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eer 
: ; 


Nats End Losing Streak; Mister Gus Wins Arlington Handicap ( 


Washington Post 
Cimes Herald : 


SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1956 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


See Stories 
Page C-1 


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The © eather 


7 ete —Whetis amy. comier and less 
humuif wort (te ingh wmperature near 
 tegqeees NWonday—far and moder- 
ae esol. Seturiae > femperstures 
Hiath. 6) degpees af 22 mw an; low, 74 
= @i3 a on Por detaie wee Page BZ) 


~ 


a 


TWENTY CENTS 


aie ot 


Coorrisht_ 1956 


The Weebimcten Poot Ceompanr 


Toth Year — a 25 06°" =~ = —s Phone RE... 7-1234 


- 


britain Freezes All Egyptian Funds; 


U.S. Protests Accusations by Nasser 


All Possthle 
Done to Save 


Passengers, 
Captain Says 


(alzenw Deefemds 
(ew: Kalen Shop 
Ikad Pat 2 2D 
Wk 72 Mace 


(Pde! Seren, Pope 47 

SEW VS. Air 
The cutam @f Ge amen 
taken lomer Sodber Dora. 
Tepaung anew GP critarisay 
by seme peseeagers of i 
crewmen oD te snupaban- 


demmg wera sat ondary 
eveTvinny jemitie was done 
to seve al) aie. 

Rt Cant Pe Celene 2 
~wraecar oo 4) .*ars 2 wm corm 
tingef ww mata eleuece = 
possiti causes of fie disaster 

Mam peeIgreTs grouset he 
wert of te eepnmen anf ccew' 

Clewting Ghe Anise Dortal> 
colar wiih Ghee Sieediial 
moiershup Siaecdiéfiein. 

Crtie hifteertis ctharget tive 
iivtats meay fom 
ee «26S 6d 
rest! gmewneh ttat ama! ef- 
ior Se Tair GF eee 
eoevret ue on Ther wee and 
thet geese cheney, goo 
erturess ver we carved aut. 

T ALE? capa ene cut 

eecont lier ster He 

* orevparet 

a 2 eee’ 

te ot ‘te offices 

ihe Tie ee. we op 
erearet the “Atthes Dome 

Quests auc @ Vetter fe 
—— of eure «or agung ie 
Tate’ Tamugsionad tenlines on 
he seh weve ec Guaaweweredt 
en atvrc of Tle Series. 

On Ghee auaiiter af getting Gis 
passengers aaikiiy ava. Capt 
Calamai enill te Got oot thunk 
ef senting he commen off the 
shup uti) “tne afficer 9 charge 
raid mr tat we Ime oo more 
pessenges © jarrt 

The Olle Lie 
wnefiiciilis Demag 
ei wee preesureet? ¢deud and 
come “ Trmssung ‘comm ite liner 

Antires Doursz 

,i>h wo Geet ant reer 
TmISSINE wnt Tresutert dead on 
the Sveokhein. ter allan Live 
anneinocermett "heer Tle ore. 
aie Geath wil w 3S wo De coill- 


--* 


Tye 1} “4 


ow 


'w 


hiwe oer 
" ae 
: Oures 


wait. 
TITY 
‘lig 


*“STTi iT 
Tat 
"wHTl 
Lvs 
vesiugtions of the 

unis war oe a 

a the Gee atom lines 

agence « URS geer 
Sottriomails the C meed 

States flows Wierrctant Warne 

Commiteer arf ter Coase Guard 

pian thereug? suties of infrr- 

TusaweD Gane? We Se ier 

grmiiy™ 

Bercaun 
curvet ta 


“Hv 


; _ie% 


chet croft ox 


Star Govevrmest ow nor offi- 
caly cmeernef ect naling 


Ji DW) CIDE Tee gato. 


By Jim McNamasa Stal! Pnoiographer 


‘Sailfish’ Fleet on Fishing Bay 


aff Fishing Bav Yacht (leh. near Deitavilic. 


Fire Sweeps 


The Gallup Poll 


ge Sheds [};e’s Health Shouldn’t 


At Be Ng Be Issue, 2 Out of 3 Say 


Three-Alarm 
Penis Warechou-e - 
Three Firemen Felled 


Picture on Page 8-5) 


By. George Gallup 


Director 


PRINCETON, N. J, July 2% 
Today. as the issue of the 


American Institute of 
Opinion 


Democrats, more think 
should not be made an issue 


& tareeelarm fire of Ul president's health persists, the than think it should: 


ineowm oanigit swept throug? 
“Swe merchandise-filled storage 
eds of the Hechinger Co. at 
iS Maryland ave. Se. yester- 
ta 


= 

For Dene the flames threat- 
ened the irnm ¢ main warefouse 
‘entaiung merchandise valued 
a almost Si million 
Fire Cieef J. W. Rav a 
ihe work of firemen and 
mit m the wind with sas 
the 45.0%6<quare-(oo structure 

Tieee fGremen were felled 
vinle fighting the Siaze. None 
was seriousiy mjured 

No estimate of damage was 
nade Joho W. Hechinger. a 
sarther im the Sardware and 
umber firm which specializes 
n do-+t-sourself items. said the 
famaged and destroyed goods 
were insured. 

Waiter West. 2 yard man. dis 
covered the fire at 735 po. mm 
The second alarm was given at 


2 


"ot 
= 


the warehouse was ¢ r 
When the brisk breeze shifted 
direction. the Games had be- 
gum t> sear the outside of the 
uarger Sulding 

One fireman. Set. Charities J 
Hupomann. detmied for the day 
t the Zist Engine Company 
eollapset of smoke inhalaten 
and fatigue it was bis third 
ire of the day He and two 
whers, Pvt. Oscar E. Lyles and 
Pet. Calvert F. Magruder. both 
the Ist Engine Company 
were taken to Casualty Hospp 
wi—Lyles for a nail 
te foot. Magruder fer smoke 


Lad 


- 


a 


nilaiat on. 


Institute finds voter reaction! 
shaping up along these lines: | 

© Two out of every three vot-' 
ers hold the view that President) 
Eisenhower's health should not 
be made an issue in the election 


campaign 


©®A person's political views 
have a stromge effect on his 
theories as to the physical ft-| 
ness of the President to assume 
the burdens of renomination. 
Three times as many Demo 
erats think the President may 
save another heart attack as 
do Republicans. 

© While only one 

President 


three out of every 10 think he 
may have another heart -at- 
tack. 


To get some indication of the 


mime Amerecen 228 and the third. by Chief ; 
territeri() wate. ie United wae af 237 when i appeared — Sa the meties! i- 


emanating from) 
Washington may have pene-' 
trated the thinking of voters. 
the Institute has just compieted 
a Nation-wide study. 

The first question: 

De you think President Et 
senkhower's health should or 


hould not be made an tue * 


m the election campaign” 
Sheald be . as 
Should not . & 
Ne eprmiocen 7 
While GOP voters are over- 
whelmingly of the opinion that 


moury to Mr Eisenhower's health should 


net be made an issue. it is in- 
teresting te note tat, 


among | 


Rep. Dem. Ind. 
Should be ... 160% 43% 25% 
Sheuld net... 35 @ Gs 
Ne opinion .. 5 I 7 
The next question: 

From what you've heard or 
read, what's your best guess— 
will President Ewenhdwer 
likely have another heart at- 
tack tm the next four years, 
or not’ 


Yes, tikely will 


Twice as many Democratic 


Ss. 
voter in 19 Voters think the President will) wyartin told newsmen he did 


Rep. Dem. Ind. 

Yes, likely will 14% 42% 29% 
Ne, will net... 49 2 32 
Camtsay ....37 3% @® 
Interviewers then asked: 

From what you've heard or 


likely have another stomach 


im the next four | 


Yes, likely will 
Ne, will not 
Can't say 

Here are the “guesses” of 
voters in terms of how they 
classify themselves politically: 


ind. 


Rep. Dem. 
Yes, likely will 4% 16% 12% 
Ne. willaet.@ 41 3 

an aoe. eS 


American institute 
1 Opraion 


‘ | Plenges im 15-Feot Hole 
Pastor Drowns in Anacostia River 
As He Prepares to Conduct Baptism 


Before baptising some of his, youths dived repeatedly in an 


LOOKING FOR 
A HOWE? 


wnat Monee 
— a an 
L= 
wat 
ug 


VW reertieer 
ing Gor 2 hh 
aya Lair, 
2 tet eel 
7 VT 
Veehkent Vaca td 
sectiom af Die W udb 
ang Pee eet Lines 
Beret 


Tucn see Gp Gates 
Van At ecto Gor 2 
fim: achettann cr James 
ant apETine we le 


lie 


(Picture on Page AG) 


The @year-cld pastor of the 


flock. police said. Elder Mor- 


attempt to rescue an. 
Harber police 


i 


i 


d 


it 


Morg 
recovered the 
tr 


fi 


Says 45.6c 
Is Package Hike _ 


el with "the President’ Gaza Area Mine 
. I the re . . b 

had been in control of the ke Kills U. N. Aide 

lative arm as well as the exece- : 


mine 
been Kilied 2 United Nations truce 
oficial near the Garza Strip te 


program would have 
_> 
Gay. israeli military seuthbori- 


prosperity 
under a system of free 
prise at home.” For the U 


i; 
Heit 


v8 


7 > 
Heme COP = Cairo Trade 
. . 
>. 
For Nixon 10 Consult on Suez Sanct; 
As anction 
By Tom Lambert ' 
- N.Y. Herald Trimene Nees Service 
Manifesto Pledge The United States yesterday States’ disapproval of Eaypt's Is Im 
' of Support Signed protested “vigorously” against seizure of the Suez Canal 
‘ the “intemperate, imaccurate Earlier. this country’s ace 
By 90° - Williams and misleading statements” diplomatic trouble shooter few Cc ne . 
: ; ‘about the United States made hurriedly to London for talks anal Tompany s 
Also Offers Aid during the past few days by starting Monday with the Brit- Aacet: Blocked 
(President Abdel Gamal Nasser ish and French on the Canal. . id ; 
(Picture on Page A-2) of Egypt. jcrisis . 
By Raymond Lahr _The protest, delivered by| Deputy Under Secretary of Egypt Plans Plea 
Genet Pras Under Secretary of State Her-' State Robert Murphy left bere Te World Court 
eS bert Hoover Jr. during a 4) amid official imdications the 
Ninety per cent of the minute session yesterday after- United States would take no —— a 
Republican members of the vy - the State Department precipitate action although the | ON DON Julv oR 
Ss vy ex. wit gyptian Ambassador Government sympathizes fully A ag . 
moe ys _—. ced “af Ahmed Hussein, was rejected) with the British and French. Britain today froze all pub- 
ps full suppo |by the Egyptian official. | One American officiel sur-lic and private Egyptian 
Vice President Richard M.’ Lincoln White. State _ mised that Murphy would listen sterling holdings outside 
Nixon for renomination as ere - officer, ent he “as-/ to yee tg a proposals ' 
" ror’ .|sumed” Hoover also had told|®™ asters sti- 
President Eisenhower's run ~ gy ® lor’ of the United! Sea aS Cot} 
ning mate. | atts POLICY, Page U 
The pro-Nixon “manifesto,” | 
signed by 180 of 202 House Re- Busy Tw 
publicans, was a new blow to 2° Y 
a campaign a so 
idential Assistant aro E. 
samen done wien'intwoe | COngTess Set Record 
of Gov. Christian A. Herter of 
“Sul anothe k was de- p ; > 
Still another attack was 
livered by Under Secretary of In asstnge 2878 Bills 
oe toner al ag Williams, 
a serv in t 1952 cam- B 7 oe" 
| paign as national chairman of| y Chalmers M. Roberts 
Citizens for Eisenhower-Nixon. | ; ous Sewer 
) Williams made public «a The Eightyfourth Congress.jquickly said their asexpecied Nesser Warns London, 
“Dear Dick” letter in which he Which entered the historyielection year pieces. 
told Nixon be will be “delight-;books at midnight Friday.) Fer the Democratic 
je” to second his nomination. passed and sent to the Presi-| 
|Herter previously had agreed dent for signature or veto a 
\to place Nixon's name in nomi- record total of 2878 assorted 
nation. measures during the 224 days 
| Williams also struck hard at it was in session over a two- 
|Stassen’s argument that Nix-\year period. 
on's stock is low with independ-- But any attempt to assess 
‘ent voters and would weaken the results, by totaling bills the 
ithe GOP ticket. passed or rejected, or the fate 
“Independents throughout of measures asked by President 
|the country . . . strongly favor Eisenhower, suffers from im- 
|your candidacy for Vice Presi- precision. 
dent,” Williams told Nixon. “A! For legislating is not like and 
‘survey recently completed by baseball—there is no clear hit- ocratic 
the Gallup Poll showed that 48 or-out division. In the final 
|Per cent of the independents analysis, the assessment will be 
| polled favored you. The name’ made by the voters who select 
|Next closest to you had nine the 85th Congress at the polls 
|per cent.” on November 6 to work in unison also 
aoe yn > een ner Pig Ana Spokesmen for both parties his Democratic successor” 2s Britain's freeze order. 
re - - 
one “mane Seatens Githin ta! |be put it for International News “Te reports France 
Republican Party” qualified for! 
the office. But it said Nixon Union 
fas brought “undeniable pres-' 
_tige” to the office and deserves 
renomination. 
| Rep. Elford A. Cederberg (R-| .. 
Mich.) who helped circulate the|' U®deT the contract agree- 
statement said it showed sign- ™€™t with the steel companies 
ers consider Nixon “an asset 2®20unced Friday, the Nation's 
and a strengthening factor to. **¢¢!workers will receive a di- 
ward an overall Republican ‘ect W4ge increase this year of 
victory.” 105 ape F ¥ hour, pn Ses 
Among the 22 Hi creases of 9.1 cents in 
licans Be oomane ant mem and 1958. A story in The Wash- 
pear on the statement were Mi- "gon Post and Times Herald 
nority Leader Joseph:W. Martin °f Saturday gave the three-year 
Jr, (Mass.) and Rep. Charles A. “#8¢ Mcrease as 45.6 cents an 
Halleck (R-Ind.) who was GOP}»our. This figure is the union's 
floor leader in the 83rd Con-“Stmate of the package in- 
crease, including fringe bene- 
fits. Company officials say the 
package increase is closer to 55 
right cents for the 3-year costract. 
thing (Related Story on Page AQ) “arguments over 
as chairman of the Republican| | se goon Be 
nominating convention. He add- | on fundamentals of 
‘ed he did not think the conven) | hornton to Seek | foreign policy disagreement 
tion chairman should “become! ° tween the parties during 
ivolved in any way in a decision UU. S. Senate Seat (‘Oth Congress actually 
DENVER, July 2 <iienl Political claims aside, the 
“6-yearold former made ; 


EE GF 


ment. ithe Republican nomination for agency, the various press asso 
Rep. Melvin R. Laird (R-Wis.), the United States Senate to- | ciations and members of 

who signed the manifesto, is- day and challenged Charlies F. Washington Post and 

sued a separate statement de- Brannan, a Democratic aspir- Herald staff, 

iclaring House Republicans were ant to the office. “to a cotton-|facts to let the 

‘amazed by Stassen’s claim that! picking, wheat-shocking, cow- bis own verdict. 

Nixon would hurt the ticket milking, calfroping or calf-- Here are some ma 
branding” contest |. Congress : 
Thornton told the cheering the 224 « 

Colorado Republican State As legistative requests by 

sembly, “I'm not a synthetic President in 1956 second 
farmer” and hurled the chal- son of the 86th, Congress 
lenge. See CONGRESS, F. AlS. Col. 


made 
(the 


plained that their 
maraliyre 1 


». 
i 


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5 
c 
; 
& 


fi 


H 


i 


oo WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunder, July 2° 


ooerR 


, 1996 


ee 


Report Attacks 
‘Paper Curtain’ 


By Warren Unna 
Sie Reporter 


The House Government Op 
erations Committee charged 


yesterday that a “paper cur 
tain” of secrecy has been de- 
scending over Federal Govern- 
ment operations for the past 
20 years and is now so Many 
layers thick people have a dif 
ficult time learning what 
Government is doing 

The cOmment came in an 
interim report of the Govern 
ment Information Subcommit- 
tee which under Rep. John E 
Moss (D-Calif.) has so far com- 
pleted 30 hear'ng sessions and 
taken testimony from 129 wil- 
nesses. 

The report. 93 pages long. 
rade these commerts: 

°° A papa-kn.ws-bdest pater- 
nalism is being used by Gov- 
ernment officials to withhold 
information “an intelligent 
electorate not only needs. but 
has an inalienable right to 
know.” 

® Not only are Government 
officials setting themselves up 
as judges of what news should 
be dispensed, Congress itself 
has been lax in not insisting 
that the Government agencies, 
which are its own creatures, 
regard their work as the pub- 
lic's business. Moreover, the 
very bigness of today’s Fed- 
eral Government makes public 
surveillance of admiristration 
activities extrerely difficult. 

® The Department of Com- 
merce’s Office of Strategic In- 
formation, Business Advisory 
Council and advisory comiuit- 
tees deserve particular criti 
cism for suppressing informa- 
tion 
® The Department of Defense 
both the most “restrictive” 
and the “most confused Gov- 
ernment agercy. and Robert T 
Ross, Assistant Defense Secre- 
tary for Legislative and Public 
Affairs has a powerless throne 
atop a “pyramid of sand.” 

The Department and its com- 
ponent branches “are classify- 
ing documents at ‘such a rate 
that the Pentagon may some 
Gay become no more than a 
huge storage bin protected by 
triple-combination safes and a 
few security guards.” 

® The Office of Strategic In- 
formation should be abol- 
ished: the Business Advisory 
Council shoulc be limited in 
its claim to both Government 
and non-Government preroga- 
tives: scientists should be per- 
mitted to resume unmarked 
mailing of unclassified scien- 
tiie data to their overseas 
colleagues; and Congress 
should “clearly enunciate the 
fundamental! principle that the 
public busines: is the public's 
business.” 


“Abuse” of Order Hit 


The report said the current 
Administration had made a 
“flagrant abuse” of President 
Eisenhower's May 17. 1954 itet- 
ter to Secretary of Defense 
Charies E. Wilson forbidding 
surrender of Executive Branch 


is 


their 
hic 


correspondence te the Army 
McCarthy hearing 

“lt seems inconceivable,” the 
report declared, “thgt 19 Go. 
ernment departments and apen- 
cles would cite this letter as @ 
shadowy cloak of aulhormy te 
restrict or withheld mifoermatsen 
from the Congress and the pub 


The Subcommittee peor 
poohed the current Admimumstre 
tion's discarding of the “Te 
stricted” information labe! and 
said ttt has been replaced & 
such “ingenious offspring’ as 
“For Air Force Eyes Only.” 
“For Official Use.” PriveteOt 
ficial” and “While This Deore 
ment is Unclassified. MN w for 
Use Only in Industry and Net 
for Public Release.” 

30 New Labels L sed 

Altogether, the report found 
40 Federal agencies have Gevel 
oped “some 309 new labels to 
identify non-security imforma- 
tion they wish to keep from pub 
lic view.” 

Through the past 39 years 
the report found. “emtire age= 
cies were exempted, by default 
from the day-to-day publar scrw 
tiny that was the rule of pre 
vious decades. And ence re 
moved from such critacal are 
tiny, officials easily forget that 
they were merely tranment cas 
todians of the people's business 
They assumed that eniy they 
could understand the imtrucarces 
of their own official operstions 
and they adopted the attstude 
not of public servants, bal of 
private executives respomsibic 
only to the board of directors 
and its chairman—in thes cae 
the President and the Cabeunct.” 

The report reserwed 
harshest words for the Office of 
Strategic Information. Tt teok 
three hearings even to get OSI 
to admit what fs fumctiens 
were supposed to be, the repor 
declared. and then i turned 
out the agency wasnt even per- 
forming them. 

Holds Agency Unjustiied 

The report concluded: “OST 
witnesses have been unedic to 
justify the exisienne of the 
agency. cither for the purpose 
of restricting unclassified im- 
formation from within the 


TS 


Government, or controlling uz 


classified information from owt- 
side the Government” 

The report repested eariier 
findings by the House Judiciary 
Committee on the Commerce 
Department's Business Ad 
visory Council 

It declared: “When ached 
about advice given by the BAC. 
the Commerce Department ex 
plains that the BAC is 2 private 
organization. When the -* 
cil ftself is asked about is 
activities, expiaims that its 
records . : € Coverninett 
records, therefore nor. 
availabiec the Gortrime of 
executive privilege The moet 
result of this effori of the Com- 
merce Department is to deny 


Table of 


Section A—Main News and 
Features 

Section B—City Life 
Federal Diary. weather. 
obituaries, local and world 
news. 

Section C—Sports 
Great Outdoors page. 
sports results, hunting and 
fishing. 

Section D—C lassified 

Section E—Outlook 
Editorials. area and world | 
news and features. book 
reviews, art news, garden- | 
ing activities, travel and 
resort news. 


Real Estate Section, formerly 


Contents 


Section F—For and sbeat 


Women 


Social activities. mews cf 


engagements and weddimgs, (CPS 
o~y Brame* actually uemplement 


fashions. 


Section G—TV Eadie Werk 
News of television and 
radio, commests and bogs, 
crossword puzrzie 

Section H—Show 


Drama. music and ante 
ment news and features 


| The American Weekly 


Parade Magazine 


| Twe Big Comic Sections 


published m the Sunday Post 


and Times Herald, now appears in Saturday editions 


Features 


Sec. Pg.' 
Bob Addie 
Alsops 
Anne's Trading Post 
Art Calendar 
Irston R. Barnes ... 
Book Reviews one 
James H. Beattie ... 
Franklin R. Bruns . 
Business Outlook 
“Country Livm'” 
John Crosby ue 
Crossword Puzzle .. 
Death Notices : 
District Affairs .... 
Editorials 
Education Directory 
Herbert Elliston ... 
Engagements 
Federal Diary 
Eddie Gallaher ... 
Gallup Poll 
Garden Clubs 
Golf News 
Goren on Bridge . naan 
Aubrey Graves .... 
Walter Haight 
Nate Haseltine 
Mary Haworth 
Evelyn Hayes .. 
Herblock 
Paul Herron 
Hedda Hopper 


= 
> Wve 


- 


_~ ~~ 
NOMWOsLS G4 «3 


-- 


*@sie Gi OG SOG a-iwe Div +i G ts Ses Om — = «3 &  & 05 OS 


HSM OMBDOM Se wwe OO awa 


—_ = 
~— = 


Horoscope - 
Horses and People . 
How to Keep Well 


wow 


: 


vam 


Robert P. Jordan cs 


BPOmwe ato 


| J. A. Livingston . 


| Maryland Affairs 
| Derethy McCardie . 


| Merry<Go Round 


| Benjamin Muse . 


| Obituaries Me 
| On the Town Si 
| Lowella Parsons ... 


| Katherine B. Poser 


| Mary Van R. Thayer 
| This Morning 
| Today's Calendar .. 
| Tewn Topics 

; Travel and Resorts . 


Magazine Rack 


Winzola McLendon . 
Marie McNair 


Movie Guide 


‘2 += 
ewrevasteée OBO ww = & 


Music Calendar 
The Naturalist . 
Night Club 


Drew Pearson 
The Philatelist 
Pinfeathers, Pegasus 
Leslie Judd Portner 


ws 
“Se Ge 4G & VO lew Hd 


Shirtey Povich 


ACM ewe twtatetans oe of 
; 


Record Player 
Paul Sampson 
Service Set 

Show Times Today . 
Stamps 

Stock Market 
Sunday Radio Log . 
TV Backtalk 

TV People 


4 


og Sas RES ROT 


Virginia Affairs “s 
Weather Table 
Weddings 


Outstanding Articles 


House committee attacks United. States agencies’ “paper 


curtain™ of secrecy. —. 
D. C. oe = 
Potomac bridge. 


Service 
Diary. Page 51. 


y 


conference on plans for new 


Page BL 
Jerry Kiuttz, in first of a series, explains how the new Civdl 
retirement bill will benefit Federal employes. Federal 


7- (nese 


mn uueS eos 


Pledge Support of Nixon 


Reps. Patrick 3. Willings (2 -C alll), teft. and Elferd A. Ceder- 
bere (2 Mich.) shew the petition signed by 199 of the 787% 
Repo an members of the House. pledging support of Vice 
Presikieat Niceow as the President's running mate. 


aad the seo tm 
So, tte aAclLivies 


onuzrress 
f “7 ho 


be BAC 
steanaiabailel 


The regect recommended 
1 pebiecity on afl Commerce 
@ Agrrulture Depertment ad 
sory commmnitiees and metsted 
hat the “Insiders” wie sit on 
comm iees share 


fy 
at 
: 


Toone nmastiocs with th 
of the Sasumess wor'id before the 
spemies of the sexst days 
mar ee .. 
The 
mande? 


sharply repr 
ihe Civil Service Com 
masse for clactyng rt had the 
mierest power” of the Ex 
ecutive Branch to keep mformsa 
usm from the pudlic 

The repgoct said- “In contend 
mg thet the “Grty Deen’ of the 
CSC should be ‘washed within 
your own office and own family 
and mot m@ pubic. the Comms 
som represecisiives failed tt 
realize that the a= acy i not 
anpome s ‘tamil; 

The repect san that scent: ; 


report 


Commission has now instruct- 
ed ts emplorvres # is their 
‘positive duty” to inform the 
public eon CSC activities; the 
Pest Office Department no 
longer objects to the publica- 
tiem of the names of persons 
eligible fer postmasterships. 
the Treasury has agreed to 
sponsor legisigtion for making 
public applications for tax ex- 


t emptions Oy nonprofit organi- 


zations; the Navy no longer 
uses the “Private-Ofiicial 
stamp to Keep information se- 
the Agriculture Depart- 
ment will publicize its changes 
im interest rates and loans: and 
the Interstate Commerce Com- 
guission has agreea to open a 
sublic information effice and 
reconsider a move to keep 
railroad accident statistics con- 
fidential 
Heiman Gives Viewer 
Aithough the Moss Subcom- 
mittee findings were weani- 
mous, Rep. Clare E. Hoffman 
Rich.) senior Republican 
$ member, submitted additional 


-ret 
ci <€.t. 


=> yiews. 


foreign: 6 col- 
Magurs. 

“Stamped correspondence 
gives fertigm mitellgence age 
,caes a D@ady means of dete mun- 
ing whe te America is cocre- 
spoms- 7g wk whee m their 
cougptry “-<he report declared. 
“Tie requirement i not only 
mefiective Sat comstitutes an 
affromt to thew Acerican scien- 
Lisis petruuscs asd good judz- 
pent” 

Tie report also recommended 
that the State Department re 
‘ee Ms sieace astliache pre 
gram: «= that thus countrys erm 
bassars abroad cam help further 
the Dterraenge of Bew scieD- 
ufac dev elopanents. 
Limgpreteme ats Neted 


The regect rapped the Bu 
ream of the Budget fer using 
velo powers over information 
coming from imdependent agen- 
t arged that the Execu- 


espousal of freedom of im 


leorudat som by actively encourag 


mg this polxy the 
Tanks 


The Sebrocumilice meted 


‘there have been some definite 


mproneswntis m Government 
agencies sumce its hearings be- 
gam last \ovember 

i said the Cyril Service 


SEE PAGE D114 


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Hoffman said the President 
is “under mo obliga*ion to ex- 
plaim or justify Dis acts, either 
to individuals or the Congress” 
when he 1s exercising his Con- 
stitution-granted authority. 

Hoffman further said: “If 
Baecutive departments were to 
furtish all mformation which 
might be demanced by the in- 
dividual citizen or groups of 
citizens. they would have in- 
sufficient time to perform their 
necessary duties 

The Congressman also ob 
jected to the press's clamor for 
mere Government information 
im view of the recen* refusal 
of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch 
te appear before the House 
Avgropriations Committee to 
answer questions dm one o. its 
editorials. 

The newspaper. in declining 
to testify. said: “Such a de 
velopment would place free 
dom of the press uncer fear 
of congressional inquiry and 
thus restrict the information 


of information inquiry the end 
of September with witnesses 
from the Department of De 


fense. 


ooo 


GOVERNMENT 
RELATIONS 


Promunent Nafonsl Manufac- 


‘Returns from 


Austin contractor. 


Lead Held 


By Daniel 
—_ 


By Preston McGraw 
Utited Press 


DALLAS. Tex.. July 723 @ 


cratic primary looked increas- 
ingly tonight like a runoff in 
four weeks between U. S. Sen 


\Price Daniel and Ralph Yar- 


borough. former district judge 
from Austin 

There were enough votes out 
for the race to go almost any- 
way. theoreticaily. but since 
the counting first started by the 
Texas election bureau, the re- 
sults had Daniel No. 1. Yar 
borough No. 2 and W. Lee 
ODaniel No. 3 

The distance between Yar- 
borough and O' Daniel was much 
closer than it was between Yar- 


|Sorough and Daniel. The three 


other candidates — J. Evetts 
Haley, a Canyon, Tex. rancher 
and Wistoriar.; J. J- Holthes, an 
and former 
legisiator Reuben Senterfitt— 
were far behind. 


4 10 p m tabulation by the 


Texas election bureau gave: 
Daniel 47.523 votes. Haley 9042, 
Holmes #91. O Daniel 
Senterfitt 2084 and Yarborough 


(34.140. 


These returns did not include 
many from the 
creek.” however. 
O'Daniel had made his most 
passionate appeals. Observers 
said it was possible the rural 
vote could change the position 
of O'Daniel and Yarborough. 

To win without a runoff. @ 


candidate has to get es many . 


votes as ali his op nts put 
together, plus 1. chance 
was mot great that any candi- 
date im the gubernatorial race 
could do that. 

As the night wore on, majori- 
ties piled up in favor of present 
bans against letting down racial 
berriers. In a threequestion 
referendum. The results of the 
referendum will be a sort of 

mandate from the people to the 
legislature, but have no other 
efiect in themselves. 


Probe Schedule 
On Leasing of 
Public Lands 


the hot gover- 
imor’s race in the Texas Demo 


29,527,' 


“forks of the he 
to which'*.* 


Tried Press 

4 3 man Senate Subcommit- 
tee will investigate reports that 
oil companies are violating the 
legal limit on the amount of 
public lands which one corpora 
tion or individual may hold 
under mineral lease. 

Sen. James E. Murray (D- 
Mont.), chairman of the Senate 
interior Committee, appointed, 
the subcommittee yesterday. 
It is composed of Chairman 
Clinton P. Anderson (D-N. ML.) 
and Sens. Joseph C. O Mahoney 
(D-Wyo.) and Barry M. Goid- 
water (R-Ariz). 

Murray said the Subcomait- 
tee is also empowered to inves- 
tigate leasing of Indian lands 


BARGAIN 
MARKET 


1's, acres of epece, lowe octal 
lished location im the heart of 


Texas Vote |White’s Pre-War Plan 
'For Navy Is Disclosed 


By William Galbraith 
United Press 


Harry Dexter White, one- 


time Roosevelt Administration 


aide accused of spying for Rus- 


sia, proposed just three weeks 
struck 


before the Japanese 
Pearl Harbor that the United 


States pull the bulk of its Navy) 


out of the Pacific. 

This was disclosed by the 
St Department yesterday in 
a volume of long-secret diplo- 
matic papers dealing with the 
days before the Japanese at- 
tack. White's proposal was 
part of an over-all plan which 
he said would block a head. 
long United StatesJapan race 
into War. 

At the time White was a spe- 
cial assistant to then Treasury 
Secretary Henry Morgenthau 
Jr. When later accused of spy- 
ing for Russia he denied the 
charges. He died shortly there- 
after. 

White's plan was forwarded 
to Secretary of State Cordell 
Hull by Morgenthau. An ae- 
companying letter said a copy 
was being sent to President 

oosevelt. 


Nenaggression Pact 


White said if Mr. Roosevelt 
would propose his plan and Ja- 
pan accepted, Japan would be 
transformed from “a threaten- 
ing and belligerent powerful 
enemy into a peaceful and pros- 
perous neighbor.” The plan. 
said, would “bring peace 
and assure the subsequent 
defeat of Germany!” 

Under the plan the United 
States would have agreed to 
“withdraw the bulk of her naval 
forces from the Pacific.” sign a 
20-year nonaggression pact with 
Japan, persuade Britain to 
give Hong Kong back to 
China,” and take other steps 
favorable to Japan. 

In return Japan would with- 
draw all her military forces 
from China, Indochina and 
Thailand, give up all extra- 
territorial rights_in China, re-' 
move most Japanese 
from Manchuria — 


forces | 
“provided | 


put of planes and tanks and 
ships,” he wrote. 


Enthusiastic Response 


The proposal got an enthu- 
siastic response from the State 
Department. Maxwell M. Ham- 
ilton, chief of the Department's 
Far East Division, called it “the 
most constructive one which I 
have yet seen.” 

“I have shown the proposal 
to all of the senior officers of 
FE (the Far East Division) and 
all of them concur in that 
view,” he wrote. 

The Department nonetheless 
made some revisions in the 
plan. These called for Japan 
lo negotiate a nonaggression 
pact with the United States, 
China, Britain, The Nether. 
lands, Thailand and the Soviet 
Union. 

The Army said it saw “no 
objection” to using the revised 
plan as a basis for discussion. 

The Navy, however, was 
sharply against some features. 
Adm. Harold R. Stark, Chief 
of Naval Operations, said the 
provision calling for  with- 


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“It commits’ the United 
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without imposing compensat- 
ing naval restrictions on 
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2 Skindivers Expl 


NEW YORK, July 28 
Two socialite daredevils said 
today they dived 160 feet into 
the Atlantic with aqualungs 
and explored the sunken Italian 
luxury line Andrea Doria for 
“six o.” seven minutes.” 

Peter Gimble, a member of 
the New York City department 
store family, and Joseph Fox, 
Bedford, N. Y., went down to 
the port side of the Andrea 
Doria yesterday while yacht- 
ing 

They said they saw no bodies 
in the murky waters 45 miles 
off Nantucket island but that 
bubbles and debris were con)- 
ing out of the hull 

“Furniture, blankets and jug- 
gave and wrekage are coming 
out.” Gimble said. “We have 
no claim on her, of course, but 
it was a tremendous sight 

“The ship is very much alive 
and air will be bubbling up 
for months. She is lying on her 
starboard side about 160 feet 
below the surface 

The starboard side, which 
was «mashed oven by the bow 
of the Swedish liner Stock- 
holm. lay on the bottom, 250 
feet below the suriace 

Gimbel said the Coast Guard 
“couldn't have been more ac- 
curate” when they dropped an 
anchor and marker buoy to 
mark the site of the sinking 
The anchor hit a lifeboat on the 
starboard, he said, and he and 
Fox fastened it more firmly. 

The Andrea Doria lay in a 
“generally north-south” direc- 
tion, Gimbel said 

He said Fox “had a little 
trouble” with his aqualung dur 
ing the dive and suffered slight 
ly from carbon dioxide poison 
ing while exploring the hull 

Gimbel inflated his emer 
gency air surfacing device and 
both of them shot up 

The men said they took pic- 
tures and explored the hull for 
a few minutes “out of curi 
Osity 

Their exploit 
today by the 
Coast Guard at 
Mass. 


was disclosed 
United States 
Nantucket. 


Doria Turned Wrong, 


Passenger Asserts 


NEW YORK, July 28 W—A 
physician who witnessed the 
crash of the Andrea Doria with 
the Stockholm from his port- 
hole aboard the Swedish ship 
said today. that if the Doria 


“haa "turned to. starbderd-she 


would have avoided the colli- 
sion 

Dr. Horace Pettit of Bryn 
Mawr. Pa.. who has crossed the 
Atlantic 26 times, said he was 
reading in his cabin when he 
was alerted by a sharp biast 
Through the porthole he saw 
the. brilliantly lighted Andrea 
Doria approaching off the port 
(left) side 

Pettit said if the Italian 
liner had been turned to star- 
board (right) she would have 
cleared the Stockhoim astern 

Under the “rules of the road” 
in navigation, two ships ap- 
proaching one another head on. 
should turn right and pass port 
to port 


lle de France Radar 
Saw 2 Ships at I5 Mi. 

PHILADELPHIA, July 28 # 
Radar equipment aboard the [le 
de France sighted the stricken 
Italian liner Andrea Doria and 
the Stockholm from a distance 
of 15 miles, the French ship's 
captain said today. 

Capt. Raoul de Beaudean told | 
the Philadelphia Sunday Bul- 
letin in a ship-to-shore tele- 
phone interview that the dense 
fog off the coast of Massachu- 
setts Wednesday didn’t ham- 
per the operation of his ship's 
radar. 

One of the big questions still 
unanswered in the collision of 
the Andrea Doria and the Stock- 
holm is whether radar aboard 
each ship failed to pick up 
warning signals before the 
crash. 

The French skipper said the 
two radar sets aboard the Ile 
de France were “working very 
well” despite the heavy fog 


Tourist Delay 


Till October 
Is Expected 


Deletion of the sunken 
Ttalian liner Andrea Doria and 
the Swedish-American 
Stockholm from the  trans- 
Atlantic travel service lists 
posed a major problem for 
Washington travel agencies 

The tragic collision off Nan- 
tucket occurred at the height 
of the “coming back” season, a 
spokesman for one agency ex- 
plained, and loss of the two lux- 
ury liners threw an “impossi- 
bie” burden on 
charged with returning Euro- 
pean vacationers to their state- 
side homes 

A spokesman for Carl W 
Johnson Travel Agency, which 
handles a major percentage of 
the local Scandinavian tour 
business, said “it is a simple 
matter this time of year to ar- 
range alternate passages east- 
bound because such bookings 
are thin. Coming back, however, 
is another matter. I'm afraid an 
awful lot of people who planned | 
to return this month wilk be’ 
awaiting passage through the 
month of October.” 

An example of the problem 
was cited by Don Bianchi, 
owner of the Bianchi Travel 


i ed > 


liner | 


Agency here which specializes’! 


in Mediterranean ship book- | 
ings. 


“My wife and I had booked | 


“4 ~ 
a . 
+ os 


ore Doria 


Associated Press 


The skin-diving Gimbel brothers, David (left) and Peter, 
sons of a New York department store executive, are shown 
after they located the sunken Andrea Doria off Nantucket, 
Mass., yesterday. In the background are Mrs. Peter Gimbel 


and a newspaper reporter. 


Plane Limps 


New EnglandGirlSlain 


On Vacation in West 


MONTEREY. Calif.. July 
mA 200-pound Army cook 
early today stripped, raped 
and siew a pretty 21-vearold 
college girl, the daughter of a 
prominent Fairfield, Conn 
faimly. in a savage battle after 
she refused his advances 

Police said Pic. John Kruse 
Jr.. 21, of St. Paul, Minn... 
turned himself in to military 
police and admitted he at- 
tacked Anne Shay, daughter of 
the Fairfield tax assessor. The 
girl was visiting here for a day 
on her way to. San Prancisc’. 

Kruse, his face cut and 
bruised, was turned over to 
Monterey police by MPs from 
the Army Language School. 
He told them he had “just 


either seriously injured a girl| 


or beat her to death.” 

Kruse said he met the gir! 
at a service personnel dance in 
a downtown hotel last night 
He said that after the dance 
he walked the girl back to her 
hotel and then went to the 
garden at the rear of the Suild- 
ing 

When she rebuffed him 
Kruse said he knocked the gir! 
unconscious with his fist. He 
said he stripped off her biouse. 
Bermuda shorts and attacked 
her, then beat her with his 
shoe 

Police found the body of the 
slender, dark-haired girl where 
Kruse told them he had at- 
tacked her, beneath bushes in 
the garden. 

She was lying facedown 
with her right arm bent 
grotesquely behind her back. 


28°° 


“Inthe Sky | 


Associated Press 


ANNE SHAY 
. Slain on vacation 


‘There was a gash between her 
eyes and on her forehead 

The girl arrived in Monterey 
with Carolyn Kuebler, 19, of 
Allentown. Pa. and Rachel 
Anderson, 20. of French Town, 
N. J. She had planned to stay 
only overnight before motoring 
on to San Francisco to visit 
friends there. 
After the beating, Kruse said, 
immediately went to the 
pest and surrendered to the 
first military police he saw 
He told his story. and they 
called Monterey police 

Kruse was taken to the 
Monterey jail where he was 
booked on a murder charge. 


he 


Baby, Unobserved, 
Hurt By Police Car 


A 16monthold girl was in- 
jured yesterday.when she 
crawled into the path of a 
Prince Georges County police 
cruiser on a Mitchellville, Md 
farm. 

June Cecilia Thomas was re 
ported in fair condition in 
Prince Georges County General 
Hospital with head lacerations 
and a possible skull fracture 
She lives with her parents on 
the Eugene Roberts Farm near 
Route 50, police said 

Private George W. Whitlow 
said he was parked on a drive- 
way at the farm when the child, 


lunknown to him. crawled in 


front of his car. As he started 
up, Whitlow said, he heard a 


bystander shout he had struck 
the child 


Police Car Smashes 
Into Bridge Railing 


4 Bladensburg police cai 
smashed into a bridge railing 
on Baltimore bivd. early yes 
terday when both rear tires 
went flat 

The mishap happened at a 
new bridge over thé Anacostia 
flood control project in Bladens- 
burg 

Pyts. Olin Harrold and Les 
ter Humphries were respond- 
ing to a call when their ieft 
rear tire wher flat. the car 
skidded into the rail, and the 
right tire deflated. 


To Landing 


After Scare 


SAN FRANCISCO, July 28 
|A Constellation aircraft with 98 
| Persons aboard flew over the. 
ichoppy Pacific today with one 
of its four engines dead, but 
managed to make a safe land- 
ing after five hours. 


| The Seaboard and Western 
Air Lines plane, under contract 
to the Military Air Transport 
Service, touched down at San 
\Francisco International Air- 
‘port just as a second engine 
| threatened to quit. 

| The plane carried 91 service- 
men and dependents, including 
nine children and five infants, 
/plus seven crewmen. 

One of the engines caught 
fire 300 miles beyond the half- 
way point of its 2200-mile flight 
from Hawaii to San Francisco. 


| The blaze was extingu ~d 
and the propeller feathe, ed. 
but a second engine began to 
act up and “it was touch and go 
i\whether it would fail,” a Coast 
Guard spokesman said. 


| Another Seaboard and West- 
‘ern plane outbound from San 
Francisco met the disabled 
iplane and, joined by one Air 
Force and three Coast Guard 
planes, escorted it home. 


The Coast Guard also sent 
three cutters to stand by off the 
coast and in San Francisco Bay 
in case the plane was forced to 
ditch 

Despite its lost power, the 
military plane kept an altitude 
of 6000 feet and with a 10-mile- 
an-hour tailwind, had little dif- 
ficulty reaching its destination 

Crash equipment was drawn 
up as the big plane approached 
the airport, but the pilot, Capt 
Floyd Benjamin of Long Island. 
N. Y., brought it in for a per- 
fect landing 


‘Object’ Seen 


Eludes AF 


CADILLAC, Mich., July 28 
”—*"A brilliant white light” 
was reported in the sky near 
this Michigan resort¢town early 
today by tourists and police 
Air Force radar and intercept 
ors could find nothing 

ihe first report was received 
by Set. William Irwin of the 
Cadillac police from Willard 
Wood of Covert, Mich. who 
said the object was moving 
north toward Cadillac 

Sgt. Irwin dispatche 
patroimen who reported fhe ob- 
ject “moved in circles” and ap 
proached and withdrew several! 
times during the two early 
morning hours in which they 
observed it. 

About 40 minutes after the 
last star had disappeared with 
the morning light, Langley re- 
ported, the object moved into 
the distance and disappeared 

Wood told Sgt. Irwin that the 
object resembled “a light bulb 


two 


| with clear glass or like sunlight 


off the windshield of a car.” He 
said it was some 3000 or 4000 
feet high. 


Traffic Death Toll 
For Year in D. C. Area 


Traffie deaths in the 
Greater Washington area 
through yesterday ran one 
higher than last year at the 
same time. Faialities so far 
this vear numbered 89. Dis- 
trict traffic deaths were run- 
ning seven ahead of last year, 


Tetal 
deaths 
1955 


vw 


a 
eee. 2. 
von Vn 


Montgmry 16 
P. Georges 31 


we 


S| 
Si 


TOTAL 


Housebreaker Taking Baby Drops 
It As Parents Grapple With Him 


agencies 


passage with about 20 others . 


from the Washington area on 
the Aug. 25 sailing of the 
Andrea Doria.” he explained 
“A substantial percentage of 
them cannot go now because 
we've no way of guarantecing 
them a return trip. Everything 
westbound is booked solid from 
this time eof the year to the 
end of the season and when 
you lose even one ship of the 
Andrea Doria’s capacity, it cre- 
kk major problem.” 


a 


' 


- 
ze. 4 
* 


= 
> 
te 
we * 
‘s -_ 


‘ 


. 


Uatted Preas 


Mrs. James Perryman looks with affection on her 17-month- 
eld son, James Jr., after she and her husband thwarted a 
kidnap attempt. Mrs. Perryman awakened in her Kansas 
City home te see a man carrying young James away. Her 
screams woke ber husband, whe gave cliase and recovered 


the child—but the intruder 


~ 


intruder escaped. 


h 


KANSAS CITY, Kan., July 
28 @—Police said today they 
had “virtually” no leads in the 
‘attempted kidnaping of a 17- 
month-old boy by a man who 
\grappled with both parents be- 
fore fleeing the scene 

The parents of the child. 
‘James Joseph Perryman Jr.., 
who was unharmed, were un- 
able to provide a good descrip- 
tion of the man who invaded 
their apartment home early yes- 
terday and was carrying the 
\baby out a rear door when Mrs 
Perryman awoke. 
| The 22-yearold mother said 
‘at first she thought the man 
|was her husband and called out 
to him. He returned, laid the 
‘child down, and grappled with 
|Mrs. Perryman, she said. 
| Her screams roused Perry- 
\man, 26, who was sleeping in| 
another room, and the man 
‘fled with the father in pursuit. 

Perryman, a sheet metal 
worker, seized the man as he 
tried to climb a fence but a kick 
in the face forced Perryman to 
relax his grip. He was unable) 
to catch up with the man again, | 
and said he him enter an/| 
‘automobile a block away. ) 

Police said it wage! the 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
Sunday, July 29, 1956 A3 


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Jordanian Says Palestine 
Next.on List. After Suez - | fe-c2.c'e! wee 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
‘A4 Sunday, July 29, 1956 peeen 


mouters | Maj. Dan Gov said the Egyr 
AMMAN, July 28—Awni Ab-/|tians fired with automatic wea- 


; ,| pons on the outskirts of the bor- 
dulhadi, Jordan's Foreign Min der settlement of Ketzoit and 


ister, said in a press statement hurled a grenade at a civilian 
today that the “great step” of) truck near Nitzana. There were 
Egypt's nationalizing the Suez/no Israeli casualties. 

Canal will be followed by SOV. | mee ——————— 
eral steps anc actions to re-| | 
gain the “stolen lands of Pal-' 
estine.” : Open Monday 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 
King Hussein of Jordan has 
already sent President Gamal é 
Abdel Nasser of Egypt his con- Shop Silver Spring Week 
gratulations on the decision to 
nationalize the Suez Canal. 
Sir Charles Dulse, British 
Ambassador to Jordan, paid a 


visit today to the King before 

he leaves for Lone next 

Monday on two months’ leave. eG & © 
Arab Legior headquarters 
meantime stated that the Is- 


raeli Air For-ve had four times 


Nasser Storms, 


Egypt Cheers 


CAIRO, July 28 “—President, with his barbs last week which 
Gamal Abdel Nasser declared|were directed solely at the 
today that Egypt will proceed| United States for withdrawing 
with nationalization of the Sueziits offer of financial support 
Canal against all foreign pro-|for building the $1,300,000,000 
tests. He warned that any for-| Aswan_High Dam. 
eign “interference” may cause} The withdrawal apparently 
vital 103-mile-long waterway. |... ‘er 

on .. |seize the canal as a retaliation 

Traveling from a against the West. He said 
ody he ene nog 1 4 yt revenues from the canal’s op- 

ization urs » Nas) , -. 
ser’s train stopped at every sta- eration would pay for the da 
tion to Cairo. At each stop he| “Egypt today Is much strong- 
received a hero's welcome. er than the imperialists imag- 

In Cairo, huge crowdsiine,” the President declared. 
marched through the streets, | “The Egyptian people are unit- 


Send post card with name, 
age, and phone number 
to box 


M213 Wash. Post & Times Herald 


' 


shouting anti-Western, pro-Rus-jed. We shall meet force with) | violated Jordan airspace dur- 
sian slogans force and will fight to the last) ing the last 24 hours, and that! 

he Peasttent wade dare drop a blood te protest out fe. Internation! News |tcraeti forces had fired three ae é> #2 
tena 4 all a i Fre fcht” washed Sn After announceing seizure of the S@ez Canal President Nasser rides through streets of: page across the wase, Bees. 
dn ee : ie conaeh: under a nationalization decree, Egyptian Alexandria to accept cheers of the crowd. |No casualties were reported. 
2 . > 


trated his fury on Britain and | ‘Raids by Egyptians 
France and said the uproar in 'Court said Egypt could refuse 


| . . bd | 
those countries was typical « B | k k; t k d ito recognize the court's juris-| Reported by Israel | 
imperialist methods to “suck)| ri ain reeZes 2yp lan un S. \diction if a case were brought | TEL AVIV, Israel, July 28 | ~ fe e & 
the blood of other nations.” |against her on the nationaliza-| Egyptian infiltrators penetrated 
At one town in the Nile . ition issue. He said Egypt hadiinto the southern Negev sec- 
delta, Nasser shouted to the A Is f ~ never signed a clause accepting | tion of Israel today, an Israeli 
| gheering crowd: Sse 5 0 C1Ze an om an ‘such jurisdiction, |military spokesman said. 10.95 TO 19.95 VALUES 
“We shall reject with firm- ae oe . 
ness any objection which any | SUEZ From Page I "ed " He did got elaborate. lected in London. Other large 


ina may raise. We have Go| Orders published by the Brit-| amounts are paid in Parte * 
cided to exercise OUF sOVeT| lish Treasury today struck; The heaviest users o e 
h he extreme economic 4s reasury : 
eignty in full and we shall al-| notion ordered by the Treas-| Egypt even hatder than British | canal have established the prac- FIRST COMMERCIAL 


LA AE 


ways succeed in doing 80 a pes precipitate retaliatory economic sanctions imposed on|tice of paying their transit 

cause we are a united people! sition by Cairo. The Egyptian|Iran during the 1951 oil na-|charges in Paris and London. Four-story brick and reinforced concrete build- | 

en a ae to live government already has. in-| tionalization crisis. ee was paging Seog ing, constructed for-2 additional floors, located | 
+ dicated it would refuse to com-| First, Britain froze the assets|\455¢r would §0 50 . virtually downtown. Approx. 40,000 square 


‘You are all under arms and pensate the shareholders of the|/in this country of the Suez prevent shipping companies feet, ideal for warehouse. Heavyweight eleva- 


‘you have willingly declared , : : ' which do this from using the 
oa _— © canal company if her assets|Canal, which is owned mainly 
tasthetenserepenas: were frozen, and the British'by British and French inter-|camal. If he did, he could be tor and ramp. Ample locker and restrooms. 
Wumors Touched Off Government holds 44 per cent ests. charged with violating the 1888, Air-conditioned offices and large display area. 
of those shares. | Second, Britain denied Egypt|© on stafitinople international) Oil heating and sprinkler systems. Possession. 


[His remark about “general/ e use of sterling convention guaranteeing free 


’ tan”? It was also thought Egypt) all access to th : 
Ey ot Se FUMOTS, | nay seize the Egyptian offices without official British permis-| 4¢c®5s to ships 4 — meer 

particularly in foreign cOm-|.¢ Britich banks and impound | sion in peace onl mo 9 et ae 

munities, that a general mobili-| their funds This. in effect, brings almost 245 compiained repes y "tht ld 

of Egypt's foreign trade | Egypt has blocked her shipping 


: t } | It is even feared that other all 
cation was being proclaimed se wider Brith control since this|through the canal. EX. 3.2480 OL. 4-5384 


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eLater it became obvious that/AraD states, such as Jordan is conducted mainly in sterling.| But at The Hague today an 


seize the oil pipelines run- 
the remark was used rhetorical-|™°Y *¢) pdong countries.|Apart from sterling transac- official of the International 


ning through 


ly, and not in the military Such action together with/ tions, Egypt does only a small 
sense, Reuters reported.) Egypt's contro! over the canal. amount of trade in dollars and 

\t another stop, the presi- would give the Arab World con-|in barter deals with Commu- 
dent declared: trol over Britain's vital oil sup- nist and other countries 


“Your great enthusiasm plies, and Prime Minister Sir; Britain also blocked Egypt's 
means the entire Egyptian) anthony Eden has said Britain| sterling eredits in London now 
people have spontaneously mo-| woyld fight to protect those totaling £110 million ($308 mil- 
bilized themselves to stand| supplies. | lion). These credits, which were 
against the imperialists and foil} yen more serious. however,| being paid in installments, rep- 
the tricks of the conspirators.|j¢ the threat that Fhypt may resent the money Britain . ’ 

T his spirit will enable us to move on Britain's lar e mili- agreed to pay to Egypt for the : Z . 4a 

achieve victory. Now we will|tary‘pase Installations “in the use of services there in World] JOU? U/PO/CE... space-saving i30”ior' spacious 36’imodel, 
march forward firmly and we) canal area, or that an Egyptian| War II. im 4 

will attain our aims under full) mob will attack the 2000 Britsh| Under an Anglo-Egyptian “ b. ; ~ " : 

sreedom.” icivilian technicians and their|agteement signed last year, | ; ? 

Naseer was welcomed bys |Cveme, Coemnslnns Sad theke/ SCO, Sremleed te” pas both with "the same’exciting newiluxury features! 
serically in Cairo. Standing in unprotected except for Egypt- back the whole amount by 1963. ’ ; 
a  jJeepD, he took 1'> hours to ian police and a few Britsh se- Assets of the Suez Canal Co 


pass through densely packed | curity officers. also are seizable. Mere than 
crowds from the Cairo Station! Some 20.000 British troops | half the $96 milion tolls paid to 
to his office. At several points'are based on Cyprus an hour's! the company each year are col- 


the crowd blocked his progress.| fight away, and there were re-| 


People jumped on his car to| ports those troops had been|___—s— Advertisement / 
kiss him- _ |placed on a standby alert. ew 
in his office, the man who! Indication that Egypt would) &x 
masterminded the ouster ofiretaliate quickly came in S@NwS 
Aing Farouk four years ago’ Egypt's first offici i Suietre now escape much severe whees- ' 
spoke from an onen window So het ay > Peaeten to ing. sneesing. coughing and difficult 
DOK : al + . t * 7. order Egy pt's Social peworeens < iring recurring attacks of 
a multitude outside e pore ! ronchial Asthma. Hay Fever and Brog- 
. Affairs . linister, Hussein el chitis by taking New Improved. Wonder- 


down on Sritain and France, Shaffei, said of the order, “This | Working MENDACO. Quickly helps combat 


not once mentioning the United we reckoned with when we de-| 2iis{t7. telex bromehial tubes. remove 
States This was in contrast cided upon the Suez nationali-| ana sounder sicep. Get MENDACO at drug- 
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DELIVERED 
ANDO INSTALLED 


U.S. Protests to Egypt 
Over slurs by Nasser 


POLICY—Frem Page i Oat lg 


zure of the Canal and then try 
to determine how the United 
States best can support them 

A State Department state- 
ment said Hoover told Am- 
bassador Hussein, that “entire- 
ly apart from the question of 
the seizure by Egypt of the 
installations of the Suez Canal” 
the United States was “shocked” 
by President Nasser’s remarks 
about this country. 

Hoover pointed out, the State 
Department said, that “such 
atatements were entirely in- 
consistent with the 
relations which have existed 
between the two governments 
and peoples and were alien to 
the frank and cordial relation- 
ships which have prevailed 
among American and Egyptian 
officials 

Hoover said he hed no alter- 
mative but to “protest vigor- 
ously the tone and content of 


_——_——. 


Dulles Flying Back 
Due to Suez Crisis 


LIMA, Peru, July 2 
United States Secretary of 
State John Foster Dulles left 
by plane early tonight for 
Washington. He is due Mon- 


 : 

ulles headed the United 
States delegation at the in- 
auguration earlier today of 
Manuel Prado Ugarteche as 
President of Peru. He left 
several hours ahead of sched- 
ule. He changed his sched- 
ule tue to the crisis over 
Egypt's expropriation of the 
Suez Canal. 


these statements.” as attributed 
to Nasser in press reports from 
Cairo 

Nasser, in effect. had accused 
the United States of lying. He 
aiso had alleged. the United 
States was seeking through its 
offer of aid to build the Aswan 
Dam to obtain control of and 
manipulate the Egyptian econ- 
omy. 

In a speech deliwered later at 
Alexandria, Nasser Was equally 
abusive toward the United 
States 

Ambassador Hussein told 


friendly | 


shortly 


on ww oweus 
Sheer] 
eae tt 
Ale cards. 
com 
‘ 


a$wean Daw 
ison one 5 4 


SAUDI 
ARABIA 


‘ore 
ae- 


“ ~ 
+, '—_- Aue* 


i] 
. “4 
° 


Associated Press 


a“. 
aN ame 


_, 


Map locates the Suez Canal, 
vital trade route link. 


Hoover he had not yet received 
the full texts of the Nasser 
statements and therefore could 
not accept the United States 
protest about them. 

Murphy left Washington 
after noon yesterday, 
about two hours after a White 
House meeting with President 
Eisenhower, who delayed his 
departure to Gettysburg to dis- 
cuss the Suez Canal issue. Also 
at the White House meeting 
was Hoover, acting boss of the 
State Department in the ab- 
sence of Secretary John Foster 
Dulles who is in Lima, Peru 

At the airport. Murphy de- 
clined to discuss the reason for 
his trip to London or what he 
might say to the British and 
French. All he would say, in 
effect, was that the United 
States is interested in the oper- 
ation and maintenance of the 
Suez Canal, which links the 
Mediterranean and Red seas 
and is one of the most economi- 
cally and strategically import- 
ant waterways in the world. He 
said he was not carrying any 
proposals to put forth at the 
London meeting. 

Murphy has con‘erred with 
Defense Department, Treasury 
and Intelligence officials since 
Egypt seized the waterway. 

There was no indication the 
United States was considering 
any military move. 


Threatened 
Nehru Gets 
New Guards 


NEW DELHI, July 28 ®—Po- 
lice have bolstered the guards 
around Premier 
Nehru and two of his cabinet 
minister as the result of anony 
mous death-threat letters, it 
was disclosed today. 

Leading New Dethi 
papers said the letters threat- 
ened assassination unless the 
Central Government give up 
plans to control the city of 


, Bombay 


The press reports indicated 


the letters were sent by the“ 


Maharahstrians, who waht full 
control of the city when 
India’s state boundaries are re- 
organized. It was a Maharah- 
strian who assassinated Mahat- 
ma Gandhi in 1948. i 

Another Maharahstrian tried 
to kill Nehru last year near the 
Nagpur airport in 
Pradesh. He was caught and 
sentenced to seven years 
jail. 


Home Minister Govind Bal.- 


news- | 


has everything for your 


PLAY TIME.FUN! 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, July 29, 1956 AS. 


NITES 


Tuesday, Wednesday 
and Saturday 
@ Open 9 ‘til 6 


OPEN 


Monday, Thursday 
and Friday @ Open 
From 9 ‘til 9 


’ 
' 


AST 
YYXY Wy 
bbi\) 


Madhya| 


in| 


labh Pant and Education Min-' 


ister Abul 
received the threatening 
ters, the reports said. 
Nehru, Pant and Azad are the| 
“big three” of the ruling Con-! 


let- 


gress Party and were trusted) 


lieutenants of Gandhi. 

Nehru received 
bodyguards Security forces | 
were reinforced at the homes of | 
all three. No one is permitted 
to enter without a strict check 

[Some 1600 Maharahstrians 
were arrested yesterday when 
they marched on Parliament in 
New Delhi shouting, “We want 
Bombay.” Reuters 
They were later released.) 


4. Polish Cadets Seek Asylum... 


After F lying 2 Planes to Austria 


VIENNA, July 28 (#—Four |, 
young Polish air cadets, flying 
two stolen training planes, 
landed in Austria today after a 
400-mile night flight to freedom 
from behind the Iron Curtain. 

The two planes came down | 
60 mi les apart in Lower Aus- 
tria. The four anti-Communist 
airmen immediat ely asked for 
political asylum to escape “un-! 
hearable living conditions” 
Poland 

The | 
days 


old twin flight came 15 
after seven Hungarians 


The four Poles said they took 
off last night from an airfield 
southeast of Warsaw, with in- 
tentions of flying to Munich 
in West Germany. 

But, they said, they ran dan- 
|gerously low on fuel after bad 
weather knocked them off their 
‘course. They were still 200 


crash-landed in a forest near 


Kirchberg-AmWechsel, 50 
miles south of here, and one of 


Kalam Azad also) 


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the occupants was slightly hurt. | 
The four were identified as’ 


Karol Kruk, 20, Bogdan Bis- 
kupski, 21, Leszensk Szachog- 
luckowic, 23, and Eugeniusz 
—— 21. 

A spokesman for the Austrian 


in miles short of their goal after Jnterior Ministry said tonight 


flying over Czechoslovakia and the four Poles would be granted 


Southern Poland. 
The four antiCommunists 


asylum, but would be held as 
“guests” at Vienna police head- 


sized a commercial airliner in told police they had made secret quarters until Monday. 


@ fight aboard the plane and 
Si it té West Germany. Ex- 
actly a month ago a workers’ | 
uprising in Poznan, 
broke out and was put down 
bloodily. 


northwest of here. 


preparations for a month be- 
fore risking the chance. 
One ‘of the planes landed 


30 miles 
The other 


bergen near Krems., 


Szachogluckowic and Dem- 
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_'AG 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 


Big War Loan 
Voted in Paris 


PARIS. July 28 #—Premier 
Guy Mollet won a vote of con- 
fidence today on a plan for fi 
nancing the war in Algeria and 
outlined terms for ending 
it 


his 
The financial plan is designed 
to raise lion frances 
{about 3425 half the 
xtra amount 
to keep some 
der arms in North 
is based on a 
spite Warhings irom et 
that loans should not 
to cover deficits 
Terms of the bond 
not yet 
few people LtHimK it ca 
the sum wanted. int 
series of six taxes wil 
effect one yy one until 
Gifference is made These 
are mostiy 5 per cent 
im existing levies of 
and COT DOT a. : : | 
Ti t ommur t= are 7 wy. 
ade 


10 4) 
millior 
needed this veal 


500 000 en un 
Africa it 
de- 


onomists 


j “SUC. 


be used 


issue have 
but 
produce 
at case a 


go into 


been ar inced. 


up 
ivi reases 


personal 


re Pou 
pial 

nis position 

Algeria in 
f Socialist 
aSsassSl- 
after the outbreak 
War | because of his 

(ion to Wal 
pian calls for a 
elections thre 
negotiations 
on an Alig 
emt ol 


cease 
months 
with the 
rian char 
joint ruie 
Moslems and 
rebels 


fire, 
later. 
winners 
ter. establishr 
by the 8 million 
] million French. The 


———_ ___— 


the , 


say they are holding out for 
independence as a condition of 
any cease-fire. 


) 
Vew Economic Plan | 


For Algeria Readied 
By V .lliam H 


‘ aco Daily News Seri 
PARIS, July 28—A vast new 
0-year p.an for the economic 
development of Algeria is due 
to be published on or about the 
middis of October. 

It «alls for of 
up to about $1 billion a year 
in 1966 

It includes provision for the 
exploitation of the Sahara 
whose natural-gas de- 
may help Al- 
geria’s critical fuel problem if 


owtoneman 


investments 


desert, 


posits 0 so've 


problem of transportation 


can beaten 

Its aim would be to improve 
the standard of living of the 
present Moslem population. 
woose average income is only 
a fourth that of Frenchmen. 
and to provide food and em- 
ployment for roughly 250,000 
more people every year 

\ general overhauling of ag- 
riculture and fvrigation and the 
constructfn of new industries 
are envisaued 

Critics, of the government's 
Algerian policy say that the 
plan should have been com- 
pleted months ago and that it 
should be announced well in 
advance of Oct. 15 to have any 
effect. 


be 


Korean Legislators 


Battle in Assembly 


SEOUL! July 
Korean overnment 


oer -— 
= wt 


Started when op 
n wembiymen de 
the release of Demo- 
Party re@resentative 
Tat, detained by 
police yesterday on 
“destroying public 
order.” 
d when 
he opposition al- 
Democrats 
clashed 
portest 
in 


Sun 
Seou! 
charges of 


"ry 
'- 


r cina 
: sik 


. 
Independents, 
police auring a 
against police interierence 
local government elections 
As Liberal Party member 
Nam Song Wak was resisting 
opposition demands for the re- 


lease of Kim, Independent Assemblyman during a session.|mately $5,600,000. 


Assembiyman Kim Poo. Han 
jumped onto the speaker's 
rostum and seized Nam by the 
neck. No representative was 
seriously injured during the 10- 
minute free-for-all that fol- 
iow ed. 

Wien order was restored, a 
Liberal Party member tried to 
make a speech impeaching the 
opposition and accusing them 
of violence. But opposition 
members drowned his words 
with consistent thumping of 
wooden name plates on their 
desks. The session was then 
adjournéd 

Under the constitution, As- 
sembly members have immu- 
nity against arrest while the 
Assembly is in session, unless 
apprehended in an act of crime 


' 
e 


Atlant 


retncn 
WEST AFRICA 


) ‘3 
* fan ee 


Pm | 


Map locates the general area 
of Mauritania. 


France Warns 


Moroceo on 
Aggression 


Reuters 

ATAR, Mavtritania, French 
West Africa, duly 28.—France 
today warged Morocco that any 
attempt to seize the territory 
of Mauritania would be 
with “force.” 

The Minister for 
France, Gaston ar 
rived here to voice the protest 
“All the world.” he said 
should know that France is 
decided to defend Mauritania 
and to thwart any miltary of 
political action against the pop 
ulation or the jerritory. 

He spoke in an attempt to 
deflate a campaign to unify the 
territory with newly-independ 
ent Morrocco to the north 

“Certain leaders of political 
parties have pretended that 
Morocco has rights over Mau 
ritania,” he said “That is 
faise. If one of the two coun 
tries has rights over the other 
it is Mauritania, and not Mo 


met 


C)verseas 
Deferre. 


irocco.” 


itania, alter 


He was referring to the fact 
that what is now the northern 
part of French and 
Morocco was known as Mauri- 
the Mauri, the tri- 
bally organized people of indo 
European origin who inhabited 


Spanish 


it 


Since then. divided and s«plit 
up throughout its long period 
of Roman occupation, Mauri 
tania became tat part of 
French West Africa which 
ders the Atlantic Ocean. 

With only little more 
500.000 inhabitants in 
than 300,000 square miles | 
times the size of Morocco), 
is so sparsely populated and 
so poor it cannot even afford 
its own capital Instead its 
government headquarters are 
in St. Louis, the capital of Sene- 
gal. one of the other seven ter 
ritories making up French West 
Africa. (Dakar is situated in 
Senegal.) 

Deferre recalled that French 
aid to Mauritania included two 
plans for developing her port 


Otherwise, Assembly consent is/ facilities, roads, airports, and 


necessary for arresting an 


schools at a cost of approxi- 


Bomb Perils |_ 


Britons in 


+ 
Night Club 
Ww 
Peciers 

NICOSIA, Cyprus, July 2 
4 party of high-ranking Brit- 
ish officers and their tives 
dined merrily at the Acropole 
Hotel] here Friday night—while 
a. time-bomb titked under 
iheir table 

The bomb went off at dawn 
today when the hotel-was al- 
most deserted, doing hardly 
any damage 

Police, after: an allday in- 
vestigation, sald they believed 
the borpb had oten fixed to 
the table by an innocent-look- 
ing dinner party early Friday 
evening. It was one of the 
most daring bomb attempis 
since the outbreak of terror- 
ism in the island 

The heaviest sentence vet 
given in Cyprus for publishing 
Eoka underground leaflets was 
passed here today when a I7- 
year-old student, Andreas Theo- 
dossi Yennakes, was jailed for 
three years by a special court 

Earlier today, the Ethnarchy 
office, “Inner cabinet of the 
Greek Orthodox Church's Eth- 
narchy Council, met here. It 
was believed to have discussed 
this week's British Parliamen- 
tary debates on Cyprus. 


f= 


British, Turks Barred | REFRIGERATORS | CONDITIONERS 


From Greek ‘Games’ 


ain and Turkey have not been 
invited attend the biggest 
Greek military exercise since 
World War Il, apparently be- 
cause of the dispute over Cy- 
prus. 

Yugoslavia, Egypt and other 
Arab cOuntries have been 
asked to send representatives 
to the military exercises in 
which nearly 100900 Greek 
troops are to take part. The 
North Atlantic Treaty 
zation will also send observers 


ATHENS, July 2 net beanll 


to 


YOU GET AN 


“EXCELLENT’ 
m. TAKOMA FORD 


1. Lewest everbee?d i the Waeb- 
acceréing te Foard 


imeten ares 


 ecallem— mest com- 
pact shep—Ferd award of excei- 
lemee fer service work 


It's The Truth! 
TAKOMA 


7001 Carrell Ave 
Teheome Fark. Ma. 


Organi- 


Because We Have— | 


recerds 
> ome | 
men ta meney 


———i—— 


AND FREEZERS 'ss=-*178 
LL See 


Teemiee wth Thermerto’ 
Reg. 330095 HOTPORTT % TON 


$419 95 Mew OEEPFREEZE 
12 co. &. Upright Freecer 


Seg. $299.95 MICHEL S $7 EG 
TOM Fieckh Mowe 
s 
a ana Semen Te 
nes & es S179 
7 Ap. 


~ Refrigerator 
137 


Lorne mg pt 
ed 
So. © omy Se *149 1 
wayyy 


_ shee FREIGIDAIRE PEICO. 
BOTTOIST. CHOCEET. EELVESE- 


159 


%& Tee T>-Amp « {ere 


w Thermostat 


ss Gi & sO oft es 


SUNDAY SPECIAL! 


8 Yeers aft 
Thts Lecetss 


WU. 9.3000 


Festival 


america's Lorgest Manutact,, 


SA 


er. Re» 


= 3h 


Hen of All-F oam-Rybbet ture 


-_- 
- 


@ AIRFOAM CUSHION by 


SAVE *65 


GOODYEAR on Ne- 


Seg Soerings 


SOFA BED with ° 
CANE ARMS - 


Grecetul round turned legs with extre firm 
support 
Solid Welewt oerms with set-in smartly 


woven core 


ar ae 
ie. 


. - 


114"... 


Reg. $179.50 


SAVE $50 


No- 


| .o eee 


= 


» 


174... Reg. $224.95 


LONG, LOW and LUXURIOUS 


Al FOAM CUSHION By GOODTEAR 
Glass-topped end tables 
Wide selection of fine woods 


Overa 


"WASHERS & DRYERS _— 


BRecsie: $279 55 


BENDIX 
WASHE 
119 
== .9329 | ==" si94 
Sma: 169 $94 


AUTOMATIC 
WASHER 
inet 6M 

MAYTAG AUTOMATIC 

WASHER 

Alse Westinghouse, Frigidaire, G.E., 
Hotpoint, Meniter, Apex, Conlon, and 
Bendix. 30% te 50% OFF. 


Regeler $169 56 


Construction 
bh 


Vena 


ae 


WS 
i 


BNI? 


—_ 


Sleep-Two Convertible 


Ocens te &©-INCH WIDE DOUBLE BED OF 
TWO SINGLE BEDS 


9 wmehes thick of 


foom rubber seating by doy 


Twe, 100% foam rubber meoftresses 


Twe saquore 


tepered bo!sters 


Remevobdie ippered covers 
Neotural wainwt or berch 


Reg. $239.95 


174%... 


SAVE *35 


easy to remove tor cleoneng 
© «75° 


589”... 


- es = 


oe 
Mpg | & 


FOAM RUBBER 
SOFA BED 


—_ a pee ~~ 

e : ‘+ »& 

: es os 
a *% 
— 


*, 


we © 


$8.99 
$12.08 
$12.48 


Reg. $124.95 


STORAGE CABINET 
SOFA BED 


Cebinet to store bedding, 
th forrmmcé top for drinks, 


® ted 


aon toys, en 


Over-cll length 93 inches 
AI®FOAM CUSHION by GOOD 
credied en No-Seg 


—_—— 


Req $219: 95 


ete 
164”... 


$64 ig Gite - 


SAVE $45 Walnut Chair 


Foem fubber Seat 
: 


Reg. $109.50 


SPECIAL SALE ON 
MARBLE TABLES! 


@ imported eh:te Corrors orbie 
@ Seld welew legs, brose- 


* pped 
@ Scoc 18° «48" (Mivstreted) 


Reg. $79.95 


SEE OUR COLLECTION 


1320 NEW YORK AVE. H.W. 


t= iigoem Loon Vea ‘| 


Capital Garage Building © 


NA. 8-5859 


Monday end The , 10-9; Dai 
arid Saturday, ios” - 


FREE PARKING FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Pr 


by Fa 
FOA 
é 


os ht lol 


RUBBER 
a) 


o 
a 4 


delivery charge for 


EASY 


NEW TOYS 50% to 70% off 


Serr. oo well, 
Gera = (Delivers. 
iow eightly cotre 
anid to bellders of éeaters 


TODAY: 


816 F ST. M.W. ONLY! 


; 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC 


st > / ~—— ee ae 


| “PORTABLE 


ee - 


sail 


TIME 
BOYD’S 


et 


a 


im” AT 


it 
i 
| 


I 


' 
: 
if 


| 


Foam Twin Mattress Set 


' a i - 
Only 8. Our Reg. $99.95 $5 9:8 


39-inch Firestone foam 
rubber mattress plus 10- 
inch deep box spring to 


Wrought Iron Desk Set 


Our Reg. $29.95 Wrought 
+] 9.8 


iron desk has stainproof, 
limed oak plastic top. 
Wrought iron chair has 
piastic seat. 


WROUGHT IRON SLEEPERETTE GROUP 


Our Reg. $119.95. Ultra modern sofa has wrought 


iron legs and newest decorator fabrics. Presto—back 
removes and it’s a single bed. Complete with wrought 
iron chair, cacktail and 2 end tables, and 2 
—- i Mae —_e, “> - 


2 lamps 
alg 2 a 


a esl, 


6-PIECE WROUGHT IRON, LIVING ROOM 


Our Reg. $119.95 sofa and two chairs have black $ . 


wrought iron frames and are upholstered in washable, 
pink or turquoise plastic. All plus wrought iron cock- 
tail, end and step tables. 


‘88 


De'uxe ful “| 
wrn satetyw 

OrceLsaresg tut 
“ te fenush Grand 


we2yer 

era, 
2*- 

new 


= WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, July 2. 1956 


. Bunk Bed Outfit 


10-Pec 
Our Reg. $129.95. Two mod- 


ern limed oak bunk beds com- 
plete with 2 springs, 2 mat- 
tresses, 2 pillows, rail & ladder. 


$ 


- 


MODERN LIMED OAK DINING ROOM 


34x48x60-Inch 


Extension Table 
48-inch Buffet 


Your Choice 


- -_ °- 4 “ 
* owe PS "S ~* ~ 
Curr es DSCAS arcs ar? ro 


36x68" China Cabinet 


eniatasiiie 9x12 Rug with Cushion 


Luxurious, deep pile Axi nites 


*88 
*88 
*88 


rug by a leading maker. 
leaf, tone-on-tone patterns im 
choice of rich green or brown. 
It’s our regular $79.95 value. 


Set of 4 Upholstered Chairs +38 


errr ees -* . 5 = - 
=] 4 : | 


> 


3-PIECE COLONIAL MAPLE BEDROOM 
ur Reg $I Plan a cosy, colorful room with 


ss. -_-_ 
‘7.72 


¢ -2 a 
CG esser with wrurror, 


made of hardwoods maple finished 


are sturd . 


eG Pe Piha Bi, el ak eB 
= bales | MY if 


ts authentically styled, Early American suite. Large 


chest of drawers and panel bed 
9 Cu. Ft. Refrigerator 


Huge, Full 
Width Freezer 
Chest & Tray 


Handy Shelves 
in the Door 


Butter Com- 
partment in 
r 


Lots of Bottle 
Space and Big 
Roomy Shelves 


Large Vege- 
table Hydrator 
Brand New 
1956 Modern 
Styling 
Free Delivery 
by The Hub 


WASHINGTON’S LARGEST FURNITURE STORES SINCE 1902 


nT 
ip 


rrrry 


> - 8 ; ft e 
Tas oe | seeenet sahil? : 
= 


"8. PC. HOLLYWOOD TWIN-BED OUTFIT 


Our Reg. $129.95. Complete twin beds at big savings! 
Features two modern headboards upholstered in color- 
ful, washable plastic . . . includes 2 innerspring mat- 
tresses, 2 box springs on legs and 2 pillows. 


7-PIECE KING SIZE CHROME DINETTE 


Our Reg. $119.95. Big 36x46x60-inch chrome table $8 re 


is big enough to seat 10 easily! Stainproof, plastic 
top is in red and grey or yellow and grey. Arm chair 
and 5 side chairs in red and grey or yellow and grey. 

I OE ge 


Frigidaire t Aay=e | 
Electric toa 
Dryer | 


ery >| ro 
‘38 


Our Reg. $179.95. They 
are brand new floor sam- 
ples in perfect condi- 
tion. Dries clothes in any 
kind of weather. |! at 
7th & D and | at Arling- 
ton. 


‘Git: HUB F: 


— 


7th AND D STS. 


Open ifeltiateich. 
9:30t09 p.m 


THE WASHINCTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
. .. Sundin. Jue DR. Pts 


Soviet Peisaddais| 


Now ‘Angry Men’ 


CANS. Wan. Jcle 
in i —_— a. 8 
ier atte be atte ae Ties 
ey eet 6 eee 
tee pew of the Soeewet aie 
Hancet= jjlimeets ,veprr urd 
teae 
"T''ar yr 


\ Puget 


> You Asked 


ar cat «of = & 
tet eater «af whe ie = 
te ante the Soe see 
garnet tren swt of 2S ie 
me Rusu clvet oc bare 


Perch leAa ws Fw Tt * 
me era & SOEs 


su@der arrest fe eects pole 
Yen] te the price Te. we 
eetie «<< lates Tas & 


a al groupe  . SS a 
Mepgeund prisener @ 2 «trate of ther Eee OD 
wean. iom Wat compiai, ater cietinmg ine 
do SS has pesed 2 5 maE ant Dreusing Shr laps. 
ropnure pee Sas chet mm, 


Mi--sen to German 
Reru rs 
Seatrs Jaly BA Gorge 
@on of 13 Egrriuam engimers 
amd eronecor cxpeTs arrowed ID 


ss eeetecliie? be Ee “Ser 
yveGiers.” 


Man-Like Creature’s Age 
Placed at 15-20 Millon 


UPHOLSTERED IN SOFT-TEXTURED Lv 


SARAN 


New! Thrillingly different! To look at it,to feel it, you'd never 
know ... that the beautiful, soff-textured fabric of this famous 
Con-Sealy-Bed is actually 100% Chic-spun stain resistant SARAN! 


F Ood, drink, ink—aimost everything wipes cwcy with o 
whisk of a damp cloth! Easy cleaning keeps this 1005, Chic-spun 
SARAN Con-Sealy-Bed fresh looking through yeors of wear. 
Moth, mildew proof, flame retardant! 


is everything you'd ever wont in co convertible sofe: A 
beautiful sofa by day,.o comfortable bed by night—upholstered 
in soft-fextured 100% Chic-spun SARAN fabrics of thrilling 
decorctor beouty! Wide choice of colors! 


Sealy Golden Sleep Sale introductory ofter soves you 
$100.00, too! See your favorite Sealy deciler listed below! 


“ENCHANTED NIGHTS” MATTRESS 


Yes. gee asked fer tl When ly ran this — 
Greaking sale last year, our factories couldn't keep 
wp with the demand! Once again—for a limited time 
enly—you can save a lot of money on the famous “En- 
chanted Nights” Mattress. And you do mere than save! 
You get superb Sealy sleeping with all these famous 
quality features: 


Only Helena Rubinstein has 


NUDIT with SUPER-FINISH 
to remove hair and pretect shun! 


TUpET is safer’ i's the oly heer woe 2 
LY the world thet comes wah ces SPE 
FINISH te pretect peur sku bem unpicasarr 
alter <fiects. 

Aod ~cueT is so casey to use. Jot apply © 
anv part ef wour feoe. Ie 2 few cts, woe 
of. Youll be delighted t» see how quickly and 
completely hair disappears or the upper Sup 
cheras or chin No brsth repreeta Sar ie 
$.2\5 «moth and hav-iree jar 2 bone tum 

{ter NL DOT. emeoth on drbrmou 5 PERFTY SE 
cream. Thos fine meducaly jecmuleed orem 2- 
tually beautytreais vour Shum — prewemis Toone 
fashans er critaten br semarme the shes me 


© Extre high coil count? 


@ Pe -eulll borders for yeers of 
erger wear 


@ Smart decorator dessge ching! box spripg— JUST $29.95! 


© Top quality inneripring van 
fer the heelthtul firmness 


preoneered by Seely’ 
© Seme fine quetity matching 


a7 Tana vivarma Ave 


tee & Co. 


malcolm Scates 


4'2) 


lith Street 


LEXINGTON PARK 
Jack Daugherty Merchandas Men 


NORTHEAST 


a a 


50) H Street 


The Mub 
3317 Benning 


LOVEVILLE 
Longs Furneere Co. 
ROCKVILLE 


Rd. jecmers 
1] N. Washington 3S 


Woedndge Fureiture Sales 


2245 Rhode island Ave. 


MARYLAND 


BETHESDA 


Virga Co. 


COLLEGE PARK 


Gary Furnsture 


7242 Baitimore Ave. 


Reutzaha & Sons 


P. J. Mee Co. 
1800 Rockwilie Pi 


SILVER SPRING 


The Hecht Ce. 
Fenton St. & Elisworth Drive 


rAator Masterpieces 


87135 Colesville Ra. 
Ce. inc. : 


W. HYATTSVULLE 


‘Seburber Furniture Co. tnx. 
Ager Rd. & Hamilton St. 


S3 S. Market St. 


wre Beme Faremer oe 
2? Gemrpe 4-4 


¢ 


Mitchell, Humphrey Are Praised|__ THE WASHINGTON POST snd TIMES HERALD, 


° . . | Shop Mon. Nite at Morton’s Suburban St 
For Ef forts in Ending Steel Strike : rt pn 90°09 : ot 3209 


Be Séeie A Laber . — e 312-16 7th St.. N.W. . 2324 Penn. Ave. S.E. 
Cmicese Daily News Service © H St. at 7th, N.E. @ Silver Spring 
Secretary of Labor James P 
fitchell and Secretary of the 
cary George M Humphrey; 
the steel strike 
the facts of ther behind. 
* ociliatron become 
may become the 
p of the year 
amnet officers ar 
edged in getting the 
ome food con 
nee shout wheert 


-agders can hardiy: 
- members without 


credit to the Essen 


Joeetee hee : ' ae | Misses! Half Sizes! 2.99-3.99 
Sites = | SUNDRESSES! 
PINAFORES! 


Pastor Drowned at Baptismal Ceremony | * 79 


Members of 2 bapticenel porte walt eo shore os barber police drag the water at Bazzard’s 
Point fer the body of EbGer Willies: B Mergen, poster of the Charch of Ged. 1669 11th 
st mw. Eider Mergen Grewwrd os be was pe eparing te baptize some of his fleck. His body Shown are but 4 of a host of wonderful new cot- 
was recevered after Ghe ricer wes Graceed tee bears: (Gierr. PF. PD tons just arrived at Morton's. Choose from 
were holed up in ancther room| ‘ ats a Bo wa ak gtr 7 eee ee many, mee eee wig ee .» drip-dry cot- 
im New York at Mitchells re .. — | . tons, ished cottons, broadcloths, sheers and 
quest. waiting to hear frem the meen as Se ee B oolson. Last Husband Finds stan ta checks, polka dots, prints, stripes, solids! 
Secretary of Labor ran Ge & ow « Dressy and tailored! 12-20 & 161-24. 


The presidents of the three these companies. The cariiee fi - Wif H a“ | 

big steel compamies left to dis neectistions had been om rior } eteran. its anzet WORTON'S—Downtown, Northeast, Southeast, Silver Spring 
cass their meeting =th Mitch * 2.2 

ell with mime other steel com Suctes by corpersies cures Critically i A @yearcoid housewitle was 
pany presidents at the Waldorf Uves ™ the lower ecbrioms - found by her husband yesterday 
ASOT 2 As a result of (8 eeretieg DOLD TH. Mien. Joly @ © hanging from an electric cord 


~ 


Ff" rp- 


Cashway Priced 


Geidberz thief counsel 


Tots’ 3-Pc. Play Set. 
—— a. oe . Reg. 189 value. 
Late . evening "27 between MecDemsld end the 40tect Weekes best surviver @ Ser apartment ~~" < . h f 

v . one ee CUrTpany ee «f the Cai wars Sees i Ofue oe Ss —— =~ © - Solid color shorts 
; . gemter of 1701 Trindad eve. ne . A 
dents) & was agreed thal me tes 2 coma late today it St diccovered the body of his wife matching striped 
ZL gotiztcnms a ee i oike's bhoenittel where be bes Elizabeth 46 im the bathroom polo and sox. Blue. 
the meat moreing Pitts Geese coofieed with lemg com P20 De entered the apartment 2 brown, green. 
burch Police said Mrs. Force left Sizes 2 to 4 R&c 
a, . . several notes indicating she 1" 
2’ Miendants sae€¢ wa. depressed One note. which 
there was oe coacge m the WO was pinned to the front door 
-endities srerding to Coroner A. Ma 
grugder MacDonald. instructed , 
Force not to bring the couple's Sun suit. Reg. 195 
- of -- > , + un u _ . ov * 
— - —_ Svear<iad som inte the apart. 
Cclasivery of Seturaay. Ue 2s hon ' mont value. (Sketched at 
? 77 — = ee ~- 
Micheli and a parey a aia , right.) Print or solid. 
wae eta SS. ae ; Elastic neck, waist 
- 7 rv" my ° had 7 - . > i er : ra ° . . 
urged the various Sieel exers Red Chima Cats Prices and legs. For sun- 
eLecut tiwes that @ was bogtiy GS georteers were tis <tsict HONGKONG Jul P , ning or swimming. 
- < ‘ bie ¢ the str : z st ‘ July Be &* 
were © = do able to bring the strike = pe pre GAONG. July 2 oe! aoe Sizes 3 to 6x 


For the followmmg three dar: 
the parties beled mepetistioss 
m Pittsburgh apparetiiy mas 
og good preeress toward » P¢Sreld veterans 
wettlemen’ Bet the beregete-siere be Leoeed inte 
img sessoms enGeg S808 o-jegeness carte todes 


écem ss coral 


. ad GB xm: rrr : 5 -_ " 
Mitchell found Mrc- end | PYice reductions mvolving hun 


tslenkene im a Mew This telephone campsign by —9 O08 meee S50 Cougs | dreds of commodities in, many 
having dimmer the tee Cabinet officers Gd the | acoes te the Civil cities and provinces of Red 
+ bic Giener and Sring Jobe Stepbem vee Wer. bes beemw beepetsaieed Chime were announced today 
time arranced by presedent of U. S Steel. and meee Geers recently Sececee Sy Eadio Peiping The broad 
od Homer ang Lmon Presdem McDonalt t© o une congestion. cease d-cast gave bo price figures. but 
gether at a secret goeeting ip mutes. bs physio seed cor sotd the cuts ranged from 5 

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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 


‘A110 


Sunday, July 2°, 1956 


«ee 


Reds Dallying 
On Magazine 


y Don Whitehead 


* ¥ Heraid Tribune 


vernment 
" pul 


to fT 


The Soviet 
hadn't said 
has it said “yes” 
the Russian people | 
American Governments 
slick, 64-page maga 
ica Illustrated, which 
signed to 
portrait of 
States. 

Thus 
change of non-political culture 
in the form of magazines was 
(at least for the time 
trapped behind the Iron Cur- 
tain 

That's why 52.000 copies of 
America Illustrated remained 
stacked in boxes in the Amer- 
ican Embassy in Moscow even 
as the United States Informa. 


neitner 


rmitting 


rine 


give the 
the long-pial 


De ing 


EEE 


‘ ‘ 

7 af foday : ft) r 

nr q Cry TH Tern 
: 

and Rw ran 
_ oe 


: 


See Page 
lnaok Sectio 
of the American 
magazine, wit pictures 
each. 


rom 


tion Agency announced yegfer- ' 


day that the United States was 
“hopeful that distribution will 
commence in the Soviet U tion 
on July 28.” 

Since early July. American 
Ambassador Charles E. Bohlen 
has been trving without success 
to get a go-ahead approval from 
the Russian Foreign Office, to 
have the magazine placed on 
newsstands throughout Russia 
as the Soviet Government had 
promised. America Illustrated 
is printed in Russian 

Bohlen, according to reports 


Watch 
Cleaning 
95 | 


guaranteed 
for 1 year 


HAUSS JEWELERS 


et ia) on oe 


Furniture 
shopping ? 


Shop nights til 9 
park anytime at 


~——- (anter 


ae ae 2 


Penno 


Half-Yearly Sele Now Onl 


‘lof the 


Neae Bers e 


is not only anxious te hawe the 
Russians read each month af 
American way of life and 
pictorially, but he is tired 
having all those boxes af 


tne 
see it 
of 
magazines 
the Embassy quarters 

Likewise, thousands of copies 
Russians’ own English 
language Magazine are being 
held in the Russian Embassy 
in Washington 

An official at the Soviet Em- 
bassy here was reached by tel- 
ephone. He said: 


“] can not tell you anything 


definite about the official cir- 
culation. Our mazagines were 
printed two weeks ago but we 
are waiting for a cirewlation 
date—perhaps in August.” 

The Russian magazine will be 
priced at 20 cents a cops 
America Illustrated will seIl at 
the official rate exchange. 
for $1.25. Officials here say this 
price is im line with the cost 
of Russian magazines of similar 
quality 


of 


Last September ambassador 
Bohlen proposed to the Russian 
who seemed to be be- 
more agreeable that 
hey permit the distribution of 
an illustrated, RussianJanguage 
magazine. It was te give an 
objective presentation of Amer- 
ica today 

The United States distributed 
such & Magazine in Russian 
several years ago. called Amer- 
ika. It was reported to be tre- 
mendousiy popular with the 
Russians. In 1852 Amerike be 
came a casualty of the cold 
War. 

Bohlen's proposal was made 
on the basis of reciprocity. If 
the Soviet government would 
permit the distribution of this 
new magazine, the United 
States Covernment would be as 
generous In permitting the dis 
tribution an official Soviet 
magazine in thie country. 

The Soviet government ar 
cepted the proposition in De. 
cember. it was agreed there 
would be no censorship bys 
either side. but the magarines 
would be non-political in tene 
Each country would permit the 
jistribution of 50,000 copies on 
news stands plus another 2000 
copies to be handed out free D3 
Embassy officials. 


1300 Reported Killed 


In 2 Red Prison Riots 


VIENNA Ju 28 
Austrian Associat 
Prisoners War said todas 
more than 1300 prisoners were 
killed in mass rioting at two So 
viet prison camps last vear 

The association disclosed the 
details of the alleged riots im 
a letter to Andrej Smirnov. So 
viet ambassador to Austria de 
manding the immediate release 
of 8000 Austrians it said stil] are 
in Russian labor camps 

Some 25,000 prisoners started 
a threesnonth riot in Norilsk 
Siberia. when a guard shot a 
prisoner, the ietter stated 


leaders 


, ne 
iii’ 


of 


r— The 


ot 


taking up space in 


Carnival Time at GW 


Carnival cutie Eeberta Beliend tries te keep her basket in 


3 New Members Named 
To Poland’s Politburo 


: 


: 
: 
: 


. 


Ti@tritories.- 


| 
| 


> 


7 Im WeNamars Stal! Photographer 


balamre as she treads “pimeapopie walk” at George Washing- | 


tem Usiversite’s seeeel Seamer Carnival Heid on the del ation headed by -Pre 
campus, the big shew offered 2 merry midway; skits with | > . + waite 


briliest cesteeees eed sative Gbeaege drums. and dancing 


: 


eeder the stare. The theme: “Carribean Holiday Cruise.” 


1050 Given Visas Here 


For Trips to Russia 


More than a Uhea2semd Ameri- 
cans whe heave aired the Ras 
sian EXxenbascr bere for visas ic 
the last six mmomins eve found 
that the greoceseg of an ap 
pleation, as well as the theory 
of gramtumg <<, bas become less 


Second Secretary of the Ex 
bassy, said posterdary. 

To obtain 2 Russia risa. the 
Prospective traust. mm additoen 
te predectas 2 United States 
passport waled for travel! te Rus 
sia, files an apportion form, 
cents, and data om the proepesed 
route in Russa. the port «of e= 
ry. and route frem the 
Lnited States The 
other thimg be bare is 
RaLennce 

Two rears are 
these requirements, — took a 
éuplicaie applsraivon an 
automograpty. and a gest deal 
Ipoere pellenare te O22 2 Visa 

Rodolphe J. A. Setle 
[he TSS PaaS 

called “Your ERiehis as a 
Tourist.” serps that views bave 
been cranied Or the Ruse 
: thy om as tthe as 4 bours 


[o. 
— 


Riwss02 


pee) som 


= addéitier te 


TOrmes 


SONkK 


on of Former * 


ng the prespect 

Russia 46 &mencu 

can afford an cur tac 

four rubies te 2 Gouwr w' 

realister rate = aoeat 16 & 
Another thet Rue 

silans prefer “weErnets ts 

travel im groups. This Goes cut 

the capemer of the trip Sat ff 

Testis the ITI Ve Vas 


_—_x 


for 


the Russians 2m revect montis 


| 


: 


have gome to persons who have 
Reem waiting a long time for 
their trian. The State Depart 
ment bas validated only 264 
passports simce Jan. 1 for travel 
imeide Russia. It says that the 
balance of 1050 visas must have 
gome to passports validated in 
oreviows years. 


Peron Returns 
To Panama 


PANAMA CITY, July 23 ?— 
Juan D. Peron, the exiled seost-| 
dent of Argentina. returned to; 
Panama from Nicaragua today | 
by commmercial plane. Peron! 
absented himself from Panama. | 
bis place ef exile. during the 
ef American presi-'| 
jents here last weekend. ) 

it was reperted that Argen-/ 
tines orovisional President.| 
Pedre Aramburu. had demand- 
ed Perens absence from the 
country as a condition to Aram-| 
buru’s attendamce at the con-| 
ference ef presidents. | 

Perem was greeted at Tocw-| 
sirvert Sy a few friends 
He said be intended to stay in 
Panana. . 


meeting 


mea 


Magsaysay Says | 
He'd Run Again 


MANILA. July  @—Presi- 
dent Ramen Magsaysey says he 
is available for a second term 

The announcement. made in 
recly te questions yesterday, 
Was net upexpected 

“That is up to the. people to 
decide.” said Magsaysay. “I am 
ready te serve.” He was elected 
oresident im 1963 for a four- 


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A 


WARSAW, July 23 Po 
land elected three new mem- 


bers to its nine-man Politburo 294 Communist Party high 


today. 

They are Edward Gierek. 
chairman of the commission 
which investigated the Poznan 
riots; Roman Novak. First 
Secretary of the party com- 
mittee at Opole in the western 
and Foreign Min- 
ister Adam Rapacki, a lifelong 
Socialist. 

Observers said the appoint- 
ment of all three appeared to 
be a continuation of the policy 
of relaxing the conditions 
which erupted in the Poznan 
riots. 

[The vacancies on the bureau 
were caused by the death last 
March of party leader Boleslaw 
Bierut and the dismissal of 
Deputy Prime Minister Jakub 
Berman and Stanislas Rad- 
kiewicz, minister of State 
Farms.} ~ 

The appointments were dis- 
closed shortly after a Soviet 


Builganin ended a weeklong 
visit expected te provide new 
Russian financial help for 
Poland's saggifig economy. 

Sources said the top Soviet 
and Polish officials met last 
night and worked out an agree- 
ment for a Soviet loan to 
Poland. 


Shake-Up Announced 


n Byelorussia 


LONDON, July 2 CNS 


uty 
He was reported _] 
Mazurov, who had served as The Second Secretary of 


1953. ([Patolichev'’s appoint-' promoted to Premier. 


Premier of the USSR ment took place June 16 
succeeded Kiril Reuters 


Byelorussia since Party. Nikolai Avkhimovich, w 


al 


| 


Radio Moscow announced today 
a shake-up in the Government 


command in the Soviet Repub- 
lic “of Byelorussia (White Rus 
sia) 

Party First Secretary Nikolai 
Patolichev was appointed a dep- 


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McKeon Counsel Wants 
Three Counts Dismissed 


From Press Dispetches 

PARRIS ISLAND, S. C., July 
"Defense efforts to break 
down charges against 5/Sgt. 
Matthew C. McKeon will be in- 
tensified Monday when the 
“death march” court-martial en- 
ters its third week. 

McKeon, 31-year-old drill in- 
Worcester, Mass., is 
man 


structor ol 
accused of involuntary 
slaughter, oppression of re- 
cruits,, and charges of 
drinking on duty 

The first defense move on 
Monday is expected to be a de- 
mand that three of the four 
charges McKeon be 
thrown out 

Defense 


two 


against 


Attorney Emile Zola 


Berman is reported planning to Of ficials Back Mcheon 


ask that Counts Two, Three and 
Four in the indictment against 
McKeon be dismissed. This 
would leave only Count One, 
which involves drinking in the 
barracks McKeon led his 74 
man platoon on a disciplinary 
march on <Aopril 8 into the 
swamplands of Ribbon Creek 
Six young recruits were 
drowned 

Count Two accuses 
of oppression for having 
“wrongfully and without proper 
authority” led his piatoon into 
the creek. subjecting them to 
depths of water up to, and 
over, their heads” for purposes 
of punishment 

The questi 
march was 
proper authority 
bigrest 
man military 
have to decide. 


actually without 


tribunal 


The man in charge of Ma-| 
rine training at Parris Island—| 
Silvey—testified | 
such marches were not specif-' 
in any of the; 


Col. David E 


ically authorized 
orders dealing with the train- 
ing program 
The ‘defense drew from 5 
vey. however, the admissidn 
that while such marches were 
not authorized, 
they specifically prohibited 
[A photo capt 
27 issue of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald incor- 
rectly stated that Silvey dis- 
agreed with Gen. Randolph 
McC. Pate, Maring Corps Com- 
mandant. on the subject of re- 
cruit training. Silvey testified 
that he did agree with Pate 
that training under drill in- 
structors must be continued.} 
Count Three alleges involun- 
tary. manslaughter, involving | 
“culpable negligence.” An im- 
portant point posed is the ques-| 
tion of whether McKeon should 
have krown that some of his | 
men were non-swimmers. 
Count Four accuses McKeon | 
of drinking liquor in the pres- 
ence of a recruit. The defense 
takes the positi 
improper charges, contending 
there are no regulations which 


Mothers Stage : 
Polio ‘March’ 


In Chicago 


CHICAGO. July 28 ”—More 
than 16.000 marching mothers 
and housewives began ringing 
doorbells today in an “opera 
tion emergency” to get people 
to vaccination centers and to 
help Chicago stem the polio 
surge. 

The 
March” 


famous “Mothers 
which usually climaxes 
the winter March of Dimes 
fund drive was quickly reac- 
tivated to assist in the inocula- 
tion of 500.000 Chicagoans in 


the next two weeks before the | 


expected August-September 
peak polio season 

Dr. Herman N. Bundesen. 
Chief Chicago Medical Officer. 
veported the city’s polio out- 
break had reached 359 cases 
and nine deaths. Chicago's pres- 
ent rate is more than five timés 
as high as 1952, the previous 
high year which had 66 cases 
and three deaths 

Meanwhile, more than 50 
Chicago area hospitals con- 
tinued to pump free Salk shots 
into children under 20 and ex- 
pectant mothers in an attempt 
to contain the disease. Early to- 
day hundreds were lined up 
outside the hospitals. 


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make it unlawful to drink in;fense of Marine Sgt. matthew 


the presence of a recruit. IC. McKeon. 
One of the early defense wit-) 


nesses is expected to be Lt.' drownings, 


They described the six 
which came when 


Gen. Lewis B. (Chesty) Puller, weKkeon led a platoon on a 


famed supporter of rough-tough 
training for Marines. 


night training march, as 
Puller, whe has often said a|an unfortunate accident.” 


“just 
Some 


good Marine should be able to| said the incident and McKeon’s 


walk 20 miles, run five and 
then go into battle and win, is 
retired and lives at Sa- 
luda, Va. 

Berman has submitted a writ-'in enlistments. 
ten request that Puller be pro- 
a defense witness 
B. Sevier, the 


Maj. Charles 


court martial] has undermined) 
public opinion regarding the a3 
Marine Corps and caused a drop | ss 


r All said the tough Marine 
‘itraining should continue as it} 


trial counsel, said he will send|has always been. The officials 
a dispatch Monday asking Ma-\are here for the 10th annual 
rine Commandant Pate to Or- convention of the Virginia De- 


jer Puller to appear. 
40 apP | partments. 


Virginia Marine League 
ought 


ficials of the Marine Corps mouth. 


said Ed-| 


| “We don’t think he (MpKeon) rene ES OPE Oe 
to be prosecutéd for 
'things that thousands of other| 

RICHMOND, Va., July 28 (| Marines have done,” 
Several State and National of-|ward L. Gwaltney of Ports-| 
sergeant-at-arms, 
League today rallied to the de-|typical comment on the case. | fell 


in a 


auaalll 


Associated Press 
Smoke pours from wrecked boxcars of a Pennsylvania Rail- 
road freight train at Fort Washington, Pa., after a trestle 
collapsed onto Reading Railroad tracks below. Thirty cars 
of the train, en route from Harrisburg, Pa. to New York, 
and some broke inte flames. Neo one was hurt. 


oe 


THE* WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 All 


Prison Warden Resigns 
‘After ‘Sitdown’ by 300 


HARTFORD, Conn., July 28, The prisoners started their 
revolt 


”?—The warden of Connecticut | nonviolent 


State Prison resigned 
‘after 300 inmates staged 
|6-hour sitdown strike. 


The warden gave in to their 
demands, but after the news- 
men heard the complaints the 
prisoners began chanting for 
the release of a 30-year-old in- 
mate from an ioslation cell. 

Cummings released the 
¢| prisoner, Leroy Nash, from the 


last nigh 


today|whén they demanded to talk/cell and promised to discon- 
a'with newspapermen before re-| tinue solitary confinement pun- 
‘turning to their cells. 


lishment. Then he signed a 


| “[/know when I'm licked,” | 
said Warden George Cum- 
imings. “I'm going to move out 
of here. There’s no question! 
about it.” | 

Gov. Abraham Ribicoff, who! 
‘accepted Cummings’ resigna- 
‘tion immediately, assigned 
‘State Adjutant General Fred- 
erick G. Reinke, to temporary 
command of the prison at 
Wethersfield. 


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table, 4 side chairs) ... ..349.95 287.69 


Silver Fox 5-Piece Dinette Set..149.95 99.87 
Grey Mahogany Wardrobe ....129.95 59.88 


2-Piece Sectional Sofa, chevééél 
grey (as is) 349.95 168.40 


3-Cushion Sofa in figured linen 
.289.95 218.98 


cover 
Modern Butt Walnut Vanity, over- 

sized bevel-edge plate mirror. .298.00 
Famous Sealy 39° Hollywood * 
Bed, includes washable tufted 
headboard | 


149.95 88.12 


500.00 298.00 


' French Provincial Fruitwood 


| snd White 5-Piece Card Table 
| Set, table, 2 army chairs, 2 side 
1 chairs 24 


Loree Dresser, Mirror, Oversize 
‘Chest, Double-Size Hollywood 
Extended Headboard and 2 
Night Tables .. 69 
Mahogany — Drop - Leaf Gateleg 
Table Pe . 

Plastic Low Chair . 

Limed Lounge Che Top Cocktail 

Table 29.9 

) Limed Oak Step Table, parque 

top (as is) .. WS 


229.00 
"1095. 00 


Sofa, stripe cover . 


Etched Shadow 


49.95 


hogany Flip Top Table (as- 9 . 139.95 
D 


| Mahogany Duncan Ph 


Leaf Table 

Viking Oak Kneehole Desk . .295.00 
100% Nylon and Foanr Rubber 
Cushioned Innerbed by Eclipse. ie. 


ur- 
, 498.00 298.00 


Sofa in 
| quoise (soiled; as is) ... 


iM 


‘ 


Sale 


Price 


Our Reg. 


price 
Kroehler Sofa Bed with bedding 
compartment ... .139.00 88.00 
Gendine Posturebuilt Innerbed 239.00 149.00 
Custom-Made 18th Century Bed- 
room, 9-drawer vanity & mirror, 
handsome Spring seat bench 
chest-on-chest, two twin. beds. 1895.00 588.60 
Lawson High-Back Lounge Chair, 
fine quality brocatelle cover...119.95 68.77 
Fan Back Chaise Lounge 119.95 64.78 
Mahogany-Finish Kneehole Desk 49.95 34,82 
Huge Regency Fan-Back Chair. 198.00 127.16 
Barrel-Back Chair, full web con- 
struction 
2- Piece Wide-Arm Genuine Rat- 


fF = ap 

i 27°54” Rug Samples, cotton, 
rayons, wool, Axminster. 

| converat Values to 


59. 92 44.72 


I 2-Piece Modern Living Room 
: . - 259. 95 189. 97 | 


6-Piece Black and White =n 
Set (buffet, table, 4 chairs). 
Regency Crotch Mahogan % 
Breakfront with mirror doors = 


..398.00 298.00 


fr Solid Mahogany Reacest®: 
| Cocktail Table, hand-tooled 
leather top ... 


J 
French Provincial 52” Break- 
front, genuine Acacia 795.00 289.95 
Regency Mahogany Occasional 
hair, elaborately carved frame.149.00 49.95 
ywood-Wakefield 2-Piece Rat- 
tan Sectional Sofa 


| Benuins Top Grain Leather 
Lounge Chair ..... 


120.00 39.88 : 


249.95 154 “ 


, t French Provincial Fruitwood , 
‘i Side Chair, spring seat . 69. 95 22.74 | 


pen Lounge Chair — Foa nm 
cushion, 100% Cheney nylon. 
30” Trundle Bunk Bed, complete 
with springs, mattresses, ladder, 
guard rail 


| OPEN STOCK 

| Modern Grey Bedroom Suite 

; Triple Dresser and Mirror... 189.95 ven 
Chest 89.95 71j 

| Panel Bed, full or twin size.. 49.95 34.65 | 

| Mite Table... ai . 4495 29.921 


— Aspen Wood 40” " Console 
300.00 116.67 


Table 
398.00 114.73 


119.95 57,46 


ve Aspen Wood Extension 


6-Piece Modern Dinette Set, solid 
mahogany chairs with spring 
seats, china table: choice of 
cordovan Mahogany, goldtone .550.00 236.87 
Limed Oak Expandaway 
yn from 21” to 80”, 
4 leaves 

Kroehler 2-Piece Nylon Sofa Bed 
and chair suite 

Wrought Iron Occasional Chair. 
Modern Chair 


259.95 198.00 
1595 8.88 


230,00 179.86 
..149.95 99.50 


; 


Convenient Terms Aranged 


Our Reg. 
Price 


Sale 
Price 
Lawson Style Innerbed in mod- 
ern tweed cover by Eclipse 

Modern Satinwood 6-Drawer 


Chest . 
3- Ply ‘Twist, 


270.00 189.76 
78.44 
7.88 


9.95 109.95 


All-Wool, 
green or beige. Sq. Y 
American Oriental 
9x12 . | 
Wool Face Axminster Rugs, 3 as- 
sorted colors, 9x12 .. ay 


5-Pc. Viking Oak Bedroom Set 
| Custom-made, hand-tooled 
l leather fronts, huge triple 
| dresser, chest-on-chest, bed 
and nite stand—less than 


. 1495.00 588.00 | 


Double Dresser, Mirror; Chest, 

Bookcase Bed, 2 Nite Tables; . 

sandbeige mahogany .......595.00 398.00 
Solid Mahogany Pineapple-Post > 
Full-Size Panel Bed... . 79.95 47.62 
Regency Duchess Arm 2-Piece 
Living Race Suite, frieze cover, 
rubber cushions ... .439.00 349. 78 


18th Century epee Open Stock 
M 


i 
; DINING 

| 54” Buffet ...... 234.95 148.00 
230.00. 177.00 


Corner China . 

4264" Extension Table 
| (takes 3 leaves) 160.00 99. <0 | 
. 

Custom-Made Antique White 
Living Room Tables, gold deco- 
rated, hand-painted tops. 
48" Cocktail Table 

Grill Door Step Table 

Solid Mahogany Genuine Leath- 
er-Top Cocktail Table 7 
3-Piece Limed, Oak Bedroom 
Set, hardware (58”’ triple dresser, 
no chest, bookcase bed) 

peace Oak Triple Dresser . 


: French Provincial 3-Piece 
| Bedroom. Antique white 
{ (triple dresser, chest, bed). 


‘a 
one Rubber Cushioned Lounge 

Chair in matelasse cover.... 7. 98.00 57.79 
Flame-Colored Lounge Chair 

with ‘fringe trim, sagless bottom 89.95 48.97 
6-Piece Georgian any 
Bedroom Suite (60” dresser and 
mirror, chest, full-size bed and 
2 nite stands) .. 

Beautiful French Provincial Re- 
production. 5-piece bedroom 
suite in cherry (66" triple dresser 
and mirror, chest, 5-foot-wide 
bed with leather _— head- 
pm 2 nite stands) . 1895.00 1295 90 


| Beautiful Mahogany Revolv- 
| ing Drum Cellerette, complete 
| with. hand-cut crystal (only 2 
to sell) 


T-Cushion Tapest 
Solid Maple Bunk 
“ee 


grey 


"Patter, 


129.95 69.88 
129.95 69.88 


54.95 28.74 


299.00 198.00 
.190.00 99.78 


650.00 499.87 | 


995.00 595.00 


495.00 229.85 | 


Loveseat. . 159.95 
, complete 


vinelal Print (as is, snagged). . 129.95 


Open Daily, 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


Open Thurs., 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


Vanity Bench in 


wood 
Modern Walnut 3-Piece Bed- 
room Suite (dresser and mirror, 


Our Reg. 
price 
rare Narra 


59.95 


chest, bookcase bed) 


: Single Dresser 


| Cheat. Bed ....; 
| Panel Bed 


Solid Maple Open Stock Bedroom 
149.95 99.78 
Double Dresser 198.95 149.65 & 
| Chest-on-Chest 124.95 98.95 
Chest 119.95 89.83 
79.95 53.76 
69.95 48.94 


Saskannad 5-Foot Wide Bed. 
Prima-Vera Full-size Bed 
Eclipse Twin-size Mattress .... 


| | 6” Thick Twin-size Foam Rub- 
| ber Mattress and Box a Speing 
; (nylon cover) .... | 


Modern Walnut 5-Piece Bed- 


room Suite (72° 


triple dresser 


and mirror, chest, panel bed, 2 
nite stands) a, 
Mahogany Ladies’ Desk Set .. | 
White Enameled Cast Iron Lawn 
Chair 


Solid Fruitwood French Pro- 
vincial Host Chair .. he 
Mahogany Governor Winthrop 
Mahonels Desk (as is) 

Ma 


89.95 


iets 
mor Gov. Winthrop Desk. 119.95 
36” dovan Mahogany Book- 


case with cabinet compartment. 140.00 
Blond Magazine Rack 12.95 
Crotch Mahogany and Satinwood 
Inlay Custom Made Breakfront, 
crown glass, leather top writing 


| Grand Rapids-made Lounge 
Chair, solid mahogany frame, 


nylon cover 


Tapestry - covered High Back 
Lounge Chair, sagless construc- 
tion 

Modern Foam Rubber Cushion 


Low Chair by Karken, grey 
tweed 


159.00 


over 


Berkline Adjustable Rocker and : 
Otteman, nylon cover ......149.00 


boucle cover (as-is) 


mn Lounge Chair in rose 
139.95 


Modern Lounge Chair by Royal 


Lounge, 


foam rubber cantaaty ‘ 


pink cover ... 150.00 


Genuine Needlepoint | 


lounger 
French Provincial 
Tables ‘ 


“Barea- 

290.00 198.75 © 
Odd Lamp 
69.95 39.95 


Grand Rapids-Made Step Table 


is) 


4295 24.83 


, | Solid Mahogany aeenere Tap 
| Cigarette Table .. 


rT rr oa Convertible Bed by Kar- 
pen with foam rubber coasts 498.95 347.68 


ALL ITEMS SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE 


ulius Lansburgh furniture (n, 


909 F STREET N.W. 
Famous for Furniture Since 1878 
Open Daily, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
Thursdays, &30 to 9 p.m, 
FREE PARKING 


ARLINGTON STORE 
Corner Wilson Blvd. & Randolph St 
Parkington Shopping Center 
Open Tues., Wed. & Sat.,40 a.m, to 9 p.m. 
Mon.,; Thurs. & Fri, 10 am. to 9:30 p.m. 
FREE PARKING 


* 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


A12 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 


on Independence ave. sw. to 
an.Anacostia site. The District 
Auditorium Commissioin has 


‘Hill’ Allows Half-B 


BUILD—From Page I 


be paying too much for a site, 
around $2000 an acre 

In addition the Congress ap- 
propriated nearly $30 million 
to complete or get underway all 
projects in a Capitol Hill con- 
struction program that carries 
a-tentative price tag of $145.2 


a 


imillion. Then there is 14.3 mil- 
‘lion appropriated for building 


the Woodrow Wilson Memorial 
Bridge over the Potomac River 
between Jones Point at Alexan- 
dria and Prince Georges Coun- 
ty 

One or two major projects 
are scheduled to get under way 
this fall. Some construction bids 


’ will be sought this fall for other 


projects and several more ar- 
chitects will be put to work on 
designs and specifications 

Following is «a project-by- 
project run-down 


Central Intelligence Agency 
This secrecy-shrouded agen 
cy. now located in “tempos in 
Washington. has received a $46 
million appropriation to con- 
struct a new home at Langley 
in Fairfax County. Va. How 
ever, a string attached to the 
appropriation requires that 
none of this be spent until the 
agency receives written com 
mitments that utilities such as 
water and sewer and necessary 
highways will be provided by 
county, state or Federal agen- 
cies 

Some homeowners in this 
upper-Dracket community are 
fighting the proposal, with a 
court suit not beyond realm of 
possibility CIA officials in- 
formed Congress the agency 
would eventually need $10 mil 
lion more to build this “little 
Pentagon” that will house all 
its existing employes, because 
rising construction costs 
Congress said it would not ap- 
propriate more. General Serv- 
ices Administration may shortly 
make construction plans 


Anown 


of 


‘ 
5.4 


State Department 


State has received $46 
lion toward ite $57.8 r 
nex to be Dullt north an 

[ its new Dui at Zist am 
inia ave. nw As planned, 
| become the largest office 
Washington. GSA 
ect 


: . 
lding 


“-* 


ng 

closest 

with design 

y and construc- 

to be sought this fall 
}00 


is 


on ft 
is a 3-vear 


ids 


Atomic Energy Commission 
or 1 -<<linan of the R4Ath 


of both Senate and House 
thereby giving GSA a free 
hand to obtain architects, seek 
bids and hire contractors. No 
congressional appropriations 
are needed. 


Geological Survey 


The first step is fer a site to 
be found. This agency, accord- 
ing.to GSA, first “certified” it 
needed a site outside Washing- 
ton near the Potomac River 
But when Senate Public Works 
Committee threatened to 
scratch the project unless it 
located inside Washington the 
agency, now in some 25 
tempos, quickly agreed. Cost 
to house 2730 employes, $22.2 
million 


Office Building Project 5 


This is actually three build-. 


ings, with a price tag of $25.2 
million, to be located along the 
proposed 10th Street Mall in 
the future redevelopment of 
Southwest Washington. How 
ever, GSA can do nothing until 
the Redevelopment Land 
Agency has purchased a site 
and either transfers it to the 
Government by sale or swap 
RLA wants this to be one of 
the first construction projects 
in the redevelopment area 
These are not now earmarked 
for any particular agencies. 


Office Building Project 6 

This another project set 
for location in a redevelop- 
ment Southwest. The location 
will be north of D st., between 
4th and 6th sw.. west of 
Health. Education and Welfare 
Department. The Government 
owns part of the site 
tects will start ta;work soon on 
the $16.2 million project, also 
not earmarked for any one 
agency. 

Office Building Project 7 

The site for this is now occu- 
pied by the Court of Claims at 
l7th st. and Pennsylvania ave. 
nw 


is 


sts. 


this conditionally. First 
has to determine whether the 
two committees meant that the 
whole building or only 
must be allotted to the court 
GSA had earmarked the $27.45 
million project for the Veter- 


Archi | 


The Public Works Commit-| 
, tees of both houses approved 
GSA 


parti 


The garage and cafeteria are) 


expected to be finished by next|agreement is reached by Vir- 


illion in Area Building 


be obligated or spent until an 


been provided with $150,000 
to study plans for a civic audi- 
torilum and fine arts center 
here. 


Jan. 31. ; 
A $10,000 item to launch the 


April. The suite remodeling/ginia, Maryland and possibly National Stadigm Commissjon 


will be done in four stages be-|the District to pay fr the esti-| in 
ginning in the summer of 1957,|mated yearly $50,000 cost of an \ , 
under current schedules. Total | operating and maintaining the Was a casualty in Congress 


estimated cost for all these) 
changes is $185 million. Con- 
gress appropriated $10 million | 
as a first installment on all 
three office building projects. 


New Senate Office Building 


Steel framework for this $20.6 
million project has been almest | 
completely erected. The five 
story building, at ist and Con- 
stitution ave. ne., is expected 
to be completed in January or 
February, 1958. Furnishings 
for the five-room stites will be 
an additional cost item. 


The Capitol 


A sum of $12 million has 
been appropriated to push the 
east front of the Capitol about 
35 feet east. This is designed 
to provide more working space 
and restaurant space. Tenta- 
tive total cost of the project 
is placed at $42.6 million. Arch- 
itectural groups have protested | 
vigorously that this preject will | 
mar the traditional appearance | 
of the Capitol’s east front. More 
may be heard from this quarter. 
Stewart said he hopes a panel 
of architects will be able to 
complete their design and spec- 
ifications by next May. 

Funds apportioned among 
these various Capitol grounds 
projects are also intended to 
provide for underground park- 
ing for as many as 2500 cars. 


; Woodrow Wilson Bridge 


Congress has appropriated 
$143 million for the project— 
about $500,000 for purchase of 
rights-of-way on the Maryland 
side and $13.8 million to build 
the already authorized span 
Plans have to be completed be- 
fore the 2‘. to 3-year construc- 
tion work can begin: 

Construction money may not 


bridge. This has not yet been 
dorte. 

In addition, there are sev- 
eral budding projects for 
which there has been no ap- 
propriation. Their cost has not 
been tallied in the program 
described above. 

About $350,000 has been ap- 
priated for planning for a new 
National Library of Medicine 
which likely will be built in 
or near Washington. Estimated 
cost is between $6 and $7 mil- 
lion. Another $500,000 has 
been appropriated for plan- 
ning for a new $4 million den- 
tal research building and a 
general office buildirg at the 
National Institute of Health in 
Bethesda. 

Legislation has been passed 
authorizing relocating some fa- 
cilities of the Botanic Garden 


ee ge 


for a cooler home... 


Cuts fuel costs in winter. too! 
No Down Payment. . 
36 Months to Pay. . 
Fot Free Estimate . . 


CALL 
ME. 8-4840 


ry study of feasible sites 
design for a stadium here 


rush for adjournment. 


Japan-Nepal Ties Set 
TOKYO, July 28 ‘*—Japan 
and the Himalayan Kingdom of 
Nepal agreed today to establish 
diplomatic relations. 


It is to report to Con-) 


ress on its report by next) , 
S oe ’ ‘on Formosa, will return to the 


United States soon for medical | 
treatment. an announcement 


Gen. Smythe Due 
Here for Treatment 


TAIPEI, Formosa, July 28 
Maj. Gen. George W. Smythe, 
chief of the United States Mili- 
tary Assistance Advisory Group 


from his headquarters said to- 

day. , 
The announcement said a 

medical check in Tokyo dis 


‘closed Smythe was suffering 


from moderate high blood pres- 
sure and a possible heart ail- 
ment. Smythe, 56. will go to 
Washington's Walter Reed Hos- 


‘alat:. atiaatiitiae 


) always 


: 


at 


wm.e.f 1) 


Tite 
’ 
: 


: 


culation, and order The Wash- 
|ington Post and Times me Herald 


amazing FLEAYING 


invention...defies detection 


It’s the greatest step forward of 
the century! Twenty- 
perfect ... two seconds to put on 
... and nothing to hide. 

It's a brand new hearing aid that 
nobody—not even your closest 
‘re wearing. 
It has no cords, no ear buttons, 
and no blobs. There's nothing at 
all behind your ear, in your hair, 


friend—realizes you 


or your clothing. 


Not a gadget promoted to be worn 
ten different ways. But a super- 
power electronic masterpiece you 


wear one way—the 


—at ear level for full-circle hear- 
ing where hearing belongs! 

This amazing hearing invention 
is now made possible by transis- 


tors developed 
five years to 


to operate. Get 
send coupon! 


wrapper 


detect om 


correct way 


“Oper SRLS 2 ie 


ROSEMOND HEARING AID CO. 
1410 New York Ave. NW. 

ST. 32-5553 ST. 31110 

Withoet obligation. please send ‘ns plain 


free deacriptive literature on the 
amasieg new hearing aid that defies 


by Bell Telephone 


Labs. Defies detection from front, 
back and sides, on both men and 
women. Restores the joy of natu- 
ral hearing as no other hearing 
aid made. Costs less than 2¢ a day 


the full story. Just 


> 


“— 


City 


b-eneneeanavenas 


inenapenapenchesenapenesen 


ans Administration. Thus no im-' 
mediate action is scheduled on| 
this. 


Food & Drug Administration | 

GSA must first complete ac- 
quisition of the site at 3d and D 
sts. nw., which it partially owns: 
now. After that, architects will| 
begin working. Project's maxi- 
mum cost, $12.2 million 


priated $10 mil 
ew iocation. Con 
structi under way on a 
savings site at Germantown, bordering 
Route 240 in upper Mont 
mery County, to provide 
at Columbia Fecera' nplete headquarters facili 
t ‘ted in Washing 
rious buildirgs, in- 
te and leased 
completion 
1957 
Bureau eof Standards 


e Bureau won $830.000 to 
for the future. buy a S00-acre site afd carry 
out : liminary engineering 
tests. Privately owned prop 
(;aithersburg., just 
few miles down new Route 240 
from the AEC project. has 
been condemned by Gov 
ernment as a site. The Bureau 
will have to return to Congress 
next session to ask for some 
or all of needed construction 
money. estimcted at $40 mil 
lion The Bureaeu estimates 
it willl be five vears, if all goes 
well, before the agency can 
leave behind its “outmoded” 
quarters at Connecticut ave 
and Van Ness st. nw. 


Regular weekly 


mpos 
Scheduled 
tne ftaii of 


bulla your cluding 
space 
late Civil Service Commission 

his building is assigned to a 
site between 19th and 20th sts. 
nw. and west of Interior, which 
had been occupied by a long- 
standing tempo, number 2, now 
razed. that held the World War 
I relief agency and later some 
State employes. Some privately 
owned land has yet to be ac 
quired before architects are re- 
tained. 


Federal Office Building 
Project 10 ) 


This consists of two build- 
ings, not yet assigned to any 
agencies, on the south side of 
Independence ave. sw., between 
6th and 9th sts. The Govern- 
ment owns the site and the next 
step is 4o retain architects. 

As for the improvements 
Cangress voted for itself, Capi- 
tof Architect J- George Stewart 
gave this rundown 


House Office Building Ne. 3 
Hopes are that ground-break- 
ing will take place before the 
end of this year. The site has 
been cleared and preliminary 
plans have been approved. The | 
two-block site fo~ the $64-mil- 
lion project is bounded by Dela- 
ware and Independence aves. 
and ist and C sts. sw.just west 
of the second or so-called New 
House Office Building. It will 
contain 170 three-room suites, 
space for eight committees and 
underground parking. Buying 
privately-owned. land for the 
site and clearing the site will 
add an additional $6 million. 


casn reserve 


BIG Deluxe 72-PIECE 


SROOM OUTFIT 


Te 


res ~ be 
e : a 


ot 
ne 


LIBERAL 


DIVIDENDS PAID 


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INSURED 
SAVINGS 


Smithsonian Museum of 
History and Technology 


The full $36 million needed 
to build this new building has 
een appropr.ated Location 
will be the south side of 
Constitution ave. nw.. between 
i2th and 14th sts. GSA has 
scheduled’ this project to be 
completed 1960. Timetable 
calls for construction start 
next vear 

The above five projects are 
being financed by direct ap 
propriations with $139 million, 

the aggregate $189.8 million 

already appropriated 
* seven projects tistec be 
low are lease-purchase, sort of 
buy-asyou-use’ method  0oby 
which a private contractor is 
retained to bui-d them and the 
Government twys the build 
ings by instatifment payments 
covering up to 30 years. They 
carry. according to GSA. a 
“ceiling” construction price of 
$145.5 million 

In all cases, architectural 
plans have yet to be drafted 
Each of the seven is scheduled 
for completion by 1960. which 
the end Stage One of 
GSA's tempo-replacement pro 
gram. Each has won approval 


mirror ; 


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Existing House Office Buildings 

The two existing buildings 
will be remodeled into three- 
room suites. A 250-car garage 
will be built under the court- 
yard of the Old House Office 
Building. A 618seat cafeteria’ 
able to accommodate between 
3000 to 3500 legislative em- 
ployes during lunch hour turn-! 
over, wil: be built ip the court- 
yard of the newer building. 


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Gettysburg 


GETTYSBURG, Pa., July 2 
€&\—President Eisenhower came 
to his farm home here today 
for a long weekend of rest and 
relaxation following the ad- 
journment of Congress. 

He flew here from Washing- 
ton in his small Aefo Com- 
mander “commuter plane.” The 
White House said he might 
stay at the farm until Tuesday 

The Presicent is expected to 
hold a tews conference in 
Washington Wednesday. 

