ‘ wee . 

ments with opportunity . iV . , eukt hare ; de : ol = RCM . , rer < " eng : | PAC KA(,; 

for advancement. PROFESSIONAL T> mapect wirtms. weigered ¥ | reasonamie (owe Mast farmunh — - rf te cst wh ac eadin alia eaainatdiaaile DESIG 
EMPLOYMENT: OFFICE cooersumty. comtere tenents OF Send Comoiet ™ STONE PAPER TUBE CO 


; we ’ ri iIntarmanon AHRENDT a, : : 2 4 —<w. rPRANEKLIN eT NE : ; . 
s00ly in person 910 Calvert Ret Coteus Pars hy. ENGINEERS po child-wa oe Fei (trial qwitching equipment. Previous sales exper 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY . oo ce , ~a , re _ 
tooamm soar MARTIN 20 NHN Bere: REE Bi) anny commer von grerenet comes 
- ELECTROPLATER—Jom shog : — seme Me . ' 


> FIN fs: “3 =~ 


PER SONNEL SERVICE 


= - e - ". a *> . ‘ si —— : ~ 
MELPAR, INC EMPLOYMENT CO RCA Service Co., Inc. uu gs x* is Se Se ae EE eee; ‘turer in midst of extensive expansion progra 
7 ° - _ “ yp —*, FF te # > — exce ont start — sa ary ~~, ? start ng -las. Aa 


Enaineer 


western marwacturer oO . y "ors 2G 


——— ~~ snors ™a 


PERSON RL -—" 2295 >} ~ 


was rindmdbak “ie Bee D neiag Cuplevmrn’ acract West —— STATE AGENT us 
TINGROUSE, Air-Brake Ce ver enh fs accom: ENGINEERS NEEDED 


_ | - : : Pot T- -* ; ined . 
OFF Ber DaVianWe., | — rf : A ‘eading msurance company iting 
wo | & eeter oamaed 7 . r ane net cusite anertmernt Fi _ - automobile fire, theft and collmion cover 
: om: 5 are & of . > sowe ages for financed vehicles is expanding its 
30m ARLIN 7D. +h 3 ; -_-- " Cal - ; . - -— @estee «f Healle@im 4. 
FPALIS We Ree "i 2 > . — — ; &-s-9 . a Pus ress plans tor 1956 which maxes 
available the territory of District of Co 


SSATP TSNMAN—Onasusl _ epportunity — i "eas ah 7 mi Be ¢- as © ENGINEERS —_ SCIENTISTS “*-. “4urmnbia ; 
eral co tors Geld effice Call Ji =) S03. 3498 fs AE We want ex-auto tactory representatives 
ree . : : 


Parra wre te cleaning -regional or zone managers——automobd:'e 
eee tat Br ee | _ ELECTRICIAN, Engineering Placement Servic dealers or salesmen—men fojmerly, er 
cee recuired Permanen poatia Covering the Smt ry eieenal i Ot an , wsuranc oss ‘ 
a2 ee ee mare me. EM 2-800 No Cost or Obligation to You Talk on ehdes andanndll he owed A ome ‘ Electronic Mechanical 
Capac tres 
SALESMEN ‘ ; T <OTNEE s )_ SCs rs ros 7 Our State Ag gents earn Detween $10,000 Most engineers im tme Washington area are 
oo oe _ aY Pos x so oa ven and $25 000 annual! familiar with MELPAR and are aware of ho 
7 ee ee eee a Must have a car and acquaintance with we have grown during the short span of ten 
A AA | Mid-West Company THE TROt ME DETARS JUST THL US TOUR auto dealers or finance compames heiptu years from our initial conception to a tirmiy 
a but not essential! estabiished orgaruization, subsidiary of the 
Needs One Experienced Builder Salesman -". F , pln Give sales experience, age and marital Westinghouse Air Brake Company, and the 
C ; : status in first letter to Home Office x largest industrial research ‘aboratory im tne 
For Metropolitan Washington Area j , 825 Post-TH Washington area 


WRITE BOX M-148 POST-TH 


Company Car Commission notes Eenployment been accompanied by the growth of the indivic 

} | hnttben ENGINEERS ual engineers on our staff. They have foun 

: , . * ‘Aer Serw : « 

Only men capable of earning $10,000 per year + ~ — . no lengthy waiting period before the opport: 
Apply by letter, Grve details. background, expenenc ) te ruty tor advancement presents itse'r As soo 
Mart tim Compen prime contractors * as they are prepared to accept acditiona 


TO BOX M-2146 POST-TH ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS _ the VANGUARD EARTH SATELLITE and the | sponsibitity it is given 
developers of the VIKING rocket aA MAT , 
ADOR missile and the high speed, jet SEA individual recognition is fundamental to ad 
- Sec. ‘+o - re - Tire m™X mt at ME! PAR Tears oF experierce 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS | oon ace eee ee nes Ss aa or ts tgs: see 
DEVELOPMENT my A wy Lon 9 chennai ap a PE Stasuianes wx Qoserals 


Salary Company Benefits a swennee ¢ ' he growth of our company has of course 


>? 


RESEARCH ENGINEERING ENGINEERING PHYSICISTS « cS NUCLEAR SS ee 


SuetGINg tory in Falis Church We are proud of our 


ENGINEERS-PHYSICISTS | The —s < Reactor Design company and welcome the opportunity to dis- 


S 
Systerns USS its merits and how you tan become a mem- 


DESIGNERS EMERSON. RESEARCH | | ber of our expanding technical staf# 


ELECTRONICS 
LABORATORIES As . Cis “= 


Sv <terrn. 


img Pws groetn 


an apoomntment cal! 


This Is Vitro” 

Technical Personne! Representative 
| ackaging 

Permanent Position PULSE CIRCUITRY ae i 3 JE. 4-6000 Ext. 220 

Educational Assistance ELECTRO-MECH. DESIGN wo ae MECHANICAL 


. . rey : To) | - a ' 
Professional Advancement RADAR AND COUNTERMEASURES Telemetering eee eee TD Se (<a apa naetodhatacaelenee cee, Spread CMe 


aint Auto-Pilot Air Conditioning 
nertia Jet Engine 
Salary Recognition These Laboratories provide thew Engineer Navigation Liquid Rocket as Coa 
ng Staff the satisfaction of successful ° Ac oration 
New Modern Laboratory Now Being Constructed product Research and Development pro- Many of these positrons ar Neteerk Theor 
grams, diversified outlets for ideas and responsibie levels and carr 
scalars rn ect ° , . Tecr- 
PROJECTS IN: abilities, aod unsurpassed technical as $12,000 vearh ee 
: soc 1arorres *UHF_ VHF. or SHEP 
SHIP MISSILE SYSTEMS : WASHINGTON 
ACOUSTICAL DEVICES it is Emerson's firm policy to provide a INTERVIEWS 
UNDERWATER ORDNANCE SYSTEMS program of personal progress. based upon APRIL 19. 20 & 21 
teulinsidheal initiate oadl aiailiy he , "“Magretc Tape *Supruniaturization 
ae rand . " 
tior? Emerson’ offers excellent working Phone Mr. Roland Hood at EXecutive 3-5888 7. ™ 


For Information and Interview. Please Cal! ; ; Socal , in 
Personne! Department conditions with the most modern facilities on weekdays from 10 A.M. to 8 P_M. to arrange Peep ent 
| an apporntment : 


JU 5-7200 , ; 4 : Monday Through Frday 
PS Ask fer eur free booklet on “Career nierviews may De arrangec to sul ¥ , , , 
—_— : : ; A inquiries will be on a confidential level SAM to 4PM 
~ rte = : “a _— er.” an aba — 
COIN SRCS GRE WS OP MENS Sevec sry Ce f you are unable to contact us here, please 


SATURDAY INTERVIEW IF DESIRED | Gentia! communicate with 
ALL. INTERVIEWS CONPIDENTIAL | PROFESSIONAL EMPLOYMENT | MELPAR., INC. 
| TU. 2-6800 OFFICE | SUBSIDIARY OF WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE 
| 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. FALLS. CHURCH, VA. 


Vitro Laboratories | EMERSON RESEARCH LABORATORIES MARTIN te An 68 Dan eam 186s a 8 1 


701 Lamont St. N.W., Washington 10, D.C. fe Plant Entrance) 


Devisian of Vitve Corperaton of Amer 
962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. A division of EMERSON RADIO & PHONOGRAPH CORP. | Baltimore 3, Maryland 


Recevers 
*Araiog Computers and Test Eng neering 


*Degtal Computers Sery omechan sms 


tro-Mechanical Design 


fentinesd on Pellewine Pace 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD HELP. MEN 5 HELP, MEN ‘75; HELP, MEN HELP, MEN 15\ HELP, MEN 15 HELP, 
Sundays, il 15, 1956 INS ESTE « oO ' j . i- 
DE ___ Sundey, dort 16. eer. fa ae magi iets za nck namie ee mee | ROUTE MAN Ee ae claret fike| 


- 7 te nat SALARY bd 
412,000 — | : f Seckine comaisiony =, strict. security "Ensen | $9 ny pe Polbar® ‘steran™ “Teen 


Sunday ; | No peur weak icine Beivhesee ‘" i: | selary ome a se 
Circulation | rane | ime st = | MAN —— oe en. experienced and abie i he Pte wn Military 


~ COLORED OFFICE wees out quality work }-time | S te 
urn i- 
means quicker sales results ngineers POSITION employment, Good rate of pay ‘ ROUTE SALESMAN aies nt Re nces rite Box 
y : ; xcellent “opportunity for stabdie ; 
fe Washingtan Post and | wing a wa -| Besition with vEolersie rim Reuse tes editions sails (ek citi tei lone ATWELL a. —- | above-average man  S-day week Representative AL MAN, 
Times Herald ‘classified ad- On aifborne electro-mechanical izeen 3.30 and i2 er _1:30 and 5 ; writine letters €@ the ability to 332 Commerce Len Bvilie d ane we bonus system. | putes 0: exp. pref sal na 
vertisers. To place your ad control uipment B - | lave, seen D-| cope with complex clerical detail. PRODUCTION AND EDITORIAL ~ome © “The Cleanest Place ia | bc ter. Mr. Pord Wh 
a Sond P war je in Mec rica! MACHINI T ly Washin % : individual. They ASSISTANT. Individus! require "Bid Cotetes Leite A ; per ' 
ineering. : t : “ # ‘ 
Sie tronics) or equivalent S —— sight. and De resultful eae 6820 Bisirs A “ w y nm unUusuS Oppo gay S, Cor 2th & G 
eal experience Theoretica! ing © man of lone: ' net | should au snowedee Ss aes 4. — tunity for a young tor- sALESM AN wanted for established 
pil in-plant raimine i G- : ’ lace ith nimum : : . Mes : We « . 4 ™ faces ' e.: . it ; . r. 
Phone a MF “exper trace in operat! 7 fo pian man or college }raining hap "a it 30 Box 924 ce ial ssiary Write SALES mer Army Officer of | vi —_ nia oncern. 4 eB. =, = 
REpublic 7-1234 — ew | chin ; shop of restarch| nationsil cpiahed combany.| With other people ry. LL eo Field Grade rank who a SS a. 
Wome ofter s chel- | ikl ‘By AMEARGTIO. Must be ca-| Must have car. or get eceusinted) The netition ie pepmenent. to REAL ESTATE | CAREER | hashadaconsiderable | gai tase: atl rep 
HELP, MEN 1$  portutlity and offer a varie nance or supervision Excellent et beak rats L | amount of high level Poai- 4 
= med _Erom Preceding Past at sapere in all tae ef'9-8768 for ‘appein'men is MANAGER more about vox the & SALESMEN , SALESMEN staff experience ~ SALESMAN 
eerin , nufactur- Or t yourself th e us we offer who ) ; 
- as e- - oer re ; eves: ine hether a Le sellt ing #x- EXPERIENCED 


FNGINEERS MACHINST MAN WITH EDUCATIONAL “4 ~ agai te vs interested ir : m other elds | 8 . : * store Good salary slus 
Contact Our Mr. John rx e ut - SAL ES EXPERIENCE an oo respected. Sins preles- | WANTED FOR This position will in- ~ mE) intige work Our ‘men 
ARMA Pioneers in) Dp ider 2 a 7 to w ; 5 ears of ase p 0 Box 3046 on in bees + aa You : sive 1; ean with the 
McPhail, Engineering Situ wits Sat fava" ses et “Ry Waskinaton, te sol eet .g | EXCEPTIONAL | Yolve lisison with the | “BEN"HUNDCEY TIRES 
: epresentativ ompany F eh --— Seve @ camelste treteine ener / 3446 | 4th NW 
Inertial Phonin EX 3.1 3 STONE PAPER use co, of ns kind. "Washington office 1» QUTSIOE MEN rherepy. : is eujaeg OPPORTUNITY concerning —_ aircraft wereearaerts 
Th . ™ : 19 4 KI - if peer thevee-teee sense; oe en yh Bee make { ¥ ou | i missiles and other SALESMAN 
urs., Apri an MACHINISTS nade nattons oo - o buto essential Chance are “Deine held at | ful food freezer pian or- weapons systems sell motor 0 
: : Pe A ri| 20 | 5 AND " ; eoallt hich rn . v . - nan > aoe ~ . an ‘ e - | reet offices. 2 te § : : a ' he cou ’ , " id meee, au Age 
Navi ation P pe + pn ag BR, ee a... * 7 ee . - P A fi \ ao ds ro at cuarantee salary ay 4 com- 
9 PM. or 7-9 P.M. or EXPERIENCED alk deal” “grberewe en er Mr Rullerd DE hoe me | Jes and high-income. EXCELLENT SALARY | mission, Good opportunity for rigne 
= ' A , >| 7 p M MACHINE full infer nam of < , weations — pf bed sland av Rain- Sidney Z. Mens Co., " pinded men lmmodiatet 
oY a OPERATORS “) ox ot-TH. scorgia ave. Silver Sorin ee aw now aitlants "aod ortansts Salesman—Wholesale 
em Melina aANAGER resturant : OXYGEN THERAPIST trainee, 0 a pen ou will he talking to and Your reply 


’ . %: = . + 7 
iD or of Saiaried Person- c si YS Emo Ser. 519 6h NW a- REAL ESTATE SALESMAN . , wt owing handied 
* AC Spark Plus toe caghars te sing Officer White —— — Experienced. sobder able Vi reinia broker has at A . 
Por larse bulldine supe'’y com- Must have trans portation Mandy's ive propos to offer an tter aise hn hier dence 
Th Fle tr ni an} i sod future. Write Bex 901 Painting Servi WH. 6-7447 gressive 3 n man will ; 
ros d PAINTE airs clas ante ~| Work and 3 : 

e CTrOnics Electronic WL CHANIC Yor tz repairs. good a. ‘NW t 30g.) 824 client — ok lence me Te 
soseee Manutactur Pp! Apply in per- nly intme i il JA. 2 4733 wtud service. Gar men mas Contact gt pportunity weanize and 
Division SSR rg ant sor iia Florida ave. ne. Mr PauYs WAN—Int ler -——~ a : jeston, ¥ “ll be . ) Jivision. Compensstion 
* = pile : : oe : 


_— work fer : ; , . Ui be worse ea! n int erviews ave 
wee WANC Sober wor on , = nee ~ Man ; r e field that : ith the story enécue 
re Ano: 7 : t benefit SILVER &PRING “Rocky! ioe . me j PROF ESSIONAL ve Phon fo appot intment Me 


- pt ‘or ama a ' t mea mon ’ w Tyaetr e 
General Motors ‘D ’ ~ Wisconsiz Fr Emp 415 Ge ave. JU 90-4446. ‘fice Silve ? - r] ' EMPLOYMENT OFFICE . F Sar : ne. aoe “aot. 


like to see you 


Corp. rw Friday es ; i » PARTY CHIEFS Fee OUNKIN * "eas | an Mherview - —s on a 


NEMS-CLARKE, Inc, | 25. "Bt SRS “St: INSTRUMENT MEN RECEIVING ROOM wee ee MAR | A n 
Milwaukee 2, Wis 919 Jessup B ay * ef eedis. in D. a Ma. call MANAGER ‘ vs | N 10 cA. 
ALE A CLERK MESSENOCR Re en? . ver Sor NG Ya mi ‘7 ~ - t Ay seas re rao ne. i! ; —~ \a : - f Zi ire Bt WwW Z 
: . | a er a 3 experience an RiRSe werete with | ence ee ey eee tie an a BALTIMORE 3, MD 


ne he ee 


With drivers license. Permennet 


oT a “A 


Asan 
ence in 


cea. ire INS - = perv PO as. ons , - ‘ : SALES Sot Gaiiemaiin eae ie . : 
Immediate Ovenings {9 | Ge SCHOOL er PO EWA tars 1200 F ST. NW. DISTRICT preparations recat, &tnolessle APPLY BOX 905, POST-TH 
LUIPERVISORY AND | promisenal fan te enee we se Hom. 8:30 ti 5.30 S$ dare. Exe p RT | Phila. Can carry non-competitive 
SUPERVISORY AN ) Y full, time. employe: Ex: . ent opportunity for might colin ORTERS RENT MANAGER! SALES MANAGER | rePuatr, Bantu ea kr # carly inteevien 


. ia " 
STAFF POS TIO . > : " —e ‘ . ” . ws “er rs noe bes Lef its Call rr 1806 Ric ene 3 Hey Alevandria : ~— ———— 
Ds . BY 1 or WASHINGTON 8 LARG- ' , ., BALESMARN tani 
=. y ' oT RBALTO PLEASE DO NOT , , : . an , 
one” "SAL ESMAN for APPLY UNLESS YOU ARE EX. ‘ ‘ r an ase! SALES MANAGER . = aT ati, See 
L_LS CHURCH LABORAT PERIENC ED A> HAVE BEEN IN ° : 
AND ESTIMATOR ~H LABORATORY COMPLETE CHARGE OF A RENT Washi 
DEPARTMENT GIVE RESUME 
TOUR EXPERIENCE _ THIS Is : 
Falls Church resident<« pore ay ‘ ~ SITION . af ;, .. wat men wi VANC “RMEN POS 


ferred Permanent postions i” ‘ ADV ANC EMENT 
POST- 


ASSOCIATE ENGINEERS , ne , or ¥ sel ing profit har Falls Church. References-re- 20% ™ 


oun : perience Car &il- guired Many emolove bene- 7 
Systems Evaluatic gs, specifications and ) COLUMBIA EMPL SERV., fits ROUTE SALESMEN at 
ates dee — moors Ge warts 124. ME 8.3629 OWN YOUR ROUTE Sainte % 


724. M 
EX ON I 00 PM : eadership 
r OMe DAY” TH. _3 6 = APPLY IN PERSON 


Fane 


nehised routes are beings 


2 MM Tre “Mf . 
MONDAY THRE PRIDAY veloped in Prince Georges Coun Fxiensive traveling 


Digital Computers eth Yi Ay 5 sealian Nin Clnaie Newspaper Copy Boy velop your tout , “ quired. cor furnished. 


ness expenses pate 


untii ; : 
« PLEASE CALI i C minimum of $15 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT ver 18. with MELPAR IN 7 you . r eT ee 
Accelerometers Monday Thru Frida eve cher to work ; . rou salary unt 


Telemetry BAM. to 4PM 40-hou . pal ca- n capita Interviews will be ange program 
Gu dance Svstems VITRO LABORATORIES 


. 9 00 5 te 2.00 un] mm 10.30 s. mt 0 rer selling method “fe r 
Take Arnold 2-V¥ tus from iith 1} . . ~e ~~ " = ; relat — m ’ com 4 re. or 
Stabilizing Devices DIVISION OF MELPAR, INC, PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT and & sts. nw. to plant entrance.)| resume to Box M-152. Post-TH | 3.4400 Monday and Tues : SALESM MEN 
VITRO CORP. OF AMERICA BG an intervi Wi be arranges 5 m to? p @ r wr . r S macaines 
The Washington Post —— — = mae 
5 a a n 4 ii¥ ’ rin 4 , 
5 arne Ave. Silver Spring. Me FERN 7 and Times Herald 


Rateete Controls Arr ie batt is “wy S. STR ” ; nd rxperr : con tt c Barn ise $350 1 
U are Nt insurance Underwriter sone spears ayn die cer | EMERSON | if Mall replies to. > Yor per markets. whole. 


Ea 2 mm. 20 weeks PaLLa CH “vA. — —- - , sale groceries prod. | 
Ther sSIvnamics of trai ace HOt Heces ’ . : ctor ncy ae nario ’ ; Se ° Mir Pord ‘NA. 
ve pay a guar anteed sa ary ness ira . a, " 


Opt cs comm sston wm. — ant Ss Nw ‘ : - esl NEWSPAPER | Wants McCULLOCH MOTORS 1p ning mot! , "Eat : dois COR 19TH 2 G 
ada chance (9 bulld LIBRARY ASSISTANT | scaiaiiniataihiams ivancement opportunities are 


of iar or Tansport founs an for tempora 
T ‘ -_ of 21 ‘ ‘ a eat ~ (voime seer por sts ; newspaper * : WwW Century q 
ranstormers +. : — VAs tunit > advance : om Dar : fterno an evening im i Angeles 45. | 
- = vork ime cond: tions 7 + F' ‘or 


‘cs » & a3 e 4 . wants fl time - ane r . ned 
tiwe abeiit 2 a ~ r nplormen’' Some typing sbdil- * ates " , - . 
Reliability perience: nD. Can MAN WITH CAR neieiteianin ini | PROJ ECT LEADERS SS ee RE. , SALESMEN 
rate with experience Ac-| SILVER SPHING-TAKOMA PK ee PARTMENT fies | 
We gnt C , ! ON bite a re . , rime ers field. it om: The Ww asni ngton Post : -. ; ae ; Our D, gy Dp, »gram 
iC onrro ~ a, and ~ . pom . Tim 4 : 4 ; 5 _ ‘ cti 
AUDIT TRAINEE NA 8-=386. Salary and « mi ms SL STREET N “ Supervisory Positions in the Field | Exceptional Opportunity That WeG tet 
a Qualified Men 


Serv »®YNec nar rns 


Pe 


Environmental! Resea 


ARMA im men ft 

procs re 4 stra . is eeu 'D to . : . , af 
. A A ™ : ice 7 = ~ 

-y enginerrs ‘o 


: for 
aan e cites san ie kasemen tener te §~=— Faden Stanley and Berwin Product Engineering $150 
en. an "so career » re roaram. Call’ to. st +4 x = 
ai com ini ucentis| SRCAE waited nae asm) Management Consultants — | ousiiications must mclude experience in Elegire-mechaniea TECHNICAL WRITER PER WEEK 


working = #45-ho . : : @gn@ demonstrated technical and administrative 
"ium Ts #8 “ 7 . s ii n oF a a 
mand in * ’ r'ment agent experience for fr : iIN'Yy TE amity af the senior leve Pasitians mvoive the super Ta prepare mstruction book man ccPrnt eA ream@Mm~mer +? Veene 


missile oroeram ment anc ig ~ ion. Opper vision of complex product develooment projects 
. ens from men of abilits fesir he chance : 
= . — ' 
Mo SA we tior A r ma 2 nf . : er mer na earn . *16 eacership wm electrome circuits and rust have "aco recent ex 
r ash C. corporation ' 


ane ~@ tary electron c 40 moment MA 3° ~e we ive e4 J en‘ys ~rrent 


- enced men earn he. 
i Conn Ave NW DI mierviews can be arranged at your convemence, inciuding perience in technical writing we 200 &.$400 wer week 
a - , ~ 7 ‘ : 
LUBRICATION MEN :2)—Whi ndidates must be ~9 to be examined by evenings and weekends. Cali TU. 2-6800 for appointment 
e ee *xo ° : 


men a\e 5 Inky na iriat psyvcnroiog ’ i : mer 4 = P , , j 7 : J Yacuum Men 
ine expansror 5 4 ’ ’ 


enmen. Al rw ot you Nave the aptitudes tor t ' Mes ; Hor , vemrment Men 

. ‘Oo ‘ , ° , — , a » 

ct Rica ATION. AN Seri —., C D- tions rea e q » level ‘ EMERSON RESEARCH LABORATORIES manxe this an unusua OND j . , A ‘ CT mer WITH A 

: sound reasoning Delity co pf . ; , ment to the one tat can quea''’y vr > <<. 
in tte chiee ¢ gow 701 Lamont St. N.W._, Washington 10, D. C NKING SHIP? 

JANITOR and leadershuo qualities A division of EMERSON, RAD 0 & PHONOGRAPH CORP Interviews Held in rict Conf BEE SR aii 

BACKOR OUND Q' | Daily 9 ‘til 4 . wer next 4 

(COLORED MAN M to ors of age —. | = son “a ¢ or 5 tie . Pars and » mot have te 

garce \ pe ho pa spmMer ; in aa ‘ ; . " ‘ . ' Phone tor Fyen ng Anpointme: , ‘ ‘ Dp, Se eaman.- 


4 gior Saar af eS oe 


core, ait on ew. SD es eperiuniiy for advancement dus to rapid present. and Engineers—Physicists Bring Work Samples. Ask for Mr. H. James Carte 


io RNEYWES Set vee Tans i 


WES TLE iz Hos he isp Electrical-Electronic | MARYLAND FLECTRONIC 


WRITE FO GOK MIG/, POST-EM Special Bull Y Engi TURING CORPORATION 
pecial Bulletin to Young Engineers MANUFACTU 
ENGINEERS mye Ry who Want to Get Into 

come” aed , - SOO09 Ca vert Road 


and Pre ers fee | Sales Engineering - Design Engineering WA 5200 AONDAY THROUGH 
Management. f Y 9A M-3P.M 
TECHNICIANS % : ¥ 34 Be fant Si 
, ee MAKE GENERAL ELECTRIC’S FIELD are you interested in Spring, N 
are needed by Mechanical Technicians senwaee “yraee Sv aareinete pean? E YO _ . . ii 
if srturuties in 
| Company-Wide Opportunities Open to GE Field Eng mciabensitts sgn SALESMEN 


. Positions Open Servicing the World's neers | Opportunity Unlimited’ 


Top salaries living e@expenses bonus (if assigned APP| FT) 
R abroad) Benefit programs—the best 


’ 
Finest Electric Typewriter Nis soulh’it ietennticad ge oe meee | 
: electronic equipment acvanceda tyne 7 2 
C Scene nd'sant ovimisinon cess mo | | NAATHEMA 
fenance . 
O | BM ‘' S$ @ tact after a tour with Field Service you car 
~ is ary 


move mito any type of engineering you preter 
division of General Electric it ws thers Gepartment & 
policy to transfer Field Eng neers to other engineering 


assignments after 3 to 5 years. You can move to Sales 
DIVISION OFFERS TO YOU Engineering, Design, Development, Production—or you interested in working with real and 
) can aim for a position in Management Genera! Elec challenging probiems of science, imaustry 
—Salary while training tric training program will help you qualify for the field and government? 
of your choice 


ARE YOU 


ACF Industries Incorporated 


—Company-paid benefits | | 
Uni | annartunit boyy | rn NEEDED IMMEDIATELY a bachelor, master, or Ph.D. graduate 
nusua!l opportunities for personnel in the —Hospital insurance ste in mathematics, physics, or engineering? 


followin tiel ttere r hy a : 
jiowing fields are oftered P 5 Graduate Electrical Engineers and Physicists netween 20 and 38 years old? 


rience (electronics preferred). Must be U. S$ 


AERODYNAMICS 
—Paid vacations rR . he U.S IF SO See Mr. Elsen 
7 ' ' cirmzens ar ocationrs open aii over e 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING : r LES ASSN 


—Life insurance as well as abroad Ask about them Sane me toga 
MECHANICAL DESIGN : RB M 603 WILSON BLVD, ARE 


—Salary and advancement based . Gs 


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING _. on ability Ka pe cls Ra Re gn a AB 


Service Engineers? 


DESIGN CHECKING INVITES YOU to consider these items SALESMEN 


ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER DIVISION of 18M 


~ > 


hold i ls ag 7s unusual career opportunities wn its Customer Washington Interviews 47 giant electronic computers now in us K 
(Electronics) sneering Decartment. if YOU are a High Schoo! lant erectronmic compute ‘ . $100 Per Wee 
FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERING Graduate between the ages of 19 and 28 with a good April 16, Monday, 10 AM to 8 PM 224 magnetic drum calculators now in use 
eectienicn moraetes ft Neshre and Toei ad tae ee | NT TT, Taeeaey, TOA 10:6 PM For Men Who Qualify 
TECHNICAL ILLUSTRATION ! Call Mr. J. M. Healey, NA. 8-4420 INTERESTED in what this could mean 
| Make appointment by phone with Mrs. A. D. Pryor YOU, here or elsewhere? 
for an Interview. Call REpublic 7-3705, Ext. 272 For other opportunities in Nicholas 


WA. 7-4444 Communications and Radar : 
Celi Mr Ca Metiovern CALL OR WRITE (GIVING QUALIFICATIONS) M. to 3 P. M. 


INTERVIEWING International | at NA 8-4420, April 16, 17, 18 | Mr. Stanley G. Reed, Manager 
. | | bao ane ge gy ge Washington Data Processing Center 
BAM. to 4.30 P.M. Business Machines Corp. _ ar Saad comune to Me: Lee Pournier 


Mpa ee ee es RAL Gl Bethe CO 


SATURDAYS BY APPOINTMENT FRENCH ROAD, UTICA, NEW YORK 


Full or Part Time 


NORTH AMERICAN 
AUTO CLUB, ING. 


“INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES a 
re Connecticut Ave. N.W. RE. 7-3705 suite 610 


| “"Fentinued on Following Pare 


4 ee " A | A ( 


HELP, MEN HELP, MEN HELP, MEN 15 HELP, MEN 15 


YOUNG MAN 
eR 


15 HELP, MEN MEN 


TELEVISION 
' SERVICE MEN 


and 
INSTRUCTORS 


Top «rede 
their ‘technical 
engineering 


WILL TRAIN 
FOR COLOR TV 


| For positions as electronic tech- 

METAL 
| : S Ability to read wiring diagrams 

. pay. Sick jeave and other benefits 

To hold training meetings and im- Apply in person. 2216 Sth ast. ae 

vestigate product performance 


or biveprints. 
|; om ¢ Mond bet at AND :, —e NATIONAL Automotive moutomens 


An Considerable travel. No car neces ’ ern ning Ddusiness 
; ex 
Trainees 


HELP, 
wires Sotaher unis 8 
To start med. 
ba aseeteecer” aot 


while he 
B vand . bon 
Bot “tees mar- 


mae sari fe travel 
“S 


THE | WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 5 
15 


“4 etenee me =. with 


| 


mine ek pees 
re oo idates femand 
Ou tt 
Gilamo 


Mope for Im 
9 


Technicians 
Electronic 


381,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


REPRESENTATIVES 


Promising 
sal 


SHEET 


Brin 


SALESMEN 
PART TIME 
EVENING AND BATU FRDAY WORK 
Experienced in vTO 
CESBORIFES AND MAJ on APPLI. 
ANCES. Apply in perso . n 
Western Auto Supply Co.) ; dD. HoSsPIra: " IZATION. PLUS 
7 slan : : mpiete training 1 
et Rhode Island NE laa * eid ae availiable Tha 
Bales Representatives 


est Hiehwary. Silver 


SEPORE N 


you NG MAN, 25 to 35 years. HS 
| erad.. end dispatching motor 
vehicles — + Sa area. DI. 7- 
0600 


future fer 
emen so represen’ 

known cerporation of com- 
trial flwerescent 


agereesive 
tie 


7 Stenente 


ARP. 3162 on 


PART TIME in each oo Sieteict Yor apex tel 
man with car who! mt + prerienes. Full 
U.S. Empl. Service! 
1724 F STREET NW. | 
NO FEES 


TRADES & INDUSTRIAL OFFICE 
FOURTH FLOOR 


men who 
abil: 


wan't 
ty in 


means quicker sales results 


YOUNG MARRIED men to 
holesale magazine business 
experience necessary 
ing saiary. Excellent 
for sevescae 
manent wpositio 


learn 


7”... Younes | white 


for Washington Post end 


Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


ETTER “POSITIONS 
$5000 to $50,000 


Want more opportunity for ad- 

vancement’.A substantial salnty 

increase” More congenial surround- 

model ¢ar ess , te ace. mes? Probabiy several companies; Engravin 

references a] are now seeking you. Por 46 years; Automopile 

enclose photo employers have depended on us for Automobile 
_Pos' 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


an 
telephone Hi 


SALES 
REPRESENTATIVE 


Long Life Guaranteed 
LIGHTING PRODUCTS 


mar 


e fant man to puper- 
in Chicato > Hy A bn — mechanics instali- 
MUST BE TOP ON THEORY 

and 
HAVE PRACTICAL 
EXPERIENCE 


; 
excellent opportunity Machine Operator 
Mechanie with tools 
Service Station at 
D. C.'s driver's license 


Assernbly to experimental elec- 
tronic equipment. Previous in- 
dustrial or military service ex- 
ON-THE-JOB penence necessary. tirement pila 
.TRAINING anes one § other 
APPLY IN PERSON a 
8 AM. TO 4PM particulars, os tea 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY A 


experi ence F maw ona! ouaiifc one 
| 0d salary gy Replies will be 
kept confidentia! 


capabie executives tendant 
have received better Cabdinet Maker HELP, MEN 15 


Sinke 
Biectrician with D. Cc. Journeyman MARS! ALL ri LD— Family-owned 
few 
i. 


lice 
; rician with Civul Service 


for 


“hepis 
-T_ 


SUBL aw OSNSRAL MOTORS 
DEALE desir 3 une 


-30 IY be. 


ptat 
Ele. ator “pee om an 


Gass , ¥, et 


Janitor —live- in 


Op ticien 


hop 
pholsterer 
OTe. AU PANT AND 
SERVIC Orhic 
THIRD FL 


roup in- : n . ‘ s art ixdy, inc 
“pen neAts Good cS. Seery. comm arattieds | Dane Bids, Bullaio 3. N 
promotion int limi 
A&E MECHANIC, $80 wk. SILVER 
SPRING- _ - Emp! 8413 Gs 
ave JV. 9-4446. eT 
IF You WISH A 708 or better 
position. see Nat. Counsellors at 
once, 605 l4th St. NW | 
we ok A Wey Coes 


” SALES OPENINGS | fall sion. : 
sheet meta! trade a: ty ig made unti 


NIGHT MAN, 
Or 


CENTER ‘Es' 
& G sts. 28 —! 
= 


-8 
“Hundreds of over 
ed—Ba! 


co] lored. non-¢ irinker. 


full pert jars 
General Sales Manacer 


WESTRON CORP 


683 Hudson Bt. N. ¥. 14. N.Y 


Baker—Hotel or restaurant expr. 


Cook—day or night bours 


‘ 4 


SANDWICS OS cov NTERMAN. 3 _£t- SHIFT OPENINGS see AF BLVD. | 
__ SALESMAN foods, | Appts jm person 


Transportatién 


mes ir you WANT s * good 


a Counterman—21-45 
Sand ichman—25-45 yrs 


Cor 
| ARMED ~ PORCHES Pi | plu 
4) white ventes for un ssual pert Sede Dispenser—21-40 yre | their operation 


Mr * exe ay Waiter—21 vrs. uw meals 
EMPLOYMENT 40 DO NOT TELEPHONE 


the yrs 


person 


460 


Hour 


Mr i] 

pee 
iG er oD.¢ 

TOOL DESIGNER | Sou ear ra sbere 000 pet 

course | 

P r . 

willine gompnies wis anaes ote 


Large engineering and re -ac ; 
savers gar ij i* ‘ é Tract >% 


séarcn Organization in sub- terview $75 us 
urban area has immediate | HELP O US FIND THIS TEACHER 44s “ip RESPONSIBLE POSITIONS IN 
u 
opening P pass th i on to n- 
ease pa is & sali a8 uD SOLID PROPELLANT ROCKET 
RESEARCH AND 


rin >a Wwe Ca - - Oo 
; L OTHERS AVAILABLE 
2210 315 Bt. NW. AD. 32-8100 


Full Information 


Visit Our Plant 


emp loves MANNING 


te: George M. Mavyock 


salary open Sne pe and Snel pe 
$75 15 Vv Ph 


“UNDERWOOD CORP. 
1630 L ST. NW, 


or 


“eas 
for experienced 


and qualified man of mgn 


trainers 
Wash 
> mer “ 


ATT ENT DANT 


Coral Hilts. | 
PARTY hee F 
| For 201 East North Water Street Prefer) 
ELECTRONIC 


1$75 Week Guar. Salary to Start! 
’ icy 8399 Earn: ; 
¥2 MELPAR, INC. Sia ae tt 
rica. 342 +4 Hail ' DAY OR NIGHT ADM | RAL. | , Sth 3760 
CORP Instrument men and chain 
RATION needed for construction 
(Take Agate 2-¥ bus from 11 ‘j na é work need 
and —& sts. nw. *> Dlant entrance.) app! t Ft. Lee. Nor- 
' Chicego iil. Illino Call 
bet ween 
TECHNICIANS ” 
tet, WEDNESDAY LABORATORY 
PER wo 
om a7 . . 
ay ’ ul 1a) ’ 
April 18th (TECHNICIANS | scale pes tales San elig Sie 
Should have from 5 to & rience ours - a 
6 to 9 P.M. mars moerance in oot _| Ei, nia ee Sa 
to Developer of the design. Knowledge of shop 


$10,000 SALARY ana an air cond! ; week. “ADD ’ 
m 


DEVELOPMENT WITH 
PHILLIPS PETROLEUM 
AT 


McGREGOR, TEXAS 


SERVIC = - 
Wh 21-35 to one 
Aver reas 840 per week 

; Car necesser ’ 
H«-COnnw 
aeppotr tment 


PART TIME 
SALARY 


R- 1 neeced 
ee r 


a 


. 
' Y 


| range fron $1000 to $1500, de-| 
| practices and methods de- ton possibility of 


en of his -| tie being hamstrun 
permanent . | interference 

INTERCONTINENTAL | *"*? 

BALLISTIC MISSILE 


Dad 

: Alexandria 
ST pled a rt 
’ uper ; 


: | ; 
: sa 
4 ra .) « 
> 
FORD 


re SERVICE 


Kel ey 


"HANDLEY _ 


fA PORT) DFA 
: t 


carduretor 


ERCO DIVISION 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INC 
RIVERDALE, MD 
WArfield 7-4444 


MON. THRU FRI 
RBA M. to 4P_M 


> ar et 
~ . . 
= 


Unusual 


; and the 
sERvicr 


Bxepanding research anda develon- 


ment prejiectea have created 


Opportunity | #ijcrsens.ef, Stor ee reese a 
John | (EY POSITIONS ‘a 
For a Career | wr ra s PART TIME 
5:45-9:30 P. M. 
In Sales With 


‘SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS) ... 
OF 
Procter & 
Gamble 


JR EXECUT ATTENDANTS 


WORLDWIDE fine oT i te } talizatio "ps 
ei ‘ e a > 
a 


ERVIEE ie Melpar, Inc. 


Attendants & Salesmen 
EACH 


STATION 
- Fairer ier . 


EARTH SATELLITE 


Don 
Monde ¥ 
m 


TV PARTS— 
DISTRIBUTOR 


GROWING ORGANIZATION RAS 
STORE MANAGER 
AND 
SALESMEN 


Southera Vir 
Established 


—~ 
(efile 


i - 

) Offers attractive 

i career opportunities SOUTHER MARYLAND “TEACHER 
ne ' at be ac uce 


erer oe Pi. . 


experienced 


perm’ —_ 
AF 


~eiciary 


af 
SE AIF-BRAKRE 
4244 


= 1311 South Fern St. 


ar Off Jett Davis Hwy) 


Arlington, Va 


A 
WESTING! ion coneern in bust ness over 
4 whit 


You may progress from 
these positions to ~a 
professional engineer- 
ing status. 


ICE 
SERVICE DEPT. 


Married ace 2 ' 


uRY " EBSC ) _SERY 


Proven Ability and Experience 
in 


shoe repair. 
ade Tey) 


me 


Por 
Old 


infja Cit 
usiness 


. Excellent Salaries 
- aye : ee on a E.ascelient Opvortun ~~ BALL is ST CS 
experince im 


ty for men With 
this Geld 


Se 


SPECIFICATION 
WRITERS 
(T echnical) 


. : 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
APR. 19, 20& 21 


Phane My 


EXecut 


of HEMISTRY 
—COMPONENT 


~~ INSTRUMENTATION 


Eearnir 


$8 000—$ 10,000 | KX M-142 Po 
G OVERNMENT WORKERS — Part 


We are lenking for men in this in- n ¢ work white 
Wy Bo are Treacy Ww step > ww : are ree from 6°30 t 
Farnings 


BIGGER JOBS mepeestry, Enitiative sod sirens | grate 


+ CAN ‘BE SURE vot WILL 
Call JAMES LEONARD at . "TRAINED 
Baltimore. Mad 


To 
SUCCESST t, 
Mu ber ry 


Salary & Commission 


SHOEMA KE 


-—_ltale o> 
Wtoivw'’ 


~~ MATHEMATICS 
Roland Hood at 
3.5888 
weekdays IO A. M 
to 8 P.M. to arrange an 


arp° rmrment Or. write: BC NDAY oR fo PAT 


we arn : 
‘Tor F akSince + 
perd Cale 


— PHYSICS 
ve 
tram eaders ~ 
P ras ne and 
ful persone ity and fh ‘eh mora) 
enaracter are eseenitia. 


§-4400 ‘its . nedia men with wu 
S000 sr High 
~ honus Write LOUTS F 
CO. Empire State Bigg. N.Y 
MANNING EMPL. AGENCY 


e(ween OA P 


NOF TO RAPID EXPANGION 


SHOR MAKER Bieady AND Growtn PLANS 


ew TECHNICAL | 
IMMEDIATE eR Tata 733 G WRITERS | saat PRIGENT CRPICE V SERVICE MAN—Ou! side work | ‘ 7 othe sate 
STARTING oo eee | oe wh — ca! ; ' - rt rm ent pen , i the country i Porter | drivers 


SALARY Chet and & Order 
MARTIN | guste. 


ito 0 mechanics 
af ger ice sta. ett 
: Call | ior ap- 
Week 
 -_* 


AERODYNAMICS 
" penace- 
—GUIDANCE & CONTROL 


—MATERIA 


THESE AND SEV FERAL OTHERS ‘| 
er AD_2-#100 | 
’ 


NOTICE, MEN 


Starting Salary 
$86.50 Weekly 


ae 4 _ ; 4 r® 
SHORT ORDER Sijper Sous : as 
x with degrees 
— ~ pa "Hy -Ga Diner he ny, neers ne Mat hemat! cs 


$77 Per 6 das se. “hs Ere: | 
ed Tor na.| Sr¢ needed. Jo nalism or Ene Baltimore 3, Md 


STARTING POSIT TION ore. 

«« salar rtunitey 
ei- 
ne 


= : M to ntial Sonus 
MAYFLOWER “TELEVISION eaten’ ns | f Drone har 
136 sail ST. nw furnished. 


1910 Sth St. ww 


Incent ve -— THERMODYNAMICS 


Plus Stew ARD x oe «° 
and Commission nity. Cail 1 
STOCK MAN oe 
NO EXPERIENCE NE work im Pails ¢ 
WE PAY WHILE Y 


and 


——_—- —- — 


COLORED OR WHITE 
SALESMEN 


big 1 th 
ing for the home 


Ty | : ame ~~ —_ Buperiene 4 
TELEPHONE ealy P Cell 4 + m.-9 ry m. KE ! 

+ 9 ie i PR Cc COURTNEY 
SOLICITORS VICE-PRESIDENT WRITE; Procter & Gamble 
IN CHARGE OF SALES Wiltord ‘Bidg tod end Arch @ts 
Phi ‘edeiphia 4 


Ir YOU QUALIFY 


Excellent employee bene! 
Schools. shopping facilities anc 
housing avallable In area. Pay to) 
match experience and ebility. Ex 
cellent opportunities Mild, dry 
climate 


The Rocket Puels Division of Phil- 


ese 


General Motors 
Electronics 
Division 

Milwaukee 2, Wis 


i. neh goer i 
Sa.ar apply Mr Dodd. HECH- 
INGER CO. 15th & H Sts NE. | 
grt hi. ar = = enced. | 


~ 
4 


ear 


no “ ) ; ‘a ar? 
CAR NECE Ak De me. Cal Pa 5 o3so eves PA 
CALL 9 A.M 


for interview anpooint 


: * Experienced or inexperienced 
TEAC HERS— Wh . for established mul mottos do}l- 
oe lar dir lo-the-home selling 


' 
| Working from your own home credit OR and de- 


Pn yScs compeny, 


ry —y 

. end e.emen’ ary graces 
pubik al prt schoo! 
Sa! from 3000 to $6500 

.A : ac ts 


ii on 


MEN & WOMEN 


Electronics Personne! 


Phone Mr. 


can be profitable and enjoyable 


LIVING IN - MD. 


he man hired will enjoy work 
he wit sO me \e D 


Call MR TAL BERT 
, MONDAY 

AD 4-0800 

John Mc- : 


Phail, Engineering TELEPHONE 


sufficient 


Soa LOCKHEED 
NUCLEAR 
PROJECT 


IRES 


} 7 
organization —{nterviewing mi ne | 
and training. You should be nder| 
45 id (6? v work herd 

 Bterting ‘sal ary 
t wn your 4D 
and exper) jones. Brn) (00 7 i you 
w<c? a? 


REQ' IMMEDIATELY A 


CHIEF 


Dignified, permanent career in 
— 20-year-old organiza- 
tion. Highest earnings in D. C. 
area. Public relations and sales. 
Personal interview at 


lips Petroleum Company is Con- 
tractor-Operator of Air Force 
Piant No. 66. a multi-million dol- 
lar plant encaced in spp! 
search. development 

large-scale manufactu 

propellant rockets. Phi 


Washington 
‘National Cemetery 


410) 


RIGHT OF 38TH ST. 


leum Con 


than one 


SUITLAND RD SE. if you 


ene ite 


eonsidered 


posit 


pany 


ior 


ona 


m@ & 81a" 


fed company wilh 
Biluen 


ar 


ane af 


rs 


s'erese' ec 


con‘*act 


a 
+! 
waltin 
7 


‘ Me 


rk. Monday 


HELP, WOMEN 


See ABBEY First 


Representati ve; 
| EX. 3-115], Thurs., 
April 19, and Fri., 
April 20, 1-5 P. M. 
ior 7-9 P. M. or Sat., exper phone “pas 
‘April 21, 1-7 P. M.| eer*"a2: sa commonsure:s with 
John ¥ Refin ser 


ability 
ENOINWERS. * 6 "Box 60864. Rich - | 
net aan e mond 22 
’ r ment . 4 e's, r vi 4 i s ‘ : Vu | 
| 


RESIDENT 
ENGINEER 


ENGINEERS 


AND 


DRAFTSMEN 


PHONE JOrdan 8.7220 


Electronics Assemblers DAY OR EVENING thet, emacs 
(WASHINGTON dD. €.i 


April 14. 15. & 14 


conditions 


+. , ‘aq. 
after 3 months empior r Teleonhone 


PEN ie 0 ee 
To $18.00 Travel! 
ment Info 


= 
nO btu art oF 


yt Be JOS 


Por work ih Va and Ma 


MAVELOWER’! Hote 


WASHING MACHINE mechani 
Exper enced on ell makes 
LA 6-2155 


~~ WRITER 


Electronics Wiremen 


ar eor'ars 
EMPLOYMENT OFTIC# 


ROCKET FUELA DIVISION 


~_et 
S18 
Line assembly, 


testing af erectrorniée eomnonent« am- 
» typi as. "Ca ) 
’ 


plifiers, etc., d harnessing mar. seer 


companion 
. 


PHILLIPS | | at a 
PETROLEUM 
COMPANY 


McORBGOR. TEXAS 


airplane cockpits and eonsoles Ability to read and } CHECKER—Oppor' unity fer 
man to train ee timekeeper! 


| contractors feild office 
6-3522 


rapie 


INTERVIEWS 
Monday thru Friday 
8 A.M. —4:30 P.M. 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, JNC. 


Riverdela, Md. WA, 7-4444 


work trom ciagrams 16 des ponerse) 


He wi 
¢ De asristed “by - st 77) 
Conetruction Eneineers 


PHONE RE. 7-6902 


Phone EMerson 4784. 
write Dept 


LOCKHEED cs tat eases. 
AIRCRAFT CORP. ‘Faye 


Cardigans 
enlle va 

741 Peachtree Street ¥ E 
Avante. Georgta 


‘Tesponstbi! ity 
unaes 
Philadelphia. ation 
fe formation on edu- 
and previous experi«- 
ence end include salary re- 
quirement. ‘ 


w hav 


UNUSUAL CAREER FIELD erin CLERis-5-2 6380 


LEEDS NEEDS 
BEGINNERS 


OFFic uJ AND Bang TRAINERS 
LEFDS EMPL “SERVICE 


w $000 


ACcot 


or LPEe 


for 
and evenings in hospital 
2-9800. 


NUMBER M-134 
Technician Supders 


Open 


FOR YOUNG MEN 


Box 


1M = ; i ; Senet 
Men under 45 te work even 435 RELSH PLOTTER OPERATORS | 
7 Im rmanen' 
Rad sia "2030 ” eh an +x App 
. a m Ba 71 bik ie, 2030 — ~ . ime 61%) 
of Wilson Kanes 


ACCT 
24 9% at 


Applied 
Bivd.), Arungton ave. ne 9-565) | 
| Mathematicians 


DRAFTSMAN IBM 


read our an 
Mechanical 


Experimental Machinists 


Systems Work 


with 


DATA PROCESSING 
MACHINES 


TOOL ENGINEERS 


Die Designers 
Jig & Fixture Designers 
Gage Designers 
Special: Machine Designers 


TOP WAGES. 


Now Working 
58 Hours a week 


invites you te 
rmouncement in 


Maile.” 
Equal 


Experimental machine shop of quided 
missile development organization has sev- 
eral openings for qualified experimental 
machinists. 


Help Wanted 


Electronic 


; 
opportunites ar@ a@vai'- 


Several Openings Exist in 
GUIDED MISSILE DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM 
for Qualified 
SENIOR DRAFTSMEN AND DESIGNERS 


8 to 10 years experience in close tolerance work as a mode! 
maker, tool maker, etc. is required: stable employment 
record and good references are essential, 


Those who qualify wil! be offered continuous emolovment 
on a 40-hour week basis with benefits iding vacation 
and sick leave, voluntary retirement and imsurance plan and 
group hospitalization. 


incl 


REQUIREMENTS: 


S 
en $65 -82 
Business systems knowledge Tempo perm. posi TION6" 
RETRACTO! nm ? 
— assets 


Salary Commensurate With Experience 
Excelient Working Conditions 
Vacation and Sick Leave Benefits 


Periodic increases based on merit 
EXCELLENT WORKING CONDITIONS 


Machine shop will be relocated within a year to our Howard 


County building or new Route 29, approximately 25 Retirement and Insurance Plan 
minutes from Silver Spring by car. | 


Vacation Pay ned 


Holiday Pay 


Experience in writing Instructions for 


| 1420 N  ¥ oes 


| in. Sec 
PLEASE APPLY 9 AM. to 3 PM. eae Secys 
9°AM. TO 3 P.M. | 


PLEASE APPLY 
The Johns Hopkins University 
APPLIED PHYSICS LABORATORY 
8621 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
JU. 9-7700 


EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 


ne 


PHONE FOR APPOINTMENT operation of electronic computing machines 


DI. 7-9152 


Product & Industrial 
Engineering Corp. 


2501 H St. N.W. * 
Washington 7, D. C 


uM VERCI at 
fre fy 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
The Johns Hopkins University 


APPLIED PHYSICS LABORATORY 


8621 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
JU. 9-77 
BMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 


ROOM 331 


INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 
MACHINES CORPORATION 


1220 19th St. N.W. RE. 7-3705 


interesting fielde im 
select otfioces 


Annette D. Tatelman 
204 Woodward Bigs - ith & BWW. 


on on Fo ace 


4 


NX 


16 HELP, WOMEN o@ 16 HELP, WOMEN 16 HELP, WOMEN 16 HELP, WOMEN 


16\ HELP, WOMEN 


16| HELP, WOMEN 


TYPISTS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER (LD, HELP, WOMEN 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 


GIRLS 


Secretary-Bookkeeper 


OPERA TOR-—RECEPTIONI#AT 
Real estate firm. new modern «air 


Ne mens wear store. 5-da 


PBX 
| for 
leasant working conditions 


for appt 


conditioned office Cal 


STATISTICAL 


tianaills Kron 
s° perman 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


We are seeking yous wounn. to Clerical duties, ai it typing : 
; see M NBON | 


D6 | 
| HELP, WOMEN 16) 


412,000 
Sunday | Art Department | 


Circulation CLERK-TYPIST 


means quicker sales results A well 


-know net onal news 
Ks 


for Washington Post and 


classified ad- 
ad 


Times Herald 


vertisers. To place your 


for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


rki 
esmpany pene- 


Ext. 263 
AND 5 P M 


DI 7-2900 
BETWEEN 9 A.M 


STANT BOOKKEEP 


HELP, WOMEN 


Continued — Preceding Pace 


ACCOUNTAN OPEN 


D.C EMPL EXCHANGE 


84) BEATTY OPERATORS 
» 3 ale and . . 
$. ‘ j , " ’ - 
54 BEAUTY OPERATOR 
,ban) Mar ' 
» $09 BEAUTY 

e1° . > 


.s 


BEAUTY OPERATORS 


E 


reseer 
1s ~ wW 
2-19 ' HO 
OUNTING CLERKS TO 


OR PART Tis 


UB DEMONSTRA! 
WE RENDER SER‘ 


ADMIN! STRAI VE ASST 


a me oR APH OPR 


BRKPR a _ 

CLERICA THE HECHT CO 
ures \ypis n : vashin 

CLERKS. » a 


mx "EC sECY 
vu E Baar vt ' 


NURSES 
BE RETAR! Bs. * 


STENO 
STENOGF AJ i] 


EMPLOYER 
FOR rou Ni 
‘wade e 


COLUMBIA ; BILLING CLERK 


PEN 


POSITIONS. INC 


BOOKKEEPER 


tive experince 
refer ences require 


au 
heat 
; ice Pee n 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE OPERATORS 


> ane £ nest 
Daren 
rTM? cry ry! 
ARY. EMPLOYEE 
ei 


49-HO' AK 


ar 


CA 


PHONE Ls 
, In PERSON 


SECY NO SHHD.. $300 went 
Enow! of, legisia' fir. SES THE NATIONAL BANK 
OF WASHINGTON 


Office—ird Fioor 
Con Ave. NW 


matters . 
eger 


$325 
trade «a Pers 


: 
No LJJi 


Wicas Rik, 


ass. Cc 
Downtor ro 


‘CLERK- TYPIST, $260 BOOKKEEPER . baal atch 

wan on ‘ Wa pportuniiy G cu 
Bekky CLK BOOKKEEPER — Pu! 

Start $250 40 wom, Large| ple of | 


RECEPTIONIST, $260" 


4 ‘ype 5 


To . 
-A . day 


exce)- 
Write 


ae e 


Type 
BOOKKEEPER. exper. 
tate tiec r 
u ; _ . ge « 

ac Ty : 


BKKEG MACH NE xc eia 
Fie ds Ag y hic 


ADMIN. SECTS 
A ix ' 


RKAPRS.-SECYS 
' vw e 


? 
mM : 
rt ou 


POOKAKAELPING MAC H ae 
a TO) - Re Lar 


e% aine 
“EMP! 
. ; 


er 
owe 


CATIONAL! 
‘As nw 


»s 
SPrvIce i108 is 
x ra : 
ROOKKEPPING MACHINE 
trainee 1 . eraduate 


> A 
Hechis 


CAFETERIA 
ASSISTANT 


GOVERNME 
CASHIER 
2 TO 35—WHITE 


INI NG 


. 


POTOMAC EMP Kacy 


fTOTEL D 
’ : 


“Kine Ct 
ar RP " p J b 


AIRLINES NEED 


Rere 


‘AeCy HRCA HOTEL 
Ave ar DeGfalce St. N 


CASHIER 


HRPOARD EAPERIS 
sine helpfu 


- 


. ; 
7 7 y. 


AIRLINE See . 


novp es. 4 . ’ : < " , » 
3.3666 CASHTER-SALESGIRL. $50 
me « s Cir 13°), © est 


+ OKKEEPER 
ASST. BOOKKE! CASHIERS 


s 
*\F 
Post-TH 


HOTEL STATI 


" ana \ “ 


x Ste 


STANT CASHIER 


CASHIER AEGKER 
MARKET—Ge pa) 
t ¢ 


CLASSIFIED SALES 
CAREER JOBS 


tied advert depart 


ng 


newspaper 


Excellent positions in the class 
ment of Washington's largest circ 
availabie qualified young women 
training offered telephone 
pleasing prc Typing 
ing salary 


ulation 
tar 


nr saies t 


voices ren 


career minded 
Air conditioned 

and 
to | 


steady advancement for 
This job requires 
Sick leave, paid vacations 
interviews 9 A.M. 


“w rr 


women imitiative 
ortice 


ance bdenetits. 


group imsur- 


P AA, 


Washington Post and Times Herald 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
1515 L Street, .N:W. 


CLERICAL 
POSITIONS 


We have a limited number of 
desirable clerical positions for 
qualified girls who are high 
school graduates 


—Some require no typing 

— Al! offer excellent business 
training with opportunities 
to advance 

ol 90d starting 


salaries with 


requiar increases and other 


attractive benefits 
APPLY 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 to 4:30 P. M 
725 13th St. NW 


The 


C & P Telephone Co 


HOME INSURANCE ©O. 
CLERK: STENO_ 


e c 
n ne essary. 5-day 
-cc najt oned ostiee Ph 


GENERA SERVICES 


LIFE INSURANCE CO. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


nting Department of 
ce =o kerase fire 
DOs with 


respo 


Dilly 
telligent 
fypins “40 wpm 
experience heipt' i 
salary pan. 
air - 
"ay week. 
_—, 


A. ’ 
>I attics 
a AF. ; 


parts 


at ave £ wowed 


YPIST 


- Call 
c <i hd 


“ctERIC tT 


z A 

IPFIN OR MR 

$0 N Le 8-211 
SERVIE 


B 


i2 


. 4 A x aes . 


== 


CLERK-TYPIST 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
Interesting varied 


Meet the > iblic 
wWora 
merit 
. =. 


ca 


—~cape-| A APPLY IN PERSON, "MR. COOK 
PUBLIC LOAN CORP. 


1407 NO. GARFIELD ST. 
ARLINGTON, VA 


—$—______—_—__-—_— 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Pern anen?t 


woren “ 


K TYPLSTS ; $256 
SILVER SPRING 


CLK -TYPIST Gs oe 
BY rsonne 


: ; . 
HAGGERTY E EMAPL. SERV. 


Sp? ing 


Silver 
HEC HT Ss 
9040 
CLERK TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 
CLERKS 


35- er WEEK 
a Al 


Pm mh 


CLERK-TYPIST 
FILE CLERK 


local 
offers 
ar - 


ber petite MM ist 


train as technician ' 
YR LEADING SLENDERIZING 
CHAT) 


5-DAY, 35-HR,. WK 


CONGENIAL SURROU wowwae IN 
OUR HOME OFFICE. PERMA ENT 
POSITIONS A BENE- 
Fits IXCELLENT WORKING 
CONDITIONS. MUST BE HIGH 
BCHOOL GRADUATE 


Recuiar monthly increases 


appearance end 


slender ligur 

—_ s fun and 

port unity tor 
are aval 


If you want ob 
~ ere 


APPLY 
ivaicem 
abi e in 


Peoples Life Ins. Co. | ani | Sorin 
RM. 706, 1343 H St. NW ty . 


. 
Surs 9PM 


Dav Week 


CLERK- TYPIST 


Ase 18 
5.de 


TAIN ic. 9-1745 


CLERK- TYPIST 


. HOSTESS 
' FAR | mF 


feren 
yment 


HOSTESS 


er zs 


best BROS., INC 


ortgas Rankers 
ing Building 


CLERK- TYPIST 
Age 18 to 30 


For general office work, must “Gna toss on par 
type 45 to 50 wom. Expe- 5° Soe anc eve 
rience desirable but not neces- pre, RANCE 
5-day week, permanent 

pleasant office 
mediate opening, Many 
ployee benefits, must 
person 

See Mrs. Shelton 
Charles G. Stott Co 
1310 New York Ave. NW 

NA. 68-4161 


ipa! 
+ 
eh 


BOYD" 5. in 


HOUSEWIVES W! ite — in 


tern 
HO. 44 
UNDERWRITING 
sary rvunity r eave 
position, m- 
em- 


apt ly 


ry 
. INSURANCE POLICY 
fire and salty 


ne * Sin 


INTERV iEWER- 


pr ate 
. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


~  CLERK-TYPIST =} oe the" Tie Eaten Aa iu 
| par : 


ia i rye 


SILVER SPRING 


FOR 


NATIONAL COMPANY tor ent 
working conditions. un- 


train managen Pp 
cehent . onsut 
ea “tt —— 


RAINI a 


owe 


CLERK-TYPISTS be 3 231: 
MAAIDS 


AF 
eueLoy 
MAVFLOWER HOTEL. 


wor Ws “KPR.—« : 
a , ve 


MATHEMATICIAN 


c *-. 
Sreaits TRANCE CoO Rif , Sues 


smell off} 
ABLE LIFE 
14th Bt. NW 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


in person 


PERSONNEL OFFIC 


AMERICAN 
INSTRUMENT CO 


8030 GEORGIA A 
SILVER SPRING. 


CL ERK- TYPs ‘oT 


— 


Mathematicians 


IBM 


Invites you to read 
uncement in “Help Want 
“Applied Mathema 


MD 


wore if 

° 52-40 — 

paid vacat on aad other 

ove a7 Call Mr 
i-3415. it0r s@ppointment 

CLERK - —— 


++} 
om 


our 


n- 
Male” 
ics. 
qua! oppo rmtr res 
> & abie for yc 
other co ponent . App y in pers son = 
only M Refrigeration C 


cheoir “CLERK. MEHICAL TECHS 
; Phy therapist. n% 

. "s uthern DUD ; o- . ; 
4 


phe — Sec retary 


‘+ PAPI OY. ei . ar 
THE HECHT 


sate ees 


4 


FRONT OFFICE CLERK 


ec gee 


OF- 


~~ 
=o 


; DS requ 
hene ft 
Hote ‘APPLY EMPLOYMENT 


SHERATON PARK 
mk. 


PFRSONNEL DEPARTVENT 


The Washington Po 


and Times Herald 


sere 
: 


GIRLS 


NT RSE 
n ‘M cs Mu 

Oo} " 7 
OFFICE ASSISTANT 
’ pus Was g'o 


Pra 
want an mterest 
wit om dq starting c ay, 
“rease! 


\ 5 7 
is many 
-~ 


acvance. 


ve benefits 


‘ ~~? im , es 
otner attract 
cdg ae F CLERK" 


e ne 


@ experier 


13th St NY W 
Thru Friday 
to 4.30 P. M 

PBX OPERATOR 
LA. 6-705 


The 
C & P Telephone Co 


12th & S 


HO 


aahe'y +. Se NEALT2Z 
i400 G 8. NW 

‘Pax. seceer ores for : 

edge of ty pin alert 

tt eo) 


PBX-TYPIST 


personable 
typing and 
ona 


ane ? 


ne for 
: tg 


Immediate seen 


> yu ne ia ay 
eliet-PB2 
- ned ~? - 


Sinefits. Apoly 
i6. Ringe Bide 
NW 
PERSONNEL 
TRAINING ASSISTANT 


Exce 
— 


eT Pr 7? th + ~ 


— 
4 no TPA 


~ 


, APP] , 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
THE HECHT CO 

Vo z . 
r . 


. 


PHOTOGRAPH 
: rmoerience 


RESS OPERATOR 

Experienced Ar 

' RERGMANN 
a p.ease - rs sie 
PLUBLIK 
PERSON NEI 
ruBnLi Re LATIONS 


RELATION or rece! 
tf . $4800 
pl Eve 1 
48st En 
S14 
} 


° etl 
ABBEY 


PERSONNE! ne 7s 1G 


A 


ey 


AB 


PEAL ESTATE 


Board 


mtor 


RECEPT.-TYVPIST 
ave ncer . i. 
$60 


1334 Ma 


RENTAL CLERK 


yer 


TAKOMA PEK 


RESEARCH 
CLERK 


here. 
t4 


Personne! Department 
‘The 
Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
I515 L STREET N.W 


RESIDENT MANAGER 
Ne > ime. > . 


ar 


; 
t- 


are ava 


‘Saleslady, Candy 
APPLY IN PERSON 


‘ 


REEVES 


“ALESLAD 


KILAS 
‘VY 


"ONN. AVE 


SALESLADY ‘or 
’ e eomen 


SALESLAD) 


“oe 
. 


rye 


BOYD’S, COR. 12TH & G 


SPC RETARS 


HARRIN NGTON HOTE 
‘SECRETARY | 


National Education Association 


ENING FPO: 
SECRETARIE 
TYPISTS 


WAITRESSES 


CAR HOPS 


HOT 
wit 


— 


AFTER ONLY 
$ 


FRE 
REE 


NORK C 


MANY DOLL 


HOT 


GUARANTEE YOU 


an 
7 
' 
4 


LOSE 


EMPLOY MENT,. OFFICE 
1341. @ St. N.W. 


e vacan e | 


Bt es INESS 
" AT! 


ci LIC 
NEV ELOPMENT 


r®\ rp r¢ 


SHOPPES 


These are 
haw more than 
ditioned offices 


we 8 


, T : c 
2 WEEKS RAINING Visit Personnel Office— 


PER 


WEEK 
ALSO 
MEALS 
siemmaas = 
TO HOME ee 


ARS IN TIPS 


: MEALS AND 
APPLY 
SHOPPES 


or 


HOT 


134] 


Pry Rar) 


HOSTES 


DESIRING 


UNIFORMS PURN! 


> - 


JOGRAPHER 
BOOK KEEPER 


4 a - 
. 
- 


A 


NE 
CHASIN 
a 


S TRAINEES 


[ATELY 
RESTAUT 
CAREFRS 


i MEI 
VENT 


SHED 


APPLY 


SHOPPES 


Employment Office 


G ST. 


Stuart and Maury. 5207 Wisconsin 
DY. BE. 7-1570. 


aos f tioned 
EX. 73-1060 
SEC RE TARY 


gan wee 
fos. “work _EX. 3- "5288, 


PORETARY : fona 
An er ; i ; 


TYPIST 
UNDER 35 


Por . on panies ressaren divisto 
a IAEA 


—e — 


ECRETARY 
of information. 
; organization, pub.- 
rience preferred Air- 
office S-day meen 


na- 
expe 


National Jewish : 
ration 5-day : interest- 
Ext 


SECRETARY | 


for STENOGRAPHER | 
. ciation. Must 5 
rier t¥% : 
¢ 
e 
—-_. 


¢ : - Ts 


STENOGRAPHER 
trace ‘ _ > n 


a! ~_) A 
sTE NOGR. Ar - R 
: ee 


7.7. Neh 
— " ; - 
7 


arr _aAl 
ame Sass t Owe PHER 


STENOGRAPHER 


. m ; ¥ | 4 
STENOGRAPHER-CLE 
genera ifice 

4/ 

cH 
A’ 
air 


pee 

jrrour Al 
ag SHOREHA) 
STENOGRAPRER act 
nr wn wn 


ns hn 


STENOGRAPHERS 
(Experienced) 


.re 
PLEASE cal 
SONNEI ; P 


farm 


STENOS-TYPISTS 
TEMPORARY 


Wawnwtl 


YOu ‘ 
POR A 
4 


ts 


R 


YS TYPIS TS 
See ABBEY First 


“w st 


5 Pve & 
' ec? s 


BPraaw 


c 
PV 
¢ 


NA 
BOYD 
UJ 


00- 


SALES 
10 NNO YR 


consumer KOC 


~ 


— 


e 


Bia 


BOYD'S COR 12THa&G 
SUPERVISOR, $70 WK 


Recruit ervise #a.¢5 ¢ 
tor a ath na acve 


Mr 


A 
aa Ss 


sonn 


(EED : EMPL 
rex HES. 
r& 


~ 
ITU 


4 


Li EMPL 


SPC RETAR? ‘+. 


. . 


a : > 
FEACHIING POSITIONS 
: 


RECEPTIONIST - 


SECRETARY 
I TEAC HERS 


TELEPHONE OPERATOR ao 
Cs ' 
Ss A ‘ 
SEWING ROOW <T PERVISOR 
t “ _ 
° 
es 
HOME 


TELEPHONE 4T 


’ : 
> 


e ? 


EER POSITIONS 


oe 


CAR 


- 


Slenderella Internationa! 


YOU CAN 


RF 


OR ASSISTANT 


MANAGER 


tarting salary 


endereilas 


“ re onr 
‘ rm Of jrar 


rr ‘ 
: r? ir ec 


A wonderful future wit 


tious career-minded 


IMMEDIATE. OPEN 

SILVER SPRI? 
ARLINGTON 

BALTIMORE, MD 


¥\3 


See Miss Whitley 
711 14th 
Interviews 


NW. Suite 4 5 
Tues., 10-5 


St. 


Mon., 


f 


leave ca! a 
groves & nenef tits, $ das 


TT PISt 


. 


ry rist 
H 
LT SHERETTECS 
: ef. ra 


WAITRESS 


> 
: 


s 
WAITTRI SS 


WAITRESS 


4 7a 
WAITRESS 

; 
“ 4 s&s 
ave 7G 
WAITRESS 
WAITRESSES 


WOMAN . 


Age 21 to 45 


experience de- 


sirable but not neces- 


Sary 


Evening 
Interview 


Melpar, Inc. 


WHITE LAD) 


ant THERES 


HANDICAPPED 


sHOoOPr 


‘ nr 


U.S. Empl. Service 


Emp. & counsel! is . 
“Continaed on SiSotna Pace 


HELP, WOMEN 


PERMANENT 
POSITIONS 


(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERK 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


18; ROOMS, FURNISHED 

a care lentil 
am iy ve 
Health card and 


MELP, DOMESTIC 
Sa 


neat. to la becheters 
partment Box 916 Post T-H 
ref ea: Lone 


or empl. woman. privis. 
—_—TY in 


1 sT. NW 
Lovely rm... unlim. phone 
ee. semipvt _— wi 


th, ‘shower 


rey 


.~GHW and cook. 
alert trem, 9 a 


SITUATIONS, MEN 


COLLEGE «erad.. bus. adm. 
ambitious: job with fut.; 
Jets. Box. _Post-TH.. 


MAN desires part time work Hours | 
mm. Lh, 4-8456 


e ha 
19 kitchen and laundry privileges, 
; ffeil. Apt. 
oleae rm. lady Pri. & t. 
all Gar. 
us 


J 
abi 8 


vet. 25. 


excel af 


I ; 
women: sal.. 


