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The Weather 


Today—Partly cloudy with chance of 


scattered thundershowers 


88. Wednesday—Mostly fair and less 


humid. Monday’s temper 
88 degrees at 5:35 p. m 


grees at 7 a.m. (Details 


, high about 


atures: High, 
: Jow, 70 de- 
on Page 26). 


Times Herald 


The Washington Post FINAL 


he 


7%h Year — No. 253 


vyrieht 
s'on 


Phone RE. 47-1234 The Washin 


peo Consens TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


dl 


ee 


ee eee 


CLEMENT LEVELS OFF AT NIXON 


IN DEMOCRATIC KEYNOTE SP 


> 
| 
: 


Laborites | 
Ask Eden 
For Pledge 


Against War 


Arabs Also Warn 
West, but British 
Continue Military 
Buildup Over Suez 


LONDON, Aug. 13 (#®) 
The Arab World warned the 
West today against using 
force in the dispute with 
Egypt over the Suez Canal. 
And the British Labor Party 
demanded that Prime Minis- 


ter Eden publicly guarantee ? 


that Britain will not attack 
Egypt 

Britain pressed a buildup of 
air. er in the 
Mediterranean the 
warnings 

Delegates of 22 nations were 
gathering in London for Thurs- 
day's conference, arranged by 
Britain, France and the United 
to consider internation- 
al control of the canal. Egypt 
and Greece refused to attend 

Behind the scenes there was 
search for a diplo-! 
matic compromise that would 
enable th President Gamal 
Abde| Nasser of Egypt and 
Eden to save face 

[Other developments during 
the day, as reported by various 
Dews services 

®A British government 
spokesman said some British 
troops are being pulled out of 
Germany in view of the Suez 
crisi They will bolster the 
sti reserve in Britain. 
Pre bly they replace troops 
shipped to the Mediterranean 

The Troops being withdrawn 
were identified by Reuters as 
“only minor support units” and 
do not include infantry 

®Iin Damascus, a government 
spokesman said Syria has told 
Britain id the United States 
it might be unable to protect 
Ameri nd British oil pipe- 
lines as Syria against sa- 
botage from “an angered peo- 
ple” if West attacks Egypt 

®Salah Osman, special Egyp 
fian envoy t Indonesia, said 
in Singapore that Egypt is 
ready f even in- 
cluding “t amiting of the 
Buez Canal’ if necessary 

® Maj. Salah Salem, Egypt's 
former Minister of National 
(,uidance (propaganda). arrived 
in London to cover the confer- 
ence for the Cairo newspaper 
Al Shaab, which he edits... He 
also said that Egypt would 
dynamite the canal if attacked 

®In Karachi, thousands of 
Pakistani students demon- 
strated in front of the Egyptian 
Embassy shouting “Long Live 
Nasser,” and “The Suez Canal 
belongs to Egypt.” 

Foreign Minister Hamidal 
Haq Chowdry later told news 
men he been invited by 
Nasser to confer with him over 
the Suez issue before he pro 
ceeds to London for the Suez 
conference 

We will explore all 
hilities and see that there 
no flareup and that the parties 
are able to come to an agreed 
settlement the Pakistan of- 
ficial said 

® Britain 
since the © crisis, 
ordered a linet Australia 

See SUEZ. Page 4. Col. 1 


land and sea 
despite 


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In 1 Day 


“Our ad sold the boat 
for $225 on the first day,” re 
vealed Mr. A. M. Edwards, 
4200 N. Silet «. Arlington, Va. 


You, too, can sell anything 


want 


beats or goats, suite or 
coats The 


ton Port and Times Herald— 


faster 


through W ashing- 


reaching 342,000 families. daily, 


ever 127.000 more families 


than any other paper in town. 


40) sae 


Simp! y : all— 


RE. 7-1234 


+, 


Pa 


Ae . 
Seeks ‘International Means 


U.S. Reaffirms Accord To Promise 


On Suez With Allies 


Roberts 


er 


By Chalmers W 


Siall Report 


de-: Joseph Reap, in replies to news 
queries, said that 
les, in London 
weeks had worked out 
“complete agreement that 
there should be an internation 
al means to insure the practical 
and efficient functioning of the 
canal as a free, open and secure 
international waterway in ac 
cordance with the (Constanti 
nople) Convention of 1888 

“The United States has not 
altered its views in this respect 
and it is not aware of any dif 
ference in the matter between 
the British and the Frenchi gov- 
ernments and itself.” 

The spokesman, however, de 
body he formed, with Egypt clined to say specifically that 
left to run the cana! the statement meant the three 
State Department spokesman’ See POLICY, Page 4, Col. 4 


The State Department 
clared yesterday that the United 
‘com 


men s 


States continues to De in when two 
plete agreement’ with Britain 
and France in seeking “inter 
national means” to insure that 
the Suez Canal will remain 
open and secure to all nations 

The statement was prompted 
by a story in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald yester- 
day which stated that Secretary 
of State John Foster Dulles 
would not back the British- 
French idea of a new interna- 
tional agency to run the canal 
Instead, the story stated, Dulles 
will propose at the London con- 
ference opening Thursday that 
new international appeals 


ago 


Extension of Contract 


Negotiators in Accord 
On Transit Labor Pact 


By Albon B. Hailey 


Sal! Reporter 
officials and management is 
scheduled for 2 p. m. Wednes- 
day at the office of Federal 
Mediator James A. Holden 
However, this meeting may 
be called off if union officers 
accept the terms and the draft 
drawn up by Chalk. 
Bierwagen said that the only 
thing that he and the members 
of the union's executive board 
could say in feference to the 
Joint statement was that it 


meant the new D. C. Transit 
‘certain suggestions are being System Inc., would be in full 
incorporated in a proposal 


: a ~ operation “at least on Wednes- 
from management,” which will - 


be put up to the entire mem- °** 
bership of the union The proposals for extension 
“4 special meeting of the Of the union's contract advan- 
membership of the union is be- ced by management will be a 
ing called for Wednesday, AU- closely guarded secret until the 
fition Hall,” ‘the’ statement SPecial meeting of the union 
membership Meanwhile, 


read | . 
nae pihneren nal execution Chalk, the millionaire New 
aS Sees | | York airlines owner, plans to 


board of the union are request- hand CTC president J. A 
ing all members of the union to DeeaAwater 2s late ia- on " 
report for their normal assign- million at 12:01 a.m. W ednes- 
ments on Wednesday as usual day, to seal the purchase of all 
and that all members not CTC property 

working at the hour of the :; 
meeting be present. A recom- 
mendation of the executive 
board and the officers will be 
made at the meeting.” 

Neither Chalk nor Bierwagen 
would elaborate on the brief 
joint statement, which came 
after nine hours yesterday of 
negotiations that began six 
days azo. 

Chalk. who will close pur- 
chase of Capital Transit Com- 
pany assets when the CTC 
franchise expires at midnight 
tonight, sat down at a type- 
writer himself to reduce to 
writing the management pro- 
posals which will be submit- 
ted to the union for further 
study and consideration 


Assurance that there will be 
no interruption in District 
streetcar and bus travel when 
the transit workers union con- 
tract expires at midnight to- 
night came early today as labor 
negotiators reached an ap- 
parent agreement on an exten- 
sion of the contract. 

In a joint statement, Walter 
J. Bierwagen, president of 
Local 689 of the union, and O 
Roy Chalk, new transit owner, 
announced at 1:48 a.m. that 


German Trawler 
Feared Sinking 


MONTROSE, Scotland, Aug 
13 (INS)}—An American ship, 
The Lucky Star, joined in the 
search tonight for a German 
trawler reported sinking in 
heavy seas 100 miles off Mont- 
rose 

Strong winds and high waves 
hampered rescue operations in 
the North Sea fishing grounds 
off the east coast of Scotland. 

Two other German trawlers. 
a British fishing boat and a 
Norwegian ship also were par- 

In their joint statement, Bier- ticipating in the hunt for the 
wagen and Chalk said that a stricken vessel. identified as 
further meeting between union’ the trawler Adolf. 


Dul- 


EECH 


Party Plank 


Cut in Taxes 


Platform Makers 
In Chicago Call 
GOP Prosperity 
Claim ‘Illusion’ 
By Robert C. Albright 


Stat Reporter 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—Dem- 
ocratic’ platform-makers to- 
night promised to boost pres- 
ent personal tax exemptions| 
from $600 to a minimum of! 
$800 if they are returned to 
power in November. 

The tax cut pledge to low- 
income families was part of a 
rosy program “abundance 
to all” written into the Demo- 
cratic platform as a _ chal- 
lenge to Republican “prosper-| 
ity” claims | 

Denouncing GOP good times! 
as “an illusion.” the Demo 
cratic resolutions drafismen 
piomised 

© “All necessary 
for our children 

© Increased welfare outlays 
for the needy and aged 

° Full parity for 
and 

* A balanced budget. 

The promise to cut taxes was 
detailed in a separate “tax ad-/ 
justment” plank released to. 
night on the heels of a general 
pledge of prosperity “for all/ 
American families,” announced 
earlier. 

Immediate Need 

“The immediate need is J CHICAGO, April 13—The air 
correct the inequities in the Of confidence which sur 
tax structure which reflect the/rounded the Adlai Stevenson 
Republican determination to high command, even after) 
favor the few at the expense former President Truman's in- 
of the many,” the tax plank dorsement of Averell Harri-' 
said. man, gave way today to mount- 

“We favor realistic tax ad- ing anxiety. 
jusiments, giving first consid-| Painfully, the front-runner 
eration to small independent for the Democratic presidential 
business and the small individ- nomination and his top ad- 
ual taxpayer visers modified their optimis- 

A secon qd Party . plank tic thinking to take account of 
promised to “restore nonm-three increasingly apparent 
partisan administration of the facts of the 1956 Convention 
vital atomic energy program jj¢o. 
and to “expand and accele-, 1 The singular power resting 
rate” nuclear development in the hands of Senate Majority 

A still unwritten civil rights Leader Lyndon Johnson (Tex.) 
of the Party, continued to be activity of Mr. Truman and a 
the biggest unsolved problem group around him to carry out, 
before this convention. by power deals, the intent of 
his pro-Harriman (and implicit 
“stop-Stevenson') statement 

3. The political attractive- 
ness, particularly to a dissident 
,_ and split Convention, of dark 
ported “close to an agreement horse—or by now, light-gray 
on the tentative wording. The hores...fen ‘Stuart. Symington 
group plans to wrap up the/i,,, ) , 
proposed compromise tonight ; Although there was no stam- 
a eter 2 at yyy —_ = pede away from Stevenson.) 
SUNCOMIETTCS & Ss. &. there was a series of acts over 


day a 
: , (’ ‘the past two days of disquiet 
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosewfit. ing impliestions for him. 


appearing before the platform- One example, and no small 
makers late last night, gave shocker, was the decision Sun- 
Southern delegates new hope day. reaffirmed today. of the 


that a plank might be brought 4 -yansas delegation to remain 
out that does not specifically 


; the S Cc uncommitted. Gov. Orval E 
. cm We supreme Our Faubus began to make noises 
school integration decision ke a favorite son and called 
Mrs. Roosevelt cautioned the on Mr. Truman. Arkansas had 
Resolutions Subcommittee previously appeared to be a 
against approving anything firmly pro-Stevenson state 
that would offend any sub- Anatines semi-surprise was 
stantial segment of the party.|..) energy with which Mr 
She said “party solidarity” was'r_ nan set about putting teeth 
PLATFORM, Page 9, Col. 1 into his anti-Stevenson an 
nouncement. There had been a 


. 


of 


farmers 


Energy of Truman 

In ‘Stop-Adlai’ Drive 

Exceeds Expectation 
By Alfred Friendly 


Managing Fditor 
' The Washington Pe 
: an 7 


Near Completion 


A little group of negotiators, 
working apart from the plat- 
form drafting group, was re 


——----—— —— —— ~— 


At Indian Head, Md. 


Boy, 5, Dies on Electrified Fence 
Sells Boat His Father Built to Keep Out Dogs 


A S-yearold Indian Head; Dr. Guerin said he is investi- 
ee Bas piven r Agere —_ gating whether the transformer 
rocuted Saturday n y : . 
homemade electrified fence his ©°U4 have charged the fence 
father built to keep dogs out ‘0 @ higher voltage. He said 
of the garage. burns on the boy's legs would 

a Edward oe indicate the fence carried more 
a few minutes after being 3 
rushed to the infirmary of the than 20 volts. | 
Naval Powder Factory where’ Albert V. Krewatch, agricul- 
his father. Raymond Pearson, ‘Ural engineer with the Univer. 
works : sity of Maryland Extension 
‘ Dr Paul F. Guerin. assistant SetTvice, said, however, that the 
medical examiner for the State|VOltage only has to be high 
of Maryland, gave electrocu-emough to force current 
tion as the cause of death through the body. The amper- 
pending examination of burns 48 causes death. 
found on the boy's body and) He said one amperage would 
examination of the fence. |be sufficient to contract mus- 

Cmdr. Allen Register, exec-\cles, and if the affected muscles 
utive officer of the powder fac-'controlled the heart, the vic- 
tory, said the fence, made of tim would be killed. 
wire mesh and electrified by a He said such accidents have 
transformer like those used in been recorded in various parts 
toy .trains, carried a charge of of the country. The Extension 
20 volts and one ampere 


a, 


my 


4 


‘Service warns against home| 


feeling prevalent in Stevenson 
quarters that once the former 
President shot his thunderbolt, 
he would relax. The Stevenson 
group's anticipation was that 
no great consequences would 


See PRESIDENT, Pg. 9. Col. 1 


made fences for that reason, he With Reprimand | 


added. iil “8 Y 
Dr. Edward J. Edelen,, HONOLULU, . 


Charles County Medical Exam- 
iner, said the boy reportedly 
had touched the fence before 
but complained only that it 
stung. 

He described the youth as a 
“robust boy” who had been ill 
earlier Saturday with an “up 

He 


Aug 


Meadowview, Va.. 
closed that the May 21 H- 


tok, has been let off with a rep- 


rimand. 
per respiratory condition.” | od 3 c | 
said the boy felt better later T ay s Index 
in the day and went outside to am cements 33 
play. A few minutes later, he) cniids 22 
called his mother, who found’ (City Life 25 | 
him across the fence. Classified 36-42 | 
| Dr. Edelen said he thought| Crossword . 44) 
death could have been caused | strict a 
by a toxic condition that may tka < 
‘have weakened the heart so the Sdtorials 22 | 
: 


: 


Pearson .« 
Picture Page 4 


‘mild electrie charge killed him. — Today 20 


| *Dr. Guerin said investigation | Financial 
will not be completed until late’ Goren 
today. Herbiock 


7 f 


~~? 
f 


TV Radio 


Flailing the air, Gov. Frank G. Clement of 
Tennessee paints a verbal picture of vic- 
tory for his party as he warms up in the 


_ 15-19 shutters to cover plate 
43 windows along the city's 
shopping streets. 


Women’s 29-37 ‘cipal ) At Bal W 


keynote address at the Deomcratic conven- 
tion. “We are not afraid to fight,” he told 
applauding delegates. 


aassooms Air Of Confidence in Stevenson Camp 
Is Giving Way to Increasing Anxiety 


ee 


Convention 
Sets Sights 
On GOP's 


Campaigner 


Tennessean Says 

Ike Must Assume 
Responsibility for 
‘Slander Slinging’ 


; 
| 
| 
| 


' 


(Convention Program, Page 9) 
By Edward T. Folliard 


Stef Reporter 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—The 
‘Democrats stopped fussing 
‘long enough tonight to revel 

-|in a vision of victory and to 
pour out their anger on a 
Republican villain— Vice 
‘President Richard M. Nixon. 
| It was Gov. Frank G. Clem- 
ent of Tennessee, keynote 
orator of the 1956 Convention, 
who painted the vision and 
set up Nixon as the prime tar- 
‘get for Democratic wrath. 

| He denounced Nixon as “the 
most politically intemperate in- 

\dividual in the history of mod- 
ern American politics.”.. And 
he took’ a crack at President 
Eisenhower for embracing the 

'43-yesr-cld Californian and 

‘peering down “the green fair- 

ways of indifference” at his 


Associa‘ed Preas 


The Day’s Politics 


Gov. Frank G. Clement of Tennessee calls the Demo- 

_ Crats to arms in a keynote speech attacking Republican 
Vice President Richard M. Nixon and criticizing Presi- | 
dent Eisenhower for peering down the “green fairways 
of indifference” on Nixon’s activities. Page 1. 


Stevenson camp’s air of confidence gives way to 


mounting anxiety. Page 1. 


Former President Harry S. Truman has been virtual- 
ly isolated from many political trends by old-time 


associates. Page 22. 


Republican convention advance guard at San Fran- 
ciso prepares to draw up an “accomplishment” platform 
for 1956 built around the victory password, Eisen- 


hower. Page 2. 


Virginia's delegation to the Democratic convention 
adopts “wait and see” attitude on presidential nominees 
to maintain bargaining position on civil rights plank. 


Page 10. 


Maryland delegates to the Democratic convention 
plan caucus today on presidential preferences. Page 10. 

Republican Chairman Leonard W. Hall reflects GOP 
confidence as plans are made for quiet and decorous 
convention in San Francisco. Page 2. 

District of Columbia delegates to the Democratic 
convention are overflowing with tickets to the nomina- 
tion session Thursday, while many state delegations 
must scrape for seats. Page 10. 

Former President Truman’s announcement of sup- 
port for Governor Averell Harriman helped Adlai Stev- 
enson more than it hurt him, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt 


says. Page 29. 


Governor and Mrs. Averell Harriman receive thou- | 
sands of guests at “Strawberry Punch” reception in 
Conrad Hilton Hotel. Page 29. 

Some delegates grow restive against dictates of their 


leaders. Page 8 


Gov. Averell Harriman does a little better than Adiai 
Stevenson in minor shifts. Page 9. 
head of the United Automobile 
Workers Union, comes out formally for Adlai Steven- 


Walter Reuther. 


son. Page 14. 


hatchet operations. 
The delegates, hungry for 
; fare, shouted, 


| Nixon. A gray-haired man in a 
_box séat clapped his hands and 
laughed delightedly as the flog- 
ging went on. 

This was former President 
‘Harry S. Truman. who, along 
with Eleanor Koosevelt, was 
- jcheered over and over again 
in the course of the evening. 
'The band played “The Missouri 
|Waltz” when the Man of Inde- 
‘pendence walked into the great 
jarena, and “East Side. West 
Side” for the widow of FDR. 

The session this evening was 
the second of the 1956 Demo- 
cratic National Convention, 
which opened at noon in an at- 
mosphere strong with hog-and- 
\heifer aroma coming from the 
adjacent stockyards. 

Samuel Cardinal Stritch, 
white-haired Catholic Archbish- 
op of Chicago, opened the eve- 
ning session with an invocation 
in which he prayed that the 
delegates be mercifully enlight- 
ened when they reach the stage 


See DEMOCRATS, Pg. 8, Col. 1 
Utah Cafe Blast 
Kills ‘at Least 12 


MONTICELLO, Utah, Aug. 
13 W—An explosion during the 
busy dinner hour blew up the 
Lariat Cafe in this south- 
eastern Utah mining commu- 
nity tonight killing possibly 12 
or more and injuring another 
two dozen. 

Reports varied as to the 
number killed. At the Monti- 
cello Hospital, Keith Walker 
‘of the Red Cross said that as 
far as he could determine 12 
were killed and 26 injured. 

_A newsman at the scene, Don 
Robinson of the Salt Lake 
Tribune, said 16 were killed. 

Ambulances and doctors 
were summoned from Cortez 
‘and Dove Creek, Colo.. and 
from Moab, Utah. 


“i 


Winds Up te 120 Miles an Heur 


Hurricane Betsy Heads Toward U. S.; 


y 


(Map on Page 36.) 


’ 


KilgoreLetorr Warnings Up Along Coast of Florida 


Harbour on the north end of:not to be evacuated “unless 


MIAMI, Aug. 13 @—Florida’s Miami Beach, workers lashed the situation warrants.” author- 


planes tonight as Hurricane 


hour. 

The tropical howler, first of 
the year to reach full hurricane 
strength, moved on an unwav 
ering line toward the southern 
half of Florida after sweeping 
across Puerto Rico, where it 
killed three persons, injured 30 


morning. . 
Miami merchants began haul- 
ing out aluminum and w 
giass 
prin- 


*/ Gold Coast began battening)40wn loose beams and other ies said 
Airman Jackson H. Kilgore of down for a big blow and the ©@ipment at a huge partially 6, » 24 nour alert. 
who dis- Air Force began evacuating its Completed hotel. 


bomb missed its target during Betsy swept toward Florida|Ticane was located about 360) 


recent atomic tests at Eniwe- with winds up to 120 miles an|/™iles east-southeast of Miami. 
lIts course would bring it-to the} 


| 


; 
; 
; 


The base was placed 


The storm was expected to 
buffet San Salvador and the 
northern Bahamas with high 
tides, hurricane winds and 
Florida peninsula in the vicinity |2C#¥Y seas tonight and Tuesday 
of Palm Beach jmorning. Hurricane warnings 

At the West Palm Beach Air ¢™ UP for Florida as far 
Force Base, directly in the path|"©tt® 5 Melbourne, about 100 
of the storm, commanding of-|miles north of Palm Beach. 
ficer Col. George V. Peterson| Because of Betsy's small 
said all of the base's planes—|size, the Wéather Bureau said, 
most of them huge, 4engine it was unlikely. that hurricane 


In a night advisory. the hur- 


to 


designated bases in Georgia €™tire area where the warning 
Oklahoma. flags fluttered. However, 

Planes at Patrick Air Foree tapid 18milean-hour forward 
at Cocoa were also aches np0e8 Sie at storm, : 

a out of thei eeas oan preceding 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
2 Tuesdey, August 14, 1956 


’ 


Talks te Ike 


GOP Platform Theme 


mp 


To Be Acco 


By Murrey Marder 
gaff Reo 
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug 12 
A Republican advance guard 
confidently set out today te 
redraft an outof-power, 1952 
“attack” platform into a 1956 
“accomplishment” program 
built around the password for 
victory. Eisenhower 
It will be, said Sen. Prescott 
Bush (R-Conn.j. chairman of 
the Resolutions Committee, 
“brief. forthright and honest 
with the American people” 
“Weve cot so much to talk 
about on the affirmative side.” 
Bush told a news conference as 
the GOP -convention-prepara 
tion machinery increased its 
pace, that “this platform will 
not spend too much time al- 
tacking the Democrats 
That alone would be a major 
rewrite of the 1952 version 
Written by a parts out of 
power 20 years, that documen 
oozed vitriol in denouncing the 
Democrats ac a party which 
“undermined the republic.” “be 
trayea the future. “plunged 
Us into war in Koreas aad “ex- 
hibited corruption. Incompe- 
tence. and disioyalty in public 
office 
This ts an Eisenhower Con- 
vention, said Bush, belaboring 
the om }Ous S2.eag in ‘rent of 
a wall covered with assorted. 
size letterings of the GOP |} 
motif, Ike and 
ress, Prosperity 
using the ‘52 atf 
Bush. “as a basis for 
start.” 


‘Acceptable to Twe of Three’ 


What the new program » 
offer for sale. the lanky 
Connecticut Senator " 
litical philosophy, 
become acceptable 
of every three wote 


~s fe 


LDen 


e¢ 


= 
WHS Ww 


Ie amet | -78 ‘Legs 


Democrats shrugced goeod- 
naturediy when this ueriden 
tified Republican “spr 
turned up yesterday at their 
cenvention 


said 


reporte4;rs 
expect any 
dispute to develop 

over any policy plank 
Bush already has said he ex 
pects the platform 
specific mention 
preme Court's 
tion decision. » 
plaguing the Dem: 
The very 
chances of crackis 
Solid South 
trast to 1952 
crats serve 


’ 
_ 


great 


oO ¢ 


mt 
“ : 


mn ied 7 
nia 


' 
sc noo!) 
, 


ry 
’ 


rer °= 
iw ar 
s ves 


urlipe ss 


which the Democrats 

one of thetr ngest 

GOP leaders are displaying 
creasing self-assurance—thanks |! 
to the rains in the farm belt 
and Bank program ' 


at? 


the Soil 


—- 


Hall Reflects GOP Con 


As Quiet Convention Is 


By Carroll Kilpatrick e platform was al 


re er _— 


watt : 
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug 
Top Republicans, 


ee 


id was ecard whet 


expressing errea to € 
greater confidence than any 
conciave since 1922. are 
taking over this eonvention city 
today in a holiday mood 
With their conveention 
week away. they are 
sfttie mo of 
im an orderiy and decorous 
fashion—as if to draw an even 
sharper distinction thei 
Democrati 
Except 
the ¥ 
tien 


nave 


at Ldis : et 


Harriman 
care 


a rty 


. 
ing 1o ° 
problems 


hop 


: - 
< - 
: 


: 


th 
> 


" th 
2k 


Td ' tne conte ’ 
ial 
WOM i get 
hand. the only fight fa 
advance guard this week 
perenniai One over the seating 
of val South Carolina and 
Mississippi delegations 
Chairman Leonard W. Hall 
: t20n 
Republican National deink ami tentetind 
Committee. in charge of ail ar —— ps . 
; Freemont of California 
rangements here. includ ing President and William } 
inat of renominating President on - ae 6 eB 
" ton for Vice Presiden’ 
I isennow er and 5 we President ~ —— > - - fy rR iad - 
Nixon. again asttemsted te = Republican convent: 
. : og = . sf @*> _ held nw the Par Vi est ana aw 
queii the incipient revolt over . a ste teas, haat 
the vice presidency at mres«< ars One Of Caer parry eid 
. P ‘ 7 & _ : > 2° a »* ess San Frar = wn nce 1s 
conterence - ; P 
Witho . “when the Dertoerrais met here 
nout Wart! 
tien Hall aa th , nominate Gov. James (Cox 
>. "2 
50m Ss. ai ai t! 4 of Oris {or Pre 4 der? ar4 AS 
per cent of his mail 


the Eisenhower-Nixo — ees ee 
tsen he Ixon aktie TD R ‘¢ 
He said he had received be woe ya g s opaeasaten we 
tween 4000 and 5000 letters on ‘Hall « 
the subject Lome @ aguas 
Ironically, in the room where <xty BoA gy 
Hall spoke in the Fairmont ce-ord of 
Hotel, the Republican decora equaled the 
tions contained a picture only Republic Wes campaign 
of Presicds Ersenhower Else our Renybhlica re ord 
where in hotel howewer Me-« <G K novels 
Eisenhower and Nixon pictures tana Co secretary 
were prominently displaved arriv? x tne 
in discussing the party plat GOP ticket re 
Sen. Prescott Bush; 
(Conn.) cha of the Reso 
lutions Committee. sounded as, 
thougn the job were well i 
hand and that no bitter fights 
such as over civil] rights of newsmen 
which i dividing the Demo The frst furry « 
crats, were ahead. But he de- row im a meeting of the Com 


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* -President Eisenhower, and Senate 
since arriving in San Francisco, William F. Knowland (Calif) | democracy 


tee 


rere 


Planned 


We have a Gdramati 3 


Nixon ‘In,’ 
Knowland 


Predicts 


Associated Press 
Republican leader 


with former President Herbert talked politics with President 
Hoower. and found their views Eisenhower yesterday and pre- 
strikingly perailei.~ dicted afterward that Vice 

He also said he had. “from President Richard M. Nixon 
various heads of agencies, cabi- would be Mr. Eisenhower's 
net officers and others. mem rynning mate again 
oranda of suggestion Bush’ we declined to go into any) 
lonked pained. however. whoen : ‘ 

a reporter asked then if the detail regarding his discussion) 
platform was “pretty muchiwith the President, except to 
wrilten”—which ts pretty Much i<ayv that it dealt with the po- 
the custom for an Admimistr2-jjitical situation, with foreign 
tion in power affairs and with legisiation 
“Untrec.” He Says acted upon by Congress at the 

last session and likely to come! 

“That is absolutely untrue.” \hefore it at the next. 
said Bush. He said he had only| <Acainst the background of 
suggestions to be conmsidered'tiarold E. Stassen’s drive to} 
by the resolutions committee dump Nixon from the number’! 
when it begins formal meetings two spot on the GOP ticket in 
on Wednesday here. and ulti- favor of Gov. Christian Herter 
mately the Convention ttself. of Massachusetts. newsmen 
About 150 witnesses are expect- asked Knowland how he felt 
ed to be heard in two days of the vice presidential contest 
platform hearings. seid Bush. would come out 
and then the drafting will be-- “| think the ticket will be 
gin the same in 1956 as it was in 

To deal with foreign policy, 1952.” Knowland declared, al- 

Bush said be would like to se@ iudine to the Eisenhower- 
Secretary of State John Foster Nixon combination. 
Dulles os Under Secretary of Knowland also predicted 
State Herbert Hoover Jr. pre- President Eistnhower and 
sent their views to the commit- Nixon would be reelected in 
tee. but the Suez crisis might November “by a substantial 
prelude that majority.” 

The semator caused some sur- Knowland spent about 3 
prise when. in answer to a ques minutes with the President at 
tien on whether there would be midmorning. Two hours ear- 
repetition of the “liberation” lier he had been at the White 
aporeach for peoples shoved House to have breakfast with 
behind the Irom Curtain by Wilton B. Persons, chief of 
Russia's postwar expansion, he White House liaison with Con 
replied gress 

| hope wery much that we Concerning the role of the 
will have a firm statement big California delegation at 
shout liberation of the Iron the GOP Convention, Know- 
Curtain country peoples that land said he believes the Cali 
have been enslaved Im prac- fornia delegates “will be over- 

the “liberation” approach whelmingly in favor” of an 
mg has been abandoned by Eisenhower-Nixon ticket He 
the Administration added that he also believes 

Bush s2id California voters will back an 

mmend Fisenhower-Nixon ticket in the 

November election 

Senator said 
Fisenhower that 
ans. regardless of 
certain to give him 
snd cordial recep- 
arrival in San 
>»? the con 


— + 


“) 


. he will “strongly 
the GOP piat- 
DOSTIvely Stale op 
sdmission of Com 
la the United 
. when asked a>out 

of Red Chima dy 
States he hesitated 
| frankivy haven't 
th anybody at 


se Maal 


tha 


ihe he told 
President 
Caliiftorn 

are 


ry) 


. 
‘y 


, nS 

e -« : . i~- 
a \ug 2 

, ’ 
Lia) i 


' 
Pra . 
ven 
strident 
unism” and 
are largely to de 
solved, Bush in 
we 


Knight ‘Available’ 
For Nixon's Job 

JONG BEACH. Calif... Aug 
13 INS Gov Goodwin d 
Knight of California made him- 
self “available” today as a can 
didate for the Republican Vice 
Presidential nomination 

Knight. addressing the State 
Federation of Labor's annual 
convention in Long Beach, de- 
clared 

“Many responsible leaders 
and members.of organized lia 
‘hor throughout the Nation 
have been kind enough te pro 
pose that the Republican Con- 
vention should nominate me 
Vice President 

“To them. and all the other 
fine Americans who have vol 
luntarily come forward, I shall 
he forever grateful.” 

“T have never sought 
Vice Presidential nomination.” 
he added 
ized anyone to organize a cam- 
paign toward that end 

“Anvone in public life would 
have to be less than honest not 
to be honored to accept (such 
a nomination). however.” 

Earlier. the Governor told 
newsmen he would support 
President Eisenhower and anys 
one selected as his running 
mate 


have I 


ose "wo areas 
He comment 
im answer to 


made good on 
2 great many 
He cited, 
peace ve 
accom plisn 
reduction “we 
the social se- 
"we Rave got 
ted the C-overnment out of bus 
ness to @ large degree 


ww phe tat 
eipaences 


sverrm 


7 


20 


r« 
7 . 


- chee eee on 


for 


fidence 


mittee on Contests 
he tween 
amd the 


It must de- 
the “Black and 
Lily White” Mis- 

delegations and 
Carolina delegations 

Howard, Mississippi 
| Committeeman and a 

DC. Negro 

: heads one delegation 
up of mime Negroes and 

sx whries 
ihe contending Mississippi 
telega' alli white and is 

by Dawid Dows 

Eagar Morris of Washington 
"25 elected a2 member of one 
of the South Carolina deleca 
Rep Hugh D. Seott 
R-Pa general counsel! t 
Republican National Com 
sana )«=6Morris had re 


e Ce 
-—) 

7 - 
, afi 


two 


- 
*>’ > > 


Art Material Scarce 
DUMFRIES. Scotland. Aug 
™ The art school here has 
bring its models from Lon 
don—330 miles away. Strictiv 
raised Scottish lasses will not 
pose in the nude 


= 
> 


13 


to 


~¢ 24° 7 


~oere® 
. 


) 


gned 

Morn: 
Frametsco bs 
oe reach 


en route to San 

plane. could not 
comment 

The Convention will \e 

caied to order next Monday in 

Sen Franciscoes Cow Palace. a 

huge arena that normally seats 


Ll persons 


far 


* . 


NAACP Loses 
Alabama Appeal » 


MONTGOMERY. Ala. Aug 
13 @—The Alabama Supreme 
Court today rejected an appeal! 
by (he National Association for 

Advancement of Colored 
© for review of contempt 
charges and a $100.000 
me svieG against the organi 
raven by a lower court 

Ihe Supreme Court said in 
2 Oroef unanimous ruling that 
grounds were insufficient for 
_“uance of a review. as sought 

the NAACP ) 

Circuit Court Judge Walter B - 
ones found the NAACP guilty 
f contempt and imposed the 
me when the Negro group re 
fused to furn over its member 
smp roils for imspection by the 
state 


Brond ce~ Chevrolets 
end fords. Ger and 
o! fereshed Free pick 
ve and delwery. 
srence welded. As 
‘ow oF 


RENT A CADILLAC 


LIMOUSINE 


with uniformed 


pte 
PLUS 
a. 
PER 
wif 


ae 


ee 


tusureus 
tee fer 
oc anon 
“cs er 
Traemed Povfeurs 


- 
sw ® 


iNCLUOED 


RENT A BUS 


with expert driver 


- 
¢ 
i. 

7 


Ed Sullivan Leaves 
Hospital After Crash 


DERBY. Comm. Aug 13 
Television personality Ed Sulli- 
van and Robert H. Precht Jr. 
mas sominiaw. were discharged 
from Griffin Hospital today. a 
week after they were injured 
im a Seymour automobile acci- 


weicetver 
EXCEEDS 


‘Platform 


: 
the 


“Nor have I author-! 


SD a ap a eee ana « 


‘ 


By Charles Corddry | 
United Press 

Defense Secretary Charles 
E. Wilson yesterday said secret 
military documents have been 
falling into the hands of “un- 
authorized persons” for sever- 
al months. He set up a spe- 
cial committee to plug the 
“leaks.” 

Wilson named Charles A 
Coolidge of Boston a former 
Assistant Defense Secretary, to 


For Peace’ 


DALLAS, Tex., Aug. 13 
Vice President Richard M. 
Nixon today said “we are sure 
to win” the struggle between 
and communism 
and achieve peace. 

Nixon, in addressing the Vet- 
erans of Foreign Wars national 
encampment, warned that the 
road to peace will be difficult. | head his special committee of 
But, he said: . . _ipetired senior officers and De. 

“I am sure that we will ris) tense officials. He directed 
to the challenge and will WiN\ihem to tell him how best to 
the struggle for peace. The in-|.t5, jeaks and “assure greater 
vincible spirit of free men Will| protection of classified (secret) 
triumph. The tyrants and slave | material.” 
masters of the world will £0; In a letter to Coolidge, Wil- 
jown to defeat" son said he was “seriously con- 

Nixon said the Nation's fof-\cerned over the unauthorized 
eign policy is dedicated to! disclosure of classified military 
achieving “peace with honor’ |jnformation.” Declaring “this 


Ld 


Nixon Gives |Wilson Forms S pecial Committee . 
To Plug ‘Leaks’ of Military Data 


peared in print, Wilson sum-/named the following retired of- 


moned a news conference at- ficers to the committee: 
tended by all the service lead-|, Adm. William M. Fechteler, 
ers former Chief of Naval Opera- 


Amid this show of unity, tions. Gen. Gerald C. Thomas 
he attributed the leaks toJr. former Deputy Marine 
“eager beavers” in various Corps Commandant; Gen. John 
services and said he was “not E. Hull, former Far East com- 
too worried” about inter-serv- mander, and Lt. Gen. Idwal H. 
ice rivalries. Edwards, former Air Force 

In his announcement today, Deputy Chief of Staff for Per- 
Wilson said disclosure of sccret sonnel. 
military d*ta could «¢ the 
Nation ious damage” by 
jeopardizing its international 
relations and compromising 
military plans 

In setting up the committee, 


Chicago Reports 
Polio Pace Slows 
he noted that the House Appro- 


priations Committee recently Cee, Ane. i f . 
expressed worry about “con-cago’s polio pace slowed today 
tinued leaks and premature dis- although 40 weekend cases and 
closures of our military 5©-three deaths placed the 1956 
crets. toll at 716 cases and 21 deaths. 
Policy Is Noted | The weekend count con 


in the world must stop,” he asked Coolidge 

“I hope that... all of us canto preparé an interim report 
present a united front to the swiftly to “eliminate this threat 
entire world in this vital area'to national security.” 
of national policy.” he said , ~ 

He emphasized that “pa- Details Not Given 
tience. sacrifice and intelligent.) Wilson did not give details 
flexible effort” will be needed of the “unauthorized disclos- 
to “win the struggle for peace.” ures.” But he apparently re- 

The Vice President outlined ferred to publication of docu- 
a “platform for peace” contain--ments in May and June show- 
ing these planks ing inter-service disputes over 

® Resoluteness of purpose, missiles, aircraft carriers and 
backed by military 
“sufficient to warn any other 
nation that an attack on us or 
our allies would be suicide for 
the aggressor.” 

® Dealing with Communist 
subversion in this country ing 
“fair, sane, and effective man- 
ner.” 

® Economic aid to help allies 
maintain their independence 

® A continuing effort to ob- ; 
tain “effective” world disarma- 
ment 

© “An intelligent and en- 
lightened program for remov- 
ing the barriers of ignorance 
and prejudice that prevent 
world understanding.” 

In that connection, Nixon 
said “hundreds of millions of 
people throughout the world 
have false and distorted notions 
of American ideals and poli- 
cies.” 

To correct the misunder- 
standing, he called for a step- 
up in the exchange of visitors 
with other nations 

“In addition,” he said, “we 
need to open schools and uni- 
versities here and throughout 
the free world to tens of thou- 
sands of students from lands 
which do not have facilities for 
technical training.” 


— 


Fly the ; 


- 
Cd 


NON-STOPS 
DAILY 


Training for Husbands 


WORCESTER, England, Aug 
13 #—King'’s School for Boys 
here believes in fitting its pu 
pils for life as husbands. Les 
sons include mopping floors 
and washing dishes. 


‘tional 


VISCOUNT 


World's First Turbo-Prop (jet-prop) Airliner 


"The Diplemet” . 

“The President” 

“The Independence” . 

“The Constitution” 

“The Congressional” 

“Nighthowk" Aircooch 
(All departures are Easters Daylight Time) 


Call STerling 3-3000 or your Travel Agent 


io ee we or pay san gr pared with 66 and 63 cases, re- 
ent is committed to giving the “* 
public and Congress full infor- spectively, the preceding two 
mation “consistent with na-Weekends. The weekend toll 
security.” He did not included cases up to midnight 
mention recent criticism by a Sunday 
House Subcommittee investi- 4 a 
gating Government information The exy’s serious outbreak 
policies. The Subcommittee ¥45 running more than 2% 
charged that the Pentagon and times above a corresponding 
other Federal agencies used a period in 1952 when the city 
‘shadowy cloak of presidential had 262 cases and 16 deaths. 
authority” to keep back infor- The 1952 count, which repre- 
mation the public should have.|sented the previous high year, 
son ended with 1203 cases. 


- — — 


———— 


/ 


: 


CHICAGO 


. 1245 0m 
3:15 om 
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8.45 om 
1100 om 


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PERPETUAL 


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EDWARD C GALTZ, President 


Mein Office: | ith ond € Seek, 1.W. WASHINGTON, 0. 
Bethesda-Chevy Chase:740! Wisconsin Ave. Anacostiat 
1340 Good Hope Rood Silver : Georgie ond W 

Averves¢ Prince Georges: 7118 Mortboro Pike 


ASSETS OVER $225,000,000 
RESERVES $17 500,000 


. 


2 Suspects Held 
In Slaying Here: 


ROSCOE W. HARRIS 
.. feund beund and cacced 


Hodge Pleads 
Guilty, Goes 
" Hospital 


former 


Ship A-Engine 
Runs 66 Days 


~ tt 


‘Two men were chareed with 
noemesGe early tedes m the 
<trangulatsen slaving of Resree 
WwW. Harrs. G&G. Washingtes real 
estate man Pole are search 
ing fer a third man whe was 
reported to eve strancied 
Harris 

Lindsay 
Temas FF is 2rn< 31 

Sed a0 14 TIT st. ov. were 
arrested after 3th Precheet 
Detectives Joseah S207: and 
E R. Caléeell questioned them 
the caw 


ano ic 


V- 


oe 1 he 


liams © 2 jamiter at the 

aGéress. be told peice 
and McDbaniels ies «tiers 
Harris was the rental agent fer 


ss called the 


Harms accordim 
ara J. Feiher {™~. 

squad Felmer sacd the men teid 
imeyr planed te ree the 
T2325 


z 


oe? 
— 


rea’ estate 


the tree Bad ar 


laken Detween "$60 amid SD 
They seed the man 
Harris Felber 
6 them ie 
sre real 
Mm that Gad 
=2s found img 
iz o T= 


thew 
=a2s 


t- + 
— 
OF ac 
be ae 


our 
"~~ 


2s 
ird bis mowth 274 = 
ther cowerimg brs 
ot 

Police said Harris feet 
> of 
Oo 2295" 

induce 
orked thus fens 
iree 1m a dyimg effort te remove 
gag de squad detec 
reports 


aa) °° Fa 


= 


1 lrmecnt RR H 
sho ansuered Wrs 


fais% tor 


Tarrer 
Harris 


° 


[ran 


S-e7" 27 7 


TURVaet bo 


Tears 2nd wees 


- - —® sa 
respected 


2 
Oe le} 


- Death in Lot 


Commissio 
day 
it said 
test run 
dry-iand protot 
of the atom 
submarine 
lheved 
power 
any 
land 


°n* 


eR TT 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 
Family Dinuer 


Choice of Appetrer 


SPAGHETTI 


Shoppes 
Mect Souce 


f rnp fA c¢ “ae 


CHILDREN’S 
DINNER 


85« 


A specio!l childrens 
dinner «s serwed dolly 
—compilete with cp- 
petizer, dessert ond 
beveroge 


HOT 
SHOPPES. 


Resteurents & Perry “euses 


WARGO 


Ja MSeee Bal Poors cases 
LAC EY 


. lewelr, and 2 warm pereenaiitr 


Eleven disc-mmmatimg judges 
Lacey 2 of Sa 
Miss W astungton 
at the Caprio! Theater 
{fo Tepresemt the Des 


Wises Amerwa 


= 


>ose Mar 
Gor} 7 
- 


- 


16 


-n 
o 


ines oth 2 DOTS 
an origma!] dramatic 
two languages. 2 love 
~~ and 2 warm personality 
(ekes Fat Se 
ar Oe. was Coes 
up from among the ume 

sis—the cream of Greasircr 


2 
ae 

= 

Piet” 4” « 


? 


iiwerT Sonmz s 2 Student 
mversity of Maryiand 


~ "S — eS ae a? and -O-pe ™FT 


ads over ber face when off- 


Margo wearing a plam dark 
Gress aod «2 shawl deme 


strated ber dramatx talent on 


Ruled Due 


To Aleohol 


Marine Set. Gerald Ray Lice 


~ose body was found om 3a 


res’ ordgz: 
oy See {»xz-4 
mad su’ 
‘heart at 
ie. War 
Be OMALe 
r cont. and 
2 per cent 


te 


considered fatal 
lLipe. from Murphysbere. I 

slapped V ashing-on ‘ag | 

en rewle te asiigumest at 
amp Lejeuse, X. C. 


Andrea Doria Skipper 


> seen to Milan 
‘MIL 


- 
- 


Italy. Aue 13 ONS 
Capt Pa \eTo Calamai skipper 
of the Jost Italian limer Andrea ft 
Doria. arrived in Milas todas 
irom the United States : 

He leeked very tired and re. 
fused to make any statement 
the July DS collision with 
the Swedisn loner Storkhboim 
farept to praise crew and 
the couwrece Sher stamen 
eo re~ved tof the pas 
sengers from 


rr 


Res 


lated 


We serwe D. C. Md and Va 
Established 1919 © The Gig Seliabie 


A. P. WOODSON CO. 


ms eS aw, st 75800 


ne loester 
=ertien 


S282 —@ 2 Satire 
"eT mornher 
Marca, who went 


25 
“9s Ihngh 


cot 
8 


ised * 


nee = Silver Spring Girl 


ac Is‘ Miss W ashingtow’ 


scheol im Caro for ‘irre 
sprinkied ber dialogue 
French 

Her tathe, 


; Saar 


— ee Tyrer eer 
rtd rT Te't 
- ty” 

z 


rie are? 

rearpra et 
Mies Satuis gamed ne 
nerup spot wrh a retire 
Chepian Reve) @heenars 
Etude on the piat a 2 
Mess Oakes wes tor oldex 
textamt mm the fra 

Mm: Laces = +t 

a2uarads worth aber 
secon —“Mes Wa2eh 
The prizes meclude 2 & 
cTume 


cit: 
rerrive 
Shee ter 

57 rin? . 
rl, -O2es 
TmaGa 2 wecks 
on radia. teiesd 
som or the Stage. 2 Sirus 
squirrel stole cemprte bees 
care tor one pear. @ ree a= 
fasion meGelins and 2 ward 
robe 

Mess Oakes. 2 runmeeTup ais 
receives 2 sevet-d2y ccume 


Bermuca 


t® 


- 
pes 


Con 


al 


Ball Charers Batbers 
Rew. 

NAPLES. tals. Aus 13—Po 
bee used marctimeguns » kil 
a2 bull wturh charged 2 coed 
e¢ teach ceer “apies Sedies 
and sem batters scampi, 
for shefter rf Sethung furs Tne 
cull had escaped while berg 
sed we 8 Slaug™e, nous 


Marcionette Committed 


As Detective Delinquent 


i tierer 
tentiary term for Eduard Vip 
Marciemetic was set m 

the 18 vearcoid 


[T2imum pen 


er 


Marbury Serked up a previews 
ies OF 2 Sate perchistric 
beard that the Silver Soring 
oath is “Gefectrwe dele 
Marde 
fis 7 372005 


srsy said perechistric 
eof Marcienetic 
meeea be SG st) “ ummpulsve 
‘elem apd subiect t2 ant 
social acts aad tmlacy wp 
uterested := grtlumg an; 
Marcseretie was 
3s tw a 

to ex 8 
ag nseiorx 
after be was 


Lo fatal Ss 2ODInNT 

Last Nowember of Richard Gi> 

con Drvear-n cd Lnmversaly o 
Maryland student 

Dr. Harold M Bodiew,. Pa 

teuxzent institeties directer 


AUTOMATIC 
WASHERS 


— 


saad Marmenrtie could etter, 
Se Trewaesed oc parard Ph whe 
imtttiutiies @ he ics jutieed fe 
we Teter te eects. OF he Can 
be ferced te serwe oul the ve 
mame@er 6 OU | 6pemiieriiers 
term. Bosiew said 

The Instituters Bead of 
Review = bound br lew te re 
“Sew Marciome es cos 2D 


*eeeR2 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
3 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


iit ant et &@ mete com 
Sewmgt graeedings agamst the 
E2asern Stere geyciiatrist the 

in 2 Does eoiticon culm 
mung 2 ang egal contest over 
2 “vero” Beast «of Hoemeo 
patie Wedica! Examiners 
Tete @erees roled Dr Red 
Gui ted 2 “bold conspracy 
Tag with geri te tie gu 
i” 

Be sect te would «ag 22 in 
SR erate ys restracn- 
ong BRedifick and seven others 
fnseerd ae omemrbers from acting 
a aD esamuurg and licensing 


Jeaiee BGerves waht the TH lb 
waees gated were weued te 
gervers “winily unqualified to 
[meee them” Be seggested 
oe Attruesr Geaera take 
Saar Sees ace sere) 
Se feee Che “Sileged Deenees 
eupungret frem te pgubiic rec 
aris ané declared trout - 

The @eriet saat & soveared 
De Bedifick chef gercitiatrist 
mm Easters Steve State Mosc 
ta. was be ecoetemet «f court 
~~ Pe Ul CU | Ofor 
ies ater 2 Geuwperary re 


— _ier was served ot 
Eien Berues Grected 


Stertet General to orepare an 
enier ceauirier Weddiick 
mee weiy fe should cot 
ofeé “er conte mot 

Sutige Bar 1e 
et tte ace eiery 
avert fir 

The licenses & aquest 
heer eee recorded with 
revise of the 
Ieerrtester.§ Queen 
care! Want gnome ry 
Pree Georg 
Seve? Tegecered in Wortmomery 
ané 14 oo Pome Georg: 

ime imjeamction will te 
wa, Oe esa Sears 
et Bedifick coutreiied a 
SIT swe esirer and wie 
Pts [ke Steer reas. as 
presi tT ir as Ssnarr? 
2am te Aton (Cetera 
Inet? Was 2 , 
lecely cuted 

Tre eceiy-cerogzized? Stace 
Saat of Sameocatine Wedtecal 
Peaammecs Jutge Brome. noted 
1s sour & Ieaded oy Dr 
cua Onesie 

= wae ward wiurc 
Peet Te guzllfiraiuoos ef ap 
Films srevedted ov Redrick 
ani wie? removed Reditick as 
wer ela y eR = 2 meet 
me meiid lex 4 

Foam dz arn 
Reiter’ we 1p “te Tur 
Bermes 
meet Te Virikutis 

Dutge Bernes 
ter “Times of 

© Exznimatoers ren te 
Refaic’ 2c Der [3 and 
and age en Jee 75. OS ant 7 
Sawer Get aes Oe wee 
tie CLamnmuia pavers grated 
wT RTeeet wen Ys “Te Beard of 
Medea” Exaceeets «ff ‘tie 
Marvien? State Boemecgetiic 
Wetesw Somes 

® Lawns Soe SU throu 
ST and 3 tires Gl were 
meuet wleygl greoer auf lter, 
mae af th’ teard «f medica 
CEATINeTS or Tle society 

@ &0 Cie pguryperted meetinng 
wf tee Maryland State Homes 
pattur Medial Seriuety. April & 
ons fse members wie were 
mesudett:+ of Maryiand strended 
Tet 2a tee elier sa 
ressiiets temic? by prouy 

©The coustivaties and te 
ees efSreed i eviieuce acd 
meee’ be Eediiick te be tie 
Tee eee 2a 8a 
ft thee ecety @ 2 “pelpetiy 
fawé@went docwmectt” 

© “~The testimony of Reddick 
6 epworiry «ef grief wm gener 
a and s wort of bevel only 
eet © ermasted of atmussiens 
aga 30s wheres ar was cor 
Tae vT eet Sy etic cediiie evl- 
fore ~ 

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Tee eee, 


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La 


Reddick Medical Boar 


‘dinate interest in establishing: added, he proceeded without 


— Press 
Brvne< 
= “beld conspiracy” 


i “greatly disturbed” that by 
regsen of HReddicks acts. “a 
large number of obviously un- 
cusiified sersons have seem- 
maiy Geen Deensed to practice 
medicine in this state.” 

Me asked the Attorney Gen- 
eral te take whatever legal 
steps may be necessary to have 
their lnrenses nuilified 

“Helving oem the fact that 
these Deenses carry what pur- 
ports te be the imprimatur of 
the licensing authorRy of the 
State of Maryland. persons 


— may seek the services of such 


wensees for the treatment of 
serlteus iliness. with the likeli- 
toed ef pathetically tragic con- 
woquences,” Judge Byrnes said. 

Maryland's medical practice 
act provides for two boards of 
medical examiners. One board 
representing the allopathic 
cuint of view is designated by 
Medical and Chirurgical 

of ‘ie land te which 

pitysicians now belong 

The other, representing the 
homeopathic viewpoint, is des 
gnated by the Maryland State 
Hemeopathic Medical Society. 

Origmally there were great 
fifferences between allopaths 
—these whe believe in the 
treatment of disease with 
agents which combat the effects 
of the disease—and homeopaths 
—these who treat disease by 
irucs given in minute doses 
which produce m a healthy per- 
on mptems similar to those 
of the disease 

But the course of time. 
acivances< medical science 
wlunted the differences and the 
2ilopaths Decrame the dominant 
Miost s«hools of homeo 
patter medicine have closed 
therr doors 

“BReddick had shown an inor- 


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the qualifications of the gradu- 


lates of two schools, Fremont 


College and Western Medical 
| College, for taking the exami- 
imation,” the opinion said. 
Although he was advised by 
competent authority that 
neither of these schools was ac- 
credited by any authoritative 
body and that their graduates 
could not lawfully qualify for 
the examination, the .opinion 


——_.__ 


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the knowledge or consent of 
the other board members to 
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Eleven were graduates of 
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and the “remainder from other 
institutions of similar stamp,” 
Judge Byrnes noted. “None of 
the applicants seems to have 
been qualified, either as a mat- 
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law, to take the examination.” 


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4 


Laborites Ask Pledge 
f°‘No Foree’ From Eden 


SLUEZ—fFrom Page I 


bound Largs Bay. around the 
Cape of Good Hope 

®In Alexandria. Egrvrtian 
police begun a check of all 
British residents in the cits 

®Two flying boats began fer 
Trying wives and children of 
British en wes in the Canal 
Zone to Maka en roule we 
Britain 

Sin Tel Avwir. 
leader Menachen 
tacked the Israeli government! s 
passive attitude toward 
Suez crisis. He de 
ser would follow up his seizure 
of the canal with an at 
tack on Israc! 

An 


Oppesi on 
Beg at 


& 
ime 


larec ‘as 


aliww" 


emerge 
Arab League leaders 
adopted a resolution 
Arab 
aggressio 
country 
all 


countries “com: 
2zZainst 
agers su 


Onl 
as 


other ad 


Among the r 


pledging fi 


_ 


last 10 das 
tionary. sok 
fense against 
Sion and 1 
armed interver 
iIncons 
tions ur 
United Nation 

Eden has said the 
Temes are Only 


2. 


<" er)? 
le 


Tiujiary 
precau- 
orf 
“il ae 
the 


rr, 


has 


mperie 

The Laborite 

2 Spec) 2 SP ERIOT 
after the Lon 


een 


le aGers 
f Par 


urged 
ATT TT? 


don 


Moddie : 


conference + 


national bedy te operate 
canal_ 2 pfoposal the Egyptians 
have made clear they will re 
“we Ww accept 

Prem what information was 
available yesterday. it appeared 
certain that the United States 
at the Zaation London Con- 
ference opening Thursday will 
sek some means of reconciling 
Egyptian demands for full con- 
trel of the canal and British- 
French demands for control by 
an nternational bedy with 
Ezgvet m@ @ mimortty position 

Thi isswe is expected to be 
the crucial rmsue of the confer 
ence. now believed Dkely to 
ast up te 10 days 

Dulles leaves at 7230 pm 
teday for London where he will 
“ead 2 Ziman delegation of 
=p e<officiais imecludimg the 
S—erkcan envers to Britain. 
Prance amd Russia and three 
aeetstant secretaries of state 
Dulles met yesterday with De- 
'emse Secretary Charlies E. Wil 
om Adm. Arthur W. Radford. 
‘laarmam ef the Joint Chiefs 
<x Stat and Gen Alfred 
(-ruenther, American Supreme 

mumaender ef the Atlantic 
Pact forces in Europe 

The view im Washington is 

if the con- 


es 


war could result : 
erence Oreaks down. But there 
* some sight cheer bere be- 
cause voetces of moderation 
recentiy been heard in 
an Purther. there has 
encouragement from the 
t (iat many nations. includ 
nose wh pubiicly back 
ave indicated they real- 

> some international so 
xe hammered out 
smpliy to accept 
Egyptian control 


lave 


Study Period in Egypt a 


Kamal «| Be Baeweo cute. Egegous wieder ef efduc> 
Gee and cemumen@er «of Gee “Saeteeee! berets Arar. 
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Sedia. moeneeer of m@est: @ Care bie Ge pregram wt ap 
eofier the Seer cree. ata Eepepties coleet eeeurbers 
Geneed arame teteger cles oe Geek Sees & cole 


Trew 

=, . 

— 

(ran 

Ser _ een 
-372 

The United States th 


2S is i 


‘Soviet Denies Holding 
Any U.S. lier Captive 


figured in the 
note. a Navy * 


tna 2 < 
onc img 


Britickh Don't ANex 
Cerman Reds a Talks 


ianes 

States 

vith 10 men lost over 

i 3. 1960. and an 

IZ men 

jown om the Sea of 

near Kamchatka 
1962 

mited States’ mote add- 

G (Rat (Me Seviet government 

have im custody 

from other saircraft 

who fought in 

Command in Korea 

Sevtet reply said “The 

S25 wt government considers !t 

eseentiial te point out that the 

Latted States Government has 

acparentiy been meorrectly in- 

=med by persons who are try- 

og Gy Iymg information to 

prevent the develooment 


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POLK Y¥—frem Page I or pasion of 
same position 


governments favor a new inter- nied a London two weeks ago the compensation. 
the “hen the British and French’ These points were cireuiated| 


LL MN NA ES A a atm le 


playing for time, 
Dulles occu-| 


were so furious over na- 
tiomalization of the canal that 
they were threatening war 
within 24 hours. 

American officials, in search- 
ing for a solution acknowledge 
the difficulties of international 
Supervision as to im- 
ternational operation of the 
canal. They point out that 
whoever actually operates such 
an enterprise pretty weil corn 
trois it and that the opportun: 
ties for harassment of shipping 
are very great 

There were reports here yes 
terday that in fact such harass 
ment may already have begun 
despite Egyptian statements 
that traffic is flowing smoothiy. 
One report was that ships were 
being asked to furnish addi- 
tiemal cargo information on 
what they had on board and 
where it was destined. 

On the other hand. H is 
recognized here that no soiu- 
tion can be imposed on Ezgyp*. 
and that Egypt will not swai- 
low an international body with 
Britam and France in key 
positions. Thought has been 
given to various sorts of third- 
party control though the 
United Nations is ruled out as 
net equipped to be an operat- 
ing agency. 


Behind the immediate tssue Policy Planning: 


lie major British. 
that Egyptian 


of the canal 
French fears 
President Gamal 
is owt to deny them the vital 
raw materials of 
terms they fear 


own terms, 


would Se so prohibitive as to 


reduce them to third-rate pow- 
ers. Hence their determination 
to fight. if necessary. for what 
they see as their vital interests 

There is sympathy here for 
such views, but the American 
attitude is clearly that force is 
not the answer. But the prod 
lem remains. can an accom 
modation be found’ And would 
any such adjustment danger- 
ously imflate Nassers prestige 
regardless” 

Officials 
by Nasser’s St unday 
indicating a willingness to draft 
2 new inte rational convention 
But that is far from what Brit 
ain and France want 

State Department officials 
were displeased by a story in 
Monday's Washington Post and 
Times Herald saying that 
Dulles would not support an in- 
termational control agency but 
would favor some sort of mech- 


Statement 


anism for appeals from Egyp- 


tlan contro! 

When Dulles was in London 
he drafted with his British and 
French colleagues five prin- 
ciples for a Suez settlement 
They were: reaffirmation of 
the 1888 Convention. creation 
of am international authority 
te operate the canal. reason- 
able income from the canal 


of operation for Egypt. just tom- 
.agmail relafienss between the pensation for the nationalized 
tion and the U.S. A.” Suez Canal Co., 


and arbitra 


Abdel Nasser 


the Middle 
East and Africa except on his 


bere were gratified * 


U. S. Reaffirms ‘Complete Accord’ 
With Britain and France on Suez 


‘tion if Egypt and the new! 
agency were to disagree on) 


through diplomatic channels to 
the other ernments which! 
will attend the Z2-nativn Lon- 
don Conference this week. 
Strong objection was raised 
by many to the idea of a new 
agency. Dulle then began to 
reconsider this point. having 
been careful never 
pvblicly stated that the United 
States favored such an 
agency. The London com- 
munique had spoken only of 
international “arrangements.” 

Among those opposing the 
new agency idea were not 
only such British Common- 
wealth members as Indi. and 
Ceylon. as had been ex- 
pected. but also Australia and 
Canada Australian Prime 
Minister Robert Menzies was 
so alarmed at the stiff British 
gttitude that he canceled a 
Pacific tour to go to London 
for the coming conference. 
The Canadians. though not 
participants, made their views 
known. The Indians also made 
their opposition known to 
Dulles. 

Others in the delegation in- 
clude State Department Legal 
Adviser Herman Phiegar; As 
sistant Secretary William M 
Rountree who is in charge of 
Middle East affairs: Robert W. 
Bowie, Assistant Secretary for 
Carl W. Me- 
Cardie. Assistant Secretary for 
Public Affairs: Gordon Gray 
Assistant Defense Secretary 
for International Affairs. and 
Walworth Barbour. deputy 
chief of the American Ex 
bassy in London 

Lower-ranking advisers will 
be Andrew H. Berding. Deputy 
Director of the United States 
Information Agency; William 
C. Burdett Jr.. Deputy Direc 
tor of the Office of Near East 
Affairs: Assistant Legal Ad 
viser fer Economic Affairs 
Stanley D. Met-ger: Edwin 4 
Moline. Officer charge of 
Economic Organization Affairs 
im the European Regional of- 
fice: William R. Tyler. Deputy 
Director of the Western Ew- 
ropesen Affairs office. and Don- 
ald C. Bliss, a Foreign Service 
ir spector 


i Arab Corernments 
Sanction Mass Rallies 


Pe." 
Lebanon. Aug 13 
Four Arab governments have 
sanctioned mass rallies for 
Tuesday and general strikes for 
Thursday in support of Egypt's 
nationalization of the Suez C2 
nal. according to reports here 
tonight 

These demonstrations of 
Arab solidarity will take place 
in Beirut. Damascus, (Syri2 
Baghdad i‘iraqg) and Amman 
and Jerusalem (Jordan 

In Baghdad today. Iraq law 
yers, announcing they would 
take part in Thursdays — 
accused Britain of carmng, 
United Nations Charter oa 
contravening international ie 


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Around the Werld | a ), zs beg | ——~ 2 U. S. Sa Hossa THE i aril! — HERALD 
Tokyo Tells Shigemitsu| "WHEN Besiegedby , 
To ies Trying on Pact PS ey Laipeh Mob 7 pith; saving Plan Gives You 


Reuter ina orders from Tokyo te sus will be the last between the . . é , Bh ! ._ TAIPEI, vermees, Rug 3s 

MOSCOW, Aug. 13 — Japa nerd the Ru«soJe~anece peece two Ministers before Shepilov i ar sites — of Chinese last 

nese Foreign Min‘ste: amoru ireaty talks urtil after the files to London Tuesday to at ee Pup ee adsl hate oe etieck four 

Shigemitsu called on Russian London Su anal confer-tenmd the conference. Tokyo 5 = ™ ye 2 scape See ape 
— ares one became inyolved in a é 


Foreign Minister Dm.tri Shepi- ence aso orcered Shigemiisu to at ae . a ae street squabble with a Nation 
Mor — 
Low Prices on more 


lov today shortly after + The meeting. it is beiiewed. tend the London conference ; _ oe 5 re 1j 
m Jepanece sources said Shize-’ Pe eS = | alist major. 
ny im continens te | Bs, _ ae x | The Americans were given 


“9 ~~ : ’ 3 - ; 
— treaty negotiations on his i og refuge for more than three 


LL fayny jh: thrives OF}, turn to Moscow after the = Boe : : hours in a downtown police 


Suez conferees 
Suet ¢ . ae > Statio Ss 
ect FEE so n across the street from | 
future progress of negotiations ~ resident eg veutyuieln , 
| | _ ~ headquarters, then were SS 
ihfy 


s “wo te Tokro He said he 


ae A € informed Shepilov, that Japan| | one ad whisked away in a riot car 
ie: By; @:| OOD c2nnet accent th- Sov wt terms 4 - * og ‘ to safety You Can Put Your Trust 
. x . re 4 ‘ nee i 
=< they stand but he told the ’ scores of Nationalist military ‘ ' 
| .~ and civil police kept the mob In Super Right Meats! 


reporters he is convinced the 
Ru<sians wll net change their “~s at bay. (once they had to lock 
sz - arms to keep the angry crowd Ready- F or-The- Pan 


position on Japan's territorial | 
claims The Associated Press > from bursting into the station 
mented By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photograph Witnesses said the trouble 
ie dace P ; i a began when a pedicab carrying 
© wes ordered not to sign 5 S ° : . P : = 
. | She's in Clover on 40th Birthday a United States seaman and his 


race trealry om Seowvret terms ree 
the London canal talks . wife ran into the Chinese offi 
cemitsu was faced Satu: Mrs. Willie Dempsey of 27 Buchanan st. ne. hunc up her “*" 
) » “ oo ihe United States Defense broies - 39: WHOLE OR CUT-UP | 


t fnal Soviet r, wash in the back yard yesterday morfing—and picked 40 . 
gtr ews in : ; ne ‘ n . ; . ( : 7 id cde t . f 7 
pgs Bp omen -* ‘ ‘Ku "me feur-leaf clovers to celebrate her 40th birthday. Then she ok ae ene gg Fa Prag AS YOU PREFER 
a a rl oe = tt tu hurried. imside to bake a birthday cake. Mrs. Dempsey’s man 2/c of Grantsville. Utah 
- of the Busband works at the Naval Research Laboratory. They The command said he and his FRESHLY CUT 


lusion of th hese @ Secareld Genchten. Chinese wife were on a down- Cc 
town shopping trip Groun Bee Ib 
ia _ ; s. 


Witnesses said three other 
American servicemen joined ~ a OIN 


Nisei Citizenship Restoration Eased —— Sssstsfiecine'ncesset" | Lamb Chops . 1.29 


The United States command 
- said Elsholz suffered  siight 
. sted Press Brownell fT caid L nited continue tits Vigorous defense bruises on the arm and neck. SUPER.- RIGHT RIB 


mode with The justice Department yes States Attorney Lioyd a in the cases of renunciants as he Chinese said the National- 
te oumeed — urs . rancisco as ; ; ‘ 
the Vodkeo of Vodkes , - : { ’ : ’ . ” a ‘ : - to whom there < persuasive ist officer. Maj. Yang Kuo chu. cm ops Ib © 
fae pee:: ‘ ye . : , Sin . : PSti UC Les io qTon Lne : : : was cut on the lip : 
° > muce secsomed : } , Governmet fense of some C’ idence of disloyalty to the MEDIUM 
> wow te<*e et c rit i ~~ Vi > 4 ><? mf) — ‘ nan £4 _ . . ‘ . - . ‘ . ** . . . 
yc ration suits now pend- United States Okinawa City “On Limits 


= 


© 9e>r Ou agger of for restoration of citizenship ing in the Northern District of The Department said citizen : 69: 
Smirnof. Superb they pnounc ris Vorl lifornia He said the “lib- ship will be restored if. (1) after cae ancy ri Ib. 
I lized standards” will be ap- renunciation. the Nisei served TOKYO, Aug. 13 — United 


—# leoves you breathless! or partmet bhirmate: fi in all similar cases or offered to serve in the States Army Headquarters ONE PRICE—NONE PRICED HIGHER 


4 . pPpr mate! ( me 1h nnounceMm ’ ’ : sf ‘ "ry? he Sz : ; ric 
4 : Pm cep —s 4 at ' aie said = t : ited States armed forces, or re aid today the Ame ican Meare The Advertised Price ta The Highest rece Vou Pay Far 
ri? ; orm persons of Japane tigation of the cases pending (2) is able to satisfy the Depart- Deputy Governor of the Ryu- The Particular item OF Your Chevedt 
ary will their showed that “coercive influ- ment that his renunciation of Kyu islands has lifted an “off 
8 States citizenshi ences” figured in the renuncia- citizenship stemmed from a limits” restriction on the Oki. =—— 
time Tule Lake sense of fear or apprehension Dawan city of Koza after a pub- 
i d V bl 
Fresh Fruits an egeta es: 


the grestest nome result of 1 r policy bout tions at the war-t 
Su) nounced their citizen- Relocation Center in California. while at the Tule Lake Center, lic statment by the mayor that 


Brownell said, however, that or that there was an element he “will not permit any more 


anti- American meetings in this 
CRISP JUMBO 


Pascal Celery 2-- 39° 


- The “off limits” restriction 
CALIFORNIA 


g to all United States military 
Cc 
Juicy Oranges «. 39 


’ , ™ : fr 4 onnt? The ? 's t nae’ ? oa . : ‘ 
OB & 108 prest. Bistiied trem gram. Ste Prerre Save bu st’ Secbiew_ Eertterd_ Lom rer neral bert the Justice Department will of coercion. 


» 
personnel was placed on cen- 
tral districts of Okinawa last 
Wednesday to avoid “inflamma- 
tory actions” which may have 
resulted from local _ rallies 


against increased United States 

land requisitions on the island. 

Peiping Troop Strength 
Reuters 


MANILA, Aug. 13—United 
States military experts said 


here today the Chinese Com- 
® oa ee : munists now have a 2%‘-mil- 
: lion-strong army south of the 


Yangtse River, where it could 
readily be used against South- 
east Asian countries. 

A press relehse issued this 
morning after the opening of 
formal talks on the Philippine- 
American military base agree- 
ment, said four United States 
experts briefed the Philippine 
panel on official estimate sit- 
uations in Southeast Asia and 
consequent Philippine military 
needs 

Kar! Bendetsen, former Unit- 
ed States Undersecretary of 
\Defense and a spokesman. of 
the American panel, said the 
American side today did not k 
make any suggestions about 1 Stea Ss 
strengthening common. de- DONALD DUCK 
fenses of both countries. . 

“If the Philippines feel our cans 
bases here ‘should be modern- 
ized in view of the situation, 
we have a basis for discussion,” 
he said. 

The Philippine panel is ex- 
pected to express views on 
‘local defense needs at its next 
‘meeting Wednesday. 


DOWN GOES THE PRICE! 


Crisco, Spry or Fluffo 


80 Bodies 1b, 355 3295° 
‘Are Found in 

Belgian Mine = Nutley Margarine 2 41° 
(MARCI eve, reign, 2 Tomatoes 7 en aoe ee 
ug escue teams wor 

Sie coin. ee as. ecu 
ete we a remy a ne ct a ; WHOLE KERNEL g 12-07. 

about 3000 feet-down 4 coal Niblets Corn GOLDEN ? cans 


mine here 
There still is no indication Whit 2 d JANE 1-Ib. 16° 
. <i the > whether any of the trapped | e rea PARKER loaf 
: imen are still alive. Experts , 
“@) 7 ; = said the men can hold out an- Lustre we SHAMPOO 10'4-o2. ]-5? 
> other 19 days if they have suf. | $2.00 VALUE jor 
ficient air. Belgium Econom- 
ics Minister Jean Reh said “ee 
World’s Fa Airli there, was 3 Ea 
there was “every reason to Pre 
° > stest iners hope” some of the men would egg 
ibe rescued. , 
About 80 men were believed : Tun 
trapped at the 3300-foot level 


* 
. 
* 


) 
+448 
Se 
7 
> ~A eS 


*. “ _ “ _* © 

+. +. * +. a 
* se es" ine > 
> + . 

5 eter . .. .+" _ ~s xk 

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SSRSCECRERER ASE eeeeES 


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aw 
as 6 
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cans 


OTHER GOLDEN CROWN DC-7 SERVICE TO Built to American standards of comfort. When you fly ane the remainder another 100 EATWELL 
eet lower. 
6-02. 
| epoaiaaed airliners serving the South. Extra leg room . . . wide aisles... | minehead today heard a brief 8 3% GRATED 2 3/c¢ 
4 hrs. 15 min. . th h fore: statement read over the loud- 
: luxurious lounge . . . with extra values at no extra fare: speaker system by Andre Van Kon 
Den Heuvel, Director of the 
N EW YO R K Full-time air-conditioning. Delta DC-7’s have a dual air-condi- Federal Mines Administration. irae . D 
NON-STOP $4 min. It said: 
gallery 2950 feet down is con- SALAD 
tinually improving. The res- DRESSING 
luncheon flight South. in the 2750-foot level and to 
ATLANTA $999 . HOUSTON $§]5° progress along the gallery for 
| Another priceless Dele extra —courtesy and personal attention “During this exploration 
DALLAS! FT. WO RTH $5 400 ! sO sincere you know it’s hospitality from the heart. And on New several bodies were located 
Their removal will be effected 
SH REVEPO RT $5270 © JACKSON $43” Newark, just 21 minutes from Midtown. There were other emotional 
outbursts at the funeral of the 
It was a day of national 
mourning for Belgium. Prime Prices in this sdvertisesnen ettettive throegh August 1548. 
a nationwide broadcast from our Virginia steres dee te the minim 
the square here, said the dis- - os 
duty—to aid the families of the 
victims, and to increase safety 
inthe’ mines” by. sppropeis AGP MARKETS 


Delta DC-7’s you're flying the fastest, most luxurious type of Families crowded around the LIGHT MEAT 
tioning system that cools on the ground and in the air. “The situation at the mine 
plus circoaches daily to Steoks te order. Broiled rare, medium or well, and served On —... teams were able to set foot 
800 yards. 
York flights, you'll land at Manhattan's most convenient airport, = speedily as possible.” 
tore: pis "es first six victims. Tht GOEAT ATLANTIC 4 PACIFIC TEA COMPANY 
Minister Achille Van Acker, in a items marked o> Se yt A, - 
mark require- 
aster “shows us our double 
technical measures.” 
IN WASHINGTON AND VICINI 1 ¥. 


‘Phone: District 7-9600 | | ADVANCED AGE 


A008 8, Draee HOW fons to Stetier) ; | | Fine nursing core OPEN "vil P.M. MONDAY thru 
et oni | COLLEGE MANOR | ee 


or coll your Trevel Agent | 
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; 


way 


~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD . 


6 Tuesday, August 14, 19546 eegen 


ne ee 


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CRISCO 


TALL 
i 


IP 


eiping Pushing Rails 


To Open Up Northwest 


By David Chipp 
Pe 
Kansu Province, 

Along routes 

caravans 


throughout the centuries, a new 


ters 

YU MEN, 
Northwest China 
camel 


followed by 


is being pushed for- 
Urumehi and 
with North 


“ailway 
‘ ard 
ussi 


. eet 


toward 
frontier 
(hina 

The line. and 
ts construction 
ingle factor in Cl 


as 


the 
is the biggest 
1ina’s plan to 
up the northwest terr- 
ory and it depends the 
late on which the government 
will begin to get a return from 
huge investments it is making 
n the area 
China is giving high priority 
Nproving communications, 
ny Lanchow, formerly little 
more than a country town, now 
becoming one of the most 
nortant junctions in China's 
new railroad network 
From it. railroads are being 
built (or are planned) in every 
direction to the new indus 
trial and mining centers 
Most important of these, and 
the one to which most atten- 
tion is being paid at present, 
which stretches north- 
west towards Urumchi and al 
ready has reached the oil town 
of Yumen, 500 miles from 
Lancnow 
This single-track railroad is 
already in use folléwing the 
loading of the first oil-tanker 
train at Yumen at the begin- 
ning of July 
it also crowded on the 
up” journey with workers and 
construction material being 
carried to the railhead for the 
Yumen oilfields or to be trans- 
ported from there by road to 
the newly discovered fields in 
the Tsaidam basin to the 
southwest 
Big gangs of railroad work- 
ers are putting the finishing 
touches to this stretch before 
pushing on across the Gobi to 
the old trade 
From Urumchi. 
be extended to 
ed line from the 


pei } 
or 


s that 


is 


“4 


where 


meet the 


plan! 


Frogmen 
Sink Yacht 
Off Cyprus 


Re 

NICOSIA, Cyprus, 
Terrorist frogman today blew 
up a 63-ton yacht owned by 
Capt. C. W. B. Worthington, 
captain of the guard of British 
Governor Sir John Harding. 

Five créwmen aboard at the 
time of the explosion in Kyre- 
nia Harbor, north Cyprus, man- 
aged to escape uninjured when 
the yacht settled bow-first on 
the harbor floor 

Worthington, a member of a 
wealthy British brewing family 
eld a regimental party aboard 
the yacht Saturday night. He 
was not on hoard when the 
frogmen &truck- today 

Georghios Efthymiou, 19- 
year-old Greek-Cypriot, was ac- 
quitted today by a special tri- 
bunal in Nicosia on a charge of 
murdering a British 
teacher here last June. 

A special report on the Cy- 
prus Police Force published in 
Nicosia today claimed that lack 
of public confidence in the po- 
lice might account for the “al- 


Aug. 13— 


speed of ’ 


Red China is pushing con- 
struction of a railroad from 
Lanchow (1) through Urum- 
chi (3) te the border, where 
it will meet the Soviet Rus- 
sian line from beorder*te Ak- 
togai (4). The Chinese line 
now operates from Lanchow 
to Yumen (72). 


border which the Rus- 
sians are to help to build 

Through traffic between 
Lanchow and Aktogai on the 
rurkestan-Siberia railroad was 
not originally planned for be 
fore 1960 but it is possible that 
the line will reach Urumchi 
and perhaps further in about 
two years, while reports from 
Moscow say that the Russians 
are soon to begin the section 
from Aktojai inside the Soviet 
Union 

The reportedly rich oil 
strikes in the Karamai region, 
near Wusu to the northwest of 
Urumchi, and the probability 
of other big deposits in the 
Dzungari basin make it impera- 
tive that rail transport is avail- 
able as soon as possible. 

Once the railroad arrives at 


Sovict 


Ansi, an ancient, mud-walled 
town, the development of the 
[saidam basin will be easier 
for the journey by road will be 
halved 

It seems possible (though no 
official would comment on this 
that a branch line will strike 
south from Ansi to the new oil 
fields and what are described 
s “other projects” there. 

Such a line, following the 
age-old trade route to Tibet 
would have only a short dis 
tance of mountainous country 
to cover compared with the 
olannec direct line from Lan 
chow to Tsaidam, which accord 
ing to railroad officials woul 
present constructién pPob 
lems wore difficult than ans 
yet tackled in China.” 

The difficulties on the 
Lanchow-Yumen stretch of the 
line have been big enough as 
the railroad passes through a 
high mountain range. over 
lands subject to earthquakes 
and seasonal flooding and 
across deserts where the lack 
of water rather than excess be- 
comes the problem. 

A permanent gang of about 
10,000 men has been emploved 
on construction throughout 
and rough mud shanties along 
the way show where they have 
lived and built temporary 
workshops for prefabricating 
sections of the line and smal! 
bridges. 
These 


permanent railroad 


FOR YOUR 
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* 
’ 


employes have been reinforced construction of embankments work during the slack Season. 
at times by as many as 20,000 and drainage ditches. Both casual and permanent 
labo ited locally, gen-|_ ey Were mainly peasants workers received high wages 
rapes: Tiggte o y & who supplement their agricul-in comparison’to similar la- 
erally at piece rates, for the tyral incomes by doing outside borers in other parts of China. 


7 


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, ~ of 8 Pome ryote 4 


school- | 


most complete absence of in- | 


formation” about the Greek- 
Cypriot anti-British terrorist 
organization 

It said that if an efficient 
police force had been main- 
tained. “that force would have 
heen better fitted to nip in the 
bud any unrest which was de- 
veloping, and to deal with the 
emergency 

Criticising the Cyprus gov- 
ernments law policy general- 
ly. the report said there had 
been a general feeling in the 
island that the law could be 
broken with impunity 


Rebels Kill 


22 Soldiers 


In Algeria 


ALGIERS, Aug. 13 A—Four 
French soldiers staggered back 
to safety today and told of an 
Algerian rebel ambush in 
which 22 of their fellow sol- 
diers were killed, 20 wounded 
and possibly 16 captured. 

The ambush was one of the 
worst blows to French forces 
in 


ber of Frenchmen killed or 
wounded by Nationalists in the 
last six days near Algiers. 
[Most French officials said 
the recent attacks, which struck 
at French settlers as well, were 


‘in retaliation for an explosion 


in the native quarter of Algiers 
Friday which killed 15 Mos- 
lems, Reuters reported.) 

The survivors said they were 
led into a trap by an Arab 
peasant near Beni Slimane, 62 
miles south of Algiers. He) 
rushed into a command post 
yesterday with word tHat a 
band was prowling around his 
hut village 

The French troops moved to 
the spot and sighted a small 
rebel band. It turned out to be 
the bait. 

As the small rebel group 
scattered through a ravine, the 
French chasing them, an esti-| 
mated 100 rebel rifles and ma- 
Seeyone 08 opened up in a dead- 

‘ly crossfire. 

Helicopters ferried 
to the battle area today 


4 ; 


the 21i-monthold Algerian) 
war. It brought to 60 the num- 


w er? ix? 
sas eo 
aoe 


— 


ee 
ee 
_ - aie nee, 


OT DP. aw Donn wile w 


: 


a 


tiie al 


What happens when a NEW PAYROLL comes to town? 


More sPenvinc MONEY isn’t the only thing 
a new factory payroll brings to town. A survey 
made by the U. S. Chamber of Commerce shows 
that 100 new factory workers also meant this 
to a community: 


Ke 


a, 
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM 


296 more people 


112 more households 

51 more nhool children 
107 more passenger car registrations 
174 more workers employed 

4 more retail establishments 
$590,000 more personal income per year 
$270,000 more hank deposits 
$360,000 more retail sales per year 


Here's convincing proof, we think, that whatever 


helps the Southland 


real contribution to the long-range growth and 


prosperity of the South. The Southern helps in 


many ways. : 


Our own Industrial Development Department 
aggressively secks new industries for every 
available plant site. Our nation-wide advertising 
program continually invites business enterprises 
of all kinds to "Look Ahead— Look South!” for 
greater opportunity. Our modern rail service helps 
provide the economical and efficient mass trans- 
portation so indispensable to industrial progress 
and growth. 


New payrolls—and all they mean to a community 
—are “coming to town” all over the South. Lase 
year 23,000 new jobs were created by industrial 
expansion along the Southern Railway System 
alone. Many in the South helped bring this about. 
All in the South benefit! 


tay 


to develop industrially is a 


President 


WASHINGTON, D.C. 


eulibaarerrcemon cai oe Sgt eae 
9, Fk a fi 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tacsdey, August 14, 1956 7 


= 


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a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
& Tuesday, August 14, 1956 , 2008 


By Staff Revorters and 
News Services 


DEMOCRATS —Fr. P. | 
CHICAGO, Aug. 13—On 
opening day, the Democratic 


| 
Nixon Attacked 22.2.."225" 


ture of power politics and in- 
fighting, with each state dele- 
gation under examination for a 


lclue of how the battle was 
n ReEVAOtEC Lath 
a If there was a trend toward a 


single presidential candidate, 
\it was not discernible. Instead, 
‘there was pulling and hauling, 
with some indication of epi- 
demic restiveness of individual 
‘delegates against their leaders’ 
dictates 

The forces of Adlai Steven 
son and Gov. Averell Harriman 
campaigned determinedly 
throughout the day 

On the record, there were 
these developments: 

Kansas: 16 votes. Governed 
by the unit rule, the role of 
Kansas delegation may remain 
unknown until Wednesday. 
Present estimates place the 
strength of ‘the pro-Stevenson 
forces at 1% votes short of the 
majority needed to swing the 
whole delegation into Adlai’s 
icolumn. 
| Nebraska: 12 votes. Eleven of 
Nebraska's votes were com 
mitted to Stevenson during a 
lengthy caucus. Lone “holdout” 
was Gordon Preble, president 
of the Nebraska Federation of 
Labor, who said he will vote for 
Sen. Stuart Symington on the 
first ballot and might switch to 
Harriman later 

New Jersey: 36 votes. Though 
Gov. Robert B. Meyner has de- 
clared he would “not look fav- 
orably On any move to put his 
name in nomination,” the 35%. 
votes pledged ostensibly to his 
candidac’ have 
officially committed 


of choosing candidates for VE, RD, he dig: . * 


President and .Vice President. 
The first demonstration of 
the Convention came after Sen 
John F. Kennedy narrated a 
documentary film, “Pursuit: of ? 


Happiness,” glorifying the 
Democratic Party. When he ap- 
peared afterward to take a bow, 
Massachusetts delegates raised 
their standard and started 
prancing around the floor, wav- 
ing “Kennedy for Vice Presi 
dent’) placards 
Democratic National Chair- 
man Paul M. Butler touched 
off demands of “throw them 
out” when he reported that one 
of the major television net- 
works “failed to keep its com- 
mitment carry the cam 
paign film 
Without mentioning the Co 
lumbia Broadcasting System, 
tler. said one major network 
fused to carry the special 
n the party had made de 
tailing the Democrats’ history. 
He told the delegates he want 
ed to thank the National Broad- 
casting Company tor carrying 
the 28-minute “Pursuit of Hap- 
piness” film 
Sig Mickelson. CBS vice 
ident in charge of news 
public affairs? later issued 
a state saying that “at no 
time we make any com 
mitment to carry” the film 
We did not know the film 
was considered an official part 
of the keynote address,”, Mick- 
elson was quoted by the Asso 
ciated Press. “We operated un- 
der the traditional pattern of 
news coverage of national po- 
litical conventions by exercis 
ing our news judgment in re- 
porting elements of the conven- 
tion story from Chicago. On the 
application of that judgment we 
aiso included part of the film 
itself 


{-ove 


to 


Associated Pres 


As Gov. Frank G. Clement of 
Tennessee delivered the key- 
note address at the Demo- 
cratic convention, his wife, 
Lucille, listened intently in 
the gallery. 


pre 


and which gave no heed to the Gal 
lup Poll or betting odds, Clem- [avorite-son 
ent saw President Eisenhower, not been 
Vice President Nixon and other! 
members of the Republican 

team in an ingiorious retreat 

from Washington, and the party 

of Jefferson and Jackson taking 

over the White House and hold 

ing on to Capitol Hill 

He denounced the President's 
“Millionaire Cabinet,” the big 
business coloration of the Ad- 
ministration, and described the 
GOP as the party of “Privilege 
and Pillage 

Hie talked scornfully 
the outraged cries that go up 
from the Republicans if any) 
Democrat dares criticize Presi- 
dent Eisenhower, and then re- 
called the excoriation that Re-| 
publicans heaped on Wilson 
Roosevelt and Truman 

“Well,” said Clement, “the 
time is at hand for a prescrip- 
tion that calls for the Repub- 
licans to get a little medicine 
of their own. Only we will ad- 
minister it in an ethical and hu- 
mane manner.” 

He never once mentioned the 
President's heart attack of ile 
itis operation, but there was 
allusion to the “part-time Presi 
dent” charge 

“No responsible Democrat,” 
he said. “has ever uttered one 
word that reflected upon the 
personal character or integrity 
of the President 

“No loyal citizen ever 
tacked his personal family 

“No God-fearing Democrat 
wishes for him anything less 
than the best of health and the 
greatest of happiness. 

“But in this national cam 
paign year that decides the 
course of four more years of 
American fate and history, the 
people are entitled to know 
what his pians are for running 
the country should be proceed 
to set up a White House board 
of directors, and pass around 
high powers to a small and in 
side group 

“They are entitled to have 
him accept all responsibilities 
that belong upon him—includ 


mont 
meni 


anout 
Clement. sometimes 
his fist and some- 
ving’ DOth arms wide, 
two noisy outbursts of 
applause for Mr. Truman 
After praising. FDR and other 
noted Democrats, he said 

“I feel sure that they (would 
@gree that the greatest asset 
of this Convention tonight 
the living spirit of our great 
friend from Independence who 
reminds us simply ‘Fight! Fight! 
Fight!’ ” 

All eyes turned toward Mr 
Truman and finally he arose to 
acknowledge the ovation 

The Tennessee fire-eater. 
who seemed to holler louder 
the longer he went on. tore into 
Vice President Nixon in these 


no! 
pounding 
un 


evoked 


1s 


this great national 
campaign gets one hour older, 
we serve notice of one thing 
‘We are not afraid to fight’ 
—and we are not going to sit 
back and watch one of the Re- 
publican candidates smugly at- 
tempt to lift himself above 
and beyond his party. mean- 
time holding hands with the 
vice-hatchet man of the Repub 
lican party who—without in 
terference from Gettysburg— 
chargés 20 years of treason to 
the Democrats, and accuses 
the membership of the Demo- 
cralic party—that means you 
and that means me, m, friends 
and fellow Americans—withb 
treacherous concuct ... 
“That kind of double-faced 
campaign by: the opposition— 


at 


j 


to any other candidate. Thisito support Stevenson for the, ception; Harriman drew mod- 
has caused some disappoint-| presidential and Kefauver forjerate applause. 
ment in the Stevenson camp/the vice presidential nomina-| Massachusetts: 40 votes. For- 
where it was hoped that Mey-|tions. The delegation went on mer Gov. Paul A. Dever said 
ner, generally thought to be'record as backing a Stevenson-|he expected the delegation 
friendly, would release 
votes to Stevenson before the) Towa: 24 votes. 
first balloting. The remaining|delegation brawling makes 
one-half vote in the delegation,| Uncertain whether Stevenson : 
originally pledged to Kefauver,|0r Harriman has a majority of 8°" on the first ballot. 
ie now in the Stevenson Votes. Following a visit to Har-- New Hampshire: 8 votes 
column. riman, Jake More, delegation Felix oe ry weve ss oon Merwe 
: : . chairman, and Harriman’s Mid-™an and a Harriman ster, 
tice Lathan tana pleas west chairman, ‘struck to his said the votes were split this 
that Stevenson will receive 30 claim that the New York Gov. tae 0 oleate 33 Harriman, 
to 35 votes on the first ballot ernor will poll “at least half”. McCormack, 2; and one 
The delegation has decided not| of the 24 votes. The Stevenson /MeRtta 4. te rhe dele 
ke oficial r ti] forces, up in arms against the Ta ovo i oo 
to take an official poll untl!) delegation chairmanship of £ation continued its watch-and- 
the civil rights plank has been More. claim “about 14 votes” Wait attitude. It is split among 
agreed upon. for Adlai. Stevenson, Harriman and Sen 
Pennsylvania: 74 votes. The 


Montana: 16 votes. Demo- Stuart Symington. 
Pennsylvania delegation split 


Continued. votes for Stevenson after 
it voting for Rep. John W. Mc- 
Cormack (Mass.) as a favorite 


Steven- 


his|Kefauver ticket “to the death.”|would cast about 306 of its 40 


“ : cratic leaders in the delegation Minnesota: 30 votes. 
59% to ll for Stevenson over 


Harriman at a Sunday night 
caucus, but on Monday Joseph 
M. Barr, state Democratic 
chairman, said three of the 22 
delegates who voted for Harri 


are split in their prophecies 
Rep. Lee Metcalf forsees an 
even division between Harri 
man and Stevenson in the early 
balloting. Sen. James E. Mur- 
ray expects about a 2-to-l vote 


son. won six votes in the pri- 
mary. He and Harriman are 
wooing the other 24 released by 
Sen. Estes Kefauver. No deci- 
sion has been reached. 