Mrs. Eisenhower was already 
at the farm. Accompanying the 
President were his personal 


hysician, Maj. Gen. Howard| 
icC. Snyder Assistant White | 
House Press Secretary Murray | 
Snyder, and Col. Robert L | 
Schulz. military aide 

Before leaving the White! 
House, Mr. Eisenhower con-| 
ferred with Vice President 
Richard M. Nixon on “legisla- 
tive matters.” presumably in- 
cluding the fate of the Admin- 
istration’s program in the wind- 
up of Congress. Whether they 
siso discussed political matters. 
such as the “dump Nixon” 
campaign launched by Presi- 
dential Assistant Harold E 
Siassen was not disclosed 

The President also conferred 
with Acting Secretary of State 
Herbért Hoover Jr.. and Deputy 
Under Secretary of State Rob- 
ert Murphy about Egypt's seiz- 
ure of the Suez Canal. He 
approved the prompt dispatch 
of Murphy to London to parti- 


cinate in talks with British and 
French leaders 

Mr. Eisenhower signed eight 
of the bills that Congress passed 
In the adjournament rush. A 
huge stack of other bills. now 
being scrutinized by Admini- 
stration agencies and the White 
House staff. will await his at- 
tention on his return. 


Boston Post 
Not for Sale, 


Fox Insists 


BOSTON, July 2. @—John 
Fox, publisher of the Boston 
Post, announced today his 
newspaper no longer was for 
sale. His statement came a few 
hours after an attorney who 
was scheduled to buy the paper 
revealed he would not close 


the deal 

Fox's statement, on the front! 
page of today’s 12-page edition.,/ 
said in part that “the people of 
Massachusetts have already! 
guaranteed the continued ex- 
istemee of the Post by their in-/ 
dic@tion of willingness to buy | 
the notes of the Post Publishing) 
Company to be offered next 
week.” 

Eartier Boston Attorney John 
S Bottomly announced that he! 
had severed all nezotiations| 
for purchase of the 125-year-old| 
Demoeratic daily 

Bottomly charged that he’ 
could not exercise the 30-day! 
option he had to buy the Post 
because Fox had not been “ac-) 
curate” in statements con- 
cerning the newspaper's assets. 

Fox charged that Bottomly,| 
though he gave a number of| 
reasons for ending the negotia- | 
tions. did not give what Fox! 
felt was the most important. 

“One of the reasons that he 
(Bottomly) did not give was that 
he could not buy the Post be 
cause of a decree of the Super- 
for Court of Massachusetts is- 
sued as a result of a gtipulation | 
to which he. himself, was a’ 
party,” Fox said. 

Fox said the Post. without 
qualification, will continue to 
be the great Democratic paper 
in Massachusetts and New Enz- 
land. “It's publisher will con- 
tinue te be—John Fox.” 


Archdiocese 
Rolls Grow 
By 19,472 


The Roman Catholic Arch- 
diocese of Washington has re-| 
corded an increase of 19,472 
members in the area over the 


past year. l° 


The increase, noted in the) 
1956 Official Archdiocesan Di) 
rectory, available at all local) 
Catholie churches next week, 
brings the Catholic population 
here to 241.380. The Archdio- 
cese includes the District and 
the Maryland counties of 
Montgomery, Prince Georges, 
Charlies, Calvert and St. Marys. 

The number of parishes in- 
creased by 2 to 97, with 87 of 
them having resident pastors. 
Two new chapels also were 
listed, bringing the total num-| 
ber to 176 

The directory also shows a 
total of 221 diocesan priests, 
an imerease over 1955 of 24.' 
Within the Archdiocese, are 
838 prepsts. including 617 from 
religious orders employed in 
teaching capacities, mostly at 
Catholic and Georgetown Uni- 
versities . 

Sixty-six more marriages 
were performed ever the period | 
than were reported in the pre- 
vious directory which listed 
2796. Baptisms during the 
period totaled 12.630 and there 
were 2019 deaths. 

The directory listed 310 
guests in Catholic homes for 
the aged and 2742 teachers in 
archdiocesan schools. 


Typhoon to Miss Guam 


- GUAM, July 28 ®—A typhoon 
with surface winds of 92 nfiles 
an hour is moving West at 
about 12-miles an hour 480 
miles northwest of Guam, Navy 
weather observers reported to- 
day. The typhoon, dubbed 
Wan will not affect Guam, 
the Naw said 
”~ 


: 


‘ oe 3 : THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
s ; ‘ 2 0 Sunday, July 29, 1956 Aid | 
: rb 


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THE WASHINGTON POST) 
end TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 


Al4 wo 


Southerners 
Slate Meet 
On Stratezy 


RICHMOND, Va., July 28 
Virginia will be represented-~at 
Atlanta next week when Gov- 
ernors anc party leaders from 
10 states plan Southern strat 
egy for the Democratic Na- 
tional Convention. | 

Gov. Thomas B. Stanley said 
today that if he cannot make 
the trip. he would see that 
Virginia is well represented at 
the discussions 

The conference. with Govs. | 
Timmerman of South Caro! 
lina and Griffin of Georgia as 
hocts, is scheduled for Wednes- 
aay arternoon 

Governors from Alabama, 
Arkansas. Florida. Georgia 
Louisiana, Mississippi, North 

d South Carolina, Tennessee 

d Virginia have agreed to 

to attend and bring with 

m the chairman, vice chair- 

ind «6oplatform committee 
of their delegations 
cago convention. 
vaior obiective of the 
s will be to devise a set) 
itional platform planks— 
larly on states rights and’) 
on which all South- 
egations can unite. 
ese would g0 to the pre 
tion sessions of the Piat- 
Committee in Chicago the 
of ~ 6 | 
r Gov. Jolin S. Battle 
s both vice chairman of 
Virginia delegation and 
m Committeeman. and 
john Garland Pollard, the 
s feminine member of the 
Committee, have ad- 
Stanley they will not be 
ittend the Atlanta talks 
vhoever represents Virginia 
\tlanta talks will carry 
e Democrats’ freshly 
leclaration of Policy 
wz strongly for states 
end cendemning the 
tted States Supreme Court 
irping state powers 


Voting Record 
Of Nearby 
Legislators | 


ollowing are the votes of 

irviand and Virginia mem-/ 

rs of Congress on major rol 
last week 

SENATE | 

essing =e ,oenee | 


admission 
tions. adopted 


WMarviand ' " 9) Betlier *FR) | 
Virgimia—Agait Brra iD). Roebert- 
. : 
es ‘forelien ei4 aemendment te eut 
ecomomic aid by $1266 million. defeated 
land—Againet: Beall (RR). Butier 
sinta—FPor: Byrd ), Mobertecn 
aif amendment te eut 
to Fucosiavia except Tor 
i spare parts. scopted 
| 
Marvland r But) ‘R Acainet 
wre 
Virsinia— DD). Reberteon 
“t 
. Pili 
ares assed 
Mar: land—P 


S irginia—Against 


- ee 
Marland : 
Vircinia—Against 
r jack of neces- 
nr ver mar 


Hede 
_ 3 ereux 


e n 0) | 
16-123. out defeates | 
’ majority 

tire Geleeatian ef.~) 


on | 
¢ power devel oe. 
. . 7 
Marriand—FPor Miller ‘e) Devereux 
ra Hvoe os 
ma D Lanatord Th. 


Virginia Por Rometon 
: Twuce D 


perm! 
rir Ar gneas rec .4mation a... 
. eleatecd ; 
Wary land—For ler iR Myde| 
F Arain Fallon 
; | SS, 
Entire aa a, 


resolution iting playwrieht| 
er for ma ¥ of Ct- 


- i 
Mar tand— Po: 
Virginia t 


is : rom the howsing 
“Marvland Againet: Entire delecetion | 
e*% vee FR 
~Vireynie. Por Hardy («D) Harrison | 
! Re 40 D Jar? 
an Yi 
On & moti 
ine pi ne» Ru certain sone A, 
© , Passed | 
Marrignd: "has! nat ee %, 5-188 
e; Garms 
Viteinia : Tee (Di. 
/ P AR : w 4 
TR Ms * 
: Broyfi; Pn Not vetting! 7 


m 6 Dill reg ating electrie rates ot! 
the Bou th west ern Power Administration 


: rec 14 
‘Msrriand Os pao (D>. 
fe Friedel ae i; 
‘R). Mrde Rot vot. 


ing. Palion For G«a ‘Di. 
! tea ah oe 


Ponce Is Winner 
In Ecuador Race 


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QUITO, Ecuador, July 28 W 
Camilo Ponce Henriquez won 
the June 3 presidential election 
by a plurality of 3043 votes, a 
final official count disclosed to 
day. | 

Ponce, a conservative, polled 
less than a third of.the total 
vote but emerged on top be 
cause of the split liberal vote 
for his three opponents. 


Eight Hurt as Plane 
Flies Through Storm 


Reuters 
LONDON, July > Sie 
passengers in a British Vis 
count airliner were injured last 
night when their plane flew 
through a violent storm en 
route from London to Birming-' 


ham 

A ‘12 year-old girl broke her 
arm when she fell te the floor 
and enother passenger broke 


his ribs. 
’ 


: 


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fi 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
igh Sunday, July 2%, 1956 ‘A1l5 


—_—o 
——e 


2878 Bills Passed by 84th Congress 


*ailments; broadened the water(killed the Fryingpan-Arkansas|ical contributions and stiffen 
“a ? pollution control act. ireclamation project. Congress | penalties for corrupt election 
ew Eiseshower's 224 Requests , lvoted to exempt natural gas| practices despite its endorse-| 

Veterans and Servicemenm | producers from Federal reguia-/ment by 85 Senators; estab- 


Fared la Congress ln 196 | ‘The House voted increases in tion but the President vetoed/| lished “In God we trust” as the 


‘veterans’ pensions and disabil-|the bill because of pressure tac-) national motto. 

103 ity payments but the Senate tics of some of its proponents; | Following is a table showing the amount of money the Presi- 
erg Pen my my Veter.| approved a river and harbor McCallister First dent requested this year, how much Congress voted and the 
ans’ Home Loan Program; ex-|4d flood control program cost- a JQMOURE 6S VENRR SNP gee. 

tended Social Security cover-|ing an estimated $1.5 billion;| In at Finish of President's Congres voted Congress voted 
age to all military personnel;|approved the Washita River ‘ me or try Py K aeaeee ay ty 
pendents of military personnel; | ' | 416,732, ; . 
raised the pay of medical and |©°™trol project in Oklahoma 34,656,727,000 31,882,815,726 
idental officers in the armedjiand the Washoe reclamation’ gry or 
forces; continued the veterans’ |project in California and Ne-| , 166, 

|| educational aid program ;/vada. 5,966,517 826 5,842,458 500 
‘lraised the pay and allowances | 423 934,100 317,573,627 
| |of military personnel; extended me nye ae 
3,766,570,000 _ 2,703,341.750 


‘the dependents’ assistance law: | 
856,727,000 1,365.613,500 


authorized loans to veterans 
for farm homes. 
| re 548,930,957 466,302,415 
Agriculture amet gia aa peer elena Thepee Nesertrets Pest Ost, . 3,629,139,000 3,322,488,500 
‘Dillion iess than Eisenhower.) at an average speed o miles \« 

Drew a veto when it voted!requested for the two years.| per Nanny | Supplementele ie 3,949,071,313 1,656 625,802 
to restore farm price supports Of the total ce ar gr “a Capt. Robert E. Bailey of the 
. 7 ed ir ito 90 r cent of parity. En-|billion was earmarked for the 12ist Intercetpor wing, Wash- | ‘ digs, 
Rruction Si; EEled, is che Sas gaged 5 sol bank law request-|Defense Department. The big-|ington, D. C.,. dropped out of| “These figures were compiled by the Senate Appropriations 
ate, a civil rights bill; killed in) 44 by the President; continued | gest appropriation increase over}the at Lubbock, Texas due tosCommittee. In addition the Government this year will spend 
the House a Senate bill direct-\the Mexican farm labor im-| presidental requests was in de-| duel difficulties. the following amounts which the Senate does not list as appro- 
ing the Atomic Energy Commis-|portation program; extended fense funds. priations: $7.5 billion for fixed permanent charges such as in- 


CONGRESS—From P. 1 |tion Committee but finally was? 
killed by vote of 119 Repuwbii- 
for an Eisenhower “batting cans and 105 Democrats with 75 
malt hie > Feo or wee than) Republicans and 119 Democrats 
"e abt approved only 1 voting for it. — ane blamed 
of distinct legislative items ge ted Bote 92 274 
cn 3 Dapeng os iepoit of President eye pte ap- 
oe 1 ” pointments, most o m row- 
piecing Poa hy heart, athe |tine military, diplomati¢ and 
nearest things . One major Eisenhower 


.. |postal. 
Party objective this session ' 
Johnson’s “batting average” appointment, that of Wesley A 


'E o be Assistant Secre- 

figures out at only .428, less ae oe Interior, died in a 

than for the President's PrO\c cate committee without a 

gram. vote. ,D’Ewart now will be out 

On Negative Side of a job unless he is willing to 
® Roth the President 


and serve without pay 
Johnson lost out in requests for | 


How Fund Requests 
Fared in Congress 


24 


_—--——— 


36 


=, LT 


38 


Department 
| Agriculture 
| Commerce 
| Defense 

NEW ORLEANS, July 28 Dist. of Col. 
Maj. David F. McCallister of General Govt. 
Swarthmore. Pa., streaked past | tn'pendent Ofs. . 
Moisant International Ay Stet Interior 

jati here in his Air National Guard | abor-HEW 
$52.2 billion today, three hours, 30 minutes! yutyal Security . 

during its first session and) He estimated he made the! public Works . 

$59.8 billion in the second)1922-mile run in the Earl T.| stateJus Jud 


o* PROGRES I™ 
COMMITTEE 


15,014,475 
5,783 ,704,000 


REJECTED 
As of yesterday, many of the 
a school program, immigration |Measures sen€ to the White 
law revision, depressed areas House still lack the President's 73 
aid. the Fryingpan-Arkansas ré- Signature to make them law 

clamation project and the Nia Approval is expected on the 

gara power project. Johnson ™4jor biils, however—social se 0S Ohl 
got his natural gas bill through curity, housing and foreign aid ) 
Congress only to have the 4ppropriation some of the 
President veto it amid an up-|minor bills face likely vetoes 
roar over the $2500 campaign Here a rundown on the 
contribution to Sen. Francis chief measures before the 84th 
Case (R-S.D.). Johnson lost out/Congress and their fate as 
on reviva’ of 90 per cent farm compiled chiefly by the -Asso- 
parity also by an Eisenhower ciated Press 


, hot! sart ; ’ d : 4 
veto but both parties worke National Defense and 


Appropriated 


TOTAL*® ....$59,950,336,809 $59,729,807,628 $52,199,015,915 
‘ 


i< 


terest on the national debt; $800 million in state highway con- 
‘struction grants from a special tax fund. 


1 Students Get 


or farmers and stockmen; Reorganization and 


to pass the soil bank measure 
in a second farm bil 


Wii 


® The President got very few 


things he didn't want, chief of 
them an additional $900 million 
for the Air Force. On the other 
hand some major items he op- 
posed were killed or bottled in 
Congress: the Bricker amend- 
ment. a “Christmas tree” vet- 
erans benefit bill, the Hells 
Canyon dam project and a $440 
million atomic power reactor 
project. 

© On money bills, the Presi- 
dent was given most of what he 
asked, a total of some $60 
billion not counting the new 
highway program. A major 
exception was the foreign aid 
bill. scaled’ down from his 
original request of $4,859,000.- 
000 to a final $3.766.750,000 in 
new cash pilus power to use 
unexpended carryovers. 

® On foreign policy issues 
aside from forcign aid, the chief 
Congressional product was the 
1955 resolution giving the Pres 
ident power to use American 
armed forces against the Chi- 
nese Communists if they at 
tacked Formosa or the Pesca 
dores and, if he so decided, the 
Quemoy-Matsu offshore islands 
That power remains unchanged 
today. But on foreign economic 
issues the President fared poor- 
ly. There was not even a vote 
on approval of American mem- 
bership in the Organization for 
Trade Cooperation and a cus- 
toms simplification bill was 
passed only after additon of 
what Congressional Quarterly 
termed a crippling restriction 

®* On budget and@ tax matters, 
early session talk this year of 
@ tax cut vanished with the Ad- 
ministration showing a $1.75 
billion surplus for the fiscal 
year ending last June 30. Some 
minor revisions were made in 
excise taxes, the new highway 
program will be financed by in- 
creased taxes on gasoline. oil 
and other auto products already 
in force and Social Security 
taxes will increase next Jan. 1 
by “ of 1 per cent on both em- 
ployes and employers to pay for 
expanded benetits 

Congress batted an even 500 
on two major domestic issues of 
wide public concern—a high- 
way program, which passed 
and Federal aid for school con- 
struction. which was killed in 
a House civil rights tangle 

The $33 million, 13-year high 
way program is designed to 
provide a 41,000-mile network 
of interstate superhighways and 
a new post of administrator for 


the program also was created.| 


Security 


Voted $66%% billion for the 
Defense Department: author- 
ized approximately $5 billion 
for military and atomic energy 
construction programs; auth- 
orized the President to use 
United States troops to defend 
Formosa; extended the draft 
law for four years and the 
doctordentist draft for two 
years; approved a reserve pro- 
igram designed to provide 2, 
900,000 trained reservists by 
1959; authorized payment of 
huge cash awards for tips on 
illegal uses of atomic weapons 
or nuclear-materia!l: created a 
commission to review Covern- 
ment security programs: re 
fused to legalize wiretapping to 
obtain evidence in security 
cases; continued the President's 
power to allocate and fix prior. 
ities for critical and strategic 
materials: authorized a $1.4 
billion naval construction and 
conversion program with em- 
hasis on nuclear power: ex- 
tended the Defense Production 
\ provided penalties for 
aircraft; toughened 
against sedition and 
conspiracy but did not act on 
bills to permit states to prose. 
cute sedition cases despite Su- 
preme Court decision or meas- 
ure to broaden security risk 
program after Court sét limita. 
uons. 


International 


Extended the Reciprocal 
Trade Agreements program: 


continued the foreign aid pro- 
gram after denying further 
military aid to Yugoslavia and 
appropriated in the two ses 
sions approximately $6.5 billion 
to finance the over-all program: 
revised the Philippine Trade 
Agreement Act; refused to pro 
pose the Bricker Constitutional 
Amendment limiting the treaty 
making powers; refused to vote 
on the President's request to 
have the United States join 
the Organization for Trade 
Cooperation to administer 
general trade and tariff agree- 
ments: reasserted its feeling 
that Communist China should 
net be admitted to the United 
Nations: authorized the loan 
of naval vessels to friendly na- 
tions. The Senate ratified the 
imternational wheat agree- 
ment. Senate passed but House 
did not act on bill to liberalize 
immigraticns laws. 


Domestic Affairs 


| Generally 


‘$80 million program of build. 
‘ing non-Federal 


The President backed down on| Extended wartime excise and 
his plan for bond financing and Corporate tax rates; approved 
Congress then voted to meet an increase in the national debt 
a major part of the cost by ceiling; extended the Defense 


higher gasoline, tire, truck and 

other related user taxes 
The school measure 

mitted by the President 


sub- 
was 


Contract Renegotiation Act; 
raised the minimum wage in 
interstate industry from 75 
cents to $1 an hour: passed a 


sion to start a $400 million the emergency loan tn 
| 


experimental program Of de) uthorized distribution of sur- 
veloping commercial atomic’ plus flour and meal to needy | 
power. The House voted an in-|persons: extended the Sugar’ 
crease in postal rates but the Act) to 1960; exempted farmers 
Senate did not act. Senate did from excise taxes on gasoline | 
not act on House-passed bill to|and oil used in farm machin- 
ban serving of 
aboard domestic airlines. ito $3 billion the limit on sales 

Exempted from the 10 periof surplus commodities abroad; | 
cent amusement tax admis- liberalized farm loan programs: | 
sions costing 90 cents or less;| increased the borrowing power | 
increased the authority of the of the commodity credit corpo-' 
Small Business Administra-jration from $10 billion to $12 
tion to make disaster loans; | billion. 


authorized construction of an . 
Natural Resources 


atomic powered merchant 

ship; required bank holding! Authorized construction of a 
companies to divest theM-!muitimillion dollar Colorado’ 
selves of nonbanking interests River water storage project: ap- 
and tightened regulation proved a research program on 
these companies; extended the tne use of saline water for hu- 
Maritime Administration's aU-\man and commercial purposes. 
thority to write war risk insur- The House passed but the Sen- 
ance; killed Government in-| s+. xilled the Hell's Canyon hy- 
surance for private atomic droelectric power projet The 


power projects as well aS 4 Senate passed but the House 
proposed waiver of Public 


Statehood 


Extended the President's 
powers to reorganize executive 
agencies subject to congres- 
sional approval; increased sal- 


intoxicants ery, increased from $1.5 billion | aries of the Cabinet, Federal! American 
judges, members of Congress,| ..nteg 
civil service’ 


postal workers, 
employes, and some 600 top 
Federal executives; defeated a 


bill to give statehood to Alas-| 


ka and Hawaii: disregarded 
proposals to abolish the ele¢ 
toral college, ban poll taxes by 
constitutional amendment and 
to lower voting age by the 


same method; refused to pro-| 


vide pensions to former Presi- 
dents (the Senate approved the 
proposal); revised Federal 
budgeting and. accounting pro- 
cedures: liberalized pension 
and disability programs for 
Federal workers; shelved a bill 
to raise limitations on polit- 


Legion Awards 
E Bang-Up Adventure 
Kenna-Main Post No. 37 of wi hem 
the District Department of the In This Story Book 


Legion has pre) 10S ANGELES, July 28 | 
American Legion! siexandre Dumas put a 


lot | 


29th Division 
Infantry at Camp 


INDIANTOWN 


GAP, Pa. 


School Awards to four area» ia onture between the cov- July 28 #—Maryland and most 


students. 

They are: Richard H. Singer’ 
of the Stephen E. Kramer|G. Clough, 29, put 
Junior High School, Robert 1./t“ing even more 
Smith of St. Teresa School and Police say. Officers searching 
Joel Tolson of Anacostia High|Clough’s apartment found 
School. The awards were made book of Dumas stories 
on the basis of honor, courage,|Which the pages had been cut 
scholarship, service, 
ship, companionship and char- automatic, 
acter. ‘dum bullets. 

A gold life membership card| Clough, of Mineola, 
also has been presented to Gus was 
L. Law by the post in appre- warrant 
ciation of his work with the ing theft 
post as finance officer. in payroll checks. 


in 


N. Y.,/ 


of their 


The remainder 


leader- out to make room for a 45'men division from 
loaded with dum-jVirginia is scheduled to ar- 


ers of his books, but Gordon! Virginia units of the 29th Na- 
some- tional Guard Infantry Division 
sinister, arrived here today for the start 
two-week 
in training encampment. 


summer 


of the 7500 
southern 


rive sometime Sunday. 
Most of the units arrived in 


immediately 


arrested on a telegraphic|truck convoys during the day 
from Mineola charg-|and 

and forgery of $500 preparing for intensive field 
work which begins Monday. 


went about 


Utilities Holding Company Act 
provisions for concerns operat- | 
ing reactors for research and| 
development. House did not'| 
act on Senate-passed bill for 
Federal aid to @pressed city 
and rural areas. 


-.* 


Social Security, Health | 
Welfare 


Passed a bill broadly revis 
ing the Sotial Security pro 
gram. Among other things, “ r St. at ° 


j\lowers the retirement age for 


women to 62, makes disabled' 
persons eligible for full bene-| 
fits at age 50, and increases the) 
tax on both employer and em-| 
ploye to 2%4 per cent starting! 
next January (the tax now is 2 
per cent). No action was taken’ 
on the President's request for’ 
a prepaid health insurance pro-| 
gram. The House killed a bill! 
which would have provided $1.6 
billion Federal funds to help 
finance. new school construc 
tion. Congress sent to the 
President a bill to train public 
health specialists, and to help 
states train nurses and practical 
nurses and build hospitals: 
passed a bill continuing Federal 
assistance to school districts) 
whose public population hag 
been increased by Government 
activities: voted to let the Fed- 
eral Government write and sub- 
sidize insurance against flood 
losses or reinsure policies writ- 
ten by private companies; ex- 
tended the polio vaccination 
program: broadened and e2- 
tended the school milk pro- 
gram; approved a three-year 


facilities for 
research in crippling diseases; 
increased benefit payments un- 
der the railroad retirement! 
program: increased penalties 
for trafficking in narcotics; pro-| 
vided additional funds to help! 
states expand vocational re-| 
habilitation programs; appro-| 
priated money for research in 


modified by the House Educa-| multibillion-dollar highway con-| cancer, heart disease and other) 


Pessed 4” Killed 


Reported by , 
Committee 


CONGRESSIONAL BOXSCORE 
MAJOR MEASURES IN 84th CONGRESS 


Signed & 


Conterence ©) 


x 


Vetoed ©? 


Set Aside FT 


Conterence 
Report Approved ¥) 


WAME OF BILL 


Atemn Merchont inp 


Bricher Amendment 


Compoige Spending ** 


Core of Serve Dependents 


al bk ted el 


Cod Rights Program 
Customs 5 mpirficanen 


Delense Produchen Powers 


@/ SIN NLS A 


a bd bd ed ed 


Depressed Arees 
Electore! Referm ~~ 


txcises, Corp. Texes 


\ IS @) @)™) \ 2/0 | W 


Federe! Atom Plents 


first form OH * 


first Supplemental 


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Forenge Ad App | 


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Famous W 
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mous Make 
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¥ Sundey, July 29, 1956 eee | 


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i ante One Washingsen 9:00 to 6 PM 4 Stier Spring and P 1BS8 oe FO PM. 


a 


The 
Federal 
Diary 


By jerry | 


— 


Greater Benefits 
To Workers Under 
New Law Analyzed 


THE 2,100,000 Federal em- 
ployes and their 6 million de 
pendents will gain substantial 


new benefits from H. R. 7619. 


the ‘most important single em-.. 


ploye reform approved by the 
B4th Congress 

The bill, which the. President 
is expected to sign inte law, 
will pay the employes and their 
survivors an estimated $345 mil- 
lion annually in additional ben- 
efits at a cost te them of only 
$45 million a year. The em 
ploye contribution rate te Civil 
Service Retirement (CSR) will 
be raised from 6 te 6*s per cent 
at the start of. the first pay 
period after Nov. 1, the day 
the bill will become effective. 

This is a compromise bill 
which represents the views of 


Sen Olin D. Johnston (DS. Ci) 
and Reps. Tom Murray (D-| 
Tenn and Edward H. Rees 
(R-Ka the Senate and House | 
Civil Service leaders. The 
measure provides employe ben-| 
efits greater than those pro 
posed by the Administration. 
In considering the benefits 
of H. R. 7619. employés should’ 
bear in mind that it will apply 


only to those who have at least 


®& wears of service and who die. 
retire. or are disabled after 
\ Ni I Those who have less 
than that amount of service 
will have their CSR contribu- 
tions returned to them. with 3! 
per cent interest paid to these) 
with more than a years serv- 


are among 


important provisions of H. R 


ANNUITITIES will be raised 


an average of 25 per cent over 
the amounts available under 
the present law. All computa 
tions would be made on the em- 
al es 5-vear averare high 
salaries and the annuities could 
not exceed 80 per cent of those 
$a 

The present law which per- 
mits low-paid employes to com- 
pute their annuities by taking 
] per cent of salary, plus $235. 
tire ears of service. is corm 
tinut However, that formula. 
in general, will apply only to 
those ilong-service employes 
whose average salaries are less 
than $2500. These low-paid em- 
ployes will not get annuity in- 


creases under the bill. 

The vast majority ef Feder- 
al empleres will use cither a 
new formala te compute their 


annuities which is 1% per cent ! 


on 5 years of service: 154 per 
cent on the next 5 years, and 2 
per cent on remaining service, 
er a combination of the new 
formula and the | per cent, plus 
$25 plan. : | 
For example, lets take a 
$4000 emplove who retires at 
age 6°) with 30 vears of service 
Presently, he computes his an- 
nuity by taking 1 per cent of 
$4000, or $40. plus $25. which 
is $65, times 30 years of serv- 
ice. to get $1950. his annuity. 
After Nov l, this same 


emplove will be eligible to be 
paid en annuity of $2275 a year 
This is how he would arrive 
at that amount which will be 
the maximum he could be paid 


First, he'd take 1 per cent of 
$4000, or $40, add $25 to get $65 
times 5 years of service to get 
$325. Then he'd take 1% per 
cent of $4000 to get $70. times 
5 vears of service, to get $350 

Finally, he'd take 2 per cent 
of $4000 to get $80. times 20. his 
remaining years of service. to 


get $1600. Add $325, $350 and 
$1600 to total $2275, his an- 
nuity 

Now, let's take a $6000 em- 


ploye who also retires at age 
60 after 30 years of service. At 
present, his annuity would be 
$2700, which is fixed by taking 
I% per cent of $6000 or $80. 
times 30. years of service 
Under H.R. 7619, his annuity 
would be $3375. er a fat im- 
crease ef 25 per cent. In fact. 
all 30-year empleyes whe re- 
tire at age 68 with average 
salaries of $5000 and above will 
get 25> per cent annuity in- 
creases after Nev. 1. The $6000 
employe with 30 years whe 
retires at age 608 will be able 


te compute his annuity as 
follows: 

First, take 1% per cent -of 
$6000 to get $90, times 5 years 
of service to $450. Then take 
1% per 


Kluttz i 


the more 


The Washington 


Times Berald 


{ity Life 


AREA NEWS 
OBITUARIES 
STAMPS & COINS 
SCHOOLS 


2 5 Bi 


—_—————) 


SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1956 


Legislators Go, Some Tired, Never to Return. 


Sen. Walter F. George 


election. says goodly te members of 


STS es | 


service, to get $2400. Add $450. 
$525 and $2400 to get $3375. 


SMALLER PENALTIES 


than those now required aiso 
will have the effect of paying 
even larger annuities to many 
employes. who retire after 
Nov. 1. 


The only new and lower re-| 
tirement age provided in the) 


bill will allew an emplere whe 
is laid off te retire on an ip 
mediate annuity at age 58 

8 vears of . The 


laid-off emplere at 
with 23 years of service. and 
optional retirement at age 535 
after 38 years ef service. 

But in all cases (except these 
few employes covered by the 
hazardous provision) those who 
retire under age @) must have 


their annuities reduced. H. KR, 


7619 will lower those discounts. 

For example, the 30-year em- 
ploye who is at least 3 and 
under 6) must have his annw- 
ity discounted by 3 per cent 
for each year he's under age 
66. H. R. 7619 will reduce the 
penalty to 1 per cen’ a year 

Also. the employe who re- 
tires involuntarily will get a 
larger annuity. The reduction 
in his pension will be 1 per 
cent for each vear he’s under 
age GO and at least 55. and 2 
per cent for each year bes 
under age 55 


RETIREES not only will be 
paid larger annyities but those 
who elect to provide benefits 
for their survivors will be abie 
to do it at a smaller penalty 

At present, those who make 
the survivor eclettions must 
have their annuities discount- 
ed by 5 per cent on the Grst 
$1500 and 10 per cenit on any 
excess 
7619 will take a token 
cut of only 2% per cent on 
the first $2400. and 10 per cent 
on the remainder. 


NO RETROACTIVE PROVE 


SION: By the way, H. R. 7619 
doesn't carry a provision 
voted by the Senate which 


would have had the effect of 
boosting annuities by S75 2a 
year for each of 5000 living re 
tirees who retired prior to 
October, 1949. Up to that date. 
retireees had to take fat 10 
per cent cuts to provide for 
their windows. The 

provision would have allowed 


cent of $6000 to get! them to take a5 per cent reduc c_nsiors and 


: 
: 


‘ 
t 
. 


after | 
pres 


: 
| 
| 
| 


: 


Rep. J. Ernest Wharton (R-N. ¥.) and his wife pack their automobile for the-trip home. 


: 


Hush Falls | 


On Capitol As 


Session Ends | 


By Jack Eisen 
Salt Reoortrr 

The falling of the geveis on 
Capitol Hill has brought many 
longtime members to the end 
of their service. 

For them, i . 
—in most cases, voluntarily—of' 
congressional service. The ca 
reers of many others depend on, 
November's election. ) 

As the 84th Congress expired,’ 
a transition mood fell over the} 
Hill The Capitel itself was. 
exce™m for tourists, ame 
quiet. 

But it was far different in) 


the three buildings in which) 
ntatives 


105, times 5 years of service tion on the first $1500 of their... their offices. There a 


to get $525. Finally. take 2 
per cent of $6000. or $120, times 
20, his remaining years of 


annuifies. 
( Additional details will be 
in Monday's Diary.) 


o —— EEE af 


‘A Very Bad Precedent’ 


Lane Opposes Payment 


On Jones Point Bridge 


Payment of a contribution by 
the District for the operation 
and maintenance of the pro 
por ad Jones Point Bridge 
across the Potomac would set 
“a very bad precedent,” Brig 
Gen. Thomas A. Lane, Engineer 


Commissioner, said yesterday 

Lane cormmented on the span 
between Maryland and Virginia 
for which Congress has voted 
$14,435,000, while being inter- 
viewed last night on Station 
WWDC's radio program “Re 
port to the Peopie.” The pro 
posed span .would skirt» the 
southern line of the District 
Although Congress approved 
funds. construction of the 
bridge, responsiblity for pay 
ment of its operating and 
maintenance costs remains un- 
settled. It has been urged that 
these costs should be split three 
ways between Maryland, the 
District and Virginia. The Dis 


trict has opposed this strene- 4 


ously 
Lane said both Maryland and 
Virginia would benefit primar- 


ily from enhancement of prop 
erty values around the ap 
proaches to the span. Under 
the circumstances he 
felt it would set a very bad 
precedent for the District to 
accept part of the costs. 
Because the Potemac in- 
side the District is considered 
Washington water. the city has 
been “saddled” with the costs 


taining them, without Federal 
grants, Lane said. This, he said, 
has been. “a very fine 
Virginia.” He added if 


gif 
the Dis- 
to pay 


workaday mood 
Many offices usually closed on 
\Saturdays remained open and) 
things 


of the Bible be brought with 
an te Cope = 2 


strength labor and sorrow, for 
it is socom cut of, and we fy 
away.” : 

Dondero looked up. 

“I am 73 years old now.” 
said. “and the time has come 
my life that I feel that | want 


has been wonderful having a 

part in preserving this land of 

liberty and opportunity.~ 
Another farewell was said in 


the office of Sen. Walter F. 2. 


marked the end| 


ax and Transit Bills 
mong [Three Dozen 
proved for District 


a 
> 


| 
‘Without Congress Aid 


New Bridge Start 
The sie ‘geeateis of So ugh l by Lane 


84th Congress wrote a sub-| 
stantial package of District! 
legislation. 

It left untouched another im- 


Some Important 


Measures Ignored; 

$3 Million Federal 

Payment Refused 
By Richard L. Lyons 


By Grace Bassett 
Stam Reporter 

| Engineer Commissioner;Agreement was _ considered 
. doubtful since the island cross- 
pressive list of bills requested {1 homas & tame OR Se Se ing was given the nod earlier. 
by the Commissioners. day Monday trying to clear the He might begin building 

The city heads never spelled| proposed Constitution Avenue across the island. anyhow. He 
out a legislative program. Bwt pridge for construction, without would do this only if the White 
aed Ze together what they the help of Congress. House, as well as Federal plan- 
jasked for and got, it looks as He wil lask spokesmen for the |"€Ts 4nd the full Board ef Com- 


though they : . . ssioners agree ! 
ug t , apa d about 500 Fine Arts ( ommission.. the Na mi SLOT i aerec d 

a. So tional Capital Planning Com-| 72¢ ld authorization pin- 
Several bills they wanted points the river route below the 


‘ . mission and the National Parks 
were pigeonholed. Some they Service to meet in his District island. Lane ‘noted 


heartily disli Ww ss language mig 

' I ked were passed. Building office. the language might 
Bills to raisé their pay per-| - ble” in a legal sense 
£ : They will try .to agree on |” — ' :, 
)formed the remarkable feat of exactly what they have settled Lane has two years’ appre 
passing both houses and then amo ng themselves before__Priations amounting to $5 mil- 
idying in a_ parliamentary 


But he said 
be “flexi- 


tang] where the long-delayed span “°" free to use on bridge con 
ngle alt? 
Of h h __,.,., Should cross the Potomac racts ; 

the three dozen District Last vear they decided the His Highwa' Director J. N. 


ibills enacted this session. two 
|\were “must” pieces of legisla- 
ition and six or eight others 
will have widespread effect. 


bridge should tip the southern | ®obertson has been ready to 
end of Roosevelt Island start spending funds for a full 

But legislation they sought to Year. But work hangs on mu- 
‘authorize the route died in the tual understanding of the law 


Staff photes ty Vie Casamente and Wally McNamee 


Mrs. William Linton, with him 11 years, Betty Herbner, | Transit and Tax Bills Pass Senate midnight Saturday Sen among C“onere ssmen. Federal 
3 years; Virginia Carroll, and Delores Melien, 14 years each. | The big issues were transit! Albert Gore (D-Tenn.)succeed-|planners and White House 
and taxes. Both bills passed,/ed in his one-man stand against|aides. Until the Senate killed 


= 


but the results weren't just the $1.8 million draw span pro-|it, Lane had pinned hopes on 
what the Commissioners had ex- viso the House tacked onto the the dead legislation to put the 
| pected. authorization bill. windefstanding in black and 
te | The transit issue got up on Now, Gen. Lane said he was white 
‘Capitol Hill during last sum- left to proceed in one of these| He favors a fixed span rather 

mer’s transit strike and stayed two ways: than a drawbridge. Although 
|there all this session. Congress|. He can begin building just cumrent law does not spech 
had canceled Capital Transit’s south of the island under an which type the span must be, 
ifranchise effective this Aug. 14.'/old authorization still om the| House approval of the draw is 
| The Commissioners could not'books. He would do this only |bound to make this another po- 
find a new operator and asked if Federal planners agreed.'tential bar to actual building. 
Congress to create a public au- 
thority ' 
| The Senate reed to an in- 
terim Boome dagen: AA, Pe law, backed by the Commission- tutional amendments to give 
the House would have no part a \ r- permit holding i District residents a vote for 
o ' 9 restore CTC’s unti ey are committe OT , slaid ; 
a nee ee treatment, ease search-and Presigent and voting memyers 

Several bidders showed up Seizure laws and add barbitu-/" Congress did not 
at the last minute to rescue rates and amphetamines (sleep- hearings in either house. 
Congress from its impasse.|'!ng pills and pep pills) to the; The question of whether and 
Congress voted a 20-year fran-| list of controlled drugs. where to build a second Wash- 
chise to O. Roy Chalk, New) District employe groups had ington airport was left as un- 
York airline executive. If CTC a winner as Congress boosted settled as it was a year ago—or 
stockholders should turn down maximum on-the-job ‘injury five years ago. The President 
'his $13.5 million offer for the| payments from $35 to $54 a asked for money to build at 
company Aug. 3, the Commis-|week and turned down the|Burke, Va. But the Senate Ap- 
\sioners have authority to con-| Washington Board of Trade’s propriations Committee decided 
‘tract with another operator. | request to cut the District loose|on more study of alternatives 
The transit franchise bill) from its tail-of-the-kite position such as use of Friendship Air- 
gave Chalk tax concessions, or-|on the national longshoreman’s port or Andrews Air Force 
idered conversions to an all-bus workmen's compensation law. Base. 
isystem within seven years and; But an unemployment bill 
‘froze fares for a year. _ leutting the waiting period for Civil Defense Bill Killed 
| With taxes, as with transit, discharged employes and mak-| The Commissioners’ civil de 
the city was bucking a dead-|ing it easier to draw benefits! fense bili died because of con- 
line. It was about to run out for the maximum period died in gressional opposition to evac- 
‘of money in March when Con-\the House District Committee uation and general apathy 
gress passed a revenue bill} Congress passed a bill aimed The Commissioners listed this 
raising taxes $12 million a year|at bringing pawnbrokers back) jj] near the top of their pri- 
'and boosting the ceiling of the | into Washington by raising the | o-ity ict Without it, they 
\Federal payment to the city allowable interest rate on lack power even to designate 
[from $20 to $23 million. The bill| pawned items from 1 to 2 per|crcnth ne my ncnation todbes 
‘was passed substantially as| cent a month. The Commission-) t >» kill . ¢ et ere 
lwritten by the Commissioners.|ers supported this. They also|. 75° *Je@, for no apparent 

District residents are paying favored a broader bill boosting eee was the administra 
ithe new taxes—chiefly higheP interest rates for small loan Uvey aaportan: oll} palling to- 
‘income taxes whose pain may | Companies which was killed by eocher ond making Uhwers the 
lbe eased by the new withhold-| Maryland opposition. city’s public assistance laws. 
| | The Commissioners’ bill to 


|ing provision which takes effect Daylight Time Extended ‘permit use of blood tests as 


in October. . 
But Congress then turned Daylight saving time was es-\ evidence in drunk driving 
‘around and refused to pay out tended through October, despite cases without testimony by ex- 
the $3 million Federal share|the big anti-fasttime vote on pert witnesses was killed by 
when it turned up in an appro-|the House District Committee.|the House. It opposed a Sen- 

riation bill. City officials con-- Hopes for a civic auditorium | ate amendment permitting the 
‘sidered this reneging on a con- #94 national stadium here were city to take away a driver's 
tract. Congress said payment boosted along into the plannipg permit if he refused to take the 
would simply create a budget Stage. Domestic relations cases tests. 
surplus. The city can try to Were shifted | from District} The city’s hill to stamp out 
recover the $3 million next year, Court to Municipal Court. Re-|charity rackets died. So did 
but it has had no luck on such “?ement pay of District teach-|the bill to widen Constitution 
attempts in the past. €rs was, increased to the level and Independence aves. on 

After much pulling and haul-| ©! civil service workers, |Capitol Hill because con- 
ing, Congress cleared the way Rn thd increasing revenue gressiona!l leaders want first to 
to build one new Potomac River , rough taxes Congress chipped settle the extent of their big 
bridge, but left another dan-| over ae treasury with| building program. Also dead 
giling. oe ale 9800.000 that may lose! were the Commissioners’ bills 
Bridge Money Voted * lesivete. groups EA yp oo gro oo Resnes practem) Sarees Sud 
The Jones Point Washington'the real estate tax exempt list oS ee ee Sa 
bypass bridge below Alexandria|over the Commissioners’ pro-| ™en* investigate the “trust 
was named for Woodrow Wilson test. Cost of registering a new worthiness” of insurance com> 
with no trouble, and after three |car in mid-year was cut from ?*™** when penewang Seema, 
efforts money was voted to the regular fee to $1. Pay Raise Snagged es 

Not on the Commissioners’ 


‘build it. The Bureau of Public| Congress said the Metropoli- 
fopertment shall list, but a bill they would have 


Roads can start construction|tan Police 
with Federal funds as soon as consist of men, despite 
\Maryland and Virginia agree on|' the Commissioners’ sroteat ey = = oe os abor- 
‘sharing maintenance costs, that the authority wasn't ne ve gesture to give them @ pay 
. | y t needed raise. The Senate voted, in an 
omnibus executive pay bill, to 


The long-planned central area and that the force could be in- 
raise them from $14,620 to $17, 


~* 


receive 


_ 


Dodd (D-Conn.) prepares to board a flight 
at National Airport fer the trip home to Hartford. 


‘Island is still unsettled. Con- propriated. Money was appro. 


among 
gress who won't be back next’ 


- P. Bolton (R-Ohio) is breaking 


‘seeking her 10th term this year..19 to 11 per cent since early 


quick departure for some mem- 


bers. 
eer : Sen. Frederick G. Pa (R- past month. 
as of respansibility. It yee) went to his woodland port, the Federal-state crop re-| 


camp at 5 a. m. yesterday, five porting service placed the that died may delay construc- 
hours after the gavel fell. “Last peacha crop near the 1,400,000.- 
vear he left right after ad- Sushel 


bridge across or near Roosevelt|creased only if money was ap- 
500. House conferees struck it 


gress voted money to build it a. priated to pay an estimated 


‘a bill to permit it. That bill was over the Commissioners’ oppo-| Killed but likely to reappear 

re. Mext session were perennial 
bills limiting the number of 
District taxicabs and requiring 


goodby, bet he settled oe 'year ago. But the project stalled, 2484 men. from’ the bill. The House 

a firm handclasp. ‘Va. Peach Crop lwhen the Commissioners de-| The gas station repair bill passed a separate bill raising 

Dondero and George are 'T Be La ‘cided they wanted to change|which ran into a veto three| ‘e¢™ to $17,000, but the Senate 
25 members of the Con- 0 : reer location slightly and asked for| years ago was passed again took no action on it. 


; | WINCHESTER, Va.,' July 28 killed in the Senate uf | a It —— permit 
; ver | , night by a drawbridge Yight. building two old service sta 
The vetinemast of Rep. CEserep—Eatimates fer this yom. | Whether the city will build be-|tions built before zoning laws ***"' - 
commercial peach crop in Vir- 1... the island under their pres-- were passed. They are noncon-|!air trade” retail price floors 
ginia stand now at 1,500,000'ent authority or try for a re- forming uses which can remain Wich would outlaw cut-rate 
un-|but not be changed. The city **°res. ; 
‘heads said enactment would he House killed bills which 
would have increased the power 


Bolton's husband, Chester 5... of the Public Utilities Commis- 


The Elberta is the prin-| 


\C. Bolton, preceded her in Con- . ‘stream pollution abatement|of similar requests. They are : 
; \cipal variety grown in the state. »j1] which could help clean up|expected to recommend an- on and prevented District reg- 
The adjournment signaled a| The boost in the crop esti-'the Potomac. It provides $500 other veto. ulatory officials from going to 


mate resulted from improved million over 10 years in grants ‘work for a company they had 


\growing conditions during the to help states build sewage Home Rule a Casualty ‘helped regulate for two years 
In its June 11 re-' treatment plants. Topping the legislative casu- after leaving city service. Both 
Another Potomac River bill/alty list were District home were inspired by Capital Trans 
‘rule and national representa it Co's actions. Both may be 
tion of a new Potomac Electric |tion bills. .| forgotten with CTC out of 
average for the past five Power Co. power plant above, The Senate passed a bill to business. 

Washington. The bill to permit give the District local selfgov-- The Senate District Com- 


" said an aide. “This years. } 
building a dam to supply con. ernment, but it died in the mittee noted with pride that the 


we prevailed on him to) 


George, 73, (D-Ga), a veteran a little sleep first. denser-cooling water was killed Southern-dominated House Dis- Senate passed every bill it re 
of 34 years in the Senate who|"One member Was taken to: Loday’s Chuckle by Rep. Howard W. Smith (D-|trict Committee. An attempt to ported. But Senate passage is 
will serve as President Eisen Bethesda Naval Medical Cen-' The Si received this note Va.), whose Loudoun County |pry it loose by a discharge Pst Coe | half the job. The House 
hower's personal ambassador ter as a result of “complete ex-'with the final payment on an constituents want the tax-pro- tition fell far short of collecting District Committee filled up its 
to the North Atlantic Treaty haustion” He is Rep. Carl.auto lean: “Dear Sir: This ducing plant on their side of the required 218 signatures of pigeonholes with bills which 
Organization. Some girls in Hinshaw (Calif). Yesterday should make us even. Sincerely, the river. House members. : will start through the mill 
his office wanted to kiss him was his 62d birthday. but no longer yours.” | The new District narcotics; Resolutions calling for const!-\again next January. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
Sunday, July 29, 1956 


Fred Ball, 


H. H. Gardiner, 
Human Fly, 


Gardiner, 86, the! Brothers, 
died Circus. 


Harry H 


original “Human Fly,” 


Mail Clerk 
49 Years 


Fred F. Ball, 75. who worked 


tor 45 years on the same rail-| 


Barnum & Bailey, Way mail run for the Post Of- 
He was on the Keith's fice, died on his birthday Fri-| 


yesterday of a heart attack at Theater Circuit for years, where day in George- 


his home, 1201 M st. nw. 


had had an famed magician Houdini, 
asthmatic with Will Rogers. 


heart conditon 


He he became a close friend of the|t®wn Univer- 


and sity Hospital. tf #4 
| Mr. Ball had Ge | 


He made. Washington his|been paralyzed 


for about 8 home in 1916, although he was/Simce suffering 


years. 


Mr. Gardiner lived here permanently after he}4"¢ a 
began retired in 1930. He was an ac: Years 40, 
tall tive member of the Elks for/had been 

in many years. 


first 
climbing 
buildings 


1910, and al- 


though there Charles § 
were many North Capitol st., 
who followed H. 
his lead, he pl. 
was the only one to make a ca- Strawn, 


Mr. Gardiner 


reer of his spectacular feats. 

In a day before radio and tel- 
evision, advertisers and news- 
papers sponsored his exploits 
as they do comedians and quiz 
programs nowadays. 


Among the mah-made peaks Georgia 
he scaled in his 20 years as a’ owned 
the’ Flatiron’ Wrightsville 


human fiy were 


Building and the Singer Build- for more 
and Thomasville, Ga. 


ing, both in New York. 
state capitols and official build- 
ings across the country. 


two 
half 
He 
re- 


on tour much of the time, and|4 ° Stroke 


tired since rr’ 
1947. | 
Gardiner, of 4941; Born in Kin- 
and vineent| ston, N. C.. Mr. Mr. Ball 
Gardiner. 2364 Huidekoper'| Ball joined the Railway Mail 
nw.: a sister. Hettie M.'Service when he was 21 years) 
Jacksonville, Ill, and old, and was assigned to the 
two grandchildren. | Washington-to-Florence, S. C.., 
|run. He remained on that run, 
irising to clerk in charge of the 
car until he retired 45 years 


He is survived by two sons, 


Deaths Elsewhere 


Charlies Durden Rountree, !4t¢r 
75, former president of the! Mr Ball was a past noble 
Press Association, grand of Columbia Lodge 10 of 
and published the Oddfellows, also a member of 
(Ga.) Headlight Francis Asbury Methodist-Epis- 
than 30 years; in copal Church, where he taught 
Sunday school for many years. 
He is survived by his wife, 


Brig. Gen. Charlies E. Walsh, 
ee tag 


former commanding gen-|the former Mary E. 


85, 
Mr. Gardiner got his start in era) of the 10th Infantry Regi-'of 1861 Ingleside terr. nw 


show business as an acrobat and ment. 
with Ringling Guard, was Albany (N. Y.) city ave. 


trapeze artist 


Celeste P. Gibbons 


Requiem mass for Celeste P 
Cibbons, 87, a Washington resi. 
dent for 30 years,.will be of- 
fered at 8 a. m. today at St 
Thomas the Apostle Catholic 
Church, 27th and Woodiey rd 
nw 

Mrs Gibbons, who 
Wednesday of pneumonia. 
born in Baltimore. 


died 


was 


with her daughter, Mrs. Lucius | Dry 


Lamar, at 2800 27th st 
Besides the daughter, Mrs. 


Cc 
nw 


Gibbons is survived by two sis-|Velt to advance the date oflian ce 
four grandchildren and Thanksgiving Day by citing 


ters, 
two great-grandch™ ‘“en 
Burial will be in St 
Cemetery, Ellicott City, Md. 
“Preparing boys to work and think” 
Military. College preparation plus in- 
Gustrial arts. including iron and wood- 
working. saute mechanics. machine shop 
and electricity. Grades 5-12. Endowed 
$1000 rate ae udes uniforms and «4 
tras. Sport ymnasium 
acre campus near Charlottesville 
h 


year. Catalog. Colonel W. Hug 
Refan. Dept. P Miller Scheel PF. 


SHORTHAND 


Bila 5 
speed writing 
33rd Year 
Accredited ABC Shorthand System 
Taught Nationally 


no machines 


0 - Va. 


Lee 

on “Free~ Inquire 
In vestigate and Compare 
Lifetime Benefite Free 

with sherthand er 

Learn TYPING as single subject 


Washington's Only 
Speedwrili | 
Secretarial Schoct 
1406 G Street N.W. 
STerling 3-2086 


Phone or visit from 9 a.m. te § om 


John’s between 


educator, 
SCHOOL OF a who, among other 


1 300- editor of the Manitowoc (Wis.) ment 
vin. | Herald-Times since 1948, whose | Amherst rd., College Park. 


‘Illinois from 
‘'tirement in 1936, and a nation- 


| 
; 


Howard Ball. 5818 30th 
Hyattsville; a_ brother, 
1912 to 1917.'Charles H. Ball, of Winston- 
was appointed to the state’s Salem, N. C.; a sister, Jessie J. 
first boxing comr.ission by for- Ball. Tampa, Fla. and four 
mer Gov. Alfred E. Smith: in trandchildren. 

Al>Dany Funeral services will be at 

J. Joseph Herbert, 61, long-|1! 4 ™. Tuesday at the Hines 
time regent of the University) *yeeral Home. Burial will be 
of Michigan and delegate to‘ Fort Lincoln Cemetery. 
the 1956 Republicin National 
Convention; in Manistique, John E. Faber 


Mich. bs : .| Funeral services for John E. 
Lew Hahn, 74, retired presi- paper 79, retired Navy Yard 


New York National 50", W 


treasurer from 


She lived dent of the National Retail ¢50) and die maker. will be held 


Goods Association, was 8:30 a. 
believed to have influenced Gascn fune 
President Franklin D. Roose- ville. 


m. Monday at the 
ral home in Hyatts- 
Burial will be in Arling- 
metery 

Mr. Faber died Thursday in 
a rest home in Hyattsville. He 
‘was the father of John E. Faber 
Jr. head of the bacteriology 
‘department at the University 
of Maryland, and lacrosse coach 
there 


the shortage of shopping time 
Thanksgiving y 
Christmas; in Ridgewood, N 

Vida Ravenscroft Sutton, 76, | 
author and @beech 


hings, taug** yoice culture to ative of Williamsburg, Pa., 


N. B.C 
as lived in this area for 
many years; in New York City. |e past 52 years, first in Wash- 
George J. MacFarlane, 73,\ington and. after his retire- 


20 years ago, at 4612 


newspaper career started in| He was a veteran of the 
1901 at the Manitowoc Daily Spanish-American War and a 
|_News, owned by his father; in member of the Veterans of 
Manitowoc. |Foreign Wars. He was a Mason 

Frederick Green, 88. profes- and a member of St. Mark's) 


|sor of law at the University of; Episcopal Church in Washing- 


1904 to his re- ton. 

Besides his son, John, who 
on lives at 6900 Wake Forest dr.. 
constitutional law; in Cham-'College Park, he is survived by 
paign, IL his wife, Anna Parker Faber of 


a (RI RS ae ee oe 


ally recognized authority 


vin McNish, 


itive of Wash- 


30 years ago. 


'p. m. Monday at the Robert A.\the brain. She 


/members 


William Donch 


‘and member of one of the first 


Ex-Musician | 

And Lawyer 

Dead at 87 families Pridsy, area, died 
lat her home “a 


William A. Donch, a Wash-|1215 N. Nelson Page 
ington lawyer who formerly|st. after a long Re) 


played in the orchestra of the)’ — sneer % 
National Theater, died Friday, ‘Mary A. Ball 


iat the home of ‘Mrs. Miller 
a.nephew, Al- was born, lived 
land died on 
land which had 
been in her 
family since 
1700. She was a Mrs. Miller 
\great-granddaughter of Ens. 
John Ball, who fought in the 
‘Revolutionary War. 

Mrs. Miller was a life- long | 
member of Mount Olivet Meth-| 
Mon ond " am Mr. Donch (odist Church, at 16th and N.| 


'chestra leader who died in. _— 
1919. Mr. Donch and his broth-! 
ers, the late John and Charles| 
Donch, played a string quar-| 
tette led by their father. 
He played the bass violin and 
the cello and gave cello les- F | 
sons. He first performed pro- 
fessionally when he was 15. urnera Or 
He was a graduate of George-| 
town Law School and had been’ Requiem mass for Josephine 
admitted to practice before the| Yanonski, 62, wife of Sgt. An- 
Supreme Court. He lived for|thony Yanonski (U.S.A. ret.), 
many years at 1315 Kennedy will be offered at 10:30 a. m. 
st. nw., where he had his law Monday at St. 
office. Yominic’s 
He moved to the home of his Church, 6th 
nephew last August because of'and E sts. sw. 
ill health. Mrs. Donch, the for-' Burial will be 
mer Minnie MNish, died aboutiin Arlington 
_ |Cem@ery. 
two sis- Mrs. Yanon- 
ters, Augusta D. Lepper of ski died Wed- 
Seven Oakes, Md., and Louise nesday in Wal- 
M. Donch of the Essex ave. ad- ter Reed Hos- » 
dress. pital from a 
Services will 2 blood clot on 


Essex 


ington. He was 
the son of the 
late Henry 
Donch, a musi- 


He is survived a | 


> YA. 
Mrs. Yanonski 
Pumphrey funeral home in Be-\had suffered a stroke in No- 
thesda. Burial will be in Rock) vember. 
Creek Cemetery. The former Josephine 
O’Brien, Mrs. Yanonski was 
born in Washington and at-| 


be held at 


2 Conventions Here 


Mrs. J. W. Miller Dies, : 
Family Here Since: 1'700 


Mrs. J. Wesley Miller, 86, a\Glebe rd, 
lifelong resident of Arlington! saruel A. Ball. 


itablish in 1854. 


Josephine Vidiht 


which her father, 
helped to es- 
She was active 
in the Ella Boswell Women’s 


‘Circle in that church, for many) 
‘years. and also belonged to the) 
‘the best book on science om 


Daughters of Rebecca. 

Mrs. Miller’s husband, who 
died in 1923, was deputy treas- 
urer at the Arlington County 
Courthouse. She is survived by 
one daughter, Mrs. E. OB. 
Croson, of 3465 N. Washington 
bivd., Arlington; two grand- 
daughters. Mary Jane Ogilvie, 
with whom she lived, and 
Eloise ‘Jarman, of the Wash- 
ington blvd. address; and two 
great granddaughters. 

Funera’ services will be 
held at 2 p. m. Monday at 
Mount Olivet Church, with 
burial in the church cemetery 


Monday 


tended Notre Dame and Im- 
maculate Conception Schools. 

She was past chairman of 
the Hospital Post of the Vet- 
erans of Foreign Wars Aux- 
iliary and past president of| 
Federal Post, VFW Auxiliary. | 

For the past seven years she 
had worked as a saleslady at 
Morton’s Clotfiilng Store at 
2324 Pennsylvania ave. se. and 
653 H st. ne. | 

Besides her husband, she is 
survived by a son, Anthony Jr., 
\of the home address; three sis- 
‘ters, Sister Regina, Order of' 
Sisters of Charity, Utica, N. Y.; 
Cecelia Papazian and Loretta) 
Maddox, both of Washington, 
and three brothers, Robert E.. 
Frank and James O’Brien, all 
of Washington. 


To Attract 2800 


Close to 2800 persons are ¢x- 
pected to attend two conven- 
tions in Washington during the 
week of July 30, through 
August 4. 

A total of 2500 visitors are ex- o 
etced to be here for the Na- ID >} ID 
tonal Candy Wholesalers Con- ° ad entist 
vention at the Shoreham and/' 

Sheraton-Park Hotels from July) Dr. Thomas A. O'Connell, 
30 to August 2. An addition, 300) dentist with offices at 3812 13th 
of the National st. ne., died Friday night at 


Counter Intelligence Corps As-| " : 
sociation will convene at the|Georgetown Hospital after 4 
long illness. He was 57. 


Sheration Park, August 3-4. 
Dr. O'Connell, a native of 


a Larksville, Pa.. came here in 
the Amherst rd. address; = 9 f racticing in Wilkes- 
other son, Samuel P. Faber a . my ee {rom 
Baltimore: a rondihenahiie. Sbee. —— , 
and two sisters, Rebecca Shaf- Mount St. Mary's College in 

Emmittsburg, Md., and the 


fer and Anna Gillespie of 
Chambersburg, Pa. Georgetown University Dental 
School. 


Dr. O’Connell 
Dead at 57; 


‘ecutive secretary of the Gir! 


Scouts of America; in Savan-: 
nah, Ga. 


7 —— — 


hee y- 


Washington and Area -~Mo 
o> acer ‘ 


lsunny cooler ites humic 
y- odcerate: 
humidities 


K sist Year 
Prepares Pe Accredited 


In healthful Ghenandoah Valley 
opposite Skyline Drive ROTC small 
clasees.. Athieties fer all expert 
coaching. Large Grm and indoor 
tiled pool. Band. Glee club. Rifle 
team 
Separate Jr. Sehool 6th gerade wp. 
Houwsemothers 
. Bencheff. . ~ amen 
Weedsteck 1°, 


85 east Meades—| 
er 


ay tly cloudy. less 
somewhat cooler high 80 to a3 
6 to 90 south. Monday—Pair. 
moderately coo! 
ba s: North west at 10 te 15 miles 


an hour 
) Visibility: Good. 


Saturday: 


_ —_—_— 


An Education for Living 


At the READY SCHOOL, girls in gredes | te XI! ore pre- 
pored for effective living in «@ complex werld 
academic training is founded on Christian ideals. 

Cs ROY CEs eee en Se ee one oe 


THE SAMUEL READY SCHOOL 


Mies Evangeline Lewis, 
5158 Old Frederick Road, Baltimore 


EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY 


The Washington fan ae aod ‘hae a Scheel Departmen 


Abilene 
| Albany 
Albuquerque 
| Alpens 

, 
/ 
/ 


nie 
ate city 
Baltimore 


. Strong 


sville 
Marquette 


PP) ~9-17 Pi ~2 2-9-3 ~) 3-3 
Woe 4 Oe®—-Or IW NNVOUe 


empnis 
Meridian 

Mi! 
> 
Mo 
Montgomery 


Montreal 
| Nashville 


ami 
Liwaukee 


Headmistress 
29, Md. 


im thie directery' are reee 
ment. REpeblic 71-1234. SS. a. 


advertising 


ABC Shorthand 


National Weather Summary 


regarding rates. 


Dr. O'Connell was a veteran 
of World War I and a member 
of- the American Legion. He 


| also belonged to the American 
Temperstere one year ese: High. 783| Dental Association, the D. 
Gegrees 10 73 degrees 
Sen. mee and Tides: Sun rises 6:05 | Dental Association, the George- 
sets ‘? gm Moon rises 11:33\/ town Clinic Club and Xi Psi 
‘ow. 736s. mand 733| Phi Fraternity. He was a mem- 
| ber of the Holy Name Society 


Th River at Great 

alls. is clear (Corps of Engineers 
Depaertere from nermal + 
Accumulated deciency of temperat are | here. 


Acieney since "pul I, on "34 dearees.| Dr. O'Connell leaves his 
widow, the former Victoria Su- 


A 
Accumplated efictency 4 temperature 
since Jan 2 e _ Gaemes 
walski of the home address, 


o7 
‘since June 1, "23.07 iSches 


Temperatures and rainfall] for 24 hours porns 7:30 p. m.|5917 14th st. nw. Also surviv- 


ling are three sisters and 7 
Pree.) brothers: Marie Tormay 
| Syracuse, N. Y¥.: Agnes aa 
Helen O'Connell of Larksville:| 
3? | Daniel of Pittston, Pa. and 
James of Harveys Lake, Pa. 
aa Friends may view the body 
‘today at the Huntemann fu-) 
/neral home, 5732 Georgia ave 
o3| nw. Services will be held Wed- 
i\nesday morning at 9:30 at St.' 
Francis Catholic Church 
o| Nanticoke, Pa., and burial will 
| | be there. 


| New Orleans 3 
3 


= 
susgver 


a 
ppusdeiphis 


~)-9 


~~ 


a Laburgh 
Portiand. Me 
Portland. Or 


10 
7 
ay 
78 

taleigh 93 

Reno 


$0 
95 
t. Leuls 

alt Laxe City 93 
tan Antonio 97 
an (ego 79 
an Francisce 


Richmond 


SIPSBSATOL 2S 


4 


8 


acob Rosenthal 
Jacob Rosenthal, 
Kennedy st. nw., owner of the. 
“ye Liquor Store at 1400 H; 


st died of a heart attack | 
veshendin on 
his Way to see 
a doctor for a 
a health check- 
up. 

Funeral 
services will 
be held at 2 
p. m. today at 
Danzansky Fu- 
neral Home, 
3501 14th . s 
nw. Buria 
will be in Beth Mr. Rosenthal 
Sholem Cemetery. 

Born in. Russia, Mr. Rosen- 
thal came to Washington in 
1905 and lived here since. He 
was a salesman with the Try- 
Me Bottling Co. here from 
1920 to 1950, when he bought 
his store. 

He is survived by his wife, 
Mollie: a son. Mack Rosenthal, 
New York City: 
Mrs. Sidney Stern, 5020 East-| 
ern ave. ne.; three stepsons, 
Arnold Biskar. 334 Oneida st. 
ne.. and Marvin and Herbert 


J 


of the Church of the Nativity Biskar, both of Los Angeles; a ie ziy JAMES W. 
8 


sister, Yetta Fine, of 3620 14th 
st. nw., and nine grandchil- 


dren. 


Panel to Discuss 


‘ New Home Problems 


Problems of the new home 
builder will be discussed on 
District Roundtable, over 
WWDC tonight at 10:30. 

The program is sponsored by 
the D. C. Bar Association. Mod- 
erating ail be Gerald J. Miller, | 
an attorney. Panel members| 


in will be builders Cushing Daniel, GARDINER, BARRY HK. 


Carl Freeman, Howard Mich- 


enick and Albert Small. 


ashingten 
Vichit 


oe Be DK NR Aw BOM Ng BeNDOY wo 


@ -)-t.9-3.58 
NP e~e® 


Viimingten 
Yuma 


3D -3- GP DP -3-3 ~- Pep - 1.» ~ 3-3-3 3 ~ 90h -~-3.9 @ ~ 

+ ir 
~on 
S33 


A Mess 
Every 


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D SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Over Hews 


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That Would Prefer a 
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We wish to reassure every family that 


ENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


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roved tor Veterans 
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GNGLISH FOR FOREIGN-BORN 


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Course of study in 


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E WASHINGTON, D. C.. BEAUTY ACADEMY 


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as proof that the Gawler traditio 
distinguished funeral .. . regardle 
price... is a tradition in fact as well as 


Of 1000 consecutive Gawler Fanerals,"" 


secccecee 9100 to $999 
-ssa+ More than $1,000 


might hesitate to seek the comfort of a 


Funeral because of 


price consideration. The Gawler tradition 


derate, sympathetic, 


efficient service ... is available to all. 
Many families of modest income turn to 


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funeral service, secure in the knowledge 


not a’ criterion of 


yelow 
of a 
ot 


> 


less than $700 


less than $400 
$100 to $700 


Jpettiote Cerricela a 


rt 27-1590 a century 


_ ot 


Wed. and fri. evenings a7 aogeeniqent 
Clasees 


ge COL 
ey 4 17 heasctire 


LEGE of Secretarial a ong 


pone? day ane and "idvatee, Bee cetarial prowral ote 5 September 


counselor tor guidance 


NA. 8-1748 San rr re | 
_Paaaest. 8 catalog erouay ir 


SG SNorres INSTITUTE "RA sigas0 ng 134 a Ses st, XW. 
(Stenograph re. te to read. 


Aus. 6, <demansteations dally. At ir 


4 
svotom of a +4 oasiae 


went ge tr R= cue standard 


re SCHOOL 


tee adi eas wre say 


a, 


4 


Sear I 


of service 


3 JOSEPH "S 


SONS, INC 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
1756 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. N.W. 
Telephone: NAtional 8-5512 
COURTESY PARKING OPPOSITE 


terday after a brief illness. 
‘Death was ascribed to acute’ 


books published. 


65. of 207 


a daughter, | 


John Lewellen 


CHICAGO, July 28 ‘#—John MEUN 
Lewellen, 46, prize-winning free 
lance writer and.one of the 
originators of “Quiz Kids” 
radio and television, died yes- 


randiather «6 Timothy 
riends may call at the 

1 Heme, 2901 
oon Bun 


un 


leukemia. 

Mr. Lewellen, a native of 
Muncie, Ind., received the 1955) 
Thomas Alva Edison Award for| 


MILLER. MARY ANNIE. 
euuy 27. 1956. at 


orth Nelson st., 
. MIL LER 


ise ‘ 
dane Osiivie. 
R urvived By two ereat- 
grandchildren. Manes Lee Osilvie an 
Filen Mae J 


lished inthe children’s field. | 

After leaving Ball State Col-) 
lege, he worked for eight years. 
on the staff of the Muncie 
(Ind.) Evening Press. ! 

He then was on the Time-| 
Life-Fortune staff in Chicago 
for one year, before joining 
with Louis G. Cowan in the de 
velopment of the “Quiz Kids” | 
show. | 

As an executive of Louis G 
Cowan productions in Chicago 
he worked on developing tele 
vision shows such as “Down 
You Go.” 

In all, 


Arlington. Va.. 
12 noon 


. Afiinaton where 
funeral services will be held at 2 p. m, 
Interment church cemetery 


eee. ALICE. On Thur pear July 


mourning at 425 Decatur st. nw. Pa 
py requests. i= lieu of Sowers, contri- 

utions be ade to Warwick 
eeees Caneor Clinic 


i“ ater i T. On Saturday, 
at his fesidence 915 


- 


27 children’s 


at 


he had 


Bird 


ee is er On pperes te ’ 


Laverine 
an Rosmend Go 
rs. Ora Clark. Mrs 
and Rosser Mitchell 
d nd 


Jonn 
brother of 
tie Speake 


Ju } 
Soler Hil! Cemetery 


P 
Marion 9 . ONNELL. DR. 0 5 
Bervices at ay. July 27 ines, et fneee 
Hyattevilie 4 Hospita! 

at 45 O'CONNELL. be 


vous 

arie Tormay of & 
Daniel O'Connell! 
Agnes gee Helen 

llle , and James 
Harvers. Lake Pa 


rest «& 


Relatives and friends invited 
patermnens Ariineton National Ceme- 
ry. 


BALL. A. ere, Fr. On Friday. July 
Zi 1953 at Georgetown 
PREDERICK F. BALL 
side terrace nw belo’ 
of Mary Elisabeth Ball her 

William Howard Ball brother of Jessie x. - July iy Wy seals a. 

? H Ba ay Interment Nantic 

four erandeh are 


Wines Co. Punerad PENDL ETOR. OTHNIEL ALSOP. On Fri- 
st n' co ne J 7. 1956. at his home. 123612 
July M H- 


on Tuesday Bi. at 2h) ver Spring 
Interment Fort Lincoln Ceme- LET 


Puneral Bene 
om 


tery 
BALL. FREQ r. Members 
No 10 LOOF 
requested 


of Columb! al 
are hereby 


phrey Funeral 
aN 8434 George! . ove. Silver Spring, 
Md. (Parking facili see) Sass Ba. _— 
ot 

at the Pirst Baptist Church of whee: 

ton, 10914 Georgia ave... Sliver 
Mad. Interment. Cedar Will Cemeterr. 
itel. OWEN ‘In preference of flowers. sympathe 
_ “srouine mos he expressed in the form of con- 
Mary oo buttons © Pirst Bastist Church 

and Miss Bessie Carts ck of Wheaton” Building Pune 


E 
an PRESTON. VIRGIE a On 
955 


oduct services for our 
late brother FRED F. BALL. 


by order « 
BORGE McOFE. 
Attest by RAY FIDEY, Sec 


CARRIE. OWEN W. On Friday. July 
1966. at j 


may visit wHtil 2 
Bervices on Monday July “t) a 


alte te 
may call ae the Lee Puner 
+h aseac nusett: . 
whe re sorvieee will be heid 
on onday. July 30. at ll a. m. Ba- 
tom ent Cedar Hili Cemetery 


Priday. July 
ospital, 


wile of the late Oho 
Priends may call at the Lee Puneral 
some oth st. and = 2 ox. 
wher services will 
Casey. 2p aos. HANORA ye eeear Mondes July 30. at 2:30 a m "Thiers 
(nee pall ~~ 4s ment Kensas City an 
ne 


9Q 
loved wile of the late — RAY. PL ANCHE. 
: Ca 954 


‘Chur a | 
is a ms He to, call at the Colenial 
Ar weton Naponal Cemetery ie fa os services, will 
DAUG . MAGGTE. r ! _ duly 3 nter- 
27. st! Tet | Sadcawiny of | ment Rockvile Union ouetit. 
oT ROCFNTHAT J4cCoR 8: 1dder'¢ 
jose JACOB 


user. 2 79. 28 
ae cs. nav. 
Rosenthal 


~~ nus a4 a “at " 
er 6 
i 


+ Holy yeme 
9a 


Re 
Interment | 


ate 
ase 
Ernest Daventry of 

7 


and John Daw 
two grandchil 


tr Also surviving are) 
— Christine an 
relatives 


nd beloved a 

Y rs. Ads Stern. and four sent 

an Rosentha! f wa N 

> m n- 

invited te 
ome 


Fr 4 
. friends are 


ment et Rocky Mount 
WILLIAM 2. On Pride 


Bunda? July 29 
Beth Sholom 
week 307 Kennedy s 

flowers the family su cone 


| tributions be made to the Heart Pund. 
RYE. GERTRUDE ALICE. Sudden! 
Saturday. July 28. 19 ‘ 
capers 56. at Porest og 


sores y ~~ 


= on to | Robert Rye 
if fe} nna ye Sister 
E Sheckels Mari 
Powell. Mrs. Julia Morri«. 
anc Mrs Jes ; 
+ Poe Takoma 
ne 

a a, sonal ices will be 
Juiy 30 lem 
Lincoln Cemetery 


HISLER. HELENE eerie: Th o 
lay July — mie e thesde 


Nave!) 
SHISLE ruittoviie. . 
an ee 
4 Anne, ra Bae “ 8 
re 
fiene Shisier . ataite 8 

woquet siker em sister « 

. 


invit 


services wii! 
6. ativo. m Int erment Rock 
Cemetery 


= BNIs. 
uF 


BS nr 
. 


reex 
’ 

ANTHONY. On ‘Thureday | 

1956 ANTHONY DZURNTE. | tes 

band of Res*y —- Ae 
bf 


| neral 
services 
ul 


> 


me. 
will 


DL nieeee 


oy NYi oe ory 


an i Y demster 


SR. 
196 


Arlington Nat 


ul 27. 


_ 
Srilnctan % Nationa, re 


» SPAULDING. BERLIN F. 
Hea ot “Mismi 


as "Tat her 


Notes » Funeral 


Mattingly funeral service 


as ~ NELLIE CECELIA 
Jul 37 56. NELLIC = 
T iomAs. of 19 ie . . 
fe of the is Wiliam 
menor of Georse 5S Thomas. ef Scars- 
a 


y call at 
A. Matting! i = 


ober’ y nera 
131_1ith st se. until Monday 
at 8:30 «. m re wr 
Comforter four. © 

| ag Fe and oe mviteds 

& lease 


turd 


eh 


al hater. 


FRE dd ALVIN ¥.. SE st 
July 77. 1966. at his residence oo 2 
ae st. nw. ALVIN V 

belov husband of Helen C ae: 

ineey) and father of Alvin 

i eem jr: brother of x 

| Theodore and Ralph 

' 


re. Gertrude 
from the ae or 


Grant Circle aw. ot aut 
"| tives and friends invited. Interment 
St. Marys Cemetery. 


Suddenly on 
resi- 


28. 1956. at his VAUGHN. MA 
. 7 POR nS x 


cen 
a Hettie M. Strawn. 
son v tu emains 

a. "> corel Home. 1 


: > 
friends: are invited to attend 
parking facilities! Interment private 


HENDERSHOT. WILLIAM © On Wedn 
19S. VILLIAM 


1} 25 

pEisnot of 6040 14th 
hus Ine 
- oment wy douuonsl 7pm. Je 
| VEEN, RRY r. Thu ’ 

fo Rig AN ae tw reday jose 


ea 
Lawrence 


ry. 
"Big 8 Re ied on sol 
Pig) tees —% 
ord and wins The 
c* , Chem —. 
nn ey Ar 
tae 


»% 
_ anal Oe 


Fares 
4 Co) 


erment Arlington Nations er 


+ 
Cemetery 


HINDMAN. EARLE E. Suddeniy on Got- 
rday 1956. 


T erase 6 » USAF. 


hington. ° uy ‘5, 
ce de As 


JONES. M/ 


eg 
Z| 6 ot 


wil 
seed ewe y . 
: Moaday. 
terment Arie ton t 
ry. Aflinat oa Ve. . 


TANONSKI, 
On W 


1956 
verity Masel 


of 
i. late Ce ger. FA mother 


of 
wrence Gator ona. sister 
Catherine ~a—ty is 


of 
rio Lete Puneral 
we Funerai Home 
vanisa uesd 7 


a 
4 
rain Hui 


nines 


nic's 
calves. 
we. * satarment Arlington 


—DEATHS— 


Anneoencement of 
Serviees by Chambers 


a 
malta ngly ral 
ntfl Mona? 


| Lense. 


George C. Shaffer, inc. 


. S.¢- & ioase. 
a Se Ke of 


ee 


. Eas 
the 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
wala tn Sunday, July 29, 1956 


A 


Twin Girls Born 


To Dionne Kin 


SPOKANE, Wash., July 28 ) 
The Diorfne twins, following 
the family tradition set by their | 
lf amous quintuplet cousins, | 
went on display in a hospital) 
incubator today. 


Lawrence Leahy 
To Head Eagles 


PITTSBURGH, July 28 @® 
Lawrence Leahy of Wenatchee, 
Wash., has been elected grand) 
| worthy president of the Fra-! 
jternal Order of Eagles at the 


N. Carolina Passes Plan 
Against School Integration 


Gov. Luther Hodges has 
termed the second a “safety 


Auto Surety Act 
In Foree a Year 


RALEIGH, N. C., July 28 
North Carolina's anti-integra- 


By Alfred E. Lewis 


Staff Reporter 


Some 3749 motorists who 
could not put up insurance or 
money after auto accidents lost 
their driver's licenses during 
the first fiscal year of opera 
tion of the District's safety re 
sponsibility law 

2289 of these 
instated 
ires were disclosed 

Joseph P. Mur 

nistrator of the 

nsibility Law, who 

» work of his office 

year ending July 

last year the Dis- 

to effect its law to 

he street the finan- 
driver 

of the law is finan- 

ity. On risk of 

of his license and 

anyone who drives 

» District—from whatever 

-must be able to pay for 

ny damage or injury he might 

his fault or not 

St carry insurance cov- 

other party up to 

providing $10,000 for 

injury to one person, 

£20.000 for more than one. and 

$5000 for property damage. O1 

be able to pay. in a 

time, for any 


settled 


of 
ially irresponsible 

Kevstone 
Cfiai Tt 


Sspons ii 


a he 7 
rawion 


ne 
ss : 


accil 
hy 
hnicie Of 
per 
Personal in 

d in 4922 
who were given 
after suspension 
deposit after being 
settied direct) 
ther party, 224 paid 
and $10 a month and 
wed to drive while 
payments, and an 
their licenses 


other party's 


cent 


' > 
thsi 


nsurance com) 
To handle 
insurance 
evaluat 


uator . 


ty paid 
cases not covered 
a system of dam 
mm Was set up 
Murphy's office 
much the driver 
up to cover any 
liement. If the settle- 
as it often is. 
turned to the 


lower 
nce is fre 
last fiscal year 
deposited with 
417 drivers 


these people got 


back $13,505. Payments to the 
other parties in the accidents 
amounted to $3842, to 27 in- 
dividuals. As of June 30, the 
office had $58,443 on deposit. 
Largest single amount 
was $300. This was to a pedes 
trian hit by a car. The evalua. 
tors named a $300 figure in the 
case, which they received from 
the driver. A’ pre-trial settle 
ment came to the same amount, 
so the driver got nothing back 
The smallest amount paid 
was $35. This case involved 3 
woman who was driving her 
husband's car. The evaluators 
required the other driver to 
pay in $380. Court judgments 
of $35 to the wife and $277 to 
her husband were rendered, so 
the uninsured other party got 
back $68 
Murphy's department, which 
started with three employes 
now has 17 and has expanded 
into three office 
The law is designed primarily 
to keep District streets safe 
but motorists from other places 
can find themselves in trouble 
at home as a result of an in 
fraction here. Forty-five states 
have similar laws, and those 
that have ful: reciprocity with 
the District—22—act to the ex 
tent their law applies. Both 
Maryland and Virginia have 
such laws, but Vir and the 
District d have rocity 
last month, Dis 
Director George 
tarted a drive 
law even 
drivers do not 
rily, warrants 
a ued. Fail 
icense and reg 
irdered can re 
to S500 or 
30 


\, 


recip 


more 


0 day ~ 


Doth. 
Traffie Misha ps 
Drop 1 in Week 


Police renorted 303 traffic 
accidents during the week 
July 15. This represents a de 
crease of 45 from the previous 


week. There were fatali 


r) | 


ho 
Lies 

The most 
on 14th st 


accidents occurred 
from Highway 
Bridge sw. to Kenyon nw 
They totaled 14. Predominant 
violations were following 
closely and failure to 
right was 
There have 
fatalities to 
with 28 for 
vear. ‘There 
destrian fata! 
pared with 17 
period in 1955 


st 
tno 


f 


Ol 
been 37 traffic 
date compared 
this period last 
have been 23 pe 
ities to date 


for the 


’ 


| 


| 


yield | 


com. | 


Same ' 


Highway Safety Sought 


In Courtesy Campaign 


When Dale W. Stump stumps 
f highway safety with the 
Slogan Conta- 
gious easy to become in- 
fected with enthusiasm. 

We ‘want people “to change 
their state of mind toward driv- 
ing, the Columbus (Ohio) law- 
yer said last week. He was 
in Washington to launch the 
Knights of Pythias “Highway 
Courtesy Month” of August 
which already has the backing 
of 42 State governors and many 
Canadian officials 

Mindful of 


“Courtesy is 


Ss 


statements by 


Bethesda First, ? and 1!) om. 7.560 om 
Briggs, |! om, end 7:00 om 
Caivery, 9:00 A.M. 11:15 A.M 
Chevy Chose, 6:45 ond 
First, 9:30 end 1! om. 
Fountain Memorio! 


6:15 and 10:45 6.m. 7,30 


7.30 PA. 
ll om 
& om 


om. 
CHURCHES 
1éth & Decetur N.W., 1! am. 8 om 
Balls Church, |! a.m. ond 8 om 

Arlington rch of Christ 


Cleveland Park, 
Parts on, 9.30 
Westmorelond, 8.30 and 


1? om. 


Alexendria, 10:55 o.m., 6:30 end 1! a.m. 
Christian Church Mission, 

Pimmit Hills Elementary 

School, Vo. Wership 10:50 a.m. 
Columble Heights, 10:50 om. 

First Faille Church, Ve, 106.50 om 


Ascersion Silver Spring, 6. 9:30 end 
| own. 

Ascension & St. Agnes, 7:30 end 10 o.m. 
All Sewls, |! om 

a Churen, Georgetown, 6, 9:30 end 


oem 
> he ll 8. 9.30, ll om. end 4 om. 
Emmonve!, Alexendric, 8 end 1! om 
Epipheny, § om. ti am. end § om 
Old St. Joba's, Georgetown, 6, 
ond ji em 
St. Matthew's Porish, Myatteville, Md. 
73MaAatiam 
37th & Nicholson, Sundey Schoo! 9:45 a.m 
Concordio, 1) om Groce, 1! om 
St. Constortine, Matins, 9:30 and 12 a.m. 
Vespers, 7.30 o.m 


Augustenc, 9:30 end 1! om. 

Christ, 8:30 end 11 am 

Faith. 8. 9:30 and I! om. 
Shepherd, Alexendrie, %.30 


om 8 om 
Holy Trinity. Fells Church, 6:30 


end tt am. 


Arington, §. 9:30 end 1! om 
Calvery, i! ° 

Chevy ’ 9:30 ond 
Congress Me ts. Tl om 

Foundry 9.30% jem 4:30 p.m. 
Homiine, 1), om 


1} om, 


Arlington, 930 & 17:00 a.m. 

Chevy Chase, 930 and |! om. 
Church of Piigrims, i oan and 7h ome 
Georgetown INHe 
First Arlington 
Netionsl, 9 


9.30 end 1! em 
end 1! om. 


909 in WwW. Tl om. 7 om. 
1318 Oth St. NW W. ll om. 7 om 
1271 G Se. S.E.. 11 eo.m., 7:45 p.m. 
1075 Thomes Jefferson St.. Georgetown, 
1} ot. 7 p.m. 
A.M.E. ZION 
John Wesley, |! om. ond § pm. 
megs 
Washington City ? om 
_ CHRISTIAN iN SCIENCE 


OeOIVINE ‘SCIENCE 
Christ, 1) om. 
CARE DIVINE TRUTH 
Divine Tf Almas Temple. 1) om 
316 King &.. Alexendrie, |! om. 


GO TO CHURCH TODAY 
HOURS OF WORSHIP IN METROPOLITAN CHURCHES 
From Saturdey Church Pages of The Washington Post & Times Herald 
BAPTIST 


2 
—— Baptist Church, 11 om. ond 


7.45 om 
CONGREGATIONAL 


DISCIPLES oF CHRIST (CHRISTIAN CHURCHES) 


EPISCOPAL 


ot 6. 9:30 end 11:00 am 


EVANGELICAL AND REFORMED 
BETHEL in Arlington, Ve. 
GREEK ORTHODOX 


LUTHERAN 


ll om 
METHODIST 


Church of the Holy City, 
POLISH NATIONAL CATHOLIC 
Bethiehem Chepel— Washington Cothedral, 


PRESBYTERIAN 


We 
SALVATION | ARMY 


' 
safety officials that more court 


esy on the road could eliminate 
three-fourths of all accidents 
the Knights of Pythias has been 
conducting a highway 
campaign since 1953, Stump 
said. 

During August, Stump said 
the “grass roots” nature of the 
campaign will be evident as 
posters, billboards, newspapers 
broadcasting stations, and 
churches urge citizens to be 
safety conscious. Stump said he 
hopes results can be read in 
lowered death and injury totals 
after the labor-<ay holiday. 


Sven ll em. end? 450m, t0m 

Metropoliten, |) om. end 7:30 o.m. 
National, 8:45 and 1! a.m. end § p.m. 
Petworth, || om. end — om. 
Temole, 1) om. ond 


‘oF ‘CHRIST 
1) em. 7:45 o.m 
Minresota Ave., § 3 ond liam 


First, 


9:30 and |! em 
Rock Spring, 9:30 o.m. end 1! om. 


Nationa! City, 10:50 
Pershing Drive, 

Shepherd Pork, 11 

Tokome Pork, 8:45 and Ti om 
Twelfth Street. 1! om. 
Fifteenth St. 9:30 a.m. 


S*. 


Albans, 7:45, 0:15 end 1) om 
Se. 8, 9:30 and 


John's tet. Se., 


Clements. Alexandria. 8 end 11 am 
Paul s—Bock Creek Parish. Services 


Transfiguration Church, 

N.W., 6 9:30 end 1! om. 

Trinity, & #15 end 1!) om 

St. Stephen end The Incernction, 16th end 
Newton St... NW. 6 end 1! a.m 


llem 


St 
Liturgy, 


Sephic, Motins, 9 and 10.30 a.m 
10:30 end 12 a.m 


, 845 end 1! om 
1S) em. 
Reformation, 9 ond I! omy 8 om 
Resurrection, 6:30 and |) om 
St. Powl's, 1) om. 


St. Paul's, Fells Church, 6:30 end 


Hyattsville, 9, 10-10 & 11:15 a.m. 
Metropolitan Memorna!, 9:30 and |! «ma. 
Mt. Vernon Plece, 9 11:15 om 
end 645 om 

Union, 11 om. end 7:30 o.m 

Wesley, ? Yr om 


11.00 om. 


New York Avenue. 9.30 and 17 
Old Presbyterian Meeting Mouse, ll om 
Sixth, 9:30 om 
Tekome Pork, 9:30 end 11 om 
wow Hills, 1) a.m. 

tern nm. 


van" ‘Wilson Bivd., Arlington, 11 o.m., 
4 4\et Ave., Colmar Moner, Md. 
1! om. 7 p.m. 


NAZARENE 
Yst Church, 16th and Webster, 10:50 o.m. 


1424 K NW. Sun. 8 
Church of 2 "Werlds, 745 pm. 

, UNITARIAN 
All Sevls’, 11 om. 
733 tree & NW. 1! om 
Burlington Hotei, 11 om. 


courtesy | 


, Organization's 
toga 
nounced today 

Leahy 


rr.er 


atchee and a former commis- 


sione 
trict 


paid’ He 


Jr 


of G 


Wrong Address 


In 


he 
aq, Lhe 


Time 

of 

raid 
Adan 


living at 
(;reen 


\ 


house 


4. ecte 


lived 


of 
elected chairman of the 


the 


Veterans or Non-Velerans 
Open Today I te 7 
6022 Inwood St., Cheverly, Md. 


S8th interna- 


The tiny girls, born Wednes- 
it was an- 


day, are the daughters of Her- 
bert D. Dionne, first cousin of 
the Canadian quints. The sis- 
‘ters weighed -less than four 
pounds at birth 

Until today, the twins were 
known as “A” and “B”, but 
Mrs. Dionne finally decided on 
the names Cathrine and Chris- 
tine. The Dionnes now have 
five children, including two 
other girls. 


valve feature” which will help 
“save our schools” in the face 
of the United States Supreme 
Court's desegregation decree. 
The plan also include. a res- 
olution of protest which takes 
the U. S. Supreme Court to task 
for its “tyrannical usurpation of 
power.” 
The Governor predicted 
heav/ vote in the referendum 
“The overwhelming support 
by the members of the General 
Assembly, ii. my opinion, re- 
flects the thinking and the feel- 
ing of the general public of INDIANAPOLIS, July 28 
North Carolina and the great Fire swept the fun house, the 
confidence of the people in bad land ride and three con- 
the legislation that has been cession stands today at River- 
enacted,” Governor Hodges side Amusement Park and four 
said firemen were injured before 
In the Senate. the final roll the blaze was brought under 
call vote in favor of the plan control. John Coleman, park 
was 49 to 0 owner, estimated the damage 
The House vote was 116-2. at $100,000. 


tion school plan passed the 
General Assembly yesterday 
with only two dissenting votes. 
Its next big test will come Sept. 
8 when voters ballot on two 
constitutional amendments 
The plan, recommended by 
the Advisory Committee on 
Education. calls for continued 
operation of public schools, but 
offers two modifying constitu- 
tional amendments 

One would authorize pay- 
ment of public funds to fam 
ilies who want to send their 
children to private schools be- 
cause their public schools had 
become integrated or because 
there no longer was a public 
school available 

The seconc would permit 
residents of a local school unit 
to vote close their public 
schools conditions become 
intolerabie.” 


1 convention, 


is an attorney, a for- 
municipal judge in Wen- 
rin the United States Dis- 
court in that community 
succeeds Maurice Splain 
Pittsburgh. who was 
Board 


sume a G. 1. Loan 
brick 3 bedroom 
beautiful Cheverly, Mad. 
excellent condition. Lot 

ceptionally well landscaped 

ment has receeation room. On Wash 
ington-Baltimore Expressway 15 to 20 
minutes to downtown, Bolling Field, 
Andrews Aijr Force Base and ce 
Meade. Major Air Force being 
transferred » block from bus 


Hal Nickel NA. 8-6353 


Non-veteran can as 
on a aistinctive 
house in 
in 
a 


rand Trustees 


Fire Damages Resort 
article m 
Washington 


Herald on 


an 


published by 

Post and 
July 27, one 
suspec in a gambling 
was described as William 
1. 79. listed by police as 
1407 5th st. nw. Mary 
owner of a rooming 
that address, said 
Adams never had 


’ 
>» 


tn 
if 


at 
rday 
there 


. 


GRADE A 
HOMOGENIZED 
VITAMIN-D 


MILK 


/6%.. 


IN WASHINGTON 


- 


a. 


ite.” 


ye 


Me vs 
i OP Oils ts Bee 


. 
. : Sh 


¥Y. STEPHENS 
President 


C. 


92c GALLON 
IN VIRGINIA 


NEW SAVINGS FOR HIGH’S VIRGINIA CUSTOMERS! 


for legalization of the Gallon Jug and removal of the retail 
price-fixing power from the Virginia Milk Commission. 

We have accomplished one important goal—the legalization of 
High’s Gallon Jug in Virginia. We want to thank all the legisla- 
tors, editors, and customers who have helped us in this fight. But 
this is only the beginning. The price question has-still not been 
settled, and with your help, we will carry on the battle to bring 
you fresh, pure, top-quality milk at a reasonable price. 


HIGH’S POLICY, ¢ince the introduction of the Jug Milk Plan, 
has been to pass your earned savings along to you. High’s Jug 
Milk Plan is the most modern, efficient method of milk distribu- 
tion ever developed, and by cooperating in the program, you 
earn your own worthwhile savings. It has brought lower milk 
prices to everybody in this area except those who buy milk in 
Virginia. 

With the help of our customers in Virginia, we have been 


HIGH’S. VALUE STAMPS 


lamps, fans . . . nearly 300 quality gifts ... top brand 
names that you know and trust. Collect your stamps 
whenever you buy High’s Milk, and you'll have the things 
you want before you know it. Remember—the stamps are 
offered only by High’s Stores in Northern Virginia, 


fighting 


When you stop for milk at any High’s Store in Northern 
Virginia ask for a High’s Stamp 300k to keep your 
stamps in, and pick up a free High’s Value Catalog. It 
contains 24 pages of merchandise in full color—watches, 
clocks, pens, silverware, housewares, appliances, tools, 
sporting gdods, picnic supplies, toys, luggage, blankets, 


YOU GET MORE STAMPS! 
YOUR STAMPS BUY MORE! 
YOU GET YOUR PREMIUM QUICKER! 


When you buy High’s Jug Milk in our Northern If you live in Northern Virginia, start now to 
Virginia stores, you will receive one High’s Value 
Stamp for every two cents of your purchase. A 
92-cent gallon, for example, will get you 46 
stamps. This is FIVE TIMES the amount of 
stamps offered by any other store in this area. 
And that is only 
buy more in valuable premiums through High's 
Value Stamp Plan... an average of ONE-THIRD 


MORE than other stamps! 


save High’s Value Stamps. You must buy milk, 
and someone in your family passes a High's 
store almost every day. Why not get your milk 
the modern way and take advantage of the sav- 
part of the reward. Your stamps 


ings in the new High’s Value Stamp Plan? You 


get 5 TIMES as many, and the stamps buy 1/3 


: MORE! 
a ¥ 
‘ s* 


SAVE HIGH'S VALUESTAMPS 4, FOR HIGHEST VALUE GIFTS 
There's a HIGH'S Store Near You! 


ICE CREAM - 
COTTAGE CHEESE 
BAKED GOODS 


OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. @ SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 
— ee lanl. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
July 29, 1956 


Sunday, 


4. Seized in Melee 


By Disarmed Officer 


officer, and larceny of District 
government property (the gun)./ 


Neither a torn shirt nor a 


stolen revolver could stay 
Police Pvt Paul Lawrence 
McEwen of No 2 Precinct from 
the swift completion of an 
arrest yesterday 

What began 
arrest for . intoxication 
with four jailed 
charges stemming from a melee 
at 1430 Sth st 

McEwen first arrested Jack 
Scott, later charged with being 
drunk. in front of the Sth. st 
address. As he put Scott in his 
scout car. McEwen said, Rufus 
Prince, 38. began cursing him 
and then ran into the house at 
1430 Sth st 

McEwen (followed (Prince. 
seized him, and struggled to 
the front door. At this point, 
McEwen said. the landlord 
Lawrence Graham, 60, pushed 
him into the glass front door 
and tore his shirt 

McEwen said 
turned to cope with Graham 
Prince snatched his revolver 
and ran barefooted toward the 
back door. On the way out, 
McEwen said. Prince gave the 
weapon to Ruby Stotts, 36, who 
finally surrendered it to the of- 
ficer 

Prince gave himself up an 
hour later at No. 2 Precinct 
and was charged with disorder 
ly conduct, assault on a police of 


Graham was released on 
$1500 bond on a charge of as- 
saulting a police officer and 
destroying government prop- 
erty (McEwen’s shirt). Ruby 
Stot@® was charged with dis 
orderly conduct 

Scott. whose arrest started 
the fight. had waited in the 
car during the altercation. 


routine 
ended 
on 


as a 


persons 


ne 


scout 


Galax to Mark 
50th 


Galax, Va., 
crest of the Blue Ridge Moun.- 
tains. will celebrate its 50th 
anniversary Aug. 2 through 11 

The city, which has a pop 
ulation of 5500, was chartered 
in 1906 and became a city in 
1954. Its population has doubled 
in the last 20 years as tarming 
and industry have replaced 
harvesting of the Galax leaf, a 


Anniversary 


that as he 


tions. he principal occu- 
pation 

4 Queen's Coronation Ball 
will be held on Aug. 2 and a 
Governor's Day on Aug. 5 in 
addition to parades, contests. 
and a pageant in celebration 


the anniversary. 


as 


near the southern , 


small leaf used in floral decora-' 


Liquor Charges 
After Hours 
Club Raided, 
18 Arrested 


Police arrested 12 men and 6 
women yesterday in an early- 
morning raid on the Spartan’s) 
Club in a second-floor loft ab 
1016 14th st. nw. 

Charged with two counts each | 
of keeping liquor without a| 


‘license and selling liquor after | 


hours was Steve Clifton, 58, of | 
1332 Underwood st. nw., whom) 
police identified as the operator 
of the club. 

The club, above the New Sun| 
Restaurant, was an after-hours! 
gathering place, police said. 
Capt. Alexander S. Douglass) 
r.. of the 2nd precinct, led 10 
patrolmen and 2 plainclothes-| 
men to seize a quantity of whis- 
key along with the occupants 
of the place. Police said under- 
eovermen had bought whiskey 
after hours twice in the last 
week after months of police 
observation 

Clifton posted $500 bond yes: 
terday and was released to ap 
pear in Municipal Court Mon- 
day. 

Expect for Clifton, all those | 
arrested forfeited $5 to $25) 
each in collateral on disorder- 
ly.conduct charges. | 


— - — 


out of this 


"nd Fleer 


Silver Spring 


" & 


Lower Level 


What could 
you do nith 
§ of these? 


In the 
you can serve: 


© sundaes ® cantaloupe © cold soups, ie, comsomme vichyssoise 


® ice cream © grapefruit © use as individual finger bowls 


In the “liner” (the inner piece) you can serve: 


® cocktails © individual relish dish © nuts, mints 


® iuice @ olives, radishes 


And when you use them together (as pictured) you 


ave serving in the grand manner, for you can: 
in the outer space, and the just-right 


etc., 


® place shrimp, fishbites, 
sauce in the center. 


place juices, fruit cocktail, melon balls, etc.. 


“‘coupette”’ alone (that’s the outer shell) | Boston's Juvenile Court, 


Ry 


Charies Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


When Congress Is Away, Beauties Will Play 


Congress has adjourned so these three Miss 
Washington hopefuls thought they would 
take over the Capitol lawn to help get into 
_ Shape for the semifinal at Carter Barron 


Boston Opens [Woman Stands in Path 


Child Court 
'To Reporters 


fol- 
lowing the example of the Dis- 


triet of Columbia Juvenile 
jCourt, was opened to the press 


| basis. 

Judge John J. Connelly said 
he opened the court to report- 
ers in order to help acquaint 
iparents with some ef the dan- 
igers their children encounter 


to the press involved a 13-year- 
old girl who ran away from 
| home joined a gang of teen- 
‘agers and was used as a lure 


center, 
in the in a robbery. Two men and a 


ilast week on an experimental 


| The case which was opened, 


surrounded by crushed ice in the outer space | 


place barbecued vienna sausages in the 
sauce in center cup. 


outer space, with tart 


MADE OF FINE HUNT GLASS, TO FIT ANY HOME DECOR | 


e (that’s 16 pieces) $9.75 


Mee 1313 F Sc. 2nd 


7 


Elisworth end Fent 


woman were arrested and two 
more were being sought when 
Judge Connelly announced 
his move. 


Alice B. Freer, administra- 


tive officer for the D. C. Juve- 


Floor—STerling 3-1525 


Silver Soring, Lower Level 
niper 7-7711 


ar 


NOW! Rayco...and “ONLY Rayco...presents 


new fashion inspirations in 


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GENUINE MINK! RHINESTONES! PEARLS! 


Give your car an added touch of elegance while 
you protect its original upholstery with 

Rayco’s exclusive and ornamented Vinysan® 
clear plastic seat covers. Imagine. . . five 
glamorous effects from which to choose 
including genuine mink, brilliant rhinestones, 
pear! clusters, ebony rosettes, silvered medallions. 
Whichever you choose it does marvelous 


things for your car's interior. 
Your choice... 39% 


Save 25% on famous Vinysan* untrimmed 


CLEAR PLASTIC AUTO SEAT COVERS 


| 


perimental opening. 
| 


3 Firms Won't 
Hike Beer Price 


: 
' 


Tests prove no car fabric is 
dirt-proof. This heavy gauge clear 
fits skin tight, yet 2, 
practically invisible. FULL 
GUARANTEED in writing egainst: 
menufacturing defects, seams 


gat bindings 


$40 Value 


ORO-SPUN® FIBRE SEAT COVERS 
Rest 
town! Every strand 


coated with a. 
wear! Handsome 
leatherette 


seat cover buy in 


Getocte Sue dhe Ble 8 pens 
Approval for quality and long 


a t= Us Testing Co. Seal ¢ 


NO DOWN PAYMENT 


Open Monday, Thursday & Friday 
Evenings ‘til 9 
Shop in Comfort in our Air Conditioned Showrooms 


C« 


Gas crows Heart 


prove BELL-ANS 


inile Court, said that Judge Con- 


nelly had discussed press cover- 


‘age of juvenile cases with Dis- 


trict Juvenile Court Judge 
Edith H. Cockrill when she at- 
tended the National Juvenile 
Court Jidges Conference in/é 
Boston in May. | 

Judge Connelly also had! 
studied cdépies of the news | 
‘stories carried in Washington | 
‘newspapers on Juvenile Court! 
cases before ordering the ex- 


BALTIMORE, July 28 #—A 
Baltimore beer war may be in 
the offing. 

Three local breweries—Na-' 
‘tional, Gunther and American—' 
jhave announced wholesale| 
price boosts which may mean | 
beer will cost consumers a/| 
nickel more a bottle. 

But the Globe Brewing Co., 
makers of Arrow Beer, and the 
Baltimore distributors for the 
Carling Brewing Co., Ltd., said 
yesterday they would not go 
along with a 20-cents-a-case in- 
crease effective Monday. 


Advertisement 


3 Times Faster When . 


Certified laboratory tests 
tablets 3 times a much siemach 


neutralize 
acidity im ene minute as many leading © 
tablets. Get BE 


LL-AN®S today for the 


| fastest relief known te doctors. Drug stores 25¢ 
| BELL-ANS TABLETS WITH CHARCOAL | 


; ee 


| PANELING 12c | 


Sale Mon.-Tues.-Wed. 


Spec. lot. Mo phone orders 


RUCKER LUMBER 


|! 


! 


thy McCarty 


finalists will b 


Amphitheater Monday. The girls are Doro- 


(leaping), Edna Clark (bend- 


ing) and Barbara Freeman (resting). Three 


be chosen Monday. 


Of B&O Train, Dies 


A 47-year-old Forest Glen, 
Md., woman was killed yester- 
day by a Baltimore and Ohio 
passenger train near her home, 
Montgomery County police re- 
ported. 

Police identified the victim as 
Gertrude Alice Rye, of the Cas- 
tle Inn Hotel which adjoins 
the Forest Glen railroad cross- 
ing 

J. H. MacAnanny, assistant 
trainmaster of the New York 
bound “Diplomat,” told police 
he saw the woman standing 
between the tracks from 200 
yards away. He estimated the 


ee ——— 


Fireman Burned * 


In Fighting Blaze 


A fireman suffered first- 
degree burns of the face and 
hands yesterday while fighting 


_a fire in the rear of 404 K st. sw. 


Sgt. Linwood G. Galloway, 
temporarily assigned to Engine 
Company No. 7, was released 
after first-aid treatment at 
Emergency Hospital. He was 
burned by hot gases 
smouldering tar paper when he 
kicked in a door of the burning 


, vacant building. 


——— ee = 


me eee 


from) 


train's speed at 65 miles per 
hour when it struck her 

As the train approached her, 
according to MacAnanny and 
other witnesses, the woman 
crouched 

Police said Mrs. Rye told a 
hotel resident more than an 
hour before she was struck at 
10:45 a. m. that she intended 
to “jump in front of a freight 
train.” 

She was 
been Ul. She was identified 
from clothing by her husband. 
John Robert Rye, also of the 
Castie Inn. 


reported 


—_—_ - => —--—— —_—- — 


Officers Named 
By District Legion 


James A. DeForce, newly 
elected Department Command- 
er of the District of Columbia’ 
‘American Legion, announced 
yesterday the appointment of 
two officers. 

Stephen J 
First st., 


Grillo, 5045 N. 


iJames E. McCloskey of 828 
Bonifant st. Silver Spring, 
finance officer. 


| vertically 
will 


| Wyo. 


| weight should be placed in 


| either 


The Philatelist 


New Issue to Co on Sale 


telie Museum, Philadelphia, 
Oct. 19 to 21 are now available 
from Mrs. Conway Zirkle, 2307 
Secane rd., Secane, Pa. 

The American First Day 
Cover Society plans to close 
its charter membership Sept. 
10. Until that date new niem- 
berships will be accepted on a 
charter basis_at $1 annually. 
Norman H. Lee, 6263 Cobb dr., 
Dayton 3, Ohio, is secretary. 

A July issue of the Helvetia 
Bulletin, organ of the Helvetia 


Society for collectors of Swiss 
stamps, has been released. De- 
tails of this group are avail- 
able from Harold A. Weideli, 
- pal cacrten rd., River Edge, 


By Franklin R. Bruns Jr. 


POSTMASTER General Ar- 
thur E. Summerfield § an- 
nounced this week that the 3- 
cent Devils Tower National 


Monument 
Co m memora- 
tion stamp will 
be arranged. 
and 
first be 
placed on sale 
Sept. 24 at 
Devils Tower, 


The central 
design will fea- 
ture a view of Bruns 
Devils Tower, 
reproduced from a photo- 
graphic print. The wording 
“LU. S. Postage” will appear 
in one line across the top of 
the stamp, with the denomi- 
nation to the right just below 
the tower. The wording “50th 
Anniversary, Devils Tower 
National Monument,” will be 
shown in three lines across 
the bottom of the stamp. 

A total of 120 million of 
these stamps have been or-| 
dered. come - will be by ro- Exchange 
ta ress, electric eye per -——— 
forated. in sheets of 50. The jomN Seen eee RUSSIA, 945.00 «« 2 
color will be announced later. | *3¢ A pi 3-136 

Stamp collectors desiring) UYENOS STAMP SHOP 


first-day covers may send self- = Ave. N.W. . Po. 
adtvesnte envelopes together ae ae : iste 
with money order remittance ...... ge —— SALE $10.00 

to cover the cost of the stamps iectibic stam ‘tor only By 
to .be .affixed .to the .Post- Applicants for “my” person 

master, Newcastle, Wyoe., 
where the preliminary work | 
will be done. 


An enclosure of medium 


J. F. Gates Clarke, curator 
of entomology of the Smith- 
sonian Institution, will be the 
speaker Wednesday night 
when the Collectors Club of 
Washingtom meets at 927 F 
st. nw. Visitors will be wel- 
comed. 


Stamp and Coin 


WASHINGTON STAMP CO. 
412 10th St. N.W. 


SPECJAL OFFER 
COLOSSAL CLEARANCE 


each envelope and the flap 
turned in or sealed 
Collectors are asked to bear 


to have 


| in mind that this is a vertical 

stamp and that envelopes 
| should be addressed in 
| the lower left corner, particu- 
| larly where blocks of four are 
| desired. 


THE FIRST GROUP of 53O 
| cities provided with the new 
| “Pray for Peace” 


| will start using them Aug. 1. 


There are two types Of CAM-| as « special inducement and te make 

or dies—one doubly sure you will be 
iefied. & surprise lot of our own checs- 
ing will be included 


cellation “hubs” 
furnished by Pitney-Bowes, 
Inc., and the other by the In- 
ternational Postal Supply Co. 
When the program is com- 
| pleted, all first and 
| class post offices will be can 
celling outgoing mail with this 
slogan marking. 

Thirty cities have been as- 


signed the Pitney-Bowes dies MAYER. Box 
including Newark, N. J.; Bir-| POSTALLY SEALED GUARANTEED U 
Denver, Colo.; lel 

Milwaukee, peer 5 high valves 250 gers 


mingham, Ala.; 
Hartford, Conn.: 
Wis.; 
ledo, Oh 

Other cities 


Pitney - Bowes cancellations 


will be: Atlanta, Chicago, Des'—: 
10% 
paid with kile-pricelist add 20 cents for 
checks) from World's largest & 
iat 


. Btockho!m Sweden 


Moines, Louisville, St. Paul, 
Kansas City, Omaha, Buffalo, 
Rochester, Portland, Ore 
Memphis, Nashville, Rich- 
mond, Los Angeles, Oakland, 
San Diego, New Orleans. 
Minneapolis, Dayton, Okla- 
homa City, Providence, Fort 
Worth and Seattle. 

The International 


Supply Co. dies will be used at| "*4)°2,,! 


= Flushing, Long Island | 
City, Brooklyn and New York, ' 


the We are closing out the 

Cealers stock and heave assembled inte 
$2 lets an assortment of stamps never 
before offered. You will find many pie- 
torials. 
Coton als: 


collec tions. etc 


No two lots are alike—order 
as you wish 
acvertise is guaranteed to please ofr 


second > 
Keye & Hill 


Albany, N. Y., and To- $3 95 aS. bjiobox Belg: 
lo. 


key 
utilizing the ™*"7 %.75. ‘Western Germany $6.75 


| INTER 
Postal The only beck of its kind 


$2 $2 


remains of «@ 


Airmalls. British and - French 
Commens. Old and sew fs- 
ues. sete and par te of eets. remains of 
verything goes regard- 

less of Catalogue 


, This lot should be worth $16 te an 
cancellation collector whe hes lees than 66.660 - 
rieties to Ris collection. 


more than sat- 


as 
As alwars. every 


many 
lot we 
oneyv cheerfully yetunded. Try one— 
a Will order more 


5125 . , anmare Ave. 
Chicago 4, 


‘BRITISA | COLS.—I5R8 RAEL—BEL GUM 
SPECIAL BARGAIN APPROV 
206, FOREST HILIS. N ¥. 


picked quality kilows res a 
lwpings: Argentine exclusively pictorials 
$5 50. Austria 
views and mw ig 
umn § pictoriais $§5.~ 

75. CSR $3.75 Den. 
Pin! oa $495. Eastern Save 
Mur - 
Jugosiavia 
64 8S 


modern 


$4.95. 


sary finest pictorials 66.50 
ictorials ers $5 65, Roreey 
land pictorial s 500 
via (‘« ke. each 4) 
discount on orders over 0 Post - 


kilospecia)- 
R 55, 
(* 


Gummesson, Kungacetan. 


COINS —Albams—C sislegues—Sep plies 
Paper Currenery—Coin Jewcires 


WOODWARD & LOTHROP’S 
RARE COIN DEPARTMENT 


Jest Published! 1956 Pditien 


NATIONAL COIN CATALOGTE 
oS. me 


fereign send snctent coins. 

collecters’ valeations. 

176 pases and fully Mlestrated, $1.50 
BEARCH FOR COINS 


Arlington, was named| 
Department Adjutant, and! 


| 


N. Y.; Cleveland, Philadelphia,| Woodies buys for cash—coins and coin 

Washington and Boston. Se ee fee 
Other cities using the same 

dies are: San Francisco,| 

Miami, Indianapolis, St. Louis.| 

Cincinnati, Columbus, Pitts-| 

burg, Dallas, Baltimore, Hous- 


| ton and San Antonio. 


' 
; 


COINS—STAWPS 


HOBBY SHOP 
1418 Wis. Ave. N.W. AD. 2-1279 


IN THE CLUBS 


COPIES OF the prospectus 
for the 22d American Phila- . 
telie Congress Exhibition, to COINS BOUGHT AND SOLD 
be held in the National Phila-' COIN SHOP 


| 402 12th St. N.W. RE. 7-3026 


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\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eee -_ 
» 


Sundey. July 29, 1956 


a 
~~ ‘ 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff! Photographer 


Fire Sweeps Hechinger Storage Sheds 


at 1575 Maryland ave. né., yesterday. The firm’s main 


This scene of destruction was caused by a fire which swept 
warehouse was threatened for a time. (Story, Page 1.) 


through five filled storage sheds of the Hechinger Company, 


ee 


Site of PEPCO Dam 


Group Seeks to Develop 
Potomac Basin Resources Remains Unresolved 


| 

| 
Delegate Hervey G. Machen) and commercial use,” Goldstein | Congress quit Friday without|tried in vain throughout the) 
of Hyattsville will head a 10-| said. icleaning up the question of a) last day of Congress to have the | 
man committee named yester-| “It seems to me that these! Potomac River site for a $100)|bill considered. He was confi- 
day by the Maryland Legislative| necessities and ather benefits| million Potomac Electric Power | dent it would win the necessary 
Council to study development! could be secured with the max? | Co. plant. two-thirds vote under a sus- 
of Potomac River basin re-| mum benefits to all and the’ Still undecided is whether| pension of the rules Saturday. 
sources. 'minimum costs to everyone in-\the big new generator will be} But Speaker Sam Rayburn 
Formation of the committee: volved.” built in Montgomery County on/|(D-Tex.) refused to call up. the 


Cc il} He said they ld be ' islati 
was announced by Council) ~ pee kinetin Beg the Maryland side or in Lou- legislation in the face of de- 


; ; Ss A j 70 b vid ‘ —" ‘ ‘ . ‘ > 
Chairman Sen. Louis Goldstein | * e or more dams” on the doun County in Virginia, termined opposition of Rep.| 


, ; | , : | 
aon The group WA&S| iver by the Army Engineers.|PEPCO officials said. Howard W. Smith (D-Va.), chair-| 
charged with serine inte prob-| The committee headed by! ‘he dilemma arises from the ™an of the powerful House | 
lems of water supply, irrigation; Machen will include Dels. death on the H f ¢ | Rules Committee | 
flood control, electricity, refor-| Raley (D-St. Marys), Reed (R- po at " os aa os ‘ ) 
est@tion, soil erosion control! Allegany), Wheeler (D-Mont- Dill authorizing a dam to cool; Without a suspension of the| 
and recreation gomery), Bloom (R-Washing-|condensers for the proposed |/Tules, Smith could have killed 

The Maryland Senate Presi-|ton), and Sens. Monroe (R-|Montgomery County plant.!the bill with oneeobjection. 
dent said that despite numer-|Charles), Ramsaburg (R-Fred- PEPCO stipulated the need for | Smith gave notice to his Lou-| 
ous studies of the river, noth-| erick), Dean (D-Queen Annes), | | doun County éonstituents that| 
ing has been done toward de-/Phoebus (R-Somerset) and|# 44m in choosing the Mary- he would Noek the bill The| 
veloping its resources. | Turnbull (D-Baltimore County). |land location, where the river | siternate Virginia site for the 

“The phenomenal growth of} Goldstein and House Speaker /|is fairly shallow. A Loudoun/njant is about ten miles below 
the city of Washington into| John Luber (D-Balto. 5th) will|County side would not require |the Maryland location. where 
both Maryland and Virginia| be ex-officio members of the |a dam. ‘the Monocacy and the Potomac | 
makes it necessary that some- committee. Luber is vice chair-| Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.)' meet. | 
thing be done in the very near man of the Legislative Council. | 


RADC flight evaluation tests prove: 


GILFILLAN AUTOMATIC GCA represents two 


outstanding advances in electronic navigation systems 


41. PROVEN OPERATIONAL PERFORMANCE s 
Gilfillan Automatic GCA is building a remarkable record in 
Flight Evaluation Tests now under completion at Rome Aur 
Development Center. 

In Automatic Approach, the traffic handling capabelsty is ome 
aircraft every 30 seconds, or a sustained level of 120 aircraft 
per hour : 

In test after test with mixed jet and piston traffic, ColGillan 
AGCA is providing automatic approach, airborne data for 
pilot control or standard GCA talkdown, to indrvedual aur- 
craft in the same stream of tra 

In either single-type or mixed trafic, AGCA prowides indmad- 
wal control plus protection of each auwcrejt es part of contin- 
wous traffic flow. through continuous clased-loop control and 
automatic “moving block signal” overtake warmng. 


2. NEW BUILT-IN RELIABILITY 

Commenting on the new simplified maintenance built mite 
the Gilfillan Automatic GCA trailer.a USAF official remarks: 
“This simplified maintenance system is as great an advance 
iff electronic design as Automatic GCA itedll. It t= clear 


thet AGCA will surpass even standard Gilfillan GCA’s high- 
relabelsty record ~ 

Instamtly replaceable subminiature electronic plug-in card 
assemblies. pre-tested replacement stock, check-out bench 
with outstandingly semplified test equipment and a built-in 
arrcraft semalatorc for operational check-out combtne to pro- 
wide quick 1-2-3 maintenance on the spot. Only minimum 
maintenance traimang ws required 

Automatic GCA. now daily piling up new records in efficient 
performance and rehabrlsty. is the result of ten years of joint 
research and development by USAF Rome Air Development 
Center pad Culfllan 


Gilfillan 


PRIME CONTRACTORS FOR COMPLETE SYSTEMS 


Ehectrorr< Countermeasures / Automate Navigational Ards 
Mase Gardarce Systems / Artorne Radar / Radar Traners 


pa --------- 


= 


| naan ane aheenandhamepencl 


future about the supply of wa-| between-sessions study group 
ter and electricity for domestic! of the General Assembly. 


-_— - 


Woe Ml ul ul hie ) 


DOWN STAIRS STO 


also Bethesda Budget Store 


CLEARANCE 
OF SUMMER 
FURNITURE 


4g 102 of f 


In this group at exciting savings, choose 
from several styles of aluminum sun 
chaises, aluminum and redwood folding 
chairs, and “Swing-Time” hammocks. 
And find a host of styles in summer 
furniture . . . all at big reductions .. . 
By. such famous makers as~ Salterini, 
Heywood - Wakefield, Bunting, Bronca, 
Hampden, Telescope, Shott and Troy. 
Come early for best selections. 
WA&L-——Furniture, 6th Floor, 

Also Chevy Chase 2nd Floor and Green House 


“save 3.72 to 6.00 per dozen 
fine quality Springs Cotton Mills muslin 


SHEETS and PILLOWCASES 
regularly 1-68 
1.99 


128 stout threads to every inch make these fine 
muslin sheets durable and absorbent. There are 
matching sheets and pillowcases for your every 
need. Sizes 63x99, 63x108 and 72x99. 1.68 


81x108 or full fitted, 
regularly 259 2.19 


90x108, regularly 
2,89 2.39 


72x108, 81x99 or twin 
fitted regularly 2.29 


matching pillowcases, 


42x36 
49c 


regularly 59c 
Down Stairs Store, Linens and Bedding, North Building 
oo also Bethesda Budget Store 


“> 


our own Atleigh 


NYLON-RAYON 
BLANKETS 


2 ~ I” 


regularly 5.99 each 


72x90 size blankets of wash- 
able nylon and rayon, rayon 
satin bound. Rose pink. azure 
blue, goldenrod, sea green, 


white, turquoise, toast. 


first quality 


0 - 


A | A 


DACRON CURTAINS 
at Bee 


Extra wide Dacron curtains with 
extra fullness and jumbo 8” baby- 
headed ruffles. They. are sun- 
light sheer, retain crispness, re- 
sist wrinkles and sun, will not 
shrink, need no ironing. Tailored 
120° wide, ruffled 116” wide; 
34, 63, 72, 81, 90” long. 


More White Sale Savings 


Cene supersoft terry cloth dish towels. 
Absorbent, long wearing. 2 for 1.00 


100% Dacron filled nylon covered pil- 


lows, 21x27". 
allergic, dust free, 
4 99. 


Down Stairs Store, Lirens and Bedding, 
Nerth Bulag . . . sisc Bethesda Budget Store 


A.M. to 6 P.M. 


buoyant. 


Corded, washable, non- 
Regularly 
3.99 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD pee Ge Gone . : Cleaners Seek 
_ BS os ii (6 Yours Sought Marines Set New Record fad Beker 


Neurological F oundation To Set U p Office Here eye wanes One-Day Blood Giving Gone Two Days 


ago Alex obart reen 5427 
years H C. Green, 40, of 
Formation of a National Neu-;| “Actually,” Burgoldt saidicated at 2 metiicd) facility ‘sernetierys. and D. Lee Wade. of Mantinband Fc alggee Pag: wag be Zroup of Marine trainees) tive and will still require 350 Sth st. nw. has been missing 


rological Foundation to spon- “the organizations will comple- They would provitie Ginenes= tite Rrypubiicam Con ional . 

sor treatment agd rehabilita- ment each other, We will pass and treatment on an outioe Cemmnitte: — aes aoe > wife, ve the "Red. Cross| by the b ~ po ne yong prtctibon.) along ‘tae te oa 
tion of victims of multiple on every research clue we wn- tient ambulatery tess. gnu Tie Foundrtien’s medical Judith. has Regional Blood Bank Friday.| Bloodmobiles are scheduled | S ce ty c 
sclerosis and allied disorders cover in our treatments te the ing psychotherapy ant gines: diverter and assistant medical come to Wash-|In addition, they kept the bank'to visit the following places clothes and $500 in cash, police 
was announced last night. Multiple Sclerosis Society, and cal and. vocational reheniite directer are Dr. Francis MW. ington to enlist from almost complete bank-| this week: P reported yesterday. 


The Foundation, licensed as W¢ ll take advantage of every tion Farster and Dr Desmond S& 
a non-profit corporation here research finding they uncover Fountation oficidic «aid 0 Dnitert:.. professor and asso- 
was sparked -by’ its president,,; “But until the cause andithere are on esumeted 2H) Cate professor of neurology 
Paul Burgoldt. 49. of 250 Port- cure of these afflictions is dis victims of the merwe disorties @ Georgetown University, re- 
land st. se., once a prosperous covered,” he explained, “vic- in Greater W ashimgimm Admit: Sertivety 


the aid of news- ruptcy. He was last seen at Store No. 


| 
papers in the| The Marines at Camp Up-|>- ME Ale Force ree, Base yatidine T-| 16 of Aristo Dry Cleaners and 


a 2 
Patuxent Natal” Air ora ion. Patux-| Dyers, Inc., at 1710 Fern st., 
se — her shur’s basic school donated }ent River, Md. $96 sm. to 3.36 pm Alexandria. Police said that 


629. pints of blood, an all-time fay > 
M antinband record for one day's collection 254). 9 3:30" x: 330 ._ Green left there on his way to 


Florida.and Wachington build- t'ms of multiple sclerosis, amy-gour out of five af this mum Trustees include Katherine was # Juvenile at one point. The previous rec-| sdrie to Oe re tee he Arista pases ot Ta08 S. Cp 

ing contractor, who suffers ‘Trophic latera ecaeresis and ber suffer: multiple aleve Dauner. Kay Lewis Gill, Don- Court probe- ord ae set in 1953 at’ : Wednesday ” an itol_st. Friday morning, but 
Purpose of th- organization Funds to finance the Foun- bedridden, many from gett Tee Teuteberg and the Foun | | Ke Komal Institute - Hearth. Bethes-| Green worked as a part-time 

the announcement stated, is to - VOrk, De Said, Will De jack of organized efits op Getto officers | band year in > FB Pen, pe blood bank is still ~ ie carpenter for Aristo and took 

at a etl raised by private solicitations ,.1, + Port Belvotr, _ Building NN34. 9:30 «over on delivery routes when 
provide speci! clinics through- 4 bee help them |fore going into the Navy. His short of O negative and O posi-|m_to 3:30 p 
out the country to help diag-|T#*™e™ on ne y putlic funds! dhe Foundation wil een 3 khiied ae Fi sister, Julia, lives at 1425 Chap-| 8. Ri SN Mae the firm was short of drivers. 
‘ . u 3 

nose and treat the chronic, dis- er ane . —— ; its heatguarters afice ‘tii —— in st, nw. | | | rer Gia en sa 0’ mtn ~- _— oe ape i 

abling afflictions | n anti the taper week at 1025 Qemmectiott a Reuters | At the time of his disappear. Pert ‘ eries and collecting bills. - 
Sponsors -{ the Foundation SPoOMmsors have already lined up| Officers inciude Burguitt STCTUGART, Germany, July ance, Mantinband was employed discoutaged at the prospect of sary eeareta — . 

said it will not confi'ct with oes Burgoldt said that he president: William EE. Conic —Tieee American military as a clinical psychologist at rewriting it. bones may also give blood at these 

the already established Na-/¢xpected a Washington clinic @irector of putilic oefetions af veterans hospital in Farm-| . Mrs. Mantinband, who moved ,, Ostfel¢ Hospital. s sm. to 5 » m.| Austrian President III 


| ondey through Pride Pre 


tional Multiple Sclerosis So- would be put in operation WRC and WRCTW, wine grea. ?ieemen were burned to-death) 1 on Mass, and had just'¢, Baltimore three years ago, Hospital. 1 30.8 p.m. Monday parouat | VIENNA, July 28 #—Theo- 
Pp und 


ciety, which concentrates on|“Within the next few months.” gent: John W. Godier. Defense “tem titel jeep overturned turned in his doctoral disser- thinks } ‘5 tor Reed 83-year-old Aus- 
. voter, Detie Gen dor Koerner 
raising funds to finance medi-| The proposed clinics—with Departmert official siront tea tere and caught fire dur- tation at Boston University. It} . ia id husband fs ‘Monday throush ‘Pues 2 7 fe trian ermer, ne ~ - 
ashington - 


cal research against the nerve-| Washington's only the start-\vice presifient: Hanwih Baur mg tie aight. The jeep skidded was returned for revision, his ™ay be suffering from amnesia gional Bicod Center. i to 9 ». m. Mon-| today to have suffered a alight 
5p 


muscle disorders ing, pilot model—would be lo goldt, wife of the presitiemrt diumng 2 thunderstorm. wife said, and Mantinband was or be too ashamed to return. eheoigh Prides. m. Tuesday | stroke. 


