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Mantle Hits 42nd Homer, Yankees Win 


See Story 
Page 16 


ee 


The Weather 


Today—Generally fair with high of 
R86 followed by scattered showers at 
night. Thursday—Clearing and cooler. 
Tuesday's temperatures: High; 82 de- 
grees at 5:58 p. m.; low, 72 degrees at 
8:40 a. m. (Details on Page 26.) 


The Washington 


Times Werald 


Post Fi 


NAL 


2%h Year — No. 254 


Phone RE, 7-1234 


Copyrieht 19564 
The Washington Post Company 


_— rs 


WEDNESDAY, AUGUS 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


ag 
New Transit 


Firm Starts 
Operation 
Here Today 


Chalk to Keep 
CTC Employes 
Must Negotiate 


Sher- 
yesterday dl- 
agencies 


Presidential Assistant 
Adams 
rected Government 
to judge civilian scientists on 
the basis of their professional 
integrity when they are em- 
ployed on non-secret Federal 
research projects. 

Adams’ action 

a report by the 
The District's public trans- Loyalty in 
portation system of 800ernment Su 
; 50 streetcars April rec 

busses and 00 sree , formal charges’°and open hear- 
began operating today under ings should be provided for 
new management, 


man 


. 
5 


. : ’ > e . 2 
New Union Pact implemented 


ymmittee on 


loyalty cases where the 

In something of a Cinderella charges are “sufficiently seri- 
ceremony O. Ray Chalk, dap-/ous.” ? 
per New York millionaire prest- In lesser cases, the commit- 
dent of Trans-Carribean Air- ‘ee recommended that mere 
lines, became the new* owner @/legations of disloyalty should 
of the Capital Transit Co., at mot in themselves be sufficient 


12:01 a. m. 


Chalk handed a $9.1 million 
eheck to J. 


[Professional Integrity 


Standard Is Set Up 
On Scientist ‘Loyalty’ 


By Warren Unna 


Staff Re 


A B. Broadwater. *More Serious’ Than Berlin. Korea 


‘Fair’ Plank 
On Loyalty 
In Platform 


Protection of U., S. 
Workers Urged 
By Democratic 


reason for denying a Govern 
ment scientific grant 

In a letter to Dr. Detlev W 
Bronk, president of the Na 
tional Academy of Sciences, 
which was released by the 
White House yesterday, 
Adams declared 

“The Administration ; 
recognizes that an atmosphere ‘ : 
of free inquiry and protection CHICAGO, Aug. 14—Dem-| 
of individual rights are pre- ocratic platform draftsmen| 
requisite to sound scientific tonight demanded “a fair! 


WS weer @ ater the 2nd nonpolitical” Govern- 
greatest progress with avail ment loyalty program and 
able scientists and scientific fa “intelligent and sympathet- 
cilities, and in order to encour ic steps to return Federal 


age a desirable proportion of . * ; 
our ablest young people to de- workers to their former 
and _ effici- 


vote their lives to scientific re- “high morale 
search, this country must pro encry ” | 
See LOYALTY, Page 12, Col. 6 The Government loyalty 
——iplank was one of a score re-| 
leased here tonight as a 16- 
member drafting subcommittee 
completed about 80 per cent of 


Convention Group 


By Robert C. Albright 


Siall Reporter 


? 


president of the old CTC, at 
12:07 a. m. in the executive 
offices on the second floor of 
the CTC building at 36th and 
M sts. nw 

The check, drawn on the 
Chase Manhattan Bank of New 
York, represented the down 
payment on Chalk’s $13,540,000 
purchase of the total assets of 
the Capital Transit Co. 

The remainder of the totaly jovd said tonight Egypt's sei- 
purchase price will be paid off recon of the Suez Canal was 
—— “more serious” to Britain than 


ish 


— - bee 


oe = —- ——- 


New Transit Era 
Opens for District 


Passing of Capital Transit 
Co. opens a new era on trans- 
it as the law provides that 
the firm’s successor must 
convert from streetcar sys- 
tem to an all-bus operation in 
seven years. Page 2 


force if other measures fail to 
settle the dispute. 

He insisted that final solu- 
tion must include “some sort 
of international control for 
this essential waterway.” 

Lloyd spoke to the nation in 
a radio broadcast just 36 hours 
before a 22-nation conference 
called by the West was sched. 
per cent uled to get under way here. 
interest to the new D. C.| He called Egyptian President 
Transit System, Inc.’s chief Gamal Abdel Nasser a “mili 
mortgagor, the Universal Cor- tary dictator” and said the na- 
poration, in which the former tionalization of the Suez Canal 
CTC board chairman Louis E. was an “act of aggression.” 
Wolfson is the controlling. [Ljoyd’s speech was one of 
stockholder. the “yy declarations yet 

Following completion of the issued in Britain on the Suez 
transfer, Chalk announced dispute. 
through his special counsel,, He quoted from Nasser’s 
Harvey Spear, that all top of- hook on the Egyptian revolu- 
ficials of CTC, with exception tion to show that Nasser seeks 
of Broadwater, would be re-'first to control the Arab world 
tained in the new company 1M and its oil, then all of Africa, 
their present capacities. and then all Moslems through- 

He said further that all pres- out the world. 
ent heads of departments) pe noted that Nasser was 
would be renominated to their now speaking softly, and said, 
present oe at the next «that , 
meeting of the new owners’ , 
board of directors the pattern re : 

: Lloyd called Nasser’s action 

“lt is Mr. Chalk’s intention “a deliberate challenge.” 
to hire and continue in their) _.,, ag 
Gid positions all former em All ahem friends in the Mid 
ployes of the Capital Transit die East are watching to see 
©o;” Spear annouhced how we meet it,” he said. 

Wader the new setup Chalk if he (Nasser) Is — checked 
Will become chairman of the ®°™*; what will his next sep ue? 
board and president; Morris We have to be resolute in this 
Fox, local transportation com- situation. 
pany operator, will become ree — —— 
first vice president and secre- against e Eden sovern- 
tary; ah M. Buckley will poe orge on 4 nrg at eae 
become vice president and as- -loyd said they were “elemen- 
sistant sdamegnaen and Chalk’s tary precautions to safeguard 
wife, Claire. also will hold a British interests should the 
position as secretary. need arise.” 

The board of directors will Be Brea Bde Be ey hoor 
consist of the same three per- the Berlin Blockade. Korea 
See TRANSIT, Page 12, Col. 5 nq Suez 

“And in my view the most 
serious for all of us in Britain 
is this act of aggression against 
this great international water- 
way,” he said. 

He recalled that aggression 
n Korea “was repelled by 
orce of arms.” 

Lloyd said Britain has three 
main interests to protect: 13, 


25. 


- 


over 15 years at 5 


EVERY SUNDAY 
in 
The Washington Post | 
and Times Herald 


Must Be Firm on Suez, 


Lloyd Warns Britain 


LONDON, Aug. 14 #—Brit- 000 British nationals in Egypt, 
Foreign Secretary Selwyn the yast network of Canal Zone 


the platform in advance of to- 
morrow’s final report. 

“The Eisenhower Administra- 
tion has failed to either under- 
stand or trust Federal em-/ 
ployes,” the party declaration’ 
said. 

“Its record in personnel man- 
agement constitutes a grave in- 
dictment of policies reflecting 
prejudices and excessive parti- 


operations which are operated sanship to the detriment of! 


the Berlin Blockade or Korea. ships 
He did not rule out the use of ©@nal. 


again, is according to which 


by British civilians, and British|e™ploye morale.” | 
passing through the After pledging protection 
and extension of the merit sys-| 


He spelled out, on the rec- €™-and an “independent Civil) 


“ay Service Commission the plat-' 
ord, the Big-Three internation- a | 
alization proposal Which will a Pa een See 


rs 
be placed before the other 19 ~*:. <7 
nations at Thursday's talks. He A fair and nonpolitical loy- 


) » We alty program, by law, which 
gh Bue. otis ce — will protect the Nation against! 
sions of the United Natione subversion and the employe) 
Charter dealing with interna 28@9S* UnJust and un-Ameri-) 


can treatment.” 
tional disagreements. 


“It has always been our planks, pledging everything 
thoughts that there should be from “freedom of information” | 
some link between the inter- to “clean election” regulations! 
national (canal) authority ynder a Democratic adminis-' 
tration, were included in th 
: iplatform catch-all. 

Dulles Is Confident | Also promised. were fall 200 


As He Leaves for Talks per cent of parity for farmers, 
repeal of the Taft-Hartley law) 
Secretary of State Dulles | 


and an increase in the mini-| 
left for London yesterday, mum wage from $1 to $1.25 an 
saying he is confident of a 


hour in a new “Magna Carta 
“peaceful solution” of the : 


for labor.” 
Suez Canal issue. Page 4. 


In addition the Democrats! 

Excerpts from speech by hammered away at alleged) 
Egypt's President Nasser ‘“maladministration and selfish) 
blames mixed advice from 


manipulation” in the so-called! 
United States. Page 4. 


' 


“conflict of interests” cases un-| 
der the Eisenhower Adminis- 
tration. | 

“Taxpayers ... demand and 
must have the highest stand- 
ards of honesty, integrity and 
efficiency as a minimum re- 
quirement of Federal executive 
conduct,” they said. 

“We pledge a strong merit 
system as a substitute for cyni- 
policies of spoils and special 
now the rule 


we the 
United Nations,” 
He said the purposes and 
functions of the authority 
should be: (1) to take over the 
operation of the canal to en- 
sure the efficient functioning 
of the canal as a free, open and 
secure internattonal waterway: 
(2) to ensure to Egypt an equi- cal 
table return: (3) to arrange for favor which are 
the payment of fair compensa- Of the day. 
tion to the Suez Canal Co. The platform hit, too, at em-| 
“In our view the authority Ployment of “dollar - a - year! 
should consist of a council of men” by the Eisenhower Ad-| 
administration drawn from ™inistration and said it result. 
those powers chiefly interested 4 in \'grave abuses of power.” 
in the canal and it should have It said some representatives 
under it the necessary techni- of large carporations “assumed 
cal, working and administra- a duaj loyalty to the govern- 
tive organs,” he said. ment and “to the corporations 
“In all this there would be W50 pay them.” 
an important role to be played The|Democrats “recognized” 
by Egyptians and the Egyptian the ne@ed for some unpaid em- 
Government.” a but said rigid safe- 
In Paris, the French Cabinet s¥ard4 must be laid down for 
approved a plangfor interna-‘heir employment. — | 
tional supervision and opera-- The “clean elections” plank 
tion of the canal, which was followed on the heels of the! 
nationalized by Nasser July 26. failure of the last Senate to 
A Cabinet spokesman refused P48s @ so-called “honest-elec-| 
to discuss details of the plan. See PLATFORM, Pg. 7, Col. 5) 


propose and 
he said. 


' 


Condition First Reported ‘Critical’ ) 


Actress Martha Raye ‘Seems Fine’ 


After Overdose of 20 Sleeping Pills 


America’s 


Most Popular | 


MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Aug. 14\found Miss Raye lying beside);dancer. 


: 


Circuit Judge Stanley 


, wide range of domestic | _.” 


be 


_ KatieHails Columbia on ‘Ladies Day’ 


It was “Ladies Day” at the Democratic 


National Convention yesterd 


gresswomen claimed the rostrum to voice 


their views on the Republican 
Louchheim of Washington ( 


ing for the hometown standard as Ten- 


nessee’s Gov. Frank G. Clem 


spoke in her role as women's activities di- 
rector. The attractive mother of twe grown 
daughters contrasted Ike with former Dem. 
ecratic Presidents whe “never regarded 
themselves as figureheads, chairmen of the 
board or chiefs of staff” and spoke of “Gev- 
ernment by stag dinner.” (Story on FPF. 28.) 


ay, and Con- 


record. Katie 
shown reach- 


ent looks on) 


AYBURN, MORSE BLISTER GOP 


Texan Says 
Eisenhower 
‘Passes Buck’ 
On Failures 

' 

‘Sit-Tight’ Policy 
Abroad Criticized - 
Oregonian Lashes 
Out at. “Giveaways” 


By Richard L. Lyons 


@ afl Reger er 

CHICAGO, Aug. 14—*“Mr. 
Democrat” Sam Rayburn 
and Sen. Wayne Morse 
Ore), a recently adopted 
Party son, ripped the Re- 
publicans on ail fronts to- 
night as the Democratic 
convention warmed up for 
the real business of the next 
few days. 

House Speaker 
burn of Texas 
Eisenhower Administration 
with maintaining a “sit4tight” 
foreign poliqy “which depends 
on troubles fading away.” 

He made his attack on the 


Sem Ray- 
charged the 


Administration of “dragging its 
feet™ on Federal aid to educa- 
tion which was killed in the 
House this year. 

Morse was given main billing 
at this second evening conven- 
t20nm session to give a push to 


Adlai’s Bandwagon Picks Up Speed 


Onl 


Ex-President Sees 
Former Governor as 
November ‘Also Ran’ 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Staff Reporter 

CHICAGO, Aug. 14—Adlai 
Stevenson made some head 
way today in his drive for the 
Democratic Presidential nomi- 
nation, but his bandwagon again 
bumped into Harry S. Truman.' 

The former President, who is 
backing Gov. Averell Harriman 
of New York for the nomina- 
tion, said that Stevenson would 
be an “also ran” in November 
if he is chosen here by the 
Democratic National Conven- 
tion. 

“I don't believe Stevenson 
can win and I think Averell 
Harriman can,” Mr. Truman 
told reporters. “I am doing 
my best to keep him (Steven- 
son) from being nominated. 

Mr. Truman, who made his 
harsh statement to newsmen in 
his suite at the Blackstone, 
added that if Stevenson does 
win the nomination “I will sup- 
port him.” 

James E. Finnegan, Steven- 
son’s campaign manager, said 


y to Bump Into Truman Again 


The Day’s Politics 


House Speaker Rayburn criticizes the Eisenhower 


| Administration’s “sit-tight” foreign policy and Sen. 
| Wayne Morse attacks the Republican “giveaway” of 


the Nation’s natural resources. Page 1. 


Adlai’ E. Stevenson's bandwagon begins to pick up 
speed only to run into another jolt from Harry S. Tru- 
man. Page 1. 


Democratic platform draftsmen demand “a fair and 
non-political” government loyalty program. Page 1. 


Democratic platform subcommittee approves a plank 
favoring immediate home rule and national representa- 
tion for the District. Page 6. 


Sen. A. Willis Robertson urges Virginia's delegation 
to cast “complimentary” votes for Sen. Lyndon John- 
son on first ballot. Page 6. 

Vice President Richard M. Nixon still is overwhelm- 
ing favorite of GOP voters but his lead has been 
trimmed somewhat by Gov. Christian A. Herter of 
Massachusetts. Gallup Poll. Page 2. 

Democratic Women’s Director Katie Louchheim and 
Democratic Congresswomen criticize Eisenhower rec- 
ord in “Ladies’ Day” speeches. Page 28. 

GOP Chairman Leonard E. Hall denounces Gov. 


his Senate fight against former 
Secretary of Interior Douglas 
McKay Republicans would 
rather win Morse’s Semate seat 
than any other. 

Harold Russell, armless vet- 
eran of World War Il. brought 

s from the convention 

with a stormy attack on Vice 
President Richard M. Nixon. 

The double amputre charged 
that Nixen had called the 
Democrats the “party of trea- 
som” and branded the charge 
“an indecent. vicious lic.” 

Ressell. introduced as “a 
symbol of all of us who dedi- 
cate ourselves to lasting peace 
—whe hold that courage is a 
quainy of America.” told the 
delegates that under the Ei- 
senhower Administrs tion 
American prestige has dwin- 
died dangerous)y 

He said: “Everywhere I have 
traveled abroad in the past few 
years I have found distrust of 
American leadership. Where 
omce there was respect. there 
is mow suspicion. This is a 
tragic thing’ 

“I am no expert in foreign 
affairs.” Russell cried. “but 
See DEMOCRATS, Pg. 7. Col. 1 


Frank C, Clement's keynote speech, predicts a “rough — 


> 


campaign.” Page 2. 


—- 


that Mr. Truman’s statement'.. > 
was “unfortunate.” Replying to New Suspicious-Leeking Sterm Spawning 
e 


Hurricane Betsy Turns Direction; 


a question as to whether 
thought the former Chief Ex- 


See CANDIDATES, P. 7, Col. 2 


Bid to Nehru 
To Visit Here 


Renewed by Ike | 


International News Service 


. 


MIAMI, Fila, Aug. 14 (®)Florida coast,” the Weather Be- 
Hurricane Betsy, 190 milesireau added. 
east of Fort Pierce, Fila., late, “However, all 
tonight was holding to a path 


j, \#—Comedienne Martha Raye, 
Comics ‘knocked out by an overdose of 
sleeping pills early today, has 
recovered consciousness and 
“seems fine,” hospital attend- 
ants said tonight. | 

Her personal physician, Dr. 
Ralph Robbins, said the 39-year- 
old @ctress had taken about 20 
sleeping pills. He, said her) 
condition was “critical. when) 
she was found unconscious on 
the floor of her bedroom at 3) 
a.m. The doctor placed her in 
an oxygen tent. 

A maid reported that she 


More laughs! More adven- 
tare! More human interest! 
That's whet you get in the 
2 hig color comic. sections of 
Washington's BIG Sunday 
newspaper — featuring more 
comics than any other met- 
repolitan newspaper in 
America. . 


for home delivery 


_— 


hy 


x 


failed 
jobesin » Edward T. 


an empty bott! ills. The Milledge ruled she hadn't ful- 
ee filled Florida’s residence re 
quirements. 


Miss Raye’s hodyguard, Rob- 


maid said she had gone to the 
actress’ bedroom to investigate 


when Miss Raye came home ; 
and failed to call her. — de heyy 0 yg from 
Dr. Robbins said he had no pag heen seen in the Bai 
idea why Miss Raye had taken area recently but he did not 
the overdose of sleeping pills. appear in court with her last 
Close friends said the doctor Friday. 
told them: “She's going to be) Miss Raye also is involved 
all right. She's a strong gitl'a damage suit with O’Shea’s 
she'll make it. wife, Barbara Ann. 
The wide - mouthed the actress 
last week in 
a divorce 


in, 


yesterday that President Ei- 
senhower has renewed his in- 
vitation to Prime Minister 
Jawaharlal Nehru of India to! 
visit the United States for a 


: 
¢ 


? 
i. 


The White House announced |+), 5; promises to keep her 


'120-miJe-an-hour winds away 


| 


from the United States coast. 
Weathermen said 


U. S. Mainland May Eseape Its Fury | 


Betsy, meanwhile, was rough- ¢ 
| Staying 


4 
: 
‘A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
0 oroon 


© aducsder, Anged 15, 19% 


D.C. Asks 10 
GOP Delegates 


wel. 3, es 
aise Fe: 
. = % 
la a ae 
% — ep lea = 
oe 3 ns 
- ee ee 
- So td 
Nae 
_ 


Rr « Set eee eer 
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug 6 weniess you to mt for Hawai 


District of Columbia Republi- 24 Alaska 
can spokesmen today were Re bhi Sessle Te 


given hope of winning greater _ 
representation in future GOP State Delegate Contests 
Se 6s Gat Sepereer 


conventions. 
After a meeting of the 1556 caw FRANCISCO. Aug 14 
Convention Rules Committee. wachinstonians were on the 
Gov. Theodore BR. Mchcldim of 
Marviand said the group. 
which he heads. will recom 
mend that a study be made m= 
time for the convention to com 
sider the District GOP iced 
ers request 
The District now has six com 
vention delegates and is seck- 
ing 10 for the conventions im 
1966. District GOP leaders 
contend that District Repubili- thi 
cans “are entitled te more com 
sideration.” 
John J. Sirkca. Washengics I 
attorney, and Mrs. Howard A 
Coffin testified before the Me “iegal 
Keldin group on behalf of the 5 
Republician State Commitice 
of the District of Columbis 
Sirica appeared as proxy for 
GOP National Committeemss 
Ciyde D. Garrett of Washing 
ton 
Sirica said he told the Rules 
Committee 


's 15 Gelegate votes 
would be dGivided by giving 
eight votes to the group headed 
by Perry ©. Howard. Washiog 
ten igewyer and GOP Naticaal 
Comastteeman simce 1924 and 
there was “considerable sym seven wotes te the opposing 
pathy” for the District's appeal. slate beaded by Mrs J. Balfour 
Dut “you cant do & for them Mil 


_—— 


“exceeds 10 states and Hawaii.” 
while Hawaii hese 10 Getecates 
and the 10 states of lesser pore 
lation have either 12 or 14 dele 
gates 

MecKeldin told reporters 


GOP Senators’ Record 
Praised by Knowland 


Tetiet Poe 


Senate Republicans 
William F. Keowland seid lest 
night 


per cent” 


Leader for am “opposition score of @ integration issue. 


: 


atte 


i= 
~ 


eo 
er 3 


t 


Associated Press 


United States, relaxes at his Falls Church 
wife, Gertrude. 


J. Lee Rankin Named 
U.S. Solicitor General 


J. Lee Rankin. now an assist- A Republican and a friend of 

ae as theme f emece ~~ Attorney General Herbert 
CHOOT (renerai oO e ; , _ 

United States yesterday by Brownell Jr., he left his private 
President Fisenhower. law practice in Lincoln, Neb., 

Rankin. 49. succeeds Simon in 1953 to serve in the Justice 
E. Sebelof. who recently be- Department. He is a graduate 
came a judge of the Fourth of the University of Nebraska, 
Cirewit Court of Appeals fol- earning both his bachelor’s and 
lowing prolonged Senate de- law degree there. 
bate on his nomination be- Rankin’s participation in the 
cause of his stand on the school school integration decision 
might result in prolonged Sen- 
Like Sobeloff. Rankin played ate debate when his appoint- 


GOP Senators outscored His Ggures on both GOP and 5. important role in the Ad- ment comes up for confirma- 


Democrats 9 to 5 in supporting Demorratic votes added up t© ministration’s court fight for tion. Sobeloff’s confirmation as 


President Fisenhower’s legisia 


mere than the 3G roll 


school integration. presenting judge came after the Senate 


Hall Foresees Rough Campaign 


By Carroll Kilpatrick 
Staff Reporter 
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 14 
Chairman Leonard hob ne, of 
the Republican National Com-|4,):, 
mittee today predicted “alstinorp Langlle of Washing: 
rough campaign” and “morelton, but “I am certain it won't 
demagogic appeals” from the!h. ‘filled with distortions and 
ocrats. ‘half truths.” 
Hall reacted sharply to yes- 
terdays’ Democratic keynote Hall Defends Dulles 
speech by Gov. Frank G. Clem-| The Clement attack on Dul- 
ent of Tennessee, declaring'jes Hall said, “was not the type 
that it was “full of half truths,!of speech you would expect. 
‘distortions and some outright/from a great political party at 
misstatements and falsehoods.”|the time the Secretary of State 
| The Republican Chairmaniis going to London in 
said that while former Presi- of peace.” 
ident Truman “may not control; Asked how he could expect 
ithe nomination, he is certainly’ «, Harry Truman type of cam- 
‘setting the tone for the CaM-'naign” in the event Adlai FE. 
‘paign- We can anticipate 4) Stevenson is nominated by the 
Harry Truman type of c&@M-|Democrats, Hall said “I don’t 
paign.” » «,;Unink the cloak of moderation, 
“If the campaign is one,” he Stevenson has put on recently| 
added, “let’s go. If we're g0-| will hide the fact that he was! 
ing to have a rough campaign,|originally sponsored by the 
we'll meet it.” |Americans for Democratic’ 
Referring to Clement's de-|Action.” 
scription of Vice President 
Richard M. Nixon as “the vice-|naign’ the Republican Chair-| 
hatchet man slinging slander/man said, is “the great pros- 
and spreading half truths,” Hall nerity with peace.’ Major dif- 
said it indicated to him that ference from the previous ad- 
“Mr. Nixon hurts (the Demo-| ministration, he said, is that 
crats), and when someone iS'there has not been one word 
hurt, he squeals.” irons the wane House to divide 
| /Our people or play one section 
Big Squeal or group off against another to 
“We heard a big squeal last get votes.” | 
night,” he said, “but it won't 
‘deter Mr. Nixon from carrying! Ike, Dewey to Hold 
‘on a vigorous campaign. | eae , 
Other members of the Cabi-| Political Meeting 
inet and Administration, except| sammie Gin 
‘Secretary of State John Foster) president Eisenhower will 
Dulles, will participate actively! noid a “political” meeting with 
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey 


lin the campaign, Hall said a5) ¢5,mer 

the has done — daily for'oe New York at the White 

jsome weeks. Hall again Pre touse today. it w 

dicted Nixon would be renomh| yesterday. me Perens 

inated. Dewey was one 

| He said the statements of movers behind Me Seeckhen! 

| Gove. ore Pg yng er’s campaign for the Repubii- 

California and Theodore RK. Mc- 4 presidential nomination in 

Keldin of “Maryland that they 1959 ‘and is still a major power 

were available for the nomina- in GOP politics 

tion did not mean they dre part Presi : 

of any stop-Nixon movement. | s.mee C. Hagerty saat Done 
They are merely awaiting the is stopping off here en route 


speech, Hall said he did not be-| 
lieve the people would be 
fooled “by demagogic appeals.” 
He said he had not seen the Re- 
publican keynote speech, to be 


pursuit 


Gov..ment when asked whether| 


The major issue in the can-| 


“Sure, I think they'll talkv ice presidential candidate 
politics .. . in connection with/ this year, or to run for the Sen- 
the convention.” ate. Hagerty recalled, hew- 

Hagerty declined to com-jever, that Dewey recently 
voiced his renewed support for 
there is a possibility the Presi-/Vice President Richard M. 
dent will ask the former New Nixon as the.President’s run- 
York Governor to be the GOP|ning mate again this year. 


-~ 
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pleasure of the President in 
this matter, he said. Hall ac- 
kowledged that Knight had con- 
ferred by telephone with Har- 
old E. Stassen whose candidate| 
for the vice presidency is Gov.) 
Christian A. Herter of Massa-| 
chusetts. | 
| Hall seemed to think that 
Stassen, who is not a delegate 
or alternate delegate, would be 
accorded the privilege of the 
floor to nominate Herter if he 
‘so desired. Non-delegates have 
on occasion been permitted to 


San Francisco where he is 
a New York delegate to the 
GOP convention starting next 


eek. 
Asked whether the two will 
politics,” Hagerty re-| 


“talk 


plied: 


GOLDHEIMS 


1409 H STREET 
NA. 8-1409 


live program during the 6&h Knowland explained this was the Government's argument in fought over the appointment speak in the past, he said, and 


Congress 

The California Senator issued 
an analvsisc of 203 Senate roll 
call votes on the 
program during the 1955 and 
] 


Democrats supported the Presi- 
Gent 108 times—<« “S38 per cent 
Support record” 

Knowland said a majority of 
Senate Republicans voted 
Against Mr er Zi 
times for an “oppositien score 
of 10 per cent.” while @ major 
ity of Senate Democrats voted 
egainst his program 100 times. 


Se! 


“The Gallup Pell 


Nixon Sull Out Front 
‘As GOP No. 2 Choice 


By Ceorge Callup 


amerres iestose ¢ Patix Ooms 


PRINCETON. N. J. Aus MM 


2rd M. Nixon is still the ferer- 
He of an overwhelming majer 
tty of rank-andfile Republicans 
woters for the No 2 spot om the 
party's ticket, his lead over 


Zer. which would gou orefer to 
herve win?” 

The vote of all Republicans 
Questioned m the survey 


» Herter ’ 
‘Ne preference, no opin. 12 

* The May survey was besed 
bn a similar question 

: 


Pressdent's + 


Gue to am even spit by Repub cpe basic case which led to the for more than a year, due to : 4 " : 
cams om One vote amd even 1954 Supreme Court school de- Southern Senators’ opposition > cd oy mB geen eRe ae mt 
spits Sy Democrats om Gv€ cision to Sobeloff’s views favoring in-'yice President by a non-dele- 
Rankin. currently head of tegration. : 
A breakdown of his statistics ue Justice Department's Of- After being sworn into office 
fice of Legal Counsel. was given at 11 a. m. today in the office of) 
@ recess appointment which isthe Attorney General, Rankin; 
subject to confirmation when will become the Government's 


Congress reconvenes in Janu-chief spokesman before th ; ? | 
wry. ats ica Supreme Court. In addition to | The President s 
sian teas a Gee anions Appointment List 


gate in 1920 
In discussing Clement’s 


arguing key cases involving the 
Rankin lives at @O Juniper Government, the Solicitor Gen- 
lane. Falls Church. with his eral decides which lower court 
wife and two soms and daugh- decisions, adverse to the Gov-' President Eisenhower's ap- 


ter ernment, are to be appealed. poinments for Wednesday: | 

| 410 a. m.—Arthur PF. Burne and Ga- 
briel Hauge. ecomomic advisers to the 
| President 


14 tes, or 87 per cent. 


os 


ze 22 Candidates Given 
=—~*Pep Talk by President 


c 
By Robert E. Clark | 
International News Gervice i 
President Eisenhower gave to unseat Democrat Harrison 
22 GOP congressional candi- Williams in New Jersey's Sixth 
dates a pep talk on the Re- District, declared: “I think he | 
publican Party yesterday, but looks perfectly wonderful. I|* aS | 
spurmed reply to the Demo was delighted to see that we, EN THURS. ‘TH Penney 
cratic oratorical blasts coming ... going into this campaign | Ricky Ties... 


from 
In his first big handshaking with such a bounce.” ) SEMI-ANNUAL 


a —In connection with his 
physical fitness program for American, 
iyouth, the President will receive six 
iyoungsters who have won swimming 
jawards 

11:30 a. m—Thomas BE. Dewey, for- 
mer Governor of New York 


SUK! YAK | eee 
COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 
Jade\ asa 
1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. 
For Res. EX. 3-5474. Sun. 5-10 


1956. 

A major 
Seneter 
Preséent 23 
32 per ceat im 1955, and 
of 114 times, or @2 per c 
1354. 


F St. a 


anit #4 


Were 9.95-12.95 


It’s NOT TO00 LATE 
TO ENJOY YOUR {| 


Esther Williams 


All Reinforced Concrete 


Swimming POOL 


the mission of the Republican 
Party and what it stands for 
Rep. Frederic R. Coudert Jr. 
RN. ¥.). said Mr. Eisenhower 
told the group the Republicans 
“represented the vast judg- 
ment of a majority of the 
thoughtful people of the United 


J 


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270 


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629 H St, WE. © LU. 6-4600 


ink 


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NO MAIL, PHONE 


Seam 
SZ 


A finest-quality 
transistor Zenith 
Hearing Aid ia 
miniatere! Sten- 


der, tinted, con- 
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Free 
SPRING AND SUMMER 


POSSSSSSSSSSSSS SS SOSSS SS 


Laney 


+ 


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rrr FreeeOeeOreereOrerewrrTaetTmUT em lL 


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76 Wisconsin 
CUSTOM TAILORS 
Fer Hand Boned English and 


1416 
H St. N.W. Demestic Shoes of Distinction 


am 


Women’s Shoes 


@ ALLURES @ CAPEZIO @ CELLINI 
@ DELISO DEB @ FOOTSAVER® PALTER DELISO @ RISQUE 


Men’s Shoes 


Children’s Shoes 


Were 7.00 to 8.95 


3: 


KALI-STEN-ICKS—YOUNG CAPEZIOS 


ACCESSORIES ALSO AT COMPARABLE SAVINGS 


BOTH STORES OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY 


nd, Chevy Chase Stores 


Were 16.95-19.95 Were 19.95-29.95 


(920 =—-4¥g 80 


@ CHEVY CHASERS® 


WERE 14.95 


@-50 


® RICH IMPERIALS 


“Were 8.95 to 11.95 


OR C.0.D ORDERS 


Parking at Both Stores 


eeteeh ans & 


= st 2? * 5 


» 


Circle 


‘ee ee oO} FP ee eS 


gore | 
F Street at 10th 
Open Thursday, 12-9 
_ Briday 9:30-6 


=e + es « 2 & 


| pt 


Blast That Killed 15 
Is Laid to Leaking Gas 


i ae 


a4 hes Be, 
Se ; 
. te a 
> OT lll tana aga 
—_— 


Montgomery Fair's Queen Patsy 


Patsy Messer of Gaithersburg, who has been selected as 
Farm Queen of Montgomery County, will reign at the 
county fair at Gaithersburg, 
represent her county at the Maryland State Fair at Timon- 
jum later this month. She was a member of the Maryland 
team acclaimed as the world’s best cattle judgers in Eng- 


land in July. 


- 


Two Youths 


Give Up Ducktail Hairdo 


A pair of Arlington youths 
who were ordered Monday by 
Jiivenile Court Judge Hugh 
©regger Jr. to trim their duck- 
tail haid-do’s dutifully visited 
barbers yesterday 

One of the youths, a 15-vear- 
old boy who had been acquitted 
on a hub cap stealing charge, 
was reluctant to part with his 
flowing tresses, court aides 
paid 

He made one visit to a bar 


(Picture on Page 11.) 


MONTICELLO, Utah, Aug. 
l¢ i—An explosion that killed 
15 persons and injured more 
than 30 others in a crowded] 
cafe late yesterday was catsed| 
by an accumulation of natural 
gas, investigators said today. 

The blast wrecked a $50,000 
restaurant during the dinner 
hour in this uranium-mining| 
boom town. No one in the es- 
tablishment at the time escaped 
unhurt. Nine persons were) 
critically injured. 
| The Utah Gas Service Co.,| 
and the State Public Service’ 
Commission said after a pre-| 
liminary investigation that the 
gas had accumulated in the 
basement of the. building. A 
new gas line had been installed 
last Sunday. | 
| Several teams of natural gas 
experts were making the inves-| 
jtigation. Studies were being) 
‘conducted by Otto Wiesley,| 
chairman of the Utah Indus- 
trial Commission, W. A. Robin-) 
son, chief engineer for the 
State Public Service Commis- 
sion, and five officials of the 
Utah Gas Service Co. Gov. J. 
Bracken Lee ordered the inves- 
tigation by Wiesley and Robin- 
son. 

The tremendous explosion 
reduced the cafe to a pile of! 
rubble in a hole 20. to 30 feet! 
deep. \Washington Post and Times) 
| “I was just sitting there eat-/Herald before sunup each’ 
ing supper and suddenly I was morning prevented what could 
out on the sidewalk,” said Leo have been a disaster in Mt. 
Houch, 20, of Monticello. ‘Rainier, Md., last week. 
| Many of the victims were, Nat Wright, 15, was deliver- 
tourists ing a paper to the home of Mr. 

Monticello’s 


Times Herald carrier boy for 


Phote By Cameramen,. Ine 


A newsboy who delivers The, 
Aug. 21-25. Patsy also will 


Obey Judge, 


jured- Those most critically Thursday morning. He smelled 
hurt were taken to hospitals gas and ran five blocks to the 
in Grand Junction, Cortez and police station. 
Durango, Colo. Police awoke Mr. and 
Steve Hazelwood, 47, of Mon- Francis X. O’Brien, who were 
ticello, may have saved the staying with the Hagans’ chil- 
ber but his hair was still ruled/town from further destruction dren while the Hagans were 
too long and a second trim was|\when he turned off gas that| vacationing. 


By Wally McNamee. Stal! Photographer 


Nat Wright, 15, learns that a hero’s reward is delightful. 
Joyce Hagan, 8, had just thanked The Washington Post and 


Mount Rainier (Md.) home and averting a tragedy. 


Newsboy Saves Family 
From Leaking Gas Lin 


tiny hospital and Mrs. Michael T. Hagan at'children of the Hagans, Joyce, 
could not care for all the in- 3201 Bunker Hill rd. about-4:15 8: Karleen, 4; and Kathleen, 2. 


Mrs. 2903 Bunker Hill 


crippling bone disease. 


rit Frees 


% 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
esos Wednesday, August 15, 1956 3 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


County Man 
In Slaying 


Silver Hill, Md., restaurant 
proprietor Francis A. Fischer 
was freed on $8000 bond yes- 
terday despite a warning that 
he “might not live long enough 
to stand trial” in the slaying: 
of his former business partner. 

Prince Georges County 
Circuit Court Judge John 
Raymond Fletcher ordered 
Fischer's release at a habeas 
corpus hearing in Upper Marl. 
boro, 

He is accused of fatally 
wounding Wilfred A. Grove, 
44, after an argument on Aug.) 
8 at the Silver Hill restaurant 
they jointly operated. 

The warning that friends of 
the slain man may seek ven- 
‘geance against Fischer was 
voiced by State’s Attorney Blair 
H, Smith, who opposed his re- 
lease from jail. 

Smith said he received re- 
ports of “excitement and bad 
iblood between friends of the 
\deceased and the defendant.” 

The prosecutor conceded that 
“this situation may have cooled 
‘off a little.” He expressed fear, 
‘however, that Fischer's release 
“might endanger not only the 
defendant's life but others in 
case he were forced to protect 
ihimself.” 

Terming Fischer a “good 
bond risk,” Smith said he was 
confident the accused man 
would appear when summoned 
before a grand jury “if he is 
still alive at that time.” 

Fischer has interests in the 
Half Shell Restaurant, 3210 
Branch ave., Silver Hill, where 
the fatal shooting occurred; the 
Sea Shell Restaurant, 4918 Liv- 
ingston rd., Glass Manor, and 
Danny's Steak House, Good 
Hope rd. and Alabama ave. se. 


discovering a gas leak at her 


Gas company repairmen 
found four leaks in the pipes, 
under the house. Gas was fill- 
ing the house and spreading 
through the neighborhood. 

In the house with the 
O’Briens were their l-year-old 
son, Timothy, and the three 


Mrs. O’Brien is Hagan’s sister. 
Nat is the son of Mr. and 

Mrs. Nathaniel Wright Jr., of Dru 

rd.. Mount 

Rainier. He has been deliver- 

ing papers only for a month 

after several years fighting a 


o Capsile 
Reported Aid 
To Diabeties 


ordered. was pouring from a pipe) 
meiee following a lively party, would light a cigarette and 
Cregger but also his guardian.| 
before the court in zn sprees orth Pole 
Government sources yester- 
ithe current fiscal year, even 
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Aug. 
If the Government operates 


The other youth, a 16-year-|/broken by the explosion. 
old, arrested Saturday in a| “I was afraid somebody 
also visited a barber shop at)blow the whole place up,” he 
the behest not only of Judge’ said. 
| . 
He passed inspection after a Fk \ 
single shearing and will appear oreseett Lil 
for a hearing. - 
Flight Honors 
day said a budget surplus of 
P A id ‘$2 billion or more is likely for! 
eary tae 
though defense and some other 
‘expenditures are rising. 
14 \—A Negro journalist from| 
Baltimore has returned from q\ in the black by that amount, it 


Surplus of $2 Billion 


International News Service 


NEW YORK, Aug. 14 ®—A 
new drug in capsule form for 
itreatment of diabetes was de- 
‘seribed by research doctors at 
the annual convention of the 
National Medical Association. 

Drs. R. F. Thomas and W. 
L. Henry Jr. of Washington's 
Howard University said in a 
President Eisenhower's budget|"eport that there are indica- 
of last January. \Uons the new drug, Orinase, is 

The President then predicted|¢fective in at least 80 per 
a surplus of only $435 million|ce™t of all cases of diabetes, 
for the current fiscal year. The|224 may replace insulin injec- 
new estimate may hold out, by —_ phen y yg mia! 

. ; iG- 
ye eens a was wie. has 

The belief that a surplus of "¢ver been treated with insulin 


Budget 


iéhour flight over the North|!s certain to be a major Repub-! 
Pole, where he dropped a me-|lican talking point in the com- 
morial to Adm. Robert E.| ing presidential campaign. Any 


“VISCOUNT ‘a 


W orld’s First Turbo-Prop (jet-prop) Airliner 


thew A. Henson, the Negro} 
who accompanied Peary to the 
Pole. 

Herbert M. Frisby. corres- 
|pondent for the Afro-American 
newspapers, became one of the! 
few civilians to make a flight 
over the North Pole aboard 
‘one of the 58th Weather Recon- 


Peary’s “right hand man,” Mat- large budget surplus, moreover, 


will raise the question of a tax 
cut when Congress meets again 
in January. 

The Budget Bureau, it was 
learned, is preparing a budget- 
revision statement to be issued 
soon after the Republican Na- 
tional Convention in San Fran- 
cisco. It will be timed, there- 
fore, for the start of the presi. 


$2 billion or more is building 
up for the present fiscal year, 
which ends next June 30 is 
based on the fantastic rise in 
Government revenues. 

Although expenditures have 
been increasing, revenues have 
been rising still faster. 

In the fiscal year that ended 
last June 30, the Government 
collected $68,141,000,000 from 
all revenue sources, an all-time 
high. It paid out $66,386,000,000, 


; 


: 


is most likely of any diabetic 
to respond.” 
The report emphasized that 


me a oe Ae 


+ DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY | 


Pee ng 


40% off! 
Wash 1 Wear Sports Coats 


Were 28.50 
to $30 


5” 


Just wash, hang 
up to dry and 
wear with little or 
no ironing needed. 
Orton - nylon - 
Chromspun ace- 
tate blend in blue 
or tan checks, 
Dacron”-cotton in 
solid colors. Regu- 
lar, short and long 
in the group. 


19.50 and 
22.50 
Sports Coats 


; | 86 


© Washable cot- @ 

= ton cords and © 
Pviscose-@ 
§ Dacron* blend. 


oe “ 


» ye ae 
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STREET FLOOR SPORT SHOP 
DOWNTOWN ONLY 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


1310 F Street NAtional 68-9540 


use of Orinase is stil] in the 
experimental! stage. 


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


en OPEN DAILY 9:30 A.M. TO 9 P.M.n 


DRASTIC REDUCTIONS 


NON-STOP 


ATLANTA 


2 HRS. 5S MIN. NO FASTER WAY! 


naisance Squadron's B-29s. 
| When the plane reached the ' ' | 
Pole, Frisby read a prayer,|, Wile no official figures have| ‘The reason revenue has been| 
‘then dropped a steel box con- is expected to show a much running so high is the business: 
taining an American flag, 4 - ore optimistic picture than boom. Government economists 
bronze memorial plaque and a. say the recent steel strike ap- 


dential campaign. leaving a surplus of $1,755,000,- 


FINAL CLEARANCE of Latt’s 
own stock and Jon Drew’s of Miami Beach 


$55 & $65 
SILK & WOOL 


SUITS 


. 


photograph of Henson. parently put only a temporary 
co-discoverer of the Nort before. 
Commodity 
Also VISCOUNT Service O odity 
his death he visited President 
‘French expedition led by Li- 
box fulfilled a long-standing Ezar T. Benson yesterday ac-\climbed peak in the Peruvian 
PHILADELPHIA ‘respondent for the newspaper the Commodity Stabilization Peru, on July 31. | $42.50 
The plane in which he was l@8t Monday was submitted) SLACKS $488 
Frisby said he spent the last 2*¥, 1955. 
'way home in addition to once) eT of the board of trustees) $20.00 Mal Marshal! 
= f 
ed, | | f, P| succeed Hughes. | Choice of Appetizer 


| Frisby said Negroes regard ident in the boom, and that 
Henson, who was born. | iT tot AT BELOW COST PRICES 
Pole.” Henson died in New 39.95 
York City, March 11, 1955, at $45. . 
: Andean Peak Scaled $45.00 ; 95 
. . -— 
BIRMINGHAM f°: Surs...ervice Chief circ °2 2 14: 
| Frisby said he had known , es 
| onel Terray reports it has 
E ‘Henson for several years and Associated Prese lsealed 20.013-foot Mount Cha- 
MOBIL ee oul 
employers wm 2nd Of Dis | cepted “with great reluctance”|Andes. The French Alpinists 
| - the resignation of Earl M.' sent word they reached the top 
chain, Frisby is a science in- Service 
structor in the Baltimore pub-’ ; Wash Ww 
K * 
NEW YOR ‘flying lost one of its four en.2“/¥ 13. ,Hughes, who comes 
gines at the halfway mark on from Woodstock, Ill, became Sizes 28 to 50 
Call STerling 3-3000 | “HOT SHOPPES 
half of the journey buckled in A Department spokesman | 
‘a parachute and added, “I read 5#/4 he understands Hughes) Se al 
: . | 
‘during the d ’ ‘\of the University of Illinois. | 
oes J “yews oy | Department officials gave no! SPO 
RT $ 2 88 
W . | The Commodity  Stabiliza- Roast 
AIRLINES ill Appeal ition Service administers the LEG OF VEAL COATS | 
Herb Dressing 


$27.50 Fall Corduroy 


SPORT $1 y 


COATS 
+] Al 


in ° 
Charles County, Md., as ne Hughes Quits; fall, with business stronger than 
h 7 
the age of 88. Shortly before! 
LIMA, Peru, Aug. 14 W—A SUMMER 
the Cropping of the memorial Secretary of Agriculture craraju, a previously un SUITS 
rec we ORLEANS In addition to being 8 cor Hughes as Administrator of of the peak, in northeastern $10 00 DACRON BLEND 
lie schools. The resignation, effective’ +24 88 
. 
‘the flight to the North Pole. CSS Administrator in Janu- SUITS 
or your Trevel Agent 
that prayer three times on the W!!! seek election as a mem-| 
Featured Dinner 
Indication as to who will 
\price-support programs for the 


Court Order, (ar itege ate 


| tion, acreage allotment pro-| 
grams, marketing quotas and 


Reddick Says “ | 


BALTIMORE, Aug. 14 (®—Dr.\as “a bold conspiracy fraught 
Robert H. Reddick, faced with] with peril to the blic.” - , 
dismissal from his position as| Judge Byrnes said 76 medical 
chief psychiatrist at Eastern licenses issued by Reddick went 
Shore State Hospital, said to-to unqualified persons and 
day he would appeal a court ordered the licenses rescinded. 
order declaring that he fraud-'He said he would sign an 
ulently issued 76 medical li-order permanently forbidding 
censes. Reddick and his associates 
| Dr, Clifton T. Perkins, com- from issuing any other licenses 
missioner of mental hygiene, and directed contempt pro-| 
said Reddick was asked to\ceedings against Reddick for 
resign in a letter delivered by issuing four of the licenses in 
Dr. George Currier, head of apparent violation of an earlier 
on Shore Hospital. temporary order. | 

Perkins said that Dr. Cur-) His attorney, Hyman Press- 
rier had a talk with Reddickiman. said the appeal will be 
and gave him through today wl poare on contentions that the 


7? 
$1.50 to $2.50 


TIES 59° 


39.95 IMPORTED WOOL 


coats °19% || rru 
Reg. $1.00 HELENCA 


STRETCH HOSE. 49%. 
CENTRAL CHARGE ACCOUNTS 
TIES ‘22 TOGS Gem: 
910 14th St. N.W. ar 
a 


Comfort 


and Control. 


Back hooking, 


‘strapless braselette of 


embroidered nylon 4.95 


SWIM 
TRUNKS 


lined with marquisette. / 


Back of nylon 
and cotton lastik. 
White only. 


*10.95 
Sizes 


36-50, C and D Cups _} 


2 


2. 
Pee sts 


4. 
“2 eens = 


~~ si 


i 


5 oN4 
VETS 
2 


— 5 rer e 


ee 
‘> . ae 


3: 


BS 


quit his position. board of medical examiners 
Reddick said he had had no\headed by Reddick was the 
communication whatsoeverilegal representative of the 
Homeopathic Medical Society’ 
and that the Attorney General 


a: 


_ 


i 


from Dr. Perkins. 

Asked if he would fight dis 
missal, Reddick answered: 

“A fight would, I suppose, 
‘be the logical assumption.| Reddick. 
| However, at the present time, 
I have not refused to do any-'@ 
thing because I have not re- 


: 


WJ * a 


. 


=e 


716 lith Se. N.W. 
Between G & H Sts. 
RE. 7-9732 


4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD |Around the World Bek — ape The Nasser Version : Advertisement 


4 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 e00es 


a 


6, DAYS—WED. THRU SAT. [DV Iloc Leaves |, oe 5 U.S. Wagged Its Tail ltchy Skin Rash! 
Se And Barked at Lgy pt} rr sore 
(, 9, For Suez Talks | : Dyan , Shesenen Soe emo 


iA, Be F | CAIRO, Aug. 14—Is the pres-lcomes to inform you of the| 
canal. dispute is that ’ - (|I shall kick him out. As tol] MIAMI BEACH *67.45 


United Press Baf © ent crisis between Egypt and message he will be kicked out 
the State De be” whether Dulles is going tof 


Secretary of State John Fos-| » jthe West due partly to bad and if he goes back to Mr.| sm dons wanteies 
a ws | . d After a final 40-minute strat- 
| Ou I $ H alte egy talk with President Eisen- partment and kick him out or not, that is Others propertiendtely tow. 
hower, Dulles told reporters he the Ambassa- | none of my busiress.’ | ze . i 
at believes “such a formula can Martie-Ewine ‘dor in Cairo, '“Mr. Allen came but did not \ migrate 
| Associated Press be found and that it will be} RAYMOND A. HARE (|Henry A. By- Py open his mouth. He sat and 
: | iroade, have not listened to the Egyptian view- C0 AST 1 NF 814 Coun Ave, WY 


o 
Resources it iternational operation” of the i to be beyond me and conveys that message 


ency Formed (| 4 Se ' 
Ag ° ter Dulles left for the London| S: mee \Dandling by the State Depart-|.. nes without communicating Vie TO ENJOY FLORIDA’ 
The Government yesterday found. ++,» named to new post Stoneman Workington 6 


ment and 
Any nation which rejects) always seen point and briefed me on the 


P ] Suez conference yesterday ex-| 7 | i ‘American of- the message Mr. Dulles will 
® S to 00 pressing renewed confidence) as |vyoys? dismiss him.’ 

1 HOUR FREE PARKING | | 
For Delivery Phone Around the corner on “G” announced formation of a Pe! such a plan “would have a/| eye to eye. ‘American viewpoint.” RAILROAD Retionel 6.7635 


that a universally acceptable’ : One fact “I told him there is one 
fear pest 
wnTo Street Lets between 13th | ‘TOleum “Middle East Emer-| heavy responsibility before the! Byroade has always taken a' 
Mr. Foreman Ww ‘gency Committee” to pool re| world,” he said before tele Hare Named benevolent view of Egypt's 


formula can be found for “in-' ¥ which appears . thing I know: ‘If he comes to 
& 14th or Capital Gerage 
NA. 8-3320 sources of the American indus-|vision cameras as he left the President Gamal Abdel Nasser 
: ltry in meeting the oil needs; White House. and a sympathetic view of ; 
: = Europe and the United Later the Secretary issued Ambassa or Egypt’s national aspirations. Announcing the Appointment of 
formal departure statement em- Many people feel that he has 
SAVE $3.00 A CASE ; States if Suez shipping is cut) nhasizing again the deep inter- overplayed his hand in trying 
Reg. $3.99 fifth SAVE 60c Reg. 2.99 off. est of the United States in the To Egypt to reach Nasser on a personal 
‘ > jm | , , 22-nation emergency meeting. ) basis. 
*® WATERFILLE RUBINOFF ae eee wan It was called by Britain, France PE Fs A more serious and less ex- 
OLD S. Flemming said the commit- and the United States following ieestinwes yess mistake appears to FACTORY AUTHORIZED 


and - 
FRaciE€R tee, made up of 13 of the com-| nationalization of the canal last} President have been made in giving 


STR Al GHT - panies engaged in foreign pe-;month by Egypt's President |terday chose a new Ambassa- veg — advice regarding 
; .|Gamal Abdel Nasser. ‘dor to Egypt. career diplomat|the American position. 
os ar or gyp*, P 
for Martinis, %|troleum operations, - ome “The legitimate treaty rights!» .. ond A. Hare. on the eve| Some “American official” 
KENTUCKY ' Screwdrivers. jing for these actions i 1GGlC| and interests possessed by the; : seems to have been guilty of 
of London talks seeking &)-reating a cross-circuit last | 


‘ Eastern supplies are cut off: [world community in the Suez! 
course peaceful solution to the Suez) October. 


BOURBON Ie Vodhe & Vente | @ The pooling “without re-/ Canal, including of 
ee = la acces rem gard to ownership,” of the/those of Egypt, must be assured|Canal crisis Byroade, who has been ac-| 4 a 
wee ileitt SAVE 60c 2icompanies’ terminal, storage|and respected,” the statement) fare has filled other assign-/CUS€4 of being responsible, ap-| i -| 2erving Arlington, 
A BOTTLE Siccnieve their most efficient) Nasser has thus far opposed|/™eMts in Cairo in the past. His|quring this period. A special Fairfax on 
| appointment yesterdayjemissary is thought to have’ 


use. This presumably would in-| any arrangement that would in-'recess 


$43.50 CASE ) | 
vol international control ofito E t means the selection is| been guilty. : 
ude the private tanker fleets./ vo ve nt sl gun | Byroade, who is now being ELECTRIC . RCA 


| cl 
| | cru al operations—a point OMicsubject to confirmation when 
.69 ) 39 | © The exchanging of vem baw wed Britain and France won. leased down the line to a far| 4 
; pe Nag on Sage Mama cagrng led peel (Congress reconvenes in JanU-liess important post in South! SERVICE . Whirlpool 
FIFTY —> ‘American needs as ‘well as| The Secretary said yesterday |4'Y. 7 . Africa, oe 4 ry! _— : WASHERS, DRYERS 
r that he and the President had; Hare succeeds enry ing protocol calis that he has , ‘ : and IRONERS 
those of Western Europe and been re-| not been available for comment Columbia Pike, : LE YT 


5 hte hh ht 
mported “ROSE” WINES—fFor Summer Dining other areas affected. reviewed “a good many of the Byroade, who has gg 
® Increasing or reducing of formulas which could be de- assigned to the Union of South - be a aaeae 2. _ Annandale, Va. 


. 
1953 ROGER LOUIS FRENCH gq crude oil production and refin- etait anetehen all Gael. ‘cleared up before his confirma- CLearbrook 6-3211 : VACUUM CLEANERS 
4 6 


~~ in erseas fields as ma : . 

BORDEAUX “ROSE”: ”*: CAS ‘nha te to reduce the dif fi canal consistent with the rights! Hare, 55, now is director gen-| ion in the new post TAPPAN 
CASE ies of transportation. , . : 

—— 24-0n. Bet. a - mB creme too to the A reporter tried to ask Dulles last assignment overseas was as been aware of the droll account APPLIANCE SERVICE) BUILT-IN RANGES 


aera = ————- . ; whether the United States|Ambassador to Lebanon in which Nasser gave in his fa- : 
ESTATE BOTTLED 6 ye Boge oman. Hy Be mage would insist upon control of| 1953. He also has served as Am-| mous Alexandria speech July “lt it’s electric—we fix it!” - YOUNGS- 
. C an international|bassador to Saudi Arabia and 26 of the way in which the , be sure to call Deavers’ for - 
, 
24-e2. 
Bet 


i 
rrr ree eee eee eee ee 2 ee ee oe? 


— Wei 6 OO O66 66-46-44464046464646664464644646464646446 4664644646445 


and dignities of Egypt.” eral of the foreign service. His| Most Americans have not’ (Succeeding TAYLOR 


COTE DE PROV Se rete ggntte tthe conal 
OVENS | State ohn Foster Dulles and authority. The Secretary brokelYemen. | |Amesicam representatives) 24.50 sevice, Genure tx "|  TOWIN 


‘ . sas ‘a 
FRENCH ROSE cleared of antitrust liability in to say he would answer no| Hi . : p. His| 
: ‘ice in 1927 and is a native and announcement that he was go-| | 
- Bs goes ome ee legal resident of Martinsburg,|ing to nationalize the Suez) ‘actory-trained personnel! 
1953 MARCEL FRASSINET AQ a commen. || Russia Seid Ready _—[W, Va. {Canal overshadowed the rest of 
. 4 : | In 1931 Hare served as vice/|his speech. 
ESTATE BOTTLED 16°° ; ng the Secretary of the In-' 7, wreck Suez Parley consul at the American Em-| According to Nesser, the in-| 
hd “ul 24-01. ; : t = bassy in Cairo. In 1939 he was'cident occurred immediately’ 
TAVEL ROSE CASE ‘a ee eee ae PE ang Aug. 14 oo second secretary there, and in'after Egypt's announcement THE JOS. M, ZAMOISKI CoO. 
BOURBON BARGAINS ming said, of estimating the stonakng Santee oe wreck the xp ogg tag? om " wittelen agreement with Ceechoslo. encipsive Distviater © Wae.'S Beltmnere 
requirements of each foreign 22-nation Suez Canal confer-'touse press secretary, was vakia to exchange cotton for| 
yR. BOTTLED IN BOND FIFTH CASE country for every type of pe- ence at the outset and substi- asked whether Mr. Eisenhower arms. 
= “es ao cae . troleum product and of esti- tute a bigger one on Soviet- decided to name Hare as Am-| The text of Nasser’s speech 
McPHERSO soumanee 2.79 mating the oil supplies and Egyptian lines. bassador to Egypt before the was carefully censored to elim- 


= transport facilities available in Moscow sources said For- development of the Suez Cana! inate most of the rougher lan-* 
5 . BOTTLED IN BOND various countries to meet these eign Minister Dmitri Shepilov crisis Hagerty said he did not guage. A privae agency which! 


tory parts and experienced DISHWASHERS 
and DISPOSERS 


100 PROOF demands. planned at the opening of the ,now circulated the whole speech’ 


. 


OLD 
ohh oe be ad 3.19 37.95, Officials made it clear that conference Thursday to move was closed up four days later. | . 
— Britain and the Western Euro- for adjournment and a meeting | - An unexpurgated account . = 
as STRAIOMT KENTU 33.20 PC" countries would have to somewhere else in the larger 251 Lose Lives now available gives the follow-| = ; MARI ' 
B BON UCKY Aaa “go pty wong J petroleum ra- —— suggested by Eaypt. Shep ing explanation by Nasser of ey ee 
ti - lov was re rea 0 an-) : : | 
OUR 86 PROOF ons if Suez shipping were in ported y In Belgian Mines sista Ly ges » ane Se WH ry T 


terrupted. No cut in American nounce that Russia would re- 
consumption was foreseen, fuse to abide by decisions \George Allen out of his office 


OLD 
86 PROOF 
j — searcnt DD EQ 32.25 however. thade in London on the ground) MARCINELLE, Belgium,jand how the “American. of. = » in 
Grand Springs}... 4&« BB that the conference is not com- Aug. 14 @—Officials aban-|ficial” attempted to cajole him. oo ee © A FiT t 
STRAIGHT KENTUCKY Get 100% PURE Mineral Oil petent to act without Egypt. domed hope today of finding! Says this account: % 
5 ; Bourbon 2 99 é ime Shepilov arrived here today any more survivors in the “Bit-| “Immediately the arms deal 
° 


vr 
BLOSSOM 
rand Be Sure Of The Best...demand ‘and calied for a settlement by ter Heart” coal mine fire and was announced, Washington| 


SPRINGS 
BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF agreement of “all the statessaid it was presumed 251 sent a delegate, George Allen 


Ti YR. BOTTLED IN — | Niu ap concerned,” including Egypt..miners had lost their lives. |(who was transferred last week 
oto 100 PROO He said in a statement at Lon-|. Mine authorities said there'to Athens), to Egypt. He car- 
SHERWO BOUR- 39 38.95 Foew-n mo bala don Airport that the Soviet was no chance that any of the\ried a message from the 
BON 3. 3 fer $10 oa by yes oping — ; delegation would do everything 148 miners still] entombed more|United States government and 

— possible to help reach a settle- than 1000 feet below ground'was supposed to meet me. 


a —- ment. had survived the week-long or-'Cables from Washington and 

alte Advertiosment ——| “In our Lawn he en “in- oan ote pel md ges the news agency reports said Allen 

AN | 5 ET |ternational disputes can set-'257 miners originally reported carried an ultimatum to Egypt. 

CHILEAN 4 ¢ pr na 59: Do FA E TE H tled only through negotiations trapped have been brought out! “Then an American offiziel 

RIESLING ] voRMte 

23-0Z. BOTTLE FULL QUART ee a ae and this requires strict observ- found yesterday. Minister of|tion-American relations had 

| | 

Do not slide, slip or rock. . ance of legitimate rights and Economic Affairs Jean Rey an-'reached. He said Allen carried 

GERMAN & ALSATIAN WINES | qecey,, Saate, taste fh . . TAS \interests of the peoples, and nounced today that the menia strongly worded message 

Bot. CASE not sour. Checks odor” (den- ~. ——~ ae ee states trapped Lg wy levels must be from the American Govern. 

ture breath). ASTEETE os ang » pare | ead. 's | 

1963 LIEDFRAUMILON et 4 eam pt ae ste ria ____|pride and nationalism. He said: 

; “In this connection, I assure 

1953 NIERSTE! 68e RAYCO’S HUGE COAST-TO-COAST BUYING POWER GIVES YOU you you con ‘ignore at: sts pos! 
1953 BERNKASTELER 69c 8.25 | sible effects and I advise you! : 

vo ti There's a rugged, rangy look about LEVIS ~ 


| 953 ae . accept it.’ 
ae jo a | Oo [<1 asked him: ‘A message in- 8 look that suits men of action to a T. 
1952 RIESLING 11.50 | oO { unr sulting Egypt's nationalism and : 
1952 SYLVANER 11,50 a What do you mean by| Those slim LEVI'S lines mean 
lensing = Bas real solid comfort, too. And LEVI'S 


1953 SCHWARTZ KATZ 11.50 “He said: ‘It is a message super-tough denim, reinforced with 


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ESTATE BOTTLED GERMAN WINES <i S message ng sent. We 
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ask you to maintain your 
nerves. You are always calm. 
~ Chk 
J 
1952 SCHLOSS JOHANNISBERGER 16.50 
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‘ 
‘ 


, by the countries concerned be- alive. ‘asked to meet me and I agreed.) ~ Ser 
Rock, Slide or Slip? ing guided by the principles of The bodies of 80 men work-|He told me he was ony aamant yy 
Zo 
V4 J 
MA 
~ 


ae hh i i i i 


PASTEETH, an improved powder to justice and a spirit of the times, ing at the 835 meter level were'for the situation which Egyp- 


i i i ee ee ee ee ee 


Do accept this message with 
cool nerves.” 

“I said: ‘How can I accept 
a message which hurts Egypt's AMERICA’S FINEST OVERALI 


Since ; 


you. ee pride will only 
‘be hurt in the letter but not 
in practice.’ 

: “Listen to me, I'm 
not a professional Prime Minis- 
-\ ter. 1 am a Prime Minister who 
‘came with the revolution. I . . 
mever in my life expected to for the first lime 


just happened. If your repre- 
sentative comes into my office e “ 3 
| jand says one werd I will kick ‘. Famed 
, , im out. That is cial. ] er 7 
FULL QUARTS announce it to the people of od, Novelist 


Robert Burnet’s | ' 69 Egypt if you atesenet to hurt 
. . y. A 
rsoor DRY GIN crend cncted with apecel plastic” to the | JOHN 


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rmy, Premier Feud in Indonesia?" Sam 


Rev 

JAKARTA. cedeaciahe Aug. 
14-Indonesia’s neutralist Pre 
mier, Ali Sastroamidjojo. faced 


-@ political crisis today as Indo- 


“fonference on 


nesian army 
leaders ordered 
the arrest of a 
former govern- 
ment official 
and reportedly 
attempted to 
arrest the coun- 
try’s foreign 
minister 
G o vernment 
sources said 
Sastroamidjojo 
home 


of Foreign 


two army offi-| 
cers visited the! 
Minister} 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
~— W ednesday, August 15, 1956 5 


hope to learn more qe space, | 
and about the planet they live 


some 20 item in USIA’s exhibit on said the elaborate exhibit will 


of thin aluminum 
‘inches in diameter. Its four American contributions to also include research balloons, 


+ ee es 


Ruslan Abdulgani before dawn! 


Monday to 


interrogate him) 


after a s@nior army command-' 


ef had ordered an investiga 
tion into Abdulganis connec- 
tion with a corruption case 

One official source said 
efficers had orders to arrest 
Abdulgani. who was about to 
leave for the 22-nation London 
the Suez Canal 
starting Thursday 


They left, however, after 


~ Sastroamidjojo had ordered the 
~ Army commander 
~eountermand their instructiogs, | 
said.| 
‘Abdulgani, who is a member of! 


& government source 


Sastroamidjojo's National) 
Party, left for London later 


Sastroamidjojo broke several) 
hold confer-| 


engagements to 


the 


in chief to) 


ences with President Sukarno, | 


Attorney-General Suprapto and| 
cabinet ministers following the 
sudden army move 

[Suprapto said the investi 
gation, which the army had as 
sumed, would be placed back 
in his office. United Press re 
ported. He said no legal action 
can be wean against a cabinet 
minister tile he still holds of 
fice 

Newspape! accoul!l 
eharged Abddulgan 
cepting we $14.000 
backs ing of 
lots for 
eral elect 

The 


have 
with ac 
in kick 
bal 
iwers gen 


so! 
nrin? 


septen 


cyt ine 
last 
ion 
director of the 
Government Printing House 
has been arrested 

4 previous clash with 
army over appointment of a 
new chief of staff led to the 
downfall of Sastroamidjojo’s 
Communist-backed first govern 
ment in July, 1955. But the neuw- 
tralist premier returned to 
power last March after a Sep 
tember general election at the 
head of a coalition government 
combining Indonesia’s three 
léading non-Communist parties 

The new military moves were 
revealed today when it was an 
nounced the army had arrested 
Sjamsuddin Sutan Makmur. 
minister of information in the 
government preceding Sas 
troamidjojios new regime. as 
art of an investigation of al 
eged government corruption 

An army spokesman 


deputy 


the 


said tectorate. 


Sally Shannon, a United States Informa | 
tion Agency secretary of 1068 30th st. nw. 


British Adviser to Oil-Rich Bahrein 
Steps Out, but ‘T's Not Like Glubb’ 


BAHREIN, Persian f, Aug 
14 w—Sir Charles Belgrade 
for 30 years one of the Middle 
influential states 


Fast's most 


has announced his retire 
the 


men, 
ment as political adviser to 
oil-rich ruler of Bahrein 

The 62-year old Briton said 
yesterday he believed “his re- 
tirement “may ease the present 
political tension” in the Per- 
sian Gulf state 

Belgrade had become a tar- 
get of criticism among nation- 
alist elements 

“It is not a second Glubb 
affair.” he said, referring 
Jordan's ouster of British Gen. 
Sir John Glubb as chief of the 
A4rab Legion last year 

The announcement of Bel 
grade’s retirement emphasized 
that Sheikh Sulman Bin Hama 
al Khalifah. ruler of the island 
state, was reluctant to release 
him. 

[Bahrein is a British pro- 
Emigre labor lead- 


Makmur was arrested on the ers from Bahrein have boasted 


orders of Col 


¢ommander of the West Java over the Suez crisis, 


Military District which includes 
Jakarta. This district is under 
a form of martial law because 
of rebel activities 

[Kawilarang is due to leave 
soon for Washington where he 
has been appointed Indonesian 
military attache 


British Face 
New Crisis 


On Malta 


Rew 

VALLETTA, Malta, Aug 
The Maltese Government 
asked British Prime Ministe! 
Sir Anthony Eden 
steps concerning the “deterio 
rating state of affairs’ in the 
island, it was announced here 
today 

The Maltese Government 
Information office said that 
“by the end of the month no 
funds will be available even 
to meet the salaries and wages 
of government employes 

In London. a Government 
spokesman said a letter 
the Maltese Government 
heen received and “will 
considered 

British-Maltese relations 
took a new turn for the worse 
last Saturday. when the Brit 
ishowned Rediffusion Co 
which operates the island's 
radio-relay system, broadcast 
@ warning to fishermen to keep 
clear of flare paths in two 
bays set aside as runways for 
fiynng boats from the Suez 
Canal Zone 

Maltese 
Dom Mintoff. who said he 
had not been informed of the 
announcement, demanded that 
the radio hookup broadcast a 
message from him asking 
fishermen to ignore the orig 
inal warning 

“The Rediffusion 
the Maltese . announcement 
said today, “is only a symptom 
of a more general malaise 

“In fact. since the Round 
table Conference report and 
its adoption bv the (British) 
House of Commons (in which 


ers 
14 
ha . 


to take 


rrom 
had 
be 


‘Britain agreed to-make Malta 


a member of the British Isles 
and to give her representation 
in the British Parliament), 
Maita has again been neg: 
lected to such an extent that 
unless decisive steps are taken 
to > apply urgent remedies, 
the functioning govern- 
ernment in these islands must 
soon became impossible.” 


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incident.” * 


Kawilarang,|that if Britain attacks Egypt 


workers 
will destroy oil installations on 
Bahrein.] 


Bombay Riots Continue 


BOMBAY, Aug. 14 (#—Police 
fired on wildly demonstrating 
Gujerati students and workers ; 
Ahmedabad today, killing. 
one of the mob 

The demonstrators paraded 
in the walled inner city in de- 
fiance of a police ban on meet- 
ings of more than four people 

Ahmedabad has been dis- 
rupted by daily violence for 
the past week as a result of 
protests by Gujerati-speaking 
Indians against the govern- 
ment plan to merge their area 
with that of Marathi speakers 
to create an enlarged Bombay 
State. 


Farmers Attack Reds 


BERLIN, Aug. 14 iR}—Angry 
farmers in Saxony armed with 
beer bottles and chair legs 
pummeled Cammunist East 
German leaders who tried to 
explain away a bungled farm 
program, it was disclosed to- 
day 

The Dresden Communist 
Party newspaper Saechische 
Zeitung said only that farmers 
in a number of villages gave 
vent to their anger.” 

But the West German. news 
paper Telegraf said farmers in 
> spe of Cotta armed 
themselves with beer bottles 
and chair legs and attacked 
(Communist 
ing called to protest Commu- 
nist farm policy 

Telegraf said police broke up 
the battle after it lasted “a long 
time.” 

It said Communist speakers 


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Rhee Loses in Seoul 

SEOUL, Aug. 15 —President 
Syngman Rhee's ruling Liberal 
Party suffered a near shutout 
defeat in Seoul in Monday's 
local elections but won a clear | 
majority in rural districts, in-| 
complete, unofficial results 
showed today. 

Returns from 316 of 437 dis 


tricts of the local council elec- 


9 South 
gave 
Liberals, 85 
the opposition 
Party and 43 to 


Seoul and 

prov inces 

the 
of 


tions in 
Korean 
seats to 
members 
Democratic 
independents 

Final returns in the capital, 
the opposition stronghold, 


showed the Democrats won 40 


seats while the Liberals won 
only one. Six independents 
aiso were elected to the 47-man 
city council 

(Rhee’s Cabinet resigned to- 
day as a post-election formality 
on the eve of Rhee’s inaugura-; 


tion for a third term as Presi-' 


dent, Reuters reported. The, 
resignations were submitted to 
give Rhee a free hand in form- 

ing a new Cabinet. a spokesman 
added.) 


Soviet Envoy Chosen 


TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 14 
4 Foreign Ministry spokesman 
today said Nikolai Alexandro- 
vich Pokoff will be the new So- 
viet Ambassador to Iran. Pok- 
off, 51, is a former government 
functionary He replaces An- 
atoly I. Lavrentiev, whose 
transfer back to Moscow was 
announced yesterday. 

; 


Yugoslav Flees Draft | 


WUERZBURG, German y, 
Aug. 14 W—Stephan Vinceko-| 


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For Top 


Convention Coverage 


Follow 
FOLLIARD 


He'll keep you in- 
formed with full cover- 
age of every political 
development. White 
House Correspondent for 
The Washington Post and 
Times Herald, Edward T. 
Folliard holds the 1947 
Pulitzer Prize for Nation- 
al Reporting. 


His professional eye 
has been on the Execu- 
tive Mansion since the 
days of Calvin Coolidge. 
So, if it pertains to the 
Presidency, few are as 
qualified to send. home 
the story. 


Follow Folliard 
and the eight other news 
specialists covering the 
conventions, for The 


holds a prototype of the artificial satellite 
that was unveiled here vesterday. 


protruding rods serve as radio upper atmosphere research. It)rocket models and picturiza- 

towers for its transmitting will be in the custody of Hans tions of American research on 

equipment. N. Tuch, planning officer of physical limitations of space- 
The model will be the feature USIA’s exhibits division. Tuch traveling man. 


Tick-tock...tick-tock... 
the whiskey that 
didn’t watch the clock... 


seven long years! 


U.S. Unveils 
Model of 
Ist Satellite 


‘ 


By Nate Haseltine 

Staff Reporter 

A prototype of the metal 
sphere designed to be earth's 
first artificial satellite was un- 
veiled here yesterday 

The full-scale mode! 
hollow aluminum ball, 
message-sending antenna 
tached, was made here at 
Naval Research Laboratories 

It was produced for the 
United States Information 
Agency's display at the Inter- 
national Trade Fair in Berlin 
from Sept. 15 through Oct. 30 
USIA officials permitted pic 
‘ture-taking yesterday before its 
scheduled air-freighting to Eu- 
rope later in the day. 

It was represented as.an ex- 
act, full-scale model of the 
earth-encircling sphere scien- 
tists plan to launch within the 
next two years. 

Shot into space by a huge, 
three-stage rocket, the man- 
made “moon” is expected to 
travel in its own orbit around 
Earth, completing the elliptical 
circuit about once every 90 
minutes... By trackings from 
Earth and by tuning in to its 
electronic messages, scientists 


of the 
with 
at- 
tne 


Superior 
from the start... 
after seven years 
supreme! 


—_—--_—___»> 
By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photosrepher 


— — eee 


U.N. Official Named 
LONDON, Aug. 14 (®#—Sir 
Andrew Cohen, Governor of 
Ugahda, today Was named per- 
manent United Kingdom rep- 
resentative on the United Na- 
tions Trusteeship Council. He 
will succeed Sir John Mac- 
Pherson, who has been ap- 
pointed permanent Under Sec- 
retary of State to the Colonial 
Office. ) 


an i8yearold Yugoslav, 
reached Wuerzburg today on 
the rods of the Adria Express 
after a 20-hour train ride from 
his Communist-ruled home 
land. He told police he fled 
to avoid the draft He was 
sent to the nearby Valka refu- 
gee camp. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
: W pdnesday, August 15, 1956 


South Supports, North Resists 


Lyndon Johnson ‘Holding’ Plan 


By Stat Reporters and News 
Bervices 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14—State 
délegations moved today in re- 
sponse to power plays: by two 
convention factions, those of 
Sen. Lyndon Johnson (Tex.) and 
Adlai Stevenson 

Southern states tended to 
link themselves to the Johnson 
strategy of holding away from 
indorsing the 1952 standard 
heart? on the first ballot Al- 
most as if in response to this 
move, some northern states ap- 
pear ready to move faster than 
tney had planned in voting for 
him 

\ summary of the public de- 
velopments follows 

New Jersey: 36 votes. On the 
eve of a Wednesday morning 
raucus of New Jersey dele- 
gates, Gov. Robert Meyner 
again deciared that he was 
“dulite adamant” against being 
a “favorite son” candidate. Gen- 
etaliy regarded as a strong sup- 
perter of Adlai Stevenson, Gov 
Meyner has indicated he will 
state his personal choice when 
the delegation meets Wednes- 
day If. as expected, it proves 
te be Stevenson, the former 
Governor of Illinois may get 
up to 30 of New Jersey's first 
ballot votes 

fowa: 24 votes 
round of visits by contenders 
for the presidential nomina- 
tion, followed by conflicting 
estimates of their relative 
strength. continue to mark a 
seesaw battle within the lowa 
delegation. However, the in- 
dorsement of Stevenson. by for- 
mer U. S. Senator Guy Gillette 
has apparently edged the dele- 
gation toward a first ballot ma- 
jority for Stevenson 

Vermont: 6 votes. Though the 
delegation is uncommitted and 
has vet to hold its first official 
caucus, Chairman E. Frank 
Branon said the delegates 
“strongly favored”. Stevenson 
over Averell Harriman 

Rhode Island: 16 votes. There 
have been no defections in the 
Harriman camp among the 
Ritode Island delegates. Gov 
Dennis J. Roberts. delegation 
chairman. said Stevenson 
would get 15 of the state's 
votes, with the remaining vote 
“srobably going os a comolli- 
mentary basis to John McCor- 
mack of Massachusetts. Roberts 
added that there was an “over- 
whelming’ support. for Sen 
John Kennedy for the vice 
presidential nomination 

Alaska: 6 votes. In a move 
aimed at bringing avoue a Ste- 
venson-Kefauver ticket, the 
d@egation unanimously 
nledged its six votes to Sen 
Estes Kefauver for vice presi- 
dent 

Minnesota: 30 votes. National 
Committeeman Gerald Haney 
declared that “the situation in 
the delegation is improving for 
Stevenson.” Present Stevenson 
strength estimated at 15° 
votes, with from 6 to 8 votes for 
Harriman and the rest unde- 
cided. “Liberal delegations like 
Minnesota.” Haney said “are 
coming to realize that Harri- 
man can only deadlock the con- 
vention without winning the 
nomination. Only by backing 
Adiai Stevenson can we pre- 
vent the conservative elements 
in the party from gaining the 
henefits of a deadlocked con- 
vention.” 

Wisconsin: 


Another 


. 


7h votes. 


Ser. Estes Kefauver, to whom 
they had been pledged. 

An informal poll on their 
choice of a presidential nomi- 
nee, which is not binding, 
showed: 

Stevenson 25 delegates, Har- 
riman 7, Kefauver 1, Sen 
Stuart Symington of Missouri 
1, passing 11, and absent 5. 

Those who voted for Ke- 
fauver said they were doing so 
in the hope he would be nom- 
inated despite his withdrawal 
from the race 

Arizona: 15 votes At 
morning caucus operating un- 
der the unit rule, the delega- 
tion officially agreed to cast its 
16 votes on the first ballot for 
Adlai Stevenson. 

Montana: 16 votes. While 
. S. Sen. James Murray, a 
Stevenson leader, predicted a 
2-to-1 first ballot vote by Mon- 
tana delegates in favor of Ste- 
venson, Delegate Chairman Ar- 
nold Olsen has declared in fa- 
vor of Harriman. OlsomlMon- 
tants attorney general, ex- 


Latest Table by UP 
Puts Adlai Far Ahead 


CHICAGO, Aug. 4 @& 
Here is the latest United 
Press tabulation of known 
first ballot preferences for 
each candidate for the Demo. 
cratic presidential nomina 
tion: 
Adiai E. Stevenson 
Averell Harriman 
Sen. Stuart Symington 
Sen. Lyndon Johnson 
Frank J. Lausche 
G. Mennen Williams 
John McCormack 


| Frank G. Clement 
A. B. Chandler 


Sen. Warren 
Magnuson * 

George B. 
Timmerman Jr. 

Sen. John J. Sparkman 

Unknown or 
uncommitted 

Needed to nominate 


SE 


plained that he backed Harri- 
man because “he is the only 
candidate who is forceful in 
support of the needed 100 per 
cent parity for Montana farm- 
ers 

Arkansas: 26 votes. The 
delegation adoptea the policy 
of withholding its support from 
any candidate for the presi- 
dential nomination wuntil an 
agreement has been reached 
on the civil rights plank in 
the party platform. The ac- 
tion came after a report from 
Rep. Oren Harris, a member 
of the Arkansas liaison team 
that met the day previous with 
similar teams from 10 other 
Southern states. Harris pointed 
out that eight of the 10 states 
meant to increase bargaining 
position by avoiding commit- 
tments to any one of the lead- 
ing candidates 

Tennessee:. 32 votes. De- 
spite a murmur of protest 
from several supporters of Sen 
Kefauver, the delégation voted 
to give the state's 32 votes to 
Gov. Frank G. Clement for 
President “as a serious fight- 
ing candidate.” The move in 
favor of the convention key- 
noter, however, was privately 
interpgeted by one of Clement's 
top lieutenants as being part 


son of its own, but supporters 
of Stevenson clung today to the 
prediction that on the roll call 
Alabama will yield to Illinois, 
so Stevenson's name will go be- 
fore the convention ahead of 
all others. 

Kentucky's Gov. A. B. (Hap- 
py) Chandler appealed for sup- 
port in person at a caucus of 
the Alabama delegation. Re- 
quests from Tennessee to yield 
for the nomination of Gov 
Frank Clement and from South 
Carolina in behalf of Gey 
George Bell Timmerman dr 
were made by spokesman for 
the two candidates. 

California: 68 votes. The 
California delegation looked 
over six potential Democratic 
candidates for Vice President 
today, then began balloting to 
indicate its preference. Ap- 
pearing were Sens. Hubert 
Humprey of Minnesota, Estes 
Kefauver of Tennessee, Al- 
bert Gore of Tennessee, John 
Kennedy of Massachusetts. 
Henry Jackson of Washington 
and Clinton Anderson of New 
Mexico. 

The delegation decided on 
the straw ballot simply to ad- 
vise Adlai Stevenson of the 
running mate, it feels would 
make for the strongest ticket. 

Florida: 28 votes. The chair- 
man of Florida’s delegation 
said today that the “band- 
wagon” is beginning to roll 
again for Adlai Stevenson as 
the presidential candidate. 

Representative Sikes re- 
ported that the Stevenson 
delegates in the group num- 
bering 22 had held discus- 
sions with the six who former. 
ly were for Estes Kefauver and 
now have said they may go to 
Sen. Stuart Symington of Mis 
sour!. He added that he expects 
to call a caucus of the delega- 
tion Wednesday. 

Massachusetts: 40 votes. As 
Stevenson supporters claimed 
30 of the state's 40 votes on a 
second ballot for the presi- 
dential nomination, 15 votes 
were claimed by Harriman 
backers. Meanwhile, Rep. John 
W. McCormack who will have 
the state's “favorite son” vote 
for at least the first ballot, has 
kept silent on which candidate 
he will support after he re- 
leases the delegation. His first 
choice is expected to be Gov. 
Harriman, and after that Sen. 
Stuart Symington, with about 
ten delegates being carried 
along in McCormack’s switch. 


North Dakota: 8 votes. The 
North Dakota 16-member con- 
vention delegation was reported 
split right down the middle to 
day with half backing Steven- 
son and half supporting Harri- 
man 

Wallace Warner, Democratic 
nominee for governor, said. 
“The only way to get Sen. Hu- 
bert Humphrey or Sen. Estés 
Kefauver on the ticket for the 
No. 2 place is to get Stevenson 
nominated.” 

Michigan: 44 votes. Follow- 
ing the open indorsement of 
Adlai Stevenson by UAW 
President Walter Reuther, at 
least four-fifths of Michigan's 
delegates are expected to vote 
for the 1952 Democratic pres- 
idential standard bearer, once 
they are released from a “fa- 
vorite son” commitment to 
Gov. G. Mennen Williams. In 


Here of the South's strategy to hold a statement issued after a 


Stevenson drew first blood in back its nominajing votes from Tyesday morning caucus of 
his tussle with Harriman. The the leading contenders in order delegates, Gov. Williams dis- 


: ' h th one-to bargain on other matters. closed t h _ ity on the first ballot. 
56 delegates, each with o 4 closed that he had been au Ce “ey a. 


half vote are uncommitted be- 
cause of the withdrawal 


> 
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Alabama: 26 votes. Ala. 


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that a clearcut decision may! 
he de on a platform and 
ticket'yatisfactory to liberals. 
Missouri: 38 voteg A dele/ 
gation caucus adopted a reso 
lution to support Sen. Stuart 
Symington for the presiden-| 
tial nomination until some 
other candidate has 700 votes— 
more than enough to win the 
nomination. 


Colerade: 20 votes. | 


Rep. 
Wayne Espinall said 21 of the, 
40 delegates have signed an 
agreement to back Stevensori. 
Each Coloradian has a half 
vote. Aspinall predicted 3 or 
32 additional Stevenson votes 
on first roll call. ) 

Delaware: 10 votes. Spokes 
man for Harriman sought sec- 
ond-ballot support. All 10 votes’ 


Aseotiated Press 
Gary to Nominate Harriman 


Gev. Averell Harriman of New York poses with Ger. Ray- 
mond Gary (right) ef Oklahoma after it was announced that 
Gary would put Harriman’s name before the convention 
fer the Demecratic presidential nomizaticn. 


—_—_——— 


By 


committed to Stevenson on, 
first go-round. oJ 
wig tue duet 3 ee POLtLe Playing Crucial 
Workers, wired Sen. Matthew . * . . 
Neely and Gov. William Mar- FY le A id S 
land his support of Harriman. oO ui vo tne Pp ut 
Neely is for Stevenson, Mar-) 
land silent although believed 
Stevenson increased his share) CHICAGO. Aug 14—John proval” of the Supreme 
to 60% of the 74 votes with Stewart Battle has played a Court's school desegragation 
addition of Joseph A. McDon- Vital role in trying to resolve decision 
ough, Pennsyivania AFL presi-:divergent—often violently) This angered the Southern- 
dent, and John B. Kelly, Phil-/h © s t i I e— ers. Battle, who left for Chi- 
Kentucky: 30 votes. Chan. Tights plank | tioned. said he was “thaken.” 
dier called on various state dele- fight in the But he denied he had hinted 
gations in his campaign for D ¢ mocr atic he would leave Stevenson. 
presidential nomination. He Convention. An informal, unoffiéial 
told Alabamdns—amid cheers His strength group was formed to try to 
he 
complexion of the Supreme ability to work > principal collaborators have 
Court. whose integration rul- in har mony been Battle and Steve Mitchell. 
ing is a sore point in the South. ivi former Democratic National 
Ohio: 58 votes. Gov. Frank —Saimen, © liberal end a 
Lausche said he would not sup- Vastly differing opinions and Stevenson supporter 
didacy expires. Also said he 
would not accept second place 
on the ticket. After Lausche 
second choice lineup now is 
unofficially reported as: Ste. 


George Titler, District 29 vice 
president of the United Mine 
partial to Harriman. manert . paket 
Pennsyivania: 74 votes wor m7 
adelphia contractor. Each has points of view @ ‘cago saying Stevenson was the 
half vote in the civil?) best candidate of those men- 
—that as Chief Executive he has been his work out an agreement on t 
might be able to change the © uistanding@ , civil rights plank. The two 
port Harriman for nomination to gain their trust. This shows Battle's forte. 
after his own favoriteson can-- The former Virginia Gov- He is able to work with Mitch. 
past several days as Southern lenge leadi 
venson 40-45, Harriman 11, Sym- 
ington 4. 
M 


conservatives and Northern crats who 
liberals have struggled to ticket in 1952. 


Ited the Party 


plahk which will not split the er who could do that. 
Party wide open 
Everyone kn ows 


: 22 votes Pre. 
pared to battle any move to un 
seat the delegation, which was 
approved by convention Cre. 
dentiails Committee. The dele 
gates held off any carididate in- 
dorsement until the civil rights 
plank unveiled " 

Iilineis: 64 votes. An anti- 
Stevenson bloc claimed 1442 of 
the 64 votes in the candidate's 
home state. Chicago's Mayor 
Richard Daley. however, pre- 
dicted a first-ballot victory for 
Stevenson 

Connecticut: 20 votes. Gov 
Abraham Ribicoff,. acting in 
the light of reports that a split 
had developed in the delega- 
tion, called for caucus poll. Re- 
sult was unanimous 20 votes 
for Stevenson. 

s: 16 votes .A firm 
greup within the split Kansas 
delegation tonight continued 
silent on a first ballot choice 
for the presidential nomina- 
uon 

This group could hold the is the program for the Demo- side. 
key as to whether anyone will tratic National Convention ses- 
get a majority on the first bal- sion W . 
lot and thereby win the dele- Opens 9 p. m. (EST 
gation’s entire 16 votes under ation, Star-Spangl 
the unit rule. He 

Kenneth Anderson, national 
committeeman and strong Ste- 
venson booster, predicted that 
Stevenson would get 


He a Southern conserva Sours, day and night 


tive 
porter of Sen. Harry F. Byrd Plank which, in his 
‘D-Va\. But Battle has a fiexi- the South can live with.” 


has given him treme 
Northern 


h 
Convention as Battle has when, from the 
Perhaps the biggest crisis South's viewpoint, a particu 
of the Convention's Platform '4tTly long and rough run of 
Committee. of which Battie "Derails testified. The South 
is a member. came when ¥@5 bitter at many remarks 
Adiai Stevenson last week tossed in its direction. Battle 
said the Party plank should ‘#ter made his most extreme 


express “unqualified ap Temark: “God knows, I want 


| Program 


| Party.” 


office, Battle led Virginia's del 


ed Ban. *ational Convention, his first. 
ner There wes a bitter debate on 
‘ ; the “loyalty oath.” and w 
Report of Committee on Res- the delegation was challe 
= utions and ee House it was the voice of John 
a major- tie I John ‘ art ‘Battle in this tense 
McCormack of Massachusetis.:i., which won him Nation- 
chairman ‘ ‘ wide respect 
Rock of Denver, national com-)_ Address —- Sen. obert 5S. The “loyalty oath” controversy 
<a leet and delegation Kerr of Oklahoma, and Rep. has been buried. Battle and 
chairman. said he will insist William L. Dawson of Illinois. Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D- 


that all delegates vote publicly ee Se Commit- Minn.). a Northern liberal, 

at the convention. Rock is sup- tee Vice ; worked out the solution. 

porting Adlai Stevenson, while . en TW When Battle's term as Gov- 

‘several delegates are avowed) ‘ouvention ernor ended. he returned to his 

backers of Averell Harriman. w area stations ©™#rlottesville law office across 
ses 


w 
me 20 oe wsevencen tional Convention at these a completely out of pol 
and force Harriman egates times: But he sensed the critical 
|to challenge the decision. This TY ; 
would result in a poll of the WTOP-TV, 9:30 p.m. to2 a.m. situation within the 
delegation— possibly in front 
of a Nationwide television WMA 
audience night. 


Maryland’s Leaders 
Supporting Stevenso 


By Richard L. Dyons 
@alt Repor er 

| CHICAGO, Aug. 14—Adilai parent strong 
Stevenson's chances 
Maryland's 18 votes delegation 
Democratic Convention took @ been his on test of leader- 
big jump upward today. 


Maryland's incoming National looked today as though he had 
Committeeman, Michael J. Bir- Mahoney's position | 
) ing Committee. party would be badly hurt 


Rep. Richard E. Lankford gubernatioral hopeful for 1956, "¢!d Saturday 

whose district includes Prince is leaning toward Stevenson **e Kenwood 

Geerges County. but has not come out solidly “y Club in Bethesda 
These three and other Mary- for him. 

landers called on Stevenson Lankford. who has kept out 


L-TV, 9:30 p.m. to mid “sue. He its determined to 

avoid a split. There are many 

observers who say it is only 

~ Battle im the South who can 
do just that. 


Civitans Plan ™ 


Chesapeake District Civitans 
will open their quarterly coun- 
cil Saturday when they greet 
. their International president, 
man in the Mary- | wther R. Medlin, of Greens. 
, the Dore. N. C.. at 7 a m. in Union 
ha: Station. i 

District Gov. John S. Richard- 
son of Arlington will lead a 
delegation of local officers and 
from the Wash- 

ington club and 12 clubs 
Virginia. 

will 


sal 


1 oe ot OW. 


ti 


fi 


It would be| Mis suggestion 
come up with a civil rights hard to find another Southern- support of the Texas Senator 


Battle, since he came to Chi-/ry F. Byrd (D-Va.), head of the 
where Cage on Aug. 5, has been turn-- Democratic organization in the 


battle stands on the question. I™& up at key places at aljstate. Byrd is not attending 
His one the convention because of his 


He is a staunch sup PUrpose is to get a civil rights wife's illness. 
words, 
He lighted 
bility of understanding which 525 consistently advised the within 

ndous re- South i cannot expect a plank'though Robertson suggested 


The crisis passed. And Battle how Virginia votes. 
resumed his role of present-son if Battle goes for Steven- 
ing the Southern viewpoint but'son and they believe he will, 
at the same time showing his the delegation will follow. 
CHICAGO, Aug. 14 #—Here ability to work with the other Meanwhile, there was grow 
Before he left the Governor's 


) with in- ©S#@tion to the 1952 Democratic 


* would allow the delegation to 


WRC-TV, 9:30 pm.tolam cratic Party on the civil rights gress 


If your let is im @ welllocated area our Loan 
Department will appreciate receiving your 
application for construction and permanent loan. 