Texas: 56 votes. The dele- 


PRESENT CAR GROW ING OLD * 


man now are planning t0\ for Stevenson 
switch to Stevenson. Each’ gpinois: 64 votes. Claims 
Pennsylvania delegate has 4that Harriman can count on 
half vote. 10% votes in the delegation 
West Virginia: 24 votes. Sen. from Stevenson's home state 
Matthew M. Neely, delegation comtinued to be made by Paul 
chairman. said it would cast Powell. A. downstate leader 
17 votes for Stevenson on the 4nd long-standing rival of the 
first ballot, 6 votes would go Cook county democratic nota- 
to Harriman and 1 for Gov..Sles who are solidly behind 
\. B. (Happy) Chardler of Ken Stevenson, Powell's interest in 
tucky Harriman’s candidacy is but 
Virginia: 32 votes. At the ee 4 ay SS ee Utah: 12 votes. An unoffi- 
suggestion of former Gov John co weg * ae for cial poll “gave Gov. Harriman 
S. Battle, the delegation de Atta — — cma 7404 edge over Stevenson 
cided not to line up with any with one uncommitted vote 


Washington: 26 votes. Sen | . 
candidate until platform draft-|tenry M Jackson (Wash.) esti- leaning toward Stevenson 
; Whether he could change 


ers had agreed on the thorny|mated at least 20 of the state's 

civil rights issue. The delega-iog votes would go to Steven- enough votes to swing the 

tion wWHl caucus at 10 a. m.'son when released by favorite delegation appeared doubtful 

daily. son Sen. Warren G. Magnuson. The delegation’s votes now 
Oregon: 16 votes. Under the Both candidates spoke to the are committed to Adlai Steven 

state's preferential primary delegation today Stevenson s0n under the unit rule. Dick 

law, the delegates are bound got a whistling, shouting re- Jenkins of Tucson, delegation 


gates at their first caucus 
noisily cheered the presiden- 
tial candidacy of Sen. John- 
son (Tex.). Former Sen. Tom 
Connally said he hoped Texas 
would vote for Johnson until 
he was nominated. Johnson, 
delegation chairman, side. 
tracked a motion that’ the 
delegation caucus daily and 
gaveled through a substitute 
that it meet on his call. 


Many Delegates Grow Restive Under Leaders ‘Dictates 


chairman, estimated at least; original plans to go all the way 
18 of the 32 delegates, each a ane ot yee ot , 
! , california: votes. Former 
with half a vote, favor Steven- President Truma n, hunting 
on. ‘Harriman support, apparently 
Idaho: 12 :otes. Idaho's got nowhere today in an in- 
delegates today were widely formal feeler to the pro-Steven- 
son delegation. State Atty. Gen. 
Edmund G. Brown, delegation 
A chairman, had a talk with 
ap- Truman but said that Truman 
made no direct attempt to 
switch the state’s votes to Gov. 
ernor Harriman. 


split in their choices for the 
presidential nomination. 
down-the-middle division 
peared to make it a toss-up 
whether Idahos votes would 


go, under the unit rule, to Georgia: 32 votes. Opinions 
Stevenson or Harriman. varied today in the Goorsie 
WISCONSIN: 28 votes. At a delegation as to how the group 
caucus, the delegation again stood for the party's presiden- 
withheld a pledge of support tial nomination, but Adlai Ste- 
from either Stevenson or Har-venson seemed destined to get 
riman. But in what was seen the state’s 32 votes on the first 
as a bid for a Stevenson-Kefau- ballot if the civil rights plank 
ver ticket, the delegation in-in the platform is satisfactory 
structed Chairman Sam Rizzo to the delegation 
to open a Kefauver-for-Vice-- Indiana: 26 . votes. Mavor 
President headquarters, and to Ralph Tucker of Terre Haute, 
caucus with’other Midwest del-\Ind., today called for secret 


egations in the hope of switch-|balloting in the delegation to 


ing them behind the drive. avoid an open fight that might 

Ohio: 58 The split damage his campaign for gov- 
delegation put off a showdown ernor 
today on when the delegates Tucker's proposal came amid 
pledged to Gov. Frank J. Lau® speculation that he will sup- 
che might leave him for an port Governor Harriman. A 
active presidential candidate. strong majority of the 26-vote 
Michael V. DiSalle, running delegation favors Stevenson. 
for governor, said a move in South Carolina: 20 votes. The 
the delegation toward Steven- delegates. with their seating 
son had been stopped. Ray T. cleared by the credentials com- 
Miller, Cleveland Democratic mittee, settled down today to 
leader, predicted Stevenson cast their 20 votes for Gov. 
would get 20 first-ballot Ohio George Bell Timmerman on 
votes anyway ; the first ballot. 

Tennessee: 32 votes. Ten-| But there were strong reports 
nessee Gov. Frank Clement that after the initial roll call 
was listed today as a “prob-a number of the delegates 
able” in the lineup of favorite would switch to Stevenson as 
son candidates for the presi- the presidential nominee 
dential nomination The regular delegation won 

4 Tennessee caucus tomor-out over a contesting group 
row morning will decide wheth- headed by John H. McCray, 
er to’ give the indorsement to Negro, representing the Pro- 
Clement or follow through with gressive Democratic party. 


votes. 


> 


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the vice-hatchet man slinging 
Slander and spreading half. 
truths while the top man peers 
down the green fairways of in- 
difference—will not be toler- 
ated by the Democratic Party.” 

Gov. Clement said that if 
it is attempted, the Demo- 
crats would give the Repubii- 
cans a “rock and roll” treat- 
ment that thes wouln't soon 
forge! 

ihe great hall seemed to be 
jammed, although there cer- 
taitiy were some important ab 
sprit These were the hard 
trategists who usually 
the razzie-dazzle for 
important Dusiness 
Z over a nominee for 


ing that most unbearable load 
of all, the responsibility for 
Nixon's irresponsibility!” 

Clement had a few minor 
Republican villains after Nixon 
—Secretary of Defense Charles 
E. Wilson, for example, and 
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra 
Taft Benson, and Secretary of 
State John Foster Dulles 
“the greatest unguided missile 
in the history of American 
diplomacy. 

In this last role, he pictured 
the United States as a giganti 
court room, and 167 million 
Americans as a jury. He then 
proceeded to recite a 10-count 
indictment against the Repub 
lican Administration 

It had committed assault 
and battery on the Nation's 
farmers, he said, and held the 
laboring man in contemp 
while “the barons of big busi 
ness” in the Administration 
looked down on him as a sort 
of second-class citizen. It hac 
denied small business a right 
ful share of prosperity while 
favoring monopolistic mergers 
and big-business domination of 
the economic scene 

Some of the other counts 
were “corruption in high 
places.” secrecy in Government 
to such an extent as to black 
off legitimate inquiries by a 
free press, a delegation of his 
powers by President Eisenhow 
er in violation of the spirit of 
the Constitution, giveaway of 
the Nation's najural resources 
and a “fantastic, frantic and 
fatal foreign policy.” 

Governor Clement got a 
great hand as he finished his 
speech The band . played 
“Dixie.” 

Mrs. Roosevelt, wearing a 
blue print dress and a purple- 
and-white hat, brought the eve- 
ning session to an end with a 
speech in which she declared 
that a Democratic victory this 
year was “absolutely essential.” 


ene 


f« 


more 
of putti: 
‘rnor Clement. in his at 
Vice President Nixon 
was clearly laying down a pol- 
icy of the Democratic Party 
That will be to go after the 
Californian hammer and tongs 
this fall if he escapes the Stas. 
sen jump-Nixon” maneuver 
and again wins the No. 2 place 
on the GOP ticket at San Fran 
cisco next week 
Clements would like to be 
the man who takes on Nixon 
in the campaign ahead, and 
there was little doubt that he 
had his eve on the Democratic 
vice presidential nominee as 
he took wing tonight 
He « from the Bible 
and once thought of be- 
ming an Evangelist before 
po! got in his blood 
rhis was clearly discernible 
In the blast that he sent up 
from this prairie metropolis 
tonight. In his very first para- 
graph, he said that the work 
of the Convention had to be 
“dedicated to the greater 
giory of God.” In his perora- 
tion, after calling on the dele- 
gates to chant a hymn of in- 
evitable victory, he said: 
“Precious Lord, take our 
hand. Lead us on!” 
In his vision of a November 
triumph for the Democrats, 


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‘ ; ; THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 


Democrats to Promise Abundance gesxcocessn 


PLATE BEEF 


Adlai Given USDA CHOICE-LEAN, MEATY 


2401 Fee SHORT RIBS = 


In Delegates FRESH 


f ‘ 
CHICAGO, Aug. 13 (*)—Gov G 34 t 


Averell Harrison did a litth 
OPEN DAILY 


PLATFORM—Fr. P. I 


partisan Atomic Enery ommis- 
sion into partisan politics.” 

It cited President Eisen- 
hower’s order to the AEC to 
sign what it termed “the scan- 
dalious Dixon-Yates contract” 
and said: “He was later forced 
to repudiate the same contract 
aiter the exposure of illegal 
activities of one of his own 
consultants with a secret of- 
fice in the Bureau of the 
Budget’ 

In a word, 


never more essential to a Dem- 
ocratic victory and asked the 
subcommittee not to do any- 
thing to upset it . 

The former First Lady had 
previously given her informal 
blessing to a widely circulated 
proposed compromise that nev- 
er once mentioned. the Su- 
preme Court decision 
Suggested by Truman 
Resdiutions 

McCormack 


Roose, 


Chairman John 
told 


elit was 


Lean 
and Tender 


it accused the Ad- 
ministration of following the 
Same pattern in atomic energy better than Adlai Stevenson ir. 
it eae ge them of Apaing > Foes minor shifts in half a dozer 
Matural resources: “LOoOtty ' ’ 
words, little action, but steady state delegations im today’: 
service to selfish interests.” maneuvering at the Demo- 
In addition to pledging a re- c.atic National. Convention. 
turn to nonpartisanship and  pyt an Associated Press tab- 
expansion in nuclear develop- yjation as of 5 p. m. EDT 
ment, the Democrats promised <nowed Stevenson still about 
Age mor DB ligne hme rer two to one ahead in indicated 
cn. eanteieing oe at om first-ballot strength for the 
_ 2 suiticient residential nomination. 
number and variety to: support 
our armed forces in any con-|. The tally, based on caucuses 
tingency.” 5 in Chicago and preferences 
It also pledged (1) a stepped- stated by delegates who cat 
vote freely or who are not yet 


up civilian domestic nuclear 
power program by building “a bound by caucus, showed: 
Stevenson 54844 votes, Harri 


variety of demonstration pro- 

totype reactors” (2) new life man 225%, others 277 and un 
and meaning to “atoms for committed:«or undecided 321. 
peage’ (3) an increase in the The zigs and zags in the 
“stockpile” of fissionable ma- count for other possibilitie 
terials and (4) a comprehensive jeft Sen. Lyndon Johnson o 
survey of radiation hazard from Texas ahead with 59, and Gov 
Frank J. Lausche of Ohio an 


bomb tests and reactor opera- 
uuons. Sen. Stuart Symington of Mis 
souri tied at 55. 
Here is the 
tabulation: 


Bleven- 
sO 


W 
Mrs 


fore 


newsmen 
invited be 
the 
for- 


subcommittee at 
of 


the 
telephoned suggestion 
mer President Truman 
White the Southerners 
cheered humber of 
Northern Demo- 
trats politely with 
Mrs. Roosevelt word 
ing of the plan) 
These continued to 
Democrats cannot go before the 
country without at least ai 
firming the Suoreme Court's 
action, whether not it asks 
steps to implement it 
Proposed language “recog- 
nizing the Supreme Court de 
cis as the law of the land 
but rejecting any use of “force” 
in its implementation, was be 
ing passed around today 
Stil another 


her a 
and Western 

disag 
on 


reed 
tne 


nsist the 


Tennesseee State Sen. Jim Cummings (left) confers with 
Albert Gore Tenn.) on the convention floor. 


ol 


Sen. 


policies designed to 
economic progress 


Truman's Council of money 
Economic Advisers. It accused combine 
the Republicans of substitut- with economic justice. We con- 
ing “deceptive slogans and dis- demn the Republican use o 
mal deeds” for the Democratic our revenue and money sys- 
brand of prosperity. tems to benefit the few at the 

Said the lead-off plank: expense of the people 

“Por the American farmer. We pledge ourselves to 
the small businessman and the Work towards the reduction of 
low income worker, the old Poverty in America, 
people living on a pittance, the “We pledge ourselves to full 
young people seeking an Amer- parity of income and living 
ican standard of education, and standards for agriculture; to 
strike off the shackles which 
the Taft-Hartley law has im- 
posed om labor: and foster 
the more rapid growth of legit- 
imate business enterprise by 
founding this growth upon the 
expanding onsuming power 
f the people; 

“We pledge ourselves to ex 
pand world trade and to en 
the Democratic presidential jarge international economic 
nomination “under any cit- cooperation, all toward the end 
cumstances.” of a more p © rous and more 

Mr. Truman made this aS peaceful world 
sertion to reporiers when The Demo 


President 


on 


WESTON MARSH- COPPER-GLO-— 


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oa * 29° aa 
s9°7)) \ Taha i 
ANA 


WASHINGTON 
ALL-PURPOSE 


FLOUR 


9. 


Bag 
LIPTON 


WESTON 
DIXIE MALLOWS 


ci or. 29° 
SETI TAT Whit 


FLEE. -AWAY 


AEROSOL BOMB FLEA-KILLER 


would 
avnart 


proposal 
ine pilatiorm, 
civil rignts 


ipreme 


nit 


Rules Group Buries 


Loyalty Oath Row 


By a Stat Reporter 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—The 
“loyalty oath” squabble of the ¢ 
1952 Democratic National Con- Co". . “0 
vention was buried today amid P 3 
handshaking before the 1956 ° 
Convention's Rules Committee. ™! 

Under the 1952 “loyalty oath” :" 
resolution, no delegate was to! 
be seated unless he assured the t. 
Credentials Committee that he > 
would exert every effort to Mas: 
have the nominees of the con-'™! 
vention appear on the election 
ballot under the heading. name 
or designation of the Demo- 


sions are 
land ae state-by-state 
“compromise” 
ommit 
aimost 


Liberal 


the 


comes 


6 Harr T 

e Biate man Others 3 
ms ; 

oe 2 >. 

el Ariz i's 

4 in 

Lo 6A 


Truman Denies 
Report He'd Run 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13 | 
Former President Harry 5S. 
Truman said today there is 
“no chance” of his accepting 


harles 

* example 
threatened ile a minor 
ind make a fight on 
ess the plank ac 

' the Court 
Southerners say 
fight to the bitter end 
1 Implementation 

a minority re 

n, Dut may not 


ee ee 


—~ 


to 


= 


a 


-_— 
a= 


ros} 


a $500 
as 


rats set 


hattle, if the billion national econom* 


plank 
ond a bare men 


mi) some of 
ely noncontroversial 
planks, McCormack 
that thev still must 
| of the 108 

tions Com 

| ask great 

the Presi- 

of the 

ng to the 

1 Liberaliza 
grants for slum 
| community 

1 da as 
19'9 Hous- 


for 
_ 

’ \ct 
Kevserling Ideas 
tornedo the 
Tits slo 

declara- 
n re largely fol- 
wed t dations of 


on H -evserling. chief of 


ri 


R 
t 
In 
Li 


PRES SIDE NT— r. Pp. I 


queries about a published re- 
port that he had told a friend 
he would accert nomination 
himself before he would per- 
mit “a recurrence of 1924.” 

In 1924 the Democratic 
convention deadlocked for 
over a hundred ba'lots before 
settling on a compromise 
candidate. 


groups seeking 
opportunity at 
this Republi- 
product has 


the minority 
full employment 
adequate wages, 
can prosperity 
been an illusion.” 


Prosperity for All 


The Democrats promised full 
prosperity for all and said 

“We pledge ourselves to 
achieve a truly balanced Fed 
eral budget in a just and 
prosperous American economy 

“We pledge ourselves to 
equitable tax revisions and 


Growing Anxiety Affects 
Coni ilent Adlai Camp 


from the § statement 
ed today. how- 
Truman was 
al headquar- 

andon no amateur basis. 
Important figures were sum- 
moned to his Blackstone Hotel 
suite. There was quite a troop 
ing in and out, with some old 
hands at the political game in 
evidence 


COVel 
hat Alt 
‘rating a politi 


Harriman Hopes Slim 

Working with Truman 
team were such figures as oil. 
man Ed Pauley. former White 
House Donald Dawson, 
and chairmen of 
fhe Democratic National Com 
mittee, William M. Boyle and 
Frank McKinney 

No one suggests that the ul 
timate beneficiary of all this 
action will be the man in whose 
name it is being done, Gover- 
nor Harriman Indeed. it is 
one of the ironies of this Con- 
vention that there can be found 
in Chicago no professional poli- 
tician of standing—except per- 
hans Mr. Truman himself and 
even that it doubtful—who 
concedes Harriman a ghost of 
a chance 

Instead 


the 


aide 


two former 


1s 


the operations of 
the Truman group look as if 
they were intended to stop 
Stevenson and throw the noml- 


nation to someone else. 

Light on Symington 

talk of such persons 
Jersey Gov. Robert B. 
Pennsylvania Gov. 
George M. Leader, the lighting 
secms directed—at least today 
-~toward Symington 

The Missourian’'s political ap- 
neal lies in the fact that he 
is surely acceptable to Mr 
Truman (it is now 
Mr. Truman did in fact call 
him to Chicago Saturday) that 
his reputation as a “sound,” 
nonradical fellow with a Con- 
federate grandfather appeals 
to Southerners, and that he 
probably does not seem dis- 
qualified in the eyes of Lyndon 
Johnson 

Symington conferred with 
Johnson for 40 minutes today 
Neither man would say any- 
‘thing of their. conversation 
more than the usual political 
insignificancies, 

Symington, who looks like a 
President, was talking and act- 
ing like a candidate. Osten- 
sibly only a favorite-son type, 
he uttered to  button-holing 
friends some of the orotund 

hrases that unmistakably 
rand a man as thoroughly bit- 
ten by the Potomae bug. 


New Mecca Appears 


Despite 
as New 


Meyner, or 


In this picture, a mecca be- not want this, preferring to be Johnson 


gan to appear today through 
the clouds of confusion. 


\ 


4 


known that. 


was the hotel suite of Lyndon 
johnson, the man reputed to 
be the smartest politician of 
them all 
Besides 
son beat 
door today 
campaign 


Symington, Steven 
a path to Jonnsons 
With him was his 
manager, James A 
Finnegan. The principals con 
ceded politics had been dis- 
cussed, but gae no detaiis 
Observers had little daubt that 
this was only the first of many 
calls on Johnson a newly ap 
prehensive and soliticious 
Stevenson would make 

Sunday night Harriman had 
been a Johnson visitor 

Besides the candidates. John- 
son has seen a host of lesser 
fry. They came, significantly 
on Johnson's summons 

The explanation is that John- 
son holds a handful of aces 
He can sway somewhere from 
150 to 250 Southern votes in 
the convention Southern and 
conservative leaders look to 
him as a guide. Hitherto, Stev- 
enson forces had greatly under 
estimated Johnson's strengih 
But they wer: under no misap- 
prehension today 
Johnson Bargains 

In this situation. Johnson Is 
bargaining. His personal pref- 
erence is suspected—but not 
known—to be Stevenson. 

But he wants some commit- 
ments from Stevenson. He 
wants a civil rights plank from 
the drafting committee—which 


Stevenson probably can control 
—which “does not force the 
South to secede from the 
Union.” 

He doubtless wants to satisfy 


tae 


for a greater “abun- 


r goal 
tion to seek ng all 
necessary classrooms for our 
primary and secondary 
schools,” their platform soughi 
“The construct of needed 
new homes, with a fair propor 
tion devoted the lousing 
of low and middle-income fami 
lies in urban and rural areas 
increase of benefits under 
old age assistance and 
OASI programs: a substantial 
expansion in hospital facilities 
and medical research: and a 
doubling of our programs for 
source development and con- 
ervation 


iOT) 


to re 


See Preeminence Lost 


The atomic energy plank ac- 
cused the Eisenhower Admin 
istration of losing this country’s 
“preeminence” in the nuclear 
ficid and “plunging the pre 
viously independent and non- 


cratic Party. 
Disagre@ment at the 1952 con 
vention almost split the party 
and left some deep scars. How 
ever, the Rules Committee pro- 
posed today a modification—al 
ready approved by the 
cratic National 
which substitutes 
standing’ that, 


“under 
a 


an 
when 


gates to the National Conven 
tion, it assures voters that they 
will have the opportunity 
cast their ballots 
vention nominees. “No 
tional assurances shall be re 
quired of the delegates to the 
Democratic National Conven 
tion.” the new rule states 
Former Gov. John S. Battle 
of Virginia, and Sen 
Humphrey of Minnesota helped 
work out the new rule. 
hands before the Rules 
mittee today and said 
entirely acceptable 


Com 
it was 


Southerners Hopetul 


ive 


On C 


CHICAGO, 


. , 
i tne 


By a S'afl Repo 


Iil., Aug. 13 
\lembers Southern 


States’ 


) 
mittee to 
day express that a 
civil rights plank “we can live 
with” will be presented to the 
Democratic National Conven- 
Lion 
sen 
chairman 
senting the 


Liaison Com 


: - ° *? 
OD USISlT 


John Sparkman (D-Ala.), 
of the group repre- 
delegations of 11 
Southern States. said the Com- 
mittee consensus is that the 
plank would be acceptable- 


although disagreeable—if it 


er 
specifically endorse 
the U. S. Supreme Court's 
school desegregation 
vocate forceful compliance. 
The Committee, created by a 
pre-Convention 
Southern Governors in Atlanta, 
met for the first time today. 
Ten of the 11 Southern States 
were represented. The Com- 


does not 


Hubert *., 


shook Ind 


nor ad-"“CHICAGO, Aug. 13 #—The 


meeting of Democratic National 


Demo- |! 
Committee — ; 


state vU 
- Democratic Party certifies dele 


to bh. 
for the con } 
 - 
addi- | 
f 


a. 
Nep. i. ! 
total 
$5 
Mich 


iiiame 44 


Tims 
Other + 


Two ‘Rump’ 


il Rights Plank Groups Lose 


Seating F ight | 


By John Herbers 

Credentials Committee of the 
Conven- 
tion voted overwhelmingly to- 
day to seat regular delegations 
from Mississippi and South 


mittee is not a policy-forming @, jing 


but it designed to keep 
in- 


group. 
the Southern delegations 


formed on the drafting prog- 


ress of the knotty civil rights 
problem 


CHICAGO. Aug. 13 .*—Here 
is Tuesday's program for the 
Democratic Nat:onal Convention 

(Times are all Eastern day- 
light) 

THIRD SESSION 


Opens 1 p. m. 

Invocation. 

Star Spangled Banner. 

Address—David A. Bunn of 
Colorado, president, Young 
Democratic Clubs of America. 

Address—Mrs. Katie Louch- 
heim. Director_of Women’s Ac 
tivities. Democratic National 
Committee 

“Our American Home and 
the People In It”—Mrs. Louch- 
heim and United States Repre 
sentatives: 

1. Mrs. Edna F. Kelly (New 
York 10th District). 


himself on the appointments to ~ 


several top jobs in the Demo- 
cratic hierarchy. Curiously, he 
is not too much interested in 
naming the vice presidential 
candidate, and it is known he 
has no interest whatsoever in 
the vice presidential job for 
himself. 

He may, however, be think- 
ing of himself increasingly as a 
man for the top spot. His Texas, 
delegation certainly thinks so, 
and, in fact, presents Johnson 
with something of a problem. 
He cannot behave like the or- 
thodox favorite son, ready to 
withdraw the minute a real can- 
dicate appears. Instead, for in- 
ternal Texas political reasons, 
he must act for a while like a 
real contender. It is not incon- 
ceivable that in acting the role 
he will convince the actor. 

If pressed into a corner by a 


non-cooperative 


regional, stature. But there Is 
always a danger that he will be 
forced into the role of the Rich- 
ard Russell of the 19565 Conven 
tion. Senator Russell (D-Ga.) 
was the man in the 1952 Con- 
vention who lead the rebel- 
lious, and never completely re- 
conciled, Southern forces. 
Russell, incidentally, arrived 
in Chicago today, apparently 
finding the Convention sudden- 
ly more interesting. He in- 
dorsed Johnson for the presi- 


dential nomination, an action supporting actor for his role in’ give 


which, for the reason stated - 

above, Jehnson may not wel- 

come. 
For the time being, however, 


Johnson can afford to wait. It) 
would seem today that he is) 


waiting for some promises and} 
performance by Stevenson. If 
they are not forthcoming, 


Democrats’ Program 
At Convention Today 


*"» 


2. Mrs. Leonor K. Sullivan 
(Missouri. 3rd District). 

3. Mrs. Gracie Pfost (Idaho 
lst District). 

4. Mrs. Edith Green (Oregon 
3rd District) 

5. Mrs. Martha W. Griffith 
(Michigan 17th District). 

6. Mrs. Coya Knutson (Min- 
nesota 9th District) 

7. Mrs. Iris F. Blitch (Geor- 
gia 8th District) 

Address—Thaddeus M. Mach- 
rowicz, 
sentative 
trict) 


FOURTH SESSION 
Open 9 p. m. 
Invocation. 
Star Spangled Banner. 
Report of Committee on Per- 


(Michigan Ist Dis- 


United States Repre | 


The action apparently cut 
short plans of “rump” delega 
tions from the two States to air 
the loyalty issue on the Con 
vention floor. 


Only two delegates of almost 
50 voting favored the challeng- 
ing groups, who charged the 


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regulars were infestedwith-. 


Dixiecrats and Republicans and 


could not be trusted to support, 


the Party nominees. 

Sen. James O. Eastland, a 
delegate from Mississippi, was 
a prominent issue in the Missis- 
sippi contest. Challengers 
charged his presence here gives 
the Republicans “powerful pro- 
paganda that a vote for the 
Democrats is a vote for East- 
land.” He was accused of being 
a “self-approved breaker of the 
laws” in his opposition to the 
Supreme Court's decisions on 
segregation. 

The two votes cast for the 
challenging “Loyalists” was 
four short of the number need-' 
ed to appeal the decision to the 
Convention floor. Mrs. Todd 
Duncan of the District of Co- 
‘lumbia said she would attempt 
to get four signatures on a mi- 
nority report from absent mem 


manent Organization — Leroy bers before the ruling is filed 


Collins. 
chairman. 


Appointment of committe to committee, however. 


escort Permanent Chairman. 

Introduction of Permanent 
Chairman. 

Address of the Permanent 
Chairman — Sam Rayburn, 
Speaker of the United States 
House of Representatives. 

Address — Richard Richards. 
Democratic nominee for United 
States Senator from California. 

Address — Harold Russell, 
former National Commander of 
Americans of World War II 
and Korea, and winner of the 
1946 Academy Award as best 


‘The Best Years of Our Lives.” 

Address — Wayne L. Morse, 
United States Senator from 
Oregon. 


Convention on TV 


Washington area stations will 
telecast 


Stevenson, can deal with a not-unwilling times: 


Johnson will fall back on his Symington, or some other po- WRC-TV, 1 p. m. to 5 p. m.; 


Southern roots and emerge as tential candidate. He can even 9: J 


‘a Southern champion. He does 


considered, as he considers 


-. 
¢ & 


go it on his own. 
is waiting And 
therefore the whole 


It himself, a man of national, not tion waits on him. 


ee 


q 


Conven- 


.m. to 1 a. m. 

yg span do 

ewtOP-TV, 1pm. 
ht ia a wie a: 
30 p. m. to midnight. 


Governor of Florida, with the Convention tomorrow. | 


The overwhelming vote in 
was ex- 
pected to stem any possibility 
of a revival of the 1952 “Loyalty 


Oath” fight. 


President Givin g 
Pictorial Blessing — 


To Candidates 


United Press 
President Eisenhower 
about 
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The White House said Con- 
gressmen or candidates for 


uesday’s Democratic Congress will show up at the 
he National Convention at these oruete Mansion at 10 a. m. 


wee meer mace gare m= 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ck 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


Virginians Defer Decision 


By Robert E. Baker 


Bialt Reporter 
CHICAGO, Aug. 
la’s delegation to .the 
cratic National Convention de 
ferred committing itself today 
to any presidential candidate, 


so it could maintain a strong 
bargaining position on the-civil 
rights platform struggle 

{ doption of this “wait-and- 
see” attitude was followed by 
these developments 

°©A highly influential 
in Virginia politics predicted 
flatly that the State delegation 
would definitely support Sen 
Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.) on 
th first ballot. 

® Top advisers to Johnson 
said they be'ieved the Texas 
Senator could “have Virginias 
delegation, but doesnt want 
ag 

® Many supporters of Adlai 
S.cvenson said their candidate 
still has “an excellent chance” 
for indorsement on the first 
ballot—if former Gov. John 5 
Baitle assures the delegation 
that the controversial civil 
rights plank as finally pre 
sented the best for which 
the South can hope 

Johnson reportedly has the 
strong support of Virginias 
Sen. Harry F. Byrd and other 
influential state leaders. Put 
Johnson's advisers say the Tex 
as Senator does not want Vir- 
ginia to commit its 32 votes to 
him because that would tend to 
label him as a Southern “sec: 
tional candidate” like Sen. Rich 
ard Russell (Ga.) in 1952 

At the suggestion of Battle 
Virginia postponed a fight with 
in its delegation between fac 
tions supporting Stevenson and 
those supporting Johnson 

Battle is a member of an in- 
formal group trying to reach a 
compromise civil rights plank 
in the platform. He is Vice 
chairman of the Virginia dele- 
gation and clearly the most in 
fluential member in the dele 
gat*nn ’ ere. 
Battle told the 64 delegates 
and 44 alternates that the prob 
lems in reaching agreement on 
a civil rights plank have not 
yet been solved. The South 
would be in a much stronger 
negotiating position in reach- 
ing a compromise of Virginia 
did not commit itself to any 
candidate at this time, he said 

Gov. Thomas B. Stanley, de! 
egation chairman, supported 
Battle's suggestion 


eee said: “We have stated 
categorically t 


hat we (the 
Southerners) will not consent 
to any 


plank expressing ap 
provail of the Supreme Courts 
school desegregation decision 
The delegation applauded 

But Battle warned that many 
delegates from the North not 
only wish to commend the 
Court's decision but want to go 
further by asking Congress not 
to appropriate funds to states 
with segregated schools. 

“I don't know how far were 
going to get.” he said, 
can sce we may have to accept - 
a plank which is not going to 
be agreeable with us 

lie said he is convinced that 
if a strong civil rights plank is 
adopted, “not one Southern 
state will go Democratic in 
November.” 

Battle said Northern liberals 
then ask where the South 
would go. and that they point 
out the Republicans certainly 
wll not have a “soft” civil 
rights plank. 

“Il hope we are not going to 
walk out, but can maintain our 
dignits Battle said. “I tell 
them | know of no law requir 
ing presidential electors to vote 
for anybody. It may come to 
that” 

Battle said that, if the plank 
does not refer specifically to 
the Supreme Court decision, “] 
do not think a minority report 
would be justified.” He warned 
that a “soft plank” would be 
fought on the floor by Minne 
gota and Michigan, and perhaps 
others 

The Virginia delega tion's 
adoption of the “wait-and-see” 
attitude follows the action set 
by other Southern States. Vir. 
ginia will caucus daily at 10 
a.m 


Is 


-_ - - - —- ’ 


» be making little headway 


“put you * 


13—Virgin- 
Demo- 


figure 


Solely for Stevenson 
Rathmann, 19. who donned a 


is winsome Phyllis 


size shoes to 
pair of over- | 


Internationa! News 


plug for the candidate she 


favors to head the Democratic ticket. 


Maryland Holding Tight to Its Votes 


By Richard L. Lyons 
8.4 . 
AGO, 13 — 
ates ti he 


Convention 


Mary 
Dem- 


CHIC 
land 
ocratic 


deleg 
National 
tentatively d 
for Tuesday aft 

anotiver look at 
presidential picture 

If they think they can spot 
a winner, they may pledge him 
their 18 Several mem 
bers thought it more likely, 
however, that they would hold 
onto their votes until Wednes 
day or Thursday to see how 
things shape up after the plat- 
form fight 

At its first meeting Sunday 
the delegation decided to wait 

sure of catching the 
right bandwagon. They have 
remained uncommitted since 
their release by Sen. Estes Ke 
fauver 

George P. Mal.oney’s attempt 
to swing the Maryland delega 
tion to Harriman appeared to 
Un 
less Harriman starts moving to 
the front, the Maryland votes 
probably will go elsewhere 

As of today, Stevenson sup 
porters seem to have an edge 
in the delegation. But the mem 
bers want a winner and would 


‘ond 
oon 


the 


set <e 


have 
Caucus 
to take 


ern 


voles 


Lo Pe 


Arvey, Truman 
Trade Differing 


Points of View 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13 1—For- 
mer President Truman and 
Jacob Arvey disagreed tonight 
over whether Mr. Truman 
promised to remain neutral in 
the Democratic presidential 
race 

Arvey, 
National 


Democratic 
said 


Illinois 
Committeeman. 
he was “surprised” that Mr. 
Truman had -indorsed Gov 
Averell Harriman of New York 
because publicly and private- 
ly.” Mr. Truman had been say- 
ing that he would be neutral 

Arvey, asked if he thought 
Mr. Truman had gone back on 
his promise to be neutral, re 
plied: “I love him too much 
to accuse him of going back on 
his word.” 

Mr. Truman, asked to com- 
ment on Arveys statement, 
said: “It doesn't bother me a 
bit.” The former President 
then was asked if he felt he 
had any commitment to re- 
main neutral 


“Don't be silly,” he said 


ee _~—~ —_— 


Butler Accuses CBS 


Of Progran 


CHICAGO, Aug. 3 \‘*®»—Demo- 
er®ic National Chairman Paul 
Butler tonight accused CBS of 
breaking a commitment to 
carry a filmed part of the 
Party's National Convention 
program. A CBS official denied 
any such commitment had 
been made 

Butler reiterated it had and 
said he would demand that 
CBS carry the film at a later 
date 

Butler 
without 
name, 


convention, 
to CBS by 
that a major TV net. 
work had failed to carry the 
special film the party had made 
to provide a prelude of Tennes- 
see Gov. Frank G. Clements’ 
keynote address. The film de- 
tailed the Democrats’ history. 
The crowd booed lustily when 
Butler made his assertion im- 
mediately after the film had 
been shown in the darkened 
hal! 

Later in New York, Sig 
Mickelson, CBS vice president 
in charge of news and public 
affairs. issued a statement say- 
ing that “at.no time did we 
make any commitment to car- 
ry” the film 

Mickelson said CBS did not 
know, contrary to Butler's con- 


told the 
referring 


tention, that the film was con- 
sidered an official part of the 


keynote address. 
“We operated under the tra- 


ditional pattern of news. — 
political con 


age of national 
ventions by exercising 


news — inn peperns 


elements the conve 


ne ota 


i ‘Sabotage’ 


story from Chicago,” his state- 
ment said 

But after the Convenntion 
session, Butler told newsmen 
that Frank Stanton, CBS presi- 
dent, had made a commitment 
to carry the film as part of the 
Convention program at least 
as long ago as last Feburary. 

“This is absolute sabotage of 
an important part of our pro- 
gram,” Butler said angrily. 

Butler said the Democrats 
had spent “many thousands of 
dollars” in producing the film 
and, before undertaking it, had 
secured commitments not only 
from CBS but NBC and ABC 
that they would carry it 

He said the film was de- 
livered to CBS at least 48 
hours before its Convention 
showing and that CBS accepted 
it, “and idn't tell us” they 
were not going to usei t.” 

“I don’t care what Micketson 
says,” Butler said. “We had all) 
our conversations with Stan-| 
ton.’ 

Butler said that during the) 
filmed portion of the conven- 
tion program, CBS was show- 
ing a program he said appeared | 
to him as having been planned! 
and not nthe Be that had de- 
veloped spontaneously. 


~———e eee ee eg ee 


Mucosity 
a al 


ar a eee 
uns Glyco-Thymoline 


; 


be sensitive to a change in the 
picture 

A big question among 
Marviand group why 
honey, who came here as the 
apparent strong man in the 
delegaiion, was pushing Harri- 
man against the wishes of 
many of the delegates. Ma- 
honey said he was neutral 
Several delegates said he 
wasn lL. 


¢ 


the 
Ma 


iS 


District's Delegates 
Have Plenty of Tickets 


Reo 

CHICAGO, Aug. 13—District 
of Columbia delegates may 
have = Six votes at the Dem- 
erat National Convention, 
but they have a lot of tickets 
Lo get into it 

The guest-ticket shortage is 
a major problem with many 
delegations The Maryland 
group is wailing because it has 
only 17 tickets for Thursday 
for friends of its 54member 
delegation on nomination 


tart rier 


toh? 
nig! s' 


But 
group 


District 
125 


the 24-member 
today divided up 


“ The most frequent service 


In Expectation of Spotting Winner 


Thursday tickets 

The secret to ticket success, 
said District National Commit- 
teeman Melvin D. Hildreth, is 
raising money for the National 
Party. The District has exceed- 
eq its quota each year since 
1952 Its record was recog- 
nized by a ticket bonus. 

Attempts of the District and 
the five United States Terri- 
tories and possessions to unite 
in a 30-vote bloc on candidates 
and platform are moving slow- 


A Subcommittee of delegates 
from the District, Alaska, Ha- 
wali and the Virgin Islands 
agreed on three statements to) 
be submitted to each delega- 
tion in the unity effort. | 

They were: Support of Adlai 
Stevenson for the presidential 
nomination, specific indorse- 
ment of the Supreme Court 
school integration decision and 
support of planks favoring 
Home Rule for the District, 
statehood for Hawaii and Alas- 
ka and whatever voting rights 
the others want 

None of the delegations has 


< 7 
e : 


The District, Alaska and Ha- wwe ges Distrint ake, hak ene ge Fo gan = the 

: civil rig s delegation platform as or Hawaii 
wall are for Stevenson, but the! ay urge inclusion of the hotly| might hold back in this for fear 
| Virgin Islands" delegation © is. controversial words “Supreme/of further delaying =a 


acted on the questions... 
Puerto Rico and the Canal 
Zone had not arrived when the 
Subcommittee met. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Sparks From the Wheels at Convention Hall_2—"=="=" "i 


Here are some sidelights ' The Democrats’ official gavel.would be an inspiration to|were those of members of Con-'bombs yesterday and found! This, of course, fs Farley's 
g own celebrated line, his trade 


and notes from news services presented to the Convention by|other people. The admonition gress. /nothing. 4 
and reporters of The Wash- Gov, Marvin Griffin of Georgia, came in a prayer by Dr: Rob mark in fact. Stevenson was OF EXTRA cosT 
ington Post and Times Herald was made from hickory grown ert K. Bell, of the Federation’ The Democratic Convention| A close friend of Harry $ ‘kidding, —8— 
ceca Sant tg ra Chicano: on the grounds of the former of Churches of Greater Chi- opened with a fashionable eat- Truman put a title to the ex- Some one handed former! 
Little White House at Warm cago. ) dj nt te the convention President's convention - shak-| President Truman a big button 
As at almost every other na- 5Ptngs, Ga. Mention of the et oie aoe to serve up 22 tons/i™& announcement supporting|reading. “Truman for Presi- 
sisal eonventios ,man who made Warm Springs) Adlai Stevenson had his’ )” os z “i De te Harriman. “That was,” he said,|dent.” 
tional political convention, the ¢amous. Franklin D Roosevelt, troubles with a TV interview- Ot cr to eg a” Conte “the Declaration from Inde-| Truman laughed heartily, but 
cry went up yesterday that brought the first rousing. heer wena Caterers at the Stoc arcs | pendence.” ‘Mrs. Truman protested, “Oh, 
ls , er yesterday. Appearing OM Inn figure it'll take that much no!” . = det 
there weren't enough tickets to from the delegates. , : ; : a ino!” and*made him put it away 
icky Se an early morning show, Steven- meat to satisfy their aPPe-| California boosters in the| Also in the Truman box were 
ag hengondl the familiar erum. Burglars looted the Chicago 50M was startled to hear his in- tites. In the Amphitheater wf state’s Democratic Convention) Truman's New York lawyer and 
lit r anit the 9477 Nath hotel suite of former Sen. Wil- terviewer say, “Thank you very self, ven 41 Be teak @ are ty delegation perpetuated a favor.former White House special 
way - hse 4 =: Zs much for coming down, Gover- to serve 41, hot OS, ; ite joke here. A large white ounsel, Samuel I. Rosenman 
and their 1600 alternates, many liam Benton of Connecticut of nor Harriman.” “The name is CUPS of coffee, 2410 cartons of sign was placed outside the/and Mrs. Rosenman. 
ot ta — yr fete, we wives, nus jewelry valued at $16,700 Sun- Stevenson,” the former Illinois milk and 45,000 bottles of soft niorrison Hotel, delegation Tes | 
bands and family only to find Governor said amid laughter. @rinks. headquarters, with the inscrip-| Gov. Avertll Harrimanfi re-| 
they cant get cards of admis mas ———. erates a tion: “Los Angeles city limits, ferring to his indorsement by| WITH ALL YOUR 
sion to Convention Hall. The Benton told police his wife's Mrs. U. D. Sawver. New Mex. Fifty-three plainclothesmen population 20 million.” former President Truman, said) PURCHASES . . « 
Se Tht sr e eer ge aa rete thei yore ent . "he ico’s Democ atic National Com ave been assigned to security today he was grateful that) Fer Famous EPRI RO | 
or tursday, when nomina- cas r apar on tn ne ~ duty at the International Am- / . “President Eisenhower, my old 
tions and’ balloting for the !4th floor of the Ambassador mitteewoman, wore a new spihesier. seaaee tae tie an dancin boss, said I was qualified for fer Yeu, voor datligs Tardy en 
presidential nomination are ast Hotel while they were out gress hearing the signatures hotels the other day, Adlai|this job.’ H Y Famil 
scheduled for the evening. He said the o¢ 399 prominent Democrats—| Chief of Detectives Patrick Stevenson caught sight of old) The remark sent a roar of, ae TO Teun, 
Saar” thieves missed a “priceless” set at the opening session of the Deeley assigned 19 of them to pro James A. Farley in the laughter through the audience.| eee Me - 
Scalpers are reported at Of ancient Greek earrings. convention. The signatures are hunt for pickpockets, four to trowd. He waved, and called Harriman obyiously was PUZ-| Suser Merkots. 
work at the Democratic Na reg: pct in white on the brown dress,a bomb and arson detail and out, “Hello there, Jim.” zled at the reaction until some-' 
tional Convention. One man Democrats were told yester-and were printed onto the the rest to general police work.; Then, turning to one of his ome at the speakers’ platform 
said he paid $50 for four day to conduct themselves in cloth by a photographic proc-| Forty-seven detectives aides, he said, dead-pan: leaned over and pointed out For on extra shopping treat, visit your two newest Food 


tickets suc} av ths : ions ess. Mos ‘ ildi . ” his sli f the tongue. ' , . . 
ic such a way that their actions|ess. Most of the signaturessearched the building for “I never forget a face a" . Fair Super Markets . . . You'll be pleased that you did. 


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1 Tussdey, Augus 14,1956 
” 5 


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° Tussday, August 14, 1956 


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' THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


August 14, 1956 


Tuesday, 


+44 


Grass Rooting Draws Opinions, Cops 
And Pretty Girls to Roving Reporter | 


Here is another article ina 
serics on the Democratic and 
Republican Conventions by the 
Pulitzer Prize-winning nonel 
ast. John Steinbeck 

I've been grass rooting like a 
robin under a lawn sprinkler 
and I've practically polled my 
way from New York to Chi 
caZzo 

The cab driv 
er to LaGuar- 
dia Airfield 
had this to say | 
about the na-. 
tional elec- 
tions: “You say 
first, Mae I 
tell you I'm a 
Democrat and 
youre a Re 
publican, I get , 
no tiv. No sir. Steinbeck 
you say first and I'll agree 
you. A pa with the 
friendly face mink told me 
“They re all a bunch of ¢ 
I sample i an 


with 


open 


at Gate ZA 


ii 
’ 


‘ and the s 
ay. Woud have |! 
. ,t pep 
y I went to se 
an. He did not confide 
me, a custom of long st nding 
between us. but he did ask me 
to his pres rence 
couldn't get in. Two cons had 
a rope stretched ross 
stairs so | interviewed 
One said, “Keep that sia 
clear.” The other took off hi 
cap and wiped his forehe ad. 
“Lord God, I'll be glad when 
this is over.” he said 

Don Iddon of the London 
Daily Mail was béside me and 
the cop offered to take off his 
badge and step outside with 
him. The Englishman shouted 
“But I'm accredited.” “I don’t 
care if you're a blue baboon,” 
the cop said. The power of the 
press is tremendous here. The 
Limey and I saw Mr. Truman 
come out for Harriman on tele- 
vision in a bar and since I also 
work for the Daily Mail; we 
cemented international rela- 
tions with beer. The states- 
manship of Dulles could not 
have done better 

Never having been to a con 
vention I didn't know how won 
derful they are. Exquisite girls 
pin buttons on you. | asked 
one perfect beauty, whose can- 
didate I will not name. if she 
was getting paid. “Do you think 
I'm nuts,” she replied. Then 
another lovely girl hung about 
my neck a three-foot picture of 
Happy Chandler smiling as 
though he has just eaten his 
young. I told her I was non- 
partisan and she said, “You'll 
be sorry,” and I am 

After Mr. Truman made his 
deciaration I listened to a lot 
of delegate talk in hotel lobbies 
and I find that no matter what 
happens, everyone believes it 
helps his side. 

So far this celebration is part 
camp meeting, part circus and 
part peep 
saturnalia mixed in. The main 
activity is pushing through nar- 
row hallways to offices where 
the boss has just stepped out 

I don't think I'll try to see 
a candidate. I'm having enough 
trouble just getting to see a 
head waiter. The whole thing 
is a happy. crazy, nerve-rack- 
ing celebration. I'm enjoyin;s 
every minute of it but it is hard 
to see how orderly dignified 
effective Government car 
emerge from this bedlam. But 
it does 

A rumor comes whippin: 
through a lobby like a hurri- 
cane through whipped cream 
Everyone’ has everything 
Straight from the horse's 
mouth. I have stacks of inside 
dope and I promise not to tell 
it. No one candidate, king 
maker, delegate, hanger on 
has the slightest idea of what 
is going to happen. But every 
one here is an expert 

And now we are ready for 
the slow windup for the pitch 
The pundits and demi-pundits 
are here; their heads bowed 


i 


coni 


Way 


— 


Last Pan-American 


Road Gap Surveyed 


MEXICO CITY, Aug. 13 @& 
Engineers from nine nations 
are surveying the Darien dis- 
trict of southern Panama in 
preparation for closing the 
final gap in the Pan American 
highway linking Alaska with 
Argentina, a Mexican official 
said today 

Romulo O'Farrell, head of the 
Pan American Highway Com 
mission in Mexico, said the 250 
mile section of the highway 
through Panama jungles would 
cost some $110 million to build 

Engineers now working on 
the area hope to lay a route 
that could be completed by the 
end of 1957. 


SEE 


MISS WASHINGTON 
oN “wiINDoW” 


WRC.-TV Channel 4 
Twes. o¢ 17:25 A. M. 


The Hecht Co. 


\ 


By John Steinbeck 


with private knowledge. Some 
of the old school columnists 
are here oozing their vitiated 
venom like dying rattlesnakes. 
Frank Sinatra is warming up 
his high notes for “The Rockets 
Red Glare.” Perle Mesta is In 
the counting house. David Law- 
rence hangs overhead like a 
brooding. inaccurate Moses. A 
thousand girls in short skirts 
and white boots are twirling 
batons. Every screwball in the 
country is here. For six hours 
a publicity man has been try- 
ing to get a. donkey through a 
revolving door. We are about 
to nominate a cand'date for the 
ighest and most important 
e in the world 

Well, the convention opened 
with prayer, which seems very 
fair since the Diety is not a 
delecate, but for that matter 
ne ther is Harry S. Truman. 
I watched very carefully and 

I could not catch anyone in the 
Convention Hall listening to 
the opening sceeches. This did 
not seem to interfere with th 
nlecsure of the speakers. It was 
n the fourth 

vs got to rad 

o syvurz Acd-es not be 
» she did it well but as a 


» and borrowed one. I may 


reward for good grades and a 


good sound handwriting. 
The convention opened 
time which seemed to surpr 


on 
ise 


even the National Chairman. 


Betty Furness took 


me 


through the fantastic CBS oper- 


ation. 


The equipment alone out- 


weighs the delegates, and there 
is a very grave danger that the 


Democrats may nominate a 


frigerator. There are some w 


re- 
ho 


think this wouldn't be a »ad 


thing. I myself would pre 

Miss Furness, the best 

paigner of the convention. 
The Mayor of Chicago in 


fer 


cam 


his 


welcoming speech took a strong 
stand in favor of Chicago as the 


intellectual, 


financial and pro- 


duction center of the .world 
And I still can’t catch any one 


listening. 
The power of the Fourth 


Es- 


tate is going fast. Television is 
the boss. I've tried to get a pass 


to the main floor to talk 
delegates. o chance as a 
porter. So I went up to ¢ 


to 
re 


"BS 
have 


to move over into a new busi 


ness 

it's hot dog time now 
convention ey filing time 
me 


for the ; 


for 


By Norman Walker 
CHICAGO, Aug. 13 #—Wal-) 
ter Reuther, head of the United 
Automobile Workers Union, 
came out formally tonight for 
Adlai Stevenson for the Demo- 
cratic presidential oomination. 
Reuther, a powerful influ- 
ence, in the Michigan delega- 


woo Reuter and Governor Wil-' 


tion which has 44 Democratic 


convention votes, told a re- 
porter: “I'm for 
Everybody knows 


Stevenson. I don’t see I should 


Stevenson. 
I'm for 


make a big production out of 


i 


Reuther had been reported 


as favoring Stevenson, but he 


had never said so flatly 


Reuther is not a delegate him- 
self, but his United Auto Work- 


ers Union is heavily 


repre- 


sented in the Michigan delega- 
tion and has members scattered 
in a half dozen other state dele- 


gations 


The Michigan delegation 


owes allegiance 


to Gov G. 


Mennen Williams as a favorite 


son candidate. 
Forces 

son's rival, 

had been 


Averell 


Advertisement 


supporting Steven- 
Harriman, 
reported trying to 


What foot Doctors 
for fired, burning feet 


Massage your, feet with Ice- — Instant. 
y cooling—a wonder-worker tired. hot, 
yurning eet not — just i ike this fros- 
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cot feeling happy, coo! and hi ght from morn- 
ing to night. Get ice-Mint 


jcated cream. Keer 


liams to their camp. 
Williams has not publicly 


made a choice as between the 
two front runners for the 
Democratic nomination. 
Reuther’s statement for Steven- 
son conceivably could have a 
powerful influence on Williams 
to. do the same. 


Reuther made his choice 


known publicly to a reporter broadest labor base of any can- | 
for didate.” 


in a packed reception 
Stevenson put on by George 
Harrison, Railway Clerks’ 


Union president and chief of Joseph Keenan, 


the Democratic Party’s Labor 
Advisory Committee. 

Harrison had been host at a 
similar reception last night for 
Harriman, but tonight's affair 
for Stevenson drew a much 


— te 


™ an 4 yar gente 
Se > ee as 
be a 
AMEE <- 


Reuther Formally Backs Adlai 


‘larger representation of lead- 
ers of organized labor. 

Reuther passed up the Harri- 
man occasion last night but/5 
stood at the elbows of Steven- 
son and Eleanor Roosevelt, 


wife of the former President, | 
welcoming union leaders at to-| 


night's party. 

In saying 
son,” 
men that 


“I'm for Steven- 


“Stevenson has the 


Those besides Reuther, who 
are out for Stevenson include 
an AFL-CIO 
vice president; David J. Du- 
binsky of the Garment Work. 
ers, who has influence in Har- 
riman’s home state of New 
York: James B. Carey, presi 
dent of the Electrical Workers, 


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Reuther also told news-' 


— Rieve of the Texile | Red Envoy Transferred 


Joseph A. Bierne, president|) TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 13 # 
of the Communication Workers A Foreign Ministry source said 
and a supporter of Estes Ke- today Anatoly J]. Lavrentiev, 
fauver for the 1952 nomination, Soviet Ambassador to Tehran 
also attended the party and for the last three years, has 
said he was for Stevenson. ‘been transferred to Moscow. 


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Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


ABOUT THE MOST popular TV feature these days, 
outside of the Democratic National Convention, 
Mickey Mantle. Like the convention, it’s hard to turn 
the dial without running into Mantle saying a few shy 
words or playing catch for more money per minute than 

he makes on the ball field. 
There’s no question that Mantle’s 
determined bid for Babe Ruth's home 
run crown has the sport public in a 
tizzy. Mickey has become baseball's 
biggest drawing card—although, ad- 
mittedly, he has a way to go before 
he reaches the heroic appeal of the 
late Bambino. 
There was only one Ruth—regard- 
less of whether or not Mantle sets a 
new record. The Babe was a true 
artist. He hit home runs with gusto, 
with gestures, with appeal. He was 
the Gauguin of baseball 
Addie Gauguin’s paintings once were de- 
scribed as “a moderate distortion of nature, shadowless 
drawings with heavy outlines and broad areas of fict color.” 

That description could have applied to Ruth himself. He 
was, in many ways, “a modest distortion of nature.” Mantle 
looks like an. athlete with his beautifully muscled legs, pow- 
erful, sloping shoulders and his cat-like gait 

Ruth looked like some guy who took time out from the 
annual beer picnic to play a few innings of ball. He had 
slim, graceful legs like a chorus girl, strange underpinnings 
for a huge body and a protruding stomach. Babe looked like 
a wad af gum on a couple of toothpicks 

THE OTHER NIGHT Mantle was on the Ed Sullivan show 
after having hit his 4lst homer. Mickey was asked by sub 
stitute MC Phil Silvers to name the toughest pitcher he had 
faced all year and Mantle unhesitatingly made Washington's 
Chuck Stobbs famous 
“I'd have to say Chuck Stobbs this year,” 
d drawled. “He's been real tough for me.” 
The statement sent me scurrying back to the records and, 
sure enough, Stobbs has been most effective against Mantle. 
This is really ironic when you cot.sider that it was Chuck, 
some three years ago, who gave up that historic homer to 
Moentle at Griffith Stadium. This was the one which started 
the popularity of the tape measure. The homer, the first 
ever hit over the bleachers in Griffith Stadium, was meas- 
ured at 565 feet. Now, Stobbs winds up as Mantle’s tough- 
est foe. 

Mantle has hit eight of his 41 homers against Washington 
pitchers—an interesting comparison since Ruth also hit eight 
against the Nats in 1927. In fact, Ruth broke his record on 
the last day of the season by hitting No. 60 against Tom 
Zachary in New York. 


the Oklahoma 
Ki 


THE BREAKDOWN this year shows Mantle has four 
against Camilo Pascual, two against Pete Ramos and one 
each against Bud Byerly and Hal Griggs. Mickey hasn't even 
hit a double against Stobbs. Mantle has been able to touch 
Stobbs for only three singles in 14 times at bat for a .187 
average. No wonder Chuck is tough for Mantle 

Mantle has to hit 19 homers in 43 games to tie Ruth's 
mark, which means a homer every 2.36 games. Mickey has 
been hitting a homer every 2.74 games, which méans he's 
going to have to step up his pace. This, despite the fact he 
ali is-13 games ahead of Ruth, who didn't hit No. 41 
until his 124th game on Aug 1927 
(his 124th game), 


, 
++ 
nit 


eady 
“yp? 
me fs 


Ruth set the amazing 
pace of one homer per 1.57 games. He hit 19 in his last 30 
games. Over all, Ruth hit 60 homers in 154 games, or one 
every 2.56. But it was in September that the Babe reached 
the heights. getting 17 in his last 27 games. 

rhe more cushion Mantle has going into September, the 
beit he'll have at the record. The Yanks have only 
24 games left in September and they do Say it gets tougher 
in that month because of the lengthening shadows as well 
as the established fact that the pitchers are at their best. 


— 


From that point on 


: ie on 
tr Sino 


RUTH HAD ONLY 56 after his 15lst game. That meant 
he had to hit four in three games to beat his own record of 
59 set in 1921. Babe hit his 57th in his 152d game and then 
a two-game series with the Nats in Yankee Stadium. 

Babe hit two in his 153d game. The first one came off 
Horace Lisenbee in the first inning. That was No. 58. Ruth 
missed hitting his 59th by inches in the second inning when 
he tripled off the rightcenter wall. Then in.the sixth he 
smashed another homer off Paul Hopkins (like Lisenbee a 
rigth-hander) with the bases full 

The next day was more dramatic. Ruth was facing Tom 
Zachary. a fine left-hander. Babe drew a walk the first time 
up and then two singles 

There were two out in inning when Mark 
Koenig tripled. Ruth then broke a tie and won the ball 
game for the Yanks with his 60th homer of the year, a power- 
ful. soaring drive which carried well over the right-field wall. 

So that was the story of Ruth. Will Mantle make it? Don't 
forget to tune in the same time tomorrow. Maybe we'll get 
the answer ision first because that's where Mickey 
spends all his spare time these days. 


Came 


the eighth 


an * 


- = 


on tele 


— 


Shirley Povich is on vacation. His column will be resumed 
upon his return. 


ee 


o—_— — --— ——— — 


Willie Troy, 
Fights Draw 
With Luedee 


Minors 
Standings 


PACIFIC ox LEAGUE 
WoL Pe :f NEW YORK, Aug. 13 & 
6 45 634 Secra te : ? sae ; 
73 67 36 oe ot “tag Willie Troy, 164, of Washing- 
° . 
on 61 57 Sa ton, D. C., fought a 10-round 
wb Wet'.. * tlm 
3 se oe “S 7 Heavens 57 64 New Haven, Conn., 
S4 ‘Bnet lu’bus 87 4&5 “7 
Bech te 64 54 542 Rich’ ond $6 66 459 ture bout tonight at St. 
entreal 66 57 537 Beffale 8 72 la Arena 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS = 4 
Miami 4-6 Rechesier 6-8 
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION 
WL Pet WwW L Pet 
79 49 598 St. Peal 57 55 
574 Charten +8 6 


ss 48 Leutev'le 55 aa 
500 Wichita 51 67 


sane RESULTS 
Paul 9° Denver 
TEXAS LEAGUE 


47 ; Vance er 


Teronte 


Nicho- 


Bert Grant and Mike 
five each 
top in points, 
had his point score at 7-7. The 


on 


AP scorecard gave the bout to 


0 Luedee, 5-4-1. 
, In the seventh Troy 
Luedee halfway through 


, 
VESTERDAY'S RESULTS seni 


Heustern |) Shreveport 
SOUTHERN ASSOCTATION 

Pe we. Pet 

38 t mot ese 62 62 500 


wit 

Atleanta 67 SS 
——— en 54 
Birmam 66 5 
Nashville 64 59 420 Mente re 66 78 339 

VESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Rirpiashom 13 

tile at Mebile 
aionts et Mentsemer,. 


CAROLINA LEAGUE 


WL Pet w by 
74 54 .O6t Wileen 6s 64 
72 5? S48 Greens'e 68 68 
5 58 B54 W-Salem 53 76 
76 60 AS8 Kinstea 


head. 


Exhibition 


Baseball 


a3 AT MINNEAPOLIS 
403 Cley, (AL). 300000 001—4 7 1 
Mpls. (AA) 


Houtteman, Narileski (5) and 
Averill: Strahs, Held (8), Paine 


Danville 
Giants-Dodgers 


Game Post poned 


NEW YORK, Aug. 13 \®— 
Rain put an end to tonight's 
game between second place 
Brooklyn Dodgers and the last 
place New York Giants after 
pne inning of play. The score 


as 1-1. 
The umpires waited 48 min- Chicago (A) 200 000 O2x—4 5 1 


tes before calling it a night. 
The game was not rescheduled and Landrith; Howell 
nmediately. Moss. 


, 


Strahs. L—Hoeutteman. 


(Kirkland, Lennon, Jenkins.) 


AT CHICAGO 


4s 
‘ 


is’ 


in the fea- 


Referee Harry Ebbets voted 
in favor Luedee, 54-1. Judges 
: Davido- 
‘a witz called the- rounds even at 
: But Grant had Troy 
Davidowitz 


the 
ropes with a left hook to the 


iweek 


(9) and Jenkins, Rapp (5). W— now 
fine.’ 


Home Runs—Cleveland 
(Woodling, Wertz). Minneapolis Tim Coss Advances 


Drabowsky. Valentinetti (8) a 6—2., 
and Lawrence Hedstrom of 


Robinson 


a 


Braves Again Defeat Redlegs 


-_ 


Breaks With 


IBC, Plans 
Title Fight 


NEW YORK, Aug. ld @ 
Middleweight champion Ray 
Robinson announced today he 
has split with the International 
Boxing Club and that he would 
defend his crown against 
Utah's Gene Fullmer in Los 


Washing gion 


porte 


Crandall’s 
Homer Deals 


TUESDAY, 


AUGUST 


14, 


Cincy Third 


Of OO re Bons 
a : Bes 
_ ~S 


Angeles under the promotional 


banner of Cal Eaton. 

The 36-year-old champion 
said, “I'm certain I'm going to 
fight for him in September on 
the 24th or 25th. I spoke to 
Eaton on the telephone late to- 
day and we've got most every- 
thing straightened out. 

“I have to talk to some peo- 
ple tonight about television,” 
said the busy fighter who mo- 
tored down from his Green- 
wood Lake training camp to 
take care of business details. 
“Eaton offered me $125,000, in 
cluding $15,000 for training ex- 
penses, and 60 per cent of what- 
ever we get for television. 

“I'm anaes with the IBC 
and Jim Norris,” said Robinson 
after driving ‘Coun from his 
Greenwood Lake camp. 


Hitch Over Theater-TV 


Asked whether he was seri 
ous about his differences with 
Norris, an old pal, Robinson 
replied heatedly 

“I've only got one title to 
put on the line and I'm going 
to get all I can. If I lose the 
title, I've got nothing else. Nor- 
ris wants everything for him- 
self. | can get more on the 
coast and I’m going there. 

“The hitch with Norris 
over theater-television,” Ray 
added. “We were all set on the 
percentages, 47% for me and 
12% for Fullmer. I was sup- 
posed to get 60 per cent of the 
theater-TV but I wanted a flat 
guarantee of $100,000 for that 
which would get me $60.000 
Norris wouldn't give me that. | 
only got $12,000 from theater 
rv for my fight with Joey 
Maxim.” 


~ 
~ 


Hold Exclusive Centract 


Robinson admitted that he 
had an exclusive contract with 
the IBC but said he would «a 
ahead anyway, adding the con 
tract “is illegal and won't stand 
up in court.” 

Harry Markson, managing di- 
rector of the IBC, agreed the 
club had an exclusive with Rob- 
inson but said “whether he 
will exercise it or not, I can't 
say until I talk it over with 
Norris who is out of town.” 

Markson, meanwhile, indi- 
cated Norris had just abou 
given up hopes of making a 
deal for the Yankee Stadium 
outdoor show. which had been 
ticketed tentatively for Sept 
18. 

At West Jordan, Utah, Jen- 
son said he reluctantly agreed 
to the 1242 per cent to get Full- 
mer his crack at the title 

“Whatever Robinson does, we 
will go along with him,” said 
Jenson. 


Giants Suspend 
Catcher Mangan 
After Blowup 


NEW YORK, Aug. 13 \‘#—Jim 
Mangan, third string catcher of 
the New York Giants who said 
manager Bill Rigney “is the 
worst manager I ever played 
for,” today was suspended in 
definitely by club president 
Horace Stoneham. 

“Mangan is suspended as of 
today until further notice be- 
cause of his act in leaving the 
club at Pittsburgh yesterday.” 
Stoneham’s notice read. No 
mention was made of the 25- 
year-old sub’s remarks—made 
to newspapermen — about Rig- 
ney 

Mangan, who was purchased 
from Pittsburgh, left at the end 
of the second inning of the first 
game of a doubleheader with 
the Pirates, telling Rigney he 
could not “stand it any more.” 
He stayed away from the park 
during the entire second game 
but returned to New York with 
the team. 

Bobby Bragan, 
the Pirates, said “This follows a 
pattern. This fellow told off 
Branch Rickey last year.” 


- 


manager ol 


Babe Zaharias 
Feels ‘All Right 


GALVESTON, Tex.. 


r—Famed woman athlete Babe 


Didrikson Zaharias todzy felt! 
‘“all right, 


but a bit weak and 
since her latest emer- 
gency operatfon, John Sealy 
Hospi tal officials reported. 

Her husband, George, said 
Babe slept well last night. had 
taken some food, and sat up for 
a brief time yesterday. “I am 


120 200 00x—5 19 9 Srateful to the doctors, for they 


saved her life in the emergency 
operation last Monday night,” 
George said. “We are hopeful 
‘that she will get along 


FORT BRAGG, N. C., Aug. 
13 #—Pyt. Tim Coss of Fort 
Jackson, S. C., and Washing- 
ton, D. C., advanced to the sec- 


Chicago (N) 000 000 000—0 5 6 4.4 pound of the All- Army ten- 


nis championships today with 
6—3 victory over Pvt. 
the 
Fifth Army. 


Jaremey 


Aug lo: 


at the end of the first’ 


—Foytack (9-9) vs. Wynn ( 


MICKEY LOOKS FOR HIT—New York Yankee slugger 


Mickey Mantle hopes to have a hit in another role as he | 
rehearses with songstress Teresa Brewe' er ' for the recording 


Loss, 5-1 


| MILWAUKEE, Aug 13 @ 
The National League-leading 
Milwaukee Braves tonight tem- 
porarily at least dulled a threat 
by Cincinnati by beating the 
Redlegs for the third straight 
time, 5-1, on the strength of 
Del Crandall’s two-run homer. 
A crowd of 38,580, which set 
a new 4-game series attendance 
record of 162,880, watched 
rookie Taylor Phillips notch 
his third major league victory 
without a setback. 
| Crandall and Danny O'Com 
inell—_of whom Redlegs’ Man- 
ager Birdie Tibbets once said, 
“they murder us” — supplied 
the batting muscle Phillips 
ineeded to go all the way. 


Breaks 1-1 Tie 


| Crandall’s 13th homer with 
‘la man on in the sixth broke 
a 1-1 tie after his long sacrifice 
fly had tied the score in the 
second. O'Connell drove in the 
Braves’ final two runs in the 
leighth with a bases loaded 
single. 
| Frank Robinson's 26th home 
run in the first kept the Red- 
legs from being shat out. 
Phillips, a 23-year-old south- 
paw up from Wichita, scattered 
seven hits and walked only 
two 
Dodgers Two Games Back 


The Braves, who lost the first 
game of the series and were 
only one game up on the Red 
legs, now lead Tebbetts’ third- 
place club by four games. 

Brooklyn, which was rained 
out at New York tonight, is in 
second place, two games out. 


United Press Telephoto 
of a song entitled “I Love Mickey.” Teresa had a hand in 
writing the song about Mickey who has 41 home runs to his 
credit thus far this season. 


_ 


Sixth Place Next Objective 


Nats Launch 2-Game 


Series With 


Orioles 


By Bob Addie 


Sie Reporier 


The next stop for the revived Nats is sixth place. 
the Nats open a two-game series 


games back of the Orioles, 


914 


- > 


Only 


with the Birds in Baltimore tonight and then wind up the brief 


series tomorrow night 


That means. of course, that 


the Nats can't hope to gain 


sixth place in this series but they could come reasonably close 
and cut the Orioles margin to a half-game 


For one thing, the Nats will 


British Girl 
Swims Across 


Lake Ontario 


TORONTO, Aug. 13 #—Brit- 
ain’s Brenda Fisher today 
swam Lake Ontario, crossing 
the 32-mile stretch from Ni- 
agara-on-the-Lake in 18. hours, 
51 minutes, cropping two hours 
and five minutes from Marilyn 
Bell's recognized record, 

Miss Fisher thus became the 
third person in history to best 
the lake. Miss Bell did it first 
in September, 1954. Three 
weeks ago steamfitter John 
of Toronto became 
the first man to accomplish the 
feat. 

Brenda holds the women’s 
record for time in swimming 
the English Channel and last 
April set a woman's record for 
the 29-mile Nile River swim. 


Russia Invites 
U.S. Track Team 


To Moscow 


MOSCOW, Aug. 13 (‘*)—Rus- 
Sia invited the United States 
today to send a full track and 
field team on an all expenses 
pa'd trip here next July for a 
head-on clash with Soviet ath 
letes. 

Soviet Olympic Coach Ga- 
briel Korobkov said Russia 
would like to have a home-and- 
home series like they have with 
Britain. 

(In New York Ferris said he 
had not received an invitation 
from the Russians since last 
vear but he thought it would 
be possible to send a team to 
Moscow in 1957.) 


be using their most effective 
pitcher, Chuck Stobbs, who 
throws nothing but complete 
game these days. Stobbs lost the 
only game in the Boston series 
but it was a tough battle and 
he wasn't disgraced by that 3-2 
setback. Stobbs will be shoot- 
ing for his llth victory of the 
s@ason—quite an imvorovement 
from his 4-14 record of 1955. 


Four Games in Boston 


After the Baltimore series, 
the Nats journey to Boston 
where they, play a four-game 
set with the friendly Red Sox. 
The Griffs have taken the 
5ox gine out of 13 times this 
year and are hopeful of con- 
tinuing their dominance. 

The surge of the Griffs ts 
the more remarkable when 
you consider they were eight 
games behind the Orioles only 
four weeks ago. In that inter- 
val, Washington has picked up 
542 games on Baltimore. Noth- 
ing would please Manager 
Chuck Dressen more than to! 
overtake the Orioles who wiped 
out an eight-game lead the 1955 
Nats had and then overtook 
them in the stretch as Wash-) 
ington finished in last place. | 


Split in Last 28 Games 


The Nats have done very! 
well since the All-Star game, | 
gg halfway point of| 

race. Since then, the) 
Ge have won 14 and lost 
14. They are currently on a 
two-game winning streak and 
nave won eight of their last 

Dressen is pleased with his 
added batting punch since in- 
—. Herb Plews at second 

huck has had no fault’ 
to find with his hitting but 
admits he's still a bit “short”| 
in the pitching department. | 
Only Stobbs and Pete Ramos 
have been dependable starters 
althought Camilo Pascual has 
done fine work in spots. If the!) 
pitching can hold up with the’ 
batting, the Nats could yet 
‘finish as high as fifth. 


AMERICAN 
j Pct. 
658 


L. G.B. 
38 


45 


New York 
Cleveland 
Boston 
Chicago 
Detroit 
Baltimore 
WASH’TON 45 Al3 27 | 
Kansas City 37 72 .340 35 | 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
No games scheduled. 


TODAY'S GAMES 


WASHINGTON at Baltimore 
(night)}—Stobbs (10-9) ws. John- 
son (4-7). 

Chicago at Kansas City 
(night}—Harshman (9-7) vs. Dit- 
mar (9-13). 

Detroit at Cleveland ( my 


8'2 
10 
14's 
20'2 


47 
50 
58 
62 24'2 
64 


Boston at New York pose 
—Parnell (62) vs. Kucks (15-6). 
“ 


Majors Standings 


LEAGUE | 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Ww. 
Milwaukee 66 
Brooklyn ..64 
Cincinnati . 63 
St. Louis 55 
Philadelphia 52 
Pittsburgh . .48 
Chicago 44 
New York ..39 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Brooklyn at New York, rain. 
Milwaukee, 5; Cincinnati, 1. | 
Only games scheduled. | 
TODAY'S GAMES | 
New York at Brooklyn (night) 
—Hearn (4-11) vs. Maglie (5-4). 
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia 
(2-twi- night)—Friend (13-11) and! 
‘Munger (3-2) vs. — (10-3) 
and Simmons (9-6 “y 


Cincinnati a 
hall (7-8) vs. Kaiser (35 ty 
Milwaukee 


(night—Bub d4® oe .— 
) vs. Dickson (8-9). 


Robinson, who had gone 1 for 
'10 in the first three games of 
the series, collected four hits, 
including his homer. 

The Braves got back into the 
ball game with an unearned 
run in the second as Crandall’s 
long sacrifice fly to center- 
field scored Joe Adcock. 

Crandall’s home run into the 
rightfield bleachers in the sixth 
Aug. 13 (N. Y. after Thomson had walked 
sent the Braves into a 3-1 lead. 

The Braves’ two insurance 
runs in the eighth came on 
O'Connell's bases twaded single 
to short left center off Hal Jeff- 
coat, fourth Redleg pitcher of 
the game and 12th of the series. 


seater: ry 
Con'L2@b ; 
preort $3 
| 
2 
7 
° 
2 


‘ 
‘ 
3 
‘ 
3 
2 
3 
2 
3 


To Hit 20 Homers 


Pension Plan 


Benefits Mav 42 Games Left 
Be Doubled For Mantle 


' 

NEW YORK, Aug. 13 #—The 
major league pension commit 
tee today put the finishing 
touches on a new schedule of 
benefits to be submitted for ap- 
proval by the 16 player repre- 
sentatives next Monday in Cin- 
cinnati. 

The new plan sets up in- 
creased benefits resulting from 
the new 5-year $16% million 
radio and TV contract for the 
World Series and Ali-Star 
game. 

J. Norman Lewis, attorney 
for the players, declined to dis- 
cuss the new pension plan, but 
it was learned it calls for a 
figure double that now re- 
ceived by the players. 

That would give 5-year men 
$100 a month at the age of 50 
and 10-year men a $200 month- 
ly pension at the same age. 

The new setup reportedly 
also provides full service credit 
for players—with benefits fig- 
ured by the day instead of by 
the year. Thus a player with 
5% seasons of service will re- 
ceive $55 a month rather than 
the $50, or 5-year, pension paid 
under the present plan 

The pension committee is 
comprised of player repre- 
sentatives Bob Feller, Cleve- 
land, and Robin Roberts, Phila- 
delphia: and owner representa- 
‘tives Joe Cronin, Boston, and 
John Galbreath, Pittsburgh. 


———- 


NEW YORK, 
News)—The two main goals of 
the New York Yankees—the 
pennant and Mickey Mantle’s 
attempt to break the homer 
record—are tied tightly to- 
gether. If Mantle is to get a 
fair crack at Babe Ruth's @, 
he must have more chance to Re 
hit the ball than he has been 
given in recent games. - 

So, it is imperatiyge that the Ora: 
Yankees get the fidg wrapped = 
up as quickly as possible. Then 
there will be no real reasons 
for opposing pitchers and man- 
agers to walk him so much. 
As long as there is a chance of 
someone else winning the pen- 
nant, the other teams (particu- 
larly the second division out- 
fits) can find valid excuse for 
the passes. >> 

Starting tomorrow night 
against the Red Sox, Mickey 
will have 43 games in which 7°); 
to get the 20 home runs he {pice je 
needs to set a new record of ¢ 
61. It's a tough task but this 
superlative ballplayer has the 
ability to make it—if they'll 
only pitch to him. : 


--OOCOe NON we 


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Swimmers Named 


TOKYO, Aug. 13 — Masaru 
Furukawa, holder of four worid 
swimming records, will repre- 
sent Japan in the men’s breast- 
stroke at the Olympic Games 
in Melbourne in November. Ten 
‘other swimmers also were cho- 
sen today to go to the games 
by the Japanese swimming as- 
sociation. 


Sports on Radio, TV 
TELEVISION 
No events scheduled. 


RADIO 
BASEBALL — Washington 
at Baltimore, WWDC (1260 
| ke.), 7:55 p, m. 


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Tuesday. 


me |. 


August M4, ” i) 


Davis. Kotz Score Upset 


Floyd Routs Pappas, 
Richardson in Tennis 


° 


Donald Flovd. seeded No 
frict of Columbia n 
Park an imore 

Floyd. who 
pions! 


~ 


en s tenni 
‘ick Pappas 


Rice, Spriggs Named 


To Senior Team 


unnerup Sur 


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ey eats 
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made his debut yesterday in Dis 
s championships at Rock Creek 


day in the Cavalier cham- 
6—1, 6—1, and then breezed by 
ie d Richardson. 6—0. 6—~1 

Lnseeded Fred Reed was 
near an upset of No. 5 seeded 
Doyle Royal when darkness 
haited their match. Reed leads 
7—5, +—6, 2—1, in the match 
that will be resumed today at 
oy Dp. mM 

The seventh seeded doubles 
team of Bob Davis and Arnold 
Kotz upset No. 4 seeded Jack 
Me 
7—5, 6—4, and gained the dou- 
bies semifinal round. 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
SINGLES 

SECOND ROU ND—Deo va 
feated Niet Par ppae te Ry, ent) 
foes. defeated Ben Meo i) 6-7 
be oie not wo etend y Sm Ted 
R chardesos. «6 ef Beek de 
Fred 
; —, t—] 
pertipened match oars 


POURLES 
THIED ROUND—Hech Lvock TI and 
Best Lrach Til defeated Larry Midaie-| 
oe an@ Werle a 
ot RIER FIN ALS—Beb Davis amd Ar 
. ets Rg war | Jack Pome earthy and 


_— | 


rop. AY’: s SC HEDU LE 


SINGLES. 5:38 ©» m—PFred Reed 
Denald Ferd va 
Si Talkin. 6 oe. me 
. 


dartnees 


vs 


Recers and 


m —Te 
Nick Peer! ve. Fil Ne® and indre 


"erence. 6:59 © 

(art Hannah vs 

man 

. Tem 

Neck and Berner Veleh ve 
sed Allen MeSeretls 


| 
In Tennis Final 


ORANGE. 
Jack Staton of 
Fla 
MecLe 
te arm 


rail 


-avens Beaten 


Va Aug. 13 
st. Petersburg, 
— ed Don Leavens of 
Va, 6—4, 6—2. yes 
for the men's singles 
championship the annual 
Blue Ridge Invitation tennis 
tournament at Woodberry For- 
st Inz 


| efaveni 


in 


s and Cmdr. Dick 
of Arlington. Va.. 
ton and Eddie Philli: 
ond, Va. 6—3. 6- 
ibles title 

lizims won 

Leavens 

uubdles cham 


“ ~ 


"* 


Patty Upsets Hoad 
For Bavarian Title 


Mi JNIC HM. ba any. Aug. 13 
the American 
ow living in 

Wimbledon 
lioad of Aus 

0p 6—2 = 
win the Internationa! 

arian tennis tournament. 

Hoad ao on the way to 

mn easy victory ntil Patt y ra’ 
stronc in the third set 

e ou played i? 

Hoad seemed 
end of the 


6 


then on e 


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Carthy and Bill Thaler, 2—4, 


— 3 


: 


Debyns| 


Charlie Bassler Wins Pro Sweepstake at Argyle,68 


—— — ——_—/i 


IN TRAINING—Donald Dell 
Med.. 
ing 
the 


and three other of the Nation's lead- 
junior tennis players yesterday join 
Junior Davis Cup squad in training at 


of Bethesda, 


Baltimere Country Club. Here (from left) 


Oly ympie | Tryouts Here Aug 


- 20 


U.S. Women’s 


May Be Stron 2 


By 
Bia! 
The finest gr oup of American 
will gather here next 
Olympic Track ona Fiei ld tryout 
Univers ty, Saturday, Aug. 25 
ihe Unned States, tar 
is building a team it hopes will 
rs in the November 
pics Meibourne, Aus 


Re 


nom 
Olym 
tralia 

Since that 
years ago when Americ 


at 
dark day fou 


a scored 
A ~d 


Bob 


weel# for 


behind 


; Track Team 
rest in History 


Alden 
rpPor 
women athletes ever assembled 
the United States Women’s 
s that will be held at Americ: 


or 


Pr) 


’ 
Last 


in the Olympic Game 
challenge the Sovict Union fo 


60.000 Watch 


Russian Miss 


¢ World Record 


ss has been empna 
*n’s track and field 
n as se'dom before 
e Nation's top girl 
be competing in 
AAU champion 
iladeiphia this week 
m-up to the trials 


shi in Pa 
end as a war 
here 

A number of 
ords in women’s track and field 
have been broken in recent 
months and many more are ex- 
pected to be bettered the next 
two weekends 

America is expected to send 
the best-rounded Women's 
Olympic Track and Field team 
in its history to the November 
games 

Acc bt hd, to Howard P 
Bailey, director of the big meet 
here ihe one of the national 
leaders in the women’s track 
end ficld movement, the United 
Jiates will at least 30 
points in this year’s Olympics 
and be one of the top contend 
ers 

Under the sponsor 
American Legion and 
tion of the Washincton Board 
of Trade. the Olympic trials 
are being held at American 
University's new ves Sta 
dium 

A crowd of more than 10.000 
is expected to watch Karen An- 
derson, Mrs. Earline Brown. 
Mildred McDanicls, Mae Faggs, 
Barbara Mueller and America’s 
other big names in women's 
track and field perform 

In preparation for the big 
meet on Aug. 25, the girls will 
spend next week working out 
on the American LU. track. The 
girls will begin arriving Sun- 
day and Monday from the na- 
tionals and will be housed at 
American U. dormitories 


rs 


American rec 


score 


ship of the 
promo 


Bucci Leads Stricks 
Over Anacostia. 6-5 


Jim Bucci lashed out four 
hits. including two doubles as 
Strick’s Restaurant defeated | 
Anacostia A. C. yesterday in 
the opener of a three-game 
play-off in the Vic Gauzza Me- 
morial League, 65 


Sirick'’s Rest eon 108 1446-4 I! 
Snecestia 4. C bit oe e16—5 & 

Butler end Laeire Jenes +. 
‘®) and Krehlia Heme runs 
ten Sirick’s); Feat ohm ond ~~ 
‘Anmacestia). 


a 


ia 
: ley 


MOSCOW, Aug. 13 #®—Viad 
imir Kuts brought bitter dis 
appointment to Russian sports 
fi today when used 
up too much of his strength in 
an opening mile and failed by 
more than six seconds to set a 
wor! record in the 5000 meter 
run 

Some 60,000 spectators 
turned out to see Kuts bid for 
a record in the gigantic Soviet 
Spartakiad sports festival and 
his time of 13 minutes 42.2 sec- 
onds failed to satisfy them 

One world record was broken 
today, but in the seldom-con- 
tested 20.000 meters walk. Mik- 
hail Lavrov and Leonid Spiriin, 
who finished first and second 
both surpassed the accepted 
record of one hour, 30 minutes 
28 seconds set by Russia's 
Viadimir Golubnichi last vear 
Lavrov was timed in 1:27:58.2 
and Spiriin in 1:28:01.8 


yllowers he 


Eddie Arcaro Will Ride 


Swoon’s Son in Derby 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13 »—Jock 
Eddie Arcaro said today he 
would ride E. G. Drake's speed 
ster, Swoon’s Son in Saturday's 
$100,000 added American Derby 
at a miie and three-sixteenths 
on Washington's Park grass 
course 

Arcaro will be seeking his 
fifth American Derby victory, 
having won with Citation in 
1948, Hill Prince in 1950. Mark 
Ye-Well in 1952, and Native 
Dancer in 1953 


ey 


Steinborn Wrestles 
Von Hess Wednesday 


MANASSAS, Va. Aug . 
Dick Steinborn will meet Ka 
von Hess in the feature Bn 
nm the wrestling card at Old 
Dominion Speedway here 
Wednesday night at 8:30 

In other events, Harry (Geor- 
gia Boy) Smith and Angelo 
Martinelli will mect Tom Brad- 
and Bill Steadium in a tag 
team match. Don Arnold takes 


- on Danny Marcello in the open 


ing event 
. 


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Dell and Chris Crawford, Piedmont, Calif., 
standing, and Eddie Sledge, 
and Earl Buchholz, St. 
with Zula Sikora of Oak Park, Il. 


seated, 


Tex.. 
Louis, chat 


As 


Jim Farrin 


Gives Seare 


To Fraser 


NEWYORT, R. L., Aug. 13 
Jim’ Farrin, eded 
from Washington, D. C 
at No.7 
of Australia to 


round ol 


unse 


4 ‘are 


E 


a big 
Neale Fra 
in the 
the Newport 
tournament. 
Farrin, who 
Princeton 
won the second set and cracked { 
-2 lead 
set. But the 
Aussie rallied and defeated 
Farrin, 3, 5—7, 6—4. 
Farser was runnerup to Ham 
Richardson last week in the 


Eastern Court cham 


opening 

Invitation 
No. 1 Oo 
varsity, 


plays 


University's 


Fraser's service fora 3 


in the deciding 


G;rass 
pionships 

Mike Green, 19-year-old Jun 
ior Davis Cupper from Miam 
Beach. Fla., upset No. 6 seeded 
Roy Emerson of Australia, 6—3 
5.7, 6—4 

Sidney Schwartz, No 1” 
rankign American and seeded 
No. 8 in this tourney, rallied to 
down Dick Raskind of Forest 
Hills, 4—6, 6—2, 6—4 

Frasier’s stablemate, third 
seeded Ash Cooper, overcame 
Far! Baume¢ardner, Oakland 
Calif. eighthranked United 
States Junior, 6—4, 6—2Z.. A! 
Morris. ninth on the seeded 
roster, stopned Les - Dodson 
Kalam2zoo, Mich., 6—4, 6—2 


Nashua Eats 
Hearty Meal 


SARATOGA SPRINGS. N.Y 
14 


Mf llions 


Aug ,. racin 
Mr 
Springs 
hour 


City, 


reached Saratoga 
seven 
van Atlantic 
N. J., and given his 
first hearty meal since an attack 
of colie forced him out 
$100,000 Atlentic City Handicap 
last Saturday | 

The colts immediate racing 
future remained uncertain as a 
result of his illness 


today after a 
ride from 


was 


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a 


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te 
tennis 
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‘<< = 


of the ° 


Winchester 
Pro Second 


With 69 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
@iall Reporter 
They tucked the pins in the 
corners and behind the bumps 
yesterday at Argyle Country 
Club but Charlie’ Bassler 


didnt have any 
ing them 

The handsome professional 
from Baltimore's Rolling Road 
Club played the well condi- 
tioned Layhill, Md., course in 
a four-under par 68 in the pro 
sweepstakes division of the 
Middle Atlantic PGA event 

Bassler had 34s on 
sides of the par 36, 
course to nose Billy Phillips of 
Winchester, Va.. out of first 
place by a shot 


Phillips Three Under 


Phillips collected second 
money in the sweeps with his 
three-under regulation 36, 33— 
69 and added to his purse by 
teaming with Carroll Bridge- 
forth of Winchester Country 
Cluub to win the pro-am side 
of the one-day tournament with 
a 10-under par best-ball of 62 
| Bridgeforth, toting a 15 
istroke handicap, aided his 
home elub pro by § seven 
strokes to post a 4under 32 
on the front nine and a 6-unde! 
30 on the back 

Tying for second place in 
the best-ball event were John 
ny Musser, Allview pro, and 
M. J. Brounstein of Bonnie 
View. and Bassler and Mickey 
O'Neill. one of his Rolling Road 
members, with 63s. 

Walter Potter and Fieming 
Folsom of Bethesda Naval Hos 
pital, had a 64 to tie for fourth 
place with Bassler and Lau 
rence Heffner. Rolling Road 
and Bill Clarke and Gene 
Schwartzer, Hillendale 
Ted King Has 70 

Third low score of the day 
a 70, was reported by Ted King, 
a public links player from East 
Potomac Park. King was out 
in 37 and back in 33 and used 
a 3-stroke handicap to tie Wal- 
ter Potter of the host club, 
§81—_14—-67, for net honors. 

King’s decision to split the 
more iucrative net prize gave 
J. F. Whitaker of Manor the 
gross with 73. Second grose at 

was divided between Col 

McAuliffe, Montgomery 
County Chief of Police; Jay 
Dalton and Frank Clark, 
‘lub amateurs 


PROFESSIONAL 
es Rassier. Relline Road 
r 


-e 


SCORES 
a4 


player Jeb 
threw a 


seceded. icha- Bee 


Warry Griesmer. ada 
Frank Tenner. White Flint 
George Diffenbaush. Kenwood : 


Hillendal- 
ecd 


d ser. 
Bills Gilbert 
= ite , 


; le 

r. Rethesda Nav 
Rolling Reed 

Balte. C. C 
Slice Park 


mit a ~ 
Fill Gehring 
Reeser Preaceck. 
Clagett Stevens. Maner 
an. Hegan Pange 


Freq Meore 
Ces 
*Ne card 


Benefit Race 


For Breighner 


Va Aug. 13 
sport sman- 
stock car racing program will 
be held at Old Dominion 
Speedway Saturday night with 
all proceeds going to the 
family of the late Ivan Breigh 
ner Jr...of Arlington, Va 

Breicghner was killed in 
stantly during the 25-lap 
sportsman feature race here 
last Seturday night Three 
l0-lap heats. consolation, 
emifinal and match races will 
eon the cea 


mnie View 


MANASSAS 
seven-event 


A 


Oakerest Golf Thursday 

The annual Oakcrest Coun 
try. Club’s. annual golf tourna 
nent will be played Thursday 
at Oxon Run golf course 


Advertisement 


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PHOTOS 
PUBLISHED 


Beauty Queen Calied 


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of Esquire 
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curvesome 
Swedish beau- 
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is being fea- 
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series appe@ar- 
te “= ing in the cur- 

| rent issue of 
Anita Ekberg Pequire. 

A former Miss Sweden, and 
now an international film star, 
she has had numerous honors be- 
stowed upon her rare pulchri- 
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ly than ever before.” 

Get your copy of September | 
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6.70x15 $6.95 
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“You Owe /t To Your Face” 


’ 


Olay Wins Again at Charles Town 


(One in a series of pro-football prospects.) 


By Jack Walsh 


* De Sorter 


S’a 

LOS ANGELES. Aug. 13—Each year about 
this time, National Football League clubs 
hopefully tell each other this will be the sea- 
son the Cleveland Browns will slip 

But the methodical 
men of Paul Brown 
continue to treat tne 
law of averages with 
the same cool disdain 
they treat their op- 
ponents 

The most remark- 
ably successful team 
in pro history has 
gone to the post ten 
times and ten times 
has won at least divi 
sional! tities Seven 
years they've been 
undisputed champions 
In the All-Ame! 
Conference and > 

»O It can be 
With some certaint even in 
game of pro toot ll, the defe 
pion Browns will be there 
come December 

Cleveland wins tit 
Lou Groza kicks fix 
just an idle connect 


Jack Walsh 

the uncertain 

nding cham- 

or thereabouts 

les as automatically as 
goals and this is not 


has made his 
(;roza. End 
Frank Gatski re 
starting their lith 


True, Otto Grah 
retirement stick. [rus 
Dante Lavelli and Center 
main as original Browns 
pro season. But iso true that Graham 
is the only one ge ym last vear'’s squad 
and only an exceptional rookie will be able 
to make the squad 

In their easy 26-0 victory over 
All-Stars last Friday. the Browns looked as 
strong on defense as they ever were. They 
missed several touchdown opportunities but 
the wise pros tell you their offensive pattern 
couldn't have been any more basic or simple 


a 
‘ " " lle» 
am finally 


. 
too. Onis 


iis. a 


me re 


the College 


Say 


over them is Detroit. 


= 


Dynasty of Paul Brown Will Likely Continue—— 
Even Without Graham, Cleveland 
Looks Like Pro Team to Beat 


open up when it comes time to resume rival. 
ries in which they hold these advantages 

Over the Redskins, 10-1; Chicago Cards, 
12; Pittsburgh, 11-1; Philadelphia, 84; New 
York, 8-4-1. 

The only club the Browns haven't beaten is 
Baltimore. They've never met in NFL play or 
exhibitions. The only club holding an edge 
3-1 


GRAHAM WAS a great player 
teams and his inspirational value may be 
missed on occasion. But George Ratterman 
and Vito (Babe) Parilli leave them as well 
equipped at quarterback as any team in the 
leacue. 

The real secret of the Browns, and the real 
tribute to Coach Paul Brown, is organization 
plus handling of men 

Cleveland is composed of proud veterans— 
they're proud of their individual] talents and 
proud of their championship record 

You won't find football plavers of any age 
who play with more inspirational zeal than 
men like Gatski, 35; Groza, 33: Lavelli, 33: 
Horace Gillon, 36: John Kissell. 33: Warren 
Lahr, 32; Len Ford, 30; Tommy James, 
Ave Gibron, 30 or Don Paul, 30 


THIS SOUNDS like an old group for the 
tough game of football but when you show 
signs of playing like an old man you're not 
long for the Browns 

The smooth veteran backfield will include 
Maryland's Ed Modzelewski, just proving his 
pro potential, and halfbacks Ray Renfro and 
Fred (Curley) Morrison Ends like Lavelli 
and Darrell Brewster cc veteran 
linemen who are familiar to their ‘foes. The 
opponents may be said to be tired of look- 
ing at them—and being belted by them 

Paul Brown, as eager to win as he ever 
was, is starting his 27th season. His over- 
all record its 244-41-10 

When Brown gave up his Ohio State post 
to take over a Cleveland pro outfit still in 
the organizational] stage, friends couldn't un- 
derstand it. Brown told them I'll try“ to 
build a football dynasty in Cleveland.” 

