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ead 


_ 


Jost FINAL 


FIVE CENTS 


a 


See Story 
Page 49 


Dodgers Win, 4-2, Tie for L 
Washington 


— Times Merald 


—_— es ae 


WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 


The Weather 


Today and Thursedav—Partly cloudy, 
somewhat warmer, high today near 80 
Chance of showers in afternoon and 
night. Tuesdays temperatures: High, 
75 at 4:20 p. m 56 at 5:05 a. m:; 
Pollen count—27. (Details, Page 18). 


low 


eee — 


= ———- 


79th Year — No, 


2 » 


= 9 


eyeve 
( ’ 


» aOS 19 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


hington Poet Company 


Phone RE. 7-1234 a. wenerezriamt, 1986 


-_—  . 


Wil 


Y LEADS. 


Democrats 
Hail Maine 
Asa Trend 


; 


| Muskie Governor, 
| W 
| 


Seat in 


> 


IN CLOSE RACE 


Ike Replies Senator 
To Crities, 
Cites Record 


Adlai Challenges Ike Regains 


On Integration Stand Advantage 
Is Confident of GOP 


By 
Victory Based on 


_ 


Walkout 
Of Suez 
Employes 
Authorized 


Many Pilots Due 
To Quit This Week; 
Eden and Mollet 


Issue Communique 


Praises Upholders of Law 


Robert C. Albright 
Stafl Reporter 


| 
Party Reelects | 


Over Davi 
NEW YORK. Sept. 11—Adlai pliance with the law. and to ver avis 
Stevenson tonight warmly com- encourage with the immense 
mended those Southern leaders prestige and power of this 
who are “upholding the rule of office those who are earnestly 
law” in carrying out the Su- trying. often in difficult cir 
preme Court's school integra- cumstances, to comply with the 
tion ruling and challenged the Court's decision.” 

President to help “create a Stevenson's comments on the 
climate of compliance with the South's politically tough school 
law.” integration problems coincided 


scored a smashing victory in President Eisenhower The hard-running Democratic with a stepped-up attack on 
‘ presidential nominee said he President Eisenhower person 


usually ge rey Maine's talked politics with reporters gicagreed with the position ally, ,and Stevenson's first di 
first-in-the Nation election yesterday, and gave the im- taken last week by Mr. Eisen- rect attack of the campaign on 
Monday, retaining the gover- pression of a man confident hower when he said of the the President's running mate 
norship and winning their of victory on the strength of ae ahr Be wa henge = A. es President Richard M 
first , Jnited States House his record, and determined whether or not | indorse it.” Sisvenate spoke in Manhat 
seat in 22 years. not to let himself get rattled| Stevenson said he believes tan Center. where New York's 

President Eisenhower said by Democratic campaign the attitude of a President 1 iners! Party had just added 
in Washington he saw no na charges or Democratic vic- does make a difference to its own indorsement to the 
tional trend in the triumph. tories in Maine. 


those struggling with the con- ) | 
flicts of new laws and old cus- teem ge | Party's tietea 

In New York. Adlai E. Stev- Apropos of what Vice Presi- toms in a changing society.’ ion Of Stevenson and Kefau 
ensofy said. “The Republicans dent Richard M. Nixon has 


ae he =, ft count . ” idliiehinn lambasted Nixon 
_<- “ "the responsibility of the Chie . 
Ds Chailes Del: Veochin, @rait Preapre>nee” (have always said, called Democratic “distortions po 
- oe “ goes 
Sealed With a Kiss 


cat —_ of the Administration's record, Executive to do all in his power “°F tas “few face” he sald the 
goes, the Nation.’ If the Chief Executive «aid: to create a climate of com-' See ADLAI, Page 2, Col. 6 
that is the case, — sibtepiiliinritinasl 

The groom is 81. His bride is 66. But the years seemed to 

melt away yesterday under the spell Of leve as Michael &. 


the outlook; «]{ don’t care what they say — 
Kerney and Ethel G. Carper were mattied in St. James 


ins 


Wisconsin GOP 


Primary Returns 


First House 
)*) 


22 Years Accomplishments 


Seesaw at Start: 
Maier Is Ahead 


(Picture on Page 29) 


MILWAUKEE, Sept. 11 
(P)—Sen. Alexander Wiley, 
with nearly a two-to-one ad- 
vantage over his main op- 
ponent, Rep. Glenn R. Davis, 
in early Milwaukee returns, 
regained the lead tonight in 
his tough Wisconsin primary 
fight for the Republican 
nomination for U.S. Senator 

The returns from 2016 of 
3348 precincts: —Wiley, 105,992, 
Davis, 103,628; Howard H, 
Boyle, 10.298. 