H. G. Smithy 


District Plank — 
Passes Hurdle — 


By « Staff Reporter soe 
becter aan —_ 14—A 37 er gren Committee membery 
ng immediate home rule csiq she understood the draft- 
— ~oeary aitaadacel = ers thought they were doing 
day by a subcommittee draft- ‘he District a favor in dropping 
ing the Democratic Party plat- “ultimate.” 

Jennings Randolph, member. 


form. 
The draft, to"be presented to 47 the drafting subcommittee, 
and former House District Com- 


the full Platform Committee 
and the Convention Wednes nittee Chairman while Con- 
gressman from West Virginia, 


day, reads: 
“We favor immediate home stented ” 
reportedly cut out “ultimate 
rule and national representa. grounds that local and ne- 
tional voting rights arg equally’ 


tion for the District of Colum- 
bia. important. 


This is identical to the 1952 , 
plank except for the omission - E Port's. 
of one word which District del- p 
legates consider important aod almer House suite.. 
jwill ask the full Committee to 


restore. 

| The word is “ultimate.” Four 
years ago the Party called for 
\“imamediate home rule and ul. 
‘timate national representa- 
tion.” 

District Democratic dele- 
gates say home rule legislation 
could pass Congress quicker) 
than a “vote-for-President-and- briefly when Joseph B. Dan- 
\Congress” constitutional! zansky, alternate delegate sug 
amendment could be ratified, gested that the delegation bind 
and therefore should get pri-its members to take no indi- 
ority. They also fear the draft vidual position on vice presi- 
‘would play into the hands of dential candidates until Ste- 
some anti-home rulers whose venson indicates his choice. The 
argument is that national rep- group voted down Danzansky 
resentation should come first. (and reaffirmed its position that 

Polly E. Shackleton, District while individual members can 
_|say what they wish, the delege- 

tion will také no position until 

it hears from the presidential 

nominee , 

Vice presidential sentiment 
in the District group is divided 
between Sen. Hubert H. Hum- 
phrey (Minn.) and Sen. Estes 

Kefauver (Tenn.) 


mention” of the Supreme.Court 
decision outlawing school sec- 
regation. 

The group also voted to back 
statehood for Alaska and 
Hawaii and further self gov- 
ernment for other possessions. 

The District meeting flared 


Tribute. V ote 
For Johnson 
Is Suggested 


By « Stef Reporter 
CHICAGO, Ill., Aug. 14—Sen 
A. Willis Robertson (D-Va.) yes- 
terday urged Virginia's delega- 
tion to cast its 32 votes for 
Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex.) 


ernor has used his ability with ell, the man who last Decem-on the first presidential ballot 
great effectiveness during the ber announced he would chal. 


of the Democratic National 


Southern Demo. Convention. | 


reinforced 


AT GIANT, FOOD TOWN 
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already coming from Sen. Har- 


—— 


|. Robertson's indorsemert de- 
the Johnson iaction 
the delegation AlL-' 


a vor . ; - " 
7 bcc ates ies -~ 


South, supporters said they be- 
lieve the delegation will “go 
all the way with him” | 
| On the other hand, the sup 

rs of Adiai Stevenson 
within the delegation — al- 
though they looked upon Rob- 
ertson’s indorsement as a set- 


to remain in the Democratic back—-still believe former Gov. 


John S. Battle is the key to 
They rea- 


ing sentiment in the delegation’ 
to sidestep both Stevenson and 
Johnson on the first ballot and 
cast Virginia's unit vote fer 


tlie. 
uch a favoriteson vote | 
: with baking soda baths [ 
Now—enjoy tn your own home 
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Just fill a tub with warm. 
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—leaves skin 
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judge how the convention was 
going before casting a decisive 
vote. It would also honor 
Battle. a tremendously popular 
man who has done yeoman 
service on the convention's 
Platform rye Committee 
in the knotty civil rights con- 
troversy. 

In addressing the delegation 
today, Robertson, a delegate- 
at-large, said Johnson “has defi- 
nitely assured me that he ix, 
in the race for the first ballot.” 
He praised the Texan's work 
“to protect the people from un- 
just encroachments.” 

Robertson referred to the 
civil rights bill in the last Con- 
as one of the “unjust 
encroachments.” He called the 
school desegregation problem 
“the most serious issue since 
secession.” . 

“I'll go for anybody this dele- 
gation wants,” said Robertson, 
,“but it would be pleasing to me 
to give at least one complimen- 
‘tary ballot to Senator John- 
son.” 


The delgation took no action. 
It has adopted a wait-and-see 
attiude, pending formation of. 
the final civil rights plank to be 

ted to the convention. — 


: 


D. C. Fraternity Gets | 
Dystrophy_Citation | 


| The Muscular Dystrophy As 
sociations of America, of which’ 


Look For 
ESTABROOK 


As Editor of the Edito _ 
rial Page of The Wash- 
ington Post and Times 
Herald, Robert H. Esta- 
brook is accustomed to 
the task of iMuminating 
climactic moments in 
world affairs. 


His carefully reasoned, 
clearly expressed analy- 
sis of the Geneva Con 
ference is but one ¢x-. 


against the creeping killer, 
muscular dystrophy. 


Company 
 -an0e 


aes 


DEMOCRATS—Fr. P. 1° ° Of. Ry Os ae om 


from what I've seen and heard,| 
I'm worried.” 

Russell called for a Demo- 
eratic Administration which he 
said would restore thre Nation's 
“capacity for leadership.” 


Says “Purge” Will Fail 


Morse predicted the attempt-- 7 
ed “White House purge” of the eg 
Oregon Senator will “fall on its 
face” because Oregon has the 
second highest literacy rate in 
the Nation. “The voters of Ore-| 
gon are well qualified to choose 
a Senator,” he said. 


Morse received a standing,| 
standard-waving ovation as he 
strode onto the platform | 

He said he had “no regrets”) 
at leaving the Party which 
twice sent him to the Senate. | 

“I know how difficult it is to! 
stand for liberal principles in) 
the Republican Party,” said 
Morse 

But he also gave the Conven- 
tion an example of the inde’ 
pendence which impelled him 
te constitute himself a one 


man Independent Party for 
two years: 

“One of the great evils of 
party politics today,” said 


Morse, “is that too many poli 
ticians let the party tell them 
how to vote. That I have not 
done and will not do under any 


Max Crosby, a member of th 


cation to the Democratic convention “uses” 


.* >. . >. 


e Indiana del. a Stevenson 


party label.” 

‘Rayburn roundly criticized 
GOP farm. business and labor 
policies, but hit hardest the Ad 
ministration'’s foreign policy 
He said these “failures” should 
not simply be blamed upon 
“underlings” but the respon- 
sibility “belongs on the shoul- 
ders of the President of the 
United States.” 


CANDIDATES— Fr. P. 1 


were holding off and waiting to 
get a look at the platform. 


Characterizing these as “the . 
most perilous times in world ecutive had hurt his man, Fin- 
history,” Rayburn accused the "¢#an sala: 
White House and State Depart No, I don't. I think the dele. 
ment of failing “to produce a gates have definitely decided 


single new effective contribu- that Governor Stevenson is 
tion toward world peace.” their one hope of defeating 


(President) Eisenhower this 
“Taken to Brink” year, and they will vote for 
Rayburn continued: “The Re him 
publican Secretary of State Truman toe Meet Press 


seems proud of the fact that 

on at least three occasions that 

we know about, he has taken 
this country to the brink of 
war, without the knowledge or 
consent of Congress and the 1, his casual remarks today, 
people. he said he didn’t think the 

“The problems of the world jiinois statesman could add a 
are not going to be solved by|«single state” this year to the 
bluffing, or by diplomatic! nine he carried in 1952, when 
tricks, or by public rebuffs to he lost to General Eisenhower 
leaders we need as allies inthe’ Before the Missouri warrior 
world today. What is required jooseq his blast today, the 
is patience and slow and pain- Stevenson people were feeling 
ful negotiation toward care pretty good. They were saying 
fifily thought-out objectives.” that the band wagon was begin- 

Introduced by Tennessee ning to move again, even if a 

Gov. Frank G- Clement as “Mr. bit slowly 

Democrat, himself, the great| Stevenson appeared to be 

one,” Rayburn’'s appearance set'yirtually assured of the sup- 

off the first real Gemonstration| port of two big state delega- 
of the Convention, with the\tions that came pledged to 
Texas delegation leading a p@\fayoriteson candidate s— 
rade around the crowded floor. Mrhigan and New Jersey. 
“This is no time for compla-| Goy. G. Mennen (Soapy) Wil 
eency ... for waiting for some-'liams of Michigan, who has the 
thing to turn up,” Rayburn/backing of his state's 44 dele- 
said. “This is the hour for gates said that the Democratic 
courageous statesmanship. National Convention was now 

Rayburn said he hoped for 4 on “dead center and drifting 
eandidate who would win, and dangerously.” He said some- 

who could work with Congress thing had to be done or a “mi- 

and put the country “on the nority power bloc” would name 

high road to prosperity and the nominee for President. 
ace.” The word was that Williams 
He said Republicans claim no and Walter Reuther, President 

one can “beat their candiate.” of the United Automobile 

Well, he added. “maybe some- Workers and a power in Michi- 

body can beat their two candi-gan politics, were ready to 

dates.” throw at least 40 of the state's 
He predicted control of Con- 44 yotes to Stevenson. 

— by a bigger majority than Goy Robert B. Meyner of 
emocrats do today New Jersey, who as a favorite 
He said the Republicans are .4 has his state's 36 delegates, 

“trying to prove that the Presi- was ready to make a “gladly 

dent is a well man.” He said ¢,, adiai” announcement. The 

the Democrats pray he will be new Jersey delegation was ex- 
well pected to come out for Steven- 

Brusqueness and ineptness . st a caucus in the Palmer 
has characterized the moves—l + swatting, hae santo + Tm 
shall not call them ‘the policies’ The A pine delegation ead 
~of this root ge Ey yt this morning and voted to cast 
burn declared. “If it has had a its 16 votes for Stevenson on 
policy, it has been the stillborn 


. ee the first ballot. It had been 
ay a Derere relerenen, Sead earlier as pro-Stevenson, 


but the Stevenson camp feared 
ing of the most serious risks : 
with the lives and fortunes and that there might be a break in 


» the delegation as a result of 
— Sooke weeches, ee former President Truman's 
held that post longer than any pronouncement for Gov. Aver- 


other man, delivered his fight- ell Harriman of New York. 
ing speech at the fourth ses- Harriman had announcement 


sion of the Convention. to make today—that his name 
Although he placed the major would be placed in nomination 


emphasis in his speech on for- [Dursday afternoon by Gov. 
lien policy, nena harped, Raymond Gary of Oklahoma 


too. on the issue of direct Eisen- Balloting for the presidential 
hower responsibility when he 2ominee will come Thursday 
apoke of the farmers. night. 

“It would be a travesty on [he Harriman people were 
the Presidency to suggest that "°t able to claim any impor- 
(Secretary of Agriculture) Ezra ‘#"t pickup of delegate 


Taft Benson is an Edgar Ber- *trength. 
gen and Mr. Eisenhower a 45 matters stand, hardly any 


Charlie McCarthy.” he said. unbiased political reporter in 
“After all. President Eisenhow- Chicago thinks “honest Ave 
er appointed Benson his Secre- has even-an outside chance to 
tary of Agriculture and has ¥'" the nomination. 
kept him there.” The big power fight was be- 
He claimed Democratic credit ‘ween the Stevenson camp and 
for enacting New Deal social the forces of Sen. Lyndon 
welfare measures which he Johnson of Texas 
said were attacked as “creep. The play of the Johnson 
ing socialism” by Republicians. crowd was to organize enough 
“But these same Republicians delegates to keep from Steven- 
have embraced this brand of 59". for a while at least, the 
socalism during the past four strength he needs to win. The 
years. 1 have said this is a great aim if to force Stevenson to 
many times and I am going to >@rgain with the Southern 
repeat it tonight for I have #TOup over the language of the 
mever been able to get a news- Civil rights plank, maybe over 
paper in the United States to the vice presidential nomina- 
publish it.” tion, and possibly over the of- 
With perhaps an eye on a fice of Chairman of the Demo- 
eivil rights fight that could stig. cratic National Committee. 
split the convention, Rayburn The Southern group has met 
warned delegates that “unity’ With some success in this strat- 
is needed to insure a Demo. @Y- Eight Dixie states have 
cratic victory in November. now indicated a course of ac- 
tion to keep votes away from 
Stevenson on the first ballot. 
The Tennessee delegation 
met today and voted to support 


Mr. Truman is holding a for- 
mal press conference Wednes- 
day at 10 a. m., and has prom- 
ised to spell out his reasons 
for opposing Stevenson 


Labor Leader 
Supports Adlai 


CHICAGO, 


son candidate. This would tie 

Aug 14 (INS) up 32 votes, for a baliot at Teast, 

AFL-CIO Internationa! Associa- Stevenson. 

tion of Machinists, called to The Arkansas 

night for a Democratic ticket voted to s 

of Adlai Stevenson and Estes it sees. what the platform says 

Kefauver. : about the Supreme Court deci- 
yes declared in a telegram sion against segregation in the 

to ftevenson from the union's public schools. 

Wabhington headquarters: Also Holding Off 


“I want to assure you of my 
.... It is my con. Georgia was reported to be 


support 
sidered judgment that the playing 
ular ehetes - of the American 


‘delegation 


# 


which comes up in the conven- 
tion Wednesday night 

Texas. of course, will cast its 
54 votes for Sen. Johnson, its 
favorite son 

The Virginia delegates were 
divided as between Stevenson 
and Johnson 

Sen. Stuart Symington of 
Missouri was being touted as 
the “charcoal gray horse” of 
the convention. Most of the 
delegates seemed to think he 
was a nice guy, but not one to 
be taken seriously so far as the 
nomination was concerned. 

The aim of the Stevenson 
forces is to try to line up s0 
much delegate strength that it 
won't be necessary for Adlai to 
bargain and enter into deals 
with Johnson. 

The way to avoid a pilgrim- 
age to Canossa, they figure, is 
to break loose some northern 
delegates, now behind favorite 
sons or uncommitted. They 
have their eves, not only on 
Michigan and New Jersey, but 
on Minnesota, Washington, 
Massachusetts, Ohio and Mary- 
land. 

Adlai has something over 500 
delegates. He needs 686% to 
win the nomination, and he 
ought to be able to round up 
the difference if he can break 
into the favoriteson and uwun- 
committed delegations. 

Stevenson lieutenants weré 
considering this strategem for 
Thursday, when the roll will 
be called for nominations: Ala- 
bama, which will be called 
first, would yield to Washing- 
ton state, which would put in 
nomination its Senator, War- 
ren G. Magnuson, as a favorite 
son. After the traditional dem- 
onstration, Magnuson w ould 
|withdraw in favor of Steven- 
son. The idea would be. of 
course, to givé a psythological 
lift to Stevenson's candidacy. 

The. Stevenson people also 
were thinking about having 
Adiai make a public commit- 
ment to Sen. Estes Kefauver 
‘of Tennessee for the Vice 
Presidential nomination, figur- 
ing that this would bring over 
some 50 delegates who were 
behind Kefauver until he with- 
drew from the presidential 
race, but who are not now com- 
mitted. 


Estes Will Accept 


Kefauver today personally 
got behind the Kefauver-for- 
Vice President boom. He told 
a meeting of his followers from 
various states: “If offered the 
place, I will accept.” 

Stevenson attended the meet- 
ing, referred to Kefauver as 
“my friend and yours” but was 


fh 


ivil Rights 
To Barely M 


Re « Staff 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14—The 


Democratic Resolutions sub- 


committee tonight was con- 
sidering a so-called “moderate’ 
civil rights plank which one 
member said barely mentions 
the Supreme Court. 

The touchy plank is still 
subject to revision, however, 
both in the 16-member drafting 


subcommittee and in the 108-| 


member full Resolutions Com- 
mittee which must give it the 
green light to the floor. 

Some Democrats are fre- 
signed to the fact that no mat- 
ter what form the plank takes 
a fight may break out in the 
Convention. Their problem is 
to prevent one of i party- 
splitting proportions. — 

A participant in compromise 
negotiations which have been 
going on outside the Commit- 
tee said the plank mentions the 


Gov. Frank G. Clement, last Court “in a mild sort of. way.”|Resolutions Committee. 
night's keynoter, as a favorite-;But it does not specifically ap- 


prove the Court's school inte- 
gration ruling. 


Northern or Southern negotia- 
tors for a compromise are sat- 


‘on the fence until isfied with the language, but it civil rights, But I would like to 


is as close as they could come 
to an agreement. | 

Utmost precautions 
were taken by the drafti 


: 
: 


~ * 


will not 


the 


with the favorite-son be made public u . issue on the 


% 


7 7 — Se 


| 
PLATFORM—Fr. P.I 


‘Fair’ Plank | 
On Loyalty | 


: 


delegate te sway his vote. 


In Platform 


International News 


More Than One Way to Convince a Delegate 


sledge hammer on a fellow 


’ 


Adlai Bandwagon Runs Into Truman 
Again, Losing Momentum It Gained 


careful not te committee him- 
self to the Tennesseean for 


the No. 2 place. 
Meantime, opinion was di- 
vided within the Stevenson 


councils as to how the Illinois- 
an should play the civil rights 
issue 

One group wanted a ringing 
indorsement in the platform 
for the Supreme Court's de 
cision against segregation in 
the schools. It argued that, any- 
thing less would cost the Demo- 
cratic Party votes in the North 
in the November election. It 
argued also that the Harriman 
people might go to the Conven-| 
tion floor to fight for a strong’ 
civil rights plank if the Steven- 
son camp failed to insist on 
one. 


Willing to Take Risk 


A strong plank, mentioning 
the Supreme Court by name 
might infuriate Southerners 
and cause some of them to 
“take a walk,” but the more 
daring of the Stevenson peo- 
ple were willing to risk that. 
Why make a deal with Johnson, 
they said, when Adlai could 
win without a deal?’ 

A second group in the Ste 
venson camp, one which is 
more impressed by Senator 
Johnson's power in the Conven-' 
tion, was urging a milder civil 
rights plank that would be ac-) 
ceptable to the South, or at’ 
least a plank that the South 


' 
; 


tions” bill co-sponsored by 85 
senators. 

Obviously referring to lobby 
ing charges, in the wake o 
passage of the natural gas bil! 
the Democrats said: 

“The shocking disclosures in 
the iast Congress of attempts 
by selfish interests to influence 
improperly members of Con-| 
gress have resulted in a con-| 


gressional investigation now 
under way. | 
“The Democratic Party! 


pledges itself to provide effec- 
tive regulation and full dis- 
closure of campaign expendi-| 
tures and contributions in elec- 
tions to Federal offices.” | 


Freedom of Information | 


In pledging more freedom of 
information, the Democrats ac- 
cused the Fisenhower Admin- 


~ istration agencies of delaying 


and withholding data “which is 
needed by Congress and the 
general public to make impor- 
tant decisions affecting their 
lives and destinies.” 

“We believe that this trend 
toward secrecy in Government 
should be reversed and that 
the Federal Government should 
return to its basic tradition of, 
exchanging and promoting the' 
freest flow of information pos- 
sible in those unclassified 
areas where secrets involving 
weapons development and bona 
fide national security are NOT 
involved.” 

A large part of the Party's 
statement on Government oper- 
ations was devoted to the wel 
fare of Government employes 

Three of the Federal worker 
planks pledged: 

“Promotion within the Fed- 
eral service under law assur-| 
ing advancement on merit and 
proven ability. 

“Salary increases of a nature 
that will insure a truly com-) 
petitive scale at all levels of 
employment. 

“Recognition, by law, of the 
right of employe organiza- 
tions to represent their mem- 
DOGS . 6 a. 

The platform accused the 
Administration of having “crip 
pled and impaired” the moral, 
efficiency and reputation of the 
United States postal service 
by alleged® “bungling policies.” 


The Democrats promised to re- ¢ 


store both postal morale and 
efficient service. 
Other planks in the plat- 


rm 
FREE ENTERPRISE—A re- 


turn to “truly competitive con- 
ditions” in industry. 
SMALL BUSINESS—Credit 


and tax breaks for small and! 
independent business 


John ~MeCormack Gov Averell . 


wouldn't choke on. 

Such a strategy, it was held. 
would make it possible for 
Johnson to give a signal that 
would bring about a stampede 
toward Stevenson 

How about Johnson’ 
friends say that despite his own 
insistence that he is a “serious 
candidate this year, he really 


LAW ENFORCEMENT—A 
promise of “fair and im- 
partial” administration. A 
charge that the present ad- 
ministration has not fostered 
His “equal justice under law 

DISTRESSED INDUSTRY— 
A pledge of “corrective legisia- 
tion” to enhance the position of 
has his eye on the 1960 presi- American industries hit by 
dential nomination. To get it he\COMModity imports produced 
will have to be regarded. not by “substandard foreign labor. 
merely as a regional leader, but (The subcommitee later was 
as a national figure. reported modifying this plank 

after a kickback on its high 
Has Higher Sights tariff implications.) 

How Johnson handies him-- STATEHOOD—A pledge of 
self in Chicago in the next day immediate statehood for both 
or two may have a strong Alaska and Hawaii. . 
bearing both on his current VETERANS—Elevate Veter 
role of “king-maker” and on 498 Administration to “a place 
his future on the national of dignity” commensurate with 

litical stage. importance. 

Pe has to decide when and) CONGRESSIONAL MOD. 
how to use his power. If he ERNIZATION—A promise to 
waits too long, and if Adlai improve procedures “so that 
‘Stevenson is able to win the majority rule prevails and de- 
nomination without him, he cisions can be made after rea- 
may wind up as a king-maker sonable debate without being 
with an empty hand, and still blocked by a minority in either 
a regional leader and not the house.” 

national figure he aspires og pet Farm Supports 


’ 


to be. 

The answer to all these AGRICULTURE—Repeal of 
matters will come in the next the Eisenhower Administra 
few days. tion’s flexible supports and 


__ lresteration of 90 per cent of 
‘parity supports on basic com- 
modities. 

The Democrats said their 

farm goal is to “regain the full 

100 per cent of parity farmers 

“,® . received under Democratic ad- 
ention Court ministrations.” 

Said the farm plank: “We 

will achieve this (100 per cent 

Reporter 86 © of parity) by means of com- 

tower Room of the Conrad Hil- modity loans, direct purchases, 

ton Hotel, without any report- direct payments to producers 
ters present. (the Brannan plan), marketing 


agreements and orders, produc- 
Reports that the plank would . , 


“ tion adjustments, or a combina- 
be “moderate” stirred up a last- tion of these and other appro- 
minute round of activity by priate measures.” 
organizations seeking complete, The resolutions committee 
affirmation of the Court rulings jater released a vigorous nat- 

Earl Brown, a Negro mem-|yrai resources plank, pledging 
ber of the New York City Coun-|«unstinting support to a full 
cil and a Harriman delegate, and integrated program of de- 
led a group known as Demo velopment, protection, manage- 
erats for a Strong Civil Rights|\ment and conservation of all’ 
Plank in a round of calls on of our natural resources for) 
leading Democrats. all of the people.” 

Brown quoted former Presi- 
dent Harry Truman as inform- 


ing his group: “I am in favor ould Gov. 
of a strong civil rights plant Stevenson in the light of his 
and the implementation of the .: s+ement last week * 
Supreme Court decision by the “4 week ago Stevenson said 
Executive, written into it.” Mr.in, had » “very strong feeling. 
Truman had not gone this farithat the platform should ex- 
in his testimony before the 5ress unqualified approval of 
the Court's decision, although 
The same group visited Sen.|jt seems odd that you 
Lyndon B, Johnson (Tex.) at his|have to express your approval 
headquarters. Brown quotediof the 


— or 


Plank Said 


: 


delegation: “Gentlemen, as you). 
know I am not a champion of|jiams of Michigan visited the) 


Fi 


see a reasonable plank that 
would enable the North to hold) 


its head high and not make the stand on the 
h secede from the Union.” 
An official 


should | ° 


and its in-| 
Al Hayes, president of the that had been counted for This Democrat said neither Sen. Johnson as telling the ‘1 ae 
Gov. G. Mennen (Soapy) Wil- *- 


THE WASHINGTON 


T and TIMES HERALD 


~ 
‘ 


Rayburn, Morse Attack the G OP. 


» W ednesday, August 15, 1956 


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leusways recently wearing “J 
Like Ike” buttons. Other, 
‘bored with convention, wore 
lapel sentiments like “I Go 
Pogo,” “Relax” and “I'm ‘wit 
Choo.” 

But the most sensible was 
the bi yellow badge on the 


Unscheduled Doings on Sidelines 
That Brighten Big Convention 
small gray ‘man ag 


Here are some sidelights on your television sereen is commentator tried to tug him _| Make Buttons.” 
and notes from news services ‘william (Fishbait) Miller. back for “a statement to the 
= yp aahyyshte alle ceo A A 47-year-old native of Pas- great American public.” Happy ! 
covering the Democratic Na- cagoula, Miss., Miller is the wrestled with his instincts, but 
tional Convention at Chicago: official doorkeeper at the ae! reer snore ema “No, _ I 

, ocratic National Convention|don't have time for no televi- 

A Missouri delegate yester- 1.4 pops into the limelight/sion. Ah got to get me some 
day denounced “Harry ‘Tru- every time a notable appears delegates.” | 
man's dictatorship” and said on the platform. ) a 
attempt to win the Democratic -ntrance to Tee platform Siehiee anieeten oe he cad a 
nomination for Averell Harri- to the speaker's rostrum. An-|and sa ne.” It reminde 
ean. other is to make sure the wa- him of a story told _— he 

James P. Aylward Jr., of Mis- oo mere are full for the ora- a jon > 4d aie arri- 
wrt ad ge gp pg Ssloasia This is Miller's sixth Con- One morning Harriman came | 

eas vention end his sixth tour a8ito breakfast and told his wife 
from the State of Missouri doorkeeper he felt. lik ilk doll 
pledged to Sen. Stuart Syming- ine se © 8 minoen ars 


; — “Ave,” Marie inquired, “if so, 
bho Truman's ; ; 
se a ow stamens” 4a conmuaniiy Set to the tune of “The Yel- what became of the other 80 


select another candidate than low Rose of Texas,” the new million”? 

; back him against Checkers any-| Symington in opposition to the “Democratic March” was intro- bold t -shoot- 

Clement time—or even Falla. | ’ a ee Se BA | ny oagreased will of us Missouri- 4.64 to Convention delegates Bg om iene aiiiees ene. 
SS ee eae ae a ——s BAG im et PE ang. . |'Monday night | 

ligion, I'm going out today to) ere Te Nay od <j “Harry Truman has no politi. ay night. | 

talk to some of the old-time! cal influence in Missouri and) The song was written and) 

pros who operated before poli-| very little elsewhere. I will copyrighted by Herbert Baker 

never follow Harry Truman's a Johnny Green. 


Heard and Scene 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
‘ Wednesday, August 15, 1956 eeeen 


@Qiaeee 


Bryan and Sunday 
Would Be Proud 


Of Clement’s Talk 


By John Steinbeck 


a dog, he could walk away with 
the nomination 
At last we're seeing some real 
down to earth politicking. When 
the speaker got to rolling out! 
| the words, “Nixon-and-Dixon- 
Not since Robert Montgom- ang Yates.” old Roosevelt vet- 
ery took Cabinet rank have the erans cocked their ears. Clem- 
Democrats come up with some- ent needs only three months 
. . study with Actor's Studio and’ 
thing that_ wouldn't make Madi he Wasttnere becthers tn ite 
a? Avenue, make-up department and I'll! 
wince. Gov 


Here is another in a series 
of articles on the Democratic 
and Republican Conventions 
hy the Pulitzer Prize-winning 
novelist, John Steinbeck. 


WRITE FOR RESERVATION TO DEPT. WE 
OR CONSULT LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT 


chooses. He has 
studied the 
techniques of 
the great men 
of our time— 


Just a Social Call? 


In a visit termed purely social, Gov. Frank Lausche (right) 
of Ohio shakes hands with former President Harry &. Tru- 
man outside the latter's hotel suite in Chicago. 


Direct Commuter Service 


5 Daily Flights 
Roanoke, Va. 


Lynchburg, Va. 


Call District 7-1800 or Your Travel 
Agent For Reservations, Information 


ticians had to study etiquette ; 
and internal medicine dietatorship.” he lyrics: 
On the floor fast night three Oh! the Democratic Party 
lady delegates who asked that , Is for you and you and you. 
their names be withheld be- The Democrats are trying to It works for all the le 
" peop 
- ye Billy Steinbeck cause they are still having the immobilize all persons on the) And not for Just a few! 
og maa . soi th davlights caucused out of them. ‘speakers’ platform, including On the farm and in the city, 
: ow? fo Or Seelg ! : t- For the big man and the small, 
techniques of the oldfashioned s2i4, they were Personally pret reporters, during speeches at|,,7, the big man and the 
camp meeting with rock and an excited lot of delegates in hemand a ae Is the only one for all! | 
roll. He is at once Demos- golden hats said they didn’t | Manager J. Leonard Reinsch From the North and South, 
thenes and a little old country Find being used but they hated orre a - ar said movement in the back- From East and West we come 
boy. For the first time the»... tooled : 5 nd distracts TV viewers. ‘Simo’ the donkey serenade. 
delegates and spectators got l have no way of: knowin grow . ; Come on and beat that drum- 
that dazed television look and what will happen but a wre, Wj ° k Pre asked all gue on the doesn dnt ' 
not a few punctuated the Gov-> : . A r° |platform to stay in their seats, wl] march al together 
ernor’s pauses with “Amen,” ~ a ee oe is that inners In ansas ‘and ordered that if they leave 4nd on Ploction Dan. 
“Praise the Lord,” and “Go rtd hem agar Aga stonta’s the platform they may not re- we’re votin’ Democratic | 
man, go.” party fonteht te see how the. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 14) tello, 381; former Congressman turn during a gsm The ‘Cause we're votin’ for the 
This is a man to watch. He other half lives but I'll tell you #*—Two Arkansas House mem- John Sanborn of Hagerman, | °'det a ong te og | 
played it across the board from hy ; *. porters for the major wire Democrats, U.S.A. Yay!! 
the children of Israel to the about that tomorrow [ would bers apparently were renomi- 213. and Mark L.. Streeter of services who are assigned to ae 
aristocracy of the quiz kids Oat ts dineaah et ceed aad Gaon nated to,new terms over op pee ae » ond Tevi the platform to gather news The ham most difficult to 
His voice has the frayed pierc-\.i+ come battle-scarred vet. Poments at today’s Democratic ehind Church an ayior from party leaders and relay cure is the political brand. 
ing painfulness of a square ... Te imary. were ( laude Burtenshaw of it by telephone to the press box. ‘Therefore, presidential hope-| 
dance fiddle, and in his most ©'*"* phis is stil the grest-\™" a , Rexburg with 339 and Alvin ———~ ful Gov. “Happy” Chandler was. 
impassioned and rehearsed mo- est oe earth oe? eee Rep. W. F. Norrell held & wicCormack of Lewiston with That stocky fellow with soul-torn yesterday. As he en- 
ments Gov. Clement uses a re- od Ringling eek sh olded, steadily increasing lead over 80. glasses you see occasionally tered a hotel elevator, a TV) 
fined bump and grind of Elvis a , yt te yg ern two Pat H. Mullis in the 6th Dis ‘ w 
sighy a ae authorities on the good old trict, and Rep. Brooks Hays ran 
@ TV office boy and circulated days. The first is W. T. (Pic-|far ahead*of Bill Donham in 
Most of the lady delegates | kles) Brady, once the adviser'the Sth District. ri ° 
spoke to thought he was “di- 274 friend of mayors, sheriffs,, jnofticial returns from 303 T e Area Ss Oldest & Lar est Discount Stor 
vine” while one man. a dele. 2!dermen and candidates, now 374 inets in the 6th Dis-| 
._ fallen from his high estate and © °/* Precincts in tne > 
gate from Idaho, his eyes , 
lighted with nostalgia said he Pretty mad about it. Pickles trict tonight gave Mullis 17,969, | 
hadn't seen anything ‘so beau- Made it clear that he was speak- Norrell 23,128 | e 
tiful since William Jennings !"% 9” the record and gracious-| 1» the Sth District, the totals | 
Bryan on the Chatauqua cir- \Y save me permission to quote from 170 of 249 boxes showed: rin Ss ou on 
cuit used to make his Cross of im directly, which I do. —_— Donham 5219, Hays 16,379 
Gold speech and Billy Sunday uote: There was a tim@ Norrell was forced into a run- | ) 
fought the devil under the W#en a Convention was a glor- off when he failed by a few The New 1957 
Same management. Gov. Clem- ious concordubation of the de- hundred votes to get a major- 
ent quoted from all three of lirium of democracy and a guy ity over Mullis, prosecuting at- 
those masters could make a buck. Look at it torney at Pine Bluff, and two . 
At this moment I am trying Dow. Malfeasance is restrict-\ other opponents in preferential ? 
to think of someone he did not ed to high office and the hum-|balloting—July 31. Mullis ran 
quote ble worker in the vineyard gets second. | 
Yes. sir. the Democrats have booked for rolling an inebriat-| Hays and Donham, a Little 
at last got themselves a voice ed half-delegate. It’s all signs Rock lawyer, were voted on for 
to Compete with the best B.B.D. of the time. Tyranny, privi-\'the first time today as they! . e . + e 
and ©. can bring against them. lege and gold spoon stooges were the only ones to qualify) in ime or our VW 
A cynical old friend of mine flop down in the seats of the as candidates in the 5th District. | 
from the Kansas City Star with mighty. I can't even get a a, four other ae : 
whom I held a black-market ticket to the pickpocket sec- members were renominated’ . 
beachhead in London during tion. Pox on them and their without opposition as was Sen. E x C TI N SC N = VW TV Ty O C PAN Fe ER Y ' we AYA V - a 
the war told me that in his processes of democracy,” said J. William Fulbright. 
opinion, if Gov. Clement had W T. Brady Gov. Orval Faubus won re- 
nomination without a run off 


> ki af “@ when he got a majority over 
' four opponents at the preferen-| 


tial primary. | 
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i-4 A H G Welker Is Leading 
iconclusive returns. | 
| Unofficial returns from 21 of: 
| the state's 893 precincts gave) 
Welker 909 votes. William S.| 
|Holden, Idaho Falls attorney,| 
‘was second with 667. | 
| Frank Church, a Boise law- 


In Idaho Primary 
BOISE, Aug. 14 (#—Sen. Her- 
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IDAHO—W | 
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WASHINGTON 


llth St. N_.W 


CBS, Butler 
‘Swap Blasts 


Over Film | 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14 ‘#A—The 
Columbia Broadcasting System 
said today it never had com 


mitted itself to televise a 
shown the 


Democta tic 
Convention. 
but Democratic 
Chairman Paul 
M. Butler dis- 


agreed. 
The dispute 
started with 


Butler's charge 
at last night's: 
convention ses- 
sion that CBS 
had reneged on 


Stanton 

& commitment to carry the 

film, depicting the Denfmcratic 

Party's history, on its TV net- 
work 

The film was shown to dele- 

gates just before the keynote 


speech of Gov Frank G 
Clements of Tennessee 

CBS President Frank Stan- 
fon sent a telegram to Butler 
today saying, “Neither I nor 
anyone else at CBS ever com- 
mitted CBS to carry the film 
There has been no agreement 
et any time on the subject.” 

Butler, in turn, dispatched a 
telegram to Stanton. In it he 
said he was making “formal de- 
mand” that CBS show the com-| 


plete film on the same number | 
of TV and radio stations that 
carried the other convention 
proceedings last night. 

Stanton’s telegram also said 
that “far more important is the 
vital issue of freedom of the 
press which you raise. Those 
who make the news cannot, in 
a free society, dictate to broad. 
casters, as part of the free 
press, to what extent. where 
and how they shall cover the 
news.” 

Butler subsequently held a 
news conference in which he 
said he has “the highest re- 
spect” for Stanton and has no 
desire to engage in a series 
of charges and denials -with 
him 

“But I stand on my stafe- 
ment that we had a firm com- 
mitment from CBS that the 
film would be carried.” he said 

Butler said he had talked 
with Stanton in New York as 
long ago as last February and 
felt the CBS president had 
made an oral commitment to 
carry the film 

Butler said. however. he was 
gure that if Stanton had felt 
he had made a commitment, 
he would have let his CBS staff; 
know about it. He said he never) 
intended to convey the impres-| 
sion “that some Republican in 
CBS had played a dirty trick” 
on the Democrats, but he said! 
he felt someone in CBS had’ 
made “a mistake in judgment.” 

In answer to a barrage of 
questions about whether the) 
networks are free to exercise 
their own editorial judgment, 
Butler said that in addition to 
freedom of the press, there is 
the right of citizens “to see and, 
hear.” Hesaid these must “co- 
exist” with a minimum of re- 
strictions on each, 


THE SCREWDRIVER 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALD 
a as Wednesday, August 15, 1956 9 


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Read Baker | 


His daily task as a news. 
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news of Virginia. His 
specialty as a reporter 's 
the South and its prob 
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he traveled 7500 miles 
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situation there. His art- 
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acclaim for their percep 
tion and objectivity. 


Robert FE. Baker will | 
provide convention news 
of the Virginia delegation 
as well as convention 
events related to the 
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mine hews specialists who 
will send home to you 
eonvention news as it 
happens. | 


Don't miss Baker in 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
10 7 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 2 


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wey , 
dee Ae 


p, ' ‘/ 


- 


Ry 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
rm Wednesday, August 15, 1956 11 


4 


Tinited Prees 


“The cafe was there one 
moment I looked,” said 
a woman spectator, “and 
the next—it just wasn't 
there.’ She was speaking 
of a blast that reduced 
the Lariat Cafe in Monti- 
cello, Utah, to the ruins 
pictured above. It was 
estimated that 60 persons 
were in the cafe when 
leaking gas—-according to 
the theory advanced yes- 
terday—_exploded Monday 
night. Fifteen were killed 
in the blast and more than 
two score injured, some 
of them critically. 


——— > 


Photo by Francis Neel 


Three persons escaped 
with cuts and bruises yes- 
terday when this car, driv- 
en by George McCauley, 
22. of 1902 Flower ave., 
Silver Spring, was in col- 
lision with a Virginia 
State highway mainte- 
nance truck on route 211 
at Legato rd. between 
Kamp Washington and 
Centreville in Fairfax 
County. 


Firemen play water on the 
gas tank to prevent fire 
or explosion after this 
car overturned yesterday 
at the South Dakota ave. 
entrance to the Baltimore- 
Washington parkway, in- 
juring six persons. One 
was admitted to Casualty 
Hospital and five were 
treated and released. 


(Below) 


rime le ountry Lite males 
Fred Kines of Gainesville 
and Patricia Patriarca of 
Sterling, Va., groom one of 
Charies R. Hooff’s junior 
yearling Hereford heifers 
on opening day at the 
Prince William County 
Fair at Manassas, Va., yes- 
terday. The fair runs 
through Saturday. 


7 7; 


baat 


,* 


——-- —— 
_> oe 


\ 


“I'll give the Miss America contest my all.” 


Miss Washington Literally 
In the Swim for U.S. Title 


By Jean White 
@iaft Reporer 


\ ISS WASHINGTON is one beauty queen 
*"* who can do much more with a bathing suit 
than fill it 


“There's more?” the man in the front row 


may ask, but for the record at least: 

Margo Lucey can swim. And she has medals 
to show for it, three of them, won in the 
national swimming championships of Egypt five 
years ago. 

“Maybe I should fall off the pier at Atlantic 
City and show off my backstroke,” the gal with 
the intriguing green eyes said yesterday 

On the boardwalk at Atlantic City come Sept 
3 to 8, the 20-year-old, tall (5 foot 8 inehes). 
statuesque Margo will have little chance to 
demonstrate her backstroke. She'll be filling 
out the bathing suit (35-23-36 reading from top 
to bottom) as she parades as Washington's gift 
to the eye-filling Miss America pageant of 1956 


"ESTERDAY was Margo's first as the pret- 
tiest girl of all in the Nation's Capital for 


And what is an average day in the life of a 
beauty queen? 

Up at 6:30 a. m., Margo whizzed through a 
tight schedule of appointments—three tele 
vision shows, posing for a color picture, an 
interview,’ and more coming+that squeezed 
out lunch. 

Since she first started donning bathing suits 


©60 dhess comes. ¢ 2 


‘ eee ee Me 
SO at FR 
<e 


ny 


ae 


Staff Photo tapher 


and displaying her charms a year ago, she has 
collected these titles: Miss Drum Point, Miss 
Old Dominion Speedway, Miss Langley Park, 
Miss Auto Show, Miss Cloak and Dagger, and 
Miss Sophomore Queen. Sunday she'll take 
on still another tithe as Miss MG National at 
sport car races at Marlboro. 


N fact, she’s been so busy winning titles and 

crowns there hasn't been time to take the 
prize trips. She's had to pass up two excursions 
to Bermuda and a trip to Nassau while going 
through the Miss Washington prelims—and 
winning another Bermuda trip 

As for adding the Miss America title to her 
collection, the brown-haired beauty is modest 
and will only say: “All I can say is that I hope 
and wish. I 11 give it my all.” 

For the talent competition in the finals, 
Margo gave a dramatic reading written by her 
mother, who once played in summer stock and 
has been her only dramatics coach She'll 
probably go with this also at Atlantic City. 


At the University of Maryland—besides be- 
ing Miss Sophomore of 1956—Margo made the 
dean's list last semester with an above-B aver- 
age. She's a fine arts major 

Margo graduated from the Sherwood High 
School in Ashton, Md., after living seven years 
in Cairo, Egypt. She lives at 1000 Orchard Way, 
Silver Spring, wth her father, George K. Lucey, 
an airlines navigator. 


vo ee 


pe BoA Se 


| Ne 


pt 


“There's always time to get married.” 


' TOCEUUUEUEELUUU UU EEA EROOEREREROOOREREEEEOREOESEREROGODEROEERELOUULALELEDORLEREREUROODELOOCLENOSEOEOUDOROGEDOOUOLOLAAAUOUADEGLAGUDOALESAUSUSUGEELAGAAOGOEORAOELEUDLALIUSUCESCOUQOOURROUG OTL ELIOULOGLALIUGUOSORGGUAGLLSRAAOGOOCREROOOOOGESLAACORDRARLENGGGOUARASEEAUALIUCUEACCOOSUARORASALEUSUOUNLOLERSEORORORGASCOULLCCLAREOENONCaOOCOGuOOeECONeE 


On Ty 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


12 


Steel Union 
Says It Will | 
Renew Talks 


Associated Presa 


The United Steelworkers 
tinion yesterday said its nego- 
tiators stand ready to resume! 
peace talks whenever the) 
strikebound Reynolds Metals’ 
Co. offers to, meet their terms.) 

Bargaining sessions here) 
broke off Monday night after) 
a union official said the com- 
geny refused to eliminate a 
Wage differential existing be-| 
tween Reynolds and the Alu- 
minium Co. of America. | 

A Company spokesman said) 
Reynolds and union representa- 
tives “simply failed to come to 
an agreement” although a con- 
tract similar to one that ended 
the Alcoa strike last week was 
offered. 

Elliot Bredhoff, an associate 
general counsel! for the union, 
disputed this. He said several 
issues remained to be settled 
but the major one was elimina- 
tion of a 5-cent-an-hour lower 
average wage at Reynolds than, 
at Alcoa. 

Alcoa workers averaged $2.22 
an hour until they accepted a 
wage and benefit increase of 
46 cents an hour spread over 
the next three years. The 
package gave them an imme 
diate 9*2-cent hourly boost. 

Bredhoff said the cost to 
Reynolds of eliminating the 
wage-rate difference would be 
offset by the company's com 
paratively low pension costs 
Reynolds is a newer company 
than Alcoa, with younger 
workers, he said 


Wage Strike Vote Taken 


By 11 Railroad Unions 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14 (®—Mem 
bers of 11 unions of railroad 
non-operating employes are 
voting on whether to strike for 
a wage increase, George FE 
Leighty, chairman of the un- 
ions’ joint negotiating commit- 
tee. said today 

Some 900,000 workers are 
represented by the unions 
They are clerks, telegraphers 
and others who do not actually 
Operate trains. The vote is ex- 
pected to be completed by Sept 
7, Leighty said 

Leighty, president of the Or- 
der of Railroad Telegraphers, 
said the railroads asked the 
non-operating employes to take 
@ 64--cent-an-hour pay cult 

The unions are asking a 25- 
eent-an-hour raise 


Struck Paper Publishes 


Second Enlarged Issue 


DOVER. Del... Aug. 14 # 
The Delaware State News pub- 
lished another larger-than-nor- 
mal edition today despite a 
strike of 11 members of its me- 
chanical department 

The normal Monday ..and 
Tuesday runs are 8 pages. It 
published 12 pages on those 
two days this week. Editions 
have been from avhalf-hour to 
1% hours late. The 9000 press 
run has not been curtailed, the 
paper said 

Strikers have asked recogni- 
tion of the International Typo- 
graphical Union as their bar- 
gaining agent. Publisher Jack 
Smyth has turned down the bid, 
saying the employes should be 
permitted to ballot secretly un- 
der the supervision of the Na- 
tional Labor Relations Board. 

There are no unions at pres- 
ent in the plant. 


THERE'S NO SU 


- 


Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


('TRANSIT—From P. I 


0. Roy Chalk (right), president of Trans 
Carribean Airlines, is pictured at 12:07 
this morning as he handed a $9.1 million 


Soldier Files 
Suit to Halt 
Discharge 


An Army private separated 
from the inactive in 
June. 1955. for security reasons 
that included close association 
with his mother and brothers 


filed suit against the Army in 
District Court yesterday. 

Robert E. Schustack of New 
York in the petition for 
an injunttion that the proceed- 
ings against him were uncon- 
stitutional. He said that at an 
Army field board hearing Aug 
l at ’ 
nu evidence was presented to 
support the allegations against 
him 

Schustack said he was not 
given the right to cross-examine 
and had no opportunity to re 
fute the evidence. He said 
secret information was used 
against him 

The Army's allegation 
against Schustack were 

® That in 1947 he subscribed 
to “Jewish Life.” which was 
cited by the California Commit- 
tee on Un-American Activities 

® That in 1951 and 1953 he 
subscribed to the Worker and 
Daily Worker 

® That he currently “main 
tains a close, continuing associ- 
ation with his mother, Blanche 
Schustack, who on Feb. 8, 1949. 
sent a communication to Judge 
Harold A. Medina protesting 
the arrest of 11 Communist 
Party leaders.” 

® That he maintains a close 
association with three brothers 
who have been members of the 
Communist Party or left-wing 
groups. 

Schustack was drafted in 
1953, completed two years of 
active service and was released 
to the Army Reserve on June 
28. 1955, to complete his eight- 
year obligatory service. 

A month later he received a 
letter from the Army contain- 
ing the four allegations. 


reserTrve 


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New [ransit 
Setup Starts 
Here Today 


sons who are oow. and have 


been, directors of Trans-Car-inoted the 
ribean, Chalk, Mrs. Chalk and|Were in line wita employment 
Buckley practices of the National Sci- 


ence Foundation. 

| Passage of the CTC franchise 
became official at 12:15 a. m.| ove Anticipated study was made at Adams’ own 
when Chalk and his attorneys|, NSF, as long ago as Decem-eduest in early 1999. 
) | me od ber, 1954, has advocated a pro- Headed by Stratton 
notified District Commissioneri¢.ccional integrity criterion in| , ‘ 
| David B. Karrick that the D. C.iGovernment hiring. Since the ., cage Bowe me poy Committe 
\Transit System. Inc., had ac-i(Committee on Loyalty’s April eos a by By Stratton, 
‘quired the assets of CTC andireport, several other Govern-,Yic® President and provost of 
would provide Washington/ment agencies have anticipate 
with public transportation ‘Adams’ directive and adopted 4: 

The CTC franchise expired the new formal charges-open te | 
of midnight under a congres-|hearing criterion on their own.| °* “Unclassified research by 
‘sional law passed during the) One NSF official declared: iis very nature . .-. requires 
52-day strike of CTC union|“We have all along felt that we no secrecy, but thrives on the 
iworkers last summer. would not accuse Oe 

As Chalk passed the $9.1 mil-|@ scientist without foundation edge . . . Lack of scientific in- 
tion check to Broadwater in the|°T permit unsupported charges ‘egrity will be revealed in- 
ied heard. reom. tet? see him from pursuing evitably by the norma! critical 
grinned broadly and said to the basic research. This (new di-/scrutiny of the scientific com- 
CTC president, “watch it grow.” |"ecUve) tate ne agree imple- aaa 

: ; ments is an were very @#”", 

Fon geecer yee aw gg at the happy about it.” tion leading ultimately to the 
| “There's enough here to start NSE estimates some 12,000 cure of cancer, providing 


a crap game. 


vide the atmosphere most con-- At present there is no reg- 
ducive to scientific and other ular loyalty procedure for 
intellectual achievements.” clearance on unclassified Fed- 


Adams said the Committee's eral research. This contrasts 
recommendations “have gener- © it h “yA 
ally been found satisfactory as Mecking for classified work. 
a basis for actions regarding)!" the past, incidents involving 
grants or contracts for unclass-|Unclassified research have been 
ified scientific research.” He @ndied in varying manner, on 
recommandations|# SP°t basis, by the Federal 

agency directly concerned— 
causing considerable alarm in 
scientific circles. 


ote nee? ne be 
: BAS RS 


et 
y 
¥ 
« 


Technology. The C om m ittee 


icating 


or condemn dissemination of new know!l- 


fundamental contribu- 


it 
university scientists, now work- were made generally available, 


: Judgments Will Be on ‘Integrity’ 


LOYVALTY—fFrom P. I ing on Federal grants, will be, would be no less beneficia! to 
affected by the new directive. all humanity for having Deen 


made by a Communist.” 
© “The test in the award of 
grants and contracts for un 


the detailed security classified research should be 
scientific 


integrity and com- 
petence of the individuals re- 
sponsible...” 

®*“The Government should 
no more ignore criminal dis- 
loyalty tn a scientist than in 
any other citizen.” Every offi- 


The Committee on Loyalty’s cial and other citizen should 


give Federal law enforcement 
agencies all information indi- 
“possible existence of 
disloyalty.” 

*“An allegation of disloy- 
alty,” by itself, should be-in- . 
sufficient for adverse action on 


qa the Massachusetts Institute ofa grant. But if the allegation 


is “sufficiently serious,” formal 
charges and an “open hearing” 
should be required: 

None of the Government's 
loyalty-security programs now 
provide an open hearing. 


' PLYWOOD 


| 
Exterior, Interior: Cut-to-size. 


Mm RUCKER LUMBER 


/ 1320 Wilson Bivd. JAckson 4-1234 


—> Only a few moments earlier) 
Broadwater gave Chalk a check 
from the Capital Transit Co.,| 
for $7,037,000 representing cash 
assets of CTC. 

He also turned in receipts 
for other cash on hand which! 
pushed the total up to more 
than $7.5 million turned over 
to the new transit owner. | 

Karrick, accompanied by As- 
sistant Corporation Counsel 
Chester Gray, stayed around 
only long enough to put his 
Signature on documents au- 
thenticating the city fathers’ 
recognition of Chalk as the new | 
provider of streetcar and bus 
service for Washington 
) Chalk assumes his contro! 
‘with one large outstanding 
iproblem. That is the matter 
of settlement of his operators’ 
contract which died at the 
same hour as CTC. 

On Monday, after a series 
of negotiation sessions, tran- 
sit union leaders gave Chalk 
at least a temporary extension 
of the existing contract. The 
men were told to “work as 
usual” today. 

During the negotiations, the 


Rr Jim McNamara. Stef! Photoerapher 


check te J. A. B. Broadwater, president of 
the dying Capital Transit Ce.. as down- 
payment on Chalk’s purchase of the firm. 


Non-stop 
to Pittsburgh ! 


Pittsburgh's just a breakfast away 
on Northwest's convenient Flight 
303. Or fly the thrifty evening coach. 
Low as $9.40 


a 


WtaTwe® suetay CHart 
— -— a ———— — 


—_—— — 


4-engine service 
to Cleveland ! 


All Northwest flights to Cleve- 
land are 4-engine clublinera. 
First clase or tourist. Low as 


$14.96 


union has held the line for im- 
mediate arbitration on expira-| 
tion of the contract if an agree-| 
ment was not reached. Chalk. 
on the other hand, has wanted 
time to get his new venture 
under way before committing 
himself on arbitration 

Chalk and his attorneys 
spent yesterday drafting a man- 
agement proposal which will 
be submitted to the transit 
workers at a special union 
membership meeting at 9 p. m.| 
today at Constitution Hall. 

“Everybody.” said Walter J 
|\Bierwagen, president of Local 
1689 of the union, “is trying to 


Map Traces Path of Hurricane 


The solid line traces Hurricane Betsy's path from Saturday 
through 4 p. m. yesterday. The arrow indicates path of 
storm. which last night was holding te its northwesterly 
course. (Stery on Page 1.) 


Thru flights 
to Detroit ! 


You never have to change planes when you fly 

Northwest to Detroit. Fly non-stop Stra ; 

or other convenient flights. Low as $19.70 
(Ad fares plus tox) 


Western Union Seeks 


8.22% Press Rate Hike 


Associated Press | play fair on this.” 
The Western Union Tele-about $10 million annually, if}, 4 further bargaining meet. 
: ; ing between transit union and 
graph Co. yesterday notified made effective for both inter- management is set tentatively 


the Federal Communications state and intrastate traffic for 2 p. m. today. 


Commission it plans to in- The company in June filed 
crease press telegraph rates proposed hikes in the charges 
8.22 per cent, effective Sept. 14. for all of its services except tg hold the increase on inter- 
The company estimated the press. These ranged from 10 state public telegrams to 9.46 
hike would increase its rev- to 25 per cent and included @ ner cent. and the FCC an- 
$268,000 a year, if projected increase of about nounced it would permit these 
there is no shrinkage in press 113 per cent in the rates for revisions estimated to increase 
patronage interstate public telegraph. public billings by about 7,- 
The revised tariffs are sub The company estimated these 900 a year. e by nee ig 


oe 


ee 


Wherever you're gotng, call Northwest! 


NORTHWEST 


OCnient AIRLINES 


ject to patron protest and FCC changes would yield additional 
suspension if the latter should revenue of $11.4 million a year. 
decide the revision is not justi- However, the FCC issued a 
fied suspension order and  an- 

The higher press rates are nounced public hearings would 
part of an over-all rate-revi- be required during Septem- 
sion program designed to pro- ber. This brought from West- 
duce additional revenues of ern Union a revised proposal! 


Pi 


...0t National Permanent 


Se ee 


It’s smart for you to save, and, one of 

the best habits you can teach your chil- 
dren is thrift through saving . . . Why 

not start them off right by opening an 

account for them as well as a joint ac- 

count for yourself. 

All accounts will share in the big divi- 
dend credited twice each year. : 


2 ee s 


NATIONAL 
PERMANENT 


> 
ing 
’ R. €. Buckley, President 


DOWNTOWN : 719 Tenth Street, Northwest 


ae . 


association 


LANGLEY PARK. MD. : University Lone of New Hompshire Ave. 


DRY GIN CO. (TD, LINDEN, NA 


oe 


World of Finance 


us in ess _ Steel Tax Benefits 


Capital Commerce 


Oe ttn at 


Steinberg Buys Eig 
Liquor Store in D.C. — WEDRESDAS; AwOUC? 16; :_ Linked to Defense 
Asesctated Press We will buy Second Trust 


look 
By 5. Ulver Soccmes Business Out 00 ahi be Cig di ae i By J. A. Livingston Mobilization offiéials said yesterday their decision on restor- ee yg ances “Se | 


Pinencies Danes ing Federal tax benefits to the steel industry will be based on 


Eig’'s Liquor Store, one of the largest in Washington, has . ‘ " " net 
been purchased by Harry Steinberg, former head of the Shir. dre Bond Prospects Improving? defense considerations, not on the hope of averting another N M 
ley Food Stores chain in nearby Virginia. Reported price was — pews acne BER hinted ATIONAL ORTGAGE 
$325,000. : 9 he Qin: aes i ae a Re WHEN you take your $18.75 into a bank and and a decline in the demand for credit. There- Pe etieg price boost on Bankers Acceptance ond 
oie. eomnains i sage tae , , , buy a $25 E bond, you get this satisfaction: fore, stocks and bonds are in divergent trends, ine top of the 68.50 increase 

» Of years ag0, Knott Firm to Feed You'll always be able to cash in the bond for ,. they “usually are at the peak of a boom.” announced 14st month may be Rates Rise 1/8 of 1% INVESTMENT CORP. 


was sold by Sam Eig, now ac- h aid in—$18.75—plus interest . | - 
tive in real estate affairs in 29,000 at Pentagon whois the Ate Treasury's P As soon as business weakens, “there will be needed to finance new’ plant NEW YORK Aug: 14 & |1 1979 wy, Ave. NW. NA. 8: 
Silver Spring, | The contract for feeding promise. You don’t have to ” a quick shift toward easier money. Even if > RRR , The cost of borrowing money 8S oe ' este 
d. "| the Pentagon’s 29,000 work- worry about ups and downs business should just hold level following re- Several companies are press 1 oun bankers’ acceptances -_ 
Included in 7 nn ers has been awarded to the in the bond market. sumption of steel production, there will be ing the Office of Defense Mo- rose today when dealers , 
we open Bs. 7. ..a8 #£«Knott Hotels Corp., effective Not so holders of market- ee ae ae easing.” That, naturally, caper eg hanes Bes a hoosted their rates by % per- 

e galionage ee 3 || Oct. 1. able Treasury bonds. If an would se nds up. of their financing en a " ‘weal 
of Eig’s bulk Se a Since 1942, the National original purchaser of 2%s of In recent months the Federal Reserve Board'resumption of the tax conces- Somalehk i ties tbtadat SEABOHARG 
whiskies @a- =F rood Corp. has been operat- 1967-72 wanted his money to- has been holding a steady rein on credit. But. sions which were available dur- i, ease since mid-July and 
Steinberg said §% y “7 ~=sing =the food business at the day, he’d take a loss of seven ? were unemployment to rise, the ig Board ing the Korean war buildup. the @fth rate change this [aaa MPAWN 
a see Be be- "ae! af Defense Department's giant cents on the dollar. A thou- . would buy Government securities order to That would permit the com- year The hike followed by 

ng modern- a establishment in Arlington, sand-dollar bond sells for encourage banks to lend and borrowers to panies to write off in five years, 24 hours a similar % perce. COMMON STOCK DIVIDEND” 
ized, but per- Va. This was on a cost plus about $930. Yet these low borrow. Money and credit, now in short sup- in depreciation for Federal tax m eh he sane ; 
sonnel and pol- ; in no way asperse the ly, would be plentiful. Bonds, now in over- age point rise in commercial 84th Consecutive Quorterly Payment 
and management fee basis prices ) pe pi) purposes, much of the cost of paner cold throu » dealers The Board of Directors of Seas 
— of 9 ee: Steinberg Under a new system, the financial sta nding of the Livingston supply, would be in demand. ” their modernization and expan- P ‘i ey _. pore hse fi wee athng Neem fh ie 
will be retained concession is awarded on a (Treasury. They merely reflect the depressed dain sion projects. rates for bankers’ actept- * regular quarterly dividend of 25 
’ competitive bidding basis. State of the money market. Money's in de- avy THE SAME time, the outlook for corpo- i , cents a share on Common Stock, 
Steinberg, a veteran in super pe a : , : oo . = President Clifford F. Hood of ances are: For 30-to-90-day ; - 

k ti in this area,, Ten firms, with National mand, not in supply. nee rate earnings, for dividends, now so hoomy,.... tnited States Steel Corp.| bills. 2% to 2% a ¢ yable October 10, 1956 to stock- 
market operations in (ni: = 4 bmitted But, according to V. Lewis Bassie, director . nd lat ho * Jni . Ss Corp us, 2% | per cent; for 187 goad of record September 20 
sold his five-store chain early, Food among them, submitie of the University of Illinois Business Review wees Se. Seo inn then a: By spotlighted the tax issue in his| 120-day bills, 2% to 2% per jo : 
this year to Grand Union Co. wide. - ' : d B. ‘had been buying stocks = cory of ©X announcement of the $8.50 in- cent; for 180-day bills, 3 to PREFERRED STOCK DIVIDEND 

The Knott firm stated its the bondholder can look for better days. Bas- ,snsion forever would begin discounting con- 
jot eg Food Pair Supet policy would be to maintain Sie, formerly an economist with the Depart- caer They'd sell stocks. Thus, suggests crease. He said this eee 2% per cent. The directors also declared regu- 
er . . . . ‘ ': e s ° : —y : 2 
Markets, division of Grand the present Pentagon staff of Seared gp er og agen Ego # oes Bassie, this 2 a an ve p> ollaeaed ‘cena te aan an ba18 toling Fond Neer 
Union 630 persons. Thee oe p~ c@* “opportunity for a double profit. ere may id ‘er th b- | Stock and $1.25 on the $5.00 Sink 
"7 outspoken ssimists. He thinks that high- not, Hood said, cover the pro . 25 on n 
apres gee ag pe rn ~ level pasaneriie is ready to call it quits. There- gtd og better Cigne_to gwiteh Brom stecns lem of “inadequate deprecia- Aictine Deal Favered ing Fund Foeteane Stock, both at 
sociated bergen his oe oH ~ —— ---— fore, he advises holders of bonds to “hold on.” ” 0a eo Pe gna ag tion allowances for the replace- * ey , a oP gen Ay a yo 
the Shirley chain, will be c : , Holders of stocks would be wise. to shift to oiled . . ment of obsolete and outworn A hearing examiner recom. * % cord September 20, 
manager in the Eig’s store. consolidated net profit of $630,- vores If you believe, with — ree Sages by — facilities.” nor the problem of mended yesterday that the Civ- . A. E. WEIDMAN 
In another or ge 3 762 or $1.07 a ee ae re Ux onde the boom, then sell stocks an uy Ginencing his company’s cur- il Aeronautics Board approve July 26, 1956 Treasurer 
action announced yesterus’, for the first six months of 1996.) , ) ~ t plant expansion program. the acquisition of Midet Avia- 
Maurice Kressin, owner and This cofmpared with a net loss TO BASSIE, present-day prosperity is a To me, at the moment, the prospect isn't that Te” Pian P prog tion Corp. by Mackey Airlines, 


0 : ’ , . d the present as a pause in . a 
operator of Manhattan Office of $493 129 in the same 1955 “house of cards, a collection of mutually sup clear-cut. I regar B | ! 
Equipment Co., bought the periog Clinton Davidson, Jr., Porting instabilities sustained by a spurt of prosperity. I suspect’ that new highs in pro- rden Acquires Unit eater Bang pry og von . 

; , ’ unfounded optimism. . . . Residential building duction, profits, dividends are still to be NEW YORK &— Domestic et we tha tient acto eramhe ; 


four-stor building at 1101- Air. ' - 
7th st. aay, for a reported price cmap opens Fageedboy yates has been going down for more than a year and achieved. And that s what makes stock-and- and foreign holdings of Pioneer sity Sadia Ghar Keates te tier ete 
of more than $100,000. carrier of air freight. Its en.\ceems likely to continue [going down]; the bond markets—differences of opinion. Latex & Chemical Co. of Mid- aad ~ sat trotahe alder 
Kressin said the 25,000- tire operation now consiate of emand for mortgage loans will follow the Such differences underline the advantage Of diesex N. J. have been acquired ° oon : a oe . - oa . 
square-foot building will be oc- flying a scheduled air freight same course. Auto sales have slackened; the E bonds. You don't have to make up — by the chemical division of the ~ _ oy +. - 4 m 
cupied early in September aft- service for the U. S. Air Force 2¢™4nd for consumer credit has eased.” And mind. You don’t have to play stock-and- : Borden Co. Augustine R. Ma- ; ‘eo f. -<we - ~ vest 
er renovation. It formerly was under ihreewear -ontract “e end of the steel strike may result in inven- guessing games. You | don't ee = ®rusi, president of Borden's « ta coe = amas Islan in 
owned by Burks Furniture Co . June 30 1e80 David tory liquidation instead of accumulation. Ob-decisions. The money's always there—plus .p.micai division. said the new ' ritis est Indies. 
Kressin added that Manhat ema Fae ead bh fir . * viously, Bassie doesn’t subscribe to the preva- interest 2 j unit will be known as Resinous- 
tan’s' present showroom and wt " © on is firm COM ient notion that the steel strike was infla- But, for those willing to pit their anticipa- p..is- Pioneer 
warehouse of 50.000 square feet emplates deve oping commer- tionary tions against the anticipations of others, and, 
at 639 New York ave. nw. will ©ia_ passenger business when 41) these influences—housing, ?utos and obviously, Bassie’s willing to do this, that can Executive Changes 
CAB grants its application for ..¢)are biased in the same direction, he also be a disadvantage. Little ventured, little . : ? 
Olin Mathieson Chemical 


remain in operation. 
Corp. has announced the elec- 


Sa 


ad 
ie a U.S motua!l fund designed ta ore 
9 vide a diversified, managed investment 
WwW ~ ne in stocks selected on the basis of pow 
. ® sible participation in Canada's growta. 
; Send for a free booklet-prospectus by 
mailing this advertisement to 


Truckers to Meet 


Members of the D. C. Truck- 
ing Association will hear P. E 


a seasOnal type New York-Mi- arcues. They'll generate a decline in business profit. Or loss! 


ami certificate or when the 
CAB renews the aircruise cer- 
tificate now held by Resort Air- 


e* e 
~ tien of Earle R. Van Viiet as A 
treasurer. He formerly was as- cquiring 


sistant treasurer.... Directors 


CALVIN BULLOCK. 


Established 1894 


Tobin, vice president in charge Poa Phelps Dodge Mutual Fund Prices 


of sales for White Motor Co. Va. Bankers School 


at a luncheon meeting today The sixteenth ; N S 14 (AP) (att. 
oe si annual Vir- | new yore, Aug (AP)—( 

, | Fhe, levestmert Ae 
te oy a iltue Teecking Indus- ginia Bankers School will be * et Soars to — Ce te ee oe 
oe de th Changing American Held Aug. 19-24 at the Univer. _. .. 2 OM Mat 
Seenomy ” ¥ K Thowat is ex. SitY of Virginia. William E. Ro 85 04 a Share 

ted to be nominated for a bey, senior vice president of “’*” ® aes : 
pec , en imahtane of the the Old Dominion Bank of Ar- ; 
ey erm a3 pre: lington, is chairman of the Phelps Dodge Corp., the Na- . 
ocea: group. board of trustees of the edu. ions second largest copper 

: ; cauional institution, sponsored producer, announced net in- 
Heads New D.C. Branch by the Virginia Bankers Aceo. come of $51,124,617 for the first 

Scott F. Runkle has been ap- ¢-ation. He predicts an attend. six months of 1956, up sharply 
pointed director of the newly *"ce of 250. from last vear's first-half net 
opened Washington office of \ of $32,672,177 C 
Hamilton Wright Organization, ‘Yoles This resulted in per share 


National Press , earnings of $5.04, as contrasted 
Inc. in the a rhe Treasury's latest issue with $3.22 in the previous pe-' 


vilding. The Wright firm,of 91-day bills sold i c 
aon Sondenerters oy York for a ortes Ae gee riod. Sales were $236.914,381 
City, acts as public relations average yield of 2.603 per cent, “5 against = for the ée 
representative for many for- compared to 2.399 last week .. . Y°#" #80 Perioe. 
eign governments. Runkle for- American Security & Trust The Anaconda Company,) 
merly was director of publiic'Co. has launched a series of co}. third largest U. S. producer of 
relations for the Economic De- or advertisements on the back Copper, reported net income 
velopment Administration at iis cover of Pennsylvania Railroad for the first six months of the 7. 
San Juan offices. He served as dining car menus .. . James year of $61,334,128, almost 
lieutenant colonel on Genera! XN. Young has been promoted double its profit for the similar 
Omar Bradley's staff during ‘© Manager of the branch store period of 1955. Net profit per 
World War II and tater was a % Rodman Hat Co. at 1129 Share was $7.07. also nearly 
correspondent for Time maga- 7th st. nw. ... Hilton Hotels double earnings of $3.59 per > 
zine. ~ Corp. is analyzed in the latest Share in the 1955 period on a ge, 

newsletter of Auchincloss, total profit of — a 

. hs Parker & Redpath . The International Paper Co. re- 
Resort Airlines Report status of Baltimore & Ohio ported net earnings of $43,305,- 

Resort Airlines, Inc.. whose common stock has risen con- #34, or $3.92 a share, for the 
executive offices are at 1346 siderably, according to an ap- six months ended June 30. In 
Connecticut ave., reported a praisal by Bache & Co the like period last year the 
a “ee company earned $38,590,953 or 

. $3.50 a share. - 
For the quarter ended June 


. 
D 3 P d P 3 a profit totaled $21,862,413 
; in 
‘or $19.98 a share compared _ = . a oS , . ‘ ge . 

Pe roauce Prices with $20,306,514 or $1.84  isth Reseerces an uss Chicago Grain | oe agen 8 —_ ewe Diversification 
on eres ‘ ynole ale produce prices lowes repacked locally, bushel baskets share in the like 1955 quarter. — aie 3 PED Baa eee : f“-y- ; o's wm ain 8. ont  aaiee i oe mn 

himgton for | -t -carload jots 2 . . 
@x reporied by the Agriculture Depart: CaARROTS—Topped and washed. Cali- Bendix Aviation Corp. re- , m™ rs start screening the films late ' 
ment erate cle Bim gags. ca- ported net income of $5,173,157 ° : tp he ee J ol xy oy Insurance * Manufacturing 
yeuirs s. 25, 1 . 2360250 for the three months ended N y k B d P . : . 

PLES — sey ; | ' s . W on eS . Merchandising * Oil . 
roos Toose-pack.”2' ‘ ches up. 2 2S. baskets 178. Arizona. crates. 48. 1-l>. June 30, a pronounced decline e or ric ee om M is bg Pas pro- x oa 
ok. U.S. No. 1, 30-cz. minimum. 250, conn yellow. approximatery s. 260m the year ago quarter's ucing division o s. Sulphur * Aircraft Parts 

puanenes Ramee. {oz aryland. fair quality, crates, profit of $6,813,960. Net per Associated Press 
2\% inches up. 3.00, Wasbins ‘ine- hale enaliée. 1°78 a2 00: Maryland Whi. Share fell to $1.08 from the Total sales $4,120,000; year 
GREENS “Delaware bushel baskets $1.49 per share a year ago. ago $2,544,000. 
BANANAS~—~40-lb. cartons. cut. 4s0e@ *#'t 8941.00: collards. rape and turnie Columbia Gas System report- 
8.00: . lower Lope 1007 125. ng ennerivania. _ 1"2- ed its net income for 12 months ,.. 
ALOUPS 4 westside, 2UShel boxes, collarc. mustard end tur- . Allies Ch 3.5078 
ae et he ended June 30 rose 46.9 per asare 42sec? 


of Eastman Kodak Co. have | ONE WALL STREET. NEW 
elected Thomas J. McCarrick | \ Interest = Sone 
mace 28 general comptroller, succeed- : 
"1.3 ing Cornelius J. Van Niel who — 
1248 held the post for 21 years.... NEW YORK, Aug 14 @# 
Alloy Precision Castings Co. Loew's Inc. reported today it 
2.7 has appointed Walter Poremba had concluded an agreement to 
=< as assistant sales manager. lease its Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 


, film library of 725 feature pic- 
a Stock Boost Planned tures to Selevisien st ooh are AFFILIATED 
~y- NEW YORK (®—Sun Chemi- STTV in Los Angeles for seven FUND Ae, 


_* 
- 


SGsSseRzecs eas 


Affiliated Fa 


flit 


%.73 cal Corp. has called a special ¥?*S- 

ne stockholder meeting Oct. 16 to The price reportedly was in , a 
71 vote on a proposed increase in ¢ range of $4 to $5 million 4 Common Stock id 

3a: the authorized common stock _ Part of the agreement calls Hi investment Fund 2 

“8from 1,600,000 to 2,500,000 for Loew's to acquire a 25 per Sania Ncaleaar ae 
3.9 chare« cent interest in KTTV for RAVEN MEN jectives 
= $1.6 million in cash. It marks § this Fund are possible 
a Consumers Power Issue ‘he first entry of ~e big Hotly- fj long-term capital and 
Consumers Power Co. of tejevision broadcasting field. ff ino™me, Browth for its 

Michigan awarded its $40 mil- 4 nur M . oow president shareholders. 

lion of first mortgage bonds to said his company would seek Ach your tnecetment dealer for @ 

a group led by Halsey, Stuart i, acquire interests in other free Bookict- Prospectus descriptive 

& Co. on a bid of 100.21 for a strategie television stations in, % 4**!*4 fest © write to: 

i ag A ee Caupen. Shes aah other parts of the country. He } Lornp, Appett & Co. 

nz YCar bonds were reofiered at said control of film exhibition 63 Wall Street, New Tork 5 

m2 101 to yield better than 3.94 rights was one important as- |}- 

: | 

to eg DET cent, pect, but that expansion into SPREE gate Ee 
- , . : the broadcasting field was even ff pute. Po Ami 

«.% Goodrich Raises Prices more important ee ee 

uss AKRON. Ohio =®—RB. F sep onyhg Sa is owned out- ff] “eme 

"8 Goodrich hiked the prices of right the Los Angeles Times 

oa ite rubber soles and heel< 3 Mirror Publishing Co. pub- ” 

an per cent F. A. Lang shoe lishers of the Los Angeles 9 ci, & State 

sy Products sales manager, said Times and the Los Angeles, 

us the prices on all shoe prod- Mirror-News. Norman A. Chan- er 

a ucts had to be increased be- der. president of the publish- 

+. cause of added labor and other ing company, is board chairman Cc 0 N ps A Mi 

$6: costs of the station and Richard A. 4 6 

15.05 Moore is president. for 


7 > - : . 
aS an KTTV will have exclusive 


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™ Shares Offered tries, Inc., has # background of 


: 2 growth and the base for expan- 


lt Close For First Colony sion. Here is « potential profit 


epportanity you should investi- 


Life Company gate. Get the facts free and 
77% 7 without obligation—then de 
me 9 & Co = cide if you feel as we do that | 
Scott, orner & Mason, nc., anes , sho 
‘an are joint managers of an in- oh oe ees 
1 se vestment banking syndicate 
* which is offering 175,000 com- +a! 
ion mon shares of First Colony McGrath Securities 
™® Life Insurance Co., Inc., at CORPORATION 
iy, $12.50 a share. phomber American Steck Exchenge 
™ The company, with home of- Assoc 
ak fice in Lynchburg, Va., started | 79 Wall Street, N.Y. 5 WH. 4-0175 
tam “iting insurance on June 8, 
14% 1956, and as of July 25, 1956, | Please send me information on 
‘4% had received applications in 
2am the amount of $740,054 
241% Upon completion of the cur- 
‘am remt financing, outstanding 
24% Capitalization will consist of 
310,000 shares of $2.25 per com- 
mon. 

Participating in the offer- 
img are these Washington 
firms: Auchincloss, Parker & 

1 Redpath: Ferri r 


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ar pane, bs goal ppenes baskets, ordinary Salinas-Wateonville District. standard cent to $30,525,655 equal 
. cartons, 2-dosen sf J ew Jersey. 
LEMON: ; ee! een 1 ays eastern crates, 185. 1.25. ome 100. 24.91.53 a share from. $20,783,000, par 
men bt : ston type. ; . 
Srncies, per couet ou 6.00 88s s. New Jersey. fair auality. or $1 09 a share in the preced oo 
4.00: i268, 3.006r3.75: 144s, 2.7543.00. £302.00. Romaine. New Jersey, 1-1/9 Ing 12-month period. me 
. : a us craves Sir @uaiity ; ’ ' ifar 
EACHiis—Marriang, Goigen Jubiiee. "OMioNS “iba! — Selb” sacks, Cali-| 40°Rer,garmings reports, follow (for, he 
- 9 , = see “ : . nches r. 550 wise ted): f 
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Yellow. Globe iype. fair quality and con- 4 6 $8 TOs 
2 2547 2 5 New Yor . Yellow. .» siz months ended July 31 cAaw : ‘ 508 
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MELONS —~. Charleston Grays. — yom ee 16-qt. baskets, wet tneomne $4.859.725 
tah . '® P"PPERS—Bushel baskets. California. | N = Orient Airlines 
$1 423,198 


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2. Wonder t New Jersey. medium. fair w ¥~ 
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s08. ryiat Per quality and condition. emailer sise| a. 
aso". approximately, 30-34 1b. average, ang o — condition. 1 Doe} de A ghar iia Carp. 
: ‘ , : uriap Net income ; .255.6R4 
bs HAS NAP Bushell h a ooers woth ‘; a Seren ‘ as ar sy fy 
f )— Bushe ampers and ‘unless otherwise +s ' ashington. « ly-¥ Cc . Ine. 
Kets. Delaware. Contenders. Long Whites. 100-1. sacks. washed. § 06 aan? Co ie 
aua . and condition. .75471.25 5 laware. hdins, per. 50s. $4.405.459 3.781.915 
viend. Valentines. erdinary quality. erse obbiers. | 9 2 52 
2 alentines. or- 1.65: 100-ib sacks. unclassified. ing Precte ~ year ended « 
; Contenders : 
condition. 50. ‘LIMA? per. 50s. $59.316.471 %57.471_971 
ew Jersey. bushel ham- . lers. A re 36 2 96 
nary auality. 1.7542.25: peeorer. TOMATOES — meorte _oee- Bales *91.038 290.374 £965.797. 159 
. ’ Gee 
-~Domestic Round. 1%- : ausitts and ‘ 
*| crates. Delaware. New Jersey and condition. some lower. New Jersey. 14-at. Net income ’ $1.9446,.192 
syivania. 1000125: seme poorer. Daskets. pinks and ripes. 1 2501.50 A sha 7 


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Look at Studebaker — king-sized Rye 

indies ond cael deve Dividend Actions wipe 
Right now, during “Show Me” | ried Receré able to 
month at Studebaker, you'll find 


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... and Economy you're looking 
pees for. See your dealer today! 


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PATENT ATTORNEY... 


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Leading upstate New York manufacturer 


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background is necessary. Outstanding op- 
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Write Box No. M-324, Post-Times Herald 


wabeschShansiue 


“gtgagttite** 
STSSSSESSE*ES 


NO’... STUDEBAKER | 


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See your neighborhood Studebaker Dealer! 


e 


Stocks Gain Moderately in Quiet Trading 


Associated Press 


Total sales 1,790,000 shares; 
previous day 1,730,000; year 
ago 1,516,650; two years ago 2, 
897,320; Jan. 1 to date 366,307, 
455: 1955 to date 430,131,848; 
1854 to date 326,070,122. 


Dow-Jones Stocks 


NEW YORK. Aug 14 
Open High Lew Close 

* ide 91380 9879.93 «999.77 $17.97 
29 «6reils 166.74 167.17 
8 otis 76.54 76.95 
6S stks 181.46 182.92 

Transactions m sctecks 
tedey: ftadectriais, 177.000: raiireads, 
wtilities, 38.100: tetal, 255,998 


Net CP 


averaces 


49,809 


41% 


Babett | 5 a! ‘a+ * 


—~~ at 


Volume Rises Near Close 


last April when the Associated Press aver- 
age hit $191.50. 


NEW YORK, Aug. 14 \#—The stock market 
pushed higher in quiet trading today al- 
though there was a liberal share of small 
losers 

Leading issues turned higher soon after 
the opening and held steady through the 
session. Volume picked up toward the close 
and a renewed advance raised oils, air- 
crafts and coppers narrowly. 

Volume totaled 1,790,000 shares, compared 
with 1.730.000 traded in another slow session 
yesterday 

The advance failed to recover all the 
ground lost in a mild decline yesterday. Gulf 
Oil, which lost 45/8 in the previous session, 
was again heavily traded and picked up 2 
points to close at 129%. Royal Dutch was 
also favored and more than made up its 
small loss of yesterday with a gain of 2 5/8. 

The past several weeks the market has 


Wall 


Streeters 


saw an indication of 


strength in the market's ability to stay at 


this level. 


They interpreted the light trad- 


ing as a sign that investors were not ready 
to change their position while faced with 
uncertainties over Suez and domestic politics. 

The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
rose 90 cents to $189.10, with industrials up 
$2.20, and rails and utilities both down 10 
cents 

Boeing was the most active issue of the 


day, with 28,700 shares traded. 


It advanced 


2% to 53% following news that the Air Force 
had awarded 
totaling more than $576 million. 

On 
changes were irregular and narrow. 


Corporation bonds closed lower, 


the American Stock Exchange 


the company two contracts 
price 


United 


States Treasury issues lost on the over-the- 


2 


(08) High Lew Close Cis. 
1eve+ % Std OF) ND 1S0h 193 58% 


\Orug 
15%a+ Ve Stevens, 
+1 «(Stew War, 
17% Ste 8 6 


34 , 
Tite+ v Senray Gil wi 
on Searey pfA 1.1? 
2it%e+ Ve Sunray 2 pf 1.65 
Wh Suash Bis 4 
68%e— 4 Sunsh 


$ 
S1ve—1% Sup Oi! 
Seperier 


—T = 


(100) Wigh Lew Clese Che. 


Ma 2% 105 
Cal ie 
st} 1.4) 2 


57% 3+ % 
5% 57% 1+ 
M4 4% Wht 
1% 9% 3 
s Ss 1% 
m% TF +3 


a e+ 

22% 27+ “% 

18% 
1% «433% da 
27% 27% 27% 
™ % + % 


THE WASHINGTON’ POST and. TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


= a) 


14 


Orn 


By FHA 


Down Payments Cut 


Old Homes 


Tnited Press 


The Federal Housing Administration reduced minimum 
down-payment requirements on old homes yesterday to the 


same levél as new ones. 


It was the first time in the agency's history that down- 


payment requirements on new’ ~ 


and older homes were the 


» same. The change was author- 


4% 33% M41 
9? 8? @- 
1% 0% 10% 


a 198 
1% 12% 


8 
m%+ “e 


ized by the new housing law 
passed in the recently con- 
cluded session of Congress. 

The new minimum down. 
payments on FHA insured 
mortgages call for seven per 
cent on the first $9000 of the 
FHA valuation plus 27 per 
cent of the value over $9000, 
up to a maximum of $2000. 

Heretofore the minimum was 
12 per cent of the first $9000 
and 27 per cent of the re- 
mainder. 


continue...The FHA said it 
made the exception to “dis- 
courage” by-passing FHA in- 
spection during construction, 
FHA Commissioner N n 
P. Mason said the new terms 
will give ‘neentives to build- 
ers and real estate interests to 
accept old homes in trade on 
new or larger ones. He said 
the former downpayments 
have proved an obstacle to 
growing families with mod- 
erate incomes who need more 


fluctuated just under its all-time high of | counter market. living space. 


On a $15,000 older home, for 
instance, the down-payment up re 


to now had to be at least $2700. Os ECO Ee 

can be as iow as $2000, | = GUARANTEED 
MORTGAGE 

INVESTMENTS 


One exception to the new 
Paying 


regulation will be on FHA- 
1242% « 15% 


insured mortgages on homes 

completed within the previous 

year, if no FHA inspection was 

made during construction. In 

these cases the previous down- 

payment requirements wil! 

AVERAGE 
ANNUAL YIELD 
NOT SUBJECT TO FLUCTUATION 
CASH PROFITS PAID MONTHLY 
INVESTMENTS 

START at $2500 


For brochures, phore or write 


(108) Clese Chg. ~ (900) Wigh Lew Clese Che. 


114% 114% 114% mgh Lew 


9% 9 9%+ * 

82% 83s 83% 

5 mm § 

47 \4 i+ 
108%_ 109'e+ * 
33%_ 33'>- 


WHY CREDIT IS TIGHT 
On the whole, banks have 
no “free” reserve balonces. 


fessna Ai 
Chad Goeth 

p Chaim = Gelt 
Allee & St! 1.68 Chame Pas 
Allied Ch Jana 
Attied Mills 2 


Free Reserves of Member Benks 
f2> ~ Wont vs ToMTeSE 


mcrTy ®Awas fd 
~ —_ ee \ 
> —— s 


~ - 


1? 147% 147% 147%+1 
2512744 127 «2 3 =«6127%—T" 
72 11824 116% 1196%)+ 


Shee 2.48 Oxferd Pap 1.8608 18 48% 
Tetate! 


au» 0 aa» 
-. “ .. Am Fish SOe 1 11 


6% 88%+1 
13% 13% 
& 72% 70% 
2034 


30% 
2% 27% 


BALIONS OF DOLLARS 


UAL Plans Single Ticket 


CHICAGO ® — United Air 
Lines announced traffic agree-| 
ments with three foreign car- 
riers for movement of passen- 
gers and air freight on a sin- 
gle ticket or waybill between 
points served by United and 
the other lines. This arrange- 
ment was agreed to by Braath- 
ens, South American and Far 
East Transport, A.S., operating 
in Norway; Union of Burma 
Airways, serving Mandalay and 
Other Far East points, and 
Cambrian Air Services. with 

m% mms % routes in England, Wales and 
3 05% 8% s54u— % France. 
eh & 
2% Oe et Ms — 
11 1 «6% 1 + 
73 13% 9% 9%— % 


ist Cre Ceal te 


“% Mut 
3S 32% 32 2 = wh 


1419 


hy ~ At ve 
. MONTHLY AVERAGES 

Mer Balances im Excess of Lege! Requirements 
Deore federe! Seserve Soerd Morrie Kite 


Joba 4 
Lew Cilese Chg. ond 


jones & L 
joey ~Mig st. 


TAL Oi! 


Udylite 18 4% 16% 


City Pred 
City Str 
Ciark Equip ? 
Crew Ei ttt 1.280 
Cow El of 458 
Clevite Se 
Ma 


(108) High 

aus P au 
1. 05e ? 43% 
Se 


Fors Mer ‘i 49% 
Fawech €£ 


* Fajarée 


MASON MORTGAGE 
& INVESTMENT CORP. 


Suite No. 7 
2433 15th Street NW. 
Weshington 9, BD. C. 


HU. 3-4922 


‘es 
1.800 Kaiser 
x 


of 
oN Cal 2.4% 
Pac 3 33% 327% 
% Hs 


Pac 7 
23 6U7i% «69% 


pf 
Tosk ¢ 


Oldest Investment Banking Firm in Washington, D.C. 3 


t0e 
Firest pf4.se 
Fwet 4 Str 2s 
Furth Co. #8 
Fimthete 2.408 
a fw 


a 
fla PRL 1.28 
Feed Fair ib 
fF 


‘ft & ’ 
1? 16% 16% 16% For continuous 
2 


Cene Mills 


Congoleum twenty-four bour 


STOCK MARKET REPORTS 


by automatic telephone 


: 


20% 
+ “ 
7+ “ 


rez 
+ 


149%) 149%— ' 
189% 183% — 


78 141 
165 184 
§ 77" 


2 
s 


41% 


S9555 
Hf 
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recording, dial 


ST. 3-5282 . “a 
Nolan, Fleming—W. B. Hibbs & Co, 


MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE 


i Pet 1. 
Pilishy Mitis 2.58 
Pills Mills pf4 
. 


ws 
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<c 


Freest ‘Swi 


138 1 #27 27 ch 3 7 5 
1.37 2178 25% 75% ue ra 14 «632% 


16 1856 19's 


1. 


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LeeeS Ges 18 
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?Se 78 
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#33 
~s* 
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15 Most Active Stocks 


NEW YORK. A 1 #—Sales, 
prices and set chenges of the 
petive stecks teday 
28.700 Geeing Aur 
24.708 Gulf Oi)! 

21,000 Chrysier 
9.000 US Steel 
17.500 Gen Meters 
16.506 Am Tel & 
15.48° Free tan’ Tra 
16.100 Stend Gil tnd 
1.709 Unit Ove & CR 
14,780 Roya! Dutch 
14,788 Loews 

12,708 Sperry Rand 
13.900 Stand O11 NO 
1). 800 Anecerda Ce 
17,308 Cert-feed « dis 


cleting 
1$ 


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23° 
= 


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What Stocks Did 


Pévances “6 760 ; ? 
80 ’ 


ra 
Cec! ™ # al, »)\_ 6 YOURS 


Fetal  leones c on < for the asking 


ae 


New 1956 bighs 
New 1958 lows 


Leng ist Lt 1.18) 9 20% 
Longil pfD 4.25 88 §7% 
Leritlard 1.28a 8 
Leriliard pf 7 240 139 
LevisveSt 2.281 


tions together with our opinion of various se- 
curities, just phone or write us. You will 
receive our Market Letter every other weck— 
it is yours without charge or obligation. 

We will be open Saturday—9 AM, till 1 PM. ; 


ae pee , 


729 15th Street, N.W. © NAtional $4322 : 


ie 


tintin 


EXPERIENCED 


property 
management 


Cont Bak div 31% 
16434 
5}°s 
13% 


If you'd like a regular look at market condi- 
| 


47, 4%- Lukens Sti taxd 


Ry Sig 2.488 3 87% 
Realty 


{2\+ "8 Coop Bess 1.580 

1a “8 Comper Ree .TSe 

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Enjoy the maximutn 
return on your real 
estate investment by 
sélecting a capable 
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agency. Choose your 
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carefully as you choose 
your initial investment, 


H.L. RUST CO. ~ 


NA. 8-81 0% 


3 
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INVESTMENT 
FUNDS 
INVITED 


Your money deserves the highest 
returns you can obtain without 
sacrifice of safety. EACH AC- 
COUNT is insured up to $10,900. 


NO TERN 
~~ Federal 
SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. 


1415 Eye St. M.W. =—=ssRE. 7-5 262 
Takoma Park: » 
Carroll and Maple Sts. 


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Acaeociated Pree« 


Total sales 710.000 
year ago 525,035. 
(100) High Lew 


38 605-168 
Memestead 3211-16 2% 2 
1! 4 
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51 7-16 


Cett BGever 
Cresie Pet 
Crown CPet 
Cub Am Oy 
Cob Ver Gi! 


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Farce Oils 
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Royalitedil 

Ryan C Pet 
Ryers 


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Sapohire Pet 
Schick tae 7? 
Seetiia Sti 30h 
ShekwW Air 3.507 
Servemech 46 

Shat 
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For Top 
Convention Coverage 


om LYONS’ 


Reports 
Richard L 


yons news 
specialty is District af 
fairs on Capitol Hill. He 
reports on local legisia- 
tion for The Washington 
Post and Times Herald 
When Washington held 
ts first official election 
in 83 years—in which 
party delegates were 
chosen to repreent the 
District at the national 
conventions—Lyons was 
the ace reporter who 
covered the significant 
event. He will be one of 
“sg nine news specialists 
who will be on the spot 
te bring you all the con- 
vention news. 