If he hasn't, it will do until a dynasty comes 
along 


on great 


32; 


Both Ends 
Of Double 


By Walter Haight 
Siall! Reporter 

CHARLES TOWN, W. Va.. 
Aug. 13—Aubrey A. Fishback, 
Warrenton, Va., trainer who is 
high on the list of leading con- 
ditionerg wherever he plies his 
trade, bemoaned his local luck 
last Saturday morning 

“Only three more days of this 
meeting and I haven't much to 
show for it,” he told friends. In 
fact, Fishback was credited 
with only four winners, two of 
those through the efforts of a 
filly named Olay, owned by Ray.- 
mond L. Pearson, also of War- 
renton 

Today, Olay, a 4-year-old filly. 
was a front-running winner to 
make it three straight for her- 
self—and what's more she was 
the fifth straight winner in a 
period of two programs sad- 
dled by Fishback 


4493 Attend Program 


The daughter of Amphithe-. 
atre was the whole show in the 
W. W. Barron purse and her 
Owner was presented with a 
trophy by the Democratic nom- 
inee for attorney general of the 
state of West Virginia for whom 
the race was named 

Olay, Fishback’s third winner 
of the day, was a $4.40 favorite 
with the crowd of 4493 and was 
clocked in 1.16 for the about six 
furlongs. The track was fast.’ 
despite occasional light rain 

Charlie McKee, who rode) 
both ends of a $79.40 (7-and-4) 
daily double, had the mount on! 
Olay for his third winner of 
the day 

On the Saturday program. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 | 17 


br 


~~ 


BEN HUNDLEY IS FIRST WITH THE 


FACTS On 


Tire Prices 


CHECK THE LATEST 1956 CHART BEFORE YOU BUY! 


Don’t buy tires without knowing the facts on how they are offi- 


cially rated by the tire industry! 


All large manufacturers make 


from 4 to 6 different gradeg of tires . .. so you have to know the 
NAME AND THE GRADE ... or you may get only 80 or even 60 
Ben Hundley was the first to bring 
you the OFFICIAL TIRE CHART which shows the exact rating 
for EVERY MAKE in EVERY GRADE. . But don’t-be fooled with 
old 1955 or 1954 charts. The tire industry is constantly changing 
names and grades ...so be sure you see the latest 1956 Chart. 
You can see the LATEST 1956 CHART at Ben Hundley with no 


cents for your tire dollar! 


cost or obligation. 


BIGGEST TIRE DISCOUNTS! 


~ = . 


Prove for yourself that Ben Hundley has the 


Prices plus tax 


McKeeRides OPEN 8 AM. TO 6 P.M., FRIDAY TILL 9 


The same wise pros Cleveland will Fishback began his victory 
_ . streak with owner Pearson's 

Coonhunter. a $90 me = 

then saddled Mrs. J 

loney's Soft Day, paying 6. 


Biandville Pays $11.60 


Today, his initial winner was 
Mrs. D. N. Lee's Blandville. 
ridden by McKee and an $11.60 
proposition in the second event. 
Fishback made it two in a row 
in the fourth race with his own 
\No Surrender, which paid $7.40) | 
after strong handling by Ray | 
Arduini. 

Charles Town barely missed 
‘the racing rarity of a triple 
dead heat in the third race 
Three horses hit the wire as if 
they were drawing a chariot 
The photo showed C. L. Leach’s 
Imp in Rompers,. the $34.60 
winner by a nose in front of a 
dead heat for second between 
H. A. Dolan’s Frankantine and 
Kelly and Ruff's Colonel Bar- 

ker. 


G0i55 OFF! 


TU ESDAY & WEDNESDAY 


“It’s even better than 
‘sweet-mash’ bourbon’’. 


100, LEVEL FIRST LINE GRADE A 


Same grade and quality as new car equipment 


AIR-BORNE 
DELUXE 


TIRE AND TUBE 
New Heavy Duty First Line Butyi Tube 
BLACKWALL | WHITEWALL | 
| Size | List |T.aT. | List | T&T. 
- 6.40x15 | 2855 | 13.89 | | 34.15 | 16.89 — 
 6.70x15 | 30.10 | 13.89 | 36.00 | 1689 
~ 97.10x15 | 33.10 | 14.89 | | 17.89 | 
7.60x15 | 3620 | 1689 3.40 | 1989 | 
~ $.00x15 | 40.45 48.30 21.89 


Be vi 

b 

ze 

: ~ 18.89 | 
8.20x15 | 41.90 | 19.89 | 50.05 22.89 | 


List $30.10 


6.70x15 


Cher. Ford. Nash, 
Pivm.. Stadebaker 
TIRE & TUBE 


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7.10x15 
Dodge, Pont. 
Merc., Hudson 
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CHARGE IT! 
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DOWN 


Ne Interest or carrying 
~ An Phone your 
credit application now— 
TU. 2-5100. 


DOUBLE THE 
DIFFERENCE BACK 


you can buy the same tires for 
cs within 5 days, Ben — 
? will give you deuble the 4 e 
ence in cash! We've never ha be 
refund one nickel since we ma ~ 
this offer—PROOF t that we se 


for less: 
FRONT WHEELS 


FREE! BALANCED 


included—and kept bal. 
pate a the life of the tree 
Check wheel alignment, c a 
steering gear box, check br am 
check fluid in master brake < : 
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D. C. Inspection Stations. 


FACTORY 
“Even smoother than 


‘sour-mash’ bourbon’’ 


Te New Orleans 


Washington 
Loses, 8-6 


| NORD-LaRocca of New Or-| 
leans defeated Federal Stor- 
| in a Boys Club exhi-' 


The one and only 
* OD AR ee EEE 
f aulieanaah | 


‘age, 8-6, 
bition game at Griffith Stadium 
last night. 

Both teams were preparing 
for the All-American Amateur 
Baseball Association tourna- 
ment which begins in Johns- 
town, Pa.. Wednesday. NORD. 
La Rocca is the defending 
champion. 

Lenny Ingraviglia led the 
winners at bat with three ps 
in four trips to the plate dnd 
inree runs-Datted-in. Lou St. 
Amat was the winning pitcher 
NORD-LA SNS" FED. STORAGE 


bourbon... 


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000 
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GOODRICH 
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TUBELESS TIRE OR TIRE AND TUBE 


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8.00x15 

ae xis RAS ~ 


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For over 100 years, people have been discover- 
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bourbon flavor with light body. 


100 PROOP 
BOTTLED. 
iN-BOND 


‘ STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 
WHISKEY 
90 PROOF 


THE “NO-BITE’’ BOURBON 


4 
0 


2 
> 
pe 


8.20x 


WHITEWALL ve BELESS 


e Price 


7 vwr 
ty f 


Tire Sire 
6.70x15 
7.10x15 
7.60x15 
8.00x15 
8.20x15 


; 
0 
: . tur ' . 'é) 
Disfilled ond bottled by Yellowstone, inc, Louisville, Kentucky, Division of Glenmore Distilleries Compony aria din ee 
- 0 
; 
0 


$22.89 


wr} 
=? 


> 
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eo 
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RPE nr 


eooooOoOoONnNoo°So 


» 
0 
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10 
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S48274 Totals 


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BEN HUNDLEY ™& 


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Leet 9858, 6.70x1S 


Store and 
Office Areas 
for September 

Occupancy 


5 | Saas | 
) | sisao | 


| $3535 | 
|| $38.60 


Beth $25 Door Panels 
and $29.95 Seat Covers 
ee 0 Bee 


Value for only 


7.10n15 


, OPEN 8 A.M. 


TO 6 P.M. 


Friday Till 9 
Closed Sunday 
Plenty of 


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PARKING 
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pal 


- en hn 


/\ AA 


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ESTAEFLISHED 1914 . 


Washington Store 
7th at R St. N.W. 1810 King Street 


Mem thre Set. § AM. te Men. thre | ate ® te 6:38 
7PM Suen. & Heliders, Fri. and | . 9 AM. te 
8 AM. te i PM. ry 


NO. 7-7557 Ki. 8-5525 
IMPORTED CAR HEADQUARTERS 


-. Voirts, Br Imperted € ond Series wees 
at - a Branch? tmos Foirfes, ea 4 > er tisbes 


> Every Day Is SALE DAY « at MANHATTAN 
on oven , 
Bey fs 


hed AUTO AND 
ie RADIO CO. 


DAVID HERSON, Pres. 
. Alexandria Store 


Tf vou need seat covers and your 
frent door panels are showing 
sicns of wear, BE SURE TO 
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for this combination ‘offer. 


SEAT COVERS AND DOOR 
PANELS INSTALLED FREE 6Y 
FACTORY-TRAINED EXPERTS 


~<a 


M CHINISTS BLDG, | 


Sells Out 


3446 14th ST. 


Pith, 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
primed! St . Tuesday, August 14, 1954 ee 


Aveteid The Tracks —~——_ 


Horses and People 


By Walter Haight 


WHEN THE YEAG'S final figures on the meeting-by- 
meeting trend of racing appear, perhaps the biggest gain 
will be credited to the Charies Town Horse Show Associa 


tion's six days. tacked on th 
. . Last season, 
flicted for the most part wit 
erstown and when Hurricane 
horned into the picture—well 
a bie biow to both plants 
time the tracks got. away 
date« Chartes Town's sessio 
today with the Errard King 
feature in which Arthu! 
colors will be carried by Sun 
2nd Looks as if the Horse 
will wind up with a 
$300.000 daily average } 


the meeting 


from 


better 


of the regular session 


’ 


e end 
con- 
h Hag 
(Connie 
it was 
This 
like 
ends 
the 


rn 
as 


(,;odfrev's 


Ruler 
Show 

than 
lagers 


town opens tomorrow and the Mary 


season sno 
Under ti 
inst 


land minor track 
of to a good start 
law. Hagerstown gets 12 


10 days and needs only good weather 


m 


> 


monetary 
Robert 


to have its best 
It's abowdt time Dr 
ceived a break from 

Betsy if there aint a hurr 
Not only for Hagerstowns 


Ray O’Brien 
Quits as PGA 


Tourney Head 


MILWAUKEE, Aug. 13 
Ray O'Brien of New Rochel! 
N. ¥.. announced his resigna 
tion today as tournament super 
vi of the Professional Go! 
ers Association of America, a 
post he has held for the past 
six years 

O Brien 


Pr 


SsOr 


said the resignation 
would become effective at the 
expiration of his current con 
tract with the PGA Tournament 
Bureau. Sept. 30. Here for the 
$35,000 Milwaukee Open tour 
nament starting Thursday 
O'Brien said he reached the dc 
cision to resign last January 
but felt he had an obligation to 
complete the contract 


SAR ATOG A ENSEIES 


re 
ye 
4 ’ 


2) 
- 
_ 
+ 
a 


+ a2 -* 
-? 
- 
’ 


“~roa »** OD 
xx 4 AS 


One @ Perse 


‘+ 


" vt. 
Oo BP we 


espe Seon 


- o+-OJ 
oovvo 


Smeckever 
5 Ve ~ 


se Tet 


SAR AT0G A RESU LTs 
. 


“8 80 16 bo >. | 
eo 45 


6.68 4.18 1.% 
oo 4.58 


Atkinson) 
Walk 
= ee 
Paun Ter. . &, Assia’ Rova 
u cla Darlin , Mi. 


DAILY DOLCEBLE FAID 8541.46 


Seme YVame 
“Merry Life 
@er V aiduna 
. 
Pas -* 


ance 
Rosey 


: 
Khumbebdba. Odyssey. Morpheus 
en ¢ise ualified anc 


first 


3 « 
“| Mikbenee) 400 


Lard Admiral. 
a 


S'em'e Age ii 


fur ongs. 5 


pal 


Be-a 
Pour Fathoems., | Art McPike_. 


me 


the el 


sake 


uld be 
” new 
ead of 
Haight 
ecting 
navely 
»*ments 


and his associates re 
But heaven to 
weather map 
all, iets hope 
a strictly nautical 
and gives us landlubbers 
While Hagers 
lacks Charlies Town's 
train. the Washington 
track will have bus 
from a number of 
including our town 
was Hagerstown 
to reach by auto. 
to the new dual high- 
use from Rock- 
rederick and con- 


the new rout 


an 
but 
tetsv 
gal 
the 
iown 
special 
(ounty 
service 
points, 
ever 
ecasiceT 
thanks 
way now 
ville 
necting 


40 


+h 
ine 


icane 
for 


1s 


£0 by 


in 


e 


NASHUA’S COLIC 
batted around in the C 
Town 
terday 


was 

harles 
office ves- 
agreed it 
was unusual i horse. to 
be thus stricken midaft- 
ernoon. Few — recall an 
attack that dn come in 
the early morning or late 
evening 4 veteran said 
Nashua’s condition was the 
result of what we keep tell 
ing our kids, “Dont eat so 
fast” and “Chew your food.” 
us nervousness and irri- 

tation brought Dy strange 
surroundings and the heat 
Kerr says 


: Dynamite 
going to scratch me off 
t if | dont vote for 
( arol Schilling and Joe Not 
ter for Pimlico’s Jockeys 
Hall of Fame | ran 
into ockey Frankie 
Cusimano who was “walking 
around the barn 
housed Nashua At- 
City The Washing- 
tonian now is an exercise 
boy Many will réemem- 
ber him as regular rider 
of the oldtimer, Heppy. The 
piater, for most of his ca- 
reer, was “always a best 
man and never a groom 
He seemed allergic to —— 
ihe front horse and s wha 
] believe is a record . run 
ning second 17 times a 
single season while winning 
only once Owned and 
trained by the late Huppy 
Davis, who acquired t 
front tag from the horse 
won tnree st! 
Maryland halve 
An  in-his-cunps 
put Huppy's back 
the forelegs and 
shoes on back The smithy 
wanted to correct the mis- 
take, but the horseman said. 
“Let's leave ‘em that way for 
luck.” Huppy deliberately 
tried the switch on other 
horses, but it was no dice 
Perhaps the critters” just 
didnt know if they were 
coming or going Molly 
Mutuel took a dim view of 
my return yesterday She 
said, “Get your Hambleton 
lan-trotting self away from 
me And what did you 
want to slip that mickey to 
Nashua for?” 


secretars 
Horsemen 
or a 


if} 


‘ 
Ai 


~ 


" 
Yr 
- 


he . 


’ 
> 1s 


former 


at 


the 


4 


i 


\e 
he 

Ine 

vear 
blacksmit! 
shoes on 
his front 


WASHINGTON RESULTS 


Pe en A 
{ atime! (Skerensk!) 
veges Amer 


Fighiine Hare 
Cebette (Cherch 
Hest (,eoat | 
wagrer 
Te lan 
Be\eue 
DAILY DPOULBRLE FAI 86) 
& . - e 


gs 
Vanmeter 


New Trend ‘Shoemaker: 6 >. 
sAlepalt « Adem 
Rreeks 

. Serutinis 
anc King 


Pa 


—_ 
ay 


Vagea 
entry 
(oF _ 
Riches ‘ olen euela 
Marchese ‘Ke 
mper oe “(Cherch) 
Mam m Babe. wi Je 
s ner 
[wu eg 
Plicht Mister» 
Dark Teca ‘Erb 
(Arcare: 
; : 


7500 _ 
S maker) 6.08 4° 
; 


(>) == 


_ - fu * o- 26 $50. 
*plendered Heckmann: 
Remanita (Sheemaker) 
Biee Mitr (Adame) 


- a 5 . oF 

Man 
Hartactk 
sdams 

" 7 . 


Rav's Blue 
Sine EK 
Oalageh 

a 


- 
Der as er ‘Haerteck 
Bettle ef tak 
Checkered Flas 

Bhar cr 


Rurnineg A 
ne a 


oe 


Leallah Finishes Fourth in Princess Pat Stakes 


Splendored 
‘Inner by | 


Neck in Mud = 


CHICAGO, Aug 


i. 


4a A Bac — aries 
of 


13 H—The 


bid by the sensational Leallah Ps 


vear s 
hit a snag 
finished a fourth 
mud in the $987.470 
Pat Stakes. by 
dored, a driving 81 finisher 

Reverie-Anoll Farm's 
manita, ridden by Willie Shoe- 
maker, was second. a neck be 
hind the winner 
finish Hasty Howse 
Biluebility a 6-1 shot with vet- 
ran John Adams aboard. took 
third. three and a half lengths 
behind Romanita 

Lealiah, owned by Chariton 
Clay of Paris, Ky.. seeking her 
sixth straight victory and 
and fourth Stake triumph. 
failed to tTespond inthe 
stretch and finished two and 
one half lengths behind Blue 
bility 

Splendored. ridden by John 
lieckman and owned by Don 
sid MeKelilar of Lake Forest 
lll.. stepped the six furlongs in 
a creditable 1:13 2/5. She re 
turned her backers in a Wash 
m Park crowd of 12.760 
mutuecis of $18. S6 and $8. Ro 
manita paid $7.40, Biuebility 
returned $31 to show 
The victory was the 
in six st by 
of Double Jay-Bril 
She was second 
last month in the 
Lassie Stakes 
Others 
2-vyear<old fillies were in this 
order: Frank's Flower. Nan- 
tua, Jetadore. and Little Ones 
Splendored picked up a win 
ning purse’ &f $59.300 to boost 
her winntngs $84,450 

Little One S.. with Doug Dod- 
son in the saddle. led from th 
start until halfway around the 
far tur Grouped behind her 
were Lealliah. R ta and 
Splendored in that order with 
lengths differ 
uncnh 

of the stretch 

sea- 


for the 
honors today 


poor in the 


won Splen 


in 


sm ore 
as “4% 


third 


arts 


liancy 


a! 


TT) 2°31 


two 


b 


hicago. put 
half length but 
pole Romanita 
lead while Leal. 
troubled by the 
falling back 
then made her 
move, catching Romanita at the 
one-sixteenth pole and drove 
ahead to the wire. In the mear- 
time. Bluebili had overtaken 
Leallah for third 
Arcaro said that Lealiah 
just didn't like the mud and 
that's only excuse.” 


FBI, Silver Hill 
Begin Playoff 


The Federal 


taken 
appar 


had 
lah 
mud 
Splend 


~~ 


her 
sa _ 


Bureau of In- 


vestigation and Silver Hill be- S.35.,” 
out-of-three playoff ¥2" 


gin 2 two 


2-vyear-old filly ! 
She - 


Ro- a: 


Double 


THIED RACE—Abdout 
ear-ol¢s and up aim 


TINE 


in the field of eight : 


Princess © 


a photo | 
Farm's a 
‘ 


the daughter x 
& 


to Leallah = 
Arlington . 


BLANDVILLE 
NTHESWIM 


(Copyrisht 


IMP 


Charles Town Charts 


1984 ber Trienele Publications. 
WEATHER RATIVNING—TRACK GOOD 
Jown 

nz 
r~ ” Wi inn er 
Tre ined by C. Be 


pesey Prim 
Dashing Locks 
Dream 


'(Pran ciotti ’ 


CONSENSUS 


(Copyright. 1954. 
Triancle Peblicetions. 


AT CHARLES TOWN 


Ine.) 


‘Queen’s Horse Favored 


LONDON, Aug. 13 ®—Queen 
Elizabeth's High Veldt today 
was made the 31 betting fa 
vorite for the St. Leger at Don- 
caster Sept. 12—Britain’s last 
horse racing classic of the sea 


cS ft eerERs 2 
‘ . 


vac 


260; ROYAL BIM., 


Trained by 


ey Wet 


aa 
a 


w 


~~ 
7 ame 
. 


Qovw~e ot Dade 


‘ 


$4 80. $4.40: JUESBU. & 


52 
(4) DUNAM 
(7) BLANDVILLE 


Purse.- 
rs 


ee 


1riongs 


"é p.a-e 


; 
a 
> 
: 


s * 


7 
- 
we 


e 


SDDOV-I tI Wey 
oe 


Bar 


-- 


60 
B BARKER. 


[S 
et 


~ 7 


ro ars RACE—A 
ng 


xO tt? 57.40. $4.40 


NOBEN 


ATL ANTIC cIrTy 


rrTM RACE—Atos = 4*y 1 


a 


wr) © es. 
. m4 one 


series for the championship of aM 


Times Herald snsastrias League .. 
on the West Ellipse 
Dp. m. today 


Billy Carroll with a 103 rec- : 


. abe 


Sonny Pacer 


ord will pitch for FBI 
Wise, 74, will go for Silwer Hill 
Both teams will 
league in the City Series later 
this month. 


«% 


represent ¢he °* 


? 


Racac 


ter C : 
The Washington Post and _ aCres well ntry 


rnine 


at 5:30 “Bs 


7 Rr 


$2.60; SPIEL. $1 


furlongs a 
ciaiming Off 
° same Winner 


Cracked 


c 


Ss’ 
3 
1? 


ENTRIES 
ide: claiming 
r Bal 11 

Cooxin 


Winston 
ing Harp 
Co 


Sast oa 


1 a Geshen 


Satan's 

Fighting 
Vacel! 

Baht 


Leite) 
whe dededed edad at 


Hug. 
Pu 


$—7 


Cameec ( 


re ot eens ~* et ee 
VeV¥oee £4906 44686 


Mies Lu 


4 vear-o ids 
*Ro aBrandy 


Dare. Al 


Pat 
entry 


See eee 


Raiser 


“Ite? ~ oo) 


. ay 
3600: 3- and 4-sr.-olds: al Prom pt 


) Kings Cha 
106 *Bi lazing Rocke! 


774 Sie 


aSorin 


Yeens C 


Kay Russell, 
Neddies 
Town and Yon 


Reitr 
sea 


-Rarben Stable entry. 


pwance c_Aimec 


es 
pounds al) 


$3.00. $2.40 


A. A. Pishback 


Ig weweoe 


$79.40 


$1000. 


_ 


$3 "40 


Binck Be he 
Fijeka (Cox) 


ling Brook 
Hero and Ath 


_ DANLY pot BLE PAID $204. ” “tet 
fu 
2 Sestic (Shek) 


Preemopter (Lene) 
Ol Strike (Blem) 


Belated Wave 


Galea Crevat or 
See L See (Batehelier) 


Alameda Acres 
ize Gir ; 


Jeane Geese ‘ 


Suspend Gala Rock. 


‘ >.wear-olds uD: hdéep al Appeal. 
166 Huahice «307 


| 
; 
| 
: 
i 
j 
} 
iPitegeraid: 1 


$15.00 of te 80. 
PRIM 


Cc aptain Arden 


AGHABHAL 
5 $2.40 tong 


Peesy Prim reache 

the stretch but had nothing in 
SIXTH Rr oe E—About 

: of at 4 


Saracen ‘Miss 
Horse 

(Pappas) 

Kratz) 


- we 


ot Ot et eg ee 
> ore ert 
oOMu~OaVvo 
~~ eveDovns. 


4 


CORNY $2 80 


MISS. $4.60. 
; 4 80 


slowly end 


rallied in the drive 
Sought closed. well 


anc up w+ ~ 

out pia 
theetre 

ry 

4.50. $3.40 


ring Grove re 
red us . Jo yy 
Potpourri 
Eugene Boy 
OLAY. $4.40 = 
$3 


TEvD'S JOY 
Olay went 


I 
I 
I 


4. 6. $2.20; SP 


good 


Por 
Start 


raced eventiy - at 


: wW net 
Maid Hariem. Tr 


ot 


OOO-I7 Ves 
: 7 - 
* © 
ee 


-PRANKAN- 2° 
$4 00 


ot &* ot ot et, 


LEM $11.40, $3.80. $2 
REFERENDUM $3 


NINTH RACE ~ e and one. 


' 


wre ce. 38389 
e 


: 
. 
: 
14 
5.64 


4.40. 8° 


we ee P* eee he ee 
sk” ba” doh be aoe 


(Pranciotti) 
‘Russo! 


-- 


Speedman 
Denotra broke com 

TRAIL OF GOI 5 $10.00 

$4.00. $3.40; BUN TONY, 84 


within striking distance from the start. 


furlongs 


, George Mohr's br 
Trained by George Mohr 


Jockey Wet 


gradually and was tever 
SEVENTH RACE Chari es Téwn course. Purse. $1500 Por 


cr ne 
Marre Path. Trait 


soon after 
il tt the : 


Jockey W 


r 
town Gal 


$4 80 
00 


7 
4 
5 
3 
0 
5 
i 
en Admiral 18. Berder Lerd it. 

Sof 
Belmont Belle &. 


2 See- Apers 
15. Mise Michigan 


Pessess 
. 5 —Sasire’ s Led@s 
Rebtiy's Mice 5. 
11 


. K-time & 
‘—Neddies Jones t*. 
7. Cee © 6.) 
it. Sen! 


$3 20: son 
4. 


tiosec 

wore down Jeepetress in 
once 

not resist 

a 

reserve for the final eight! 

Purse Basically 5 

Start good. Won eas st. 5 +—Raipet 17. Jock ett, 

f 9) te . i Gaaes Sieom 


Dertri 
Sell iT. 


5—Senny Just Fair 


2 


Sunspinner § 


Der &. 


PP 


~ 
w 


» = 
Spectal fi. Bwer 


: Big Battle 5 
AT 
Cookin 


~ 
WmnmwWwaeee « 
. » . 
- 


ATLANTIC CITy 
[user it. Fiviee Bal 6, 
Ware 


oSties poms 1%. Petivy's Be 15. le- 


play Senne 
3—Air a Biee 19. Feer & Dark 
Decsum 5 


wT nembars 1%. War Meet 7 
+—O Dersett 16. Bicky L. 18. 
Atleran & Mister 
TT. Bal Harbeer 
Meen Jet 6 


Sone 
we we 


— 
- 
- 


$2.40: CATYOLER. $3.50 


rushed te 
seriously 
Wace BO Match 


commend early 
challenged 
for the 


Pt Th 
6—A Ra il. 
‘KING CHALLA 


1t. Ournee 6 
&—Joh Ti. Ale Prephet tt. 
AT SARATOGA 


os a 1—tedy Foi 14. Greek Dreams F. 
‘Une hig 1. Bleer 6. ein 
Lest &, 

Jencte 
Stipend 6. 
First 11. 
iF 
Princtote 19. 


ac 
but 


ort at 5:00 
R. | 
ned by A. A 


Start ec 
Pearson 
F 


> - 


Winne 


5 
36 Bersere TT. Get 


4* 


RING GROUND, Act 


= " 25, 
$2 60. $2.40 r 
+—Beam Rider 19 Lee 
Yield ; 
— we 
Little — 
De 


dieyr 


watts il 


the start. crew crear 
retch tired b : a? 


1 Bed Cadet 


Da rhbery 4 


AT WASHIVGTON 
l—Resselia 18 Seatherna 
Pacem aker 


Skies 


Hi. 


14. 
Galt- 
Bic 
13. 
Artese TI 5. Senater 
Ker 
ARAB 74. 
17, 


sined DF 


17 Jatbeoplate 


15. Chartie’s Seng It. 


“3 


—Flatter 4. Semmer Breese 
Reshville Lad «6 
5S—Alan David 
Blake t. 
—viving Bird 
Ratheram 
 TORHEES 
Dané> Wee 4 
&—Sand M 


Myertis Lt. 3 


* Today’s Events 


SANDLOT BASERALL 
Silver Hill os. FRI. Washington Pest 
4 Times Herald Industrial League 
plavref@s. West Filliese. 5.59 ©. mm 
Veterans Administration ve. Army Map 
am Services. Metre Leases. Banecker Field. 


SERVICE RASERALL 
Dic ot Oeaenticn. £59 wo. mm. 
AREA TENNIS 


Armee 0 6a omen'’s Tavitatienal, 
Army Navy Country Cleh. Artingten. Va 


“pes ; 


~mNSUAISS = pet 


Biscarne 9%. 
_ 
12. 


@-IVD &> We-mp 


ha 1. 


Alcevea 


60; NO LIEN. 83.00, 82.40 Lecky Pete 


-tlighth sono oo Por 
ff at 6 Sa 

ay % 

Tre ned by A. 


' 
| 


as 


276450500" | 
ie DMOvVew . 


’ 


83 00: GEORGE 


Ran ESD CITY RESULTS 


nes: $3000; 1:26 
(Cook) 13.40 6.20 4.70 
6.30 4.40 


furionss $200 


e% 
(Small) 
Mate (Decker 
Three (Beenessré) 
Mr Weeoer. Gmooth Stride 
Lady of Knock. Wins- 
one Mis 


$3000; 1 14% 
17.40 5.006 3.486 
4.50 3.40 
3.40 
Orchid 8u- 
Gold Beryl 
Dee 


riongs 


Annilorta. 


_aHoageland- Treplow Btadi e ent try. 


miles: $3100: 1.48% 
lum) 4.60 3.80 2.808 


6.40 4.00 
6.508 
Addie K.. Aldbard 

and Fiutty McDuffy 


furlongs 


2700 . 
Teny's John | Gin soes) 3 ty 10.40 
Rehan (Reet) 600 


Smith) 


Kings. TImeca!l Sue 


ongs 
Si ieon 


(Cook) 


500 
(B’metis) 
’ 


Fib 
A’penrose. Crand 
Call Me 


ida Henrietta L. and 


aKnolliwood Stable & Roslyn Farm 


$4500; 1:12 
6.00 


Ise ‘(Blem) 


iriongs 
Impu 


Kinda Smart (Martin?) 
Jimminetty ( Brumficid) 
Pat. Chiffonard 


Nick Jim 
Pay Venus and eShimke 
« Hill Farm entry 
miles 7100: 1:46% 

(Bocimets) RAO 


reen 
eleny (Smith) 

Pass. Yane 
In. Brook 


-Ke : 
Prince, Chel- 


Paddock Picks at Charles Town 


POST TIME—2 P. M- (DST) 
FIRST BACE—Paerse S1000: 4-reer-celés sad wp: 


ad enme-sixsteeroth aise (14) 
ral (Snyder 


we :° 


—Perse Sieee 4- 
“vay 


SECOND RACE 
artes Teen couree 


vear-elds sad up. 


Lengshet Daily Deuble 
SOFTLY and DELLO 


THIRD RACE —Porst Sires, 


Af" we Ai 
~ 


=e Ba 


wid 
, 
; 
 - 
. 
+] 
: 
; 


i4é We! Mas ree* 


2-yeoer-elds 


cinimiog: Chertes 


roc RTH nA t—Purve $1068, t-vesr-elds and ep: 


rws 


(che 
22 


e+@te-tes La 
» _ 


One more chance 


wi A Biri; 
: Che Tewn cour 14) 
claiming. 
120 
1t6 
i278 


° e - 
OOS SO DOM OMOD 


-- 


) 


exTE RACE—Purse £1200; 


beut 7 furtemes (10) 


1u5 
claiming 


-* 


: d+ 4erane _ 
eM eO-41uinee 


@r- 


SEY ‘ance. th 


| \etvIpe 
i. 


| 3853 


’ 


— is 
y-J. Lench entry 
~~ ¢- a 81200; 


ene -sixteenth miles 
Sunspir ner 


AA DVO Btdw oe 
- 


10 


gay RACE—Perse 81700; 
ne and ene-cighth miles | 


> 
. 


claiming 


FVBVRie hy eos CHO 
: 
&Rre -) 


SvNouwee nee 
westameots 


* 


RACE—Purse ‘81500: 
aries Tewn course (7) 


; Ruler snd M. Clark?) 
‘Russ Re 


Needed last. 


Best Bet—VERY SPECIAL (9th race) 


4-year-elds snd up: claiming: 


atlnwe 


Bhould handle these 
e contender 

Good race last time 
red never better 
be over) yey 


“+e 


el pel ed 
oe 


of eae (VNnow 
: 
ke ee 


33 
vw 
= br Ri eee ee 
, 
ek 


— ) 
en 


ite 
B OFLOSOVONDA OR OU 
] , . : ; : : , 


4 
5 
3 


4-year-olds and wp: 


another 


“norg 


~FOooOo~4Vvos3 


Reon 


BOON? BAT? YH 


Pe ee eer et eee eee 
Oe ee et pet pe et 


NO~MRO~- 
= | 


Second | 
3-year-elds and 


F 
‘ 


Preferred tn here 
rted on 


; 
= 


; 
ete SL) 


O7Fenveyv 


One good rece 


3-vear-elds; cla 


-* 
-* 


ae right one 

bea 
improvement 
na 


ed 


— 


ue for 


~tr" ONY dy It 


et et et eet et ee 


Bern rac ng poorly 


4-vear-olds and up: iming. 
it) 


3 
« 


‘a 


ORPNrPVOBSMe eae? 


tee 


+ e *. => * > 
Dig wWuild -202 Www @ 
~~ 


"eee 
etree et eet eaee 


-- 


Racing Selections at Charles Town 


PADDOCK 


) 


on — 


: 


’ 


wu 


oP BONES 


CLOCKERS 


) 
BENNINGS 


ee 


AP. 


CONSENSUs 


Royal , 


. fuy 

cer Lard 

i Admire! 
Possess 


ia 


Jovee as 
Boared oF 

Depth Bound 

Brev Ba'ttlie 


bras 
récer Lord 


Royal Admire 


Pos sess 


hea Pik 


Bells Range 
Miss Michigan 


Squire's Lady 
Iss Michigan 
: 


eddies mag 
Biver Bite 


ust Pair 


Faire Rien 
CREAM 


OO NO 


1 aaphbemscmiencct. gceheiramectirummmencid push Wiunaia aie is 
a" - os 


| 


perfectly 
clear... 


It’s’ 


i 
GILBEY's 


makes 


in- 

and- 

onic 
best 


Gilbey’s brilliant clarity is your certain 
promise of the best Gin-and-Tonic. 
Gilbey’s is perfectly clear, bright, 
just right. It is made the 


natura], uncolored way...the 


ee 
gin that’s naturally dry, crystal-clear, 
and the right proof. Please 


yourself with “Gilbey’s Please.’ 


GILBEY'’S 


oo een 


GILBEYS 


DISTILiED 


THE WORLD AGREES ON “GILBEY’S PLEASE” 


At Tilghmans lelaind 


"Prospects Look Good 
For Bay ‘Fishing Fair’ 


By Don Carpenter 

PROSPECTS ARE good for the 2ist annual Chesapeake 
Bay Fishing Fair, which takes place off Tilghman’s Island 
next Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Probing the waters there 
last weekend, I found a wide variety of fish. The Bay Hun- 
dred Lions Club, of which Randolph Har- ' 
rison is president, is sponsoring the affair. 
There will be numerous prizes. 

John F. Kane's party on Saturday caught 

._ rockfish, trout, hardheads, jumbo spot, 
specks, sea squab, King William perch 
and the first kingfish (six of them) I have 
seen this season in the upper Chesapeake. 
The kingfish were no accident; | returned 
to the same place off Coaches Island Sun- 
day and caught a dozen more. 

Bay anglers have started trolling for 
= bluefish. Some boats are catching up to 
Graves 300, weighing from 1 to 3 pounds. Most 
successful lures so far are rodium-plated spoons and No. 2 
gold spoons, with yellow feathers best and red feathers 
second. Some blues were caught on small bucktails. Spread- 
ers rigged with a bucktail and a spoon seemed to draw the 


Hike, Swim and Camp 


Outdoor Clubs * Ofer 
Enticing W eekends 


By Aubrey Graves 
Outdoors Editor 

OPPORTUNITIES to hike, swim and camp with congenial 
companions, for a modest outlay of coin, will be numerous 
over next weekend. Organized groups, all flying a “welcome” 
mat, will be heading thisaway and thay 

The choice of a playground can take you 
to Cacapon State Park (W. Va.), to one of 
two Chesapeake Bay beaches (Bay Ridge 
and Sandy Point) or two freshwater oases 
in Maryland—Fort Smallwood near Balti- 
more and Hunting Creek, up Thurmont, 
Md., way. Beginning Friday, Wachapreague 
and Chincoteague, Va., will be meccas for 
bird-watchers. 

Members (and friends) of the Ski Club 
of Washington are preparing for two re- 
warding days in the cool mountains of 
West Virginia. Beginning Saturday morn- 
ing, they'll congregate at Cacapon, only 90 
miles from Washington, northeast of Winchester, Va. 

Jewell Blankenship will be on hand early to establish day 
time headquarters in this much-favored recreation spot. Look 


Uy IWashingln eegesrecey apie 
" C treat Outdoors 


1956 19 


TUESDAY, AUGUST 


‘Giants’ Ride Sea-Going Splinter 


But 11-Y ear-Old 
Wins the Race 


By Peggy Reynolds 

In a recent column about the Fish- 
ing Bay,V2., children’s sailing pro- 
gram, I referred to the Sailfish as 
the “Kiddie Car of Sailboats.” At the 
Lewes Yacht Club, 

Lewes, Del., where 

a 30-member Sail- 

fish fleet includes 


14, 


Carpenter 


many good - sized 
adults, this was re- 
garded as an indig- 
nity end an insult 

Lewes summer 
resident Tom Ray- 
sor, president of 
the D. C. Bar Asso- 
ciation, called me 
about it last weck 
“Look here; Peggy.” he said, “I've 
been out of kindergarten for 40 years, 
I weight 200 plus, I sail a sailfish’ 

“This weekend,” he added, “Lewes 
Is holding its 325th anniversary cele- 
bration, and there should be an espe- 
cially big Sailfish race Sunday on 
Delaware Bay. W ‘hy don't you come 
over and watch” 


Reynolds 


As we entered Lewes Yacht Club, 
on a bulletin board to our left was 
a newspaper clipping with a familiar 
by-line. “Sailfish Is Kiddie Car of 
Sailboats,” it read. Someone had un- 
derlined the words “Kiddie Car.” 

Raysor and his wife, Einar, led us 
to the beach, where a lineup of 25 
Sailfish, sporting red, blue, green, 
yellow, and occasionally white sails, 
were being rigged by persons of all 
ages and sizes 

“Here's Rowland Marshall,” said 
Tom, indicating a bronze Hercules 
hoisting a green sail. “Rowland’s 
profession is piloting ocean-going 
ships up the Delaware. Off-duty, he 
sails a Sailfish.” 

Marshall turned to us upon hear- 
ing our name. “So YOU wrote that 
story’ he said. “Well, I've sailed a 
lot of boats, and I LIKE this ‘Kid- 
die Car. Rowland and a friend 
founded the Lewes Sailfish fleet only 
two years ago 


A NUMBER of burly athietes were 
introduced, and each new greeting 
was presaged by, “Oh, you're the 
one who. 


As I was bac king away and look a 


for a soft spot on which to sit, Ray 
called to me from a white-hulled 
sandwich platter with a deep blue 
sail. “Here's your boat,” he said 

Whose boat? “Yours You're 
signed up to sail No. 26 today,” he 
affirmed, nudging the little craft into 
the water with one toe 

‘You want me to put to sea in that 
micro-raft?” The tide was about to 
ebb. and I had no inclination to drift 
to Europe Kon-Tiki-style. 


|! HOPE I never have occasion to 
face Tom Raysor in a courtroom, be- 


Kiddie car of sailboats? 
fish Fleet at Lewes, Del., objected 
te this description, but one of their 


cause he is versistent and persuasive. 
“Your excuses are irrelevant, imma- 
terial, and impertinent,” he said 
“Take this kiddie car gnd start 
pedaling” 

I had one leg on the slippery deck 
when a puff of wind caught the sail. 
Over we went, coasting back onto 
the beach masthead-first 

Sailing to the starting line, at 
last, on that oversized shingle, | 
hove to by Marshall for a briefing. 
“N.A.Y.R.U. rules?” I asked. 

“Rules? Make your own. 
do.” he replied. 

As the start neared, about half 
the Sailfish fleet, a handful of Pen- 
guins, a Sneak-Box and a Sea Gull 
barged the line. However, in making 
my own rules, I put the survival of 
Raysors boat uppermost (my own 
survival second) and declined to bang 
anyone. Besides, most of the kiddies 
looked too husky to tangle with 


We all 


I SOON FOUND that even a sea- 
going splinter has personality. She 
will trim surprisingly close on a beat. 
On a reach she is unusually respon- 
sive to a puff, and she will take off 
downwind like a speedboat. 


The Sail- 


— 
youngest sailors, ll-year-old Bobby 
Burris, won last Sunday's race on 
Delaware Bay. 


By the time little chip and I got 
enough acquainted to sail to- 
gether. we had crossed the finish line 
Eleven- 
Lewes’ 


As I was by then fighting-a losing 


well 


Who won’? 
Burris of 


in eighth place. 
year-old Bobby 


battle with sunburn, I threw in 
substitute for the second race, 


Doug Evans won 


TWICE 


On a downwind leg, he scooted over 
“Fastest I ever 
he said later. 
he added, “has jet 


the Bay on a plane. 
traveled in a sailboat,” 
“That kiddie car,” 
propulsion!” 


IN CONCLUSION, That Man and I 
“aa would not ad- 

ell to replace his 
Bermuda race winner Finisterre with 
a Sailfish, the little boats are wonder- 
for sailing from a 


agreed that, 
vise Carleton Mi 


ful sport, ideal 
beach in clean, pleasant water 

In fact, 
much we are thinking up 
invitation-provoking insult! 


which 
The Man I Sail 
With, a weatherbeaten Coast Guards- 
man, took over and, in a much brisker 
breeze, bettered my score twofold: 
he took fifth place and capsized 


we enjoyed the day so 
another 


o- —_________..—_- —_—_———_-—s-—- _ 


for the signs “Ski Club,” 
of picnic tables. . 

After a day of péecreation 
(including tennis,/badminton 
and horseback Aiding, if s0 
desired) the party will retire 
to a private camping ground 
in a grove a mile down the 
road, to spend the night 
Bring your own food and 
sleeping gear and get your- 
self on the scene by what- 
ever transportation you 
choose. A $1 assessment will 
cover camping fee. 

To include yourself ‘in on 
this one, telephone Jewell 
Blankenship at LI. 5-6700, 
ext. 7-8729, daytimes, or DU. 
5-9014 after 6 p. m. 


THE WANDERBIRDS 
Hiking Club will leave 12th 
st. and New York ave. nw. at 
9 a. m. Sunday for Bay Ridge 
Beach, Md., via chartered 
bus ($2.25). For $1 you can 
swim as long as you please 
A shaded picnic grove will 
offer loafing possibilities if 
you want to get out of the 
sun. For reservations, tele 
phone Trip Leader Judy 
Clark at HO. 2-8696, or drop 
her a line at 2700 Q st. nw. 

As a prelude to this outing, 
the Wanderbirds next Fri- 
day night will hike two miles 
in Lubber Run Park woods. 
At hike’s end there'll be a 
feast (bring your own edibles 
and flashlight) and “singin’ 
beneath the August moon.” 
Meet at Arlington Forest 
Shopping Center, which can 
be reached via Virginia buses 
4B, 4C or 4D, at 7:45 p. m 
Woody and Barty Kennedy 
will lead. 


TARGET of the Capital 
Hiking Clu» will be Ft. 
Smallwood Beach, just below 
Baltimore, where the Pataps- 
co River joins the bay. There 
will be swimming and sun- 
ning. Those who wish to take 
short hikes will find cool, 
shady areas in the park. 
Bring swim suit and towel; 
bathhouse fee is nominal. If 
you don’t want to tote your 
lunch, snacks are available 
at concessions. 

Make reservations with 
leader, Dorothy Nagy, by Sat- 
urday noon, at RA. 3-5753, 


| or by letter to 5020 4th st. 


nw. Bus ($2, round trip) will 
leave 1424 K st. nw., at 9 


with arrows pointing to a group 


and point of departure and 
other details, telephone Sa- 
rah Kravitz, JO. 3-5117. The 
Krichefskys (Abe and Ger- 
trude), JU. 82549, will lead 
this safari. 


THREE OUTINGS are on 
schedule for the Youth Hos- 
telers. After work on Wednes- 
day (Aug. 15) a bicycle ride 
will start from the Titanic 
Memorial on Rock Creek 
Parkway at New Hampshire 
ave. and E st. nw., at 6:45 
p. m. Cost, 35c. Therese. Le- 
pine will lead. 

On Friday at 8 p. m. the 
hostelers will take in “Glam- 
our Birds of the Everglades,” 
at Sylvan Theatre on the 
Monument Grounds. No 
charge. 

Leaving the AYH office, 
2116 K st. nw. at 9 a. m. Sat- 
urday, Velma Crank will 
lead an “active” trip to 
Crow's Nest Hostel in Thur- 
mont, Md. “Active” means 
there'll be some construction 
work around the premises, 
followed by swimming in the 
pool or in Hunting Creek in 
the afternoon, and a square 
dance at night. Hiking and 
swimming Sunday. Overall 
cost, about $5.50. Make reser- 
vation, EX. 3-3500 by Thurs- 
day night. 

Hostelers and friends not 
making the Thurmont trip 
are invited to picnic and 
swim at the Simons’ water- 
front farm between Marshall 
Hall and Indian Head, 16 
miles from D. C. line. Bring 
swim suit. Meet at AYH of.- 
fice at 1 p. m. Sunday. Cost: 
$1.50 for food and transpor- 
tation. 


FALL MIGRATION of 
shorebirds will be the inter- 
est-.of Audubon members 
making the trip to Wacha- 
preague and Chincoteague. 
Leader, Harriet Sutton, EM. 
2-4216. 


Gibbs Appointed 
ROBERT F. GIBBS has 
been named assistant super- 
intendent of Great Smoky 
Mountains National Park. He 
succeeds Reese Smith, re- 
cently appointed chief of 
operations in the National 
Park Service Region One of- 


shy choppers. 


THE BIG schools of blues 
apparently are located near 
the m@uth of the Choptank 
River, just outside Tilghmans 
near Poplar Island, and at 
Cedar Point near Solomons 
at the mouth of the Patuxent 
Reports from many other 
places indicate the blues are 
spreading over the entire bay 

According to George E. 
Dieffenbach (Americar Ap- 
pliance Co.,) weakfish or 
trout are plentiful near the 
Navy Air Base at Solomons. 
Fishing there last weekend, 
he caught many weighing 
from 1 to 2 pounds. George 
also fished with Dr. and Mrs 
Russell P. Kikar last Sunday 
at Cedar Point and trolled up 
40 bluefish from a school that 
was breaking on the surface. 
The Kiker party got spot and 
hardheads on the bottom 


APPARENTLY because of 
a storm near its headwaters, 
the Potomac at Washington 
got muddy last week. Yester- 
day, however, the river was 
clearing and cats were re- 
ported to be biting. Several 
l-pound rockfish were caught 
near the National Airport by 
an angler who lost a large 
striper. 

With the corn crop heavily 
rooted throughout the water- 
shed, there is less likelihood 
that small rains will wash 
soil into the stream. 


A reader asks about Lake 
Brittle near Warrenton, Va 
Harold Shilz, attorney with 
Federal Housing, says the 
State-run pond, created by a 
dam, is 78 acres in size and 
is stocked with bluegills and 
bass. Rates are $1.50 for boat 
and operator and 50 cents 
extra for each passenger. It 


— — ae 


a turn. 
New Baltimore. 


is reached by taking 
off at 


OCEAN CITY, MD., white 
marlin catches to Aug. 5 to 
taled 1005, of which 377 were 
killed and 628 released. In 

477 marlin had been 
caught up to the same date. 

During the fifth week of 
the Amateur Fishing Con- 
test at the Maryland ocean 
resort, the winners were: 
Flounders, 9 Ibs. 1 oz., by 
Harry D. Frey of Shiremans 
town, Pa. (squid bait): rock, 
10 lbs. 4 oz., by Simon Rekus, 
Baltimore, from iniet using 
Mirrorlure; kingfish, 1 Ib. 12 
oz., by E. R. Grigsby, D. C. 
(squid bait); trout, 2 Ibs. 5 
oz., by J. B. Tallarico, Balti- 
more, from Synepuxent Bay 
(squid bait) 

THE D. C. RECREATION 
Department, together with 
the Washington Junior 
Chamber of Commerce, will 
hold the Seventh Annual 
Fishing Rodeo for boys and 
girls in the Tidal Basin from 
9 to 12 noon Saturday. Ages 9 
through 16 will compete for 
title of best fisherman theav- 
lest fish). Two age categories, 
9-12 and 13-16, will be used 
in fairness to younger, inex- 
perienced anglers 

Additional prizes donated 
by Jaycees will be given for 
the longest, shortest, light- 
est, prettiest and ugliest fish 
Even eels rate a prize 

Participants must register 
their intention to take part 
in the rodeo at the play- 
ground nearest their home. 
They will be given tickets 
entitling them to free re- 
freshments. Between 400 and 
500 are expected to compete 
In case of rain, the rodeo will 
be held the following Satur- 
day 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and. TIMES HERALD 
?() Tuesday, oo 14, 1956 


DietHigh inFatC utsWeight 
Tr af fi 1¢ Mi d Du e 13 ()—To,90 per cent fat and finally 90 reasonable euplonation is that 


AtUnion Station 


grow lean, eat fat. |per cent protein. \fat and protein increase the asterisks denote events open 
That’s the possibility sug-| “The rates of weight loss obese person’s capacity to burn'to the public: D. 

Congress fate get a section of the 
faster. moving traffic around Capite rounds for a “chan- 


gested by Dr. Alan Kekwick,were so different,” Dr. Kekwick up or expend calories, while al MEETINGS 

Nationa] Rim ene Wheel Association, 
professor of medicine at the|reported in the medical publi- decrease is brought about by » am “idinal 
University of London. He says| cation Lancet, “that the com- carbohydrates. me... F 
ser prewny the diet’s fat con-|position of the diet appeared e. 1815 Ls 

ent may reduce weight evento outweigh the importance of 

Union Station in unpassed leg neli: around the busy 

islation 

Highway Director J. N. Rob far, this improvement isn’t 

ertson has been trying for two edu'ed in the new $1086-mil 

roadbuilding program 
ned in the District through 


Area Events Today 


*Hobeo Dar. 7:30 p. m.. Hoover play- 
ground, 6-14 Fears. 
aaa EVENTS 
Creek one Club and W ‘. 
a RB reception Tor new citi- 
a Room 4435, U. &. Distries 
Courthouse 
“Wotermeten Feast (for children), 2:30 
Hecht's Parkineton, parking lot. 
bivd. and Gi r¢d.. Arlineton, 


od ley (one-act play). 5 BD. m.. 
for , ay’ a playeround,. under 14 years 
| A Basketball Tournament, 5:30) 
Pagar playcround. under 18 years.’ 


Pek: nd uare Dancing. 7 dp. m.. 
Port Stanton pia yeround. ‘aD ages. 
*Song-and-Dance Revue. 7 . m. 

Btea plagernane. uncer i8 vege 
wisi P » Co *Piaysround Craft Show > m 
SP tee Posi build. Turkey Thicket plavetound. 0 ages Wilson 
Potomac Coun- 
st. aw. 


> lh CSU -—=— — -—-—i ?—- ——— - —- - —-—— — _——— - — — 


Women on Juries LUNCHEONS 
Sertoma Club of Washington. 12:15 
NATURAL BRIDGE, Va.|> jh; Bar ito Bite. ee Club, 12:15 
Virginia Federation of |p Cast — “oct Pipe Institute, 
usine ss and Professional 12%0 » = Statler Hotel 
Women’s Clubs pledged con- 
tinued efforts in all states to no 
legalize jury service for a uited ates Aane SBS, See os 
women during its annual week-| p. c. RECREATION 1 DEPARTMENT 
end planning conference and 
board meeting. 


oi Bigpts of of Columbus, 
- . 918 10th 
ie effectively than a mere calory intake.” 
cut in calories. The final tests employed sub- 

Dr. Kekwick ran three series jects who had proved they The 
of tests at London's Middlesex could maintain their weight on 
Hospital. All of his subjects 2000 calories a day with normal 
were more than 35 per cent diet. Drg Kekwick boosted their 
overweight, by insurance com- intake to 2600, which normally 
pany standards. would have caused weight in- 

The first series used a fixed creases, but changed the diet 
diet of 20 per cent protein, 33 content in protein and fat. On 
per cent fat and 47 per cent high fat and on high protein 
carbohydrates. For periods of diets, all but one subject lost ; 
seven to nine days, the subjects weight. 
were kept on a daily intake| “This-is not surprising as re- 
first of 2000 calories, then 150( gards protein, whose specific 
and finally 1000 calories. dynamic action has long been 

All lost weight as the number recognized,” wrote Dr. Kek- 
of calories was reduced. wick. fi 

In the second series, 14 pa- “It is, however, surprising as ” 
tients were kept on a daily in- regards fat, whose action in this 
Beauty Queen Calied take of 1000 calories, but the respect seems to be even great- 
Most Glamorous diet content was varied: first er than that of protein.” 

os - 90 per cent carbohydrates, then) He concluded that the _ 


New York, August 10 . . OT - 


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‘@ansen NEW “Split-Frame” 
Central ‘Y’ Names 
Staff Members 


Two appointments and pro- 
motion of a staff member were 
yesterday by Philir 
Breux, director of the 
central branch of the Young 
Men's Christian Association. 

Breux said Bernard Empleton 
and Roger Sutton have beer 
named assistant executives tc 
the executive secretary of the 
YMCA. Charles B. Firth has 
been promoted to business sec- 
retary 

Sutton came to Washington 
Aug. 1 from the Columbus, 
Ohio YMCA to take over mem- 
bership and residences. Emple 
ton, who is ephysical director 
for the central “Y”", also will 
assume the duties of directo: 
of member services and pro- 
grams. Firth formerly was pro 
Opposue Doctors Hospital gram director. He is replacing 

1822 EYE ST. N.W. James Whiting who resigned 

as business secretary to enter 
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for a saving of hundreds? 


sion with wide base control arms for better steering, 


Why put off the fun of a Ford Test Drive for a single 
day? As you kgow, it puts you under absolutely no 
obligation. And it may save you literally hundreds 
of dollars—we'll get to that a little further on. 


By a Test Drive we mean more than a once-around- 
the-block “spin.” 

We want you to test the power that rocketed Ford 
to a 500-mile stock car record at Indianapolis . . . the 
GO that won the grand prize at NASCAR's Daytona 
Championships. We want you to feel how this Ford 
scat pays off in your Rind of driving: in traffic, passing 
on the highway, getting going at traffic lights. We'll 
put either a Ford Six or a mighty V-8 with up to 225 
h.p. at your disposal. 

We want you to drive and listen—drive and feel. 


That fine-car quiet results from sound insulation 
under the hood, under the roof, in door and body 
panels—the most insulation in any car at anywhere 
near Ford's low price. 

Some other things that contribute to that smooth, 
silent, luxury-car ride are things which Ford’s leading 
competitor certainly can't boast: Ball-Joint suspen- 


————-  — — ~~~ 


— 


more stabilized wheel alignment . . . shock absorbers 
that are mounted to the frame rather than the body. 


“Sure,” you Il say as you drive along the road. “Feels 
pretty good—but after all, this car is new.” 


Well sir, when you come in from your drive we'll 


show you why Ford will stay like new for a long, 


long time. 


We'll show you how Ford has five cross-members 
(including a “K” member) in its frame. Ford's lead- 
ing competitor only has two. We'll show you the 
deep-block Y-like engine design Which enables Ford 
engines to take it. 

Another important factor is the way Fords are con- 
sistently styled for the years ahead. And if there ever 
was a Ford built to stay in style it’s this 1956 job. For 
America’s favorite dream car—the Ford Thunderbird 
—was its styling inspiration. 

Then, there's this matter of safety. Ford offers you 
the extra protection of its exclusive Lifeguard Design. 
Time and again folks have told us how this family 
of safety features has prevented serious injury in 
accidents. 


NO wi A FORD with AIR CONDITIONING costs less than many 
medium-priced cars without it. TRY ONE TODAY! sasusiTatprom 


August is Saving Season at your 
Ford Dealer's. Bag a deal while he 


Now—what you've been waiting for. How can you 
save hundreds of dollars by taking a Ford Test Drive? 


Simply by proving to yourself that there really és 
a fine car in the low-price field. 


You see, the reason a Ford does not cost hundreds 
of dollars more than it does, is Ford’s huge produc- 
_ and the huge volume which we Ford Dealers 
a 

There are many cases where “medium-priced” cars 
claim to be priced within a few hundred dollars of 
Ford. Remember, however, these prices are usually 
arrived at by comparing their lowest-priced models 
—stripped—with Ford's most expensive models that 
include all of the comforts of driving. 

But enough of this talk. Come in. And you do the 
driving and the talking. Bring the family, too. 


FORD 
£oes first 


YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER 


f 


GREAT TV, FORD THEATRE, WRC-TV, 9:30 P.M., THURSDAY 


clears his decks for the 57 models. 


Fairfax Ruling Tangles 
Protective Custody 


Fairfax Circuit Court Judge 
Harry L. Carrico ruled yester- 
day that Ruby Taylor Fincham, 
19, was illegally placed in “pro- 
tective custody” last Friday by 
county police. 

The beautiful, blue-eyed bru- 
nette remained in jail, however, 
to face a criminal warrant 
charging her with vagrancy 

When police picked her up 
early Friday morning at the 
home of her Negro benefac 
tress, Myrtle Neal, of Five Oaks 
rd. near Vienna, Mrs. Fincham 
was at liberty under a $750 
property bond posted by Mrs. 
Neal on the vagrancy charge 

Judge John J. Rothrock, who 


sits in juvenile, domestic rela- 


county court, per- 
Neal to withdraw 


tions and 
mitted Mrs. 


her bond for Mrs. Fincham yes“ 


terday. 

Thus, Mrs. Fincham, a ward 
of the County for 10 years, re- 
mained in the lockup despite 
the habeas corpus granted her 
attorney, Ernest N. Hudgins, 
in Circuit Court 

Carrico ruled that she had 
been illegally detained because 
the detaining order was not pre- 
ceded by a juvenile petition 
charging that her environment 
and associations were injurious 
to her welfare. 

County police put 
Fincham in “protective 
tody’ after a fiery cross 
burned and an exchange of 
shots occurred at the home of 
Mrs. Neal where Ruby had 
sought retuge 

Carrico ruled 
authorities erred 
until after Mrs. F 
heen detained to file the 
ile petition 

A hearing on the 
scheduled to be held at 2. p m 
Wednesday in juveniie court 
Another hearing on the va 
grancy warrant sworn out last 


Mrs 
cuUus- 
was 


that county 
in waiting 
incham had 
juven 


June 
Board is slated 


in Circuit Court 


Ruby Taylor Fincham, 19, center of a Fairfax (Va.) custody 
tangle, is shown as she was escorted from jail to a court 
hearing yesterday by Deputy Sheriff R. G. Russell. 


by 


\ SS ist 
Attorne’y 


Lody of M 
untanglied 
Under 

County 


the Fairfax Welfare claims custody over Mrs. 


ant 


Ralph 
petition is hoped the legal snarl over cus- 

Fine 
Wedne sday 
inia 


rs 


Vir 
Welf: 


“4 
al 


fo 


Co 


‘e 


mmonwealth 
Louk 


7s 


World Problem 


Mental State 
Of Leaders 
Called Vital 


BERLIN, Aug. 13 (®—A 
|United States anthropologist 
‘said today attention must be 
\paid to the mental health of 
‘world leaders who can decide) 
‘disaster or prosperity for the) 
ihuman race. 
| Margaret Mead, associate of 
ithe curator of ethnology at the 
‘American Museum of Natural 
| History in New York, told a 
‘Sday meeting of the World| 
‘Federation for Mental Health 
in West Berlin: 
| “We might say that the prin- 
cipal international implication 
of mental health lay in the men-| 
tal health of individual states-| 
men, diplomats, bureaucrats, | 
charged with the conduct of 
\public affairs, in whose hands| 
ithe preparations for peace and) 
war rest. While it is true that) 
disordered personalities in posi-| 
jtions of great strategic impor-' 


Case 


tance may plunge the world) ~ 


‘into disaster, and sound per-| 
‘sonalities in such positions may 
‘enormously advance the cause 
\of world peace and prosperity, 
‘this again net the whole 
iquestion with which we are | 
|concerned. | 


| “We might also recognize the! 
: 


lo 


limportance of the statement by | 
Unesco that ‘wars begin in the) 


iminds of men,’ and stress the 
By Joe Heiberger. Stalf Photographer * |importance of the mental 
health of whole populations. 
the federation is attended by 
'550 delegates and guests from’ 
23 nations. | 
Fine Windsors in Vienna | 
21, 


——__— —. $a —-—— 


Reuters 


West 


cham until she reaches 
since she has been ruled a 
ward of the Juvenile Court 
Hudgins contends that 
Welfare Board's responsibility day 
ended last May when Ruby os 
married to Sam Fincham, 22. 
Vienna roofer from whom she 
since has been separated. 


r 9:30 a. m 
MUNICH, Germany, 

Aug. 13 
the ess of Windsor arrived here to-| 
on their way 


said he 


1am could be 


_———— o—— 


law. the 
De partment 


Of course... 1t costs 
a little more than other 


straight bourbons 


.but this is 
Old Taylor 86 


ow can Old Taylor 86 cost considerably less than our 


H 


100 proof honded hourbon- 


Reut 
LONDON, Aug. 13—Henry 
Fernando said he “had to get”; 
to London. He lived in Ceylon, 
14,000 miles away and all he 
had for transportation was a 
bicycle. 
But he had a dream, he said, 
and to fulfil it he had to get) 
to London. This is his story: 


He hitched a boat ride to East 
Pakistan. There he was held 
up by bandits who took most of 


ers 


eee eee —_—— ee 


The ninth annual méeting of! 


~The Duke and Duch-' 


to Vienna.) 


——— - 


his 


WHAT MAKES CHESSIE’S RAILRQAD 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, August 14 14, 1956 


4 


if 
fis 


tia: 
y)/) 
VA Mes) 
Wii 
: 


HHL 


ELLIS LIS iy 


By Frank Hoy. Staff Photographer 


The Art League of Northern Virginia has distributed a se- 
lection of paintings among business firms and clubs in 
their area as part of a circulating exhibition. Five paint- 
ings were hung yesterday in the Old Dominion Bank in 
Arlington. Margaret Campbell (seated) holds Babs Van 
Swearingen'’s “Tide Water Revisited" while Robert H. 
Zalokar (center), bank manager, and William D. Marshall, 
chairman of the exhibit committee, display Alfred G. 
Schmidt's “Nobody Cares.” 


_ Wanderer Happy to Try Flying 
after Thousands of Miles on Bike 


and Mediterranean to Rome. There 
his luck changed. He won an- 

into India. other bicycle by appearing on 
a television show. 

He..-pedaled. on. through 
France to England. It took him 
15 months and he passed 
through 12 countries. 

Yesterday, in London, he 
realized his dream. He signed 
up with the British Air Force 
for a nine-year hitch 

“Tt was well worth while,” 
said. 


supplies, clothes 


camera. 

He pedaled on, 
There he had to buy his free- 
dom from another bandit gang 
with a bag of rupees. 

With his money and posses 
sions gone, he felt certain he 
had nothing more to steal. He) 
pedaled through several more 
countries until he reached Da- 
mascus, Syria. There his bi 
cycle was stolen 

He hitch-hiked on around the 


he 


LES SS SO OTN PS 
— 


a —— _— a 


Man Or W 


Arlington 
Group Asks 
Bond Veto 


| The Homeowners Federation 
of Arlington yesterday asked 
voters to give property owners 
veto power in future bond 
elections. 

A referendum will 
\Nov. 6 on the issue. 
| If the veto is approved, all 
future bond issues would have 
ito be approved by a majority 
of property owners voting, as 
well as by the majority of 
voters. 

The Federation is a group of 
about 100 homeowners who in- 
vestigate budget requests or 
bond issues affecting the tax 
rate. Karl O. Spiess, president, 
said in a letter to county civic 
groups that his organization is 
ibacking the freeholders’ veto 
\power “to protect future gen- 
lerations from a burdensome 
heritage of indebtedness which 
they neither authorized nor 
sanctioned.” 
| Spiess estimated the county's 
present bonded indebtedness 
at $33 million and its future 
debt at $100 million funles€ 
strictions are placed upon 
unconscionable spenders @nd 
unscrupulous taxers.” 


be held 


Man Or Woman Wanted 


To Take Over Greeting Card Distributorship 
And Semice Stores in Spare Time From Home 


who are capable of handling our Greeting Card Distributor- 


We are looking for reliable persons in the following areas | 


ship and will give stores prompt service: 


Di stric ’ ve _ umbie 


Chevy Chose, Md 
Silwer Spring, Md. 
Hyottevillie, Md 
Bethesda, Md 
College Pork, Md 
Tokoma Park, Md 


pive other cities end towns in this oreo 


We are a 
mendously successful, 


25-year-old Greeting Card Publisher with « tre 
nationally advertised line now being 


sold in thousands of retail stores around the country. The 
man or woman selected will find this a highly profitable op- 


eration which can be handled in your spare time. 


Large 


territory is available for prosperous, full-time business. Ex- 


perienc © not necessary. 


If you are sincerely interested in 


handling a territory and running « business of your own 


we want to hear from you. 


For information and personal 


interview write fully about yourself and give phone number. 


Write Box M304 
Washington Post and Times Herald 


GROW? 


One of a series telling what Chesapeake and Ohio is doing to make this a bigger, better railroad. 


-and only slightly more 


than most other 86 proof straights? 


The reasons are simple. 


Old Taylor 86 is exactly the same in quality as our 100 
proof bonded bourbon. It costs you less, only because 


of lower taxes. 
Yet even in this milder, gentler proof, Old Taylor quality 
is unchanged—rich, mellow, and deeply satisfying. 


That is whv Old Tavior 86 must cost slightly more than 


some straight bourb 


difference in. taste. 


“The Noblest Bourbon 


ol Them All” 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY - 86 PROOF - THE OLD TAYLOR DISTILLERY C0., 
DIV. OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORP. co 


FRANKFORT & LOUISVILLE, KY., 


ns. b 


at 


noney can’t measure the 


LIGHTER, MILDER, 
LOWER-PRICED 


Typical of the new plant 
tracks ts thts 3-mile C&O 
spur to serve Ford's huge 
new Lincoln plant at 
Nov, Mich. 


~, 


ty 
\ 


Ye 
: ~ 


Weeukd yon. Sip pasta: of Glataras of Chad spat Me femity? Wty te 


Chesapeake and Ohio Railway 


| 3819 TERMINAL’ TOWER, CLEVELAND 1, OHIO 


' 
Py 


Full speed 
ahead! 


That's the order of the day on Chesapeake and 
Ohio, starting with the forward-thinking needed 
to develop superior transportation today—and in 


the future. 


Full speed ahead on modernization. Since 1945 


C&O has spent over a half-billion dollars on mod- 
ernization, with another $100 million budgeted for 
this year. In this decade, Chesapeake and Ohio 
has become almost a new railway. 


Full speed ahead on new equipment. With 222 


more diesels on order this year, C&O's 


en —- ——- 


fleet of 


' locomotives will become completely dieselized. 


Over 90% 


of its 88.000 freight cars are new or 


rebuilt and 13.000 new cars are on order. 


Full specd ahead for freight New, more efficient 
classification yards, terminals and signal systems 
make up a track improvement program costing 
$20 million, assuring faster, dependable schedules 
for freight shipments. On Lake Michigan, C&O’'s 
fleet of seven trainferries has been completely 
modernized. At the other end of the railroad, a 
new $8 million bulk cargo pier is nearing comple- 
tion at C&O’'s Atlantic port of Newport News. 


Full speed ahead for coal. As the world’s largest 


carrier of bituminous coal, Chesapeake and Ohio 
keeps pace with the growing coal industry. Six- 
teen million tons of quality coals will be loaded 
into Great Lakes vessels at C&O’s Toledo docks © 
this year and more than 17 million tons will be 
hauled to Newport News for ocean movement, 
C&O loads almost half of the coal America exports 
overseas. A $3 million addition will increase the 
loading capacity of C&O’s coal doeks at Newport 


News by 20°. 


Full speed ahead for service to neu industry. C&0 


is adding new plant tracks at a cost of $3 million 
to better serve the transportation requirements 
of the automotive, coal, chemical and other plants 
locating on the railroad. 

All along Chesapeake and Ohio's 5,100 ‘ihn 
things are happening —new facilities, new think- 
ing for a bigger, better railroad to serve your 
transportation needs. 


Chessie’s railroad is going and growing! 


4 


a 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


The Washington Post — 


TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1956 PAGE 22 


——— 


High-Pitched Keynoter 


(From Chicago) 

It would not be a national political convention 
without the elaborate verbal swordplay, clanging 
rhetorical cymbals and flashing neon-lighted prom- 
ises of the keyfote address. Governor Clement's 
speech to the Democrats last night was in the 
tradition of this ritualistic slaying of dragons. There 
was more than a‘little resemblance to the “cross 
of gold” speech by William Jennings Bryan in 
1896, and perhaps Mr. Clement, as the new “boy 
orator” from Tennessee, was conscious *6f the par- 
allel. His own ambitions for- higher office are 
apparent. But it is likely to take far more than 
his weil-turned phrases and sweeping slashes at 
the Republicans to cause any stampede among the 
Democrats meeting at the stockyards. 

Some parts of the indictment. were adroitly 
drawn. The Democrats have every right to exploit 
the decline in farm prices under the Republicans, 
though whether they could have solved a problem 
which their own Administrations helped create 
is at least debatable. Governor Clement's blast at 
secrecy in government was most welcome, and his 
criticism of “giveaways” in natural resources and 
of the overdelegation of executive powers was 
legitimate political attack. Similarly, his lam- 
basting of Mr. Dulles for the brink-of-war dance, 
and for the loss of American ‘prestige abroad, was 
altogether justified by the record. - 

But Mr. Clement's charge that the “vast gains of 
labor over many tempestuous years are now gravely 
endangered” invited at least a little skepticism in 
view of the recent steel settlement. His complaints 
against the rising cost of living, and his concern 
for the small businessman squeezed by mergers 
(with no attempt to examine the causes of mergers) 
struck a false note in the absence of supporting 
facts. 

On civil rights the straddle was ludicrous. “Demo- 


erats,” said Governor Clement, “have never run-~ 


from a fight—nor from an issue.” He proceeded 
to do both, with a statement that will be equally 
acceptable to both South and North because neither 
section will know what it means. It may be hoped 
that the platform committee, which has a tough 
and unenviable job of bridging the gulf on civil 
rights, will at least recognize that there is a 
problem. 

Hyperbole, of course, is expected of keynoters, 
and some of Governor Clement's was amusing. Mr. 
Nixon, whom he described as “the vice-hatchet man 
of the Republican Party,” is “the most politically 
intemperate individual in the history of modern 
American politics’—an accusation which covers a 
lot of Bilbos, Rankins and Eastlands. “No respon- 
sible Democrat has ever uttered one word that 
refiected upon the personal character or integrity 
of the President’’—an absolution which ignores the 
attempt by former National Chairman Stephen 
Mitchell to link Mr. Eisenhower's friendship with 
Bobby Jones with the Dixon-Yates deal. The Re- 
publican Party “degenerated while out of power 
to the extent that it was not qualified to govern 
upon its return” —a charge to which the Republican 
record in Congress. sometimes lends more truth 
than poetry. The Democratic Party has “the best 
record ever compiled by any political organization 
in the history of the world”—a modest claim as 
keynote boasts go. 

It is all part of the mixture of make-believe and 
maneuvering. And it has very little to do with the 
earnest caucusing of the Stevenson and Harriman 
factions, and the concession-trading with the strate- 
gically placed Lyndon Johnson and Stuart Syming- 
ton blocs, that will determine who will be the 
Democratic nominee for President. 


Femmes Fatales 


The summer has slipped by so rapidly that you 
may not have realized that we are already well into 
the hurricane season. Indeed the first contestant for 
the title of Miss Devastation of 1966 has already put 
in her appearance and has—so to speak—strutted 
through her repertory. Her name was Miss Anna, 
and the reason that you have not heard much about 
her is that she turned out—by happy contrast to 
the Misses Dora and Carol of 1954 and Miss Diane 
of 1955—to be a rather mild-mannered shrew, con- 
fining her tantrums to the Gulf of Mexico and 
wreaking no great damage upon either shipping or 
property ashore. Now, it seems, it is the turn of 
another candidate, Miss Betsy. The Weather Bureau 
tells us that her performance is likely to be brief, 
but also that she is capable, while it lasts, of putting 
on quite a show. Accordingly, storm warnings have 
gone out along the Florida East Coast where Miss 
Betsy is expected to appear today in the course 
of her tempestuous tropical tour. 

Lest you be worried about the depredations of 
later and less well-behaved ladies, you may be re- 
lieved to know that the National Hurricane Re- 
search Project, which is a joint undertaking of the 
Weather Bureau and the Department of Defense, 
has set up. an observation base at West Palm 
Beach (a site roughly analogous to the judges’ 
box at the Atlantic City beauty carnivals) and has 
assigned to it a staff of 30 or more Government 
meteorologists. These workers will be reenforced 
by expert consultants from the science faculties of 
about a half dozen tiniversities. In addition, the 
Weather Bureau hgs just contracted to buy 39 new 
radar storm warning devices which eventually will 
cover the area from Texas to Maine. 

The primary purpose of this intensive study is 
to.make possible more accurate predictions of the 
itinerary and behavior of any given hurricane. The 
difficulty up to now of making such predictions 
appears to explain why hurricanes are still- being 
désignated by feminine names. Now feminine be- 
havior, of course, can be predicted in broad. outline 
but seldom in detail, though the reason for this may 
be@ that most of the psychologists who have strug- 
gled with this problem are of the male order of 
mankind and therefore handicapped by the pro- 
verbial obtuseness of their sex. For example, it can 

predicted that a woman in striking a safety 
nine times out of ten, do so in a direc- 

y from herself; what cannot be predicted 
occasions when she will take. it into her 

to do just the opposite. Similarly, it can be 
safely that in the Northern Hemisphere 
a lady-hurricane will move in a generally clockwise 
but not when or whether she will suddenly 

it into her head te veer away from her indi- 


the masculine meteorologists, it seems, are . 


fect and cause must be somehow related and that 
there must be ascertainable reasons why these lady- 
hurricanes do what they do. Similarly, they hope 
in time to discover what brings these hurricanes 
into being in the first place, on the theory that 
knowledge of the causes will presently lead to the 
means of prevention or at least of control. Well, 
we wish them luck, but it sounds like a prodigious 
undertaking—something like trying to put the rib 
back into Adam. ' 


Bipartisan Approach 


The White House conference on the Suez crisis 
was a good example of bipartisanship in the con- 
duct of foreign policy.. By summoning 13 Repub- 
lican and 9 Democratic congressional leaders the 
President recognized his responsibility to keep the 
legislative branch informed of grave developments 
in Our foreign relations. By responding the Demo- 
cratic leaders recognized their responsibility of 
placing the national security above partisanship. 
The conference does not mean, of course, that 
criticism of the Administration's foreign policies 
will be sileticed during the Democratic convention 
and the subsequent campaigns. But, so far as the 
Suez controversy is concerned, leading Democrats 
will at least be well informed as to the basic issues 
in dispute and as to the policy the Administration 
is following. 

Senate Majority Leader Johnson properly empha- 
sized that the conference did not relieve the Ad- 
ministration of any responsibility for the policy 
that is to be pursued. In foreign affairs the Presi- 
dent is the sole spokesman for the country. If the 
policy followed in regard to the Suez Canal should 
go sour, the President would bear the brunt of the 
criticism. If it should succeed, he will gain, the 
lion’s share of the credit. This is implicit in our 
peculiar constitutional system. It is well to remem- 
ber, however, that the President’s authority in this 
sphere is not exclusive. If the London conference 
or any subsequent gathering should lead to the 
adoption of a treaty giving guarantees of free 
traffic through the Suez Canal, its ratification would 
require approval by the Senate. If the efforts to 
find a peaceful solution should fail and resort to 
force should appear imminent, the President might 
need congressional authority to cope with that 
situation. In these circumstances he would be 
skating on very thin ice if he did not keep con- 
gressional leaders aware of what is going on. 

It is unfortunate that the Administration was 
not able to find two Senators, a Democrat and a 
Republican, who felt free to join the American 
delegation to London. With the Democratic Na- 
tional Convention in session and the Republican 


‘convention scheduled to begin next week, the 


unwillingness of Senators to leave the country even 
briefly is understandable. The task of rearranging 
their schedules would have been enormous. Never- 
theless, it would have been highly desirable to have 
had a senatorial representative from each party 
among Secretary Dulles’ advisers, If a Suez treaty 
is laid before the Senate for approval, that body 
should remember that only the political conven- 
tions prevented the inclusion of two Senators among 
the delegates to London. 


Unwise Splintering 


The National Multiple Sclerosis Society has been 
most unwise, in our opinion, in revoking the 
charter of its Washington chapter. The revocation 
is a punishment inflicted on the local chapter 
solely for its decision to join the United Givers 
Fund in a single-package campaign for charitable, 
health and community funds this fall. In taking 
this step the executive committee and trustees of 
the local chapter were responding to the over- 
whelming demand in Washington for the unification 
of fund-raising efforts. Instead of resisting this 
progressive trend, we think the NMSS should have 
approved and supported it. 

Officers of the local chapter acted with their 
eyes wide open. They realized that affiliation with 
UGF might lead to a withdrawal of their charter 
and an attempt to take over their funds. They 
turned a deaf ear to warnings from the national 
society because they saw the great advantages of a 
consolidated drive. UGF has given the local MS 
chapter assurance of an allocation of funds based 
on the amount it raised independently last year. 
The chapter is taking steps to change its name to 
the Multiple Sclerosis Association of Greater Wash- 
ington and will carry on its usual activities without 
any national affiliation. The national society is said 
to be trying to organize a new local chapter here, 
but this may prove difficult because of the general 
desire of Washingtonians to combine all fund- 
raising drives. 

It would not be surprising if other local chapters 
begin to split off from fund-raising organizations 
in the health field if they continue to defy the trend 
toward unified drives. In other words, their in- 
sistence on separate campaigns may lead to splin- 
tering that will destroy their national character. 
If so, they will have only their own inflexibiftty 
to blame. 


Happy Event 


As an antidote to the grimmer side of inter- 
national relations, it is pleasant to record the 
progress of one country toward more represent- 
ative government. Peru experienced a free presi- 
dential election in June in which the unexpected 
happened—the candidate favored by the outgoing 
dictator-President, Gen. Manuel Odria, was resound- 
ingly defeated. The new and more liberal Presi- 
dent, Manuel Prado, has taken office in peaceful 
circumstances and has formed his cabinet. One of 
his first actions was to remove the ban on the 
semi-Socialist Apra Party, which had been outlawed 
all during the Odria regime. This.is an indication 
that the new government may go further to permit 
the return of the exiled Victor Raul Haya de la 
Torre, the Apra leader who caused a great inter- 
national stir as virtual prisofier in the Colombian 
Embassy in Lima for five years in refuge from the 


‘ 


“And in This Corner —_” 


at 


Letters to the Editor 


One Vote for Trolleys 


As a part-time resident of the 
District, let me express a brief 
protest against reported plans 
to jettison the streetcars and 
substitute for them total bus 
operation. 

The Washington trolley cars 
are the finest I ever have rid- 
den. They are clean, fast, com- 
paratively quiet and relatively 
safe. They have no fumes, odors 
or gasses. 

The buses, by contrast, exude 
noxious fumes which are par- 
ticularly undesirable during 
Washington's muggy and chok- 
ing summers. Furthermore, the 
buses sway all over the streets, 
and not all the Washington bus 
drivers are the equal of Barney 
Oldfield in their operating 
skills. 

If the Nation's Capital should 
be kept free of stifling odors 
and traffic hazards, I vote for 
continuing the trolley cars—at 
least, as chose as anybody in 
this voteless city can get to 
casting a ballot. 

RICHARD L. NEUBERGER, 

United States Senator from Oregon. 


Washington. 


Beer at the Stadium 


Your issue of Aug. 10 re- 
fers to the Nats’ new beer gar- 
den as the “salon” sector. I 
like the ease with which your 
compositor gets rid of the 
saloon atmosphere at Griffith 
Stadium. 

Probably Mr. Calvin Griffith 
will be delighted to hear the 
joyous shouts of “Oh Boy, what 
a Beer Garden.” However, his 
uncle did all right by barring 
beer and being content with an 
occasional well-deserved trib- 
ute of “Oh Boy, what a Ball 
Club.” 

The next time 10,000 young- 


sters are guests of the ball park 
management they will 
treated to the character-build- 
ing example of many of their 
elders obeying the law by re- 
maining seated while drinking 
the (paper) cup that is sup- 
posed to cheer when there is 
little to cheer about from a Nat 
fan’s point of view. (Our bela- 
bored Nats quaff the cup of de- 
feat in an even more relaxed 
position). 

If we believe the brewers, 
only milk rivals beer as the 
“drink of moderation.” Maybe 
so. But more than once I have 
réad Yiéwspaper accounts of 
children killed by speeding 
drivers who had “only had a 
few beers.” I have also read 
reports of some dear old mom 
taking a lethal left hook to the 
jaw from a devoted son who 
likewise limited himself to 
“only a -few. 

AOHN B. SWEM. 

Washington. 


Speeding Trucks 


A few days ago you published 
a letter complaining of the ex- 
cessive speed of trucks and 
buses. I agree fully with the 
letter and I am sure that there 
are many thousands who feel 
the same way. é 

I had the unpleasant experi- 
ence of having a big trailer 
truck pass me on top of the 
Chesapeaké Bay Bridge. It was 
late at night and little traffic 
but I was doing the limit of 50 
miles an hour. It is frighten- 
ing to think what could happen 
at such a height. I hope there 
will be more extensive use of 
radar to help keep all vehicles 
within the regulations. 

W. G. H. 


Washington. 


Stassen’s Revolt 


I am not a politician but I 
think I am a reasonably intelli- 
gent American independent 
voter. 

The hysterical and indeed 
venomous quality of the attack 
upon Harold E. Stassen for his 
“temerity” in stating publicly 
what is known to be true, 
namely, that a lot of plain 
folks around the country just 
do not like and do not trust 
Mr. Richard M. Nixon, has a 
significance which we do not 
fail to understand. 

To me, and I am sure to 
many like me, it simply means 
that the hard core Old Guard 
of the Republican Party, which 
has been repeatedly rebuffed 
and defeated, has seen in Mr. 
Nixon a golden opportunity to 
gain by a possible, and even 
probable, turn of fate within 
the next four years that which 
they could not gain in any 
other way. 

Mr. Stassen saw through the 
trick, would have no part of it, 
and has done what he could 
to thwart it. Those who 
thought the deal was in the 
bag and tightly sealed now are 
outraged. They have thrown 
everything in the book at Mr. 
Stassen and the character of 
the smear charges being made 
are an accurate measure of 
their utter fury and despera- 
tion. 

An amateur observer of the 
political scene for more than 
30 years, and not given to wish- 
ful thinking, I will venture the 
flat prediction that Mr. Nixon 
will not be renominated and 
that if he is, President Eisen- 
hower will be defeated so 
badly it will hurt. 

SPENCER H, DORUM. 

Washington. 


‘Un-American’ Activities 


You will not be astonished 
to learn that the American 
Civil Liberties Union still be- 
lieves that the letter and spirit 
of the First Amendment make 
the mandate of the House Com- 
mittee on Un-American Activi- 
ties unconstitutional or unwise, 
or both. That has been the 
Union's belief ever since the 
committee was established in 
the late 1930s. Its current 
mandate is to investigate “(1) 
the extent, character and ob- 
jects of un-American propa- 
ganda activities. . . (2) diffusion 
... of subversive and un-Amer- 
ican propaganaa .. . instigated 
from foreign countries or of a 
domestic origin ... and (3) all 
other questions in relation 
thereto that would aid Con- 
gress in any necessary remedial 
legislation.” 

Inside or outside its mandate, 
the committee has heretofore 
usually limited its investigation 
of opinion and association to 
that which it has held to be 
related to illegal action. But 
large parts of the questioning 
in the recent hearings on two 
activities of The Fund for the 


~ Republic—the John Cogley re- 


port on blacklisting and the 
Plymouth Friends Meeting li- 
brary award—have overstepped 
even the committee's own estab- 
lished boundaries... So this is 
the time to urge that no com- 
mittee with such a mandate 
should be appointed when the 
new Congress convenes next 
January. (There are other 
committees on internal secu- 
rity with much better man- 
dates.) 

The committee has conducted 
some proper inquiries, includ- 
ing the Hiss investigation of 
1948, and its procedures are 


conspiratorial-action part of the. 
Communist Party's activities 
can properly be prohibited and 
punished. But “propaganda” 
as such—speaking or writing 
in and of itself, whatever its 
source and however offensively 
“un-American” to Congress, as 
well as to you and me—is not 
a proper matter. Congress 
cannot constitutionally legis- 
late about propaganda,.in and 
of itself; therefore it cannot 
constitutionally investigate 
propaganda, in and of itself. 

Any citizen or group of citi- 
zens — as citizens — and our 
alert and independent news- 
papers have the right to in- 
vestigate and expose and de- 
nounce the speakifig and writ- 
ing of any other citizen or 
group of citizens. But that is 
utterly different from having 
any branch of a democratic 
government in a free society 
undertake such a task; it is 
the exact opposite. 

George Sokolsky has put it 
this way, in his syndicated col- 
umn appearing in the New 
York Journal American on 
July 19: “Since the very be- 
ginnings of the American Na- 
tion, it has been regarded as 
a right ‘among the American 
people to organize themselves 
into associations, societies, com- 
mittees for purposes of their 
own ... The theory that the 
Government must police all the 
functions of the people is 
strictly not in the American 
tradition.” 

The American Civil Liberties 
Union has been saying this all 
along, always with the sole 
concern of civil liberties. For 
example, in the autumn of 1939, 
it protested an inquiry by the 
Temporary National Economic 
Committee into the views on 
monopoly legislation held by 
officers of the Jones & Laugh- 
lin Steel Corp. And, in the 
winter of 1954-55, it protested 
a report by the House Com- 
mittee on Un-American Activi- 
ties about expression 


Amendment question of the 
constitutionality of “exposure” 
per se. But there are signs 
that they may soon come to 
grips with that question. In 
the Quinn decision of May, 
1955, Chief Justice Warren 
said. that “the power to investi- 
gate is subject to... recognized 
limitations. It... must not 
be confused with any of the 
powers of law enforcement; 
these powers are assigned un 
der our Constitution to the 
Executive and the Judiciary 

. Still further limitations 
on the power to investigate are 
found in the specific individual 
guarantees of the Bill of 
Rights...” 

The problem of keeping con 
gressional investigations within 
proper bounds concerns more 
than “un-American propaganda.” 
It can involve freedom of the 
press, on which a democratic 
society so much depends. A 
few weeks ago a House Appro- 
priations Subcommittee invited 
the St. Louis Post-Dispatch to 
answer. questions concerning 
its editorial, “Losing the Peace- 
ful Atom.” The newspaper de- 
clined the invitation, declaring 
that if an editor were to answer 
official questions as to how his 
opinions were formed or the 
sources on which they were 
based, this would encourage 
other committees to ask other 
editors similar questions. We 
emphatically agree with it that 
this development would place 
freedom of the press under 
congressional! inquiry and jeop- 
ardize the flow of information 
to the public. 

If there is an armament stale- 
mate between the democratic 
nations and the Communist na- 
tions, it is even more than ever 
true that the best defensive 
and offensive weapon in the 
arsenal of democracy is its 
un capacity for truth and 
intelligence. Truth and intel- 
ligence are best served, not by 
the interference of 


with any 
itself, but by 
umphant 


Kingmaker Harry 
Wrecks Party Unity 


By Marquis Childs 


CHICAGO—In the months immediately 
after he fell heir to the Presidency, follow- 
ing the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt, 
Harry Truman complained bitterly of the 
loneliness and the isolation of the lefty 
office in which he found 
himself. He told his cail- 
ers that he knew at least 
a hundred—sometimes 
he said a thousand—men 
who were better qualified 
than he was to be Presi- 
dent. 

But nearly eight years 
in the White House and 
a victory in an election 
campaign in which every- 
one counted him out, Childs 
gave Truman a different view of himself 
and the world. Power is a heady wine and 
so is the constant adulation that comés 
from the associates of a man in the most 
powerful of all offices. 

The former President said he had reached 
his decision to support Gov. Averell Har- 
riman for the Democratic nomination after 
he had talked with many people in many 
walks of life. But the fact is that in his 
four years out of power he has been sur- 
rounded by many of the men who were 
close to him when he was in the White 
House. These have been for the most part 
the lesser luminaries who, if they could not 
shine in his reflected glory, would not 
shine at all. 

Thus, Truman has in a sense been iso- 
lated in the same sense that he was iso- 
lated in the Presidency. The men around 
him, the ex-office holders, have told him 
day in and day out what a great man he is 
and how potent is his voice in the Demo- 
cratic Party and the country. No man is 
immune to that kind of flattery. 


ows 


SOME of these lesser luminaries have 
been principals in the Harriman-for-Presi- 
dent movement. 

Samuel I. Rosenman, former counsel to 
President Truman and a leading Harriman 
strategist, has maintained during the past 
few days such a close watch in the Truman 
suite that it has been almost physically im- 
possible for anyone to present a pro-Stev- 
enson view without being subject to Rosen- 
man’s surveillance. 

Harriman has himself played this game. © 
He has never missed an opportunity to 
flatter the former President and to declare 
that only a Trumanesque, give-’em-hell 
type of campaign could possibly win for 
the Democratic nominee. This is, of 
course, equating 1956 with 1948 when Tru- 
man campaigned with the full power of 
the Presidency at his back. 

Except among the ardent partisans of 
Harriman, there are few here among dele- 
gates or observers who believe that the 
New York Governor can himself get the 
nomination except after a quarrel between 
the North and South wings of the party 
so fierce as to make it an empty honor. 
This is true even though Harriman has 
gone so far as to call prominent South- 
erners to strictly private conferences to 
try to assure them that he was less radical 
than Stevenson on the race issue. 

But what Truman has done is to further 
the warfare among the quarreling factions 
in his party; the factions of the frustrated 
and the embittered might-have-beens that 
come to the surface when a political party 
is out of power. This is bound to have a 
damaging effect in the fall even though 
the delegates finally unite behind Steven 
son. 


oes 


THERE was only an outside chance that 
a@ popular hero such as President Eisen- 
hower ‘could be defeated in an era of high 
prosperity. That chance has been reduced 
by an appreciable degree. 

Truman was so obviously pleased with 
himself as he walked into the jam-packed 
Blackstone ballroom where, by the shrewd 
suspense he had carefully created, he was 
bound to get the widest possible coverage 
of all the mass media. This was his show, 
this was his party. This was power. 

He had had a great deal to do with nom- 
inating Stevenson in ‘52 and now he was 
tapping another candidate. One of Stev- 
enson’s problems four years ago was stand- 
ing clear of the Truman embrace so that 
he could speak to the American people on 
his own. He respected and admired Tru- 
man, but he knew he could never conduct 
a Truman-type campaign and he under- 
stood, too, the serious handicap of many 
things in the Truman record as that rec- 
ord had been magnified by an overwhelm- 
ingly critical press. It takes little imagi- 
nation to see how Harriman as a candidate 
would be subordinated to Truman. 


he Washington Post 


EUGENE MEYER. Chairman of the Board 

“ PHILIP L. GRAHAM. President and Publisher 
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. Viee President and Pam | 

Eetabrook. Editorial Page Editor: 

Elliston, 

/ 


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The Washington Post Broadcast Division. 


1515 L St. NW... Washington 6. D. & 
Telephone REpublic 71-1234 


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BY AND VIROINIA 


THE WASHINGTON POST aT TIMES HERALD 
"Tuesday, August 14, 1956 ae 


Today and Tomorrow a 0 Dp Pilar Liggaenel™ a a 


_ 


—, 


Truman and Stevenson 


MR. TRUM. for all his 
legendary reputation as a 
Practical politician, has got 
himself into a strange predic- 
ament. If he , ’ 
loses his fight 
to stop Stev- 
enson, he will 
have made a 
very sizeable 
contribution 
to Steven- 
son's chances 
in running 
against . FEis- 
enhower,. For “ 
Stevenson is 
now free of Lippmann 
the charge that his election 
would mean a restoration and 
continuation of the Truman 
Administration. It is against 
the Truman Administration's 
record that Eisenhower won 
a landslide victory in 1952 
If. on the other hand, Mr 
Truman wins his fight in Chi- 
cago and is able to stop Stev- 
enson, he will have made it 
as certain as such things can 
be that no Democrat can win 
the election It is hard to 
imagine the convention nom- 
inating Harriman But if it 
did do so after a violent and 
divisive struggle. it is still 
harder to imagine how Har- 
riman could win the election 
Not only is he unacceptable 
to a very large number of 
Democratic politicians and 
voters, he would be identified 
with sectional and class con- 
flicts. and he would be the 
perfect foil for the image of 
Eisenhower as a unifier and 
healer and a man of peace 


MR. TRUMAN'S 
reputation as the smartest of 


legendarv 


them all is based on his vic 
tory in 1948.—a victory won 
despite all the politicians and 
the prophets and the polil- 
sters. This was such a spec- 
tacular performance that it 
has become impossible for Mr 
Truman, and difficult even 
fer many professional observ- 
ers. to remember that after 
1948 came 1952. and that in 


1952 the issue was the Truman 
record. Because of what the 
country had come to think of 
that record, no Democrat 
could in 1952 hope to be elect- 
ed: For there was a great ma- 
jority, including a large num- 
ber of Democrats, who had 
made up their minds that no 
Democrat, not even Steven- 
son, could make a clean break 
with the Truman Administra- 
tion 

Mr. Truman seems to be- 
lieve that 1948 provides a for- 
mula of victory which he. 
or someone he prompts-and 
manages. can apply again 
and again. Thus he complains 
in his memoirs that in 1952 
Stevenson avoided as best he 
could letting him run the 
campaign and be the main 
speaker. He seems to think 
that he could have wone in 
1952. Now he would like to 
apply the same formula in 
1956 

What reason is there for 
thinking that the formula 
which worked in 1948 — just 
worked by a freak of circum- 
Sstances—would have worked 
in 1952. and would now work 
in 19567 It was one thing for 
the heir of Roosevelt — after 
the victory of World War II 
and before.the Korean war— 
to give hell to the Republican 
Governor of New York. It is 
quite a different thing for the 
Democratic Governor of New 
York to give hell to the Presi- 
dent of the United States who 
is General Eisenhower. 