The totais included 224 of 
Milwaukee County's 662 pre- 
cinets and showed Wiley get- 


By Edward T. Folliard 


Stat Reporter 


- PORTLAND, Maine, Sept 

11 (?) — Maine Democrates 
From News Micratches 
« PARIS, Sept. 11—The 
Suez Canal Co. issued here 
today a message to its 1475 
non-Egyptian employes on 
the Canal authorizing them 
to quit their posts Friday or 
Saturday. 

This step tould result in the 
erippling of Canal traffic by 
this weekend. All but 40 of the 
205 pilots are 
and their services are vital 
fis operation. 

More than 100 of the pilots 
already had their bags packed 
and will leave, according to re 


non-E.gyptians, 


to 80 


— 


for Democrats is very good in- about me. | still believe Amer- 
ideed.” ica believes | am Honest; that 


Stevenson commented after ',#™ mOt A rascal, that T am 


The Gallup Pell 


not a racketeer or anything 


ports from Port Said. Some 400 
non-Egyptian administrative 
employes were also reported 
réady to leave. These employes 
were reportedly jubilant over 
the company announcement 


4 senpokesman for the new 


- Egyptian Canal Authority said 


“nobody will be prevented from 
leaving. ‘but warned that their 
departure 

An Egyptian 
sued today banned remittance 
of any money abroad, meaning 
the foréign pilots cannot send 
money to their families. 

Usually reliable sources said 
tonight the only foreign volun 
teers for Canal duty who have 
arrived so far are undergoing 
training are one Swede, one 
Norwegian, two Greeks and a 
German engineer. 


may reduce traffic 


is 


regulation 


The company statement said, 
in part 

“The board is aware 
very great difficulties 
employes have. had face and 
the distressing moral atmos 
phere in which the company 
has asked them to work, in 
response to the wishes of the 
British and French govern 
ments. who were anxious to 
facilitate first the work of the 
London conference and 
ihe mission of the Committee 
of Five presided over by (Aus 
tralian Prime Minister Gordon 
Menzies. 

“This mission now being 
completed, the further period 
of work called for by the com 
pany a fortnight ago is now 
coming to an end. Consequent 
ly all non-Egyptian employes 


See SUEZ, Page 4, Col. 4 


of the 
[nese 


Lo 


tien 


Football Fans. 


your right start 
for 


the '56 season 


FOOTBALL 
KICKOFF 

A handy separate section 
packed with pictures and 
gridiron facts you'll use 


all season long—prospect 
stories of teams and play- 


Catholic Church, Falis Church. The bride wore blue. The 


groom was nervous. (Story on P. 3.) 


Governors Confer 


Plans Asked for Control | 


Over Potomac Pollution 


WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, 
W. Va., Sept. 11 *—The Inter- 
state Commission on the Poto- 
mac River Basin was asked to- 
day to recommend to four 
states and the District of Co- 
lumbia how best to tighten con- 
trol over Potomac River pollu- 
tion . 


Govs. Theodore R. McKeldin 
of Maryland and William C. 
Mariand of West Virginia in- 
terrupted their activities at the 
224 annual Southern Gover- 
nors conference in order to 
meet on the question 

At a luncheon, they and rep 
resentatives of the District of 
Columbia and Pennsylvania 
agreed to. take up with the 
commission how best to 
strengthen its power 

Virginia, the only other mem 
ber of the Commission, was not 
represented at the meeting 
Howa@ver, arrangements were 
made to.notify Gov. Thomas 
B. Stanley of what went on 

MecKeldin told the session: 

“The use of streams to carry 
off industrial waste is not nec- 
essarily an evil in itself. It is 
the abuse of the privilege that 
causes the trouble 

“It it the careless and reck- 
less poisoning and polluting of 
waters which calls for regula 
tions and rules by prescrip- 
tion.” | 

The Interstate Commission 
was organized in 1940. Its 
powers are limited to giving 
advice and making recom- 
mendations. Similar public 
bodies organized during the 
16 years since 1940 generally 
have means of enforcing rules 
for keeping waterways clear 

John 1. Rogers of West Vir- 
ginia, chairman of the Potomac 
Commission, said it would 
hold its next regular meeting 
Sept. 20-21 at Oakland, Md. He 


said today’s request would be 
acted on then. 