REGISTERED Md. civil engineer 
and drafteman desires position AD 

416 or Box 910. Post-TH 

VET. COL... H.&. Dus. ech. erad 

sires employ Presentiy employ 
mee salesman. desires chng 


. &@ iy 
redecor.: single romms. near bath 
A hower ; *0- 9°. wk 

atu A tevin. ST. ‘w.—tl, 2 or 
3 girls to rent rm 


in newly dec 
house hom me rivileges, 
tranep. DE 7R10 


Women—18 Years or Over 


Diseoun' orivileges and other em- 
plove »venefit advancement op- 
portunities 
Apply at Our 
Peoples Drug Store 
New Downtown Employment | 


Oftice 
Fine Tith and G Bee NW 
oF weaee on lith St. Over Bis 


PEOPLES le 
DRUG STORE 


MONDAY rHhoton P RIDAY 
HO. 23-1234 


CREDIT BUREAU: 


POSTTIONS 


pouitions open typist 


usual employee benefits 


CREDIT BUREAU 
oma. NW 


tions 


THE 


has a few open. 
tamily-0 owned 


for full ‘tune workers 
will average 866-899. 
must 25- ——_ 
For interview appointment hens 
UN. 4-5608 
» ¥ bm ) oyment 


"2.4 


service, WELCOME 
—Ars! 


4 
dress shop) 
-—~ in-out? 
. ‘avafiable 
NW watlabie. 2.5100 
SERVICE WIVES | 4) 
un sual part-t ; 
meeneear? Hours flexi ible Cail Mrs. 
Biack. HE. 4-567). _ 
Joe ys gg DAILY All 
17-460 wu Welcome 
och 


Bovp's i2 


= le wan't - 
od 


x! nde. 
all Bre 

frst cor. G 
e 

, ou are 
ece 


ARY 
keeper. tei 


LY for rears _ levels 


ing oer experience necesserT 
10 vt cks. Depot. U-8926. 
woRtD BOOK “Ney tis wom-| 
an in each school district for ape- 
cial work ag oe 


of 
Pull or part time 
$4 000| cons 


Spanish-Eng. 7" 
; . from D 5-day. 
Construction — " 
ace to 40 Junior | 
penings. to 875 
Every trpe < oshee osition. wei: 


BOYD'S Cor loth & G 


STONIFIED.” perma ent 
relations and sales. [tig | 
oterting es 3 
were Pho 


for | 
daytime or quent KF. “appointments 
No experience necessar 


MANNING EMPL. A 


. . 
Cincin- | 


Bilk pressers 

Tray girls 

Waitresses (tip 

THESE AND BEVERAL ormzns 


_AD. _3-8100 
ivon A (20) | 
neeced at once to service r 


j m several excellent ereas | 
You cah earn $50- r mo. in| 


1910 Sth St. NW 


ome 
an -&, for 
oni laren DE 2.2380 


HELP, MEN 7 haa 


INE Cika. trai 
work. Rapia advar ¢ 
Asst. to i maw dir "publication 

t 
Berv 
7.7280 


TPES 
CERTIFIED 
CO. $-9281. 803 


SLETENDER ‘on si RMAIB—ET | 


nine ines and beer only 


A a to 
O'Bonne! ls Sea = 
psin ave Beth 
Rook ke LEPER — "Expariegeed— a 


ton costs. Alex. Va 


“Oo BRIEN ‘Personnel 
Rm. 416. RE 


OF JOBS 
EMP. AGCY. 


to Ave 


norsen 
, 
> 


Cleaners. 2003 

Alex | 

REAL ESTATE 
SALES MANAGER 


SALESMEN, SALESWOMEN | 
TOP COMMISSION | a 


Vernon Ave. 


£. A. BRANDT & CO., IN 
JA. 5-1202 


TEACHFRE— 4100 mo. for eves. and 

Ba ] nh term ve 
' summer 

cuararteed 
ex. PF 


phone UN N 


HELP, DOMESTIC 


White 


and good personeli(y 
pays our fee 
p. Serv. 930 F St. NW. 


a + mg 


1-412 ‘ 

FAIMLINGTON ARER = Monday 
Pridaw 2-6. little eooking 

$1 . — car tar ¢. Call Bun. or Mon 

OV. 53-3108 

-Live m 
and I 
PERS 


oF out. All ections. 
C. $25-83 
el. 1017 
Live in 

x 


-K Nw 
large 
ress 

63 


) 
» 


rf - ite, ver 35 ust be 
strong and fond of children: live 
WO. 6-2 95 


S wan ted private hom 50 
to 


OMAN w needs home 
GHW and care ‘’ 2 school chil- 
dren MUST li pets. room. 
OV. 3-5574 


to care for 2 children, light 


> v -_ 
mri veer ARs a at 


-y ight house- 


beard in return 
work for 2 mos P 2-721 


Ms Va — Stivers 
: man © 


: 
PERIEN NOT NEC ARY | 
= WE WiLL TERACH cee at) 


ccept Gay offer; mech. ip GORDON HOTEL—9i6 ith a. nw 
at t atir rm wi th, without 
~*~ th; reas cates. HA 8-6264. 
GENTI EMAN _— rlooking 

COUT se phone. 


; 
drive bertagon 4 & t & : aie 


“HAWTHORN 
3 st NW. 


a 


wo 
renio ode) 
7 = Se 
L » 


L164 Neal s' ne 

pebbaeldaae. WOMEN 20 

MPLOYER —— office wishes to 
DOSsitior col 


7 nd for 

search and edi ri 

woman sanebie of rendering 
service to @ oF im 

of an editoria 

fessional or 


2134 

NEWT! Y decorated. 

pric ec : 

rms n 
eevator, 

ONE Bt = LN 


rims., 
ne 


7-4027 
ae <r - Redec 
b! a with 


ua tear 


Ty, 


‘$12 50 WEEK 


& ower 
quie 


RETARY 


sheen 


*s te d town. 
915 
ne — tice furn 
H 
49 
rm.: home privis.; 
538 aiter 5 of we ee 
furn nd 
he ome privis 1911 . st ae 
7-1805 


» Nearby NE. Sec —WNicely furn 


ee tir Vv 


EXECUTIVE SEC 


* secre- 


1644 3d at 


pre cheerful! 
ntion to at 
oy advan "ed ’ 
employed man, privi 
1113 Menree ol 
® pr veges AD 2- 6139 
: ; 218t oom 
GRADC Liat home fod leges Li. 
pi nw 
August. for sale. 85 wt... 
] | st. NW. ofr. 
Clean sale. & dble CO. §-O754 


oe ADI ATE 


inte: a 


Ce mR vs " 
aot awe FPrR— Ni \ 
a! ; ; 
cely 


www 
sultedle 2 adults; home 


Te st a men 63; 
single god doubiet 68. $10. $12 
wk. Li 7-90272 

COL. Sth & Park fa NW —Sele. 


- 
: 


LAUNDRY 


after’ "e 
PRAC TiC al rs ee 
rel . Aes < ‘OLORED—2 dbl.. 1 sale. af. trans 
ronic pe RA. 3-37 
COL GIRL cor, ~stavel 2 rm ; ‘homes pris ” Ly 
lau unéry work. Li. cp HO. 3- 
COL an. ©% c él rigs =" -t 


res caves 


~~, RB. 


COLORED—I13 7th st. ne. « 
Or Man 

cot —Hiome 4 4 

Purn } nfu 


double 


charwom a? I 
L. CO. _»5 152 5 


-¥ reas 
i ike “Ga 3 BO 


CO 
0803 


fe desires 


or COLORED y couple. 5-day ‘week 
77-7354 
—Waiting for * 
by “Gay or week. ref. Ruphers Bm- 
erment Agency. HO 9427 
COL desires chw and child 
care SS 


Seiten | 


ALEX... In mod 


Po te od ees 
Foon ROOM: 
CoLU MBIA RD. Nw Seek rent 


wep-! shied pt. 
BEL AFIELD NW... 
bed room ; 


vicinity Groveton 


2 sido Cte 


bath 


Eos kfr. 

i. | copter & 6-10 
priate N ae home.| 11TH ST. NW... 12282—ist 
1 hoe Man | " 
ARL., NO.—N) 
fine ro 

B 8-4362 


$30 mo : 
h 1z Sr. . iT} - ree 
elec. reirig rill, nicely furn.;: 
’ =i 


id i a LA.—Laree rm 
pvt next bath: refris.. bot pete 
for empl. woman $10 ¥ . 2D 
L A 
bath for 2 ‘ref ined 
net 


& 
pvt 
+ 


op 
NEW ae tat hour: 


Dia rd ne 


tis 

MSs. pv sheer. par rk 

pus af cor. “ 2272.i 

Cot one -Rms an id apts.. Bll sec- 
” a 


| 
_ 
5 


ere 
748 Colum- 


up. { free 
5 “4 


"” 


& enter 
EM 


ARL.. &. 

to every bir é. 

ARL Nice } 

phone 336k ‘Buch nw Spe ts 

Fait: 4 
$08. 74 


_ ls 


Cent lemen 
new furn 


; aun 


i rm 
married couple. TA. 


ROOMS WANTED 28 
Jt ish G ee — Desires 
roo n ~ dings 
r o« 


u aninot 


me J ig. 
sLAth MANSION "Worm ai 
7 cas 


ROOMS WITH BOARD 


ae 
ARI —iin 


excel. meals 
c bu 


—) 
TV 


: 


eyr 
cout wii Rn 


16 wk onan monte co 
a ‘ae g Bd rade many lve 2) 
ive ome for ~~; 
TV: Reas. CO 
D Wik — Nicely 
e 
3-41.24 
, sane 20. 
meals. AD. 4- 


cm! 
$90 $100 
" APITOL. 


wwe 


5 


- 


| apeoei TER “ee 


ni : she 


i.) 
=14 ’ f. 


wel cing distance 


Apts 
FART ont m 
leges ‘Del ice us aaaal . 
WoODLty | P rL. 
ag! Ex 
/  “ lanes _iaialeemeet 
THE MARLEFTA. 1325 léth ot. ae 
ngle and double rooms for poard. 
ladies & men. Showers arc. 
HOME Good meal my _ 


on a. ; - 

r A “pb Ww: =. ock-radio 

airfoam. sink 

6 st. NW. 

ane lad 

ST N 

3st NW 
VIVIAN 

Quiet 
4 


rm 


1723 DOWNTOWN 


HOTEL 


horme.-! nice labby 
ul "apact ‘ous 
sas 


WU. 5-2 


eRe 


water » wee 
all bat 4* tae 


rry . ars 7 ah 2 us 
$1150 up: per : rans re 2 ihe 
GARRISON : Christian ier 
iwOomM ’ nor of ’ ‘ T- 


hy 


i] Hoth at _W 7 
~m? ' 
> 
GA. AND at —_—* a 


ne 
) 


yard rans, 


HARTNETT HALL 


Good food: 
modat os ang 
activ 


oAnrie’ D ST NW: 


pieasant ~accorm- 


lot. of social 


KENNEDY hi. 
gir Z 


4 ’ 


1426 2ist ST. NW. 
HU. 3-5432 


eer inrs ge Por escorts we 
R -} 


M—Rm Em 
Drivie.: 830 m 


“ane 
rae *. 
CHILD CARE 


— 
*i. BOU R or day care 


LU 1-82? , oF 
MT. PLEASANT 

refr.: unlim 
NE ante 


ces 


Ss a 
$9 wk. DE 


cy 
MOTHER’ « rin “Time : ARE . 
NEAR ace 


mt er 
e ntry 

AVE 
ive } " 


é 


SAB. 348-J 
in licensed home| 
infan age child rill 
board working ™m ether very reaeon- 
able RE. 5-9541 
THE Harrison School. ~—— 
dergarien. ist gerade: reg. for sum-| 
mer day — . acer mes teeen- 
eT ti Ji 


—3 : hor 
en an weekly 
at > 1s 

NW 
man. % 
transp 


. OFF UPPER iste st Laree 
" master bed prt 
smaller bodre. and bath. 
Attreac. private home 
NW. 856 sv h Attractive 
; or if hot piat ’ 
. $3%1—Binele room 


1432 


- 


"$25 


motaers cere; 


‘com- 
{ree WiLL CARE _ child in my home. 


Or To ——s ae Aa olds 
& ce 
ae FURN. or STPURIL ft 
eae tag or 5 Uder pl. apts. No 
20 31 ne 
Ks 
th. 


~ ae NTING made eee! He fos. ter 


shopping ere! selection 
: yo 
_ 


8324 Navahoe 4dr. HE show 
AD 4-3400 


home priv. tele APTS., FURNISH 


single; 


Le tg lb» -Co A 
tlle ba dinette and: 


—_—_- 


ext beth: eentiemant #6 


24 


free. 
morning 


moderately | 


clean, * 


“ad Ti 


R st. ow 
;| DUPON 


conv. | 


Frfic a8 fron 87 wk 


+ paad. 


fur-| 
Privi- | 


tes at low weekly rates. 


over | 


ROCK CREEK 
ALEXANDRIA as 


twee living din 
itchen Sond bath. tI block’ to stores. 
theater and bus; —— fare to 


“aa 


oe — Parkt 
fur. 2-bedrm = 
July 29. 8110 mo. Sail | 
Kl. 88-2475 a 


1-BEDRM.—$135 
org emg Jf 
et Y 20th St. 


DE. 2 
| SE. aft | rms 


le —1 bedrm 


kitchen comb 
on| bath. prt. entrance. Li 


vt 
4-€,/42 


ing center. 
3h 23 


ANACOSTIA 
SPECIAL “CONCESSION 
ATED 


awn Bmp. cou 
hildr utils. LU 


Bolling. Navy. Mod 
bath. 2-rTm. apt 


Gu 


$52 


oo 
j-rm 
8652 
= PLEASANT 
kit compretely fu 
RE 6-7337 


" 


’ 
N |s 
ME: 


: Bedrm rn 
oon transp. and shopping; $65 | furn Workine epi 
pius POR. ts — ne oat & 
O ‘'SPRCT! TAKOM PARK, 
r call NA. 8-2900 weekdays | pegem A 
: wei sock | —uaned. Adults, 
[ /TAKOMA PARK 
redecorated 2nd 
emt to everything. JV 
TAK. PK... MD Liv 
tile bath : 
Adults 
ee ate on A ——Attr 
br A 
cit prt 
autet precunseas 
ine) utils. we 
—— PARK a 
bat! 


MD 
tile bath. kit Nicely 
$85. JU. 5-2150 
2 bhecrme at 
f) Con ven.- 
209 1 
rm. 2 dedrm 
above averade 
150 


rm 
fur- 


. 


9- 


furn 
rm in 


bath and ent 
adults 
HK. 6 


in lovely 
hor rm 


bed rm 


ARL.—Nr. Pent 
ms.. day. week; 


2 
| Close bus, 


INGTON—Too location 1 and) 


S60: also 3-rm apt $380 HO 
9 


rms. 


bath 
Pr ovidence Hospital. TV 
~ 145—Eixtra-laree fi 

to bath, newly 

new Frigidaire: 

50. LI 4- 6058 or be 4-9490 


4s —beeci ous apt 
‘Pp 


shopping. cores nae Oth Pa | 
Ave NW. Suit 4 30. 3-46.34 
Bd —i6 Porres-| 
: newly fur.' 


hitehen: 
3.6114 ‘ 2 


ry 
share 
2562 


New mod. 

srounds | 
storage oaare 98 50 
inal ete Rental of _ 3021 40h) 
-4 


imei 


16TH A 


ati) 


Crt 
CONCORD GARDENS 


1 bedrm.. liv. rm... dinette. kit. and 


bath: eir-cooled halls: corner ap'.; | 
near ehurches ranep. shoppin ferns he a 


rm het em 
adults; avaliable Apri) 1 Resident | tlem refers 72 
mane 1301 ei sve. ow. itn ee wk. fa. Tor Q 2-1 
and Bee resi- 


geen 
Ob premises 
FAPrtOn. ST —1 bed- 
i 


acults J 
BEA—Laxury apt ; 
ie att @en- 


rm 
i mal 


: ; nce 
Mills, JO. 8-87 
A 


BRM PT. 
id 


HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


1734 ARL. BLVD ALLA CHURCH 
DASLY 9 TO 5. SUN TO 4 


Eves 
Gini ai lander rd 


beth 
ac | ul eet Ww 25; ae gs 
nie 


‘> 
sé 


JE. 2-5500 


aa compl 
10 te 4 on Sun 


CONCRESS— ETS 


es bio. or 
must ese to ageres $120" per 
” i> _8- eA 


1-PARE ZIONS 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. Sw. 


| Bedrm 
} Bedrm.,, Furn 
2 Bedrms.. Unfurn 
(PLOS UTILITIOS) 
Completely modern 
0 
diomond for’ chilhren and edule 
PHONE JO. 1-2700 
Open Daily, 9106 P.M. 
a tt to > €. PM 
SEDROOM. ~kit..  bath 
NEWLY 
' } 


$45 up 
$88 uo 


Unfurn. 


iy. rm... 


beth 
1420 Mass 


A 
bedrm . 


ave. Elev 
126 


* 


ms 


¢ laree 

—. ape din. rm x. - fire- 
location, 

utet er" $110 “nel 


+ 2s ith #. av 


rms. 


oem | for 


$12 50 for | 
Lares. — 

tively and completely 

2 bedrmes. $118 inci. 


trensapD 
wutis 


{urn 
util. 2123 


e 2) 1 

oes SED — Ciena as x 

pin an -becd 

modern — ; reas ral es 
° boys or girs 

WDAY. 3-5. 5340 44th 

: 1—_— bedr ’ 


“idea! for 

= 
UPON r "CIRCLE 
Se — — 


st 


bal $13 


uti i 130. wu. 7 


o- Newly ecor., 


etre 


“3 Living rm. 
apt. wit 

cecorated 

vestibule S77 per 

isaac Parornich "Real Estate 


ed 


nos 
with 


bedrm.. ki 
util ime! 
mo 


bedrm 
HI 3256 
aie Manor Apts. 


24-HOUR SWITCHBOARD 
AUT aTe ELEVATOR 
e fie 


3- 
room apts. 
WN 

t Awrav 
inci. wttis 


torn. 
ve 


fies > ana 3 
. le 


| 


6636——Liv ; 
ke. end bet inn ot. ew “AD. 
SHIRLEY DUKE. 
APARTMENTS 
4613 DUKE ST. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


8-5100 
3: 


713 19TH ST. NW 
LOVELY FURNISHED APTS 
Pove: living 
kitchen and 
optional 
ee oe VICENTTY 


‘_ 


_#. Liv i 

r aM... 

| <Love Pani 

thle bath. 
oy —y bide cet 


ab aoe’ a 


ctency en! aa prt. bath. Laut 
gry 60 utils. L 


|= 
mine” 7F. VW. 160}—Transient : 
or rmanent for 2. rm it 
Utilities included 

JUNIPER ST. NW 


ter Reed: semibemt 


facil incl 


Charm ing- 


ay May 
Phone HU 


ees ee 
APARTMENTS - 


NICHOLS ave & GALVES 


i. sii—1-3 room. " apt ) 
Ma: verything 


cEARNEY er Bacal ~— coe 
we U — wd addtl exposures 
FA fu if size kitchen mas - 
ain : 
y ree Office 


hath VESTON 


utis 


bl 
shopr! oa ares Vacan' 


rooms. coe ktail bar neon to dark 


tr mic “ae 
(ONGF FLOW 8 NW. sti Bed Bed. | « 


— 


"#20 
CONGYELLOW ¥ Lik nw. —N i ieely 


nA a * 308K 
1006 .N) 
bedrm 

will 


iy. rm ~ pat 
Y or women. ‘Pine loeat ion 
pew! ly redec Reg ~ 4 ls 


ALY we Re ~*h, 
MARYLAND Ave. Se . 
py 
~~ he. ac- 

D> is fg 
1} id Phone 
23778 after 5. 
$75 MONTH 


NEWLY DECORAT ED 


x i 
ely furn.. mod. bath: new! 
incl AD. 
NT 


ivE.. 510° 
. pvt. enter. Ing. at 
Vic.—Atir. 7 rms.. kit 


™ EFFICIENCY 3110" 


530 me —- R—New}y decorated. nicely furn-| 


1-4162. | 


BELLEVUE | 
GARDENS | 


APTS., FURNISHED 34, APTS., UNFURNISHED 


ALEXANDRIA — Rie ~ 
living room. 

bath. 

near shopp 


ELMAR 
TOWERS 


50-868. “ptus 
= center; good 


apts 
knchen and 
electric 
transp 


1930 COLUMBIA RD. -N.W. 
pircomditbaned 1 bedrm L- 
ful rnished: also 1 rm 

t eo Hyatt. Res. M 


1100 Buvertmens Bullding 
; . 
prousitulir furnished: clean 1 and | 
-bed rm te. in modern LARCH- 
nearby Arlington 
spacious lawns, rec- 
reationai and playeround facilities 
UTILITIOS INCLUDED 
ALSO UNFURNISHED APTS. 


RES. MOR 


ALEXANDRIA 


BELLE rere 


ON BEAUT!I 
LYD. _SsWt 


ROUN 
Pg irra oh 


af 


1 mile south Alea: 20 
from downtown 
main Navy and 


Belvoir. 


D>. € 
i090 min 


All, 
Resort atmosphere 

grounds in country clu 

all city 

parking 

JA above [features 


7-0300 in entire area 


LARCHMONT GARDENS 
S Frederick St. ot Columbis Pike 


COL. cc st. ne. 1620 
semii-bath. cp). only 


Carolina 
5. Se 


™. «kit 
“2:51 
af 
< 
Nw Apt 2 
quiet working couple 


3 fT 
a. | 
SF 
3 w 
Rhy a PHONE Pe 8.2000 and &- +800 
| ANACOSTIA 
1646 V ST. SE.. APT. 2 

SPECIAL CONCESSION 


NEWLY DECORATED 
™ ivy rm dinet 


it.—J2-rm. apt.. $12.50 
©. 5.2493 


Ai bal! sae 7) T 
lL. 7-O800 INaPEC TION “BA + 
138—N ice. 8- 2900 
home 
c)ose 


care a 
Es ST. R 
1926 pt 


qaupiex 
: in 


2-7 room furn 


A 2-5616 


"ak 


weekdays 


go ous ' 


2 
conyv 


: val 
2 “5234 vie. wait. ers 30 
sectio n. | 
share ‘bath Child ace tt 6-2387 
nw. 1740 a. 10 
apts 


rth 
12 
COLORED, RiLL iath ' aw. 


7 No. Queen St 

: from 
inette. kitchen 
fu ; 
nis d4.K 
cor | DAVIS CO.. } 
rms... pe Ala oe L 5 plus utils 

l-bedrm. « in modern ap’ 
adrver parking 
Navy Annex. Pen 


“oa 
—,, 


Ms so. mo 
_ cely 
spec 

, RENT AL CO. 

a 8-7416 


sLove 
and 
- 
“915 
$67.50 
0-$100 
J 


Ext ra nice ett 
of hdd 5 
tn Ap' 

80 .—Macnolia 

; Pike , 


i-fm 


share bath 
: ae mo 
“HO 
APTS., HOUSES TO SHARE 35 
CONN. AVE. NW... 3616, 
ae to share apt with ia 


room: excel trans. WO 
GEORCETOWN — — Young 


pt 21 


, 
pts $90 mo 

» Parking 

$90 


ARLINGTON 


lmmediate Oc 


, 
¥ pus ine 
go ent er aining 
ba kground pre rE 
—Attractive studio r 
.UDan 


i 


~ +t nice . 
ay 


ze 4 


rent reas 
2T-38 


4 
: WA - 


4 
rlington Cherokee Apts 
2-hbed rm .. a’ ame 
ar Zz? , Zz rm ’ 2 
nen 


4 
1a A 
th rfe 


ttract. furn. apt: near Col 
6 7+-798° 


x 


49 > Ne Ze aEo° 


rrw _ 6 
5 Comfortal 
014 


VA 
Ginta” to share apt. 
bi 


if 


Al ss 
ARLINGTON, VA 
ECONOMY } CONVENIENCE 
914 S. BUCHANAN oT. 
'» * ack fre mn . 


b 


_couven- 
th 


7 Y 
} ! r Saratoga Ave 
Cali 7 2032 
LADY “pestues 
ned? | ‘ opping center er 
on. with business wom White. | 

25 S pr 
week epds . 
bat 
u' 


Ao 


H. ‘" “Rist COMPANY | 


To. 
1or? — to share nicely fi 
. a : fire ace 


Approx ian ately 


ONE or . MFN college crad. ~ “BARNEY CIRCLE 
to hare beaut a hous T CON V LO 
1516 a st 
ap n ; 
premises 
; “toe BETHESDA 
shall Lv rm} bd 
3-048 1 
wanted ¢ 


Tm 
we : other 


. 4 en 


re 
ar. 
girlie 


roe 
plareToun ball 


0152 | 


$89 50 = 
anti x = wt 
ta 


ite! 


Dodson. JO 4542 
ALEXANDRIA. VA ‘BOLLING FIELD Vic 


$76 50) ’ ' comb st .bedrm apt 
+4 


ec. $8950, « lis. RA 
| CATHOLK AREA—} 
: re ec Ope for napecti 
Webster « . 
CONGRESS: 

tractive 

reason able © rent : 
CONGRESS _BGTs —> 

Dat 


sa - $400 or 10 


“CONGRESS HGTS. SE. 
NEWLY-DECORATED 
ONLY 568 ad + MO 


} hedrm 
bh . 


3912 ELBERT AVE 


poctntes pedrm,_ ass 


“on t pecent ses. TE. 
ithy. ST. 3-3300 
ALEX. -DEL RAY AREA 
2-Dedrm. apt. with all utilities in | 
Ly love- | 
ron 
R 


ic 
5.3 ” 


Ax ANDRIX — Arandria area. |. 
bedrm. apt ith living r kit ch- 
en. di ~~ * ares and bat n 

ine > 
a n pP : 


1400. Al 


ze 
ALEXANDRIA 


CLIFF 
GARDENS 


TYPE 


7 -4 


new kit 
tchhboard . 
et Tie encie 


. # 
PONT CuBCLs “AREA 1511 
bat 


we 


’ 


Sine owes 


EDRM | oe \~ ae 


<<. > 
") ; 
N 


ANCES ONLY 899 50 PER 


os Dt 
0, Monroe DUPONT CIRCLE AREA 


maak te | 


mtyy 2 ‘> 


her 

3 bl 

tern 

“ALDON. MANAGEMEN CORP 
naw 


FALLS CHURCH, VA 


PINE SPRING GARDENS 
2 BEDROOMS 


$110-$115 including al! utilities. 


3 BEDROOMS 
$137.50 including all utilities. 


PRIVATE entrances and patios 
Fenced play sreas 


RESIDENT MANAGER, MRS. MILLER 


2201 Lee. Highway, Falls Church, Va 
E. 4-008! 


RANDALL, EZ. HAGNER & ©. AGENTS 


PLACE | 


rcay : 


Ce ere 5 


| 30S ve studio 
wit. LI. 64-9613 


ew Bia*e to sublet. | 


> £ ehurches and ceo. : 
— on premees 3400 23 


PHONE JO. 


DOWNTOWN ALEXANDRIA—Furn- 
ished apts. for 870 and $89.50 
TE 6- 6670. 10 a m to 6 Th 


~ IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY — 


rm 
radi io- phono- TV 
5-4100. 9 to 53 weekdays. Mrs 
~ Rock - Creek Pk. 1 front 
2 +" 
ch-shower. prt. EXPRESS BUS Seeavce 
; rus : Attrac hh ym &. ~~ w 
conv 2 ae me. rews & 
$30 te $120" All utilities included. | 


CHESATSARE TERRACE 


entr., 


Do ot lah 


"33940. 
, 


4343 4 &. OE. 50. 23-9776 | 


A 


: 
ee 


UNIVERSITY CITY APARTMENTS 


1 Bedroom $71.80 
2 Bedrooms $82.00 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
STORES AND SHOPPING CENTER 
IN IMMEDIATE VICINITY 
Near Schools and Churches 
Convenient to University of Maryland 
CHILDREN WELCOME 
20 MINUTES TO CAMP MEADE BY 
OFFICE and sample apt 
HE A 
SATURD 


“AR 
2213 Uni versity Lane 
7h7 . 


OPEN AN 


BRENTWOOD VILLAGE 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E 
GARDEN APARTMENTS 
AVAILABLE 


20 Minutes to Downtown 
Direct Single Fare Route 


1 BEDROOM . .FROM $62.50 
2 BEDROOMS .....FROM $82.50 
3 BEDROOMS .FROM - $100 


FURNISHED APARTMENTS, 
DAY, WEEK OR MONTH 


INCLUDIN LINENS 


D SUNDAY 


Newly decorated, 

storage facilities 

school, ehurches, 

Open Mondey thru Fridey “tl 8; Saturday, 9-4; Sunday, 
DE. 2-3202 


; 
? 


cross ventilation; ample closets, laundry, 
and perquet floors. Play areas, near 
shopping center and theater, 


water fur 
FLOYD & 
B-0392 ‘ 


‘ 
SHANN* yN 


. neols. 
“* BON 


"ew iy 
. 


. =) 


| 


3 
| 
Pep 


: 
| BOUTHERN 


ial 


| 


| 
se 
4 


36 THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


) Sunday, April 15, 1956 


A 
381,000 


PTS., UNFURNISHED 36 
ar oe “RENT ‘ 
Daily © 


D7 


IN THE AREA 


1 BEDRM. . .$63.25 Up 
2 BEDRMS. .$75.00 Up 
[Cpa omnis nctoo Up| 


ALL, UTILITIES INCLUDED | 
Direct 
— nient te 


Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington 


Times Herald classified ad- 


odern earden apartments Post and 
an 


M 

dbus dow 

schools and "gheeein 
CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 

FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFICE 

V2 erent Heights Prwy. 

| Dally Sat. 9-2 Sunday 1-6 

GEORGETON N—Verv at 

rep) ki 

as N ‘BI NW PE. 

GLOVER PARK AREA 
Renton &t. NW 
rm apt ewiy Ge 
$2000 IMMEDIATE 

SHANNON & LUCHS 

NW NA. &-2345 wm 
GOOD HOPE HILLS 


Vic. NAYLOR RD. & WITH ST. SE 


7 -BEDRM APT “ee 


)-BED uM 4 
- BED $% a > 
U LITTERS INCLUDED 


vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic. 7-1234 
36 


a 

APTS., UNFURNISHED 

be PARK, New Duplex 2nd 
\ge torace arti 


7 


ry 


, 
' bath $135 
“pe 3+3 29 
4021 
OCCUPANCY 
724 l4 th af 


TFAROMA PARK. MD —3 505 P 
} be n $70 in 


ie Pac te PARK 
8608 FLOWER AVE 


s mar 
snopes 
' 


Modern i-bedroom apts. with 3 ex- sitter” ae vic. 


d $i 0 
WOODRIDGE. x. E 
AbAMA- MILL 

kit 


-atreet parsing Cross venti- 
ample closets conv. traneé- 
tation, shopping facilities 
$3 3 per me 
Cunity 


ADAM 


, ne 
Ost 

rh 
1a 


: 


Moedern }-bedrm 
aduils and 


2900 30TH ST. SE., APT, 
LU. 1-330 


A 
MILI 
Vd Cr 
T 


> ’ 
apt eutgste for > oo 


children over 
s683—1 bik. 
le] — ~ 
; I 
ver. kit bath. 


See 
EAST-WEST HWY Mi AZ—Ju W SIMPSON 
x i6th st -be . 
rm. 
and shopping 
NA. 5-192) 
= 


; 


GEORGETOWN. 4 
$125 
I 


al wilh 


~ 
Cc HATE cL. "ns ae" 
KIRKWOOD CATHEDEAL ‘VE > 
ede 4 nome 4 
s) ¢- 5 5 


I AL a MD - = a3 mi ~ aged ot 


COR VILLAGE APE - 


898 - $105 1-bedr m 
Living 
te an 


: ‘ 


acjes. Co . 4 
COLUWRian RD 

Ce : 7 ome xit« eto 

i 
Weea ca 
SIMPSON CO. IN 
CONN. AVE VK 855 

} roome 7 ba Wo 
CONSTIT! rION Av ve 
ra ; 


‘ ao por 
ern 


me 
; 


« on 
Pentagon 
"PROPERT ES 
Hwy 70 
630 E 6119 
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS "ares 
Reautifully reste 
An 


534i "4 Baal 


. 


cit BM 2 
RAINIF ~ 
“ern aT. 


OXON PAR 
OXON TERRACE 


BEDR ah . . 
a ‘ 


me. at 
ra 7.1 ota 


NE 
ani 


MD eS 


FORREST 


, 


On 


137 


i): 


hadr 


” 


netts he 


y rece abie. 


Call re ie na cf JO i 435 
E M WILLIS & SONS 
weekdays; Gat..' GEORTTA ‘VE. NW \siat,—J 
rms : all . £45 


: 
KOONES & MONTGOMERY INC 


SHIPLEY PARK 


DESIRABLE SE. LOCATION 
1-Bedrm., from $68.50 


2-Bedrms., from $80.00 


aoe rTIES ee AJDED?) 
pas ecor. picture 
storage 
ey on pro) 


Ket 
sv 


GIRARD * 
dinette. kit 


u ean 
7 7 ’ 


at 
oO 
Th OT 
tT. VW 

a 
‘ 


a ryt 
rr 
Sie & 


“3IB6 38 ie? fren a 


2-0135 


Be Da + 

|} RALORAMA 
JO 

ROCK VILLE—Bedrn 
nette. kitchen. be 


kD 


mE RIDIAN PARK 
’ rms Be 5 \ 


Ce 


‘-1 TA. 9 
SILVEx SPRING 
: . "h AD’. 

. ‘Me P 
? Rarm 


7 


leasant 
Ant 
atep Seareem 
e arae 

E tfici rencies— ¢ 
tae 


to $79 50 
62 50 to $67 50 
sopacate 


_* ‘4 rn 
€ 
TILITYT 
: : 

moder 


p lumps ne in ki 
od 530 
S\ 


ay INCL. t very 


crean remodeled wh} ce 
TT r ; . lime 
PRE 


yN : 
iR1S—Nr 
apt 


Asa 
0; 
ST 

ge 


arr ‘ANT 
‘ APTTOL 
~ a = , 


LISES 
Vv 


m. « APITOI aT 
-- OPEN 
PARK A. we 


| Ti AND or Cot ere . Het 2 a ae 
bedrims liv —T} nee * N 
ir hese 
18 end 
autiful| Meat 6nd ; 
per mo. Key wm 
J} DAVIS. INC v7. BA. 
- 1844 


Centineed on Following Pace 


CLEVELAND HOUSE 


2725 29th. ST. N.W. 


ST OFF. CALVERT @7 AVE) 


NEW LUXURY. APARTMENTS 
COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED 
WITH INDIVIDUAL ROOM CONTROL 


W ASHT* N's 
THe UTMOST 


Sell 


> 


TAKOMA PARK — Spaci 
nocern kiteche 


et ios Lee ave 


nt AND CLEVELAND 


. 
eieait 


NEWPRSAT FXCLUSA 
IN IMAGINATIVE 


‘MENT 
AND 


VE APPAR 
DESIGN 


PREAPF NTs 
COT OR Tr 


avaiable, a téw choice |-bedrm. ants. from $140 


“ER 


SEE RESIDENT MA)? 

DATLY AND SUNDAY 
AD. 4-614! 

CHARLES F. SMITH. AGENT 
805 ST. MW 


LAS 


10 


v 


iT 


BLDO 


Sth 


RIGGS PLAZA 


A BRAND NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPME? 
mn The Choice Riggs Park Ares 
8. DAKOTA AVE. & GALLOWAT S&T. XE 


SUPER DE LUXE GARDEN APTS. 
~AINGLE FARE BUS 
EXTRA LARGE ROOMS KITCHEN EXHAUST FANS 
WALK-IN CLOSETS 
COLOR-STYLED KITCHENS 


iT 


MASTER TV ANTENNA 


pom 


DRAFIFROR 
lon G WIND 


LOERATORS 


PT. REPR 
I PREEZER TOP 


WITH 
TOM IN 


at 
EV eRe Non ine 


CHILDREN'S PLAYGROUNDS 


ATR CONDITIONING OUTLITS OF? -STREET PARKING AREAS 
EXCELLENT oC AND 


INCINERATOR OO” ALL 
ORS BCHOOLS NEA 


FPLOOF 
FROM $79.50 
FROM $102.00 


AMD HOT WATER 
RA. 3-4448 
8 AM. ‘le 6 PM 


2 


vena 


BEDROOM APTS 
BEDROOM APTS. 


r 5 OP Ne a 


MARYLAND'S 
MOST PROGRESSIVE COMMUN 


LANGLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


OUT NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. 2 BLOCKS NORTH 
OF UNIVERSITY LANE ON RIGHT 


1 BEDROOM, $73.50 


2 BEDROOMS FROM $83.00 


Utilities Included 
Two LABS Be oe I Cc AN NEW LANSEURGHS 
DEPT. ato RADE SEHOPLB AND BOs ON PROJECT 
ALL APTS DECORATED. FU ReISHED SAMPLE APT 
FOR YOUR INSPECTION 


- 


Set 


NITY 


OPEN 


te 7 PMS 
OFFICES 


8201 New Hampshire Avenue 
1402 University Lane 


H&, 4-3200 


x G6 co. 


Daily 9 AM m lite 7 PM 


Continued on Following Fase 


sin PY ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD! APTS. UNFURNISHED 36) APTS., UNFURNISHED as 6) APTS., UNFURNISHED 36, APTS., UNFURNISHED 36\APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 ae UNFURNISHED 2 HOUSES UNFURNISHED ata 
Sunday, April 15, 1956, BOLLING VIEW APTS. | IREA : M : Cc or — Oh Eve st. nw. (3 A bedrms.. 2 bath : 
1 8 A TY wai” dak: ad eurilee Apts. 211K NW. 7. $42, 847; (1) ms. ay | Tae Level fenced fot. 61s6— 
‘ APTS. UNFURNISHED 36 UNIVERS| Y n a ode. moe aro rounds laree 7} et ree ina S3rd & DEFENSE tee COMPLETELY F REDECORATED ro, | es ~oB. szias =| Faeb'ss cto, REALTOR 


4] 2 000 ; \ laundry furn wired 
’ atie é \ inel. otéls Ren ial office » 302) Path | cond to ach NEWLY DECORATED , d' bath. $62 8-6 7-141” 
Apt. 2—Liv. rm. gin. 2 betray. HILLS St. SE. JO. 2-4770, HA. 32-3800, | Apply hi Se ra |} Bedroom from .....$72.00 .% G. Smithy Co.. 811) PARPEENDS. BETH.—Nearly ney, br 
Sunday Kit and bath. Avail, immed F75 40 2 REDRMS -LIVING RM Ee mithy Co.. "ms. Bear NIB. 81 bi 
i hoand h.-w. See sanitor, 337 ae ae Dinine ares. Asis “a only “4 ~ PARK CRESCENT 12 conreme Nes ROT . 14 Bees A NEW CAPRITZ, DEVELOPMENT | BETHESDA 
Circulation g re FRITZ. Di. 7- 9080 OLD "COLE VITER” ROAE AD be O Bouthern ave REALTY. Wheeler re 8500 | weet ot dt $80. tne | A E ROOMS al 268 VENTIL- | 7 at hi $70. sis ,snat * BEST BUY IN TOWN” . . 3 bed ms. 2 bat the 
Sapa iis aa| switchboard service. T| DRY cIENT | s. it. baie Jail or.| SINGLE FARE BUS 1 ; rere 
means quicker vies ents | ARLYN APTS. | spas apy cos, IAT, FLOOR APT and ent. 2a| elchazard ervice Avail May | BR Nadiisge PUI tt | 0S ROOMS |oetaeen etc oa 
f, _— ea. See. J3t an et SE te m-| CAPRITZ, DI 7.9080 ee WAS 7-372) | Ber Oe, incl, tlhe See superinieng-| ~$68 7 rm pis, OL iste Ss 
for Washington Post and 1303 N PIERCE | | : ONG . . _| anton premises or call NA. 6- and $ 0 21838 eh 
r Herald classified ad ARLINGTON. VA Ettichanen S69 : BRANCH | $60—Screen Porch | 1 BEDRM —$é69 50 567 nals | 4% ROOMS ROLLING. a {NDREWS Area— ’ 
EE «Cl in modern -buildine:) | Bedroom .. ( Tg ee eee | INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES meth. PF ar By . pedrm. rambler, like cont 
aoa rai ine  DANTIAasaTS + fie, om hor ‘wate? Turi > ieee GONGRERS 81 oe ae MINNES® Th ou t *'$81. 75 and $84. 50 $125. ‘LA 6-935 . sm : ve ‘ 


vertisers. To place your ad | spect Fd 83 2 Bedrooms anutor or call Li 3-2648 2 iecks 13th an ‘Shop an. 
5-008 a, oo ten. oeneen -2aDilor_ 9} Ad __3-2658. next to Congress Heights Shopping ' | ests ALL UTILITIES INCLUD CHERRYDALE—2 bedrms tr 
Phone OGDEN atinite —e Ae Vem g721 Piney Branch Rd. sit. Sp. Ma! Nr. Bolling Fid. & St. E. Hosp. sete, laanary, athe oan antenna.| 6: : SR ct 1 | Nursery shopping conter and n cit... brand-n 
on | 1445 OGDEN ST. NW BROCHURE SENT ON REQUEST $57.30 PER MO INCLUDING UTIL.| service: bi wf de Wes. baer. COLORED v2 ning td SE) “REwral orice. 2990 
Attree.. ae edr rath apt Oo de wu RE! Fy 4 ONE ’ DAILY Newiy Bs orated ol a a. pen, « . 2 1310 soon ot ag (® 46 ; k itche , Apt r + oes he Sat SAM tos P M : 
: . wi sw itch board . ws a . . rr 49 ‘ mo, M 6-494) Sun. 12 ; : - 
REpublic 7-1234 ice; $90. incl. utils: avail. May 1 LANE DRIVE Cross Ventilation in Every Apt "READMOND REAL ESTATE a S's; Near COLORED, 130i @ Si. oe XN... CHEVY CHASE, 35 
HA. 2-7799 ee. eee ek , $87 . COLORED—219 UPSHUR NW.) Dedriis. $150 mo 


\¢ .. P| 1100 room 
aPTe UNFURNISHED 3 UNFURNISHED 36 CAERITZ DI 7.9080 a-F tDR oats APTS roRNisheD: vie w Ast wD <= ni) Mai BELIFEV F inc! eat R PRANKLI x Ye ath Modern, simost new bids... living Tatts ae 
Als ; 18, eve ‘ , 649 oOTT earn eit ' inett- a ve. } 
aps : atl maid 


A CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT m ap $70 incl 


) MON.-BAT. 8-3; GUN. 12-5 APARTMENT VALU! Baw = 
ran bihen cog pet. Hd =) AGER TERRACE GELMARC ~ | Kit equip. range and refrigerator (ZSARDENS i de ek Gt ooh geen take Ossi Grae te | 
chen and bat wee a4 COLORED. ; th Bt i . ' i. 
SIMPSON CO ME. 8-5700. /AGER RD AND OGLETHORPE 81 Pleasant Hills : Mt T BROVRIL “* BONS. “tm, din ku “cous “earawe-| 3.Fms. Rit, bath: el util iy Co ~—T 
rar wetaniei| sew eMiie™) | TOWERS fyes th x est oh aos NR: | ace ella Bates cay |AOuemene, uration 
bets ' . an ‘ " 01 MEADE «#7 edi rit bedroom hom with To 
OTe. 610 incl, utils, NO. 7-2 aH i : rewood RB a oe rm. Ki h 88 . of grou lenty of toom for s 
soemnman ay nm~ tape cagt| LOWEST RENT IN AREA | 1930 COLUMBIA RD. NW ond ha “ite “| EMBASSY SECTION | tp tle gat is *ihfe2 50°" CO-OP. APTS., SALE 
es i wr itehen and bath - sean! fe away-from-town™ ¢@t THE WARWICK 4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW | $5; 50. ' iB OWNER- 2-bedr corner apt 
wf , i. ré sf ra ’ ary ; ' siti. ae | dem " ¢ te A : 
x BA. 3-871) 1-BEDROOM—$69.50 | itm) th dress: rely, well-kept erounas. vei 3051 IDAHO AVE. NW p.. kitchen and bath.| and V'‘nw.: bargain, 8800: m 
it aT. or rmé.. kit bath 2 RE R 7 set 85 > ene-bus-fare location . ] Redrm — SAS ur 62 890 samt e% s2141 or HO 
newly decor... —_ NO. 7-6640 D MS —$8] : es . BE? MASS AND CATH AVES Ny Bodum $88 : . STN ' 
ST. NW.. 4837—Redecorated 4 Me Veneres * taee stare) seeretatial annclea” om ren Bh Are “Pi Die u et ' es 
bo and bath $72.80 3-5711 ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED PARK ELLISON - torag { laundry {fa-| good caiine aaa oneal 2B — opine UTIL crn, ia Ne ee | OM IN CONSTRUCTION! 
WwW.. S262 ee Opposite sch s at door. RES 1700 HARVARD @T. x ¥ ' te . own hae ne 6.90 R. A. HU MP HRIES 4 N 
ette Nhe . ef, Sie Opie ot dour. RES’ j-bedem.. liv. rm. apt, . vailable One and three bed- "id ALDON | PLUS UTILITIES > Sines Aus : : OUR 45TH CO-OP BLDG |Pammra: AX—2_ 
redec New -qininiese sel —_ Rd. A. 2-781) | 3 M +" ~ “ Res Me: np 4 4 ir ene ‘ . 7 J 4701 BRADLEY BLVD rane - — . ' COLORED» | od 
ki r util iments | " | diamond fot adults 16TH ST. NE POTOMAC PLAZA | 


i p . BETHESDA’S FINEST | mh E A Méséts 
ae yh S52 Sa GELMAN COMPANY ENTALS FRO st wide ae 10 12700 |  GaAiinhe a Cee CENTER 


p FAIRFAX. ANNANDALE Atea — 12 
sn. es ae n° . . , 
“Ti—Lae bulldine | | AND 2 BEDRRM. APTS ST. J , nepect, se w et Is VE LUXE MODERN APT. Open Daily, 9 to 6 P.M tree. fone of " i 
of 4 sep, apts._in cons ‘SOME FURNISHED) BOMBLIEE. 1.4, . mn jam © & 7 ; : I-bedrm.. liv. rm. kit. dinette THIS I8 THE FIRST BUILD- | la re Ps ure 
ae ganss.| “HILLWOOD MANOR” | ‘wil “appest to" vou: | com{or . SE cube. | 1-BE0RM—From $92.50 | ee | OOM. GH $70 LION-DOLLAR POTOMAO FATE AX = 
pt : ~ CONVENIENT BUS SERVICE VIA ng or n spa \ > nm 5 8 ™ -~ . _ ; , ~~ ’ iva. 32 Mi. trom 7 
liv. rm. Kit. a 4. beth ail. utile Baw AND ARNOLD LINES. WALK “Bt . otf BP a 1, B TIFFEY & SON 3 names FROM $129°50 | saa ¥ " pony Lt IN THis CITY 6 INC 3 nced lok. $31 
, > _.|TO SCHOOLS. SHOPPING AND 52 56 Call Lt ; SUM ar y 1920-—AND, WE THINK, OUR | MORTON UN 
‘ s13—Newiy decor CHURCHES SHANNON < LUCHS. 724 14th a i. SAVE & GA ee 2 pl PL. 16 SUNG om ING. PINFS1 guises open | . . 
iv tm. o> . “Y UTILITIES INCLUDED Wi. NA. 8-2345 NJ ‘| G d on Mer. 4740 Bradiey Bivd Don to B , Fi RI ad. 81 -OMPLETELY ' FALLS cm oe 
RATES FROM $81 ayior araens Aldon Ma nagement Corp. cowntown. excellent shor s COLORED, 12TH-P N W 
1 ra 


5 ; 
AIR-CONDITIONED. $68 50 Buckingham Ownership \ #-5740 : 


eo awe eee Onen | to 5 Bedroon Sas 4 $93 sTY tal Seti et Scrrs vik Wooate Bes 
AP Ae OO eee woos | CLAREMONT 2 Beirvom == 588 889 ROLL | se i er cen SO ram 


Oo A Pr 4 
. : avalabdie ‘ vf PR ND ree Ms 


S r : 
apt cr rect ' Cojumt ke | | 10 or SHANNON 
porch b Ty 5 50 : wti's mG rieht an rIiLitTt in } i ; _* " 3 LV 7 : ' T . | - : ' ; ‘ ’ . « ’ , ’ SHANN 
Eail aMARNON A ice We L4th ; . : b) j " - 2 ) 7." alter Road fh, s als LS f | -4 Re ST NATL. REACT ‘ =z - FICE ‘ F 47h 66 SN W X 4 
" . | ; Of Kong A 2.5003 ; . vy ‘ * - pvt Thomas Cir a 1534 ' FALLS C 

Ra. . e suburban 


t¥ r BD.—Very a. ft on Glenmore i >t d ; ' ae 
sirable 1 bedrm nd| manor sig ' ' walking is a2 ST. ARI 2? | Mis 115 VIRGINIA AVE. NW 
beara np ale aro wles'ear'and Arlington Realty Co, Agt| = BEST VALUE | S*tisa"ts"sls. "°°" | 3 MIND Tig FROM PENTAGON s. Ave. SE COLORED DAILY & SUNDAY PROM 


ect Mrs Kennedy | ; 7403 Res. Mer 1-7701 


‘ ‘S$ liv ) , 1) 1208 “Allen avenue, POPLAI 
Botm t W. AD 4.4350 os 2F25 3 h * : = ; maust sting roon : ~ a , ali.elec * +f me 
En BHAN KON & LUCHS, 724 1411 LARCHMONT 2 B. R. APTS. > 4100 RENTS BEGIN AT nom. Kitchen and bath Gas in- 220 N >t, NW. EDMUR NO J. FLYNN CO caging ear : : OS, 


rie 


P Ba . ea Since 
a1 ficdency DESIRABLE APT LI DI. 7 483 


<-> cooking unit one oath ee ARDEN $89 50 —— ¢ O ronth Convenient locatic 
‘ ot nies : neport tien : AN I> RATH 
rm, sat G .. 4 FAIRVIEW APTS , 7) MO. nools. To inspect ~ | 2 RM. &. DIN, Bath 
at ) NCLUDING ALL, UTILITIES ot man . 8 VALU E— 
teen ere child only. an he ¥ ASK ABOUT 01 mr 730 Barnaby St SE a a, ndeN : | ] 209 : a eteie pend as aoe ‘wand ha * : 
a r ae Prederick @t. at Columbia Pike FPURNISHED APT AN ed a ew rur . 7nt Cowtown location ; » them l ae os -m . - 

, , ' b ' ] 1-Bedroom Apt +H L “RU ST CO +++ , nv Dd Ma P Communit) . 5 mo 

2.and 3-bedroom units of iarse Weekdays, 9-8: Sat. 9-5; Sun. 11 floor 0 1 bedrm., newly dec RECTIONS: sth St. NW NA. 8-8100! or call” PShitor pren p prin. i sur. ALJ ; 


- onn - 
aod hao text Sone. irs room ta Gr ene er s 


| 3 
" picnic areas . right 2 | 7 G 7 r anc ri ' “er ON LS 
premises. LINKING co.. 1618 | factittie ; many other Buckingh ry) - sht to next corn IMITHY CO —- — 
- f cul ; school Buse TY ROLL HILLS Y rw) aae-e 
=, and stores nearby ? eae 313 N. Glebe Ba i P A N D | ) hos Ri A, Ai. APARTMENTS WANTED 38 
. —- ; /epe rherntor | a > / \3 j 
50 ! til : ; ’ ; . - aa 1H NERS! « . . at 
Mg My 4 op EFFICIENCY U L wa JA. 53-7336 | YACHT HARBOR Listh ot ow wer 32000 | teen ) 
9 aaa) r . a | A 2 5004 “ ve Et OPM ; wre NT uwys MANDEL AD 4-3400 
1-, 2- & 3-Bd Units, $65 uf In le Pare OPEN SUNDAY t-h—-4-room apt BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 20 A BT & , “S HEYTRED BAC RELOR wants 


a 


mS 7 ‘ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED AVAILABLE ERE: > Sidhe Ideal r small family ui, uy ie irae ro lots ot] Wat. cool. apt. Nu £4, a, ; Larchmont Real ip 
Ww MA $0082 edrm. Apts. 3 ON From Bollins Field FRANKLIN KAHN. NO ‘ es — MOVING AND STORAGE 824 234 St. NW —3-r 


Resident Mor., JA. 7-030 


: | ‘ 30 od mi RICARDO 1407 W ST REST MOVERS 
ae. APTS. | LARCHMONT REAR TY, inc. | $75 Up 4} . 4 Lousy hee Hr TOWERS | bathe i , ¢) vane Hil Tre 
1715 28TH PL. SE. | i : p De | Ginette. excellent locat bius utilities. See Mr, Lind- | bedrooms. $25. 


7 “BU v . Ca 
Weekdays 9.8 etic 5 2 ou i . . ' ror nsepe tion ’ . ai ‘ . ‘ ; ’ 

' HE D UPONT | BER. ROCK CRE r sts iT T? rT TY ANT NC ‘ : n- rum && eee | On IMT VER? JON RB L\ 27 ; : — MOVERS 

RS ey Attrag Hint XW eww! | HAWAII ‘AVE. Ne” : : er._331$ Conn. Ai | " 


COLORED Aart ee" Se 


ith porch jn newly : ‘er 7 Gaive 5! AT } " ‘ REE 
jodeled ~ J —" 6 Avail pit res. bedrm. at $6 Ava mi off & Capito ; nO A BARGAIN | iC CL OSES T. IN 7 Ait 
75 to $95 aes APARTMENTS | UGHT HAULING Fo 


“ 


1-2 BEDROOMS—-867 50-878 50 | 1223 MO AVE NW. : Efficiencies— 


ce 7 re . Lition. ' L “ . : : i O58 RT nk SH PP ‘9 MOVING - UN N STOR AGE 
beets —_ "$66. 00 in Teo tacks. SYR aat| COLUMBIA RD. NW. | if Seta ess "* “| tayino, noows 2052 Fron | |. "BEDROOM. $70 MO, | oebebishitessic Be Ne 
: : LOSET SPACI y 


top tociners t: ors. jeundry rm | May “OST CONV. LOCATION - 
oe Sao Le spre | CAFRITZ. DI. 7-9080 | AIR-CONDITIONED BLOG 700 JEFFERSON ST NW oT eite SPACE ripcluding Heat and Hot water | HOUSES FURNISHED 
yess 2-BEDROOM APT. £75.50 $5 | ’ “| EVERY MODERN CONVENIENCE) Most desirable apt living room , ane A , BOULEC AED: ED ALBEMARLE NW, 370; 
| 7 5 PER bedroom, kitchen, anid bath. go796)  FURN. PLAN AVAILABLI D APTS | erties Seat pat 
TEMPLE REALTY" CO. ALSO FURNISHED APARTMENTS 3525 ; MO. ’ NEW ss pee resident corned, Apt. MODEL APARTMENTS 140. KENILWORTH AV? APTS. Bat -Sun WO. 6-6323 
1103 K &t. NW -600 92 AMES ST. NE To jhepect phooe Uhr “Seo, tn ALEXANDRIA: 


SHIRLEY DUKE ing tm. berm. kitchen Ae bs 1-BEDROOM—FROM $120 | 738 Longfellow St. NW. KING 8-8484 se 18d Senos hn gS gy COE 


. 


N Anka é LARG- Ry ae f shed Sha aeegun Gaarame ane oe TAS °° ‘ - ror 
ae Aridi apie 4613 DUKE ST vine center and transp. peards ng ide Rang BE New. Modern Elevator Building _ | “1, RTMENTS RE SIDENT MANAGER iMPR 1 NIV. a Col “brk..| 4403. , 
[ORTA | , : feautitully equipped. nome-sise WIRED POR AIR-CONDITIONIN - yg ma, porch. rec.| schools’ churche 

r i oR APPLY RESIDENCE MANAGER ‘in. area. pastel ba vit 10 TYCER GARDENS 2 den, porch. inches 


er 


VI Pa 


A NG 
‘ACING TRE Aw JIMA ALEXANDRIA. VA. D 2. 325 AMES ST. NE. nat . kitchen and Dat , . fone we ‘ gar F 
, TL ; | 4.047 service laundry faeciliti r " : et " our-far : ; Vl a TT 1. “UNIVERSITY » PARK. Macha THUR LV —_ 
KI 8- 5100 - R ' eel - a. ors ~ , ' ; | . ’ y ae | - ; . / ‘ge i, 
633 Inve ~ a “RESID! >. VANAGOTR ae teher + ~ iB. » ae - , ~ > ‘ - - a > siessed 
vt " , eT FR oo “ 4 y =~ De with 


1732 Capitol Ave. NE. ry | Ss lassdsindingaa’ H. L RU ST COMPANY 
> ehateay 
| Seth swith, 3c in sear aes ti : , "THE 7 A. 8-8100 | 
| incl. hh. and vail | 1 Psa i screened po! I Bede. 3 0-$/7 
TOWERS oe ane mart Ra] Ga ee Seal ST) CLHALFONTE | $69.50-$74.50 


. ~ ne 4 * Inc ' : o : tn . . ' 
2 Bedr xoms, $79.50 Be aaa ? , 16TH ST NE BETHESDA. WE 
NOTES TO DOWNTOWN | rat DI 7. 9080 INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES | om : e apt well-kept i re e. newly 
waslD PEN che w EN INUT 4 #3) “1960 Biltmore St. NW. |- "CAFRITZ, Di. 7-9080 PEN FHOUSE | oe aod CONGRESS STs. & 2 Bedrooms. jr 4 
Any SERVICE. | 10 MINUTES ke ment 10° Comarems ‘Wetehts anes-] 3 Bedrooms , -—- uy BM 3.2600. | 
pe bit — | FROM THE CAPITO! Efficiency Apt., $75 ) Ay 4h BY LS. ot" earthen R MOr er. APT 443 CHAPIN aT. NW. cueey CHASE, fy c —Heautitul 
mT ‘| SEE MODERN SUBURBAN IDEAL FOR BACHELOR | it t doo 109 West Broad 8t ced ro 
a a "RUST. COMPANY | NEWLY DECORATED | Mer. Apt. 203, 1310 Congress st.) “J 2.1749 ; 
: YOUV¥.R L ' a ' ’ A to 
. 1001 15th St NA 88-8100 GLASSMANOR | ay ‘i, ABLE IMMEDIATELY THREE BEDROOMS bal fal d 22 Lo 5: Sun. noon to =) 
EFFICIENCY. 1 AND 2 BED. | hee vipa , ae % we 1012 Sth St NW--2 rooms 1; tena 
ous and > ices aval able 00 PURN! ISHED MR. REAVES AD. 4-8700 2000 16TH 8T w | Kitenen. share bath TU. 32-4583 ‘ ekend n 
| INF ISHED Ag : 7 ower, Living \, dining room, kitchen. | COLORED. NW.. 1413 Varnum 8! COLORED ek 
EFFICIENCIES—$80-$92.50 | | GREENWAY WEEKLY ‘THLY | OPEN Takoma. Park. ee een 2-2885.| Newly decor 3 oy rms. bit. and at 2602 Wase he ~ . Ok 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $87.50 | 4 GAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT NG ving rm. kitchen. dinette 973 Lee- Albemarle Apts bath. RA £-6895._ chen ana et, With modern COUNTRY cits Nts 
1-BEDRM.—$102.50-$145 | ¥ 5e LUXE - het manacem me ent services +, B. jo OL VIC. ¢ ERR RD AND LEE HWY. Coens — inelud th only 16 i BS. $750 
IMMED. OCCUP. AT $112 50 BEDR LIN a AHN. NO. 7-91 eves , (-Scl mA i ey Fish man oe , ' tes J B 635! NW R ry 
M. APT. FROM fice 210 > seat A ~| Iecl. uti indry facilities: =: Prive fare AX “WA ) 3 RL. edrm 
DAY AND EVENING : $67 block So. Capitol = 2 Sy 15 R ST. S 2 block to shopping and ine: 15 couomED 4513 Meac le ne. 2 5D ane ne rambler. Die im |e Tg By 
a y . . . ’ —_ : = na a.% | 1 . dis . —s Ta . > : 
INSPECTION OFFICE OPEN MON THROD au I / i-8)] sat ne " : Axe " ae ‘ MA T Broyhill & Sons. ; : 45 . 8 ne - ——, ’ h . »_ : . ' , } al ; 5 ‘ nt RC - . } 9 are “ a Thi ING FOX ~ 
aAckson 5. 200 SAT AM TO PM EMBASSY SECTION VE RM nie sal re VER + 4610 Lee Hey JA 1300, + kit and -~ $55 per m Ap- ré a 68 0 mo. 4 , he ne ‘ TY — a aner rT L if8 ; S - 
1 “Tid 1 sth — >. on with ts - = 4 bout Mas A . oo 


HYERS HOM ° OR’ BY APPOINTMENT MMEDIATE “SCEUPANCY 


220A ALLISON ST. NW. | 2 4 8% 2-s2s0| THE WARWICK MO SEE JANITOR 


Att bedrm. apt. in modern LORD CALVERT APTS 3051 IDAHO AVE. NW EXPRESS ede gen * : 4941 wh’ @ ty 
Se ae heal siaate 1 Ee nee | Lovely efficiency ape My ide M | Beting, Antrere @. Neral Ret] 1124 10TH STREET NW. Cor onED— 
‘CArRiTz, Bi. 7-9086 "| a Len needs Moxie] Sareaaled. als Secretar ;, 2-BEDROO nie. 59.09 04 wp. ALi util. Secl.| " Convenient Downtown Location || Hit. and bi 


] 
he or . 
‘ at teas if. good transpor CHESAPEAKE TERRACE Rede 
exceile ra ’ nm 4 ) g ry ~ TO" . 
4 shopp ma cehter and ~ an sn ppin = HOMES EFF| CIENCY ares en 
RE 


sEORG ' roWwN—<4 : 


4242 4th Bt a y JO 2-9776 UTILITIES INCLI DED ; 
> € 


oe MGR AY +185 OR { ° Ol‘ . = we . CHA 
Tops In Living S11 15th 8 as HY CO. 5 s399 | 1007 Md Soe eySPPCIAL 849.50 GEORGETOWN 
; 2500 WISCONSIN AVE v . : : " — stad : fe 4 - 
. N ¥ +a JR. iL a's Bt PMS Sp A p | r ce? : : - . 
LEE GARDENS Beautiful Hillcrest Hots., Md AS EN 4 ARK APTS | 5. ROOM ‘DUPLEX APT. gals pen Tata. ' GEORGI TOWN. Aw 
lEFFICIENCY & 1-BEDRM 5 MINS. TO oO TN IR wid | 2 hedrms, bath upstairs cor 162] } St Wi 25 . — 
RCE RA a CEN i : r na real ntr ‘ exce ‘ tn : ‘ ~ ' a 
COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES | APARTMENTS Aes Se mee MPLETE SHOP 2 BEDROOMS—$117.50) close to t { shopping: s81.| $55 mo. s gg Sk. garden verraces, ¢ 
: CENTER mer BFR CHURI : | ir al i Days ' oa : rrh ~ nr) 2" . 
We have « few desirable apartments avatiable mc nienc “ tat ~~ PLAY AREAS: LAUNDRY FACIL- ; . DING UTILITIES _ snointment , a a : . é arta dad Que Oe A . 
2 BEDRM. APT | $99.50 ge and receiving room. rht on Branch to Cole-| [he moment you see it stone en-| COLORED 4% BSESSION 
' facil 4d garage “OPEN EVES. 7 ‘TH - a Of Seem Beeee ene fullv equipped. 1 { bat ; Flats 
All Utilities Included Your Inspection Invited BAT APD SUN. 2 Trl 6 pt. i “4 i 28200, Rer mo. Key) RATED. NEW pri, OBCO-!.! | 
Adiacent ta Port Mver moments from the Pentax " an N CALL EM 2 RROO s we - i ry ; jer .- ' ’ oi ae: ; . : aa rR NCB BU . ry : | MODERNIST 
Annex. just -& minutes t t n ‘ ‘ downto ie . 57 1 ‘ ‘ 14 », wi 4 = 10 TRE “7 “he : - 
. — a 2 Oe Washington Circle Apts, (EAT HRAI hd chen at TRAN PPING t king 
DIRECTIONS: Across Lincoln Memori Rr rling VE NW PER you here at $240 &t A c D atea” Ea 4 nest 1 & NORTHWwwrer as ' adu tea 
Bouleverd. turn right at “s! ign te Cl -- : ou! 37 2430 PA. “AVE., . ain. A n. apt ORC UURIS wr ney nibs ST A . yor ‘ ANN 7 
one-half block to entrance. Office located on circle at head of street ; ; : — IVINGSTON RI ; Rentale trac. > im 475 ' oF 
| AIR-CONDITIONED | for oniy ‘$2. utils Spe. 2 BEDRMS $27 95 Benning Hts. Apts.) 8 Mr xount. re. 7-5 . practively. furnist 
Daily Hours ) ti! 7 30 ' mT ’ a san ‘ - - | a bet ne SF bei om 4479 y a7 « | “th VEC ’ iF ¥ : . : . NEWLY RE DEC “ORATE . 
Saturday 9 ‘il 5:00 | is rm. 109 50 oo. wee ne HANNON 4 . LUC E stover ppt rT | BEDROOM. $67 nal ISTH \— ae Vai A ; 4 a AR HEIGHTS 
Sunday 1 “til 5:00 Individually controlled air "cond. | 148 5 L.A. 8-23 - ny BO APS; | ALL UTILITIES INCL. IN RENT Rhode | Ave WN NN LUCHS "lt , agen anoles 


ans {| BEDROOME : n rm.| floors: 1 ree for ch : Boa eee pa TU 20092 | ue NAB 2}48 —_______ Artan Re sity ie z 1450 


Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. | MANAGER” V etd: WE 8. “Bineil| HS pin TOR Sais FG Fox eam 4 ge: 0 on ea lh oat |r "es EEE |vwrea coveted 
on " | | and 15) i 2 rm : xk! ath ] rr 4 e ¢ + n ; ‘ ; 4 y¥ meintena ‘ 

aay oy ee Oa | } | $72.50. utiie. incl LW. $-3374 | “"S-SMER.460 mo BA. J-6784. | HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 2:13) | 

Ofes JA. 5-6906 * PRIVATE HOUSES | COL. 4089, Grant FF né—Mod 2! 600 xeoter 11° MR buns. 1 roa, | - ROOM rembler 

74 50 Dius wtils Ly -7508 :* - ry a 2 5 os ore at , ‘ gtor oA ean 

COLORED | bed ecor ~ 3? -d yy WELLINGTON VILL 

60} reor , neas m os rm dinett . anle - : WARW a VILLAGE and 

Glen Manor Gardens | =o ee i a ath seit | Naat me meme | ET BE woe chen | Datta, HIS Mg 
' Sword a oe  Bedre — & Kitchen. We Are Not New, But | Xe © RIMPOON 4 INC nd ; wie ' 1) tT : "3 
3 BEDROOMS—1!I'’2 BATHS a a On fect ys a Bo ae Charming and Dignified |\COLORED—Cedar Gardents Apts $22 dun r TINNER 7 D mali af0n.| SUW aEDEae. 
9 ’ ' ch Ren ¢ ; . = | * % | Bedroom $90 / eproo! ir Dus 0 to Cor wy —2 edr 2 ‘. ut ave. . 
$133.50 MONTH Forni “= aad | ~<a rs Dee 4 : Also efficiency apt - ceive. eammmlatea fi ry t thes | ach , ) D - Ave : $4644 
ee et ee ee ee | Larse Rooms, Dining Area D4 or SHANNON & LUCHB.| ADt bide 3 7 3 brick, good ond) SOUTHERN COLONIAL 


nel. util ea i 26. a | 1200 RD, SAYER wae 1544 SOrTION 
incl. TU. 2-72 | 7200 8 iva. AP. CARILLON HOUSE $68- $73. 50 


-—— - 


LL ARLINGTON WHEATON 


Some Wi ry a a . . 

MOVE IN AT ONCE SCHOOLS AND-.SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE Mr Reaves. AD. $-8700 COLORES =| wood floors : Charmin ste Pa ; 

— . - be ‘ . 1 are ‘ a 

' 2 Bedrms $93 3 Bedrms trom $109.50 1 BEDROOM-— 4 50 | ) VY . 5. I 7 ached garag acre or 
Completely Air-Conditioned | ' ns platy 7 667 HORNER PL. 81 DPRICIENCY APT. Quiet neieh-| 3% DED RENTAL : : $200 mou at furetea 
LacinGes, Gnaiiition” artvete : ac ALSO FEW FURNISHED APTS Imm ‘ te lat-floor « = x. : ? m ». - Bt COLORED —4 3: PAS for ; a Artax Realty, JE y, 1450 

A rear entrances ees | ee ~~ : : MiGs ~ Ae “y i r +3 ; ‘ ot +4 — ‘ . : ' : ’ _ SiR | aT WwW a 
; “woe suri 


ke sur roundinss lar last bar. Gisposai * ‘ JEFFERSON VILLAGE . re ay A 
playgrounds l ; s : re ie 
oeneots. jaheppine poarty : ' huge sliding 124 ARI polis FALL ‘5 ore PCY VA LL Y = PTS. nw 2 rms. kit bath See janitor see janita on ; 
c nitor serv oor closets and batl j 4 5 Cc ( j Oc: ( “Ts a. a : , ‘ ‘~~ ’ ' Oe of 
A - r SHIRLEY HIGHWAY » as ame tAl NT AT , ad COLORED 
+ | 849 or wal . P : ~— 7. . 
A 


‘ . Ar re 
See Mrs. Guy, 25!2 Holman Ave 5 ily. 9 
sroom trom 7 >‘ , ' ’ , . ‘ ' rs COL 


Phone JU. R. ] 297 | _ . . - = A} L a! TIES dpon et EI On — ~ . “y | fir “4 CO! ORE ry ry KANDI in at , " nie Beal 
iTge 1 ms. pastel decor } . a . . . 