THE MAIN difference, it 
seems to me. between Steven- 
son and Truman is that the 
one is living in the present 
while the other is living in the 
past. This applies not only to 
election strategy but also to 
the issues. Mr. Truman is for- 
ever wanting to fight again 
the old battles of the New 
Deal and of the Fair Deal 
and of the Stalinist era of 
the Cold War. When he talks 
about a “fighting” candidate. 
he is thinking of his own fight- 
ing days. 


But those were the days de 


fore Eisenhower took over 
the welfare state. before the 
Supreme Court had made de- 
segregation in the public 
schools the law of the lend. 
before the death and degrada. 
tion of Stalin. before Geneva 
and the atomic stalemate. be- 
fore the epochal challenge 
and competition which the 
Western world must now 
meet. The dominant issues 
cannot now be solved br the 
‘old formulae of the New Deal 
and the foreign issues can- 
not be dealt with ty the old 
formulae and siogans of the 
Cold War. The one thing that 
can be said with certainty 
about the next four years is 
that it will be a period when 
old policies will have to be 
re2appraised, revised, and. re 
formulated. 


THE GREAT virtue 
Stevenson. as compared with 
the other candidates, is that 
he is a man used to thinking 
deliberately. carefully, and 
thoroughly. not one to flip 
coin, not One to leap te a con- 
clusion. not ome to be satis 
fed with a rubber stamo 
opinion. To one of Mr. Trew 
mans temperament this c2- 
pacity for deliberating seems 
like indecision. But Steven- 
son is not an indecisive man 
In 1952 he was boider and 
more decisive on more hot is 
sues than almost anyone it 
would be possible te name 
who ever got within sight of 
the White House. 

This capacity 
thought has never yet been 
considered a fault in a states 
man. and it is no fault in 1956 
The times we live in are very 
dificult. and we cannot hope 
to come through them suc- 
cessfully unless we think our 
way through them. The fact 
that Stevenson has brains. and 
that he knows how to wuse 
them. will—srnce he is so thor 
oughly availadlie on ell 
counts malier — coun 

yr in his favor 
_—s eer Tore 


of 


for taking 


rt her 


tnhat 


~--— - en ee 


Washington 
A Plank for Both 


13 — The 
suit, which 
almost as ex- 
red-breasted 


CHICAG@O. Aug 
double-breasted 
was becoming 
tinct as the 
pterodactyl, 
h as 
given two life 
restoring 
shots in the 
last fortnight 
President  Ei- 
senhower 
came out in a 
two - side! at 
his post- 


first 


Dixon 
out 


L,0V 


came 
for 


President Truman 
double - breastedly 
Harriman 
This almost ass 
umph retur 
hreasted. It 
having won 
of the two ma 
Republican o1 
sneers at 
excommunication 
tion! 
As the proud possessor of 
an almost exclusively two- 
breasted wardrobe—I have 
some very modish numbers 
from 1926—I wish to con- 
gratulate the two party ‘ead- 
for their fearless, good 
I continue to shut my 
to the maunderings of 
bride that the Messrs 
Eisenhower and ‘ uman have 
so many nonsartorial things 
on their minds they just 
havent been aware of the 
change in fashions 
That is ridiculous 
eouldn't fail to be aware 


ires the tri- 
doubie 

tamount to 

indorsement 
ior parties. A 
Demo@rat who 
now risks party 
for devia- 


‘he 


cry 


They 


All 


-~ 


These Days 


‘The New Republicanism’ 


ARTHUR LARSON, Under 

Secretary of Labor, has writ 
ten a political handbook for 
the Republican Party, entitled 
“A Repu bii- 
can Looks at 
His Party.” 
The very first 
words of the 
preface are 
shocking- 
ly optimistic 
andare un- 
doubtedly in- 
tended to be 
so. Says Mr 
Larson: 

“The two 
key political facts of midcen- 
tury America are these 

“1. We have greater agree- 
ment than ever before in our 
history on fundamental is 
sues 

“2 We have.an administra 
tion whose philosophy and ac- 
tions reflect, more accurately 
than ever before, this general 
agreement.” 

Obviously neither state 
ment is true, or we should 
have a monolithic, conformist 
civilization, static intellectual- 
ly and barren emotionally. 
Harold Stassen’s revolt, fol- 
lowing upon Wayne Morse’s 
rebellion and Joe McCarthy's 
irreconcilability, each repre- 
senting a following in Repub- 
lican’ ranks, disproves the 
statement that “we have 
greater agreement than ever 
before in our history.” 

When a nation has an era 
of-agreement, it is either 
under the control of a mur- 
derous dictator or it is dying 
Surely the United States, dur- 
ing the Eisenhower Adminis 
tration, is in neither of these 
tances. ~ — ' 


LARSON USES his book to 
ve his thesis and tri¢s to 
the philosophy of the 

er 
nfortunately, 


ies ’ 


see.e 


Larson does 


ee 


eee SS 


Platforms 


e By George Dixon 


over Washington and Kansas 
City the tailor shops have 
long advertised that they con- 
vert double-breasteds into 
singles. 


THERE'S A jacket-convert- 
er within a couple of blocks 
of Mr. Truman's home in In- 
dependence which he passes 
on his ungodlyearly strolls, 
and there's one in Gettys- 
burg. Pa.. who would be glad 
to have Ike come in double 
and go out single. 

These are the two best- 
dressed Presiderits we've ever 
had. They would not stand 
for any such defilement of 
their classy double-breasteds, 
even if the would-be convert- 
ers offered to turn their cuffs 
free 

We need fear no fee, nor 
the encroachment of foreign 
ideologies, so long as the two 
major parties are led by men 
whe will not be swayed by 
passing vagaries Ymelda’' 
You go right down and get 
that double-breasted suit back 
from the Salvation Army! I 
want to look as sharp as ike 
and Harry! 


I WOULD not want you to 
think, however, that | came 
out to Chicago just to do 
men's fashion notes, although 
there are some very smartly 
turnedout gentlemen at this 
Democratic National Conven- 
tion. I was with a galaxy that 
was smartly turned out the 
Other night. The management 
complained that we were be- 
having too Republican 

If you want my opinion, 


some of these strip joints, for 
which Chicago is renowned— 
and which are doing a nice 
convention business—are get- 
ting too stuffy. 


WHAT I started out to say 
was that I was somewhat 
startied by the reason Mr 
Truman gave for indorsing 
Averell Harriman He said. 
in effect. that we needed a 
President who knew the busi 

ss. 

He implied that only 
New York Governor. of 
the Democratic hopefuls. 
the required experience. He 
lauded Harriman’s long prep 
course with the New Deal and 
the Fair Deal. | interpreted 
it as meaning that he didnt 
think Adlai Stevenson. Lyn 
don Johnson, Stu Symington 
or Happy Chandler had been 
educated enough to be Presi- 
dent 

Stevenson. who served as 
Governor of a well-known 
state called Illinois: Johnson. 
who runs the Democratic side 
of the Senate: Symineten. 
who held big administrative 
posts for Truman himself. and 
Chandier, who has been Gov- 
ernor - Senator - Baseball Com- 
missioner -and-again4;overnor. 
were speechigss for as long 
as 5:02 seconds when theyv 
heard what Harry tad im- 
plied against them 

They recovered wind in the 
privacy of their suites and 
railed at Truman's implica 
tion that they havent hed 
enough training to head the 
affairs of government 

Copr: Io Kine 

‘e iB? 


rretures 


By George Sokolsky 


not possess the disciplines of 
philosophy and therefore 
stumbles when he tries to 
articulate a new one. He ap 
parentiy is conscious of the 
fact that he uses the word. 
philosophy, in a sense 50 
broad that it has lost its spe- 
cific meaning. He says of it 

“All this does not slip com- 
fortably into some well-worn 
niche like ‘liberal’ or ‘new 
deal’ or ‘prolabor’ or “pro 
business’ or ‘left’ or ‘right.’ 
This is because the new Re- 
publicanism is a set of ideas 
keyed explicitly to contempo- 
rary mid-century facts, while 
the familiar categories, drawn 
from earlier decades, are now 
largely obsolete.” 

That is a very tall order. He 
must think that something 
has happened in the middie 
of the twentieth century that 


The President's 
Appointment List 


President Eisenhower's 
schedule for Tuesday: 


° s. m@-—Dillen Anderson. the Presi- 
Gent's epecta! eesiteant fer astiena! se- 


curtty affairs 
mo 6 —Repud ican Comgresemer 
anc “omgressiopa. candidates 
& m—Secretary of State Jobo 
m—Daevid A Hamil. Rural Elec- 
trificatios Administrater 


Newsprint Allocation 
Increased in Britain 
LONDON, Aug 13—British 


Administration. 


makes our times different like 
a biological sport or a geolog)- 
cal fault. But what has been 
this tumultuous occurrence’ 


WITHOUT DEFINING any- 
thing, Larson says that the 
“new Republicanism” is com- 


peting with something that 
dates back to 12896 and some- 
thing that dates back to 1936. 
But what is the “new Repub 
licanism™? Pages pass before 
the eye, but there are no defi- 
nitions, no analyzable termi- 
nology. No egghead evolved 
the “new Republicanism.” 
According to Larson. the 
1886 ideology held “.. . that 
business should heave com- 
pletely free rein ” That is, 
of course, nonsense, from an 
historic standpoint. The year 
1896 marks altogether a dif. 
ferent set of facts. Between 
1897 and 1901. the United 
States enjoyed an wnusual 
prosperity due to the in 
creased world production of 
gold and the increased de- 
mand for American agricul- 
tural products in Europe. This 
led to 
enormous reserves of capital 
which were used in the forma 
tion of large manufacturing 
companies, despite the Sher- 
man Anti-Trust Law which 


; B | Sclentiots Asked to Find 
* | Peace Use for Plutonium 


: 


, “Why con't you be out on the picket line plaguing 
management like other strikers . . 


. atoad of making 


« muisence of yoursel{ at home? ... 


t. S. Making Pregress 
Limitless Energy Seen 
From H-Bomb Fusion 


By Warren Unna 


BS:a® Repor rr 


4 YEAR AGO this month, 
the prospect of tamimg tte 
fusion -in a hydregen bom>d 
to produce peaceful thermo- 
nuclear ener- 
gy was 
mentioned at 
the Atoms for- 


orc? 
sad > 


search in this Uses 
field. Britain has admitted 
she also is looking inte the 
matter and the United States 
Atomic Energy Commission is 
uncertaking major programs 
in at least Gwe research cen 
Princeton University, 
N. J. Les Alamos. N. M. 
Livermore, Calif. Oak Ridge. 
Tenn... and New York Univer- 
sity. 

Despite a premature sn 
nouncement in April by Prof 
Paul Scherrer. chairman of 
the Swise AEC. this country 
has wet to achieve a “break 
thr _ 

But “Project Sherwood.” as 
the AEC program is known. 
has now made sufficient prog- 
ress for tts director. Amasa 
S. Bishop. to deciare he is 
“fully convinced that a pow 
er-producing thermonuciear 
device will eventually be 
Dut.” 

Essentially. the taming of 
fusion power will mean noth- 
ing jess than the miniaturiz- 
ing of the sun on earth 

Peaceful bydrogen power 
could magnify the benefits of 
peaceful uranium power in 
the same wey the H-bom> 
has mecnified the destructi- 
bility of the A-bomb 

And if fusion can be tamed. 
SEC 0 6UChairman OULLewss—hOL. 
Strauss has declared. there is 
enough heavy water fuel now 
available in the seas “to sup- 
ply a thousand times the pres- 
emt power needs of the world 
the mext one million 
years.” 


ters 


for 


ces 


4 YEAR AGO. the harness 
ing of fusion power was such a 
hush-hush thought that i first 
had to be uttered by the Ge 
neva Conference president. 
Hom! J. Ghabha. head of In- 
dias atomic program. Russia. 
Britain and the United States 
then conceded thev were quiet- 
ly looking inte peaceful fusion 
prospects themse)ves 

Since then. Russias Icor 
Kurchatow sudariousiy told a 
British scientific gathering 
just how far his country’s re- 
search has gone and threw in 
enough technica! details te as 
sure them his was no mere 
propaganda spiel 

In this country. AEC Chair- 
man Strauss summoned a full- 
Gress press conference in Oc- 
tober to announce the 
objectives of the Lnited States 
program. Nuclear Physicist 
Edward Teller and Bishep 
gave more detailed speeches 


on the subject in June and the 
AEC’s semi-annual report de 
voted two pages to the fusion 
probiem the end of last month 

Also on July 31. the AEC 
amended its access permit reg- 
ulations to make secret fusion 
data available to firms which 
had already invested heavily 
m the atomic (fission) power 
Seld or those with sufficient 
trained scientists on their pay- 
roll to benefit the program 
substantially. Some 36 per- 
mits. issued since February. 
were worded to include the 
peaceful fusion data when the 
okay finally came 

All this is a far ery from 
2 press conference which New 
Mexico publisher Robert Mce- 
Kinney held at the Statler in 
January. McKinney, chairman 
of a congressional citizens 
Study group on the peaceful 
uses of nuclear energy. wood- 
ently deciared the subject of 
peaceful fusion was “cilassi- 
fec™ and it was even “classi- 
Sed” to comment on whether 
m Rad enmy relation to mili- 
tary applications in the Hii- 
bor b 

it can now be said on top 
authority that there is no es 
sential conmection between 
research on peaceful. fusion 
power and the H-bomb. The 
one qualification ts that tamed 
fusion. when and if achieved, 
would proedGce a2 great quan 
tity of neutrons, the essential 
imgredient for making 
weapons 

The AEC continues to keep 
secret the bulk of its thermo- 
nuclear res€arch pending the 
day that it can feel sure peace- 
ful fusion is so many years 
of t wont do the enemy 
much momentary good to 
learn more about e@ fast and 
cheap neutron producer. 

ow 

BECAUSE OF this secrecy 
policy. a considerable number 
of scientists argue that Dasic 
thermonuclear research is be- 

stymied. They say they not 

y know too little of the 
fundamental problems and ob 
jectives, they also are im dan- 
ger of having their work 
stamped “secret™ should they 
happen to stumble into some- 
timing on their own 

AEC officials im Project 
Sherwood acknowledge there 
is something to this argu- 
ment. Bat they also say there 
are very few top ionized gas 
men who are not now some- 
how associated with the pro 
gram And whenever they 
bear of other scientists doing 
work im the gentral field. 
they do their best to conscript 
them 

Many alternative approaches 
te taming fusion are now un- 
der way. Essentially. Project 
Sherwood scientists are look- 
ing for a way to heat up deu- 
tertum (@ hydrogen isotype) 
to temperatures ranging from 
100.000.0008 to 1,000,000.000 de- 
grees in order to induce the 
fusion of their nuciei and the 
comsequent release of tremen- 
dous enerzy 

The sum keeps this enor- 
mous boiling precess within 


1 


the accumulation of - 


Newly important... 
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you want to feel, and look, 
elegantly well dressed. | 
Touched with jet beads 
and braid, lined in the 
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Sizes 10 to 20. 
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Jetlett’s © Street, Second Ficor, 


and aso at Comm Ave. 
Srerlangton, and S-er Sorng 


r 


The suit you'll wear when 


‘pet 


Atemic Energy Commission-'quantities.” 


er Willard F. Libby last night 
revealed that science has yet 


| to learn a way of adapting the 


plutonium in atomic weapons 
for peaceful power uses. 


Libby's statement, before an’ 


American Chemical Society 
meeting in Berkely, Cailif., 
made it apparent that weapon- 
fuel stockpiles could not yet 
be drawn upon for power 
needs 


He challenged scientists to 
discover a way to “burn up” 
plutonium for fuel should the 
day come when the weapons 
stockpile was considered large 
enough. 

Libby contended the “ex- 
tremely poisonous characteris- 
tics” of plutonium have’so far 
hindered its use for peaceful 
power purposes. 
Cause of Cancer 

Informed sources 
ifigton explained that plu- 
tonium, like the radiostron- 
tium produced in atomic fall- 
out, emits dangerous 
rays, which seek out 
human bone, accumulate there 
and cause cancer. 

The sources said the AEC 
has never learned whether plu- 
tonium can be burned as a fuel 
for power because it has never 
tried to find out. They said the 
need for increased safety pre- 
cautions has so far made piu- 
tonium less attractive to exper- 
ment with than enriched 
Uranium-235, the current 
source of power fuel. | 

Last month's Gore-Holifiéld 
bill, which was defeated in Con- 
gress under Administration op- 


in Wash- 


ments.” 


Sees Use ‘Nearly Zero’ 
Libby suggested that if ever) 


He added: 
may well exceed the market in| 
the weapons stockpile require-| 


“This 


atumic power were completely 
segregated from weapons activ-| 


ities, the use for the plutonium) 


; 


that comes as an automatic by-| 


product of the uranium 


in power would be 


zero.” 
The 


Commissioner also 
“one cannot 


plained that 
agine economic power being 


generated 


indefinitely by 


fuel 


“nearly 


' 
ex-| 
im- 


the 


burning of Uranium-235.” 

In short, he asked the sci- 
entists to find a way to make 
current 


pects 


atomic 
more’ economical 


power 


pros- 
by 


burning up the plutonium. 
is manufactured 


Plutonium, 
by neutrons 
ordinary 
Hanford Wash. 


AEC’s 


Savannah River 


Uranium-238. 


inferacting with 


plants 


The 
and 
are 


specifically designed to manu- 
facture nothing but plutonium 
for weapons. 

In plants burning uranium, 
the radioactive plutonium by 
product is cautiously gathered 
up and devoted to the weap- 


ons stockpile. 


Britain next month plans to 
hegin operating the first of its 


Calder 
units. 


customers will 


Hall 


atomic 


power 


Plutonium produced 
there will be siphoned off for 
use in weapons and costs pro- 
rated so that Britain's power 


not be billed 


for the weapons production. 


LEL EI EIEA Cal 
Lewis & Thos. Saltz 


yuan 


SALE 


$5.50 
“Kentwood” White 
Oxford Shirts 


*3.95 


Here's wonderful value 
in our classic button. 
down shirts for business 
or for going-back-to- 
school. The cloth is 
very long-wearing, the 
tailoring extra fine. All 
have our exclusive 
“Kentwood” collar with 
a graceful flare and 
button cuffs. Most sizes, 


—_~—-—— - -=— 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz, 
1409 G Street 


EXecutive 3-4343 
ovr ys 


> 
a 


position, called for the Govern- ~73*<_ sa oot OY AO OP OO ZS os 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


ment to spend $400 million in 
large-scale experimental power 
plants. One of the provisions 
would have sponsored the so- 
called “dual-purpose” reactor, 
which, by design, may have per- 
mitted the burn-up of pluto- 
nium produced as a by-product 
in ordinary uranium 

Libby explained that one-half 
an atom of plutonium is nor- 
mally produced each time a 
Uranium-235 atom fissions in a 
power reactor. He said that 
if this country’s current con- 
sumption of 70 million kilowatt- 
years of power were produced 
by atomic reactors right now, 
something like 30,000 kilograms 
(660,000 pounds) of plutonium 
would come forth as a by-prod- 
uct 

Considering plutonium’s pow- 
er potential, Libby said this 
figure represented “enormous 


oo 


its orb through forces 
gravity. Scientists now are 
thinking of duplicating the 
process on earth by suspend- 
ing the heated nuclei in & 
magnetic field—insulating it 
from container walls which 
would otherwise melt down 
on contact 

Russia's Professor Kurcha- 
tow speculated that such tem- 
peratures might be reached 
by pessing large electric cur- 
rents through gas-filled tubes 
in short bursts. But he offered 
no way of sustaining this tem- 


of 


perature over long periods, | 


nor did he suggest how to con- 
tain it. 

Project Sherwood's Bishop, 
in a Juné-speech before the 
Atomic Industrial Forum in 
Denver, stressed that con- 
trolled fusion was still “in 
the research stage” and many. 
many years away from the 
commercial power stage. 

He foresaw it as supple- 
menting—rather than compet- 
ing—both with existing energy 
sources and with the nuclear 
power development promised 
from uranium. And Bishop re- 
fused to predict that peaceful 
fusion could even be made 
economically competitive 

But if the day comes that 
it is. Bishop declared 
would be “an essentially un- 
lumited source of energy” 
benefit mankind. 

Deuterium, fusion'’s raw 
product, occurs naturally, in 
a proportion of | part to ev- 
ery 6000 parts of ordinary 
hydrogen 


’ 


there | 


’ 
: 
' 
’ 


to | 


| 
: 
) 


| 


With hydrogen as plentiful | 
as there is water in the seas. | 


AEC Chairman Strauss’ pre- 
diction of a power supply 1000 
times present needs for the 
next one million years would 
indeed prove quite an incen- 
tive. 


~~ ee oF 


~ 


» te Ot 


os 
e 


> 
_ . 


ad 


es ee he ee 
7 _ . e. - ~~ 


ee Ly. Se 
A ff 8 


How Many 
‘Lady Hathaways”’ 


for college or business careers? 


No sensible girl ever had enough of these impec- 
cably man-tailored, beguilingly feminine shirts. 
They're all crafted with such dandy-ish care: nar- 
row single-stitch scams, extra-long shirt cails, 
ocean pearl buttons. As styled by Digby Morton, 
the great London courturier, they pay devoted 
attention to a girl's particular virtues—tiny waist, 
soft shoulders; etc. If you haven't started collect- 
ing Lady Hathaways, why not begin with our 


three basics. 
ham and soft oxford cloth 


. English broadcloth, English ging- 


*6.50 & *8.95 


Our very extensive Lady Hathaway collection 

for Fall includes fascinating Liberty prints, 

fancy patterns, checks, stripes tartans — pure 

silks, fine cottons, imported fabrics —a won- 

derful assortment in sizes from 10 to 16 
e 


eI _) 


LEWIS & TH°S.SALTZ. 
1409 G Street, N W. | 


CPO RAIA OO ess eee 


EXecutive 43-4343 


one and two bedroom 


apartments leased from 
. » » $160 to $275 a month 


ete 4 eeee 
setae earea 
eesseeses 
esseeseeue 
saeecaeete 
eeeaene 


ree — TE 
» 


massachusetts 


avenue, 


M.W. 


@ Individual air conditioning 


100% indoor parking 
Completely electric kitchen 


King-size living rooms 


Master-size bedrooms 


9 


sundecks and panoramic view 


Beautiful decorator lobby 
24-hour secretarial service 


areaaaces 
See aaeas 


feat ae CLIC 
EM. 2-9000 faeitaes 


HE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


t 24 Tuesday, August 14, 1954 


; 
, al / 


>, TONIGHT 4 P.M. TO 10 P.M. ONLY!) 
BOTH WAREHOUSES === 


PRICES SLASHED TO SELL TODAY! HUGE STOCK 
OF TVs AND APPLIANCES MUST BE SOLD! 


'CAPEHART CONVENTION | 2 newrcaxne. TODD'S BUYS OUT ENTIRE STOCK 
/RADIO SALE| speciais! | 3 == TRACEY 


: - F sr rout erin mernc- 
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fabulous political conventions . . . buy your col parc aaet aan SINKS CABINETS & 
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Portable Radio Table Radio 24-In. TV Consoles S COMBINATIONS oO OFF 
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7.6) ee a. 13/7 Sore ph AMLEM Ron! 50 O AORE 


Plays AC-DC-Battery siummna 


choice of colors Recause Farrous Tracey (one of the finest marw 
34.95 Copehart De luxe , d facturers of kitchen and bathroom accessories) s 
Table Radio . , going cut of business, Todd's has bought the 

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; ELECTRIC entire stock af a speciz! price. ere passing 


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29.95 Presto 139.95 42-inch 
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Convention Specials! | Some with automatic defrost! 
TONIGHT 
TUESDAY 


i 


The 
Federal 
Diary 


By Jerry 
Kluttz 


Civil Service League 


Veen’, 
aay / e 
. oe 
<a 
‘ 


Gives Awards to 
100 Career Workers 
CERTIFICATES OF MERIT 


heing to 100 career 
the Nationa 


e+ 


given 


‘ah 


nominated by thei 
agencies for the career service 
awards which are given .an 
nually by the nonpartisan 
group Employes here and 
nearby who will get the merit 
awards include 


AIR FORCE: John R. Gib 
bens of real property; Richard 
A. Grassy of intelligence: 

J. McLatighiin of the 
tarys office: Arthur 
man Sanitary engineer, 
Geraldine Thompson of 
search and development 


ARMY: Richard A 
of civil functions: J 
Lambie of salary & Al 
bert W. Small of secu ane 
R. Eugene Livesay, special as- 
sistant to the Secretary 

ATOMIC ENERGY: Oscar S 
Smkh of n 
Derr’ 
Morse 
tion 

COMMERCE: Victor Roteru 
of area development; Lauristo: 
S. Taylor of atomic physics, anc 
Horace B. McCoy of Business 
& Defense DEFENSE: 
George T. Gould of security 
Morley R. Day, an assistant t 
joint chiefs of staff, and Vin 
cent F. Caputo of storage & 
distribution ' 

DEFENSE MOBILIZATION 
John J. O'Neill and Jacob P 
Wyckoff... FEDERAL TRADE 
John W. Adams of economics: 
Seth M. MacDonald and Me! 
bourne C. Steele of vestiga 
tion: Clarence J. Yost of gen 
eral services, and John A. De 
laney_ of personne! 
“DISTRICT GOVERNMENT: 
Robert V. Murray, chief of 
lice: Milo F. Christiansen, rec 
reation superintendent; John 
N. Robertson, highway dire: 
tor; Vernon West, corporatio: 
counse! Norman J Ne's 
deputy school superin 
and Roland WV Bre 
curement oft 

HEALTH, 
WELFARE: Dr. Winfred Over 
holser, superintendent of Si 
Elizabeths Hospital: George P 
Larrick .of Food and Drug 
William A Mitchell of Socia 
Securit: and Albert H \ 
Aronson of state merit systems 

U.S. INFORMATION AGEN 
CY: Ben Posner. budget chief 
John NI Begg of private 
Speration 


Hertzle1 
\ 


INne¢ 


7 e+ 


personnel, Jo 
ru 


ol 


of sonst 


Salisbury informa 


7? 
sa 


Do 


yn 
, . ‘ 
ore . 
naue;n 


"ry r? 
Libel, 


pro 


co 
or 


G 


Fred A. Neubeck 
management. and Charles 
Hardin Jr.. of 
JUSTICE: J. Frank Staley of 
shipping: Mary G. Rozzelle 
parole: Paul A. Sweeney 
civil division, and Charlies 
Weston of anti-trust 
TIONAL RKS: 
Lee and Thomas C. Vint 
SEC: Tell T. White of oil & 
gas: Joseph B. Levin of opinion 
writing, and Emily E. Whalen 
of corporate regulation 
POST OFFICE: Clarence N 
Bruce, budget director: Charle 
H. Carle of facilities; William 
E. Corrigan of transportation 
and Albert W. Somerford, iden 
tification laboratory director 
Also, Clifton E. Mack of Fed. 
eral Supply: Eugene P. R. Ross 
of Federal Housing: Edward E 
Wendell of National Mortgage 
Theodore G. Maynard of Nav‘ 
William J. Hoff of National 
Science: and Frank M. Kleiler 
of National Labor Relations 
Wilfred C. Gilbert of Library 
of Congress: James A. Murray 
of Interstate Commerce: Walter 
H. McEldowney of Civil De 
fense: Francis P. Brassor of 
Civil Service: Walter FE. Beach 
of Agriculture. and Victor .A 
Olsen of Selective Service 
AWARDS: Naval eal 
has given them to: H Has 
ings, Jack Howe, C. H. Kings 
bury, G. R. Eades, H. FE. Eney 
Sara Foster Ruth Hooker 
Eunice Benton, C. A. Bird, L. F 
Campbell, A. B. Clark, Rilla 
Conner. J. D. Gillies, John Hag 
en, W. C. Hall, Loca Hartmann 
A. J. Hiller, Carl Hogiund, F 
C. Isley, W. D. Koontz, A. J 
Kuntz, A. W. Lacy, C La 
tham. H. C. Loftus, B. E. Ford, 
W. J. Maiers, E. J. McLain, J. J 
Moore. D. J. O'Connor. P. 
Quinn, P. J. Rowe, Bruce Sand. 
ers. John Sanderson, G. H. 
Schaefer, J. T. Shea, William 
Skolochenko, J. R. Smawley, 
S. M. Smith, R. L. Steinberger, 
J. F. Tastet. W. S. Tignor. G. G 
‘eily, Stephen Vodvarka and 
G. H. Zierhut 


of 
Qt 
H 
NA 


al 
PA Ronald F 


»<é ’ ry 


M 


te sare 


—but First Federal 
omePayS YOU extra TOs 
save — and its 

safer! 


* Chureh 


D.C. to Get 
$445.650 
In Sewage 


Control Aid 


UL. S. Funds Part 
Of $5 Billion 

Nationwide Drive 
Against, Pollution 


By Aubrey Greves 
Rta Renorter 

A total of $445,650 in Fed- 
eral funds will be available 
to the District for construc- 
tion of new sewage treat- 
ment works during the cur- 
rent fiscal year, Surgeon 
General Leroy E. Burney an- 
nounced yesterday 

This is the 
of the $500 
10 years in grants 
Nation provided by the Federal 
Water Pollution Contr Act 
passed by the last Congress 

“We wor 't hawe a bit of trou 
le mai of our 
$445.650 itary En 

neer David Auld said yester 

vy. “I will recommend te the 
rict GA that 
used in col “ 
planned new treatments works 

Blue Plains. of w we 
have SS million worth in mimd.’ 
This, he said. is Im addition 
to $7 million worth of improve 
ments already under contract 
at Blue Plains 

Allotments are computed on 
the basis of each state's popula- 
tion and per capita income 
Top limit for Federal contribu 
tion toward any one project is 
$250,000. The grant for a proj- 
ect cannot exceed 30 per cent 
of that project's cost 

Virginia's share for this year 
was fixed at $1.027.450. Marys 
land’s a: 50.350. Tentative al 
lotments for other states 
ranged fi $325.775 for Ne 
vada and $350,350 for Delaware 
to $2.749.675 for New York and 


Var 


Districts share 


enill ’ 
milion 


mi<<porne;rTs 


~ 


De junction : 


=? rr 
a 7a 


$7 


orn 


z 


EDUCATION & 


Youth Claims 
Assault by 
County Police 


The 19-year-old son of a Falls 
dentist, charged with 
six violations including assault 
said yesterday his arrest 
stemmed from a Saturday nigh* 
melee which began when a 
Fairfax County policeman 
struck him in the jaw 

Police Chief Carl Mcintosh is 
investigating the incident 

William H. Berger. son of Dr 
Howard S. Berger, 708 E. Breed 
st.. is free on $850 bond pending 
a hearing Sept. 10 in Counts 
Court. He is charged with as 
saulting a policeman, resisting 
arrest, destroying county prop 
erty, disorderly conduct, curs 
ing and abuse and driving with 
improper mufflers 

Police Li Richard Utz 
Groveton precinct. said Pwi 
Genare Mazzarella charged the 
boy with illegal car mufflers at 
a Seven Corner curb serwice 
restaurant After an exchange 
of words. Utz said. the bos 
kicked Mazzarella in the groin 
and four other youths in the 
car joined the fight. Utz said 
an off-<diuty Montgomery Coun 
ty eman aided Marzvaréila 
and the two subdued Berger 
The 6ther youths fied, Utz «aid 

Mazzarella-tas assigned 
patrol the restaurant parking 
lot because the manager had 
complained of disorderly juve- 
niles 

Berger admitted he and his 
friends had drunk a little beer 
He said Mazzarelia told him to 
‘come ih me” without ex- 
plaining why and that when he 
refused to go the policeman 
reached into his car and hit him 
in the jaw. Berger said he did 
not hit the policeman but at- 
tempted to ward off Mazzare! 
la’s blows, did not curse him 
and did not destroy county 
property Oy tearing the police 
man's shirt. Berger said when 
a stranger pinned his arms 
from behind he kicked out but 
believed. he had struck the off 
duty policeman from Montgom 
ery County 


Qo 


. " 
pas 


> 
to 


Man in Fatal Fight 
Held for Grand jJurv 


Hariey M. Shipman, 34. listed 
at 1314 Rhode Island ave. nw... 
was ordered held for the grand 
jury yesterday following an in- 
quest into the death of John A 
James, 51, listed at 1103 P st 
nw 

Shipman. according to police 
was involved in a fight with 
James on July 16 James was 
treated for lacerations follow- 
ing the fight and then was ad- 
mitted D. C. General Hos- 
pital July 3. He died of a 
brain hemorrhage last Sat- 


Lo 


’ urday. 


630 13th St-NW. (Get. F 2G) 
eee 
BETHESDA BRANCH OFFICE 
4 8216 Wisconsin Ave. 
- oh eie 


] . 
; CREA A 
p-4.14-56 


X 
a os 


4 


Defenders to Meet 


The Aflington Chapter of the 
Defenders of State Sovereignty 
and Individual Liberties will 
meet at 8 o'clock tonight im the 


U 


ity Li 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
CLASSIFIED 
COMICS 
TV-RADIO 
FINANCIAL 
AMUSEMENTS 


fe 


: 


TEESDAYT, 


SQTEtstTt 4, 


— 
ya | 


1936 


PA 


at 


John HH. Bunter, 77. of Sileer Geeing woeiis Ger Geet 
en a cup which be recetwed wester@e: trem ti fee ce 
Autemobile Asseriation for he sate-frreng rece. 


Thies 68 ghete shows Hunter at the wheel | ters and a friend. The retired businessman 
of tie Greet cew cor. @ 1908 Stedebaker. § sald he had owned second-hand cars pricr 


With tum are his wife. 


° 77-Yecar-Ol Brier Heaered 
Truck Driver — 


Cleared in 


Child's Death [ ov aed by Silver Spring 


Traffie Trageds 
Called Accidental 
By Coroner's Jars 


4 coroner's jury cleared = 


District truck driver yesieTGa: 


- -- —s* 


mo _nerr 
dor 


sponsibie one bit.” 


know that 

Pace Wil] of 16 Gt 
CTUSsHee Lug « 

a Sanflaluer 
TIvVen 3" 

ss > 


Karen ft 


- 
+ ~~ 


a} lieve. had crossed the 
street to seiile an argumen @ 
volving ber other two children 
Kathleen. 6. and Micheel. S 

Little Karen apparent: 
lowed frorr 
back 
and into the street 
said 

A neighbor, Mammie Quin 
tano of 39 Gih st. me. testified 
she saw the child follow her 
mother ito the street between 
two parked cars 

“When Karen stepped of the 
curd I sew the truck coming 

I screamed l sew ber pine 
there.” she said 

After the accident the child's 
father. Walter T. Willie. @ car- 
penier at the Newal Gun Fac 
sic he had bought «= 

im the country “te ge 
aves from the 


fo 


her Tmo? Her *hw 


yard through the house 
ihe mother 


tory, 


nouse 
the children 
busy street.’ 


Construction Aide 
Dies of Injuries 


en, died Sunday at Geoargriovr 
of injuries 


construction superiicnéd 


tal 
Mm an accederst 


University Hespi 
suffered July 20 
in Prince Georges Counts 

Thomas |. Moore. general «nu 
of equipmet: 
the Ree Construction Ce_ Char 
ote. XX. ©. was Injeted on = 
hLgnway construaction joD wien 
struck br a backing truck and 
pinned against a road rolier 

Georgetown Hosptial! Gortors 
sad hes kodney function wes mm 
paired and an artificial krdnes 
machine was used io try to help 
him. 

A natwe of Roanoke Va 
Moore wes 35 veers old He 
leaves a2 widow and tee sous 
both of Roanoke. 


perimiendrnt far 


Frances, two daugh- 


| te this model. 


: 
: 


Md. Counties 


One Million Accident-Free Miles Reveal Lack 


a Tt¥ — 
la |W 

? Ter - 

a7 

w iit 


Taree. 


min 
traf 
: sit 

l™metr wri 


rc evel 
B Juillet 
~ a ee 

Tia! x 
‘Tg corre 


jot FE Bieter 
nhavtwaT 
caumedt jo ns Our 
Dr seviITc 

Imiet ef 


tr 
eT Write 
Cm=r . war 


1 TYLITIIIe 


nu +a 

#@T virle 

eerermnr ower 
ay 


TUF B cele 


> Tariert river 


. LITtPr 


e began driving 
SO 


aid 

we ms 
if 
tad driven 600.000 
=_ai | 6|6wWGS 
im 


strut wne-cylin- 
ter 
ay 


iCTSITIC 
ii 


pe 


"ef 
niles 
ef We 


we cutent 

year 

Warsz anc 

Vhirn 
las 
ears 


if 
iy recorded for 
umulated in 
nade fre 
Silver 
“ID 
ut for new 
vilses 
own autr- 
and often 
vacation 


1? 


= 


ame EPIT UL 


was 


ii’ 


: —_ 
arti 


*'Tthwii 
us 

Tomiie 
foves ‘o Floermda for 
ising \s 
aT ap0raser and member 
Guard ef Directors al 
Sufurterm Trust Coa. He 
iret “ram us hardware busi 


Ips 
ze 
wife, Frances 


ict 718 


Tresties Wi Clarke Gunter. celeprated their 


4 4 Tas woe 
po w@ter Ghee feeetficet be 
about 4) treents aut wafives 


3@1in wertiting anniversary liast 
monti. They live at 1221 Dale 
five 


tte mileage which ; 


= sce line t 


Motorist Of Teachers 


Total Shortage 145 
In Prince Georges 
And Montgomery 


said Hunter's rec 
to 


Cleveland 
ord i a pleasant contrast 
the state as a whole. which has 
recorded 300 traffic fatalities 
so far this year ne Prince Georges County 


To better the state’s traffic *C™o0ols now have a shortage of 


record. Cleveland said. the 90 teachers while Montgomery 
state needs 144 more state po- County elementan schools are 
cemen, periodic renewal Of nort 55 . 
trivers licenses. a chemical 
test for drunken driving and Ye@"*d yesterday by School 
periodic inspection of cars. Be- Superintendents William S 
cause Shere SS no inspection, Schmidt of Prince Georges and 
w said. Marviand has become Forbes H aeons 
a dump for wornout cars which 
could not pass inspection in 
nearby states 

He said the House of Dele 
gates has passed legislation in 
he last several sessions of the ©“2U0mal teachers. Sc 
Legisiature on inspection only 2"4 the 
to hbawe the bills die in the ™4Y Se curtaiiec 
Senate 

“Until Maryland voters elect 4ts classes, Schmidt indicated 
men who will support this legis- ™OSt of the vacancies are ex 
lation, needless hundreds will, Pected to be filled 
he killed and thousands will be [" Montgomery 


teachers, T Was re 


> 
Norris of gOorm- 
ery 

With scheduled te 
open Sent. 4. prospects are poor 
for filling a shortage of 15 vo 
ct said 


> 
schoo 


ete. 
7 _ 


With 


said 


age is expected in 


(iesseeate bejered ie 2-4ar (rask 


Georgetown Nursing School Student 
Killed in Connecticut Auto Accident 


AR Geercgettees Tine 
Nursrag Screo. sophomore was 
killet ant 2 clessTate emis 
muret Sauriar ngir in 


crash mm Wlat@ennec. 


hs 
2 3<ar 
Come 

Deat wes Ciosings Wurcvite 
1 of Pectleand Gen Tater w 
WMertdiesss Geresa Bioanta oo 
Nutdietowr wes Jeet She'd 
ans Te Peet wie woe 
spenfimme the seein af tiie 
home of Mise Mhuacvise fer om. 
dituoer wes giver @ ‘tar 

Poles sail tte g's ver = 
turning Poem Tew ABI. walter 
eiih tes Tre Wil 
lam Greece TF «of Rie Fallk 
Oemn. anti Neca Sein af 
Mode tee — 
were moet Gee was ie 
ore’ 

Dower of ie iter cer wae 
idemtiiet as Villeam Gone 
= af Perlis Ge ant Gear 
peseenzeTt di weve ret 
Nigéictews Gi Pilice 
charget Gomes wttr “meet 
Gect with 2 cette weticie ~ Bie 
wes reieeset umtie” ROW tered 
pending @ covute” + Meg 

Police 


runcer. 


ee ae el 


through @ weliow igttt anf ne Pusera services will be heid nerai. 