Get Lyons’ news of Di«- 
trict and Maryland dele- 
gations im The Wasb- 
ington Post and Times 
Herald. Phone Republie 
$1234 for home delivery. 


| 4 


gsF Peas 


bait aS 


fe 


Sterrett Cp .S8e 


- 


Cable 
xe 


£8 1) 
Lawr Ce 2 


Dene 250 
4.508 


_ne 
Pes 


— 


Pers Oil Pe 


ao 


Orede 100 
Fact 

tadust 

Gil Ky 2a 
Packaging 
Pred 7 


_ 
~ 


Su 


Shares 400 


edie i) 


* Vener Sys 
Vince 


Corp 
ces? 95¢ 


sitham Water 


ol = 
BS wwe enatianwata 


Borrowin 2 


; $250 Million 


we — % 
17%— 


* portedly 


‘ It had been rumored for 


Tite+ ‘*s 


? ) : 
> nance its expansion, 


NEW YORK, Aug. 14 (®?#—The 
Wall Street Journal said today 
in a dispatch from Boston that 
the Ford Motor Co. has ar- 
ranged to borrow $250 million 
in a longterm loan from a 
group of insurance companies 

The loan was underwritten, 
the paper said, by John Han- 
cock Mutual Life Insurance 
Co., together with other insur- 
ance firms, banking houses and 
pension funds. Details were not 
disclosed but, the Journal said, 
the imsurance companies re- 
took dowh a large 
portion of the loan 

Ford officials in 
no comment on the 


Detroit had 
financing 
some 
however 
company 
new cap 


weeks in Wall Street, 
that the big motor 
was negotiating for 


The Journal said Ford would 
use the money primarily to fi 
which in 
cludes introduction of its new 
“E” line of motor cars in the 


fall of 1957. 
‘ 


Steel Drums Raised 


CHICAGO #®— The Inland 
Steel Container Co., division 
of Inland Steel Co., announced 
price increases today of slightly * 
less than 10 per cent on steel 


* drums and pails. 


* effective Wednesday. 


1-18 


The new prices were to be 
Company 
spokesmen said the new prices 
are intended to reflect increases 
in steel and labor costs 


New Heavyweight Champ 


Stop by or give us a call and we'll bring 
a truck around for a demonstration— 
either way. The important thing is to 
make sure you try a new Chevy Task- 
Force truck before you buy. They're 
outselling all other trucks again this 
year, which is a sure indication they 


cow 


Stork Exchange: 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Leics Wednesday, August 15, 1956 | Px 


el 


7 


Rank of Bethesda (' 1.50) 

Commerte (118) 

FIRE INSURANCE 

Firemen’s (1.68) 

Netions! Unies (1.08) 
INSURANCE 


TITLE 
’ Columbia (20) 
Real Estate (29) 

MISCELLANEOUS 
con. 69 


Vesterday't gricet om Washington Steck fx 
Sranch of the Philadiephia-Beltimere Sank of 


s* 


her an ofe fA t#ii 
The ofe ng ti made oniy Oy 


ot eet meni it ae rrr a talicriatiog aft ates ‘a hay qn af thee facurtive?. 


Thr 


be Pra: becius 


9%. 10 ot 99%. Ae August 15, 1956 


eam 2&8 bar fiche 


175,000 Shares 


f (1.68) 

—— wy “ 7 pfé (1.125) 
20 
( 
4 


19% 

BONDS 
PUBLIC UTILITY 
Georgetewn Gas ist Ts, 1981 
ot Elec Sewer D%q's, 1977 

Is, 1983 


Spe First Colony Life Insurance Company 


= B, ("2.00) , 

Washingtes Gas 5 Incorporated 
MISCELLANEOUS 

Ter OF 8 Ww Cp ist 4's, 1958 


1%. & 


(A Vincinta Conporarion) 


PUBLIC UTILITY 
Amer Teli & Tel 
Capital Transit 
Pot Elec Power com (1 18) 
Pott lecPowerCe 360° ef¢ A(t 80) 
PethiecPewerCe 3.60% pfdA(t 80) 
Wert Gas Lt com. (7.08) 

Wash Gas Ut com efd (4.25) 
Wook Gas Lt com conv efé 14.58) 
WATIANL BANE 

1.88) 


es cate ow extra Common Stock 


Deciered of paid se fer this year ‘ 
($2. 


BLOOL 


23 Par Value) 


MARY — 


Price $12.50 per Share 


Copita’ 
Liberty (6 
Limcete) =6( 1.88 
Rigas (19) 
Washington (1.28) 
TRUST COMPANY 
Amer See & Tr (1.88 
Nat'l Saw Tr (1 68) 
Suberten Yrest Ce (130 
Uavee Trost Co. (1.28) 
SAVINGS BANE 


Johnston, Lemon & Co. Scott, Horner & Mason, Inc. 
Auchincloss, Parker & Redpath 
Stirlin 
Goodwyn & Olds 

Wyllie and Thornhill 


Index 


The Associated Press 
3 com 


178.28. 


Commodity 


NEW YORK. Aug 14— 
wetted whelessie price index of 
medities teday declined te 188. 

Previews Gay 181.78, week age 
moeth age 176.06, year age 178.13 

1956 


1 
_ 182.37 7 4 «175.48 
173.79 168.25 168.55 

“97 average eauats 106.) 


Ferris & Company 
Rouse, Brewer & Becker 
Birely & Company 


g, Morris & Company 
Mackall & Coe 


Smurnolf in tomato juice 
it leaves you breothiecs ' 


Omimoff, 


the greatest nome in VODKA 


80 & 100 Proof. Dict. from erain. Ste. Pierre 
Smirnoft Fis. (Div. of Heubiein), Hartford, Coan 


178.55 


Foreign Exchange 


NEW YORK, Aug. 14 &—Foreige tExchenge 
retes fellow: Canadian Gellar m@ Hew York 
open market 21/32 per 
107.83% United States wo 
Great Griteie (pound) $27.75 5°'16. of 
of a tent 


Alester G. Furman Co. 


« 3&00 


twaweercer 


New Lightweight Champ 


New Middleweight Champ 


hevrolet Task-Force Trucks 


Stop ‘by tor the low price and the lowdown on 


Only franchised Chevrolet dealers 


offer more for the money. 
bine low price with a never-say-die 
kind of dependability which Chevrolet's 
always been famous for. And they bring __ ing 
you today’s most modern features, in 
every model. 
for fast-working peak efficiency on any 


» the year's fastest workers 


They've got the industry's greatest line- 
up of transmissions—starring exclusive 
Powermatic for 5000 through 10000 
veries trucks (optional at extra cost) 
hey re fully loaded with more of the 
things you want! Whatever.you do, get 
our low price before you buy! 


kind of job! How can you beat that? 
They've got the most modern short 
stroke V8 engines, for example—pack 
more power per pound than any 
competitive truck V8. (Standard in 
many middieweights and all heavies: 
optional at extra cost in other models 


They com- 


right through the line. 


- 


display this famous trademark 


See Your Authorized Chevrolet Dealer 


IN 


, 


Orioles Blank Nats, 3-0, as Johnson Fans I; 


Mantle Hits No. 


Bob Addie’s 


Column 


IT OCCURS TO ME 
RALTIMORE, Aug. 14—That Jim Tatum may have 
to eat his words when his North Carolina team plays 
Maryland this fall Tatum is quoted as saying that 
none of the Marviand backs could make the North 
Carolina backfield ...It could that when the Terps 
play the Tar Heels, the Maryland 
hove will make the North Carolina 
backfield on several plays 


he 


That Vin Scully, the broadcaster 
for the Dodgers, should be awarded 
the gold microphone with cluster for 
his audacity in a recent game... 
Vin had the courage to tell his “un 
seen” audience that Don Newcombe 
was pitching a no-hitter Usually, 
the broadcasters weasel out of this 
situation by saving: “There have been 
only five hits in this Brooklyn-Phila 
delphia game and the Dodgers have 
all five of them How can a guy 
itting in some bird cage from 


Addie seine 


y 


the action, jinx a no-hitter 


af the 60 homers Babe Ruth hit in 


he wrong They have 


RECHECK 


the record 


\ 


chow ¢ 


THAT 
1927 hooks to 
Ruth hitting his 60th homer off Tom Zachary in his 154th 
ceason | checked 1927 news 
goth homer on a Saturday, 
153d game The Yanks 
Oct and Ru 


last game of the the 
s and Rabe actually hit 
ww \ ats 


up thet 


nr 
paper 
Sept 


his 


against the mn nis 


c<eacnon on A Sunda wn h it no 


wound 


homers in the final game 


Cincinnati wins the National League 
visitors will have to sleep in the streets or bring 
. Both cities, apparently not sharing the 


That if Milwaukee or 


pennant 


Two Runs 
Off Stobbs 
Set Up by 


Two Errors | 


Rob Addie 


Rv. 
i 


Matt Reporter 
BALTIMORE, Aug. 14—Like 
‘Wrong-Way” Corrigan of long- 
ago fame, the Nats seem to do 
things in reverse when Chuck 
Stobbs is in the box, 


They proved that again to- 
nizht as Connie Johnson hand- 
cuffed them with a six-hitter'’ 
and struck out 11 as the Balti- 
more Orioles won, 34, before 
a crowd of 21.314. 

This was the fourth time 
Stobbs has been On the wrong 
end of a shutout in the 10 times 
the Nats have been blanked 
this season. To make it worse, 
two of the Orioles’ runs.were 
unearned as the result of mis- 
cues by Joe Valdivielso and 
Whitey Herzog 


Chakales Halts Rally 


Stobbs retired in the eighth 
after the Birds, who led, 14, 
going into that inning, got two 
more runs. Bob Chakales cut 
iff the rally but it Was no use. 

Johnson. who had been 
knocked out in eight straight 
starts prior to tonight, had it 
in the clutch. The Nats did 
all the growling and the Orioles 
did all the-biting 


The Washington 


Times Berald 


Sports 


AUGUST 


15, 1956 


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NEW YORK, Aug. 140 
Mickey Mantle socked his 424 
home run deep into the left 
field seats and little Billy Mar- 
tin drove in four runs with 8 
homer and double tonight as 
the New York Yankees thumped 
the Boston Red Sox, 12-2, be- 
fore a crowd of 52,409, largest 
single game draw of the season 
in the major leagues. 

The crowd attracted by 
Mantle’s bat and the first post- 
spit appearance here by Bo-- 
socker Ted Williams—boosted 
Yankee stadium attendance 
over the million mark for the 
llth consecutive season. 

This season's total to date is 
1,047,353, the 20th year the 
Yankees have pulled jn more 
than a million. 

While Williams played~ it 
Straight (no spit, one hit), 
Mantle gave the crowd the pay- 
off with a sweet-swinging, 370- 
foot blast in a three-run third 
inning against southpaw Mel 
(No-Hit) Parnell. Martin was on 
base, after doubling home the 
first run of the inning. 

The home run put Mickey 
13 games ahead of Babe Ruth's 
record-60 pace in 1927. 

Mantle had a perfect night, 
added two singles and a walk 
while upping his league batting 
average to .376 and pushing his 


Except for the second inning 
when the Birds scored their) 
first unearned run, no Balti-| 
more man got as far as second 
base until the fateful eighth. 
when another error broke the) 
game wide-open. 
But then, the Nats just FEELING FINE—Nashua, the millionaire race horse, shows 
couldn’t deliver that one vital, his trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons that he’s in fine fettle 


their own tent 


top runs-batted-in total to 106 

The big third gave Johny 
Knucks the cushion he needed 
for his 16th victory, but the 
young righthander who has lost 
six ad to weather late 
troubles. 

Martin's eighth home run 
gave the league-leading Yan- 
kees two runs in the first. They 
added two in the eighth on 
Yogi Berra’s double. Mantle’s 
single, an error, a bunt single 
and a sacrifice fly against re- 


Luke Sewell 
liefer Dick Sisler. Then they 
made it a total rout with five 


Fired by Seattle 
in the eighth 


vane BRT ._E, Aug. 14 *®#—Luke soeron 
Sewell's discharge as manager Goodman 
jof Seattile’s Pacific Coast Kaus 


Giants Halt Dodgers; 
Mavs Blasts Homer \League baseball club was an- Vernon 
~ nounced today by General 4 


BROOKLYN. Aug. 14 (®#—Willie Mays’ two-run homer in the Manager Dewey Soriano. 
eighth inning lifted the last place Giants into a 3-1 victory to The ouster of the former Parnel > 
night over Brooklyn's second place Dodgers major leaguer came after a aS ecnens 

Willie's 20th homer of the season, blasted into the left fiela Seattle slump tn which the Siler 
seats off relief pitcher Clem Labine, capped a three-run inning Rainiers dropped 9 out of 10 BT pet ry 
for the Giants after the Dodgers had broken a scoreless due! games and slipped 12% games bp: Totals 
between Sal Maglie and Jim’ behind league-leading Los }—Groundes out fer since in tn 
Hearn in the seventh on a walk, : _ | Angeles. ¢ WM sacrifice fly for Coleman in th 
sacrifice and Junior Gilliam’s Sports on Radio, TY Bill Brenner. Seattle's Row tore, bP age 
double TELEVISION player-coach, will take over ot Kiews. Re Bauer 

Maglie, facing his old mates peony awe the team for the series opener Kucks ge 
for the first time. had held the BASEBALL — Washington tomorrow night against San Martin 
Giants to four hits. walking Ys. Baltimore, WTTG-TV Diego. Sewell declined com. 
two and striking out four be- (Channel 5), 8 p.m, ment on his ouster Jeni , 
fore being lifted for a pinch- RADIO He piloted the old St. Louis neo: Martin, 
hitter in the seventh. 


7 Browns to their only American 6. 
The Giants wasted no time Begg no wp ye League pennant in 1944, andi2 fone 
getting to Labine, Brooklyn's eal ~ pap DC (1260 was under a one-year Seattle ker 
relief ace who now has a 9-6 Sh (ce P Me contract, tty 
record. Daryl! Spencer led off — Mo eee 
the eighth with a single and 
Hank Thompson, batting for 


Hearn, got a double when his A 4 Stores Open Daily 8 AM. to ; DM. 


hit got away from Gino Cimoli Cc 


BEFORE NEW PRICE 
| RISE TAKES ErFecr 


Because of rising costs the industry's major tire com 
panies have boosted prices on retailers’ current tire pur- 
chases. Despite this increase MARKET TIRE CO. WILL 
HOLD THE LINE AS LONG AS PRESENT STOCKS 
LAST! Buy now and save before prices ge up! 


optimism of the have booked conventions for 
World Series time and the hotels will be jammed. 


sportswriters 


That area recreation heads should look into the proposed 
Connie Mack League which will be exclusively for older 
teen-agers from 17 to 19. taking the boys from the Babe 
Ruth League which has a 14-16 bracket 


Internationa! News 


winner was scratched from last Saturday's $100,000 At. 
lantie City Handicap when he came down with colic. Mon. 
day he ate his first good meal since the attack. 


THAT THORNTON MOORE; president of the Edgemoor 
Tennis ( should be proud of the youngsters his “neigh- 
borhood club” developed ... For instance, one of the 
young swimme! rim Jecko. is on the 800-meter relay swim 
team which will represent the United States in the Olympics 
id Junior Davis Cup tennis team 
Edgemoor product, is one of 
the favorites for the All-Army tennis title... Then there 


ol Labine Loses, 3-! 


has 


Dell is on the 


another 


Dona 


while Pvt. Tim Coss 


if 
1b 


Stobbs Loses 10th 
ileveland 
Clevelan 

tory of the year while Stobbs 
net 
*. ct 

With t. Ne « 

weil as co-holder (with his dad, Hugh Lynch Jr.) of the poor ce ein Herzog and Pete Homers by Wayne Belardi and 


blow which would have put with a hearty horse laugh. The 4-year-old all-time money 
Johnson on the ropes—and they _ Mn scthidtaaiaamagie deinen sited 
The Orioles also had a total 
of six hits, but they managed 
to get them in the right places. 
lost his 10th and now is back | 15 | ¢ 4. 
is Donna Floyd, the national under-15 girls’ champion of at the 500 mark n ot 1, - 
last vear Another promising youngster !s Hugh Lynch The first frustration.for the 
a Runnels singled, Whitey going Ray Boone in the 15th inning 
Middle Atlantic Father-Son title ro complete the dis- to third Clint ¢ /ourtney stroked ruined a fine relief pitching 
the doubles finals of the National Junior Chamber of Com- 


eo ows awbheath 
~~ se“ e—teneew 


evovrowl ene. 


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is 


had plenty of chances. 
Def 
Tigers Defeat 
Johnson scored his fifth vie- 
TII. one of the leading under-15 players in the country as Griffs came in the first inning. CLEVELAND, Aug. 14 @# 
right and inacn was doubled gave the Detroit Tigers a 6-4 


at the plate trying to score victory over the Cleveland “Mun 


In the second inning, there Indians tonight. 
were two out when Grady Hat Cleveland’s Al Smith had 
ton beat out a siow roller tO smacked a three-run homer in 
Valdivieslo who threw the ball the eighth to tie the game, and 
away as the runner went to sec- Gene Woodling homered for 
ond. Tom Gastell smashed a Cleveland in the last of the 
clean single to center scoring 15th 
Hatton Bellardi’s smash over the 
The Nats had their chances |center field fence scored Ear! 
then as Stobbs settled down to Torgeson. 
a fine performance. In the Early Wynn and Mossi com- 
fifth, Herb Plews walked and phined to retire 28 Detroit’ bat- 
jmoved to second on Stobbs’ ters in a row from the 4th to 
‘one-out single. But Eddie Yost the 13th ineing. 


merce tournament recently 


That you'd think that by some people would know 
we have another branch of service called “The Air Force” 

. When Lt. Ralph Guglielmi (of THE AIR FORCE!) was 
introduced at the All-Star football game in Chicago last 
week, to accept his most valuable player award, his branch 
“The Army Air Corps.” 


now 


of service was referred to as: New grort "Se 
°e 
L 3. 50 Parnell 


HO. 


That, speaking of most valuable player awards, it was a 
vindication for Bob Pellegrini to be selected as the outstand- 
ing player in this year’s All-Star game... Many people 
were inclined to downgrade Pellegrini when Maryland lost 
to Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl but experts-agreed he did 
s fine job... He proved it in the Browns’ game. 


GAL Che 
debe’ 7 

THAT THE BROWNS will be lucky to win six games in >) 
league competition this year... Without Otto Graham, 
they don't look too formidable and no one knows that better 
than Coach Paul Brown... The other teams in the league 


have a lot of catching up to do with the Browns. 


That the most valuable award in baseball is unfair to 
players of tailend teams The most valuable player 
invariably is picked from a pennant-winner or a contender 
and some great performances, such as Pete Runnels is 
nutting on this year, are disregarded . It would be fairer 
to pick a most valuable player from each team. 


© No Carrying 
Charge! 


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Gilliam r-if 


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That the Nats have a lot of promising pitchers in their 
farm system and may not be too bad next year 


| @~..8-vee IAROw~-enve 
29 9900 BUF NR NOWawWS 
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FIRST LINE 
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NYLON 
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That everybody will want to become a major leaguer 
after a look at the proposed increases in the pension plan 
which would give 10-yea? men $200 a month at the age of 
50 ._ A man would have to save a fantastic sum (about 
$52,000) to draw $200 a month at 530 


—SSeesosocorwusws® 


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eNea) 
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R-- Tore son, , Bele 
Tuttle, Boiling, Avi‘ 
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Columnist Shirley Povich is on vacation. His column will 


be resumed on his return. 


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Reduced Prices! 
Recappabdie Exchange 


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fards Win. 6-2 
Nelson’s Pinch Homer 
In Sixth Downs Braves 


LOUIS, Aug. 14 \‘#—Rocky Nelson's pinch-hit home run 
pitching of veteran Murray Dickson lifted the 
victory over the league-leading Mil- 


: 
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J 47.40 | “?0.88 


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Rv Foytac 3 ee. by Gromek 


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ST 
and the steady 
St. Louis Cardinals to a 62 
waukee Braves tonight 

The for Milwaukee. 
paired with a defeat for Brook- 
lyn and a victory for Cincin 
nati, left the Braves with a two. 
game lead over the Dodgers 
and a three-game spread over 
the third-place Redlegs. 

Nelson belted a three-two 
pitch to the right field pavilion 
roof off starter and loser Bob —— 
Buh! in the sixth inning to put 
the Cards into a 3-2 lead that)‘ 
would have held up all the way 
He scored behind Bobby Mor- ore 

Buhi 


gan. 
It was the Rock's third 
two as a pinch hitter 


homer. 


ence coming to the Cardinals $ 


14.88 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
Pet. G.B. 
Milwaukee 
9‘, Brooklyn 
11 Cincinnati 
1442 St. Louis 
20‘. Philadelpsia 
24‘ Pittsburgh 
28 (Chicago . 
73 36 


New York . 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Baltimore, 3; WASHING. 


New York, 3; Brooklyn, 1. 
TON, @. 


Cincinnati, 2; o, 6. 
Chicago, 12; Kansas City, 1. 


St. Louis, 6; Milwaukee, 2. / 
| Philadelphia, 3, 1; Pittsburgh, 

Detroit, 6; Cleveland, 4 (15 ®, 2. 
innings). 


New York, 12; Beston, 2. z 
, done 4 ity (night}—Antonelli 
WASHINGTON at atttecesil Pittsburgh at Philadelphia 
5 tenn Stone (3-3) or Wiesler re t)}—Kline (9-13) vs. Meyer 


4 (night) Cincinnati at Chicago (2)—. 
. hey (Ll. 2) vs. Lemon (15-9) Jeffeoat (3-2) and Gross (2-0) or 
at New York—Brewer Fowler (7-16) ws. Meyer (1-4) 
dine va. Pord (14-4). and Hacker (2-11). 
Chieage at Kansas cei Milwaukee at St. Louls 
(night)}—Denovan (5-7) vs. Bur- (night)}—Trowbridge (2-6) vs. 
(2-4). \Poholsky : 


New York 
Cleveland 


loss 


fanned and Herzog flied out. Wynn retired the last 11 bat- 
In the sixth, Roy Sievers sin- 
Drags the next 17, but Al Kaline 
gled with two out and Jim broke the string with a single 
fanned. : 
In the 15th, after Woodling the lineup as a defensive move | 
Stobbs had no trouble whtil homered, Vic Wertz singled in right field. 
out in the eighth. Francona 
Al Aber replaced Jim Bunning |Jackie Brandt's infield out, set- 
walked then Dick Williams sin-.n4 retired Jim Busby to enditing up Mays’ homer. CHARGE 
Herzog let the ball get away perrorr CLEVELAN ATNO 
i the Dodgers in place of Car! 
as Francona legged it home for Roreeran 4 Avie 2h : Furillo®the club's lone .300 hit- 
or 
Chakales came in and after $8} © No ae 
fever. Gilliam moved to left 
walking Bob Nieman, got Gus Belardl if 4 Charge! 
Wil. of wes fe, ‘field in the eighth. 
liams was out trying to steal ¢ Boone. 3b 
home Tuttle of 
alive in the ninth by drawing a akeane’ 
walk with two out. But Lou cPorter 
Roig, popped up to end the gqeisis sii 4810 Totals 87 14 46 12 
game BPouled ont ioe ye eres a+ 
dos walked in the fourth, | 
was the first pass issued ow ~ we 
There was an “inter- faith” 
demonstration and parade 
layed the starting time for 10 
sown minutes ... Hal Smith, Bal- 
placed on waivers ... The 
rumors was he would be 
who in turn would waive Joe 
Ginsberg.to the Orioles .. 
with a sore wrist... Calvin 
|. Griffith was at the game .. 
Boston and then take off for 
his tour of the midwest and far 
have drawn 632.504 for 45 | 
home dates . They expect 
from Brooklyn about two weeks 40” Is Over The two teams 
meet again Wednesday night 
The pint-sized Dickson held Tost 
the Braves to nine hits, walked & 
his 9th victory against a like | 
number of defeats. 


Herzog Fumbles Ball ters he faced. Mossi retired 
Lemon walked. But Plews srer two were out in the 13th. 
Billy Gardner doubled with One and Rocky Colavito doubled.| The tying run scored on 
'gled to center scoring Gardner the game. Gilliam started in right for | 
IT 
the third run mal te Senith. Se ter, who was bedded down with ee | 
Triandos on a fly while leert BROOELYN 
ouse c 
Plews kept the Nats’ hopes Poytach.p 
Berberet, batting for Tony thes” 
SIDEBARS—When. Trian- | seers aaa 
Stobbs in 17 1/3 innings . . 
before the game ... It de- 
| timore catcher, has been 
picked up by Kansas City 
George Kell is out of action 
He'll accompany the Nats to 
west... The Orioles already 
to hit 850,000 before the sea- 
ago WASHINGTON HRELO A 
one and fanned six to pick up| 
MILWAUREE ST. Lou's 


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TODAY'S GAMES | 
‘New York vs, Br at 


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VALUE thru VOLUME 


The Minors 


INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE 
mond § Montrea! 4 ig* 
Babes: ?< Cotambes | -4 
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 
Mobile & Nashville @ > 


Dalia 


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es 


TEXAS LEAGUE 
bas Antonie © more’ Gore. T (7-4). 


ts s 


Redlegs Shut Out 


Cubs on Nuxhall’s Five-Hitter; 2- 


Miss Stewart 
Advances 


WINNIPEG. Aug. 14 (#—AIl 
six Americans scored convince- 
ing victories in the first round) 
of the Canadian Women's Open! 
golf championship today, but. 
defending champion Mar lene! 
Stewart of Fonthill, Ont., had) 
to go right down to the last 
hole té win over 20-year-old 
Noreen Laing of Port Credit, | 
Ontario. 

Highly regarded Barbara Mc- 
Intire of Toledo, Ohio, headed 
the United States group into 
the lés with a 6and4 victory 
over Mrs. W. F; Knox of Van- 
couver. 

Other visitors to win were 
Mary Patton Janssen of Char- 
lottesville, Va.. Judy Bell of 
Wichita, Kan., Pat Lesser of 
Seattle, Virginia Denehy of 
Lake Forest, Il. and Mrs. 
Maurice Glick of Baltimore, 
Md. 

Miss Janssen also ended her 
match on the 14th with a 5-and-, 
4 victory over youthful Bar- 
bara Morrison of Winnipeg. 
Mrs. Glick, who surprised ev- 
erybody by doing some knitting 
hetween holes, walked into the 
elu b house—still knitting—¥T- 
and& winner over Mrs. Katie 
Wilson of Lethbridge, Alta. ) 


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Today’s Events 


SANDLOT RASEBALI 
TRI ve Siiver Hill. Washington Pest 
end tm Herald = Leacue 
plaveffs. eat Ellipse. 5:30 
SERVICE nacenat.s 
Andrews Air Force Race at Fort Menr- 
Peeth. 


RECORD BREAKER—Hair 


gasping for breath at the tape, Janet Raff 


sets a new women’s world ma 


——— ——— 


yaieter Mec 


wprqooeu 


flying and 


rk of 56.5 see- 


Haddix, Simmons Win 


Phillies Whip Pirates 
Twice, 3-0 and 11-2 


PHILADELPHIA, 
sparkling southpaws Harvey H 


\ug.~14—+?—Trhie Philadelphia Phillies’ 


addix and Curt Simmons, bul. 


warked by Stan Lopata'’s heavy hitting. won their seventh 
‘straight victories apiece tonight as the Phils took a twi-night 


pair from the Pittsburgh Pirat 

A crowd of 32,873 was on 
hand, partly to see 1955 Na 
tional League batting cham- 
pion Richie Ashburn, Phils 


Wa 
centerfielder, honored between 


games. The tow-head, who 
batted four for nine during the 4% 
evening, drove home an expen- 
sive automobile as part of the; 
remembrance. 

Lopata drove in all three 
runs for Haddix in the opener = 
with a first inning single and a| 
fifth-inning home run with| 
Marv Blaylock on base. Haddix 
scattered six hits, five singles 
and a double by losing pitcher 
Bob Friend, for his 11th victory 
in 14 decisions. 

The Phils made Simmons’ 
second game triumph easy with 
an eight-run outburst in the 
second inning on two triples, a 
double, five singles, a walk, and 
an error. Simmons contributed 
the double and a single to the 
assault. Lopata and Del Ennis 
hit the triples. 


THE ORIGINAL 
‘ORY. VODKA 
80 PROOF 
“Joo PROOF 


—-— 


Preduct of Booka Kampor yo, 
Gchenley, Po. and Fresno, Col. Mode 
- tram Grom. 


—_—— + 


Who's really boss Not he .... not she! 

The KITTY rules what is to be! 

So build it up .. . save all you can. 

Those dividends* will boost your plan! 
i*libero! . . 


Columbia 
Federal 


. paid twice a year) 


Cotvadie the Preteswons 


es, 30 and 11-2. 


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day. Janet, 19-year-old commercial artist, 
beat out Miss Bonner (left). 


. CHICAGO 


¥ for oeeneen in 34. g 


Post Hits 
Home Run 


In Fourth 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14 @ 
‘Wall Post unloaded his 22d 
‘home run of the campaign to- 
day to power pennant-contend- 
‘ing Cincinnati to a 2-0 decision 
over the Chicago Cubs and end 
a string of three losses hung 
on the Redlegs by pace setting 
Milwaukee, 

Post's blast into the left cen- 
terfield bleachers of Wrigley 
Field came in the fourth inning 
‘and marred an otherwise fine 
six-hit pitching chore for the 
‘Cubs’ 21-year-old rookie, Don 
Kaiser. It was his sixth set- 
back against three victories. 

Joe Nuxhall was in to the fin- 
ish for his second shutout of 


ithe season and his first deci-| 


sion since July 22. He boosted 
his record to 88 with a neat 
five-hit job, striking out four, 
serving only one walk and only 
jonce permitting a Cub to reach 
third. 

That was the sixth inning 
‘when Monte Irvin singled and 
got only to third on Jim King’s 
\double into the right field cor- 
ner. 
| Despite some shaky fielding, 
Kaiser maintained his poise 
and was in control even after 
i\Post’s homer. But his mates 
failed to back him at the plate 
jand in the field. The Redlegs 
collected an unearned insur- 
ance run in the eighth. 
'CINC wee‘ " . CHICAGO 


| Temple 2b 
Robinson.\’ 
Belil.cf 


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International News Kindali. 


By Washington 
Aid Violators 
Identified 


re 
12.] \ . a SEATTLE, Aug. 14 (‘*—The 
i¢ tol ‘ names of four University of 
Washington players who ac- 

KANSAS CITY, Aug. 14 ™ cepted off-campus financial aid 
Jack Harshman tossed a four-in violation of Pacific Coast 
hitter tonight while his Chicago Conference rules were af- 
White Sox teammates bela nounced today. 
bored Kansas City for five runs) Only one of the four — Nat 
in the opening inning and then navis a left guard from Berke- 
eased to a 12-1 decision over jey Calif. — was considered 
the floundering A's. likely to be a first-string reg- 

Harshman also contributed a ylar this season. 
homer with two aboard. | Others named by George 

The Sox southpaw missed a Briggs, athletic director at 
shutout in the third when the washington, were: 

A's scored an unearned run om Jerry Esser, right tackle, 
a walk, a double error by Luis Bremerton, Wash.; Bill Till, left 
Aparicio, and a wild pitch. guard, Walla Walla, Wash., and 

Harshman fanned eight and Benny Hammond, center, Rich- 
walked only two for his third mond. Calif. 
straight victory and his third Davis served briefly on the 
straight completed game. His frst string last year until side- 
record now is 10-7. lined by injuries. 

Briggs said the players 
grant-in-aid and campus jobs 
for $100 monthly will continue. 
The four, if otherwise eligible, 
wil be permitted to play in any 
five successive games this fall 

The five-game rule was ap 
proved recently by PCC offi- 
cials. 


Harshman 
Leads Chisox 


— 


- 


WO ww YVOueeE 
OoMONO--NON- YE 
h>-OPEn--Cos0o9 
=) — - 


Rivera rf Power 
x.2b 1 Pilarcix,cf 

0 Zernial.if 

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Groth. ef 


Hshman.o 4 3 
Totals 46 16 27 10 


aP ied out Shantz in 7th 


_. Cincinnati Bowman 
Chiea j. 470 1060 031—j?2 
Raneas City _ er gee ow — Wins Five Events 


vera 2. Fo Doby, Minoso 
 . 2. Hal —_, -Herehmen, | LAKEWOOD, N. J., Aug. 14 
_Doby 4 Minoso, Lolier, Hatfield 3. \(M—In the first day of the Na- 
Marsbman 3. 2B Philiey, Rover, mive*\tional Archery Association 
iver ¢—Apericic. . tournament, strongest bowman 
a0 was Charles Pierson of Cincin- 
.nati who won all five distance 
‘ievents. 

His longest arrow sailed 686 
‘'yards and two feet—about four 
tenths of @ mile—to win the 

free-style foot bow title 


>‘ 
On MOF Oe ee Hwee 


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for 


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4) 
. Paparella. T 


Quantico’s Gerry Smith| 


> Shuts Out Fort Dix. 6-0 


QUANTICO, Va, Aug. 14 


-#im- Gerry Smith pitched his 14th 


zen, Donate! 
—32.873 


Golf Postponed 


The Women's District Golf 
Association was forced to call 
off its Corby Cup tournament 
yesterday at Columbia Country 
Club because of rain. The Class 
A event has been rescheduled 
for Tuesday, Aug. 21. 


, Gecnas 


er -_ eR 


. victory of the season here to-| 


night—a one-hitter—as the! 
Quantico Marines defeated’ 
Fort Dix, 60. | 

Smith, undefeated on the sea- 
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22 batters in a row before » 
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Nashua Gets 129 


Swaps Accepts United Nations 


Bid, Assigned 130 Pounds 


ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. 14 (®—Trainer Meshach Tenney 

quickly accepted today an invitation to start Rex Elisworth's 
California. bred Swaps in the $100,000 United Nations Handicap 
on the Atlantic City turf course Sept. 15. 

This was the first acceptance for the mile and three- six- 
teenths grass course race, 
weights for which were issued 
yesterday by handicapper 
James P. Ross, Jr. 

Swaps had been given top 
weight of 130 pounds for the 
race, one more than for Nashua. 
the Leslie Combs II syndicate 
colt. Nashua. who was here 
for the $100,000 Invitational At 
lantic City Handicap last Sat 
urday, was withdrawn shortly 
before the race due to an at 
tack of colic. 

Trainer Sunny Jim Fitzsim- 
mons now has Nashua at Sara- 
toga Springs, N. Y., and doesn't 
plan to send Mr. Millions to 
Atlantic City, ag he has never 
started on the grass. Nashua 
may go in the Saratoga Handi- 
cap Aug. 25, and then returns 
to New York's Belmont Park 
for the Woodward Stakes and 


Jockey Club Gold Cup later 
in the fall. 

John B. Kelly, Atlantic City 
president, said the following 
wire had been received this 
morning from Tenney in Chi 
cago 

“On behalf of Rex Elieworth 


to accept your invitation to 
race Swaps in your United Na- 
tions Handicap on Sept. 15. 


press from Washington Park 
on Tuesday, Sept. 4, directly 
to Atlantic City, arriving there 
Wednesday morning, Sept. 5 

Swaps has a date in the ee 
ington Park Handicap Sept. 3 
also on the grass course 

The owners of the 12 horses 
top weighted by Ross auto- 
mitically receive invitations to 
compete Sept. 15, and several 
foreign entries are hoped for 
by the track. 


PASSENGER and TRUCK 
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WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY 


'THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


we 


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IMPERIA, Italy, Aug. 14 # 

Giampiero Comb, former goalie 

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THE WASHINGTON ‘POST end TIMES. HERALD 


_38 


W ednesday, August 15, 1954 . 


Friday Night in Les Angeles 


Defense for Rams 


Worries Redskins 


Ry 


lack Walsh 


Sal Reporter 


LOS ANGELES, Aug 


14—The Washington Redskins found 


time rapidly running out on them after today’s practice 
Only one more drill and a night workout at the Coliseum 
remain before Friday night's encounter there with the talent-/ 


laden Los Angeles Rams 


~This week training camp hecame meani naful as the Redskins! 


prepared for a game in the 
regular league season 


The schedule didn't 
lighter with 


practice routine 


hecome 
any a one-ada\ 
Morning. aft 
ernoon ard night meetings help 
fill in-any free time the players 
have 
Discuss concern 


inns chiefly 


ways and means to defense a 
team dangerous 
in the air with Norm Van 
Brockiyn and Billy Wade and 


the ground with explosive 


Los Angeles 


on 
runners like Marviand’s Ronnie 
Waller, Skeets Quinlan, Tank 
Younger a flashy 
Touchdown 


and rookie 


known as Tom 


Wil 


(ona 


son 
h J Kuharich has 
uineups in mind and 
udded with names 
familiar to Redskin fans 

On offense. the end«e are 
Johnny Carson and Ralph 
Thomas: tackles Don Boll and 
Fred Miler: guards Red Ste 
phens and Dick Stanfel: quar 
terback Al Dorow: halfbacks 
Vie sanowicz and Joe Secudero 
and fullback Leo Elter 

Oniyvy Stanfel, acquired from 
the Detroit Lions in the off 
season. wasnt a Redskin last 
year Scudero is filling an 
emergency role as right half 
and speediv littl FElter has 
surprised by getting ahead of 
big Dale Atkeson 

The defensive team that had 
much to do with Washington's 
8&4 season last year is almost 
entirely the same with Gene 
Brito and Chet Ostrowski. ends: 
Volney Peters and J. D. Kim- 
mel, tackles: Chuck Drazeno 
vich, Ralph Felton and Lavern 
Torgeson. line backers: Roy 
Barni and Art DeCarlo. wing 
backs. and Norb Hecker and 
Scudero deep 


oe 


tentative 
the, 


are st 


in 


INSIDE 
Serious iliness of his wife 
caused Roy Barni to fly to a 
San Francisco hospital 
If at all possible. he will 
turn for Friday's game 
The Redskin camp was 
cheered see little Fddie 
LeBaron back working signa! 
drills . He moved around 
fairly well, too, although he 
confessed he wasn't going to 
put undue strain on his knee 

Fred Miller. good rookie 
tackle last vear at only 220 
pounds, has broadened 
through the shoulders and 
now 234 In a re 
verse hbattie the scales. 
Washington's Slug) Wi 
tucki is a svelte 240 In 
the winter. Slug weighed as 
much as 280 and reported 
here at 258 . Witucki came 
here determined to make the 
team after being cut after 
the second league game last 
ge ason Most everyone is 
of the opinion he will do just 
that The newcomer in 
the defensive backfield. Art 
DeCarlo. came from the 
Steelers with Elter in the 
trade for Dick Modzelewski 
: . DeCarlo put time in at 
Ft. Belvoir. explaining the 
delay Elter is running as 
swiftly as ever at fullback 
and is as valuable a back as 
the Redskins have with his 
versatility at either halfback 
spot 


THE TEPER 


re 


to 


goes 
of 
("ae 


SAVE 


same fashion they do in the 


Sugar Ray, 
IBC Continue 
Spa rring 


NEW YORK. Aug 
Middieweight champion 
Robinson and President Jim 
Norris of the International Box- 
ing Club sparred again at long 
range today in another no-de-. 
rizion contest 


14 


Nothing definite was settled, 
ltthough a lot of talk came 
both sides in the verbal 


a 
ream 
\ > 

Robi d vesterday he 
finished” with the IBC 
to sign today for 
for promoter 
Los Angeles. 
The opponent 
is Utah's 


nson SA 
Was 
and expected 
a title defense 
Cal Eaton in 
Sept. 24 or 25 
eager and ready 
Gene Fullmer 

“We're all set to fight for 
Eaton in Los Angeles ag soon 
as we get the television details 
settled.” said George Gainford 
Robinson’® spokesman for the 
day. Suga tay said the same 
thing vesterday. Robinson was 
busy training at his Greenwood 
Lake camp so big George did 
the talking 

in I Angeles. a spokesman 
for Eaton later said We have 
given Robinson al! the details 
and assured him that we can 
get theater television of the 
fight The rest is up to him 
We cant go any further until 
we get his telegram of accept- 
ance. 

“I think Ray is just popping 
off.” said Norris at an im 
promptu press conference at 
the IBC offices. “He can get 
as much or more money fight 
for us—some $130,000 to 
as he can get on the 
the fight belongs 


+<¢ 


ing 
$140 O00 
roast | think 


on 

Stadium. September 24. 
26. but added 

“Were not going to wait 
much longer. We'll have to let 
the Yankees know soon since 
they may want those dates to 
fill in for rained-out games 
The next move is up to Ray.” 


A’s Acquire Orioles’ 


Hal Smith by Waiver 


KANSAS CITY Aug 14 
Acquisition by waiver of catch 
er Hal Smith, 25, of Baltimore 
was announced today by the 
Kansas City Athletics 

Smith, a native of Frank- 
fort. Ill... batted .271 in 135 
games with Baltimore last sea 
son. This vear in 
hit .265 with 18 runs batted in 
He will report to the A's next 
weekend. 


Donna Flovd Wins 


WILMINGTON, Del. Aug. 14 
Donna Floyd. No. 4 seeded 
from Arlington. Va... to 
day advanced to. the 
round of the Delaware State 
giris grass court tennis cham- 
pionships by defeating Sandra 
Boatman, Los Angeles, 6—2, 


. 
star 


Ray’ 


73 games he ? 


third ! 


SPORTS 


tien4l. championships at 


Klovd Leads 
Field Into 
Semifinals 


Donaid Floyd, seeded No 
yesterday led the field into the 
semifinals of the an 
District of 


tennis crrampionsnips at 


= 
. 


singies 
nual Columbia 
men's 
Rock € 
and Kennedy sts 
Fiovd breezed bs 
seeded Bob Davis. 6 
today will play 

Al Talkin-Leif 


the reex courts, 


nv 

PiIgnin 
3. 6—2 
the winner 


Beck 


Veteran campaigner Henry 
Foss emerged as the tourney 
darkhorse with a surprise 6—3, 
5—7, 7—5 victory over LA. Tom 
West who had beaten Lindy 
Kehoe 

Reck and Talkin began their 
match yesterday and split: sets 
at 6—3. In the third set. the 
two battled to an &—S5 tie be 
fore darkness halted the match 
Talkin, seeded No. 4, and Beck 
seeded No. 6, agreed to resume 
their match today by starting 
anew set 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
SIwGLFrse 
THIRG Bot ND—Des te Bere! aéefeat- 
ed Pred Seed. 5—T. &—4 Heer, 
yess Gefeated Lt. Tom Weet. as as—3 


“or ARTER-FINALSDenmald Fierd é-. 
feated Reb Davic. 6—S. 6—2_ (Al Talkie 
and Lelf Geck spilt seta. . &—s3 
were ¢t i im the third oft whee 
darkness halted the match.) 

POTRLES 

THIRD ROUND—Ted KRecers aad Col 
Nick Pewet defeated Fil Neff 
Sedre Jereee e— 

Hel Freeman defeated | se 
and Cart Heaenak. &—*. 


TODAY'S SCHEDU LE 


SINGLES. § & =—Ted Beeere ve 
5s = =! Talkie oa 


” 
Ts. wineer of Talkin Beck match 
Pvt. Tim Coss Advances 
FORT BRAGG, N. C.,. Aug 14 
»Pvt. Tim Coss of Fart 


| Jackson and Washington, D. C. 


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\drubbed Lt 
ithe Sixth Army. 


William Zeigler of 
6—3, 6—0. to 
day and gained the quarter. 
final round of the All-Army 
tennis championships. Coss is 
seeded No. 2 behind Lt. Clift 
Mayne who also advanced. 


CAR OU EEN—Marece 
Miss Washingten ef 1956. will be the hen- 
orary starter at the all MG sperts car na- 
Marthbere race- 


Lecey. | 


it Maribere 


sea Dick Steinborn will 


MG Car Club 


Race Sunday 


UPPER MARLBORO. Md. 
Aug. 14 — The Washington, D 
C.. chapter of the international 
MG Car Club. will hold tts 
second annual national sports 
rar races at the Mariboro Mo 


18th — 


Raceway Sunday 
than 
been received for the only race 
its kind in the UL. S., limited 
strictly to MGs. 

The Nations tops sports car 
drivers, representing a 14state 
area, will enter the compet: 
tion, in a nine-race program 
that starts at noon, and will in- 
clude a ladies race. 

Two Washington auto firms, 
Manhattan Motor Co. and Jack 
Pry. Lid. have entered four- 
car teams. in hopes of keeping 
the team trophy award in local 
hands 

The Mariboro raceway 
four-turn, mile-long course. 


lor 


More entries have 


of 


ms 2 


Dick Steinborn Meets 
Karl von Hess Tonight 


MANASSAS. Va. Aug. M 
pass out 
gardenias to the first 100 wom- 
en passing through the turn 
stiles and later will take on 
Karl Von Hess in the feature 
of Wednesday night's wrestling 
at the Old Dominion 
Speedway. 

Steinborn lost twice to the 
Prussian at the Capitol Arena. 
Washington, D. C.. earlier in 
the summer, but since has gone 
undefeated in seven conserct- 
tive area matches while Von 
Hees has lost three times to 
Antonine Rocca. The show 
starts at 8:30 p. m. 


show 


Carter Races in No. I 
Spot in Benefit Race 


MANASSAS. Va. Aug. 


~ Don Carter of Falis Church will 


INBOARD, OUTBOARD, ROW 
400 MAINE AVE. SW. 
CARIN CHU 13.45 -7. “Wie 
Boots.” model A meteor. sieeps 4 
head; $950. Wil comsi¢der smalier 
boat pert payment TU. 2-4547 

A ana trailer i4-foct 
runabout with remote contre! steer 


be riding in the No. 1 spot in 
the seven-event sporteman- 


stock car racing that will bene- 
fit the family of the late Ivan I. 
Breighner Jr.. at the Old Do 
minion Speedway here Satur- 
day night at 8:30. 

R-eighner, 24-year-old Arling- 
ton driver, was fataliv injured 
when his racing car flipped on 
the fourth lap of the sportsman 
feature here last Saturday 
night. 


42 


Ry ~ 


Se 
* ee 
ae 


Br Dick Dercer, Staff Photographer 


way Sunday, Aug. 19. The 19-year-old Mary- 
land University coed was last year's “Miss 
Old Deminieon Speedway.” More than 60 
‘entries have been received for the race. 


Harum Ousts 
Sid Schwartz 
At Newport 


NEWPORT, R. It. Aug 14 
-p—Al Harum of Coral Gables, 
Fla. removed seventh-seeded 
Sid Schwartz, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
6—2. 6—4. but all the other 


seeded players in the Newport 


invitation tennis tournament 
progressed through the third 
round without casualties 
Young Bob Mark. however, 
held two match points on fifth- 
seeded Neale Fraser before the 
older and favored Australian 
recovered for a 3—6, 11—9, 6—1 
triumph. 
A remarkable rally brought 
Mark twice within a point of 
victory in the second set after 
he had trailed, 5—3 
Top-seeded Ken Rosewall of 
Australia drummed out Jim 
Schmidt of Beaumont. Tex.. 
&—1. 6—I1. second-seeded Ham 
Richardson. Westfield. NN. dJ.. 
crashed through Carl FEltholtz, 
San Diego, Calif. 6—2, 6—#, 
and Jack Snyder. Winfield 
Kan... 6—4, 6—4, in that order 
Grant Golden, Wilimette, IL. 
continued to justify his fifth- 
status by outclassing 
Dick Sorlien, Radnor, Pa... 6—2, 
6—2, and third-seeded Ashley 
Cooper of Australia marched 
through Jack Frost, Monterey, 
Calif.. 6—1. 62. 


Miss Martindale 
Hearing Put Off 
For Two Weeks 


Attorneys Paul Varout sos 
and Louis Koutoulakos, repre- 
senting Anne Martindale, yes 
terday asked for and received 
a postponement of the Arling- 
ton County Civil Service Com-' 
mission's hearing into Wiss 
Martindale's dismissal from 
the Arlington Recreation De- 
partment 

The hearing. originally sched 

uled for tonight. will be held 
on Wednesday, 
m. in the Civil 
Building at the rear of the 
County courthouse. 


Aug. 29. at 8 
Defense 


|After Criticism 


Russians Better 


Track, Swim Marks 


Ry Sterling Slappey 


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McDonald extends a cordial in 
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and friends to visit Loving 
Chrevolet and saye: 

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Loving gives you finest service, 
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ington Post and Times Heraid 
Be nn nme home haw tan 


Se 


an 


MOSCOW, Aug. 14 (#—Russian athietes, 
‘severe criticism from Communist officials, broke out today in 
a splurge of superlative performances that included world 
records in track and swimming events. 
| As the huge Soviet Spartakiad sports festival neared its end, 
Semyonh Rzhishchin of Moscow bettered the world record for 
the 3000-meter steeplechase with a time of 8:39.48. Then four 
Russian swimmers clipped nearly a second off the Japanese. 
"held world mark for the 400- 
tate i meter mediey swim with a 
Silver Hill 4148 time. 
Today's feat by Rzhishchin — 
Wi ; was the third world track and 
ins Play of f field mark set during the sports 
> festival in the past 10 days. It 
-_ 
{) 2 was the first of any great im- 
pener, —- portance. The others were in 
the seldom-contested women's 
First half champion Silver pentathion and in the 20 
Hill defeated second half cham- kilomete: walk — held over a 
pion FBI, 52, on the West road course Instead of around 
Ellipse yesterday in the first a uniform track 
game of a two-out-of-three play-, The Russian runner, unknown) 
off for The Washington Post in international competition,| 
and Times Herald Industrial surpassed the world record of 
League championship. 8:40.2 established last Septem-' 
| The teams meet again this ber by Jerzy Chromik of Po-' 
lafternoon in the second game. land, and bettered by more! 
Ernie Clifford who started yes- than five seconds the Olympic; 
terday’s game for Silver Hill standard of 8:45.4 made by 
will pitch again today. America’s Horace Ashenfelter 
SILVER WILL at Helsinki in 1952 
anuo’ Rzhishchin took the lead 
2 from Vasily Viasenko during 
othe second 1000 meters and 
8 finished far in front of Evgeni 
Tadyaikan, of Kazakh stan, 
0 whose time was 8:45. Viasenko 
* finished third in 8:48.8 
; The performance of the relay 
#7 11 swimmers was even more aston- 
_.. ishing. Generally they have 
CRives ws tee 403 Son—5 been far behind the world 
Meinke 2.)"-4ndards set by Americans, 
niades ae Revs, Fark - Australians, Japanese and Hun- 
"tk “Sladen. 1B garians, and they have been 
op—Perrare, 5° heavily criticized by Pravda, 
Komsomo| Pravda, other pub- 
lications and by officials 
ay .0day the team of Vktor 
“Olt Struzahanov, butterfly stroke: 
"| Geor gi Tuzadi. backstroke. 
McManamey if — Carrell Valentine Ninashin., breast 
stroke, and Lev Balandin, free 
, - ite style, put together a 4:14.8 time 
Eck holm I ile hes that eclipsed the mark of 4:15.7 
’ . set by a Japanses national team 
N o-Hitter (is just a year ago. 
: Wi neon mediey relay is not an 
ympic event, but today’s out- 
A nacostu ins ‘standing performance indicated ~~ 
Jerry Eckholm pitched athe Russians may be in con- 
seven-inning no-hitter as Ana- ‘eMtion for individual titles at 
costia AC defeated Strick’s Melbourne. 
Restaurant, 13-1, at Fairlawn — 
yesterday in the second game 7” 
of a twoout-of-three playoff 
for the Vie Gauzza League 
championship 
The game was called after . 
seven innings because of dark Th IS an 
ness. The teams are tied at, 
one game apiece and will play 
the rubber game of the series 
Thursday. aq 
a WdS 
> 


oe i @ 4) 

Anacostia = Ac oes 460 6-15 Tt! 3) 
w Lere (3). Bameten ‘*). 
en4 J. tere. W. Lere (4) 


"a 
‘ ; 
hele sed Krehiins 


Re 
= 
VMI Names Ragazzo 
As Football Aide | 


LEXINGTON, Va. Aug. 14 
Vito -Ragazzo. 29, who 
established a national colleg| 
ate touchdown passcatching 
record as an end at William 
and Mary in 1949, today was 
appointed end coach at Vir- 
ginia Military Institute. 

Ragazzo succeeds Walt Van- 
noy, who resigned to continue 
his education in nuclear phys 
ices at the University of Vir. 
ginia. 

Vannov will assist the frat 
two weeks of football practice 
at VMI. 


for 


’ 


Rocca Wrestles | 
Here Thursday | 


Antonio Rocca, Kar! Von! 
Hess and Nature Boy Buddy) 
Rogers, three of the big names! 
in wrestling, will appear on. 
the weekly show at Capitol | 
Arena Thursday night at 9) 
o'clock. 

Rocca will oppose Skul! Mur- 
phy. Von Hess meets Wally - - —_ 
Lamb and Rogers tackles Dick lt ase Seiad 
Steinborn. Completing the” ~ 
card will be a bout between | 


Don Arnold and Harry Lewis ; Weashingten Distr 


theaters: 
Alexandrie Distributer 


Who wouldn't hit the ceiling? 
Theres no other beer 

m the world the 
Oranjeboom Brewed for 
over 300 years in Holland— 
the choice of discremnating 
people everywhere! 

Try it! The difference 

a matter of taste 


Glebe 


Miss Martindale's lawyers 


asked for the postponement 


when doctors ordered the for- 
mer head of Arlington's tennis 
program to take a two weeks 


rest. Miss Martindale suffered 
a heart attack during 
winter. 


Kenwood Juniors Win 


the | 


ranjeboom 


(say Oh-ran’-yah- boom) 


olland Beer 


gawk kn oui | 


Atlantic Distributers, ine 
Distributing Co. 


— 


substitute 


- 
ot - 
a ee na 


LA. 6.13983 
King 9.1323 


: 
- 


Kenwood’ junior golf team 


defeated Woodmont, 
terday at Kenwood 


103 PROOF CAVALIER 


me oe wdFiver 


wonderful her! omarence! 


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Cavolier mixes with groce in any companyl 


Cavalier, in the handsome 


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PONTIAC RECENTLY BROKE SM NASCAR ENDURANCE AND SPEED RECORDS AT BONNEVILLE, UTAH 


Horses and People 


y Walter Haigh 


me 


‘CHARLES TOWN long has been labeled “the cradle of 


jockeys” 
stone to the biactime for such 
Arnoid Kirkland, Willie Dow 
others 


The track 


six-furlong 


and not without reason 


little 


It has been the stepping 
as Willie Hartack, Nick Shuk. 
nes, Carson heme and ote 


but 


loud on the turf front, also has been 
the developing point for owners, offi- 


cialis. mutuel men. trainers. e 


te. 


4 number of topflight horse con- 
ditioners who moved from Charles 
Town onto the Maryland minor cir- 
cult, and vice versa. now are definite 


fixtures in the major 


racing. 
Seems 


only yesterday 


that 


leagues of 


the 


Greene brothers. first Stanley Jr.. and 


then Marvin. came over the 


moun- 


tain from their native Leesburg. Va.. 
to test their metile In the racing wars 


at Charlies Town 
THEIR DESIRE 

fame naturally 

Greene Sr... 


io ne 


horsemen 
Their father, Stanley 
was identified with things equine down through 


the years and his sons like as not were teethed on saddle 


posts. 

Stanley Jr. has been 
eficient young trainers for 
several years and recenti 
Marvin has followed in his 
footsteps. 

The extensive stable of 
Texan Eugene Constantin Jr., 
is now in charge of Stanley 
The owner has been among 


At Charles Town 
Gilman Horse 


Wins Easily 


By Paddock 

@at? Reper er 
CHARLES TOWN 
Aug ~The most 

summer meeting in the nistor) 


Ww. Va 
sv “cessful 


- 


of this race course came to 4 
close today with the running of 
the Errard King Purse, which 
was captured by Thomas Ed 
ward Gilman's Clotted Cream 

Showing superior ability 
ever the sloppy racing strip, 
the Ashland, Va. owned filly 
which was capturing her third 
consecutive purse, finished 
two full lengths in advance of 
her four rivais 

Clotted Cream. which earlier 
in the session ran for a claim- 

ing’ tag of $2000, was second 

‘aisied in the betting and = 
returned go to win, $3.40 t 
place and 32 to show The 
dauchter of Ta daeartand and 
Aceinthchole was clocked in 
1-16 3/5 over the water-soaked 
oval 

Sun Ruler 2nd, who races 
for Arthur Godfrey and which 
was a costly yearling. closed; 
with « tremendous burst of| 
speed down the homestretch to 
tal= down second honors by 
three parts of a length from A 
B. Hummer’s Alva H. the 
favorite. 

Mrs. Mary Godfrey. wife of 
the television star, was among 
the 4631 patrons. Her trainer, 
Shirley Paine. carried off hon 
ors during the session with 73 
winners, a new record for one 
meeting 

Jockey Charles M. Clark ac-) 
cepted 199 mounts during the) 
meeting and the veteran drove) 
home 43 winners to capture| 
riding honors. His closest rival) 
was jockey Joe Servis with 35) 
victories ) 

Wagering skyrocketed to ai 
new high for the 39 days and| 
an average of 3344000 was 
maintained, 14 per cem over 
1955 


Racing Form 


AT WASHINGTON FARE 
eee 1S. Niskht Tears & Srandr 


.. orf NS Cieer It 
a SSomen Senator 11. Ballvactte 9. 
et STRENTONIAN 55. Fiskties Jerr 

ort TS. Breekewoed © 

Bell 76. Guellle 1%. At- 
1 Ameret 1. 
Sere Welcome & 
Brick 6. Lege § 


——Sepreme Mesle I* 


'—Gethern Accent 
Wister Bleck 6 
it ted 


* 
aster ; 
—Alle-fa iT. Lighe 


oor - 


established as 


one of the Nations 


the Nations top investors in 
yearlings this year 

It was at the Keeneland 
sales where Stanley was of- 
fered a training job by E. 
L.. Stepheson of Warrenton. 
Va.. who has purchased the 
famous Baldwin Spiliman 
farm down in that horse 
section. 

STANLEY TOLD the 
sportsman. “you dont want 
me. I have a young brother, 
Marvin. who is a better 
trainer.” 

Evidently. Stepheson took 
him at his word, because he 
has signed Marvin. Young 
Greene succeeds veteran 
Tom Smith. who will be re- 
membered as conditioner of 
Seabiscuit 

In addition to Stepheson’s 
horses, Marvin will continue 
to saddle the thoroughbreds 
of Michigans C and P sta 
ble. Currently he thas both 
barns at the Atlantic City 
track 

Mrs. Stanley Greene Sr 
naturally is proud of her 
sons, their families and her 
grandchildren. She still 
comes over the Shenandoah 
Riyer Bridge and visits with 
friends in the clubhouse. 


HOWEVER, she no longer 
appears in the winner's cir- 
cle for the victory picture 
of a horse saddied by one 
of her boys—But shes de- 
servingly happy. 

Perhaps the 
turf organizations is the 
Benevolent Jockey Agents 
Guild with Chick Lang. who 
makes the saddle engage- 
ments for WHlie Hartack, as 
its first president. The group 
was formed last spring not 
too many days before Harry 
Triggis, a nationally popular 
agent. suffered a cerebral 
hemorhage 

Triggis was hospitalized 
for months and underwent a 
series of operations. The 
new outfit has seen him over 
the hump and back on his 
feet. 

Known as “The Greek.” the 
colorful Triggis has been the 
subject of many newspaper 
| columns—those of Dan Par- 
ker and the late Grantland 
Rice. in particular 

HARRY was stricken a few 
days before his rider. Stan- 
ley Small, piloted his first 
stakes winher—Frosty Mr. in 

Chesapeake Stakes at 

Laurel. 

Triggis. who now makes his 
home in Silver Spring. Md.. has 
been deemed ready to return 
to his trade. He could have 
gone to Atlantic City and taken 


youngest of 


over Small’s book again. How- ™“ 


ever. hes going to make a 
gradual comeback and will be 
at Hagerstown for the opening 


today. Harry hopes to latch on , 


to a “live one.” he says. 

In his day, Harry has hustled 
mounts for some good boys— 
Willie Hartack, for a couple of 
weeks when the saddle cham- 
pion was first blossoming at 
Waterford Park 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


7 


ee ee 


Hagerstown Track Opens12 -Day Meeting Today 


A a ae ee 


Mimada 
- Expected to 


Be Favorite 


By Walter Haight 
Staff Revorter 

HAGERSTOWN, Md Aug. 
i4—Racing returns to Mary- 
land tomorrow at the well-ap 
pointed half mile track here to 
Start the states longest last 
half year sehedule in history 

They will be off and running 
at 2:15 p. m. today at Hagers- 
town and the Free State 
scheduled to have action each 
racing day thereafter until Dec 
15 at Pimlico. 

Hagerstown Inaugurates 60 
days of the sport on the minor 
tracks, being followed by 
Timonium, Cumberland, Bel 
Air, and Mariboro before it will 1 
be back to the bigtime at 
Laurel 

For the first time. Hagers 
town will have 12 days, the 
minor ovals having been 
granted two additional pro- 
grams by the Legislature. 

Racing secretary Henry Car-: 
roll received generous response 
when he called entries this 
morning and overflow fields 
were named for the eight-event 
program Hagerstown fields 
are limited to eight for safety's 
sake 

The Harry Bester Purse tops 
the opening program. The six 
and a half furlong test. named 
for the late general manager 
of the track, drew eight eligi- 
bles with three horses on the 
reserve list 

J. P. Carpenter's 

winner of his last race at 
Charlies Town is the likely fa- 
vorite for the winner's share 
of a $1500 purse. 

Chief opposition is expected 
from the Glennon Barn’'s Lor- 
enzo, who raced well at Dela- 
ware Park and Clevs Dream, 
owned by Washington's Cleve- 
land Skinker and twice a 
Charlies Town winner 

Dr. Robert Snavely, Merrill 
Beard and others of the official 
family expect to have the big- 
gest meeting ever 

Last year with Hurricane 
Connie an unwelcome guest. 
Hagerstown averaged $315.961 
daily, despite a four<day con- 
fliction with Charlies Town 235 
miles away. 


1s 


Mimada. 


SARATOGA RESULTS 


ve a’ : 
a i (7oa 
iSadacuads 
2 f . 1-14¢ 
Intuition ‘(Geerrin tiie 
Ceuent Case ‘Cermigtta) 
; Maris 
wet te 


Prince Erfd! 
Rosset. Revel 


s* 
ee 4 


mile 


$3200; 1 


Ho seur Prince " am 
—— Bunny 
furienss 


vare ° 


‘ _ > 
sas. Giant Craceer and El Hawa 


~ furlongs 233 
The Great Man fey 1 oo 41e y 7° 
am (Germe 5 


visa 
Belzam) 


‘Geerin) 
Gay Life. Seciai Lice., 


furlongs: 3700 
‘Cembest) .. 


But Harry doesn't like to talk “e 


about that. 


— C—O 


chac’s Argel. Bevterwilc 


Charles Town Charts 


-Coprrigh’ "S54 ee 
WEATHER CLOUDY—TRACE 
Winner x 

Traiped by 


F Per: Gas , -F- J 


~ — 
pe OF OO ns ee pe 
tot te hm he ee pend 
/ese-ere 

’ 

Cn ae 


10 


~ 


Y ar $30.40. $36.20 
, ROYAL ADMIRAL. si 40 
Battle. unhurried earty 


 Aamiral was rushed te 
ell te 

rene RACE—Charies Town cou 

-Gids auc up. claim! ne a 
piace ire Winn 


~ 
> * on * one ot oot 
Sister sete ie 
” 


Va ewerr@m | 
- 


Triangle Pubdiications 


$5.80; JOYCE'S JOY. $10. 


a 


pushese Aumar 


sLorrY poate 


er 
Tayier 


. i* BS 
38 00 


$239 Pra os te rr ae. soar bewa $5.40 | 


— i“ - 
rt gooc 


; 


@-ts Sewn 


> 


gore. 


ta 


Ise 


—- 


: 


iH 


5% 


stretch and weacened erecual. 


ea 
: Ti, 4, ag operty r 
oy J Sensenich 


4 


Wim en 
Trained br CG By rne Time Eh 


2! 


4| 
ussgs> 


ed 
~~ 
wes | 
~ ' 
a8 
- 
er 2dr 


a 
aeuse 
a 


: -- 
OOS -1TO REN We _| 


severe) 


\SS5eeesBes 
| e-mwnrow 
8 sseze 


— —— a 


Ci 


. furieongs. Purse. $1300: clal 
Off at 4.31. Start sood. Won 
moer M. J Byrnes . 


‘ * 
3° 


‘SB8sssser 


Jockey Wet PP ae r 


Ai 
ba} 


Bou 


‘ 
Ly 
2 
’ 
‘ 
, 
5 


Vey Oe - 


—e hw 


CPIM Mewier 4 
efi. 2.8 
SSsBVBEEE 


(3) SKY BATTLE 


(4) DELLO 


_— 


® 
r-clas. 
ner 


» & 


9 


| ot ht Ot ot pt Ort pepe 
a +) = 
\GeusetOte 
: e. 
(SBE P -twr 
4 oe 
wise BH wee . 


> 4 a. . 
& Meoos 


‘ 


bad 
Ce tm 
°*o_ * 


ae 
See-1eve Wtpr 


* 
o 


& 


rained by 


| Se eI, 


r| Ruetid 


porn Selections at Hagerstown 


RAILBIRD 
e. 
Way Thorn 
arkchord 


Poiyauest, 


Butterbur 
Nobile Dream 
Chi Bw 

; T's 


$2: Fir'fan 


> on | 


Sun Brandy 


Mic. a 

re; 
"Rock 
Piste 
Depelr 


Chala 
P) 4 
Bu 
Sale 
Pail 
Seeotamese 
Wiogine Alone 


' 


utch 
Wingine Al lone 


ONO WU 


wh. er 
Anita Masters 


= 


BLUE CROWN "7 
D 


OLD BONES 
Virain Queen 


ike 
ar 


Pa an Kin 


endurria 


Rays 


Framest 
acenia 


LACROS: SE 
Lucky Impulse 


Anita 


Sun Brandy 
hi Bu 
oe Tandem 


Bristol Joe 


Appearance 

As‘ raline 

Bale Depns a 
Dutch King 
Jaecodancer 

oa ineineg A ote 


Terry 


Phar nae Terry 


Virein in Queen 
is “Mint 


ft, Bef 


Jackie Pet 
horny 
Polyquest 


Lacrosse 
Anita Masters 
Butterbu: 


eontpulnt or 
wic 
toy Tandem 


BRISTOL 708 
Cieve's Dream 


. ANDURRIA 
Swim nthes wim 
Shindig 
Polrauest 
Liagenia 
ival 


Jew a 


B itterbur 
Noble 


Masters Howdovoudo 


Lowlands 
Sa 
Poxy Boy 
Wingin 
Dutch 
ive Cr oon 


peee Vingine 
in ‘aiwire 


hawt 


BENNINGS 
War Pur t—t—~S” 
h oivigend 


See 


Dream 


Race Tandem Ri <j 
Chi Bu 


Alone 


CONSENSUS 


Wa 
Hi 
Mi 
andcurria 
agan oi 
B. B int 


r Phar 
hn Dividend 


Var Phar 
D 
od © Perry 


igh 
irgin 
ntheswim 
‘agan eine 
iB int 
Polyauest 
ackie Pet 
fagenia 
Lacrosse 
Butterbur 
bostiebor Anita Masters 


RACE TANDEM [RACE TANDEM 


hi Bu Chi 
si tackway Sun Brandy 


Di-Ore-Mode} 
Polyaquest 
Jac kie Pet 


Anita gupsters 
Pertu 


Chala Rock 
ane 
lev Cleves Dream 
Baie Deposit 
traine 
Whtp 


,* 
es Dream 
Pour Boy 
Safe Deposit 
Astraline 
Jacodapcer 
B) ue Croan 
ging A ong 


Wingeine 
Dutch 


ire 


Along 
is 


Pals 


Paddock Picks at ela n 


POST TIME 2:15 P.M. (DST) 


FIRST neee—Fers sit 
lenges 
rad to beat 


Dividend ease) Ha 
War Phar ‘Kra Won 3 Charies Town 
he ‘Kee! ..- Wem last. now 
hern (Pranciotti) As res Very close 
(Potles) j 
‘Christisen 


Clockers recommend 

this 

ot here 

Brat Chance if starts 


SECOND. Rac ar site: 4 year-olds and up: 
bout miles 


Oh SUSY SOU er~ns 
er 


+ ee ee 


- 
_ 


\PeOHIM @urs 
i 


te Gander ‘ 


= 
Neo Ror’ 
Chicie Sado N ; 


2 po 


~ 
* 


Lengshot Daily Deuble 
MIKE TERRY and SHINDIG 


TRIRD RACE —Perse S100: S.vear olds: clatming 
, 


—e<e- 


| eww o PF me 29s Bw we 


rot RTH as 
urlongs 


,--&* C) 
Lacrosse (Mec ver 
Butterbur (Servis' 

Noble Dream (Rivera) 
Lacky Impuise ‘MciIvor’ 
Anita Masters ‘(No Bor) 


Sharonersie (N iNo 
, —a $1100; 3 year-olds: 


Day's best bet 
The contender 


* oe 
“Ww SOenw~e _ 
. 


ATLANTIC CITY are 
6 furtones: $3200 
Werette Reet’ 
Fenes ‘(Cetehew’ 
Dettie (Shek, 
Cleatee. Miss 
Puss Po. Pence! 
Cookin and Hebe 


- 


4 Y*: 3.00 5.78 
” t= 
|e 
nace Sona ia P. 
Bai Pancy @ 


furion 
H 
Son 


Mateacor 
PATIL Y DOULEBLE FAID 855.46 


Courezgeaus Ace Mise . 
Neortves and Part me 


4 ae zs: 


. Ti ‘ Biout Py 
he Mariners Guide. Tanfr 


urlongs: $3000 
™ 


tolfo Marie Was 
| taad. Mari 7a Ma Stimuilan 
=o Panpies Hose ar a Brandina 
~ eg 


Cetehaw) 
(Ceek) 


Bt. Shinine 
eBond- 
5—7 furiones: “aay 
Ricky. ‘ce 
Defia 


reeny. Gottapas 
zg anc Cc. © 


on Ap <— 


War War 


aoe 


$3600 


furlongs 


Str = 
dhbea4 oH & 


1 “ee 
it.2 


miles £360 
Dewi?" : imace ‘€ simone) 
‘Blem 


‘ 
Kine Challe 5 


To make the most lovable “Screwdriver” ever, just get 


5 
0 
. 


; 
113 
Li 
} 
13 
} 
i 
, 
: 
i} 


mS. Pee wiabaice 


he 


claiming. 


oSeuhwoueee 


+t? ote & 


"AOA 


Haste 


sburan Gus 
hoti« 


Hero : Rewai d 


Mepan 
83 


miles 
‘ 


| 4-vyear-olds and wei 6's fer- 


me 
PEO BDO Be vw 
; , , : ’ : : 
Ot et mt et PRD 


hd 
's ; 
ee eet Gt Get ee Gt 


oot et 
CFOSBSee 72% 

. J , : : 
OE ee et gett pet Gel et pe ee 


Fe 


fur 


iia 


116 
li4 


83600 


Ory. “ . 


>. 
Ba! 


Cant recommend 
Hardly the ene 
May need this 

Bome good races 


l\2 Marriage Vow ‘No Bo 
om Jo-Ene ‘No Boy 

+ Queen Finesse ‘C me =) 
: 


Biue Dancer (Gre 


PiIrTw RAC of i $1100; 
Se fertengs + 
2 Stackaway hivera) 


4-year-olds and up 


ery ir 
4 Def enseiess ‘No Boy 


aoe vig — oom A rhe $1500; 3-vear-olds aad wep: 
Given the oder 

~ a so we! 

be right ppere 


: rea 
; Bristol Joe rats 
Sey cpmmercn | (Kre : 
‘ Wee Moon ‘No f. ’ 
Lacy Cross i x 
' Bo Evert No BB 
> Star ¢« } N 407 
ne vg RACE— Purse £1200; 4-year-elda and 
ne: abewt I a (17) 


eT RAC Time $1700: 4-year-olds and up: 
‘s miles « 
Pa)lwire ‘Pin May be good thi ~ 
jJacodancer Ay Bor’ Was never bert 
Alon Snyder?) Recent win “ve 
‘ene: Can't be overlooked 
; B Pigures very close 
W po . Image sideration 
Winey Hewitt 
Dawty ‘No Bor) 
Henry s 4 No Bor 


arte eee 
& “NOE -Ww nO oe Ww 


. 


ATLANTIC CITY ENTRIES 
} ‘y S44 ; 4.ve¢ar.o 
4 a? igh ,al nae oO Py o 


Ja 
aNea ra wr 


e 
TT 
: 


‘ Voe 
; Candie W bebe 
8 } $3200 


116 Roya! 
116 *Hapoy 
is 


4 year pine 
Big Bil 


Opthtetedee yee 
OR ae Dee ee 


& 2 
BD etcemtoss 


La 


3 Linge sana” iia Frank Dupee Dies 

PORTLAND, Me.. 
Frank Dupee, 79, 
mouth 
Chicago White Sox 


4.76 
Harbdour. Biac- 
1 59% 
11.46 7.080 4.4 
14.80 ete 


attie 
Pr oess 


Alig 
West 
who pitched for 
in 
® died today after a brief illness 


SARATOGA ENTRIES 
$3000 tie -year 


-Old:s 


. § 300 -10N@ 


st 


a 


PRWWWOWOM,, 


a : 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and. TIMES HERA 
ree W ednesday, August 15, 1954 eee 


One On the Aisle 
Musical First 


For Lucky Us 


By Richard L. Coe 


*OINGS ON: Nice koop (Germanic) for the Theatre Guild 
, subscription outfit seizing on “Li'l Abner” as one of its nine 
plays for next season .. . Opening Sept. 17 in the by-then snap- 
pily re-decored National, this musical version of Al Capp’s comic 
strip should be one of the most interesting tryouts of the year. 
_. . Itt! be either a bust or a sunburst .. . It also means that 
the patient subscribers will be having a NEW musical to whet) 
their theatrical tastes before the season settles down to High, 
Drama. which will include the present Gotham company of “Cat) 
on a Hot Tin Roof.” ... Subscription prices can whittle down, 
vour theater-going bills muchly ... The person to see is Bess 
Davis Schreiner, in her office, room 120, Raleigh Hotel, or yack 
to by phone at District 7-2433 ... Charming yacker, Bess. 


DANNY KAYE. who risks his shiny repute by coming back to 
the Carter Barron Amphitheater twice in the same summer 
(opening a week's run Tuesday night), has nabbed one of vaude 
ville’s fabulous—and funny—acts for his slightly altered revue 

This is Willie West and McGinty . . . These are three guys 
one always. wants to alter their billing to “Willie, West and) 
McGinty”—who call themselves “The Bricklayers.” ... They 
give what Walter Lippmann” 


her most difficult patron in 
over, “Sterm Center.” 


Before the Storm 


Bette Davis is the courageous librarian, Kevin Coughlin 


‘Dorothy Kilgallen 


TV Convention Crew Gets Vaccine 


| NEW YORK, Aug. 14—CBS; Ex-Copa doll Toni Carroll is 
jtreated all Chicago-assigned'ecstatic over her promising 
personnel under 31 to Salk vac- future; she has a new manager 
cine shots because of the polio|and a new MGM recording con- 
scare there ; | tract 


‘The long-time © 

| BF n- of a UNDER THE GENERAL 
famous m u | ti- heading of “Don’t Count Your 
‘millionaire is Chickens” comes an aftermath 
going blind, 'story to the failure of the Clark 
and he knows Gable-Hollywood combine to 
about it but swing that deal to take over the 
hasn’t attempt- ‘Detroit Tigers,, Film producer 
ed to help. He Bo» Goldstein, motivating force 
no longer an- of the group, had all his gaffers 
swers her let- and grips and boom boys wear- 
ters. When a ‘ing Tiger baseball caps in con- 
friend asked Miss Kilgallen fident anticipation of the happy 
her, “Why don’t you make it\evemt. So the day the 
hot for him?” she answered, “I Owners rejected the Hollywood 
can’t, because I love him”, . . Did, a tactful stagehand tip- 


There’s a terrific scramble in 
the public relations trade to 
buy out Bob Taplinger’s firm, 
which he'll aell because of his 
recent appointment as press 
chief at Warner Brothers. Bob 
will decide on the best bid 
~when he returns next month yoaturing pictures of Navy ac- 
from his first trip to Europe. tivities aor equipment is 
STEPHANIE GRIFFIN, the Uderway at Center Market 
beauty who makes her screen “ty. 5th and K sts. nw. 
debut in “The Last Wagon,” The contest is in connection 
may be e first department with the Navy recruiting infor- 
‘store ele@ator operator to at- mation booth at Center Market 
|tain stardom sinee Dorothy La-|City. Entry blanks for the con- 


Market Conducting 
Navy Photo Contest 


A photo identication contest 


the Playhouse’s stirring hold- 


would call “hell” to concrete- 
All Boats” seems to make!) 


mixing, wall-raising and other “* se 
building traps . . . How long “High Society's” bow at the Pal- 


they’ve been together and why 4° iffy 
not that comma I hope to diss -HE CANADIAN National 
cover Ballet tonight winds up its 
, . , ; ‘ith its 
SAMMY DAVIS Jr., who's Rock Creek Park run wi 
wanted for one of the futures a See er) 
most promising musicals, still ou ke eT fi Ted| 
has to keep selling “Mr. Won- here ne Kars ‘ene © gee 
derful” out through next Feb- Shawn's Jacob's Pillow Festival! 
snene But every so often he at Lee, Mass. .. . Quite another 
takes a Sunday busman’s holi-/2/8h of dancing takes over the 
day One of these from his big stage Thursday night, 
Broadway hit will be Sunday a agg me Poe yoeedlgen 
night at Griffith Stadium where — © h . » iM : 
with his pop and uncle—the|W20ll continue throug: ' — 
Will Mastin Trio—Sammy’ll day night . The Capitol’s 
backstage crew of yore will re 
call one afternoon when Car- 
men literally set fire to the 
scenery . It's said she never 
bathes, so she must be a true 
flamenco. 


O'NEILL ON DECK: The 
put on a show for the Wash- Braddock Heights Mountain dents of the District. 
ington Classical Association, Theater, 5 miles west of Fred-| The commissioners’ order ex- 
same downtown at the Fairway/rage to Eugene O'Neill . . iment was unable to provide 
sports shop, 1328 G st.... The The play is his much-studied, | “the accepted standard” 
outfit's thought of rain, too; In! seldom played “Anna Christie,”| clothing to all children under 
case of same, all hands move/wherein Emily Horsley willlits care because of an increased 
over to Uline’s Arena. thave the title role and Peter!case load. 
LOEW'S three F st. houses| 2rec* lately tapped by Uni Demands on the Child Wel- 
versal-International, will be fare Division clothing stores 
are having such.a booming sum- rugged Mat Burke 4 : 
mer that opening dates of the 7... i. the oddly situated sum. have depleted stock to the ex- 
new flicks are constantly in ea sets ceeet aueiiieie tent that size ranges for many 
Though several new mort ag, coll Seiheal aes tes necessary items no longer are 
skedded this week shewe sradhem nt = ake available. Commissioners ex- 
for opening shots, it’s a cert oe ce 1 ea 2008 plained that no increase in 
that only the Columbia will be eae pas: funds for personal clothing was 
having a new bill Thursday, AMATEUR LIFE: The Roose. "cluded in the 1957 budget re- 
Rocky Graziano’s “Somebody velt Masquers tonight offer 95". 
Up There Likes Me.” with Paul “The Bronze Lady and the This fund earns approximate- 
Newman as the scrappy East Crystal Gentleman,” by Henri ly $1000 a year in interest so 
Sider who became a champ . . . Duvernois, as their one-act play|*"4t the transfer of the $10,000 
“The Ambassadors Daughter”) in the regular Wednesday night would not deplete the account. 
is a likely Friday entrant after Court Program series in Roose-/-More money from the same 
the Capitol’s eight weeks of velt Center, 13th and Upshur|S°Urce will be available during 
“The King and I,” but “Away! sts., at 8:30 . . . “The Moon Is|the coming winter for the pur- 
4 yt’ | Bue” is the bill at the Wash-/P0Se of additional fuel and 
ington International Theater on Clothing for the needy as re- 
the Woodner roof through Sat--GUired commissioners ex- 
urday evening, where curtain Plained. 
time is 8:30 ... The Meunt 
Vernon Players drama work- 
shop will present three one-act 
plays—“The Lovely Miracle.” Reuters 
“Goodbye to the Clown” and ‘OK Y 
‘The Potboiler’ — Thursday i de _— a 
night at 8:30 in the undercroft 
auditorium of the Mount Ver- 
non Methodist Church, 
Massachusetts ave 


City Provides 
Clothes for 
Needy Here 


The District Commissioners 
ordered yesterday that $10,000 
be made available to the Child 
Welfare Division of the De- 
partment of Public Welfare to 
meet increased demands for 
clothing for the District's poor 

The money represents ac- 
cumulated interest in the cen- 
tennial inaugural relief fund 
account established in 1889 for 
the purpose of providing fuel 
and clothing for needy resi- 


LOUELLA PARSONS is 
on vacation. Her column will 
resume on her return. 


Here’s Answer: 


( Inly a Scotsman 25 Lepers Drowned 


Under That kilt 


Reuters 

EASTBOURNE, England 
Aug. 14 — The question that 
has intrigued the World for so 
long—does a Scotsman wear 
anything under his kilt—was 
answered in court here yes- 
terday 

Hie doesn’t 

At least David M. Cummings. 
69. an ex-Cameron Highlander, 
never wore underpants until 
a couple of persons complained 
when he walked along the sea- 
front on aewindy day 

Charged with indecency. the 
ex-infantryman told the court 
unblushingly: “No, I've never 
worn anything under the kilt 
In the Cameron Regiment we 
were never allowed to, and 
I've mever considered it nec- 
essary.” 

Cummings promised, how- 
ever, to wear underpants from 
now on. Charge dismissed 


14— Twenty 
rowned last 
night near Chilkok, southern 
‘Korea, when a truck carrying 
\50 lepers plunged into a river. 
‘Police said the lepers were re- 
jturning to their hospital after 


Actress Vivien Leigh ‘voting in local elections. 
Loses Expected Baby : "The GREATEST 


LONDON, Aug. 14 (#—Ac- 
tress Vivien Leigh is under 
doctor's orders to take a com- 
plete rest after a miscarriage. 

Her husband, Sir Laurence 
Olivier, today confirmed that 
the 42-year-old star had lost 
the baby she was expecting in 
December. The child would! 
have been their first. The! 
Oliviers have been married 16 
years. Each has a child by a 
previous marriage 


~ “Well Worth Your Seeing” 
cea 


i 


Wine Vat Fumes Aill 2 


MUNICH, Germany. Aug. 14 
i7—Two German workers died 
of carbon dioxide fumes yes- 
terday in a wine vat. One 
of them fell into an empty 14- 
foot vat. The other tried to 
rescue him 


re mcrae ven 
teans-.ux PLAZA 
Air-Conditioned — Open 12 neon. 
ee eT. Oe, A 


~~ -——---—- — -- 


The Freshes 


“ 


OLIVIA de HAVILLAND fue 
JOHN FORSYTHE 7 
MYRNA LOY 

ADOLPHE MENJOU 


- CinamaScore 
rome» TECHMICOLOR 


Receset "hr. °c Ane 


STARTS FRIDAY AT COOL 


LOEW'S CAPITOL |.” 
1 aon 


of | 


See two-tom GoMias ine 
DEATH STRUGGLE! 
See win-menns”0evi-seast~t 


PYGMIES M PASSIONATE COURTSHIP’ 


LITTLE THEATRE 


TU. t.26t0 
Open Dally 16:60 A.M. - 10:00 P.M; Senders 1:66 FM. ~ 18:60 FM. 


mour graduated from Marshall test which closes Sept. 8 are 

Field’s. Shitley was discovered avaHable at the Market. 

iwhile operating a lift at Saks’ pear aes 
TYRONE POWER 


| ; . 
b ‘car Is Hoping ‘Beverly Hills . . . Bill Miller, | 
KIM 


Organ Sale Will 
Take Ghost, Too 


Reuters ; 

TORQUAY, England, Aug. 
14—A vicar is having an 80-| 
year-old “haunted organ” re-| 
moved from his church here,| 
hoping that the ghost who | 
plays it will leave too. 

He and several churchgoers 
say the old organ often plays 
at night when there is no one 
in the church. It has been 
doing this ever since 1883, 
when a church organist, Henry 
Ditton-Newman, died. 

The vicar, Anthony Rouse, 
says he has also heard myste- 
rious footsteps in the church.) 
One temporary organist fe-|; 
fused to -play, Rouse said, 
because he could “feel” some-| 
one sitting in the organ stall 
with him. | 

Rouse twice held special 
exorcism services in the church) 
to chase the ghost away. But! 
to make doubly sure, he is 
going to replace the old organ 
with a new one. 


‘owner of The Dunes in Las 
|Vegas, is Broadway bound to 
iset up a deal for a “New 
Faces” revue. 


Paramount presents 
WILLIAM HOLDEN 
DEBORAH KERR 


™ A PEALBERG-SEATON PP DDUCT OVW 


The Proud 


: (OO se0 we 
REX THOMPSON + JAMES WHITMORE 
orm SHEPPERD STRUOWICK 


one atmaovems VICTORIA SHAW 


Ciwremss Score © enero TEcHmeeon 


TRANS-LUX sis iw. 


OPEN 11 AM.—AIR CONDITIONED 


QM | LAST 13 TIMES! | 


5 
Q 
¢ 
Q 
= 
© 


Nac Ca 
\__ Mec ARTHUS 


AL 


“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATER” 
Tonite 8:30; Matinee Saturdays 3:30 


| | 7 Pm. SHOW, SUN. ave. 19] 


LARRY BETTY BUSTER 
DOUGLAS O’NEIL WEST 


‘Newsless’ Day in Paris 
Reuters 

PARIS, Aug. 14—Paris. will 
have a “newsless” day Wednes- 
day in order to save newsprint. 
Morning newspapers an- 
nounced to their readers today 
that they would not appear 
Wednesday. 


Heeneecerteeeeeeetets 


it Van Pelt, the beauty who re- 


14th 2 H 


-_—— 


THE WASHINGTON 
INTERNATIONAL THEATER 


F. Hugh Herbert's 


If yowre a 


Man of rection 
you ll like the 
Want Ad Section of 


On The 
Woodner Garden Roof 
3636 16th St. N.W. 
Tonight Thru Sat. 


All Seats $1.75 
Curtain 8:30 p.m. 


ALL-THRILL SHOW OF ALL-TIME’ ’ 


See tor SENSATIONAL TeRNUS 
ano 


LIONS, HYENAS, VULTURES 
1 @ertsl combe:’ 


The Washington Post 


fe and Times Herald 


Alt Conditioned ~ ME. 8-1326 | 


Ad Finds 
10 Home Buyers 


Best Way To 
. Find Good Help 


Mi! s in ry 
County area: lent opening: | 
average $97 wkir. age 271-35 pre- 
erred. For interview. call Mr. Beil. | 
RE 58-8163 


>; = oum 4 
dim. rm, dream <«it.. 3 big bdrms ¥ a. & 
2%» baths. fimished rec. rm. 1 rr 
old: $25.000. MR FORWARD 
JU. 39-1303 


‘Thanks to my want 
ad I made contact with 
10 prospective home 
buyers all willing and 
able to buy $20,000 
homes,” said Mr. R. T. 
Forward, R. T. Forward 
Real Estate, 8435 
Georgia ave. Silver 
Spring, Md. | 


“Our want ad was very 
beneficial in securing ef- 
ficient help and sucecess- 
minded men,” revealed 
Mr. W. A. Gastmann, 
Fuller Brush Co., 911 
National Press Building. 


If you're a man of action 
and want something 


done fast, place a 


PRICTS 
51.25, 1.75, 
7.50, 3.00 


want ad by calling— 
REpublic 7-1234 


County Democrats 
To Open Office 


The Montgomery County 
State Democratie Central Com. 


mittee will. open an office Mon. 
toed about the set collecting 
the Tiger caps, which he day to serve the Bethesda- 


‘donated to the nearest kiddies’ Chevy Chase area. 

sandlot team. | The office, at 7214 Wiscon. 
P Count oy and oe Holi-| gin ave, will be open from 
ay are just two of the per- ‘ 
formers traveling 3000 miles| 2° a. m. to 4 p. m. daily. Afte 
to appear at the Randall's the first few weeks, it will also 
Island Jazz Festival (Aug. 24 be open in the evenings. 

and 25) but some of the cus| _ 

tomers are coming from even 
greater distances. One cat has 
\booked reservations ffom Aus 
itralia, and several are making’ 
it all the way from South: 
America. 

Jack Carter has been show- 
ng the Gotham sights to Joan 


= NOW PLAYING —— 
OLNEY 


THEATRE— 


“A vip-rearing success,” 
—@ullivan, Post-T 2. 


“A merry jest,” 
— Carmody. Star 


JAN PRANCIS 


FARRAND BETHENCOURT 
MUCH ADO ABQUT NOTHING 


o aon ts 


. 


cently won a Chicago contest 
for the girl who looked the 
‘most like Gina Lollobrigida .. . 
‘Martine Carol has entered a 
‘Paris hospital for a week of 
rest, on doctor's orders. She's 
suffering from exhaustion, the 
result of her recent publicity 


Di. 7-574 
junket through South America | cagTer saRRon Covro~ wo. ‘ 
and the USA. | 


ee AIR CONDITION EDaeene 
Copyright. 1956. Kine | Ee eee 


Peatures Syndicate. ‘Ine 


. exeept Men 
Mall or phone orders 

OFFICE, WH. 6-#100. 
JORDAN'S, 19th 4G 


| TODAY! 


if tt rains, 
August 22nd 


Jourrament 


Day 


MARSHALL HALL 
AMUSEMENT PARK 


FREE! 
admission 
parking 
band concert 
picnic tables 


5. $. MOUNT VERNON 


Sells 10 A.M. A 2 Pu 
Returns 6:40 P.M. 


NA, 8-24140 


CANADIAN 
Ly 
chenley 


t WHISKY 


6 YEARS OLD 


IMPORTED CARADUN WIRSKY, A BLEND, 86.8 PROOF 
SCHENLEY DISTILLERS C8., H. 1. 6. 


a  - 


— 
se oo 
-<-- 


—— 


AGE\FRIDAY MIDNIGHT ONLY 


fat 
4m 


focws CAPITOL 


LAST TWO DAYS 
FRS X, HAMMERSTEIN S 


ODGERS 
ie 4 mg and & 
Loews PALACE:.: 


w 
10.45 - 


nn ‘he 
Lal n , 


Open 10.45 


The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


é 


x 


s Away All Boats! 


—_—_—— 


A DNDITIONED 
Loews oe) i 4, 


— 


amazing lite-inspired 
Story 1s on the screen. 


UMBIA 


They called him “The Rock” and he 
brawled his way up from the gutter, 


and only the love of a courageous 
girl kept him out of Death Row! 


LT eet 


The life-inspired story of 
a man who really lived! 


NEWMAN ANGEL 


Everett SLOANE 
EeeN HECKART | 
os SAL MINEO 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ait W ednesday, i 15, 1956 


t in heavily weighted 


) caugh 
| viarEGGt6, 16"Taty Aug. 14 nets he was casting overboard 
Giuseppe Pardini, 28-year-old from his own boat. 
“si ’ 
SEE IT - « Parching 
realism ... shocking truth . . 


devotees of the cinema surely 
won't want to do themselves 


out of the pleasure.~Suliven, Pest, T.-H. 


F repent eeaune 
PHILIPE 
LAST 7 DAYS 


70n 1332 CONN. AVE. + DU 7.7300 
STARTS WED. The House of Ricordi, 


n= 101@) «' (t 
4 


S18 / 
ociation. tler 
ssociation ; ’ 
Krinpion Hepublicen Chob. 6:18 m. i 
n n Clu . . . 
vA Teditelem 4610 Lee Lee Hichnwa L A MATCH , 
r ton 
“The Proud and peesene” c Reereation Department Events ; y 
. T , . “ - 


Show Times. 
For es | 


ee APES 


neon wat Pajama Game.” 8:30, 
et - “Much ry About Nothing.” 