— 


How to Reach Fabulous Golden Beach oat a ale Lene Se 


7 © © 8 © © © © B® hg ge i a a a 
i a a a a 
oo. ©. 2.6.0. 6.8.0 .0_86.0_o: oe 


Doe cues of WATERFRONT O'S RSS Sse scsssnrsseesrtesrs 


Only 45 Minutes From D. C. Line % ; x >! Ay rs Ls — cE ESSERE SSEERSEEESSE 


wee |. es _ se ee 6. 6 6.8. 6.6.8. 6.8 8.6.6. ¢e¢. 6.6. 6..8.6 6.6.6 6°66 6-6-4 a6 


WASHINGTON 


«we 


WALDORF 


aa 


HUGHESVILLET =) 


DIRECTIONS: GULF STATION 


Out Pennsylvania Avenue SE. to 
Branch Avenue (Maryland Route 5). 
Continue on Route § through 

Waldorf end Hughesville. 

About one mile past Hughesville look for 
Golden Beach sign at Burch's 

Gulf station. 


DRIVE OUT TODAY! 

SELECT A CHOICE COTTAGE SITE FOR YOU 
AND YOUR FAMILY AT WASHINGTON’S 
NEWEST AND NEAREST SUMMER COLONY 


PRIVATE BEACH ES— dnottier beautiful new beach has just been opened for 


the private use of all property owners. Its scenic splendor has been further enhanced 
~ Wath the ultimate in sunning and bathing facilities. Lifeguards are on duty through- 


out the season. 


ee a 
4_MILES OF WATERFRONT LOTS~stiering entien recreational e- § = MILES OF BLACKTOP ROADS—just one of the mony luxury cdditione 
portunities for the entire family. This mneorby 1,000 ane shove community.is one of 
the finest summer colonies you'll ever find' Enjoy swimming, sailing, booting, woter 
skiing, fishing, picnicking. 


to this country-club like community. There are many private facilities such as scenic 
picnic groves, picnic tables, playground areas with swings and slides, boat pier, swim- 
ming float, and beach umbrellas. This is the summer colony that has everything; you 
wide Patuxent hove been coretully subdivided. You moy select o location for your 

summer home now at low-predevelopment prices. Pion mow for this summer and ail 

the summers cheod. 


e- $ 
fue fot : Te Ae b 
4ap Dp 
ce 
eo Goer Se ager o 4 


+ Py 


& oe a F a A , rs 
Se Ba eer Sans 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ee ; Sunday, July 29, 1956 BT 


| | MONDAY Store Hours: Langley Park, Md., 12:30 to 9:30 P.M.; Washington, 9:30 to 6 P.M. 


45 From Area Pass 


Engineering Exams 


* ops nad Professions. Board _ >. Giver Ao Dew 
pa: aoe J ; ara 3 
ef Registration for Profession- 5st S23 ; 
> ” = -- - ae -_ 
ai Engineers 2s announced £5. - Bese 6302 


that 45 persoms from the Dis- Kensnee ; 16 


, . 2- 
trict. Maryland and Virginie =. 


_. Siem Series: Potes 
have passed an examination SL a= Ss | — 
given for Protqsstona: Eng) Mchee ‘ “Ni¢ 0 
Wer 5 Kens Se: | ie Gop- : . u 
SSeS Say : = =D INGTC C4 G 


There were 11 from the Ds = 


- 1s 
trict, 19 from Maryland and 150—s Freee Virginie: 


alues in Necessities for the Home! 


ee lin in 2 a ean 


ding V 


_ a 


enor % ao - 2 vr: 
eo. : - . , 2« 

From the .Dietrict i — 

P ow: andra, Allred Oepciend ans rr ’ 

Pe o- —< -- :* = - - ar rg se Keur? aed i r 

—— : - Tr. ° “ So" Ts =* oa apt 7 oe * _ . ° 
——- ‘ = - Slee coe SP Shaders @. Pals Corer | . > 
= Coc . = ame sos a. Ts ¥ jar-) 
2osert - az c= & a os. fue Loree 

- - a. S20 Breseekk = p. '® 
stew P ‘ ~* weaker Ex ly Valer &.) 
. a =. Arzu” ¢ ss . =r kerr wm | 
for ‘2tar - Toeeetere Wiles Bie- ° 
* . . _ : ba ar Rin . e —~ -———~ -_— a 
* pv as a ‘ _ E-4 are —Jt Mare $4. ar ur gue ~~ ee , ee ~ 7 +. ~ IP. ' Teal 
om && & a a Fert Deewe re Pas Cu = | a —_ ~~ ~ : ns 4 
: ’ ——— BO artes Tees Ar . * » ; ; , bs . — 
. i" Car Setieas Perse Care ; . 

From Maryiaed- — a 2D A aoe: “ta z,; . =. ag 

B--. > _ 2 oF -* Sa“ «@ rg - e . 
lures tase © Be = -« lave =e 2 Gener. 

: =e Pert Bastiogs & 22" it 
we ™ . <2 Eee "=o men pased a2 oe 
. ee! - c z Rvs . y nReer —. = iMin af im. 
C ase2 had ~ _ ra "|S *2 * rT? o 4 = 
Lace. Che o : &e -- mn gven Way 4 
Crame : Chery They were Eeeee? Bareié Werdecd 
Seer Deere rE: 2s Mote Wa-~« - er "* . a 
-— = Z : ay . a2 az ae) c 

Se Men*ecmery « * > coe [ae & _ ne aes 


Big Hunt On Accidents Kill) 
For $1600 3in Homes | 
Lost in River During Week | 


WATERFORD. Cons... July 4m adel. a youth. and as 
w—Clamdiggers and crabbers mfant died m home accidents. 
whe pursue ' r sport on a2 iest week. the District Bed! 
peninsula aptly mamed the Cross Safety Services re] 
Geiden Spur dug and raked to ported : 
gay for somet . mere vam An S3-year-cld man diced! 
able than clams and crabs from a fall, an I#searcid bey) 

They were trying to come up was shot fatally when a rife! 
with the 16 *@)Golar Gilis was accidentally I 
dropped into the Niantic River and a four-month-old baby! 


Flat and Fitted Types! 


SHEETS 


At Record Low Prices 


180 Thread of Fine Quality Combed 
and Recombed Cotton Yarns 


2.99 72x108 Flat or 39 | 


Twin Fitted 


3.39 81x108 Fist ) 69 


or Double Fitted 


+ 
-_ 
rr? 

a 

: 
: 


79c 42x38V0" Cases 69 4 B4c 45x3814" Cases 74% 


Oh, the joy of silky-smooth, tightly woven 
combed percale, at particularly wonderfully 
low prices! Not just flat sheets, but fitted 
ones, too (they cut your bed-making time in 
half), Springmaid’s “Springcale” the sturdy, 
long-wearing percale. Lansburgh’s White 
Sale Prices are the kind that make you want 
to scoop these up by the armful. 


of his pocket as be stepped 2 Pim There have been 114 ey 
ashore from the JoEllen's deck Geeths so far this year, os E 


/ 


A swift Gowing tide sweot the Compared to 98 deaths for the! 
bills down river. Lowe dashed S@me period isst year. : 
along the bank in bot but fruit- 


less. pursuit ef lone ke : 
Wieeins beck to the cruiser. 6 Named to Unit SS 


be zwoke his wife and his hosts . 

and a) four took wp the chase Of Civers Fund 
Within 45 mitutes they hed 

picked up $500 Gosting &@ eee Si 

grass near the shore. A passer- * 


LLL 


" usiness 
the bottom with a er2> net United Givers Fund M 

But $1600 was gone with the tam Unit were announced yoo 
tide terday ty H. Holmes Vogel. 


w ; 
Ohio Bank Is Robbed < me. assistant to the presi) 
2d Time in 15 Months Lictt Co. will be chairman of] 


TOLEDO, Jely 2 @—¥For will be J. S. Bartlett. 1259 New 
the seconc time in 15 months Hampshire ave ow. commer 
the Waterville State Servings cial manager for the Potomac! 
Bank was robbed yesterday Electric Power Co. and William 
The loot was estimated at be H. Waters Jr. staff represents 
teeen S8000 and sooo tee of the Chesepeske and 

Two masked men carried sil Potomac Telephone Co ‘ 
ver amd currency 2wey = 2 Group chairmen in the unit 
canvas beg. joimmg 2 third =i] be William R. Tinkeles’ 
man im the escape car. But bers. T7113 Garland ave. Te 
they failed to get into the poms Park: Earl E. Shamwell. 
bank's vault, as two tellers and 2534 13th st mw: and Robert. 
Ernest Ferrell, bank president Lacey Jr. 247 Tilden ct oe 
told them the time lock was on 
Last years robbery resulted 


in the loss of $22,000. Top Soviet Leaders 


Baby Falls Off Bed, LONDON, July 28 @—A dele 
Drowns in Pail pies af tap Soviet nas Bt 


it Sct esses Enhance Your Table and Your Bed at White Sale Prices 


fell bead first inte a pall of kov, took part in ceremonies 
water commemorating the World War 

The baby was being cared for |! Mderation of Poland ) 
et the home of a neighbor, Mrs 
Ireme Mackey. FPolbce quoted 
her as saying she left the pail of 
weter soe Wes Dee Ww wasn 
the floor wear the callids bed 
She left the room momentarily 
and returned to find the chiid 
beadfirst inte the pall. she 
gaid The death was ruled an 
acodent. 


Today's 
Events 


Events scheduled for today 
(asterisk denotes those open to 
the pudlic 

COwvEvTios 
Jiet® Intecicy aseormwce. VWootmer 
"sie" 
wTcCtsa. eEwrs 
Betee Fu a. i ian w& 
sal Berra oe Bite Mass. Gorige 
a ma OS a, 


ANN \\ \ \ 


Litt iy HiT Pte it Lt ti Hi tuait i Ha) 
aH i IT . 
Md 


yee) : + ED " ie bie iithin ee ath 

by a hy ‘ Nii Hie if Hy sirtih Mii baal? My i 
its pti eta Ht hy MM PPR 

i HN ai adult ib mh i ba Tbe ata 


————————— 


A Remarkable Opportunity to Sere! 


Remodeling Sale 
PIANOS == 
at Drastic 
Discounts 
$25 Down, Easiest Terms 


Reductions on 


. ORGANS HIGH FIDELITY 
Records Instruments Sheet Music 


By Famous Quaker Lace No. 1 Seconds of If Perfect 19.95 


Mayfair Lace Cloths Heirloom Type Bedspreads - 


me - 


Choose the size you want at the price you want to 4 in hand, with thick overlay in brestt 
pay and you'll have an exquisite tablecloth you'll taking “PI th” Tete or fall sine with 
use over and over again with pride. Ecru, scalloped fringe. R ‘ble B the lasncienss ihe te tates at one 
picot edge. Natural, washable, of course. 


54x70" 3.98 70x108" 6.98 60x80" 4.98 


2 MAGA 


a ed 


Thad oe i Lom 
wii Wan, 
Me oft RR a SE ithgh 


Lansburgh's—LINENS, BEDWEAR, DOMESTICS—W eshington, Third Floor; Langley Park, Md, Lower Level 


BOURS-9-15 so 6—Thars. 9-15 to $—Clossd Serrders) Washington, 7th, 8th & E Sts. NW. ) Phone NA. 8-9800 Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


. > , i : ’ Q 


B8 


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


pi 


How to Keep Well 


To the limit of :space, ques-, 


tion of disease will be answered. 
Personal replies will be made 
when return stamped envelope 


ts inclosed. Telephone inquiries disease. Furthermore, adequate min 
Van Dellen dosage of B12 can be obtained above. 
in a single injection given at 
‘intervals of 16 weeks. 

At the turn of the century, 


mot accepted. Dr. 
will not make diagnoses or pre- 
scribe for individual diseases. 


PERNICIOUS ANEMIA 


Pernicious anemia 
tions pertaining 40 the preven-' pletely manageabje. One micro-| fatal. 
gram of vita 1in B12 a day pre-'lead a completely normal life, 
vents all manifestation of the provided he receives the vita- 
as mentioned) 


Good location on U-S. 


frame house. 


necessary outbuildings. 


Haymarket, Va. 


OWNER 


°12,500—-Terms To Suit Purchaser 


15. 6 Room Colonial-style 
Newly decorated. 
Electricity, garage, all 
Large lawn and shrubbery. 
School bus by the door. Two acres land could be used 
' a8 building lots, commercial or residential. 


V2 basement. 
hardwood floors on first floor. 


To reach from Washington, DC.: Out Lee Hwy. and 211 past 
Centreville, Va., to Stone House Inn, turn right on 234 to junction 
234 and 15, then turn left, first house on right. 


Open Saturday and Sunday for Inspection 


John W. Costello 


7th, 8th AND E STS. N.W 


WASHINGTON STORE ONLY! 


All 


Phone 4-2324 


| 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


is com-| pernicious anemia was always 
Nowadays the victim can 


“shots” 


In this disease, the stomach | 
fails to absorb vitamin B12! 
from food because: something | 
the digestive | 
juices. Persons with pernicious) 


is missing from 


anemia lack hydrochloric acid| 
but studies have shown that 
this deficiency is not the cause. 
‘This also explains why liver 
extract and 
ineffective when taken by 
mouth. After all, if vitamin 
Bil2 is not assimilated from 
food, why should it be ab-| 
sorbed from a capsule or pill? | 
| Vitamin B12 is essential to 
ithe development of blood cells 
and its absence leads to perni-| 
cious anemia. The majority of 
sufferers are over 50 and the 
most common symptoms are 
weakness, pallor, and weight 
loss 
|ease also singles out the spinal 
cord: degeneration in this area 
produces typical weakness and 
iparalysis of the lower extrem- 
‘ities. This is the most serious 
laspect of the disorder. 

Many readers may recall 
iwhen folic acid was heralded 
as an ideal remedy for perni- 
cious anemia. Because it could | 
be taken by movth, there was| 
great jubilation as it meant no 
more liver injections. As it! 
turned out the blood count re- 
sponded dramatically .to folic | 
a.id but not the spinal cord.| 
Paralysis occurred even though | 
the blood was normal. 


The discovery of vitamin B12) 


compensated for the disappoint- 


ment. It has proved to be the 
perfect remedy. But this is 
not all. There is some evi-| 


dence that folic acid is harm-| 


ful because it destroys vitamin 
B12 in the body. 
(Copsright. 1956. Chicago Tribune) 


——_ 


vitamin B12 are! 


For some reason, the dis-| 


| SBURGITS 


BASEMENT 


AIR COOLED 


NA. 8-9800 


® Practical, 


B. Scoop tucked neckline, 
zippered. Black, navy, char- 
coal, grey or brown, 9-15, 
12-20, 14-24%. 


© Wear it without for evening 


versatile in new dark 
tones, so smart for now 


Aansburgh's Basement—FASHION DRESSES 


Store Hours, 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


This is the business dress in your wardrobe 


Two-Way 
Rayon Faille Jumper 


379 


© Wear it with a blouse daytime 


into Fall 


A 


dickie, tucked pockets. 
Black, navy, charcoal grey, | 
brown, 12-20, 1414-24). 


Call NA. 8-9800 for 24-Hour Phone Service 


ww 
r 
\ 


‘iS 
—s 


al 


Poe 


mil 


\m& 
a 


Coat dress with removable 


| Lensburgh’s, Dept. M, 7th, Sth, & E Six. WLW. 
Please send me the following Dresses at 3.99 
Qventity _|_ Mylo | Color ind Color | Sie | 
: ' ' ' 
. ' ' 
. | 
if ' : _| 
EG aT ar he OPT ipeeds 4+ cncontbeed kheceseobebeans 
(Please Print) 
2 City j¢nbeoe Rave coesvecbane Courty date ah ts ‘i » BRR ia nestede 
$0) Chech 0) Charge hoch sis Ot taiiens Oo. } 
Please edd 2% sales tox where applicable. Free delivery ln Metre. I 
polites Washington end adjcining counties. Areas beyond 
( add 20 te cover postage. 7” 


hold. West made an effort*to 


failure to cover the queen of 


the American Legation today 


“balloons loaded with inciting 


) 
| 


| 


| 


By 


Dog Dilemma at 


fers one or all to any taker. 


Though there is a clause in their rental contract forbidding 
| pets, the William A. Jones family of 5811 28th ave., Hillcrest 
_ Heights, Md., managed to keep a dalmatian-type pooch. But (Pistons with sthers 

now there are complications—l1 new pups have been pre- | 
sented by the Jones dog. Ten-month-old Bonnie Jones of- 


Horoscope 


* the oceteee mt That Fou yous 


PUBLIC NOTICE! 


patie ts —_ STERLING OPTICAL 
. MAINTAINS PRICES ON - 
THE FINEST EYEGLASSES 


matte end vigorous activities, ch 

as mill Seety interests, — sponsored. 
recreation favored. 

21 z0 5 f nore a 

-_ ten yess day 

* wall as ae 


oy 
nign 


retu 
rther. 
neglect spiritual needs ‘alls. 


MAY 22 TO 
prreney aspects for 


or * op on . 
your winning personality as 
23 (Caneer): 
. a. for 
be irrite 
ments. Attend your - urch. social @ath- 
. bave fun. Help others to be 


JULY 24 TO AUG. 23 (Lee)—Bome 
You ‘should have and few | ee Se 
hav j 


r « a, 

prayer, at church 

Joy some good fun. 
AGG. 24 TO GEPT. 23 (Virgo)—An 

interesting. exciting day! an 

ypdertatings under favorabie vi 
can be aon unusually pleasant n- 
social] matters, church aairs 


a 2 SS SCs 23 (Lire) —~Otmi> 
right tions, 


Brt indice 
arch snd you will feel better. bring 
an "you oe r. £ 
eo to yourself an 4 family. Truly 


tasks favored 


you are adie. 


How do we do it? Simple 
arithmetic. Quantity 
production brings down 
costs. Small profits 
stimulate production. 
Sell a lot of people at a 
small profit. 


OCT. 24 TO NOV. 22 (Seoerpic)—Your 
Mars favorably situated. Day 
tim enco 


Vision 
Complete 


i 
23 TO DEC. 31 A — gy ~—4 ; 
| 


Bob Burchette, Staff Photographer ,7e nao. 2 
estivals, 


county wy 
tainments | to raise funds for the under. 
the Jones Home privileged, ete. Necessary work is under 
good rays. 
DEC. 23 car. 20 ¢ 
amare is 
es are 
should be amenable 
gram and ons fes 


| Bifocals 10.50 Complete | 


Prescription Sunglasses at the Same Prices 


le 
wholesome pro- 


vities, harmonious The Sterling Guarantee 


nt 21 TO rER 19 (Aquartus: You cam epted more than the prices leted bere. Your 
Dent be rash in makin decisio . 

changes which are not me Un. | money refended tn 5° dare if vour glasses de not meet 

warrante anges can mov yeur eculict’s preectiptien ef your tomplete catisfaction. 


tite. 


| 


probabiy p ou 
Der ape <A in hee for all who 


¢ ON BRIDGE 


; 
° To ace 20 (Pisces): 
Neptune's b a me suggests tiat you! 
be calm and thoughtful before divulging | 
dences, and in activities con-/! 
imected with the owever, Meny | 
| ptwatiens are promising, eventful. Be! 
| happy 


Contact Lenses Fitted—Oculist Prescriptions Filled 
Examination If desired 


ZG 


520 10th St. N.W. 


YOU BORN TODAY are tn the 
exhuberant and vivacious otk 
lane of pe eens 0 


The hand was quicker than 
the eye when declarer brought| 
in today’s game contract in cis 
monds. 

The bidding as set forth in| 
the diagram is not certified by) 
this department. South chose’ 
to pass, and North in third po-| 
sition made the somewhat 
quaint bid of a club. He ex-| 
plained later that he was in-| 
augurating a defensive cam- | 
paign against East's expected! 
game contract in hearts, and | 
this was an early lead directing) 
suggestion. 

His left hand opponent eked! 
out an overall of one spade, and 
South bid two diamonds. 
North's next offering was a 
gem—two no trump to show the 
spade stoppers, in blissful dis- 
regard of the singleton heart 
and the general infirmity of the) 
hand. South then jumped in dia- 
monds, and North went gaily on 
to five. 

West opened the queen of 
spades and declarer was con- 
vinced that it was a singleton, 
for East would hardly overcall 
with but four spades to the ace- 
ten. It was apparent, therefore, 
that the contract was doomed to 
defeat, since East upon winning 
with the ace would have no 
choice but to return the suit. 
which would result in a ruff and 
the ace of trumps still to score 

There was, of course, the re- 
mote chance that the singleton 
spade would be accompanied by 
a singleton ace of diamonds, but 
rather than rely on that de- 
clager decided instead to resort 
to mesmerism. 

Without the slightest trace of 
deliberation, he played low 
from dummy, and East per- 
mitted his partner's queen to 


spades. | 


reach partner with a heart, but 
declarer won and cashed the 
ace and king of clubs, discard- 
ing his losing spade. He was 
able to ruf®a heart and discard 
one on the queen of clubs and 
lost only to the ace of trumps. 

Perhaps it is your desire to 
point the finger of scorn at 


East. You may contend that 
South's scheme was rather 
blatant, and from declarer’s 


Hungary Protests to U. S. 

BUDAPEST, July 28 ‘#—The 
Hungarian government pro- 
tested in a note delivered to 


that American organizations in 
West Germany are launching 


pamphiets into Hungary's air 
space.” 


VITAMIN-D 
GRADE A . 
HOMOGENIZED 


76... 
HIGH'S 


. 
There's « nay Store Near 


you 
OPEN DAILY 
9 am. te 1! pm. 


OPTICAL 


ea 
abie assets IP handled 


ell, never 
Neither ruinerable. South) spades East should have traced to “excess Top salesme x Tom 
ale the red herring. I shall sot aa pays, Serna ate —— meer 
NORTH dispute the point, but you might | if out of 5, “ioush. situation Sr Tour] Gan RE. 7.1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
a4 K3942 find it amusing sometime to rig) You can succeed tn & position of su- 
e 5 up this hand for one of your thority. Ag bg Ff in @/ ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
1065 OTS SUING RAGRUCES ERS 688/ UN Ws ely few Oooee ‘sien’ Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
west E98. | Micoorru 1986, Chicaze Tribune) | ‘PPMP, 806, King Features ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
40 4A10875 ee 
¥Q108s43 YRIT2 Tr 
Silva 3 ‘ROSSLER’S 
& I93732 & 106 
SOUTH 
a 6 
VA 
o K 
& 5 
| The bidding: 
South West 
Pas Pass iw soade 
* dia s ass)6 ne trem pee 
i diamonds aes § 65 diamonds ass 
ase ass 
Opening lead: Queen of! 


Ultra Comfort! 
‘Ultra Modern! 
Ultra Value! 


on this 2 pc. SECTIONAL 


SOFA 100% FOAM RUBBER CUSHIONS 


Originally $399 


NOW S 149 


We couldn't believe our eyes when we made 
this ““buy”’—and you'll feel the same! 


YOU haven't seen everything—not till you 
see this exquisite modern corner sectional 
we at Rossler's fence dicematindy tay oak as 
a famous furniture mart! Fabulous new 

decorator fabrics and color tones! All fia 


ity construction! 100% foam rubber cush- 
ions. AND THIS TREMENDOUS SAVING 
IT’S YOURS IS POSSIBLE ONLY AT ROSSLER’S! 
FOR ONLY 


Open Evenings 


furniture 


med¢éern 


by 


BUY ON ROSSLER’S CONVENIENT TERMS! 
2543 14th St. N.W. DE. 2-5440 


Free Parking in Rear of Store 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
rare Sunday, July©29, 1956 BO 


Store Hours Monday! Washington 9:30 to 6 P.M. 


ANSBURGHS 


BASEMENT 


Ith, 8th AND E STS. N.W. 


AIR COOLED 


WASHINGTON STORE ONLY! 


NA. 8-9800 


Outstanding values for baby, tots, and toddlers! Mail or phone orders of $2 or more filled. Call NA. 8-9800 Any Time, Any Day! 


Tet Giris’ 
I .99-2.99 


Dresses 


2» 


Cotton Plisses, Ever 
glaze, sheers Ruffles, 


whirly sk 1 to 6x 


a 
—— 


\. eet ; 


Irregs.. firsts 
ef 1.98-3.99 


Handmades 


253 


Lawn betistes, nylons, 
broadcloths, Philippine 
handmades. 


Irregs., 3.989 
Diapers 


b ghly absorbent Chix 
diaper gentie, no- 


hem edoes 


Irregs., firsts 
1.99-3 99 


Sweaters 


| hoe 


Tots’ Cardigan 
slipovers mn 
Pastels. Sizes 
Washable 


and 
orion, 


3-6x 


2.29 Birdsewe 


hemmed edges 
a packaoe 


2.99 3-pe. pasiel 
Booty Set 


Nylons and orlons* 


with embroidery trim. 
Pastel colom. Boxed. 


4.99 Nylon Crib 
Blankets 
se 
Print with wide 7” 


binding. Reinforced 
Zig-zag stitching. 


Irregs., firsts 
2.99-3.99 


Blankets 


Crib blankets... Rayon 
and wool (labeled as 


to content) Rayon 
and nylons. Pastels. 


Irregs., firsts 
1.99-2.99 


Crawlers 


ADVANCE SAL 


Pram Suits 
Tots’ and Toddlers 
‘SP. Snow Suitsor 


Legging Sets 
\ 


12 


7 


3 * 


Be ste 


Missiles Vine wa Whe ena 


oer eae 
4 


Big ‘I Values for Baby 


Receiving Blankets 
Irreqgs. of 49¢ quality 

cotton. Pastels. ie” Bir FT 
Receiving Blankets 
Irregs. of 69c quality 

cotton in pastels. 27x36”. 215] 
Undershirts 

Irregs. of 69c quality 

slip-on or tie-side style toes | 
Sizes 1 to 4. 


Gowns, Kimonos 


Irregs .and firsts of $1 y Ta I 


soft rib-knit styles. White, 
infants’ sizes. 


Rubber Sheeting 
Irregs. of, cotton flannel 2.3] 


coated sheeting. 27x36”. 


Rubber Sheeting 

Irregs. of rubber sheet- 

ing, cotton flannel = for $s] 
backed, 17x24. 


Diaper Bags 


Over-shouider type. 
lined. First quality. 


Plastic, $] 


Infants’ Sweaters 


Irregs. firsts of wool and ny- 
lon sweaters. Pastels, sizes 
1 to 3. 


‘I 


; 
; 


Creepers 


irregs., firsts of nylon, rayon, 2 | 
cotton jersey. Snap fastened. 
Pastels. 9-18 mos. 


Quilted Pads 

Irregs. of 69c zig-zag 

stitch quilted cotton. 17x y Se | 
18”. 


Plastic Pads 


Plastic Pants 


Plastic pants. Easy to | 5 
clean. 5S, M, L, AL. 4 for ] 


Tots’ Pole Shirts 
Irregs. of tightly knit 
cotton, sizes j to 8. ZF] 


Cerduroy Longies 
Cotton corduroy, with boxer 
waist. Washable red, navy, 
green, brown. 3 to 6. 


a 


Cotton Cardigans 


Irregs., firsts of fine cotton $s] 
knit in assorted colors. Boys’ 
and girls’ styles, sizes 1-4. 


Fitted Crib Sheets 


Irregs., firsts. Fitted to make Ss] 
bed making a snap. Preshrunk 
cotton. 


Tot Boys’ Briefs 
Irregs., firsts. Knit rsx Pre $s] 


with elastic waist. 2 to 8 


Plastic Mattress 
Covers 

Clear plastic with zipper clos- 
ing. Waterproof, easy to clean. 


$s] 
Infants’ Crawlers 


Firsts cotton corduory. Snap 
crotches, bib top, 9-24 mos. 


*] 


Tot Girls’ Panties 
Irregs , firsts. Cotton nd Prs. $] 


rayon penties, many 
styles, colors, 2 to 8. 


Tots’ Corduroy 
Overalls 


28g 


Cotton corduory, 
twill, snap crotches, 
bib top, 9-24 mos. 


10.99 to 16.99 Values! 
Irregs., Firsts, Samples 


Gg” 


1 and 2-pc. snowsuits and pram suits with hats or helmets, some 
with single and double zippers. Snowsuits for toddler boys and 
girls, | and 2-pce. styles, variety of fabrics and colors. For tots 2-pc. 
snowsuits and coat and legging sets in assorted colors, fabrics. All 
with matching hats oe helmets. Sizes for infants, tots, and toddlers. 
3 to 18 months, 2 to 4, and 3 to 6x. 


For boys and girls! Bib-top, 
sturdy washable corduory. 
Assorted colors, 3 to 6x 


Limited Quantities 


Sorry, No Mail or Phone Orders on These 
3 


Tot Girls’ Wool Winter Coats 
Boxy styles, mostly fleeces in the group. As- 

1o° 
*] 


Advance August Sale Boys’ Outerwear 


Plastic - coated quilted 3 oe | 
pads, 17x24”, Easy tor S 


clean 


Cool cotton and rayon 
with jacket, snap-tas- 
tened olasticized 
pants. 6-18 mos. 


SS 


Tots’ Cotton Anklets 
Irregs, firsts. Socks for boys and girls. Turn- 
down cuffs, assorted colors, white, 4 to 8. 


Tot Girls’ Dresses 


Irregs, firsts in crisp cottons. Dress-up styles 
and sundresses. Many styles, colors, 3 to 6x. 


JA? 


Tots’ Cotten Sleepers 
Brushed cotton knit, 1 and 2 | 


oc. styles, pastels, sizes | to 6. 


Irregs. 1.99 Blankets 


Assorted colors. Cotton, crib $ 
size, heavy quality. Pretty for J 
baby's crib 


4 Special Advance Sale Credit Terms 


lv WILL CALL. A small deposit now will place your purchase in will 
call. No further payments required until October 1 


2. REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT. 12 months to pay: no down pay- 
ment. Make the purchase and take it home immediately; or, any pur- 
chase will be stored free of charge until October 1. 


3. REGULAR CHARGE ACCOUNT. Use your shopping plate account. 
Charge will appear on your October statement, payable in November. 
Make the purchase and take it home immediately; or, any purchase will 
be stored free of charge until October 1. 


4. MERCHANDISE CERTIFICATES. Take 6 months to pay—payments 
as low as $5 per month. Make the purchase and take it home imme- 
diately; or, any purchase will be stored free of charge until October 1. 


oe 


Advance Sale Girls’, Subteens Coats 


12.99 Value! 
Boys’ Tailored 


Suburban Coats 
19” 

Subdued plaids, solid colors, and 

overplaids in wool and repro- 


cessed wool coats. Tan, blue, 
grey, charcoal, 6 to 18. 


13.99 Value? 


Full Length 
Girls’ Car Coat 


Navy, grey or red, crease and 
water resistant nylon, rayon full 


length car coat. Detachable 
hood, wooden buttons, 7 to 14. 


214.99 Wool Fleece 
Beautifully Tailored 
Subteen Coat 


19” 
Blue, red, rosewood or aqua, pure, 
woo! fleece coat, warm and smart 
for Winter. New detailing, fash- 
ion-right accents. 8 to 14. 


Pure Wool Fleece 
Girls’ Warm Coat 


a 


Aqua,,red, rosewood pr blue, pure 
wool fleece coat with warm inter- 
lining. Expertly tailored, hood 
has furry edge. Sizes 7 to 14. 


Sturdy Corduroy 
Boys’ School Pants 


| 

2 ws 

Solid colors and fancy patterns In 
long - wearing corduroy! Well 
tailored, with detailing boys go - 
for. Sizes 6 to 18 in group. 


Winter Surcoats 


4 88 
Four pockets, zipper front. Re- 
processed wool. Blue, maroon or 


brown plaids, with warm quilted 
lining. Sizes 6-to 16. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
B10 Sunday, July 29, 1956 _ 


‘Look how well you can eat and live with R 


- 


ENAIRE 


Your neighbors are 


GET ALL THIS FOOD...PLU 180 ie 


OO 8 er Tete 


; eee fae 


+ 


” 


,PER DAY 


a 


- THIS RENAIRE FREEZER 


* : 

cOmP LETE More Meat Sales Solves Problems 

> 
NO EXTRA CHARGE Silvey Spring, Md. Alenendrie, Va. 
. ian te 1 Baldwin 1067 Boewell Ave. 
lvedere B! 
; in ; ft, ove. 8 “Goeking «and thop- 
4 - “Since joining Renatre ping for two people ore 
weve hed extra meet now eatier. i save time 
meals every seek. Re end Im serer ef «a4 
P maitre deliveries stave lose WRen sHerpected 
Shopping time, tool” guests errive.” 


> 


ios i 
Better Health 
Tekeme Perk, Md. 
Mrs. Relston Binkley 
213 Ethan Allen Ave. 


"“Resaea@ire deliveries 


“My family’s Aealth is save me hours of shoo~ 

tter with Renaire ping end meal orene- 
foods. They're fresher ration We eat lke 
see more delicious millionaires and we 
‘hen we were able to like Reneires iow 
Suy in the store.” prices.” 


. ; - oe a 
Praises Quality Extra Advantage 
Washington, 0. C Pleasant, Md. 


Mrs. Groce Dvorece SF “+ “ee 
607 ie & 
64e C OS. NE ° 
Wot Orig a ; Rte 
“Renaire sires wes wo maire p’ ride we % th 
extra meat meals each cs ne Fee ¢, plas «a 
reezer at Row ve 
week. The finest meals tahe advantage of feed 
weve ever eaten” store saics.” 


: 


Enjoys Convenience Mere Variety 
Fr itland Rock ville, bad 

~~ , ae Mere. Jomes 6. Lisenbeoo 

Mrs. Alvin Hell, Bou 55 1718 Crewferd Drive 


“Reneire i9 the moet “Both aia Aushand 
fimesaving and <con- 4 Di 
entent aerrascement 
; have ever had the 
pleasure of expericnc- 
ing f couldat de 
without £.” 


Pelle Church, Ve. 
Mere. Lillien Meyer 
804 Rendeloh S. 


“Weve eating better— 
"no more worry ebout 
qualtiy ite the eet 
i own @ freeser and 
save shopping time «as 
well 4, work.” 


‘| 


‘ 

; d 

Sold on Renaire Recommends 

Myortteville, Md. Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Prencie Smeod Me. feces Colendres 

W722 74th Ave. 1218 Mewtorn S&S. WN_E. 
“I'm not 4 car owner, “We tke Renetre foods 
but getting the food end service much 
home ig ne problem were telling ell ur 
with Renaire deliver- friends to join Meots 


kK t 


: = 
“ 
en ; 
% ¥ a N - - 7 
~*~ 
; 


ijable—inclu for all these ™ 


7 >. f >. ill menu ruits, jusces, naire’s vast | 
Your Family Can Have a Higher § Here’s what Renaire will prove to you: month men tent cogecablen, ety TE trom Resales wt | 
\ » * : ® We can provide you with more and better food than eTITUTING . of eque Fae] Ssturdsy sO 
rou've been eating. : ——s es Sr inin Steak 
Standard of Living Through Renaire . we'll deliver sinaepiaded foods to your home (brands ramet one —<ecaday | Wednests a se tek | od — ib Lamb Chops 
. u like Snow Crop, Campbell's Soups, Armour’s Meats, | selections ay 1 _mender_ peel | Vea! Cutie? _ a Perch Sirlaln 
Think of it... not $1.80 extra... but $1.80 per Oscar Mayer Smoked Meats.) and guarantee every ' _ Sunde _-— is Chops _ “| at 7 | Fleunder__| _—, 
: morsel for quality. S {| Goler Ross? _ sect Stew __| Pork CROPS Chops . Ground "\ Cod | Souseg®?_ fj 
day COMPLETE brings you a wonderful, con- © You'll save time, work—live a wonderful new way of , 2 Frying Chicken one Steak __| Franks _ —T Ground Beet res | Pench artes _ 
. , ; : : life! = ~4 | Shid. a Lamb | Meat = ytlet = FF ~——7 | Bloynder ——_ 
venient, economical way of life through Renaire ® You'll also get insurance (covering payments in event ai xtet Roast__| Brews ~~ | Ground beet or # ot i ar 
: . of misfortune to breadwinner)—guaranteées on (reezer, ‘pork Shid. | Veal Stew _ geet | Vea! — — |= ~~ 
Freezer-Foods! Luxurious foods—just see the 4- food, food spoilage) . . . without any additional cost. 5 | Chock Roast z= ——TLamb Stew__ Pork Chops 2 = —a | Sirloin Stoo __ 

: ® Renaire will continue to serve you year after year with - Chicken | i | geet t ~ | Pork — ——" | Seusege 
month menu at right, every morsel guaranteed to ree ne Bh ye egy tig tk ane ype sae nfs | Frying los Beet | poet | Savse9e eal Cutt (Franks _| sirlola Stok _ 
satisfy! And—included at the same $1.80 per day, en Mrs “9 | Senoked Pleni_| Pork = Chane Lamb Stew Perk Chens pried Beet | ieee Steak 

: . 10 | x Cot —— Steck | Ground Beet << 2 en 
depending on your family’s food requirements, of Why Renaire can do it so well 11 | Fried a | Bre: Ve eee Stew | Franks scaak | boot Pot Pla | Seusen® —— 

: ' : Chuck A 7 | —— Ground Beet | Sirloin | Steok_ 
— beautiful, modern Renaire Upright ® Renaire is the world’s largest freezer-food organization +5 Seiad Loe eed Weal _| Chuek neers ica ® ‘West Loaf = lost| ved 

. ‘ . ; , a> Grows “yl ae —_ | Lamb Stew Py — 
Freezer! PLUS the convenience of delivery with- caren stienticesenacheoeyss team gehen 5 16 | Pete vical [Ground Beet | Pee a Cube S100 rnd Boot | Dried Bee! teed! 
® Renaire has its own processing plants, preparing all 15 Smok ——T Geet Uver_t — -——"! eat Loat —""% fat, and fully e erappind 

ss 


out extra charge, and the saving of time, work and meats under U. S. Dept. of Agriculture inspection for 


' 16\f or| re. ict 1 “ae exce 
your protection. 


th 


money that owning a Renaire freezer can bring ® Mass-production methods in Renaire plants assure im- r, MEATS UV. 5- op 
“ aN portant savings we pass on to our members. ALL FROZEN FO . - 
you, No wonder more and more families every day ® Renaire guarantees all foods; provides meats free of livery oF e 
. waste fats; provides meat in transparent packages de yYouURS FREE jut by phoning or 
sending coupon todo! 


yush to join Renaire. Let us prove it, to you, too! marked with name, weight and cooking instructions; 


. delivers in special freezer vans. 
Call now or send coupon to learn all about Renaire . aeenies - a completely pee a — $9.95 ICE BUCKET 
. . zing in food ... not just a freezer sales company. Our 
and get free gifts shown on this page! generations of food experience assure satisfaction. Free to all genuinely intefested families who 


sincerely request information about Renaire 


= , and free food budget analysis; and wiic are 
Obey that Urge! Phone TODAY for Details! essentially qualified for Renaire membership. 

be YOURS FREE Not available to Freezer owners. 

pe ik be 
ver | LIncoln 6-3300 MAIL COUPON NOW 
| Renaire Freezer-Foods 
ae ate IN ARLINGTON CALL JA. 8-4444 | 101 Eye St. S.£., Washington 3, D.C. | 
PERSONAL ‘ | J am interested in Renaire and ‘believe I'm ’ 
AIR-CONDITIONER Wherever you live—<all collect | qualified for FREE $9.95 Ice Bucket. If I | 
with | ——— ce seen “ “af mes | 
: , rai 
Dow Saran-Aire Filter OR VISIT OUR SHOWROOMS | food. representative ‘call for free budget | 
e Cools, Circulates and Filters Alrl Today, Sunday—11 A.M, to 5 P&M. - 88 without OP ek: 4 ne aa . 
+ Pog wits ety» wot! | 3123 N. Washington Blyd., Arlington baa ees 
© Instant Cooling—no installation! 7 as | a in ON sels 0 AS ) 
@ Hendsome modern cee ; NN es cteeentok No. in Family ...... ! 
Ft ¥ * 101 Eye Street, S.E., Washington [ee anne ei 
7 i ‘ ‘ ‘ ¢ 4 
\ > 
\ 


te teshinin De 


ports 


BASEBALL 
RACING 

OUTDOORS 
FINANCIAL 


SUNDAY, JU 


os 


LY 29, 1956 


C1 


Foytack Strikes Out 15 Nats but Tigers Lose, 6-5; 
oto 


Mister Gus Wins $154,850 Arlin 


his | 
Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


To Whom it May Concern: 


PITCHERS are more reluctant to throw the ball in 
these days of home runs by virtually everybody. A stop- 
watch held on a recent American League game that 
lasted 2 hours, 17 minutes, told this story: The ball was 
e hands of the worrisome pitchers for one hour. 14 min- 

Massachusetts, generous with 
auto ense f has honored 
Joe Cronin in his Hall of Fame year 
ng him “HF-36." Rocky Mar 
ar bears the plate simply 

AO Milwaukee depart- 
have installed loud-speak- 
the 


im tr 
utes 
” ates 
Dy Seu 
cianos « 
marked 
ment stores 
ers which carry radio reports of 
games. They were losing their 
to other stores which thought 
Paul Brown. coach of 
veland Browns have a 
in Dartmouth this 
Mike. is warsity 
Baltimore sources are 
Harwell. who broaedcists 
games, will be in the Nats’ radio TV booth next 
the new publication. “Pro Foothall. 1956 
inated by the George Marshalls. husband and wife. 
ah contributors. Hem is one of those you-<dont- 
the Yankees fear that 
had operations or nh knees. batted only 
They ve him to the West Coast for a check on 
tion of his right knee the Dodgers get more from 


Braves 
clerks 
up the idea. 
the (Cle wiil 


root nterest 


g 3 
seaso! HH bos, 
quarterback 
saving br 


ihe (rioies 


Pevich 


season s Vir- 


tually don 
w 
know-what-Ive gone-through pieces 
irn~w Noreen. who 
sw 


the cond 


5 are : 


Det 


ser? 
Se Tis 


parking fees at their Jersey City games than the wisiting club boosted his carnings in the last! 


gets from the gate receipts 

BOBBY WALSTON, the Philadelphia Eagles’ extrapoint 
and Geld goal kicker. has put the other NFL clubs on notice 
In practice the other day be started at the 2verd line and 
moving back didnt miss until his S3d kick. 
which was from the 35 . Fresco Thompson. vice president 
of the Dodgers, has estimated that for every bonus boy whe 
has made good in the majors, $400.000 worth of bonus pizrers 
have failed when Mickey McDermott was kayoed im a 
role 


successively, 


reiiel rn 
no punches with the 


M 


N. ¥. baseball writers 


the POA is considering abrogation of the rule barring 
from the PGA tournament these pros whe have not pul in 
a five-vear apprenticeship. At Boston last week the tournament 
jost s gate attractions as young pros Seouchack. Littier, 
Stranahen and Finsterwald and attendance suffered the 
incredible statistic is that Nelson Fox, who is a leader im the 
hit department with 133, didn't drive in a run between July 2 
and July 26... Woody Hares, Ohio State coach, says of his 
former star, Hopalong Cassady, “I don't know what the Detron 
Lio are paving him. but whatewer the amount HM mat 
enough. It's the best money they ever spent.” 


: 


U. S. Turf 


Reeord for 


? > > — > . _ > > 
- 
- 
: 
' 


1 3-16 Miles 
Set, 1:54.1-5 


' 
i 
’ 


CHICAGO, Jaly 28 @ — Lian! 


gollen Farm's Mister Gus, run- 
ming third most of the way. 
burst ahead of pace - setting 
Summer Tan at the 1/16th pole 
today and forged under the wire 
with 2 oenetength triumph in 
the $154,450 Arlingign Handi 
cap im record time. 

Jockey Ismael! Valenzuela put 
pressure on Mister Gus for @ 
clocking of 1341/5 for the 
1316 te<t on the turf. This shat 
tered the former American turf 
record for the distance set by 
Platan of 1-54 3S in winning the 
Arlington Handicap last year 
| Mister Gus. a bie Svearold 
bay horse by NasrullahFichu 
captured his second victory im 
ll starts this season after racing 
brilliantiy of late in California 

Mister Gus. after winning the 
San Antonio Handicap this win- 
ter at Santa Anita. and bdeing 
second to Swaps im the Ingle 
wood Handicap. American. and 
Hollywood Gold Cup. added a 
wineers share of SO7S00 that 


four seasons to $400. 810 

Mister Gus, coupled with Por- 
terhouse as the only entry. was 
a 52 favorite in the field of 12 
He returned $7.40, $429 and 33 
te backers im an Arlington Park 
crowd of 30.3263 

Mrs. John W. Galbreath's 
Summer Tan, with Eric Guerin 
aboard. was making his first 
start on the grass and returned 

and S28). Willie Shoe 


in Chicago the other day, Casey Stengel pulled maker got Charles Firts’ Sir 
“Il wont use Tribal into third palce. a length 
Dermott any more when there's a man on base.” be said ‘Sehind Summer Tan ai a show 


be 

Whitner’s Fisherman 
was fourth and the rest of the 
Seld trailed out in this order 
Biue Choir. with Bill Hartack 
up. the Australian bred Prince 
Morvi, Hasseyampe, Bryn. Por- 
— Bezaha. Impasse, and 


said of 

some trouw- 

bile changing stride out of the 
turm inte the siretch. trying te 
go wice at the same time. I! 


price of 
oe 


THE NATS CHATTANOOGA farm club sold Pitcher Bobby cculdn’t get him to dig in until 


Ross to Milwaukee for enough to bail them out of any oper- 


ational deficit. The price is reported at $30,000. Ross had be qent.” 


three trials with the Nats, whe lost imterest despite his 93 
record at Chattanooga 
marks of 26 of his football candidates now in summer school 
at North Carolina U. And at Maryland, Coach Tommy Mont 
is apprehensive about 11 summer school scholars ... why 
the Yankees always come up with the best reokie talent 
Two of their Denver farmhands, First Baseman Marv Throne 
berry and Bob Martin, are tied for the American Associations 
batting lead, and the No. 3 man ts their Tony Kubek, a short 
stop. Throneberry also tops the league in bomers and the 
two leading pitchers are Ralph Terry and Jim De Pale, also 
Yankee hands . there is a growing belief that Swaps and 
Nashua will never meet again, with beth stables afraid of 
defeat that could be costly te the stud fees of their prize 
colts ... the TV-radie spomsers are paying $75,000 for the 
rights to the Johnny Saxton-Carmen Basilio middieweight 
tithe fight in September 
the ringsides will sell at $30, and they'll be a cer- 
. when Ted Williams reached the 40-home run 


is a hero 
tain seliout 


the bead of the siretch. But 
once be decided to run. 2way 


Jockey Goerin said “Summer 


.. dim Tatum is sweating out the Tan was running very easily 


and was full of run until we 
hit the stretch. beat then he 
seemed te turn the bit loose 
a'though stil] holding om cour- 
ageously.~ 


Hold Birthday 
Party for Stengel 


KANSAS CITY. July @ 
His bometewn toasted ole 


Kansas City Fans 


Di- [MISTER GU 


ie 


—. * 


| 


ON WAY HOME—Mister Gus, ridden by Ismael Valenzucia, | 


eressts the finish line and 


Park Handicap yesterday in Chicago. Summer Tan, ridden 


. 
> . > > > > > > . > > 


ss = 


~N 
- . 


sally 


wins the $154.45¢ Arlington | 


cUMMER TAN}, 


by Eric Guerin, is second, and Sir Tribal, with William 
Shoemaker up, is third. Mister Gus paid $7.40. Victory 
boosted Mister Gus’ winnings te $463,510. 


n Handicap 


> . . . >. > | 


Berberet 
Hits Homer 


And Bats in 


Four Runs 


Stat Reporter 


| DETROIT, July 28—The Nats 

generated enough air to cool 
off vast Briggs Stadium this 
afternoon as they broke their 
fivegame losing streak the 
hard way by striking out 15 
times. 

However, persistence paid off 
as they beat Paul Foytack, sen- 
sational righthander, 65, be 
fore a crowd of 7.143 

In many respects, this was a 
peculiar game. The 25-year-old 
Foytack broke one record alld 
tied another as he whiffed 
every batter to face him at 
least once with the notable ex- 
ception of Pete Runnels. 

Karl Olson, who relieved Roy 
Sievers in the field in the ninth, 
didn't come to bat. 

Foytack broke the all-time 
strikeout record for a Detroit 
pitcher, amassing a _ single 
game total that escaped such 
‘great Tigers hurlers of the past 
as Hal Newhouser, Virgil 
Trucks, Schoolboy Rowe and 
George Mullin 


The former sandlot star from 
Scranton, Pa.. alse tied 9» rec- 
ord against Washington. Only 
two pitchers have struck out 
as many as 15 Nats. 

An old boy named Hugh 
Dailey, pitching for the 1880 
‘Union Association team. first 
struck out 15 Washington bat- 
ters. Then Fred Glade, of ihe 
1904 St. Louis Browns tied the 
imark. 

It took 52 years for the next 


United Press Telephote 


Eddie Le Baron Injures Knee. 


‘man to Go it. 

Herb Seore also fanned 15 
Nats on May 19 and won the 
game, 5 to 1. 

Foytack had a great chance to 


See NATS, Page C-2, Col. 5 


Little General 
Of Redskins | 


Out 2 Weeks 


By Cal Whorton 
kee Angeles Times 

LOS ANGELES. 
Eddie LeBaron, tiny veteran 
quarterback of the Washing- 
tom Redskins. injured his right 
knee today as Coach Joe Kuha- 
rich sent 52 footballers 
through the scTimmage 
of the season under a biazing 
sun. 

Twe plays before the hour 
ana 2 half scrimmage ended. 
LeBaron, playing im a back- 
field composed of Vie Jano- 
wiez, left half; Seooter Seu- 
dero. right half. and Leo 
Elter. fullback. ran to his right 
looking for a receiver. Le- 
Baron turned sharply to avoid’ 
am onrushing tackler and in so 
doing twisted his knee. He 


July 23 


Ameres, Snider Connect 


Homers Help Maglie 


Tame Cubs Again, 6-3 


BROOKLYN, July 28 —Sal Maglie pitched Brooklyn to its! 
seventh straight victory today, 63, over the Chicago Cubs with | 
the help of a pair of tworun homers by Sandy Amoros and 


Duke Snider. 


It was the eighth straight success for Maglie against the 


Cubs, who have not beaten the curve ball artist since 1953. 


Snider's homer, following a single by Pee Wee Reese in the 


seventh, was his 25th of the season, tying Cincinnati's Ted 
Kiuszewski for the National’ ” 
League lead. 


Amoros’ clout was his seventh 
of the year with Ransom Jack- 
son on base in the fourth. 

Maglie allowed seven hits, 
tightening up down the stretéh 
with three hitless innings to 
end the game 

The final Cubs run in the 
ninth came on a three-base 
error by Carl Furillo on Ernie 


Banks’ fly ball and an infield 


Yankees at 2 birthday reception Time was called and the 160- out. 


and luncheon teday. Tomorrow 


sound former College of Pa-' 


mark the other day, the division was interesting He had hit (comes the cake cutting, the big “¢ Gymamo was helped off 


only two more at home than on the read. 


LEO DUROCHER’s presence in New York, which inspired [#=5 pour into Municipal Sta May Net Face Kams 


the baseball writers’ guesses that he was considering a re 
turn to the majors, had quite another purpose. His NBC 
bosses sent him East to patch up the Jerry Lewis-Dean Mar- 


tin rift. if possible . 


Gleason shows. is an incurable Washington fan who dics a and reperts say there 


little bit ewery time the Nats lose. In N. Y. in the midst of 
Yankee and Dodger fans, Hurdle calls the Nats “my ittle 
leaguers 
nant 
coasttocoast TV shot 

Ford has bought a share of Himnant ... 


Stadium Commission should think in terms only of the Penta — 
gon aréa where land is available, parking would be no prot party. 


lem. and access is easy from every sector of D. C. and the 
suburbs 
when rookie outfielder Bob Lennon charged in on a ball that 
went over his head for a triple, moaned: “Lennon would have 
caught the ball if his feet had been imbedded in concrete” 


Skowron Drives in 7 Runs, 


Yankees Rout Athletics’ 14-3 


KANSAS CITY. July 23 @ bis fourth against 

, ' tories. 
Bill Skowreon batted im seven 

; The rest of the Yankee at 
puns on two homers ane WO icack was sporadic. Every man 
singles tonight to lead the New i. the starting line-up hit safe 
York Yankees to a smashing ly, with Martin and Gerry Cole 
143 victory over the Kansas Man getting three hits apiece 
City Athletics 


Tom Sturdivant 
The Yankees piled up 19 hits. 
including nine for extra bases 
Billy Martin was the only Yan- 
kee beside Skowron to hit a 
home run. . 
he Yankees wrapped up the 
decision early. en for | 
five runs in the first inning 
against Alex Kellner and Jack 04 ‘anking 
Crimian. Kellner was rapped} ome one oon 
for five straight hits and left He ; , 
the game, without retiring a’ | 
batter. He suffered the loss, See YANES, Page 


a 


seven Vx- 


‘ 


.. A disgusted Giant fan who saw them lose 2 game | 


gest on record here 
When an estimated 30.000 


Gum for the Vaenkees game 
with the Ramses City Athletics 
temerrow. cach will be given 
a slice of Casey's birthday cake 


.. Jack Hurdle. producer of the Jackie The beking started carly today 


will be 
fiwe buge cakes weighing per- 
haps 1000 pound: apoece 

Casey was born in Kansas 


. The IBC is taking Liking te Clarence Hin- City on July nr 1890 and will 
Washington middleweight, and secon will give him 42 be 66 come Monday. Bat he will 


at 


The Nats 


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the field om the shoulders of 
two husky teammates. 


Trainer Joe Kuczo applied’ 
ice packs to LeBaron’s injured 
knee im the team’s training) 
quarters. Dr. John W. Perry, 
club physician, described the 
imjary as a “pulled iateral 

LeBaron 


It's problematical whether | 
the five-foot, eight-inch signal | 
caller will be in shape to: 
quarterback the Redskins in 


lege and the University of 
Pittsburgh, suffered a possible 
other 


rookie. John 


Banks hit his 23rd homerun 


im the fourth with nobody on\® 


base. The Cubs picked up their 
other score in the sixth on 
Solly Drake's triple and Banks’ 


single. 


The Dodgers ripped into Jim 


Despite the victory, the Dodg- 
ers remained in third place a 


half game behind Cincinnati’ 


with a vital four-game seric® 
with league-leading Milwaukee 
opening Monday night at Eb- 
bets Field. 


Cn Owe wwe eee eee 


Seeee@ set orin-—-—w— 
whueuwweauh 


Sete O- Ono” 
ee heater @--wee & @ 


Se Oe OC w@re--0s © Sree 6 
-C2e-@28 or--@weeoes 
 @ Oe ww Or te @ 


ow for Hughes in 
out 


Sn 
tor Merver im Tih 


Hughes, a former teammate ® 


making his first major league 
start after 157 relief jobs, to 
score twice in the first inning. 


After a walk to Junior Gil-| 


walk to Furillo ry 


bases, Gil Hodges 


came through with a two-run » 
| 


single. 


| Majors Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


» fracture on his left ankle. An-| Boston 
: Miller, Chicago 
* Boston College end, left the Baltimore 


fracas nursing a possible nose Detroit .. 


fracture. Both Warbley and Mil-/ WASH’TON | 
ler were taken to a local hospi-' Kansas City 


tal for X-rays. 
Bell, Kimme! . 


; 


So heated was the line play’ 


; exchanged blows. The punching! 


was shortlived and wound up| 


«with Kimmel extending his Coleman (3-2) vs. Ditmar 


paw, saying. “I'm 
grinned sheepishly 


Don 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Boston, 13; Chicago, 1. 
WASHINGTON, 6; Detroit, 5. 
Baltimere, 8; Cleveland, 6. 
New York, 14; Kansas City, 3. 
TODAY'S GAMES 


New York at Kansas City— 
(8-11). 


and grabbed Kimmel’s ono Hoeft (11-9) 


Beston at (2)}-+Par- 


Chicago | 
nel] (4-2) and Sister (44) vs. 
Pierce Harshman 
(7-7). 


154) and 


28 
362 30°23 | 


LEAGUE 


NATIONAL 
Ww. Pet. G.B. 


\ New York ‘ 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

| Milwaukee at Philadelphia, 

‘ppd., rain. 

TODAY'S GAMES 


| Milwaukee at Philadeiphia— 
Spahn (10-7) vs. Haddix (8-3). 


Newcombe (145) and Koufax 
(2-2). | 
St. Leuis at New Y¥ 


‘ 


- 


MONTH E 


FAMOUS MAKE SUMMER SUITS 


ST. STORE ONLY 


AT THE YMS 


Were $32.50 to $65 NOW $16.25 to $32.50 
® Mohair Blend Fabrics . Nylon-Orlon Cords 
© Dacron-Wool Tropicals © All Wool Tropicals 


LIMITED QUANTITIES! CHECK THIS SIZE LISTING 
Regular: 1/36, 2/37, 3/38, 4/39, 1/40, 1/42, 3/44, 
3/46, 2/48. Short: 1/36, 3/37, 2/40, 2/42, 1/44. 
Leng: 8/38. 7/39. 7/40. Ex. Leng: 1/39. Short 
Portiy: 1/42. Portly: 1/48. Steut: 1/48. Odd lots, 
broken sizes, assorted colors. Not all fabrics in 
all sizes. Suits subject te prior sale. 

ALL ITEMS BELOW AT ALL 3 YMS STORES 
$32.50 & $35 Famous Make Suits... 2-90 
$35.95 to 49.50 Famous Make Suits. 2Q-9O 
$49.50 to $55 Famous Make Suits. BQ-90 
$59.50 to 69.50 Famous Make Suits... 4Q-90 
$69.50 to $75 Famous Make Suits... $@-90 
$79.50 to $85 SteinBloch Suits..... @G-90 
Atlas lbisiis 1c) eC a?) 8b dt 


$10.95-12.95 FAMOUS 


$1.50-3.50 Ties $1-2.39 $5. is 
-$1 Hose ..... 59c $8.95 Sport Shirts _. 
$1.25 Cotton T-Shirts .94c $16.50 Slacks 


THE WASHIN 
» 


GTON POST anc TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, July 29, 1956 


Bob Addie’s 


Column. . 


the job as 
the story must 
Durocher.” 


he points out 


Chicago catcher . 
of Wayne County. 


 —> 


linski who 


>. 
Ctarkervile. Va 
ALTO RACING 
Rectng Clad 
steck car teateres 
Racesay Uoper Mea 


: m 
G echis @rec Tectne 
way, Menesses. 


J ., 


+ deze 


4 0 
3197 395 6 
re 3061 307 


pivt 


DETROIT, July 28—Notes on the back of a humid day: Loses I 7th 


Fred Knorr, the new boss of the Tigers, started his 
professional life as a disc jockey which all goes to prove 
that the platter pilots are the new genfuses of industry 
Knorr now qualifies to run a $5% 


and public opinion... 
q million baseball 


Addie 
we were asked to join Durocher's party. 
heard was that I had ‘done all the talking’ while offering 


the pitchers’ mound 


the Yankees are so successful 


Baliplayers really keep tabs on each other 
and Detroit, all the players were kidding Eddie Yost about 
taking vitamins betause of his recent home run outburst. 


a storm was moving in .. 
I just saw”” . 


are remarking sadly: 


“Re d ~ 


chicago | 


Hank Greenberg denies he 
offered Durocher a job .. 
first place,” Hank says. “my wife and " 
I were in a New York night club and 
The next news I 
the next Cleveland manager 
phony when anybody 


while Ar- 
the apostle of air 


Leo Durocheér seems to be turning 
an  inex- 
perienced contract bridge player ... 
maybe Leo will form the first mam 
agerial syndicate in baseball history 
and run several teams at once. 


Now you 
can out-taik 


Clint Courtney and Pedro Ramos are dreaming up a novel 
race when they get back to Washington .. 
is the faster, but he and Courtney are going to start from the 
center-field flagpole at Griffith Stadium . 
Ramos must cross home plate by the time Courtney gets to 
That means the Cuban must beat 
Clint by at least 20 yards in a race which will be at an approxi- 
mate distance of 135 yards 


. Ramos admittedly 


..« The idea*is that 


HARVEY KUENN, Detroit star, brings out a new point why 
.. “Look at their versatility,” 
“Joe Collins can play the outfield or first base | 
equally well; Billy Martin is at home @t any infield position; 
Elston Howard plays the outfield and catches, and Gil Mc- 
Deugaid takes over the shortstop job for the first time and 
already is one of the best in the league. The Yankees are 
not only deep, they're talented and manetverable.” 


In Cleveland 


Dizzy Trout, one-time Tiger and broadcaster, now is work- 
ing in private business and is pitching sandlot ball for fun . . . 
Dizzy’s battery mate the other day was Mike Tresh, one-time 
.. Trout, by the way, is running for sheriff 


Muddy Ruel, the “interim” Detroit genera] manager who is 
expected to be fired along with Bucky Harris, hasn't yet lost 
his sense of humor... The sun was out the other twilight but 
A fellow asked: “Is that lightning 
“No,” replied Rue] with a dead pan, “that's 
just the fireworks of the new owners.” 


Roy Sievers hasn't hit a sacrifice fly all season and there 
were 20 times when there was a man on third with less than 
two out and Roy up 


THERE'S BEEN SO much rain at ball parks this year that 
the fans have a new game—timing the ground crew in iis 

fforts to cover the precious infield during a storm . .. The 
Cleveland crew is supposed to rank high—if anyone cares. 


Bucky Harris observes that Milwaukee is giving signs of 
Staying on top in the National League .. 
real good balance,” Bucky mused 
if Eddie Mathews had been hitting?” 


. “The Braves have 
“and where would they be 


Babe Parilli. who has returned from the service to play 
with the Cleveland Browns, is getting the inevitable compar?- 
son to Otto Graham .. . While Babe is feeling his way around 
in Paul Brown's intricate play patterns, some people already 
“He's no Otto Graham” . 
at a comparable stage, Otto Graham was no Otto Grahim. 


.. But then, 


The legal beagles of the National Football League are ex- | 
ploring the decision of that Canadian Supreme Court justice 
who ruled against the Detroit Lions in the case of Tom Dub- 
“jumped” to Toronto... 
Lions merely had an option on Dublinski and that no sa’ary 
had been specified . .. Some people think this could be applied 
to baseball's reserve clause, but the pro footballers have a 
different type of contract . . . It's something like a theatrical 
contract and gives the pro team the “optional” rights on 3 
player for a stipulated period ... In that way, the stigma of | 
“reserve clause” is avoided 


The justice ruled the | 


ever 
. “In the 


‘Staley, Dixie Howell and Ellis 


. . . : , ski. oon 
(Of Friday Ss Came With the bases loaded and one strikeout record of -18 set on ¥2en Kaline fumbied, Herbie) Wnie —beteg A eS R  d 


\Baxes. Mantle took second on 


Events in the Area Today 


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peor, 

.* - Ia — 7 - ° : — . 
son, DP—Coleman Martin and Carey, | ett 2, Colavito 2 E-Strickiand. Avia. | Nats had made their three runs.) }ot and led to the tub. . . 
| Morgan, Colemas and Skowron Thomo. | @ 46 4 Hale. Kuban War. ASmith. Cos-| The Detroit pitcher struck): 2¢-will be armed with a sugar 
\Gkowrem. Left—New York 10 Kansas [*°. Lemon > 25- Ward it —— HR out one in the third. two each “OOP and a bank sack and 


ox Get 19 Hits, 


allop Chisox, 13-1 
Cards Beat {Cre Wins 
Slumping 


On Homer 


Giants, 3-2 ||By Robinson} 


: NEW YORK, July 28 pagers Pe Ee tacos July 2 
‘Konstanty helped Wilmer (Vine-|*@"* Robinson blasted a 3-run 
| gar Bend) Mizell out of an homer and Roy McMillan bat- 
pe : ted in 4 runs as the Cincinnati 
eighth-inning jam to save a 3-2 Redlegs unleashed a 15-hit at- 
iwietory for St. Louis today as tack to defat the Pittsburgh 
the New York Giants lost their Pirates, 83, today. 

16th in. their last 18 starts. | Robinson's homer off the top 

Mizell was rolling along with of the leftfield wall was his 
a three-hiiter and had driven “4th of the season and broke a 
in a Cardinal run when he/|** tie in the ninth inning. His 
suddenly ran into control trou-|*©@™mates then went on to 
‘ble in the eighth. Leading, 3-1,/5COT€ two more runs in the 
he was replaced by the veteran ninth and the Pirates used four 
‘Konstanty with one out after Pitchers trying to stop the Red- 
jhe walked pinch hitter Bobby ‘25. 
‘Hofman and ran a £0 count; McMillan drove in his four 
‘on pinch hitter Foster Castle “5 with three singles. 

—- _ The victory went to John 
Konstanty’s arrival prompted |*ippstein, who gave up eight 
Maneger Bill Rigney of the hits, fanned one and walked 
Giants to send up a lefthanded °"¢- Ronnie Kline, who has yet 
batter, Hank Thompson, to bat ‘© Chalk up a victory against 
for Castleman. Picking up the ‘¢ Reds, started for the Pirates 
20 count, Thompson worked but was relieved at the end of 
Konstanty for a walk as it ‘¢ seventh and the loss was 
began to drizzle. Jackie Brandt's ©"4Tged to Howie Pollet. 
sigle scored pinch runner|,.P@!e Long knocked in two 
Steve Ridzik but the reliefer Pirate runs in the first with his 


Of Last 20 


CHICAGO, July 28 *—The 
Boston Red Sox backed up Wil- 
lard Nixon's eight-hit pitching 
jwith a 19-hit attack today to 
icrush the Chicago White Sox, 
|13-1. The defeat was the 17th 
for the @hite Sox in the las 
20 games. ° 
| Nixon, who hadnt won a 
game since June 30, had a five- 
jhit shutout until the ninth’! 
when Nellie Fox singled, ad- 
vanced on an infield out and 
jscored on a single by Larry! 
‘Doby. Nixon walked no one 
and struck out seven 
Pete Daley and Jackie Jen- 
sen made three hits apiece to 
lead the assault on five Chicago) 
pitchers. Jim McDonald, re- 
cently brought up from Van- 
couver, started and was routed 
during a four-tun second in-| 
ning Bob Keegan, Gerry’ 


Kinder all were hit hard in| 
relief. The hit total’ equalled | 
the Red Sox high for the year. 


BOSTON CHICAGO ) 
sbbes abbes , 22d homer of the season int 

4 ‘ : made Don Mueller hit into a 2 
steps 2 Siea Fes mm | 868tae Goutie uier. the second deck of the rightfield 

Voruae > 2229 Sey ct = 32 had the tying run on base when \" the fourth on a two-run single 

jensen tf 3388 Drewes te site Willie Mays legged out a dou- 0% McMillan and went ahead, 

Piersall cf 4138 Loflar « 16i¢@ 32, in the sixth on another 

—- @ 439% aiiees @ ,i18 ble with one gone. He died °. 

Decdm ss $262 Mattel’ ® 3133 or second as Bill White popped | “72 Dy McMillan. 

Nien 3» $102 Asparicie as 2989 ‘in and Bill Sarni flied out The Pirates Roberto Clemente 
McDerald p 66186 , en tied it, 3-3, in the eighth when 
oa. 2ake The Cards got to starter ). bed tic geventh tn 
— > ete Ruben Gomez for two in the of the year , aed 
yn [eee second inning on Wally moon's 
i. sone a“ triple. Rip Repulski’s double | “"""™™4™ PITTSBURGH 

aan for Gondman 5 | a walk, Hal Smith's single and fens, $72} Bete 4138 

. SS = | a force play. They added the pebtness BY $231 Clemente rf +} 54 

6-H imte Gouble piay for Howell in &n +. ’ a pe og Fe nem when ee c si38 Thomas’ 3 t$21 

on = e- |Mizell singled following walks 5°)... .. 112° Sper ¢iee 

Pesto ) ins 19 EOS : 

ees : 8 Ge i 1) . a to Charlie Peete and Smith. eoreages 3» eee) Mian’ sk > het 

R—Lepeie 2 Kilecs. Williams. Stephens. | SOC ia! Tess Phoco McMillan #6 line @ 1eti 
Vernon 2 Jensen 2 Perse, Deler 3 | oT. Loc, MEW YORK. | Kippstein D 5012 alynch 19068 
Ral Jensen 2 Paral 2 Gordman 2| FANS 15 NATS—Paul Foytack, Detroit ; The 25-year-old righthander twice struck (siswame @ $224 Brandt M 4238 i 2 Zea 
~ — _ - on ge : . . . ' = ueller 4006 

Daley 2. Nizgs. Stephens. Vernon. Tauchi=| pitcher, came within three of Bob Feller's eut the side, but the Nats rallied in the Wola", itt) ahi & fies ae BD 68ESE 

2 Deby. Vernon. Doty. Wilitams. ° ’ ver ib aeee , se King 3 seee 

Piersall. Daley. Drogo. Stephens. SF—| strikeout record of 18 as he fanned 15 Wash- | eighth to win, 65. Foytack tied 1956 record (ST 4 t138 white ib 20173! votsts ues “Fetsis ain 

rsep Lenet u@din and Zauchin » - " . Sekt if : 

Left —Boston §. Cuscage € BB—Keesan | ington Nats in yesterday's game in Detroit. by Cleveland's Herb Score, also against Nats. (Bros) * {iff temic. fehl e—Lined out for Kline in 7th 

owell > eDenalé 1. Nizes 7 in Smith « 3240 Bressoud ss 2635 an for Jablonski in Sh 

“er O-~-MeDewalé 4 ip I bee Keegan —- 4111 abofman 6060 °¢ -Grounded eul for King in oh. 

23. Staley = 1 23 Howell 7 | Beisel! = A. B_@ & wre 

s ——— ——. iRemstty p 8661 SRidzik ©0600 Cipctenetl ry _ 

Kon R-ER — McDonald | ™ . 

<4 Keegan 11. Staley 33. Mowell 53 ad NATS—From Page «-] yh oot? | Pitteberes 200 608 910-3 

Kir4er . Mises Fl. %P-By Nines ito rancona McCall p» $000 _R—Temple, Post. Robinson. ski 

- oo wy nee A ory Conti m ... ogee 2 Burgess. Beli ee ee. 

ec). Hoven : ; a ; ny . Leone Thomas. ~- Leng Me 

L— MeDens 4 oD. oo eet om Burley ° I, S 7 ] —”- 7 Tetais xaInT Ww Totals aiziu oe Pe ——~ ee  —y SS. 

| Capes. ' . -_ - ‘ - ; Walked for Bressoud in &th 3 or . > 

3 Leads Orioles Foytack Strikes Out 15 Nats sie 522-8 Signe Hebe go Mohan AE 
4 by ¢-~Announced for McCall in Sth. Ye, = - , — 
ansas itv. > | Ti ~ “— Lee ................... Oe 00 8-3 Riteestein . Kline i Ho kine 8 os 
4 : a - : . me - 
ver Indians But They Down Tigers, 6-5 |=.‘ oe oe san alee Wa Peas aaa 
, k Bo , 5 ? ~R_Mobn, Repuiski, Peete, Mays, Ridzik.| pone? .. 3. See - oe * 
anAKS Xx ore | | —_ ——~—f, Pollet 2-2. Face 22 Waters v1, King 04, 


) | ; Sc hoend . Thompson Repul- | Kiippstein 3-3 HBP _ By 
) CLEVELAND. July 3 WW \tie or beat Bob Feller’s modern Plews singled in Sievers and * -=-~}+ — ns ~ BR ented. W-—Kiippstein (3-7). L—Pollet @2). 
Dark 


took second and Lemon third. | ™**" :, © . ° 
GS lout im the last of the ninth in- Oct. 2, 1938. Berberet singled in both men samy, Dart aed Mural’ lens Lous Drag Racing Today 
KANSAS CITY, July 72 ning, Billy Loes struck out two Coincidentally, this was to cive the Nats a 65 lead oo Yous ¢ BS - Mizell 3.° Konstanty 


: |. SO—Mizell 4. Wilhelm 1. HO-| aeaw ; 
Mere is the box score of Fri batters to save an 86 victory for against Detroit and Feller also) Stobbs gave up two singles =! 2 i 7 13. Konstanty 2 in i 23 MANASSAS, Va, July @ 
© 


day nights Kansas City-New —_ a im 1-3, wineim Bob Bernardon, Jimmy Davis, 
York Yankees game. The Yan- the Baltimore Orioles over the lost, 2-1, to Marry Eisenstat. SS a, ~ 4 wo — Gomes i Call 60, Wikhelm 60. w_ | Bill Greene and Larry Robinson 
gta Er Bet pancreatic mdi ati: felt Guinks oot O0 : : : Mizell (108). L Comes, (S11). 0 —-Secory /will be among the consistent 

. in order in the ninth to hang ==se™ Descoll. T~2:25. 4~au. winners returning for the week- 


game which took four hours he Orioles’ ‘men by the 6th inning. He got ager . | 
and 47 minutes to play. a rag Rc oF ee one in the seventh and two“? ™ eighth victory. >: * ) ay drag racing on the quarter- 
The Yanks won it on walk year and only their third in 15 ™ore in the eighth : SIDEBARS—The Clark | Pirie Runs 4:02.2 5 neh an ML ey — 
tO MICKey Maniie anc two er- Chuck Stobbs. who took over rift . peed 
games with the Tribe. Griffith memorial will be for- . . * id a 
rors by rookie shortstop Mike , in the seventh from Pedro Ra- A - | o Gay at 2p. m. Preliminaries 
Tito Francona’s three-run)” © got the victory. In the last| ™lly dedicated in Griffith | Mile in England start at noon. 


. h ’ . : 
an infield out and scored as mye Settee tele te the game the Nats won before to- Stadium on Wednesday night, Reuters 
Baxes made successive eFfors'srin inhing that drove starter |44¥. Ramos relieved Stobbs and) Aug. & after the Nats-Yanks | CROYDON, England, July 28) 
plays. and loser Mike Garcia to the “25 *®e winner. _| Same ... the dedication will | Gordon Pirie, the British Olym-| 
NEW FOS wos **** GE boa) showers. | Detroit outhit the Nats, 1¢7.' be made by commissioner |pic runner, ran the mile in 4, 
Gervif $11 Sloperse ©6222) The loss ended a seven-game|Al Kaline and Frank House) p.4 priy on the fol. | Minutes, 22 seconds here today 
Marin2> §345Skuescl 6450 Cleveland winning streak. each got four hits for the losers; , uae in to register his personal best for 
Mentect 4110Remenib $37 > BALTIMORE CLEVELAND while Charlies Maxwell hom- y acon Fay LN eae the distance and the fastest 
. ron.ib 7 4142 oF r.Z 1eee6 bdo abdb : <<, In : root 
Bauerti Tia OgGrehr! 20906 Wilms cfet'S2i8 Ards ® “Seis ered. Miss Washingt | mile of the year in Britzin. 
Carer %> 414 SPowr.2d.ib 7 5 24 Evers ri 0660 Woodting & $230) Jim Lemon and Lou Berberet Se iectenmed 3 ge Aye will | <A heavy drizzle, which set in 
Keckes”” 260i bemauticn 2021 Kel tb Sidt Wem & 1656 Bomered for the Nats. Berberet 19 me a . 7. en om AUg. | just before the race, made con- 
WMcDerm't.e 0 0 0 0 SSlaushter 1100 ‘Nieman If 4178 Ceolavite rf 423° was the big man in the attack.’ ore the | ats-Red Sox i? ffi ee . 
Morzar > 1e0e@2Crimian.oe ©8960 Trids ibe 41468 Carsquel os 3631 , night game the K Komf ditions difficul ’ da strong 
Bree. =. 3. © 1 © ZCimabere 1900 Hamitn ¢ 3062 <Ward ties driving in four runs ; Se. wil use =e ~ onthe pom wind down the back straight 
ut 2.7 <« ‘ - 6 ' out m prese $300 " os 
Mc ™Mahban.p i 2 Pybura cf ee6e8 glen i “ ties Detroit went ahead in the conditioners to Edd Y . | ruined Pirie's chance of 
—- £220 Gardner 2 4922 Mossi » eece fourth at 43. Earl Torgeson on @ te ©=6Ost lachieving his ambition of a 4 MIAMI FLORIDA 
Sesesus” 32:36 xande s¢ 3123 bAvecs! =6183° walked then Kaline lifted a fiy| {0° @riving in the most runs | Linute mile. | ’ 
Totals Si 164253 Yotals G2 aesei7 ew"? «=F E SS Suc land 2 2%} 3 to short left. Sievers misjudged 7) Guring June and July, | 
. 7 owe ee c : edr 
aPorced runner for McMahan im 4h fs: eKunn se 1008 the ball which fell for a single - Pedro Ramos for pitching | 
SS ee a | carcia » =. 8} as Torgeson went to second A; *S¢ Most wictories (4) during | 
aPiied out for Cery i bMitchell 188° single by House scored Torgy.’ the same period ...on Sat- 
fan tate double play for Crimian tn | cn Smith 3D ett 
. Pa. 48. D.aF rigs ht n : ° . 
{Hit into Goud'e play for Crimian in 8th Yetels ems fF usm, Berberet’s Hit Decides | after the Red Sox game. the 
Se SS ee 2 ee sacrifice fy for H. Smith tm &h. The score mounted to 53 in’ Nats will put on a “Pot O’ 


-~ +i 
. | +P ° Lish to cond | 
s ork *o ene e6e e116 ©-FOec oul for ell in 4 oo 
\Kanens City jet 212 100 eee Sa 5 ae & Se = \the seventh when Stobbs made Ges might ucted by the | 
= —Starttn. Serve 3. Mente 2 Sheo-|- ee ee ‘his single by Small and scored! ©'d showman, Joe Engel... | 
RI =-¢é = Zz ° 


ion Frank Bolling’s sacrifice 

Simpson. Powe Zerria! E—Kuecks ? Stusied for Heutteman im Mh on fran . | 
2g tS, eC * struck cut for Mossi in *> || Foytack had been breezing by| ‘™¢ pitcher's mound and will | 
Simpson 4. Power = TROmDsOn Siauch- Bolttmere -  ~8 with a tremendous fast ball ~ wy. with coins from | | 
wr. 7— 2 »>insen. Skowren 2 velaed = mickeis | v 

Thompson. 3B—Bauer HR Berra. | 5 wan —> pranceea Hall | Gara, |Sumece the second inning when © silver dollars . . | 


urday night, Aug. 11, right 
S:= Skowron Carey Powers SB |B Siams 2 ven Weotng Bessy. he struck out the side after the) # Spectator will be picked by 
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Clad vs. Pinlomats. Sxree 3. McMahan 2 Crimian 1 Burn- _ Nae. DP-H Smith. Mirande. Left in the fourth and fifth, three in was be allowed all the money 
> * otte cx 7 rT) _— = aes ss : bie ; , 

yr. M4. 330m (Snes Seushan 1 Gorman | Browe 2 Garcia | 8O-Johneon 5. Loes'the sixth and one in the "€ ©@" carry ... when you 

and stock est- ap 3 Burnetie € HO—Kucts 16 in |Z Garcia $. Mosst 2. HO—Johnsen ¢ ® 7. seventh carry $500 in coins, it's really 
7’. McDereett 1 in |. Moreen 11 iz ron in os = 2% Garel ° : ; . 
eeetia. mall a Byrne 4 in 5% MeMahen 6 in ‘ - 2 a ° _ wy °s , > He struck out Whitey Herzog; * load... the Nats, by the 

’ iam i im 2 rnet utieman mn fT oss! m= 6 L , 

bis Recatts. cruising. m8? ye Socke 5-). MaDernt tt | jonnson 44, Brown, 22, Lees 64, Garein (tO Start the eighth and got| “4y. are Keeping cool these 
Morsen 3-2 Byrne 0-0 MeMahas 3-5./> iictish S+ oP by ince twere |unnels on @ grounder hot Gays . . . disregarding the ) 
rman = (¢- Burnette 1-6 Pa i4. Messi 1. HBP-Br toes (Werte) ; abbreviated game they lost i 
erecram st O14 bnvetostoned Pw Thompson Berra Ly Brrne *6-1). L ) et Garcia (1 e-| But Sievers walked and = end ga ey tin | 
euntry - | Burnette 2~2) ; anes} Napp. cKiniey ice, Flaberty, mmert - . eveian hey" 
'Gmest. Berry. T4467. aA-OM | 2-. A-SITL moved up on Lemon's. single. -* ve fanned 33 | 
tumes im three games ... | 
| Sievers is in a real slump | | 

|... he’s struck out six out 


of his last seven official times 


Averages | at bat... Roy whiffed three | 
| times today . . . Foytack’s 15 | 
| strikeouts enabled him to 

pass Washington's Camilo 


fore. MH HT EtniGaaweny ieee eS 214 ig Telnet 38 ies Ht §3gp) Pascual ... Foytack has 108, | 
fameen ts Mt 4 $ 485 cosan M 13 4 oi 18 . 3H 23 Seen uch 6 # 2 22 3 3293) OMe more than Camilo ... 
. - - : ys] = » * --* 
man oh, sj ise 2 § $07 Torre { fis is 33 3 8 0 i $15 SresePuts 185271 busi a 8 33s, Ramos. oddly, never has 
estes SL Bi Eider mS Hb $37 Se ee eS 1S 1S ft | fe) beaten Detroit : | 
— = & . - : Bes + " .> . a. ) 
fe. ae a nee iG fu iui ose Bah eT HE | | 
- ’ . oases : Loe, © 66-21 Fo & $389 . - ; 
. riz 133 e7 —-— - ai. 24, «(i i} +9 : 7 ¢ 
Swear Ret tigtenie we 22 3 te Biseonse 135 12 SS 3 73% Erb Rides Needles | 
= : ° 4 . = > . : ; 
Wack se 6190«(68lCUMCUS CGS an Bt 4 19 5 i Newc be, 4 143 128 24 e is 3.73 * : 
ie... 9..=. 2.3. | 533 i? i f i dx Pou 183 isp 47 10: $37 In American Derby | | 
- ; as 342 2 3 " 
Nati ] Piz | Siireuee tsi & 2 $ $358) cmcaGo, July 2 (NS) } 
Nauona 3 ai SilAsion NY 136 128 39 Ti 9 30 383).. 
7 +1 so NuthaliCim 135 2:1 55 #9 = #387 Veteram Jockey Dave Erb an- , 
CLUB BATTING ae oe ae oe 243 gchmuci. st int 33 at 5 3385 nounced today he | 
(Compiete a comes of Prides oat 3 3 3 # $47 fsa «th ie $8 18 ; $338 as ~ today _ would ride The Curtiss-Wright Corporation's rapid growth 
we A> R HH Sy 3b Hr Rbi Pet faa 1s 45 & 3 & is Ser EreemenCis 2 9 2) 2% 7 2 400 Needles, this year's Kentucky and diversification have created 
Les) 7+ ° - ” ’ . 2 - Pow e.c 3 4 ? 2 
es 3357 O54 147 32 84 421 338 43 7 5 ih 247 ictiees cn Cin 142 184 SR 54 8 748 Derby and Belmont Stak 
Imm. =: 3146 463 B34 115 34 137 437 ig is 38 3 : oars : + - ¢. ; takes ments for of 
iw. 3013 442 799 120 44 107 419 figis 39 2 ¢ 2's She CRNT 122118 50 7% 4 12 438 men of specialized ability who are gccus- 
Picts 3iai 306 62 125 33 78 348 iD hs 63 19 Seamer 6S, oS fe 33 3 10 Soe clampion, in the $100,000) tomed to dealing on an advanced technical level. 
Fine SSN ING ot a Ail $30 Wigan’ Bit SBP ep added American Derby at] We ave interested specifically in individuals quali 
hocase ri - 7s . ° 2 7 7 7 -—- <= - “ 
-< - ~ aoe ; 9 2 4 ehm aL %? 1 a4 . 5 s 4 etl ud Fr ; ’ 
New York 2975 393 712 102 7 2277 ie eg 8th # halle: Po iba 105 $2 Se + $2 Washington Park on Aug. 12. fied and capable of earning at least $10,000 yearly 
CLUB, rier oIne Sse eter fl. } i$) Erb’s decision came asasur]) aad epward. : 
sie is 2 oe i's 28 it 358 Blea a & oS 3 xb te) Peace sence Be previously hed 
— Ss 2 2 fe 17323 39 8 5 ig S30 tee Pte 40103101 2 ot fi te indicated that he weuld ride'l urtiss icht also has ; , 
328 a si 4 Ss is 2 4 6 : MeckerGut ii 131 4 33 2 ‘6 3%0| Needle’s chief three-year-old Cc Pome ag openings for engineer- 
3003 S32 Se 8 8s 127 3) 28 3 3 337 258) mens enme—Britine Breckivn rival. Swoon’s Son. i ing graduates not as yet qualified for these more 
wu Bak & eat? ii 312 a advanced positions. 
’ 241 3 
AL BATTING f 3 ; | 
cael aigeit | Send resume, giving complete details of 
fis ‘te 13 1 Be : ‘ 4 is i97 experience and current earnings to 
$5 iB 36 PITCHING more §=6$§ 996.95 won 
Be in a Oa FORDS “~~ $129-°5 DODGE “3139-95 
: 7 ‘ wt. 4 
3 "2 = ss ree ° R. G. CONRAD 
ss is BB Gis PLYMS..“"~"_ $129.95 CHEVS. “3129-9 MGR., ENGINEERING RECRUITMENT, DEPT. B-157 
3 i Mid 7358 stn ae CURTISS-WRIGHT CORP., WOOD-RIDGE, N. J. 


4LL REPLIES WILL BE CONSIDERED 
, STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL . 


LURTISS- WRIGHT 


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Palmer Increases Lead in Eastern Open, 


| ‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
205 | sees Sunday, July 29, 1956 C2 


Pitches and Putts 


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De rtlanmece -~- rn - ba "Ty rae 
_ a ~ " “* " " 
=) - one © = = wag 
< 2 teeth and feu silicies 


@Gecoraimg bs cin 


Another on Tap Next Year 


1928 Navy Baseball Team 
Produced Six Rear Admirals 


iTS APoLEs wi. Jab 
~ ec © ~ - - 
= eel _ Kline be 2 . 
Pd * ; ss z "Sy wr ~~. ore 
> 3 z <2.* e , ed » Fai . i “i 
e nTTe Te es 27's 
7? 7 4 orwry — -. Z / 
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4m oT 8 a ir" woe -gr eae 
- . : 

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’ : > orce WW ahh an 

= — 7 
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— > 
- pt tee». tae thar 
nt ry ad "Irrmed @ the 

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> - vo eee Myre oa alee Lok 
© [eo3 “> sauetall me 
- Pig ’ cam € Tacs 
> es Se . «ome etce> 
7 and %s 2amrser comes up 
= 
lime «wer ue of Cantamm 
> — “ ie a rer ae a” 
- 7; pied heed e iad 4 A2u r 7a 
. mm E Gentmer Je 


Verner L. Lowrance command 
Seg officer cf the USS Meco. 


SSOgTSTCe VV liam 


o-Tr <2 Cea sk Smee 
* Tana 

Ome vam menTrbe” Rear Ac 
moral Rey Jehmaen. frre com 


Tame ng FF er of tre i ~* > ‘in 
“an we UlR 
fieve & @ Tundieen, hy pos 
es am the Lumeup ¢ ihe Ad 
Tira 
ee, . DA arr UW su>D 
a. = ed = 2D enemr if 
wm. Tem@sa4n- TERS 
ieem made the grate m TZ 
Randees wes sGlecttet taal 
oor | a? - -_ Tas . ¥ ; ™ 
Ged «ff veeumenis of Pens. 


r A — 
2 2... sly 2 ee 


rer Bact r acy’ & er) bry? 

_ = - - - 
- W - . ad 
of 4 <a y Me ‘ i ii ite 
bn ge ler . eet cer errr 

-_— - 

+ = - he = 27 "wat eer 
cull — rs =, “ass 
es | a> a - - a a 


_weTanrse weiercted jas werk 


. (= es! 


car. lest m sue2marme Gutsy Gur 
ude ¥ — a ¢ ar TT ’ r? y 
rTIELD Cloris Cefiman re 


Ge DS Mary mmesal tam great 


Sugar Bowl | 


Tie Lend r< 


Br Bob Burchette. Staff! Photographer 


mey Elliett. Charietiesville. for the 1956 
title at Het Sorings. Va. Friday. 5 and 4. 
Ie private life. the champion is Mrs. A. H. 
Sillem. 4653 Seuth Second st.. Arlington. 


(Biers AT BOE —Mecest Alrs. 
three warmer of the Virgume semets pif 
Campers ~a2wes @ bev feo m tr 
fectee Da. weetierdiee See GeGeeted Sod 


McIntire, Cornelius Tie 


All-American Playott Today Determines 
Golf Begins Women’s Open Champion 
On Thursday 


Barbara Melntire. a 


Kathy Cornelius 


weer am Mhole play cr the Women's National 
7 ral - se 


te produce the new champion 
of Montevideo, Uru 


but was well back at 309 after 
twe poor frst rounds 
Miss Meintire was out in 36 


precipitous Northland Country 
Club course, stretched today to 
“ernelius, 2 young Flor- 6456 yards and a par 74. 

from Waterford. Wis.. 
finished in fifth place with 305 
after rounds of 79 and 76 to 
4 stroke back at 306 was 


were tied at 307—Louise Suggs 
~ Sea Island, Ga. and Betty 
Jameson of San Antonio, Tex 


= Elbin AmongPros) & #¢ r. cries secsive 
To Conduct Golf . 
Clinics Abroad 


rn? Stadt WV 


agoruacted amd puted well 
dent Max Elbin and three other 
professionals leave Wash- 


Force junket visiting American 
ur force Dases in seven foreign 


with the Burning Tree 
Club professional to help with 
golf climics and exhibitions will 


ment touring pro from Meadow- 


Country Club of Maryland and 
Charlies Bassler, Rolling Road 
Wyear-cid Patty 
Minerary for the trip in- 


France, England. Italy, Norway, 
Denmark, Sweden and North 


Soole Valley. Calif. 


ATi anaiifed aut 
wen was Waning 


The plage. second Johnson Heads Field 
“UTIaTent ¢ histery. w sched- 
wed at 2 pm on CCST) tomorrows 


The enly other playol in the 
ing Club's leading point scorer. 


will head the field in Sunday's 
races at Maribore Motor Race- 


voew Betsy Rawls beat Jacque- 


Mes Bere. making 2 tre 
Tenet woe Set. came te the 
foal geen with am eagle 2 
fot, putt seeded te tie Mrs. 


1 


a 


MARKET TIRE CO 


saninesieet Teams Quit l WASHINGTON'S LARGEST 


B DISCOUNT TIRE CHAIN 


W.E. STORE OPEN 
TODAY—SUNDAY 
10 A.M. te 4 P.M, 


All Stores Open 
Daily 
8 A.M. te 9 P.M. 


Tournament 


| NEW ORLEANS, July 238 © 


The Mid-Winter Sports Associa- 
tion said today three schools 
had withdrawn from the four- 
team Sugar Bowl basketball 
tournament Dec. 28-29 because 
of Louisiana's new law banning 
athletic contests between Ne. 
|groes and whites. 

| Paul E. Deblanc, president of 
the group that sponsors the 
week-long Sugar Bowl Sports 
| Festival, said the three wni- 
versities that had withdrawn 
‘were Notre Dame, Dayton and 
‘St. Louis. 

The University of Kentucky 
\is the other team invited to the 
|tournament. 

Deblanc said officials of Day- 
ton, Notre Dame and St. Louis 
contended the new law, which 
| becomes effective Oct. 15, “de- 


nies students regularly enrolled 
and eligible under conference 
and National Intercollegiate 
|Athietic rules the opportunity 
to represent their schools.” 
Deblanc had no comment to 
)make on the Sugar Bow! plans 
for the tournament. 
| “We must refrain from any 
statement until the basketball 


committee can meet to consider CHOOSE FROM Two 
the matter.” he said FAMOUS BRANDS! 


The Sugar Bow! official said 


the University of Kentucky had 120 LEVEL 


advised it was willing to play 


against teams with Negroes PREMIUM 


He said Kentucky. a member 
of the Southeastern Conference NYLON 
had notified the Sugar Bow! its 
policy is not to discriminate 
against races ‘either at our TUBELESS or 


home games or games away.” 
The Sugar Bowl previously 

GUARANTEED 3 YEARS 

OR 30.000 MILES 


had asked Gov. Earl Long to 


ooure? 

-« Sarees Tre * 
ange sowEst rRIces ™ 
= ond o tt 


SO EXTRA COST 
* Ne Interest Charges 
* Ne Carrying Charges 


Phene reer Credit A tien 
New’ OF 2 


veto the measure banning inter- 
racial contests. 

When he signed the bill. Long 
said on the basis of telegrams 
jand letters he had received 
isentiment in favor of it was 
more than 41. 


List $35.35 
—6.70x15 


: 


| Bob Grier, Pittsburgh full BLACKWALL 

iback, last Jan. 2 became the first Tubeless or Tire & Tube 
Negro to play in the Sugar Bow! 

ifootball game. . ire isc |’ 

| At Dayton, the Rev. Charles —_ et __ Prise | Pies 


L. Collins, chairman of the 6.70x15 35 3 | (eee 
school’s athletic board, said the BH 7.16x15 3880 | 1988 
decision to withdraw was di 740015 2055 | 3188 


rected by the administrative Se ae 
council of the university follow C8015 47-0 - 23.86 
ing receipt from the Sugar Bow! 
of details of the new Louisiana WHITEWALL 
law Twe & Tobe 

“In addition to fundamental 
considerations, the administra- — a a — 
tive council was motivated by _ Size as > | oa 
the desire to have our varsity 6.70x15 4250 | 2188 
teams represent and be sup Oe ae 


ported by the entire student 
body, which includes 4 propor- 
tionate number of Negro stu 
dents,” Father Collins said. 


MM aU ted FeeE Recagpobic > tah, 


WEL ROTATION 
with every oft of tires 
Every 5460 giles’ 
FLAT TIRES FIXED FREE 
fer Wife of tires’ 

WHEEL ALIGNMENT T- 
STECTION. Nete oer epe- 
“it whew 2 werk & 


se! Tire & Tube 


Take command 
of your future 
FLY AS A CO-PILOT 


wm TWA 


640x15 | 7.40x15 
6.70x15 | 8.00x15 
650x106 | 8.20x15 


Stop Reroedi*iceed 
Recappetec Erchange 


Reg. $12.95 
WHITE RUBBER 
SIDE WALLS 


Nesh. Hudson. Ford 
- gprodects. “54-4, Cheorolet. 


Carceiuse aod Mies Meintire 
ie qcoewd waited 


> 2 ste wound we im a te 


“ax strokes ahead of 
‘he felt and exghtt better than 


Tie comely Toledo gir! 
industry's newest 
braxe lining, » 
ments pressure 

tion, longer wear. 


wriluwest roumd—ene of the two 


> 7 m4. 
tournament —w hile No rivets to score dru 


‘5-56 ore £1.55 Additional 


giving more fric- 


twatint@ad Cornelus Hagge 
Our, Sich appeared certain 


RIVETED LININGS 


0 ES 


if 


pry 
i 


i 


PTrTT TTT RRarerr 


p 


(tif 


Prerr sy Teeer EEEPPPEree 


i 
} 


| 


tor me 


THE SASHINGTON Post 


and TIMES HERALD 
Sander, Jule 29, 056 


C4 oreen 


Pres ws. Officials 


Ditterences 
Arise Over 


Stadium 


B; 


(race Basset 

mae Re 
THE SEARCH ! 

a; Stegiam se 

ion reieet 

vesterday betwert 

city official: 
Leauge 

of the 


(.? $+ 


2 - 


— 
Redskir 


Dresior 


ranrr 
Caivir 
the Nats baseball ciut 
eiee alte 


crTrre 


lor 
Thess warned a Ser 


park outside anc t 


Tere re 
>. 


T'w ryor £ 
ihe value 
amet wae > 


- ~rr 6 


the neighborhood 
milben m constructs 


BOTH MARSH 
Griffith said 2 3). 000-capact» 
gedium 06s big 
enough Ten acres could boi 
% Marshall sexi Now. Gril 
Sth stadium seats 13.00 


'y¥ 


= 
pPue 


. 


r 
@ 4 


ita2pew mdwes 
he Sac (wie 
heave asned for ihe 


tathers 


a ae tn a nn 


land if the tramsier is accem-. 


pblshed 


THE NORTHEAST sien 
for a giant stadium alse wor 
a nod from Lacie Resenblum 


SWIMMInNg poo 
on a iSD-aecte ait 
Sas 2 bulliéer. Boowe 
though! the nationa 
here ough ‘9 fo er 
school or East | 
Some 2 sperts. bu 
and crvec headers atienged toe 
heartng of a Destrict sub: 
mittee @ue to make emer 
ermrpenéations mm Decemper 
Sen Frencs Case GS D 
presided in the sbeence of 
Chairman John Stennis “| 
Miss. 


Russian Women Claim 
World Relay Record 


LONDON. July 33 P—A Rus 
sian womens 40)-meter relia 
team bas cCaimed s world 
record 

Moscow Radic announces 7° 
das that V. Erepkima. ©. Ko 
sheleva. Maria 'thima and imme 
Bochkereva were clocked & 
452 vesterder at Kore The 
wes fourteenth serconts faste7 
tar the recee nh Ie woric 
mark of 4556 set Dy another 
Russian tea 


ar 


ryrrTs 


ve, 


Death Again Takes Its Toll 


Driver Dies 
After Car 


Turns Over 


= Three Set 


anc Howet } 
wrt 
F rznrons Punt 
Tay) wet we I 
fiz” hrurs 

AT ties 


time a the 


wamet 


Junior ( ym pics 
Scheduled at 
Brookrille Pool 


welts! Tals 
rTeceras ate 


Cclaiguw 
cist ww 
De ATDastec De Tie TS apes 
anes oer = ie Fae 
QGhmgurs er Mono ant Tues 
Cas att ves Soo ile Seem 
mins L i273 es a a | 
Starumg u™ cact te = é> @ 

Two huntbet ant es fue 
eatriecs will be oo bend Ge Ge 
fend 13 meteene!l sceceris ont 
= néDwa Clanguanengs set 
ty VWasnemer awe aie = 
1955 Saaeee Arete wae 
—er st peter! Gti ae 
brome 6 nzDema ~ecectis Je 
,tar wil ht of hand w Gobet 
her Jong cure 
ths weru 

-¥ 


i? = 
bins 
. 


co 


CTA GUINEAS 


Mme Roos 


Lane Captures Chesapeake 
Bay Men’s Sailing Title 


By 


ta 


Md. July 23—S ikem L 
the Chesapeake Bias 


Pegg: Rewnmics 


Try’? « 


of su Traces belt on 7 


resent the Chesapeake Bay area 
le Atlantic Sailing 
* championships at Ocrar 


N. J. Aug 
Liewd Emeary of Fishimg Bas 


— 
ee 


in Le Mans Auto Race 


Oud FOS PF 11 WER—A putt rattles inte the cup fer Arnoid 


hd 
oy 
7 f 
* 


Associated Press Photo 


retains the lead in the Eastern Open Golf Tournament at 


Paleer. . Latrobe. Pa. professionel. as be posts @ and § Ealtimore with 205 for 4 holes. 


Rejeins Lattzer 


Guglielmi 
Assigned to 
Bolling AFB 


taisk «6Gugiieimi, 
quarterback at 
slaying with the 
Redskins last se@ 
On | be assigned to Bolling 
: tur Force Base next month 

ug Seem 6t Col M T. Martin, per 
soumel efficer at Bollimg. said 

i yesterday that Guglielmi has 

been climinated from fight 

taimeg because of a bearing 


> 


Records in 
AAU Swim 


eS Sa 5S 
Al; 
Notre 


Tae Gee res 


1utdeor neTic2 
ASL 
x 


e . 
‘2 ona oe._ore 
L&T OlWweascigs 
> "yah 


T4ces were ory 
Tick. 


65 
= Ga 
Tours 


will be 
football al 
m said with a 
: nim ul 
‘ wants fe we be gad toe 
bave biee on our team.” 
Gagiteimi is now at Marana 
Sir Force Base im Tucson, Ariz 
Guagiieimi will join two for 
mer Notre Dame teammates at 
Bellies. Halfback Johnny Latt- 
ser aod Guard (Minnie) Mav- 
"zces 
However. 


weim 
piay 
Var’ 


uD t. 


Turd 
Saw 2! 
e's 7 


ar 


Boiling Coach 


Young Wins 
Two Events 
In Regatta 


CLARKSVILLE, July 2 
Tommy Young. an léyearoid 
Wachapreague on Vir- 
gimias eastern shore was a 
doubie winner today in the 
pening events of the two-day 
Buggs isiand Lake Southeast- 
ern championship regatta. 

Young. who will] enter the 
University of Virginia this fall 
to major in Mechanical engi- 
neering. beat out Buddy 
Fleming. the national point 
champion from Edgewater 
Md. im his own class with a 
triumph im the Class AU stock 
races. Then he came back to 
take first place in the Class 
BU stock runabout 

Young was the only double 
winner of the day and set a 
fancy pace that should show 
the way when the professionals 
take over tomorrow in the 
speedy. souped-up hydroplanes 
im the 100 mph inboard racing 
Tomorrow's racing will have 
time triais with all boats seek- 
img world records, starting at 


. 


George Makris said last night 6 


thet Latteer will mot play next 
seaseom Secause Dis 
sperated on three montis ago 
Other standout coilege piay- 
evs at Bolling are two former 
Maryiand stars. Quarterback 
Bernie Falomey and Halfbeck 
Chet Hanulak Hanulak also 
underwent 2 Enee operation 
, and the Cleveland Browns spot 
action Gack will belp coach in- 
stead ef spilaying Another 
Cleveland Browns player, Pitt's 
Billy Reynolds 1s on the squad. 
But Marviand End John ; 
dertom. Michigan State Back 
Lowell Pez and [Uljimois star 
Temmy OCenmell bave been 
ctisctarcged —Dave Brady 


Neff Captures 
Parks Tennis 


Phil Neff vesterday captured 
(he ments singles champronship 
of the annual D.C. Public Parks 
teomis tournament at East 
Potomac courts 

Nett. seeded’ Neo. 2. trounced 
tom seeded A! Talkin, 6—4, 6—2Z, 
é—4 The match had been post. 
pomed simce last Sunday. Neff 
is eligible te compete im the 
Nations! Public Parks chanm- 
puousitps m PittsSurgh late in 
August 


re = Gutain, N.Y. 
eas f°. ant Georg Oneka of 
oe oe 

Petget s ome of 2 mimutes. 


Takes 4 Events 


Buftalo Wins 
Henley Title 


In Canada 


PORT DALHOUSIE, Ont. 
July 28 w—Strong Buffalo 
Westside crews swept to vic- 
tory in four events today to 
give the New Yorkers an over- 
whelming first place total of 
264% points in the Royal 
Canadian Henley Regatta. 

The four<day regatta came 
to a close with the Westside 
eight rowing to a one-foot vic- 
tory over the Detroit Boat Club 
in the Hanlan Memorial trophy 
race for senior eights 

The Hamilton Leanders were 
second in the final standings 
with 193 points followed by 
the St Catherines Rowing 
Club with 163. The New York 
4 C. was fourth with 148 and 
the Detroit Rowing Club Afth 
with 128% 

The Buffalo senior 155-pound 
eight provided the spectators 
with plenty of excitement as 
they erased a one-length deficit 
to beat the Brockville Rowing 
Club by about eight feet over 


weer) the one-mile, 550-yard Henley 


knee was 4d 


ST OUT TBOAERDs—1. 
eng + BA Tar = 


Edeeester, Md: 3. Ste- 
ave Sustoum. Nertel. Va. Speed 31.466 


= 
CLASS BY STOCK OD TSOAERDS—+1. 
' & Reece ingheam. Carrbere. 


S.¢c.: + Witte 
Nostale: 5. Neel Peal Jr. New 
“4.188 ook 


. scored 


D 

-Salem : 
Steeeen: 5. Mel Beches. Norfolk. Soeeed 
NIM eek. 


Groat Sidelined 

With Thumb Injury 
PTITTSBULGH. July 2 

Shortstop Dick Groat of the 

Pittsburgh Pirates will be out 

of the lineup several more days 

with a left thumb injury suf- 


fered in a fielding play against 
the Cincinnati Redlegs June 20 

A Pirate spokesman said 
Groat’s thumb is still swollen 
and sore. Eddie O'Brien has 
been playing shortstop. 


course. 
In 
fours, 


the senior 


the 


thirds to come from behind in 
points fdr their victory. 


a victory 
over the Hamilton Leanders in 
the senior doubles. Pat Cos- 
tello and Jim Gardiner took 
the race in 7:19.1. 


Ciants Return 


Lennon to Minors 


NEW YOR y 28 #—The 
New York” Giants today re- 
turned Outfielder Bob Lennon 
to Minneapolis of the Ameri- 
can Association on a 24-hour 
recall basis 

Lennon, who was called up 
by the parent club from the 
Millers last month, was at bat 
55 times with the Giants and 
had a batting average of .182. 


Lewis. Hawkins 


When Mont beard tie 
other day that Uncle Sam 
will induct Tambyrellc into 
the Army om Aug 6 Mont 
was s@ upset that be strove 
manfully te say the right 


be | 


cheek. Mont 


* will ruim our team.” . 
ee doubt was think- 


Alse Get Chance 


Mont, Shocked by Loss of Tamburello, Will 
Turn to Fritsch to Lead Maryland Team 


him as a backfield coach un- 
der Tatum 

Tatum had a proper appre- 
ciation. too, of Tamburelilo's 
long range value. so much so 
that he failed to develop a 
suitable alternate. John 
Fritsch. a promising junior, 
for instance. figured in only 
10 offensive plays last season. 

Mont will likely turn to 
Fritsch despite his lack of 
experience. Fritsch came fast 
in spring practice. In the an- 
nual game against the Alum- 
ni he won the respect of 
many of the professionals 


who helped the grads barely — 


beat the warsity, 14-12. 

Fritsch is nice size, about 
6 feet. 185 pounds, and grow- 
ing in a manner to suggest 
he may be another Jack Scar- 
bath type. 


onably well 
his career: and, with his 


a good punter and defensive 
player 

Surprise challenger for the 
job could be Dickie Lewis, 
175-pound, 5 foot. Ilil-inch 
freshman product from Mar- 


the first un- 

defeated 

freshman 

team in 

Mary land 

history last 

fall. A sharp 

passer who 

combines a 

Lewis lot of poise 

with his leadership, he was ear- 

marked for future use when 

he was the only freshman 

taken to the Orange Bow! 
last *January. 


An outside possibility, who | 


had the reputation of being 
the toughest runner on the 
squad, is Fred Peterello, 205- 
pounder from Baltimore. 

er wins the job will 
have a high goal to aim at 
because Maryland's success 


has been bailt on its quarter- 


backs, like Scarbaeth, Faloney 
and Tamburello. 


Nats vs. Yankees 
Kids Day 
Set Aug. 9 


UCLA Head 
Questioned 


By NCAA At Stadium 


| LEXINGTON, Ky., July 28 | Thursday, Aug. 9, has been 
UCLA athletic director Wilbur designated as the fifth “Kids’ 
Johns answered questions on Day” of the season at Griffith 
aid to athletes at the school to- Stadium with 10,000 greater 
iday in a two-hour session with Washington area youngsters 
| National Collegiate Athletic As- awh ery 2 a ae 
sociation officials. ost an imeés fieraid an e 
The NCAA rules infractions Nats at the Nats-Yankee game. 
jcommittee queried Johns on ac-| Free tickets will be distribu- 
itivities which already have re- ted on Wednesday, Aug. 1, be- 
‘sulted in the Pacific Coast Con-'ginning at 9 a. m., at play- 
\ference’s placing UCLA on pro- ground centers in the District 
‘bation and fining it of Columbia, Alexandria, Ar- 
| Today's session was a follow- lington, Fairfax, Montgomery 
jup toa hearing yesterday. when and Prince Georges. 
ithe case of the University of| Previousiy, a total of 40,000 
|Washington was taken up with tickets were given out for 
|Don Wollett, the school’s facul-' games with the Orioles here on 
ity representative to the PCC. April 28. the White Sox on 
Evade Newsmen May 5. the Red Sox on July 3 
and the Tigers on July 14 
Washington and UCLA were’ Following will be the distribu- 
fined and placed on probation tion points on Aug. | 
by the PCC as the firm two MONTGOMERY COUNTY 
schools punished after a series _ Rockville Junior High pmyeround, 
of probes of under-the-table aid we bin Senn Recreation Center. Mace 
to football players are Sve. Foe ge. Se. 2S 
| The po pe com- Qrenvanes lane ona Dickens and A 
mittee, tight-mouthed at best, “Weesn stim 
‘apparently won today’s battle Rertbeilie School plaveround. Coles- 
to keep its proceedings from vile. Md. 92M seit 
the ears of newsmen playground Havden drive and Resenstes! 
Much of yesterday's séssion ay A cesapthen ‘antes oid 
could be heard by newsmen Bisdensburs ré ond Herron crive, Silver 
waiting in a hotel hallway for wr Eatret ‘Park Re 
the ye to moan up. To | tt s.. Gerrett Pas 
day. little was audibie Locks rd. 
Woilett would say only that ~ Bethesda © 
he represented Washington at $"° *2¢ Arne 
the hearing, while Johns lim-|'_ Glen Haven Elementary Schoo! play- 
rou Ridge rds. 
ited his comment 


Leperne ave. Silver 


Oxe- 


m 
Beven 
Mc. 


reation Center 

Mé.3a 
Center 
south Rockville 


ementary School. Wilson 
ton bivd.. Bethesda. Mad. 


to the fact Hi: , 
that the questioning was along je. perce 
the lines of the PCC inquiry. ave. extended 

Newsmen learned that Big 10 EM y yon 
commissioner Kenneth (Tug)| ailexaodras Bors Club. 501 No 
Wilson was here yesterday. ' 


No Werd on Ohio State 
1405 Cameron 


But it could not be deter-| 4" * yop nee Mg BH 
mined whether the committee, 4. 4, sisseround centers 
took up the case of Ohio State. PAIRFAX COUNTY 
the only Big 10 school known Fairfax Recreation Headquarters sec- 

o id floor old ir! 
to be facing possible NCAA ac- Building ane Main bt | Re tte 
tion PRINCE GEORGES COUNTY 

Some sources speculated that yt sand © Bere Sta- 
Wilson might have been inter- DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
ested in the hearings only be- 106 neighborhood units st 9 os m. 
cause of the Big 10-PCC con- 


Silver Spring. Ma 


Parne 
Pendicton Street Recreation Center. 
’ 5. Pend eteon at 


1005 
Alexandria Recreation Heaedoeuarters. 
a? 


os m. 


ions. 


Ur 
a4ium 


Al 


LEBARON—fr. 


a 
35 


i] 
5 6 
0 


 wrwor~ 0-08 


BOO O2800 OF Ow BWOre= 09 


tract on the Rose Bow!l. , Ee © F 
Newsmen also were unable to © “NM! -< 4. nan 
ginias athletic recruiting activ- Y Ih; R 
ities were up for investigation. annees out 
LeBaron Hurt aboard in the fourth to boost 
§ his RBI total to five and 
slammed a 2-run single in the 
Out 2 Weeks work for the night 
Mickey Mantle had a rather 
play on both sides of the line.” one single to show for four of- 
[wo touchdowns were chalk- | 4-31 trips. He struck out twice. 
the tussle, Don Bailey, former-|)  . ABHO 
ly of Penn State, who skipper- ce see 
sent into action by Kuharich, Berra.< 
passed 20 yards to Jerry Pla igune-.. 
Michigan State. Planutis, who Howard it'c 5} 
starred for the Spartans in the }Zsic.- 


confirm reports that West Vir- 

Athleti 

p.c-1 Athletics, 14-3 

sixth to complete his offensive 
explained, “that we had intense unsatisfactory night, with only 
ed up in the afternoon. Early in wew yor« RANSAS CI 

Cerv cf 
ed the first offensive backfield Beye’ '', 
nutis, rookie right half from /Mentect 
last Rose Bowl game against as 


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approximately 70 yards to score 
had he not stepped out 
bounds. Two plays later, Scu- 
dero scooted to his right for a 
30-yard advance. 

With LeBaron sidelined. 
Redskins will fill in at first- 
string quarterback with Al 


Husband Says 
Dorow, three-year pro veteran 
from Michigan State. Dorow 


skippered a backfield combina- Babe Zaharias 
tion this afternoon composed of Doing Nicely 


Roy Barni, left tackle: Dick 
James, rookie from Oregon at 
right half, and Dale Atkeson, GALVESTON. Tex. July 28 
fullback #—George Zaharias, husband 
_ Fourth quarterback to see ac- of famej woman athlete Babe 
tion for the Redskins was Zaharias, today reported that 
Freddie Wyant, rookie from the Babe is “doing nicely” fol- 
West Virginia, who worked jowing her operation two weeks 
with an outfit that included ago at John Sealy Hospital 
George Hott, rookie from Shep- here. 
ard College in Moorefield, W.| The operation, a cordomoty, 
|Va., left half; Mickey Lakos, re- was performed to aid the Babe 
cently obtained from the Rams, in her fight against cancer by 
‘right half, and Leon Heath. relieving leg pain. 
\veteran Redskin fullback re-| George said that she is feel- 
turned to the team from the ing no pain from the shoulders 
armed services. down now, and is turning her- 
iself in bed. He — the only 
, | pain she has is a little soreness 
Eastern Open on TV lat the site of the surgery on 
The final round of the East- the back of her neck. 
ern Open tournament today at| George Zaharias said that the 
Mt. Pleasant golf course in Babe often asks about her can- 
Baltimore will be televised in cer fund and is greatly com- 
Washington by WTTG (Chan- forted to hear that it is progress- 
nel 5), from 1:30 to 5 p. m. ing well 


ant 


the 


Races Resume Teday 


Dr. Lawson Takes Penguin 
Lead in Chester River Regatta 


‘CHESTERTOWN, Md.. July 28 (‘*®—Fanny Dampener. piloted 
by Dr. Walter Lawson of the West River Sailing Association 
swept both healths in the penguin class today to take the divi- 
sion lead in the annual Chester River Yacht Club. Regatta. 

The victories gave Lawson 50's | points going into tomorrow's 
final race, compared with 47° : a Tatas 
for Eddie Valliant of the Cor- a, aay air stirred 
pe ecg as oo — The meoclivmes mol 

nis ourth a in 1O- PENGUINS (Stendings t hewte)s 


’ 


day's competition. ) 
Twentyfive penguins com- 
‘peted in fhe five-class regatta (2 
sailed on the Chester River un- 
der poor conditions. Very light 
air accompanied the be 
heat, causing some of the 52 7 
entries to give up before fin-' 
— the course. 
| A thundershower forced post- 
| mt of the afternoon c 
races for more than an hour,’ 


> 


4 


Dell Wins Western Junior Tennis Crown 


.* 


Across The Net 


By Bob Alden 


RUSSIA. FEARED by many as a rising power in world ten- 
nis, inaugurated this week an expanded tennis program in 
Washington, D. C.... Nicholai Popof of the Russian Embassy 
and Clint Price of the D. C. Recreation Department have 
rounded up a group of Russians to 
improve their tennis games at twice 
weekly sessions on the Rock Creek 
courts 
day, assistant pro at Kenwood, calls 
them the most eager group of tennis 
pupils in his 15-year career as a pro 
... Alexander Bukarin, L. D. Illin and 
Vv. Lobachev displayed ~the most 
promising forehands in this week's ses- 
sions | Others participating in- 
cluded Ivan Sakulkin, Mr. Fedorin, 
Maria Nemtsova, Zinaida Dosofeeva, 
Valentina Lubimove, Vera Pereves- 
zeva, Miss Fedosseva and Valerian 
Mikhailov ... The telegram President 
Eisenhower sent to the Washington 
Area Tennis Patrons Foundation the 
other day was addressed to Stanley 
Rumbough, retiring Board Chairman of the foundation ... 


Stan Rumbough 


: 


Rumbough, who came to Washington about four years ago as 

executive liaison aide to Eisenhower, has returned to New 
eee * Charles Masterson has formed 

| one of the East's best men’s | 

Dell Seeded doubles teams for more than | 

in establishing the Tennis | 

Second in Patrons Foundation. | 
Charlottesville, Va. and 

Peachy Kelimeyer of Charies- | 


York and his business interests there .. . Rumbough, who with 
a decade, was the main force | 
FRANCES FARRAR of 
7 o 
Junior Tennis 
ton, W. Va., this week ended 


KALAMAZOO, Mich., July 28) 


(P—A Brooklyn boy, Ronald a five-vear dominance of 
; | Washington area girls in 
Holmberg. is seeded No. 1 in! .. 
; the Middle Atlantic 15 and 
the junior division of the Na- 
under division .. . Frances, 


. 


tional Junior and Boys tennis 
tournament which opens in 
Kalamazoo Monday. 

Holmberg, the 1956 Wimble- 
don junior titlist, will lead a 
contingent of 128 in the junior 


who also reached the 18 and 
under semifinals, defeated 
Peachy for the 15 and under 
title .. ..Carol McCord won 
in 1951 and 1952, Mary Kuhn 
in 1953 and Donna Floyd was 


(18 and under) division | No. 1 in 1954 and 1955 . 
Top seeded in the boys’ (15; William R. Merriam, vice 
and under) division is Paul; president of the Federation 


for Railway Progress and co- | 
head of the Tennis Patrons 
Foundation membership pro- 
gram, announces $7290 has 


Palmer of Phoenix, Ariz. 

A full draw of 128 juniors and 
110 boys are entered in the six- 
day competition on the red clay 


_. Their teacher Claude Kil- | 


iciding set on his serve. 


Don Defeats 
Norm Perry 
In Five Sets | 


CHAMPAIGN, Til, July 28) 
?—Don Dell of Bethesda re-' 
\peated a victory of three years 
‘ago here today when he bested 
\Norm Perry of Los Angeles for 
ithe Western junior singles 
title, 6—1, 5—7, 6—4, 0—6, 6-4. 

It was on the same Univer- 
isity of Illinois courts in 1953 
that Dell defeated Perry for 
ithe Western boys’ champion- 
ship. 
| Today's match was a tight 
one all the way except in the 
fourth set when Dell's service 
went bad and he fell behind. 
34. He then deliberately threw 
the remaining three games in 
order to start the fifth and de- 


The strategy worked since 
his service came back and he 
ran up a quick 41 lead. Perry 
rallied when it was, 52, by 
winning his ‘own serve andi 
breaking Dell's. Then Dell 
emashed through with a love 
game on Perry's serve to wrap 
it up 

Dell defeated Perry for the 
second time in a major na- 
tional tournament in two 
weeks. . 

Dor. who was seeded No. 2.’ 
routed Perry in the semifinals 
of the Kentucky Junior cham- 
pionships en route to winning! 
the championship at Louis 
ville. Perry was seeded No. 1 
in both events. 

Dell, who won the United! 
States boys championship in| 
1953 by routing Perry in the! 
final, fas been beaten only’ 
once in junior play this year. | 

He won the Sidwell Friends' 
Interscholastic, District of Co-} 
lumbia junior, Middle Atlantic; 
junior and Eastern Interscho-/ 


: 
’ 


~ 

* = 

5 
exes ew 


. } , 5. 
“" / 
= * . ie 4 aves 
eS ee 
: “eu 2? ‘ 
- * . 


RIGHT BACK—Anna Watkins, a favorite in 
the women’s singles, returns a shot with a 


Mary Mutchier, 6—0, 6—1. Mrs. Watkins, 
37. from Czechoslovakia, is a technical as- 


ia 


THE WASHINGTO 
eeeeR . 


| 


N POST and TIMES HERALD 


C5 


Youngster Win Zone Doubles 


American zone semifinals today 
The victory by 18-year-old Ron 


of intefnational friendship 

Capt. Billy Talbert’s winning 
United States team will face 
Mexico next in the American 
zone finals. 

The fifth and final set was 
wrapped up by Mac Kay and 
Holmberg when they cracked, 
through twice on Fontana’s’ 
service. They took charge m 
the fourth game with a love-| 
game victory at Fontana’s ex- 
pense, and beat him again the 
next time around for a 5-3 edge. 

Holmberg spotted the Cana- 
dians two points in the finals 
game and then took four 
straight to make it set, mgicn 
and cup semifinal victory for 
the United States. 

Mac Kay and Holmberg took 
an easy 63 decision from Fon- 
tana of Toronto and Bedard.of 
Sherbrooke, Que., in the open- 
ing set. Then the Canadian pair| 
rallied to even the match by 
the same score. 

The third set was a marathon 
affair that the United States) 
team lost 10-12 after having it) 
at match point in the ninth 
game. Bedafd, who put up a 
dogged battle all afternoon. 
scored with a placement. Holm- 
berg smashed a return into the 
met and the over-anxious, 20- 


Recreation 


By Jim McNemars. Staff Photographer 


Tennis Play 
Begins Monday 


U.S. Defeats Canada 
In Davis Cup Tennes 


VICTORIA, B. C., July 28 \‘®—A couple of youngsters playing 
their first Davis Cup tennis for the United States sewed up the 


by defeating Canadas two top 


players, Don Fontana and Bob Bedard, 6—3, 3—6, 10—12, 6—4, 
6—3 


Holmberg, Brooklyn, and Barry 


Mac Kay of Dayton, Ohio, gave the United States three straight 
match victories and left tomorrow's singles merely a geiure 


year-old Mac Kay erred three 
times and the set was still alive. 

The Canadians broke Holm- 
berg's service again in the 2ist 
game and Bedard closed it out 
with a love game. 

The sun-warmed crowd of 
about 1300 felt an upset was 
in the making for Canada. But 
the United States collegians 
calmed down, broke Bedard’s 
service for the first time and 
took the fourth set 6-4. 


SITITIIITII IIT Ir 
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courts of Stowe Stadium. | been raised ba foundation |lastic tourney at Charlottes-| backhand stroke in the Government Em- sistant in treasurer's office of International The D. C. Recreation Depart-| 
Play Wide Open | pe Fd rig lg hen: we headed tonight for'Kale-| lve tournament which began yesterday Monetary Fund. She was runnerup in the wows will hold its annual tennis} porusicy with's tool fomee! Wow om 
_ Both divisions are wide open! jn this fall's membership |mazoo and the National Junior) ©@ t®e East Petemac courts. She defeated GE tournament to Loretta Lowe a year ago. (‘ournaments for boys and girls| = we a on Pluie tale 
- the <a ee ae drive .. . Russ Cooley, tennis |tournament where he has been saeco Monday and continu- 330 ments “* 
ships. Esteban heyes Jr., pro at Manor and director of |seeded No. 2 to Ron Holmberg ing through Friday at Takoma) fucure taley 
Mexico City won the junior title) the foundation's tennis |of Brooklyn B df d First Majer American Grass Crown Recreation Center, 4th and But- janing with the 
Jast year but has graduated out) clinics, reports more. than Bobby Siska, a 13-yearold ra or * iternut sts. nw. ss — 
of that class, and a tier cham-| 1000 youngsters have been |San Francisco southpaw, de- , . | Singles and doubles events . 
pron a Neely ~ anta read introduced to tennis in the |feated Charlies McKinley of St De U t Althea Gibson Routs ont will be held for 15 and under quslifications: Berweee 
- Te ; ~ ted 4a es — than| Program on Washington area |Louis, 7-5, 6—1, for the boys mas pse and 16 to 18-year-old classes in heey, he 
Holmberg are. Donald Dell, Be-| P¥blic courts. — ] E F i al : S 7 Wi i ee ne fesent. poms CAA 
thesda, Md., No. 2; Norman eg so ubies, championships went Burwell Team !” Lastern £ Uval; SULXAS W UNS ing players and high schooi| Ci i phe 
Perry, Los Angeles, No. 3, and SHORT VOLLEYS—Before pe poe hogy oom cen ) . aap — ineligible for’ ao weivers). Vacation 
x Werks also of Los; Harold Stassen, a tennis en- |)... 4 re 7 | 1ILADELPHIA, July 28 «e—Althea Gibson, demonstrati ese events. — 
oegee werksmen, S08 © ” mea class and Ray Senkowski and; Lt. Bill Demas and Lt. Tom rt J ns Singles events for more ex-| yn 


the swiftness. power and eccuracy that in the past year have 
made her one of the worid'’s top women tennis players, won 
her first major American grass court title today, defeating vet- 
eran Mrs. William du Pont in the Pennsylvania and Eastern 


Angeles, No. 4. 
Top-tanking boys include 
Ray Senkowski of Hamtramck, 


thusiast, became President 
Eisenhower's adviser on dis- 
armament he used to visit 


perienced players will also be! 
held in boys and girls, 15 and | 
under and 16 to 18-year-old 


Francisco Castillio of Ham- 
tramck, Mich., in the boys divi- 
sion. 


Bradford of the Quantico M2 
rines yesterday scored the tour- 


Mich., seeded second; third- a 
seeded Robert Siska of San| the Sheraton Park courts and ~—s ean ure a _— States lawn ‘tennis tournament. Classes. - : 
Francisco; Martin Riessen of| view four of his top Foreign | Ag @ild Dominion 73 ithe semifina — o The 28-year-old New York Ne-| ) ey be» Hy - = 

Administration fourth annual Washington Golf Long Island, N. Y., succeeded Rock Creek Wins vih TVA 


Operations 
aides in action ... The four 
were Christian Herter Jr., 
Bob Matteson, Norman Paul 


Hinsdale, IJ].. seeded No. 4. 
Foreign Players Enter 
Many foreign stars will be on 


igro, fresh from a triumphant 
tour of Europe and Asia in 
iwhich she won 18 of 21 tour- 


Louise Brough as Pennsylvania 
and eastern queen. 
Top-seeded Miss Brough, of 


and Country Club invitation 
men's doubles tennis tourna- 
ment 


| 


| The Rock Creek women's 
golf team defeated East Po- 
tomac, 13-5, yesterday at Rock 


Dyer Wins 


hand for the tournament.; and George Dolgin who dom- ) ney h 
’ | ys, won six matches without 

Among the top entries from! inated play on the F. O. A. 300 La R Demas and Bradford, seeded Beverly Hills, Calif, was upsét|Creek. Jo DiBella led the win.| 

Mexico are Gabina Palafox,| tennis ladder ... The Harry ” p ace No. 5. surprised Clayton (Ted) ‘®¢ 105s of a set in smashing yo in an‘ early round by Karol/Ders with an 82. Helen Konopa| TRANS WORLD AIRLINES 

Rafael Osuna, and Alfonso| March Memorial Trophy Rurwell and Don Leavens. 3—6., “**ory ™ this week-long compe- otarigy tie =e was low for East Potomac, 87. | Kenses City 5, Missouri 


MANASSAS, Va... July 2 6 64 res ‘tition at the American Cricket 
Before the second largest crowd 2, - we . ons Leap Chab 
in the track's history—4300—/¢™5, runnersup last year, were) 
: | © | Her 6—1I, 6—4 victory over 
Charies Dyer, North Bergen.| seeded No. ‘Mrs. du Pont was swift and de- 


given annually to the 16-to- 
18-year-old novice boys sin- 
gies champion in the D. C. 
Recreation Department's city- 


Ochoa, all of Mexico City. 
First seeded among the for- 

eign entries in the junior divi- 

sion- is Australia’s Rod Laver. 