Sudge Gréers tm Shore 


By Conne Feeirs 
fe” hepome 


CERISTINA WURPHY 


~~~ oon Ged, ether was injured in saute crash 


Dr. Norris said 


County Police 


Hold Man in 
Gun Threat 


| Roy Lee 


Baltimore truck driver. 
charged with assault with im 
tent to kill last night after po 
lice received reports he threat 
ened his aunt with a gun 


Prince Georges County Police 


CG. Gravy said 
the woman. Mrs. Robert White 
42 screamed for help when 
she and Humphries stopped u 
the driveway of Mrs. Theodore 
B. McMullen. 9541 Riggs ra 
Hyattsville irs White cc 
cused Humphries of trying t 
take her car awe 

The man nied a gun al 
Mrs. White and ordered ber t 
drive off. Mrs. McMullen tol 
police. Humphries and Mrs 
White later denied there har 
been a2 gun involved. They saic 
they had a fight over wihx 
should drive back to Baltimore 
Humphries is being held unde 
$500 bond for trial Thursday 


Set. Emmett F 


at 
te. 


~— 


JANET SHIELDS 


Tomiie fle cx in which 


emet Gee Gemes ca Wiese Wurpity wae riding, snd land Nursing school officials 
came out of 2 ane Sheet “at 2 eg © ever » curl and into the said yesterday 2 delegation of 


teerway of @ cestaurant. 


Sewage Odors 


Relief Promised 


at 10 @ m. Wednesday in Port 


students will attend the fu- 


Alexandria residents 


industrial arts program 
the 
exception of the industrial 


school au- 
injured in auto accidents which ‘erities hope to fill the 35 ele- 


, e nm avoided.” he ™e@tary teacher vacancies by. 
coulg, Seve Bee . 4 next month. No teacher short- 


County 
junior and senior high schools, 


Humphries, 20. a 
was 


who 


Education 


Board Votes 
To Protest — 
Funds Cut 


Will Ask Hearing 
By Commissioners 
On Restoration 
Of $1.5 Million 


By Liz Hillenbrand 
Set Peper 

The Dastrict Board of Ed- 
ucation voted at a special 
meeting yesterday to request 
a hearing with the District 
Commissioners to protest a 
$1.9 million cutback in 1958 
school fund requests. 

In seeking restoration of $15 
million of the cut. the Board 
is primarily concerned with ob} 
taining funds for 178 teachers 
to begin a three-step program 
for reducing overcrowded 
grade school classes to @ 
pupils by 1958 

Top recommended for 
restoration is $881.100 for class 
room teachers for elementary 
schools. Also te be atked is 
S168.30 for special teachers 

he cutbeck which would 
allow only enough money to 
hold the pupiiteacher ratio at 
the 35.25 expected in Septem 
ber. came under repeated fre 
at a Board finance commitice 
meeting last week. and 
brought about yesterday's spe- 
cial full Board meeting. 

The Board approved capi 
tal outlay estimates for 1958 
totaling approximately $15 
million. This included one new- 
ly added tem — comstruction 
of an addition to Mary Mar 
garet Washington Vocational 
High School. After heari 
from the Buildings a 
Grounds Committee, the Board 
voted to seek $500.000 in the 
1958 budget for plans and pur 
chase of additional land. 

Assistamt Superintendent 
Francis A. Gregory pointed 
out that because of lack @f 
spece 106 qualified students 
must be turned down annually 
at the vocational school. More 
than 409 were turned down 
in the past year for the night 
school program The sew 
school is expected te cost ap 
proximately $2 million 

On recommendation of 
School Superintendent Hobart 
M. Corning the Board agreed 
to forward the 1958 schoal 
budget estimates toe the Com- 
missioners. wrin the request 
that they be approved subject 
to such additions as may re 
sult from the hearing on restod- 
ing the money deleted. 

The following appointments 
were approved by the Board 

Probationary promotion af 
Robert A. Hiltr from assistant 
professor at Truesdell Labora 
tory School of District Teach 


of 
Thomson Elementary 
probationary promotion of Mar- 
guerite C. Selden, a teacher at 
Benning School, to principal of 
Summer School. 

Probationary appointment of 
De. Everett E. Jarboe as pro 
fessor at District Teachers Col- 
lege. promotion of Margaret B. 
Stetson from teacher to assist- 
ant principal at Eastern High 
School. promotion of Rebecca 
R. Weinstein from teacher at 
McKinley High School to assist- 
ant principal there. 

Promotion of Erna R. Chap- 
man from teacher to sssist- 
ant principal at Roosevelt High 
School 

Resignation of Chartes H. 
Outten. tabulating equipment 
operation supervisor in the 
business office was 


Mt. Alto Patient 
Hurt in Plunge 


Milland W. Compher, 4. of 
Route 3. McLean. was mjured 
seriously yesterday when he 
plunged from a third Soor bath- 
room window at Mt. Alte Vet- 
erans Hospital, 2650 Wisconsin 
ay. ne 

Sompher. who told police he 
had walked in his sicep, suf- 
fered facia! cuts and a possible 
fractured skull He landed on 
a tar peper and asphalt roof 
over a covered walk 

Police said they found the 
screen unhooked in the bath 
room. Compher wes admitted 
to the hospital Aug. 3 suffering 
from a throat ailment. 


item 


have complained of odors near Teday = Chuckle 


Arlington Youths Forfeit Ducktails 


the city's new sewage disposal 
plant can expect relief by the 
end of this week, according to 
Sanitation Directer James J 
Corbvalis Jr. 


sleimed anf goliee acces?! Ge = Geeuly eoerator af Westover own wavy brown hair in a con- He said the odors are a tem 


<4 


ae 


or apow 


The ducktai] haircut took g Ter the wmdoew: ant qe of wae clarged with contribunng 


trimming im Arlington Juve 
nile Court yesterdas 

Judge Hugh Cregger 4: 
dered scissars pul 
lengthy locks of two ducktai 
teenagers who appeared before 
nim 

One, ope Go het been 
charged but found immecem of 
stealing hubcaps. The other, 
age 16. wes arrested lest Sal 
urday at 
vorced beauvlcian whe alieged 
ly provided partying teenagers 
with drinks and “d@uckcut<” 


oT 


the apertree 


net fhe wate? Ieee? ant Io art oe | onys 
SeTs torr tie meter foes witit disorteriy and ‘trunken of juvenile law violators. 
tee Beenie cormettuct. 4/] =x cases were con- 
the Weve four ote tertaaget Gees loued | Sepr |! 

1d ant Leese Mate Onerpet, 2 Jig Cregger (who wears his 


nt Te (hee 


Cue qwoieemen Te delinquency of minors 


enarged 


were 


For the uninformed. the duck- | 


tail haircut consisis of an wE- 
usually large amount af har 
liberally mundated with grease 
anc er weter, and combed 
backward and upward imte « 
poimed ducktail Some indo 
ualistiac wearers combine the 
with a two or three inch pom- 


Broyhill] Auditorium, 4610 Lee padour in front. 


highway, to -hear Del. James 


Thomson of Alexandria discuss 


pending legislation on the 
school segregation problem. 


cuts, but with the 


The trouble lect : 
bveimess 
neigh Dor 


the A 


party 
y 


meager gaming Geauty Saien in ‘riington. She ventional cut) said he ordered porary prebiem resulting from 


the boys’ hair shorn because initial operation of the new 

the style is becoming a “badge” $4 million plant at 5S. Payne 

and Jefferson sts 

“It’s time to get them out of ““@te Just Starting opere 
and cant 


uniform,” he declared, pointing , jon overnight.” 


nile delinquency and “affected exists. we believe, is under con- 
dress,” including drape trow- trol and by the end of the week 
sers. heavy-heeled shoes, and there should be a marked im- 
the duckcut. 

lé-yearold s 


@ disciplinary program. And 
iS-vearolds ha 


Man's Body Found 
In Chesapeake Bay 


An opportunist is a man wha, 
nding himself m hot weter, 
Gecides to take a bath. 


- - . ee en 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


a 


f 


New Locks Due 
After Escapes 


By Nate 


Stat Reporters 


All lecks for psychiatric con- 
finement facilities at D. C. Gen- 
eral Hospital were ordered 
changed yesterday, while po- 
liee guarded the wife of a 
weekend escapee. 

The precautions, in addition 
té a dusk-till-dawn police guard 
at the quadrangle of buildings, 
were ordered while police 
pressed their search for two 
of the five missing inmates who 
broke out of the treatment 
center facilities. 

The two were among three 
who on Sunday night over- 
powered an attendant, trussed 
him to a chair with his belt 
and suspenders, stole his pass 
keys, and escaped through a 
maze of underground corridors 

Early Sunday two other pa 
tients in the center's maximum 
security ward escaped by forc- 
ing a safety screen open. They 
slid down a rope of bedshee's 
Both were recaptured the same 


Police Guard Wife 


Under police guard yester- 
day was the wife of David 
Saunders, 34. of 642 E st. se 
Saunders and the alleged ring- 
leader of the second escape 
plot, Thomas Hawkins, 31, of 
4104 Falls Terrace, se., were 
still at large last night 

The third member of this 
trio. a 15-year-old youth under 
mental observation. was ap- 
prehended in the 1300 biock 
of A st. se. Still missing were 
the master keys to the psy- 
chiatric buildings’ locks, taken 
from the attendant. George 
Traherne, 65, of 2800 16th st. 
ne 

The police guard was estab 
lished for Saunders’ wife on 
the advice of physicians who 
had the husband under obser- 
vation. The doctors said Saun- 
ders, though confined on rel- 
atively minor complaints by 
his wife for grabbing her arm 
and taking her pocketbook, 


‘greater violence 


Arthur Bliss Lane, 62, career’ 
| diplomat. author, and postwar 
Ambassador to Poland, died 
Sunday of acute hepatitis at 
Doctors Hospital in New York. 

Mr. Lane was said to have 
presented his credentials to 
‘more foreign governments than 
‘any other diplomat of his time 
He served as Minister to the 
Baltic states, Latvia, Lithuania 
and Estonia, before they were 
absorbed by Russia. 


Haseltine 


was potentially capable of 


Hawkins was under treat- 
ment in the locked alcoholic 
ward for drug addiction. 


New Locks Ordered 


The locks were ordered 
changed, the doctors said, be- 
cause of Hawkins’ boasts that 
anybody could get anything 
in or out of the locked wards 
He might want to make good 
by coming back to free his 
fellow patients, they said 

The first break occurred at 
1:30 a. m.. Sunday, from the 
maximum security quarters of 
the south building of the four 
which make up the psychiatric 
treatment facility at the muni 
cipal hospital. A lock plate un- 
screwed from the door toa the 
ward's toilet was used to free 
one of three bolts securing the 
safety screen 

Both escapees were recap- 
tured quickly. One, Will Artis, 
37. listed at 1643 Montello ave 
ne.. was flushed from under a 
bed at noon, Sunday, in a house 
in the 500 block of 17th st. ne. 


Inquiry Ordered 
Artis’ 


Yugoslavia, where during 
World War II he was credited 
with aiding the Allies in a coup 
d'etat which ousted the discred- 
ited regency. Lane wrote an 
account of the last days of in- 
dependence of prewar Yugo 
slavia called | “The Conquest of 
Yugoslavia.” y 

Relations With Poland 

In 1944 he was made Am- 
bassador to the Polish govern 
ment-inexile; in 1945 Ambas 
sador to Poland. His relation: 
with the Polish regime never 
were considered good, and be- 
came worse after he suggested 
suspension of American cred 
its to Poland for violation of 
trade agreements : 

In 1947, Lane suggested his 
recall from Poland so he could 
write and speak clear of diplo 
matic conventions. He said the 
Polish elections of 1947 were 
not free, and felt that by re 
‘maining in Poland, he would 
express tacit approval. 

He returned to the United 
States and retired in 1947 after 
only 18 months in Warsaw 
State Department sources said 
Mr. Lane still was active in 
Department affairs He was 
president of the Diplomatic anc 
Consular Officers Retired. 
chairman of the American Com 


Bernard 
Coleman White, of Fred- 
ericksburg, Va. hospitalized 
for mental observation, was re- 
captured under a parked auto- 
mobile outside the hospital 
grounds. He suffered a broken 
ankle in escaping 

Dr. Daniel L. Seckinger, Di- 
rector of Public Health, or- 
dered an investigation into the 
escapes. Among other recom- 
mendations made after official 
checks was one that metal 
guards be welded over the 
screen edges covering the bolts 
to prevent prying them free. 

Dr. John Schultz, head of the 
hosptial’s psychiatric division, He said that this thought “if 
described the screening as mod- properly conveyed by the Voice 
erate detention screens, as com-'of America and our foreign in- 
pared to stronger, heavy duty formation programs, could 
screens needed fot maximum have a profound effect behind 
security. the Iron Curtain.” He declared 


companion, 
21, 


Massacre, and was a member 
of the National Committee for 
a Free Europe 

Mr. Lane said publication of 
the Yaita papers implied a re- 
pudiation of the wartime agree- 
ments by the United States 
with the Allies 


Diplomat and Author 


In 1937 he was Minister fo 


Arthur Bliss Lane, 


ARTHU R BLISS LANE 


a 
— 


it would indicate an end to 
United States policies of ap 
peasement 


Lecturer, Author 

He lectured widely and was 
author of “I Saw Poland Be 
trayed.” and “How Russia Rules 
Poland.” He was active as @ 
spokesman for Polish-Americar 
groups. 

During the 1952 Eisenhower 
presidential campaign he 
served as coordinator of for- 
iegn-language groups 

He was a member of the 
Council on Foreign Relations. 
the Academy of Political 
Science, the American Geo- 
graphical Society and was a 
past president of the American 
Foreign Service Association. In 


mittee to Investigate the Katyn Washington he belonged to the S. C. 


Metropolitan, Alibi and Chevy 
Chase Clubs. 

Mr. Lane was a native of 
Brooklyn, N. Y.. and was edu 
cated at L’Ecole de Lille de 
France. and Yale University 
His first diplomatic post was 


as secretary to the Ambassador 


to Italy in 1917. He also served 
at diplomatic posts in Nicara- 
gua. Colombia, Mexico and 
Switzerland. 

He is survived by his wife. 
the former Cornelia Baldwin, 
with whom he lived at 2442 
Massachusetts ave. nw. He also 
leaves three brothers. Mor- 


Leukemia — 
Kills Widow 
- Of Envoy 


Madame Slavko Grouitch, 75, 
West Virginia-born widow of 
the former Yugoslavian minis 
ter to the United States, died 
yesterday 
of leukemia in 
Georgetown 
University 


4812 Georgia ere. ce.. on Tors-. 
’ Aarus: 4. af i rs) Am. 5 Imter- 
mer” ort i 


x. Cc : 
iam H Grahame brother af 


former Mabel 


Dunlop, and 
met Grouitch 


a student at 
School of 
Athens. They 
in Paris. His father was prime 
minister of Serbia. Grouwitch powren 
was then a junior member of a € 
the Serbian diplomatic corps. | 
After being assigned to 
many diplomatic posts, Grow- 
itch became Secretary General 
of Serbia. and received the 
Austro - Hungarian ultimatum 
which triggered World War IL. 
Mme. Grouitch fled the coun- 
try by accompanying the Ser- 
bian army in a trek across the 
Albanian Mountains. She es 
caped to the United States and 
set up the Serbian Relief Fund 
Grouitch served sybsequent- 
ly as Serbian minister to Switz- 
erland, the United States and 
in England. He later became 
a marsha] of the court of King 
Alexander. He died in 1937. : 
Mme. Grouitch lived in the’ 
Kennedy-Warren, 3133 Connec-) 
ticut ave. nw. while in Wash-| 
ington. Other residences were’ 
in New York and Summerville.’ 


, ; CARROLL. 
Active in relief work. she —— 
was the founder of the Mme.' 
Grouitech Baby Hospital in 
Macedonia. She made many 
trips to America. beginning in 
1912, to raise funds for the hos 
pital and for reconstruction of. 
devastated areas 
Mme. Grouitch has no sur- 
vivors. 


Gustav G. Leecke 

Gustav G. Leecke, 82, of 922 
S. Carolina ave. se. died Sun- 
day at Sibley Hospital He 
had been in ill health since 


Cao0GcG.. THOMAS Sag On Mee - 
¢ay. Ausest if. 135 t the Bome 
bis som -at ,i86 Br mh Grive. 3 
; p* 4 Te as Ue 


Gress. of I 


OSwWALT. aA 
rs rrandéchidres aa ams a. 


cy 4 Georgetow= : ' 
=ect Dernestoen Comete 


ete tine 


: 6°? D- bs 
"alcere a>c OWES 
. M4 Monday 


interment Ce- 


Oc Moendsr August 
re HARR -. televred 
* ia e 


Lev 
Pievanse a 

; cyt three 
Louis “Ner>art ot Grea: 
Merrs Neihart of 
wiit . Nerrs Netbert 


— as S ant MARGARET & Sodéentr os 
Cueery ast st Annapolis 
MARGARET & HILL. 
widew of —~y | .. ; 
, 14 a 
¢ ; > 
: Azzaepeols Me 
Lemd@don Park Cemetery. Baltimore Me 


wer 
-< , LEECKE. GUSTsyv GEORGE On Sex- 


"Prien4s ere izes 0d EEDLE 


 Bethecda-Chery Chate 

Punere’ Bore of Robert A As gS 
Pe  eedca wore posviess =) 

a Weénesdar Aorus' 2" 18 

= Interment Créer HB! =... 


’ LEEC KE. Gretsv S. = eage!<* . 3 2 
rs Knaights Rot = . 5 S 
a 


13 


seeks wife pe 
x 


. PORSELL &. 
Roney August 1] 
-e_oved 


PERTHA MITCHELL Os 


Avecrt 
arto 


khill Cemetery 
ices ANGELIA. Gn Sundaes, 
oust 7 
237 oe & 2 
-. Gre eet 
rm. 
. a 
ode. M 


Mrs. Cukela 


James Warren Lane, of Long he was struck by a taxicab in 
\Island; and George B. Lane of 1950. ; 
\Phoenix, Ariz. A daughter, Mr. Leecke was sa retired 
|\Mrs. Albert E. Ninde, died in Navy Yard instrument maker. 


D.C. Creasy, \Harry Lever, _|:2=:,%,/2% of sisissnns 
Reporter, 


Dies, Marine |Engineer in 


Hero’s Widow 


Services will be held today 
for Minnie Cukela, widow of 
the late Marine Maj. Louis Cu- 
kela. who died Friday at her 
home, 5508 Johnson ave. Be- 
thesda. 

Services will be held at 10 
a. m. at Robert A. Pumphrey 
Funeral Home, Bethesda. iIn- 
terment will be in Arlington 
Cemetery. 

Mrs. Cukela’s husband, who 
died in March, was the ijast sur- 
viving Marine twice to have 
won the Medal of Honor, the 
Nation's highest award for 
valor. 

The former Miss Minnie 
Myrtle Strayer of Mifflintown, 
Pa. Mrs. Cukela was married 
in 1923. The couple had no 
children. 


Ohio Amvets Ask 
Aid for McKeon 


| 

COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug 13 
m—Ohio Amvets asked De- 
fense Secretary Charlies Wilson 
teday to reduce the court 
martial sentence of Marine Sgt 
Matthew C. McKeon, who led 
a night march at Parris Island, 
S C.. in which six recruits 


drow ned. 

State Commander Edgar L 
Williams told Wilson in a let- 
ter that armed forces recruit- 
ment will suffer because young 
men won't want to “suffer the 
injustice of being the goat for a 
common practice of a branch 
of the service. 

Williams also claimed Mc- 
Keon’'s “valiant service” in Ko 
rea was not “adequately consid- 
ered” in his sentence, which in- 
cluded a bad conduct discharge. 


| Resort Weather 
Sowth 


Tues — Showers 
thee ter 
Wed —foir, 
coo-er 


For the LATEST WEATHER 
up-to-date every 


Navy Bureau Dead at 43 


Harry Lever, 43, formerly a 
reporter for The Evening Star 
here, was found dead yester- 
day in his apartment at 1711 
Massachusetts 
ave. nw... pre- 
sumably of a 
heart attack. 

Mr. Lever 
was known for 
his aviation re- 


Donald C. Creasy, 45, Naval 
Bureau of Ordnance engineer, 
died of a heart attack Seturday 
at the Naval Hospital in 
Charleston, S. C. He had been 
vacationing at Myrtle Beach. 

A native of New York, he 
came here in 1943 as a Naval 
Reserve officer attached to the 
Bureau of Ordnance. After 
serving through World War Il 
he remained as a civilian engi- 
neer. He lived at 3040 N. Oak- 
land st.. Arlington, Va 

He was a member of several and became an Mr. Lever 
professional organizations, in- ascistant editor 
cluding the National Society of of Transport Topits, a pub- 
Professional Engineers, the lication of the trucking indus- 
D.C. Society of Professional try 
Engineers, and the American’ Mr. Lever had suffered a 
Society of Naval Engineers heart attack recently and was 

He is survived “/ his wife, working on a per time basis. 
ee A. Creasy; a son, Don- When he failed report for 
ald J.. 4. and a hie bony Linda work yesterday, Taanisies 
Claire, ° were made leading to the dis- 

Funeral services will be held covering -of his body. 
at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Mr. Lever srved with the 
Madison Avenue ‘Presbyterian Second Infantry. Division in 
Church in New York. with World War Il. Afterward he 
burial in Liberty Corners, N. J. collaborated with Joseph 


Young, The os ———— 
“Se m ” writer, on a book called “War- 

Diving Middie 

Gets Probation 


some 50 foreign 
countries. He 
left The Star 
last September 


time Racketeers.” He had been 
a Washington Post reporter be- 
‘fore joining the Star. 

He is survived by a .brother, 
Michael Lever, former chief of 

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Aug 13 ® the Office of Public Informa- 
A midshipman who swam the tion with the Pan American 
last lap of his summer cruise to Union, and two sisters, both of 
Europe left the Naval Academy New York. 


on leave today after receiving 
Beatrice L. Cole 


“stiff punishment.” 
First Classman Edward K 
Stone of Honolulu dived over- Beatrice L. Cole, 75, a resi- 
board and swam ashore July 3] dent of the Washington area 
as the Academy's cruise~ fleet for 50 years, died Sunday of a 
was lying at anchor in Chesa- heart attack in Washington 
peake Bay. waiting to debark >5anitarium. 
midshipmen the next morning. Mrs. Cole, wife of John S. 
An Academy spokesman said Cole, a retired Agriculture De- 
Stone’s action was a “prank” partment employe, lived at 613 
and was treated as such. He Gist ave., Silver Spring. She 
Was given demerits and was was a native of Scarborough. 
placed on restriction during the England, coming here when 
first 12 days of summer leave. si was a child. She formerly 
He will be on _ probation lived in Gary, S. D., and Den- 
throughout his final year. ver, Colo. 
mw ne ghey 4 husband, she is 
te P survive ; three sons, Selden 
8 Die in Teeiiee Plunge Dp. ; 
Spring: Arthur, of Salem. Ore.: 
TUNIS, Aus. “j3—Eight per-and George L. of Charlestown, 
sons were killed and 27 were W. Va.. and six grandchildren 
injured when a trailer broke Services will be held at 2 
away from the truck towing it p. m. today at the Warner 
and plunged into a deep ravine Pumphrev funeral home, Sil. 
near Kef, Tunisia, Sunday. ver Spring. 


National Weather Summary 


208 Area: Todds Portis Deperterts free sermal vesterder 
acattered thun- 


Accumuiated deficiency of tempersture 
about 66. Wedne i. an 56. 1 
nd Toes humod moadar's since @ . | 


air 
salntive , at tes Maxim 7-.. 90 ciency since Augus' : 
5 2° 2.8 Accumuiated deficiency ef precipitation 
rtly 


since Jan. 1. 1956. 3 96 memes Deficiency 

warm with ccalteres a - since Ausust 1. 1956 143 imches 
Wednesday—Mostiy fair. less Temperate we one year A. Hich #4 
Sun rises 6 20 


is. 
te 20 miles ; 
im the afternoe 
sot hwest et iS miles en hour 
ty: Geeod 


L.. Pree. 
13 


BE Pree. 

16 
rn ibus peceue 03 
anon Jo 


Anchor 
Atiants 


‘* 
‘ee 
*> 


* 


: 
pige g 
: g 5 
SereeSsesseersesessesie see 


SRSBSSSSSsIT Vl SSSSsusssure 


b tab teh trirtatte! tode teint f Retna thet Ses 


oi} 


1947. 


Memorial services will be 
heid at 3 p. m. Wednesday in 
St. Batholomew's Church, New 
York City. 


James L. Armstrong 

Services will be held Wednes- 
day for James L. Armstrong. 
52, of 5326 East Capitol st.-a 
Government analyst and econo- 
mist for 25 years. who died 
Sunday at Freemen’s Hospital. 

Mr. Armstrong, formerly was 
connected with the YMCA in 
Harrisburg, Pa. and at one 
time Was manager and head 
cashier of a store at 10th 
and U sts. nw He was em- 
ployed by the Labor Depart- 
ment until illness compelled 
his retirement. 


He was born in Washington) 


and graduated from Howard 
University, receiving his mas- 
ters degree there. Later he 
took a Ph. D. at American Uni- 
versity 

Mr. Armstrong was active in 
church work and served as 
superintendent and Sunday 
schoo] teacher at the Bethe! 
AME Church. He was an active 
Mason and a member and offi- 
cer of Phi Beta Sigma frater- 
nity. 

He is survived by 
the former Lena M 
Sumter, S. C 

Services will be held at 1! 
p. m. Wednesday at the Ver- 
mont Avenue Baptist Church. 
1630 Vermont ave. nw.. where 
Mr. Armstrong was on the 
board of directors. Burial wil! 
be in Lincoln Memorial Ceme- 
tery. 


Today No Fast Day 
For Catholics 


Catholic Church spokesmen 
Said yesterday that today will 
not be a fast day as a result 
of a dispensation from Pope 
Pius XII. 

Wednesday's Feast of the 
Assumption of the Blessed Vir- 
gin, a holy day of obligation. 
is normally preceded by a fast 
day. The Pop.’s dispensation 
message was read at Catholic 
masses Sunday. 


his wife. 
Murray of 


106 Lexington drive, Silver ; 


A Gawler Funeral 
Is Distinguished 
by the Tradition 

Of Service 


Of 1000 comsecutive 
Gawler Funeral:, over 
bali cost less than $700.— 
253 cost less than $400. 
325 cost $400 to $700. 
347 cost $700 to $999. 
73 cost more then $100 


JOSEPH 


FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


"The Finest Costs No More” 


1756 Penn. Ave. N.W. 
Courtesy Porting Oppos:te 


«0, Telephone: NA. 8-5512 : 


He was a member of Ar- 
minius Masonic Lodge No. 25, 
Almas Temple and Albert Pike 
Consistory of 
Rite 


Mr. Leecke is survived by 


Ost 


his daughtetr, Mrs. William P. 


Taylor, of 4010 Laird pl.) 
Chevy Chase, Md. His — 
died in 1943. 

Services_will be at 10 a | 

Wefinesday at the Robert 
Pumphrey funeral home. Be- 
thesda, with burial in Cedar 
Hill Cemetery. 


in Memoriam | 


CA.zesre. _ SA TaeRInS In memers of 
a: mother. KATHERINE 
CLERICO ~ A passed seer 
sust i4. 1955 
You are act forgotten lowed ome. 
No 7ou ever 
‘fe —s Tremeoy last 
oer ¢ 


ca AD 


Si your vacapt s : 
LOVING HUSBAND AND CHIDLDSZE— - 


Bird 


a LOUTSs. Os Menésy. Aucus 
Lou sSormerty 


rtal Geréens Is mourning at 
sc ow. Pails feegests i 
flowers ceptri=utions be made 
BHesrew Home for the As 


Giusce., and broche? ef 


co: 


“Ts ove 
be.4 


ten Nationa) Cet etery 
SANrttL. Oo 


. ; . 
Intermes: Pere Creek Cometerd 


s 
LYN™S. ease on On Pritaer 


Avr 
Ls 2 Raoiés Bis 
A 


the Scottish cous BEATEKE ETE 


4 


4 “ 
} 


e 


Oo Meo-4ay 


Morar 


gu ; ae 2 
=ent Bock Creek Cemetery 
NOGTTY. THELMA & 


a shave 
ce Thursdas 
oe =. Interment wt 


Oirvet 


Once you have purchased your family 
plot, your family is protected forever 
Here is a perpetual memorial to your 
loved ones, to your name, to you . 

a symbol of family unity. 

It will always be 2 source of satis 
faction to know that you have had the 
foresight to provide for your family's 


Write for Ulastrated Folder, 4000 Suitland Road, SE, W asheugtom 23, DC. or phome | Orden 5-400. 


(edar ae 


ose 


RR 


security through purchasing a memorial 
ploe 

Make that investment in peace of 
mind now. Select your memorial site in 
calm consultanon with your boved ones. 
And pay for « out of income, over as 


long a period as five years. 


ith 


fn 


in 


q 
i 


| 


=_— 


ttf 


' 
: 
fi 


p> 


. e 


S0004 aeeatcn 


| 


...is Washington's Most Beautiful Cemetery 


THE WASHINCTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ooees Twesdey, August 14, 1956 ra | 


et ee 


S neainttinen attend 
niin ee 


Associated Press 
Adlai Stevenson wooed Washingfon State delegates by wearing this 
green baseball cap when he went before their caucus yesterday. 


Associatec Press 


This was the scene in Chicago's 
International Amphithe ater 
last night as Gov. Frank G. 
Clement of Tennessee deliv- 
ered the keynote address at the 
quadrennial session of the 
Democratic Party. 


——> 


Aseoriated Prees 


Gov. Averell Harriman’s bid 
for delegate support included 
donning this cowboy hat while 
attending the Arizona caucus 
yesterday. 


Associated Press 


James A. Farley (left), former 
Democratic chieftain and Post- 
master General in FDR's Cab- 
inet, laughs inside convention 
hall with Sen. Herbert Lehman 
of New York (center) and Sen. 
Clinton Anderson of New Mex- 
ico. The joke was that Farley, 
who had forgotten his ticket, 
was refused admission until 
someone recognized him. 


- . ; ’ 
. United Press 


There’s more than the battle of candidates to enliven things at the Chicago convention. There are, for A convention “dark horse” with a huge white sign proclaiming it is Missouri's Sen. Stuart Symington, who's 
Sxample, pretty Coquette Beran (left) and Joan McLaughlin, convention hostesses. \ shown as he took a breather at the Sherman Hotel. 


‘ fo acces bea ee 4 PO Coe 


' ‘THE WASHIN 
» 


ons 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


GTON POST and TIMES HERA 


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List 29.95 Weatingchouse ( ooker- 20 99 
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° 
| . 4 
j ear ot 
4 ? ” 
= ae , ~% : . 
. ; et é 
= > , : 
, % Se ; — 
7 : . P s P - . aE’ ’ e 
Fe eI * 3 S \ 
* ‘ 


Che Washinaton 


a 


Thayer's Tell-A-Scope 


Harriman Parades Family 


handsome 
the 
dauchters rs 


ter 


By Mary VR. Thaver 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—Wh 


L. 


Mrs. Thaver 
made a 

beside 
his two 
(‘ar- 


(;ove stood 
Shirley 


Fisk and Mrs. Stanley 


Mortimer Jr., and 14-year-old 


Bobby Fi 


gates, a 
C;overnors 
Senators 

smiles 


j 


hours dele- 
Democratic 
Democratic 
poured by The 
and flash of dimples 
f laid end to end would easi- 


For over two 
Iternates, 


and 


ly have circled the globe 


ernor 


the line came Gov- 
of Oklahoma, 
of Mich- 

His wife, 
Jersey's 

r Mayner. 

in an ap- 
\rkansas’ 
Minnesota's 


Down 


Humphrey 


ocratic Db wigs 
the ones wh 
most 


THERE WERE other Dem 
ore put 


traffic 


, 
gal 
; mma 
topped 


were 


and little 


New 
pensive 
sported a fa 


York 
black 
cinating gray 
red by an embrol- 
yellow goat with a 
arrow through its neck. 
whole curious design set 
iat looked (to amateur 
like a bar Sinister 
than three of the 


tle conte 


Harriman forces helped them 


. Harrison, 


od i Se. 


A SMILING 
former President 
man Missour! 


and Mrs 


have 


water tor 


DUO—It's like old times as 
Harry S. Tru- 
s State standard thrust 
upon ‘arriving in the Interna- 0 
last nights session 


ing names and 


2 ‘ 
’ ‘ ne 
: ; ; : 


m who repeate 
atint 
Mrs. India Ed 
Floyd Benefie!ld 
and director re 
Harrinian pub 
McKinney 
wilted 
But not 


C.or 
ectivelyv of 
licity, and Frank 
Harriman strat 
under strain 
the Harrimans. Asked how 
many hands she'd shaken 
Marie Harriman replied “tril 
lions, I guess.” 


risT 


Tne 


EFACH AND EVERY per- 
son had some kind word to 
say. One warm-hearted lady 
on meeting Bobby Fisk ex- 


Smock Bloc Blushes 


For-some unexplained rea- 
son, there are a great number 
of young ladies expecting the 
stork among the Harriman 
boosters. Like everyone elise 
they pinned the Harriman 
button on their bosoms. But 
now the more self conscious 
mothers-to-be have removed 
the button 

Why? Because the slogan 
reads “Harriman is the man.” 


claimed “My, the Governor's 
a grandfather, isnt that 
grand.” 

Others tried to grind a per- 
sonal ax. “Governor, I wrote 
you a letter 10 days ago.” 
Elderly gents reminded can 
didate Harriman that they 
had ridden or fished with 
him, some had known his 
father, one confided that he 
kept track of the trotting 
horse which Mr. Harrimans 


brother Roland owns 


To each and every one the 
Harrimans were marvously 
attentive and personal. There 
was a shaggy-haired news- 
man, Joseph Haas of Pontiac, 
Mich., who had known Har- 


Chicago 


have one 


she lived in 


Pariv Guests Shuttle 
From Adlai’s to Ave’s 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—Labor 
groups supporting Adlai Ste- 
venson quickly staged a party 
in his honor last night in a 
small room “coincidentally” 
next to Averell Harriman’s 
reception in the Conrad Hil- 
ton ballroom. Thousands of 
Democrats shuttled back and 
forth to both affairs. 

Stevenson stood in a hasti- 
ly arranged receiving line 
between Mrs. Eleanor Roose- 
volt... Anna Rosenberg, Walter 
lveuther, president of United. 
Auto Workers and George M. 
president of the 
Brotherhood of Railroad 
Clerks and Officers. 

David McDonald, president 
of United Siteeiworkers of 


America, also greeted Mr. 


‘A 


Stevenson, although he has 
said he is backing Harriman 

While UHarriman’s affair 
was a fruit punch and finger 
sandwich party, Stevenson 
served whisky and hors 
d oevres. 

Many people went to Ste- 
venson’s party first for cock- 
tails and then to Harriman’s 
for food. , 


Auditions Held 


AUDITIONS will be held 
for the Virginia State Ballet 


on Tuesday, Aug. 21, from 1 


to 2 p. m. and 7 to 9 p. m. at 
the Rock Spring Neighbor- 
heod House, 5010 Little Falls 
rd. Arlington, Va. Dancers 
must be within the age of 7 
tc 


of the Democratic 
Mrs 
“I don't heve a candidate—I'm not allowed 


the 


sine Det 
Jor and about WOMEN 


TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1956 


some campaign— 
duly photo- 
the group. 


riman on 


he was 


with 


H. Preuter of Wis- 
consin Rapids, Wis., who was 
brought up behind the Harri- 
mans and talked to them 
while the long queue waited. 
There was Mrs. Mesta, for- 
mer Under Secretary of the 
1 sury and Mrs. Edward 

former Assistant Sec 

of the Treasury and 

John Graham, while 

former Secretary of the Navy 

John Kenny. director of 

Eastern States for Harri- 

man, hovered benigniy in 
the background. 


THE GUESTS milled about 
ballroom, many of the 
older ladies crumpled on the 
gilt side chairs.. Everyone 
wolfed the most prodigeous 
amount of generously cut 
ham, tongue, cheese and beef 
sandwiches and tray after 
tray of icing covered petit 
fours 

One Connecticut delegate. 
however, was very much dis- 
appointed. The Connecticut 
delegation is pfesumed to be 
solid for . Stevenson and 
passers by started to kid him. 

“Oh” said the delegate 
from the Nutmeg State airly, 
“I go anywhere there's free 
food and drink,” but he was 
disillusioned. The same 4Geli- 
clous strawberry punch 
ladied at Sunday's Stevenson 
reception for Mrs. Roosevelt, 
Was served. And only straw- 
berry punch 

Out in the lobby 
amongst the string 
man guests were the big 
Harriman workers, Charles 
Van Devander, Johnathon 
Bingham 

After an hour the heat 
TV and movie search- 
lights became almost unbear- 
able. Mrs. Edwards was 
handed a small celluoid fan, 


See THAYER, Page 32 


thea 
ef 


standing 
of Harri- 


from 


a 


~ 
fp 


Od 
’ 
| . 
; 


Associated Press Wirephotc 


National Convention in 
Truman, who told reporters 
looked slimmer than when 
White House 


HEROINE OF THE 


HOUR—Eleanor Roose- 
velt, former First Lady and elder stateswoman, 
reaches over a low railing to accept the hand- 
clasps of fellow Stevenson supporters. As 


: sr - ..* 
posite number” to the convention's earlier hero, 
former President Harry S. Truman, the 32nd 
President's widow is more than an “observer” 


Op- at the Democratic National Convention in Chi- 


Savs Truman Helped Adlai 


A clated Press Wirephote 


cago. She had plafined leave Tuesday for a Euro- 
pean vacation but is being urged to stay in Chi- 
cago until after the balloting 


Mrs. Roosevelt Is ‘Heroine of Convention’ 


By Christine Sadler Coe 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—Adliai 
Stevenson is comfortably 
ahead in his race for the 
Democratic nomination for 
President, in the opinion of 
Eleanor Roosevelt. She be 
lieves President Truman's 
announcement of support for 
Governor Harriman helped 
Stevenson more than it hurt 
him 

“It made people think 
harder and quicker than they 
might have otherwise. No, I 
do not feel that | myself 
have had anything to do with 
it. I feel that Adiai has been 
ahead right alone and that 
now he is more so.” she said 

Others would disagree that 
the former First Lacy’s fight 
ing support of Stevenson is 
not measurable. In all Ste. 
venson camps she's “the hero 
ine of the convention In 
fact, her presence in Chi 
cago is considered so impor 
tant that last night every per- 
suasion was being exerted to 
get her to remain until the 
balloting was safely over 


SHE WAS scheduled to 
leave the city at 7:30 Tues 
day morning to join three of 
her grandchildren and her 
secretary in Amsterdam for a 
European vacation When 
she gave me a fill-in at 4 
o'clock yesterday, she still 
had not decided’ what to do 
She had spent a nine-hour 
morning and was set for a 
six-hour evening, after she 
worked off a few appoint- 


that when he 
offered his support to Adlai 
im 1952, it was not accepted 
Now to tome people this is 
a good thing. They want a 
| | candidate who is perhaps not 
whno normally wort the ‘ : 
so amenable to—shall we say 

liale Boggs’ ofl » i : ms 0) toda, Wilh ¢ 

a alee, | va ae oo MR professional direction 
ington, receive ao. oe Cower te * “Mr. Harriman jis more ac- 
mom and considers he! : — : a DENEVES ecustomed to working with 
aad Kiest sect 7 © ey, Ae professional help and it is 

Cas ' , understandable that he would 

She sent Mau! Once not at all feel the same way 
reguiar secretary. on to Eu : Sout it 
rope with the grandchildren pn ; ’ UF A Lo “My own opinion is that 

Haven Roosevelt, and Joh: - hu rae «(ft and there are many people, how 
Boettinge ol achieve ever, who although they 
realize full well the value of 
working with organizations 
and professional leaders real- 
ize aiso that in the final 
analysis the responsibility for 
decisions must remain with 
themselves 

“It is most important to 
have a man who knows that 
he is the man who himself 
must accept the responsibil 
ity.” 


IN ADDITION to what 
Mrs. Roosevelt considers the 
very strong appeal of a can 


third National seems to be 
Convention, call 


and an 


dressed 
Democratic 
nagination 
putur 
fellow Democrats 


united 
and must. tackle 


single room at her 


Hote! 


ments in her 
the Blackstone 
She refused a sitting room 
but the Stevenson Commit -_ 

tee insisted on assigning het she told 
a secretary Marguerite Fr u] must Nave a 


ine ( ore. het rivet a) a\ " 
nus 


nie 
vision of a na 
poverty would 

greatest hbliow we 

‘OMmIMUNISIMN 


enough to int 
old enough 

one,’ their 
clared coul rike at < 


“I HAVEN'T seen 
Jr. yet, but told him 
on up here and 
chances. Of course, I 
leave soon with 


PLEA -for-party 
Roosevelt said 
\' have a united 
have to party true we have 
Adiai to differences, but everywhere 
visit the Wisconsin deleda- in our country we know that 
tion. Franklin has to cast his today our differences must 
first ballot for Governor somehow be resolved be 
Harriman. then he'll vote for cause we stand before the 
Adlai. Jimmie is also a del world on  trial—really to 
gate and for Adlai. Elliott show what democracy mean 
who's not a delegate. is also And that is a heavy re- 
here and very much for sponsibility because the 
Adiai. Their wives are ith world today is divided be 
them Also Chandler, my tween democracy and com 
granddaughter. now Mrs munism and one means free- 
Henry Lindsley Ill, is here dom and one means slavery.” 
from Midland, Texas.” 


WITHOUT MENTIONING 
her candidate, but prom 
nently displaying a 
Adlai Stevenson button, Mrs : rs 
Roosevelt last night ad reason 


TTY 
tn come 


take is 


ASKED WHY she thought 
former President Truman's 
preference for Harriman had 
votes for Steven- 
Roosevelt replied: 
for doing so 


large picked up 


Talks of European Trip 


Mrs. Truman Has a ‘New Look’ 


By Maxine Cheshire 


CHICAGO, Ill, Aug. 13 
Women Democrats vow it's a 
slimmer, trimmer Bess Tru- 
man they're seeing here this 
week in spite of “all that rich 
European food” consumed on 
her recent trip abroad. 

“J. gained pounds and 
pounds because I just have 
absolutely no will power at 
all.” she told a reporter. 

“You know no one can re 
sist that French and Italian 
cooking.” 

She hasnt been dieting, 
she says, but long-time ac- 
quaintances stopping to say 


White House Hostess 
Role Is Not for Her 


Aug. 13 ®— 
Mrs. Adiai E. Stevenson Jr. 
said today she would be 
happy to bake cakes and knit 
socks for her father-in-law if 
he becomes President. But 
she wants no part of the 
glamorous life of being a 
White House hostess. 

Nancy Stevenson, who will 
vote for the first time in No- 
vember. indicated she would 
leave the task. of playing 
hostess to her husband's 
aunt, Mrs. Ernest Ives 


CHICAGO, 


JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT... J ELL-O 


Low,.low, low! Low in calories, low 
in price. A delightful, light dessert 
that’s easy on the pocketbook! 


Jell-O es cegivieret trademari of General Foods Corporstics 


Mrs. Truman ‘told Judy 


We were 


hello all comment on her don,’ 
“new look.’ 

VW hen asked about reports te Wimbledon 
that European hotel room The Wimbledon 
unheated when she was t 4 
ing in the still-chilly ie «¢ 
time, had brought on an at mat | 

’ 
} 


going to take you 


tennis 
$s; were a nust” 
MmiEOU 


teck of arthritis. she said young lif 

“IT have arthritis even ba . “Harry didn't play, 
in Missouri when it’s blazing t my three brothers did.” 
not.” she said. “It been no If Mrs. Truman's personal 
worse than usual preferences about Demo- 


cratic candidates differ fron 
SHE TALKED about E of her husband. she 
rope with a youthful admirer is saying. “I have per- 
Judy Louchheim, daughter of preferences,” said 
Women's Activities Director when a reporter asked her 
Kate Louchheim. Striking, about her rumored favorit- 
curly-haired Judy was also ism for Missouri Sen. Stuart 
recently in Europe Symington. “But I've always 
“I'm sorry my husband and liked him. He's a good Mis. 

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didate who has wisdom 
enough to “remain free,” she 
declared the South in her 
opinion has coalesced behind 
her candidate 

“At first, possibly, it was 
shocked’ at Mr. Stevenson's 
statement about the Supreme 
Court decision. But this 
shock probably was a good 
thing. It led to the realiza- 
tion, apparently, that honesty 
in a candidate is a valuable 
commodity and also, surely, 
a candidate say that 
he will support the law of 


the land 


must 


“Deeper than that, how- 
ever, I believe, is the South's 
belief thai in Adlai Steven- 
they have a man with 
greater understanding than 
might encounter else- 

Although they nvught 
candidate of their 
that does not seem 
feasible, and in Mr. Steven- 
son they will have a man 
who is not likely to use bat- 
tering ram methods—a man 
who can move progressively 
but still not hurt and destroy 
so much in the moving.” 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


30 Tuesday, 


August 14, 1956 


Se eee inne] 


Ladybird Johnson Says 


Lyndon Won't Get 


Whole Convention 


By Virginia Kachan 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13 (INS)}— 
Your husband has a heart at- 
tack and he recovers. Thats 
when the real job—the one 
of slowing him down—be- 

ins 

In the 13 months since Sen 
Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.) suf 
fered his heart attack, his 
triking brunette wife has 
found the way 

(She was named Claudia by 
her parents, the T. J. Taylors 
of Karnack, Tex. but her 
husband's favorite nickhame 
has been “Ladybird” — so 
widely adorted that she is 
even listed that way in 
“Who's Who.) 

The Senate majority leader 
is the “favorite son” of Texas 


for the Democratic presiden- 
tial nomination 

Mrs 
formula for 
band to take 
puts it 
but | 
short of 

This 
litical 


has no set 
getting her hu 

things easier 
I'm no magi- 
sistent just 


Joninson 


As she 
clan nh pe 
nagging 
is Ladybird’s first po 
sul 

going to fashion 
cocktail par- 
with the 


conven.ion 
Stead of 
shows. dinners 


lies and cruises 


wives of other prominent 


Democrats. she is 
preity 


town hotel suite 


staying 


close to their down 
I want to be on hand when 


Lyndon has a few minutes 


free from the telephone or a 
pow-wow—to make him rest 
or drink a cup of hot boullion 
or, coffee,” she explained. 

The Senator, said, 


~ quite brac- 


she has 


re aiistic in 


ing himself against the tre- 


mendous pressure of being 


the 
ate 
I let him 
late hours 
good reas 
“put | 
ularly no 
pens.” 


top Democrat in the Sen 


For breath tine J 


“ Samovar 


VOOKA 


make 


matte! 


6:3 


smilie. ne 
until midnight 

Eating at regular times 
she explained, has been one 
of the big factors in keeping 
her husband on the road to 
health. “Doctors say regular 
meais are most important in 
cases where the heart or high 
blood pressure are involved 
she said 
In a way. the Senator's ill 
ness Nas proved a boon to 
their two daughters. Lyndia 
Bird, 12, and Lucy’ Bsines 
9. (All the Johnsons have 
names with initials L. B. J 
and that includes a dog 
named “Little Beagle John 
son.) 

“The girls 
who have really 
since the heart attack.” 
beamed Mrs. Johnson. “They 
have had a much better 
home tife. seeing more of 
their daddy, and he's prof 
away all ited, too 

The older 
landlubbers o came ‘in 

' the younger 
odd-year-old 
Karnack while 
are in Chicago 

both 


ina 
wouldnt eat 


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~~ ~-—~ Oe . 
r Be ange 


are the ones 
benefitted 


daughter is in 
Hunt, Tex., and 
is°-with her 80 
grandfather in 
the Johnsons 


This is a scene 

All Boat: current attract 

at Loew's Palace 

“nautical” attraction 

Navy recruiting disp! 

ter Market City. Come and | thelr 

see it, and, incidentally, if tele 

mae ODA SOEs, O said Mrs. Johnson 

enter it in our contest and win, She added 

ou'll get movie passes for wth ' 

‘Away All Boats.” “I don't expect Lyndon to 
be named by the convention 

as a whole. but if he does 

he’ll put his whole heart and 

soul into it as he does in 

everything e'se.- 


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BACKSTAGE 
Democrat ,ational 


cues to tne commitler 


{om 


STRATEGY—C! 
mittee 
§; secretary, 


airman Paul Butler of the 
gives convention curtain 
Dorothy Vredenburgh 


Two Former First Ladies Cheer 


All Is 


e message was 
sk ‘ ‘ led “Po 
f 56.” Narrat- 


Sie hheim di} 


A DARK HORSE?—M issouri 


‘s favorite 


women's activities 
Democratic National 

. the call was fora 
eaay campaign 

tory in November 


TWO former first ladies— 
Bess Truman and Eleanor 
Roosevelt — came to cheer 
the ide a. Both received per 
oN awions and both were 
com tely in character 
ire. Truman, escorted by 
Anne Chapman, wife of the 
former Secretary of Interior, 


. } a] 


ated Press Wirephoto 


son, Sen. Stuart 


Symington and Mrs. Symington are greeted by a radio an- 


nouncer.as they 
—OMn arrival at 


dent ntiment 


Perle’s Party 
Promises 


To Be Pink 


GEORGE MESTA'S 
will be pink and 
white. Tuesday night in the 
Sheraton Blackstone's May- 
fair there'll be 
vases with pink and 
Velvet hand- 


MRS 


party colors 


room 
filled 
white flowers 
rails flanking the ballroom 
silairway entrance will be 
twined with pinky whfte or- 
chids flown in specially. 
The chef, presiding 
the super-duper- buffet will 
be pinked and whited too 
He'll wear a striped jacket 
and his tall chef's hat will be 
pink as a strawberry 
Ultimate touch though will 
be the champagne glasses 
Every one is to be circled 
with a tiny wreath of even 
tinier rosebuds 
Gastronomically, 
be plenty of pink, 
salmon, pink dessert, 
plenty of tomato juice 
“Every presidential candi- 
date will be there except, 
possibly Governor  Harri- 
man,” said Mrs. Mesta. Right 
now she's terribly worried 
about her swelling guest list 
and is planning drastic meas- 
ures to keep aut crashers. 
“I simply hate to think 
what this will cost,” added 
the hostest with the mostest 
with a remarkably cheerful 
smile 
Will the 


over 


there'll! 
too—cold 
and 


she hasn't had time to get 
Instead, she'll 


Griffe Numero. The Skirt's 


| all petals and its pretty and 
| summery. 


fa 


step from their car 
their Chicago 
s reported extending 


or is it a bandwagon? 
Symington-for-Presi- 
to the Arkansas dele- 


Hote! 


United Press Telephoto 


(left) and director of women’s activities, Katie Louchheim, 
who narrated yesterday's pointed skit, “Political Fables of 
‘56,” presented at a breakfast for women delegates. 


arrived on the dot and had to 
be persuaded to stand up 
again so all could see her. 
Mrs. Roosevelt dashed in late 
and unescorted, left on the 
dot. She wore the same white 
and black print she wore 
Sunday 

Mrs. Truman, who has a 
becoming new shorter hair- 
cut, wore a jaunty beret-type 
hat and black suit. She re- 
moved the coat for comfort, 
as she lingered late, talking 
to old friends. 


“BUFFIE” IVES, sister of 
Adlai Stevenson, came early 
and stayed late. “I feel I 
should apologize for the ter- 
rific jam we got into at the 
reception for Mrs. Roosevelt. 
I hope some of it was due to 


‘his great popularity—because 


I certainly did not expect all 
those thousands. Mrs. Roose- 
velt saved my life, I feel, by 
telling me to just put my 
pocketbook on the floor while 
I shook hands.” 


THE political fables, writ- 
ten by Katie and her office 
staff, pictured the woman 
Democrat as Mrs. U. Average 
Voter, who's interested in 
people, and the woman Re- 
publican as Mrs, William 
Howard McKinley Smythe, 
whose latest Cadillac has “I 
Love Ike” written on the 
side and whose great interest 
is breaking par. 

Loudest laughs came when 
the lines referred to Vice 
President Nixon. The Demo- 
cratic beef stew, a take-off on 
the President's recipe for 
beef stew which is being dis- 
tributed by citizens for Eisen- 
hower, calls for essence of 
Nixon garlic—but cautions 
“don't overdo this—very few 
people can stand it.” The 
Nixon floor cleaner, adver- 
tised in a TV scene, was 
guaranteed to smear. 

Economy claims of the Re- 
publicans were brushed off 
with “a reduction of 30 per- 
cent in the purchase of 
government filing cabinets 
doesn't surprise us. The 
surprise is that a do-nothing- 


administration has any filling | 


cabinets at all.” 


COPIES of the skit are 
available for ladies to take 


Harmony at Breakfast Time 


home and put on their own 
shows during the campaign. 

One section of it is a pat- 
on-the-back for precinct 
workers. Mrs. David Stein- 
berg of Highland Park, New 
Jersey, who was judged the 
leading precinct worker of 
the Democratic ladies in a 
recent contest, was preset. 


~THE WHOLE SHOW— 
breakfast and all—took only 
a short hour. Which was 
lucky, because even though 
the ladies loved it, the Wom- 
an Democrat at this point in 
in the convention is not 
quite ready for harmony. 
She wants to be out politick- 
for her favorite nominee. 

There’s every indication 
that the women are doing 
more buttonholing, holding 
more huddles and working 
more to swing votes than at 
any other cdnvention. 

The delegates among them 
are beeing wooed with arder, 


and the others are lining up | 
to work for candidates as | 


rapidly as the positions of 
their states—and husbands— 
will permit. 

Linda Boggs. wife of Rep- 
resentative Hale Boggs of 
New Orleans, typifies what 
seems to be the desire of 
the ladies to shed, their neu- 
trality and get going. She 
dashed from “political fables 
of 56” to the Stevenson head- 
quarters. 

“I’m so giad Louisiana has 
made up its mind and I can 
go to work for Mr. Steven- 
son,” she declared. 


B’nai B’rith Elects 


TWO 17-year-old girls from 
Silver Spring were elected in- 
ternational president and in- 
ternational secretary respec. 
tively of B’nai B'rith Girls at 
the group’s 12th annual con- 
vention yesterday at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 


Anne Goldstein, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gold- 
stein, 10107 Gardiner ave., 
was elected president, while 
Cindy Towsner, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs..A. Philip Tows- 
ner, 9523 Saybrook ave., was 
elected secretary. 


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Can You Answer These Readers’ Questions’ 


MANY kind readers an- 
swer with a question. Per- 
haps they wouldn't bother to 
write in their own requests 
but they try to help 
someone Their own 
queries are just a P. S. toa 
long letter aiding another. 
Here are a few post scripts. 


SPOON BREAD 

Could anyone send me the 
recipe for spoon bread 
served at the Officer's Mess 
at the Norfolk Naval Base? 
It was the best I have ever 
eaten . 
Mrs. R. P., 


MACARONI SALAD 
Could anyone give me a 
recipe for cold macaroni 
salad” 
Mrs, J. W. 


FATIGUES 

Does anyone know where 
the old style Marine fatigues 
with the fabulous pockets 
can be purchased. Surplus 
stores don't seem to, have 
them anymore. M. C. E, 


ITALIAN SPAGHETTI 

P. S. I always read your 
column and enjoy it. If any 
reader has a truly Italian 
spaghetti recipe, [I would 
love to have it 

Another Mother of Two. 


MISSING POEM 
Here is the poem re- 
quested by Appreciative: It 
is printed in a book called 
The Best Loved Poems of 
the American People,” pub- 
lished by the Garden City 
(N. Y.) Publishing Co. The 
author is unknown. The title 
is “Don’t Quit.” 
Noris Pearce. 


will 
else 


Fredericksburg. 


C., Falls Church. 


When things go wrong, as 
they sometimes will, 

When the road you're trudg- 
ing seems all up hill, 

When the funds are low and 
the debts are high 

And you want to smile, but 
you have to sigh, 


— 


When care is pressing you 
down a bit. 
Rest, if you must—but don't 


you quit 


Life is queer with its twists 
and turns, 

As everyone of us sometimes 
. learns, 

And many a failure 
about 

When he might have won 
had he stuck it out; 

Dont give up though 
pace seems slow— 

You might succeed with an- 
other blow. 


turns 


the 


Often the goal is nearer than 

It seems to a faint and falter- 
ing man, 

Often the 
given up 

When he might have cap- 
tured the victor’s cup, 

And he learned too late, 
wher night slipped down, 

How close he was to the 
golden crown. 


struggier has 


Success is failure turned 
inside out— 

The silver tint of the clouds 
of doubt— 

And you never know how 
close you afe, 

It may be near when it 
seems afar: 

So stick to the fight when 
youre hardest hit— 

It's when things seem wose 
that you mustn't quit. 
EDITOR’S NOTE: Only 

one reader of the many who 

sent copies knew of an au- 
thor. -Mrs. Stella M. Young 
says the poem was written 
by edmund Vance Cooke. 


Another reader suggests that 


the poem was inspired by 
“the great champion of box- 
ing, James J. Carbett, who 
had a fighting heart but lit- 
tle physical ability and whose 
motto was “Fight one more 
round.” 

Thanks to Mrs. Robert A. 
Walls, Mrs. Thomas Keys, 
Mrs. J. C. Reece, W. of Vin- 
chester, Mrs. J. W. K.. Mrs. 
R. B. H., Mrs. C. E. M., Faith- 
ful Reader in Augusta and 


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RENA ANNE WECHSL ER 
~HAROLD ZIPKIN ~ 


Mr. and Mfs. Harry C. Wecl» 
sler announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Rena Anne, 


®to Harold Zipkin, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Max Zipkin of the 
Bronx, N. Y., on Aug. 12 at 
the Hotel Hamilton. The cou- 
ple will make their home in 
Westchester, N. Y. 


PEGGY ANN PAYNE 
—J. C. YARBROUGH JR: 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Donald Lee 
of Falls Church, Va, an- 
nounce the marriage of her 
daughter, Peggy Ann Payne, 
to John Chapman Yarbrough 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. John 
C. Yarbrough, also of Falls 
Church, on Aug. 11 at the 
Boulevard Baptist Church. 
The bride attended Mary 
Washington College. Her hus- 
band attended Columbian 
Tech in Washington, D. C., 
and Virginia Polytechnic In- 
stitute. The couple plan to 
side in Clarksville, Tenn. 


MARY JEAN MILES 
—VICTOR L. DUPUIS 

Dr. and Mrs. John R. Miles 
of Falls Church, Va., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Mary Jean, to Vic- 
tor L. Dupuis, of Elkhart, 
Ind., on Aug. 11 at the St. 
Matthew's Cathedral. The 
bride attended Northwestern 
University and now attends 
George Washington Univer- 
sity. The bridegroom is a 
4 graduate of Northwestern 
University and is now attend- 


a 


etd ee ee 


ee eee 
———_ itn ai SE PS en |. cen 


~ Weddings 


ing the graduate school of 
American Univesity. 


PEGGY ANN PAYNE 

—JOHN YARBROUGH JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Donald Lee 
of Falls “Church, Va. an- 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES HERALD 


nounce the marriage of her | 


daughter, Peggy-Ann Payne, 
to John Chapman Yarbrough, 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs»John 
Chapman Yarbrough of Fails 


Church, on Aug. 11 at Boule-™ 


vard Baptist Church. The 
couple will reside in Clarks- 
ville, Tenn. 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


et 


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be the first to receive a 
newly-established Southern 
Illinois Women’s “Leader of 
the Year” award to be given 
next spring at Southern Iilii- 
nois University. The Univer- 


Tobe Says: 


Don't Worry. About 


Your Hemlines 


DON’T WORRY about 
your hemlines now, you 
don’t have to buy a new 
wardrobe because Dior 
showed six longer dresses 
just above the ankles. 
Fashion doesn't move 
that fast. 

These longer lengths 
for after-five ensembles 
have been slowly ap 
proaching for over a year, 
given greater impact by 
“My Fair Lady” with its 
beautiful Cecil Beaton. 
clothes. But the wheels 
of fashion grind slowly. 
I don't believe there'll be 
an electric movement for 
longer skirts for daytime 
this season. In fact of 
that I'm certain. But I 
suggest that you try this 
new longer length when 
you buy your next after- 
5 dress or theater ensem- 
ble—you'll find it very be- 
coming. 

1956 New vere Herald Tribune 
c 


others who helped our poetry 
search. 
BACON IDEAS 

I wonder if some kind per- 
son could send some cookie 
and other recipes using bacon 
grease as shortening. We are 


great bacon eaters and I 
find I have an abundance of 
bacon grease. I use it a lot 


for seasoning and popping | 


corn but still I have plenty. 


I would really appreciate 


some more recipes, 


Mrs. Av J. Jr. 


LINOLEUM 


Regarding the treatment 
of a linoleum bathroom floor: 


A wonderful varnish (F-lon) | 


was used on my kitchen lino- | 
leum over a year ago. It has 
not been waxed since and 


Use exactly as 
directed. It is a floor fin- 
isher used on hardwood 
floors and almost indestru 

able. One can pull heavy fur- 
niture across and there will 
be no mar E. H. M. 


PERENNIALS 

I would like to plant some 
perennials from seed this 
August. Can readers suggest 
any that will do well in this 
area? 
some effective biennials, too. 


Thank you . 
Neophyte Gardener 


A PEELING QUESTION 


My mother feels it .is an 
insult to guests to serve un- 
peeled tomatoes. Since I've 
kept house on my own I've 
never peeled tomatoes, as- 
suming it was an old-fash- 
ioned fetish. Recently, one 
of my contemporaries sug- 
gested that I peel tomatoes 
to be served in a salad. Do 
Anne readers have any fee!- 
ings about this matter? I'd 
like to know a few other 
points of view. 

B. S. 


WINDOW WASHING 

To the reader who wanted 
to know the most effective 
method of washing windows: 
I think to do them all at 
once would be an exhausting 
job. Mest housekeeping 
books suggest washing them 
room by room at seasonal 
cleaning times. I don't fol- 
low that practice either. 


Feel Fresh 


looks well 


| Prevent heat rash. 
Shake on Mexsana 
before dressing. Its 
medicated, absorb- 

ent cornstarch base ,*. 
prevents chafe. 79¢. * 


MEDICATED POWDER 


see “Top-of-the-Class” Fashions 


FABRIC-FASHION SHOW 


Perhaps they know of | 


sity's Women's Club will 
honor Mrs. Priest at its an- 
nual Women’s Day program | 
on April 25. She will receive | 
a plaque and medallion at 
the ceremony. The 1957 “IIli- 
nois Mother of the Year” will 
also be honored that day. 


Washing windows and shov- 
ing furniture in one day is 
too much of a job. Best to 
wash them a day or two be- 
fore you plan a big cleaning. 
Sometimes I do several 


rooms at a time but never 
the entire house. However, I | 
have considered having a 
handy man come in and do 
them all up at once. 


A delightfully refreshing quality product! 
Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry, and a 
combination of all three flavors. 
Three wonderful flavors to please the mil- 


Rd F a HALF GALLON 


lions who pass other stores to buy Breyers! Aygilable vmklaloettaton D.C, Virginia and West Virginie 


Main Store, open Monday through Friday 


—— 


Spring Valley Store, open Tuesday through Saturday 


Store hours 9:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. 


Van Kaal (3 


nylon tricot 
sheepwear ... 


as perfect in the dormitory as 
traveling weekends away. So 
colorful and easy to care 
for. Above, button-up-the-front 
belted robe in true-red, navy 
or powder-blue; S. M. L., 


12.95. 


with gathered top trimmed at 


Feminine pajamas 


the collar and sleeve with 
embroidery; petal-pink, 
pure-yellow, or powder-blue, 
sizes 32-38, 8.95. Below, 
tailored pajamas in white 
piped in powder-blue or all- 
navy, true-red, or powder-blue; 


sizes 32-38, 12.95. 


Mail and phone orders invited, 
NAtional 8-7730. Lingerie, 
Fifth Floor. 


x and Spring Valley 


-y-4/ 


~ 


iOS en ase 


* * 
Syre 


wT ake, 


‘Julius 


starring our beautiful fall 
fabrics and Vogue Printed 
and Perforated Patterns 


Lap 


Gach 


Miss Victoria Murphy, Vogue fashion 
representative, will be the commentator 
at the fashion-fabric show today and 
tomorrow, August! 4th and 15th, at 11:30 
a.m. and 3:00 p.m., Fabric Center, 
8th Floor. See easy-to-sew fashions and 
a wonderful array of new fabrics. - 


Prices from 1.98 to 12.95 yard 


W&L—Fabric Center, 6th Floor . . . selections at Chevy 
Chase and Alexandria. 


—— . 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
32 | Tuesday, August 14, 1956 eves 


WINNING CANDIDATE—A main-dish sal- 
ad wins a majority of votes in any summer 
and 


menu conclave. Chicken 


salad is substantial enough for a main dish, 
and pretty enough for either 
how: Cook |] 
package frozen peas according to djrections 
on the package. Drain and chill. Combine 
peas_with 1% cups cooked diced chicken 


easy to make, too. Here's 


- 


frozen-pea 
party.” It's 


servings 


(canned chicken saves time), 1 teaspoon 
grated onion, and 1 cup diced celery. Add 1 
teaspoon salt, % teaspoon curry, 1 teaspoon 
lemon juice to % cup mayonnaise. Mix all 
together and serve on salad greens. Garnish 
with olives and radishes. Makes four to six 
Serve with hot rolls and coffee 
for a quick buffet supper or family meal. 


Short Cuts.to Summer Cooking 


SUMMER SNACK: Com- 
bine contents of 2 cans Nor- 
way kippers with % tea- 
spoon of horseradish and 
minced onion; mix well. Re- 
move crusts from 8 slices of 
bread and spread with mix- 
ture. Roll each slice, fasten- 
ing ends witr toothpicks. 
Brush with melted butter and 
cut in half. Place on shallow 
pan in medium hot oven for 


_— 
- 


10 minutes or until slightly 
browned. Serve hot, with 
cold drinks. 


Lemon juice added to a 
sardine sandwich filling 
points up flavor 


String strawberries and 
cubes of pineapple alternate- 
ly on skewers. Serve as a 
first course for Sunday 
brunch. 


JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT... JELL-O TONIGHT 


Dig ta—it's a cool dessert! Every 
‘Jell-O dessert is a mine of delight- 
ful fruit goodness! Ten delicious 
flavors to choose from, too! 


} Bell-O Is @ registered trade-mark of Genera! Foods Corporation 


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Weddings 


MADELINE L. MARCH 

—ALVER E. SPRINKLE 

Anpouncement is made of 
the marriage of Madeline L. 
March, of Gettysburg, Pa., 
daughter of Mrs. Nora M. 
Boose of Atco, N. J., to Alver 


| E, Sprinkle, of Westminster, 


Md., on August 5 in the 
Finksburg Methodist Church. 
The bride was employed by 
the Pennsylvania Depart- 
ment of Property and Sup- 
plies in Harrisburg, Pa. Her 
husband is with Congoleum 
Nairn, Ine., of Cedarhurst, 
Md. The couple plan to re- 
side in Westminster, Md. 


CAROLYN ALLEN 
—DONALD W. WOOD 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin E. Allen 
of Bladensburg, Md., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Carolyn Mae, to 
Donald Warren Wood, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. William W. 
Wood of Beltsville, Md., on 
Aug. 11 at the First Method- 
ist Church, Hyattsville, Md. 
The bride is a student nurse 
at the Lucy Webb Hayes 
School of Nursing. The cou- 
ple will make their home in 
Hyattsville, Md. 


Meeting Planned 


August Hanson, landscape 
architect for the National 
Capital Parks will be guest 
speaker at a meeting of the 
Neighborhood Garden Club 
of Arlington at 8 p.m. Aug. 
20 at the Mt. Olivet Method- 
ist Church. 


——— 


Truman Fails to Show 


At Harriman’s Party 


THAYER, from Page 29 
sloganed, of course, “I'm a 
Harriman 

Mrs. Harriman paused a 
minute to adjust her belt. 
“Gracious,” she cried “I'm 
in belt 
Isnt it wonderful, I'm losing 


fan 


my 


| weight.” 


time and the crowds 
by relentlessly, Gov- 
Harriman still con- 
tinued to be charming and 
attentive. To each person he 
said with pride “this.is my 


As 


| daughter Mary.” Down they 


poured, Texans in open shirts, 


| prosperous farmers from the 
| corn belt who love their Ave 
| as do the Texans “love their 
| Lyndon.” Most of them were 


pinned with outside buttons 
and newest of the new was 
“let's get it done with Sym- 
ington.” 


THE THREE HARRIMAN 
ladies were the picture of 
dressed and 
bred candidate's wife 
and family should wear 
Marie Harriman who had 
spent a relaxing hour after 
luncheon playing scrabble 


| with a friend. was suntanned 


and wonderfully healthy 
looking. Her simple silk dress 
was printed with an all over 
pattern in turquoise black 
and white. Her mushroom 
cloche, of deeper blue, was 
in net. A_ lovely 
brooch set with cabochon 
sapphires twisted with dia- 
monds was pinned at the V 
of her decolletage. She wore 
short white gloves, carried 
her favorite blue leather bag. 

Mrs. Fisk was also in pale 
blue silk but printed with a 
lovely Chinoiserie design, 


| iff deeper blue. She wore no 


gloves and her brunette hair 
was banded with. Navy blue 
satin. Mrs. Mortimer, who is 
an expectant mother, wore 
black shantung, a two-toned 
sapphire blue scarf and a 
swirled turban of the same 
colored chiffon. Governor 
Harriman’s daughters are the 
children of his first wife who 
was born Kitty Lawrence of 
New York. After thet: di- 
vorce many years ago the 
first Mrs. Harriman, who is 
now deceased, married Dr. 


-_ -—— ee ee 


Eugene Poole, one of Goth- 
am's most fashionable physi- | 


cians 
Kathleen Mortimer, before 


her marriage, acted as host- | 


ess to her father when he 


was ambassador both in Mos- | 


cow and London. 
these years Mrs. Harriman 
was sufferinng from an afflic- 
tion 
from traveling 

The Harriman reception, 
any way you look at it, was 
a great success in numbers, 
cordiality, though there were 
not half as many VIPs as 
showed up at the Stevenson 
reception yesterday. Only fly 
in the ointment was that for- 
mer President 
not show. He remained clos- 
eted in his smoke filled 
rooms. Gov. Harriman’s 
“rooms.” incidentally, are 
never, never .smoke filled. 


Truman did | 


During | 


which prevented her | 


Tammany Boss Carmine G. | 


Di Sapio is almost allergic to | 
smoke and those who want to | 


deal with him must cut down 
on nicotine. 


STEVENSON SUPPORTER 

ONE OF the most 
getic women at the conven- 
tion is Adlai Stevenson's 80- 
year-old aunt, Miss Letitia 
Stevenson. She's a daugther 
of Vice President ‘Adlai 
Stevenson. Miss Stevenson 
went on a recent campaign 
trip, flying the whole dis- 
tance. She accompanied 
Mrs. Ernest Ives to the open- 
ing session of the convention, 
has a bedroom near the 
Stevenson suite and hasn't 
missed a trick. 


DRINKS RENAMED 

ITS QUITE a job here to 
order a drink. Everything 
potable except coca cola has 
been renamed. A _ whisky 
sour, for instance is now a 


ener | 


Harriman hurricane; a Tom | 


Collins is a Stevenson stir; a | 


Manhattan is a Chandler 
challenger and champagne 
for some reason is now called 
a dark horse. Even that old 
standby the martini was re- 
christened just two days ago. 
Obviously, it’s the Truman 
thunderbolt. Whimsy, 
is creeping into the menu. 
Soon a cox club sandwich 


too, | 


will be known as an Eleanor | 


special. 


California Women Delegates 


Tell Secret of Their Power 


By Shirley Lowry 


Chicago Tribune Press Service 


CHICAGO, Aug. 13—Demo-: 
cratic women have a secret 


| weapon in California and it 
| isn’t all sun-tanned good 
| looks. 


Four of them were polled 
today to find why the western 


| state has broken all Demo- 
| eratic convention records for 
' the largest number of femi- 


nine delegates and alternates. 
There are 44. 
The chief reason is a tip 


| any bride would do well to 


| memorize. There 


is no mili- 


| tant feminism at work in the 
| party 


' women's division.” 


“We do not run a militant 
explained 
Mrs. Elinor Heller, 51, of 


Atherton, who was California 
National C o m m itteewoman 
from 1944-52. 

“We do not demand special 


rights as women. So we get 
everything,” she smiled. 

MRS. HELLER told a re 
porter there is a lot of “give 
and teke” between men and 
womenh in the state's various 
Democratic organizations. In 
selecting delegates, she con- 
tinued, there was no discus- 
sion as to whether a proposed 
person was a man or woman. 
Delegates were picked to give 
the very widest representa- 
tion of all groups of Califor- 
nians, she said, 


Henry Pattisons Celebrate 
Golden Wedding Anniversary 


People prominent in the 
civic, press, and business life 
of Washington gathered in 


| the South American Room of 
| the 
| celebrate the 50th wedding 


Statler on Saturday to 


anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. 


. Henry O. Pattison. 


For more than an hour Sat- 
urday Mr. and Mrs. Pattison 
—the latter in a dress of 
black Chantilly 
at the door of the 


reception 
room receiving their guests. 


Later they cut the three-tier 
white weddi cake which 
commemora the day 50 
years ago that they 
in West Virginia. | 
The party was given for 
them by their son, Henry O. 
Pattison Jr. executive vice 
president of Benton & 


Bowles, Inc., the New York 
aavertising agency. The young- 
er Mrs. Pattison wore a beige 
lace cocktail dress. 

Three of their four grand- 
sons had traveled to Wash- 
ington from different parts 
of the country to be present 
at the celebration, and later 
at a family dinner party. The 
fourth is at present in camp 
in Maine and was unable to 
get away. : 

Mrs. Pattison’s sister, Geor- 
‘gia Hudson, was another of 
the family group. There were 
also several of Mrs. Pattison's 
old school friends—she is a 


—_ 


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\|Washington, 7th, 8 


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"One On 


the Aisle 


A Last Resort 
For the Lazy 


By Richard L. Coe 


oe AND WHERE,” asked the City Termite, 


your vacation? 
“Fair Harbor,” I replied. 
“Never heard of it,” 
Where's it at?” 
“It's on,” I explained, 
“Gad. Fire Island,” 
mean you 
some pretty 
narrowed. 


“Fire 


rit 
terrible 


ad 


“You've never heard anything much about 
“Even Padeant this month says it’s ‘like Philadelphia 


I purred 
on a Sunday afternoon twice. 
“Kinda dull?” he asked 
“Exactly,” I boasted. 
the East River. 
are no automobiles, 


“It's 


he grunted 


he shouted, 
you've been to such 
things about 


There's absolutely 
no telephones. 

postoffice and an ice cream parlor. 
only board walks and this summer, |! 


“Can't be much of a place 


Island.” 
his eyes on stalks. “You 
a place? I've heard 
Fire Island.” 


Fair Harbor,” 


20 minutes by seaplane from 
nothing to do. 
There are two stores, a 
There are no streets, 
regret to say, Eisen- 


hover prosperity seems to have given the small fry dough 


for bicycles. The less well-; 
bred beep-beep you off the 
walk. You have to be quick 
with your wagon.” 

“Wagon? Wagon? 
mean wagon’ 

“Every house has a wagon 
instead of an automobile. You 
pile your day's food supply 
into a wagon and you meet 
the boats with your wagon.” 

“Boats? What 
City Termite 

“Well, stupid it’s an island, 
so most people come via small 
command of gal- 
lant Capt. Gustave Pagels, 
who also has the first mort 
gage and laundry concessions.” 

“You mean meeting boats is 
an E-vent? 

“It is. There are only a cou- 
ple a day and weekends it’s 
de rigueur to go down to the 
pier and cheer the Running 
Wild. Some people bring ac- 
cordions, sing and dance, and 
the more sophisticated drag 
fresh chilled martinis in their 


wagons 


“Martinis, huh? 

“Yes. Drinking 
the sea out.” 

“That's for the books 
cha tryin’ to do ta me?” 


“I can make it very clear. 
The island is only a coupla 
hundred yards wide, its 
beach f.onting on the Atlan- 
tic, the back on the bay fac- 
ing Long Is'and. Every year 
the Atlantic moves in a 
ecoupla feet. So, the Indus- 
trious have evolved a way 
to make the Lazy help keep 
the sea out. 


‘Build up the dunes,’ they 
cry, supplying neat burlap bags 
to fill with bottiés. The wind 
fills the bottlés with sand and, 
poco poce, we have sea walls. 
The ladustrious always are de- 
lighted when the Lazy finish up 
¢ither ketchup or liquor bot- 
tles. It’s a thrilling experiment 
in community living.” 


Whatcha 


boats?” said 


boats under 


helps keep 


What- 


ployed by the Time-Life inhabi- 
tants. Of course.” I confessed, 
“the chess plague has hit those 
people, which leads them to 
athletic excesses. Most of us 
don’t move. I felt very sad 
when two former Georgetown- 
ers hed to take off, Charles Col 
lingwood, of CBS, for the con- 
ventions and his wife, Louise 
Allbritton. for summer stock in 
‘A Roomful of Roses.’ We were 
with the Davis Snows, he the 
onetime Washington age 
guy, she the Hon. Peggy Tait, 
American manager for the big 
Australian theater chain run 
by her father. Sir Frank Tait 
Even Bob Breen, the ‘Porgy 
and Bess’ producer-director 
who came to visit us, didn't do 
a lick of work.” 

“Seems. to me I seen all this 
in a play,” mused Termite. 


“Yes,” I replied. “Wolcott 
Gibbs, an inhabitant of a 
nearby settlement, used it in 
‘Season in the Sun.’ He criti- 
cized the play, which no ore 
else has ever done, in his 
paper, The Fire Islander, a 
few weeks ago. It’s published 
further up the island, where 
there are four young men 
who swear they are Marion 
Brando. But it’s getting too 
crowded up there, particu. 
larly with four Marion Bran- 
dos. Marilyn Monroe wert 
to England this year instead 
and when I ran into Thelma 
Ritter Moran at Eddie's, she 
said they'd moved to Fair 
Harbor because Ocean: Btach 
was getting too  Bizarre- 
ritzy.” 

“Who's this Eddie?” 

“Eddie runs the Fair Harbor 
Géneral Store. Everybody goes 
to Eddie’s and he knows every- 
body and gives everybody mes 
sages from everybody. He's got’ 
one thing to learn, though.” 

“What's that?” 

“The postmistress could tell 
him. Her sign says she's open 
at 10 o'clock, but natch, no- 
body's prowling at 10, so she’s 
open at 12:15. Stays open till 
12:30, too. System works fine.” 

“Here's a bot-tul to keep the 


did you spend 


His eyes’ 


There! 


Olney Visits the Globe 


Jan Farrand and Francis Bethencourt wear their modern 
dress elegance of Olney’s current “Much Ado About Noth- 


ing 


" for a visit to the Folger Library's Globe Theater rep- 


lica. The comedy continues in the country theater through 


Sunday evening. 


. Pope Expec ted 
Call College 
Of Cardinals 


To 


" VATICAN 


sistory of the 


dinals this fall to coil 
Pope 


the beatifi 


cent XI 


> high Vatican 


closed this today 
to 
culated 
can for 


rumors 
in Rome 
sever 
informant 


lege perhaps 


voked to add solemnity 
tne 
\r of ti 


beatification of 


tury papal “Fathe 


expected to be held Oct. 21. MY 
aiso 5 
would serve 


He indicated 
called, 
of 
cardinals 
in Ci 


since 


Sis Ory, if 
the rpose 
new 
of the Roma 
have died 


raised tire 
mem oership ol! 
tory in January 


’ — 
colleg 


Aug 
call a Con 


CITY, 
Pope Pius XII may 
College of ( 
icide with 


ation of 


source 
ing weight 
which have 
al months 


woul! 


17th 


nomin 
Eignt 
itholi Cc 
Pope 
te 
in a Consis- 
1953. 


- 
iV 


Show Times 
For Tuesday 


STAGE 
CARTER RARERON AMPHITHEATER 
The Nationa!) Ballet Compan; 


13 | 
ama Game 
Ado Abdou N 
ar SCREEN 
Sate] 


AMBALSASOS 


Inno ART ‘ NEMA— Childre: 


c APT OL. 


Naked 


dis 
{ OL ONY — 


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cir coxt ME 14— 


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DIrTonT— 

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the Col- 
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to the 

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rROPOLITAN— Sate] 
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ONT ARIO— 


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PIX-~"Varict 


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princes 8:40 
, . HOt st——"s 
Church a Mm. 1 
Pius 
full 


Pri ZA— 
TRANS LUX 
at 


ips.” 


its —e 
lls 


w \eNER— Cinerama 


LOU! 


“CLLA PARSONS 
on vacation. Her column will 
resume on her return. 


is 


Ontario 
17TH AND CO. ROAD Nw 


Paramount presents 


wwowwwvwwoi wwawwJ 
Veal, Lamb, Beef, 


WILLIAM HOLDEN 
DEBORAH KERR 


m A POR BERG-SL4TON PRDDUCT ON 
- 


The. Proud 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


o3 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 


NEW YORK, Aug. 13—Rosa- 
lind Russell's sacrifice for 
“Auntie Mame” parallels Mary 
‘Martin’s for “South Pacific’— 
she’s given up 
‘her crowning 
‘glory in favor 
of a boyish 
jecrew cut. The 
comedy role in 
the stage ver- 
sion. of the 
best - selling 
\book requires 
‘Roz to change 
coiffures fre- 
quently and 
raat, -Vie 
series of ot a 
to the inevitable and will be 
unable to compete, this sea- 
son, with the girls in the fash- 
ionable bouffant hairdos. 
Few chaps were more 
prised than the groom 
gorgeous Gussie Moran sud- 
denly married industrial de- 
signer Tom Corbally. The cou- 
ple (who had known each other 


Miss ‘Kilgallen 
so she bowed 


sur- 
when 


for only two months) stopped ; 


a fortnight ago 
in Gussie’s set 
expected her to waltz down 
the aisle with her long-time 
beau. Eddie Hand Jayne 
Mansfield ust never runs out 
of hotographers. Now it’s 
talented amateur Sammy 
Davis Jr. who's taking a 
lection of Mansfield pictures, 

. The comedians who make 
rounds of television’s va 
programs are beefing 
about the inflated cost 


LITTLE THEATRE 
at F N.W OFTEN 1 P.M 
Air Conditioned 
“PHONE CALL FROM 
A STRANGER” 


with Gary Merrill end Bette Davis 


“WE'RE NOT MARRIED” 


dating about 
and everyone 


col- 


the 
riety 
loudly 


Sth St 


David Wayne and Marilyn Menree 


— — 


of special routines. They moan 

that writers are “asking $5000 

for: material that used to be 
th about $500.” 


Roz Sacrifices Her Crowning Glory 


tle, stage manager of “The 
Most Happy Fella,” rushes to 
the Mark Hellinger Theater 
when his night’s work is fin- 


hed. The reason is Nancy 


TYRONE riches R- 


is 
ANNE AND Jewel Baxter, rynch, a pretty dancer in ‘My | REX THOMPSON + JAMES WHITMORE 


thé glamorous twins, have filed 

a lawsuit against a hair bleach 
company. Their plaint alleges 
one of those it-shouldn’t-hap- 
pen-to-your-worst¢«nemy expe- 
riences: the girls say they used’ 
the preparations once and 
their hair came right out. 
Cy Howard, who tried life in 
Burope with Gloria Grahame 
because that’s -the way she 
seemed to want it, feels the 
project has fizzled. He'll re- 
turn to the U. S.—and Holly- 
wood—leaving his wife in Paris 
“to think it over.” 

Wendell Corey and Martha 


' pOUGLAS 


Fair Lady.” 


Copyright. 1956. 
Peatures Syndicate. 


[ LAST 14 TIMES! 


ey 


Kine 
ine. 


MERICA‘'S "aoe THEATER 


“A 
Tonite 8:30; atinee Satu = 


7 P.M. SHOW, SUN. AUG. 19 


LARRY ——CBETTY_—-BUSTER 
O’NEIL WEST 


Scott are apt to turn up as) 


producer-stars on 
this fall. 
gotiating with the author of a 
new comedy, and if the deal 
goes through they'll put it on 
and play in it in October. . /. 
Eartha Kitt’s newest romance 
is causing a stir on both sides 
of the Atlantic. Her target: 
Christopher Columbus O’Con- 
nell, heir to an American gro- 
cery fortune .<. Victor Borge’s 
triumphant homecoming 
been page one news i 
Coperihagen papers every 

for two weeks. ... Terry 


NOW PLAYING 


OLNEY 
THEATRE 


rip-roaring success,” 
Sullivan 


“A merry jest,” 


"- 
Post-T.A 
Carmody. Star 
FRANCIS 


FARRAND BETHENCOURT 
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING 


Eves except Mon. 8:40: Su Mats 
ne orders CLNEY 
100 


Broadway, 
They're currently ne-| 


CARTER BARRON COUPON NO 
AIR CONDITIONED 


Box Office Open 10 A.M. to 9:30 P.M. 


ACTUALLY FILMED 1 A 
NATURE COLONY 


PLGS.—THE AACE OF BTW YORE 


ee AY Anon enll 


VISIT YOUR... 


STANLEY WARNER 
ATRES 


ALL STANLEY WARNER THEATRES 
ATR-CONDITIO Ni 


AMBASSAD( N w a i» * 5-5 . s 

ATELLTII I SRY.’ Ou er 

* LD am in emaScope 1-20 
5-2Za. 7:39. 9 F 


AVALON gore 


THE “MAN. v 


Free Pa n LS. 3-23200 
THE MAN ‘Wi ‘Oo KNEW 
rT _ ' D ris I 5. 
-MANPIBH John Brom 
Pree Parkis 
THE BOWL 
~ - 


ende Col 
rT WORE 
5 aly 


r Parking 
| rT W 


ME + 

He 

J A . 
11:35 3s. 7:35 

BA 6-6600 Gar at. 

rin Two H . 

‘sre 6:15. 9 so. DIST ANT DR Ma. 


PENN teed B's ew a 


40 
DRUMS.” 1:00. +3 is 7 3s 


SAVOY : Ba 1968. “THE HU py as 


> oe BAL. 


DIST FANT 


=e enjopable worth 


SIDNEY Lust THEATRES | 


PARKING 
ain. CON DITION.D 


ea DRIVE-IN 


P A xCHO i, 


ALT EN 5: 


PASTES iT Stn 


Tee earns Ste ris Dat 
« HE MAN WHO 
Fecnhnijcoior 


9-332. Glenn Pord 
‘THE 


“ALIVE y = 


2B6R. James 


KNEW aTOO 
30 


CHEVERT.Y Pord 


Fo 
1 yAstess GUN 
6:30 


° ~ On. 


e 
LIV 


_DISTRICT THEATRES 
Air Conditionec 
7th 4 T Sts. nw 


“LEATHER SAINT. * John Derek. 
plus “PARDNERS.” Dean Martin. 
Jerry Lewis 


LINCOLN 


“THE PROUT 


William Holden. 
1343 Y St. NW. 
REPUBLIC oe om. 13:30 PM 


‘STORM Carseat.” Bette Davis. 


Kim Hunte 4 i vs 
1433 Y St. NW 
BOOKER Feros vis0 pi 


‘AUTUMN LEAVES.” Joan Crawford 


LANGSTON 25th & Ben'g Rd. NE 


Doors Open 2:45 P.M 
Two Hits’ TEST GUN AL IVE. 
Glenn Ford ceonne Sree, pl us “THE 
BRAIN MACHINE.” Patrick Barr 


41905 u St. NW. 
peat Open 12:30 P.A. 

AND PROFANE.’ 
Deborah Kerr st) 


7100 ind. Hd. Hy. 
Oo m. Kiddies Free. Car- 
toon at 8 30. Two Technicolor Hits! 


5.6. LO. 7-25557 


= SHEPPERD STRUOWICK 
VICTORIA SHAW 


CINE ASeOPE « coos o TéHmenen 


TRANS-LUX | sis’ iw. 


STS. NW, 
OPEN 11 A.M.—AIR CONDITIONED 


SPECIAL SUMMER 
VACATION TREATI 
MOTHERS, PARENTS, Bring Children 


eee «°800UC ~6 


| te Thersdey Mets. of 2 FP. M. Bure 


| 


ing August Special Children’s Pricesl 
iThers. Mets. Only), $1.00 


; oor ‘ 
One Perf. Todayi 8:30 P.M. 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 88-4425 
PTSERVED SEATS NOW On batt 
MAL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY 
GO" Or t OFfN aw 1004 Om 


CMARGE i’— we Moeer A Meor 
@erclre ard Air Travel Charge cards. 
We Are a TRIP CHARGE member 


Air Cenditioned 


WA 


WORLD'S MOST GUARDED 
SECRET REVEALED! 


The First Big Drama of the 
Man-Made Satellite that 
Could Rule the World! 


“SATELLITE IN 
THE SKY” 


peow WARNER BROS. In WARNERCOLOR 


CinemascoPe 


Om © RE 7.0512 


fin at 
Sts NW 


MT. VERNON OPEN-AIR 
Washington’s First Drive-In. Rte. 4, 
Alex., Richmond iwy 


GODDESS.” at 11-35, Joh nny Weissmul 
9 Angela Stevens. Ope 7—Show 

arts At Dusk. Kiddies Pr a Miracle 
Haseena 


BRANCH DRIVE-IN * some 


ine. via Bra ave. 
RE 6-6666. chi ldrea 


GREAT puaiv ERSARY HITS! 
Mitch j 


SP JENDORED THING - CinemaScope, 


Pri.-Gat.-8u IN PEI 
ARDS OF THE AIR.’ 


110 fe in the air! 

BONUS. ‘SHOWS: 

AIRPORT DRIVE-IN *%:"c'0% 
*. 4-8100 

“MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH’ ‘cole 


James Stewart. Doris D 
SBLACKIACK KETCH rts 7 at i 
’ Du 


RSON' “WIzZ- 
Defving death 
PLUS BIG 


id Kids Pree! ’ 
. “WORLD. ‘Wit oO ed 
NAKED JUNG HOUT BND, 


K OF NOT RE DAN 
Charlies La >. 7-00 wt THER! NG 
HEIGHTS , "Al 


00 SUNSET DRIVE. IN lecsberg ? vike 
SMFRIDAN 5 


At Bailey's Cross Roads between 7 7 a - 
ners and Shirley H' way mile Wess 
tnt of, Slezandr le “BA 

- been an fliin. Tab Munte 
6:20 “TR ABE OF RUBY nILLa. 


Zachary Scot 
ad *85 
“THE MAN WHO KNEW 
TOO MU C H” 


EUS SHOV E R” 


FREE COMIC BOOKS 
FOR ALL KIDDI&S 


SUPER CHIEF (2... 78300 Indian 
poo d 6'* 
miles from D c Li middies Free. 
hg Corey “THE. BOLD «& m, . 
BRAVE.’ Robert Taylor. LL 
13-5 BROTHERS WERE VALIANT” 


penc er Tr 

"RORTHY BST "PASSAGE 
{ pius s 

Tur Wyman THE '¥ ARLING” 

TH . 


BU SI. 
7 omor-e- 


sniffed sea out.” ha-ha-ha-ed Termite 


So I klunked him over the Poultry oF Fish 
terms em- head wit’ ‘is own ’ittle bot-tul. each in turn makes 