GEORGIA AVE PAST SILVER SPRING TO FOREST GLEN RD. LEFT | closet. storage roon in facil. | realty reference 3 a 
ON FOREST GLEN TO HALE PL. RIGHT 1 BLOCK TO GLEN MAN: REAUTIFUL hurches, schools and shops: | hs. close to shops and tt CONVERTING NHOLM. KI. 9-74 COLORED 
rT 44. : ; TO COL ORE " & 


ROCK CREEK GARDENS PRS lex vs} cen once aig gp in 
In Montgomery County, Md., on the District Line NEW ELEVATOR BLDG POMEROY RD."S All Available | Phoue TE blade, al BAKER & | COCORED— 


Roser Nal y / \pa rt net Its | and Near Rock’ Creek Park | m™ EL i: VA ATORS re eae immediately \WOREWS FIELD ARBA—T bedem phy 
' SCHOOLS TRANSPORTATION SHOPP " IG ] bedri a t | $79 50 Seite and porch apartment 7 } “a J 

Invite you te ; m ° “7 * TT TILIT! 
| & ~ A se Service to ai ¢ teal “o¥ pon 2 pedrm apt. $105 50 Bs Jenit r 28) Apt | $72 20 Per Mo. 


r ] r is lo r t Pine hig) r mai buse 4 nent. minute ; Bright ine ms. bed rooms , tin . . x + -_ 
Reserve you , 20 3 bedroom apt. now , is in tl ! medi~ fast local bu fron a shoppin aipewses. sacnens, \ ings - YOUNG & CO ; INC 42 Burt a »¢ | ‘gt FAL ts 5 Cit be H- ‘ 
, I P ~ ad * ) 


cOoL H 


” 


te 5. Sat i" . - 4room trare [ a 1 ; ‘¥ NA 4 . P ; : ‘ » 


| me f 
ANDREWS SUSE LAND AREA 
aden a e n 


; 


; bh alll . eeze 
” bus service " jraery : n sin tior - " enna Al) Leth vt pt aes Pp , ; 4 ' ’ y R ALT ‘ ' 
(Furn. apts. also Available) gy A. ea! Takoma Park JU. 9-3066 _—-|3010 18{h st. NW ST. 3-3660| eauippea heer oF: ae ue oy ix, : 


O. .8UnG and PARK 


be one of the lucky few who | 1-BEDROOM APTS. .......... WALK DOWNTOWN | - COLORED ~—SC=S,«sOBiende ecparieAs Zent, fe 
id shopping . 


nines tls tx on 2REOROOM ANTS. |... sists: 1833 N. Hampshire Ave.| IMMED. OCCUPANCY. | * 
| | ici Bn aati 1 Block off 16th St. adi ag -OUT BENNING RD 1 
Swimming and Wading Pools | FURNISHED AND UNE RNISHED APTS Modern Elevator Bidg. celles: ie iy oe esirable NE: : 7s 


Re ~_e r : mnie net cre raced , : ° > 
| children: ‘wide lawe areas tor nn Efficiency, $57 “phon is C- +f, Ben- KE 8.4214 Se ee ee ’ 
Bus service to Silver Spring Shopping - Bi rt iz; Benning ra ihe ' Bus U-8 at llth and SrtA 7 Ditat 
, CALL JU. 5-4030 1 Bedrm., $82) : Bi cng 5 
All ineluded in rental Rental Office on Premises | 7 1033 21 NW. Corner L APPLY—RESIDENT 3-bed 2-bath deta ) “heat. 
AT 8327 GRUBB RD.. SILVER SPRING. MD ) Apys ERIDENT MANAGER, ) Ew Err! Ic a—e 4s ) MANAGER SIULIN no ‘ nee 
we itor t. 20 | LAN yes Dp 
Just the Di OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 5 Eotemscaey nee | CAFRITZ, Dt. 7-9080 ? APT. 5 
ust across istrict dine at Directions: Out 16th st. to East-West hwy. left to Grubb | TOLGRED— 7 rooms, kitchen and RENTAL AGENT [= 
1929 t-West Hwy. ré. and rR to office; or, out Conn. ave., right to Bast-West 2423 E ST. NW. | Utilities furnished. LI 44 = oe boupe “ine af 


hwy. to Grubb rd. right to office. OL. 27 Fat aw—irm ki-| THE DE FABIO CO 3 : 
Gait JU. 8-1] or JU, 8-4313 MANAGING AGENTS gas range ree men nee "Ween core = Jars thtem 3 ’ en ee ~ ae ie i : i = 


: : n ). * Jan . —“BiKonar | 7 ‘de vist rooms. kiteh. 
pn Sree Oe fas Degen Eig & McKeever * 857.50. Bee janitor. LU. 4-5566 LU. 1- 9440| VA Be See (b8 14 coe, 20 &t Flat. 3 rooms. kites 


: lent | en and dat GUY TINWER 
B. F. SAUL co. + L or Shannon a - rick 1929 Lith a: NO 7.4007 
929 Iv St. NW, NA. 6.2100 Luchs, 724 14th st. nw. NA. 8-2045. 4 bamt., att the: ideal a “< 8.6566. Coetnesd” on Following Paseo 


A ; 


RENT 


ir-cond. Arcee 
bth evaila 


; shew 


HOv~.. vii PURNISHED 41 41 STORES, 


nok ae 


| ber month 
rooms and peth: 


R. A. omnes & SONS 
e- 


fe 


rms 
$75 | 


14 . 
th: coa) hot hee heat 
and } nw. 


- : 5 satis — 
$79 MO. 


CORNER BRK. *-RM. H-W. HE. 
APTS. AVAIL. 


’ 
Alabama 
cesat 


i 
, 4. id m near 


wear 
urniture. Consult 


1ST NATL bac = 
rele NW RE 25 ' 
“BEART iy H e; a Faro. salto, 724 14th Bt SD 


Ries gt 3:43 Ta 3-8 9 | SOW AYOWN STORE «1 
it th | hea 
SES Furn. or Unturn. r podoetriee | 


traffic Beautitully 
ew fron and 
SWIMMING POOL. 
mediate occupancy in this new- 
decorated 3-bedrm. brick TOWN 
SE ; 


door 

cent lighting. full Dbemt. with 

ceiling with front and rear st 

wa rear adi oe B FRANK 
N. NO. 7-9111. Eves. OL 


: 
unfurn 


Laundry anc storasce 

Shopping 

Minutes 

Fontes and 

Noomunity playeround and 

swimming pool vileges | 

$99.50 unfurn shes Rn Call! pe 
OV. 3-22'16 

Out Shirley hey 

Spopping Center 

irl 


existing 
ready 
availabie 


Sakery. 


Cebus 


successful 
] une 


toys. 


WEIR NaER 


rections: to! 
irlington Ls ° 
8 
to st ox sq 
mode! "home at 1616 Kenwood a 


Larchmont Realty, !nc. 
4.9900, CL. 6-3163._ JE. 3-1830 


onsuit Mr 

LUCHS . 
= 72 +h 8t N Ww 
” 


*- 


x 
"CHEVY CHASE! re 
IN RENTALS | 


ouses 


DA 
SPECTAT \* 
neede 
and unfurnished 
CHRISTMAS Inc 
Ave 6-2923 


POX 
83 


A.—Need un! furnished houses 
_ REALTY. JA. 2 -8230. JA 
T are considering (th 
‘Pr P 
(ree 
ys full informat tr y 
Pails 


x-bath | 


ar. “14th 


baw 


At dA and 
22x: 
inne "Teoment 


1408 | 

i ERNOR _ ote , ov. & Newly 

ane line of b 

rgetown. 316 

ton on Gach fst 

ACE, Rent a | SHANNON & LUCH 
ALEXANDRIA | OFFERS 


ff. Ine. hes assumed 


Modern 
ultabie 


appr 


many ype 


ute office bulidin 
tion call San aarti “1 ue o | 


_ R. HOOFF, INC. | 
5 
BIE PWilsos “Bind alr ig use| 
ones avaiable. JA. 71-1713 
ARLINGTON 


rly furnished office on 
fully air conditioned 
ult 


sdout May i 


Bpectacu Consult Mr 
o 
& CI 
ner store containine 
34 ty Heat furn 
| then for @ress shop 
‘A. liquor store 
lessen, etc. Reas 


approx 
Excellent 
discount ho 
roker de 
rent. Vacant 


-¢ %j tenent 
, Near | an contractor, 
luxurious|y fern. —' Trompt poe 
e im iegal suit LEASIN 
secret arial rms 


onnecticut, 


£ a4 14th 


8707 GEORGIA AVE 
Air - conditioned 
square feet or 
divided. Excellent 
as = etc 
parking. Weaver Bro 
1- ieee: building shows 


rent. 
MSs “BRING 
8707 GEORGIA AVE. 


air-conditioned high speed! 
; Suite asrpaqes 


can be 
for drug st 
Adiacen' 
| DI 
building phone it i 5. 


| WARENOUSE SPACE, Rent 
b WAREHOUS 


including off! 
Parking 


Attr 


4 
ooms arpeted. sair- conditioned 
office saihe. part ly furnished: short 
or ong Tm jease Becuri\ies 
Bide. 729 iSth st in- 
formation tele i ae 


Lh 
e) lecirie “hoist R ns 


a Ry of bid Se. Cap oe 


dec: orated 
ollet. 
Immediate 


uUW 


lavatory.| 1707 HB St. 


possession 
DI - 


ornick Real Estate 


ave 
storage 
i 10- BRING eons 
a one 
u ’ 
a cise 


xcelient| $4,000 INITIAL INVESTMENT 


oad 


NA 


giass 
oors, air- conditioned and fluores- 
high 


eit; | NATIONALLY 


ENTER | 


stores ie added to hishiy 
Shopping Cen- 
¥o 


ATION DBALERS'” 
+ jocation—1-storyv bide. ) 
00 ft 
Available approx 
en 
co Rea!- 
ATION FOR | GRO- 


NW n S488 
NGTON HOVS! NG CORP 


taRE_ a7 

ur 

5 ~—2. snow windows best b.ock 

clients - ts te oc 
rs) £98 


NTOWN “CORNER | 


Ee ‘CAFRITZ—DI._7-9080 | i5Ay" Aueehits 


TOHWAY & GLEBE RD 
inear Peop) - Drue and 


> 
fery active business cen- 


APTON STS. NW ue 


loca - 


SHANNON & RLUCHS co.| 


AAPIVERSARY YEAR 
NA. 8-2345 


HEART OF SILVER SPRING 
Approximat 
suDdD- 
New Pp 


I 
JU 


in front 
ares. | 


Well ur-| WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc. le 
NA. 8-5500 
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY 


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES $5 
N | 

FLOOR 

"SE! Be YOUR OWN BOSS! 


INCOME 
MAN 


FIVE FIGURE U : 
BE a Often Ave he top 88 for 24 Trust Notes. oF, 
M ‘y 


NIT | 
SOFT SERVE MOBILE U | tact sans PROPERTY 62 


OVEN ‘= 


AS ONSUMER 30. 3-888 


Py ge ——=Z det 

6' times £4 

APARTMENT HOUSE 
n 12 year old 


Close 
rings eaventent loeation 
vg “etaile HU. 3-3316. CHAP- | 
ALTY 


eee 


98 % Net Return 


ik. of Conn 
income $2600 


he woodland. 5 


’ 


CASH NO CR 


CHOI DISTRIBU TORSHIP 

A Al CH re AVAILABLE 
NUPA creo 

RUCKS 


A MA 
SPECIALIZING wo 
FOR CUSTA D NDUSTRY 
MER CHAMCOr UNITS 
— rs LDG 
ise 6-5333 
DEN SPEED FOEEZER 
known inde- 
ndent Petroleum Co. is seek- 
ing a distributor for greater 
Washington trading area—go- 
ing business with established 
accounts—modest investment 
required. Write Box 927, Post 
T-H. 


Mr. | 
: 
MOBILE one 
COM> 
PHILA 
sw 


rental units 
eR 


0 
miles from town Timber will pay 
for it in few vears 


Good stream. | 
Terms. $5000 
[00 ACRES —Cut-over woodland 


$25 per acre 
we 5 — Growing 1 
ace 


fie river fron 
possibitities 
PAT INSURANCE 


$20 per acre 
bi 
~y 


+ ericksbure. Va | 


HOUSES To BUILD 


WE WILL BUILD 
m rambier or spit level on 


timber 


ess 


suliains & growing Dusin . 
madle Call LA. 6-8017 after 5 UBBARD REAL co 


Mining c 


OPEN TO 5 
3-bedroom home in fine condition 
Living rm. with fireplace. paneied | 
im. Tm. kitchen with dish- | 
washer, large refrigerator, garden 
one i). Price $17,500 


NELUE COWeE CASSEL: | 


AD 4-2118 REALTOR HO 72-1016 
BLESSED 


: SACRAMENT 
Ist Floor, Bedrm. & Bath 


Attractive Cape Cod home. ideally 
ocated, 1 bik 


schools, shops. 


‘ , i. G 
4 bedrm. brick, semi-det 
Sth 


| FOR 
| Rh 


3401 Newark. new listin 
tive meses on porper 
© settle 
. oneal. terms. 
Mi ler, 


a 
exclusive agent. DI a 
nines and | weekends Wo Wii 


SALE, D. C., 1:CUS.5 64 SALE, D. C., HOUSES 


CONGRESS HEIGH 
OPEN SUN, 2-5 


Chapman Realty Co., Inc 
FOGGY BOTTOM 
ATT ON STATE DEPT. & 
BACHELO 
NO. 9 SNOW’S COURT 


or 
oy swat gag ben. A 


Attractiveliy restored i-bedrm 
house Modern tile bath and 
shower. Livinarm 

lace 


n 
if 


"FOGGY BOTTOM 


YOUR CHOICE oF HOUSE 

AREA OF YO CHOICE 
TO REMODEL— We br 
from to $10 000 
ALMOGT COMPLETED— 
are being solid before 
ished If you dom't leok st & 


now ther ll be gone 
Y TO MOVE IN * with 
2 with 

4 —_ 

se 


desired. Price $15 


ve al) sorts. 


909 27TH ST. NW. 


pitenctiresy Le oy 2-bedrm 
ho ode e bath and 
ize. gar~ 


These aré 
they re fin- 
em 


READ FRARP 
WIS 
AUTOR 
ve 
OL 6.6369 


mis — Finest section 
home with 4 large bded- 
large library on 


rm. An extep- 
Mr. Vernon, ot | 


i. — 
atio nd « 

L hones with 

Fireptace | 


for the other. | 
poet 
-6585 


em Rac 
weekends, . 3-3254 


WOODWARD & NORRI 


29 ft 
tional value 


5) 
t. 


GEORGETOWN $15,000—7 
lus finished room in 

» garden, ideal for somenelin 
3.4614. Gun. end eves. 


SA 
i 


N 
2725 ores, AVE. 


Sunday, 


64 THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
April 15, 1956 


D9 


D.C, HOUSES _—64) 


fly. P 


= aor | 


GEORGET OWN 
reat po-| 


egination, 
n sotbcoention’ tn interior 
ful lot and location and extraordi. | 

"= information. call 


as | 


WOOBWARD % NORRIS | 


REALTORS 
20TH ST NW 


723 


1343 30TH T. NW. 


We doubt if you find this much 


inepect. Eves. AD 


3 
~ LEO KOL8 oO 


“GEORGETOWN 
1417 34TH ST, 
FOR PURTHER INFORMATION 


HOWARD R. McPECK 
(1686 33RD ST. NW 


REALTOR 


| Jel. 4-5557 


381,000 
Daily . 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
“for Washington Post end 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 


REpublic .7-1234 


SALE, D. C., HOUSES 64 


G 17 Brien 
sunny 2- bedroom brick xclu- 
a 


R TOWN 


Small brick, heouee. 
bachelo Liv 


— ss ou 

on 
patio exesiiont Siechen. 
bath ood terms. Only 


J. H. BROGDEN 


KINGMAN PARK 
ED $220 DN 


if you are 6 
000 Fine 


17-1633. Eves 


___ Contineed on Following Page 


Apely ; 
lz neoen 

m one daytime Li 
or eves. JU. 5- 


PET SHOP 
Papert, Ae 


PRINT 
matic 


NA Pntrwe- Jot Tor sale. A 
bet wee . 


; 
in Ar ent only 

7-4433. CL. 6-0792 
SHOP-—Kiuse 10x15 suto- 
| hang feed. 26%” cut- 


_ 


ati Gupjor TODAY 


nin sin 
‘weekends or 
AMERICAN 
3910 44th 
M ave 
ditioned 


“DISTINCTIVE” 
“BREATH-TAKING” 
tl SUNDAY. 1 TILL 6 
LESTER MES. IN 2-332) 
— Univ Park Area 
5007 KEOKUK ST. 
RAMBLER 


Univenst?* PARK | 
' 45th and! 
air-con.- 


wee RESTAC RANT. 
»p ‘a. 


a an 
ores 5 “Xew nobore 


: 
\v : : 
ton of this pr eperte “ena rent | 
lan Located on No : 
Precericksdurs. Ve : 
and Rict \mond 
$42.500 
Re alty 
ne. Fredericksburg. Va 
sone ESseex 3-3266 
SANDWICH SHOP 
pel epatensen Doin ver $1000 
iven. Near , : 
Call TU 


re- 


usi- wk 
This is 
2-1509 


t basemen , 

. transp. $21,950 for immed. | 

sa) 
Dir: From Mass right 
Western. jeft on Park ave. left F 

Guetry needs help from orgenion- 


=| Keokuk 
tion @f mam @ith contacts | OROZCO & BALLIF | 


les adility te exptott these ideas 6-1 
Write Box M-138. Post -TH | _Eves. WO. 6-7075) ‘ 
mn —_— CAN UNIV. PARK 
COMPLETE store fixtures. tor chil- | 4514 Albemarie NW. Oven 

2 2', baths. OWFER 


wear shop © 
a $24 assume larce 
4. 


SER 
ex) 


ITIENTIET— 
standing 
teres 


S 


cal aval 4 | Re seers 
CAPITOL HILL 


103 C ST. S.E. 
OPEN, 1 TO 5:30 P. M. 


Opportunity to purchase hand- 
rout brick in this 
ré- 


ace 22 Repiy Box M- 140 Post- 


dik. of Conn 
income $2600 


one 
Net 
A. £Y r? 2060 


| REUPHOLSTERY | 
pa 


Gunes -. by 


700 


r 
~ celions financing avatilabdie 


Mrs. Emery Smith, Realtor 
EX. 3-2111 EM. 3-4424 


CAPITOL HILL, RESTORED — 
HOME & INCOME 


Open i: 4. 10 IRD ST. SE. 2-story 
brk 24 ii TF lee. dim = ' 
kit 


pwdr = 2 
5 © CO, 


a woure one m 24 fT ar. 


| 


aes ~ 8 _ate- 
née 


in 


—_ 


| een 


LEO M "BERNS 


| a Kael 
133 D ST. SE 


Prominest build 
u fin 


| 


?\7) 
; 


re. | 
. perienc ff 
pr 2 ises >. pr ice quetat! 


t © on identia, 


‘Pos: -TH 


| Bon uite* 
50) 


ES RESTAURANTS—O 
equipped 


ot 
| tn | 
yOO"0 ~~ - a 
Por sale or 
in town Call ve | 
Li ty Ine & REALTY | 
re uilding. : ricksh? rs. va 
Phone ares Siee 


NN 


SECT PURANT A sale, lon 
re 


Va 
on hiehwas 
mit e Ny 


for or 


API =4iLL A 
RESTORED $14,950 
din 


nm 14 = 6 
Ri. 
Mos kit 


ages. | Open Liv 
ALES—Penny weighing. clock LEO M Beteicttin co 


| small over iow ren 
n | M-109. Poste 


Box | rm. = 
Aliarid 
eh pertect sendi-| "Co. 5.3539. a 
sendiomen 212 
206 CHEVY CHASE, D.C. 
3416 LIVINGSTON 


ST 
sata WOTEL 12 ea! 
ide 


» Rear _usvaower 
7); 

Vg les from 

Oscar 


£. . ee 


pho’ RR Tecilities 


tice in. aire “con | | SeeeRetAT SITES 


in y 
of Al exanéria on U.s 
comsider other prop- 
‘Dei alls by appoint- 
736 


STREET N.W. 
$23,500 


trac ie. 
> on v 


53 ett Bik—Money- maker 


ALEX. COMMERCIAL 


- $050 
DUPONT © CIRCLE—att: 
room office suite. Dc fi 
condtio A 


40 
cqne office 


Conn a 
"085 includes free) : 
ain or will build 
FRANKLIN KAHN.| o tions Cail Pred Thom 
| 6220 Eves re 8-8924) 
ART T REALTOR 
| 


modern [a 
ated 

ioe. naiatrict. 

BH 


attractive 
with 
office 
Hourescent | i 
OU 


professional suite 
Was ton 


room. | tn 4 
Acoustic ceiling a SITES 


upetionte once 2001 Ratvent 


FE 7 
OR $16,006 


| Bike,” ete 


mvesi- 


OPEN 
SUNDAY, 1 TO DARK 


Cptenial with 


_Owner, EM 3-6 
en a Hotel 


PAIRFAX. VA A bric 


| 3716 Bangor st. se. 
pen 2 3 bed 


8-4220 


54) 


DOCTOR? 


is just the jocation 
ideal jecation. Call JA 


er > > 
ermation call JA: 7- 0877 
A. 8-6576 


Apartment House Ground 
3 


EX 
: 
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55. re 


Out ave. | 


Reach Connecioe 
, 


"pe 
Crawtord for show! ne by sppoint- 


151 
Tit q DESIRABLE .| =e 


a ere kinds ‘on Busy W C & AN. MILLER 


a 


eae + al 
exe ’ oa 


 oltice space: 
me 


560 tno pvt 


8 a Ba 
a qstabiahed busin 
air 


ea . 
Nearby Seinia No license 
—— rent reasonable with 
000 _. 
Very choice > a ed apne 
new bide Ae 1000 sa 


ee ~y easo = . 
GENBERe & BU 


H, 
NW NA. 
BAPE cere 
conference 


=) 3-rm prt 
. aiterne?. 


"with 


L&R 
orde ers file 
ne due to! lech of o 
This is worth aed 


| Ko orate 
. trace 
. 


R 
ft 


aescc. OF 


lst floor 1}¢0 ample past: 
ease. vacan 


“bak 3 3. GRonGe s REALTOR 


ewly y refiniaed yulilties 
street level; | 

bivd Hyattsville, 
"Bollimere bivd 


BUSINESS PROP. RENT 47 
ar a 


“ius sell. 


. 

Boor CIRCU 
$119.50. dealer's campaee 
paid. baer . ARREST 


x GYR 


<D FLOOR Upper 
available for jease | 


condi tioned 


Road 


inc. | food: good apie suitable =e 


ma 
one poration 
5 opvens i 815.000. - 
te inv r*) 


aood 

with hitchen “ 

owilng| WORLDS 
s 


order nee. 


DEVE! OPMENT ,.& REALTORS ) 
, . . | ring V Valley 
4860 Mass Ave NW 444 
LIST YOUR HOUSE WITH us 
CLEVELAND PARK ~ 
3428 34TH ST. NW. 
OPEN, 


family. 


for | > Stary! Ate ag 
Four | es js Die — 
-| SN Eke BROKER 
ed. se se ee a 
004 | | Pe A 4 ee Ave. W r, Call 
Sm AD 4-2072. DE ' 

dies: =18T COMME H st. ne 
wh we shop. Will 

as - — 1500 DOWN 
RIGGS "REALTY 

A 50 Ex 4 


BUS. OPP., OUT.OF.TOWN rd 
Strout ey 


Opportuniti 4% gelore! Mo Re- 
Boardine “Homes 2420 Conn. Ave. _ 
rms. et Jr 


large 


2 te 
- nd laree sleeping porch. 3-car ,~ 
— age ew ges furnace 


THOMAS. C PHILLI 
WO. 6-7908 | 
4 


tion 


aot 


’ 
rates 


a 

" we 

3-37 patio 
CREEK LAKE. MD.—Cot- | f replace 
dan m ath 


17 


sriand, Md. 
“GOVT. OIL LEASE | 


40 ACRES. $105--625 DOWN 
| Act of Congress gives citizens equal 


ce 
Ave 


roy rt ? 
34 ton St. N.W 
Pe) a tae 


— Modern 
m small country 
Sn Marv) 


ws 
and every other 
acc first ood offer 
. reat 
CCEA’ 
| smmes sa au 
25} rene _ave Ae 
NT sto 


. 8a 
decorated space i 
Ley cente ta 
Pease tive on} “sth on 


SUSINESS PROP. SALE 


Write 


Katsouros 


B air-con 
a riced, 


oD in Nae 


in 8 
sale. owner 
barber sh 
sale; cash or terms 


fine 
OWNER SAID 3. ae 

ONLY $20.000 for 5 

Ave x Solid corner ” bull ding sof 7 

store and epartment sbov 

“sleeper t aoprox. 3000 sa (7 

Over 100 ft AW 


cm. on Nicolls 
Call Sunday 1i1.- 
an OEGATS, ‘U. 


Sho Cen ver 
e focet Key AP PLL A 


Benson. 


R SA 
Moderately ocr news. 
and sgroce 
Center Market ¢ 
NW. Unusu 
gressive man 
business, Low 
greed 


r 
ity. Dh 
LO. 7-8 

nthiy 
$-2901.) | Gwner f 
ue health 


air condi- 
owen «OO 


| pore & business 
se 


for quick 
01 e Excelient Store Location in med 


er HO 
tee Gis inp PORNL | 
| ll or write Mr LExing- | 
products stand | 
and K Sts.’ 


al opportunity for as 
in well-established | 


to reure a, “t 
A. §-2509 bet. 7-4. 


right wi oll cos. to odtein Govt | 
leases you Go no drilling. yet mey 
share in fortune meade from oil on 

free information end 


ens 
North | 


Sun-| 
Calif 


ens’ rae VILLAGE, RESTORED | 
BLK. OFF DUPONT CIRCLE 


B be y Oil 8272 
Wi set blvd. Los 46 
Box erty m ent 

ADSID E restaurent. tourist home 
for on U Rie 50. west! 
of Wi ine hhester A’ tavorite foachars 
stop tor is years 


HOPKING PL 
ern | —— 
m 
a, 
nencene> te —— 
. 4 ly Fist oa; c ermiket | 


LEO. M. "BERNSTEIN CO. 
$- 


; 5 
Angeles 


mi 
churches. 
trust 
guires 


excellent tranep 
and ~~ <= 
possession 


12.350 ssked. =m, F 
GEORGETOWN AREA 


ALL OPEN, 2-6 
3627 S ST.'N.W. 


A chance to get @& co nient 
in conv neighbor w 
is enhancing in value every day 

of Georgetow we 


4 rden- 
orm, 
NET $8500- 316 $00 3 kh pastes | 
Freez ice cream drive-in: if sold 
tmmedia 000 loca ted. x ~ 


buys 
hich 


NEAR ONE Tee pest business | 
Ts Se. two- 
stor rk bide. oid slo 

aw 


st floor. shop and apt 
7 sae | er heat. “Olt -im garage. 
side ig one rear. Price $31.5 


eis’? vA 68-1166. 


sites 
€ 


fopoom 
dD. Cc 


nea 

ties opportunities 
excel. return o 
t- 


ries lor 


orne. income k 
Wri “Opport nities. ro 


maker. 


"window AND 19TH STS. nw. --Bay 
w brick house of 2 stories 
ment used for display. 
fy shops and ape riment. | 
rear ment room. 18 by 30) 
can be used a6 garage as th 
pust above the eel| 


NW 


; r 
endria). #2000. 
onn. Ave. at ~% transfer. 
iprer: Re Cards 
ermsé arranged 
919 ~ x st 


and sultation 


“Kieron 1 Spec lators 


Geppwerciel 


ha ake Tey ie 


near 
lst 


Wanted te 


fi- 
nance new balleopior operations in 
area 


mmun 
wi th 
investment. Write 


pper 
"Teal " 


E H. THOMPSON 
- | 232 WOODWARD BLDG. 
EM. 3-1220, Day or Night, 


beautiful Toeert Valley: have been 
tranaterr ed. Larry Ward, Elkins.| 


éT AURANT COTTAGES — Us 
vy. 75 mi. 8. Washington. South- 
board. lansvil Va 


3. bedrms.. 
and p aarden Call Col. Jerveyr. 


H. A. GILL AND SON 


“tale 
Wil- 


3310 N NST. N.W. 


t 
ouse 


nage 
dining rm. © 
ky and ilaevatory 
| baths. In epoement oncua =i 
Apex original and 


mais 7 cya nie 
DE. .2 


nds to refina 
your home Pay. for, i impry ts sales ae ny auihen 


= <j REAL ESTATE LOANS 


nite en. maid 


; courteous and 


” 


er Direction 
with park! at ot. right on dist 
with * 


Nw 
nd 


GEORGETOWN 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2 TO 5:30 
1217 Potomac St. N.W. 
CEN 
Fa 
lovely new & 

and 


off-street 
day. CO. 5-956 


3520 P ST. N.W. 
Redrooms, “T'badh ina ies 


Sate Senne: a 
« DE. 2-004 


2911 P ST. N.W. 
PTE ures titchen with fire. 
3% -Deth,. large ki on with fire- 

. fall basement. new furnace 
take air-condit) 
pation. Mre. Acker 


TRAL AIR 
flat front 


garden 
ne rs. Halli- 


with 2) 
story. 4 


: 


Pp 
will unit: 
nice — ~ 


3011 Dumbarton Ave. 
N.W. 
NA front —™, > 2 = 
bedrooms an new 24 
floor. Very large living room. Bars 
Strickier,. NO. 77-6175. 
GILLIAT & CO. 
DE. 2-2770 


GEORGETOWN 
OPEN, 2-5 
1312 31ST ST. 
MRS. WALTERS ON PREMISES 


3406 O ST. 
MRS. CROSBY ON PREMISES 


HowARD R. McPECK 

Realtor _ 

i Pk., S500 Dn , $83 Mo. 
NR. NEW SHOP CENTER 
Open Sept Med brick. nite 


any MB epee ar IN to 


Love! 
on Naylor ra 
$13,000. 


FAIRLAWN, FAIRLAWN 
1813 224 st. se.—3-bedrm —_ 
det. trk.: sep. dim. rm. ree 

in mesota ave. ond 
224 st. oe 


7-RM. DET., $9900 


y 4, oe.—New shingles. sew 
merete perch put on 
‘ 


v3 smt. oil eh 
ea) ter’ feree family. 


28 


«| $500 DN., 


COLORED—RAMBLERS! ! ! 
78 RITTENHOUSE ST. NE 


OPEY 1:30 to 6—Maenificent 
bedrm. brick rambiers in D 
only 4 years old! sesere kit 

iv. ° 


© bar. | 


OPEN SUNDAY 
4820 LINNEAN Ave. 


Porest Hille. Bast from Conn 
ott St. Brick. center hall 
re 


: istctloor lat- 

atory. o~< — Sesece Excellent con- 
ition jent terms 
GEORGE i BORGER, INC. 

643 2D AVE. NW. NA. 8-0350 


re DALE 


: oes. ik 
ae. eaventy, 
searey.. Pes 
PRINOLE REALTY 
“A Name fees Owners Trust” 
OPEN, 2-6 
Siva iva. pear’ Berkeley’ this b-bea- 
Ly -dbath -firepiece home = 
ior ¢ only §22.950: own 
or a84s per month. Eves. WO. 4917 New Hampshire Ave. NW. 
SEE 2232 49TH ST.NW. | VACANT OR oo | 


BOORA 
Lovely Colonial 6-rTm. rick 
J. LEO KOLB CO baths. liv. rm. din. rm.. 3 bedrms 
eas 
trade. | 


concrete f mt 
912. TA 


front porch. bs 
— ee oe or eat: near bus shops 
-RM,. BUNGALOW J Y TERMS. RA 


A a DN. ers MO. : 2 
Open 5518 C ST. SE. 


rent? Semidetached brick. | 
onthiy no 

Ca Smith, RA 

Acacia Realty Co HU 


| 


scr 


: caine 
Bs! DETACHED BRK.| 
$75 MO. 


te eualified GI for this immecu- 
B brk. Colonial 


a ) 
RA. 3-3540 
ALL DAY 


] Berm 
swune ave. to Alsbema, left to © 
rt. to ~ ett 


te 1233 
tah pl. se. 


LEO M. BERNSTEIN CO. 
—___ at 


PEN, : 


3813 WARREN ST. NW. | 
i%—-beth home with 

and fireplace. $4000 cash and 

a5 monthiy may buy. Just off 
pae Neb aves. Eves. NO 


‘OPEN TODAY. 


36th and Minn. ave 
brick home. finished 
yards screenea porch 


sors nearby Priced 
PRINGLE REALTY. I 


COLORED NORTHEAST 
OPEN, 1 TO 5 

321 K ST. NE 

SEE A REC. ROOM 


nice 
pad 


6- 225° 


bus 


J. LEO KOLB CO 


| Rat 
HOME AND INCOME 
i D. Cc. Ge — aoa ake 


o 


Semscetecned 6-rm. brick. neat as 
pin: Extras include sium. storm 

windows and doors 

refrie 

tail 


Ay STAC TOP TERRACE SE 
$80 PER MO. 
m.. semi det 


AYMENT “AkD TERMS 


REALTOR 
RA. 3-2265 


iN 


TO surt ¥ 
JOSEPH KINSKY, 
ST. 3-5311 


COLORED—DET. BRICK| 
ONLY $1950 ON. 


right to Als. eve.. 
(MR VE. LI 
} 


1706 D ST. NE—VACANT 
HOME & INCOME 


i: 
9.950. Basy pymt 


LEO M. *BERRSTEIN CO. 
co 5-3533 9 “til me 


(LA. 6- 


gy Wana mt 


$500 down 
2-BEDRM. BRICK. 
at i 
Bemis i for squnteet. . o- 
UDO REAL ESTATE és 
W L A 
3 BEDRMS.—3 BATHS 


a 
82 


LEO"M. \ BERNSTEIN CO. 
3- BDRM iw is LER 


Hillcrest. D. C 
ms 


eenper st. “oe $33 
MUDD REAL ESTATE CO 
DOCTORS, LAWYERS 
BUS! NESSMEN 


+ Miss OUT ON THIS 
EXCEPTIONAL HOME 
LOCATED IN THE MOST EX- 
CLUSIVE SECTION OF SE. ON 
AN ELEVATED LOT AFFORD- 
ING A PANORAMIC VIEW OF 
THE CITY 


i & new stone 


u 
ot oy te enly 632.950 fer «auick 


THis BEAUTIFUL HOME 


eee s TO DARK 
91 UNDERWOOD ST. Wy 
SUBJECT TO GI APPRAISA 
Beautiful semidet. modern a 
3 rears of} fenced ya : 
disposal. rec gas Dealt: exce 
lent condition. Mr. Cunningham 


eves. T 9-903 1 
ACACIA REALTY CO. 


HU. 3-4614 


706 PERSON "NE 


— ~~ ee ed bome in 6n @x- 
and convenient » AF 
includine 2 twin bedrmes 

bemt. Anchor zones Ges heat 


esirabie Wi 
winston Se 
Aah Bt. N.Y 
olored—Recr. Ron mene ow) Brk. 
$1,395 DON.—$79 MO.—GI 
Open 9, din. rm on Te : 
DER - "0 Sut Nt Ave. bef 4 | 
Be pakote. 


RED— WOODRIDGE 


$995 Oh ON! DETACHED! 


3196 aTH ‘St NE. 
must see re | meee bas a 


f ot ss 
storm windows. Priced low. ‘a 50 | 


sUN.2T 
4310. GORMAN TERR SE 
OLD BRICK, 


st _— Beautiful brick 


LEO ry RON & ed 
area. Let 


rs p 
es 2-ept 


— x i weight in = ons. but 


unit 
being 


D 
$89 


Dt. 7-0800 ANYTI 


8 OPEN SUNDAY. S TOSP M 
time | Gl, 


D-FAMILY HOME 
4921 7th St. N.W 


A Real Buy! Bide hall 6-rm. brick 
a in beautiful =< Con-| 
ear 


SHIPLEY 
3457 25th ST 
3455 24th 


Lovely sermidet. bricks of 2? bedrmes 


Dath 


8753 
be ee 


COLORED—DETACHED 
OPEN SAT., SUN., 1-6 
1344 INGRAHAM ST. NW 

Y REMODERNIZED 


3 BEDRMS.—CORNER BRICK 
$14,950—G 

wih brbtet 

ur Tishier. 


rm... dim. area. bit 
shew . 


WILL NOT LAST LONG) ¢ 
; OPEN SUNDAY, |- DARK 


ave. a. te Diet 

~ +4 st. te Westover 
MEDLEY. JO. 8-5777__ 
OPEN TODAY 

1220 UNDERWOOD ST re 


A real pergate in @ 3-bed 


$000 anes 


Dir 
: right te open sign. or out Georg 
| Ave 10 Underwood. ieft 1 Dik 


FREDERICK W. BERENS 


1505 Oe 
AI EA 
Prtractive detached brick home 
living rm. with fre egos pow- 


eened porch: 24 fir 

' and bath: full bemt. wi 
built-in garage Beautiful se 

4 shrubs and flowers Furniture 
can included in -sale. Price 


MUDD REAL ESTATE CO 
LU. 4-4382 


| 
’ 


Senge ty Listings 
Owner 3629 Yume st 
N ur. eo Get. dork 2 
Bt 2a 
RAMBLER—3 BEDRMS., DEN 
NR. WALTER REED 


1-46. 6-9T Center 


space. 
$26.950 oh alolar 
30. ps DIR nw 
Wy Lg A. i@th pl. % to 

> EO M 


BERNSTEIN co. 


BRS aca 


| SEEN, 1TO5_ 


hail t entr —__s $ ‘Tro. 
; die rm... wall-to-wall carpe! ) 


floor: Spacious uve ne = with 
Hresiacs iarge ne den 
re try. mod Eitchen with break 
ss')0 0 epee with 
equipment 
reception ha!l 


M. BERNSTEIN co. | 


». 8-3533 9° "a > 


LEO 


specious f 
-y “ed landscaped 
mise this 


! Den't 
ROGERS REALTY CO 


NA. 8-0004 
13> 9RED OR WH 
| 4212 18TH st. ‘NW 
come’ Ses! Nice. large, 4-bedrm 
house in wonderful 
ne etiber hood doen. Price 


N M. CRUMP go 
CO. &-6435 A 7 


319 WEBSTER ST. NW 
REDEC. —2 i one 
saree 


Expiake-aiB Sabu a 
JOSEPH KINSKY, tg tad 
ST. 3-5311 TA 


COLORED —- RAMBLER 


4513 Blagden Ave. N.W. 
Open 1-Dark 


Spacious 45-year-old Rambler. pega tes across from RPock Creek Perk 
in a fashionable and h Twin steed % bed 

lar se dining r 
SoG. -e@lec 
ATED 


lac oom 6 iy 
= cpletety ae kitchen. I 


TERIOR HAS BEEN 
Excellent Financing for Quick Sale 


DIRK TIONS 
Blagden Ave 


Out 16th St. to Decatur, turn left 2% Blocks 
(Dead End) and left to Open sign and property 


Thomas H. Ryon 


NA. 8-4972 Eves. LU. 2-4586 


COLORED — PETWORTH 


920 BUCHANAN ST. N.W. 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2-6 


$12, 500—GI-$650 DOWN 


$74.30 PER MONTH—3-bedrm. brick home completely 
redecor. Living rm., din. rm., kit., plus huge screened 
porch, full bsmt., extra, extra large deep yard. 


R. A. HUMPHRIES 


200 Mass. Ave. Realtors 
\ 


NA. 8-$020 


2TO05 


Corner | 


YOU WON’T BELIEVE! | 


% 
Cociiawe Mi Wien, o-7r. rr Old Ure, pre. 3 


id 'a| 
. 


SPECIALS 5% DN. | 


in Fer-peeee condition. MR | 


TA %- 3459 | 


714 Parragut P! eo 
ota 6 6UAVe $11.96 
to Vet or non- Vet 
& su 2-story i 
; sereened porch: fen 
ae conv. bus. Fe 


COL... just off 
Da Easy 
pen 
full 
vd 
LA | 


Colored, Open —y~¢ 2-4 ‘ 


608 BURNS 8ST 
—_ off Texas Ave 


OPEN SUNDAY 2~ “5 5 
2801 6TH ST. NE 


Lovely semidet. &-rm,. 2-bath 
eo none vegcuses ine! goramic 
omnia) 
* eat 


rages. 
sutomatic oi) 
—— | extras 


“pe “DAVIS CO. | 


' 


ti 
front. “porch. 
nice 


HOVo'E 


COLORED——REAL VALUES 
Open Sunday, 1:30-5 30| 
5044 13TH ST. NE 
Gi—$650 DN.—$72.26 MO 
Modern a Sa semidet. brick 

ne sep rm 
Srleht full 
rt vel, fenced Only | 
1912 JACKSON ST. 
$750 DOWN 
Getached home. 7 
ful bDemt. se jarege 
733 GALLATIN ST. NE 
GI—$650 DOWN, $69.50 MO 


Modern 3- bed room semidet. brick 
) Darl bsmt evel. fenced iot 
4300 & 4202 Hildreth St. SE 
61-8300 DOWN, $63.93 MO 
Lar A aiving rm. dining rm. mod 
pate 2 bedrooms. dath jem 
—, “bolle. alum wind 
oad 


doors 
ROGERS REALTY CO. 
iA. 8-0904_ __ TA. 9-3989 _ 
a ACHED CORNER 
TION 


ATT 
5, DENTIST —PHYSICIANS 


5506 NO. CAPITOL ey. NW 

Laree det. 6 room. 2 bat brick | 

atures include . comp! le | 

office with : 

office waiting — 
Excelient te 


DAVIS at 
9-2458 88-0352 
COLORED —6E 
OPEN SUN. 2-6 
1413 E. CAPITOL 


6-rm row brick home... Pull bemt 
Ol] beat: front 

Deep back vard 
i te ops. trans 
ane BIG HOU 

ir ks O 
| ARE EY’s REALTY CO 
4449 Benning Ra _LLU. 2-5552 


COLORED—Gi—SE. 


| OPEN, 2 TO 5 P. M. 
4024 E ST. SE. 
$725 DOWN 


OPEN, 2-5 


| 


ining 
kitchen. 
lot 


NE. 


Lovely 7 
rooms 


are 
jot. 


: 
: 
' 
’ 


s\orm 


entist 
ment ww. 
bate yo 


LOYb"E 


14609 K ST NW 
a 


: 
’ 


JU 


SE WwW 
Y 


a D.-OPEN SATAN 


REAM HOUSE 
2V5 BATHS. REC. RM. 
5128 3rd ST. NW. 


lovely Colonia! 
a he 


ness 


Spit toh 


4927 New Hampshire Ave. NW, 


OPEN SUNDAY—1! TO 6 
Rew pties 6 rooms. paneled 
baths: eas h.-w. heat 
vere: ‘tie 


‘tire. clean 
1012 14th & 
Alter 6:30 P 


laree 
RED EHRLICH 
NW. 8ST. 3-0450 

we 


509 MADISON ST t 
4 Bedrooms, Semi- eo 


“ qpreet ionaliy well 


x 
garace "g1500 down. 


STONE & MARCEL! TNO 
m5 2-210 f TA 
COLORED— WOODRIDGE 

OPEN SUN. 2 ‘TIL 5 


2620 28th ST 


Love modern brick ramb: er on 
lacge corner 
ne 


5242. 


a 
oad fireplace 


FLOYD ‘4 “DAVIS CO. 
1629 K ST NW 
NA. 8-0352 Eves. LU. 2-0037_ 


COLORED—FT. DUPONT PARK 


Down 


OPEN TODAY. 1 TOS P.M 
4347 DuPOIs PL. SE 


Modern Brick 


u An shed 


HILLEY & CO." 
78000 RA. 53-3540. 
OL. —VAC CANT- DECORATED 
823 BUCHANAN ST. NW, 

OPEN SUNDAY, 2 ‘TIL 6 
30-ft tapest ry brick. 6 I 


hall. rumpus rm 
-—w nh 


, far 


= 


street car ana buses 
fer refused. Termes 


VIDSON. TA. 9-4443 


CoOL rT BRICK 
CHOICE SELECTION 
4631 EASY PL. SE. 
oN 2 TO DARK 
FOR FT} GI oe ES NON-OT 
VACANT. HOUSE = -HALL 

PLA FIRS 
when ROOM 
Move out teday to thi 


rd se 
Eves 


4604 EASY PL. S.E. 
OPEN, 2 ‘TIL DARK 


MODERN ENGLIGH COLONIAL 
OL OR NON- GI M BU 
Center-hall pia 


Orr RI RD. sF 

A Deautiful dream house on 
beautiful hillside. Near public and 
Catholic schools. Concrete [rt. and 
rear porches. 3 a liv 
end din rm. full be gas heat 
lige fenced yard. Payments. $6062 
month 


| 


4034 E ST. SE ) 
$750 DOWN i 
OFF RIDGE RD 
A real beauty On corner jot 
Near pum a ._. Catholic sachools 
; rm Tm. and 
knotty ~#R "Tee fenced 
yera outside. entrance. Payments 
$80 62 month 


GOING GI 
1333 DEXTER FER. SE 
DOWN 
conmy 2-bedrm 
with outside entr 
din. rm heat | 
ney ie @& real buy.) 
mon 


$2 
This beaut brick 


ay dec 
iv an 
nd sy ce bac 

ymeni« 


1121 45TH PL. SE 


$500 DOWN 
modern detached bun- 
2 bedrms on beth 


h 
3 rms. bath ap 


deep fenced 
| eppeintment 


TAYLOR REALTY yoo 
1377 PENN. AVE SE 
Lt 7.8900 Ll 


OPEN. Ta 
FREE 


Yoursel? From Paying Rent 
4902 8TH ST. NE 


3-bedrm comi- <—. brk nome built 
| 1952. Lee eas beat Ex- 
| ceptions! nbd Attre. tively priced 


' 
1148 44TH PL. SE 


porch 
yerc. A 


4328 USS PL 
i-det. ork ol 
at sl 750 Beanies 
rm. @@6 heat: iar yard Ti. 
Gdn. payment. See is house today 
2011 MONROE ST. NE 
spacious 4-bdedrm 


knotty pine rec 
REAL BUY 


j din xi 
Sener leaving “town, 


3439 24TH ST. SE 


Semi-det. brk. home. lovely com- 
pact home. subiect to GI ag te 
. porch Ancho 


bd shopping A good 
oney 


penal ee 4 


w for au 
718 8TH ST. NE. 
ST COMMERCIAL 


partir 
convenient 


House. lst Commerc tal. 
vepeee exceptionally 
On the ceri 


. 
ree. 57 call RA 


DU 
METROPOLIS REALTY CO. 
L113 North Capitol DE. 2-3 
wa ge SUN., 2- 6 


lge 
heols, churches and 


“fXomono REAL, ESTATE 

er LO. 4-7087 
COLORED_-DETACHED 
5 BEDRMS.—$1,000 DOWN | 
fee tv. 2 agree NW. Cor: 


Bd ae to | 
}, 


CO. 5-3533. 


cord Su tor 


ine] FRED A 


pret 


#4! 4203 16th St. N.W 
-5454 


aa tee rear concrete 

fen od a. L. an 

; t's au 

tion Eves CO ae Ot “See. shove 

directions.' 

Capital View Realty Co 

LU. 4-33 LU. 4-33493 

Office Tr00 Central Ave N 


COLORED—CAPITOL VIEW 
G! APPRAISAL, $! 4,800 
SALE BY OWNER 
3 bedrmes ba’ 
ae cx rec 
ncacows 
Bh nds fence 


Anchor. 


LORED NORTHEAST 
OPEN, 1 TO 5 
2709 NORTH CAPITOL ST. 
REDECORATED ! ! 
PRESH AS WET panes ._ meleding 


the floors. 6 spe 


new kitchen equipment. new elec. 


JOSEPH KINSKY, REALTOR - 
ST. 3-5311 RA. 3-2 


. 


> OR WHITES 
OPEN, 2-6 


| 38 KENNEDY ST. NE. 


5 See oe firee- 


ne ™ 
completely ~~ een 


315 Ingraham St 


pave i 


rm 


a8 
beaut | f 


5109 STH oT. NW 


6& immecsu full Dest 
ment Very. a 


wea arpe.. ne. 
ul recreation rm, 


We have many other good burr ia 
Getached brick homes 


ULTRA REALTY SERV. 


CO. 5-4861. DU. 17-1438, DU. 7-810 


on a et HIGAN 
PROVII oe 


FOR’ VETERANS 
$11,350 


$450 DN., $68.97 MO. 
RECREATION ROOM 


OPEN SUN., 2 to 6 


631 FARADAY PL. NE. 
‘OFF 8O. DAKOTA AVE.) 
Modern semidetached brick 
home of rms tile bath 
and shower. screened front 
rec and fenced 

rd Approved by Veterans 
dministration A Weet 
vem 


pagnouse automatic 
. SMITH CO. 


machine inciudced 
OL. 2-6821 


; 


OPEN, 2-6 P. M. 


See oP semidet home on farhion- 
un ite spac ; , 


' 
able 


2 th 
gare : Pric ‘ed for enuick® sale 


iH. GREENE {ORS co 
Fio Ave. NW -i48 
iat/ wit 7 us and start Pecking™ 
1334 SOMERSET PL. NW 
) oer — BEDORMS., 2 BATHS 


. Brick Prt poh. Side 
iv _—* is ps . ain. rm.. 


rm. 
calle “S Mr. er, 


O M. BERNSTEIN CO. 


4 
>? 


: 


& 


d, 


THE Ww Abii: vot and TIMES HERALD LE, D.C. HCUSE) , SALE, O C.. HOUSES 6.| Abid, D. S HOLS 64 SALE 5-BURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUSUAZ. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURG. HOUSES 674d. SALE SUBURB. HOUS.5 579. 
1) 10 Sunday. April 15, 1956 - MAR YLA D MARYLAND MARYLAND 
adele ye 20% POE PO STONE Be NO DOW PAYMENT — | ‘oun 
“A412. 000 » t W it 5710 IST ST. N.W. iy redecorated, 5-room _ Wentgomery County ii Ms na BS | Montgomery os 
7 On al me Rome: ents i irs nal aooer H $11,400—Gl25 pows | ORIENT Odiing window-wall. 
st. nw. OPEN SUE. aghed Secar sapene ter oder OT; | want Be ust sell charmink Cape | $75 A MONTH aime Bark pice van 
Sunday | rats | ‘t too | t grape areet, fruit trees: epe iY we WINSTON BETHESDA RAMBLER brick. room ha: | center hall j dedrys 
ee . . kil en F ; . | ' are place with mirrored matiiie: an-| 209 13h Sh 8 “SPER ai 3-0080 atiractive and ishw “ler "rec TE. INCL UDING TAXES & INSUR.) | 
Circulation ak Bon S-atae or uK-| HOME AND INCOME ful: dining. rm.” breakfast rm. ang CRESTWOOD AREA | Since Meme basement | Beep eis cee | BIQUER & CO. LO. 4-8385. Pai Pa 
BUNGA Ow- 0500 NO DOWN PAYMENT \t peices oie rm, with} 4711 BLAGDEN AVE. NW nine “L.” excellent | . 
MOVE RIGHT IN per ~~ ang 8Ut- ooo of the better homes im a su- Whiok? 


means quicker sales results “. In conv. SE. lec OPEN SUNDAY, 11 TO 5 ~ ou M SEE IT srier residen ia ‘rm swith side outside aaa Ee. om Minter de exceient 


TRA REALTY “RV a pee SO ay s' atherine’s «sc! onan P 
for Washington Post end 3842 9TH ST. S.E Rat HANNA Pi. of n sss0 tes x. NW ~ 5.4561 "9 bedrms., 2 bath prary BETHESDA ez: Feary ee. eres Saerts se c d 
‘r brk ir at nning fr pas en- ass avs ; ) Beerms.. ms ai : ry 5-778 i 
oecrm® pemsees ‘ wd a , — tral ave. continue on Benning to in "Eat oe My 0 ’ . atti -. ode “ , ; ' , CONN Ve: ESTATES— —Oaly 415 bo ‘ corner location with 
aot Henna, left 1 bleck. Beautiful 2- tes a ~ . _ — ~pe o- " oor has space 
m % Eq ipped kit. re . brick bome AY MENTS ONLY ‘5 itifu cwd.' « “n ® 
vertisers. To place your ad rm., dem! 107 ly apt. house ~ Kk, each 1 MO. PRI 950' SEE IT fa . 7 reasoe er il | fenced iving rm. and | “f. loan Since j= . bedroom Pie - Bas 
. 4 bath: , ary Mir BLUMENTHAL AA ~ ae tek toe | | basem BOGLEY. INC. PO. 2-€151 Hi Sieh A CUSHMAN 
"- G ' ; . 240 


for S 4 SE BUNGALOW : = ful mt. 21GGS REALTY A mh. an » bath on lst @~ 3 twin arport Nice! ed lson ‘ 
sundaay 13. oh0_-¢ 1 3 7200 a. vere. ¢ on a a. ust +2450 ex 39-4484 JOHN R PINKETT, INC rn bat n a nd un deck : *DEN? cel\y aie $9 R<PRING : : 
ad 1302 N. J. Ave. WY D 7-070 | In ‘Co ie Fires 
: 4 Al abams a Branch Blite & Co. TA. 9-2411 COLORED—NE KENSINGTON — dor . ear earing A 4 G! 
oc. Tar. parr | . a n RB m bedrm ce. 514.900 ‘tO! mr 9 
Phone 144 Sel tet Guaee’ dour, Weed COLSRED ! TO Ne ot encis COLORED READ THIS! rary (rm. end bath ist tr | 7 excel. condition rms if sie SPRING — 8! so Creek Park “KVY : 
REpublic 7-1 234 Midd esi “Beiate_c D t. B k see gt ei Fg Upsiaifs “has 2 spsctous bedi or Og. disposal ti Os ga aes # >| 0, 950 - 
: ja e ric d'Gorehes 11 nested). eeerea-| DOWN PAYMENT? | 822 bath. Davin demi. win Jt meee, sohoole un,| liht deme. with pisture M94) 988 mon. i 
‘ : : te ¢ ’ . 0 t ’ : ac suc nsurane 


. / ; a ; and » Daw y et wall 
SALE, 0. C. HOUSES LOVELY' LOVELY! LOVELY ea pools and transportation WE LEAVE THAT North Chevy Chase Rambler than? NDC 


Times Herald classitied ad 


in 
A. mediate possession Por further i KORZEN ORPER 
OCATED NEAR NEW HAMPSHIRE tak cal . i 931 : tor sullt with liws = eft rooxfie) ef" Fie , 
$11 950 ; An ; all Mr Reid. LA. 6-493! UP TO YOU . = > ut h large living rn seh ¥ ’ ROGLEY 3 i: .. * SPRING cREA 
$950 DOWt ; ‘me ie ne 1RO » REALTY CO. = vou may have $2500 ; ful bsunt. with rec. rm.,|MENSINGTON-—Oii the pk 
J tZ ‘ge ) : , ou mm a os ‘4 fire oc ’ : 
GEORGETOV . ; J ) : . aoe a dint aad 13 N Contt: ol . ) . on «& home ot vou : : | . _ 3 2 e.. - wit : “paneled A. 
FIRST OPEN! -- Mo Inciu ; TT, ' | . large S Pral con Ect Dupot +f .o cas! i You m . | ‘ 50 INC | 34 floor. living 
OPEN. vee + ricl m- = 7 ; r : ole alt 
42\ TH S = one ; & ‘Hunt. HU Oo. @- $37 OMES THROUGHOUT 
142 36 , HL MPHRIES 21 eves. and Su : THE Cl 2 W AITIN : POR YOU | 
: Resltore NA &@ METROPOLIS REALTY . 11860 INSPECTION , . . . me ne. be Thi m ™ ae 
> anit a . ; Ove: earn 3 ic mi. : T id ? re ety tf ; 5.808) rT , an. gceyiant basemen ; 1 . 
" COLORED m=. mee. t See a bet Ye CALL ST. 3- S31 - wt ve 5-7 024 tile Moor level outs ntres VETERANS. 
BRICK — sive De ij need ton ® realiz OFFICE OPEN 5i\ r : > beet. Gere 1 level lo - arming : ” Brick —- : eit : 0 the I 0 
v ‘Tt .- ; . eT JOSEPH om NSE ‘ ; ™ . ste 0 ~~ ith : < $ i if immed! ateiy Cs Mr Gor the Pes s? 
1101 Vermont A sreet. $29.950 Onli EM. 2-447) of reer rel nt col Tee Lo, ; | ‘ATON 
open New ; -790 : ¢ | a! : REALTY BROKERS Sie BONE £0 . 837. EDERICK Ww BERE EN 
COLORED COLORED—VACANT  s®THESTA—Srick aad stone ram. . 5. INC 
buf ge ear : : : 
318 Mi sour! Ave NYY at ; : suplic. Cath 
Facing Park in D C OPEN . iM 4 r*gace c SPS 
ll Anacostia Ave. N.E rich ) 
) Pl : ; FHA FINANCING % 
fa -1352 East Capt NEW 6-RM. SEMIDETACHED “FRED EHRLI¢ CH 


va 7 Nea D Clos » tre 5 tan ye 14th 450 rrR. OO} 
: ' tion. oping and scho ‘ter 6:30 , 3 BETHESDA, 


es Bite | pot ne mn . ni ares, moe: Colored eee Brick od n Triangle, 2 bedroom | mat mm, ai) sir-coné. Gat | Bonan & Pogat 
COLORED—6th-N N.W Toon re a itd 6419 STH ST. N Ww rem ‘ nuns 108 Bee a Re tie to | SEER, SPRING 
Co Py THESDA . " Taree tt ' : _ 4 rae Cape Cod 


iTS ' ra i” 
\ , A tre ear : ‘ ‘ ; . . > wr . j S29 
FU ERAL © - ar nspe | : ’ rirep ace : ’ rr " . : 2 SAS : ’ : e.) . “ ot : . " <'t. lee 
RRO ; ro ' : er a : pa NT? ' > ; . . . | ' earn ‘ ; ; 
: 4 . 9 : : reve 


4 

~ —_ a - - 

ENAI ING TOK ~ = ‘- ne dr VV. wr if SPRING 
’ a” : se n 1-6. 10417 


7. 
4 


; 3.4 : &.0OVU 7) > po der 
p AL 950 office. 2423 BENNING RD 7 Ae fe ge 
: —— aA As, = ae MYRON DAVY apt. gat. Directions. Out 6400 | 


a LOR ED Mat Hyman iv. 5-034 . ear 
1937 LINCOLN RD. NE : > ne . 2 
re all new with sive “SPRING 
: rt ¥ 


r o a" > ‘ eoter ob vre.y 190@ . nd OC 'S 2 aie a. b.e 
IST NALT. REALTY ecome tut ree Air-cond. ramb! b cit. disposal ist {. bedrm.| SIDE REALTY CO. 
: RE. 7-3531, UN. 4-3422) Gter and windows. Act es Tere mn. as Georgcioue ra: Wetton Beech s fl} bedrme” 2 bathe. ‘Gpessine | Oithe 917,300.01 
. he 61500 dower, oor and condition .| A oot we . ; , a sri ido oi 
CHATEL DE 22-1137 ia. ae > PHILIP 1 LOW “MO, 2 ‘all } F , home. 5 hedrms — ioe te aid be upstairs sittin Separate “eine oon ned! port | shoppin 
. DP (8 ; nes ; , : : ™ s per ' . > pore fui smt ik to elemen- e to appre- 
YY DE. 2-4087 Co epee i eves ——~ en + ee Use Charies 8t. @ ; ) ‘ . LF “tt OMe tars . —¥ gh Se oF 
'S Sher ' 5 i UR v ENT “we ff Ph c es inating } st oh util rm. bullt-is @e-| Scneels. WOODMOOR ENCY 
Ra NE Ro» ea Bre. fo, DOREMAN & CO. mins. from Wash. T-rm. modern| tase’ Bull ‘attic “storage apace| ENC, JU. 9 FPICE OP Owner Transfer 
. . : ‘ baths etal . . + = See with {la tis : ire! . _ 
$12,500. Owner 303-4512 o Pr: $7500. PHIL! oor; bamt on ch ick hom , "knotty. _Pine COLORED 573.50 PER. MO | OS See OY , ra. ave “SPRING 2702 wi 
408 2 fn b| rec. rn ; ) INE : na “ potts 4 draper: toe edrn >at 
AUE H & to. A 9382. ichanat har: . ost ~~ res SF ee) ir air-con rect 
TAKOMA PARK SE aad Col Wo, " id Di. 7-6! vet | beauty heth th me with V oe wf * . ay Vecer oo pel Tces a. e180 OF 
DETACHED RED VETERAN “ve 00 rl Ige RED i —— — st NIH. to Charles St. turn avatl, Call OL. 6-8336 or, TO 6. BROT seat RD. AGEN 
re EE HAN $600 Bowe —- oo Mod. 6-rm fh * . ‘4 yur ' . B05). event! | 
Modern Colonia! onthly payment aed . a tn Were i eae 020 CRITTENDEN ST. NE 4 SPRINGBROOK —Xey Nev 
— ~~ brick -_ “ = sme. Fringe Reelty Li \° 2323 i : . " C »- irm. modern. { e h : burt } ) ( al wit ° ) - - at 
OPEN NOON TO 6 —_ —ss ’ = on as This mocern rick home COLORED ; hot A ——— e9 : A . 1Git os . 7 de: na : ‘ : ; r=) : ; ’ 
pin ; . ai mod - ri. : Quiet St. Firepi., fall 1.| lonia bed > baths. le fioo irms. on 24. Uni i e in ioc. Srick Cape 
NEW BUILT BY Opp hE « . . COLORED ern ait _ ; — UPPER 16TH ST AREA 4. en po / o a st s°T) 4 ‘7 : ; ‘ iicHer Oo | roon movil ; ; ; 0 - ‘ : 
LDER IN CHO! ; en { < tile tl pine paneled rec 4 . , ST ae oe * ol S nti sa GI : req room with re OUSNS ; ‘ 
Pe ootEK | t s iace “bik. Basen se = ‘nt ime DETACHED BRICK | & oe tl : M| Sieve, Adgitic Sy ae 
: : 4020 E ST. SE 1 = aE| tess ts ns t. 
OPEN SUN., 2-6 i mh. ptorm | wit tan 
$750 DOWN, $75.88 


OL. 4-154 
3! o$3 oF car "Res _ ‘R AYLI 
wes , vas z00 : — | Ro binson. DU. 71-0707 E 5 MAC <4 AVE. "ES TENDED SUMNER Ri ACEY 
apievely aut : ~ ; ari packs JOHN’ R PINKETT. INC ccecten avan,,|OPEN SUNDAY, 1-DARK nd adjoining 
WNIVECTME? h it , epeciou “uipiey TES BW JERSEY AVE. NV tee Aas 6612 RANNOCK RD me , 
i ST ’ ’ insu o why dot 5 be st | iy r ree dit ic +S | APPROVED OLORE v At > , 3° . Brick ramb.er ruse ' Pe my > 3 on 
os 7 sT 4104. HU. 3-331 > rt 
apt "a3 bdrm. - a} Tapes REALTY CO - DN. ss 60 PER apo $395 Dn bfg-nupled Br 4 ee : rf: tf a: ae ~~ Moony, Dunes low on ~s 1 
‘Po. ~~ —, — r.odert . J csegora. s oor — , : Fi ie ied. ’ , : cS ern 4 anIOS Siig: Cs "kwy Ox 
a. eos ; torn +e. Ally : ngs Ded ag ZOLORED ‘ ‘BSHER REALTY : tne . > hanes rad PEN = ‘ NJ - hor : : : n> rd 1’ one. , senee 3 " i be! "BEDROOMS : 


505. 
GA oe : “4 ‘ e DI . 7 5 : cx te r Op pias vy t I 
18 J LL T Ff Tt a : . _ AL TY BROKER‘ INC WINDROOR. FOS SALE 


7. « Piel all . 


4- 


: . . ‘ YORE A 3 of ne 
= rm. ige dil " 7 —_ c + pee (ty 1 ent intington =} 44 04 Conn. Aye. NW 
Wal ie REED AREA ish washer. disposal. 5-se0rn OLIEE aver | COLORED ER gt RR nN | © diene 1 WV HAMPSHIRE AVE AREA 
PEN 2 TO t ‘ - spon si ' 0 WNEI : . ~~ , . - ~ pt " 4 A] nt t ‘ - . - . CKS u ed oe } - oo 
7502 9th cT. N W RA ; ¢ - -_ ' r é ry G $650 DOW ‘ ; 4 ar _ , ee Andris Realty Be 2 9070 — arce .~™ aan ‘ . -6 >) 
ia « . at Y a=W ty uM : nauet iin > , < nM Taxes >. SE ~ ' aan ; n ng 4 cor ner lot "Pr e for TIERS MIL Vit Gk 
KiTs 2B % €  REDEC ; = Pon rms a = BETHESDA AREA : r 5-3174 payment. 
, ‘Moc ored 715 ADRIAN ST SE : ie ines wd condition eo! res. LPRED. SCHR SIDER HE ; ot RA. 1 bem 
, r , . } BEDROOMS, li < —“~s eo ee Rolemat Hudt Sec n-lin an 
ep.ace 


a? ; ) a n-iDA ré@n . H 
PRESS REALTY vVIERS MILL — 6495 Mo 
. ‘ ij ; ; : fan : ar ac rm@m bung Tul n 
th 9 NW Si F352" ea! or ' Love $-rm or se mid P? 7y. INK oO] 2 -90% é BN ®o transp. 4 
5 yy Aer any im sec. room. Se COLORED ATTENTION - ~ + ae BN ee M.- . =. oo. See. 0 BURTONSVILLE AREA — Seclod: , - view, swimming pool, H- peymis 16. + VA "in on. Lf 
a oe TAR Tt ‘3 : BRAND NEW BRICK ae ; Rid . aa B; ey, = : a Dp Toc! atior harming ma r , m brat . fas , . n jerp + A 4-006 lomial i ERE 
: ' » Te 0 "ean ; , =~ ° ris . te srootm v.*, nie e 
iV Ae . ; . : : , . au anell ' ry ire: roon droou nd VIERS Mant L a iy $10,500. N 7. : 
1423' Geranium St NW deened! RAMBLERS | “chabvanatacry | ie UO | ae Mae tobe ha ae Mal farm tegebe | RETIRED C 
S\ “3 ple Slice Re a Ut S 13.50 A ier, ; . iced r th driveway) 4 
“ on yh o Mul R4. NE ain Gio ‘atten te HU. 3-3316 HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65. & ity room. 0 im a . ul JOE sixe CC 
- : . L< Pp 465 


a is Hf t Dp eelusive. Tht . RE 
ctior Tt ae s HAVE BUYERS FOR >- 2" bs i¢ - I ' Tine NI Eo. vs 
near sires - ; yr) ricl t rim roo ith ire T 
eauireé. Cali) ~~" RiCK_2 we Aor ™ HOUSES ramb . gar fap| place, separate | dinipe NOME ons 
=" : " . kn : e! ‘ia kit " wit en 
_EXCI Nee : “pore 


Cc : xi tionally . now . iN niet ne rec. t ae aul men 
bear Gemnt-| Tune! Pinitnes bemt. v/maid's rm. COLORED Gl TRADES ACCEPTED BRIGHTWOOD who will pay up tc me orm S i lericed rear| hot-water heat: clese-tn 


omit ‘ n ver 5 
rente . pr Levely Colonia: onerete fron $20. 000 - ei ones : 
separate entrances. knotty; WOODRIDOS BUNGALOWS. 6'0.- : , 0 p ROCK ‘ REEK PARK on on two sides 


pore? 
] 2 500 pine recr rm ar saute 000 to $15.000 —_ _ harming ck ramoler 
heat deal tor 1 : income HILJ — BUNGALOWS; $15 000 baste seece hest oday's aree 
7 “ -§99 " . 827 : : . 
Owner 


pDitec RPFAITY ST. 39-3626 ast i te $20 a ++ . 
KIO rAL _— CAIL . pel Jt) “C) evy Chase. Ma 
, - -4856 


RA 2 ae EX J-408t | 4619 Buliside Pa, 0 —Onee 3 MODERN N OFT. BRICK MR LANE * 


we iinin ; ut yt tye TON- EPPFRSON MANOR stairs ¢ storaae a’ ab 7 VILLE —+#7.950 50 dn, in as ced. Open Sun. 2} REALTY se 

RECREAT! ON “ROOM . : — ei 5 out 4d ates R HA VEX mys. neve space reun . o FO k. . oa a pe —~ tof $7 - n¢ Then’ : , mm rel > Lis 

- ‘ 7 . ‘rar 1 “. (TR? ar “en r- A at a : - . : at . ret ’ ' “ont f 0) ti Q : ,Oof- < : f* 2 if - 

. ' 4 "LAS I ; : - ir ansp. Li. « °. LU. 16 ‘ rect m owners: CHEVY CHASE -~HAMLET AREA . » se an Fy's. Li LAs? 
; 2000. I 8816 ' rice B com ’ ~ Ly | ' i223 REA 33 ‘> § 5% , } ‘Yr — $1 000 DOW { 


ofie: m 
ng an CU 
mis wu os 


rran 7 
: + - Ya! vw aANNY 
1D. 4-0069. Col 


Mr Teane - : 
, i mial in 
J -," : : QUICK ACTION” wRE Y o “Woo 
- . bh . . ™ ~ ‘ e . . > an oN — . n : D we : 
WALES, INC NA. 8 5000 DF. yu 7-498 a “Ores " , + aah peaahaee fu Avy gt 4) sodae 
i>) 4 Tt Py rr : r nr? 4 " ig@hnbo . ‘ , : tat . c a ~ sf ; ! ¢ vara faniy $14,500 Cai. Pt . 
ee ean” meee mies] ~ DIRECT FROM OWNER : paths. nursers OE BIN Oo 4 or RE | cal Mr. McGit 
r Pt : tint ”s > - Richest for v6 roperty ' ' ' " 5 ft 3 "re —.6650, CQOUONIAL INVESTMEN'! ‘PREDER K 
. . rar CII ? ‘ + is [ , 7 ” . Ase 7eac-et : ; ocr : ; WAEATON $15.150 Goodman-cr “ONTEMPORARY 
p Feat, SIONS con, eed Oene? ee ome ia Manor Park.| ‘m™&. bei OPEN SUNDAY, 2-DARK an. Ol 4-134) ise. obicke { toca} "signed contemp.. ise wil-elec, EVELS & RAMBLE 
ms a b : roon Bulit-in © ‘ Reas. price 0 SOUTHERN AVE ae =| wall ene CHEVY CHASE ' ng , ¥. rn th firepl.. 3 ige ns L 2 iow 
2 payment. inepecti D A< aH 4 _ Ouse. 1 IA REALTY CO Inc . ave. &> Tms Vestern A es A act 2-stor aati = _ ~k- & A ws ae Le 
Tren’ 7251 4 ' . D : 4 : : ~* SS iat iy : 5 , we ok ee re VICK SETTLEMENT . on -7 ~ ° sbler - ‘ LO - 00e«9 ‘Colonia Invest men’ 
flagstone LD e ms _ wi INVES r ORP —s med raras mcec . ow i a — 
Bal, loan "pay. COLORED: -$ yo t win 23-5386. evenings. JA. 7-273, pre T fe : r $4 WHEATON -$15.950. }-bedrm 
REALTY pnd mid : COLORED, ATTENTION KALMUS. REAL Y : - 7 oe = 
LT — . fenced rd NO MONEY DOWN ME 8-0194 43 
EX 4454 this paymet rer ’ North pt’ ad . ~ 
LED SCANT —S iIMAN RFALTY ; : Ve ’ od " ga > > t Cash tc w ¥ Dur H me pa 
D>. } NT Tx oo e r 
NDAY TO 6 —— CHEVY CHASE, MD 
Tis 7 a. 