Tm tall. slender victor and. 


Mrs. Du Pont provided an in- 
teresting contrast in styles. 


VACATION SPECIALS! aammmmmmmms 


BRAKES RELINED WHILE YOU WAIT 15.50 


-- 


| 


Other players have entered) wide junior tennis tourna- |N. J.. won the 300-lap, 112%-| Steve Potts and Fred Mc ; Miss Gibson featured a power- AS LOW AS 
from Canada, Jamaica, Cuba) ment was donated by Ben |mile stock car race at Old Do-inair Middle Atlantic cham- —- mae a SS ful service, deep drives and Guaranteed 20,000 mites lino vated 
and Hawaii Powell, past president of the |minion Speedway tonight ipions and seeded No. 1, almost ee omy h constantly was on the move. | ALIGN FRO - sitet, 

D. C. Tennis Association ... Taking over the lead for! joined Burwell and Leave ae Du Pont, a former, NT WHEELS ..+ 94.45 & $7.50 


All players in each division 
have qualified by winning cham- 
jionships or runner-up positions 
nm qualifying tournaments held 
throughout the Nation by the 
United States Lawn Tennis As- 
sociation. 


ns on -;,,|.. Mrs. 
keeps on the 252d lap, Dyer was the sidelines. In the men’s bracket, Vic United States and Wimbledon 
never headed. He did not make! Potts and McNair ousted No.| 5¢!*45. U. 5. Davis Cup veteran champion, depended on twist) 
a pit stop. '8 seeded Orme Wilson and Tom |{T°™ Philadelphia, entered the serves, drop shots and position’ 
Dyer took an early lead. Later' Moorhead. 3—6. 6—2. 75, [imal_round by defeating Sam-|.jroxing in her game but her| 
Al Tasnady and Frank Schneid-| Moorhead and Wilson led 54, ™y Giammaiva, Houston, Tex..’.gorts to break through the! 
er went to the front. However.|39—30, in the deciding set be &—1, 3—6, 6-3, 7—5 im & sem? lithe Negro ace were fruitless. | 
final match, delayed an hour) 


March grew up on Washing- 
ton playgrounds, ranked high 
in area junior tennis and 
starred in sports at McKinley 
Tech and the University of 
North Carolina ... Harry, 


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who later became a ais oo were —— into the pits fore losing co half by elt ~8. In the long run, youth and 
’ . combat flier during World |for repairs. Tasnady finished) Ralph (Buddy) Adair and 24 2 ha a thunderstorm ' power whipped experience and 
Nancy Richey War II, died of pneumonia | fifth; Schneider sixth. Henry Barclay, seeded No. 3, ¥#th Giammaiva leading, 54, deception, with? third-seeded | 4 7 BRAKE, STEERING AND 
during the war after transfer Wes Morgan, Alexandria, Va. defeated unseeded John H in the fourth set. Mrs. Du Pont bowing out on a ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
Seeded No. ] back to America from carrier | took second place. Bill Morgan'and Alex Keiles. 6—3 .. rv Seixas meets Art Larsen,|shot thet typifed the entire! 
duty in the Pacifie. nominee By at np ey in - Col. Robin Hippenstiel and Col. —. Leandro, Calif. a the|match. Miss Gibson smashed | 1909 M St. NW. ST. 3-2066 
; ; ras ; y imter- | Nick Powel, seeded No. 4, stop- title match tomorrow. rsenideep to the baseline and, as’ 6] 
In Girls Tennis mittent rain. iped unseeded Lew Mulitz and won his semifinal match yester- the Wilmington player com-| 1 Md. Ave. Sy. ME. &-6232 


\Bob Davis, 6—3, 6—4 day over Gil Shea 8—6, 6—2, pleted a desperation return,} 
Potts and McNair play Adair ®—10, 11—9 the New Yorker dropped the|™ 
nd Barclay, and Hippenstiel| Miss Gibson, who plans to final shot over the net for the 
nd Powel meet Demas and play in one more tournament, set and match 

Bradford in today’s semifinals im late August at Wilberforce, 
;at 11 a. m. The best of five set Ohio, before seeking the na- 
\final will be played at 3 p. m— (tional title at Forest Hills, 
Bob Alden. 


Churchill Will Watch | Dyer’s winning time was one at 6th and Independence Ave. 


| hour 48 minutes and 35 seconds. 


ee _ —————— 


WE'RE LOADED... 


FAMOUS NAME ORIGINAL . 
EQUIPMENT BRANDS 


CHICAGO, July 23 
Nancy Richey of Houston has Hig Horse Race 


been seeded No. 1 for the a ray 
United States girls (15-years-/ BONN, Germany, July 28 # 

old and under) tennis chapion-|Former British Premier Sir eighth. 

ships starting a eae Winston Churchill will have a| One accident marred the pro- 
= oe ees See 'day at the races tomorrow in/Ceedings. Elmo Langley Annan 


Soo, Vasquez 


Monday. dale, Va. collided with Lew 

The other seeds, in order, are| West Germany. Spears, Capitol Heights. Md OTHER EESULTS iia 
Virginia Hesse of Hamtramack,; He is flying to Duesseldorf to\on the sth lan. s | etiel ond Col, Wich Done’ aeieond ua | | oa i TUBELESS TIR 

| | p. Both had to > and Dr. Jim Shaier. 3 6-2 | Of EC e 
Mich.; Helen Weil], Beéverly| watch his famous horse, Le Pre-|drop out of the race. Lew Mulite and Davis defented oc ars © 5 
Hills, Calif; Karen Mantze,itendant, run in the German) Merghy. detach. Li Gil Bemes ond as Two colorful lightweights) qi MENT 
San Diego; Judy Sylvester,|cjassic Grand Prize of North- S Radio. TV ht gg a nee ee | ha wine Race Today Ihave been signed for the na-| 
Cloymont, Del. Gall Delozier,/ Rhine Westphalia over 2600 me- Sports on 10, Bererd sad Des Leswene defveted Ray - ltional televised boxing show at| 
LT eee eay:\ters for 50,000 marks ($11,900). TELEVISION sot fra Mckee dteted Reteer| Af Marlboro ‘Capitol Arena, Friday night! 
es ge Fla, and Nancyjre Pretendant is second GOLF—Final round of the Tom Menrbeed und Orme Wikee ae. 4 rm 31. 

The yg RES 60. girls favorite in a field of 12. Eastern Open at Mt. Pleasant | McCosdich 2-2. 63 ales Met nes| UPPER MARLBORO, Md.; Jimmy Soo has been matched 
naln OF states | Golf Course, Baltimore, Md. | Daten ect stu tate" t_ 4. "Stet 2 | July 28—The United Auto Rac-|With Bernabe (Baby) Vasquez, 

Donna Floyd of Washington, [ awson, O’Connell oe he sr ee See Sz". BS Club's big cars will share Seeand oun tas Wak Se taut 
D. C., won the 1955 title but is, x * = 10 ) Wikeen defeated Sin sea; Sunday's racing program with! rieq on NBC (WRC-TV, Chan- 
ny » eat and in- Win Girls Doubles eiiielar f | Strawinski, 6—2. 6—1. the Nerthern Virginie stock|nel 4) ’ 
eligible to defend. ie a 

. DAYTON, Ohio, July 28 ®) a “eg ar - car club's sportsman-stock cars.| _ Promoted by Goldie Ahearn, 

; ' Detroit, WWDC Britain Sends 225 ‘the show wil’ be sponsored by/ s=mte 

B Wins Tit Lynn Lawson of Middletown,| 2:55 p. m. | The program starts at 2 Pp. M-'the Alexandria Junior Chamber 

urns ins lie Ohie. and Nanc O'Connell. Chicago at Brooklyn (2), T Ol _ Two heats and a 20-lap fea- 

ASHEVILLE, N. C., July 28 , , WINX (1600 ke), WFAN-FM | 4° Olympic Games ture the card for the| "eon 

~ voting Marge| Chicago, teamed to upset Vir-| 50. Min ‘ 7B ala . rl Soo, Chinese-American on his 
w—Sharp-shooting Marge|~™ ' (100.3 me.), 2 p. m. LONDON, July 28 #—Brit-| CARC cars and two heats and mother’s side and Irish-Ameri- 
Burns of Greensboro captured ginia Hesse and Phyllis —_ , ain will enter 225 men and # 2>!ap feature will be run in can on his father’s, has won 28) SCL <n <2 
the Biltmore Forest Country| ski, both of Hamtramck. Mich...) : : lympi the sportsman class. successive bouts, 17 via knock- = = 
Club women’s invitation golf|6—4, 6—2, for the Western girls Gardiner Joins § Ves & the O yungee Games The track is located on Route out. Vasques has won 37. 10 by SOM — 
tournament today by defeating|doubles tennis championship; “yirGINIA BEACH, Va. July)" Australia, making it the)391 in Upper Marlboro, a mile|knockouts. He has lost 11 and E RUN AS LITTLE AS ONE MILE 
Louise Camentz of Louisville,|yesterday. The losers were)og_ Halfback Don Gardiner of|fourth largest national group| below the tobacco market. ‘drew once. Some, « few bundeed priced accordingly, all fully guaranteed. 


| 


Ky., 5 and 4. top-seeded in the event. 


| 


Government Employes Tennis 


Kotz Routs Chenault, 6-1, 6-0," 


Advances to Third Round 


Arnold Kotz, seeded No. 1, defeated David Chenault, 6—1, 
6—0, yesterday at the East Potomac courts and gained the third) 
round in the men’s singles of the annyal Government Em- 
ployes tennis championships. 

Lindy Kehoe, seeded No. 2, breezed through two rounds. He 
defeated Harvey Leve, 6-1,” | 
6—0, in the first round and test: Fup 
stopped Dr. John Laszlo, 6—0,|7—> .f——., ‘i. ol: “iack. Bless 


6—2, in the second. |Arther Selene * 
ae 


Anna Watkins, seeded No. 1) Bod Spire ae 


; 
’ 
’ 


Wakefield High in Arlington! competing. 


today was added to the r 
of the West squad f Vir- 
ginia’s first high school all-star 
football game at Norfolk's 
Foreman Field, Aug. 11. 


: 
: 
’ 
- 


Only teams from Russia, the 
United States and Australia 
will be larger in the games 
at Melbourne Nov. 23-Dec. 1. 


——-— - -—_——. 
— 


in women's singles, routed Mary aaa i 
poy ary & PH 
“ 
Men's singles resume today) 


Mutchler, 6—0, 6—1, in a first art 

b Dr. 2 é—o, 6—2: ae 
at 10 a. m. and women’s singles ; A en Stas 
at 11 a. m. Men's doubles begin) : 


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Special 


Price Price 


$37.76 scx $18.88 » $26.43 
$45.16 were $22.88 » $32.03 
Regular Specia! 


8.00x15 
Price Price 


$41.97 scx $20.98 » $29.37 
$50.87 wrire $25.43 $35.60 


LOOK AT THESE SAVINGS 


6.70x15_ 


$31.48 nace $15.74 v $22.03 
$38.13 writ $19.06 » $26.69 


7.10x15 


$34.15 wack $17.23 $24.12 
$41.17 white $20.88 ~ $29.96 


CUMMINGS 
GENERAL TIRE COMPANY 
23rd & M Sts. NW. ME. | 


i 


« 


THE WASHINGTON POST dnd TIMES HERALD 
i © fh Sundey. July 29. 1956 


Around The Tracks———. 
Horses and People 


By Walter Haight_________ 


peTMLs THAT SIFTED IN FROM OLD ENGLAND on 


the recent running of the King George VI and Queen Elica 
beth Stakes revealed how a 3 meee bolted. threw his rider 


and galloped rideriess com: 
2-minute delay 
began and the runaway horse 


erly mounted. set the pace 


After a 


‘ streicn hHefore finishi 
Italy's Ribot and Queen 
High Veldt 
lt was a t waeh break { 


wagered in the Britis! 
Todra the Belgium ch 
Cause there just aint no refunc 
thatawa 


In fact. horse players wit 
age can remember when 


system was in effect on 
ime Atlantic. In those day 


a rule that had to do wi 


being “in the hands of 
from the moment he set 
racing strip 


Runaway, injury or what-have-vou, there was no refund 


tThnoeer who 
hooks on 


pion he 


on ine 


letely around the track 
the race 


prop- 
to tHe 


because of a scratch. Technically, the horse was a starter, 


even if he never reached the «t 


retina ryeri ry’ 
. _ 


aArv.ing 


Horse players of the era were aware of the rule and. su 


prisingly few. if any, beefs 
were heard. The bettor sim 
Diy tore up his ticket and 


played another horse 
waited for the next rac 
figured it as a hazard ol 
betting trade 


But with the advent of the 


electric starting gate, 
horse players docile 


ceptance Or A Temyti-Siaise i 
a loser was at an end 


Came a day when the gate 
failed to open in front ol 


of the starter business was 


As the sport grew and 
drew new betting talent, 


more breaks for the play 
were incorporated. P< 


parade and at-the-post ac 


Tigers Sign Four 


To Minors Contracts 


DETROIT, July 2B @—De- 
troit scouts have signed four 


more prospects to 
league contracts for 1957 


all will report to the ‘Tiger 


next March 
They are pitchers Dick 
liotti of Newport, Mich 


Gus Yapell of Iii y 


infiel d e r-outfie! der Cc 
Strange of Brooklyn, N 
and catcher Leo Smith of 
bile, Ala 


; 4*s: $10 ‘ be 
sty Hs 32 an« ance 
ace.leTse ace : s 
Helen Maise eT. . 
Silver Oies °s . oe 
*Ouat ™ ba . 2 -a 
+ i~.T o . 
Merry Me . Red 
X—AD 5 : ° 
Zany 2 De oe 
Ba '‘. - _ 
jrias zs Ss 
’ P Sum Bis 
Bake ; = 
Re . 5 ; 
sa Trip 
‘ S$) vr -OjGs t.£s= 
Ve 2» : , ® 
je4 ; No Surrender 
Re re | Car - 
werm 16 Mahrvee " 
‘mira! A [4 Easter Benny 


er Bios lili Back Jewel 
Palins § : Lia@ 
A> >. $1000: Spr cides; claim's 
Farm Miss O4 OstPacise 09 
x Ge > Mardy 
rerever Nobdile 3 Hich Vietea 
Geaus A . Janet Lean 
Hachiet oCase Las 
Stacked Deck , e Cupe 
5—AD 4 siz -yr-old . 
35 : ? &207% 
Bu: [weeer «. ie cerry MM 
yore ve 1co Peis Baby 
*Srrizns 104 Amais 
é—45 ' \ s =p : 
Rel Your Ozer > : Aumar 
Tease .A - Sir 
ish Tre | | 
Pure 2 ¢ ary 
Agarace : Challenge 
Coante 7*s z ' 
Gear La 2 
7—ADd 5 rere -4 c 
Teme F Sourtt 
Penstve Gores Ball Out 
hr ec aia 
ttle Preverd $5 Ghest Dence 
Catrd* 5 Max> 
Air Monarch 1S Br‘s Binco 
B—ii‘s 5 ” -year ts ¢ .s:ming 
*s Noe ra. a 
Little Ju 3 i-e iy A 
Ty¥wersi’F -4 
Kolane«a : 
Hope_one - 
o—1 5 4-yr-clads up 
os Mate 3 Tyers 
Paitatsu One 09 Giinds 
Busy Am? e 4 °Pireproof 
De: 5 Stee! Bue 
re Seu Gimme 
"Pucee rg Biveart LL 


rr * 
4 


CHARLES TOWN ENTRIES 


dents brought the refund af 


the wager if the thorough 


bred was scratched. Since 
of course. it has been broad 
ened to include a withdrawal 
for any reason, which is as i 
should be 


GETTING BACK to the 
recent British race, just who 
would have gotten traming 
credit if the runawey Todrai 
had won would have been 
nteresting to note. The Bx 
fium champion, among the 
possibilities for Laurel's In 
ternational, is owned and 
trained by a woman 

So what? Well. the Jocker 
Club. ruling body of racing 
in England, forbids a woman 


from holding 2 training 


Don't say tt out loud the 
next time youre at Ascot or 
Newmarket but 2 Woman 
trained this years winner of 
the 2000 Guineas race. one of 
the British classics 

But Mrs. Helen Jehmeson- 
Houghton will not get credit 
for conditioning Gilles De 
Retz because. in the books 
the trainer is Gown as 
Charies Jerdein. whe could 
be a groom for all we know 

However, officially or not 
Mrs. Helen Johnson-Hough- 
ton was the first woman te 
train @ classic winner im the 
long history of British racing 
—and a 30-1 shot at that 

She took ower the horse 
establishment after her hus 
band was killed while hunt 
ng [Our years ago 


BETW EEN R ACES— 


ime | = , i of Briere <t 
ing an intormative mov we 
short tarring Deleware 


Park's creative and ageres 
sive Bryan Field. Now Mil 
ton (WIiG) Grant. cangbie 
voice of the Featurama TV 
show, must heave only one of 
the serics ‘t jeast. Twe 
watched the clip. teaturing 
The Kent Stakes. twice or 
Was it three times” . How- 


Field which comes natural 
inasmuch as he is a Very aAc- 
tive vice president of Dels- 


ware track , Just as the 
last horse moves in. Field 
says. “And SO000 eves are 


focused on the starting gate.” 
We know darned well, that 
50,000 eyes mean 25.000 peo- 
pie. even if you say im fast 
and with a British accent 
The day after Charlies Tewn 
had a double foul claim. a 
racing rarity, Jamaica hed a 
double disqualification 
Eddie Arcaro won stakes on 
both coasts in a period af 
five days — Hollywood Park 
last Saturday: Jamaica on 
Wednesday. He mewer has 
ridden better, but friends sa; 
this will be his last season. 


ey Captures $44,900 Dwyer Handicap 


Favored 
Rieci Tavi 
Runs Fourth 


tireelone Witmer 


Greentrer Sable anit with Ted! 


| einer socund fight S| 


Mm greviaus years 
tueek the Greentree 


le and tieee<4tieernttis pour-' 


A FELLA GETS OLDER—Casey Stengel, Yankees manager, 
berm Charlies Dillon Stengel in Kansas City, July 30, 1890, 
tells ome om himself to the obvious enjoyment of former 
President Harry Truman (left), one of 150 guests at a 


y ae nat dap + agpyhanesg 


4 "4 oo” oe 7 0 PEs f 
hillis Carel (Shuk) wer 


or ( . 
nt "Miss odisie 


*. ore. 
Gold, Story Wan ited od. bell Fone. 


2-4 | riongs; 85000: Vy 
14. ss 


amee ASmith) $30 
nne at (Culmone) 9.2 7.20 
Prince ymer (G. L, Smith). ‘r 30.20 


Bee Mirza, Nobile arrior. Fib Proof, 
isplay Sone ~~ 4 Polly, Dusum, n 
me. Pounditout 


DAILY DOUBLE PAID 648.80 


3—4 furlongs: $5000: 1: 90% 
Pecerevt Pan! uimetia) 4.40 3.00 2.20 
akere Ridge (Blum) ..... 3.68 ¢. 
Candie W (Mores a ae , 2 

Penoce, Black Main. 


60 
40 


Miss 
Tumbling After ( 
arch 


4—6 furlongs: $3300; 0 
Powdersmeke (Blum "33 's-00 2.00 


Misty (Stevense om) 5.68 3.460 
Baton add cette it, See 


venus and Kensington 


ee t 


ar furlongs: $4000: 


(Nelson) mag tae 


la 
alse Pride (Reet) 
Mapte Shade (Higher) 
pr oates Ww 
° r 


ife, New Valo nach 
2 DD, Quests Prime. Char- 


oe miles: 63800; 49% 


——J h mil miles: $3000; 1:46 
Gann's Jewel (Reet) 12.60 7.06 4.46 
Riee Rhapsody (Bram) 4.060 3.20 
Albarh (Green) 4.00 

Psychotherapy, Geoogin Sionnach, 


s, WINDSHIELD 


Associated Press Photo 


birthday party for Old Case yesterday in Kansas City. 
Stengel, renowned for the way he mangles the English 
language, jokingly blamed it on being hard of hearing. 
“I never could head the bell for English class,” 


Huge Savin 


361 Horses 
Go on Auction 
Steck cenegrages. 


> TON, Ky.. July 28 »| 
amid indications of a healthy r 


Amertizor Defeats 
Favered Adies Harry 


WESTSURY x ¥ 


eer — EESC LTS 


hose of last summer's record 
Even the buyers are talk- ago. 
terms of a strong sale. 


. ; ” 
Ketione! Geneve oer 
: ren . 


ean tyr Entries 


ode, bind Triple Jay, 


“3 this year, was aboard 
é-. winner today. 

It was Levee’s fourth victory | 
«6-1 this year, one of which was the 
-2 famed Coaching Club American 
.& Oaks at Belmont Park in June.) 


= 


=) aN 2 30 , a ther me sroutne 
aa BS ccm comment ‘mmetiately ead whet was eettin” to the 
ised in the cary stre thea to Withstems the early had little int 
| cpaleoere of Miah Game 7: & -oreere —- Rack —Che 
the ained the r.inmer-s ta the mudstrete ming 
eas erttice ‘os winner 


; " 
. 
Pb 
7 : 
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() BLACK MOLLIE : — 
(1) TIRAWARUS $95.00 st Con 


eek Bus 
4 
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to 
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- 


S52 SOwvea 


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st arboroush. Irene Staunt 


“rere nrc K—! mile 


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keds teds letter 


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; : wilwer ‘Soencer we Tingle). 


i“oorrirh* 1956 be Trianesle Publications Inc ' TTT Pacey 
: —= jacmin umee &) Hor 
WEATHER FAIR—TRACK FAST : - —»_ ~ 
TIRST BaAct.-Cherkes Toes Coe Por 4-vear-cl@s ane Rene'« Poly Trai 
as. Gaiming Purse. 61006 Off s _ Star , 20 oop - a ee 
Srivtas: Roce Se Ss 8 “Hae 1-17 Polye ues: 
«ter — = : ~~ “> — an ss eta 
oree ; v2 : nr <Cs Bue n 
‘ack Motbe g hire 115 &- What The [ 
= Seu i si i © Incictmer 
sarte. Coristisen.’ 235 . ea Jeu 
ten ~ 129 e : 62 (ai. the Hine 
Shiels ~ , Pores: 1 ok - = 4 = @ieker Veli 
oe Kae gece) ite 7. 3 30  POLYQUEST st a0 samo =o 
tr x Desher) 23 . — © Sco 840. BLU DANCER é4 SO 
poeey Ae | guyvce +20 - «ss Bt Po !vaur was gent te th © 
ar Nimde« D Teecue = _= te ¢ pressure 
 MOLLIE 94220, Sig 00 51060. MISS SWING. TO" Tinerum most 
= $10 46. GUARREL s17 50 sroune: came acu 
Bieck Mor ™o throu = the inside teaxe the ies mely couls ne 
th- : = ja . ke Ss oF ° e pect iste effor 
a » ae : rciec tie am . 
pes g*Lece! the sirensest Ipte foot Quarrel |S GACB—Adoy 
3 and immedisie.s anc [a i. Dace same 
= Course For é-vesr-oict anc Manador—<Cariy Sans 
S Se £235, Sart « Won 1 274 
rivine. pace : Coa ms <p « to) or We —sanes 
‘seiz.— Tirrs rained oy C E Wheerr Time ae. ee 
a a rr str. Pim Odds Brito, J 
, 2*%2* i 68180 Whe Time 
eet SR 
z° ~ : 8D oragey OTC 
~ . 4 _ Ls $8 on 
> 9% >= ses = wordcaar 
. : > ¢ 840 Reoral Walk 
19 >= 7 4670 a a 
s r 32 60 a a 
;% &°h Sic ec wer om 
> 6 ; 10 62 40 Cleve « Dream was alert) he 


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PARTY. 66%. #4. $2 86 
Fr cases & a 
Pasty tock commend from 
sume ‘he fe. turn. een = & 


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JEEPSTRESS. &2 56 <a 

= the teside tere ou S@ = 
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Sa 


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sane r & 
Sor °-oi@s . > Ee = 
Start « Won aoe Loc 
sow « . esten Crevat 
oo BH & Mitchel ee Moon 
Catless 
Str. Fin Odds Nt DA Ci8 40 SEO 
; i's oe wees G 
2 Pao 3 on Yee ae 
~ 3 1 80 relmeusbet * leet ‘tr 
:. . 4*¢ 8 oumpec the lr taer entevine 
.% = 340 Rock came to the 
i, 7a BO athereu 
. 73 4° 40 pierely Amnme™te G siowee 
: - 3: 2 


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8S33° 


Levee, Woodhouse Up, 
Wins Monmouth Oaks | 


OCEANPORT, N. J., July 


The chestnut daughter of 
Hill Prince-Bourtai beat the At Charles Town 


M imada 


Wins Feature 


Cardinals & Gold Ranch filly by 


Sales officials and consignors a length and a quarter and ran 
expressed confidence the offer-|the mile and an eighth in track 
sare favorably with Tecord time 1:45 4/5, two fifth 
of a second faster than the 
mark set by First Aid two years 


The bettors in the crowd of | 
he market last season saw 346 33,600 made Levee a 3-5 choice | 
than off her record of consistency in 

on dotlars to average her past seven starts and the | 
filly showed in her strong July 28—Showing more teesinn 
than in her previous race, John 
Carpeater's Mimada came 


— run she rated the sup- 


po 
“King Ranch'’s Dotted Line 


the weekend ras a with Jock- 


Freedman’s Gay Life was\ey Floyd Green in the saddle. 
fourth another 3%'3 lengths) 


back. 


to bettors was $3.40, $2.20, $2.20. 


She was second in the Dela-| 


a ware Oaks. 


ARLINGTON RESULTS 


l—@ furlones: 60000; 1°:12% 
Jalbepate rtac ; 
Jame Tene 

Laury's Olory, Rapid Bomb, 


wi 
|AGmiral. Black Currant. Futon Market, 


~ | Bresey Kathie. Captain Carola, Sait Air, 


ee ies: Ss 850.000 added, 4: re 20 


$46 
Tournure, A 2 Coie Pet. Accolade, 


y_ Life, se, Lovey | 


. 
Pr peer? 00 11.00 
. 8.60 


mere Lass. Reigh Boy. Thundere 


streak and Explanation 


New Device 
Guaranteed to 
Remove Scratches 
and Repolish 


SCRATCHED? © 


HERSOWM 


72 FLA." 


AuTo g.ass 


Rare Opportunity for Experienced 


OFFICE MANAGER 


East Coast fastest growing new car agency 
needs a young man or woman to take com- 
plete charge of air-conditioned office. Salary 
$500 a month plus monthly and annual 

nuses—with a new car to drive. Applicant 
must have General Motors accountancy ex- 
perience and experienced with Motors Hold- 


evee improved her position for top honors in the 3- cena alts 
market, the Keeneland summer division today by winning a stirring stretch drive against the 
pee bred yearling horse California standout, Triple Jay, in the $56.600 Monmouth Oaks 
ctions — Monday with 364| at Monmouth Park. 
fillies going on the | 


Write now to Box M-201 


CHARLES TOWN, Care of Washington Post and Times Herald 


‘| Store Hours: Langley Park, Md. 
and Morty 


| 12:30 to 9:30; Washington, 9:30 te 6 


Coe) LaIeAGe 

10-j The victory was worth $38,500 Charge, who flattened owt like af OL Sook 
‘s2i\to Mrs. Cardy, hiking Levee’s|4n accordion at four and one- 
.., winnings for the year to $103,-/half furlongs in her previous 
-. 200 and to $170,055 in her two- 


. start, today withstood challenge 
year racing eareer. 


after challenge, to come on and 


Hedley Woodhouse, who has, win by one and a half lengths 
ridden Levee in all her races lover the Charles Town course,| 


Her return 
LANGLEY PARK. MARYLAND 


the which is 120 yards more than! 


aca handled by Green, the| 


five-year old mare whirled the 


Hall Jr.'s Challa 
Rock, who displaced Mimada 
swinging around 
jin the homestretch, weakened 
slightly within sight of the win- 
ning line, and had to be vigor- 
(Martech) sai” $40 3e0/Ously urged to stave off the 
Merse Flash (Carstens) 4-20) late challenges of Mrs. 
Huyette’s Annette G. 
Magnolia Farm's Catless, sec- 


2—Mile; $3500; 1:38* 
Cherokee Piiet Lae hy 15.80 ee 4.40 


+4 
= 
7 
A 


Maisie baa a "Bock. Let Quitur- 
ry. Gervice. Soll Lei) 


—_—— — —_, 


DAILY DOUBLE PAID $75.60 


3—6 furlongs Sepe: Lis 
Sacto Sugar (Sheem 14.00 7 


evils Verse | ( Seurieck) wae 10:58 reward. nk. Reb. Skysthelimit. 


Best Wishes, Lynette. March rat, 


| Prairie State, Honey Please. Doc Walker | 9 


ond choice in. the event, broke 
down badly when the 5-year-old 
( Shoemaker so 3-08 daughter of Faultness and Buzz- 

cat threw a stifle. and was eased 
Yea8./out of contention by Jockey 
Charles M. Clark. 


5% furlongs: $4000: 1:05 
’ | paltvnetie (Cheeuette) 45.00 12.40 $.40 
- (Hartack) * Be = 
Numerical (Carstens) 8.40) 
Den Melody. i. iy ard. Dauntiess| 
Doge. Enelish Lad. Blue Eternal. Round | 
Seve 
5—4 Surtonge: 9! 919,608; 1:11% 
Jet Colon 3.40 2.60 2.20 
Kid Jer. (Baird) ae ae 
| Tranquil ‘(Kaapp) 4. 


aPorterhouse. Blue Choir 
rba 


Burn. m 
poger's at pyeee. Doris Hart, Nature aLiangciien rm entry 


. of ret 


6—6 are : $5000; 1:10%, B 
| Trepte King ( heb) .. 7.60 4.90 oe | Se 
‘Rey Biscayne ( rd ..» 6.280 8. 

(Sh 3.460 


er) ot 
Chance, Bornastar, iada-\ien” g oe ° Askin 


night. 


BEST BANQUET YET 


That’s what everyone said about 
our banquet at The Woodner last 


and pleasant service ... in the 
attractive Top of the Park. Yes, 
it was our best banquet. 


old Charlie Glenbrook is looking 
forward to next year. 


BANQUET DEPARTMENT 


| eo eae 


3636 16th Street N.W. 


Perfect for the Man Whose Wife's Away[ 
Just Wash, Drip-Dry, Needs No Ironingf 


Dress Shirts 


of 65% Dacron and 35% Cottons 


— 
—— ? 


Men! Forget about laundry! These dress 
shirts of Dacron and Egyptian cotton can be 
washed, hung up and dripped dry, ready te 
wear! The yarns are actually blended be- 
fore weaving, that’s why! Slotted collar, 
regular slope collar, 
sleeves, 32 to 35, neck size 14 to 17. 


h's =~ MEN'S FURNISHINGS — Washington, Strect 
ngley Pork, Md... First Floor 


Call NAtional 8-9800 
24-Hour Phone Service 


barrel cuffs, white, 


Washington, 7th, 8th, and E Sts. N.W. Phone NA. 8.9800 
Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lene 


seer€ yreat Outd 


DAY, JULY 29, 


OOrs 


~ 1956 


“OF 


Kiddie 


a 


Car of Sailboats 


> 
x oo 


Underg 


d Fairylands 


— 


Area Boasts 13 Major Caves 


WITHIN EASY driving 
distance of Washington are 
underground fairylands 
whose formations and color- 
ings overshadow all the lyric 
prose written to describe 
them. Each has particular 
features well worth seeing. 
Here are the 13 major ones: 
. Endless Caverns—3 miles 
south of New Market, V4&.., 
on U. S. 11. Shady picnic 
groves surround entrance. 

Luray Caverns—At Luray, 
Va., on VU. S. 211, 90 miles 
southwest of Washington, 
D. C., near Skyline Drive. By 
far largest cave in Virginia. 

Shenandoah Caverns—En- 
trance is midway between 
New Market and Mt. Jack- 
son, Va., directly on U. S. 11. 

Skyline Caverns—On U. S. 
340, 2 miles south of Front 
Royal, Va. Has world’s only 
known collection of Antho- 
dites (Calcite Cave flowers). 

Grand Caverns—On VU. S. 
40 at Grottoes, Va. a few 
miles from U. S. 11, turning 
at Mt. Sidney. Long known 
as Weyer's Cave. 

Caverns of Melrose—Six 
miles northeast of Harrison- 
burg, Va.. on U. S. 11. His 


torical inscriptions on walls 


date from 1793. 

Massanutten Caverns—Six 
miles east of Harrisonburg, 
Va., just off U. S. 33. 

Dixie Caverns—Seven 
miles west of Salem, Va., on 
U. S. 11 and 460. 


Battlefield Crystal Cav- 
e mile north of 
Strasburg, Va. On grounds 
are Civil War infantry breast- 
works thrown up by Gen. 
Sheridan. 

Smoke Ho Caverns— 
Eight miles wést of Peters 
burg, W. Va., on State routes 
4 and 28. 


Seneca Caverns—Three 
and one-half miles east of 


Riverton, W. Va. Legend: an 
Indian incess was mar- 
ried in the Great Ball Room. 

Crystal Grottoes—One 
mile west of Boonsboro, Md., 
on State route 34. 

Mt. Aetna Cave—Six miles 
east of Hagerstown, Md., and 
2% miles north of VU. S. 40. 


Bean Promoted 


At Bryce Canyon 


GLEN T. BEAN, assistant 
superintendent at 36,006 acre 
Bryce Cayon National Park in 
Utah, has been elevated to 
the superintendency. Funds 
became available on July to 
place Bryce on an independ- 
ent administrative basis. 
Previously, it was operated 
in conjunction with Zion, 90 
miles away. 


In trenching the tent, do not 
make the ditch V-shaped; cut 
side nearest tent straight. 


AUTHORIZED SERVICE 
and PARTS for al 


Call NAtional 8-3660 
CENTRAL 


ARMATURE WORKS 
625 05¢N.W. NA.8-3660 


ae Sn Fad = - ; 
elas ate. Stor al _ : nd 
. 


by 
When a Sailfish capsizes, it's a good excuse for a swim. At right, Perry Sinnickson and Ann 


Sam Dunn hoists the sail of his Sailfish on the beach of Fish- 
Haskell enjoy the water as Mary Davenport and Kenzie Sinnickson (left) and Dunn (center) 


ing Bay Yacht Club, near Deltaville, Va. The Club starts its 


youngsters sailing at age 9. 


By Peggy Reynolds 

YOUNG SAILORS get an early 
start at Fishing Bay Yacht Club, 
center of a pleasant summer colony 
on Virginia's Piankatank River 160 
miles south of 
Washington 

When he 
enough for 
wheeled bicycle 
the Fishing Bay 
junior takes the 
helm of a sailboat. 
He has first learned 
to swim, so sailing 
_in the Bay's warm, 
clean water holds 
no hazard Some 
of the tiniest boat- 
men develop a surprising degree of 
skill. 


is old 


a two- 


Reynolds 


sail by. Perry and Ann later righted their beat, continued sailing. 


general, basic knowledge of seaman- 
ship. -Director of the junior program 
is John Marshall Mosely of Richmond, 
and volunteer instructors are all club 
members. 


THE NEXT STEP is to sail the 
Sailfish, kiddie car of sailboats. Sail- 
ing reduced to its essentials, the boat 
is basically a surfboard with a sail 
on top. Selling for only $278 com- 
plete, or $158 in kit form, the craft 
can be purchased from 4 toy store as 
well as through a marine dealer. 

In spite of its simplicity, the prin- 
ciples. of sailing—tacking, gybing, 
trimming for close-haul, reach, or 
run—are all present in the handling 
of a Sailfish. In fact, it takes a con- 
siderable degree of proficiency to 
sail the little boat in a strong breeze. 


also an adjunct for swimming, as well 
as a boat. (FP do not recommend that 
the boat be sailed on the nearby Po- 
tomac’s polluted waters.) 

The Sailfish is easy to handle after 
A capsize The boat has no cockpit 
to fill with water, and the lateen sail 
can be pried out of the drink by even 
the smallest skipper 

As advanced sailing lessons, Fish- 
ing Bay's miniature helmsmen learn 
to race. The Sailfish fleet is included 
in the club's informal race programs. 

“Come down and see our young- 
sters..race Sailfish,” said Sue (Mrs. 
Andrew) Sinnickson, a Fishing Bay 
member whom I encountered at a 
recent regatta. The invitation sound. 
ed fine, so I accepted. 


ONE OF THE . JU NIORS, Sam 
Dunn, 14, rounded up a gang of small 


Kenzie Sinnickson, Ann Haskell, and 
Mary Davenport. 

Sailfish “graduates,” like Sam, 
move up to the Penguin fleet. The 
Penguin, too, is a simple boat, but 
many expert sailors at Fishing Bay, 
as well as throughout the country, 
race the little craft. 

Only 11 feet over-all, the Penguin 
is a foot shorter than the Sailfish, 
but by construction and rig is a boat 
rather than a water toy. 


ONE OF FISHING BAY’S 13-year- 
olds, Claire Gibson, is already com- 
peting with her elders in the Penguin 
class, and doing very well, Mosely 
reports. Another junior program 
graduate, Mary Reid Dunn, was the 
club's Penguin champion at the age 
of 16. 

Organized junior sailing instruc- 


Lockheed diversification in action. 


Below: ssaleniiy coh lal ihe ‘aa eis i ei et chins atta 
and military projects in progress at Lockheed 


tion is now 5 years old at Fishing 
Bay. From the eagerness and ability 
of the present group of 25 youngsters, 
it would seem the club’s future as a 
sailing group is bright and promising. 


Sailfishers to put on a convincing 
demonstration of the skill of Fishing 
Bay's Little League. The sailors in- 
cluded Ann and Margaret Epps, Bev- 
erly and Richard Clary, Perry and 


The club conducts a “ground 
school each Sunday morning through- 
out the season, teaching junior sail- 
ors how and why a boat sails, nauti- 
eal terms, Safety principles; and 2 


CAPSIZING a Sailfish is no cas 
ualty. In fact, it’s part of the fun. 
A toy more educational than an in- 
fated rubber horse, the Sailfish is 


Operations Research discvts:oe 
Operations Research a 


Electronics Specialis 
Fire Control and Guidance Specialists 
Aerodynamics Engineers 


Fun for All the Family 
Forests Offer Fine Vacations 


The best fishing and camp- 
ing trip I ever enjoyed cost 
the least. My buddy and I 
discovered a lake in Maine 
with just two cabins in the 
woods. We rented the unoc- 
cupied shelter and a spare 
boat from a woodsman for 
an insignificant sum. Our 
neighbor brought us home- 
made doughnuts and beans 
on Saturday night and gave 
us all the firewood we could 
use for free. We also caught 
a lot of fish there. 


The Naturalist 
Some Surprising Birds 
Seen at Moulting Time 


By Irston R wy iw 


By Don Carpenter 
Ww hai VACATION TIME HERE, some folk with 1940-style 
bank balances are faced with 1956 recreation costs. Without 
. mortgaging the family homestead, where can Pop find some 
good fishing? Where can Mom get some rest without too 
much cooking or Son Tom camp inexpen- 
sively in the woods? Where can Daughter 
Sue enjoy a swim and some sun bat! 
without using her fall wardrobe 
My suggestion is to try one of 
forests or wildlife refuges 
Our national forests expect 50 million 
visitors this year at 4900 developed recre- 
ation areas. That's five million more than 
in 1955. The national forests contain more 


of ‘the Dist Loy ot. Col ae «A 
A BLUE-HFADED cardi- tial. By midsummer, a bird's 
nal? I ilo again. Yes, plumage shows many signs of 
it really was weaf and tear. The molt pro- 
cardinal! A fine vides the bird with a new coat 
with a dull. slaty blue head. for winter and with new 
I looked more closely, and flight feathers for the migra- 


then I realized that the car- tion. 


‘ked 
a blue-headed 
male, but 


dinal molting and had 
lost virtually all of its head 
feathers at the same time. 
The dull blue hue of its head 
was the color of the pin feath- 
ers before the new feathers 


was 


IN SONGBIRDS, the molt 
is a gradual process, the birds 
losing a few feathers at a 
time in a generally symmet- 
rical pattern. Thus the birds 


than two million acres of lakes 
miles of fishing streams. Some 3. 
big game animals live in these areas, 
you can’s shoot them. 


COMPLETE 
Forest 


Vacations is contained in a 


and 81.000 
3.3 million 
but 


information on Nat ional 


Carpenter 


ree booklet available 


If you can afford the best 
accommodations, Sportel (a 
division of American Motel 
Association, Inc., Box 204, 
Ridgewood, N. J.) will mail 
you for a 3c stamp, a 20- 
page guide listing approved 


ics Engineers 
Wind Tunnel! Test Engineers 


may drop one flight feather from the U. S. Forest Service, USDA. bet ington 25. D. C accommodations in 24 states 


burst from the sheath and be- 
gin to unfold 

I watthed that cardinal for 
a week and gradually, begin- 
ning with the side of the head, 
the normal red color re- 
turned and the blue line re- 
ceded toward the top of its 
head. What’ was unusual 
about this cardinal was that 
it had not gone into retire- 
ment in the nearby wood dur- 
ing its. molt. Moreover, it 
remained as aggressive as 
ever in trying to boss all the 
other cardinals that came to 
the feeder. 


THIS is the season when 
one can see startling birds, 
for virtually all birds are 
going through their complete 
postnuptial or annual molt. 
A relatively few birds have 
a complete molt in iate 
winter or early spring. Some 
birds have a partial prenup- 
tial molt that produces the 
nuptial, or breeding, plum- 
age; others skip it. 

Usually, the song birds 
shed only a few feathers at 
a time, and the new feathers 
come in promptly, so that in 
a bird like the cardinal the 
change is not conspicuous. 
In those birds that have dis- 
tinctive winter and breeding 
plumages, such as the scarlet 
tanager, the transitional ef- 
fects may be startling. You 
may suspect that you are see- 
ing a new bird. 

THE STARLING, being al- 
ways with us and quite vis- 
ible, is a good one to watch. 
Thé breeding plumage has an 
iridescent metallic sheen: 
the winter plumage will have 
a@ mottied or spotted pattern, 
and the bird will have a dull 
brown bill in conttast to the 
yellow bill of the breeding 
adult. 

The squalling young star- 
lings, as you have doubtless 
noticed, have a juvenal plum- 
age that is a dull brown, but 
soon they, too, will show the 
beginnings of the mottled 
plumage. 

The molt is essential to 
bring about a renewal of the 
bird's feathers. The flight 
feathers in particular are sub- 
ject to strenuous usage and 
the wear on them is substan- 


in each wing. Then as the re- 
placement feathers grow in, 
another drops out in each 
wing. The tail feathers are 
replaced similarly. Thus the 
songbird is never deprived of 
the power of flight during the 
molt. 

In contrast to the songbirds, 
ducks and rails drop all of 
their flight feathers at once, 
and they are earth-bound, or 
water-bound, until the new 
flight feathers grow in. Dur- 
ing this period, these birds 
retire to the seclusion of 
large lakes and marshes 
where they find food and pro- 
tection from danger. 


THE YOUNG BIRDS, 
whose juvenal feathers have 
carried on their tips some of 
the remnants of their infant 
down, are beginning to ac- 
quire their first winter plum- 


e age. The first winter plumage 


in most birds is very similar 
to that of the females. 

Becauge these plumages 
are in general les$ distinctive 
than the male plumages, the 
late summer and fall provide 
the real challenge to the 
birder’s ability to identify 
the less common birds. 

New feathers grow in = 
rapidly. Apparently the 
ping of the old feather stim- 
ulates the growth of its re- 
placement. Indeed, in olden 
times, farmers took advan- 
tage of this and in Germany 
tame geese were sometimes 
plucked five times a year to 
increase the feather drop. 


MOLTING appears to be 
something of a physiological 
drain on the bird. It is ac- 
companied by reduced physi- 
cal activity, the birds spend- 
ing much of their time in hid- 
ing. It is notable that birds 
that have a long song period 
suspend singing during the 
molt, although they may re- 
sume singing later in the 
season. 

The best opportunity to ob 
serve the molt is provided by 
the summer feeding station 
and bird bath. It is quite dif- 
ficult to note the progress of 
the molt in birds that are 
seen but briefly in wood or 
field. However, where the 
same birds come daily to the 
feeder or bath, the molt can 
be followed almost feather 
by feather. 

The molt also explains the 
source of the stray feathers 
found so frequently along the 
pathways through the fields 
and woods. Pick up a 
fallen feathers and test 
self on your abilit te Meotite: 
a bird from a feather. 


U. S. Fish and Wildlife 


~ervice 


spokesmen says special 


events on national wildlife refuges attracted 7 million visitors 


in 1955 and more are expected 
this season. 

Special events include such 
activities as coon and possum 
hunts (with the only weapons 
involved a dog and a hunter's 
ability to climb a tree), boat 
races, bird dog field trials, 
fish fries, trail riding, ice fish- 
ing contests, a woman's bass 
derby and of course one for 
the men. There will be boat 
racing and nature hikes. 


LESS FORMAL vacations, 
on which the biggest ex 
pense will be for gasoline 
and food, require much 
thought and planning, if 
camping is to solve the hous 
ing problem. There are still 
some wunexploited lakes in 
such states as Maine, where 
serious minded campers can 
find squatters who will share 
their bit of wilderness with 
those who don’t handle fire 
carelessly or leave trash be- 
hind, and who try not to 


disturb the way of life,as 
lived by others. 

Un occasion I have taken 
a Government topographical 
map of some area that I 
wished to fish and studied it 
ior roads and trails without 
much habitation (dwellings 
are marked on these maps). 
fhen I have tincanned to 
ihe area, usually to find a 
couple of nice people who, 
ior very little money, were 
giad to let me use a spare 
boat and cabin. Such trips 
may take a lot of gas but 
save money in the end. Also 
the lack of scheduled events 
is good for one’s liver. 


THE CARDINAL sin of 
tin-canning is to ask others 


to work for you for nothing , 
or for you to be a nuisance | 


in other ways. Most out- 
doors people are honest and 
agreeable until some one 
rubs them the wrong way. 


and Canada. 


MARK TWAIN, a true 
American outdoorsman, and 
@ pretty good man with a 
hook and line, once said that 
“nothing helps scenery like 
ham and eggs.” So, if you 
plan to cook outdoors, you 
should keep a tube of 
Golden Flame in your pock- 
et. It’s not dangerous. This 
jelly-type fire-starter is made 
by Golden Touch Products, 
Inc., Boston 18, Mass. 

Wherever you camp and 
build fires, remember to put 
the fire out (completely out) 
with water, and then bury 
the whole thing with earth 
before you move on. Fire 
is man’s best friend. But it 
can also destroy the great 
outdoors where so many 
find quiet and recreation. 


———_ 


Boat Directory 


16’ steel run- 


MERCURY. 7% ho. 
extras. $400 


ebout, trailer. All 
1788 


it $265. sell §i7* 
ore we Geereckews “Esso 30th st. end 


TOR— | LRA a “2 
new runabout 8 {t.: sacrifi } 


——A-B stock hydro. Mercury 
: - motor. $300 or best 
1-62 OR 


per 10 wit nh race 
iY | Used 2 sensene exe. « 
G bi T—All S64 4™mo 
— A ggg outboard + tor 
mode.s 


ROINTA. “HDWE 
‘of Key Bridee 


ered 


in Cri w 
by 110 Ghersier 2 to. 7 Seana 
gas refrigeration. eae el 


CLEARANCE SALE 
SAVE UP TO 50% 
EW AND USED 
BOATS, MOTORS, 
TACKLE, MARINE SUPPLIES 
SUPER ALS WHILE 


fons. nid ss Re Gescorver a - 
if ’ 


yd _ sant! 


poved. REG. 91: oe —www § 


+b 75-—NOW $3.50 
W LIN 
bf Sot oe Wat er Bkis 
16 out er 
 — $150 


BANK FINANCING—EAS 3Y 
PATUXENT MARINE. 
ville, Md. 
eae pane 


"20m RUBBER — BOAT BUN 
and 248 PNW BX. 3-863, 


Ww | AGEMAKER——14-f% runabout, 40- 


Mercury engine. Trailer, all 
ex res Exc. cone _ PO. 2-4498. 


SACRIFICE: Boat 29% by 6 ma- 
roe motor. cabin with 2? aBks. 
fe t ee . ee paint. Best offer. 


OUTROARD VOTOE—'S Faia} 

‘ ges tan 

san 4. best offer. OTF 4-9606 
_ 


outboard,.boat before we 


> 

THE MARINE ‘SALES co. 
24 St. & Soa Creek. Annapolis 
y a Avery da to 3 Dp. m. 


PENG Cin 
So0G 


Revel Craft Outboard Cruisers 
4 Models on Disolag 
Whirlwind Ru 


me cS yous ecagiiee 
Terms eredeg. Open 
, Pheredave. Ticays ‘ti 


"THE BOAT CENTER 


i). Geornia Ave £-T7 


5 act 
t like 
z worth e? emiras: 62950. 


A. pall LBOAT with sails. Cypress 
h . good cond. Bee at Duke 


ote ip Alexandria 


For the First Time 
in the Washington Area 


PATUXENT MARINE 


? 


MARINER 


know 
MARINER America’s best 26 
feot boat buy—by far! 


Fishawk Utility Beat ..frem $1495.00 
Beyferer Family Cruiser from $1995.00 


—ALSO ON DISPLAY— 


9 great models of the 1956 
Johnsen Seahorse outboard 
motors, and the following 
runabouts: 
© WHIRLWIND © BAY SKIFF 
* DURATECH * PRI-WING 
© PLASTICRAFT . 


PATUXENT MARINE 
SUPPLY CO. 


5213 Baltimore Ave. 
Hyatteville, Md. WA. 7-4260 
9 AM. Tl 9 P.M.—Parking in Rear 


Other openings include. 
Electronic Systems Engineers in areas of countermeasures, 
navigation, fire control, communications and antenna design. 
Manufacturing + Structures +> Weight Engineering 


Why Lockheed 
offers Engineers 
better careers 


There are four main reasons: 


1. More opportunity for promotion 
because there are more supervisory positions to be filled with 44 major 
Projects underway, including 13 models of aircraft on assembly lineg. 


2. More career security 
because Lockheed activities cover virtually the entire spectrum 
of aeronautical endeavor. 


3. Life in Southern California 
Scenic beauty, unmatched climate, wide recreational opportunities 
enhance life in the San Fernando Valley. Moreover, Lockheed pays 
virtually all moving expenses to Burbank for you and your family. 


4. Advanced Education Programs for Engineers 
enable you to expand your technical knowledge and achieve advanced 
degrees through a wide range of Lockheed-sp d university 
programs that cost you little or nothing. 


To Engineers who lack aircraft experience 
Aircraft experience is not necessary to join Lockheed. It's your engineering training 
and experience that count. Lockheed trains you for aircraft engineering—at full pay. 


For interview in Washington 


Phone Lockheed Representatives John Hare and Louis Berge at District 7-2580 ia 
Washington, Monday, July 30 through Tuesday, July 31, between 9 a.m. and 8 p.m. 


LOCKHEED aircrart corporaTION 
California Division + BURBANK CALIFORNIA 
Engineers’ salaries have just been raised 6% at Lockheed. More 


over, extra employee benefits (such as free insurance and retirement 
plans) have ajso been increased. 


Advertisoment 


| WAS GOING 
BROKE ON 
WANTED *9,000 A YEAR 


GILT-EDGED So | Sent *6 to The 
OPPORTUNITY... | Wall Street Journal 


Is offered you to handle a 
new and revolutionary tech- ff) 
nique and product for road- 
way marking, highway 
stripes, airfield runways, 


Tire Prices Raised 

AKRON, Ohio, July 28 (INS) 
The B. F. Goodrich Co. an- 
nounced today tire price in- 
creases ranging from two per 
cent on first line passenger car 
tires and tubes to 3% per cent 
on truck tires and tubes. 


| —— 
ie Stability, Confidence 
j ? 
USINESS _ ase Year to Date 


By J. A. Livingston 


Its comforting to get back to the United States from the’ 
Soviet Union to find everything in order. In Moscow in June, 
stories in Pravda and Izrvestia told of “great unemployment in 
| Detroit.” Another made-in-Russia depression was to come. Yet, 
| didn't. gx | 
| The steel strike and the summer headlines 
‘are exactly the stuff to make a returning 
|American feel at home: Marilyn Monroe in 
|England with a new husband, Harold Stassen 
icerying into a well of loneliness with “I want 

Herter.” the Yankees leading the American 
| League, and the cost of living inching up. 


State Loan | 
Net Up 31% 
| In 6 Months | cs 


Washington Success Story 
Moe Lerner in Transport 
of 18 


SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1956 


| 


DISTRIBUTORS 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Editor 

State Loan & Finance Corp 
pf Washington set new highs in 
®arnings, volume of business 
Humber of offices and assets 
; in the first six 
months of 1956. 
President 
Davis Weir re 
ported yester 

day 
Net income 
totaled $1.446 


High prices and taxes were get- 
ting me down. I had to have more 
money or reduce my standard of 
living. Like Alice in Wonderland, 
I had to run faster to stay in the 


teen 


Business Since Age 


Airport Taxi Head 


271. an increase 
of 31 per cent 
over $1,100,720 
in the same 
: 1955 period 
? Weir After provid- 
ing for preferred dividends, net 
Was equal to 72 cents a common 
share. This compared with 36 
cents a share in the same 1955 
period 
The expanding small 
joan company more than 
earned its full year dividend 
requirement of 70 cents a com 
ynon share daring the first six 
months, it was noted. This led 
to the belief in informed circles 
That State Loan’s board may 
Taise the dividend for the third 
quarter. 
. The firm operated 130 offices 
on June 30, compared with 110 
on the same 1955 date. Seven 
Hew offices were opened in the 
gecond quarter this year 
Volume of loans made and 
Surchased during the first six 
months totaled $49 308.920. 
Q@gainst $37,427,830 a year ago 
(Customers notes receivable 
Zeegrecated $58.457.640 at mid 
Year, an increase of 32 per cent 
@ver the same 1955 date 
After payment of regular div- 
‘idends, State Loan’s earned.sur- 
lus totaled $3.723.631 on June 
This compared with $2,412, 
986 a year azo 
= Assets of State Loan. the 
roe consumer finance firm 
eadquartecred in Washington, 
Segregated $66,431,556 at mid 
4956. This was an increase of 
Hearly 40 per cent over $46,963. 
$52 on the same 1955 date. 


L. & P. Net Increases 
: net income of Chesa 

eake & Potomac Telephone 
a totaled $552,549, an increase 
@f $23,340 over the same 1955 
_—e The Washington phone 
irm added that net income for 
Zhe 12 month ended June 3 
@mounted to $6,653,961, a gain 
*f $381,767 over the previous 
gomparable period 

The company had 558.498 tel 
@phones in service on June 30 
™@n increase of 16.670 over the 
same 1955 period 
- C. & P.’s total plant in serv- 
See was valued at $147,085458 
@t midyear, an increase of $4- 
327.365 over a year ago. A fur- 
Zher outlay of $275,000 for plant 
Z@dditions and improvements 
was authorized last week by 
girectors. 


Area Building Costs Up 
E. H. Boeckh & Associates, 
‘consulting valuation engineers 
yeports that Washington area 
buil@ng costs crept still higher 
in the first six months this 
wear. The cost of building @ 
rick home in this area, the 
firm said, stood at 272 
"This means that the cost was 
172.8 per cent higher than the 
average cost between 1926 and 
7929. For 1955, the Washington 
area index cost averaged 2644 


L. E. E. Expands 


Two expansion moves have 
recently been made by L. E. E.. 
inc.. of Washington, formerly 
known as Laboratory of Elec- 
ronic Engineering. First, Pre- 
cision Industries, inc., of 
Mariboro pike se. has been 
purchased and its facilities and 
‘manpower merged into L. E 
#. Second, L. E. E. has moved 
into larger quarters at 625 New 
York ave. nw.. where it now 
has more than five times the 
space formerly occupied at 413 
L, st. nw. The company, with 
employment of 30 persons, is 
engaged in research, develop 
meni and manufacture of pre- 
vision electronic instruments 


fast 


June 


8 in June. | 


Handles 1.330.000 
Passengers a Year 


By Lir Hillenbrand 
Sat Reporte: 

If Moe Lerners father hadnt 
felt the odds were against it. the 
47-vearold business executive 
might be a boxing champion to- 
Gay 

Instead. he's top man in the 
airport transportation business 
here, as president and general 
manager of Airport Trans 
port, inc 

Lerner, who took ower the 
business 10 vears ago when if 
was “on the werge of bank- 
ruptrcy is proud of the fact 
that in fiscal 1956 hi« lnmousines 
transported 1.330.000 passengers 
passengers to and from Na 
tional Airport “without one ma 
jor personal injury. 

Today he considers the air 
transportation industry “faba 
lous.” and wouldn't change his 
job for the world. But there was 
a time when Lerner wanted 
more than anything cise to be- 
come a boxing champion 

The bantam weight champion 
of his bors club in New York 
City. young Moe made the finals 
for Olympic tryouts, but his 
father turned thumbs down on 2 
a boxing career. “He told me 


there's onlw one Jack Demopser ™ 


in 150 million. so I decided I 
had to find another way to make 
a living.” Lerner recaiis 


In Business at 19 


He started his business carrer 
at the age of 10 selling news 
papers in New York subways 
Since it was illegal to sell in 
the Moe recalis he 
would hide and wait until I 
saw the door start n 


irains 


to close & 
the car. Then Id run in. and 
the door would clese before a 
policeman could get there to 
stop me. I could solicit the 
whole car between station 
that way.” 

His first steady job. as a page 


' 
: 


Only a surprising political upset seems 
likely to upset business this year. And the 


\campaign starts off as a ho-hum-er. President 
| Eisenhower's health is the main issue. Yet. 
(if be has no further illnesses between now 


| 


| 


in 


ose 
Sr Prank Hor. Stal! Phetesrasher | 
MOE LERNER 


... “A Privilege te Serve Peepic” 


“it is a privilege to serve people. 
and when you do a good job 
serving people. the rewards will 
come automatically.” Hig feet 
of 85 vehicles, making over 1500 
trips daily. have compiled a 
safety record which has won n2- 
tional recognition 

Lerner is on the board of 
directors of Montgomery Coun- 
ty Jewish Community Center. 
on the steering committee of 
the USO. a 32nd degree Mason 


bor in the exclusive Finchiey’s 
ave 


interesting custom 
ers like the Prince of Wales and 
Weodrow Wilson made up for 
the uninteresting pey. 

Since taking over a benkrupt 
waterfront garage and making 
aco of @ at the age of 16. 
Leroer bas been m the trans 
portation business. 

He wes an executive and 
part owner in a large trasporta- and a member of the beard of 
tien comsulting and operating directors of the Woodmont 
firm in New York at the time he Country Club. 
decided to enter the airport Mr. and Mrs. Lerner and their 
transportation business in Wash-two children. Bobby. 
ing. on 
Has Ficet of 55 


transportation, Lerner believes Chevy Chase. ' 


Bank Voting 
Bil Dies in 
House Rush 


Associated Prew 


) The House ict die in the ac 
journment rush Friday night 2 
bill to eliminate existing re 

ments in the National 


| Bank Act for cumulative voting , 


of stock in the election of ms 
tional bank directors. 

The bill had passed the Sen- 
ate and was approved by the 
‘House Banking Committee. Be 
cause the House failed to act 
on it. the measure will have to 
igo through the entire legisla 
tive process again if MR is re 
vived in the mew Congress i 


January 

The bill was endorsed br 
spokesmen for independent 
bankers and the American 
Banking Association. 

Cumulative voting permits a 
shareholder to cast as many 
votes as are represented by his 


shares of stock multiplied by ~ 


the number of directors to be 
elected. The shareholder may 
concentrate all his votes on one 
candidate, or 
among several candidates 
Backers of the legislation 
contend it would prevent 
ing” by financial in-end-cuters 


pro rate them =o 


“raid- “_7 


Printing Still Major 
Private D. C. Industry | 


Printing and publishing isj Altogether, there were 489) 
the major private manufactur- .soufacturing places in D. C.! 
ing industry in the District of . 

Columbia, according to a Cen ™ 1SS4, compared with 423 in 
sus Bureau report based on 19*7. 
1SS4 figures. | Manefacturing and employ- 

The three leaders bere im coe intaled 20200 1 in 

1954, based om walue added by 14. 1. ese of 13 per cent! 


ggregate payroll 


products, $99 milion. 
The Census Bureau said that amounted to 
these groups also ranked m that 1954. up 69 per cent 
order in 1947, the last previous Nearby Maryland in 1954 had 
compilation. 249 manufacturing pisces, with | 
There were 247 printing and 7407 employes and an annual 
cublishing establishments bere payroll of $30.221 000. 
im 1954. employing 10,739 per-| Nearby Virginia had 127 man-| 
scons with an annual payroll of ufacturing places in 1954 with) 
$49 603.000 This compared with 2589 employes and annual pay- 
employment of $647 in 1947. roll, $10,368,000. 


Maryland Tobacco United Wallpaper 
OFrER Mamtpomo. Ms. Js = Approves Sears Deal 


a ata = 
—~_— CHICAGO, July 27 #—Stock- 


i, a. 
beetles OF sreSeTS Vere Seater 
3 - 


| companies. 
ihas proved he'll fight! 


— ss Se 6ou “bera Mary- 
yt F4 eccs 
holders of United Wallpaper. 


: 
: 


4 


ieoetét cas week for a grades Ms 
Srcse-et wth f. ore- 


Nov. 6—an if which must always be in 
back of a conpecturer’s mind—well ... 

As one able newspaperman put it: “I feel just as sure that. 
Eisenhower will be elected in 56 as I was sure Dewey would 
be elected in "48—only this time the hindsight and humility! 
of that error enter into my calculations.” | 


American Bears and Soviet Marxists | 


In April, the “strong upward pull” of construction seemed to 
me to be the controlling economic force in 1956. It would 
the downward tendencies, already clearly evident, 
automobiles and home-building (see chart). So far, that 
has proved to be the case—to the disappointment of Wall 
Street bears and Soviet Marxists. 

Nothing seems to ruffle optimism. Wall Streeters and people 
im general were sure that David J. McDonald, head ef the 

nited Steelworkers, would ultimately find a basis for peace 

ith the leading steel companies. He did. 

The just long enough to deplete some excess 
inventories of steel and set the stage for a 6 per cent to 7 

Steel companies now can face their 
y saying: “We put up a fight; we tried to keep 
wage rate down, so as te keep the price down.” ) 

McDonald, in turn, can face union members and say “I 
showed em.” Twice since the death of Philip Murray in Novem- 
ber, 1952. he has negotiated peaceful settlements. Some anti- 
McDonald union members grunfbled: “Dave's kept by the 
He takes what they give him.” Now, McDonald 
. ° 
Curb on Inflation Coming? 

The settlement—the higher wage and the higher price—is an 
inflationary force. It comes at a time when food prices have 
boosted the Consumer Price Index. And the jump in the 
Consumer Price Index from 115.4 in May to 1162 in June 
escalates wages up for a million workers. About 100.000 
General Electric workers get a 2<ent-an-hour boost. In the 
automobile industry, the boost is contingent on the July index. 
At the present setting. the rise will be about 3 cents. ; 

The steel wage pattern will tend to spread to other industries 
That will up production costs, which then will put pressure on 


EISENHOWER READJUSTMENT 

Autos and housing are now midway between 1955's 
boom and 1952s election-year level 
 eanonety etmited awe retes 


iw 


Lit tt Jose 
J A Livingston ) 


til 


prices all along the line. That's the way dealers in government’ 
bonds are betting. They're assuming that the Federal Reserve 
Board will try to curb inflation and so keep money tight. If 
so, interest rates will rise. And so Government bond prices 
have sold off. Dealers and investors want “out”"—so as to be 
able to buy back later at lower figures. ! 
In Washington, the hope is that “competition—plenty of) 
merchandise for sale”—will keep inflation in hand, prevent a 
Said a Government big: “American 


, 


“Peace and Prosperity” 


Meanwhile, housing continues to slip, but not enough to 
generate a depression in the building trades. The 22 per cent 
slide in home-building—from an anmual rate of 1,370,000 starts 
in June last year to 1,070,000 this year—exaggerates the 
economic impact. . 

Americans in 1956 want more house, if not more homes, 
than im 1955, 1954. or 1953. Bigger families. Three bedrooms 
instead eof two. Which means the dollar costs per house, the 
man-hours ef work and the materials, are not off nearly so 
much at the 22 per cent drop in starts. And the automobile 
industry slewly recovers from its gee-didn't-we-oversell-in- 
1955 stemachache. This is the comph possibility for business 
as the Democratic and Republican conventions approach. 

Yes. imperturbability, stability, and confidence characterize 
1956 to date—in the face of President Eisenhower's second 
iliness, the slump in autosand housing, and the steel strike. 
Even Wall Street has remained optimistic. “Peace and Pros- 
perity” is an unavoidable campaign slogan. 


5% Melon Voted oe ec TNS 


and crosswalk guides for a 
national company. 


Exclusive distributorship 
in PHILADELPHIA, BALTI- 
MORE, and WASHINGTON, 
D. C., and parts of NEW 
JERSEY and VIRGINIA. 

This product has an un- 
limited sales potential, and 
an ®ver-growing market. 
Full advertising cooperation 
in every media, from which 
all leads will be turned over 
to you—sales promotional 
aids and technical assist- 
ance. 


Desirable that you have 
municipal and governmental 
agency contracts. Must have } 
a live-wire sales force and 
an organization capable of 
doing an outstanding job of 
marketing, contracting, and 
distribution. 


caren -_ 


— cot 


In reply please state prod- 
ucts you now handle and 
territories covered. Box M- 
202, Post-Times Herald. 


same place. 
So I sent $6 for a Trial Subscrip- 


tion to The Wall Street Journal. I 


heeded its warninge. I cashed in on 
the ideas it gave me for increasing 


| my income and cutting expenses. I 
| got the money I needed. Now I'm 
slowly forging ahead. Believe me, 


reading The Journal every day is 
a wonderful get-ahead plan. 

This experience is typical. The 
Journal is a wonderful aid to sal- 
aried men making $7,000 to $20,000. 
It is valuable to the owner of a 
smal! business. It can be of price- 
less benefit to young men who want 
to win advancement. 

The Wall Street Journal is the 
complete business DAILY. Hac 
largest staff of writers on business 
and finance. The only business 
paper served by all four big pyess 


| 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 tell us to bill 
you. Address: The Wall Street 
Journal, 44 Broad St., New York 
4, N. Y. wr 7.29 


1700 K St. N.W. 


BIRELY & COMPANY 


Member Philadelphia-Baltimore Stock Exchange 


U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 
TAX FREE MUNICIPAL & REVENUE BONDS 
LISTED and UNLISTED STOCKS and BONDS 
LOCAL SECURITIES 
MUTUAL FUNDS 


DI. 7-9244 


branch 


and high fidelity loudspeakér/Or unqualified candidates for 


systems. Principals in the firm, directorships who take advan. 


establishea nearly three years tage of the cumulative voting 


ago are Samuel Bryan, Alfred Tequirements to obtain a voure © 
> 


-. resin and wallpaper f 


Greenberg. who has served as|' LOUISVILLE, Ky. July 2 
manager of Sears plant. 4 15 per cent stock dividend | 
of “25 voted by directors of 


: Brown-Forman Distillers Corp. 


IN 


_ BARGAINS 


L.. Case and H. Peter Meisinger 


A.1.B. Chairmen Named 
Committee chairmen for 


Washington chapter, American 
Institute of Banking, have been 


in management 
T 


bill would have elim “5 


dinated the present mandatory 
requirement 
voting by making it permissive 
for individual banks to amend 
their articles of association te 


for . cumulative * 


appointed by president William 
R. Reading as follows: 


* Advisory. Lioyd &. Carer archrves 
SWilliem Dusen: sthietic. John E_ Mal-; 
‘jon sudit uy Denny ' timer 
Walesa. 
tars an 
education 
: roe 
Thompeeon: forun sé seminge J 
oust. Kenneth F. Everis 
: Creecy: nom- 
pest Tes;- 
Thompson proaram Va.- Scot? & Oia 
te ren public relations. Denelc E Steet. Bs GH iss 
Toric. Dona ; 


ublice speaking 4 &. T 
pen . hicity. lie De 
ans ran L. Tobin 


ac amsor so 
Notes 


Stockholders of Massachu- 

tts Indemnity Insurance Co 

ave approved the entry of the 
Jirm into the life insurance field 
@nd the company’s name will 
De changed to Massachusetts 
Jndemnity and Life Insurance tense 
fo. ... The Silver Spring ad-|S=* 
wertising agency of Kopeland meus 
Associates will celebrate its Sew 
20th anniversary with a staff ad 
puting Wednesday at the new temp 

otel Washingtonian ... The — 
Women's Committee of Wash- secu 
Yngton Chapter, American In- 
stitute of Banking, will picnic @ 
Zoday at Bay Ridge. Md... 
Chesapeake Bay Ferry District 
geported operating revenues of 
34,607,462 for the year ended 
@une 30, an increase of 5.19 per 
cent. 


either authorize or deny 
of the device. 


bert Sellers. 
Wiliam £F£ 
Thompson 


5 
a? 


oa Ww * Mab oded* 
se Bes 


ecebeeh be? bt 


4 
oe 


sgSeuueuereroues 


INSURANCE 
STOCKS 


6. J. Mitchell, Jr, Co. 
1420 New York Ave. AW. 


Breech Office: Cape Mag. 8. J. 


Hal 


| 


: 
| 


ri 
7 | 
I 


will 

ai 

> 

oS 2 See seer | 


t 
ae Uaited Sates 
_ 


use =. 


rns 


‘? 
. 


‘ 


Liss 4 


4 : $852 
b bas 


I 


J. RICHARD BRAND 
ee ae ee 
Sade, Kristeller & Co. 
Members 


New York Seock Exchange 
=e Denia? Ey, Sea 6,8: 6 


LL OLE AGED Ae OE A A A aly os 
ve - 


PR eR SMO me 
a - 


[EE RS a cm = 


a a 


= 


rf 


LS peas og 
er nee = cama 


—— a ene ome ~ 


+ 


STORE 
FIXTURES! 


®@ Store going out of 
business, must sell 
all fixtures! 


® Suitable for almost 
any type of business! 
Glass and well cases, floor 
show cases, hanging units, 
register counter, wrapping 
counter. 


at a special meeting yesterday. | 
The extra shares of common 
stock will be distributed on| 
Sept. 1 to common shzreholders | 
of record Aug. 10, 


Special Purchase! 


' 
| 


(Machinists 


Sales Company 


distributing 
financial industrial fund, inc. 


that its Washington 
will be moved from 
1025 Connecticut Avenue N.W. 
to 
ground floor space at 
1304 Connecticut Avenue N.W. 


on or about 
August 1, 1956 


office 


Building) 


No reasonable offer refused. 
First come, first served, Call 


early Monday! ) 
Phone: HE. 4-6515 


Pree Delicerg end Perting 


MANHATTAN OFFICE EQPT. CO. 
639 New York Ave. N.W. 


“a oe 


METROPOLIS 


‘ ORGANIZED IN 1866  ) 
and 
pee esis Serine se 
aa 
Liberal drvidends credited - 


ee - 


Seeeeeeeeeaeaeaeesn 


as a PHYSICIST 
or MATHEMATICIAN 


Positions are available for physicists and 
mathematicians, for work in such fields 
as reactor development, experimental de- 
sign, nuclear weapons effects, digital com- 
puting, and operations research. 


These positions are for work in the 
Washington, D. C., office of Technical Op- 
erations, Incorporated. 


Send resume, or call... 

Mr. R. A. Langevin, Manager 
DUpont 7-3933 

Suite 511 *° 2000 P Street, N. W. 
Washington 6, D. C. 


TECHNICAL 
OPERATIONS 


INCORPORATE DO 


. Memriquas, Prevident aad Techoice! Director: 
G. Schere and Dr. Bria T. Clorte, Vice Presidents 


Tr FC 
Dy Merns 


sem -ennvelly 
201 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. $.E. Ll, 3-1647 . 


‘ 


* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ~. 


‘Stocks Advance for Seventh Week|*="= |—33, 


Fee ee an a gs PA WL eee Ne i hae Se New Round 
siareaeen = Sez News Cuts Gains: tea8 12 se! Inflation | GROWING? 
vious week, 11,311,180; same wee 1 " is Anticipated — 


year, 11,164,905. 
~, By Walter Breede Jr. 
122 — % NEW YORK, July 28 #— Oil of New Jersey, etc. Mail this coupon today te | 


-% 
arte Scsinose braced itself this eee 
as sr siweek for another round of! 


15% ... higher wages, higher costs and| T | 5 D f A ; 
src iqnigner wages, hie 1 Mutual Funds of America 
. Steel set the tone. . 
Hs Wo Ht | Steel industry leaders served 810 18th St. N.W., Wash. 6, D.C. DI. 7-4350 
yar wnotice that they'd announce) 
%— ‘e\“substantial” price b sts al- *“@eeeeeweeeeeeveteenevneeeaeeeeee * 
% a1most as soon as the 
4? —m™m dry on new company contracts) 
+! \with the United Steel Workers| 
Union. 
Settlement of the month-old 
yistrik® was expected to be fol-| 
_jlowed by a hectic scramble for's 
hard-to-get steel with hungry fj 
"customers willing to swallow 
hefty price increases. 
“There's just going to be) 


Rsdgunevoren salt eaten) STATE LOAN & Finance Gonr, 
@%—* man, Eugene Gifford Grace.}) 
‘%~ %\“There just can’t be any ques-| 


a 
_m tion but that we'll have an/ : 
$s — excess of demand this year.” | The semi-annual report for the six-month period 


+! | Agreement on basic wage} 4 
save t provisions was announced Frij, ended June 30, 1956 is now available. Compara 
29%+ Vaiday afternoon. st guess was} well as the President’s letter, in- 
om that it would be about two Uve Higures, as 
7” ~swiweeks before the industry— dicate substantial growth and increased earnings. 
. St limping dong at 15% per centy 

i _,..,0f capacity this week—got back , 
% -iiinto full production. | Copy available on request 

2% I1+1% ow . 1 

Hg sz 6+! PROSPECTS of an early re- 


— turn to capacity operations} OHNSTON LEMON & C0 
29% 2%—~ boosted steel share prices this} ; . 


 —! lweek and toned up business} 


su— «sentiment all along the line.) MEMBER PRILADELPRIA-BALTIMORE STOCK EXCHANGE 


1a. 4 There was a rosy tinge, too, to SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 WN. ST. ASAPH 
37 18 = forecasts about the industry's} WASHINGTON 5, D. C. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
10% 14+ long-range outlook. Vast ton-j] ST. 35-3130 KING 8-6600 
a ee B. nages would be required fori} 
13 «198 41 the Government-backed high-/f 
#@% 2+ “iway building program; expand-f 
se a. s™—sied oil drilling operations would 
2 deat — = barge Ban 
—%*s pipe. n¢ auto industry 
ce a w would soon be in the market NORTH AMERICAN CONTRACTING CORP. 
13% a + ge Seage a 1957 models. (a Maryland Corporation) 
1  * e only fiy in the ointment, UCTION BRIDGE 
yooeg a %/a8 producers saw it, was the! NOW ENGAGED IN CONSTR oF See 
%%_ #%-3 (constant rise in operating costs. | UTILITIES AND GENERAL SUBDIVISION IMPROVEMENTS 
wy 6! + WBethlehem noted that its prof-| Equipment yard—9480 New Port Road 
om se-— its for the past six months; Prince Geornes Co.. Maryland 
5 §6©6. 8% + 1% failed to match the second half| Offering 285,000 Shares 
1,,0f 1955 although sales and pro-| Non-assessable common stock—par Value $0.10 per share 
“@%—1 duction smashed all prior rec-' 


me eX alee | OFFERING PRICE $1 PER SHARE 


1 St i% s1%e+ 1" ow ' 
ie a Wat “Siac! JOY OVER settlement of the! ———-Offering Circular may be obtained from ——— 


surprising and sOmerhat ome | THE MATTHEW CORPORATION 


8 ~—'" surprising and somewhat omi- 
UNDERWRITER 


m7 
en Gas nous turn of events on the’ 
1526 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 
Washington 6, D.C. 
CO. 5-4992 CO, 5-2060 


| 

| 

.international scene —the seiz-| ; 
| 

| 

Please send me, without obligation, offering circular on 
| 

| 

| 

! 

i 


ee 
Fag? 


32 


jes NEW YORK, July 28 #—The Stock | nouncement of a steel agreement. 
180s" Hien Low Last Che Market registered les seventh straight | This brought a recovery move but it 
on ae ae | weekly advance this week despite yes- | wasn’t enough to offset the earlier 
41s 108 «6108 «+ % terday’s retreat on news that Egypt | drop. The net result was a loss. 
13% 13%—~ | had seized the Suez Canal. Earlier in the week the oils had 
» ttle For the first four sessions, the mar- | done well. Gulf Oil particularly was 
1™—% ket punched out slight rises despite | outstanding. Not only was it regard- 
ae alg | contindal profittaking. By Thursday | ed in Wall Street as a stock split can- 
* n» ~% its string of consecutive daily rises | didate but glowing reports of its big 
‘ | had run to six. reserves in Kuwait on the Persian 
The Friday break, with severe early | Gulf gave it brilliant prospects. This 
losses by steels and oils, was softened | very circumstance, however, sent it 
| in mid-day by news of a settlement of | down 9¥2 at worst Friday on uncer- 
21%s— | the labor dispute in the steel industry. | tainty about Suez, It closed at 140% 
14%..... By the close of the week's trading | witha loss of 6%. — 
the Associated Press average of ©0 Airlines and special issues started 
| stocks was at $189.20, a rise of 70 cents | upward before Friday's close. Pre- 
from the previous week's close. viously in the week, a stock split an- 
The market was dominated most of | nouncement for : General Dynamics 
"| the week by expectations of the steel made it a favorite and a dividend 
| settiement. Optimism on this count, omission for Rheem sent it down 
| eombined with prospects for a further | Sharply. . 
| inflationary turn in the economy, kept | Bache & Co., in the summer report 
steels ahead as a group for the first of this big investment house, said that 
four sessions, Several of them scored | “we anticipate that business will surge 
new highs. upward during the second half of 1956 
%| Rails, closely tied to activity in the | with the American economy resuming 
| steel industry, started the week like a | its upward growth trend. 
ball of fire, bringing hope to market Bache advised, however, that pend- 
technicians that at long last they would | ing appraisal of the steel settlement’s 
confirm the onward march of the in- | impact’ on the economy, the market 
dustrials. But the rails faltered in | W48 likely to move narrowly. 
mid-week and their failure to come The five most active stocks this 
through depressed traders. Neverthe- | week on the American Stock Ex- 
less. the general run of news was good | Chafige were: 
and most corporate reports were buil- Pan Coastal Petroleum up % at 3% 
ish. on 184,450 shares; Scurry-Rainbow Oil 
Market analysts noted a sensitive | up 3/16 at 2%; Cuban-Venezuelan Oil. 
technical position and said that any | unchanged at 3; British Petroleum 
Colerty piece of decisive news could serve to | off 2 at 22%, and Trans-Cuba Oil “A” 
Cryst $ 1.28 shove the market either up beyond its | up % at 4. 
previous highs or downward for a re- The five most active stocks this 
adjustment before assailing the peaks | week on the new York Stock ’ Ex- 
once more. change were: 
The decisive news, for the day at; VW. 5. Steel up 1% at 62% on 221,100 
least, came Friday in a double-bar- | shares; General Dynamics up 3% at 
‘| reled form. First there was the Suez | 71%; Spefry Rand up 1% at 26; Amer- 
"s ff 14637 4% seizure. It hit the oils and infected | ican Telephone up 1% at 184%, and 
J = _the entire list. Then came the an- General Motors off % at 46%. 


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— government of Egyptian Presi- 
dent Nasser. 
= to As Britain's historic lifeline 
“ _jto the East, the canal had long 
provided a short-cut along one 
of the world’s most vital trade’ 
routes. Ships hauling rubber ; 

Yew 2¥ersfrom Singapore and tankers™# | ADDRESS ............. 
A carrying Arabian oil glided be- 
tween its narrow walls. 

| That blow fell just after 

4g (many of the big oil companies 

ane thad ws Oil Co., N. J.) re- 
ported a proht of $392 million) ; ailab 

~\reported record six months ‘ Now Av ‘e 


78 2+ “sales and earnings. Oil shares’ | 
i, ‘my ‘ue—Mitumbled on tie New York! COMPARATIVE 
w% s? —1% Stock Exchange: hardest hit! 
-o4 yoo on iwere major companies with a’ 
% S%— wheavy stake in the rich crude, REPORT 


14+ *% Oil reserves of Saudi Arabia, 
e—) |Iraq, Iran and Kuwait. Indus- 
2%.....\try leaders said it was too early| 
% — sto tell what effect it would) 
ty have. One thing seemed cer- 
jtain, though: with the Suez in| 
15% Egyptian hands, the cost of PRODUCTS 
met Wishipping oil through the water- INDUSTRY 

s + Way would unquestionably go 


2%+ % higher. 
ie? ons 


2 +1 
a BACK IN the United States,| 
™ ...Mflationary price trends were 
1™%— % very much in evidence in other 
tm Helds this Qveek. | 
eal Living costs kept creeping 
wi - wiup. Chiefly because you paid 
14+ more: for food, the Govern-| 
4— %/Mment’s consumer price index 
oe a wifor June nudged to a record’ Our report is available free upon request to individual in. 
7, 6-1 High at 116.2 per cent of the’ vestors and institutions. Simply phone or mail coupon below. 
62% 60% = eer average. Also on the! 
* Upbeat were costs of housin 
= ~ tland medical care. Government FERRIS & COMPANY 
4 *experts said the next index ashington 
a1 [would re a further increase.’ 523 W Bldg. 
s%— % n inflationary footnote: The’ - , , 
us! 1.6 per cent rise in the June] 15th & New York Ave. ST.3-5924 


7 : . . . 
wuts consumer price index will re- 


TT™ 
7%.....\Sult in automatic pay boosts to- ee re 
Si\) ee! \taling $80,000 a week for 100.- r Pleese omperetive Report 
8a 12000 General Electric Co. em- a tec . en 
we — % ployes. 
689 1 Other inflationary signs this 
—wweek included: sharp price 
-! |boosts for steel scrap, and for 
om refractory brick (used in lining’ 
tm : Ris 2. me. Saateel an LereeeneD; higher rot 
vesve+ t's tall prices for tires and gasoline |——— 
26% Mack Teh tet = 214 te a(refiecting the new Federal 
‘is highway tax; liberalized social 
security benefits for women. 


Farm Prices 

Dip in Month : DIGEST 

4 six-month upward trend’ 

lewlet te owns Bay ‘dipped A MUST for investors—indicating market opinion, 
1 per cent below the midJune| rating, eatnings, dividends. Price range 1937-1956, 
— © Agriceuiéurp ' Depart! and other information on listed and unlisted stocks 


viment said yesterdsy lower 


prices for fruits, meat animals| | ¢ Call or Write for Free Copy | 


a. and commercial vegetables ac- 
7%4— %, counted for the dror. Prices : 
z owl wit, ame and pota-§| Our Registered Representatives are always avail- 
e* s nere % } ” . - 
1. Despite the drop, the mid-4 able for free consultation regarding any security 
M%+ % July level was 8 per cent above or for planning a complete investment, monthly 
. + that for January. Undersecre- income, monthly purchase on retirement program 
ag ie of Agriculture True D. : 
‘|\Morse said department econ-' ae 
“ for the remainder of the year 
1%... Hh average higher than in the] 
e+ * corresponding period of last}! 


a B= Jones, Kretcer a Hewi 


- we — . 

: a $ 15 Million Order ESTABLISHED 1930 
|. UTICA, N. Y., July 28 #—~ Members N. Y. Stock Exchange and Other Leading Exchanges 
, General Electric Co. today an- 
ponsees ) voeaies of a basic = WASHINGTON, D. C. 
force production contract for Catrits 
more than $43 million worth of ss gprtvanmabagp dues 

electronic Of. 7-5700 . 


BETHESDA, MD. 
7730 Wiscensia Ave. 
OL. 4.3000 


z 
2S3.usez..~ 


ure of the Suez Canal by the 
North American Contracting Corporation 


2 
~ 
- 


eeteii 
eet 


Aneceeds te e%— T7%—-?% - 


Zz 
> 
= 
m 


; 


TT 


| 

e 
iz 
y38 
en 


Dow-Jones Averages 
The follewine gives the range of Oew-lenes stect 
grerages for the weet ended = 27 
ow 


i 


- 
s 
fad 
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SheBuususesetrucectsxzueexsetz xe 


: — em es s~ as a= SP ee es eS eS ee eel el ee OO Te eer rl me 


“wie 06 


— pag 29 
‘iuee WEC the 11.28 TI%e+ ‘y 142% 
We n «@ S86 


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Week’s Range on the New York Stock Exchange <i Cie SN ies hy 


: " « 7 ne 
: : = L \\ ON THE DISCOUNT CORNER 


TOMAc Ea 


TY & APPLIANCES 


7 %) 49% ' 
“ 4 % e+ % 
. oa ” 13 6% , | 
97 
+1 | 3% m ” 
, el os : 83 3. ' a | ' eg 7™ “a 
6n— ' . 2 177%— 
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Ne ‘ 56 o% 62 8 64~— % 
a Yu at 3 a5 aie Sete 0% 104) M “— Vs 

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~~ ie iT %| 1% 18% t 18Xq . 
a Spalding a s% 36% 
4 Sparks 
. 534 ef ” 


47% Utab 


7% Vou Wore 
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F505" meh Low Last’ Che ca 27% Pesin T 1.00 
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‘Nosy C A 1 r “oe 
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Ti+ My S8%— O4%%— Pilisby 
Site 70% Pitney 
27%— “| 7% 22% Pit Coke & 
7 41% 108 4 0683 SOPR «Coke cy pf 488 
6S +3% 47% 327% Pit Con Coal 
3 +? | 1% 4 PR Ferg 1.28 
s1%— % 87% 168 'PIFIWay 67 


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17% Net Vol Fie 28 ra 7 s+ %&% resol 3e , Ve 
95 Brand New 


5% Netemes 305 5% ™ o% + . . 14 
19% Nebi Cp te el tad dl al Hast at a! Just 61 Brand New $279.95 og. $469. $299. 
le Brand-New 1956 ULLY AUTOMATIC 


15%_ Neiseer a% 78 a ota. eed . 
; , By \ " 58 2%) 27% + MS ; 1 § Fully Automatic s 
PP aE ane ee : 4 PHILCO | NORGE 
w ’ Py HOTPOINT ' 11.6 cuff. 2-Door WA s v ' R 


FS Me] . * ‘~ Warren Pet : 
" wn ' 38%y— Vy WASHER - REFRIGERATOR 


n 1 “| 
Me Pore OF . ‘ 14 ' 
$7 » 
. rons oot fe = Vee “ = 7 on S7¥e— 1 1 2 i x 9 Pound 4 § Model AWASC 7 9 
’ 42 “Sytv : $7" _ ) fi 6 
10634419 33%) 38% Quan St Ou? eer is a Hee at 5; Sane 1 Woree iy a ie Sane << Model AW450 
ould 43% ’ Rated No. | leading 


‘a w% 4% OCA te - 209 , - s * 7 Jone 
+306) 87% 784 RCA pt 31h te Toleett 1.2 19% -” [oo oo Brand New in Factory Crates Auto.Defrost; in Factory Crates 


Reg. $359.95 Brand-New 1956 Reg. $219.95 Brand-New 1956 


my RCA 24” | ADMIRAL 


De Luxe CONSOLE ae ae CONSOLETTE 


‘249 rd ‘14¢ 49 


Mahogany cabinet, 2 speakers, phono Complete 
jack, tone control. In Factory Cartons. With Base in Factory Crates 


$299.95 ADMIRAL 21” blonde = 95 RCA VICTOR 
30% Wilcexr Of txd deluxe console TV eerececs $189 console TV eeeeeeeee $159 


17% Wilsee & Ce sb $199.95 EMERSON a" $129 $229, 95 EMERSON 21” $129 


a wan phate. be ono s | 

4 | a eereeeveeee eee eeeeee 
Dive Wise El Pw 1.20ex6 51 M M+ & $399.95 ZENITH 21” =e. - 5. PHILCO 21” $169 

TV -*e ‘ee eeeeaeeene 


108% 105 «Oh Ed pf 4 16 Wis El Pw pf 6 Phone 
710% 102 «60h «Ed pf 4 1% . 
- ge mM 2 : : $9 a: cite sinm uimime $199.95 WESTINGHOUSE $159. 9 pn 7” 
1.38 % re] 20% 204— %) Seay vet “a 21” 1956 Console TV table TV 


? 61 é 
47¥e 33% Obie 41¥e— Sp 37% oy : | aT) W% 2% %— % - | 
a Mh , Reg. $159.95 1956 Medel Brand New Victor in Cartons 


3% Oble GRE 1.78 an moss . 29" 
eee a Sue “iwm'y te feo ! Se ie eee ae ot EBS RCA 
= = Tats 98 Reva! Dat 219 . mm oH. we Wht | coe ) Pos +9 Victor ¢ 
“% 3%+2% 1 ‘ 26% Yale & Tew 1 
a i eS ? "Tabl 
i ktm ae et Be ke eo" TABLE TV 21" TableTV 
27% 


Reeves Or 
25% 192%» Reis oo pf 
s9%+1% 18% Reliah St 1.050 
132+ ve 3 18% 


£.B8Es. ce 


SY. U8S..8% 


M\% 
99 
5 
75% White Sew pf 


eden dee 2 


SuSx trsekscEs 


70% 27% Nest Air of 1 
Si%e 47% Norwich PR 1 


59 49% Obie Edis 
118) 3=«6185%) 1OR Ee pf 4 


50% 
‘ 1 ' i -" Sa 4 
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a i r 
a th te ed Ue A & Pe 1 ee 7 @ Veet S OF 


We 3% Otis Eler 2 3% 47% 49+1% . el 8 | 2 ; 

yu, 39% 50% Sefewsy 7 46 3 31%) Ue Bag 8 P12 ™ 4 — inet 7 4Zesith Sea 1 

y ee oe se at Saale att “hah arty dt — Ss ‘ae ‘sre oe com ttm” "33 “gent ‘ate ‘Seat'| [Uelt  ading 1 ates . AIR CONDITIONER DISCOUNTS 
- ior ’ : re " cnidends the teen teartery A sem). —— 


51% Oxford Pop 1.000 22 0% Gi @ — % 
187%, 744 Oxf Pap pf a * 100% 181 + Oe StL ‘ sm 94 , -~ i of - %...../ ee ise soted, o extre Reg. $429.95 Brand-New 1956 Reg. $399.95 New 1956 
stt . a 8% =f veh - 4 4 Se ples stock divi COOLERATOR sT 39) 


1% 8% 
26% 18% Pee Const 15% 25% 29— Wisin” oes ) eo S : 
26% 23% Pee Cet pf 2 2 6 seq 48% St Reg a” on _ Ag —1,_ lend, ¢ Declared or paid in 1955 pins stock dividend. | ' 
> = S218 75 thy San Giege 6 88 | 0 = MM 3% f | 7 H.P 
cash SLL ) 
be : Peat _conormionen IN ORIGINAL 


a 3'e— YS 57 29% Sangeme EC! 1a 
Ares 1 


4i¥9.....| Hy 1780 Sav we "m % Mm % : 
1484 140%— | | : 
a i " Cd sey secon ee oth rm Ye H.P. AIRTEMP 9 Astomaric thormonts 1/07 ries 


“4m “M5 + 2 
' “e 


Ay 1 
| | it tiv ideas 
2-2 ee 2 estimated cash Ay EE, BR... ante Casement Air Conditioner Brand New $259.95 $ 1 ? 9 


23% +t\% 
Unit Carben 2 tividend. Brand New in Orig- Cc RYS R 
. mai—tx Gvidend. -tis—E " ory Coates. 
~ ol e _* % ‘ r . a Withest worrants. ww 7” warrants. inal Fac Crates. S$ H LE 
‘l Ce We fl ae 2 ” + stritetes. wi—Whes | Automatic 
| very.  stet. One = 2 Y, AiR In Original Crates 
2 H.P. CONDITIONER 


17% Parmele Tr 1% % | 
Mia * ' ‘ bankruptcy or receivership or being Customer. 1 te « Customer 
Gamkruptc 


2 dh us Lt toa “| 
oh i Penick 8 FY =o bmoen 28 Wy | 585° 1956 Unit fog 6 OF 8 iH) MW e+ ‘ = eo os 
niltee : 5 Floor Samples & Demonstrator Air Cond. Bargaing 


37 0s - Ba Peed Coal P on ” 75% 3% a he 58 7H4— Sha 
$449.95 HOTPOINT 1% H. P. +219 a ae RCA- te AS 
air cond., flush mount, aute. therm. a 


Over-the-Counter Sunray Pil |Mutual Fund Prices ae pom n an mein 
The. feflewing prices ware. sbtained from Industria! Bank , : Net Up 25% Te - * cond., flush mount . therm. 159 $399.95 SERVEL ¢ 


of the Metions! Assecia-| Liberty Leas 
Affiiated dite a okie a5 


= 
sf 


are intended Lincele Service Ce commes 


a. p in Service 1.58 a ° . 
e euptites tone tame bees deaght (oughdercugs eres me 2 In First Halt 


of they compilation os 


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bonos | | va TULSA, Okla, July 28 


~ens—Batse 
#2erzeeé 


coker HOTPOINT % H.-P. 
$159.95 1956 Medel 
casement sir conditioner 
FEBDERe DEHUMIDIFIER 


$279.95 RCA 74 Amp. “4 H.-P. | ACITY 
air cond., flush flash menst, sate. theom. 479 yt = i. Of 


os —_ 
-2e & @& 


-~—- 


ssetrecs 


_—-——-— so 
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hsthed 

“— , Metre 1 , 

bovernmant mp! Corp -- | - | Net income of Sunray Mid- 
Lineote Service | 3¥2/ = as Continent Oil Co. and sub-' 
sidiaries for six months ended 
June 30, was $22,134,764, or 25.5 
ashingten Auditor: siaieat per cent over the $17,628,546 
leon F a ws sTecks, Cs m9 | perseast tedest Benhers ™% pid 9 reported for the same period in 
fe eg ank 1955. Earnings per share, after 
preferred dividends for the 
first six months this year was: 
$1.23, compared with $1.06 for 


State Less 4 Ptaanse 6% pte : the 1955 period. 

Lae J a Gross operating income for 
. serertown Listings the six months was $165,570,- 
American Marietta Ce 7” 632, as compared to $145,179,- 
360, in last year’s first half. 

W. C. Whaley, president, de- 
clared that estimated net dis- 
covered developed and unde- 
veloped reserves during the 
; first half exceeded the produc- 

ional Securities pid 115_ tion during the first half by 
Hetriet ations! Securities com = OS Lith ohana more than 16-million barrels. 


. A. F. Reports Loss 


pai pee Naterai sf “" je | DETROIT, July 27 w—Ne (es 
rae Sores B.S. os ee tional Automotive Fibres, Inc., 
Rech wel! Mis pets - today reported a consolidated 

Prepene ee net loss of $48,860 for the six | 
by ek one Te months ending June 30. For 
Texas Gas Transmission . ' the corresponding period last | 


| ‘Texas Natural Gas _ year, the company reported a 

Teree States Neteral Ges : ys ° e 

Transcostinental Gas Pipe Lise net profit of $1,888,852. Net | eo, 
Vaited Utilities noes 27% sales of manufactured products | D. G. Securities 
for the first half of 1956 were | 


| $26,624,458, compared with $39.- 
827,680 for the like period in | 
| 1955. 


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WASHERS 042-410) 4'0 Bel a 


$319.95 WHIRLPOOL 1956 $17 $279.95 FRIGIDAIRE eae 
Supreme avtometic wesher . @cress-top freezer 
$249 95 NORGE semi-evtomoatic« = dh PHUCO 12 co. #. $749 
wesher . . . Def. 
$279.95 WHIRLPOOL deluxe $] 19 snase abeutr teana 
2-de. refrig. Auto. defrow .. 
, $79, 8" $529.98, 1 opp tae 12-<u.-ft. 


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$349.95 RCA WHIRLPOOL 2- $ 
speed imperial auto. washer 
$329.95 HOTPOINT 2-<ycle 
deluxe aviomatic washer 
$249.95 FRIGIDAIRE 

$319.95 MAYTAG @ ib. 


Kaiser Steel commen 


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Chicago Livestock Baltimore Livestock 
uly 2 Fa) Beat BALTIMORE. July 28 i (USDA) 


to 7) cents we CATTLR—Compares last week slaughter is lew 
 Woe"aby ‘Bvetaatt pe-| steers monty around 00 bisner: sewers) Trends Of Week [suerte is sew. 
two years -~"tocr the back- fully steady, utility and pe permgntnees: ) 
t } : ll othe ows STOCKS 
smallest - oe powell vay Be pA aed ont ock weW YORK. i 28 The tapie PUBLIC UTILITIES 
cattle little changed. Few high-choice 
frit ue prime. bet fier it:\and prime 952-1167 lb, steers, 25.000 
top nnee Ma 1985 26.50; bulk good and choice 855-1242 


BONOS 
PUBLIC UTILITIES 


i 
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a 
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9-4b. Aute 
110 or 220 volt 
JA ‘ES New 1956 
 WitGOX Gk xy" | JAME 5 : 
Tire’ nedonoer | Portable 135 
Dishwasher 


ss sae QQ Satie & Cited Geen: | 


POTOMAC 
Oth & E Sts. N.W. 


: 
Fi 


—- 


: 


iF 


ale receipts I>. averages. 22.500624.50; few utility to 
C'\ good 530-1165 Ie steers. 16.00@22.00 
pe erase fat offerings Pp te 70.50 or above; | 
‘sows. Weekend top ‘odd cutter steers down to 1 Os 
four weeks and ty we prime 700-856 ib. heifers, 
3 few commercia) and stand.) 
es 47 18.00 t 


3.00; 
ites oe com merc cial 
ead standard grade cows. 12 
CALVES—Compared last werk ead 
100. lower, most high-cheice and 
rime vealers under 230 ibs... 223504 
400; good and 
commercial and ¢ 
ity end commercial. 11.00¢ 
ibs.. down to 800 Pew lots commercial 
ory al -450 Ib. slaughter calves, 16.00 


3 3533 55 
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$555 


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roy 200, 
week 860°) HOGS—Co read last week: barrows 
a+ ge my average good : 
vanved 1.00@2.50. mostiy | S2G, Sits 25. spots more higher: 
re on and sbove. | 
ots steers ootd unevenly 
's 


ifs 
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778,008 


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415,000 CIRCULATION 
FOR YOUR AD IN THE 
POST & TIMES HERALD 
EVERY SUNDAY 


GENERAL NEWS 


Ins 


SUN DAY, JULY 29, 1956 


PAGE Dl 


BIDS AND PROPOSALS 
THE- WASHINGTON POST 


AND 
TIMES HERALD 
Local Rates 
mite of and 


Potnte 
the District 
The one- reel rate. 60¢ line, 
aopiies on skip ads or trreguiar 
insertions. Minimum ed i tee 


ines 
The followtne rates are for een- 
secutive insertions: 


RATES I 5 
PER time times 
LINES €0¢ 54e 


t 
= SALE BY THE st oa noare 
iseton Sealed 
tin + 


Words 
10 
15 
20 4a 
RATE ‘BEYOND RETAIL 

TRADING ZONE 
(50 mile sodies of Washington) 


(Minimoem 3 nes) 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 10 PM. Prt. 


pat Ai oo 430 PM 
Preceding 


! 
Lines time times 
1.20 z = 


No doen parment 
y. Pree estimates 


erin . 
"AMERICAS HOM rg to Vv " 
>. 1A. $3000 _ 
parc ne: par tithe 
shelving 
_Pree_ estimates 


bering. ca : 

euick service Terms, 

atts 

, snomal or ment 
Siere 3 6gerees 


werrece wel. chine. 
_siterations Pree es.imete 
9. 


— Au 
terly returns 
»® ii 3- 


rae. 
peirs. 
—. 7: ~bmat 
rick ayer + 
sank © 


jobs by exP 


AILORIT NG” 


T REDU 
= men's 4... ,-* er 
relming. repairing et 
ris mene 2 ™m yeur 
77 Im 
"aus Diack 


—. 
——y es | 
24-2) wort now 
eeneeree ne 


anted *eeeeee 19-22 gine a 


FENCES — 


falising St weed feocee alee nm 


TASKA FENCE CO 
OT. 4.7300, NA. 8-S885 


+ To piece your af 
i a 
’ Gril RE, 7- 


: = . 
a er ee 

tored or st. a 
SIDS AND PROPOSALS 6 FLOORS sostored org Tnush. Gum: 


8 eve 


ALS sue WiLL B 
S joon Friday 
1956 "et the ad — 
Ro aay omm  ission ' 
A. ring wo purchase the 
Marvlend. ott located on the Iol- 


SA 
August Be. | — | ons weaning 
office. of the Sts A 6-57%5 


work of ai) types. DU. 3-2150 


bid terior ex ler) or anc 
be eeneral repair TA. 9-308t EB Leer 
vw F . Seer sanding cabinet 
Low 
-— 


. ‘properues must 
Bach pr — 7 to 
st a 


raves eanyune 
=— & in 


ma in . 
as speciGed on ine Dest 
‘Di ate et Ofict | Pree extimate aC 54735 
5 = a 1G. £26 rm 
am Hishways én $s rm 
ishwey Office 
t.. Richmenc 


ma) ze 


= 


“Tier an 


concrete Ing 
types. spec. in Tuntineg eles 
ce 4-0085 
=i 


Roof 
—*} @s iOW |. _~ 
Peintine. Gutters. Down «po 
New slag Tool at low com 
a) ‘est ranteed °.4 
Auts Ci 
clalizine in foreign 


ey leeea ker 
200 eo 


3 


im wal ~~~ é 
2 €25¢ pat ion. soem 
ec. Free enti Cai 


_ 


. ON 
Pig a |HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
29.239) RE-ROOFING 
5 be ROOF REPAIRS 
GUTTERING 
INSULATION 
ASBESTOS SIDING 
ALUMINUM SIDING 


merece 277 


Cae 
tad Mee Stor ot the ios 


BO 3-12 


WE FTL — 
—~* eas 
v ; 


a. on par a eR F 
File Rees 
al - 


mew 


(wad Ser ler ——— > 


ort s 

— 
1 Oe. SOG owe were! © lr ec 
Se Dele hh ae ae Thee 
eT | h6/POOE hUTTlUCUC eee 
_8rer 


5 Pen 


pee ee 


2 cone See ge 
- 2 _ ond 


’ 
wire 


are or Goan ee. TH rr oe wi ; 
=e url roerm ur ev ' 
a ___ SPE Pees > eit 
a te ween ones Pe + «hs 
Tr 


. a 
“a awn e. ate re reer aie 
- Pm et ee “rimry 
= Vier it, Te | ie 


tl 
cat Teen 4 — Dem Bie Hil 
wi = 


Trimet me wil 
t >a 


‘BABY "FURNITURE ‘= cond 


Better want ad results make 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 
the only paper in town to gain want ads 


POST TH 


Wa ft FOR — 12 


"Trosen SL ie Coca tie dou. 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 
YURN Simmons bed frome. érass- 
FURNITURE 


Your Signature ts Worth 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 


$219.95 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
HERE’S WHAT YOU GET 


Living Room 
, ode iern_ sofarette coe 
ortable occasion cha 
end tables. matching cenktall ts tabie Bnet - eewEn. LQ 
and 2 beautiful) decorator iam 


Beautiful poder 3-piece set: 

Gresser with mirror. roomy chest 
drawers. double-sisze bed. pilus 
lows. etc 


12] ARTICLES FOR SALE 
FFI URNI 


Drive-in Warehouse Sale! | 22+ 


TA-. 


-S a 
"sels 623 
| gone: Stet 
| time Li ~~ 
| STOVE—Kenmore. " @ee.. 
| aitost new 
AL | TV's—Used rental or 
AL D 
S seost. able qe 62! 56. ia tala «916 


—RCA Victor 1952, 18-in. ex- 
i cond. $50 yoy 
sk. erent ocavinas., ix ~—Bt- in CBe, 1980 
BIG console. 


t —y 4 under- 
4 Petoasee, 7 fee Gemelete : 
a ecenannen 
sake YT in Ave. BW 
—Recond.. styles. ot 
ith option 
to buy. from 86 monthly aD | 


3 
beuling ¢ ch ree 5 7h 2. sw ca 
the > 


Dinette 
A modern 5S-piece dinette set. 


Deal Direct With Pat Regal 
No Finance or Loan 
Companies Involved 

BE CATER TT #ERVICEMEN 


You Get Immediate Credit 
Approval and Delivery 


AL 


Pull retreed, car. wears We 
6 00x 16. 

7 60415. 

ALL 
3534 a. ave. RA 
Satur- . 
Best cond $150. - 7531 
. sell 
AND- 


| 
| 


You get quicker and better want ad results 
through The Washington Post and Times 
Herald by reaching 382,000 families daily, 
415,000 families on Sunday—over 127,000 
more families than can be reached through 
amy other paper in town. 


Phone REpublic 7-1234 
Te Place Your Want Ad 


Mdeonnt tranres from 
Adverusng Linage Service 


SSS 12 


ae = Bldg. Material 


FREE DELIVERY 
ON MINIMUM ORDER ) 


NEWGUSED | gE 


ANYTHING | es By oat a 
elepnone +t . 
> ch, 
UNDER THE SUN $25. little” school” desk, 
1001 ITEMS eres ign, chest $35: marble top| 
stand. $20. ¢mner 


ARROW | son gramophon 


5 
china cabinet, 


1100 So. Capitol Sr 
Lt. 3-2602 Li. 3-226! 
w ‘anmons 
end pians 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 


N.—Teilep hone Gossi 
ms sleep c 
4507 


mech, | 
$25 


air; 


oak: 6 cheirs; 
LO. 7-7419 
TURNITURE & ANTIQUES—Love. 


cotice A&A snd 
pictu & mi 

Saee. hole desk | 
»: D 


tabies, 


3% es. $2.50 


ered chair _Penps. Ave 


FOLLOW THE CROWD | 


’ 
’ 


mo Canon: 


35 
case; nee. NO 


Weshinetonts Original 
ae FURNITURE s 
an _ 318 Ja es URE STORE 
eae coin - Where Your Dollar 
Sherbet. piater ALWAYS 
BUYS 20%-70% MORE « 
ON NEW FURNITURE | 


Look at These Bargains 
specs VALUE 


‘Oso Concer 
weiter. 


juice wine, sherbet. HO 


, mabe. 655. 3 
si2.50. AD. 4 
. swivel chair. 656. 


—Wa table. 2 
Ts. sideboard ane china closet 


and 4 chairs sail 


rome 
ic top table! 


and + 
~ r wrought ir 
OUR PRICE 


$249.85 Complete 


859 50 VALUE 
Genuine manos 
ine gualit 
cE 


ore. leaf f 
AREH USE PRI 
$79 50 yates 

*” wood bed. complete with | 


Hol. 
headboard and le 
AREHOUSE PRICE $39.99 


$7375.00 VALUE 
Genuine limed oak 
suite. comsisting of ta Mr a ang lent 
4 chairs. china cabinet and buff 

Best Ques ality 


«Te 
10%, wide. Excel 
ice 190. Sacrifice. 
761 2-48-20 


high. 
79 


I 
ox Er 6 yearvooks. TE. 6-9077 
ENE —Sriss ss & Stratton scod 
can give demonstra- 
5 per fi 
Gnd concrete 


Brent s 


pests 
7-16 
USE PRICE $199.95 
HUNDREDs OF ry oo BARGAINS | 


Th Store 
| BUDGET Soonauine INVITED 


—,— 
Mi Great Rapids Furn. Co. 
The Barcain Store of Washingtosa 
907 7th St. NW. 
EX. 3-6742 
Store Hours, Delly 


eapey +. ABRAMS. 124 


. ton 
rug cAbeNits.- “tr , 
. c Woed and eet 


rior 
' 


i Wilson een 


Oak Flooring in Perfect 
tron : 


$70 PER 1000 BF. 


bee pps onge bt bx 


I you « a home freeser. we can 
suDply — with choice meats 
reson, foods. on our Cmontas table, 4 


oset. 
* COLONIAL FOOD PLAN pti? 
4600 Wisconsin Ave. NW. | oe seD. 
naa 2 _— EN. Retacubersieeramien 


Harvest. Guess i double dresser wit mister, 


d. 
arm chairs, 1 extensi Gining | 
= oa ,-* over ye ee ble. 4 chairs pes2 Girard at 


“buffet. 
table. “te 


aving town, , © ope. Tare 


chairs. 
croplea 


| 
' 
: 


.—Kroe = i sofa. neite| 
biond bedrm.. lamps. chairs 


. 
Phyte 

reau. Army surplus oy See 

' 

; 


'Clothi 


810 13th St. NW. DI. 7-8175 


trror. 
-bed LEITZ projector: 100 


any Duncan Phrfe uM 


a: 


See Washington's Best Selection 


tr + ak 
: oge al = es 
» 


yr obits. 625 Gp. Your cheice 
KE.) re, Pree 7] 


whiten geod cond. $16 LA. 6-49R8 
931 Hoover yak, an 


ps Se ee =| "WAR SURPLUS 
cuar. Campbell Music Co. 1108 G| 10,000 aid 


REGAL 


& Furniture Co. 


LUCKY 771i TTH STREET NW. 


FURNITURE 


BRAND NEW 


INCL ; 

7-PC. BEDROOM “tints 

5-PC. LIVING ROOM ial 
DINETTE . 


ALL, THREE ROOMS 
Rites 


: 
Campoell 
av. Di 


“barrain 


r 
used 
Ce. 1106 G a. 


DELIVERY 


*"ALPERSTEIN’S = 

1020 7th ST. NW. 
patty 9-6; Mon sni’mhurs. 9-9 | now 
GAS es size; Like new. | 
$50. AD. 4-1983 


GAS "RANGE, oe 
cond.; remed. kit. WE. 


Gas. BANGES—Sew. ay ous 
arts. repairs cm all | 
Ji fib sk. ae A. 86882 


very goes ) 
5-0603. 


$135 


w ’ 
RW. REE fully saute, mecnanically perfect, 


ee a 


and tuned free. 870. RE 1-444 


_ as 


—- Ao OmYEE go07 cumdatiene 


) rate HES 


$1.00 
BENRUS, BULOVA, 
ELGIN, WALTHAM, 
toe) Je ere] = SWISS, WITNAUER, 
er lg a0 S| HELBROS, GRUEN, Etc. 


elec —'r 


“Sara 
lue. “askin ng 840. 90. 8-4004.| 3 
built 


ee 
. in Munich 
1950; 3700 t offer 5 

¥ = 

celling type 


ve 
it- 


new 


Trade-ins 


. uble. 
piete, like priced for im- 
mediate — WA 77-4419. call bee 
10- excellent 1 — 
. . 


bends 

$5, $10. $15 and $20 

) These bear our ususl 
| hew-watch wriften guarantee. 


ne | ARDEX FILES | tbieetoRs— NO OT CON 


poenington Rand Govt. Surplus | pesncitenss ~ yee : Tear} Credit and discounts to every- 
3x8 _ts6 ,22- Soqwer per att ) PEERLESS SALES one, rare tee och 
eel construction 


sev. ‘would cost 8231 > zOve ont 

ALO. SO—4-draw wer, wes Refrigerator | New York. Jewel tars | Co. 
HINGTON OFF Ice Serve! £19 Ue. th Street 

Re BLOCKS” ** 


W, ‘SH size 
FURNITURE CO. a baa ee 
4618 Balto. Ave.. 


RAND-N 
FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms—Free Delivery 
- SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE 


‘ . © se 
cabds.. maple top; 54” sink. stain- 
less steel tee: OF . Tange : 


1G TY 


at DH} S 
Hektor = pen, “Sue § $336, 14 » 
will sell ect | % im crate. $145 cash "Gctavened 


beach o A 
a vant ifty—tep 
ad, mam "ear guar 
—— * rm. 
tiger skin. etc 
site 
bassinetie, play pen; ‘vane. RiG.._Servel gas. 5 c 
: lel. A-l cond "S30 TA mee 
« Kelvinater: 7 cu - —- : 
. $10. im ence 


iS ANTIQUES 


Mattresses 


RAG oar 


SINGLE BONE 
<som and 


orse. 7 cu 
71-3491 


USED 
EASY TERMS 
Par In Our Store 
*| —LARGEST SELECTION 
B- | —LOWEST PRICES 
4. |—GUARANTEED 24 MOS. 


JA. 8-9463 
JA. 8-9185 


AFTER 7 P_M., JE. 2-6132 


OUTLET CENTER 


NW. 
Washington’ 1. 1 St Cc HO. 2 ees 
> be nouss— 


oS ee 

JA ass" 

ANTIQUES 
Furniture 


WANTED 


JA. 8-9630 
JA. 5-8814 


TOP CASH PRICES PAID 
WE BUY EVERYTHING 
ONE ITEM OR ENTIRE ESTATE 


ks walnut and eak. 
‘ t new $165 
ak desks 


estei. $15 oS | ree nal used pace oR ai 
a water i n i “al i" | 
coolers ~* bed oe 

ev 
et a ar 12 Asdlo-Fen van Wiles. 
VERY AND salad me Gee. 
Manhattan Office Equip. Co. | | 


_ 639 New York Ave. NW. | *. TU, 2-7488. a 
Apt. 4-¢ 


OFFICE FURN. | _ 


RUGS 
BARGAINS 


SAVE 20%-50% 
Used, reconditioned desks 


Room Size or Wall-to-Wall 
ANY FABRIC—ANY COLOR 
chairs, bookcases, files, type- 
writer stands, tables, and many 
other items. 


JA. 8-9630 


is 
coy Outlet | JA. 8-0573 


3017-3019 
16 A. 


wea 


of Used Office Furniture 
Before You Buy 


Priced to Suit Everybody 
“FREE DELIVERY 
BUSINESS 


FURNITURE SALES 
472 L ST. NW. 


Daily ‘ 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Tunes Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


‘ 

Pe: 

panes. mes 
MISCELLANEOUS Wanted 13. aos 


i 
t 


pesition and 


rephes i wm ee eee 

TRAY 
ANN PA LMER HAYN 
NETL” | 


' tromic = tech 


tole. | Tope -h ear <¢raftene 
ers. abet Prete -gTemmetrc com- 


) pilers gs>or Por vor. 
Goud | See Our Ad Under “ENGIFEERG” 


-—,™ 
setographet letters 
ome +e —3- 


Ri ING | Somme a | 


MAGAZINE & Accountants, ony A 


70c PER 100 LBS. 
CAST IRON 
$1.50 PER 100 LBS. | 


Wase RAG & BAG. CO 
15 & & ow. DL t-s00T 


= “ae 
ies a. 
yy a & Ss! 


“COLUMBIA™ 


PARTIAL LISTING ONLY 


Ui verre 
. accountANTs ee: te — on" 
Ac NTITAST: ce or rental 
| det ere Sisee| = acs 
Desir ners 


'.'e §7208 
Be: hence 


t= = Cc 


Yous 141 OC Gt. Sete 7 ME 68-3509 


. 

~~ * men paw 

emer" ne career ' 

= _ rence fee. W > A Vv 
wt? “hcagery. 1906 st 


ne Gee. S000 = 
a TRLING TOn. ALEX 


FAIRFAX-FALLS CHURCH 


im beau eul-| 
al stbiec's saae>t aporoved 


atti 


i 


il 


A . 
‘ 
- ~ 
sical oe ase@ azé 
PUMBIA ie == 


ad 
fer ot or peeing, Pr, ere. cesses 


NURSES NEEDED | 


serung white or 
vaiescent ame ¢octors oa r 


ee 


| 
| 
| 
' 
| 
; 
' 
’ 


a a 


| Replies will be treated 


516 AND TY 
& ee classes. 
777 itt «. oe 


ah 
: } 


+ 


, 


milianty et® rewes desr- 
aie. 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. | 


5908 tet Se Me ae 


eer che ae —-e, <2 aie sary epen 
onarrntt* SIBLE SALEGMEN , i Cummrms LS 
ite Sucter oF 


me 
- 


ants ASSISTANT MANAGER 


7338 Geer ria a 
ome - 


2 «at M Su Fe aD 3-)8 


Analysts 
MARTIN 


The developer of the 
EARTH SATELLITE 
and other futuristic 


with confidenge. 
Contact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | : 


MARTIN 


Hs 
ge! 


. 
“ 
I, 


‘ 


i 
th 
i 


$21 DANCE COURSE 
WITH $2 MEMBERSHIP 


Blo 


ii 


Vie Ss 


Oo tite: 
b seettis of: 


a ee 


Baltimore 3, Add. 


Make way for tomorrow . 
CHRYSLER MISSILE OPERATIONS 


cod tes caddis othe cet ie onen een Ga eer ies 
desire permits. You will enjoy. the congeniality and the many 
that can only be derived from working with today's leading 
experts. 


We invite you to chal 
your place now in the i 


MECHANICAL AND AERONAUTICAL 
ENGINEERS 


Small Mechanisms 
Aircraft Structures Rocket Propulsion 


Dynamic Analysis Physicists 


ELECTRONIC AND ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 


Electro-mechanical 
Components 

Circuit Analysis 
Navigation Systems 
Fire Control Systems 


Instrumentation 


the future with Chrysler Missile and take 
of tomorrow. 


Aeroballistics 


These are key positions in design, analysis and development of Chrysler 
eaeetien’s all-umportant Redstone, Jupiter and Fleet Ballistic Masile 


Numerous positions also open for development and denig> engrees 
of all levels in the above fields. 


These are permanent positions in suburban Detroit, Michigan. Interview 
and relocation expenses paid. 


To arrange Washington interviews, call 
A. O KARTINEN 
COlumbia 5-2000 

MONDAY, JULY 30 
TUESDAY, JULY 3! 
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST |! 
9 AM.-12 NOON 
2PM -5 PM. 

7 PM.-9 PM. 


or write 


CHRYSLER CORPORATION 


MISSILE OPERATIONS 
P.O. BOX 2628, DETROIT 31, MICHIGAN 


tah 


i 


ell lll elit. 
: 
- 


aa Ta Fr Se a © &. = wieedes 


—_— -. aan wr 
Oeuns"ines com 
Soone ow 
wre Car - 
Pan 
Tact ent “sale fers 
peer 


Needs 


SENIOR PROJECT LEADERS 


IN 


‘ELECTRONIC AND 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 


5 
le 
m 


Emerson offers challenging assignments 
im the following fields . . . 


| 


“7 
i 
5. 


he 
i 


COMMUNICATIONS AND NAVIGATION 


GUIDED MISSILES FUZING 


arene 


eter ee ee ee ee |} 


FIRE CONTROL 


QUALITY CONTROL AND 


PRODUCT ENGINEERING 


[0 eee ee ———e = 


MECHANISM DESIGN 


-_--- 


SERVO DESIGN (© 


: 
| ene - ger ae 


70! Lawcer St. NW, Wastengtoe 2, & 
A demon ct Emerson Rado & Phonograph 


Contract Coordinators 


Coles qruetucte ott beet Tee wer ecpertence tee rear’ 
expe renner oft nam | 


Salary and responsibility are directly re- 
lated > expenence and to an indrvidua’’s 
cortniunhonm to the program. 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


3°33 Gareur Srewr 
| © Ot Gten bin den 


CHIEF DRAFTSMEN - 


work on 
MISSILE SYSTEM 


incaten expenses paid. Ts arrange Wash- 
imgion mmewees cail 
A © Kartine= 
COlurribs 5-2000 
Marday, July 30 
Toesdion, July SF 


Secreta, August 
9 AM-I2 Nom 


Engineers 


An engresr wt aove average ability, a 
Oesee TD progresses «fie ms profession in 
acuorGavce wi ™s ality and a peed for 
2 Straviateg evwrommert to perform at 
hs tet Govt coder Me positions 


HELP, MEN 


CHEMISTS 


CHEMICAL 
ENGINEERS 


Several excellent opportu- 
nities available in Frede- 
ricksburg and Front Royal, 
Virginia, plants of major 
producers of synthetic fi- 
bers and tiims 


DESIRES 


Duties include process and 
quality control, chemical Knowledge sf touch ipsing st 2 
. required = @ be 

engineering P trow = a ve a 

hoot " en rocess . : Te CRSP TIL 

° © isan eacelent eppertants tf s0eeure 

velopment ment. fine salary and benefits Cal 
Mies BR Petrsor far aeppedritroets 

Applications are invited RE =. 2s 

from BS. MS. chemists 

and chemical engineers CLERK 

th 0.5 years of exper- WHItTe 

with 0-5 y AGE 21-35 

ence rE r @etafl fisure wore 
gg ay ca -_——— rez 

empir [| Beever 
Send resurme’ss nc hudeng bepetr - aaa 2 matt hs orp 


detar!s of education, expe- 
nence and salary requrre- 
ments to 


a Veter HOTEL 


CORS. AVE. & De@ales ST. Pe 


~ CREDIT MANAGER — 


AMERICAN |. ASSSTANT 
VISCOSE CORP. | Site. °imee a eS. 
Personne! Recruitment Sereich ENGINEERS — 


PRODUCT DESIGNERS 


Dept And CHECKERS 
1617 Pennsylvania PRODUCT DRAFTSMEN 
Boulevard TOOL and GAUGE 


DESIGNERS and CHECKERS 
TOOL and GAUGE DETAILERS 


Philadelphia 3, Pa 


INwK TRACERS 
CReaslly distinctive erectings. i FRINGE BENEFITS 
with customer's name Te stirect PIONEER ENGINEERING 
‘ volume sales lime inches 
aes ecards spectally designed for AND MFG CO 
business firms and proeiessions 
people. All popular ube ts. wide 100 King St Alexandra Wea 
r ; U nequalie = lavish 
reat — unusual ~ {lustration KI R.6969 
hish-quality stock. Up te 85 to maine 
$1 commission om each sale Fu DESIGNERS 
er part time —- py ~ ——— 
ear Per compet Sampiec ; 
write PROCESS CORP oe 6 Bechtel 
Troy. Dept 7 ago 2. ae 
Has revieerd a. ary schet@e 
CIVIL afertng rou « mo lene - 
tunities 


2 
range engibrerT. nf PRED 
m™ 


ENGINEERS 


to 


$9000 


San Francisco 
or 
Los Angeles 


Decree preterred ~~ a hCUe ( alifornia 
sential. RCA has snmmedate 
openings Or o ia ‘med ren Pou 
= Xee x. »” “" ro. ° 
Dust ec involw lavout survey — — ~ . — mt —— -. 
and construction of tacihte habreacing os mex 
— Moderate fa, -a. pune 
t> house electrornec and related matr . 
ors me —Ade< ‘e be) u ? ares 
equipme —Diverstied rear-srount Te 
ree ” 
> ; 1 feciuues TT oc 
Should have experience sur —- oe degrees 
veying, estimating and super —liereting TS Ge 
aad : fied prayers 
vising construction. Know 
eage aft Dic ee pr ery?< burlding ABMS is: @ Openness 
methods a n d construction Designers 
costs essential. Travel through- Enoi rs 
out N. E. United States. gues 
Estimators 
All company benefits includ- Sr. Engineers 
ing free group imsurance for Sr Draftsmen 


entire tarnely. 


Piping Draftsmer 


On the spot offers will be Classifica toms 
made. 
‘ Chemica! 
FO TERVIEW Electrical 
In Washington Structural 
Mechanical 


Call Mr. James Bell 
Type of Desisn 


’ "4 ric ; 3 $252 
me Cram Chemical Plants 


Saturday or Sunday Industrial Plants 
dy 28 or 29 | Steam Power Plants 
2°M to? PM ‘ane oe “ag eee 
dro Clectric Projects 
4 @eompict resume © 
ne rs Electrical Sub-Stations 
Mr John R. Weld 
Employm't Mgr., Dept. Y 321A eg ——- > —s “ee 
Radio Corporation of America 
Camdqn 2, N. 2 WASHINGTON, 
RCA SERVICE CO., INC. DC 
CIVIL ENGINEERS (3) i, £& 4, resume —< 
SENIOR DRAFTSMEN ‘2 — —_ — 
PARTY CHIEFS (2) ability to the Belew sGores 
RODMEN (3) 
Permane ite vith Ee A Leeder & InGustcial Dewees 
gineert. mpany encased im 
Pie sae =| © BECHTEL 
fat —— ng conditions Picase. 
aD ay experience na sl- Corporation 
ary recuirements. interv views will 
ERIN ENGINEERING CORP Engineers and Burlders 
1367 Commecticut Ave a ‘ , 
CONCRETE FOREMAN. experienced or industry 
; avire 9 
Pee or OT 4 i 220 Bush Street 
Consumers Research Dept. | San Fe. 4 Calif 


large mis. firm weeds & - 


rr yet youss men ADD.¥ 
; st Sun. 2 >. Be oy 


mthar - git aus 

7. wrth aif exsta> 

Cooks. col re3 shed Sem Agpow Bex TSR. Poo 

Doshs o! 635 2 ose. eG@res. shone 
CONWAY S moi _ Serv 519 Sth ae Dumber and eapetienmre 


STORE MANAGER TRAINEE 


The Firestone Tire & Rubber Co 
HAS OPENING FOR 2 MEN IN OUR 


Store Management Training Program 
Age 24-35 


High School-College preferred. If you are row managing 
a store or department wm ated times and tee! your appo- 
tunity for advancement ss tiwted, then we would Wee & 
talk to you 

We want men with proven seles or meregemet beck- 
ground. Accelerated management traming program giver 
to selected men. 


PAID VACATIONS 
RETIREMENT PROGRAM 
ALL OTHER COMPANY BENEFITS 
Personal interviews by home office peaple, «il be held 
TUESDAY EVENING 7-10 P.M. 