t aa = asty dish! 
So ae a a tasty 


‘Creeping socialism,” 
Termite 
“I'm 


late: Cast } Jan 
at 7:40 


eand Profane 
Oy ac Qithiv 
\__MocARTHUR BLYO, of 48th ST. | 


}, ARTHUR RANK ORGANISATION oreverte 


6200 sorwere Fi Pike, Md 


i 
Op 7:30 p. m. Kid Pree 
toon at & 30 Wendell” Gorey paleke 
Roone, a , THE BOLD AND 
8:37 Glenn ord 1 
OTHE VIOLENT MEN.’ 
8c. ope, echnicolor. at 10:27 PES 
ANACOSTIA '“'3 ceed Hoos #3 
iu. 17070 


MATINEE DAILY 1 CaS 


only using 
=7 264 


§ sens 
BR St ND 
ide] Core 1é 
vane WwW 
. 7:36 


NEIGHBORHOOD 
rHEATRES—ARLINGTON 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


71-4766 AIR CONDITIONED 
Wash.-Lee Shop. Center 
Opp. Ft. Myer, JA 7.1733 
rHE CLASSICS 
ALL TIMES 
PROBABLY THE LAST 
SHOWING IN ANY 
WASHINGTON THEATER 


“WIZARD OF OZ” 


JUDY GARLAND. 7:15 & 9.25 


STATE Falls Church 


JE. 2.1555 
“AUTUMN LEAVES” 
joan 


Crawford is 
WILSON 1730 Wilson Blvd. 
JA. 7.1480 
“MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH” 
James meu art 
Co 


Inder the skilled 
WA. 
* Ager a3 
ors 


and knouing hands 
of our Chef Vario. 


9.5500 
oce s 
Ham!) ton st. . 


JA 


Dorts Day 


And as for Dessert~ 2, 5 
: A PY 

uant til vou eat 
our Fresh Strawberry 


Cream Tart! 


mo . D 
fiddle Mat ee 
Exe : 


Free Parking 

CANT Avo.» 

“DOWN LIBEI 
Gary ¢€ 


TIVOLI § --4 DALI An - 
5 9 


Special 
Red 1S. 9: 40 
TANT DRUMS. at 1:0 


Gienn Ford eanne 
PAS TEST GUN LIV 
9:35. “OUTSIDE THE LAW.’ " at 8:00 


ATLANTIC 5. ge & Atlantic 
Sts. - 5000 
FREE pana 


RA 3.4312 


an La 
RT Y ROAD 


Vade-on-the-Premices, 5. 1800 er in 


starring KAY KENDALL 7 


Colter by ILCHNICOLOR 


DISTANT "DRL Ms.” 


pee ee 


Make «a date Today for 
Lunch or Dinner 


RESTAURANTS 


PS 


14th Street ef New York Ave... ¥. Ww. 
(Jest 2 blecks from White Heese) 


FREE DINNER PARKING 


Pru 


WO. 6-5400. Near Park 
TH AN CY 


TOO MUCH.” James Stew 
2°10. 4:40. 7:10. 9:40 


K-B THEATRES 
Air Conditioned 


4813 Mass. Ave. WO. 6-4600 
vues gs ye 


~ @t 
Tig HIGH 


2931 Nichols Ave. SE. 
jO. 2-8777 ||] Wed. & Thurs LE awe 
James Stewart Doris Day ! Men f Our All 


oO 
Hitchcock's “THE MAN WH EGIc AIR py he “ 
490 MUCH.” Technicolor, 0 SECONDS OVER TOKYO.” 


A Salute 


. e4 


DANCING 


on board the 
5.5. Mount Vernon 
Sails Nightly 68:30PM 


via eh 


EXPLORER 
AMONG NAKED 
SAVAGES !! 


Jar . art ; : Vista Visic — 
ORGA! rIPE ed iicheock's THE MAN wi #0 = r 4703 Marlbore Pike, Md. ————_—_—— nicht 
: 31 n oi Rd’ , 515s 
The ue ON Se Mop vues | | BUCKINGHAM x oi CORAL 1. 43130 rw Poin || PALMER Ws aS tia 
: “BOLD AND THE “BRAVE” Steheock's : Landover Rd. to Rt 704. Kiddies Pree 
in COLOR ! “THE 


Hitchcock's James Stewart, MAN WHO KNEW 
Wendell Corey—Mickey Rooney 29 MUCH.” Technicolor. at 6:40.] 7 * 8:40. Grace eely TO 
Kiddie Only 2S RS. 8 Ser: 10:50 
' Leuvrel, Md. 


00 MUC 
m4 RA Pp. ; ws hnabetmaanain CATCH A THIEF.” 
OQVU0OL . 
LAUREL Pa. 5.2119 


Columbie Pike 4. & Thurs —“THE ROBE” and 
ARLINGTON iA. 7.2999 Burt Lancaster, Tony Curtis, Gine | edaedid US's sald GLADIATORS” 
ida in * APE ze’ Awe: 7 : 


“BIRDS AND THE BEES” le, at 

George Gobdel—Mitzie Gaynor 
CAPITOL | Copitel , Heights “-e LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 

— DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


GLEBE 2130 No. Glebe fd. 
JA 7.4266 
Ph ovonad GUN ALIVE” Two Gear SR sue Hits! 
DISTA oo 6:15, 9:30. 1k. 23-9500. 2 miles west of Falls 
“DALLAS.” ot Church America’s beautiful 
Drive-in. Located betwern 7 Corners 


NAYLOR 200 ood Al 3 BS enon Ford.Jeanne Crain 
and reerten Circle via either Artin 
ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. 


Rooney na , Kid 7 bs aty 1 PM. Oniy “PLIGHT 
zr BR VE.” « TOM PES ¥ 
Blvd. & Annan- ton ‘turning at Gallows : 
or Lee hey. World's Largest Screen! 
= Wee 
Ki. 9.3445 


. 
le Rd. 38. 2-408 
te Po, 
Joan Srestors, cur Rober‘son 
AUTUMN LEAV VES" 
Me. Vernon Sivd. 


~ ROCKVILLE | DRIVE- iN “MAN WHO NEVER WAS” aye 
VAS ASTING DRAMAS 
VIRGINIA & First St. KI. 9-6133 


Cliften Webb—Gloria Grahame 
U. 8 Route 240-—-Rockville. Md . ty 
CinemaScope and Color ULAR SHOW! 
Telephone *O 
Cinema&cope and Cc 
“TR ser! 
r, Gina ' Lollobrigi¢s 


to | 4.4. at Capetal Garese 
oppose Lonschamps 


N. HH. Awe. & Univ. le 


HE. 4.5700 


FETUONeEeeecreettioes 


8725 Flower Ave. 
FLOWER, Free Parking. JU. 8.1666 
Gienn Fo Jeanne Crain in THE 
FASTEST | "9b - _ Ute at 6:30 
- 10 and 


THE WASHINGTON 
INTERNATIONAL THEATER 


7- 9689. yee Rus- 


JAMES STEWART. 


and Doris ba in Alfred ~~ 3 . 
TH O EN TOO 


Which one iS the MUCH” ‘Pechaieoler) | > 00 pm in NO. 


Pius, Rando ipb Scott in * } 
OVER THE PLAINS.’ i 5 pr 
ors au Extra! Cartoon Machivel at 8:40 pm 


* Print by TECHNICOLO® + Releored thew United Artam 
STARTS FRIDAY AT COOL LOEW'S CAPITOL 


Passions Flame Inte Conflict et 6:30 
RANDOLPH 6CO 
MAUREEN O° HARA JOHN PAYNE 
“SHORES OF TRIPOLI” 
Color. eee 
Open 7—Children Always 
Carousel. Playground 


STANTON 6th & Mass. Ave. NE 
Li. 4.4588 
Waser ToN S ART 


CAPITO 
IR-CONDITIONED 


in Action at 10:15 
Pree 


Woodner Garden Roof 
3636 16th St. N.W. 


Tonight Thru Sat. 


All Seats $1.75 
Curtain 8:30 p.m. 


Burt Lancaster. 


9- 
ci nemaScope and Color! 
yy 
mere 


“wi NESS TO MUR- 


Stanwyck in 
DER.” 


LI. ee nimere 


suas WORLD ENDED * Kent Tar, lor Lesile Caron. 
“PHA ANTOM PROM 10.000 Continuous _ Fre me, ‘ 0 
LEAG 


hd Fairlington "oo 
“ENTRE ee 


‘Wendell Corey, sicke Rovner 
“THE BO 


LINE fs 


| ae 


WItsSon 


71-5358. 1307 R Lo. — — poser’ 


HE 


OVER—-LAST DA 
AND THE BRA 


—_—~ “ag” ” 
SHIRLINGTON 2):'"3° pence 
cir asp. 
Gresgry Peck, Jone Wrman The Most PFascinatin , Personality of 
“ E YEARLING” ta ; wes nV 
ROBERT TAYLOR & GRETA 


“CAMILLE” 


pacnificent 


THE PASTEST © IN A THE 6TH 

: 32. Robert Taylor, “ROGUE COP bel! in “ORLL 2 455, DEATH ROW 

. 468 ae Lt. 6-4300,— Tony Curtis 
“THE RAWHUE 


LA. . eo 
MOW Open 10 45 Newton Sts "aR Bogart | 
QGardner 


TTA vast 3 pars ea 


. 

A). CONDITIONED YEARS" 
| Corey APRICAN. 
BRAVE.” 4 53. 
LIBERTY ROAD 

Wed & ‘Thurs 

Hitcheock's Thr 

sr and 

} THIE 


in Technicolor g 


ROTH THEATRES 
Walter Pidgeon. “FOR UDDEN SILVER SPRING “ = rr a ing at the eR, is 


Ki. 9-2424. Wendel! WU. 9-112 

- BOLD PLANET’ (Color), George Montgom- ; ate. 
yrsee 730. 6 40 . “ROBBERS ROOST” ‘Color) ~~ Shows Cont. From 1:45 P.M. eet oP ac! ress Holly woo 
‘4 ag ; Star. 


THE BRAVE. 6.00 
—— Dirk Bogarde 
JESSE . Open F: i. a Ht..8 - “DOCTOR AT SEA” 
a Cooper “UNCONQUERED” ; At 3:25, 6:45. 10:00 Pius et 1:45. 
nn ean a as wan necmsnrns Widmark. “BACKLASH” rey aad weit NEVER 
2405 Nichols Aw $.£. : z 
FARYVFR +) * - “ 


U.4-5 
Pord “THE FASTEST GUN 
Y Heflin “COUNT THREE 


; - RA 
BE. Yo ‘THE BAREFOOT CO 
~Two Alfred TE He in “OPERA 
illers. “R TION  MANHUN 
“TO CATCH A $131 


Grant “a. NE 8:55 
27-9852 us uel agit 


Washington 


TICKETS 
Now! 
Dr. Silkiai’s 


SCREAM 
SPOOK 


SHOW 4 


—ON STAGE- 


Saturday & 4 PLUS 
JOHN FORD 


World's Directing Gentus 
Pr ENTS 
JOHN WAYNE 
BARRY FITZGERALD 


oreo DEBORAH HERR -YUL BRYNNER 
 CoemeScopg 


COOP be 
Otivre 


5:05. 8:25. ‘(Both tn Colpr) 


Glenn 
ALIVE.” 
RA 


AND | P 
1351 Wisconsin Ave 


WILLA ROCKVILLE, MD. 
CEOREETOWN 2 ic | Si Sha PR” oe 
“THE. GREEN SCARF” HISER- BETHESDA ”*): “'. i Ave 
MICHAEL RED “REDGRAVE Glenn pot yy 


A Fates “tbvich. Pe dy te 
100s of Free © P THE LONG 
V OYAGE HOME" 


PINAL WASHINGTON SHOWING 
“Greatest story of the sea ever filmed.” 
= irror 

Starts temorrew. Rudyard me i. 
i immortal classic. “GUNGA 
John Pord's emy eh winner, 
“THE ft 


AMPLE PARE shel PACILITIES 


NUTCRACKER 
Complete 4 Acts 


) Savannah ot 13 SE. JO. 2-2233 


PA 


ey vorg Es Tay 

aay - GUN 
' 

“Excellent An TODD . Absorbing.” 1:00. 3 ry sa as ide 38 "i 9.45 ne : 2. Wed: 


i acted and charged with sus. | oa eneai” 
CARTER MEXAARMA 2 am 


nad Bancroft, 
ALANCE.” Alr 


Daner f ) 


News 
= me 
with tingling effec Dally 2-30. 4:40. 6:30 9-05 


Thurs. Bry? Sak whe x seven 
{eat a ae = 
WALDORF WA CIRCLE 2105 — Ave. WwW i: 


LpoRF, MD. 
44 
William =a Bevan Grace Kelly, Alec Guinness, Loutls PAIBFAY FAIRFAX, VA. 


Technicolor ‘at a 6, 788 9:50 Pees OTHE SWAN” | AREAS Wel HE toler 


\ i ‘ 


tures at 


j 
9:35 
Pree La BM iagersoa's 1229 
SREEMBELY 5 rs 


2222 Free 
. xr vC.neipaBcope 4. Waremorg 


rend nat ofiet toni “| 


A 


 wEEnte NOW On —_ 
SUPER MUSIC CITY BOXOFFICE 


Dally 9:30 AM. te 5:00 FM 


alae 


CARTER 
Oven Daily 10:00 AM. te 10:00 F.M.; Sundays 1:00 FM. to 10.00 P.M 


v 


pareceper | ; ~ Beye rm + ee “st i ag 
Money Not as Ticht "7 Du siness 


HL 


i 


; 


: oe 4 4 | 
k New 
Here as Elsewhere | richest setdirisiniosbitc > «NE iL) Freight Rate Hike _- 


Le 

bad 

iy 
* « 


- — 


7 ! 7 ; 
By S. Oliver Goodman | | N kel ) ; 
| recs! sone ne. INUC merican Stocks 
Washington banks, although tight on lendable funds, appear m7 
to be in far better position to meet credit needs than banks Net Up 14% Associated Press , 
are elsewhere. ae . otal sales 000 > 
At midyear, the 17 commercial banks here had 4 per cent Bh ago fg . a 88 ] ) The delegation, composed of | 
oP Gee Gee Ce Oe Ree: Uk ee Ee In 6 Months - tynch Cp 88 2 ~ &....| seer officials of the Pennsylvania, ‘ 
| (1) migh Lew New York Central, Baltimore Jnterest Rate Raised 
air t ong mg og eee The FHA national average is ieee fhe 2458 = Bete: Send. & Peer WU. $. Only Morris Kats | & Qhio, Nickle Plate & Erie . j 
hy at ban "an ¢ vy ig - of based on opinions ef directors Associated Press nore +0 28 os "te , railroads called on acting ICC On Commercial Paper 
pave from 30 to 6: ig, yoo ofthe agency's 71 insuring of- The International Nickel Co. js pet i | , ‘|chairman Owen Clark and 
their deposit Aang Fed ~~ pho fices. of Canada, Ltd. reported earn- "5 4 = =~ % Soe Sas : ” 7. M OX aces commissioners Howard 4G, NEW YORK, Aug. 13 @# 
present Un er a 4 BS | ings of $51,772,000 for the first sume he ts uid % % Freas and John Winchell to The cost of loans to most 
serve reguiations, there (5 \ 41) Candidates six months of 1956, an increase “== ! 1m % discuss the matter. bo | 
hardly room for any more loans of 14 per cont over net income ie Loewe 60M OC? he Cas 1% e+ te $375 000 The commissioners whe rrowers on commercia 
Eleven candidates are com- am Marae 7 % 9 talked to them said the delega- Paper moved up % per cent- 


unless the Fedéral Reserve acts ' ro 
. 2 1 ’ 1% 
to ease credit. peting for six trustee seats of $45.329.000 for the similar 4= Ses « . : a My A... : 


which the National Association P@ft of 1955. sawen pit m™ ™ TFT 
Anything more than 60 per + 1 ic. Underwriters will fill) Net imcome per share in- sssce é, Trcic w 
cent of deposits in loans leave at its annual convention here. creased to $3.48 per share from Seg toe A Oe is 1% 
sth ge ag tg tig’ Sent 23-28. Oren D. Pritchard $3.04 per share for the 1955 pe- M. {,"tu me 2» 
situation. Most have to keeP hs; announced his candidacy riod, and net sales were $225,- weew wt 
20 per cent (for New York and for NAIU secretary. Election 626,000 as compared to $205, “7 =. *' 
Chicago it’s 22 per cent) of their +, thie office usually leads to 060,000 last year. & wt 
deposits for reserve require the vice presidency and presi- Miss Pipeg 
ments of the Federal Reserve dency of the group, which now Cc. L T. Financial Corp. re- ye 
If they are lending more than has its national headquarters moa ® its first a into a 
60 per cent of deposits at the in Washington rose a recor OTT AST Sariem Sti tt : oe 
pase nos on” dent hoes st equal to $2.04 a share from $18. et on 2. 4 Fox is the Washington truck- wanted to keep the commission short-term unsecured notes 
much left in the way of cash Conference Set Here 383,166 or $201 a share from tar trac: st » Nor : er involved in the recent pur- informed of their thinking. , of leading corporations. 
and Government securities and The National A lation of the first six months of 1955. ew , on -" ve | hang = ‘ n chase of Capital Transit Co. Paper yrtha ger ge Mississippi On July 20, commercial 
other snvestments. Cost Accountants yest®@rday an- Eastern Air Lines reported * — 27s (27 % Stempil charges in his suit River and north of the Ohio paper dealers cut the rate 
That's why the credit situa nounced that its 38th annual ¢@TMings of $7,520,933, equal to geese Fos r 18%) 18's 19% that he is due $25,000 for rep- and Potomac Rivers. by \% point. Today's action 
tion in Washington banks, with international cost conference $2.71 per share, for the first trees t 1 Gokiep . 117% 115% 116 ti F f D 15. A number.of major railroads 
a 44 per cent loan-deposit ratio win) be held for the first time Sik months of 1956. This com- Bester Gilt 1.200 i 1 (1S ae < Sie gen il y Pie Pape petitioned ICC for restores the rate prevailing 
currently, looks good. But it's in Washington next June 2427. pared with a profit of $4,174-¢ & ¢ Supe Fox's efforts to gain the eee a 45 per cent increase in first) efore that date. 
passenger fares and a 5 —_— 


rorab nly t rith + : > . Cog 8 tt B : . | 
favorable only in contrast with Tye Sheraton-Park and Shore- 819. or $1.68 a share, during the tnt fe met os ok . Prike het : franchise. The suit also identi-, cass 
per cent increase on coach 


the hard-pressed banks in other har hotels have been selected first half of 1955. Gross operat. eal Ps " 1 lene. to Pepperelt te = Sen Stemell as view president 
. travel. PP reas att be ie ae 


i 


Associated Press 


Representatives of five major eastern railroads yesterday 
‘gave the Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) informal 
notice that the carriers operating in eastern territory may 
shortly seek another freight rate increase. 


tion reported that even with age point today as major 


% We- % : . 
mS oeaienl eee Stempil Suit the 6 per cent freight rate’ New York dealers anfiounced 
™ ‘ hike obtained by the whole ,, across-the-board increase 
st 8 Attorney I. Willian’ Stempit| @@Ustty last march, the east 1. schedule for. f 
ons @ ' ~ pn ay + emp" ern lines still have an inade- e schedule for four to 
EM Eng TAT 8 £210 147% 148% 146%..... filed suit in District Court yes- quate rate of return in relation six months maturity was 
m Clock | 2 2 Weoyiterday asking $375,000 from to their property investment. | quoted at 3% per cent to 
Commissioner Freas said the 3, per cent 


2% 
oo. o Morris Fox for services ren-| som G4 Gat ‘tention Jan 
e116 dered, commission fees and aver #7 proposed percentage Commercial paper is the 


defamation of character. increase but said they simply Money market name for 


oad 


eisetsce# 


g@esesessz 


~ 
~ 


cities. as headquarters for the antici- ™g revenues for the six months Ce cess 7S 13-16 S% § 13-16+1-16 Peredils . , ‘ 
; . of the Washington Rapid Trans- 
Actually, Washington banks pated attendance of more than “ere $119,002,000 vs. $102,680,- yy hy 7 1a Wei Ceer Aes ; ' . : : 
y, sm Polaris Ma * it System, Inc., with offices in “= . . 
000 last year. Cie att On 489-1687-18 bo-3-16 Press Met Am = Mining Disaster Aid BENJAMIN | 


start worrying when their ratic 2500 delegates. | = ee oe fe a ro? rea Room 1123, Warner bidg. 
of loans to deposits goes over _ Kaiser tUnéduestriesa aut hima nwmen % 35% 38%—%| The attorney charged in his) The Washington office of the FRANKLIN 
the 40 per cent level.  ~otes Cerp. and its wholly owned @ Perv pf 6 31% 31% 31% Progress Mt .70b 3 17% iye— Sisuit that Washington Rapid! ryropean Coal and Steel Com- 
On June 30, 1955, the ratio! Christian J. Wirz has heen subsidiaries (Henry J. Kaiser coms on Sas, we ettts ~ RR, . ai *'Transit was to become a sub-| munity announced that the 
here was 40 per cent and or sy ointed chief consulting en-\Co. and Willys Motors Inc.) re- Cap trees 2 15% 15% 1se— 1i%+ Yeisidiary of the B and F Trans-/eCsc will make an immediate 
June 30, hoth in 1954 and 1953, gineer by Shannon & Luchs|ported consolidated net earn- CH 3 = 118. 1% sia | ive tome tome | POrtation Co., eliminating com-|-ontribution of two million 
eresebroee! i508, Gita G20 te Royal s— %| Petition for the transit fran-|Reigian francs to families of 


the ratio was 36 per cent and will supervise operation of ings of $5,288,000 for the Six cresssrsegs 558 84 «BT> A2— He Reyalite OH 28 1789— 4%) PO! ‘eit 
tie+ ‘sichise. Stempil said he was due/ine victims of the mining dis- 


M.A -" “ne tages pte ae the sir condition- months ended June 30, 1956. Cay Aste 3 1.2 a 2 ime. (8 ter 2 tS, Ore GIy, ch : 
OSHS ane Geposs Ming, heating included is an estimated $2, = dll nd | ; per cent interest in any : : | ve 

; . “Coast © Gils ? — ty Sehich tac 2 5 3% 37% 8 —1% * aster at Marcinelle, Belgium. 

Washington banks (in $1000s) and mechanical ) (355,000 special credit stem-teesist S¢ Im 12) tee Wishaw Ar 3.50f 6 18 17% 17% i money that Fox would get for Air Conditioned Rooms 
- _ keane = Devesits equipment in jming from the use of net loss te Bese! 1.3 ' oy — i Se Wis _-,,| the transit deal and that he was) Merger Proposed 
ane 45.063 1343.00 buildings own- & lcarryovers available to the esc, mers Ses Sei talttere Gas 4600 $119 — %| © be hired as the firm's claims; = | BENJAMIN 
Mee 233 toe se So) ed by the real- | ' group. This is the first earn- Cost ar it 28 13%e— % Sikeney Caris 2%,...., attorney for 10 years at $20,000; NEW YORK (—Stockhold. 

. : , ee ae la year. lers of Catalin Corp. of Amer- FRANKLIN 


ise repr 437.563 : ar 
Note that loans here have ty firm... Wil- ings report of the cénsolidat } 


Philadciphia’s Larges: Hotel 


As his share of the agree-jica will attend a special meet-' = 


risen $176,985,000 or 40 per cent liam J. Moore companies. r : ‘- ote. mie ? | 
during the four mene eke le will supervise tc a= GH = > on at ” ; ment, Stempil asks $250,000\ing Oct. 1 to vote on a pro; 
- 77 OF ’ | €reele Petroleum Corporate a s ms 1%) 18% from Fox or 50 per cent of any|posed merger of their firm . 


$177 87 ri h | 
Geposits have gained $177,871,- activities of the tien reported estimated net Se? ¢ 8 m 16% 16%y— 14) Std — ia. 8 Bt money Fox got for his part in|with Reichhdoid Chemicals, Inc.., 


, ; :, m fect . - 
609 or only 15 per cent new Baltimore ; earnings for the first SiX pe éray "Se a a Indust the transit deal. of White Plains,~-N. Y. The \tn The Hear? of The 


soe 
; regional office months of 1 - 7-2 8 Mm = 2 ‘i oe, 
Joins City Stores of the Port- wi ee FE wager ncn nm Beven t Gits 0115981 D181 12-18— tolStd ON My me 8 OF name of the surviving Com-|@ pysiness and Shopping 
“ay land Cement | wo ' = or 2a Pred | Chi Grai pany would be Reichhold-Cata- Center with Hotel Garage 
Franklin F. Bruder has been Association . . | 793.000 et S187 2 oraper 1.20 ) cago Vrain lin Industries, Inc. Guest ‘Rooms from $7.00 
appointed vice president and wee me Siest Rall of 1060.55 5 DF I Ie I i ee Me CHICAGO, Aug. 13 —In a strong, active 
treasurer of City Stores Co., it)... has been named art 4 Creole Petroleum Corporation a Gte— Ye Sterling ine jp Market grains peshed higher on the Beord of Leaves Canada Dry | 
was announced by President \°”™ Ss veer a ITEC is controlied by Standard Oil dy. ms, 3 = Trade today, many futures selling at pew, ¢ 
tor of Container Corp. of Company (N. J.). fest Gackt : seasonal peaks. feeal 
3 . an- 


Chestnut at Ninth 


Ben R. Gor- : 
America plant in Cali, Colom ct Seectse 
don. Bruderg M. Lewenstein & I E 1 11% i1%e+ te Talon A ; | 
bia ... Air freight handied at ™ *©* Sens Inc., fney > tee Sa at the resignation of 
spon- " : oeity 6 ese Mt Me Me Tampa €! ; . Poe 
sible forthe f Priendahip, International Alt inst peellt of S200 for tee (tes So mt Se Shee mie tet os William J. Williams as vice) "CENTER 
, rt last month increased by “ ' ove | 2s T%— TG % Texem OF Wheat clesed te 1% higher . 1" ident, ta d direc- 
mencial ane op 49 per cent, but number of ‘itSt six months of 1956, a de- rem OS | w@a7T ISN ~ : *: te 2 ngher sats Te te Th higher, ne Se eiiusttes Beek ak te enter! PHILADELPHIA 
erating func | passengers fell from 29.483 to “Mme from 35,134.844 during fice ster 2s ™ & Star higher and te he as bundred private law practice ‘The com-| 
tions of the > the first half of 1955. Per Fr 4 18% S% S%— % Tile Rest 14% 4% 146%+ ober “g e- : | 
26,883. oe emma wenn. 2690 $1 127%. 127% 127 ™% Te Th ed the pany said it will continue to) Seo -Dunsevattons 
| : z . fed tS Se ate aE oe rene : ™% %e e— 4 aft employ him as its general) Call Lincoln 6-6611 or PBX-645 
Who's News down from last year’s $1.90 for ra, ce tase Sa Ste St TransConted % % M- iaey Thi counsel. | 
Beet Sch ene of t period. The 1955 figure te .— ™~— ve wanetus ou A . 6 ocure eat eifective in causing a demand for corn and | —-- 
meivin = utz, presicen inc! cCes 4 ’ rans OEmp —1- 
* ncluded 15 cents per share of 2 me Me Me Trams Lan 18g TM 3% Se— Ve The Government's corn crop estimate wzs Debentures Delayed Manufacturin g 


é. a an, as non-recurring income. Giant Ye " ves 8318 Bet Vp Trt Cont wt belew private trade terecasts, ang aise lewer 6 
‘ vert Al- : es a TI} T9% Mit%e— %% Urencel em crop ste , : rp. 
8250 million a Bruder lan Jack Lewis has joined the Liberty Lean Corp. reported cee su 8 SS } e " 18 "> ta Verwe6Cen 1.48 creates @ Substestial amount of dekanalt” teak” coment & = If, as an investor, you want the 
rear. In Washington, City organization to direct public re- 5¢t mcome of $633,536 or $1.09 Seite Co = f. Jae os! a ~~ Pos CaN eee See | lated offer- | firm base provided by am oper 
: * @ common share for th Srey Ue =p Tim 11% 1+ % Welt Asbest Open «High Lew Aug. 27 its contempiat offer pr ' 
tores is represented by Lans- lations and sales ...A. W. Nar r © SX ee is O8C ' Tt % UnitStee 2.582 “4 “& «4 “ “ ing of $200 million of deben- ating manufacturing company, 
pereh's department store and Moore, Jr. vice president and ™Omths ended June 30, against a Ay a Neh Ad ane LF AB : : , : ' tures. The postponement was | ¢ suggest that you investigate 
ranklin Simon. Bruder comes Seneral manager of the Mar- S19 in the same 1955 ee 1.Ate ts ane - es = > a 4 aera 3 , 2 caused by what officials termed | immediately the facts on Micro 
to City Stores from R. H. Macy tens & Moore insurance agen- od. The company NOW OP pects Min 30 % Fy : donaots , 8% unsatisfactory market condi-| Moisture Controls. 
Co., where he was a vice CY. has announced the appoint- ' 2 ‘19% | insati: 
— for corporate con- ment of Walter J. Mitchell as = s ended June =? 2m. 79% > 1" hn youet Se de ose peor | mone 8 ee hoe 
‘ production manager ... F. V. wie statec it _ , 3 Vince Corp “se ' In Red Trade P | 
McNair, III, district manager cus mont, ccd eee a. 7 OF ure in neat a tn faa po ™ - 5a | ae ee en gpa | 
Downtrend Checked ie Rethentn of tha dettemen of. t. ane ote 1? «611? —¢ Wallace Sse nade . | , . . operations, 
‘ i Ryéremet? 2 86) Pite+ % Waltham Watch 1% vbasbdaalll . . LONDON (#—Uruguay and and mill supplies. Micro 
, Standard Life Insurance " oa TSS 1-16 S% S%—1-06 Wedd & Knope Sovi Inion have signed ppites, 
Resale prices of mortgages headed the list of all a vis od * Champion Paper Ce. for thiee : Si Sie to Uae Cage b= “ebamenes “ee woth d 4 « manufactures and sells both 
sured by the Federal Hous- th _ Aen months ended June 30: ob Cas 12%) 12+ te White Str 60 ~ We TH my, 4 three-year trade and naviga-l in the United States and 
fing Administration held steady © company in business paid ga enemas - | 62. 771-138 c 95% 19% ll MceW 150) wed eS 7% tion treaty, Moscow Radio re- Conada. 
Steady for during July ... Edwin : iat 3% 2% Wilrich Pet ' M ™ ported. The broadcast gave no 
in July, the agency reported. Charles has been a." .eem 7 os .g tat ; S% Se Sy Weediey FP Soe tT STM S7% le 4 } lee level 
. : = : ® ‘ ° : ‘ 
Commissioner Mason said th m promoted to 3*\.i% 33 — 3 Me Me Me— Me Wright Mar .12 121 15-161 19-161 enole 1.41vy details + CRE COW. pee yee 
evera esa! “or _ ne local sales manager of WOL, £1 Pase Nateral Gas Co for th: S236 2426-16 BONDS Dec. a 1 4 believe that Micros cetmon 
—- re ~y or secondary according to Henry Rau, presi. =2>"*_c=¢e4 — eee 1 re) a , —_ Fair Trade Fine stock is an especially attractive 
price for A-insured dent of the station . es ce gs Nawecki a 08 28" SW 4M) 4sStwe lt ‘ sovecans : ' - ies speculation for future grow 
mortgages stood at $97.60 for liam Blackie executive vice meee y tO ee a "— Ve Germas 1139 18 138 a. am | as 2am _ALLENTOWN, Pa. Aug. 13] Get the facts free and without 
each $100 outstanding loan president of the Caterpillar n share ” - . 135 Srese . Nev. seese , 2.43% »—Lehigh County Court today obligation, then see if ou agree 
amount on Aug. 1. This was Tractor Co., has been appoint- xe: mcome om : ss, found Hess Brothers Depart-] with us. Just fill in and mail the 
the same as the average price ed chairman of the 1956-57 For- 4 share » “ ine neat S amne A, anion 25% ment Store in contempt of] coupon below. 
on July 1. Since April 1, when eign Commerce Department so’ mm “Sis - . 1Tie— % Westhewste 6:58 1 162%) 102%) 10719... court and fined the company o,8 
the average price was $98.60, Committee of the Chamber of 4" 248 233 E ee 3p qpete ae , # |$500 for selling Casco irons be- h 
Des low the fair-trade price. | C la PCL 
CORPORATION 


peri 
erates 137 offices in 15 states. 


Other earnings 


Easincering ce 
$30 3-0 


re 
resale prices for FHA mort- Commerce of the United “Armstrong Cos Bc re 
gages have trended downward. States. Wet nce $7.024 72 ia: ee ' | ” 


° . 
| enney Saies Soar Members American Stock 
ews New York Bond P : OB orp by of 
lhe n rices red 2.12%; We. 1 hard. 2.18%4-2.19%; "Ne 1 NEW YORK (#—J. C. Penney a‘ i ' 
Nerthern T 
D ( - ~ P ° [wet meame ” $3.0 Associated Press 1k __. yellow a oe an yellow ard Co., big department store chain, 70 Wall Street, N.Y. 5 WH. 7s 
4 e om os ded : oe ow Close Chg. © dP ae ey ‘reported record first-half sales 
7 U. OCCUP ity Prices ee oe ar a ee Se ae me oe it ton he, T yalen 10h one F yellow totaling $541,716,646, an int Please send me information om 
. : — “3 icro-*oisture. 


$1.083.738 age $2,492,000. SS 8% 8G B+ 1 53. grade “- 
0 wep 6 87% 87% G+ ts Oss ie qe tS 


ue 
- 


- a . . 2 
—E RSS 


we. ia 
uze ae 
wé ww 


Yesterday's prices on Wasbiegtee Stect © (wD Clese Chg. 


branch of the Philedelphie-Seltieere & mgtce 


fxec 
Steck Exchange . 1 white TT; wr FB months of 1955. Earnings for 


— =. the period were $17,159,376, 
‘Includes profit ef S1.392.811 from putes seytese =omesl §=653.80- equal to $2.08 a share compared 
sale of 52.009 shares ef Gulf Ol Corp. poce sens » 8% malt 1.3048; feed 1.92. With $17,980,771 or $2.18 a share 
Preducts Co. Enc. for *1SF 435 : : 12 for the same period of last year. 
<n “sien 8es 6205.45: ~ Ay , oo ” . 
S income | BL9O4.049 .91.652.757 SasbMe 488 , on mae nh 7 . Baltimore Markets | 
? 


A sh 131 CanPac perp 
eeipis. {000 shsice and prime 4s8-| MEN OF LIBERTY—No. 6 


*. 


at ? 
Weedwerd & (Lettres com 2? ot OG 
Pet Clee Per com 608 of 27's 28 at 22% 
@ a 2%. Ga is. @ a Ts 


Bowos 
PUBLIC UTILITIES 


t« 

orgetews Ges ‘st Ss 1981 183 

fiec Pow aes 1977 se 
8) 


AAG: ann CROMS «3.25087 ca 35 
Sh OTLASS Caer 4 8% Receipts. 1600: eholc 
for mine CMSPP Ss2055 a3ee slause ter store 
3% 55% 0% s+ ‘ 


wise 
on 8) 
Sarfect Se% co ce sie (12m) 
com 4 


ue .. wu Bs euze xf 


ar and « 
MISCELLANEOUS ; utility and com- 
Yor OF G8 Ww Ce tet ts 1958 
T 


350: choice an 
24.00: good and. 
commercial 


23 ee 
: 


716.267.3144 


acterize Co: 
Sovi.73: 6&1 oan 6 | 


a7 


' 
6s 

28 

5 8 
38 
63 

’ 


i 
i 


1 
m14 4 #14 =— 
OREIGN BONDS 
1 


15 
‘ 


mi 


— 
J 


Ci 


erceeere 
mm 
i 


e 
3 


S32 °2323°"3 


et 
r 
egé 


Yes‘terda 


ees in cartons mostiy 
ipts: eses 27700 cases OF tru 


sect 
iiiii 


basset 


i 


$3 «a2 Commodity Index | 
Se es Cold, Silent Sice 


178.23, 

“ 861959 During the Revolution, General “Mad Anthony” Wayne was 
162.37 177.14 179.48 181.72 ordered to retake Stoney Point, on the Hudson . from the 
178.78 —s 108.85 170.88 British. With leas than 200 picked men Wayne reached the vicinity 

| before nightfall. He and his men advanced with their guns en- 

loaded so that no accidental! shot could possibly gwaken the 
ing enemy. After brief but sharp resistance from the British, 
Americans scaled the walls and captured the fort at bayonet 
point. Planning well in advance is the best way of assuring your 
personal liberty and financial independence. Make « savings ec- 
count at Liberty Building Association a part of ro ae 
Your savings will carn substantial sersi-ennual di and be 
insured up to $10,000. 


—_ 
- 


m= oc sd ie | 
NATIONAL SANK STOC’ 
; aoe r : 14,564.30 % 
‘ 12.247.27 
(* 1.88) " Seebesrd Fieance Ce. for nine months 
835.014.5992 $3.893.947 
. co ft a > 300-400 tbe. 
a Oo oe ee ae + ae 12.784013 00. | 
’ . Net is S2.283.000 $1.885.000 - bt ® ss 
ULTRY—Live poultry. Market quiet. | 
D. C. Produce Prices | “oe See wiines Se eatin 
: ™ m4 ,. s - z arket unsettled: : 
og i her to Grst poargvese er 
vents. 1006125: seme poorer Warner Bros. Elects cae ie by frat eiver de-| 
} tr? whe. . - - - ' ) rs receiv +. ad 
a a o . Sasaets NEW YORK, Aug. 10 #—Roy fivered FO +7 itimore, cases included: 
= ; hit inimum per cen 
CARROTS ~Topees and washed. Cali- Haines, vice president of War- . | aualite 430 “ brown and mixed a2 | 
tore. crates. 66. f-1% Gim bess 4% ner Bros. Pictures Distributing || | 49, yh te, medium minimum 60 per 
250: S0-b socks 3 *f See COrp. and recently appointed Prices te retaliers (ereded according to 
a ii ess G06na me Semeral sales manager, has ry ading law); white, 6 
CORN— Yellow. apereximetely $-deree. BOON elected president of the ! 1? (AP)—(Matl. Asse. um 44 
Msarvyiand crates $ eealily 3: 80 ; Bernard R Secerttiies Sealers. tec) 
a, oe . Warner Bros. coor- 
CANTALOUPS— Califor ie New Jersey. ain. % se dinator of field sales activities, 
Jumbo crates 275. § 006 4.50 $0 yantrnercnl hed ; was elected vice president of 
mary quali Der kale “eellarcs, rape an@ ture the distributing corporation in 
ordinacy eusiity, 200° s colarés lees, | 2->ee charge of domestic operations. 
ss ») ® 


--—- 
tsa 
ie. |) et 
2625658 


- 
_—) 
23 
= 

—_ 


2 : 
fair euality. 2 6 
02450 Red Malecas 


§ 
TR 


} 
= 


: 
ria 


SSsuus 
it 
| 

Ss2z.uVtsse 


LEMONS — Californie. cartons 
soun' few 5 00 
ORANGES — California. ‘y-> rp. $n ty. is 
ns. Velencias. 3 ant. Tis. 660; S52 CFetes. 205 
8s 0065.25: 100 Thae.25: 13 eastern crates 
50% 400. vr » Nee 
€3 00 


o2” 
i] 
_ 
~ 


i 


PEACHES . New poreep 
zk. 2 incne 


Oe et te et ee 
: 


Bhs 
SESRoVsrvsx 


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EEE EEE 


Beets! 
usBsctbes 


s2SSSSRaENeESS2a= 


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: 


+ bis, 0. hos, 3060S Bo: 
y s ; ; 
Sos. 3 35 ~~ ¢ 


ONS Cha tlesten Grars 


. 


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ase. 50 


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+1407 @ STREET NORTHWEST © ST. 3-2200 


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Tuesday, August 14, 1956. 


Brief Form fore, would be’ limited 
4 outset, Armstrong said, to those 


SEC Plans _ | irancia'seports with 
Prospectus | gay 
Rule Change} 


Associated Press 
The Securities and Exchange 


wut? Commission (SEC) yesterday 


: 


, 


a ¢ 8, 


= Slow, Uneven tful Decline 


} 


= 
| 
~_ 


——— 


oan 


Tf 
: 


=B=s8 
. S8eeses, 


Sapyseregss"§ 
ss25etgeysegegyy™ § 


991; Jan. 1 to date 364,517,455; A mutual fund’ 


955 to date 428,615,198; 1954 


; 


en ~-—w ee 


tit 


S3233323 3 


| 82393333 § 
a} 332782738 


NEW YORK, Aug. 13 #—Another slow, un- | Traders and investors seemed either hesi- 
eventful decline was staged by the stock mar- tant or preoccupied as cross-currents of news 
ket today. Volume continued to melt away emanated from the American political scene 
Dow-Joens Stocks we ee ire od were down in a range to | [°¥ that the convention season is on and as 

A. A.J ie. Ly ; wapag ——, men advances were made ad na uO aya to come from 
Won mae meat eae 035 "Ternover emoanted ts only 1,730,000 shares The Associated Press average of 60 stocks ~ “% proposed a new rule authoriz- Hugh W. long and 


1 89 41 49 —0.35 Pad ee ee Jerre, <n gn Pw 
rrossastions im stocks cud ia rea 2 compared with 2,040,000 on Friday when the declined $1.30 to $188.20, with the rpg - at ing thc ae Elizabers saney, WPS 

. O in one BO, t ils dewn $1.60 and the utili- ‘ ! ing Ry 3a 57 +% “summ ‘ : 

100, reilresds 48, market performed similarly nee again o down $1.80. the ra 5 | ms reve saat Gemaoaiee teeeah Sit Ooh 


Gay: tndustriais 68, 
ties 24,908. Total 275,168. had to go back to the 1,610,000 shares traded ties down 20 cents. | . . 7 oI s issue 
~- aa» July 2 to find a more inactive market on the For the second straight session, Gulf Oil py . . \e | The Commission “es — 
(108) Wigh - records. was the day's most active stock. This time | 19 and comemnts hh - id On incesting for 
If there was any particular news that could it was off 4% at 127% on 35,100 shares. Sec. py gy s i 17%44 % the nanan Bi oe —_ a income 
depress prices it was the latest tightening of ond was Standard Oil of Indiana, up 4s at Psi 5 2 ‘s mit presen — + rea 
credit, this time by major commercial paper 61% ..0n 23,400 shares. Third was United tee | SS — py aindeite. and possible 
dealers, but interest rates have been rising Dye & Chemical, off at 1% at 14% on 23,100 LR ee. growth? “ 
cathe eee a . The proposed rule would al- 
4% low companies which file an- 
et nual and other periodic re- he arp we ype eo 
ports with SEC to use a con- te tego 4b 
densed form omitting or sum- MOCKS Owned DY 
‘74+ % marizing some of the financial | 
istea. 2, information normally required 
=. in a stock prospectus. evaeraan? eoueany 
wee cit ae m0 tea tae ‘su. Chairman J. Sinclair Arm-|| 4 BALANCED MUTUAL FUND 
“West Ar L 208 39 23% strong said the summary pros- 
West Aute S 1.68 2 + % pectus would include, among were selected for reasonable 
cane. ¥ other items, a brief statement mcome and possible long- 
17a Me of the vrs. of business - the term growth of principal. 
1% firm, the offering price and un- 
Beet derwriting terms of the securi- For the iy Neonat 
%%— % ties offered, the intended use investment cr Of write 
+‘ of the proceeds, a summary, 
Re} > > of the company’s earnings, and 
Rey Ton pi 6.50 2190 187\4 Wile T82ie+ % * 2 2 +% outstanding stock options. 615 Russ Building 
SS ae pote cee ot 620 oe Paes “” The SEC is proceeding cau- Son Froncisce 
: 1e%. @ tlously, he added, in view of its | 
Witess rt 1 } - ts past policy against the use of ’ Investment Company 
pa a8 - = a a “selling document” contain-| (7%) 
. ‘s wise Disie ry _. 75 ing less than the detailed dis- 
a gt . isc Ei Pw 4%— % closures required-in a regular 
$2 2% 2%— % ; - team y, Stock prospectus. 
1S 31% 3150 Bie | Use of the new form, there- 


99% —11y ———— 


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m ' “Ts 7% 78 70 annual «6 6dishursements§8 6 base oe , . 7 
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? ' Unless otherwise sete’. special of 

are set imcieded 
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Bie 31% oo at 748 ; 3a ’ 1 ; 2 dividend. e-—Deciared 
— 2 crak. Paics, oo Scovill ME 2a ; ; is yeor. t~—Payable @ , 
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, ' ta—Th, Gend 

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71 81% 0%: Si%+ 14 75 408 Stand Oil tnd . . ou 
16 me 8 6 -I% 4 & Ch sees] Me Ye 127% 177%a—~—6%_ 40 Av aeces pes es. " dey delivery i ae which have paid cash dividends every year for 25 to 


& 8% 37% 3%—-1% me > 3% 3% Decimes — 655 c~ie temkreptcy of receivershh 

2 1 — 1 , ' ea ‘ oe ‘ eS Ee Unchanged l¢- img)0Sssteorgenized)§=«6under)§6=6 the «=: Bankruptcy 
n sone on ‘a ye 8 Soepeeen x: 1 oie os “ yt H “a now 1956, highs ee ib, ‘Na Gila 24 Act, of securities assumed by such Com 105 years 
; at aa cane, - S400 Texas & Pred .... rint 1.48 27% 22%) 27%+ "2 wee 1956 i : : rm — Call or Write jor Free Copy 

’ «| 19.000 Stand GH NS ..... ; 22 

1 22% 22% t Gen Meters oon : ' ' 7 — il * . VE N N L : 
% Hine HN 18.900 Reys! Dutch... } 2 | Dividend Actions OPEN SATURDAYS @ EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 

" . 15. ortiss Wr " : ° . . ma Ve 
1 32% 31% 31—1% 13.700 Sted Pack Ne - : + — 2 os .o : oe 2 —% Pe- Sth. of Pay ‘ 

13,100 Chance Vat , ' sn Merrell 1 : Rete ried Receré able 
a 13.000 Stans OW Cal ™. Meter Wheel Pa Sug : ; INCREASED 6) ONE ; : 
’ 12,500 Am Te: & Te ' ' , é 7 : a . Merquette Cem scones 
' o 329+ Ye Emsco Mtg E Members N. Y. Stock Exchange and Other Leading Exchanges 
1% 31% 3tt%e— * weary -_ 
y  Mietts, Nesis— 120 Coop Bess 1.380 : tee tt co Catrife Building—1625 Eye St. N.W. Di. 7-5700 

. ag Pie ' ‘_— er REGULAR Bethesda, Md.—7730 Wisconsin Ave. OL. 
18 31% 31% 31%— % 1 3 We ie *8 teint 1.88 ; soe: o 20 oe. 5 ee wane § ‘4% 479—1's Alem Goods 30 " Geo. Mason Hotel, Alex., Va KI. 8-5700 
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What information services 
do you require? 


“he : ‘ou need oniy a monthly review of a 
. Chicago Livestock Perhaps —_ The tp on ~ 
efB & x20 144 $ “= ; % CHICAGO. Aus 13 (D (USDA)—HOGS few securities. B agam, you may need daily 
Curtiss Wr $s 12" Balabie receipts, 7300: moderately news about dozens of securities. Just facts and 
Cutler ss 37 WurBayM s © $0r tive; steady to 25 higher on butchers: | 
ne + " 1S tev unt ome “taicte “gouee; sinete te figures may fill your needs, or you may want 
mmm 8 ot wear ei ; Stew War 2 » 3 ee Hite in*receipts. seating ver, 270 opinions too. Our representatives, backed by our 
4 ' ~ _ . st, ; io 1 and 2 scar i jot 
1% jie, o Daveg ; ; ‘ . 5 ié Pw Bi% 31% Sucpy > sh - wo = nd 2 220 tbs. butchers, 17.60 renowned Research Department, can assist you 
‘ 24 , vw Se 5 ; ot N l« : t3 : a -235 e > . . > 
(oe oO 1 : 3~F - 4 >a ibs. 1725037 No. t- in choosing from our information services. 
1S 57% 51% SI%— % P 8 88 ° 49 , io. 2 and 0-280 Ibs. 16.75417.2 Str ee 
i a came ‘tb 1 25%o— Vo IO Rand : 2 . . small veltme, 700-310 BS: a ies A wide range of regular publications produced 
> a. 14%—e— te Ie ”s 14 2. 190-195 ft 17 large: 
4 33% 226 22M— Ns oe o7an— Se lespic Cop 2 a : : Rt ye = Sp - rp 15 00 16 25 by our Research Department keep our repre- 
- . : ye lots 290 ibs. to 16.50; Dull - . . 
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wmest 2? Pa] 1a” : : "T Salable receipts. bli . 
400: steers ang send you several of our current publications.. 
% 8 i  eeody te. ; | No obligation, of course. Just fill in the coupon 
i te Ite 2 stockers and feeders | sirong, fe below. Or, if you wish, drop in and talk over 
: your specific information needs with us. 


Aves wt 
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un : New York Cotton and commodity exchanges - 63 offices from coast to coast 
Aire 2 | ute ™ Rte YOM, Aug. 12 w—Cotten tutores Wyatt Building, Washington 5, D. C. 
orcas’ tea 3 trie the lowe . = ~ & {2 than the previous close. an Telephone: REpublic 7-4000 
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= Ci 1.2006 24 41% e _— This advertisement is neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation of an offer to buy. 
: any of these securities. The offering is made only by the Prospectus. 


Re 
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Dated August 1, 1956 Due August 1, 1976 
Coynes of the Prospectus may be obtained only from euch of the several underwrilers, 
including the undervigned, in States in which such underwriter 1s qualified to act 
es a dealer in securities and in which the Prospectus may legally be distributed, 


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Kidder, Peabody & Co. W. C. Langley & Co. Van Alstyne, Noel & Co. 
Incorporsted ~ 
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WASHINGTON POST 


Tuesday, Angust 


14, 1956 


. ’ 
. . 


Purchasing Power Hits Peak 


By Robert F. Morison ; 


United Press 


- The purchasing power of the 
United States consumer hit an 
all-time peak rate in June, a 
period when the value of goods 
and services produced was also 
the highest on record. 

The Commerce Department 
reported that in the April-May-. 
June quarter output rose to an 
annual rate of $408.3 billion, 
$5 billion above the first quar. 
ter and $21 billion above the 
same period last year. 

The Department § analyzed 
the continuing uptrend in the 
gross national product in its 
August issue of “Survey of 
Current Business.” 

The analysis attributed at 
least half of this year’s quarter- 
to-quarter increase to rising 
prices, however, rather than to 
@ hike in the “real volume of 
production.” 

On a semiannual basis, total 
output rose 6 per cent in dol- 
lars from the first half of last 
year, and 4 per cent in actual 


eT 


| alti 
JAMAICA or 
| 


WeaTwte @uetau Ccwaet 
— | a ae 


Zone Plan 
‘Is Rejected 
In Fairfax 


The Fairfax County Planning 
Commission voted 8-3 last night: 
not to rezone any land in the 
county from commercial to 
‘residential despite figures! 
showing that two-thirds of, 
availabie business land is not’ 
being used for that purpose. 

Meeting in the Fair fax 
County Court House, the Com- 
mission heard Planning Direc-| 
tor Herbert F. Schumann Jr.,) 
report that of 2208 acres now) 
zoned commercial, only 780) 
acres are being used for busi- 


wu 
ae 
Rico 


~ ness. 


physical production. 
Consumers’ after-tax income, 
on the other hand, rose 7 per 
cent in current dollars. After 
price-increase adjustments, tie 
rise in consumers’ spendabie 
income amounted to 6 per « 
The gress national pro 
has becn rising steadi'ty 
the second quarter 
when the economy 
ing out of a slump that 
in mid-1953. Personal 
has risen similarly 
Despite a downtrend in pro 
duction and sales 6f automo 
biles and-refuced homebuild 
ing, total odtput continued -up- 
ward befhuse of increases in 
business investment, stepped. 
up spending on other goods, 
fortign trade, and local govern- 
ment expenditures, the survey 
said 
Consumer spending on goods 
for personal use would total 
record $263.7 billion this year 
if maintained at the second- 


_ qu 


income 


— — — —— ——— a 


By Wally McNamee Stam Photographer 


arter 
not 

Consumer spending for du 
able goods « 
down since the third quarter 
of last year, chiefly because of 
reduced automobile and home 
services 
and nondurable goods. have 
continued to rise. 

The lower annual rate of in- 
ventory pileup—$3.5 billion in 
the second quarter—was attrib- 
uted 
ments by motor vehicle deal- 
The rate of accumulation 
was the smallest since the first’ 
quarter of last year. 


buying. 


a ers. 


Map traces course of Hurricane Betsy, which is plunging to- 
ward a watchful Florida east coast. Times shown are in 
Eastern Daylight Time. By early Tucsday the hurricane 
had advanced from the lasi rositicn noted toa point about 
359 mies oT Miami. (Story 6A Page 1.) 


—_— 


pace, the 


ed. 


has been 


Outlays for 


to downward readju 


analysi 


goin 


|. Associated Press |. COMmissioner Curtis x! 
Johnson vigorously opposed 
the motion to retain all pres- 
ent commercial zoning, urging’ 
the Commission not to “fore- 
close” on its own right to re- 
zone. He was joined in his 
dissent by Mrs. Ruthelyn Mc- 
Cormick end County Executive 
Cariton C. Massey. 
Massey said he thought the: 
Commission should not adopt 
“ironclad” resolution) 
‘aomibene rezoning, and asked| 
that rezoning consideration be) 
given in individual cases. 
The resolution on rezoning, 


— 


Tuvenile Home. 


Approved by 
iruns counter to some recom- 


Falls Church 
‘mendations made by Planning) 


The Falls Church City Coun- Consultant Francis D. MeHugh 


cil agreed last night to partici- '" the commercial section of 
pate in the Regional Juve- me Bosc - aan Sor County De- 
st- nile Detention Commission for MeHugh called for rezoning 
Northern Virginia. in some sections and restric-' 


The Commission, previously tion to nonconforming land 


_'uses in others. 
approved by Alexandria, Fair-“. numann showed the Com- 


fax and Arlington, will estab-'miccion a map of commercial 


~* 


Queén of Arlington Playgrounds 


Carol Arndt, 11, 


2323 N. lith st.. Arlingten, Va.., 


daughter of Mr. 


and Mrs. Edward Arndt, 
holds the trophy she won 


last night when she was crowned “Queen of Arlington 


Playgrounds” at Lubber Run 


picked by the spin of a wheel of fortune. 


THE HECHT CO. 


Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington 


FOR YOUR HOME! FOR OFFICE! (Ble Sap se 
DUCHIN’S VERSATILE UTILITY TABLE 


Park. Queen Carol was 


lish afid operate the Northern land use in the county com- 
Virginia Juvenile Detention pared to present zoning re- 
Home. The home will be con- quirements. He will add to his 


ose eeneeennenetinenneneieienenniannenemntnmnemiemameennetn 
OFFICIAL NOTICES 5 
NOTICE 18 HEREBY se ts oak ths 

hel B 


rom and after Aug 


Sates 2 map, he said, a survey of indus- 
structed somewhere in Fairfax ;,;,) and nonconforming uses 
County at a cost of about $170,- for reference by the Commis- 
000 and will house about 30 sion when it considers zoning 

1] requests in October. 

“under the program now Mrs. McCormick said ve 
approved by all participating Sorerentite ameug. various 
groups, Arlington will contrib- 4 ‘ian that 
ute $68,505; Fairfax, $62,557; commercial land uses “so tha 
Alexandria, $34,748, and ‘Falls @ professional building will not 
Church, $4080.. The Commis- be next to drive-in.” 

sion will have two 1 ggg 

from Arlington, Fairfax an ° ° 

Alexandria and one from Falls Chicago Polio Case 
Church ~ . 

The City Council also ap- Total Shows Drop 
proved three bond issues total- CHICAGO, Aug. 13 | P—Chi- 
ing $1,255,900. The issues will oago’s polio pace slowed today, 
be voted on this fail after a although 40 weekend cases and 
public hearing on Sept. 10 at three Goothe placed the 195¢ 
Madison School, 334 N. Wash- to; at 716 cases and 21 pH 9 
ington st. . The "weekend figure com- 

The largest issue is $595,000 nsreq with 60 and 63 cases, re- 
for street improvement. An<gnectively, on the preceeding 
other is for $450,000 for cOM-two weekends. The total in- 
struction of a city hall. The ciyded cases up to midnight} 
third is $210,000 for the ere¢- Sunday. However, the-:city’s 
tion of a library. , outbreak was running more 

In other action, the Council than 2% times above a corre- 
agreed to accept the offer of sponding period in 1952, when 
the Falls Church Bank to lend the city had 262 cases and 16 
it $50,000 at 2% per_cent inter- deaths 
est. The money will be used 
for repairs of recent flood dam-| 
age and for temporary flood 
control projects. ; 

The Council] also named ak ae Saas ° 
Samuel Epstein a member of; F. Cs 
the Falls Church Planning! ~Eijzabeth Cannon). $ 
Commission, to. the eae” ong ~ Ceiymbla “one. 
Virginia Regional and CO-| and style 
nomic Development Commis-| fencefenh dt dissolved 
sion. | rr, Se : 

omas Cannon and ita 


Cannon 


. holds up to 300 pounds! 


Heavy gauge steel .. . ro 


lis easily with the touch 


of your finger. 26” high by 14” deep by 34” wide 


open . 
Solid enough for a rotisse 
or heavy fan. Grey, easy 
Street Floor, 


PARKington. 


Washington, 


. . folds to compact 14°x18" for storage. 


rie, sewing machine, 7”, 
to assemble. Stationery, 


Silver Spring and 


@ 


mn i nr 
BIDS AND PROPOSALS 
SEALED BIDS run 

installation 
= Bullding 


Pho 
Commiastonet 
Central Ser- 


tainable from 
Bond Section Procurem 


© m 
N.W (Tel 
8) Au 


LA RS ito 

drains: best 
efficient: 
£3 


a Be. ‘LINE CL 
cece sewers sinks 


hes, rec . dormers 
or mortgage financi 
KEE ER CO & 

2 A 


year 


A omplete remodeling 
Kit chen remod specialists 

organization is 

ccs TO You 

Pree ne t erm financ- 

i: aM RI ican Hot ZF IMPROVE- 


~ patches, partitions, 
: Pnic 


#CO SALE® JU 


na & tbs cally 


A 
“exp P| ro} Reas pr un 
on . 2 D WENT ween ai 
. isp 
ERICK A chee nema 


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Fe of ‘Gol jdstein, +c0 _ 3-3 
pl. oeeres Pe ning & 
all revair work Washin 
’ “enstruction “ “OU 2045 
CARPENTER.PAINTING — — Genera} 
buflt An 6. 
5-815 
CONCKETING. wateror: me a roof 
repair: work guaranteed. OSWALD 
) © 4.470" 


* C> Of co 


> re- 
-airs 85. 


CARPEN 


Sonia zing in wood fences: also 
cnain 


ALASKA FENCE CO. 


OT. 4-7300, NA. 8-5885 
WAXING SERVICE—@pe- 


stores. homes: 
lished: f es- 


uick. reii-+ 


F< rohl nq like new: 
oor ‘Serv v- 


able Tarvior 
. FoBGse 


3-99 


Sncutesty 4.98 


“PADS & repa 
pout . guttering & ae i a 
tac 


a 
talizine forel ear service 
G v 2‘. 


; lizing in one and be thos ~~ 

cia we an _ 

walks ete Pre Gal! 
rTyv 


come to 

the ‘hater ~ bt a yang 

ncemen 4 erie eeneral printing 

. a Wack” D. = gs 3- 340) 

LOS) 710 

Yee ae Ba’: Ry i, 4 

13th all ath 
a, a 


return. “papers 
HA 


een c 


Biack collar with medals. Reward. 
ons te, of Barus, 60, P4168 rows ped SiS white 
k terrier , *¥pe. 
v BOG 
- ite /tan spots: gies | 
Boots vie 4ist ave 
* no collar or 
7.4589 
siiver tie 
: Reoreetoen wes = 
d. FE. 3-5833. 


reward: 
Arl 


c N 
medaiiion, 3 
Fri or Se at Rewar 
" ™ 
‘AREET. btluc. male: 
Was h-Lee High School. 
> 2-8027 , 
PARAKFFT—Slje. whi’ & g-"9 
wit Petey C Reward atl al 9 ‘74 
" i—Lady Hami fon wht 
ane diamonds. nit 
er § 


gin ’ 
information 
ea 


me. Bos M-321. 


10A 


pDoGc—R & white male English 
Setter with choké-type collar: vic. 
oc tr a Pines, Falls Church. CL. 


Tura. blue: tee band 
vic “proadcast House. 


Kier — BLUE WIC”. ALEX. 

CALL Ki. 
SMALL a prea “black female 
lar ae. tail. Mont- 
JU. 9-9438. 


ing red collar: vic. Seminary rd., 
lex §.39 


A . 

SHORT-HAIRED while doe #ith 
spots: found Kine st Aiex. KI. 
39-3959 

PERSONALS 11 

_ + on OUR Sei alia tat 


os omy “Or nant 
DRAPER PUeo tes made to 
a wa 18° 
rwitt WN OF hae abe bos any 
Gebis itn curred by anvrone othe 
séif in person. ROBERT D. 
git Burns st. s¢,. Wash- 


= at | be responsible for any 


eist Pla 

JUNE ~WANLINE HEFLIN -Urgent. 

Contact Kenneth Fefli Be  apshtoe le, 
Va. Referer ice to chi! 

v VACANCY | in well-eq: eid nursing 

ome good 

5-7" 

, appli “at Tons 

: ersonne] 

ss xcH SeRVICE 1832 
ST. 3-6186 

FUL i ¥ rou IPPED licensed 
for the elder and ambulatory peo- 
le Nurse on premises at s '] times 


’ Home. Lotdow; 
ful spot eee 
= 


2 75a Pecnthed 
Wa ARYOUN FEMENTS AND 
INVITATION «hr ser 031 
DI 2 Thy Eves JA ~~ anes 
aOTOR TRAVEL 11A 
be tage te 
NO 


DRIVER wanted for 
pate Francisco Ref 


iN FRANCISCSH or Los kage 
2 passeng sha ¢x- 
leaving kes 14, is. TE 


ARTICLES FOR SALE i2 
XCCORDION -~Wurliteer. 120 ba 
50. SO. 8-434 


| shift. $1 5 etwoen 


ACE CCORDION— Renata “goprani i120 
. *h and 1 bass 
sie or best 


Annes marauetrie chairs. 2 

ball and claw feet. appraised $200 
each. sacrifice $55 each: 9x12 rose 
broadioom rus self scroll. 


' iB HA 
Al LUES Juv ENILE SALES 
Ww ARZHOUSE. st. nw 
revo. Tying 

rome iegs an 


$6 
D oils wogd $20. Small” ¢) 
7 ‘ ; *) LI 3. ’ , 
5: seni . desk $1 a 
20; e. livin ’ 


an. table redio- 
JU 5-8921 


Ti—Also porch 


J “ TABLE—solld wal- 
ew. ‘ea tS geaueabl will 


NING St (iz manh 
cond. 10 ~ ‘s.. glass top inci 
rrr 


furn. 


excl. 
$75 


oRYEs —- 1953 Westin: house. 110 
’ oe washer Ww Westir 
cond RE. 


hous Excel 
Cc “comb phor a 
child's desk ao wi € 
med) 2 10° 7-13916. 
_ RANGE . reirig. (¥ 
— noe om ‘el 
for. “Doth 32-4066 
FOAM CUSHIONS 
bbe illand 


7 47329 


=. 
ATR. 


cut any shape. 


logs. screens andirons ACME 
STONE Asd ti | LA 8-852. 
FREEZER ‘Renaire': 15 ecu 
ft. years: pe under ruarantee. 
$200 or _best fer JA. sl 3 
FRENCH BORN Cone double in 
URS UNCUAIMED—-CSin a clase 
rcR "a «CC oper, 
$6; barrel chair. 0: a 
$20: buffet. 86: 
25: chest drawers 
boo ,. 
studio couch, 
leather- top cof ‘ee ee $15; 
$15 4 


tab'e. 
bed 


rms ana mise. Ehingse 
rugs. cheap 6023 


h. 
[-picee Lime Oak Dinetie 
. a: living room pteces 
oving. very reas. JU. 8- 
™ 


i. $40. ates 2 ¢ boo 
bloné finish, $20. WO. 6-654 


BRAND-NEW 


FURNITURE « 


3 ROOMS 
FOR ONLY 


Delwery 
SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE. 
LI. 3-8700 


Convert yout. Mo — or Bn 
into 

os patented We install 
7-0 


Ai $209, 
arly original cost $490 
Wil Geliver: and heip install. JU. 


6-0785 

m Ba ARI nee be 

to cate, AO binoc., 4 

I ¢, t 5 years 


vm & A 
ine in excellent condition, fad 
res. recently overha 


-58 
OBOE Conn, 4100 BO 86-4345. 6 


SFFICE FURNITURE 
Special purchase Standard 
Brand Westinghouse Co. 4 
carload used office furniture. 


aes JAN? NOOR one 
ABLES SAFES, 


KCASES. 


R $2 AND 
aa File LAND UP. ALL 
ELIVERY AND PARKING 
Manhattan Office Equip. Co. 
639 New York Ave. NW. 
ORGANS AND PIANOS—Great re- 
ow going on, Floors 
rgans and pianos 
RICES oe 
equip.. ful ine. 
wes photography. 
R-99%5 ‘ 
0! zk a -Lower sates 
during our ereat FL, 
BA F'oors 


i330 GO st. nw. 


“Air Force 
i; Govern- 


instruments at the 
1015 7th at 
consoles 
from. S&T. 

Pt ae st. nw. (just above the 


spinets, 
rights 


ner 13th «a 

ST. 3-9400): 

Bilver Spring (Phone JU 

5169 Lee Highwa Arlington. Vs. 
(‘Phone KE a- eL Suburban 
and Saturdays 


stores open eves. 
Saturdays 


Downtown store closed 
Sept 


grands, 


_ $70. KO. 
“ot u 


‘selection sed 
$195. Sev oral 


$°5 to 


obligation 
try * pefere ‘you buy 
712 


RTANOS — Barricade 


cal 


6« 


1330 G st 


-_ 
PrANos AND ORGANS—cGreat re- 
modeling sal le ag so! ing on. Floors 
s* be cleared 


mu * and eer a 
$325 SACRIFICE PRICES 
: -* 


sacri! ice price KITT’s. 
"Ww RE 7 &212 


We have . a ‘Gulbran- 
nd «@ ws A Baidwin 
spines on sa at low 
33-9490 JORDAN'S. eor- 
ner 13th and G sats 
PIANOS—Se'lection 
floor samples 


antee fea*urine 
leone easy terme 


r samples re - 


uce Tie8 


Ee eral 


TYANO=— 
' from ntal. red 
$159 CAMPBELL MISTC 

-8464. 


ish, eM Sosgse 
“Printing Equipment 


Type cabinets wooden Calif 
70 e lever and gre 


30° 
Used otfset eau 
7x22 es 


oocen devetovi: ng St "how itt 
whiri . 1250 Maltitith 
presses; 2066 


John H. Burke & Co., 
125 §&. Monteomery Sst 

nabio or —— maton ‘. pas 

speed Victro! 18 com . 

concition: 


Inc. 


ae leni 


ees some; 
75 ae 
to build 


RADIO. a TERIAL radio 


‘pshur St 7. 3-08 
@EVRIGERA ATORS— —Used $19 } “acu 


& delivered. stock 
REPRIGERATOR” SALE. 


SED 
$5 Down | tarnarl Delivers 
the largest displays of 
refrigerators - omplete 
of General Electric. West- 
tnahouse and Frigidaire 
Sparkling White—2-Yr. 
UNIVERSAL CO 
49090 GEOR: yw AN Ee. NW 


Guar. 


REFRIGERATORS 
we 
eel ratic 
Reva! GER \TORS Pe 
liver. 80. 5-8473. 
REFRIGERATORS 
Recondi‘ioned—G marentesd 1 Year 


$29 
, PEERLESS | BALES co 
ve a7. 


a REN 
oo 8 & ete vos Co. JU. 9 
Rr matching 9xl2 and %xié 
ye grey and green comb: 
v3 


RUGS 
pupertes ervian 
$37 56: ox12. 

MAYeAIR SHOP 

so Ss. RW. 
een 12x22; 
Excel. cond 


Ngee 


— Portable. 
9.50 B 


5s — Kenmore 
cor .. £49 50 
riper sec- 
Digt a3 . f 
ny hours 


4 ng answer call 


autiful onm 
- 


KECORDER 
ire eet’ 
TIRE SALE! 


Pull ret read, euar. veo s like new! 
§ 00x16 70 : $675" 7 aoa 


2 Oxi yo 

cappa Se excharae “BERVICE 
RE CO 3224 Gs 4-0 

"7 ur = ; 

4,44 


ALL 


| . ee 4 A ?. a. 
Cc; rent or buy: ns oer mo 
4418 Conn nw 
TV CcLOn BS A CT 16 
pa $- of ati —_ : 
v1 j-tn Ti ’ be 
ry My 


u 


install, #1, 


ee 
| » £00 
| . oF, ov 


piatinam 


disc your sat gaia. anes 


arded Laure e pa 


‘A aah st Re 
ait TAMB A picture frames. 
. china. lass ns. 


clocks, 
nti 


Montgomery rd. 
ze. 5-2828. 
INSTR 1ONS 


AIRLIN 
AIR sae AGENCIES 
EED 


en and women for sround and 
+ the gi Bay ere: 


— Por atau 

Send ay address, ace 
and ppeor number 

VIA Ye TRAINING 

ss Wash. D C._ 

kone &S tas we a protit- 
able aa exciting career. Men and 
wome en eerenee fee a 
D'c " peauty poase= 1306 Hs 
uw 3-] te se, RA, 


in beauty | cul- 
ve 


aR. 
li subjects ‘ Suen: oon Ate 
Py presen ay v ‘ 
A 2 YNN BE AUTY RASS. 


e sie of gos phone 
xotitute ursing 
"Bai tional} de ooo eo} NW 
es 


P.B.X.. “easing Course (typing 

Pree). 4 wks. $35. Au ages--tncee 
«ition New ciasses naul 
~2940. BOYD SCHOOL 

7 : 


Yr A 
y iO AND classes Sob guar, © Path 
st. nw E. 8-5: 


rye ee, vee et 


MENA a Better Job 
ARN MORE MONEY—LEARN 
Sh orthand and Typing 
SPEEDWRITING 
Uses ABC’s—120 Words per Minute 


IN SIX WEEKS 


Jods waitne~ Ate F Piageoment 
— 9 AM M. 
one ST. 3. 3086 
tye Be Only 
Speedwriting 
Secretarial — 
1406 - St. 


HANICALLY MINDED 
MECHAM O TRAIN FOR 
JET 


MECHANIC 
OPPORTUNITY. 


is write 


MEN 


Ac 2 7% 
mene more mon ev BOY 8c HOOL 
40 } 


£OF 2 


st , GN 
COLORED. Learn ‘ping A 


St T 
brin this a | 
PE EbS for home practice “TEM. 
Bie . air conditioned. 1338 
= ON 8-3259 
aac MEN 15 


Aue iI RACTORS 


MD. 49900 
See A ABBEY First 


St 


igh seboe' grads 
ecys one = 


cs 
Gas stat) 0 "attendants 
sane 00-8105 
$350 + apt 
Par cine 


dé ¢i . 
CBLORED” BRANCH 
S128 + eit 


7K NW 
fivatts apt.) 
$1.65 ~r 
8» 


eth. "eles 


5 

4 hos al a $47 

Gook, heen, eth class .. $150 + qtrs 

‘ACCOU NTANTS BOOKKEEPERS 
AND OTHERS 

We have orders covering hundreds 

of positions in pe ‘y fields at ve: 
ious salar us T 


COLUIMBIA EMP. SERV, 


1341 G St.. Suite 224. ME 8-3429 
ACCOUNTANTS - BOOKKEFPERS 
5-$125 wk. up. Jrs’ and exper. 
all agers Conatr 
Also need Trpist- 
openings 
a 


* ATIONAL 


Employment Service 
Washington's Larce 


SALES DIVISION. 


PARTI AL Last enee ONLY 
ales mer air-cond $400 
ocal manufact uring ©0. 

To drug es 

sepecce Co "Tretne e. resident 

Va.. car furnished 

Gitice “equidment 300 
ee. food 


Pire-Casualt ae ina. 

Payroll sales 

ppcenanes 
ger 


wa «fn 
“OFFICE ‘DIVISION 
PARTIAL LISTINGS 
Artist. layout. adv. secy 
Employment manaer Ww 


sales teeaenest 


3100 exo 
college dearee 


board 


$260 
Burt euxhe. mech exp. $260 
3 lde ve $00 
ro gmt 
NA’ ION. aL ‘EMPLOY sie mis 
6th St L & 7270 


ny De 
Potomac 


ree. To #324 
mpl B11 King 8t 


—_— 


ex 
} dy 


ACCOUNTING 
GRADUATE 


Nation-Wide Corporation 
“~ Offers 


Detailed Junior Execu- 
tive Training Program 

Outstanding opportunity 
to progress in manage- 
ment work 

Good working conditions 


Requirements are: 


Good appearance and 
personality 

Ability to work with and 
handle people with 
ease 

College degree in ac- 
counting 

Witlingness to relocate 


In reply to this ad state ace, 
education, height, weight, and 
salary expected 

Box M-314 Post.TH. 


ACCOUNTANT pe experience in 


payroll work x 


ANALYTICAL CHEMIST. 


} pes 4 ‘methods eve ge 
eo 4 et Ma 


ald be Town, 


et 
ein rent ed ly to Ww 
perv position 
sala ry. 
- cate n 
ranged. Gir 
rroun of 


onfidenti rite 
ier wasagrs iS wat've. 
TANCE SEPAIRMAN— —Experi- 


PLIA 
enced on mayor 


Piaeey qed 41008 Palle “Church. 


LIANG repairman service 
automatic washers and dryers. 
Must be experienced. Truck fure 
oe Dowda'’s. 4418 Conn. ave, 


EM 
KRTIOY. "LAYOUT .. , $4400 


et ihe tort Trenarat 


ex car nec - days start 


ASSISTANT BUYERS 


Youngs men with some retall « 
rience to train for merchand 
ne career Excellent opportun! 
© €0 piaces in one of the top me 

chandising organizations in 


~~ iggy! 
ment. Apply ECT | 


THE HECHT CO. 


WASHINGTON 
FP ST. AT 7TH NW 


ASSISTANT 
FOOD 
SUPERVISOR 


Preferably one experienced in 


FOUNTAIN 
OPERATION 


end 


Capable of 
supervising people. 
APPLY 


EMPLOYMENT 
OFFICE 
3RD FLOOR 


LAN ROWS 
WASHING: TON STORE 


Tithe 6th and E Bts. NW. 


E 
ne Friday of 


ATTORNEY 


Inder 32. with several Feary reqi- 
he po.! 


I ? y Room 
AUTO | “Boby, “AND Past MAN, 


iP ni iH 
teed top MR 
SON LOVING CHEV: LtOLET inc. 
82 ’ ver Spring, 


At TOMOTIVE rOREMANS1 
tr eman. CENTRAL } 


D C ariet EXCHANGE 


Short order cOOKS ....«. 


ik and wool 
: ' ; ; At : 
MANY OTHEPRS—AL! 
1512 Sth St. NW 
HO. 2-1572 
AUTO MEL HANIC — 
know tometic trar : 70 
wk py Abd? a Bi DY Hey rER 
needed WAS TO Ae NTER. 
1063 Wis Ww FE 3-2324 
Hydramati« transmission. piece 
work You wont make less than 
$150 a week. We have more work 
than we can handle Good working 


aUTOMOBILg MECHANIC a 
perie used 


al TOL- 
LOVING CHEVRON. InC.. 
Mae Geors ¥ a ¢.. Sliver Spring. 


JT? 


“AUTO ‘SALESMEN 


suet ware ged ne e r 1@ Oppor.- 


‘LISH- KEEFE ‘MOTORS 
|, BAKER. 


Permanent pos yn 
loca’ | in ont at 


experienced: 


letter 
BON “¢ BAxERy, 
Annapols 

' 


ar’ ; 

1024 Weet 
Cal og MLINGTOR 
wy 


— 


sk. 


K- : 
_BOSPTT AL ay 


BANK TELLERS. 


576 guaran 
ro. Late 
WwW PF 
enor POR” SALE OR 
; Air-cond 3 chairs. TE 
6-5747 
SARGcR— F760 Wi ahd Comm tre 
8-5: Sa’ 3pm Tower Bar 
: ‘on ite tod 
t élnas. 
Red Pa Bids. 
7%] — 
Lang 


: “7 an‘ com 
Hampehire save. 
HE 4-9825 Pei OF 

~Turn system: top prices: 


and paranee, ote 


S\e-day week 
tine Road bar- 


by boys. 
NWAY 5 ¥ SERV. 


BRRPROMGR SBS wie 


xoors men capadie ret. 
med A A 


Bove" 8 cor 12th &G 
“BOOKKEEPER WITH 
MACHINE EXPERIENCE 


opporiantty fer ther- 
~rTrience nQoek Lee pe’ ”s 
charge of office Must be 


neti. 


vee P 
travel for 

z) = fee, ; “a. e 
“on Satty. 


te 18. te Lm Ba ; ‘ime. 
sumer 


nat | ied, ties nf Ave. es 


Electronic 


PRODUCT DESIGNERS STMLLEN — Experienred) HANDLEY meet oe. th com-| Ability to read wiring dia- 
-» 945 PLANT LAYOUT | | ; | grams or blueprints. 
sees S25 «Electronic Circuitry Design | _ RY, a — 
| .-.e0-- $32, MICROWAVE OTSIGN t | man Assembly to 
of pan Dry "cleaning workers ...... 8 e LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN " Kine aa sie er bus! electronic equipment. Previ- 
Tust Company. 9252 Georgia A WHITE “ercenal n better than bieges! | ous industrial or military serv- 
’ ¥ repair a 
NATIONAL EMPL. SERVICE | oe eda ee i3. prod ie eat Should ice experience necessary. 


CAB DRIVERS « ) 719 11th Nw. 2 Paid Holidays and Vacation : aie yeu an] 
DESK Se IMMEDIATE OPENINGS | SGRMERE Cons! | You are ee at ; APPLY IN PERSON eink aad 
8 A. M. to 4 P. M. 


Hien fo not heve sa. identifice- CLERICAL. 5-DAY 281 ‘eae Sr ENEE—WECAA sie 

eeker's. test’ Men or women. ) iste -ePh Apply Product and ‘round job with — ESS ; ; MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Geet aie “tore to. aiget 
BOB'S STUDIO So. Ari To a Con 3801 Hh st NW | Shons ana other Senetita. Phone] HANDL 4 Foro. Bete te Mice yan ~ be, pace) [ 

FE —tnat tly 2-8102 | Kooy S11 Kine Ot Re ease | COMP. ; ' ri = | Air Conditioned Facilities MELPAR INC. regs terting ine 98 for 36, 

Layout man __Abply DISPATCHER , FE. 3-6646 | | Many Employee Benefits rs ) ae i Tl 

ye ae 8-245)... | Snow TYPING, know city Trans-| ~~ __ ates a Experie: ) | ore : BN 2B: Ve 
CARPENTER portation pers. Mise Beli. = oi , ENGINEER gacetien Alaska Paving = SALESMEN | todd i Ay sone satinoTon aLvD Waa Sia coed 
time ‘for bowling ater’ BOYD’ a gg 12th 2G Row A en ome ee ; ’ | MON U FRIDAY | | fe and  inetaliptien. Too, pa y ana YOUNG MAN 


person. 2004 Nichols; ~ DRAFTSMEN Rinece 


ek 
all clerk hs ‘. ‘ered. 


8 
Bo =e * : - : : r : 
= 302 f= ea = UNUSUAL SAM. TO 4 P.M So's Heid Stes Tete 1 — soe ta 18.28 
= week Shot miver| =~ ~MECHANICAL farmerses sre. Weare construc. PANS tims Exeerienced Dera MELPAR INC. fale ote Sagem Page : * rvicemen 
chine to man man Layout Men and Detailers «| slarz "iS write Box M-323 Ray Coke ocTION 3. 06 | Read this Thoroughly Arlington, Va. Radio, Phonograph | To cots ¢ in, local ore 
4600. Work with eneineers and sci- 0), eee Tins is li | 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
apply) entisis " intere: “ore: | | FOOD SALESMEN | ant ‘oar “sen sod sh pois | | Repairmen 
npassy. live in ort es : y elsctro-mechaniea’ = | Walker. ‘Seo. ty Panaccape sand and afeary “VT Pea: en eee | Se / Co Sowers og gp 
mS is ~ ABEEY PEM for sdvancement. Many em- rea? food ieee Beate’ r ¥ | aa companies operaiing na. | 
isgion ; the ashingion area to © cop@tions 


plove benefits 
sHeet RocK,- | TECHNICAL | gists, sane 


MeLaughiin Research Corp. 


| arran ted - PiRiM “ > 
1424 K St. NW. ST. 3- 0986 TS = ot “heppral . s ~ Direc. jos. Georgia me” ¥ to : com — Py 
CHEM-LAB. DRIVER ~ FURNISHINGS MGR. | if . 4. Pa & ms industry. TAPERS WRITERS $100 Wk. to Start to Start 


’ 
; 


TECHNICIAN RR es I sonal At hg me 2 ibe - a ae $ | APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
a eo nn’ ay Sat Re tz Hon!) gf stove #600 tnd 2” more ical | naretna aams-| THE HECHT CO. ‘sient San spent 


enced. Must have floor - . : Lt ration «6 
For material research and de- Grivers license ~s, ; ; x PA M : ty of opportunity ss: +a A pg tion procedures ed fete -_* 
velooment as applied to elec-| Retkdars. 7:39 to 4:00 S waa: intet Fr ar an > a sors | NEW ECT siectromic ereches end ereri-| plus 
tronics and high temperature , ston whe sre net Soh 4 faa contracting (or ROME) JUST ous techn ical writing experience: SERVICE BUI. auto silowance. Only men im 
applications Minimum re ) wan: neree ce th amy sa! lors . oy ye BE RIG Now | to m ke $250 LY ape oes 1 NEW ORK AVE. O us. ed in’ position ith, future “sap. 
. i = lary. bonus , capeneee cari ness ; J n n ate: "esi tae challenting as- Geo 
college | Come. : urn. Give complete resume of pIME 0 . ‘GE . a on “diversified problems 6 $e reie Ave. Silver Spring, 


quirements —_ | year ° FS ; ’ 
ed att a! 3 "tSa- » sin’ et J . Apply at once 
level chemistry ELECTRONICS : ae Waters. , 3000 for - — a. ses ~* NOT BTASONAL ‘and Rd em - For ul informa‘ 
ee ee 6S The © be Oc : and ECKERT & PRAZER 


| GAS STATION MANAGER | PHOT De- “peek ire ae CONSTRUCTTON . 

45 HOUR WEEK ’ RCA se bonu : —' ‘al vat. PHO! O PERSONNEL ) ant e Pu* F. BIRCHWOOD CITY APPLY IN PERSON 

AiR.CONDI Uw =D ' | vaca Apply in gersen morn ings CALLERS sonal see! ne ond offers fe. | 
to He Oil Co. In me ¢ This | MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


Many ewnovee benerits MISSILE TEST OPERATORS | Grete all Okc ant | tress Dene | MR Tou ha 
ac or 


cAZPLY IN PERSON | PROJECTIN |GENERAL CLERK) Seauceng El Ba"Satat cityee" age | SHOE MANAGER MELPAR, INC. , ENGINEERS 


- to 4 Unuses! opportunity for _ngaressive 
a. ™. D>. mm. 


’ 
. | Tweed | 7 anas 
FE] OR] DA | Position available in news- te ce tete tee ten mat im our new Oe ven, Gor: 
paper accounting department ° third feor, Bon a Piet Mr een, A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 


thes. 


Melpar, Inc. | | eel 5 fly soBharona onal 1 io bteemad : SALESMEN cia dase OREKEEPER Air Brake*Company Guided Missile Launching Systems 
’ Experienced in stock work 
| 4. 21 


Radar Engineer tices. Previdus experience help-| Appi, “39 23% 8 ius NO FUTURE nt P30. "Draft execpt | . | 
A Subsidiary Nations | ful: Five day, 40:hour week! soi . cll RE 54 NO LEADS sho Tmo hapa “="°"'3000 Arlington Blvd. Openings in long-range projects on the 
WESTINGHOUSE Air-Brake Co Engineers | im air-conditioned office Many OL . 
| employe benefits, includin r general super- 
corF sire Davia. fir | | S| sty-4ey week, good ry. @ome MUST CANVASS ision, of sales and operation on 7) Ea ii< Church, Va. 


Communications 


weapons of the future with 
ARLINGTON Telemetry Engineers | liberal vacation plan. bu’ fer experience help ul ot | dry cleaning heaton 


: ) | pefers . na rom utur 
Optics Engineers | on pees Apet MR. HEAD LOW COMMISSION _fectea Bet cation rin oe | VI 
Falls Cheech Va instr att APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. stohiman Chevrolet POOR PRODUCTS | 35-8969 for interview RO 
. ’ 7" . rr —_ = --- + 


Planning Engineers 9 am. to 2 pm. ee 
CTT ENGINE Opto-Mechanical , RESS UNRELIABLE COMPANY The challenge of a new technological field . .. can be 

BE—Greduate. eape- Enoi ‘iy, ub Laundry. 30th # and F TION : , 
rienced in lars bldg, con- ngineers The Washington Post 7. ) GB. ene UNFAIR BOSS PRODUCT EVALUATIO yours with the expanding VITRO LABORATORY in 
LERKS—Pari-tis ne ; ing! Field Engineers & Times Herald Re oot end silks. more OAD OF COMPETITION ’ Silver Spring. Here you will find career opportunities 
e. late afternoon id Ga v . Apply moe L S , 
residents pref. Call Mr tier. | Radar Technicians + - “ Col, note ‘Pine. “Arling- OME OFFICE SPECIALIST in the new mechanical engineering fie'd. 

———— Communications NW PRODUCE ~CLERE—Gised Soutien) UGLY WOMEN IN | | ARS 

pe ie a oe tos | Sty & Seraey ung Guided Missile Launching Systems 


ung man ig our No exp necessary oh ‘ anenes e wour 
ept. Appir Technicians ting, salary i, us many thi Sood gesci ption of vous Personnel needed to assist in planning, testing and 


6854 NN. present job? ery 


60" Telephone Technicians ae Park. Ma. 1 te shot because we ) 
ILL MAN— NIGHTS. - oe See oe * all that 7. vor = ‘. 
Ou ECHON MAN Perm. pos GR 7 = painentnieatentntartinmemtenas - Dent jet analyzing new computer peripheral equipment for | 
and have auto. Mathematicians | Pe a aoe ' s RADIO REPAIR MAN nyone tell thi he land ) The following positions are available: 
PAN Room ; White small reatau- T° *ork im Silver Spring store. See My ae eee vour = large Midwestern manufacturer. Interesting | work 
ras ad ih ae Bewmont Racto. 2414 ooriunity. After vou haye heard | SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 
Also interesting assignments aoe $243. Wisconsi a the full ‘story. if? you don't “on ws with a future and rapidly expanding electronic com- 
, r i. then ro next more with od 
in Bahama Islands. for Tech- aiues rou me = eae SALES | EM kCER ike ¥ ve is suicide What glee ser fiel Must technical and/or aoplica- 
nicians. Bonus; food and speed. Syeres Ba: “> Que. on _\ And Selesmen—St. level office. up- ek Ih va. puter field. ust Nave tecrmcg d PP ; Openings for Mechanical Engineers with four to ten 
lodging furnished. ete ar boy Fe = =n! feone, Peame a8 Petinas ond com.i o sre-cnving, Masety ee tion experience in punched card or other similar years of engineering experience; must be capable of 
Kperienced. must ors tec ; n é. 4 . + ; . , j 
license. Apply 5518 Pip in cl osing your deals. Stop by yiTmont Ave. bees jen 9 and) deta pretening, ttorent | recognizing the simple practical approach to complex 
) G ier Cdlered or ~ BAUC OM "Realt burs. and Pri z | problems; experience with a manufacturing concern 
turwti fn | whit t have prod e per eaitors 
aaa ge 9" cide Bacelient opportuniy for right bik ‘NW TU 2-4700 SALESMEN—(2) white 25-40 Send complete resume to | Ot Seen Pens ane a 2 Po —_ 
Apply - erson _bet ween 2 and A professional acvarnce _tnan, Apply i418 Jin |. aA erare SALESHEN established ret routes: . salary | be helpful. 
Monday th Pri Broad, liberal RCA benefits. | IBAA ‘Machine Operator sonee: te’ x re Te tabti wd jie commission, average eek: $30 T 
: rs cers to wor for wa stabiish* rox iy 81 ri ' 
Marion's Dance Studio Relocation assistance. | to 3$."for permanent f°". r 45. guarantee: 5-¢ | Box M-293 Post-T.H. | MECHANICAL DESIGN ENGINEERS 


CHasT! ET PON HOTEL. with REAL ESTATE | SALESMAN—Ea- + Dene with 
q 4 


ry 
iat; "AND “PANTRY 
board 


a tn 
vate research rgan' +s acvan — ca 4 
Min! r sith one of _ ‘gor furnis ‘oul " guwel Tea 


FOR PERSONAL = a] t bu ting exper nee | od Count rs finest firms rime su>- . a Openings for Mechanical Engineers with four to ten 
INTERVIEW chines required. Mathematics! sel as we as 8° a broke: rage SALESMEN LOOK! | years of engineering design experience; background 


Ps . background prefert Pris - Prefer per é¢ mm t 
Manaser oftts and pe: lary | consider o.hers if ‘ot -~ . Our men sre earning 830 to in one or more of the following preferred: Automatic 


South Old Giebe -_ Y 4106 “afer + s| aa 1 a1 - a ¢ay selling the newest 20 
Serre : in W oe D.C. abe: os a, ~~ se | Quit ~~ HG = Me ‘KEEVER oa hasertenn” aie rs th SALESMEN Machinery, High Speed Mechanisms, Matérial Han- 
Call Mr arter .. arse “apt, coe nia bh ] ft aten er Spring; “Y- no car necessary root : dling Devices, etc. Ability | linka d 
le; y. . c 9 ices, , ty in cam, linkage and gearing 
_ 4-238 REA orate —TALFSMES ho este ‘this at lose 1th’ st ne. WHAT ARE YOU LOOKING FOR? dynamics desirable 
i NTY L. ithe ne salesmen >c 9. 10 A) ‘ nn © y ; 
; At District 7- 4800 kts Ale 3 fs . . . rm air~< ond worn “ea cal ue — ¥ J, | 
DESIGNERS | Wednesday or Thursday | ims Ni OMOTION ST. RYAN SAX cae | SANDWICH MAN Excellent Earnings? Merchandise you can be proud to se!|? 
A ‘ st 1S or 16 ANT T who is well versed in La oF ’ ew. EM 2- White. Experienced. Encetient pas A company which takes an interest in YOU? Dominant ~ For complete information about the project, educa- 
ugu | promote Trade association for Na- ty | vertising? Top-rated company benefits? A location out o tional assistance and other employee benefits please 
g---> , ; REGIONAL MANAGER BASSIN'S vertising? Top-rated company benefits? A location out of the my ° 


phone 
| ‘ rt ie: 147 E st. NW. downtown area? An opportunity for advancement? A dy- . 
PROCESS PIPING a ) | Eocuard. complete’ resume to, Box, 7 st ae Sota faa sl _— namic, proven selling program? weep 
ARCHITECTURAL | See 1 * Soot -331 cIVOLE 4 re te. ox- —¥ ~home sales organisation t wpa Mad es SEARS has openings for commission salesmen in the follow- JU. 5-7200 
E pt 3 perienced; also helper. w with 5 ; . 
STRUCTURAL | *™r™*? Car Call borer Tb wom. 83) Mas Del D.C. and Wa. Besire) seus sy Ay Pa 7S pam | Personnel Department 


us commission to 
B- 


MECHANICAL _ |RCA Service Co. Inc.'tér™sov"ae: . ran Phy A ge B ERE we ttlouetior’s “Eres rviee.| APPLIANCES 


| P.O. Box 1226, Melbourne, Fla ary Bi conte 3919 - hw ~ 4 “yy cling frpense -@--ae--- | PLUMBING & HEATING TO ARRANGE FOR SATURDAY INTERVIEWS 


Fields of Interest Home weekends tn tusual advance 


——ENGINEER— an ne eae te ieee| SERVICEMEN | BUILDING MATERIALS | PLEASE CALL NOT LATER THAN 3 P.M. FRIDAY 
IF Y-0-U SEEK d cass ew | type spt. | a MACHINISTS number, and request. * Kennedy ATTENTION | Ler RE | Vi E b . 

| at. meee mefit ! ROOrERS Experienced on slac urn wou URNITU | 
+ + OPPORTUNITY Be tAPRETZ CO Experienced iain aot wis de” “4 serey! Supploment sour me} VENETIAN BLINDS AND AWNINGS itro Laboratories 
ANN PALMER HAYNES With Small Mechanisms |SOUTE SALESMAN an fs; come. Free Hot Shoppe chow HOME - DECORATING Division of Vitro Corporation of America 


"Scum sens oh Mf Me son- and your uniforms are furn- : 
| . Capable of Working to Close, roule salesman. You have secu. ished. These inside-outside jobs, which require a car, are excellent 962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 


| Ly ‘he | 6 lity 
} | Vacancy for licensed engineer Tolerance ; A ty , opportunities for the 16 men who qualify. 
oe ¢ VALUABLE CO. | Excellent starting salary and ail Apply Morn! ngsi¢e Laun- CAR HOPS 

BENEFITS company benefits ‘.. 8220 Georgia ave. Silver Apply in person at our new store 
. s from 10 A.M. te $ P.M. Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday 


APPLY —_ AND ) 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. |W! Eauipped Shop Facilities “"""' CATES ENGINEER CURB MGRS. -. August 13: 14. 15.6 


. AIR-CONDITIONED “ wh Neati 
. 141 GO ST. NW 299 Wholesale eating end oir condi. 


COMFORT | nee Wages Commensurate With Many company benefits: mi : a ie ns ae Pa a SEARS ROEBUCK & ao) 


/ENGINEERS Ab ae . 
) I ility est type individual Diease 
| state background and previ n-| N 
com " ac previous | Oo experience necessary. Alabama Ave & Naylor Rd. SE 


| | 
| BT ee et APPLY DIRECTLY : 
CALL | Physicists | Many Company Benefits | preset. bet Srcceaeeti, At) TO ANY SHOPPE OR | Re MeL SALESMEN 
MR_HARRY FOX | — Chemists — | pgoiy in Pern ‘SALES TRAINEE NOT oagergw. | ENGINEERS TECHNICIANS | 
RE. 7-1909 | Aerodynamicists |  yoxoayrunurammay | Rates! . on _ has . |B KA FULL OR PART TIME 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M. ; rience fh 
. ; | etn-ation er ite couivaiens, fi! f| MEN’S CLOTHING EXPERIENCE 
Geo. M. Ewing Co Aero-Physics MELPAR INC cei i  & exrellent | : TAILORS | r as pa we ma 
. — —--- | u 
, SALESMAN Peg | PREFERRED 


ARCHITECTURAL . jocal, et “necessary. 


With Background in 


Architects & Engineers 


1109 19th St. NW. | GENERAL ee A eee FULL TIME | to 
, ) 13)) SOUTER Fee SF or fastest growing distributor of! ; ENGINEERS 
ELECTRIC S | «Orr jepr Davis & ee inted pr reducts.” high type man Slect SSA NE GE ee | Work conveniently near-your own home in one of the 
| $090 ARLINGTON BLYD. ES SD POTS OS SLS.SGS Der ectronic——Clectricai— 
ELECTRON ICS Laboratory | PALLSA CHURCH. VA Pe views estate backaround and EXPERIENCED IN ALTERATIONS industrial—Optical 
Research Program {i1¢ Ares 33,28 Ee SALESMAN ese tis cu sie anit 
‘mw. t entrance) MATHEMA | ) 
Systems & Equipment On Qur business is unusual FOR THE NEW METALLURGISTS 
: GUIDED MISSILES sins Si, Seid ao & DESIGNERS DRAFTSMEN 4 NEW 
ENGINEERS | MACHINIST | sessu ter *rgperes, os, e| - ROBERT HALL ca tvcnceal wetabemate: x | 
it ; |. : ’ ¢ 
i - ip , , sq ed om 6 ignified direc | IN RESEARCH | MANUFACTURING 
For experimental and | age 3 Sy onan | years experience [a eperation of, Selling | a aK »™* SALESROOM DEVELOPMENT Eiectronie Test Equipment ROBERT HALL 
development pro | equivalent experienced in “Ajon"plast e ‘cprabie, fase, taining’ ang, Seid beip. This | | ae 
grams in sonar, radar, | in the following fields: etheae” : : xcellent r os. FO fing. books Fe COee ae Por assignments Endicott, Monutactaring Methods Research SALESROOMS 
; maga . c eaners. ) Owego. stom, or Poughkeepsie. Analysis and Des 
and communications | opportunity for sdvancen ¥ : ——— — , aie sc ale = Positions es nentiobie i | Qiity Contro} 
; acomes' asel ' UNIVERS SR OR. Minn. and Lexington, | ponent Manufecturing Cost 
systems, both labora- | piiysiCAL CHEMISTRY | | ——s  - e Product zs 
tory and field assign- | ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. obtain iastins rit rower Plant Pacilities Engineert | 
ments. | avail Youporsives Chemistry 901 N. Columbia St, Alex. Va. ISS Baome ic Whttehouse a: $92 ARLINGTON BLVD. a _ | “iistion. Material Han | OPENING SOON AT 
mmody sport siN—_ Wile ite SE te 6S. Uh ht h you quality’ ) FIELD SITE . 
These are permanent | >” yfsteg bostiimeae in CAA a ia, fuest pours office .e yk ‘ond is Tats 2829 RICHMOND HIOHWAY ENGINEERING ENGINEERING | 2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 2829 RICHMOND HWY. 
ihe wheat |- = : a = alesancris. Vireinia tecations, ‘araganio in variew| LANGLEY PARK, MD. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
: -» : viL = > : ‘a! “nue * : ‘ y bi 
“grea, Cas | wane Pew sonseeghintn, acy S02 ARLINGTON BLVD. 11501 ROCKVILLE PIKE 


lent career opportuni- Prince Georees Colmiy area. Car , 
Aver 390 , Por er. - t f ; : : ; : IBM 1] v 4 
ties for engineers cap- PHYSICS . | Sew “phone Mr Gimmens, OR : tiget ROCEYEAS PRR. IBM | hile peu raat 7") = FALLS CHURCH, VA. = = ROCKVILLE, MO. 


=) “3213. Tuesday only, 6 DP. me rod are -% raing 6 - 
alje of assuming re- Atomic & Molecular 22s a Pky. ¢ 33 ppoint- ee ee lee the merlot, JOIN AMERICA’S LARGEST RETAIL CLOTHING CHAIN 


ancihil; ork. Electron N Wits CAR » pens o — tose JOTN AM @A leader end pioneer tn the eva) anit . 
<7 Y M4 a | han | ' Oe nD Ree areas pa anoRperany. BETAL Clothes CHA —° Paniaty ‘expandiog eveciric com- | {ng ang’ malesenance of the ee: 
mirrmn ; ) ; ) ‘atl . puter tire ayet 
ing wi imum Aateeeiaion | iy Puller Brvsn Co. Met; MENT — e aeegriantty necessary aE aibetiln aceite “ohh, @ system | R. 
supervision. Shock Waves . bi ,-4477 oF DI 71-3498 wee qualify. 5-day. 40-> we WORK CONVENIENTLY NEAR bility. covers . ee pius ponent: ie ve : ) MB ag WE OFFE : 
CHANIC—Experienced. for truck Pintst em —a coos | > | 
Upper Atmospheric fson Mi tia YOUR OWN HOME @ Lab raonnel hes increased 
5 ; Tesnana' —_ dog" Sefferse <. — Be ; five-fold in the*lact five rears. : EP. ee 
or information and Arrange- bez. Atl OF. 4-730 xa 8-382 \@ Facilities ramk among the fo gg BO —Fine Progressive Wage Scale-——Paid Holidays 
f ponsibility | 


ments tor Interview, please call GAS DYNAMICS earn - WE OFFER ié . 
ad | | ph «os Scientists in as. | Requirement: Twe-reer technical ~-Liberal Seles incentive —Paid Sick Leave 
JU 5.7200 Free Molecular Flow ° pertes only. TU m a7 ag ae | * Adve solely | pene we rs in tronics, or + earnings plan mfree Gitue Life Insurance 


Real Gas Flow 2 | —Good Salary , ELOC 
(Viscous and Inviscid) | ) | - ern noes ee viene —Bive Cross Coverage —Generous Employee 


Personne! D rtment | Flow-——Material Interaction | 18-30 | ) Tune eannteiee ; ) ca! zs ‘or men with « ie and , ' 
nig = | OPPORTUNITY | + €: —Pald Moliders RESEARCH and coee echanical to iain ~—F id Vocations Cheney 


All interviews Confidential 5, 2g FP ue. _ DEVELOPMENT after training wi eee 
rte jo Cnttene Seebemiiimocs tis cae a aw fis sos" 7 %. ee ee ee WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS . APPLY TO: 


| SPECIAL DEFENSE | UNNECESSARY . SA EN _ —Generous Emplove Discounts IBM, 1141 Connecticut Ave. WW ' 

VITRO PROJECTS DEPT. | QUICK ADVANCE TO| SUPERVISOR ~7ren Group Lite earnce ee Thar as 16 18 AM—2 Pa, STORE MANAGER 
| ' MANAGER | etc penta . | at | Apabiie 13108 any tas, day, or come 
LABORATORIES ) GENERAL pus Kitchens offer vou | | + APPLY To: 3 : oe phy ha at any of the sbove addresses 


F VITRO CORP, CORP. OF AMERICA | ELECTRIC Cos position Seng tS bs foe = ; Fest Lie rae pia : 


from coast te acastl 
3798 CHESTNUT STREET | 
Wayne A | 
962 ere Md | CPHILADELPHIA 4, PA. ee eee 4 . cage te omen bese: ities 
| : a CONN, } | - [eeertrial Desianers Machines Corp. 


“hy 


es, wht 4 10), : 
= ¢ iia 


foncern: 07 ovod' per) Foun 
Circulation Av. $50 \ Wk. Part Time) Mis TOUSEWIVES 
PART TIME 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your. ad 


Phone | 
REpublic 7-1234 


a a 


nr 


me 
r Murray 


= re instructors pA and! 
those who qualify. 


free to 

;- 22 3 7 
nae ont et. on borane: 
ee p eprat tn tis 


to f y= on oonnhetoal| 
t 
cellen 
' CHERS WANTED—Call : 
gievens Modeling School. i Ext 
von sr rg 


AN — Medical iad. im! ATLANTIC RESEARCH-CORP. 
Li. engineers in “iakine ah data a & ‘abe ser nef jone voice and well: 


dD. C.. start. $4800 -m, Al ‘ Viral 
xandri irgini 
engineering ce soquises, Age : ¥s bie o 
. con- r. Morris. 


: ‘Down 
sche EitRK 
sblity to 


egeten. Must heve rae Rae : : ' 
corresp . s . 
trusting ane Sendting of eae - " “ : : 
_ @ 5 days. Under 30 


SECY. Sn Embassy 


ad wove for Bome co 
Diversified aa cuties. 5 Gane 
OF Fx. 3- 


123 Sheraton Bids. 7ii 14th NW 


ae a 
Buclia and Ts 


arters r 
ise sm. at 811 15th St. NW, 


THE MAN 
WHO KNEW, |5 
THERE WAS ee 
BETTER JOB _| eeara 


Is now representing SEARS. earn- N FWRA 
ing more than fv ects. FP 


did something. about it | TYPISTS, Many = $70 
to” sien CLERKS with apowtetne of com 
a5 


also 8 cier 
topaste. enele a words per 
minute speed. Ages between 25 anc 


trave! 
orn 


AS a ra + ML 
ean $7 


=e oy to a 
Mu 1 m 


ae rea ASL at 
Reliable for Frozen Custard Shop 
RA. 3 


Good 
—y med. See Mr Biack * BOYD'S. 
for. 12th #& G sts. nw. NA 8-2340. 


YOUNG MAN 


| CLERK-TYPIST ze 


bo 
PETS Ta 
Must type at least 40 words appointmen 
per minute, accurately. Excel-| RTHEMATICIARE 


lent working conditions. Interesting positions involving so- 
o 


NATIONAL 
SAVINGS AND 
TRUST CO. 


Richt now we are se pectings F4 gest 

fled men for intensive ning tp 

& new and interesting sel i eid 

After adequate preparation for the’ 

’ 7 can ~ ae A expect 
, 


shorthand. 


a a ape. 


-day : 
insurance r* re- 
n 


truments 


« TELEPHONE 
OPERATORS 


Part-Time 


Padvert available tn Cjassifies 
Fiend” cee Be | He 


Telephone 


Hills, at 
en. sec. work. 
acation. State 


urch 
Rapidiy expanding financial in- 
tiiution has an excellen n- Piaee ¥ 


re for a bright aeeressive youns 
ust ) 


9i11 Bladensburs 
CLERKS 
CLERK-TYPISTS 
ay to-pour week 
mrrHe StcHT Co. 
PF _ST. AT 7TH NW fe 
CLERKS 
TYPISTS CLERK-TYPISTS 
For Furniture Store 


CLERKS 
Permanent Position 


Fei, ibe U7 etn Yay 
in ‘ - 


a 
Positions available In an ex- A = Gime: 


panding research organization. must have car, JA, $-5900 


Opportunity for advancement.’ 
; NEWSPAPER CLERK 


Convenient suburban 

location. Clerical position in Promotion’ 
, Department for alert young 

Permanent eo of woman who would like to start 

this area preferred. her business career on The 


000 incomes are common. More 
than a few pay tax on five-figure 
incomes 


The men we. pecont 

are ~ 2 
Davis. do we fie ye dea 

they will Be carafully war 


nto an executive posi- 
This | h Oppor-| 
life-time career in 


avai A 
mathematical services secti { 
non-government scientific research 
re- 
ip 


ase e ores mS commmmtont 


5 aa 


A pretntes| DAY na 
quirements are U. 8 C 

and BA in Mathematie or physica! 
sciences. Gallary open. Call RE 
aes after 830 A. M. Monday 


AL 4 


‘7 
Registered. blood test. er 35 
Immed. opening. Miss Grant. NA 


BOYD’ S—Cor. 12th & G 
Medical aE , $4400 


j Sogo men 
Me 8 -2234. 
efads (many) em- 


*hterestina 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT, 
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 


| lating condi-ions 