Today’s 
Events 


: Events scheduled for today 
(asterisk denotes event open 
to the aid 


Prince William 


Fair Under Way z 


(Photo of Fair on Page 11) 


' - By Aubrey Graves 
Country Léfe Editor 


Iowa has more of it, ofjby Mrs. N. O. Tribble; an elec- 
course, but it’s doubtful she)'rical lamp by Mrs. J. R. Eagle; 


‘a quilt made by Mrs. Frank 
grows taller corn than some || ucas; and three items fash- 


exhibited at the Prince WilFlioned by Mrs. Frank Cox—a 
liam County Fair. rug, a refinished table and a 

The Fair, occupying for the we a's os 

e cattle tents, supervi 

first time its new permanent | by George Jones, held greatest! 
site on route 234 just outside) appeal for the youngsters. Mar- 
Manassas, Va., will continue sie. Ann Sutphin of Herndon 
through Saturday. ‘was on hand with a fine group| 
“You're going to have t0lof Holsteins. This is her needs 
raise the roof several feet, if year of competition. She needs 
you want me to stand these 
stalks up,” remarked Fairfax|~ 
County Agent Joe Beard. He! 
was lending a neighborly hand| 
as “Bud” Squires and Prince 
William County Agent Frank| 
Cox received exhibits in the 
Produce Building. 

For the past two years, bad} 
weather including hurricanes! 
has plagued the Fair,, plung- 
ing the Veterans Farm Club, 
Inc, which sponsors it, into! 
debt. Last Sunday, when 4 
storm blew down the tent! 
housing the commercial dis-| 
plays, it seemed that the jinx! 
was unbroken. Yesterday's ear-) 
ly morning rain and wind-| 
storm, which caused cattle ex-| 
hibitors to keep their entries 
at home, spread further gloom. 

Hopes of Fair officials surged 
high in midafternoon, however, 
when a bright sun broke 
through the clouds. The live-| 
stock and the customers! 
started pouring in, Almost 400 
animals were in their stalls by) 
nightfall. 

Among these was the month- 
old Palomino foal, “Grigsby | persistent winner in Hereford 
Hill’s Golden Boy,” presented |Classes in recent years, is out 
by the Fair as a special exhibit. | of competition this time. Bangs 

The midway and roads! disease hit her herd. But she’s 


very much in evidence, help- 
ee te sed as eee an ing Charles R. Hooff show. 
tion. Mud which washed into|S°™¢ beauties from his Bel-for four Martin and Lewis TV 
the Home Demonstration tent|™o™t Bay Farm. _|programs annually for five} 00 YOU KNOW YOURSELF? 
has. disappeared under a thick’... a _—— vay Al she said, years, at a price of $250,000 a SCHOOL OF LIFE 
layer of shavings. The dry cov- ut im telling them to watch program. Siee Guashée hisses 
Phone ADams 2-6296 


DOORS OPEN 10: m 
10:45 A 
AMBASSADOR ~~ “Satellite in the 
Sky.” at 1:20, 3:20, 5:25, 7:30, 9:35 
ART CINEMA—*Children in the Sun.” 
at 1:30, 4:45, 7:20. 10:05 


(Say = 
Lers Stay 
around tor @ 


3 


Laughs are Louder! 
Songs are Bigger! 
They're at Their Best 
with Their Hands on 

the Trigger! 
~t,-: 


- “VY 


Rational eal oP "optimist Crab. 


12: | ; 

R oO Skagtlever 

merican be: Rethtions Association. 
Pp. m.. rlington. 

oP Pressure Pipe Institute; 1 


Bta 
National Automatic pooaantictee| 
Association. noon, Statler 


CAPITOL—"*The Kine and I.” at 
11:30 a.m. 2°05. 4:35 7:08. 0:40. 


COLONY —* Naked am at 6:30. 
8:10, 9:55 

COL! a ‘Rarth we. the Fiyin 
pee il «@ 44 

35. 16 o 9 werewoil,” at 12:20 

3:1 6:05. 

DUPON Tt nM Proud and the Beau- 
i st 1:35. 3:30. 5:33. 7:35. | 


REITHe’s—*Pardners,” 
1:50 oi 5:56, 7:59, 


noe & Congorilia,” 
06; , 29. 


ay 57 
9:50 


gern ty 
MORGAN 


Tee 
Spraptiantes International. 4 ® mn. 
Willard. 
Convention 


RD HILAR 
WEEK 


Sigm Alpha Tota pramvernity, 
at 11:47 & m. ‘Shoreham (rums through Aus. 21). 
10:02 
at 1:35. 3:33, 
“Borneo.” at 2.26, 


oe 
eterans of ay , e. 
and 


“hut ati 
R-“Simon and Laura.” : 


im = «othe 
*«. 3:40 


| Broyhil 
ARIO—’ rling 
Lh Soe Magy 3 Em hin Sports Day. i 9. m. Montrose play- AN AC OF DEFIANCE 


WEDNESDAY PROGRAM | "““S°>"h"" 


Children’s Day at the Fair ee e rietense,” 

10 a. m—Judging of Hol- 
steins, open classes and 
4H and FFA. Northern 
Virginia Black and White 
Show will be held in con- 
junction with the regular 
show. Blue ribbon animals 
will be picked here to make 
up the state herds at At- 
lantic Rural Exposition, 
Richmond. 

10 a. m.—Judging of hog 
carcasses. 

10 a. m—Judging of 
goats. 

2 p. m.—Judging of Hol- 
steins continued. 

6 p. m.—Judging of swine 
by breeds. 


5 mot 

is” 4 “5. 7 i a Pi 
; | nH. ; . un er a P 

“o s oe, Sm *Waterme! . ; neo 

PLA YHOUSE—"Storm at ’ . .. 
jias mm. 1 E50.” Tx 620. STORM ¢ 


PLAZA—"“1964." at 12 soon, 

3:30, 5:15. 7, 8:45 Yo:16 ibit. 

TRANS : LOX — “The 0, Bee \e Phe pia yeroun 2 

—" 3:22, 8:33. | sunker Bill ar 
oe 


weameno ‘Cinerame 
2:00, 8:30 


1.4... 


| iT ft ' if f ral ' Oramal!l 


ry 
ray Piowe ba 23. mm. 
vomee | la Shy a 
t. 2 > 2. "Watts Branch 


1:46. 


Pield Dag. - 
ground. 14 ond tinder 
irls Gof thal 


Holiday.” at 


ota: 
Feuding Comedy 
Pair Join Forces 


In Suit on NBC 


LOS ANGELES, Aug. 14 
The off-and-on-feuding come-| 
dians, Dean Martin and Jerry). 
Lewis, can be brought together|** 

' |at the whirr of a camera, a 
jonly 53 more ribbons to achieve Federal Court suit for $3 mil- ground. 18 end a under 
her Y peta ribbons in 10 lion against the National! *Satiroom 
yea Broadcasting Co. indicated to-| Moc 


Pat Patriarca of Sterling, a) day. ~~ eR 


\» 
York Pictures Corp., of which! carders Center 
*Metalcralt. noon te 49. m. Banneker 


monres playeround, a 4 
ble nie Tournament. 4 m 
Park play one 17 and under 
reeshoe v m 


aa playevround.. 
oe and Sa 
thew. 7 rr ages. 
30 m. Hillcrest 


P 
TIMELIEST, aramount presents 


MOST 
COURAGEOUS 
PICTURE 

OF 

OuR 

DAY! 


erson 

ee . 
round, all age 

eient ow, oo. m.. Gallinger play- 


—_ 


8:30 
m.. 


Instruction. 
er 


T0 » «ss BRIAN KEITH~ KIM HUNTER~ PAUL KELLY - KEVIN COUGHLIN 


the comics are part owners, commis OE. | tony and Sereen Play my DARNEL TARAGOGN ond CLIC NOLL, Sirsted by SANE, TARADASH 


of contract. The complaint\*** “™ eee 2nd CONDITIONE 


stated that NBC broke off, after | WEEK! ™ PLAYHOUSE TH 


five months, a contract calling | ¢sciENTOLOGY KNOWS YOU! 


color by TECHNICOLOR 


_LORI NELSON JEFF MORROW: JACKIE LOUGHERY 


OPEN 10:30 A.M. 
AND Hi ST.+ ST. 3-8500 


ae out for me next year!” The York Corp. insists that 

ee "te pond ~4 olen! 4H Clubbers and Future'it was able to nenteren its part 
with shovel and rake, as with Farmers of America lounged|of the contract. The suit said 
canning and handicrafts. around their animals, waiting | NBC repudiated the contract 
The Sudley Home Demon-|£°F the dairy judges. Dale Boi-| July 25, after the latest re- 
stration Club women took a/“©®" and Harry Tubaugh of|ported break-up of Martin and 


Herndon and Pat and Tim 
blue ribbon with a representa-| Lewis. 
tion of an Old Virginia living ‘Flinn of Oakton, undoubtedly | 


incurred the wrath of the, 
room. It contained a canedi_™ e. 
ehair. the work of Mrs. J. E. Prince William barbers. They 


Barrett: a lace shawl, knitteq/*0OX turns giving each other 
haircuts with a pair of sheep 
shears. 

On the midway, the girlie 
shows were being well patro- 
nized. 

A manufacturer of poultry 
feed is showing an “educated 
en. At Intervals she comes out 

of her coop, boards a miniature | 
auto truck and, with a peck at! 
the ignition, starts its wheels! 
moving. 
It looks like a good, old-fash- 
loned Fair. The usual enter- 
jtainment can be found along 
the midway, but the emphasis 
is on animals and agricultural 
products, 


SPECIAL SUMMER ! DRIVE-IN THEATERS 
ACATION TREAT! | 7 . 
for tatormetion cane +300 | QUEENS CHAPEL Mt; 1:2": 
7h & T Sts. NW | 


HOW Hamilton st.. W. Hy. Md 
Doors Open 12:30 P.M oa rosby, Donald O’Connor 
THER SAINT.” John Derek 


LEA Y THING GOES’ 
plus “PARDNERS,” Dean Martin 
Jerry Lewis _ John Wayne, a Russell 

“WAKE OF THE RED 
WITCH” 


LINCOLE ,' 
10°53 
Cartoon 10:26 


“THE PROUD 
Deborah Kerr 
AIRPORT DRIVE- 


William Holden 
1343 You . N.W 
“WORLD WITHOUT END” 


REF UBLIC Doors Open 12:30 P.M 
} Hugh Marlowe 


ALL STANLEY WARNER THEA 
Lh ORE “AIR-CONDITIONED 


18th & Col Rd. | 
co. 5- 5505. | 
IN THE sx Outer 
e wm Cinem ope, 120. 
7:30. 9:35 
. 62600. 


from U. of Md. "Children 
Fre 

Wendell Corey. Mickey Rooney “THE 

BOLD AND THE BRAVE” at 10:30 

plus Rory Ca! Ar Shelley Winters 

"THE TREASURE OF PANCHO 

VILLA” a A at 8:35 es 

~:  * Wendell 

ore Mickey Rooney 

-_ BgeD "AND THE BRAVE” 


BETHESDAS:.. 


Alfred Hitchcock's 
EW TOO MUCH 

7:00, 9:30 

Starts Prideay for one ok 2 BY 


Fe" OUR 
PRETTY.” Matinee 
UN. 

Corey, 


|| Berep. 5% POP ORG 
WA, 7-0058 


Ja 
Somers, Deris Day in Alfred  niteh- 
“THE MAN WHO KNEW TOO 
MUCH.” _ Technicolor, at 7%. 


Wa 7 8899. Glenn 
Ford Jeanne Crain. 
GUN ALIVE.” at 


Five min 
e! 


5:25, , 
1215 You St. N.W. 


Deors Oven 12:30 P.M 
AND PROPANE. 


5612 Conn 


VODKA & 


R ALE 


ARLINGTON 
OT. 4.8100 
‘Cinema- 


No 
* Will om “He iden. - 
S20 “STORM CENTER Bette Davis 
Kim Hunter. Sneak Preview tonight 


BOOKER T ,\“ ‘~,%,.% 


Doors Open 12:30 P.M. 

Walt Disney's “DAVY CROCKET & 
THE RIVER PIRATES.” Fess Park- 
er. Buddy Evseen plus “ N6 OUIN 
SPACE.” ‘a or es 
LANGSTON 25th & ten'g Rd. N.E. 
Doors Open 2:45 P.M. 

“MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH.” 
James Stewart. Doris Day lus 
& HERS JEP. 


AMPTON 
PRIES MUSICAL. 


2. 2868 “J a m es 
art. Doris De a 
"THE MAN 

a ediaienien a 


| "Ww FREE - PARKING “| 
2 Perts. Today 2:00 & 8:30 bee 3.3300 wens Rot 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 6:15. 9:30. “UNTAMED” | 
ACCEPTED mE. 6-4425 


PTLER VEO SEATS HOw Ore Sant 
mak ORDERS FNLED PROMPTLY 
Oe Oferct OF fw 6 aw 10 7 Ow 


Arlington 
on . anf over the 14th 
, St Bridge ‘Kids Pre 


SUNSET DRIVE.IN =5"™ 


tAt Batier’s Cross Roads between 7 JR 
ners and Shirley H’way. 1 mile west of 
Atengnei. er s 


Bey Hunter. 
Y Hi a 


Tyrone. Power 


—_ "PARRING. FEL! 
38-6065. “THE BOLD AND) 
BRAVE” “> Corey, Mickey | 


6°15, LIEUTENANT | 
‘SKIRTS” em BDwe _ 6:06 only. 
We are a TRIP CHARGE member 
Ave Conditioned 
1m at 


WARNER! 74 


THE 
Roon 
Ww itcaimeaimmeaie 
“ote Wendell 
Mick 


CHARGE IT-—we reser Al Mere 
qere're and Aw Travel Charge cords 


r nA. ¢€ 
Shirley _ Jones, 6:50, 9 
, FREE PARKING. 

BOLD 


“Fagat Bien Sue, 


_ “WieRae.| 


Li. 
Clinton, Md. 6% mi. so. D ¢C. line wis 


ABC DRIVE-IN 7! '"2- "¢. Hy 
mreneh Ave. &5.. a Rt. 5. RE. 6-6666 


Md. LO. 7-2555 kr — } 
7:30 Kiddi Free aren &: 

ag ; 30 , a. +o. ine, 2 oo ANNIVERSARY HITS! Robert 
pbbie Reynolds . Mit 


6 
Jennifer Jones. “THE FASTEST 


in 6:30, 8. 9:55 
Y co. 5.4968. * “THE HUNCH- 4 - -7 om. 
VOY BACK OF NOTRE DAME. Wwe S-1680. Won 
Charies Laughton. 7:00 WUTHERING 
HEIOHNTS.’ All-Star Cast. 9:00 


6-2400. 


“ VE 8 A 
THING.” CimemaScope. 10°25 


Pri eee 2 ’ 
Y THE AIR 


HILLSIDE DRIVE. In ARDS © 
6200 Marlboro Pike. Md. BONUS ‘sHOWS 
Oven 7:30 p.m. Kiddies Free. Car- Dames ciadaieeadieadll 


QUENTIN DURWARD an = 
y " Cinemas- 
LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 
DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


cope. Technicolor. at 8. 37. Van J 
2 miles west of 


| onn- 
son. Jane Wyman in “MIRACLE IN 
JE. Pall: 
Church America's most beautiful 


THE RAIN” at 10:37 
Drive-In. Located between 7 Corners 


ANACOSTIA '*"5 Ses ve * 
-7070 
and Fairfax Circle via either Arling- 


MATINEE ans ] “= ‘SELOCE 
ton bivd. (turni at Gallows road’ 


s + ew ris Dav in Es. ifred 
“THE MAN WHO KNEW ; / 
FPRFE PARKING ss >. * wechnicolor, at 1:00 or Lee hwy oe a's Largest ‘Screen 
4317. “BANTIAGO.’ Alan 30. 9:40 Tonite Thru Thure 
“DOWN BOMB BI ASTING DRAMAS 


55, 9:40 LIBERTY ouny . 9” “ . 2 
6:15, 8:55 “WIZARD OF OZ 2583 Pa. Ave. 82. IN} SPECTACULAR SHOW! 


Rooney. 
BRAVE.” 


TH 
at 6:30. DORED 


Special 
“THe 


PERSON! “WIZ- 
Bs”: ying death 
PLUS BIG 


AN 
Corey. 1:10. 5:25. 
\LIKE SHOW 8 
iMonroe.” 3:25, 7 
jmour Ce on Show. 
SILVER Shee IU. 

alt cock’s 
“THE “MAN W ‘HO 
a MUCH” 


jee Doris Day. 2:10, 
17 9: te rte 1:08 ». m. Show 
_ HERO,” Red Scelton. 


the greatest name in VODKA Plus One-Half| 
8D & 100 Proof. Dist. from grain. Ste. Pierre 
Smirnoft Fis. (Div. ef Heubdiein), Hartford, Coan. 


Opening Tonight! 
IN PERSON ; 
Guy Mitchell | 


NEIGHBORHOOD 
rHEATRES—ARLINGTON. 
CH 
JA. 7-4266 AIR CONDITIONED 
Weash.-Lee Shop. 


Ctr 
BY ED ne ton tver JA. 7.1733 


Ope. 
ONE OF THE CLASSICS 
OF ALL TIMES 
PROBABLY THE LAST 
SHOWING 
IN ANY WASHINGTON 
THEATRE 


9-5500.| 


TAKO 
ROAD, , 


Star of Movies, Radie, TY! 
Columbia Record Wits. 
My Heart Cries For You—My 
Truely Fatr—Pittsburgh Pennayi- 
vente and many more. 


PLUS 
LOU SEILER 
Americo + Favorite Comedion 
AN ALL STAR HOUR 
& 15 MIN. REVUE 
3 SHOWS NIGHTLY 
8:30—10:30-——12:30 


Compltelg Aly 
Conditwned 


- 


bullets‘ 


_ Seven — 


| 
“{men: 


fas 


Veto sit 


“The BEST STEAK BUY in town” 


— | 


Pene Ave. & 1h S. H.W. 


gpstincTon Sin 


Last Times Today 


TELLITE 
Wy THe SKY 


dance mesic by 
oe 


STARLITERS 


4 

‘ 

4 

4 

4 

7 

‘ 

‘4 

4 

4 

‘ 

‘4 

7 

4 

7 

4 

‘ 

4 

4 

‘ 

‘ 

: 

4 ~ 

! from here 
: 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

4 

4 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

4 

4 

7 

4 

4 

‘ 

7 

‘ 

: 

‘ 


Story and Screes Play by BURT KENNEDY 


his woman 
would be 
pea 


ny Be 


te 


, 

| s Risch s now. 
i . ~ her shame 
im yh 
] 


RANDOLPH SCOTT 
"GAIL RUSSELL: LEE — 


MEN FRO 
44* NO 


mn WARNERCOLOR 
BATIAC Production Produced by ANDREW V MCLAGLEN and ROBERT £ MORRISON Drected by BUDD BOETTICHER- Presented by WARNER BROS. 


METROPOLITAN Fes 


lan AN Ee 18th 


> 


ley Warner A/R-CONDITIONE! "wr, 


uss 


— 


e 


’ 


i 
i“ : 
gart. 2: 00. _$:10, 8:30 


“THE BOLD 
THE ee Pare 
ooney. 3:25, 0:00 
Sonsbede Bo- 


co. 5.1800. 
. Mickey 


WO. 6-5400 Near Parking 
BOLD AND THE 


BRAVE” Wendell Corey. Mickey Roone 
2:10, 4:05, 6:00, 7:50. 9:40 . " 


ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. 


_for information CALL KI. 9-9000 


723 Kine Se. 
REED Lok 


Virginia aan Genres 
“CONGO e 


Nader. 
Color by 


CROSSING.” 
Technicolor 
Mt. Vernon Bivd. & ¥ 


VIRGINIA Hr eT Pia 


Fess Parker. Buddy Bbsen 
“DA AND I Sn 
aivee PIRATES.” Color by Techni- 


RICHMOND - Sande 


er Tracy. Trene Dunne. “A GUY 
JO 8.” Continous from 


es King eee 


JUDY GARLAND, 7:15 & 9:25 
Falls Church 
. 22-1555 


an Crawford 
eee | Show ‘To &. Mm. only, 
~~ 1730 Wilson Sivd. 
WILSON | Wiese 6 
“AUTUMN LEAVES” 
Joan Crawford EA, 
231 WN. Mew oe Rd. 
BUCKIN + 
“BOLD AND THE BR AVE” 
_ Wendell Corey-Mickey Rooney 
ARLINGTON “ivr, 72° 
JA. 7.2999 
“MAN WHO ENEW TOO MUCH” 


James Stewart-Dorts Day 
Color-Vista Vision 


James Stewart-Doris 
Color-VistaViston 


Ari. Bivd. & Annan- 
dole Rd. JE. 27-8040 
“MAN WHO NEVER WAS” 
Clifton Webdb-Gloria Grahame 
Cipemascope & Color 


” in eth 


SILVER 120 Go. hve 


| 
| 


: 
- 

STANTON 

: 


JU. 9-1121 
Shows Cont. 


site Fitna e sthlbes 
regula Rae’ ys of Free Gi : 
emer 


“THE “CATERED “AFFAIR” 
At 4:15, 6:15, 8:00, 9:46 


PARK | 13th and Sevennah Sts. $.E. 
1 Bik. off Ale. Ave. JO. 32-2233 
Kiddie 


Shew i rtoons 
“DADDY LONG teas’ © 


Prom 6 p. “M" 
DER” ‘Bost . “DIAL “M” FOR 


& Mow. Ave. NE 
. +4588 


BEST THEATRES 
SYLVAN if. Pil "Rive 


in > 
sTO Barbdars 
in “WITNESS TO MUR- 


Mn 
DER.” 


Li. 38-9616, Robert 

Ryan in “THE 

PROUD ONES.” Cleo Moore in 
“HOLD BACK TOMORROW.” _ 

-2600, 

in mod 


SENATOR ore lin 
jay Aig MCRLL 2458 U 


RA. 23-4777. Ava Cardner. 

, CON- 

" Henry Towns im “OPERA- 
131 Grant at Bt. 3 
~9862%. Jan - 


“A D ig HEAVEN att ALLO Lt 
itech. ). mund Gwenn “TRO 
HARRY.” 


hes | 4th et 8 


LU. 4.7311 

Wendell Corey. Mickey 

“THE BOLD AND THE BRAVE 
“BEHIND THE 


ATLANTIC “vi <r! * 
Atlantic Sts. 
PREE PARKING J0. 3-5000 


Wendell Corey. Mickey Rooney 
“THE BOLD AND THE BRAVE” 
940 


* @t 


at 


JO. 2-877 
Glenn Ford geal none Crain — 
STEST GUN ALIVE 
35 “OUTSIDE THE 
00. 


6°30 
LAW” at 


k 
4703 Martboro Pike, Md. 


CORAL JO. 68-5151 Free Parking 


2 Technicolor Hitst- 

wryek. Barry SGulliven, 

= a “ES MAVERICK 
8:35. Dale Ry - ee 

DAY o yor” 8:00 


in 


Loud 


“THE 


RE. &- 
Arlene Dahl, 
<7 


Rooney th 
at 


HIGH 


“BEHIND THE HIGH 


2931 Nichols yy $.£. 


“THE 
Barbara Stan- 
n Boats in CREEPING UN 

a nlev se, - 
KNOWN” at boo. 


“MANFISH.” Color, at 


oe SCOTT-RUTH 
RRICK 


“CHINA SKY” 
Passions Flame into Conflict 
RANDOLP fe MAU 


Marines in Action at 


Child ren | Always oa" 
Playground 


Color 


Open 7 
Carousel, 


LO. 71-8700. Indian 

Head Highway. 6', 

from D. C. Lime. Kiddies Free 
Salute 3 ee pT Jf our Fighting 


Airforce. T 
TRATEG 1c AIR 
( OMM AN Dp” 


“or SEC pera rms ‘OV ER 
TORYO" 


An s Rd. or 
704. "Riadies ¥ tts Two Greet ‘Pict ures. 
Victor Ty ur 


“THE ROBE” 
8 40 
| “DEMETRIUS & THE 
| GLADIATORS” 


‘s First Orive-tn 

Rte. | Se. Alex. 

"TAZA. I” OF COCHISE” 

Reck Mudcson-Barbera Rush, “SO Bm. 
1s cane at 10:35. Tony Curtis-Gjeris 


st 9.05 


“LT. Ww FORE Sits” 


x“ fie S Crees 
O NEVER, 
Was 


2:@,. 6:10, 9:40 


Cliften Woe 4 


“MAN 


wae yy Ave 


DeHave 

Show Btarts At Dusk-epen et 7 00 Kid- 
Cies Pree-Pree Miracle Piaryeround 

: 


APEX 8413 Mose, Ave. WO. 6.4000 
f, 
James Stewart Deorts 


VILLA, ROCKVILLE, MD. | 


3 yg i + Jones 
rego , Jennife 
BEN th THE GRAY FLANNEL 


3:06, 5:18. 1:16 he 940 bm. 


LANGLEY * "2-7 5 wer i= 
5700 


James Stewart mm... oar tm Alfred 
Hitchcock s “THE MAN WHO ENEW 
Too MU Vg ye at 1.00 
730 & 9490p 


3-16. 5-26. 


\ FINAL WASHINGTON SHOWINGS 
CARY GRANT 
DOUGLAS, FAIRBANKS JR. 


“GUNGA DIN’ 
o ae oe how 
“7 ‘ all dirt 
clear Te pite you, by 
ing re a 


GEORGETOWN °° ons 
f=... any 


Tee) Sree S 


Now Showina—lLast 
“THE GREEN ame 
MICHAEL REDGRAVE 
TODD 


ve 

—Rudyard Kipling 

JOHN FORD, s Directing Genius 
VICTOR McLAGLEN 


LA. 6-4 
k Thrillers. i 
GRACE KELLY 
“REAR WINDOW" 


izth «£ 
& Two 


veo 
ALEC GUINNESS 
set Pitre “Rokd? 


2705 Penne. Ave. WwW. 
we 70104 


2 Sapa Alec Gulnem, Jour- 
a HE SWAN” 
Sooke at 6:00, Tee 9,00. Last 


~The Washington Dost 


—— 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1956 PAGE 23 


Challenge to the Democrats 


(From Chicago) 


The most important task before the Democratic 
National Convention is to nominate a candidate of 
the broadest possible national qualifications and 
appeal. Democrats cannot afford to lose sight of 
this in the combination of circus and intrigue that 
surrounds the maneuverings for sectional advan- 
tage. It might be possible for proponents of strong 
sectional or group interests to deny the nomina- 
tion to the candidate best equipped to lead the 
party. But no one can seriously think that if this 
happened the party could make a.truly effective 
campaign, let alone stand much chance of winning 
the Presidency. To permit the convention to de- 
scend into an orgy of bitter wrangling and spite 
would be to abdicate the responsibility of a national 
party. 

Adlai Stevenson obviously is the Democrat most 
qualified to provide national leadership in the 
interest of all sections of the country. His stature 
as a wise, progressive and reasonable public servant 
is undiminished, and his solid core of strength has 
been gaining new adherents. By the same token, 
Averell Harriman’s star is waning. His champions 
have shot their bolt in one meteoric flurry. James 
Farley's indorsement yesterday added little to Har- 
riman’s hopes; his was really a voice from the past 
—as, indeed, was Mr. Truman's. The attempt by 
Mr. Truman and the party bosses to create a dead- 
lock that would lead to a compromise on Sen. 
Lyndon Johnson or Sen. Stuart Symington so far 
has been a fizzle. 

Despite the bright prospects for a Stevenson 
nomination, the dickering over favorite-son candi- 
dates can still delay the choice and divert attention 
from the national issues. Here the position of 
Senator Johnson is crucial. Mr. Johnson has 
assumed the role of kingmaker, and he wields 
influence with many uncommitted delegations. If 
he attempts to exact too high a price for his bless- 
ing, he can do irreparable damage not only to his 
party but also to his own future career. 


Mr. Johnson is the ablest parliamentarian in 
Congress, and a higher opportunity may well open 
for him in 1960. But this will depend on his ability 
to rise above championship of mere Southern 
sectional interests and emerge as a national figure. 


His stature at this convention, at least, will depend - 


in no small measure on what he asks by way of 
concessions. He can, if he wishes, make it impos- 
sible for Mr, Stevenson to pay the price, by seeking 
to vitiate the civil rights plank, by attempting to 
tig Stevenson to rigid commitments or by threaten- 
ing to throw his support to Symington, who up 
until now has been only a token candidate. Or 
he cén make possible an easy swing to Stevenson 
by encouraging his own supporters to make the 
transition, by agreeing to a meaningful civil rights 
plank and by concentrating his own ambitions on 
the future. If he chooses the latter course promptly, 
Mr. Johnson will enhance his own reputation be- 
yond the influence he now enjoys as a Democratic 
mainstay in the Senate. 

Even more than the Republican Party, the Demo- 
cratic Party is and must be a tent covering many 
varied interests with a canopy of agreement on 
essentials. The Democrats have never won when 
they have allowed narrow interests to displace 
national interests in the nomination. The call today 
is for a candidate who will offer statésmanship, not 
demagoguery or class appeal; who will unite the 
country, not intensify divisions or create new 
hatreds; who will offer leadership in world affairs, 
not panaceas or mere hindsight. The call is for 
a man who will fight vigorously on the issues, but 
who will provide more than a worn carbon copy 
of Mr. Truman's “give ‘em hell” formula. In view 
of the wide concern over President Eisenhower's 
health and the misgivings over the man whom the 
Republicans may name as the potential successor, 
it is more necessary than ever for the Democrats 
to offer Americans an acceptable alternative by 
nominating the ablest and best-equipped leader. 
That man is Adlai Stevenson. 


Korean Maneuvers 


Some uneasiness has been created by the cam- - 


paign of the Rhee supporters to change the Korean 
constitution after the inauguration of the President 
today. Dr. Syngman Rhee was reelected last May. 
He is head of the Liberal Party, but the people 
chose as Vice President the leader of the opposing 
Democratic Party, Dr. John M: Chang. Under the 
constitution Dr. Chang would become President in 
case of Dr. Rhee’s demise. However, a movement 
is on foot among the Rhee men in the Assembly to 
qualify the automatic translation of the Vice Presi- 
dent. The proposal would let the Vice President 
assume the Presidency “provided that he belongs 
to the same political party to which the President 
belongs.” In case the President and Vice President 
belong to different political parties, a new President 
would be elected. 

Nobody wants to interfere with the internal 
affairs of Korea. But the Korean politicos ought 
to know that this antidemocratic maneuver is caus- 
ing the liveliest concern hereabout. It was a testi- 
mony to the outstanding worth of Dr. Chang that 
the people should have elected him in spite of the 
control which Dr. Rhee exercises.. They elected 
him for a good reason. Dr. Rhee is a very old man, 
and the voters, in consequence, cast their ballots 
for Dr. Chang in the light of the contingency that 
Dr. Rhee may die before his term expires. Now 
the Rhee politicians are seeking to frustrate the 
popular choice. 

The maneuver takes on added significance from 
the status which Dr. Chang enjoys in America. He 
was Ambassador here from 1949 to 1951. He is 
appreciated as a moderate, a man who is dedicated 
to the establishment of a constructive relation with 
Japan as well as America. At the time. of his 
election we observed, “It is highly encouraging to 
see the emergence through popular vote of the 
sort of new leadership on which the development 
of democratic institutions will depend—and toward 
which American policy ought to be oriented.” 
This sentiment we reiterate. It is to be hoped that 
it will not be dashed by the new shenanigans 
reported from Seoul. 


Waning Support for Force 


The Labor Party's pulling away from Prime 
Minister Eden's policy on the Suez Canal is indica- 
tive of a widespread build-up of sentiment against 
any use of force to upset Egypt’s nationalization 
of the canal. The Laborites are demanding that 
Parliament be called into session insmediately after 
the*Suez Canal conference in London. Their pur- 

is to dramatize their opposition to the use of 
force to internationalize the canal. This develop- 
ment is especially significant because it corresponds 
with much of the thinking in this country and in 
various others vitally interested in the Suez dispute. 

Secretary Dulles left for London yesterday after 
reiterating his agreement with the British and 
French in seeking an international solution. But 
this must be read in the light of the President's 
(and Mr. Dulles’) repeated emphasis upon solution 
of the Suez crisis by peaceful means. Undoubtedly 
the United States is in complete harmony with 
Britain and France in seeking international guaran- 
tees of free passage through the canal, but it 
appears to be far from acceptance of the British and 
French view that force must be applied if the Lon- 
don conference should fail. : 

Each day makes it clearer that force cannot be 
used without appalling risks—trisks that could be 
justifiably incurred only in case of clear-cut overt 
action on the part of Egypt's President Nasser 
encroaching upon the rights of other nations in 
the canal. In this dispute, as in all others, the 
powers have pledged themselves not to use force or 
coercion as an instrument of international policy. 
The West must be true.to its own principles as 
enunciated through the United Nations. 

It is true, of course, that the problem of obtain- 
ing international guarantees in regard to free pas- 
sage for the ships of all nations through the canal 
~ jg an extremely difficult one. Statesmanship of a 

* high order will be needed to bring a solution out 
of the sharp conflict of interests that will come to 
focus in London. But the obstacles to understand- 
ing certainly do not justify a resort to force in the 


to believe that the only tor taking up 


’. 


arms is to put down well-defined aggression. We 
think the Labor Party leaders in London are right 
in saying that the Eden government should give 
assurance that its movement of troops to the Medi- 
terranean is solely precautionary and intended only 
as a defense against possible aggression. 


Mr. Butler’s Boot 


(From Chicago) 


The Columbia Broadcasting System deserves a 
full public apology from Democratic National Chair- 
man Paul M. Butler. Mr. Butler’s attack on CBS 
for failing to televise part of the film which pre- 
ceded the keynote address was an act committed 
in a fit of temper. It was an act which did CBS a 
grave injustice before millions of viewers and 
listeners, and which cast unwarranted aspersions 
on the fairness of CBS convention coverage. 

Mr. Butler apparently believes that the person 
or group making news should dictate how it should 
be played or edited. No responsible news medium, 
be it broadcasting network or newspaper, could 
honorably agree to any such surrender of news 
judgment. 

At worst what was involved was a misunderstand- 
ing. Mr. Butler evidently thought he had a commit- 
ment. CBS says it made no commitment, and that, 
furthermore, it was not informed that the film was 
regarded as part of the keynote address. CBS 
viewed its objective of covering the convention 
from gavel to gavel not as an obligation to carry 
every last syllable of every boring speech, but as 
an obligation to provide commentary and interpre- 
tation giving the full flavor of the meeting. 

Some persons will think that CBS used bad 
judgment in not running the entire film as its 
competitors did. The film was skillfully done 
though had it come from the Republicans it would 
have been denounced as a Madison Avenue énter- 
prise. The basic issue, however, is not whether 
CBS was right. Both conventions are keyed to 
television and the enormous free publicity which 
the political parties obtain. But the elaborate 
coverage cannot be justified by publicity for Demo- 
crats, or by entertainment value; the criterion has 
to be news value. In a free system the judges of 
what is news have to be the responsible broad- 
casters and editors. This is not the first time that 
premature indignation has run away with Mr. 
Butler. It is his responsibility to set matters 
straight by publicly retracting his charge of bad 

aith. 


New Transit System 


‘ 


a 


-“Buttons-Banners-Bandages-Adhesive Tape” 


Am 


cd 


Oc 


IE ONT wit mi OV Ons Dar <a 


Letters to the Editor 


Declining Veeps 


Hasn’t Mr. Sidney Hyman 
overlooked a bit of well au- 
thenticated history by stating 
in your August 9 issue that 
Silas Wright was the first man 
to decline a vice presidential 
nomination after he had been 
named to that place on the 
ticket in 18447 

Heretofore that distinction 
seems to have been generally 
accorded to John Langdon of 
New Hampshire, who refused 
to accept a vice presidential 
nomination in 1812 when-he 
would have run with President 
James Madison. 

The ticket was chosen here 
in Washington, May 12, 1812, 
by a caucus of the party's mem- 
bers in Congress (the usual 
method before the evolution of 
national conventions). Madison 
was renominated unanimously 
(82 votes) on the first ballot. 
For Vice President, Langdon 
polled 64 votes on first bal- 
lot and was d red nomi- 
nated. 

When he was formally noti- 
fied of his nomination at his 
New Hampshire home, how- 
ever, he turned it down, giv- 
ing the condition of his health 
for an excuse. He was within 
a month of his 61st birthday 
at the time but hale enough 
to survive another seven years. 

As a result of Langdon’s re- 
fusal, a second nominating cau- 
cus convened in. Washington 
June 8, and second place on 
the ticket was then given to 
Elbridge Gerry of Massachu- 
setts, who had been runner-up 
to Langdon previously with 16 
votes. In this second caucus, 
Gerry received 74 out of 77 
votes cast on the first ballot. 

Langdon owns another dis- 
tinction of interest in the Na- 
tion’s history. As the first 
President pro tempore of the 
United States Senate, he signed 
the official notification sent to 
George W n informing 
the general of his election as 
first President of the United 
States. 

I'll settle if Mr. Hyman pri- 
vately makes his peace with 
John Langdon’s shade, al- 
though there is a fourth case 
where a man was formally and 
fully nominated for Vice Presi- 
dent and rejected it. He was 
Benjamin Fitzpatrick, chosen 
by the convention which picked 
Stephen A. Douglas to oppose 


sewage right into the reser- 
voir. 

George Washington's Potow- 
mack Co. built a skirting canal 
around Great Falls which could 
serve as a nucleus for Mr. 
Latham's effluent canal on the 


Falls Park and meet with dis- 
favor among some of the ripar- 
ian owners. 

The early history of our own 
Washington City Canal, which 
became contaminated and had 
to be filled in, would indicate 
the futility of repeating that 
experience. In these days an 
open sewer .is sort of an 
anachronism, and not exactly a 
step forward in city planning. 

ALFRED 8S. TRASK. 

Washington. 


“For Safer Streets” 


Your August 10 issue con- 
tained a fine plea “For Safer 
Streets” in our community by 
Mr. Allan M. Wilson, vice pres- 
ident of the Advertising Coun- 
cil, Inc. While there can be 
little dispute with the general 
content of his letter, it does 
contain a statement which must 
have proved disappointing to 
many public-spirited citizens 
who have for so Many years 
devoted much time and energy, 
without compensation, to the 
cause of greater traffic safety 
in the District. Mr. Wilson 
stated: “There is no citizen 
organization in Washington 
that is devoted to making our 
streets safer.” 

Over 25 years ago, the Com- 
missioners of the District of Co- 
lumbia created the Commis- 
sioners’ Traffic Advisory Board. 
The stated purpose of this citi- 
zen organization is to recom- 
mend to the Commissioners 
“ways and means of improving 
traffie conditions and the ad- 
ministration and enforcenient 
of traffic laws and regulations 
with a view of promoting, en- 
couraging, and maintaining 
greater traffic safety and ef- 
ficiency.” 

The Commissioners’ Traffic 
Advisory Board is now com- 
posed of ebout 150 men and 
women chosen by the Commis- 
sioners from every walk of life, 
in social, parent-teacher, serv- 
ice, veterans’, labor and profes- 
sional organizations. 

As an example of the useful 
work this fine citizer. group is 


Abraham Lincoln in 1860. After «pe 


weighing matters for two days, 
U. S. Senator Fitzpatrick wrote 
refusal 


Today Washington has a new transit system. commi 


The Capital Transit Co. passed out of the picture 
last midnight, and O. Roy Chalk’s D. C. Transit 
System, Inc., began a new chapter in mass trans- 
portation in the Nation’s Capital. Though- Mr. 
Chalk is untried as a transit operator, he appears 
to have many ideas for improvement of the service 
and enticement of patronage. The community will 
watch his operations with great interest. 

The new management and the leaders of the 
transit workers union are to be congratulated for 
not letting their differences interrupt service at 
the moment of transition from the old system to 
the new. A strike at this time would have gravely 
prejudiced the new venture in which the whole 
city has such great interest. It is not yet clear 
whether a full understanding has been reached. 
The important thing is that both parties seem to 
recognize the necessity of coming to such an agree- 
ment while the buses continue to roll. 

Despite the fact that little is known about Mr. 


: 
; 


tee filled the vacancy with H. V. 
Johnson; following a confer- 
ence with Douglas. 


W. A. K. 
Washington. 


Sewage in the Canal 
Fayette M. Latham's sugges 


& proper sewage 
disposal facilities in the river 
probably will 


: 


EEEEE 


Bi 


has worked with the Na- 


Board 
tional Safety Council for the 


Truman in Chicago 


It will be vastly amusing to 
read the verbal contortions of 
the all-knowing columnists who 
practically dictated the selec- 
tion, as Democratic nominee, 
of the little man from Missouri. 
And why did he make the 
choice he has? The key is to 
be found in the declaration that 
he is a very much alive poli- 
ticlan, not merely a “dead” 
elder statesman. 

Assume he succeeds in actu- 
ally replacing the man who, at 
this moment, is virtually nom- 
inated, with one whom he. 
Harry S. Truman, picks. And 
assume such choice is elected 
President. It would make him, 
Truman, the most powerful 
former President ever to ap- 


pear. 
This slightly tinged Machia- 
vellian maneuver is worthy in- 
deed of F.D.R. himself. And 
it is all done with such an in- 
nocent smile. 
CHARLES A. CARRICO. 
Washington. 


McKeon’s Trial 


I read with interest Mr. W. R. 
Graham's comment on the Mc- 
Keon trial and his opinion of 
the military. Evidently he has 
not been fortunate enough to 
wear a uniform. With his opin- 
ion it is for the best he doesn’t. 
After all, the men in the service 
have a cause; they are, and do, 
stand for the protection of our 
country. 

As for the generals’ state 
ments in the McKeon trial, one 
ean admire great leaders who 
stand by their men. Mr. Gra- 
ham leaves the impression that 
our country should have a di- 
viding line—we civilians throw 
dirt at the military and the 
military throw dirt at each 
other. Incidentally, what is Mr. 
Graham's opinion and defini- 
tion of a civilian? 


B. L. HALL. 
Arlington. 


evs 


In each of Mr. Graham's 
paragraphs the text was found 
to be erroneous. One general 
recommended demotion and 
transfer, not demotion and rep 
rimand. The other general 
condoned the march as tacti- 
cally correct “night training,” 
training that brings the men of 
the United States Marine 
home from the battlefield alive 


but who could hold the hand 
and squeeze the life-filled body 
of a living son. Indeed, it is 
to be regretted that the trial 


own. It will not cease to do so. 
To call the military a hier- 
archy is 


g 
ge 


5 
q 


ar 


ination to his friend and 
protege, Gov. Averell 
Harriman of New York. 


by the conservative wing of the 
it is being exercised by a skilled, 
Texan, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, the Ma- 
jority Leader of the Senate. 

If Johnson is not himself a serious 
didate for the nomination—and 
ing all thegestures of one who 
self with deadly seriousness—he will bk 
in a position to dictate to the Stevenson 
camp on the civil rights plank in the plat- 
form, on the vice candi 
and other vital points. 


stanchly loyal supporters of the 1952 
standard bearer as Speaker Sam Rayburn, 
who had been saying up until two days 
agd that there was no doubt about Ste- 
venson's nomination. Now Rayburn, along 
with a great many rank-and-file delegates, 
is wondering who will finally get the nom- 
ination after four, five, six or seven futile 
ballots. 
ow 

THE STEVENSON strategists continue 
to say firmly that their delegate strength of 
550 to 600 remains unimpaired. Technically, 
this is true, since there has not been any 
great shift to other candidates as yet. 

But the seepage has begun as a conse- 
quence of corrosive doubt on Stevenson's 
ability to win in November. The little 
group of Truman associates who had so 
much to do with persuading the forme» 
President to go all out for Harriman have 
done a highly organized job of spreading 
the poison that Stevenson, running for a 
second time against President Eisenhower, 
would not carry a single state that he did 
not carry in 1952. 

They began this propaganda drive with 
Mr. Truman himself. Random delegates 
from at least 20 states, anti-Stevenson and 
leaning to Harriman, were brought into 
Mr. Truman's suite by Samuel I. Rosenman, 
former counsel to the President. Their 
theme spng in each instance was the same. 

“I'm just a little grassroots politician 


can't carry my state. He's just too high- 
brow and the farmers don’t like him.” 

The same technique is now being used 
widely with leading Democrats and with 
the heads of delegations. There is nothing 
which makes a politician more uncertain 
and uneasy than the suggestion that his 
man lacks vote-getting appeal. This is 
why the Harriman wrecking operation has 
been so effective. 

ow 

AT THE SAME TIME, political leaders 
outside the Harriman entourage have no il- 
lusions that the New Yorker can get the 
nomination or that, if he got it, he would 
have a chance to win. Rayburn, at dinner 
with Mr. Truman, put it on the line. 

“Harriman won't get a single 
in the South, and outside of Oklahoma he 
won't get many in the border states,” Ray- 
burn told the ex-President in the sharp, 
earthy language out of Mr. Truman's own 
political lexicon. 

“And what's more, he wouldn't have a 
chance to win if he was the candidate, 
since he couldn't carry a single Southern 
state, and this time we're going to have 
the South to win. This isn’t 1948.” 

But like others long loyal to Stevenson, 
Rayburn is confused and somewhat be 
wildered. He still has the feeling that 
Stevenson is the only candidate with a 
chance to pull the party together and a 
chance to win in November. 

On the first few ballots, if such veterans 
as Rayburn are correct in their predictiong¢, 
Johnson will show a sizable strength. 
Then, playing his cards close fo his chest 
with a true poker face, Johnson can de- 
termine whether he himself has a chance 
for the nomination. 

And if he decides that he cannot get it, 
he has the power—or so it seems at this 
moment—to throw the nomination either 
to Stevenson or to his old friend and col- 
league, Senator Symington ot Missouri. 


sealed | LE 
ets 6 ornate Sere nh 
Ete ie 
on et yy — 7 eres 


ae 


Today and Tortiw ad 


The Platform and Segregation 


WHAT THE Democratic 
Convention does about the 
Problem of segregation in the 
public schools is not merely 
of party but cc ade $44 
of nationalin- 4 ‘~ 
terest. For 
here is as ex- 
plosive and 
divisive an 
internal prob 
lem as the 
country has 
had to deal 
with in this 
century. At 
Chicago the 
political lead- 
ers of the South are confer- 
ring and negotiating with the 
political leaders from the 
Northern. states, many of 
whom depend for election on 
the vote of Negroes in.the big 
cities. 

The question is whether 
these leaders can find a com- 
mon ground, a substantial 
common ground and not mere- 
ly weasel words, on which, 
—though they differ—they 
are not irreconcilably divided. 
If the Democrats, who are a 
national party in all sections 
of the country, can answer 
the question successfully, the 
country will have reason to 
hope that a dangerous section- 
al crisis can be avoided. This 
surély is the primary signifi- 
cance of the rise of Sen. Lyn- 
don Johnson, rather than of 
Mr. Truman, as the arbiter of 
the convention. For tempera- 
ment, conviction, geography 
and political experience, he 
can find that common ground 
if a common ground exists. 


AS THIS is written, which 
is on Tuesday, the discussion 
has gone far enough to en- 
able us to see what in this 
argument words like “ex- 
treme” and “moderate” really 
mean. The two poles, the two 


Lippmann 


By Walter Lippmann 


extreme positions, are on the 
one hand a policy of Federal 
enforcement and on the other 
hand a policy of forcible de- 
fiance and nullification. Either 
policy would certainly split 
the convention irreconcilably 
and there is in fact no influ- 
ential leader asking that the 
platform indorse either pol- 
icy 


Once the extremes of en- 
forcement and forcible nulli- 
fication are put aside, a great 
decision has in fact been tak- 
en. The decision is that the 
problem of segregation in the 
public schools is to be 
dealt with not on the plane 
of force but of persuasion. 
This decision, freely and open- 
ly negotiated and d to 
by the powerful political lead- 
ers from all sections of the 
country, will be, if it is not 
disrupted this week, an event 
of national importance. The 
Republican Convention can- 
not negotiate such an agree- 
ment because the political 
leaders of the South are not 
represented in the Republican 
Party. The Democrats will 
have a legitimate right to 
claim that they have made a 
big contribution to the in- 
ternal unity of the country. 


BUT WHILE there seems to 
be agreement to stand on 
the common and moderate 


ground between enforcement 
and forcible nullification, and 
thus to rely on persuasion, 
there remains the question as 
to what the party as a party 
should declare it wishes to ac- 
complish by persuasion. There 
can be no real dispute that the 
party is bound to stand for 
persuading the country to 
work towards desegregation 
in the public schools. 

The crucial question of how 
to work for it is a difficult one 
to answer in a few words for a 
party platform. For the an- 


swer cannot be the same 
swer in Vermont and 
sippi. It cannot be the same 
answer in every school district 
in the same state, nor even, in 
though not in theory, 
all the neighborhoods of a 
city like New York. Where de- 
segregation is a really difficult 
question as, to speak plainly, 
in coeducational schools for 
teen-agers in mixed neighbor- 
hoods, 
only be slower but it may well 
require -radical changes in 
school policy, say in the policy 
of coeducation, and big finan- 
cial contributions from the 
state or Federal Government 


to see to it that the education- 


al level is not reduced. 
Considerations of this kind 
cannot be spelled out in a 
party platform, and in the last 
analysis the responsible lead- 
ers from the various sections 
must know that they will have 


persuasion must not |- 


to depend upon the character | 
and the general convictions of | 


the candidate, that the policy 


of persuasion will be what he, | 


if elected, will make it mean. 


IT IS NO accident that Gov- 
ernor Stevenson who has so 
much political strength in the 
South and is also the candi- 
date of Senator Humphrey 
and of Senator Lehman and 
of Mrs. Roosevelt, who is 
surely the oldest and best 
friend of the Negro people. 
Support as wide as that has 
not come to him because he 
has made some slick formula 
which means one thing to 
the South and another to the 
North. It comes from the 
knowledge of the responsible 
leaders that he means to 
solve the problem without 
tearing the country to pieces, 
and that to this complex and 
explosive problem he brings 
imagination and insight end 
deep knowledge and an old- 
fashioned sincerity. 


Copyright. 1956. New York 
Herald une, Inc 


“...dnd now our roving 


who knows as much about the political situation as 
at-anyone in the country...” 


camera brings you @ man 


Matter of Fact .. . 
Civil Rights and MxWilkins 
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop 


CHICAGO — Because civil 
rights is the one make-or- 
break issue at this convention, 
Roy Wilkins, executive secre- 
tary of the National Associa- 
\tion for the Advancement of 
Colored People, is a key fig- 
| ure here. He is also an in- 
| teresting man to talk to. 

Wilkins is a thin, soberly 
dressed Negro of 55, with an 
oddly boyish face. He is a 


*, 
Washington Seenme . .-. 


The Trouble With Harry 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14—The 
way to get nothing at this 
Democratic National Conven- 
tion is to be known as a 


friend, fol- 
lower or fac- [am 
totum of Har- 
ry S. Truman. 
Anyone even 
suspected of -& 
having diplo | 
matic rela- = 
tions with the 
party’s only 
living ex- 
President 
Dixon 


hotel lobby, much less the 
convention hall. 

There is a “Dump Every- 
body with. Truman” move- 
ment. I'm ost afraid to be 
seen speaking to Les Biffle, 
Clark Clifford, Ed Pauley, 
Frank McKinney or Perle 
Mesta, for fear they'll revoke 
my privilé@e of using the 
water cooler in the Conrad 
Hilton basement. 

The Trumanites complain 
that it’s all very well to talk 
of civil rights, but that they're 
the principal victims of dis- 
erimination. They hold the 
Adiai Stevenson forces, in 
general, and Democratic Na- 
tional Chairman Paul Butler, 
in particular, responsible. 

Mr. Truman tries to conceal 
it behind his gleaming glasses, 
but he’s in a high state of out- 
rage. The other night, after 
the tumult and shouting had 
subsided to a din, a bunch of 


By George Dixon 


decorous man, mild-mannered, 
intelligent, highly articulate, 
carefully reasonable. Most of 
the time, he talks like a 
learned professor of sociol- 
ogy. But once in a while you 
sense the intensity of feeling 


Harry’s closest cronies gath- 
ered in the Truman $110-a-<day 
suite in the Sheraton-Black- 
stone for an indignation ses- 
sion. 

Making sure Bess and 
Margaret were not in earshot 
to counsel moderation, the*ex- 
President blurted: 

“They're trying to do every- 
thing to burn us up. -They 
even canceled the car that 
was supposed to be at my dis- 
posal.” 


“DID YOU HEAR what was 
done to me?” contributed 
former presidential assistant 
Clifford. “I had reservations 
for this hotel for more than 
six months. But when I ar- 
rived here with my family I 
found Paul Butler had sum- 
marily canceled them.” 

“Same with me,” cut in 
California's Pauley, one of the 
Party's biggest contributors. 
“Butler canceled me, too!” 

“I've been convention ser- 
geant at arms for the last 
18 years,” gritted former Sec- 
retary of the Senate Biffle. 
“Until this convention I had 
the distribution of all the 
badges and tickets. I appoint- 
ed the assistant sergeants at 
arms, the pages and the door- 
keepers. Butler took every- 
thing away from me. I’m try- 
ing to dig up a second balcony 
pass for my wife, Glade.” 

Bill Boyle, who is both a 
former Democratic national 
chairman and a cousin of Tru- 
man’s, said he'd had a hard 
time getting a single ticket 


for himself. Frank McKinaey, 
another ex-national chairman, 
wailed that he had tried to get 
four tickets for his family but 
was given the worst run- 
around of his political career. 


“THE BIG LABOR leaders 
are very important to the 
Democratic Party,” interposed 
one of the galaxy, who asked 
me not to identify him im this 
particular manner. “But when 


George Meany, Walter Reuw- | 


ther and Dave McDonald tried 
to get some tickets for their 
top lieutenants they were 
turned down. Then they heard 
that over 1000 tickets were 
handed out to Cook County 
—- alone. They are blazing 
ma An 


“Yes,” cut in Biffle, “and 
look what they did to Phil 
here. He's been ning our 
conventions with the ‘Star- 
Spangled Banner’ for 16 years. 
Now Butler ditches him for 
Frank Sinatra.” 

Phil Regan grinned wryly: 
“It doesn’t really matter.” 


“Yes, it does,” contradicted | 
Frank Barry, former Secret | 


Service agent, who is body- 
guarding the Trumans here. 
“You are our singing Mr. 
Democrat—our party's musi- 
cal star. Why did they dump 
Regan for this outlander 
Sinatra?” 

“All I did.” confessed Re- 
gan, “was follow the lead of 
the boss here and plunk for 
Governor Harriman.” 


Coprright. 1954. K 


Features Syndicate. inc. 


‘ 


behind his carefully chosen 
words. 

Here, for example, is Wil- 
kins, in his best professorial 
style, on how change will 
come to the South: “Areas of 
racial reaction will so isolate 
themselves in their philoso- 
| phies and practices that great 
| external and internal pres- 
‘sures for change will auto- 
matically be generated.” 
| But Mere is Wilkins when 
| the bitterness breaks through 
the schoolmasterish style. “No 
other people would have en- 
dured so long being stomped 
| and kicked and humiliat- 


THE BITTERNESS is only 
occasional, and Wilkins clear- 
ly makes a great effort to con- 
trol it, to be patient and rea- 
sonable. “I’m not in favor of 
taking a baseball bat and beat- 
ing anybody's brains out,” he 
Says. “If there’s ever any vio- 
lence down South, the Negroes 
won't start it. They never do. 
The Southerners talk about 
sending Federal troops down 
there to enforce desegrega- 
tion. You won't find a single 
Negro leader who's ever said 
anything about Federal 
troops.” 

Desegregation, Wilkins ex- 
plains, again in his profes- 
sorial style, has become the 
great symbol-issue for all Ne- 
groes. “We see it as a status 
| issue—whether we are going 
to remain second-class citi- 
zens forever. The feeling of 
status permeates the whole of 
Negro life from one end of 


| 
: 


These Days 


The Truman Influence 


NO ONE can accurately 
forecast the full effect of 
Harry Truman's indorsement 
of Averell Harriman until 
after election 
day. What it 
means imme- 7% 
diately is that 
Truman has 
attempted to 
fill an obvious | 
vacuum in the — 
Democratic. 

Party. Harry 

Truman has 

asserted lead- 

ership. During 

the next day 

or two, his leadership may or 

may not be followed, If it is, 

not only will Harriman be 

nominated but Truman will 

decide what the platform of 

the Democratic Party is to be 

and what the legislative pro- 
am is to be in the event the 
mocrats are successful in 

the presidential election. 


Truman has a reputation asa 


smart politician. In 1948, both 
the Republicans and Demo- 
crats were sure that Truman 


would be defeated and that. 


Thomas E. Dewey would be 
elected. Truman took that cer- 
tainty in his stride. He went 
to the people and Dewey was 
defeated. In 1952, Truman 
could have run despite the 22d 
Amendment which did not ap- 
ply to him. But Truman could 
not have been reelected in 
1952 and he knew it. He did 
mot run. Stevenson did and 
was defeated. 


TRUMAN obviously does not moved a step closer to reality 


like Stevenson, possibly be- 
cause of his egghead polish 
which does not sit well on a 


By George Sokolsky 


And it can be assumed that 
Harry Truman never forgot 
Stevenson's coldness to him. 
Harry is the sort of person 
who does not forget. 


One important difference 
between Stevenson and Tru- 
man may be summarized in 
the word, moderation. Harry 
Truman does not know what 
that word means. He believes 
that to defeat an opponent, it 
is necessary to fight him with 
every weapon in the arsenal, 
to knock him down and out, 
if possible. He’ believes that 
the Democrats can defeat the 
Republicans no matter who 
runs on the Republican ticket, 
but such a defeat can only be 
accomplished if the Democrats 
fight hard. Harry Truman 
does not like a polite fighter. 
He has said so many times. 

That is why Harry Truman 
wants to be in the campaign. 
He wants to be an active man 
in the campaign. He wants to 
make speeches all over the 
country. He can do that if 
Harriman runs; he cannot do 
that if Stevenson runs. Harri- 
man does not resent Truman's 
increasing popularity; Steven- 


son seeks public acclaim for 
himself. 


HARRY TRUMAN, among 
Democrats, holds a position 
of affection and honor. He 
has handled himself with dig- 
nity out of the Presidency. He 
may not be the only Democrat 
who can lead a split party, but 
he is one of the few who can. 
The major problem that faces 
the Democrats is unity. They 
do not have even a semblance 
of unity now. It could be that 
Harry Truman will produce 
party unity; it could be that 
as a result of his intervention, 
the breach between the North 
and South will widen. But no 
one will succeed in lessening 
Harry Truman's popularity 
now that it has been re- 


There are other possible 
leaders: Sen. Lyndon Johnson, 
Gov. Frank Clement and pos- 
sibly even some presently un- 
appreciated personality who 
will emerge in the next day or 
two. A party must have leader- 
ship; it must appear at this 
convention. 


Pures Syndicate. ina 


: 


County to Ask 


Georgetown Adds 


Water, Sewer Bids! Nine to Faculty 


: 
; 
: 
: 


| 
’ 


| tension of sewer and water) Georgetown University es 
tie 


the country to the other.” 


Then the professorial man- 
ner breaks down again, when 


jhe talks with a grin about 

“That Judge Brady down 
South who says we're a crimi- 
‘nal race only two generations 
| from eating cockroaches.” The 
| grin is not a gay grin. And 
'there is a real, fierce bitter- 
ness when Wilkins talks about 
the economic pressures 
brought to bear on Southern 
Negroes who support the 
NAACP: “They'll take a share- 
cropper, a poor country Ne- 
gro tied to the land, and kick 
him out, and have no shame 
in starving him.” 


from where Wilkins 
hotel coffee room on Chicago's 
handsome waterfront, the Chi- 
cago black belt begins—mile 
after mile of it, 
slums for the most 


ONLY A FEW city blocks! @ 
sits, in a 


scabrous | 


crowded sometimes three and 
four to a room with Negroes. 

The outcome of the current 
pulling and hauling on the 
civil rights issue could deter- 
mine who is to be the Demo- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
main Wednesday, August 15, 1956 < aa 


cratic candidate. It might even 
determine who is to be the. 
next President of the United 
States. Yet in the crowded ho- | 
tel bedrooms and the echoing 
amphitheater of this conven- 
tion city, the issue has taken 
on a curious unreality. The 
civil rights debate has cen 
tered on using the dread 
words, “Supreme Court,” in 
the civil rights plank, which 
is precisely like arguing about 
how many angels can dance 
on the head of a pin. 

Yet the issue is very real 
to Wilkins and his fellow Ne- 
groes—profoundly and bitter- 
ly real. It is equally real to 
the white Southerners here, 
who feel most deeply and sin- 
_cerely that their established 
social system is threatened by 
the Negro upthrust. Many of 
the Southerners quite gen- 
uinely believe that the prob- 
lem can be solved only if the 
South is left to deal with it 
in its own way. 


WHETHER ONE agrees 
with them or not, it is possible 
to feel sympathy both with 
Wilkins and his Southern en- 
emies, because they are not 
faking, because they mean 
what they say. But the vast 
majority of the politicians 
gathered here, including most 
of the leading candidates, do 
not really mean what they 


say. 
Indeed, they are not really 
concerned with the meaning 
of the words written into the 
civil rights plank. They are 
thinking, instead, of the deli- 
cate balance between the del- 
egates of the South and the 
delegates of Michigan or 
Minnesota; between Southern 
votes and the votes of Harlem 


or Chicago's black belt. It is 
only when you talk to a man 
like Wilkins, or to one of the | 
wiser Southerners, that you 
are suddenly and sharply re- 
minded that there is really a 
great deal more to it than that. 
You are reminded that th 

Negro problem is the grea 

central, unsolved problem of 
American society. 


ght. 1954. New York® 
CoP aid ipene. Inc. 


‘Uplift in Africa 
| Reuters 

BANGUI, French Equatorial 
Africa, Aug. 14—A “new look” 


in women’s wear has reached 
here. 
brisk trade in brassieres among’ 
pretty native women of the 
Oubanguigir tribe. Until now, 
tthe native girls had preferred 
‘their uplift natural. 


| 


| Evening 
| OT  — Aree 


Organizine rayon 
* taffeta with 


Red, Paris blue, black. 
Sizes 10 to 18. 


Salesmen are doing a) | 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz : ; I 409 G Street 


yi Yar. a 
ta dine : 
Our store is open 
all day Saturday; 
extra hours to shop 


Anticipate your Fall needs; 
for business wear or for 
going-back-to-school 


for a limited time only 


sale is only as important as the store that stands behind 
it. In this case, the name of Lewis & Thos. Saltz is your assurance 
that the quality is of the finest, and the character of the merchandise 
worthy of any man’s wardrobe. With the new Fall season only a 
few short weeks away, you will be wise to anticipate your future 
needs, and take advantage of the many excellent values provided jn 
our current sale which ends definitely on Saturday, August 25th. 


‘75 FINE FLANNEL SUITS 
now *64,.50 


Here 1s a value of special interest to young 
men going back to school, as well as men in 
government, business and the professions. 
The soft and pliant flannel has been tailored 
to perfection by one of our fine makers. The 
suits are 3-button natural shoulder models, 
in oxford gray and charcoal brown. 


*88 CHEVIOT TWEED SUITS 
now ‘74.50 


Men who like a longwearing fabric need 
look no further than these cheviot tweeds for 
a Fall suit of exceptional merit. Hand tailor- 
ed by Freeman in natural shoulder, slim-line 
models that reflect the smartest contemporary 
fashions. Charcoal grays and browns. 


*85 GABARDINE TOPCOATS 
now ‘74.50 


Tailored by Freeman from a fine all wool 
gabardine, these handsome topcoats rank with 
our most appealing values in our advancg 
Fall sale. Styled with singular smartness in 
youthful fly front models, with Bal collar 
and raglan shoulders. Natural tan shade. 


$65 “Macintosh” Gabardine Topcoats 
$47.50 


*98 SCOTCH TWEED SUITS | 
now *84.50 


These imported from Scotland Tweeds are 
blended in rich heathery tones that make 
them eminently suitable for Fall wear in 
town or country. As a matter of fact, the coat 
will double as a sport jacket. Handsomely - 
tailored, shown in neat browns and grays. 


‘55 g $58.50 SPORTS JACKETS 
now ‘44.50 


Here is a wonderful opportunity for the 
young college man or for sports minded 
Washingtonians. Included in this group are 
jackets of rugged Scotch tweeds and famous 
Stroock shetlands in many interesting pat- 
terns and color effects. Thrée-button models 
with natural shoulders and’ center vent. 


SELECTED GROUPS OF FALL-WEIGHT SLACKS ALSO GREATLY REDUCED! 


In addition to the values listed above, there are scores of other won- 
derful opportunities for saving in our Advance Fall Sale Clearance. 
In most cases, sizes are broken, but we are sure to have something 


for everybody. Why not try us today? : 


* 


= 


© 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
QA Wednesday, Angus 15,1956 


_ —— 


g GEORGE'S BRINGS YOU THE MOST SPECTACULAR SAVINGS OF THE SEASON!! 


| 4 ee 
ye Be. oe 
a ‘ 
P . 5 a <3 A : oe nS Ae ; r ee a oe . Bs 7 ;. F . Ae a 
+ ] a S _< Sta itn 9 a eee Se ke is > 1 # : i , . . ' Ks ne ; ~ | Foe . 
. ~ ak “ee » yin ee ae a ee e Ss — > =: - raises ; - ae? ” retro _ ” REE. ‘| Jer 
’ “- ~ ™ eR ’ ax ’ ipa . ted So - a . Rage 2 yd . , _ of pie dns , Sa > < PD oy * 3 ‘ . ao, 4 
a » Vi. % Ss Se @ — 2% - ae y “4 er - ie. Pa I see 
. es ve .* oman - * p at “i J 
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- . y * . =. = % 4 o~* ae a 
oS. . Reet, ;. ss oé ‘ 
4 =, Se a es 
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: Aim | 4 eh =| : 


Brand New 1956 


WARRANTY: ) , Toastmaster 


ur wl 
pi ‘secre ayer arith, conti | AUTOMATIC 
chase at org George's ! TOASTER 
} » SStt $4Q.75 


COLUMBIA Kj a Rele) SAMPLE 
360k Consolette we e 
HI-FI ft G IGANTIC AUGUST TY & APPLIANCES 


With Full Factory Warranty! 


(96 @ 7 FURNITURE CLEARANCED rvision repucrions 


Res. $49.95 : Select Yours From Our Vast Collection of Modern and Traditional $139.95 ’36 
New 1956 CROSLEY 17-Series TV +38 Regular $199.95 1956 
ae a 


; ZENITH s 
oY Tr SAVE ON BEDROOM PIECES ||| DINETTES |B — watt —— 
18th CENTURY 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Dowble 5-PC. DINETTE SET $64 


Table Model : . 
| : euten, chee end toskeun Table and 4 chairs in yelow, ADMIRAL 3 1-Series TV $7 64 


RADIO ; et i ey bed in mahogany, floer sample. Our Reg. $89.95 . c - M 
co Our Reg. $199.95 : 5-PC. DINETTE SET. gneste Mode 


“. P = ~ - 
$ 3 Y.~- | eee g | Lorge 60” tablé.and 4 sturdy eprainnres IQ) Paere se 
6 f ; : ‘ iw be | SS pay , : chairs in red. Over Reg. $109.95 G.E. 21-Series TV 7J37 


. : gt eae gh ae 
. 5 Pa ead . 


ey See . 

SEE Serge 
Be was ss pi Sara ee ge 
a acca ok ae DRESS 


re 
Sy 


fines 
at 


HOLLYWOOD BED FRAMES Ta ~ e 
Adjust to full, % or twin $7 
sizes. Our Reg. $10.95...... 


$169.95 ‘Sé 
Famous Make 17-Series TV $ 
oe Medel ze 92 


P Reg. $129.95 7.’ — tie 
New 1956 ‘ cere ; | j 
% ° ee eae 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double dresser, 
Hi : *. -| chest end bookcase bed in walnut rai. $B) 
i : Poa Ay | Lakers Floor Sample. Our Reg. $159.95 
Hij.j;-] ; ———_ sy MODERN 5-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Triple dresser, 


‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

, 

P ble Ph ‘ a ae chest, bookcase bed, 2 commodes in 
~Pi vt sa nm stomp 

ortabie Fhono | Mates 9 Bteus beautiful sand finish, floor sample. | 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 

‘ 


CROSLEY EY 21-Series TV ‘118 Top Brand 2 21 Series TV ‘9 5 


tele eiati ty bhatt im © hk. dmc Dein mm 


Regular $129.95 1955 


CORY 


=" $69 
“Presh-nd-sire”™ 
10,000 cw. 


ft. capacity 


REFRIGERATORS 
AND FREEZERS 


= 


$69 BEDROOM SUITE —— 
a Dresser, chest and bookcase FOLDING COTS 
pee > aaah Sey Sane $125, exe" with comfortable mat- 


Reg. $169.95 . 
= 9 tress. Our Reg. 


Pe ae .4 é Reg. $354.33 1956 
rae table and 4 sturdy 


TEBC New oo ¥ BOX SPRINGS. Your choice of full ~ hairs. Our Reg. $69.95. . WESTINGHOUSE 
Wy BCOR . or twin sizes ..... MODERN 3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double Dresser, | §$ 5 cu. f. 
nee pos ip sugges Air gia $] 60 UPRIGHT FREEZER . 66 


Portable 3-Speed ’ MODERN 3-Pc, oy 
: Our Reg. $200.00 0 nnn SOFA BEDS & 
- BEDROOM SUITE MODERN BEDROOM SUITE—Triple dresser, chest 99.95 ‘56 3 
ey PHONO | SECTIONALS — PHILCO 12 cu. #t. 2-dr. $264 WASHERS & DRYERS 


$34.95 


a a 
- le A es 


SERTA INNERSPRING MATTRESSES or 


ee 


TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON 


$ Double dresser, chest and end commode bed in 
29 f} fle = in Our Reg $¥ 40 charcoal, floor sample. REFRIGERATOR w/auto. de- 
) od betas e. Our Reg Our Reg. $695.00 ......ccccecee, 2-PC SOFA BED SUITE. Sofe bed opens frost & door shelves .__.. . re $229.95 


a to ~ Rage twe ... with matching choir, $99 $239.95 ‘56 

3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE—Double dresser, chest Meer compte, Cur Gag. SEPRED .. Westinghouse 9 cu. ft. ¢ NORGE 
Reg. $32.95 end bookcase bed in genuine 3-PC, BEDROOM SUITE 2-PC. SOFA BED SUITE. Sofa bed and REFRIGERATOR w/door 164 
New 1956 walnut veneer, floor sample. 3] 60 Double dresser, chest and bookcase chair in wrought iren and bive knubby $145 shelves, butter keeper. - . AUTOMATIC 


Our. Reg. $219.95 .. in limed oak, floor sample. Our Reg. eed, floor sample. Our Reg. $219.95 $249.95 ‘Sé 
FAMOUS MAKE . ss % ADMIRAL 11 cu. ft. $187 _ WASHER 


INNERSPRING MATTRESSES | TREMENDOUS a UPRIGHT FREEZER 
CLOCK . ween trae pl 116 
| oF] 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


a a a a a a 


ys , 4 % 


MAPLE or MAHOGANY CHEST | CHEST FREEZER , $159.95 '56 BENDIX $99: 
§ | Seer Sampte. . Reg. $249.95 Dialamatic Washer . 
3-PC. SEDROOM SUITE—Double dresser, ches? = 


As. wit pa ey yin Our Reg. $59.95 to $49.95 FPIPIDAIRE rer as rar $ 
> ¢ 3 mahogony, floor mngth : | HRS oi ay Automatic Washer . 149: 

New 1956 GE oe Se SNe --. Z = ee, De Refrigerator $129.95 "56 APEX $ 
is >t SOFA LOUNGE BR] ass | (sree 


Transistorized tt 
A ies: | " ; Our Reg. $59.95... eS Electric Dryer 
yg é "i rS | : "iS $499.95 '56 BENDIX $296: 
ey Racy gga laa toe rT Washer-Dryer Comb. ! 


Innerspring | mat BUNK BEDS katy, See song Reg. $279.95 $189.95 '56 KELVINA- $310: 


= 
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2 beds, 2 springs, guard rail and rnd lodder. A ie $249.95 '56 BLACK- sJ18 
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RADIO-PHONO ‘ 2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Blue Like-New Floor Sample | | ‘33 


. Ai-c« _ i OO a as cover w m $160 ; — 
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eae Sofa and chair to match with brown tapes- ODDS AND END$—OCCASIONAL TABLES, . nant 
57° bee. cr denen floor sample. Steps, Lamp, Corner and Cocktail, ~ $10 i : wm ag 7: Flush at with *222 
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4, 2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE Viti 36-inch GAS RANGE. $329.95 "56 SERVER % - 


$169.95... 
Res. $19.95 by ARTISTIC ee are 
New 1956 suit 2-/C. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Sefe and 145 K Rp. Kigasr'y “= to4 = 
es “a Stone sample ing-si rge matching -: a ae : 95° 
RA myn . Oe on bm Suede | _ > chair in maroon frieze. Floor sam- , gg ie Reg. $139.95 oy Reg. $299.95 1956 
eae a Fe he ee Social recount 1 134 TON| || PHILCO 3% TON 
j + sample. eee = ad _— 
- ast rexel a 72 AMP. Flush Mount 1 77 


Flush Mount Air 


i DINING ROOM FURNITURE | oe SECTIONAL SOFA’ TA [ooo : 
E rubber. Our Rep. $2 3219959 RD $179 


i i i i i i i i i a i a. 


OVAL DINING ROOM TABLE. S$ CONSOLE EXTENSION TABLE. 
le sich mahogany, feer comple. — +60 ’ 
Our Reg. $149.95 ..... 


MAHOGANY BREAKFRONT 
With plenty of center drawer specs, 190 


eee AO 


a a 


TODAY! WEDNESDAY 9 A.M. to 7 


Retirement Law 

Expected to Bring 

Many Job Shifts 
AN INFORMAL survey 


dicates between 15,000 
20,000 Federal employes will 


in- 
and| 


Gray Calls 
Commission 


Meeting at 


. |Richmond 


Virginia School 
Study Scheduled 
Prior to State’s 
Special Session 
RICHMOND, Aug 14 ® 


' 


retire as of October 31, which State Sen. Garland Gray to- 
would be an all-time record of day called a meeting of his 
new retirees in any single'39 member Commission on) 


month. November and Decem- 
ber also are expected to be 


heavy retirement months, es- 
timated at 10,000 each. 

The anticipated mass retire- 
ments will have a chain reac- 
tion throughout the Federal 
service. instances: 


PROMOTIONS: Officials esti- 
mate that the retirements in 
October alone could bring 


Public Education for next 
Wednesday at the State 
Capitol. 

Gray said the Commission's 
\ll-member executive commit- 
tee will meet the preceding 
night. 

The Waverly legislator said 
both groups will consider the 
Commission's program recom-| 


t 
; 


ak O ity Life 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
CLASSIFIED 
€OMICS 
TV-RADIO 


Third Suspect 
In Harris Death 


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1956 


| 


Caught in N.Y. 


, ° s 7 . . > . 


Attempted to Buy 
Suit With Check 
Belonging to Slain 
Real Estate Dealer 
By Alfred E. Lewis 
Staff Reporter 
A third suspect in the rob- 
strangle slaying of Roscoe) 
Windom Harris was arrested 


in New York City yesterday 
when he walked into a po- 


Williams McDaniels 
... charged with homicide 


lice trap set in a Fifth 
ave. clothing store. 

| The suspect, Anthony Jerome 
‘Reno, 22, a former prizefighter, 
was arrested by New York 
police about 5:30 p. m. after 
‘they were alerted by Metropoli-| 


went to the basement apart- 
ment where Williams, the jani- 
tor, and McDaniels ‘lived. 
While talking to Williams, 
Stanczak spotted a 10-inch piece 
of rope which closely resembled 
the clothesline used to tie up 
Harris’ hands and feet. 
Stanczak picked up the piece 


about grade promotions for up-imended to Governor Stanley 


wards of 40,000 to 50,000 em- 
Dloyes, and perhaps up to 
100,000 grade promotions 

December. Many of 
the retirees will be in the mid- 
die and top grades. It isn't 
uncommon for one opening at 
the top to result in grade pro- 
motions for half a dozen or 
s0 employes down the line., 


THOUSANDS of employes 
will get new supervisors and 
bosses who will replace those 
who retire. New bosses usually 
have new ideas and different 
approaches to thé job at hand. 
Some will be good and others 
not so good. Anyway, the em- 
ployes will have to learn to 
work with their new superiors. 


EARLIER RETIREMENTS 
are certain to jump sharply 
throughout the Federal service. 
The reason for this assumption 
is obvious: The long-service 
employe who retires before age 
60 will get lucrative cash divi- 


last {Ml for avoiding compul- 


sory racial integration in the 
state’s public schools plus “the 
‘Governor's own proposals.” 

| He said he came to Rich- 
mond today “at the Governor's 
request” to confer with Com- 
mission attorneys. He declined 
to say what items were dis- 
cussed 

| Stanley has called a special 
session of the General Assem- 
ibly for Aug. 27 to consider the 
state’s school segregation di- 
lemma. 

Both the Gray Commission 
meeting and the special ses- 
sion of the General Assembly 
come in the wake of two Fed- 
eral Court decisions which/ 
‘threaten Virginia’s school seg-' 
regation policy. One decision 
ordered Charlottesville schools 
to be integrated by September. | 
This decree is expected to be! 
delayed by an appeal. The' 
other decision ordered Arling-| 


\tan police, Capt. Richard Fel-| of rope, which later turned out 
‘ber, head. of the homicide|different from that used on 
‘squad, disclosed last night. \Harris, and decided to take 


ie ee Williams and McDaniels in for 
Felber said New York police) suestioning when both men be- 


‘reported they had recovered'came increasingly nervous. 

‘Harris’ missing wallet and iden-- Meanwhile, police making an 
itification papers which Reno intensive check of Harris’ volu- 
attempted to use In purchasing! ™/nous office records, called 
‘clothing by a check to which/Mrs. Harris to ask her if her 


dends from the Civil Service ‘°™ elementary schools inte-| 


By Dick Darcey, Staff Photographer 
trict Court yesterday. The daughters are Withelmina, 5 


(left); Jeanette, 14 months, and Mary Louisa, 3. Their dad, 
John, is in the Air Force intelligence service. 


Jacoba Henrikse, who was in the Dutch underground dur- 
ing World War Il, is surrounded by her happy daughters 


and husband after she became an American citizen in Dis- | 


Dutch War Heroine Made Citizen 


By Wendell Bradley 
@taf! Reporter 
A 25-year-old mother who 


five years she took care of five 
members of her family while 
her mother was away deliver- 
ing arms for the underground 


rikes, who came to this country retto. The children’s father, 
in 1950, two years before his Guilleimo, a civil engineer, is 
wife, is a staff sergeant in the expected to come to this coun- 


to school during the war. Hen-|by their mother, Helen N. Bar-' 


he signed the dead man’s name. 

Reno was armed with a gun 
but offered no resistance when 
he walked into the store to pick 
up a new suit he had left there 
earlier yesterday to be altered, 
Felber said. 

Reno's arrest came as a dra- 
matic wrapup to. fast police 
teamwork which earned an “on- 
the-spot” promotion for a 13th 
‘Precinct plainclothes  police-’ 
man, Pvt. Joseph Stanczak. 


‘Relative of Bunche 


Stanczak, 42, was promoted 
to probationary detective for 
his role in the arrest here of 


; 


husband had had any trouble 
with anyone in his business 
dealings. 

Mrs..Harris mentioned the T 
st. addrégs, Felber reported. 
Stayed Outside, They Say 

Homicide Det. Sgts. Roy 
Schwab and Patrick Deenahan 
were sent to Williams’ apart- 
ment, where Schwab spotted a 
scrap of terry-cloth towel re- 
sembling strips used to blind- 
fold and gag Harris. 

When confronted with the 
scrap, McDaniels and Williams 


Retirement (CSR) system. 


grated by Jan. 30, 1957, and 


was in the Dutch underground 


Let’s take the case of the high schools by September of in World War Il was one of 


average Federal employe who 
is paid $4500 and assume he has 
30 years of service and is eligi- 
Die to retire at ages 55, 60 and 
70. Also, let’s assume he has 
a wife and he elects to provide 
the maximum survivor benefit 
for her. 

This employe would have 
paid $4000 into CSR from pay- 
rol] deductions, and the Gov- 
ernment would have paid 
$2000 interest on his CSR ac- 
count, making his total contri- 
bution $6000. Now let's see 
what he can expect te be paid 
in benefits from CSR at the 
different retirement ages: 

At the compulsory retire- 
ment age of 70 and also at age 
60, the employe would be paid 
an annuity of $2076 if he retires! 
on or before September 30, 
compared with $2472 if he 
retires on or after October 1.' 
In event of his death, his widow 
would be paid $1056 a year if 
he retires now and $1272 if he| 


retires after the new CSR Act! 
becomes effective. | 


At age 70, the employe would | 
have a life expectancy of 10.3 


years and he could expect to be’ 
own solutions” to the problems’ 


paid $25,460 from CSR. If he 


ithat same year. 

| Stanley has said he will rece- 
ommend legislation to the ses- 
sion which will provide for 
withholding certain state funds 
from localities which integrate. 

At a recent high-level con- 
ference, he decided to refrain 
from fighting the Commission's 
controversial pupil assignment 
plan, which envisions some in- 
tegration. The plan, recom- 
mended last November, pro- 
vides for the assignment of 
pupils on grounds other than 
race. 

Stanley decided, however, to 
press for the fund withholding | 
legislation. | 

A majority of the Commis- 
sion is believed to be firmly 
in favor of the assignment plan| 
and a tuition grant proposal it 
also recommended. 


; 


Virginia Group 
Opposes Stanley 


RICHMOND, Va., Aug. 14 # 
The Virginia Council on Hu- 
man Relations today advocated 
a state policy that would allow) 
localities to work out “their! 


retires at age 60 his life ex-|0f school desegregation. 


pectancy would be 16.3 years 
and the Government would 
expect to pay him $40,290 in 
ann es. 


ent and $2352 if he does it on 


‘or after October 1. The bene-| 


fit te his widow would leap 
from $888 to $1212 after that 


date. The employe would ex-and conditions in their ownione as at present, each. laid- 


pect to live 19.8 years and be 


a whopping $46,570 for his total defiance of the Supreme 'titled to priority consideration! 


invest..ent in CSR. His 


annuity, of course, would grow) 


with each additional year of 
service up to a maximum of 
$3600 a year, or 80 per cent 
of his salary. 


FORMER EMPLOYES are 


being lured back to the Federal 
Service by the new discovery 
of gold in CSR, represented by 
Public Law 854 which will be 
effective on and after Octo- 
ber 1. 
Officials report that they 
have been contacted by numer- 
»ous former workers who could 
“be easily talked into returning 
‘to Government if they could 
—_ good or better jobs than 
they left. This is partic- 
larly true of people who had 
&@ minimum of 10 to 15 years of 
Service and who are middle-age 
and over. 
Those 
have 


who do return will 
the option of using all 

to compute their 
annuities under the new 
and mrore generous provisions 
of the new law. This provision, 
however, doesn’t apply to those 
who retired 


| Jt charged 


In a statement issued by Ex-) 
ecutive Director John H. Ma- 
rion the Council protested Gov.’ 


\Stanley’s “bold bid to commit 
But if he retires at 55, his 


the entire state...toa single! 


problems of desegregation.” | 
the Governor's. 
plan “would tie all Virginians, 
regardiess of the sentiment 
communities, to a policy of! 
Court.” 

The Council recommended, 
“In the interest of fairness and 
freedom ... and... to safe- 
guard as fully as possible our 
public school system” that: 

1. “Within the framework of 


82 new Americans sworn in 
as citizens in District Court 


and helping downed Allied fly- 
ers get back to England. 
Jacoba hid Dutch resistance 


Air Force intelligence service. 


try next year. 


|Reno as the actual killer of the 
Born in Indonesia, Henrikse| Allen W. Dulles. director of 65-year-old Washington real es- 
spent more than three years the Central Intelligence Agen- tate man, Felber reported. 


two other suspects, who named i514 police they had planned 
with Reno to rob Harris but 
they waited outside the Odd 
Harris was the brother-in-law Fellows hall while Reno staged 


gie'employment priority lists of} 
annuity would be $1728 at pres-|approach to the widely varied|their former agencies or who 


newspapers under her clothing 
and distributed them to neigh- camp. 
bors throughout the occupation.; Among others 
She had to steal all the food were a brother 
for the family and chop wood 
to keep their home warm. 
After the war Jacoba 
her future husband, John W. 
Henrikse, in a special schoo! 
for teen-agers who had not been 


yesterday. 

Her daughter, Wilhelmina, 
5, Mary Louise, 3, and Jean- 
nette, 14 months, sat beside her 
during the ceremony. 

Jacoba Henrikse of 524 Anoll- 
wood dr., Falls Church, was 
9 years old when the Germans 
occupied Holland. For the next 


naturalizéd sided at the ceremony. The 
and sister, oath of citizenship was admin- 


Robert = W.. 
l. Barretto, 


15, 
17, 


march. and 


Beatrice 


met 


Phillipines, were accompanied held after the ceremony. 


————— —_————-- -_—_———— _ — —— 


U. S. Workers’ 22 Vacancies Listed 
Broadened, _lIn Northern Virginia 


More Effort Planned 
-_ | Northern Virginia needs 7l\which it experts to fill by the! 
To Give Help to schoolteachers for openifg of time school opens Sept. 0. | 
Laid-Off Employes classes next month, with the; One opening is for a high| 
: greatest need existing in Fair-'school instructor and seven 
Laid-off career Government "#* County. ; ot an a = ales 
' . . I. Woodson, Superintend- andria will opera schools : 
workers will receive greater ent of Fairfax Schools, said yes |with a teaching staff of 570, Bobby Hoch, who died of a self 
assistance in gaining reemploy-|terday the County has 60 va-\43 more than last year. inflicted bullet wound last May 
mont - mes ~¥- service UM-\ cancies to be filled by Sept. 4,) Falls Church needs two ele-\26, were convicted of parental 
= s aon coe NS the Cieih including 14 high school posi-/mentary teachers and one neglect charges yesterday in 
nounced yesterday by te \iv" tions. He said the shortage is|high school teacher to round 1 
Service Commission. | os : | . pper Marlboro Police Court. 
laid-off ‘not a “new experience for the\out its staff of 93. M eal Ww 
Covered are all laid-off em-|Couynty” but is greater this) The teachers salary scales’ r. and Mrs. Charles W. 
ployes with full goons — year than ever before. in the four jurisdictions are Hoch of 7204 13th ave., Takoma 
who are currently on the re- Superintendent Woodson very similar. Teachers with Park, were given one year sus- 
gave three reasons for ‘the ee mpg gr are i iN pended sentences and placed 
County situation: The nation- Fairfax County from to Nj 
wide teacher shortage, the $6000; in Arlington, from myge probation by Judge Nita 
‘mushrooming school population $3700 in $5700; in Alexandria, S. Hinman Crane. 
and the turnover among service from $3700 to $5650 and in Hoch, 39, was given an addi- 
wives who take teaching posts'Falls Church, from $3550 to tional one year suspended term 
for theft of the gun which 


temporarily. $5700 | ; 
The County has successfully nce gy og Fe while 


a 


Parents Guilty 
n Of Neglect in 
Child’s Death 


Suspended Sentences 
Given in 4-yr.-old’s 


Accidental Shooting 


The parents of 4year-old 


in the future establish their 
right to such placement. 

Key changes include: 

© For two years, instead of 


off career worker will be en- 


in a Japanese concentration'cy welcomed the new citizens.) 
Judge Edward A Tamm pre-|of United Nations Undersecre- the robbery that ended in 


tary Ralph J. Bunche. 
Felber said he had obtained 


waive extradition. 

The dead man’s wife, Alice 
and an alert operator of the 
|New York clothing store played 
key roles in Reno's arrest, Fel- 
iber reported. | 

The homicide squad chief | 
said that Reno walked into the) 


of mere a 


including 

new suit. 
Reno wrote out a check on 
one of two blank checks in Har-' 
iris’ wallet and told the propri- 
etor he would pick up his pur-| 
chases about 5:30 p. m., Felber 
centinued. 

The proprietor, however, put 
in a lone distance call about 


noon to Mrs. Harris’ home, 214, — 


S st. nw., to inguire about the 
authenticity of the check. | 

M Harris, who just 24 
hours earlier had found the 


bound and gagged body of her | 


husband on the floor of his 
office at 1849 9th st. nw., im- 
mediately had the information 
relayed to Felber’s office. 

Felber then notified New 
York police, who closed the 
trap when Reno returned. New 
York police told Felber the 
wallet they took from Reno con- 
tained Harris’ papers and the 
initials, “R. W. H.” 


store shortly before noon yes-' 
terday, purchased $158.62 worth| 
handise 


ar- 
ris’ death by asphyxiation due 
to strangulation, Felber said. 


whose father, an army lieuten- istered by Lloyd E. Dietrich, a a warrant charging Reno with| Williams and McDaniels were 
ant, survived the Bataan death deputy clerk of District Court. homicide and that two homicide arraigned yesterday on charges 
A reception sponsored by the detectives would leave for New of homicide and held without 
of Women’s Bar Association and! York this morning to return bond by Municipal Court Judge 
4807 7th st., ne, natives of the the Rock Creek Lions Club was Reno to Washington, should he John H. Burnett, who contin- 


ued the case until Aug. 29. 
Meanwhile, District Commis- 
sioners quickly approved Police 
Chief Robert V. Murray's spot 
promotion of Stanczak. Stan- 
czak, who has been on plain- 
clothes duty for four years at 
the 13th Precinct, joined = 
lice de ent in 1942. He 
~ at ‘hor oath ave., Defense 
Heights, Md. : 


Convicted Policeman 
Permitted to Regign _ 


Probationary Detective George 
C. Prather, convicted in April, 
1955, of conspiring to violate 
District bribery laws, was per- 

mitted to re- 
sign from the 
M e t ropolitan 
Police Depart- 
ment yester- 
day. 

Police Chief 
Robert V. Mur- 
ray said he had 
been advised 
by the Corpora- 
tion Counsel's 
office that he 
had no alterna- 
tive other than to accept 
Prather’s resignation, which 
was offered by a letter ol 
Aug. 4. 

Prather, convicted with Capt. 


for rehiring in his former|recruited some 380 new feach- 
agency in posts for which he/¢rs for the coming year. Alto- 
is qualified. The position, how- gether, Fairfax will employ 1200 
ever, must be in the commut-|teachers, about 160 more than) 
ing area where he was work-|!ast year. Woodson says the) 
ing at the time of his separa-|™ajority of the teaching vacan- 
tion. cies will be filled within the 


the Constitution of the United 


States, as defined by the Su-! 


preme Court, our Virginia com- 
munities be allowed, as a mat- 
ter of state policy, to act on 
the principle of local option 
in working out their own Sso- 
lutions to the problem.” 