SUITE 707 
1001 CONN. AVE. WASHINGTON 


Apply im person 


i 


oom es at aa 
@Gettts wie Wore 


Lf 


stuer evalaeitir 
Supers 7 oie Seek Ge oor ~~ 1 CRUICKSHANKS 
' ecw pulling ant wir : 
Terese of na mer espieve tet- Tmo WORKS cO 
f mins DO Geet of 
[Settee For cee se | 6S Dineees Greet @ GAL EE 
—. Sie sk Seas 
~"DRAFTSMEN Renment ‘Vireris 
we - AN - . = 
NICAL a.ftsiet Sut ee m- 
Lawout Mer and Oetefes come commission Over mar- 
Bert ee eres ect oo - met Cal Bz ¢9505 
Late 
er orset pee orn” 
prec 220 per ae: 
— = ELECTRONICS 
nie hw et oat ae 


er pires terme 


WMoLaugn in — ae. Systerns & Equipment 
71934 


1424 K & Nw OCSTsC3 
ENGINEERS 
DRAFTSMEN 


For expermmenta! and 


PERMANENT POSITION 
swsterms, both labora- 


sketches, levcuts, o cfher abje of assuming re- 
oma sponsibility and work- 
Viese sauiiess offer ap- mg with minimum 
oortuntys tr fuete?e Supervisicr?. 

gue = fe tec 

tere 


| sats t wine els Sr 


HELP, MEN A 
ELECTRONIC : 
UsTRuMon | ENgineers: 
REPAIR Representatives 
SUPERVISION 


Lockheed 


| a man with a minimum of 3) 


| offer the qualified applicants. 


For information and Arrange-| 


merts for interes, 


Ak weet cor exporee 
eres 


>-7200 


For Further information 


- 


Please Call Persomme! Department 
Al ‘eterwews Caonfidennmal 
JU. 5-7200 
Persorme! Dena-t ment VITRO 
+ trert ture 7 


LABORATORIES 


DFVISION OF 
VITRO CORP. OF AMERICA 


VITRO 


762 Ware Avenue 
=e © oc for con 
a Oeweom oF cscusn o® Must > 7 
_ — as vark. good Agow Mr oife 
VITRO CORP. OF AMERKA Sepee =. xe ye ave 
,. » 
aes Was oe ENGINEERS 
Sikkeer Soreg. Me SS Sere ee: Lareest equic- 


- + hoo 


R.ertee Va at 


“ ee v lt ma el 


: 


FIELD ENGINEERS 


Major o:! freld service company wrth e:deapread oversess 
operations needs field engimeers tor Electrical Logorng. 
Radioactivity Logging, Perforating, and relisted serwwes. 


Unequalled opportunity for young men who wart ve- 
sponsibility, like to meet people, end ere willing 
work hard. 


High salaries pavable in U.S. currency, generous alice 
ances and benefrts. 


Open to graduates in: 


Electrical Engineering 


Petroleum Engineering Electrorwcs 
Geophysics“! Physics 
ve & wel-counde? Smewletgee of ‘he 


OVERSEAS OPERATIONS 


(HOUSTON, TEXAS 


bh : >, 


: 


eet Goer xe Se «Cea. m- 

wrested ot several emgrs to fil pos 

crested "7? ei>er sales (2 On - 

—_— mee ee ee Oo [Cres 

DRIVER <"P"ning corerror t dce- 
COLcCe=D = sed seouliicatiem <desiratie 

mene cenit Steet See «(OOS Seeerece — ws 
cer get eet esc boats beet Seer, po frame Senmefits 
o—: hese geet Gots cece ie £ A Weellerd ¥.P. L. 
Tece2sn. sce j2.ecr tou ee ee; Came Me. Pa: te 


ASSEMBLER MECHANICS 


Fo ght eet acd arcs? comsfructicon as 
cea Meat Ge able & eork for Stucorets 


INSTRUMENT MAKERS 


Peso eort—ercpere tal aed prototoe 


TOOL MAKERS 


oO De Cee ~egwret rr excenmerta 
ann. 


WELDERS 


Fo pes and act welding on ight wera’ Must be 
ae 2 era Tor Duerrwts. 


APPLY IN PERSON 8.3.30 
Mortay hos Neca 
Sarurtas Acct 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF industries, 


WHAT HAVE 


Missile Impact Prediction 
Geriatrics 

Mathematical Mode! Building 
Power Distribution 

Personnel Testing 
Climatology 


«oo + ond scores of ciher ares 


IN COMMON? 


e 


THEY DEPEND ON 


APPLIED MATHEMATICS 


ard 


ELECTRONIC COMPUTERS 


Tees ee trmre? recert srovie ws 
tr @e comuiieg services of cur 
Washeg= Acshet Soece Reore 
wertar<es arc/ a te compunng sere- 
mes cf cur Washiegtoe Scientific 
Comcumreg Center. 


Ace wou @ bacheio’s, wastes. or PD. gaduste in 
metenetcs, Sowsct. or exgresneg’ Are you terested 
™ e&erorg 2 apdly as you ae cacabdie” 


WRITE, Ging Qualifications, or TELEPHONE 
Dr. Liston Tatum, Manager, Ageia’ Sciance 


* 


Mer. Stanley G Reed. Manager, 
Scentific Computing Center 


I 


TH0) Commectiot Aveme NW. ®E 7-3705 


y, » 


please call 


eae 


WA. 7.4444) 


California 
will be in 


Washington 


with details on how 
lemme ranse development 


an excellent salary in additron 
to most liberal company bere-| 
fits, and ideal working cond-| 
tons in @ congenial atmos- 


phere ' 


Lockheed's 
and pro- 


| @uction program can edvance your | 


career 


TU. 2-6800 
EMERSON 


Research Laboratories 


| We invite 


tisement om the 


sports page 
of today’s paper 


Lockheed 


Aircraft Corporation 
CALIFORNIA DIVISION 
Burbank, California 


ENGINEERS 
Thermodynamics 


701 Lamont St. NW 
Washington 10, D.C 


@ivieiew «f Bmerten Radic 
& Phoncsrsoh 


EXGINEERS 


PRODUCT 


vou te see our edver-, 


2 
| 


| personnel S75 wk to $20.000° Ba =| 
all kinds positions 
st BOYD'S. ¢ 


ne 


ENGINEERS Here are the facts 
wrest ‘gieeering * In a nutshell: 
= ee ee ee Large aircraft engine 
2 SS eee manufacturer. 
_ tnistrat ave Creative design group 
ment aad “Sreduction ot working on all of | 
YROS advanced power plants. | 
LAST ORMS Success makes expan- 
Sree sion imperative. 
COMPUTERS Therefore, we need 
RADAR people trained or ex- 
Ale coordinate the final perienced vn engine 
Taintate Hates oft performance analysis. 


ain lieateesn with man- 

wfacturing durime produc 

ten Several openings for — 9 wy 

sho wish to Secome pert , # 

adv aroup that 

_— x — thinking sbeut and 
af = oe plants for 

reat “and 


ine oe Looe 


7] wee the 
ies Twa fron Fer Vert 


Meving Allowances Arrenerd 


Seler?—Oe te $12.000 ay r 
Commensurate with Experience) and salery review: profess 
veloprnett 
Per more tefermetion. slrace 
sDan {ft sum confide: te yo ~ Den itons ranging from 
5 Resume in ¢ence + e . oe 
—s - ' Des a e © . ai 
Technical Persenne! . craft engine a ———A analysis 
and «606SERlUCU Oe OC af 
com techniques te college 
si en interest im 


Dev Amer} Bos” rt SEND DETAILED 1 Bon sis IN 
sion American & Arms -ONFIDEN 


ENGINEERS 


And 


oN SUPPORTING PERSONNEL 


We design and manufacture airborme armea- 
ment. flight simwiators, machine tools, elec- 
trorec dewrces. We a'so maintain this equipment 
Because we do # complete job, opportunities 
at ERCO embrace almost every technical cate- 
gory. There is @ particular need at present for 
several semmor engneers. 


Positions are available for... 


COMPUTER ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL DRAFTSMEN 
TEST ENGINEERS 
FIELD SERVICE ENGINEERS 
DIGITAL PROGRAMMERS 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL DESIGNERS 
CATALOGERS—SPARE PARTS 
TECHNICAL WRITERS 


INTERVIEWS 8 AM. to 3:30 P.M. 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
SATURDAY BY APPOINTMENT 


ERCO DIVISION 
ACF INDUSTRIES, INCORP. 


3 


' 


Local growing aircraft engineering company offers 


rs and designers rapid professional growth, 
diversified work experience, merit promotions and 
suburban or country living- conditions. Individual 
initiative encouraged. 


Listed below are a few of the postions now open for permanent 
employees. 


FLIGHT TEST ENGINEER 
AERONAUTICAL DESIGNERS 
LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN 


Mecharical, airframe, power plant and control surface design 


eaperierce. 


TOOL DESIGNERS 


Aircraft and Automotive 
STRESS ENGINEERS 
Mechanical or air frame. 


Our recent affiliation with The Vitro Corporation 


‘broadens the horizon. You are invited to investigate 


your possibilities by calling . . . 
OL. 4-7630 


Or Write 
C. A. BAKER 


THIEBLOT Aircraft Co. 


' 


: 
' 


ee 


Instrumentation 
Engineer 


15 
: Sunday, July 29, 1956 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 


HELP, MEN 5 
Engineer or Chemist 
CERAMICS 


415,000 
“Sunday 


Circulation 

means quicker sales results, 

for Washington. Post 

Times Herald classified ad- 

vertisers. To place your ed 
Sunday. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


ore oe select Deve 
$ 
fen for wert auaiitled [> High Temperature 
t “Zovelogment and — terials for 
jon. At the same Nuclear Flight 
th nttiat ne ih dovdenian 
e v 
and standards paler comes 7. located in 
o " haliy ce ftaed im the. of 
. of y comm . a *- HELP, MEN 
atory experimen is orm an Un- 
~~ though, comples : test. facili- 
and the ty te apply and scientific 
dyecmis Tice vibestioe, | gersongel much femaine tobe 
yna. te : v t . J meen sen en- 
One. sctivity’ inv ws will find our small con- 
SS ae ee right tam in which he can 
her is application ke a issting contribution te 
of ruments to test- hw deve! : improved 
img of engines materials, Por in truth, profes- 
. - sional ac achievement is best fie 
im an atmosph 
is Ip advanced areas os = stim This. 
where individual achieve. = as pen = eee. is what 
ment is auic you get 
sslation ste hich apa ane least 8 
os oe & - metallic Iners materials for 
Coast and ts © oe ot 5 —.¢ 
wy . known directiy related. time spent in 
a cultural center. advanced degree 
part of tits 


further 
contiiuase 
tien and ex 


r 
N 


informe 
aE deta 
peri 


puters, 
write in| 
of educa- 


sary 
tien @f research results 
aporopriate classified or 
is encouraged. 


b | gpen itersture 


‘ . $5700 
oP. $216) es eenfitence 
ie. tating - reeulr uw 


xvi 
ers, 3 heating end ane air condition'ne. 

Gevtrienl—sowe one a" 
ring Permanent, 


cor. 13th &| 


ease eeiae® eit oth glass| in large new. clevater.trpe apart | 
-| ment t in ve 
_ Mice aps. provided. tea-| off premises, Ruretient opportunity RIVERDALE, MOD. 
ons must include age size of| for steady man r perma WA. 7-4444 
family. exp x salary expected.’ nent posi Apply at receiving | 
rite Box Post- room. 2500 Wisconsin ave. ne 


oe —_ Must be 
_ 


| wate engineer 6 class. 
| duty bp me to bs. me. 6- 


SCIENTISTS 


Are In Short Supply 


and we of the Operations Evaluation Group of the Massachu- 
setts Institute of Technology have a long-term need for more, 
competent scientists. Like many other companies, we're faced 
now with the problem of putting into words, the factors that 
have attracted and held men of high caliber to our Group. 


We believe these reasons can be stated simply as the work, 
the people, and the rewards associated with O€G. 


THE WORK 


The Operations Evaluation Group is the oldest Operations 
Research Group in the United States. it performs military 
operations research for the Office of the Chief of Naval 
Operations, and has been engaged in this activity for the 
past 14 years. However, since operations research i still 
a relatively young and growing science, many scientists are 
unacquainted with the field. 


As performed in O€8G, operations research provides & 
Navy with advice bearing on the executive decisions od» 
termining the Navy's development and operation. This advice 
is based on the quantitative analysis of data on equipment, 
tactics, and strategy and is arrived at through the basié 
scientific problem solving process: formulation, hypothes:z- 
ing, testing, and deduction. The problems treated essentially 
cover the entire range of Naval warfare and vary in subject 
matter from aircraft carrier strike operations, antisubmarine 
wartare and strategic mining to guided missile utilization. 


For the scientist this type of work holds fas- 
cination for two reasons. it presents « real 
challenge to creative problem-solving ab:|ity 
and it presents this challenge in problems of 
immediate importance to national defense. 


THE PEOPLE 


As important to most scientists as the work they perform and 
the interest it provides are the people with whom, and the 
atmosphere in which they work. 


By training, most OEG members hold advanced degrees in 
either mathematics, physics or chemistry. Other disciplines, 
such as econometrics, electrical engineering and civil engi- 
neering, ere represented te lesser extent. Whatever their 
background, OEG’s members have demonstrated competence 
in a field of science. A well-rounded group scientifically, 
OEG's members aiso enjoy varied outside interests and hob- 
bres ranging from chess and politics to gardening and hi-fi. 
With competent personnel, a stimulating working atmosphere 
follows naturally at OEG and is aided and abetted by the 
people who direct the Group. Whatever type of work a scien- 
tist may bée engaged in, there are no rigid “lines of authority” 
imposed on technical work within the Group. There is no cor- 
formity or rigidity of thought enforced during the discussion 
and solution of problems. And O€&G's affiliation with MIT 
lends an academic atmosphere conducive to good research. 


THE REWARDS 


Salary is not the only reward at OEG. As important are fringe 
benefits which include liberal vacation, sick leave, and pen- 
sion plans. However, the fringe benefit of most interest te 
scientists is the academic leave plan offered by the Group. 
This plan affords each of OEG's scientists, from time to 
time, the opportunity to engage in study or research in his 
own preferred field. Of equal importance, it encourages con- 
tinued growth in individual scientific stature. 


IN SUMMARY 


We at QEG sincerely believe we offer the talented scientist 
an attractive career in terms of research, associates, and re- 
wards. If you are interested, would like more information, or 
would like to apply for » career with the Operations Evalus- 
tion Group, write: 


Operations Evaluation Group. 
Post Office Box 2176 


Potomac Station 


& 


FIELD SERVICE 
ENGINEERS 


Recent graduates in Electrical 
Engineering or men with voca- 
tional school certificates plus 
experience in trouble shoot- 
ing, testing and maintenance, 
in such fields as radar, 
television, 
needed. A good knowledge 
of electronic theory is neces- 


INTERVIEWS 
Monday thru Friday 


Saturday by Appt 


'ERCO DIVISION 
ie sit! | ACF INDUSTRIES, INC. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD HELP. MEM 
LD Sunday, July 29, 1956 


HELP, MEN 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for WashiAgton Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 

Phone 


REpublic 7-1234 


ee 
maianlinned Prom Preceding Page. 


enti rer 


ENGINEERS | 
PHYSICISTS 


De YOU Check Out Here? | 


iow 


oon rr Di 


Fr. Wrich *’ ¥ 


Department Do You Qualify? 


FENG! NEERING 
WRITING 


» 
tem anc 


ao TECHNICAL 
TRAINING 


TECHNICAL LIAISON 


Ereineers ore seeliened te 
soee sir 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Our reoresentative, Mr. Grady 
Sharp. will be m town on Au- | 
gust 2 and 3. Phone REpublic 
7-213) for local inter- 
view appointment. 


row 


But act mow... here is 
your chance to promote 
yourself t Hughes if you 
cant see our represents- 
tive, write TO «e«e« 


Scientific Staff Relations 


HUGHES 


RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT 
LABORATORIES 


Culver City, 


California 


RCA 


MILITARY SYSTEMS 
ENGINEERING 
CENTER 
AT ALEXANDRIA 
OPENS YOUR KIND 


OF POSITIONS 
ELECTRONIC: 


Antenna, Communication, 
Radar, Sonar or Military Elec- 
tronic Systems. 


FIRE CONTROL: 
Shipboard Weapons—LUnder- 
water Missile Guidance and 
Battery Control Systems. 


MISSILES: 
Svstems including quidarce 
aspects, test equipment, rela 
bility, packaging and equip- 
ment design. 


in every one of these posi- 
tions, there's stimulaten and | 
challenge that call for and will! 
satisfy creative engineers and 
scientists. its your opportu- 
nity for a stable career and 
steady growth with an ac- 
knowledged leader in the rap- 
idly expanding field of Mili- 
tary Systems Engineering. 


UP TO $14,000 A YEAR 


for those who qualify. You 
must have EE. advanced ce- 
gree ar equivalent experernce, 
plus 3-5 years’ directly applica- 
bie experience. 


RCA BENEFITS 


positions include 
liberal company-paid = insur- 
ance program, retirement pian. 
financial aid §=tor advanced 
study .. + and much more. 


For Persona! Interview 
CALL MR. JAMES BELL 
AT OVERLOOK 3-5252 

MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
9A.M. TO4P.M. 
OR SEND RESUME TO 
MR. JAMES BELL 
$32 NORTH HENRY STREET 
ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 


HELP, MEN 


NGIN 
EMPLOYER PAYS FEES 
COLUMEIA EMP. SERV. 


RCA 


Has Immediate 


= ENGINEERS 
Of The Future 


Witching naclteer enerey te eair- 
cra > ulsion 


ec 
tive engineers who thing 
lomo 


For those with vision 
and talent, a doorway 
to this new dimen- 
sion in propulsion 


Challenging Opportunities 
FOR 


vIporns 
of the Hughes Field Eng neering | 


has been opened | 
wide by a leading 
Midwestern aircraft 
engine firm whose 
group of experts in 
this field is being 
—- 


‘ications are hich rewards 
jaa 


Field Electronic 
and 
Electrical 
Engineers 


qualified nn navigational ads 


or power and lighting Rh ebay os ee | 


| 


DUTIES: Installation, mainte | 
nance and field testing in the; 
northeastern U. 5S. on VHF-! 
UHF commurcations, airport) 
surveillance tvoe redcdar sys 
terns, VOR, wvstrument land- 
ing systems, TACAN, VHF 
microwave Wok systems oF 
light and power supplies for; 
such systems. : 


QUALIFICATIONS: Should 
heave an EE degree or equiv- 
alert experience plus | to 5) 
years experience in te areas) 
mentioned above. 


BENEFITS: RCA’s liberal bene- 
fit program e6cs important) 
family security tO good start-' 
ing salaries. Geretits inchude 
free life insurance, free hos-| 
pita insurance for 
“J retirement | 


it.es 


a) and nearness 
to your a ace of 


wore 


= re spite a= team Sy an 
ral Tops new 
pectteens hee : =. qrented for 


UCLEAR POWER Mk 
4 INEER , 
tarietic pewer sys'eme “wi 
opera’ a erie _—e ane ¢ 
ac’ erist . rpes of air- 
cral a war react tors 


Less SY STE IN@TAL- 
NEER 


eseoc lated .: a “react ors 
ADVANCED PROPULSION EN- 
we - 


ponere' es concep 
Ty ad anc od 


; 
' 
' 


aystems ul. me 


r lear enere? ' 


nical WEAPONS SYSTEMS ANALY- 
-SuTgoIca NFE 


tarm'y, 
plan, paid holdavs and vaca 
ties, salary crease and 
promotion by merit. 


yc and 


: 


Join today this proj- 
ect of tomorrow. Re- 
plies are confiden- 
tial. Write fully to 


Box M-194, Post-TH. 


' 
RCA provides 


you ™e oppor for ac- 
vanced professional study 


through its Tuition Refund 
8 GINEERS 


Plan. 
ARMA announces 


INERTIAL 


NAVIGATION | 


IDEVELOPMENT 
PROGRAM 

For An 
[ADVANCED 
[AIR FORCE 


ELECTRONIC [MISSILE 
ENGINEERS inartisl_Nevigation offers 


the most advanced concept | 

guidance, requiring no 
terrestial source of energy 

MARTIN, designer, or information, mo earth- 

developer and build- bound “direction once the 

er of the MISSILE ultimate destination is se- 

MASTER, new elec- lected. it offers a 

tronic defense sys- anaes godin te Oe 

tem, offers extreme- long-range mussile 

ly attractive opportu- 

nities on this and 

other major el! ec- 

tronic projects. 


What's more 
revurty 


FOR INTERVIEW 
CALL JAMES BELL 
AT OVERLOOK 3-5252 
SATURDAY OR SUNDAY 


JULY 28 OR 29 
2 P.M. to 9 P.M. 


of send complete resume ter 
Mr. John BR. Weld 
Employment Mor., Deot. Y-321 | 
Radio Corporation of 
America 
Carden 2, N. J. 


RCA SERVICE CO., INC. 
ENGINEERS 


wn" 


While the orinciples are 
simple, the realization in- 
volves advanced creative | 
engineering. ARMA’ S| 
mary successes the | 
creation of precision in-| 
struments and systems for 
navigation and ftiwe con-| 
trol, especially precision | 
gyroscopic: reference sys | 
tems for al! applications, | 
fit it uniquely for a major | 
role in this advanced area 
The herght oft imaginative 
resourcetuiness and engi- 
neering skill are required | 
to create the degree of} 
precision—hitherto unat- 
tained—in the compon- 
ents essential to the guid- 
ance of advanced missile 
systems—the gyros, ac- 
celerometers, and com- 
puter elements Muirna- 
turization must be coupled 
with extraordinary ability 
to provide utmost accuracy 
under conditions of ex- 
treme velocities, tempera- 
tures, and accelerations. 


a 


Positions are open in the 
following fields: 
. 


—SYSTEMS 
—FIELD SERVICE 
—RADAR 
—INFRA-RED 
—RECEIVERS 
— SONAR 
—INSTRUMENT ATION 
—ANTENNAS & 
MICROWAVES 
—CIRCUITS 
—PULSE TECHNIQUES 
—DIGITAL EQUIPMENT 
—PACKAGING 
—COMPONENT 
APPLICATION 


Your reply will be treated 
in strictest confidence. 


Contact 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


Immediate openings for 
Supervisory & Staff positions 
as well as for 


SENIOR ENGINEERS 
ENGINEERS 
ASSOCIATE ENGINEERS 


EXPERIENCED IN: 
Systems Evaluation 
Gyroscopics 
Digital Computers 


Accelerometers 


Engineers... 
Mechanical 


| Opportunities 


‘Federal Telephone: 


| Preteets wit! 
| Development panes] Producti 


|; nce 


ENGINEER — _ + Colored, 


: ENGINEERS-SCIENTISTS 


Engineers 


with EF oqrove—e8 levels 
or with equi t experience. 


sired. 
ou are contemplating . . 
and ears’ 
essary 6expen 


Stimulating 
Challenging 
G Creative 


write wus 
We have hundreds of sete 
- . 


HELP, MEN 


wer MeN us 


MACHINIST 


ee 2 ee 
MACHINIST 


Euperjenegt 
capable of 


by te. 
m setter 
training 


for pepatemine 


got Mi 
Site oe rte 
A. 
sonnel diner my K St. 
pm 9, Cain ue Pat Aut 
engee ood and other usual 
sy Opportunity for 


pareccreess. is nd “other au ae ie 
INS. 


risiee ell NA. 8- 


class machinis 
job with lit 
ion. In 


T+ 


ten or experimen 7 
° opportunity 
Kl. 89-8768 for 


Dpointmen 


els 
executive and « 
owever for top 
vei ys ene eit areduaty on ongi- 
na scl 


neer 

seed wore  Peceround in ; 
Ber! me 

sear ~ 2 a facturing -~- 
tion aveten 
or technica! writing. sales applice 

; aise engineering in 
lo 

' 

| . 

’ 

: 


Are Offered By 


; 


& Radio Co. 


vision of th 
Inter nat renal Te. & Pei Ccyp 
The emphasis is 
on—IDEAS 


NEW -IDEAS | 


Concentrated on NEW 
designs & new develop- 
ments in the aeronautical 
field and other phases of 
advanced electronics. 


ec seolianal 
the salaries 
Gates 

title at 4 descript —y and 
names of ihe St eer 2 98 
worked 


clude 
ei 


the 


x pedite 


4 
Our sagvices =, confi- 


experience 
you nave “carne 
n per he 


matters 
Gentiai 


Eng: neering representatives from | 


™u 
al 


-Diean 9 


is of 


operations 
da 


interview | 

th ice iy 

—~ ore 
re said 


all placement fees 
for oy the emmpilorers 


our sener 
me ist 
n 


a! ad 


paper 
= section of "help "want ied | 


Men capable of attaining 
— dignity—@nho have vision ORLD 
ne con eens and awareness of 
— deve! oped a ' te 1346 °¢ wien 
new 


pee ognized end nm nr 


HIGH SALARIES are 
based on performance & 
potential. Opportunities’ * 
are unlimited. There is 
always room on top—'| 


‘a 
Delp organization. 
POKTY 


ReTROWS we ne 
FLIGHT ATTENDANT 
TRAINEES 


2 excellent openings: f 


aan 


ing international organi- 
zation. 


permanent m 
| Perience necessary 


ipvoive Design and | HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


il ST NW-RM. 200. | 


Must be ell 
end 


the fellowing 


thie for security. clear 
e® er more of 
reqtiirements 


"FOOD CLERKS- 


NW, SECTION 


(A). With current expe- 
rience in aircraft power | 
supplies. 

(8). With electronic! 


pi BOYD S—Cor, 


| Experienced on ceneral sound 


c ; 
S OF enginecring report | 


ould cover vital statist ies. | 


Fs 
ps h&G 
Setlenced | ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. 


ent sat i Ta nad | 


Alexandria, Virginia 


ay ee elec 


he NAM iy EMP. “Sanit thos a3 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


sys- 
tems and interior telephone sys- 
tems “e el elpers 


OV. 3-2063 


~ Insurance Salesman 
| Due to expansion in tbe district 
ote sale 
positi ws offers eeourits som 
m 


| company “yeneAts, 


ob | 
ecessary. Training 


terview 


| Investment Company 


Desirable open! 
young men in sutomobile division | 


t | e fi comp 
high school ra: wit train 8s! Well Equipped Shop Facilities 
node j 


high schoo! sradeate 
ter n olect 


15 


| Capable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


car 
pound future in en interesting 
, all Mr. Steele. JU. 5-8400 


eve- 


man ptteadin « 
ey ques 
u eals 
i] 


Prefer young 
acct 


Many Company Benefits 


Apply in Person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8B AM. to 4 P.M, 


MELPAR, INC. 


married. Py ~ chijeren, Ser 
us 
= 


Colored 
apt project in 
have knowledge “ ‘stokers: 


marters 
Bee eyie' BHANNOWN & | 
ich 


40-50. Goo Dav p! at 
r N 1311 ST 
2 | (OPP SEPP. Bais WY } 
| 3009 ~ARLINGTON BLVD. 
Colored. married. no children. for FALLS CHURCH. VA. 
cownt own apartment building Ir? 


not avply Must} 


(Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from 11th 
mati — 


end E sts. nw.  olant entrance.) 


Magazine 
Production 
Coordinator 


Must be familiar with all types 


, Ca. 


colo rea.¢ i- 
five lienced, re Hable and with initia- 
ive Rae pos.. palere open. Call 


es cy automotive 
field pe saasiaaee neeessar? Call 


~SACHEN MEN 


Colored. Age 20 to 45. good health. 
e* 6 6appearance. edie to work 


ewperien ce necessa 


equipment design & de-| %°2, 
velopment experience. 

(C). With special experi- 
ence in packaging and) 
coolin "9 as in relation to’ 
aircraft power supplies 
is desirable. 

(D). Experience in tran- 
sistor circuitry design 
desirable but not es- 
sential 

(E). Knowledge of mili- 
tary specifications for! 
airborne equipment ap- 
plications. 


| 35 
fe rred. 

) $67-$80 PER WEEK 
PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT 
OPPORTUNITY FOR 
ADVANCEMENT 
PAID VACATION 
GROUP INSURANCE 
MANY ADDITIONAL 
BENEFITS 


These openings sre for permanent 


ment only. 


APPLY 


SAFEWAY 


ompenv? pe 


ay 


4 tr renstbA’ "> _-* 


th insurance 
ons 


om yr # ~ 


emporesa and not summer employ- | 


ne quick!> Must have own transpor-| of printing to coordinate pub- 
lications production for large 
midwest industrial firm. Must 
know how to deal with print- 
ers, typesetters and artists, 
and how to maintain produc- 
tion schedules. Minimum 3 
PLAN DRAWING years’ experience. Salary com- 
perience required 1 quelt.| Mmensurate with ability. Send 

As resume in confidence to 


fiea “Tor eatn $100 pe ioe pi] 
ss Box M-190, Post-TH. 


vacations provided poly | 
‘ Hopkins University. Applied! 
Pirysics tory Route 5 
Begensville” myretery, County 5) 


LANDSCAPE 


John 


morning wit! potential a nes 
our first ree 


professiona!]- 
or interview ca 
4-0700 . da 


Mathematician 
LAUNDRY ROUTE MAN 


Married. ace 


M.S. in mathematics or 
chemical engineering. 
strong theoretical back- 
ground in mathematics, 
thermodynamics, heat 
transfer and differential 
equations for theoretical 


omens 
A cha balipat 
pply, Mr 


eci iheurance. 
”"\ 


1338 


~ |S TORES, INC. 


ew York City. | EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 
Washington Reig 52, Soll 

Interviews = |—roenroeracEsEN— 
TUESDAY, JULY 31 


Store expands) 
MR. J. CONNINGTON 


us to pu 
Wwe 
EMPLOYMENT DIRECTOR 


EX. 3-5039 


} 
mi ssion . we i; R 
Ju noad aren Purniture Co. 
xt 

If umeble to apply. 

Technical Placement 


ors oniv 
Times Souare 


GUARDS 


Ex-Servicemen With Re- 
cent Military Police Ex- 
perience Desirable. 


ad resume 
upervisor 


Federal Telephone 
‘and Radio Co. 


Physical. Examination Réquired 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8 A.M. to 3:30 P.M. 


‘| 89 DIVISION 
ACF Industries, Inc. 
RIVERDALE, MD. 
WaArfield 7-4444 


A Division of the 
International Tel. & Tel. Corp. 


100 Kingsland Rd., 
Clifton, N. J. 


re +" * and 
pos... salary open 
mers. ofc. 


s Bus" 1a 
SALESMAN, OVER 40 


Would you like to improve your present sales position — 
make @ permanent connection with no age limit—get 
complete protection on all business you write? 


essful 30 


ant om selected vou will be owerded are franchise for our 
ven Public ti 
im the * Fomenatiding Tela ocean 0 time 


Permanen business on ! ] mission 
makes it as Ke bulld your Pe ease 


- 


T am looking for « man im Washington. Vi 
land with unimpeachable integrity. succ 
end willing te tray 


nd Mary- 
*s record 


Phone for appointment between 9 and 5, Friday, Satur- 
day or Sunday. 


J. P. RAYBURN 


WASHINGTON. HOTEL, ME. 8-5900 


Telemetry 

Guidance Systems 
Reliability 

Stabilizing Devices 
‘Servomechanisms 
Automatic Controls. 
Thermodynamics 
Environmental Research 
Weight Control 
Transformers 


Production Test 
Equipment 
‘Standards 


Design 


We need men with 
ideas: Perhaps they 
are men who have 
“reached the top” in 
their present jobs. 
Possibly they want a 
better opportunity to 
test their original 
ideas. Perhaps they 
are men to whom a 
challenge is meat 
and drink. 


A weree. wedin 
gine firm has nee 
several jevews for 


There's significant scien- 
tific progréis to be! 
achieved at this leadership | 
company and individual | 
renown to be won, by | 

engineers associated with 
ARMA’S inertial Naviga- 
tion program. Many sup- 
plementary benefits make 
@ career here doubly at- 
tractive. 


Salary—up te $15,000 
Lcommensurate with experience) 
Moving Allowances arranged 


Submit resume in confidence to: 


To find out if this is 
the job for you, write 
all irformation to 
Box M-195, Post-TH. 
All replies strictly 
confidential and 


>" MCA 
‘SERVICE CO,, INC. 
‘ 


. 


LIFE INSURANCE 


HOME OFFICE SALES MANAGER 


Challenging position for college trained man, age 25 
to 35. Several years responsible experience in a life 
home office agency department or as a successful 
ordinary life agent required. Must have potential for 
creating sales promotional material for direct mail 
distribution, 


Here is am unusual opportunity for a capable young 
man with creative abilities to assume immediate stature 
with a young dynamic company tully established and 
recognized as a leader in its field. Compensation cam- 
mensurate with abilities. Excellent employee benefits. 
Please call or write to: Director of Employment, 


GOVERNMENT ee abn bean “abr CO. 
WASHINGTON 5, D. . 3-4600 


Junior Accountant 
FOR CREDIT OFFICE 


Permanent Position With 
Excellent Opportunities for Advancement 
MUST BE GRADUATE OF 
AN ACCREDITED SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTING 
APPLY 


JELLEFF’S 
PERSONNEL OFFICE 
SIXTH FLOOR 


studies in interior bal- 
listics, heat transfer and 
dynamics systems. 


‘ n 
improvement a rk: eal 
Aovt . La 44! 
As or r. Lieberman 
| vor a mechanic experienced 
¢xPerience neces- 


MACHINIST 


Permanent aratictine Dosit One 
iniet — turret 
gupgrience in tn etese tolerance 


# — 
Pins ote ne 
it 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


901 North Columbus St. 
Alexandria, Va. 
KI. .9-7500 


wiv wre CAE —ixcel. openine 
- ee - Ne exp. nec 
ing (uray eek to start 
Avoly + Brus 
Teas Be 


Sil Nati 
14th 
or phone br 


aah at? 
DISPLAY ASSISTANT 


YOUNG MAN 
with 


work. A 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 


AMERICAN 
INSTRUMENT CO. 


8030 Georgia Ave, 
Silver Spring, Md. 


Fashion Display Experience 


Permanent position with splendid opportunities for advancement. 
Apply 
JELLEFF’S 


Personnel Office, 
Sixth Floor 


F STREET STORE 


RELIABILITY 
SYSTEMS EVALUATION 
and ANALYSIS 
persons in senior 


at least Gewen t Ten 
Yee on Cupereenee. eer: tt gn Radics 


hes evelliablée respon- 

These vom Ad ore Je typice! te, ye evaluation 
engineering position Ther ers pioneering in 
a new and Aone field constently + Be "5 use of the 
scientific question--WHY 

In these Oper 
be eoheernce wit 
and evaluation 


siderand margen, Os 
manu ape 
ie 


tions Research type of positions would 
varied and b rr... a Ey aneiyels 
car - 

ment 


me with laliceliead 
oa 2 ee a7 ganeaers. of Wash- 
YOUR Palack 


end eaulp- 
personnel 


Bnould 
ington. 
eg “le 


ENGINEER 
(Mechanical or Electronic), 


Vibration Engineer 


This department 

f . 

ss haa wate caseshise a ayy - 
tion engines ite Structures Laboratory in Phils- 
Dut all for research and development on advanced 
Me id have 3 yeote minissum emperience 
in an7 the “icles” 


MAN, mechanica!) 
t stall auto m 
ies : ot phone 
A- 2652 
. ington Wheaton rd... Wheaton. 


inglined. t “ 
M ly ha 


MECHANICAL 
OR 
INDUSTRIAL 
ENGINEERS 


Interested in excellen 

nities for challenging careers in 
University teaching in rk. edu- 
cational o rtunities for family, 
| liberal retirement, hospitalization, 
ilfe insurance pians. 


CONTACT 
THE PENNSYLVANIA => 
STATE 
UNIVERSITY CENTER 


2130 Schoo! Street ‘Shileh) 
York. Pennsylvania 


~ MECHANIC 


reper end meintain garden 


Mechanical 
Design 
ENGINEERS 


Openings for mechanical 
engineers with 4 to 10 
years of engineering de- 
sign perience; bac k- 
9 in one or more of 
the following preferred: 
Automatic machinery, 
high - speed mechanisms, 
material handling devices, 
etc.; ability in cam, link- 
age and gearing dynamics 
desirable. 


_ 


To $4800 plus omen. ELIZA! 
PINKSTON. Personne! Counseling 
$ery ices. 1025 Conn. Ave. NW. DI, 
2 permanent positions with 
nati — concern futu a. 
Ear above average 
Murray. Im, 402, 1405 Tm <7 
MEN 


AM LOOKING 


Cy -_* type man 20 to 
He be . 


For complete information 
about the projects, educa- 
tiona!l assistance and other 
teas benefits, please 
call. . 


JU. 5-7200 


Personnel Department 


VITRO 


LABORATORIES 


Sees ot 


for + pores 


sty and ' 
“call RA 6-1202 for 


who qualify. Neat appearance. In- 
terwiews 2 ft Pp Monday 
" B 
oad 


2 te Ade 1 
Tuesday Pale Burlington 
- Hotel 20 Ver ve, NW 


Merchandising 


Dus. admin. crads.; career 
; tun z Pain ; y 2 


33 
DIVISION OF OFFICE EOUIPMENT 


| MECHANIC 
VITRO. CORP. OF AMERICA | 
| VICTOR ADDING MACHINE COM. 
PANY requires a mechanically in- 
| clined eee or experienced add- 
oS mach 
9 omm 
i ates mileage. and Tiversi company 
enefits 
PHONE EM. 3-9667 POR APPT 


pet 


962 Wayne Avenue 
Silver Spring, Md. 


ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS 


Your Best Opportunity is with 


UNIVAC 


—Rapidly expanding industry. 
—Computer training at full salary. 
—Frequent merit increases. 


—These are not Rit 4 
Qualified technicians will receive 3 6 months in- 


tensive schooling on the maintenance and theory of 
the Univac System. Applicants must have a good 
knowledge of electronics fundamentals with experience 
desired but not essential. Permanent computer installa- 
tions throughout the U. S. Advancement opportunities 
to engineering levels are excellent. Openings are also 
available in our development laboratories in Philadel- 
phia. Interviews will be held from 1:00 P. M. te 3:00 
P. M. on Monday, July 30 at the Lee House. For ap- 
pointment, call Mr. W. H. Wagner at District 7-4800 
Or send resume to: 


positions. 


Remington Rand Univac 
Division of Sperry Rand Corp. 
1902 West Minnehaha Ave. 


St. Paul W4, Minnesota 


Technical Recruiting 
Specialist 


Genera! Electric has unusual opportunity for 
live wire with technical background and/or 


previous technical personne! interviewing ex- 
perience. (College graduate.) 


One half of time will be spent in interview- 
ing engineering applicants, routing resumes, 
contecting managers on manpower needs, fol- 
low-up, efc. 


Other half of duties will consist of field re- 
cruiting trips, plus contacting employment 
agencies, ettending technical society meetings, 
etc. Field trips not more than few days dura- 
tion. Location: Philadelphia. 


EXCELLENT STARTING SALARY 
INTERVIEWS 
July 30, 31, August 1 
1 P.M. to 7 P.M, 
Call Mr. W. A Billingsley 
at District 7-2852 


Or send resume tm confidence te: 
Mr. W. A. Billimesieoy 
SPECIAL DEFENGE PROJECTS DEPT. 


General Electric Co. 


3196 Chestnut Street Philaddiphis «4 Pa. 


—————a 


Photographic Reproduction. 
Personnel 


Expanding Reproduction Firm special- 
izing in servicing Architects, Engineers, 
Research and elopment organiza- 
tions, Electronic concerns, Government, 
etc, has the following positions 
available: 


PRODUCTION MANAGER 
Capable of costing, scheduling and coordinating photo- 
graphic, photostat and blueprint departments. Also 
capable of training people in all phases of reproduction 
work. 


PHOTO LAB TECHNICIAN 
in line work, reductions and enls ‘"s 
of supervising, training and directing 


Soecializ 
to scale. 


BLUE PRINT AND OZALID SUPERVISOR 
Thoroughly experienced and capable of supervis 
department operation. Must be able to make minor 


pustments and repairs. 


Experienced Machine and Camera 
Operators, Retouchers and Splicers. 


SALES REPRESENTATIVES 
above Know 


Group insurance plan, sick leave and other benefits 
available. Must®be able to obtain security clearance. 


_ All inquiries considered confidential, 
Appointments can be made for Saturday, 
Sunday and Monday by calling DI. 7-6923, 
If out-of write care of Box 767, 
Washington Post ‘TH. af 


F ST. STORE 4 


ne 


Coascd ox Fiowins Faas 


“ 


PAINT pore 
FXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY 
for experienced man capable of| 
earning $10000 per year: draw 
against commission. plus expenses 

an siready successful line) 

paint trade: car necessary 
vecksround age and ‘Best 
oath Write to Box 
Post-Ti 
PAINTER Por 
YMCA 1736 
r Morris 


oe—_—— 


maintenance work 
Go 8. AW 


PATENT 
ATTORNEY 


Petroleum and petrochemical 
organization ope 


re- 
: 


reading knowledge of 
irable several years’ 
in patent law or patent. 


; ud 
pected te employ went supervisor 


SHELL DEVELOPMENT | 


COMPANY 
EMERYVILLE & CALIFORNIA 
pieas- 

retail conditions Write 

Mc Pails ill Wedsedaie 
Greensboro. y- 
PHARMAC EUTIC . detall 

; re preferabiv 


PHARMACIST: ‘Te » salary. 
“ rd 


man 
science 


background 
mese experience Wr ive Ames 
The Crossway. Deimar 


~~ PHARMACI 


Career opportuni! ties available 


educat tonal 


PHYSICIST | 


physics, 


BS MS. ) 
or mechanical engi net®ring, i 
good theoretical back- 
ground in thermodynamics, 
basic physics, electronics 
for mechanical design of 
special apparatus and ex- 
perimental studies im gun 
development. 


or ry 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


90! North Columbus Sr. 


Alexandria, Va. 


’ 


Precision Assembly 
Trainees 


’ 
For various types of electro; 
mechanical gear assembly. | 


Previous experience working) 
with sma!!l mechanism helptu! | 


Persons who have worked with | 
Servo-mechanism or as watch! 


makers are preterred | 


Some openings for persons who | 
do not meet the above quali- 
fications 


N 
4 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8 A.M. TO4P.M. 
Monday through Friday 


MELPAR, INC. 


Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Company 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST 
ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 


4 
(Off Jefferson Davis Hwy. at 
South 1 Sth St.) 


PROJECT 
ENGINEERS 


To conduct design and 
development investigations 
on rocket components and 
solid propellants. Recent 
graduate chemical, me- 
charical engineers oF 
chemists, with up to 2 
years experience. 
J 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


90! North Columbus Sr. 
Alexandria, Virginia 
Ki. 9-7500 


Les 
time—-with rapid.v growing oresn. 
a ge oeee re ia 
, rs O 7300 
REAL STAYE 
SALESMEN 


Tee. ompens ion of our 


sales de- 


40m ae 
rospects 
you have the opportunity | 
irm 


in the Nation 

half a century 

experience is des: rabdie buat not es- 
' needed. 6-hour ?| Sones 


; 
Toe make an apooitntment for in- | 
cal) Mrs. Masset 


tervies t ot EM 
2-4464 on 


WC &AN. MILLER” 


DEVELOPMENT COMPAN 


Mon day 


Maas ac husetts Avenue 


hea Esta © SALESMEN. full or 
pert tin re. raed Co. WA 
334, 


-0 "WA 


REFRIGERATION 


SERVICE MECHANIC 


Ric nmond manufacturer. 


a@iti so yg equlipmrn 
overnment f gontract wits | 


beckioe  throush mid 


‘The man we want , ages be capable, 
of AF operation « yo SCR soem | 
— g- * ne te | 
and Gente. shooting du coets. : 
posi- 


ts @ stimulating. t 
- r hours “9d 
sue 


: 
: 


Ree. ings ast cw a ae : oes Write | 
fon Richmond 


| To work eualifed 


| PERSONNEL. 
SA 


insurance m 
gutses salary) and 
meres man. age 


| Carroll's Li Laundry, Inc. 
—— # = 6S SN aS 


| ROUTE MAN 


| Geod opportunity for willin 
| er. Gee Mr. Ta aylor after | 


| Bergmann’s Laundry 
| 623 G ST. NW 


ace 
commission. 
-45 


| ROUTE SALESMEN 
| 


OWN YOUR pee 


Pranchise routes are dein 


tely 
Interviews }] 
by McColiey. 
) eo” —* Pe = ~\ 


Cot vs 
STEWART Ca Ortacks. fois el. 
yime re bivd.. Ma 
. : 


ang ap baierview wil) be arranges 
RODMAN 


Thars- 
= 


Sam) 


her increases 


$705 
| WASHI MCTOM CAS 


LIGHT CO. 


y ARTMENT 


N} 
1100 
O PHORE CAMS 


SALESMAN 

Man capable of supervising others 
Advan: ement to management pos! 
training period 


be 


sm «(sal aa pre 


interview. 
onday 1) A.) 4p 


ALESMAN 


+ se vy suarent eed salary to start 
$75 Ss commission 

eppert tunity for ambitious m 

men. aged 7 for sales ond 


— 
va 124 Post- TH 


ment many compan 


Titet.s ey re 


SALESMEN, 21 0 28 


oo 


STATISTICAL CLERK 
PUBLICATION SALES 


Person famfliar posting end 
ge | resus im statisti- 
sect 


wort- 4 
. mw.) 


| PIN 


il 
working “a West ech 


Thorough training 


service on an established territory | 


Earnings =” district rum $5300 te 
$8500 per vear Very settracti ve) 
welfare Meneses S-dav week x- 
cellent eppervuntte fer promotion | 
Sun ife 
of Americe. 3470 

ef — 


SMEN—) 


lead furnished 
men 


SALES aN 
Seperate necessary 
. Wh Bie Md 


: 
il4 
iA 
on 


Good cart: . 
7i9 


5S wat 
outside on rn credit 
ines Ls * York Jewelry Co 


th 8 


SALES "MGR TRAINEE | @ 


Young aggressive married man to 


enter —_ 


will qualify him 


Immediate earnings a 
1pon men's +, ri . 
should dri yo : 
Upon completion of traini o- 
will be placed in a soe 


sales pone aqeunees helpful 
r. Basar 


mm. sen 


SALES 


CAREER 
SALESMEN 


WANTED FOR 
EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 


One of the most suctess- 
ful food freezer pian oF- 
anizations im the country 


now beine procuess by our 
gévertisxine and 
ne talking ‘te “and 


r day in com- 
7 - 


can't help but make onry 
Tt you are interested we 
would like to see vou tor 
an miterview 


HOME FREEZER 


6219 3¢ tt. NW TU. 2-2920 


~ Salesmar, Auto Parts 


Mish payin permanent position 
for experienced traveling salesman 
Com mission is with substantial | 
weekly drawing account t 
nities for edvancement te district 
mensousite 

at 
manufacturer 
tributer. Over 


Be | 


at cqmpeny expense. Car re- 
Box 3056 


MD 
uired wri os. 
are Bro omotion Trainee 


mm. under 30 
BEY PERSON 


SAL 


Office machines. pycteceny equip 
sales enp 


bus. eagul 
helpfu! eiential $1.00 T eee 
1338 Eve 


SMAN 

In Shoe Department; ex- 
cellent opportunity for 
advarcement; free sur- 


gical and hospital bene-| = 


fits. Apply 10 A.M. to 
noon or 3 P.M.-5 P.M 
Rich's Shoe Store. 
F St NW. 
SALESMEN (2) 


to sell dental products. Write 
778. Post “Th. stating experience. 
¢ 


re monthiy in, 

lssions uses 868 
housewares. We will help | 
our flatware free of money’ 
as. Box j. Eeperance 


N 
PEOPLES FOOD PLAN 


sell or canvass who need 
$450 per week. Must 


> 


com 
qualit 
you 
cost 


be seat 


. honest hav 
rrvate orvisy call | 
= Bore ems 


~~ = Nat =. Decree 
tives i, plus 
acct. pilus car 


us. plus @&-/ 
35 


S 
REPRESENTATIVE 


FAMOUS LUGGAGE MAKER HAS 


Well Established 
Territory 


Washington. Baltimore and sdia- 
cent areas for a seli-starter whe 


with minimum 3 


img experience wil weavenee sub- 


ewe us your phone a 

so we .' con 
these dates oS tmmadionsly ‘te 
Box 760. Post 


SALESMAN. 


ze se)! qualky Soode tw = 
oar institutions 
be I distributor 


EXCEL. OPPORTUNITY 
’ GOOD.SAL. AND BONUSES 
Reply Box M-219, P-T H. 


Md 


: 


; 
' 


a. — ve | 
ence $ & 

3 he thes iad 
-~ Cos, oes &s | ' 
Povrn:te _— sonne| Counselin«: = 
| Services. 1025 Conn. Ave. NW. DI 


SALES 
REPRESENTATIVE 
Growing concern 
Oey a inc. variety, tepric * | 
Steres i wth 


Good 


REAL ESTATE 
SALESMAN 
Chevy Chase- Bethesda | 


ooneee te 815.000 per year 
re 


revceat Potion 


‘a ‘ x. YT h : 
area’ * oigect and lereret firme Air 
eonditioned office = le rking 
| Gemeroues ad bad TIME 
ONLY. Mest bave > years exper- 
oren eof active 
theoreugh knos\edce 
Chery Chace and 
 repies Con- 
WHET I- 


SALESMEN 


$325 mo. Salary + Cofpm 
Ages 23-39 With Car 
ADDIN AND 
AN 
‘atte ef ine 


potential first 
werriery 


MA 
OR 


im 
earning 


ecnl =6protec 


(3) CASH BaowiEe ARS 

° ful com- 
pensation plan aval - ¥~ to euali- 
fied ape! icants Fi‘ech 
ten weeks training 1 
heoust 


pst 
oO a 


6th 


‘) SALES TRAINEE 
Pu veer trainin : aprticant 
with limited or no sa-e¢8 experience 
Highiv motivated biltie te make 
necessary effort teward successful 
career in sales and Maenecemen 


sie: a_i : ~ 
$3000 ac 

> bia N Charies 

hite We have some 


very interesting collece and aaee 


ee 


HNICIANS | 
ELECTRONICS LAB 


proaram 
for ad- 


Nation-ei¢e expansion 
uncer Yar Onppertent ice 
ment. Company bDenpetite 


VICTOR 


Adding Machine Company 
4543 WISCONSIN AVE. = W 


Personal and confdentie! tntbe- 

views Monday. July 39. 18 6. &.- 

& 

Por other ~ ervie® 
phen 3- 


in‘ ment: 


Technicians 
SALESMEN 


I think |! have the propo- 
sition you're looking for’ 


Electronic 


Ability to read wiring da- 
grams or biveprints. 


Assembly to experimental 
electromc equipment. Previ- 
ous industrial or rrulitary serv- 
ce experience necessary 


IN PERSON 


to 4 P.M 
FRIDAY 


| Call AD. 4-3648 


APPLY 
SBA M 
MONDAY THRU 


MELPAR INC. 


3000 ARLINGTOYW BLYD 

FPALLS CHURCH. VA 

from 11% | 
\rTanmce: 


SALESMEN 


TEACHERS 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 


‘Teke Arnold 
and E Sis 


1311) South Fern Sr. 
Arlington, Va. 


3-9 Des 


Earn $100 a Week or More rw to chant on 


Car Necessary 


Call Between 9 ard 1! A M 
MAR. PRESGRAVES 


ANCHOR FENCE CO. 
1. 3-815! 


’ SALESMEN—OPPORTUNITY 


Married men with care 
rienc 


TIMEKEEPERS 
Previous Timekeeping 
Experience Required 
APPLY 


ERCO DIVISION 
ACF Industries, Inc. 


Mr 
nix “Monday 
a 
SALESMEN LOOK’! 
Earn $30 to $60 A Day RIVERDALE, MD 
B ~.* WaArtield 7-4444 


necessary fanteea draw ' 


rhe 
ottve ex $00 
PINKSTON Pe 
Services. 
pi aie 
Experienced 
hasling bid materia.s J 


’ 
eratit end eut 
= ELIZA 


nel Counseliin 
‘Conn ave, 5 OW ty 


SECRETARY, $4000 | 
Bove ce tare GT. V. Servicemen | erg 


et le 5350 | 


1001 


rea wh 
level business exece- | 


: 
<ORT 


| 
| experience 
Post - 


SECRETARY Radio Phonograph 
Repairmen 


' Telephone aft | 
count o@ purchases aad many BS c06 or go ot a8 
mpeny benefits 


: 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
: 


THE HECHT CO. 


BUILDING 
AVE 


DESIRES | 


Vice 


SFr 
1401 SEW “Fork NE 


TYPISTS TO $75 


SECRETARY 


2 . 19 @ 
_ Prove, stl Pinsoeka || WORLD BOOK Encz 


— ledge of Miko geod salary sna ge 


vanc frme salary 
~~ senems as oe ee 


- t 

VICE STATION stiendant. Exe. “Or 
. Ui references  Aoely ia person 
Nerth Capitel 18 Capital 


operate service station anc partk- 
lot mus’ have previews 5 
ce 7s anc holl 
Apples Andersons Service. 
wh st. ae 
STA 


- 


wen me MA- 
operatios fiiee: 35- 


Saf Siea| as 


: - ge = Sean CHINE operat a 
MILLER SHOE STORE 
r ’ 


unity 
issiom basis FITS >i 
‘4. i- 
2 


YOUNG MAN 
18 a rO 28 


$125 Per Weék or More 


ing | 
anc 
*0-heur 


est and Sest-knoen companies 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
WE TRAIN YOU AT OUR 
EXPENSE 
CAR PURNISHED 
Apply i. ~lse Call MR. NORMAN 


EX. 3-4467 


STATE SALES MANAGERS (2) 
$100 PER WEEK TO START 


BROS. NURSERIES 


Orce-in-a-lifetime —— uni'y 
manacers experience 


| -= 


: 


> . Marylana 
tee worid- known Eiart *<. 
ue 4 sare 


si aces 


erte 


rarijous caper | 
om the fisures thus ottained 
t Good 


| pie i 
tez2 och st aw. 2d 
oniy 


meth chemistry. 
rene 
anc Latin Specish. / 
r n 


adr 


= |e 


HEL?, MEN & WOMEN 15A) 


KITCHEN HELPERS 
Bus Boys & Girls 


oppo J. ge exist tf 
’ 


ent 
ee ont rood By. 
ms 


Exe 

Siete 

seeudit cons. DEF ot work 
Mea and unt Geeas fur- 


orquanes. 
HOT SHOPP PPES, | 


eo iis 


‘Young Men... 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 


TELEPHONE COMPANY . . 1 


Offers excellent career op- 
portunities for qualified 
yourg men seeking regu- 
lar ernployment. An inter- 
est in mechanics or elec- 
tronics is desirable. Must 
be high school graduate. “ 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. NW. 


Apply Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P.M. 


terested 


youNG MEN it interes in « 
68 _ __Stust | 


hotography 
ave car 


lune outside sa 
tere sales e 

an 
men with initiative and 


Many employ efits 
6181 Mr ; J. Milliken for in- 
7 


Public Relations 
MANAGER 


National trade ns cayenne 
needs young, aggres 

be relations cacautien “te 34) 34) 
oo a ee eae 
Require college graduate with 


solid background in newspe-| 
and magazine publicity. | 


per 
Radio and TY publicity also 
helpful. High production and 
readable writing style essen- 


thal. Plamnwng ability and super- | 


visory experience also im- 
ant. 
oy Starting salary to $8000) 
with rapid advancement as- 
sured for capable hard worker. 
Reply in | page only to Box 
766, Post-TH. All replies he 


in strict confidence. 


WANTED 
8 MEN 


VA 


MD 
With cars ‘white’ 
of ase No conve 


71 te 35 years 
essing. 490 
month to start. Call 


to! 


STRUCTURES 


fe tae aE 


” t 
hours’ Selling bationally 2° 
ec on —.. 135 yeas 
fer entire -» * ! $30 
comm perience eanee FREE 
catalog Write TANNERS. 210%.) 


L 
VIRGINIA | 


enced salesmen of executive 
ing Virginia | 


a- 
ste —>P--4 


Must ‘a 
M 


ow 
out 


PART TIME 
6-9:30 P. M. 


‘| § Pighter. weil the 
ded hieh ly susenental REGULUS ¢ guided 


Exceptional opportu- | 


PROPULSION 
ANALYSIS 


‘WEAPON 


‘no pis CALL | 


NC. 


M1 GO &. 


MANAGER 


Por waliote-Seor me lead- 


lar D 

children’ 
se Coast city a7 bn 
150 miles of Washingta,. D. C. 


king experienced Chein 
anager with excellent record. 
us incentive pilen 


RECENT 


ENGINEERING 
GRADUATES 


Urusual 
| with «a 


Telephone for ieamotinte inter 
Eleanor Win 2 


view. Mrs 
2$-2000; or send comes 
gryene to Box M-228, ne. 


eppertuntiy for ; 
71-year-o nation-wide | 
orgenization with offices in i100) 
ities all over the world Pioneers | 
Autematte tu of Tempera- 
| ture and Hum idit 


Johnson Service Co. 
7117 M aot. NW. Call NA. 8-0104 


MEDICAL T NOLOGIST—MUST 
BE R . Ideal facilities 
Salary $4600 per 


eae week. 


ORGANIZE 


RS & poognens A .. t 
teach hd 


| ational 
POSITIONS availabdi-«- 
ehildren’s renee 
a spa education 
. sisa 


— 


‘Chance 
Vought 
yur raft 


Needs 


-.|Experienced 
ENGINEERS 


This may be your opportunity to 
the winning team in Dallas 
| that has and is produc- 
| tne in gg the Chance Vought 
: Leg — s Pas 4y ent 


SALESMEN 
SALESWOMEN 


Full Time 
Permanent Positions 
Paid Vacations 
Hospitalization 
Qualified Leads 
Excellent Opportunity 


For Advancement 


e is not essential. 
ANT sageressive. 

imaginative engineers—men whose. 
growth potential can parallel the | 
— industrial expansion of 


| porenads 
Car Necessary 


lf you have a genuine de- 
sire tO increase your in- 
come, call JE. 4-7000, or 
apply 719 South Washing- 
ton St., Falls Church, Va. 


Op- 
exisit in 


| 
AERODYNAM ICS | 


‘Preliminary Desien. Wind Tun-| 
nel. Stability. Centre!) 


AIRFRAME 
DESIGN 


(Puselase. Wing and Tail) 


ate gy at many lieve 
tirese 


or 


REdwood 6-4100. Apply 
7156 Marlboro Pike SE. 


METROPOLITAN 
FOOD — INC. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sunday, July 29%, 1956 ‘D5 - 

382,000 

Daily 

Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
ACCOUNTANTS To place your ad 
BOOK KEEPERS Phone . 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES REpublic 7-1234 
HELP, WOMEN 


MANY OPENINGS FOR 
rom. WIRING. See 


HELP, — 


Youns ¥ 


Ext 7 for appt. 

Sea eh -teeeer 8 

38 oth te Ban, 
ts v 


Gor, i2u itn “6 


seg 
lack 540. 


Ek A: 


.. as 


vertisers. 


PARTIAL pres WEEK 


N 
aatpe 
AG 17-55 
vs 


— 


oucy vozersene?. i 


workin 


wee, worine| Beat 
. some in foal” Age 727- it) Experience preferred. 


eek. hours 


Se ert 


ARCH ASSISTANTS (Sfien- 
iifie-editorial) coeres _% 208 ar- 
aliism: héavy on torial. ab- 


; 
efer 
stueae, hae to 32 si ASSISTANT BUYERS 
: relations, «ood at SECRETARY, ADV. 
= PY shah to dir. assoc. age to 30 STENOGRAPHER 
CLERK-TYPISTS 
BUYING CLERICALS 
JR. ASST. BUYERS 
RECEPTIONIST 


SALESWOMEN 


CHILDREN’S SHOES 
LADIES’ DRESSES 
CHILDREN’S WEAR 


LINGERIE 
CO. 


ASST. MANAGERS 


MACH. OPR. WE area." 
No typing. Apt. for fie- 
ures. $240 
ADDRESSOGRAPH OPR., 5 da 


m= 
K. aptitude for figures, 


“some. wager ex pref. open 
R é5 ie NW to 8347. | 
Af 3 5 wks vac. to: 


$34 
med. pig OPR. wudper 


$34 
cL TYPISTS NW. NE. 
¥ PisTs. NE. SW. 
‘no 


typing} 


NW. 


260 
o 282 
some col-| 


$270 
yrs 


APPLY 


EMPLOYMENT 
HE HECHT 


6 wke | 
| FE St. at 7th NW. 


po 
in chem. 


Sup. to 
GIRL FRIDAY. Mature 
Must t¥pe. Some bkKKDS. 


attrac 
bked.; 


BEcYy. « 
Gearee in journaliem or 
mS im writing fre- 
leases To #4200 


FASPRIS TR Be AREER 
PRT? Seas 
NATIONAL 


EM YMENT SERV re 
1108 foun Bt St. NW. at L. 3-7270 


The Continued Expansion of 


Slenderella 
International 


Has Created New Openings 
For Capable 


EXECUTIVE TYPE 
WOMEN 


ACCOUNTAN 
D.C. EMPL. EXCHANGE 
WHITE & COLORED 
Restaurant mer. wh 
pookhoeper - 
uit finisher 
aoereesss. wht. (10), 
resse 410) 


Counter girls 
| No pe sirle 


Maids. domes to 
Laundry workers. ai types 


Retween the ages of 24-34 veare. 
Shirt press operyto f 


MECHANICAL 
DESIGN 


(Zeulpment end Engine Installa- 
esnad Hydraulics’ 


: me Gear, Controls | 
pier i | See ABBEY First | 
1338 Eve St NW. ST 3-01 


ELECTRONICS | EAL oor gor. notel exp. saat 
SYSTEMS DESIGN) $i. “Eiuti*" dizawoen 


gy Comtrols. and © 
need Systems Develop- 
ment, Reliability and Packaging) | © 


COLORED— . “18 tg 45. neat ap- 
pearing. € salary. A 7 im per- 
son before 12 noon. ot cail.'| 
1867 Kalorama Rd. NW 


HELP, WOMEN 


; 
16 


* te $65 


‘Installed Engine Performance. 
Heat Transfer. Duct Design) 


Stas +ap 
type. 


COL © os 
Coes, p 
GHW. 
ook-weitress 
ook 


nesda 


SYSTEMS 


(Development and Bvaluation) 


DESIGN 


| (Stress Analysis. Materials, Weight 
| Control) 


FLIGHT TEST 
ENGINEERING 


4 Tes Analects, Testing. | 
Instrumentats 


ht. t. Clarendon. ‘$25 + | 


Admin. Secys., | to $6000) 

ows Positions 3 PUBLIC RELA. 
A Se AND | 

COMMERCIAL 

CLERK-TYPISTS, Many to $70 


Counter girl. 


ee increased 
rn ° 


allowan “ se 
(publication) 

. (transportation) 
(aviation) ....+««.« 

. oF 
EE 
RIDAY 


Nakhon 
Interviews 


CONTACT: 


‘adv \ 
Cap. H 


ANY Onsite 
Various and interesting fields ip 
select offices. 

Annette D. Tatelman 


235 Weodward Bid nS 7-4414 
- 1Sth st. _ EN 


ACCOUNTANT 


Knowl. of tome. 5-day 
Bkkors. engine 


wR. C NELSON 
Engineering Personne! 


submit resume to 


e7 man ; man in 
L 2 Le - 


> seca WOUGHT 


family 
attractive ye, position | 
man 
nd appear: 


ae 
income with Eg 
= advancement ~~ _~ 


at ei 


| imae? 


tne 


bene- P.O. Box 
on 


upper 4th at. 
ENOINEERING PERSONNEL 


CHANCE 


lex. : 
» Publication . .$60-$65 
. Severai.... 


AIRCRAFT * 


Incorporated 
$907 


Dalles, Texas. 


| ahtcremer ar 
‘| ARCADE EMPL. AGCY | 


Fooshers ‘whites all fields. Use 
Agcy. Positions 


aiiok & i 
<aimie cine 

af Rovelties +k, 
og ap Sere 
"Fick sour own hrs. p + part : er fal 


time 
or LO. 1- ula 


ACCOUNT. b& é 
eta pane Prt. exp ore-aee 


é¢raw against earned 


Pak im. AD.| 


Viens ty ae 


Personne! 


r 
beck-' ‘Tao NY Beh Rm. +... RE 


mo. 
tT 
~T280 | 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN IN ISA. 


~~ ARCADE | EMPLOYMENT AGENCY * 
White’ or Colored 
HELP WOMEN 
Bus girl 
Joy | (35 wpm) 


<3. oe 


sir! 
nurses 


Dishweshers a 
927. 10th at. WW 
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR NEW POLICY 
NO REGISTRATION FEE IN ADVANCE 
OR 


lore ~~ 
eetan 1A EMP. SERV. 


w large natn cation. degree 


| Work for 
$32 | aqeee ° 


> 
train on all phase 


£5 
FieLOs Agcy., EX. 3-2508| POTOMAC 


ms Tt x¥OTuens—A ALL TYPES 
| HO. 2- oe HO 2-$512 
ACCOUNTANTS | 
BOOKKEEPERS 
CALCULATOR OPERATORS 
CLERK-TYPISTS 
FILE CLERKS 
RECEPTIONISTS 
SECRETARIES | 
STENOGRAPHERS | 


We bave many fine positions a 
orranizations 
in seivine 
Our offices 


sessing & ™ 
lege education with a & 
background. 


WE WILL TRAIN YOU 


To sis expert figure enelvels ‘e 
vised personnel. and deal 
Mictentiy we clients in the con- 
nes urious modern sa- 
— while 


salary during this 30-day tr 
period 


you will then share ‘in our 
pyorativ ve selary and us 
7“ which assures 6 salary 
of $450 per mon 


We have openings In the salon 
listed below: 


Til 14th St. NW... Suite 415 
Bee Snow 


samen Vole o't uve TN ai a Miss 


| BEAUTICIAN Colored: cupeste tenced 
in styling: ability to man 
ood salary. Apply 4632 “Tah ‘. 


AUTY SALON MGR. who is will- 
ing to do actual work and manage 
a very beautiful beauty salon in & 
lary and com- 
missions ent future for asg- 

ressive individual. Write details. 


oft ' 
a ‘aia 


rea. 
lane salary 


'SECY.,, $365 | 


smal! prof office: simple 
a. wt Gowntown: exc 


, $380 | 


man: must have inter- 
i end journalism | 

rea; some down-tow 
e. handie odmin. de- | position 
ary. meals, 


Ba No” SHHD:, $280 Ane! 


Gays: under 
mete NI 'ck 


"ADM 


Por bus 
bike . 


excel. 


cla 
nest 
sa 


a. eres 
aces $day | 


*"RECEPT., NO TYPE 


ofc ‘of nat. firm: 2 yra. | 

ea., above average appear- 

must be — at work with 
ay a shane 

nder 25; | $230, raise | 


© STATISTICAL CLK." | 
ll assist economist 
soc ust be fs. / 
calculator, type 50 
; @xce eat ieee eee —. / 


HER 
CLERK. TYPIST 


sear grad. pref. to work on re- 
; ~ we _— know! 
and mach.; 


5 “RB “BKKPR ot ‘ee 


Will X. © ARERR fer laree 
organization; must be able to 
with figures; some typing: raise in 


3 mos.. under 30 
TY YPIST, $300 


wes ork on interesting material; | 
elec. typewriter: 5 Cave, upper Wis. | 
RE lecation: free 


king 
RECEPT.-TYPIST, $283 
Por prof. firm: dovatewn: Dbeauli- 
ful office; ERK. 
$250 
inne large LER my, 
fils 30 Eee ant clerics 
werk, chec ins ees bills’ et — 


RECEPT -TYPIST, $250 | 


a. Public Ame wy nd _Spnenh- 


office: mu wal | 
wivping i} ) 


ce work. 


A 


es ice 
bet a. 
nine sala 
IN Per sonnel 
1025 Conn. 


ARLINGTON. AREA 
FAIRFAX-FALLS CHURCH 


les 
<| PT CiK.-tYP. ‘10-4, 3 days = 
HOSTESS, 5-10 b.m. 

1." ne. 


PT 
ends . . 
ge a 


airport 
pet miiveary ot $308 
ee n "sie tes suprv. 
EP T-TYP. drs. ofc, 4 


uh tiene ASST. social ali 
EMP. ‘AGCY , 


Tih ree Bivd.. ArL. 
: 11 a. Alex 


- BOOKKEEPER 
J estate 
book 


— nes ,ad 


“Al LIN ES 

AIR TRAVEL 
under iastry 

AVIATION 


ARTIST 
HIGH FASHION 


Experienced fashion Rn 
proven high fashion stinct. 


This ix £ 2S ey 
your _creativeness To or with | sar => opportunity 
ring merchandine fo one 


spi 
a 5 amet ® fresh thinking a. 
4 store advertising depari-| 


Nimes vow 4. | 


and mortgage 


tn 


desires 


with 


a Mr. Thompson, or 
r. Griffin at NA, 82112 


B. F. SAUL CO. 

BOOKKEEPING 

MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


Experienced—Under 35 
Excellent Werking Conditions 


NATIONAL 
SAVINGS AND 
TRUST CO. 


Many ny, emploree ‘bene Lae ite ine! ugne 


ino personne, eifion 


Woodward & Lothrop 
ASH & F wh te 


Assistant Bookkeeper 
ani working. ae aT ecb 


Thomas. NA Lit 
Mutual Fire insurance Co. 
Cc 


Past. accur 

sonality ork ¥ 5-a a 
Pleasant veritas conditions. 
Ae! suerte. National Tr 


t per- 

wk 
Em - 
ot 


to 
sous eae sgn Coan. ave. 


GIRLS 


Do You Want Friendly Co-workers? 


TRY TELEPHONE OPERATING 
‘Among the Friendliest People in Town 


Excellent Starting Pay 
Four Increases First Year 
Earn While You Learn 


The ¢. &* = =. NW, — 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD}! >MED : , HELP, WOMON ns | en .... SEE 


D6 Sunday, July 29, 1956 * SUSERTEPE REx Treauy ONEN 
Als wae s POcccewives MoTrieRS| Sie ia De oF >| eure gee YOUNG LADY 


415,000 —“——““TTERICTYPICN” HOUSEWIVES, MOTHERS ag FS tis 
Sunday mami cones, Insut. exp. Bern spare time money tor their) RECEPTIONIST ie SFB mea poultion:’ Oppdiunity | We now have en 


clothes Pieasant taid 
work with stee come. Puene have. un anrbditi 


Circulation oly “Personnes “Oeige 1824 ot | Man.-Fo 9-1 hi: Secretaries 


icker sal - firm. HOUSEWIVES with pleasant 
for Wy to velba 1 Peg ! —_— pat ta J Brokerasce a ona aifty for 4 tron We 22 ellent 
| Must | Paid schoo! bills in advance. Earn public and be capable for qualified secretaries. Must 
Times Herald classified ad- | company denefits, 3 ‘| $1.45 per hour in pleasant neish-| ¥ i+. = Bate 
vertisers. To place your ad ext. J Sorhodd part-time work. Hours vot "Dp Exper like to assume responsibilities | § 
: cure. TYPIsTs—Top salaries. §-/ Onn convenience Bs oe ‘and must like dealing with DISTRICT DISCOUNT CO. 
for Sunday. | day cok. chance os nee-| .vie¥. tio Many ro ae K 
ment “paid vacations ospitalizs- ° tt t t nefits. Air-conditioned building people. These 2 tions are 1101 ST. NW. 
Phone tien amg insurance pbenetis. Fise me ing nstructor def 5, 
, | man's. | at 7th. DL 72-9100. | POR | DI 71-2900. Ext. 261. between 9 unique, interesting, and a def- Y id OT eT 
REpublic 7-1234 (CLERK TYPIST—Position in busi- CHEVY CAS STORE | &". and 5 inite challenge. Salary com- in au. RES 8 
en N 


7 
rofitabie Knhowlecere of gece 10N L . 
aa acert one ee experience. Please phone for . | 9 bate. sae crept or Cor ae at 


kni seine, sewing and embroidering | 


ee 4 ; eek — ntment, or ly. 
CLERK TYPIST — White. 5-day 5-day, 40-Hour- W ‘ammbvietibecitee: wea oi eee , apply aRTY 
you sell 


or feasarn 6 ai An 1 Pp | © ise V . : - Prof! » yrs exp. 
rl office: & day on ; 2 “Dovel ie. 3912 "Georgia a0 ae Purchases | ‘ye OYE De® co 1dth & a NW. NA HOT _SHOPPES, INC. TEACHE white—We have some; our is pie wo fast Deluxe Per- . wort, *y3075 eames 

rn on A . ww - st tet Ee pengnmmmmneetnntimcanimecmmicnsa | MENT Ren" ; fas ig Pion s qenats one Des eh Gift 
pe Di _i-4490_ CLERK- TYPIST | _— "| tng — Pe a o Bt AD A . Asi seats e sytenge. it hbors Own forms. 
: mpie on Tov - 
BOOKKEEPER NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY | WOODWARD* & : RECEPTIONIST , SECRETARY, $3600 ACHERS. white. elem. ohys. ed. ard 36. Michisan. rt time: 2TH 


ba 
et th biic. I - aried | rt m + = 
(Assistant rk. regular increaves based on LOTHROP public relatlane cad national . 101 N. Alfred St. Alex. K A PAY iera Sr. } 
, Paid vacatio othe Slenderella Salon cfatlon 8-370. NA SINGLE DAY! | 
Immedate opening ll woman yul ‘and ng employe pene! ite Must CHEVY CHASE STORE a 
WESTERN & WISCONSIN AVE. 


trace ie 3 AME-IN-SILVER Christ-. 
th «6hhookkeeping ve leo ee be b school gradus need positions ed.. ' -.B. 
ne cellent st PPLY RSON typi ef sence. Jreach Ene- . - 
end experience ‘Exe lent star ” LY IN PE $0 LABORATO r neshereund: youna' WASHINGTON jake shthd.: 5-day wk. centrally? lish, nba arian re remedial. 1 : 52 ' onl : ouse ere terred. im 3-5768—67 per 


advancement. Piessan! worrins | PUBLIC FINANCE CORP. | } ot Ige. ind. supply house Must be | Bas, openine: . mac, Oey r elementary sortmenta on apotoval PREE aif ee GORDON HOTEL —8is Teh Awe 
Gen itions in eee cee week Lie. | 3233 RHODE ISLAND AVE. saltenaliot with bivene| aged 24- to be iraineg ag re] *  CECRETARY es. 8340 ADAMS for promptness. SOUTHERN, 4°6 oratory Systems Seat off oon oy Downtown. attr rms: sale. 810.58 
: . > : . tion ists hi . d . ‘ - , 

company, nenetii, Appi | MT. RAINIER, MO. — | Sau grec, belies ig pettas un 5 Ge¥. s3ii sets Sg id, a ee 
t are cin. 


in person. Suite 416 ms T ) : Neations | and a secure futu ) advance ce. Raval Byte *| Rave. ba 
Buliding. 18th and M Sts. 961 BONIFANT 5S : . alt ~ ny Bd Secretary executive of 6i4-|TE — | Sibel AMAZING CHRI AS CARDS Bike Box 241. Bladencsburs. Md. / my om 
Ss L_VER SPRING MD tife Co. T7122 ood All applicants must possess the! established firm. Permanent posi- x Be oe Charles Make to sho a JUNTOR CUTIVE a beck- | oT youns men. 


: . 
, ’ ca ote t > - * : : " . ty for ad- axe 
BOOKKEE PING Machine Operate soo a ver Soring. Call JU. 7-7000 | following cualifications tion. excellent opportuni! ground newspaper mae vits. . 
. 10 operate Burroughs CLERK-¥YPINT—Real estate and ee. con | ven a work, ait-| os Sanat toh oad i—-| FREE sample book » Die azine editorial snd sdministra| sovie. tA of Bis ave 
- ‘ ppor m: general office work: short- ollege back a an | . “. and x-ray. Start- assortments per . ce 
- id ODP Or a " pge background: experience | (f 5-day week. Benefits a : s for om eit. —— five experience desires te ma | ’ 
1 tes ssort 


hand 4 d! AUERBACH & | LAD! PART TIM / rf i © e, z i Sept. for tor's 
¢ 1454" a me 6501 ES, ' : roman. ——_ wg A u =| gthiee. $300 mo. x rise Post. men lieation werk including poeteers- 
PREE Feit for . Sree color 
TTHER wr fine take jess ‘than 


groomed. atiroctie appearance | 
: ly ’ BOU ~ 
mare A A hour. Bours ot rosy ome eronie. Ra, CORP. TELEPHONE FROM HOME ESP aS ens ie oe Hake fechas $12,900 | KWHiGRLE Tae 


3 :- a and siender figure. “App 

' 

borheod. For prompt Be ome inter-| Til 14t . . 

bernesd, Fer promes pete  iitee i4th St. NW. Suite 415 900 FRANKLIN ST. NE he or & a - ta oe Ae. th « (2134 G ST. gates RE 7.4027 


CAR. HOPS $900. Ext] | 5.9959 aii ae. : | / 
et (ekk—1 vier. Immed_ openine. ——== “RECEPT | SECRETARY. age 20 to 30 to assist carhines. iret 10 a.m. to 6 p.m... E Why? Becac "tase 
er 6. IONIST. docter's | o! office $60 | : t a . agency compe ~ ; 
14th & Rhode Island NE ek. al f-eond. tiles r Mr! LADIES (2) eee sony __stertina banal Promo- stengeraphle. Work: varie’ representative ree ‘ent ma “——— attractive cnele and 
on. Commercial :. be-| WHITE. age 21-40, who reside in Pay 7 Po ce epoeing Deople.| routine: must be Siler and depen : 
HOT SHOPPE ' » m LI 33-8800 Va rk fe Box M-178. Pi able: salary open. Cali KI 9.7800 te ee ous. reohe 


hearoy area to wor a 
| hours each day, 5-day with RESIDENT ee jor eppetatnent. Atiastic Resqeres YOU GIVE) or ex "ste 
NW hid sec. agcressoers machines 


to © Excelier . eed. Apply im person. 400 carnines ett ‘m “overage i ty 
meals and. uniforms furnished Woodward Buliding : rans > , =—er F Voard, ef apt. opera- | SECRETARY ~— Science ore. some 
. Sloan tee! transp. furnished: pleasant ° tio fer. reouired . . 
rt RK 1s caeeeanel tema $2900 puene GF J-9470, for appointment |_EM. 2-3460. no children, vies 38 Neat Appearance — yout freee a sies 
FI IZABETH PINKSTON Personn 21, 2-6, MOM. _hé- ——« | RESIDENT MANAGER for sir-cond TY Cheerful Attitude - 
— noel ae of yin Conn. LAUNDRY HELP = building in oonmy Va. Prefer SECRETARY- PIST Dependability 
Smal = | : i &. A. experience:| Editorial office of national scien- ' cau : ner 
Bertone taundet - 5306 , Aesty nee snen} position with apt. and! tific organization has opening for Excellent Working Conditions Honest Effort voc fain. “wip ered. cei | 
—— ie _ Corgi | Toners phe manager Arlington! competent youne secretary, with Ws falta 
Aye. 5 ' owers Apt.. ougneten, va No| dictaphone experience th a2 4 


CAREER POSITIONS CLERK TYPISTS LIBRARIAN, children (3). | cata. phone calis please ary, S-day week, Diensant E 
Nilo disse “gemses Bead ‘| RESIDENT MGR. | 2 C%9RR Gis" Este NATIONAL WE GIVE cae Hycttl De. | 
Nu Alice St. Alex. Va. Ki. 9-3770 | mele. white for . TY 
Bae. aa Py pon nw ga SECYS.- PISTS SAVINGS AND aN weer Qa - nw et — 


INTERVIEWS DAILY |. MATHEMATICIANS | if noon DE 2-0ent. 2 *% 9 # OPPORTUNITY FOR r 3 ao 
83-30 |PHYSICISTS AND ENGINEERS |—————-" See ABBEY First TRUST CO. UNLIMITED INCOME) .xerk ot spy PEE 7 >. 32 


Please see our advertisement re-~-| RESIDE est. NW. 8&8T. 3-01! . 
one S NT MANAGER Bec » Embassy . +. +» 8, #255 Pleasant Surroundings euratel - ig r a gg , 


, A garding a med  Memematics ics New medium-sise carden ¢ 4 
. ‘ anointmen?t cer Help Wanted— ) ‘um - r ype de-- . 
as. with neat, attrac Saturday by Appointmen ! aad ears in D. C. Must be exp +? Free Meals Aa7) 
fi orgughiy familiar with rent-| Sec ALLEN Ue” J Pst oe — 
phone+ Y—* 


7. Dupe “cet yh 

as ~ an 
orrunsaTiceal, ne and maint. problems Steno- reception: st \SRAINER BD araduate Al AS- Vacation with Pay 
we 8-6009 M 


' 

| Wr z Dictaphon pesos 
a , ot) nerous + BUSINISS MACHINF@ ° Bo ‘ complet background r ATES r Hospitalization 
xcellent salary with eenerous! FRCO) DIVISION | to Box M-#22 Post-tx Sas Receptionist secy. ‘aaen, ” $3900 SOCIA - POT ans gal 


nus pen Pee ee 8 ot ae ‘o> a Seen neg Card and! Clerk-t 
> ae tl yoist. good with figs oN - , 
ACF Industries, Inc | MEDICAL technician ip| Gift Sdop at home. Show friends| Stat typist, seen # TRANSCRIBER .oiatebaes OL, yous. desires ¢ 


Nu sam our new ° ty Chr ef ' 

We have openincs in the various Riverdale, Md. WA. 7-4444 Bacteriologists. aw $300) : mentees oe nee Typist. 1 «irl office $3200 Und with some 

List ¥ Die ans nw. 8707 . —. 401 ing Cards poctager typists. Sil. Soe. Tak college - M. weet be accurate 

salons ed below err Re cep “typist . Des” . of spe | and Gi ions e. their orders and! Pk Mt Rainier, éntown.. n.. $50-860 tap die : WAITRESSES SITUAT 
_ th = ww ‘ wit : ree 6 enc : > : alieaieeitnmieaiaei 
aE jee iiss Sn ARI RK-T ’ PIS] ROPESSIONAL PERSONNEL | {25° ge i a on| SECRETARY — — Permanent §-4 “a1 

|_200 Sith Be Row 803 Me eka? roval e2 ; ee Posit ; F 

‘ 7m - ar tional finance organization has ; a | Association rs han Retirement plan. Air-conditioned| If you feel you are not dol rol 

4110 Wileom 5 xe »fritns me» for young la 20 to 20 MODELING TEACHER—Exp capt _ | required: air-condition ffice| building. In t resume give ace. tf , om os A. po auditing. parzol. 


ear 
« salary, ott rein in our m -| parel M u 55 | J 7 ~ 
bs Apply Mr. Liggett. 3A. $-6085| eos School 1322 New York ave.| wk Positions.” rajoung ave Ber rey Cob Folds tex. 0:30) Sof. pest rh joy. » » Larne in ONO y's Sh = eevee Eee 
NA NW DI 7.9217 . We know you'll be! a 


CASHIER cilgets! TYPIST. insurance Be. NA. 8-56 a a oe DI 7.9217 ie ever .. 
eater and eral office’ o'fice. 8:30 to 4:30. 5-4 RSE — Practi mit om | | SECRETARIES, $75.- 90 ' lf nurse. "co 5-4359 Box % rans. TU. 2-5054. 
fain for ous & Soe ee ish | gy room aaa “bealiSceon| SALES INSTRUCTOR | | Temporary and permanent pias TRANSLATORS impressed with the opportuni g companion to olde iy bath: nice NE on room, pent 


end 


tn 


ith pire | nea TEACHERS waite. For top notch 
hon Near be aay 6pte- 


laa 


fee permanent pos 


, otnes.| CLERK. TYPIST —Interestine oon | Aged _PA__S-1 eve mist, 50% travel D C.|. ings. ties offered. Interviews are also | "DI isdy: exper. references 

WL les typist im insurance co 18- — Rees. _ ree tates ee ome jal ¥ “ABBEY PERSONNEL 1025 ey ie RE. 7-3159 being held for positions which x : and 
" i Cc e en - oppo . 3 ; : : 

' | fax Gounty Health Dept 8-490 SALES—LANGLEY PARK |/SEC BET A RY-RECEPTIONIST— fet within yanslation Sec will e available on or about |"sork exp. ; COL — Beinshe ins 

for ad 3-2050 : Shorthand. typing. varied interest tion of our Bales Sept. 1. esires iid. |. enfid care incl. 

. Wood ward Bid wr nd anneal ts time te $50. Abbey! ing world trade promotion west, ment for wk care invalid Refs Rets XO. 1-608s . 

« Wash. D x U RSE—Pud' ic health professiona! ersonne!. 1338 Bye Spanish desirable ut not essentia ree , PRACTICAL 

in t en ct. Definite DON’T DELAY 


ap @ 
——— nursing Cuties in the Alexandria Pie ee ee ir-e — office ence be nag 
CHECKER Dept. 9 it] lid SALESG! eit | tential equivalent to rene 
CASHIER CHE Comptometer st oouae tk reeister verse | SG RL Beart oe * ary Pe OF week a maior pee i e ~: ~ oo of DO iT “eg ss Ringer. MANAGER. in or nearby 
11 A M. to 2.30 P.M Operator iar? "to $3805 per annum | Seite. exp. is. | SECRETARY - STFSOGRAPRER Dish a and Gemma, tn ndai: : 
Permanent opening in cafeter! | POR Ap ly City Personnel wt. 4 , m. Tues. thru Pri; 3- 11 | saperienced. Must be capable ‘ ton the 8 HOT SHOPPES, NC. 
Alexandria. Va ~) and} ment position. Age 5. Pleas rate SO VSe. i341 G ST. NW. OOM 200 


government bh iding roush | bby Orric SHTER. 1 = ; x rking ¢o Salar 20 
Age 18-40 Mon Apply af! ter 108 r a + Hot Shoppes, nc. i ihe 4 * “Tl 73 +7 ’ doy ; a a LU. 2.3 1} = 3833 — a 5+ poppe. 5-4 y ts TT round: YY breE sigan! 


135 : Apply Employment Office Lidl tep 0 ny = } : enor. ore 
CASHIER AND Biil «Ris | G ST. XW RM ane | FFICE “CLERK” ir. sxperies be oho SECRETA ABY — Touns in etheads. 4 sant xf Bio F¥ris 00 apa fal “or eT 


4} st an RSE 
rniture store 5-Gag | White. ace 18-40 add! ne machine Pi D 18. __—_ school gred., eo EA ao 
rti - "4 _ pern Poa ptometer r Operator | @xperience desired knowledge of SALESI ADY for f vr ‘ Ch hase a . Wan mes to Mr . LAB 
*Y RN Exper: enee necessary in comptome-| typin nh but ot necessary permanent positi = ae te aed ‘ sesstenas ployment a ave * N 
‘ Ba Tf. 
: 7 , _ oe. ete ' : shop: 
itioned building a w aa y paid i . ‘oo tontte and references: good 


ONA! 
_H 
296 air-con 
CASHIER tion. 2 bl “ait Beane : 10 Ma hatt ao oe: pply in person. Kenmar| C0. th st. oy , 
po Rig Rhee ghee ge ei Ee cm) ays CLERK 2 new matte te sence diss "Conn ave. ates a. 5 day 83508 CATERPILLAR a eee 
5 SALESLADY for full-tim perm ZABETH pivksToy "borsonnel TRACTOR CO 


record keepi ae kn owiedge of typ- *| Nation-wide saute supply de os | 
: ition In su vounen Services 
ing helpfu ex ") sires oGice help to handle y~- parel shen. Sittaad hb ap- we ve lary plus generous bonus a&r- 
pp 


: : . D> 
= CREi > : Bt Pe SAU ; . . . ad ' om du tak st 4 Good | — for ambi- 
len< 40-350 -».- Open od e sasaees. tet Kenmar ee Alex ° ° woman 25 te 40 eirine ao SITUA 


a customer contact work. Pull time.| gh ane, ar : 
—enxdiitte® SW eIsT- aR . ¥ a Open a benedite includes vacaticn | ter Ma ollege ‘Park. Shopping Cea-/ Seow Age © $5900 ELiwk- PEORIA, ILLINOIS stiageme and nwonder-| A | eee oot ee ee 2 = o 
ree os 


, 


ipful 
s: . x work s.d day week short hour . a da) ‘ alr- -con 1t toned office ’ wormar 4 appare! 


d hi day Waitresses fi od ty - S-~ — self : We ‘ gS ow he 

. shi se et I - i . 

Experien . dey . rosDit ™ Shor : Or der Cooks Open | Snaneed A woe > o£! = per | 7 SALESLADY $ pet tyice 1025 Conn. ave. 
a Ami of STANDARD EMPL. AGENCY Western Auto Supp! OR NE. JEWELRY STORE, good | SECRETARY. gon- 

C nle H. Horner, Buick |? : TA. 9-0856 S s+ y ‘Co, . — eoeetaamy for advance- | reoet for — fing } _ ° . | YPIST 

: 0 + 
stanicy — | “CREDIT ‘CLERK SL EC ow ae Lecen he hee ee | Gene oe CUED Oe. TRANSWORLD LANGUAGE SERV: 
CASHIER e te *@ $65 ELIZABETH CASTLEBURGS JEWE t—~4 avoir. $5000 FS ° c.. bas en opening for Gret 
n Automobile Associa-| Permanent position Typing re- nh ee FF oe Counse Ds! Minnesot 4 ave ne. — op mings DAIL es. 17 te} ee CO ECT a7 eddress and)”; > ow C ret. 
——_ P r Dr rai 1025 Con sve. NW. 4 8 TYPIST : | (Live im of out! 2 “irs 4 


perience desirable 
sary a6 we aive 


suired. Pull or. part time. Cal 4 opportunities. visit phone number » 
ir. Scott. DU. 7-8475 - SALESLADY YS. cor. 12th a9 N.W.| Applicant must be able to type | 307 Morris | ‘ 3 3s 
complicated but interesting copy ass. ry chamber - 
In Shoe Department; ex- porary. approx. om either electromatic or wef ; counsellor_—_Aa ‘SaBy c or 
Ae 45 A EY _ a. ele "| furr No children $10 week wy 


or classics! urt machine. Air-conditioned o 
cellent opportunity for} ! Ss, Sere. 0-30 fe... starting salars 
rt 


id opport 

art-time. Box 

- . “S75 Wi Payroll Clerks advancement: free sur- P 
smansteabor, gical and hospital bene- ng Public 3 lie Relations divis! on “a 


coil . real) estate ._. to §5360 
ie tatite Dine putts] Previous, experience te arvet te-| fits. Apply 10 A.M. to}. Sit, SP, BETH., ROCKVL, TYPIST ay | aks.| 
CHARGE asrhhenae yen hE sate . = =. ae) manent - ition difering eppor-| noon or 3 PM. 5 PM i NW. . ee i Bx > waitress. baby-sitters 
i vance ent ace ° , Trt . : 
5 BOY D’S—Cor 12th & G & G len vempiove Denefita. Convenient | Rich’‘s foorese Store, 1001 Clerk. sgod, witht HSG... a, = ig Hy mee cat 19. “ . _ relerences, 
ermanent Dp sition @uou o catio Ec S ‘ ood ine ; tn ° pm. - " 
t Bethesda ve ales r 
5-day week immediate opening in new APPLY IN PERSON a Becr’.” nr Soe os te a i : 
Liberal vacations lugury-type apartment building in Ae x. sired Air-conditioned building. in Washin ton 
nw. a! ta rd exper-| MONDAY-FRIDA me oa br ae company benefits. A personable youn « 
ne 


informa a 
WM. HAHN & CO. 2M W'S eee SALESWOMEN e Call DI. 7.2900. ext. 261, bet. 9) Sain, ehh sees sccurscy | 


Ap- 
| clerk. “0 Tak 198 ip 
-_ - oe Ww : y , 0 "tio ° wt 
th & K Sts wear Experienced ii _ * children’ . ga On Fie TYPIST. TO $75" “gir cor "ated 
gee | rienced: pleasent working con ; nc. - 5- day a | hear! tunities Our . ice is air cond. * 5th Wag we 
purge | thems. congenia 40- AD 20 gate pevigw, “is. Men.-Pei. 9:30 Prege : | andy ration ates 
: edit ot. of large ap- ; Beek apply pereen. Alr pPly employment office. 3rd : . 
+ Ry Bt “Grperience. help- craft aoa | and Prot Associa - A Subsidiary of y ERTY EMPL. er. ie Paid ‘vas vaca- y 
soso| tiger be o| 


Te Son pesceears tion. 464 Fae: West Highway, — 
ae Beery. . ures Westinghouse Air-Brake Co. LANSBURGH’S o13 Mayen ee 02 ceennel Counse or amone,"t pleasant. fr riendiy 4 - 


DIETICIAN 3000 Arlington Boulevard | WASHINGTON STORE arey mines SPRING ee oy ok 


Attractive position ove. ; aaa 
calcteria of large mcm I FALLS CHURCH, VA. ~~ a oo oe. Riverton. ics adea! teafetical and copy | A- 
———ue | 5 bona ier t fi seneral offiee 


sp.ena 


unt —} purchases 
r. 


| aoe : to nese dietician 
| er on 

| noon meal only uipment “ena Take Arnold V-2 Bus from work. S-day © Good stenos . — " abiuity 
start. Give name. address. ace. LAs ag SE. 


¢ Rethesda dry cleaning piant.| Cher Sppciniments excellent: An-) 114. 1.4 E of F. Cc.) A RECEPT. TY 9- : Cupetiee M Ass Ou 
; ; musi end sick leave: retirement sts. mw. fo CE PrP. 6s4.. 5 d. 5. rience, sonal a business 
a 3450 with good pay. Call > Cafeteria air cond. Submit S LESWOMEN reser . ad . 338.1 a gal pee ARY ws 


an 
resume. giving ee. ecdwcation end | Plant Entrance. ns te Gatthe ? 
ex ce Post-TH is Md . inquire 


| Seen cone 4 * ay —— by porking part time wBOB: Silver Spring- SKE i ander 40: rapid. NCR boskkceo” 
uy gerd xan eee| PAYROLL CLERK | SfSis'imrne OER a RMPortone Agen 
0 ‘ iSth and. + a A postions that of- | . tien - 
NemB_€——— | wos as mosusngowise Agog gn] Gcsunt gh purchane and tree! SECRETARY, $3600 | fiatnual alete"tmotrs enl:| 8, TichaSi’ ectusees™ sees 
hour week 20% dise ount on | - tive sa 
7-9217 Dining Room Mars. | garehase: e aeete employment of- New Seven Comers Store public “relatfons dep ~ BFR & are at oe COLUMBIA EMP. SERV. | 
ale i Interviews be i} woman. 21-30. with wate “neat when apply- -- 
and tt 
CLERK TYPIST | $75 PER WEEK | LANSBURGH’S __ core trpct sols AS'ate ‘Aiciaahene a : 
| WASHINGTON STORE | | 2420 WILSON BLVD, | jake aha’: ‘S-day_ wk eent COLLEGE 
UNDER 35 Bete ae Son Sore ee vem See'e > Oe. Oe | Monday and Tussday 8:15 to § sti 
| top people, w wi ex- i Wednesda x . 
| Garience @* with potential end] | ERS ee | Be aha Se =| GRADUATE 
Must type at least 40 ene a desire to learn Restaurant | PBX OPERATOR Wednesday Afterneon roll Central Cleaners, 613 Car- 
per minute, accurately xcel- Management. We otter per- | 21-28 years. Interested tn bust 
lent working conditions. | manent employment, career Sopmnsens part-time to work on | “outr Ems neers tee. Ve Vir | ae ' 
_| salary. liberal discount. Apply ing St. All other =o os ly at teliigence. interest and per- 
| Opportunities, and many com — | ilth & NT wi £ v -the- 
NATIONAL | paw tenciits. Age 23+40.| Employment Office. | ain seve. : . sonality teneive onthe 
Thi i he job : : 
SAVINGS AND | fs could be the ot Nas| .. RALEIGH | Woodward & Lothrop . COURTESY ASSOCIATES 
been ng , © 9 pL. : j : day night. Apply 
TRUST CO, — | about. Send resume to Box M-| HHABERDASHER | sind BL Ala Ki fo710 . Lith ‘end NA. 8-1412 
| 224, Post-T.H. giving’ full J : MPL. 2 
particulars srLom™ or he -— ~~ . te a —_— WAITRESSES 
CLERKS ASST PERSONNEL CLERK Saleswomen a wae a - 
Bett Gigtisade cl trmieg aay| EDITORIAL A051. | mgatone comertenne ter £2 Saft eee tocaaeat < W 0:fat Sie 
- te 445 » =| , “i oe 
Annual : ; tea! ‘3 im | InG es ones PoBLScATIONS sonnel managerent. Aust ave Work in Virginia $60 -| Uniforms and meals furnished 
Sane Gh indn tie CSTs) Ra A Soha GR Wee-| Save motenti: “ttuwusing| IMMEDIATE OPENINGS APPLY MB, STORM 
“  w ~| responsibilities at i higher evel. a ieee Bajar anyon VIRGINA ROOM 
OPP 1M 
i a NEL RECEPTIONIST Tn 40-HOUR WEEK Sai ct beige Tet cet" | PARKINOTON. ARLINGTON. VA ve 
AGE 21-3 : : GLEBE RD & WILSON BLYD. | «ine isyout ww take 


. O NG 
cetaill figure r¥ 
aeeet unuing helpful Ala Oo ONP . dy K of a 
aye pe : | wi for interest. PART TIME BR. fea on Monday. 


er WIITRESS—Musi be reliable. top 

5 afer 3 months employment ; : work at home! No, it : 3 {Tice of life es; den 
MAVFELOWER HOTEL gerem | We pay Jou! , | jetarance® company — Tl 20 HOURS—32 HRS. STENOS-TYPISTS ton / rien, Resta det 1 rose | M 
Conn. Ave. & DeSales &t. NW soerel omets _eneta: = P-aay | Or a sthedule to suit you vi 
ex it rvices a e ipsas- : TEMPORARY 


FILE CLERKS | bese. es Bre 
For mens shop.» am oregon | Pure oa or sea | office open Monday. | “KELLY GIRLS” Gina Aur conditioned § | tering For ag 
fe a ge EME Pas | teow GSAS THE HECHT Co.|™"**"tlatd 
ae ens me CLERK | REAL ESTATE 
sired. 
ra bore ries iat : —amg-| RUSSELL KELLY 


CLERK AL NURSE Whit! good| MANY COMPANY 
exprrience nec neces 
n tpl : 
tO W UR | eS. M to 9.30 P. M. . ry. Call after 
—Tateres ine =a | ‘TH & K sT. %W 
OTEL STATLER eran 
Series siaie 37 ARLINGTON, VA. JOIN THE STAPF OF 
; ence in ts 
high | cod experi a « gists 
or H rv 
} @m-/ SALESLADIES dpiae ary 4 OD posi- | WOR 
serk | tion: good pay with future | in aot ‘x 
| Jae _cupenaion sf amt csles | ce we. Ee 
ser. BE 
suet OFFICE SERVICE 


REGULAR PART TIME SCHEDULE 3m02 8 _conais ou SU, SLUR IEG DISCOUNT ON PUR- EVERYONE 18 TALKING ABOUT 
poe tLe 4 
gg SOT 
hours to i _— — ry YOU WANT (A TPUEREAS x 
$50 ; 
SECRETARIES | | att tet Stovoes, i. | SALESWOMAN—To sell gifts ae GIRLS” 
tractive air condition 
Call Mrs. 
A 
5) aE OR ently dime” 


“e ; re s 
. man Pant to 
bd ~ Sicrs r 
rusty. in \eresting, $60- 
». Bo fees \ ee 


REPRESENTED BY ad Wishear of Glass Manor | : iT 2is . ee ae 
FIELDS AGENCY | ites "sri ius | Se bakesante, Moire | $3 ip; pers. sose fates. wens |] 426 ate a¥ NW. 
ST. 3-5448 sal uiment— | $2 : | — AU. 35432 


rennoonsal**° ae 
"SEE MISS aoe MA rote raha Pee A : hu apr naga 


4 


a 1900 South | 


ase. Bvears an pee pape sbhwr 


Kl ee a 
eae ra 


i mieely furn. for 


28? BA gee J Rees = 


7 - + : 

m4 Sox S20 0. TL 2-00u8 
Aa attr ad 
Pas SECTION—Lovely — T-bears 
| Bm rn... . : 

nee and 

~ “furn. no chi} mo 
ee ~ ae i 


} nt f closet 
newly decorated po nnn. 
tec. 675. Res. mer 


a a*sne 
the. beth Excellent transp Pai es 
—_ kitchen an bath — 
: os Cwiee SIGLER oo 
| bk. Rt t vs 
bath. gar. 
48155. 


nusual stir 

; pishelves. 

. beautifully 

4 her and dryer;| ; 

. priv. entr. Parking. space tilt 


t to shops. bus. ont OG 
oe 
hood. KI. 9-871 
’ aid “a ' 


2 tas... ki.. prt 
-. UN 


COND 


NEW 
pe FCC Se 


2-BEDROOM—$175 
NEW MODERN FURN. 
2411 20th ST. N 


. compe 
‘» biz. to 5 


— 2 ow kit. 
ia, 7- 


= sied. 
‘bath: 


t t. £ : 
o. JA. 41712. 
ptt | 


. tv. rm, in. . = 
close Dus. shoo s. Bening 


tr 


rm ' Cave. ot—ee7 
Sew Otte. 2 ree. . Ue 


mek eee — 
- =. 


Se chicre ‘ioe coe 


i 


CHILDREN WELCOWE 
CLOSETS GALORE 
Soumdpract, Foreproct 
PETS PERMITTED 
ou. 7-9370 


We Weceme Your laspec*ics 


LOWEST RENT | 


-- 1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up | 
zee 2 BEDRMS._—$75.00 Up 


FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RES .AL OF?F'"CE 

7312 Oistnct Heichts Phey 

Dats 2 Get 3) Geodaer + 


DE LUKE GARDEN TYPE 


twin-sised bedrms 
aud prt. Seth ail "stile 
ee hoees t ne | Bee 


BELLEVUE 


= GARDENS 


1-PARE ZOxB 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. Sw. 


inert . 


1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE, N_E 
DE 23202 DE. 2-3260 


So ae oe 
Sa a BS sm A NEW HIGH IN LUXURY LIVING 


THE HIGHLANDS 


YOUR ADORESS OF DISTINCTION LIVING 
AT 
1914 CONNECTICUT AVE 


AIR-CONDITIONED EFFICIENCIES 


LIMITED NUMBER OF FURNISHED APTS. 
AVAILABLE 


MODEL APTS. OPEN DAILY UNTIL 9 P.M. 
Reedert Marager on Premises—NOrth 77-1240 


SHANNON & LUCHS 


Tht > & NW. NA. €2345 


Hay ff 


Circulation 

mears quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisern. To Slece your ad 


36 


LEE GARDENS 


COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 
PTLICNTTONS SEIS ACCEPTED FOR AUGUST OCCUPANCY. 


Ait Utilities Included 


nomente fom ‘the Penteson and Navy 
Washingtos. 


at Bee eee 
the beert of downtown 


acum. et minutes <a 
Wemortal follew Arlingten 
tw Gerenden «ot Beoute 777. then 
ce joeated om citele at bead of street. 


9 7-30 


TO Actor 
Seuleveert. Gir cet at 
me-deif tioee ‘3 trance 
Caly Hours 
Saturcay > wi 1-00 
Surctay ? ‘wi 5:60 
Agply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. 
Arlington, Va. 


Rental Mgr. JA. 5-46546 
Office JA. 5-6996 


i. on wat 


aris: 


ily 
Ras 


Lining ts Easier and tess Expensive 
at te 


NEW 


AIR CONDITIONED 
OAKTON APARTMENTS 


Ad he he Tata 
SOUTHERN HILLS Cinette. Kitchen ‘teeth 


300 LIVINGSTON TERRACE ee 


on — Sew sie. | 


$112.50 


Ka 8-04 


Greeti Cet See Beeoeeiiite erenee extended = mile past 
Gamer Pert sfoweine center t Pee street ciebs oo Pou sirestd 
UO Sows te cecrta affloe an left. ot 1906 Fox Street. 


Magazine Realty Co., 


WOLD MARD BUILDING 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


PINE SPRING GARDENS 
3 BEDROOMS 
$137.50 Including All Utilaties 
eee a anc patos 


RESIDENT MANAGER MRS. MILLER 
220!) Lee Highway, Falls Chanch, We 


Inc. 
ME. §-6055 


Agartrent Homes in Good Hope Hills 
10 Minutes Drive to the Capitol 
JE. 4-4706 


mage Bez gia LARGE PORCHES 


> Overlooking Suitland Parkway, Oxon Run 


NEW HORIZON APTS. Park, Picmic Grounds amd New Golf Course 


| Omer to Public, at these Reasonable Rents: 
HILLCREST, D. C. | 1 BEDRM. & PORCH—$71I to 85.50 


HOVERLOOKING THE ENTIRE CITY) 2 sepams. & PORCH—$8I to 94.50 


LARGE 1 AND 2 BEDROOMS 
CONVENIENT TO EVERYTHING 
| BEDROOm 545) uP 
2 BEDROOMS SID DD LP 
RENTAL INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES 
SEE RESIDENT MANAGER OF PRERLOES 
<M. COX. APT. om 


2631 NAYLOR BD. SE. 
WEAVER BROS. INC 


WaSEINOTOS 5LDG. Ria.” ORB 


SLIT W wee tet *furnily and Som 'y Mufidings: 
: ved ° 


Three efpcrures, cTross-centiletion ‘© every sept. 
surroundings aie the Jarge siry rooms 


UNIVERSITY CITY APARTMENTS 
hace ‘100 PARK SHIRLINGTON APTS. 


2 Bedrooms ... 2 Bedroom Apts. from $129.50 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED (“CL TRLITIES sD SERVICES INCLUDED) 
STORES AND SHOPPING CENTER IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


IN IMMEDIATE VICINITY = : 
Near Schools and Churches Completely Air Conditioned 
Free Private Swimming Pool 


Convenient to University of Maryland | 
CHILDREN WELCOME. Seay Feet Ser Cee 
20 MINUTES TO CAMP MEADE BY CAR 
OFFICE and sample apt.: 2213 Univesity Lare 
HE. 47070 
OPEN SATURDAY AND SUNDAY 


— — > > — > = - = 


FRVATE PRRKONG ACCOMMODATIONS 
TLED CORRIDORS AND MANY OTHER FEATURES 
CEST TD PENTAGON EXCELLENT SHOPPING, 
SOE, “PT PIRNIEHED ST MAZOR MASTERPTECED 
Craw Fac 10 AM TILL PM. OALY 
out Shirley Bey to 


PRIVATE HOUSES 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


First Floor Large Living Room Dirung Room & Citchen. 
Second Fleor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath. 

Each House Has Front end Back Yertds, Lewn Coe, Ger 
bege end Trash Removsl, Gey Woete, Meet, Launiy 
Faciietes and Repairs Prowied Free. 

SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 


2 Bedroorns, et Oe, See ee 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


wie 
ee Dee o. Get 


4503 3st St. Scuth, Arlington, Va. . 


Fairview 


LANGLEY PARK 


APARTMENTS 
820! New Haroshire Avenue 


Unexcelled Suburban Living 
At These Reasonable Rents 


I ee 20 


Dace FAM eT Pe 
"PHONE HE. 4-3200 

= G meter co | 
<= 


1734 ARL. BLVD. FALLS CHURCH VA. 
JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 oo 5S; Sot. 9 ce 1; Ser, 12 ow S 


THE GEORGETOWN 


In All its Traditional Charm ° 
2512 QUE ST. NW. 


UNIVERSITY 


RENTALS FROM $7450 TO $87.50 
‘ mor Water inciuded 


EFFICIENCY 


1-BEDROOM APT. . $129.50 Up 


@HE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD APTS. UNFURNISHED 
D&S 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 


DONNA. LEE 


sy mc Bt 


‘ of an Schools | ice 
Tues Pout steamed wr be tctetin % hn SCRED POR ATR -CONDTTIONIND © LIMITED NO. AVAIL. don 
» To place your ad parent aa FURNISHED APTS aun ‘Yom é , 
} ray ete Closets Galore - cr TIOn 2GRDROOM APTS.Gead es} Make Your Sel Selection =n =. bow eal bom : porch 
: Seasiprest, Paugredt ne sar ee ey Pe cee Sa cr| Set’ ee eed Sapte 
Phone | PETS PERMITTED oent h cam AA eed Rest tactetcs oS ulin | Vacation At Home ea rms Et. ond bath re we TF pos x: ies a sentient 
REpublic 7-1234 Furn.-Unfurn. (SEL, ¥a0. 22 oa avene | in Our cach, ens heat, S0056. SET RPE Lt | Sriainton ‘Et oS 
prereeemenns| RESERVE NOW! | Bre Be = oar —!—y —— Toe SWIMMING AN ro pinplcenihell Seite Toone sarge ain "tm, mol" |CREETWOOD—A- cows coma a 
UNFU x} ie near ——. i 7 sereened porch. "fenced tard. | at edae LS Scere ; 
SPE eee = fas oot cee be SAS) Tak TEE GE BS WADING POOLS re et ae eects asc ece| ee ae nme pa Me 
a as aiaate St BELLEVUE 2-BEDROOM | CLAREMOh IT NOW OPEN | =e ons beat Rs-| Toms, Rental, $160 per mo rinse | Sining spsce: ad for 3 larae bade 
: pr ri ave 3- y | a and « full bath in basement; built- 
Ria fic te |, GARDENS" HOMES Simplex & Duplex Astra te Sevce  Capt| Sl LaCie oi | eat, ort ae fer| Easiae satay ea vo 
ere. —— $68- $73. 50 Transit & Stiver Spring Shopping| « » p 2. Adults. OT. 4-8442 er D 710, Alex. Va 
SES 2 BR. $89.50 Oy ee 2 
9 — ew Call SEITZELL. | : Set ted Te All Avail. to Our Residents Only otis. fers.: on Das 
100 1-PaRs ZOnS INC. ALL CTU. EECEPT suec AO 7 08) RES 


: 
2-5522 | 


1 Bedrm.. 


—_ 
“— center ee Com : feree cloette: | \ereor, B 1 s-Siee arteetee Ve 74. 3-908 
was: of sireet parking: per i. nee —,. aycroenc. teal 2308 _Is Sen. 11-5 
e 2 : ry = mond for end edulis 
ire 


rect m 
sir condit lones $120 


Acpiy 828 Piner| PHONE JO. 1-2700 
re 3-2530 " Open Daily, 9 to 6 P.M 
7 _ = 
we me. See jem ter | Sunday, 1-6 P. M. 
MONT AVE. = 741 a teenage 


R_CONDITIONED 
HIGHTOWERS 


ith emvet 
$11 aval ios. 


Acts _weeueecie 6 


ty Convenience 
bie Cons 2 Bedrms. 
Shopping 


4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


| RS Di. .7-9080 | 


| Gene Hillcrest Hors. aad 
| > Mee , 70 DOSKToOws am Shep cena 


rsen ‘eaugiorent: 
moore st cme ee Nurmerous play ereas, basket- 


PaCctl- velepuent 


i room th windéews c ere 
—St'narte | BRADLEY 
cise oti. sictare Gindee 


*: aise maid's 
' 8900 ; 
pee wee ore '.£22eDaM APTS. | BOULEVARD |— sesso : 
, ttm. wm) ROCK CREEK | arts & CAPRITZ DEVELOPEMENT 
$a Since, Date SER AUAIER: NEW D0 —AR-OOND Columies Pas AP APARTMENTS | iA R TERRACE 
NA 8-071 SR. CONN. AVE—PREE ae — < gy *y $20.00 UP GE 
jee. ee. ame Liv, rm. oee:| 2 BEDROOMS—$130 | ja 5-736 2 Secroome 2 $9450 UP “REP e-SETIONES © 
rm. kit end bath in inter- a. . ' 
pes ver mo. Call DE 2-9635) 24]] 20TH. ST. NW. —GERALDINE APTS Iecdutieg Tocitiss LOWEST RENT IN AREA 
Pet koe at - i oe ‘ 
> = "perch: new siove| DS. Seas BE sasee a ee eae BEDROOM—$69.50 
dinette. 1. pore cent - pe TeGeceratet: smp. @mete end Ace i 
. vetting. shoppir: J Gi Ga c 1. : Aaa At ) 
, Lavels en Manor . rdens MI jor. Sam ioe a 
pt * ae: Le ar. schools. | C ewe yt nce | | 12001 sue er. com nm rave | fon Oe. Soe 
me, _Deee | om e ir-Cond. | Completely Remodeled 
oe Steg euractive of 6701 HILLANDALE RO. | 
atin ain en} $133.50 MONTH = <; = =a < ae | a | gan ave to Ager ré 27st. ao PARK ANDS | 
‘ gt uc oerrice. $$ ~ 5 
PME Fie | Resice=: Marace- x OF? CONN_ AVE ve— Gvecious s srounds. 6 
TERRACE | Sa Fe a eee eT kee | 220 ALLISON ST. NW THE DUPONT = 4 ew quzarrs mare 
CLIFTON Riri, LARoe. PAD torse| 4821 4TH ST. NW. | sens ioe peor oot te met! pl Y SESE we , 
m inte Lee T ; 2 eS ABD TRAn Apt beeras i. =: 2 = ies Ses oF Get deed : vied : , 6_m am “BEST BUY IN TOWN” 
more genet oe ip oete ye) FONTRE See Sit Re Se eS) EE te Se oe oe 
point, pew refrigerators. = oo See | ‘CAFRITZ— Di 7.9080 CAFRITZ Di. 7-9080 | SINGLE PARE BUS 
sevice, Reserved parking. Brasil-| Mrs. Guy, 2512 Holman Ave. | CAFRITZ—Dt _ 7-80 [Oo MINUTES SEAUTWUL Sbedem aot over-| 3% ROOMS 
town location Large con apts = Phone JU. 8-1297 ) FROM THE CAPITOL — # H. ' a aes | $68 and $70 
‘es . SE ODERN SUBUR | etait 53733. | 
Reet & bot water Res, Mer “os GRORGIA AVE Past FasT-wast | _ GREENWAY | | SEE MOOERN SUBURBAN | | i stiities. CO. 3-708 | % ROOMS - NEAR. SEVEN CORNERS | 
ARNON _& LOCKS ST GLEN | GLASSMANOR PARK REGENT 42 c & RAMBLER: beautiful-| New ram 
Na 8.2345 tLePr on YoREST GLEN BD 'TG| 4 CAPEITZ peveorm=rr : . : 81 75 nd $84.50 \y ished. soactous. 2-bedroom| a. “iS Pham count 
fe. kit.| BALE Fi. RIGHT 7O| Minn. Ave. and: A St SE. | pepecmeecy 1: sep 2-ee> 1701 PARK RD. NW a | in North Arlipeton: center | 2-year irae Sure 
best: ou See oree| ~ i ayaa okey | EFFIC. Pa) aS ee] = “Tite Rae Guat? | schsote inane A 
pep. Henry J Roby. Inc. 1024) 84608 FLOWER AVE. | Wis SEW & caPrtce sEipos | ** sa ate 1-Bed. Apt... . .$94.50 ne a enn RTE CORP JA 17-4448. Eves. and| $29.0 i 
. Desirabe TAKOMA PARK. MD Oo ar oe — . ser, 
one 2. ‘slevater bide Sec: veretortal a 7 m a.r-cohed -- Beautifully Decorated Oren . — elevator Bi < aay, yoo for «r-| | acre f eround: 10 min Pent ota iste Toe te 
Ces res *Sinette kit bath, | shoppine. New elev. tide” Gere} 1-BEDROOM APT. FROM % conéhiiontns a nena | Oven Mop to Sat. SAM io CPM| & Watts Henne eii6. Sh's-bibi > te ° 
ig “at rr ,~-- — e Pe od hails Parking. JV o- 900 $45 Offxe Tie Wiethros & an res.dent man slog” er, . tee Hil OVrTEeY WORE. =... ba 
ie pS, Se ime _— floor LE = "ete af 2.BEDRM APT t= os or oe. Som V | iehitully tarnished iwe te =. bedrms . din rec. tm, ir. Doren: 
ee re es) ee, | ae immediate Occupancy | The Velda | Si cratat fas) eect mara 
bedrms.. dining rm. foyer, kit. an¢| HU. 32-3377 he -rm est bouse. bern gar: 
beth in ige, elevator bids: onir | Wheeler Terrace, Inc. | (tirect. 2-Sedrm. apt. with larse 2s wre ST ew fas mo: 20 mi De ne | * ™. tow 
570 30 me. Te ee | THE ARGYLE ot Sse 86 || «IDI VALLEY AVE SE. | Eni "i> Sob ade ie SE $49.50 G neue E55 Det mo. Available now. 
rooms. kit... beth. | 3220 17th ST. NW. masts tesa | 1 Sedoom—S70edUp | a Se ee STUDIO APARTMENT Property Ma 
PEP TER| y Modem Elevator Bidy. [5 meant’ $5 On ng) 2 Bedrooms $8250 and Up | EM Pa Sa oe "DE. 2-4087 
ton WE Bist En Wired for Air Conditioning | Seth se°- 1236 iim at os. oe wy tr —4- ty vets te! LMA eS DE. 2-4087 
Efficiency—$66 Ege soe aris ieveinr SHE} mcmecatar on cack finor. convep-| RIOT? Mowhie. Md. on Bimonston ieee = ; GARAGES, SALE OR RENT 45 OR RENT 
SE. APTS. abe anc spacious 3 amd 2 bet-| courte: Mar. Ae Bi ee _ - SE Ie a Ast. oneee 50) & 
osTH am cf | | Bedrm. —$89. 50 | —— — ee aa = 2-67) ey 130° Haw 0a x. an. Me 1 = ane es jartter om premises ; 
1715 . | Choice corner apt; huge & : = 5, Loca R. A. HUMPHRIES & SONS 
3 rm., bedroom, den and = ° ee ‘ 
$0- $80-89> 50 | ‘ — ’ a ies a eT re, | 2 Meee. Ave Lt brick, equipped kit 
AYLOR RD. SE deck, $112 ‘th: atte fern 36 fleer D. 1348 Buclid WW —Laree | wom ee bus +a M26, 
2765 NAYL il aw fe eK! Sinctes aad” bark Otis’ | ALEXANDOUA per? ener S- rm air-conditioned bide 
2 * do-be2 . PARK CRESCENT a al ot , waber — ‘. wth Bas XA bear | tect aS backing. “Hoek CO. | bedrm semideta-hed $57 50 mo js0-220 sa. << psvailabie Aut 
: 2901 ISTH ST. Nw. ~ uit 
s ~ oaree SL Sw — 
3935 S$ ST. SE. | 4-7 Cetidine with elevator and or iy oo ice _ COLORED | Convenient tien. Newly redee.| on -acre lot “he - uzement area. . ri wee x : 
1-2 BEDROOMS . ichboard service —- 4-3600 1¢0 Warder “ a -! —~" S 2) berm . ce. Seth.) nr . Vernen Ry Newly y redec- A a LLE View a 
$67 50-878 50 | Avail.” immediately. "Ses MO FREE —i-YH (eae beet and bet water furs & Callt. fm | AE + aE te a 1% Washington 
: RITTE™ * ? — en ; on -_— ¢ - 5—10 
AZ vidi. 8-ft. refer treeser ton.| *EaFRitz. Di. 7- 9080 — ; 2 ieotar ot Ss HAVE YOU SEEN THE we ot inate om Bee Bove Ses oop Se me frepi gat ce ain — phweshe) elt ivacae Meee — ied! by 8 Tpde-unit apt) com na. 
inetmerstors ry c 7. Wace. sheppies: beot.i 8 ith NE Me St fete | ; -Un 
4 echo @_incl Apt. 2 S76. See - ) 4 th heat 4 S —2 rm a _and 
“ion a ee reba ecg MESES peng ammeese se Beas BE FABULOUS | 5: sient i333) CEDAR GARDENS WARWICR VILLAGE [ganic cen me oe 
’ puRDETTE rms kt beth Seat hw ie TORRE REALTY CO. | 1455 CEDAR ST. SE. S.etun. hemen, 90 see. Deanne 
TEM _ $66 OO SAGHINGTON REALTY Ba 2-400 PENTHOUSES aS Ne Captel & HO. 3-T280) Leese mote. 9 Tits  pesreo™ | ual basement with Westinghouse 
PLE REALTY CO ° Modern Elevator Burling = Te AND aT Be! tm mediately iful kitchens| Wesher. Grver. refri. garbage dis- 
Re Nal : Effi : _-— Se. Seuw with plenty of wor spece._ Com-| Po™- Soun [ walls Pull 
1103 K sT. XW EX. 3-s002 1- BEDROOM iciency Ant. . ARLINGTON TOWERS Evine rm Ginethe. he a ee | Diete laun¢ry facut and of- Lawns pp .. Bus. 100 én. 
EMBASSY SECTION | clades ben: coter and ons row Fe AS =| ot 1a saoes ad fa > pacar a 4 b-dtes 
wy T=:ers8"- be em - s-ea’ > = uae incl Ada!*s A 
THE WARWICK saree te, CRsTED $61. 00 . = = ee? pened Walk co a 5 t0.8 deus tectuding Bandar, 
feb Lasoec arom = Sa — + 1 alhing Ovstance St Elizabeth | 801 49th St. NE im Vernen Ave & Kennedy St. baths. clean L attrac. — Ah 
3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. | £43 i bye AxD RECRE. 2-Bedrm. Apt. $99: vais. weed barnine And Bolling Field -E. as 2 3-rm « Vedeme. 
, BARS. AND CATH. AVES ) HIOn scHe or cerren. el .f. *, «i, . oe Setor ED. os | Seas vananee. one toed Fa. and Jkt “ideal” nouse for laree 
ibyE. Lf. -, *- ie. = Bus THROUGH PROJECT. Newly Decorated Apts. | box —_{ = 4 ““araliabie ter “un. | Sutze oe a ™ te Mic . rms 
eecled balls. secretarial service: Also Purnishes Conveniently Located Bids | —— a 4 Eg ore. $55 Apoly tent decor. gee : . - 
Rear churches: s00d wanwpers-'cam Slow. Ki east ? Por interm.|1833 New New Hamp. Ave./ “LONG BRANCH 1s ne 15 Bros i a. 
4 s a rear ee. 
Rete es ce | OUT DORE sarees " PARKGLEN | | >t eee Sy LEW ahas 
Shae oie eee FH 3 | APARTMENTS | sae 


: 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


1500 MASS. AVE. NW.| CARILLON HOUSE 
COMPLETELY | 2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 


AIR-CONDITIONED 1-BEDRM. APTS. 


DOWNTOWN LOCATION Lesery livine with every mod- 
the Center of Business, ern comvenience. beautifal 
and Hotel Areas views: secretarial service ons - 
ms M-heur <gesk end enc receiving room 
ra ~4secretarial§3 service master —. launérs 
slinejecir kitchenettes win ds- iy ey ace 
sum deck. valet shop. leun- 
room. maid service erai-j * OUF nspection nvited | 
stl, 00-car garage, 3 elevators: CALL EM. 2-8800 


LA MON 
GARDENS 


entrencrs 15th 
—. are 
OUST : 
Citas 64750 UP 
1 . APTS—si209 UP 


newly furnished apts. with 
ena iimen service 


Manager's Office 
- rocemae many cinsgra. cron vents” 
NN ae scih * ‘a orees:| 
. VA ex’ res — ¥_ Pre buses | 
decors 1 eom..| end steres nearby 
a a oe 2-Bedroom Apts $94 Up | 
+ eet Fort re 6S |) AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
Ast. Mo. 1 or call BOG sMITHY 


Resident Mor. JA. 7-0300 
HEART OF THE CITY” 


inte Old World| Modders elevater tide Alr c 
peclous-' srval. Walkin t 


Step 


convenient inet 
with rooms. f enc Capite: Sits Elf starting of 
t 73: 1 Sedrm start: me et 6100. For 
- aa x > 3538 we 
cious 1 white Deigntornood Spe Bos: | SON & LUCHS. 724 i4th st ow! 
DP: $87 50-$99 50 —~ rh - 
fret 32-0105 or TU. 2-9 N 
1 NA 
tee i-becrm. apt. ip Ge 
SHIPLEY PARK | Siteted ene. 2. “ti 
i PRD S33 isch. a 
w 
\-Bedrm. from nm $68 50 CAFRI 6. 77-9080 


2-Bedrms., from $80.00 | 


GRACIOUS LIVING 
In an Atmosphere 
‘ Found Only at 


THE WOODNER 


nr fe ff © 


~ ee ae 


sa a Se Fi 


wr Baws 4 2758 Ea+t-*2- ion tie feer: rORED 
Crsss Ve>t at By 4s 
ary tok a Borg | 
ee ee ss jo oP CLOSEST. 4 | 
; Cezve “a ae eee NEW eS ARTMENTS | 


os SSE Ze ED SE 


Pere ce ee 
*;| BOULEVARD RF oe, 


| Gre evel Aus 


: 7s ao desurhs ond daa = 


| SL 


| PSeBRGGRe 0S 


t 


SS pis te ee ae| oe meron age ® semi : 
} — 2 Ss ae 5 Revummentet Sor mia? per lene oe call at — 
board atrended covets: ¢oermes 5 ——_, 4, ly aye Fy bet XS ahd One of Washington's 
We Are Not New, But) “*" SERLAET== | ag ee 1 BEDROOM—$67 
Charming and Dignified JO. 2-2220 m. Ce es a eere! BEDROOMS $77 
EFFICIENCY : a 8 saat alt OTMA INCL. OF RENT 
| t Springer . 
“ With Porch| Bates & Sp | NEW BUILDING =| Of Sew 5-g gay. 9-13 one 
$120 UP | | 1223 N ST. NW. COLOGED— 3451 om ot aw, bed- 
Large Rooms. Dicies Arce "| oper sat 2 sun wumwsPr ww _ 
ton Siete ee ee on CONVENIENT STOW Chane < rms . 
fae" Se 453 =i & est is 
Attractive | au¢ Séearm acts & ‘CAFRITZ—DL 77-9080 
= 
ane 3 pe me. te eet eeare) §=JUST COMPLETED 
— 
a a6 aTEY o.. AIR-COND. 


Pa kway Terrace 


Lerete@? ef the bteect!?x! Sutiant 


partway ne 


MAY SF SEE AVTYTiMs 
BY Caiilz 
JO. 8-S500 
Bates & Springer 


MAN AGEPS 


8G 


DE LUXE 


-2-BEDRM.—$153} ... 