> ‘ Ry 
> 5. 


2-FAMILY 


HOME AND INCOME a oe tal i | FOR VETERANS COLORED —n CK CREEK 
; . of cone: . PI. BRICK Ms 


“A Z 
REC RM. 2 BATHS a. W.- S AND TRI 
$11,750 ee ~ gr. yA. , We irs lchEY 
| “1 ° Y ¢ “ORG -EOUS re TOP — as pri 
aD sT “Ww ai 


rw 


o 


’ 
~~ 


x: eS : Ex Ot ; ri Ca 
NER B ATLAS PRA: TY | | 
{ CGLETHORPS STREET Sw 03 INGLESID “ “ERED A. SMITH CO COLORED — RM BRICK: |" De at the ens, G , a i Cees: 2 a ae Ae 
‘ert .e Ce OT ice - ad 4 ‘ y -) a LY Ban ; EC » i: . , . > : . GAl ; aT * e ira at = ; . 00.5 at — : aoe KEN FREEMAN 
COLOEFED . ’ ' 44 OR 2A. 2-87 ——-_ ' 2 ; 1D» I 1. 5-, 784 DOWN . bath oe U ‘sv 

1 Newt COLORED. OPEN 1 TO 5 P.M _ : ROCKCREST— Li ) ba MO PAYS A 
PPER paper ce j — “CASH BUYE ROR E8.G ee ye amber om ls , , ' ‘* rec ro , , NEAR ROCK VIELE 
STH STREE Ni wul terms 20 » ave ; | oan of sou 
al od SOU THRAST bar? ' ' \FERS BI 


‘g ims Tc’ Wa 2-3ia3 | Fe a e fa Sy, hommes: RENT OR SALE ROCK CREEK HILLS AREA 
“Ne B k pecifalwige prick ome gam; | gaeergge wagon. aren lens SPRING SHOWING 
ew ric om : U » 3 pat mc 4-7080 
: : ie ies, tl Modern s- Level {HEATON — Open 
KENYON Sf NW.—Bemt. 2 SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 3 be 2 baths, kite! xe on 15 ond Hloer | Me Ghee comrensionsl Owner. price 


BEST TERMS ; | : : i! a0 = REI aT ees ¢ o - ¢ a r Ec pe : re New “ne ACRES Bu : 314.500 ean 


Or ret. a. 


y B 
Modern 2-Level Wood Ac res "Cona tr "Corp 
aths kitchen de luxe or Baserme Eves, O 

j pane'ead recréat WOODMOOE—An out st 
and erac : ie p et s. 4 ~ 
Charles County Functional Ramblers—Iin Two Styles 

, ASHTON ARE - e ’ 4 Dat 2 trreplaces, paneled recreat 
res of m %D.inch attic coolir , tc. Priced at $26.95 


Open Sat. & Sun., 1 to6 P.M 


° - rt Ses EM : 4355 Sati >> : en : mow antben : ; lispose 5 , 
MUST SELL $495 DN jue. dee his, today Pdr parsicy nt at Jonbe Bridge RA dear right NV! | SCHAEES ) 
SEMIDET HOME . . a exe wth ih — - ng taxes and in a ely Prince Georges County 
A thle Iecde sai olored tes avbiNe para HUGGINS & HARRISON, INC. | = a pe rege 
rom bus, 2 blocks from G oat. bes ) - Blagden Ave.—Colorado Ave. N WwW ry and basement solid brick LO. 5-4900 | mies! ter bbe F shopping: /"5250 dn. G $0 
¥ hes ; OS ; Rae p aio ot) oe 4 nia  é +5 ‘ ee tom throughout Mr. Gordon 
T NATL. REALT\ “ 2 Po ie s fren 1 NEY | FREDERICK W. BERENS 
7-3531, UN. 4-3422 Open Sunday 12-5 on property, Ge. rifice price, $4 SALES, INC, NA. 8-5000 | ADELPHI 
DRE YORTHWEST TOWN RESIDENCE This 's “LOOK” eyes. BA 


ated AD. 2-6434 be 


recon 26 ~New split levels—Ramblers | sisi terme. sortier™ nak $74 MO. GIINC.T.& 1, | meaeeet bet 2 


(OLORELD 


« a 


1222 LO! \GFELLOW ° lot, beautiful t it 00. Liber “Your Home” | $600 DOWN! ~~ 4 Seb DROOMS 


PRICED FRO. terms. $2 000 cash lan in 15 : with 
$45,500. t0_322,00 Saas All Brick Ramblers ) wo - a 
T 4 > ; ' a 
: | he ene ~~ -_ . | 3 ving rm. with picture window 
select your lot now m ww ater anc sei ase t19 950 $19.54060 | Modern kitchen with deluxe range 


‘= ONT ne Tur r INES’ ane aa tw rT oF Tr me hed = 4S. ‘reese rit > a 2: refrigeret or garbage disposa! 
: es ter : lose by playground, recreation 


PRICES AROUND US AVERAGE $40900 and $50 000 ' ms, $1000 cash Cc 
a5 4 : ee sxiDF ER area and elementary school Walk 
r eT HO 1F rrA bs PES MD 311. LA PI ing distance to schoo! without ong 


yM LI DINING ROOM : - atreets for kiddies to cross 3 bik 


eal 
aa 5 


Be IND at suse | Me 
$2 Yum wrt TPO! Rooms AND 2 PCT | oa i 
4 . acostis Rd ATHS | ; BAT? AREMENT BOTLT ik GARAGE to. city bus. Mr. Gordon. 10 
1335 Sod Face SF. 4431 NEW HAMP “AVE ROUGHED IN DEN AND FULL BATH FREDERICK W. BERENS 
¢ Ave NW 20-ft. ro bear senter- ; . . \ | — 
MOUMAB “Ey “Tags | lee ‘iy “rm with replace, dim. rm OUR RAMBLERS FF 2 batt GF . wille Rd., west 3 blacks of Lane Wey SALES INC., NA. 8-5000 
Meek wvcierwedp—aeaijes) 0) erie SE SSigs” Geo CURUMMBDR TT Eb cons, nar romper Roo Ait | Uni bamc Beh, Setar yo 
powaee room, cedht tee. tee 504 DELAFI r Tha ROOM, FULL DIXING ROOM SOLID GLASS WAL - «| monet Biert, | 2163 Queens 3 Bedrooms — 2 Baths Vacant. 2 bedroot 
HILL REALTY CO..@A. 9 7881 ‘perAgeb" "BR eR MENDOUS LOT Bere 06) jarae kitchen, recreation | [0 
midetached 1 SUITA R CHURCH . — —" oh , ANDREWS BOLLING 

"hebedemgs.. 1 Sree fie. ree | CB OR LARGE FAMILY | ss ‘ | spectre. 3-008 mi. im ni Large electric kitchen—eye-level oven ein | 

VA appra! eB re : —~ 3 bat bsmt ov Most lots face Rock Creex ark Now Cin oe ad else. e ’ 250 Down Gl 

st NEY i pr. 16th st. “reas terms | | . ele ) ‘ , : 

¥ 2-500). | | Garbage disposal——attic tan 
a Bit LINGs! EY ads 


ANDREWS TTELD ARI 4 


- +, 2. c we. det. $12,000. | 
OPEN SUN an. 3 lovely bedrms.. frt. and | See our Sample one today 


$500 
4202 FT DUPONT TERR. SE | rear porches. Pull bemt. Ges heat. | Qe" 16th st NW. te Bi ave left om Blaeden 
st. i 


= Firished Recreation Room 
Owner leaving city LU -~6105. to Blagden Terrace ~. te model Bome at 46 
LU. 3-0612 . = ff KK Terrace X + 


nib er aa A =) Frank | Hewitt Co. 8487 Fenton St. “4 irae 


gg, fe. Re, 
rian 2 : space. porch. ful | m! ICE tt on ft 
PRESS REALTY CORP. | i wine | let. Modern re Blagden Homes Inc. TA. 9-24] I ‘Foom. Mouse in per per-| Silver Spring, Md. JU. $-8900 v4 RF od bards io. 309 ae PE 
977 19h Ot. W. oT. 3-0316 | fens. LO. Shs, — tee 7996 . Contineed on Following Pase 


A | Ri, iA | f | 7 | | 4 : ( 


att 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 670. 


MARYLAND 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


ant A— Beau “and Cheivenhart 
. aut 

spacious ‘#siate ne a. 

se —Owner says 

10% down to 

living room, 2re- 

kitchen. 3 

: with out- 

side emtranee- lote of closets. Li 
6-2000. JO. 23-6639 


SOUTHEAST REALTY 


MD 
3-bedrm 


PRL ¥—Colen ial | ne mane 


: "gead- 


st 


a Detached brick: 


Cod with plenty ri room 
style, 


2 
nbler on ~Sompl 
. 6 Tm 


99-5902 


a] 

500 Bure h Realty Co 

Reshatioe ie 
$12, 950 


adit 


3a} . 
HYATTSVI 
ane) 4402 Tuckerman s* Celo- 

. oe ni rk. Li rm din. rms git 
RGOES opentizs baths. Call 


744 
HILLUM TERRACE 
9 SHERIDAN ST 


_ OPEN 1-6 


ape ~ a 


b 


(rr 
n 

bath 

il ber 


C >» ~ 
BFLLE MEADE SOUTHEAST "REALTY CO 
Brick Dbungsioy EDMONSTON RD, 5633 Perma 
4 a © a ' 
enced yard. | 
© Bor HA 2-380 
CHILLUM™M,. 6100 Sargen 
} 4 ree }- Dear ut 


ages 
ait 
yard, ‘' hlk ec hoo] 
pi ne HAMPTON & A HEGARTY Co 
A ; 


i EWIED at —J- bedi rm. 


; 2 ded 
pwa Lee 
ne dn 


a8: 


ram- 


SROPERT! ES 
WILL s—a 
secrm o 


cute A 
GEORGES S 
wrens epi Mrs r 

CHESTNU' tT OREATVILLE uw dei 
p very ige "HEEDER . SELLERS Gi 

a9 $300 Down: 


5 


jae T aracae 
$22.950 a 
on ie or 
fireplace din 
and breeseway 
Hollywoot bath Open Sun. neon 


HARRY A BOSWELL CO. INC 
AP 7-111 
‘. At) down. 
ful ly 


‘Col FGE 

ut RAINTER T 
10 e. right to N 

LISTER REALTOR 

“GLENN DALE 
— 

na 


Layt . Vil 

COLLEGE PK 
> cP 

COLLEGE 


brick -_ 
tea 

insulated Cole: 

morperd . Chur 


‘ory 
blé¢s 
paved 


"wet 


road 


Ww é 

& SELLERS C mo 
PARK -_ an¢ hoo ete & sou 
chsas. Un. _4-1985 


THOMAS E LATIMER civthbaul Pati isi Tisted 


-one 
RL A! at 


: 


: 


> 
vortoginine 


Sea DALE 


®. 


Gee 


"E “LATIMER 


4 


Do Yourselt A Favor 


HAVE TO OFFER 


THOMAS 


HILLCRES ST HEIGHTS 
519 DAWSON °* 


~~ 


A LJ AT VV 
va Ciood hu 


Cohee Fea! 


RIVERDALE, MD 


or ~! ewe n ’ 


¥ 


. ory : ay 


EXPRESS 


? Da ste 
me 


rie 
; . 


car 
"ri err ms arranae 
ww 


76 ’ 


> > 
Home Open 


aond 

M se | ana Ss maay N s/n T - Ris 

1.“e —_ we KOGrRS L, 1GHT at 
. : . ‘ : 


‘ =) * 
T’s OOR 
“an 


~~ 
sano an 


OLBSON 


wt 
Pee . 


7 
: 


“a 
woae 
sm «8° 


> 


pear 


“ARTHUR ‘AUGUST & CO. 


WA. 7-8544—Builders 


WA 
SILVER “Wht 
— _ en try A rms 


7 Bie a 


15.790 
cy 


rt a.umii- 

Anchor fence 

College Part 
, 


Mi 


en o- the 
ne - 
a . torm — ndows 
Open 9805 5Jr ave 
Md Owner 


ets aye - 
JO 


AROMA PAW oS 


WA. 


$14.95 


eo! 
1985 
wrest 
new park 
new-house co: ait on 


Ver 


N. 4- 


bedrms 
ow ae ask ag on! ’ “> ; 
d 


"THe 


ier. 3 
plied for; 
5 fu 
es my sorter lot 
RRY BOSWELL CO 


uty «sae 
TAKOMA PARK 


1103 pbavcast P as 


wood 4 
right “o Lancaster 


HUGH T PECK 


oeems 
re sil $50 
Shige, HEIDER & SELLERS | 
UNIVERSITY LANE AREA 


A BUY 
—$595 DN. 


onventional 


' 


GI o£ 


ne 
0 WA . 
~ LANWAM writs. 
jungaio® 
fence 
8200 MR 
950 peter 
U +0585. 


Delight! 
: } 

. pl -_ 

Gl 51 

+ 20 


1-G 
rea : rT 


LANHAM uILLs—C 
way -bedrm. Cape Cod 
a rn 


til) 


bedrm 


MORE FOR YOUR MONEY 


pitel ‘lelghte | 


VE. 
attrac. 


including taxes and 
ing modern anda 
wond 


2-5 
8M 


° ix2 
Buy 


ior inspection 
-bedrm 
rm. 

from 


located in Riggs 

distance to schools 

saurenes. L. vin erm. + ith tix?) 
full bem $13,950 
ye Call tii; 


“SeBGNTRY ESTATES | 
7 MILES FROM OD. C. LINE | 


Prick rambler 10 eeres savin rm. 


elec 
‘bath ol h-® bh: 


’ 


| 


. out- New 


storm windows and doors 
50 


LOUPEAGT REALTY co 


}-bed- 


A 
liv. Tm 1051 


room clean home with lige 
ep r wll usent mod 
on > terme 


ffx ahi ose 
PROPERTIES 
DON'T MISS THESE! 


ory +44 
wash 


’ 


a 
: we 


eqnpd x 
Close L ‘evervthy n 


ath 


st 


DON’T MISS THESE! 


OPEN TODAY, 
MORNINGS!DOE 


back - 
apartment can be applied to your 
ee payments. 2 bedrms 


I 


tramap.. 
LaRox 


7124 Marlboro Pie 
RE. 646-5456 
Evenings 


condition 


> 
pam 


rm 


9 


arge 
irep 
7 


CO} ‘ 
JECT TO vA pre ASS AL 
00 


bed 


de 
LaRoct ELLE 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


Ass G AN— 
and shingle. i's bathe, 


Ri erdale 
34 


WAN 
this beautiful 
rent 


ow = MUST SELI 
e| 


OR 
7-6655, UN. 4-1166 
OPEN SUNDAY—BRENTWOOD 
Oo 


| 
3408 ALLISON 6&T 


OPEN SUNDAY 
UME 
DEAKING HA 


‘a fi we 
aR Sotane on premises 


308 NEWTON 8&7 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 Dil 


Ph coer At Se 000 


+--By 2s, | Peteee. Ses s Count Daily 


DICKEY’ Circulation 


AP. 7-8080 
SPRING. 


AYATTSVILLE GI 


a 
a 


; 
| 
: 
| 


HERB 


home and sit 
7 . 

from a cory basemen means sales results 
Washington Post and 


Herald classifred ad- 


quicker 

din bine 

k. on — floor: 1 Ddiock 
shopping center 

helle Real Estate 


T mes 

vertisers. TO place your ad 
46-7488 

RE 54-9019 


| Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


———_—$—<$$—$_$ $$$ $$$ 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
MARYLAND 


Prince Georges Count 
.FT. NEW RAMBLE bargain 


R 
time 


FLOWERS — 


iv BPRDALE—<3I $250 a 
bedrm. rambler 
FINANCING b 


CONY 
—£11,500 


Ze 
sereened porches 


- 


PICNIC 


LAND PAR $300 A. Near 

on premise MARY! nef ~ } Near. : | * 
ered PRIN EF ‘GEORGES PROPER. 
= 

1 PRANSPERRED— : 
dian Head 
s 500 gcownd 


T REAL AY co 


KNOLLWOOD try 
LOAN 
15,950 


yan. AP beara: OS 
Manor 


assume 


' ‘ Br s! 
pa nied bemt. Assume OL 1 


TREES 


IGO PARK. $500 


irep.ac 


LARGE G 
and ar Rd. 


rame on 


ons ‘bal 
3! 
-Out te 


* he 


GARDEN 


SDY Hi 


MAR 


7 , 
: 


ARM 


. 


APRIL 


seve, ack 


) 
iEI BRE KER 


$1000 en. mm 


? 


An 


: 


Bu 
saree 


"REAL Set Ats 
* Re. > $98 
r higa 
o New Pr ovis lenc 
4 beds m. brick Cape Cod 
athe. bemt wi outside 
separate dining 
gaio plastered 
Asking £19.000 
WA 0611 


"AP 
00 4 na Ave 
~~ RIFIce jea' 
brk 


oo 


tache 


in 


th 


At —_ 
rey inc 
ES 


: 
> 


wg ———E 
Pyles Realty Lo 
rOR Ri TER M 
BOK 
etre FIELD 


walls ear rm. dee mane 
al) til -0196 Het y ‘ ‘BEI 


STAR 


Ook 


5M hi a ro 


SETHE >DA $22 750 
706 “ROOS E\ ELT >T 
OPEN” N 


+... AVE EXTENDED 


OPEN TODAY 


A 
ING 
TR 


Ne” 


IN ANC 
DES 


JOS EPH KINSKY 


OL. 4-5574 


| “a <S VORTH” CHEVY CHASE "Modern 
Grah At og Jt 5-601 0 
aL i¢ BesT 4.250. nothing or bric ; satic 
me DARKSIDE 
LONG AND SPRAWLING 
RAMBLER-—75 FT. LONG 
OPEN. | TO 6 SUN, 
9344 HARVEY RD 


usu 


EDGEMOOR 
7500 HAMPDEN L 


4 rious—it 
u. Situated 
and overlo 
exceptiona, 
ent. Unusual 
4 com 
mahogany 


cal 
ro) 


© 
okin 


- 
: 


Ai TH Lit 


BaD 
GROSVENOR LANE ~ 
ASSUME 4% VA 

2375 DOW 
INTEMPORARY 


BEDROOW peri 
ira ving 


with 
: Ir 4s 
room and By indry room: hot-water 
ER recessed latio car attached 
, garage Digect TIONS | Out Cok 
vile re Sil 8; : 
Ha ve 


, 
ni 


ar Lett ‘to 


ADA OPEN HOUSE 


bern 
Nay & ma see 
san 


BOTOMAC HUNT 
OPEN, 1 TO 6 


"RED ak WTINE, ARB 


NORTHWOOD PARK 


- 
. 


POTOMAC —3-beire 
1 2 Seres 
ROCK CREEK HILLS 
SPLIT LEVEL 
TTLEDALE RD 
SUNDAY 


’ MA 


7 
m™ & 
4 


DISTR T HGTS 
: ° era 


" ? ne . = aca 
District Heights wares 


‘ec iT. 
‘Investment 
_ RE 


703 
Colonial *. 
9 : : ~ 34 


JIM BRITT 


“D - 


PRIZE! CREENBEL t 


12yv1R 


HILL CRES Tt "HEIGHTS 


Bethesda HILLANDALE 


Paneled 


De: 
Br : 
“ONLY $22 500 


va 


RYt ‘AND DR| 


i } all 
in A ae | ores —— 
wm ' 
dba LN 
ROBERT IL 
KENSINGTON 
_ , os 


: 


block ott IU 
$00 Farragu 


> | .. 4 
$5 6 


- 


VE 


17s 4 


, 7 =e phat 


sUN 
Dine uses yorth 


-_ aoe RIaAt? 
& Sun OL 


TODAY, 


at Sur 7 ; -s 

OPEN 12-6 6164. Eves 
KENSINGTON 

Open Sat -S 2-5 


oun » 
3507 DUPONT AVE 


NELSON Hi 


ROCK CREEK 


: 5.33 16-——Jl a 
CHAPMAN REALTY CO 


KENWOOD wey 
OPEN SUN... } ‘TIL AA 


6912 MILLWOOD. RD 


JUST 2 LEFT NEW Hw SNOLISH 


DAN OSTROW’'S 


4 BEDROOM IT LEVELS 
$17,750 


extencea 


“~ 


wner-Bulider 
_ > 


8-17 Eves. EM 
ROCK CREEK FOREST 


2304 Ashboro Dr 3 bedrm 
! bie 


electri 
26,50 
th 8st 
rubd 


473 


pase. reese en 
0 
Lal 
ne 
salesmen fo 
4 Read 


money 


PISANI Realtors 


» 
4% 


veterans with. no 


INC 


te 


22 BATHS 
av ite Te RMS. DE 
FO EWELs 


MANNERS "AND. "ORAC 10U8 
rr of uni 


“SIDNEY Zz “MENS aH 


eect eee 


3 BEDRMS., 2 


Some with 
3 bedrooms 
large modern 


’ 
¥ 


s and Monterey, 
least 
and 


are 


extra baths 
and | 


‘*». real fam 


neian 
; 


ths : 


tit oO = 
CEWISDALE RAMBLER 
$14.950—Gl 


rick. Liv rm 


MODELS AVAILABLE ‘WITH NO 
PAYMENTS TO VETERANS 


EXCELLENT VA, FHA and 
CONVENTIONAL. FINANCING 


13224 and our 


A FEW 
DOW NJ 
of downtown 

DAILY ali Miss Lieverts 


Actes 


8710 genes DRIVE- 
Ract-W 


av 
ove. 


M. B 


DIRECTION Georgia Ave. to 


Onen homes 


OPEN DAILY 9 AM. TILL9 PM. WH, 6-6484 
GREENWOOD KNOLLS REALTY CO. 


Be 


ROC | 


x tenen 


ROGEMARY 
en 


ROCK CREEK PARK 


LEO. A BRYER 
Mr 


A 
. 


Iwin 
Lae 
rT 

, 


se 


pa 0 ,.% 
: >» 


fe oe DY? 
ROLLINGWOOD 
RARE OPPORTUNITY 
AT $39.950 


~ a sereer oa 
owner trans. JU. 


SILVER SPRING 


POREST GLEN PARK 


CLIFF HOUSE 


2912 NEWCASTLE AVE 


eariy 
house 
Aint: 


sign 
J Wesley Buchanan 
a¢ Re’ hesca 
_ - 340 On 
SILVER SPRING-~ —\! 

.' one 


Perpetua! 
: 


aL 


. 
- 


J 


~ ~ 


Perest 


LEO M. "BERNSTEIN CO 
CO. 55-3533 
SILVER SP 
OPEN SUNDAY, | 
12007 BLUHILL 
$300 DOWN, $55.5 


al 
mi 


COMP! ETELY "REDECORATED 
LEAN AS Dir. Out Vie 


x ; 
mea Be 8 "REALTY CO 
NA 8.0004 TA. 9-3659 


SILVER SPRING 


LQ PORES 
anroved. @if 


? bai ee 204. Dr right 


rv? 
a4 
. 


BUN pee 
M ON ITGOME 


6036 BROAD ST. 


BROO —~ NT MD 


ana right te 9900 and Open sien 
HARRISON CONSTRUCTION CO 


MacArthur 6) 
Ber, ice 
to roed 


r 6:80 
ROTHY W_ WINSTON & 
5 isith St. Nw ST. 3 


Out 
Army Map 
jeft s* 
0 
rx 
_90 3 ins 


THE MAJOR LEFT 


an 


SPRING RAMBLERS 
30 


LEO | M. “BERNSTEIK CO. 


~- 


: 


Area 
RD 


Takoma Pa 
NEAR O ? ae ADENSE 


FO RSTON ‘OR V E 


ia = 


Mr. Re el o Prem 
Eves. EM 8817 
LEGUM & GERBER 
3315 Conn. Ave NW EM 2-9000 
TWINBROOK 


5802 Wainwright Ave 
NON-G!, $800 DO 


4 BEDROOMS 


2 


WESTMORELAND CIRCLE AREA 

Brick rambier } berms baths 
au eo . 

208 By» 


past 


Wwe 07k 
et. OWNER 
we tmoreland ~ 

‘ . 
" » ye . 


te 4014 ar 


*WOODACRES 
5920 Welborn Drive 
Ist Opening, 2-6 
$24 950 


of the mos harming Dr 
mea if ght 


ad ¢e 


—_ 


7 


OPEN 


_ 


D 


: 


ada 


& 
@iu AN 


HA 


WOODSIDE PAR 


BRYER 
Mr. Worti 


SVILLE 
40TH PL 


« 


to Brook 


- 
_ 


E 
Cran sUN 
Dd 
7 ‘bedre : 
port £19 obo 
Riges rd m 


~Gar ‘. Lewis Nights 
ft . ge 
si 950 


. 
7 


tm car 
No. on 


~" hh 


, . ' 
to open 
>. 7 i 


Brick Rambler Facing Park 
OPEN SUNDAY, 1 TO 5:30 
7902 WEST PARK DRIVE 
G!—$450 ON., $75.04 MO 


TWO SPRING BEAUTIES 


MIDLAND ROAD PAINT BRANCH — a a 
room 


stem -Duilt 


YET on 
Asking 


RILLS 
3-bed room 


~@ctivities 


ii gUNDAY att PM 


Sie the PLATT 
94 Georgie Ave., Silver Spring 


JU. 9-7018 


"320 000. OPEN 


A short distance off 
This 


"ROGERS REALTY CO 
TA_9-2460 


OPEN SUNDAY 
pacevaLs 


Brick Cane fea en leve 
fq 


9 
use ave. past, 
or. 


; 
. 


Marvweather 


Al 


Open. 1-6 Sun. 


Arh -s 


) 


Homes 


Absolutely 


rH nt woOisia BY HtaHeSs 
’ eR Revs ‘ - 


; 


Split Levels 


DAILY 


Direct 


BRICK 


SEABROOK AC 


nse 


? 


ee Ff 


sve ee , Be 
OWNER ‘TRANSFERRED 


OPEN ‘TIL 
. A 


NEW ' NEW! 


THE MONACO 


= 7 vor? & 


AT rS 
: 


Dark 


4 ‘TiL 630 


ion D 
‘-~ \ e! 


~ 
left te Reckville 
~ 


HEVERLY 


RAMBLERS: 2 
lie 


. 
= 
. 


Cc 
VISIT LOHR HOMES . 


Aor 


+ LLANDALE FORRES T 


POWDER 


7>¥y. 


: 


RAMBLER 


RES 9414 W 


+ 


THE WAYSIDE 
Greenwood Forest 


fu’!t 


P 


VOR TOR— 


DENT! >T a 


~ 


- 


EST 


~~ 


‘ MAA! L 
AAL A 


_ 


CENTRAL AVE 
rAKOMA PAI 

r in & 

a 


; 


rn 


ve adore fs ~~ 


el] 


ve 


, «af 


SILVER SPRING 


RAMBLER-— -MODERN 7 


9 


.7@ 
far 


-- 


arthu: 
J 


pecrms 


ie OPEN SUNDAY 


bea : 


TO 6 TODAY 


: ‘7D Eis 
Graham & Co 
NEAR 

9 


SUITLAND 


as me 
vas 


4 


SMILEY 


AP 


46 
ming 
$1950 4 
age a 

: 


OPEN SUN. 2TO6 
104 Cheverly Ave 


ed 
jome 


wT 


' $1 500. - 
eas 


~~ ee: . er . 
on 
Roa 


LEO KOLB co” Aw 


~ROSECROFT PARK 


4 East 


streets 


nor 


(heverivy eevacr $ 


aa 
; 


ara? 


, 
4) . 


_ 


- 
: 


: , 
agit 


ase 


~BOU G M ‘SMILEY 


‘ 
r 


2 ta me 
yea 
@ Old trees 
r a tine cc 
iitterent home 
ou will ?f 


wened. th 


HOT 


lar 

maanit 
mnur ry 
stvles 
tew 


urday and 


5¢ 
‘ ent 
? 
ns 
of 


BEAt TirUL, 


DU 


- 
; 


tne rar 


sunday 


ry 
7 


a 
s Sat 


*k rambler 
basement, 
large 
unde: 


HEAT 
Ht Gay 
stairway to 
equipped 


~) 


rr 


~—3-bedroom 
ght 4? 


eens ER 
2 ba 
Heo 
completely 
$20,000 
SPLIT LEVEL——4-bedroom brick 
"Ot-water he 2 hath 
Truly a spacious home 
WO BEDROOM—Bungaa! 
places, recreation . 
spiendid view Only 


err ers “A 


‘ Or 2 


wal 
expandabie aftic 
ricea 


ar 
kitchen 


builtin garage 
, ~emnri ti icant er 
’ ? amag cent ' e 


~, ’ 
aroe 
$17,500 


7 vr oO w 

3900. NORBERT ; ‘oats & co. 

APPRON ED--A\l-brick 
' a LJ rm 


These and many be opened for you 


mspection this weekend 


Out South Capito! St 2 
Head Highway 42 mile to Livingston ett 
1 mile to- Bock Rd. left t 6000 anda 
_ Rosecroft Park sign, or phone LO. 7-8837 for 


additional information 


JIM BRITT 


4920 INDIAN HEAD HIGHWAY 65 


ip 
Gar nae 
— iv 


v 


St. to D.C. bine, follow Indian 
ORORORS REALT 
IN 4 


‘HOU riry BY wt GhES 


location 
full be 


Ra 


hlock 


Bact oa Vellowlas Vaso” 


‘e 
rR 


5 


ed 
ace "322 $90 


5 -bede 
4a 


, 


~~ 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA VIRGINIA 


$219 Dn. —-bi--$66 Mo. , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
D12 = VIRGINIA ae hd dl 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


ALEXANDRIA 


ATTENTION 


re teil Personnel 


11 lanieny 
y ome BbY. st 


A 


ALEXANDRIA rn 9:04 


OFF RUSSELL RD. 
BRICK BEAUTY 


Occasionally « very attractive 


ALEX.-ROSEMONT 
S WEST MYRTLE ST. 


OPEN, 2 TO 6 


A tim dy bh 


luxe 
oy 
| or 
| 
' 


412,000 | <a 
Sunday 


Circulation 


» 4 
so 


4 Bedrms., 2 Baths 


A 
] 
‘ 
i 


rms aed 
~~ ye wi 
Bae a ies : 
| | ¥ its already resto Move’ Ff a ™ 
ALEXANDRIA 
FREE-FREE-FREE 
To you Lucky Buyers 


SETTING, 


cres doswood 


VIEW, PRIVACY 


éri trees with 2 Seem 


10-min. 


wee: ghastes 


for “the ow 
ts oven iw = 
gO 


Office Open Sunday 
$239 Dn.—G!i—$69 Mo. | 


bedrms.. , Qa ees 

age basement. screened 
porch, maoy extras. No. “Alexan- : 
aris "Ke " | 


ric 


oft 
Myrtle to 


Bob Duncan tarry err Estate| 
ALEX 


322 8. WASH 
Kl. $0018 


x 
ete Chrys- 
means quicker sales results itioning. _f 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad inet tlh. nee Ma elem 
tor Sunday ~~~ yy ~. al SRR i i 
. ks ALEXANDRIA | S828 
Phone 


,. «— J bedrms.. sep 
FOR SALE OR RENT | fief! ytenes "och “Arms 
REpublic 7-1234 | 


ard. screen peh. Army col 
4-bedrm. home in Business dis- 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


pring. 3 Gn. Assume pymts 
trict on King sat Location soned 
MARYLAND 


410 Bast Adams Aye 
commercial Can be. bought 
Prince Georges | 


ALEXANDRIA. VA.—$10 
-r ider home tn ROS 
jeasec for residence at business. 
MORTON A&A HUN ] 
be arr aa 
a—<Another beauti- 
For grning. information 
BAMBLERS—Coliege Pa rk T374;_Bve 

$25.500 — 500 
standing homes ‘tn 3 ~ 


reconditioned: fenced’ 
131 Pnirte _ Th improvements 
2 air x 
gsr 4 $5 oad al dri 
exandris. 
AL XANDRIA ps reconditioned 6-room home in 
P price is 
ri B 118 8. Royal 
000 down will pur- Bt kis _ B-7 
attractive. 2-bedrm 
to 
See or phone us ay for gcdress- 
tp. *Fs | tails. Cohee Realty Oo. 


Ine stairway. or pine 

study. artist's garrett. patio. etc 

Every room will simply charm you! 

and warm the hearts of all your 

guests 131 8. Fairfax eat 80 
$31 Open 


pee 

“Con enient 
pple facilities, 
transpo an 

8h are ¥ = to Blessed te 


“pdjecent wae Must 
becouse |S ayer ’ 
at 


_— r . 

water $ 
ection _dlings. ele eons’ ric creage ie 4 
f t 


EGLORIAL MANSION 


in Woodlawn Manor. near 


—8-0777 
| Since ‘Open Sunday 
| $279 | Dn.—GI—$81 Mo. 


= Rucknell Manor 
patio, Taree ge 
nly Veulobed Immed 


transporta- 
own for GI 
aa appointment 
he M. H. BARRY Org 
aD oe MT, VERNON AVE. Alex. Ve 


2 ath 9-007 
LD RELIABLE OFFIC 


8-0777 LEAANDRIA BPECIAz 
Office Open Sunday , 
ALEXANDRIA $297 Dn TS Mo glove. relrigeratar. 
will redecorate or make , tmecnce 
DUKE ST. $175 allowance M Cae Ris 3 pedre m.| fireplace Easy ters 
SHIRLEY HWY. — 
LINCOLNIA HILLS 


|. 8-0777 
BROYHILL BUILT 


am. ‘Open Sunday 
Split Levels—Ramblers | $295 Dn. ego nom af Mo. 
3b ay ain full i. bh 
tion 


rambler in Hollin | 
“conven. 
"financing 


need ict. equi ped | 
inytes excellent jocation 14.- 
a comp. git ites with 
car. Prices ine from 6 pia.706 


. 8-0777 
Office Open Sunday 
: Os pass pv. 
Buke st. ex- 


to $21. 
NON-VET SPECIAL | 
to Beauregard 


Fight on eat ti 1000 cash and osqume $14.4 +0 GI 
yr uc 
ee 3 “Lincoinis rd. 


yg yh 
"lk T. BR YHILL & SON 

10 Lee Hee Ariington. Va 

a 4-130 1280 | 
semni- Niel ay 
ALEXANDRIA AREA. — Off Mit 
Vernon bivd. Brick 2-stor? Geor- 
6 yrs ” old 
ba 


men 
sauiring shelves and fireplace 


A the pleasure of 
150 
NO 


transfer AP 


a ntenen 
| Fhe M. Hi BARRY Org Q 
wah ee —_ AV ex a 


RELIABLE oreick: 


ir 
6 room. Cojenial. “\ acre, "pene 
GI raised $15. 
wi L 4.500 


separate dinine 

. bay windows, equip kitch- 

Grms.. tiled bath. storage 

full sem hot-water 

Venetian blinds. draperies. 

lawn furniture. power 
pes of $16,650 

$78 

1¥% BATHS 

older home 

idea! for large 
na income 


anc nagnificent 
course and many 
the rising sun: 3 
are ideally siiuated 


assumed 


r recreation rm. LARG 
down oayvment. 


HT KITCHEN and »vreakfas 
’ much to t family ef. 
= and ease of maintenance: 
large recreation rm with pictw 
window through which 
nature's wonderland: « 


N 
8 RMS., 

Btucco Cape 

n good condtiten: 


n for 
734 TE | 
ASK FOR ilstino éi2 R ALEXANDRIA 


PORT SECTION 
RIVER VIEW 


Love! y town peewee Genateting of 6 
a 


BARGAIN HUNTERS 
Save $3000 Now! 


This attractive brick and stone 


2 

. separate 

kiteben on 

3 which includes a 

Sitehen” and bath on 24 floor: | 
full basement: ‘eas hot-water eat: | 
PP for $13.650. KI 


3-BEDRM. RAMBLER 
FULL BASEMBNT 


than 
se 


be ~~ to eppreciate: terms 
ort as the 
LITTLE CASH on 
$1 
this 
h Convenient 


ALEXANDRIA 


$850 DOWN 


YOUR MOVE 
Open Sunday, | to 6 P.M. 


Newly decorated and in A-1 con- 
This attractive home fea- 
ay livin 
—— ea 
and bath on Tirst floor 
Tms. end 
landscaped 
1524 {t.). Take 
Parsi come— 
ast 


div a 


way to attic that coul 
into several] oo 
or storage 
could 
this 


be finished 
or playroom 
ace permitted. 
° on mae initely describ! 
ideal family retreat oniy } 
po -? egeee terms / mew oue & Penta “7. T2 
ALL a 
«The ‘M. 'H. BARRY Org. | Q 
DIRECTIONS: Out 6hi 
7 st Vernon A ‘-—~" Ac to Route 236 emoemase). rr at ok 
- actly 2 miles toward PFeirfax. 
a _._ AME OLD RELIABLE ‘OFFICE _ PEN SION for 2 blocks 
, paths Payments ALEXANDRIA AREA—Move right OPEN SAT, 1-6 
BUNDAY 
IN 


nm this Juxurious new brick 
3-0777 LYNCH BROS. 


ami 
r wooded jot 0x 180. on! v 
eins ‘Open Sunday CALL MR STEDMAN 


mths. fi 3 lee. bedrms.. Ph 
BROOKS REALTY co 


= corpse 
Washington 8t.. Ale 


ART POST REALTOR KL. ~i-s240 
ALEXANDRIA 
OLD TOWN 


Charmingiy restored 
Cojonial town 
' r 


tet’ lines 
BS shen 


shop. and recresa- 
$9.950 


N«& 
121 N. Pairfax St.. Aiex. Va. 
Kl._9-0222 


buses, 


facilities and ick aR, 


vK. © RLY—By | owner. 3 bed 
- wb. ++ ad jot: only $12.- | 


ALEXANDRIA 
BRADDOCK HEIGHTS 
4 BEDROOMS, DEN 


2 BATHS—$2!,750—GI 

NR. ST. AGNES’ BLESSED 

| BACRAMENT. CONGRESSIONAL 
AND GEORGE MASON SCHOOLS 
I FPULL-BSMT brick on 
Yes. a liv. rm. with 

din. rm. eauipped kit 
nt and Treat porches. Top neigch- 


JOHN T. BEUCHERT CO 
REALTORS 


1, Phone. OV 


down 
14 
FO LISTING 691 < 


riche 


SUBURBAN BUN BUNGALOW 
PRICE, $6950 
monthly peyment 


hee 
Price 


for 

just! tes it: lare 
ediate Pan. . 
r J nosks 


ENGLESIDE—MT. ZEPHYR 
Nr. Ft. Belvoir—$13., 950 | 


ts 
offe 


non 


iv itt ctO i 
$8,950 


value brick 
in a very convenient 
5 tiled bath. 


basement 


tr 
full os 


house 


Tremendous 

detached. 

location 
ewuipped kitchen.” all 


BELL REALTY CO. 


515 Wrethe St Alexandria. Va 
Ki &8- lake. 5 tl é 


ely 3-bed 


ARL.—Assume Oo} “eve ‘ 
u amt 


brick rambier 
Wakefieid 
FOR REA 


Mtoe or 
oy 


serve—tit wont 0 
Take Vernon 

thr rough Alexandria appro 
(Belleview apart- 


gian approx 
bedrms i% the. 26 
rm... separate dining rm 
eculp. kitchen with eye level oven 
— basement. large screened porch 

nad carport Partially fenced 
120x120 Exceptionally desirabdie 
neighborhood. near shops. —— 
churches and poqrentoas park wi 
swimming poe.” buy in hin 
area a $270 


990 
BERNICE ae pays 
Realto or 80 


ft bsamt 
acre 
terms 


Re yal St 


VIRGINIA 
ALEXANDRIA — Thre 


bal ance m 


9 o-bedreom _24-He 3-5988 

Wash = 
9580 doen brick ALEXANDRIA 
4 @ te ms duced 


r finished 


emal! 
house. 3 edr 


[ ‘ (343 TE. 6-14 
ABK FOR Tistina 802-W 
AL BAKER & SON, INC 
506 N. Washington St... Alex. Va 
OPEN SAT. & SUN 


rambier 
$2000 


— 9 —_— ~ a rm 


“BABRY"C Org. 


mM. Ft. © Ave. alex. Va 
- $-0078 
The Ol 


VIRGINIA / 
HOMES 


wwite Pull 
&-8600 


” @. aa 10 , 
MARCUM REALTY CO Continued en Fellewing Page 


- 


ALEXANDRIA 
OPEN” SUN., 1 “TIL 6 
Excellent Buy, $12,950 


Come ' to see this 6-room brick Cape | 

corn lot im Wh 

seal ion of Alexandria 

beds com and oath on 
large dbedrms. on 2nd f 
- 


[ARLINGTON FOREST—3 bedrm 
sice screened porch. seperat e c 


CULMORE, FAIRFAX 
fenced 9 yard 1 ood schools. churanes. 4 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS 


| shopping Attractive brick end redwood Cape 
He 600 od with patio 


OPEN SAT. ry SUN. 
SPLIT LEVELS—RAMBLERS 


You probably haven't seen these 

homes because they are very se] 

dom sdvertised. We have . se) lec- 

tion of romeers and 
500 $2 


is as “fo ollows K apilit 
, ; rm with fireplace 
separate dining rm Age Le» nary 
en with birch cabinets 
Thermador oven, di = on ns 
7 li cubic ft refr 
ul it- in breakfast nook 
3 becdrms bath 


FINE LIVING IN 
NO. ARLINGTON’S | 
SHIRLEY WOODS 


4663 N. 29TH ST 


> l- 
this 53-ft. Brick rambler. 


ATTRACTIVE 
3-BEDROOM 
BRICK RAMBLER 
Gl APPROVED 
$500 DOWN 


Oarage and brossowas _jae land. 
we | pools 


= 
me mus be 


115 * Piedtnenn 
Brookiand Estates. Franconia. 


ROY D. HANSEN 


LORCOM LANE AREA 
OPEN TODAY, |.TO5 


attractive brick 
desirable 


ALEXANDRIA 
OPEN 2 TO 5 


OPEN SUNDAY, 
SATURDAY & SUNDAY ) 


1 TO 


ie riand. rambler in Beautiful 6-ecre estate on 
nei 


condition. 


2-6 
4 


2 ARLINGTON Sountry Club lLoer-| 
} cum land area. 3-bdrm. rambier. 
complete elec 

0 rec 


T+ 


thony's Schoo! a 
ing Center 308 fal = . in 


3-203 owner 
OPEN 2 
18, 950 
FALCA, CHURCH —4- -bedrm. brick! 
GI and A , ~t. 814.750! ideal 
ese Sen Lae need jot! Garage 
| Damt. many extras NO agents 
ve 


an ose by one of leading architects 


of Washington. A ture- 
made swimming l. Liv- 
ing room .22x3 kitchen 
with bay window and colo- 
nial fireplace for oan * 
es a See 3 ° sarace and this i« in 
DIRECTIONS TO REACH ton. Priced at $21.9050. Seeing | 
Route 7 ard - ta! ' u! : tie believing. so drive out mute § 
20 «miles THE scr eened porch 2 i Manchester 
Church st Broad Run on r this top_ loc 8 PEN « 
left hand side of road Diree ions: W 

J. Fuller Groom Co. 


JA. 7-4487 


Bjoness in Restoration and 
velopment LD 
Tow 


of 
iN 
305 PARK RD. 


George Washington Part 
Cape Cod: living rm. 15x27 
5 bed~ 

tiled ba he. 

recreatior 

. large utility rm. half 
bath in basement: flagstone 
with ex- 


7A —— 
igerator 
There are 
basement ar 
N.  Arling- 


-to-cellin . 

THE beautifully equipped 
kitchen THE 
4 2 baths os mein Noor 


- 


OPEN SUN., 1 ‘TIL 6 
5501 Yorktown Bivd. 


| on ft. wooded 
a! living rm 
and electric 


High School” 


Bvins room. dinine | acm lene 4 gee 


fare SHANNON: & LUCHS CO. 


____ #055 Wilson, JA. §-6800  _ 


ce: ocaled 
~—m sign tratford Junior 
Cheuname Sail, Corp 
REALTORS 
Asaph S8t 


100- let large Sree Sons: 

22-ft with 
114 N St. A ex 
48 i : 


ANN ANDALE AREA 


Ry Better Homes ] ‘ei Dark 


Rea)tors— 


Open ‘Sun., 


J 


NORTH ARLINOGTO 


to Car- 
Iysie, on Cariysle 1 Dioeck, 


turn left on Park red 


1301 JANNEY LANE 


Seminary Hill rambler 2 
bedrms.. 2 baths. paneled 
Gen. more than ‘»-acre at- 
tractively landscaped sar- 
Gen: attached garage. de- 
signed and owned by prom- 
inent architect. 


319 WOLFE ST. 


Exceptional j8th century 
hy 

Pa) h . 

Bumerous articles 

tion 


u 
in 
rchi- 
must 
appre- 


an 
ture! publications 

eecen fully 
siete its charm 


Chas. R. Hooff, Inc. 
1% Duke @t. Alex. TE. 6-3465 


SURXANDEIL, | Vi-—S-bedrm 3. 
story brick. row town house. Ful 

se 7 base . separate din. | 
b.-* re- 

sice street 

stores and sehr ol ; 


ALEXANDRIA 
OPEN, 2-5 TODAY 
FORT HUNT AREA 


bedrooms king-size 
arn. red one-story farm 
as 


shopping. airpor' 
ree attractive «kit 


} storage | 
Outside firep) ace flowering 
ehrubds. garcen. large box 
Artistic interior decoration 
exterior A, 


Vernon Hey 


Tee Mit 
: rieht 


ollingswood Drive 
, 


YATES GARDEN 
ST 


town house 


ALEXANDRIA 
SPRINGTIME IN 
BEVERLEY HILLS 
OPEN, 2-6 
3512 HALCYON 
Exclusive neighborhood and only 
5 minutes to yee tages ; 
bed rms l% baths. laree 


roo fireplace. full dinin 
kitchen with eating space 


HUBBARD BERT F eS 
3-106 —_ TE._5-2310 | 


ANDRIA 
OPEN. 1TO6 


4 BEDRMS BASEMENT 
. , Sppesiing 
. c 


stone fireplace. in " 
ulp wpchen with on ne space 


om es Realty 
Realtors JA. 8-8333 
ALEX., OAKCREST 
n Sun, 1-6 P. M. 
BEDROOMS 
SACRAMENT PARISH 


the . 
tments will please 
poomns. 7 — 4. liv- 


Neautifal 


-« rep 
dinin rm... 
with birch cabinets 


m n 
578950 with excellent terms 
From lexandria 
to ~~ llew drive 
w 


TE. 6-1415. Eves. OV. 3-0319 _ 


(oe BEES, 


307 


45 rt. Rambler}, 


duntry Realty | 


Immac . roomy 3- bedrm 
with fu ca 
cor.  1ot 


transp 


brick 


light 


‘overs 


swimming |_JA._$-3700__ 


assume high GI loan 
PEN 


or refinancing. OPEN i-6. 


40 Ft: Rambler’ 


poark ips 3. -bedrm 
GE 


meas ext — 


sume nis? GI loan or refinancing 


OPEN 


Cape Cod. 935 area drive 


ia Manor SO. 5-9) 
ALEX.—OPEN, 9 TO 9 


Nr Masonic Temple 


“> XAN ~~ 
’ 


ni 

the 

8-1012 -) 
, ‘oar 


Ty a ..4sara 
-bedrm™m br 


\ 
ALEXAN Del | 
OPEN, 2-6 SUNDAY 
AND DEN 


LOE RMB EN 
TING R 


BEDRMS 


ATT. GARAGE. EXTRAS 


Dir to Melrose 
Ve rose ; on Jannevs 
left to 303 Sayhili ra 
KLARE & HUXTABLE 
JE. 4 4925 
ANNANDALE AREA = De ; 
m 


bier 
ieee 


Ch urch. 


ARLINGTON, NORTH 


Stately 
White Brick 


Colonial Home 


jr popu! ar Wynnewood, near 
eal ures huge ry form 
rrr " 


MILLER REAL ESTAT 
A. 73-1203. 5-3 


ARLINGTON 
OPEN SUN., 1 ‘TIL 6 


2312 No. etd St. 


and Glebe ra 6- 


screened porch 


N Lee hwy 
brick colonia! 
a ge 


"Thos. ( Ma 


G Magruder Co 
JA. 5-3 


TRLINGTON 
OPEN SUN. ‘TIL 6 
2513 No. Pollard st. 


firep) > eas 


comp! 


sUBL Re cin te | 


gem with spot- 


: 


i 


’* 
ses 


t© 


BRK 


TR 
M 


RM 


right on 


Lan 


* 


Tare 


E 


2444 


rm 


; 


A. 2-314) 


heat 


“Thos. G. "Magruder | Co. 


25th 


to 
to open sign 


‘A LING TON: » = —OPE ny SUNDAY 
| b dr bri 


Shading Trees 


Shrubs and patio on over 
elevation 


r Theater. turn iett 
HAMMER arrows. | 
Z2 or OV. 3-16; 
ak ; Gene 
HAMMER REAL 
Roya. st ex 


en- 
. 


‘s acre 
overlooking 


2-story house 


2 bed 
oor—tip = Soneiitem= 


excellent Saris 6 $}8.500 | 


me Se sscn" A 


Raion Realty Co 


2212 Wilson Bivd. 


at 


oN. pepe to | 


Re 


ARLINGTON 
|| OPEN SUNDAY, 1 ‘TIL 6 
5302 LITTLE FALLS RD. 


ARLINGTON 
house near 


$13,000 “TA ‘8-2147 


William 5 Warfield Co 


‘cout A 


porch. Cornes 


. oe rice 


a G seceiaiie Co. 
—_JA_2-0l | 
ARLINGTON. NORTH 


SHIRLEY WOODS 
4851 28TH ST. 


FIRST OPENING, 2-5 


& brick rambler that offers every- 
ng ess 0,000 od} 


3 bded- 


Stn Stein ea a 
OPEN, 2-6 SUNDAY | 


SPACIOUS BRICK. F 


Be PAP Santis 
Bc ROOM ay Fate ‘PENCED YD | 


Dir Prom 7 Corners. right eon 
Broed st. to Buxton. right on on Bus 
ton. right on Villa Ricee 2 
KLARE & HUXTABLE 
JE. 4-4925 


FALLS CHURCH 


= Ope n 1-6 P.M. 
on JACKSON ST. 


Attractive rambier surr 4 
by tel it i belme of “ 
hard-to-refuse price 
‘well below Gi ap- 
Living rm. with fire- 
rate <dini 


kitchen 


thi 


rooms ' 
Kitchen snc garaece 
reation 

overlooking 

A Y 


AVAILABLE 

44-6815 Direction 

rd... left North ‘Seth. right. =. 
wine. left 38th 


39600 23D ST. 


OPEN 2 TO 5 
SOPHISTICATED 


Brug pase private yw . 
Ddj)erT 

Cc, ec 

onto 


OuUs 


ining rm... 
storage attic, 


POR A 
Waikine distance to a Oak 


eed 
o. 7 approximate! ly 1 mile to 
umoer 7 spprox 1 mile te 
West rker 6t.. 
left and right 


a M. H. BARRY Ora. 


pos Mt guom Ave. Alen i. 


mt set Old Reliable Sites 


ALLS CHURCH RAN 
NO. DN. PAYM NT. ‘Gl 


A took wil) convince you « beaut 


bitcher 
Lee bey 
23d 


to Pa 


8 t 
opm wy st. 


JA. 8-7330 


“white brick with green shut- 
Comp jetely remodel ec. Large | 
ha 28-f | 


TON & 


$225 

HILLWOOD—FALLS CHURCH 
OPEN, 2-6 SUNDAY | 
BIG BRICK CAPE COD 


RM WITH FIREPLACE 

PLR. BEDRM. AND BATH 
GE DINING RM.. FAMILY KIT 
24 FLR.. 2 HUGE BEDRMS... BATH 
SCREENED PORCH, REC. RM 
ATT. GARAGE 


5 
THOS "G "MAGRUDER ©O. 


55-3700 


ay ING 


BARCROFT 


OPEN, | ‘TIL 6 
“Split Levels’ 


} 


From 7 Corners. right 


Dir on 
left on Cleve 


Hillweod to Cleve dr. 
oe 413 


KLARE & HUXTABLE 


JE. 4-4925 
re TODAY “we 


LONG: Out Columbia Pike 8 LAKE BARCROFT 
i) s yoo. pile 5 BEDRMS mJ BATHS 
t and follow a OPEN SUN. 1|-4 
BY OWNER 
108 


T¥o fireplaces, recreat) m.. 
of ts. Beautiful view 


r 
urse! 


tit 


__ eves. Cl. 6-067) 
‘PINES ~Por sale 


chasion abr ‘Levey 


OPE 6 
‘BEI + HAVEN 
Summit lace 
separate din! n 

bedrooms ba 
2-car _Serege 
a 


ON THE POTOMAC 
brick rambler. 3 bDedcrmse 2 
2-car s6r.. Om ‘s-acre, over-| 

Potomac River. To reach 

t. Vernon Parkway. ist ac- 

bevene ms Hunt rs] 
to 


ft 
baths 
joorin 
Down 


= ‘ 


Loving room 
kitehen. 3 
room 


room 

. rec 
screened 

8-767) 


FOR SELECT ‘HOMES 
SUNSET REALTY INC. 


LOW AND HIGH PRICE BRACKETS 
cLost. “IN AND NEARBY LOCATIONS 


CAPE CODS—RAMBLERS—CONTEMPORARIES 
PRICES FROM $10,950 to $65,000 


Let us help you find the home you want to buy 


Sunset Realty, Inc. 


5151 Lee Hwy., Arlington, Virginia 
Phone, KE. 8-4000 — Open Sunday, 12 P.M. to 6 P.M. 


Chestnut Hills 
OPEN TODAY, 1 P. M. 


Unusual split level design with « 
bright ere Intelligentiy planned | 


: 


> s delightful neighbor. 
ood enjent to everything 
We invite ‘your inspection 


Out Lee bey. past! 
te Gifferd’s Ice Cream 
7 Sa + on Jefferson st 
sep. | 


Arlington Realty Co. 


v 


NO. ARLINGTON 
SPLIT-LEVEL 


Center-hell plan. 3 bright and 
cheerful rooms. 2 col 


eerftu s ored tiled 
baths with mate se fixtures. liv-| 
i room designed for wide variety’ 
of furniture arrangement. forms! 
roomy “up-to-the- 
en. expandidle base- 
exclusive location r 
& cusrantee of maximum ress 
value: 625.950. TERMS! Drive out 


today! 
OPEN | P. M. 


Dereeiions North Glebe rd 
. Coll and Country Club 
bieck and 


Arlington Realty Co 


2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 | 
Ame, —By owner 
}- ded 


Directions: 
lebe re 


kitch 
earace: 


schoo 
View. $17.960. Terme 
No agents. 6313 36th. RE &8-6620 


NORTH ARLINGTON, 3901 WN. Unp- 
land st. Custom brick rambler Liv 


m 
on Glebe rd. te N. Upland 
= on N. Upland. Oven 2 te 


NORTH 
ARLI NGTON| 
RAMBLERS—$20,500 


OPEN TODAY 


1'y-Deth 


$> 


ith 
leusted’ convenient 
. public tran tw 
and shopping 
dinine r 


the 
dis ering Gestreste joe tio 
of in ingten Coun ’ 


Dir out Wilson biv pest | 
a ight on a 


ARLINGTON TEXTTY 
2212. Wise Bive JA. 7-9900 
PINEHURST—N. ‘ARL. 
ATTRACTIVE SMALL HOME 


Southern slope with 


built-in bookshelves 
perch. cin. rm bed- 
». bOth and eoulpoed kitch- 


a’ 
with 1 down peyment and 


FOR Vereneee 


pit rections Washington 


f 
Quintena ast 


Katharina M. Posner 
OT. 4-8414 


RUSSELL RD 
OPEN, 1 ‘TIL 6 


white Drick cen 


an Linden 


NICHOLS 
Real Estate Co. 
134 6. Wayne St. JA. 5-1213 


to 


REDUCED $2000! 
BUILDER MUST SELL! 


BRAND NEW 88 FT. RAMBLER 
ONE ACRE LOT OVERLOOKING A LOVELY LAKE 
OPEN SAT. & SUN. 


Builder must sell this custom-built 
beautiful Brook Hilis Estates 
grade homes Contains large livin 
‘Hot Poin kitchen wit built-in breakfast 

bedrooms plus family room (‘den or 4th bedroom). 
Bi Under-roof patio with Bar-B-@ [ire- 

omae. Carport 4 Picture Windows Walking 
"heaentale High 6&c and St. Michael's School 


REDUCED TO $32,950 


Bhirley H 
Annandale 
i ie w Green 


deluxe home in 
a suburban community of better- 
room. dining room. fully 


distance ° 


hway to 


eft ‘at 
field 


To reach: Drive out overpass. 
right on Rt 36 te on 
Ravensworth Rd. to 


property. 


BROOK HILLS CONSTRUCTION CO,, 
JA. 7-9020 


Lincolnis 
a traffic 
jeft 


INC. 


SOUTH WOODLE 


SLEEPY HOLLOW AREA 
FIRST OPENING, 2 TO5 
121 DEVON DRIVE 


our off colors New ram 
es Liv vine room 22x 
Separate “dinins room. 


t 
JA 


CHATEL, JA. 8-7330 


i 


bedrm. ram- 
screened 


an m- 
a 


| ee ten 
ae 
GI lean. 


bier wooded lot 
pore storage 
ents. 4% 


. VIENNA WOODS 
wooded. © 


$13,950 
RAMBLERS 
OPEN | ‘TIL 6 P.M. 


An awful let of living space for 


. 
drive to Alexandria from Washing- 
ton. 20-ft. living rm.. 20-ft 

drm. 2 oth r 
tile bath. 


er 
extra ilarce 


jot ratier 


sg i, Pa 
“BELL REALTY CO. 


515 Wythe St.. Alex. KI. 8-1868 


St 10 TO 6 
OW NER—3-bedrm. brick ram- 
lassed porch: lige. shaded lot 
Cal $433. 


B 
bier: 


| GEORGETOWN CHARM 


Georgien Colonial 
im rear opening 

re and garden patio. Beau 
dw 4 decorated, modern kitchen 


Wooded Acre 


Assume $17,100 GI Loan © 
OPEN, 1:30 TODAY 


1% 


ne rm 

en Cape Cod styling 
doen and 2 

RK, — $21.500 FHA OR 

ot NTRACTS ACCEPTED! Drive 

out early 


Directions: Out Ar! bivd 

4 miles past 7 Corners 

Prosperity ave (Pine Ridge sien 
ouse on right side of 

street 


Arlington Realty Co 
2212 Wilson bdivd JA. 17-9300 


OPEN, NOON-DARK 
GAY—MODERN ' 


combination of redwood 
this like-new 

Noor- to- ceiling 

med 


indirect 
kitchen. 
asement and andy car- 
Lovely garden with loads of 
wers and shrubs Priced way 
under the market at $14.950 fet. 


rans invi 
irections: Out Arl. bivd. «Rt 


oc 
and our OPEN sien at 
AL ESTATE seRy cE. Inc / 
22272 NS Glebe Re. iO f Lee Hey.) 
Open 5 fo §. JA 7 i: 


on Hodee ov! 


OPEN, 2 TO 6 
SPRINGFIELD 


brick rambier 


ow for oniy sito 50 
Shirley hwy 


to 

ht to Black Lick 
“Posex left te Han- 
t tw Charlotte et 


HUBBARD) REALTY CO.| 


FL. 4-8962 


|Mannas Rity.. 


JA 


lett and follow our signs 

JOSEPH W. SEAY COMPANY 
113 W. Broad 8... Palle Church. Va 
JE. 2-2620 Realtors 


‘LONG RAMBLER 
1 


OPEN, 
5 bedrms full tiled high- 
ce! linged a: 


af 
IR iru 7 Corners ggett 
on Annandale rd. to i! 


$ g gerachis co 
Realtors JE. 232-2314 


Open, 12-6 P. M. 
The Power of 
Prestige 


can be in 
Village location 
English Colonia! 


this Sine 
Dignified 


built 


Lyon 


to 


BEST. AREAS i "ol ‘1 
hay North 
vara st 

open 


our 
950 
Directions Lee ivy 201 
st jeft srt 
turn 1301 


h 
eft 
ign 


YEONAS REALTY 


2212 Ww o 
MULTIARE Listing. BROKER 


OPEN 


to ood our 


5 


features ‘ewa ting 


"FRED J GEORGE, REALTOR 


7 0141 


49- os : hessislers 


BRICK—-FULL BASEMENT 
$)8,934—Nothing Down 
30-YR —4\4 5 
TO QUALIFIED VETS 


15-ft. de luxe kitchen with ample 
eating space and ree cadinets 
separate dining ay | with sopus i- 


n 
with 80-ft. frontage 15 minutes te 


DIRECTIONS: Out Columbia Pike 

to Baileys Crossroads 

* Seminary rd... cont 
sunset MANOR, 


inue 
follow oul 


ok tyl REALTY CO 


Realtors.Developers JA. 53-6200 


OPEN, | ‘til 6 
$17,500 


LEVEL 


ire- 


SPLIT 


“< t+ 

a *s 

piace and 1é4-ft 

2. bedrms is b 

th freezer. disposa 

tomatic washer: excellent 
Church eres 
hoo! opr 


nsportation 
375 DOWN. GI OR IN SERVICE 
5 MONTH PLUS TAXES ANT 
INSURAN 
DIRECTIONS: Route $0 Ari 
te Graham rd riah 
Terry right again 


bive 


133 q ‘Terrs 


2-3110 


to 


JE 


Ritu 


Presents 


Open Sunday | til 6 


White New England center hell 
with fireplace 
rms 2° 
garage 


Key bdivd.. right 


DIRECTIONS 
and jeft te Open sign 


East Ba 


convenience of Columbia nike 
white brick ram) 


center ase te 
bed baths on main ff) 

area in So Price $22.500 

DIRECTIONS 

end fellow BUCHANAN arrow 


Lorcom 


custom-built 


ement 


Convenience lus 

living rm. full dining rm 
baths. paneled recreatio 
TRECTIONS: Lercom 
UCHANAN'SB Open si 


Texas style 3-bedrm rambler 
kitchen plus freezer and auto 
and docrs. fenced yard 


DIRECTIONG: Lee hwy. to N. Lexi 
Open signi 


Virginia 
St James parish 
3 bedrms 


and va 
the living a 


gy hh a 6: Lee hwy. thru Pal 
recy pl. and left te Open si 


J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 


Radio Bidg., Ari., Va. 


Colonia 
ining 
Dasem ent 


on N. Harverd to N. 2ist 


Columbia pike be &. Tavilor st.. 


ler 
—— eienen with breakfast 


ns to any 
en 


top. N. Ari 
washer. a) 
Plenty of extras 


utiful Palls Church area 


DRE AM HOU ae 4000 


‘CLUB MANOR ESTATES 


OPEN 
Sprawling 


85-Ft. Custom Rancher 
commanding dric® 
bh) 
thon het. 2 ‘oma 6 Dm Por fu ae 
@ 6 an 
NNAN HOMES "REAL ESTATE- 


eur s a 
SURPRISE! 


tea expect to 


excellent t 
biRCTIONS Out 4 
Pp mile past ston Ligh 
AR, te OUR OPEN Bi 


WOODED 


“Shady Haven” 


‘NORM Mt AR 
State Roe 
_Medron Lane. ieft 


MONCURE AGENCY 


JE. 2-220 


OPEN, 1 ‘TIL DARK 
GRACIOUS LIVING 


tom bullt 2 year old su 
me 3 huge bedroome 
a Fon 


trect 


‘So 


Cus 


luxe hk 


hbreerveway to atta 
reation room wit 


‘No’ Down 


Payment 
To Qualified Vet 


SE TTLEMENT COST ONL 


os 
open ‘sis ee r PROVED nes Est OF A 
COMMONWEALTH 
PROPERTIES, 
Olebe Rea 


GI APPROVED 


$12,750 


OPEN oe | 


INC 


7s Nort [A §-8968 


garage ¢ ‘ONLY ONE wor 
so you better 


OPEN 


Redhot 
Brick Rancher 


On «a sweeping level lot In an et- 
tractive popular community. with § 
laree bedrooms. FULL, DAYLIGHT 
BASEMENT. ultra Ge luxe kitchen 
with dinette apece and complete 
with range, refrigerator. dishwash- 
separate big dining room, 

living room 

yeers ol4 
$17 980—-O1 


ached 


house A PROJ 
bu 


Arlington Realty Co 


Wilson B 7-9300 


‘+ 


ais 


OVERLOOKING ARMY NAVY CLUB 
OPEN, | ‘TIL DARK 


‘ sapecess +. BATHS 
Ne pit rk 


lge 
step-down 


“pie 
eAOVES REALLY 


BR KERS or BETTER lyre 
JA. 2-4645—JA. 5-724 


80 BUY 
Gi it 


R OPEN & 


2 res 


4 big brick eee style” 
in at. 


fe, Be 


BAST TO 
- ame 
* 


R 
bedr b> ag 
oy 


erie 


nire ¢ 
aoe Re” AGE NeY. J 


IT’S YOUR MOVE | 


To this attracti 
with everything 
earm 


available Ter ‘321.980 
on proved 


Like Living in a 
Forest 


best! 


Fie LA 


choi 
Church 
1TO6 


Ps 
[aoor te 
OPEN TODAY, : enter tal ni ng 
charm! nm PARK-L 
hws t 
(reat 
ws 


ts 


F 
Falls 


rect 


D 


ch 


ons 


Lee 
ur rn on 
l\% mi les to err 
McLEAN REA 
-4172 


rc 


ight 


LTyY 


EL. 6 EL. 6-4196 


1. Specious liv 
breakfast alcov 
screenea porch 


— room 


3 bed 
“oti ached 


rm 
s° 


rcroft 


Completely redecorated 
with -rear_livinge.1m.. 
oor. screened porch 


rec. rm 


right te Bo. 8th 


Lane 


3-bedrm Beautiful 


STEAL 
A PEEK AT THIS 
BEVERLEY HILLS BUY 
Rape 


» BRAGGI N? 


“You Bet We Are” 


pensen was! 


iving of 


Enjoy the ——_ ous 
‘ Just 
firepi 


looking out shaded 
patio, smart brick fireplace wall 
with stone mantic. many luxurious 


area 
Price $31.500 
and right te 


ge. patio 
p aa st. 


ington 
location Ran 
uminum storm Wincows 


rn-ai7e 


negton st right te BUCHANAN 


‘Mannas Rity. JE. 2-3110 


A 
at auality home for the 
' 824.250. 680 it 


BIG NEWS! 


bi yment. you 


ON BEAUT. WOODED LOT 
- | 

brick rambler 
7+ Dec 


move 


Un usuel ly charming 
erb workmanship 

ain rm ade 

Brand nee 


With down 
car espyme the” BIG 
own is almost new bi 
rambler 


to our Open 
boric 
jammed 


Forest 

True center hall 

li-to-wall carpeting giamorizes 

bell). Immediate occupancy 

ls Church, right on Rosemary 
en 


JA. 4-1155 


d 


Radio Aone OF i th 9) 


ac v) 
special features—huge living roo 


3 BEDROOMS. BATHS 
GARAGE 818. 100-- Too 


DAY 2 ros 

Lovely brick home sepqer® 5 on 
large living rm.. dinin 

kitchen, full bsmt. 


* Out Washingsen 
teh to lith en 


refrigerator. 
and breaxfast ber; 
rooms. i' 


? ths: 
tien in full basemen 


| Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


N JA 7-5 at s00 


rm.. 
obew. 