2. “In harmony with section 


® The Commission will car-| next three weeks, but that some 
ry the name of each laid-off Substitute teachers undoubted- 
‘employe for two years, instead 'y will be used at first. 
of one, on lists of eligibles for| The County School Board 
any Federal job for which he'recently appointed a teacher 
may qualify in any location. (recruitment committee to visit 
e For the first time, the Virginia colleges every spring. 
|Commission will circulate to Arlington County has filled! 
all agencies information on the all its vacancies. The county) 


: 


Pham, with the weapon which 


his father had left in their liv-) 


ing room the previous night, 


Fairfax Infant 
Is Found Dead ‘according to testimony by Ta- 
koma Park Sgt. Russell Mer- 


A tw o-and-a-half-month-old son. 
Fairfax County infant was dis- Hoch had been drinking and 


, _his wife was away on the night 
covered dead in his crib yes prior to the incident, Merson 


: 


erday. sai 
Clark Frazer, son of Mr. and 


Mrs. Lowell J. Frazer, was giv- . 
en artificial respiration which Today s Chuckle 
“What's to be dif- 


failed to revive him. Lawyer: 
The Frazers were visiting af ferent about this will?” 


| 


: 


129 of the Virginia Constitu-\experience of each laid-off em-/employes about 1000 teachers the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jo-- Husband: “I'm leaving every- 


tion, the General Assembly|ploye. Agencies will be required in its 47 schools with an en-\seph Brandon, Fairlee subdivi- thing to my wife, providing she Of his real estate, loan 


guarantee to the people an ef- 
ficient system of public free 
schools throughout the state.” 


- 


to consider each employe forjrollment of 22,000. | 
any position for which he may, In Alexandria, the city has 
\qualify. eight teaching vacancies) 


| 
) 


(Related story on Page 1) 


By Eve Edstrom 
Staff Reporter 

Capital Transit’s 23-year oper- 
ation -of Washington's mass 
transportation system today be- 
comes a historical fact in a 
century-old transit history of 
color, controversy and change. 

Of all public transportation 
companies here—and they date 
back to 1862—Capital Transit 
was unique. It alone repre- 
sented the first consolidation 
of all traction companies to 
give the public unified service. 

It chalked up many firsts. 
For example, 


| Washington to compete with’ 
the street cars. These gave way 
to the “herdics,” equipped with 
yellow piush-covered seats and 
foot-warmers. Soon hansom 


sion. Dr. Claude Cooper, Coun- marries again within a year. I 
ty medical examiner, called want somebody to 


be sorry I 
for an autopsy. died.” : 


jout, Stanczak and 


2 Others Arrested John B. Monroe and five Wash- 
Felber said that Reno’s last ington gamblers in a “pay for 
known address was the Tuxedo Protection” racket, has an ap- 
Apartments, 1439 T st. nw.,,peal of his conviction pending 
where the other two suspects, before the Supreme Court. 
Thomas Williams, 31, and Lind, Prather had been under, sus 
say McDaniels, 26, were ar- . 
rested about 4 p. m. Monday by yo aoe oe eer prams 
magn ay og partner, Pvt. by Capt. Todd Thoman, then a 
Stencsak and Caldwell hed gambling squad lieutenant. 
Murray said he had studied 
been sent té the apartment — 
possibilities of police trial 
house to question a woman 
board action against Prather 
tenant who was on a list of per- put was advised by Corporation 
sons from whom Harris made Counsel that under the District 
regular rent collections as part code a policeman may resign at 
and in- any time, even though facing 
|disciplinary action. 
Prather, who has drawn ho 
Caldwell pay since his suspension, auto- 
‘matically loses all benefits, ex- 


surance b 
When they found the woman 


From Horse Cars te Buses—— 


New Transit Era Opens as CTC Passes From Scene 


there was a continuing demand! — 


for a merger of the two big 
companies. By an Act of 1925,) 
Congress authorized the mer-' 


j cept for his own contributions 
alg retirement fund, Murray 
said. 

| After a conference with Dis- 
‘trict Commissioner Robert Mc- 
‘Laughlin, Murray filled the 
‘vacancy left by Prather’s re- - 
‘signation with promotion of 
‘Pvt. Joseph Stanezak to pro- 
bationary detective. 


1890 


% 


cars, which jogged along mer- 
rily to the jingle of bells worn 


cabs made their appearance. 


The streetcar companies were 
faltering by 1883 when three 
of them had to meet a labor 
strike — their conductors were 
demanding a wage of $2 a day 
for a 13%-hour work day. 


However, ‘streetcar transpor- 
tation was changing. Mechani- 
cal power, in place of horse 
power, was being investigated. 
By 1888, the first mechanical 
operation began on a line oper- 
ated from New York ave. and 
7th st. to Brookland. 

But the public feared over- 
head wires and the company 


1905 


storage or underground or 
to cable. The Washington & 
Georgetown Co. acted prompt-| 
ly to relay their 7 miles of 
single track and began operat- 
ing by cable. 

On April 12, 1890, its line 
from the foot of 7th st. to what 
is now Florida ave. was put 
into operation. The journey 


cars on the first day. 
Five years later, an 
tant merger took place. It sig- 
smal] 


took 35 minutes and 15,000 pas-| 
sengers crowded into the cable a 


ger-“‘for the purpose of greater 
efficiency and economy of man- 


lagement and for the benefit 


land advantage of the public 
and stockholders.” 

It finally was accomplished 
on December 1, 1933, when the 
Capital Transit Co. was born. 


ing independent operator be- 
came part of the system. 
In the 10 years that followed, 
ama 


were plowed back into 


the 
in the form of new 


Three years later, the remain- 


tured by the war years. Profits 


AWNINGS 


— & CANOPIES FOR 
| ‘The building DOORS & PATIOS 


| 


Capital 
time of 
tal 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Col.Schilling 


26 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 ptts 


eee 


County Backs School Site Plan 


Is Killed in 
Auto Crash 


The Montgomery County’ 
Board of Education agreed yes- 
terday to the establishment of 
a coordinating committee that 
would select future school sites 
but made it clear the Board 
wanted to retain veto power on 
all sites. 

The proposal was made by 
the Maryland National Capital 
Park and Planning Commis- 
sion The coordinating com- 
mittee would be composed of 
two staff members each from 
the Montgomery County Coun- 
cil, the Board of Education and 
the Washington Suburban Sani- 
tary Commission. 

The Park and Planning Com- 
mission called for such a com- 
mittee as a part of a 15-year 
program for acquisition of 10,- 
000 acres of park and school 
sites in suburban Montgomery 
and Prince Georges Counties 

The Board members, who de- 
layed final action on the pro 
posal until their meeting next 
Monday, were in general agree- 
iment with the idea but said 
they want it understood they 
aren't giving up authority for 
the final say on the site of each 
future school 

The Board decided to adopt 
a resolution at its Monday 
meeting expressing a willing- 
ness to establish such a com- 
mittee but pointing out that all 
sites will be subject to final 
Board approval. Thre Board also 
agreed that would consider 
any recommendations of the 
committee 

Chief opposition came from 
School Superintendent Forbes 
H. Norris and members of his 
staff : hey feel an existing, less 
formal committee is working 
ailote torily Norris and his 
associates said they favored 
“cooperation and getting ad 
vice’ but that they were afraid 
formalizing any such resolution 
would be a “means of supplant 
ing or bypassing the state law 
which sets up the Superintend 
ent of School's responsibili- 
ties for recommending school 
sites.” 

Principal aim of the Planning 
Commission proposal is to ac 
quire cheap land now, with an 
eye toward future population 
growth When land costs would 
rise 

The Board approved a recom 
mendation by Norris. in the 
face of past criticism, for the 
continued employment of Mil 
dred Landis as color consultant 
for county schools. The princi- 
pal of Wood Acres Elementary 
School, she would receive $50 
per day for consultant work on 
decorating new schools, and a 
flat yearly rate of $750 for 
Maintenance work on old 
schools 

The Board decided to review 
the position by May 1, 1957 

A report from Norris said 
three schools probably would 
not be completed in time for 
the September opening. The 
Walter Johnson High School on 
Old Georgetown rd. and two 
junior high schools scheduled 
for completion by Sept. 4 
wiil not be ready, he said 

Additions to existing schools 
at West Rockville, Twinbrook 
and Poolesville Elementary 
Schools should be ready by the 
first day of the term and the 


Wash Away Blackheads! 


.*¢ 
a4 


i 


watermelon feast yesterday 


new Arcola School is already 
finished 

The new Rosemary Hillis Ele- 
mentary School] and the new 
building at Washington Grove 
are also among those expected 
to be ready for students this 
fall 

Pupils cannot 
into Northwood 
High and Joseph Belt Junior 
High until Sept. 10. These 
students thus will be given an 
additional 10 days’ vacation 

Students scheduled to enter 
Walter Johnson Junior-Senior 
High School will attend 
Bethesda-Chevy Chase in a 
group until Walter Johnson 
School is ready, probably about 
Oct. 15 


be admitted 
Junior-Senior 


construction for the Board, told 
it that the National 
Corp., expected to produce a 
prefabricated 10-room addition 
to Viers Mil Elementary 
School, had not made a bid on 
the job. Only 5 local contrac 
tors have submitted bids, he 
said 

rhe Board directed Sheldon 
to bring full details of the 
case to its Monday meeting 
before it would decide whether 
to follow through with a prefab 
addition or revert to standard 
construction 


Helena Rubinstein’s new 
Medicated Beauty Treatment 


© vt ten 


HeLena RUBINSTEIN, 
whose studies in medicine 
led her to specialize in 
correcting disturbed skins, 
now shows you how to 
conquer oily, plugged skin 
problems. Your skin will 
beconie clearer before 
your very eyes after one 
15-minute treatment! In 
two weeks’ time black- 
heads, coarse pores, clogging oiliness will give way to the 
smoother, mat, even-textured complexion that's your dream. 


Here are the 3 simple medically tested steps: 


‘Sterile’-Cleanse with Deep Cleanser. 

2. Help heal and clear with Medicated Beauty Mask. 
3. Tighten pores with “Water Lily” Skin Lotion. 
Start tonight to prove for yourself what clinical tests 
have proven—Helena Rubinstein’s Medicated Beauty 
Treatment can give you clear, lovely skin. And 
Helena Rubinstein guarantees thrilling results when 
you use these products as directed. 4 weeks’ supply 
only 3.95 plus tax, 


Cn Sale At All 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORES 


The Arlington County Recreation Department staged a | 


of the Hecht Co. store in Parkington, Glebe rd. and Wilson | 


Homes who lived 


Grouitch Funeral 


‘Summerville. 


1956 Witermelon Crop Meets Its Match 


bivd., and 1500 youngsters tu 
afternoon at the parking lot 
agement for the party. 


G. E. McCann, 
Peoples Drug 
Store Official 


re- 


A. - Yerkes 
Expert in 
Agriculture 


Yerkes, 71, former George E. McCann, 77, 
Department em- tired secretary of Peoples Drug 
War Production Stores, Inc., died yesterday of 
died following a a heart ailment in his home at 


7600 16th st 


Arnold P 
Agriculture 
ploye and 
Board aide. 
stroke Monday 
at the Chevy 
Chase Conva- 
lescent Home. 
He had been 
ill several 


iw 

Mr. McCann, 
who retired in 
1953, had been 
secretary of 


James Sheldon, supervisor of weeks. 


Mr. Yerkes, 
j 
Winnetka, nf 
Was visiting 
Annapolis 
after returning Mr. Yerkes vr. 
from a conven- pany had only 
tion in Roanoke, Va five stores. He attended George 
In 1912 Mr. Yerkes entered Washington University and be- 
the Office of Farm Manage-came a registered pharmacist 
ment as an assistant in agron-jin 1921. He was made a store 
omy, Farm Equipment Divi- manager and held that posi- 
sion. He later became agricul-tion until 1925. 
turist. Three years oo he} te served as personal di- 
left the Department o gri P 
rears prior to 
culture, he served as head of rector for four years p 
the Farm Equipment Division. his election as secretary. In 
After leaving the Depart-\that post he served on the 
ment, Mr bg ome mag | the In-\.ompany’s executive commit- 
ternationa arvester Co. an 
ed insurance. 
remained with the firm until/tee and handled 1M 
his retirement in 1950. The em-| Born in New Bedfor ass., 
he spent much of his life in 


loyment was interrupted by 
agen Bt, in 1942 as a Fall River. He came to W ash- 
dollar-a-year man in the Farm ington around 1909. He was 


! - - he 
Equipment Section of the active as a ime mber of t 
WPB_ 2 Rotary Club. He was a member 


While with International of the Friendly Sons of 5t 
Harvester. he served a number Patrick, the Columbia Country 


of years as editor of both Trac- Club and was a Mason. He was 
tor Farming and Canadian @ director of the Merchants 


Tractor Farming. In 1940 he and Manufacturers Associa- 
was given the newly created tion, and on the Board of 
job of general supervisor of Trustees of the Greater Na- 
farm practice research. tional Capitol Committee 
During World War I he Mr. McCann's wife, Martha 
served as assistant to Junius Farwell McCann, died in Janu- 
F. Cook. Farm Equipment Ad-/ary this year. 
ministrator Surviving are his son, 
In 1950. after his retirement, George E. McCann Jr., 12914 
Mr. Yerkes was awarded the Dean rd. Silver Spring; 4 
Cyrus Hall McCormick Medal daghter, Mrs. Edward Cross, 
by the American Society of Ag-6217 8th st. nw., and four 


ricultural Engineers. He was a randchildren. 
former president of the Soci- Funeral services will be held 
ety. at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Hines 


He is survived by his wife. funeral home, 2901 14th st. nw. 


the former Rebecca Moon of Burial will be in Fall River, 
Washington: his daughters, @ass. 

Mrs. F. F. Spalding, Annapolis; 
Mrs. Earl H. Johnson, Rock- 
ford, Ill, and Virginia Yerkes 
of Winnetka. 


Peoples as an 
assistant man- 
ager in 1918 


when the com- McCann 


Evelyn Briley Gordon 


Funeral services for Evelyn 
Briley Gordon, 77, will be held 
sat 10 a. m. today at Fort Myer, 

Funeral services for Mme. ‘Chapel with burial in Arlington’ 
Slavko Grouitch, 75, American- Cemetery. Mrs. Gordon died 
born widow of the former Saturday at her home, 2139 


Yugoslavian minister to the Wyoming ave. nw. 
United States, will be held at| Mrs. Gordon was the widow 


2 p. m. today at the Bethlehem °f former District Court Judge 
Chapel of the Washington — Gordon, who died in 
Cathedral. Burial will be in ! 


ing into some of the 80 melons donated by the Hecht man- 


MILDENHALL, England, 
Aug. 14 (®—Col. David C. Schil- 
ling, a United States Air Force 


in a car crash, 
tonight. He 
was 37. 

S chilling 
shot down 23 
German planes 
in air combat 
and destroyed 
10 others. 

Schilling, 
native of 
L eavenworth, 
‘Kans., was one 
af the mest Col. Schilling 
famous United States fliers 
| In World War II he com 
manded the 56th Fighter Group 
of the 8th Air Force His 
‘group downed 804 planes. 
| He held mumberous decora 
tions, including the Distin- 
guished Service Cross, Silver 
‘Star, Distinguished Flying 
\Cross and the Air Medal 

On Oct. 23, 1951, President 
Truman presented him the 
‘Harmon International 
‘Trophy. 
laward by an international com 


’ 
: 
' 
| 


a 


: 
nad 
fmt; 

se 
loutstanding flier of the year 


, At that time he was command 


Air 
He was picked for the 


imittee that considered him the 


ing officer of the 3ist Fighter 
wing at Turner Air Force Base,| 


Albany, Ga 

| About a year before, on Sept 
22. 1950, he made the first non 
istop trans-Atlantic jet flight 
He flew an Air Force Republic 
F84 Thunderjet from Manston, 
‘England, to Limestone, 
with three refuelings in the air 
from tanker planes 

' Schilling’s relatives who saw 
the President give him the Har- 


Joe Heiberser, Staff Photo 
. mon Award included his wife. 


By 
Re 


nicutt of Raleigh, 
Margaret 


stepmother, Mrs 
Schilling of Kansas City, 
and a brother, Dr. 
ling of Manchester, N. Y. 
Survivors also include 
sons, David Jr., 13, and Carla, 3 
| After getting the 
Award, Schilling went on to 
win other honors as one of the 
most decorated aces. 
On July 26, 1952, 
one of 20 F845 that flew non- 


rned up. They're shown wad- 


Services Set 


to Honolulu in 5 hours and 29 
minutes. The planes were on 


On Friday for 
Lt. : B C. Daly the second lap of a mass flight 
of 9000 miles from Turner base 


Funeral services for Lt. John to Japan 
C. Daly Jr., USA, 24, who was, The Air Force 
killed Sunday in an auto acci- picked him in 1952 as the man 
dent near Greenville, Miss., who had had done most for! 
will be held at gw govee: 995% United States air power in the 
ll a. m. Friday previous year. 
in the Ft. Myer 
Chapel. Bur.- 
ial will be in’ 
Arlington Cem- ”" é | 
etery with full ) 
military hon- 
ors 
LA. 


Homan Funeral Set 
Funeral services for Godfrey 


f ‘printer for 26 years. 
Daly, son 
the Lee funeral 
home, 4th st. 
and Massachu- 
setts ave. ne. 
Mr. Homan 
idied of a heart 3 
at his 
1420 


Dal y Sr. of 310 Lt. Daly 
Kent pl.. Alexandria, was a 
1955 graduate of the U. S. Mill- 
tary ‘Academy at West Point 
He had just completed jet/attack 
flight training at Greenville home, 
AFB and was to have received Rhode Island 
his wings yesterday ave. nw. He 
Born at Ft. Leavenworth, had suffered a | 
Kan., he first came here with|/heart attack a 
his parents in 1938. He was year ago. He 
educated at Episcopal High came to work 
Schoo] in Alexandria, and was Saturday, but left early, saying 
appointed to the Military Acad- he did not feel well. 
emy after taking the presiden- 
ination. Coa. ‘ 
_— * Mrs. Chirieleison 


Carmela B. Chirieleison, 66, 


Patuxent Pilot 
Dies in Crash 


A 34-year-old Navy test pilo 
was killed Monday when his 
single-engine jet attack plane 
crashed into the Patuxent 

' eeks. 

River just off runway 13 at the Mrs Chirie- 
Naval Air Station. The plane, jeijson was the 
an A4D Skyhawk, hit tail first, wife’ of James 
skipped and nosed into the A. Chirieléison, 
water, witnesses said a retired busi- 

The pilot, Lt. John O. Long! nessman here. | 
Jr. had been stationed at They were 
Patuxent for two years. both natives of 

Lt. Long, a graduate of Duke Italy. Mrs. 
University, is survived by his Chirieleison had 
wife, Patricia, and two children, since 1908. 
Candra Ann, 6, and l-year-old 
John O. IIL, and his parents. 


‘tion yesterday at George Wash- 
‘ ington Univer- 
sity Hospital. 
She had been 
iil about two 


ners. 
Chirieleison 


lived here 


Maine. 


the former Mary Eugenia Mun- 
his 


Mo.. 
John A. Shil- 


two 


‘Homan, 52, a Washington Post! 
will be! 
held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday at! 


Isaac R. Barnes 

| Isaac Robert Barnes, 65, 

Ethel Randolph lclerk of the House Foreign 
Ethel MacDonald Randolph, Affairs Committee from 1933 

wife of Frank P. Randolph, 5730 to 1939, died yesterday im 


|\MacArthur bivd. nw., died in.Cowan, Tenn., where he had 


Resmor Sanitarium on Grosve-|lived since 1954. 

nor lane in Bethesda last night; Mr. Barnes began his Govern- 

after a long illness. ‘ment career in Cowan as a 
Mrs. Randolph, 67, taught ele- postmaster. He came here in 

mentary school in Chicago and 1923 to serve as secretary to 

suburbs for about 40 yearsiRep. Sam D. McReynolds (D- 

before marrying Randolph in Tenn). He served in this ca- 

I pacity until 1933 when he be- 
Randolph is a retired mem- came clerk of the House) 

ber of legislative clerical forces Foreign Affairs Committee. 

for several committees of the) 


House of Representatives. A Tom Stewart (D-Tenn.) and 


Ss. C. 

Mme. Grouitch died Mon- 
day at Georgetown Unis versity 
Hospital. She was the former 
Mabel Dunlop of West Vir- 
ginia. 


Resort Weather 


° 


Waeshinetesm ond Area’! Todar om. - 
erally fair with hish of 86 fcllowed 
scattered showers at night ne Ec 
Cleart and coo) =. bb wr | . relaéive 
humidities Maxim no aizde mam 


irginia: Today—Mostly 
werm followed by scattered |” 
— at wight. Thursday aging © 


Lewer Petemac and 
Today—Mostiy fair 

\sattered showers in 

portion A 

10 te 15 miles an hour. Visibility 


g00d 
Winds: Southwelt at 15 miles an hour. | 
Temperature and rain for 24 


National Weather Summar 


* Accumulated deficiency of temperature, 


“\celemey since Aus. 


in 1941. He retired due to ill) 
y health in 1947. 


Good 
from nogmal 


Visibility , : 

Departures Lever Rites Today 

Funeral services for Harry 

Be Fagg pe 2g | Lever, 43, Washington news- 

Aeoumaioted Ctisieneg of Decciatte den | /paperman, will be held at 10 
ieney since Aug 1, 1986. 14 inches. a. m. today at the Gawler fu- 


yeaterday 


since Jan. 1. 1956 


rises 6-22) 4Ve. nw. Burial will be in Ar- 

63 lington Cemetery. Mr. Lever 

was found dead Monday in his 

é ols is ‘\apartment at 1711 Massachu- 
neer setts ave. nw. 


| 


He served as clerk to Sen. 


was transferred to the War’ 
Production Board as an analyst narerm. cHARLE 
mae 
4) 


neral home, 1756 Pennsylvania! 


ace of World War II, was killed 


Harmon) 


he piloted BULL LOCK, 


' 


stop 2408 miles from California) 


Association BURKE, , MECBARL M. On Tu 


CBAMNESS. MA 


’ 


i 


& 


) 
Mr. Homan | 


of 8221 Old Georgetown rd., ae ris. 2 
| Bethesda, died of a heart condi-| ot "JO 


\GIANCOLL GEORGE. 


Prayer for Today 


Eternal God, our Father. 
reveal to us the fallacies so 
deep in our living. Fill the 
empty souls with an absorb- 
ing love, thy magnificent 
wisdom, and thy eternal 
goodness. Teach wus td es- 
teem. those things we create 
with our hands as of value 
only as we discover the Cre 
ator of our hearts; in Jesus’ 
name. Amen. 

— CC. Baker Pearle, Kansas 
City, Mo., minister, Bethe! 
A. M. E. Church. 

(Co yright. Bors by the 

Christian ation 


il of the Chare hes of “Chr iat 
U A 


Abd ston 
of 
Counc 
in the 


in Memoriam 


ORTON. by! ae = - gE. In loving memor 
my dear PusPeand. WILLIAW 
passed away two vee 


The aneris are safe! y cuardir 
& sacrea Ww siler gray 
r = ; 4's reciows « 
I + PD could not 
ome fo owers placed | 
’ a 
e|e°eps 
pass away 
one can 
no one 


ill never 


Death is a heartache no 
Mem ories are keepsakes 


nea 
can 


let? 


memories are all T ha’ ° 
n Ive will 


e whom ed an 
never forget 
Your levine wife. MARIE 
ORTON. WILLIAM FE 
Ths i God has called you’ home 
To His fair dwell 
Forgetiuine . 
The memory of on 
nly 


— piace 
r die 
ir +f - 


' 7 “Ma r sou 
BROTHER. HENRY 


Died 


> rr Me 


' i peace 


ANDERSON, Monday 


BROWN. NELL PRFARCE on Tu ener lay 
Augus' 14 195¢ . 
, 7 


EI PE ARC ¥ 
. 


“es 
w! e- 
mor — Bapt! 
rca 
mi 
ase donate to the DC Heart 
Pung or the Damon Runyon Cancer 


a 


COL. cRANE WILLARD 


(Ret.) 


Sim 
Arlington 
Wedr ; 
lieu of fio } ri 
mace to the American 
Arrangements by the 


Procession forming at Memorial Ga 


uescay 


atc 7 7 — 
d Eu w 


m iv fri 
Setesment "Cedar Hill Cemet ery 
Tuesday 


tloved | 


. be 
Chamness Private 
at Be held on 
ven Pu 
Arling 


mother of Jeasie 

funeral ser pA 
Wednesday 15 ] 
neral Home 04h Wilson bt vd 
ton In 


Va... 3:30 ™ terment 


Columla Gardens ce metery 
or a CARE: A. 
August i4 hong 
C HIRTELELSON oO 
ra et 


On Twee- 
——_- 
of 82 1 


ipera! 
smphrey Re- 
Md Notice of services iater 


cl — _ PATRICIA DP. On Friday i~ 
' & anor. | as 

Hospital, Eu 

CL ARK of Cedar 

4 beloved daugh 

anc Cat her: ne 


PATRICIA p 
Merrifield. ¥ 
Douglas A 
of agit ng: va and 
Ann Marie Loew of Ar ington 
id Dennis Clark of Merrifi ei 
Va. Rema ns tl be re 
songs Fu neral Home 
r m n 


Clark 
of Mrs 
Va 


eee 


: ‘ u 10 
nterr ent in Columbia Gardens Ceme 
tery. Ariington. a. 


ON C.. JR. 
1956. at Greenville, Tenn 
JALEY JR 


National Cemetery 


honors 


On Sunday. Au- 
56. at Casualty Hospite 
Now yp em of 27 vee 
loved husband of Cathe 
Oiancoll, “father of ricia 
Giancoll and brother af "Peter 
ert Friends call at the 
FPunera! Home, 
sfitsa ave. ne where service will 
held on Thireday. Aucust 18. at 1 
a.m. Interment Mt. Olivet Cemetery 


with full military 


gust 12 . 
GEORGE 
st. ne 


at 


he GRAY. Piro RANDOLPH. On Mor 
y. u ; 


at Dis residence, . 
AS FR 


wi peloved husband ‘of | 


rs 
Priends may 


held on Wednes! lay. August 15. at 
2 p.m. (EST). Interment Warrenton 
Cemetery ) 
GROGG, THOMAS Senet. Oy bem 

u ome 


drive 
NRY) 
late 


5 
. Gaithersbers. 
aeryv a on ones ay. 


cust Ae : 
ion ptis 

Mydé ,, Me... rd. 1. “Enver 

rnestown Cemetery 

‘eS Monday, A: 


He) on 


gust oo 
belo getand 


Lincoln Cemetery 


wt Taende 


Port 
HIG poothe wry bd ea 


pe 


satis ati © ts am Sieeiilh 
f “sa ae ve 


| 


2. Ni HOLSON, 
' N ar! 


On Monday | 


) 


a4 
Gian- 
Lee. 


and eo > : 


Bird 


LEECKE. GUSTAY GRORGE. On 


, where services “ 
ednesday. Aucus 15. 0 
nterment Cedar Hill Gonaiery. 


GUSTAV. FEvaneelict Chap 
ter. Knights Rose Croix. 
R. im the Valley 
WwW ashington. will conduct the 
Croix service for our 
brother, OGUSTAY G 
LEBCKE, on y comeenay Aue 
gust 15. at 1 at tne 
A Pumphrey Poseral Home. 


‘ORVILLE E.  MEGRY, 
Hw. Wise Master 


Monday, 


&. mm. 


LEFCKE, 
. 


_ 


late 
. 
Robert 
Bethesda 


Leaves. wARRY ie Agus’ 


. 
C emeters 


mn Nassones 
rs ons may be made 


tryout, 
rt Fun 
ROY LANDON On, Tuesday. 
ust i a0 
ROY I! ANDON 
she erwt od : ne 
har 


iy 
‘and Kenne 
idiey Lj 
son of Seane 
wd ef Broacway 


Lik 
“i 
i ¢« 


e 
— >t . - JOHN D 


1956 JOHN D _MAGOULAS. 
f M. Ma 


Interment 


wy) gel _— = On 
: riecot 
MARTIN 


MARTIN Se'urday, 


A’ BATE i 
“ 


liew of flow ers contribu. 

o the Miles Memo- 
Damar! tsa aine 

» GEORGE E. SR. On Tuesday, 
: 1956. at his residence. 76 
: lA 


en 


shir H 
CLARKE PHER, 


fF 


Mc 
s) 


» and 
Cedar 


F 
ru 
a” 

‘ Re tty 
mbment 
; 


Tet 
' ‘ 


M« oe e. 


emete 
_ERENE of Picayune 


Lov 
5. 1956. » fe af Rod 


MOG . LN TRELMA F. On Monday 
. at Oar re a8 
Mi IGU LN ” 
iW > 
Mou 
‘nea a .) 
Ne ; ag 
at a ties 
ment ‘Por t L lanl ste erate 
RL pe RK... 
n Va 


fich- 
/ mowers _Btrausd oem. 
rn ar 


OSWALT, SARA K 
6 at 


York City 
of Bethesda 


m 
Intermen’ 
RANDO!I =. ETHEL 
i Tuesday ugueat 
| lor etter 
1 I eDON, ALD 


Neepon ALD. On 
S a’ ‘he ra. 
hes 


Het la Ma 
RANDOLPH 


dolph 
Californ : 
throu ch marr! age at 
frienacs and former 
ooms i 
FP uner si 


h ~~) 


a 
Hysong . 


RE EV Es. 


re CATHERINE L. On Monday, 


“ Bush ey 
: REE Vv 


Reeves of + En 
. e lanta ca 
of Mechan 


, f 

Pri ends may he at her late 

10:15 m a ursday. 

Ber ces wit! held t 
iscopa! Church” in 
n'erment in ¢ 

Arrangements by the Mat- 

“yneral Home Leonardtown. 


M 
acasnrese. RAC HEL M. On Twesday 
ugu 


Game Funere! 
sin ave ne 
os 11 . 


ear: Re r! 
Ms A "Cedar Hill Cemeter ry. 
Aai- 


AAR mm On Monday 
¥ 56. at Providence Hoepital 
ILLI SKINNER the beloved 
wife of the late Eugene W e 
h Sa tharine 
e 


— t ew 
a nm. 
Hil Gennctare™ 
STRAIN. VENA 


2 Genday A 
12 1986 at 2 “ 
VEN opin. 


Y. STRAIN of oait 1 8 
Arlineton. Va.. beloved wi 
Jam _ & ° 


estes Tration Bon 
"Home, 264 2847 Renceed Song 


wens. Any gE 171 
2, ciert Munarere: 6 0 


Pune era 
ves Sng | 
riin 


Philips’ of 
of Jere 
ard F 


Cemetery 


r 
YERKES, a P. On Monday. Au- 


sust 17 
winnetks Pe” siieele Belov 
na of Rebecca Moon Ye 


at the 
5 Sey e of A. Pumohrey 
ead 


+ u where services 
te i ane 16. ot 6 dD. mm. 


—DEATHS— 


Anpeenc: ment of 


PARTY-GIVER PERLE MESTA 
» «+ her “400” set supped in Mayfair 


At Democratic Convention 


Behind the Scenes 


With Leading Ladies 


By Christine Sadler Coe 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14—“We 
ere all doing it different this 
time,” says Grace Tully, long- 
time secretary to Franklin 
D. Roosevelt, " 
and now run- a : 
ning a big 
part of the 
Campaign 
headquarters 
for Lyndon 
Johnson—the 
man every- 
body in Chi- 
cago wants to 
see three or 
four times 
daily. Four ° Miss Tully 
* years ago Miss Tully was do- 
ing the same thing for Aver- 
ell Harriman. 


LEON KEYSERLING, for- 
mer economic adviser to the 
Democrats, is more comfort- 
able since his wife got to 
town and 
found a bet- 
ter hotel 
room for him 
—but eyes 
askance the 
Harriman 
button she 
wears on the 
heart side of 
her dress. He 
came several 
days early to | 
work for Ad- 
lai Stevenson.™*®- Keyserling 

Lovely Mary is the soul of 
discreetness, however. She 
wears an Adlai pin on the 
other shoulder and conceals 
them both under a short 
jacket. “The Harriman part 
is strictly personal. .I've been 
for him for five years.” 


BUFFIE IVES, the author 
of “My Brother Adlai,” is a 
woman with divided thoughts. 


As much as she wants to 
see a Stevenson in the White 
House, she frankly admits 
the greatest election month 
news for her will be the birth 
of her first grandchild. Adri- 
enne, the wife of Timothy 
Reed Ives, her only child, 
works daily at Stevenson's 
headquarters. She is not at- 
tending the convention ses- 
sions, however, because she 
has not had the Salk vaccine. 
Tim Reed, recently mustered 
out of the Air Corps, is now 
with a radio station n Bloom- 
ington, lll. “He’s much inter- 
ested in the business end of 
radio,” says his mother, who 
can “scarcely wait to become 
a baby sitter.” 


GLADYS DUNCAN, oneof 
the District's women dele- 
gates, was heartsick to find 
that she and a delegate from 
the Virgin 
Islands were tom 
the only cre- , 


a now-ornever proposition 
for the Democrats political- 


about her great admiration 
for the former First Lady. 

“The only regret I have 
about this divorce,” she said 
at the time, “is losing Mrs. 
Roosevelt as a mother-in- 
law.” 


JUDY LOUCHHEIM, who's 
attending her first conven- 
tion, refreshingly admits that 
her biggest thrill so far is 
following aft- 
er mother 
and getting 
to see all the 
people who 
matter. She’s | 
anofficial © 
page to her 
mother, 

Katie,who | 

considers % gt 

that’ so far Gee 
Judy has J. Leuchheim 


more than 

earned her keep running 
errands and getting her to 
radio-TV stations on time. As 
for mother Katie, who is now 
in her tenth day in Chicago, 
the grind as director of wom- 
en's activities “takes a little 
more toll each day.” 

“Now don’t tell me I look 
wonderful,” she said after be- 
ing on the Dave Garroway 
program and taking a long 
walk along Lake Michigan 
soon after former President 
Truman finished his. “It’s 
the makeup.” 


THAT WAS Gov. Frank 
G. Clement’s mother sitting 
with his wife, Lucille, while 
he made the keynote address. 

After last 
night, she’s 
by no means 
sure 
wants her 


schedule 


and become | 
President in | 
1960 


Mrs. Clements enjoy a word 


of what he said,” 
clared. “Those lights and 
photographers had us on the 
hot seat.” 

Lucille maintained that the 
limelight didn’t bother her, 
though — except she kept 
wishing she hadn't worn a 


pposed to be 
" she said. Petite and 
beautiful Mrs. Clement, 
whom political opponents of 
the Governor charge had 
rather be crowned beauty 
queen in Atlantic City than 
live in the White House, 
made quite a hit with her 
favorite candidate, Adlai Ste- 
venson. Stevenson aids who 
witnessed their first meet- 
ing a few days ago declare 
he went overboard in ad- 
miration for her looks and 
pert talk. 


Nancy Tours 
Art Galleries 


a 
TH eB 


4? 
The Washington Post 


Times 


eeeeR2 


gh 
” Jor and abou 


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1956 


Perle’s ‘400’ Sip and Sup 


te 


In Lavish Mayfair: Setting * 


CHICAGO, Ill, Aug. 14. 
Former President ‘Truman 
and Adlai Stevenson were the 
biggest of the “big names” at- 
tending Perle Mesta’s party 
for 400 Democratic VIPs last 
night in Chicago's Sheraton 
Blackstone Hotel. 

“We want Adiai” cheered 
the crowd from the jam- 
packed lobby as the Presiden- 
tial candidate entered the 
elaborately decorated May- 
fair room with his sister Mrs 
Ernest Ives. 

President Truman, followed 
by Mrs. Truman, greeted the 
hostess as the 14-piece band 
swung into the familiar Mis- 
souri Waltz. 


Sen. Estes Kefauver . of 


Tennessee and his pretty red- 
haired wife, Nancy, in an 
emerald green satin evening 
dress made their entry to 
“The Tennessee Waltz.” 

A Republican among the 
Democrats was pretty Vir- 
ginia Warren, daughter of 
Chief Justice Warren, who 
was escorted by Marvin 
Braverman, one-time frequent 
escort of the Trumans’ daugh- 
ter during their tenure in the 
White House. 

Invitations were worth 
their weight in gold to the 
black-tie affair and literally 
thousands packed in the hotel 
lobby and outside on the 
streets to watch the arriving 
guests. 

Without police escort, it 


took at least 30 minutes for 
less important—but invited 
guests—to work their way 
from the hotel entrance a few 
yards to entrance of the May- 
fair Room. 

Invited guests had to 
clutch tightly their invita- 
tions to keep them from be 
ing snatched by reaching 
hands. There were police 
guards at all entrances and 
exits. 

Mrs. Mesta had taken 
every precaution against 
crashers, having William 
“Fishbait” Miller, doorkeeper 
of the House, her own secre- 
taries, news pa perwomen, 
clearing all those present- 


ing their “credentiais”— in- 
*vitations to the 400 Party. 


Beyond the Cluttered Corridor 


Lyndon's Holding 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 

HOTTEST SPOT in cool- 
ish Chicago this a. m. is the 
Conrad Hilton's suite 2300, 
where Sen. Lyndon Johnson 
holds out. The hallways are 
sphagettied with cables and 
wires, TV cameras lurk in 
corners, reporters huddle 
with news prospects on sofas 
in the elevator lobby. Tex- 
ans, most of them unusually 
hefty guys, clot in talky 
groups. 


State delegations mosey in- 


en masse caucas with “Love 
that Lyndon.” Latest has 
been the Montana boys who, 
politically, are split right 
down the middle between 
Stevenson and Harriman. 
They're headed by Sen. Mike 
Mansfield who says with an 
egnimatic grin “I'm split but 
split the right way.” 

he Senate majority lead- 
er’s ambitions are the great 
question mark. When an old 
professional newshand was 
asked what Johnson wanted, 
he said: “What he wants is a 
job that combines the duties 
of a Pope of Rome, the Presi- 
dent of the United States and 
head of the House of Mor- 
gan. But he'll settle for the 
Presidency.” : 

But whatever Lyndon set- 
tles for, the one who settles 
him is on hand, day and 
night, behind closed doors in 
an un-smoke-filled suite high 
above Lake Michigan. This 
power behind Lyndon is his 
wife, Ladybird Johnson. Her 
behind-the-scenes life at this 
convention is exciting but un- 
glamorous. The petite, slim 
brunette Mrs. Johnson says, 
“from seven in the morning 
until after midnight, I sel- 
dom leave these rooms, I 
answer the phone. I answer 
the doorbell. I must walk 
miles. I shuffle personal 
callers from one room to an- 
other. I lay out Lyndon’s 
clothes. I send them to the 


cleaners. I see that he has 
hot bouillon at four every 
afternoon. And that he takes 
his pills regularly. I order 
fruit, so that when he rests 
or relaxes for a moment he 
can nibble.” 

What about the low calorie 
diet Lyndon’s been on since 
his heart attack last year? 
“Well, for this week, I've 
given up hope that he’ll stick 
to it.” 

What else does she do? “I 
send as many postcards as I 
can to the folks back home. 
It means so much to them to 
know we are thinking of 
them. We have a dear old 
friend whom we've known for 
twenty years. He's just been 
living to watch the conven- 
tion on TV. I sent him post- 
cards too, and a wire every 
now and then.” 


HOW is Senator Johnson's 
mother, 75-year-old Mrs. Sam 
Johnson, enjoying the con- 
vention? “Outwardly she’s 
very calm but inwardly I 
know she’s terribly excited,” 
says Ladybird. “You see, she’s 
been in politics all her life. 
Her husband was in the Tex- 
as legislature and he took a 
hand in helping those whom 
he believes in.” 

“Lyndon’s thoughtful, and 
he knew that this would be 
the climax to her life—just 
watching what goes on here.” 


WHAT DOES Ladybird 
Johnson think of her hus- 
band’s chances of winding up 
in the No. 1 spot? “I no more 
expect it to happen than I 
do to walk out of that door 
and have lightning strike 
me.” 

But today is only Tues- 
day. Lightning can strike 
anytime between now and 
Thursday night. “Of course 
I'd go along with it,” said 
Mrs. Johnson firmly “and if 
Lyndon were ever President, 


———— eee 


, 


Court 


he’d throw his whole heart 
and soul into jt. But it’s a 
ridiculously remote event- 
ually.” 

But no matter what hap 
pens to Lyndon, the Johnson 
family has one member who 
has just been elected to high 
office. She's 12-year-old 
Lynda Bird, who is summer- 
ing at Camp Mystic in Hunt, 
Tex. “Mommy,” writes Lynda, 
“I was just elected best camp- 
er in Cuckoo's nest. So you 
ae a celebrity in the fam- 
ily. 

Fifteen rahs 
Bird. 


for Lynda 


Mrs. Roosevelt's 
V.P. Choice Must 


Be Anti-McCarthy 


CHICAGO, IIL, Aug. 14—Al- 
though Mrs, Eleanor Roose- 
velt gives the same reply to 
all requests for her endorse- 
ment of any candidate for 
Vice President, to one she 
added a postcript that 
spurred Sen. John F. Ken- 
nedy to seek an interview 
with the former First Lady. 
Her standard answer is 
that she does not believe in 
endorsing Vice Presidential 
candidates until the nominee 
for President is chosen. 
Several weeks ago a friend 


oe ee hn i Wm pina in ma ; 
Me SMe fe ee 


Me, wn 9 


DEMOCRAT INVADES THE ENEMY’S 


DEN—Margaret Truman Daniel, daughter 
of former President Harry Truman and 
wife of New York Times reporter Clifton 
Daniel, right, arrives at GOP convention 
headquarters, San Francisco. Her husband 
will act as editor for the San Francisco 
facsimile of The New York Times which 
will be printed in the convention city next 


Associated Press Wirephoto 


week. Mrs. Daniel, an Averell Harriman 
supporter like her father, stopped briefly 
in Chicago before continuing to the coast 
to join her husband on his assignment. 
Here they're shown entering the Mark 
Hopkins Hotel, where they encounter 
some Republican-spirited early arrivals on 
the convention scene. 


—— 


of hers wrote asking her open 
approval of the young Massa- 
chusetts legislator for second 
place on the Democratic 
ticket. Across the bottom of 
her reply, Mrs. 


support Senator Kennedy for 
the second spot, he would 
have to declare his views on 
Senator McCarthy (R-Wis.) 


so that she could know “how 
he really stands.” 

In his session with her here 
on Tuesday, Kennedy found 
it difficult to placate her with 
the explanation he would 


make it clear when the occa 
sion presented itself. Mrs. 
Roosevelt suggested that he 
make the occasion himself, 
and clear up the cloudiness. 


Roosevelt : 
added that, before she would | 


she | 


“rT couldn't | 


she de- | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST énd TIMES HERALD 


“se W ednesday, 
ae 


August 15, . 


Ds 


Ladies Day at Convention 


+ 


Women Assail Ike's Record 


By Maxine Cheshire 

CHICAGO, Aug. 14—Wom- 
®n Democrats got together 
here today to complain about 
the way things are being run 
Hnder the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration. 

It was “ladies day” at the 
Democratic National Conven- 
tion, with seven Congress 
women mounting the rostrum 
to voice their views on the 
Republican record. 


KATIE LOUCHHEIM, di 
réctor of women’s activities, 
Democratic National Com- 
mittee, started the ball roll- 
ing with a speech in which 
she contrasted President 
Eisenhower with-former 
Presidents Franklin D. Roose- 
velit, Woodrow Wilson and 
Harry Truman. 

“They never regarded 
themselves as figureheads, 
chairman of the board or 


chiefs of staff.” she declared. 

Mrs. Louchheim cited fig- 
ures to show that women are 
playing a bigger role in 
government and politics than 
ever before and then told 
the ladies there is an ever 
bigger part in the making 
for them. 


IT WAS to the homemaker 
that Rep. Leonor K. Sullivan 
addressed herself. “The pres- 
ent Republican Administra- 
tion has made it more diffi- 
cult for you to buy the home 
you want,” she said. A “tight 
money” policy is making it 
more difficult for young vet- 
erans to get a GI mortgage. 

Former schoolteacher 
Edith Green of Oregon sym- 
pathized with the “unprivi- 
ledged minority ... the peo- 
ple in the shadows.” For 20 
years, she said, the Democrats 
had to fight Republican oppo- 


sition to push through social 
security, minimum wage and 
unemployment insurance leg- 
islation. 

Rep. Martha Griffiths of 
Michigan accused the Eisen- 


hower Administration of bun- 
gling protective health pro- 
grams. The Food and Drug 
Administration “now has in- 
sufficient funds, staff and fa- 
cilities to meet the responsi- 
bility of protecting public 
health,” she said. 

Rep. Coya Knutson of Min- 
nesota championed the farm- 
ers. While towns are being 
affected by the way prices 
on farm products have been 
dropping every year, she 
said. 


REP. IRIS BLITCH of 
Georgia pointed with scorn 
in her voice to the “contrast” 
between the promises and 


PREPPING FOR THE PUBLIC EYE—For 
appearance before the 
sharpeyed TV cameras at the Democratic 
two Congresswomen turn the 
platform into a powder room be- 


fore taking their places on the 


their “Ladies Day” 


convention 


speaker's 


Working for 


program. At 


Averell 


INP Soundphoto 


left Rep. Coya Knutson of Minnesota lends 
a hand with eye makeup for Rep. Leonor 
K. Sullivan of Missouri. They were among 
the seven Congresswomen who spoke yes- 
terday afternoon. 


India’s a Political Power 


IF it turns out that India 
Edwards has backed a winner 
in Averell Harriman, she will 
become one of the most po- 
litically powerful women in 
the United States 

With the exception of Elea 
nor Roosevelt, the one-time 
Democratic women’s director 
and vice chairman of the Na- 
tional Committee is the most 


vibrant and effective femi- | 
force at work for any | 


nine 

Chicago this 

week. 
India 


knows personally 


most of the top party leaders | 
has | 
been working as long as 20° 


@cross the country. She 


hours a day these past weeks, 


.» thying to recruit these con- 


tacts for Harriman. 

She is scarcely in. bed be- 
fore she is up again at 6 a. m. 
She drives herself continu- 
Gusly, and lives on candy 
bars to boost her energy. 

India Edwards’ advice is 
asked in every important de- 
cision in the Harriman camp 
and she has sat in on every 
top echelon discussion. “No 
man is closer to Averell Har- 
riman than India,” one of her 
own close associates said yes 
terday. “We've been kidding 
her that she is bound to get 
at least a top Cabinet post.” 


A few observers have said | 


India has her eye on higher 
recognition: 


dency, either now or in 1960. 
Her name was placed in 
nomination for Vice Presi- 
dency at the 1952 convention. 
She herself denies any per- 
sonal ambitions at all 

‘IT never sought appoint 
ment for myself before. I 
didn't care about being in the 
Cabinet,” she said yesterday 
“If I believe in someone, I 


want to work for them, that’s 
all. I'm not supporting Aver- 
ell Harriman because I hope 
to get something out of it.” 

It's no secret that the New 


York Governor's admiration | 


and appreciation for India 
has prompted him more than 
once these past few days to 
nod and answer her with 
“anything you say, India.” 


DEMOCRAT FROM DIXIE—Rep. Iris F. 
Blitch of Georgia all but danced to the 
rostrum to take her part in the Ladies 
Day program at the Chicago convention. 
_ The band broke into “Dixie” and most of 


United Press Telephoto 


the southern states’ delegations broke into 
aisle demonstration for the pretty and pop- 
ular Congresswoman. 
Blitch whooped and waved and showered 


In response, Mrs. 


the performances of the Re- 
publicans after their “shin- 
ing armor crusade” of 1952 
This was replaced by the 
“rusty iron suit phase” of 
activity, she said. 

Mrs. Blitch called Repub 


the Vice Presi- | 


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Mail and phone orders filled 


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DEMOCRATS GOLDEN GIRL—Pretty target for 


o 
. _ 


“toe 


much” publicity, Lucille C lement, wife of Tennessee's fast- 
rising young Governor and convention keynoter, suddenly 


left the scene of convention proceedings yesterday for the 


retreat of her hotel suite. 


Statements issued by relatives 


said the beauteous blonde was suffering from exhaustion. 


~y \ Meyner Distraction 


LA'S 

aay, | 

_ ay 
- , 


. “™ 


HELEN STEVENSON 
. @ Meyner distraction 


one te 


Chicago's Hectic Race 
Can t Hinder Romance 


CHICAGO, AUG. 14 ?—A 
comely dark-eyed brunette is 
taking Gov. Robert B. Mey- 
ners mind off of politics at 
the Democratic national con- 
vention 

Twenty-six year old Helen 
Stevenson, a distant relative 
of candidate Adlai Steven- 
son. has been dating New 


Jersey's 48-year-old governor 


since May And even the 
hectic pace of convention ac- 
tivities hasnt hindered the 
romance 

Helen isn't ready to make 
any statements about her 
feeling for Meyner except 
to say, “were very « 
friends.” She did teil a re- 
porter. however, that they're 
“seeing a great deal of each 
other.” 

Asked if he had “popped 
the question” yet, she just 


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| might 
| time” 
' net too far away from New 


| eall 
| is Bob Meyner.” 
| dered who it was 

thought of him as “Governor 
| Meyner.” 


| night, 
| ends at 


| swimming—and politics, 
| cording to Helen. She said 
| they “agree pretty much” on | 
| politics, 


| 


laughed and said, “no com 
ment.” Does it look like an 
engagement might be in the 
offing? “You never can 
tell.” she said with another 
laugh 

The tall brunette, a worker 
in the Stevenson-for-Presi- 
dent Headquarters, met the 
Sunday morning train which 
brought the New Jersey 
delegation to the convention, 
including Governor Meyner. 

She had to stay to meet 
other delegations—dressed in 
the blue cotton dress and 
straw hat costume adopted 


as a uniform for a corps of’ 


pretty Stevenson supporters, 
and he had to get busy on 
convention business. 


4 CAUCUS kept him from 
dinner on Monday night, but 
last night they did eat to- 
gether—and will continue to 
sce each other whenever they 
can steal free time from 
busy schedules. 

Helen first met Meyner 
when he gave the keynote 


| address at a mock convention 
| at Oberlin College. Her fa- 


ther is president of the col- 
lege and Meyner was a house 
guest for two nights at the 
Stevenson home. 

After that May meeting. 
Helen went back to New York 
Stevenson-for-P reside nt 
headquarters and the Gov- 
ernor went back to New Jer- 
He had suggested they 
“get together some- 
since New Jersey “is 


York—just under the river.” 

Later that month, he did 
But when he said, “This 
Helen won- 
She had 


She conceded that 
“pretty much right away” she 
began calling him Bob. 


Since their dinner date that | 
she has spent week- | 
his family’s home | 


at Seaside Park and he has 
visited with her the East 
Hampton home of her sister 
and brother-in-law, Mr. and 


| Mrs. Richard Hunt. 


tennis and 
ac- 


Both “love” 


even though “New 
Jersey hasn't come out yet 
for Stevenson.” 


end Conn. Averwa 


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Lucille’s 


Exhausted 


CHICAGO. Aug.’ 14 (INS) 
Lucille (Mrs. Governor 
Clement. the golden girl 
whose beauty is as astound- 
ing as her husband's oratory, 
took to her bed today—shaky 
in her shapely knees. 

For five hours she was in 
communicado, and even her 
keynoter husband was wun 
aware of her whereabouts 

The luscious blonde moth 
er of three small long-winded 
Clements left the convention 
hall suddenly, after attend- 
ing the opening of this after- 
noon s “ladies day” session 

Recentiy released from a 
New Orleans hospital where 
she was treated for an acute 
sinus condition, she appar- 
ently suffered exhaustion 
after Monday night's 
triumphant convention open- 
ing where she and the young 
Tennessee Governor were 
the center of attention 

“There's an end to any 
body’s endurance and 
strength,” said the Clements’ 
aunt, Mrs. Carl Nicks. at the 
Tennessee delegation head- 
quarters. “Lucille is such a 
good wife. she throws her 
self into anything that's good 
for him.” 

The Tennessee coup!e. 
long watched with enthusi- 
asm in Southern political 
quarters. achieved a certain 
overnight fame when the 
Nations TV cameras sud- 
denly revealed Frank's fire 
and Luecille’s face. 
proved to be equally spell- 
binding 


Hopes to 
Redecorate 


They 


CHICAGO, Aug 4 ® 
Mrs. Averell Harriman has 
redecorated a Sun Valley ski 
lodge and the interiors of her 
husband's railroad trains. 
Now she has her eye on the 
White House. 


Mrs. Harriman, who was an 
art dealer for 12 years after 
she married Harriman in 
1930, told a news conference 
she has not given “much 
thought” to the possibility of 
being First Lady. 

But if the White House is 
in her future, she said, she 
is likely to try her hand at 
redecorating it. 

Mrs. Harriman has applied 
her expert touch to the in- 
terior of the Governor's man- 
sion at Albany during her 
husband's term of office. She 
and Harriman have estab- 
lished part of their famous 
art collection in the house 
and presumably would take 
the masterpieces to Washing- 
ton, if Harriman should be- 
come President. 

In the 1930s, when Harri- 
man was refurbishing the 
Union Pacific Railroad, which 
his father developed into one 
of the country’s major trans- 
portation lines, Mrs. Harrti- 
man designed interiors for 
streamlined trains. 

When the famous Sun 
Valley ski resort was de 
veloped by the Union Pacific 
as a year-around resort, Mrs. 
Harriman decorated many of 
ite rooms 

She. told reporters 
downstairs of the 
House is strictly in 
hands of the National Fine 
Arts Commission. But first 
families usually have a free 
hand in decorating upstairs 
private rooms, she said. 

“IT haven't been in the 
White House for some time.” 
she said, “so I'm not sure 
wheat the upstairs is like.” 


Vrs. Chandler 
Wins Reputation 


the 
White 
the 


As a Quipster 


CHICAGO, Aug. 14—Mrs 
4. B. (Happy Chandler, wife 
of Kentucky's ambitious Gov, 
ernor, is winning herself a 
reputation as quipster 

She is credited with coin- 
ing thes logan “be Happy. go 
Chandler.” as well as the 
phrase “everyone is opposed 
to Happy but the people.” 

Her best remark to. date 
came when a local society 
editor asked if she was find. 
ing the convention tempo 
strenuous. 

“Look,” she smiled, “it's 
like Mark Anthony said to 
Cleopatra, I didn't come here 
to sleep.” 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
sh Wednesdey, August 15, 1956 ya! 


a 


White House 


INP Boundphote 


rival at her box drew attention away from 
the speaker's platform. where seven lady 
Congresswomen spoke out against the Re- 
publican ways and means of keeping house 


HARRIMAN FAN—Marie Harriman, wife 
of the Governor of New York, caused a 
commotion in the convention hall in Chi- 
cago when she arrived late for the “Ladies 
Day” program yesterday afternoon. Her ar- 


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| Last Time She Couldn’t Vote 


Youngest GOP Delegate Is 


Active Newcomer to Party 


By Elizabeth Shelton 
THE REPUBLICAN Con- 


| vention’s youngest delegate 


will be 24year-cold Doris 
Roberts of Pulaski, Va., who 
recalis “I wasn't even old 
enough to vote the last time 
the party met to nominate a 
national slate. 

The homemaker and moth- 
er of a 4year-old son, David, 
did vote in the last national 


| election, though. (“For Eisen- 
| hower and he’s certainly go- 


ing to win again.”) 
“I came of voting age or 


| Sept. 6, between the time of 
| the nominating convention 
| and election day,” 
| delegate,” 


the “ 
Mrs. Ola Everett 
Roberts, explains. 

Although newly come to 
politics in 1953 as a local 
volunteer worker, already 
Mrs. Roberts is president of 
the Pulaski County Women’s 
Republican Club and secre- 


_ tary of the County Republil- 


can Committee. She attended 


| the conference of the Na- 


tional Federation of Republi- 

can Women here in March. 
“I do this because I'm in- 

terested in politics, and I do 


| it out of a sense o? duty. I 
| think every citizen’ should 
| take an active part in poli- 
| ties,” 


Mrs. Roberts says. 
Her husband, who owns 
and operates a tire retread- 


| ing business in Pulaski does 
| not share her fervor. But her 
| father, G 

mine owner of Pound, Va., 


C. Branham, coal! 


does. 
“It was Dad who suggested 


| I go down and offer my serv- 
| jees to the county chairman.” 


Mrs. Roberts recalis. “We 
both admired Ted Dalton and 
decided I should help get 
him elected.” 


HER FIRST chore at 
county GOP headquarters in 


| 1953 was typing “although I 


can’t remember now what the 
hundreds of letters were 
about.” This was a “natural” 
assignment as Doris had ma- 
jored in education in busi- 
ness subjects while attending 
Radford College, women's 


| branch of Virginia Polytech. 
nic Institute 


She attended winters and 
summers for three years, the 
last year as a married stu- 
dent (and finally a mother) 
Ola, her husband, 
and Henry 


tion at Emory 


| College near Abingdon 


It was young David's ar- 


’ rival: that decided Doris to 
| forego the required stint at 
| practice 


teaching. “I didn't 
get my diploma, but I got 
more than enough credits 


| for it.” 


Married in 1951, they both 
took turns at commuting, 
living first at Radford and 


hk, BRA ef FP o* 
7 at area 
ee 


YOUNGEST. REPUBLICAN—Doris 
Va., and mother of .a 4year- 


Everett Roberts of Pulaski, 


J te Oe 


Theda’s Studie. Pulask!. Va 
Roberts, wife of Ola 


old son, David, will be the youngest delegate seated at the 
GOP nominating convention in San Francisco. She will be 


25 on Sept. 6. 


later in Pulaski. Now they 
have an apartment in Pulaski 
where Mrs. Roberts enjoys 
the role of homemaker and 
mother but finds time to do 
her husband's month-end 
statements as well as take 
an- active role in county 
politics. 


DORIS Branham Roberts 
will go to San Francisco un- 
pledged, as will the rest of 
the state delegation. She 
plans to meet other delegates 
and alternates in Christians- 
burg on Thursday, They will 
make the trip together to the 
West Coast by train. 

The youngest delegate de- 
scribes her Ninth District as 
a “Republican stronghold,” 
although grudgingly admit- 


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plate to cool. 
syrup and stir until cool. 


tightly. 


Brandied Peaches 


Make syrup of sugar and water. 
put in cold water to prevent discoloring. Add a few 
at a time to the syrup and let simmer until tender. 
Do not let get too soft or they will break. Place on 
Add 1 pint of brandy te every quart of 
Put cooked peachés in jars 
(sterilized) and pour your syrup over them. Seal jars 


8 pounds peaches 
1 pint or more brandy 
Peel peaches and 


ting the Democrats do win 
now and then. Adjoining 
Sixth District, she says, is 
even more strongly GOP. 
Doris Roberts claims no 
political aspirations of her 
own. Her particular interest 
in the current political situa- 


tion is to elect Bill Wampler | 


to Congress. 
Her first visit to a national 


nominating convention will | 


be her first visit to San Fran- 


cisco. Stopping at the Plaza | 


Hotel with the rest of the 
state delegation, 


he first trip to the 
Coast, however. 

Upon her return, 
shortly celebrate another 
birthday. On Sept. 6. 
youngest delegate will reach 
the grand old age of 25. 


she hopes | 
to find time to explore the | 
colorful hilly city. This is not | 
West | 


she will | 


the | 


_ GFWC Book 
Aims to Get 
Out the Vote 


IN AN EFFORT to get out 
the female vote, the Gen- 
eral Fedefation of Women’s 
Clubs has issued a nonparti- 
san pamphiet—“Meet You at 
the Polls”—which will be dis- 
tributed in bulk at both the 
Democratic and Republican 
National Conventions. 

It was prepared by the 


MARY HAWORTH 


is on vacation 


Her column will be re- 
sumed on her return 


Public Affairs Department of 
the GFWC and outlines an 
action program suitable for 
sponsorship by community 
women's organizations. 

Suggestions include setting 
up information booths, 
speakers’ bureau, telephone 
campaign, babysitter serv- 
ice, contest chains of post- 
cards and on-the-street inter- 
views. 


IN DEDICATING the pub 
lication to the women of 
America, Mrs. R. I. C. Prout, 
president of the General Fed- 
eration, said: “In 1956 the 
potential women voters, 34 
million strong, will outnum- 
ber the eligible men voters 
by 2.5 million.Through strug- 
gle and sacrifice, the women 
of America achieved the 20th 
Amendment, which gave. 
them the precious right to | 
vote. By exercising their 


A Service of the 
Young Men's Christian Association 


WOODWARD PREP SCHOOL 


FALL TERM BEGINS MON. SEPT. 10 


Grades 3-12 * College Prep 
Post Graduate * Veteran Approved 


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® Analytical testing Program. Remedia! Reading Punde- 
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® No charge for text books 
FULL YMCA SPORT REGISTER YOUR SON NOW 
WRITE, PHONE OR COME . = 


PRIVILEGES—YEAR FURTHER INFORMATION 
SCHOOL CATALOG 


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hard-won franchise, women | 
ean be the deciding factor 
in the next national elec- 
tion.” 

Mrs. Prout said the Fed- 
eration will have two mem- 
bers of the board act as offi- 
cial observers at the two 
political conventions. Chloe 
Gifford of Lexington, Ky., 
is attending the Democratic 
convention in Chicago, and 
Hulda McGinn of San Fran. 
cisco will attend the Repub- 
lican convention,” she said. 


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1 Wedd ings | 


MARIAN ACHILLES 
—WALTER SMITH It 

The United States Ambassa- 
dor to Peru and Mrs. Theo. 
dore Carter Achilles an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Marian Strong, to 
Walter Burges Smith H, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. George Wat- 
son Hall Smith of Narragan- 
sett, R. I.. on August 14 at 
the Chapel of St. Bartholo- 
mew's Church in New York. 
The bride is a graduate of 
Miss Porter's School, Farm- 
ington, Conn., and Smith 
College. She made her debut 
at the 1952 Washington Co- 
tillion. The bridegroom is a 
graduate of St. George's 
School and Princeton Uni- 
versity. He has served with 
the United States Army and 
attended the graduate schoo! 
of Columbia University. The 
couple will reside in New 
York City. 


CAROLINE RAYMOND 
—METIN TAMKOC 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ray- 
mond of Rockville, Md., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Caroline King. to 
Metin Tamkoc, son of Mrs. 
Mediha FEratay of Ankara, 
Turkey, on August 11 at the 
Woman's Club of Bethesda, 
Md. The bride attended the 
University of Maryland. The 
bridegroom received his 
M. A. degree at the Univer. 
sity of Maryland and attends 
the graduate school of 
Georgetown University. He is 
resently associated with the 
oice of America. 


To Study Abroad 


Ninety Smith College stu- 
dents will spend the 1956-57 
academic year in Europe 
studying under the Smith 
College Junior Year Abroad 
program. Thirty-nine _ stu- 
dents from 22 other colleges 
and universities are also en- 
rolled in the program. 

Attending from this area 
will be Yvonne Vigneras. 
7821 Custer rd.. Bethesda 
who will study in France and 
Mary Costello, 4700 Con- 
neecticut ave. who will study 
in Spain. 


Mayonnaise set 
- 

$6.50 

This attractive dual-purpose 

sauce set in crystal, with sterling 

silver base and ladle, is a popular 

hostess piece. A truly useful gift 

st @ very modest price, $46.50 
Federal\tax included. 

Stere Heurs: 9:30 te 5:30 | 
Clesed Saturday 


Galt, 


607 Thirteenth Street 


Last Out 


Watson minor and Watson majer 
An under twelve and a middie ager 
Have a confident cock to their caps. 


Watson younger and Watson older 
Are standing smiling, shoulder to shoulder 
And they bask to the frenzy of claps. 


Watson fils (not Watson pere) 
Just picked off a popfiy high tn air 
And there's only one puzzle perhaps. 


Does Watson leetle or Watson beeg 
Think he won the game for the Little League? 


Ellen Wise 


| Mrs. 
| Harry C 
| P. Litschert, 
| Bishop. 


DAR Officers 
Are Selected 


Officers elected for a 3-year 
term. March 1956-1959, to the 
DAR Chapter House Corpora 
tion are: Mrs. George D. 
Nolan, president; Mrs. Otto 
Hammerlund, vice president; 
Mrs. Frank E. Johnesse, chap- 
lain; Mrs. T. Franklin Foltz, 
recording secretary; Mrs. 
William Clark Taylor, corre- 
sponding secretary; Mrs. 
Robert A. Bier, treasurer; 
Bertha W. Martjn, assistant 
treasurer; Mrs. Earl R. Leis- 
ter, historian; Mrs. Jason Wa- 
terman, librarian 

Trustees are Mrs. Joseph 
F. Gartland, Mrs. Frank L. 
Mason. Mrs. Ralph Nagle, 
Roy C. Bowker, Mrs. 
Grove, Mrs. Frank 
Mrs. Ralph 
Luella P. Chase and 
B. Dimmick. 
Mrs. 


Mrs. Thomas 
Retiring president is 
Clark A. Riden. 


CO ee 
; 
pyc Pe Rican age 
: 


t 
g 
i 
E 


A FAMILY AFFAIR 


Fidgeting. nose-picking anda tor- 
menting rectal itch are often te!l- 
tale signs of Pin-Worms... ugly 
parasites that medical experts aay 
infest one out of every three per- 
sons examined. Entire families 
may be victims and not know it. 

To get rid of Pin-Worms, these 
peste must not only be killed, but 
killed in the large intestine where 
they live and nd maaltiply. That's . ex- 
rs what do 


ployed md aed 4 ~ 


gredient goes right to work — 
Pin-Worms quickly and 


} 
| 
ze f 
= 
= 
cll 


LF Down STAIRS STORE 


every child has 
a chance to win 


22nd Children’s 
National 
Photograph 
Contest 


5,000.00 


Weedward ethiop. 


Where courtesy sad avettre are traditional 


softly feminine costume jewelry 


to give you the 


LOOK OF ELEGANCE 


A beautiful blending of flashing 


rhinestones, 


simulated pearis and 


DOLORES STERN 
—RICHARD BOSCHE 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Preston 
Stearn of Potomac, Md., an 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter Dolores Vee, 
to Richard Poulaert Vanden 
Bosche, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
E. G. Vanden Bosche of Tow- 
son, Md. The wedding will 
take place on September 15. 


CYNTHIA MAWHINNEY 
—RORERT ROYLANCE 

Lt. Col. and Mrs. James Don- 
ald Mawhinney announce the 
engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Cynthia, to Robert C. 
Roylance, son of Mr. and 


Engagements 


W. G. Roylance of Clinton, 
Md. Miss Mawhinney at- 
tended Duke University, Dur- 
ham, N. C. The bridegroom- 
elect attended George Wash- 
ington University and has 
served with the United 
States Army as a first lieu- 
tenant. The wedding will 
take place September [5., 


NANCY DEANER 

—GARY ANTONIDES 

Mr. and Mrs. George fF. 
Deaner of Arlington, Va., an- 
nounce the engagemént of 
their daughter, Nancy Ellen, 
to Midshipmen Gary Paul 
Antonides, USN, son of Capt. 
and Mrs. Jofeph W. Anto- 


nides, USN, of Bethesda, Md. 
Miss Deaner attends Mary 
Washington College. 
ericksburg, Va. Midshipman 
Antonides attends the United 
States Naval Academy, An- 
napolis, Md. 


) 
SHERRILL SEYMOUR 
—PAUL R. CURRY 


Col. Willard R. Seymour, 
USA, and Mrs. Seymour an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Sherrill, to 
Lt. Paul R. Curry, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. David E. Curry of 
Chinlee, Ariz. Miss Seymour 
attended the School of For- 
eign Service of Georgetown 
University and George Wash- 


Fred- 


ington University. Her fiance 
was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Kansas and is now 
in the 937th Engineer Avia- 
tion Company at Fort Kobbe. 
A November wedding is 
planned. 


Sail on Empress 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick 
Pelzman were among. the 
passengers aboard the Ca- 
nadian Pacific's Empress of 
Scotland when she sailed 
from Montreal, Aug. 7, bound 
for Liverpool. Other Wash 
ington residents abroad the 
Empress were Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur W. Wiederholz. 


‘4 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


> 
oS OE OO ae eee” 


an 


Officers Chosen 


Little John Boyden Chap- 
ter of DAR have elected the 
following officers for the 
coming year: Mrs. Clifford 
W. Hurley, regent; Mra. Mil- 
ton T. Birch, vice regent; 
Mrs. Clem C. Williams, chap- 
lain; Mrs. Nivin W. Cranford, 
recording secretary; Mrs. 
John Mace, corresponding 
secretary; Mrs. Nelson H. 
Budd, treasurer: Mrs. Fred 
Louis Volland, registrar: 
Mrs. Henry M. Steece, his- 
torian; Mrs. Carlos Camp- 
bell, librarian. 


for the first glow of fall 


you'll want a dashing handbag 


SOFTGLOW COWHIDE 


by Theodor of California 


The magic of these full grain cowhide handbags is 
the way they can be kept clean with mild soap and 
water and scratches rub out quickly. They're soft 
and supple and handsome in red, tan, brown or navy. 


Left, reading down: 


Elongated shoulder strap bag with zipper 
on the flap : 


7.95 


New long line, double handles handbag 


10.95 


Adjustable shoulder strap bag with a zip- 
per pocket on the flap. 16.95 


In cash awards gold color metal . . . picture how with zipper closing. 
effective this set will be against 
fall's 
The pin and matching earrings, 


each, 7.50 


Have your child's picture 
taken in our — studio. 
Choose the pose you like 
best and we'll enter a 
duplicate without charge. 
Children 14 and under 
eligible. 


jewel tones and rich fabrics. 


On the figure: 

Deep shoulder bag with adjustable strap, 
two outside zipper pockets. 16.95 
Please add 10% Federal Tax 


W&L—Hendbags, Ist Floor 
- selections at Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Please add 10% Federal tax. 


W&l—Costume Jewelry, Ist Floor 
«+ + also Chevy Chase and Alexandris 


Ya price special 


8x10 tapestry portrait 
5.00 


reguiarly _ 


_.. EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


CHEVY CHASE: Wiceniin ond Western Aves, Otiver 4.7600 WASHINGTON: 10th, 11th, Fond G Stu. MLW, District 71-5300 
Mondera, Thursdays, Fridays, 9-30 to 9:50; other week days, 9:30 tm 6 Mondays ond Thursdays, 9:20 t0 % other week days, 93006 


GIS Mocth Washington Street, King $1000 
Manta, Thea Rider 9:0 09S etter was Says 9:9 9 - 
NY 5 


Down Stairs Store, 
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bax. si ae Ie x 
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SER NSPS Se aa a rh IEN: ee RT Oe adc 
; Re ae! ¥ Ep ey cee ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
32 W ednesday. August 15. 1956 orn 


——— 


‘ 
qty , 


“FRENCH POLKA” 


sets a new fashion tune 


in sculptured coat fabrics 


Imported-from-France sculptured fabric so suc- 


cessfully carries the inimitable French “air” a 


the way across the Atlantic’ Captivating YOu 


too, will be its good “fee 


$k etched— black with red— 
red sotem escot bke the bning 


4135 


Thiord Flaear 


Call RE. 7-1234. ask fer Cireulation, and erder The Wach- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed heme delivery. 


REDUCED $ 
for [ week only 


Ves 


AUTOMATIC 
ek ae-e-5 


This Singer* automotic does literally hundreds 


of zigzag stitches, decorative stitches, fine 
embroidery work os well as the very finest 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Costly Child Care Hampers Mother 


A YOUNG mother with pre 


and ober errands With 
child care so costly. the solu 
then &% 2 cooperative Purtery 
Bat bow te start ene” 

“l am wvery much imier- 
ested im starting 2 coopera 
tive arrangement with four 
te six mothers which would 
give our preschool children 2 
supervised mornme play pe- 


of similar arrangements im a 
national magarine recently 
It seemed very saceress{a! anc 
| think @ weald be good for 
the children 

| cannot aflerd a recular 
nurerry sSeo! and am sure 
others have the same prom 
lem. The arrangement I have 


Child Behavior 


in mind would be in ond 
neighborhood. I would like 
te know how to go about set- 
ting up such a plan propertly. 
BR. M.L.. Adeiphi, Md. 
NO TRON SHIRTS 
you for all the help- 
adout 


nyien which my hus 
bend finds bet and clinging. 
My husbend is afraid the no 
irom shirts may ileok crim 
kied. not meat and smooth. 
New Mother, 
RECIFE REQUESTS 
De any of your readers 
have a recipe for Harvard 
beets’ [| would aisa_ appre- 
ciate having a recipe for beef 
with pepper and tomatoes. 


Your column is most helpful. 
Vv. Myers. 
TUNA AND CHEESE 

I don't know the exact pro 
portions of this dish bul it 
is delicious. 

BREAK UP chunks of tuna 
inte a casserole. Cover with 
cream sauce. Put on a layer 
of cheese. Cover with crack- 
ers or erumbs which have 
been meistened in melted 
butter. about % inch deep 
Bake until brown. Serve hot. 

L. B.. Falls Church, Va. 
FREEZER ICE CREAM 

This is a homemade ice 
cream for either hand or elec- 
tric freezer. 

3 eggs 

1% cups sugar 

i, teaspoon sait 

I. tablespoons cornstarch 

1 quart whole milk 

1 quart coffee cream 

Sealid milk, beat eggs. 
sugar, salt amd cornstarch to 


Son’s Visit to Uncle Is Solution 


DEAR DOCTORS 

4 few months aco. I wrote 
you cencersing my otdes! 
son, Douglas he 4 
Since uriting I 
feel quite a bot has happened 
for the better. Al times Se 
changes completely and the 
“mean littl bor is Dike on 
ange! and you d hard)y recog 
nize him 

The reason ting 
this time is mot onmiy te tell 
vou of has progress Dut te try 
te cet some beip. Be are ex 
pecting our third child soon 
and we hawe another son. IS 
monthsold. I hawe a married 
brother in the Army whe ts 
ai present sizi»ened at a city 
approximately 399 mules from 
us ba have no children of 
their own and have groun 
ern / fond of Douglas and he 
of them. Ther wart te take 
him with them fer a loug 
visit 

We pian to visit them and 


=ho wll 


next month 


* 
(7 Wi 


my brother will have a leave 


e 


when the beby & due. so I 
seid if they wanted cur soa 
then wed leawe him and they 
could bring bim bome ister 
My husband and I talked 
over and it was af the time 
that Douglas was so waren 
iroliavie for us bal 
ming my Orether pest rage 
DOLGLAS has been told 
about the coming baby. He 


seuld ~ 


>)" 


=ants I told him he 
could his unele and 
when he came home maybe 
the beby would be here. He 
s wery excited about & My 
proGiem is. should [I let him 
stay away and so far away” 
Some [ve talked to think it's 
OK. But grey motherin-law 
really got me upset and said 
t was toe long te be away 
amd that bed forget us and 
grow away from us. And also 
that<the@ might be an ac 
c > which [| hadnt con 
sidered 

“Semething elise [ would 

ke te Gnd out about is this 
is M commen for a child 
Dewgiass age to talk extra 
lowd af times and toe have te 
have things repeated and. in 
fact. mot answer unijess you 
go to bim. Could Be be hard 
of bearing” He has quite a 
number of TV programs he 
watches, and if [ call him he 
Geesmt heer or else doesn't 
pay any atiention. When he 
turms the set on he has it 
very loud bet if I turn ft 
Gown he leaves it down 
Should I take him to an ear 
dector or family physician to 
Send eat about this” 

We ARE giad to hear that 
Deugias has improved so 
much recentiy. ‘ow. as to 
your immediate problem, we 
think you have made an ex- 


2 sister 


¥uset 


— 


cellent pian. Your mother: 
intaw's objection® that your 


-— son might forget you or grow 


away from you is rather 
spuriods. There is some truth 
in it. but certainly you are 
not going to lose your rela 
tionship with your son just 
because he forms good rela 
tionships with other people 
Also, as you know, he could 
have an accident at home just 
as well as at your brother's. 

You know that your brother 
and his wife are good, re- 
sponsible people. and you 
know the way they live. It 
really seems like the ideal 
solution, since you say you 
are not very well and find 
the care of him at this time 
very dificukt. Of course. 
Douglas may hawe times of 
being homesick if he goes 
away. but that is to be ex- 
pected. 

His occasional loud voice 
doesn't seem anything out of 
the ordinary. for a boy of his 
apparently mesomorphic 
build. If you are worried 
about his hearing, your own 
family physician should be 
able to give you any advice 
you need. Oddly enough. the 
very child who at 3% or 7 ap 
pears to be deaf may be the 
very one who actually has 
very acute hearing 


Ceprrizt i. Geaet mer rt -~ ee 
ef Chil 8 --R ime 


Clogged Pores? 
Blackheads? _ 
Large Pores? 


gether until well mixed Add | 
one cup of the hot milk, stir- 
ring well. Add the egg mix- | 
ture to the remainder of the | 
milk, stirring constantly. 
Cook until thickened. Cool | 
completely. Add coffee cream. | 
Add any desired flavoring. 
If a fruit Gavor is desired, 
add one quart crushed and | 
well sweetened berries or | 


FRANCES DENNEY 


PORE TREATMENT 


takes you no more than 10 minutes! 


Pack in crushed ice with 
one third amount freezing 
salt. Freeze until stiff. Re- 
move dasher, pack in ice and 
salt to ripen. This can be 
put into containers in an | 
electric freezer. Generally. 
the proportions are one third 
of custard, cream and fruit. | 

Mrs. S. H. P. 


SERVICE HELP 

if amy service Wives among | 
the Anne readers have a baby 
sitter problem, the Armed 
Forces Hostess Association in 
the Pentagon will be glad to 
give them the names and 
rates of sitters im their area 
who have been personnally 
recommended by other serv- 
ice families 

Other information in the | 
APHA files covers schools. 
camps, travel and the various 
United States stations. They 
also maintain information on 
aspects of family life over- 
seas, including a list of per- 
sons recently returned from | 
overseas who will talk per- 
sonally with out-going per- 
sonnel. 


Blackheads 
“wash -away,” 
coarse pores 
seem to dis- 
appear with 
this simple 
home care! 


Mrs. W. H. Arnstein. 
3 These three easy-to-use preparations together work wonders 
Sa for clear skin — individually do their job magnificently! 


a 


“Happier now than as 
n 


Many women are 
ke Mrs. A. Me 
(Crathe who, years 
after their bridal 
days. later leara | 
~ Shout the proper 
os methed of douch- 
é a eee, © ing with a fountain 
syringe, using an effective yet safe 
solstion, like ZONITE. ZONITE | 
is an cfatwe antiseptic-germi- 
ode that washes away germs and 
odor causing waste and js harmiess 
to tissues! Benefit from Mrs. Me 
Grathe’s experience. and become 
one of today's modern wives who 
welcome the “peace of mend™ and 
daintiness 20™NITE grves them after 
monthly penods and other trmes. 
lf any aboormal condition exists, | 
eee your doctor. Use ZONTTE as di- 
receed as often as seeded. Costs 
prames per douche. 


- e VISIBLE PORE CLEANSER. A clear liquid that 
loosens and frees dirt and grime that provoke blackheads, 
large pores! $1.50° 


e VISIBLE PORE PACK, a really gentle cream pack — 
yet it “lifts-out™ residue from pore openings... blackheads 
“float-away” when you rinse it off with plain water. $3.00° 


* VISIBLE PORE ASTRINGENT soothes and smoothé 
your skin — helps the skin texture to a degree you never 
thought possible. ............. $1.50* 


mene 


all three preparations in 


VISIBLE PORE KIT, °4. 95° 
(You save $1.05) 


flim sale ot The Hecht Ces Jelleff's: 
Lanshbarch’s: Woodward & 
Mail and phene orders accepted. 


hann's: Lothrop. 


*plus tag 
7 


() Convenient and 


...this modern telephone! 


In 8 attractive decorator tones—ivory, beige. 


green, red, gray, yellow, brown and blue. 


A one-time charge of only $7.50 each, plus normal 


monthly and installation charge. 


straight sewing . . . And now it's yours to own 
ot a tremendous soving. Best of all though, you 
know you are buying o Singer and no-one 
builds sewing machines like Singer. THE 
NAME SINGER IS YOUR ASSURANCE OF 
A LASTING QUA OF PERFORMANCE. 
But hurry! You t wont to miss out on 
“this very special opportunity. This offer 
is for one week only. 


Volume Centro] Telephone. 
Loudness of 1 ing voices 
can be adjusted just as on 6 
radio. Ideal for noisy locations 
and for persons who have difi- 
culty hearing. $1.25 a month, 
plus tax, plus normal monthly 
and installation charge. 


Ah—comfert! A telephone where you need it. 
When it rings you don't run—you simply reach. 

You have your choice of full-color and two- 
tone extension telephones to blend with the color 
‘schemes of your rooms. Perfect places‘for exien- 
sions are near the TV. and in the hedroom, 
kitchen, basement, playroom, bathroom and 
workshop. 

Make your home a modern home with com- 
plete telephone convenience ! 


For full information, call your Service Rep- 
resentative—in Washington, at MEtropolitan 
7-9900; in the suburbs, call her at your local 
ag cre meen "eae 


Iiuminated Dial Telephone. - 
Lights up automatically when 


EASY CREDIT TERMS 
PAY AS LITTLE AS *945 a WEEK’ 


mS Tah Gan ane memes Jews Psynemt 


The Singer Mig. Co 


STOP IN TODAY AT YOUR 


SINGER SEWING CENTER 


The Chesapeake & Potomac 
elephone : 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, August 15, 1956 33 


Beginning at Noon Tomorrow 


3 Days Only 
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY 


We honestly believe this is one of the finest collections of furs 
for the money we have seen in many seasons. The furs are 


Washington Store Only \ > , 
' / ; | choice quality, and are styled in the important new fashion 


Thursday hours 12 Noon to 9 P.M. 7 4 trends. In fact, we are so sure of the superiority of this offer- 
; ing—all we ask is that you look them over! 


1 “ MILLION 
V4 DoilaR 
ALITY FUR EVENT 


© Complete Selection! We have planned this tremendous variety of styles and furs for 
EVERY figure type, EVERY budget! 


Friday and Saturday 9:30 to 6 P.M. 


@ Advance - Season styling! Hand - picked pieces to reflect the newest fashion trends, 
created by experts! 


@ The Store behind the label! Lansburgh’s name stands for the all-important hidden 
qualities you cannot see—your long term assurance that the coat you select today will 


keep its beauty for years! 


gio MINK 


Silverblue, Pastel, Luxurious, Ranch, Pastel 


Black-dyed Persian Lamb Coats, 7/8 to ful! 
length 


Tip-dyed let-out Shéared Raccoon Jacket 


Sheared Beaver Jackets ir™new styles BY 


Wild Mink Clutch Capes, or Silverblue Mink 
Cerulean Mink-trimmed black dyed ree 
Capes, Stoles Capes or Stoles Lamb Jackets 


So Many Ways to Pay: sire 
*2338 488 Luxurious Grey Persian Lamb Jackets » Xo 


SHOPPING PLATE ACCOUNT ere . | 3 
iene Guies vied tuanie accent Dyed Northern Back Muskrat Coats 
12 Months to Pay, smal! service charge Dyed Squirrel Jackets 


OCTOBER CHARGE — Buy Now — Pay in Pocket Capes, Stoles in Deep Stoles or Capes 
Black Dyed Persian Lamb Coats 


October. 
WILL CALL ARRANGEMENTS Ranch, Pastel or in Ranch, Silverblue or 


Silverblue Mink | Pastel Mink | 
Use Our Divided Payment Plan : rs $ Le so Xe 
~ "aha od 388 588 ~ 
“ “4 ' 
in cs 
September | October | : | : 


More Big Value Luxury Minks: 


Credit representative st your service in the department | . 
1 Ranch Mink Spencer Jacket Seven-Striped 36’’ Sheared Beaver Coats 


1 Ranch Mink Jack 
nk Jacket Long grey Persian Lamb Coats 


1 Cerulean Mink Spencer Jacket 
1 Natural Silverblue Mink Jacket Let-out Dyed Muskrat Coats, new royal 
crown shade 


Big values in lustrous 3 Natural Cerulean Mink Stoles ...............$588-$11S0* : 
3 Ranch Mink Boleros, natural, wild, ranch $445-$588° Lustrous black-dyed Persian Lamb Coats, 


Black Dyed. or full length 


Natural Grev Tip-dyed Sheared Raccoon Coats, misses, 
. 2 | 1 Pastel Mink jJecket . . 346” Length Pastel Mink Coat ... , petite sizes 


1 Reach Mink Jecket , Full Length Natural Ranch Mink Coat . 
1 Pastel Mink Jecker 2 Natural Canadian Wild Mink Coats Black- dyed Persian Lamb Coat, white mink 


PERSIAN LAMB 1 Wild — Jacket ‘ i Pastel Full-Length Mink Ceat ..... . | collar, 


Let-out Northern Back Muskrat techn 


Black ta or grey Persian Lamb : | | 
| : Persian Lamb Coats 
$255 to $399° ‘Lansburgh's—FUR SALON—Washington, Second Floor Grey Pers La bC 


' Black dyed Persian Lamb Coats . $299° 
: Dyed Squirrel Natural or Tip-Dyed Natural Sheared Northern Back 
Dyed Muskrat Coats 


Capes or Stoles Sheared Raccoon Canadian Beaver : | 
$99" Jackets, Coats Jackets, Coats | . $199" 
Other Dyed Muskrat Coats, 


oe ee ee $288 - *583° $350 - *588° Lomb Jackets and $335-$488° 


...= $69 te $145" 


Black dyed or grey Persian Lamb 
Coats 


property labeled to country of origin of imported furs. 
oo See * Pius 10% om, Federal Yes 


We will monegram and store your fur without charge until October 1 


& EXTRA SALESPEOPLE © ~— x EXTRA SPACE. — INFORMAL MODELING“ 


{ 
| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


. 


Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


Church Tent| ™, 


It’s even better than being there 
Get it straight— “.”, 
from the experts 


Robert C. Albright 


Capitol Hill. Reporter on WNa- 
tional Attfairs His daily con- 
triDution +s the’ serious coverage 
of tederal legislation On Sun 
days, he retiects the lighter 
side of Capitol Hill in his popu 
lar sallery Glimose: 


Herblock 


Editorial { artoonist Twice 
winner of the Pulitzer Prize, he 
has also gained international 
fame and admiration tor hs 
pictorial comments on people 
and events mn the Amercan 
political arena 


Richard Lyons 
Capitol Hill Reporter on Dis- 
trict Legislation He covered 
Washington's first election in 
83 years—in which delegates 
were chosen to represent the 


District at Doth conventions 


7 


Io cover the many dimensions of 
both political conventions, your 
Washington Post and Times Herald 
will send out a team of experts—each 
qualified in a special way to bring you 
the complete story on the personalities 


and political developments. 


These able reporters will keep your 
hand on the pulse of both parties in 
Chicago and San Francisco, all during 
the vital qe weeks. Don't miss 


any of the facts. Don’t miss any of the 


excitement. 


_ Edward T. Folliard 
White House Correspondent 
Winner of the 1947 Pulitzer 
Prize for National Reporting 
His professional eve has been 
on the Executive Mansion since 


the days of Calvin Coolidge 


Chalmers M. Roberts 
Foreign Affairs Correspondent 
Winner of the 1955 Front Pace 
Award and the 1952 Sigma 
Delta Chi Award. His “by-line 
adas authority to any coverage 


of the diplomatic scene 


Carroll Kilpatrick 


National Affairs Reporter and 
veteran Washington correspond- 
ent. His articles have appeared 
in leading national magazines 
such as Harper's and The At- 


lantic Monthly. 


CR} 


Robert H. Estabrook 


Editor of the Editorial Page. 
Winner of the 1955 Sigma 
Delta Chi Award for the Best 
Editorial. His series of articles 
on the Geneva Conference i! 
lurmminated a climactic moment 
in world attairs. 


Robert E. Baker 
Reporter on Virginia Affairs. 
His recent articles on the preb- 
lems in the South today have 
won widespread acclaim for 


the:r perception and objectivity. 


adits Marder 


National Affairs Reporter, with 
particular emphasis on security 
and civil rights issues. Me won 
the 1955 Front Page Award for 
his coverage of the memorable 
Army-McCarthy hearings 


distinguished style, mingling 


Famed 
Novelist 


Steinbeck 


Both 
Conventions 


The Pulitzer Prize-winning 
author of such monumental 
works as “The Grapes of 
Wrath” and “East of Eden” 
gives his impressions of both 
political conventions — exclu- 
sively in The Washington Post 
and Times Herald. In his own 


satire with serious reporting, 
Mr. Steinbeck brings you con- 
vention information not cov- 
ered bv other correspondents. 
Read his réports every day 
throughout both conventions. 


id 


Keep “Posted” on Both Political Conventions 


he Washington Post. 


_ 


and Times Herald i 


Washington’ s Favorite Home i 


_ Phone REpublie 7-1234 fer Home Delivery 


Plea Granted 
Tn Rockville 


| The Rockville City Council 
agreed last night to allow the) 
Rev. Douglas Poole, pastor of 
‘the Church of God, to erect a. 
tent in which to hold services 
on a city-owned lot on Stone-' 
street ave. 

| Mr. Poole applied for a per- 
‘mit to erect the tent at 184 S.| 
Horners lane, a residential 
area, but 10 property owners 
near the location objected on 
grounds that the congregation 
was noisy late at night. 

The pastor said the noise was 
not caused by regular services, 
but by “the power of ote} 
whith came down and struck” 
imembers of the congregation. 
‘He said he couldn't quiet them 
when that happened. 

City Manager John Markland 
suggested that the pastor use 
the Stonestreet lot in an indus- 
trial area, and he agreed. Mr.| 
Poole said he plans to build a 
church soon. 

In another action, the Coun- 
cil denied an application to re- 
‘zone 1% acres of land on the 
‘south side of Jefferson st. be- 
tween S. Washington and S.' 
Adams sts. from residential to 
commercial. The applicants 
‘were George Maxwell and Paul 
‘Cantor, The Council ruled that 
‘the area was primarily of t¢si- 
‘dential character. 


Fairfax Gets 
Report on 


Hospital Site 


The building subcommittee 
of the Fairfax Hospital Com-| 
mission last night received rec 
ommendations on a site “for 
location of the proposed $6 
million Fairfax Hospital. 

Chicago Consultant Dr. Her- 
man Smith told members that 
a 30-t0-40-acre portion of a 650- 
acre tract generally known as 
the Childs tract is best suited’ 
as a location. He explained that 
anticipated population, existing 
and proposed highways and 
availability of public utilities, 
particularly sewage, prompted 
his conclusion. 

The Childs tract is located 
four and a half miles west of 
ithe Arlington County line be- 
tween Lee hwy. and Arlington 
blvd. It is bounded on the East 
‘by Holmes Run and on the 
West by Gollows rd. 

Donald L. Wilkins, chairman 
of the Hospital Commission. 
commented that the Childs 
tract has been appraised at 
$5000 to $5500 per acre. 4. 

He added that the Commis. 
sion had been offered 37% 
acres of the Bristow tract on 
the south side of the Little 
River Turnpike west of Annan- 
dale tor $3000 per acre. 

No final site selection will 
be meade without a concurrent 
recommendation by the build- 
ing subcommittee and the Hos- 
pital Board of Trustees to the 
Hospital Commission. Any site 
indorsed by the Commission 
will require approval of Fair- 
fax County Board of Super- 
visors. 

Proposed facilities include 
300 beds, with 60 beds for 
maternity cases, 20 for chil-| 
dren, and four for psychiatric 
patients. 

Cost of the proposesd 6-story 
building was estimated at $4.7 
million, exclusive of land costs,’ 
legal fees and landscaping. | 
| Charges for patients were es- 
timated at $22 to $24 per day,’ 
$2 over cost. 


Integration Stall 
In Virginia Seen 


| Virginia Assembly Delegate 
James M. Thomson of Alexan- 
dria said last night he expected 
the special session of the As- 
‘sembly would produce stalling 
‘measures on school itnegration 
land would buy time for the 
changing of the state constitu- 
tion. 

| He told 60 members of the 
‘Arlington Chapter of the De- 
fenders of State Sovereignty 
and Individual Liberties that 
/he advocated a school assign-| 
‘ment plan be adopted at the 
sessions which will be held 


“s ' | 
e urged Northern Virgini-' 
ans to sign a petition currently | 
‘being circulated to prevent 
local and county school author-| 
‘ities from allowing integration. 

|Under the pupil assignment. 
plan, he said, segregation could | 
still be practiced within the 
‘boundaries of the Supreme 
Court ruling, at least for 


awhile. 