ognized exceptional! employe bene- 
fits “e ecdljonal in- 
a toward 1 


fields 
wiect o 


centives tows Annette D. Tatelman 
’ ] +4 * 
Tow. WOR s,s 8 8 Tish oe ae et 
ould YOU At into this picture? : 
| | bo See pee the tal story of op. ' 
ADVERTISING CLERK | 


THE 
Sor vanetees at SEA in a selling 
ree 
« 


CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC | 
TELEPHONE COMPANY .. . 


Various and 
ffices 


a gabon which ines de| 


ian alr sisdned iat 


x performance 
| necessary 


The Washirgton Post 
& Times Herald 


company ir-cond. call” 


r acct 


5- oad week, paid 
and many con y bene- 
fits Apply M ag A 


a mos. aitpo 1515 L ST. NW. 


Clerical position available c— ze WE 

| classified advertising depart 

ment for young woman who | 

likes to keep records and is} Many Company Benefits 
SNYDOR 


neat and accurate with figures. | APPLY MR 
Five-day, 40-hour week. | . 
‘ | Hub Furniture Co. 
: 


MR. MATHER 
TUES. OR WED 
Between 11 A. M. and 1 P.M.) 
Sheraton-Park Hotel | 
Washington, D. C. | 


work A 


portunities for qualified 
young men seeking regu- 
lar employment. Positions 
are available in Washing- 
ton and nearby Virginia. 
An interest in mechanics 
or electronics is desirable. 
Must be high school grad- 
vate. 


Hospitalization and 


n com 
ual feations 4 7 


TELLER 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. 7th and D Sts. NW. 
9 a. m. to 2 p..™. 


The Washington Post 
& Times Herald 


1515 L St. NW. 


(CLERKS —Por dry cleaning store 
| Steady work. exc salary. 3510 
Columbia Pike. Ari. JA. §-9517, 


_— Handicapped preferred 
cl " 


nw 


LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. ps) Excellent Working Conditions 


NATIONAL 
SAVINGS AN 
TRUST CO. 


phone calls please 


Need 
6 PART TIMERS 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. NW 


AIRLINES 


_ TRAVEL AGENCIES NEED 
17 ad under instruction 
AVIATION. TRAINING 
"7 15th St Wash. 5. 
BOOKKEEPER Age 
xper. For ng known 
: ai $70. No fee 
AGEMENT CONSUL ANTS In 
Suite 1001. Wash. Bide. 1435 G 


a 
AUSORTERS weeatly ® needed 


45 Hour Week Washington Post. A good! NEW 
CLERKS ~ 8. 9-230 
to adapt to varied clerical du- a a Fin} 11 mS a 
ties. Five-day, 40-hour week,| KL 2-505 
To train for manual and machine conditioned office. 
accounting wore 


z kAowledge of typing is neces- 
* ? sary, together with an ability|— 
| pe Ae ee 
High School Graduates 
| paid vacations, sick leave, 
Experienced or inexperienced MELPAR, INC. group insurance benefits, air- SECRETARIES 
| (20-30) 
manent 
ran 


Apply Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P.M. 


familiar wi 


42464. pe e 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 
Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 


Paid T p 
FOR APPOINTMENT aid Training any 


| Call KI. 9-7500, Ext. 106 |}*"* "er 2m re MP bases, St. Over Bis 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


Jelleff's 
SALESWOMEN 


for 


COATS-SUITS-/ 
‘SPORTSWEAR 


car * 
ogg BM ~ | “‘~. 


m. to S$ p. m. 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. 
9 a. m. to 2 p. m. 
The Washington Post 
& Times Herald 


, 
par 2 
ment 


f 


deidtar 
: 4 rake Co. 


WESTINSHOUSE Alr- 


BY EE PY 


ARLINGTON. VA 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


Immediate vacancies with 
research development firm 
in Alexandria. Must be 
‘glert and dependable. Ac- 
curate shorthand and typ- 
ing required. 5-day, 40- 
hour week. Liberal com- 
pany benefits. Excellent 
working conditions. Salary 
commensurate with ability 
and experience. 


benefits sckaess a4 

FOR APPOINTMENT 
Call 

NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 

BAKERY SALES GIRL |ccese—sen—tms Dry gleams 


gad holidays est late afternoon Va 
ag Call “ir. Butler 
ov 14 


620.00 DAILY — Beil Lamipous Dowr 
Ree Dept. 244. 
Au 


ky ‘Macs Pree sampies. | 


PART-TIME 
‘$55 PER WEEK 


white. Must be free 
per week. ‘S day 
interview call EM. 2- 4990) 
between 12 noon and 4 iz 


ARCADE EMPL. 


BOYS 
S ‘ALL KINDS) 


| 
| 
| 
| 
| 


va = No 1515 L St. NW. 


PLEASE DO NOT PHONE 


JOBS 


BUS BOYS 
DISHW ASHERS 
RTERS 
COOKS 
SERVICE STA. ATTEND 
PARKING LOT ATTEND 
$50 CAR WASHERS 
AUTO M ANICS 
TRUCE hat Orn 


UNIVERSAL EMPL. SER. & 
aE BLO peed 2 Warr ea | 


ya! elev.  * liquor store. 
barmen a, i or week 


Mon Pe 
New Colonia! Hotel. Ext. 424. 
aw. 36. m. 5 9. & acre me & WOMEN I15A 


! phone 
—_—_—_— 
ARTISTICALLY inclined young man 
| or woman to sell in large china 
| and gift store in Bethesds. Call 
?) 46-5 
TCIANS — Colored. 
| enced in styling. Call LU 
or DU. 7-940 
| CAN FOU BO ANYTHING? J Are Je 


CLERK-TYPIST ‘Practical, sums; to Tive 
in ~~ e wi 3 
1 DAY 7 
for general 
experienc 
in nearby Mad 


NURSES 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 3 
pegistered nurses for operat- 
oO . Buite. 


Permanent position. finance office 
starting saiery commensurat e 
; previous experience. 17-26 
years age ust be accurate ‘and 
id typist 38-hour woes 
a L. BE. Bullard 


Lite fn terest: ns 
pos 


OK KEEPER. Silver t Sprine $300 
SILVER SPRIN VL 
8413 Ga Ave ON 90-4446 


BOOKKEEPER-TYPIST 


Immediate opening for a rapid. ac- 
' r 40 vears of 


rir or aim 
‘tecal insurance co.: must 
ypist;: 


only those WH 
apply 


> (2). ; 
white. for diversifield offtes duties 
Hours 9 to 30 5-day © 
cond office. Piease write Sen 
t- 


L 


Main office in Epveréete, Md. has 
ages 20-35. 


oc trance om iith 
ae 10th ST. NW. 
~ ‘TRAVEL & EARN _ 


t. single and aaproneve, oo 


Begin- 
aneer. inc 


OMETER OPERATOR 
rienced. good starting %8-ary 
. ban loca week. sick leave. vacation 
— Permanent residents of this’ hospitalization and other benefits 

rea preferred N air-condi-| Air-cond. office Call Mrs Domin- 
| Hone but a Apply in person) sky for eppointmest _ DE. 2-1600 
tizen of Ss 40 up 


s4 
River ale washers and = girls $30 up 


tal 
E. 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP, 


901 North Columbus St. 
Alexandria, Virginia 


Payroll Clerks 


Previous experience tn payroll de- 
partment and typing required. per-) 
position offerin oppor-| 

or edvancemen xcel- 

. mpiore benefits. Convenient) 
~~ location 


APRLY IN PERSON 
NDAY-FRIDAY 
8 A M. TO 4 P. M, 


© MELPAR, Inc. 


for appointment. 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


16TH & M STS. RW. 


Mary land 


oy 
urat t nm ——— 
curate typing Maids. ‘live in $30 up 


METROPOLITAN 


AGENCY, INC. NA. 8-1393) 


Ro 738. ith. A ‘é 
EMPL 
10th St. Nw. . ‘N.Y. Ave 
Ser and 


Chance 

Vought 

Aircraft 
NEEDS 


SECYS.-TYPISTS 
See ABBEY First 


yg Eye St ST 3-0 


experi- ing =... arner Bids. 
4-08>9 


BOOKKEEPER So~ 
are. 3 Garp. 708 ip 


L K- Y | 0oK is -GEms—Coleres. 
Office experience, PBX gutmtata’ eile. ecteced, 
relief. Pleasant working) counter cirls white 
conditions, opportunity, **e** *""* 


ate e<ting te 
tunity fer perso with 
ing experience and edu on te 
taxe as e pn J of office ae, 
ds 


ae aper 


eer tee | 
sala’ with 


¢ay oF 
£ 


EXPERIENCED 


lities Tinlimit- 
RA. 6-8000 


store 


nw 


- : 
for pom intment 
P. c—seat eetete: 5 days.' 

tom 


BIBLE 5 
de = pod Ln pibiee. 


9 


= 


for advancement, 
benefits and discount.| Waitresses. «= 


Bie. 


A Subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air-Brake Co. | 


r 
Stacistica 


ypist. 


‘Misses Better Dresses 
Other Positions to Be Filled 


Po Fay" 
Wilson Bivd.. » * A. 


t press opr Beginner typists. 
ar aARDARD EMPL. SERVICE it fain ler, down 


| Apply 4th floor. 


L. FRANK CO. 
__1220 F St. NW. 


ENGINEERS 


ar 


Cashiers-Clericals 
PBX Operators 


Excellent working conditions, Sal- 
aries arid all the additional benefits that 
are included with employment at 


JELLEFF’S 


Apply Personnel Office 
F ST. STORE 
CONN. AVE. STORE 
SHIRLINGTON, VA. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 


SALESWOMEN 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 
FULL OR PART TIME 
=| WASHINGTON VIRGINIA 


SILVER SPRING 
WORK NEAR HOME 


MANY COMPANY eNO DISCOUNTS ON 


bi sl AP 7 

cot WOMEN. EXPERIENCED L 

| as a2, cdrums. BOOKKEEPING 

: gecores a for iow atin MACH NE 
OPERATOR Prsattnnns Zonet 


Experienced be 
f 


-$60 

3000 Arlington Boulevard 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. | SECRETARY u-| 
| rate typing. Some shorthand. *eai- 


Take Arnold V-2 Bus from phone. 5-day week. Small. air- 
i 
lith and E sts. nw. to F, C. gene geties. os: to $300. Ca 


Plant Entrance. 


-30—PERM. FULL-TIME ONLY 
ol genera 3} yo openings moe to i 


co. pres. 
Pk. 5 days. #4300 


eee 
we Pinan as 
Applicant shoul 
one ++ A, 
s po 


. Ww ori d Ls Fastest oe 
Pighter the hischiy 
’ \ecesatul REGULUS. guided mis- 
ef 


n $3 60 per hear 
at our cupenee Opp. for Fay 
sow in person between 2 and 10 

Monday through Friday 


Marion’s Dance Studio 
CHASTLETON po A 
6TH & RF _.. PBX PER. — Encinesrine 


5355-840 855 ie ac one a Ase? 2: 
COLORED : 


‘Wilson Bivd.. A 
Silk finishers. top 62 


PHOTO P RSONNEL ~ 
ks. 2 in family 


CHILD'S HOME PORTRAIT 
estics. live = RS 


Laundry worser OPERATORS 


. cleaning worker rete . 
ain ~ WHITE 


Eye NW! 
for sy 


ath many employe 

ly to Dr art, Room 340. 2025 
St NW... Wash... D. C 

American Red Cross 


YONG MEN 


— 50 ‘. 
he Appis” Personnel. ¢ Office 1424 
nw. Rm. 319. CAPRITZ CO 


CLERK-TYPISTS oz 


If vou ere dependable and would 
¢ an interesting pogition in air-. 
conditioned offices with opportu- 
nity = advancement. come in ane 
us. 5-day week. 6°30 « ~ 

sic 


Aircraft experience its not essential 
WAN 


aggressive Excellent Working Conditions 


NATIONAL 
YOUNG WOMEN | SAVINGS AND 
digbinesamsatnresie TRUST CO. | feat Selip Retina acetates 


rsonne] 
GHT BAGY.. To LEAR, $4 LIFE 


BOOKKEEPERS 
CLERK TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


. ts we 


ve engineers—men whose 

: posential can parallel the 
repid menesr al expansion of this 
ares ‘oy a low cost of living 
and the tr end'y. informal. of itdoor! 
life typical of Texas. Oovportunities 
at many levels exist in these areas 


AERQDYNAMICS 


*y Dericn. Wind Tunnel 
, “Control! 


3900 rss 
N Ronsut. Ants. 
INC.. Suite 1001. Wash. 


1435 9 —_ 
SECRETARY 
feat estate otties' accurate short- 
required net 
le and intelli 
interesting duties 


ary week. oaid vacation. 
-25 ar Miss) 
- 5600, OL 


POR LIG 
ww. Workin waitre $75 plus t. Highest Salary and Commissions | * “ y. 3s 


) NATIONAL LU EMPLY. SERVICE es. F Pishe UN 4-2708, weekdays bes open 
CLERK-TYPISTS 


Pp at 
REAL — oo fects rent. and re. 
ist exp..Must be s« 
fir air cond. offe $day Emp! 
TOP SALARIES additional full time sales-| SILVER oe 
FOR odern air-cond. aes 8413 hE ‘a 
TOP PEOPLE ryt! ER SPRING, EMP 
3 Os Are JU. 9-4446 

Positions available in person- pict PHONE Det Hien Fda 
nel, insurance and accounting «; ee oreah. ‘Me of-| 


ull cooperation awaits SECRETAR 
Call un RYA No EX fice ghorihand a 
‘tt Halhates No 
sal. ° 
MENT ¢ CONSULTANTS INC. ‘Suit eA 
branch. All have a future—aAll Ween, Bids. 1438 @ ae 
have excellent Promotion pos- As 


tor interview, EM. 32-6581 
| 2 pore: day 
sibilities. 5-day week and all DIETITIAN 


RELer Toy att 
company benefits rr ONAL GEOGRAPHIC 


ttractive young lady needed for 
eotorte ‘or 
August 13-14 | in emp! one ce ca 


Between 9 & 2:30 P.M. | 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


isl G ST. NW. 


ere lim in 
Biabiiity 


AIRFRAME 
DESIGN 


Wing and Tail) 


pair 


pist oii “ding Bt.. 


to $350 


ROCKVL EMP 
30 U._ 94046, 


cil eee 


son Bird. my age 


Agcy. 


time. mid- 2608 as Bate | 2 . 
part fe. Stat? . 


and ualifications 

| OD neon ai ee ane 
PROP NNEL, ME. 8.2902 
DENTAL AssT.. Silver F Spring $285 


at 8 PN AILABLE. 


“so Rim. R, 110) 


(Puselace. 
are most in teresting. 


MECHANICAL 
DESIGN 


(Roulpment and Engine Installe- 
tion Ele rical end Hydraulics Sre- 
tems Lend! ne Gear Controls and PLY 
Armament) 


ELECTRONICS 
SYSTEMS DESIGN 


‘Automatic Controls end Guidance. 
Advanced Systems Development. 
Reliability and Packaging?) 


| Also Openings in Riverdale which 
Sa 


APPL ss *° motion pictures. . 
WHITE TOWER OFFICE a 


Ys 
714 18TH ST. NW 
8 A 


le 
vA 

PRS 
M TO4 P.M 


COLORED —AGE 18 45. 
NG. GOOD SALARY 
PERSON BEFOR 

N DO NOT CALL. 1867 

ORAMA RD NW 

HELP, WOMEN 


ABSTRACTORS 
See ABBEY ga age 


est on: oP > NW ate o-<ite 
Asst bik) 
Cashie 


a 


NEAT 
P- 


E 
KA 


16 


— ‘short hand experience e- 
' ered This position permanent! 
all modern emplore benefits 

Good ee ne salary. Please apply 


“HOUSEHOLD 
FINANCE CORP. 


7444 \ tomy Ave. Bethesda 


SECRETARIES 


Immediate vacancies with 
established engineering lab- 
Oratory for experiericed 
secretaries with ability to 
meet the public. 


5-day, 40-hour week, paid 
vacation, hospitalization, 
/té@tirement and other em- 
ploye benefits. 


= , 
lege ....8230 
ak $350) 


Snes to ior $250 


| ME D PRIENDLERT AG JO | 
Role st rte 
NAL | 


NATI 
3-73. berinning 


equivalent | 
h dietic.an. 
meal gal 5-da 
: eri 


pe A ; 
isc. ave.. 5 days . 


PROPULSION | pases, a 
ANALYSIS | oon 


(Instalied neine Performance 
Heat Transfer. Duct Design: 


WEAPON 
SYSTEMS 
STRUCTURES 
DESIGN 


(Stress Analysis. Materials. Weight 
Control) 


FLIGHT TEST 
ENGINEERING 


(Plight Test Analysis, Testing. and 
Instrumentation ) 
de 


for &p- 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT. OFFICE 


THE HECHT CO. 


PARKINGTON, ARLINGTON 
Glebe Rd. & Wilson Bivd. 
Glebe Rd. Entrance 


SILVER SPRING 
Fenton St. and Ellsworth Drive 


~ DIETITIANS — 


Assistant Adminis: a ne 


5-day udic AGA uir 
Many em- pitised dietician oa. 187-bed 
3-6800. Ext. Genera) hospital lary open. va- 
cation 1 month w a. me. 40- nour 


tek 
leave. Atirec. liv ~ if y 
sired. Write: | oie prtere tt $6 


ERAL HOSPI- 


-- 194 Pup. 


EMPLOYMENT SERV 
1108 isth St. NW. at L 


BRANCH STORE 
CLERKS 


and La 
Miss” ‘Weane at 
st. nw 


Cerrone Xe weekly 
openers handling. cpap Mess > 
. cel working conditions 

tyne. Res ate and In 

; bawaonw Prar zo 
METS ay — = 

starting sting | Ate 


tolaghene | 
S70 week. 
3-6777. 


CT aaa: a te bemies | 
elers As Salle -| 
LERK- 
ACCOUNTING. CLERKS | ¥ toed nod, bungly ‘be business 
) 


| CLERKS tomers cen Car ek 
BEGI A or 
| COULBOE Y : kee 
= | _ ~ | a. Soy Jo, $09, Pe Bivd 
Man? SrHEe por tisteD | esol: “REGISTERED NURSES” 
perry. F 339 ne FOR ALL SHIFTS | 
: MEDICAL SECRETARY | | 
MED. REC'D LIBRARIAN 
HADLEY twat = 
1 Nichols Ave &8E. 
RENTAL CLERK 
BiOG? FARK 


isp! me and general Savteal bution: 
many co reonne)!. 


EXPERIENCE i 
3 office. Room 329. 1424 Parts nw. 


ten gc gore 
) a you 8 good calery  ohile earn | Apt offered in pA Tt ~y all 
a ae ee oS period ing qualifications to Box M- 19.) 
WAGES —S ot ilea 


pertmedt® Validate fate 


PLEASE CALL 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 


JU. 5-7200 
-| VITRO AeORAT CRN ES 


WASHINGTON 
F Street at 7th N.W. 


Wr have several events 
our branch stor 
Virginia and near 

is is an excellent oppo 
for someone fv! 
or nearby ary 
eations with pay 
apee and other 

5 


bulld « freezer : 
| Charwomen, ofe im your own weeks 
not 
Good 
lar 


COLORED BR 
_ ekte AE ag 
out 


$-9 pm 383 
NCH 


3-6650 


DIVISION OF 
VITRO CORP. OF AMERICA 


962 Wayne Ave., 
Silver Spring, Md. 


oe 
Wilson Bivd.. ions! 


RIES 
PHERS 


SECRET. 
STENOG 
TYPISTS 


We have interesting career openings for the above positions 
for those who qualify. 

WE OFFER: 

(1) Salary commensurate with ability 

(2) Work week 8 to 4:30, Monday thru Friday 

(3) Excellent leave plan 

(4) Enjoyable working conditions 

(5) Air-conditioned office 

(6) Access to good public transportation 

TO QUALIFY: 

(1) Good work record which will be investigated before 

(2) High school education or bettas, 

(3) Recently employed preferred = >: 

APPLY 


OPERATIONS RESEARCH OFFICE 
The Johns Hopkins University 
7235 WISCONSIN AVENUE—BETHESDA, MD. 
; 
Y 


\ 


APPLY IN PERSON 


ELITE LAUNDRY 
2119 14th St. NLW. 


spundrees 

aid. Cath. rect., 
i ¢ prt home 

Cook. ive in. Mad 


ACCT. ‘BKKPR 


FN, ee ~ ocpive ver 8 -. $32 
kpr. -Secy liver ring 
Bkpr. educ. assoc. 5; )0) CAFETERIA WORKERS. white. 


Bapr rape a) $70- coumter set-up cifis: neat and re- 

ene a “$75 up lable Meals ee ee 
te ae r. wk.. 

. group imsurance, retirement 3 mt NL te ~~ 720 tat = = 


sick jeeve and generous mov- 
s “al lewanes. for _ engineers, CALCU "LATION OPERaToR—= x- 
Begin oie B88 perienced on Burroughs preferred: 


Bun 


SNACK BAR ATTENDANT 


Emmediote pormanens | 


| Beni mane ips. a ute ite beth 
os Er Sis ae — 
| STENOGRAPHERS 


company 


Bubstantially 
&.. 


OPPORTUNITY 
EXCELLENT SALARY 


legal. 
perm .-tempo 7 apt 
Jr pratietea! aacec 
YPLSTS- ist 
cosas. aay openings 


Washington 
Interviews 


CONTACT 


MR D W. HARMOW 


Ens! pecctng Pogecunat 
ativ 


: acdress 
r. PBX recept.. 
sraphotype oper., 


| @pers.. 
) Ofc. Mach. Trainee 


. 7 A 
ATLAS Agcy. RE 7- Ly, 67 
Room 506 | 
pee eat OORKEEPERS. 

CRETARI 08. 

AND tae RS | 
boy bave 6 orders hundreds. 
oe ee s at var- 

us T AY. 


EBL BIA EMP. SERV. 


poston 
in 


CASHIERS 
HOSTESSES 
SALES CLERKS 


(Bakery-Pantry House) 
Rnnationt starting —. a 


AT 


District 7-2852 
Acgust 14 and 15 
10 AM. te 7 PM. 


Or submit reeume te: 
ENOINERBRING PERSONNEL 


CHANCE 
VOUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 


Dalles. Texas 


~ 


nt 
% 


eal 


$65-$100 


wk. up, irs. and exp. ail 
OF, “ctice So. sthars _ 


: aan 
v7. WA.! 


MONDAY THROUGH 
7.0. Box 907 8:00 AM. TO 3:00 P.M. 


MA | 
CONN. AVE. @ DE SALES ST. SW 


. * B-day 
tion, liberal employee discount. 
«HAHN SHOE STORES 


3113 14th ot. WW. 


baby-sit- 
ful or). 
18 


earls, 


fil ects, Gade i 


eA 


443 


« al - 


ware, rer’ + ine aes eel ¢ 


Y.*. 777. 


ryYT,. i"4 


v1 


1" 
Fe 


at nf 


_ Savane ement. | 
fy ag A h. 


| apt “maid, “ter Sif’sx. het AD 2 oe: 
G. Hh. W. and — 7 live in or out. 
al, sec D C.. Va. Mad _T $35 
ey Pp _ O17 
W.—5 days. $30. Moore's Agen- 


On. 
pee 
. Mw. ¥.. 81860 


PONE TO UNIVER? E ne SER. a . ME. 8-2190 
1210 3TH ST. NW. AD. 4-276) _ 


ht shorthand 7% 
BOT Ys ADY to care for 2 children. Tp. *. 


ria “* MONEY MAKERS 
WANTED 


WAITRESSES 


lf you are interested in « 
position that really pays, plus 
tree meals and uniforms, pleas-' 
ant working conditions, con- 
venient hours and location— 
Be a Hot Shoppe waitress. 


To 


nierview 


a offices 
12th 


_* 
WANTED oh sri st tian women “ts 
LI 


aa 


Py pels vie. | Amacoctia. 
im Fond of obi 
OAR Call aft. saan 
Asai te Ff iege girl to £6 to 
beach co iz. ‘te Se 
Help eith GHW 
WantedPive Y White mafried Yor te 
ronth bor: 7 5 
| Gays & week Cail ‘A. 5-204 “after 


D furopean «iri. ore- 
ferabiy Bpanirh for house wor 
in very eh aenioe little house, $150 

. Cal - 


°has3 9. i> n Zz 


GLASSMANOR 
HOT SHOPPE 


Capitel & Southern Ave. 8.2.) 


CURBETTES 
WAITRESSES 


Get those dollars in your 

“pocket. Permanent positions 
are immediately available. Day 
or night hours. You will have 
excellent pay and tips. It's an 
opportunity that’s hard to pass 
up! 


eare for children 


ture Woman 

re of 4 children 
rm. every other Sun: 
wk. to start; J 


ry UATIONS, MEN 


MAN, colored, with exper. des 
| eh of any kind references 
ice 


R— Exper. reas | aso 
truck driver Call. any tim: 


“ 
“ _ oy 


Bers 


ref. req 


Make $55 to °°? per week 
How much you make is up te rou. 


We provide the 
opportunity 


YOU APPLY! 
HOT SHOPPES, I! 


i341 G ST 


ce 


K. prefer spit 


man “wants sob as 
seman. Sorter * = 
but no Byndays co. '- ison 
Ono mean “HO 2-061. 
torcyc -& 
COLORED WAN Sth car esos 
work as delivery man. ehauffeur 
truck driver or peinter. 9 to 5 
datiy. LU. 1-4372 


SITUAsIONS. WOMEN 
EVENING O w Kr Oeper 
iim bdiltin end gen pesarowe 
N rey Marviand OR. 2- 6762. 
Fe 0. wishes full or oar 


AFin Ted eH 


FILE, TELEPHONE CLERK 


Permanent positions for high 
a) raduates 


*Work close to your home 


To Th 


iv Direc 


he Shoppe 


1G St 20 


° ees ur ais Sag JA. 32-4965 
eral office clerk and 


ue one y00 Ti- 


SALES CAREER OPPORTUNITY 


AGED 24-38 


* years Ns 


receptionist 
n a 


enc depend 
ANA 


Washington. 
mecium size 


by 
’ or 
perience and rets 


sition as executive ‘housekeeper 
-6022 

ae College git desites otice oT 
tic wor -}367 


St. Store 
candy stores opening 


Training * 1] start immedtmtely 
for Staffing our autiful modern 


goon at Seven Corners 


84460 plus $2.00 Bonus {« the beginning 
46 hour week Wage increases. paid vac 
holidays including your birthday. 
other benefits 


rate for a & day 
ation. seven paid 
sTroup insurance and 


RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES «« 
Display. Gift Wrep and 


You will enjoy selling 
well aa learning Merchandising 
other phases of Store operation 


live 
.y hea! fF eares 


i "Associate for day work 
r | * 


Wooten 


fame in t6 our 
asx for Mrs 
positions 


RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES 


iM} F &t. 


store 
who will 


no phone calls please) and 
tell you about these fine 


: , 5. £ 
ve tresses. babdv- sit ters 
Agency NO. 17-65% 
sre Gomeatic work 


bu. 
shld care and 
rr) 


r fesires ¢ genera) bos Li SF - 
tat apery 25409 


Cor 
wer af 
ane = | a id « are. AN 
re 


38 coonine or day's work 


acy 
out; 


GOuW 
cleaning 


desires 
office 


YOUNG WOMEN 


(chew 


Who are interested in attractive positions 
with a growing and exciting industry 
hould consider the Telephone Company 
it’s a real thrill to say that you are a part 
of our country’s great communications 
system. You receive excellent starting 
pay with early and regular increases. Our 
girls have many opportunities for pro- 
motion. There are lots of other benefits 
Unexcelled business training is given in 
pleasant surroundings among friendly 
people. Don’t put it off. Visit our em- 
ployment office now before these desir- 

able openings are filled. 


cor "GIRL wishes days work. Revs 
1 nu OW 5S days. 
RA 6-7299,_ 


nurse- 
LU 


res oractica 
eare or LHW 


. desires ba 
Experienced. LU. 4-902 Ti 
ROOMS, FURNISHED 


youne pro- 
pvt. Free 


it & Fs 
4 5.6152 -—s 


Teen! ag rms. in prt home. 
eee emp) 
2-28 


4 : » } 
riv). Copy, to everythin 
im next Dat Dn 
Pe 


rx wood Be 


» | 
rms next bath. 1 bieck to 
-8 


725 3th Street N.W 
Monday thru Friday 


8:30 am. to 4:30 o.m. 


The C. & P. Telephone Co. 


ry attrac. 


SECRETARY re 


VT i ast 
f newly dec rm Cony. 
eo 830 _mo 2- : 
ou cir. 
Attr. rm.: lady 


$35 5 bath s7 ‘maid 


i 


(Newspaper) 


Secretaria! position to company officer available for 
experienced young woman with good stenographic 
ty to handle more than the usual 
Many company benefits in- 
uberal vacation plan. 


af ‘tL 
a x >r3 
H TEL 
pice jepey: 


gies Evi * 
he. & Sere 


$* S$ ano the atl 


bat Fis 


home. Ute: 
PBX 
ba 


amount of resoons: 


ciudin 
: adil 
am. trans 
ST NW... 1450—Redec. 
sie room. 86.50 
RCROFT Lovely 
swimming cooeg priv.; 


Apply 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
9A. M. TO 2 P.M 


-AHE WASHINGTON POST 


& Times Herald 
1515 L Street N.W. 


SALESLADIES 


FULL OR PART TIME 
READY-TO-WEAR EXPERIENCE 
PREFERRED 


CASHIERS 


FULL OR PART TIME 
WE WILL TRAIN 


near your own here in one of the 


4 NEW 
ROBERT HALL 
SALESROOMS 


opening soon at: 


2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 502 ARLINGTON &LVD. 
LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA 
2829 RICHMOND HIGHWAY 1150! ROCKVILLE PIKE 

ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 

JOIN AMERICA’S LARGEST RETAIL CLOTHING CHAIN 

WE OFFER: 


. 
Fine Progressive Wage Scale Paid Holidays 
Liberal Sales incentive earnings Paid Sick Leave 
pian for Salesiadies Generous Emplovee 
Biue Cross Coverage Discounts 
Paid Vacations Free Group Life insurance 


APPLY TO: 


STORE MANAGER 


at any of the above addresses 


a 
jurregnd- 
$12.50 


i ' AVE ew 
eh ne 80h os 
So ae Bite el ean room ce 


> s ng. 


38° 
’ » ae ear aineie 
water. 86.50 wk 


+. Mod. Baths NO. 7- 


room: run 
: vi. 
‘te ae ke ishe—Recee single 
pal pethi wk 

siht 5 ten -Highly _desir- 
able; semipvt bath I or 2 gentie- 
| men xe. (0c 71-4770 

. ales st 


| Dewntown, attr, rms 16 56 


ely 
“CO $-3025 


iE 50° WEEK UP 
dbl. rms. for ladies. gen is er 
cple ee oe garvsee next te bath 
BR on: Walk downtown 


rt 
‘2d fly can be aed o- ‘office 


rm 
yin 
or couple 8e 


e tor 
; : home privileges 
, bron io 
work convenient'y ' 


rm. next pelea 


ge i ae 


wk + he 
i 


em 


or "mother 
; pvt. 


y 
sth care oe 
J gt . 
is) 
ee PTE 

4 thers oe— 
bedrmz.. “heme privileges 
9 a 


vis 


r- 
ven- 


uo re we: nr ist 
4 
=< bath: 
Exes 


ty ts | 
meer Me i” 
en RS A | 


e.F 
Con 


a 


s. 


¥ 
os 


4 


= - 
~j 
4-88 si. dbl rms 
to . . tran 
apustird es 
omp : , 


Cc 
Sez §-8139 0 
Gos for Sort! ing mot Ber and ds 
or 


Ne 


sit. BUFONTC a eo 
Em. 16 -% er risrcaP ach apt, $704) 
Y st SE 


eheite 


1 Nine 


; ; 

cA a ge 

rf? I aa | ner y as © 

—_ ~* nie 4 . 
. ae? 

’ 


—_— 


5 8.7 


man cGeviri ws ie 
or apart ae for months Reply 
1 . 
SSSn mr BOARD 29 
cou 
rms air-cond TV: 
i6 ek... Younes people 
OUPONT Owens —1709 Dist 3 
nective home fer young 
peop.e Ya TY. Reas. CO. 5-9735 
wT. of oe AREA- -Very 
2d rm 


excel. meals: close-in 
IA. 8-210 


attr 


semi-pvyt. bath conv trans ; aiene 


nF 900 meals 


tmosphere. Tv tas: 
“ST. NW. 1110—Newiy ‘dec 
next bdath 
. 


aid service. delicious 

7 meals: TV ioungse 
switchboard 

for Mrs 

ark- ike estate 7 Miles 

frora “Whi te House com- 

fortable rooms. 2¢4 oa 

Pree parking Present racancies f 

2 or bs youns ns or sentleme 


2424 

eT AND BEST 
hw s HARTNETT HALL’S 
claim based on good food. . 
good service pleasant 
rooms ... and lots of enter- 
tainment and companionship 


HARTNETT? HALL 
1426 21ST ST. NW. 
HU. 3-5432 


~ CLUB MASON — 
1726 New Hamp. Ave. NW. 


living in @ ciu> resicence 


i) 
or 
n 


Single and 

wk. includ. meals 

no charge! hetel_ 
sO. 770 


CHILO CARE 
L CARE—Dayr or wees 


dicen 


in Md 
ae re stucy. P 
© " end Cirls. 
TA. 9- 
APTS.. FURNISHED 
{DAMS = 1 - 
co : 


rm 
dren. 
- 


Inel_ uti 
AMER LA 
WWaCoSTIA ARES c 
torn ae) month 
AN : 
fan ; © te agi 
aki —Ne ar x Pacis Forally a3: 
Gay or wk. free park's i a” 
ARL . heden 
tchet *, ‘ba $100 
Sth st vt Ps 1028 os 
- Sara EN _ 
“pr 


1510 No , 
ABL = oe re ae nt 


ARL... 


ait 
linens ona 


s. 
téiv furni shed. inc! 
Court 


fishes Clarendon Hot ei 


fo akLING TON 


JA. t- 


ed @autilul 2 


iki 


lige 


Soe No 


59 50- 
‘Qib-sizs, 5 nie. 


Cari yn prings rd. 


: Ghent Fo 


Kit. one vache 5 BA WS 


efficiency or 1) 
, ani'er 


tirac- 
DE 


Shoreham Hotel: 
levator bidg.: see ) 
L—Air-cond.. & 

efficiency. $90 

* sv 7a 


mall 
or 


“turn 


LI é- $557 


tAtireac 


rn apt , priv 
sac. clean. lady. 


, 
.* 


be | nS 
cou nis ED. NW... . 1644- — J-bed- 
ls AD 4-2059 


CONGRESS “Ts. CRE AA —_ £ 
now ah Bt 


ttrac P for 
adults das . me. “35 :- 3538 day. 
ibs 5- ‘a Dp a un 
“ine! AD. Bt 
spacious effi- 

moder 
~ 2 Privat ° 
-5107 

N. AVE.—Alr- aaa , amell, fine. 
mod. apt. bids. studio ap 
Gecorated kitchen 
thle bath; utilis man 
5:30 p.m. 3014 ‘Kalorama ra nt 
“CONN. AVE. APT. BLDG. 
1 bedroom, Jiv. rm.. dining ye 
kitchen and bath, switchboard s 
elevators, @)) utis, Also atticeney. 


Salty 
S15 to 821 wk Acults 
4306—Nice eff c. Cony. 


~Liy 
$95 


-room apt.. 
new! y decoteted. ¢ Cony . jee 
on 


rm. bedrm.. kit bath: wills 
m 6-1 


“aay ts. 


* hr 
th 


9 
> 


. OF ‘twin fan pk s.; 
tile home. trans. at dr 


ry desir 
in well-maintaiped bu rm oe 


rm... chen 
o. 3120 n st. - oe 


. 3 bedrms 
kit.. Bath. Pirepiace ei fl. $142.50 


ENDA 
apts; tile floors: pict S3h, Sonat 


uFni 
—h FOOm an eher. - Sas ae ~Alr 
mod 


cone: Be r 
kit u ook ee incl. Lg 4 


et. bath, elec. refrie. ri. = 
ome. Best t “ak 6 


“ 5 
; good for 2 os: ut incl 


Le ee 
bath. : 
=. 


nw. I ant at- 

mosphere? You must see rl p 
Wites He prt! 

D 


' 


in desirable maine. twin beds. beds soul 
beth. 2 : . end 


ape atc aieg a 


knotty pine y 
ee! Kit 


© D5 W. MYATTSVILLE—1-Sedy 


L BAK 
Washingsten : 


pocentes ial service sundeck over- 
ook:ng entire city. mas- 
; = i, rae Senos sys ca- 


A, vn 
es elena Bees» 


eed 


ROCK CREEK 
GARDENS 


1 AND 2-BEDROOM APTS. 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 


snOe rine Cera IN DEV =* 


RENTAL 
8327 GR 
i. SPRING 
IY. 5-409 ND af 
1824—Liv rm.. ddrm 
chlleres welcome. 
TA._9-1913.. 


Different. gar 
liv i 


rm sed 
. shower bath 
_2-2451 


TAKOMA PK. MD.—Lee. liv 
ai. bedrms bath. done in ‘Knotts 
: U. 9! 


a r terr 
bed 


rm. 


saeies 
t. ene.; 
7 


ear 
2 rms.. 
<? ° 


i # 
uitenes and oo. You must 


ae 


Fur r’ > 209. O 


Hosp inc. ut 


Bia 


room apt. 


tire Ord &. 
pri vale 


Ri mm, 
ral site? 
dren pad se . pe 
ties included 6-343 
is . tire i 2 rms. 
v7 - 


ISTH-14TH & CLIFTON STS. N.W 


CLIFTON TERRACE 


, 


| We've gone all owt to make thie 


im the are 
refrigerators. 
re. 2 ' 


best A te buy 
es 


1 Effic 
y come $55 mo 


porch. oe Le 
iM APT.. 


es 7414 
good neighborhood by 


S DELICHTFULL 


fully furnished apt ine! _- 
china ete Best jocation. 
bassy row at Meridian Park 


AIR-COND. 


With Auto. Individual Control 
SUN DECK 
Itre-modern faciliti 
storaee. secre 
’ See to 


All 
lawn i 


ice. garage appreciate 


NW 


room and rit, 
a. 6.3 ice cou 


aLEXAN DRI4—Pur- 
for 870 and $89 5° 


ma Mo 5 
oS BEDRM. APTS. 
rey 0 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


1734 ARL. BLY FALLS CHURCH 
DAILY § TO . BUN 12 TO 4 


2-5500 
Attr ty. comp. Thy . 


prenh.. bat 
0 


CONV. TRANS.—1 
: reas; no = 
references 

NTO W! 


) ae 
bedrm + 
mo. Adui 


1701 


‘encl. 
Lae 


WOFT “ST. NW. 
1-BEDRM. APT., $110 
2-BEDRM. APT., $140 


One of Washington's mest attrac- 
ty elevator pt bd} with 
switchboard and mall desk service 

includes utilities: bus step at en- 
trance apply desk or CALL MRS 

FICKS. DU 

NORMAY BERNSTEIN | Syndicates 


comp! redec. 
sopping ond 
per mo Nic 

to imspect co. 


7—5-RM. apts 
close to_ schools 
trans 

locatio Call 
$4056 anytime 


~~ SHIPLEY PARK 


5 
Attractively rp 
(LARGE ROOMS) 
dows. ample — 
facil.; con bus 
churches and aa coptes 
400 25th st 


picture win- 
space: iand. 


ools. 
Office 
se 


ref 


« eckdays after 


iioeviee CIRCE 


hee —— apt.. 
e ’ 


HII 
4201 MASS. AVE. NW. 

Air-Conditioned 
Furnished Efficiency Available 
soon in this de luxe bidg., $118 
All Utilities Are Included 

amine: Mat] 

ae panty fase tabs 


“ SMITHY CO. 

Sil 15th St. NW 
ST. 3-3300 

LARGE EFFICIENCY. | 575° 

1-BEDRM. APT.—$110 


(Spacious rms. Walk-in closets) 
; DAM Aa?Ta 


vrw MSTFYR 
2701 14th St. NW. 


Newly decorated 
‘ 


‘ohboar 
* wtilities 
L, 


Cal 


AIR- PCONDITIONED 
CARILLON HOUSE 


2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS 


A ecen'iy leteq fireproof 


atidipe. breutitulle Sttorat 
ed by Dorothy Draper 


12 minutes from 


Bee” House 
Your Inspection Invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


KCANDS 


4 
APTS. Cte De 
—_ 


HOC We rar 
af ata. A, 2-8 ' 


ow ge 


care k 


[eee 


f es " ri] . é . 
jy oreo a , 4 r ‘e mm, © 


see Tuesday, August 14, 1956 vig 


=| 415,000 


coageeng Be CIRCLE AREA 
bids.; new 
rm., 


ame bie Sane. S208 Biss ile 
eee ap 
availabd eat fcmote 2 
GEORGETOWN 
2700 QUE ST. NW. 


75403 
nicely furn. Chi ] 


lon 
| fern 


NS a! 
PRS ase oust TO SHAKE 35) 


Sian r'S:| SWIMMING POOL | 


| 


FE. - ~Large ave 


Tv Aried: 


| 


| re 


'2-BEDRM. APT —-$130 | 


Excelientiy located 
apts. with porches: 
garden court. ideal for a8 
enjoyment, free 

and mail desk service 

or CALL MAPFAGFER 

Norman Bernstein | Synd! cates _ 


HYATTSVILLE, MD. 


Close to Univ. of Md., Ero! 
Engineering Lab. and Wash- 
ington, D. C. 
OGLETHORPE APTS. 
4207 Oglethorpe St. 


$69.50 


Utils. Incl. 
Newly Decorated 
PRICED RIGHT FOR 
MODERN LIVING 


DOOR 
ARBY 


ee end Ei 
r an 
n person 340 50 
1044 eases Place. is 
6-061 
0 COL. or th st 
a5 bath 


are house with 
ivate em 


Ny Pri 
25 bef. 2 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 
ALEXANDRIA 


BELLE VIEW | 


ptarrivg VERNON 


Bu Pe SH PrING AyOROUNBE 
ALL ON PRE 


36 


WADING POOL 


EXCLUSIVE FOR RESIDENTS 
AT NO ADDITIONAL COST 


mile south of Alex.: 20 min 
rom downtown D. C.. Pentagon 
sin Peavy and 10 min to Fort 
ivoir 


BUS AT FRO? 
SHOPPING WN 
Isiand Ave 


Out Rhodce NE 
center of Hyattsville 


thorpe 8t. 2 Biocks 


RES. MOR AP 77-8165 
G. SMITHY CO 
S11 15th &t. NW ST. 3-3300 


to building 


Resort etmosphere on spacious 
grounds im. country club area with 
city conveniences Off-street 
= arking: lowest rent including 
above teatures in entire are 


LANGLI Ey PARK—1 3 and | 3 ; bedrm 

de luxe apts.; dishwasher, 
) eae all utils. incl. Lexington: 
| artmentis. Tahons dr 
Pe hone HE 4-1742 


———— eee 


MT. a —j-rm 
turn 


-Large 

“mother ‘with 2 children 
fo dre Ww 

5 


$85 

895-899 

$112.50 

ES INCLUDED ee 
ALSO AVAIL 

18. 


mA 
ettic Mt or 


ay care 


ffice. 601 Beleview Bivd 
through Priday 9-9 


n. noon ‘il 6S. @ 
_B-B000 and 8-800 


Ren bee i ae 


u 
sere "9- 5. a 


ALEXANDRIA 


CLIFF 
GARDENS 


we ee ek + tte APTS 
R 


~ down- 
work 
ties 


— Cony enient 


unfurni mee. 
. 2 7 why pts 
Pi $125 To Sebpest. 
in na > pedrms liv. 
| rm dinette. ~ ikjtehen. bat 

screened porch: ne 

shopping center 


ar : 
from call 
Mrs 


AND PRIVATE 
INT AND REAR 
$9950 PER 


to Mon 


W 
ENTRANCES. ONLY 


>" 
— 


Di rections: car and bus $1 


right 
tboN MANAGEMENT CORP 
NA. 8-5740 KI 68-0950 


_ ALEXANDRIA 


,_Bave several 2 and t3-room 
Fa ron 5 te $75 per 


HNC. 


BINOTON st. ALEX 


turn 


SEs BEST VALUE 


CRESCENT 


HILL 
2 BEDRMS., from $84.50 
AIR-COOLED 


wags Ler . pewiz decorated apts. with 
- larce separate 
large 30-in 

na. 


dinette “and. 
a a 


Rides rf. a 
Ne iy CO. 
has ae a oe ST. 93-3300 
ove SPRING. MD —5 Manches- 
H ter teire Sligo Cr reek we. . 
rm. apartments 
ine per 1 1-| 6250 including util es. JU 
xi tchen and bath; ample ¢) los- é- WALKER & Du NLOP, INC 
kay ase Sey! pundrs facilities CO. §-0222 
. nd $95 — 
ge Real Estate — 
Wilsen Bivd.. Artingte 
4448 eves JE. 3-i 
~ ARLINGTON 
1-BEDROOM, $73 $77.5 


Larse eeupes | apis 


Me 


— 


| K IR RWEOD 


ie epee 
from $81.50 
ALSO FU RNISHED APTS. 
{includes All Utilities) 


2533. 
_ oh 7 


"af er off ice 


SAME "LE Ast. On DISPLAY 
rect Bu peeriess 
tween 2 
Plaverounds 
j OPEN DAILY 6§UN “TILS ? M 
block to thoppi and busine. 18 Free Brochure on Request 
minutes : Pentagcon 


M. T. "Broyhill 8 Sons 
Lee Hwy 
ARLINGTON NO” 


Vic. WASH. BSLYD. & GLEB RD 
. . gel. wtile 


jt 
refrigera( or 


AP 71-7418 73) eholson 6t 


Ni 
300 L 


7 
JA 


one 


ry and | 
vane oo Inc 


iS 7 biks 
g. | 


3 176 
. Sgt BDO | Se s 


$53 50. . iso locker ead 
eH sag <b Ave: we. az a Beast 
corn 


bee 


KA 
TIES OLa 


Walk to public and parochial 
Schools and shopping 
in Convenience 


7-6660 
——ZRLINGTON 


a * BA TA MEMOSTIAL 
TWO-BEDROOM APTS 
One of the most convenient loca- } 
tions anywhere in the area. A sepa- 

rate dining roon 
ster TV anten lent ' 
ndry facilities and BWIM- 
OOL privileges are anpene 
> ex ™ 


janitor or pho * 


BROTHERS. INC 


Laree. bedrm.. living room. k 


Goce. 


to 
left on Ogle- 


on | 1-BEDRM 


garbage 


vera 2-BDRM. 


cn ie “Grove ‘Sehoale 


4 EAL FOR CHILDREN 


| Wee 


en 
in Beautiful Silver 
Completely AirCond 
3 BEDRMS.—1% BATHS 
$133.50 ‘gent 
5879 Phone 


Le sat | REpublic 7-1234 


Mrs. Guy, osit Holman “te ‘ZPTS. UNFURNISHED 36 


Phone JU. 8- 1297 Mi 


GEORGIA AVE. past east. WE 1301_ 15TH ST. 
HOWY T est PLE Completely Remerieled 
"83 GLEN AD 
NOT i BLOCK 


| HALE Fi. "Fo Bi _ attractive 


GLEN 
HUNTING wade easy’ Excel 
se! leett ons all ports dante No fee 
gay time. Ca EL 
1400 


rg & Bush, Inc.| Sunday 

ens Circulation 

means cilia sales results, 

for. Washi and 
ed- 
ad 


anor 


ngton Post 
Times Herald classified 
vertisers. To place your 
for Sunday. 


AVE. 


CAFR eI. Bhs 


AD 


A Ae tog S DEVELOPMENT 


n the Citv—Single Pare oF. 


Aig SERENE 
NORTH OF UNYVERSETY CA. 
PULL 


$84 30 POWDER Aietheer 


ALL OTILS AND TV ANT INCI | 2 BEDRMS.—$124.50 
| Re $7 o50 5. 808, | ov ity All Utilities Except Elec. Included 


| of 8. ‘Capitol 
RESIDENT MANAG 4-2119 
AIR-CONDITIONED |" REMtA Mee 
CARILLON HOUSE | to rescn Bek 
2500 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. | {*block t3°; Be Vets 
APTS. | 813 stn St. Bran — 
Loxury living with ev very mord- 
ern convenience. Beautiful 
secretarial service pack- 
' r sun 


12 MIN TO DOWNTOWN 


Research Lab 
teld 


$72.50 


From Naval 
in From Bolling 


2 Bigcks 
3% Large Rms., 
4Y Large Rms., 


st 


To reach 


laundry 


| You Inspection Invited | 
__ CALL EM. 2-8800 


AIR < CON DITION 


eo! 23 3- ‘Brow. HOMES 
Dayne tside 


large kitchen 
prt, front and rear a - 
cal Gore ore 
aund 
PARK ELLISON | 2 mtiaak “hag a 
1700 Garverd St. NW M.---$ 0 
| ““pe Luse 1 Bedrm. $13 | | ae te 
I utilise 3 BEDRMS.—$105 


ELMAN co. eT. 3-657 

BEST RENTAL IN SE. 
APT .—$81.50 
/1-BDRM. APT.—$69.50 


ARGE ROOMS 


“OXON BARK " 
OXON TERRACE, MD. 


ONE BEDROOM. 866.25 and 872; 
includes utilities. New. wel pt 


% 
2-9889 
cates 


AN Mgr 
‘pens bin’: Syodics golf » Sitice Offic 


rn 
tfice hours: % to 7 weekdays. 


CONES & MONTOOMER 
SHIPLEY PARK 


1-Bedrm., from $68.50 
from $80. 00 


* 2-Bedrms., 
f ILIT 
1@ - Large rooms, Fe vine r pieture 
Onis i ample ciceets. 


stop in proj. 
A “appl y » ton on 
riec 10 


emi 
haded “Advantages “ar cooling y 34 00 251H ST. SE. 


vent! satie nd playsround for Cony. : “5? le. shops. 


AGER TERRACE 


MAY BE SEEN AT ANY TIME 
AChPast #VATrSViLLE. MD. 


CALLING 
LOWEST RENT IN AREA 


3500 
1 BEDROOM—469.50 
2 BEDROOMS—$8 1.00 


All Utilities Included 


OPP. ET EMENTAR 
BUS Lae 


PARKWAY TERRACE 
sasnecnllmoeel apse 


Particularly attractive. 
bedrm. ap 


i u 
turesque Suit! land 
4 om An: ire 
erate from $80 


“rentals ‘in nelude 


4 


Bates & Springer 


MANAGERS 


ROSEMARY | 


AP artments 
, ¥ giter APTS. bt 


MRNISHED APTS. ALSO AVATL. £87 *ve 


Make Your Selection Today | LARGEST IN SE. 
SWIMMING and Beautiful 3-Exposure Apts. 


WADING POOLS Buena Vista Apts. 


Private Bus Service to Capital APT 101 3223 Boens Viste Ter. 
Transit & Silver Spring Shopping SMALL PETS ALLOWED 


ieee ees 


15x35 feet, a o 
minals Exce lant ECT. R&S. MOR. MRS Mw 
pawn er. valet or, eny MN LU. 1-249¢. 


URICAFRITZ DI. 7-9080| 91:%ish BW SUP Toe, 


heeteiens Homes in “Good ‘then Hills 
10 Minutes Drive to the Capitol 


LARGE PORCHES 


store 
bu t 
br 


Modern 
site 
per. 


wee fae ar. Rid — New. dec. bed- 
th. utils. 865 and $860 


OT.. i 5—s"9 56 incl | 
3-rm 


Missourt ave lige 
° 


or cail SHANN 
Lith pg 


ARLINGTON 
Air-Conditioned! 
WANT THE FINEST IN 


MODERN APT. LIVING? 


Call JA 71-6860 for epet 
these beaut -bdrm. ap’ 
where liv! ing ts ace ehtts : 


“ARLINGTON — 

LUXURY LIVING 

AT ITS BEST 
Air-Conditioned! 
—RESERVED FOR ADULTS 
—EVERY CONVENIENCE 
AND 2 BEDROOMS 
JA. 77-6660 


ARLINGTON 
1303 N. PIERCE ST. 
ARLYN 
APARTMENTS 
1 BEDROOM 


Pik, 50 


724 


< ,~ 5 2 
bath ; ch ‘ 
$4250 mo Bee Sestdent mer 


to see™ premines > 
<o8e-i2 ISTH PL. NW... »” BLK.—In love- 

wim beirm 
; Ave. 


lux ary 
[ View Apta | 
a je. 
Inc 


sent} "we ‘Eves ati 19 

maaan ds ONL OP. 
me and ba 
near peth 


iti a AVE tT 
heat and water f 
me mont 


rms 
ure 
rm kit. bat tn conv 
Ieeation,” B. neely decor. ‘NO. 7-8215 
i BEDROOM 
ee A. 8-951) 
GRACIOUS LIVING 
In an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


HE 


pacino iG Rote cree Pine 
Ow vailabie 
BOLSRA", inston urd. to Effic. .from $86.50 
. ‘fare righ to apts ] -Bedroom fr. $139.50 
of right. Res mar. Y 6,5 2-Bedroom Apts. 


811 isth PY a : te! 
ARLINGTON Air-Conditioned « 


LARGE 2-BEDROOM lo erage ai 
Walk to public and parochial we 
Schools and Shopping NW 

in Convenience HU. 3-5600 HU. 3-4400 


3 muprn—ca 1 ae «= PARKGLEN 
1-Bedroom Apts.—$81.50 


ocgupaney- ads cent 7? 


avy r. Heit 
Sart! Beet Be @ 
ist ff bedrm. 


1s 


—| 


Avail. Sept, 1: : 
. $75. “5 | & re ach Out ¢ 
arcro Spop 

Liere bedm sath right 


t School 
DONNA LEE 
Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop ae 

BUS AT YOUR DOO 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 


LOWEST RENT 


1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up 
2 BEDRMS.—-$75.00 Up 
‘FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


| ‘Overlooking Suitland Parkway, Oxon Run 
Park, Picnic Grounds and New Golf Course 


Open to Public, at these Reasonable Rents: 
1 BEDRM. & PORCH—$71 to 85.50 


2 BEDRMS. & PORCH—$81 to 94.50 


on 


BUILDINGS 90 detached 4-family and 6-family ey ; cniiéren 
come in some groups of wees _ r ed f lis only; 
garden: -twpe utifully landscaped, with hom elke atmosphere: 


bea 
quiet. friendly oberon in suburban settin 


APARTMENTS: Three exposures. ings, make the. Te 
and open surroundings mak 
Large liv. rm. and dinin 
: end kitchen make possib 
and sleeping in summer Rear stairs to la 
sate play } i] ; 
ranges 
vidual 
as intenance service. en ear . 
few desirable apartments evaellable for immediate occupancy. 


king 4X Gitance te 2 ae wa bus lines, 
shopping centers. schools 


isa Raval? necenre 
avy peareqreans Andre and yesitae elds. Nave 
pt Bo avy Yard, ona downtown. 


LOCATION: Good H Mills is weet of Naylor Rd. at 30th St. 
and vicinity Pent al Office open every day eS ee 
30th St. 6E. 1-3300 WAY TA 


— 


3 or et 
ry 
Large porches e4d- 


CONVENIENCES: Short walxi 


BRENTWOOD 
VILLAGE 


GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


case sia ces copes Glee 
EDROOM ....eee-e++e+esFROM $65.00 
2 BEDROOMS ...........+.-FROM $77.50 


Open Monday thru Friday ‘Til 8. Saturday, 9-3; Sunday, 10-3. 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE, N.E. 
DE. 2-3202 DE. 2-3260 


Efficiency 


PRIVATE HOUSES 


OR 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


First Floor: La Dae Dini com & Kitchen. 
Second Floor: sp Pen wad pear Bo 


Each House Has a and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Garbage 
and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry Facilities 
and Repairs Provided Free. 


| SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE 
2 Bedrooms, $93—3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 
ALSO A PEW FURNISHED APTS. 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


| 1734 ARL. .BLYD., FALLS CHURCH, VA, 


dt. 25500 Dolly, 9 0:5; ; Sat, 9.00 1; Sum 12 to 4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES | 
40 Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


382,000 

Daily 
Circulation 

means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 


Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


er iterrac 
1217 VALLEY A SE. 
1 Bedroom—$70 and Up 
2 Bedrooms—-$82.50 and Up 


12) Br rw 

| NEWLY REMOD BUILDING 

l- and 2-r $57.50 to 

| $66.50. all uel ities furnished c 

cept electrici See Janitor after 
& we = ca ,--* ‘Evans. 


| 9-690) eves. and 
Ww \BAINGTON nOUSIN RG ce ‘c 
MA. 8-9616 9 


UILDING COL... 4081 Minnesota ave ne ar 
Ts 3s 50 or $61 Benn! ne rd. Mod. i-bed 

saretener 7 i tRaAcyY co. 

N P44 ca 

7 
"HOUSING CORP COL.—2- & 3-rm. apts. 
—~—Tt01 lath at ~ | Bethesda; reas. rent. RA sist 
Liv. rm. bedrm. dressing closet | COLORED 117 4 Morse St. NE. #70 
kitchen. bath. ‘paren Clean, well- ave ma, l bedrm.. kit. bath, Jani- 

elevator show 
OW ALK ER mob ft DUN! OP. INC 
0222 sn 


EWLY REMO 
jrab'e eff! 
a a o-eee 
res ~y 


ree 
che 6661. 
SHINGTO BV. 3-6 


nw. se 


Resident 
Keones and Montgom- 
Di. 7-2342 
FOR THE 
Discriminating 
The Georgetown 


2512 QUE St. NW. 
NEW AND MODERN 
Air-Conditioned 100% 
Individual Control in Every 

oom—Urtilities Included 


EFFICIENCY 
$89.50 U? 
1-BEDRM. APT. 
$129.50 UP 
Also Choice 2-Bedroom, Dining 
Rm. Apariments, Some w ‘Den 
$195.00 UP 


MODEL APT.FURNISHED BY 
MAYER & CO 


Inc 


COLORED 
1029 48TH ST. NE. 


% Bik. Off of erift! Rd 
NEW OFT BL 

2 RMS. KIT. AND BATH 

includes al] utilities KEY 

103. OR CALL 

— t \UUS. CO. 5-1938 


Fe ee 


«i 
Benning Heghts 
crm . 
ine] 8- ; Sauls. $-12 
1222. 


coLonrn. & New ‘ort ave. NW 


water 
. an TAK Ful 


COLORED —SW. and SE. 

|, 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 

APTS. AND FLATS 
FROM $57.50 


AVAILABLE 
AND REDECORATED 
~ LI 10 


tage -liié © Sf NE Apt 7 
Open 2-bedrm. livrm. kit bath 
DI a 
coL.— ~NE 2 rms 
1, utils. inc] Ll. 3-15 
COLORED 1316 Eastern ave. ne 
j iy decor: 2 dig bed- 
kit.. til ° 7 hard- 
r clos-ts tov retrie 
PEDERAL RENTAL Co 
f ww. NA 7416 


THE WILLIAMSBURG 
1621 T ST NW 


(N. HAMP. AVE. & T ST 
KIT... DINETTE. 
KIT. DINETTE. 
KIT. BATH 


, kit.. Bvt. » bath 
“Sans 
new 
2 RM “« 

a i 
3 RM. 
ne at 

ki —— 

mo 
Key at "FEDERAL REN: 
915 New York ave. nw 
’ 8-7416. . 

COLORED—4920 Ames si 

3: at.rae ; : kit 


Newly rehabilitated and complete- 
ly redecorated with new kitchen pvt. 


ops. etc 
112 ofr 


Sync! 


ated ra 
MANAGER “Ar T 
Bern 


* 
’ 


ne 
Norman ba 


tein 


HIGH-POINT 

APARTMENTS kitchen and bath heat 

: $72.50 ve 
800 


BOLLING FIELD PERSONNEL 


Now RENTING 
4403 ‘Vath oT. NW. 


opast ments designed end oper- 
to fit the needs of all n 
ersonnel and their fami lies. 
Ar apts 
oma pietel y 
wae propor 


tary 
1 
unfure 
slayeround on, 
tepe away 
pececaned 
$7 


: 


de Ren m 
luce electr ci ty ‘end ‘hot 


vantage "ol cool! ne cross ventila- 
tic 


utilis ur! 
: 7207 

b. Jo 6* d 

bt 

"Kes 
6-4 


a 
iT 


MAY BE ary AT ANY TIME 
; COL. 


BY CALLING 
JO. 2-222 


Bates & Springer 


MANAGERS 


st. NE — 

ss 6at 

_at Greenstone < leaners 
ne 

7s. 


pel 


/ ARL. N 


is onable 
ent Call DU 
*} COLORED 08 30 a. Be ‘New apt 
. of ” ms . j : 
) inspect. 

«I 3 lee rms aT _ie- 
LOVELY OD 3'2- RM APTS. 
‘N A ; 
OTHFR APTS Hover AV 4IlL. 
Bienes spd bath. tlle shower ane IST NATL REALTY 


u new kitchen: elevator and 7 THOMAS CIRCTE NW RE 7-354 
eviteh electricity tyrnighed COL. —Vic ; 


For. . personne! ne 
ime 2 and Rt, , re 3 
M Vern cP nd fi ussell rd. Alex- 
~£pdria. 2 

CONN. AVE. APT. 


ed: large 
bedr “m.. tiv! ing rm ‘din! ng tover 


") fm 


ae led bat 
TAKOMA PARK. MD 33 3.50. "Utils inet 
rm. sair-cond apt 
$10, 30: « ace. 5 transp. and shoo. 
ner elev carpeted hal) 


park: 7 2 -9580 
MARC TOWERS 
R 


Large 2-be 


M 
NW. NA 
GELMARC ee 
1930 Coun MBIA bide 
; poet 

750 oly . 
J DAVIS INC 800 H 

: 8-355 5. 
on- COL i240 4th st 
enette one bath 
ae vis. “inc 8 800° 
“st 3.6572 NA. OF ass 
— 337 16th st 


op. ne 
bain ‘5, 


l- 
heat 


GELMAN — 


CLAREMONT « 


simplex & Duplex Apts 


2 BR. $89.50 ¢ 


ALL UTIL. EXCEPT ELEC 


Thru rentila ation private entranc ce, 
modern Kitchen > 

plenty of c pas space. Han 
shopping center. Bus through de- 
velopment 


ASK APOUT OUR FURNISHED 
APT PLAN 


ne. Apt 


oot 


“bedirme. liv, & 
Key at 465. 


kit. path. $72 56 
— EF 


LORED 
APARTMENT \ VAS 
440) Texas ave. se. 2-bedr 
$87 .50.\ r wit “mar 
kit 
. bedrm.. 


aD 
af roe 
and bath 
kit 


3 rms 
and 


2733 S. Walter Reed Dr 
© 8s 


[ King 
Mnsten Vs JA 23-5003 
un. 11-5 


tss 9-6 lv 


Sat 9-5 we A pi se.. bedrm.. 


$08 
MPHRIES & SONS 
REALTORS 


NW. _ NA 
a emai “hath. 8 4 
sido SO i 
The Velda 


26 TH ST. NW 


NEW CAFR-TZ ead pg og 
Daxota Ave and Hami ton St 


ONLY LUXURY APTS. IN 
LOSE-IX RIGGS PARK 


a 
8 


WIRED FOR AIR-CONDITIONING 


STUDIO APARTMENT 
1-BEDROOM APTS.—$77.50 
2-BEDROOM APTS.—$102.00 MODE 


Downyoere a8 
rTTes 
Effie. Apt 
beérm 


aN LAUNDR: 
pt 
+ ct oe ‘anitor on premises 


or call HU 5 
_A HUMPHRIES & SONS 
s- 
37 


. aw 
consist- 

din 
age 


rm... 
in well- 
™ vet aot tee 
$700. AD. r eprieg 


bids 
CONVENIENCE 
COMFORT 
PRIDE 


Loexuritous living at a mini- 
mum c 

home } 

press Cal bulldiz 

ge ee u JA 17-0877 oF 
gervige . ° 


APART MENTS WANTED 3e 


ite’ tenants 
re 


Rent ane udes all utils. 
h 


cept e 


Near Excellent Shop febests and 
new Providence Hosvit REAL 
2 Mass. Ave NA 


CO-OP. APTS., SALE 
isTH 


PERT AL 
5130 4th 


Chillum Hats. 


1520 CHILLUM ROAD 
Live Within Your 
Budget at These 

Rentals 


MODERN NEWLY 
DECORATED APTS. 


tae" don't ROAD ND ob Stine 


eo" E OPEN pant 
RA 


2 BEDROOMS 
PROM 
$78.50 
All Utilities Included 
1 BEDROOM:>—$68.50 


‘Public & Parochial Schools Epos 
Next to Apts. 


surroundings. 
ro 


pte] for you 


0 junior executives con- 

fused with apt ooK 

for 2-bedr 

nw 

ing upon ap 

- S rele. Write Box 33 
JA. fte 


featur 
fenced 


Attrac 
wel)-aept 
N 


geene. 
ren. PARK A 
piace 
ll ecormer apt 
mearby 


J 
plas MOVE 
aes 
Ato WiChid in iay 
E nde 


cenyrs 


Renta! Office Open 
Every Day Until 8 P.M. 
Call WA. 7-3948 


or VW" Bo. Pee 
A RENTING vines 
New ong Sunshine 


Apts. 
5700 BLK. 20 ST. Ne 


Love 
D. 32-6248 
. any- 


tried XA. 8-4031. 
uk .RGETOWN 


“~ ALEX.On old Mt 
ou 


dinette. bath $3 a Sey fo 
4-87126 _ 


*? ct 
_ 2418 BETHESDA — of “Old 
i a | 4 : 


241. §-8157 
vem & 


din kit 
Porch. yard. "Excel loc. go sghouls 


| Beautiful bric 


_ 
. COL. 


$008 ¥ to insp 
| < ‘ row 


aS Fenced "back vard. 
Pa il pliers, oe “tiles “9 
- R. . HUMPHRE 


ye 


SP HWS rms oo 2 Sachs: 


ST's va #6 
din. N 
her, troner. 


= * op 
™= 2 kitchens, bemt.. newly dec. 
on oe : 1 ord St. N. WwW -5367. 


N.. nr. Glebe Rd, atte TO RENT 41°C ‘i 
Near Sulgrave Club. in auiet ree 

cl porch «Roce, i Bo ops “Be head, dignified © ho a :. du 
vaface” $225. -12~200. LU. 1-4082, aft basemen ea. value.” Cail! 
PARE. NORTE 


—3 bedrms. sep 
elec. kit.. wae 
mt.. fenced 

pt. i: adult 


~——Lith 


Spacious 
Dixie Reality Co WANTED 7 business enecylive and 3 
wife, ; uedta nanbter, dix A L 
2 baths. separate 
fully ‘aul. elec a 
= Fite. . 
7 not call 4 
enaterialls from 
s Phone KL 
NT urgently 
in Stiver Spring and sur- 
roundine community. We have a 
waiting list of clients. For infor- 
hath mation call Mr. Carl. Beers Bros.. 
wos. JU_5-7612, Eves. JU. 5-5800 


- ———— 
_.. | OFFICE, DESK es Rent 46 
now. ideal 
a bargain at 8 
32 rr y CON NN “ at Ts 1oth Bt 
VY. Air conditioned office space 
o £70 NNON & 
Lath st. NW 
AVIS WY. Ar- 
25x40. Conv 
“Available Sept 


arc Det. or 
nee. "he appt 
NA. 68-6860 

CAPITT 
attrac 


HILL. Air- gone. 
house: liv 


; _—= bath. sma. 
LI. 4-5557 or 


location.) 


small. 
fire both 


ened ‘shyhoke rm 


a -{ » Tecrention Lae eu) | 


Y CHASE REAL 


CL 
NEW—CO-EXCLUSIVE 
This house wants a family to en- 
joy its & 7 
rooms 

onto shaded 

deep garden 

large and eracious and there 


a bath on each fieor. 
DE. 2-1137 
RAT 


- spacious 
J.C. CHATEL, HO. 3-3356. 
CHEVY CHASE—Gemidetach. 
nw +} bedrme 
] ve or ponger 
TO. &-930 


3733 


>, Foca noTTOM— Avail. is 
dewntown location 

paneled throughou' 

8125 mo ST. 3-33 
FOXHALL 
furnished house in besutiful 
dition throughout. 4 po 


. “ 


1675 Wis. Ave 
LICENT oma’ 
Forest Hills 

Amid Tall Trees 


Amazing! This lovely two-story’ 
colonia! brick is only 10 minutes) 
th 


~~ WULAGE — Attractive 


con- 
' 


nite House, yet has) 


a 
adjoining Rock 


t 
~| Ge 6-2700 
D PERSON to share expense of 
— spacious 25 
e Desk. fi) 5 
FS "ot E 868-1661 ' 


BUSINESS PROP. RENT 47 


ALEXANDRIA—Modern store build- 
ing. Pilate glass front windows 
Aliso zoned for +4 jocustets® use 

100 «sa. ft loading 

mo a2 


2 
roaise HILLS— This  stone-and- 
District 


lin brick e is one of the « 
sement storage or work rm $40 places of oe area ‘Center hall, liv./ 
incl util AUERBACH & CO. DI 
-§6501 


— dining room. kitchen. den 

nd powde ~ rm eereenes ‘= on) 
Fe BLK. Jerr. 3B 
acre 


first Moor. 3 bedroo on 
second. Storage attic. ‘ten built-) 

aa or oe . ve / 

- Wa CL 


in garage: iarge recrea room 
SUSINESS nor SALE 


DU 7 soe x. - 


. 
alter 6 
urn aun. oun.ry bom« 
‘for rent by Poreign Service Officer 
leaving city. 25 miles from Wath- 
imzgten near Chantilly. Va. Authen 
: tury howse compietely 


Washington. Very low) 
Schwab. EM.) 
OL. 47693 or 


ers waving 
% a ae James E 
evenings. 
1408 


Fr Eg 
4 84 ‘ ving business hou : 


HOUSES, UNFURNISHED 41 


o va Ar- 


Iceal for ‘al uto 
Lorem ed 


veraes 
this 3-bedrm 

living rm and ; 

of ground around 
Phone 
SOR. INC 


of above ground level. random-width 

floors maid's room an bath 

48 Priced for immediate sale we 

A re: oi oe ™ E i 
SSFOXHALL CILLAGE 

one of the few 


howro - « New listing of 

shewssem, oti ne one houses in the Village me * 

center-hall floor plan. 3 bedrooms. 

l*y baths on second floor; finished 

basement with full bath. Built-in 

garage oases $24.500 

ya car customer poss At & HELPS. eee _ NA. 8-9300 

pAAWN “LE NGS | 


8 DOUGLASS E. “BULLOCH 8 CO 
1912 N St. NW RE 
STORES, RENT 


RG 


“4 wt n 


’ 


308 No 


1. 


“taal ie ave Immac 
“iy wo. pen 


WARWICK. ‘VILLAGE 


3-Dedrm. tomes $115 mo Individ- 
usl basement with Westinghouse 
Wecher ary refri. garroge ct 
soundproof walls 
playeround 

parochial 


For Sale or Lease 


. +134; . 
er 


orn 
covers 4 lots 


ee 


65‘ 

GEORGETOW iN — Attention — bache-| 
lors! A bedrm. house with | = 
~1 Fo Liv. rm fla 

r 


Mt Vernon Ave. s Kennedy St 
ALEXANDE! 1A Ds watevn area 


a brick a! house athe ri 
a nin ; ull bem 
Rent ine for $85 nap mo 

furn’d.' TE. 6 Nes AL, 
SON. INC No 


Active 
5 aa 


r 
: 


restaurants. etc 


Weinberg | & Bush, Inc. 
S 8 


Washington 
HY GC. W 
ODE 22-7115. Eves 


GEORGETOWN AREA 


Price reduced for quick sale. Most 
unusual buy. 4 { 
pesee ha 
Gara ee 
sharuine 


J. RUPERT PMOHLER 
Eve 
Colonial 
fine close-in residential 
Mt. Alto Hospital; 
te dinin rm. 
cog, very low 
Call HANNON & 


= 
= 
H iWreoaXe uaa 
brick Col lonia! 


liv. and din. ra 
rm.. 
loc 


clusi ve Agt 


e 
3 bedrms.. 
23-4995. 


$ 
1308 a. ANd — HWY. Ar- 
arehouse 
mn "te enon ~~ or 
S aee 4 Renting 
Ie ise AL overhead 
Oo 


6-27 
oe) 
w’H’'SE SPACE Wanted 50A 


WE NEED 


7 archouses from 
ave 


individual 
Washington 00 ; 


— Colonial. $95 
$85.t100. LI 


culate 

somnidetneled home 
area nr 
, sepea- 
Fy rm 


for ae sh, oar 


— b6-¥r.-o1d 


ANDREWS vic 
new rambiers, 


breakfast space Dall several 
to Penta- 
$115 mo 


p BROCK LO. JA 7 4140 
Nice 2'4- 3d 

and cL. 

OPEN SUN 

7-9 pm 


3 bed- 
fi replace 
batemen' 

$i 5 
i-2211 
$115 


hler 


000 sq el! 
to ease ‘de irad! e bulldings | 
- Call wus regarding 
roperty 

Wefnberg & Bush, 
1707 H St. N 


phism 2 A ee 
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


RESTAURANT FOR SALE—Mocern 

near 14th and You sts 

for the rigat 

person. Cash or terms Por further 

information call NA. 8-682 Eves 
between 6 and 9 OL. 7-259 8 


Service Station For Lease 


In Growing Community 
Near Andrews Field and Clinton 
Md Modern facilities maior 
brand Shou! 4 be a responsibie ih- 
th the ris ht experience 
lars call W B awke 
- — daily trom & 


5-14 


_e ck Colonial 
I rm with 
separate dinina rm. full 
Grtached —— ge: shade trees. 
639 NN. Harrison st. JA 
schools 
2-)earm ram 
hers. " $75- rh FOR 
er ‘hen = 
“yAL ts “em Ane "de- 
areate bedroom hou ses 
ASK. vs" "REALTY CO... JA. &- 1252 
-Immac 2 & 3- dedrm ors 
a a -6) 


Georanes n 


A LCCRESTICST9 950 | 


2500 23d St. SE. Corner. detached’ 
home i immaculate condition 
Large beautiful lot with detached 
garace. H.-W t. Owner leaving) 
=r. Priced for immediate sale 


A. A. CAROZZA CO. 


emt 
" HOWARD R. McPECK 
__— AD. 32-1308 
- WOODLEY “PARK. D 


aoe - 
“Sees ry iia® eS 4 barbers. in new 
center. La . C—A truly 
outstanding value. Detached brick 
English Provincial. West of Corn. 
ave.; shopping. eee. schools. 
transp. 3 bedrms. 2%y baths. es 
odern pitcher, 
Cos 


6: 
CEASE, HD —6165 3043 
3 bedr 


ki : sarase 


DUNT ed INC 
5-022 


Fr between 6 and 
CUNCH AND CARRY OUT 612 8 
Capitol st : 
In larse 


Avail [2p 


219 

“WALKER S 
GEORGETOWN <ne- = house 
tio pertia ig fturn 


CO 


907 
; 


Exception- 
and 2*+- A E 
' Bpace availiable 
cancellation merchandise 
ree promotions 
’ E 


i.i 
and waiking 
schools. Aliso nice furnist | 
s and south garden 
now from $175 mo 
Fr >. 


71-4244 | 


JOLLES Hy SENNETT CO. 
REALTORS Di 


VISIT LOHR HOMES 
3-APT. HOUSE 


THIS property now brings: o>) 
monthly from 3 apts. in good N 
rental section and can a 
chased now for $17.500 Pinancins 
arranged for responsible! 
Price includes kitchen 
af and some furnishings.’ 
fe will make arrangements for a’ 
private inspection if you will dia! 
HE. 4-4000 now ’ 


ROBERT E. LOHR 


HE. 4-4000 "TIL 9 P. M.. R 
Our 36th Yr. Dependable 


~ GI—$1950 DOWN — 
ALTER REED A 
| Brick. “oemidet in this ~~ ra 
| borhood Center-hall entr.. 
| rm., din. rm.. de luxe kit.. 
rm. on first fir. 3 bedrms.. 
| =. By ae rm. a. powde er| 


an extras 

*SOLLES & SENNETT CO | 

Arbutus 16905 DL 7-4244 EVES. TA. Sime 
Maryland) =6 Fashionable NW. Section 

Outstanding Luxury Rambler 


Price $52.500. Only about 4 years 
60| oid. this fine home nat the spa- 
j roo fine 


x 
NW Office on Saleen 


ts 
"9 
« 


up. E) 


BUS. OPP., OUT-OF-TOWN 56 


&-bedrm. brick 
with rage. $140 MILLICENT 
CHATEL 1675 fise. ave. DE. 2- 


LAS | MANOR.” MD —S | sang OWN A PROFITABLE BUSINESS IN 


FRANKLIN COUNTY. PERNA 


f 


opportunity for & 
re) As® ate Store 
loc ation now exists 

nationally- advertised 
j household 

TV. sporting 


Out st tand! ag 
’ it 
: ‘Choi ce 
s?il - 3 
aut 


ay: 


hance 
VIC of 


pllance : 
6 “rms seeds. toois, € 


4136 
bath, ofl heat. garage. Newly deco- 


FAKOMA. PK MD Det. 6 
: bath. Gas heat 


$145 
8-5700 


1800 Western Auto As 

re owners now proti tine 
weeters Auto setling a. 
xperience necessary Cas 
of $25,000 needed 


oY 


ME 


No 
KENSING TON-OLDER—<c capit ai 
3! 


Bee. phone or write now for full 
information 


‘de 
dec ROBERTS” ‘Sr MoncRe 
AGENCY. JE 2-2200, eves. JE WESTERN AUTO 
Military SUPPLY CO. 
yara 


26th 
bung 


. : ~ 3950 
_ —2- bedrn fen< “ed 
h $85 3-7067 
N. wtf ~—0001 Ry Vernon st 
rms m nh 
porch, a avail adie py at 
s175 re’ OF MASON GREEN 


-Attrac. 3-bedrm erick co- 
h _ a. mit 


sche 


nr 


4001 Leeds Ave. 
Baltimore 29 


; 
' 


ESTATE LOANS 


Sst. 2D LOANS PURCHASED man 
BARTOW REALTY CO. Realtors | cures 
1331 G St. NW ME. 8-2495 able 
cas 2d and 3d seit a 


N 
_trust loans this 
MONEY 


REAL uality | work- 
snection’ arthitec 

nm necessary for a, 

odern living. Give your- 

treat and call us te inspect, 

fine upper bracket home 

JAMES FE. SCHWAB. m.| 
ve 8 - eves. OL. 4-7693 oF 

We will Duy 24 trust moses. m 408 

nearer. Md. and Va. Rea e . — | 

NAT TIONAL M MORTOAGE ‘* ONE BLOCK OFF ST. FRANCIS 

ny CORY. 28TH 8T | 

1332 wy Ave brick. Pull 

baths. side-' 


WALKER & DUNLOP La ill NOTES tch. Natural! 
eat NYWH ERE 


-0222 
5-0222 te sever 

d . wail early cor. an 
ATLA 


901s 
JE. 
ST 
bet: ma 
dinette 
. INC 


PALISADES 


AGENCY. JE. 2-2200: eves 


A 


Crawford Dr all 


3904 


— 2d trust notes averaging chestnut 
orm $3500 struction 
é fire First time of 
area CHENS. 


; rm. @ 
off-street 


rec 7-8333. 


srven ‘AL Gd trusts notes tor ws 


with 3 years recourse. Call ‘a 
TRUST NOTES WANTED 61a Vath and Tewkesbury PIL NW. 
LL BUY OR SELL 24 trus) Doles. borhood where 


om pied 8 Bee es 
and well kept 
MR. JAMES Di. /- 1655) ai aaa to = be ys 
6 SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 ; 
Takoma rere 
7 units, excellent condit Low 
down payment will oa oy Sigier 
°. ew 
OR ARTMENT: 
% 2ALE, UV. L&., aaa 
D. C..-One dik W 
Spacious 3-story 
immaculate cond.: mae- 
center receotion hall; oF. 
loads 


house. new af 
end Walter Peed 
tran perreuae and mar- 
xe sore 
tie LO 


20x18 $95 incl 
WHEATON—Conv_ 
rooms. et 

o mani 


i! lv 
4-0813 


———— 


trans. Dp. ¢ 

pore h, - mans? 
= flow 
garage Y 
ar P 


“yam- 0 


Oas) 
yard.) & © 
NA 


Almost new 
bler 6 rms , Pull bsmt 
icture windo 
$110. Dixle ealty Co 
ATON—Tarege landscaped back 
ara: tiv. rm. 15224. frepl , din 
rm. 12x14. 2 bedrms.: $120. WH 


Cc 
ST. NW. - 561984 b bedrma., liv | Bom 


o comp ’ 
only $395 dsen: comp!. sadee.: 
| kitehens, 2 baths. 2 inclosed pots.. 
| finfshed basement; ¢ 

tion. Cal “. 


Vac 


04 


Db— 
Attrac. em, home. 
15x26: huge din baths. rec. rm.. 
kit.; bedrms.; ER i. 

f storage space. Charmin 


) 
end tranep. O18} DI. 71-2221 2221, | 
~- 


On on 

try Club Hills, Puirtar¢ Co. Vv hee. 

r e : 108 

a See CHEVY CHASE, D.C. -. 
brk. Foyer entr 50-8.) 

rm. w firepl. step-up din 

Den and wder rm. on ist wy 4 

hen Se - hg Fe -y = 


to A 
Al ~ vy 3 


BERRY ay) N cb 


bing $-3533—9 
A 

TOM aah ) 

e living) 

WDER. 


‘ 
windows. de luxe 
refrig 
breakfast 


OPEN EVERY DAY, 9 TO 9. 
NEW SPLIT-LEVELS 
AND 
RAMBLERS 


ons te model bpouse 
$0 ae Peirfax Circle. right on 
Ist street on right st 
‘Country C) ub. CR. 93-1262. 


oo’ 
: 
irfax 


ROOM 

wander. Bouts od. «& 
} oe. cee treed and tiled path | 

if. Full clean bemt 

rage 


and 


rambler. = net 


ove in 
Pe 


to Biseden “Ter-| 
te houses. 


: 


A 
brick Colonial. 
rm.. 3 m 
kit.; 
with $17,500 
years’ avallabdic. @ bargain 

BILLINGSLEY REA 


wits ne-7 -0 ; 
' ist floor | powder BLAGDEN naan TA. 9-241 
—%} rms. ba Pri 
wal ae Be tn sa. a e100 
¢ GF Bempeon CoM. = 3 
mo . §-8343 


. 
8! 


_ Ne 2. 

ew 

Gas heat. yar 
50. Dixie Re 


as 
th. brick 


wy AS 
COLONIAL BRICK 


| The tt home 
tely. 


ty Co. own 
ust sell | immedia 


» = on : : 
“au 1 Beat. Yee “Vee. “si00 Ex tha! NO SETTLEMENT CHARGES 


aio 
‘NNON & LUCHS: CO. 
C—Pisst ati 


wna, of tale S-tedeus.. 1% 


TGS Bia Lindl #8 


d on 
= “heat. gareee, 


how) Gor 


Ga raen | 


: TU 2-4) a i A 3-2003 


ists TY CO. HO. 2. $1287.) 
“NORTH 
_§-2600 ODER BRICK 
Service FJ ROOMS—2'2 BATHS fT brick 
KITCHEN-DEN) Bouse co 


$23 950... 
EY REALTY 


left] Terme 


WM CALOMIRIS INV. CORP. 


COLORED 


RE. 7- 


 Detec hed 


it's ——— Bet for only 
wn cde 4 “wide. Ar- 


ns 


are UN PT sox, | a 


wl 


. wee Good des -~“. 4 
trust. = trust sib. 
| co 


ie Dn., $80 Mo. © 


COLONIAL BRICK 


= MODERN 


mona modern ogg and 
bath. 2 bedroo 


Abso 
ae iameceate condition 
throughout Gas hot-water heat, 
concrete front rch. Vacant. 


Move in immediately. Call till 


R “A. HUMPHRIES 


2 Mass Ave. Realtors NA. 8-5020 


DETACHED B BRICK 


i 


BAU 


iz: 
OMe OM, Realtors 


wom <* RA. 3-2003. | 


| Modern 7-rm.. 
Powder rm. on ist fir. 3 large 
s kit.. mod 


ard. ore quick 
vw ove ahh tx po ae 
sale. IASEES © 4 


4807 Illinois Ave. NW. 
garage. Gas h A h 
wroee, in RED ei 


1012 io 


$750 DOWN |} 


- OL SRES 
$795 DN.—VACANT 


| eetitee' 
oe: HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 


} ]1 bri a f x? = ; 

onia r c M mpressive 

+ . Idea located near meee 
¢ Co eates Club. This home is 

tive —— and out and has 


EHRLICH SPECIAL 


at 


brick: 8 rms..  ooenes| 
2 apte 


You “6 can’t ¢90 
RLICH 


ST. 3-450 
7-7396 


nd-new co 
have a 2 


under 830. 000, 


A 
ane ee 
recreation 


me 
_ After 6:30 P %. JU 
OLORED— WOODRIDG 


| with 


close to 2 District mine. pe es ge 


bn ge BRICK 


rend 8 vw A ocontnt in REA popu 
vowees rm on 
ti 


p- 

i with paneled) 
a ining) 

bea utifal itehen wita 
er and 


: rm. 
N low 208 with. 
MICH PARK. NE | W's WRiokT 


FOREST ot ine at 3 Tee 
rms... 3 baths. + (ata Seer Cod 


beau 
marie: sig.- 4 


semidet. brick meme 
full! ff 
front 


d 

with reere 
bat tiful ogttia 
By? 


smt.. . * heat. conc. 


is—is t wes! 
this tastefully 


t offering 
decorated 


mW. FAIRLY new house 


Semidetached—$995 Dn. bedrooms, near city. 


us \—» brick x we” de 


ached BY 
rear “+ ei pees th For. 
: 


RED VACANT 
$1500 Dn., 2 Apts. 
Trades Accepted 


sane povety home nr. 19th 


J 
BUD 


t a converted home; MOD.. 


no 
built for 7 apts. Beautiful rec. rm 
auto. heat. Ideal for home and in- 
come 
ST. 3-3626 TILL 9 P re 


Cc OMES 
vr ines Reali aS 3-! 
—BRIG 
“STEAL IT” 
BRICK RAMBLER 
$1000 DOWN 


bargain. Detached 


N ’ 


home in 


ioe 


tion, white or colo 
action 


23-2225. 


HM. Greentie nid 


reen porch. — 
su C. Alien Sher- 
EM. 3-4450 


KE GTON ~ 7 bedrms. (space 
for another). Beautiful rec. rm 
13.500 ol BOGLEY’'S. LO 


room ho 
2-car garage, 3 
Call EX. 3- min, ~ 


SPOT CASH 
HOMES AND TRUST NO 
VICTOR DI A 


Bai 
6-6579 
c 


3-bedroom 
1 kitchen 
500 cash. easy 
ROB L 


7-880 | 
cash for your! 
nee mY ad 2- 9400 || 


offer on arerear Mase 
Delle. JO. 2-0663 LANG fa modern 3 3-| 
drm. brick Salebhor full daylight! 
AN or j-bearm home basement vaeant and newly ae. 
or nearby P 


‘ 9 orated. $13,950. Easy berms 
Have eyoctantial cash. Mrs GH T. PE 


= NH = gy HUG 
“K-CASH BUYER OR 


am 
A sell on terms. LI -2000 
3 E R 


c 
monthiy Payments 
Ww J 


2 


Fost 


Y 71 13.5 for this! 
3-bedrm. brick rambler A 
newly redec.: co 
shop and transp ‘al 
pay cash for homes any sec- GRAHAM & CO. JU. 5-6550 
. Immedia 
Eves 


6-803 
K ACTION 

at Once. No St rings 
TA. 9-7788 _ 


at full bamt. 


excellent 


oom et _ 
neighborhood 
one fare 
raised at 


QUI 


Cash RZENDO 


a re ise with 7 rms. plus full 
—_ Re back vard and all! 

al + eR! 
ER PR eALT HO. 2-1257 


Y co., 
bergain Det 


'sIND 
* COL.—Real 
ilies; r 


M4. Free appraisal 


M 


——| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


3924 N NW 
$8 


BAUCOM, “Realtors 


Rey 


BIRECT FROM 


“MD 
3-story brick-and-frame; nr. Acad 
emy: 


I 
4-811) tH) 3. >. 
Spot Cash for Your Home 
po rap MASS. AVE. EX 
OWN “ OPEN EVENINGS, 7-9 
GEO! sco. F CUSTOM COLONIALS 
=308 or night eat o Mass ave “— t Weat- 


me worn a Circle an line 
m! to Tulip sills ‘ = 
tere eft 


cash for 

or PRINCE 

r. Kitehens. ST. 3-7 Cc 
n on 
1 bik. to our i ign 


rambler, 
larg 


stgate) 
fine condition: 3 
la arce 


MARYLAND 


ANNAPOLIS. bed m 
screened porch. washer. 
cluded in price of §17.9 
te gg REALTY ~< 
OL 2-44 


ite As bric 


suit. residence or apts Owner. 


- 


Montgomery County 


* 


$150 | DOW 
$90 PER < 
4-bedrm. brick home with 
full bDemt.. completely 
Ready move right 
ow DI -3473; eves 
JU. 5-6907 
eer ee 
WE 
HAVE 
THE 
HOUSE 
YOU WANT 
Nes DOWN 


AL 


> een 


i. 


TOP TERRACE 62 


REAL BAnGans Any one of 

th low month- 

7-room brick 
Pa- 
ood 
tile 
Automatic 


mes and are 
eee and patnved Nice hardw 
mT kitchens and 
paths Pull basements 
heat. Yard ace 
FOR 5B 


3 
$895 DOWN 


FRONT PO Re GE YARD 
e 


BAUCOM, altors 


$395 
ie 


ilies stONE & 


+1000 DOWN 
Brick ~~ 
tached hom 
rec. rm with 
ern kitchen, 
ard 


MARCELLINO,| 


sem ide- 
“beatiful | Sectie | pine 
lass brick bar. mod. 
ath; Anchor- tenced 
is 


A 


MODERN 
| BASEMENT—GARAGE 
$795 DOWN 


ELLIS ossOW. REALTOR 


Detached corner brick with bed- 
room one - — fir. 3 bedrooms. 


bath tal at 
ONLY +1000 0. Daw _ 
ROGERS R ALTY C 


NA. 8-0904 TA. “ -3458 


COL., $100 per mo. 


somide= 
larece 


ee fr pen 
eran busi in garase full 
—— 6400 
7th ot "ee. Call TA. 


EF BUNGALOW $750 DN. 


ts a beauty Bvorything on 1 & 
Con oc. Spac. liv 
Soresia til | 080 
REALTY CO.. HO. 2-1257 
COLORED—$150 DOWN 


SEMIDET. MODERN 


pe 


fe 


piece 


r northwest: 
— pte 4 


_ 
—. 


utifur semid 
geass at 


eng 478, 8 ‘excellent 
~ COLORED—NORTHEAST | 


PE gd ving 4 


rps “oom 


Laur 


me AEE 
Anchor- 


condition J 


Go 


- call 


Pag 


NEAR COOLI 7 HIGH. et 4m ara Ht 


7 ctive semidet. home on —— 
fal corner lot. Lig So -y A . 


terms avail-| 


r 
| able call Na NA. &8- yao ’ 


| orm Som. Os entr 
fireplace. 
FRED pr 


1012 14th St_ NW. 


~All Tee 33 


1 


ee 


PG MPTIRIES 
8-3020 


built-in «¢ 


built 
like one 
room 

eee. table’ space in kitctre 


$20 
»|.4-8111 till 9 
$307 sufli sD A—Hospita! 
G PHA WALK 
HOSP. OR NIN 
ter entrance Colonia 


bedrma 
18-ft 
din 
bent 
(542110) yard 

rW 

ew 

peee SPLIT ‘LEVEL near NIH “This 


hall. and picture window. separate 


Realtors 
bath 
neig 


mal. es 


THESDA—A lot. of space for a 
little money. 5 bedroo 
ors 
3040 S. DAKOTA AVE. NE. | abie n 


als 


trees. near 
VEL 


errr a Ca 
| large 26-ft 
7/10- acre 
See tod 
ee more. 
TY co. 
4-467 
A. WYN 
2-bath brick Cape 


i 
BIG ROOM BEAUTY | 
Brick ot a aules Colonia! 

Ruse alae 


for «a couple 
live 
7 


to basem 
New canditien $id 380. ede 


ambler with den on haif-aere lot 
th shade trees in this fast-erow- 
Daylight basement 

K INGER & 


TA VISTA—Bile value at a little 
Buse center-hall tame. 


. nice screened porch 
ated on 
v to bus and all ooo . 


niet ROCK Creek Hills—Kensington 
9819 HAVERHILL RD 
tiful 0 built 
wooded 
Fedidential 


qesury 
in 
fom 


Beau 


brick Willlamsbure 
custom details like 
mahogany fireplace 


hi 823 ent st Ss 
ced| = oF oD a8. § 


North on Conn. ave 
+ on 
ul lef 


base- such beauty: 
trees: 3 
hs. good kitchen 
i VEL £ 822.950 is ection pric- 
INC... OL. 6-7800 eves. 
>. 
rmine custom SILVER SPRING. 
for these who expand Cc Cc 
fen 
50 


yor MD 


4 Corners—3-rm 
w/full bemt 


VA aperyres 
BEERS BROS 


ILV ING 
Sina BIG FAMILY? 
To wavaL, NEED 1% BATHS? 


Immaculate CeD-| trore is the .deal home tor a laree 
1; 2 twin-sitt) fami'y with m in 

nd tiled bath on 2d f; 00 

rm. with irep! 


kit.. fu 
beautifully. | landscape 
EM. 2-7 til 9 
BERENS JR. < co. 
4-bedroo 


A - arm 
brick rambler: 
b ww lot 


tran sportst ton 
OL 


and 
ZENDORFER 


= 
liv aep 
" I 
ear: d 

$13 


ustom-built home contains center ns WOODSIDE REALTY CO. 
= 


living room with fires’! 


brick rambler on ‘,-acre } 

500 ee REA! 
SILVER ING i 

will take saree loss ". = at 

5 700. 4 coms. 2 

eneal eas 


room. huge. fully equipped 
with table space. screened 


ful basement with rec 


PER. ‘OL. “4. itt 


SILVER SPRING 


‘uL3 


». 3-Dedrm.. is 
home wit *tull Garvtiont bsmt | 
located in yneat the perfect) 

hborhood for children $18.000 
+ mee a OL. 4-7500; 


OL 
e-in - - Conver “hall 
rambler, x years old. ne 
ndition Owner must sell, 
this Asking! 
BILLINGS- 
M. 2-+-2326: eves., 


DAD 
Is there a traffic problem tin your 


y 
apprais 
E 8 
| 8- “8600 ° 
St. ee Parish — 
most attractive stone and brick’ 
Colonial near schools and transp 
First floor is graced by spacious 
living rm.. famiiy-size dining room 
beautiful paneled, de luxe kit 
table space and powder r 
rooms and bath 2d en 
storage attic. Dbemt. with « 
rec. rm bath The gy ‘s 
beautiful: covered patio and 
e 


i $18,500: askine 17 986 
4.407 LANCHARD. Realtor. JU 


. 2 baths. 
Sop Cod with recreation’ 

2-car a.m in desir- 
ORPER, OL, 5 


A 
Se 

Call SAM. “tine 
FP MD. INC 


6-7800 + 
= Colealal 
rm 


LEY REA ves 
—4-bedrm . 
excellent 
roo 
full 


very. 
livin ba 
bet 
ay 
BILLIN Ge 
2-2326 


NGATE 


MEN NSH & CO 
3*e- 

Separate din 

full pocoment 


A 
IU adic 


3 
oC 6 


a 
space xit., 
value «a at $17.9 7.9 


brick 
rm. table 


tunes! 


ern 
m! ° 
in cree gen pg en. or "sa Ned. 
. fireplace 
kit chen- @inina com 
rch. 
ovely fenced 
PLETC ae 


OR 
8.99900. JT) 
TWINBROOK Want the good 
things of life “for your family. «a 
2 full bat 3 #00 


$24,750 


MS 
features ~ Ss room. dinin 
} om pa den and 


the vowder room 
drooms 
rch, 
rec. ff 
ay. room 
outside entrance. Pric 


ies A 3, to true market vabes. 
Owner wants ¢ 


B ELAIR INVEST 


ATON—Oniy 
ome with 3 lar 


oe 


dition: Jon-Gl $900 down, balance 
i re 


Wesley Buchanan, Inc. $10,700 for 


ouse per 
parents will! 

ith ree bedroom 

va 


u 
"| rambler, $395 moves eB in. Ps 
full! ments like rent 


Pr 
Ww 
ew stentel 
|i. d bathe up 


ney A 
(Actes onstr. Corp 
Eves. BF 22-7338 


WOODS ID 


San 4- 


35: 
ee 


homes. 6 and 7 Fr 
pe er Rs lst floor 


BBY BB on 6g 
= 

2-bath brick Cape Cod. 

. charming pan- 

st floor, finished rec 

bemt. wall-to-wall 

throughout lovely ict 


por 2 
ar 


sepa- rine . vom baat} 


e- 


7 na 
™m- 

ton Cait JU "4- 6200 

Yi avpointment to s 


MEAD, Realtors 


5 ap- 
acre will sell proved. bigs ‘home 3 bedrooms 
Ss twin ote bam? OODMOOR AGENCY 

| Inc JU 95885 Res!tor: 


MISIT 
DOUBLE HOUSE! 


paler high - wt. rea 
jate 


nad yi 


rare as 
re. this 


Is 


: 
: 


lonaece ta a | 
eit iit, 7 nh 4 


| financing 


: sees 


G & 
ERT- st100 ane — ~Immaculate | goriek i 
OL -sized 


ood enn TE ——Atis 
brick ho 


HILLCREST 


bork... 
S cdory Fane: 
foe situs. itis, 


| firepi. 


Lovely | 2 


oe 


RAMBLER 
PAINT BRANCH FARMS 


so 
"euntppea ht a livin 
ree equip it. and liv living 
eg to Bsm 
patio and care 
medi 500 By «@ 
M«& co, d 


oved. 3 bedr 


GI app 
large li 


tiled bath 


DCO, "Realtor 


ca ' 
“OWNER: "MUST “SELL 
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 
§ Doane Oy : 


& c 


, MO, 


Por 
nimene call, JO RARAR 


nl ao Fs —TAKOMA PRK 


co 
4+ BEDRMS 
ear-old Nr 
OGLEY'S. Lo 


COOL AREA 


with a few trees is the setting of 
three- bedroom or ric 


dishwasher 

tion room 

publi ¢ or parochia 

$12.900 Will ¢o 

down and approximately sa> per 
ge 


; NORTHWOOD PARK 


Four bedrooms 
living room wit) 
dining area. screen ed 
full basement 
im good nels 
venient 

pag tg 


JAMES C "CONLEY & CO. 


9525 Ga Ave 1. 9-4134 Til 9. 
SPLIT-LEVEL 


Nearly new home in choice Sliver 

location Spacious living 
r ell. 
with “dishwasher 


v7 
os 


‘ rep) 
side pore 
-bullt home 
Very con- 

s. churches, 

nopptn is. A teak 


A © 
borho 
sc hoc 
or. 


4 


, 


oven 
generous 


11158 Georgia Ave. LO. 4-7200 
G WEAR at ait PARK 
Cap Cod on beautiful 
oodce ; Laree living room 
separate dining Py 3 beérooant 


full bamt $15 
GEOR BAU ey a 


GE * 
U. 9-5444 3-538) 


SCHOOL DAYS 


cheng ne 
h te 


Lovely 


you are onan, 
il. @ 


Spring. close-in 
price penes and t 
on venien: 

ing. To discuss 
ease call us or «ome 
Courteous *sa)e¢6sm 


serve you Office open ‘til 
m 


THOMPSON CO 
IY. 53-4009 
BEAUTIFUL COLONIAL 


has 
dt 


everything. 
reened 
rm An- 
Priced te 


The home that 


re 
chor- tenced | Vacant 
sell at $18 


NEW HOME 


powde r rm 
screened porch. 
shaded jot 
Priced ri ae rs 


rm ise 
light bDemt. Trees 
to bus & schools 
$22.950 


‘C. ROBERT GRAY & CO, 
916 ELSWORTH DR, 
JU. 35-6100 


Prince Georges County 
WAY —Lovely | bri 


. } 
throughout, 
asking $\2.- 
subject to VA appraisal: 82° 
$61.10 per mo. FINCH iA 
UN. 4-8383 
Tesa brick home, 
nh. sep im. rm 


300 
down 


29 
vic TOR D ICKEY 


BLADENSBL RG—5 rms. bath 
attic, to ash lum 
fenced ya 


~ 


Level 
Mon 


wind -doors 
view Capit o! 
ery: 


a, 
100x 100, 
a> “~ HEGARTY co WA, 


CAMP SPRINGS, MD | 
NR. ANDREWS & BOLLING 


Excelient investment edroom 

cans Cod partiy furnt ished Prices 
if unfurnishe ‘re nd. 

Pandscaped Pruit tens 

Wilkinson for appt. ST 

TA. 99-9642 


Are - moon & CO 

FOREST st . MD Ranch -type 

home on 150x150 landscaped cor- 

ner jot; hae li } 

sep rt 

ae weakfast nook 

** 8 . 

Hydrographic and Cens 
an as tetr Gil 

down payment 


POREST WEIGHTS rms 


LO 
FOREST HE! GHTS— -BRICK 
ONE- YEAR- aoe 4 3-BEDROOM 
a full bam rec — 
GI LOAN read 
400 ‘OT ‘OR Lon. 


rambier 
Exclusive Hillandale 
pace or 2 mor Bev. 
u'll Se 
the “howe. landscaped 
large po e Ae 
BAinUM. REAL estat 
HEIGHTS Sacrifice 
sale Owner leavin 
Detached brick of 
e} 
ely 


me 


for immediate 
Washington 


D 
-bedrm. 
“OR kit 
ay 
= 


—— 4 -bedrin 
‘a 


K hy 
lae. fenced 5 ty 


if moans. 
‘1 


ramyler GO: A 


rs 


rm 
and very lee 


gees 
RVIN R REALTY CO. WA. 7-12 
WA 034 


-——— 


MT. RAINIER 


listed Delightful 
: m 


$2000 dewn 4 ter 
someone wilh « loses family. 


The Perry Boswell Gb. 


WA. 7-4500-REALTORS 
PLEASANT 


nor ON.” PYMT. 
ON-VETERA 
NO DN. PYMT. 
ive a ae yn. Ob 4-708 
—~ 3-bedrm 
t. closed ty porch via 
‘og. Call 10 kit 


o4 
9. 


radiant heat 
full 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE 


MA 
. * drm. >» » Thee 
of beautifu lawn fy 
| Bome has 


BRAND-NEW 
Puptic be pO 


urpose Kit hie ae ‘plement 
equipment: ful dem 
jot. $55 


coded per mo 
bend le. 


W.R. HUGHES CO. | 
PS a 7 


acre, features 


sibs 
meee 


“a 4 | 
é Baths 


modern 


$13.250 
rompers. 
be 


ramo er De hom 


for 
on™ yo can } oe 


it REAL ECTATE| 


L €S 
JA, 53-2444 
a NANDALE 
Browh'') Creat) 


EASTERN 
RAMBLER 


4% POOTER WIT no 
ce Tes 


ase Hed : vin 
ettam schetak ies) MICL 


pEDRM WOME. <r n cont = 
r biv4a:—lI 


garace ric } 
or conventions) 4) 
* ve in. soe 


Vis A CO 
vn in iy 


val y. Vacant 


kei 
oe tides Naato 


al 
_ 


table 


big Salen . 
with 


. mod 


ear 


path 


: 
a .fasr s 
Mi ter Real Estate 
i* iA § 


14,000 
snops 


can 


“Kdetholdt Real ty So. 


MAC LINDSE 


JA 27-6090 JA 


Extras @ 
fon HORG oth SELINCTON— SEER sal 


PROPERT! 
“iar Coiee BRICK RAMBLER 
ar ere 


.. 
IN ¢ 
a vers : 

oy 4 enclosed wi 
Appt. only 
Us i-——JE 


_LYNN RB ‘REA! 3-2400 


wv, 2 rr’ i -: ; 
17.680. Ca ’ 5 + f WA 7 AR NOTON ¥O 
S00. ROBERT & DAVIS & CO 
N aa 
€ ean nome 
‘09 


nN 


Gi—$13 "np 


t GEORGE i RUCKER co 


JA. 5-8565. JA. 32-9517. JA. 8-6262 


ecreened 
nm Per ‘se - Or 
PRIN ‘CE ‘GRongES a AM 
ee MARLBORO 1G nWAY ~This 
in . 


Arlington Forest 
TAKE >13 200 LOAN 


ity = 
a, quail f 4 Qu.ca 


“As KING $22, 500 
Center Hall Colo nial 
All Large Rooms 
2_ Bath Oe gets 
4, am ‘eanatl 


recuced 


a E550 DOWN 


Nia Sot lement Charoes 


> see these two out- 


ie JA. 7-3024 


il- ABLING TON N. 
, 


open Every 7 i. : 
ig | WHITE RAMBLER 


yirecti ' 
af 
ie 


OPEN HO ME 
Gi 2% pow: $9) 
v NH ac 


vers ar 
. 


me fek «& 


3 bet this excellent 

a fine N. Ar nsgton « 

nity is ell you « 
a home. Lis r 

fires cin. area.:3 sood- 


. 
size Sedrooms and tile bath, 
, > os _ ‘yy - ~- 


ace 2 
ben 
—WE NEED LISTINGS PS ants H "Rucker Co. 

SU- JA. 8-8585, JA. 8.6262, JA. 2-9517 


COX & CO. JU 


7$90 
ont ect » I “EO oy Ses *PROPERT! ES 
74 


a) 
Son OUT’ 
LN Kensin 


, ‘ 


5 BEDROOMS 
3 BATHS 


tre “ 


outstancing fh 


$3000 LESS 


THAN THE VA APPRAISAL 


afer. we 
ome for 


Due to the colonels 
can offer this 


‘se ‘6 
- ada 
necessary 


trans- 
schools 
here 


Choice loecat c! 
portation sHODP 


, 
Quicke action is 


Walker & Dunlop, inc. 


559 N. Monroe &t 
ARLINGTON. SORTA 


NG 


Ly, RAD 
"EAN RAIL, 
ork 


nthiy incl. principal e 
all WA. 5-882). me 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


— (Braddock Heights ares.) 
3-bedrm erick eo 
toda Love 


patio, liv. rm 


. LERS 
a orase a 


el PEN einc” 
of $13. 000 "$87 70 1 spacio hot 
ter wit .- Ap a oe 
separate a! ning rm batt 
meni. sce 

$21. 150— 
|! MUST BE we 1! 

mregand oretoerar. S» Q gerschis co. 
and ov ar re ° 


grounds 
$-8227 
nt” aBE® - 


ae 
y™ $85 PER MONTH 
pt we TAXES AND ; INSURANCE 


rightly here dandy p! 
separate din ng 
equipped kitchen end ful) 
ly #13.750 wer ° a 
to uy 6 as , 
am ‘e on terme rare’ . ew 
ARLINGTON REALTY 


71-9300 ‘til 9 


‘oe see 
AOR TH ROBB NG REAL 
KI 4000 


Anta Moet ‘trac Tve 53- 
m bier available at oii; 4200 Wilson Bird. JA. 


ARLINGTON NORTH 


sts an ~~ Stately—Spacious 


Braddock Heights 


$15 a 


S-bedrm Co onta! 
sereenec porch 
at reer org 
Churches and transp 


on't 


| GeO" me, RUCKER CO. 
JA. $6585 JA. 23-9817 
JA. 8-6262 


3 be 
° ful setting : 
mesonry hone 


ricx 

0° rec 
Reescnabis 

=o): 


58 
RLINGTON 


2 BEDRMS. DEN 


WALK yd EVERY CONN FENTENCE' 
: nia! hor me 


~3-bear'n 

toate! snadged cor. | rm 
xtra closed-in porch 
A 


$950 SOWN -biiced OWNER 


$69.50 PER MO 
ct TDEs TAsee & INSURANCE 
fou de not eteran 
ric row toe 


th Giming ares few 


. 
sehineten. 
1ecdiat occu- 
sis 
on easy ae 


tal schools. Full price only ARLINGTON AL 


Me REALTY CO. REALTY 
2 ee aot tas Y hie Je tiha 


t Btees Wrihe St. Alex VP ass 
($31 Map igget CASH 


anit cosner lot 
ver’ 
ht tg gre ; 


This .custom- 
"samainte of ‘entrance 
Fal poeertyi lay. ee 
ound: 


To ’ 


TT TEARDATA SUBURBS. 


SO NEAR 


sO’FAR 


The attractive bear com brick 
master bed-| 
2 other! 


th 

21] basement’ 
rec-) 
| arcing | 


@>0" eerenae 
ent * 
to 


emt 


;| FAIRVIEW 


laze, | peer fous . 
ement and beautifully 

10 only 

beat | 


THE es 


th white 


“WHITE BU NGALOW 


- ; : ‘A 
.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA., SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
See, i. weskieeny 


i enis| 
tre ay 
y OOnY, 


i 
FAL 2 
20,950 


, BRICK gt 


offered in ¢t 
Call odey for 


i Ff STON REALTY 


"ison 


FALLS CHURCH 
2-STORY BRICK 


. Severate dining 
GI appraised 
EL. 6-416) 
Mrs. Wm. H. Laughlin 
Realtor 
McLEAN, VA a 
FALLS CHURCH 


and ‘mae iy 


. sre 'n 
De , 5 
mh fireplace 
e ee 
a 


wit 
reened LS 


reat. 


rm 


aded semen tr 
Stanley fe Rowland Co. 
130 E Breed 8: ah is Church 


FALLS CHURCH 


GI APPROVED 


eom! fort 
‘ving 


- 
wit 
& ge 


hgppine all wi 2-biock 
walking distance 
Enjoy the essurances of a houre 
thet t% well bBullt and GI in- 
spected and sporoved 


Enicy 5 house esis saee with rout 
comifor nd 


epar ious 5 "pear: om brick a er 


si e carpors 
are enpent i te 56 
roems 


Priors * financ tn 


A er 


procram you’ 
can | or conven- 
tions! Paym 


Priced From "$1 9738 | 


«ah oh OF ae wer DAILY 
t Le wy 


GC 
fo G 


mode! ‘home sit 904 “paste 
Scale Feat REALTY,| 
INC. 


Je. 4-3900 cL 6-3163 . 
FALLS CHURCH AREA 


TRI-LEVEL 


Freryth ne ‘ re ever wanted ts 
am Ot 


ah 
5 BEDROOMS 


cv yeast atte OARD HRAT 
Pr waik paneled 


— ATEe 


ena: Oaer et" 
GARDEN rr HE 


S. g. gerachis co. 


iF 
“FILLS CHU Te 


~ 3-Bed room 
Rambler 


$) 0 
Asoume eis ono. =) 
at 


oan Wi nm par. 
a 27 lige 
od 


rm 
ape corner 


ARibate Pos- 
Miller Real Estate 


18 $04 N. Randolph at Gile 


Rent Beaters’ 


+ rm sep. din. rm 
ith pine-paneied recr 
lot 70x200 


Richardson & Hall, 


Ari 5a 


LAKE 


BARCROFT 
La hnes 


RADIANT HEAT. 3 -bed irm . 
ANTIQUE BRI 


Inc. 


1608 


ing buy surrounded by ex- 
per sive properties. Bee it now! 


YOUNG FOLKS 
$| 2, 730 


tage for 2' 
a 


Perfect dre 
for ST ARTING + Oo 
4-yr-old. groundc- —— 


be purchased ae at 
. th 8650 down and &7 
Or ASSUME ,eacs TXIST. 


eng A —. Gl — A splendid 


x rambler wi th Parker, Smith z Donnell Shade Trees 


© JA 7-616) JA. 7-8817 


home 
Lit in 
i bath “de- 
mer €? Ce rr 
$16 $00. 
EL. 6-416) 
Wm. H. Laughlin 
Realtor 
McLEAN., in 
VY. ARLINGTON — 4. 
bath rome Cape Cod. ‘let. 
fu it Real TY 6 Trades | Bik 
mn. drm “Bick ye 
rm Exce! -gnane 


RE ee 
“Jeflerson st ~+4 
ymer 


K iy! down 
NOnta AL IN + pe 
-bath 


lanasce 


Mrs. 


ote’ 


_ 
: 


Shesine i Hollow area tf: 


_RAMBLER 
$27,950 


160x300-ft. well-iandscape 

edced security to this love I, 
A true center entrance hall. huge 
liv to lace xi3} rear 
screened 


and in firing rm 

| table well-equipped 

table spe er 

best describes 

| mensions ishe 
and 2 bath 


the 
frig end 1 taxi 
ment and ‘carport. can be shown) 
& your conven 
ROUTH ROBBINS 
REAL ESTATE CORP. 
§-4000 


WAKEFIELD FOREST 


¢- bedrm .. 2-bath split level 
2 fireplaces fiaten ed rec- 
ion-rm. basement. cor- 
jot 

$22,950 


aseeg down 
MAC LINDSEY, Realtor 


JA. 7-2211 


WAVERLY WILLS, GI—T-eaee 
5-unit GE kit.. neated - 
block trans -Us'! 


rea’ 
ner 


Ba ance : 


rembier 


iona. 
sone 


Are "SERVICE. 


Sf aeere 


ee Se se 2.3110; 


to Bas rg 7 of 


NC, Ker 
lebe hwv.). 


Gai 


PR, , $15,950 _ 
cere 


ge ney Restor 


fall! ner 


: wonderfu ‘ stop here 
CHECK THE sk TERRIFIC TERMS 
4 cerate cown De 


Pretty L. Walters, 


eplace ey perce TRALEE SERVICE 
+ Sas with 
t nor 


-. n> 
~ -= 
> 


VIRGINIA — 


$17,500 
S. DN. Tet —NON-G! | 


aro | : 44-FT. PATIO 


yektoaid sca dstom. baht 
‘ bee . : 
Bu 
stot only) Srepiace. din. rm 
ital] rege Reheat AP ein 
est BCHACH | pares Bath o-- lace, 


firepie 
end patio overlook. 
MOTON “REALTY 1h Wate Tae Conds tse! Thos. i Fisher’ & Co. 


ae Ay ov 
ste st BE front ag rear over anc. Attached; —-— 
. 


| Miclegel oe sfoe mh farcis areas, Brew deet 2 $500 10 $ $1500 ON. 
ridge Beautiful pat Wester he 
RAM BLERR A ‘BF Olen 


tio | tn wih, book Vacant On 
$14,250 TO $17,250 
F he gal Nag LIKE next 


MOTON to eee. ca 


REALTY 


tows 

| D bh 
' Senuty in 
Also 


is Chur 
th 


and Shureh 
Come ops in ano 
| $17.9 Oo! 


n 
) y ce tarry. Ive "1397 


full 
hed 

plus 
+ 


ia cle 


; 
“ ‘Tee ' 
A ul iit. 

ora‘or's dream 3 ltaree ‘SOHN CHAPMAN 
3 compicte tile pets. povarate c . fitecni 


ing room. kitchen with $800 On, Non- Gl 


ar. 2 fireplaces “The yieimat rn “a 
zirss time offer 


& 


| living tn«a 2-yeea 
has everything Ga 
t} at 5 Comparison. 
+ $17.100 GI Bre 
be ‘aseumed, yr a “DELAY. ene 
XTABLE 


KLARE '& & HU 
NEVER 
BEFORE 


LAKE BARCROFT 


‘s28 955 


“osTuLy PA i 87s 


ae | dot co. 
Torr 


’ bea - ar livi rT dintne' 
full ane U ¢ pedrm ‘or. cake sige 


ASSUME 


y 23) 
th . 1 an’ leu ie wh vr. 3 dig becrms livin « 
£0 


Tove 
leve floor to esiling picvure win: 