Biv¢d. 
right | 


4 
loor 


odern 
beat 
oe 


righ 
to 


f 


j } 


SALE'SUBURB: HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA- | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES G7UA. THE WASHINGTON POST anil TIMES § HERALD 


— “aT. | a  |}»§€§€©€§©686™CLLCLSS:*«CsSS:*=‘“éCCF.!CCOC”:”™”™*C mie. ae Sunday, April 15, 1956 D13 


—— | va gay oe 5 ag Fig OAKCREST OPEN SUN., 1-6 | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. |SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN _ 68 
SHORT WALK C WebRSinke' a, Srttte | Res eet een “pase-| All Hot and Bothered? TOP VALUE WN Arli » |———"ViRGINIA Em 
2-ft. liv. mm. stone fireplace. ager FORGET IT! $14,950 N. rlington : $15,450 C. aa ae type house of 9% ‘acres of 


reezeway terrace with concrete aoe sa eae f 3- tick rambler. iivi All modern conveniences 
: . " e Ww D lified ‘eran : ‘a 
ALEXANDRIA AREA TO D>. c etely ? “. N EY Here's wet what vou heave been) ™ Pith fireplace. saute ae rch- “WOODED LOT tv iN oF AN <+ trom Charlottesville, Ve. 
7 do looking for in & home at @ price! fm. Tull basement. tener + - | DRM. BR CK RAMBLER Robert A. R 
$12.750! Older frame home in im- ¢. Hotpoint refris. h- 5 BEDROOMS below your Wildest dreams Pat =6kaeuee Mees. 4 * | “WHITE COLONIAL hi cool hi 8 ottsville, 
List INOS maculate condition. Offers reh er, —y —Soerm oo ~~ 48 leaming white Colonia! in most (ne view actus 


; m- Unusual opportunity to ge 4 6 beau- OG —— lw ff rep! : inin short 
Dawhe a ae 3 7. i. ane size). Only he & spiit- ndaca ‘ and a MA Hailey, je. a 7944 desirable neig hherhood Near Yor} AG =. new . a « SOUTHERN Real Estate 68A 
C <TR ACCEPTED. G ‘ $26 soe Gotted with fruit trees and shrubs —_—__—__,- —-- Lown ~ FLORIDA 


oo 
D’ FOR YOUR R Nore. ood years old a x. Gere mpletel phe te its Living nd in Parker, Smith & Donnell 
Se ATION AND OWN doliar value here! Act fast on this priden tial rr men ak! beat and confusion are ‘forbidden “You an 't Afford Ex 7-616 FLORIDA — Nice homesites » whee. 
| one KEM — $10 monthiy FP : 


s. 6 beagle McLean va ace a . ‘ wi _" in nie ‘and. you'll = arte n On) Build This House coil $14.500 ibjec to GI p- LITTLE ESTATE Wa ton Vern 


Land. 
/ r ' of i ’ praisal i! on it TRADE $16.00 quit 
MARLIN PARK | KANN ARE AN ma. possi| feveh 2 eden Toth on ad| Pileeg Bliow marke, ve | praisal, Directions: Out Glee ré) WEAR ANNANDALE re taudersele. 
| 2-bedrm. brick: 3d bedrm. possi- ter 950. GI and FHA financing avaii- But you can afford to buy | lis 7 jeft on 7, \e pail 4 OPEN TODAY, 2. 6 P. M._ furr } be dro ms 
3-Bedroom Rambler | shoud be priced higher. but owner x McCAY & McCAY, le cause “the -buflder’s generosity is) Sy, Pals | : ’ 
1% Baths—Rec Rm. Me . \ rooms. den. liv- a JA. 48-8675 Z | your opportunity | in “Mel A. . 
dees fc sinine oom. ent BE Rporaingd Li86 0 eV ANNs at ee a bat Vilage iy wckenny |» REALTY IN vn | Serer haere tet Cape od 
recrany Hon i ynn eaity | Te ws) ‘3 eve) with ' ; pied since new, is in imm REAL ESTATE WANTED 
just 1 bik south of Wil ition oughout tures 


1% years oi¢ in eched araee $18,950—frst es rad Stes through: 
9 WILL BUY PROPERTY 
ght ing. separate a 


- 


‘a * 
S A 
*o- 
_— 


oof 
> 
- 
7 


72> 


Im 
» 


Porest. You will ve ine- d room GRUDBR. A 900 rR ea S0 DOWN 
kit l a hoo an ne line. conv, to school & shops ; : 
etely eauipped modern G L HH ven Tiong) re - . upet RORSCHA RALLY. JE. 2-3/08. z ' 
hen tirepia . ‘ ot of ouse ) HA : on § ree € m Dac is nin tae Of 825.960 
, ' , Offers den ast Corne = rm. kit | BU , 
ihe, lane rice oniy Rrand new brick }-bedrm rambier ‘ 
; E D's LARG ‘ yee 
cue 681 pe m : ‘ Californ: ‘a : . “* : lust WN Ariinet: " inca. : > , —. her . Dis. : . rm: : ‘ ra af ’ ? ? . = se = “ : 
ACON MANOR Picture-Book OW JF an Trick ram pet drooms 3400. down Go-jt-yoursell’ f rick 4 : we ie A , (+ block | Washington, 
. ay 


Just ; fo , To 23 +Fd Z Bi gq JA 
netsh borh ood n : n = - ed! PALLS CHrRCH — « bedrooms and) _ MAYNARD MA M heise: Lisi ike 
nd mn appearance . —— rt ‘ ram ° 
beautiful —~ veaties ‘room com - ) FAIRFAX COUNTY Lyon Village. Corner Lot Fenged 6! a “ upped i , : en yy uh iter we 
th , " 4445. eves. LA. 6-51.94 
“home. Offers, den, p miles nen fully, ‘equipped rented to hel FARMS, LAND, SALE 70 
. me living f . 2a eo : . - s rn : 7 n~ vr ; : ' 
dining-k! tchen ——— on. 2) ne , rT . ¥ : Bani . oe. qd —! eu | ot are | N ARLINGTON YEONAS REALTY MAGRUDER —H AR ' STROUT CATALOG Free}: 
$17.860! Nice community of homes |FAE Gin Re a .-FA--- CULMORE REALTY CO vane Sm. WEN Frepenss. eoperete MUL Uptas, ROBE gh New buildings for ch nd /or pony es described. se 
PALLS CHURCH AREA pect ward features patie catess| sn ves. RA 3-8604 | built-i nook. Pull pase, |S Sty . ren RICK RANCHER in t $19.950. Direct t Bhirles Rt 
730 DOWN Gl . FALLS CHURCH } : : eration room with fire- ii ‘a! 5. on are lot ’ : . a =e: Ley B ’ oan — : mm 4 nn Ant ' = ; . < 
$ “a $] 2 250 snc See. Sy one. ES iN SERVICE a. By Me The financing is nls 960. This one won't mbia Dike to Annand iaRYLAND — 


Setti g ‘ ~ _ ' me. " . _ . Cart , vie " : 
—_ MO nN Mi CAN . ) oy | line. €] ad shop ot | Ba Carrico } Sent) BELTSVILLE we for #a 
$11 ,300 $69 "| MODERN CONTEMPORARY with ASSUME LARGE GI une Whe it anu Bouin =R VICE kh Age " ll the conveniences of Cc mm n\ vealth me | sore farm, 4200 Powder 
ondition with nice A ee -+ $40,250, 4% 2 %, $71.59 " an S46) _ ith lovely floor 5 $15.000-- BARGAIN HORSCHACT 0 0 Ca W ul iT Webst 
con wee nh : ir a : _ = ne awe t = MeLEAN ; he ane ler : € chen : line a ™ > “ . -3706 Properties, Inc " ™ 
: _ = on : _ > > \e - 
. | : a. you cam own | 79 N. Glebe R4. ___ JA. 3-8968 if Bary Sor, howe abd 


ing nif ip" tigate : . ween Ln , Sin; ti! e rm, yor + : ' RENT } acres o7 234. Ap- 
: *y Ass — existing Joan With room anc : iin! moin bOT not- ter a’ . xclu ; x! ric 00 : Py = pa 08 ,0t an enientiy aT LITTLE FEET As aE | the ; . of J 5, is ie 
ty) ct © ; b . : ¢ : a] ste = - rn te) : : : > * - } : ; »y Ls J T > 
J ash an ram) ta e- op : 4° * : $ 0 WN Pp A DU 5.7417 Eves 0 me 4 - oso dO . M 498 dow : : ay 


- 7 , y. 
IOHNSTON C . $492 Por sale OF 


payments Or -ac ; Countr’ atm wi : sort. city te! riced 


mweod 6-4879.| This 0 | Daa. wees WALK TO SCHOOL 


im stance © school) $23.! 
VERNON. ae ones ' ame in close-in ‘inet ’ NG TO DO but quaiit) \, 

CLOSE "IN—$ 13, 500 ’ .. Courthouse Square! BFS et aber, fully aire] Giving fm. with tireplace. parete| bedrm rambler tt Stina tank LARGE SIZE 

ve a a Bchto leek See te werk ath ing rm. full pcaped ‘sais! ARLINGTON FOREST 


: tora eatin 4 : - ~ : : ~ "at 
$ —G and 2-¢ lent loca-| PaLLA CHURCH-ARL -PAIRFAX i New Not We. | See CONES. Spey 6 GER SONS.) ee ie aes a BRICK COLONIAL —#16 950 
lay . ‘ : hAaonn ' : " he « oy ne 


’ 8 i he monthly. os - ar mal’ a 
> | 0,500—$63 MO d =n : ; _ BROAD ONT r ronve t n na . nil ti . " * ' ; ' ; : batemes 15 . Wake: \ t 
| nen ang BRT C "DAVENPORT. Real| This ig our NON-GI SPECIAL. As-| omize by setting equity i ala Bt Fe "MALCOLM DO YOU WANT 
oe ow wee t this ’ bee wy er re er ant annae j ‘ ne “ol “‘< : .. BY . ; ’ +e - ~ “ 3¢~- yg Ane © for "ALL. avid. 3 —— s Ri | - 3024 : - ' : 7 THE GOOD "EARTH 
ao 6 f air oT . a's — . enirad rn . . , : i " ‘ 
n . G|l—$1 0.000 hoods Ain st“ ee ry det ) , ~~ ve. Oper 219-3. PATRLAND “SUBDIVISION a-bed-| | . ~My with tre 

NEEDS SOME. FIXING Met ndarn colonel Dee NGTON BETTER HOMES REALTY for: ‘Orand| {R,,rembler op 0, 1Gonape ft. R500" We" bave™ it’ on || 400. ACRE FARM. FINE COLONIAL 
hy c) . : =" — adeans } tors fA 64.9608 . ; at hp is 7 ‘ Dart ipa ae . : 5 . us 
-_ » hed re lars , ae | ; nd anaes 


arse equipped oe ad aan " , > ome Ween. eres & ¢ pic*u Ma c e rm ANT INC CR RM. MANY BLDOS 
v) rwyt . ANT) sa : : = " " . 7 ain ° J YI i : . ) : 
WONTH TO QUALIFIED fitht. includes San room foot . | ge ee hw BAq AK -4-- NO PAINTING CRE FARM. BEAUTIFUL 
Rs var - : : Located from Golf Club Manors “@nished > NO REPAIRS ‘TURY HOUSE 
a. ; ews . 4 BEDROOM RAMBLERS s the fami pand ‘ . 113-ACRE FARM. LONG HWY 
CAld ARL INGTON REALTY / ed -— , nr ' - 1-4 BEDROOM COLONIALS ment With sarde = A sen a home in perfect cor 4 apy ARM. LONG ; 
pe eK 300 orn, right 2 Ry Rg 4 oat | | }-6 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVELS 815-500 b, a5 little. « te ‘ | 
. DAY eehe . 9 OT \ J 7 rs “+ p > : : we. . n a , : F ! : —~ 
"AUIRORA ‘HILLS $28,950 \ | ESTATE SERVIC NC. 2302 6 m 7 wit Da ‘ ent a i cari itohe : ll the  equipmes ACRE. FARM. NO | BETTER 
1400 22D ST. 8O. ARLINGTON NICHOLS TRADE-IN 2 ul i. oaesen On ~? tet =i _ 
oie RENTS, Aion a , ‘ Real Estate C YOUR_PRESENT HOME FOR || SPRINGTIME iS. ome in the cou , sot a? oe of) i AC! an4d LAROER 
Ltip(e fisting REALTORS , Oe Ste bath [4S WAYNE 81 , TOP DOLLAR gemmed Up Grains his nelspher.| rRi 
in Westover | ~~ —" OVER 100 LOTS AVAILABLE FOR G r ample room f nother CR v 
_. rp yeat-oid. S-pearoom. 3 val CUSTOM BUILDING BUYIN TIME lesir TION ACRES, LOVELE LOU 
¢ es ‘oo ! fall tT tet WALTER R. REYNOLDS CO.. INC : rimgsiats ares m! 
ALEXANDRIA —ARL -FAIRFAX + “ATE jay nt ' TSa30 paneled Wath OAKTON, VA _— , : Desirable properties r 10 ACRES 
j : ++ recreation , , " : . ey f id rap od ip , ¢) - > : . tak 
~N Ari c ; : ; » ere ent @nanc ' nee of . BEAUTIFUL SECTION 5/5 - ' 70 yo nt Burry mh at "MILLS rN a & s - . ‘ Be! irn thin OMM UMHS fae ef 


f it ? ’ ie: . _ " " : : : 
SHOWN ,  APPOINT- shopping and ft 7 oho oe . £9084 Annandale bath so hall “a Ask 
. v. ar | _ 


JEFFERSON MANOR 


re 


oer -Leve! 


¢—1Y% Baths MENT ONLY $25, 600 ‘ustom but - - cout, Evens See —~. — : 
“Cy RNIMMER | BenenieifMiatinnae i 5. fireplace. dining Tm. Madeira School ast fan, dispesell and washer $13,700 a Sto. Selittars oe Sas 
DAVID ' st. lett on Lexington te | ; : bedroom 4 wooded acres. # tream. mag if. I approved at $14 450 3.BEDRM. RAMBLER ev + Bite a tae OL 


YEONAS REALTY Full Basement | Bans oe : JAMES RIVER FARM — Beau 
27312 W nm Bied JA &-210 Boick-al Y ¢ Ki 8-4 , ’ er rt © sh 


TSM 


441 LIZABETH BURNS 


£ ASSOCIATE 


( 
spar ‘ 


eee) = Atm | Sree Sete en NS ACE 
DIRSCTIONS:, Arimeton, Bvt. 10) Redwoe poe nae re Radia fave a good barn for him, Al 9 GALORE 


yt oon BEDRM. ANI . attractive 
FT. MYER—-LYON PARK| Fors BATH le, very ‘atirgcsive) Mi Found clic and folios eieir | Sng “ramtouriation Uivise Teor | Be Puchmemt Worse akkers| give te sehool, shops ahd Cures. | Brick Gare Cod tn Falls Church | Inside and out of this arse white! Hala END 
Pentagor- —Navy Annex | tru s. ey lett ‘to Cr sw . ie! c s-| to-celling fireplace: 2 bedrm | $ Retee S60 . Glste Rese! & screened por }-W REALT' rm. family-sized rm. 8 PRINCE Ww LIAM 5 
portunity as % HEN with ais and to : 1800 Bow N'AND'ASSOME HIE 7 Large Family? 20." with 4 bath upstad 30 MILES TO D. C 
GARDEN ‘SPACE re WESLEY BUCHANAN INC OOPS vy 4-Bedrm., 2 2 Bath Brick Deluxe Kitchen , mt wit | he t- “water beats 


s value-packed ee SPhiNGFIRED Custom ; B Cap _ priced from 
ambier ’ 


THE. PR E JUST TOOK A : + : _—s kit in t) ; ' s 
just look what you tet. Brick rm oe reeped porch.| brick Cat "@n corner only $22,500, reason ee MAC TINDSEY 
. fire — : , ” he a ‘of i smen | i fers . . mes exce)llet : ; ava ; 
on eit ~ pli ' c der FE MALOCOL J 2024 __ : a LEFT ARFAX REALTY 
, ith | ed ‘- abemineame shacen ndee a JE 4.4900 
' 3-BEDRM. RAMBLER 
PLUS 1,000 SQ. FI 


' , hen and \-service : at cil a\ail- ~ wit ty and + - ~ : | bed ’ rick ran ‘ 
7 a a al FER oe J Ri aT ry CORP . BO) ane DON 7 wr .. ‘ ys A ra ’ A . 9 - A, OF DAYLIGHT BSMT farn J —" ~ - we 1? A give nS 
,* . “<6 ale ° ‘ ~ , . . mer Y\ ' | ‘a \ ) i. - er A+ . . ° . ’ fart “oO? . 
This is a tremendous value THESE FOUR 6ELEC) | ys ‘oft Lee hs pen @ “til 9 , 19.000. m Da briny if rf : , Loulsa 0 
M Th You Reali OPEN SPRINGFIELD. VA fENNESSEL STONE AND BRICE on GI loan. } strivine | AYgehes \ COOKE 
ore an u eaiize °* ~ A ."s oe omne Seles ais plit-level. brand-new; | mire!) eon Nty of Ar 35 m IMAGIN AIT} rid pAb OR] . ' ‘ SiIVE BY OWNER 


5 
Re °e teca . _ hi afe tA. ' 


$4 


- NOW! DOWN a . riot J — 
on — ‘ se La, 4 ; - : thine i . "tt at 30 YR GI WIT C ._ = P. ‘ arneal. Ser 
Com | - . EPP INGPTELh ; 1A a. . oe Te * — A ¢ = r — 
100-Ft Rambler bare al ralue st 829, cea a soresiogonen 2-bedrm. brick full Deni Hod, To reach: Out Old Dominios rtistic PYTS._O +i 7 LOUDOUN COUNTY 
tha SUPDOT)* tt . cupancy! « PALLS CHURCE 4 . a P at - -~ a 2. 3 i — — came OPEN TOD ’ THIEL ALL «1 hi ) D ' r Lousteerst 
' x bes iy Ay a $11.0a¢ ~ bed: ram " SPRING PTELD i” ; 5° ’ t ~ = inie oan : a Love th : a 205 ~ Vl ; : ’ Virs . 
rs) bea ' Wh; RB with ex 2n of —— : po —wt . bric . » eho - le in > Ar net he ta —— Leet Rt e 
P* ay, ‘Landscaped Acre ite €a uty varge ie ot ae for? Py men’ s+ ; mi s ram ler al e ne sree 8 ‘ ” ren and \ ' mp. ’ Be viz ou rm oF fon * 
Qupiity ON ONE-ACRE PLUS fenced yard. outdoor @ $27,980. CROWELL at £14,780 | CULMOR REALTY co 
en cali mors "dest LOADED WITH CHARM! | 8 . ans nen ma: 2 iwc (JA 4-070 ' A Re 
wil fall r . 7 ee +4 enock u .. > . 18 CHURCH =ce Gist ' pir n- 4 CUSTOM. “Bt oT HOME Rie - pe bly "3 4900 y ) - - 
‘ I + Me PI NE PAN Re_2 , : he I . F . ALJ t er. Very = ’ ' Rellevue Porest. +3 > ans ‘ ce . Dols. 
Pitan faxey hs LEADING TO + acious ooms—2-car at ACRE Gro” MASON GREEN CO. 2 RAMBLER NOW READ THIS Jas ard hot water heat 
NisT! NCTIVE “DIN RM “+ Seeed “hrecnewe’ , . a a bath Lise ar Bai $ | >, 930 NEW! NEW! NEW! $24 950 
ARM SIZEI rates fn. the ¥ wah “bat Bereened : FAMILY ROOM ne A | MOST UNUSUAL SUBDIVI ccellent ‘ fina 
WESTER” STYLE Ald : is ints .. Carport. DEAD-EN 2-AC 7 ASSUME $11.00 


¢800 DOWN LOW ‘DOWN | PAY yMEN- : 
7Vvvw " well-e 


nen 
OA? 


1E , . : 
On WORKSHOP WY NNEW OOD . mis = . , : a SOT 


oeae: "3 ITIONAL SETTING me 2-29: room. 2 screened Borche deze PINE-PANELED FAMILY) fransportation neat ) EES—-MORE THAN You | Commonwealth 


-+@+ 22RaSa Te; 


: . 
RLV? . e 


‘Modern Spirit ed | ™ LGAs boot ing RE RE| Wastey BUCHANAN. INC “Ra 7 oh yl Properties, Inc 
na | Oo HURGH AREA | “ vie 2 
+ wT | cl ms Liv. rm. w fire. >15, 950 RAMBLER +7 BRICK PLT EVE HOM! 
, Genortuniss 7* North Arlington Ing space. 2 lovely be ANNOT BI ICA cf LUE JEV rm. with firepl, separa | Spee nable 
, Love - Home i a ~ 4 aby ~y e 7 >? . ; . ‘ i ~ . Z ’ : 3 ) ’ hj nara 
. | ‘ " ere ‘ ay : : ; 
Wonderfu! Location Park er, arrneer A Donnell! - : ~~ . ’ ' ‘ a rTinkGret 
br . ’ Mannas Kk sii “ rs ; SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN vir 


What is the top bonus must be , 10. oO * it lot y ft gt 4. : bec 5 BEDROOMS _ SMASH iT Lees coe! nea ON LAKE Snsese Ay 
built and bonus buy of ; r the thun . us | $16 500 sar ' ally attre r? rom Gilver 
northern Va. split level deen Bi ' pat features | 


, lar??? os ~~ ' 
rambler aitae > Hy ~ Tom Morrison Realty 


” 


REALTORS 1A a2 hu . . a ‘ , ~ MARYLAND 
FALLS CHURCH RFA hedmor wa . — = aT: A? ao MUCH nt BEVERLY REACH AREA 
ambler ss iI loan. | bs ni ns hedrm brick ran ne 


ny sale 


ener JE 4-2654 : : ree! 2 , repia dir ze 


" . ) PEA 
' se anit "6 
FALLS CHURCH schools ar , r Aci KA Hailey. Jf pi at , are | + ) I en aI OLE RG. \ 


Suen | HARLINGTON | YOUR IDEAS | i 
Pe ONOMT ni : ’ . ‘ . 
PER RAMBLER Bagg pret. O28" | tereste res 2 call gs) ee et reah ' UN ‘BR 
? REED TO BACRIPICE . , NORTH CAROLINA ae a lS OO ae OO 
" APPOINTMF? . —Laree ¢ a weitt ll 
ae a3 TRA OHNE DE REAI TY POR ALt ree. ¥ ‘ : ret , Ing = ae 
44 REAL roms iA 2.464 A ¢ 744 —~ ; ; . +g SR. ate 4 ne improved 
~) LA ~- : J - ave 


Charming different 7 ' ' é " ; eet | : ré ir ais 7 G 7 . : ; ; . — : = : A 9 j lone . Li ‘+ md . ‘ ame 
~+ on - lar Lor : ( fran e795 2 : gc ‘? ‘ , : .oFr rs : af for ts : 
’ a P " $21, 950! — ' rami . be read . NEW AND RESALE SOMET HI NG SPECIAL . # OF r f : seit : ; ' — Dy 4 O-ton «& 
DAYLIGHT WALK-OU1 s BR! CK RAMBI ER rus Agent on ; ouA rT Er ; occ nC Near M 10 e view . . sil 
NAM ; 4} CHASE! 17.950 ' fay for 4 and 5S-% , and 
Ald, POR APPOINTMENT or Liat : ' ; , 
Direstto ut Lee hes. to Brosd | E A Brandt & Co. , Ine ¢ M. halle m3 2- 7944 cosidentio! =o ee omnetee Se Dee Si. were | taal 
on Brosd at. to | 26:9 Wilson Blvd. Ar! $- 2 7 sanee { 2 | and scat on SSE NNEYEVANTA- 


Parker «' . eT 2 VEU RO — Os 


de’ Hon } rker — wate the besutifully 1 
Pails Church. Va WAKEFIELD FomEsT— abn Everything tered | ‘te | n likieg. 8p en F 


ar ‘ 4 ‘ ’ 2 as . 
bedrms _ : a it | rer ROV 


Larchmont Realty, Inc ele = ; u ooked for .. USMC mn rm. Eining co ntique | ness. 46) ro Rem I? 


ARLINGTON REALTY 
4-3900 CL. 6.31% : 9 22 6 MAC LI bane: at all s-tree bbe 


_ | . edwood ramble | baseme v. 3-44) ’ a! énO0M WOT : 29 e ¢ a 
POMPONIO “BELLE HAVEN FALLS CHURCH AREA Sk CONTERVILEE —~, vith ot fs rec rm are > + : ied J , ’ earane : . re a ; ACRES $25,000 
oe oS EWE. gn. SUES A DRE mM HON e : Avett vom Youn 8-96.20 er. Pr Profitable Smal! Estat ; 

=e ; ¥. otal 1 , " Tt} ro8 FO CHILI tN rn pa : 40 BEAUTIF ; 


° e 
RLINCTONY ALIN CWT po ee 
c a, Fw } : pneart 4 . . . th 


ool Te L Es! gaa OLLI L VILLAG! re - vr ral aiDe on ERE 4- 4900 satse all. 32~8 | bons ; <n uid | ' VIRGINA SMI m3, as , 
ipa, Broke | mm. 16x16 bea = Bernice. Carter | _ 3 


BEVERLY HILLS | oom with Ri Bing ‘areas | $16:800 ats an cally Expandible. Home trie farm-type |) nes : 
BRICK RAMB rapes. large yard with fi ,') 22228, Glebe 4. Cott Let! wonderfully decorated. 2 bedrooms| cinerts. 2 a hes. hase 59 ACRES 
Mannas Rity.. i: 2. 3] 


BkickK ve eee 
? ¥ a ; 


he m Rds ratut : » ies — “wy 
v a ef 4.lewe . ‘ rw ARI wal TY j CLAY 


: 
u 


BE ERLY AILS Zea ee ' W ciske a dh. Senet OPEN, |2- 6 P M. ES TAT E WITH CHARM apres 
V . : EN, 2 B BRICK RAMBLER +p 4 gE < RAPP AHANNOC COUNT 
. BR EDR MIS ancy th LAKE BARCROFT Or . , , : , . Re . rs old. ty New Ramblers ~ c | . . 

“ATTN NON-VETS 


: ’ ™ " ’ " " You , & 4 NEARLY 
AR? F ~ x ' ao res > : hath . . . ‘ na ol PAN T? char 


a 4 | . , ‘i > > t Y, Try L +4 \ > . e : ¢ ‘> “ d 
fo! t = t ner bed root ' KLARE | al BEDROOM BRICK R LE! SM ACR ’ DED : pare AD i< 
Western. ‘Woods " handle klar "' ange ’ om with ad : rf ™ a pats Lovely iivine with LAyI LOS? DOr . A - \RADI »E acre ‘ a4 8 
" show appointment EDWARDS rice 7.950 PR ; nt ‘ 3 rat Gining ! : t PPIN PULL, PRICE ONLY ’ ‘ WENANDOAH = . Al yal ertrot 
: cher REALTY, KE 8-58 builder DU. 5-8) yo avy ee P | Kitchen with dishwasher) $135.980 > > & ale 912.000. ¥ “Mo CE) 6UCHURC to 
res DUNN TORING PA! r CHURCH , wee mem) ae CATHOL 1c 8 HOO! nd ohyt! ; id Disposa! PULL B. N TERM [LABLE UNDER CON : 2 ear-round) Mf CHURCH "Res Ts 
, ; arr r ‘re fenced -acre rT 4 ine 


Mt bedrm nga- : sundry rm. furmace| VENTIONAL FINAN | 3 reer 24-1239 


: 


5 ces wees 1 hile - = ‘ * somes yard and ¢ a 3 roon ane UILT-IN RAG \ " Pu) ree | go 
es t ~ —— ‘1. = ‘ “7 alis hurch ny ; stras inclu he! I iryer T RE INS Rou ' “7 “ a tir : , . a fe 
be on ie t ‘ Call Sunday 9:30 to 3:3¢ MAN g, WIFE BUY 22 . , such ‘reasoned! , facilities foo mn and er me putpidas. f ream. -r 
‘PATRFAX COUNTY B.. ae —~ ames | | ee ¢ Twrite| ® 
10 ACRES Walker & Dunlop, Inc. BRICK RAMBLER | Parker, "Smith & Donne 
4 BEDRMS. 3% BATHS 959 N. Monroe St. JA. 5-2409 CLOSE IN ARLINGTON #-"~— 


iMNein ear 
OVED AT $20.000 1 er eA! *%- > PREAH ATR 3 BED.| — COUNTRY M. > 
Long, lew se. 24x17 ft. living EY, VA. | BLOCK FROM BUS CENTURY OLD COLONIAL ROOMS 1°. BATHS BASPME Me 
KI. 8-3106.. or S-ft. loss, pict ~‘ LAN sL 19-f n mn. deluxe xitehen : O* "Os “AS FL oe Productive . “ ii ” wood facing hard 
wincow © oks rear garden. 35- , 2 bedrm right high- ceiling aA3 ~ - : noe ag ine sy : - — = te dy, ; " cage n . : A stream 750 er acre 
VERNON REALTY ' . 7 outdoor firepl.. gay re mm a ee F rn + wit staid entrance Lo. JOvely O14 nome OULT In 16 “ 282)" : 4 TiN HE Ade c r¢ Ht YTER, INC me 4 
approx. 30° long.| tected for years of sure. : 75-! D treed jot. in . @ ~ 0 gy F SEALS uTy ' VAck wont - ' : ; i. : E LOTS —6150 each Yecing 
~ Pacna e . ber : ’ ry ra) ru ™ . ~ - haw ; . ‘ . w.. Fe cu.at : "3 _ : ’ sani . " - >. —_ canes : . +_* ; Jf / Ay , : . , yeq ro : yt : Ties «TOO 
2007 Mt Vernon Ave. Alex. Va 5 asia _ “ s ee home srrogeatd bn Me-Octe! | cetandi: u NOW ide entran | au . ee PULL ye? | ni-bgngalge. city wate pom 
ARLINGTON 5 BEDRO ments : muble garas . less Homes now availanl ide mu F e ‘Malcolm, JA. 7-3024 
: acreage a8 cesirec lh evel and remo! ers -. at na —_———— additional‘: ms and batl m fir ; ; |} - : P | ° * 
$1 hea! ore we and "16 acres 4 . “a mae L) ‘ROOMS LARGE , ARD “TRE? B+ fi room with r INCOME PAYS EXPE 
n une | ’ " u we ‘ee an P. 4 ’ : . bedr u! ist f. firep) and : or, ‘ Set - i aia 
‘*- & Le - Mee iM N SBTONE & REDW HOUSE , ‘se } r selection : : rant ¥ 1: Rat = vr. 4 we bird ? 4. 4th YEONAS REALTY i 
ot . . SO ONIPICEN x “POTOMAC RIVER lor “tall ’ eorepene Agent on Ps ‘te aus Naor , . with & Tile x Bete. OF i 
: haat ; B00 x NER. : ho: falls and numerous the! ane e. + ~~ 
ARL.. N.— irk. Dune. * Th eck bare & bedrms., 3 baths, 35x20 living- one. Over ¢ Che: n Bridge SiiBo0 *K potential 4-bedroom idines.« Pri sell at *MUL TIPLE  LisTiNG ‘BROKER. afin ous in Sw repeeers 
= ; | din. rm... 7-ft. firepl Magnificent righ . ée Route approx. 3 ¢ “ hb 5.501 As sume “excellent joan ‘ IRGINIA-: BAPTIST H 
r ” es t ah :| Dome im convenient Falls "Chure r = ad BY ; ‘t IN PECTION VIRGINI ‘ ba th. 
BEVERLY HILLS—Fo: quick “gale trees and streams. House and 40 | at Steer — sation: } large liv. rm with fire- directions iven Shown m- 0 E N OR 5 CULPEPER VA. “ : es 
cellent fiached es attractive Te©.| wih jess acreage right ropertd 


0 -bedrm.. 1% th brick re 
attractive 6-room brick home, €X-| acres. $65.000. Or can buy for less Dougie. pies ed bath and fully oa} ed | appointment only rn pa . land- ELE. RAGALIE 
arrows to River chen Anchor-fenced ya: y : Bee DANIEL at YA fer in 
Treen sed lot > & EAL ESTATE BROKER me OER OAKS, LINC. ) Briges ar 300 paris A fl | CO. JA. 68-1878 * lor 4-9610 REALTOR OF = ” a. as on Fo wing Page 
rit Res — McLEAN, VA.| EL. 6-4440 _ 6-4140 | PLANTA allt JE. 4-2744 JE. 2- | ee 

| id ; ’ J: 


” 


‘Sead. ndiay, Apri 15, 1956 
RI EE 
. 


* 


$3495 — 


Pull price on one dand 
cottage overimok! 

Bay Excl. dathine. 

D. C Onis 6500 a 

montaA 


YOU 


Asked for it. here tie the new 
ov ) rose loanity wit 
to at 


‘Dit , 
FARMS, LAND, SALE 


VACATION 
= d 


trout 
> ¢ 


G aS 
wooded track, 45 min 
just off Route 1. 200-ft 
biackt 3 1975 NA MB 
WN 


, by 
n: 
'y 


Ax. rent 

on 

10-AORE w Seen: 
tage on 


ceapenes 


fishing. near| te “BiNE Sheesh 
own, r 


ke. 


open, ence d, 
trou 0) 750 house, good pot. come 
tenant house $38 00d iful cattle and 

COUNTR Y HOME—Mod- 
oultry house some 
easonabie termes 
FE COUNTRY HOME—Mod- 
ern -<atory frame. rolling iand 

yood outbuildings — just 
AT@B-MASSEY INSURANCE 

& ALTY 


law Building. 
ope 


ATREDALE terrier 
4 mos.: su r 
72-R 1 
terrier puppies. 3 
foot stock: ideal 
reas priced JE. 4- 
TERRIER PUPP 


DupDs. 
ing 


1o- | 


an KC 


va . 
c bs camel 


ed cKked 
T er ; 4 ire. commut 


mi any 
Only Th055 $500 dn. 


$6995 


BAYFRONT 


D 
$55 me month 


ing on Rappaehennoc 
Remington. Va improved dy 
. good house 


healthy Dy, 

egg thi an as watchdogs 
. Lae 
buildines. 


=e Kenaels Ney 


eroxee this property 
or vo 


peeing bay 
irms. xi 
orace bki¢g 
860. per 


_ 3 ACRES» 


ball of 
Remington 91 P} 
Williams Mor risv 


LOTS FOR SALE 
DISTRICT OF CO uo MBIA 
1 chot $0xi2 


BSED & C SE 


5 n 
b800 dn weekdays att 


Saturday or ‘sunday i 
‘BOuE puppies. AK( 
exc. breeding. UN. 4- 
SOXER2 ets. fom 
shots wormed. JU. 
aie. 4 monthe 
Housebroken 


moa th 


re? 

00. 
~ Ine 
9-0231 


Pawn 
&- 


--8 Wks, 


male 1 female; € 


_ 


“se 


bie AKC and American 
Ribbon - Greece” 
Excel pets R 


re a WATER) 


new masonry rambler 
gg 


Bs, n 


pict. | 


v or week- 
atate noes 
Write Bou 113. Wardens- 


Come te 
to 


N. hs gt hind le 
private pool. Country me 


id ARG. ROVCRAIT. 


easonadbie 


2-1 
SPANIEL Puppies, s, eligi - SRiishdet — M6 A. 55800 


758) MACHINERY and TOOLS 834 | TRAILERS, SALE 


There are many wa 


baa oe em 


<a our * urance rates 


oyiey" 
walueaer ,f9, FiRE, THRE 


GF aso. we learned 
t OF ‘pulline our mooile homes 
wie our OWN 


ho purebace of 
r 


- 


ha 
r v 
is savines is passed 
With wa. 
higher in 


$150 
$1 


Slightiy. 
2:6.; er 
- EXTRA | 
Last but most important 
save on the of the 
ome because we do not 
, RJ luxe 


“OMY. “hae mi 


Bo xtk PU PPIES—AKC resist ered. 
: Al 


service 
invest ents 


JACK BLAIR 


ws — COSEE ANY 
ft 


"> 


res. VN SALE 


‘2-4. 30-Tt 


wrecked 
4 nf 


= ipcidge. Va 
cnpeatat 22-ft 


on 
part Nashua 
white Plains Ma Ph, LaPiat °. 4671 
~e aPla 
Bide 
_* 9790 
31 


aT | bedrm.: 


On 
st OLONTA 
$1450 SOuth 
SPARTAN— 53 
$300 and take 
Laure! Park Hotel 


13-B Ni gshtingale Ct.. Rte 
Alex ‘808-8077 
- ' a cure 


bath 
iy 
2-467 


POR THE BEST pata male 
BE SURE YOU doghouse. $5 
HOWARD E TALBERT cehie For ARC 


Agi te A 
Hist _ $0000, WA DEALE. MD. UNIVERSITY 717-2002 ‘tq en 


. -  orotiecatcencath Egy ~_LARE AEN. At Aftectiona te 


MD.—3 91 
aR 


vt. : te 
9.2698 _ —— 
ree 

Mars 


and 
eo 
ian 


Bact HSH sel Ns, FSi and 


er : oan Bee DAC HACND ..y. = Blac k and 

} * opt any aay 
cours ane pone utes up anc delivery service; 
. : » Foon ming and defleaing 


eNGLIAW RULLDOG 
or registered. 13 weake ol ia 
ENGL ; 


U. 8-8623. 
gk ibis SLVD.—NR. RIVER RD siivs 
A enoice JZ-acrTe wWwoodcr homesite 


we 


Annapolis 


reacr- POODLE 

_ standard 
apers avau 

FRENCH P — 


aIVERE RONT 
Ma sha 
>t kK sic 


ACREAGE — Near 
Md 


- Black 
REALTY CO old 


ol 
wd Nem et 


REALTORS _ LO. 7-6515 
WATERFRONT HOMES |. 


neer 


Al 


im OC 
marked AKC ree. HF 4-75 
GERMAN SHEPHERD puppies 
ree silver erey and bia 
champion sired snow. 


smere Shore 
‘wise : 
ven $16,250 


TS) severn 


ertron 


th 
Two ' 


living room. | 
Asking 88900 


Gro * 
nid 
dintin 

ree pores 


aed RIVER " tee ine ively | GERM 


8-8524 


~~ 


™.* 


Old; exc 


= GERMAN 

CAPITOL REAL Ltda 
Bouth moss 

* HBV ae 


a, 
i¢t)o 


for anv real eet ate 


121 N. Fairfax St 
KI o 
TAkOMA PARR MD. — Beaut 
P . tered male puppies 
champion blood) ine 
offer ite: 50 miles from 
} 50 


ce 
aT 


KITTENS —M A 
pets iped. red & whil 
74 


Jul 
cibboe Retrievers. 
Arcen Semone 


Co 
avaiiabdie at {a r lo 
LFPONARI } SNIDER, Broker 


ll La P 


} _ black. 
LEONARD SN! 3-001 
10 


Te ; 
howesi Tt = 
fc “7 


an act 
DER BROKER POTOMAC RIVER Wastern Shore 
La P > : 440 Sees o_ Se S 
mw e -. 
oni .C 


“aul Puppies, 


aoe VERT 
tle a Jas 
Saver 


\ «ee 
rr OWFNS RD 
ne; hich elevat no 


sem | is one of the principal 


LOU vig “ " SHOEMAKER. 
Bi 8-11 


> 
one of t 


350.000 emp les $100" “or” 
1919 A 
me pam __~ anaso x r 
Saint anys County, Mi Md piece, $150 Ati 
SEVEN -ROOM BU] J 
: not other 
tive i’*»s-acre 
nm auiet cove, 


GEO. ) KING co 
Cal! i Ri 
Weekdays 
CHOICE. bide, SCOTTIES AKC 
COCKERS AKC 
WIRE TERRIERS AKC $49 
TOY TERRIERS $30 

HOME OF 


ait site fronting 493 


earage., pier, 


masonry 
baths 


‘508 


16. 


-BU es T modern 
iit ¢ }. 6 rooms. ! 
— app. 1 acre fron 
lower Potomac 


Oe ACREAGE 


FHA 
| ESTABLISHED small estate 545 | 
Prince Geo Cr « to 200 acres | R-r oom 


modern dweliing.| 

-car gareee. workshop | 957 
bath house, > pier beach. fruit. Wn Du 
wo $20.000 ) 


Lae ——Herd of 12. reais- 


Seaiaies 
J 


n 
ashy mations bik and white | 


tan 
aS est i atRy b- Pick 


ian 
ay 


ween & pups nt <es 
rmea K 8- 


female 


pram 
Jenee Hi u Kennel 


GERMAN pediarees Cal rpy 
d i ‘ji 


no reeasoga 


reas. | 


, Akc 


Price very e 


796 ‘s 


POODLES Beck miniatures AKC | 
eeks ot ~ Han 


HEALTHY PUPS 


Silver Spring Pet Shop | 
1U. 8-2114 


oor ey cond 


PERSONAL LOANS 
Eicenoed under Small Loe nn eee 
ary) fand iCosh Lanne 


NEED M 
Call Kraft mg p ey 


OANS 


275. D $3 
SPARTA! +e SST belieon 
ith convertible dinette Exception- | 
ally clean. $1995 


$850 
<r | . 
A 


hos c oan bel 


34 ft. 2 bedrooms | 
A real bargain’ | 
. & FLORENCE | 


SALES 
_ Belsville Md 


AVELO—1951, 
with bath rai 
ALMA, IMPERI 


ppder | 


pan ce 
a E 
sot FAMILY 
¥ 


ru oon 
bath. 8O 


eae TOME LOANS 

down 

579 8- oe pid = eee ~~ Rn I al 

ide. welder! J "UNION. "CREDIT CO 

sleeps " y 20 x? —— ——~s 1430 Fla AY < NE LI 4 RAVE 

ing. Can finance. Christy Old Mi id 

ing Can finance Christy, Old Mid- AUTO PARTS-SERVICE 
JACKS—F yie. Weaver. 2 8000 

ibs. and i 4000 ibe. Like new. RE 

6.5380 

_—_— 

aren SALE 93 

guar 


i¥ rm x 

5-93.28 > 
WASHTA "S3— 35-77 
mocern conveniences 
take over payment . 


tan 


55 
5. S105. Me 


"Call 


* modern trailer complete 
A exterior ju 

yh pe 2 

“ ross 


extra deluxe = 
tr 


te appreciate. Sell 
a. 
NICHOLSON * 
Balt imore 


301, 
CHEVROL eT — 46 
' de’! \ 
| MOTORS. inc.” 


North of Waldorf, Md 
Natiorally Advertised | 
1956 MOBILE HOMES 


SKYLINE—CARDINAL 
HOWARD 
Trotwood Travel Trailers 


2 Fees Y 
mee 


renee of mind 
- 


ChevRot oT 
Hyattsville, 


_ 


pax Rone 
RE 


SE THE EXCITING 
AND 10 BY 45 at 
Sizes 8 BY 29 


A WIDE we oot ON OF oe 34 
MODELS 18 TO 34 PRICED TO 
Fir YOUR BUDGET. ASK ABOU a 
OUR RENTAL PURCHASE PLAN.) 


Listes pay TO ova RADIO 
M AKE A 


BIGOEST 
TERN MARY- 


radio hea 


condition $555, 


bie 


vely 


SPECIALS 
‘51 Chev. .. $595 


1-ton — Wy dual wheels: 


excel. co 
49 Ford $695 
Tt speed 


S-ervl. F-6 demo: 
Ready te 


axel; S25 tires. 
.$1395 


ce. 
panei. Dark biee. 


55 F-100 
AD .. $195 


63 FORD . 
Red 


F-108. &-e!, nae 
Perfect condition. 


ALSO SEVERAL OLDER 
PANELS AT BARGAIN 
PRICES 


CAVE FORD 


STOP- SHOP- SAVE! 
Visit a BALES pYy y OT = 
Mo ose me ae 


SPARTANS 


50 Wing, 


GREAT ro 
50 | oF fi 


ies 
rom | Mane omer 


tween 2) 


nt adh th * 
et bhp ane a eS 


who would home 


ter: % 
‘Dw EL —- errs 
431 


wa 
exc EP Etc yA 
- a 


BUILDERS ATTENTION deen wae cove, B 


hom ; 


Sheep oe 


‘hier “RiFeese “wih _— 
wat 


pf nate 
REASONABLE TERMS 3h 
Leo Storch “WATERFRONT HOME—One 
: 131 or ian. I x30 tire- 
L dinin 
._ —" 
Nicely 
iy turni 9 $i +400 
. Broker. Warsa® 


Sattar 6 American 
ais 


oni ren 


FO toy 


i» Ban 


4814 Elm St. 
Bethesda, Md. OL. 6-8200 


180 Baltimore Bived 
w 


eae Park 


Mad 5.5035 
mile north ot Univ. of Ma 
ou 


_- 2 
Open 9° te 9 Week . 
Quen 2.0.9 Weektare Closed Qu, 
PERSONAL LOANS 90A PERSONAL LOANS 
Licensed under Small Loan Laws | LZ sed under Small Loan Lawes 


5131 


ful 


er 


91 | 


TRUCKS, SALE 


$958 


— "$6 2-ton 15-ft. van with snr: 
ic talleate: 
IN 1331 Half st. se. LI. 


ty 16-ft. deel plat. 
oist. mpletely 


$8: MO. 
1331 Half st 


ae. ma 

-A- ~_ et. a gti 
be 
Complerely 


naine 
wheel an 
guarantee and +t 
yy INC. 
3-740 2 _ 
tO Tandem 


19 000 ~t eserae + Ay $9 
3-63) 


: 
‘ 


drauli 


—Heavy-duty 
body 


ineledine 5th | 
New -truck 


REO 
Haw at. se 
~ $6 66x26 


, trans 
$3.5 |" 
1331 tell at 


equipped 

many sag 

terms " 
1331 


4° 
condit jon. Va 
A > 


= o a 
UCKS—-Hi-walue used 
makes and sine 

efore You buy. | 


HAR V ESTER 
ne. LI 77-4300 


~ 
2's 


ou ae tion 
INTERN ATIONAL. 
901 Bladensbure rd 
TRUCKS, WANTED 
agg we _— oo 


to u 
Mr 
Pia 


wanted 
als 


trucks 
materi 
herrydale 


ee 
AUTO, CABS, TRUCKS Hire 95 ecko ye 
Be 


0 


TR Ricks to 

re ada” or 
. eee 
AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 
|\WE WANT to buy any make. 
model car. See us first if you realiy 

| Want to sell your car PARK Way | 


RD. 3030 M st. nw. PE. 35-2204 | 
ars Needed for |: 


sin wie 


haul building 
2-ton body : 


, 


BILL ADAMS 

1720 Ge. Ave. NW | 
‘Cadillacs Wanted 

PENNY MOTORS 

LE L_Ave. NE. LA. 6-2200 
o s. Jet Stacy Motors : Ot 
ne. OO. 5- 
RICHEST CASH BRIG AES PAID 
FOR LATE MODEL USED CARS 


HERSON’S 


WAs 8th & O NW. DE. 2-4700 


late model car to 
wrt 


WANT TO BYY 


CADILLAC — 1982 
can 
steerine 


| Capitol Cadillac- en Co. 


! 145 Fior- 
igs ave. 3 ME. 8-3 


WILL PAY YUP TO: 


POT OP oR 
— % DOW 
se A 
BLASS & CLARK 
OWES T eet nd Fla. Ave 
a me Sg and title ¢t 
cotjone 


ORME. “BU ICK ; 
ne iad 


ee EASH FO 


wish Drices for clean cars. et tation FRANK SMALL JR. 
1200 Penna 
a — — 50 De Luxe ‘- door 


— mace 


Wil pay ‘otf ba 
WOLFE ‘MOTORS 
199) Wis. Ay 
Cring CARS SOUGHT —y 
ic terec 
RECTAL MOTORS 
opts. NENA. 8-8971 


cold cash 
RAINES “MOTOR. "Co sop 


SH FOR CARS| 


BER NY OR MOTORS 


PENN 


10) 


CA 


* 


aE 
ne os 

oor PON. 
ave ne 


er 
“Connecti cut 


Pay Top 


MODELS 


Will 


: 
id for Soreien. aa 
S:..3 WILL 


AUTO CENTER 


Your our Market Location 
H St. NE 


per 
-) 


somapdie l4 
—— K Pers: 
shots 
WEIMARANE 
shots housebroken 
|| WELSH Cardigan 
: rize 


_ RCh SECLUSION! 


Cabin at Lake Jackson far off = 
be a 


VIRGINIA : - 
vA 7 "3930 WIRE-HAIRG. ” Pomeran! ene 

huahoas, Pek inese ) 
Rosedere Kennels. Pails 


SS —., 


Last 
TA 


i er elift 


rani BAR ROF 2 


wo ° 


Creek 


rm 
bath. creer ed i WIRE- HATRED pu 
pcation.| papers 820-82 
‘War. ATTRACTIVE “Cat 


’ 


aw TIREMENT HOME- 
Lod«e 


. rooms 


Poe mac. 
n rh 


<r r 
: x 
r 


we , Pergeres. 


pes 


$195 


c ner, ¥ 
ivine 


50 1-10 
r ake BARC Ror t—ix 
78 
OWNER +. 


’ a " kitt 


jo 
vi rei nia Tl 


"Rice. ‘Bri oker 
‘STUD Cocker 
champ blood 
50. 


DOWN ‘ ide 


2 ; ee HORSES, LIVESTOCK 


$3800, 
Des 


BEN ANDOAR RE TRE Tt 


> 
COUWN- 
5 


room 


King fo 
5-39 


Hu 
“Ch 


= nA 
ems 


r @ 
59 


76A 


ba rh 
room or 


tn eatiorm 
— os : vin FOR oan El registered 
_ we ree Pastern 


ON WATER | 


champion s 


Ba Te 
MILE ING bors ANT 


FY! 
WD Phone Prccmont 6411 


€8.tec 


to $1000 for any good 


requirement ™ 

the ability to repay m 
reguiar monthly instal- 
ments. There's an HFC 


sf 
A 44 


Lite insusance on all HFC loons at no extra com to you 


WATERFRONT. ENT i 
Chick: 


fi . int 
Palm. Beach Pia wees § Gee pS : 4 r . 
MARYLAND <M g floored atthe: pesutift a 
NTISTS’ CLIFFS—Port Repur- 
as +3 ¥ " Prince Fred 


noe. 
emht and 
Laurel View Hatchery, 


and CRoseSsm 
a . 
fa 
urel. Ma Ark 
BOATS, PARTS. tat 8} 


OUSEHOLD FINANCE 


$495. DOWN | 


poe home tm beautiful setting on 
acre ground 
ture winhoowr 
itch 


BOAT 
ADVERTISING 
Appears Every Day 
In the 
SPORTS SECTION 


Gres! 
rs . FOR ‘SALE Svar 
4a ’ 


. » 


ACKE 
LI 4-4 


MAX C SCHWARTZ 


MT. RAINIER 
3235 Rhode Island Ave... 3nd Fi 
PHO we: s: UNton 4-5740 | 


STITLAND 
12 Suitland Road 
PHONE: JOrdan 8-9964 


BETHESDA ; : 

7444 Wisconsin Av cL ARENDON- ARL INGTON 
PHO NE: OLiver 6-7400 s:56 wiicon Bivd.. Ind F 

PHONE: Taehaee 5-6474 


SILVER gg 
8641 Colesville Rd. 
ALEX ANDRIA 


REALTOR FARM AND GARDEN 


PHONE: 3U tH &-4700 
7014 Georgia Ave.. Ground Floor 


82 


TOP SOIL. 
bure ior saie 


G: ARDEN hs. OWING 
. ; 


landscaping work, 
WE ~9748, 


YOUR WATERFRONT SPECIALIST 
RETIREMENT SON — 

e°%0 ro 

as 


timbe 


re 
ear! ng ‘tree 
N TRACTO 
In excel 


; oe 


nhmen' | 


Robison 


O whit e Stone np 


Bevelopmen 


n 


Kereage t for capt 


va be aS 
SURE YOU 

OV ERLOOKING SELBY BAY 
I pve this | : 


vw 
. leeping 


e* ry 
. 


. 
ae are exper yer 
ve 


| 


cea 
aa 
pian's 


u 

Evenoheew GROUND COV 
Very reasonadie 

kinds - bea’ 

sroundcovers v«@or 

r ted for 


poral diful 


Je 
8H AD 


MASON HIRST it 


c 


a 50 ACRE 


nrs 


Mmmuni' 


WANT A 


URNISHED HOME 
ivizeges 


GOOD BUY 


rOR A LARGE FAMILY 
just — peme 
kit. 
vail rene with | 


ade 
69250 te 


™ 


Oniy 


portep iy Bronk 
the 


he th 
i ‘ys 
$5995 


rTM fy 


enls 


In Washing! 
BELV EDERE - 
SER 


M. A. MARTIN 
618 Spring St. Herndon. Ve 


WATERFRONT, SALE 75A 


AKFE BAY Vg eth eo - 


Only 613,500. 


after pia 
attractive retirement snow flies and « h 


Annapolis 
basement. 
watertr ont 
beach 


. bone [ 
Only Pa16.980 Te 


ux" 4- wares: 


uetdium 

x weil-rooted | 
wonderful for a fast-grow- 
vans | 
ba A 
atrone- 
E 


ra 
continuously 


627 King &t.. 2nd dm 

PHONE: JUniper 5-4400 HO : King 89-7915 
In Clarendon and Alezandria loans are Bn seg to > $600 
Charges are 2 monthly on balances not erceeding 


a 
$300 and 1's% monthly on any remainder. b 


with | 


"aan Rees. | 


7 


’ 


HARD PRESSED 
FOR CASH? 


4un 


GRRE 
| 40¢ 


eaie@ and easy pianting 
ASK oe WHOLESALE PRICES 
— a — abe ny 2 


SMALL PAYMENTS 


GA.C. FINANCE 


meee GORPORATION 
cavy MT. RAINIER 

3510 Rhode island Avenve’..... . Tel. APpleton 7-28000 
3317 Bhode island Avenve**...... Tel. HObert 2-5028 
HYATTSVILLE 
' 5303 Boliimore Avenve’ 


iMeat te The Het Shecoe) 


SUVER SPRING 


Tel. UNion 4.8200 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


—1951 


: uaran (eed. 
for ftinance we 
' 
Ze eph yr 
vol UKSWAOGEN, TR 


IPPORD MOTORS 
: P ke Ariingt 


+ 


INC 


, . “TA 
nae om 4 


‘OUR NORTHEAST LOCATI ad 


Merced fs 
ane ork ~~ 


ereeas Gelivery 


— SALE 


hard top. 
er, power 
dow 


$995. 
tection. 
guarantee 


PAUL 
Wise ad Rea ey 7- 


tie 


owns owner FON overeees. ie 
r goin 

| ii — bs at, a 
“BC 


at power naw ae go 


ne 


excellent 


Dyna $1 
tat CH Ase 


ees 
ws 

wW.-@ 

ental 
any| CADILL Ac — 
omp let ely 
canal DILL 


CAD 


“62” 
7-7 
finest condition 
WOL 


AUTO CENTER 


(ous NOR rHWEST 
KR SI 


9) “CHEVROLET 


THE AUTO CENTER! 


(OUR CRT HWRatT LOCATION) ! 
=< 


00 (cuevnourt—inea. mode! ‘ere 


o/ FRANK SMALL JR 


1736 Good Hope Rd SE Wi 


-doo 


radio 


- FRANK CMALL oR... 


ii 
CHEVROLET— i956 4-door 
eaul 

~- le 
Powerslide 
ene! 


| MURPHY AU TO SALES 


"Tm Good Hone Fae &. F 


‘ 
« 


97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


+ — 56 Windsor pases 
hardtop. white 
com. lw er mi. auto. trans. 


Biporat, Tanjore 08. ." Joka, Bid 


97 | AUTOMOBILES. SALE 97 


Us. & 


COMETE ‘54 


ssente Carlo Prench custom. Amer. 
Cheap. M. &. Kiein, LA. 


4-dr. Orie. black 


ttle 5-pass 
new tires. orig. ‘paint. 
7, A- - 
rs] ee Or 2. 


—1950 ro 
splendid running car. 
ead 2-0146 a 
— bi 8: ation Waeon 
& h.. tires. | 
fas “finish 
war 
Tht LOVING CIEVROL ET 
uae _— Hwy.. Silwer Spring 


uxe sedan. + & h 
good conc. 8295. LA 
= 
A 


“Eatin “Clean 
Baiety ree 
with « 


me cit vate, 


written 


Sneer. 


Roadm raster Riviere 


red interior; 
lh 


<0 miles SS Road and mist 
brakes, 


yt & _fienals, 


‘poper 
‘ nopat 
sober Si 
tires. Two ees, 
 FOLLIN "PACKARD 


ret 46 oe. eur 


3 -door Rel Air 
sharp red an 
tires not 
Low mi e. 
$izZ 9 


2. 
seal 
_condition . 


77 


windo a 
inside or “or 31 
age. One oF Only 


THE 


| AUTO CENTER | 


ioe POs tees LOCAT 
NUE LJ 


_ 
$237 


_~ A. 


uper Riviera hardtop 
dyna. C cor ers. 


s 
Duai pitch ar 
9 + : 


Cr” 


1 HN er 
$195, DOWN - 


ne 
approve 
BILL ADA MS 


7 Ororsle A‘ - nw 


my. 3 "CHEY. | 
$1095 FULL PRICE 


BEAU T rL LUE FINISH 

DOOR & AN x BE Bo! 

POR $95 DOW WITH 
iT. CALI NOW! 
THE 


AUTO CENTER 
fOUR eS a Lor remy 


Oven Sunday ‘cy 

"S4 CHEVROLET Hs 

Very clean: w.-w. tires. Bouloved roRD— t5) sa 
mm CHEVY CHASE CHEY ROLEP 

osenthal Chevrolet = LET 
ao. Ye and Columbia Pike 

‘ 8) 


- - 7 
' DODGE 
$699. HOF 


cream Deals 
steering and . 
CHEV ROL I, 
OL ~p412 
1955 aera 
Mir ee 
ou 
cond. thr 
e« 


Re! 


terrif 


’ 


now for 


to4 
FORD 
ca . 
’ Special FORD 
—19 wav 
FRANK SMALL ae 


Rd 8&5 
‘ont " 
AsO 


ILL r. &h Oo ic. 
tires 


. . 
ike bra 


AUTO CENTER 


NORTHE AST LOCATION) 
i 


OTORS 
3-0141 


a” a of | > aay 
HARDTOP 
$395 DOWN 


AWLESS LIgnT. Tee, ma oN. pe ow 


QD 


™ 


rE M 
aM 


& 


1953 
reen 


Giebe FORD 
Arlington i 
2 Ue xe 4-do 
43000 m Puce 

$500 or beat 

- 0693. 

CHEV ROLET—is 
were ice ra 
: 


. 


REM 
Mo FS 
io and h 

wht wa tires areen nd FORD ; 


NELSON ete 


Ave Ps 


a 


THE 


Fouad 
A 


we 
UN 4-860 


I 


aes roe) 
NW. ST a 


Cony 
w 


c ev RoLet 
Bea 


3S 
an 
giana. ; al 
Eves. | CHE 
; ond. 
a ET 
CHEVROLET 


5-522. 


other : cho 
roast *SRANCH MOTORS. 
5 525 
mi: Power 
guarantee 


50" 
oe on 


3-24600 


222 NW ST 
ED gall? | 


fase ae CONV. 


“49 
a9 HORNER 8 


e 


$2095 
MORRIS MOTORS 


. : POoRD 
CHEVROLET —_ 
‘ 47 ”") 
1054 3-dr “beautifu 3] 
reen contrasting seat 


- 


CR 
F ‘ A NK 


FORD 


MALL al Xe 


‘54 CHEV. “st 
$475 Total oe tice” 
REPOSSESSED | Ae ciiiotti 


No Cash Needed 
With (sood Credit 


INC 


Ave SE Lo 9627 


k Sin 
ss 


orig. diac 
throughout 


. 
s\P 


fichols ave. 


REPOSSESSED 


$189.20 Full Price 


AKFE 


+ LA ee | 
is — 7 pay | EAL MENTS 


A Ny LOW fo LY 
T BUY! 


RIF 
FOR CREDIT APPROVAL. 


BOB WILSON 


are 
“The Ris L 


heresin 
frre cre 


_ 


* :- 


CHEVROL ET 
club coupe 
£495, bank fir 


tone blue 


INC. 


Pr MOTOR sal Les. 
ave. se. JO, 
CHEVROLET— 


with powers 
7.178 : 


‘ r 


ae. fF 


aperevel. 
to select from— 
ttl 9 ) 


SPECIALS 


‘SO OLDS $129 
‘S1 PONTIAC 199 
‘52 WILLYS 299 
‘S1 CHEV. 399 
‘SO BUICK 399 
BILL DENIS 


4040 Wisc. Ave. N.W. 
KE. 7.1522 


ID . 
Bivune de luxe 
— — covers 
oe 


INC.’ 
1-% 
Re) 
«e 
terior 
V-8 
origina! 
Oniy 


9 

951 

new paint 
ene ao or 


Good Hi Ra. S&F Lo 
: JO 
mateh ne 
custom 
7 +e fire 
New - 


ee ae 


® 
" 200 
Lee 


ne 
ar 


THE 


AUTO CENTER | 


guaran CHRYSLER— 
Gen ; 


+ 
+ 
¢ 
+ 
+ 
4 
, 
, 
¢ 


“35 FORD , 


v.a 
blue 


4-deor radie 


Cuctembline 
ana heater 


$1595 
Pecan FOR 
Til BetelS oo. 25: $21 


See _ 
te eeeee &eees4¢ 


pi 


len tga eR 


CHF Ys 
LARGEST 
ann ‘ 


LT. 419 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
Baien A " <e impo: ted end 
American : 
Alex 
Va &-5S 
Pei rfax Branch 


Lee Hw 
42-21), Merrified Va J 


~'54 BUICK 


RIVERIA TYPE 2-DOOR 


ranch 


e Hert 
; 


; > ask about tA 
RTE MOTOR EO 

3 ia Ave. NE Li. 4.2996 
»0 sedan with muses and 


eal. pen 2 tts ic MOTORa 
ve. SF it. 4-4000 
-- 


na ‘ accessories 
_ £135 ofr dest wore 3-7644. 
STANLEY 


_ MORNER’ 


«& 
Cae 


ae, CORNER 


¥ 


$f 6c 
he SP revi TL , v BUICK 
4ve. Brent- 


~ Ganmete 
low mile 


ARCADE | PONTIAC 


eater, 


same 
2725 Nic! ols ave 


. J 0336 
BUICKS: SICK Fron Bite % 

All models, selections of colors On 
: recond! ved 

to fit a ocketbook! Low GMAe 

financing. Your Buick 

ERSC R! 


awv., 
9 to 
BR 7 


cea. 
2728 Siete” ave. s. JO 


» 
Ci IckKs— sd sedan. dyne 


NOTICE TO READERS 


The Washington Post and Times Herald never 


knowingly publishes misleading, fraudulent, or 


“bait” advertising. 


All advertisements are accepted for publication on 
the premise that the product is properly described 
in the advertisement, is available at the advertised 


address, and will be willingly sold to the consumer, 


If any reader ever encounters anything less than 


faithful compliance with these conditions, we 


would appreciate knowing 


Just call or write.the Better Business Bureau, 507 
Perpetual Building, NAtional 8-2727, of which 


this newspaper is an active supporter: 


joouk ing 

din rm. 

utitity rm. lge 

ac reened- im po! ch Sunbeem 


Cope HC ison 
}, Broker White Stone. Va. 


791? Georgia Avenve* 
85!3 Georgia Avenue’ 


FLOYD A. 
CRUMPTON 


RO. VA. 
| ORMOTL $4 yard. RE. 6-6330 
0 
aoe OmL— 618 s ad. DU. 
6340 af 4 P 4503 Knox Pood" .. 
: Ucress trom The Het Sheocet 


—_OC TC 
130 M. 3 Notched Rood 


—o-2~ 5-acres. & 


mF 


| Sl peat ais lgreerr 


eo All Maryiend Offices U p te 


Tel. JUsiper 7-46900 
Tel. JUeper 9.3566 


Tel. UNion 4.0058 


1 "= siamaas PARK 


peas neon treed ( 


FALLS ee ae 
128 W. Broad Se. ( (Up to. $6 te » $600). Tak JE. 2-468 


t 


convertible coupe 
black top: eauipped 
| Power steering. $1395. COO euar~- 
| Capitol Cadillac-Olds Go. 
| 1222 204 ew eo 3-Qu00 


’ 
= 


Centines? on Follewinge Pesce 
f 


TOMOPILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMODILES, SaLs 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE | 97 suromonies Sait AUTOMOBILES, SALE a THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ‘Dis 
ued From eceding & FORD- aed custom “8” sedan J $1 Victoria hardtop: two- 20-M. $2295 MERCEDES-BENZ : G. TD. Tt rs Sa _ condition 6.- ; oot = eat ~Matic ; Sunday, April 15, 1956 ’ 
ar o’drive mig ne. beige and brews r. and LJ ieee tty A fae: 20. - Abt lo -~ 
ne plastic seat covers. 18.000 rdomatic transmise on. ' ‘Hardtop 180 4-DR. SEDAN NASH. —] hardtop. 448) of T mCi 8, SALE 
5. priced 42 ream and plack. Good LDS "igg) ~ | Aur Additional Classified 


maculate car at an rac : tone interio condition 
One of the finest Imported cars 


: 
NAI ) i? pri St 45 $16 i 4. a : 
f- 2 vat sod Ec YR ot eT at _popul lar price. Spaciousness and | @ Ags. ee | OLDS. 41 ups, R 2 
x, .8 Goring, Ma: Ji FoRD =198 " e, restline v. ¢ cont New i 509 1 D St ot. | mith A hi " watery of ower 0nd NASH- -Ramble Si convertibie: r | Ga. pa. NW -4800 OPEN 
: 20 M-64 roadster or and b $300, SP. 3-7394 | SUNDAY 
>_DOOR SEDAN Sp; radio and bsster, Perdomats R190 M84  roedler.| Mercedes fe rer vary. Super door Fen $249.50 TOTAL —s cow ~pctoue AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 
srr Perit ra A age “Pp _— Vv or yf . er ; MANHATTAN AUTO ned wit . ar . h. and many extras OL Ds } 88 sed an © " - en 
wall elt . xtra Ar Cle arivsn st Sales and Service Since 1914 j : in and out Perfect, 4-door seda: Bia k finish. Mydra-; 0d) sue A ane h Mrdre.. | owner ol DS MOBILE ~~  - Ex el cone 
al Ae 4 a lh4 ; R nv aPT cond 135. J )~ 1987 Matic drive. $4.50 down and take nd. _ ne 1m extta ciea ivdro-Matt ; 
‘2 y Sis JAGt ey. -—Mark \ ) sedat we ry m OPEN & TO ® faa al ded? vadi T heal > bal a. ‘e at oni $16.50 per KIRK. MOTOR CO... 4000 | powe brakes spotlight rear 
¥ FRANK § SMALL JR. INC e ' brakes, WERCURY- iC rab coupe, fr. anid "4 »: $i bo passa: cred! ‘approval call) nw. TA 600. OPEN SUNDAY peaker: dark green: $1995 E 
ne K Cc cour nd 6t rari oi . , 4-32) 
M 9 peri BY i dor sedan. like ra. d of or E—55 Super “se” 4 be. nade 
aA , m ; : 194 Wi { x OR ; dra-Mat : - ; 5 5 7 
MURPHY AUTO SALES | Bend 8498. HORSER S (COR SECURITY MOTORS 2D. Hydra-Matic, power) OLDSMOBILE 
6th 7 , 4 4 , : ‘ - " : - —_ 


As : FORD 
)}.5 


"RE ¥ "385 q" | Thunderbird : ‘ sak f while one w vies 56 MERCURY aie os z tambl ; eutie ss 4th & N. Y Ave. NW. Y. acaangane verti ‘a {538555365506, 


: ’ : > " - 
one nish nd | io “ : : De! ga Hy 


mw -oC T . » ae = aik = a3 » ag OR a , 
BOB WILSON | 7 ENR IACK PRY LTD te 10.0 net MURPHY AUTO S ALES OLD wont 1956. * oe Holid oan Ne Fok a ‘55 PONTIAC 


pewer brakes. saute 


NCOLN ‘52 CAPRI t MER CU RY cutee 1356 All nos ia fiydra. Orie. black ¢ nish. Ver oe i chwa: ‘Biver Borin tie rade a 
be | As 899. don alt | ¥ | 3195 DOWN Side lane oe xt shell ayy apy * 3 mie 92095 
our ut ER MOTC e : t | BOB WOOL > ; LES, 2725 } . J Dont s r 0- vd 2 Bat _-ogner Hyattsville, Md. 
rl FORD / \A? ' TT/ NJ . j . | , Mat a : ety a ee PALI Ros . : TA. 9- 80 PEN BUND - - Hie Miamiltan St. AP. : <o119 2 
ORD : ini ‘ ah , ' : . . ; “@h ~ 
ICTORIA H-TOP | ror | | | thoviene’winish Rittoroneliy wc SUx. CALL WE 7s1500 | aaa 7 soos 
REPOSSESSED ®: , | “ee, anes tN r ocd PAGED {oc our protection. With w 20-day | flue rar Gs. abwautely ie ney 
wer i ins | BAG Sonne aise 'doet, "te, Leu.gt @  F Repossessed 
$299 50 TOTAL 4 OR! : Oo e Evicott st NW, KE 7-130 MACAI MOTORS r an 
if , : 5 eh ee pe mf FINANCE 
quipped Ot : | , ; : "e GUARANTEED CARS SINNNBE GUARANTEED CARS 
435 pb UNITED AUTO SALES - ate | : OPEN TODAY, 11 'TIL 5 COMPANY 


ECURITY MOTORS | arden ation i enery ie Om ACK I : ‘ “e ‘55 Ford 
Ave -NW an HUDSO ' re 9.4 rN SUNDJ WORGAN PORTS CAn— 5: 
th & N YA NW : é wactRT— and bh. balance, 8000 railes: $179: ANY c€aAR ]Q) dow Victoria ojala 
52 checen 7 . - e $38 | | i ~~ sad HARDTOP 
REPOSSESS NCTORIA | 17 MERCURY 4-D00R $100 $ 9.40 
| on NL | SUNDAY ‘49 FORD CLUB COUPE 195 12.19 : 


Seeitielbiniataanil 


ay? 30 TOTAL ‘$0 WILLYS STATION WAGON i 295 18.60 putt $245 DN. 


49 PACXARD 4-DOOR 295 18.60 $7 285 
SALE ‘48 BUICK CONVERTIBLE 295 18.60 7 PRICE omy 60 wae on 


. ) : , : . (> ‘50 NASH 4-DOOR 295 18.60 THIS BLACK AND WHIT? 
BUCK ‘MO. 'O CLEARANCE ‘48 OLDSMOBILE 98" CONVERTIBLE 395 23.25 $25 down with 
wh SALE! FULL PRICE B B'49 BUICK 4-DOOR 395 23.25 
= — 55 FORD $785 ‘49 LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN 4-DOOR 3935 23.25 Take Over Payment STEERING. R. «2H DY 
an fhe CENTER wrens THEY MUST GO! 49 CHEVROLET CLUB COUPE 395 23.25 ta RATLOW TRANSEEION 
. PACKARDS ' pet 2:00 50 OLDSMOBILE 4-D008 495 28.34 For Credit Approva oan ann Wee neuen 
styles. One- All beds ‘ot Chev. $295 ‘$1 HUDSON HORNET 2-D00R 495 28.34 Call 
FORD 0 Ponca » omer & $25 DOWN ‘$0 PONTIAC CATALINA 49S 28.34 NEW CAR GUARANTEE 
MOTORS ' ‘$0 CHRYSLER 4-DOOR ... 495 28.34 TU. 2 -4200 ' : 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth '53 Willys $495 ‘50 BUICK 4-DOOR 595 33.88 a 
r. Gas savin ON APPROVED CREDIT ‘SO BUICK CONVERTIBLE ? S95 33.88 ediate Delivery 


d di REAUTY POWER 
good credit BRAKES AND POWER 


eee 


— Desier. 241 ? SS worst Pasta Me. mt 4 thes far. a a 51 CHRYSLER 4-DOOR 695 39.44 THE 
Bupdas | . ‘S) BUICK CONVERTIBLE 695 39.44 
EERIE PONTIAC feswoosssoses, 1 Ford . $495 Ask About Our 100% ‘49 CADILLAC 7 PASSENGER 79S 45.55 BIL ROSS AUTO CENTER 
Daye tt 7, = ode teoded ott ° 35 FORD ' Guarantee And Our ‘SS PONTIAC CONVERTIONS Se 45,55 1400 Georgia Ave 1th 2K Se NW OC 
cautpment: black fh ee ~7 , ee 7 Day Free Trial Plang a #s Others—Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 st. 3.4624 
" joes bees : 
: 


This apoties to let three crades 4 heat samati 


wor Parthe ion Stee $1695. F Buick 5% DISCOUNT ON. ALL CASH DEALS 
JET MOTOR SALES ormns | ; 815 bere 5 we mB 

ehols (oi ¥ ALMER FORMA ¢ | te bet cermin ore Carr Discount Ra J, Ca 
—_ ee LOGAN (Ford) | [3345 Benning ro. W.£. EMMES otor ’ 


henge Md 
iF YOUR $37 5 edie ine at ks Lae tala Mat § GUARANTEED CARS gummy GUARANTEED CARS 


110 | Le st. AP. 7-0110 TU. 2-4100 
CAR IS — — — ; eee Ye See Manhattan Auto's 


Mec ater soe BH lean is SOOO UE SUNDAY i OPEN ALL DAY TODAY * a 


"56 Plymouth WORTH on display at 


Pew 949°? OH 56 Plymouth. H| Laurel Race Track 
DIVVER MOTOR CO FOR ONLY ¢ | ) from April 18 to May 7 
. Dealer. (PER MO.) 48 i “ 
OL. 4. 7300 BETHESDA MOTORS ff & | Make Mine Manhattan” % 
a | You Should Buy a | Largest Selection Ever of Premium 
—— = =. & Imported and 


DON’T TAKE CHANCES iif OPEN 9 A.M. fe 10 P.M. : . 
When Buying a Used Car iif FULL PRICE if American Ca rs 


lou can rely on Peake... Washington's ‘55 PLYM ‘997 
| ; , . 