1-BEDRM.—$120 
ALL UTILITIES INCL 


ert te 


- 


472 Large Rens 


ee yy yy -* —— ~ he 


ae ee ee $72.50 


Es UD 


Fee Acartmerts Sri! Available!) 
Branc-New—With Elevators’ 
| Bedere.. $107.50—2 Bederns., | 


: 13is ws st ne —J rms. kit. end 


eS imet 
ia 
detren 


PRIDE 


Leserieus wing et 6 wm int- 


seh 


—MHeaut. furn. 
mm. & 


el on 
“ON HILL” 


es eeeerie = 


et.. 


ag Gy 


rm. ramb. 


ter. 

for: Drivate oumqanhe itimmine| 4 
; « to 

feet: be cine 

landses 


b _. ot wiih patio. ” tr -. 
cw 
School. ?. 


ming 
a Weekdays cat 


Mo! 


3-4 - 


rm. brick Cape Cod. Pull bamt. 
v.| 897 50 me. vase. Call Mon. LU 


NWS rms. end 
R. ry £ Fe wr SONS 


Hts. Apts.’ 


CONVENIENCE | 
COMFORT | 


Was nr , Perehioe at 

., serace: 130 

; - 700 
rather: oes JA .: 


a, rambier. 
eS 1% full beme. 
| 3- ri : 
arc: Notting School ares 
aveila now $130. 
ae: S- 5800 Lee Hwy. a 
Spick-and Newiy Te 
——, 6-bedr 


Fs | “Spi, tia pe ae sata 
1000 South Frederic 


aiversity of 


ed Eat 7-821 


SILVER SPRING 
Colemont Office Building 


8719 Colesville Rd.—1 Block East of Ga. Ave. 
FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED 
ELEVATOR AND ALL OTHER 
OFFICE SERVICES 
Entire Floor of 9,000 Sq. Ft. 
SINGLE OR SUITES OF saklege 
$60 AND UP 
Convenient to T: Parking, 

Agent on Preniees Ooty, 1 to S—JU. ee 
pies G. SMITHY CO. 

-— 811 15th aa Mw 


64/ SALE, D. C. HOUSES 5 ee 


GET TH HILE 
| 
Easy, 


64) SALE. D. C. HOUSES 64! SALE, D. C., HOUSES 
OPEN 3 107 


40 MILMARSON PL. NW. 
Reduced det. brick 5 Segre. 


STORES, RENT Se Sate D. C. HOUSES 


= Anacostia ra. se © rms 

. for 5 ner at | bath, full decem ent. gas heat, sood 

etc  eacenms tat i” 2 

ar ot 26. | Sas.” uw. wei ) 

4 | Say reeseaNet acts. income’ 

exp cond 

9.500. 1 $15.000. terms. 
SD 2-4474 


| B8aGs PARK AREA—Brick | 
midet scr . fin 


64) THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD® 
Sunday, July 29, 1956 Do 3} 


SALE, D. C. HOUSES 64) 
RED are 
BLE BLAINE S&T. 
rm th. gac A.-C. heat 
in bemt. Reduced to 
for auick sale. $1500 Gun 


r mo 
305 M ST nw— oe = with | 
— 2 rms. on ist 
3 “a mad | 


4 bath on 24 fir.. 
fir ou 4..-W. A $20. $5000 


c 
2300 GEORGIA AVE. NW 


om | REDUCED—$750 Down! 


ul bs eile 
at 


otel; | 


saTH eT. 
aa 


feor end 


L. each 
CH D soe INC 
ieee 
Rainier J0:h & Upehur Ste. 


at Dus ——< — or ener? 
leaning. barber ir. ne 
- 


near Ambesrador 
basement. i 


THEY ARE HOT 
$495 DOWN 


214 Mj rn ww. 
1714 pase eo NW 
5719 ritnois. Ave. NW. 
47 Monroe St ‘ 

411 6th 8&t. 


382,000 
_ Daily 
Circulation 


nder 


"trust. mmac. cond sin 


Bis ‘gaylight bem ‘ree yard. 
NIT ig 


rent in inspe . 
cme c 
nad Realty Co. 


MEN'S CLOTHING & 
MILITARY SUPPLY STORE 


Established. doing nice pentnens.| Many rs ae “ 
Low inventory. will sell very rea-| cogues. schools. 
re —_ * _* Anne-| GI loan. po age 


OpPos. FORT MEADE ‘SQUTMERY AVE. SE. 
APPLY JOE & AL’S alu minum hem 
MILITARY STORE ced 


NE 

458 Burbank &t. 
714. Hilltop “Terrace BE 

EAL BARGAIN Any one of; 


these $495 down with, low mn brick | 
ly payments. 6- ~ LF pee bric x 


homes good and 
pered and painted Nice Re eaweed | 
odern kitchens - tile 


BLK = WHITTIER Nw 
time offered. Beautil > - det. | 
rT | 6& rms epi. | 
tile kit. with ear: | 20- ft 
I F enemas det 
r 


Cojgniat brick.  side-hall 
liv . with firepla 408 din 
kit 2 eened 


— m 4 
porches in knotty ‘pine. 3 bearms. 
tiled bath with 

room: ige 

rage; storm windows 
Call owner. TA. 


rms. 
"RA 000. 


store 35x s 
off Bo 


air-conditioned 
a4 cellin a > also 
. 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


garage ‘lee 
LOE SEMI-DET BRK 


Stan 


$1000 DOWN 


rhe vy Yard. 6 nice rms 


Nr. Wa 

bath. bemt ie evarery. ol hh. Ww 

heat: new ch heater, gar. Will! 
vacant MON NDAY 


business 


H, Inc.| 


eelt- atar ing 


0 
ner transterred $600 « 


Seas & "Be 


ava 
Sosoment ts 


-Aifi 
idea! 
BSiart 
g004 Wil 
to On exist 


enets ine 


bar 
bakery 


¢ sort cust arc 


< Vie PABE RD. 
sine cor Ne 
$140. gar on ‘avs 


“y 6- 20). 


tA. 8-5590 
Hw Ba 8.380 


four een business and sare | 
new addition 
ine group of succesaiau! 
be re 


sift 


342 y poem 
750 s 


WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 


rig. oF 
to best er JO 


~ 


wil sacrini 
- 986 


~ WESLEY ‘HEIGHTS 


ne! s! borhood. 
ful ot, 
transportation 
inds n 


MONEY TO LOAN S8A 


SS ee rouR HOME—Reduce In excellent 
ments. ‘aise ene). Cali CO 


eves... JA 


REAL ESTATE LOANS 
NEY O8 SECOND 


or 


: one 
60 
TRUST 


~~“ appoin ment 
rhe ca! NO 


GILLIAT & CO. 
DE 2 2770 


— 


re 
‘3 


seh PURCHAS 
TY CO Realtors. 
ME 8-24 | 


TRUST NOTES 


~- WOODLEY ROAD 
K FROM CATHEDRAL 
HOME. 2-CAR GARAGE 
: en nce } " 


CHOICE WAREHOUSES 


tit 3.200 


7 +) un‘ 
Tailhoard pect a "Parking for 


2 rare 
> 8 One story n 


fact ‘* 


ock ae al Ex 
A : io f Avail able ahou 


jon 


weluBekc & BUSH, Inc 
i79i,_ BS A —_ 
ASSEMBLY PLANT 


AVAILABLE SEPTEMBER 
8000 Sa. Ft. Security Space 
ALL. COMPLETE OF 2D ipo 
PIREPRO OF CON LDG 
rot SKYLIGHTED. WIi*S 

DOW 'D 
HIGH VO! ER 
PART 9h 

r 


rhe SGT ELEVATOR 
PARKING AND BUS 


TAGE POW 
tz wor 


¢ 
2 


TOP 


J 


“EW YORK AVE 
a9 


—_ 
La 6-3 MR aN TDER 


floor 


A. §-5500 


x rorRcTr 
FIONED Pl cvs. STOCK 


W'H'SE SPACE Wanted 50A 


‘ss % gar age destres to lease 6000 
re 


or mpc 
st BOX M-2191 


Sept. 1 


Appts ; 
t-TH 


INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY 


$2 


. a BES. south Ariinaten 
ton : ' till 7 D mm 
in ta 


COMMERCIAL SITES 


Severa! un 

with 
c.7 ?xzpanGc) ‘ 
> OL. 4-2802 


ROCKVILLE PIKE 
pert int 


re 
ent 

‘ anhe 

ALLIED REALTY 


PRatircadc 
any 


53 


low caer 
. 


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


ee TAVERN 


business pri ce comple: ” 


$20 


TARO E. TALBERT 


DEALE. MD. UNIVERSITY _ 


Genes aL cI OTHING 
STO 25 mi D.C 


Sma! 
Sale price basec on 


ats. 
OPPORTUNITY oF A 
”* of com 
Bilace he 6 r 
ease 
latensbure te ne 


3 
for sppe es 


"MOTELS FOR “SALE 


ae re 


Darwen! . 
motel ¢ at 
$6900 cash. ba ance easy payments 


JOE H. THOMPSON 
232 WOODWARD BLDG 
JA. 8-6700, Day or Night 


bs RN Downtown iloca- 
ee 


ause of rea 


STORE 
Per sale ony dec 
rood eas 


‘ Oeeittns REALTY. ‘co. 
DELICATESSEN. rot wer ass _ bir 
Loma ra pr e% 
uctes S000 “AUERBACH 
ve 36552. Di. 7-650) 
ROOMS and .. 
2th “« a 
WONDERFUL 
tad > 


Lace to live 
-9653 


_ OPPORTU N ie 


rent 
price 
ost ek: 


Fo 


2 
4 e 

aND SHOE 
Growing and 


9131 o 


re “cca 


MIN. GOLF , cow RSE E AND: 


6 mi — eer 


w 

Ava ™ mm 
qrasrous 
Long ease 
income pro- 
Bor 


BE YOUR OWN BOSS 


‘eading petroleum products fp Gt 
e 


station which 
Va. Investment 


Four OFT bus: ness soae 

BE SURE 7 ba 7 

cage pou J 
or 

OMALt eroar — Air cond 

reason “a se ling 4\l Bae 


r Bi tty market Velume $1800- 
is oer weee Get service. Beac- 
cares can be creatiy 

good acemer’ 


Chee price. good terms on bal- 


sore 


BEER AND LUNCHEONETTE 


Cheap orice. om 


payment 


SODA FOUNTAIN AND 
PATENT MEDICINE 
in Vircizia. sD. Cc 

bh show torritie. pratite 2004 

sours snd can be bougat with « 

mall cowR ocerment all f 


formation 
LARGE SUPER MARKET 

Vayme Bp ‘ iness 63290 _ pe woes 

-¢ 0 no wundave Can 

i =e ice | 

of ea.uipmer, t Cash doom Te | 


stock on-y Epevente sovertant ty 

man and wv! 
DING BABY SHOP 

week in 


OUTSTANT 
Volume business $900 ver 
nd Shovovine Center 
price of ecuip- 


We have various types of busi-| 
ness including liquor stores, 
cleaning plants, variety stores 
and taverns 


SAM BLANKEN & CO. | 
ae 


Income quoted over $370 monthly ; 


eat. gareege: rent. #17 


oes very nicely furnished 


cows | : 


They MADISON ST. ey 


: he large. modern | 
ited uncer 


= a 


: 
: 


’ 
) 


| 


oT W-! 


| 


: 


| OU 


12 ROOMS—$500 DN. | 


3 baths. picely fare ol] heat 
come urted monthiy 
g004 


_ 
- 


aod ape aiN,  ecep 
Pe Ss $100 — anes over! 
oom. Sees: 


eek 


pause eee 


iy ‘TiS = 


freee bes 


; 
; 


: 


| 


| Hillcrest 
: r 


. porch 


nm THRUST payable $40 
mo "> 


t on 3d Shown 
MR. KERR. HO 


NELLE LOWE CASSEL 
chlimited | AD. 4-2118 REALTOR OL. 2-335 
pre 8 of od courteous LOVELY TOWN HOUSE 
> SCHACH REAL! 1802 PARK RD. NW 
F a! Mushinsky, RA. 6-6912 
pRusr "NOTE EXCHANGE ME DOCTORS-DENTISTS 
. as $7000 TODAY 


— i 
ba! 
6-4950 


te 

Te Payable $75 
we equity wor tgomer ~ 
WH 46-4950 


TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A 


TP TRUSTS wil 
rompt action 
-49 


pay top cash prices 
as Va & BD. € 


MR JAMES DI Fass. 

CEP eEOe Eee Stoce and On. 2S! are M fans  pullder. 308-777 

: RA 3 $19.950—G! APPROVED 
NEAR WALTER REED 


rid hr 
rm 


"REDUCED TO $32,950 


of the jocation 

pepe ane ‘ 
Direct ’ ave se te Jist 
eht ist st 6 West. 


a’ > 
8.1900 "Ba! num Real 


_ ened - & pam Ry 


$0 =| JOLLES & BENNETT cc 
oY ROW BRI 1 
46 


EDROOMS 


complete with 


B: 


furnished 


wii 
neve ony! me city 


ea Ee & CO 


OFFICE __ EVENING 
NA. 8-12 7-272 


2 ROOMS 3 APTS. 


oe Price $18.- 


Ya ot Young, "Realtor 
1029 Vermont Ave. NW. Suite 502 
4 Bedrooms. 1') Baths 
47°74 Braddock Rea. SE 
OFF BRANCH AVE 
GI $625 Down—$67 Mo 
try + mT ospher . c ose 


4 osm t 
Soo. Me Hope PA -4 
%_ AND CO INC. JO. 8- ‘a7 


$1000 DOWN 


Ahh a ee Pt 
b . 


WE NEED as 
| and 


af 


ers 
acreage 


ping 


; tote 
CULMORE REALTY CO 
4-450 
SALE, DO. C., HOUSES 64 
AMERICAN UNIVERSITY 
PARK AREA 
4915 BAYARD BLVD 


Nicely decorated 5-room 
brick = - ow : 


Co 
flrer 
$1 3 
CO 


RICK 
Be 


od storm windows. | 
TEMPCHIN REAL NEST ATE 


shopping 


amt 7 vd 
Thos. J. Fisher & Co., In E reer Jo: sctese st 
\ 


YOUR OPPORTUNITY > 
modern semi detec hed brick. & 

' bat. air 
Bus 


“pice lot 
: Terms 


$12,950 
"ROGER ‘OSS, HO. 2-6020 
Sundays. UN 
~ 2 CHOICE VALUES 
OPEN, 12:30-6 
CHEVY CHASE, D. C. 


2910 MILITARY RD 


ee listing. Beau- Ger 


fully restored brick home. Burn- 


ne Breptnese garden. Excellent 


Colonia! 
Nice 
»« &repe arpor 

John's parochial school 


3413 PESSENUEN ST. NW 
] with trees 

x Conn. ave 
- ee to 


niert 


SNOHOR » 
5600 £5. 
see _LARGE FAMIL 
rick colonial wi 


“ELIJAH ‘é “ARNOLD 
USA. Ret Broker 
}-4335 _ JE. 2-7) 


tar 
¢! Dbreacfast 
PR ICED LN 20s TO BEL 
THIS WEEKEND Si7 first 
he assumed OPEN si a 


a Con 
LAV anew co. at 


= , 


WHITE OR COLORED 


“IF YOU ARE G! 
6 IT’S TIME TO BUY 


) re Ey LY ae! ST. NE. 
PPRAIBED 614.550 


nd THE A. ua ached cou. 
“er "3. hit est i 6 lovely 
ARK roor > r: i oc ma recreation ‘eons. 
Ceme front perch. Aacho .. 
recen'- Ke ose gard co 
forts an home Foaves ently ‘cated. | 
wn payment very 


~e sem det 
n ngton. 


Attractive detactred home 
ly remodeled Spacious fleor cian 


Ny. 
5 RMS. PLUS REC RM 
GI APPRAISED $10,000 
Ultra Realty service 
7114 Tith st oO 


& 


“Cot ORED- 5 Ni 


= $495 


FINISHED BSMT—2 N. 


is Srpis, © Sargete. 2 mite 2 


- 
es ae 


Breet, income pr operty and won- 

“BAR "REALTY CO. 
TA. 9- 6800_ 
O5BB Re HOS 

Phone Co 2218 o Kalevritinos Rea.ty. -3-na40 | 
H.A GitL F's N COL., NR. MICHIGAN AVE. 


BCETOWN no. brick. full tree.- shaded lo- 
GLOVER PARK 
CLEVELAND PARK 


My cy L : 
AUDETTE | 


ry =. Ave Fw 


a REA 
$25,000 


An tmmaculate 3-dedrm fat front 
Recentiv soreness 
i] 


’ 


best we REALTY 
ST 23-1368. 
COL.—1372 F ST. NE. 


OWNER MUST SELL 
rooms. row brick. with all 
improvements. drm 


COLORED—ATTENTION 
Only $195 Down and. Take 
Your Pick 

Columbia rd. nw 

Oak st. nw 
rard 
5 st. 


Call EX, 3-8440 of TA. 9-1713) 


COLORED—$150 DOWN 
SEMIDET. MODERN 


$90 MO. | 


. Beout a pomnidotached betes only 
id; 


3 with 
oni $101 79 


at nw i 
ne ' 


7 
. 


th 
See atifalls host _ = rae with Ole 
trees. 


Ultra Realty Service 
{16 LTH ST. NW. CO. 5-561 
ese. SPECTALS 


f Pa Ave. 3431 Car- 
wy 2 2 Sem: - 


> rms. ; a. 
ecr porch, es / — oo 
*. need ; excel) ent condition. 
for quick "al 5 ‘ 


4 BEORMS. BEPACHED 


1300 BLOCK EMERSON ST. NW 
Only -$795 down and you can be 
of nie upper | 
rthe ne: full bem te. | 
Neat rd. garage 
ly redec 53-3626 ‘til 


~~ COLORED—iii 
RG ro 


* fu ~ 


a 
ont 


Alabama ave 


va ; : 
ee Od Priced “below cast 


Prick 
with 


pee } 
lerge ze 
bern t 

side screened 
3a $00 


Hillerest—Off Ala. ave. Det 
Colonial: 6 rms fu 
recr. rm. end firep! 
deep et. 81 


Hillcrest ie. 
bric« 
ned om 


“ 


ave Det 
™s 2 arece 
with recr 5 


a 
5 


Buit-im sarece 
B.- beet. 


ave 


§-9666.. TA 
oe a5 


4231 porn 
old. 


oe cor | 


st. ne. bri 
n tecsment ra 
possession. 


cond 
4-3311. 


310 Tth 
2 bethe.. fu 


COLORED— 
os Ear er west. 11.080. a Seat ee 


= eee Srma.'2 ise be 
aeerrre® 
a te 


Fileed Zor 


COLORED—NORTH WEST 
ES Bargain—Mt. Pleasant 


*Siss "19TH ST NW. 
| Shoe ial? 


chtty CHAS 
4-bed 


4 BEDRMS.—214 axes 


—— 
| DUPONT VILLA 


LEO M. B 


WOOBWARO' & NORRIS 


| Gracious oEe good taste | 409 OAKWOOD ST. oe. 


B. 'SYDNOR REALT 
CO. 
ORY rience 


Sct oReO RIVER 
225 34TH 8ST, NE 


Corner =' ee 5 rms sia side 
ANT. Fenced 
z $12.500 


$ or -9 
Pm sat “REA LTORS 
COLOR D PLACE NE. 
PE 


COL.OPEN SUNDAY. 2 TO 6 
own 
6301 7TH ST. NW. 
Lovely 6-room corner.brick; 
full bsmt., concer. frt. orch. 
Low price and terms. Save! 
Call owner, DI. 7-8890, any- 


time. 


“COLORED iy 
UST AS CORNER BRICK 
rst Time Offered) 
i] This is ‘he best one we Rav 
h in a long. long while 
with decorated and in new eondition 
Realiv in the twenty-some 


rm 
rm. 2 baths fuil 
HWH. Lee fenced yard with peac 
cherry tlc 1¥°?, me 4 0 
£1900 do« 

oO AMI "REALTORS 


seen 


confident! 
DE sppointmens. 
VE_2-9420. of 
ABLER COL 
Lovely Home and investment 
2 doors from 2900 DBiock 14th at 
carline near the new shopping cen- 
ter. 3 complete apts 
and bath tn each. Outel 
to basement. Ideal for couple. 
doctor Can 
$2500 down 


COLORED OR WH 
BEAUTIFUL RAM 
Stone and brick front 
fireplace 
bea = 


cated “ the Manor Park area. 
WE HAVE MANY OTHER DE. 


TACHED HOMES THAT ARE | 
MOsT CONDU CIVE TO GOOD 


de entrance 
den- 
- 


Acacia Realty Co., Inc 


HU. 3-4614 
re ae OPEN 3.7 
ORF 
a » 


May We Fulfill Your : 
Ultra Realty 
114 lith 6. NW 


COLO scant. Oglethorpe st 
t Gorgeous semidet. Srick home 
concrete front porch. | 


ome Need? 
Corvies 
CO. 5-4561 | 


-———— 


+: SE 


ean @6 & Oin 


dec 
ta) 
a. 


rk newly 
887.50 per 
4-3191, 


-in 
wher must 

rT appt. to 
5- 4056 ' 


a 
GI or conv 
4-3849. LU. 
inspect call co 


Beaut! fully | 


thou-| 


Modern kit. | 


Anchor-fenced | 
than rent 


$75 


By bal, at per mo, 
4884 


sepa 
ck: ful) db 
beautiful 
mmac. cond 


h i 
neighborhood. Call ‘til 9 


If you have good credit 
brick in new-house condition; 
bemt as heat. Call Mr. Adams 


ay M REALTOR 
HO._2-6020, UN 

COLORED —— 800 
EPFERSON &8T 


Colonial with 

Sa ed pores: ee pian 

4 . he 

beaut ful. yard Completely 

redecorated 800 dn 

setclement qharese. 
9-6800. 


Semidet 


cludin 


Call TA. 


nice 
hborhe 
Fils, eid 


00d; 


Nice A. tun 


full 


4-5665_ 


6-rm, home in a 


Owner will | 


| 


COLORED | 
|FACING WIDE AVENUE 
‘YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 


oe pe Bs. '. me. 842 Sist 
ediey. owner. JO. | 


Sinton oan 7. A 


¢ 
re ap proved Open 
oL— ACANT— 


| $895 DOWN 
me ‘TH PLACE NW 
REC. R FR. PORCH 


OPEN SUNDAY 1-6 P. M 
| BAUCOM REALTY—RA. 3-2603 


RE. °7.3531, UN, 4-3422| 6020 NO. 


brick, 


bsm 
payment, 


13- KENNEDY 


Full tic 


Yard space vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


, MOUS 


ENT CO 

Li. 3-5307 
ral Ave. NE. Mod- 
br pone 
ke bath Pr 

ke bat Price | 


DAVIS 
8- os. 


7 electricity 

A. GUY pee INNER 
NO 
“IN 


1929 lith St 7-4907 


IN N 
1529 VARNWUM ST. NW. 


renovated 

8 rms. and 
bullt-in sarage 
LINKINS CO 
and Bun FEM 


SALE, D. 


upont. 


semi-det 
imm j 


2-year-old ideal for Large Family or, 
Doctor’s Home & Office’ 


Cornet brick home, beoutitullz loe 
m. wit ire@- 


Cc e 
baiance like ren’ 

as he eat. 

Reasonably priced 


Lar livin 
7-8688. Eves ae af 


$795 DOWN 
909 ALLISON &8T. NW | 3.4764 
OPEN wad 1-6 A ” i peers * FOLORED : gg 
. 6-rm., semidet. bric 
porch. fenced yard 10-ROOM HOME 
OFF COL. RD, NR. ITTH 
=2 iN CO. 5-5064 


o A COLORED —LAM 
CAPITOL HILL OPEN SUNDAY” 2:30-6:30 PERMASTONE 
$395 DOWN | EASE RAKGAS AVE.) BRICK On : Ss qown for this ol hs. 
oeted tik: vacant | 


N 


se by owner. 
re appt. U. 22-3712 oF 


e ear 
and transportation. Ca 


ST 3-362 tl 
DETACHED iam 


OPEN “doibay” 
Gorgeous detached belek. Or. ‘pores 
rm. huge fenced yd 
BAUCOM A 


$1250 DOWN 
REC. RM. 2 BATHS 


ONT PORCH. HUGE Y 
PARRAGUT 8&T x. ?g 


UNDAY. i- 
P BY EAR Y 


Cen n 
bath oft master bedrm 
both liv. rm. and rec 
tbat Porches and | 
ree's. Garage 
oft, \tadison St. Everything modern 
new physical cond J. 


— “DETATCHED BRICK 
DREAM HOME ) 
Bedrm nd bath on ist fir. Liv 
rm. with firepl. finished bemt and 
bath. beautiful grounds. Ddie. de 
soy ace. Come 


R 5. REDEC 
is this beautiful 


ill aesent | 


NATL. REALTY | is 


make 
professiona! 


an 
or 


rm 
OPEN 


‘DAKOTA AVE. NW. | savcom 
LI. 3-4779 Contin 


n 
for 


Jain hi Gaptfion TODAY 


GEORGETOWN—2:30-5:30 
1412 34TH ST. 


brick. im choice loca- 


recreation ri 
at with beautiful terrace 


e.ectri 


fron , 


Mass ve o 461) 
Chesapeake right to house 

re 
Albemarle. 9 hedroome 3 
screened porch. Patio 


oom lib 
iste floor bedrooms. 2 


3615 O ST. 
weenie, "ie? Bo Bo Pee 
savatory 


4919 
bathe 


Oa- 


) ew MERR YF i€LD & WOODS _ 


CATHEDRAL AREA 
CLOSE-IN 
4 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS, DEN 


OPEN SUNDAY, 1 TO6 
2720 36th Pi NW. 


} = ar garage 
in 


opening , 
aped Far en 
Ac 


USIVE 
3031 CAMBRIDGE PL. 


Remodeled imagination 
living-dining room area 
recreation bas 


room 
pongec 


3 bedrooms, 2 


1523 WISC 


GEORGETOWN 
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 
3339 DENT PLACE NW 


Delightful 3-yr.-old brick 
house: truly 
phere combin with modern con- 
veniences: En fish basement kiteh~| 


REALISTINGS CORP 
KE. 7-1807, DAY OR NIGHT 
‘CHEVY CHASE, D.C. 

10% DOWN 
5542 NEVADA AVE. 
OPEN, 2-6 


; bedrooms baths. frame home 


n. 
L 
JAMES L DIXON & CO. 
| ST. 3-7200 JU. 8-1512 


GEORGETOWN 


3321 N ST. 
OPEN, 2 TO 5:30 


Schuyler Smith on Premises 


Howard R. McPeck 

1656 334 St. Realtor AD. 2-1105 
~~ GLOVER PARK 
2411 39TH ST. NW, 
OPEN, 2-6 P.M. 


Come in teday te look over this 

comfortab) - producing | 

semi-detached brick pomp AY pis | 
residential 

two sf 


fort- | 


CHEVY” CHAE” De 
3314 Tennyson St. NW. | 
PRICE REDUCED 
$27,500 


‘(FOR eo s1CK SALE) 
brick ce 


u as 
three apartments or as & com 
ions ee Cal 
to Chevys Chase Ci rele and 5 8 3- 
4 Wester re ove - Tenny- 2498. woodward & Norris. Realtors 
richt : 


CHEVY CHASE "REALTY co aircon bine | det 


3333 Conn Ave NW EM 3-1 00 prick cae Onper 


leavin for Florida 
3740 moaen s ~§7 
HILLCREST 


NEW BRICK RAMBLER | 
P 


' DIZ 

of Conn. Ave. 2 biks Alice Dea! 

Woodrow Wiison and Elem. schoois 
et 


Barnaby Woods-— 
room bath powder room 


4 
+t ick contes- hall colonia! 
e 


~ public sc 
Branch Ave. to Camden an 
blocks 
MUDD REAL ESTATE CO 
LU. 4-4382 


HILLCREST SE. 


2023 31ST PLACE SE. 
OPEN GSAT. SUN. 1-7:30 

Are you looking ra 
home? Mere it is and price 
- 00. Featuring h 


Open 2-6. 5335 32ND ST 
ner det. 


Nw , One 
i. Povyer entr. 22. 
4- 
eee 4 te , 
High Wiison 


Hig 
er seed for immed. sale at 628.950 | 


LEO M. BERNSTEIN Co. 
EI RECTOR EB | 
HOME & INCOME 
Ope ett to the house 
J-story brk 2 ross with 
baths Bsmt Gar $39 950 “Terms 4) PAUL P. STONE 
ERNST A ‘Nelel TU. 2-1105 dr RA. 3-9233 
‘ti 8 KALORAMA AREA 
PAIRPAX VILLAGE 8E Open Sunday, 2-6:30 
sem idet Brick, nice lot; eutet 1830 24TH ST. NW. 
yosseen tte: G 0 4-Looking Town 
House 
Large living seems ont bea oom rm 
: wei bat tg + 


. miller 
gen BS Si ee, large gar- 
) ak 


Howa dk k, Rit 


m 2-7. 1416 HOPKINe or. BY, ' 
rm 
Bet. 20th & : 
TEIN 
CO. _5-3533. 9 
40th ~Attr. 3-bedrm 


congieer. ais =. ter — ‘im | 
4 5 or m- > 
med. res Gt PHA 


FOGGY BOTTOM 
2410-2416 “I” ST. NW. 
OPEN, SUN. 2-6 


4 BRAND-NEW BOUPRS 
Restored Within Origin alls 


With everyth! ao— Conte air om 
ae in 


| ROCK CREEK HILLS 
9611 GLENCREST LANE 


Luxurious hy ph. with ae. host 
ae huge “ertistie iivin pm 
ture ing rom 


on | ™ 
5 Osets« 
t 


Be Sie Pht aaa 


built. = Pee, os 


<8 ate 
= 


REALTORS 723 20th St. NW. 


FOGGY BOTTOM | 
410 21ST ST. NW 
OPEN, 2-6 PM 


Charmingly wsestored piit - level] 
homes in one of the few improving 
areas of PD convenient. too’ 
Private patio. completely m n 
compact a en Beparate 
me in today or cal) 

JU. §-9033 


by beautiful shr b- 
basement ‘‘'~ club 


you ve seen | 
than wan boty call Mr. wouee 


Jr 
OPEN, SUNDAY 1-6 


From 


Directions 


La 
| ‘and open « 


‘THOS. J. FISHER & CO. 
OPEN. 2 ~ “tee 
1314 34TH ST. 


~ OPEN SAT. AND SUN. _ 
in this bath Ear! v 
American type wi beamed cellin 


= den roe eat welt 


Soenidotacbes ree ta 


pine-paneled 4 *alitos toswall 
carpeting. 414.000 9 


SE. SPECIAL 


3317 O ST. N.W. 


A grand panne will feel « 


this ae BS A eee 


1675 WISC. AVE. DE. 3- 1137. 
eee ad CHATEL. 


in- | 


‘Detached Brick, $19, 500, 


HU. 3-3356| 


town | 
Georgetown atmos- 


| WILLIAM, e. E- RYAN CO. 


EO’ M. BERNSTEIN CO.| | 
S wi? 


Office 
NA. 68-1277 


OPEN 2-6 
NEAR ANACOSTIA HIGH inp 


KRAMER JR 
$13,950-—3 BEDRMS. 
ge. liv. rm 


Ni semi-det.: brk.: 
pep 
bemt nr 
MUDD REAL ESTATE CO 
4887 MacARTHUR BLVD. Nw. 
OPEN SUNDAY 1 ‘til 
A good family home of 7" large 
rooms. 1% ws. m kit 
dinette space 


transp } 


trust 
see be 
SUSI 
NA 8- sr 


Ww es. AtN 6-4421 


N SUNDAY. 7-46 
6013 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE 


Colonia! iM baths. 3 bed- 


6 rms.. 
rmé.. iv. rm. din. rm 
mirrors. wall-to-wall 
kit... side 

rm.. bar. ga : 
substantial cash, $110 month 


'Mushirsky RA. 6-6 B10 


~~ AIR-COOLED 


CAFRITZ HOMES 
BRAND NEW BRICK 
OPEN, DAILY | TO 7 
GI—FHA 
Ultramod. semicet. brick. Lae. cov- 
ered conc. front pares. 3 dbedrms 
liv full din kit. beau- 

finished damily rm 


enced rear vard. Ai 
comme comfort. Onl 


| 
’ 
' 
' 
' 


fireplace. 
mod ' 
' 


d sample house. Pol. | 


 Catrits signs 
7-9080 7 


ves. RA. 3~-2190 


1623 30TH ST. SE. 


4 BEDROOMS 


ST. FRANCES XAVIER PARISH 


Brick detached house on beeyti- 


included 
ochial 
enna. ave. DUs 


OPEN FOR INSPECTION 
The Be | FABIO CO. 
<td. 4-$566-—JO._ 8- 


err a 


1410 HOLLY ST: NW, 
DETACHED. 
$17,500—$2000 DOWN 
OPEN, | TILL DARK 


One of the Saco 
n 


t meiphbornoete 
pocate 8 


ket and do your own deco- 


ratin 
JOSEPH KINSKY, REALTOR 
ST. 3-5311. Sunday OL. 6-3759 


~ Sunday Presentation — 
OPEN 1-6 


CHEV » mem SC. 
6209 NEBRASKA AVE. | 


Pully air conditioned brick Colo- 
nial. spread out over 2 beautifully 
landscaped lots omprises 3 ° 


off Nebraska to open | 
brick Colonial, | 


ths. | 
air-| 
Moo, desirable location. Askine | 


SPRIN 
2903 ARIZONA S NAVE. 
Beautiful contemporary, new slit 
level. Beautiful setting. Compris- 
ing rms.. den, baths, all 
moders kitchen. An excellent buy. 


CAN UNIV. PARK 
4534 | Butterworth PI. 


Most desirable location and set- 


| 


' 


4420 DuBois 
| with fenced-in ‘yard. Sem 
throu hout 


’ 


tine invites to i this 
charm) b 7 Be a A. - 
2 baths, 


decorat 3 
ra ae. An enoetiant buy 


seetiecnas SaAGUISE 


NR. ROCK 
2-7. Corner lot 1552155. Det 
Center hal) 

formal din ; 

Se ~~ rm | 

ed | 


on | 
' 


vm. yt bit b- 
. 
500 $15,060 each. | 


late anny 857. . 
5] SRS. me, DER: Out’ 36th ate 
litzon, te sett biks. ‘3 p-..& err. 


__. £9. 8:-3833. 9 
“Selective Garden Area 


528 QUACKEN 


ee ee 


’ 


hota 
—ee~ 


OPEN ‘SUNDA 


ran 
wrong 


1012 14th 2 
After 


| odin. St. NE. 


Modern 
condition 


Mr. 0187 o | 
J. 
715 Pia Ave 
; t with 


729 SOMERSET PL. NW. 


Immaculate 
Very 
Redec 


sppreved $16. 
— 


4807 Illinois Ave. NW 
al 


COLORED—G!I—$ 17,950 
6 BEORMS., 2 KITS., 


COLORED 
OPEN, 2-6 P.M. 
| ne y A Se ; 
Detached bric Colonial J £ news 
ly decorated hout. rooms, 
3 cen ter-h 


814 Hilltop Terrace S.E. 
OPEN, 2-5 P.M. 


$750 down will make you the aseue | 

owes of this semidet br: ck home 
tram img hardwood 

med it with waste 

mod Base. large itv 

front 

all 


bedrooms. 
rend piano size liv! 


er 
Price reduced 
$1000 down or ot may. bu 


DIRECTIONS Out Benning 
- sy pi. turn right. 
35449 evenings 

1124 45TH PL. SE. 
MODERN BRICK COLONIAL 


Bea eet det. suburban 
Peet on Very ise pome J 


ie ee. A iba 


your has &., iZ “que 
choose this home to 
Benn 


DIRECTIONS Out , 
t 


to Reed ter.. 
45th pl. LU. 14 evenings. 


1119 44TH PL.SE. 
Attractive Engl. Colonial 


GI APPRA J 
ris ARMED A 
ide ss . yams 3 oj Brotahs 
ut; ; tian Pings 
oo. t offers 
Sas "INC | lifetime of hrubbers living 
1302 N.J } a NW DIRECTIONS Out a! rd. 
r on 
© al 
sor . tnd right. 
SWEENEY REAL ESTATE CO. 


COLORED--REAL VALUES Reea 
OPEN’ SUN., 2-6:30 
LU 
4193. ~ Minnesota Av ah epee 
COLORED 


5708 14TH ST. NW. 
OPEN 1 TO 9 
1219 CHAPLIN ST. SE. 


DET .—isT ‘TIME OFFERED 
Spacious liv on 
New rambler thet aae qrorychins. 
Location you will like. Don’t miss 
this one 


-4325 CHAPLIN ST. SE. 
GI approved 10% dn. Werds can’t 
describe this le a, 3 
bedrm liv kit 
walls and eetling voli’ tie knotty 
bar. Alum. 

» patic. 


and . 
Mr. Pharr 

y H. GREENE eats“ co 
715 Fie. Ave. NW 7-6145 
List with us and star: t pechina” 


COLORED 
OPEN SUNDAY, 2:30-DARK 
N 


rt 


BERNSTEIN CO.| 
~—__—a 4 


OPEN, 2-5 P.M 
semi - det. home 
modern 


in g0od | 
improye. | built- in gar. 
7 ENT 
yes. CO. 5 
COLORE ° 
4506 17TH ST. N.W. 


OPEN, 2 ‘TIL 6 | 


PUBLIC INVES “<™ 
DE. 2-5396 


Call 
me GREENE REALTY co. 
NW vo 7-6145 

Siar 


NR. COOLIDGE 
HIGH SCHOOL 
ONLY $595 DOWN 


iuxurious 
Red peed 
Robin 


(eramvens—* Above Ga. Ave’ Eves 


6-T semi-det ae ber VE 


BF rae OS 6 JOHN e PINK 


2,500 M 
7~O707 


mod 

$1 
. -471 
Cc 
SACRIF. PRICE | 
4212 18TH ST. NW 


Upshur and Varnum Sts! 


spacious liv fr 
Garage. Front 


5-6435_ AP 


mand 
71-4718 
MO - 


omey a 


sher * .” 
389 WeaerER ey 
vou want c.aee 
r own bar. see this one MR 
103 ms one &c RE. 7-1633 or 
55 BUCHANAN ST 3E 
mr OR 


a6 Finished bsmt 
3040 SO. DAKOTA AVE. | 


ist Se | 


t 
3 cL é‘ 
aug Orme 


| rs 
Bo Sori’ ST. NE. 


RAMBLER 
cious custom-built 
o 


VACANT 
corner brick home: 


—Ee 


bath COLORED! MICHIGAN PARK 
| 4213 7TH ST. NE. 


pac 
lovely custom-m 
shi hine 


brick ram- 


ED 
spacious tms. 4 nat- 
} ww bemt. Assume’ 
5. pavrment open to 
Bock. EM. 2-5213. Li 


EA AMI REALTORS _ | 


OREDV 
Veni to 6 
EHRLICH REALTY | 


tiled . 
sudstential 
; NG REALTY_CO 
3-5711 : Di. 7-9686 
COLORED 
AIR -CONDITIONED 
1528 UPSHUR ST: N.W. 
OPEN, 2 TO 6 
Lavely home. Bice, obportus yer 


Stocriaimoting 6-rm.. 
1 
reened 
n 


eects pe | 


be 
537 SF EALLATIN 


oe “> 

ya et brick 
rm. jomtis- , 
rit... Bem 


ROLE REALTY CO. 
see mee toy 
2009 KLINGLE RD. NW. 


home 


' 
| 
' 
| 


a * bey 5 
h.w.h. 


nd-n ow ” cond You 


FRED this tn RLICH 
ay ist 


306 Longfellow St. NW. 


vooant 
+ Ata 


ACACIA REA 


Row brick. 6 
nice kit. 


—b ED EH HRLICH, 
1012 FRE " Er 
| a fhter & 


OPEN SUN., 
4929 NEW HAMP. AVE 


4621 BLAGDEN TER. NW. 


Con “te 


Attr 


ho 
26x15 eed 

emt... 
rm 6 reac 
eld 


2%2 MODERN’ BATH 


reene 
= 
co4 JOHN’ R° 


RA. 


| 

| @xclusive neighborh 
RA 3-9450 EX. 3.4484 | LANT & 

| 3908 14th Bt. NW CO. 5-0837 
HOME of J STINCTION * EXCLUSIVE 


— ° Pamane AY LORED—OP 
ice for 4 sale” Bee to- “B41 4 KANSAS AVE. Nw 
 &. rms »**, eae 1 rea. 


dey “victory REAL ESTATE CO | 
Earones. dispose at Bi eM, csraee 


| finance "gi660 der wn. "Owner wil 
One. DETACHED BRICK 
LOT 55x95 


~~ lot Cons 
porches bet he 
ite park. yo ent Bunday i ak) 
Deta oe | a ngiet Center| _9- 
- A” 
rcehes. 
"i POTEFFERSON ST. 
. JACKSON 


5 BEDRMS., 2% BATHS Glaassinclone 
reek Seria als ox. | lash enta agra 


LE 
$495 DOWN 
OPEN, 2-5 PM. 


=Cheice cor 
ouly peinied | 
COLORED, OPEN 2-7 


3 bedrms. | 


Reas pies Ma VACANT— oO ‘DN. | 


| 631 Emerson et. ne-—2 bedr 
_HY. 39-4614 | move t in. Per Bes month Vic- | 
~_ SOLORED—V AD. 2- 


a | Fastener bt we 
NW. 

EHRLICH DOLL HOUSE 
WITH PAN. REC. RM. 


rms. ern bath. 
pane! rec. rm | 


ae J ame. Ree. 


NE. 
LU. 4-491! 


DETACHED 
STONE & BRICK 
at- 


a 


| COLDAED-OPEN_TObAY—T-0— 
3107 WALNUT ST. N.E.| 
Det. Brick—Woodridge | 
sil, 250-—$375 DOWN | 


or -yr.-old det brick. 
| Lee (pe ‘Sess. in ar . 
) ern kit. rms. modern a 


bi COLORADO AVE. 
bath s heat. picture window EQUITABLE REALTY. Fe ag" 
| Lge tot With sige gubin™nen-Gt| of “$-5901, LA. 6-6877. 


6. . Samuel C. Reynolds Co. 
| 3005 Georgia Ave. NW. 


yard. 


spree baicK 


3-lev vel | 


© picture | 


‘egiinped 


OPEN SUNDAY, 1-6 
4913 14TH ST. NW. 
DETACHED 

8 rooms. 1% be 4 bed 

powees —. pane recrea 
EHRLICH 

| nar 6 PM. TO daa 


BINKETT, INC. 


COLORED DETACHED 
$750 Down—6 Bedrooms 
1323 Delafie'd PI. NW. 


As Bas! 


FOR SALE TO COLORED 
PREMIER SHOWING BRAND NEW 
RAMBLER $2! 960 
DETACHED BRICK 
seh: ul, On. CALIFORNIA CLASSICS, INC. 
Ls PRESENTS THE “CATALINA” 


ne Realty eile ay 

3-5711 9686. 

| Contemporary design for modern living by William Mayne, prise 
: | winning architect and designer. 


SAMPLE HOUSE AT 
3105 VISTA ST. N.E. 


~ 


a lan 


306 


7-RM. BRICK 
BEAUTIFUL KIT. 


and 
CALIFORNIA. asses 


T-8312 
(BUILDERS OF BETTER HOMES FOR BETTER LIVING) 


AMERICAN UNIVERSITY PARK 


OPEN SUN. 1 TO DARK 
4430 ELLICOTT ST, NW. 


' 


oo a 


B. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. , SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
“AS GT . iS Se cannnEnnEEEESEteienenneaennetinenntanetiateemnan 
. . . MARYLAN , Piers a dl. cron Mal ———— - 
D110 Sunday, July 29, 1956 M acccenehen aa ‘ | Mont Cc mM Mon oneal | Montgomery Count Montgomery County Mon Cc 
———— ont oun PRINGT exceptiona! WHEATON 512.500 ra tr con- 
SALE, D. C. vous __w $4) 9 KY T Bp raised! | SILVER SPR ~TWo excep . living room. 
EVY CHASE—$18 500 ao OLESVILLE AREA tra = “heat brick ram-/| $11,850 107, “Ca vert Ra. We ST | KE. F. BLA ANCHA wi REAL «| TULIP HILL pana O I oe “bitehen 
4 ] 5 000 | girest , Columbia _ Country Cis Custom built home on secre land- Bier with . full bemt.. newly redec YD. $250 to ® vet or non 435 Georgia a | . feneod vera ¢ daw 
, WOODRIDGE—DETACHED ¥ 3914 Dast- west pats - ‘yscant | seaped lot: large front porch, ist} nt, Ras terms Call HE. 4-| vet, B...H, P + vo 7 pA SILVER SPRING MASS. AVE. EXT. er mo. DONALD EF. YOUNKIN 
Sunda Pee oe ee. FF . Biss! i. a Pw full bsmt. ze ) floor feaper J = pine paneled iv | vis —— a ey tone a 1 mech “= 0 ftile Auto.; 3 bedrms.. 2\% baths. Pre at a - new brisk oe ad A Woot ACRES 
in the city 6 fi ice . - , ; arce r . : . . : tiful woode lot n ons ict : 
¥ iron’ perch, serece. 486 A.-e modernising. bat caeotl een din rm. élec. kitchen. back porch, AN G ARK—$13.! , one oe) re y RS Fs garage, beputitul section. Immed.| srrangement: center hall, Vinyl | W D 
, ’ wy pes Gwe we oe. oi 8 incing to ait pur haser. REED pratrwas pe Sppens oe tom | s-Tecrma, brick rambler with Hows OL. 113, ~\ & Co. Inc.| occupancy. Priced in mid-20s tile Hoor, pointed liv. rm. ige New Goteniel homes, 6 and 7 
Circulation Mr. Adam Pinar oP an 50. EM | level bem th ree . full Gaylight bemt eewly | Hoeg._OF nv - ‘HEATO! window. din. fm. den. mod batrs up. powder rm ist iflogr, 
‘a GER MOSS neat TOR REAI ESTATE OL. 6-33 | aod bath. built im garage. storm! arated: convenient fas er Nicely located 4-bedrm. Cape Cod ce iuxe kit master-sized attached gat.. Screene porch a8 
means quicker sales resu 10 vee Nt 9669 | hte cmaar—nosemars Schoo! an water Tame loors | throughout. | shopping S80 transe, GRA AM é OWNER- FRANCE RRED large liv. rm.. sep. din. rm.. fenced tty oie oem tile por rh let | kitchen 25-year financine at 5 
for Washington [ost and COLORED ; | ™ De . 0 payments area. 5-bedroom. 2-bath Colonial der CR.V,. avovr SON ice open Sun if o ais A ee oe . | Must sel) within 30 days ie close-in pay x. .O} operates ed umder $15.- } =p wae _—~ Sm “ati, |Wood Acres Coney. wed 
Py vs . . Stud large dining ane pow CO. -4 ; ‘ . clusive section near «ol! ' r : - ' 200 3240 ves ° 
Times Herald ciasitied a estes 6pt erie AS room on Tet floor garage THOMP | brick yombier gy P bed wens -old brick and stone Cape| HOLMEAD a BAIR Seautlial neuin Pay BR F _ Ole. 9-3200 ~y- 
verticers. To Cc @ your ad TOMORROW 'EPJOY LIVING; $32,500 KORZENDOR FER 4 i3t its FENTON, ST. JU 28-4000 a . vA ene $17 506. BE od, 4 edrooms 2 paths, 5 eS Realtors IU. 9-6200 | ares's newest and most desir | WOOPMOOR— 2 hoGrmn, bewcs pee 
4 ; : eo ’ : O eorge (orn ra Aad - 7 ‘ - ’ ; finin room if r ¢ pees ne ’ ; , ; : 
for Sunday Ls Orr en. AP 2.4597 -_ = re LAND nnn 3 — ~«q rane BROS. VU 11) N ong | pe en ag on lovely oreh | SILVER SPRING-Sp -Spri ingbrook | ares $45.00." Call Mr ‘Hooper for | acreened ets. £i¢ +s 5- 
rien Roweht One f HEVY Sane am Be hedroon brick . : emt oll hot-water ’ - eB : jarce living room, with J rep'ace ~—ROOTN ¥ new , vacan - 3- drm potn 6776 0 a 
Phone oe 4. full bemt.. garage. lee greieatne ult bet J acre with} © W R EAT driveway. neat public and oar--| 2 firepis Tee rm. ast, tr, bork: | OPPICE OPEN 4 TOS P.M. SUN WOODMOOR, 317 Branch Dr —Co~ 
MUSSELMAN REALTY CO. | fenced jot: price ’ “\o.| wees and shrubs. $18.500. Can be $24.500 | Sint cao, te, te eens Asking $28.9 Mr Barton. OL, Legum & Gerber Realty Co onial bedrms. sium, doors 
’ a ] 234 - nei A ANT si¢e ease © antinn : hase or a -~yea -. ak on 3 rn Sty , 5.vear-old 3-bedroom chial schools z ASK | ¢ ; winds and awnings 2 firevi.. 
REpubiic Ps COLO \ sted lee then 1 + eo true , 3... 64500 dows Mr« RV ~y Mee all-brick ranch town express hus: Set ime large GT. 2-1613. ox & Co Ane. 3315 Conn. Ave. NW EM. 2-900060 Anchor fence. Jv < 
$295 Down—Move In te et: CRS OWNER. CL) 6a). WESLEY BUCHANAN er. on I acre of carefully thinned) 3°23, loan Yul Georgia ave © | sLiG oO. PARKW AY —A _peauti ful ae WC OD' ID 
ne 210 — woo = woodland. PEATURING  Ali-¢lec pores on ae ri os ta a it Ju.i brick With simte root . _WHEATON— $13. 500 O 
SALE D Cc. HOUSES 04 ont ” . KPO Te SINGTO ON- —Tmmat ulate 2 -hed ee itchen 2 ‘? living rm ai o4 a . at 7. ym A ° hathe ji. CENTER. rat , rn AMRI FR weed 
» v. a a : n DAMASCUS ramble ess tnan ne-L for 8. «ix cedar-lined closets Tere “PRIN vo wn.) ov. fm. and din. r with picture ick rambler, conveniently ar- rk. €32.500. Brick and stane 
Continued From Freeeding Tass 2. ” tow ynthis ’ h ‘ elementary « Yr A. - finest const —— b) _ a Thoer: gh Lh to ay Fe wo wii windows overiooki 8 perk. Newly ranged with iarge liv. rm Rep penn Ry built arce eaparate dain 
. ‘ . > tat » bed o™ for lander h-fence ara thr hout expandable 2 loor 1eTs . : : . ” rede thi lovely — : ma °° : ‘ ists Ali sare ' aa 
COLORE ms aymen' a a DI a4 acre : Our -- . 100 KORZENDORFER 7ial 21414 he bbe or teal oust. For annt SIDE REA Y CO. JU 99-6440. M ne priced 32 O% ona JU . a. 1900 | 8 - e oy . 9 ish - 4" . —_ ne room den. 3 bedrooms .. 
$350 ‘DOWN , rY ' ; * s&s 500 n rampier & Oo a _ Ueore rd YT 4-8111 to inmepect can call Mre Canby EV TLVER . a - ot — Close Th Bainu: al 7 —_ 2 _ med Poe =. s. n near ~ a pats. full - Readiness“ guemaee 
earms.. sep. din rm. deluxe 4-9116 Rambier wit SPRINGBROOK FOREST —2 acres) 32, 87 oart - +a ee 
HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 bath - 24-ft fam KENSING TON ESTATES —3-bedrm_| | WESLEY BUCHANAN, INC Hor. WATER BEAT. 3 ~ oe ceahel arecnte nearly new brick oF *E. xou NKIN 60. “oa pores. 4 =~: Benes as batte-in 
rm at ie me Cod. tly equip. kit twin-sized rms smi eplit-ley drm t T , . 
$89 50 per © FANTASTIC , m occa 9D a r - af repiace full ss with OL _ At Traci ive J-bedroom prick aoohh patio leve! lot . bus fay y bt 3 Ln PRR JC. 5-12 iT] * features GRAHAM ie Oo. JU. 
‘ , ° br bier 7, ¢ f r Assur 4% GI loan rambier. Just liste in s eM. tores public and parochia - a. oe - 
6 000 ,1n ~ yo aa — closet tiled o. pub . ane par ” school growing community ‘re 10 schools $1000 dn. Mrs ai JU anak pong , a —_ m .- WHEATON” WOODSIDE FARK —#35 550. Sint 4s 
TRAS “ in T > full tile bath spacious It in and tranep. £15.950 Dir Conn with shade trees. Den on! 817 $00 56-9154 Cox & Co. JU. §-0775. pool $39.500. LO. 5.4906 HO G-. 9625 NEWTO N AVE. jocks from Silver Spring shoppine 
F kerage 58 es SNTLY| with Greplace, sep. din. rm. de! ave Knowles, left 1. to A oe KESSINGER & ve. SPRING Close-in: by GINS & HARRISON, INC. Real. | vet hidden away in tfect pri- 
ad H a Bt Kent xe. Hotpoint, dream kit; dinette; Summitt. left to Brookfield. “taht 459 owner: Gi app. pending: excep OPEN SUN 2 TO 4 vacy; tremendous living room just 
Aluminu ™= * . . ~| NEEDED Wesiev Neig “ . pace. disposa ish washer i-cu.| to-42065 Open 2-8. COUNTYWIDE rir Kv i 06 DOWN (Non-Gt well-built Drk. colonial: slate roof " F ‘ mace for @ grand piano; large 
acreens f rn I 7 pering Veiner. _ refrig. wall ove ft. family: REALTY. OL. 2-58 Eves.. O den y+ 5 Lovely! - spacious rms. fir in maenifi-| St MMER Mars, Ave x on! 3 750 5 al to vets. The per separate dinine room 3 iarge bed- 
levator’ se A - Avenue #2 Ch activity om bea finished: of] -8926 3. sedicheme rambler. maree COrneT) cen: . fam. din rm.. roomy ivf $27.500 edrm.. brick ram-)| fect home for Maree family 4 poms. 2 bathe: fu ome and 
pilus gas hea ,oo & Betheaga . <r ee eat. 52-salion “water heater. KENSINGTON Small dn. paymen j 0 treet park ng: payments : cen & powder tm. on ist/ bier : 2 bathe. liv.-din. rm. comb bedrms.. 2 fu “baths and bem en: on @ beautiful lo trees 
“ To inep 1] ‘ : ’ aloe ta > 2.4 ‘scree mn pore Sullt-in| 2 bedrm firepl.. { ban ce) ike fr Act quickly: PARKSIDE| foor- 3 bedrms. 2% baths re / . Closets. Demet car. Near 4) livine room, dinins oom arece,| and detached gaerace GRAHAM & 
>. a eo) “9 tl ae wees Gave U-e arage TY a arvelou ome, fan LO 4.8230 REALT LO. 5-8775 tt 9 pb om tm. in process: comp laundry schools. REED REAL ESTATE, OL mocern kitchen with hu ele Ah. JV. 5-6550 =e Si 3 
E C. HILLEY & i : eauty; $25,900. Ex- KENSINGTON. MD. — 8756 down ROX RVOLE- -ROCK( REST Ram-| washer dryer ironer: lovely level) 6-3350, EM. 2-2786 te th pe PREMIER PRESENTATION — 
= ee T J “FISHER ‘ . Ml Edeewood Rd. 4's-9r.-0 D oms. cating space in| lot, fenced. shade trees: convenien SUMNER b mt. Execliont sat te fee RICK SPLIT-LEVEL 
col ED an — a rambler 2 bedrms de kite hen “large corner fenced lot:| everything: walk to schools stores SU | fe arcelient zor wit ccane | 
We _ efem hame rm -« rarnort firen a’ + Da fenced house ~~ hot | cone i Ay churche trans Dis ct c | pinecTiOns. Ou _ er o — .. — Evy CHASE 
i - & CO. ee , en evel ¥a wa etc. Many fine| and auty ' Unusually fine neighbor ; 6 BEDROOMS | Mason « aA ock to Grand fESTERN AVE. AREA 
HAY c he ~ garac heat acre feature Ex cony neighbor-i $1] 050° i Wesley Buck PAN AN transterred, quick sale $19 980 oF right Newtor left on 7203 BYBROOK LANE 
THE 8 CT FROM OWNER shrubbe letached 12x15 paneled| hmod PAY ike RENT. . $12,500) INC. OF 3400 Gi app) 26 >" +! o,etore buying be sure Bm Me = New on to OPEN home sae . - 4 . 4 
imc IR E V a m. $1 50 or best offer sell. LO. 4-5608 om x VILLE — §13 508. 3-bedrm.|§ ER SPRING — (Oakview é. lity inspect this a ~ e Ba Greenwood Knoll- Realty Co Pea ing fee. reoms 2 — a 
o- a 7 , ‘ar . : ._- zs N rambler : | be niay rm) heen prick a eT near hy T iat : OF , , e . _— : / > yal arge ree r ; 8 
HO c "7 PRIN TeOR "ES O INC 74 Tee ie TON. Rambler with Lee orner lot. Con ” te yery-| Camil sc hoc 00}, MAny ex- nascaped jot, For the Giserim WHEATON. FIT ows on.~| screened rch, bulit-in garage 
, weT , raise Das or wight JERRY COOK, : “94.4 ne-paneied lie rm ne Only $275 dn "lu > 4-776) ras: 817.950: assume 4 oan Stlon hell ene eee net fe-! GI Contemporar Cane Cod. Lee PRI i« 7 $34.950 
YOU WAN | 4 K one BT 7368 REALTO?L g-burn Heatol r fren if no an LO. 35-3688. SUBURBAN Ow NER 9721 Braddock rd HE cepts B ne wy + “tee apeer! rm .with {rplace Ther ane pect ca 
" r* - V " . — " (ter ; perties es ys +h r . . fae) < LIK? We ; 25 BEAU TI PT la 6357 ‘ wr om 4 vans a nor : - picture . nde A oeiuxe electri " 
ee BOL ives _ oy Mr De JO. 2-0663 Ney . . 8 aon kt OT » =- i ize din. rm BOC ay eee—-S500 Gown non GI SILVER SPRING. 616.456 Brick athe pn — a oo yp a. al “sa- kitch ‘nm dishwasher sposa! a! LEWis 5 ASSOCIATES 
a von " ’ Dama Ml Clearwater 3-2311 bedrm tree-shaded vd wit this 3-bedrm. rambler: Colonial. 3 bedrme sep. Gin. rm ze Showr = apDointme on! and auto washer rd ed rm 107 CONTINENTAL BLDG 
C a. ING TO DE Wa dhe : 4 bricke m patio $1.000 dn &- ye 5 3] b ment forner jot pine-pane.ed den or sunporch. lav —s a tli M ss Bi land , n-6486 nearly completed. 4th bedrm. and WEEKDAYS ME. 8-43) 
nih : *. ome ‘ Chase ‘OTE CORNER SEV 4— Tmmacn- sume ige. 4 joan biks. to on _ # bod. aa Navel Hosp in bem lige. fenced lot. many ex- x bat h roughed in. Fult bsmt out-| GAT. UN Jt & 2218, JU 7-6360 
N _ code DL 77-4704 Ext ¢ F co “ style bungalow! BUS and store Owner leaving Sul x tal price tras incl. dryer & new auto. wash side entrance Bea stiful lot. Wr 4 BEDRM 
BARGAI . ’ aT with 00 + — <s > naible at Sept. 1. Mrs Hall. JU 184. Cox _$12.500 MR. "FRAN LO. 4-7080.| Close to Bt. J 8e & bus THOS. i 3 FISH ER + ~A, - an nee 
PRIVATE PARTY ‘fF 4 roughe expansid! at ». A TLE — - eat - for| stop. Plaver. at cor. ¥ Avvraisal schools A ome 4 ean Paes - : . : 
, ‘ ed mt eve & —_ ox ay An id ho rot : ‘ Only 8.900. Huge liv. rm. with 
DET r AC {ED ; ' +} hasement iff A ‘7F . ; —- Tt tr KENSINGTON )-bedrm fu ae family. 3- “pedreou ram - eT easy terms for ouick sale 4 wes Mrs. Ha 'U. 5-9184 Coz frenlace 0D dinine rm ear 
oR “ . : ‘ - A 499 _ ~~ a 6 “ai _ a . j KES hem? ms - TT y S500 bier on aree fenced jot wadin By OnrER vA 71-5904 & CO. & Co A p-O7) level jor with ¢ cen in exe Rock. 
. ‘ , A oT. SINGER & CO “Tl 6.4644 ‘ balance like rent lose choo}s , 4 500 KOR- StL. SPG. CONN AVE ESTATES WHEATON erry—at $700 dn. $35 ville location 
4% BLA 7T POT CASH ree. TORNERG ARPA 3 . er & ( LO. 4-7977 ZENDORFER 21 Old Geore $1800 dn. Non-G assume at WREATON BARGATY— Fxpendable k rembier_ on SIOLER - CO LO. 4-8383 _ 
meaner heart HOMES AND TRUST NOTES eit rave > he y : KENSINGTON—~4 ~ be orm orice ro% 4i LJ Mi @ + ‘reactive san on 3 hedrm brick br vane p batt yy os near somoC 6 sone REED ; ISTINGS 
ern : “ ’ ' ' mm Heck. sp ~ n = = ; ~ Cane Cr Ba men screened ROS - > owner i- rambler I = : if ul } 21 : si ronshed in pore su bemt ot nm Tec rm and BO 
- a \ _ ‘ _ | oft , . ine & Ly. ro -_" VA newb « Buy 9 Cs ra) QGARTY 
ramble nt Walk 4 er enced « ec) 6yerc. im-| rm brick Colonia): excel. financing | bemt Stree rm: ce * — ore : " Goo l ‘to* »- 5032 
. WANTED ; - - nq , 15.550. 3306 Oberon St 517.500. 8714 Milford .. Jt parking. AL L EN "REAL TORS. RA at “3 46 or bes offer ‘ ,. bs: OGINS & HAI Riso 8 —-_-—_---- — 
sie T CASH AGENCY INC JU 9-5555. Realto LO 50804 5-2028 6-33 BEFNS R Os. ° 5-7611 Contineed on Following Pace 
$36 5: PO ~ stot ; 
- C ot “ e HO ; NO TE OT . 
‘ we A’ ACREAG . 
ul pa CULMORE REAL TY co : 
wi Wr WAVE CASH CLIENTS” 7 tt ) 
- o no her 
BoE: teen feet HOMES 7 
63WSt.N.W. Davis’ CO. ies 
. 8-0 
WA Montgomery County 
mir @& 7 . ' . 
peau KIT “HEN ’ ine A CAS H BUY tR OR a , Bt HESDA BRAD EY fie .— AVE EXT.—(Gien Mar Pm VER PRING OPEN 12 TO 7 ial TRADE—Si! ° Spring. 118 BY _OWNER. +. bedrm rambl. full 
A ” THIS . ee Ri = ‘oO ARGYLE CLUB AREA - — > _ mpletely redec. 2-bedrm. ran S L , , ca o mandy dr Asoume ige Gi joa ad Mod. kit. Dir: 
entrar B Gee -— . & ~ ae. Aat RE » . OPEN 2 To 4 hler cent hall sep. dining r Dr ve our NW aC _B' v: ‘ miles sma! on peymen brick P ney orees rd te Phils ave. 
iS 50 ZON NITIFS < BLDNI Y pay uh cacy fOr your) , %-bedem A brick ¢ _—_ T. Teeu. By owner, $20.500 n Sundey OPEN 2-/ north of NIM, right on Flanders + - Ar on aut rie ‘\o Maple. right to Valier 
RY FRA ef > . trereveure ; ‘ Mf '\ 400 100 OBEEN IC K New e? : « Dat re ra ; A" & or app’ Ou M a4 Ave ave DioOCcRsS rieht* on J uyway of H (CARLYLE “de 4 re ef: Lo open house x 
RORITIES A LTY ; eb V at i“. Lf 1.7278 5] . * baths. Hi Gs - p r Ava to Sangamore rad left to Nama-/ d Ti If to Open Sign. OR out Conn. ave ote” eat 5000 547306 
' = oy C1 - Sicee ‘a rep pictur n vA . } Out W ave : nr . 4 “ete at ; 806 D lett on Knowle av int «6 — _ 
ULTRA RE L A 7 D.( ri ; A nea , gl x i. a O "7 0 Brad'iey ef : b rr ' poem. om iane art "eo & 90 OL | , on tle. - r. . 4 water ave right on Joliyway VI 
: ’ rT , Out b@e \ ' os Ve ~ ‘ » & 7 owner "= space fo a | ne ri center hh rambdier in auie 
COLO F jay R or ne Yy ee ‘samy ‘© Greenock Ne 44 $12.950 vedr bath Cape < 27-ft.| area near bus and school Living Ma ryweather | S 
- BRO . aa . VO 7 mH. Win Hrepi.. sep. din. rn ra wt fireplace eparat e din 7 
Y R CHOICE frou OW NER. ast Tt 6-1 Brad ey Estates Area elec. kil atio, nicely land- & room. GE kit. with dishwasher OPEN SU NDAY, 2-6 
Ov D itd WOODMOOR, $17,950 BRICK RAMBLER Pe Out Ga Aten 1h bike reek) hein peecroom® bath, Pull das omes 10009 K 
$295 DOWN—UF ’ ' | 6204 WOODHAVEN BLYD ‘ Dir Wie Ge, (AYE. 1 DIK. past! Nght basement. half be r ensington Pkwy. 
= = —< ; ’ ‘ ‘ Pore 7 Dp right lace pie re wir . | jtatfe en. Amone the finest ol » 
431 ND ; VW VICK "ACTION m | 202 WOODMOOR DR.—1 3 OPEN TODAY 1 Gi APPROVAL to home ” KORZENI YORFER OL.) trance. G od construction : pi ster BEST BUY IN | foday. 3 hedrms, 2 . bathe eens 
PL. iN. V¥. Cs Once No & ’ ep forer e “e; neTow Sete : ae } ed wa 2 atee] m 2 loor lish bemt rumpus rn with 
6 . us rer ’ ; A : 28 x ‘ - : a a sf Somes - : THE ; ogee £ ME. ae corner te 2 ee 7 . Immedtate ¢ pancy £00¢ MONTGOMERY cs ¥. firep and der excel location: 
5024 7TH PL NW, t Cash for Your Home | pa >stair table 3 are stan our | we "his Siete Cine . {PARISH son nancing VA comventions | foe suiix equip Priced 
251 Farragut St N WwW COA 4 CO RE. 7-363). | rea = oes aaa ify an ; = am! oe 6neeve ate PAINT B ANCH FARMS = yr eNoniet i Ss f ncaa , aie 100?” Call : 4-06 “9 FABULOUS NEW on YOUR at sae 9 Aw *-) 4 
526 L . * Se N W.. | MOD.” CEEANT of S-bedrm. home! Soa5eq eg UNE aah! te "Ebagions sanmna. 4 hedmene OWNER TRANSFERRED wooded” we. nnceneas | locatic rR £650. COLONIAL INVEST ° these homes before you decide te 
amon ; i ‘ . r nea Pr ¢ c 9 PFRRED—MUST BE SOLD sad setha 6 on . larse afd! Ruy now DIRECT an save! a , y t iad . ow & ~~ MENT CO Dut TO reach a Conm. ave. ¢ 
c nve tial ca Mrs COX.) BEST OFFE! Resume 515.008 : rm. dining rm delizht groom: 2-bath brick) (°° BL: ABARD AG r panama, PLIT-LEV ‘ES Kensinet pEw right at Pred. 
909 Allison St. N.W. 6 or Bt 368. ‘ an. Out Colesville rd. to C recteue tees ofthe de teesl sone with fasstone entry, | al! %, 1g BROUSBARD, AGENCY 3 and 4-Bedrm | SPLIT-LEVEL HOM ES erick ave. to our Open nies. 
“ ! 5 oO el, ar rent acens ‘ ° ® emer? - ; re ; hearth reaciast noc ¢ _ - 4 . 
617 A ST. S E lip Awe DE. 2-087 > St. Lawret rT. tet » Wo enueea ’ large Pagsta e pati : re 2om . Carport. and many TAKOMA PARK—OPEN. 8U N. 1-7 PEA AF URING GR OUND ! LOHR 
BAUCOM REALTY RA 3 WE PAY ‘op dollar—a!ll cash—any OF LT. 101) tO ‘| car garas : more Gesirabie features. All om i*s/ 412 1 in brick re oie ¥ Room cou 
DCOM REA ection ef the city. Qu scaping COMP! evel LY. Ain CON-| 8 mands. Dit x esviile. ene) Rée rn es iit yy PLETELY PANELED WITH SILVER SPRING 
~w 2 ort r rounds Di oles r | A. ‘ -. - Fr 
COLORED— VETERANS _commiss m chereec DORFMAN OPEN. ] ] TO DARK - ~ a DIRECT! TONS Pet Midland. ¢ . ain iMlend rd > itr ‘LUBY. RO E T HA LEVELS ADIOLNING _ PATH Sa 9520 ST ANDREWS WAY 
Upper Brightwood SOME MEE Bradiey bivd abc r to the JU 9. 7343—-OWNER TAROMA PARK—OFEN SUN. 1-7 EN TRANC RM. OUTS! DE LUXUR 
0 RENT OR SALE 66A Woodmoor Agency, Inc = ao a and _— a LOVELY A. BEDRM. ee with re ee y hom ' Loc T10 Y- COMFORT 
44ers ’ re - , , on s , roo : . : UL L - 4 N.- D >. «? 
+ | S. 00 PORTER §T. NW. oor 4-bedrm.| J W. B. WRIGHT ) APE COD an 2 apts LUBY-ROBERTS. HA $9] 900 pw Ore me ay Sar h- E tree 4) Be sitige, Plus 
Nest, tapestry br ne near | Goon Bat. and @un. 1-6. EM " BETHESDA—$ 7, 950° $021 Wis ave. nw. EM. 3-5600 BRICK C At Cree ryan ed | Moor seavtivo: ivek fa: nfs; Zlerroom for the “whole 
@th and Parracsu " 250 ——— APPROVED CHEVY CH LASE. OPEN SUN. 2-6 | [his pee CS ey - nome. _ on ee Fi tly redec. 2 bed 3 Bedrms., 2 Baths PiANMED With ~nis- Creek. Pk. all wrapped. ap ‘te tke 
® rooms. 2 f — pes . NWAY RI DRIVE el an a tae eee ee | SS Fe. @in. rm.. den. 4 SAL. EYE-LEVEL OVEN brick split leve f 7 
die bemt bec peat and <9 SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. aided $917 é ang 2. ane . on ft -~ + Meadowbreck uated on a lovely corner lot me liv rm. gin. rm S08. Se $23, ] 50 Aa. “fue are OF OVE + rmed & vee Aad) Sppes! to the 
reer Om 4 7 - ; oe! a - NEN af 3 P ~ ‘oe hed es ™ ; +“ 2 Ae he ‘ ~ . - my 14.000 . 2 M TURES ‘ THE ton. thing j rr. in thi / 
. 6 a MARYLAND +r , ees 7 a verlook rambler, fires re} ndos —— - a a... m yi | = joan One 2 to dark. Down Car- 4 Bedrms., 2 Bath LOW PRICE nome at $32 $09 a? ist "Bat 
. sped «ar ” . arDe : “ . ~ ; ve ’ r rium it 7S po — sei t igo Cr 
eEeD A ‘SA ; ITH CO. Charles a — “pedrms. & tile bath! t $21.500. RA 3- FP OPEN. 1 TO 6 Gler Or... righ to 2004. Ca FINISHED REC. RM Brees Wes sat right on Bt. Ane 
" : , ce a ' rT e~) We R nu ’ a) ate + . vis P dia . _ o OUFr open sign 
li yee | SO RESIDENCE — ' 1 atk . DISTANCE ~ AVERBACH & CO 650) DIRECTIONS: Out Colesville Rd _ - c axl4 Wi a ricture Windows $ ] 690 
MODERN DETACHED | feoms. two laree 3 bath.| KL" sch CHEVY CHASE a Bledensbure (Ra Jett "on WESTGATE GE All-Electrie Kitchens S MES 
it = , eu : rAY TO Sensbdur to ei" 4 : " - 
mania ae os mm soon s . a a. ot, N “A ‘a ’ J ; ere ‘- -o¢ m > r a vedere ra) Va 5 09 ALLE _ TERRACE 1 4 ACRE LOTS ONLY $350 DOWN VA R 
. , & nice -- $2000 cas alas Geor ar ~ — ee ! 7 = ' isewe Ordway OPEN 2-6 } . eT TO QUALIFIED VETERANS OBERT E. 
Two bea era . : haere le . rT) 4 . Burley aree : m #xcet a Dr 3-hedrm the rambler n ; “ SOLD 2 LE HE 4. 
? ' ' * : ~s + . 1 Cor w Price fins igt , ’ 7 ear '< 9 
bem* > : air ve : LEONARD sn IDER, Real) Rd. ¢ . + ora fe —- and cur, SUE R "CO desirable se Near schools s OPEN TILL DARK VISIT OUR FURNISHED #000 oon! oF 1. RA. 6.3600 
hea ne er " + se ’ fii ’ P a A Mi bho é . a ad R ar = . sly s% wT “ 40! n Eves Jv a. 2222 ~ — Moa ave . — ' - oul . , F me Ag SAMP es HOME AT _Deprs SDARI r srry. 
rage W a’ q snag . a ee , —_ One " Das — _ . - — : ore ' . } . anes = \ Marti 
wood. Moderately 1 "iad oe R1 Str MOI LER R Ri . a 2 , ROCKVILLE MRS Bre ‘x Py ; he Ba mall Down Payment 1022 BALTIMORE RD BEAUTIFUL 
ma’ ra e ‘ ry e ; iS 1? . o a . . : 
. - 7 ~o ~, - s “ . on se R = - = ' ve ™ J : ; ~ 
ROGER MOSS. + 2-602V CLARKSVILLE es . 4 BETHESDA MERRYE & VOOC "ey EST) exXCL AGENT DE. 2-0730| ? . ave. so, out Bre ROCKVILLE, MD. ) WOODSIDE PARK 
Bu a ‘ 4 : “ ra y - t i block seroee Greet ee a p 
- COLORED ta with vs or i-acre gt midway | $21,500-—EASY TERMS nN 1603 BURRIS RO WESTGATE—OWNER | Getr ‘elisa Pam ces ie" | a EN,} to 6 TODAY 
: . ¥ < af Ba OPEN 2 6 / 05 FULTON oT. Orme. = Sp S ra | sone > a fecorale he ) Mb ‘ TA ES ; i cor 1° >» PEN DIRECTIONS ee My om : ae rr 2: 5e roan? ~ om 
Z re " - ' . oe " OP y - = on rulate 1-5edraom oa nh ; + ; : :, oe a ve ° y wre 5S Ui 24 ‘ ‘am rook 7 . om . : 
Al TENT —VETS . - ° insurance w ' ‘ fa’s bf PEN 2 O 6 _ bier « a larse eve fenced rner by =". ra “; ) e < — = pay ; - > m" ~ | pre os + ea tor the lane 
- greatest f : t . a : aver BRICK COLONIA ROSEMARY ; ' the best buy we have ~ > Ne oan : 5 he - , - jo ‘Smiiy Owne as been ran e< 
Fac ng Park in D oe 7. sb Na sa ' . - . +s 4 ROO! AREA Re 4 150 f a? - R> k Crest. : I x, aad h- 74 ’ ‘ Samuel FE Bogley, Ine paitin oo ann * sor. yy e- Cs nia a saan 
= : 5 re io VW . « : RI ‘> ~ 5 . en'ec : ) * . . . aad ; r ely pri . 
] | Anacostia Ave N - : 4 M ’ ’ al the an Ret ‘a Big * n* fo : 4-354: Pixe past P ry Nee ve rnit =e Store || WHEATON. GLENMONT Ol : Ee ®! HAGAN on prem. : DIRECTIONG ‘Out ‘ad re! a ‘ 
ANCING ° : Old Rr te »9 » . sane . za CHEVY CHASE in E monston : rien : 7 : Highland Ae . * 
GI F N S ‘ . Tn rie raae Ae : a a. - ave right Lewis te ‘Broad: OPEN, SU N TO : x ”“~e rms : rae ad PeBoa ari . Ou ‘ aa 
NEW 6&.RM SEM DETACHED ’ + lef ' in “ae “al ~ . a MEADOWBROOK weed Siiee. ¢ © Burris r anc $13 950 CEPTIONAL SPLITS FREDER - v/ BERENS ' CRATARY r On 
Brick house, ready for immedisi¢ |“ Songeomery County | i:ck ie on Leland 4 2808 BLAINE DRIVE | j"WESLEY BUCHANAN, INC.| 5...40m rine scmence: aneta ee SALES, INC. JU. 7-7700 |_yu s-601p pronto sone 
and schools. Large VisTA — Attractive D A ON’ & LUCHS CO_| COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED OL. 6-3400 dows, uillty room, Reentiy teten,| 21990 DOWN—CONV, | © Gotan spma orricey | we BO RA TO 
din. area. mode Aes rge tree-she ied “(SH NN conte rary 2 ay oom or VER SPRING — Close- Cony.| dow °Y Recently rede Three and 4-Dedrm. senlitsa and 2 SPRL ' $9, 5 0 
good-sized bedro ceran ting-dining combination 4 000 Co 1 4 no “recs with te FHA, loa chooks $700 - "Gl. Out! i momes; 1 f . =. neil | 6229 WALHONDING ROAD 
bat bh : ecreat n roo : @ N nicl » : <4) 70 ‘3 U ‘ om . . a : aa 
Sense ‘one s : wh front | ear 4 : xY > O50 SEO f BETHESDA BY OWNER fires ace. garag ty = & en $15 and den brick bunanlon Georgia Ave throush Wheaten t Wes imehe use “kit “ Da hed ans EXPAND. CA DE ( OD ohne 7 ead ren vatir +, “ause 
aide yards T e MR ' SERT + N REA ror Year old pedrms. re rm . +e = te ey — Jee _ Carpeted tnrucat aepeees. ys Anh end of ‘Che: aA = a ™ fee , a = Echo Héights , An . o 4. 
Lu a7 " . : : es ‘ : NIH and o . Ritene oe “wis shaded ict. patio. inc! : mi n G ca e » Welles ‘ 
today. 32 BENNIN D: NE ing OFe. Se oe 7 Naval rail f Stice mid-20 and Ce mity « r Pe on = S| Askine $13.950. 8716 Reading r¢ Rd. lett ks t ee Re Bes SpE oa, $19,000 ALL BRICK George I "Borger. ine 
MYRO? NNOCKBURN AREA — Lovely| cellent financing 9207 Chanute than ‘open hours call Mr _ Baid- | 20 $:80 —__— ~ and tec room with etahe Corr | S42 INDIANA AVE. "wa" sons 
comer i BANNOCKBE me on level tO, 6-3487 ie sox omy 4 680 SILVER SPRING BETHESDA REALTY CO GI AND FHA FIN. =| and ree. by SUMMER SPECIARe 
> DOWN . P beant * shi M BETHESDA "OPEN, “SUNDAY 1-6 A NGE | eee Dir "Out ‘y ‘all ra “Wo one Brined were "- at £17 95 = | $13.950—10007 B ett ave L 
, ' tp , - ‘ Caemneet ioe , ated . ‘ ~ _ ‘ 7 . rig ’ ae : ' . he | 5 reer 4 +’ 
nes . DAY 4 HF ! , ’ ! } ; | 6516 BR ADLEY BLVD ne na ‘ he ’ t Roc EXC WHEATON ave = eet Cont on aver t Open | to 6 Today | fovel iow Cape ae + pew En. late 
OPEN SUNDAY. 1-4 P.M BETHFESDA—Love's ng = “ustom eve h @ bed ms ° So & , — “ “ ; ’ eve; i0t. that hes bedroo lie. 
Cores — " eo. ’ ath . ral rw ” ‘ . : , - pd : ace c +o a < ie Seago FIRM TRADES 2903 Randolph Rd aan c R DIRECTIONS Out Colesville to ing foom separate dining Teom, 
home Pr ise Pri aA? w Re a 5. oO are na ; : PEN BSATVUR 4 . B! Pa = 7 NO CONTINGENCY : OPEN, 5 TO 4 E I. EMOLE N, ealtor Oa .” ‘to vs et anc sie » baths full baemt 
, A 1S. —F' . v.15 = AY AND SUNDAY > 1 ; . ) aes re 51 6.80 nu © vecere eT ie) s - 
At CO} { RE. 4 RA a ry Di ~ : \ PISANI! Realtors "EXCLUSIVE LISTING - _ Sane Sow ) vet ‘ + ume + = _ Pe Jin -BOST Mar’ i our OPEN sign . - 208 Prank! n ave, Indien 
' . — e _ 7 ots n mm your pres- il wo t his siranh a Oe | SPring sage armin 
OPEN 3 t 7 Re c "Jocated it OL. 4-7500 Thos J. Fisher & Co, Inc.| ome for this brand-new spiit| room home in KAA 2 ay? DM GRAHAM CO brick Cape Cod Re rn looe to 
' ‘Ca r a i a nore ae De ae eatin poe hich h 4 huge bedrooms ; aTEe mer “ . * rT ; 8.9799 6Choo and transportation 
. to able Huntinsten area. $16-|—BETHESDA-CH. CH | Rube flosets “tie bathe. “Anished| dining ares a : | “JUST u RE A FARM” | o:7 05922 
WOODR!DGE— 00. 16 i : SAT. & SUN. 12-6 COLESVILLE, MO sec. seems, So tune Sees. | eee room. TI Split-Level Rambler , | 327.3803 oo, Bast-West hey Most 
TA 5 " wu io ye 1 OPEN SA - washer. disposal: cornes er wos ‘ , » £10,500 « a " rick ‘ re _ rick Co] loniel 
' - + THESD a7 \? . ' , aT .\ T - : ; last n une | rol _— . . * “ : oe . schools oh ee - 
DE CHEL "4 ‘érm. brs. rambue a m - Calonial " COLESVILLE RD ect. See 10120 Kinross fd. AD ony Sse Be sche In Woodside anch e kiteh rer pit ransp. Mont. Jewish Comm. 
38 oS 1 Je ; ae : ( _ _ eek . — ta 6.9353 DIRECTIONS a peeure m2 . ; ‘na 1304 Ly LI d Dp ving roog : ° o Cente 
; Ve , ‘ . : . ’ : a "as west : ’ 7 _ Ne iT. 1 ¢ ’ re C : s a 
yeow ) 4 Su : : y =e <> 4 ’ - OPEN UN , Z =) P M . Pt r = = ; Emacenebara te Randel Spon "ran ; lo “ 'g ~eh hog . . — - e - -) : ~ s . pos Pattos or Monteom - 
> ae ‘ ' : . . ¢ A er + 0 run , <> ; h « . om , sa 7 , ar Ss ° ’ ect s y bat 2 
. all ar . 2 aa Rd a an . ve Rea a brick Cape Cod home’ + Ha ae ten Tiss . Sees GREENWOOD Knot LS REALTY Pertec r Fc r Do ctor s of sve ~ . . . : y ~e powcer § BS. cen ee. Gin. rm 
erase NIM, rig ¢ Oak  ieft with | wa Oe arse well landscaped ‘ —— Dentist’s Home & Office! Jus, . , , | 0 schools. tranap. shops and -ee 
oppo: ° id 8 on, Greenlawn - _ H. lavows moe |S SILVER SPRING WHEATON Hits 3708 Fenimore; Center ha ving room| OPEN | TO 6 TODA Y | reation center 
20 MONRC T ) 431. Cox & i . . ‘te . p> . : ) PsA finer 1s 9209 Long Branch Pkwy. ot Close to easonabie OPE EN. ane Jixia ver laroe separate + wet hore . . Ra . 750—970 Porest Grove @rive 
al , ) " r* PM : . ; orm ‘ P 4 asor : , . a? ‘ = / r . on . . a - oe POT enter n Dp : 
io : RE THESDA—CLORE nO _ “OROZCO R BAIL IF JAMES A HEWITT | $12,300 : Po ag Oe ra] No a 5 Ttarmiy kitchen Pair n et . ‘¢ | pie ‘ rm or den: full bemt “i 
ae ned [a v. Bl pul Vace +. EYE ST. Nw ST. 3-2363 OPEN SUN., 2 TO 6 —. 7 MASBACH SETS A ~~ a most inviting screened porch| } -. ‘OPEN sien | >®*DS: large evel jot 
. ° pe me _ ie | © 90 Eve . rat 4 dro bri nome ovis , , ~- teriher r ‘ am 
+ ™, ~ aed a Bing 2 Mma phn Perse iat ssome with tirepines OPEN "BON!  itchen and living room. “GRAHAM & CO Leo'A. Bryer & Co., Inc, 
. wr | = . - — “—- - o - h Tu truly diet Live Ff mbler of « ' «~ ; n . — ; 
PRETHESDA-CHEVY CHASE arge REDUCED $3000 on ESVILLE MD d ning Ug pe pores. Ty 4 owe — a aS A .Ovely paneied de master Sees Jt 6 i RA ‘ _ 6.7465. 
5007 T T. NE e Colonia), conven ™ & OPEN. , * 5 4. 2 , ' ith $650 down > any veteran modern living equipment Er trance bedroom, full bath. all on one — 
+ . . on & Le > Ay ; 2 | Close ec . transportatic all lar liv. tm. wit fireplace , ‘4 , . two 
te , A ' ~ ace hate ". fen q yara at oom ar — adhe A. % - PA NT BRANCH FARMS <e of e-6484. DIRECTIONS ; “hat - Dace . re — tee ’ - 4 nh 7 4 - CONTEMPORARY 
= o . 7% : * *) $24,500 $5,000 , . AAT ' aths. study. elu . 4 ock to Long Br anch. right Good ined maid s rm nd bath twinh-size Corcoms §=ar ° TT 
modest p years 4 ., Owne OL 4-4618 *) firep ace garace ine & sda 7, MID! AND rn Or appro" ed : wn hom Garden Fea minutes from Dis- other fll bath lower leve! OLD GARRE PARK 
AETUFSDA — Min‘a Seclish bese.| Pet Owne t weet &. ed in 50. Lee brick ramDier. bust’ Copenw ‘OOD. KNOLLS REALTY | trict line i 
HWES T edroom rambie! Englis .. oa " tn .s t «a Tive rep s nr | lige. kit EXCLUSIVE : comp etely out of gra und ; 
oot Af ndascapec : ‘ : 4 
pet - me i-acre beat! ay acsc aa Bre ev > i to Woodha Fen — es fut? ‘ cre ot $16 300 SvVis SPRINT }—J-bedroom » brick ' JAMES L. DIXON & CO hea tiful recreation room bar. ; 
228 Ol ACKENBO » § we i site. Ps Soh CORZEN.| } A+. Gneven ¢ PHA LOAN AV ALLA! ce iMMe ram bler on ni — landscaped T. 3-7300 EM 2-9290 - | 
Attractive oan theme, Om >. | ewir rs = Do 2 “0 ; nearneteut 0 ryt [ATE ere MAY BE oa aere Dead-end st $13. 500 oi raised fireplace, maids room On 34 Acre Wooded Grounds 
apie location. Large lot. New all-| DOR SHANNON é LUCHS CO Boe. Sid, SP" blsen® past| $693 an. Open 2-dark’ Viers Mill FINAL SHOWING | full bath, plus two additional o28 : 
eae Oniy $14550 at THESDA: WYNG ATE ee vos 5000 Conn. Ave NW BE. i-) Sm ths Esso Station), right 08) sf intview st. to 38 rightview | hobby rooms and laundry © 5 Bedrooms or L brary © Tomorrow's Kitchen & 
For. 7 RA *. “66 ~ to _—* 4 “A . BETHESDA aaans. WO SU! Si AbeleleS J REALTOR. RA 6-535) | Your last oppor" mity te visit end room. Attached garage, on an & 4 Bedrms Adjoining Laundry 
~324 or t 2 ~ " _ , > ’ . , ‘ine »f> in : fea) ne 1 . ™ ° , oe ’ . 
METROPOLIS REALTY CO fy "916.950 ac : 2 ware OPEN 11 TO DARK SILVER SPRING oy es ne ae ee, ideal level corner lot LR. View Windows & © Separate Din. Rm 
. : . Au mS TT . . P ates me imet section i almo r ath, , ® Th 
713 N. CAP. ST pac . n Saturday a Est Se This is | sold out. but a few choice home DIRECTIONS: OUT COL e age Lathedra Cell ing ermopane & Cork Floors 
} r PROVE m. OPEN TOD et ’ : r ti] ilabl ILVE RD 0 
COLORED—-Gi APPROVED CONNOR, INC. OL 2-1683 3%2 BATHS Woodmoor Agency, Inc | sites are still available MOM. ARE Be tert a tis xs Large Gr. Level Basement, with Rec. Rm., 
74 YOuU ST N W. Vi 4°é : ; ry a - 3 i } } CLOSETS ' iy 9-5555 Rea.tors DIFFERENT : ptr, O Opposite em at Ju «> of TC PEN JAM & CO , P 4yroom 4 _ vre Terrace Room 7 
— : sscorneoun | ” sternum ends | ve. and Colesville Rea Near lent School imming Pool; Owner Trans 
395 down. Nr. NO, CAPITOL ST.| [or Ryland dt | - car txcellen ools & Sw 9 2 
idet. 2-story ¢ s ; « Amn oulsiana lue * a 5 PARIse? ; FOUR CORNERS AREA " ler. beautiful oak) , , Directions; Out Comm Ave to Kensineton City imit 
Becnide 4 igs be rir fu : bemt es ere >u ae | weak whi Eee HOSPITAL | 99) 13500 rel All. brick DP ee 11 verd eyevess OPEN DAILY NOON TIL DARE JU 5.6010 | on lofi 1 mile te emtrase left to Hou Lim * and 
gas -*¥ . Fs > ' ee : ate <= ToOOom “4 y fence bedrooms ining roo “ - - a y ts + r 
A} —— 0 ior Fy? | I ‘4 . A epa Da ; o- roen Lee. family? Gee thie ‘fabulous Pete kitepen, aes I THE ISENS ror Farthe \ pe OPEN TODAY—2 TO % 
he 4 ay F ‘ var In © nci- . . Slit | if Uri ter : eautiiul iv - = > ie : » 
Wh CALOK Ris INV. CORP th rough put ‘$1 ‘ begs ¢ KOR- ab ro to — “of which are Attractive s a. anon et hase picture waneew. a replace. HE. 4-8479 Eves. ME. 4-7547 JU. 8-2 MRS. WILBOURN. Ol, 4-0274—WO. 6-7900 
RE 772 id George- : ‘ 104 oa giver Sprine | —- ’ ' verytnin aves 
ets Siete on om Mm, OL 4-129 Aa Aer at ee ok KK -- CARROLL KNOLLS. Priced to sell. | THOMAS L. PHILLIPS 
{ }-dedacrn Cc onial I , rif: rio us "ls - : < e's 5 2 ; D O D GE 
BRICK “BUNGALOW BETHESD 4 how pon —— 2 beautiful Fe. os. apaciou with Stee he 2030 Ft. he "OPEN, 1-6 TODAY A IAM N M 
. » : dining space : dir rm . Nested on liege evel iot : ‘ ‘ . . 
rt, coe sy & Pads ig’koindes Pach. Wnee| §ish- trees Walking dit. “sf pus-|— KENWOOD AREA BP io Sais Bets ‘asd Sur OPER 10006 STELLA CT, KENSINOTON HEIGHTS. MD Kensington Silver Spring Area 
: en ] : > tad » \ ’ ' 
2 bedrms. with min attic.| ciem gMool, Low down vaymen Highlands. one of the ‘area's Ye-| 4920 Dorsett Er resea  Boek:| ee ll brick, full bsmt. 2 bedroom rambler. Fully 
modern kitchen and ba ~ 1 2. . rable sectios Priced to sell at baths " i bo: “Let > ket. Gleee “GRAHAM & CO. early new 6s! re ne Open Sun. 2-7 
h 9 ee TE - eMac Tw BE rH DA ARF 4 Lh Te Fi ¥ $31 150 ie _ m. ‘achoot In the 20s Gl mu 5-6010 sodded lor, conven ent to everything 
<olD Aa : . ; . = rar uf : »-DecrT r ; = 2) , <2 terms te suit the : 
feamed of 8 nice ye on approx. 1 scre wood pen © wnday arse family budget Wise. ave. to ennings 
aero ves f a be ‘ 2 gro py en end a mus wise etadn toe ar top light lef to 4920 : APPRAISED BY VA FOR $13,500 25 g 
this nome ‘today. MI . see Will SACRIFICE. Askin oe Ce wy EM 2-221 | | ees 
- ; ‘ a. ‘ ~_ 4000 To reach Out W ave Cedar c cict woods iieten saa Brick rambler. 3 be@reome. storage attic fe enced var¢d. gas me 
aid Vy IA REALTY CO. INC 854 990 pe ae et ontins , ieee ane nad Naval MERRYFIELD & ——— | SPRINGBROOK OWNER LEAV NG TOWN SACRIF CING FOR $13,000 | Close te transportation eehoos end churches. 616.950 
veer ns ris: iUGGING & : . . s! 8 be J : a OPEN r 9803 MASS. AVE EXT. | TERRACE na | Directions: Georgie Ave. to Plrers Mill Rd. and veft 3 blocks te 
, DA Nin mity 2 new a! Par ew co ™ r with lee rm} DIATE POSSESSION ASSUME 4% G! LOAN | Saint Margaret wer. end right ene bleck te Jenn out 
COLORED BRIGHTWOOD et rH . Rr ' ¢rms rt, ba ne Ww. © COOLEY & SON he . — \e Ls a a” . IMMEDIA c SESS Ne ’ ons NAR CE ) i ye. to Plyers Mill Rd. end right to Bt alesearer’ - Wer, left 
* 6.250. Resi a vestment Bidg Di 7 148) bedrms re. rn } baths FABULOUS NEW OR WILL REF! ~e | @ne bleck te Jennings 
Upper Kansas Ave. ee lla a BETHESDA __—| St fselh pir “Maer ans se SPLIT-LEVELS Pivers Mill Ré. left to st. | Ave. (Rock Creek Hills) 
aes vated 3- a Mar Park left on Marilyn : ; | DIRECTIONS: Qut Georgia Ave. to Plyers Mill Rd. left to % 7 n. Ave. (Koc ree ils 
2 BATH i ‘ , nF THESDA “ : ¢ ‘| th LOGE 5200 Rooseve!t : adr 2-be te » G 7 oat ts a. oes mer AND RAMBLERS Margaret's Way. right to Drumm. jleft to Decatur, iefi © BSteia C ’ 2 Con 
vat. offe : ¢a ‘ \aT mY DEN Va) r path i he colont ~ q¢ newly - —_ : and to house 
Piss row beick home“ta the) 28t, Py, DEN M iY garase.| Brick cologial, vacant and, newt MASS. AVE. EXT’D | Your home is a ‘ Open Sun. 2-7 
bloc, nsas ave ae Lewes Shert ws ta acen- ase. Recreation room Low 20s V/ MA ‘ , , Pp 12 to 
gl wnt or “1 ene ed 2% x 4 oy meee} ‘e208 AP. Sede oar rant ane ees te NE RA BLER | : oaar an oan LAROSeT | yn Hy on NS co. This 8-vear-old brick Coleniel with extre large rooms. has den ana 
are e RE. AsO! N ABI F. ad DOWN PROX 415% o. as’ 50 m Of |. Roosevelt EX ‘ * 5929 ONONDAGA ROAD PU ae 4 YOU LL EVER MAEE . LO. 4-812 RA. 3-2606 WH. 6-9865 powder room. unusual uy, ee ee Can Eeveltan apace on a 
48. ept r gerege House new! 
cA WITH ONE TRUST. Call! Tow) Sau RBAX EM. 2-9400 _ _MERRYFIEL LD ‘é "Woods Or new brick. Bxreptiomal-| CONSIDER CONSTRUCTION —~ has been placed @ith us for sale by serviceman trans- 
Bis, pestmtnsh. EF. 3-2680, eves seTHESDA Clos LS ee BETHESDA iy attractive. Center ball. "3 level BEFORE YOU BUY ferred: priced tar telow tepreduction toe ion on right 
te - a 7 . Ainmin 
. 7. a om | — f : vying Tm ; Re? full-size ining ’ Directions Out Con Ave a) 97 21 end ow open . on . 
“FRED A % éMITH CO. | dedrms.. tile oath din. rm. mod.| _ 7509 GLENWOOD _ «| fe gS e "porch. “ful Solid brick construction. dbie.| RARE BARGAIN INDEED ‘ 
‘ full bemt.. rear perch over. distincti: ee et “tenae| test space: large side ” Built. ndows. sil plastered walls 
— oa fon . mae | ff. Brad mgor Beautiful fenced basemen, recr. rm 39x15 3.8 = : ne! fuding ige. family it Hom nm ualify Area 
RED- ATTEN TION fen Close te “© h ole "chil ches naded 40! th . earace m garec Large level sot Butit throughout. tee Ox.6 ft ream kit De Luxe Quality ome i 2 mk Sal 4930 Western Ave $18 500 
"a APPROVED & trans. Earl T ra § OL $33 500 Open 2 to 8B ee Sus By master craft nyo wey with pastel colors inciudine - Drastically Reduced for Quick Sale — P 
6900 Eve & gun. OL 3.5344 a Georgetown ra. to Gi fiom ‘5 Diock. Al ~y ‘fou coment. UP : 
¥ $250 ry N 2-6900. Eve & Sun left to home PRS Priced just above $30 aa| TURES. } twin-si 4 and 7401 PINEHURST PARKWAY An older home completely renovated and modernized. side hall en- 
ONL as ON A. V. tear™ oe i oe Sa o bear, 2_Peautiful pastel-colored baths ‘Til Dark f Beautiful kitchen. powder room on first floor. 4 bedrooms 
1210 Independence 4.7 DC. Line to Onondaga rd. 3rd bath adjoining rec. rm Level Open 12 ‘Til Dar rance : : let. Good 
407 - 93 ] 3 ADELAIDE ORIVE }Bealtors__ a8. | right 1 Dieck. outside entr. to gerd plus full on second. Finished 34 lloor, om 6 lovely tree Dim 
Low MONTHL Y PAYME ENTS | BEDROOMS | BETHESDA” B WRIGHT 1x27 AiR CONDITIONED THROUGHOUT area for children 5 det ee 
: ight Wea'morelan 
4 B G | CHEVY CHASE | 502) 21 Wisconsin Ave. EM. 3-5600_ 73 950 Ready For Immediate Occupancy Perectiane: Ow ings, Ave. ey FAH, and left 10 open cee aL ane. 
CALL EX. 3-3960 || watk 10 ELEMENTARY, |4515 DRUMMOND AVE.| SPACE-MAKER $23, Only 1 block from Rock Cresk Park. and huge play area. and 
: : alore. Perfect location in| 2 blocks from Rollingw me ‘ : 
EVENINGS, TU. 2-2295 PAROCHIAL AND JUNIOR oon the finest Se | SPLIT LEVELS LOW DOWN PAYMENT level rambler combines everything the designer we ome 3106 Rolling Road Rollingwood, 
conemennmenent HIGH SCHOOLS | [maginable. Situated IMMEDIATE 1Ow _ GI TERMS TO QUALIFIED VETS | it to make you happy.” Extra large living room with raise 
| A lovely home in immaculate con-| lawns, and massive old i tree. “snaded 2 BATHS, LAR REC. RM, hearth fireplace. 3 bedrooms, den ior 4th room or maid's d 
COLORED—VE ERANS | dition. Level ict a no] large trees Bac. ee oe Saaee ¢ Pin: ay © oo : OPEN SAT. & SUN., 12-7 room). 3 baths. large —— rec. age eons — Chevy Chase, M * 
Air-cooled for co - “ms 4 rm Be o% fall basement. iarse pe room. ~sine 
BO OOKLAND ines teoturing yd 2. . wn outside » PLU ares LUXE kitchen which has separate , 
nm ope “ oon BHA APPROVED Bow + Rage ist entr “ben rae ai ia ane Grive out eR, ni B 4 y pomaet ses . This home is immaculate and om 8 corner lot with lots of trees. . 
$] wR loor the-mipute Kit. with eve-leve ile wi : : living foom. diming toom, dem. kitchen and side 
: 4 bedrooms. bath 34 a oven. lace trom D | NG bedrooms, 2 baths on 2nd floor. 
Sl | ,Q00 | OPEN SUN., 2 TO 7 =. ink: yw $17,680 | ave art Route 38 mis ONLY $39,950 WITH ATTRACTIVE FINANC! fies Cser 2 tangs teceeeens. 2 tothe co fas Sons, ae 
| Out Gosreniews pe. fron parece ically ome Gil, FHA AND CONY. FIN. | Fille re EP ny DIRECTIONS: Beach Drive from East-West Mishway. + right cn ’ 
“DAILY. B® TosPr.M Tah08 “block of and | Pinehurst Parkway. bear right to house-—or oan ga ig oe ~- Directions: Out Cons Grn. post Giatks 0 Ecteng Tie + Tight on Leland 
| N ee S| ge ‘pest Be Cath. | OOF open hoy Gem ae Pineburet Parkway, lett 3 to Rolling Ra. and nd left to S108. 
: 4 right wo j 
ave ‘5 tie "Uaarch. | FREDERICK W. BERENS Chase Realty Co. ; 
a sane Peeigne i> mode homs (SALES, INC. JU. 7-7700 KAMET CONSTRUCTION CO. Chevy ty ra 
" . 
tae aon fie ER & CO. ¢° my) yy , VER BLDG. EM. 3-4930, Day or Evening 3333 Conn. Ave. 4 : 
ISHER Realtor r J | +1 
oy 
De 24000 4 JU. 7-8511 Eves. JU. 9-664 