, mec ” nae 


ENT 
2000 we Aya NON-G! 


Ss. g. gerachis co. 
JE. 2-2314 


$15,950 - 


. ARLINGTON 
FORES 


BE SOLD ce_ but 
Ie HY. is 


D YARD. BA IN BACK 
J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc 


JA. 4-1155 


= 
Sits "LYN 
iA. 2~ 

ng oF se fling "peal estate 
Weal PY foto cat enc 
Opportunity Knocks 1 7 
Here is @& smell Dut neat 
rm. house iz An nustale ate rea 
acre © { 

that can 
to anyone 


HAMPSON 
: WHEN puri 
rate dinine rm 

w vacant and can de oO sent 
liberal terms. Ver y. reaso n- 

— wavs ol payment’ xer len 
d n. Shown by appt 
oh 5 $300. 


Lyon Village a 
$17. 7.500, Ne f 

rac uve he rin on mE A 
JA 


only 


’ PHA Lict ats 


MUST 


hed 
“Fotat pri oe only 
st Ser GREEN. eves. JA. 23-9679 


BRANDT cO., 


202 
| Wilson 


WG 
VERNON MEACtY 


This very at 

beautiful loca Ine 
1234 
2813 


fyi) asement by o ; 

the c rner j 

Gee why “Phone now 6 
epee, } A JOHN 


ava ANTAGe ‘LOCA TION— Seay the 
Pping r Sev 
i 


COLONIAL | REALTY CO 
JA. 5-6200 


| 


~LUXURY /: 


“At Low Cost”’ 


ce 


| - fr «1 
3 \-2083 or fram ol. Quire 


Cal) MR Mit LER. ee) 
eve 


“FARMS, LAND, SALE 


S| RYLAND _ 
BRANDYWINE AR 
acres. modern 
e| both bun aioe. barn 
} 17 miles jrom, 


tred 


| vihowa 
Call Roore PORE! NS st p™. 875 MO. burs 
hin 4000.) i2 6 >; 
Ors A S PROPERT fxs | =" 


ond 


rms. 8 


e' ing rite 

alm } 

r assurance of ree! rt 

ING certainty Big chicken house. 

miles south D CC. TE 

456 DOWN. 856 MO. buys “ier, 
6.16 acres hard rd. Busi 


fie m! BES 
atta hed ! GOLDEN TER eR | Y| 
5 Te uy 


mi oe 17 
pe is. 


e . white comy TE 
ready PHA re 
M rr. Military. Qu 


$75 month buys cr 
s—S-r house 
comm —45 mi 


. a re. ite a 
Mannas Rity. JE. 2-3110| Bee te es 
DESIRABLE LOCATION LOTS FOR satt 


t need \;' 7otal p 
$18 930 SURPRISED” 


rthur L Walters, 


4p BEPHANY REA Det 
lass cottage, pet 2 “2 fapates: anak 
uk Avail. Aug. 


ee 


aa 2 ME ae ig ot OV... 2-5200. & 


The financing on this excestione! 


CRT Rn wie 


Ti fas AKE re 


sc REAL ESTATE WANTED 


‘345 MACHINERY and TOOLS 863A. 
45) BUL -LDOZER INTERNATIONAL 


—state 
8 


“> > 


ad 


Tuesday, 


August 14, 1956 


af Tee AND GARDEN 


m 
SUL 
4-bedr one RAY'S No Sop ae ait 
5-6 


R for ¢« *. 

ing and 

OL. 4- $751, or > nell 
oy BSLAW sae 

me alieeps 
k 


t. 15. Call a) tt. 7 


WICK 
of adel a7, 
conv. i 
ow r vetyyi 


Pr } } - rm 

ge omp. atoga State 
Lark MER « Sprin 

iy pai next as 


%. %.) 
6- 
+069 FG & 


| econdit ~7 mod 

jpoas, ® PETS, KENNELS 76 ea In ion 

| P8—Good Th.| Witte Pin 
3 M 


FA ai est Sp 
‘Boar! RELL 


stock. ta 


s. Md.. 
coe teats 


Face =H - 


| re Sages 3 dele 

i —— 

els. 

Sr Bun. 
Se 


ington, ¢ 


oma 415,000 
Sunday 
—| Circulation 


means quicker sales. results, 
for Washington Post end 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


‘TRUCKS, SALE 


sac. , Cu 


to g00d bh ey pre: 
¥é d_ home. Ais 535 PACEMAKER~—'55; 25-ft.; 
rms. WE. 5-5 — 


KEE eek. 7 mos. (awn, 


3 bed Fiiren: 


1948 
new paint 


panel 


ly -ton: 
top 


| tifes; 


> years OC. PAL ACh 10h). ; 29% 


hates ¢ 


Male. 
eenia. devona tr; 
roem 


“pe 


TRAV 7a 


"S58 42- * 
lots of et 
1009 


: 33 = mt 
Lanes meen reak 


als iT 


aioe ears Court. pias? 
ree tems | | Pord 
ace 


pike 


itle _* 5 Tw 
29- akin 4 down fax. nea 


tn t'} 
| Pickup: es 
Rts 


theater 


kes with Caen LOANS PROCU RED on 
laa axes Private 


UNION AU 


1430 Fis. Ave. N 
aaeg sod PERSONAL LOANS 


~Need a ss License 


\s ' A. 
coc ke Purs—ak 
lines See ng s 
A -48 


Sired Bencaiia's ‘Beet t 
740 


ANH : gies 
cha CWE iy “bunnies. 32 


under 


i 100 TT icaalls SO 


NEED MONEY? 


mai oan 


ae Ait 
rgeous 
eascnal ie. RA 


O34 _or r JU 
TTEN 
ues 


PERSIAN 
hae ot iaaetal : 
POO LF ‘ure 
silver pup. 4 chy “old 
peiner puppies. AKC 
PUG. puppies 7 


wk 
ped wormed. 
i? cr 


Piatim 1m, 


AUTOMATIC 
TRANSMISSION 
REPAIRS 


¥ Biature ¢o liles) 
“<7 
Po. “a: 2579, 
semaie 
JQ. 2-2 392 
year old. 


i beoees 


We Specialize in All Types 


of Transmissions 
Work Guaranteed 
Free Estimates 


——E 
cats. 
ent wah low 
or 6-34 


HORSES, tvigton 
BULI oer” 5 ith Z 
old ady for your het 
A -6he6. eves... HAymarket 


r 
: 


ulloeh Se ae 
0 Duke St., Alexandrie 


$225. 
4- 


Bil 


for ia Soave PARTS, SERVICE 81 KI. 9 1847 


BOAT ADS 


APPEAR DAILY IN THE gpm 


#8" REBT | : 


“8 


—— 


ae OF 


5 
very clean. new tires 
ing 


r MC 
fiathed. low mileage. very clean. 


Son Keath Lawns. 4-000, 


BUY is 33 
make not mpertans 
35. $40 ay cash toda 

4th st. ne. TU 
= WANT to vay any ms 
model car Bee us fret if ay 


| Want to sell your car. PAR 

10 M st. nw. FE 
AUTOS Wanted ‘46 thry eo Bpot 
\_£as.. 1 Bt Mirs. 224 & b ny 
SOUTHERN DEALERS need 
| desperately: any make or 
trucks, steton wagon 

ILLE SAI 


care 
model; 


Temple View Garage 


aler 


make or  4model 
5 ri 


na, PICKUPS we 
( et our 
ne makes, espee 


price. eed A 


SPORTS SECTION 


west 
“Lus 
LET. 


1949 '4- 
air. Ne 


nteed trucks at the lo 
tp town see rst 
CH OLSON CHEVRO 


pobur TRU « s— 
excel; | 


ariy 
of 


per. ex- 
fer iso 
co mpressor. te 


aE SERY cE 
$04 NX Rand -~ ) 5209 Now rambi er lar ree. det sats ca- "MARYLAND _ 
J » j pe 2 — - . 
EXC! T ING & PL FACED Sata pi sinc | ambien aon 8 
4 rine- eled Tes o) 
re, re > ch 4 
ur p le Mild’ x15 rene. 3 430, Gt or EXCLUSIVE TEMPLE wie 
hat’ 5 uttin t r ot her tern ne eones woe wi nates on 
’ 9 one comes Mannas Rity., JE 2.3110 fee rey’ rleted ares jus en 
PY 


| Dreamers 


LES REAL TT co... 
cream no mor 


AND ORLY 


~~ 


stand: ns new suddivt sion Mesved 
ty ter. adequate cove- 

ullding restrictions 
' Own ae share of 
INDEPENDENCE. Reasonabdie 
j STORCH. Devel per 


ltlul wooded lots 
” 


$100 down. $20 
I FO STORCH. De- 
a viRGINTA A 


LAKE BARCROFT 


1508 Half | iooe , Road 
lot 


need 
° is 


: 4a 
landscaped te ‘aifterent 


tting Bound: 


very! “stk WHAT 
WE “WEAN? ee } 
Arthur he Walters. 


“PERSONALIZED SERVIK 


Ine 
CE by ; 
— THI * hc er STANDS 
See st cal ‘ 
your drear 
; 2s TERRI FIC! 
es, wet ste FT FRONT. | 
be on mac adem road mil a 
oad . 


co nad Has 
Done It 


en 


There are several very important 
things to consicer before buying & 
nome. First is the ext erior &p- 
pearance ~¥ 

he *® a good | 


taper” free _sveune * par 
$7 


"MASON HIRST 
, Annandale Va Phone cr . 
Cc) losed Suniavs 


ip 


- 
"Enios 
Look at this ¢ 


Slow Poke! 


s) y~ pokes— 

auica.y on 

iwabt! lity bhevrord 

greame * 3 wr tn 
div 


Fru 
home owner: 
ay! 


Ale Bre 
: “sptnt MAN JE 
; 53-5492 
Em 
; © WATERFRONT, RENT 758 
LARGE 3-bedrm. be 
ouegeee barbecue 
v = 


here 


: ° ise 
_ $30 wkiy.: boat 


UNS ALOW— Wie 
5 


he 
 sereoned. in a 


MARKET '| gad ct 
CLOSET BIG #2 ath 


EP IN. Tremen 2333 
ing room with brick fire. < ACH—Clean coliace. IH 
3\_from Uncle “Riles WE. 5-35 


: sarge ming room 

BEDROOMS. 4 

A coMparan pay PED OCEAN CITY. MD.—Modern 2-t 
THAT ribs D a 


, on geean front. Utils 
: , 766 


stesuat LOANS 90A 
ee 


ecorated and every room 
eahness. It's pr 
everythine 


a cous | 
down non-Ol; 


Sioume I 1) piace ws 
UG 


Thy Neighbor 


snoozes } mus roe can be wide awake 
qa pi s 


ock 
28) 
| ment, ed- 
) KITCHEN 
} BCR ~~ * eR. 
: \- ACRE 
| LOTS '' 


they re 
PROFUSELY 
Folks. don 4 
ci @rran 


WOODED 
see these homes of 

VOU VE NEVER SEEN ¢ 

ANY RICE’! 


By CLUDING p Quick—Confident 


LOANS: 


| 
$ MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


. DOWN Olt! JA 


Heap Big 
Value 


most eomplete 


a . 
dea) home for the man with a ven 
or farming a ‘ck - si boo in- 
cluded in pr On! 1.500. 


p3337 R. 1. Ave. UN. 4.517246 
be & Georgia Ave. JU. 9-28526 


nk 
ss se SS ee 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE: 
On Your Signature Only 
Suburban Finance Ce. 


is 
P > 
3339 KR. T. Ave. UN. 4-7200 
. 4608 East-West Hy. OL, 21-9500 
» 7900 Geergia Ave. JU. 5-4742 
(Se eee RPeReRPeReaRHR ERR SS SY 


ig one of the 


unde Snip qieee- in Arunet on 
x Co becr } 


gurr 
dri 


.. 4 
oo. ie 
: : ; “including . 

tate aoe refrigerator 
ie washer 


| . 
| informat! 


YEONAS REALTY v 


REALTORS 
2313 Wilson Bivd. 


BEER 


And Champagne, Too” 
: story’ We know the 
prest ige loca- 

*“mas- 


com 
Neded ley “ys 


pL 8) 
s RU RRY. 
JA. 68-2100 S332 WILSON BLVD 


3660 
CHARM 
-4 BEDROOMS. 92 BATHS 


AND A aioe GI LOAN 
RA ae apeuss 


lot 


LARS 
wsaererereeee 


‘a 


Th te, split-level 
has. “VERY? HINO. “Bpecious atv ng 

firep open nto 
buses h. EF porch. ‘and flagstone 
patio. uncer tall shade trees 


y r 
and o } to the Wash- 
ington Golf and Country Club this 
smartiy styled center- hall erick 
Lh er offers all 
"+ found before 
a 


Get $25 to $600 
» The Bonfaiel Man 


cash 
loans. Siena you time to 
repey mm convement 
monthly emounts Get 


the opportunit 
‘Barn- 


n ig 
round-level entrance; $49.800 
cround-leve entrance 
screen: od § a moderate . 
cjah- size. DiNne-PaN-) vou can take over present huge | 


im » B loan and move in within a few. 

$3, 5 all! soup. me per cent, Rane Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
? “PERSONALIZED SERVICE’ | 

N ndo! et Giehe JA 7. 
LOW———LOW 
DOWN PAYMENT 
4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 
$16,950 


elder home in excellent 
Bedrm. and bath down.’ 


nt 


CONTEMPORARY 


BEAUTY 


$25,250 


15430 


Laree 
condition 


churches ‘pa- 
ould be used as 
Toe tnepect ca’ 


oo G Magruder Co. 


JA_ $-3700— EVES. JA _4-0228 
“HOLLEY SPECIALS” 


Let Us Show You These Buys 
= IKE art tt te $16.- 


Oper evenings — phone tor hours 


r . 
a Leer: wade te re dents of oi! woewntng lowes 


i i o ing 
” 


‘ul! 
an cining 
‘ “PRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD . 

brick rembier 


living 
Sleepy Hollow ares 


500 


AZALEAS 


$21,950 
Grow. them year-round in 
= oon, attached reen- 
use. ai0 with your 
giner favorite Sowers and 


atirective bitones with din 
oom. steirs 9° attic. 
$146.3930 


a 
_ SOLLEY REAL 
5300 Lee Hey KE 8-s950. YOU A LOAN IN 


| Air. D2 | DAILY | Phone 

| rms. huge ji Bee 4 Now 

3 WARYLAN D Cash Loan 
3353 Hes o SE: Ste 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty 


WE CAN MAKE 


ionial also 
6S nicely o" 
to a 


rick 
you 
eee 


porte, 


offers 
jot. 


tached 
in reneelient oan 
of Nouse 


AVIATION BANNING & SONS 


AML. 


vs 


; 5800 WA Bie, ivetiville 


— 
‘ae >.” a 


Mooney Mite. comp 
equipped for dey o" r Nighi As 
e . 


PERSONAL LOANS 9OA PERSONAL LOANS 


{ =e ROLET—Peace-oOf-mmd guar- 


WA Alezancria. Va 


ton pane) 


AKERS ‘OLDS. CADILLAC co. 
Pairiin ton Ghopp! a Center 


0380. 


Will ray 


E 
L “AD dror 


Licensed under Smell Loans + Lows icensed 


under Small Loan ane 


+ BLASS &. Cari 


LOANS 


UP TO $600: 


20 
Monrrly 
Poyments 


$10.00 


20 
Moarhly 
Payments 


$30.00 


Co 
You 
Receve 


$155.42 


$473.85 
279.66 18.00 | 507.17; 32.00 
391.40; 25.00 | 591.08; 37.00 
Above rotes include interest ond principo!. The interest — " 


2.’%% per eonth on the urpoid bolonce up to $300, oad 1H ES 
on the bolence in excess of $300 to $600. ; 


Phone JAckson 5-8885 
for your cash today! 


AMIL 


FINANCE CORPORATION OF ARLINGTON 


2907 Wilson Boulevard Arlington, Virginie 
vempnenes JAckson 5-8885 


—_— -—— 


ee ee oe — ee eee 


A “BETWEEN-PAYDAY" 
“LOAN PLAN THAT 
~~ REALLY WORKS 


Payments may be s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-d 
over along or short period, 
whichever you prefer 


* - . , 
CORPORATION 
MT. RAINIER 
3510 Rhode Isiend Avenue’ Tel. APpleton 7.2800 
3317 Photie island Averve’” Tel. HObert 2.5028 
MYATTSVIULLE 
$303 Bellimore Avenve" 


iMert te The Het Shepoe! 
SUVER SPRING 

7912 Georgie Avenve’ sf 

$513 r seem ha 
seenaen PARK 

4503 Uneos Pood" - 


Ucrene from The Het Sroove! 

150 N. 3 Notched Rood” VOlLunteer 3.3671 
FALLS CHURCH. VA. . 

128 W. Broad St. (Up to $600) Tel. JEfferson 2-4643 


"Formerly General Acceptence Corp 
** Formerly Consumers edit Service, 


—_—— 


. . Tel. UNien nip se 


Tel. JUniper 7.6900 
Tel. JUniper 9.3566 


Tel. UNion 4.0058 


t Ine. 


»..MAY BE A SENSIBLE SOLUTION 


For paying bills, medical expenses or many 
other money problems. Apert for any amount 
up to $1000 for any 
good purpose, | The 

rt 


princi req 
for a loan at HFC is 
your ability to repay 
in regular monthly 
instalments. 


ALL DRESSED UP 
AND 


@ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


Qs sHOUSEHOLD FINANCE 
: Coypotalme———~S 


Ger N_faritol ag 
Pa 


PENNY 


Pays More for Clean Cars 
Any ee Cadillacs 
0 Fords 
PENNY MOTOR SALES 


CRE CARE 


Any Make 
BILL DENIS, INC. 


4040 foe Botley oa} nis 


for clean cars: LAR Bea acd 
“SECURITY. MOTORS 
bia 


‘tracks Want 

Will pay highest £esn price for 
clean cars. Must biy 50 this week 
for MO- 


or’ cE “FOR K 
| BROWN MOTORS... 
TOC CAS Wrst ED Fee, up 
Sam NE BPRS 


mS So 
cine ‘PRICES 8 


POMeRER. PONTIAC 


A HIGH 


Cash wrice for make car 


FLOOD PONTIAC 
4221 Connecticut Ave. 


BUYING! ! ! 


Fighest prices pal 
oca- 


21-0669. 


cars. Bring cer and | 
either of our two } 


EMERSON & & ORME 
1 


616 Rhode Tslant 


ae Wer. 


CLEAN CARS 


‘49 TO ‘56 
We Are Paying Top Dollar 


Lovi vrolet 


8200 GA. AVE, S. S. 
9-7385-6-7 


ah 


Webi Ge Co! sitet wh Mor 

USTIN —tasa— 
etch Ni 

HEALEYS 


Brand- Now Latest Models 
" MODEL 


ms. INC, 
ri.ngton 


aso TRESS, PALES aha 


Many extras Direct t factory desler 
Morris 
oO. 
an. 


Hille 
re 
Aite Romeo, Sunbeam. 
other popular makes. Overseas 
iver? arranged. 


BRAND-NEW 
MG-A 


$21 95 


Sales & Service imported 


American Cars i9l4 
7TH AND R STs NW, 

: HObvart 2-7000 
Brand-New’1 956 JAGUARS for 
immediate Delivery at 
FAIRFAX BRANCH Between 
| pails ‘Coaren and Pairfex on Lee 


t Merrifield. Va 4-332. 
* BnA - 3810 King st. 


‘55 BUICK 
$1495—$195 DN. 
pn ee 9 

“BL CLARK 


& 
Cos: H, Cue. ob og ead ag 


| . 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 97/ AUTOMOBILES, SALE #7 auToMosites sale i ype Bh aa aan SAL 97 
meander: 


pl Tuesday, August 14, 1956 se late t rateP at ofter Bat| H. bed. $150. green music. every way. Very nice /V-S) green. fn 
a manana Sei : fadio and heater, - ; od,| deal cnr t0 take the kids to se schoo! se — 1950 Champion wipped htah PES, Rite 57ib 


AUTOMOB ES, SALE 97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE HUDSONS— 55. 53. ‘52. ‘51 Hor- .“ sep -100 Dew: be : beat | tie MONROE FORD, So Be te 3h down $0 wk Lots -passenger. Fully ea iy equtpped. rigs, all theater 


ee 


ie on ae 
2 any more 
r 4-dr. Au-| Bets. Eauipped and ‘me = 5 Heaneod.. rire Sowance Ss, satel 


Low price BURROWS : y uxe 4- old car. Price American Service Center pa ONE 9 
eae ONTIAC i088 _converubie 43] samt Suan Lashes BANRIRIG “SONS | S09 clehe Ras Aziinaten. Vo "1539 F RS Spa ue 


. — 
j 8! om radio, heater, 
‘56. All models, selections of p- 4 * finish: cuecplionaly’ clean: ‘HUDSON—1956 V-8 Hornet ocean wit 
ned. Aireal $800 Balto, Biyd.. Hyattsville ee 


Thoroughly recenditio ! ; equipped, rom | 9696. 
WHEELER, INC. _| sera air conai-| AMBA R aio Hsp "Gaisd) "| McKEE PONTIAC 
Mic YE MPERI 4 95. a tires, reclinin Ver: tosentha evroie Eo PAS M 4 
sts. nw. DI. 7.8196. EXRG icles DEALER | faareanee Cad lac. Olds Co, pre is ar el Glebe Rq, and Columbis Pike 19th eee "CAN TocaniON $5 DOWN 
: da frat . peat- -@pita ' OR k ripgion, Va. __dA. 7-678) aan ea 
gpg a yh ea x “Piadmatic: bean orest) 1222 224 St, _ST._3-2600 E. MOT er ES \pontiac— $4 2-dr. de luxe; R., "ho. hestar. i ase Reach Mey EP: 
dh. new plastic seal ha OR POR n° 108d test west aU SCCANOD oan Club nard-| 1717 Pat) —— beautiful biaci| beautiful grey and white 
c crn 5.4800. | iwy,, Bil yy ‘Boring JU. 5-7804) Feat yy By Matic Geis . oh but OLDS y ee : Supe ! finish im ene § te 
- ; - | 
a, ave. BD til 9 p side ih It —+ 4 ney: it's Dpopu- seurpoed power . steering } mi e. $ P NTIAC 


1952 Roadmaster Riviers 5S — 49,. needs minor re-| {g>° ana economic 1495 it. Call or come im) 4497 Irvine St. NW. AD. 4-500 
nd ji 7 :. gS, 5-1 08a | AKERS OLDS- CADILLAC CO. Capitol Pee aitact ids Co. AUTO CENTER, 12th and K sts. se a 
xceptionally clean, One owner eater. er ~T Pairlington Shopping enter. 1222 224 st. NW ST. 3-2600 | BY. ST, 3-66 6624, SCH 

Only $845 m on. powe ne. seat . Alexandria, YA... 2 350 ots — 50 super . w | PONTIAC—1952 all- meta! station eseeehe 1500 Super $2495 


7 Py — — 
PAUL BROS., OLDS Anish: very rt H. jet bieck, 
‘ ’ on © j Matic, R a 2-t blue & tte: | Be = conv, with sadio, ttt P 
Wis, & Eilicott St. NW. KE. 7-120 ,, 84545 7 54 HUDSON 2 nal Ch 2301," 9808 cellent condition throughou +: cA “Bs $215 ME OF THE cLEANEsT cans ff 14th and Florida Ave. N.W. HO. 2-7500 
BUICK—1956 Super Riviera besa. W LER, : 4-DOOR SEDAN Rosenthal Chevrolet | Erwin ener ge 211, Pairfax. “JACK PRY, LTD. IN TOWN. INSPECTION GUAR Bf og ” 
, - ‘) 
tA rakes "electric windows: CAROEST WABHINGTON DE LER , Renter, Hydra-Matic: Very! See Re Sas rine ss OT ete. do oot an; ene LM sreedes-Bens L STREET _MOTORS. The SAFE Place to Buy 
c t * ihe 2 e ’ , = y ‘ 
guara bOOGE—i948 Cusions eaete a : “down ie. Immediate ‘oLbs— 185 Supe 6B” 4 , | and h.. , Sual-renge Hydra Priced, ey DIA aw a 43006 53 F rd '54 Ch let $1195 
Capital “Cadillac: Olds Co. ; h 195. white: w.w. tires, and! at only ench sport conv, 0 0 evre ther 
st NW ST. 3-2600 KIR u BOYLE MOTOR ~ power extras 't be - Mek EE PONTIAC body. ‘33 custem eng. $45 if YOuR $375 Sort. Customiine Worder ce- 919" jtertes, 1-door sedan, 2- 


' tible . 4000 Ga. ave. nw cated at $2195: o FE" 000 mi. Great ne at $095 a l.ewner. Lew milrace. tone r 
hae conver ' TA xem |? ve. : 2-0908' months. KIRK MOTOR CO., 400 uw Gee RANG HON CAR ~ Fully equipped. Ne. 17% tires, No. 1197. 
° ST 


nt popGE— sé Royal V-8 4-dr: tri- ye TA._3-4 ‘19th and L Sts ae 3-7107 |§ ~ 1952 Comman der ’ 
ne equipment:| one pal int . Push but: $4 XK120-M ra ites. 02908 dubshiowie—t0se nite: PONTIAC "36 (-owney, rach 4-door. Pully “equipped. $8 $595. Many wort "52 Studebaker $695 50 Buick .... $545 
one-owner car: $19: wn ; Str ratomatic drive. 3500 « We can deliver te you a Commander V-* hardtop coupe. Riviera spert coupe. cquip- 
Eectpped. Overdrive. ©. and h. ped, Dynafiew. r 
$36 


4 a 5 . H 
art ‘ ; ° lider | § } mats teering. 
| approved credit: for credit ep.) § ‘ payments. WH.| trans, radio.white. .. . $1895) fully . equipped, power seera®: tual miles: $2850 JA. 5.8800. ext American Service Center 


: ; Take over brakes ie 
rer or come in to the | 6-4302 s | gonvertibje 95) ontee. 733 585 N. Gl ‘ tical ‘ x 
| aon ; . ebe Ra. Arlington. Va 56 P| ically new tires. Ne. 
AUTO. CENTER. Se aT Convert: 7B bBee ACK Capitol Cadillac: Olds Co. | RONSIAT =r convertible” radi sYUBTEAER 2 ymout ‘51 Chevro! $6 ‘51 De Sote 
CADILLAC—1953 convertivie, Every DODGE on ias Coronet V-8 4-door fant TaQus i PR . 2 ) ee fires; _bupe and white finish, black "4 Goor + eR | <pemweneer FOR ONLY evrolet . 95 Custem 4-éeer sete ti owner 
hacker MM *'| tully equi agg Mechan! a, ATE AVE LDS!) p de Tae. a "ARCADE PONTIAC more to choose from 49 I a tpert coupe, Ivory excetient condition, automatic 
n t vies > ‘ ht _- ' - . 
tors, ave. ne. LA.| Griven very little, Attractive Blue AD._4-3004) 4-< . oe a? L437 Irvine easoo P*Merican Service Center (PER MO.) No. 1327-A. transmission, r. & bh. No. 1262. 
—_ t use | y s.. O ’ 
< ADL Aci 554 "62" sedan: Bi ue USCC ake U_S. No. 1 to ” JAGUARS Wis ” BADL, BROS PE. 71-1308 | ies San yess NW NA“S-3870 585 N ar Ae, * "open Ve BANK FINANCING "62 Chevrolet . $695 55 Chevrolet. .$1695 
ful ipped pow sveer BANNING &, SONS OUR — 55, per , "se  Wydra- : le : arp BETHESDA MOTORS Bel Air G-evl. t-deer sedan, 
power, brakes Special, #3098 ec of steer , powse a remely De Soto-Piymouth Dealer deor Sold new by driven less than 6000 miles br 
Ca ae | COMPLETE LINE OF brak es &. ok Cant be told! nike ca ‘ ; - pped. ©. and h. crizinal owner, in showroom 
apitol Cadillac- Olds Co nat WA 7-4440 Ti 9 P - from new. $1 | eredit be! n for wiek Looking for a pewerslide, No. 1240-A condition. Ne. 1338 
W. ST. 3-2600, |Atk for. Qven Tho Pt LATEST MODELS Rosenthal: Chevrolet | Sfegit approval. THE AUTO CER- Repossessed Bargains 
ad on ti > . Saat = — 23 H St. - " > 
- ¢ vere oye 0 seen a } : iil >See arinetoe => and ae eas Used Rambler? . — pore several peer model Chevrolets in Whe new condition 
2 . ; ; : Sacs r > r 2m t ra he f th 
" Po pDSMOBIL E— 1956 “ae” Holiday ee hare © shetes, of of 4 goeen Ste be pare ased for tess than the amount owed te the 


Coupes Convertibles : etd : charcoe! a : All 
eerins. power) All ‘reasonably briced. aR 4 Be Sure to See These Cars! 
14th and Florida Ave. N.W. Open Evenings. HO. 2-7500 


OB EE whi 
. ‘our ENGLISH FORD siation wagon | NEW LOW PRICES brakes: 828 95 CCC guarantee ace & |-owner cars 
A aN riAt . Where Actiond Speak 
; sh: AD ! OW Loudot than Yotde 
M tie, r. and h. 5& 
—— 


Miller and Wise. Aves. 


> ir 


ery clean. Full Cadilla PEG | {fPORD MOTORS. INC | Capito! Cadillac: Olds Co.| ean one one 
Ww. tines. Must pe seen to be! “2901 Columbia, Fike, Arlineton IMMEDIATE DELIVERY | 1222 224 St. NW. ST. 3-2600,) PONTIAC FAIRFAX WASH 4 
pr ved credit, all o in °F FORD—i947 club coupe. V-8. real - = Ox AM / Brand new. 860 2-4r. 
quick kore it as oval w : orig bia ck: r. and h. Spe- LIBERAL ALLOWANCE ON AMER- Sedan; V-% engine. Seminary Rd., located 
tay EI Fae a! ~ cial t y sis. cash, $12 monthiy., ICAN CARS. PREM IUM ALLOW- oe e~ and priced Batley: Crossroads, Va 
—— RK MOTOR CO.. 4000 Ga. ave. AN ES ON IMPORTED CARS sell at once. 1@ minutes from Pentagon 
*| me Te 9.490 


yg ig ip ‘bas, and ere. Aba ty sete —aae| MANHATTAN AUTO Plymouth 1995 "> JE. 33000 Open “til 94 


i“ Se wey 


a a 
VvvvVvVvVvY 


y. and 175 49 5: 
Drakes. week O14 +r mn 590) ais Ford ' sedan, ; se| SALES AND SERVICE SINCE 1914 Cash, 


|. $4500. Call kr. 9-5044. afte: | = 
6 . if des Sto $95 dow Ds FAIRFAX, VA., SHOWROOM BELVEDERE saa 


CADILL Laci 955 Series "62" sea A>P aU tO 1333 14th st 
eauippe AD} <i ° and . vil eee f Fairlane Vittoria hard-, Between Fails Church and Fair- 
top coupe. V-8 Pully eau! {pped ‘ on L Highway at Merri- ] 95 
AKERS OL 'DS- ie OTLAC CO. beautiful 2-tone finish. All leather, '@% O7 “ee Fignway ) AST PON IA COAST- PONTIA 
Fairlington Shopping v3-0350. interior. | Only 1895 field, Va. JE. 4-3302. Hardtop, power steering, power CO -IN C Ss ; ! 407 Fle IN ~~ 
va Y 5. ft 1 ; lo white Q 
gars. Ve —__OV._3-0 ROS. OLDS | | brakes, tutly eougpoed. Pole white 407 Fla. Ave. NE. Li. 6-7200 pec ais , Ave. WE Li. 


rdran Satie paver sesriag ox FORD—I954_V- & convertible a 1810 —— ae Va. PAY MENTS. vor credit approvai. We H T a ‘54 Ford $1295 

Me “KEE PONT IAC | top. 8 1495. per preliin nc Myesagy PACTOR DEALE ws oe c Custom “5” Ranch Wasen: dark } PRE-LABOR 
19 eee ee ee MEEFEsiox| ARCADE PONTIAC | REBSGT, FACTORS , Riad! : § PACKARDS §f) circ. stiercon’ “Sadites | DAY SALE 
hee — cauls ped; power teer- Blso 2400 14th St. NW. RA. 39670. re ‘ ; c TLL ' R- ~ 4 styles. “Ghocout coe. — . .$145 


i wi c ’ NE m, 2 . Siar 
~ wer brakes. $3795. CCC S-BENZ RSCHE PA 316 Florida Ave. NE. 4-Deor: radie. ae Pitas prsan 56 OLDS $2835 


Espitol Cadillac- Olds Co OTHER POPULAR MAKE "gos: uly ec Upoedt egetionall COVINGTON MOTORS ' tires: exeelient trans- |] 90 VLU? 
TR mes WIL Ww. N : 9 7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) & | 
Cor vine T convert m- 7th at R Sts. NW. NO. 7-2700) Reines Motor Co, 1840 Wilson 30 a —— 155 Chevrolet. $1295 || ‘55 CHEV. .. $1795 


: finish. Full © : lec “s10" @. Bel Air 2-dr.. Power Gilde, KR. ° 
lipment: Ww, t a =, JEEPSTER 48. New top. tires and 23 PLYMOUTH "CRANEROOR “rhe Gerege with 6 2 4 to light biue finieh: _ @ 5. arqains ore 


c - be. itor eame if . tel Runs lent. $350 o7 lub cou pe. Gpot less sed Conscience and runs ike mew: ene-owner. ‘SS PLYM. $1595 


in for quick 
= na. hes tf . -02 wt Ne 9 reen 2-t finish: 1 
a if | Nw @ gate tt sdh oO earl feel cleaned and reconditioned : ‘49 Ford.. $14G |] seter 2-4r.. Powerttite. "60 Mercury ... $395 ‘50 Hudson .....$295 
9.46>4 ea / converts into station rece Re mee . Dlg ’ 
CADILLAC —S5 hard top. pertect 55 FORD cond. with ad tai $219 ace 4 ®, 743A. 3 ee a eeeTs o § Tedder: dive finish: -r. and b.., 55 PONTIAC $2195 t-deer: radie and heater ‘-deer: sharp 
power. arbite tires. bei SiS ah. ing MOTE CO. 4000) ROR PORD. got Rag Servicemen Bf wang tent oer: UT Castine Conve: ran 50 Studebaker . .$225|'49 De Soto 


te “than : iY LOCK No 


: HW 1 G o ~ here 179 ofr. wtth everdsrtee. onvertible: ra an eater 
“Rosenthal Chevrolet VICTOR A MERCEDES- BENZ , PLY ors Si 2-dr.: extra clean Attention! 63 Studebaker : $695 hand ong fully orrae 50 Dentioc | $395 50 Buiek sp , "$295 


side t Very i leace j - 
_G Ra ‘ BR prctn tld sei oe Bho i de and id ou vers agen Te op 3. sredes 8 and officers Gort eer ; -- ‘ ‘53 CHEVY. - $1095 in Ghitee “© & bb 3-ée t heater and def. 
fiorciae— 55 "60" special MODELS JUST ARRIVED bu ¥. $10 down on approved credit anywhere financed with ne ) new sea covers: ezes Bel Alr Sport Coupe. ednemieel standesé tsancmée- ulc 


4 y et ' 4 | . it for au ick cred do own parment. Application lent con 
AM _ Fleets ood. 5 Se Se 190-SL F Sports Convertibles = a? AUTO CENTER. If t#ken by phone. LOGAN (Ford ‘53 FORD $1195 see. Riviere: P. h. Dynafiow: red 
New 219 4-Door Sedans 629 t nm 4600 V-8 Victoria; Fordematic and black inish with matching 


Glebe Ra id Columbia a ke. 
JA 


> . — interio 
Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co 220-S 4-Door Sedans LY 55 Bay ai Thrifty Aute Sales 3540 14th St. N.W. ‘'S3 PLYM. ... .$845 5 Ford $195 
a st_2-2600./ Qn Approved Credit gett ge ires: blue ~~ ; @%- 2301 Beasing Ré. NE. TU. 2-4100 4-dr. Cranbrook ' £8 OR ee 
eApILL ry * 60° Special See the new 1956 Mercedes-Benz ceptional iy Li. 8-2456 . ‘ 47 Chevrolet ses $95 Teder: everdrive. 
dio heatei stra Matic: custon “V¥-B" red and white hardtop i ee vi a "TNC. . | 52 DE sOTO ' $695 Fieetline 2-door ‘51 Buick 
terio: : ows. $2355 uipped with we ire ' CHRYSLER-PLY MOUTH-IMPERIA . eon Firedeme Sedan. ' Special DeLuse 4-ér.: + 
: OL LDS-CADIL v3 co mot letone |» aint. geld with | fondo bap Auto LARGEST WAS : SHINGTON DEALER 1'49 PONTIAC $345 34 Mercury * Pe = (corers. "Tromble: free. stand: 
rail ne’ tog shopping 2 $350 told from new Lineral 1 term: - a. es rv tt nehis ce Sinc 1914 PLYMOU TS —"$4 Be! vy. conv. Sacri- if Convertible; Hydra. BR. & H low mileage; Nicht cray finish 
| » ae age Pp eg ial ooo ‘ ~e- Serviceman transferred; Com» SERVICEMEN | ‘48 CHEV 


CHEVRO! : T—'51 4-cr r & fic 4 required. r sivvan po ; , spat ' heels. ° 

new brake A trar s & valves, $450 r cr i rle. hy-dt io, ter, ' ATTENTION! | 2-door sedan. 

gor atee ™O." asst Se BP RGSS (7th at FR Sts. NW. gg a FE Fi ht apenas PONTIAC ; STEW ART B Ul ( A 
THEY. —"SS_V8 Delray Fa Brand-New 1056 JAGUARS for |_SDPt. defore noon or $ to 7 p. 1 ——" : Soden: 'V-8  ensine. Congressional 
a $+ Fg % werside cond =i 5. OO IMMEDI ATE rat IVERY ry MoU fas-tos8 3d - a au : a : ch ’ wd t 1525 wil B . 
+e i Ni oo 77 ustom : ' = choose Tom. eatin. 
$i: U. | 2 Gears Gad Ueieten ae? »-| m tires. properly se fight "sparklin cr eamne- While they last, your J. Motors ilson Bivd., Arlington, Va. 


Me cKEE PONTIAC | , Me! ifield Va “J 3 i BaD vy _ ton 1 Sof diate eredl approval. choice. 500 Congressional Airpert Lane }. 9 AM. TO CLOSED 
a "UseD Can LOCATION ._|7400 GEORGIA AVE NW. Alexandria, Va, Ki 3525. 4 vent. balance E-2Z terms Washington Motors $2050 ROCKVILLE, MD. 9 P.M. JA. 5-7350 SUNDAYS 
as 3-7107 BANNING & SONS 119 0 St. NE. > Trade, HA. 7-7100 PO. 2-4900 

ie erms 


+5800 Baltimore id fxs ttsville 
WA. 77-4440 


5 rad x4 terms. N« 
729-A. MONROE FORD 5100 Wis —Tess & a 
ave. WO. 6-2000 gf dtr a 3 a COAST-IN PONTIAC | DEPENDABLE 
MERCURY —'S4 2-cr, hard:op. Sharp ERWIN FORD CO. Ris. 29 £ 2)) as 407 Fle. A NE ULL. 67200 
d R h reirtss. n °. theate JE -* -37 27 'Ss3 BUICK sl ve. sted . 
B vi ™ -w } . j a sa ee ’ : 
= all or ick PON Ae = oe chief convert. Super Riviera Hardtep. radic. 


ible Radio. heater 


FORD— 1553 Customiine “8” Tu- ‘it roval ‘AU ' and power brakes. Bronze finish. a tee Pe steer- = i 
' n 35D), 2 » eae 4 " ; . " Sing. w.-7 -te 

‘ F 629 ht. - Spot sees Tra ded on new Cadillac green 

=: - m i werdeasatic, ote ; ewn- e RYS—1953 Monterey 4. Are , pig Bee ny condition. 3o- 

EVROLET—1954 Bel Air : car in extremely| 2.t0 choose from lue an reen AKERS CADILLAC- OLDS co. tee 


sharp red and white: w.# - ' Many extras ‘IN D 95 DOWN 
ge a ae Bk tt 6 mos — - hay rliington Shopping Center ; 
, bower extras. Powers! ie. CO.. Ris. 29 & 211, rn fot, pes Va . OV. 3-0350 


low maulente: 24250 Bits: PRANK SMALL JR., INC. ieittiey eds X= FONFINC 1958 V-5-t-door sedan @ Terms to salt Your Budget || Customline “V-8"; Fordo- 


2 
icem inanced sios ieun MERCURY — 55 Monterey ; 4 ar , 
at t 
dient CO.. 4000 Ga. ave 1736 * Oss eae R4 SE tomatic transmission Brené new. eoter, . automat’ Call For Credit matic, RAH; excellent cond., 


e ' lo . ~ ~| transmission. th ‘tory Riviera hardteos: wer 
lack with) (ne “ore uD — cep-| $9500. I by $395 dow Mc- CARR DISCOUNT fe re like new. USED CARS 

ite wail tires, ¢ i $2 Pen PONTIAC 32 A, 3345 Benning Rd. NE brakes, power steering, SE 

nom 6 heater pag WHEELER. "INC OL oom? ‘In the Heart of & uses 4 
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..* fax. 

CHEVROLET—1952 2-dr. sedan. R._CR. 3-1330. fe ‘5 C 

& H en drive, new apisers ex- ‘55 FORD ~ MAINLINE 4 MER URY 

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CHEV ROLET— 1954 Bel Air 4- door car looks. and Tuns. like a br and Radio heater Mercomatic power , N 933 x rs equip r and hh. Hy dra 4 o. Ps oy mipoes. 
ory and robin-ege biue: nd delivers top economy brakes.power steering. w-w. tires:| . = 10! - 86 4 A divetthonat signals, very « ean beanie meee a vee will 

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J No 756A.| Very clean: one owner: $1595. $295 . : ; tires. Priced te sell. Ne. 597. 
ee Cream 3 5 for hi ‘ . 1237 tota! down payment Immediate 2 R 3a os ; leve this one. Ne. 


fe * Bank ' : elivery , ocinaabe s 7 $7 ‘ ; 
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: 4 ‘ 


9 
CHEVROLETS — 1 ge selections, FORD—1954 Victoria V-8 hardtop: 17.7 m1 Ave NE HO. 2-0008 895 | 1 pao 2-dr. S45 Custom “8” Forder, lovely Forder. twilight in caulpped, 


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eadquarters for-fine euality. wg ~ —— By F pare 
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ett eet tt oe OD 


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Kenvar-Peck Chavercie and bank ‘terms KIRK C Frades accepted. er suaren oe a 51 NASH 2. . DOWN A ved Credit OK used car. No. 478. 
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145 


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— beg a A A : 53 MERC. 1953 Call NOW For — er ce: ME. 8-2674 1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. 


- id h. $4.50 di 4 tak ; 

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2-dr. “6; 3000 miles. Car is sold with a 
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ot a $95 
CHEVROLET “1950 “dr Styline 4000 Ga. ave. TA =4 is 
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“Mc cKEE PONTIAC =. = tic. Dower steer! ; eral terms arranged for military 
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CHEVROLET — 19 1983 8- wnlE rl g000___Open si) 9 1995 -. bend 

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| Radio and 


By John 


IN AN ARTICLE on sum- 
mer drama in “Variety,” 
Robert Herridge, who has 
been producing “Studio One” 
this summer, 
quotes Ger FF 
trude Stein's 
remark about 
a ctory in 
which “notb- 
ing happens 
very gradu- 
allv.” 

Incidental- 
ly. that sen- 
tence might 
stand as a 
classic exam 
ple of summer criticism— 
quoting a guy who quot- 
ing somebody else, otherwise 
known as the long, iong 
reach 

| have witnessed more 
than my share of summer 
drama recently, and I cant 
say that nothing happens in 
them mostly, something 
does — but very gradually 
That part, at least, ig true 
enough Or maybe it just 
seems very gradually because 
I've seen so many of them 
over quite a few summers. 
After a while, you get to look 
at them in double focus. It 
is very confusing 

For instance, there is the 
night of the carnival story. 
There is this young girl who, 
as the saying goes, is just 
awakening to life and one 
night the carnival comes to 
town, the biggest event in 
Podunk since they built the 
railroad through there 

The awakening girl meets 
the gay blade who sells rides 
on the carousel and suddenly 
she perceives that there is a 
rich, full life beyond the con- 
fines of Podunk and that 
there are more interesting 
things to do than wash dishes 
and make lace curtains for 
the parlor 


THE TROUBLE with being 
emutionally comfortable with 
this drama is that I distinctly 
recall other carnival dramas 
with exactly the opposite 
point of view: The gay biade 
who sells tickets to the 
carousel! suddenly sees that 
Podunk has the rich, nour- 


‘ 
Crosby 


1s 


Tuesday 7 eleviei 


(Du Mont) 
TTS = S|WMAL-TV 


ie 
ore we 


Ann Gwenn 
0p Lad! es Be ented ed 


) Democratic 


og . nyent ion *® T me tT eater 
seen For VYester'ys Rowse ee! 
* ay Secret 8te 
Queen Por Day All Star Theat o- 
Mt >» Roma n aces he Star Theater 
Smedy tamb Sesion 
2 m: y 
Ann Sotherp "New 
othent Thea pPODDINY “Bkippity 
ootliah ¢ indy a 
h New m indy 
rs . . elody Ranch 
teve onovan 
“We i.” 
ater 
Ww ateriron' 
now Eve ning Movie 
omer) F rant ten Vill'« 


vy 
urtess 
pats ioe 


Evening Movie 
Evening Movie 
00 Sneak view ‘Evening Movie 
30 Democretic My sterpiece Thtr. 
® 0 rust’ 
Dem 

; Convention! Masterp! ece 
30 Democratic Masterpiece 
cterniece 
hew arcren 


Superman 
Prankie Carle 
r Vv 


apts 


When Summer Comes, 


Scripts Are Far Behind 


a? Sy 


rf 
This] 
a 


Television 


Crosby 


ishing vatues, that his life 
chasing from town to town 
with the carnival is just a lot 
of tawdry tinsel, that what 
he really wants is to setile 
down and watch the little 
woman make lace curtains 
for the parlor 


IT’S PARTICULARLY dif. 
ficult because frequently it 
looks like the same scenery 
and the same actors and the 
same town. in any case, we 
could not get through a sea- 
son of summer drama with- 
out a carnival or sometimes 
a good many of them. Some- 
thing happens to a writer the 
minute he writes: “Scene: A 
carnival in Podunk.” The 
scenery itself starts writing 
the play or, at least, laying 
down certain rules 
The dialogue, you will find, 

much more wholesome 
than if the writer had writ- 
ten Scene \ swimming 
pool in Westport Three 
women and @ man lying in 
deck che That scene has 
just got to open with: “Where 
the devii is Jimmy with those 
martinis”” And the carnival 
scene with something like: 
“Gee willikers, Billy, look, a 
real ferris wheel! 


THERE IS the beach scene, 
the guy stretched out on the 
sand, staring out at the ocean 
which leads inevitably to 
“Gwen, I've been doing a lot 
of thinking this summer.” 

A writer can't get to star- 
ing at the Ocean, even on a 
piece of paper, without set 
ting the actor to doing a lot ® 
of thinking. Sometimes he’s 
thinking Gwen, Gwen. where 
did we lose our way—vyou 
and | And sometir 
(;wen, it's be 


1s 


a#its 


es. 
n heaven, these 
two weeks, and vou've got to 
hack to Robert ahd I've 
to go back to Angelia 
In both cases the actors 
find their way. Summertime 
is a great period for charac 
ters finding their way It's 
in the wintertime they get 

mixed up. It’s just pos- 
ible that’s why the drama is 
more intere in the win- 
ter 


£0 


got 


,o 
ns 


ston P rograms 


(ABC) (CBS 
7 WroP-.TV 


Medit at ions 


si Rox ers Ir 


Corner 
News 


jown 


f 


' 


Afiernoon 
Film 


y 
iy Art Lamm|Mickes 


cke 
55 Hekey | 
Ic jown Corner 

lown Corner yu an 
af & Countrs 6:-3u spot beh 
Time; Siena D. Edward 


WRC.FM 


WRNC (95 5 me 
WTOP-FM 


. mm. 
WASH.FM 
> m 
WOL-FM (98.7 
© 
WFAN 


9AM 530 


\Television Highlights Train Kills: 


Democratic National Coriven- 
tion: 
WTOP.TV. 1 p. m.4 p. m 
9:30 p. m-12 midnight. 
WMAL-TV. 1 p. m-4 p. 
9:30 p. m.-12 midnight 
WRC-TV. 1 p. m.4 p. ™. 
9:30 p. ml a. m., 

5 a m—WTOP-TV. Mark 
Evans Show: Guest host is 
George Keneipp, Director of 
the D. C. Department of Ve- 
hicles and Traffic. 

7 p. m—WTTG. Steve Don- 
ovan, Western Marshal: An 
embittered doctor who was 
unjustly deprived of his li- 
cense becomes an outlaw 
leader. 

7:30 . m— WwMAL-TY. 
Warner Brothers Presents 
Cheyenne joins in a saloon 
brawl! to help a friend, and 
finds he has chosen sides in 
a bitter struggle for control 
of an old Spanish land grant. 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. Water- 
front: Capt. Herrick helps a 
bov overcome a fear of water 

8 p. m—WRC-TV. Chevy 


NE 


Highlights on Radio 


Democratic National Conven- 
tion: 
WTOP. 9:30 p. m.-12:30 a. m 


WMAL. I p. m.4 p. 
9:30 p. m.-12 midnight 


WRC. 1 p. m.4 p. m. 
9:30 p. m.-12 midnight. 
6 p m— WDON and 
WASH-FM. In the Concert 
Hall Beethoven, Concerto 


No. 3 in C Minor; Bach. Pre- 
lude and Fugue in E Flat: 
Schonberg, Transfigured 


ee 


ee 


Show (COLOR): Fernando 
Lamas and Janet Blair star 
in a musical variety show. 
The program also features 
the Taylor Four, a voeal-in- 
strumental ‘comedy group 
making its TV debut on the 
show. 

8:30 m. — WTOP.-TV. 
Navy Log: A young naval of- 
ficer devises an ingenious 
plan to trap an elusive Ger- 
man submarine. 

8:30 m. — WMAL-TV. 
Wyatt Earp: Wyatt teaches 
young. law officer Pat Mas- 
terson to shoot against an 
expert, and also to block a 
rival from stealing his girl. 

9 p. m—WRC-TV. Sneak 
Preview Anne Sheridan 
stars in “Calling Terry Con- 
way,” a story of a glamorous 
publicity director 

9 m—WTOP-TV. Joe 
and Mabel: Joe bets Mable 
a mink coat that she can't 
break her habit of tardiness 
and be on time for a whole 
week. 


eee 


Night: Haydn, Concerto in 
F Major for Violin and Harp 
sichord; Verdi, La Forza del 
Destino 
7 p. m—WTOP. Amos ‘n’ 
Andy: The Kingfish makes a 
house-to-house canvass. 
7:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
Washington vs. Balti- 


: m—WTOP. Rock 
‘n’ Roll Dance Party: Bo Did- 
dley, the Cleftones and the 
Four Fellows join Alan 
Freed 


p. 


FM Stations 


(93.9 me.) —$5:308 6. ™@ 
’ tT! 

——~ & @m to — 
(96.3 me.)—5:230 «o te 


(97.1 me.i—S o. m. te 106 


te mid- 
Ontly.* 


mce.)\—7 s. m 


night 
\—Daytight 


(1660.3 me 


te i) wwe PM 
ae Ss 

| WGOMS-F™ (108.5 

; ™m ‘ight 
WARL-FM 


iO] 1 me.)—7 «. m@ 


me.)—6:30 « 


(105.1 mec.)—5:30 6. m. te 7 


a mm 
WUST-FM (106.4 me.)——7:30 «4. m. te 9 


Pp. m 
WMAL-FM (i67.3 me.)—6 & m 0 
17:38 ». Mm 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


~ midnight 


pCc—! 60 ke m 
*Autherired te operate 


Progra ne Pp 


ts 
renee te sundewn 


inted here conform to information 


WOOK—ttt0 ke —5 o. m te 1 a. m 
WEAM—1390 ke.—6 «. m. te 1 «. ™@ 
WwOL—t1%6 ke—~—T «. m. te midnisht 


| WDON—1540 ke.—Daylight Only.* 


ke.—Dastight Onty.* 
te midnight 


| WPGC—1 580 
'WINX—1600 ke.—6 ao. m 


furnished by stations at time of publication 


Tuesdav Radio Programs 


WGMS (MBS) WMAL (ABC) 


on 
30) 
- 1 
re 5 am Jim sens 
New MM Spor 
r Hur- Music 


6 60—6:25. 3 
ast Concert 


asic 
Mibbon« 
News + } 
ab Break! fast 


oa Sts, 
ler ? - 3 Jimma 


a 
"Disk. 
lc (News 
io 


Paar Show 


Convention 
iConvention 
json vent jon 


vention. iConvention 

onvention News 

jonvent ton Jerty & oe 
on 


es’ 
Weather 
Jimma 


Ev Aulen: ‘Vora 


si Mae Mui ip 9 et 


ie 
, ‘Heat ter| #e) § , 
45 E 4 cie Fisher (Pe eltx Orant 


eredith| Wratt 
‘Wyatt 


Joe and Mabe) 
Joe and Mabel 
(Democratic The Democratic 
Convention Convention ‘S* 
' Convent ton The Democratic 
Convent! : 


Twilight T 


Conven joni 


reasury Ast Pellx Grant 
iS Treasury Ag’t 
30 Bie City Music 
_ Se LP 
onvention ’ 
"5 Gonvent! AR 


6-9 ook to toe 


‘Btrone— 


Sh 
prom News: 
_Albu 


ook | 
De 


WRC (NBC) WTOP (CBS) 


FM 103.5 AM 630 FM 107.3AM 930 FM 93.9\4m 1500 FM 96.3 


x _ oney 
iMar Ey 
hanticieer $:30 | 44 ‘one 
4 Qa! laher. 
5-30 ws ¢ 
630, 7. 7:45! 


oe BCOs 
sh tor ace House 


"National 


NTH. 


NIH Nurse 


At Rockville 


A woman who was killed by) | 


a fast Baltimore and Ohio pas- 
senger train Sunday night near 
Rockville was identified yes- 
terday as Odell Huff Skolaut, 
34, of 12021 Ashley Drive, Ran- 
dolph Hill 

Mrs. Skolaut, a nurse at the 
Institutes of Health, 
was killed instantly at the Ran- 
doiph rd. grade crossing about 
a mile from her home. Police 
said parts of her body were 
scattered over 200 yards of 
track. 

The Baltimore and OQhio 
Railroad said the train was 
traveling 68 miles per hour. 

She was identified from a 
ring she was wearing and her 
clothing. J. H. Gilbert, the 
engineer of the train, the 
Cleveland night express, told 
police he saw the woman stand. 
ing on the track but couldn't 
stop. 

She is the wife of Milton 

Skolauf, a pharmacist at 
They have no children. 
Montgomery County Medical 
Examiner Dr. Frank J. Bros- 
chart and police have withheld 
a certificate in the death pend. 
ing further investigation. 


Ww 


Prince William- 
County Fair 


Is Opened 


At Manassas ° 


The Prince William County 
Fair opened yesterday for a 
week's run at Manassas, Va. 

Sponsored by the Veterans 
Farm Club, the fair is being 
held on its new 64acre 
grounds on state route 234. 


ante | 


'terday 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, August 14,1956 


43 


~ 


Two Indicted in Series 
|Of District Burglaries 


A District grand jury yes- 
indicted two men on 
five charges of housebreaking 


‘and four of larceny. 


ley; 21, 


29 
— 


Although the fair has been, 


plagued by bad weather 
Joseph B. Johnson, 
manager, predicts a big year 
this time. Dairy and beef cat- 
tle exhibits are expected to ex- 
ceed previous years. 


history, 


are being housed in four big) 3055 V st. ne.; 
new barns built by volunteer the Admiral Corp., 


workers from the area 
Stock judges will 
Bill Patterson and Curtis Mas 
both of Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute, for dairy and beef 
classes: J. Homer Rem:berg, 
president of the Mdryland and 
Virginia Milk Producers’ Asso- 
ciation, Holsteins, and Arnold 
Hine, of Nokesville, poultry. 


include 


stealing $85 from a safe in the 
through much of its seven-year B and B 


Se 


ing again; 


Vi 


In 


i 


There are also farm machin-| 


ery and produce exhibits. 


a 


Teen-A gers 


Beat. Gash 


Boy, 15. i in Kidnaping | 


NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 
4 15-year-old New Orleans boy 
today told police a story of how 
he was “taken for a ride” by 
three teen-agers who beat him 
everely and threatened to kill 
him 

Danny Campbell was in seri- 
ous condition in Charity Hos- 
pital with gashes on his arms 
and legs caused by a knife, a 
screwdriver and the fingernails 
of one of his attackers. 

Police arrested three teen- 
agers and booked them with 
kidnaping and attempted mur- 
der. Two were identified as 
Ronald Ramages, 17, and Dan- 
iel Pickering, 17, both of New 
Orleans. The third was held in ¢ 
Orleans Parish Prison. 

Young Campbell, unable to 
see through his swollen eyelids, 
said the three boys drove up 
and one asked for a cigarette. 

“Then he hit me in the face. 
I fell and they kicked me, and 
took me to the car. They said 
they were going to take me for 
a ride.” 

He was not conscious all of 
the time during the hours that 
followed. He said he was beat- 


avers en, pummeled with fists, struck 


4 Gedirey Show 
McQ Sister 
pon ne ‘Dow s as 


. " 
Backstage wi te 

ire 
Gal | Bunday 


lour 


, ming behind a barge.” 


‘ with a jack handle and kicked 


mercilessly. 

At Lake Pontchartrain, where 
the three tried to revive him, 
Campbell attempted to escape 
by rolling down an incline. 

“I tried to get away by swim- 
he said. 


cod “But one of them said he would 


‘burn’ 


Cony niciniiaiataia 
jemocrat ene 00) Wells Church 


; | Richard Hotteiet 
—. ~ wpeg — Bill Shade! 
_ oF wes . George Berman 
Mark Evans 
wil’ Mark Evans 
. n 8) ov; News 


‘lrwitiaht Tunes 
tw high Tunes 


die Oal aher 


— 


1 acue 
Sports: 
i News Lo 
Ross 
Al Ross 


Music ” wal! 


Bine | ~ on 
wara 

aay Arno ow 

" see 

Bob mrt 


ities Posi eps 


Sic 


ews of the Worid 
me Man's Family 
Minus ne 
rx Minvu 
Bice 
In Sound 
"Sioeraphy, World Tenleht 
: Democratic 
t Convention 


00 Convention 
15 Convention 
20 Convention 

Convention 


n 
BLion 


Conv ent on 
; tion| Walter Cronkit 
| conyeptior Con ven! 100) 
Brynner News and r 
fight spe Show at Show rit OS) 


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‘Sign o Prank 


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icf of Cdlumbic, Mory- 
us With sgigect reports 


Cie 


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00 


ant 


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Democratic tion Orifring. nares? | 


wee * ton _Dougias Edwards 
nven Larry LeSueur 


00 Convent ion 


onrention ‘ 
SerenadeM 
de with Milton (*) 
fiten @ Ford 


nade 
45 Serenade. News: 


mocratic 
syavent fon Robert Trout 
mocr Lowell Thomas 
ae Convention 


Music 


"| Wews 


or 
pore, pane re fiskt Muste : 


Daw 
Musie ‘Til Dawn 


Have You Heard? 


ART 
LAMB 


is one of the mony 


Mutual Stars 


~..toming to you now on 
WGAMS, the Mutual network 
station for Washington. Now, 
the finest in drama, veoriety, 
comedy, news ond comment .. 
plus good music, too. Diol first 
to WGMS—first on your diol. 


Listen to Art Lamb 
6:30 A.M. Mon. thru Sat. 


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A 


me with the revolver.” 
One waded in after him and 
threatened to choke him, 
shoved his head under water 
and dragged him to shore. 
He said he was later released 


WALTER WINCHELL is 
on vacation. His column will 
resume on his return. 


PENN TV co. 


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Li. 4-0047 


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13 a) 


near his home. He knocked on 


| 
| 


the front door and fell into his’ 


mother’s arms. 

Police arrested three boys on 
information given by Danny's 
mother. 

One of them was at 
asleep. He struck an officer be- 
fore he was subdued. 
said blood was found in the 
back of the car when police ar-) 
rested Pickering. Two screw-! 
drivers and a jack handle also 
were found in the car. 

Police said they believed the! 
beating to be a grudge fight. 
They said Campbell's brother 


. 


home| 


Police 


had been in a fight with one of! 


the three about two weeks ago. 


$1 Million Sought — 
For Needy Areas 


BALTIMORE (‘#—The Mary- 
land Industrial Union Council! 
has a suggestion for spending 
part of that $11-million surplus 


the state wound up with last 
fiscal year. 
It would like to see $1 mil- 


lion of the unencumbered sur-| 


plus used for helping “dis- 


tressed” areas of western Mary-' 


land and for recreational facil | 
ities and public works. 

The council suggested Fed- 
eral, state and local govern- 
ments could coordinate efforts 
to achieve these goals. 


| Indicted were Paul M: Crow- 
listed at 3312 14th pil. 
se., and Bernard M. Wheeler, 
in court records as 
living at 718 Brandywine st. se. 
charged with Jesse H 


listed 


They were 


Industrial 


rvice, 922 Franklin st. 


rginia ave. ne.; 


c., 3045 V 
Police said 


st. ne. 


Catering 
ne.; 
breaking into the same build- 
taking $876 from 
Entrants the United Clay Products Co., 
taking $546 from 
2046 West 
and taking 
¢ |$50 from Samson Distributors, 


they were ar- 
rested by Takoma Park Police 


‘early in July, with an array 


of safe-cracking tools in their 
possession. 

The grand jury also indicted 
Ronald W. Smith, 26, listed at 
105 Second st. ne., on a charge 
of manslaughter resulting from 
a traffic death. According to 
police, Smith's car struck 
Johnson, 55, listed at 
406 10th st. ne, who had 
stepped from a street car load- 
ing platform on New Jersey 
ave.” nw. just south of H st. 
The accident occurred at 12:45 
a. m. on July 8, according to 
police. Johnson died at Casu- 
alty Hospital of multiple frac- 
tures, hemorrhage and shock. 

In another case the grand 
jury ignored narcotics charges 
lodged against Georgiana H. 
Parker, listed at 1708 Fifth 
st. ne. 


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THE 1956 


DEMOCRATIC 
NATIONAL 
CONVENTION 


REPORTED DIRECTLY FROM CHICAGO BY THE MOST 
HONORED STAFF OF NEWSMEN IN 


—— 


BROADCASTING 


ERIC SEVAREID 
GRIFFING BANCROFT 
BLAIR CLARK 
DOUGLAS EDWARDS 
LARRY LE SUEUR 


FEATVAING 


ROGERT TROUT 

LOWELL THOMAS 

NED CALMER 

CHARLES COLLINGWOOD 
GEORGE HERMAN 

BILL SHADEL 


EOWARD FR. MURROW 
DALLAS TOWNSEND 
WELLS CHURCH 

BILL DOWNS 
RICHARD HOTTELET 
CHARLES VON FREMD 


79:30 PM-12:30 AM 


AREA DELEGATION REPORTS BY STEVE CUSHING AT 4, 455, 5:55, 0:25 PM 


WTOP RADIO 


DIAL 1500 e BROADCAST HOUSE 


—————— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


How to 


3 


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DEMOCRATIC 
CONVENTION 


Keep your eye on CBS Television for a vivid and 
exciting picture of the political drama as it unfolds 
this week, in Chicago, brought to you by the brilliant 
Staff of CBS News correspondents and cameramen. 


mers CHANNEL 9 


—— and many other features will 


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By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, questions 
pertaining to the prevention of 


Keep Well 


WE'VE PREPA 5000 
THESE ae ger TRACY. 
HOW DO YOU W. 


disease will be answered. Per-' 


sonal replies will be made when 


return stamped envelope is in-| 


‘closed, Telephone inquiries not 
accepted, Dr. Van Dellen will 
,not make diagnoses or prescribe 
for individual diseases. 


GOOD AND BAD DRIVERS 


SEVERAL DAYS ago I was 
walking down the avenue to 
the bank. I saw a policeman 
standing in front of the build- 
ing across the street and an- 
other talking to the doorman 
at a nearby hotel. A third was 
directing traffic at a busy inter- 
section provided with traffic 
lights. 

As I turned the corner I 
noticed two more writing out 
tickets for parking meter vio- 
lations. There were five police- 
men in three blocks. They 
were doing their duty but, so 
far as accident prevention is 
concerned, this represented a 
waste of manpower. 

How much better it might 
be if these officers were sta- 
tioned alomge dangerous high- 
ways to catch potential killers 
and serious violators of traffic 
reguiations. No one ever lost 
his life parking three minutes 
‘too long. I know city police- 
men have more duties to at- 
tend to than directing traffic 
and enforcing the law. But too 
few patrol the-highways and 
safeguard the lives of cOon- 
scientious pedestrians and 
drivers 

In some states the initial 
penalty for speeding is loss of 
the driver's license for several 
weeks, longer for second of- 
fenders, and forever for third 
time speed violators. Such leg- 
lisiation goes a long way to 
ward lowering the accident 


rate 

Safey belts, crash padding, 
speciai door locks, energy ab- 
sorbing steering wheels, safety 
glass, and a crash nose for cars 
are excellent protective —de- 
vices in case of accident. These 


go into the car of tomorrow. 


“== But they will not ward off ac- 
e cidents, 


they merely lessen 
the damage if collision accurs 

Accident prevention has to 
begin with the driver. He must 


S be free from diseases that lead 


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ae anticonvulsants. 


to loss of consciousness or in- 
terfere with judgment. These 
ailments include epilepsy, nar- 
stroke, mental defi- 
psychosis, and severe 
The same ap- 
of serious 


ciency, 
parkinsonism. 
- plies to victims 


S heart disorders and arthr'tic 
Ee deformities. 
» 


Judgment and reaction time 
also are affected by drugs, es- 
pecially alcoho!, sedatives, nar- 
cotics, tranquilizers, antihis- 
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The personal- 
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Good drivers usually are 


Advertisement 


» FALSE TEETH 


That Loosen 
Need Not Embarrass 


Many wares of false teeth have 
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The ¢ Le aa Tribune 


REX MORGAN 


~ By Dal Curtis 


——— 


é or I elt 
_| ONLY JOKING 


/ OF IT AT THE TIME !! ABOUT A 
YOU HIT THE NAIL ON ) Ce ’ 
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find out who can be trusted 


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[ THAT'S RIGHT, OPERATOR! 
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"MAPLE FORREST--- 

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MAPLE! YOU GO ON 
TALKING TO WINSLADE! 


By Al | 


Diy 
sa 


MARY WORTH 
‘| ir Va 


EVEN WHEN THE THREE OF US 
ARE TOGETHER. ITS NO GOOD, AS WELL HAVE KNOTS 
MRS. WORTH! SLIZANNE SITS AROUND, TIED IN MY 

ALL CALF-EYED, LISTENING TO THAT DUKE 


A, TONGUE! 4 


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THERE ISANOLD AY... 
RULE IN BRIDGE, GUY 
---ABOUT LEADING 
FROM STRENGTH! | 


aN 


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ATHLETE:--! 
pe RRS IP 


*AND YOU,1 BELIEVE, 
ARE ASUPERB 


> 


SAY NO MORE, MRS.WORTH! ~ 
YOU JUST WON YOURSELF THE FRONT 
SEAT AT A WEDDING! 


Ur 

aie. 
Mam 
~~“ * 


dog racing, and reading to 
Some day we must 


JETT'' WHAT A 
PLEASANT SURPRISE! 
A 


th a license to drive and who 


must be kept on probation. 


TOMORROW: 


The hay fever 


handicap. 


H. L. 


ENLARGED THYROID 
writes: What is a col- 


loid goiter? 


REPLY 


Enlargement of the thyroid 


due to accumulation of a gela- 
tinous glandular tissue. Treat- 
ment in unnecessary unless the 
gland becomes overactive or 
greatly enlarged. 


(Copyright 


1956. Chicago Tribune) 


Daily Crossword Puzzle 


ACROSS 


43 Perpen- 
dicular. 


1 Stanza. 
6 Cheek. 


m- 10 W. Geerman 45 Archfiend. 


m= 14 Dress. 


a 17 Generous. 
- 20 Wallow 
we 21 Toothiess 
= 23 Main 


Be 25 Ready for 


~ 


» 33 First name, 


8 


a —— 
' 2 me ‘ 5 
*% 3 
% ky 


4 : 30 Well-known 


ES 31 


m 35 Child. 
. 38 Dance in 


46 Lively 
dance. 

47 Johnny ——. 

49 Not another. 

50 Firebug's 
act 

53 Cut in half. 

55 Verdict. 

57 Comfortable 
wind. 

61 Soon. 

62 Generous 

64 Skin. 

65 Phrase of 
understand- 
ing: 2 wds. 

66 Soft, loose 
bit. 

67 Kluszewski 
and others. 

68 Legislative 
sitting: 
Abbr. 
march time. 69 W. H. Har- 

40 lll-prepared. _rison’s suc- 

42 Year: Span. cessor. 


DOWN 


1TV offering. 7 Directed. 
2 Electri- 8 Thin and 
cian’s item. lanky. 
3 Name in 9 Take on 
Genesis. cargo. 
4 Grape crops. 10 Modern 
French phi- 
_ 5 Anesthetic. losopher. 
6 Actress 11 Nautical 
Sterling. term. 


region. 

15 Zone. 

16 French 
clergyman. 


19 Bona fide. 


highway 


ecmpbat. 


Marie, Mich. 


monogram. 
Occurs. 


23rd Vice 
President. 


Solution 


a 


to Yesterday's Puzzle 


120 


; 


i 
aT 
: 


5 
ris 
: 
D 


Sit 


~O) Cornet ei ei oice 


D109 


12 


13 


18 
22 


24 


26 Things done. 50 Accommo- 
27 Dress. 
28 Melville 


ry 
32 Beer mugs. 54 Guile.~ 
34 Stringed 


35 So long, in 58 And others: 
Abbr. 
36 Father of 3 59 Man's name. 


39 Foot- pound 


4 
cit iD 

, 

[ 


TOP ROCKET. Jotiiy / 
I JUST CALLED To 
COWGRATULATE You! 


IVE BEEN READING ABOUT YOU 
WINNING SO MANY RACES AT SPEED 
RANCH ---GUESS I WAS WRONG ABOUT. 
THINKIN’ YOU WERE A “FEATHER -FOOT ' 


Td tM ae 


A/RP ORT 


*SAY—JIVE BEEN 
DOW SOME SERIOUS 
W/*-- T WANTA 
TALK WITH YOU 
CAN YOU MEET 

ME AT THE 


? 


> Po hy Vo ee , 
+s 


By McEvoy and Striebel 


mir 


41 Toward a 
certatin di- 
rection. | 

44 Crouches in... 
fear. 

46 Cheap bars: 
Slang. 

48 Baby: Fr. 


Decrease. 
Conducted 
anew. 
Skills. 
Lowest 
points. 
Stopping 
place: Fr. 


date. 
51 Girl's name. 
52 Censure. 
53 Western 
state capMal. 


e’> ’ 


56 Wading 


instruments. bird. 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


——ee ee 


SPEAKING 


Britain. 


60 German 
river: 

63 “For —- a 
jolly good 


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it $e2 


© ee Kang Prem ete t. Oatd gam meet 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES —_— 


TABLE : P ADS | Tuesday, August 14, 1956 5 
LA “FT F 8) “9 Pe ema in the ge ype —_ your ORPHAN ANNIE — , 5 : ; By Harold Gray 
| birthda , an w BRAY } , . a 
7 lcutieels te, Goesedina to the ee A AWA NONSENSE: NOW | WANT 
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NOW At Big frp on_mteg mite ae iL BA ASKS GIANT COME | WERE GONG AWAY» ( MUST MUST KILL HIM? 


ed By Wilson ‘McCoy 
it- 


> alnecaglli sce ioe ——_ 00 > MEE it MEDITATE FOR 
| SAVINGS! | VITA FOOD STORE . x A FEW DAYS. 
Pd 2 . ; 
if there sa Home : | 519-lith St. N.W. RE. 7-1212 


in the back of your mind 


—_ 


Then make a visit to Oriental Building As- 
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repayable home loans explained to you. 
After you hear how the Oriental Direct Re- 
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payments—just like rent—your fears of > a ae ve 4 no - , $i °% ae "Ae 
buying a home will vanish. Come in and | Pie's ''}| You can place your prop- si | x CL Pee, Bh * ti. ute ae | 
talk your financing problems over with our ya Se ea A erty in our experienced '—GASOLINE ALLEY " — Bh oe, 
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| *lassurance of honest and SS) eet yak Vee Cain : Thevve heard 5 
e ‘ ais ¢ Veter a Sail ' ? - » A - / wu -, 
Onientat Buipine AssociaTIon : ee dont hove his none | fre boricore Bide} (he's, good. thats) Ot S88 | cu.| {{ toning Specimen. | —— — 
Washington's Oldest Savings and Loan Association | Special 1 9” z : _ Reve 8 rs By oe ngs - : j —— Ke tt j | > ap 
| = ~ ; 2 ‘ ve . _ * peewee Nahe ’ ° 


| — ; oA 
600 F ST. N.W. ESTABLISHED 1861 NA. 8-7300 | Only . Ks AN S77 \/ he 
Restores your favorite NA. 65020 Seif oh ; ar: . Abate . | D<, RS: — 
club chair to like-new ‘ Ee ; 3 / - ; es 


SAVE 25% ON | comfort and beauty | ! : - | . r sg MLA | Ae 1 x= Ill ees ) aon Vl “ 
You Get: . | WASH. YR. OFFER , | 7 Lj $F F Pry a ody 
JANCO ALUMINUM AWNINGS | $ ext sna esses =] St . : 2 fay \\ P| Ree ZOU {fe 
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aA 


SFr Rene Peeters mete be Wate age 


(We will, an’ you'll 
\\ be surprised! 


PORCHES, CARPORTS & we e — | Choice of five colors in denim = se : ay , | “ c 
PATIOS Z Dustproof linings ) he —. : 
® Louvered for Air and Frames polished | 15 hours including 2 PRIVATE ) —_ 
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FOR WINDOWS, DOORS, — > | All labor costs 


— a | 


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Custom Designed and ; , |y ROUrs OF supervs ancing prac- mannan 
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Outside Beanty Re $15 Portraits 7 
Sun Protection SS aeatees “h. (a | An expert will visit yourhome | ‘ | — a : 
a> a Finish oe oa at no cost or obligation to give | es — ere AGAINST MY WISHES I HAVE \ SHE ASSIGNS ALL ¥ WHEN THEY GIVE HER A JOB SHE 
Scientifically applied you an estimate— e PRESENTI a his L| By James J. Metcalfe - BEEN PREVAILED UPON TO BE pate MET, ea y~ ru SHE WALKS 
l CHAIRMAN OF THE BENEFIT ate 


CALL LA. 6-2616 UNUSUAL OFFER, TT Look at Us BRIDGE AGAIN THIS YEAR--AND ELSE“SHE JUST f= ome. 
MA 


a il h 
J ANCO J ALOUSIES AO & QUICKLY. wy? eX. If we could take our- HERE ARE MY CO-CHAIRMEN 1 TAKES THE Bows ! 
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: a of > WELL. we can teach 1) really criticize ... AS MRS.MONGOOSE. TICKETS” MRS. 2 : HASN'T APPOINTED 
* Completely Weatherstripped s = y~ voy. START TODAY! ||| much as we console our- FUNGUS, DOOR PRIZES-~ MRS. ’ sal as a tein A COMMITTEE YET 


* Install it yourself with Complete “ | . , 
; * « DANCE ' 


Instructions STUDIOS 
could feel as sorry for... hah, 4 ee: CUANC ns 
502 13th St.N.W. EX. 3-44441/] Oo cighbors every. Vine : A | CES AND |. SHE Witt / 


SPECIAL! ae os , | ———||_ where ... . AS We excuse 
|| our own mistakes... And 


30-FOOT ENCLOSURE é » ; | ' : —— ‘| want no blame to share 


. We would begin to 


Complete with acy oe ge | —$*4 || understand ... What 
Screens and PD ()- Es dele | | LADIES . . » LADIES ‘| other people do... And 


re — ras T | quite surprisingly find 
’ . | , ) out... That they have 
ucst ay | feelings too ... Our 
~ ‘ —— minds would be enlight- 
I CALL IS, LADIES DAY ened to ... Their prob- 
lems and their cares 


Leca 

Wanufacture ° . 
J. A. NEARING Co. Special ee ee ee ee as 
UN. 4-8177 COCKTAIL HOURS ours are just a About 
rederic MOnument the same as theirs... 
ha - ator? 12. NOOR UNE 12 MIDNIGHT ‘| There is no better medi- 
. NO COVER, HD Min MILK cine... To cure the 
NO ADMISSION smallest’ strife .. . Than 
just our true reflection in 
The looking glass of 


life. 
Copyright. 1956. Field Enter- 
Pp s. inc. All rights reserved. 


HIGH’ S HE MOUNTAIN BOYS 
. “. wo" . : 


There's a High's Store Near 
you! 


I Choice of 15 Drinks ns oe 


HOUSEWIVES: 


Don’t dream about the things you like | : Bi. SOROS IPE. 
W fi wees: FOR DINNER = 
ork at Hot Shoppes ,* ie = {AMD AFTER 
When your children go back to school, you'll | Sy ok | 

have time on your hands: €ash in on it. Hot ee 
Shoppes waitresses earn fine starting sal- DANCING NITELY 
aries—plus liberal tips. | 

IN THE CRESCENT ROOM 


- You'll work with nice folks, like yourself, 
and get free meals and- uniforms. No 


T 
amin maulteia wate VAL SCANNELL 
COME IN AND TALK TO US NOW WL DELL—VOCALIS! 


You'll find us eager to arrange day or night OUR PRIDE 
work to suit your schedule at home. Part- 
time positions also available. is 


APPLY: o,t) eal, | Me cele) +). 


Personne! Office, 1341 G N.W. Hite ee 
or just see the manager of your local € ANT 
Hot Shoppes : RESTAURAN 
fa > 2 eee i oe 
Res. NA. 8.738 


i. 
“ ¥ 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
46 Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


fe 


: 


The DISTRICT LINE bysittGold 


Second Thoughts On 
Being Left Behind 


WASHINGTON—The front 
end of our paper is so lib- 
erly larded with Chicago 
datelines this morning that 
] thought it sx. . 
would be 
nice to begin 
this piece 
with a Wash- 
ington identi- 
fication. Be- © 
sides, it will 
serve to re- 
assure our 
feaders that 
= few staff- 
ef, judged Bill Gold 
too old to 
travel, have been left at 
home to watch the store. 
While the younger ones are 
shoving their way through 
the frenzied mobs at the con- 
vention, we'll see that a 
paper is left at your door 
each morning. 

For a time, I considered 


CYL TIT) 
Yi 


AA he A Mj fg (14 4 
Uy aa” 
4, 


Ah 


SS ‘ 


ANN ON 
. ‘ Ss 


volunteering for front-line 
service, but I decided 
against it. I happen te be 
breaking in a pair of new 
shoes right now, and my 
feet hurt. 

If the colorful dispatches 
from my colleagues begin to 
give me a feeling of being 
left out of things, I know 
exactly the right antidote 
ll try to push my way 
aboard a No. 30 streetcar at 
the height of the evening 
rush hour. 

By the time I get a seat, 
I will have duplicated ex- 
actly the feeling of waiting 
during an entire lunch 
hour for a place at the 
counter of the Conrad Hil- 
ton coffee shop. 


cos 


INFORMATION PLEASE 

Mrs. Helen R. Morris of 

1104 Vermont ave. nw. had to 
eat her words the other day, 
and they werent very appe- 
tizing. 

She got inte an argu- 
ment about the George- 
town thoroughfare named 
Prospect. Is it Prospect 
ave. or Prospect st.? 
Helen thought “avenue” is 

correct, because that’s what 
most District Liners call it. 


YG | But all the maps she (and I) 


examined plainly show that 
between M st. and N st. in 


- Georgetown is “Prospect st.” 


“How come so many of us 
erroneously call it Prospect 


ave. in New York, and it is 
fairly well known. My rec- 
ollection is that it’s a rath- 
er busy street (excuse me, 
1 mean avenue) and that it’s 
pretty far uptown. But I'm 
not sure. 

The only thing I remem- 
ber for sure is that I've 
seen “Prospect ave.” on 
subway cars. Some day I'll 
have te ride up that far 
and find out what's so spe- 
cial about it. 


cor 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings 


vel 5S. 
H. Smith, John Ringling 
North and Rep. William A. 
Barrett. 


cos 


GIVE-AWAYS 

Part-German shepherd 
pups; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (King 9 
4761). Housebroken Pomera- 
nian; $1 inclosed for Chil- 
dren's Hospital (Appleton 7- 
7360. Frisky male kittens; $1 


inclosed for Children’s Hos- | 
(Lockwood 5-8869). | 
kittens | 


pital 
Beautiful, healthy 
(Lincoln 7-8497). Affectionate 


kittens (Cypress 7-0068 after | 


. m.). Nice cat and/or 
kittens (District 7-6089, eve- 
nings). Gentle female cocker 
(Union 45504 after 7 p. m.). 


Commercial size GE refrig- | 


erator which needs new unit 


(Oliver 64574 after 10 a. m.). | 


prosea feng — 
. 


wrght 1906, Field Enter 


to Bishop G. | 
Bromiley Oxnam, Judge Sam- | 
Leibowitz, Courtland | 


1 
WELL, STEVE, I 


BACK To SEE THE 
LAW OFFICE... 


- BF 


Rego 4 US Peoe C 


“s 


5 


TEXAS ‘COUSIN’ To 
THOUGHT You’D BE | BE AN INFANT—BUT 
SHES A YOUNG ADULT! 
WHAT HAPPENS NOW, 


’ £iRSsT IT MUST BE ESTABLISHED 
THAT SHE IS YOUR LEGAL KIN... 
IP SHE 16, THEN SHE STILL 1S NOT 
CLOSE ENOUGH TO QUALIFY AS 

A DEPENDENT... YOU'D HAVE 
TO LEGALLY ADOPT HER... 


COACH € Sal, | 


WHO ELSE? 
EXPECTED MY 


> 


THERES AMR. I HAV 
BRANDON FOSTER TO 
SEE YOU, JUDGE PARKER 
~- AND HE SEEMS TO 8E 

IN A FOUL MOOD / 


IN TH 


HIM IN ANY MOO? 
OTHER THAN THAT 


I'VE HAD CONTACT 
WITH HIM, MARGARET” 


ENT SEEN 


E FEW TIMES 


YOU CAN STOP 

MEDDLING IN 

MY AFFAIRS... 
AND RIGHT NOW / 


~ 
. 


| DON'T LIKE YOu 
ATTITUVE... 


NOT, YOURE 
GOING TO LISTEN,’ 


By Ham Fisher 


CHANCE T'GIVE ME 
NEW EYEGLASSES 


JERRY MADE THAT GUY 
MISS BYA MILE? HE 
STRUCK OUT TH’ SIDE ? 


NOW I'LL HAVE A 


IT'S THESE SPECIAL 
EYE GLASSES WHATS 


4 
DOIN’ {T, p REECH ce 


| 
. . 
—_ 2 


Lovable, obedient young dog 
(Qliver 23744). Expectant 
watchdog (Lincoln 45517). if 
Attractive dog, mixture 

' beagle and English setter 
(Oliver 2-3248). 


ave.?" Helen inquires. 
I don't know, but I can 
guess. There's a Prospect 


SSS 
‘ ~~ 
wn 


Chew refreshing, 
delicious Wrigley’s 
Spearmint Gum. 


. — 

A ~ " 7 sf CtPLLLLLLAS SAD LLI LIL 

Dy EL XR EDP 

if (ff JA ALA LA Le 4A Af 4 4s ‘sf, 7 7 fi 
Os, ’ Yh ts 7 StL, 


SESE AAAAAHH YH 
* AN ‘ 


“fy . hn 


. SN 
“~ 
. OSA 


Your Give-Away listing 
will not be published if 
you abbreviate the name 
of your telephone ex- 
change. Please spell it out. 
Your listing must be ac- 
companied by your full 
and legibly written name 
and address, and sub- 
mitted by mail. 


WN . NS ~~ : ~ . . ~*~ . ~ 
MNVHMY 


LNQY 
SN 


a Y, , 


7 JI . 
7 t, WY Y Yj : ( tzpfifj, Yj 7 - , 
7) Yt Uf, Ys : tj Ye Yi oy y Yip; 
Vddeddddldtddddddddddéedddddddddaldddddddddddllbd ddd 


Ts f= 
a ee en 

ag 
of | 
Reupholstery | 
| ow 

@ PUN FUN 

oe) s Teleieh £7) a | hat incorrigible punster, wanting what you get.” 


| 
SOFA & CHAIR € * +} 
Reuphelstered and Rebuilt. inbor 69 oLett_ ¥ | 

be 2 -@ ON BRIDGE | 


Fabric all included 
———— LIBERAL CREDIT ——— oe * 
It seemed to most of the] 


SOFA P 4 CHAIR oR™Y contestants that this was the 


most average of all deals. Yet 
Me a marked deviation from the 
normal took place at one table 
Washable febries, as little as where the contract was de- 
Starting with the bare frame, Custom rebuilds to your speci- feated. 
fications. Guaranteed Cradier-in-Steel Construction. The 
FREE Portable, Personc! Vacuum Cleaner is our woy of say- 
ing... ‘thanks for your courtesy in giving us a little of 
your time.” 


.\ 
SMOM’HVNY 


L SNS 
‘ SS 


Arthur Reilly of 2869 28th st. 
nw., thinks Ted Williams | 
ought to quit spitting in pub- | 
lic. “Otherwise,” Arthur in- 
quires, “how does he expec- 
torate as a gentleman?” 


cos 


THOUGHT FOR TODAY | 
Henry L. Kronstadt has 
been giving his friends at | 
Center Market City little 
placards which bear the re- 
minder: 

“Success is getting what 
you want. Happiness is 


ow 
THIS IS WASHINGTON 


Richard Lott of 13 Gess- 
ford ct. se. is apprehensive 
about the identifying signs 
Being painted on transit ve- 
hicles by the new owners. 
Under “D. C. Transit” there 
appears: “An Affiliate of 
Trans Caribbean Airways.” 

Comments District Liner 
Lott: “I hope Mr. Chalk’s 
clerks don't mix up his 
equipment schedules some 
day and put airplanes on 
the Trinidad bus route.” 


By Walt Disney 


(YOU'RE A MECHANICAL 
————- GENIUS! 
a 


WH» DONALD’ HOW OID 
YOU KNOW ? THATS 
EXACTLY WHAT IT iS! 


On, YES, BUT (Ham..vour 
I'M STALLED OuT NEAR MOTOR \ CARBURETORS 
SWTHS FARM! PLEASE 
M oteriol com 


es little as 


North-South vulnerable.’ 
South deals. 
NORTH 


On the opening heart lead 
East signaled with the ten. It 
is conventionally accepted that 

6 in signaling from a sequence 
one parts with the highest card 
| he can afford.- So that when the 
iplayer signals with a jack he 
ipresumably lacks the queen, 
}and so on down the line. 
| East's play of the ten, of 
course, announced possession 
of the nine. After holding the 
‘first trick, West continued with 
the queen and declarer won, 

ass but on the second round of 
Opening lead: King of hearts. trumps West, foreseeing the 
In a recent tournament only danger of being locked jin, un- 
lone pair found the means to loaded the jack of hearts and 
‘defeat what appeared to be an declarer could not avoid the 
iron-clad contract. There are loss of three more tricks. 
no reasonable variations in the On the lead of the second 
bidding and the final contract trump, declarer realized that 
of four spades is inescapable. he had lost his chance to win 

West opened the king of the hand. He had hoped tiat 
hearts and declarer saw no spades would be 22. 
risk in ducking one round. The’ Had he been able to divine PENNY 
suit was continued and taken in some mysterious way that 
| by the ace. Declarer proceeded West held a singleton trump 
ito mop up the black suits by he would play only one round 
playing three rounds of spades and after cashing three clubs 
and three rounds of clubs. A would get out with the heart. 
low heart put West in and the Failure to do so, however, can 
compulsory lead of a diamond not properly be chargeable as 
established the king of dia- error. 
monds for South's 10th trick. ' (Copyright. 1956. Chicago Tribune) 


— 


——- 


LOOK AT WE 
BEACHBALL POP 


| 
~~, 


SO} Rhode thiond Are NE 


147 FABRICS 
NOW REDUCE 


... and you get the free gift 
when you call ADams 2-9000 


wel Bee Peete Ga ee Se Oetker wares 


a) 


RIDING LESSONS, 
6WIMMING LESSONS 
TENNIS LESSONS! 


SPEECH LESSONS, 


GEE WEEPERs, MOTHE?S 
DO I HAVE TO HAVE 
ABSOLUTELY ALE 


The Vacuum Cleaner 
You Can Put 
in Your Pocket 


: t Kinds 
Wood, Chain Link 
Asphalt Driveways 


ALASKA FENCE CO. 


OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 


Replace That Slow 
Water Heater 
With a New Fast 


RUUD 


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Find Out How 


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a WELL-PAID F 
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j in just a few months 
@ Can't Cause Red | Thousands of successful gradu. 
| ates frpm Coast to wavy Sy > s 


Rust Ever 
Lewis School. et- 
school of its 
Placement 


Look at the President Classic sedan! You'll see style, clean 
and uncluttered — luxury you never thought possible 
in the low price field. It’s “Show Me” month at your’ 
Studebaker Dealer. Stop in and say, “Show Me,” today! 


a oe | be ee 


High speed moto: PURCHASE 
e Se convenient fer tidying up the hewse 


NECESSARY! 
Reaches places that « big voc vem con! 


Just for your courtesy in calling CUSTOM UP- 
MOLSTERY for a No-Ubligation Fabric Showing and BOOK! Ask 
Bere re a a a ae ee 


Call 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. NOW iv'the thes 06 bor Studebaker | 2561". MPa aaa 


AD 72.9900 "PLUMBING AND HEATING ; 204, ask for 
. AL % 2400 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. . FE. 3-7500, See your neighborhood Studebaker Dealer! © Tinos. Herald 
p. 


® Any temperature you ; 
want up to 180°. 2. T \ea ore Tahal . 
. hepa comparably Ay : - rc 
Br yw ve = | he types Day & Evening Classes 
Steel Tank type. Forming or Study ot Home 
@ 10-year Warranty Open Mon. through Fri. 8 
m. 


30 
@ Easy Terms a. -g Mag B -5 ie een 


A 
4 


MARK TRAIL 
acaba YES, T CAUGHT my 


LIMIT TOORY... NOTHING 
“oni TO 17 / Say, CHERRY, HOW 


ABOUT A OVER 
“S INDIAN note? 
7 A 


To 


\AZ. HE’S THE EXPERT 
de OuTDOOR COOK / 


A 


|The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


Herter Is Leading 


~ MOON MULLINS 


By Willard 


GET OUT! rut GET 46 
BEFORE ILL PUT OF 


WITH SUCH IMPUDENCE.’ 


SASS SASS Ube 


HAHA — 
I WAS ONLY 
FOOLING, MAMIE! 
WELCOME 
HOME! 


Tt GOT A NEW MAP ROPER / 
ITS A GOOD Days DRIVE TO 
PORT BAYOU’ WE---- 


MICKEY FINN 


PuIL, AS YOU KNOW I HAVE BEEN MAKING 


EVERY EFFORT TO BRING NEW INDUSTRIES 
TO THIS STATE —NATIONALLY-KNOWN FIRMS 
THAT BUILD BIG PLANTS AND EMPLOY . _. 


THIS DROPPED OUT OF he 
YOUR JACKET WHEN 
S0-! AND I WERE 


LOADING UP’ I DONT 


LOOK, JOKER / SOU'RE 
JUST MY TRAVELING 
COMPANION —— NOT 
MY PAROLE OFFICER,’ 


RIGUT.” BUT | DONT INTEND To B 
- YOUR CELL -MATE, EITHER’ NOW 
BO WE GO AFTER GUMBO WITH THE 


By Lank ‘Leonard ; 


—AND I HAVE PRACTICALLY COMPLETED 
ARRANGEMENTS WHICH WILL ADD TO MY 
LIST THE LARGEST CHEMICAL MANUFACTURING 
COMPANY IN THE WORLD! I IMAGINE YOU 
HAVE HEARD OF GREGORY G. GRABBITT ? 


THAT'S RIGHT! WELL, IT’S 
HIS COMPANY, PHIL AND HE 
WILL BE ARRIVING HERE 
TOMORROW TO BE MY GUEST 

FOR AFEW DAYS' NOW THIS 
1S HOW YOU CAN HELP mE! 


CHICAG O—With the big 
question mark at both Chicago 
and San Francisco centering 
on the nominations for Vice 
President, the ........ 
Washington , 
Merr y-Go- 
Round has con- 
ducted a poll # 
of newspaper ~ 
editors publish- 
ing the column. 
These editors— 
600 of the m— 
cover the en- 
tire courtry 
and include an 
average cross 
section of both Democratic 


EO a¢€ : 
i ee 


Pearson 


.jand Republican papers. 


The question asked them 
was: Whom do you consider 
to be the most effective candi- 
date for Vice President in 
the Republican and Demo- 
cratic Parties? The results 
ishowed Governer Herter of 
Massachusetts running ahead 


‘lof Vice President Nixon, and 


‘Senator Kefauver of Tennes- 
see running ahead of Senator 
‘Symington of Missouri, Sena- 
itor Hubert Humphrey, of Min- 
nesota received only a scatter- 
‘ing of votes. 

| Here is the detailed reac- 
tion of editors: 

| REPUBLICAN TICKET 
‘Herter 41 % 
Nixon .. ' 37.5 
Treasury Sec. Humphrey 11 

| DEMOCRATIC TICKET 
5 aes, 
Symington .... ios cee 
Sen. Kennedy of Mass.. .16 
Sen. Humphrey of Minn. 4.5 


Chicago-Go-Round 


Former President Truman's 
statement on civil_rights was 
mild compared to the private 
views he aired. Less than 30 
minutes before his public tes- 
timony, he told Minnesota's 
Sen. Hubert Humphrey that the 
Democrats should take a strong 
stand on civil rights. “We 
should make our position 
clear,” he said firmly. As for 
Southern reaction, he snorted: 
“You know we got along with- 
out those boys in 1948." ... 
Southern leaders agreed at a 
secret caucus to behave like 
Southern gentlemen and not 
cross-examine Negro witnesses 
testifying in favor of civil 
rights. However, Georgia fire- 
brand John Sammons Bell 
blurted out: “I agree not to 
cross-examine Negroes, but I! 
don't know if I can resist cross- 
examining those labor leaders” 

»-»- A Louisiana delegate 


"_ fauver's Iowa chairman, Cecil 
= Malone, four times. All Malone 
* got from Adlai Stevenson was 


. Democratic convention was 


Among Editors 


By Drew Pearson 


delegates. For a full month) 
before the convention he -tele-| 
phoned ex-President Truman) 
daily for advice. Harriman has) 


ae also personally talked to nearly) 
> every Kefauver delegate. 


For 


example, he telephoned Ke- 


an impersonal telegram. 
A surprise visitor at the 


Chief Justice Earl Warren's 
‘daughter, Virginia. She popped 
in at Stevenson headquarters 
and greeted Stevenson's white- 
haired campaign lieutenant, Hy 
Raskin, with a gleeful kiss. 
‘Though a daughter of the Na- 
ttion’s second most prominent 
Republican, Miss Warren ex- 
plained she loves conventions 
so much she decided to attend 
both the Democratic and the 
Republican. 


Mrs. Roosevelt is Mild 


It was Mrs. Roosevelt, believe 


it or not, who indirectly caused 


Adlai Stevenson to take a 
stronger public stand on civil 
rights. She didn't know it and, 
didn’t mean to, but she did. 
Here is the inside story of 
what happened. Stevenson re- 
‘ceived a proposed civil rights 
plank last week which had been 
‘approved by Mrs. Roosevelt. He 
was startled to see that the 
‘once great champion of civil 
rights had O..K.ed a very mild 
‘statement that dign’t even men- 
ition the Supreme Court ruling. 
‘He was amazed. 
| At one time Mrs. Roosevelt 
had been the chief person in 
the White House who needled 
her husband on civil rights, 
urged him to push a Fair Em- 
ployment Practice Commission. 


Last week, however, Mrs. 
Roosevelt though not the au- 
thor of the mild civil rights) 
statement, had O.K.ed it. 
Stevenson felt that the Su- 
preme Court decision must be 
included in the civil rights 
plank and held a meeting with 
his advisers at the Blackstone 
Hotel. Present were James 
Finnegan, his campaign man-' 
ager, and his assistant, Walter 
Johnson. They agreed that the 
Supreme Court decision was 
now the law of the land and 
that this interpretation of the 
Constitution could not be ig- 
nored in the civil rights plank. 
They figured that Mrs. Roose- 
velt’s adoption of such cautious 
moderation would play, first, in- 
to the hands of Averell Harri- 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
* 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 


Open Mon., Thurs., and §| 
Friday Nights ‘Til 9 


OTHER DAYS 


STORES OPEN 9 A.M.—PHONE ORDERS—Lincoln 7-9400 


Hechinger s- 


and TIMES HERALD — 
47 


‘TH 6 


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INSTALLATION 


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TILE*IT-YOURSELF 


vaM 


YOUICAN 


jumped up in the rear and 
shouted: “If this is going to 
be an antilabor meeting, I'm 
walking out right now.” 


man; second, into the hands of 
Republicans. Finally they con- 
cluded it would be wise for 
| Bell Stevenson to make his views 
sheepishly backtracked. well known in advance. 
Governor Harriman should) As a result, he made a: de- 
be nominated at least as the jiberate statement supporting 
jmost persistent candidate. He the Supreme Court. His TV in- 
has been working 20 hours 4 te-view was no accident. 
iday, visiting and telephoning \(copyrignt, 1956, Bell Syndicate, Ine.) 


By Branner |——— anions alk as 2 gee 


jane 
5, 


PLASTIC WALL TiLt 


ag it loeks...ité foolproof / 


Now you can file your 


bath for as little as 
39° 
my 


Save $20.00 on this 


Aluminum and Glass. 


Tub Enclosure — 


right aluminum 

frame—fits any 5- . 

toot recessed tub, 

easy to install or Deliver: 


we'll arrange instal- 
lation if you wish. p.y $5 Down, $5 Month 
FREE INSTRUCTIONS 


5 woe 
, 5 ee, ul 


“sl 


~ WINNIE WINKLE 


—s 


NOTHING BUT WINNIES 
LOVE ... AND THOSE TWO 
BRATS OF HERS ARE 
DEPRIVING ME OF THAT// 


lines up 


JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT... 


JELLO TONIGHT 


Hop on your scooter and pick 
up some Jell-O for dinner. It's 
a nifty, thrifty treat! 


THE PAINY DAYS DRAG OV AND 
WNN'E AND HER TWINS ABSS THE 
WME HAPPILY PLAYING GAMES... 


7 7 
* ‘ 
~ 


P * 
4—hke— We 


RUSTY RILEY 


By Frank Godwin 
MGANWWLE, NEAR THE BARN i 


TINY TOM, WILL YOU MOUNT 
UP AND SHOW ME HOW 
YOU USE YOUR KNEES F 


JELLO 


ee#ae5 


TEM DELICIOUS FLAVORS 
Jell-O is a registered trade mark 
of General Foods Corporatioa 


BUT THAT WAS GOME TIME 
AGO. HE MAY HAVE CHANGED, 
WE WOULDN'T WANT A 
CHEATER AROUND HERE 
WITH PATTY AND RUSTY. 


YOU SEE, Sik, I've 


UH - MAYBE 
‘ LATER ooe=M 


rr CLOSEOUT —— 
| “Big Name” Cushion Back 
Vinyl Floor Tile 
Super Deluxe Floor Covering 
Reg. 1612c Per Tile 
9”x9" 


ing Fats 
® Dirt-Resistant—Doesn't Need 


Scrubbing 
® Doesn't Need Waxing—Last- 
ing Lustre 


do-it-yourself projects 


When you need extra money for materials to com- 
plete a home project, borrow with confidence from 
HFC—America’s only consumer finance company 
backed by 78 years’ experience. Loans ugyto $1000 ip AO 
are made in one day, in privacy. Borrow to pay > wie Be 
bills, for shopping Or Se oa 

or for any other | De Not Be Switched te — 

a 


@ stock 22 @elors of first 
good reason. Phone @ exclusively and have one of 
or come in today 


ow Oe J. coy aa athese A 9 - , 
for friendly, helpful x9” blocks. © 
service. 


~~ TERRY AND THE PIRATES © 


—, / MORNING, LEE. IT SEEMS | 
YOU'RE PAYING A WiSiT | 
WIT COLONEL YEE, HERE 


MORNING, SR 


Cesh 
You 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


24 2» 12 
Pavements payerts Davents 


$ 6.72 1$10.05 


oe eae 


. ol fresh @ 


ty f Le igs Ny i fas f?, 
ose? af, 


We'll Show You How! 


Factory trained experts at all 

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No ‘Overcharge on Accessories. 

Compare! 

Genuine Kentile Adhesive, $1.35 gol. 

Complete installation Kit .....$1.25 


89.34 

1000 175.43 

Payments above wnciude costs of the loan if 

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”. 


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Where millions 48.44 


borrow with 
confidence 


HFC provides life insurance on all leans without cost te you 


OUSEHOLD FINANCE 
, Ad 


MT. RAINIER 


 ileres Priced — 
Enough Tile to Cover 
@ 10'x10' Fleor in 


ara made under the Choice of 8 Colers 


_ I Copan ace a ie 
te Sopa Sraaes Saas bale mente 


: 3 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


48 


ee, 


Tuesday, August 14, 1956 - 


o-_ 


THE BELLS ARE RINGING 


FOR YOU AND YOUR GIRLS 


school bells, that is, chiming for the huge collections of girls’ fashions at The Hecht’s Co.’s 3 Stores for youth 


* 


AN 
IVER” 


PEGGY ’N’ SUE 
$ CHATHAM WRINKL-SHED 
on 
ain PLUSHTONE COATS : COTTON PLAIDS 


A \ GET GRADE A HEAD THE CLASS 


Girls’ Coat, 7-14 B. Suzy Brooks Keeps Girls in 
Check, yards of it in the 10- 


29.99 | gore skirt. Brown or blue in 


sizes 7 to 14 


Tots’ 3-6x, | A. Tots’ Wee Plaid by Patty 
Coat & Slack Set Hy Dee with a modified empire 
bodice, waffle-woven criss-cross 

29.99 | collar. Ombre blues and reds; 


C. Tots’ Miniature Plaid by 
Suzy Brooks al! dolled up with 
mock pearl buttons, a white 
birdseye collar and cuffs; Blue 
or red; 3-6x ..........488 


Tots strut in velvet-collared 
all wool plush-tone with ta- 
pered slacks. Turquoise or red 
in 3-6x with hems that grow. 


Girls look picture pretty in 
baby-soft coats with a new D. Plaids by Cinderella Turn 
“grown-up” fullness to the : Every Girl Into a Princess. Dan 
back. Turquoise or red in 7-14. River Wrinkl-shed that mothers 
love in dark colors; 7-14, 4.99 
*As advertised in Life 


GIRLS WILL BE BOYS 
IN IVY LOOK SHIRTS 


by Chicky 3.99 


The shirt right off his back' Boy styled cotton 
oxford cloth ivy lookers in white, pink, or beige. 
Also white with beige, blue and pink stripe. The 
real thing, right down to the button in the center 
of the back of the collar. 7 to 14 for girls and 
8 to 14 for sub-teens. 


Clothes for Youth, Second Floor, 


Lh ; 
a 


7 


SHARON JAY COORDINATES 
LINED POPLINS FOR GIRLS 


“So well coordinated for a girl (or tot) her age” 
. . . Sharon-Jay’s hit cotton poplin co-ops lined 


with woolly-warm cotton ate, . ; 

E. Girls’ Jeans in red, navy, charcoal; 7-14, 3.29 
Blouse 1.99 

F. Tots’ Frontier Pants ‘in red, navy, charcoal, 
tan ' 2.99 
Shirt to match pants lining 

G. Tots’ Hooded Car Coat; 3-6x 
With Tapered Slacks, 3-6x 


sw 


Washington & Silver’ Spring; Third Floor, PARKington 


LAST CALL! HURRY, HURRY! PICK UP YOUR FREE TICKETS NOW FOR THE HECHT CO. 
JR. DEB BACK-TO-SCHOOL FASHION SHOW 
Thursday, August 16th, 11:30 a.m., Grand Ballroom, Mayflower Hotel 


- MEET THE WINNING ‘MISS WASHINGTON’ WIN VALUABLE DOOR PRIZES GALORE! — SEE OUR JR. DEB BOARD MODEL! 


in her first personal appearance since her vic- Drones , High-schoolers will thrill to seeing their class- 
tory in the contest conducted by Radio Station , sportswear, hosiery, lots of exciting mates promenading in Fall's newest, prettiest 
wwoc. things. Free Milkmaid cosmetic gifts for all. fashions. 


Togetherness is how MoCalls magasine describes interests shared with family and community. 


4 


yr 


> 


Bs lee