FIRST Uptown Buick Dealer 


ZZ, WWse ror> +995) Wp wor meen ye PAY Less j@uimige SAVE! 


Sales and Service for Austin-Healey, Austin 


Victoria. Fordomatic. power steer ET M RE of England, MG, Sunbeam, Morris-Minor, | 
Beautiful styletone finish but because you Porsche, MG-Magnette, Hillman, Mercedes- 


FULL PRICE . > Benz, Willys. Overseas delivery arranged. 


‘5A BUICK 1072 Fn noting Sree Certainly you pay less for a | Up te 40 Miles «low SR 


2-deor oF S Guaranteed Peace - of - Mind Por Gall ' 
A TRUSTWORTHY NAME ie FULL Price i ar. - |g, Car than you'd pay for a car OF SAHOn GF SSS TTT neck Fieenciog; co Sat 


| 4) , of like quality elsewhere! But  , . Loons Required 
IN WASHINGTON. 55 CHEV. ‘84 5 a EAR. . eee $0 Morris $195 | | 
POR OVER | ue ar precteste’d 9°* buy Peace-of-Mind Cars is not } i a ee ee 


?.doer heater ‘arn fi 


32 YEARS y pOWN ° recona ~_en e limit their lower prices but their Face $695 


33 MERC. $9905 | A) Phin Lastine’s ¥ sa - higher quality. ‘50 $245 anaeamiaen ‘der ten 
a Er a "nT z } e a” i shave aves neige beds white walls 
a ‘51 i $325 Fore $695 


‘s af - a. oa tires and W Powe f onvertibie new 

. , r seats 

New Used Car Lot Nert to Peake Servicenter power windows turn signels salemotie lubricater ‘ ( envertidle redte and ae mee ser ot ext 
: We se SF 


}) | 4851 WISGONSIN AVE.. EM. 2-2004 | ‘SI DE SOTO £906 | 5601 Baltimore Avenue 1750 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. b ogy oa $395 | ‘5! Mercury _ $495 


Ta H vy & theville 4% the cerner af 4.dar Mercematte W ae i 


Seve doe parnct WA. 7-7205 Mf Psarmr wie LA. 6-1305 — = 


"54 PONTIAC M. | ai: eeimdeh | tas’ sa abet Ss ny 
Ghiettcin de Herdiao. * S , | tr ansmigsian . . 
Praenan ode $1268 | ree, $1906 DISCOUNT TO CASH BUYERS 53 PONTIAC | a 'S1 MERCURY .....$595 _e inal SPECIALS 


lene ere? ntsS i.Tieer black finish eattionped 


64 CHEVROLET x ae | LOW, LOW DOWN PAYMENTS | Matic radio ‘and. heater Meve-D-Hatle, eater, green | | cleon core at unuoucl sevings § 
iis 3. r cor $1068 s ai on x 55 NASH $1795 ; 
fe = ? SRSEEEES ATTENTION+++55s5004 iiahien, etnies Gone esas eOun 52 PONTIAC | et MANHATTAN AUTO. Inc 


pe A bine finish radie and ae 2 . 
5? DODGE Chief De Loxe 4-De black finish 1955 “TR’ 1900. $1.55 


heater y eoulpoed with raedte. heater and seat 
4.d00r Coronet: G ~ $6868 Suoer 4dr. seden: dy $ ~ 


— 


*y 


MILITARY PERSONNEL .oveewwewr om 


hats BUICK $295 covers: excellent cond Ne. 19084 
mene, rocio, heote naflew: radio. hecte 


PLOYVEES. IMMEDIATE DELIVERY ARRANGED WITH 
-Dr jet black finish: eauipped with 52 NASH e« $595 ‘49 Fords $195 
52 PONTIAC ‘S3 BUICKS 
Bank Financing Available. Ask about our §& Door Super: equipped with custom | 159 DOMTIAC ‘ $595 ‘SS Hill $1.095 codes moter re 
: liman ' 


eee eee 
reece ee 


and seat covers 


——_ ee — — - 
ee eee ee ee ee eee 


NO CASH NEADED FOR OFFICERS, 895 DOWN FOR 
-s nafliew. custem redie and de texe 
od, Rambler Hardtop biack amd cream Volkswagen : $595 dors pee Perderse an 
; thi 
se40 hydra $788 Hordteons 4 to0rs $1188 
adic, heoter ond 2? doors 
recto. p- 2 luxe heater and seat cover "t 


FIRST THREE GRADES MILITARY PERSONNE! | 
REE EERE EEE EEE EEE EEE EEE AS za e008 | SP: cee SL | bdr. sedan , “ 
| . | 50 Olds 88” $195 
Many other “Peake-C onditioned’ cars | | ane 
! 3-DAY TRIAL AND 100% GUARANTEE ’ finish = ry “Ty radie yO a t-@r. sedan redice end tien redy TRICE 
nis raul “ 4) er 
| 75 other cars to choose trom SI "HUDSON ee $495 aces gouges and low mileage. eo heater; 74600 «miles ' Kaiser 


adr sedan 


“ mt ; : stom aie. +a ’ T 5 ’ 
THE ORIGINAL ‘61 DE SOTO... 32 CHEVROLET a er ee nee 


eauipped 


| Ht 
AUTO DISCOUNT HOUSE | reuipoed th custom, Teale and de 2 t ick Ne. ine wT heater: ently 10.500 mi continental ~~-® —. 
| se heater | : 
| | | 53 CHEVROLET $695 Super 4-Dr. Statice > Waser ‘ pr 55 Hillmen $1,195 Pontiec $1,095 


A GOOD NEIGHBOR | 1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. | '-Deor: ivery over bipe finish: eautp lent woed and cetber tatertes Mardtep Colifernies — oo 


A GOOD FRIEND wtth custem radie and de lexe heater 


' 
On WISCONSIN AVE: from Albemarle te Brandywine Ste. matching seat covers. Ne. C1 Tx) HUDSON 
"PEAKE-TOWN” . . . Open Daily ‘til 9; Set. ‘til 6 co 5-8214 | 02 PONTIAC S845 | ornet 4-Deor: ster and black finis! ‘7 
| ’ Closed Sun iad Catalina t-teone ereen finish; equip equipped with Rs ara Matic ~ ne Low os 5 Down 
‘ ——-_ - with Hvdra-Mati ‘ustom radie. de heater seat ere an twin , 
No Original Owner Cars! Unusually Cleon! 


ane , Santee and *..¢ tires power Ne et T $795 
’ 
53 OLDSMOBILE $1795 | 94. CHEVROLET | S79) 1951 & 
: - -to rey f seuspoes om — <— -- “ 1952 Chevs. 
co. | 553 CHEVROLET .. $795 Bonde... il 
’ 
55 FORD . . “*10" 4.Deer: blue and eream finish °o + = ymouths 
Perder Fairlane: taraneise ever tverr eauipped with radte. heeter and srat 
eauip. with automatic trans 


’ custom redie and de 55 CHEVROLET $1345 Were $745 to $845 ‘a75. 


Vv P . - De o —_ ‘ 
> 660 e : $1795 eauipved with (Ajrtiow heater, eel Pinencing et Benk Retes 
Wasen Meht biee finish: 


coulpned vite sood tires, custom ra- ‘55 ‘CHEVROLET $1545 
"55 PLYMOUTH $1095 | ou jem cine EADY These Cars ot 


Reivedere Hardtop boise and hive ~. tires, low m 


o BR 
finish: eaulp ith aut t { ’ 
micsion. X stom radio “and » de "Tene 55 FORD se eee VA BRANCH ALEX.. VA. 


“8” Custemline Ferder 


55 CHEVROLETS $1395 | iinish,"cquiores nr oad ee oo oe 1810 King Street 


ee ym te ~~} Seems most med. her pow moe 297 , Feirfax L+. 279.2711 ot 
Is coler ’ M RY ve 19 § Merryfield, Ve GIVE- AWAYS 
‘63 CHEVROLET’ sioag | 08 MERCURY $1996 MG “TO” _--$745| s49 FORD $195 
resist gh ge atone | seaiteranio” Kiana sa: 'S8 MORRIS $595) UsTiN __sa9 
| ‘SO AUSTIN _ $295 A — 
Lv sithia § dere you eon bey t-door sedan '§3 MG’'TD’ $1095 
$100 Reward = =. cutee analite at a lower ‘$2 HILLMAN $395 Manvr extras 109 VE 
i-deer sedan ’ 
‘S3 MG’TD” $1095 a ro abA Meg 099 
cenditien 


ONE OF THE WORLD'S LARGEST CHEVROLET DEALERS A aq MGRRIS $295] ’51 HILLMAN $395 


Miner Convertible 4-deer sedan 


Partial listing! Many more Imported and 


_Lustine American care ot SALE PRICES! 
| We Finance et Bank Rotes 
“PECK ee MANHATTAN AUT, be 


Vx 
ARLINGTON mE: 7th and R Streets N.W. 
7.2700 


JA. 2-9000 @ 2825 WILSON BLVD. (Opposite Sears) @ CLOSED SUNDAYS a ae neereinss Or ts, Betobliched OTE Open 8 o.m. te 8 p.m 
247,000 CUSTOMERS CAN'T BE° WRONG!!! ee ee a wSTrrcss ftSeeree 


7. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
D16 ' Sunday, April 15, 1956 , 


a , 4 ° - : “ 5 ‘J = . , y 
t a. ee 54 Y ; coe 4 a? _* - > + 
spe ae Abs ear OSS 8 ABS 


a 


8 

aeay 
e oa oat. 

| 

t 

; 


lake 


your neighbors: 
word for tl 


Says Says Says 


Says 
Mrs. William Mrs. Donald Mrs. Margaret 


Mrs. Florence 


Tuttle 


4705 68th Ave. 
Hyattsville, Md. 


“My want ad sold the refrigera- 
tor before noon of the first day 
the ad ran in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald.” 


E. Collins 


138 E. Westmoreland 
Rd., Falls Church, Va. 


“I sold my ‘youth bed’ on the 
first day the want ad appeared 
in The Washington Post and 
Times Herald. The phone really 
started to ring early!” 


V. Barnard Sadlik 


5501 Carters Lane 
East Riverdale, Md. 


“One day's want ad was sufficient 
to sell the accordion. I'm very 
satisfied, indeed—thanks to The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald.” 


2400 20th St. N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 


“The response to my want ad in 
The Washington*Post and Times 
Herald was beyond all expecta- 
tions. I had many calls and rented 
the room to the first caller.” 


2619 Kensington Blvd. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


“I sold my 2-wheel trailer early 


in the morning of the first day 
my want ad appeared in The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald.” 


wwe geece ‘realer compete 
- a ane a> et on @ 
as 


CONN. AVE. AREA—Pece! 
fr ttre ba ea wane 
oF lf 3-4 


Rre aa > 
2400 20th st. BNW. OO 


REFRIGERATOR — 6- arn . Te 
feed cond White. AP. 7-3225, 


- §-cu-fr GE uth. wen birch complete ACCORDION—Nobdel and cas 
me; reas. UN. 4-5313 hike new. $30. JE. 32-4113 switch. 120 bass 


optional 
5.70% 


want ads in 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 


The Washington Post pull bigger and better 


and Times Herald and faster results 


When folks in town want something done fast—whether they want to bay, 
sell, rent, hire or tfade—they put a want ad on the job, a want ad in The 
Washington Post and Times Herald. 

It’s the smart thing to do. Because a message in Washington's big news- 
paper reaches 381,000 families daily and 412,000 on Sunday .. . 130,000 
more than can be reached through any other Washington want ad medium. 

Take your neighbors’ word for it. Next time you want something done 
in a hurry, place a want ad in The Washington Post and Times Herald. All 
you have to do is phone REpublic 7-12 34. 


to place your ad 
Phone RE. 7-1234 


Business Outlook 


90% Farm Parity Bill 
Geared to Election 


By J. A. Livingston 


“But it’s bad for the farmer in the long run.” 
An economist was discussing with a reporter the congres- 


PHYSICIAN 


Wanted desiring retirement from 
strenuous activities. Operate 
Washington, D.C. office. Limited 
hours, Nutrition exclusively. Sal- 
ary plus emoluments. Box M-137, 
Post-Times Herald. 


Flather Will Head — 
Sales Chiefs Group 


By Alexander Henderson 
Staff Reporter ) 

H. Sherwood Flather, director of sales for the Bureau of Job 
National Affairs, will head the Sales Executives Club of Wash-| 
ington for 1956-57. Uncontested in a mail ballot now in progress, | 
Flather will succeed R. Kelvin Shivers, insurance executive, | 


Celtis Hee 
Jusiness 


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1956 


D17 


problem? 


TOO LITTLE PAY? ... HANDIC 
oF (gene 


Washington Success Story 


DESI 
NESS. 


sional vote for the 90 per cent parity farm bill, a vote which 
everrode the protests of Secretary of Agriculture Benson and 
- _. +imnvites a_veto from President Eisenhower 
r } The reporter answered quickly “Never 
mind what's bad for the farmer. Just worry 
what the farmer thinks is bad And what 
the farmer thinks is bad is the state of the 
farm market today He thinks he's the 
forgotien man. And in an election year, he 
wont be forgotten.” 

Ihe basis for this observation 
tical tale told hundreds of times. Since 1948. 
farm income has fallen 35 per cent. while 
national income has increased 40 per cent 
see chart The farmer feels hurt. is hurt 
and he wants something to assuage his pain. 
even though it's only a “pink pill”"—in the form of a bill that 
promises more than it can possibly achieve. And that's the 
bil] Congress has laid on President Eisenhower's desk 


“The Fifth Plate” 


A lot of Republicans and Democrats think that high support 
prices will help solve the farm problem. They don't accept 
the argument that higher prices will postpone. prolong, and 


FARMERS DO NOT SHARE ... 
in prosperity. As U.S. income ndes to new highs. 
90 2eruural take” drops 35% trom 1948 peak i 


ms a Static 


och 
Livingston 


pyramid the problem by (a) inducing greater production by 
farmers. which (b) will pile up more surpluses, which ic) will 
Q@ggravate the eventual crisis farmers will face 

For perspective, it's a goed idea te ge back five years — te 

December. 1951. Harry Truman was President. after his 
unexpected victory in 1948. The Department of Agriculture 
published an attractive pamphiet, full of charts, entitied 
“The Fifth Pilate.” The theme: Malthus will rise again: “For 
every four people down to a meal in 1958, there will be 
another person at the table in 1975. Agriculture's job is te 
fill the fifth plate.” 

The booklet offered estimates of how much more beef, veal 
pork, lamb, mutton, milk and eggs the country would need; hew 
much more intensively agricultural acreage would have to be 
cultivated to Gill the fifth plate 


The 10-Year Task 


The assumptions were conservative 
for 1975 was only 190 million. Today 
10 vears earlier—the population will hit that level 
far from facing Malthusian starvation, we have gtuts 

4 welldocumented, studious report recently completed for 
the National Planning Association by two outstanding agri 
cultural economists, John D. Black, of Harvard, and James T 
Bonnen, of Michigan State University, is specific on this point 
It says 

“Much re 


The population estimate 
we figure that by 1965— 
Yet, today, 


, 


of th 


one hears about solving the agriculture 
surplus probicm terms of two or three years. All we need 
te do is to sce that 1956 and 1957 farm output is in line with 
consumption, and by that time we shall have pretty well reduced 
our big carryovers of recent years to normal levels, and the 
surpius will no more 

After all. 1955 output was only about 4 per cent more than 
domestic consumption plus regular trade exports, and the 
population is gaining (at the rate of) 15 per cent a year. It 
surely isn't a very great big task, with all the control machinery 
we now have, to reduce output the remaining 25 per cent.” 


talk 
in 


i> 


we 


Farmers Too Competent 


The competence of the American farmer proves self-defeating 
Power machinery, fertilizer. improved husbandry. and smarter 
farm operation contrive to continually upend the plans of the 
planners. Output per farm and per farm worker steadily rise 
Consequence: “The number of acres in crops plus livestock 
say Black and Bonner will have to be reduced by 7 per cent 
to obtain a balance by 1965.” That for “The Fifth Plate’ 

“Whatever programs are evolved ifer agriculture) should 
be corrective, not just palliative.” said the Committee for 

Economic Development recently. The bill enacted by Congress 

hardly conforms te that sensible objective. Ii's an clectioen- 

year bill. It may add a bit te farm income in 1954, by shoring 
up prices. But it's obsolete in its appreach te the farm prebiem. 

The long-term after-affect will be to boost production, create 
@ still greater overhang of surpluses. The President's soil-bank 
program calls for taking land out of production, so as to cut 
production to market demand. Higher support prices increase 
production and prevent adjustment. The farmer's given a crutch 
when he should be learning to walk—on his own 


Mutual 


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SCW YORE. Aorl 4—Tee tetect euetetioes 
om ‘enteng beeks stocks feller 
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ACCUMULATI VE 
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REGUL aS 


286262 


Buick Output Scheduled 
NEW YORK W—Edward T 
Ragsdale, vice president of Gen- 
eral Motors Corp. and general 
manager of its Buick division 
predicted that Buick will build 
675.000 cars this year for its 
second best year 
compared with 781,000 last year. 

He based his estimate on the 
_. prediction by Harlow H. Cur- 
315 tice, president of GM. that the 
+13 domestic market would absorb 
*' 65 million passenger cars this 


1-? 
es year. 


‘ 


usSsaeer 


_— 

~~ 

~ 
ad 


ieee St t ) 
essOsueursececee Sue 


-f 


: 
: 
’ 


in history.) 


. 


Ver Standig ‘Wheels’ Way 


To Fame in Advertising 


His Revolving Files 
Help Build Agency 


S 


By Oliver Goodman 
Pinaacial Editer 

Taking the guesswork out 
of the advertising business is 
a mania with M. Belmont Ver 
Standig 

Thats why he's spent some 
15 years and more than $100, 
000 in assembling probably the 
most complete advertising and 
marketing files in existence. 

And that’s one of the reasons 
why his advertising and market 
research firm has grown to an 
annual rate of $3 million in 
billings in less than 11 years. 

Forty-one-year-old “Van.” as 
he’s known to friends, is blunt- 
spoken. Mucn in demand as a 
speaker, he often startles his 
listeners by telling them wun- 
savory truths 

There was the time he told a 
Connecticut avenue business 
group that “snob appeal” has 
no place in today’s market, that 
a new moneyed aristocracy” 
has arisen “Change your 
pitch.” he advised. “and Con 
necticul avenue will be the 
shopping center of Washington 
as it deserves to be.” 

Another time. he urged. more 
than 600 local retailers to oro 
mote sales. “not low-profit mer 
chandise. loss leaders. give 
away prices and easy credit 
terms.” 


Talks Ai Sprint Pace 


Blessed with a lightning fast 
mind. Van talks like he thinks 
—at a sprint pace. Occasion 
ally when he slows down to a 
trot. it's possible to take notes 
on what he’s saying 

An avid reader “since the 
age of 4.” he devours all in. 
formation and then files any 
data that micht be usefal in 
the futere. His filing system 
is a model of efficiency and 
speed. ft consists of seven 
“wheels” on which are more 

than 35.000 cards, cross-in. 
dexed te the Nth degree. 

Case histories and marketing 
strategy of thousands of firms 
are abstracted. In support are 
all the source articles. speeches. 
studie< surveys. et from 
which the material on the card« 
was abstracted. These are filed 
in 10 cabinets 

Other agencies. manufactur- 
ers, retailers and busines«< firms 
often call on Ver Standig for 
current advertising and mar- 
keting information if Van 
doesn't have the wanted data 
he calls on hi« 17 person staff 
to make a survey 

Here's where an offspring of 
the Ver Standig agency comes 
imto the picture. Data 
ted. founded by Van 
owned and operated by 
agency emploves 
action. Utilizing a permanent 
pane! of 500 families. the re 
search group tests the effective. 
ness of ad campaigns packages 
colors. media. and preference 
of a wide variety 


508 Studies on File 


former 
Springs imto 


The data is then interpreted 
and laid before the client 
Nearly 500 such studie< have 
been made byw Ver Standig and 


> | ones “— 
Park & Tilford Gains 
NEW YORK -Park & Til 
ford Distillers (orp. achiewed 
anet profit of S258.889 in 1955 
compared with a loss of $1 13) 


‘ 


' 424 the vear before. Stanley | 


Brow ’ 


president 
nua meetin 
old firm 


tions for 


told the an 
the 116-vear 
Brown said negetia 
the addition of 
eral kev imoorted 
brands are nearing 
completior 


~ of 


cet 
laquor 


succes<ft! 


To Leadership | 


~~. 


By Jim McNamara. Siall Photographer 


M. BELMONT VER STANDIG 


... Eneyclopedic “Labor of Love” 


his staff. They operate at the 
rate of one a week 

And that isn’t all. Van's in 
the midst of preparing for 
publication, a 15-volume “Ad- 
vertising and Marketing Aw- 
dit.” which he says will cover 
every phase of advertising, 
sales and marketing. He's 
been working on this encyclo. 
pedic effort for nearly two 
decades and estimates that it 
will take another two years 
to finish. 

it's a labor of love, he ad- 
mits, because he never expects 
to receive enough compensa- 
tion in return for the time, 
effort and thought thats going 
into ii 

He just feels that “it’s need- 
ed to take the guess work out 
of the advertising business.” 

There's a sad lack of prece 
dents in his field, he mourned 
“Advertising men make the 
same mistakes over and over 
again.” he commented, “be- 
cause they don't have case his- 
tories at their fingertips. | hope 
this Advertising and Marketing 
Audit will make a more exact 
profession.” 


Unique Training Method 


Van's unique methods are be- 
utilized in training new 
his agency. Secluded 
room known as 
The Cubby Hole” is a young 
man who's on the Ver Standig 
payroll although he does noth 
ing but study. Van grilis the 
student unmercifully’ at the 
end f every week to see 
whether he's absorbed the out 
lined subjects. After 52 weeks 
Van feels that he has a worth- 
while addition to his staff 

Se far one youth has grad- 
uated the prescribed course. 
In his first year at work, the 
graduate is earning at the 
rate of $22,000, Van pointed 
out. 

Musta : 
peen. in ne 
rss ever sit 


lle 


ne 
‘ 7 
blood ‘or 


mn a closet-like 


‘) 


oed Ver Standig has 
advertising busi- 
he was in high 
worked part time 
Boston Free 

and solicit 
graduated 
the age 


e 


He 
al 


4 Newspaper ‘Dector’ 


While attending Harvard and 
Roston Universities. he worked 
ss a.copy boy on the old Bos- 
American. Later he joined 
the advertising department and 
trip to San Simeon, home 
liam R. Hearst, “best 


tan 


Worn a 


of M for 


missioned oftimer the 


desirable 
STARTING SALARY 


in 


CORPORATION REPRESENTATIVE 


A major nation-wide producer in the nonferrous 
metals field has an excellent opportunity tor young 
man to work in the Washington office on military 
activities in which company has a direct interest 


Position involves daily contacting of military services 
im a lasson capacity. Must be college graduate, pre- 
ferably in engineering, with knowledge of organi- 
zation of military establishments 


A background which includes experience as com- 


Please suhmtt complete personal 
expertence and academic background, to Box 911, W ash- 
mgton Post and Times-Herald. 


armed forces would be 


$550 PER MONTH 


reinme including ape, 


223 lnvestment Bidg.. Washington 5, D.C. 


We Are Pleased to Announce That 


RALPH H. WHITMORE 


Has Become Associated With Us As 


Registered Representative 


Sade, Kristeller & Co. 


Members 


New York Stock Exchange 


A 


_ 


EXecutive 3-5740 


performance of the year” in ob- 
taining new business 

At 17, he became business 
manager of the Hudson News 
Enterprise and changed the 
color of its balance sheet from 
red to black 

He then shifted to another 
ailing newspaper, the Webster, 
Mass... Times and put it on its 
feet. Still a young man in a 
hurry, Van went to Cranston, 
R. L.. and founded the Cranston 
Herald. Later he sold his in- 
terest in that paper and bought 
the Greer, S. C., Citizen. The 
war intervened, Van was draft- 
ed 
Fort Myer, and then was re- 
jected by the Army because of 
an ear ailment 

Stranded in Washington, he 
got a job as sales manager for 
the then new Radio Station 
WWDC. Three years later, in 
1945. he left WWDC and found- 
ed his agency here. 

J. W. Marriott, president of 
Hot Shoppes. was Ver Standig’s 
first client. The Hot Shoppes ac- 
count is still in the agency. 
Over the ll-vear existence of 
the Ver Standig agency, it has 
lost only two major accounts 
Van. purred 

He has won 19 awards during 
the past 10 years for outstand- 
ing work in the field of adver- 
tising, public relations and mar- 
keting 

Ver Standig has been chair- 
man of the board of the Chesa- 
peake Chapter of the American 
Association of Advertising 
Agencies, has taught marketing 
research at American Univer- 
sity, and is a board member of 
the Atlantie Council of the 
AAAA 

His wife, Helen, was in the 
advertising department of the 
Washington Daily News, and is 
now vice president in charge 
of media at the Ver Standig 
agency. They live at 4329 Blag 
den ave. nw.. and have a son 
and a daughter 

[They boast a private library 
of more than 2000 volumes in 
their home and collect rare 
fine examples of old 
typography and old Américan 
newspapers. 


DOOKS 


THAT CHANGED 
MY LIFE 


By a Wall Street Journal 
Subscriber 

One day, not long ago, I réad a 

newspaper ad about The Wall 


Street Journal. It told how The 
Journal helps salaried men earn 


more money — how it helps owners — 


of sma!! business concerns — how 
it benefits ambitious young men. 
“Can it help ME?” I asked my- 
self. 

Well, I tried it, and it has been 
wonderful. The Journal tells me 
about the changes that are taking 
place in America — about new in- 
ventions, pew industries, and new 
ways to earn money. When I first 
subscribed to The. Journal I was 
earning $9,000 a year. Last year 
my income was $14,400. It took 
only two minutes to mail a check 
for my first subscription to The 
Journal, but it has changed my 

le life 

This story is typical. Reading 
The Journal can give you a real 
lift. It is like adding an extra loco- 
motive to a train of cars. The re- 


ports in The Journal give you! 


quick warning of any new trend 
that may affect your income. You 
get the facts in time to protect 
your interests or seize a profit. 
The Wall Street Journal is the 
complete business DAILY. Has 
largest staff of writers on business 
and finance. The only business 
paper served by all four big press 
associations. It costs $20 a year, 
but you can get a Trial Subscrip- 
tion for three months for $6. Just 
tear out this ad and attach check 
for $6 and mail. ‘Or tel] us to bill 


.you. Address: The Wall Street 


Journal, 44 Broad St., New York 
4.N. Y WP 4-15 


| 


as head of the 
organization. 

Flather has been in sales 
work for 30 years and joined 
th Bureau 
of National 
Affairs in 1940 
as regional 
sales manager 
in New York. 
He came 
Washington 
1944. The 
reau is one of 
the largest 
legal and eco- 
nomic report- 
ing services in 
the country 

Before joining the Bureau, 
'‘Flather was associated with 
iSylvania Electric Products 
Corp., the Curtiss-Wright Fly- 
ing Service, and other com- 
panies. 

Other uncontested nominees 
of the Sales Executive Club of 
Washington, who will be de- 
clared formally elected at the 
annual meeting on Monday are 


Ferd Nauheim, direct mail 


Flather 


‘consultant, first vice president 


Seymour D. Wolf, Ameritan 
Wholesalers, second vice presi- 
dent: Henry W. Beardsiey, Pan 
American World Airways, sec 
retary, and A. Jasper Moore, 
Shannon & Luchs, treasurer 

From this slate of six nom- 
inees. three directors will be 
elected: Ruth E. Ansell, Feder- 
al Lithograph Co.; George B 
Kennedy, R. P. Andrews Paper 
Co.: Paul Tully, Educators As 
i\sociation: Bernard Weaver, Ja 
cobs Transfer & Storage Co 
\O E. Willmann. Capital A\ir- 
lines, and F. McKey Smith, 
Jefferson Standard Life Insu! 
ance Co 


Who's News 


Albert Thomas Brod, well 
known in Washington for his 
part in the College Press Con- 
ference TV show, and a group 
of business- 
men have pur- 
chased the 
Drake Hotel in 
Philadelphia of 
which he has 
been elected 
chairman of 


sold his newspaper, went to - 


Benefit Life In- 
surance Co Bred 

has been elected president of 
the Washington Executives As 


j ington Trust Co.., 


sales chiefs* 


sociation. ... Harry L. Gay has 
been promoted to manager ot 
the special service department 
of Traffic Service Corporation 
traffic magazine publishers, to 
succeed R. R. Lethem who has 
retired . Fred J. Braun has 
beén named sales promotion 
manager of the Gunther Brew- 
ing Co Carl O. Gnetry, 
owner of Genco Tool & Engi 
neering Co., Bethesda, has been 
appointed a member of the 
Small Business Administra 
tion’s National Board of Field 
Advisers. Will W. White 
has been elected a vice presi- 
dent of Esso Research and En- 
gineering Co 


11] Managers Honored 


Eleven food store managers 
of the Washington area have 
been chosen to receive the 1956 
Good Citizen Awards from the 
National Association of Food 
Chains. James C. Coffman and 
John J. Miles, dr. supervise 
Food Fair stores. The following 
nine men are managers of Safe- 
way Stores: Donald E. Ma- 
gruder,. James R. Edwards, 
John <A. Capp, Bernard P 
Smallwood, N. Elliott 
Jesse M. Seay. J. P. Herndon. 
John T. Bass, Jr. and Loy O 
Doyie 


Miscellany 

Albert Cole. housing and 
Home Finance Agency Adminis. 
trator, will be the principal 
speaker Monday evening al a 
meeting of the Home Owners 
and Buyers Clink He will 
speak on the role of the Gov. 
ernment in promoting private 
home ownership. Other speak 
ers at the meeting. which will 
be held at the Hote! Statler. are 
Carl C. Smuck, president of the 
D. C. Savings & Loan League 
and A. Britton Browner, execu- 
tive vice president of the Ran- 
dail H Hagner Co... . Joseph 
|Cherner, president of the Shir! 
announced 
yesterday that construction has 
istarted at 2770 South Randolph 
st.. Shirlington, of a two-story 
building, whose ground floor 


will be occupied by that com-. 


pany... Braniff Airways and 
Capital Airlines have filed an 
agreement with the Civil Aero- 
nautics Board and the Post- 
master General for the equal- 
ization of air mail rates. 


| FREE Report On| 


Sensational Development 


In Office Equipment 
by RIBBON COPIES CORP. OF AMERICA 
Plant at Mt. Savage, Near Cumberland, Maryland 
Common Stock Active Around $3.75 


This Company's new patented product “Copeet,” a $69.95 attachment for ALI 
typewriters eliminates carbon paper, saves time, saves money, makes clean copies 
... can pay for itself in 30 days. Warmly acclaimed at business show and described 
in Newsweek Magazine, this invention will revolutionize the multicopy typing 
picture. Almost unlimited market in business offices, Gov't dept. etc. Company 
fully financed. Now shipping to distributors for cash. $1,000,000 backlog in orders. 
We believe this stock could be one of the great profit makers of 1956 and advise 
immediate purchase. Send coupon for our FREE Report. 


Addre«« 


(Pirase pri 


Pickerel, * 


NDUSTRY er PROFESSIONS 
and many mere a 

successfeliy selved br 
eur ereven slan Pretiminary itn- 
terview free 


NOrth 17-0600 


A. McCall Parker Associates 
Eetabliehed 1933) 
1825 Phelps Place N.W. 


These 


CAN YOU DIRECT 
AN ELECTRONIC 
SALES PROGRAM? 


ff you have an electronics 
background — a degree or equiv- 
alent experience. If you can sell 
to electronic engineers and talk 
their language about industrial 
oscillograph recorders if 
you're free to travel the Wash- 
ington-New York area, you'll 
want to investigate an unusual 
sales engineering opportunity 
that’s open with a young, eggres- 
sive manutacturing 
organization 

You'll have the opportunity to 
build your sales force. to 
manage your own future, to earn 
an attractive salary plus a libera! 
on rate, and to enjoy & 
future that's as DO 45 you want 
to make it 


mstrument 


own 


commis 


Write. enclosing resume to Bos 


W480 Post-Times Herald. 


SAY MISTER, 


name—or a time 
” If you are an 
Engineer and would like to 
work in an Aircraft Organi- 
zation small enough to recog- 
nize initiative and talent 
and—larce enough to handle 
Major Airframe. Projects. . 


are you 2 
clock numbe! 


This is the place for vou 


Immediate positions 
available in 


DESIGN & LAYOUT 
STRUCTURES 
STRESS 
AERODYNAMICISTS 
LOFTSMEN 
SYSTEMS 


Send your resume now, or 
write for an mterview at your 
convenience to 


rn. C. WARD 


STROUKOFF 


AIRCRAFT CORP. 
WEST TRENTON, NEW JERSEY 


REILLY, HOFFMAN & SWEENEY, INC. 
141 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. 


Please send me your special FREE Report on Ribbon Copies Corp 


Telephone BEekman 3-3030 


of Amet 


a 


METROPOLIS 
BUILDING 
ASSOCIATION 


Officers 


Martin T Wiegond 


Precidert 


C. Hoyword Marshal! 
Vice-President 
Fred G. Dieterich 
Treasurer 

Normon E Wotkins 
Assistant Secretary 
Chories E. Parker 
Assistent Treasurer 


D: reciors 
Martin T. Wiegand 


Horry H. Wilson 
Chalmers F. Groff 
Channing S. Walker 
Clifford H. Jenkins 

C. Hoyword Marshal! 

Fred G. Dieterich 

John G. Scharf 
Fronk E. Scriverier 

Martin Wiegand 


Rudolph W. Santeimann 


Vice-President and Secretory 


Assets | 


Mare 


Piret Mortgage Loans 
Share Account Loans 
Office Building. Furn 
and Equipment 
Investments 


Caah on Hand and in Bank 


Other Asseta . 


Liabilsties 


Share Savings Accounts 


Construction Loans in 


Advances from Federal Home Loan 


Other Liabilities 


Surplus and Reserves . 
Rudolph W. Santelmann 


Pennsylvania Ave. at 2nd St. S.E. 
Washingten i, D. C. 
Members of Tha Home Loan Bank System end 
The Federal Savings 4 Loan Insurance 
Corporation 


Lincoin 3- 1647 


. 3}, 


$25 98 254 BN 
32.348 48 

ture, 
176 655 56 
1 525,206 88 
949 198 68 
73.940 23 


$28,526,736 64 


$24.998,472.15 


Process 770,800.00 


1 £00,000 00 
41,971.97 
2576 542 52 


628 526 736 64 


‘Stocks Weather Intensified Selling 


NEW YORK, April 14 \*—Sales on | ° 
the New York Stock Exchange this 
week totaled 12,936910 shares; previ- 
@us week, 14,193,624; same week last 
year, 14,338,025. 

NEW YORK, April 14 #*—The stock 
market this week ran into the most 
concentrated bit of selling of the past 
six months, but it weathered the blow 

There was a lot of apprehension in 
the camp of the bulls while the mar 
ket was going through the worst part 

1Se ~t of the selling. Viewed against the full 
mie and background of the current stron¢ for- 

ward move, however, the dip had to be 
considered minor 

The Associated Press average of .60 
stocks lost $2.60 on the week and 
closed at $188.90. The market stepped 
down Monday, fell hard Tuesday, re 
covered Wednesday, slipped a little 

Thursday, and then turned ahead on 

the final da‘ 

Hardest hit were 
biue the kind of stocks found 
in the stock market avcrages. That 
made the slide look a lot more severe 
than it really was 
That sort of thing aplies to the en- 
“ tire market. It has been making great 
* strides since mid-February but re. 
centiy ample signs of a slow down ap 

, peared. Short term traders and profes 

sionals immediately began to look for 

a quick reaction. They said it would 


Sales ,, 
100: High Low 


ack tee ¢ 
ACh ted of 2 


the higher priced 


Cilips, 


243 128% 111% 

se 3% } 

148 118% T12%> 
77% 8% 


774 Cert-teed 


2%, Ae MEF Oy 
as Ws de Week 
i's Wa te Metal 


S's fo w Go 

>) te News 

> Ae Ooteal ? 

35'> Am Petesh & 2 yt 
. if 


788 1847s 187P%— 187'a4 
: Ww. War 
138'« 133'e+ “© oper 
1% 1’ e~ % 
ss Per 
™\ 77 


* el OS Stocks 


The following tedle gives the range of the Dow-lenes 
stect averages ‘or Be week eoded April 13 
Weg? 


federttrials 
Bayi* 
Wtyietiet 
SS stocks 


s5% Com! Cree 208 
18% Com! Selv | 
41 Comw t¢ 7? 
Th — Mast 


; 
~ 
‘-n» 2 = “ 
~e 8 @w @eaeeee« 


— 
a 


- 


‘% Cossem Pw 72 
13% ‘Con Pe pf 4.92 


Ct Cas ef I 
1M, Cont CesiS 
T?'s Coat Ces of 
™. Cost fey ty 
S?'> Coat 


it's Copper 

i%— Case St! 

Si’ Cope Sti of 1 
ls Core Pa 1 Ofe 

173 Core Pe pf 7 

13'> Corset! @ 1.700 


A 
35%— Cosdee Pet 


‘Core 6 of gew Tie 
a 


-4 ‘* . 
‘a+ Da =~ 
: 


esusEseccs 


Ss Conese Press 
1% Comp Oreg 

Ss Cortic Pub 280 
195 Ce Poh pf 
os Cer Poe o 
7% Cortiss Wr 
13% Certess Wr 

1 Cwtler & 2400 105%, 181%: 
5— 
1s Bae Pie @ BOe 7) 18% 14% 


S'« Oevege Str 
1) 406—Bevege pf 
)'s Daystrem 


P's Devtee fyb 

tate Decca Ber 

S's Deere te 

IPs Deere of 1 
e's Del & Mod 488 
Ms Oeti tL & wt 
37%, Bel P BL 
T's Cee & OCW I 
es Det teie Se 
S's (Det Miliced 4 
14% Bet Sti Ce ‘ee 
'« De Vilbiss 1.80 
3? Dev & Rav A 1.850 
7%) Diam AM 1%98 


. 
yf 7 18 181's 


1s 


P| ’ 
‘Byers 
40") Cal Pack 

49% Oress tad 2% 


18's Orewrys 169 
10% Ouahili 40a 


z. 
s<8c 2.222 
#3 


#3 


; 
zo 


e222 
iG iz7? 


Mi 


; 
~ 


~ - 
s. ifsgt_s = 


; 
:= 
3 


Blue Chip Issues Drop 


be good for the market to have a 
rection. 

The belief that a correction 
coming was perhaps the greatest 
tor in contributing to the decline 

There were other elements, too 
they were important ones 

For several weeks, Wall Street has 
kept an eye on the Federal Reserve 
to see whether the discount rate 
would be boosted After the close. 
Thursday the Reserve Board in Wash- 
ington took official action. It approved 
increases of the discount rate to 3 per 
cent in San Francisco and Minneapo- 
lis and to 2%4 per cent elsewhere. ex- 
cept in Chicago where it remained un 
changed at the old level of 2‘, per 
cent 

It was the fifth incre 
and-was designed as still 
fort to check inflationary 
discouraging borrowing 

\nother cause for selling was the 
effort of many persons to raise cash 
for the tax collector. That pressure re- 
laxed as the end of the week neared 

Still another factor, and perhaps the 
most popular selling excuse, was the 
grave turn of events in the Middle 
East 


was 
fac- 


and 


ase ina 
another 


forces 


year 
of. 


by 


‘trie & Pitt 3% 
Evens Pa 1 
Evershers 1 

Ex-Cell-0 2 a 
fort Mer Se 4} 
Fairch £ ‘ae uf 
Fasarde S$ 1 


Feed Mack ? 
Food M of Jiasd 
‘Food M pf J% 
Ford Met 600 
Fores Daw | 
Fest Wheel 1 68 
Fraecis SS ‘ae 
frank Str} «(SOed 
Freest Sei J} 
Frvet Tre 1 408 
‘Frveh TY of 4@ 138 @2%% 


‘> Gabriel se 


Gea Tire ef a*, 
Gee Twe ef 4’ 
Ga Pac Ply it 
Gillette ea 
Simbel! 14 
Gime! pf #, 
Gilié@en 7? 
Goebel Or 
‘Gelgas Tel 6 
Goodell San 
Gee¢rich She 
Geetyear 2.48 
Gewle Gat 178 


Grom Awe 28 

Guset See .! 

Gell Mes & 

Gell MEO pf 5 

Gulf Oi Pot 

Self Ste Ut to 

self SU ef 4.2 

Gelf SU pf 4.8 
> 


Hack Wat 

Mell Preet 

Mall Rertes 
Hom: Wet 

tem Wet 
Memmer Pee t's 
Here Walk 7.80 
Here We of 6 
Marries Sey 188 
Merrie Sti 
Marchow Ch ‘aot 
Mert 3 8 Mw tte 
Met Cer 

Haveg ted Sted 


, & 
10744 — he 
" 


— Ms 
a 


4$4—+ 1% 


‘Helme pf ths 
Hercul Met 
Herc Pdr 


ei 28d 


1956 
| High 


Low 


17% «31% Ment Pas 


1% 
O53, 


$2 


intend =St! 

lasew 6Cee 
lasuree «6ClhlhCOUO® 
taterchem 1.30r 

*teterch pf 


t 

taterst be "ote 

taterst | 

Intertype ~. 

lows i} @& 1.88 

lows P&L te 
47% 33% tsi Cre Cest tse 117 
—j-— 


jJaceots 


son 
S's joy Mig 168 4 4% 
Ms Keiser At 


as? 47% 
Keiser Al 5 
S PF 


% 
7Ris 
489 
22 


4)% Kroger 7? 


Le Menai 


S's Life Sew ‘ee 


What Stocks Did 
Advaeacet 


Decimes 
Unchanged 


issues 1431 
stecks sew hehe 277 
itt 1s 


Teta! 
Weekly 
Weekly stocks sew 


TT? O's lane & My & Lab 


35% Lieeie C 2 

8 6ULieerd «6©ClCUCUfl CU 
)6UhLecke® 6Aire 628 
#) Leew's 1 

Sé% Lene & Com 2s 

7 teee & Ges 18 
11445 Lene SE pt fs 


Leriiterd pf 
49%, Lowy © & 
83's Lew & Nase 

Loewenstern ] 

Lwheas St! ta 133 (ts 


i MEM We ™ 37% 29% 


43" 2 MacAad 


1é’s Maree Mie 
5300 COMar Mid pf 
5 Marg Cen 


93's 
17%%— Marte 61 
5'« Maseonrte 


27% MeCerd 7 

45% MeCerd pf P's 
14% MeCrery Str 1 
1%— *MeCrety of 3% 
4?) MeGraw ti ? 
Tits MeGraw 2.860 
80%, Mciatyre 2a 
43% Metess & PF T'y 
?i%s Melell Str Oo 


TT%> Mead 4 30ef 7.75 
10% Melw Shee 1.308 
SS Melw Shee pf 4 
33% Menage! | 
24 Mercant St 1.488 
% Merck 3 
106% Merck cy pf 4 
44% Merges Lie 2 
18% Merr Ch & S TD 
“a Mesta Mech 2*e8 
ma) Met td pf 4.45 
ys Met ta pf 4.35 
Met t¢ of 38 
47% Miami Cop 2s 
e's Middle $ UT 1% 
‘Oe Midi St! Pe ta 
135%) *Mel Sti ef 8 
«4 Midw OFF 1 4 
W'6 ae ace me 1 34%. 31% 
Moa 7% hs 
"tele Hen of 1 :. 4 118% 116% 
Melis Mel 18% 
Melts w J fv 

pt 


«4 Mission Coe #f 
79%— Mission Dev 
11 Miss fiw F 
13 Me Kee Tex 
the Me ET of 
I7\4 Me Pace A le 


Morreli 1 

Meter Pd 

Meter Whee! 2 

Motersia 1's 

Mueller Or 2 

Munsingw 1.28 

Murphy 2a 43's 
Murray Ce 2a 4025 
Myers & Ore ae. 1 a4 &@ 


‘Mashy CASL 4 


heey, 


Continued on Page D195 


ae Hieh Low Last Che 
34% 


44a%_ 
B's 
7 


16% 
e's 


Yew 2 Years 


peed 
278 


. 137% 132% T37%9+ ' 
1% 18 


Construction of the proposed 
e+ plant of the Potomac Electric 
i La Power Co. in the Dickerson, 
Md. area will start only when 
. necessary approvals have 
-%been obtained from govern- 
S2\e— 
441% Mental authorities R Roy 
a Me Dunn, president the com 
Z- 2 pany, made this statement yes 
s—aterday at the annual stock- 
et ? holders meeting of the utility 
ota firm. Proceedings toward this 
, ;, » objective are being carried for- 
ward, he said 
Meanwhile company's 
, site in Loudoun County, Va 
aoe be retained pending pos. 
%%—3% sible future use as the site for 
Oars. wa fifth generating station 
‘ie_g, First quarter operations 
oo tn the company showed an 8.5 per 
%%4—3% cent increase 
, Sales and a 15 
in revenues 


t4— % 
“eo - & 
32744+1 


of 


the 


will 


of 


hour 
per cent increase 
, Net earnings in 
aa the 12 months ended March 31 
7 6+ % amounted to $1.52 a share com- 
at. . pared with $1.43 a share in the 
on 1955 year. Comparison with the 
% 12 months ended March 31. 
—_— 1955 is somewhat complicated 
wi,.—1, DeCaLse of an increase in ele 
‘-is tric rates, effective Mav 6. 1955 
in A spokesman for the com 
Mm, Pany pointed out that recent 
nereases rates and 


in kilowatt 


; 


"e+ 


‘? 


*%- 
th 


-B rokerage 
=" Adds Was me 


ae OrF leming o 


Ba . 

$1%s 1% 4 name of one of 
aas — 

6%4 2 . Washington's oldest investment 


aa houses was announced yester 


ny ns 


change in 


Adding 
name of 
ert \A 
ing. the 
York Stock Ex 
change firm 
hereafter wil 
be known a 
Folger. Nola: 
Fieming-W. B 
Hibbs & Co 
Re 
Fleming tion is being 
Bus 


and 


given to 
‘* Fleming,. vice president 
1. Secretary of the corporation 
‘s Fleming, son of Robert V. Flem 
* ing, chairman of Riggs Nationa! 
Bank, entered the investmen: 
* business in March. 1948. with 
Folger, Nolan & Co. He becam, 
a general partner in Decembe: 
1950 
Ace When Folge: 
~ and W. RB. Hibbs & Co 
sl 6 CONSOlidated in Octohe: 
Fleming assumed his 
“orporate title 
He is a graduate of 
Washington Universit, 
% In the Navy for 4% years. and 
= "9 tie a time was a publie rela 
tions representative for Pan 
‘*American World Airways in 
. Washington 
‘e%— a 
7% ‘s . 
3-4 ° 
w-! Trends of Week 
“ WEW YORK. April 14 & 
‘8 epves operating results im mayer lines of 
Sesimest ond fieeece in the ‘atest week. sed 


; comparisons with the preceding week and » 
‘year one 
, 


Nolan & (Co 
were 
1954 
presen! 


(snr age 


served 


The following teble 


Latest Wk Year _ 2 
4 Steel or % ' 

ST's ‘e Frewat 
34s * Mise 
80's +10’ « huts 
_ Set ceal or 
*Crede ei! of 
‘S's+ “® Cagineer: Ly 4 
O5e+ “© Paper or. (% 
28%. — “ Paper beard sored 

-~% | 
10%9- — *s Stece 4 share: 1? oe os 14 me ee 
par valve) $73 preap te $18.39' See 
farleres (number) 217 211 
“s Wholesale proces 

’ (@s index 34 
(Fomal three ciphers omitted ia 

Se “4 flee pewer 

pred kwh) 

* Beet clearings 
8 Demand denesite 
1. “* Busimece fear 
S3'a— “SFreest reserves 
Tits ‘4 Tressery geld 
44a—1"'? Preterc’ teanc 
Ma "t Meney ie cireulstion 

: 


of cas 
Car'eadiags 
frecgat 
pred waits 
teas 
dels 
awards 


) 
$529,844 900 $772.711 G80 
8) Ss)? 


46.5 
fe lowing 


18 848 600 
$28,493,516 
$55, 39? O00 
$77 588 O06 

SESR ONG 
$71 797 nar 

$1 519 600 
$30 TAA 900 


5.63) oa8 
St? 704 6a1 
$35. 088 000 
$2? 149.900 

$644 000 
$71 689 fen 
$1755 908 
$29,940 900 


10's 
43's 


ttect 


“Com modity Index 


NEw YORE Aprti 14 The Aeeeristed 
Press wdex of 35 important commedity prices 
wet ‘ower (hic week for the first time un 
wees 

At 187.28. the iedex 
* week age end with 
weet’ in 1955 

The industria! compenest of 
Pit 2 pew high fer the year 
from 196.45 «8 weet age 

All the other items: were lewer 
Steck, grams and cottes. textiles 
ferrews metals 


tempered with 181 oe 
173.1? ter the some 


the overage 
* 190.19. op 


teood. tiwe 
 - 
. m1} Wh Age Yr. Age 
38 commedities 7 in| 
tadustriats 
Food 
Levestock 
Grams & cottes 
Textrle 
Neater 
"New 


$ 
meta! 717.95 


1986 bight 


Dickerson Plant Plans | 
Of Pepco Proceeding 


coal prices would be reflected 
in future earnings 

Dunn also said that 
pany do some 
n order 
operations 
definite. at 
tails 

The stockh 
all direc 
Alfred G. Neal, chairman of 
the board, presided at the 
meeting which was attended 
by 165 stockholders 

At the conclusion of the 
meeting the directors heid an 
organization) meeting at which 
all the officers were reclected 


tne com 
would financing 


to compiect 1956-57 
he could 


time 


put not be 


this as to de 


olders reelected 


tors of the company 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, April 15, 1936 


D118 


DEFENSE ROUNDUP 
G.M. got almost $7 billion 
in contracts from ‘50 to ‘55, 


Defense Contracts Awarded 
June 1950-55) an: ONS OF DOLI 
. 4 


ARS 
. 


TOTALLED 
ers CRLUSR 


wO AMER AVIATIO 
SEN L DYNAMICS 
SOCKMEED AIR 

CURTISS WRIGHT 
REPUR AY 

we 8s | 
Amrr TTL A TS 


roren woroe 


Dete UB Dee «ef Detenee 


WASHINGTON 
MUTUAL j; 
INVESTORS 
FUND 


Member Pihiled 


SOUTHERN BUILDING 
WASHINGTON 5. 0D. C 


me eihout ebilgetion presecetes o@9 WASHINGTON MUTUAL 


na 
VESTORS rt 


the List of Legal Investments for Trust Funds in the 
District of Columbia 


Provpe: jus may he obtained from vows dealer nr ibe underugaed 


i ____ JOHNSTON, LEMON & Co. .__F 


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a managed investment in 
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Pirase send me tear 
R« 


TEA 
NAME 


APORESS 


Which companies are 
plowing back a large 
portion of their protits 
into the business? 


FERRIS & COMPANY 


523 Washington Blidge 
ST. 3-5924 


beet iet 


ae ae 2 a a SP OP Se SP eS Se SS Se wees SF See Se 


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MIVIPESHPSs OVER THE 


| 


rrw.4.%% 


corn 1 Stock 
OVER THE Yi 
Packed with 


this val 


ARS 
iahle hooklet 
ings of stocks 

have paid d 
includil 
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stocks 
dende nve 
tant 


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the nast 


and hasic fact 


A stimulating 
new guide to common 
stock investment 


—— 


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und (Wher Io ding Ps hanges 


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and Times 


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ington Post 


ask fer Circulation, 
Herald guaranteed home delivery, 


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8616 Georgie Ave. 
JU. 7-9500 


Direct ‘petyate wine to cer Mew Vuk cnmeapendient, Kidder, 


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HnOUNCEME 


ROUSE, BREWER 
& BECKER 


Member Philadel phia-Baltimore Stock, Exchange 


STOCKS—BONDS 


We have moved our Washington Office from 
777 14th Street Northwest to: 


Walker Building % 
734 15th St. N.W. 
Suite 900 


OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER WILL REMAIN ST. 3-5800 


ARLINGTON 
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JA. §-5300 


ANNAPOLIS, MD. 
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CO. 3.2335 


cnepetabedbaas 


<x 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD sh 
“Su April 15, 195 | a it Is, Mister! 
lye reer ie Control of M aryland..t "S25 toon 
| Entire Stock of @ 7-story bide 
| 


Veek’s Range 0 on n the N ew York Stock Exchange Building Firm Is Sold Join ee ve 


200 Desks, 400 Chairs, Steel and 
Continued from Page D18 Wood File Cabinets, Bookcases, 
5 1000 ft Hieh Low Last Che 


| North American Contracting ing and control areas indes a 
_1088 pone a Che mish a __ 1008 Hien Low last Cht |Corp., Washington, yesterday contract of $667,550. cc: ee rei = 
ae ae announced an agreement to ac-- North American Contracting BO wrk oy A Desh 
Hea 4% Auire controlling stock of Cer- specializes in heavy construc. " $22.50 
wits “tified Builders, Inc., of Mary- tion, including roads, sewers. 
land. The price was not dis- pipelines and bridges. tl is AN Prices at 2 savings 
oy closed. currently ge meee , Up To 75% 
“” 3 ' : . an issue o . shares, ‘ree Delivery & Parkin 
sme sayz | North American Contracting priced at $1 a share and under- | MANHATTAN OFFICE EQUIP. CO. 
se \« will assume an active part in ad- written by the Matthew Corp. 639 New York Ave. W.W. 
s5%—27%, Ministration of Certified Build- 
a. aren ers, according to John C. Wil- 
a “ liams, president of North Amer- 


re lean, which has executive of- Are your dollars 


fices at 1526 Connecticut. ave 


Bunker Hill, president of Cer 
, tified Builders, said his com- 5 
pany has about $3.5 million 2 


39 

a "st rt 2 em tye t. - . , in construction contracts for 

146% ‘Pittston pf 5% ™ ‘ A " “ . to -1 schools, churches and misce}- 
25\a Plough ae m 19%e Utah PEL oe ’ %e— " laneous work. He added that Learn how you may invest $20, $30, $50 or more on 
4% Vee Nore is4—% the corporation is also con- a monthly basis in Mutual Funds and thereby share 
37% — ee structing guided missile launch- in the dividends and earning power of selected 
w+ | seucrities of American Companies —General Motors, 
cs SR ewe > Pe American Tel. & Tel.. General Electric, Standard Oil 
of New Jersey, etc. Mail this coupon today to... 


aa 
es 


=. 
- 


— 
= 
SSaS0-SESS-55 
seess. 
VwIne 


30% Philce 148 

85%) ‘Philce pf 3% 
47% Philip Mer 3 

Phil Mor of «4 of 
Phil Mer of 1.98 uf 
Ta") *PRT jen 86 
78% Phill Pet 3 

10% Pheenic Hes 

‘> Pilishy Mills 2% 
‘ Piteey Sew 1 60) 
727% Pat Coke & C ta 


3733 


? 
titty 
y=zic 


322852 
Sr 


ol 
. 


2SSseez 
77 


i gt? 
37" 
Zz 


~- — —— - -s oo ee 


ZEBSc lcs 
<= « 


= 
33s 
a 
* 


37%— Pit Metalle 660 
4 86s Plate 6 Se 
6% Pa Ser & 8 
2i% Pit Steel ‘or 


- 
sozsaer.ss 
Ssussuzs.zss8sz 


Yo 
@uwr~s 
a 


teste pt i =, «2. 1" Meetino Se 
ae PENG 8 8 te kok > aimee - Set Federated Plans, Inc. 


Pub Sy ied ? 


pS in pt 40 . ' i” 2” Th | ; | 
muh 3 ep oe o 7 a. | lursday Dy 1800 H St. N.W., Wash. 6, D.C. Tel.: DI, 7-8220 
aa + Peaties " of t% 1 ° =. : - ey Me [] | "e ,. The Mutual Fund Center 
27¥e Pug Se PRL OD ? , ~ , hoe ee 
cone patine Ja se “ om ee Volcan pf 1.48 ” ts ri¢ erw riters An International organization specializing in Mutual Funds 
1 rw ' ' att en 
a 9 , ' ‘ 
31% Geek Gets 1.68 3? ; ” bed 7 vt ek, ) 3 , : Bry - rhe District of ¢ Olumbia NAME 


17 Guat 0 6 9 r * , 
SS FF 147 | a " tej Life Underwriters Association STREET NO. 


e's Guat St OV 2 
a oh . 1286 wate 1St—t “and the Baltimore Life Under-| 
ore Get ie 1 ‘ 9%! 
Meeest Cap set sot Gevtest i tee Sensh Mo 88 , - 4 106 1000) FWard BE pt 5% warz—1 |Writers Association will hold CITY 
eens ayoest | — :* " 
S : . 16%) Ward tnd 1 a %—- “wa joint meeting at the Shore 


‘Her Contra! 4 ~ ‘es 36 Rayonier 1.40 . Sup ON Cal ose 11%— Wardell Ce 1" 
Mor © Ges 2.28 . 15 Raytheos 1's! = ; "+ wham Hotel on Thursday. The 
; le 47% — 1% 
» Sathering will be addressed by 


‘Ne © Ger ef 9% Dits Reading Ca 2? af 
' sO’) Beating 1 of 2 ' ° ’ ‘ 
1 eating 2 ' ; fy 2 +1" , 
: 1 ° a number of the nation’s lead 
20°) Reed # Bit te “ Syle Cl pf 4 “os 8 
cae eee +P oe tol we . aret. Ne wing salesmen and géfieral 
: “ pr] agents 
wet Artin G00 of 18%) Relion MY 1.28 3 10% Talcott 1.28 et th Patured speakers and their 
Be ie Retest tat SSS cane Se” fe oe Send fa EE 
s ' " : ? } : ' 18%) Wess O45 1.48 uu s+ * . 
; : re Tie Roped Pict at be “ 4 Cp 12 Seva *Wes OAS of 2.48 -— Sherman O. Schumacher, gen 
Mi 4s Obie Edis 1a Rep Pict pf ft ; 20%, West ind 5 1 a+ meral agent of the Provident 
» te ; 42% Repub St! 2%» ' n «6 Ff 602 75% W Ky Cool 1 4%— % Mutual Life, “I Love Life In 
69" Revere C He 79 ? . Pens tl a 78'o+ \e sura e 9 
fe Ret Drug %s as n « 1W Pens P pt 4% 197% —1, SUF anc 
47% ~ set - ' : , 4 6%) W Va Cos! oe 59 Glenn W Isgrig, genera! 
» Rey ’ cao ‘7 W Va Pulp iS : ol ‘ ; 
a agent, Lincoln National Life 
“Let's Put on a Good Show.’ 
ste iaeeer amt" ; 30% a ; Harold M. Covert Jr., agent 
, . ' wie pt 408 14 184 — Nahas , 
M% Rhine Pap Tf Textres of The a? West Mary ity 59.» 5920+ 1% * utual Benefit of New Je! sey, 
Rn meotesie ' .  - Tae 68") West Mary 2 pf | wer “Following Instructions in a 
20% Ritter Ce , , The Fa 490 “+ te Do it Yourself Kit 
f REO Pict ‘e ' eermete 68 ’ Benjamin W. Arnold Ill. 4 
v . , : " 
on or wee ti *trict manager, Union Centra! 
4) Wheel Sti Life, “The Usability of the 
9% Whee! St! of 5 : oe Contractual Dollar in the Cor 
. . “a " 75%— Whirl Sere 1.40 - : c . 
 Oeferd Pap ‘e+? Timk 8 Gear ta ' TT) Whirl S ef 3.48 porate Structure 
07% 108 «Oxf Pap et . ! 2 ' cones - i . ' 28% White Seat 160 Bruce Bare, C. L. U., genera! 
. d , ’ ' 4 . rane ’ ’ ‘ . 
. . 3% Waite Mot 2.198 agent, New England Mutua 
» “This I Believe 


Tree W Aw ; 99 ‘White M ef S\% 
William A. Spiker, C. L. lt * 


10% Pabce Pd ‘ae 
, . ‘ 3 Tressamer 1 40000 &S White Sew 
1Ss— ‘wv , will serve as chairman Libero! dividends credited semi-annually 


z ~ 201 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. SE. LI. 3-1647 


ACCOUNTS 
INSURED 
UP TO 


j $1 0,000 > . nese Le 
oS - 


METROPOLIS 


Building Association 


ORGANIZED IN 1866 


By saving regulerly you ecquire independence and security 
Lump sum sevings ere else accepted 


J 


SS~S28-0T 


— 


—- 
am 


Tes Reval Det 999 ’ ‘y ‘ 20 1 - 6% White Sew of 7 
77% - 


27%) Beye! Mc 2’ " Ws Wiltexr GO 1 
33% Auber | ’ 38 ' ‘)ead 
11%e Reppert 1 » > 8 a\ 
we imports Heavier 
145 
mmy—t% The Commerce Department 


14*% Witten low “eg 
wet * 
: westimated that the United »eoa@e2e6@600606060666602666626266206062626062660604 


gaye Should YOU Buy This 
Life Insurance Stock NOW? 


‘s ? 
Tweet Cee 1 140% *Wie El Pw of 8 
» Tw City ‘ . 7? Wisc PF Se 1 
Twie Coach \ \ ' Di'> Weedward tr | 68a 
TX. OW 28's—1\% ‘ 47% Weelwerth 2% 
ss + * worth of foreign goods and ser 
ices during February. This pre 
liminary estimate indicated a 
‘“—""* slight rise above January im 
You < iid have boug? moar ‘se r 7. o ; x*% 
which sdvenced 20 te 40 bimes in value 4nd in 
which «2 $1000 investment averaged 100% 
200% appreciation per annum. he yredient 


4)'« Werthington 7% 
$2? Wer af a'> 
Park Post ; d > 
Pormetee Tr ‘b ' : : 44%, Scheriog ‘9 , . ; | S20 Yerkh «6Cep Upf 1% i? 
6S Scett Pas 1.98 + & a 2 - v9  @6Yeung SAW te '—1" ports totaling $1.072.900.000 
S}46 Seas Oil 1 ve 48's 
18% Seagrave 1.28 ' Rotes of dividends i the feregemg table ae sens! 
ase = See & 2 THe+ '* disbursements Based on the last quarterly of semi-senuel $849,800 000. 
val 
for this great capital gain were fast growth, lar 


Ss 


‘e+ 14s 
+ 
‘s 


—_— —_ 4 
— 
e885 ucest=rs 


3 


18% San Diegs & 88 M2 , alia 
Pesia 7 1.08 


‘i a . . “As ' Udyiite ty ° 1$'» % Wrigtey da 
190 St Reg FP ot tee 3 . 5 S% Wyee Wer .i6e 
“a 29%) Sangeme €) 1% 7 3e 30 3 - oe ' 19 «61% Vole & Tew tee 
Parke Oe 1.608 ‘e+ 13%5 Sav arms 1 % 2 = Tits Yale 6° Tew Wi 
1S) ' tien Of 17's 19's Schenley 7 Z : 73 York Cores 1.28 
Potion Mie 1 28g he ’ " . 
Penick & F ‘ye me ' 183 «Scott Pap pt ind . . ao% Yagst Sh & T te -? . 
, Scott P pf 3.40x6 $2" ; $2 7 «6Yegst $ Or S50 Mt + % However, February imports this 
‘Pen T pf 1.92 ‘“s 38 Scovill Mf 2 " . " , . ; 
' 71% Sead AL RRS . ' Pac 6 ' — year ran 27 per cent higher than 
r7% Sead Finan 1 S3\r— 4 141% 128 Zenith Rad 240 37 190% 177% 128%—Th 
: 10 ti%e+ 12 unit of trading 18 shares of sales ia full a year earlier, when they totaled 
32°) Sears Roeb ta 
a declaration. Useless otherwise seted, special or extra divi 


6 ‘Selber Sub 690 ; 
re. dends are set included 
earnings and small 


a~Alse extra of extras. &—Annesl rate ples stock divi Chicago (rain 
dend. ¢—Deciored or paid in 1955 ef steck dividend. « 
, Secteres oF paid ce fer this year ~—Payebie @ stock CHICAGG, April 14 &—Greies greeted fina! 
& Ch ‘ during 1955, estimated cash volves a, en-diwident OF ©% congressional approve! of sew farm legisis 
* Onet Dye pf tiek 2.48 148% > Urstrimet roe tate. i- Padé iast year. &—Deciered of paid tiem with a sharp price Grog on the Beard ef 
Welt Ef Cost 1 1% 24%. «a * after steck dividend of sptet op. t— oe or pond this Trade this week 

. ' 11 * year, an sctemelstive ictue with diwidends @ arrears. p- - 

7 Sees ie ae Faia’ ts "year, dnidend omilted, dalerred rae. action 4,1" 4,00 “yar! wrenert Mirieied’ the’ be 
21% Signete § ae ' , : a Ge Ges Cp Ut , taken at last dividend meeting. ¢—Deciared fer paid “verse action of the market te the apinies 
a ooo 4 3% 3 Gas im 2 ‘2 » 1956 plus stock dividend. t—Payable ie stock @uring 1956, 1 Qi a, oe extreme it would neet : 

ea Ce Gene , estimated cath value on ox-dividend of ex-distribution Gate sresidential vete 

te *y Lequsdating dividend The 1 itt 6 Weenees - 

: . orm bill wer paste ednesday ag 
» chlé—Called. wé—En-dwidend. -dis—te Gittretetes. oO immediately sews Gispatches emphasized the 

‘ Ca-rights. cw Witheet waerrasts. ww-—With warrasts ‘ 

probability ef a presi@ential vete Grams 

+3%: Whee distributed. wi—When issued. O6—Nevt Gay Seliwery Gropped Thursday and begt os dropping Friday 

te Phila © “ , 4 _ ; ‘ US Gyesem 1 60 ' Ts @~—te beskreptcy of freceiwershie of Bemg feergenwret fey whest closed tie lower, fee eren fe 

. ; : ' ‘ > hice 9 1s 2 is Ws ' US Gyes pf 7 } 7 1% ender the Senkruptcy Act, of securities atsemed by sect a as . ; 
re ft 27 a %/ 1% 227%473 ' ‘“ US Mel M % W% 0%413 teres. were off BSc. Core finished I%y-4% 
rl ee i 2 Mee 118%e— 7 "3 sole pire Give Sverre mm. . o Ser hw Conyaaee sats 2%e-2%» fewer, rye Ste-T%) lower 
E . F . (o@ Crep seyBeaas 3 te 45 Bigher, sew crop 
7 seyberas 4/5 5%) lower and lard 47 te SO cents 
_ & Bentred pewnds higher 
Renge of prices for the weet 


is Securities Chicago Livestock Baltimore Markets i eyo 
GPO : | 


Over-the-Counter yer Fe maja ki 


tlesiag prices fer the year te Gate on the 
The fellewing prices were ebtaimed frem Liberty Loss Core ' ‘ Washington Steck Exchange Sraecth of the Phil 
Washington members of the Nations! Associa. Lincoln Service Co common réeighia-Baltimere Stockh Exchange 
ties of Securities Geslers. They are imtended Liacets Service 150 pia ‘ ' BONDS 
ot 8 guide te the approximate range withie Manufacturers Credit common 2’ 1 , 
which these securities could hove been Boug>! Manefacturers Credit pte } aad . 1 1 ist Se. "St Ly ~ 7 
or sald at the time of compilation on April 14. Merchants Trans & Sterace com Wash © Lt Geal $s 105", te 
Bowes Merchants Trans & Sterece pfd t' ? ; — : 0 ae atte 
Feders! Storage 1/67 $ Metre inc 1 STOCKS °90.350-ib butch _ eg ee = 00 4 00. “Mos ; 
Goveramert Emp! Corp 4'9/63 Mount Vernon Mertgage Core 19 Public Utilities 
Lincete Service $*2/6) 9 Monsey Trust Ce Capita! Transit : +—Salabie recetpis 
Nations! Press Bidg wmceme 3/79 ‘> WNatrens! Metropolitan Bank Pot ftlec Pwr com ' 100 (estimated). compar ’ ‘ i tility { omme : 
Raceuet Clue Gtd & Ext 3/65 Nationa! Press Building commen 1 Pet Elec FP 3.68% pf teers uneven! . to full } ows 12.00 oac lo 14 50 - 
Seuth Oxygen Co cv ded 6/62 Units Old Demimion Bank 4°) cum pr pid Pet Elec P 3.69% pf : ovat >- >. ann ' a¢ ters. are ~~ ‘ : 1420 NEW YORK AVE. N.W ° RE. 7.1481 
Siete Leas & finance 5/69 i ] Old Dominion Bank common : Wash Gas Lt com 4 ~~ Me peel —, awed 1 E . deen ‘* 00 2 = , Free Parting at Capital Garece 
Stete Looe & Finance cy deb 5/68 Pepsi Cola Betting Long iciend ' Wack G& Lt $4.25 pte - a . , 
Washington Auditorium 6 44 sted Pepsi Cele Getting Washington ' Wash G Lt $4.58 pfd 
STOCKS Personal tadustria! Bankers Units 7 Benks and Trust Companies ‘ er m 
Americas Fire insurance ? Persona! tedust Bankers 7% ofd Amer Sec & an r. 6 many ads his 675 ftew head : 1 NS. Ber , 
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spite! Files State Lean & Finance B% pid ‘ : a fi : - Zo 700621 } 
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Citivens Bank of Marylend a Wastengton Baseball Ciud Miscellaneous utility heifers. 13 Th 
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The Washington Post - 


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EDITORIALS 
COMMENTATORS 
ART—BOOKS 
GARDENS 


SECTION E 


SUNDAY, 


APRIL 


1956 


15, 


PAGE: El 


Russia’s Middle East Drive Follows 1940 Goal. 