, 


+ 
—— Sessile, July 29, 1956 Dil _ 
HOUSES 67 MD. ] vi une, Woe SVR 
LE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. us aD ieee ‘auex AxomA AREA—$12.000. 2/5378 SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. 
YLA > “ Ns iy , begrms.. $e 
GALE SUBURB. HOUSES 676. MARY _— 3 BEDRM BATHS | bedrms bath. 2nd fi (with pri. ~seae : vir 
MARYLAND | raes C Princes Georges Prince in ST OFFERING casrance); convenient Fh, Retvets saRCROFE—-a-Seerm. 3° 
t Prince | oes Cc bis x. . keit.. A FIR ne 9600 dn. Gl. 6602 HILLS} trick: sun deck, egroenes 
Montqomer Coun “Close to > schools, LaPLA | A » swnings, Immaculate end eerie sertai| Mi9-7411; eves. SO. $-6802. COUNT CUB x garage: at acre = 831.500. 
od From Preceding Pa ANDREWS AP yrs oe. RE her. other as, ye. ‘| tached brie ome an enteenes. 4-1 seer bb 
entine mg center, Dus h fenced lot. Nr. New y ation. Wide ce Lee. o un 5. OM AN 
et Ah bedrm. br. rambiers wit Anchor ’ te iv. rm, we firepl., lge. fam- paths, 2 ~~ i ~ er tert 
15 aRC RAM + iy ‘a pf oes ll-equipped ALEXANDRIA AREA ‘ 4 
AMBLER TH MBLER | breeseway — or a, eet R NCE, ES , ea perch ever NICH U owner; quiet dead-end street: 
' , " bis re lots ra h-w. 2. ‘4. (he rch © J rm. Colonial entagon or dwntn., walk 
lot: non-vet ac ROFT — _2-bed mins. to Pentago 
3.Bed B t. $13, 950! 2 rong at byt. Bice jet: Priced! 3 bedrms.. gas heat, . poe ut. ise p,2} in yy ta — aint Ghick sate, x wisite in 2d deus WHY ny h-w. b. House is in a ~ to sehis a 2-stery brick comet 
-peorm sm assume » Navy Hydro, new! Nice anchor fenced : Ticed $12. n "LA icf 4 endition: Sovely deep. jot. 3 rm. 
; s1i27.600. Walk to wavy To = already on premises i‘ mi. from La Plate Courthouse bemt. a 3.be- room, Cave ulate ¢ Fr. beds econ "fall pA with love- 
$86 MO. Gl Navy PIC. Census Open. lige. GI. loan ment. wr . w sve. to Old Willett SPLIT-LEVEL PILED ok 4 warace do not gee th and 4 GI approved,: _ &. B. rep : peh.. garage. >» 
(INCL. TAXES AND INSURANCE) | reach: Out Bena. ave lett “about| Sith low ATLAS ‘REALTY CO Parm.. ‘foreach from 5) to Me. FOR THE. MONEY we offer vaiue such ag (Dia in such tater’ jody: 1 baie repaint COUM. JA. 71-3024 yf “sepeed ‘with over 60 trees, 
es evy Chase circle} right to toute. light. (Silver Hill pe out. Branch are. its ml. te Jim. $16,250 beautiful ng priced ee nee forge fot with trees. & t BARCROFT TERRACE, coum many flowers, outdoor fitepines 
Conn ‘aye. c. AF ag 4 > ta! i). right about | ‘ly mi. to Duva 1) -—3-rm. exp. attic cor.) 301, right on ft about % mi ’ . versione 08 a § 2980 anytime for oO Y 13.730. pike. 3 bedrms.. "0675 washer and other art: A 
Conn, ave. ext. 6 pi cambler in| rd). right spout 16 mite Duval fo ” tom r pore abun-| mys CALLISTER Realtor. Imagine st this price a full brick | 750. Call OV. 3-2980 ‘anyt MONTHLY. Gf OR ASSU erkhill_dr. CL. 6-0675. _.._| SSaiks an OCS GI lean. 
queel. Family _ neighbornose: oii) tr ‘ee 6-440 ow $89 mo.| to property. McALL. ome with 1% tile baths. 20-ft.| an sppointmen GI LOAN WITH $1000 DOWN. OYHILL PARK—Immactiate 3-| 725945 
- wg Sey lay te.. beau-| “ANDREWS BOLLING SUITLAND | | $4, nage D cKEY AP. 7-8080 7} — Exceptionally ay rm. with Roman brick fire W. B. WRIGHT - learns brick. lige. scr eened porch. Lover rsvitte ploudgun County. 
tiful tot with day. C Par." Gor- | $ fru: SIVERDAL E01 O00 dn “hii | clean 3-bedrm re kit. ter. troni| Place iuente a concrete, patric, | 204.8. Glebe Rd. JA. 4-03 PAY a ee weed aren oll heat p bedeme. 3 
- te tal Ms et porhoned i | Ss bet. fenead Yard. St nerds| '™.. extrs large n and| opening. onto -« , ae AREA—4 bedrooms and den , rith $1800 down and $79 liv, rm. with firepl erty -s 
' | mt. fenced yard. St. Bernar rch. alum. storm windows ; 00) in ure Berwyn Heights. beau- less for this 2-bedr oo wv NCY, . ie, partially 
"FREDERICK W. BERENS | sce se ine bet buy today, ctean| pass wr. Widp oaatonttn “ot| foors west jard Iter witeantub-| Sree! PPacheshe"K"ted wl] lea eroundes en" gtaced’ rents] eka Mee Sia EER mos ant od Peon, | fin 4: gerne 1 Sore 
- f dem od with full steit-| new . bery an rum ; sachin schoois t.. double carkee. ane enc hes, schools a a : 
SALES, INC NA 8 - 5000 a-be irm © age * aan + sane l school, "Hampton . a Hagerty Co..| gnyene ERVIN REA TY CO., WA og imm. ccoupeney. ny reom, complete kit, neighborhood ON Matt SA a es _- BROYHILL PARK = Lovetisville, Va. Valley 
GOODMAN CONTEMPORARY | other bedrm Lee bet open, 4 = ' me.  agbes- 19d ANOR_ 4250 dow } Ron | a gy eo ome Pleniy of eR Snir 618,750 ING . LEAN: Wew trick tambleF on 
#15 ax Do s wm fully detec ou ‘ ne; igt. liv. rm sepene Attrac all-br. ramble erms t 3S brick rambler wit oh, nt to schools, 
s to GI on : >; - Ave os 6 Cae , " Rd. by driving ou entiona!l. CALL MRS 3-bedrm c ot, convenient | : 
Gt oe e -— aE “ee a, reach, SSeitiand Ra..| kit. dim borch saan teen, tS . ‘enn saned bedtans Ane bor tence, | SC canien } to the 6600 bik. COXSEY “for ‘details ART Fost MORE _ > day a e-oso shopping gg mg . veou = 
aU BUR BAN PROF , pA one miles ¢ doiph | closed-in pore! ' 3s ¢ = “te i and; © n Red 8-6220 ike ; : have to see - 
BEAU At TiFUL ” PARKWOOD. MD —| west tee Stn). wef ° Range | shop and garage, $11,500; $2000 corel he te peneel, Sys, 0ns Ne they * 95 Renta & Co., Inc. “ALEXANDRIA “SPe TAL . oo 0990-| tor your mopey with “his 3- 1 kitchen. a Ey Be a gy FAO he price re 
201 i brk. fambie < 7 Saws Rd. McAl-| down | Cox & \ i” |. (ee ; ly litte Cape Ww) " bedroom ” ” ena. ‘» bath in basement. Heating > LYNN REALT 
ir comb igns to 8) Morgan T REALTY CO Cox 2 — ___WA__7-3900 dible attic * sost duplex house in_ good condi 2 bath in ba only $21,950. 
3 twin-sire | ot? Tabi! 2 tor. RE 6-4400 ADERHOLD RIVERDALE — Convenient to Ereo Le 7. | ts. and expen ' land- — 4 yard: rouched-in {fcr basement ex- JE. 2-9400 a 
or roOTrox% ti3 . : - Rea! r =. — 9. 515 ; ain tiv yard beautiful an tion artially fence y re haust od “— — ——— 
& din ° a yu a st : = Realtor: LO 4 | 4 bedrms.. ige. liv. rm. sep HOU USES RY HUGHES—-$500 down) attractive ” 4” ne cy. extra pansion. 30-in. ctliing ex Area 
c ir e . : == - . . t full bem i n., | se a. Conveniertiy locate immediate occupan itehes Besy- Mt. Vernon Bivd. rea 
spece aly €21.450 Shown Boe VILLE. just i bik. off Marl-|@rm huge kit. full bemt ol Bw non-vets: handyman’s delight.| scape unity swimming | e bedrooms and. priced fan. mercury sw 
ee. level “Peet olea am OL FORESTY next to O'Donnell's erage. 2 porches. Amchor fence.; to sically a very good house, needs; school and communi Ki oaz27 | lare ertet for quick tiful, wooded lot backed up schosis. bus and shopping 
2 0 Eve: & Sy OL. 2-5344 AVONDALE—NORTH Bro sr id 4 ecrm. Case C fmmaculate pene mo Ail th . lor some minor repair: ideal nor gaan | om ASSOC TED “BROKERS sy “aie sWimmiin stream. Priced right at $17 30 minutes t D a4 minutes to 
m=! 3 ik wt [om lee corner lot Trades con-| $300 down. $ SS me yaw rty Co..| family. Bargain priced at $1 th white frame cot-} pool, bus and schools. ONL 7130 Fort Belvoir. 3 bedrms. ro a 
> 11,950 $495 DOWN | tidered. GI soorores ~~ fone A oe T2400 AP ‘ fen” rede ten sod Assume TR, me Bog rv F400. til AEE. on lores corner iot in lovely} @19 Gan $269 DOWN, 877 Call JA. 4-1300 th. a, 4 ma he atic, ? -acre 
Silver & ' . ’ t onveritiene. i, | WA. 7-2400. . ‘= Ww _* we es terally_ lo- MONTHLY al , piace, Ginine b 
19408 Julio A i pt. ry semidetachbed brick | Worth much available ERVIN | 4 Bm residen\ial area. og wooded iot with natural charm 
re \-rim inga.o Living @& - bedrooms. bath 2d floor |; Bancias 80 — 232. WA HE! HTS ¢. —— or Me r. Braddock Cannon Three | . Inc. , and s¥immine pool 
- np ee sicher Wie sve e : , ne rm cin don Pu i wait grag 3 e : papi my BS 1G Small Chicken Farm | bedrms. serecees pores at $15 OD Office Open Sat.-Sun., 10 to 3|\M T Broyhill & Sons, Soren, & included. GI approved 
abineta: 3 hears and vine ~ Te. Gees. Oe - | rubb A bargain ~¢ 
Dein: iarge w “aaa oun basement Gas = —_ Wn LcRERy t petawrs, fed a. 4 rooms. bath semi-inclosed porch. 1% delightful eae ideal retire. | yack oe en KI s-3098. = | CALL SO 8 2-71 04 DEL RAY “Robert + Davenport 
under ° : e - - —~ . Large corner 6 ee hous : . od Dodban 7 © garage Ample orage _ ace. . . » Glit-edge investmen | 4 WEEKDAY rivate vard for your | ° 
oe. tents aise pruners, condition (2 avalee). oP corner house, | med Lovely ree Asbestos” a — ae oA on 2 igh breesy local. ye DA bed ys LEXANDRIA AREA—4 bedrooms. ' ai ler ‘ehaeh CALL thfidren’ to. play im Goce with this Real Estate 
n + » De — . j new -hou.e t th beautiu. 1 tte terms for «a x Sf floor ¢ ALL « ° . ca ce . 
wy oo > : : ave gro “te REAL TY "MORTGAGE & | cond “$13,956 Sait stk SHEEHY Ornamental trees. shruds and oP tn Easy | Rage tel te entrance. Lovely | Ki} _ 07 Saeeate gee equipped kitch. Weekdays s0. 5~5200 é . 
and Wheaten ge 11 T CO | Et. 7-0977. “ves. LU. 2-733" “| border. Priced reasonabiy for qual- R. HUGHES CO. landscaped yard. quiet neighbor-| CORP. | en. 2 bedrms. and bath on first fir.) weekends and Byes. SO. 8-8959_ 
ware \. ee " . att nm ’ INVESTMEN . ; a mm ity ana possibilities W. - eon venient to everything MONROE (gg gy « 1 Va. ‘ > rooms on °d Scr eened porch | 
7 6 tf ‘ “e . . Wat 1004 VERMONT AVE Nw. ‘ Dp ZAGAMI REALTORS 2 WHALEN AP 17-1400 “TIL oP M. One block to transp 2 biks. to iM No. Kings Hwy ex fiaestone patio with stockade NORTH ARLINGTON 
for NA. 68-3480 EVES al | -8267 HILLSIDE —2-Sedrm. Cape Cod, FOX NEW 4-bedrm. brick Cape Cod. [*, | Elementary school and stor . ~ fence. Hot-water heat. This won't 
HICKMAN cus SHMA N “s. OOS | Knotty-pine rec, rm. ine fen AP_j-00:4;, Eves.-Gup.. AP_7-0817| NEW 4-bedrm. brick, © Demet; nr. | $12,950. Call MRS. < OXSEY oe last at $16.7 TY 
| + ar os ee to Dus ‘ea ROGERS HEIGHTS—2-bedrm. bri. schools _4 A E cwimening “ --B., UN | details. ART POST INC HOLLEY REAL Brick Rambler 
One mile tf +2 . sh 20. on ven ‘ions Srepi. sep. din. rm..| 2306 57 4 20 ey | 8-53 
Route 240. Te r 4 ‘Eres ANDREWS Piet D—New S-bedroom | $11. 450. 38-7601 1 fall bemt.. side porch. St.| 4-2221 eal ALEX — Charming 2-bedroom brick | ALEXANDRIA 5800 Lee Hey KE 330 19.250 Gli 
Mr Cushman. GA 4-8 ‘ le it full -# igo *" Te HOLL YWOOD.—3-bedrm. ork. ram Bernards Par sh row 4& pan. shed DOWN, Non-OY or OIA eal rambler with expandib © otis. one $68 25 PER MO. DEL RAY Gl—Aill-brick end | row $ é 
re tor rice 6.3 7 ; ; ‘i. reer. rm.| 71-2900, A : | ove) . . | aim. rm ot 214 | tom home in : ty 
dows ‘payment : 19591. Ls pad od. tact tanhes Cony. ay G ; Cate 5. OS edtae bck | A gy ae. [oom full ~e~ ' | in bois Ts js @ steai 8) $)%.-) Pay Less Thar Rent tion many extras Lovely he This dazrling white rarpiler ts 
REES Sheet OW Lag" Lavely| Beltavilie peende i, S200 GP i can be expanded to ‘ i + | gereened porch. +F Da R AL: a paste vias teen | if you buy GI with 8600 down Within welking dist schoo < S700 sure to meet with the cpptyvat of 
seRWwYS—< mi att, y= 1 Pull lin’ — " DICKEY wAP. walled terrace. gar. fu s 7 im oyy os - Ji ° , PARSE A x $15,150. G * on. Chace fe | for this brick: 2 Dedrms.. ms ae Gad eae. Down Pym, MO- | every member of your family 
mF eT. att.c — . possess! h entz. | = .. A se. an o nan ti r wit or furt : >: fi , art f house- 
onenn.| Gar fe oe ee ee ee VICTOR | met. pomessiqn. Joho SEW RAMBLERS— Reade” tor im-| Conv to everyihing. Owner, TE.| a ‘sae nehor- For REALTY. INC. 2300 Mi. Ver-| All ftunctidmal parts of | house- 
ANNOCKBURN HEI ge B= ng oc. Greenbelt rd. to pémundston ~ 3-bedr™ aft vERMILL e Andover Pi —| med. occupancy ; nedrms.. very) Foals | fenced yard. Children's play pon sye.. OV. 3-5900 | the king-sized kitchen, 26-ft. liv- 
PhESDAP a om | 4d. to home Osage Open 2-dart ny Ay rey " ' © — 6-11 —/ 82030 sa6 ~-bedr m age kit wit al ecuipt bsmt area “- +} swines ves only IRFAX VA. 130 Roberts Rd. For ing room-dining roeem => 
custom home in @ maanificent| 1¢. to cA Sabet. ee ta lene tae 4 oh “pens ot rom with outside entr. shaded lots) ALEXANDRIA AREA 15 minutes from “Washington. | FA te > ‘bee house, $500; iit, “Ssenerous-sised bedroo 
woosed ¢e:' ne, ” On tone ne to CHEVERLY Eble or rent a“ ck 8100 df ne bal) te VICTOR o me pi ° at Mr close te. Balto Poe REAL A DOWN 3 blocks to public schools, St. y ome tare up payments Balance; with sliding door closets: ru 
b . ; +g dl a IP ECTIONS and cedar 2-story: a ‘- e mae DICKEY 5. 7-8080 sin poster. LO $3100" "Ps uP Stone terms PRINCE GEORGES $750 D Rita ‘Mt KI 9 1600. $9,000 | ba ont wit =. ‘ — this 
. "= : - ef baths , ‘ a a - e : e ou re be 
Out - : V lisor ane en : a 4 auio. with garsage tia cl fas - tor . ° tive. aluminum -siding : RFAX : s} a short distance to 
r ik 7° an = bea we peer ne dsp “2 ral re. retrig . nit: pe Wio930, 4185 town 1613 LOMBARD so MCAWN—B equi >. si3.300 “Reduced $2400 pero Acenre pel. | rambler just oy a oak. Les =4 HICKS REALTY CO ms ACRES | Sather tose Es "rans. 
~ od : Sacas ats washer Tnfin bamt wtit-i “a 50 “ve . —— W 0 vet / } av J - 
om 1~1543 : rene ¥ reened p — air cond. and ee _ ‘ ke. shiny and eee inquire att ta ar - Hn and Sowden vm on ite fl. Liv, rm.) nascapee fot with patio. barbe- REALTORS ALEXANDRIA. Pascinating j-lev®) house, easty orem , ceneste down to quail 
wall-to-wall carpeting. Yerv nice Ger heat. @nishe pom’, fenced | Oa7._»2)1 Westfield @y ____| with fireplace. sep. Gin. FH.. MOG.| - oat tool house. Cm ag DRIA SUBURBAN gees Ge, Se. Seepeee! ia veterene. 
x RA ot and | community Sh be yard. IF YOUR CREDITS GooD e ITLAND — 4-bedr mt. sereened| kit. 3 bedrms. and” beth. full) ¢iled bath jiving jarse | ~~ bivd. area, just] jiv. rm. firepl.  floor-to-cellin 
Military Installations and D.C. dy OVE IN! Mr Cox, RE. 7-1633.; $16.950. Puil bemt.. sereened bemt.. rec. rm. det garage er} ed kitehen with ‘breakfast Mount vere one ram-| bookshelves. 4 bedrms.. 345 bath 
— > =e netructed park-| breezewar ond garage fenced iol ah . lot Screened equipp ty room. south of Al exandria st ' rm. with corner firepl.. open- REA 
gestures ebound in this immacu-| way of. Hewiy construc Eves. BM. 3-6296, 100x280. Good cond. nr Censns| tifully p— ae =O storm Win-| ook, Oster ee — bier, 2 bedrms plus 8 “in iee.| a to secluded stone terrace. Nice 
. abier Unusual recre - |= . patio, . at lorida m.. rep! = la’ i 
Stish foam. side screened porch, | CHILLEM — COM MERCTAL. | A KENTLAND > BURGAS RE._6-5200| dows. Reduced to $19,960. GI) as "3450 50 DOWN : A hg LE ne - B® ents | garden: smell end) swim stable 2313 Wilson, Bivd . JA. S200 
1 tis re ay “ cma § im. cived A ot NCI i ~~ ee a 800 dn 0 e : ' . ' in - . . } . 
Peligat ty avis'out ores] PRT CE “BE oabeOAMEN| 7629  GREENLEAF coms, Nring| “ngod art} teara bakranter | PiMcnah a eos nye, imma. | Zoe, don, hare, 1.00 “eaNeerran,| trans’ fore: ts"eeeinfake” Sik-| stice ay ae ed - 
are ne fae oe _- vert Ww WA 7.) oi 2 } livin , ’ ) ral eT . fivisi 
oo, Geen Ol B 4 | . Mog tne —_ o VA homes = _- > room. kenen. and ° - . . 6 B-w bh. glum pt ge, Lee liv equip oe ey “Brick. somidetached. | ath: Ve so Gi EAL TY D less #2 in N | 
joan or wu I c and Chel ponpass | - i ~ _ FY- sipdow s, , del ‘oan =O "| Oe Glemaeal, G6 bane te ar. gute | 3 rooms, tiled bath oo M HAWK R GRACE | RIVERWOOD 
‘et : = Open il sn OF ap int men : - sher: many other extras »| attic, sliding closet doors, i shin con. St. Alex. 
mmac U | a te Re tao 85°" 10 8-5R00 | WHAL? ‘ 7 IN AP y-e018” *y A. dirt ny. Arts" nar —Lovel A 4 po ne can assume present loan or | fi vine rm. fully equipped motes. at Bo. Wa i % rin “yeaa = 4934 i ! 
— ditto AREA —Owner pormstens 0457 —_ th - ; y Pw. “My bemt.. large yetineance,. te cry 0. UN. 4-) gute washer, utility BK . KI.” =xaeenatern house at « EL6 328 __ 
te ae wore %e | . three.bedroom Raciant heat AL 4 LANGLEY ‘PARK — -— ‘Immaculate e 923 thing.” Immediate possession $500 eh WA 16685. 8.1808 gare oo ny | te anyone can afford Immaecu- FAIRFAX 
a ae ne Ss set ae + rm.. irepi. % ~~ & Gin. rm. equipped) Fw ener WA 7-6412 “ tite Gh * sedr brick. Basement 
Cape c » yw: a8 " trie : “ot tet a! 4 ? rie a roace ce — —— - — 9950 late 2-bedroom 
; m. all-ele wooded 10 oc — tty — a, Cishwasher and garvac OME on one acre & $ kitchen. fenced yard rs 
lichen . , . gue SB n - _— ae oa tom - bu: rt + 2 Shy new shopping on "gin, aoumows Mod a nat $] a For convenience and jow es! liv-| gg Yr ° * Oe oy yy Rs 2b hg i $37,500 
poss). Fu oe oy oon ee ds Colonial on choice| Pere “and y choo! L $300 dn..| Smal down eee " ing. this brick, fow ‘oun house’ school and Saint Mary coah dining rm. living tm. with | 
Coane bi landseaped yard that § site in waiking distance to P. . z $70 a ae imo _%  Hesarty | FArkwey _ $1643 FORESTV! [LE cant be 7? ne yo ge A Sranep mL 250 My ey erect fireplace. finished | reer. sone | Center-hall ambien in Arline 
ey pe ent i i edt Ghaah fy ‘ae “ooo a So.. WA. 7-3900. AP L-99te | Needs a Little Fixing — eee Shadedein redaiter chist schools, 2 bogros —~y — _ART POST INC Oe ben Rd $22.950. | — wae Pe residentia ares. 
, twenien : en - a rm. semi : . : . hor ric . : livin é.. ni = o wi 
i ospital I 230. DISTRICT HGHTS.—? gwetay Pape. ¥ y- level| Severs! P — “aon _ cose Tee ake kitchen, separate nt: 88 -- ne rm full basement.| +» ANNANDALE erare | Spec fous 7M tye conmh, 
. 'm (He : P ~ e — , > [ ' / ' 
y & co i m jied ks nit, nonetes oui on patic. 814450 Low dn. pas | deen. a mee . Se rs WALCROFT room. tiled A; rus aperment: & yo screened porch Low ose | ALL . L , A a » RAL ARLINGTON fully equip d kitchen with 
JAMES C CONL 3 S475 é to GI ne 55-7579. Owner ment. Owner. HE. 4-4657 -~| BR AL. ESTATE. UN. 4.3400 ‘ —_— yt y i coool into eit | payments under EA Ki. 8-1 | cL S-room brick Colonial. 3 bed- ishwas! er aoa — ol we 
4155 We Brick rambier with full ‘ : Out Suitland Parkway to} $72 0 ARL. FOREST—3- ‘petra. o| rooms and bath on 2d fir. iiv- | breakfast P and 1 smalier 
Vitn eT : ’ 12.730 Easy GO! or Ons st... . porch. fenced 85° ric 9s r with fireplace. sepa- e bedrooms wll 
3- ACRE ‘PAR METTE |} Bem. Cnly Sie Forestville rd.. left to one | Ideal home for the handy man Scr Cc n haere Per) img Tm ned | hedroor 3 baths and ful 
rons J hog terms. De sexe kit. with dish-| [0 SEN 3 blocks to property. | Ideal ' low full of expansion! low market at $14,750. | rate dining rm. side screen | tasement at ground level in 
e Bea “adj. to $50 000 y mer. Gisposel. exhaust tan. etc Y :| A mob Y a haeeeaen living rm porch, full basement. finished | asement af equismem tn 
Romes: j-dedrm. home with Beat: Bien’ ye alee re teint] OPEN SUNDA | Sinine are, equipped kitchens! = ARE I NGTON copteved: 17.300 Ferma. By |  fiades sulomatic ‘washer’ and 
ed rec. rn cep :reese 4 —— +e pod, y By My, Bg Pilee re of nd with Sppreve a. | drier; slate roof, copper gut- 
, - . , "aor shot sick possessio ew freeway | ARK utility rm.. Ry » ; wt appointment. 6108 18th os downspouts ie 
re > mume fF ote >re rti st of fp ‘ke é Down OO S ; ters and " 
1000 ss as tank & pum. ire () Yg A Prince Georges Properties, AP ] P. M., THLL D hn payment #1436, menthiy payments 4 BEDR M MAC LINDSEY | ated on big. oe on 
trees lar eG > 7 " — — —-- R , i- = A 72211 ot in ood] ' urroundl 4 
o ’ oom o roan Price TOP BUY—WMovi & overseas Brice | ove. et. | JA. 2-6090 J its Priced below the market 
ai4 Goo 4 A AP 9 en or nspec ton : ashed way 1 b-. A On atbprateet, 5 brk New! y dec on rms. its aths. “OFF "RUSSELL RD. | Custom Rat I ibler rr ae ee au ok i? - a reasenasse 
© Tes .o De} ’ — ~ _ mmacy.ate e r 7 a 7? «em ° leve) ecor- - rochia!l and : N IT — offer wi 
CLOSETS Biiver8 Paneies | ber Be rwner avail Aur 18 Re | per for Vas ‘Terma Jess: tnes’ id.| public schools, shopping and buses, | THE BARRYS HAVE DONE rp) ———777— CHURCH tion 
: Ds faery puter Ke sareee Ap Riverda e¢ and East P: nes 5410 ee res. sect on Meo as CO..; Omiy 10 minutes to the Pentagon. all-brick 4-bedroom rambler ~ = 4-bedrm.. 1'g-beth Pith Cape fee NDAY 2 TO 6 
+ fer. d New Ave.. Beacon Heights. AP | Insp. Mon. DIX | Charming Colonia! brick om of Virsinis’ « most unique a Large livin oom =v repia OPEN SU 
Li} pp te Sy fo 3338 , NA Sy HUGHES—Charming| With & view of the Washington! © eT ake aehee to Senta. separate dfnin > Beat 
WES : d tsts BY \ “ hores. Living rm. with fireplace. | c ub ot 5 min. crive '. due) Sitchen, | tile semen , m lane te 
We SELL HOUSES | OUES By MUOMEE —Wolzwoad | apt mt tamp invites, fou inside.| formal dining rm. “Prench  doors| Son Pies ahs ttt] Sirach st Ericed at nls) Pecsetens Maret Waa 
. . ~— ‘ceramic t tile bath. “apple-pie conci-| ceptein’s lamp inyi orgeous| *© 1214 screene porch,  fuiy | to owner’ rust be sold edi. ] right to 26th st. and righ 
RY “ all price ranges, in the Prince Georges County Prince Georges County tion throughout fg ah he wR | hy , 4, BLY ey ove , aris | eautpped _ ee ane lea eo a a _—_— —— or Seusedivas Ta the ex- Mannas Rity.. JE. 2- 3] 10 | our OPEN sign 
yA areas cf Silver per pees, es nee " ; kitchen with just enough; ! ; ttic. full Dase-| erlient construction and we 4- 
all re We - ent we can ADE! rut VILLAGE Don't delay BI ol ashes Co.. AP 1400 “til 9 5 | os — # af a 5 Practi- | 2d fl mw A. heath auto.| ranced floor plan gotiered L this vALis Ye - = = 900 am, ere | JA. 5-6800 
it your budset. Office pen Sat- yf - Ry ' a . our This new 3- neato brick rambler HOME & OFFICE: celly new low-cont hot-water heat: washer ta * as os ene saad og ae - fy ‘eprace. tu full | +y ‘jot wi hese: schoo! 1 bi.: as- SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 
erday eng Sunday, © omen ” will t on "ade phia Rd. or on & quiet located on jot 100x285. 28.500 sa oo es excellent location.) ventional or bemt.. huse expansion /attle an | su me GI joan. By owner. JE at ry ¥r.“ 
in? Courteous case ’ fead end street safe for chilaren.| 7 nas di sepee with eve aves Suitable {cur orofessiona! mea, or! ee kineg oe S W. R. Hughes Co..| BELL REALTY. ‘CO. custom imtures and eae es! § Our 50th age Pha 
. j pa * rambler | everything ‘y) ove afd breakfast oar. Hrepiec just & OVEGLy sOaciouUs UTA Modern : 7. a 9 throughout axe you r - Wilson Biv r eames 
“Cc. ROBES . TG RAY & CO. | dieede" open for your inspection 3, iaree bedrooms With a¥uncance| 4%) ‘rambler "2 baths, orivate| 6 TRES—10 min J- ie Se ment carly te ose ve 433.980 "Es. | FALLS CHURCH | a MIL Ls—4 bedrms.. 3 
6 ELLSWORTH D | Out N. B. Ave. to a model Wome| 2 tecament, cgavententiy: crated | fear porch sad Scat sarags: excel, |" mn. comfortable pil-yeat cottage | __ —— EXANDRIA. v cellent terms may pe arranged Sethe. 20-f ee r- 
, ¢ > t's fury eG : ' ase: ee . —— war anc @Z * nt . MA 
at tr ver ‘SPRI Ni ; uD 3 diks. to } arnis a to 8-1900 _ Bolling and Andrews Fields | procsewer 56 on many unusual | Tt shaded pres, sar “Imagination | ARDEN ACRES CLoBIVE w Bae, Gl APPROVED | ae creened Doreh, and compinte elee- 
é. BEDROOM BRI K CAPE COD Rainum Real OE a F oes y——~ RF "aene yy ~ PHA es his own permanent home Cor a 39 James C. Coniey & =| FOR YOU” | The M- “Hi BAR Y Org. Enjoys tive carers < “ao ad +1 on = the new high schoo! pes 
* . rrr ” r "7 , . - . - : . _ : oO! uy n ss . . - , rf ss. { nbors an ¢) a ~ 
¢ Snancing for guaiified serviceman | re okaen & few bik AR UNDAY nae Mt Vernon Ave. $i je%, Va 4 Hy Church Enjoy the con-| the wonde ul nee TH 
; _ ' Scho , | vee by th! yments us Property DAY, SUN . 5.3620 ; 8) alls . } 4 , mar schoo 
ee thin 2 blocks. This CHEVERLY, MD. | ph a > -_—™ —w a oye ue esses this if yes Ac) ; CAMP a INOS, SION EY Ap, Have Rs boon scorching a Kr 3+ Old Re! isble Office” a » he yg PP -- RObpINS | REAL ESTATE CORP. 
- - - . $16.99 yen tol «t D. Cc. line niy 20. | we! ul i <a _ . 2.4000 
+4 Out So. Capitel st. to cars ; : Just 1\ years FICE ing distance 
‘1 GEOR . “ 4 i auiet This is it ~ ARL —SACRI | walking 
oop ‘COMP. » piss ce folow indian Head Highway 4 Bins REAI TY CO. ay Sera apecition. | 
Woob, LO © a 4 Bedrms , Split Level | mi. to Priendly sign. lett on Old | BUR HR “i 9 | Here’s the Setting for It Sees — a lovely home im | By owner leaving U. 8: asbestos nioy the assurances of a house OW 
“ 09 HIGH AND ’ DRIVE | yt hy R. , eee Ay ga er! yo ter 9 HA 2 889 OI or non-G!l! Liv = , Bn» on by e| beautiful wooded setting i +4 shingle 3 ca 2 pm that is well built and GI cat SLEEPY HOLL 
Ty Vr =< . , r ~ sl ° a “ , : * ‘% « : ce : Cc ite -f le -| | . : 7 ; ¢ 
®.story brick th) or nas © Four bedrms. |! 1 - “cee. «| phone LO. 7-6837 until 9 p.m HOME WITH INCOME OR ‘ING EST: | a Be with the oaatant | ee ae ae a $3 we A a ao A, By full bem spected and approved UNIOUE STONE HOME 
2-1 with fire : rm. I rate i ine im. one ott tn “eook | JIM BRI | | eg FF its peti ape ie 5 ee ever me gan $f ee Bens dining room, ree comeors Se | ger porch: trees childs en walk | Enjoy a house desiened with your On 1 ~~ re wooded grounds this 
bi nook. dearn s and 4 Built ilo s : ~~ ey ee 4. ture# o ; 2 generous bedroo: tu “% many ige. tre r this -= ith loving car 
break = Sey se bedrn ane <u e er radio ve 45 > LN ¥ ap’ ee. aE ie, BY rambler only $19.950 "8 R.: Out $e. 6 oF closet space full parti. tn schools no affic: only ae ahd ww erick a... home wes 7 See weadwark 
bath asemet as . hot c > ‘omae brk. and frame | 5 | rm oa 2 rm well 4-' Rts on Allentown is rt ? tioned bemt.. ofl . eggeugare 000. 5308 N _Paistax ar. JA., >. -3601 wee ie loree liv fan, with fre-| > © paer Larse livin room. 
firepla location riced co 4 ' ay secdes iv | Banced. priced $23 500 $4000 cash.| Brink) oy rd. to our oa 55505. peat attached earase oa ist ARL. —<eve re. & Ari. bivd. area. piace and picture window. se rate) through dining room on Fee floor. 
—a. cony. to dus. shopping. Sybie N | _oxner, JO. 8-$072,. | Mr. Dixon on D mee ; 5837 P, prams price that’s hard to beet cony brick semi-det dining room. fully equipped electric) ef, An bedrooms, 3 baths om 24 
+ oes Lz. = = Se OPEN SAT. AND SUN. Nee elo mT root. | — Make your appointment to inspect | plus pine. mane *5a."5-2558 b6ie| Eltchen window setting. tw, das-| Finished acts “"Vs.do0.” Excellent 
DISMER AUXIER CO. 52 . , ,* 12x24 Hv. rm. with oe “th. 3 | sunrm 3 2 icture window le} in asement. 
HA. 6-O714 of eves. JV. 9-SI08 OPEN SUN. NOON ‘TIL DARK Lovely now 2 -d0droen. | ~ + 7 | Specious din rm. L ye an sth | SEABROOK ACRES EXCLUSIVE RRY 0 | are st. Sousp. - flent fe Dasement sad , A, fou | terms. 
Bua Toes +1 BOW »] : | ames. “lea bath. ul basement IY path, rec rms . outside entr ! (‘LANHAM AREA) The M. H BA vg |ARt. BLYD.—GI buy. 2-bedrm. all > & - —s are expandable to 5 bed-| St le 7 Rowland Ca. 
$750 VL eirm. colonia McDONOUGH, INC. convenient to Port Meade Oana Close to Langley H13. Rho. PRINCE NEW BRICK RAMBLERS ki9-3000. Ave.. wre 0078 | side screened porch firepl in liy,| oome aniey 7 ‘BROAD sT 
Non-O! bu : paring cation CE. 3-5191 and AS. researc .. ~- «a avail. nd Sligo Pe wy. $15.5; UN Ki. 9- 4 Reliable Office rm.. separate din rm. well piant- Bailey © jfnenc! ing rosram you 120 CHURCH, VA. 
che a with fireplace WA. 7-4823 oes conventional finan GEORG aee a 7 co. "| Gi— $16,500 ALEXANDRIA —— ed iot with trees. 2 extra i 4 efford either G conven- vane | 3.3333 
conteims we citehen. bemt . to -Wash. Ex- | N Rte 1 pest U of) 1196. WA. 5-65) | | twin bedrms. A real Duy un al. Payments like “re " 
dining » avervthine. Prise Dir: Take Baite-Wash. & DIREC TIONS - HOUSES BY HUGHES—Oaly 4596 : oded lots.| $400 CASH | GT appraisal at $14,950. Only one.| tion g % aT ee 
— - ‘ everything +4 ‘ jad bur ~ . - ' ra rig? mue : " | acre. Wo e : ' ’ - eaitaaiitinn aii 
ee | Brak y. “ave ne. leave Bi | fo sien right ty bik te sample down to “more. ip “tomorrow. 4| these lovely modern homes relkout | {ncludes down payment 2 Nedroom with depot, & P Stkrer se, Priced Ane y, baie r SLEEPY HOLLOW 
NEW SPLIT LEVEL. | oS ete a a “i st ae brand-new "s y Colonials only | ———— aeaptese’ ~f *| gel KR a room 4770. JE. 4- yas 47 Cars OF. ‘ as ‘Thee to Broad % ACRE WwOCtSS 
™ -n & rine oh B. at ee to Porest Cc 3100 at 13.860 total! oixe — spacious ify. f base ats (with dehumidifier) and seperate t. (Route 7) to ‘ges Chuch. right A brang- new large de luxe OF -ned- 
ae iving 3 den. 3 be evClurn richt into Valley Benson- Joyce Realty Co. | Wn” ind UG HES oo. BF. i) Be bee OUSE.| dining room: only 870 mo.: priced | ARL. N..Desir ce hie oe ek te] on Broad St, to West Br left to ' brick rambler’ with 
apacious " an ef . ) .u house | “a 6 ho 1.250. all convenience Attr. Cc bdrk lo- left 1 block to furn- i! ht basement in this 7 
r ae L\y ba hs, beau hy w ay. left te open u TO. 9-966 70. 9-653) | Ji 3p BEL Ww , | «THOMAS Z HALLEY only $1 aehedl aan terrace Yi lee. bedrms ished mode ej how me} a $04 Packer ck orig $ bs tection Priced 
ment ac ith floor-to-ceil- . dining and living rms. sc Cc £38 | Substantial 
me fami FO ; basement: of-| OO O G r 7-6300' A REAL STEAL | rch. garage. bemt. Owher trans- jis ON “ ay 
ne at and wel tabs had CHEVERLY, MD. NEED 4 BEDR MS | VA has aporoved for 812.500 but| = $260 down GI on thi« nice 2 ed: pores, Gar Premises Set, on and ¥e. TAR HM NT "REALTY, P+ gaol Rity., JE 1] 
orem. = close‘ ols t me t idetached brick | ‘fice 18.750. | 
neighde rhood — 90. | 4 BEDROOMS If your price is between 819.500 oy " os oma a ainiy home Aye Ee, Featur- by - ome tale INC. | SPRINGP EEL eg! Rt hg 3 os 
@0 COMPANY 3501 56TH PLACE anc $42.500. we have excellent 4. ymis. Unusual opportupity for “C| m ing & full basement. This pome : "| JE. 4-3900 Ch. 6-3163 JE. 3-1830 r Fah eulte eal a; dove 
Wwe bedrm. homes in this range in s/ iy to have @ fine Cape Cod 4 —— nema is unbelievably low priced at NOTON-FALLS CHURCH - vot J Villag PP 
LO. 4-7200 | / tet | amily lot schools EXANDRIA 4 If you know this area! ARLING . PALLS CHURCH light bemt.. rec. rm.: $23,000. FPL. 
Lise et aAve_ LO, $1208 $16,700, variety of jocations bedrmn home = — - | AL oon h immediat tely recognize an PAIRVAX AIR CONDITIONED 4-8664._ 
| FAMILY? This fine brick Cap se . VA APPROVED, $23,600 "Ai iZ sc HOOL | puistandine value New!lyweds—Gis aoa “and brick ieietentn” bit 
BIQ ROOMS. De Luxe rambler) js xe rag i ‘of living space CON EMPORARY HOUSE ON 2 WALK to Charming brick row es nopee R WIFE Beginners in Home Buying Liv has cathedral ceil wing SPRINGFIELD - 
: Seateaes den 2ie baths @inioe it hes 1's bet mee on first \.. ff. Oo ACRES WITH , SWiM- 1 bik. te Catholic. 2 tins. te wyplic pe shoo!” onventent = vores ana| WATCH Your ae ot tie che 5 TERRIFFIC VALUES Sope “firept with raised ‘hearth | $15.495, $1095 fo" P! in h service or 
: r 0 nd extra kitchen ona foors an — of i aan MING. 2 bedrms.. Gia. r™M./| sehanis conv : nd ashing‘ton Her eyes will lieht . ¢ of assume drm rica. 
r om. re To m ai A ak ard.| with outs! de entrance. J bis | and 7 en cate pereened | for =. family — ¥ Ba -_ * 2 a bath and show- | sees we ~ of ye pee | 12480 Assume $11,000 first feer, garden. Designed oy ae Sl aathest. on nies a tenced br. school. 
BeighDorhood a: ome 7 “hy aithen Por details call Mr. Young. | cit Tuas a4 den 3-2 sarase.| Owner has bought farm and must! ¢r modern kitchen, ov ro (Gree. enced jot: immaculately trust $83 1490 cosh. 3 architects. Terrace private. A/ swim pool, share ; 
fer ~ 0 ee me 4 e Ava ats ion eer, | Ss, KM. and den 2-car « | sell et onee Price redu ced) room, full gy EK, J. joan. | be dns and taftefully dec enly bedrm: hoe ats ul jot close in truly charming house aya ip. | 4-6615 
v t : - oa a r sa = -2 . ; 
} “YW CAPE -OD OPEN SUNDAY ]2- 6 VIN fe MURRAY In ste. see Y only $10,500. Real value apie. Owse $13,650. with 8700 down and $64 JE. 33-2093 bedrm Ye pete. fu disposal | OSEBILL ~VARMS.Palrtaxs Vic: 
LOVELY 4. BED nt : Directions: Out New York ave. to ego ee JRCH REALTY CO. | , SWEITZER REALTY _ | Mclean—1252180 wooded lot Eliches po arage. Only 6/20 min. trom Washington, tothe, 
LL BRICK Biadensbure re and straight ‘ii WN BU 5-8955 RTUNITY | with } pbedrms. (2 yrs. old. Established heighber- room brick rambier: AM othe. 
, arated me « 4 Wash ngton-Baltimore | S18 Baltimore ivd. T $-S992- ry ’ RARE OPPO downstairs: firepi.. garace ort walk elem school sep washroom with nmor 
Dn new iy , oe re’ - a - ai °F = '.¢ s Washington -Bi clover. O1 aesume O! loan on this brick Til . After % AP 5 a 3 ¥. for nonvet 4 bedrooms 2 batns h © 4 ,8is00 Gown. balance a. ay will se ell for | washing mach fence, fireplace 
oors refin 7 ~- ~ as er } + many ‘eal ‘ irD riaht down hil to Route! Cs pe Cod less than 4 yrs old Oe | RED bi basement patio: high on ., hil “ee st £80 month $23 750 ’ i and es oe VA or Act, ne 
= ay daylight basemen! v Ine | 202 and left to at New! a bedter, hp Be “expandable” arth «| TRADES CONSIDE ! assume fetes aa foo on “999 Gusenéeus ‘oftering Je. 3-2083 ; ye repay . 
r 4. _— . e t+ everything ~—- - on eft to Newton . 7 <- 3 - k ramblers * with only ; NOLEY TE J A—A > 77 
side entrance. ¢ goto <4 6th a left to No.) for 2 more rooms. can be easily fin. Besutiful new ori *eoo washer dish- 75 wiacis bler. LA! “s or bedrooms. 2% baths. 
Sm ie essentials and-rocm lpr tomorrow t| Se°liat'nltfecd ietttaat ain SR) = LIVING ROOM washer’ and exjmming pool "em-| B20 -Terigien, ramp le me AT SITE | Si brite soit re lie fm ge 
| essentials and ro i eu a ag the ste bership optiona prices on . ipped kitchen  oniy = * -. techen. Knotty pine den. 
“GRAHAM & CO. Ww alker & Dunlop, Inc for Belleng and Andress Piel saving devices, See an? time only CENTER HALL 750 sis0 down. Vacant. JE. 3-208) New ail masonry home on %-acre. | Corner’ ot mae OS. ote 
, CO. 5-0222 . ite! st tt mins. ¢ niown ive ou near Langiey si 241 Gien Ave 
2 8 Out & Capitol st. te D.C. lime:| is nin ° Gow . near CLA s 2 
iV. 35-5010. . ¢d hishwar ‘, n ania ave = to Southern | unda 14.990--3 bedrms with pos- with picture window, 2 bed- 
“DISTRICT HEIGHTS at Livingston ‘te left i mi to + men on South °, Sas Soet OVER AN ACRE one Open > y siollity of 5!!! Lovely kit. ige rooms. 1 bath fully equip.. modern FOR LARGE FAMILY — 
In Ti ] } Cu ate | Bock rd. left on Bock 1%) Biocks|) By is st, right on Eiiis “. & = 0777 liv rm. dig fenced yard: $1600 hen. peneling in living room. | hite brick. 2 bethe 
a to 5667 and open san: Of DRone| Ha. a5 ) “ | down Assume finencing. JE an prom room £15 000 <peerm. dinine rm. basement 
, 7809 "FOSTER ST | Lo. 37-6897 until 9 5 : } MEDLEY BUILDER. 30 viek| COMPLETELY AIR COND. REALTY CO. | 3-208 GRACE A. KEMPTON | fParaie dining rm. | dasement. 
3Y 42 BEDRM | on NER MOVED TO CALIPOR- JIM BRI pm ay i bed br “+ BROOKS j Va 300-—-GT approved. Won | McLEAN, VA | ei euenmen mieivorr. Alex ‘ond 
A a9 A : ane ¥ m ' = ~ . . ‘ } C ° 
] 600 NIA Want oer ay Sy 4220 N N ¥W ee -~ sami a Tm screen en- 10 MIN TO D Cc eeeer wee i" ee Vernon etl. ul heneymean cottage fire- El 6-3268 EL 6-4934 > c ent éSehe” below G? appraisal 
ON LY $ og ~ fH ee A BH | closed. Close-in ioc. at Baltwkwy.| | ILES VIA SHIRLEY Hwy. (ALEXANDRIA A ambier, 3 bed) place ise. bamt. wooded se- lL Love-| at & 
MP) ¢ Gi gd gy Bh gh ye SMALL ESTATE | ol $700 dn. $66.20 per mo “ dhe, eg fis” paths. modern kitenen cluded jot Vacant ane “ |roussT Fs woo gee A oe.” sdatic: CARTER pavis 
0 ees r rice 13.750. PHA or con’ a a Co Arlington -2 ly LT 2 
$68 arrestee full peaat te un a ane ers OVER AN ACRE | pris : x : co avail PINCHAM & FULL WALK-OUT BSMT. ! pecruyes, Soave: Santee jot ae enh. JOHN CHAPMAN & SON. S878 kit. pvt. yard seine pore erage - ex ent eALtOR seul ta ths ail 
' Lag fa - gy ome ii beaut 7.9377 CO. TN. 4-#789 Terrific rancher oo pete, | Only $1500 dowh. Payments below Lee Highway. Arlington Va all conveniences a Avtsena seme homes setting 
ovely family ns peau’ OTT — atv!) « rim MALCOLM. JA. 77-3024, vs rd- 
hemeweod mt @ few mi irom AGAMI REALTORS RDAD ut House anes spw EL Os uate with Ney soe has everything| rent. Listing No 320, ART POST, on sovely, _ level Pe Wo 
methesda Tose RA "imre iwhout DI STRICT HEIGHTS 2303 MEZERO | mae A PE -45 sot 8 P ue | anyone could wont oe om AP sey) rents minuies out 66. ARLINOTON. NORTH FORT BELVO! R ona extra larée lv, rm firpl 
ase Cit LJ ' ° ob : . . dawn | Ms e 
ith re a ey Bea st fu m brick romp er: fireplace rfect on fy Mf ag bly a. TF! AND A289 Somt. baths. ser. porgh. patie. carport | .. “ mpl ~ ge MR, " os tee E19 9  “peeepy snot hitchew fal ‘ bemt aie 
echs ee TREES See this one i re By owner oa ORE” NEAR “UnivEns gas heat. sewer and city water | trees, privacy e buy oS doc! oe oe fare yg BH sen. ai » y ewne of eqirance EcoNe ¥ 
juick Call Mr. Gordon. WH.| 540; Marburs dr. Re Sobses | MARYLAND A pede tress, Price, uF 3%, aen| Se ee "tirm 631.-| rm. lovely kit.. screened breesewa? riingwoo rambler US at 818. ble "Gall JA 
+ a : — fut white prick x3, clapboard true 1 BURGESS an casemate Se yw ~-F | and attached sar. Can be sol GL Quality. open nan - PINANCIN ys talleoe, AVI Ez 
~ = a ' ; .. TER ei ' , ¢c , ; t price rm * “ al T- 1 
FREDERICK W. BERENS HILLCREST HEIGHTS | sane ah of “character and “REAL VALUE ee Spy APPOINTMENT 4 1:00... Murry. this, won't is custom-built home has many | ine 4233 M Glebe tall Lee ber? 
SALES, INC NA. 8-5000 STONE AND BRICK RAMBLER | charm. Nestled amofe many Rotel EY fast! Por REAL’ to see a ot’ . extras pine 8 ‘ peoutiivl ee Open 9 ‘til 9 
1; ACHES— iS minus to D.C KPO DARK | lawns ‘refectine ‘pride ef ownere| Immediate Occupancy E. F. MOTON 1 ty oe 23 lendecaped jot. Our FIRST OF : 
ne. in @ very desirable ares OPEN 2 TO DARK 1 | ship. Large living room, family- K JE. 4-3447 JE. 2-4970 ? 6 minutes from Fort Beiveir gol 12 500 
a “fedwood rambler feeturing| tee tity rm pas, FR sized Giming roem. huge country-| ALL BRIC | ' ~ an course. All types financing posai- / 
are mn rite! en arte cinine mit | bedrms.. 2% baths. finished : kitchen screened summer } 5 ] 50 @ home where you , e} ble Bee today by ayy pe Gi 
a sh tireplace. 3) rec. rm. Close to shops. schoois.| size h overlooking lovely ola tree- TOTAL ‘PRICE, $15. ) proud Le val your family wer \ $650 DOWN 
as ful ‘ baseme: ‘ ane garace | traneo and San. of, aoa? ot Bagi ane arden The Wul rent wen soten te ouy te TTX non-velu S135 down $50 < ’ a}, bplee. Bt $00 ent neiahborh to | Tom Morrison Rea ty 
, 6 950 Of er oth y terms construction it id ° second floor contains grand bed- ible sompiete buys lovely 3- Tm o 4 YY Inc : ° b bt ts this near! 
GRAHAM & CO. JU. 5-6850. 9| Section ,itades, considered | rooms. 2 modern tile baths. Pull) [2s200Si7e Pere en CEN CER! row brick in Arlandria Equipped ks MOTON: REALTY | « : rm.| Refreshingly bright te with fy 
' Geor- LV. 4-0040. Eves. LU. 32-6428. casement. of B.-8, pest Bn , 5 MIN TO rh wa Y WO. BOed.: eet, | rr h button kitchen with breakfasi| rambler: carport, weesenee, — 4 | tiled bath. The he 
cibst: Ww I is ver Ro ing ar. Geor-) _ 22S". a. teh "| Om @ large parcel of land that may + THE NEW EXPRESSWA ALEXANDRIA push butt : tt bemt peh.. patio and outdoor firepl.| joes! to the thrifty home 
sia ave — 509. an all-Dric HILLCREST HEIGHTS ) be subdivided into 4 or 5S building st floor powder rm. living rm A! Space. aorpons . i Selead at| washer. dryer flores — ows and t living room h 
: 2012 {Ame DARE may sell house ane oes esi kitchen. 3 epsrective sodas... Ten - 2737 TOP O an $0. ; ter schoo is and comm ~ Bool: ok fit tie 2 aia ms. seuces 
N 2 72,.500—or sell entire ~ ' th outside entrane ; ees barm 
22.980. New brick ramblers Onty | sho Other than mn hours call) >ssement with ME OPEN 0 950 NEW SPLIT LEVEL—s bedrooms. $15.900. Call” Owne | 3 on wen per month in 
“left. Lae. 3-bedrm.. 2-bath. _ MR. SHEARER. H 2-474). epee 9 Rig 10 AM. ‘Til’ Mt. Vernon Memorial Bivd. JUST $ ‘ 3 full ti ue, Se Se a. y -~ 4 nay. cludes everything. 
lec. Kit. rambler, An outstanding | ily and n., lia 29.400. MAKE). separate dining . 43 
' Br Tesch eas] OPEN 1.6 | Only ond Sin, Bocas eet Uae Ht” Maden tot] Fa eee A | « aBBeOone PEs | Uae 
| aoe , 2 COLONIAL. SET B ’ level, Priced at $33,500. ¢ rd. | 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES O7AD. | ores. LU 2-84 28 30-Year, No Down Payment | BRICK co CON-| NEAL then see this very good buy | Pail ‘bentt rbeque and fenced back ya sate 
——---—___ —-— . OM MT. RNON BLVD ” nient Ivy ’ trees, screene 2313 Wilson Bird JA. 
MARYLAND mRLLCunet MEIGNTS. cin Lethe ares to.) Gaiversits” Tan ee J Gi LOANS TAINS as fe Pow. Huns ection’ Spacious « goed OPEN, NOON ‘TIL 7 back porch “Hivine seem. pep pores | REALTORS 
e ms N : ° : ; . ~ - . liv oom pred & ° — 
Prince Georges County fal ‘baat wid eat .: Ot r a | Cut, lett on ge b'$ niles to} Low Down Payment DER RM. AND OCR’ PORCH ON with fireplace. isevarate, preak-| Bisection®: Over Unatp Brides. out! Sere Reetensbly '» alty, | | 
oppraise ae ' )\ MEZEROTT ROAD. ' © our) For Non-Vets IST. FL, 3 BEDRMS... 2 BATHS.) Gaining room. kitchen ©) {oN Glebe right ts Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
1 Pres Grenene ce Lad ferred: see and make your offer. Ye 27 sign Bence Goan & FL ' 1-CAR. RUILT-IN GAR ast ares: good-sized pedryems. ' out Lee hw to N voy Wy a Ar. tk 3-1000 
“a Pow der Me 10910 Bond 5199 27th Are. ROR Ra RE | DIRECTIONS: From e i « WITH BEAUTIFUL full basement beautiiully irvn Randolph. and en BO. 5-9040. CL. €-3163. 2 WILLIAMSBU RG 
dining kiteh- —=ees t Defense hwy. ‘Annapolis Lor. 175x186 : ’ O -nd a kvely| iy oe Private road 
aS Gear. A Be rm arport.| HYATTSVILLE OPEN, 2-6 THOS. J. FISHER & CO. | $23"13Sa trad ight. bear Thi) STATELY SHADE TREES. FLOOD| Srtened porch where’ you. can | LANGLEY RETRE rm. home on | 
full bem' sarge 1. 845.990.) 5 pedrms.. den, liv. rm. with fren! =. te our sign at Cheverly Theate | ricuTs FOR REAR YARD, NR. | enjoy the view. A) ready 7 proved + EXCLUSIVE AGENTS ed ‘acre Features 36x18 fi. | R 
suncey._ 0, 5-543! p. a 4 ee aa | ie REALTY | t & CO. | SCHOOL AND LOGE. SHOP. CEN- 509 you hed 19x16 ft. dining rm.,| A 
, ‘ful. edrm. brick rambler:| S®. oo": i nana * gap.” earase ' ety A —- ; at CAN BE EASILY Fi-| GI re tee 47 Very oa ‘terms. THE DA ARBY | wer ven. garene. ang hot Water 
Sal-te-well” carpet: ii riy ’ 3. $18 950 3908 Madison “4 Ne “ees | FOR BETTER HOMES ‘TODAY | MANCED VERY DESIRABLE | pre A Re Sy) te Ah "— Y, Org | anak ‘Gianias thee 3A. 5.9293 heat min Me Chain rid 2 Sac: | 829.500 
- ’ Asstime iarge Gi : eaity ‘= . ae : ‘ 
four eA 1% HA. 2-70°0 i “— 48 -- ~ SEE ‘THIS 5 acres of tre Se The M. ne RR . vest of. SA tO TO LOOK TICALLY Dir 
SELLERS. — te) ‘- Hillerest aus perend new If you Want space-— 4 a Mt eA v aur ut. home: }3- LL NOW 7 ’ q AUT UEN 4 * 
—_— sles poy —— bedrm = e ser semidet. 3 pes th | mendous oaks ‘ruits and orna-| on eaten Park Estates KI “$2430 ey $ ‘oo7s bo we arbath, ‘brick ramb er g! Fate SERVICE INC, 2222 we. | PEREN custom | Dui! 
ler “hail hiltep with view for) Reliable Office’ be . . white LI k home. 3 BED- 
-~ eo ~ r “ sal daylight cen mentau on } WITH PRIDE THIS “The Old . trees. shrubs hii bric 
AGER PARK por a Set ; wi ndows — f i3"300 $750 | mi 2 houses. The rent from | $21 000 Unusus! ¢ DEN. 3 ULL 
West mente . Refresh- (| picket fenced. pretty corner. im- — a " ~~ Oe for the whole estate BRICK RAMBLER SITUATED . ty —— JE. 2-1958. —| +| Bx ie lec. rm, in base- 
’ es ® Ay ~, ~ ; . m inspect «GS os : - a " a ‘ J t : 
ing! brigh ed lot Ideal loc, | 7405. 24th ave. 813.600. ALLEN) Owens Pe. 1807. 3 bedrms: 3 | Owner soins WE 3-116 oa BLVD HOUSE CONSISTS OF ~ fk Ram bl LAKE BARCROF | provides comnieie “prirac? 
=e sae _ mane LTOR. RA 6-333 ans. i d R = - —— : . 
on aoe. vameed iat sty {rer REAL T »F Z 333 — aa aR 4 ao — _fomery a NEY DOWN LOF LIV RM DINING AREA ALEXANDRIA | 3. aon rick am er for ER BUTTE Huse 
full Damt.. gas bh. ise. insulated LEwIsD aL. —OF ene SUN. 1 TO 7 or new home Will sell guick- NO _MON / 3 BEDRMS. TILED BATH AND on laree low full Demt.: 2% yrs EYBRAE DRIVE log-burnine fireplac 
Ea re Sevel, fot: magy emear| i at 8ab.880 Woop Aaumpens | Toul Arr Coane “apiawt| SMALL COUNTRY | 2&.% oi femed bine” price|| 1904 STON ye 
; riect features for ood mbler ’ - t: many : i ntagon , ndiron an ~- 
Hivine. Only $11,980 with $600 | ram 350 a li. Ah OEY: Glassmaner. 300 Dorchester. 30 | NEW Reo DELIVER HEAT AND UNUSUALLY AT. TATE $15,300 down payment. JA We have ® brand-new offering Handsome dining — 
Gn. to vets. Then low payments | 4 PERTS. HA os e —SPEN ft cor. it. 3 bedrm sem! - es bedrm abies with es RA WITH AND for vou in a dusi-level poanseer with om Cost to de borch, 
ne MICIIGAN FARK WILLS OPEN) fee “fm. ma to all sik. s88nee | Some ead 12s cd iatt! fas] SHRUBS. ADMIRAL | “RANe- 2 ACRES | Bin § Bedrecme. 3 bethe, re y Ry 
e et. BE a ae ; " | table on a ' | RED. THIS PROPERTY WILL reation foom. An 4 with towering trees. 
WEST RIVERDALE | Brick. Jerse corner lot, Immec| sums Gi cee ee ah tar Ol Price bit.eas. | eneee: CER PERSON- KNELL HEIGHTS kitches 1 “ig ere publicly 
a . cone ie Ne schools & = tor GI. Price $13.825.| APPEAL TO OFFIC un: BUC wih be for inapection ‘m4 or. 
Ses oH Simei. Mk | Fiiie CORTROR ERTS BR) or wresier Mice tater | Bindctiohs \" Gut Bale “Meth, | NEL. PRiceD BELOW MARKET Dg he mince ‘Sains pan FRIDAY —coLow wy A ee Co 
AA fe let : | 2.8518 sciatica —— | - ramo; kwy.. fig : A . ca t . 
ciendsa on a0. bol with sale a-89)8_ ' EXTRA! iv. rm. din kit., fall +4 landover td. ieft at on: | CALL US To ItePEcT THIS Rae Me rma co way mid aed A $ CASH 4 saath. or the office be. 
aS $0 an then payments much | EXTRA! on . ~ res satyactive “fines cing. Valley and 1 oe sign to as UNUSUAL VALUB door it nd race ME GI LO tween and LAURIE CORP. 
han rent. Sep. din. rm. | PEN 1 TILL DA i* Ramp bare ue oom and aie | 3 U AN 
full pempt Ts pars. 2-car ws | Prices gt OE S131 Temple Bill. Rd.—2 bed- James co Conley & Co. | TAUXEMONT AREA = room with, * bath Steawttiutie| ° He eerie Gaaoe Belioe” teas JA. S-1717 2334 WILSON BLYD. 
j Mhum ster ' saad igh ' -o r r : : : : ers «1% 
@ deere plus many other love- | pert “ie rm. pric eepler: 1's oa LOOKING _ F os. = pow d very a cpapttiemelly jarme | see aoe = nomee_ pee Malbrook | Drive, co dott te 
- ’ it : : s > e - . ° « 
_ | lots. $18,908 - 917 spacious ” beat wi fireplace. OU THIS DISTIN R See te Heared aisle, 9 edditional | pool, sew slomentary, bree go left to open sign. | 75 
3-BEORM. BRICK RAMBLER | Out Rigas re. 4 RA WITH SPACIOUS UN- an” a son fed, there are 4 commis) and 3 a rick Rambler— ‘ ) 
sliced from 815.950 blocs Miter rd "Mike ce jer 320.000 wi at- AL LIV. RM. : bedrooms im ail. re is a len wi aut ° / r & Dun! ae BATHS j 
fo he BO by owner. who js + ealiy. pubis + ans at tn ON "'%-| pemt. gi et scontas. Weick pelle, Sun a 2 
. $ Lovely davtizht SBOOM ar ) it) AMS. 2 BATHS. ° Rrep ¢. stall v . recpa J 
emt. with outside entr conn 4 R M an | af ‘ Temple = a be ot Far rem D line, ie t Wet SHADED LOT. nary room aoe a... eo ’ 950 6. a 4A. 53-2400 
and wide. lieve) ict NEAR LANGLEY SHOPP eve , “ek saad bar nan 
of Balt -Wash wy R arn. ue “ 
Gen be purchased on GI . LEN IDE DRIVE pert: tor pear 4 2 LOTS FOR SALE riveway and {fruit wares y+ Me 
eonventionai: financing. 7508 G Marlan Forest Subdivision merous to men a b 1s sie 
fmmec. and only 2 years o Brick rambler only 4% years old) ©. _ Aad EACH LOT 935x187. PRONTING| {isit wy je the value! Office Open “es OT "a 
CO. | Ee copes oe es See fot ON PORT HUNT RD. CLOSE TO at the low. orice CALL SO. ‘- 
Dean 6% BOSWEL 
THE eR ee ren MT VERNOK BLVD. WA "S06 on terms to MK 
| Feat to schools. churches. -| to sell ot AND AVAIL. “gee Our Mrs. Browne oft eta, 
Ideal or children. 622.950 on these homes or AT a 
N; SUNBAY 12.6 | fivsdiatite Rirter"aect | Biba Paige, = MANE, INC. ~ | ThéM.H. BARRY, Org. sac : 
— ba : 7 Ave. 7 ; 
RIRECTIONG, Ov, Mey aaiia it Ti, | Rb. SKANE, INC. Mi wren, 
Fagin. OPEN NOON "TIL DARK mt: fence a4 \‘Aenandrs Oldgsh Realigr 
a: ‘Sligo Cree wy; and , ;=- . Sun. &-81 
hl! Blocks len side. PYLES REALTY CO., INC. : | TOFFICE CLOSED SUNDAY | : 
sap WALKER & DUNLOP 3614 GILVER HDL RD. 6B : | 
|\1200 ISTH ST. ¥W. Co. 


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: ' SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA_| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA_. 
1°? eect, meme boss VIRGINA 2y yates VIRGINIA | | A | , 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. EXTRAORDINARY -RETI IRE, M ENT 2 P-TOURSEL?. Ol PF N 
McLean Manor 


aanpicsteee| ¢16 750 GI arth te, 


2 OMES Pa 1 a 4 BEDROOMS—2 BATHS . snd Work shop. ‘with 


Sunday, Jaly 29, 1956 “ ; 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


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agreed 
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EXCLUSIGE Snones 

avT 1 SMITH 
THIS IS A ‘Aa bs 

2-ACRE ESTATE residen is: community. ¢ of excel lent | 

rer Ty > Ii wo * 7 ren i 

Mi! M lo Pal inpax. WA? Fo ~y ay * NA fle my 4.” —— 

occupancy. On cz ' — ier Kea srate 
MILL R REAL de doen Gi or own comsiter Charming > e Pl an see eee 


5.8948 ' n ymen 
2-23 r -% a + sts rick in beast fal 
“ee 2 e rat » Weets. off hot-o 


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\. 2-2525 


~ EARLY AMERICAN 2 
OPEN. 1-6 


X-TRA SPECIAL 
$24 500 


Ten minutes te D.C or Pent acne 
from T 


il on ar se wooced 
‘o at I conven- 


LARGE shad > 
ely vivite 

4 ™ 
sice iowa 

Cif Deminier Drive 

' eur signe om Williams irs 


salit R 

Brxs REAL ESTATE 
3-409 

iieew $231 Mer: 


mo: =. VIRGINIA PROPERTIES = - = . : 
NI RE om * co . x ._ & 
5.46200 — — . . 
o-Langiey Properties Joseph” w Seay Company $319 DOWN 
a 7. Bread St Pa Cherck. Ve i feos 
— ; =e . Ja. 3-36208 aeat Tor Brite — 4 " 
* 7 sin 


SR SoHIN. Realtor a ; 
6-4161 - rar @ cols, 113 
TERRIFIC BUY a 


ju 
Gniy 


Fe My Bev en te 4900 


: et 
— we OF mR B1GNs 
™- r > 


oe . 
° *) 4 » 


Os} 


Rou 


] 
> 
; 


Ae. rece 


a> : 
OPTN Ln iN 


RELAX! 


“And Start to Live” 


“Arli ington 
| Realty Co. 


AIR ) — aoe 7 od . - Zee Witees moet. * 
; 2: ated : 


CONDITIONED sue SALE BY OWNER 
54-Ft. Custom Rambler pe _ sitactnd LAKE BARCROFT AREA 
ONL 


ALEXANDRIA-ANYANDALE 
ONE LEFT 
BRADDOCK ACRES 
SUNDAY " Us Lo i P M. 


GRAB IT AND RUN 


" ; FNFRIFR 
aa ¥ ey 3-dDet “mm 


Buchanan 


OPEN, 2 ‘TIL 6 
5630 S. STH ST. 


CorsTeayY Clits AREA 
‘a7 « 2 73 ‘s sae 


JA. 3-13 
ie 
NEW BRICK SEMI'S 
Th ome 


LIVING ROOM IN REAR 
WALK-OUT BASEMENT 


Split Levels 
4 ers. 2 Baths 


chas er ®ho "enis ous 
Large 
aD _ -* 


cat on ot Tm 


FORT MYER 
BELL REALTY CO. Military 
— nd <a —— ' meer Peretrine drive and 
FALLS HILL 
BRICK i 
OPEN SAT. & | SU 


; »*a U fulis ee 
cohen and birch ‘cad: nes 
an se be 


- 
we 


OPEN TODAY 


TSPOSMATION CALL. 


AURORA HILLS _ CHESHIRE, INC 
SPACIOUS’ COLONIAL Ss Act. Miter 


ON LOVELY FORT SCOTT Oe out tases 4 —— 
eu? )-3ertom 


RIA 
wae Pate 


ae Bui It 


bed Ta . 


S| Town & Country Realty $25,950 
= TE 61415 TE. 6-1416 3 BORMS.—2'4 BATHS 


ARCROFT 
_ DAY 


ana 68°5 


rue o a % a 
7 


é 4 


DER WUST SELI 


TH DARK 
P 


ucker Co. 


"tae sie 
an wa4.—B8rx 
—— - cor - 


Miller Real Estate 
; JA 58-2444 


rd 1. Sen sien # 
Broker Bernéen 256-J 
= OPEN SUN, 1-8 om th ‘& Donnell 

McLEAN. WESTMONT - . . = os a 6 JA 7-8817 

POMPONIO 
) wie gn) Gomfor | | PRESENTS 

: . - . — r . ROOMS - 7 . _ - . c = & Dee + _ : ; 
. BRIC® COLO ON! BATH ra ares € ba m : | © Te. rae wher | : . e ais 18x12 : : : = — : ~ - POR MORE INFORMATION Cali C b 
OPEN . u er a “ae oe rae com ined lengh f more th ® CHESHIRE, INC. 38 ncet SO = O um US 
Oskerest Office, OF. 466409 '. - 
OT_ 4-9470) Sen Guly $:2.950 gt comtenes se) Tae owner hee tote Coimsterees| 2 x 


Aurora o- ths Otice * 
S&S. 2376 & 6. Arlestes Bides Be 


; $700 DN. 


sbier 


‘Now Hére 


ran 
art 


, SIZED. S 


SUNDA’ 


-F if noeseen: ry. 


‘OPEN 


Deluxe 
Con remporary 


" ; : : ‘OPEN SIONS 

kit. 93 bedims.. 2 Be sett. | || borneed. extra ine Be rm wit Nesley Buchanan, Inc. Town 7 ate “a 

Kirey £2 deft on Kren ra ra me ee Stas" Se “$7 “SA 4. 1155 | TE 6-1415 9°TIL9 

LAE S tess Air-Conditioned | 
Mcleas . ee Wem Golf & Country Chib 


BEL LEVUE FOREST 


$Dac 


_ 
i 


. —— 
t< 


e Seo 
5 “OPES C aU SE 


SILLS REAL éS STATE 


JA. 8-2508. 1455 art 


rec ogaiz 


> the 

arce 5 - acd 
death Assu™e Py 

modrra.le down 

tee few ts 


. . mi iris ° — os = ; ; ' . ~ : a ~— 
4 eo: S - S : . ; . are brim, som | a =e it te Ke 
. = S008 


fy THOS. 5"F | 
vane : So Nice 
to come home to” 


P> 
Mannas Rit 
Pre ccrirY WoL 10% ~aat ‘ 


Yeu" 


FISHER’ 7 é CO SHANNON & LUCHSC 
5251 Our SOth Anmnwersary 


OPEN 2 TO 6 a a a. eee: fe eee ee ee Discover 


G GARDEN; Stone Colonial | Sts Saas ES SALUE Is WESTLAWS FOR On 
cITe VOSS. Gi 


“| FISHER & CO 


a 
ED 


ARLINGTON —8 
rn house ‘ ce 
cy 


are } 
for "$25 150—dst 


DIRECT! ONS_ Mort! 


7o) 
to OPEN suse of 


America 


“"HOLLEY REALTY 


5808 Lee Hey. KE 56-5550 


one 
he 
; - 
$18. 500 "Nes . poatect 
orlay 


2 bike tw open ocr 


7 
:¥ 


c ory ee 
BzED -@ 


7 * PerERSON "HOMES 
ARIANGTON a ~W = ey GHT . = a sae Ja 
ee S__* | NO ARLINGTON 


af / 
Substantial BROADMONT BRAND NEW 
, uae Seo RAMBLER 


OPEN BY OWNEe ALL DAY 
cr . . a. - « "am ler " 
om 


REAre 


MILLER REAL ES TATE 


A lA. 35-2444 


POMPON iO 
Ras a 
~~ LIVE MODERN 


SPR NG GS—Fa '$ 


AR 


1741 N Oak St 
4 MiP iTAGON 


OPEN, TODAY 2 U 


Chesterbrook Woods 


4011 Forest Lane 


$31,950 
OPEN SUNDAY 


TY -* 


copter en*rance 
Mn eear a ATEL 
JA., 8.7330 6 
Dir Arting? ivd 3 
a ya Part ~—s feleow cur 


_THE PICKETT CO. 


‘ARLINGTON. N 
DOVER SUBDIVISION 


(NR. RIVER WOOD) 


Church 


home 4 “bedrms Jot 
oi) 3 bathe: tat g “Young Moderns 
= we this Sunetions 
CO" lem pora 


The M BARRY Org. 


wil con Oo rac > 
OPEN. ND ~6 MY Vernen Ave. Alezandéris 
x SUNDAY A eat Oe O97 


weaned Out Lercom $9650 ai. 3-078 
a “ e - Lor Aa “The Qld Relishle Office 


= 3 a | 


Quincy st atone 
: a a" CLARENDON 13.500 
ar Zz Decor. LOD 


RL. FOREST —Ope " 
al 07 y +. : : a _ . ) - 
=. _ -eT28 ie 


CRESCENT 
HILLS 


No. Ar! —Golf Club Area 
Sat-Sun. 2-7 PM 


new custeomn-> 


Ln 


1 MILE TO 
Oven 


rms 
ull basement. 
end vversized 
on @ead-end +' 


-Buiider 


Geed pas- 
aeanest & Sree 


‘ edar—eg mrite your 


at OPEN, 2 “TIL DARK 
PEN TODAY 
To "OPE on tor Hey. pest Annandale 


Leuington > oe 2s te Jonn , to _ + A 
Marshall and bemes en right : - - | Re for 


COZY" : 
OPEN, 2-6 
So ieaet ? GARFINCKEL’S 
WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


Minutes ewar fr ’ 
S se - om Seven C rmers 


wv ere 


“HILLY 


LOT <r To sas BEAUTY AND 
CHARM pect uresque Bt : 


DIRECTIONS Prom = rey Mem 
ey. at Sor ngtie.< ri te - 
Lic . righ ~y 4 ‘one. : : 
te end sirect trans. churche 
Gaitene oe % 
Direc Prom 


CHOICE. oe Sal hate es 


rue ‘i oven | 
Beautiful 


w<| DELANEY REALTY CO.’ 
> i +. 

ite appes. 

goers poomm , = 
ch + Sase De ae- . ~ 
spec Sus ro lot og . : hetran 
“he seynote full ay gat 


1205 S. COLUMBUSST, ar. | 5.28 


t bik. off umbie pike come ert 
tranecp 5 JI _ : » we ts 


et ra | OR TBs BRETT co.” 


Member Mutua! Clients Exchenee | 
Giese Rea Ja 


(DREAM. HOME) Rx? = 
| Belle Haven _ Terrace 


ADJACENT COUNTRY cLos 
UALITY CUSTOM 8 sulLT— INDIVIDUALLY PLANNED 


Split Levels—Ramblers 
BEDROOMS 


a& 
OWNER TRANS 
OPEN a 1-4 
27 3TH ST 
euaity vailt 4- 


Just 3 years oi 


Our Ot 
aah 


ECTIONS 
Drive te North 
we Wb 


ang Seer raat 
nome 


RARE INDEED | 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


: - r le Le Pats ré 
means quicxer Saies resu'rs, right te S501 


for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
Phone 

REpublic 7-1234 


} ea ee | 


ry 


Yorktown Bhe 


AISO WAVE 
yea — 


‘Bisse 


M. T. Broyhill & Sons, Inc.| 
4610 Lee Hwy. JA. 4-1300) 


A VERY ATTRACTIVE AND _- 
PEnest SPLIT 


Alexandria—$13,300 
’ 3-BEDROOM BRICK 


2306 Wilson Bivd., JA. 7-9300 


s* tet 
Lax © Barerot: Sede +s 2 cos and 
> oc. . y &). Zs 


Pomponi O 


JA. 7-6660 2 
BEST BUYS 


Lome ws: 


ant vertu 
oe : - 


~ BELLE HAVEN 


—_ 


wvele Bic’ Brees Be 
7 


$950 DOWN | #i08"s risnen a co | Seah RAMEE) SS AES 
. Sal: 3-bedreom pictur. z +> = ar hes gene inte the pian : 


“Parklike ee 


sx06 WHITS A RANCHER 
per P-axced oa ~ecre 


cy @ if. 
=e @: ‘lered 22 


Lensin Lane 
»,1 ree Shaded ‘Rancher . 


. L558. SHR exe 
SBAic.Bg «¥elabie 


Arthur L. Walters, Co. 


ce_rat 


beme surreunded ty 
ree trees iove'y view° an exten- 
ve earcen 
pane 


st 7 bey the 
bec me erick Cape Cod heme 


efi.cer 


- wo Only 


It’s Your Move... 
Here a 


Sleepy Hollow Manor 


We can offer you 5 different floor plans to 
choose from when you come out and buy a 
home 
PRICED FROM 
$22,500 to $24,950 


There ave PAMBLERS and SPLIT LEVELS—aell with fir- 
oe Soe Se re with screened porches and 


@ Comrmurety well protected on al! uades by ex- 


9233 


Manor 
‘ 


Murphy & Snell—JE. 


Buides & Seve coes of Seepy Ho: 


a 


ariet HOMES REALTY 


ARFAX REALTY 
JE. 4-4900 


4-BR. PLUS DEN 
hye 


: 
: us: water 
; IMAGI INE" 


CM Hailey, JE. "Poe 


|—or YOUR VACANT LOT 
iS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
| LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 

|——INCOME PAYS EXPENSES 


ie¢g Sethe. woerete ese 
| em etilities. Itea! location. Block 
cus ipe. sneer Pentascca. mina. 


70' ACREAGE, SALE 7S'WATERFRONT, RENT 758) THE _WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 


a SUBURB. HOUSES 47VA. Ero OF-TOWN - ——————— ee Te >a CoTraGr on bay va side i Sunday, July 29, 1956 
— 9 ) eh al I a+ PEStRARLE HOM ot. | conv.; 32-ft a Tee ee 
— = FLORIDA Now pulling beeutiful — ‘| PRINCE WILLIAM CO. |" -—~ pt ge ee ad 9 "BOATS, PA SERVICE 81). 
$6493, 


_ VIRGINIA | model : Free pooklrt oe 3) beérocans oe - rom D. C., convenient to Indian) J.5'a0 15 Aue 17. Ki 
Fucge eet. Fie. . . 2) 5 as 1360 i BAY FRONT brick all-year home. | A 
"SARASOTA BAY ) a se : range @ refer of | - i or more suttable ao | partiv. rurmiehes. of 5 oo : bed APPEAR DAILY IN THE 
+f rach ead or small arms rms ze an : ™s.. 
vers pines gt mim. fron) fr — Sere ro ; an = _mecpinery Terms.| ‘ . a . beautiful trees.| enclosed porch _,2eale. $105 SPORTS SECTION 
Mish. ery *; — 1o% ; . = : . an te Ya LEONARD) mo. University 77-8173 


os beaches porch oe —~—p— oy — 300-ecre farm now being operated. TE 331i. ) 
¢ -| Ber suriace : 
iv eee eet ices wrie| from feulse 303 & Be. | a | as = dairy farm. of necessary | Se PLACES 75¢ 
Save 1900 Ruy direct fro Bil Herson, P.O Box 1807. Sare-| view ane = 4 = a aa = oe a = ~ WA RONT, SALE ACH. D 
“oars I i from Toed ~ be secluded re chem | ; 2-bedrm. apt avail. — 
. PENNSYLVANIA ugh be acotesibie te wilh i-ecre cattle and sheep form CO ONIAL BEACH. = E arc om x TA. 9-7514, eves 
es +» ros Om RETIREMENT. voee- t : = no | of . Ged Ronse er machinery 24 loca! ed in heart of town ee . nas 
g wea ~<# * oer r ee. Cartan. a ots > ‘ers miles te D.C. 565,000 lock om | bank. at tore ixoueswens PA _—Purn cottage: ' 
Ww lliamsbur Colonial $0000 HA >-8837 ) a im Oc , ; ef TWO modern. ¢- al!_sporis, Mt. lake WO. 6-4234. | 8 7 
3 — a 38-acre farm. S-rm. house. pond ‘men tage L0G CABIN—Pine Grove Purnace. 2§ heurs NEED MONEY? 
3 BATHS me n ae er 2 : feorgswimminae end stocked bal rh verd; all furnished State Forest Lake Available — = 4 oS 
” bats $19.000. Good terms. 30 miles : 4 lient rental Prop-~| Labor Day week-end and Se tii June $7 2 +85 after | 
ws DC ) meceLlent location tor re‘ire-| we 5. eae ° 


a, Fis ebunéen’ 


m t :; 
- -ecre mote! site on Ries. 2 ‘ ; deposit. rythin 7-080 
. -f$- ~ Oo nenees . || beach h_house. equip. bit. JA aA ; 
ae. | Near f ottage Br “i 
‘ ' begrm. fer. ocean 885 bp 
t .. : —~ 

ect inde, rN Be 2 22! li} . S-he@ren. hemes: } liv : B. 4- 5 S —~Gcean| Comp!. overhauled + 
taser notern caer, /poury farm ay “6 front. nicely furnished best _otfer. Ki. © 740 
Mi chills. Very) —— ~ sereened pore Mrs i RLEY-DA N- . oe 

4en pins vlaced = —, ou. ~ . and la vers ake pri ivitewes Only 31 ° denton 4 : >. , 
~~ /” & an ° y + : - ane - .' pen - ac viv : - 2 — = J ==. — 1 — ‘ serait the f 4 
_ GE OR we, , Realte ' : rear Ho: iger offers 2 3 ara bere u<? ruBte : aa oY 7 Sa al ‘<a anata ieisy , « rms. and bath.) & AN—19 top anape. a new Seiced’ Weabe’ att ke at pat ax. 
. ‘ ui, as 3 pcan bames oom 3 a2 - 7 Manassas, Pr Wm. Co. RLM ARNOCK— Bea: ia “| porch. large lot. brick and masonty| chrome, S20, WA, (5 black 055 $ Rome Ss 


5 oy 
-4 ; > 7 . - s : _ — 4 - as - . i nc? or " . - 
- shim ailabic. om tne Pa the irom eppret S| ton - - oe , —FARMs. ROMER. a REAG ‘= me om ing n ction — n nda ; ' . 349 black. ¥ H Lago C . A 
‘Li rn , > ’ te }. so ; her “rue . « 7 : TO : : *. ae Pn, AP 71-0014 oO J - 
C uniery vi 9 . ; at . 2 . he OF a c - 
- : Are ree(ce 7 + at ed : * , GF furt "er 3 ‘orm on be} Pr- : “ ‘-* - -« oS 2 ner Ar a : on 5 a _ Tr 4 7 - — on. 5 : 
gE. 5 xt ' 


‘ ~~ : bath ; 
Properties. Bex 2088. Orlan- — © _— — “NOR MAN "REALTY res ries cellent. harbor | f@ ‘WOODED ACRES. A mile from | 110 
Wie “i . oa = : rc : ugt- :¢ VWanasssas. VE ‘ mu . seu . < . : . n apie. gr avel Ee tricit gre : 1930 . at van > 
— Nice comes’ a > ae : . eee : 3 j . i jen 4 -t 
re FREE Walice : . ¢ . os Bo o in oo : } : 319 ‘eto pickup. JA. 
9 D : - —_ 7 s e 
REAL ESTATE WANTED 69“ pone qed sive sires) bern cit : erms aoe =P dean, very low 
7. oe PROPERTY ) ee | - ed 1 | | Most fi REDALE TERRI 3 res. fe- 2. 5 L encel, | 
WwW: Li BUY P STEscels o™ ‘ " " brick et . . Fens ne Of Ae 7 ros Super’ breeding con > er SO. 5-689) press rulistees = body) 
Br: -k or frame. enrite or co! QCrtt i fot . c P . i ; de al a“; f' ; 
sgt omen" . - é - ~ . . ©) 29 , _— eee SREB aoe didi 7 weeks: ARC “=| Be bath i 16 aluminum 


444) + : 5 3s 4 rOc! PARMS " moderate! 


| om ley emotes tch. $395 RE | bares in pecial today % 
FARMS. LAND. SALE 7° . ¢ ; - - « * hed room Jone round - aA. . if 4 “-) - ery F NK SMALL J 
on ; B - ROW = h y fi : - na cuddiey, 9 weeks. JE 3 win bath and ef 
em r ement 4 sea 
a th ‘body, Wak cond. As 


, yal oc ‘TON ; ceuigord ni: bath. dasey gous 
FS NEW STROUT FALL | Sei town Bee che beeen ATTENTION PLEASE fejaced Wo #1806 farms ns | OAR mee = See 


Bd. Se. Lil, 1-2667 
_BA fatal} 4 

om © Th- 
-l cond. 


reduc od 
-~ ilso| Routes 15 and 240 i mile seem 3 


<3 BEAL pet + avail ‘ 55. ae | Ponder: ck Me ‘fon ument 2-1) 
Ch.}| Open daly to 2 
NORMAN R LTY re ows ag walt. “"iawe " flaahs Sees “SUNDAY sein S 


sOXE oe ARC) rae Be 


= 8 
: < ) L or u rmed v 
ate r . PTET i. Ks WFS—Po 7 A. ub. Culic Mae 4 ead) al a What are ) 


ure 


Fairmont Kennels Winchester 


—— — r . 4 od oho ~ on te . " 11100 
ve 7 Eau - im ‘ oT) Aagnrt é —- ” ” , — . ok h "% * od See Mar ,ret : ital - “ 5 A i 2 ome 
EXTRA INCOME ian ‘ "South . paths. oul See ! >= F ed Ww , o wz pigtail ae At Aste 4 MOBILE HOME, RS 
w al N a” D EXi ; fart hy > rr. aD ; - “4 ° . ese" >>, a n .* ‘ ‘52 | 
pe WALKINO 2 ie a C¢. Ret son yen Ret ouer shine . - x . - P O. The Plains Va rs ast - ih ak ta te res _1O all col “45 Fr. CUSTOM 
NT “™ I NEARBY VI White Ston ery. 5 ; ree + ) — VD IGE T EPUONE ; L. Rees sims ~ * ' 
aa, gow —_ co + re tery taTm- ~~ ’ 4 . ~ S i . : ; cad . ° oe — ¥s tray 37-2291 . iri. File mG. 425) Seago $< 2381. 7 sanles ONLY $4295 
A REAL BARGAIN—$! ouse. en, 90 acres. Needs Teincen, Siewey. urelien’ seughpe sen =? ee Ts) & BAee ast VERTILE Acae —— |"F lemales. AKC. 150 up JA. $1958 | Price Mneludes the following 
DANTE F RAGAL IE ~ ; ame 8 ~ rice 4 : Lz xe —_ - — a & : - < ‘AIBN Terrier pup. 10 wks. Male,| @*" e: : ' 
-<* ; 7 : - ore oan . a - a ‘ ‘ o<ated 2 f See r jarge sel lection a fine lo‘s + co.wrec aa 
OT 4-9410 ° ’ OT 4 i Hop . Pi. Meade ,- — — om . ‘is aot of. Sane ~ a “* 2 farmhouse and cottages at Selby -on-the-B ; 
, Terms. Bo broners — [ tse j a@ urn sh ‘ante = Sho 


o played ¢ 
rhe Man Call od Peter 
4 mo AMC pretty dlop d 


wormed. shots. Very rea 


. —— fully) Call Mre. Haw) (D> SET-UP IN MO AS aie 
iJ ” on : in st in J 3 : rts an ou'e Open Mi a eke Sa’ Any Make Deed Care 
. L* a } ‘ . . beth me ' 4 ‘ - —_ Voce 5-57 0 ' i B | R ©T 
. of =are fm Ch n | A 1628 L St Nw. 
B UILDERS EXHIBI f HOM ES = intieg ghia “eoisg| KAY REALTY CO. |cBelltei Mie Siter rape! wasn ARD'E LARGEST SPARTAN Wil var, Nifber co 
mcs. Il head. Hereford caltie. a | MGRE OFFEN—Igt_ wooded Ie. t es sie ied Vagabood _ Nasho for" souibern “gutiet, RINK WO- 
ve % oil oan 


vi 
-"s 
>... 


. el 
anc iz 


gt, wooded lou on Rorcraf / 
Patusent at Cane St. Marys Must , Great ee ar : 
Owner. Ol. $-3321, | Eiders Bonsaway. "Li, 2-3716 | White Plains, Ma. La we WILL PAY 
' $2 000 DOWN $65 a ~ kor , randvaregts 6 s-Y of Washingion. a ae 53 for ’ car 
Montgomery County Montgomery County VIRGINIA VIRGINIA eee nee. _Gersrous view | Mascury a} on Ba a Rea ytity! cb sith . Sportaman. cB. 4952 | VINDATE— i584. 6) al ft. Tals equip > PONTIAC 
BETHESDA EXANDORIA VICTNTT" x. rr 7 2 _ EDWARD a7 : $35 “we 5-4477. bon, 5 SO 5 tion = an yeah Ave. 


2 : : ters -. 
s SOMERSET Now Split Levels S tens dueling 3 rm estate on 100 ac ya S ae: Lechiz at Tenn ay Saber Lo: 503, Woodley Hills Trailer JUNK CARS Wi 
NEW SPLIT-LEVEL ; » den at tee LAKE ae weas| Sabine, bunting: prt. beach a Bch. | Court. st30 Richmond Ber. Case SAP. 7 
PEN 17 4 BEDROOMS—2)4 BATHS . — ester. a or thane V < i: >. itn tek iy eer wi feas.; oF finances. ___.. “FT Gea ode! car. 8 
C , " ove ‘ ie PORT — | deep eae -B859_ eves . y 4 take) weak os ant our car. 
oe a ann a a ent La Pilate. oo state road excel pups, A rable rand- rm. 8 NE én an | : 
Liv. rm. din. rm. ise GE uit. - trie ~~ = ft - >is hbor hoog os ~ , : : ieee tt 4 a a: ls - : 
37.500 ‘ pcioom ds Wetmes ; — —s,- ec gron res to $3200 As. “tre Bets 81080 4 | a > ot new furniture | N Y 
os with 


racts $2300 c oem, devot ed. pBy ‘caf sired : + py! 7 BELTSV TILLE 
os i vf) email 42 a | Me | Pays More for Clean Cars 


OT 


leges ,n- : Bets vil ‘e 
: ~* Real a —al fy X are] w . Oven Sun. noon to} Any peas tyr | Cadillacs 
Ad. 2 


Martenlust 


: : see, TAREE OEM 

, ; Pe . ola & red. Diack ane ta. —_— “<< tiene, eh. | PENNY MOTOR SALES 
“6O . : c= im Caroline Count Learn to Liv grime ts $60. JE. 93-1083, cine gg 6 x. 

yy! RDIN-MENSH T3 balec. Box Ret 4 THE FAMILY tt at oe ND pet Wines \ * c, wie “balre wash: ine mech. "aes . Be nrouphout om ° A: 

; PICKU 


Wis Ave te Der Pom 


LTY core L a LIN DEAL " wer Persian kil 


Purrers S&L. oud x er ; ‘han ae 
: ere Kennels ‘Pall A ALLER Hi . 16 
, Ve : 


SO. 5- 6790 1336 SAVARD SISTER ALA SOME ~~ Gentleman's Estate ‘ jp. geod vond $250 


EXCLUSIVE WITH OESIGs COMPETITION 508-ec: pousesece ont Alt Frith r Fae | siew 2: rH 


at ie Y, : Oo. F. SMITH & BROTHERS co ~ igs in a AN 4 mpton_ Svar M178 | ? 
CROSS ‘é PERR "INC. 4 foo" eae ~1 BRAND NEW . ’ $27 900 to $30.950 E om | : * ob ae 3 ? 5 ae ile oe DACHSHUNDS. m i qiature and | powt BUY! eee IMPORTED 
“CHEVY CHASE Prince Georges County St. rite sn BDOUST OCCUPAECT 7 “x Fre fring room with pict } S weeks | wo sHE Biv USED CARS 


y ¢- > > - 3 = ; . . 5 — _ , ; . - 

. - — . res ia ue modern bath. wtilit ot fe a = Ry 00d r ; = : _— line for ont to PREMIUM Prices Paid! Cash or 

: pase a ro. as - jn ~ —— 20: i pest. bi is ets xcellept sh na evaluat ; 
pe equipped kt he — B.S. A, -f '-, - tecing ‘=@er . : 7 sict -1328 | Our SHE ARTAN Extra Large Trade-in Allowance: 

Grand Opening = Rcbene tame Ss : | SE 3 8; Se ee on | Sangeet ene 7 oiner ges Vi 


LaSalle Garden Homes _ ia: ® Pate at ah = bars ty Bie $500 DOWN ade a le ee | ae 
A ag os » form © as , — TE 6-4) . | ei rricade Theda, 
é 


JACK BLAIR AUSTINS HILLMANS 
nd’s Larsest Gvartan Dealer MORRIS MINORS 
Piste Mallen | © MERCEDEZ-BENZ 


MAYNE : — ¥ Washington. D. C | MAGNET TES 
|. > , onl cs. 30 3.2 AIM. = SF Bell or Trade to One of America’s 
anne Richm . x : AL eae ierd pups. 5 r Atom Bomb Suva Largest angortes ted xe Desiers 
— - a. : ; : : > . ‘o aD Pr ' the mobile heme that survived 


pe | Be bie eS ot Manhattan. Auto 


ind. Benain OOruach. FY of fe oe LESS jhat | was é : 7TH AT R STS. NW. 


“sf 


faci ae 
- . 199 mil f ve te Deale x ol! ee or call) 824 
SPLIT VE : E Cl aut + ih eres. 7-88 cre sag foe red pointer: fe- 3) | Detenge offic 
em . mi abs . ae iar istla 4 a NEW SPLIT LEVELS g4sor 8-486? Max et ‘Schwartz d lig ae bones cates a 4 = 
ralters NA 58-6600" ___—VERGINIA Ri CUSTOM BUILT oy . © 5 = ‘yorr waTeRPnonr SPECTALIST inet mi Beet Pai rvi ew. 4. x} Rexendris ae Any Make 
— = — saetel kate Sos meri. te | 3100 RECHMON 
ao. aa mete rane me! WATERFRONT |Garts giteinns gts) + MiyimePageye | | BILL DENIS, INC 


CUSTOM-BUILT AIR-COND. RAMBLERS. : = |y es aaa 2 ReaD cnn] «+ Him tar 
AND SPLIT LEVELS IN D. C. OAKCREST = at ¥- ae BAR AND REST. |"GREAT. BaNis™ KC a z 


— om = . . cal 
Ce SS = 2 ee 2 mos majestic and gentle line- 
_ 


Mt | - - - - = FoR SALE 7 . i 200 . > slat : Uild 

s. 4 and 5 BEDROOMS $23, 500 to $37 500 ae - Seckace sal = s Stas th Sige She : fe 
From $39,950 simeegemrtes | IN ALEXANDRIA [BEST fea not| HOWARD'E TALBERT | 
: a : . 


_ NS 12 
TWUSTAL FI = 
Open Sat 2-6 30—Sun ] to Dark SPECFICATIONS Ce 7 gre = . a _ : ar ~ : : : . ps 
Eves. 6:30-9:00 3 and 4 Bedrooms -- Cer carries i wer- ore lan ines ore soing up all ' Jes tic + i F 
DIRECTIONS Ont he teen >  § ” u ree 2 AND 3 BATH: —< = om ‘a2 *: . After ecre Serren—i' Ke : 
tir + aroun : North Portal Drive. rigt . rick. heavy roots nt oo ers -~ a ’ . 276] XEON HIRST —— ‘rained a 78 A $28 ‘or 


Norti ri : ' wns te downer? te ar >: s _ ~~ ro 
Sc reet ruc rt ad Tull treet. In Morth Portal Estates fr fran } -_ ; sND Annandale ss" Pay ind 6-2200 


to 


= pom $650. © - Cio 
comtane - > Fae Peenet-Cryer : - to icon. 61 ; 
EXCELLENT LOCATION FOR PROFESSIONAL USE VALLEY VIE | P dite AA FIRST TIME i SHOWN” 3e 
AS HOME AND OFFI Co > -- - e ae. $i75 "best. ger Ham . ON THE POTOMAC Fr: wa iny Toy. also small §! . 
4 BEDROOMS ODEN 4 BATHS Sae*.c.s Sess poe oe setae te tee | ety Soe or wa 7a Ferwch. Md... Charley County re rn ‘eoaie females. | Our flexible plan makes it 
“ a “= 2 ° = 4 * oi re ; y ; a= PAOD b! . ¢ w . 
Open | ‘til Dark. Fully air-cond. Every pos- E ; So ee se ree tet. corner of! Brand new year-round heme. Bull _pi2is_Gaitbersbar fours Ade possible for us to adjust a 


retire emt. 150-f\. waterfront. black miniatures 


' — : er ~- Dr 
si ble convenience tor modern living Center . ~~ : u : Beaty | rile Tice ‘ «* ' ick h end di- | ; r 8 - 
| aS Ae cae ea Sie" Chooee your tomarron's Wich-| oa ae loan to fit your pocketbook. 


hall, liv. rm. with stone fireplace. Din. rm., ra | = aie! Roose Your tomerros’s kitch- ype. 
dix. kit., rec. ¢m. with bar and fireplace, 2- CHESHIRE, NC. GORDIN-MENSH ) | S9 se viir Tate su "Satort Bre, _ Computing dist = 5. ARC Fey. Se. 
= garage T ae,' ’ > REALTY coapP p ; : _ — tT) oat : «| o 4 ; . : 
DIRECTIONS: Ovt Connecticous A\ oe to Eas'- went Niet - a A i> he ea ee : ree rir 5 15 mi. turn righ ts . 4 {ee 
Sixtearts @irer: to Kaimie ‘Road cleft to West Beach Brive OT. 4-4 $400—OT. 4.9470 SO. 5-6790 get Temected orem. just agen | fo Penwics inn left 2 mit (Pe Silver mie ine GAC., FINANCE 
esc right : 2301-03 $ Rudo ad t- . : odes 
JOULES" %& SENNETT CO . on shag = 30.) SSS. RECLOSIVE | heer <jo.* rie ek Tg af 
Res'tors Di. 7.4244 : ¥ 


-* ~_ : m silver . 
: eg eh 2-T00 tA Beas Cae ize of 2. Damn 1 AD. 4-828) 3510 Shade Mond Avenve” rag Fal APpleten 7.2800 
tures siso champions at stud. JE 3317 Bhede tlend Avenue** ."s. . Tel. HObert 32-5028 


Annalane Terrace BARES | iP tet tee | aR —— rere socal ar 


Banc roft OFFERS YOU | . Fiboe. Per Sere erg bed oo. : . tompt. pd fe axe. ay ae Ny - 5303 Boltfimore Avenue’ ae cancaae Oe UNice 4-8200 
3 Bedrooms, 1¥2 Baths Lx: sil : : rag — a EOE | ae” # par 5 Pia sah a £35 7912 Georgia Povnuee, Yok. Ripa 74900 
SPLIT LEVELS CAPE CODS | Fail Daylight Basement PRESET ae] te ea ais acagt en) SOS ES 

- shaege the ten a $13,395—Total Price =| Ses See le) nee eres ee bith Soa ies ca ee 
Ail have three spacious bedrooms. large living and dining rooms $295 DOWN TO QUALIFIED VETERANS | . ee natet ralmbis.| sad part. of the waterfront may | MAMES a8! | $5008 2 etdiad Goad”. 0. J.Feh Gametab S078 
waverient to mhecs, snopsing and tansperain | MODEL HOME OPEN DAILY, 10 AM. TO DARK | Sr" Sc ee | & iatoe a po “ : || 128 West Brood St. (Up to $600... Tel. Jerson 2-4648 


convenient te schools. shopping and transportation col 


a 


ures ° 
1. Teor Acre 


¥74- a 
DIRECTIONS: South on Route } through Allexandris a o. ‘ACES * near Falls 
three blocks te Rock Creek Palisades entrance. follow siens to Ban- ‘1 
~~ ° ; . : | -42? ac 
: — = mail and mk} BAYFRONT LOTS 4206 -Prederick, Md.), 
MUL Road left te Rock Creek Palisades entrance, follow Columous Guilford Construstion Co. - ti. we ineeee,. a ae ba 
1613 EYE ST NW nous, >t, tees sae 
goif 
MB 
on the Widest Lots in Virginia =. » ie. Tye-betreem poue om! 
Palisades 
as Coe sm 6 6ot “we paris 
cos | Ti N oti a fT, 

| 3 TWIN-SIZE BEDROOMS NO MONEY ele ready. §$1799:| Drive DIRECTIONS . | at aan ee en | 

All-Brick _ Fereplac ™ 208 Ser 
2 LUXURIOUS FULL BATHS * pia DOWN pa. © Gate tac : Prince | "your choice 
2 Baths. One in Master Bedroom =a east . 
CERN S . N 
MODERN DESIGN. BUILT-IN KITCHE i ee a oa 
Vv “ = O46 ‘ xs. all ft ' 
NO MONEY Freezer, Garbage “Disposer and Ex- ACREAGE. AL | Ss ee Glen. 


DIRSCTIONS: Out Connecticut Aven @ through Keneingten three to Mastingten Ase Gieet chest mast Pantin Const 2a a 
croft Park OR. out Georgia Avenue. left at Pivers 
———— SO. 5-7685 JE 4.3536 | Seeded nin bongs = | Sok Or an Bec aL 
ional 8- ‘ Home LO. 5-96)2) ' . ge. | safe i 

pen — IMMEDIATE POSSESSION! |x —| Site rot aPoat re yaaa tes 

IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY | . Steenway Hills, Fairfax, Virginia [ery a) BOTs is S| peer ce eo 
125 7 
. | | ; a $4806 with 61 down sad Ret. les ville 301 
in Close-in Kensington, Md. 
B Fate hI 
HUGE LIVING ROOM FULL BASEMENT ) 
BUILT-IN KITCHEN 30 YEAR sree Azote 14 Loxier 

With Modern Eve Leve! Oven and Range ‘and Picture Window Range and Eve-Level Over, 1! cu Gi LOANS ms - A ag 
Spares! Sa $18 995 Meee dae de Cas FINANCE 


| 
| 
blocks past Kensinaten firehouse. left om Newport Mill Road | ng on Huntungton Awe. to mode! house | ~ We mi REALLY CHOICE 
Connecticut Avenese. right on Conmecticut Avenue ‘to | 
Sidney > ad Mensh & Co. Inc. o pe nent: | ) jactate oe eas —~4 tine 
| & jectr: 
SHEN A! if { 
Ouim geil barscback ee sie| brivete harber other Apply for asry amount 
ALL BRICK, FULL BASEMENT RAMBLERS ’ “om RARE OPPORTUNITY i 
HE ARCADIAN ... in Rock Creek ; = gots Te U 
: IMAGINE’ 41 FEET BETWEEN HOMES | monthly be ta wak maye & colt ee. 
TWIN SIZE BEDROOMS | 21'x12'4" Living Room With F 7 Nate | fow Lame - | POULTRY and Sane 7 
to VETS ar rein end ang hers!. si vers 
FAMILY ACTIVITIES ROOM | 
LOTS WANTED 
a "Retri oerator with Cross Teo - 
bear ieft on Newport Mi Reed © 
-n = 639 . ~*~ = Es 


Reck (reek Pelesces entrance : Tura SPACIOUS DINING AREA 


ieft throesh Fock Creek Palisedes 


MACHIN 
entrance snd follow past element err | CARPORT & STORAGE RD COUNT ‘ rr. 40. 
sou Bacns sree Tw, GI_LOANS AREA : sate SPL Ea vee oie te 
Drive and furnished model home Open $17,700 : ah 


on endl Drive on artng ee Biwe or le ~ 3. ya 
@ally and Saturcay. 12 noon © 6 PM. Lett om Corde So kece 


DIRECTIONS 
Sunday 10 AM to 8 PM Model Excellent FHA Reese 7 for Ms ms mle te 


12 
on 
Home Phone LO. 5-9428. es bome Gown Suntey 0 Om ts Oa, Gee Sm 8 Om ; 94 = re} > - ose 
wnancing Avai or: , 
yh N. . ) 
Sales—T. N. LERNER & CO. - 6406 GA. AVEy NW. naire ole Tu. 2-7400 ess 
06 GA. AVE Tu. 2-740 ' — 
y + ; 


7: WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 


for clean cart: all models and 


"SECURITY MOTORS 
pd 


: 
4 


late 
Rot importans: must be clean 
eer L (PORD) 
ll Pay Up 


4200 
-«» 2000 
0. 2908 


apo) and Pin Ave NF 

a s oeec care 

: maxe or Mode) 

Y Wagons Hratts 
SALFS “520 e 


BUYING!!! 
Righest prices paid for uced 
cars. Bring car and Utle to 


either of our two big loca- 
tiers 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 
17th end M Sts ay 
AUTOMO! . SALE 97 
Zodiac VOLKSW y AGEN. ee th 
UMPRS 


ot D MOTORS. INC. 
2501 Columbia Pike. Arlington 
JA. $-9233 


. a 
HEALEYS 


NEW 1956 MODELS 


Delivered with many extpas 


Willys and other populer makes 
Overseas celivery arranged 
100” MODEL 


odified modets sligh(ir higher 


Alo M 
DELIVERED COMPLETE 


BRAND-NEW 
1956 MG-A 


$2195 


Labera! allowance om American car 
trade-ins and PREMIUM alles 
ance on Your imported car 


EXCLUSIVE WITH 
Manhattan Auto 
Sales & Gervice Imported and 

American cars i 114 
7TH AND R STS. NW. 
NOrth 7-7700 
Brand-New 1956 JAGUARS 
for Immediate Delivery at 
PAIRFPAX BRANCH: Between Falke 


Church and Peirfax on Lee High- 
wer at Merrifield. V JE. 4-3302 
ALEX BRANCH in 8. 


‘Choice of 3) from oS 
JACK PRY, LTD. 
: —» 4 
— tury 4-cr 
t 2-tone green & 
an ori 


+ Baty = 2 oe S2008 
WHEELER. INC. 


Pla. Ave. NE. at 6th. LI 6-sege | 
LiL) 14th (Downtown) DI. 7-3993 
BUICK—'SO sedan itth music and 


heat iB - 
spect 
one Many 
ether care to select from—same 
ee 


~~ ° ors. 
Goers and mvertibies. Selec 
ef colors HY Trevis BR 
1 RKRiede ane Ave. 
[Tosa 2-dr .r. & &. 
Drnafiew: 2-tome fimish. Immece- 


wn McREE PONTIAC | 


“PONTIAC MBANS McKEE™ 
$335 Wis Ave ST. 3-7107 


ioc” faars “ancl. oe 
acker 


tires pewer st 
rear speaker igh 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


19 Rosdmaster 
All exta eguipm 
49 Wil ace 


seat ace 
Con 


@274 2ind St. NW. ST. 3-2600) 


ROYAL MOTOR 
er PFRIAL 
ey 
iss. & 


i. ¥- 

} | , or occa 
and B. Wew tiree Pert cont 

i owner RA. 3-457 and 
sc - convertitie v2 
| with tleck temp, re@ teeter mterter 
ace 7. 7 ant hy 

electric Window: ane 

tres. Sacrifice for SIG } 


$2 Riviers Super Rane 

i. Fe tires of petit 

sooaiten “5. £5 Gdn BAINES 

| MOTOR ©O.. 3600 Bledensburs re 
Ww 7-6 500 y TE a 

1955 ‘Se 

equipped oe 

| Drakes 83795 COC 
Capito! Cad 


illac 
i2Zz2 Zand 8 ww ST 

CLOSED SUNDAY 
CADIL ELDORADO 
nb : 


Less th ; A, 


3-26 


ind an — 
50. OL. $-7054 


CADILLAT 


7 Cedillecs te choos 
PIREY BRANCH MOTORS 
2740 Pimper Branch r¢ 5 &.. Me 
; -&525 


Jy. S er aa Se 
: Cadillac Coe DeVille 
a 


ie en 
han -“ 
re ur? 
7. 
- 
ra 


Priced for end of menth 
AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO 
Pairlingten Shepping OCenter 

_ 3-0 

ver tite pre 
ina? Lo 


lige 


NOTICE TO READERS 


The Washington Post and Tres Heald seu 
knowingly publishes mstatimg, Taudwet, a 
“bait” advertising 


Al! advertisements are accepted tor pemicata@r” a7 
the premise that the proche” s pram ce tet 
S ae ape a Te abe SS 
myy soe TD Wwe caegwrer 


im the advert asemer 
2corTess. ac De w 
aw The price an Conor o's Sse wm Tre abet ss 


merr 


l¢ any reader ever encauurtes anfinrg es tf 


a 
tathtul’ compolence wih fee condtias= we 


would appreciate krowmg * 


Advertisers woo ceimeraten vost? tes sic 


ards wi) no’ be per~™mcted to use Da ateeor“src 


se | 2 se see 


‘Sub r 


BRADLEY SHOPFIVG CEXTTR 
mA. MO yr er 


Lae Seay 


‘SS CADILLAC 
Convertible 


REPOSSESSED 
$3295 Total 


$8495 doen and 


‘rr 


mam. 


11 


BLASS & CLARK 


x. Cap. end Pia. Ave BE 


vet 
r ay 


I 


“52 CADILLAC 
4-DR. SEDAN 
$95 DOWN 


; Al (Cecilie 
—~. tires. Por quick 
| onl 


The Auto Center 


Nertherst Lecoetian 
BT . 


‘Our 
itth & K Sia BY wre 


= )6©TSE Se tT. OT 
STOCK. SO REASON ARLE 


THT 
TU 
vee ig 
ha @ 


; 
‘ 


Andy Kelly 


imaWk S& NW. 


ORNER 6S 
. 11h ie Ot 
; 


, t & bl 


fi 


| i! i 
li 


UL 
EELE 


e 
> 


¥ 


a 


Feary! 


Ask Us How You Can Win $10,000 CASH! 


Ae 0p 


a ee 


o Oe 


Vite” | 
* On the Sect COMMECTICUT & FLORIDA AVES. 


ith 


bell bell bebel 2 oP beh bE LL. 
Hi 
HH 
j 


HY, 
; 


imported and 
American Cars 


= 1956 MG-A 
Brand Hew’ 


Fieeecieg Map Be Arrenged of Bank Rates 
GAS SAVERS 
Mest with RADWS. BEATERS. Other EXTRAS! 
gs Sp te 40 Miles Por Gallen of Gas o 


t= test 


Prefect _______$97 


eee Feet. Peete 


lig 


nl 


i 


mo. 7-2700 | 
Kendal MG © Open 8 am wf pm 


vs ‘ Yorker 65e- 
a power steering. power praekes. 
werfiite. rad 
W.-W. tires Immaculate 
obile ‘ree 


EIEN SEEN ESM Fo Se bee Hr 


Cc i ge Impertai 


: end take “es long 


ROVAL "MOTORS 


CHR YSLER-PLY MOUTH- IMPERIAL 


HENRY 3— Si. 4 cylinder 
, : Economica: NA 
BEVwRnyY J Si—R. 2 b 

ot best offer. LO. 7-0982. 


HILLMAN MINX 


CONVERTIBLE, ss 1De0 
4-de. Sedan, $1765 


just srrived 


New Plans 
In Trials 
Proj 


Officials expect eatle ‘tio 
and more efhertee jropeernsfirer 


a* 
‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, July 2° 


D15 


. 1956 


Auxiliary 
Of Legion 
Has Election 


tis + in a ao qegiwernt Demise coe ee ee Pp | 
merits “0s 5 New > Yorker x: nor, MG. MG-Magnette Sl- |e » corte: of qunfiemmnes | | Frances F. Snow was elected 
on ee, | mec. Poreche. & rit eth Rent eum )  @6©.sV president of the D. C. depart- 
aenong thuer cunflemiing wae |ment of the American Legion 
Chief Jutige Lammart Wail aff Auxiliary at the annual meet- 
oo tg ae a er oe which concluded at the De- 
CHE YSLEN-PLY MUUTH- IMPERIAL Fal iRPAX Bra teres OSieer Geet oll partment of the Interior Aud 
4190 Ge. Ave x x2 TA 2-2908 pane Parstex ~_- netie B > } torlum yesterday. Mrs. Snow, 
Oe AIR. -CONDITIONED ie Sect Sane , who belongs to the.2d Division 
Srowtens ne : Unit No. 28, succeeds Esther J. 
matching tnt These Cec iacome sore crmeribeet Carrico. 
Sie Frade er ter negigern tmmucefie Dary Other members of the new 
—— PRY, LTD. a ‘ ne ge ga administration ‘are: Vice Presi- 
. = = — ‘dents, Hazel LeFoe, Edna A. 
HUDSON 33 JET Gay each week Set Gees Oe ‘Sutton and Eleanor Wert; Chap- 


may 


yment and teke as 


Ales. Va. 
HILLMAN— ] 955 
oT mm 3 > a owen 


Beda * Al 
cellent condition. £1 


ROYAL MOTORS 
“100 w PT IMPERIAL 
rule - me pet, Oe ee lain, Clara G. Newton: Histo- 
ee rian, Armoza P. Jameson; Ser- 
renee —_— oe geant-et-Arms, Toni Zindel; 
ptm _ - Property Custodian, Dena Fier- - 
’ » is “2s ' ‘ 
Atte gt ai ie & \stein; Color Bearers, Margaret 
t ww ve , t ” 
~ " - apd « i\Krezell and Mae C. Vagnerini, 
cao om ; hme — od ~ _ ‘Thirteen delegates to represent 
= wer satrta, Ae | the District at the Legion Aux- 
who tress the caer ff ant ete 
. ‘iliary convention in Los Angeles 
i goes te. cou”. Geo? eet 
© A mention is achadetie’ Ser im September also were elected. 
: , — National President's citations 


rar « 
; TD 
j "Cc nw this week Gach aiteet fer a! 
WASHINGTON'S ONL his mesittertis om Whaiecial ‘for exceeding the membership 
|quota were awarded Henry C. 


AUTHORIZED JAGUAR Court and a on all ae 
Spengler Unit No. 12 and Army 


lneeciiggtiern (ot “a 
\and Air Unit No. 62. The tro- 
At Fort Myer | 7 


10 
-120M roedeter 
° 


K - 120M 
> ae 


readrter 


Firemen Parade im McLean, Clinton 
meg Le eo 


wher wiunteer fre departments were parading at (Clinton, 
i @feith Thats op Alleetews anit ip foreground. 


Premen were ot the mer? wo ose: Sewieedt ant Vrms 
weweriay & f= Deere Cavs Suilins ¢ Wreiew 
enmker 2 -wre pewe @ guest of thee Titt amrust Wrefew 
Sewreee Foo Bepecumem caus. Av esimatret coret 


112 Pass Va. Bar Tests 


eee ee OS 
Zfo-eer jem 


power sieerne 
Gio with rear 
1.00 off iist 

ROYAL MOTORS 


CHRYSLER.- = YMOUTH-IMPTRIAI 
NW TA. 3-2900 


power »orares 
speaker nae D 


A&Accré@e 
mms crows @ 
phies were received on behalf 


Aaa? 13D N try ie 
accumulating eorohrene 
® Geet he aueonet a of 
cer Oy Lee See Sattle of White Horse Moun- of the units by Mae Smith and 
A7D apvediigetes exflzee oo ; : Toni Zindel, respectively. . 
tan-of » ¥ = , prosecutters Ghe scenes af all tain im 1952 im Korea He also, The Lillian M. Luther tro 
water 35-2164 . toy trafic @eaihne whith cee @ wom the Silver Star in Korea. phy for the member attaining 
Kise 53 ° neghgert horrucetie changes Catone! Spicer assumed his new an outstanding record in AUux- 
Gash sat Ghee gees duties last Monday | iliary activities went to Mattie 
aS cee Se Seer gee Before going to Fort Myer,|Frye of GAO Unit No. 48, and 
tien af @esih cers Gee he was senior adviser to the'the Viola Hines Fones tfo- 
Municip) Gear I thece & en Marviand National Guard and! phy for “good fellowship” was 
rong a thelay = a: ficer » student at the Army War awarded Eva B. Carrico. of 
Gert ant the Geel aime ee of College, Carlisle Barracks, Pa.| Kenna-Main Unit No. 37. Fifty- 
is married and has four|five trophies in all were pre- 
are sented for outstanding services 
jthroughout the year. 


~ . - * 
Spacer New Chief 
Cai Wiliaew ©. Seicer. @ 
wanakt Roider of the Dist 
guste? Servke Cras @ Oe 
cow geet commander at Fort 
Weer. De replaces Col. J. Paul 
Qreten w 5 1245 Cees assigned 
‘= 8 pest m Germany 

Cal. Soteer. an Arcom 
[=_ 2 vere &@ = oa 
Laur?! Del He was commie He 
oeauet of (909 He worn (he DSC daughters, tee of whom 
fer fie gaerticipetion = the married. 


breagperrc ber" 


he ele ee eee 


thwhi ie guarantee ——— 


WHEELER INC 


CHRYSLER -P_Y MOUTS- eer 
ASHIN To 


pate 
i 
ft 


it 
aa 


f a 
TAKOMA FORD 
7 Piney ae Rd. 
tobe om Coronet Lancer of 
ee les ee Re 10615 Cont - ve PDT eee 
Trade ° - a astern. 3 Mupber: , or Tmer meme 
ROYAL MOTORS clouded 


ere a ts YMOUTH- Fa. pies 


‘rT Vere 


‘i 


‘ai 
4, ' 


We ayiarer 
sat 2 


Two Lats (Mier 
Free Chest \-Riave 


Peer chedtt Soe will ie 
eavimg Wer 
ant & 


Tene Lae 7 


a : 
& 
“aed 
= - 


"*MERCEDEZ-BENZ 
“180".—1954 
SUNVIEW CONVERT 


GLEAMING BLACK Fr Sven wesKiny 
- —~ *. ~ 
2D CAR NEV 


Gey at Oonnectecs 
AR Dy 
BEST OFFER caid L 1 a st. oe when 
a becims @ Jer Sten Theo 


prauiputineeantpenmenmeeeentteamnesite mw 2. 2 Got 
MERCEDES-BENZ . 


Pi 


JORN 6! *eyoRD? voToRS 

Co olum Dia a Arlington 
3. Zephyr Bix Hope oi r Loree: 
throeugr Pritien Bn unts wi! 
pe open trom ao n TS 


>. om. and frem 2 w 


. 
ENGLISH FORD — 


FRANK eMALL 4 IR. _ Inc 


uc DER AT zi 4 


at het ° 


Jk IMMED | ATE DE. /\ 


DS-CADILLAC CO PAIRPAX BRANCH Betecer 
Shopping Center Church and ‘Pai <<" et 
, . tS , t Merrifield 
rx BRANCH 


AKERS OL 
Pair iing:on 


SE 33 
oe Kin 
8.5525 


: sad 
. by i _ 
$95 cn NFS a 
600 Sinden: — rd... WA 


Wagon Coun 


ee, 
venir. 8a o>. Ca 


Maytlower "Motors 


55 station capen | -~8 - 
meta, ~ and “to. 

a res. ees 
cond * e194 945 AINES 
3600 +. rd 


: od 
t 24 car "Today only 


FRANK SMALL JR., INC. 


7 F es mn : 
3200 Penna Ay LD. 2-962 ; . ; ~ | be 


FORD—1985 | La astom We a 2 Dr. i. U4 42396 


725 Piney Brench Re MERCURY— 50 4-cr 
Ty . .- tires xoellen 
a 4 on. S34 per mo on uw 
Also Ford Si sedan HAINES MOTOR CC 
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“YOUR DONATIONS MADE THE BLOOD, ITSELF, 
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fer the 84,000 pints of blood you 
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EDITORIALS 
COMMENTATORS 
ART—BOOKS 


SECTION E 


SUNDAY, 


JULI 29, 


1956 


~~ 


PAGE El 


The Alert Has Ended, but ‘Noth 


By Chalmers. M. Roberts 
Stafl Reporter 

URING LAST week's White House 
D pre-discussion of Operation Alert, 
President Eisenhower quoted an old mil- 
itary aphorism to point up his view of 
what the big 1956 civil defense exercise 
was all about. ' 

The saying goes this way: 
of war, prepared plans probably will be 
of no value because of the difference in 
events which actually occur; but plan- 
ning is all-important for the discipline 
it provides to meet what does occur. 

By such a measuring stick, Operation 
Alert probably can be called an advance 
over the exercises of previous years 

Another presidential consideration, re- 
ferred to in a letter from Mr. Eisen- 
hower to Federal Civil Defense Admin- 
istrator Val Peterson earlier last week, 
is that “an effective civil defense is an 
important deterrent against attack on 
our country and thus helps preserve 
peace.” 

Effectively Nil 
EW WOULD quarrel with the point. 
But nobody could say after the ex- 
ercise was over that the United States 
today has an “effective” civil defense in 
this nuclear age. 

That also holds true for Operation 
Alert’s purpose of improving “our abil- 
ity to survive enemy attack,” to quote 
the President. In the more limited sense 
of finding out whether the Government 
is prepared to carry on after a nuclear 
attack on this Nation, thé exercise prob- 
ably did improve that possibility. 

These generalizations aside, here arg 
points which occurred to the five Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald reporters 
who covered various phases of the 1956 
Operation Alert: 

Much was made of the President's 
decision this year to delegate to ci- 
vilian authorities the power to restore 
law and order after an attack, in contrast 
to his 1955 action declaring limited mar- 
tial law. The White House showed a 
sensitivity to congressional criticisms 
that martial law would be, in effect, an 


In the event 


ast week's Operation Alert was the first 
) Poa occasion on which the press was 
permitted to see Federal agencies at work 
in their The 
Washington Post and Times Herald put five 


emergency headquarters. 


reporters on the job. Military affairs re 


porter John G. Norris was at the “secret 
Jean Whitg roamed from the 


“Spark,” 


Pentagon.” 
State Department hideout to 
location headquarters of the Department of 
Health, Education and Wellare, and te 
“Mavilower.” the Treasury base. Liz Hil- 
lenbrand and Jack Eisen covered the local 
Civil Defense emergency offices and other 
local aspects of the drill, and Chalmers M. 
the 


information center of the dispersed Gov- 


Roberts spent his time at “Newspoint,” 


ernment. Using all eaveilable material 
from these and other sources, Roberts here 
makes the firet ap- 


praisal of Operation Alert 1956. 


full.ccale “outside 


unwarranted deprivation of the public's 
constitutional rights. 
Theoretically, of course, this is the cor- 


rect approach for a democracy. But 
whether it would work out that way in 
a crisis is something else again. In a 
crisis of the magnitude assQmed in the 
exercise—75 areas hit by nuclear bombs 
and tens of millions of casualties—the 
Nation would need, and doubtless would 
expect, the strongest type of national 
leadership. If the President survived, 
or if his place was taken by a legal suc- 
cessor (12 are provided by existing law), 
he inevitably would have to use every 
means at his disposal to prevent the ut- 
most panic and chaos. 

The Administration for three years 
clung. to the idea that civil defense was 
primarily a state and local responsibility. 
Just before Operation Alert, however, 
the President accepted for the first time 
what he termed “a large responsibility” 
on Washington's part. But he also stated 
the truism that “civil defense can never 
become: an effective instrument for hu- 
man survival if it becomes entirely de- 
pendent upon Federal action.” 

During the exercise, both CD boss 
Peterson and Defense Mobilizer Arthur 
S. Fleming encouraged municipal, state 


and regional officials to make decisions 
on problems for which there was no prior 
policy. (The Nation is divided into seven 
CD regions.) 

At the Region II operational center, 
Olney, Md., one point of satisfaction was 
its communications system, over which 
more than 3000 messages moved. Yet 
Peterson said that at his own secret 
national CD hideout, last weekend's mod- 
erate storm knocked out a “considerable 
portion” of the national communication 
network 

It is impossible to make a judgment 
on the ability of the communications 
system to operate after a nuclear attack, 
short of knowing whether alternate 
power sources are adequate; whether 
the entire net is based on buried land 
lines or is otherwise constructed. 


And the Military? 


HE SAME suspended judgment is nec- 
essary on CONELRAD, the CD 
emergency broadcasting system which 
would replace all normal radio-TV output. 
At national headquarters, reception 
from Baltimore was reported “good to 
excellent.” At regional headquarters, it 
was called excellent in most areas. 

Such judgments seem meaningless 
without knowing whether there are 
enough alternate power facilities to run 
radios so that people can hear the broad- 
casts as well as to put them on the air. 
The idea of broadcasting via CONELRAD 
pre-attack, evacuation, warning, radio- 
active fallout and other emergency data 
is sound enough, of course. 

At Olney, the commanding general of 
the Second Army commented that the 
military had learned a lot and was now 
more closely coordinated with CD. The 
President, in the exercise, ordered the 
Secretary of Defense to lend CD what- 
ever personnel, material and facilities 
“could” be made available. 

But in testimony included in a House 
committee report last week, Adm. Arthur 
W. Radford, chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, was quoted as saying 
that, “I feel that military assistance to 
civil defense agencies must be rendered 
on a basis where armed forces do not 


See ALERT, Page E5, Column 1 


Above, the November, 1952, hydrogen bomb test in the 


ing’s ‘All Clear’ 


spread 100 miles. Below, the relative heights achieved 


Mershall Islands; the cloud pushed upward 25 miles and _— by an A-bomb, an H-bomb and a thunderstorm, 


7 


150,000 —. 
Alt. (ft) 


‘ 
= 
Ce 
in YELLS. ——————— 


Thunderstorm 


China’s ‘Voice’ Was Never So Loud 


By Philip F oisie 

Cable Editor of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald, Foisie served with 
the Nationalist Army in south and central 
China in World War II and returned to 
Shanghai after the war as an information 
specialist with various United Nations 
and United States aid programs. Later 
he was city editor of Shanghai's largest 
English language newspaper. 

ED CHINA'S hucksters are spending 
an estimated billion dollars a year 
to sell their message at home and abroad. 

More than 8 million mainland officials, 
by latest claim, are working full time on 
this job, and the pitch of their propa- 
ganda is rising in the outside world. 

From the bookstalls of neutralist Delhi 
to the desks ef American newsmen, the 
benign faces of Anshan Stakhanovite 
steeiworkers and “liberated” Shanghai 
schoolgirls appear, smiling their pro- 
letarian smiles and speaking their dialec- 
tie speeches about warmongers or 
coexistence or collective rule—or what- 
ever the fashion dictates. 

But the pictures are less garish and the 
words less improbable than they were 
five years ago. Red China's propaganda 
is getting better, as well as bigger, and it 
is probably getting results. 


OMMUNIST propaganda generally 
has greatly increased since the start 
of the Korean War. The flow of Red prop- 
aganda into the United Statés alone 
swelled by 2500 per cent during 1953, 
according to United States Government 
estimates. But the recent quality and 
quantity of Peiping's efforts have caught 
many observers unaware. 

United Nations troops in Korea began 
picking up’ a wide variety of adroit 
Chinese propaganda leaflets in 1951. Pei- 
ping’s management of the germ warfare 
show, too, was remarkably professional. 
But it was probably not until 1953, when 
Peiping unveiled its glossy 92-page 
brochure on the life of U. N. prisoners 
in Communist hands that the scope of 
Red China's propaganda campaign be- 
came clear. Hundreds of thousands of 
copies of this pamphlet found their way 
into the United States, and their impact 
helped spur a congressional investigation 


into the facts of Red prisoner-of-war treat- « 


ment. 

Since then, Red China has dissemi- 
ngted an increasing number of newspa- 
pers, magazines and books outside its 
borders, particularly in Asia; has steadily 
increased the length and diversity of its 
radio broadcasts, and has devoted a grow- 
ing proportion of its funds and manpower 


to propaganda. United States Govern- 
ment statistics show,*for instance: 

® That the number of fulltime propa- 
gandists rose from 3,790,000 in January, 
1953, to more than 8 million by the end 
of last year. 

®* That 939,960,000 books—many of 
them translations of Chinese Communist 
literary classics—were published during 
1954, a 25 per cent increase over the 
previous year. 

® That international broadcasting was 
stepped up from 157 to 181 hours per 
week during the first three mohths of 
this year alone, including the inaugura- 
tion of an English-language broadcast to 
Europe. 

There has been.a corresponding in- 
crease in Communist propaganda 
throughout Asia, much of it attributable 
to Red China, which has increasingly 
subsidized and directed the efforts of 
various national parties as the purveyors 
of its line. 

More significant has been the in- 
creased use of movies, theatrical 
troupes, student exchanges, cultural ex- 
hibits and scientific and.economic mis 
sions. These techniques were pushed 


See CHINA, Page E7, Column 3 


CHINA RECONSTRUG 


ee ee ed 


Red China borrows indiscriminately from the USSR. 
and the United States in its propaganda aimed at the 
West. The 18-year-old welder on the color cover of the 
magazine “China Reconstructs” (left) was « sort of Chi- 


nese Stakhanovite, or superworker, in the Russian-su 
vised buildup of the Dairen shipyard. Premier wpe 
pose with two Young Piongers (right) in “New China” 

isn't too far « cry from American political baby-kissing. 


Farmers Hold Key to Rock 


By Aubrey Graves and 


Harrison Hagemeyer 
Staff Reporters 

ree Sanen times in the last 23 

years, Rock Creek has left its banks, 
wreaking vast property damage and oc- 
casionally taking human life. In nearby 
Montgomery County last weekend, six 
persons were drowned as a result of 
flash floods which sent waterways raging 
over their banks. 

Early estimates of damage to that part 
of Rock Creek Park which lies in the 
District of Columbia ran as high as $100,- 
000. According to Bernard Frank, vice 
president of the Rock Creek Watershed 
Association, the most recent Rock Creek 
flood may have been as bad as the one of 
1933 and possibly was the worst to hit 
the stream since 1889. 


Paving a Factor 


IGURES compiled by Frank show 
that the stream overran its banks 
six times in the nine years from 1933 
to 1942. In the next nine years, when 
urban development of the watershed was 
proceeding at a rapid rate, there were 
12 floods. In the last.six years, five more 
floods have been recorded. 

“We're getting more flooding with less 
rain all the time,” Frank said. 

This is because sidewalks and streets 
won't absorb rain. And streams clogged 
with silt will carry only a limited amount 
of water. 

Mason Butcher, direstar of the Mont- 
gomery County Department of Public 
Works, points out that four times as 
much water drains from a suburban sub- 
Givision as drains from undeveloped prop- 
erty. Even in areas with 2-acre lots, the 


’ . 4 


runoff is about twice as much as from 
woods, he said. 


Land Left Nude 


HE situation is further complicated, 
Frank declared, by developers who 
denude large tracts of land and leave 
them that. way for long periods before 
construction is completed. But the most 
serious contributing factor, most con- 
servationists agree, is inadequate con- 
servation practices on farms and along 
rural roads. These add greatly to the 
amount of, topsoil which is washed into 
the stream bed each time it rains. 

The Rock Creek watershed covers 76 
square miles from Georgetown, D. C., 
to Laytonsville, Md. From each of thest® 
76 square miles, Frank said, 450 tons of 
topsoil is eroded every year. Loss of 
this silt is not only denuding once ex- 
cellent farmland but is clogging the 
stream bed, causing the banks to erode 
and endangering roads and parkland. 


Board Holds Key 


ONEY to help pay for remedial 
N measures in such situations is avail- 
able under the Watershed Protection and 
Flood Prevention Act of 1954 (Public Law 
566). But only one group can set in motion 
the machinery to. obtain such help. This 
is the five-man Board of Supervisors of 
the Montgomery County Soil Conserva- 
tion District. 

Two members, Paul Pearson and La- 
throp E. Smith, were appointed by the 
Maryland State Soil Conservation Com- 
mittee. Pearson and Smith have been 
particularly attuned to the interests of 
the 75,000 ‘people who live in suburban 
areas of the watershed—the ones who 
bear the brunt of floods. They have been 


a 


’ 


Creek Floods 


eager to authorize an application for a 
sufvey which is necessary before Federal 
funds can be sought. 

The other three supervisors have ap- 
peared to have in mind primarily the in- 
terests of approximately 1200 people 
who live on less than 200 farms in the 
watershed. They are George E. Lech- 
lider, Thomas M. Garrett and J. Ray- 
mond Kemp. 

Lechlider, Garrett and Kemp, who were 
put into office by votes of less than 200 
farmers, have been quoted as feeling that 
much more time is required to educate 
farmers to the need for stepped-up con- 
servation practices and to explain the 
proposed program to them. 


Farmers Uninterested 


INE months ago the Watershed As- 

sociation asked the Board to author- 
ize an application for Federal funds. It 
presented supporting resolutions from 
such civic groups as the Citizens Council 
for a Clean Potomac, the Committee of 
100 for the Federal City of the American 
Planning and Civie Association, the Po- 
tomac Valley Conservation and Recrea- 
_ tion Council, the Montgomery County 
"Planning Association and the Rockville 
‘Junior Chamber of Commerce. 

Later some supervisors reported that 
they found “little interest among the 
farmers” in making the application. 

Why have the farmers and their repre- 
sentatives on the Board been slow to 
act? A sympathetic spokesman said 
that, for one thing, farmers would have 
to pay a share of the cost of conservation 
measures put into practice on their land. 
Since flood prevention measures would 


benefit the urban areas primarily, they 


do not feel they should be called upon 


’ 


to pay any significant portion of the 
costs. For another, “they do not under- 
stand the proposals fully.” And they 
“don't want. city folk shoving anything 
down their throats.” 

Observers close to the situation say 
also that some clashes of personalities 
and long-standing political differences 
among some Board members have con- 
‘tributed to the inaction. 

_ Three months ago the Watershed As 


J 


4” Soe. 
ig Ot le | 
‘Casmart” Lat Fe 


a 


& 
= 
i 


wr 


Dean Gordon Cairns of Maryland Unt- 
versity’s agricultural college, and chair- 
man of the State Conservation Commit- 
tee, feels that the principal thing hold- 
ing back the application for a survey is 
lack of manpower to assemble informa 
tion needed to support the application. 


Even if all the supervisors had been 


See CREEK, Page E5, Column * 


THE WASHINGTON Piusi end TIMES 
E2 


r—wt 


HERALD 
. 


Sunday. July 29, 1956 ° 


Coun try Livin’ 


Most Afy Store Sells Eggs; | 


By Aubrey Graves 


The Squrre nf (eTigsby Hill - 


By Awbrer Greaves. Country Life Bitte: 


Judith and Robin, daughters of the Paul Herrons of Annandale, 1 a., were the Jira 


to submit names for the Palomino colt born at Grigsby Hill. 


nominations out in person. 
theyre carrying away. 
prefer. 


They brougist ther 


To these enterprising misses went the «pecul prizes 


They also got some cold soda pop, which they seemed te 
Winner of the contest will. be anaounced neat week. 


NOT ALL THE ENTRIES have been opened there undisturbed. Sprinkle ‘the soll mittur 
and tabulated in what D. Rideout of Falis lightly every few days, but don‘! get ft ‘ten evel 
Church, Va., calls “The Maffure Sweetstakes Keep the box oul of the sun. in &) Gays tie 
But one thing is already apparent in this eggs ought to hatch 
“name-the-Palomino-colt” contest—fertilizer is Calling Mrs. Genua back, | vrattie® ‘thre ai 
a cherished commodity around this town o her, just like it had been On ‘the tip af am 

Hardly anybody is bidding for the eggs, ongue all the time 
offered as an alternative prize. Even house- “You newspapermen are so wel) atforneet!” 
wives who live in efficiency apartments are he said. Who am 1 to disillusion her 
competing like mad for the compost. ow 

“Your columns rake me sO darned home MRS: EMILY WN. DEAL «@ registerer’ nuree 
sick for my blue grass hills in Kentucky that st Richard Baker Hospital. Hickory. XN 


1 can hardly bear it,” 


writes Mrs 


Stanley D 


kilbeti bv @ 


rites’ “Iwo we 53 >( 
Pace, Chief of the United States Foreign — all Sane pane - his ley wae 
Claims Settlement C-OMmmiIEsIOn 20 J nope * metal band with the seria AU SIBRC 223 
the name I'm sending in will earn me a visit | thought vou could trace owneréiiip iin asus 
to your place, a look at ,our colt and a feast way. I fee! sure the owner would like to Know 
for my eyes on your hill . what happened to the pigeor 
The winner—or winners—will be announced Mrs J. S. Tereowski of 2036 Gacerer wee. 


here next Sunday 
ow 


Silver Spring. came up with the name of (the 
bird's owner within an hour after 1 tebephonet! 


YOU WANT TO KNOW how to hatch out her. “He is &. Thomas Stathes. an architect 
turtle eggs’ Then you've come to the proper whe tives at 9021 Alten pkwy., Silver Spring” 
information cente: she said. 

Virs. B. J. Genua of Oakdale Park. Vienna The bird turned out to be one of Statice 
Va., telephoned to announce that her sons two favorite racers, out of hes ioft of 40 birth 
Stephen, 10, and Gregory, 6) had found three She had been liberated on June 10 at Gane. 
eggs in a box where they kept 21 pet turtles ville, Ga., and sent on the 500-mile vTace hone 

“The youngsters,” she said, “are determined The S-vyear#id bird hat flown the same 
to hatch them. How do they go about it?” course on five previous occasions, anil ‘haf 


I pretended there was “a long distance call 
on my other wire,” and said I'd call her right 
back. Quickly I dialed Mario De Prateo, head 
keeper of the reptile house at the zoo. 
in a box or 
aquariam,” he said. “Mix in some sawdust or 
wood pulp so it won't cake up. Bury the turtle 
eggs in this, 3 or 4 inches deep, and leave them 


Maryland Affairs 


“Put some very rich soil 


prize of $100 


to them.” 


reached home promptiy each time 
placed first in a club race in 19, antl won a 


“Please tell Mrs. Deal J 
for notifying us,” said Stathes. “Of course, = 
two boys and | love our birds. Even when ‘the 
news is bad, we like to hear what happeneil 


She naw 


thank her very much 


A Legislative Preview for Montgomery 


By Frank R. Kent Jr. 


A BOLD proposal whereby 
Montgomery and other Mary- 
land counties could find a new 
source of revenue to meet the 
ever-mounting 
costs of local 
government is 


scheduled for 

an airing this 

fall with a 

view to sub 

mitting it to 

the 1957 ses 

sion of the 

General As 4 
sembly. 


The proposal 
will he among Kent 

a sizable number of legisiative 
subjects to be given thorough 
study by the Montgomery dele- 
gation under 2 plan formulated 
by Del. Blair Lee I1!, (D-Mont.) 
delegation chairman, and 
State Sen. Edward S. North- 
rop (D-Mont.) to draft a pro- 
gram of county legislation for 
introduction in the early days 
of the three-month session 
opening in January. 

Lee and Northrop have 
asked the official county agen- 
cies, civic groups, trade organ- 
izations and interested ind> 
viduals to submit in writing 
their ideas on local legislation 
to any member of the delega- 
tion. These will be studied by 
the legislators to determine 
which require hearings and 
which will be held in October, 
November and December. Lee 
said that he hopes the result 
o: this procedure will enable 
the county delegation to have 
a program of local bills ready 
for introduction when the ses- 
sion begins. 


AMONG proposals which will 
be offered for public reaction 
is one that would provide a 
tax of up to 1 per cent on real 
estate transfers in the county 
Lee said that a number of 
states already have such a tax. 
Pennsylvania has one that is 
operative on a state-wide basis, 
and Washington State has an 
enabling act on the books that 
authorizes counties to impose 
such a levy. 

The tax, which is basically 
a real estate sales levy, would 


wholesale land transactions. 
Maryland is one of the few 
states where the income tax 
law .does not involve capital 
gains, and the proposed tax 
would not encroach on the 
state's tax program, accord- 
ing to Lee. If the Washington 
SS ee oe 

could be state-wide and 


other counties would be able 
to take advantage of its pro- 
visions. 

Faced with the prospect of 
more money for school teach- 
ers and members of other 
services, and with other costs 
of government climbing, new 
revenue sources must be found 
if the county pruperty tax is 
to be held anywhere near its 
present level, Lee said 

Estimates are that Mont- 
gomery might reap as much as 
$2 million in new revenue in 
the first year of the tax. If 
such legislation won approval, 
Lee said, it would be wise to 
earmark only a minimum 
amount for the county's oper- 
ating budget and allocate the 
rest to capital improvements 


The tax revenue would be 
fluctuating in line with gen- 
eral economic conditions, he 


pointed out: in a period af 
hard times, the amount avail- 
able for the operating budget 
would be drastically reduced. 


THE LEE-Northrop legisle- 
tive program plan is “ome- 
what similar to that in Prince 
Georges County, where hear- 
ings on various local legisia- 
tive matters are scheduled this 
fall. Lee said, however, that 
he hopes to have a great part 
of Montgomery's local legisia- 
tion drafted and ready to go 
before the session opened 

This ought te help eliminate 
the inconvenience to various 
county groups o: traveling te 
Annapolis fer hearings on pro- 
posed bills. Teo, it sRould en. 
able the delegztion to devote 
more time to state-wide legis- 
lative matters. 

In the 1955 session, which 
was open to local legislation. 
groups of citizens drove to 
Annapolis on several! occasions 
to appear at hearings held 
after night sessions of the 
General Assembly. In one in- 
Stance, many citizens drove 
throygh a snowstorm to ap- 
pear at late night hearings on 
the bill that would have re- 
organized the Maryland Na- 
tional Capital Park and Plan- 
ning Commission. 

Such, sessions left both legis- 
lators and citizens exhausted 
and with frazzled nerves. It is 
precisely this kind of thing 
that Lee and Northrop hope 


Technicians for Vietnam 

TOKYO W—South Vietnam 

has asked Japanese industry 

supply more than 1000 tech- 

to help develop its au- 

: bile, aircraft, shipbuild- 

, communication end mu 
nitions industries. 


a 


to avoid with ‘ther pilen for @ 
preview of leca) legisiatson In 
addition, the Mortgomery ant 
Prince Georges telegates anti 
senators constantiv were hav 
ing to defer norma! tegsiative 
business to hear views of muti, 
viduals or groups on meesUures 
of every conceivabie type fb 
would ‘be a very healthy thmg 
for all concerned ff this fum 
tion of the iegswiaters coil 
be largely accomplisiet! ‘te 
fore the work of the sessin 
started 


will be thoreughty stufleei at 
the fall hearings. The off bill. 
veteed by Gov. Theellere Eh. 
McKelcdin. would have extenfl 
ed the agency's juristliction 
over all Montgomery (Oeunt 


One of the questions expaeci- 
ed to be caiseti is whether 


concurrent goning powers. As 


weighty part in any proposer: 
legisiateon for reorganmation 


ANOTHER controversa! 
subject which the telegatsr 
expects to thrash oul w#efore 
the session & the quesizon @! 
sales of liquor by ‘the ainmik 
ir the county. A! 
only three large 
are exempted trom 
on sale by the drimk 
restaurants 
been pressing 
same privileges 


lwo 


ning 
county have sail ‘they 
sider the right ‘to wel) by ‘thee 
drink a2 mecessily for ‘ther 
business. 


| 
| 


i 
i 


i 
{ 


| 
t 


| 


. 
* 
Becaree« Sfiaers 


It's a Smoother Ride 
Well Take—Someday 


WULATTt af 
‘Siiamtiee 
Ts | 6 ts 
AIO S 


Moray 
Peetreet’' af 


nvr ws 


tier 

Paver 
arm =} Ter vate! i 
im sene : 
: 90! arr 
ii teertior 
tina wer Tits 
tie nowwest 
““HLSTIFS = a 
tier oth of "hee 
TIA ITT WT Varo 
ITH TY ve 


Ser’ the eent® 
Oo: tle ees” Gita Sc cage 
ta INQVTeveneciy Sete wailed 
tte Jbsstree’ la ceoenpieted and 
mad! ‘te’ Si milion weerh ai 


highway wert. (fF tie. aout 
B44 milion seen ‘br mage Ie 
propeci wih i PFPedera 
GanveTunere! am@ittoauting 9 
millison «i! ‘tte autlag, ‘Yorrnai, 
mime wavnr wef wher 37o)- 
ects ces! GZ milion, al of if 


in tte effbet. the sew Feel- 
igthwar amgrag «wil oe 
Oo! euornmeus: Set Tem years 
ag0 anma Seneni ngireay 
am ute ci, mneoumed oniy 
- = ao BV omilices in the last 
threr waar, ‘fie ‘igure “ose "Do 
ano @ mili. Sut om beth 
Theod) 1 aoe! (OE tie =D 
traci welll get « 
milicon ap Feeltend Gein, apd 


The 


7 ta ‘ihe mone, f 
course ‘tie Jissttet must com- 
ier hh ot am sieetortial 
sim @ th were Swat Robert 
S01) Weieeve’ WesetT cevretre 
wil) th fe «ee oo ceet (or 


2 ITS Ure roe > 


ger! Jiestret! gaaeditte tax the 
sme iow ones & Vir 
gine amt. Whrmiaad) 


‘by otttiitess t@ the ‘ted 
th: oftf cnet «arrre «=f 
hetinews tant «vil we the Ge 


lax, 
cstr 


ly tate BSH mmilien of tt 

fag) aCluzle tee Weert cent 
et nh ougTss Wi come Tas 
weet) dlose fren ‘he Tress 
ur tt welll Gee oitertiy : 
ms. 7 ceauee Ww reed fF 
mr <i @ ae | 6itail 
Welk, Sil) wievTrss. 


Sarge: Oilers 


SHOULD THE PACE of the 
YS? Inghway improvement 
~ accelerated” Is 13 
omg te wait for full 
rush-ftouw tra fhe 


EI am 
oe 
from 


[ie ctty probably could act 
afeed «2 greater outlay. envy. 
war. the Sigiway chief feels 
od critical problems are be- 
ng met 

The bee projects comple’ ed 
anee 166 imelude in case 
youre wonder where ail 
that money went) 

Yistefurst Freeway $3.5 
milliom: the East Highway 
Sree. SEE million: Seuth 
a@tioi «st. Gridge S67 mil- 
Dupent Circle underpass, 
39 million: New York and 
anots aves. mmprove- 
[3 million: Kenil- 
sort ave mprovement. $4.4 
million. East Capitol st. Bridge’ 
ana approaches, $144 million.| 
pias = raft of other paving! 


—T, 
ek 


it 24 


‘THe Trt 


ana 4Widemng projects | 

SUT THIS i» enly the be- 
ginning. “eS vear will see a 
“art om the Anacostia Free. 
say and completion of Key 
Bertze morovements. The 
Preeway 's a $20 mullion item 


Vext year, work may begin 


wT wer T! 


and Grant %. from Minnesots 


w~we. to Eastern ave. and to 
“er af 

Seyord ail this, the next 
me of the projected Inner 


aan wil 
i '_ 


2® aM extension of 
est Freeway east 
~ Seuth Capito! st. aimed at 
‘ie Anmacestia Bridge and a 
‘wim. oaraile! crossing for thi. 


South 


“tage to relieve the << .uth 
Capitol st. span 

== gas em up. folks, and 
stem your seat beits. Tt. 
a ae jest begun w 


Has Stanley Got Them 


Backed to the Wall? 


TT COMEMPLATS a ae 
crpisser action, ‘wat! stad] cai! 


HIMERNIR =s wang 


nf 
| il 
1 
| 


i 
: 


sieet tGeards siready find) 
themsetves—<«ould nave te do 
things: find 

memey lsecally for 
operation. ciese the 
seheols under super. 
vstem of stand ip brazen dis- 
Federai court 


from 
fume. The threat of cutting’ 
o@ tunds ie only one of the! 
pressures witen would be ex- 
eted Sy Sate authorities; 
under S policy of “ne mixing! 


THERE IS, nonetheless, one 
eheerinzg possibility. Gov! 
Manley—and 


The liberals and the mod’ 
erates—ihe levei-neaded peo-| 
se whether liberal or con) 
@TVvative—ite integrationssts | 
amad these whose 


ment Ut!m.hCUP ee 
ail these who are seeking a 
comstructive sotution of the 


ny 
q 


i 
i 
i 


I 
4 


AS 


z 


The Bard Isn’t in a Spin Up North 


By G. V. Ferguson 
Bditer. the Montreal Ster 
MONTREAL—The Stratford 

Shakesperean Festival, now 

half way through its fourth 


season. is enjoying its great- 
est and widest success: 

Greatest artistically—or so 
say the drama critics from 
heme and frem abroad—and 
widest in the sense that its 
modest feundation has been 
enlarged. Teday, a musical fes- 
tival runs parallel with the 
stage performances under the 
bie tent. A week hence, an in- 
ternational film festival will 
be staged. Next year, it is ru- 
mered, ballet will be added 
te the Festival's attractions. 

Canadian enthusiasts who 
have visited England's Strat- 
ford-onm-Avon and Stratford, 
Conn... agree—with perhaps a 
trace of national pride—that 
Stratford, Ont.. takes the 1956 
prize. This is due to a terrific 
performance of Henry V with 
a Canadian actor, Christopher 
Plummer. in the title role. 
Plummer. who has Broadway, 
experience. was looked over 
this year by David O. Selznick 
om a scouting expedition. 

Aliso being presented is the 
Merry Wives of Windsor. The 
critics. im this case, deplore 
the choice of such a play, but 


applaud its production. In the 
case of Henry V, there has 
beer special applause for the 
use of French Canadian ac- 
tors in the several important 
roles in the play cast for 
Frenchmen. 


FRENCH CANADA has a 
fine indigenous theater, with 
a tradition of acting distinct 
from that of the American and 


British -stage. All agree that 
Canada’s blending of the two 
styles—never before atiempt- 
ed in Henry V—has been a 
sensational success. 


At all events, the Festival, 
after a slow start, is now run- 
ning at 93 per cent capacity. 
The music festival which com- 
petes with the stage is also 
well received, and the joint 
crowds are bigger than ever. 

Plans are now being worked 
out to produce a film cycle of 
the whole Shakespearean rep- 
ertoire—34 plays to be filmed, 
two a year. Tyrone Guthrie, 
the Irish producer who was 
responsible for the first three 
years of the Stratford festival, 
came from his home in Ire- 
land to discuss details of this 
ambitious project. 

The famous tent which 
houses the production may be 
in its last season. Last fall, 
the Straford Festival commit- 


tee sent out a national appeal 
for more than a mililon dollars 
for a modern theater. There 
is every prospect thet com 
struction will soon start. 


THE COMPANY undergoes 
another test after the big top 
folds next month. It moves al- 
most at once to Edinburgh, 
Scotland, where it has been 
invited to put on two per 
formances. In the drama world 
of the British Commonwealth, 
an invitation to Edinburgh has 
been a kind of cordon biew 
to be greatly envied. 

Incidentally, the growth of 
dramatic talent in Canada is 
due, more than te any other 
single factor, te the steady 
work of the publicly owned 
Canadian Broadcasting Corp. 
which, among other things, 
runs ali radie and TV net 
works in Canada. 

For 10 years the CBS has, 
often in the face of sharp 
criticism, encouraged Cana 
dian players and 
plays for radio and TV. This 
kept the living drama alive in 
Canada at a time when mov- 
ing picture chains were black- 
ing out legitimate theaters all 
over the country, and when 
the depression brought tour- 
ing companies to a halt at the 
border. 


HAVE YOU BEEN MISLED 
INTO SIGNING What could be a 


DEATH 
WARRANT 


WHEATON 
HOSPITAL? 


aa ee 


FACT The overwhelming majority of 
residents in the Silver Spring-Wheaton 
area already have indicated their desire 
for a Silver Spring-Wheaton hospital. 
Despite what you may have heard, your 
signature on the hospital referendum 
petition may kill any chances to have 
this desperately needed hospital. 


FACT Silver 


own hospital. 


Bill No. 1 for the proposed 

iiver Spring Memorial Hospital auto- 

matically becomes law on August 15— 

without your signature on any petition, 

without any further action on your part. 