BIDS AND PROPOSALS 6 


INC... a New York Corporation. 
rom 6. citi. 


Hi 
Baye tne er of i 


eels 
te 78 - ee ony etch & 
tien shou mot be nt 
nettee hereof be publish 
The ash 
Herald 


° 
-— . Ww 


erein 
pu biteation to be 


4 ” 
PRANK 
‘ills for the 
trict of Columbia, Clerk of e 
us. , 
506 ith | Street ey 
for tg STATES DISTR strict by “eo Ture bie. 
u 
in te oa is is to WeiES 
ice: That the r 
District of Colum 


ex 
same, ce ¢ vouchers 
legally “tuthen ca 


puty 
istrict of o, 
® Tour 
423 © 
UNITED STATES DISTRI 


Regi ster of Wills th 
of Columbia, Clerk of the Probate 


A ] 
youn. LORD O'RETAN. Ute raISE 
ADLEY. Amaenere 
104 Ustiem YTrest Bid« 
UNITED STA r E 4 , DeeTascr 


same th 
legally pr GB. BA 
acTipe 


y y*z> by law be ex- 
al efit of said 


of Columbia 


Au is 
attics W. ROBERTSON. Attorney 
1808 Lith St. 


UNITED STATES DISTRI COUs T 


this suit is complaint fer 
absolute divorce on grounds of de- 


cee. a t ° 
* ash: sat tom Law Reporter an : 
Washi néton Poet and aes erald 


| eer 
clogged sewers 
equip ment: 


Light construction 
ernization and rem 
- tee i. cing 
year or mes © ! 
EDO AR LtER CO Since 1921 
an = _ 
tic 
rec, rims... _ res est.; Dians 
n. .tes m 


remod. speci 
ee: of our oF 


NWT 
A po ° lors, 
" awine, roofi.e. ee lences 


hens med in- 


> dite 


repeire. Additions > 
Smith. RE. 


une chatine. sata ake roof 
teed 


repair: work guarant OSB WALD 


_ 


net 
service. ayer Foor Gerv- 


vue = ire 
ed and eve. 
iT 


and repaiting 't Sache serv vice. no 
. 


epair 
spout & gemerne & “coment perk: 
tree estim 4-44 sit 


fred Rome "6:30-8 v. =. 


male. Wr. Rockville 


old 
Montgomery" A Animal Shelter. §.50- 
COCKER, . SSS aie Sliver 


- 
. 
7] 


D. ee 

AGNES, please come 
to Aunt and 

ladeiphia or 


pons or any 

anyone other 

aosee* P 

$520 Burne st. st ash- 

net be responsible for any 

debts incurred 2 santas other 

th myself in pe L. B. REN- 
PR Ww. 625 oie ; 7 SF. 

E LIN—Ureent. 

Contact Kenneth Fetit n. Berryville. 


Prep * Scewaed ome 
the elder and ambulatory peo- 
pores om premises at all tainee 

ove} wh. porches, 
4 Os er 


be o! 
apes 7- 2200 after 


—- Wurliteer 
tL. $150. &O. +4343 


. 
—Renate soprani 
2-tredle switch and 1 
ond. $150 or best 
-6405 


Your choice only $1 
e demonstration 
32335 SOW 


dresser with asee mi Free and bed. 
will give custom m 
ee te Minnesota ave.. hot. 


«ton @ir conc. i sr 
aving area. Call 


6 ish uern 
es mereu erie chairs. 2 arm. 
t. appraised $200 

ane C r 


$0 ’ . - 
} "Lene “Beth 6346 

ANTIQUE heseny. | sideboard, 72 
Bay oe: SOF oS. carriages. 
oe sia ee itis larger 
Ss er. ne 


ae 


m all net! 
ettes. infants 

bicycles and ‘ 
lection in W 
SEALFD R 


ma 0%) 
oniy lecat lon—We have ys brane 
stor 


'NO LOWER PRICES 


use a 


pay! $25: 3 


013.6 elec 
rm. suite 
FF scudto io. couch. $15, 


no 
ape *d! handorares: 
230. 


wes 19 
73. Y Westins - 
houss, $ too” Orel cond BS 


refrig. ‘Westing- 
tn Re cond.: $175 
KCAS i. tall oe. 


5 
adjustable shsive a 
le cabinets 4-drawer 
wooden. $5: small book 


se undey 6 cu. UM 
A - 
oe best offer. JA 7 =ieti. 


awe e 
fring reom pieces 
oving. very reas. 


FURNITURE 


Your Signature ts Worth 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 


POR v 
$219.95 
NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
HERE'S WHAT YOU GET 


Look What.You Can Get For 
18 PIECES 
oP : 
Brand-New Furniture 


6-PC 4 Wie 
: PC. 
7-PC Bikers RM. rTs 


NO MONEY DOWN 
EASY PAYMENTS 


SPECIAL 
859 HOLLYWOOD BEDS 629 


SAM BROWN’S 


4- 390? 
tt) % Saturday ‘ti 7 


“FURNITURE 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 
TERMS—S$5 PER WEEK 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Oniy once in «a Blue moon Co Fou 
save om @ specia) Mke this Ajj 
brand-new, top-quality furniture 
Handgeowe living room suite with 
sofa and matching chair. 2 lamps 
2? step tabies and cocktail table. %- 
piece bedroom bas double bed. box 
spring and mattress. two pillows 
dresser with mirror and full-sized 
lece chrome dinette a 
tab and 4 matching chairs 
choice of colors lmmediate 
eredit —- and dell ery 
Opera ally 9-6 ‘Thursday till & 
Park Pree 


THE CROWN CO 


ST NW 


BRAND-NEW 


FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Termms—Free Delivery 


SWANK  FURN. 
1115 H ST. NE. 
LI. 3-8700 
vCEX.— Wed. sraceful m 


7 5. also electric ranges. 
rebuilt like sew. Guar 
delivers, Universal 


your coll apring eof 
inte Hollywood o»sed 
' : 


iginal cost $400. 
Wil deliver and help install. JU 


“4 
a heelberrow. folding tnein- 
era of. 85: 5&- s Hid. Ever rythin 
eal weed killer a 8 sine 
@-7.0 5! . wo 
RADER— Adame ¢ at en 
excelent condition. 00% 
tires, recently overnawied. 4- 
7200. NA &- 


f aC eT me 
9° : - 
GANS A Gi 
modeling sale now ‘goin, on 
must ve and 
SACRIFICE K 


tor er 18 "“Geed ‘cone Afier 
al Demaia Hail. NO 
eculp. full tne 
Owner up photegrapn) 
v 
—_Aewer Tales 
during «ll or i ELING 
mus 
——, oo " erenene at 
spots. + adie ine 6GCléis ae. 


= aa Navy ~ Air Force 
and Marine personne! Gove 


ment and District emplores ean 
By 0! 


ow. (ust above 
lL. siee payer. fine work- 


; T—Ne 
spinets. comsoles. grands up- 
rights at moderate prices 3 


; 
Silver Soring (Phone JU Bi 
Lee Joones a Ariin - 
eves and By 
ciosed Saturdays 


. — 
erancs, $195.. 6225 8245. ST 
-Sa08. io “wd MART. i915 ~=7tA 
ve the library 
OPE” THURS. EVES Closed Satur 
aay until Sept. 
Os- Weoe selection 


Pra) ; oo used 
eprightse from $95 te $195. Severa! 
oogd mae 


ver 
m4 from rente 


eis rs a 


‘CUSED. 
$5 Down Payment Delivers 
One of the largest displava of 
sec) 6refrigerators ~ 4 en 
fleers of arra! Biootste. ot. 
inghouse 


Sparkling renee Yr. Guar, 


12'HELP, MEN 


enced on 
yire’s 


rman, service 
eiec. autometic wachess and dryers. eo J top sal. 
experienced. 34 © 


| Must be J itor. a Ag =e 
nished. moves — Conn. on scan gitepdeat, Rr 


EM. 2- 
Ave, HW. TA. 9-0856 | 


Bort Mare ise HO 
ASSISTANT BUYERS | CAB DRIVERS 
: you ée not have an ident 


ego 
Singer = NA 8-0 ws ine 
ay with some retail I 
—“weamare Sortenes train for merchendis-| tion we inetruct rou 
onsoles,  pertect $49.50, ‘%* career. Excellent Oy: avy hacker's test. Men or women. 
Abbatis, $23 11th NW th Sdoee i cnn the top - 
tions 
es Tr. B: tat Boh. ater tables. Ae 
2-1 7. + 


oem rane sec- 
po « A. of 


= ‘Fie HECHT CO. Rode 


ASHINGTON 
AT 7TH NW. 


fur 
elec. ave. 


4-581! 


t. pecial | ™ 
d pager & “Auvo. 
ieaae — - to ro. 


--g ~ "Eo. 1340 


ieee 
a 


BOB’S STUDIO 
-$102 


tig ike © al ' 
puto 


your m 
$200 rac ta hast 


mb TER 


Part time (for bowling 
eer ew weekends Apply 

m in person, 2004 
a 


= 
her. ai imeost new. 
best offer. WH. 2-9074 


TAPE RECORDER — Da hi- 
i rtable, ' hour 


cod 
L. 4-4773, if no answer “cal AGSISTANT | MANAGER ‘Yor j inde- 
2 and ask for Mar ent supe : ex and nde 


16N—New 957 models iy Bicice Super Li , Lith nw. 
you pore. tcaah and Want an hone f ABBIETANT” To ‘FROZEN FOOD 
MANAGER Must be re-| 


fea) hop us last. PARA MO UNT 
toons ble person. 
nd 35; on az 


Fr or afer 4 


2-2 


e job and men A'S 
343. JA. 232-7182 eves. 
co 2 : ave nw Pree p king TWway. r 
TIRE SALE! 


ull retread, euer. wears like new! Friday of 
5. 86.7 10x 15. 


eal is 
Bunker Smt rd 
onday 
—-your AUCTIONEERS — Auto “exp>.. top pa 
oa pable exchange “ABBEY PERSONNEL, 1338 Sye at 
E CO. 3224 Ga. ave RA 6-9850 J or 
AUT Oo Sober. must . 


K— — ¥ v ored o 
ree po ru 4-6900. know automatic transmission: tio CONWA AY'S Emp! Serv. 519 6th Nw 
TVIL ENGINERR—<Graduaie expe 
Wa a a eines 3% 7% up rienced in laree govt. bi con- 
1622 nv struction. Box 780. Post- 
V. cis —s or = ae CLERK S—Part- time. Dry 
DOWD 'S. 4415 Comm. ave late afternoon and 
ve 
y CA CT 100 


AUFF 
or emoassy. NATL 
inn 8 


q 
E waite, splents — 
BRO! LER 


ne 


ost 


Lucky s 


pe 4 mo 
n® " 
residents pref>. Call r. Butler 
¥! OV. 3-1700 
é LFak—ott ce. 
- carcer oppor 
America s 


tome college 
wih on 


AND COLO 
D C. iy RUAANGE 


Bhort order cooks .. 
Houseman 

Bervice station 
Auto salesman 
Sandwich man. 


1001. 
YPIST—Permanent posi 
ou n in 


ana phone 
“$30 % 1-0390 uite 
in a. Co onsole. Tike 


-- e 
—EeEmerson wht. 


bee. sua si _3-4024 
‘tp ABLE MO ) &29 § 
PENNSY LY ANIA AVE. SE. 
RS. standards and 


know 
$25 up Your cho rR 


Pp. 

~ 6300 — Piers apt 
Dish washer¢ Ts N 
Pressers afl ik on wool ‘\ 
river fu Va_ permit $60 
MANY OTHERS mae PES 

1512 Sth Bt N 

Oo 2-1972 =O 


_ AUTO MECHANICS 


} mited number of open- 
for sxilieg _meenhanics in our 


must know city $03 have au 
247 
AND PANTRY AN—Room 


ie Carvel Hall Hotel 
Cojonial 3-2361 
a 


fr. 
COOK 
and board 
An apolis. 


exc el 


$5 2-5512 


matic 
cabdinet 


isHER GE » 2 yrs. old 

install. $150 80 <7 4345. 6 10.9 py 
WASHER. erinecr type. with pump 
excel. cond.. $35 del. PO. 2-6425 


MISCELLANEOUS Wanted 13 


" appointment 


. NORCROSS 
CALL CARL, INC. 
1250 24th ST. NW 
AUTO MECHANICS 
Hydrametic ransmission piece 
You won't make lees than 


We have more work 
mn handle Good working 


evening 


~ = otfice 


RRDROON. 7 
BU 70813 RAS 2977 | 


BOOKS BOUGHT — Acy 


tan’ 
ALBION BOOK SHOP. 17' 2 Penn 
: ST 7-4698R 


nti es 
: ar. PURNETURI Re EXCHAN OE 
E hl 6-098: Rth and O ets 


AUTO SALESMEN 


is have exper — Fine oppor. 


‘LISH-KEEFE ‘MOTORS 
210 Florida NE. 
“Automobile eeu” 


: phe 9 and telephone num her 
} M-331 Post-TH All 
ll be ecknowledaged AL 
ill be treated with atrict 
No reference wi’ 
1 after we eon- 


M 


PERM.. FULL-TIME ONLY 
nes for tan Bey pas 

"No exp 
dance ability ~~ 
7 knowledge of busi- 

ARS AT 935 FPF “7. NW _ ) sein 
= Woz ated—Cash for. you | Train 
aah 2° wow in parece between ; and 10 

Monday through Frid 


Marion’ s Dance Studio | 


CHASTI sw wt” 
16TH _ & R 


DEBIT MAN. 


ith past experience. to se! 


aah pes merch Sis 
radios. clocks on accessomes Dem onstrator fur- 
n ts) aPpiy in person to Mr 


ADDISON SALES, INC. 


mat heave 3 
4 UCTIONEER. 
rd Beltsville 


INSTRUCTIONS 
“tpi2 “phere in, 2 @eoxs daz 
TEMPLE 


and 
HOSPITAL. JA. 8-6600, 


BANK TELLERS 


Experienced bank tellers; $70 ger 
ween OFT more depend: ng 
locat ons 
Excellent 


e SCH. NA 6-325 

~ AIRLINES 

AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 
NEED 


os 


4 : 
ci 9. 9 Eves 


stotrintin— 
COLORED 


and 


Der 
AVIATION TRAL ~ 
iSth St. NW D. © , 
» SERVICE Cou: “a Dry cleaning wo: bers ; 
Hat eaner. an ck er 
Pressers. si Wie wer 


ite 
TY repair me 


ee tyes "EMPL. SERV Ice 
719 11 t. N.W.. 2d Floor 
"cea CLERK. NIGHTS 


lewis. 
$70 A and comm.: brs 
3p 


beanie y eal _D 2 m vues Barber 
wot BARBER Apols 4324 Gallatin si 


fw) 40 wre cor 
and Go ats NW NA 8-2340 


hain, hd 
BARBER 
sibins TRAINING eo Sa 


| 4° 


e 


ae be 


Apply in person. Red Gross Bidg 
Wal 


a ae eed A. MC. 
RS Good job. vacation with 


on: working cond! tions 
erew cutter LI 


ce ae part time. be- 
work 
1912 


WHITE on 
METROPOLITAN 
EMPL pORNCY INC. NA 
906 10th St. NW. near N 
DRAFTSMAN—Eiectro-mech 
ee 


plated visit 


Ntinsé “NeebeD 


wanted. 17-65, to ED 

nursing. “white or colored for con- 
valescent doctors and pri 
y Dary- oventne. 

e 


BA 
pay 
must 


N -{ 7 
BARTENDER (whites, experienced. 
oO" 35 : . cleaning route 
; Ao? ott ® Capito! 
“BOOKKEEPING crit TOK, white. see 
s 


ACCOU NTANT 


wy Cae: wo. 
mmediate open ondertul RIVER with local household fur- 
of : ‘7 


ASSES 
visi write, phone 
} stit of Nursing 
Victor Bice i AW 
— 2 

“RADIO AND TV ANNOUNCING 
Day & eve classes. Job guar. Path- 
‘imaer 737 Lith st. nw. ME. §-5255 


HELP, MEN 15 
~— “a ORS «MD 
ABBEY First 
1338 wa so nw. ST - 
Aect. or bkkpr. for CPA 
diusterts. car furn 


. position 
Bethesda-Chavy 
‘ i813" ra 


conditions 


neces 
2931 12th 

“KEPPER, white. to 
$350 ‘PROF PE! ONNEL ME 
&.2992 


BKAPR.. -. —Some gashier 
no ty Bes. wieon PERSONN 
1400 L St. >} 
~ soo TSLAch Setar 
Sood im! 


Anthon 
bivd 


BROS 


ern Wilson bivd.. 


~ 


Office experience 
ri. to S80. - 
Ems loyment ency. 911 
Must have D 
license 


1.30 tea 


‘shoo 


“exp 
. roer 
Col 


res ; 
as stats ie  ettendants : 
Pk. 


neott cerkes 


Biko: iance gepet r $50-3$190 
on 


-««» $350 + apt 
ae ott $50 
"OL GRES” BRANCH ‘ ELECTRONICS 


RCA 


MISSILE TEST “— 
PROJECT IN 


FLORIDA 5: 


Radar Engineers 
Communications 
Engineers 
Telemetry Engineers 
Optics Engineers 


Apply 1129 Vermon! 
+ Wed. thru Fri 
hnson : 


SR AFIONAL 


Baold Service 
sshington's Lareest Agency 
"SALES DIVISION 


PARTIAL LISTINGS ONLY 
comm. eir-cond 


BROILER | MAN, white 

or co 
CHEF aise night« gio te 2s 
. OUNTER-Grill. white . $45 to $6 

0 OOKS. 2nd colored, oas'a 
HEAD WAITER. colored 860 to $100 
LONWAY'S 


Emp). Sery, 519 6th NW 
BUDGET FINANCE PLAN 


Offers permanent ition top 
sa.ary commensurate w' previous 
experience regular merit increases. 
with excel a 

cram ust 

21-30 


necessary. Car allowance, expenses 


50 to $100 


4A” J oe 
ed 


aac 
cont rial get exper 


2 
ss § 


Apply 


A 


cveanine 
c Va 


for 


manufacturing 


qeeey work for 


nes for ticensed 


company 
HOT SHOPPES, 
ai 


ENGINEERS 


INC. 


ts 


Physicists 
Chemists 
Aerodynaniicists 


ore 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC’S 
Laboratory 
Resea de Program 


Openings in Philadel- 
phia for Ph.Ds or 
equivalent experienced 
in the following fields: 


PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. igpitiie Wi 


: GUIDED MISSILES 2" 


1435 © 


abt Richens sata da 
ap Kolb Electric, 3247 = raining fur 
| " PAL Oo fees: . 
ee. UB CEASE ENGINER ae: 


engineer | 
Mme A nate. salary and all 


| 
| 


High Temperature Chemistry 


Chemical Kinetics 
Thermodynamic & Transport 
Properties 


PHYSICS 


Atomic & Molecular 
Electron 

lonization 
Astrophysics 

Shock Waves 

Upper Atmospheric 


GAS DYNAMICS 


Free Molecular Flow 
Real Gas Flow 
Viscous and 


Flow—Material 


Inviscid) 
interaction 


Write in Confidence to 


SPECIAL DEFENSE 
| PROJECTS DEPT. 


GENERAL 


3198 CHESTNUT STREET 
PHILADELPHIA 4, PA, 


ENGINEERING 


16 openings: 


INSTR. 


¢zD 
pref 


12th & G 


instr 


BOYO" S. ‘cor 


‘3 Engr., gant ae ~$500 up 
I 


ae prod. $500 Piss 


TY SER YICEMEN 
LLOYDS - ED 


1420 N.Y. Ave. NW ST 


ENGINEERS 


PRODUCT DESIGNERS 
PLANT LAYOUT 
Electronic Circuitry Design 
MICROWAVE DESIGN 
LAYOUT DRAFTSMEN 


TOP SALARIES 
Paid Holidays and Vacation 
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


3-2207 


Apply Product and 
Industrial Engineering 
Corp., 2501 H St. NW. 
FE. 3-6646 


ESTIMATOR —For 
tor in Baltimore 
tion Must be experienced Goo 

cater ease Write Box M-323, 


avis no chit | 
36 


A 
dren; non- arinker. 
local ref.: 

xPerienc 


Apply 


Y CL “x —< —_ Colored ot sore AN 


ust have preduc 
opportunity 
prly 1418 Tih 


M. Machine Operator 


BS. citizen. to 35. for permanen 


% she 


Excelient ior 
n 


position in smal] installation with| 2227 
| Drivate research (rgantsa‘ion. Pen- 
ars’ 


Cedar lane and Chanute dr 
; + . 
PAD 
0 
| ABBEY PERSONNEL, 


PH 
| College grad., 
} major, Salary. bonus expenses. 


arm, ‘WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
mbag Wednesday, August 15, 1956 BO wid 


CRs and = 
rting salary) 
Pent pl. ne. 


. BO 


mag 


SALESMEN--AUTO 


bel. opening 
blished r 2 a. Se 
furn,: 


rea N 
iy 
Brush Co.. ot Ned! 


23-4610, 


382000 
Daily 
Circulation 


excel 


D. — 
1761 


«A 
” a m.i 
7 poust have ‘ery 


ress #., 
ANDLEY M 
ive 
po 
sta to te 
for "36 Ford cars and truc 


Uniiamted 
e 
tn the 


, Saint or B.S 7- ii H 
ey 5 gays as r 
ai pall caer vice 


R 
partment; must be experi-' 
ay She Apply Young's 
. € * | Ae 


a Soest ‘to TAILORS 
rpsrintins 3 saa 


FULL TIME 


pay 


famous 
gx- You are taunt "by master sales. 
ing conditions, hos- 


ies "Mowbay 
er EY 


ON MEN'S CLOTHING 


5pm 
MEN 
-30 
OPPORTUNITY 
EXCELLENT SALARY 
EXPERIENCE 
UNNECESSARY 


QUICK ADVANCE TO 
MANAGER 


ailfornia Kitchens 
lifetime opportunit 
business and train 


POR THE NEW 


ROBERT HALL 
SALESROOM 


OPENING BOON AT 
NE 
ee 


NOTOW BLYD 
urch. Virginie 


SERVICEMEN 
ATTENTION 


Turn. your spare hours into 
money! Supplement your in 
come. Free Hot Shoppe chow 
and your uniforms are furn- 
ished. 


2010 UNIVERS 


offer langley Park. 


vou 
f to learn Minis 
or an executive 
rowing chein, 
c restaurants 
which extend from coast te coast 


See Mr. Dasher 
COPPER SKILLET 
1234 CONN. AVE. Bt 
HANTC- Experienced: Tee tree true 
4300" heay —_— 

MECHANIC 
OFFICE MACHINE 


Leeder in the office machine field 


$02 AR 
Palis 


CAR HOPS 
AND 
CURB MGRS. 


Positions available at night 
either part time or full time 
No experience necessary. 
APPLY DIRECTLY 
TO ANY SHOPPE OR 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


9 Tie 


2 RICHMOND HIGHWAT 
— eae Virginia 


mes 


11901 ROCKVI PIKE 
Reckville Marviand.. 


Reta CLothind 


WORK CONVENIENTLY NEAR 
YOUR OWN HOME 


AROEST 
CHAIN 


aes “WANT 5 wih 
xcellent income; good references 


gree, minimum 4 Seate Gapertenes * ‘Sheet Metal Men 


in supervision of staff, married. 
willing to relocate, to age 40. fee 
aid ELIZABETH 

N counseling 
ave 


eom 
OPERATOR. RBACKHOE—Top «a!- 


ary, steady work: must a eober 
i? " ~ 


WE OFFER: 


Should have basic knowledge of 
metal working machinery. Positions 
offered are wi arge research 
and development laboratory located 
in Palls Church 
Inside Work 
45-Hour Work Week 
Air Conditioned Facilities 


Many Employee Benefits 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8B AM. TO 4PM. 


MELPAR INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


~—joed Salary 
—Paid vacations 
—Paid Holidays 


e ulpment -—Paid Sick Leave 


—jenerous Emplove Discounts 


~—Free Grouse Life Insurance 
? 


os als 
a 
rd fen on on 
to — 
Randolph rd. 
Pans emer only: 
gy 7 m. rear lest 
ratin 
: er only top waees 
to a Aldon Constr 


Viers tw rd 
on 


STORE MANAGER 


addresses 


Newton 
oo 


ave 


at any of the above 


Report 


——— 


SALESMEN 


NO LEADS 
NO FUTURE 


— MA) 
TING we * 1526 Wise 
Oa ae 
1338 
ARMACEUTICAL detail man— 
preferably science 
car 
complete resume af 
background and busri- 


nw 


as 
Eve 


furn. Give 
educational] 


| ness experience. Write Ames Co 


ELECTRIC Co, “At 


arat ESTATE. 


2 'y 
PHONOGRAPH RECORD — 


UNFAIR BOSS 
POOR PRODUCT 
MUST CANVASS 

LOW COMMISSION 
UNRELIABLE COMPANY 
LOADS OF COMPETITION 
UGLY WOMEN IN OFFICE 


65 The Crossway. Deimar. NF 
PHOTO PERSONNEL 
CHILD'S HOME PORTRAIT 

ERS 
OPERATORS 
PROOF PASSERS 


Highest Salary and Commissions 
} mts.» Fisher, UN + ~ hee weekdars 
5-] m.. 6< 


SALESMAN 
Must have previo 
record sales enpectemee. 
ary. Mr. Preem CU. 5-4 

PRESSER 


, uperieness Apoly immed! 
ately. Hu Gry. Jith & and 


basi as 

RADIO REPAIR MAN 

To work in Silver Spring store. See 
or, Sekmen. ox? adic. 2414 
14th st 7- PAPE 


SALES MANAGER 


¢d Balesmen—St level office 
town location 
Pienty of 


eip in 
in cornea 


717 Fer Fe t. NW 


Ils this a good description 


| 


of your present job? 


Don't crv on our shoulder because we can 


change al! that! 
Why haven't you investigated our previous ads? 
We'll open up the world for you. 


Don't tet anyone fell you this isn't the land of ap- 
portunity, because we are here... . and with us comes 
your opportunity. 


After you have heard the full story . . . if you don’t 
join us . . . then your next move, with a job like you 
have is SUICIDE... 


What Else is Left? 


oar Gea ls. Stop br 
contd 


OM, "Realtors ) 
TU. 2-4700 | 


ALESMEN 
.. 


rview cal . 
SALESM AN—Exce! . 
ent opportunity for full-time saies- 


man with one of 


| County's finest firms 


general contrac- > 
eavy construc-| &¥ 


n bids "i us LR, 


ry increases | 


ala 
7 4106. olan 8:20 a. 


— JANITOR 


$190 M 
wn CUEBT HOUSE 


DOW 


A o.0 
ee in cleaning; married 
no roha dren: nondrinker. age 35 to 


TAU Married. 21-45. no experience nec- 
| essary to build route that paid 
; $5463 eognentetven last year. Pat - 
| tractive bonus 
| ean pr 
while training 
uired a von to Mr 
0 Mon 


- 
day 


TTAN COMPANY 


: 


: 


: aol os 
551 


th a Natotnal 


divisions. of fine 

sell as well as genera! brokerage 
Prefer experienced man. but wil) 
consider here if otherwise quel: - 


if You Want to Stay Alive’ 
Call CO. 5-4008. NOW 


1 
Fig Bids. Silver Spring. And Arrange a Life-Saving interview 
STA 5 We 
ant men that know how to han- 
better class clientele. We 
vs £ 


ood subdivisions and want 

nee tings 

Liberal gl Apply 3333 Conn 
MR =. CHEVY 


Or Come to Parlor 8 


HOTEL BURLINGTON 


1120 Vermont Ave. N.W 
wieluonal ten top-noteh LiceNskp 


salesm 
conditioned office in excellent » 
Church. Splendid 


Between 9 A.M. and 12 Noon and 7 P.M. to 9:30 P.M. 
Wednesday, Thursday or Friday 


Spr 


z i EXPERIENCED IN ALTERATIONS TECHN ICAL 


mi. Bo. of Alex. Va.) 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SERVICE STATION 


exp. ang Att p 
ae XS der, 4 (x 


HELP, MEN 


WRITERS 
echnicians 


lectronic 


Ability to read wiring dia- 
grams or blueprints. 


Preparation of imatréction manvu- 

als and yo procedures on 

lectronic equi 

ducation in sleetronics and previ- 

ous — writing experience 

nece 

Interesting ar ( oat lenein 
0 iversified pro 

For ee it information 


as- 
lems 


| Assembly to experimental 

| electronic equipment. Previ- 

| Ous industrial or military serv- 
ice experience necessary. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
RA M. to 4 P.M 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


APPLY IN PERSON 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8A.M.TO4P. M. 


MELPAR_ INC. 
Aint woven MELPAR INC. 


Air Brake Company 
3100 LIN 
PALS CHU 


3000 Arlington Blvd. (akg Arnold 2-¥ pus from. 11h 


Sis. NW to plant entrance) 
Falls Church, Va. 


N BLYD 
. VA 


1314 South Fern St 
Arlington, Va. 


ERCO 


in 
Nearby Riverdale 


MACHINISTS 
TURRET LATHE MACHINISTS 
COMBINATION WELDERS 
INSTRUMENT MAKERS 
TOOL MAKERS 
ASSEMBLER MECHANICS 
ELECTRICAL TESTERS 
TIME KEEPERS 
Our expanding activities in military and 
civilian contracts have created additional 


positions for craftsmen who take pride 
in producing quality results. 


For those who qualify we offer interesting work in 
pleasant surroundings with the highest safety rating 
year after year, top pay for experience and ability 
with periodic increases, life insurance, hospiteliza- 
tion, paid vacations, 8 paid holidays, assigned park- 
ing spaces and early recognition of demonstrated 
ability. 


CAPITAL TRANSIT BUS STOPS AT BUILDING 


APPLY 8-3:30, Weekdays 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF Industries, 
Riverdale, Md. 
WA. 7-4444 


7 


Inc. 


DESIGN 
ENGINEERS 


SALESMEN 


FULL OR PART TIME 
MEN’S CLOTHING EXPERIENCE 
PREFERRED 


‘ individual! ease 
state background and previous in- 


7 —Straight salary. 2:- 
pertenced, but not necessary. Ap- 
piy in person. M RS. 1111 G 
at 


MAN AND SALES WOR — 
~y ve pacseotive ene b  —— 
an 


jon to sell and 
Poceiions sonartunity oe earnings 
right 


and advancement. Call Mr 
BALESMEN 
| Colored With care. Will $20 per 


ay while training interest vou? 
ll or part time Over 21. Ref. 


SAL 
or alert ape 


youn¢e an bet 
ww. to enter sales “treint « prearem. 


Work conveniently near your own Rome in one of the 


4 NEW 


| Ne previous = Ss 


Guided Missile Launching Systems 


Openings in long-range projects on the 


weapons of the future with 


VITRO 


The challenge of a new technological field . .. can be 
yours with the expanding VITRO LABORATORY in 
Silver Spring. Here you will find career opportunities 
in the new mechanical engineering fie'd. 


Guided Missile Launching Systems 


and overtime paid 
D®. 23-9400 
BUILDING SUPERINTENDENT—-We 
need a maintenance man to look 
after our new Administration Of- 
fice Butiding. located at 6495 New 
Mampshire Avenue @hould be able 
to do light repairs. supervise mein- 
tenance of grounds and building 


sit 


or... 
: SCR} 
min. clerk pA aK, yen 
osting clerk 
r =. room. board 
a pity ‘ge Walner. yong 
to 


* 
~ 
a 
- 


= 


: 


— to 3 
“er Ls 


: 
e883 


BOOERESPERS 

a ™ these positions 
CHLOE EMP 
31341 © St. Suite 224. ME. 8-3629 
pay gt 


nue Bil er §p 


CHEM-LAB. 
TECHNICIAN 


~~ —— 


A} 
yg SS tion Far material research and de 
velopment as applied to elec 
tronics and high temperature 
aoplications. Minimum re- 
quirements-——|-year  college- 


to 4 
Poe o level chernistry 


pervs ol work 
expetse 


rence, 


mest len. 


45-HOUR WEEK 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
LABORATORY 
* MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8am. to 4p. m. 


%, Melpar, Inc. 


| eating Ce. | 


oH SERA fhe 
3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


L. B. Bullard. | 


NHA 
1328 Piori da Ave. NW 
DU._7-itil 
LAW CLERK 
$3600 
Excellent oppty 
ac 


or 
with law 
are 


| gary. Applic hav 
| education or ones eauiv valen’ 
starting _—*. Ps he 


' centive 
~ SALESMAN 


man in law 7.5100 
egree. | SERV. + as 

ullder division bein 
or fastest growin 


Instrumentation 
Planning Engineers 
Opto-Mechanica! 
Engineers 
Field Engineers 
Radar Technicians 
Communications 
Technicians 
Telephone Technicians 
Mathematicians 


Also interesting assignments MACHINISTS 


in Bahama Islands. for Tech- 
nicians. Bonus: food and 


lodging furnished. it 


for 


| week. 


L eo 7 
TIONS AND PRO: 
Ww 


ersed 
has sales ote e 
) ote Trade association for 
tlon-wide Industry 
aeorep among 
aeoresie 


ard complete resume to Box 


to, | thistane 
a- 
revious “Tenens. 


She. S88 und 
bivd.. Ari An oA. Santo 
SALESMEN — 
SUPERVISOR-TRAINEE 
IN MANAGEMENT 


tional 50-year-old 
pe stg no 6 


+ .~ terms +] $1 
state bac 
Box 


Experienced 


With Small Mechanisms of $2 


Capable of Working to Close 


Unusual opportunifies 
Tolerance 


professional advancement. 
Broad, liberal RCA benefits. 


Relocation assistance. 


Well Equipped Shop Facilities | iy 


FOR PERSONAL 
| INTERVIEW 


ir¢ Washington, D. C. 
Call Mr. H. Carter - 


Wages Commensurate With 


Ability SALESMEN- DECORATORS 


Many Company Benefits 


Aoply in Person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 AM. to 4 PM, 


MELPAR, INC. 


HY STEP, 
Se 
| SPs ase is Son | 


and 


At District 7-4800 
Wednesday or Thursday | 
August 15 or 16 | 


2 


5 


2 P.M. to 9 P.M. 
Emoioyment Mgr. Dept. 8-331 


RCA Service Co. Inc.) 
a Box 1226, Melbourne, Fle. 


ERNIE 
: cr 


~ 


: 


ae 


cellent "3 


estab. ished 
istributor of 
peatne. oF t ace  : one a 


500 
round dard 


09,3, Was 


or 
ambitious nea ent 


a oh 


. TECHNICAL 
. © $20.000 vr 
at BOYD'S. __Fine Progressive Wage Scale—Paid Holidays 


| Blue Cross Coverage 
,—Paid Vacations 


| 


ROBERT HALL 
SALESROOMS 


OPENING SOON AT 


2829 RICHMOND HWY 
ALEXANDRIA, VA 
1, 3 mi. So. of Alex., 


2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 
LANGLEY PARK, MOD. Ve 


502 ARLINGTON BLVD 


FALLS CHURCH, VA. 11501} ROCKVILLE PIKE 


ROCKVILLE, MO. 
JOIN AMERICA’S LARGEST RETAIL CLOTHING CHAIN 


4 


WE OFFER: 


~—Paid Sick Leave 
— Free Group Life Insurance 
—Generous Employee 


Discounts 


APPLY TO: 
STORE MANAGER 


at any of the above addresses 


—Liberal Sales incentive 


The following positions are available: 


SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 


Openings for Mechariical Engineers with four to ten 
years of engineering experience; must be capable of 
recognizing the simple practical approach to complex 
problems; experience with a manufacturing concern 
in design, planning and control of a product would 
be helpful. 


MECHANICAL DESIGN ENGINEERS 


Openings for Mechanical Engineers with four to ten; 
years of engineering design experience; background 
in one or more of the following preferred. Automatic 
Machinery, High Speed Mechanisms, Materia! Han- 
dling Devices, etc. Ability in cam, linkage and gearing 
dynarnjcs desirable. 
< 

For complete informiation about the project, educa- 
tional assistance and other employee benefits please 
phone 


JU. 5-7200 - 
Personne! Department 


TO ARRANGE FOR SATURDAY INTERVIEWS 
PLEASE CALL NOT LATER THAN 3 P.M. FRIDAY 


Vitro Laboratories 


Division of Vitro Corporation of America 
962 Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring, Md. 


4 


* 


' JHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES meee 
W ednesday, Auguat 15, 1956 oe 


 ‘WELP, MEN 
SHEET ROCK 
TAPERS 
a 
SPACKLERS 


‘(Mach'ne Men) 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington [fost and 
Times Herald clasified ad- 
vertiters. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


STEADY W 
NEW PROJECT 

2000 HOMES JUST STARTING 
PIFCE WORKERS IBLE 
te make $250 WEEKLY. 


Apply at once. 


ECKERT & FRAZER 
CONSTRUCT'ON 


BIRCHWOOD CITY 


“Livi neston Ra “fuss over the 
D. Cc. lime 6.2 


+f sHoRT URDER cooKk—w hite, fast 


7 refs.; night wert Call after 
Midcwsa 7= 471 


os ——— 
Esso Station, 
Wis. ave. av WO. 6-9615 


ore STATION MAN—Resular g $46 up. 
to 


pilus comm. Cox Esse, 10th 
"Packs e room cler 
and N Pilmore st.. Ari Bet PERSO Cie 1338 Eye Nw 


ite, experienced: ap ~ STENO.—$350 MO. | 
legal backe. under 30 


. oer oren. S70 wk 
N ADJUSTE . 


r 
coe L.. man 
50 wenines gets 

Bee “Mise 


_ BOYD’ S. ‘Cor. 12th. &G 
TECHNICIANS 


A 
apply in 
Serv 

iges rd. | Hyattsville. 


5 in 
plete family fitting. manacer 


ity’ preferred, Nelligan Shoes. oh 
2 : Ww 


$250 
922- start 665 wk 


Sti- 
EMP 


IBM 


offers 


T MA : “S575 
VER SPRING - R yD 
_8413 Ga. Ave. 30 } 


ENGINEERS © 


Outstanding Opportunities 
to 
ENGINEERS 


Electronic—Electrical—Mechanical 
Industrial—Optical 


MATHEMATICIANS 
METALLURGISTS 
DESIGNERS—DRAFTSMEN 
ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS 


| MANUFACTURING 


Flec a Test Equipment 
Develo ent 
Computer ‘Gveteme Test and 
nalysi« 
Manefectering Methods 
Design 


IN RESEARCH 
DEVELOPMENT 
MANUF AC TURING 
n Endicott. Research 
Kingston. or Poughkerpsie 
Paeittans a'so ava hie - 
— Minn and Lexington, 


For sasignments 
Oweto 
wy , 


Manufacturing Cost 


t Test and Evaluation 
cilities Engineering 
ial Power Heat and Ven- 
tiletion, Material Handling 


FIELD SITE 
ENGINEERING 


Lecations aval adie 
parts of the US 


TAM will train 
wnile you train 


SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 

e for the pertorm- 

n reliability teat 

ing. and maintenance of the en- 
tire system 


and 
FIELD SITE 
ENGINEERING 


in various 


Ahout 


IBM 


ene pioneer 
g electric 


Fact< 


rou—end pay you 


You wil 
i* the 
com- 


@A wader 
rapi¢iy expand: 
puter field 

@ Diversified service assures sta- 
vbillty. covers all r 
government and 

*® aD personne! 
five- the | 

ties Frank emonsg 


e or eoulrve- 

in electronics 
TECHNICIANS 
en componen' 
high-level] re- 


FIELD Actual 
maint 


han 
®@ Pac Assume 
ea’ , 
Betent 
utstanding 
@ Advancement 


ear technica) 
renics. or 


Twro- 
n elec 


® Liderai company ben RELOCATION EXPENSES PAID 


Ovonportunities are aval'abdie lo 
vege nos in cally f wit 
RES CH ar 


anvacneiiatt 
INTERVIEWS 


ut Ave.. 3 .W 
1L AM—93 PM 


GTON 


11 Connect 


Computer 87s Des ‘ ent 
Electron 


Eieet ronic 


. — 
ms. D 


y "De elop- 1< 
me . 


Publica’ :Ons E: - neer.ng ke an appointment 
7-370 


S any «ay 


m the above dete. to the above 
2! >< 


P 590 Madison Ave- 
New York 22. N. ¥ 
International Business 
Machines Corp 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic AND Mechanical 


PHYSICISTS: 
Top Grace Openings 
At Melpar—Leader in 


Electronic Research 
and Development 


Due to our continuing expansion program, a 
number of top grade openings exist in our 
laboratories in Falls Church. We urge you to 
consider the following 


1—At Melpar the engineer is not tied to a 
pre-arranged schedule of advancement. _in- 
stead, promotion and advancement are based 
on individual recognition, where skill and, 
ability are the paramount factors of deter- 
mination. 


2——Melpar has doubled in size every 18 
_months for the past 10 years. New openings 
“occur constantly. This enables the engineer 
to advance to a position of increased responsi- 
bility as soon as he is ready 


3—Our unique “PROJECT- TEAM” basis of 
Organization gives the engineer an opportunity 
to participate in entire problems from concep- 
tion to completion of Prototype, and thus 
experience the “OVERALL” approach to en- 
gineering problems necessary to eventual 
directorship responsibility 


4—Our Air-conditioned laboratories encom- 
pass over 285,000 square feet and offer com- 
ieee facilities for Creative research and design. 
n addition to our central model shop, supple- 
mentary facilities, personne! and test equip- 
ment are available for immediate use within 
each project group. 


Top Grade Openings 
Exist in these fields: 


Network theory — Systems Evaluation — 
Microwave Technique — UHF, VHF, or SHF 
Receivers —- Analog Computers —- Magnetic 
Tape Handling — Digital Computers-Radar 
and Counter Measures — Packaging Elec- 
tronic Equipment — Pulse Circuitry — Micro- 
wave Filters — Flight Simulators — Servo 
Mechanism —- Subminiaturization — Electro 
Mechanical Design — Small Mechanisms — 
Quality Control and Test Engineering. 


POSITIONS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE 
FOR INEXPERIENCED 


ENGINEERS 


interested in the above-mentioned fields 


Far Additional Informahon call our 
Technical Personnel Representative 
at JE. 4-6000, Ext. 272 
or Visit our Laboratory 
at 3000 Arlington Bivd., Falis Church, Va. 


Melpar, Inc. 


| vision of 


. 2 and date of 


*: Young Men eae 


HELP, MEN 
EAE a avnes $Y 


kK. OREKEEPER | Are 
rece 8 


genera 
ales and opera 


on ou 
: lve, exclusive 
big: ynamic 


foths 


=e | 


Teschine Bacuse 
witH 
Arthur Murray 


for ballroom 


at ne. 


money for 
territory open NOW 
Mr. Coppola a8 8 -4400. 
12 Rad Bi 3°30 toda 


HARD WORKER 
NEEDED 


Pall traimine <¢lase 
en free instructors forming and giv- 
7 pose ho ouaiity. 


; College Seckeveent or eauiv- 


s. te ated in people 
ie opportunities for 

mnet du 

Arlington. 

Soring Bethesda 

Star — Taseune 9 

—— Avoly in person 

. m @enly. 1011 Conn 


advance- 


I want one good hard-working man 
to take into the field t 
our sales and service business he 
mc. selected will work right with 
. * same work 
the same income available 
$554.39 


ar 
tea: we 
det” ms 

receiver com. 
Sok 


. feps. overseas 
mo. exp. $10.000. Nati a 
3108 16th st. nw. BX 
TOOL ENGINEERS 


See TBM's ad in todar's paper 
persona) im - 


te arrange for persona) 


Cie 


-- Chance 

- Vought 

Aircraft 
NEEDS 


“= EXPERIENCED 
ENGINEERS | 


be —Benchman. thoreushly a in 
TV. y phono Company 
air — 


2605 Wilson Bivd.. 


5 Serviceman. exp. only 
See Mr. Mason. Belmont TV. 2414 
14th st. nw. NO os 


clean and wr 


Two be ings Bench cs Er. outside 
ust 
ity and expert all 


Ty ay 


uslifications He) 

adie Service. inc.. 3111 Miche 

ave. «as 

Per mzcure-eom 

- This mee be your ; 
s join the winning team in as! 
4 - Le. that has designed and is producing 
7 2. in quantity § the ance Vought 

reine , able USADER. “World's Pastest Navy 
ca, Fighter,’ 


f> h) : 4 
. and sober: “fer genera! ae well as e highly 
comm mereial warchouse } tes REGULUS guided mis- 


Pox 
~ z \ job. Uni 


AN. ie 
area. General work 
r tore. G in arithmetic 
future for honest. 
Sivicua). Call WH. 


YOUNG MAN 
18-28 


WHITE 


d outside exper 


an de 
art or full t 


SsER- 7 paperars experience e not somnand 

bu - O WAN acaressive. 
ock ville Peosinative engineers—men whose 
oe are erowth potential can parallel the 


rapid industrial expansion of thi 
000 im- « 


ca 
af many levels exist in these are 


AERODYNAMICS 


(Preliminary oo en Wind Tunnel 


Te assist manager in local branch 
Contro 


coast-to-coast orge nization Must be Stability 


able to converse intelligent! = Al RERAME 
DESIGN 


(Puselagce. Wing and Tail) 
EX. 3447 BEFORE 


$100 Wk. to Start MECHANICAL 
YOUNG MEN, 21 TO 28 DESIGN | 


A-l opportunity trainee with 
mationea!l finance organization. ex- 
cellent benefite paid by company 


MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
EDUCATION 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
CALL MR. YOUNG 


(Eaulpment and Engine Instelia- 
tion. Electrica! and Hydraulics Sys- 
tems. Landing Gear. Controls and 
Armament) 
a 
ture. “apis y 


Jase" ELECTRONICS 
w=. SYSTEMS DESIGN 


(Sucomass sonsrane and ae 
Adve ed Sy ent. 
Reliability on "Tahesinas 


PROPULSION 
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC ANALYSIS. 


TELEPHONE COMPANY 


791 0 ‘Georgia Ave 
Ma. ~ 


THE 


— ~~ aaa 


‘Inetalied Engine Per 
Heat Transfer. Duct Des! 


WEAPON 
SYSTEMS 
STRUCTURES 
DESIGN 


sated Analysis Materials 
Con 


FLIGHT TEST 
ENGINEERING 


(FPiieht Test Analysis, Testing. and 
Instrumentation r 


Offers excellent career op- 
portunities for qualified 
yourg men seeking regu- 
lar emolovment. Positions 
are available in Washing- 
ton and nearby Virginia. 
An interest in mechanics 
or electronics is desirable. 
Must be high school grad- 
uate. 


Weight 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. NW 


Apoly Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P.M. 


~ TRAVEL & EARN 


t. sins) ie and pagrerees ve nme 
| for Nae ¢ 


Bubstantialiy increased salaried 
sptes are in effect. plus paid vaca- 

ons. ' retirement 
oa an. © and generous mov- 
ing allowance. 


Washington 
Interviews 


CONTACT 


MR. D. W. HARMON 
Engincerine Personnel 
Representative 


AT 


‘ District. 7-2852 
August 14 and 15 
10 AM. te 7 PM 


Ay. y $50 Wk. p54 Time 
More !f Full Time 

21-35. WHITE: car: sales experi- 

necessary: college stu- 

servicemen. 

Swicegood 

m to2 vp. m 
m 


AD. 4-3926, $30" to 7 Pp 


THE MAN 
WHO KNEW 
THERE WAS A 
BETTER JOB 


Is now representine SEARS. earn- 
ing more than ever before happy 
in his new work. all because “he 
did something ebout it.” 


Or submit resume to 


ENGINEERING PERSONNEL 


CHANCE 
VOQUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 


Incorporated 
P.O. Box 5907 


Lad now we ere selecting 7 ouali 
fied men for tensive train —y ip 
e) 


in 
& new and interesting selling 
After adeauate preparation for the 
they can constantiy expect 
5 


Nas, Texas 


s , 
than a few pay tax on Sve-figure 
incomes 


it liedieeinnoeetieeeet 
HELP, MEN & WOMEN ISA 
——— 
for trai ining) Al gh ons inclined young man 
50. Ther or woman to sell in large china 
do wel thie new deal becouse and bay store in Bethesda. Call 
they will be carefully Weipes. care- OL 
be ly sepervi is , a Be Se a 
© WOTrking uncer 
lating conditions - : “YOUNG MEN 
nized exceptional em io bene- ND 
YOUNG WOMEN 
For Counter Work 
LEARN. 


fite at ARS are acditiona! in- 
POR LIGHT. EASY TO 
ESTAURANT COUNTER 


centives toward peak performance 
Car heipful but mot necessary 

vanbany we on sod. 
GOOD STARTING SALARY, 
UNI MS 


The men we accent 
are ~~ at 21 ena 


p- 
portent ties at im @ selling 
er 


euld YOU ft inte thie picture? 
. 
car 
MEALS AN 


ft you taiek so “ne ull 
‘DAY AND NIG 


o give 
SEARS 
SEF 
MR. MATHER 
AVAILABLE. SDAY 


TUES. OR WED 
Between |1 A. M. and 1 P.M 
Sheraton-Park Hote! 
Washington, D. C. 


SHIFTS ; 
WEEK 
Also Openings in Riverdale 
PL 
WHITE TOWER OFFICE 


74 18TH ST. NW 
8A. M TO 4 P.M 


| Need 
6 PART TIMERS 


PERMANENT 
POSITIONS 


(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERKS 
IMMERSE NINGS 


Men & Women— 

18 Yrs. or Over 

EXPERIENCE WN ARY 
WE WILL You 


Bioseuns eC eee and other em- 
advancement op- 


Whe are willime te Work from 
om Ww r sine weera- 
days with oreaniza‘ton ¢xpand- 


PLEASE DO NOT PHONE 


ARCADE . "Sa 


a i 
st 
rou 


gee at Our 
Peoples Drug Store 
New Downtown Employment 
Office 
lith and OG 


PFioer, 


ate NW 
tramce on lith 8. fie 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORE. 


moll y"ginotok "raiDay 


MO. 3-124 


, . 
rated in 
sees ated| be 2 “te 


all welcome. 
: ists 


opportunity to A 
Dall 


| Busy office 


AIR TRAVEL 


| Cooks ‘all kinds) ts 
| Dis she 


ve = proses prefe 
s salary. 
day. week. - 30-3 Phone Mr. 
= ig 3-1 


MANAGER 


t opportunity for sae 
experience 0 


%, oa}, 
Cc a ave. 5 deve $ 950-800 
nformation clerk . : 

ood checker ho pnt 

<3 figures’ seas 


— wn 
a Alex. $195 oe EMPLOY- 
a —- am Sil King 4at.. 
Mae 
5-4. 
ye mney Rn Sy. 6eeacKe tt! 
Edi - ~~ 
Cashier * down'own 
Clerk typist. dntn 
Cashier ones 35 
"COLOR ED 


COLO 


r : 
—, opr. (wnhtown. 


CASHIERS 
HOSTESSES 
SALES CLERKS 


(Bakery-Pantry House} 


ANT 383 


BRA 3-6650 
.. $35- 950) 
‘ £33. eg 
‘ i $ 


35, 
#3500 

accow NIANTS. BOOKKEEP! "i 
1 wk. up.. irs. and exp.. alj 
a -real est. advertising. 
DAILY—' 


ee 


Excellent starting salary. Day 
or night hours available, choice 
of locations, uniforms and 
meals furnished 
Earn While You Learn 
We Will Train You 


ares. 


typ 
Fe 


/ 
' 
INC. 
200 


, 286 | 
$3200-$3600 


43888, “HOT 'SHOPPES, | 
y 120 X. ¥ ts “9 
Pre nS PEN 
& COLORED | TERE Rot Sl See ae 
i10y." wate?) 803 Ga. Ave. TU. 9-4446.. 


$65) 1341 G 
D. # eta “EXCHANGE 
WHITE 
Suit finisher 
Waitresses, wht. ” wait 
a ne (10) ; 
unter girls .. nas 
ee girls ee STENOGRAPHER 
aside, domestie”. i os Permanent nositien for sersen able 
Laundry workers. all types .. $35 - 2 
Shirt press operators ..... 135" 
Salad girls $40 


t: 
MANY OTHERS.—ALL TYPES Avely te 


un years of 
pppty i3 .o-7 Mrs. Lowe, 

1512 Sth St. NW 
BO. 3158 HO, 2-5532, NATIONAL CAPITAL BANK 
ANTS. BOOKKEEPERS, 316 PENNA. AVE. SE 
WAND OTHERS “CLERK—(White) 
Reliable for Frozen Custard Shop 

RA. 533 


ST (2). 8 3 
white, ‘for diversifield a duties 
1341 G ay 5-30 k 
ADDING + 


Suite 224. ME &. 3629) 
MACH. —~§-day. 845 


OPR. ortke 
+ 101 N. Alfred at.. 


ice Dicase 


22, Post-TH. 
CLERKS 
High School Graduates 


Experienced or Inexperienced 


APH operator. white 
$50. ZABETH 
personnel 


a 
s, 025 Conn 
Room tis OT. 7- $350, 


‘Admin. Secy.’ $4,000 Yr. 


ite ol Should 


ge ~ 
ave. 


' accounting Immediate per 


lent salary 


he a. R 
"BECINNIERS Lick $280 


ACCU? UNTI i 
CLERKS. RB 

LEEDS EMPL fags 

530 F 

ADMIN. SECY. $4800 
Small office of trade assoc. Some 
fown Joc Airccond, etties: 
CLERK-TYPIST—$300 

Por national trade association 


will — on dicta- 
phone. 5-day. Downtow 


Secy., no shhd. —Embassy 


Will werk for 1 person a col- 
lege rea epsyaies dys 


RK--$250 - 


law 


urs - 
y i sickness and retire- 
ment benefits. “Ase s 18-2 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
Call 
NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 


CLERK-TYPIST $265. Beers. 
with dic ex 80 pub 
All “taneetate, 5 ‘tare. 


_ Working cond 
1400 


~gome 

; on- 
tact pleas- 
ant PER - 


Main office in Riverdale, Md.. has 
openinas for girls. ages 20- 35. i 
terested in rmanent em 
. Convenient suburban 
Permanent residents of t 
preferred. New air- ~~ . 
tioned building. Apply in person 
to Mr 


Bank of 
Tetaphone 
kere 
Por insur 


d 
otc Will 
dept. of lae supa 
management exp 
des. Dut oe 


Ne 
Apply "Personnel Office, 
m. 319. CAPRITZ 


No t yping Un 


Fields Agcy., EX. 3-2508 


723 Sheraton Bide Til 14th NW 


ADVERTISING ARTIST 


Permanent position for creative 
esigner. Experienced layouts for! 
direct mail, 

ads 


Maryland 


y= 
en For appointment. 
Dickson, eared Times Pub. 
. ty 
OLL CLE.) fice 
mo. 6-day! Ks 


Personnel. i311 
-60686 _ 


ing. $300 m 
eed, 


BEE 
Snewledas t 
wk s 
G St. NW., 


lf you are denendee, and would 
sting position in i 


ADVERTISING CLERK 


) oiove bene 


Clerical position available in 
| Classified advertising depart- 
| ment for young woman who 

likes to keep records and is 

neat and accurate with figures. 

Five-day, 40-hour week. 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. 
9 a.m. to 2 p. m. 


The Washington Post 
& Times Herald 


1515 L St. NW. 


eral office w work: a te. “Denefits 
‘A 


ai 16 6 Wilson ‘diva. 


elers. we Ariina-| 


ton 


du st 18-35) 
oe proce d. omtice Sienned| 


uired: vfir-con ; = 5 
en 
salary adjustm Cross. 2025) 


| Chapter American Red 
w 


| 
| 
| 

CERKS 


Immediate ° 


i 

i “4 
“Apply em - 

| choo JP sg 


THE HECHT 2. 


__¥ ST. AT TTH WN. W. 


“ CLERK- TYPIST 


Age 21-35; 5-da eck. 9 a 

"3 m. Excellent verkina > « 

App in person pent 
2 Y asp Gs ¥ 


ALEX.—Gir!l 18-30 Sree and rps 

) ator. neat. well 

i Diy 536} gy Be a. _ Alex. ~~. ra 

8-8025. 

| AIRLINES 

AGENCIES NEED 

See our ad under instructions. 
AVIATION TRAINING 

927 15th St. NW. Wash. 5, D.C 
~ ARCADE EMPL. 


Bus «iris 


tio 
tial ‘Bull 


OOL GRADUATES for 
position with oid 

tablished firm. Good starting sa!- 
ary. employee benefit ern air- 
= office eae “diversified duties 


AONE PAPER TUBE CO. 
900 FRANKLIN 8ST 

a town pte St ai gies working 

T. NW. | Saranes otf eee rs, *3-4700 


es an 2-4700.| 
BAU MOM REAL é 
BAK ERY SALES GIRL 


KENNEDY 
Satu Sunday and holidays 
-a5e8. 


8 er < a, - 
‘ic. 886 wel Poon 
wa $40, 
Pountain pris 
Counter «¢ 
Maids (live in or out? ore 
Seamstress (white & col.).. 
Wool presser : 


hh eee purses” 
ses (wn 
MANY SOF HIE to 
H é 


** $30 
$50 
IR Am 


one, 
yo  , week. a 30-5; | 


Posin's wees benefits| 


ge CLERK-TYPISTS 
neey 
limited number 
of positions available fee high 
raduates siness 
— ee 5-day 


pve A I Sere =| 


t 
swe Ss. 8. JU 


60. H 
worth dr.. 


$2 
| fee. 918 
a experience 
week, 8 to 


fiver 


rine ares "full che. 
ia R... 


ee GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES | 


INSURANCE CO. 


et 
wy 7 N &-3) 


i 
PERSONNEL tite 


1311 DERG 


CLERK TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


Fa SHWE 


(10 
5. _~" a .= durneté 
mci si Bor. a8, 


‘Not « Government Ss nd 
i4th and L 6ts 


Please Avgir at L. St 
To 3 


Entrance 
8AM M. 
“—“ELERK-TYPIST 
a “a gn ee 


oo nab 
ane ERIC TYPISTS. 
g ACCOUNTING CLERKS 
SECRETARIES 


O 
1100 eth St oe ARAN SERIE 
BOOKKEEPER 


| farce Tes! este 


| loan office desires » empio a 
ee dL ody enpeyseae pd 
: 


pinsSemes | 
ims . : 
Sree : WOOD 

ment. a, 
Call Mr. Thompson, 
Mr. Geiffin at NA. 82112 : ts 
4 | i - 


— Saesaaae Empl 0 0b. - nites * Apel 8. 3 30 Weekdays 


"MELPAR INC. 


CLERK - 


To train for manual and machine 
wor f-|— 


5. 
2334 Wilson CLERK TYristT— 


CLERK- TYPISTS F 


ie) 
| an 
c Jew -| 


: in tn of-| modern gine eng 
iP y you are friendly and would like appointmen 


CLERK-TYPISTS | 


ae nine tn 
aa 

| Rinaldi De ners, 6211 
ide. arene A Taba 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
SECRETARIES 


Several positions avail-| 
able for neat, alert high 
school graduates or per- 
sons with previous ex- 
perience. 


Air conditioned offices, 
street car to building, as- 
signed parking spaces, 
cafeteria, diversified 
organized recreational ac- 
tivities and opportunity 
for early advancement. 


Un me 35. ‘na. 


geod. 
Paty 


> white. for “pi anepertation 
HOTO © PERSONNEL 


CALLERS HOME PORTRAIT 


OPERATORS 
PROOF PASSERS 


| Bie Plane Salary and Commissions 
agg 6a > “we weekdays 


perm 


Re oben 


mediate opening in in and fieures, 


heipful Apply st 
TIANS ) 


A sistant Administrative one 
ai uired 


A. 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Md. 
WA, 7-4444 


CLERK- TYPISTS | 
CLERKS 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization. | 
| Opportunity for advancement.| 


rn 
1. — castne salary. Please apply 


“HOUSEHOLD 
FINANCE CORP. 


rion ont 7 


OFBULTA 


L ¥ 
18 TO 30 
OPPORTUNITY 
EXCELLENT SALARY 
EXPERIENCE 
UNNECESSARY 


Hf vou sre alert. pleasant 
active. COPP ILL, 


We 


Convenient suburban 
location. 


Permanent resident of 
this area preferred. 


45 Hour Week 
MONDA 


APPLY Tin Pit 
AM. TO 4:00 PM 


8:00 


nd *. 


7 
attractive. 
OCY. 1420 N.Y. J 


wy. $55 ' 
2334 Wilson bivd.. A A. 


N AL CLERK 

RIGGS PARK 

ie ~3 in ne. eres: 

an wal clertcal ‘duties. 
319, rr cred on ae nw. 


WwW 
fon the vear around. 


COPPER SKILLET 


1234 CONN. AVE. NW. 


h 
Agcy. 
: > 


New apt 
to typing 
YM. ™@any co 
HU. office. 


typDis hours. 


aman Srna VE ne 
5: er rare as BATION AL. 8 


food. bee = 3 
ing Salary. Be 


advancement 


WESTINGHOUSE Alr-Prake Co. 


OFF Sere Pavia we 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 


: 
is 
' 
: 
' 
' 


21-35. Must possess 
ound. for awe gO -- 
typing. good « 
cellent Cc anee ie 
week, Call for 


— re 
TS. ‘2 stert. A-l Associates, 1017 


otters in exchange for men- 
small bide. Write 
 epaiilontions te Box M- y 


DESK — White. 71-36. 
wholesale apo tributor 
reomives 901 services 0 on eualified 


sales 
Must have ability to 
public and possess «£ 


+ 


‘ olore 
to $20 wkiy. or more in 


tin ; nO exper. needed is 
_7-3116. from 12 noon to & 
HEAD WAI TRESS 


GOOD PAY PLUS TIPS 
Y 1305 °T NW. 


TYPISTS and Yeeords: 
white. arn, itions for! 


clerks, 
women 
son- 

1025| WHIT 
215, Di 


counseling 


’ 


te ree 
Have a plastic and 
our aeinonetrokar 


ros ur + ey 
oy 
Aiso for ore 


CLERK-TYPISTS | Bte'stesinat 3 


TOP SALARIES PART TIME 
TOP PEOPLE | Barn 


one 
epare hoon. Mrs Ps average ~y fi ea, 
r. Pleasant werk 


evening work 


Positions available in person-| have 12 or more tate 
nel, insurance and accounting i bg, ard 4 workers. an 
branch. All have a future—aAll 
have excellent Promotion pos 
sibilities. 5-day week and all 
company benefits 

Apply Wednesday & Thursday 

August 15-16 
Between 9 & 2:30 P.M. 


HOT SHOPPES, 


1341 G ST. NW. 


in w! chien: 
ristmas | meresan: clien.- 


P Bt oa 
SALESLADIES 


Our cirls earn $25.50 for 168 hours’ 
work. if vou cone se to ue 
for same ar te 
-$2753. 9-1 ours 
own choice Re car reeul 


SALESLADY 
FURS 
Baperioneed Tur salesilady. Good 
aiary. steady position. excellent 
opportunity fet proper party. See 
Mr. Peit 
nw 


retell 
= 


panei 
ITE. AGE 25-40 
coffee tL Bomeone — 
= re faurent experi- 
aaee preferr ix 


ours 
day r ate 
after months’ 


-. 


WH 
Por hotel 
with hotel 


Emplove ben 
employment 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 
|'CONN. AVE. & DE SALES ST nw 


INC. |, KEY PUNCH OPERATOR 


IBM 
Numeric 
Permanent Position 
5-Day Week 
Many Employee Benefits » 


| WM. HAHN & CO. 
| a 


OPERATORS 
ust be ex ssenesd. under 38 
ite to $336 


| posi rons Ine 
LAB. ASSISTANT 


30.%e assist 
ne 7 in iabo- 
“a ineerine 

a con - 


“ret er = - 


ed 
65 for 


18-40. 


Intern 
tional firm. excellent opportunity! 


for 


pes. rt 
ee MA 
ANTS INC. Su 


wo 
neck wear store ae experience 
| seeary Apply in person. 


saan, omper. amie Te » WALL praaet 
- rome we person 
rT “oc uct ey tu teleph h am 
tien requires experi other is 
besinaine positi 
advancement opportunities day 
wk. air-cond office em - 
fits. RE. 3-6 Ext 


La. dcneniadan 
CLERK: TYPIST 
PF you are a high schoo) graduate 
od would like = work @ 35-hour 
wee ok are oa to type 45 wpm 


are er 35 
IP a. would like to do interesting 
work and want an opportunity to 


iP you 


SALESWOMEN 


Young woman, 
engineers in takin 


ork in «a 
fice with 


would like to 


Sists of ru 
ul surroundin f.-y* teed 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


to work with friendly, oe FULL OR PART TIME 


THEN CA 


WEAVER BROS., INC. 


Realtors nkvon Bu Bankers 


CLERK- 
Silver pring: ‘Bethesda 


ILVER SPRING. a 
3413 Ga. Ave 


CLERK- Lbibieay 


ay with 2 8 spare | hours 
¢ Ee , aon Call AVON F, Freducte, 
te 
|_ DI 1-023 , 


SECY. POTOMA ae Eager. are.” 
hton “oied JA. 


OLOGY BACKGROUND — 
poe. stert neay wee immediate 
opening Black, WA 


BOYD'S Cor. 12th & 


eee TECH, 
$4800 


Age 22- A, “o. BLOOD Tests. Law 
Stenos start #4200 Private Geer 
Protestant Mgr A Gov 

ac epenia . DAIL. ¥ 


inds “ait a 
- Miss Orant 


12th & G THE HECHT CO. 
NEWSPAPER CLERK 


Clerical position in Promotion 
Department for alert young 
, woman who would like to start 
her business career on The 
Washington Post. A good 
waitresses, salad « rouge > of typing is neces- SILVER SPRING 
as together with an ability Fenton St. and Ellsworth Drive 
aa aleeee to varied clerical du- 
ties. Five-day, 40-hour week, 
paid vacations, sick leave, 
| group insurance benefits, air- 
| conditioned office. 


WASHINGTON 
VIRGINIA 
SILVER SPRING 


- 
v. 9- 


WORK NEAR HOME 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


Permanent position. finance office 
top starting salary commensurate 
experience. 17-28 
at be ceompets and 
3- hour wee 


Frey wits 
work in accts. 


for hwy 
hospita! 
ner considered. J. E. 
t. naw 


22 yrs 
IAL artis Sreies some. sven S, cor. 
commercial art exper for ad- 
vertisin gener. ‘te saees. 
ELIZAB fy 
nel counseling free AN 102 
Ax 


| Beperiene 


i 
nese talizat fee and 


proveage MANY 
ist INCL 
Bullard 


sesting 


anger. Inc. 


WASHINGTON 


F Street at 7th NW. 
starting salery.| 
leave. vacation. | 


PARKINGTON, ARLINGTON 
Glebe Rd. & Wilson Bivd. 


poe we bus girls. .630 ry 


girl 
is, white. exD 


Hea MAN 


ITAN 


Wag wg tf _e mA ive 


rN ae 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. 
9 a.m. to 2 p. m. 


The Washi 
& Times 


ton Post 
rald 


es | 1515 L Se. NW. 
<4 


ex 
L st. ae. 


Pia - e, " 
go3ls ae 7 NURSE (Registered 


| Begin RNS. Call office. eS ae 
EXPERIENCED 


SALARY UP 
TO $80 WEEK 
DEPENDING 
ON ABILITY 


CLERA 
No typ. 621 Man’ 
Ase 56% 27334 Wilson bivd.. Ari. JA 


Payroll Clerks 


tm vasrell ée-) 


ealton. 06% wort, in conpentons t-' 
zation. | 
Air-Conditioned Office 
GOVERNMENT 


EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 
14th and L Sts. NW.. 

PLEASE APPLY 
SA MTOBP.M, 
AT L. STREET ENTRANCE 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY*FRIDAY 
8A. M. TO 4 P. M, 


MELPAR, Inc. |’ 


"A Subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air-Brake Co. 


“SECRETARIES 


(20-30) 


= 


Bm . 
‘,, , te ae. Call 


plovment in 
| Ses Seal 


| 1 . _ 
ing required. S-day, 40- | pes <7 < office: accurate s He 
~y intelli- 


req 

. A re 
hour week. Liberal com- | . + os pote 
pany benefits Excellent Sriay. =e. nee etek i 


Immediate vacancies with 
research development firm 
in Alexandria. Must be 
alert and dependable. Ac- 
curate shorthand and typ- 


pn Rat nanan 


HOTEL 1440 


1440 
Air 


Ae Gite ie SR 
ey 


tions «& 
time, 


SECYS. TYPISTS 
oe “aa First 


Rigwoko “APPLY errr 
oe aitresses and Hostesses. 
Waite, oD, one Bish, Th) 
y sie, 
pan 
i lady live tn. $150 mo 


save 


working conditions. Salary pales? at 

commensurate with ability 
ade 
70, moe r ron, tee te A tal 
| CONSULTANTS INC 


end experience. 
pees ee 


PUBLIC met lege edu. 


See Okinet™ : RVICE 
| | AB OB a ESTATE 


Real estate experience T 
one Ree and required 
ords contect with 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
Call KI. 9-7500, Ext. 106 wh 
ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


901 North Columbus St. 
Alexandria, Virginia 


2 


’ - 
Ari. 4A. 35-2000 


SECRETARIES 
STENOGRAPHERS 
TYPISTS 


We have interesting career openings for the above positions 
for those who quality. 


— 


| for alert young women who 
the excitement of fast pace in de 


WE OFFER: | 


(1) 
(2) 
(3) 
(4) 
(5) 
(6) 


Salary commensurate with ability 

Work week 8 to 4:30, Monday thru Friday 
Excellent leave plan 

Enjoyable working conditions 
Air-conditioned office 

Access to good public transportation 


TO QUALIFY: 
(1) Good work 
employment 
(2) High school education or better 
(3) Recently employed preferred 
APPLY 


OPERATIONS RESEARCH OFFICE 


The Johns Hopkins University 


7235: WISCONSIN AVENUE—BETHESDA, MD. 
INTERVIEWS ’ 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
*8:00 AM. TO 3:00 P.M 


YOUNG WOMEN 


Who are interested in attractive positions 
with a growing and exciting industry 
should 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. 


725 3th Street NW 
Monday thru Friday 
8.30 am. to 4:30 om. 


The C. & P. Telephone Co. 


SECRETARY 


$See0 


ee ee Se oe ee pees “EK SCREEN WORR™ 


tion. 
| sT 


| Arlington, 


| areas. Startin 
teaching pours 


TEA S WA . 
| Stevens Modeling School. 


on 
ba ee 
furn.: ample 


812,80 per 


a dinette. liv 
entr.: wtils 


ri 
ae tetetn ae Re Exchange, 924 19th St. N.W. NA. priv” sate: 
= Dar "Or 4 $452 oor 


: _ Rainier. down wn. "3a. $60 
with car tor | ealfection.| 
SECY. —eal estate. Court House familiar with Silver Spring area) 
ares 00 AC EMPL. Houri ay. car allowance 10 | 
2334 Wilson bivd. Ari. JA 


oe SECRET ARIES © 


want an interesting 
I collewe depts... extra holi 
s 


2 blocks to May- 
‘single doub 
| ARL.—Attr fully furnished aot... inet. 

china, ete 


te ee is bassy row at Meridian Part. 
“rma fener wrt sotnce es) §~AATR-COND. | 


h 
rms. & bath. Pvt. ‘entrance ‘S73 = 


; 


linen, 
Em 


r 
futl tiene "ee on 
| cellent arrangement for thos ose with| 


—_ aute few hours da 
ays Apply 2nd floor, 716 13th st. ‘ne ce 


or te 
*. part or 


serv 
meciinee Pat 


“Be rae prner r 


Control 


conv ‘ARLINGT TON—-Close in. Beautiful 


paw ae 


With Auto. Individual 
SUN DECK 


- tin, 
~glert refr 6 bedrm. spt. Im mediate Spanee | 
ice Cc Itra-modern facilities, auto. 


rood neiahb 
[| oe emMc 
49; *, secretarial serv- 
to appreciate. 


sala 
oe 
| Teent fecret t i. _ 
retaries 
7 fe) 
some college backeto 


ARL. — a apt: bus) 
} nW. Air-conditioned rooms. | r S125 — rie. | its | 
welcome. 6) A | ! 


en 
Fr 81 oa *s 
apt 
oan a —t 


cloc 
iat HORE 
| fors ny 


a Se "water ties + 


ae, 
rates. ‘trans 
.. 


— 


G 
: £ congenial’ atmosphere 

own . hare $3500 

. handle office work ay lead and oF ny bene 

+ =. . star pS $500): 


rae 2m 


wl ". et ie re ~ and “eit 


ie ~ ikea. 
furniture: $91 to th i 


= abe ae .cncert er 


ROCK CREEK 
GARDENS 


1 AND 2-BEDROOM APTS. 
409 UTILITIES INCLUDED 
ie SHOPPING CENTER IN DEVELOP- 
0 CONVENIENT TO 
LO. §- SCHOOLS AND 


| RENTAL ot Obam R eee 
eee BEDRM. APTS. 


HOUSE TYPE | 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


1734 ARL. BLVD. PALIS RCH 
DAILY 9 TO 5. BUN. 12 ‘ 


JE. 2-5500 
2-BEDRM. APT. . 
1-BEDRM. APT. 


IN 
N 


apt om | 

“ kee (Opposite Ft. Myer) 
drm nicely ng 
uded 

* 3... to ahop 7, ae foc i! 
i om. to nese oe 


ten washin gton 


y surroun | SLADEReBuURG RD. o DOUGLAS 
‘Driv .: $12.50. sT _— » nicely furn. Bus- 
. Por informat 


_ Quiet, yi 
?- 24-hr 


Interesting and 
portunity exista in 
vy for Secretary with initia. 
considerable experienc 


challenging > 
. strin 


725 rey : 


" Apely Suite. 730. 
0 ings: swimming: ‘$009k. 


4 “women arorantt 
7169 «o If 


or wearing 
lovely dresses supplied to b 
us Just show Fa 


ullding. 
ll be heid 


TES 


fine “yO 


! c 


° AS 
-| ms. sel, and abi; $7 “to 314 wee co bed-liy. rm. 
5 and beth: pvt. ent. $59 


h- WN. Hamp. Ave NW, 153 incl, utils. JU. 8-4053 or 


CLEAN, SINGLE ROOMS | 


We have several 


partment store 


av. rm. 
. turn. 


ay. 


og et. NW... 1818. 
week: Ppleasant , eaepoumeines: bedrm 


our . kit. an | Bath. U 
oo 


meg aaa ay ‘penehit ve 
eaehe 
yr st. at Te ‘. . 
ven Ser 
famorin De 
peed edvertisin 


ag 

gency. ee 

3. $70 sing agen KSTO*“ 

personne] yore 4 ...., = 
m 21 


ar Ave. NW.., 


Single mm. aning pmarey \CALVERT ST. NW. 1855 —Near 
50 for j Lovely fms. yng | Shoreham Hotel; “eiticiency or 1 
putside the men. ssl. "dbl; | . eleraier bi. set Janitor 


\CAPITOL HILL—Air- acteps- 
tivel furn. gifeieney, 0b¢ “0. 
CA vic eo Atirac. 
. bedrm.. din. kit 


Nic 
urn. apt. priv bath. priv onte.. 
A immac. clean, lady, $80. HU 


cotta ap ww roe 7 sat 


— - NR 


A ~~ bik mp! Mra. Kiots. mar. 
attrac. 2-rm., x. and b. apt for 3 _Bernst 


oe | DONNA LEE 


Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! | 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 
Conv. to Pentagon Navy Annex, 
Ft. Belvoir 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW' 


ond) See ve Sit Pf Action, 
would like to "oate $27 y By 


hours r york 
homeF 


~ GLASSMANOR 
HOT SHOPPE 


(S Capitol & Southern Ave & FE) 


-CURBETTES 
WAITRESSES 


Get those dollars in your, rooms, nicely ste coy jovated: 


pocket. Permanent pdsitions W LEY HOTEL 


are immediately available. Day 
2131 O ST. NW. 


or night hours. You will have 
NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE 


excellent pay and tips. It's an 

opportunity that’s hard to pass 
Modern, Comfortable 
Living That You Enjoy 


up! 
$60 SINGLE PER MONTH 
HO. 2-9100 


Hawthorne Hotel a 


2134 G ST. NW. RE. 7-4027 


Perfect fer Gevt 


. Clean, 

to 
urn 
bath. 


oY Tad «- 
$95. 


pe 
L d. = a gentie- 


S16 Toth” a 


ti 
able; semipvt. 
Experience necessary: idea men. Exe 

ing oe en" good pay 


| work- 
LOUPT ee. A 
Downtown: attr 0.50 apt.; compl. fera.t 


pepe 
STENOGRAPHERS ? 


Large p aerenamticnl communications 
ers Dieasant working 
itions in downtown eir-condi- . 
tioned office. Vacation. sick leave. 
airline £_privileses. Call ME. &- apt 
Ext. "4, 
q beth. 
; “Alr=cond , email, fine. 
| mod. bidg.. dio apt; newly 
dec eles kitchen. dinette wt 
tile — utils. 1 man. $89.50, 6 to 
9.30 p 2014 Kalorama ra. ne 
“CONN. “AVE. APT. BLDG. 
bedroom. liv. rm. dining foyer 
Re and bath. ewitchboard and 
elevators; all utile. Also efficency 
oO roeet 


A—AVS 
aa 3-bedrm. 
4-913) 


kitchen 
t pee. 


oo 


.. typing. age 2 be 
600 Work close to your home 


To The 


to Color. 


rectiy 
aane 


rineaee 


TEVO- jee 

110 60 mined Je Died. 

AGCY. 1404 WN nas 
OGRAPHERS — tn 

Temporary. —-y or full time: 

eve = 


MONEY MAKERS’ 
WANTED 


WAITRESSES 


lf you are interested in a 
position that really pays, plus 
free meals and uniforms, pleas 
ant working conditions, con- 
vernent hours and location— 
Be a Hot Shoppe waitress. 


no 


i conatruc- 
vie Greenbelt, Mise | Oren 


eg BOYD'S 


or laundry an ry 
Pull or part time 
Gene's Launders and 
ante olph 
27-1750 o 


and — " eales 

5 r - 

cleaning call 

White only 

Cleaners. Sth and No 

at. Art ingen. Va. JA 
-17 


“STORE MGR. 


EXPERIENCE— pgs mf 
"Ss Arte — 


PERSONNEL SERVICE 


t ww Est. 22 yre 

OPERATOR Ex - 
nent. Appiy chief opera- 
3-4400 


for, The Woodner, 
Teaching | Career 
Arthur "Murrey 


Poll training clase a. patreem 
-e instructors and 
‘gaven sues to hg By qualify. 
Age 22 3 
College backsrouna, or 
equivaien 
5 Enteresned’ tn people 
opportunities for 
ment due te expansion 
Alexandria. er 
a end Washington 
ne incame 805 


Sppiy 


empl... Att 
P : ened hm Dath: $55 


ARK 


oy elev. Air-cond. TV rm. Patio 
apes ?-BEDRM. A 


STUDIO-BEDRM..- Nicely cure 
priv. 1 or 2 perso co 


3025 
$12.50 WEEK UP 
dbl. rms. for ladies. cenfs or 
Maid . ext to bath 

P. Waik 


th 
75 mo. utils 
ts. $90. 


bids. ’ 
—Exe 2-rm. 
. & 


furo a 
OOMS) pictu re 
ar ple closet space. 

ac 


1 
BRT ar. astragesvery eo 
WOMEN LARG win 
dows. land. 
facil .; hools, 


churches and shop center. 
400 


on premises 
tractive fe, apt. 
lter Reed « 


° 
solr ch, facing 
y turn wit transp 


downtown | at 
renee net nbeorhoss. public 
,-iA99 hone able le 


10 min to we 


SEL 


Make 855 te °°? ne 
4 Lee batch. apt., 
. i 


week 
How much you make is up te rou 


We provide the 
opportunity P| 


YOuU APPLY! couple and 1 1 ae =a laun- 


t . mn. tor 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. empl. couple. ome brivis a 
RM. 200 


141 OG BT. NW 


> WOMEN 


h get up and go’ whe w 


refrig . 
wk gentieman 


. 
i t t r 
hot plete: emp! 
ho -4225 is yA he 
a ~ sateen “Tm one _ 
oe 3-486 GA eet NS é—1- a 
1829 ) ’ 


x. » 


apts. | 

or 7  - and nw “v mo. u Inquire 
wr Poe ¥. 7. 
, bath. “Fireplace, ae ae . semi-pvi. bath 
2 plus ; utils. Also @ 


gq COL te. 3 nr. 
ce a 


Mass 
ii: His," 6 Co 
Comb. liv. Wise new ve a blinds 


Spring. 


Or 
‘ in person 
to m oniy Connecticut 
Ave kw 


s. DE. 23-6519 


jor orunle #10 


was) HELP, DOMESTIC 


co ~~ eur and 

me Pe meld. tor Sixties “Ref. SE nd 
apt. ave a s 

liaworth dr 6. . W. s. live in or out.’ 

DB Cc. Va. Md tg 835 


Seated, 
privi 6 


equiv ex 


ployment am. 918 week home ane 
5.3. J. 35-9040. 


Br ; 

1 M ” ‘nicely fu 
% peiiled om fear pore 
one tae, id: 


near 


TELEPHONE 
OPERATORS 


C6 L676 ~ “st. ne. Apt. ‘ae 2 
, $12.50 rms. ; 


APTS... nous TO SHARE 35 


A 
kit 


1- AND PTS. 
min. te downtown Weshineton Walk to public and parochial # 
ee 


ae 
adja _) 2 
~| Pentagon. Navy ‘Tsack. Mr Holt 


: pines’ Tors: 


ee ae a me ne dno 
cee 3- opts: tile floors: gas kit.. 62th ; eo 314 A st. ne; a, room oe... | 
’ ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


aT 


Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
| Times Herald classified ad- 

vertisers. To place your ed 


Phone 


GARDENS 


eee & Piet 3 This tc Com- 


turn 1g om 
on 


Vasnomenns oo 
wa. 8-5740 


east a iP 


tty Ey 
a & CLIFTON #18. WW. 


CLIFTON TERRACE 


we" ve gone all out te 
ay st apt. 


wean) 


et 
et ne most convenient loca- 
tions y=. ¥- in the area. y 3 | 


= dining — garbage 
r Pientiful stor- 
eae laund 7 Aaclities and SWIM- 
Ino POO vileges are among 
features bed 
$110. ineludin “titties, 


14th st. nw 


"| Air-Conditioned! 
WANT THE FINEST IN 
MODERN APT. LIVING? | 
can . A. 1-00 cee eee. be ace 
s@ beaut. 2-bdrm ; close-in. 
where _where living is a delightful luxu luxury 
ARLINGTON 
LUXURY LIVING 
AT iTS BEST 


Air-Conditioned! 


ot 
Nl Sole ak 


GRACIOUS LIVING 
In an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 

d ¢ 


HE 
WOODNER 


1 ap 
* r. R 
‘i*'60. 373 
S. 724 


| RESERVED FOR’ ADULTS | 


—EVERY CONVENIENCE 
-—}! AND 2 BEDROOMS 
JA. 7-6660 
“hea ba th wales" _ 1516 
ARLINGTON is a ae 
Ic. WASH. BLYD. & G ERD. k 
l-bedrm. apt. 870. incl utils.:. kit 
range and fr erator; 
aus ween and dryer in isund 
— A 
4610 Lee. __ J. 4-1300 
corde $73 & $77.50 


ree corner apts.. cool and auiet: 
losets; ample shits 


r 
eman Ry 
After office ency and 


me arcs Weinberg a a 


len Manor rdens 
epee to shopping and facilities In Beautiful Silver Spring 


minutes to 1% Son fete Completely Air-Cond. 


MM. J. Broyhill 
ne OB. 4° 1300 3 BEDRMS.—1!1% BATHS 
$133.50 MONTH 


PA Ane BeBPORD | ; 


| BEDROOM—$75 
tive cormer: ist floor: ‘f= le 
See 
Mrs. Guy, 2512 Holman Ave. 
Phone JU. 8-1297 


Recep vapaee ola 


Bea ae st in 2 aes 
Bind 
Biel! 


1-Bedroom. 
i 2- Bedroom ‘Apts. 
Air-Conditioned 


rm. apts. 
on prem 


ree ‘ 
wer sys 
68-2634. 


Vic. OLEBE RD 
2 BEDROOM APT. 995 


yore} 


fa 


} ee 1710 N. 16th. Apt. 4. JA 


ARLINGTON — 
LARGE 2-BEDROOM 


Schools and Shopping 
“Tops” in Convenience 
JA 7-6660 


bath ‘x > 


DR 
15th St NA. ee 
—_— - bedrm n 887-59: 1 
$100: nr. shop's m 
parts 
Call 


selections = 
save tim 


bivd.. 4 
ren wel- 
PARKWAY TERRACE 
ANDREWS FIELD PERSONNEL 


Spacious 1- 
Seeem., pat) liv. rm.. dining Pogsseutnty Syrestive. 5 bd 


uresque 
e Re e Corp. minutes f sree 
32, “Naahe o— enti electricity. heat 
be = | ra on an 


rooms 
mmed 


——— a 


BLADENSBURG Rd. & Dousles St 
31 . busline at Ay 


piaysround 


mer Mer dat 


Bates & springer 


1: let ff. 


cet arnt 


5611 5TH ST. NW. 
Attractive 1-bed corner apt : 
$68.50: bus at door: conv. schools 
and shops. Apply janitor on pvrem- 


DREYFUSS BROS., INC. 


Pleasant Hill 


Between Rowell, Aye. ane 
Harewood 


—_-s 


tractive 1-, 
r le 


2 in-town development that Sore 
oe a a 


‘ 
porde Ne rete and ner 
— well-kep 

within « Aus fare sition. 


| All bufidings are modern in 4 ; 
each apt. with large picture 
mage and lsundry . 


arge newly 
ladies or another an 
ls.: pvt. phone; 


(Newspaper) Part-Time | tes re. 
ve $25 


4 in See 


| Seat 
iat 


bemt.; 


1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up | sen’ : 
3) 2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up) fex*ornstd 
ve FURN. APTS. , $81. 50 Up) a 4 modern ea — 1-bedreom 


Secretarial position to company officer available for 
experienced young woman with good stenographic 
skills and the ability to handle more than the usual! 


s 22% ex, LOWEST RENT 
ci ft eet . = | beach 


Positions available t classified 
ent 


for 
me work. 


adve 540 mo. sa *. 
Telephone eunertenna desirable. 


la e iso efficiency ant: 


amount of responsibility. Many comBany benefits in- 
cluding liberal vacation plan. 


Apply | 
PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 
9 A.M. TO 2 P.M. | 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


& Times Herald 
1515 L Street N.W. ‘e 


APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT, 
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
5 we married woman to 
mae “ gore for i} 
th 
eve a week ‘Cail yp *- 2ebae tees 


pean girl. ae 
house ork 
50 


The Washirgton Post 
& Times Herald 


D 
forasey Soanish. Tor 
in very ch armi gLite house, rt 


S15 L ST. NW. 


TELETYPE OPERATOR—Awe {5-. iain 
35. Experienced for weil- ll air- un 
ore aft firm §& ne Biers sal + 
No reg. fee EMENT 


SULTANS 7 ine. Suits 1001. 


iRY SECRETARY—2 m 
sort at POTOMAC EMP 
911 Kine 


§ 
| TOMAC EMPLOYMENT AGENCY. 


— ee 


SALESLADIES 


FULL OR PART TIME 
READY-TO-WEAR EXPERIENCE 
PREFERRED 


CASHIERS 


FULL OR PART TIME 
WE WILL TRAIN : 


| 


| 


mae + op Ses 
ROBERT HALL 
monomer) 


opening soon at: 
2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 502 ARLINGTON BLVD. 


rt sa, Sit = 


Experienced voune lady. for tags os 


ork of any kind: r sevenees. 


5 1 
“" |\MIAN, colored. with ~ desires! & 


"im desirable home. 
wate. 


” Tmont aw. sul 
rm. privi.. pvt. home. AD. 4-1339 
ToL ine rm. or week.) 
Privi. Pvt. home. 2 


t:| Bsmt 
aa ty gas stove. 


’ 
rm.-bedrm. comb., _ 


rely rm.; 


“compl. kit, $13 wk. 


Good working conditions 
n Air-cond 


= anlasr A price; also 
Don 


avin. Barry Pate 
+- Ra! ave 


co res 
night job as belihos. doorman 


cierica 
pie contralis” Gentes sifies. ‘Dr 


q- 


vid pas, Bate Oe 


wi 
‘sear sts nw (NA. work as delivery man. “theutteur,| 


el. | russ Griver or painte 
_ 31-4372. 
eotaieee 


Under 35 h 

typing » tnimum 

Work will a tebdular tows 
- = k with 


a, In 
sadey 3 


| Ability 


sired. 
company ‘Sonetite 


TYPIST 


Cali or 
by Washington, 
or medium sige 
perience and rets 

sition as executive housek 


te manage 
pt. or motel. 


for research firm ‘tn 
must be fast. accurate 
dabie. ex- 


Age 18-30 


LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA, | 


2829 RICHMOND HIGHWAY 
ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 
‘YU. S. 1, 3 mi. Se. of Alex., Va. 


11501 ROCKVILLE PIKE 
ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 


JOIN AMERICA’S LARGEST RETAIL CLOTHING CHAIN 
WE OFFER: 


Paid Holidays 
Paid Sick Leave 


ressive Wage Scale 
les incentive earnings 


Free Group Life Insurance 
APPLY TO: 


STORE MANAGER 


: 
| oF ace . . =| wit i 
| Keeping and — Gestrable FATH 
sharing . 


. paid vacation. profit-|~> 


id rake 
pA, "BAB 
in 


> pet 
.* L D Th | : < 
EF TER. 1 7-110 

: : ie 

wr ays 4 


vend Cam Sra 
om it 
Serre 


at any of the above addresses 


of - exper. truck Goives. "Call any time, 
Ly ae re 


eves. OLA 


Or will eR ’ 
eeper. 


1726 New Hamp. Ave. NW 


‘ | De luxe business a 5 


| OE, 
(no charge) aie as 
<o 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


| Eh 
pooh den 


am ate 


ns 10 te 


iv. rmm.. —. —_.. tile path spac. 
well furn trolley. bus 4 
ve 


ALEXANDRIA 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
rm. : DUPLEX APTS. 
ii" basse. 2 AND 3 BEDROOM 
rms. semi- pvt. ate WITH 4, 4 BATHS al 
$15 wk. DU 
FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 
vn $102.50 4 
total aos Closed | Bundays 
Open Dally Mon. Thru Pri. 8-8:30 
FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL | 


FL. 4-9400 


a NEV PO Paoratry 
D Across 14th &t. dep te! 
A hwy Se bininl hwy. 
to minary rd. exit. turn and 
ae Brookville signs te mode 


win beds. comm 


strower. 2 tranap. and 


th & cooki in 
2 mudents 
a 


apt.; 2 


bath. Couple ae "kala 
A 5-6365 
ra "st 
a hy At 


_ kit. dati. 