By Herbert Elliston 
Centributing Editor 

OVIET RUSSIA 
J take Britain's place as protector of 
the Middie East—a bid which was ex- 
pedited and sharpened as the result of 
the Dulles-inspired Baghdad military pact 
composed of Britain, Turkey, Iraq, lran 
and Pakistan 

The bid accords with the revelation of 
Goviet aims exposed in the documents 
which we captured in Berlin after the 
war. They were published here in 1948 
They spelled out Stalin's idea of the divi 
sion of the world between Russia. and 
Germany when the Western allies had 
been defeated. The key demand is con- 
tained in Molotov's communication 
Berlin dated Nov. 26, 1940: “The focal 
point of the aspirations of the Soviet 
Union is south of Batum Baku in 
the general dire Persian 
Gulf.” 

Hitler could nm 
other items in | 
by Stalin lle 
months earlie: 
Russian ally. 
his timetable, and six months 
mid-1941. fell! ~~ 
eow miscalculation was immense 
had imagined he could fick 
the world for nothing 


A Lend-Lease Lesson 
OWEVER, the “focal point of the 
pirations of the Soviet Union” was 
not forgotten. It was merely put on ice. 
When the United States entered the war 
against Germany, Soviet strategists noted 
the ease with which the American Lend 


to 


and 


tion of the 


anvw AN 1?) roe LL ~ 


=o he merely moved up 
ater, im 

the Mos- 
Stal 


n 
up haif 


on Russ hus 


as 


is making a bid to”* 


conveyed supplies to Russia 
through the Persian Gulf. This increased 
their apprehension. They regarded the 
whole Middle East between the Darda- 
nelles and the Persian Gulf as what 
Churchill would call their soft under- 
belly. 

Accordingly, Turkey and Iran got the 
first taste of Soviet aggression when 
peace broke out in 1946. Both countries 
held their ground. Turkey did it with- 
out help. Iran appealed to the West for 
aid in coping with the Soviet attempt to 
split off Iran's northern province of Azer- 
baijan from Iran. It was the first case to 
come before the United Nations. Mos 
cow had to retire. The weakness of the 
Soviet puppet, Pishavari, the mobiliza 
tion of British troops at Abadan, Secre- 
tary Byrnes’ diplomacy—all combined to 
circumvent 


L_Leasers 


ine aggressor 
Again the “focal 
of the Soviet Union 
while the vacuum of power in the Middle 
East echoed with the Arab-Israeli 
flict, the anguish of a million Palestinian 
Arab war retugees, the prolonged swan 
British imperialism and 
and. well-intentioned 
the United States 


point of the aspira 


Lions went on ice 


corn: 


yg of 


~ the oi) 


Ta) 
diplomacy advice 


of 


Demonstrable Might 


UT IN 10 YEARS how different the 
B colossus of the north came to look 
to every Middle Eastern country! Take, 
for instance, Turkey. The Turks see in 
the formidable acquirement of force in 
the Soviet air (on regular exhibition to 
all Middle Eastern visitors) that not an 
air base in Turkey could stand up against 
the jet bombers in Moscow's establish- 
ment. So Turkey's reliance is no longer 


on her own right arm, but on NATO 
Soviet striking power is likewise avai! 
able to level any city in the entire Mid- 
die East—a fact of which every Middle 
Eastern government is aware 

There are a round dozen other facto: 
which make the Middle Eastern situa 
tion to order for Moscow's “aspirations 

Western Europe has a ‘hostage to for 
tune in the oil of the faraway Middle 
East. No less than 90 per cent of the 
supplies of our NATO allies comes out o 
the burning sands of Arabia. It is a long 
long haul. Possibility of a stoppage, tem- 
porary or otherwise, makes Western Eu 
rope jittery whenever there is a crisis in 
the Middle East. Britain, in particular, 
is vulnerable. That tight little islan# 
would be dealt perhaps a fatal blow to its 
present living standard and its ability 
to exercise any world 


power in the 


the oil ceased to flow 

lience the agonizing call from Lond: 
at the present time for a reappraisal « 
the American position 


Dollars Against Britain 

hues IRKS the-British is the em 
ployment of American oil fovyalties 

by the Saudis to foment the anti-British 


agitation. Aramco is the name of the 


exploiting American oi! principality. Its 


reserves in Saudi Arabia are about as 


large, believe it or not, as those of the 


United Sfates 
the American company puts no less than 


continental Every vyeal 


$250 million into King Saud's purse, 
and he used some of this money to sub 


sidize, for instance, the anti-British riot 


See MID-EAST, Pare E7, Column 3 


Egyptian Premier Nasser (left), who has become some- 
irab world, chats with King 


thing of a standard in the 


Saud of Sandi 


frabia, whose oil millions are helping 
to foment anti-British agitation in the Middle East. 


Democrats 


By Robert C. Albright 


Rial Pe er 
ASSAGE of the 90 per cent of parity 
F icen.- 
in a 
campaign 


over 


idea ie ta 
Fis ' 
ele | 


fs ™ 
Gallery 


farm bill President 
hower's objections is step No. 1 
étrategr 
The [ —_——— 
person- | 
of = | 
| 


rather intricate Democratic 
fasten on Mr 

enhower 

sliy al 

hlame. real or 

theoretical, which 
hae heretofore at 


e) . 4 
Glimpses 
tached to his Sec & 
retary of Agricul - 


ture, Ezra Taft Benson. 


In the Democratic cloakrooms on both 
sides of the Capitol, the maneuver is 
more or less an open secret. Theres 
even a name for it: “Operation Trans 
fer.” 

If the President vetoes Ashe farm Dill, 
with its innumerable mfice-tifting de- 
vices, the decision and responsibility 
must be his, and his alone, the Demo- 
crats argue 

Heretofore PB 
of the heat and 
the grief on the front, | 
of 
iON, 
dent. say the Democrats 

But if Mr. | 


n i 
Administra. 


is roie 


“whipping bi for the 


he’s heen invaluabie tothe lresi- 
vetoes the farm 
bill, Benson longer can serve as a 
buffer. they contend. It will be elear to 
eorn. hog, wheat and even dairy and cot 
ton farmers, in the sections of 
the land, that the President personally 
killed the price-lifting bill 

At least that’s the Democratic reason- 
tng behind “Operation Transfer.” 
Whether it will succeed or not is some- 


thing else again 


yvenhowel! 


no 


remotest 


Figure Pitfall for lke 


Heretofore Mr. Eisenhower has been 
remarkably immune to much of the criti 
cism which normally goes with the 
Presidential office. When looking for 
someone to blame for real or imagined 
shortcomings, even the Democrats gen 
erally strike at the more controversial 
members of his “team 

They say that things may be different 
after that veto, however. 


A Stacked Deck 


THVHE Republicans, in 

| tempting a transfer operation of their 
own. They will blame the Democrats for 
handing the President a bill they knew 
he had to veto. If farm relief failed, they 
/will argue, the Democrats rigged it that 
way. 


are a¥t 


turn. 


All of which may be rather difficult 
to put over, particularly in view of the 
rumblings that for months have been 
coming out of the income-pinched 
breadbasket states of the Midwest. These 
are the states the Republican Party nor- 
mally must carry to win a presidential 
election. 
pretended not 
ribed the drop 
nary than 


For a time. Republicans 


ear the thunder: des 


n farm income as more imag 
After the 


Mwever, 


real Minnesota primaries, 
they no longer concealed their 
concern that something deeper than a 
whisper of discontent was running 


through the North Central States. 


If any confirmation was needed. it 
came last week. Forty-eight House Re- 
publicans, mostly from these states, and 
15 GOP Senators from the same genera! 
area cut loose from Administration 
farm policy and elimbed aboard the 
Democratic farm bill. 
closely-knit which 


In a now party in 


effect has already selected as its presi- 


dential candidate one of the most 
lar Chief Executives of all time, 
is a sizable rebellion 

What it means is that a third of the 
Republican Senators and more than a 
fourth of the GOP House members are 
frankly attempting to save their 
skins in the Farm Belt, regardless of 
“Administration policy.” 

In the light of that rather surprising 
defection, the Administration might re 
examine its position if politics were the 
only consideration. Indeed, a few private 
wagers are being placed in the lobbies 
that Mr. Eisenhower in the end will let 
the bill become law, reasoning that only 
thus can he save his Soil Bank. 

If he does (and four Midwestern GOP 
governors are flying here this weekend 
to urge him to sign), it will be far and 
away the biggest political upset of the 
Eisenhower Administration, surpassing 
in its ramifications his veto of the nat- 
ural gas bill. 

Because two-thirds of his party, and 
virtually all of his legislative leaders, are 
way out on the Benson limb. They not 
voted against the Demo: high 
rigid parity bill assumed that Mr. 


; rmennower would velo 


DODU- 


that 


own 


only ratic 


thev 


Whéfre would a signatu: 


Missed 13 by 27 
S N. ALLEN ELLENDER (D-La.), whe 
\/ as chairman of the Senate Agricul. 
ture Committee helped serve up the farm 
bill piping hot, has only one regret 

To make everything in order, he says, 
the bill should have cleared Congress on 
Friday the 13th. He missed by a mere 27 
hours! 

Hie wouldn't have you think him super 
but there are 13 letters in his 
name. He first wag admitted to the bar in 


stitious., 


MONTANA 


MINNESOTA 


TLLINOIS§ INDIA 


OKLAHOMA 


Ma. 


FARM RELT REVOLT: Dotted areas are represented 
hy Republican House members who deserted tha Presi- 
dent to vote for the Democratic farm bill last week. 


1913. There were 13 members in his 
class. When he came to the Senate, no 
one knew of his affinity for the number 
But he was assigned to seat 13 

“All my life things seemed to run in 
thirteens,” he said. “Don't blame me if 


I think it’s lucky. When I buy things, I 
usually buy them in thirteens. Ties, for 
example. | ask for a baker's dozen.” 

At the end of the farm bill fracas, the 
Louisiana Senator invited newspapermen 
covering the farm beat to a shrimp and 


areas are Democrats or absentees. 
GOP Senators from the states named voted far the bill. 


Black arent are Republicans ti hea sided fi th him iT hite 


In addition, |? oft 22 


duck dinner. When they sat down around 


the table. they numbered exactiyv 13' 


The newsmen presented Ellender with 


an autographed chef's cap 4 penned 


See GLIMPSES, Pace £5. Column 4 


The Streetear 


By Robert C. Albrook 


saff 
TITH A scant 17 
before the Capital 
franchise expires, and no substitute serv 
ice in sight, Congress buckled 
down last | 
uring out what to do next 
A .House Commerce 
--@€ame up with 
franchise on t 5 a 
A Senate District 
another: * temporary 
thority, lend HM up $20 mil 
the Federal treasury and let it 
gether a transit system to take up where 
CTC leaves off, probably buying part or 
all of CTC’'s equipment. At the end of 
three years, if the authority had not 
found a private firm to take over again, 
it would become permanent. In either 
casé, the loan would be repaid within the 
three years, by proceeds from the sale if 
a private buyer were found; by floating a 
revenue bond issue if the operation re- 
mained public 


A Snarl to the End 


EITHER committee thought much of 
the other's proposition A dead- 
lock in the closing days of the Congress— 
probably shortly before the CTC fran 
chise ends on Aug. 14—seemed 
ecértain than almost anything else about 
the badly snarled transit tangle 
“A great deal more was at stake and in 
dispute than the surface issue: private vs 
public ownership. Despite a Nation-wide 
swing to public transit, it was the political 
overtones of this question which scared 
off some House members from the aw 
thority plan and made even its Senate 
backers faint advocates., 


Reporter 

weeks. remaining 
Transit Co.'s 
finaliyv 


week to gh 10D of f 


sumpcommillee 


subcommittee had 
public au 
on from 


ts 


‘Pale a 
lo 


put 


more 


~~ 


* 


san Awfully 


Only the District Commissioners 
tried and failed all through last fall and 


who 


winter to find a new private. operator 
with the necessary resources to make 
him a safe bet, were beating the drums 
for a public authority without ifs, ands 
or apologies. The Public Utilities Com 
mission quietly backed them up 


Wolfson’s Willins—If ... 


| Peston Board 
4 Louis F 


seemed willing 
on if 


( hairman 
to 


Transit 
Wolfson 
stay he got House subcommittee 
Kes 


raft 


approval of speedy action on fare h 


to insure a 6% per cent return, a 
of tax exemptions and other concessions, 


But even all this wasn't what he really 


wanted 

His pet scheme, long promoted by CTC 
President J. A. B. Broadwater, is to sell 
out the company to a public authority 
in exchange for the authority's tax-ex- 
empt, long-term bonds, which would give 
him healthy, well-securéd earnings and 
free him of management headaches. 

Despite widely broadcast hints that 
he'd take well under the claimed $20 
million book value in such a deal, Broad- 
water so far can’t get the Commissioners 
or Congress interested enough to make 
him an offer. 

‘ The big danger,-of course, is that Con- 

gress, in a stampede to get off to the 
political conventions, might hastily patch 
together a compromise that would saddle 
the city with an uncontroHed, free-wheel- 
ing company or a poorly set up public 
authority. 

Aside from the basic private vs. public 
ownership question, ‘these are some of 
the other problems which help to make 
this knot-an especially tough one to untie: 


Tough Dodo 


CTC'’s well 


tained (until very recently) fleet of 


The streetcars main 


L. 
508 
144 miles of track (which bring in half 


modern. streamlined streetcars and 


the money, haul half the passengers) ar: 
doomed Half again as costly to 
operate as buses, no matter how you fig 
ure it, are extinct 
the United States 

In the District, $7.5 million would hav 
to be spent on track replacements in th 
next decade to keep the system going 
Freeway construction will require mor: 
“outlay s for grade separations. Many trait 
fie control improvements are. blocked by 
presence of the tracks. Transit rerou! 
ing to meet new demands is made more 
difficult ’ 

CTC now seems willing if it stays 
business, to convert completely to buse 
over the next six. or seven years. The 
Commissioners and the PUC would like 
to see a changeover at once 

But bigger questions than the timing 
are, who's going to take the loss from 
discard of the streetcars, for which 
there’s no market, and whos going to 
pay for repaving the streets? The total 
bill for all this may run as high as $8 
million. 

The Commissioners think that CTC 
should stand the cost and want the 
authority, if one is created, to avoid buy- 
ing the streetcars. But the city officials 
think it’s too late to provide all-bus 
service by Aug. 14 or even soon there- 
after and that the authority would be 
forced to buy the streetcars to maintain 
service, 

That would mean the public would be 
saddled with the cost of conversion and 
the purchase price—a total expense of 

va 


ag eI 


No 


to 20 


streetcars almost 


” . - al 
: 


erie " - we 
® 4 Ss ee 


: 
Sux ww '% w | 
; , ‘ 


An artist's conception of Pennsylvania ave. with the streetcar tracks removed. 


perhaps $20 million. Replacement buses, 
however, might cost more than the street- 
cars. 

Even if CTC stayed on, however, much 
or all of the conversion expense can 


‘ 


» 


be passed to the transit rider, depend 
ing on how the PUC permits this invest- 
ment to be written off. oy | 
Some House committee officials, while 
conceding it would be nice for the public 


would 


te make CTC stand the streetcar dump- 
ing expenses, 


maintain it wouldn't be 
legal to take an arbitrary action that 
“confiscate” the value of the 


See TRANSIT, Page £7, Column 1 


s 


ff” x » WwW. «HINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
"+ 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 


District Affairs 


‘Children on Welfare Dept.’s Doorstep’ 


By Eve Edstrom 


DISTRICT WELFARE OFFICIALS are the 
first to admit that some serious hardship cases 
have resulted from their policy of cutting chil. 
dren off relief if mama has a man about the 
house 

But 
they 


lik © Missourians. 
have adopted a cau 
tious “show me approach 
in answering many of 
vigorous criticisms 
policy. For example. a so 
cial worker at a leading Di 
trict hospital maintains that 
several cases of malnutri : 
tion among babies have Ge, 
been found among families h Poe 
whose relief checks have ; 
been stopped Mrs. Edstrom 
But Deputy Welfare Director Donald Brew. 
er says: “I would like to examine some of 
those cases. There are many reasons for mal- 
nourishment and some of them have to do 
with a mother’s neglect 


the 


or tne 


A PHYSICIAN. who has worked 
underprivilezed in pSoutlneast Southwest 
Washington since before the depression 
charges that some women actually have been 
driven into pro because they had 
other resource once the relief check stopped 

“I know of one family which tried te live off 
the scrapings from icecream barrels in a 
neighborhood store.” the doctor said. “It is 
getting so now that the only advice I can give 
these mothers is to leave the children on the 
Welfare Department's doorstep so that the 
children can be fed in institutions or fester 
homes.” 


(Once the 


among the 
and 


imution no 


are placed outside their 
own homes e Department's relief 
policy for Aid | endent Children's cases 
begins to look p vv ind pound foolish 

In fact. early this vear it was reported to be 
costing $1920 a mont t Welfare De- 
partment |! it came about in this 
way 


Weillare 
would be in 
ier maintained 


’ 


IN JANI 
Departm« 
eligible f; 
an extra-mariia muionsnhip ine acting 
husband wou msible for all the chil 
dren in the house ' thered them 
or not 

This principle would never hold up in a 
court of law. No man can be held responsible 


Virginia Affairs 


The Sultan’s Throne ! 


Vuse 


By 


Ben jamin 


HOV 


mous 
seldom 
past 
ePnemii¢ 
friend 

A fe abie et 
positio 
ly prece 
1954. Anti-machins 
Miller in 1949 and 
1953 each me 
the mac! 


had developed 
ing the Supren rt decision 
Democrat Francis Pickens 
Republican Ted Daiton im 
horrendously near depriving 
the governorship of the state 

In the General Assen 1954. the Liberal 
Young Turk to it rganization to a 
standsti! on change in the 
budget itsel 

Another liberal 
head, was “setting his 
toward the governorship. Now the liberats 
are in the doghouse. Many of them are even 
suffering from that political ostracism which 
goes with the awful label, “integrationist.” 
Bob Whitehead is esconced in the fastness of 
Nelson County. and all but a tiny nucleus of 
the Young Turks have vielded to the Sultan 
or are scattered on the desert plain. 


leader, Del. Robert White- 
ails” with high hopes 


nrea | quarters 


te supremacists 

? extrem ‘nf 

, tightened its 

and “1 le : jlal face 

prejudice Ryrd machine and 

the macnine ! ‘ ouraged race prejudice— 
to tne cnnhancement o poin 

It is. however, essentiallv a fragile structure 

~as fragile as the whole dream castie of 

“massive resistance” in the South. It has yet 


Ms ace 


nas 


Marviand Affairs 


for the support of children whose paternity 
had been acknowledged by someone else. And 
children of legal alliances were refused relief 
under the new policy. 

Although the Welfare Department was able 
to drop 172 family cases from relief rolls 
during the first 10 months of operating under 
the new policy, 71 children from these cases 
were placed in welfare institutions 

Care of these children cost $8800 a month 
in District funds. But only $6880 in District 
funds was used to support the families on 
relief cach month because the bulk of. relief 
funds come from Federal matching moncy. 
Therefore, the District was out $1970. 

Furthermore, many children wo 
moved from their homes became upset over 
breaking ties with their mothers Such 
family splits usually are frowned upon b: 
cial workers 


were Te 


st) 


TO DETERMINE just what happened to the 
families cut off from relief. the Welfare De- 
partment has cOoperated with Catholic Uni- 
versity students in following up 104 of these 
families. Results of the study are being tabu- 
lated now. © 

From what is known to date about the study 
it would appear that many of the men have 
tried to support all members of the family 
bul are too inadequate to do so 

It would seem that, instead of moving both 
support payments and caseworkers out of the 
home, the Welfare Department should be 
working more closely with these families to 
help the men become more responsible. 

In other cases, it would appear that instead 
of discouraging irresponsibility, the policy has 
resulted in encouraging sponging. The fami- 
lies are getting along by obtaining handouts 
from friends, neighbors, relatives and com 
munity agencies, 

Some of the mothers have gone to 
But. when they wére receiving relief, these 
same mothers were-@encouraged to stay home 
because’ suitable supervision had not been 
worked out for their children 

Certainly, it is imperative that the Welfare 
Advisory Council reexamine the policy to 
bring it in harmony with the aims of the Aid 
to Dependent Children’s program, which is 
supposed to provide children with a minimum 
standard of living conducive to maintaining 
self respect. 

I'm not surprised 
come delinquent the Southwe 
aid I'm just astonished that 
more delinquency among them.’ 


work 


ihe e ¢ he 
Cian 


isn t 


lildren 
nnwve 
» 


there 


wonen 


lay Rest on Sand 


to survive, for instance, a presidential elec 
tion and, sooner or later, of course, a Federal 
court order to go ahead with desegregation in 
some part of the state. The upheaval may be 
still to come. 

In the presidential race any of a variety of 
things might happen, with two or three of 
them more probable than the rest. Perhaps 
the healthiest thing for the Byrd organization 
would be the nomination of Adlai Stevenson 
as the Democratic candidate and the adoption 
of a not too provocative Democratic platform 

We micht then witness developments in 
Virginia similar to those of 1952, when the 
organization split in [friendly fashion and 
smoothiv reunited when the election was over. 
Stevenson would have the support of about 
the same organization icaders as before. in 
cluding former Govs. Battle and Darden, who 
already have spoken lavevalily of his can- 
didacy. 

Moreover. the Virginia 
another contest between Eisenhower and 
stevenson—both of them insisting moderate. 
ly but firmly upon acceptance of the Supreme 
Court ruling as the law of the land—might 
well start the gradual retreat of the Byrd 
organization from its position of strident 
hostility to the court. The machine in the past 
always has been able to adjust itself to the 
inevitable in time to save itself, and this might 
weil mark the beginning of that adjustment 


ON THE OTHER:~HAND, the nomination 
of either Kefauver or Harriman would spell 
unmitigated trouble for the Byrd mas 
That organization would be left with a 
of either flocking to the Republican 

the rocks of a third party 
The anti-organization forces wot 
the. exclusive custodians 


banner in this 


manifestations of 


Sailing on 
ment 
come 
crate 
cand da 
again 

Meanwhile a tall blend voung Lochinvar 
out im the west has stood serenely against the 
recent screwball excursions of the General 
Assembly and for compliance with the law of 
the land His name is Dalton. and by a sort of 
Republican immunity, and some miracle be 
side, he has escaped most of the odium which 
has faller upon other men in Virginia of that 
stamp during the past vear. 

Ted still moves 
and constituents— 
like 


time 


State Al 


‘y for governor would sr 


genialily amol Y ¢t) 
with an alimos! Ke! 


talent for making friends—and bides his 


anu 


wuvel 


, . one : P 
When Labor Nods, How Big a Nod Is It? 


By Laurence Stern 


grapevine in 
District was 
ganized labor's 
Richard E 


4 RR \ | iC DOLL al 


sonal 


to take note 
tion. Ina W 
teleca 

neni aid 
bit 0 i€a 
an 


Stern 
portraved as 
oppo ent of} rgan f : iano! 
Sothoron devoted all his TV time toe a re 
counting of his legal activities in behalf of 
the American Federation of Government Em. 
ployes and other trade union groups “back in 
the days when it was not a popular thing to 
favor unions.” 

Lankford 
fied 

WHY ALL THI 
in a adistrict 
heavily. outwe) al 
Covernment work he 
after primar 
that no one 
strength as 
District 

Previously, labor has remained aloof from 
primary fights in the District, which includes 
nearby Prince Georges County, nine wards in 


Baltimore city and extends inte the sprawling 
tobacco lands of Southern Maryland. 

The indorsement was made in Baltimore by 

. & Joint committee of the Maryland Fedetation 

of Labor (AFL) and the State Industrial Union 

Council (CIO). Four other indorsements were 


highiy grati 


FUSS about organized labor 
members are s0 
nterests and 
answer until 
evaluated is 
gauge union 
in the big Fifth 


whoere union 


ORLY 


been 


now to 


made by the group in Maryland's May 7 con 
gressional primary 

Union spokesmen said they a: 
support incumbents with pro-labor 
this year 


king to 


recoras 


LABOR campaigned aggressive): Lank- 
ford in his successful 1954 bid to unseat R: 
publican Frank Small J! one.is willing 
to say how much the un 
in his victory 

Strongest concentration of union members 
in the District is among shipyard, steel and 
communications workers in northern Anne 
Arundel! County, adjacent to Balt e. There 
also is a sizeable union memb@eliip among 
building trades industries and communication 
workers in Prince Georges. 

Lankford said he counted as the majo: 
benefit in his labor indorsement the fact that 
his name will appear in labor publications 
which circulate to union members and their 
families. In the 1954 general election, union 
groups also made a financial contribution to 
his campaign 

Maryland labor groups selected their ca 
didates at a series of meetings in each Di 
trict In each case, the candidate appeared 
before union officials for an “interrogation 
session” during which he was asked to air his 
views on such issues as housing. minimum 
wage laws, public school integration and de 
fense spending 

lf the candidate gave the right answers from 
labor's point of view, he got a gold star in the 
form of a recommended indorsement Final 
action on Lankford’s indorsement was taken 
at last week's Baltimore meeting 


IN THE NEIGHBORING Sixth Congres 
sional District, which includes Montgomery 
County, labor groups were expected to indorse 
County Orphans’ Court Judge John R. Foley, 
who is opposing County Councilman J. Gra 
hame Walker for the Democratic nomingtion. 

But the AFL-CIO committee finally decided 
to keep hands off the race—mainly at the 
prompting of Montgomery County unionists 
— wanted to stay neutral in a local political 

ght. 


No 
backing counted 


on 


« é 


The Laboratory Casebook 


Old Egypt Gives Up 
A Drug to Tan Anyone 


By Nate Haseltine 


Bitafl Reporter 


MEDICAL scientists, work- 
ing with an old Egyptian drug, 
have stumbled onto its strange 
powers of giving fair-skinned 
humans a 
healthy 
less 


pain . 
suntan The 
1 7 fp in Laboratory 
capsule orm) “ae b k 
VC ase 00 


several hours 
before sunning |\/@ > _. 
it ap parently — qi 
huilds up the Les 
body s defen 
against sunburn 

Dr. Thomas Fitzpatrick, of 
the University of Oregon med 
ical school, Portland, Ore., is 
credited with uncovering the 
old drug's anti-sunburn poten- 
tial. He was investigating 
worth in treating vitiglio 
sightiy blanching of the 
Hie found the drug only 
erately effective against 
disease condition 


its 
un 
skin 
mod 


the 


The drug was identified by 
its chemical make-up a f- 
Vet OxvPsoralen. called d 


MOP” or psoreien for short 


EGYPTIANS and natives of 
the Middle East have been 
using the drug against vitiglio 
since the 13th century. It is 
obtained from the ammi majus 
plant, a weed that grows wild 
along the banks of the Nile. 
In 1947, two Egyptian pharma 
cologists extracted its active 
ingredient, 8-MOP 

More than 100 persons, 
mostivy these who had to hide 
from the sun, have been given 
the 8-MOP capsules in the past 
three years. As_one of the re 
search team described the re- 
suits: “Lven redheads go out 
all white and come back in 
a week with a deep rich tan.” 

ihe doctors 
with the drug 
used safely. Their first big 
test, however, wasn't a happy 
one for 47 prisoner volunteers 
at an Arizona state prison, last 
summer. All suffered severely 
blistering sunburn. The do 
tors now say they got too 
heavy doses and exposed them 
selves too long on their first 
post-medication sunning 


PSORALEN, or 8MOP., is 
also being tested at the M. D 
Anderson Hospital, Universit 
of Texas, to find out if it has 
any value in the treatment or 
prevention of skin cancer. lt 
has already shown some such 
skin cancer prevention in mice 
later exposed to. ultraviolet 
rays, the skin-burning portion 
of sunlight 

The medical investigators 
say it is likely to be several 


WOrkKe d 
Say it can ne 


who 


The Naturalist 


more years before the drug 
may be made available with- 
out a physician's prescription. 
In the meantime some 2000 
volunteers are scheduled for 
anti-sunburn trials of the drug 
this summer with the help of 
a $72,000 grant from United 
States Public Health Service. 

rhe American G@ancer So- 
ciety is financing the cancer 
research on 8MOP 


THE 24-YEAR-OLD 
State Building in New 
world’s tallest structure 
had its nuise taken Dy 
gineers 

Lhe 


Empire 

York, 
has 
en- 


physical 
more electron 
measured the imperceptible 
vibration of the building All 
buildings vibrate, regardless 
of height 
The tests 
architectural giant 
nerves than some 
tier neighbors 
lo testi Nuliding vibra 
Lions aeronautical engineers 
of the Minneapolis-Honcywell 
{ installed an ultra-precise 
gyroscope in a central spot on 
the 85th floor of the 102-stor’ 
building Before doing this 
they had taken the “pulse” at 
the Sub Treasury, the public 
two-stor’ 


brary, and a 
comparisons 


building—for 
testings showed 


than cardiac. 


proved thal tne 
steelicer 
squatl- 


nas 


Ql ts 


lor 


b | . 
omee 


The day's 
that the Empire State Build- 
ing had a natural vibration of 
between seven to eight times 
a minute. The other buildings 
all recorded vibrations of 50 
and more times a minute. Such 
vibrations are too siow to be 
detected by the human senses 

' uring element (the 
r) ip) in , 
veighing les han three 
pounds 
If hundred 

ive than 
roscopes. Fot 
detect motion 
tnan tne 


convention: gy 
CiAal | an 
3000 times siower 
movement of the hour hand 
on a watcn. Ur, if a Man were 
to walk in a small circle 
lowly that the trip took fiv 
yeal to comple te the gyro 
could pick up his movement 

The New York tests meas 
ured stiffness, rather than 
building sway. By correlation, 
however, the engineers con 
cluded that the building's 
movement off its center was 
never greater than about one- 
quarter of an inch at any time. 

T) tests supported § the 
ulidings reputation among 
the experts as an engineering 
masterpiece the engineers 
said 


bt?) 


A Bird Can Be Spotted 


y Way It 


By Irston 
P . er A ale a er 
BIRDING is a 
should be indulged in 
doors with individual project 
which are fun for Cub 
Scout. There are an infinite 
number of such projects, espe- 
cially in April, the month when 
so many of our summer birds 
begin their nesting and when 
the spring migration 
Phe 


week « Ctl 


which 
oul of 


port 


the 


= 
sWeiis it. 


iis 


| 


ro 


g t that 


tnose Scou who 
ready know a fair number of 
birds might keep a bird caien 
dar or almanac.noting 
day the different 
birds that can be 
neiz looring wood oO 
along the borders: of a 

rse or strean \ 

ous calendar would 
ine numodoer of facn species 
found on each day 

This kind of bird calendar 
can be significant even for a 
beginner who has to list some 
of his birds simply as “un 
identified.” It is a gootl way to 
measure progress in becoming 
acquainted with birds. It is 
from such records as these. 
maintained over a period of 
years, that formal field lists 
are compiled and published 

Each species of bird has dis 
tinctive mannerisms, distinc- 
tive ways of flying, distinctive 
ways of perching, and distinc 
tive ways of walking. hopping 
Or moving about in a tree or 
oa the ground. The experts 
who identify birds at conside! 
able distances generally know 
them because they recognize 
a distinctive mannerism rath 
er than because they ste exact 
field mark 

Scouts who want to 
sharp birdwatchers might 
make a project of observing 
and writing down all the dis 
tinctive mannerisms of five 
common birds. This is wonde! 
ful training in observation and 

also helps one ia identifs 
ng other birds that have not 
been studied so closely 


DIFFERENT birds 
ferent kinds of food 
seeds, some take fruit 
eat insects. Birds find insects 
in many places: among the 
foliage, in crevicés in the bark 
inside the wood of old tree 
on the ground, or flying abou! 
in the air 

A very good project wou! 
be to select a. few birds, ni 
more than four or five—and 
observe thém carefully over.a 
period of several days to di 
cover what they are eating anc 
how they find their ‘foods 
After a bird has been observed 
gathering insects, you might! 
go to the same place or a sim 
ilar place and see -how many 
insects you are able to find 

Many birds will be building 
their first nests in April. If you 
notice a bird gathering nest- 
ing materials and follow it 
when it flies off, you will easily 
Hiscover its nest. When you do 


rou} 


, y) 
more a 


note 


eco» 


like di! 
some cal 


many 


: 


Hops, Too 


R. Barnes 


-~. ' - =~ ‘ ~ mPa 


find a nest, do not go close to 
it, for if you disturb the bird 
it may abandon its nest. 
Also, cats and other animals 
are frequently curious about 
what people have been, doing 
nd follow the scent of thei 
rail. If a cat or a squirre! 
recoon hould find a nest 
would very likely eat the 
and perhaps the young 


oO oe conte ’ ) 


pr 
what 
whet 
actually 
ne 


ioricates them 

such observation 

made mor! 

scoul S able 

a giasse 
‘rom a 


could 


Ol Ditto ulars 
then he 
. lance a ve as ne 
if he were clo 
and he rum 
setting the bird, 

Observe the time of day 
when the bird carries on its 
bullding operations, Most birds 
build only during the early 
morning hours. Note how 
many days the birtl spends in 
building its nest. Birds com- 
monly work on a nest for sev- 
eral days, but I have seen a 
blue gray gnatcatcher com- 
plete a nest in less than three 
hours of continuous work 

Your field notes should 

ste where the bird ulid 
whether wu a tres on the 
ground or rl a 


ign il 


for 


he bird 


io GF *T yy UT 


shrub now 
nest. wheth 
er it ts concealed or sheltered 
and the like 

All nests are 
structures, and some are bdDeau 
tiful in thei workmanship s 
you watch, you will be 
prised at the quantity and va 
riety of that birds 
use, and you will be surprised 
at their skill in shaping their 
nests 

You May not 
that pird use si 

g and 
know that bar 
always try to line thei 
white feathers. that chip 
ping sparrows always 
find horse hair or similar 
for their nest linings, that 
eral birds use spiders silk 
and that a few birds. like ths 
wood pewee and the humming 
bird, decorate their nests wit! 
lichens untél they look like 
piece costume jewelry 

Another nest study might 
relate to the schedule kept b: 
the parent birds in incubating 
the eggs. Still another might 
be an observation of an hour 
or two each Way after the 
young birds are hatched to list 
what the young birds are fed 
and how often they get a 
meal. 

If different Scouts do dif- 
ferent projects, each member 
of the- den can learn some- 
thing interesting from what 
his friends have observed and 
reported. 


places its 


interesting 


Sul 


nate I lais 


vr: 
ia>s 


and 


\ Ou 


with 
= 1 
| aimost 


nal 


Se\ 


of 


examination, * 


Country Livin’ 


Will a Certain Mrs. Rabbit 
%, Kindly Retrieve Her Bunny? 


By Aubrey Graves 
The Squire of Grigsby Hill 


in eyedropper full ol milk he hoon in an ahandoned hunny. 
rabbit-sitters 


and Mac kh 


rome hac h 


(,ra;es are ay m patheti 


and reclaim him. 


IF MOMMA RABBIT reads this, an 
ght-minded creature ill hipr 


ent back to (CGrigst 


abandoned nan 


ans Were 

ne wee oT! 
at lunch 

Rabbits develops 
people (rive them an inch 
mile. It was not enough that 
*d an extra row of iettuce 
far edge of the garden 

This particular momma rabbit took this 
generous gesture as an invitation to move in 
This spring she established her warren inside 
the garden fence, right where I intended to 
plant peppers and cucumbers 
and her 
were in the patn ot 
plowing At the 
machinery, she bounded away 
progeny right behind But 
froze in his tracks 

Wendell Jones 
ana tried 
noweve re¢ 

lisappeared among the 

There was nothing left to do but to take the 
litte thumper inside the house and make him 
a béd lined with paper strips inside the fur 
nace room. 

If Momma doesnt re 
f may wind up in Bill 


concealed trol } 
the tractor ynen 
approach of tne 


Momma bunnies 
sight 
we started 
with two of her 
one little fellow 
picked stay 
lake the fn ‘ } ner til 


didn't ne 


behind 
io ove}! | 


’ 
~ 
EEL 
. : 


mNpecar soon 


(,old . 


aves. Country Life Badito 


tT. (lett) 


v4 ould 


ndell lanes 


hoot mother 


fhe, sus 


mn home, 
ed Brown. Fairfax 
e warden. Fred 
‘ n break. 80 


; 


per a 


In fact, Fred greatly prefew rabbits to cats, 
whe destroy. many voune bunnies Give 
him his he li run all the felines out 


of the count 


so 
wavy and 
’ : : may 
at extra 

ior 
oped, 

the let 

uf nibh g 

Mduce near 


Snares 


The other reason is that we're duty bound 
to have grown rabbits around, come next 
hunting season 
t of 
down- 
me out 
inem to 
no record 
put 


in, and 


' : : ; } ; hy : 
siavt re { ‘) : nos 


Dick 


extra 
ibbithood, 
ittached toe 

e we raised a 

y turned him 
‘ 9 back to 


eF and 


rabbits lose 
prev te 
last one. 


When 
their sense of 
docs. That's 


raised in domesticity 
caution and tall 
what happened to our 


rasy 


‘a 
column \\ : Ky . . At ad a 
_oni 


fall him after that 


ve ¢ days in 


Maybe U.S. Isn't 


fCivadi 
axen out of Virginia 


tate mi | i } | + ; « 


he a come 


and be upbringi 


dark’ 


‘ T 4¢ 
on ioast 


his 

e burden of 
we will add an 
ior ner entire 


have 


St. Laurent Gives Canada a Jolt 


Ferguson 


By (>. } 
: e Montreal) Ba 

MONTREAL — There is 
bref 
remark made b¥Y Prime Min 
isle] St i aU 

rmme alter 

Fisenhov eT 
Sprit 1] 
CVU ed 


much speculation over a 


4 ris 
power proote 
Roundary Wate! 
tained come 
that the probien 
expects, become 
direct nego. 
tne two. governm 

Si. Laurent is one of 
notable legal figures of his 
generation. Why was it. peo 
ple are asking, that he should 
admit to “gaps” in the treats 
in question at a time when 
most Canadians believe that, 
on the basis of precedents 
established by the Inter 
national Jomt Commission, 
Canada has the Lnited Statcs 
on toast? 

The 
the Colum! 
too big to be 
legal quibbi 
that earl 
lj¢c were 


the 


tact 


\merici 


pod 


dian. and 
ot that 
ton ana As 
neen man 


(sl 


nrivate al 


peen 


reaci 


THESE CANNOT] 
he delayed indefir 
Lnited State Northwes 
desperately short 
and met than 
staves p posal 
LJ¢ Canada, in 
not short of pows 
can afford to Walt 

Canada. moreove! 
happy position of being 
to do pretty well wi! 
wants with the Columbia 
which. for most of its cours 
is a Canadian rive! 

One Canadian scheme, 
which sends shivers down 
American backs, is to build a 
dam at Mica Creek well north 
of Canada, and then divert 
the river's course into the 
Fraser—a wholly Canadian 
stream. This would ~ automat. 
ically stymie any unilateral 
United States projects, for the 
possible dams which could be 
built would be in the down- 
stream part of the Columbia 


> 

row eT 
Mtaw 

Lnited 


‘tore tne 


TY 


To 


and the water storage for them 
would be in Canada 

In these circumsta 
Canada could practically 
the dams dry by divert 

ver further th 
could tamper wilt 


SLOTaRS 


ef Lani 
termined not ‘ 
, alent 


nik 


\laska | 
Ni Bi | » 


ve 


‘ 
ere 
believe that the United 
States is running shert of re 
sources, that Canada alon 
can provide them, and that 
Canada oughi to exact its own 


price 


ly 
| 


lle 


Thes 


> > De 
Basking 
THE LONG 
Canada s F 
ment nas 
tne enormous 


Lhe 


that smasn 


fishermen off the 
lumbia coast 

4 5-foot steel ram 
and 


wearhead fashion 


ed edge saw-toot! 
oined in 8} 
fisheries protection 
Comox Post 
of the monsters in one 
campaign, the Nat 
graphic Society say: 
The ram ‘is considered an im- 
provement over other basking- 
shark extermination methods. 
When harpooned, the shark 
often dives to sea bottom and 
rolls about to dislodge the wea 


ine 
bagged about 
moni 


nai (70 


+ 


Why then -hould we make 
a Columbia River deal now 
just because the Americans 
can't wait? Let them wait, they 
and if iry sweat, 
shouldn't our power 
we are and sure 
never W ourselves, 
ugzest 
nower 
eur 

f 

ter 
cir 
ttle 
inus 
own 
own 
ad of 
and, 
nane 


sa\ 
The, 
until 
we il 


nece 
get 

good 

ant it 


and 
bust 
“ue 
hen 
ihe 


will 


remains 
stubborn. They 
are thinking not of Coe 
lumbia River power but of 
Canadian natural gas and oil. 
The preposal for an all-Canada 
is pipeline is now betore 
‘arliament and will evoke 
prolonged and stormy argu 
many of which are 
contain a high per 
anti-Americanism, 


But the opposition 
unmove ind 
ontls 


* 


men ss 
likelvw to 


centag of 


Sharks Better Look Out 


with 
favored over 
and 
means 
the in- 
de predations 
sn range is 
Columbia to 
fornia. lt takes 
from a 
lowly along 
basking in 
the seas 
sometimes 
measures 3 more long. 
One weighed 8600 pounds. Its 
liver was 60° per cent oil and 
weighed 2100 pounds 
Rasking-shark oll has medic 
inal value. Other parts of the 
fish are used to make fertilizer 
and chicken feed 


pon, sometimes success, 
The ram also is 
fire a dangerous 


ineffective 


rifle 
frequentls 
of ridding waters of 
creasing shark 


“— 
paANWilliA 


iL A 


arp ‘T 
4) feet oO 


We Can’t Seem to Square Up to New Red Stance 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Bia! Rebdorter 

THE EISENHOWER Administration 
s in the throes of a major internal argu- 
ment over what the United States 
yosture should be for the years ahead 
nm its relations with the Soviet Union 
pd the Communist world. 

Today there is no all-embracing posture 
yor are there even any firm guidelines 

such a posture. American policy is 

bivalent. There is confusion in Con- 
ress and in the Nation. America’s allies 
md its friends in the so-called neutralist 
jations abroad compiain that there is 
to American leadership of the Free 
World in the changed context of the con. 
jnuing struggle between freedom and 
pranny. 

The contrast becomes sharper every 
lay because the Soviet Union's “collec- 
ive leadership” has taken a new Com- 
nunist stance and is acting upon it with 
ietermination in every corner of the 
lobe. 


IN WASHINGTON, however, there is 
to clear policy on East-West trade, and 
he Administration and Congress have 
angled violently on that subject. There 
. no policy on exchange visitors with the 

ussians, and Justice and State are often 
st odds. There is no policy on foreign eco- 
tomic aid, and much of Congress is hos- 
tle-to its continuance. 

There are, of course, “policies” for all 
WwW these problems, but they are hang. 
pwers from the cold war years, inescap- 
ibly modified by the necessity of facing 
pe new Soviet stance. The basic fact is 

at there is no new American posture— 
igain to use a word which the President 
himself so often employs. 

Today, National Security 
ky” papers are often 
lo be meaningless beca 
pubordinates cannot ag and general- 

have not the issue squarely to 

im. One competent Administration critic 
pees the United States today as a great 
leeping volcano which usually sits quiet, 
mportant because of its sheer bulk, but 
which now and then rumbles and looses 
Qn eruption which alfects the world 
ground it. 


“nol. 
oO generalized as 
ise the Presidents 


Council 


re 


put 


AT THIS MOMENT, Mr. Eisenhower 
is in Augusta, Ga., going over the drafts 
of a speech he will make here’ next 
Saturday. A check of some key spots in 
the Administration Indicates that, as of 
now, at least, the speech will not state a 
new posture or new guidelines. But it 
may give some clues to the current proc- 
éss of policy evolution. 

Just what is the problem? About the 
best definition is one offered by a State 
Department official who has been strug- 
gling with some phases of it: 

“What do you deo when Khrushchev 
sticks out his stubby right hand, puts on 
that big smile and says, ‘Let’s co-exist 
and let’s compete now that we've agreed 
fighting is out’—but you know that in 
Khrushchev's other hand, held behind 
his back, are the strings to an ever-grow- 
ing and plenty tough Soviet military ma- 
chine?” 

Two things may be said at once about 
what to do with the Khrushchev proffer: 

® A democracy such as the United 
States cannot, and should not, attempt 
to put down in definite terms an all 
embracing, detailed policy. Mr. Eisen- 
hower has said that many problems have 
to be played by ear. Gen. Walter Bedell 
Smith, former Under Secretary of State, 
once set four years (from the beginning 
of a new Administration) as the practical 
limit om long-term foreign policy plan- 
ning 

® There can be no Free World feeling 
of American leadership in the East-West 
context until at least new American 
guidelines, well accepted by Congress and 
the Nation, have been clearly established 
and every responsible Administration of- 
ficial is forced to act within them. Such 
guidelines will not be generally accepted 
until they have been offered by the Presi- 
dent himself and the country has had op- 
portunity to debate and judge them 

Policy-making in any Administra 
tion naturally depends on the views of 
its most powerful figures. albeit nudged 
and supplied with ideas by working-leve! 
officiais. Testimony from various sources 
about Mr. Eisenhower's mode of opera 
tion tends to stress two points: He has 
strong “visceral reactions,” as One per 
son puts it: but he hates to have to re- 
solve major conflicts of views among his 
most trusted subordinates 

A story will illustrate the first. During 


a discussion of the foreign aid problem 
at the National Security Council table, 
Treasury Secretary George M. Hum- 
phrey, the conservative bulwark of the 
Administration and in many ‘ways its 
second most powerful figure, expressed 
the w that the United States should 
do nothing to encourage socialism (i.¢., 
government ownership) in its aid to such 
nations as Indonesia. 

Mr. Eisenhower's reaction was to say 
that if he were running that country, he 
would build up government-owned enter- 
prises just as the Indonesians are do- 
ing. The President said there was no 
other way to do it because Indonesia 
lacks capital to develop private enter- 
prise as Humphrey would have it do. 

But the President did not upset a 
compromise reached between Humphrey 
and his allies, such as Undersecretary of 
State Herbert Hoover Jr. and those who 
wanted a much larger foreign economic 
program. The result was a boost of only 
$200 million for fiscal 1957 Over the cur- 
rent expenditure, including $100 -mil- 
lion for long-range projects 


THE PRESIDENT has yet to say to 
Congress and the Nation what so many 
both within and without the Administra- 
tion believe to be a fact: that the United 
States must continue for the indefinite 
future to spend large sums of money 
abroad to aid the economic development 
of many free nations regardiess of 
whether or not they are allied to Ameri- 
ca. 


Partly as a result of his not having 
taken such a posture, and explaining the 
reasons for it, the foreign aid program is 
on the defensive in Congress and some- 
thing less than even the limited amount 
being asked is likely to be voted in the 
end 

Confusion over a sense of direction for 
American policy may also be seen out- 
side the Government. President George 
Meany of the AFL-CIO terms India’s 
Jawaharlal Nehru an ally of communism. 
But Vice President Walter Reuther says 
that it is in America’s interest to give In- 
dia massive aid so she can develop with- 
in a democratic framework regardless of 
Nehru'’s non-alignment policy. Yet both 
men would agree that, as Meany puts it 
“we have nothing to fear from peaceful 
compeution’ with the Soviet Union. 


Eskimo youngsters share a laugh with Douglas Wilkinson, Canadian Northern Affairs Officer. 


Civilization Creeps Up on the Eskimo 


By John G. Norris 


“hed . 


FRORBISHER BAY. Baffin Island—The 
day of Nanook of 

More and 
hunter is stacking ¢ harn 
and exchanging his dog sl 
man's tractor. 

The Cold War hetween the Fast and 
West and modern air power has made the 
hitherto remote Arctic a potential battle 
ground and therefore a frontier to be 
guarded 4 chain of radar beses, called 
the Distant Early Warning Line, is being 
built across the top of North America, 
and the Arctic never will be same again 

Thousands of workmen are ne 
construct the DEWLINE and 
dred Eskirhos are among those hired as 
laborers, bulldozer operators and even 
mechanics. Some take readily to the new 
way of life and s 

Many still prefer 
seal and caribou a 
as their father 
Wages paid by the co 
and Canadian 
camps—phenom 
standards 


YOU HEAR 
One, supposed to syn 
independence, te!! 
worked at lary 1 
quickly. 


the North ts setting 

Fekime 
i spear 
1 for the white 


nore (ne mignty 


wont aA? 


led 
al hun 


scCvVC! 


tne mill 
The boss like 
warning that if he continue 
go hunting, he'd get fire: 
work.” Finally. said Nahash 
the story: “Well, | was out 
a long time before you whit 

The other story stresses the Eskimo’s 
increasing dependence on the white man’s 
authority and support. Royal Canadian 
Mounties, it is said, have been actually 
ardering the men to ge out hunting, 
trapping and fishing. They work at the 
camps for awhile and then stop, for their 
wants are simple, and there is Govern 
ment relief—family allowances and heip 
for the aged. 

Paternal Canadian authorities 
loss of self-reliance and know tha 
will destroy their hunting 
skill. 

Both stories undoubtedly are true. 
They reflect the changes now under way 
in Eskimo life—in their culture and econ- 
omy. For many years, they lived a walled- 
off existence, protected but not supported 
by the Government. 


work for 
‘s 


e men came 


of 


TODAY. many factors are at work alter- 
ing all this. Besides the northwa: l move. 
ment of the white man’s defenses, they 
include: 

® A depression of several years’ dura 
tion in the trapping industry.. The Es- 
kimo's cash income has been almost en- 
tirely dependent on the white fox, and 
fashion has dictated a low price for its 
fur. 

® Disappearance of the caribou. Cana- 
dian Northern Affairs officers are preach- 
ing conservation, picturing an analogy to 

‘ 


| 


the decline of the Indian after the slaugh 
ter of the buffalo, in an issue of syllabics 
hooks being disseminated But if our 
civilized Chesapeake Bay commercial 
fisherman can't be sold. can the Eskimo? 

® A sharp upsurge in the Eskimo pop 
ulation. This stems, in part, from a heavy 
increase in the birthrate, explained by 
some from a change in diet—new foods 
and vitamins brought by civilization 
Sixty-five per cent of the Eskimos are 
under 25 years of age. Better medica! 
attention also is responsible. The race is 
‘specially susceptible to tuberculosis and 
mneumonia. Some 800 of Canada’s 10.000 

s are in TB hospitals. 

i tory records in this connection that 
Sir Martin Frobisher. an Elizabethan ex 
who gave this town and bay 
took a “strange infidile whose /ike 
was never seen, read nor heard of before” 
back to London. The Eskimo died of a 
cold soon after Frobisher’s ship landed 
in England 


CANADA 


ri ' 
piorel nis 


name 


is awakening to the problem 
developing among their sometimes for- 
gotten citizens in the North Eskimos, 
unlike Indian's, are not wards of the 
Government They can vote, although 
almost none do. They are eligible for all 
Government benefits—and taxes, if their 
inéome warrants. 

Until recently, there were ho schools 
for Eskimos except those privately pro- 
vided by church missions. Canadian of- 
ficials say the Eskimos were too scattered 
for schools and teachers to be established. 

Now schools are being provided, and 
a model village. nursery and heaith re- 
habilitation center have been set up here. 
Three houses have been built that com- 
pare with those in a lower middle class 


The Public Diagnoses 


NEW YORK—The American public, ac- 
an American Medical Asso- 
survey, generally likes doctors, 
serious complaints against 


cording to 
ciation 
put 
them 

The survey of 4000 persdns in all walks 
of life found first that more people than 
ever have family doctors, but perhaps 18 
million American adults do not have one. 

Second, all except 4 per cent of the 
interviewed persons liked their family 
doctor as a person and thought more 
highly of him than of other doctors. But 
there was a long list of complaints against 
doctors in general: 

Half the public said that most doctors 
are hard to reach for emergency calls 

Most doctors keep patients with ap- 
pointments waiting too long, said 41 per 
cent : 

Most doctors charge too much, said 
43 per cent. 

Unnecessary operations were charged 
to doctors by 33 per cent.of the surveyed 
group. hs 

Most doctors hurry their patients, ac 
cording to 60 per cent. 


nas some 


development 
at S3SROO0 
Eskimos 


at home and put up for sale 
working for the Government 
live in them now, but so far there are 
no buyers. Some of those working at 
the base probably could afford it, but they 
prefer their homemade shacks. (igloos 
still are used in the winter in many 
areas.) 


BUT THE dedicated Canadian Nearth- 
ern Affairs officers here and elsewhere 
believe that their efforts to ease the Es- 
kimos .over the transition period of the 
next few vears will succeed. whether the 
experimental housing project pans out 
or nor 

Douglas Wilkinsen, a movie producer 
who has recently made two superb docu- 
mentaries on Eskimo life, has returned 
to Baffin Island te help work out a new 
way of life for his friends. He feels a 
combination of hunting and fishing, plus 
working for the defense bases, may be 
the interim solution. Wilkinson's movies, 
a Canadian government project, should 
find a ready audience in Washington and 
even quality as a contender for an Oscar, 
in the opinion of this reporter. 

Another official working with the Es- 
kimos, R. D. Van Norman, says the Eskimo 
has “quite remarkable mechanical! ability, 
particularily with motors.” Because of 
the lack of landmarks in the Arctic, he 
has had to develop a photographic mem- 
ory, says the former “mountie” corporal. 

Van Norman believes the Fskimos will 
do well on the DEWLINE as tractor men, 
and at similar jobs. But he says it will 
take another generation for them to 
qualify as radar operators and technicians 
because of their lack of eduéation. The 
present program calls for only’6 to 8 
grades of schooling. 
THROUGHOUT the Canadian North, 
other experimental programs are under 
way to help the Eskimo bridge the gap 
between the old and the new 

One plan is to transfer some to the 
islands north of the continent, where 
there still is game in abundance. Too, 
they are being encouraged in carving— 
ah art form that has been received with 
some success. 


Other experiments under way include 
introducing the Eskimos to sheep raising, 
commercial fishing, coal mining, whaling, 
collection and marketing of ‘eiderdown, 
tanning of sealskins, gardening and rein- 
deer herding. 

One firm rule has been laid down by 


the Canadian government.’ Absorption - 


of the Eskimo into Canadian life will pro- 
ceed gradually, but there will be no racial 
discrimination 

“It is most important,” says a govern- 
ment publication,,“Human Problems in 
the Canadian North,” “that segregation 
by race in education be avoided. The 
mingling of all children—whether Indian, 
Eskimo, part-blood, or white—in common 
schools in their formative years will have 
important social and psychological advan- 
tages in the North.” 


THE AMBIVALENCE of American 

licy today is this: On the one hand, the 
Inited States, from the President on 
down, takes the position that the Com- 
munists have not changed their basic 
aims and hence America must above 
all keep ahead in every possible phase of 
the arms race. Our military budget is be- 


ing increased for the coming fiscal year. “ 


On the other hand, the President, 
Dulles and some other—but by no means 
all—Administration leaders accept at 
least to some degree the idea that Rus- 
sia is changing internally; over the years 
it may be possible to help turn Russia’s 
course away from the fanaticism of in- 
ternational communism. 


Dulles has spelled out this thesis at 
some length. The President approaches 
it gingerly. Others resist it strongly and, 
as some of their opponents put it, sabo- 
tage efforts which might further such 
a trend, The internal battle over ex- 
changes of groups and individuals be- 
tween the two nations is one field of 
such controversy. 


THE PRESIDENT himself led the way 
to setting the stage for the current situa- 
tion. In October, 1954, he declared that 
there is “no alternative to peace.” And 
at the Summit Conference last July he 
said that he had talked with every mem- 
ber of the Soviet delegation and added. 
“I believe they are earnestly desirous of 
finding peace, as we are.” The “Spirit of 
Geneva’ meant, in essence, a tacit Russo- 
American agreement that nuclear war 
was too risky for either side. 


Against this new backdrop on the 
world stage, fully concurred in by Mr. 
Eisenhower, the Soviets rushed ahead 
with a change of face for their troupe 
and a new act to boot. The Americans 
have accepted the new stage setting but 
haven't gotten out of the dressing rooms. 

The Pentagon comes forth with a docu- 
ment called “Militant Liberty,” designed 
to help the armed forces and other 
Americans evaluate and assess freedom— 
in other words, to know what America is 
all about. Its oversimplification and 
naivete repel the diplomats. 

The United States Information Agency 
backs the Advertising Council's “People's 
Capitalism” exhibit to show the world 
how the American version works. For 
eign correspondents are critical of it 


THE WASHIN 


GTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, April 15, 1956 


WHATEVER HAPPENED TO THAT OLD YANKEE TRADER? 


And Mr. Eisenhower says a little wist- 
fully that he “would like to have seen 
some kind of adjective put between 
‘people's’ and ‘capitalism,’” if not “demo- 
cratic,” then “* competitive’ or some 
thing of that kind.” 


YET HOW do you compete with a fe! 
low you figure has the power to clobb 
you, even though you can clobber back 


fellow who says his aim is communis 
all over the globe? 

“Competition” is a word, if there is an) 
word, which expresses the American my: 
tique, whatever the exceptions in Ameri- 
can life. Yet there has been no spelling 
out of competition with Russia, in part 
because the Soviets have drummed the 
phrase, “peaceful competitive co-exist- 
ence,” so hard as to create suspicion of a 
booby-trap In the very idea. 

On April 16, 1953, in the first memor- 


Crawford in the Newark News 


able speech of his Administration, the 
President told the same group he will 


address next Saturday, the American So- 


ciety of Newspaper Editors, that the 
United States was ready “to dedicate our 
strength to serving the needs, rather 
than the fears, of the world.” In a series 
of questions, Mr. Eisenhower asked: What 
is the Soviet Union ready to do? 

Moscow has given its answer in its own 
vay. It has not been an affirmative an- 
swer on those political issues the Presi- 
lent mentioned. But to much of the Free 
World, it is a partially or fully convincing 
iInswer 

The time is rapidly approaching for the 
President and the United States to an- 
swer the question: What is the United 
States ready to do’? And, the fears of 
world ‘war having abated, what posture 
does America propose to take toward the 
Free World now so intent on having its 
needs served? 


Out of Date 


Our Trade Embargo Law Is 


By Seymour J. Rubin 


_.. Rubin is a Washington law- 


yer who served as deputy ad- 
ministrator of the Battle Act 
in the last part of the Truman 
Administration, 


PROBLEMS OF East-West 
trade have occupied Congress 
considerably in recent years. 
The first serious row between 
Sen. McCarthy and the Admin- 
istration was in connection 
with the Senator's negotia- 
tions with certain Greek ship- 
owners and their role in the 
movement of goods to the 
Communist bloc 

More recently, the Senate 
Government Operations Com- 
mittee, under Sen. McClellan 
(D-Ark.), has been question- 
ing officials of the Executive 
Branch in an attempt te break 
through the secrecy which 
covers inter-Allied necotia- 
tions of strategic trade and 
embargo lists. 

Just what will come of these 
congressional investigations is 
anyone's guess: maybe better 
administration; perhaps a 
tougher yettitude on the part 
of the Uhited States in future 
inter-Allied negotiations; pos- 
sibly added complications in 
the difficult task of maintain- 
ing a Free World common 
front. But the one thing which 
Congress seems almost studi- 
ously to avoid is that which 
would seem to be its obvious 
first object of inquiry— 
whether new legislation is 
needed. Yet it is quite clear 
that the existing legislation, 
the Battle Act, is seriously out- 
moded and needs, at the least, 
subDstantial revision. 


> ’ 

THE BATTLE ACT—the 
Mutual Assistance Defense 
Control Act of 1951, to give it 
its full title—is an adjunct of 
the United States aid program. 
Yet it is essentially a negative 
law in that it prohibits the 
granting of aid to friendly 
foreign countries if they en- 
gage in certain types of trade 
with the Communists. 

The Act has been a sore 
point with our allies in West 
ern Europe. For some time be- 
fore the Battle Act, they had 
participated with us in an in- 
formal coordinating commit-| 
tee whose object was to formu. | 
late agreed lists of embargoed | 
items and. agreed rules of | 
trade for less strategic items. 
That committee had evolved) 
out of the self-evident neces. 
sity for a -coordinated pro- 
gram if the controls of any one) 
country were to have any 
effect at all. For though one 
country may be the sole sup- 
plier of a few items, most stra- 
tegic materials are produced 
in a number of countries, or 
substitutes are available. 

Cooperation in strategic 
trade controls was not, there- 
fore, opposed by most of those | 
countries affected by the Bat-! 
tle Act. What they did oppose’ 
and bitterly resent were what 
seemed to them to be its 
coercive featur: 


| 
AID WAS to be cut off if) 
items on a United States list! 
—not an inter-Allied list—| 
were shipped. Justification for'| 
this approach was the right 
of a donor to limit or condi-| 
tion his gift as he sees fit. | 
The trouble here was that 
the aid-recipient countries did 
not consider themselves peti-| 
tioners for handouts from the 
United States but partners in| 
a project to which each coun-' 
try was contributing what it 
could and which was essential | 
to the defense of all, the 
United States included. 
Additionally, 
argued that everyone, the 
United States included, con- 
ceded the need for some East- 
West trade, and that the deci- 
sion about the composition 
and extent of that trade ought 
to be a cooperative one—if in-| 
deed it ought not to be the pre-| 
rogative of the country en- 
gaging in the trade. 


THE BATTLE ACT un- 
doubtedly has prevented some 
exports of strategic items to 


our allies- 


the Communist area. It strong- 
ly underscored United States 
interest in East-West trade 
matters and it had an effect, 
though at a price in good-will. 

But the question now arises 
whether the Battle Act is 
adequate and sensible legisla- 
tion under the conditions of 
1956 rather than those of 1951 

The threat to terminate aid 
is probably not taken very 
seriously today. Aid has 
never been terminated. One 
of the first serious cases to 
arise under the Act—that of 
Danish shipment of an oil 
tanker to the Soviet Union— 
illustrates why Presidents 
have taken the course of mak- 
ing an “exception” when an 
aid-recipient country has 
shipped strategic items. 

The aid which we were giv- 
ing Denmark was in substan- 
tial part for military ties 
which NATO had “strongly 
pressed the Danes to con- 
struct. The closeness of Soviet 
troops and planes had made 
the Danes think more than 
twice about the desirability of 
these installations. Termina- 
tion of military aid, therefore, 
was not regarded as being in 
the interest of the United 
States. 


NOW, WITH American aid 
beeing almost entirely in con- 
nection with defense, or, in 
some cases, being almost 
thrust underdeveloped 
ifs in a 


facil 


on 


count race to get 
there ahead of the Soviet Un- 
on, 
whether the termination of aid 
threat ought be the focus of 
our legislation dealing with 
Fast-West trade. The converse 
of that question is whether 
our legislation should not be 
affirmative rather than nega 
tive: whether it should not 
look toward solution of the 
trading problems of the free 
world rather than toward cut- 
ting off aid 

Shipment 


it is a very real question 


of strategic ma 


terials to the Communist area 
ls, after all, a symptom and 
not a cause. It is a symptom 
of dependence on markets or 
sources of supply or both. If 
it is our position that the free 
world should not be depen- 
dent on such trade, then our 
efforts ought to look toward 
elimination of a situation in 
which Norway (for example 
must export aluminum to Com- 
munist countries because 
those countries are its only 
market for Norwegian fish. 


MANY OTHER questions 
ought to be considered in con- 
nection with the Battle Act. It 
gives little guidance on whe- 
ther we are seeking a short- 
range objective—the denial of 
military end-items to the 
North Koreans during the war 
in Korea, for example—or a 
long-range obiective — denial! 
of machine tools which may 
eventually produce the mili- 
tary end-items. The Act has 
something of both in it. Its ad 
ministration has sometimes 


Queen's Story 


LONDON — Papers relating 
to one of the historic skeletons 
in the eloset of the British 
royal family, the 150-year-old 
case of Queen Caroline, have 


been removed from the pub- 
lic records office and locked 
away from public view in the 
Windsor Castile archives 

The action actually was tah 
en in 1935 but has now 
to light as the result of a re- 
quest by a history student to 
the publie records office for 
permission to see the papers 

Queen Caroline was a gross 
and tragic figure in one of the 
grosser periods of British his- 
tory. The wife of the Prince 
Regent, who later became King 
George IV, she was detested 
by her husband but was wi'd 
ly popular with the British 
masses, who supported her pri- 


come 


heen a 
a result 

It could be argued 
heavy electrical generating 
equipment, designed for in- 
clusion in dams, ought be the 
object of embargo: or that 
light equipment, of the sort 
generally used on farms, 
ought be denied export be- 
cause it was also usable on 
battlefields. Our allies have 
not always known just where 
we stood on such issues, or on 
a number of others on which 
the Act is silent. 

The Batie Act is an impor- 
tant legislative basis of Ameri- 
can foreign policy. Congress 
has continually expressed a 
legitimate interest in its ad- 
ministravion. A congressional 
éxamination of its adequacy 
under present conditions 
would be more productive 
than a continued argument 
over the secrecy of Executive 
Branch negotiations. And that 
inquiry would be directed to- 

“i what. after all, is the 
primary duty of Congress—te 
se fis iate, 


little schizophrenic, as 


that 


Stays Secret 


marily as a way of showing 
their destestation of him. 

After she and her husband 
became estranged, she en- 
gaged in a semipublic love af- 
fair with an Italian for a num- 
ber of years on the continent 
of Europe. When King George 
began a move to deprive her 
of the title of Queen and dis- 
solve their marriage, she re- 
turned to London to fight the 
case before the House of Lords. 

The action eventually was 
abandoned by the government, 
largely as a result of publie 
pressure. Archives relating to 
Queen Caroline's love affair 
and other aspects of her con- 
flict with King George are 
probably those which now 
have been removed to Wind- 
sor Castle 

NYRT News Service 


Now the smartest men 


have holes in their shoes.. 


Yattleton 


The Italian-inspired 


Espresso has been 


“perforated for summer 


coolness. Hidden elasticized 


gores and laces simplify 


life further: no need to tie 


or 


Black or brown calf, 26.95: 


untie the shoes! 


Fa 


As seen in the New Yorker. 


Exclusively Rich’s in 


Washington and Chevy Chase. 


STREET AT 10TH © 76 WISCONSIN CIRCLE, CHEVY CHASE 


/ 


The Washington Post 


ZUGENE MEYER. Chairman of the Boord 


7AMES RUSSELL and Executive Editor 
ROBERT H. EST Editorial Page Editor 
itor 


Managing fd 
. Contributing Editor 
5B caeves Secret 
..«» President Broadcast Division 


PHILIP L. GRAHAM, President and Publisher 


.... Wiee President and General Menager 
....Viee President and Advertising Director 
: .. Vice President and Counsel 
Cireulation Director 

Production Maneger 


©. STEWART PHILLIPS Comptroller 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER ” 


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1956 PAGE E4 


Inflation or Not? 


The sum of the available evidence suggests that 
we have passed the point of greatest inflationary 
danger—that we passed it sutcessfully as a result 
of the wise policy of mild restraint which the Fed- 
eral Reserve System and other Government agencies 
adopted last year. Yet the Federal Reserve has 
raised the discount rate again because it believes 
that inflationary forces once more are active. The 
increase in the discount rate charged member banks 
is from 2%2 per cent to 2% per cent in some areas 
and from 2% to 3 per cent in others» A move 
from 2% to 3 per cent is not an insignificant 
increase. Coupled with the Reserve Board's recent 
policy of reducing its holdings of Government 
securities, the change in the discount rate adds 
up to a fairly tight policy. 

It would be very foolish to say dogmatically that 
the Federal Reserve has made a serious ‘mistake 
Last year there were some respectable economists 
who believed that the board tightened credit too 
much, but the record is overwhelmingly against 
those critics. The bank's policy has been vindicated 
by events. Now, however, it is at least necessary 
to raise a question about the wisdom of the 
Reserve Board's policy 

Every few days, it is true, the financial pages 
have been reporting speeches by businessmen and 
bankers warning against inflation. In a boom 
period like the present it is never easy to avoid the 
Scylla of inflation on the one hand or the Charybdis 
of deflation on the other. Some rise in industrial 
prices in recent months has caused serious prob- 
lems, although the value of the dollar has not 
deteriorated. Since President Eisenhower's deci- 
sion to run again and the official forecast of greatly 
expanded business spending for plant and equip- 
ment, there has been more optimism but there 
have been new fears of inflation 

It must be said in the Reserve Board's behalf 
that the promised increase in the price of steel 
is highly disturbing, that stock prices are high, 
that many basic industries are working at capacity 
and already have raised or are preparing to raise 
prices, that business loans have spurted up and 
that there is a marked upsurge of confidence. All 
these factors influenced the Federal Reserve in 
its decision to tighten the reins. But we think the 
New York Journal of Commerce was right last 
Wednesday when it said that “inflation talk should 
not be regarded seriously, although the price level 
may move up further this spring.” 

What do other statistics show? A most important 
fact is that Federal, state and local expenditures 
now, for the first time since 1952, are less than 
receipts, so they are exerting a somewhat defia- 
tionary pressure. In addition, farm prices are still 
soft, consumer goods prices are off slightly and 
consumer credit outstanding is down from last 
years all-time high. There has been a drop in 
auto and housing construction. For at least three 
or four months the economy has been on a plateau, 
with the Reserve Board's own index of industrial 
production stable since September 

With the economy as strong as it now seems 
to be, no alarming damage could be done by the 
Reserve's action, and it could be reversed if clear 
proof is adduced that money is too tight. The 
‘important thing now is for the board not to 
become inflexible or overimpressed by the gloomy 
prophets of inflation. The chief trouble with an 
increase in the interest rate at the present time is 
that it probably affects adversely the auto and 
housing industries more than any others, and it 
probably does not much discourage businessmen 
who are accumulating inventories at too fast a pace. 


Mr. Hiss at Princeton 


The Princeton debating society which invited 
Alger Hiss to address it showed poor judgment. 
Conviction on perjury charges connected with the 
transmission of documents to Russia has put Hiss 
in a category of citizens not ordinarily invited to 
speak to campus groups 

Nevertheless, President Dodds has wisely de- 
cided against intervention in the club's affairs. A 
campus club of this kind that is not allowed to pick 
its own speakers would be a poor thing indeed. A 
university that ran before the outcry that has arisen 
would certainly encourage the belief that it did not 
wish to have its students hear anything but con- 
ventional and orthodox views. 