By democratic procedure, after full public 
hearing, the Montgomery Couh 


enacted this bill. 


byt If signatures on the hospital 
referendum petition can be obtained from 
Soy of the registered voters of the 
County by August 14, the provisions of 
Bill No. 1 will be subject to county-wide 
vote on November 6. County residents 
who live outside the 13th District have 
little interest in the Silver Spring Me- 
morial Hospital. Is it fair for people of 
other districts to decide our taxes and 
determine our needs? To be truly demo- 
cratic, this decision should be made right 
im the 13th District, but by law a referen- 
dum must be county-wide. 


FACT The tax on the average home 
will not be more than $7 per year. This 
is based upon a maximum that cannot 
exceed 7¢ per $100 of assessed evalua- 
tion, or 70¢ per $1,000. Because of the 
large increase in building, adding to the 
assessed, the 
able rate when the tax becomes applicable 

assessed 


per $1,000 

of the County's pop- 
assessable property are 
within the 13th District; therefore, ad- 
vocates of a county-wide tax are risking 
the loss of the hospital for a maximum 
saving of $3.50 for the average home- 
owner in the Silver Spring Hospital 
District, or $2.50 based on the probable 


tetal property to be 
will be only 50¢ 


value. Almost half 
ulation and 


S¢ rate per $100. 


You may be one of those people who hos signed the referendum 
petition, based upon misinformation. if so, now that you know the true 
facts, act at once to have your name removed. Fill out the coupon below 


Spring and 
comprise almost 150,000 people—with no 
hospital. Believe it if you can—no hos- 
pital to serve more people than live in 
Springfield, Ohio, or Topeka, Kansds, or 
dozens of other large tities. There is no 
city anywhere near this size that does 
not enjoy the protection afforded by its 


, as 


Wheaton 


ty Council 


prob- 


ou 


ond mail it immediately! There is still time! 


SUPERVISOR OF 


This important message sponsored in the public interest by 


LVER SPRING 


@ non-profit, voluntary associction chartered under Maryland low for the purpose of 
structing ond opercting © non-proft, public genero! hospital in the Sliver Spring Wheetes 


o) 


Cee se 2 ee 8 8 oe ee oe et 
ELECTIONS 
County Building « Rockville, Md. 


Please remove my name from the hospital referendum petition. 


SO OEE EO OP OS NE ET ES Oe a 


NAME (printed) _... a 


: 


Pye 


ee eg aay 


ee. oe = a eo 


« o~ wee - er ee —— 


7 


A 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
“ Saundey, July 29, 1956 F3 


United States and Russia Swap Propaganda ‘Slicks’ 


TT aD 


iAmrepurka , 
ha , - ne a ee ost 


oe ; 4  & ‘ eg ates | 
> ee # . i. 


- 


a 
> - ed 
~ 
er 
~~ ” = 
or 
> 
a 
—_ ecm iam — 
. A ae 
- = 


Prem as Bulganin end Presde nf F iowwn- - { mero 3 IUestretced” wee f ttle child end 


homer are chummy on “US < ss” couer. e breed orcen om it ‘rant. 


ieee eee lm OO 


“7 SSR,” working father, home from the turbine fectary. lets hos , ed help him pre- 


pere ther boat for « fishing trip. 


Russian hammer: “Excuse me. are you the 
famous lion tamer?” ... ~Na, I simply 
wash them and brush thew teeth.~ 


America offers fashions ... 


mates preparing breok tant. 


As ene of its homier tewches, “USSR” has tue working girl room- 


HE pictures on this page are indicative of the 
thaw in Soviet-American relations over the 
past year. 

Half are from “America Illustrated.” a 64-page. 
14x10*2-inch magazine, 50.000 copies of which are 
about to go on public sale in the Soviet Union. 
The other half are from “U S.S.K..” a comparabiy- 
sized Russian mecazine. also of 50.009 copies, to 
sell for 20 cents a copy or $1.89 a year. Both are 
monthilies with profuse color illustrations. 

The two magazines are published under an 
agreement ending a four-year freeze on publica- 
tions by either government in the other nation. 

They are both in the “best foot forward” tradi- 
tion. Each attempts to show the better things in 
life. omitting. for example. the city slums of both 
Moscow and New York. Both avoid politics and 
points of existing Soviet-American friction. 


Balganin ‘Foreword’ 

oo Premier Nikolai Bulganin, in «a full 
a/ pege message, repeats the Soviet theme that 
friendship need not be barred by “differences in 
ways of life and in political and social systems.” 
There is no comparable message from President 
Eisenhower, but an editor's introduction says 
thet “America Illustrated” will tell how Ameri- 
cans “live, work and play” and about “their moods 
and their aspirations. their concerns and their 
lighter moments of relaxation.” 

Each, clearly, is a propaganda effort to convince 
readers in the other nation that what they have 
been told about it is not really true—and to re- 
place those images with one favorable to either 
the United Sta2*es or the Soviet Union. 

“U S.S.R.” contains pictures of Lenin bat no 
mention of Stalin (except as in Stalingrad on a 
map). and the word “Communist” appears no- 
where. There is no reference to the policy of 
“catching up and passing” the American economic 
machine. but there are pictures and text to give 
the impression. and correctly so, of Russia's in- 
dustrial might. 

There is the story of a Soviet worker: a refer- 
ence to the 1,840,000-man cut in the Soviet armed 
forces. a description of Russia's atoms for peace 
program, a double page color picture of the new 


jet transport. 


Four Paces of Autos 
” | apenrencor ILLUSTRATED.” half of its articles 

4 reprinted from domestic magazines, empha- 
sizes individual ownership in agriculture, high 
wages, the number of automobiles and the variety 
of this year’s models (four pages of them in color), 
but also emphasizes self<riticism within our Na- 

There are stories on modern architecture: on 
soorts ‘with Negro and white track stars). bring- 
ing bome the new tele: summer fashions; the 
telescope on Mt. Palomar. And there is the story 
of an oil field worker. (He makes $5009 a year or 
79.008 rubles at the official exchange; the Soviet 
worker, a “fitter of high-pressure turbines,” 
averages 19.200 rubles.) 

Both magazines attempt to show that theirs is 
2 land of culture and leisure: Russian chess, ballet, 
music, art, movies: American science, education, 
vacationlands. The Russians speak frequently of 
the value of further Soviet-American contacts and 
exchanges. 

Next month's “USS.R.” will feature a picture 
story of Soviet Defense Minister Georgi K. Zhu- 
kow with his picture on the cover. He is described 
im the first issue as “a wartime hero and Presi- 
dent Dwight D. Eisenhower's companion-is-4arms.” 
This is an apparent effort to further the Eisen- 
hower-Zhukov contact which already has played 
an important part in lowering Soviet-American 
tensions and bringing about the cold war thaw. 

“USS.” was printed in New York; “America 
Illustrated” in West Berlin. 

Taken together, they will give readers at least 
am insight into the other's land. But both are in- 
hibited by being government publications with a 
political purpose as their base. They do not and 
cannot substitute for either non-government pub- 
leations or personal visits. Yet they are important 
as a symbol of the new climate in international 
relations CHALMERS M. ROBERTS. 


” 
7k 


s6 


“America Illustrated” has « mother introducing her new-born fourth 
child to her two sisters. 


The United States chose Chicago to sit for 


Russia is proud of the Bolshoi Theater as 4 
its pecture—an industrial Chicago. 


beckground for this Moscow Square. 


“America Iilustreted” has «a California oil field worker's son tinkering with a 1929 auto- 
mobile which he bough for $15. 


This unceptioned cartoon from “True™ is 
one of half « dozen on the humor page 
of “America lllustreted.” 


«se © 


i 


Finish of « New York sprint ... 


a 


f 


Chairman of the Board 


and FErecative Editor 

Editorial Page Editor 

seeéees Maneging Editor 

, .. Contributing Edttor 

pteus Secretary 
.. President Broadcast Division 


RUGENE MFYEr 
JAMES RUSSELL WIGGINS 
ROOK 


JOHN 6. HAYES 


The Ww ashington Post 


«iN ee 


PHILIP L. GRAHAM, President and Publisher P 
..«..Vtlee President and General Menager 
«««-Viee President and Advertising Director 
Vice President and Counsel 
Circulation Director 
seeeses Production Manager 
. Comptroller 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


PAGE E4 


-_ 


SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1956 


Mr. Cain’s Legacy 


President Eisenhower had an opportunity for a 
big and generous deed in his decision whether to 
reappoint Harry P. Cain to the Subversive Activ- 
ities Control Board. Unhappily the opportunity 
was lost; Mr. Cain's resignation was accepted in 
perfunctory fashion. Perhaps it was too much to 
expect the President and his colleagues to disre- 
gard their annoyance over Mr. Cain’s sharp criti- 
cisms of the Administration security program. Mr. 
Cain nevertheless did his best to warn the 
President of what was coming, and his strictures 
against the excesses and human injustices in the 
program have generally been upheld by the courts. 
Mr. Cain’s conscientious concern in his recent 
post atoned for past aberrations. A country which 
has as one of its cardinal principles the respect for 
individual rights has reason to be grateful to Mr. 
Cain for his reminders. 

Whether Mr. Cain was reappointed is not in itself 
of transcendent importance. What is important is 
for some of the message he has sought to deliver 
to percolate through the wall of insulation erected 
by the White House staff and reach the President. 
For the Eisenhower Administration, in the wake of 
the Supreme Court decision in the Cole case, has 
a formidable task of revamping the whole security 
program. The essential meaning of that decision 
is that the security program ought to be limited 
to genuinely sensitive positions in the Govern- 
ment. 

This readjustment is made inevitable by the 
fortuitous failure of the Walter bill to get anywhere 
in Congress. The Walter bill would have had the 
effect of nullifying the Supreme Court decision by 
classifying all Federal jobs as involving “national 
security.” The Administration was misled into a 
backhanded indorsement of this monstrous bill. It 
is reliably reported that Attorney General Brownell 
and some of his associates in the Department of 
Justice initially wanted to oppose the Walter bill, 
but that their better judgment was bowled over 
by pressure from others in the Department and 
by an edict from the .White House. This all 
occurred during the President's illness. It is a 
pity that Mr. Brownell, who ended by writing a 
lukewarm indorsement to accompany the hysterical 
plea of Chairman Young of the Civil Service Com- 
mission, did not stand his ground. 

Is it possible to work out a more limited security 
program that will guard against subversion and 
will protect both the real security interests of the 
Government and the rights of the individual? Most 
assuredly it is. The sober, detailed report of the 
Association of the Bar of the City of New York 
furnishes an admirable blueprint for such a pro- 
gram—and one of its recommendations is that the 
number of positions included be reduced from the 
6 million covered by various recent programs to 
fewer than 1.5 million. There has been a good 
deal of rethinking about the requirements of the 
security program, some of it in unexpected quar- 
ters. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, for example, re- 
cently delivered an eloquent condemnation of the 
practice of withholding the identity of accusers 
from the defendant and from the officials passing 
judgment. 

Could not President Eisenhower dispel ground- 
less fears and reassure the country by himself 
leading the way toward a more limited and refined 
security program? Such a program might well 
focus on the intensive investigation of persons in 
really sensitive jobs, making more use of ordinary 
civil service procedures so as to discard the 
stigma of “security risk.” Machinery ought to be 
provided for screening charges, furnishing state- 
ments of those charges to defendants, retaining 
accused persons on the payroll until decision is 
rendered, and producing accusers as witnesses in 
other than the most exceptional circumstances. 
Surely, Mr. Eisenhower cannot believe that a 
messenger for the Battle Monuments Commission 
ought to be considered on a par for security 
purposes with the staff of the National Security 
Council. 


“Redundant” Workers 


The automobile strike in Britain over the layoff 
of “surplus” workers brings to mind the Luddite 
revolt in the early days of the Industrial Revolu- 
tion. The Luddites broke the new machinery which 
they felt not only robbed them of their jobs but 
also made their skills meaningless. Eventually the 
British rose to an undreamed of prosperity as the 
result of the mechanical age! 

Take, for instance, Coventry. Here there are 
strikers in the local plant of the British Motor 
Corp.—partly, to be sure, because of the falling 
off of orders, but not wholly. Now in this same city 
a century ago there was a flourishing watchmaking 
industry. The machine came, and the’ skilled work- 
ers were so hostile that the watchmaking industry 
died out. It thrived on the new installations in 
Switzerland and elsewhere, and the English watch- 
makers eventually drifted into the new horseless 
carriage, i.e. the automobile industry. Coventry 
has since become a great industrial center. 

Now the British are in the birth-pangs of the 
second industrial revolution, or the advent of auto- 
mation. Automation, of course, means the use of 
machines to make machines which make the con- 
sumer product. For the time being a displacement 
of manpower goes with it. But will there not be 
more job opportunities, more work, more prosper- 
ity when the revolution is completed? Common 
sense as well as precedent is on the side of the af- 
firmative. However, men with families to support 
cannot be expected to take comfort from any such 
historical consolation. As Keynes used to say, we 
are all due to die in the short run. 

The motorcar unions, which have sympathetic 
but spasmodic support in the transport and other 
industries, seek either reinstatement or compensa- 
tion for the dismissed employes. It is a pity that the 


situation should have come to the present pass. 
Academically the automiation problem has been un- 


der discussion in Britain for 12 months or so. Un- 
doubtedly the new revolution is going to be pro- 
«found; therefore business and labor upion policy 
should be in sympathy with it. Automation em- 
phasizes the continuity and flow ef production 


as a whole, not of specialized units of work. It 
follows that, if the revolution is accepted, craft 
unionism will have to give way more and more to 
industrial unionism. 

In one sense the Eden government may be 
tempted look benignily on the strikes, because 
of the economic stringencies caused by overem- 
ployment. The labor unions nevertheless are on 
sound ground in at least one particular. That is, 
they ought to be consulted, if automation becomes 
the rule, in the planning and timing of investment 
programs which are ushering in automation. The 
human side of the question cannot be neglected. 


Mr. Warren Visits India 


Few Americans are as well qualified as Chief 
Justice Warren to serve as a good-will ambassador 
to India. Mr. Warren typifies the sort of sensi- 
tivity, warmth and understanding that should strike 
a responsive chord in the Indian people and in 
their leaders. It is highly gratifying that Chief 
Justice and Mrs. Warren have accepted an invita- 
tion from the government of India to visit that 
country for a two-week period the latter part of 
August. The Warren trip, which will include con- 
versations with Indian jurists and administrators 
over the country, may help in some way to relieve 
the disappointment over the postponement of the 
Eisenhower-Nehru talks and the resignation of 
Ambassador Cooper. 

Actually, the Warren visit has been under con- 
sideration for many months. It was first proposed, 
not in recent circumstances, but after President 
Eisenhower found it impossible himself to accept 
Prime Minister Nehru’'s invitation to visit India. 
The trip will not cast the Chief Justice in the role 
of a diplomat or remove a member of the Su- 
preme Court for a special assignment; but during 
the Court’s normal recess it will make use of Mr. 
Warren's unique qualities as a public man. 

Although the Warren visit undoubtedly will pay 
dividends in friendship and respect, it of course 
cannot substitute for direct conversations between 
Prime Minister Nehru and President Eiesnhower 
on problems of mutual interest. It would be 
propitious to set a new date for such talks now. 
Mr. Nehru might be able to squeeze a trip into his 
schedule during September. It would be better 
to hold the talks in September than after the 
American election, because India will be busy with 
her own election campaign later, and an effort by 
Mr. Eisenhower to set a date after the polling 
here might appear presumptuous. Assuredly, Mr. 
Eisenhower himself will have a busy schedule in 
September, but a few days taken out of the cam- 
paign for discussions with Mr. Nehru should be 
a welcome respite. We are confident that both 
political parties would applaud such a gesture by 
Mr. Eisenhower; and any improvement in Indo- 
American relations that might ensue from frank 
talks would be ample reward for the effort. 


“Coexistence” in Russia 


The partial unleashing of Soviet science re- 
ported by American visitors to Russia could have 
far-reaching consequences both there and in the 
West. To be sure, as reported by Dr. Freeman 
Dyson of the Institute for Advanced Studies in 
a response published on this page on Wednesday 
to an editorial in the Baltimore Sun, the gains in 
the two years since Stalin's death have been large- 
ly in scientific morale and a tooling-up in the labo- 
ratories. No important discoveries yet have been 
produced. But, although we shall not know at once 
whether scientific freedom cloaked in political 
tyranny is the equivalent of free science in a 
democracy, we may be sure it will be more compe- 
tition than the perverted Marxist “science” of the 
Stalin era. We shall have to meet it, of course, in 


the contest for superior weapons and industrial f 
strength and in the wooing of the neutrals who ; 


increasingly will be able to go shopping for their 
technological needs. 

Quite beyond East-West competitive considera- 
tions, however, the interesting thing to watch will 
be the effect, one upon the other, of a relatively 
freer Russian scientific community and a still 
regimented Russian society. Kremlin leaders will 
have a first-class chance to study the problems of 
“coexistence” right at home. One wonders how 
long the Russian scientist will be content, for 
example, to get his news from Pravda and then 
go off to his laboratory where, we are told, he is 
now free to choose experiments, publish results 
and exchange information with foreign colleagues. 
We may hope, at least, that his professional free- 
dom will prove contagious, and awaken other 
Russians, too, to seek political liberties. 

The direction, the motivation of an unfettered 
Russian science raise perhaps the gravest questions 
—though by no méans new or peculiar ones. Since 
that first tense count-down in the New Mexican 
desert 11 years ago with its lingering fears of an 
atmospheric chain reaction, American scientists 
have grappled with the moral responsibilities that 
bore in with their awful knowledge. A decade 
later, a whole nation wonders and fears where 
the revelations of the synchrotron may lead and 
begins to ask who is really deterred by the H-bomb. 
The answers are not yet clear. Will the same ques- 
tions even arise in a country which has defied ma- 
terialism? Will Soviet scientists feel in the -insu- 
lated freedom of their laboratories a responsibility 
for the ultimate fruits of their discoveries? Surely 
the most interesting experiment in Russian science 
today is Russian science itself. 


Down the Drain? 


It is encouraging that Harold M. Lewis, Wash- 
ington’s rezoning consultant, thinks he can reach 
agreement with his critics and still produce a 
sound proposal to bring District zoning laws up 
to date. New York paid for a complete rezoning 
study in 1950, put it on the shelf, and is now 
about to hire consultants for another one because 
the community is “in a frame of mind conducive 

according to reports. Maybe 


«* 


“Go Ahead—Don’t Wait Around For Any Medals” 


— 


Letters to the Editor 


Anniversary Thoughts 


You have rushed the down- 
fall of Robespierre by five days! 
In your stimulating “Thoughts 
on an Anniversary.” you say 
that the event took place on 
July 22, 1794 (9th Thermidor 
Year Il). My concordance give 
the Gregorian equivalent of the 
Sth Thermidor as July 27. The 
following day, July 28 (10th 
Thermidor), Robespierre and 
his coterie were guillotined. 

These events held vast signif- 
icance for persons in prison 
(for example, Mme. de Lafay- 
ette) awaiting trial and possibly 
execution. A precipitate fall in 
the number of executions 
promptly followed. In the wide 
sweep of history, of course, the 
important thing is that only the 
more violent stage of the 
French Revolution came to an 
end on July 27, 1794. Other men 
guided the Republic, then the 
Empire in the face of a hostile 
world. And when, in 1814, the 
Bourbons regained the throne 
of their fathers they could not 
turn back the clock to 1789. 

You refer to the dangers of 
attempting to draw parallels 
between the French and Rus- 
sian revolutions. The differ- 
ences are many. Yet from each 
of these revolutions the people 
en masse drew such inspiration 
and strength as to become a 
menace to its neighbors. In- 
dividuals overlooked repres- 
sions at home provided the na- 


tion made a greater noise in the. 


world. They took pride in new 
conquests. Those liberal French- 
men, Lafayette and Volney, both 
friends of Jefferson, spoke well 
of Bonaparte’s expedition to 
Egypt, an act of conquest. The 
Republic, boasted the Direc- 
tery, took Egypt while the 
monarchy had merely talked 
of doing it. Certainly the men 
in the Kremlin must believe 
they have improved on the 
Romanoffs. 

Let us, please, have more 
thoughts on Robespierre. and 
the French Revolution. These 
may help to sharpen our percep- 
tions with respect to the Russia 
of our day. 

CARL L. LOKKE. 

Washington. 

Editor's Note: Mr. Lokke, alas, 
is correct! By forgetting to in- 
clude the five sans-<cullotides, or 
dateless days of the Revolution- 
ary calendar, we were out to that 
extent in our reckoning. For his 
part, however, Mr. Lokke, in 
citing 1814 as the date on which 
“the Bourbons regained the 
throne of their fathers,” seems 
to have overlooked the tmpor- 
tant. episode of the “Hundred 
Deys” (March 20-June 28, 1815). 


Unwarranted Meddling 


Poland has two governments 
~—a Communist overnment 
which does the ruling and an 
anti-Communist government-in- 
exile, which is biding its time 
in London. The foreign min- 
ister of the latter has expressed 
the hope that the present 
trouble in Poland would not 
spread because “it would cost 
too much in bloodshed.” 

His wise and humane state- 
ment stands in great contrast 
to the action of Senator Dirk- 
sen in proposing an amendment 
he said was designed to en- 
oes the sort of uprising in 
Iron Curtain countries that has 
just occurred in Paland. Would 
this not be a most irresponsible, 
meddlesome, and mischievous 
interference in the affairs of 
foreign countries? 

One aspect of the situation 
that deserves attention is this: 

to the cabled report 


overnment has been trying to 
n the grievances of its 


years ago accomplished was to 
fill prisons, cause suffering, and 
reverse the direction of policies 
which were improving. 

What is wrong with our high- 
est Officials? Congress has just 
hung more millstones around 
the taxpayer's neck by voting 
for additional bombers. The 
Administration has let foreign 
policy retrograde ever since 
Geneva; and John Foster Dulles 
has again needlessly resorted 
to mame-<alling against the 
Russian leaders, even right 
after being besought by the 
French Foreign Minister. M. 
Pineau, to adopt a less rigid, 
hostile attitude toward them. 
Can we not find mature candi- 
dates and elect them next Nov- 
ember? 

ALICE FRANKLIN BRYANT. 

Seattle, Wash. 


Traffic Deaths 


You give considerable space 
in your newspaper to the prob- 
lem of traffic deaths, particu- 
larly traffic deaths in connec- 
tion with holidays. Wouldn't it 
be more realistic to report 
these fatality statistics in terms 
of deaths per million passenger 
miles? 

I submit that the reason the 
statistics are not so quoted is 
that they would prove embar- 
rassing to their authors. I heard 
that during a  non-holiday 
period corresponding to some 
Memorial Day period there 
were 70 fatalities. If this was 
true and there were only twice 
this number killed on the 
Fourth of July, I suspect the 
deaths per million passenger 
miles went down, not up. 

The total annual deaths from 
all causes in the United States 
has increased horribly since 
1776. This statistic is unim- 
portant; the significant fact is 
that our life expectancy has 
gone up. Why not apply this 
same life expectancy principle 
to reporting automobile death 
statistics? 

MITFORD M. MATHEWS JR. 

Arlington. 


Alley Congestion 


When the Alley Dwelling Act 
was repealed, no provision was 
made to prohibit the construc- 
tion of new alley dwellings in 
any block of the District. 

Mr. Al Wheeler has shown 
plans to construct 19 new dwell- 
ings along a proposed new alley 
in square 1269, creating, in our 
opinion, a congested dwelling 
area and unwarranted parking 
and traffic problems in an 
already overcrowded section of 
the city. 

In the same square, Mr. 
Harris already has six houses 
under construction along 
widened Orchard Alley, which 
is a dead-end alley. According 
to your issue of July 11, Judge 
McGarrighy decreed that 
widening this alley “will result 
in benefit to the general 
public.” As it is being widened 
for the sole purpose of alley 
dwelling construction the only 
people who stand to gain are 
the outside promoters of this 
deal. 

The owners of over half the 
property in the block have pro- 
tested to the Commissioners 
and are protesting seemingly in 
vain. In brief the law is that 
private property can be con- 
demned and alley dedication 
accepted if (1) the property 
owners of over half the ad- 
joining property request it, (2) 
for the convenience of the 
publi¢ or (3) for health reasons. 

We urge that the citizens of 
the District ask the Commis- 
sioners for a public hearing and 
we urge the Commissioners to 
show why they think it in the 
public interest to accept the 
dedication of these alleys for 
congested dwelling construc- 
tion in view of the protests of 
the owners of over half the 
property in the square and the 
expressed intent of Congress 
that alley dwellings should be 
abolished 
ETHELJANE W. BUNTING. 

Washington. 


“The Awful Deterrent” 


At the end of James New- 
man’s letter of July 17,..you 
append the comment, “But does 
he (Mr. Newman) seriously sug- 
geet that, if an enemy were to 
bomb major cities of the 
United States with nuclear 
weapons, a retaliatory attack 
could or should be avoided? Is 
not the knowledge that such 
retaliation would be forthcom- 
ing a necessary factor in de- 
terring nuclear aggression in 
the first place?” 

It seems plain that this is 
exactly his suggestion, nor can 
any person with an iota of hu- 
mane concern dispute it. The 
idea of nuclear retaliation is as 
self-defeating as meeting at- 
tempted murder with resolute 
suicide. Ever if there were a re- 
mote possibility that portions of 
America could survive such a 
cataclysm, the fact that we 
tolerate con@ideration of an act 
which would inevitably involve 
the destruction of millions of 
innocent people must seem evi- 
dence to any sensible observer 
that a weird and unholy aber- 
ration has overtaken our think- 
ing processes. Isn't this Hitler's 
Gotterdammerung on a scale 
that would have gratified the 
world’s most spectacular mad- 
man’ 

Te speak of the deterrent 
power of threatened nuclear 
retaliation is nonsense. All the 
deterrent power necessary for 
sane men is already present in 
ruciear fission per se. There is 


It is time for us to recognize 
the fact that race survival is 
the issue. It is the issue now, 
not ten years from now when it 
may be too late. Beside this 
issue, that of political survival 
ig an academic quibble—a con- 
clusion not even the Com- 
munists can avoid. 

If we were really interested 
in preventing atomic war, we 
would use our new weapons ap- 
propriatior to saturate the 
world, including the United 
States, with graphic scientific 
proof of the nature of the uni- 
versal future should such a 
war take place. 

If we dogot make some such 
effort, and find a way once 
more to join forces with Rus- 
sia against a mutual enemy far 
more dangerous than Hitler, it 
will no longer be a mystery why 
the world distrusts us. We will 
have given positive proof that 
our heads are as hollow as our 
pretensions to superior mo- 
rality. JOAN TRANSUE. 

Baltimore, Md. 

ow 

Having read Mr. James R. 
Newman's answer to your edi- 
torial “The Awful Deterrent,” 
and your short answer to Mr. 
Newman, it is quite easy to see 
that you have missed his point, 
which as I understand it to be 


is’ 
If Russia or the United 
States should make an all-out 


/ 


would the recipient nation be 


: = 
igs 


5 
: 


: 


Second ‘Look 
Private Conscience: 
Companion of Law 


By Herbert Elliston 


MARK SULLIVAN of revered memory 
used to expatiate on this page about the . 
“observance of the unenforceable,” or the 
unwritten law. The phrase is the late Lord 
Moulton’s. It occurred 
in a penetrating speech 
that the British jurist 
once gave in a London 
club and which was res 
cued from oblivion by 
one of America’s great- 
est editors, Ellery Sedg- 
wick of the Atlantic 
Monthly. 

As I recall the piece, 

Lord Moulton was trying 

to show that the endur- 

ing society depends only to a minor ex- 
tent upon law and law enforcement. The 
ideal community is governed by the pri- 
vate code of a civilized people. The Greeks 
had a word for it: propriety. When this 
is well developed, abuses in the social order 
and indeed in the body politic are kept 
44.4 minimuni. “A New York magistrate, 
for instance, notes there is no juvenile 
delinquency among the Chinese in New 
York City. Why is that? Not because of 
the law in the land of their adoption, but 
because filial piety happens to be innate 
in the Chinese character, though, of course, 
it is becoming more and more a thing of 
the past in Communist China. 

cows 

MEN'S imperfectibility prevents the 
withering away of the state, ie. of law, 
which Marx prognosticated. (His follows 
ers indeed went to the other extreme when 
they came to power in the Soviet world 
and supervised through law and regulatio 
what the people thought, let alone wha 
they said and did.) But in some advanced 
countries a law against some form of afiti- 
social behavior is allowed to stand even 
when the need for it no longer exists. It 
might become a more or less dead letter 
because of the prevalence of high individ- 
ual standards. 

In Stockholm, for instance, I once fourid 
that since there were no burglaries, the 
Swedes did not lock their doors at night. 
However, there was a statute on the books 
against theft, and no question about re 
moving it. Perhaps in the restiveness that 
has spread over the world since the war, 
it is more usual nowadays to invoke and 
enforce it. As to that, I don’t know. 

To be sure, in the good society private 
respensibility is reinforced by the social 
conscience. And this is activated in sane- 
tions end punishments which exercise more 
of a restraint upon the individual than 
could any policeman enforcing the law, 
A movie I saw recently showed how even 
the charming Lord Byron was sent to 
Coventry because of behavior unbecoming 
to a gentleman. In his loneliness he exiled 
himself to Venice. This kind of . extra- 
legal check against the erring individual 
is not always beneficent—it may mean as 
much evi] as good in its manifestations, 
At its worst, it may become indeed a form 
of vigilantism. But in general the social 
frown has its place in the good society as 
the alternative, along with a private con 
science, of government regulation. 

These vagrant thoughts have piled up 
from a reading of Cameron Hawley’s novel, 
Cash McCall. Mr. Hawley’s theme is that 
the Federal income tax laws are wunh- 
dermining our American standard of per- 
sonal integrity. General advantage, I sup- 
pose, has been taken of loopholes ever 
since the enactment of the income tax, 
But the tax laws have now come to per 
meate and dominate our society. All hu 
man relations, a lawyer said to me the 
other day, have to be looked at from a tax 
angle. A fine state of things! Mr. Haw- 
ley in the current Saturday Evening Post 
says that since the law lost its respect for 
the individual, the individual has lost his 
respect for the law. Something to think 
about! 

ow 

IT IS TO remedy this condition of things 
that the new liberalism can join forces” 
with an invigorated conservatism. The 
new liberals have come to see that eco 
nomic security through welfare laws is not 
our final goal—that indeed it may devalue 
the individual if we are not*careful. What 
we need surpassingly is less lip service to 
the dignity of the individual and Wfiore 
devotion in our institutional practices to 
it. 

Here should be our secret weapon and 
more than ever. For the Communist pow- 
ers will soon be on a parity with us in the - 
technologica! strength in which we used to 
take such pride. Such a situation makes 
even military chieftains of the caliber of 
Admiral Radford avow that individual char- 
acter is our real shield and buckler. Fer 
this*reason the Admiral sponsored che re- 
cent publication of Militant Liberty. But 
this weapon will be denied our side if the 
present trend continues of letting laws 
take the place of private morals and mutual 
aid, as, eg. in the law against narcotic 


addicts. 
Published every Gay in the rear br 
The Washington Post 


Times Berald 
Company 


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Matter of Fact 


Lyndon Gave Adlai Nicest Gift Yet 


By Joseph and Stewart Alsop 


SENATE Majority Leader 


son of Texas has just made Adlai Stevenson 
about the nicest present that Stevenson could 


hope for. 


» By remarkably astute parliamentary tactics, 


Johnson narrowly prevented 


rights fight at the wind-up of Congress. 
Thereby, Johnson greatly impaired the strat- 
egy of Stevenson’s rivals, who want to use 
the civil rights issue to split the Democratic 


convention, and incidentally 
Stevenson's supporters. 


worth several tons of cure. 


It is shocking, of course, that the tragic 
issue of civil rights should always be treated 


as no better than a politicai 
that is the melancholy fact. 


the beginning, if the Eisenhowert Adminis- 
tration had had the faintest serious desire to 
ass a civil rights bill, the bill would have 
at the beginning of the 
congressional session and pushed with maxi- 


en introduced 


mum power thereafter. 


Instead, the Administration bill was only 
offered in May, when it had no possible 
chance of getting past the usual roadblock 


of a Southern filibuster. The 


obviously, was to encourage the Democrats 
intgra-party Donnybrook Fair. 
of that peculiar brand of 
slick political smartness for which Attorney 
is widely and 


to stage an 
The trick savore 


General Herbert Brownell 
justly celebrated. 


YET THE DELAY in introducing the bill 
Johnson 
The House was bound 


aiso helped Lyndon 
Brownell’s scheme. 
to take many weeks to act on 


meant that the bill could only reach 
Senate in the closing days of the session, 
And that meant, in turn, that Johnson would 


have time on his side. 


Throughout the session, of course, John- 
ng overtime to avoid 


son had been wor 
treuble over civil rights. The 


was when the Senate had to pass on the 
nomination of Solicitor General Simon E. 
Sobeloff to a Circuit Court judgeship. 
Because Sobeloff had displeased them by 
his Supreme Court arguments on school de- 
fiery Southerners 
wanted to make the debate on Sobeloff into 
a sort of white supremacy field day. 
son foresaw that a white supremacy field day 
would invite Senators like Lehman of New 
York, Hennings of Missouri and Douglas of 


segregation, the more 


Illinois to stage a civil rights 


he managed to hold the debate to a mini- 


- For 
therefore, Johnson's ounce of prevention was 


Lyndon . John- 
talk. ~ 


a raging civil 


succeeded. 


the ranks of 


Stevenson, ecutive 


mum, reportedly getting Sen. Olin Johnston 
of South "Carolina, for instance, to cut an 
angry two-hour oration to a little 20-minute 


JOHNSON’'S NEXT hurdle was the Repub- 
lican Jeadership. 
Knowland of California had chosen to play 
Brownell’s slick 
son’s bottling-up operation could never have 
But President Eisenhower had 
personally telephoned Johnson to plead for 
passage of two bills he parficularly wanted: 
the foreign aid bill and the bill to raise Ex- 
Department salaries. 
Johnson a lever. 


If Minority Leader William 


trick to the limit, John- 


That gave 


In effect, Johnson told Knowland that the 


football. But 


Beginning at son. 


of 


sole intention, 


bill. 


in order on appropriations bills. 
had left nothing but appropriatidns bills for 
last-minute action. 

The other expedient was a motion te dis- 
charge the Judiciary Committee. 
motions are not in order except during the 
“morning hour” which follows the end of 
“legislative day.” 
instead of adjourning each session, Johnson 
prolonged the Senate's “legislative day” in- 
So Lehman, Hennings and the 
Others had to admit defeat. 

If a long, bitter civil rights debate In the 
Senate had generated all the usual bitterness 
just before the Democratic convention, a re- 
peat performance in 
been quite unavoidable. 
righters as Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt and Sens. 
Lehman and Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota 
in Stevenson's corner, 
ground of recent bitterness to stir the pas- 
sions of the convention delegates, the scheme 
to knock off Stevenson on the civil rights 
issue now looks a lot less workable. 

Copyright. 1956, New York Herald Tribune, Ine 


to frustrate 


the bill. That 


the 


definitely. 


worst moment 


John- 


field day. So 


President could either have the bills he had 
asked for and no civil rights fight, or he 
could have a civil rights fight and neo bills. So 
Knowland agreed te cooperate with John- 


Thus the lines were neatly laid when the 
civil rights bill finally came over from the 
House and was referred to the Senate Judi- 
ciary Committee, 
Judiciary Committee is Sen. James Eastland 
Mississippi, 
counted on to hold the bill until kingdom 
come unless its hand was forced. But there 
were only two ways to force the committee's 
hand, and Johnson had already closed off 
both of them. 


THE NORMAL expedient was to offer the 
civil rights bill as an amendment to another 
But legislative amendments are not 


As the chairman of the 


the committee could be 


Johnson 


But such 


And by merely recessing 


Chicago would have 
But with such civil 


and with no back- 


In the Contusion, Who Does W hat? 


ALERT, From Page El 


become so involved or so com- 
pletely responsible that they 
cannot be speedily redirected 
into military action against the 
enemy. 

The gaps here are obviously 
enormous. If the Nation were 
clobbered in 70 of its key 
areas, the military responsi- 
bility would be immense, as 
would the confusion over what 
troops and equipment had 
survived the initial attack. 

CD very likely would have 
to stand on its own except for 
what local military-civilian re- 
lationships had been worked 
out in advance. 


THE STATE and local level 
response to nuclear war is 
likewise impossible to assess 
on the basis of what informa- 
tion was available on the Dis- 
trict of Columbia operation. 


Public apathy is immense 
and there is no way to judge 
the different attitudes and 
preparations of mayors, coun- 
cilmen, county commissioners, 
fire and police chiefs or gov- 
ernors, state police heads and 
others. Public health officials 
seem to have gone further in 
their preparations, perhaps, 
than other categories of such 
officials. 

All of this leads to the con- 


= 


~~ fan | 


&. | 


y 


a 


THE CONSTITUENT 


Known to Congressmen as 
the Pen Pal, never runs 
eut of ink or opinions. 
Poor speller, but makes up 
for it with majestic dis- 
regard for reason or 
logic. Favorite song: “I's 
Gonna Sit Right Down and 
Write Myself a Letter.” 
Draws moustaches on mod. 
els in advertising post- 
ers. Expert on the mating 
habits of tropical fishes, — 
tests water tezperature 
with el bow. 


Ané aévertisers who want 
to elbow their way into 
the rich Vashington mar- 
ket use WIOP Radfo. ¥IOP 
gives then(1) the largest 
average share of audience 
} (2) the most quarter-hour 
} wine(3) Washington's most 


pop personalities and 
(4) ten times the power of 
any other radio station 
in the Vashington area, 


WTOP RADIO 


AT BROADCAST HOUSE 
| 


clusion that in event of attack 
the ability of the Nation to 
take it and get back on its 
feet might very well depend 
on the 48 governors. 


Most capitals are «mall and 
outside the great urban target 
areas. Most governors know 
their states and fellow area 
governors. Most have a state 
police setup with its own com- 
munications, States are sov- 
‘ereign over their local units of 
government and governors, or 
most of them, have the power 
to degre, mastial law. 

Yet all of these factors were 
sub-surface last week. Peter- 
son made it clear that he 
would depend on state and 
local governments. And he 
told newsmen with a grin that 
no governor had bucked a 
problem to him since no gov- 
ernor was going to say pub- 
licly that things had broken 
down in his state—even theo- 
retically. 


AS TO the Federal Govern- 
ment’s ability to get out of 
Washington and carry on in 
relocation centers up to 300 
miles away—centers now per- 
manently set up with varying 
degrees of efficiency and ac- 
commodations — some points 
can be made. 

Assuming enough warning 
time to evacuate their present 
offices, at least 10,000 officials 
know where to go and have 
some idea of what to do when 
they get there. Training even 
to this extent is valuable. 

A good deal of thinking has 
taken place on how to get the 
economy going again. Lots of 
paper orders are ready and 
more shortly will reach the 
“self-triggering” stage—to take 
effect automatically in case of 
attack. 

But again the outcome like- 
ly would depend on leader- 
ship. Will the President sur- 
vive and be able to reach an 
operational CONELRAD mi- 
crophone? Or will his succes- 
sor be able? 


WHICH BRINGS UP an- 
other vital facet of the exer- 
cise problem—the fallout 
question. The problem here 
might be divided into monitor- 
ing and predicting after a 
bomb burst, and using the in- 
formation obtained to direct 
mass evacuation or order peo- 
ple into shelters—if- shelters 
existed. 


As to the first half of the 
problem, there are now twice- 
daily Weather Bureau fallout 
direction, distance and arrival 
time reports for critical tarfet 
areas. But there are not 


... And Creek Still Floods 


CREEK, From Page E1 


more affirmative,” he said, 
they would have been de- 
pendent on State Conserva- 
tionist Ed Davis’ insufficient 
staff. Cairns said he wunder- 
stood Davis’ staff was “grad- 
ually accumulating informa- 
tion,” that would be needed. 

Points in the Watershed As- 
sociation’s program, designed 
to reduce erosion and handle 
water runoffs better, include: 
. © The need for “stabilizing 
with stone or vegetation some 
80 per cent of the 134 miles of 
bank along Rock Creek and its 
tributaries. 

® Plans for flood reservoirs 
to hold back some of the water 


SELSKY & COMPANY 


INSUHRANCI 


enough equipped aircraft for 
tracking, a difficult job be- 
cause rain or shew and ter- 
rain greatly alter the fallout 
pattern. Also, the weather pre- 
dictions are admittedly not 
now frequent enough. 
Today's CD policy is “evacu- 
ation in combination with pre- 
determined shelter; evacua- 
tion to escape biast, heat and 
initial radiation; shelter, of 
substantial strength outside 
the areas of heaviest damage 
for those who must remain.: 
and lighter shelter beyond the 


” probable target area to escape 


radioactive fallout.” 

A look at the pattern of 
initial fallout from the simu- 
lated bombs in Operation 
Alert shows a Mass coverage 
of much of the densely popu-| 
lated Eastern seaboard. 

There would have been an 
almost continuous contaminat- 
ed area from Pittsburgh to 
Washington and down Chesa- 
peake Bay. Baltimore, at least 
at first, would have been a. 
safe area between two major | 
contaminated zones. The re-| 
sponsibility for telling the 1% | 
millions in Greater Balti- 
more when.and where to flee 
would fall on CD. 

But there are no shelters 
today and few if any cities 
are even vaguely prepared to 
direct or enforce Mass evacua- 
tion. 


THE SU°t of all these points 
is that civil defense has a long 
way to go before it is capable 
of meeting the crisis of nu- 
clear war. It has made some) 
progress, surely. Operation! 
Alert ‘56 helped. 

If the real thing were to 
come, some of the ludicrous) 
aspects of this year would dis | 
appear. Those officials in some) 
departments who took the 
position that they had been! 
hazed last year and should be) 
excused this time would 
buckle down—if they were 
still alive. Even Defense Secre-| 
tary Charles E. Wilson, who 
took a dim view of the whole 
thing in advance and who 
skipped out of the relocated’ 
Pentagon while it was going) 
on, would do the same. | 

Civil Defense is certainly 


is at least a peripheral ad- 
dition te the American policy 
of deterrence. 

Operation Alert thus would 
seem to have been worth-| 
while—provided it is looked 
upon, and acted upon, as 
merely a starting point with 
a long, long road ahead. 


in times of heavy rainfall and) 
slow its course downstream. | 

® Local ordinances requir-| 
ing builders to cover their) 
clear land with straw or plant. 
grass seed to hold the soil in 
place until the subdivision is) 
completed. 


® Better conservation by 
farmers. This would include 
contour plowing and planting, 
more land taken out of crops 
and put into grass, reforesta- 
tion and construction of drain- 


age ditches, farm ponds and/ 


small retention dams. 


Strategic Pescadores 


NO ARMED. FORCE has 
ever achieved success in For- 
mosa without first occupying 
the Pescadores. The 64 small 
islands lie west of Formosa 
about 85 miles off the Chinese 
mainland. Makung is the chief 
port of the group. , 


Making Life Make Sense. 


Important People 


By Harry and Bonaro Overstreet 


THERE WERE EIGHT of us at the dinner table, but one 
man was doing most of the talking, and most of what he 
said was about important people. People the rest of us 
knew only by reputation were to him Bill and Jack and 
Mary. We knew more or less about what they had done— 
what they were famous for. But he reported easily, “I said 
to Jim...” and “Jim said to me... .” . 

He was talking about some of the most interesting men 
and women alive teday. Yet, surprisingly, what he said 
about them was dull—and it seemed more and more dull 
as the evening wore on. 

His intimate reporting should have held us spellbound. 
Bat it did not. Everyone at the table began to show signs 
of restless boredom. Even those who tried hard to go on 
looking interested reaehed the point, after a time, where 
their faces held a fixed look—as thotgh an old-fashioned 
photographer had set their heads at the right angle and 
said, “Now, hold it!” 


WHAT WAS wrong? Gradually, we realized... 

This man was talking about important people but he 
showed no sign of knowing what was important about them. 
“Jim said to me...” But what Jim had said, as thus 
reported, was pretty flat stuff. Any one of us who had 
read the morning paper might have said the same. “I said 
to Jim...” what any one of us, laying down the paper, 
might have said—and the world would have been none 
the wiser for our words. 

What struck us, after a while, was that this man was 
not really talking at all about the important people whose 
names and nicknames came so readily to his tongue. He 
was simply talking about himself as one who moved inti- 
mately with the great. He was saying in effect, “Just 
look at the important people I know.” 

As he made himself big, those he named and quoted were 
mysteriously made to seem smaller and less interesting than 
we knew them to be. It was as though they were being 
cut down in size until they were nothing more than build- 
ing blogks in the tower of his ego. 


HERE IS SOMETHING to think about, something we 
can all afford to think about. Maybe we know a lot of 
important people or maybe we do not. But what really 
matters is to know what is important in people: those whose 
names never get into the newspapers as well as those who 


" 


are featured in the headlines. Only if we have some sense - 


of what is important in the other person—in the human 
being who is not ourselves—are we likely to say anything 
really interesting about anyone. 

After all, who is an important person? He is not some- 
body who stands entirely outside the human race. He is 
someone who does better than most of us do something 
that we think is important—something we would like to 
do ourselves, or that we have to do, or that we need to 
have done. 

Maybe he shows more creative power than the rest of us. 
Or he has more skill in organizing things. Or he has‘a 
broader outlook on public affairs. Or he has traveled more. 
Or he has a more dramatic power to say things that move 
other people te think and feel and act. Or he has shown 
more courage. Or he has a warmer sympathy than most 
for those who are in need. 

We do not honor him best by draining his importance 
into ourselves—as we might drain air from the tire of a 
car to inflate a volley ball. We honor him best by knowing 
that what makes him important is the high development 
in him of what makes the human being—any human being 
—an important resident of the universe. 

Coprright, 1955. John F. Dille Co. 


MAIL OFFER: For 4 copy of the Overstreets’ new book- 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Sunday, July 29, 1956 E5 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


Rooney Knows What ‘Cats’ Can Do 


By Drew Pearson 


THANKS to Rep. John Rooney of Brooklyn 
who once played the trumpet in a dance or- 
chestra, the State Department can continue 
shuffling jazz bands off to the Near East and 
Asia to win cold-war converts for America 

These jazz bands have been terrific builders 
of good will. Among those who either didn’t 
know this or didn’t appreciate it has been Sen. 
Allen Ellender of Louisiana. He prefers hill- 
billy music, or, to use more sedate language, 
“chorus” music, and he tried to write this into 
the Senate appropriations bill. 

In fact, Eliender was able to tuck a provision 
into the appropriations bill barring the use of 
any funds for “jazz bands, ballet, and dance 
groups and similar activities.” 

This would have sabotaged some of the 
State Department's most effective good-will 
programs, including “Porgy and Bess,” the 
Negro musical comedy that made such a hit 
in Russia, hy erate rm Belgrade and belied 
the reported mistreatment of Negroes in the 
United States. 

It also would have barred Martha Graham's 
dance troupe which has been a big success all 
over the Near and Middle East; also Dizzy 
Gillespie, the Negro bandmaster who has won 
a host of friends for this country in foreign 
countries. 

Ellender did not say so, but it was suspected 
by colleagues that his opposition was based 
partly on the fact that many of these jazz 
masters were Negro. 

However, Rep. Rooney of Brooklyn went on 
the rampage against his fellow Democrat from 
Louisiana. ; 

- It was ridiculous, said Rooney tn a confer- 
ence committee for the ironing out of differ- 
ences between the House and Senate bills, for 
Congress to bar the use of funds for jazz 
bands. Moreover, it was none of Congress's 
business how the State Department spent its 
money for cultural exchange. 

“What do you want to do?” asked Missouri's 
Rep. Clarence Cannon, chairman of the House 
Appropriations Committee. “Send the whole 
bill back to the House without reaching agree. 
ment?” 


Hillbilly Ellender 


“Yes.” declared Rooney flatly. “Because this 
is one thing I don’t propose to yield an inch 


Ellender, however, was adamant. For a while 
it looked like the entire Appropriations bill 
was in danger. But finally a compromise was 
suggested by Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of 
Massachusetts. 

“We already agreed to send this back to the 
House,” reminded Rep. Cannon. 

“Wait a minute” piped up Rooney. “We 
might as well talk it over.” 

Se Saltonstall’s compromise was discussed, 
and eventually the conferees agreed on lan- 
guage which wouldn't bar the use of funds for 
jazz bands, but which would appease Ellender 
by urging the “careful scrutiny” of artistic 
events. 

So, thanks to Rooney, the State Department 
will be able to continue a program which many 


United States diplomats consider this coun-‘. 
try’s best propaganda to date. 


Harriman-Kefauver Ticket? 


Hush-hush talks have been taking place be- 
tween emissaries of Gov. Averell Harriman of 
New York and Sen. Estes Kefauver, looking 
toward a possible Harriman-Kefauver ticket 
at the Chicago convention. The talks have 
been between Carmine Dé Sapio, Harriman's 
No. 1 political adviser; Frank McKinney, for- 
mer chairman of the Democratic National 
Committee and a strong Harriman-Truman 
man; together with Jiggs Donohue, chairman 
of the Kefauver campaign. 

Though no definite decisions have been 
reached, the general drift of these off-the- 
record talks has been toward the idea of Har- 
riman for President, Kefauver for Vice Presi- 
dent, with Donohue chairman’ of the Demo- 
cratic National Committee. Kefauver would 
use his influence to swing his delegates te 
Harriman. 

Aside from this, two other events have 
helped bring Harriman and Kefauver closer 
together: 

* Selection of Gov. Clement of Tennessee 
as Keynoter was regarded as a direct slap at 
Kefauver and was attributed to Adlai’s friend, 
chairman Paul Butler. 

® Withdrawal of Sen. Herbert Lehman of 
New York from the Democratic Platform Com- 
mittee. Lehman, a strong champion of civil 
rights, stayed off the 
largely because of word that his friend Adlai 
wants a middle-of-the-road civil rights plank 
in the platform. 


Merry-Go-Round 


TIME Magazine has been considered the 
house organ of jhe Eisenhower Administra- 
tion, but it surpii%ed White House aides with 
a recent piece on “Ike's Prognosis.” which 
concluded: “A coronary occlusion such as 
lke’s reduces life expectancy by at least 30 
per cent. How much the ileitis further re- 
duces the President's outlook for long life or 
jeopardizes his working capacity is not known. 
But in 50 per cent of cases like his there are 
relapses within five years.” ... South Da- 
kota’s Senator Mundt praised Jim Hagerty for 
holding press conferences where newsmen 
could quiz Mr. Eisenhower's doctors. The 
truth is, however, that Hagerty has not permit- 
ted one press conference with Ike’s doctors 
since a few hours after his operation. News- 
men are repeatedly requesting a conference to 
query the medics, but Hagerty has refused 
. « « At the Republican State Convention in 
Tacoma, Wash., the other day, there was an 
uninvited guest. He sat by himself in the gal- 
lery. On previous occasions this guest had 
harangued GOP conventions. But this time 
he wasn't called upon to speak. In fact, he 
was almost ignored. He was former Sen. 
Harry Cain of Washington, Ike's severest 
critic regarding his loyalty program ... As 
Gov. Langlie of Washington orated regarding 
Communism among Democrats, some Re- 
publicans looked furtively at their old friend 
and colleague, former Senator Cain, sitting 
impassively—and very much alone. 


let “How to Stay Alive As Long As You Live,” send 25 cents 
(coin only) and a stamped, self-addressed envelope to “Making 
Life Make Sense,” care of the National Newspaper Syndicate, 
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When you arrive; you'll find it hotter than 
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All you have to do at the end of a busy day is to soak your 
Haspel .suit in a basin of suds and hang it up to dry. Next 
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In Washington, we are Haspel specialists. Our stocks are large 
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Platform Committee ° 


(THE WASHINGTON POST and 
6 


Sunday, July 29%, 1956 


TIMES HERALD 


Washington 
: Times & Beralad 


ooks 


From Fremont to Eisenhower 


Republicans: Who, What and Why 


Reviewed by Walter Karig 
Book Editor 


THE REPUBLICANS: A wo! of Their 
tg Ae | Maicolim Mods. Random House, 


THIS FULL and authoritative genealogy of 
what has since its early middle age called 
itself the Grand Old Party is the achievement 
of a young Johns Hopkins professor, chairman 
of the Republican State Central Committee for 
Baltimore, whose father was a Minnesota Bull 
Mooser before his birth. By heritage, by 
vocation as a teacher of political science, and 
avocation, Malcolm Moos has the indisputable 
right to inform, instruct and to prophesy on 
the subject of Republicanism. 

Just what “Republicanism” is never clearly 
emerges from this exhaustive review. It 
would, of course, be just as difficult (if not 
more so) to extract a crystalline philosophy 
from a history of the Democratic Party run- 
ning from Jefferson's day to the era of the 
New Deal-Fair Deal. Expediency rather than 
rigid principle is what wins elections, Prof, 
Moos seems to indicate. 

But if there has been one steadfast loyalty 
to a principle in its 100-year history, the author 
holds it to be the cm myo Song in what 
has come to be known as “ enterprise,” 
and, under President Eisenhower, “dynamic 
conservatism.” Moos calls it the “foundation 
for a dynamic economic society.” At any rate, 
it was early conceived as government by con- 
gressional, not presidential, dominance, a 
confederation that sometimes has been an 
oligarchy of political leaders differing in 
degree but not in kind of conservatism. 

The issue is perennially new, as witness 
Mr. Eisenhower's present difficulties and his 
initial disappointment in trying to gain some 
sort of unanimity between White House and 
Capitol—except for a common determination 
to win the November election. Moos appears 
to hope for unity on the idea voiced by Jacob 
Javits: "The Republican Party is committed 
to endeavoring to realize the ultimate in 
human satisfactions of which our economic 
system is capable through a competitive and 
private economy with Government help and 
cooperation but not domination.” 


MOOS BEGINS his‘ history of the Party 
when, 106 years ago, there sprang up coales- 
cences of Democrats, Whigs, Free Soilers, 
Know Nothings and reform elements all in 


Royal Seap Opera 
Alexandra 


agreement on just one thing—to prevent the 
extension of slavery through the Kansas- 
Nebraska Bill. Of the several claimants for the 
Republican Party's birthplace, he mentions 
all) but good naturedly allows that it might 
as well be accepted) as “the little n 
schoolhouse” in Ripon, Wis. Even if not 
proved, it’s the prettier story. 

The early Republicans had Thomas Jefferson 
for their ideal and inspirer; later they took 
in Alexander Hamilton as an equal. Col. 
John C. Fremont, “the Pathfinder,” was the 
Party's first (1856) nominee, a popular hero 
but no winner. From there on, Moos takes us 
through every presidential and congressional 
election, leaving us only on the eve of the 
next one, after as objective a study of the 
Republicans as can reasonably be expected 
from a congenital member of the Party. All 
the old giants of Republicanism are paraded 
in full round. Political manipulations are 
described with perspective and good humor 
(outstanding qualities in Mpos’ narration) in- 
cluding the Party's discomfiture at trying to 
bury Teddy Roosevelt in the Vice Presidency, 

Coolidge, he says, “pitchforked the muck 
of oil and petty graft” out of the Party bat 
“let in all smartly frock coated, pl hat, 
high collar and smugly proud” disciples of 
laissez-faire, From Hoover up to Mr. Eisen- 
hower, the unimaginative, hide-bound element 
that hung on in control of GOP affairs, more 
reactionary than conservative, seemed set 
upon proving Herbert Hoover right when, 
some years after his defeat, he said: “If you 
produce nothing but impractical platitudes 
you will give no hope.” 

When even the defection of the Dixiecrats 
from the opposition’s strength could not help 
the Republicans, Henry L. Mencken com- 
plained that he was reminded of the GOP 
“chasing the other fellow’s ambulance” and 
decried the policy of “being in favor of every- 
thing but with much less heat” than the New- 
Fair Dealers. That was not Sen. Taft's policy. 

But then came the 1952 showdown between 
what Mr. Eisenhower called Robert Taft's 
“negativism” and his own “conservative dy- 
namism,” words which mean whatever the 
man who utters them wants them to mean. 
And the Republican Party went its own sev- 
eral ways—as usual, which Moos thinks is 
the way it should be right now, because pro- 
gressivism thus gradually acquired is bound 
to last. 


‘Secrets’ of Politics 
Set Down in Textbook 


Has Really 


Had a Time 


—— 


Reviewed by Flora Gill Jacobs 


Dre Jacobo js, 0 Washington, Bes, 
uthor of “A History of Doll Houses.’ 
FOR LOVE OF A KING. By 

Alexandra, Queen of Yugo- 

slavia. Doubleday. $5. 

_ IN THIS ERA of the ghosted 
memoir, in which.all save liter- 
ary figures seem to be depend- 
ent upon invisible collabora- 
tors for thoughts as well as 
commas, a volume such as this 
one has, at first glance, almost 
a manufactured air. 

But once one begins to 
examine the 30-odd-years of 
the young exile whose turbu- 
lent existence is revealed in 
these pages, the author be 
comes incidental; the young 
woman who has survived these 
dreadful adventures achieves 
a distinct stature if only be- 
cause she has survived them 
at all. ' 

For this is royal soap opera. 
“Although the latter-day prob- 
lems of exiled royalty are 
familiar (the rootless proces- 
sion of borrowed countries is 
but one of them), the problems 
of Alexandra, erstwhile Greek 
princess and a great-great 
granddaughter of Queen Vic- 
toria, were compounded when 
she married Michael, the 
young, exiled King of Yugo- 
slavia, in 1944. 

The lonely childhood which 
had followed the needless 
death of Alexandra's father, 
the King of Greece, five 
months before her birth, was 
practically a vale of teafs. But 
this was mild compared to the 
decade which came after her 
marriage to Michael, a young 
patriot who was unable to 
accept his exile and dissipated 
the remainder of a much- 
reduced fortune in ineffectual 
efforts to recover his kingdom. 

This memeir, however, has 
its cheerful pages. Owing to 
the well-known coincidence 
that most of Europe's royalty 
is related, there are attractive 
encounters with Uncle Bertie 
(King George VI), Cousin 
Philip (now the Duke of Edin- 
b ), Dowager Queen Mary 
of England and many other 
historical personages. 


Reviewed by 
Jerome H. Spingarn 
: . & Washington sattorney 
writes frequentiy on lew and 
public opinion. erly served as 
assistant director of research {fof the 
Democratic National Committee 


PARTY POLITICS. By Ivan 
Hinderaker. Henry Holt. 
$8.75. 


SEASONED political profes- 
sionals, who have acquired 
their know-how by more la 
borious methods, will find it 
disquieting to léarn that col- 
lege students can gain from a 
textbook a working knowl- 
edge of political strategy and 
personalities and a conversa- 
tional familiarity with politi- 
cal folklore and anecdotes. It 
doesn’t seem fair that so 
much knowledge can be 
gained so easily. 

Ivan Hinderaker, a political 
science professor at UCLA, 
has written exactly such a 
book, however, and it can be 
as usefully employed by a 
congressman, a lobbyist or a 
campaign manager as by a 
student. What makes the book 
so useful is the fact that it is 
far less concerned with rules 
than with actual practice, and 
that it sets down in black and 
white some of the lore that 
for many years has been 
passed by word of mouth as 
“inside” information. 

Hinderaker belongs to a 


The Best Buys 
In Paperbacks 


THE WORLD'S 10 GREAT- 
EST NOVELS by Somerset 
Maugham (Premier, 35 cents), 
a reprint of “Great Novelists 
and Their Novels” . : 2 


GHOST AT NOON by Alberto 
Moravia (Signet, 35 cents), the 
latest novel in translation by 
one of Italy's foremost writers 
..» THE POWER AND THE 
PRIZE by Howard Swiggett 
(Ballantine, 50 cents),. reprint 
of an exciting novel about 

by a man who really 
knows it... THE PORTABLE 
SHAKESPEARE (Viking, 
$1.25), seven plays, complete 
sonnets, miscellaneous selec- 
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WORLDS, by Pearl S. Buck 
(Cardinal, 50 cents), the auto- 
biography of America’s only 
woman winner of the Nobel 
Prize for Literature. 


stores: 


4. THE MANDA 
5. AUNTIE MAME—Dennis 


2. PROFILES IN CO 
4. MINORITY REPORT 
on BRIT 


What Washington Is Reading 


The following are rated by points according to freque 
and position in sales reports from Washington area boo 


FICTION 


1. DON’T GO NEAR THE WATER—Brinkley 
2. THE LAST HURRAH—O'Connor 
3. A SINGLE PEBBLE—Hersey 
INS—De Beauvoir ...... sncdsndenese 


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6. CHARMED CIRCLE—Ertz 


: ; NONFICTION 
1. EISENHOWER: THE INSIDE STORY—Donovan 


URAGE—Kennedy 
3. A REPUBLICAN LOOKS AT HIS PARTY—Larson .. 
—Mencken 
AIN—Churchill sere eer eeee eevee eee 


» 


**e*® «ee eww eweeuneeae 
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PRES Roee 


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growing school of political 
scientists who are basically re- 
flective journalists free from 
deadline pressure. While this 
is the most recent text of its 
kind, it is not the first. W. O. 
Key did it before, and with 
considerably more sophistica- 
tion in the related social sci- 
ences, in “Politics, Parties 
and Pressure Groups,” and 
Bertram Gross made a re- 
markably original analysis of 
the realities of law-seeking 
and law-enacting in his monu- 
mental, “The Legislative 
Struggie: A Study in Social 
Combat.” 

Hinderaker is especially 
lucid in his description of the 
methods and customs of na- 
tional conventions. He traces 
their growth from the early 
congressional caucus and de-- 
scribes in detail the strategy 
devices which were used on 
and off the floor in both 1952 
ew conventions. He ana- 
yzes some recent platform 
fights and their effect on the 
nomination and, eventually, 
on the outcome_of the elec- 
tion itself. 


He the 
role of the national 
tees, a role which is often 
highly overestima news- 


Jungle Tale Has 
Medical Flavor 


DOCTORS, DRUMS AND 
DANCES. By 
Lazlo 


raconteur. Jeeping through 
Portuguese Angloa, he en- 


i 
dist 


: 


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: 
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e 
; 


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: 


“Younger son of an earl taking 
of the Garter.”—One of Osbert 
NOBLESSE OBLIGE, edited by Nancy Mitford 
lished by Harper's. 


Pinfeathers From Pegasus 


TO US THERE HAS always seemed to be more than a trace 
of envy in the comment so acidly applied to the world’s rest- 
less anes: “Hmpf! The grass is always greener on the other 
side of the fence.” The very implies the speaker’ 
acceptance of the security in being fenced 


WHAT BROUGHT the thought to mind was, of course. a 


batch of books on the subject of that we 
and our First Mate have not been te the practice. 
what time the United States Navy wasn't bachelor 


having 

errands for us to do from Iceland to Italy to the South Seas. 
(We add parenthetically that one has 
more fun traveling in Europe and Asia 
with a wife than with an Admiral) 
of the books to hand doesn't tell how 
people got there but how they went—by 
ship, ofcourse. It is FAMOUS AMER- 
ICAN SHIPS by Frank 
(Hastings House. $5); the 
own illustrator. Here is a description of 
all the keels that have cleft American 
tidewater, from the Viking dragon shi 

lumbus’ caravels by centuries 
little morsels of incidental 
in his narrative are so 
have read in the past fortnight 
ing a replica of the Pilgrim 
sailed across the 


i 


a 
3 


gham : 
them are, by local legend, incorporated in a barn which 
built on the place some 300 years ago. 
> — 2 


AN INSATIABLE adventurer whose disappearance 
provided one of —. ee speculative yarns 


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author's loss of readers. These may have less 
voyaging alone into datgerous seas of thought 
confusions within the culture itself; less with his 
boldly adrenturmg into herself than with the Nation’s distrac- 
ton ever the problem of comprehending its own identity, 
wherefore i renders itself incapable of telling what is or is 
met heretical A republic may abandon the artist not 
of bum cberrations but because of its own.” 


From THE EAVEN AND THE WHALE by Perry Miller 
(Harcourt. Brace, $6.75), a richly documented study of the 
terary. social and political climate of New York in the 1840s 
the era of Poe and Melville. 


Weekly Fiction Roundup 


because 


nS re 


The Midwest Returns 
To Novelists’ Favor 


By Stcf Reviewers 


New York im the forties and 
the carly years of the current 
decode. Now, the pendulum 
seems to be swinging ack. 

In THE NARROW COVER- 
ENG (Harcourt Brace), a young 
Americas novelist with a 
Ramses and [llineis back- 
greend makes am suspicious 
éebat. Julia Siebel brings a 
mew method to the regional 
govel Avasding the scope and 

ef naturalism, as 
at ts wsually applied to accounts 
eof Ife om the prairies, Miss 
Siebel writes with a lyric con- 
centration which enables her 
te spam the entire lifetime of 
ber heroine, Ella Beecher, in 
Zi4 pages. 

Her style is simple, highly 
selective, and charged with a 
beoeding tenderness which 
ibumermates the most ordinary 
events. The bicakness which 
was @ trademark of an earlier 

bas been replaced 
by 2 moce affirmative tone, 
despite a tragic denouement 
whech 2imost seems out of key. 


Ir TAKES a mighty sharp 
eve te fied the Gothic in Wail- 
ter OMeeras MINNESOTA 


is only te villfy the unfor- 
tumate commotation of the title, 
for. fortumately. the book can 
stand en its own solid merits. 
it & @ suspenseful, well told 


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there from Detroit, so this too 
might be classed as a Mid 
western novel. Unfortunately, 
it has little to recommend 
either it or that genre. 

Muriel, a woman deserted 
years before by her husband, 
has been keeping her admirer, 
Eddie Foley, dangling for 
years while raising her daugh- 
ter Dana on funds contributed 
by Dana's rich, autocratic 
paternal grandfather. —— 
her chum Bess, Eddie 
Dena all share a summer 
howse, paid for by grandpa, 
who brightens his old age by 
pampering Dana. 

While Dana spends her days 
in a staBle, her three adult 
chaperones sit around beefing 
about their anomalous situa- 
tion. Not till the last chapter 
does it oceur to them that they 
might do something about it. 
a then, you couldn't care 


ss. 

Hoke Norris’ ALL THE 
KINGDOMS OF EARTH 
(Simon and Schuster) ranges 
over several generations in a 
rural community of North 
Carolina Negroes in such an 
episodic, loose-jointed way 
that it has little effect as @ 
novel. 

_ It's a pity, too, for the author 
—a North Carolinian who now 
is a Chicago newspaperman— 
writes intelligently and in 
some stretches with . real 
beauty. One incident in partic- 
ular, in which a boy goes for a 
walk and conversation with his 
seidom-seen father, might have 
been made into an excellent 
short story. 


William Maier’s THE WON- 
DERFUL SIBLEYS (Scribner) 
is another novel about a close- 
knit, mutual admiration socti- 
etytype of family as seen 
through the eyes of en ugly- 
duckling brother. 

The crippling effects of such 
an association and the searing 
attempts of various members 
at freedom are subtly 
if predictable, and the u 


from the English 
the very substance of his novel, 
His affectionate satire 


a _- J class which the 
author fin is “sacrificing 
themselves to something which 
no longer exists.” 


WHEN AN uncompromising 
bluestocking Yankee goes 
tion 


a Kentucky planta 
handsome, arro- 


marries the 


The first picture of a true cannon, from MILITARY CUS- 
TOMS AND TRADITIONS (David McKey), by Maj. 


Mark M. Boatner Iii. 


The Laboratory Casebook 


Atomic Waste Freed 
Of Deadliest Sting 


By Nate Haseltine 


Bt T_eporter 


ATOMIC CHEMISTS have 
found a way to take the dead- 
liest fangs out of radioactive 
wastes from uranium-fucied 
atomic ovens 

The process- 
ing can be ex- 
pected to save 
taxpayers and 
future indus- 
tries millions of 
dollars 

What the 
chemists have 
succeeded in doing is toremove 
all traces of radioactive cesium 
from the liquid wastes of 
atomic reactors. Radioactive 
cesium has been the primary 
hazard in the liquid wastes 

Because it gives off such 
powerful -adiations and yet de- 
cays so slowly, radioactive ce- 
sium cannot be disposed of 
safely. It takes the isotope 
some 33 years just to lose half 
of its dangerous radioactivity. 

It is the chief contaminant 
of the liquid-waste products of 
any atomic reactor which uses 
uranium as a fuel. 


SCIENTISTS of the General 
Electric Co., which operates 
the Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion’s plutonium plant at Han- 
ford, Wash., solved the remov- 
al problem. 

They developed a way of pre- 
cipitating out the radioactive 
cesium by adding a compound, 
nickel ferrocyanide, te the 
liquid waste. They showed that 
the radioactive cesium united 
with the compound and set- 


These Views 
Of U.S. Are 
Mostly Tired 


Reviewed by Roland N. 
Stromberg 


Assistant Professor of Mistery at the 
Usiversiity of Mary.and 


THE NEW AMERICAN 
RIGHT. Edited by Daniel 
Lee. Criterion Books, New 
York. 239 pp. $4. 


AMERICAN PARADOX. By 
Merle Curti. Rutgers Uni- 
versity Press. 116 pp. $2.75. 


THE WARFARE OF DEMO- 
CRATIC IDEALS. By Fran- 
cis M. Myers. The Antioch 
Press, Yellow Springs, Ohio. 
261 pp. $3.58. 


SECURITY THROUGH FREE- 
DOM: AMERICAN POLITI- 
CAL THOUGHT AND 
PRACTICE. By Alpheus 
Thomas Mason. Cornell Uni- 
versity Press. 232 pp. $2.90. 
“AMERICANS are now un- 

der special urgency to inter- 

pret their guiding doctrines 
both for themselves and for 
others,” as Prof. Mason says. 

These are days when a maga- 

zine that contains the best ef- 

fusions of American intellec- 
tuals is subsidized by the 

Ford Foundation—in the in- 

terest of “world peace.” 

These four books are efforts 
to explain aspects of American 
civilization or define its mean- 
ing. Only one seems likely to 
attract more than passing at- 
tention. The trouble with THE 
NEW AMERICAN RIGHT is 
partiy that what its authors 
call McCarthyism no longer 
seems to require such preten- 
tious theorizing as is here rep- 
resented. 

As for Prof. Mason's book. 
it is filled with quotations and 
crammed with footnotes, but 
it has nothing very striking to 
Say. Its thesis is an orthodox 
“progressive” one. with de- 
mocracy marching forward op- 
posed by conspiracies of “eco- 
nomic privilege” but usually 
victorious after a tight fight 
in which those who “valug the 
human personality” prevail 


tled te the bottom of a sledge. 
The relatively harmiess liquid 
remaining could then be 
floated off for safe dispersien. 

Dr. A. B.- Greninger. com- 
pany scientist and manager of 
the engineering department at 
the Hanford plant. reported 
that through this new nemoval 
process most of the waste that 
used to be stored in expensive 
steel and concrete tanks can 
now be pumped inte pits 
scooped out of Hanford's sandy 
soil. Only the cesium-enriched 
sludge need now be stored in 
the costly tanks, he said. 


RADIOCESIOM cannot be 
discharged into the ground be- 
cause it might survive the long 
and devious underground trip 
to the Columbia River. If # 
did reach the river. it 
kill off aquatic plant and ani- 
mal organisms and eventually 
endanger man eating fish from 
the river water. 


In addition to reducing the 
costs of waste disposal, the 
processing prevides scientists 
with a rich store ef a radicise- 
tope (Cesium-137) potentially 
valuable for medical and in- 


By way of application, radi 
active cesium might be to 
use in inspection of 
materials for structural Saws. 
Its X-ray type radiations might 
also be found valuable in food 
sterilization. 

Radioactive materials of 
shorter duration. in such 


placed far more often than 
radioactive cesium. Such cali- 
brations and replacements, 
particularly where assembly- 
line machinery is involved, can 
be prohibitively costly. 

- a . 


ON GROWING old, as re 


health to having never used to- 
bacco or alcohol or indulged in 
any other excesses. A terrific 
noise interrupted our conver- 
sation, and he went out to find 
its cause. On returning, he re- 
marked quite casually, “That 
was just older brother com- 
ing heme drunk. ? 
* > > 
THE WORLD'S Grst patent 
on an atomic-bred flower has 


flecks of White Sim. 

Willard R. Singleton and 
Alan Richter produced the 
atomic offspring of the White 
Sim by subjecting that specie 
to gamma rays from radicac- 
tive cobalt. Seo far. three 
generations have been rai 
producing pure blooms 2% to 3 
inches in diameter. 


BOORISH OR NOT, it is mecessary to suggest thet England's 
royal family has been visitimg us overmuch of late. Nowadays, 
ck wp 2 mecarine to spend a bit of time with 
-. Margaret a See ee 


ms comecermed whether Princess 
garet—“the world's 
cul —can find a man to love and 
marry. Leek allows that Queen 
Elizabeth's busband, Prince Philip, 
emt jest sitting around 
sothing: he's “a complete original: 
2 goed to the complacent, a thorn to 
tradition. a mocker of pretension.” 
Geed Heusekeeping informs us that 
Beckingham Palace is 
about how to give Syear-old Prince 
Charles “2 normal boyhood educa 
tiem and still prepere him for the 
mest powerful throme on earth.” 
And MeCails prints the closing in- 
staliment of the Duchess of Wind- 
sors sutebiegraphy. in which Wallis tells of the relationship 
between the Duke amd Doechess and the royal family and notes 
a “sient ben.” 
Weill, good buck te all of them. Wonder what's doing with 
Grace and Rainier” 


OF MORE MOMENT is the ewestion asked by U. S. News 
& Werld Report: “Is Kbrushchev om the Way Out?” He may 
well be. matmiaios USNAWR. citing his “failures”: “Costly 
farm program. comsemer goods remain shoddy. in short 
supply; vwedka binges. in public. give openings to rivals: a hot 
temper, seldom comtrofied. bas offended friends; loud talk, 
playing the fool, Beers Red prestige, downgrading of Stalin, 
pushed hard. has spread confusion. shifts im the party line 
worry Communists worldwide. uncertainty leads to riots, 
revelis im Bed expire.” 


EQUALLY CHALLENGING and less conjectural is a piece 
in The Reader's Dicest by Margaret Culkin Banning, titled, 
‘s Stop Maliguing American Youth.” She sticks up for 
9S teen-agers im forceful fashion. pegging her defense on 
sed fact- “Larid poblicity about a tiny minority of teen- 
Gelinguents has blinded us to the solid achievements and 

of typical American youngsters.” 


THEN THERES om Hem im the Ailantic which, whatever 
enings, seust give pause. Its author, Dr. David 
it “Decters and Politics.” The implications 
De. Retstein. who confines himself at the 
of Presidents maladies and what 

ot them. at mid-point to a know!l- 

able probing of Pressdent Eisenhower's latest illness and 
could have been reported about it; and, exfin, patiently 
and briefly suggests whet must seem obvious in the way of 
ethics to physicians who are mot im atiendance upon Presidents. 


RAGWEED POLLEN will begin driving its victims bats next 

month so Life and Health bas a timely article on that old 

hay fever. Bat its author. Dr. Robert P. Little, offers 

new, per because there isot anything new. He's 

all for shots of ragweed pollen extract: he suggests travel, if 

possible, and air com@iioning ome's home, likewise. For symp- 

tematic relief, be says. epbedrime drops are much overused. 

One thing we sme¢ners mustn®* do. the good doctor counsels: we 
muse t pat wp with bay fever. It might turn into asthma. 


SPROUTING right along with ragweed is a happier growth, 
observes Life. This is the garden club- gardening, as the mak- 
ets of bug-killers know, bas boomed just as much as housing. 
Anyway, Life has chosen the garden ciub activity in Emporia, 

to bang Ms picture treetment on, and there's proof-+ 
that more than ragweed is blossoming in Kansas, 


NEWSWEEALIES- Democratic leaders are working 
hard behind the scemes to come up with a November slate of 
Stevenson and Kefauver. according to Newsweek. Newsweek 
says the “highievel bergzining™ is being conducted by such 
as Chester Bowles, Col Jake Arvey and James A. Finnegan, 
for Stevenson. and F. Joarph Donohue. for Kefauver. 

Time is profiling Jzwxharia! Nehru this week (and showing 

him full-face on the cover in 2m unbecoming pallor). Time says 
. “IS very close to being Caesar.” 

that if you went te see how much face 

t be im the 1957 automobiles, just look 

amd de makers are shipping out forms. 

were 54 per cemt abeed of a2 year ago, BW re 


- 
than 


fit 
ft 


y 1957 Eldorade brougham, first of 
will have such aids to gracious motoring 
electrically released doors, a manually 
Kleenex cispemser—and four headlights. Popular 

four-eyed Caddy and thoughtfully reports 
be yours for $9900. give or take a thousand or so, 
. > > 

SIGHT as we ever sew was San Francisco's 
Gzvn from the bow of an incoming troopship. 
view is curs again, thanks both te Heliday 
Natienal “gm Each magazine has fine prose 


FERRELL, REEL 
pen 
Tal Te 


Hl 


A Tabulation of China’s Sweet-Talk 


CHINA, From Page El 


PEIPING also adopted « English-language magazine, 
flexible and selective approach “People’s China,” for instance, 
te Ms warious audiences, drop a writer interrupts a reason- 
ping ite support of Communist able discussion of the new 
rebels in Malaya and Burma. highway te Tibet to tell of the 
wooing some sstiets more people's joy and say: 

“Hew could it be ptherwise 


most eligible 


Art in Washington 


. THE 


WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HEXALD 


ET | 


Sunday, Juby 29, 1956 


A Variety Of Art From All Over 


By Leslie Judd Portner 


RT in all media is on view in Wash- 
ington this week, from oil paintings 

by a young Uruguayan painter, “Jose 
Echave, at the Pan American Union, and 
water colors by a Wash- 

ington artist, Mary Etta 

Sharpe, at the Colony 

Lounge, to prints from 

all over the world at 

the Franz Bader Gal- 


gr 
ose Echave is a self- 
taught painter who was 
born in the Department 
of Salto, Uruguay, in 
1921. He presented his 
Mrs. Portner first one-man show in 
the provincial capital at 
the age of 24. His work has been included 
im group shows in Ecuador, Argentina, 
Switzerland and the Netherlands. In 
1954 he held an individual exhibit at the 
Vert Galant Gallery in Montevideo, Ex- 
amples of Echave’s work are to be found 
in most of the municipal museums of 
Uruguay as well as in the National Mu- 
seum of Fine Arts. In addition to his 
pdinting, the artist has executed four 
murals in tempera and fresco in the city 
of Salto, and has been working as a stage 
and costume designer for the Municipal 
Theater in Montevideo. 

Echave works in an expressive repre- 
sentational trend, depicting Uruguayan 
life and native types, especially those of 
the back country. These are not, how- 
ever, handled in a realistic way; instead, 
they have a dell-like look, with formalized 
simplifications of drawing which reflect, 
perhaps, the artist's stage training. His 
colors are pale, with a good deal of blue 
and white setting a high-keyed and har- 
monious tonal range. The paint is freely 
applied with fine textural quality. 

An outstanding characteristic of 
Echave’s work is his sense of humor, 
which is refiected in the warmly affec- 
tionate way in which he sees his com- 

He even tends toward carica- 
ture in showing backcountry types. 
Many aspects of Uruguayan life have 
fascinated the artist. There are the ven- 
dors who carry tiny bird cagés around 
eon leng poles, selling the birds in the 
markets and streets. Gauchos and their 
herses are also shown, the horses ren- 
dered In the manner of indigenous art; 
little wooden figures which look as 
theugh they had been propped up to 
have their picture taken. The handsomely 
clothed gaucho, and the fiesta costumes 
ef mounted riders on broomstick horses, 
give an interesting glimpse into the rich- 
ness of tradition of life on the pampas. 

Like many Latin-American artists, 
Echave is in love with the masks which 
are worn in the native fiestas, and sees 
them not only as decorative motifs, but 
also as an expression of the many facets 
of human nature. The beauty and variety 
of Latin-American masks have fascinated 
everyone who has known that culture, 
from the anthropologists who have exca- 
vated the ancient examples in pre-Con- 
quest temples and pyramids to contem- 
porary artists who have been intrigued 
by the influence of African and Spanish 
art forms upon the ancient patterns. And 
with today’s knowledge of psychological 
implications, the Latin-American artist 
brings still another level of experience 
to bear in probing the complexity of 
human personality, through the use of 
double imagery. 


THE COLONY LOUNGE has given its 
wall space this month to a group of water 
colors by the Washington artist, Mary 
Etta Sharpe. Mrs. Sharpe studied fashion 
illustration at the Persans School of Art 
in New York and worked for many years 
there, sketching imports and designs. 


“Children and Cages,” an oil by Jose Echave in his current one-man show 


at the Pan American Union. 


Later she stadied with Eliot O'Hara and 
Burtis Baker in Washington. Since 1946 
she has exhibited widely in area shows, 
winning 12 awards for her work. She is 
Virginia state president of the National 
League of American Pen Women. 

Mrs. Sharpe shows both oils and water 
colors, the latter being far superior in 
quality and execution. Among the most 
interesting are “Sudden Storm,” reminis- 
cent of Winslow Homer in technique but 
with great sensitivity in the handling of 
sea and sky; “Twilight Mood,” with its 
strong use of heavy blacks for dramatic 
effect; “Winter Quiet,” -where color has 
been well used to give the effect of cold 
light, and “The Lamp and the Sycamere,” 
with the tree branches showing an almost 
Oriental delicacy of line. One of the 
most solid of the paintings is “Ports- 
mouth From the Lebster Shop,” which 
has both strength and a sensitive feeling 
for shapes and patterns. Twe line draw- 
ings of construction work are compe- 
tently handled. 

On the debit side is a tendency to 
neglect the importance of weight in de- 
picting solid forms, such as mouftains 
and rocks, or the bulk of heavy foliage. 
Too often these tend to float rather than 
to have a volume of their own. The “Saw- 
tooth Mountains, Mexico,” seem about to 
take off into the air; in “Hill Farm” and 
“Great Falls,” the foliage and rocks are 
like balloons which have slipped their 
moorings. The “Hilltop Houses, Harper's 
Ferry,” come too far forward of the pic- 
ture plane, and the tree shadows on their 
walls lack conviction. These are relatively 


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Jesuits’ Work ‘Wheel of Life’ His Masterpiece 


Outlined on 


Introduction to a Japanese 


TAIKAN. By Seiroku Noma. nese plates. and publishing 
Charles E. Tuttle Co., Rut- 


Anniversary — 


Reviewed by Paul Hume 


Ry ee 


A REPORT ON THE AMERI- 
AN . 


Bourke- 
rar, Straus and Cudahy. 
$4.50. 


FOR members of the Society 
of Jesus, widely known as the 
Jesuits, 1956 is the Ignatian 
Year. It was on July 31, 1556, 
that Ignatius of Loyola died 
after a life in which he turned 
from a mili career to be 

t soldiers and 
saints of the Catholic Church. 
This 400th anniversary is com- 
memorated in Father La- 
Farge’s rather brief book. The 
remarkable collaboration of 
photographer Bourke-W hite 
gives the volume illustration 

haracter. 


natius. Jesuits include among 
their ranks specialists in labor- 


land, Vt. 68 Pp., 40 plates 
(24 in color). $1. 


A SERIES of books, planned 
to cover all major phases of 
Japanese art, was undertaken 
in 1955 by Kodansha, one of 
Japan's oldest publishing 
houses. Part of the series is a 
group of paperbound mono- 
graphs on the great Japanese 
painters and printmakers, 
from Hokusai and Hiroshige 
to such contemporary artists 
as Yokoyama Taikan, who 
was born jn 1868 and is still 
painting. 

The Charles E. Tuttle Co. 
is responsible for issuing the 
English-language editions in 
this country, uing the Japa- 


P 


fi 


vl oncay 
by Richard Morris Hast: 


STS’ MART. 
5 Pw AL show by 


or 
3 


Con 
Bharpe 


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Sept. 3. 


SEIT ,ADEN GALLERY. 127 Randolph sl ow: Sunday 3-4: 
LOU 
or Me TY NGE. 1737 De Selec et. pw. Weekdays. 11-11. Paintings 


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through 2 
dase; Puceder- Paes aoe, Bat 
Se 
Mutter; throue soot 38 younn a4 


Yor’ 
D'AMECOURT. INC. 2110 Bancroft pl. aw. By appointment. 


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cleoed he Woday inverneiiona) cahinition: of sidhione ent iematan: 


through Au 


over the capitalists. Whe t 
Those who share this rather United States consuls or 


old-fashioned and simple gine w > 
minded American liberal faith ee - a 


11 a matt Dem Contemporary 


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will applaud, but there is lit- 
tle here that has not been said 
often. | 


PROF. CURTI’S brief book 
is concerned with a familiar 
aspect of American cultural 
weakness — anti-inteliectual- 
ism. It is an attitude that the 
author himself seems partly to 
share, for he holds that the 
intellectua! is not worth much 
unless he is doing something 
practical. 

Myers’ book is more inter- 
esting. He has set himself the 
task of finding democracy’s 
a basis, and in this 

k he carefully examines 
such philosephical sctools as 
empiricism, neo-Thomism, and 
instrumentalism for their im- 


States Government 

notes: 
“There was increasing em- 
phasis upon Peiping’s 


ad 


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GALLERY. 12th 


FREER Jefferson <4 
BEE SF ce lahat ain thee de aise 
GEO Ww 


Theater, Pt owe 


Historical Pageant Recalls Marylanders ¥e=r Meter Tour 


The Saga of Billy the Kid 


LISCOL:. &X. 
quet New Meuro ranch town the Lincoin County Historical 


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Are Flocking To Historic Tidewater Virginia 


To the Parks 


MARYLAND'S state parks 
are handling an increased num 
ber of visitors this year, thanks 
to foresighted perks officials 
who added new facilities and 
expanded others ™ expecta 
tien of a boom year 

Work crews of the State De- 
partment of Forests and Parks 


spent the offseason getting 


things ready for the outdoors 
man and the vacetioner. And 
Marylanders are already flock- 
ing te the perks, taxing the e=- 
panded facilrtbes 

Maryland has 32 state parks. 
forests and recreation areas in 
6 counties. and sbout 1 
roadside picnic areas. Bat Jo 
seoh Kevier. director of the 
Perks Department. says the 


e state could use additional rec- 
| geaction sites. He said that on 
weekend 


a recent recreation 
areas designed for 3) were 
visited by three times that 


|} number 


One newtrdeveloped site 
epened this year is at Patapsco 
State Park just southwest of 
The Hollewiield 
Recreation Area features 159 
picnic tables. a large shelter 
and six small omnes Before the 
addtticons. the perk had 3 
picmic tables. 20 GSreplaces 
and li peviliens. Camping. 
hiking and fishing are permiut- 
ted im the park. 


OFF-SEASON expension 
also has taken place at Sandy 
Potst State Park. at the west- 
ern end of the Chesapeake Bay 


img facilities eproved and 
rowbests are now available 
under a lease agreement. 
Other areas improved ip 


Pecemeke State Forest, 
Worcester County — Improve 
ments to picnic grounds, fish- 
img area. shelter and roadways. 

Elk Neck State Park. Cecil 


completion this year is a bath 


| and laundry building for camp 
| ee. 


| Pennsylrania Cuide 


HARRISBURG, Pa —~ Penn 
syivamia now has a free vaca 
tion guide available for pros 
pective visiters. “Vacation 


el 


AMERICAS BA&IES 


+2 OW PARADE?! 


By Welter W. Hubbard 


TIDEWATER Virginia. 


celebrated 
next year, 
comes pretty 


. 
mac, Rappahannock, 

James and Nansemond Rovers 
meet salty tides of the At- 
lantic Ocean. 
rigines knew about 
tides: Tappehannock. 

on the tour map, is an Indian 
mame meaning. “On the rise 
and fall of water.” 

Here is a trip of approxi- 
mately 300 miles for 
a long weekend: leaving very 
early | Friday and re- 
turning late Sunday night; or 
Gepartiime Friday after work 
ana coming beck early Mon- 
Gay morning. There are good 
motor courts and hoteis. 


MANY IMPORTANT mili- 
tary and naval engagements of 
the Revolutionary and Civil 
Wars took place in Tidewater 
Virginia, so take your camera. 

Starting out Maryland state 
highway 5. we through 
T.B.. named for the Initials of 
an early property owner. Wal- 
Gort, White Piams, La Piata. 
Bel Alton, Faulkner and New- 
burg are passed en route to 


he 
a 


these 
shown 


Even the abo-~ 


Deltaville. reached by ferry 
the Rappehanneck. Capital and named for the 


acress 


shares with Irvington the qual- 
ity of having excellent accom- The park's 11,000 acres extend 


modations 


The Tides Inn ts located at ent Hill, and it has a public 


for 


vacationists. 


Irvington and the Horse Point 
Inn at Deltaville. 
Salada. between Deltavilie Sireplaces, tables, playfields, a 


and Laneview, is 2 quict town ‘2ter supply and comfort sta 
tions. . 


For such seafood as 
and softshell crabs. 
Tappahannock—in season. of-+ 


course. It 


was 


shad 
stop at 


constituted a 


town in 1680 when the General 


32 miles south of the Nation's 
county in which it is located. 


nine miles west te Independ- 


———EEE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ES Sunday, July 29, 1956 


Mural to Be 
Top Jamestown 
Festival Exhibit 


WILLIAMS BURG, Va. @ 
Julien Binford has been com 
missioned to paint a mural for 
the visitor center at James 
town Festival Park for next 
year’s celebration honoring the | 
350th anniversary of the first | 
permanent English settlement’ 
in America ) 

The Powhatan County artist’ 
will depict the arrival of the | 
three ships that brought the’ 
settlers to the New World| 
Replicas of the ships will be?) 
one of the feature attractions 
of the festival. . 

Del Lewis MceMurran of 
Newport News, chairman of 
the festival Commission, said' 
the mural will be displayed at’ 
the Canadian National Exposi-! 
tion, the Virginia State Fair 
and in eastern travel shows 
prior to the festival . 

At the same time, it was dis 
closed that Lt Gen. Withers) S65 to SAS a week 
Burress, retired former com- per person 
mander of the First Army, had covers your compicte vacatica. 
resigned as president of the 
Anniversary Celebration Corp.. 
which receives and disburses Every imeginable indoor and 
funds for the festival. eutdeor 

Burress said he felt the fun- Champlenship Swimming Peel! 
damental tasks of the corpora-| Connecticats Finest Private 
tion have been accomplished Inland Beaches! 
in that contracts have been jet 
for construction of the princi-. 
pal attractions and Jamestown 
Festival Park. 


Deluxe and Rooms 
Cottages a 
Family Cottage Colony! 


Dancing & evenings 


afternoons 
Fabvleus Feodi 


Picnic area, cabins, tent sites* Nan = attain 


for organized groups, shelters, 


Permits are issued until 
Nov. 1. Address the National 
Capital Parks, local manager, 
Prince William Forest Park, 
Triangle, Va. 


miles. 
Fredericksburg, which will King Cole on right. 
be covered in future articles, free Poerking © Snack Bar 


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istoric Past 


Off Beaten Track, Waterford 


AIR RESERVATIONS 


And Plavground Aree 
Admission. Children, 50c; 


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miles of breathtaking Canadien scenery in sunny Autumn. 


Now you can take a vacation that's restful and relaxing, yer 
usbelievably thrilling Just take 2 “land crue” through Canada 
See the ever-changing scenery of the famous Ban#-Lake Louse 
soute from the Scenk Domes of THE CANADIAN. ; 
Whether you travel first class, sourist or coach, you'll like the 
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CARAVAN. = 
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- 


A Gay, Golden Past Haunts 
Lonely Colorado Ghost Town 


By Evelyn Diemer 
Steff Reporter 

URANIUM-RICH Colorado ghost town—that is the sight 
hasn't forgotten its golden of television aerials atop most 
days. After you see Cripple of the homes and restaurants. 
Creek, you won't either. A museum houses the vari- 

Cripple Creek was a name 85 tools used in the original 
cattlemen gave a guich that boom days, as well as samples 
meandered through the range ° the carriages, dress and fur- 
of mountains surrounding ™*™re. which were. integral 
Pike's Peak—Colorado’s high- P@frts of an old-timer’s life. 
est. Today the hills stil! show the*~ ~~ 


The cowboys christened it *C2" where prospectors dug 
“Cripple Creek” because it ‘to the hillsides. Little “mole- 
presented a menace to their ™'s" by the thousands bear 
cattle. which often fell into the “ent evidence of the many 

stream 


Two-Way Stretch 
CHICAGO (#—Trans-Canada .- 
Airlines here solved the prob- 


lem of air-expressing a long 
metal tube to Toronto by ut 
screwing the plastic nosepiece 
in front of the pilot’s seat and 
shoving the tube lengthwise 
through the cockpit to the, 
cabin. 

The nosepiece was refast 
ened and the plane took off, 
Three days later came an 
urgent message from Toronto, 

“We give up,” it read, “How 
did you get it in?” 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
ES Sunder, July 2%. 1956 © ° 


Travel With Me : 


In Holland, Even 


Cars Hit Drink 


> 


_ - « me ~ © 
- 


Jamaica Hoping to Add a Capitol 
To Its Present Scenic Attractions 


JAMAICA. B. W. L—An of A stromg recommendation 
cial thd bas bee made by Je that Jamaica be selected is 
sasice for selection as the site also to be made by the govern 
of the capital of the federated ment to the three-man British 
British West Indies A mes goverament commission which 
sage making sg offer of 150 bas been appointed to investi 
atres of land for erection of gate and recommend on the 
the federal capital Salldimgs site for the capital 
bas beee seat te Eritam OF Jamaica, largest and most 
the Jemacam guer ment Drogressice the British 
Lamversity West Indies group. bas all the 

Indises §6aamenities of a modern comme 
= Gar ity tw recommend iH as the 
t sium melles site for the federal c 2i 


Miami Beach, Fia. 


of 


ar Tae 


from canal wat- 
er. and the 
Brewer's Canal 


still exists. The 


tries to find new veins. Their 
ore cars, tracks and slack 


It just might be that same 
. & : dumps are still intact. The 


sort of a place today had not 


om of Aimgsten, the Biend’s 
captial—tes tees offered 2s 
“Ibe Gest avaliable at im the 
Brittk® Caribbean for the ied 


The Jamaica Chamber of Con: 
merce has already come cout 
in stromg advocacy of the idea. 

Potts im faver ao. Jamaica 
are the fact that its communi- 


. 
cations and other facilities are 


Sutton brewers in- 


sisted that canal water im- 
parted a unique flavor impossi- 
bie to duplicate. And this, of 
course, could be true since the 
local waterways are inhabited 
by ducks, rats, old Dixie cups 
and eels. Modern sanitary lews 


a cowboy named Bob Womack 
picked up a rock in 1881 to 
throw at a lagging steer. Or 
if he had thrown it instead of 
hesitating at its unusual 
weight. Without Womack and 
that rock Colorado might not. 
have known the buried wealth 


condition in which they were 
left adds to the impression 
that Cripple Creek and its few 
remaining families are still 
living in the glittering days of 
the past. 


magety Geveloped. & has the _ Miami Beach, Fla. | 
largest land area and popula 
thom. i 1s the recognized leader 


c of the British Caribbean: and. 
= 2 > eee Eethce es Gearr Yet of 


that has amounted to 15 to 18 
million tons of gold ore. 


prohibit this sort of thing and 
while Dutch beer certainly has 
a special Gavor. praise be. 
Geesnt come from “eau de 
canal.” otherwise known as 
Canali Ne 5 
The Dutch. as a matter of 
| fact. export more beer than 
amyoedy elise. They also eat 
more eel than anyone else 
The cel is smoked and served 
aboard a piece of toast. It may 
well be washed down with 
genmever.” sometimes spelled 
'jpemever’ which is Dutch for 
juniper 
(-enever is Dutch gin. which 
though served cold. turns hot 


: - upon reaching the esophogus 
lia Blom rules — — , I AM NOT here to say 


whether it is done in the gene- 
TO? Gieeiee Ter. Gee Clee & F 
‘-> 


ver spirt. but the Dutch do 
De « ) Sst 
EL-e2ece Im the average year. ome car 


make a frequent practice of 
Mr. & rx Geeed § Fleming 24 MONTICELL Flos dreps inte the drink every 


dropping their cars inte the 
camais. The police have issued 
MOTEL aed APARTMENTS 
Sel THSCSEE AVE. aT SED oF 
End<t Sesser 


Seal 


—s 

WHEN WOMACK examined Minencs 
the rock he found that it was 
shet through with tiny slivers 
of gold. For nine years he 
searched that guich. He 
searched the hillsides too. 
Then he took some samples to 
Colorado Springs—about 45 
miles below. The samples 
were assayed at $200 to the 


on. pros | 


Werd traveled fast and 


IN MIAMI BEACH 
A RESORT MOTEL MEANS 


eas eee fee certiee @ 4 
ee eee 6. eee Pee FS 


BREAKERS HOTEL 


en Amsterdam canal. 


Henrik Hudson set sail aboard 
the Halfmoon on a voyage of 
discovery to the port of Nieuw 
Amsterdam and the Hudson 
River. The Shreiertoren 


means Tower of Tears. for 
it was bere that wives of sail- 
ors steod to wave farewell as 
ships departed. A gilded rep- 
lica of the Halfmoon. a gift 
from New York City, sits atop 
the Tower of Tears. 

Most of the traffic nowadays 
is in the opposite direction, 
but Amsterdam's crowded ho 
tels can hardly keep up with 
the advance of transportation. 
Although Pan American is al- 
ready bringing Super 7s inte 
Schiphol Airport, an airdrome 
12 feet under sea level, the 
hotels here date from the days 
of the old Ford Trimotors that 
used to cross the United 
States in three days 

Hilton's hotel planners were 
here, but the only site they 
could find was the city jail, 
and there was to other place 
to put the pokey short of a 
houseboat on the canal. Cells 
are so crowded that a con- 
victed criminal frequently has 
to be sent -home until there 
is room for him to serve his 


~~ 
row 
var! sgent 
ance 


LOWER! 


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area just wasn't favorable 
gold-bearing ore. Many of 
them—including Womack, who 


- 2 Special set of instructions 
for survival 

Gea is to sit calmly. 
chatting or reading. until the 
water is about neck hich. Then 
you merely roll down the win- 
Gow. Up your hat. and bubble 
your way to the surface 


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© Add one doles tor uly — Aequet 


SPOCHURE ON PEQUEST « 
Of Sf YOUR TRAVEL aGenT 


In January. 1892. the two 
new owners found pieces of a 
gold float which they traced to 
a fabulously rich shoot and the 
Gold King mine was born. It 
is credited with producing 
more than 5 million tons of the 
yellow ore. In fact, it is still 
mining gold today—on a much 
smaller scale, however 

At its peak production, the 
creek was the site of the rich- 
est gold mine the world had 
ever seen. In 1901, more than 
$25 million worth of ore was , 


mined there ¢ | 
THE BUILDINGS in Crip ? 


ple Creek remain largely as } * 
they were in those Dooming } 

days. The three bars, which f) 
afforded the sole means of en- 
tertainment. are still there 


ROOSEVE LT 


E- ov 


slipped 


through the windows. 


THE HOUSING shortage is 
so tight here that 5000 families 
live im houseboats perma- 

* nently moored in the canals 
Houseboats come im all de- 
grees of imaginative architec- 
ture frem ultra modern with 
picture windows, to old Span- 
ish. complete with red-tiled 
sloping roof. In the winter the 
ice frequently stoves a hole 
im the barges and a man living 
in a2 Goating fat frequently 
finds himself with a sunken 
living room he didn't count on. 


| 
Yastoan Ar OC : 
: ~ = —_ = (Toa + : 
- Mrs Char'ss Ladiam 5 


» @or of weehis cratee 
eee Pieee Skarlee 5-TE5T 


something of a 

shame, really. for if it had , 
come off. Amsterdam could Today. however, there is one 
have had a much-needed hotel, discordant note to this living § 
called doubtlessly the Sing. eo bee 
Sing Hilton, with danci in 
EvESING DANCES—WELL-E¥OUN the Alcatraz Room and drinks. | The Best and Cheapest 

SANDs naturally, served behind bars | Wey te See Washington 

and Vicinity ... 


Jost 3 wiles West of Prederick. Mid 
Coprrigkt. 1936. New York Herald 
— - ‘ joan. aa 


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cost tea omihes doftars te construct ferns and equip .. 
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m™ Gun “CALENDAR OF FUN” 
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Baltimore PL. 2-0254 


F< 
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MONDAYS 
1 TOS PM. 
CHILDREN TO 12 YRS. 
BRADDOCK HGTS. 
AMUSEMENT PARK 


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ON US ROUTE 404 


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PLIMHIMMON 


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—s- Geena City, Ma | — 


-_ =_— «~~ 


Accommodations Available JULY & AUGUST 


SEE -| § VACATION 
| rection oe, Ose | -@ WITH Pay’ 


tand we supply the pay 


s] ee @ day, ond up 
for 2 people 

® te woecetioe of the mew Sorte 

Merle .. . Occoe City's most 

luxureous oceor- ‘ron? meter hotel. 


AMBASSADOR HOTEL | 
~ Colonial Beach. Va, . 


4 


© Phone, rodic, tub-chewer, pri- 
wore sundeck for each stoteroo= 
incompercbie weels, mocerate!y 
priced, ot the air-conditioned 
Ceptoin's Teble. 


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treece ... edequete porting 


—]4 hour service. 


ii 


ELLINOR 
VILLAGE 


© Write. wire or phore— 


tad 
i 


, F 


3° aules from Wask ‘Alears epee ERoete 

te eats & te 
Bewa rt 

Laray. Va. 


Suenanooan | 
River Lovee 


LURAY, VIRGINIA 


®*Galy 9 miles 
from Wash» 


(Deep-Sea 
e Colonial Williamsburg 
o «le Norfolk - Old Point 

© Offers besutifyl 
scenery. fine teod,. 


comfortable accom ~. cr. | ’ 


__ _ pe che moet feboloas, wow Seetiial, 
wad wt suger ected vescet we ibe East. 


rrr fF Fe FC OE KF eC Pe eO ee eC ee Oe eee eee 


HM. Stuert Johnston, Meneger 


Greeter Oriende Chamber ef Commerce, Room 117, 
Chember of Commerce Bidg. Oriende, Pleride 


twa Pe 6 
See 


Send (or fete of mctedu-es: ond (wre 


| OLD BAY LINE | 


ASHINGTONIAN 
Sor Hetient Sin 5 28 a t- Sok Que Sa 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
* Sunday, July 29, 1956 E 10_ . 
A Fish-Sigh View From Noisy Miami Beach 


MIAMI BEACH, Fla—Nu- One view is that the sound 
merous fish have the ability 


Enjoy the Dog Days 


| You Can Ease the Gardening Load 


canes Tille@ wrth weed Miler 


BRieome 


By Katherine B. Pozer 


A LITTLE foresight now 
¢an mean a more pleasant 
summer and a chance to be a 
little bit lazy when the dog 
days arrive. 

Stakes andy? . 
mulches ate” ~ 
two items that . 
help keep the g 
garden in or- 
der and lessen 
work [ater on. 

A well-groomed 


probably : 
resuit im a Mrs. P 


rather messy appearance when 
tall. heavily foliaged plants 
and those with large biooms 
are knocked down by heavy 
winds and rains. 

All garden stores have a va 
riety of stakes. It is wise to 
buy various sizes and 
strengths. The small. fabric 
covered wires and raffia are 
used for tying. The wires are 
good for a quick job but often 
are too short for the larger 
plants. Raffia is more useful 
for them. . 

When possible, stakes should 
be placed before the plant 
comes into bloom. They should 
be cut to the approximate 
height of the plant at matur- 
ity and additional ties made as 
the plant grows. Many of our 
annuals profit by staking. The 
tall African and French mari- 
golds are apt to topple over, 
and heavily flowered gladi- 
olus should have stout stakes. 
Tall varieties of cosmos and 
fall asters also need some sup- 
port. ' 


MULCHES have been called 
“the lazy gardner’s friend.” 
They are also fast friends of 
our plants. They help keep the 
weeds down and in this way 
lessen gardening work, but at 
the same time they help pre- 
serve the moisture, an impor- 
tant item these days when wa- 
ter shortages often cause re- 
stricted use of the hose. It is 
well to be prepared for this 
emergency by having mulches 
in place. 

As we lessen the work on 
anhuals and other flowers by 
mulching and staking, we have 
more time te give te the roses 


up 

fallen or yellow leaves and 
burning them, 

Intelligent care of rose 

bushes is essential, ¢ 


Protect your children 
Protect your home—with 


CYCLONE 


| 
| 


in the first year 
should be cut with short stems 
leaving_as much foliage as pos- 
sible, and the watering and 
spraying program should he 
continued throughout the sum. 
mer and mulches kept m 
piace. 


THE USE of weed killers iz 
another great help te gerdecr- 
ers if used intelligentiy At 


thic time of year, many lewns 
are inveded by = little creep 


A walk areunt the lew wtih 
> cane wil kD ome sage 
Gen@elenm: anf plan tense 
Chemicals however dill fe 
consifervet as 8 suyyfiemnent oe 
cant fawn Mseinmtesence 
Strong heaitte cces will dp 
much te crew eu the werrts 
and eset garéen vark 


FLAGSTOSE teva and 
broek and gree! weallks ce 
become e pruniem wttn te a 
rnal of creat gree anf my 
ether auolieesertt geariee i 
vaders Fo eurt gies eve 
sh encther soel Biller Get 
sil kl al abeecreend 
aces ant qgereeartl sepa 
for two sc asnTm 

Thies weed killer & 2 seis 
and cout be gerd wilh coe 
Sol impregnated writ ct wil 
net gee@decee ane goes, Ger 
more then 2 seer We have 
found 0 cnet aerial an aif 
boek welks goeer? petits and 
drives anf or 2 flagsime 2r- 


rare 


disappear when given @ sprin 
kling of one of the good weed 


consiam pullimg i> #9 ow a 
Ger 
At forest thee geeen Wether 


i. 
‘x sp nabs eat alls 
Fe ely ay *. 


acor 
ed ae 
A > = 


¢ as many signs as it has people, the little town 
has an eye-catching collection of signboards along the 
proudly points out. 
wartime as a fad during the building of the highway and 


to add to it. 


to produce a sound that may 
be heard 10 or 15 feet away. 


— be related to spawning 
vities or, to 
Scheie 06 Auk teats hae 


19586 summer cruises from 


WASHINGTON, D. C. 


the celebrated 
air conditioned 
* AA Atberstar 


gala, glamorous cruises 
to BERMUDA HAVANA and NASSAU 
... All expense fares include round-trip transporta- 


—. 
_> | 


* ° 
‘adel ln at 


The jumble of “home- 


the siones was Tue It awe 
—the second wear—ihe ee 
has returnet wtih nore of ws 
jess Gesravie compu: 


Single dandelions and sma!) 
plantains can be kept wnder 
control with one of the hollow 


He 


CEDER LEGISLATION 


Yours for the Planting 
The Queenly Strawberry 
Is a Fine (crower Here 


By James H. Beattie 


THOUSANDS of yards, par- 
ticularly those around mew 
homes in the Washington me" 
ropolitan area, offer egticing 
returns from 


tee coop with 2 gece of 
twe to These wera ond Ge 
everbpearing which woofers 2 


few 


Drive On for a Five Long-Weekends Year \ 


iday set-up would be: 
lL. Independence Day would 
be the first Manday in July. 
2. Labor Day would stay as 
it is now—the first Monday in 
ber 


3. Thanksgiving Day would 
be the fourth Monday in No- 
vember. 

4 President's Day would be 
observed on the third Monday 
in February. 

5. Memorial Day would be 
the last Monday in May. 

A recent study in Vermont 
showed holiday traffic deaths 
are higher when the holidays 
eccur in the middie of the 


cal ga"Oem™ Woe pee gre 
fer the Jume top ior cd cal 


ros a geet pian wt esoaent Be bers will enact 2 skit dramatiz- 
—— seen fy Sai ing usefel geedening tech 


ard 1° Qe me. 


a. on 
Mitierssex: Faictfasn ond << i ass 


¢ 
¢ 
| 


4 


Pariandé & researc 
Sele ¢Geeeer Oe 
hand Chesarwie = 
ject tt 
treumr can tbe avurtiet 
ang om health pillars 
Annough wery egy 


» Tf 


i 


i 


ar 


F 
| 
: 
i 
e 


| 


Pur uoen 
fal 


ree oe Ghee emtidiie and oie 
season plating wauild Ie Ge 


jogral practice 
| Qhis @ eotlly perils Ge be Catholics Double 


for cnere then bell 2 com 
Deepite he. glertiing mew oped by the Catholic Travel 
is stromgis adveset as 2 wort League to determine the most 


vie underlating BE peweutes preferred sites for Catholic 
an sGea) wee Ger anil) eect’ 


ti 


Af 


Se 


bloom this fell All types, off coolers i 


In bud, reedy to-plert in your garden Will 
ancl udong 


shelves formed by the ong oO 
The egtipmet = ascsilisiiie 


. 
A 


| Garden Club Activities 


meeting Thursday at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Gar- 
vey. Seliman, Md. Rock gar 
dens will be discussed. 


THE D. C. BRANCH of the 
National Association of Gar- 
deners will meet_at 7 p. m. 
Friday at the National Arbo- 
retum. Members should enter 
of M st. at 28th st. ne. 


of exciting 
GREYHOUND 


| 


tion, stateroom, inimitable continental cuisine, top 

entertainment, dancing, swim , 

ming, deck sports. Unique | for less thon 

Grotto Nightclub, 3 cocktail g 

lounges. Ship as hotel. Pur- 

chases up to $200 duty free. ; o day 
| Special 9 Day Cruise 7 Day Cruises 

Havana-Nassau __ permeda 

seal Sailing Au 4, il, 

week than at either end. Peo- Sailing August 2 18; 4 
ple try to drive too far, too 


fast. They cover both legs of 
a trip in one day. 


from $150 plus taxes | from $115 plus taxes 


Make your reservations now at your ay 


An Associated Press study 
of three-day holidays in 1955 [at local travel agent or contact... 
indicated there were no more| Sox 
deaths on a long Labor Day @ 
weekend last year than had oc- \' 
curred on a weekend, plus a) ‘ 
Monday, earlier in August. | 

There is or will be a Mon-| 
re J — bill before every 
egisiature. | * * 

if you would lke to have| Silver * Star* Line 
a long peers: a year, the Arnold Bernstein Shipping 
National Association of Travel oner 
Organizations suggests one| Compan y (s af agents) 

711 14th ST. M. W. 


sure way to bring it yi 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


Let your representative in 
your state legislature know) MEtropelitan 8-1520 


how you feel. 


AN 


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spacet aha 7% 


ower tutes wile ke oo 
tumn The hiossems stent Ser 


removed the fre seusun anf 
= &@ @ Geet ofe: Ge gener 
ine Tummers utl amet oe 


LOWEST 


fo Reach: % mile west of Tysons Corner ce Boule f t Lecthew 
Nursery Open Every Dey, Including Sundevs— jE. 2-017 


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‘geen a 
tet cath pou of te. 


eat 


Hate 


rh 


Gutermind, a candihened wm tech swimming 
Geer-mament Sy crue diverter and strait Sing 1 your betel Owe cles: the bes! 
emectice silos enough wre « each fer egn port for. ghtiee. d thopp: 


pool excellent come. 


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IN ANNAPOLIS Cail COlonial 3-7513 


NO DOWN | “err 
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| "h ocrosss. 
im OCTOBER 


7 


FLY 


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DC-7B STAR 
10 


on return portion of your round-trip ficket! 


LOW SUMMER EXCURSION FARES 


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JACKSONVILLE *66.30 rouno rar 


Only National offers rodar-smeooth flights to Florida! 


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SOCIETY 


rn 
ost 


The Washington 


Times Beralad ® 


or and about WOMEN 


SECTION F SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1956 


4 


GOLDEN CHINCHILLA—Golden Crown Is the name 
of this golden-toned chinchilla in a fabulous domed 
plateau hat by John Frederics. Fur hats and matching 
muffs are big news for fall and this one may steal the 
show, because its golden color is so new and so hand- 
some with the beige to brown tones, also with black. 


Photos by Tom Kelley. 6tal! Photographe: 


DIOR BLUE—This is 
Dior’s full-length belt- 
ed back “sackcoat” in- 
terpreted in beaver 
dyed Dior blue. This 
is a shade that seems 
to complement black, 
browns, almost every 
neutral—and is so sub- 
tle in its flattery it 
is almost a cosmetic to 
a woman's complexion. 


LUSCIOUS APRICOT 
~The warm tones of 
apricot? make fashion 
news this fall in coats 
of beaver — a short 
overcoat like this, for 
example, cropped to 
32 inches. This is a 
color that lends warm 
flattery to almost any 
complexion. 


| 


AVOCADO GREEN — Short Today ’s F eatures 


and chic—an avocado beaver Going to the GOP or Democratic conven- 
back-belted coat that looks tions? Here are tips on what to 
very new. A color that’s won- WORE 25.000 veskioesbosdunes Se 


Ce ee a ee: ee eee Should wives work? Beryl Denzer of 
fall's color range and that’s ab- CBS-TV, her husband and family say 
solutely unfair in its flattery NE oki cs vaccdcesaeeseened ae 


Every Color li the Ra to red-heads. Dramatic with 
| | Mary Lou Zeller is quitting her career 
A WHOLE RANGE of wonderful new colors = bronzy tones, lovely with grey, - to be a full-time mother. Read about 
brown and especially navy. i her preparations ......... page F3 


Moscow to get a look at United States 
fashions reese enerererores pege F-10 


press Chinchilla in a sunny golden-blonde tone. 


+. 


TRS WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
pl Sundav. July 0. 1954 


Thay er’s Tell-a-Scope 


a 


Pre-Convention Notes and Bon’ Mots From All Over 


By Mary V. R. Thaver dick, then continues with 
J : obvious earnestness, “for he = 
CONGRESSION ALLY RF very cioe® to the Aw 
CORDED: For sheer Gra ministration.” See what we 
matic reading, there s nothing ear . 
; n ( ongressit 
eed a i ~ > EXTRA MAN MINIS 
pithy sum- (hicago - bound hostesses 
mations oft counting on former Solicitor 
headiine sic Lsenera Pp) Periman 4x 
ries are often ira man mes le disap 
extra heipful “For the Marviand 
to the politr awvye has been temporar iis 
cally wuninitr torpedoed it ne whirlpool of 
ate. Typical tics 
exampie may Baci i952 he was mode: 
he found on _ ft the civil rights plank 
page PA 5816 Democratic platform 
of the Tues Mrs. Thayer be “3 PIgwWigs again re 
day. July 24th quested |! s soothing pres 
iccue. Here North Dakotas ‘ ‘+ on the platform Com 
GOP Rep. Usher Burdick mittes B Perimay : a 
states succinctiy his opinion member ¢ he rerently wi 
of the recent Stassen-Nixor rto lings fac 
Herter scrambie. “I do not tion and : powertu 
think the President knew an Mahoney oppo took po 
thing about it,” says Mr. Bur- litical revenge efusing 
Comfortably Air-Conditioned Headquarters 
for the tinest beauty service 


Complete 
Restyling 


With the New WIDE 
look, or style of 
your choice 
Haircut 
Shampoo 
Rinse 


a 


and  >e? 


ALL S 


_— 
FOR ONLY 2} 


— . 
The Mayflower AW 


Beauty salon on the Balc 
Mayflower Hotel : 


Aavertiocment 
3 


a Advertreement 


Best Way to Kill Roaches and Ants 


OCKROACHES and ants ere 
the most difficult household 
to control. Now you can | 

ill these pests with Johnston's 
Super No-Roach. 

No-Roach is a white viscous 
substance which you apply with 
eo brush. Within minwtes it dries 
to form a coloriess, odorless con- 
tact insecticide, that stays eflec- 
tive for months. 

Cockroaches 
ly No-Reech to cupboard 
baseboards, near sink and 


bugs and other crewling insects. 


w 
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever femmon Sense F ay 
FOR S88 Cos , | Remember, w! en you use John- 
Ants ston s Super No-Reach. you don't 
Brush No-Roach heave to move dishes. pots and 
around table legs and pans, or breathe harmful vapors, 


as you must with contamitngting 
Apply No-Roach just 
u wan 
stays eliecti 


4 counter tops, across 
window silis and door 
mills, and across ant traile Ants wl» 
will not cross the coating. Pour a coating 
into ant hills ns 
No-Roach is also effective Guard against crawling insects 
sgainst resistant roaches, spi- this common sense No-~Reach 


ders, silverfish, waterbugs, bed 8 oz. 68¢; pt. $1.68; gt. 62.88. 


ON SALE AT ALL 


PEOPLES DRUG STORES 


en 


sprays 
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ve tor 


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wa) 


a ae 


= 


ELIZABETH ARDEN’S 


Miracle Morning 


».. the most rewarding three hours 
any woman can give herselj ! 


Miracle Morning is a planned regime created b 

Miss Arden for every woman—a course im proving 
how attractive y: ly can be. Do come and try 
it—the Elizabeth Arden Miracle Morning, where m 
so short a time so much happiness and beauty 


bloom forth. 


wy real! 


The Miracle Morning includes 


FACE TREATMENT... there w nothune-ii 


tiie lace treatment to keep ‘ ' ing 
to combat lunes and saccwme neck : 
BODY MASSACE...the greatest hein for circule- 
ten and to celax erer erve and muscie. 
- i 
NEW Bain sTYce from Paris... beautifully eet 
flatter you. 
CONDITIONING SHAMPOO ...with a especial Scalp 
Massace to mve hair @ ciistening sheen. 


MANICURE... to make the most of vour lowelv hands. 


MAKE-UP .. 
meticu. 


. a new, luminous look of beguty, with 
ous attention to your eyes. S395 


Monday, Tuesday and  cdnesdiy mornings only. 


Gx fitter Salone 


1147 Conn. Ave. 0.W. 
(at M St) 


te 


oe ee ee ee 
4 
‘ 


. 


him 28 epet on ‘the commiltee 


Now thoth 


mittee anf 


wriamn Ww 
the coz 
ALEUTS 
henna tor 
vertainis 
werk 


speect 


Tht 

A 
anpreciaii 
rPearet he 


(_ oloratiow art 


at 2 oo 
“ack 
V ashingt 
quorum 

Ru: 


im ih 


Peer imat 


tte 


Robimsorneti 


the gatterm anm 
tre tatiees wii en 
he atenviwwet of 


Tee, 


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AND © 6 

Lates Ketiaue 
get wmrouni. oO 
lhivereti e digmilert 
<unTeY 3 


pi “i}- 


«tt : 


Set tor 
om dite 
ore tesa ‘tT wong 
ant Diath wine 
i= Gemegiis. en 
terre 0 
ae wien 


T Deir 


cal) 
gues 
lrious Mmgish 


wet 
tow 


te onftliie 
ween LD 
shui Ss 


lies 


Litre” 


spare 


ligaimg Juveni¢o detinmieivy 


im Alaska’ Den. es Cleinen 
of the Juthwimry Saltecom! 
ter tO investignte sane... 0 
copms of Cibatige oer’ 
lave IS come ot Geiverp 
ment presse 

il eeemes woune Tor af ‘tie 
Arctic vegion—Aimut? Lit 
mos, Sourtiougim—w tus om 
etits lave hes iv AID 
mink for liemerra ar on 
COMIN Bs Tmusiiw «a reer 
OPPosies Ti tle ; Pha 
wunmgics. OD ww enenucaging 
san & that Pied tivil 
nae. epreat corth tiie 
» ukon Tm Tey Trriict 


maxe heath 


for Eates 


proganmniung 


FPLATINIW Fwy 


‘fmarf and his ditto Jane hail 


‘om faeftionablie Far Hills. 
tes heed of the Baker Indus- 
ives. the worlds jumboest 
tistrrbutor of platinum. 
Tins web of precious metal 
woe um sm to Speake bv 
piharrt’s German - born 
utter The Engelhards have 
ive young daughters, all, like 
mr moetier, are piatinum 
nant: : 


RIVER. SLAY WAY: 


ational and international 
TuseS Of OFller Say way 
sam Wie White House door 
ftumng He GOP convention. 
nD senheower aides, 
emdied by Presidential Sec 
tai a Shanley and 
err Siick” Persons will 
ah i? for he West Coast. 
sng @ skeleton staff as 
war guard Even Sherman 
tins. who clings with mol- 
usivike tenacity to aoailice 
nuts as been pried loose 
nr the three-four day outing. 
Secretary of State Duiles, 
vig }runmng up flying hours 
~wer tie Andes tiie week, 
“ili OF om and. eo 
} Secretar ft State: whose 
ilctians are presumabiy bi- 
aT ise, i atienadatice at a 
wiiticai convention is, quite 
nTobabiy, tradition shatter 
mz. But Wr Dulles bas to 
iw (ere, thowkh, and om his 
ne u autinaneuver co 
“aithaiininistration caper 
mt Sv those Ing boys, ody 


Knowland and Bridges. 


urs 


To keep United States sar- 
torial prestige at par these 
unwilling dudes must pack 
white-ties-end-ails; dinner 
jackets: morning and cut- 
away coats with striped pants 
pilus a silk top hat 

Since its winter now in 
both places and extra nippy 
in the 12.7004eot high Bo- 
livian capital, overcoats, 
thick suits, werm dressing 
gowns are necessities. Doubt- 
less the frailer VIP's will 
stow a supply of wooly wun- 
mentionabies. What a fun 
switch to have men changing 
their clothes three or four 
times a day’ 


DOWN THE RED LANE: 
There is nothing more de- 
pendabie than a well-sea- 
soned New England digestive 
tract. At the Ethiopian Em- 
bassy’s delightful celebration 
of Emperor Haile Selassie’s 
sixtyfourth birthday, our 
most senior Senator, Rhode 
Island's Theodore Francis 
Green, was noted spooning 
up big dollops of Watt, yet 
remaining more glacia! than 
the much touted cucumber. 
Now Watt is the Ethiopian 
zing sauce, concocted of espe- 


Officers Slate for Ladies’ A 


MRS. Meyer Edelman is 
the new president of the 
Ladies’ . Ausiliary of the 
Beth Sholom Congregation 
and Talmud Torah. Others 
elected are Mrs. Jacob P. 
Glick, Mrs. Rubin Slen oo 
_Mrs. Bernard _Jaschik, \ 


secretary: 
Louis Shapiro, corresponding 
secretary; Mrs. Samuel Kurtz, 
assistant corresponding secre- 
_ tary. 


cially virulent peppers and 
served over everything from 
enjhera, the native bread, to 
a delicious stew of chicken 
and whole hard-boiled eggs. 
In Ethiopia, strong men 
break into a profuse sweat 
after downing a few mouth- 
fuls. But not Senator Green 
who has eaten his way calmly 
around the world and faced 
more perilous hazards here | 
at thousands of cocktail-buf- | 
fets. 


ETHIOPIAN CHAMMA: | 

The Ethiopian Ambassa- | 
dors wife, Mme. Deressa, 
wears the most graceful sum- 
mer dress, a chamma. It's 
the Ethiopian national cos- 
tume, ankle length, full 
skirted, and made of fragile 
hand-woven cotton. A two- 
foot-wide band of multi-color, 
mosaic-like embroidery edges 
the skirt and repeats on the 
seawl. 

The shawl, an integral part 
of the costume, is usually 
draped like a toga, but Mme. 
Deressa had adapted it into 
a stole. The airy creation is 
especially made at the handi- 
craft and needlework shops 
founded by the Empress. 


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vitamin deficiency (very im- 
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IN 312 BIG CASH PRIZES 
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Contest Spomsored by Netrone! Avecciatioe o/ Derartmert Siom-e % >--- gp apt Soutime 


Piatmum mar our te a — DELEGATING.: 
girl's bes nti ‘hut —_ ficial Delegates (all mas The July issue of Ladies’ Home 
mighty close i timmonts Jig ruline and including Connec- |Journal publishes a “Fabulous 
feature of Demecrate cteer tout Hep Se ee ee Formula Diet” tested by the 
will heave e@piliert sildtinum aut Expert-import Bank Di- 
overtone extor George Blowers) tak- Rockefeller Institute for Medi- 
it's an August [2th eee ing off for the upcoming pres (C8! Research and used at the 
tion = orrvet tom ential inaugurations in beth Rockefeller Institute Hospital. 
> . piven Tw Deew Jf ~ orl a La Paz, Bo- The results obtained with this 
Ciegate } il mm toting tre 
if 7 “Toe — iin vile mid pul race Kelly diet are truly SERSENS One 
bun tandsome Wit. Zine > site woman lost 65 pounds. Others 
\got similar results 


- 


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SLOGET TERMS AVAILABLE 


taw Tara 


PIoe LM sto) A ar Bh 


Ayr Concitiorec 


Trreet Sowfheast 


, Ther Veekcers FIT am tr F om, 


Setturtaem F 


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JD arm. te 300 een 


FAIRFAX 


FALLS CHURCH 


ROCKVILLE 


WHEATON 


KENSI 


TONS SILVER 


BETHESDA 


cs 


a 
ALEXANDRIA 


A Storewide 


LEGE PARK 
SVILLE 


a Cc 
HYA 


ANDREWS—AFB 


Half-Yearly 


4x TF, 


at Greater Washington’s Most Centrally 


et ea Cre Gee «© OW 


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L 


Located Furniture Store means 


more people save more money! 


You've learned to expect more value for ~ 
your dollar at Miller's and this is invariably 


true for several reasons. 
location, away from the costly and 


is Miller’s 


Of key importance 


congested downtown area, yet in the actual 
center of an eighteen mile radius which en- 
compasses 94.9% of al! Greater Washington 


Homes’ 


This accessibility, not fo just one 


group of communities, but to so many in both 
Maryland and Virginia, has made Miller's one 
of the top two exclusively-furniture stores in 


actual dollar volume of sales’ 
purchasing power, 
manufacturers 


furniture 


Hence, our huge 
whereby we order from 
at quantity-savings 


which we pass, in turn, to you. 


Then, too, the operating edbnomies of our 


ONE BIG STORE—with no branch-store over- 


head expenses—means savings in your pocket, 


roo. 


wv ERD 


And because there’s never a2 parking prob- 
lem at Miller's (on-street parking at the curb. 
or right across the street), 
parking lot fees or those store-psid parking 
lot subsidies which would necessarily boost 


prices. 


Yes 
are many and good. 
storewide surmmer 


sale’ 


Remember... it makes sense to SAVE’ 


= 


the reasons for shopping at Miller's 
especially during this 
sales event’ 
upper galleries, along with the lower level, are 
bristling with the kind of buys that make you 
thrilled you've taken advantage of this sale 

. » Make you look forward to every Miller's 


you can forget 


Four spacious 


How Much Does It Cost to Have a Baby? 


When Stork Calls, Stretch the Budget 


TS OT Werle TSE WOE" —Mary Lou Zeller asks her- 
edt Ghee eene question that i foremost ip the minds of 
mos motters Sucn