Nr. Colum 
Hosp.: 2 rms. kit. 
sunt inns val after 2 >. m. 


on SEE BF no 
2412 aa 


BELLE VIEW 


7 SWIMMING POOL 
WADING POOL 
EXCLUSIVE TOR, RESIDENT 

south of Sigs. 20 20 min | 5 


Le saab to . 


a ed 


cane. kit. 
ure: bbe 


Phone H 
SoA sae eM, 


UDED 
, sareee apt “Baburber liv- 
15 ec 


degree 
downtown. Gen venien 
ing. 


ools and shopp 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


spade 4 OTS APTS. 
OFrr"cE 


‘CALVERT | 


a ee aa 


¢ Dietely turn 
to 


IDEAL FOR CHI 


Sulldines in duplex 


Also com- 
apariments. 


hin etamits 


a eeres FROM $69.50 


see agent at ist on 
S9a.m & 


o itnepect. @ 


avier a . 
5 r call RA. 
ny “throush the 


+. 8. TIPPEY & 80) 


_ HAREWOOD SARDENS 


| 1019 18th St. NW 


2 ese IM 
PIERCE QUEEN APTS. ° 


A partments 

, 2, ghlSng APTS. 

roRNiseED geo ae oo. 
SWIMMING joo! 


= WADING POOLS 


i}: Private Bus Service to Capital 


Transit & Silver 


ma 


1 BEDRM.—$70 
2.BEDRMS —$89 
3 BEDRMS.—$105 


-1 


tiene te 
GREENWAY 


_m & 


Se Re ee 


* cies Tuan 20 pe powers 


Sates Sree 
$64 


. FROM 


A , UNFURNISHED 36' APTS., UNFURNISHED 36 arate UNFURNISHED 4) 

Soe —“aaonED_sOCTnEAaT , wd 

sire, 906 Seen Tien NEWLY DECORATED A—4 large bedrooms. 2 
Toneraiaa: 


63 
ew! 

5574 B ST. BE, APT. 101 poe Sie 
Pievn S 


tee, 
Behind shoovinge seater at Central mer ‘ 
and Southern av Mid. mmod. 9-beds drm me eee 


H NG. DI. 
Liv , were. 
Living en ba a 

ANDREWS 


brick, 
Oh, Begetlete, yard. on * “io $95 mo 
925 DIFHL. JO. 88-7895 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
OO W ednesday. August 15, 1956 hers 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 


_ Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 
APTS., Seer 36 


receding | Pare. 

H WILLIAMSBURG” 
1621 T ST. NW 

(". HAMP. AVE. AND T &@T.) 


de: BEE BERRA BAS 


Newly rehabilitated 


APTS., UNFURNGHED 36 
————$—— TT 


i au. 2- 
si 


ets. cher - 
HIGH-POINT Loi PRB ies | 
APARTMENTS | eee Gan otek 2-070 

JA. 71-0650. vee y & -8119 


CONV. BOLLING FIELD 


Attractive Ae bedrm apt 
mi ’ 


merce 
attey) 
“". 2221; 


room. eae oom. 


' 
' 
| 
| 
| BOLLING FIELD PERSONNEL 


“ite Fs es" 
iSth t A 2100 
AFA aie TT ae 


a 


designed 


AD pertencate mare | 
2 baths. @ mn. 
o OL 


~—“ CHEVY CHASE Kr. 
ores 


rrester at or cal! 


DREYFUSS BROS SAVANNAH HEIGHTS 
1019 15:h St. N _NA te ORRO , BEDROOM 
2 BEDROOMS 


3403-5 15th #@T. BE 


a 

landscaped R 

oo inelu “y Clectstenty and hot 
ne ff 


er a 1-BEDR 
vantage of soline eress ventila- : 


apts. comp! re- 
.~ schools, shopping 
Oniy $65 per mo 

Call te inepect 
anytime 


r 7 

cond bdrm.): 
yd; conv 
d'town 
sponsible 


Living room. kitehen. dinette and 
bath © inepect see janitor at 1443 
Smith pi. se. JO. 2-0641 


MAY BE a? AT ANY TIME CO. 58-4056 
BY CALLING 
JO. 2-2220 
ady and 
neon close by. 


C. ROBERT wit & co 


CONN. AVE. APT. 925 15th ee hm 
Remodel ed and redecorated laree C A eee. 
1 bedr iving ining foyer, rms. bat 
ritchen and path. “tlhe a - 
x Tpantaem VALUES 


tc e) 
a chopard elect cirigsty “fyrnushed 440 Te aa eee. Obs Ghats apt 
s : * ; rm 
{ichencie 7.50. Key with mer. at Apt 


8608 FLOWER AVE. kit. and bath 


TAKOMA PARK. MD 
air-cond bedrm.. kit 
rm. bed 


bath 159 40 
3 rme. kit. and 


“ sagt? liv 
e ¢ OM Ries L SONS 


REALTORS 
2 Mast. Are -5020 
COLO 


; 2 BR. $89.50 | The Velda 


INCL. ALL UTIL. EXCEPT ELEC 
126 Wh ST. NW 


$49.50 


STUDIO APARTMENT 


DOWNTOWN 
ELEVATOR k PRY 
MODERN LAUNDR 


Effic. Apt ; 
eedrm~ Apt 

0 inspect “— janitor on premises 

or call HU 


R.A. HUMPHRIES & SONS 
? Mass A 
° 0-0. APTS., SALE 


. “<= Net, con 
Bates & Springer LEN, pe 0 0 
MANAGERS it. 

et brick. i 
ov mo. JU 


°T 
3-bedrm 
gas heat 


GEORGETO 


“Frepiacer 


sans 
TUST 10 MIN. VIA. SHIRLEY HWY 


ULTRA 
GRADE, HIGH, NURSERY 


and complete- SCHOOLS 


ow 
kin 
kitchen RIGHT AT SHIRLEY DUKE APTS par 1) wu 
wi 


$75.5 CLAREMONT 


Simplex & Duplex Apts 


4! 
li "@ at 
$%9 50 
on Bth st 


63 ne. 3 rms. 
79 
os apt nw. and 


ine carpeted hails 
a soa 
3 
ear rbage a. 
washer washin 


’ th. 
nd ‘is 
machine and ad 

e Ra 


Mrs Ms. DU. 7-12 
ae 


OWN ASE ‘Ercoption ° 


ae Tag 
ppes, er 
or onal 


“THESEERBAL ST. SE 


Ls ST. SE. 
Beceptionaily nic 


-bedrm pt 
ow a tn this s enurifal new 
al! . so coarse enjent to , mare 
ape ty E 


1 $66 APT 


ony UDES 
AS Cheer N 
rei 
Phe aos’ 
PROVE 
ALBO FURNISHED 
FOR BROCHURE. KI 


HIRLEY DUKE APAR 
PP DUKE ST... ALEXAN 


sp 
-_YT" AG psp 


BY 
mite L¥ Phat ep 


LAY 
.“ Pint re 
Us SAH OF? THRE 
APT. PLAN— 
8-SA7T 


MENTS 
RIA. VA 


. include - 
resident manaser or 
garden proton 


ru ventilation rivate en'ran : d 
Thru oe Ba +A from 75 mo. up. EM 


(equipment! 
playground: 
through de. 


42 
REY FUSS BROS 
16019 15th Bt. NW NA #&-06580 


Lloyds Apts. 
OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
1.-Bedroom—from $73.50 
2 Bedroom. from $87.50 


= INCLU DED 
U @*3e | 
4 i 


roo 
12th, $90 


shopping center Bus 


velopmen Colt Pw Avail Bept. 
ASK 
APT 


ABOUT OUR FURNISHED 
PLAN 


x “Arf : 
L._ 7-2221. JO. 8: 

~M-bik off Lee hw 
ec ddrm. brick l 
$125 ROBER or 
AGENCY. JE 23-2200. 

-83 

26t 
bung 


Greenway Shopping Ctr. 
MIN AVE NDE 
20x48, Jeatablighed sh 

war A, Horist and # J 


7828 | EIS AVE 


Brand-New, Air-Cond. 
CHOICE 1-BEDRM. APT. 
IMM. OCCUP. 

SEE RES. MGR. AT BUILDING 
_Cafritz Management 


ELMAR GARDENS 
ROGERS HEIGHTS. Mad 
n : on Ra Convenient 
shopping 
apts. aval) 
we 


2733 8. Walter 
Off King 


Va 
"9-6 


Reed Dr 
Bt 


rine 3 , 
, dys Sat. 9-5 Tia: 11-5 


J 


- Milltary 
fescea yard | 


eves 


ger 
Cony. churches schools = Bt . 
heurs. 9 to 5. ee. ,-hrough 


Pride pacarees 9 
ani E AYE 3e8b | * tex 


SOUTHEAST 


1917 MINNESOTA AVE 
1925 MINNESOTA AVE 
1609 21ST PLACE 


obtaining 


&-5020 
37 


1210 N 
NEWL Y REMOD tep Bor DING Ra 
2- rm apts 

tilities 


—2- bedrm 
VA_ h.3 


fur sished _ 


rm 
Jonial, din 
fenced 
$135 


‘er oF 


Ais “8 


os Me 

ULTIMATE b.2360: JE 

LUXURIOUS LIVING 
MINIMUM COST 


Loxurious living at a mini- 


eves. 


firp i; ¢ 
parkine 
area. $120 


G—4-room brick Go- 
toch or ele- 
ecant: $125 mo 

Ros. JU. 5- 


. ° 
liv rm and 
.. Off-street 
schools ana rec 


bsmt.. sed 

near 
m 

bt 5 daily, 8-12 
COLORED. 85 on York ave. NW 
210 iio ae > 

1103 é STREET SE. 


The best buy in SE. Modern 
bedroom apts.. $67.50 to $70.50 
cludi ne all tilities. See manager 


C RUST COMPANY 


1? tnterested in an * L 
spartment convenientiy iocated —--~' aa wee 
and attractively arranged. we sus- 
gest inspection of one of more of Bari or "Fi. Bee. & 
those now vacant and others ——_ i4th St. NN. W ‘a. 2 
will be available soon i the CAPITOL HILL APTS. 
Be 


oo ed 


Kit 
comp! new BEERS 
en: 


lease. 5-rm Be. new: nr Naval 
Reed N 


t of one bedroom. full- 

room, dinette. modern 
kitchen and bath and also refri¢- 
erator. Rents are $57 » 862.5 


4 
Vic. Ista AND 

7.50 spacious wee cor apt. consist- 
and $65. You will find transporta- 
tion shopping centers. schools 
churches. ete. within convenient 
sersace 

© inspect 
Minnesota ave 


B. F. SAUL CO 


tn well. 


bids ane shopping: $11 


& service. 
2. 7-9129. Rt MP SS aS A A 
gh APARTMENTS WANTED 38 garden 


rm 
Good ‘white? tenants 4-0813 
Cc. at reas. W 


, h) 
across 
20218 


2-Bedrm. Homes 
$68—$73.50 
, Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md 
re 3 a 


OP ieth st NW. 
2° 1_BEDRM. APT $85 


ony transp to Andrews. (newly decorated with new mod- 
APB. Navy Hydro.. Nave tchen $125 


and dntn Also 96 BEDRM APT. tA tS 1 ; 
with beau. 1821 Corcoran St. NW 


Southern| One of Washington's 
: with beau 
rd 
Extra ® i-bedrm NEW 


9 to 7 weecdays.' 
7 ma) . 
yr service: bus stop at entrance . 
a DEC SORATED available im 
mediate ] ose 
“sae ‘50 c heat 


i937 
Poveh «! & iONTOOMERY INC 
all facilities om premises. Appiy 
2 
down: own area inc! 
DREY ro Bs BROS 


HIPLEY PARK desk or CALL MRS. PICKS. DU donne 


see the 


ee | at he, 
phone LU. 1-7 


) bedrma.. 
utils. LO 


D 


park 2 
$95 inc! 


Ll. wt See 
4. cal) RACY co 
COL.—Nice ice. apt 
ridian 
rms peh , 
accept ih OF y child 


Be: aie rd 
75 ' res. manager OWNERS! 
HU. 3-6661 ~ rane 

Duplex on pe D 

th *. 


‘a Wanted al 
: Ck. L, HE 
H's 84 ‘iD. 2- 198 
pry om AND STORAGE 39 


bedroo 


Cae 
AA- MOVING: small oy late tops. | 
aan me. fens. cates. UU. 46358. 


or hour. Packing free AD. 2- “0248. 
to CALL PATL. your independent mov- 
: er. Get the st for less <a 


=e nutans DE 
VI ae or se) enin 
heu 


ae 


Nes 


OXON TERRACE, MD. “a 


ONE BREDROOM. 866 25 and s7 
» 


“Tth and Prank’ in ne 
meiugdes utilities rs 
ae c 
olling 


an > 
: Lo 
hE ho 
A 


gis. 
er mo 


bedroom. 
. $50 

ree 
Pairtax Village. se. 3 bed- 
, k.. semidet.. almoer new 
Children welome. CO. 5. 


FoR RENT OPTION te tu Coyn- 
try Club Hillis. Pairfax Co 
Beautiful brick rambler adjoining 

airfax country Club 
l tiled baie 


rm 
e GE kitchen with 
refrigerator. ; 


schoo! 


rooms 
nome 


DESIRABLE SE. LOCATION rman Bernstein Syndicates 


edrm., from $68.50 — "3918 8TH ST. SE 
2-Bedrms., from $80 00 All bright corner apts with cross 
‘Vv TILITIES INCLUDED) vent: ide etting on quiet s' reet. 
Large rooms, pastel decor. picture 2 Bedrooms -5 
windo mple closets stora Heat | 
rms... iis.: bus stop = area. Apply Res. Mer 
¥ Olfice on Premise EYPU 


DR 
3400 251TH ST. SE. 1019 18th St 
Conv cherches Ay ct shops. NEWLY ee BUILDING | 
ANWOOD APTS. eo oS 
1458 Columbia Ra 
adie and spacious 1 and 
‘ 65 and 


me! 83-0580 al 1 movie. 


PARKLAN DS 


A NEW CAFPRITZ DEVELOPMENT Jotr On 
Alabama Ave. and Stanton Rd SE ensidbiy priced 


“BEST BUY IN TOWN” path 
SINGLE FARE BUS 
34% ROOMS 
$68 and $70 
- 42 ROOMS 
- $81.75 and $84.50 “Area 2 


All. UTILITIES INCLUDED Pul! 


iine— 
rates _ 
Incl sided 
1. 32-9333 
BROS 

RA &-0580 


Ww pee; 
0 


or over 36: wears 


0 f 
' may be applied te down pay- 
Direct fons to 


a Por 2 mos. 3-bedrm 
mbier. carport knotty 
eine rec. rm 
immed occu 


le Hay 


‘ 


entre Club. CR. 3-1262 


te ak hn Ker a 


(aavetar bj ig } ; 
N Cc 
os HOUSING “CORP 


Ry 

705 Pioride ave. nw 
QUICK os One 
house sopabic. A 


aousts FOanist D 


A-——Jeflerson 
bedrms 


/ABHINGTO 
x’ or tu 


40 


Manort?-BEDRM. RAMBLER—With shade 
semi-det.. living trees. Excellent condition. $95 mo 
and kitchen 
l pbsnt femeed back yard 

$115 per mo aN. 


- Renting r 
Nursery school. shopping center and TE. 6-1400 BAK 
elem 508 No Washington 


schoo] at project ad 
-. RELY on 
$75 mo 
ae rms with 
> ~ t's, gg tae} “dining 
OREOnOE f RUCKER CO 


CHEVY CHAS —Semidetack . Kk 
Jocelyn st. aw bedrms.. bath. 
fine cond.. 1 yr x longer. WO. 8- 
a661 or WO 


st 


See janitor 
a Ot ath. 


er 
SHANNON 


724 st. aw 


renton Terrace Apts 
1-2 Bedrooms—-$72.70-$81.80' | 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Large attractive rooms. completely 
Playground. parking and 
undry room. Apply office. corner 
gna. ror jqcetons ave « 


f y | BEDROOMS FURNISHED 
150 AND UP 
Get Set for School 


DONNA LEE 


Walk fo Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center’ 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 
Conv. to Pentagon Navy Annex, 
Fr. Belvoir 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW! 
CALL MR TVOMSGON 
JE. 3- 
_iih.. bedrm in 
$71.50 
1 BEDROOM 
JA. 8-4511 
“Immediate Occupancy 
Air Conditioned ee THE CHILDREN 


Now rentin New l-bedrm. apts. 2 Slides —~y swt ngs 
close-in Arlington from 4 Convenient benche 
Cierendon Circle 4 Penced slagarounés 
acy. , 
CONVENIENT TO 
8c hoo! 


shopping. dus 
churches 
TO Only 2 miles from Pentagon. Resi- 
Prom dent Manager. Mrs. Dedson. on 
promises. 1400 & 26th OT. 4- 
DIRFCTIONS Out Shir 
to Ole jeft oo Girve re to 


M Mea 
M. E BROYHILL & SONS 


rm 


3- BEDRM BRICK SOL OMIAL full 
bemt. Ceny. located. $130 


* GEORGE H. RUCKER CO. 
JA, 5-8585 


IMMEDIATE 
OCCUPANCY 


Choice suburban location. close to 
hools. All 


RENTAL OFFICE. J0 
Open Mo © Ba‘ to 6 P.M 


9AM 
Sun. ot n° 


80] 49th ST. NE. 


Largs comfortable 2 te free 


yo ont door : ; 
front office gorvies aundry and #1440 
ra ; new sefris~ D ae8 


nt fo 
Force personge! a 
sxnaaneen from 37 ‘ 


Mi te verneg @ ang ao eli rd.. Ailex- 


SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


DE LUXE 


Pairfax Drive 


large 


Popular 


$55 50 er m 

inc. abo 1 st nw A 8 

COLORED— SW. and SE. 
, 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
APTS AND FLATS 


FROM $57.50 


SPACIOUS 
GARDEN -1 YP APTS 
CED AT 


PRI ‘i c 
M $79 50 sarpase disposal. 
iy ; Re 50 large 

117 

tils. Except Siect: 

AS: Large 


full bemt. and 


$308 Columbia Pike Cotem- 
bia am- 


washer. 
50 window Yarpi. 
on Al ity 
FEATURES A 
7OSs 
ta; flooring 
enetian. bliin 
Loning. no more than 


maid's r 
‘ clud nington. O 
a 1G M 
dorntown location. 
pepeles throughout 
«332 


VILLAGE — Attractive 

d house im beautiful con- 
throughout. rooms. 

upstairs detached 

ra ar- 

Exclusive 


SRantben = bedroom 


baths. a, 


s . 
a barge al 


wv 
rms.. large closets 
4 ¢ locker | 
front-door off-t 
automatic 
dryers in laundries 
temance service, some 


enirmices 
EXCLUSIVE 
Bright efficient. completely equip 
chen with disposal and refriger- 
steel cabinets ¢8€6 “ance and 


storace 
struction. 
parking 


1801- bite Ave. Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
JE. 4-3900. JE 3-889. 


1 and 2-bedroom eots available CONV. NIH AND G6 HOSP. 
s 


$70 00 to $90 00 
Large rooms. ee conspertaticn 
and shopping janitor, 1811, 


H. L. RUST COMPANY 


“COLORED, $55. 


$55. 
Near s m.. bedrm. 


ont ‘Benn 7 ra 

Redec Ref ig ~e Real! 

Li. 4-2 938. Eveni nes EM. 2-8919 
COLORED 


626 O oT. N.W 


eney apt 
ny 


shops 


with orivate 
—— we 
— 
} Me garden: 600 
to Oct. 31 DU 8992 nodate 
s 


furn 
20 
; 


4-bedrm 30 
HOWARD n° SCHAFER. OL. 2-~ 
A OMES in Alex- 
Arlington and Palis Church 
$100 to $300 per month for 
. Why not call and let us soive 


kit 
ator 
- room and 

den Ce ontal available Sept 
Brench and Univ 
month . E F 
JU. 8-8600 till 9 


or Dar. MIP er - J 5-4903 

Pe Pisti furnished country home 

for rent by FPoreign Service oft icer 
es from 


fsatety 


~ ead vyd.: walking distance 

to schools op.: in Pairfax: 
ne -- 35 "Ghar rentals. J 

113 W. Broad, Palls 


—w 3 baths. upper 

i3th nw. $175. Good cond. oll 
A 6-san0 today. Dixie Realty Co.. 
COL.—RNW.. 13th 


, 


routes 


18th-century house completely 

grounds. separate tenan’ 
rent with or without 
70 , re farm lend 


st Effic 
ately 
aAnsp cor ner 


$50 per mo 
DREYFUSS BROS., INC. 
1019 15th St NW NA. 8-0580 
4410 LEE HWY JA #41300. COLORBED.1116 C 8! 
°. bay bedrm.. iivrm 
~ CRCLE 


vT 
1631 8 ST NW. Rot 
NEW REFRIGERATOR 
1 BEDROOM 
NEWLY DECORATED 
with iy rm.. bed- 
¢ bath ayailabdle in 
corner 
” yn 
to mt circle and downto 
area “Resident manager on orem 
ses. AD Hq. G SMITHY. 
co $i) 15th st. mw. ST. 3-3300 


MODERN LIVING 


Luxury, Comfort, Convenience 


Washington 


round Rossiyn 
, 


oore. st rs) ti 
right on Wilson bivd to 
i right N rving 
. Irvin 
Periz, BEAL TY co 
fl ARL “— 


5-4290 


~ PARKGLEN 


1-Bedroom Rott we —$St. 50 
‘With Bun 
2-Bedroom Apts. your TT 50 


ot Ut pith oe | 
ghee Ae 


Out Echemnin pike past 
Shopping Center 


"7 g Lekopl a #6 rie 
‘Only 15 Min Deano 
2-BEDRM. APT. ... .$90 
EFFICIENCY APT. a 


396) NIP SE NR 
wiy decorated 


apts nt we 
closets in attractive, ‘vell-main 
ined elevator apt. bids stop 
’ seme pere “and, il 

em 


to 
aoe ar or CALL 
©. 5-400 


a. renia 


F : 
4684 cone vesinese hours 
HOUSES, UNFURNISHED 41 
ALEX.--On Pt jornee lvd 


“eke S-beaees 
rm., 


te at.. “yy 

kits : - 

6 rms., 
7-968 


CODE a BRIO Rae 
= 9TH-G NE. 


ATL. f he TY’ 
kitchen and bath heat R 


water furn. 872 

J Pat Inc 800 _ —_ 
-35 a for ins ) Petworth. brick Colonial. redec.. 8 
i saracge. ST. 3-4415, 


COLORED 
| WARWICK ViLLAGE we 2-8 


NOW Saal ghiin, 
4403 ‘Vath ST NW. | 3:3edtm, Romes. $115 mo, individ.) 740 Quebec Place NW. A we? 


brick 
. garPage dis-' el $125 mg 


NE Apt. 1 
git.. bath 
a, kit. pri. \ beth 

I. 3-51 


psy me SBR 
N. INC $08. No 


’ ™- on 
po kit.. fenced vere. ict N 


nl ¥2 

Assrnetes J eled 3 rms 
a ot 
attach ‘390. ‘Oven 
sone 


walls. Nl) 
47333) trans 


can yo 


7." rh 6237 or EX 
~ 5433 Mess. As Ave. &F 
3 room kit. and bath 
furan Reas. Call after 6, 
: 


ow be found et the com- 
HIGHLA 


ter VALUES 
TBP ao ms Dat, 097.90 


> 


EB. 
Beautifu 


individuall all ih 


condit ‘ents Erficience and one- 
$37 30, tn, tne! ont tils he R- 

c - 
PuRNishED APART - 


tarial service otis "Ke 

Mu AVAI Open daily u i” 

1340, oe "BHASNON at che a —~NO a 
1829 14TH ST APT. 3 


& 
Att — 
NEWLY DECORATED 
Twe rooms. kitehen. bath Heat 


refrigerator ane hot water included 
m rent of $7750. Vacant. Key in 
clinic on frst foor or with janitor 
on premises 

UL Co 


FSA 
l$th NW NA. 8-2100 
aw. ist 


Ot ay eit st 
rma... Kitehenette and bath 


peg hy 1 Cnt nad hot water furn 
£55 30 wM Tiga Vis. INC, 


co. I 
rooms 


cious 
| Utilities includ 
monthly me 


| Se" H 
. 


ey 3 oo 4 
R Fb is 


6 { —, 
bus at door 
at Greenstone 

mo. - 


ate 


eat 


Aa 
avail at 2.50) 
INS 


ee ay oR 


Imm 
beset > Bs 


only * 2.50: 


Unusual valu 6 
Aa! utils 
fac. 


tor | 
me ts 


le ‘ 


inet 


lee ste ore 


nd _ 
yd. 
esr Conv. — Avail. "Boot. 44 


Chevy 


comb... 
min 


3 Just of Powhalan a aharing 
newly 7 ’ 


stk house with ice Pie? 2 Gini “Roe Ye 


end 
reg 


and bs bumt ‘Also, hes aut 
aE ay 


fae. Bernt 


bath. 
or. i ten eupes 
5 9- 5 wkdaye 


cond MB. Pez,,'2 Am? 
Mrs "Seiten ok 


| : Y 
811 ish 6. NW. ST. 3-3300 


LIVE IN 
SUBURBAN- MARYLAND 


_ 3) 
spa- 
bath 


a 
71-2418 


Rentin 


= 


| OA. asi" 
fal 7 gtluiooes kit 


reals | 
oe wad 


NW. NA. 


MOST 
COMPLETE AND CONVENIENT 


LANGLEY PARK APTS. 


8201 New Hampshire Ave 
(2 BLOCKS ABOVE LANSBURGH'S NEW DEPARTMENT STORE) 


NEWLY DECORATED 
2437 ALABAMA AVE. SE. 


: ] Bed room $73. 50 gas ten om. 'S Bate. os 
2 Bedrooms from $83 Rae 
(Utiirties Included) B. J SAUL Le, 


_— itt a. aw bids... 
) . WM. 2. Savi Inc. 800 H 
. ww RA er 


1 BEDROOM 


~ 


HE. 4-3200 


EN 
Dally PAM to 7PM Gun tot PM 
‘SO METHY CO, 811 ISTH ST. mw. ST. 3-1000 


with 
Won geal house: Wakil louse teat 


r 
ROOMIN 


—F full Alic 
T 


cna 


bide Poe 
“fretent * — 


parking ak ‘ae 


SBUCtAS E. 


AREA — 4 
bemt.. foneed OAS. RENT 


ceive 
i rence, 


asona <= = 


ao 


Well ated at 

and 

tf deep 

oor; 
key 


Ds 
ine! 


rine. 


warehou 
ft. bays. with, 
oor 1. 


ryer. For Inspection w'H’SE Ty cE 


several 
0.000 


. ot bulldings in Dis- 
us 


reperts 


einberg 


A 
shopping 


didenvicg 


quired 
Call — Dusan between 9 


LU} 
bel tt, 


tabi! shed ge ute 
000: much ad 
construction 


at i 
HO! 
ey on 


for 
ry REAL ESTAT 


is 
1331 G 

5 

trust loans. 


We will Duy 
neartyt pd 


1312 N Y Ave 


oad. TRUST NOTES 
RAVE CLIENTS with unlimited cash 


RORSCHACH REALTY. 


Wyeecnte Ate. 

f floor. 
oe “i dispiay , Windows, 
ithin f biock © 


arine Barracks: 
. with several 
basement 

office, 


warehouses 
H 


7 8- Borch 
dieines Sc 55) Lc 
ISRBER SHOP—t barbers, tn ner| 


a Gear 
craters by exc usive _ful-time 
e 


ia in Beenie 


lunch 
sale: ~ not = * 


account of 


2D PU As 
BARTOW nw Os — 


ae i! ust notes. 


Tots Mors: 


4t/SALE, 0. C. WOUSES 64 
GEORGET OWN AREA 


Res te ee 


= RUPE “icrtin 


iz 


O-car 
4879 & Co 


cee fs ty Watt th 


brick in « much-sought-after sec-| 
* tien n 

f rooms, ree room 
ee, BA. bog Priced low. J 


_& Bush, 


. 


location 
center 


~) 
THST. = 
GOOD FOR 
ANY BUSINESS 


‘att 
per 552 
BH ee So P 


PSs fences N 


ARK—GI 


piu separate 


oT IN CO. 


ore near Navy 
nearly 700 


auto. peat. eat. Pick t 


342 8h 
L. 


AIR-CONDITIONED Ha 
New custom-built me 
convenient _— 


: grand & 
bed y | bathe a ,- @ are: 
; exeotion t 


«at OU 
ring | one Pte "ey iger a pint 
oF 
to - r =a e 
inqividual overhesd Perfectly charming house. 4 bed- 


on coos, 2% baths. Excellent loca- 
Wanted HOWARD R. McPECK 

N Resitor 2-1108 
WESLEY HEIGHTS. 

ndseme: on beautiful 
er ; rms.. 

fr; 2 rms., bath on 34 

an includes eee 


avatory soreeped 
gresrocsine beautiful 
By appt.) 


2-6 r gtrace 
Chatel HU. 3-3356 | 


14x60 sere.| 
J 7-606 
Rent 
with. ree. 
19 p.m, 


sting 


ti 


to 


from 5000 
ave clients ready Very he 
regarding gated 


& Bush, 


your 


Inc. ig 


sive wit 


6& barbers. in new 
center ease 


Call eves.| ~ 


derick 


tle 
profite ” guarantone 17 22 L St 


portunity y for 
bay.! 

c for 
Gaithersbure 
investment fre 
fate Seoupency. 


ens 
Reel Estate 


$23, 


posse Ae gr Tewkesbury ve NW. 
Ese Soe we 


baths. 
ae firepiac SSautifuliy "Tendocaned 
| and Sowsred lot. Deached brick 
+ — andl & pee, Hh love this home. | 


— 


This lovely a... 
pease. slate! 


$12 N 


eodward rae 


es- 
cased 84°... 
sd 88,* cauip.: ajso, JOWn Eaton 
rations for New listing 
nfess you have’ bath | — ~ wi 
ash, JE. 39-3407, __ | By appt apt 
USE for MILLICEN 
1675 a Ave., 


a” 
The Poe, ees $e qmat ouse 


meet csilina 
baie igh - ceiling livi 
fu Hi-sive ——e rm.. a 

on 


tio-t: Ju 
LY 7P. M. 
For t. éall ‘aie ‘orbin 
C..) DU. 7-123 Zz. 
TAPESTRY BRICK 
Ng. Ave. and Aggy 


sutjful rooms, ror Ww 
ryeme Fe th Fi. baths 


8-yr.-old, brick 


3-bedrm 
, rec. rm. a 
-%4 


oe anita 
HATEL 
DE. 2-1137 


sale 


eath aD 


& LOANS 60 


| Rave 


re: 
i 


A and 3d 
tive 
98 O 


a 


WA. 2-583 
6 


NW 


ail 

— 
pnatty 
ba at 


— trust notes 
eous services 
INC 


i on; 
ine ‘Tec 
alum 


SEVERAL 3 2d trusts ‘notes for 


with 3 rs’ 


9-6800 
SEVERAL - oat 


Certi ficates of 


DI 


TRUST NOTES WANTED 61a 
MR BUY OR SELL 2c trust 


MR. JAMES—DI. 


INVEST. PRO 


AV L 
10-unit Virgin 


have you 
HIP R 


SALE, oD. A 


ish00 potes avera 
see Ex celle ~A 


to offer? 
1. 


ige. rear yard outstanding ual. 
sale 
recourse. Call TA ify < LIA 


HUMPHRIES 


ing _Realtors NA. 8-5020 


2 Mass. Ave. 
ee 
% dise 
“tit rte aan 
8333. Sun. 


PARENTS 


whe wan schools for 


note 


7-1655 
P. WANTED 62A 


anting to buy 4 


i a What 
“a BLANKEN- 


64 RAB 
Walker and Dunlop, Inc. 


shopping 

pes _— . 

Tic 

UNIVERBITY P 

trees on nice level 
m. 


HOUSES 


Ty den 
. walk dist tat chi 
=p.. O  2-9078 BERUE PW ede 


oe 
m.. kit 
. 


CHEVY 


George to "| Realtors. Uptown office EM. 2-6715 


ist floor. nd 
floor; comp etely Anished — with 
mene Eastern 

yy tion 


Oye con Bu ie 
ya. 


window oe 


$19 "980 “Owner 
WN 


of Conn 
or 


big modern kit 


of storage. 
priced at 
ice Dea as 
N & 


| tached 
+ within o 
near Blessed 
. suave is a lar 
oom. »b 


me. 


1| Above are 3 bedrooms and 2 ba 


pe stairway 


f. 


slate roof 


oom 
will trade for 
ment rope 


Cc 


—, 


HEVY CHASE, 


tomorrow with all he 
rambler. 


7“ e! 
den. C 


30's 
1080. 


OROZCO & BALLIPF 


A 
a “ , ODA 
2-dath 
rhe 
Neb 
ern kitchen. 
os easy 


o Nebraske ave 
rett ie bast 


Fre light) 
NON 


ot. 


an 
sour kitchen with eat 
+ eae ey mene 


MR RICH 


nn ee: 


ave 


block 


eeds 
Phone WO. 6-2300 
RD Oo 


bath 
toned west. 
wo 


-bed 
: Colonial brick home 
+ quiet atreet near 
reska «a 


Got © 
has 
— Mo, ware. 
archi 


Pear 


ine Fm. 6n. tious 
ms and tiled bath marnshi 
l tor pleas. | 
= Give your. 

us to inepec 
et 


irans rm... 

N front 
chestnut trim Highest 4 Mi con 
struction to found AN 


rat time offe ered. Call early. rr} 
oe ATLAS REALTY CO 
-736 


. 
Spacious 3-story 


sauce ena 


iG 
"conveniently locate 4 
of Conn. ave 
Sacrament Church 
ge living room, din- 


ths’ OPEN EVERY  OAY, 9 TO 9 
NEW SPLIT-LEVELS 
ND 
RAMBLERS 


Purnished sample house at 4601 
lagden Terrace NW Directions 
Out 16th st. te Blagden ave., ieft 
to 18th st. right to eee Ter- 
race and left te house 


~—Medern as BLAGDEN HOMES, TA. 9-241 1 


eet 


to storage attic 
aid’s bath. garage 


renovating 
1’ p.m 


—_ 


older home. 
vacan 
Ww 


D. 


a 
ompletely atir- ef 
financin ne 
1727. Eves. 


Realtors 
Immaculate 4 


3. 
z-car garner. Musi 509 “yam se St. NW. 


} z 
ft 2 blocks "7 Semidet. pric 
(just before t bernrr-* 


sien : 
CO. $000 Conn. | 
1012 14th St. 

gs space 


b Conn ave. 
and sh 


| condition 


This an exce 
the Ra wal 


Sunny 
-) near 


Hitchen 


ancing 
Ferra Sanpoe. THC De 
orest 


Amid Tall Trees 


| Amazing! 
colonial bric 
from th 


a sylvan reiting. adjoining 


Creek 


< room, open te 
r , screen 


powder 
hen wi 


reel pe 


smart. attractive. 
ing room. 
leed 


ie ial fet Sa 


at 


: Y ST. 
Hills Ter a seen 
to apprec il 3 
om gy | 4 baths. fin vy . ‘ont 

large lovely yerd. det ga- 


afte heat. Excel _ net. 
3626 ) TILL oP 


two-story 


te 


——~ Si Rag WOCBEIDS 


#598 DOWN & 
| MODERN BRICK 


enter 
yee aS 
room. Danity sha, 


Save, D. C. HOUSES 


lo- | 


‘| 3-bedrm. brick, 


rch Natural 


737 (KENNEDY se , 1% 


; 


. oS 


64) SALE SUBURB, HOUSES 67MD. 
Py] ee ee 


$99 PER a 
e with ALTA VISTA— 


yg 


This 
tenity C. B 
18,500 


, xw |AMBRICAN "UNIVERSITY 43 
N E 4 be bedrm ms. mod. floor. be 
sposa!. Ta clinae bated + ce. 
Tian ‘Realtors | je Pos: Cut tine : 


‘BETHESDA — ro rming 
" oe Sat liv. rm. feparat 
full dbemt 
proved $17, 
alt L 


$90 PER MO. 
6875. 


4-bedrm. brick home with! 
. full Bemt. completely RETHESDA-WYNGATE—41 1000 
ie der V praisal. Almos 


Ready to move right 
now DI. 71-3473; eves. rick fr — ‘on 


eves.. 


ped 
| ga. transportation Sie o 
RFER. Ob. 4- 


; ‘BETHESD A-—-Hosepita! 
GI oar 4 LK 
| HOSP 

ter entrance Colonia): 

bedrms. and tiled bath on 2d 
18-ft. 1 rm. with ftrepl. 
din od. compact kit 
bem beautifully landses 
Coiniyd yard 2 00 ti? 


area. $10,989 
T 
| "ERUEER Resor 
belgtee Be Eves Aad Pd | 
DERN eRe 


M " BERENS 
7 ROOMS—2 BATHS BETHESDA, close-in 
MODERN KITCHEN. DEN hous 
BASEMENT—GARAGE 


$795 DOWN 


phen hit 


THIS IS A STEAL! 
1895 Ingleside Terrace NW 
Bemidetached brick. 6 rms m>d- 
bath. porches: front porch con 
te. Front entrance to basement 
New condition. $12,950) 


tv 
, Ps 
ar 


JR. CO. 
- Certer-hall 
ee 


EM 2326 


very 
bath« 
priced 
Wworth 
Eres. Ree - 


RETHESDA- Bri ck | Colonia 
large 26 ast Rte Ri 3*. 
10-acr ery iow 

See this today 632 

mych. Jpors BIL. I INOBL 

TY EM. 2-23 
4-678 

BETHESD 4 - a= - $21, 


950 2- ear-old 
ern New- house “cond - 
ere 
propace 


FRED EHRLICH 


1012 14th St. NW. ST. 53-0450 


atio vel lot 
good Ananct @ AILLINGSL EY 
ALTY CO. EM ; eves 
42-4620. 


house is perfec 
Whosy parents will 
l . 


BETHESDA- This 
for a couple 
live with 
wi he» an atory on Mt 


5 vrs 
lst fi.. 
and disposal 


water heat locat u 

nN >| through street peacoat priced, 

Sedrm.. brick. $16. ow KETTLZER INC. 
'y bik off 

outside en- 


own paymen 
semidetached, 3 eathe: 
st mes mt.. 
' ay 


| in ai7.380. 
Wik 


ee ee 


 ARTHESDA-—Distincl ve 
B or with 3 bed 


am 7500; eves. 
cious ‘prick semidetached home . 
with 4 bedrms. on 2d fil. and 2 
rms. on 3d Car garage, gas 


a 3 BETHESDA-PARKWOOD 
heat are additional desirable 79 


room, 2-bath brick Cape Cod. 
rate diniig room, charming 
fled den on ist floor. finishe 
room in full bemt wall-to-wal! 
cas oti ng roushou lovely jot 


NORTHW EST ren f2k 188, 4-6R87 


BETHESDA - HILLMEAD — — 500 
, attractive brick Ca Cod 
' desirable 


ICHARDSON. EM. 2- 
with THOMAS L. PHILLIPS 


COLORED VACANT 
$ 500 Dn., 2 Apts. 
Trades Accepted 


This lovely home nr. 19h & C 
sts. ne. is not a cenverted home 
built for 2 apis. Beautiful rec. rm 


auto. heat. Ideal for home and in+| nansible Ind floor roughed in for ; 


additional bedrooms base ement: 
nicely em: yard. Be sur 


PERRY. We" REALS hes f 


EaLTor 
BETRESDA—Charm| ne bric 
with exquisitely 
re 3 beeroome, 
kitchen. ~via M 
cet 


—— 

$2 MARG 
D SUNKL EY. REALTOR. OL. 4-58 
BETHESDA—New brick split-ewvel 
rambler center entrance 
room with —+ ~~ sounrate 


me 
ST. 3-3626 TILL 9 P. M 


283] MYRTLE AVE. NE. 


Beautiful. 
-bedrm. brick det 
ESIRAB 


LE 

aray 
chandelicred Chinese din. rm. Pale 
jue kitchen matching the 
blue in the Chinese decor 
cellinged basement and 
rage G garden 

.950 l or conventional 


dignified newly 


: 


Aa 


JAMES LL Ser & co 


~COLORED—Gr APPROVED 
74 YOU ST. N.W. 


$395 down. Nr. NO CARTIOL ST 
somidet. ick, 
ba 2-2123. Resltnt . 


"BETHESDA Quaint and spect 
ms an 
to fnored 
PFiret finer 
roome 


CALOMIRIS i INV. CORP 
DOCTOR. AND { DENTIST 


perfect. arrangements on is 
brick a4 
5 


and 
akfast 
— “aaa 
Screen ed porch and carport 
to all schools 
. der $20.000 


7. ais = 
o 


NA. 


& ©O., INC. 
VACANT 


NE lary DOWN 


be 
tien conte: on eaey eomne. all 


BETHESDA Roa TO DA 
&-6440 TODAY napect Rest Liv} 


ae 
VUnecualied on today's market . 
ood) 6Ge 


disposal. +} 
Bo) iq brick with siste 


50 + aglamer CO. 
3-5305 LI. 3-5307 


BU ERE YEE ON. 


ae a beauty Bverytas ne on 1 fir 
e lot. Con loc Ree liv. fm 

“arepl Sermia $11.950 

LER R REALTY CO. HO. 32-1257 


BETHESDA. 
baths, rec. 
west 


HSU 
wees in alln 
_UCHS 1 ai th 


AF THESDA. rane rat 
brick rambler, $15,950 deal 
| Sceaptabie 10% down 

separate dining room 

ep ynopes 

0-f 


LEY OF 
i 9 


wit 
SIN 


COLORED $100 ‘per 
n 


n-athoor nn - 
ACE HIGH 


$23,500 


3-bedroo brick 
roperty ets all 
—— vermsn 
muc more expensive 
and bas the added attract! 


eat nice 
rear yards. Call TA. 9-6800 


P COLORED— 6420 7th “. oe 


wood very clean 
loca tion: $95 per mo 


6131 Ist Pl. NE. 


Pe om 2 TO $12.500 
oF dseving toe sem | - 
detach brick: iaree front porch 


gas a) RUS Mr TCO. 
ce ae : 
COLORED—WOODRIDGE 
Gi—$650 DOWN 
ern 3- a ey semidet. brick 
home. the. sep. dining rm 
mee ar with Groh waener and 
° n 


dispos a) 
ets fenced Sot 


Very cr arming 


oo 
dis- 
also 


t wer a and ‘ghop- 


f "Wesley Buchanan, Iric. 
BROOKDALE PARRA 61.956 close 


ocation: immaculate brk. lo- 
asquated Pe > lige. level 
screened 


7 
’ 


close to 


3 bhedrms 
e.ed come “¥ 
9 * mn 
METZL FR > REALTO 3 


— 
18TH AND OTIS NE A 
"TERRACE DRIVE 
$950 DN., $100 MO. 

NEW-HOUSE CONDITION 
ADJACENT TO TAFT JUNIOR 
HIGH SCHOOL & PLAYGROUN 
| Beautiful Colonia! brick home ren 
ovated throughout Side-hall entr. 
» - 


ort 
lane 
wer 


_ Dt, 7-690! 
D —Our ist al. 
3-wed - 


cen - 
luxe kite ° : 


RA. HUMPHRIES & SONS 


ALTORS 
"AW 
—W 


$28 
GERBER ul sm. 


CHASE MANOR 


LEGUM 

2 Mass son 
Seg 
Tr? . 


wii Bee rooms, bath. ful) 


ne Bettie in ¥-f r ms 
| SEES en ALICA | aati 


603 Rittenhouse e ot. NW. 
Semidet brick: 6 rms. New-house 
sone. on oe arport: dies 
s.. us rare K; 


| ays » th ees bene 


“<= 
bedrooms, 3 near. ‘ee 


= $100 Cash. Paid Above | 
Top Dollar for D. Co" Ronnies 
ARCO INVEST. CO. 


a- OMe oe. 
18h DO WAVE TO vin 

> A Jeet home for al 
Re } ™ have 


No chars 
alua ailen pure 
over two million doliars’ | 
erty ee 1944 ur fr prongs 
the 


oe | 


an 
joes” hoo . ib 
NIC . NA : 
rambier. = |< 
ment si tached Oinert Ira 


¢ 
m3 . he 
ear St. Catherine 
I euerevse aed at 20. B sea 


bit ra cow Ef Bia ave. JU, 
RL. DRIVECOCORAL 


corner brick “eal. 
r A 


ith i. 
Leo yy Bernstein Co, 
KIN-| CO. §-3993. 


~$311. eves. 
Pa ES Er & 
LAST OPPORTUNITY 


NO MONEY 
DOWN 


JUST 4 LEFT 
sb ie ste 


7 


ae 


Sed 


. 
SS > Se 


ak SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MQ. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | 


“@. bed - 
3 baths. nek Cane | Cod 


Ragen ioe, 1 


. with TH 
° 


“279 
mar be assumed 
RF AGENCY. INC. dom | 


= 
— 


MILLMEAD- “Brick Cay e - Cod im 
ney becrms. 2 

rm 

large screened 

at, RORERT- 
ave Ol 


eciou 


KENSINGTON ESTATES —_ A’ trac- 
ve 3-bedroom brick ~ abine Coc on 

spac: ous lot. Separate a.hing rt 

fully equrepee en 
‘ = 


oe 
partly = hed ne 


call ea on 4000 ate 


LOHR 
SPACE GALORE 


erm “ry Hy 


Sepertenty to assume 
e kit token bem: 
' 
VISIT 
$750 DOWN 
/ ) See ie APPRO 950 and 
[2 iving room . ; re pure ’ 
° . 
14.9 
Older home nice shade trees, , 
10 ater PRIVACY PLUS—Cute. litile..two-- 5 f 
anir $10 300 $5350 dn for 4 
sil-riee. git.. fu ; aan 
WINDSOR—$19, 990 


NON Gi 
- -gecroom brick 
r living 
ba is af door. CLOSE TO SCH 
Pri ce $15.950 
on Nen- ot buys thie 3-bed “olonia! CAPE COD 
math choice pu iver Sore Joe at ion for £14,950 and 
ing ,oom Eitehen bem Cod 
_KORZENDORFER.. “OL. e- 8) ta: a8 reh valk te every ning 
EENSINOTON A real bargain to WOOD COMPANY 
72 9:30 
Seed gard. garage’ 3 bedrooms 58 Ga Ave. LO. 4-7200 "Ti! 9 
bem heat 
cotteee overlooking a beau- 
; ourse my - geet , fenced 
ing $13.75 
FRANK L. "HEWITT CO JU_ 45-8900 
MONTGOMERY CO 
E LOCAT Pas Mp tag 


5 . 2 oes irs 
at se OG 
3 THIS all-ork. 4-bedrm. home 7. 
1 fr o8m and maid's accommodate your family and fit 
27.500. KORZENDORFER bit 

ati: 

AVE. LAT ND. D — Brana- 
2%-bath home n 


Ca) HY 4900 — ul 
rence @® orivate noek 


HOM ES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


4-4000 ‘til 9 RA. 46-3460 
ir Jeth Yr dependabia service 


ar- 


ite¢* a mis 
GRABA Pa! 


b= See 


Ne@w or! cc rTam- aes 
u a @ 


“MASS. “AVE. —XT. 
SPLIT- LEVEL 


Brand-new aquality-bu 
riced below $30 000: 
hn 


opening to 
j with 
ee. W 

' © 


uick t+ These Won jas‘ 
bf F I} ANCRARD, Realtor 
REA! TY CO. i : 
OL, 2-4498 }! “3 BATHS—$15, 950 
vMERY KNOL LS—Price cere an a 


rm 
BEDROOMS BATH 


~“OSAG E =P OABLERS 
BRAND-NEW 


$13.250 
Ovate remo 
built 3 dousple vecrosme 
purpose «it.. de luxe plement ti 
ed (equipment: full tem! 
wosded bot 


-6.0n ial 
amt 


aa 
VA appr 0} ed rustic 
JU. $-7611 


mo 


W. R. HUGHES CO. 


per 
hot- 
irre: pt 


o' im 


ree. pis 
= Call SAMUEL, E. "BOG 
ROCKVILLE — Vacent. 


om = 
~ 


"WOODSIDE FOREST” 
Three iz 

rt! : 

ROCKVILLE 

ni 836 , ly fu bamit “> 

Mo > ark way. Ery 

hon 
ace ' . st * “neishtorsmod. Priced 
tein COX & Co 


‘aLLiNttooo” — eee CONLEY & CO. 


aes ‘ °525 Ga Ave JU. 99-4334 “til 
with \ ACRE—Today's si2.- 
e fireviace | O08. term Price inci iudes street 
oanakion Game also S#sessment. 23,000 sq. it. frontage 
on 3 streets: purchbarer can deduct 

2 extra building sites. Main bidg..| 

15x30. full 


co 


ow 
Aderholdt Realty Co 


mere — 


USE—Needs 
scree. « miles south 
$400) cash 

an on 
dinner 


n 
Pull price only, $10,950 
gereme GI lean 9» 


Zs pia 
near “pilver Bpr n 
Beautifu! 
d a 3300. 
Ww. W. LEWIS 
ry PERFECT SETTING for this con- 
tem : level. Nestied in 


BIG FAMILY? 
NEED 1% BATHS? 
ere the iAceal home for a lar Ai 

modera.e ncome 

in, f h.. kit.. overlooking park 

,28 floor ped- : floor-to-ceiling Windows 


sal » 
, Gl 


to Lg ay br new free- 
. brick with den; flre- 
D. =. mm: : 


ape 
a bdi- pargain at 
or PA * PRINCE G) 


clean 
cown 
v 


stm . 

: approved 
0 down 

CALL POR Parr rt TION 


wooosife REALTY CO. 
wranbier a ls beams. “BHI 


se a 


and much muc $50. low as $250 
GRAHAM & CO 5-6550.' 9 Co 

$18.356—THI rambler 
nas 6 


large brick 


screened 
’ full bso d 
7 f. § ow ery 


SILVER SPRING—O 
nev c 


ori 


ao porcl 
moagern <i 
frepie , 


‘f 


, a iv 
pius many extras 
very com-ortablie. By ' 


SILVER “SPRING ~ of ney, : ly —\ ae i, Sora ee. 2 "Ex 

e hia: 3 apte, x : treme. ge. lot 2 
RAMBLERS exis shen as x: “onl a, ee, 907-8 tr 9 ORG. = 
L KNOLL ’ 2-hedrr ont Tor 0 vin ORLD—r « Sees OS “3 


] jound this cr many one chrubs No Settlement Charoes 
Hyas tay ie 


CAPRH! 
seoarae n 
rea room 
“ttened fr mt 
fenced yara 


Bo% EMARY m1 . 
| ae > ov 
r. b+ taf Fy 


oath rony rT e” 


Pins and tran 


» oO 
portetion 
MONTGOMERY _BL AIR 
REA a* ecr at 

S11? as*men 
$22,950 

}-Searm 


hall de 
rary 


MONTGO! MERY 


215 

fa rambee °° 7 

pletely mode; ' 
errage $25,500 


Robert H Kent & Co 
JU. 9-8900 | 
SILVER SPRING 


AILS. st eae 

~~. $i. 4 
BLE 

TRADES CONSIDERED 


bedrooms. beantiful bath. ize 
super-duper £3 


ting 


150x156-- 
use ily. fr 
in rm. ; lee. 
~ Treacias? he = 

ca carport enced | 
Byérserapas cendc 
‘ lge 
payment 


ome on 
n er jot: A 
ep 


side entrance 
brand now and oniy 14 min 


“Gah RE OBEN | EVERY DAY, 9- 7 


FOREST HEIGHTS—BRICK — porhern 

ONE-YZAR-OLD 3-BEDROOM Bock : ier 
appraised 813." sking 4 bamt Pe, 
4 eM BL. ARC HARD Real! or 


- — Mi. With , rambler with | ful Some. a 
SILVER SPRING | l, equip. cit.. s big ity 
AS REALTY | 


ea 
4 BEDRMS.—2 FULL BATHS Pith tno as only ihe 732 | 
newly Cooerated, nome wiih 


1 inte AF 
ena a ae ag ne gi BEFORE SCHOOL 


poten & 
eB 


money down te 
ae wr) a r 


: ed b 
: : - th, 
+ ynier $29,000. GRAHAM “HILLCREST HEIGHTS: | it. meal 


heme for the family 
Di vER SPRIN large brick tumblers 21. bach Only GI or conv. BURCH 
os 


de. REALT Y 8136 Baltimore 
heel. 


t 4 
ree 


— SaeriNe sale only co 
Tower *-5992 


shepoing > team én i 
K CAROEZA to. 
kts Nts Axp—T bedras. i a) 
“sto! 


r fen ~gis0" or more dn 
FRE REALTY CO. WA RED 
rand-new }3-bedroom. 


34 
“h quner. 3-bedrm Somes ONLY #8600 
fenced Wate GE «kit. As-' charees 99 
Ineor* a5 incl. orincipal. im eres 
autiiul corner taxes mouseace. Por tatermation. 
pl sep sl WwW 


67VA. 


de 
2-167. COX & “co INC 


me Rea “vet GES PROPERTIES 


ra 
‘oO 5. 


Alm >*\ Ty 


SURURBAS 


PROPERTIO s 


*- mt): 


ILLE 


ddock 


(ire ate aree } 
wly 7 dec, J-bedrmn. bei 


bedrm. brick 
:  frepl din. rm.. it ve 
oomt.. A-& a 


fe SELLERS. 
MT. RAINIER 


Coiontal 


t 
as 


, w, = ome 
puBiic 
possession 
a rea 


wn 
someone with ea large fami 


The Perry Boswell Co. 


WA. %-4500--REALTORS 


AT PLEASANT 

NO DON. PYMT. 
ON-VETERA 

NO ON. PYMT. 

fs gun OL. 4-7072. 


e@ Colonial homes. 6 ard 7 rms 
baths u powder rm. ist fleor 
ppaened ar senpenes porch 


tchen. 2 ear financ 1. Cor 
orp 


ood Ac: res Constr 
_4-3240 : 2-7338 
oe WOOD 
S BEDRMS —-$24,950 


with ite many’ Jearooms, 
gracious t 


Med - 
Ol 7-430 


m. 
— 
py many “ght 950. i PRAY 


$9! 
$69. 


P 
CLUDES TA 
ov e: 
ree ‘ow 
wit dining ee 


ne Beran gontmmiet gen 


LL REALTY — 


SUTTLAN 
Aereds from sr ; ir “er 
ow bricx rambilers 
a) — from 
fizepinces. 


35000 


eve 
WOODS! | — pimts, 66 
Svicoative 4-bdedroo Colonia’ 
e of Silver Goring s finest resi- 
Pirst floor den. re- RAMBLER WITH INCOME 
ploma eatery and| Near Census ae 
-, very mice 
‘tal tae 93-6200 bath. Gas eat. “rear pat 


purchased OY with Ay eee” 


in 


ate . 


OLMEAD, Realtors 
enon beau Prise. 


; SCeomter- 


/Saue SUBURB. 


nt ee vA" ap- 
328. A 


| Brand-new 3-sedrm 


a Sea 


Ca 
fc ROBT. 6 “Davis * 2 


" WALK TO EYERY co As fe a 


7 +87 70 a8 MONROE. 


"ise 


ARLINGTON—-515.800 
at this price a 4-bedrm 
Cod in a very convenient location 
Reautiful yard enclosed with white 
i |” fence Apt. 

RYALTY 


wEstERN Oey 


) surrounds tais brick rambler with 
‘3 


ter). ify with fireplace 
eopara’ . at tnt ng rm.. bath in base- 


'? MUST BE SEEN ! ! 


Ss. g. gerachis co. 
dB 2 


fin 
shou! 4 see thi . ‘Paxoma Park home’ ' 
Oca: 


2-5930 


eves 


ARLINGTON - 


&-reom bricy Colon 
and bat h on 


MAC LINDSEY 


JA. 2-6950 1A. %7-2311 
‘Rt. oP eee Dede 


rm™ se 
rear ac; rene 
> 


or. r " £9 


ARLINGTON. NORTH 


Hard To Beat 


edroom 

nen. amart. paneled den 

. Bit» 

this ne- 

4g just 
S30 30 


Gl 
George H Rucker Co 


JA. 35-6585, JA. & JA. 32-9617 


“ARL.—SPLIT RANCH 


beauty loade 
ed 


end ba ce for 
Ne 


7 Lass 


— extras 
As o 


aes Arep Ont Y ‘eay. 
WELL & CO, 


2160 N. Giehe Re 
ARLINGTON, & 


| STRATFORD — 


recreation rm 
— wooded *, J im 
yome at an —_ ne —. od — 


$s. Sho 
meat = "Rarun.” EVES. 


KE. &-50 


MILLICENT CHATEL 


JA. 8-7330 


ARLINOTON 
$1000 DO 
$85 PER MONTH 

PLUS TAXES AND. INSURANCE 


: o 
home en senens 1 rareiy found 


«| ARLINGTON REALTY 


100 Wilson Bled JA. 7-9300-."til § 
RL. FOREST —3-bedrm brick Ge. 
lomial; shaded cor. ist ec 
extra cleses-2 porch Reasonably 
Paced _O® RING? ~ 


2 BEDRMS. —DEN 


onia! 
r few 
WwW ashin b 


ARLINGTON | REA a 
2300 Wilson Blvd. JA 73-9200 ‘til 9 
ARLINGTON 


$14,200 


GI OR FHA TERMS 
Low Down Payment 


home 
mast. ™ 
ofn 


Inspection of 
close-in pecoersy 
room. separate din- 
camptetety equipped 
2 bedroo 6 bath. 

larger dormitory 
and screened 
a full basement 
recreation roo 


We itnvrite your 
an excellent 
with living 
‘in rm... 
en 
— 


re is 
with @ finished 


NEAR FALIAS CHURCH 


$300 Down 


WITH MONTHLY PYMTA. OP 
$75 PER MONTH 


%~- 


bur newly decorated 
ramoler im attractive 

section on a GI basis Call ‘e- 
Gay te errange for inspection. 


» Walker & Dunlop; 


JA. 3-2400 


co . 8-1878 BP 
er as a 
Demet. only a By er 
on. full 


‘FGx ne Beis a ie 2 Pho: 5A 


~|\WHITE ‘BUNGALOW 
Gi—$13,250 


: GeOREET RUCKER CO 


ena 
$950 JA 5-585. JA. 32-9517, JA. 38-6262 


iis NDRIa 


_ Broyhill Crest 
OWNER TRANSFERRED 


sell hie immaculate 


posse. 
CALL JA. 4-1300 
| M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


Sleepy “Hollow—-$20,950| 


] PERSON 
504 N Randolph at at Gl ede J 


Old 
| Park. 


FAIRVIEW 


$15,950 . 
Rambier: 3 yre. old: 3 
ivi 


and 


. ' 
- Ann pil 
Gl 


Mac Lindsey, Realtor 
JA. 77-2211. Eves. CR, 3-1962. 


FALLS CHURCH 
20,950 
BRICK SPLIT-LEVEL 


Brand new. with 


ere this 
Call today for 
furt - deta 


ARLING ‘ON REALTY 
200 Wilson Bird. JA. 37-9300 ‘tii 9 
FALLS CHURCH 
$23,500 


Brick and stone rambier 
neignborheod. 3 bedrooms. 7 haths 
living room with ss kitchen 
with dining space, screened porch 
full basement with recreation rm 
Shaded by large trees 


Stanley R. Rowland Co: 


170 E. Bread St. Pails Church 
JE. 3-3333 


im beet 


FALLS CHURCH 


3-Bedroom 
Rambler 


$16,500 
Ascoeme Re age Gl jean wi te par- 
Ha rm 
—_, corneas 
Very cony 


AaAlepate Fos- 
Miller Rea! Estate 
7 


1A. 5-2444 
FALLS CAT RCH wp aw 
c.udes set 


9. 16 
: SPECTAL—This week 


loan of 
WAS REAL ESTATE 
“FALLS CHURCH 
2-STORY BRICK 
separate ai 
screened 
eauciful let. $14 
aoora’ tec 
6.416! 
Wm. H. Laughlin 
Realtor 
LEAN, VA 


CHURCH AREA 


Cau 


FALLS 


TRI-LEVEL 


ine roure ever wanted 
home 
5 pepaooMs 

THS 
M BASEBOARD PRAT 
nished 


cusT 
Pully 
rec 


rm 
laundry and 
HOUSE A&A OAR 
Al this in an exclusive area on 
cre 
ra 830. 950 
S. g. gerachis co. 
Ee. 2-2914 
a. om 1 a ae yg Mr 


900 


LAKE BARCROFT 


Builder's Reductions 
Are 


Your Savings 


rms Th's makes ‘em 
the BEST BUYA IN THE AREA 


Walker & Dunlop 


INC 
95° N. Monroe St 


Lake View 


Ne" con before. pave we been able to 
pa Hit 


joca? o 
prise 
> ty e 


4 4 vee 

antique bri c o 
fashiomabe area = sastinet ive ‘ana 
expensive rome> tne-peneled fire- 
c iV pe rm s*? De rate 
aut pose — 


JA. 85-2400 


m1 
Georsgetown 
Bounds 

Only p23 
flexible Guie if 
“Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


~aLIzED SERVICE 


than <u 
baths 
—~ 


pos e@ssion 


La gley, Virginia - 
EAR CIA. 


droom frame house Living 
room th fireplace. ful! dining 
oom xpansion attic Be rn = 
manent stairs ou h- h 
cluded *, acre lst 

for Egypt. $15,000 


Older 
n 


9. 


Gane lea mma 


2-story farm house that 


, ar Bcent Pals 
$19. 

3 bedrooms 

full Damt.. oil 

. om 4 ecres. Within walk! ~ 

of Maceria School. $27,500 


Frame Cape Cod “~ 
A.- 


dist 
Excelent new orteg, ee 04 close 
rms. full 
oe beast 
000 
Mt Vernon 2nd 
on €83 acres nr 
3 bedrooms 
full 
; 


We have others 
requirements 


McCay & McCay 
REALTORS JA _ 8-865 


MCLEAN — Terrific buy. 1 Beauttiu! 
50 lot. Mod 


“story Colonia! 
Maderisa Schoo! 
generous proportions 
dining room, of] A.-w. heat 
500 


Let us knew your 


jot. 
EL. 6-416) 
Wm, H. Laughlin 
| Realtor 
McLEAN, VA. 
a 


*) 4 
WED 
$15.650 3-cedrm. brick. 
oem reambier with car 
Conventional. { 
Out Aringion bivd. te Ollp dr 
and Lee bilva belgpte sign. turn 
left om Lebanon dr left turn 
a te open house or shene. 
2-7901 4A 55-3100 


thie a 


1 
lot : ead-end 
RousCH ACH, REA 
ile Ch 


y now! 
‘107 W. Broad St 
> : 


oe ew 


ae. ob asi iienon 
trees on 


aepere 
ee ale street. GI oe. 
proved. acter conventiona) te 


JE. 2-3110 


-5200 - 


= ae EeO DC 


Brand-new. 
pert 


. fcture win-' 
a 8 


an - bier.| 
Se ih 


din uti- 
ful itehen with evetovel ‘oven 
reh cabinets 


"Richardson & Hall, Inc. 
Regie. Bias Ari” Fr 7-108 


D—By owner: 
"prick, re it Fete ss “Yates 
Ri 


A ty 2 8 


cup One 
Pi... 4-86 


WAKEFIELD FOREST 


4-bedrm.. 2-bath split level 
2 fireplaces. finished ree- 
reation-rm. basement. cor- 


lot 
$22,950 


GI $7350 down 


30 years 
MAC LINDSEY, Realtor 
1A RA -221) 


¥ Ril Gi—j-bedrm. b: 
—— $-unit CE he neated 4a- 
| » tr Peony ras 


u 9 
quality 
vi lage. 
7 _ 


ed 
61 ty horeheiter ) 


Balance 


ATES olo- 
nial fesednetien, Pirel.. ekiiom 
sidth peneing in din. rm.: 3 d- 
baths Youngstown 

= garden $22.400 

rt 6-60 


56 
RAMBLER—6%. 556 
Brand-new, all-drick. 3-BEDROOM 
2-BATH RAMBL. Laree liv 
with fireplace. FULL. SEPA 
DINING ROOM. excel kitchen 
master ——— with — bath 
2 additional bedrooms de 
juze all- tile bath. full bem t 
ay entrance A ONAL 
PIREPLACE IN AECREATION 
AREA. FHA pperoved - Y nteas 
call METZ 
xou ait sete. > WAVER 
TE ? If not Call VERNON 
REALTY IRC 2007 Vernon’ 
ave. bl } 


room 
RATE 


> 
Teanest cutie 
on today's market 0 
+ >i ecigs with 
‘« 


Por jour share of ¢ 
RICKS RE 


¢ 
Only 2 left 


ons with bem? 


liv 


werk 
owner oniy 


choice bullding lot 


ranch-type 

thie tree-shaded 3 

4 — ne. Srapsten 
7 $15,000 LYN THOM 


4 GARDENERS DREAM—Unusua) 


end at 
1A 


bamt.. s*raege 
many oat ana 
; cree gerde) 

To 
7S75 


n 
call METZLER, JA }. 


Hot Exclusives 


-Rent Beaters' 


shopoing center ‘Oni 7 00 ‘down 
rn ia'iti’4 A erans “- 
nome 
"today! 


ce ner 


ya 


poses 


si1.400. En! Tip 
Look at this 


Slow Poke' 


here 


Thy Neighbor! 


aneores bul FOU Can be WC 2WRke 
ang pick tH i 

ana dance 

what $1000 ¢cc¥ 

room ramo. 

porch ar a‘ 

Iaea! home tee me man wf 

for farming 


cluded in arise. Only ti 500 


i Shade Trees! 


a ” ees 


full information 


~ YEONAS REALTY 


REA! - ree 


2313 Wilson Biv JA. 8-2100 


—— 


$500 = $1500 ON. 


M amen [SION 
RAMBLERS A A $3 > OPLit LEVELS 
$14, 250 TO $17,250 
PAYMENTS LIKE RENT 


J. T.) MOTON REALTY 


OV. 3-8900 


DOWN 


NON-GI 

0° PYMTS. LESS THAN RENT 

3-bedrm. rambD on ‘«-acre level 
coded lot; excel. cond. Immediate 
pesseesien 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 


ONE ACRE 


wane rambler with expanc 
att) Surrounded oy huge 


ree Wonderful garden 
CM. Hailey, JE. 2-7944 


$17,500 

AND UP 
REAS. DN PYMT.—NON-G! 
eek GR AER ir 
aPLIT bvets : RAxmLmRs 


J.T, “MOTON SN *REALTY 


NEVER 
BEFORE 


LAKE BARCROFT 
$23,750 


for the first time et such s 
prick: *s a beautiful )-eedrm ike. 


low 


ambler ove looking 


ovely iiving on. 

rate din eal ‘de luxe riten- 

en. Now vacant and can ! ous 

* very liberal terms. “Vers, Li. 
ent Excellent lot 

tad location. Ghows by appt. only 

iA. 6-6200 


,, Lyon Village 
$17,500 


This very attractive this 
location near C prongs 


financing 


# COLONIAL REALTY co 
JA. 58200 _ 


* KING pee 


this 2-beg- 
beaut 7. Sas 


ity ervthios Bie res 
ee cod . Fe re 
Rs numee a8 
PhS gs 5g here 
$800 Dn., Non-GI 


36 


a 
' ide ranch rambler 


VIRGINIA 


ADVANTAGE LOCA 
saa Pa Ss 
war 4 ndin-cien bourennn 2 bathe 


tw 
bes: utiful 
port and 
con verted 


To. 5 


ereen at a & > 
w 6 om bildren’s 
lo well groomes 


_ 6-ACRE ESTATE 


enjoyment and investment 


rty apart from the ordinary 
substantial 4- -bedroo m brick house. 
7 
by screen 
abe ey anticipate coming 
at night she of Ver —— garage and 


exciusivel . 
MASON HIRST 
oe a Va, Phone CL. 6 
booed Ieoiars 


“$650 down 


frame home with 3 
} ea 6160t 


7°00 


this 


eae ant. ous 


Arfax, ie 4- “4900 ° 


New Homes 


? 3- and 4-Bedrm. Ramblers 


And Split Levels 
2 PIREPLACES 
MA! TR 


a 


NAL FINANCIN PLEA 
, FOR FU RIHER INFORMA. 


Miller Real Estate 
JA 


77-1703 


“EXTRAS 


Just Loaded With Them’ | 


-~ 2444 


Ss bus and uge 
shopping eenter ee gecorated 
and im perfectiy culate cori 
tien. «il APP ROVED ae :: 20.650 
with e@uwick ccecupan if ary 
Arthur L Waiters, “Inc. 
PERSON ZED SEnvic® 
504 «(U8 Ranaolpm at 

JA. 1-5200 


LET'S PLAY HOUSE 


the 
ce ove expan sO) 


or 
pict 
$00. Cali JA, 7-900 


HONEYMOON HAVEN 
JUST FOR YOU! 


BST ATS SERVICF. INC 
(Of  ige wy: 


Town and Country Offers 
_ Braddock ee 


prick Col sata in 


' vay 
com .ract $16.950 


"HUNTINGTON 


pay men: s aS $30 "Call 


“BRICK ‘RANCHER 
3 iy ran tcher on a large 
th laree rm. and firep! 
beauty 
Dd 


b S00. with exce) 
6-1415 


Town and Country Realty 
TE 6-1415 9 ‘til 9 


$| 500 | CASH 


2?-bedrm ath rambler tn Ar 
lington bas a Bving rm. with fire- 
t ime rm equip 


detacted garage al price 
300 with $1500 down and 
Be Real Estate Corp 
lison Bivd r] 
48 Eve: 


‘Where Else? 


4 BEDROOMS. 3 > BATHS 
All on One Floor’ 
f strung-out “Wes 
, ae mar on more than « 
entie sopings lawns: 
subUroan commUnity 
20 minutes to Pen’ 
replace and picture window 
, - 


oniv 
I 15 


oo upbe dlevably 
my ‘of 8.950. GI approved. too 


"Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
104 Rata SERVICE - 
VIRGINIA SPECIALS 


Alexandria 
rms. Vacant 


1-817 §00-—Oakcrest 
Brick Colonial: 3 bed 
Immediate possession 


O der 
Ad- 


8 Arlington 
mniged. 4 bedrms: 
available 


2—-617.9 
home m 
ditional 


er 
land 
750-—N. Arlington 


brick Colonia! 3 
r FHA approved 


4—~$18.950--Lyon Village 
lington. Brick Cape Cod 


$18. 


5 Immer- 
uate ped 
ol 


rms 


NW. Ar- 
2 bed- 


Aritng- 


. $24 500 
GI ap- 


on. 4 bedr 
aenned 


Larchment WN 
rms. 2 baths 


&~$28.950—Pinecrest. 84-ft Pior- 
bedrms.. 
acre ree trees. 


~$31.706-—Bellevue Forest, 
Arlington ‘-- compietion 


George | Mason Green Co. 
THA 2 


home 


q 


N 
3 


to 
potiess 9-mo.-old 
"Gan tor~pall = 


*~pieBant is Bites nen. 
att sarags, h.- 
'y-acre el it 
co. Inc 
JA. 5-0707 


142-BATH 


COLONIAL 


$19,750 


7 
this « 
spit w tad 
trance. 4 
arate dining rm 


All brick. ¢.ose-in W 
ten lecation ‘mear Tare 
tractive corner ta 3 «6 


mi $ 
may be ourchas 
conventional wit ea abd 
cove, povmens, A real buy at 
19. : 


bh monta. 
now om tals 


’ usually attractive corner 


HOUSES 67VA.) SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA./THE WAS HING STON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
BEST: WRpapenet 


Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


« 


. 
| 


‘SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA., 


DOWN PAYMENT 
4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 


in excellent 
and bath ane. 


us, stores, churehes ipa 
F” sheets Could be used a 
use. To inepect call 


3. Magruder Co. 


. JA, 4-0228 
“HOUSE ‘BEAUTIFUL 


Bi-ievel brk. contempo as y wi 
e in 


breakiast 
The ultimate in 
r-old house 
everything “dene at 
com parison 


(> 
DELAY See POST. 


KLARE & HUXTABLE 
JE. 4-4925 


b yy “poy will 
est - ~ abo 
rm. "on 
ni 2 
66-4172: eves... 
eats 


Seay. Book 
-RAMBLER 


“WITH ao eo TERMS 
persecty + aced beautifull) 
shru rher ben in @ top- 
roten North Arlington ares 
snarkliin and popesees 
rancher. pict ure-window 


Here s 
brick 


etl L ‘Walters. Inc. 


“PERSONALIZED SERVICE” 
564 ON mendoeh at Olene 


$1500 


CASH 


$17,500 
TOTAL 
. brick 
on pe if 
Va ACRE 
poaem 20 ff 
NOW v sc nt 


Colentia! vrs 


‘er 
m.¢emen ga ra 
PAST POR SES *10N 


J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc 


JA. 4-1155 
1 ACRE 
Pe Beng gage 


7 lee. bedrmes, liv. rm. w Ureplace 
separate Cin. tu 


bath: grounds 
500 «with sub- 


JE. 2-3110 


Do Want to Sell 
Your Home? 


A 
Mannas. Rity 


| ° #il 

experience 
to —— 2 rou: 
g.ve ful i 
ocayes ym 
“nanci 
Tae acvan’ ae 
lisatine service »e 
orecgers appol nt 
men 


LURIA BROS. 
204° Was 
OPEN 


INC 


ington Bive Z| 
9AM TOBP 


“TERRIFIC! 
ONLY $1! | 700 


&-ryear-old well-Kep ‘er ard 
frame rembier sianted on large 
well- land waped corner io 

fers nice bpedrms 
living-dining room 


= 2500 
M 


att maetaee 
torate a 


nd ic utility rm. This ‘wen’t last 
ace GFORGE H. RUCKER CO 


S-A5SAS RE 


$20,350 


SEPARATE BRICK GARAGE 
REAR SCREENED PORCH 


just Ok'd recuction of price 
orice Tam 
Dain't ; 


Ja ALTORS 


ween 
This home h bee 
ainteined. Gi or resu- 
avail Tuckahoe- 
aSimmuing poo: 


los 


bear oF 


LAURIE CORP 
L717 ___ 2334 Wilson Bisd. 


ASSUME . 


The financing on this exceottora 
rambler. 3 big bearm liv 
bon floor te ceiling Rh «i ~ 


ID De sch Ez  Poacu 
i a RES 
$2000 ‘DOWN NON- G! 


Ss. g. gerachis co. 
JE. 2-2334 ~ 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


DREAMER 


neo me 
ONLY $16.3 
Unusual 


IAS} 


You need dream 
iD 


ee closest 
ve seen’ 
¥ NTO THIS HOME 
LIKF YOU'RE IN. 
2 bedrooms. iaree 
with fireplace, tre- 
menaous pine-pane) nm with 
another — ace and many 4 
in feature all-electric kitch 
apotiess conaition All thi* on level 
by-acre — with velvety grass. 
closed retir orteeenees ranch 
nee. THI _ Ma ot NDS OUT 
LIKE A BFA ' b- om ow 


and dream wi 
TERR 


1 &. be 
true (pic {' 
60 


coming 
JA. 7-66 


Pomponio Has- 
Done It 


AGAIN! 


There are several very important, 
a ay to consider before buyigg 6) 
rat. ia the Bon a 7 > 
earance appraiing?’ ext. does | 
pea ood floor plan? And then 
aan B. s few 


us “te bat 


30n' ‘ cafrentin mic 
3.978 eve 
am beet which will 


ely ass 
poe Roy landscape ; 


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 


ee 
- SALE SUBURB. rMOUSES 67 VA. 
VIRGINIA | 


SITTING | a corner 


shade 


on 


with 
trees -» 


INC 


$700 CASH 


d 2-bedrm end 


. Arleage Real ‘Estate Se 
1633 Wilson Riva Se ee 
1A 54a Eves 8-566" 


8 SUPER 
FI NANCING 


Fee AY - t have te to 
| deal on this LOVEL ? Bhie< 
RAMBY ER! You can assume NEAP 
LY $16 000 VOAS with gross pa’ 
ment iLY ER } 


wh 4 “ 

WIT] in OGR FINISHED RE Rx 
s1a.* Move in before vole f 

arts’! 


BRICK 
_TRI- LEVEL 


© nti pheerhecd with PEP. 
PLUS' Aen 0 tiv! née wr 
~“13 @er 


ne YOU 
v A tz *s WDMMING 
bath de luxe kitchen wit 
000 eT ang errer 

ir nope ne wi ide indire lighti 
AIR- CONDITIONING 
; Under $28. 00% 

will amare you ih 
n can be assumed. HUFF 


Parker. “émith & Donnel! 
JA.7-6161 JA. 7-8817 
REAL ESTATE WANTED 69. 


WILL BUY PROPERTY 


or frame 


white or col. Quick 
| MR. MILLER. CoO 
TA 6-5194 
FARMS, LAND, SALE 70 


MARYLAND 
we Ac RES—Near La Plata 
2.000 


mi stream 
Broker 
ee 


“Qusper 


st) DN. 

iz? A 

mii so a 

Se DOWN. 636 MO. burs for $i5 
618 acres hard rd. busiine. PL 
so. D. C.. white com 6-4 
s ie ON. —$100 


COTS FOR SALE 


MARYLAND 
ACCOKEER—Aimoert 6 acres 
0 , Gn 


ive Rb ALE 
eal 


n aut 


aperrie RE 
). 8-53) 
EXCLUSIVE | ind 
New re 
Terris om 
PY i £8 oREALT? co “IO. 


ee ae 
z VIRGINTA 
owes, + Cor.: 
ne lot and 


eve, 
iA Com 4: 


SHEN aT Awe 
TRY CLU = = 


} 
PIN E CREST ot BDrV ist This 
: suit a fer of aue 
a0 000 84 
priced 900. TOWN AND 
COUNTRY Rracty TE. 6-14) 


oa 


ul- io7Ts 


All 

dy re Als wei 

Me “sPEiL NCAN oad 1483 

-549 

LOTS WANTED 
VIRGINIA 

ws mays BUILDERS 
must ha’ 


74 


soekins Ae’ 
A. 

A. ‘pre fer an ¢s ablighed 

TOWN AND COUNTRY REACT: 

TE. 6-1415 a 

ACREAGE, SALE 75 
BUILDERS ATTENTIOP 

era bie “ 


Bet 
‘ “a. itn suEnwin ine, 
ta. aE YUNS 


5 AC wo ae ae on Beste 3. an 
uth of D. C , 


5 ACRES 


4 eoodiy measure of 
to _ family s dati 
% found im tn 
home ite 
Ray 


hapetne . 
(ance 

choles re 

mooted 

‘reer 

a hy | ' 

and new c L.A 

your 


Drae 
t 20 minutes t& Chain 

"aes 

On OM Dow 
oar 


view 
Bridwe 

cow 
this 


om your mur 


We have other larger and amaler 


McCay & McCay, Inc. ; 
watt RONT, att 


2675 
Lovely ‘retirement ‘home 
1 bat 


Oc 

= need set 
ocean-frt 

din. rms.. Kits. 

Avail immed 

Day. Call 


3 77 ry id ¥ 
P 
cottege. suit : re 


«#3 


K 
sieeps o 


. St ; 
ae cotlase. 


ot cony 


don t pons . eve nomes cal is 


arr 
4 arrange, '2 youve 3 


listings } 


a our 
pelievably priced st on 
| Close- 


pped kitchen. 
tor, attic fan, aute- 
Ns air -cond 


rbiadaatsy, 
JR. "7-6660 


8 


must seu, bert 

jeata O14. Dee. 
, hates cu ne 
ve 


ed 
right femils 


r.’ 
Vier 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD TRUCKS, SALE es = fed SALE AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES. SALE 97 AUTOMORIL 


40 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 “hago fay mat. { UI | sang: 
nen TRAILERS, SALE ory kg | Tas: dy, p-gs20.  ¢) 495—$ ] 95 DN. Lone | "Enieh: “snesptionally clean: ‘ 
EERE ne rare. akomes Park. ; 
heen pare b ini iN | "So che Chev +e ao .. 23? Mowner in I A | cunt tee 
y | $0 Che ot igs S & CLARK 


‘ 
. nd Bion y $49 BLA 00 N Hornets— . Bx.) 
Circulation * are Sire %, arees ss ‘30 Chev. '4-ton pickup. . pf + Cor N Can & Pia. Ave. NB R —" de luxe‘ ' 
i. | wet 4 fi hc Se *ROCENTHAL CHEVROLET ** mUICK — 1983 eh Riviere — va Peek am ne | Beton co. 900 oe. PM sips $05 Downy f 
rn uicker les resu't« By. ebe rd. on olum co ’ mS - * fF. 
a ee inape 12 + raters Ariocas “4 aT adie: ey A ane 6781, EIR wo “91238 ge ban f ss gh om 8 ‘54 ares | SR 6. MAR T, sodcnrcamdhns re 


for Washington Post and.| Be! K MOTOR "o., S334, wun: ave. one 


Times Herald classified ad oom Se and rear FORD—10948 el Me-tom: | wood a aT automatic: A —— . ox 4-DOOR SEDAN Lesmosas—t 
tifes: new paint job: peed ‘motor; susCe 1996 Riviera. Fully beater: very clean 53 q Z-tone uke f fully 
. 


. edrooms center end rear per stee 
vertiscere To place your ad One bedroom $185. a oee — soulp ect rcendh tion. JA. 5- Sines Radic. hee ; Ver oe “a * 
wo bedroom: TRUCK Pansies. 56 -ton Pord 5 R d milea 


for Sunday kay 2 eves. and NA. 8- : WHEELER, INC. eer 4 Stakes. ‘Today only 82398. "Coe 
e bedroom Owe bal. $1550 sabe reas. offer. & om BA per Riviera hardtop mn payment. Immediate uara 
g Cut whe e . we 
Phone ‘rye tar you to'see SRE Reed eee rey | Dynation. = mittete't SARORSF a kantOS NM APEALER BOYLE MOTOR SALES ta ee See ar LA IE MODEL CAR 
_—.. . very clean new tires, good 7 . $17 JA 32-4102 4800 Wiscons 
AL'S OR more R.1. Ave, NE. HO. 2-0008 


RE ublic if ] 234 ; 5 69 y six days 4 | } Ing cond. Alse Chev MOT Ss DE sOTO "St sedan to. “1983. sar 
P AC K BLAI RR” ia tbed. low gs 3910 Wilson Bivd. Arlington. Va > 2 ‘N peeutiral eee’ JAGUARS 
& 4-door. Radio. MONROE D. 1237 ee vest ‘4 XK120-M vit ied (whitey, $2395 


TT LT Mary! ang . Larsest Saat tan wee! er on 
DOGS, PETS, KENNELS 764 Royeraft — Vage Mallard w power Hwy. pring wtomats Va inspection guaran 
til 9 yment. stance E-2 terms 


Continaed From Precedin —.- e White Great aks “eee 4671 "55 Chev. 15 Ft. Van ‘52 cus = | isos. et . 
ef TAKOMA FORD DE SOTO~'82 a Bp. A\ ‘ Ce & SONS 


25 Miles South of Washington 
‘ERMAN SHEPHERD PUP 5 ite te 301 8725 Piney Branch Rd ‘’ Only Authorised 


084 — a ae rece Side j m. 1st and > 2 
PACEMAKER--'55; 35-ft.; 2 bed- 2595 aot St Centaty 4-door. Fully | Baltimore Biv Hyatteviile 
50 WE. 5-984i. ’ Door $ att 1954 Century 4 ADIA Y Wa To4aad 


rms Seoutifel OT a Open ti) 39 p. 
ileage. Beautifu a —— 
PERSIAN ae ened. i po a a i 1 Sad — _. std Powerkite. ——, KAISER—1949 Traveler 4-4 00; "hanson ‘ rer Trane. 
— r ar hell «a . 
yf tes and blues. Reasonat bie RA. Roveratt vodels MANDELL CHEVROLET s overs, ou and ore , pnish: ,- > ey het ae. @ -w. tires: 3 miles. 82 
CO., 4000 


§-4043 reat " c 
Lt’. 8-1081 
PTG ie x ah A Nas hue models ot oan 
ped dierss, Yh . = RG red. exe ! Bttl Nichols ave. 8.2 ie “fal Price Eicke INC. 


v 
k sormed. immun- Vagabond. 26 ; : } . 
' - . siaidear PLY IMPBRI v 
CR. 3-2003. Fair-) atterd 20), Vaestion. ey) | re ." island ave LARGEST nTMGHTE: KA | on J! terms, $95. 4 
iminiature collies: Open 9-9 Six Day . a —1955 Fons Rivie ra re bard “ 18th and BR 
~2579. } ‘ F top coupe, green & atte eee Coronet V-4 4- éont 
a oo Marviand’s Largest Spertan Deseler "50 GMC TRACTOR equipped. wer _ siee a = fully equipped. Mechanically cleen,| "Sooo a + hngd 3 —— one 


White Piains c. La Piata 4671 brakes 82295 1. Re driven very little. Attractive blue |- 


25 Mies § fouth ot Wacnensten. Sth wheel $1595 Capital adillac- Ids Co. it used tires. It's a sin to ~~ ‘LEE 5 BUTLER, ine. Plymouth 


AW & Fia. Aves 


_ AVTOM 0 Saddle tanks A — , convert |_ Conn 
ts. — oat ane 9 ene an cto BANNING "2 SONS 754 “MERCU iRy BELVEDERE 


i. 7% ‘power 5800 Baito Bive pgpvattevil ile 


. th aed 4, MANDELL CHEVROLET poets 4 
HORSES, LIVESTOCK UNION: "AUT EREB I cme SG ‘Cadillac: ‘Olds Co. find Ha gust.) MONTEREY HARDTOP | $195 bOWwi 


5 FRESH COWS— 20 ingl tom 4-door; good 
pt, soe nging 1430 Filia. Ave TTil Nichols Ave. 5.8. 7 “ear eith r and bh: $195 pace. pee. Deemee, power 
5-7086 


Hoistein heifers exce tires ae 
ang: calfhood PERSONAL ny cet full oe. $15 cash. gis moate.| seen eoeee © owner. Sises. tnos Me raven, wer . Bo 

xt er “Bontinentel KIR ave. DY. total down payment. immediate scenes. ello eaupoed. lo white 

Por credit approvai. | 


=e Power steer 
AUTO, CABS, TRUCKS Hire 95 58. 558 Ae ee = Ei lecMlles-oonan-va ise BOYLE MOTOR SALES 


BOAT ADS pyOANe CA TRIER 1986 »6Ghevrolet,  2-ton. Automatic trans, heater. «. cov- 
APPEAR DAILY IN THE 3200.8 tL Ave DE 2-8553' ) a iB techie eee SF - yi rouchout MPROUEY= Be i Wistar conan I | A. 2396 


SPORTS SECTION NEED MONEY? AUTOM OE han 500 ars MA, 
———-- RL ee after, LEE D. , Ine. MILLER MOTOR. CO. 


CALL KRAPT LOANS, OL, 6-$900 | SSS = eee : i 56 
F A ~ WANT Te model car; sinie 112) WwW, il. 
aaa al Rll a SD OF ONT. | Bhre aot importen aN" Ps be clean cinticma - _ convertib E56 Royai V- ' in AY Me 316 gf toride -Ave my 


- t 
A. impro' ca l< , ill pay cash ). : ; SS “62 ver Bie: t - safety belt. t-. ed be ad , _ 
tor eannt ing = cit tk 3540 14th st. aw . oe 400, ‘s Ville; , ve: 4000 m ni gm Ryd | ; price, $3769. Special pote Le Sg co} 5-4059 een %. here 
U ’ o bu uy any make. any ea te B ss & re . of cash or cou a er caodel 
CiEvRot VROURT Pract -of-mind guar Ny CapniLacs) Cap. st. AD. $-9582. ¢ Take over payments. wi LEE D. BUTLER, Inc. Slo 
,. teed c wens at the lowest REWA . “ | 6 -4382 4 and h. new B. of. 
mrtg $ Havin h. re u (Est # st pric st. ne. akan, power saps: P con eae: rin —— Bae 00, el sedan. Fs Tet —y 4 less tires. see vi 
G 4 tree Nt} . . oFW mie. 
Wor No i056 too bis ing and 0 cHOL son” che yi “a > ve "46 thru as PER M eter a transm ee. Fs heat- AL Ks 
6777 of JU. 89080 ast ‘Wir, 22a kia apitol Cadillac- Olds Co. pl + green 


BOSes TRUCE ~1949 %-ton pane! - cjginal | upholstery 3 
:" SoU a DEALERA weed cars 1950 Wasfarer 2-door: ~ 
MACHINERY and TOOLS 863A: e pair. New paint. desperately: amy make or mode! cab d St XW _2 2500 good grees luid i> taen Tr; 
sea vers. 


os. + wor tf tO tr station wagons. HYATTS- a4 | bet 4 ents fe ah v (Ow-eest trans: WHEEL ER. INC. — es 830. 
Loaders international {79° op. bee < 5 | fee “beige an ite on ory) $295. full price: Bo cash needed. ¢: Mad, <PLYMOU Mi 18th and 
And TD. 6 and nosed a erader ex e.. _rvattevilie. Md A. 7- | S Cadi di i Old KIRK MOTOR CO., 4000 Osa CAROE ASHI N ) 
' 


$0804 after 6 p.m 5800 Ra o Bi ye. tsvill $80: immediate pickup. Cail ETHESDA. SHOPPING may , r gal Merenmatic. + 


. MD, r. 
AVIATION Rta welcome and cold get CabILLAC ~ Ww lene and ickup tre rake. — | ae Butier- bonded 
34 Moone, Mite NES MOTOR CO ; fully equip . all RD fen LEE D. BU i ie oa 
eafloped for. day niaht rd. os. W - ; ve - “501 iY girroRD Pike. Ariineten . th -CAR ON 
ma “sich 953 FORD ‘2 TON | th fe he saga Rist mes | hg 

ag Cheap ie 276985 (a make or model. Donal Motor r 6a" sedan. 2- ORD —I955 eae < . & moe : 
Pickup $745 ry ray t — > i pe see. * ccc c| Ripe re finish; clean through- ) _ &._ A. against mechani FROM 

ONG, PICKUPS. WOLF uarent parte and taber coverage. 