The criticism of the club will do it good. The 
speech by Hiss is not likely to do much harm. An 
intervention by the President to prevent the speech 
might do much harm indeed to conceptions of inde- 
pendence and academic freedom that tomorrow 
may be needed to protect another and better 
speaker 


Now That April’s Here 


We thought you might like to be reminded in 
good time that Tuesday will be the feast 
day of upward of a dozen different saints, in- 
cluding SS. Anicetus, Ctesiphon, Mappalicus, 
Pantagathus, Fortunatus, Landericus and Wando of 
Fontenelle. It will also mark the anniversaries of 
certain distinguished sinners, including the Vene- 
tian Doge Marino Falieri, who was beheaded just 
601 years ago, after confessing to complicity in a 
plot to murder most of the local aristocracy and 
thus destroy the most celebrated of medieval re- 
publics. It will be the 268th anniversary of the 
burial of that “chymist, fiddler, statesman and 
buffoon,” George Villiers, second Duke of Buck- 
ingham, playboy playmate of the playboy English 
king, Charles Il. Again, it will be the 166th anni- 
_ versary of the death of our own and much revered 
Dr. Franklin. And finally, by way of good measure, 
it will mark the opening of the 1956 baseball sea- 
son here in Washington, which, if the weather re- 
mains what it is at this writing. should be a most 
satisfactory occasion for all concerned, including 
Mr. Eisenhower who, we hear, has promised to be 
on hand again. 

Some time’ ago the big-league ball clubs, which 
since about the middle of February had been bak- 
ing themselves out in the South or Southwest, broke 
camp and begah working their ways northward 
by easy-stages, picking up what they can in ex- 
hibition games to compensate for the heavy ex- 
panses of the training season. It is no great secret 


that most of the clubs really begrudge the ex- 
penses and would prefer, if they dared, to eliminate 
or at least to curtail these unprofitable pre-season 
activities. So, for that matter, would a good many 
of the players, seeing that nothing is thereby added 
to their net incomes. Those who really enjoy the 
spring training, since for them it involves no 
great physical effort, are the sports writers. They 
flit from camp to camp, gossiping with old ac- 
quaintances and appraising with experienced eye 
the potentialities of the various clubs. It all makes 
for valuable publicity, of course. but it is also 
conducive to a rather disastrous kind of fatalism 
and resignation. We doubt whether there is now 
anybody in all the District of Columbia who is not 
already reconciled to the thought that our Senators 
aren't going to win the pennant this year either, 
and that they will be very lucky indeed to finish 
better than sixth or seventh. As the fellow has 
said, 

April is the cruelest month . 

Memory and desire . . 
but it strikes us that the best time to discover all 
this would be in late August or early September. 


mixing 


Chan ging Ambassadors 


Some important new diplomatic appointments 
call for congratulations. The most recent of these 
is the nomination of Assistant Secretary of State 
Livingston T. Merchant to be the new Ambassador 
to Canada, succeeding a businessman-diplomat R. 
Douglas Stuart, who ig retiring. “Livvy” Merchant 
has been a tireless and responsible worker at the 
top level of foreign relations. The scope of his 
activity, and the trust reposed in his judgment, 
have far exceeded the boundaries of his assignment 
to handle European affairs. He has wielded strong 
influence for realism and good sense in Asia as well 
as in Europe. No doubt the Canadians will take 
it as a compliment that we are sending one of our 
best career officers to preside over what happily 
are relatively untroubled relations with Ottawa. 

Another fortuitous appointment is that of Willard 
Beaulac, now Ambassador to Chile, as the new 
envoy to Argentina (he will be succeeded in Santi- 
ago by another capable career officer, Cecil B. 
Lyon). An effort to send Mr. Beaulac to Buenos 
Aires three years ago was forestalled when Peron 
requested that the incumbent American Ambas- 
sador, Albert F. Nufer, stay on. Perhaps unavoid- 
ably because of his instructions, Mr. Nufer, who 
is now being shifted to the Philippines, became the 
symbol of American efforts to “get along” with 
the unsavory Argentine dictator. Ordinarily it is 
wise policy in any event to change ambassadors 
when there has been a radical change in the regime 
with which an envoy has been identified. The 
Argentines deserve help in rebuilding what Peron 
destroyed and eliminating the reminders..of his 
totalitarianism 

Finally, there is the selection of four top officers 
—Deputy Under Secretaries Robert Murphy and 
Loy Henderson and Ambassadors H. Freeman 
Matthews and James C. Dunn—to hold the per- 
manent rank of Career Ambassadors. This step to 
establish a corps of elder statesmen in the Foreign 
Service was recommended by the Wriston Commit- 
tee, and it is a salutary effort to give officers of 
long experience pay and standing commensurate 
with their service. ; 


To Serve the District 


Former Commissioner Samuel Spencer wisely 
chose his valedictory for a strong plea on behalf of 
more District control over Government agencies 
which have principally local functions. The point 
is well taken; this newspaper has expressed similar 
views many times. The National Capital Planning 
Commission, the National Capital Housing Author- 
ity and the Redevelopment Land Agency are tech- 
nically Federal agencies—but they serve the Dis- 
trict of Columbia. Their members are appointed 
by the President, which means that they look to 
the White House rather than to Washington as a 
community for guidance on policy. The result, as 
Mr. Spencer said, is that such local problems as 
the location of a new bridge too often “seem to 
wind up on the lap of Gov. Sherman Adams or the 
President 

Because Washington is the National Capital, ob- 
viously there is a Federal interest in what is done 
here that must be safeguarded. But adequate safe- 
guards against impetuous or destructive actions 
do not require petty frustrations, second-guessing 
and plain obstructionism. No matter how well the 
system is working now—and it has worked rela- 
tively well in the Housing Authority and Land 
Agency—the dominance of such bodies by men who 
have no local responsibility is an anachronism 
With no reflection on the ability of the present head 
of the Planning Commission, it is absurd to have 
an absentee chairman who flies here from St. Louis 
for periodic meetings. Mr. Spencer was quite right 
in advocating that members of such agencies be 
appointed by the District Comissioners, with suffi- 
cient ex-officio members chosen from Federal de- 
partments to protect the national interest. Both 
the White House and Congress. which have been 
called in to rescue city projects from the bouts ol 
backbiting, ought to be receptive to a change 


Contest With Communism 


Our best chance for survival lies not in ou! 
courage or our resolution so much as in our 
modesty and patience. We cannot master the 
forces of history, but we, may be able to be- 
guile them. That would include the ability to 
wait upon the -disintegration of a tyrannical 
system which is so contradictory to the require- 
ments of human nature that it must ultimately 
disintegrate. Our modesty must include care- 
fulness in making historical analogies. Predic 
tions about the future based upon analogy are 
confusing because history. never exactly re- 
peats itself. The analogy between the Nazi and 
the Communist tyranny may lead to the erro 
neous conclusion, for instance, that the Com- 
munist A fee is as bent upon war as the Nazi 
one. But while their totalitarianism is similar 

there is a great difference between the urgency 

of the one and the lack of historical urgency 
of the other. It will not be too adventurous 
because it foolishly believes that “historical dia- 
“lectic” is working for its success. If we be- 
lieve that it is not, we could not do better than 
remain prepared and await the verdict of his- 
tory on our opposing creeds.—From an article 
by Reinhold Niebuhr, “The Cause and Cure of 
the American Psychosis,” in The American Scholar. 


} 


, 


@ 


“I Might Walk Right Out of This Party” 


Letters to the Editor 


Protecting the Parks 


In the letters to the editor 
section of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald of 20 Febru- 
ary there was a letter on H. R 
4646 of the 83rd Congress. 
Neither the author of that let- 
ter nor the editor responsible 
for the editor's note following 
told the compiete story 

As introduced, H. R. 4646 con- 
tained the following protective 
clause 

“Provided. That such ex- 
change shall not include lands 
within the boundaries of na 
tional parks, national monu 
ments, wilderness areas, oO! 
wildlife refuges.’ 

This protective clause was 
stricken from the. bill in a sub- 
committee headed by then- 
Congressman Wesley A 
D’ Ewart, who is now serving as 
As#istant Secretary of the In 
terior 

As it came to the floor—and 
it is as they come to the floor 
that bills are considered by 
Congress—H. R. 4646 contained 
nothing which would have kept 
the big lumbermen, whose bill 
this was, out of the national 
parks, national monuments, 
wilderness areas, or wildlife 
refuges. The bill never con- 
tained any protection for the 
national forests—until it was 
amended on the floor. 

Two reports were printed on 
the bill. The first was dated 27 
July, 1953; the second 4 Febru- 
ary 1954. The second report in 
cluded substitute language to 
be offered as-a comurrittes 
amendment. This substitute 
language, proposed more than 
six months after the bill was 
first reported without it, con 
tained a clause excluding “na 
tional -parks; national monu 
ments, wildlife refuges, admin 
istrative sites, classified wilder- 
ness, wild or primitive areas 
forest experimental areas, and 
developed recreation areas 

This was offered by Mr 
D'Ewart, floor manager of the 
bill, as a Committee amend- 
ment on 17 February, 1954. The 
Committee amendment was 


amended four times on the 
floor and then recommitted on 
my motion. One of the four 
amendments brought the na- 
tional forests into the pro 
tective clause for the first time 

I opposed this bill from the 
day it was first reported. My 
opposition was based not only 
upon the removal of the pro 
tective clause but also on the 
fact that it would have treated 
owners of timber land operated 
under a sustained yield pre- 
gram as a special class in emi- 
nent domain proceedings and 
could have embarked our Gov 
ernment upon a wholesale re 
settlement program 

Under this bill, owners of 
timber land from which an an 
nual crop was being harvested 
could, when any of this timber 
land was taken for any public 
use, elect to receive publi 
timber land. in exchange 

LEE METCALF 
Member of Congress from Montana 
Washington 


‘Legislative Tyranny’ 


Thank you for your editorial 
of April 10, “Legislative Tyran- 
ny.” This expressed very wel! 
the distressing situation con- 
fronting those of us who would 
like to be able to vote even 
though we are residents of the 
District of Columbia. That the 
House District Committee 
should have been successful 
twice in preventing a home 
rule bill to go to the floor and 
is trying to do it a third time 
is, aS you said, outrageous 

Every citizen of Washington 
who would like to be a real 
citizen and not merely a resi- 
dent, indorses wholeheartedly 
your plea to the House of Rep- 
resentatives to sign the dis. 
charge petition introduced by 
Representative Staggers to re- 
lease the home rule bill from 
the tyrannical control of the 
little clique’ of the House Dis- 
trict Committee and force the 
measure onto the floor for full 
congressional consideration 

MARY F. ROBERTSON 

Washington 


Home Prayer 


As a parent a recent state- 
ment by FBI Director J. Edgar 
Hoover blaming parents who 
fail to teach their children 
respect for “God, the law and 
others” for the Nation's post- 
war crime wave has caused real 
concern. Mr. Hoover said the 
crime rate, which costs the 
United States $20 billion a year. 
is essentially a youth prob- 
lem.” 

If this is true, and I have no 
reason to doubt Mr. Hoover's 
opinion, may I suggest a solu- 
tion 

Primarily, the responsibility 
to teach religious principles to 
children rests not with .the 
church or the school but with 
the home. What the fathers 
and mothers of America need 
to revive is the old-fashioned 
habit of family worship. The 
founders of our great Nation 
were not ashamed to pray and 
teach the Bible to their chil- 
dren in the home. Prayer and 
faith to them were as real as 
the wood they burned and the 
potatoes they ate. 

Parents, take some time each 
day to pray with and for your 
children. Teach them the beau- 
tiful stories of the Bible, for in 
each one great character-build- 
ing lessons are taught. Teach 
them that by loving and obey- 
ing you they learn to love and 
obey God 

Following such a program is, 
| believe, a step in the right 
direction to solving our prob- 
lem. DOUGLAS MARCHUS 

Takoma Park, Md 


Rochambeau Bridge 


Mr. Charles 
ing of oul 
Rochambeau 
merits action 
Fourteenth Street 
chambeau Bridge. Honor our 
debt to Rochambeau, his troops 
and our French ally, as well 
as perpetuate recognition of 
our indebtedness by genera 
tions yet to come 

SUSIE P 

Alexandria 


Parmers list 
indebtedness to 
and his troops 
Let's name the 
Bridge Ro- 


GLASGOW 


“Thunder Over Dixie” 


| was very much impressed 
by the recent series of articles 
appearing in your paper by Jim 
Bishop concerning -the integra- 
tion issue in the South. His 
title for the series, “Thunder 
Over Dixie,” is particularly ap- 
propriate. For a person living 
in the Deep South today feels 
as though he were..iving in a 
land whose atmosphere is 
fraught with the breeze of im- 
pending violence that one 
séhses developing before a sum 
mer cloudburst. The storm maj 
pass over without breaking. You 
hope that it will, yet the close 
ness of its clouds makes you 
feel that it won't 

One aspect of this awesome 
subject about which there ap 
pears to have been jittle printed 
comment is that of the feeling 
of the young@r Southerner in 
this struggle of “right” versus 
“rights.” I think an appraisai 
of opinion ‘of the Southerne: 
of my generation should be 
made by all the periodicals de- 
voting so much time and space 
to the South today. It should 
be made because the South- 
erner in his twenties is even 
tually the person who will have 
to solve this racial problem and 
then live in the “New World 
a-Coming.” 

| cannot speak for all those 
in Dixie of my age and era; the 
patterns of their opinion are 
too complex for one to speak 
for all. Yet, I can speak as a 
person truly from the South 
but hardly typical of the Tal- 
madge-type Southerner. Per- 
haps my feelings are not uni 
versal, but they are not un- 
common. ; 

Today, a young Southerner 
who feels, as I, that the South 
is once Wiore fighting a lost 
cause also feels like someone 
out of Tennyson's Light Bri- 
gade. There are the cannons of 
extremism both to the left and 
right of his opinion. On the 
one hand, he is confronted by 


, 


the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People 
which he believes is trying to 
do too much too fast. Admit- 
tediy. there is justification for 
the argument that the Southern 
Negro is being asked to take 
his first-class citizenship on the 
installment plan. Nevertheless, 
something as deeply emotional 
as the Southerner'’s notion of 
his “way of life” cannot be 
eradicated with the swiftness 
of erasing a blackboard At 
present, delay seems prefer- 
able to disaster 

On the other hand, there are 
the Citizen's Councils, “the .up- 
town Ku Klux Klan,” whose 
policies seem based on the 
premise, “do nothing at all.” 
Considering their refusal to 
accept what is inevitable be- 
cause the majority of Ameri- 
cans can ‘ho longer condone 
the legal denial of citizenship 
to a minority, one is reminded 
of a. famous statement of 
George Santayana’s: “Those 
who fail-to remember the. past 
are condemned to relive it 
In such a situation, the mod- 
erate young Southerner main- 
tains his conviction that seg- 
regation is wrong and does 
whatever he can to keep this 
issue from plunging into a sea 
of strife. He does what little 
” can to turn the minds of 
his people into the channels 
of cooperation and compromise 

Mr. Bishop's prediction that 
integration can be achieved in 
five years is a hopeful one, but 
I know few Southerners of any 
age who would agree with it 
Nonetheless, I know many 
Southerners who believe it will 
be achieved: that, in fact, it 
must be achieved completely 
within my gengration. They 
believe the South’s racial bar- 
riers must be destroyed because 
they are Americans first and 
Southerners second. They be- 
lieve that segregation in every 
form must go because they 


realize that this country cannot 
reflect itself as a democracy in 
the mirror of world opinion 
until “the American dilemma 
is solved 

The solution of our dilemma 
is fraught with difficulty and 
danger. Yet. despite what hap- 
pened at Tuscaloosa and may 
happen again eisewhere in 
Dixie, I cannot bring myself 
te believe the situation will 
degenerate into. the one Mr 
Faulkner has pictured as being 
race against race. If, however, 
it should then, unlike Mr. Faulk- 
ner and unlike a former citizen 
of my state, Robert E. Lee, I 
must sadly secede from the 
South. For I cannot fight against 
kin and kind, but I cannot fight 
with them either. There, the 
conflict would be between the 
loyalty of the heart to~a land 
and people you love and a deep- 
ly imbedded conviction that 
their cause is morally wrohg 
There, the only choice is to 
leave the South. Actually, I 
think there are too many South- 
erners in whom reason is far 
stronger than rancor for 
gloomy feelings 
fact 

All in all, when one considers 
the South today, he is reminded 
of a statement made by Alan 
Paton about South Africa in 
his book, Cry, the Beloved 
Country: “The truth is that our 
civilization is not Christian. It 
is a tragic compound of great 
ideal and frightful practice, of 
high assurance and deep anx 
lety, of loving charity and fear- 
ful clutching of possessions 
Allow me a minute...” Yes 
Allow the South that amount of 
Time which is:but a minute in 
the history of man’s aspirations 
to the stars, and its civilization 
will become both American and 
Christian in every sense of the 
words. 

STAIGE D. BLACKFORD. 

Second Lieut. USAP 
Mobile, Ala. — 


such, 
to become a 


Second Look 


Ceylon Birth Rate 


Factor in Upset 


By Herbert Elliston 


—_-—- -— “ 


BY COINCIDENCE I picked upon Cey* 
lon last week as an example of population’ 
getting away fromm production in Asia. I 
didn't realize that that lush and green. 
island at the tip of the ) 
Indian subcontinent — 
the size of West Virginia 
— would bulk large in 
the world’s news by the 
time the piece appeared. 
And since the news has 
more than a little rele- 
vance to the illustration, 
I might as well expand 
upon the tie 

Ceylon used to be as 
firmly attached to the 
British Commonwealth as New Zealand: 
This was due partly to fear of Indian ex- 
pansionism, partly to the better-+than-aver-. 
age record of British rule. But the election 
completed this week has gone against the 
British and the West. The election plat. 
form commits the new government to die 
entanglement. British air and naval bases 
linking the Middle East with the Far East 
and the Antipodes are slated for aboli- 
tion. Ceylon has become neutralist, 100 per 
cent independent and nationalist 

ow 

ONLY ONE American newspaper seems 
to have been represented at the election. 
in Ceylon. That was the New York Times, 
And its correspondent, A. M. Rosenthal,- 
reports that, in spite of the blow aimed 
at the Western strategists, the issues 
were overwhelmingly domestic. Less impre- 
cisely, the electoral revolt is due to “the 
change in the social structure” of Ceylon, 

Well, my illustration of last week showed 
a basic cause of this change in the social 
structure. In 1947 Ceylon shed British rulé. 
In the next seven years the impact on the 
vital statistics was startling. Introduction 
of modern means of death control reduced 
the death rate from 22 to 12 per thousand 
— a fall which took ten times as long in» 
Britain. But the birth rate was still grow- 
ing at the rate of 2.7 per cent—about twicé 
the highest rate ever experienced in Brit 
ain. I take this data from PEP (Political 
and Economic Planning), well kfiown re- 
search group in London. If this rate of 
growth continues, the population of Ceylon 
will be doubled in 30 years 

So, the “change in the social structure” 
of Ceylon is a mild way of putting it. A 
bursting population has created the issues 
which have installed others in place of 
the ruling regime. This regime does not 
seem to have raised living standards in 
spite of or perhaps because of a dedication 
to modern progress. It is more or less the 
same story all over pullulating Asia. Aly 
this progress! Those who knew Ceylon in 
prewar days, as I did, will sigh over it. The 
easygoing Singhalese, with their flashing 
smiles and brilliant Hair held up in front 
with resplendent combs called the kondé, 
made an Arcady of this tropic heaven. 
There always seemed room to enjoy life— 
unlike most other countries in Asia 

ow 

THERE ARE tow more than a quarter 
of a million unemployed in this land of 
over eight million people. Not too much, 
but the unemployed in Asia are the spear 
head of change — a change which, accord- 
ing to the leader of the successful coali-’, 
tion at the polls. Mr. S. W. R. D. Bandara- 
naike, cannot be revolutionary in this 
“lotus-eating atmosphere.” 

One of the hoary myths about Asia is 
that poverty creates communism. Far more 
significant is the joblessness of the mod- 
ern educated class. It always struck me as 
foolish to send students to MIT from coun- 
tries in Asia which were still wedded to 
the wooden plow and the wheel. They re 
turned to their countries with no other 
outiet than agitation. In this respect Cey- 
lon has been wiser than most countries in 
the same state of development, but even 
has been caught in the dilemmas 
created by rapid modernization 

In Ceylon the dilemmas have been re- 
inforced by the economic war which the 
West has been waging on Communist 
China. Tea, rubber and coconuts — these 
are the staples of the Ceylon colonial econ- 
and they are mainly for export. For 
these crops food comes back, chiefly ricé. 
But when we started and got others te 
start our economic war on Communist 
China, we seemed to be trying to make it 
impossible for Ceylon to live. First we 
sought to stop Ceylon from selling her rub 
ber to China, then we attempted preemp- 
tive buying at less than China's bid, and, 
throughout, harassed Ceylon’'s rice buying. 

There was name-calling out of Washing- 
ton in the Truman Administration and for 
a time in the present Administration at the 
expense of Ceylon. Now common sense is 
prevailing. Truly the lot of these countries 
which are so far away from demographic 
stability is a hard one. To modernize and 
to diversify and to keep from exploding— 
this is the problem facing the new regime 
at Colombo 


The Washjinaton Host 


Publishea every Cay in the vear by 
The Washington Post Company 


The Associated Press ts entitied exclusively to use for 
republication of all news dispatches credited to fi © 
n 


of repus- 
reserved 


Elliston 


Cevyion 


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The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


_ They Really Trailed This Firebug 


ee 


By Drew Pearson 


HILDA MARIE MARKS, the little old lady 
who caused a temporary sensation last week 
with her performance of arson and old lace at 
the White House, might still be scattering 
lighted matches around—except for a pair of 
black high-button shoes. — 

Mrs. Marks left a trail of neat, little fires 
as she wandered through the White House 
and its adjacent executive offices. However, 
no one -gave the sweet, inconspicuous old 
lady a second glance. While guards snuffed 
out the first blaze in an overstuffed chair, 
she slipped off in the excitement, undetected 
and unsuspected 

The only eyewitness in the case happened 
to be nt when Mrs. Marks set her second 
fire in a ladies’ room. But all the witness 
saw of Mrs. Marks was her black, high-button 

under a stall. 
ee nis time. the Secret Service, FBI and 
General Services Administration had been 
called in. GSA gumshoes took over the search 
in the executive offices building, which comes 
under their jurisdiction 

‘With the high-button shoes as the only clue, 
they began looking for the type of person W ho 
might wear them. A lady investigator, sum- 
moned to the scene after the, fire in the 
ladies’ room, spotted Mrs. Marks. A close peek 
was taken at her shoes, and she was promptly 
arrested. 7 

Mrs. Marks continued to give investigators 
a hot time while she was being questioned. 
In between answers, she calmly set two more 
fires by lighting wadded tissue paper. 


Humphrey Switches 


IT WASN'T SUPPOSED to leak out, but 
Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey tacitly 
admitted he played politics by exempting 
farmers from the Federal gas tax 

In the past, Humphrey had opposed the ex- 
emption for farmers which will cost the Treas- 
ury (and save the farmers) an estimated $60 


million a year. Since this is an election year, 


however, Humphrey suddenly changed his 
mind. He actively campaigned for the exemp- 
tion, which was passed by Congress and signed 
by the President a few days ago. 

Meanwhile, Humphrey's testimony behind 
elesed doors of the House Ways and Means 
Cemmittee has never been made public. At 
that time, Virginia's Congressman Burr Harrt- 
son asked the Treasury Secretary why he sud- 
denly wanted to lift the gasoline tax on 
farmers. 

‘Humphrey started to reply, then stopped 
abruptly. A sly smile spread across his face, 
and he began to laugh. The Congressmen, 
seeing the politics in his smile, joined him in 
knowing laughter. , 


Aid for Oldsters 


ILLINOIS’ handsome Congressman Sid 
ates may be a spanking lad only 46 years, but 
he’s seriously concerned about the old folks 
in this country. 
Yates points out that the percentage of older 
rsons was only 4 per cent in 1900 but today 
as climbed to almost 10 per cent. High time, 
says Rep. Yates, for Uncle Sam toe do some- 
thing about creating a “Bureau of Older Per- 
sons” in the Government. The Illinois Demo- 
erat has introduced a bill to do just that. 
“The golden years can be the glorious 


The Gallup Poll 


years,” he continues, but only if there is action 
to solve problems like the following: 

® Work opportunities denied to 60 per cent 
of America’s elderly men and 91 per cent of 
elderly women. 

® Median income today of only $796 a year 
for widowed men and women who-elive apart 
from their. families. 

® Scuttling-by Congress last year of hous- 
ing legislation which would have provided 
10,000 urgently needed public dwelling units 
for persons over 65. a 

® Government failure to spend $39 million 
out of the $42 million appropriated by Con- 
gress during the past two years for health fa- 
cilities for the aged. 

“Inadequate” is Yates’ adjective for Presi- 
dent Eisenhower's scheme to reinsure private 
insurance companies for writing health pol- 
icies covering older people. “The proposal 
fails completely to attack the truly basic difti- 
culty,” he explains, “namely, the low income 
of the retired person or the still lower income 
of his widow and their consequent inability 
to pay the premiums.” 


Estes Apes Adlai 


WITH ADLAI STEVENSON imitating Sen. 
Kefauver’s folksy campaign technique, the 
Senator took time out the other day to try out 
Stevenson's witty, intellectual approach. 

Kefauver addressed two intellectual so- 
cieties—the Economic Honor and Whig-Cli- 
osophic Societies—at Rutgers University. 

Smiling mischievously, he-remarked: “I am 
hopeful that these two appearances in such 
intellectual atmospheres will not be misunder- 
stood or misinterpreted by the pundits. Not- 
ing that other presidential hopefuls are walk- 
ing the streets of other cities shaking hands, 
some might think this double venture into the 
halls of learning by me indicates that I, too, 
have changed my technique.” 

Kefauver assured them, however, that he 
hadn't. In fact. he invited them all up to shake 
hands after his remark: . 

“I want to assure you, my dear eggheads. 
he said, “that I have a great admiration and 
fondness for you. It is simply that I have never 
sought to set you apart in our society—as 
something either to be idolized or sneered at 
I believe, you see, in a policy of moderation 
toward you.” 


Murray May Retreat 


Montana's graying Sen. Jim Murray may 
drop his plan to block confirmation of Wesley 
D’Ewart as Assistant Secretary of Interior for 
Public Lands 

Reason is Murray's fear that D’Ewart could 
marshal enough support on the Senate floor 
to overturn an adverse vote in Murray's In- 
terior Committee, thus sealing D’ Ewart firmly 
in the job he now holds under a presidential 
recess appointment. 

By contrast, if Murray merely keeps the 
D’Ewart appointment bottled up in his com- 
mittee, D’Ewart will have to step down 60 
days after Congress adjourns next August. 

D’Ewart is a former Montana Congressman 
whose stockmen’s grazing bil] in the Republi- 
can<controlled 83d Congress was @ubbed a 
“giveaway” by conservationists. The bill 
would have given cattle ranchers permanent 
rights to public grazing lands in the national 
forests, but, in spite of this, D’Ewart is now 
the top Administration official in charge of 
the public domain 


Trial Heat: Ike Tops Estes by 6-4 


By George Gallup 


Copyright 1956. 
American Institute of Public Opinion 


(One of the “spring political 
scoreboard” reports by the Gal- 
lup Poll.) 


Eliminating the undecided 
vote, the above figures be- 
come: Eisenhower 61 per cent, 
Kefauver 39 per cent. 

A similar trial heat between 


REPUBLICANS ONLY 
Eisenhower 
Kefauver 
Undecided - 
DEMOCRATS ONLY 


Eisenhower 


PRINCETON, N. J. — How 
strong a race would Sen. Estes 
Kefauver run against Presi- 
dent Eisenhower if a presiden- 
tial election were being held 
now” 

The latest Institute “trial 
heat” matching these two pos- 
sible November opponents 
finds that a majority of the 
Nation’s voters today would 
pick Eisenhower. But the 
President's lead is not as great 
today as it was one year ago. 

The latest figures: 

Suppose the presidential elec- 
tion were being held today. If 
President Eisenhower were the 
Republican candidate and Sen. 
Estes Kefauver were the Demo- 
cratic candidate, which would 


+ 


you like to see win: 


“= 


<- 


THE KING-MAKER 


Waits till dusk when his 
wife makes him go to the 
Laundromat. Kids keep 
hiding assorted szall 
wild life in his slippers. 
Crazy about bagpipe mu- 
sic, but not allowed to 
play within one hundred 
yards of the house. Aunt 
Margaret calle him "Cud- 
dles"; hasn't spoken to 
Aunt Margaret since Ar- 
mistice Day, 1939. 


And in Washington, adver- 
tisers call WIOP Radio a 
better buy than any other 
station. WTOP is the sta- 
tion with(1) the largest 
average share of audi- 
ence (2) the most quarter- 
hour wins (3) Washington's 
most popular local per- 
sonalities and (4) ten 
times the power of any 
other radio station. 


‘WTOP RADIO 


AT BROADCAST HOUSE 
i 


Sen. Kefauver and President 


Eisenhower was conducted in 
February, 1955. At that time, 
the vote divided in the fol- 
lowing manner: 

Eisenhower 

Kefauver 

Undecided 

Today's trial heat was con- 
ducted at a time when the 
Tennessee Senator is showing 
phenomenal gains in popular- 
ity among rank-and-file Demo- 
crats across the country. 

In the most recent check, 
Kefauver had greatly reduced 
the gap separating him from 
the front-running Adlai Ste- 
venson, polling 33 per cent to 
Stevenson's, 39 per cent. In the 
South, Kefauver is trailing 
Stevenson today by only two 
percentage points, 26 per cent 
to 28 per cent for Stevenson. 

Analysis of today’s trial heat 
results indicates that Eisen- 
hower'’s edge over Kefauver 
comes largely from the Presi- 
dent's greater appeal to inde- 
pendent voters. However, Ei- 
senhower also continues to 
chip away at the Democratic 
vote, 


AMONG persons who clas- 
sify themselves as Republi- 
cans, Eisenhower is favored 
over Kefauver by a huge mar- 
gin. 

Here are the results by 
party affiliation: 


Kefauver 
ee ae 
INDEPENDENTS ONLY 


Eisenhower 
Kefauver 
Undecided 
What about the South’ 
Present indications are that 
Eisenhower also would receive 
a majority of the Southern 
vote, in a race against Ke- 
fauver. as follows: 
Eisenhower 
Kefauver 
Undecided 


While the President runs 
ahead of the Senator in all of 
the sections of the country, 
he shows his greatest strength 
in the Eastern seaboard and 
New England states. 

With the exception of Demo- 
cratic voters, the President re- 
ceives majority support from 
every major population group 
today. 

However, Kefauver does 
considerably better among 
men voters than among wom- 
en and draws his biggest fol- 
lowing in today's trial heat 
from farmers and from man- 
ual workers. 

Eisenhower, on the other 
hand, is favored by more than 
seven out of every 10 business 
and professional. people and 
by more than six out of every 
10 white-collar workers. 


This timely book concerns the 
most important decision our-- 
country faces today — how to 
use our conventional arms 
and our atomic might, both 
politically and militarily, to 
maintain our own security and 
keep world peace. 

Four ranking on inter- 
national affairs offer a clear, re- 
alistic analysis of the fateful 
choices before us — and of the 
courses of action open to the 
communists. 


288 popes. 35.00. 


Massive retaliation?...or what??? 


They explore such controver- 
sia] subjects as the requirements 
of deterrence, strategic doctrines 
for nuclear war, passive air de 
fense, limited warfare policies, 
coalitions and allies, NATO and 
the new German army, and 
force and foreign policy. 


MILITARY POLICY AND 
NATIONAL SECURITY 


Contributors: W. W. Kaufmann 
(editor), Roger Hilsman, Klaus 


Sidney Kramer Books 


1722 H Street N.W. 


EX. 3.3070 


By Robert P. Jordan 


IF YOU HAVE EVER WONDERED what makes this news- 
paper tick, you'll find a firm count of its pulse in Time, That 
trenchant news weekly pictures Philip L. Graham, president 
and publisher of The Washington Post and Times Herald, on 
its cover and conducts a detailed 
examination of the who, . what, 
where, when and why of The Post 
in its press section. Nor dees mod- 
esty forbid mentioning that Time's 
piece begins like this: “As Washing- 
ton awakens each morning to a new 
day at the crossroads of history, the 
same familiar sight gréets the sleepy 
eye. Across the presidential break- 
fast tray and over the coverlets and 
coffee pots of the most influential 
people in the wortd'’s most influen- 
tial city looms the Capital's most 
influential paper...” Well now, 
Time, we thank you for that and 
we'll hurriedly pass over what you 
said about Executive Editor J. Ris- 
sell Wiggins (who “ runs his 
operation with the cold, neat passion of a spinster picking 
cat hairs off the chesterfield”) because we know he can be 
pretty warm, too. 

Matter of fact, we think you did a right good job generally 
of telling the folks where we've been, where we are and where 
were going. Well reserve the rizht to make a few exceptions, 
since we're cioser to the subject. Anyway, -all- you citizens 
who read The Post ought to enjoy Time's appraisal, and, Time, 
you come back and visit us again, hear’ 


THE ANGRY SOUTH, observes Ralph McGill in the 
Atlantic in an article of that title, isn’t as angry as the rant- 
ing of some politicians over the segregation issue would indi- 
cate. McGill, outspoken editor of the Atlanta Constitution, 
points out that the South of myth, reality and paradox had 
begun to change as far back as the mid-thirties—a fact not 
yet accepted, he says, by the more angry and defiant among 
the politicians. He holds that “despite the deep anger, the 
ranting, the violence and the pious circumvention, the South- 
erner who looks in love and hope at his region senses some- 
how that the great loyalties and deep friendships which the 
two races have known wil] bring his region through.” 

. > > 


WELL, HERE'S A SWITCH Fella named David Klein 
has packed up the wife and kids and the household effects 
and moved back to the big city after 10 years of commuting, 
cutting the grass and otherwise making the most of suburbia. 
“No more suburbs for us,” says he. City schools have proved 
better: likewise recreation facilities; the city has a heart, too, 
along with its urban ease and economy. And he doesn't have 
to Gatch the 6:05. This is in Cosmopolitan and so is Holly- 
wood's girl-next-door, 32-year-old Doris Day, who has had her 
troubles but now manages to bubble away happily mast of 
the time. 

> > > 

ULCER DEPT.: No less than “15 ways to kayo your ulcers” 
are listed in Real. Samples: Relax, quit smoking, go on a 
diet, maybe adjust your sex life, maybe get a different job, 
take care of your genera] health, lead a life of moderation. 
Seems like the cure isn’t worth the treatment 

> > > 


THE PRESIDENT is what he is today in large measure 
because of earlier Presidents who made the Presidency a 
greater office. He is Chief of State, Chief Executive, chief 
diplomat, Commander-in-Chief, leader of legislation, chief 
of party, voice of the people, protector of the peace, manager 
of prosperity, leader of a coalition of free nations. Why is 
he all these things? asks historian Clinton Rossiter in Ameri- 
can Heritage. Rossiter begins his answer with the 1787 Con- 
vention in Philadelphia and traces the role of each President 
through Roosevelt in making the office the winner over Con- 
gress and the Court in the long race for authority and 
prestige. 

> > . 

MUSIC LOVERS, there's good news in High Fidelity maga- 
zine’s story describing Arturo Toscanini’s “retirement.” The 
maestro and engineers are going over all the recordings which 
have been made of his performances and it looks as though 
many will be released commercially. 

> > . 


PIANIST and now dancer Hazel Scott, wife of Congressman 
(and preacher) Adam Clayton Powell, writes with real feeling 
in Ebony of her career and her marriage and how she found 
God in show business. 

> > > 

THERE'S NO FARM REVOLT—YET, concludes Newsweek 
after polling 30 farm editors and writers in 14 big farm states. 
Farmers, it would appear, are irritated with Washington but 
signs of outright revolt are spotty. Our Mr. Albright sees it 
differently on Page 1 of this section. 

a > > 


FLORIDA, ANYBODY? You can find out a lot about the 
place where climate is on sale all the year around in U. S. 
News & World Report. 

> > 

VICE PRESIDENT NIXON’S way with the spoken word is 
the target of William Lee Miller in the Reporter, and you may 
well conclude after reading his de- 
tailed item that Nixon's ability in 
public persuasion, however highly 
rated, has been underrated. Miller 
analyzes some of Nixon's public pro- 
nouncements so thoroughly that 
i ee? OEE Tae whether you're for him or a’gin him. 
y-- “yy you cant help but wince. The Re- 
> 


THE REPORTER 


‘ ; porter itself concludes that. for all 
his folksy ways, Nixon “is no less a 
craftsman in the coining of phrases 
than Adlai Stevenson. The phrases 
he coins for each campaign are not 
many but they have a rapier point 
Moreover, he also knows how to dip 
the point in poison. This peculiar 
ability has provided this young man 
—<e of distinction with many enemies. 
and not only in the Democratic Party.” 
> > > 


BILLY SECRIST wrestles one of Capital Transit's 71-ton 
buses through Washington's traffic snarls every day, has been 
doing it since 1941 with time out for World War I] service, 
likes his job and manages to live happily and save a bit on 
his $80 weekly take-home pay. So writes John Keats in Blue- 
book, and.it'’s a pleasant article 


This Pill Has Definitely Caught On 


A YEAR AGO. last month 
a drug firm put its first ta>let, 
a small white one containing 
eight one-hundredths of an 
ounce of a substance five 
times more powerful than 
cortisone, on the prescription 
market. In that first vear more success at the Clinical Center 
than 300 million tablets of the of the National Institutes of 
“Meti” drugs were prescribed Health, Bethesda, on seven vic- 
for more than,a million Ameri- tims of acute rheumatoid ar- 
can victims of rheumatoid ar- thritis 


thritis. severe asthma and 124 
other chronic or serious dis- 
eases. 

The drug in that first tablet 
of Meticorten and its later 
twin. Meticortelone; was first 
clinically tested with dramatic 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ss = 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 7) 


Matter of Fact - 


By Stewart A lsop 


IT IS STRANGE how the highest Adminis- 
tration officials. stubborniy disbe'eve w it 
their own intelligence experts tell them. Take, 
for example, Secretary of Defense Charlies E. 
Wilson's refent testimony before the House 
Appropriations Committee: 

“You know, we canrot get very far ahead 
of them (the Soviets), because we talk so much 
in this country and write so many articles and 
publish so many piciures and magazine ar- 
ticles that they are always bound to be able to 
do it. Most of their weapons of. course, really 
came out of the Western world .. .” 


No national myth dies harder than the 


* notion that the Soviets are technically back- 


ward, capable only of slavishly copying what 
the West has already produced. But it is 
really very odd that Secretary Wilson, after 
more than three years in office, should still 
believe in this comfortable myth. For 
throughout those three years, Wilson has been 
literally deluged with evidence pointing in 
precisely the opposite direction. 

There is, morever, nothing particularly mys- 
terious about the great bulk of this evidence — 
it does not come from beautiful blonde spies. 


MOST OF IT comes, instead, from such 
items as along, profusely illustrated book 
called “Aviation Gas Turbine Engines,” by 
G. S. Skubachevski. His formidable work was 
published in Moscow last year and it is freely 
available in technical bookshops in the Soviet 
Union. When it arrived in Washington re- 
cently it caused quite a fluttering in the in- 
telligence dovecotes. 

It contained, for one thing, numerous cut- 
away drawings of something called a “split 
compressor encine.” The split compressor 
system is used in the most advanced American 
jet engine design, and all diagrams and per- 
formance data are top secret. Yet here was 
a mere textbook, distributed to mere student 
engineers in the Soviet Un'on, containing 
numerous detailed diagrams of the split com- 
pressor engine. 

The notion that “they get it all from spies,” 
which is a companion myth to the “backward 
Russians” myth, does not hold up in this case 
either. The text of the book contains not only 
a highly sophisticated discussion of the split 
compressor engine, but a number of jet en- 
gineering techniques new to American ex- 


Not From Beautiful Blonde Spies 


perts. Soviet spies could not have stolen 
these ideas from us, simply because we didn't 
have them. 

Reliable information on Soviet weapons 
progress from such overt, non-cloak-and- 
dagger sources as Skubachevski’s book, is 
not as impossibly difficult to come by as it is 
often cracked up to be. Last year, for ex- 
ample, the magazine “Aviation Week” pub- 
Ished excellent photographs of the mass 
flights‘over Moscow of the rew Soviet heavy 
bomber, the Bison—the same plane which 
Wilson had previously opined was a fake, or 
a mere handmade prototype. 

The publication of these photographs 
caused horror in the Pentagon, and the editor 
of the magazine was called on the carpet to 
explain where he got such “top secret” ma- 
terial. He explained that he had called the 
New York re *ntative of Sovfoeto, the Soviet 
propaganda agency. Soviet had happily of- 
fered him as many excellent photographs as 
he could use, and motion picture films of the 
overflights as well. 


THE NOTION that all information about 
Soviet weapons developments comes from 
beautiful but highly untrustworthy blonde 
spies is one reason why such officals as Wilson 
do not really believe their own intelligence. 
Another reason is that men like Wilson and 
Secretary of the Treasury George M. Hum- 
phrey tend to regard the intelligence experts 
as impractical longchairs. 

Secretary Humphrey, for example, recently 
became much exercised when he learned from 
a British steel tycoon who hed mode a tour of 
the Soviet Union that Soviet steel mills were 
as good as the best in Britain. As a member 
of the National Security Council, Humphrey 
had been repeatedly told exactly the same 
thing in irtelligence briefings. But he only 
really believed it when he learned it from a 
fellow businessman and payroll-meeter. 

A third reason is that the Central Intelli- 
gence Agency is prohibited from making com- 
parative estimates of Soviet and American 
weapons development, so that the estimates 
lack meaning and impact. But there is also 
another reason why high officials tend to dis- 
believe or disregard their own intelligence 
experts. Believing them would inexorably 
suggest all sorts of highly expensive and 
highly inconvenient action. 

1956 


res 


Copyright New York Herald Tribune. Ine 


Candidate Hecl:les Candidate 


GLIMPSES, From Page Ei 


inscription on it read: “For 
the man who gave Ike al] he 
wanted—plus ‘a few little 
gadgets and knicknacks!’” 


Pathological Paraphrase 


ELLENDER'S. opposite in 
the House, Agriculture Chair- 
man Harold D. Cooley (pD- f 
N. C.), entered into the spirit 
of the Democratic “little gad. 
get” game 

Like Ellender, he 
perfectly deadpan, that Mr 
Eisenhower should be “de. 
lighted” with the farm bill 

House Republican Leader 
Joseph W. Martin Jr: (Mass.) 
wasnt trying to be funny the 
following. day. A_ reporter 
asked Martin if the two hours 
allotted for debate of the farm 
bill was sufficient. 

Replied Martin, 
blinking: 


insisted. 


without 


REP. JOE MARTIN 
eo « « twisted an idiom 


munitive Imogene Coca, had 
the answer ready: “Somewhere 
in the world a hen just laid 
an egg.” 


Small World 


NOT LONG after he became 
Secretary of the Treasury, 
George M. Humphrey ern 
countered a familiar face in a 
Treasury corridor. 

It was a Negro Civil Service 
employe, and he felt equally 
certain that he had met 
Humphrey somewhere before. 

Each tried to recall where 
he had met the other. It oc- 
curred first to the Treasury 
emplove 

“Now I remember, Mr. Sec- 
retary,” he said. “I knew you 
when you were just a judge of 
a horse show.” 

The two first had seen one 
another at Warrenton, Va., at 

. least 20 years ago, when 
Humphrey, a lover of horses, 
came_East to judge the War- 
renton horse show. 


“Mr. Cooley is in control of 
the time, but I hope he has an 
enlargement of the heart.” 

> > > 


Horse’s Mouth 


NORTH DAKOTA'S irre. 
pressible Rep. Usher L. Bur- 
dick (R) maintained in a House 
speech the other day that Mr. 
Eisenheéwer wouldnt get a 
chance to veto the farm. bill 
oe said Benson would veto it 
irst! 

Burdick read to the House 
a recent newspaper headline: 
— Will Not Accept Farm 
i ” 

“I always thought Ezra was 
simply the mouthpiece of the 
President, but I evidently was 
wrong,” said Burdick. “He says 
he will not accept the farm 
bill as worked out by the con- 
— I guess that settles 


Heckler 


SENATE Majority Leader 
Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) 
now seeking Texas’ “favorite | 
son” designation for the Dem-| 
ocratic presidential nomina-| 
tion, last week paid his compli-| 
ments to a more active candi-| 
date | 

Sen. Estes Kefauver (D.-. 
Tenn.), just back from a 
whirlwind speaking tour. was 
seeking Senate recognition | 
He asked Johnson to hold up 
a proposed quorum call until! 
he made a _ three-minute 
speech 

“Wouldn't the Senator pre. 
fer to have a crowd?” replied 
Johnson, grinning broadly. 

Later Johnson revised his 
remarks. They appeared in 


, the Record this way: “Would 


not the Senator prefer to have 


| more Senators on the floor?” 


The quorum was called. in 
any event. Net result was that 
Kefauver did have a larger 
Senate audience for his 
speech 

. . > 


Statistician 


MRS Elizabeth Carpenter 
Washington’ correspondent for | 
the Houston Post and other| 
papers was ‘strolling through. 
the first floor of the Commerce 
Department Building the other 
day with her two small fry.' 
Christie, 6 and Scott. 9 | 

A bulb flashed on the big’ 
Census Bureau map opposite. 
the main entrance. Christie! 


| asked what it meant and Liz| 


dutifully read 


the ' printed 


— ee 


INCO 
RET 


ME TAX | 
URNS 


At. The Original 


TAX CENTER 
2 THOMAS CIRCLE N.wW. 


RE. 7-353). . 
Open 9 wy I seas 


— . > 
legend: “Somewhere in the one , 
world o tile & teen every Devilish Question 
eight seconds.” A REPUBLICAN, Rep. 
The trio strolled on into an- George H. Bender (Ohio), asks 
other section of the building, the Democratic question of 
only to be startled by a loud the week: 
ringing of bells “Are they really going to 
“What's that?” asked Scott. call on Old Harry to raise Old 
This time Christie,-a di- Ned?” 


-—— = _ _ — 


Pee ee C4Z O27 2 


#2 of a series 


Thos. Saltz 


Comments 


THE “LIGHT WAY” TO TRAVEL 


| can remember when traveling abroad meant 
ne thing ... mountains of luggage. For days 
we'd pack steamer trunks, valises, suit cases, 
hand bags and what had you. : 


The longer the trip, the taller the pile. It was 
a voyage into the “unknown,” beset by tardy 
laundries vacillating valet«service and a man 
had to go prepared. 


Today, all that is changed. With the coming of 
the miracle fabrics, such as Dacron and Cot- 
ton, man has been emancipated. Do you know 
that at Lewis & Thos. Saltz you can buy shirts, 
Suits, hosiery, underwear... yes, even rain- 
coats ... that you hand wash, hang up to dry, 
and wear again in a matter of hours, without 
troning! 


In fact, I have seen an average-size attache 
case packed with all the wearables a man 
could need on a trip around the world! The 
next time you're planning to travel cross 
country or circle the globe, drop in and see 
us, for the newest in wash-and-wear items. 


Vice President 


LEWIS & TH°9S. SALTZ 
1409 G Street 10094 Conn. Ave. 


OLA OAL OL OL eS eS Or ere ee 


iHkE WASHINGTON POS] 


E6 


Sunday, April 15, 1956 


and TIMES HER ALD 


The Washington Post 


Times & beralad 


OOKS § 


For the President or the Voters 


Politics: A Changesome Thing 


Re ened .arig 

THE REVOLT OF 
Samuel Lubell. 
308 pp. $3.75 

THE EISENHOWER YEARS. By Richard Hi. 
Rovere. Farrar, Straus & Cudahy, New 
York. 390 pp. $4.50 


WHAT THI AMERICAN PUBLIC 
brought about s bring abot is 
the moderat lement by refusing to 
their lot wit r part 
the Democrats and the R 
their backs on extremists in 
and to fight for the middle 
Dalance of victory Ili 

Thus Samuel Lubell 
quoting Dwight D 
Gunther, has the 
man can have 


THE MODERATES. By 
Harper & Bros.., 


ia» 
thal 
Cast 
forced both 
epubdlicans to turn 
tineir Tanks 
sround where the 


nave 


and Richard Rovere. 

Lisenhower through John 
President saying: “lf only a 
courage enough to take the 
leadership of the middie!’ And, adds the 
author of THE EISENHOWER YEARS. “the 
President has been in the middle all richt. 
He has not ‘taken’ the leadership of the mid. 
die but he has found himself there.” 

Both write reed 
rigntiy than be! hat 


Rovere more f 
President 
nowe:r is ore | ymbdoi of the “revolt 
moderate . lead Rove re 
denies the Pri t any leadership 
sequence 

a iong | 

countr\ 


avoid the destructii 


lude« } aeT hower 
sibilities 


that 


' Spor) 


jas voeen;n 


isenhower a 
field 
nereas- 
vernment 
and 


estic 


ust the 


is | 


more 


lets iT : , : . : —«< Ow n don 


i 
more 


New York. 


affairs with no more help from Washington 
than it is willing to delegate. Here again the 
authors demonstrate that parallel lines 
can and do meet, literarily if not literally 

Mr. Eisenhower, says one, is a weak, plati 
tudineus and contradictory President in 
domestic affairs bat a masterful leader in in 
ternational relations—the area in which the 
public is content to let George do it, or Ike. 
Lubell, not so harshly, says what amounts to 
the same thing: “The essential quality of his 
leadership has lain in the skill with which he 
has followed the public mood ... He has led 
the people by moving in the direction toward 
which they were already inclined.” 

The President's inclination to start no 
parades, but to sit still until it is demonstrated 
how far and determinedly the process 
going to move, may not betoken political 
bravery, Dut as a canny policy of expediency 
it has paid off, both authors admit. It was so 
in the hullabaloo over McCarthyism and the 
impudence of the Wisconsin Senator: it was 
s0 in the furor raised over Richard Nixon's 
admission that a few wealthy friends reg 
ularly helped pad his income. Mr. Eisen 
howe counsel to his worried advisers was 
to emulate Br'er Rabbit. Lie low, say nothing 
and the storm would pass 


ROVERE’S BOOK is a chronological col 
lection of the author's political reports from 
Washington to the New Yorker magazine. The 
book starts out with small expression of hope 
that Mr. Eisenhower would achieve any great 
stature as President. “Eisenhower's mind is 
like his personality, standard-American. It is 
unschematic, distrustful of fine distinctions 
given to overstatement, impatient with theory 

concerned with the effect of ideas rather 
than with their validity.” Undoubtedly, that 
can still be said by the commentators. as well 
as, “The country clearly saw its own image in 
Gen. Eisenhower and all the logic of history 
suggests he will conform to that image 

hat is a subjective declaration in unpremeédi- 
tated support of Lubell’s objectively reasoned 
conciusions in REVOLT OF THE MOD. 
ERATES. The proof that he adduces is that 
the public wants no Coolidge, no F.D.R.—for 
the time being Perhaps in Dwight D 
Eisenhower the public has something of both 


iwo 


ion 


anynow 


The Neglected James Wilson 


Ta rdy Credit toa Founding Father 


R Ug } beyond 
Smith 
Abs ; makes a 
WILSON, FOUND- son as 
FATHER. By Charles tion of 
Published for our 
Institute of Early on the 
American History and Cul- Wilson 
ture by the University of in the 
North Carolina Press. 426 1778 As a 
pp. $7.50. later 
JAMES WILSON was BO ony & 
gated to so many peor sututional 
at the death in “™ 
1798 he was a fugitive 
to escape onn 
his debt 
have been 
cans have not ropert | Confedera 
know led ges natronalist 
to him F 
‘ 


° ing 


JAMES 
ING 
Page Smith 
the 


api 


WILSON’S 
Bank 
‘ red 


deral 
Charies Pas theories of 
Written the first Diography « set forth 
an American lawye; 
the foundation fo! 
our legal doct bf Dartmouth 
of the colomal perio i In 
architect of the vention. he 
and a first member « © direct 
Lnited States ir and Senate 
The disgrace whic , G the two 
put int ipse iS sOlk be more 


theories 


on 


tnan 


nmniriniit try ’ ‘ T 
COnTIOM second branch 


Ji 
pendent of 
tne first 
me . we He 


s fortune 


and diverte a’ ni ory de 


his record a uceessful as 


Wilsen has 
neglected that he has 
been accorded proper credit tive, and he 
for a career which, for a time, [alive power 
was as lustrous as that of argued if 
Madison, Adams« and other authority he 
contemporaries whose names there can be 
are household words or stabilit: 

The aut! ip of 
son clause r Cor 


much and the 
never He was for 


been so 


The Beek Mart 
OUT OF PRINT | ere 


: ’ iy 

in Reek Lecated Pree Catalog 
MID WES® BOOK SPRVICE 

ete Aenmesingter Tbetrest “I 


= 
. 


© Ra 


RETURN TO POWER. By 
Stair Horne. 
York. 415 pp. 36. 


Yow ll earey reediang 20 
THE SEARCH FOR 


SRIDEY 
MURPHY 


it's the country 5 
#1 non-fiction ER 
best seller, from 
tedey’s #1 topic of 
conversation. 


$3.75 + DOUBLEDAY 


WRITTEN 
Bonn 


1952 to 
vides a 
tween 

history 


cult to 


‘LOOKING 
for a 
PUBLISHER? by news 
for EDC and 

@ S* r free * the revival 


Teo 
Search ef s pire 
els y we nomic 


day to-day 


The Auther itm 

Publisher ' 

‘ . . 

A fail 

ects are 

readable 
Horne also 


VANTAGE PRESS, INC. 


final 
acknowledges, 
strong case for Wil- 
its draftsman. 
treason embodied in 
fundamental law 
principles 

ealed as a 
Philadelphia courts in 


described the clause as 
legal 
security 
imputation of treason 


1779 defense of 
of Noth 
under 
Lion, 
concept of 
Union 
dual 
the doctrine of 
plied powers and enunciated 
later heard in 
case 

the Constitutional 
argued 
of both 
declaring that if 
branch svstem was to 


election 


must be as in 
the 


also was for the direct 
election of the President. a 
reform over which Congress 
country still debate. 
strong 
mistrusted 
unchecked 
the 
not 
neither 
and it 


Praeger, 


Daily Telegraph correspondent 
RETURN TO POW. 
covers events in 
1955 
temporary 
current 
and may 
those who have found it 
obtain a coherent pi 
ture of modern Germany from s80 
reporting 
Arrangement of the book is 


reporting 


stories 
its final 
of the 
the Naumann 
recovery, 
and numerous 
covered in 
fashion 

includes 


proof, as be 


restrained. by dividing it 
but he 


within itself, into distinct and 
independent branches.” 

Smith sums up his service 
in the Constitutienal Conven- 
is based tion by saying: “. . . Wilson. 
to which as one of the ablest political 
lawyer theorists in the convention, 
espoused more of those prin- 
ciples which have since be- 
come prominent features of 
American democracy than 
any other delegate.” 


HE SPOKE eloquently 
for the ban on the importa 
tion of slaves and concluded 
his address by predicting that 
the American people “will 
turn their views to the great 
principles of humanity and 
outlined his demand that all slaves be 
sovereignty, freed 
im- The speculative mania 
which led Wilson to buy 
lands and build factories on 
narrow foundation of credit 
ruined him. The story of his 
financial manipulations seems 
almost Ponzi-like today: but 
be was not alone among the 
Founding Fathers in having 
an incurable itch fer land 
speculation. 
legislatives In his private transactions 
as in his public career, how 
ever, his greatest fault was 
in being too far ahead of his 
time. The penalty he has paid 
for that offense has been an 
almost unforgiveable neglect 

Charles Page Smith's fine 
book makes up for that neg 
lect a little and it is to he 
hoped that will be read 
widely enough to restore 
Wilson to his proper place 


The no- 


teacher he 


but a con- 
against 


America, 

Articles 
Stated the 
the 


the 


the 


( on- 
the 
House 


for 


formality the 


Execu- 
legis- 
He 
legislative 
restrained. 
liberty 


can only 


A News Report on Germany 


subjects which are often 
slighted in the news, such as 
the revival of scientific re 
search. He writes about most 
areas with more sympathetic 
understanding than is ordi. 
narily achieved by foreign ob- 
servers. 

Principal defects of the book 
are twofold. First, because of 
its short time span and ab 
and sence of historical perspective, 
be useful for it will rapidly become obso- 
dim- lete. Secondly, the author's a 
count of diplomatic events is 
dominated by the Ade- 
nauerian point of view that 
any persons differing with the 
German Chancellor—whethe 
demise. in France, Britain, or Ger 
Krupp em- many itself—tend to appear 

plot, eco- as either knaves or fools 
the John af Within these limitations 
other sub- RETURN TO POWER is a 
succinct useful «evnthesis of news about 
Germany during the past four 
vears. 


Ali 
New 


the orme 


(;¢Cl nay 
It thus pro 
bridge be- 


7 he 


struggie 


some 


“W.. Wash 5. D.C 
Otfice New jerk 


rment Ave 


1910 ye 
&T 158 Main 


The follo 
neve 


book stores 


THE 
THE 


aU & Wier 


Civil War 


novel " Li OY E 


A NIGH 


3 DU Wns 


nec.. 


What Washington Is Reading 


cy and pos 


LAST 
QUIET 
AN DERSONVILLE—Kantor 
TEN NORTH 
IMPERIAL 
LUCY CROWN—Shaw 


THE SEARCH FOR BRIDEY MURPHY—Bernstein 
OR 
PROFILES IN COURAGE—Kennedy 

TO REMEMBER—Lord 

THE BIRTH OF BRITAIN, Vol. 1—Charchill 
HEAVEN AND HELL—Huxley 


ok stores cooper ating in this compilation: Airport Book Shop. 
m Ballantyne & Sous. Bre 


Francis. Scott 
; Savile Book Bhop, * Wivte Book Bhap 
World Affairs Book Shop 


Kann's 


Tr 
area 


aing fA 
shington 


ro ed hi Homes arect 
fe | 


sales reports from Wa 


q are 
fron 
FICTION 
HURRAH—O Connor 
AMERICAN—Greene 


FREDERICK—O Hara 
WOMAN—Buck 


NONFICTION 


PERISH—Blanton 


Franz Bader, 
Center Book Shop, 
Qiner Krame Rooks. 
vard & hrop, 


entano's Book —. Inc 


“- "*eeeee 
* e+e « 
oae-+e* 


Warren Chappell's 
ivi Ti 


packet 
ORCHESTRA, 


\t 


Bi 


Anas 


% Wit 


EVENINGS 
Berlioz 


design for 
hy Hee for 


fratis- 


lated. with an introduction and notes. bv Ja ques Bar.- 


' Anop| i. 


aun 


Pintfeathers 


REMEMBER I] 
million monkevs 
the laws of 


AS WE 
that if a 


typewriters 


From Pegasus 


the scientist said quite 
were 
chance guaranteed that 


eriouslv 
million 
million 


With a 
ina 


set to work 


years they would write a complete edition of the Encyclopedia 


Britannica. Why 
press agent {or 

collected pape 
we dado know 

reproduce 


that 


the book the 


> 
THAT ONE is A CAPITOL 
(Alfred A. Knopf, N. Y. 235 
here tor the Britis 
be expected, because this is a 
comprehension Davey, for 
his name. calls his 
tainment,” and that it is—but 
for follo Rex Stout 
ridges or even Conan Doyle. 
is Washington, at 
three violent deaths by 
one murder. although 
catricide. Most of the 
in the British Embassy. 


ms nol 


vet of 


for a shocker about 
doings by 
detective 
Foreign Office 
hocs 
is actually a Serbian 
ones and generally, 
witliest most 

nurder crawls it 


erudite and 


nas ever 


AUTHORING WHODUNITS is formula-writing 
and the mystery 
a police force more relentless than the city’s traffic 
in enforcing the code of the literary detective 
is so refreshing 
the red lights and on the wrong side of the street 


of the craft are rigid, 


Joce lyn Davey > hook 


(unless 
the encyclopedia'’s 
rs of Ruthertord 
monkeys 


OFFENSE by 
hon some iob entailing economics, as 
nvstery 
such 


hook 


The 
curately s0: 
shooting, but only 
tnere is 
action is 
The 

dramatis personae is costumed and ready 
intrigues 
the glowering diplomats 
but an Oxford don on an undercover job for the 
He argues about Benedetto Croce with a labor 
hurls quotations from the Latin poets at anybody, 


the “scientist” was actually a 
publishers), and not the 
B. Haves don't know. But 
would be least apt to 


ie a 


*?¢ 
locelvn. Daves 
S3 Lhe author works ove 
night 
story beyond anybody's 
indeed 
an enter- 
trictiy not 
tne Lock 
setting 
there are 


acase of 
laid 
whole 


and dark 


The detective is not a 


and 


[he author conceals clues, plants false 
leads the reader by the nose on one of the 
most 
been our delight to read 
> > > 


utterly inconsequential 


The rules 
story fans constitute 
policemen 
That's why 
It goes through al! 
Another 


school of writing which has been forced into a pattern is the 


escapist or 
author needs must tell 


let 's-get-away-from-it-all 
how he rescued himself from office 


narration. Here the 


routines and his wife from super-markets, and they and their 
children lived in slothful luxury on a semi-tropical island at 


a cost of only two 
included 
ino cana;©ries) 
to look up 
ADVENTURE (FE. P 


THEN ALONG 


well-we-dunit 


$3) 
is a Canadia 
office through 
there can be no 
children. but they might 
of the United States before 
Perfect Place to Live 


pieces-of-eight 
Such an Eden can be found 
Richard Walter did it, 
steamship schedules in 
Dutton Co. 
> > 


COMES Robert 
violent hands on all the traditions, 
denomination of 
THE GRASS 18 NEVER GREENER 
about the funniest of believable books of the year 
who becomes utterly 
forontos winter 
place better than California to bring up the 
as well look over some other parts 
settling down for 
So the Allens crisscross the country 


a day. servants’ wages 
in the Canary Islands 
and he makes you want 
his CANARY ISLAND 
259 pp. $3.95 


Thomas Allen, who lays 
formulae and rules of the 
escapists, and produces, in 
(Bobbs-Merrill. 204 pp 
Allen 
sick of struggling to the 


snows. He and his wife agree 


good in The 


in their baggage-and-children-crowded car, which makes the 
book a combination of hilarity and anguish for anybody who 
has taken as much as a weekend trip with like impedimenta 


Eventually, after several 

Pacific 
Peace, 

boys 


cool nights, the 
ranges to the rear. 
Eisenhower dollars, 


near misses, 
absolutely Perfect Place in southern California. 
in front of the house and mountain 
it's 
An editor's footnote 


the Allens find the 
Warm days, 


But save your 
informs us 


wonderful 


that perfection cloyed, and that the Allens have moved back 


to Toronto and the old, 
much up there in the summer 
. 


SPEAKING OF 
another Dutton 
by John Norment 


funny 
10D, DY 
For 


their 


$2.75, 


wise to 
women 
book is 
subject 
Manus 


nents 


dull routine. 


books, 
Richard M 
it will teach wives how to cow 
husbands more effectively, 
course the 
the 
What strikes us funny about the 
that 
funn 
got 
civil wars of Jiggs and Maggie, but in the 
decades we 
and 
have never met a housewife who had to 


Anyhow, it doesn’t snow 


there's MALE HUSBANDRY, 
Ketchum, with drawings 


and of 
identical text will make men 
predatory wiles of their 


anybody should think the 

Of course George Me- 
rich cartooning the endless 
lived on three conti- 
between, we 


have 
the islands in 


extort the nee b.. a new garbage pail or 


by guile or hy 
a CIA stoma to 
We guess it just 


had to use the tactics of 
evening of poke 
the right peop. le 7 ' hk, 


ANOW 


NOTE 
will be held next Saturday 
Speakers will be Alfred 
paperman and author of 
of the Readers Digest, 
write! 


ihe 


and 
Pad 


annual dinner ol 
night 
ToomDs. 
(;00d 
Mrs 


rics, nor a husband who 
ioin the boys for an 
goes to prove we don't 


> 
the Professional Writers Club 
at the National Press Club 
former Washington news 
As Gold”: Charles Stevenson 
Mary Schwab, magazine 


Navy Doctor and Red Plague 


DELIVER US FROM EVIL. 
By Thomas A. Dooley (Lt., 
USN-M.C.) Farrar, Straus 
& Cudahy, New York, 214 pp. 
$3.50. 


(DM. ARLEIGH BURKE, 
Chief of Naval Operations, 
wrote a foreward to this book 
concludes that it is “a 
story of which the United 
States Navy is proud.” It must 
be. but the pride in Lt. Doo. 
accomplishments is too 
apportioned by the 


Ww hich 


l¢ \ 
nal rowly 
Admira! 

It is the narrative of one 
young medical officer's labors 
among the panic-stricken, dis- 
ease-ridden thousands fleeing 
from the Vietminh, the Cem- 
munist conquerors of South. 
east Asia, and it is one of 
whieh all America can be 
proud. 

This is the 
world where 
les’ “massive 


corner ol 
secretary 
retaliation’ was 
not produced Instead, Ameri- 
can prestuge was made on the 
by the United States 
y, which evacuated the ref.- 
ugees. The advance man, the 
one on whom everything and 
everybody initially depended, 
was Tom Dooley. He was only 
28, but fluent in French, which 
most of the natives of that_for- 
mer~- French colony under- 
stood 
quickly. He was a Catholic, to 
whigh communion practically 
all of the Christian refugees 
belonged. 
Such were his chief assets, 


, 


Du! 


He learned Annamese - 


besides an uncommon devo 
tion to duty, because as the 
thousands poured in upon him 
from the north, sick, maimed, 
starved, devoid of possessions 
they could not carry in one 
hand, he was often short of 
medicines and instruments. 

Dooley’s accounts of the 
senseless atrocities committed 
by the Communists, for all 
the simplicity and caim of 
his recital, sometimes make 
the reader want to lay the 
book aside until composure is 
regained o 

4 native priest had a cir- 
clet of nails hammered into 
his skull in mockery of 
Christ's crown of thorns. An 
entire Sunday school class of 
boys had their ears ripped off 
with pincers for reciting the 
Lord's prayer. The teacher had 
his tongue cut out. Dooley 
treated them all; all were 
saved. 

Yet these are but incidents 
told without passion in the 
young surgeon's narrative of 
American aid—not Dooley’s 
aid as he tells it—in helping 
a multitude willing to give up 
their homes, their farms, the 
sacred graves of their ances 
tors, rather than submit to 
the bestial reign of the god- 


ess. “ 
DELIVER US FROM EVIL 


does not need the cachet of the 
Navy to underline its impor- 
tance in this moment of com- 
munism’s posturings for 
peace —W. 

‘ 


’ 


Author Is the Prime Enchanter 


Nightmare World Inside London 


Reviewed by Glendy Dawedertt | 
: Staff Book Reviewer 
THE FLIGHT FROM THE ENCHAN TER. By 

Iris Mardoch. Viking Press, New York. 316 

pp. $3.75. 

THERE ARE REALLY 
this hypnotié novel. The first 
ister gentleman with one brown ey 
blue one, who wields tremendous 0 ver ovet 
an odd assortment of Lond 
not one of his fashionabie Ir 
Mischa Fox comes from o1 
to coerce and cajole them 

By all odds the prime enchanter, however, ts 
the 37-year-old author, an Irish philosophy 
teacher whe lectures at Oxford when she is 
not exercising her singular imagination in such 
fiction as this and her previous “Under the 
Net.” 

The source of Iris Murdoch's 
quite so mysterious as her prota 
pounded of impeccable prose, a rare com 
conse and unlimited intellectual audacit Wil 
these the author casts a spell unde 
her readers can believe almost anything 


two enchanters in 
iS a-suavely sin 


and o 


r) eile although 
ends knows where 
what he 


Mist AoOe s 


power is not 
7onist s It is 


com 


o under the 
intellig 
A youl 


irom tre 


are al 


Common 


HER PRINCIPALS 
and for all their 
consent to extraordinary actions 
of great beauty and position swings 
ervstal chandelier in the dining room of he 
finishing school. or scatters a fortune in ger 
like crumbs on the water of the Thames. A 
more mature charmer hurls a rock at a draw 
ing room aquarium to break up an elegan! 
party. Two Polish refugee brothers make 4 
pact to snare their women and cajole a re 
spectable woman lowe a tro 

These and similar events occur in a night 
mare world which wears the outward face of 


enc i 


oe lari 
| 


into 


; Ou gloves 


lated from the It 
ty Press, 478 pp. 


by Mario Praz (trans 
son, Oxford Universi 
erudite demonstrat 
class diluted the romantic mo‘ 
Victorian literature, by a noted Italian eri 
in comparative culture 


$1] 


ement into ¥ 


From THE HERO IN ECLIPSE IN VICTORIAN FICTION 
Angus Da\ 


ifisureiy 


ahan by 
ion of how Britain’s ccnse 


vell grounded 


the Lendon we know. Through it Miss Murdoch 
conducts as—herself fully awake. Here, as in 
dreams, vulnerable individuals light-heartedly 
indulge their whims, only to pass into the an- 
guish of exposure. But even this anguish can- 
not be long indulged, as the novelist, relent 
lessly logical as the creatures in Alice's look- 
ing glass, forces on all her characters a bitter 
awareness of their own absurdity. 

Not fun and games in this strange 
realm, however. Author of a text on Sartre, 
Miss Murdoch seems to share existentialist 
concern with the problem of responsibility. 
Failure of will defeats one “nice” character 

another. while Mischa tightens his hold 
rest bv assuming their sloughed- 


all is 


hil the 
burdens 


DOES MISS 
that virtue 
7 immed 
ounts”’ Qi 
he 
ing crise 
climax? 

“You will never know the truth, and you 
will read the siens in accordance with your 
deepest wishes,” Mischa’s accomplice tells a 
victim who has protested blackmail. “I have 
done nothing but provide vou with rather 
grotesque pretexts for what vou really wanted 


to do. 


MURDOCH mean to tell us 
ii@és in taking the initiative: that 
iate decision is the one which 
that, after all, nothing counts— 
storv ominous shapes are forever 
forever merging into anti- 


flash of insight inte 
and perhaps into the novelist’s 
intention is lese clear than her 
and can be interpreted te 

Take her story as bizarre social 
fairy tale or as serious sym- 
cinate in anv light. Em- 
point is to take it. make of it 


given a 


ticalls this 


vou will 


gags Thackeray Revisited THE INSTITUTE 


OF CONTEMPORARY ARTS 


none ornersd ring im 


np pe 


pe raeoon this 


Spring are 


PETER VIERECK 
: ‘ rm 


foril Ss 


P a rmmns¢ From Trals 


ALDOUS HUXLEY April 23 
“Bre te Ne M q orld Re isited” 


: RANDALL JARRELL April 27 
and 
e mid lle 


Wwe TOW Cail 


from his new poems 


far dete ls 


PHONE Ht dseon 34446 


Weekly Fiction Roundup 


One Meets 


Staff Reviewers 
NO MATTER what his set- died away, 
ting, the novelists primary ported. 

But for the 
interest is character. In cur- .. ed. THE 


incilne 
rent fiction, he finds it In @  zect 
striking variety of places: the 
Argentine desert, 


By 


the Metro heard of 
politan Opera House, warume temporars 
England, the island of Corfu. yide a 
—even in mythical Ruritania nr 
SAVROLA, and only sta 
novel by the Winston 
, neal —_ THE