: | Gipital Cadillac- ce Co.| TAKOMA FORD 7 = 


“RUISAINE ~~ motor er 
$125. Call JE 44087 199) WIS. AY "PE, 3-404) sii ‘dine tne ve, W nok rs | 
TRAILERS, SALE MANDELL CHEVROLET orice. We oor ai a et Our! par ee es 31-3600 - Silver ‘Spring. * ara 0m, = i i. cate iar; 
' ne & FORD i953 Customline “8” y 
AMERICAN LU. 2-1051 AKERS OLDS. CAD! LLAC CO. lh ae FA, rang. m yalves OL oor. _ ;, | oe 4 EM 3-5035 | 
inal & ganas 741 Nichols Ave. SF P har — om Shopp “4, Foster ™ CHO ROUFT aa Re ter : 2 own: top rome, ra = BENDALL PONTIAC 
We ————— Wj] | Pay Up To: | titer, ‘Sower Sxtras Powersiiae: | SP°Sode tnt” mpectat bs mee Ree ular price, $2715. Special, pute? — red eee Bs 
} low mileage; 24 ! erloo - 
56 NEW MOOP TOP $4 F MON servic f : FRANK SMALL OR, INC. 
45-PT An Sl "53 INTERNATIONAL 30-33 CADILI tac re $008 KIRK MOT R 00 4000 Gia. ave 1736 Coed ter ar LEE D. BUTLER, Inc. | 


Fil iC 

_- FULL PRICE—-$4995 %.Ton 0- Bt . Serrrrry #8 Cty ROLEY—ig —1954 Bel Alr 4-door ORB 15a7 SAT club cours V8; real — oer 

Youngstown a-meta) ‘ $845 ey cC eS iv rory and robin - -ese blue sharp: or and Spe-| eater: cm ee ee we we we we © we ee we we we we we ee wee we we a = 
Pickup ‘Power- cial tod ‘ars si8ca cash é3 monthly | 


aes _gotiverz oad setting up so-88 MERCURY | eye $383 lige’. ang. 'h: owner: “foun| = * Ee aioe ogee tt at 20th A 
IRK MOTOR CO Set a et ©" cna 
‘$4 SBADTAN MANDELL CHEVROLET On wit. Frade OF oP 2% DOWN = blue end  eugueer conve ore MERCURY —¥0-T-ar customs TT. 
Tbe eae ty sate & CLARK Getic es cat das siabaeat| yr. ovdemnity govt teerpy opal ait iar in et MONTH 
sent a] 5 - 
FULL PRICE— $6995 S261 Nickels Ave. 6.5 somntorvabte and beautiful =e = . MONROE PORD ¢ co ena ° 
ven-y financing 41 Cor_N Capitol ‘useage 5100 Wis. AVE. NW also Continental Bit; Includes 
4 Custem “S”" Ranch Wag : 


“nd __ Contineed os_next_colamn JUNK CARS | Essie. sats 30s Wet eres lee ot + ROPER, mR. hth end) 
PERSONAL LOANS 90A F27ing220 to 875. LU. 39-0669 Stohiman Chevrolet r. and h omat ustom ¥ r— 198 haga | Insurance and 
p N 00 M ST. NW covers Exceptionally clean 1148 top Ds = ontelel Finance Charge 


7 
r bedroom s or front and 
om 


fully 


AD 2.1644 AD. MOT R CO.. 5333 Wis. ave — Re 
SS SSSSSSSSSe = 28 More for Clean: Cars CHEVROLET 1953 7-door Tester Weaker, Capitol ext Olds * Co. “$s 


oe : jet bia . , 
AMERICAN TRAILER 6 @Quick-Confidential 9 Any om °F Cadillacs TAKOMA FORD AORN E FORD 784 M $95 5'On. ere: oe: pele, eater, seat cor oy $] 295 ty se me FY 
CO INC > LO ANS ‘ PENNY MOTOR SALES r PM oat 1000, Prenat, Be erc. pertatien. ee Beem Rey. r. ve 
5020 WIS. AVE. NW.  @ MARYLAND CASH LOAN wiv Yt D— $2 he Convertible ‘SS Chevrolet... $1295 [iss cuey. we | vee cy 
wag $] 995 | 55 cnev. 


WASHING TOR one $ at Ate XE white eg 28 ae ctoria Ag ay, — Mag 
SHINGTON, | 7898 Georgia Ave. > ASH “FOR A ARLEX ‘MOTORS, tic trans. w/w tires. Beautiful) Me.comatic, tr. & Babi | Pig ot ome lems Wine rien, VE 4-4r. “150.” beat 
+ 
> 


ASK ABOUT OUR ; 
LEASE PURCHASE PLAN Licensed under Small Loan Laws 


8-1 


WO. 6.3231 ' 9.2859 pa bi Continental whee: MIAMI ! 2 Bel 
. ~BI4 Shirley Hwy. at Th, on eiacier ue ’ eed rene Whe new i and def. N 1096 t-dr Alr. f 
9 TO 9 WEEKDAYS Any Make Arlington, Vs 1. 9-6616_| ivory top T. 1640 Benning rd. ne 2s 2) ~ and bh. Ne. 1038 


’ 
> 
’ east: 3 
per 970.) WEEKDAY ; BILL DENIS. INC. CRERMSUBP ihr | Ube" aker Wate arat sian MG | bo dy $1.45 9/55 crv. .a5]496 
lee 


a 
PERSONAL LOANS 9OA 4940 > Ki 5" covers. sanitized interior and : Nae. “ a ber pe 
teed ~ | 1 - ere sot ad t.dr. “718, 
; TO > DOr \- Virginia inspections s«useran ALE! Band 
A Properly serviced. test ar' ven two-tone pe : tation. r. ond bh. Neo 


: ; eal clean ‘cars: all de Come out and = exn 8495 a gy tionee: Towner Largest Gelection in Town! "SS CHEV. $ ‘ 
CONFIDENTIAL - SECURITY MOTORS | BANNING & SONS r rity MOTORS | EB a SR | lo tare tn" A-deor: UB Sea's eae 1398 9 igen Be +1398 
1168 


Licensed under Small.Loan Laws 


LOANS BY PHONE . berets ya) Di. 7 -O8' eee Salts, . sive 1. Hyattsville wis Cute 8 Se 1500 MODELS ) drive, new seat covers: excel- “i and hb. Ne. 
4 : il ‘ cash price for Mew » . 2 ry 7 oo . = | nt lec f ene- | , | 936 "$5 CHEV. 

On Your Signature Onl at a woot aw - tr Coa guts ish PAKOMA FORD ; owner, recent tradeing on the LOGAN (Ford) v-s. Set. Cpe Bt»). $] 774 

Suburban Finance Co. ow CO.. TA. 9.2661 SOLE — 1580 Sivialine 2 Fee? ben rates Prices) Bver! 3540 14th St. N.W. 5 Ne. tite *™"™ 

4608 East- yy Awy. ot. $ ¢ os ASH FOR. CARS —_ Sk sons fresh top r ro D— Crestline V-8 Fordor ahs: 4 ; TU. 2-4100 7 "48 WILLYS +100 


S229 RK. I ve . 3 in mech . Beautiful 2-tone finish . 
7900 Georgia Ave oe" BROW MAKE OR TORS 82 ; een bls y KIRA MOTOR co ing seat covers. Pordomati ° $795 Bel Air, Station Waceon. 
os WN MO oog condition throughout ’ Ne. 361 


~ 4 ~- In 
c R co striking Must be seen to be appreciated 


st Chad Wawrat ates, Mah” a etateg slegttet nas) Warranty “mon er"s008 mi Bee| ~NEW 1956 MG-A ‘SS FORD ‘SO STUDE. $195 
STOP | 2 wes forest green Anish with matching FRANK'S) SMALL JR. , INCL) ; $21 95 4-dr. Custem. V-4, i-4r. Ne. tot 


. r. hb. Ne. 650 
Get $25 te $600 green interior Radio Sng is bes| 3200 Penns. Ave. SE LU. 2-9827 | 


> Get o cash loan your way end Don + sell your car ‘til you see Ra eh al mileage car. $1595 aids wer Manhattan Auto : ‘SS FORD ‘49 BUICK 
ON YOUR SIGNATURE ae en ae Se KIRK MOTOR CO Stohiman Chevrolet pp ds PE Gales and Service Imported gue PONTIAC Fords‘e. rand b. +] 547 i-dr. Ne.- 1087. $245 


ONLY 3300 aA ¢g NI-W Perfect condition. $695 ler American Cars 191 
HIGHEST" ‘PRICES PAID 4 anes fer. oR 4412. Tre. D. BUTLER, * 7H HAND R STS. NW. New Used Car 55 CHEVe $y 599 ‘49 CHEV. $195 


COMPARE! SAVE! For Any 
MeKEE PONTIAC wine WEN AA Ob A Rh 0d Brand-New 1956 JAGUARS for ip ote. St Ale VO dr. De fuze 
1028 L St NW 7100 TA FORD "heat: $378. Ford "te "V-g"."g268:) IMMEDIATE DELIVERY LOCATION r. ond me. 1000. 


8 , er 
onthiv mmonte Oe 728 _~ . ch ! ‘Sl sed ts . LW, 
Perments By” PAY — gp tata care a0 ates ng Church and Peirfex co Lee Migh-: ST. 3-7107 
85 59 Cc D for_ any make ce copversibie ery esired, $95 down. 89 wk. | ey at Merrifield. Va Pw » 'S6 
Des Alosandrie ' FLOOD PONTIAC gu. miles: only Ste Pp GB | “fvex BRANCH: 1810 King St. PONTIAC .....$2595 
9.08 | 4221 Connecticut Ave. | BRANCH Motors. 3 7a oa top coupe, V-8. Pully eq | a oa abr icige ‘47 CHEV. 
113.97 Dee renin ae ra. Giver Sorins, Yad. 30.) betutiful d-tone pnteh.” al oS ee o, PP Se pontiac no $125 
. 5- ni rer rior ' . 
17.47 BUYING! 'Y VEOLET—-198 station wagon. PAUL BROS... 0 ’ ) wa OTOR CO. 7 Station Wacen. Quteat arty — 
” ear 


7, 7, Seeneeepeeeretee 


§-cy).: to nenker: Wis 


, _ ie ae rout | fieial’s ear. 
20.96 Highest prices paid for used a rah ORS, ‘pt . ’ - % *S6é PONTIAC BIG ‘49 FORD $ 
cars. Bring car and title te * | tive er steerine Pordomat SAVINGS 

ret Include interest and opther of our two bis loca- Ant Shirley _Hewy at Shirlington, | h.: real aeare; gometic.. ee oer coset ot convertible: Company t-dr vs We. 
principa’ The interest rite is 214% tions r on. Vv T 56 and bank terms ; Weson; R. & : 2695 1143. 
wer the unpaid balance. - EMERSON & ORME iaagite. 1935" v ™ FOR CO. 5333 Wis. ave, EM.| ‘55 PONTIAC .... $1795 ‘49 DE SOTO : 

lent tom “ 2-@O0T:| 2 mas : “S70” 4-ér.1 , bepotitul t-tone. 
(BUICK) new in every way. re- aaa: egies : [Shardiop tambi 7+ 
PHONE JAckson 5-8885 ona tt a oe a ras or ' lease. 14 + gl, | Gue-cwner car R. and h.. cal 4-dr. Ne. 1167. 


ith ntleage:| . . 
for your money today! a teh a as. Sih Se es i bunliner cour 4 “3 | Fig 7 CHEV. tar. & —. 
| . BANNING & SONS Sy 4 ge Sade i, oe 14-4360 ° _ eg “Ee ae erin 
FAMILY a FAR cans Wena ree etc teh assent "Siz9s MONTH | +59 NASH 


Finance Corp. of Arlington ‘ CLEAN CARS Anh for Me Makes. Opsh til 9 P M. ' ms mets =e eee ae ori a Fe INCLUDES INSURANCE | Rembler. Ne. 1180. 
foun apito ac 7 


Alr ertible: 
. 7 
2907 Wilson Bivd, 49 TO ‘56 noes tom Ses. ve mie and white body: pave 55 and FINANCE CHARGE | 199 cuey - 
- ‘We Are Paying Top Dollar “Ks MOTOR Senn of — ' ss one a "7 
1:3. Detere. Ne. 


Arlington, Va. Lovi vrolet A vee | ng Customise : 
$25. $100, $200 | Be LOT Pe aren walt, aes wet Scautiful metchine imerior, Driv: EES ea ng Te a Ale Several “50, ‘St, “92 . 53 i. ‘4B CHEV. 


, 4 | 8200 GA. AVE., S. $. i” best offer over $1500  yorr. sitthe ere SEs moet new 18 : teen and 
LOANS up to $1200 5 WW. 9-7385-4-7 i aa ay} tun "price, on ee oe Bs Bowe rizeas ee ai a 
fer any worthwiil "Fis dette etnies Bet; BANNING" ‘SONS _ | satin “Le 


oa | senate ek : > ‘48 PLYM 
r : t adic. heate seal . ‘ 
PHONE 9 AUTOMC ‘ couers san exceptionally € clean car. Qo , Baltimore more. Mr Hygttovalle 895 4-dr. 40 tune. 
: © On your nome only of ‘Qpen “tn ‘Pp “ r. BY ~ : . Ne. 26! 
coupe. New eng Pp , F , 


a 
, 0 | 
ON YOUR SIG. | or other proms... Fam © | ALFA ROMEO | ~"Stohiman a oe " tight body: needs Ipteh and) w itr iw " ‘49 BUICK 
NATURE ALONE eIf you wish,take up 7] | “SPIDER” Convertible Po Ly LEME we Cons. Ne. 1267, 
to 20 months to repay. | ind-Up Windows m= 8 Ra y RD MAI ONC sa OTC y. | | ww. . 
WOMEN’S LOANS Come in or, te save time, vee EE . Z ae a 1th a ond R. covers, ri rich r ——. Lock yille. Lie ; ST. 3-710 "47 BUICK 
Our Specialty! | a fret TORY ‘DEAL "te ete . Tox, xtra clean) new one. nd ellvere top jadi, heater. . j — SS See nates t-4r, Ne. 34. 
MOUNT RAINIER . iman. M oe. i e 7 ' ‘al : 
WE CAN MAKE 3233 Rhode Island Ave. — a. Willys’ apd” . L | a | Eater 
meo. Sunbeam. livys apd other . INCLUDES INSURANCE Cont. Ne. $61. 


YOU A LOAN IN ADams 2-3500 i populaf makes. Overseas delivery $ § | Bile . 
need. Fuenes 0S Haas seus | B and FINANCE CHARGE 


9 Hrs. Phen 4 ane oe Manhattan Auto | rove paint: rand hn. whitewan V8 12” per “pomth "WOLPE : ‘40 CHEV. 


‘SPSS PSs ee 


961 Bonifant St. ave. nw. 
Now % Block east of & ice, I ported end $195 down. Immediate S-dr. Ne. 1041. 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY JUniper 81800 7TH AND R STS. NW. DOYLE MOTOR SALES lly Wy ) Ee orice, BOR. | 
Suburban Finance Co.§ % "ES Seorsis Aves IRFAX BRANCH Between Pall a te t+ Saw bstn ona ‘$2 PONT. 
bd 1. Ave UN 4-200 r JU lear ,B-11i1 Merrifield. V Te ae 03.| 5.45 Pri * drive, neater, “two. ton pa ox! 5 Cony, Ne. 1066. 
ibe Georgie Ave 54 a ve a a: 1810 King BM. ¥, a VONROE tires; low mi wo te Tos as * s3395, 
Fast-Weet Her. et a A *_ I Cond - ¥53 rer East-W Hey. Silver Gps. | dA. 2-4102, / ‘SO CHEV 
L. - ; ood , reflect ropes. J 7: “ AL S haniine Be ‘ 
r Ne. 


a eile eonver le. areen 
1407 N. Garfield St. JOHN OG MoT ORS INC. ie: al . 9 
(at Wilson Biva.) 2501 Columbia ,. e. Ariingten , rs tis regonditione’ "ond ; 
50 OLDS. 


: JAckson 5-5400 : ; + cli 7 ywer- Pity ee orauipoe’ vye-trey 
Wheaton Finance iat! wD afer S| lide, send 2. wn ures pater — | od. “a” 

wat ia Nea oer Prices 8300 below Oy S332 Wis ong er FRANK SMALL JR. | CATALINA 4dr 
Resident's Finance Corp. eee Biierbonaes ij--8200.. [ ‘ | HARDTOP | 5) OLDS: 
S225 Bt Ave AP 3.2387 LEE D. BUTLER, Inc. “Seer mee oe ~~ —y-- . rt peontins 2-tene green 

— — a . int 28.000 mi TA. ipater torte blue : ivory a . fail. 

age | the 1 with R. & a H. Boal Renee : 
» Hi RN NER COSTS no more to buy «& & eualt- gene t Hydramatic 49 PONT. 
E ty ear from «& teas S-@r. Ne, 1198. 

Pie. Ave. us “ oo at 6-6464 dealer’ Visit our display ena. om Bigs 


7-39 ~ ae 
BCICK— a. jouamasie: Bs - Chevy Chase Chevrolet ; * ed | your Hm gy A ‘S1) BUICK 
ay | Natal 4-4r. Special. Ne. 
i2a8. 


tee . at Dy: ve Py . 
... MAY BE A SENSIBLE cree a epee f ww ne, t 
. SOLUTION , 7 im low rie a [ia 


viers hatd- 
You may be able to take advantage | ere glean; 2-to 2 finish 
:. MOTOR. 


bargains with cash. Get if .: r 
ap to $1000 for any good purpose. | ss 
< Take up to 24 months to repay. i os 
_ ALL ORESSED UP AND NO CASH TO GO? 
See your friendly HFC manege tedey 
Life insurance on afi HFC loans at ne extra cost te you. 


QUSEHOLD FINANCE = EE lie i. pact 


LR, ne i pears my me, CHEVROLET 
7 Beas ‘papers 


eo ee Ti 
Open Saturday & 


2241 Nichols Ave. $.E. LU. 3-1051 
rf Mew Cor m: 1800 Nichols Ave. $.8.- LU: 4-4400 


—_ 


ae 7 : a ery oe 


oe ae 


SALE -FHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ar eis 


oe Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


PLAN YOUR LABOR DAY WEEK END NOW! 


a: 


deate tochan bomsiin. satel 3 FABULOUS DAYS 
ft yan EO eT ere. 

IN NEW YORK FOR 
2 PERSONS WHEN 


YOU BUY A 


"i839 BF A. AVE. § 


IRD 
rt 
ap 
PONTIAC "56 conv. 1 owner. rah. | ° Heart of 
ny Stratomatic drive. / 
choose JA. §-8800. ext. 


m4 Faete tual my $2850 
While oe “lect. yeur 733. 


SAVE $2900 
"SS PACKARD Patrician. Orig- 

ereen finteh that shews 
the best of care. This fine 
car te reuioped with sute- 
matic tranemisston, r. and bh. 
power brakes, w.-#. tires and 
every ether sccessery needed 
ie make on severe @rive « 
thrill te behel 


3-Day SALE PRICE 


$289 
Lee D. wl Inc. 


Tit!) Tist St. N.W. DT. Tort! 


ao _-- 


} NORTHEAST 
} 616 RHODE ISLAND | 
RAVE. NE. DU. 7.5200; 


‘56 Buick 


door Radio 
beautiful eo eondition through. 6 “| 
‘Bacrifice ° mone 
down ch °° geor me pal gray finish; "'radio.| 


ow LLtAMS BUI 
aD “TAKOMA FORD 


8725 Piney Branch Rd 
, ~ hate : ‘ ear 


_COAST-IN PONTIAC 


‘S3 PLYMOUTH CRAN 
Eg 
oan, Uta “- Set onroe ai Mog ditioned isc y closes. lox ynh masens. s3s . ts look tes! Lots of m per gallon. 
patent ae BANNIN ’. | 
Savoy. Economical ener vt 5° JA ree 
Rua OTORS melee Re et. (Enalish Prd) 6- 
is. ave.. re. Bee. 53-5035 
MONROE transmission, nhl? 
PONTIAC | IL ye A ‘36 Speeds Super 
Distributor for Mercedes- Bens 
$165 TOTAL 
“ight club coupe 
_— 9 le {tain Ge laze) a 
ra- 
407 Filia. Ave. WE. Ll. 67200 Di. 7-8196 


i on owe . a 
Looks like Terms ive financed. 100 silowance ° “your 
HEELER, INC. | ters soeclt To “wise ate. Oe PE, 3-4041.— ssa 0. 885A Pn ’ 
5800 Balto Pear’ Hyattsville 
“6” cylinder mode! Powerfiyte | abi vertible. Driven only 
C/ transmission, heater stlons Soe"! 2010 ya ot As. Arlington. Va. | Aas himan Chevrolet 
ficient. well-kept car! Low mile-'ponNTIAC—1986 V-8 4-door sedan 
15-A 
123 EA ST WEST HWY..| cessories id 
ter 
Brand new = S 4.ér. | Be 4-8000 : ; oppo . %, eo radfo, 433 3 ) Eye ME 
PORSCHE, oO Your BUICK Deale 
door +a lack ; 
ulpped 
papacuate fide 95 y on - 

wi ete NORTHWEST ; 
' ‘ 
' 
? 

. .§3097 


/ AUTOMOBILES, 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, as 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
NT, ° ta bs ; 
ter. _, 
: ay cuaranies.. , ae old car. price 
ot 4 door 
ERIE P NSLP POEL. ae ‘s a "50. ; 5-7804 “Wrara-Ma Maite. vote tht, btwetone Ler In oe 1, ne za Lal 9 3° Ss SPG | ’ ONS 
_—- — w 
. and bh. 
145, KIRK MOT R “Go. a aie 
'S6 | Sse 5 Trade and terms to sult you., Brand new. automatic 3300 M ST, NW. S333 Wis. | ¥ 3035 
‘SPRING su 5- 7004 tail! Bo im  . it” ; 
‘49 SONTIAC JACK PRY, LTD. 
IMMEDIA 7 DELIVERY 
| $-fost, ant ¥ Fs ere. | Many Other Fine Cars Available 
H 
17th AND M STS. N.W. 
sedan: pewer steering 


Servicemen 
Attention! 


Tee 3 s«sreadesn end officers @ ’ ’ 


anvwhere financed. with — $375 PONTIA 


deen cerment Hyvdra-Matic, radio. heater, 
CAR iS 
We can deliver te you 4 


teken br phone white sidewall tires. white 
finteh with bieck tes: real 
Thrifty Aute Sales — 
‘56 Plymouth 
FOR ONLY § 49 


2301 Renning Rd. NE. 
(PER MO.) 


desired, 
85 ~ down $9 wk. PAPPY'S 


| i = ne are . .$2697 
$2347 


Drnafiew, power 


4'54 Buick .... $1497 
2-door: Dynafle 
..§1397 


106 USED CARS IN STUDER. 
NO REASONABLE OFTER 
REFUSED 


Aopticaticen 


‘53 Buick . % 


Super a Drnafiow. 


§’53 Buick .. $1047 


Sodas; “> 4 de luxe. 


Call For Credit Approval 


LU. 1-1236 
CARR DISCOUNT 
3345 Benning Rd. N.E. 


Looking for a 
Used Rambler? 


We have « choice of 


‘56 OLDSMOBILES 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
"98" DELUXE 
er SEDANS 


Sedan. 
49 Buick 
Sedanette;: Dyrnafiow 


a Buic 
‘$3 ‘Chevrolet $1047 


Li. 3-2454 
BANK FINANCING 
BETHESDA MOTORS 
De Soto-Plymouthk Dealer 
Miller and Whee. Aves. 


a st 


y 
> 


> 
theese 
All ‘Full Power Equipped 


4 
D ce exrsttines 


aa" 
PAUL BROS. OLDS 


5220 WwiSC. AVE. 
KE. 7.1300 > 9 P.M. 


Bel Air hardte 
32 Cadillac ..$15478 
-Matie. 
$3475 


an “6a” 
‘48 Cadillac 

.$397 
$997 | 


Sedan: Hrdra-Matie. 
D 
.$1047 


| ‘$3 "Chevrolet 

1B Sedan. 

B'S! Chevrolet 
Sedan. 

8°50 Chrysler 

i Club couse, Windsor. 


‘49 Dodge 
Sedan. 
4°54 Ford $1197 


54 
PONTIAC 
Star Chief Custem 4- 
Geer sedan: levely 
sree finish: Bydre- 
Matic. rr. and k.. & 


ace & |-owner care 
> Termes or Trade 


> FAIRFAX NASH 


5902 Seminery Rd... located 
et RBatlewe Crossroads. Va 
1@ minutes from Pentagon 


‘ 
‘ 
q 
is 


PONTIAC 


Brand new. 868 1.-ér 

Sedan: V¥-% engine 

Restoped and priced 
te sell at ence. 


‘55 Mercury 
Montclair 


Hardtop 


$ 199 
Cash, 
Trade, 
Terms 


> ww aA 


JE. 3-3000 Open ‘til 9 
) 


407 Fla. Ave. WN.E. 


Teder Custemiine;: Ferdematic. 


8°52 For 


Li. 6-7200 


Teder: Ferdematic. 


‘49 For $297 
Sedan 
‘51 Hudson ... $497 


Sedan. Hernet: Hvrdra-Matic. 


Customiine scéen: ‘Fordematie. 
or 
Twuder sedan, 
Ford 
Teder sedan. 


‘51 Hudson ... 


15354055 


QUALITY CAR 


COAST-IN PONTIAC 


407 Fle. Ave. NE. Ul. 67200 


1953 
MERC. 


Monterey Hardtop; 2-tone, 
Mercomatic, , R&H. 


sae 


$995 FULL 


PRICE 


$5 DOWN 
With Good Credit. 
On-the-spot Credit Approval 
Wilitary Personnel 
Our Specialty 


KE. 7-1522 
Bill Denis 


Home of extra-clean cars 
4040 Wisc. Ave. N.W. 


8 ANY CAR aa some 3 


Menthiy 
Payment 


$18.60 
23.60 
23.60 
28.34 
28.34 
28.34 
28.34 
28\34 
33.88 
33.8 
33.8 
33.88) 
33.88) 
33.88) 
33.88 
33.88 
39.44 
39.44 
39.44 
42.52 


Sedan, Hernet: wean). 


’S3 Mercury .. 


Menterey hardtes 


Repossessed [J 51, Olds |. 9797 . 
‘50 0 $547 | ‘49 Mercury ... 


‘53 Sedan: Rréea-Maite | Sedan. 


All Cars Thoroughly Reconditioned 
eee. e-|| EMERSON & ORME 


ond white finish; redie, heeter, 
Hydre-Matic, power steering. Ex- eee 
cellent condition 


1953 
MERC. 


Monterey Hardtop; oe 
Mercomatic, 8.4 


ened 


$99 S a hemes 
$5 DOWN 


With Geod Credit. 
On-the-spot Credit Approval 


Military Personnel 
Our Specialty 


KE. 7-1522 
Bill Denis 


Home of extra-clean cars 
4040 Wisc. Ave. N.W. 


Fully Equipped 


.$347 


AT ALL 4 LOCATIONS! 


DOWN 
, King Edward 
Hotel 
Call Now For “mry Hudson Hotes 
Credit Approral 


*A5 


DOWN 
Call New For 
Credit Appreral 


Ask About Our 90-Day 
Guarantee. 


ME. 8-2674 


Military persennel and ovt- 
of-towners financed. 


Andy Kelly 


129 K St. N.W. 


"S53 
‘||PONTIAC 


Starchief Catalina 
Fully Equipped 
100% Guarantee 


Gee 


*45 


DOWN 


Ask About Our 30-Day 


Money-Back Guarantee 


LI. 6-2626 


Military personnel and ovt.- 
of-towners financed. 


2-Door 6" Sedan. Car #2178; 30-day money back 
guarantee. 


fabul 
. ond 5 tees aie City Musie Hell ‘ 
wt s 


four th be 

Rood i R efeller Ce - ee 
Ae nee nter, includin 
radie and teley ion h ~ igi. 
5 plug » * loxerious/ Ote/ ae for 


*S avallabie 
° Person, P 


DICK WILLIAMS 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. WE. 


Open 8:30 ‘Til 10 P.M. 


MODELS 
AS LOW AS 


90 


BARGAIN SPECIALS! 


S111 Wise. Ave. 


$125 6 manor Ne. 3149 


$] he) spt Coes Rivers, Drna., 
a0 FAAS green. Ne. 4664. $2] 5 
ad ams Fordomate, iH. biwe; r. na®295 


hb. Ne. 4816 $595 


Full Price 
‘45 Down 


No Small Loan Necessary on 
Credit Approval. Immediate Delivery 


Military personnel, all grades, 
financed 


BUICK 4.DOOR 

CADILLAC 4-DOOR 

NASH 4-DOOR 

BUICK 4.DOOR 

DODGE 4-DOOR 

CONSUL 4-DOOR 

OLDS “98” 2-DOOR . 
STUDEBAKER V-8 4-DOOR 
DODGE 4-DR., NEW MOTOR 
PACKARD 4-DR. ULTRAMATIC 
PLYMOUTH CONVERTIBLE 
HUDSON 4-DOOR 

FORD V8 2-DOOR 

DE SOTO CUSTOM 4.-DR. 
LINCOLN COSMO. 4-DR 
PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE 
BUICK HARDTOP Lees 
PONTIAC STATION WAGON 
IMPERIAL 4-DOOR 

FORD V-8 2-DOOR 


74 Others—Open Daily, 9 


Raines Motor Co. 


1840 Wilson Bivd. Arlington, Va. 


For Credit Approval 
Call 


TU. 2-4200 
Bill Ross 


7400 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 


Down 


On Approved Credit 
Ask About Our 90-Day 
Guarantee. 


ME. 8-2674 


Military personnel and 
out-of-towners financed. 


and take ever low monthly 
payments. 


3720 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Call Now fer Credit 
Approval 


ANDY ADAMS 
TU. 2-3515 


N.E. N.W. 


+449 
r. ana ». 9599 
$349 
+199 
$499 


610 H St. 


‘47 LINCOLN 
4-dr.: black. Ne. 88494. 


‘48 PONTIAC 
4-dr. “8; dime. Ne. 6744. 


FEREEEREREE EEE ER EERE EERE REE RE EER EERR EE SY 


“~~ 


51 CHEVROLET 


Sedan; heater; green. Ne. 9846 
‘50 NASH ~ 


Sedan. No. 17604. 

‘S1 FORD wy 

Cony.: beater: green. Ne) £2601. 
5500 Ager Rd. 


‘52 DOOGE 
3-dr.; blee, eauigped. Ne. 2804 


‘S) MERCURY 
Oleh Coe. vr. and b.; bine Ne. 3767 


‘5S? NASH 
é-dr.; ©. and h.i mareen. Ne. S006. 
A STUDEBAKER 

; Champ.: r. end h.: grey. Ne. S891. 


i. F 
4-4r.: 
a7. 


‘S) CHRYSLER 
4-dr. Seretega: Field... r. and h.i ereen. 
Ne. 4663. 


2411 Blad. Rd. N.E. 


7 Srrematie: ereen 9495 
$395 


$495 
$495 


4-ér.: 2. ond 
Cerenet. Ne. 4! 


‘Ss? PLYMOUTH 
2-dr. Cam.: cr. and h.t bles. Ne. 3255. 


‘49 DE SOTO 
Cleb epe.: vr. and b.i black. Ne. 4041. 


‘49 FORD 


$245 $295 
2-dr.; ©. and hu; green, Ne. 2898. $165 $295 
‘42 OLDSMOBILE 


S-dr.; 7. and bt black. Ne, 4629. $95 Coston 7. ond Bs Sten x $275 


OVER 500 CARS ON SALE! 


EASY 


4-door sedan; green. Car is sold with a 
30-day money-back guarantee. 


——— 


‘CONVERT 


‘SS BUICK 


s 1 convertintet cream with 
oo tee, =. tires, fully 
equipped 


“. $2450 
STEWART BUICK 


15t5 Wiisen Bivd.. Ari.. Va. 
5-7340e SAM. Te 9 FM. 


BRABBAABABRABRAMRER RRR RRR Ree eee RRR Ree Oe RRO RRR ORR eee 


"S| FORD .... $697 
Custem “Ss” 


Cenvertible with 
bieck tom, oo. tires rf. & he 
ete. Verr Geag teside ond cvt. 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 


ltth & M Ste. N.W. BI. 1-196 


1965 PONTIAC .$2195 
vertible; raedie, —< te Hy- 
Matic. white-w 


‘thres; 
ag and white felebs black 


ARCADE PONTIAC 


7 Irving St. nw ae. ¢ = ae 
ine S440 14th st. 


48 Pentiac, $147 
* Chnvertibie: creen finish: seed 
tives. Am excellent ber ef thie 
} orice. 

' EMERSON & ORME 
& (BUICK) 

6164 BR. 1. Ave. NE. DU. 71-5700 


Financing §—= | 30 MINUTE! 


DELIVERY! .. 


JA. 


Full Price 
Sale Starts 9 A.M. 
Servicemen all grades financed 


FOR CREDIT APPROVAL 


IRV MARTIN 
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ie @ M Su. FW. ea 


W ednasday, August 15, 1954 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
42 


—-— 


Fire Station |School Heads 


Plea Heard 


By Counce! 


By Harrison Hagemeyer 
@ralf Raporter 

Residents of the 
Woods area want 
volunteer fire department. 

William S. Logan dJr., repre 
the Wheaton 
Association, 


Wheaton 
their own 


‘senting 
Citizens 
Montgomery 


told the 
County Council 
westerady his neighbors feel 
they're too far from the fire 


companies that now serve their 
area to receive adequate pro 
tection 

He asked the Council to ap 
prove a character for the 
Wheaton Woods Volunteer Fire 
Department and establish a fire 
tax area which would include 
Wheaton Woods. Viers Mf Vi! 
lage, Connecticut Avenue Park 
and part of Connecticut Avenue 
Estates. The area includes 
about one fourth of the present 
Kensington fire tax area and 
one tenth. of the Rockville fire 
area 

More than 100 men have vol 
unteered to serve in the com 
pany and some 1000 homeown 
ers have signed petitions fa- 
voring it, Logan said. He eati 
mated that a 10 cent tax in the 
area.would produce about $12. 
000 a year with which to oper 
ate a new company 

Logan said it presently takes 
fram nine to thirteen minutes 
for the Rockville or Kensing 
ton companies to respond to 
blazes in the area 

“A fire can get a big head 
start in 10 minutes,” Logan 
said 

The 
County 


Council instructed 
Attorneys office 
check the application for 
charter and ask the County 
Fire Roard to make a report 
on the advisability of setting 
up a new company 

In other business, the Coun 
cil scheduled a public hearing 
for 3:45 p. m. Septeniber 4 in 
Rockville on a proposal to pur 
chase a large tract in Bethesda 
for a public parking lot 

loseph Kordelia, Assistant 
Yirector of the County's De- 
partment of Public Works, said 
the lot, located west of Wiscon 
sin ave. at the dead-end of 
Miller ave would provide 
shout 400 “hadiv needed” 
apaces for automobiles. The 
county has an option to buy the 
roperty from Constantine 
Ot re for $470,886 

The council also scheduled a 
public hearing on the recon- 
struction of Woodmont ave. 
between Cheltenham dr.. and 
Cordell ave. and Fairmont 
ave. between Woodmont ave 
and Old Georgetown rd. for 
Sept. 11 in Rockville Roth 
projects are in the Woodmont 
triangle area of the Bethesda 
business district. 


to 


_ 


| 
| 


Reject Night 
Hearing Bid 


Ry Laurence Stern 
@tal’ Reporter 
Pleas by civic leaders that 
Prince Georges County school 
heads schedule an evening 
hearing on a proposed $10.9 
million, two-year construction 
program got a quick brush-off 


Woods yesterday. 


The night hearing was urged 
by spokesmen for the County 
Council of Parent-Teacher As 
sociations and the County) 
League of Women Voters to as 
sure wider attendance by par 
ents 

Originally set for 8&8 p. m 
Aug. 29 at Bladensburg Senior 
High, the hearing date was 
switched last week to 2 p. m 
Aug. 21 in Upper Marboro at 
the urging of Board Chairman 
James H. Harrison 

Harrison explained yester- 
day that he didn't like to drive 
at night and also opposed ap 
pearance of staff members at 
evening hearings 

He turned down an offer of 
a ride from Margaret Conant, 
president of the County Coun- 
cil of P-TAS& 

Mrs. Conant told the Board 
the afternoon hearing would 
cut attendance by parents 
heaviy because of the conflict 
with working hours 

She cited the “widespread 
interest” in the construction 
program 

The P-TA head was backed 
up in her demand for an eve- 
ning hearing by Sylvia Litt 
man. chairman of the League 
of Women Voters education 
committee. Mrs.-Littman, in a 
letter. asked Board members 
to go back ‘to the original hear- 
ing date 


Fmma Everson, lone Board 


® backer of an evening hearing 


met quick defeat tn an effort 
to force reconsideration of the 
hearing date. 

The Board agreed to the cap. 
ital budget hearing, first in its 
history, at the urging of civic 
leaders 

In other developments, Su-| 
perintendent of Schools Wil- 
liam S. Schmidt announced 
that applications of 98 Negro 
students for admission to 19 
formerly all-white schools have 
been approved. This brings to 
158 the total number of Negro 
students who will attend in 
tegrated classes under the 
County's voluntary integration 
program 

\ group of Laurel parents 
yesterday apparently won a 
long-standing fight for removal 
of O. W. Phair Elementary 
School principal Marian F. 
Metcalfe 

Schmidt told them Miss Met 
calfe has requested transfer 
from the Laurel school. Par- 
ents, in a petition for her re 
moval, charged that Miss Met- 
ealfe was unable to keep dis 
cipline among her pupils. 


Radio and 


0; 


| E. 


* AFTER PLEADING for 
years with convention chair- 
men to get the proceedings 


| started on time, the television 
boys were al- 


most caught 
with egg on 
their chin 
when Demo- 
crats did. 

As Demo- 
eratie Na 
tional Chair- 
man Paul 
Butler bang- 
ed the gavel 
ata few min- 
utes after 1 p. m., 
crowd thought he was 
practicing. But he wasn't 


\ 
Crosby 


just 


“This is the first time in the | 
that | 
proceedings have got started | 


history of conventions 
at the appointed hour,” he 
said 

This meant that, 
an hour, the TV lads had 
nothing prepared for 
cameras except introductory 
convention oratory. The first 
full-bodied phrase to roll out 
was that of Mayor Richard 
Daley, of Chicago, who told 
millions of TV listeners who 
could hardly have cared less 
that: “I was born in the 
shadow of this great hall, a 
neighborhood rich in the tra- 
ditions and culture of this 
great land.” 


TEN AND A HALF min- 
utes after Butler banged that 
gavel, Betty Furness, who 
has called this convention her 
greatest challenge, swam 
into view and started selling 
refrigerators and TV sets. 
(The TV sets are “preci- 
sioneered” and the refriger- 
ators have “cold in motion,” 
words we are going to hear 
a lot during the next couple 
of weeks.) 

After half an hour of floor 
oratory, the networks started 
spreading their wings to 
show they had cameras scat- 
tered all over Chicago, and 
I must admit it was impres- 
sive. CBS brought in Dick 
Hottelet talking to Rep. John 
Moss, of the 
Committee; a few moments 


later NBC brought in Joseph | 


larsch on the same subject; 
t the same time John Daly 
brought in George Hamilton 
Combs in the Harriman head- 
quarters, talking to some- 
body who confidently pre- 
dicted Harriman would have 
400 votes on the first ballot 

There was no doubt about 
it: we. whom Butler referred 
to as the “millions of unseen 
Americans in the television 
audience,” were getting 
around Chicago at a dizzy 
pace. 


AND NOT just Chicago, 
either. Late in the afternoon, 
after the session had been 
adjourned, NBC—with noth- 
ing else on its mind and a 
half hour of time to All 
took us all over the country 


DEMOCRATIC 
NATIONAL 
CONVENTION 


REPORTED DIRECTLY FROM CHICAGO BY THE MOST 
HONORED STAFF OF NEWSMEN IN BROADCASTING 


guR 


THE 1956 


? 


 LibbRTiEg 


ROBERT TROUT 

LOWELL THOMAS 

WED CALMER 

CHARLES COLLINGWOOD 
GEORGE HERMAN 

BILL SHADEL 


DALLAS TOWNSEND 
WELLS CruRCH 

SILL DOWNS 
RICHARD WOTTELET 
CHARLES VON FREMD 


AREA DELEGATION REPORTS BY STEVE CUSHING AT 5%20, &25 PH 


WTOP RADIO 


DIAL 1500 « BROADCAST HOUSE 


By John Crosby 


the NBC | 


for half | 


the | 


Platform | 


Television 


pening- -Day Reflections 
Of an Armehair Delegate 


‘Dr. Maksim Praises 


| Milwaukee: Columbus, 
| Ohio; Los Angeles and Bos- 
ton, where newspapermen 


in those communities. Con- 
ventions, as H. V. Kalten- 
born observed, are great big 
town meetings and these re- 
mote pickups are making big 
national meetings out 
them. NBC called its round- 
up a “caucus,” and plans to 
have them throughout the 
convention. 

The biggest event of the first 
afternoon on TV was a meet- 
ing between Sen. Lyndon 
| Johnson and Adlai Stevenson. 
Both NBC and CBS managed 
to get cameras up there and 
| pretty well wrecked Sen. 
Johnson's suite. But neither 
side managed to get any- 
thing out of either Johnson 
or Stevenson 


AS A demonstration of the 
flexibility of their coverage, 
| it was impressive: as news 
gathering, it was a bust. Still, 
| it had its value in creating 
| a sort of gathering sense of 
| excitement and uncertainly 


'-gbout a convention that had © 


seemed a fairly open and 
| shut proposition until last 
weekend. 


Copyright, 
eraid 


9546. New York 
ribune. ine : 


IT’S A WINDOW FAN 
EASILY 

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ANYWHERE 

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MODEL 906 


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summed up the sentiments | 


of | 


rt | 


HOME 
APPLIANCE 


‘lie school 


Pupil Grouping Plan 


Dr. George Maksim yester-sleep requirements for young 
day praised the District pub-|persons range from 8 to 12 
system's plan to hours daily and should include 
group students in classes ac- * Tos ceusher stiaewihenail the! 
cording to their abi‘ities. point that excessive audio-vis- 

He said the plan would re yal experiences such as televi-| 
duce anxieties and resulting sion and movies interfere with! 
chronic fatigue among teen-\2 proper schedule of rest and 
agers who had to compete with ©*ere!se. | 
outstanding students. 

Maksim is chairman of the 


District Medical Society's pub- 
lic information committee. He 
spoke at a Civitan Club lunch- 
eon at the Mayflower Hotel. 

Fatigue among teen-agers Is 
a growing problem, he said, 
because a proper schedule of 
rest is not taught in the pre- 
teen. years. Teen-agers, he 
said, “exceed in their ability 
to figure out how not to get 
enough rest.” 

He said exhaustion may lead 
to poor eating habits, and thus 
to impaired health and recur-| 
rent illnesses | 

Studies show, he seid, that! 


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6-6.06 provetions; 
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Democratic National Con- 
vention: 

WTOP, 9:30 p. m.—indefi- 
nite. 

WRC, 9:30 p. m—midnight. 


WMAL, 9:30 p. m.—mid.- 
night. 


WGMS, 9 p. m.—midnight. 
16:05 «. m—WGMS-FM. 
Morning Concert: Mozart. 
Overture to “The Magic 
Flute;” Weber, Concert Piece 


_ 


"pac on Radio 


in F Minor: R. Strauss, Don 
Juan. 

4:05 p. m-——WMAL. Jerry 
and Jimma: Mr. and Mrs 
Strong conduct a program of 
family features and music. 

7:30 6p0| 6m WGOMS-FM. 
Symphonic Varieties: 
ner, Overture to “The 
ing Dutchman”; Porter, 
legro from Sonata: No 
Ibert, Rome-Palermo, 
“Ports of Call.” 


7:55 p. m—WWDC, Base- 


from 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, August 15, 1956 43 


: ball 


Wag- 

Fly- 

Al- | 
2: | 


kovsky, Symphony No. 5 in © 
E Minor; Dvorak, Legend ° 
No, 9, 


Balti- 


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more. 
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‘sign OF 


Television Highlights 


thought-reading problem 
Dunninge! 


59 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Millionaire An ambitious 
bachelor faces a marital 
choice between an heiress 
and a beautiful-but-poor ac- 
tress. Suddenly he receives 
a million dollars 

9 p. m—WRC.TV. Kraft 

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Democratic National 


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WRC.-TV., 9°30 p.m lam 


WMAL.-TV, 9:30 p mid 
night 

11 a. m—WRC.-TV.. Home 
The TV premiere of Mark 
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7 p. m—WTOP.TYV. Ramar 
of the Jungle: A white trader 
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chief 

7 p. m—WTTG. Long John 
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Music 


5 News: Sien of Music 


ieeala to Use TV 
For a Look at Mars 


teuters 

Aug. 14— Soviet 
astronomers plan to use tele- 
vision for a closer look at Mars, 
the Soviet news agency, Tass 
said today 

A new 26-inch telescopic re 
fractor. is »eing installed at 
the Pulkovo observatory near 


rR 
LONDON, s 


U.S. 


e 
. a A. lan 
racu amb!) 


oss 
News Beatt 


Democ ratie 
Conrention _ 
' Mute im 
rd # —— 
the Nish’ 
Inspiration 


Mission in Syria 
DAMASCUS, Aug. 14 (A—An 


American 4-men trade mission 


eaded by Eduard Becker of 


the United States Department 
of Commerce has arrived here 
to talk with Syrian officials and 
business 
trade exchanges 


firms about wider 


Leningrad. A TV camera will 
be attached to the eye-glass of 
the refractor so that an ep- 
larged picture of Viars can be 
peojected onto a TV screen and 
photographed. 


WALTER WINCHELL ts 
on vacation. His column will 
resume on his return. 


Hot Dogs for Britons 
Reuters 

LONDON, Aug. 14—Free 
hot dogs. imported from the 
United States, will be’ passed 
out to Britons at the annual 
British Food Fair, where the 
United States will have an ex. 


DAY OF NIGHT 
TV REPAIRS 
In Your Home 
CALLS oa fae 


CO. 5-5939 


AERIAL TV 2469 18th St. N.W. 


hibit for the first time 


VOTE 


sell Flicka to two suspicious 
characters 

8p. m—WTTG. Basebal! 
Washington vs. Baltimore 

8 p. m—WTOP.-TYV. Frank- 


SAFEWAY FRYER 


me eae 


fe Laine Time: Guests are ac 
tress -singer-author Lillian 
Roth, bandleader Cab Callo 
way and comedian Jack EF 
Leonard. 

8:30 p. m—WRC-TYV 
Pether Knows Best: Bud asks 
a homely girl in his class to 
g@ to the Junior Prom 


8:30 p. m.—WMAL-TY. 
Amazing Dunninger: Actress 
Shirley Yamaguchi presents 


ford... 


ine 


VODKALOLLINS 


aud ELECT i ors 


U.S. GOVERNMENT 7/7Spected le we 


ery pan... 


Frying Chiekens 


. 
the qrectest name in VODKA 


89 & 100 Proof. Dist. from grain. Ste. Pierre | 
Smirnoff Fis. (Div. of Heubiein), Hartford,Conn, | 


the ONLY kind 
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what's a 
CREEPIE- 
PEEPIET 


‘the cabieless, portable 
TV wonder camers... 
another exclusive reason 


DEMOCRATIC 
NATIONAL 
CONVENTION 


Steve Cushing } 
TODAY and EVERY DAY Bae 


Special dail 
"6:30 Spot 


“CHANNEL 4 


the station to watch 


Be WRC-TV 


WtOF.- 


G SAFEWAY | 


For news of the convention delegates from the 
WTOP Area, keep your eye on 


reporrs on: 


channel 9 


rr 
: 


7 

. Don, 

“LL .e00 
' 


tv 


WY 


007 W SLAW 


RENT TV 


LARGE SCREENS 
CUT-RATE RENTAL CO. 


FE. 3-6272 


hres. AE P.M. 


FOAM RUBBER 


any v8 er quantity fer Mat- 

tresses, Furniture, Cush- 

ions, Benches, Boats, Autos, etc. 
Buy direct at Washington's 
foam rubber warehouse 


Latex. Foam Products Co. 
he Foam 

District 7.0587 

Sn 


*Aatheorised te eperate sanap te sendewn. 


Programs printed here conform to information 
at time of publication 


furnished by stations 


so =m te midnight 
hit Ontly.* 
> 


Lamp & Shade Center | 


Have You Heard? 


FULTON 
LEWIS, JR 


is one of the mony 


- Mutual Stars 


.ctommg to you sow on 
WGMS, the Mutuo!l network 
station for Washington. Now, 
the finest in drome, voriety, 
comedy, news ond comment... 
plus good music, too. Dic! first 
to WGMS—first on your dicl. 


Listen to Fulton Lewis, &. 
7:00 P.M. Mon. thre Fri. 


‘aareoma] WOMO 


970-FIRST ON YOUR 
AM DIAL 
103.5 WGMS-FM 


Separately programmed tor 
the World's Great Music 


NO. 7-311 


2414 14ST.N.W. 


. =. te sidnight 


Chevy Chore 
Circle 
S714 Conn. Ave 
. e 


oy Shoppirg 7. 
enter 


: LE COFFEE, | know, sir,” 


Said a clever young wife to her grocer: 


“One jar just won't do, 


so I'd better take 


two ~ 


This Full-Bodied Instant sure goes, sir.” 


You try new Instant Chase & Sanborn... 


.. You'll see why coffee lovers everywhere make the 
Full-Bodied Instant their First choice for flavor. Over 
other leading instants! Even over ground coffees! 


The Full-Bodied INSTANT 


‘ 
Fervtea owarageret 
7. |) asf. BY 


*uii.-soole® 


Ore, 


¢: 


t 
§ hase 


anbor?’ 


~ Coffee, 


ANOTHER FINE PRODUCT OF STANDLEO BRANDS ina, 


Cc. Y. STEPHENS 
President 


Look What You Get! 


FIVE TIMES MORE STAMPS 
EACH STAMP BUYS '/3 MORE 
than any other stamp plan! 


NOW VIRGINIANS GET THE 
BEST PREMIUM VALUES 


NEARLY 


@ Nationally A dvertised 


Automatic Toaster 
Only 3-1/5 High’s Stamp Books 


Other stamp plans require 4-4/5 books. 


© STEAM AND DRY IRON 
Only 2-3/5 High’s Stamp Books 


Other stamp plans require 4 books. 


<lele 


VALUABLE 
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CHOOSE FROM 


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VITAMIN-D 


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® ROASTER OVEN 


Only 6-4/5 High’s Stamp Books 


Other stamp plans require 11-2/5 books. 


When vou buy High's Jug Milk in our Northern Vir- 
ginia stores, you get one High's Value Stamp for every 
two cents of your purchase. One gallon gives you 46 
stamps. Stop at your nearest High's Store today and 
pick up your free Stamp Book and High's Value Cat- 
alog. Collect your stamps whenever you buy High's 
milk. You'll be surprised how quickly vou can earn 
the valuable and attractive. gifts offered in the hig 
24-page catalog. 


AVAILABLE IN VIRGINIA STORES ONLY 
There's a HIGH'S STORE Near You! 


FIGH 


OPEN 9 a.m. to 1 pam SEVEN DAYS A weex COTTAGE asiosccgh 
BAKED ae 


ee Se 2 eee 


+ 
* ~ 


, By Chester Gould - 


; . 


» 


|How to 


pn: 7) Keep Well 
Painful By Dr. wel R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, questions 


L 
THE WASHINGTON POST ahd TIMES HERALD DICK TRACY 


44 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 ** 


_ Advertisement — 


How to Reduce 
Swelling of Piles 


—with home medication 


IN DOCTOR'S TESTS, NEW STAINLESS FORMULA WITH 
AMAZING ANESTHETIC ACTION STOPS PAIN INSTANTLY! 


x 


a7 y 
yf af 


sonal replies will De made when! 
return stamped envelope is in-|} 
closed. Telephone inquiries not 
accepted, Dr. Van Dellen will 
not make dgagnoses or prescribe 
for individual diseases. 


RAGWEED POLLINATION | 
RAGWEED is the numberii/ 


An amazing new. stainless com- 
nd has been developed to treat 
ure of simple piles at home 

Tt's stainless Pazo* and does far 

more to relieve suffering! Doctor's 

tests prove it 

In these clinical — Pazo 
brought both internal and ex- 
. ternal relief! Instant relief for 
patient after patient! 

Many who suffered with piles 
for years now enjoy real comfort! 

No other preparation offers such 


This remarkable formula com- 
bines 6 medically-proved ingre- 
dients, including Triolyte, not 
contained in any other leading pile 
preparation. This amazing sub- 
stance has aremarkable anesthetic 
action that stops pain and itching 
instantly! You get instant pain 
relief while the medication goes to 
work reducing swelling, and pro- 
moting healing! Results guaran- 
teed or money refnded by maker. 

Get new stainless Pazo®. Won t 


one cause of hay fever in the 
United States. Pollination oc- 
curs during the late summer 
and early fall. and in this 
season, the allergio individual 
is miserable 


Ragweed-free locations . in 


' 
' 
' 


this country include the wood-! 
ed areas of extreme northern) 


Michigan, Minnesota, 
Hampshire, and Maine. The 


New) 


_REX MORGAN 


TELL THE PARTY THAT MISS 


FORREST ISN'T HERE, OPERATOR ! 
NO, I DON’T KNOW WHERE SHE 


By Dal Curtis * 


THERE 6! 
w 
TO 
HER! 


. 


J 


proof of prompt relief! Nothing stain clothes. At druggists in mod- 
else offers the same re- sig< | Crm suppositories —exact 
markable benefits as won- Oe OTMENT | dose, easy to use. Oint- 
derful new stainless Pazo! ment also available. 

©T rademark of Grove Laboratories, Inc. Ointment and Suppositories. 


BEACH & COUNTRY CLUB] 


RESORT 
Lecated on Chesapeake Bay 
Modern Well-Furnished Club House 
Overlooking Chesapeake Bay 


weed is not too prevalent west 
‘of the Cascades of Oregon and 
Washington, the central Adi- 
rondacks in the northeast. and 
south Florida. The same can be 
‘said of mountainous regions 
and deserts, provided the land 
is not cultivated. The best 
place is in the middle of the 
ocean 
This information may come 
in handy for hay fever suf-) 
ferers who wish to vacation in| 
one of these spots. The Ameri-| 
can Foundation for Allergic’ 
| Diseases, Inc., has prepared a 
‘ragweed pollen index of sev- 
eral hundred towns. It is not) 
necessary to select a site that 
lis completely pollen free be-| 
cause most hay fever victims’ 
remain comfortable so long as’ 
the count is low. ) 
Many communities have at- 
tempted to eliminate ragweed' 
through various programs and 
legislative precedures. They) 
cut or spray weeds in vacant 
lots and parkways and along! 
highways. This eliminates the! 
® Children's Beach and Playground local source but has little or! 
* Boat Docks * Canoes © Outboards | no effect upOR pollen blown! 
* Sailboats © Speedboats * Yachts : in from neighboring grain’ 
® Private Picnic Grounds ' fields and other communities 
* Barbecue Pits © Vacation, do nothing about the 
Weekend and Holiday 
Dances © Western Barbecues 
© Water-Skiing 


CAN BE REACHED! i A 


‘ 


A Number of Sme!! Creat? Ave:ileble te 
® Members Plus 43.?t. Deep Seo Cruiser 
— Private Pier 


SWIMMING—HUNTING— 
FISHING—CRABBING— 
DINING—DANCING 
PRIVATE DUCK BLINDS 


1, Miles on Bay with beautiful 
White Sand Beaches 


THE GILENCE OF TH VALLBY 16 SUDDENLY SHATTERED 
att anal BY A BLOOD-CURDLING Roa fT 
@ limited number 
of applicetions 


NO INITIATION FEE 


pius 


18 FULL MONTHS 


For Entire Famil+ 


Duy nw hth 


Private Beach 


“oe 


that 
weed 
This drawback to weed erad-' 
ication explains why most au-| 
thorities rely upon other meth-| 
For ~\ jods of control such as filters, | 
memterehe> equttenten , immunizing injections, the an-' 
eneite jtihistaminics, and hormones) 

P.O. Box 4262 isuch as cortisone, hydrocorti-| 
WASHINGTON POST lsone, prednisone, or ACTH. | 
& TIMES HERALD | Innumerable nasal sprays.) 
— oe - - inhalers, and drops offer im- 
mais ; AM Ss REE SLI EE eae = mediate relief. These products 
Sishrink the nasal) membranes’ 

Wy RENTALS * SERVICE g but should not be used too 
4 

; 


A frequently: after the initial re- 


By ‘Ken-Allen ~ 
NICE COURSE, Vm 
OLD Boy! ~~ 


REMINDS ME OF 


! 
rane tee . SS 


, ae 


GO AHEAD, 
By s0uryKINDOF * rogm!...1 SHALL ) MARTIN! 
DINNA FORGET. LADDIE! NOT A LILY-MANDED, YOU,MARCH---TO progagty Bt TEE 
TMEY PLAY GOLF IN FANCY- TALKING TAILORS THINK OF THIS! PATHETIC! OFF: 
' DUMMY LIKE MARTIN, 2: . 
CROMB!.--$0,1F YOU'LL , i 
LEND HIM YOUR 


—_ 


a» 


ray : 


™~ 


off the tissues 
more congested than 


action wears, 
become 
ever. 

2 Spring hay fever usually is 

% associated with pollens of com- 
mon trees such as the poplar,’ 
maple, elm, birch, and oak 
When nasal congestion and 
sneezing appear, in late spring 
and early summer, the physi- ~~ 


cian suspects pollinating! ¢ sion cause a heavy —_— 
| grasses. ’ 

Nasal allergy also is caused|“"*"8* ant , Bey rouns. 
‘by molds such as those that. Yes provided infection per. 
decompose fruit, grow ON) sists throughout the year. Don’t 


‘bread, and thrive in old musty be a bear for ws 
punishment. Si- 
homes, on wheat, leaves, and nusitis can be cured. 

E 


gicorn. Year ‘round hay fever AR AID 

© generally is a product of house) MRS. M. HH. writes: Is @ hear- 

> dust, feathers, or animal hair. ing aid were en the side that 

>\Guessing is unnecessary as it has the least or the t 
Siis easy to determine the cul- deafness? 
iprit. 


SPECIAL 


Hundreds of Reconditioned late 
Models Reg. Priced $79.50 


a Ss. Pes Y= 


REPLY 
With mild deafness, the aid is’ 


=| worn on the poor ear but in 
a ee ee is the marked deafness, on the better) 


ia | 

Jicause of a dead abscess in the|® (Copyright. 1986, Chicage Tribune) 

# | jawbone? ——————— 

REPLY 

An infected tooth is the most Al] FENCES 
Berrali-Jasper Fence Co 


‘common cause. Now and then 
lan abscess is traced to «a 
Phone HUdson 33-7300] 
2th ‘ 2 Rrentw 4 DA mF 


TOMORROW: Little League 
hazards. 


© NEW MACHINE 
GUARANTEE 

@ TRADES ACCEPTED 

@ FREE DELIVERY we 2044)" j 


i ( 


i 


ALSO AT BOTH STORES 


NEW PORTABLES 


BIG CASH DISCOUNTS 


DISTRIC 


OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. 


For ‘ypasmmilare (het type rignt 
Dp Cc. an4 Merylerd 4 Vir inia 
ME. 8-100) JA. 5-0307 


‘Between G and Ni (Across from Sears) 


MS SEE Ps at me 


\berculous or a mycotic (fun- 
*' gous) infection. 
| SINUS DISCHARGE 
N. P. writes: Could sinus in- 


f 


NOTHING 
DOWN 
$1.00 Per Week 


a 


Sms 


a Se BES. 


= 
eo 


4 
us 


‘| 


Open Thurs. 


Open Deily 
Se ‘Tt 9 PF. MA. 


& Ser “TH 6 


ACROSS 


1Shoe upper 39 Culpability 
5 Support 40 Pretense 
9 Large deer- 41 Spasm 

like mammal 42 Agave fiber 


14 Type of lily 43 Workshop 
115 Theater ot tool 
i6 Smithy’ 44 Take into 
block 
17 16 ounces 
(liquid) 48 Messenger 
18 Distinctive boy 
air 49 Pert; saucy 
19 Reside 53 Fired a gun 
20 Writing 55 Drawing 
rooms 
57 Court 
excavators 58 Niggardly 
| 23 Wiles one; quitter 
| 24 Climbs down 60 Quarrels 
26 Earth's 61 Lure 


7 
“s 


~~ 
. 


y 


By McE 


Travel above the traffic 


wher] les is le le ie 


10 Forward 
11 Omission: 


AR 
Fl a7 


29 Unpopular 
spectator at 
a dance 
30 Ark builder 
31 Sport 53 T 
32 Secure 56.Coy 
33 Lean 59 Pep squad 
34 Frank and 
bol 


6 Locomotive 
maintenance 


| 1 Insipid 
| ZStraighten 
| 3 Friars 
4 Favorite 7 Monsters 
5 Flat leve! 8 Fleshy fruit cheer 
areas 9 Demented 61 Prickly pod 


Richmond . . . 41 min. 
Charleston, w.ve. 86 min. 


DURHAM «+e oe 77 min. 


Huntington. . . 98 min 


FLY EASTERN’S FAMOUS | eee “abe? 3 


SILVER FALCON 
PRESSUR yet ANU o . ¢ i | at 4 


- 


-"" PHONE 

EXECUTIVE 3-4000 
or your 

travel agen! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


JUST ARRIVED i Horoscope | - 3 oooen Wednesday, August 15, 1956 2 . 
wag | 1956 CONSOLE | Look in, the section | in which your By Harold Gray 
NG MACHINES ‘[joutlook "ie “socording to the stars. i 


WEDNESDAY. AUG. 15 


21 te APR, 20 (Artes)—' 
: must be attacked eagerly. 
“ 0-Lesson Prospects are good if im-/ }))) 
WESTINGHOUSE Ria aase'cenddenes "im ‘your’ sos-| [| : 
‘ ' ave con ce yo -i ff 
, + victions, if you're reaily right ‘ EIGHT TO FIVE 
AC-DC MOTOR C in APRIL 21 to MAY 21 (Taurus)—Most \ np 
: favored puresulte under day's sepects: | ‘ > 
arbitration. cementing domestic rele- 
tions, engaging in an enicyable hobby 
‘ contention or argumentative- 
ness stand in the way of your advence- 
ment 


A ed 


= 


©1008 by News Syudicate Co Ine. 


MAY 22 to JUNE 21 (emnins) — Sege? 
potentially ne 


- toe of your talents and t 
of tact 


JUNE 22 to JULY 23 (Cancer) 


i day's watchword 


JULY 24 te AUG. 23 iLaeo) Bun | 
portends excellent occasion for better- 


t Chitics. ce, iture . ——__ —___—______||__. 
rovernment By Chic Youn 
rou can during this period —— o- a ie i ne £6ans haps’ 7 rr1re™ - 1. Sal 


AUG. 24 to SEPT. 23 (Virgo)—Hard- L DION T DO WELL.(T COST ME WASN'T MY ) \ 
INTRODUCTORY PRICE. | can be overcome LM ge < PORT ENG FOUR LARS FAULT . é s : 2 arnt yi\: 
‘@ 2 y ’ ? J ae 


patience Rea|ize 


Compare with 


Tere ; ; fact in mind. Be mod- 
Machi Selli erate in all activities 4 TO GET IT 
ac ines ing SEPT. 24 to OcT. 23 (Lédra) —Exemo- , ’ . REPAIRED 
tional : : nd ‘strai tend x 
for 119.50 and More 28 ‘ mse overwrousbt. Be to make | : ~ 
v ner , : is t. ‘ : nd 
® Sews Forward and sit . nee ee ee best. Enjoy goad ° : 
5) A Week rT? = 


Reverse | AW OCT. 34 to NOV. 22 (Seorpic)—Mare’ 
RESERVFS ONE fi present position delegates to you hard 
nd the persistence to overcome 


nventiveness 


Your innate 


® Sews over Pins and di t 
and ingenutty will be helpful during 
Seams Also Included At ithis time. Be carefully active, lively 
© Knee ntrol NOV. 23 to DEC. 21 (Sacittarius)— 
K Co Ne Extra Cost lsomewal mixed wr pe 
7. tion of the important elements ‘min 
Attachments Included $10 CHAIR and body, erivilewe amd obligation) will 
be @& necessary ingredient fcr success 
AND yascrape. results will follow commend- 
ts 
® Trade-in Allowance Pink! oa os f JAK. 20 (Cepricorn)— 
Here i¢ @& wonderful Brand New ng Align yoursell with those ideas ‘« 
Sewing Machine Priced way iess Shears 
(man a Portable We are limited 
te 206 te sell at this introductory Worth 
price—-So don't put off ordering 


19 ‘Aquarius)—A 
$ stimulating change of atmosphere i 
4.95 often good for mental and physical vi- 
tality: meet new friends. co p 


Call T 6-5] 5] quent the areat outdoors But don't BECAUSE, AS HIS SECRETARY IE BULLMOOSE BECOMES 


negiect important tasks 


0 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) —Bus- | | MEET PRINCES AMBASSADORS PRESIDENT HELL HAVE TO 
For FREE Home iL BILLIONAIRES.” — BUT, u NEVER APPOINT ONE WOMAN TO THE 
aos Rve~ | x . 
“we Te tematic Fw N, x 7 MISS VAN CLIMAX, WHY ARE MEET ANY SAILORS.. CABINET i) “MAYBE HE tt 
Demonstration if ot BORN TODAY have « multitude B, YOU EGGING BULLMOOSE : . 
7| Household ach end happ ON. TO BECOME. PRESIDENT? ° 
Wiens e"der cheng sorter te yA My | 
ee oe awe is ee MG TA GME ll reserve vitality, are efficiept in authve ! 
We DEMONSTRATE DAY or NIGHT 2 ST we intellectual, is 


rul@s the 
_ : re in is ‘a 
; eon work is 
5 oy an reached , 
} 
yright. 1 . Kine 
Peatures Syndidate. Ine. 


4584 MacArthur Blvd. N.W. | bieei@mbdnes) | 261 ——~ 7A. 
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING B SERRALL-JASPER FENCE CO. —ammrea 0 Te NS 
All merchandise in Factory Sealed Crates | TiRaMaMnunnyIaeaaet mae 
Discount Savings Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat, | = | __THE PHANTOM 
° ° } afrertioment | is THAT THE 
Open Every Night ‘Til 9 p.m. Rip Van Winkle yr ite 
SCHICK “25” AND.Gasbean | ’ Me eas tre 
instar di aden aid Siinber Couldn t Sleep with | aDTA DRIVING SCHOOL 
WITHOUT OLD parnte oe $9.95 Nagging Backac e ween 8-1050>> 


d —— — 


Norelco ooo 2495 12.95 14.95 m 


Remington 60 Dix. ., 29.50 12.99 16.50 beckache, headache and swt 
Ronson Dix -see 22.50 11.99 13.95 — y hceement ray tree wdey wn hang YOU CAN FINISH 


ee ¢ ; ral mus ble tired-out feels 
Ronson - : 19 95 6.99 98.94 « e discomforts wf 0 itn over ! HIGH SCHOO!I 
Sunbeam Lady's »- 1495 7.27 9.27 ert or stress and stra you want 
e nt ’ wether ciatur? ‘ ’ 
*With old electric razor **Without old électric razor — u° . ¥ shelter rritatrion fall Aina AT HOME 
io mi a nk — oiten etun » 


As fost os you con do the work. If F ” >. 
between | panne 


Portable TV e 7 
Famous Make 21” | b - ~ AMERICAN SCHOOL—DEPT. P 


| action condions 1. increase output of the le Rep. H. H. Linder——JA. 2-8504 wa ASOLINE ALLEY 


Admiral 21” . miles of kidney tubes 829. Arlington Towers, Ari, Va. 


: se : bine out how quickly this t-way medicine ° 
Sylvania 21 . | Goes to work. Eno —w ~Y hat PEED occcetcedotetnesede seosobanat 1 ; y iy, A thy i 3 “ : 
Emerson 2 1 s' . | and the same haan v ellet waiitienn =e tes Lad imit 4 yz CL) f ; 
. sa ; over 6° yenrs As for new, large size and | hata oe * Neyt, Cain 7 — ain where 
Adenical 3 piaginand iene she edns ; save money. Get Donn's Pills today! =i City... erent eeene. ose P otickler! AA are you? 
merson Consolette 3 irons 


General Electric 21°’ consumer rated 


IRAL 


Six 
4-SPEED AUTOMATIC TRANSISTORS .95 
RECORD 39°" RADIO 


PLAYER Reg. 69.95 


ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS 


c SALE 
Famous Make 11 cu. ft 189.95 , Diocks ron 
Famous Make 11 cu. ft 249.95 Sige Alrtines Terminel—within 
tance of the midt 


PUSH.BUTTON DEFROST waiking dis 


own 

i . ! th 

eamous Make 13 Gus. Fs ic cca -Oaeve 299.95 pleoant, cunfrt ~ reams — 
Norge 12 cu. ft. .............419,00 Private park, restaurant and 
prea sree ects 


with bath. Doubles from 6@ 


B 
| 


— —| THEY’LL DO IT EVERY TIME | 


s ~apotnn, eee _ 
& 


NM 


IN 


RN ESUENOE =: TE see ieee ees, 


PETE, THE PITCHER, 
By James J. Metcalfe TOLD CLANCE, THE 
You Are Not Alone MANAGER, HE WAS 


There have to be those 
times in life ... When 
you are “on your own” 
.» - But you may always 
rest assured ... That 
you are not alone... 
For God is ever at your 
side ... With all His lov- 
ing care... If only you 


SEE <uahst bea6 Son 
NORGE AE620 

FRIGIDAIRE 

HOTPOOINT. .....~.%%. 
GENERAL ELECTRIC .. .219. 
WHIRLPOOL SUPREME 259.95 


AUTOMATIC WASHERS |= eo 


. MAKE ‘YOUR 
HOTPOINT ..........299.95 186.761 : that He is there . . . If 


| 
RIC | nly you have faith i 
GENERAL ELECTRIC _. 299.95 199.95 OLD CH AIR | nly you have faith in 
| others do ... The God of 
OOK | 


WHIRLPOOL SUPREME 319.95 187.99 
WHIRLPOOL SPECIAL 319.95 179.00 L heaven and of earth . . . 
who gave your life to you 


cut STEAM DRY IRON | , AND WEAR loves you, mals He i 


\| your dearest friend... 

Reg. 95 | Today, tonight, tomorrow 

| 14.95 ° | ‘| and... Forever without 
FSO | ‘| end... However lonely 


it 


you may fee]... You 
‘| never are alone... Your 
12 Tools in 1 God is always with you, 


FEDDER’S GENERAL ELECTRIC | , | and. .>He wants you for 


DEHUMIDIFIERS MOBILE MAID ty po 
12,000 Cu. Ft. Capacity DISHW ASHER ) | Ceoryrisht, 1906. Picié Bate wane, fae ee, WIS FEATURES SYEDICATE be SORLD ticnTs peeTErED 


Reg. ; 

nos *6 2709s 149-*5 
ADMIRAL DELUXE ” 

we, UF ce Teewarres 


Range 
151-"5 


AIR CONDITIONER CLEARAN 


Mest Famous Make 1956 % h.p.-7%% Amp. 
/thermo | atau .... Reg. 359.95 


w ea . 
1956 % hip., 7¥2 Amp. ................ Reg. 3169.95 ’ lub chair to like - new 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
46 Wednesday, August 15, 1956 ° 


‘The DISTRICT LINE iy pitt Gotd 


Quick Review of Our 
Liquid Assets 


DURING recent summers, 
"the month of August has 
been marked with reminders 
-to save water whenever pos 

“ sible, and 
warnings 
that such 
nonessen- 
tials as lawn 
watering 
must be en- 
gaged in only 
during pre- 
scribed 
hours. But 
this year we 
have been 

Bi Gels = blessed with 
enough rain to provide a 
g°od supply of water, and 
rationing has been pleasantly 
unnecessary. Yet we take 
Water so much for granted 
that our good fortune has 
gone virtually unnoticed. 

I don’t expect any cheers 

’ from small boys who hate 
to wash, or from tipplefs 
of distilled spirits who use 


A 


water only as a chaser or 
in its frozen state, common- 
ly known as “the rocks.” 

But it does appear that the 
rest of us ought to be more 
appreciative of water and its 
many uses. Each of us, per- 
sonally, uses about 50 gallons 
of the stuff every day. But 
rivers more of it are needed 
to produce the things we use. 

It takes nine gallons of 
water to make a pound of 
iron, and about 18 times that 
much to make a pound of 
aluminum or synthetic rub- 
ber. A staggering 130 gallons 
of water go into the produc- 
tion of every gallon of gaso- 
line you put into your auto- 
mobile. 

A slice of bread uses up 

37 gallons of water before 
it reaches your table. A 
pound of beef takes a 
hundred times more. 

The little boy who hates 
to wash probably loves to 
go swimming in the neigh- 
borhood pool. If it’s a small 
pool, chances are that it holds 
no more than 50,000 gallons 
at any one time. 

And even the distilleries 
and breweries would have to 
shut down without water. 
For every barrel of beer 
that’s manufactured, some- 
body used almost 500 gallons 
of water. F 

Personally, we need 50 


Dulean Sr. DeVee K. 
Fisher, Glenn L. Emmons, 
Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel, Har- 
low W. Curtice and Lucille 
Kitterman. 
e+e 

GIVE-AWAYS 

Housebroken, jet-black 
kittens (Hobart 2-3047). 
Gentle, housebroken young 
cat (Juniper 9-5691 after 7 
p. m.). Nice cat, accustomed 


to children (Juniper 98-2602). 


Intelligent... female puppy 
(Harrison 2-2390). (In each 
of today’s Give-Away letters, 
a dollar was inelosed for 
Children’s Hospital.) 
cos 

MAIL BAG 
Dear Bill: 

I get a cup of coffee for 
10 cents. But when I also 


buy one for my Lady Fair, I | 


have to pay 21 cents. 
The District is putting a 
tax on love. It ain’t fair. 
What can be done about 
this deplorable situation? 
M. O. Coleman 
233 Pennsylvania ave. sé. 


Dear Mr. Coleman: 
A tax on love is tyranny, 


up with which we should not 


put. 

What we really need is a 
woman as District Com- 
missioner. Then Ill bet 
things would be different. 


| 


ALT 


—— 


JOE PALOO 


By Ham Fishe 


r 


gallons a day. But counting But inasmuch as there's 


Chewing Gum 
in all the things we use little prospect of getting any- 


\Y | 
\ AddsFun § 
. e | and consume, each of us body at the District Building 
\\ to Picnics accounts for more than to champion the cause of 
| 1000 gallons of water a day. 


' love, we're going to have to 

NY Now aren't you kind of resort to sharp_practices. 
giad it rained this summer? Hereafter, when the wait- 

Take some healthful, \ ew = a draw your 
refreshing, delicious QY|-TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS coffee, quietly put a dime 
W . le ing, . \\ Greetings to Alvin G. on the counter in front of 
rigley’s Spearmint \\ae — ——« your Lady Fair, and an- 

Chewing Gum along. QUINN \ \\\ | 

AANY 


other in front of you. There 
is no tax on two separate 
10-cent transactions. 

If the waitress wants to 
make a Federal case out of 


‘ her suspicion that you and 
\\ the lady came in together, 


just look indignant and say: 
\\ “I never saw this woman be- 


/ | | i\\ | fore in all my life.” 
WY ANN \ 
- 


(If the girl you are court- 
NEED A TRUCK FOR 


ing is not a good sport, now 
—ha REASON? 


Rent it from HERTZ! 


you will.) ‘has another semester at Notre 

While the waitress is try- Dame University to complete 

ing to figure out her next his education, but it is quite 
move, follow up your advan- |apparent from the manner in 
tage. Turn to the girl on the [which he conducted himself at, 
adjoining stool and say: |the recent Cotton Belt Region- 
“Since the waitress has brok- al tournament that his educa- 
en the ice for us, permit me tion at the card table has al- 

in 4%, 1%, or 2-ton sizes 

with van, panel or stake 

bodies. Hertz furnishes 

everything but the driver: 

low rate includes all gaso- 

line, oil . .. Public Liability, 

Property Damage, Fire and 

Theft Insurance plus $100 


to introduce myself.” ready been completed. Paired 
If your girl picks up the with his father, Oswald Jacoby, 
cue properly, your troubles he drove to an impressive vic- 
are over. The waitress will tory in the Men’s Pair cham- 
bother you no more. pionship at Memphis, Tenn. | 
Unlike District Commis-| A daring _ performance in| 
sioners, women think love is both the bidding and the play 
deductible collision protec- 
tion. Typical Rate Example: to suggest. at all if he 
A 12-ft. van body truck Bill wont ee * 
Choose from Chevrolet or costs only $6.45 for a 20- | -—— ous By geo Phe gr 
_ ether sturdy Hertz trucks mile trip in 3 hours. | yen make a penalty double. This 
@ | was decidedly risky procedure 
HERTZ revuck rentar ON BRIDGE] cts Pines, had any 
| a - support for hearts, a vulner-| 
Come in and pick up @ copy of your FREE “How to Move” booklet. , able game could easily be 


_FERD’NAND 


Now youcan keep deliveries 
moving ...or move your- 
self... with the truck you 
need just a phone call away! 
Always call Hertz anytime 
you need a clean, modern 
truck —whether it’s for an 
hour, day or longer. Rent- 
ing’s quick 'n easy: all you 
need is a proper driver's 
license and identification. 


more important than coliect- |netted the ex-GI an unusual 
ing taxes. top score in the hand shown, ™ 
I think my suggestion is (today. The elder Jacoby had | DONALD DUCK 


worth trying. If it works, (to scrape up all the odds 
think of the money you'll (ends to get under the wire |, Be 
save. If it doesn’t, call me his opening bid, but he decided 
from the District JAil and in view the vee | 
I'll think of something else that it might be unsafe to act 


— 


Se Bi ,;missed to compensate for 
East-West vulnerable. East). .icn the defense would have 
to register a four-rick set, not 
an easy goal to achieve at this 
level. 

His choice of opening lead|~ 
was spectacular. Not anxious to’ MYRTLE 
obtain ruffs, but mindful of 
putting a dent in declarer’s 
trumps, West led a heart. Ja- 
coby pere won with the ace 
and returned the queen De 
clarer ruffed and led a low club 
to dummy’s ten. On a diamond 
lead East rose with the ace 
and returned a trump. West 
cashed the ten, king and ace 
of trumps, leaving declarer 
ane with the queen. Another heart 
Pass lead drove out declarer’s last! 

\trump and West could spread 
| his hand for a 700 point set, top 
inasm 


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Phone: JA. 7-9791 °°". 


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Lal 


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ee a 


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The quality construction and mate- | 
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_ Me Down Payment ¢ FHA Terms © 3 Yrs. te Pay 
We repeat cur 10 DAY SPECIAL 


PATIO AWNINGS 
$I . ld ll W ot ; 
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& the District of 


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oon St eaten 


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 @pen daily 9:30 te 6; Thors., 12:30 te 9; Set. 9:30 te 3 
Closed Mondays During August. 


GLEN ECHO AMUSEMENT PARK 


7 
’ 


MARK TRAIL) The Washiagton Merry-Go-Round THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| 


pri = i : . a Wednesday, August 15, 1956 47 
Of ER FM Adlai, Estes Talk 


| | Open Mon., Thurs., and 
Of Delegate Kace} Friday Nights Til 9 


CHICAGO — Convention Complacently, Stevenson men STORES OPEN 9 A.M.—PHONE ORDERS—Lin 

, 4a tame | : ne , ay ‘ a had sat by, waiting for delegates ae: gto pen Lo 

, 'Y y h-| |changeable as the Canadian to come to them. This didn’t o. ’ 

EEE, pe ee one sat meme achinger's 
—— ~— —— — Michi gan or ¥y “gee Short, “We voted against Adlai 

“ By Alex Raymond the hot wind | "am Stevenson and for Kefauver 

YES! IN PACT. 1 COUUNT OO VW off the prairies. | WR iwe're not going to back the 


NG LADY'S ~ ek I. | ON WITH MY WORK WITHOUT It can be as g — 2 
=r con i LY. Je HIM clean as the uaa Tan we voted against unless he 
ot ek == Wiebke oI oe lake froot built ue ee:=ttakes Kefauver for Vice Presi- 
. rT i ' ’ ‘ é u 7 > be 9 ’ 
~), Gao i gem : a ehedine | = \dent.” .. . Out in Idaho, where 


‘gum or as pu- Harriman’s Union Pacific rail- 
trid as the road is powerful, some Kefau- 


—~_ yo ver delegates switched fast to bd 
the B-girl dives ‘Harriman. Some even had 
lalong Wabash ave. In brief, their way paid to Chicago by 


\Chicago is unpredictable and/Harriman .. . Belatedly, after 
so is convention politics . . ‘|Harry Truman electrified the 


on 5 any wae pee er aiconvention after Lyndon John-| h M4 i 
Warren G. Harding's name) ’ | t t t t 
pulled out of a smoke-filled| son announced his holding @ @ © dj e owes prices ye * 


abameenianae .—- ard Woods and Gov. Frank O. 
By Willard |Lowden, that saw Harry Tru-\9°" ™anagers got busy. | 


" ‘ an 
SAY, SONNY, CAN'T YOU WELL, IT DON'T SAY NOTHIN’ } |Smoke-filled room to be Vice| Chieago-Go-Round 
READ? MoM oop aed : 7 ae on Ae OF | President, and which saw Rich-| 5. 5 gent Truman wrote 
NO SWIMM ALLOWED . bY ard Nixon's name zoom out of to several friends before leav- 


R CLOTHES, DOES IT? F-another smoke-filled- room to “Come out to 


A | . ‘ing for Chicago. 
soar from a relative unknown) nhicago,” he urged. “Some- 


names in the Nation against|*ing dramatic is going to hap- 


this background, a strange Pe?.” . Adlai Stevenson's 
thing happened at this conven- 1952 running mate, Alabama 
tion... Two men sat down in Sen. John Sparkman, paid a 
‘a smoke-filled room in which private call on Stevenson to 
neither smoked and neither Make clear he didn’t expect to 
proposed a deal. The two had be on the ticket again... 
fought each other through Sen.. Estes Kefauver, who 
Minnesota, Florida, California, has battled with big city bosses, 
had said SéMme unkind things is backed for the Vice Presi- 
about each other. But in a/dency by two of the most power- 
| |hotel room in Chicago they sat/ful bosses—Chicago’s Jake 
—_>—____\___*—""————|down and talked things over|Arvey and Pittsburgh's Mayor 
By Saunders and Overgard ‘together . . . They talked for\Dave Lawrence. They want 
— <—~ emenae | TUST ONE THING man hour and a half. Estes Ke- him because they are convinced 
UNDERCOVER INVESTIGATION IS ~ . | KNOW GUMBO BETTER UGHT US A VERY VALUABLE \E a fauver outlined the delegates he would add the most strength 
he thought were weak and to the Democratic ticket... 


NO JOB FOR A TRIGGER- HAPPY , ees —“ TTHAN YOUDO’ YOU CAN A wl PSULE TODAY, JUNIOR / IT 
TROUBLE - HUNTER NOMAD’ YOU ipens ~ LOCK THE ROD IN THE 497 // iS TE FOR ANOTHER MOON- might not go to Stevenson; Coincidentally, Kefauver is also 
RAVEL WITH EITHER ME OR THE /_ , GLOVE "COMPARTMENT & LIGHT CRUISE / he also the delegates that were favored by most Midwest farm 
ci» : likely to follow his advice and delegates who sent Minnesota’s 

/ support Stevenson. He went! Don Wozniack and Bob Short to 
over the political chart, state|notify Stevenson that they 
by state; Adlai Stevenson lis- would support him if Kefauver 

aur itened ... Kefauver asked for were on the ticket. All Stevén- 
fy » nothing in return. Stevenson son would say was that he had 


offered nothing in return—a not promised the Vice Presi- Room Divider List Price $23.50 
rarity in American politics. dency to anyone else... prt As 
- J wide, 11” deep, 


7 
_* 


to one of the more famous 


Vv YNDON /GOvV. Harriman’s political ~ 
LOVE THAT L 6 henchman, Carmine de Sapio, 42” high 
Two days before the Chicago) 2. | Reun@ Wooden Lees 
a has sounded out Kentucky's Sede ef ph me ag e 
=a merry-go-round opened tall,,Goy. Happy Chandler about roster He oe ee ath: Gone 
4 handsome Lyndon Johnson of running as Harriman’s Vice sliding doors 
Er AS (Texas had no more idea of|President . . . Harry Tru- Selsbeheaghe. beche, sinta, eae. 
By Lank Leonard taking his candidacy seriously|™#" has hinted privately that RSE LER Aid htt : 
g ihe : EL NATURALLY, I DON'T WANT ithan he did of abandoning his epee TO ey Prank 
HIM TO BE DISAPPOINTED IT'LL BE campaign to help big gas, oil -- q ing rOV. ran 
4 Clement would make an ap- 


—iN ANY Way! AND YOU A th "> . 
PARTNER IN THE ANNUAL PLAY SOWELL THAT You'LL \ PLEASURE! emg Ay my ay \ he P — es .~ a Se 
CHARITY TOURNAMENT AT MAKE IT AN EVEN MORE , : s arch-Republican n. Bi : 
HIM AROUND THE STATE ) JUST WANT YOU TO PLay 4, THE ROCKY HEIGHTS COUNTRY ENJOYABLE DAY FOR Him! — gta f+ ol Jenner showed up in Chicago | Vanit , 
b, AR Sw a = GOLF WIT}, Him —once! LUBY ps CLUB —AND or HE’? —_ La | A | placards blossomed from no-|2 the middle 4" the Demo- 
aa hi : m BE DELIGHTED! Vitti; , : y where: red silk “Love That cratic convention. He explained | 
ThA MLL Yj : : Tew ” firmly to curious Democrats | cq e an 
7 et if didi lip AM | — Lyndon” ribbons were passed h i fs 
1b one hi f. | : ; Bb r \, out to anyone looking remote- that he had come to see the es 
OD ly like a Texan. Suddenly, all-star football game ... Los - 
Ni | SY Angeles manufacturer Allan/— ¢ —e ei enc 


also, Lyndon fi to Chicago 
5 Bens ee . Adler is prepared to stamp out 


’ : 
$e 


MICKEY FINN. 


SS mm ee ~ 
IGET IT, GoveRNoR' | WELL~AH-I'LL BE ABLE i 
WITH YOU BEIN’SICK 4 TO DO THAT, PHIL, BEFORE BF 
YOU WANT ME TO TAKE \ ME LEAVES —1UOPE® I 

' 


mentor Stevenson’s famous hole-in-the- 
Sam Rayburn that Harry Tru-/S0le shoe. Stevenson head- 
man was coming out for Av-\@uarters plan to peddle the | | 
NR LS f at BSS: erell Harriman—which meant/Pins for $1.00 each if their 12 . : 

— ————— . = , ——-ia possible deadlocked conven- candidate wins. ee a aaee List Price $13.95 
WINNIE WINKLE By Branner tion, a race in which a tok) ya Happy “a 
GOOD HEAVENS / HE Tr te horse might win. Truman's an-|Chandier, Governor of Ken-| , Y %" 
WRECKING HIS ROOM f | S jnouncement was to be at 3:30./tucky and the favorite-son eae > Bo or oe a ome 

. NMG TD TELL T That was why Lyndon, one of\candidate from that state, is a ee, 3S ie 
the smartest political opera-| passing out $500 bills to visitors f | “ 

}\tors of this generation, beat/at his headquarters on the 13th . 6 Table-Top Mirror 
him to it with his own an- floor of the Sheraton Black- i $4.95 
nouncement at 1:30 p. m. that stone hotel. The bills are 4: 
he was in the race to stay ...|backed by the Confederate 
Whether he stays or performs'States of America, though, and Triple Mi 
9 holding operation for his some delegates are comment- Table and Bench made of ripie irror 
friend, Sen. Stuart Symington ing that Happy’s chances aren't’ ; $4.95 
of Missouri, remains to be worth any more than the fake ™ Western Ponderosa Pine 
seen. pa estnes event, Lyndon money. | 
jwas missing no tricks—even if | 
he did knock another prop out| tiecame out for Deis Bonn 
from under the best campaign's mammouth press conference | 
issue the Democrats have, the'i,, the Crystal Room of the 
health of Mr. Eisenhower. \Blackstone, Stevenson hastily 


SR tad ————__—--————| SCU N : Es called one in the lounge he| 
RUSTY RILEY By Frank Godwin oknaen dee + Fg 8 oe maintains for delegates and 
IT DON'T tie ~~ Stevenson faithful kn their Visitors in the Conrad Hilton. 
LOOK ; » “aichiefs had huddled alone in a Thousands of interested by- 
7 GOOD. —~'y No > Jjinonsmoke-filled room, had dis-/Standers thronged in along with) 
P “i Siicussed their delegates, but/the press and as Stevenson 
| | | Z Tiimade no deals. They also\pushed his way through the 


y, Some , fi didn't know that Harriman’s|crowd one bystander asked, 
Gi men had been all over Chicago|“Who’s that" | 
Gi {: . 


- 


i Biyes | if : } me “ Me Lyndon heard via his old 5,000 lapel pins per day to Adlai 3 95 
Wis &. « y ee > Sigs ist friend and political ’ *9 


4 
"Oto uF 


e 

fe 

Syadeate law & 
* 

a 


—) ‘and by telephone gill over the| “Tt’s the reservations clerk,” 

=| United States, wooing Kefau-|was the reply. 

| yiver's released delegates . . .\(Coprright, 1054. Bell Syndicate, Inc.) eee 
\ | Double Bed Size 


vou snoutp Brusy |] BOOkcase Headboard 
A real two-in-one bargain .. . just add it to 


YOUR HAIR? your box springs and mattress, and presto! you 
have a combination _keadboard and bookcase. 


esol —_s . Plenty of room for your bed- 95 
By Buford Tune | Pegs time stories, radio and clock. $] ): 


@ 06 bong Feetere: Sete be 


36 in. high, 55 in. wide..and 
914 in. deep. Reg. $14.95. 


Other Styles at $8.95 & $14.95 


One hundred strokes a day is good for your hair... 
unless you have a scalp disorder. Then brushing is the 
worst thing you could do. For it may injure your tender 
scalp. 


There are probably many questions about haircare that 
worry you. How frequently should you wash your hair... 
and how? Do you use the right shampoo? What about 
“tonics”? Is your hairtoss normal? 


—— It’s hard to know what to do about taking care of your 
ie N | hair and scalp. But it’s easy to get an expert's opinion on 
—~ — tll al | these and many other questions you may have. Simply 
orge Wunder ask the Hair and Scalp Clinic. They know. 


“TERRY AND THE PIRATES | | 
AK now 00 vou T]sour/ 1 mean,) [AS PERHAPS YOU KNOW, CAPTAM, my 7s i ae All you have to do is visit their office. They'll give 
CEP? 00, cartan [0 Fine HUSBAND SPEAKS NO ENGLISH, I | , s & you a free examination to determine just what condi- 
. ; tion your hair and scalp are in. 


If there is something wrong with your hair or scalp, 
the sooner you find out, the better it will be. 


The Hair and Scalp Clinic 
expert has nearly 20 years ex- 
perience in studying all types 
of hair problems, the majority 
of those years working with 
local people, and 
understands local 


y 


‘ 
\ 


‘' 
* 


NY 


7 AEA r ‘ my as, % 4 ¥s 
ee Os i. 


Mr. and Mrs. Chest 
You get a big savings during 
this event. List price is $22.95. 7” 


Measures 37” wide, 33” high, 
1214” deep. . 


Me eae 


a ee red 


oy WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, August 15, 1956 


READ Y THURSDAY! AT THE HECHT CO. DOWNSTAIRS STORE 


a oe paver fees cep asite he 


ad 


te 


~ 
- 


% : 
m . 
 & at “ee 


Ran x Sy eer 
= sigBbei- ™ 


~*. 
wt 
ae et 


“eg ling 


~e 
a eS 
a 


or oF 


TFaevere fesse: 


4 
a or, 
tt 


. 


* 
Peeee ere ey J 


te +4 


See 'Em on the Yale Campus! 


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Regularly ‘45 Wool Svits 


‘35 


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Men's Clothing, Downtsairs Store 


Exclusive $75 Wool Ivy Suits 


‘45 


You'll see original tags . . . original prices on these single breasted 
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Real Ivy colors: charcoals, browns, grey, for regulars, shorts, long in 


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Men's Clothing, Downstairs Store 


The Narrow Look Perfected! 
$55 All-Wool Sport Coats 


‘35 


Just a few, but they're specially 
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26 


Famous blend has the creamy- 
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6” 


Dive into this big value group 
Famous “woosterlion” rayon flan- 
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 Stere only, Thursday, August 


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~ OXFORDS! | 


Combed Cotten Oxford Ivy Dress Shirts 


Quality 
Button-Downs! 


Jvy-Look! 
Point Collars! Ivy Pin Collars! 
Whites! Blues! Mint Greens! 


Models! Eyelet-cotior 
! Eyelet-collar 
14 to 17, Sleeevs 32 to 35 


Men's Furutdhinen, Deuces Sete 
Call NA. 8-5100 anytime te order 


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