The request, proposed by 
Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Lane of 
the Army Engineets at Wash- 
ington, D. C.. was for the Com 
mission to get in touch with 
each of the five members. It 
would get from the four states 
and the District their ideas on 
how to strengthen up the 
Commission 

Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.), 
whose idea it was for today's 
meeting, said no congressional 
action is required. 

“There already is enough law 
on the books for the Commis- 
sion to expand,” he said. That 
seemed to leave it squarely up 
to the members to decide for 
themselves how far they want 
to go. 

Hyde commented favorably 
on a number of other commis- 
sions, fotably the Ohio River 
Valley Sanitation Compact and 
the New York-New Jersey-Con- 
necticut Tri-State Commission 
In the Tri-State's operation, he 
said, pollution control is 
backed up by the courts. 


Today's Index 


Page 
62 
60 
39 
54 
39 
3} 
18 
9 
63 
30 
1} 


Horoscope 
Keeping Wel! 
Kilgallen 
Livingston 
Movie Guide 
Night Clubds 
Obituaries 
Parsons 
Pearson 
Picture Page 
Soko! sky 
Sports 
TV-Radio 
Weather 
Winchell - 
Women’s .33-38 


Amusements 
Childs 

City Life 
Classified .41|-47 
Comics 60-63 
Crossword 460 
District Line 62 
Dixon 1] 
Editorials 10 
Events Today 18 
Federal Diary 17 
Financial 54.57 
Gallup 1 
Goren 42 
Herblock +..10 


49.55 
58-59 
18 


48 


telephoning Gov. Edmund 5. 
|\Muskie to congratulate him on 
what the Illinoisan called an 
“unprecedented victory.” 

Commenting on the election 
‘of Maine Democratic State 
|\Chairman Frank M. Coffin over 
Republican State Sen. James 
[.. Reid for United States Rep 
resentative, Stevenson. said: 

“The remarkable perform. 
ance of the Democratic con- 
gressional candidate indicates 
the national! trend to the Demo- 
crats is still gaining momen- 
tum.” 

Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten- 
nessee, Stevensons running 
mate, echoed the “as Maine 
goes” chant and expressed con- 
fidence it would apply to_the 
Democratic national ticket in 
November. 

Gov. Averell 
New York, Stevensons con- 
vention rival for the presi- 
dentia] nomination, was even 
more emphatic 

He said Muskie's victory was 
no surprise to him and that it 
gave assurance that Steven- 
son and Kefauver would oust 
President Eisenhower's Admin- 
istration. 

After Muskie’s record-vote, 
second-term win, the New 
York stock market got the jit- 
ters. Leading issues dropped up 
to 2 points, but the break was 
short-lived and losses were 
trimmed gradually.” Brokers 
explained the Democratic gains 
caused much selling because 
Maine has been an” Eisenhow- 
er market.” 

The Republicans kept one 
seat in the House contest but 
the result of the third is so 
close that it -deterred both 
incumbent Rep. Robert Hale 
(R) and challenger James C. 
Oliver from making any victory 
claims. 

A clerical error by an -unoffi- 
cial tabulating crew put Oliver 
ahead last night; then a revi- 
sion pushed Hale to the front 
by 72 votes. Another tabulation 
revision trimmed Hale's margin 
to 28 votes—58,027 to 57,999—in 
the First District's 156 pre- 
cincts. 

Both House Minority Leader 
Joseph Martin (R-Mass.) 
Maine GOP National Commit- 
teeman Bradford Hitchins at- 

See MAINE, Page 2, Col. 5 


Harriman of 


eee ~ —~ -_——- - -—— 


U. S. Appears Anglo-French Plan Backer 


Move Is Seen to Put Economic Squeeze 


On Egypt With Tanker Boycott of Suez 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


) 
Sta Reporter 


Prime Minister Anthony Eden 


; 
: 
; 


Hienes that the United States is 


like it.” 


and | 


None of those at the news 
conference knew of an instance 
where the President had been 
called a rascal. They did re- 
member, however, that former 
President Truman had blasted 
the Republicans as “lega! 
racketeers’ who “have been 
giving away assets,” and who 
“would give away more if 
there werent a bridle put on 
them by Congress.” 

The President again looked 
well and was alert and in good 


form. He opens his 1956 cam- 
paign today with a kickoff ‘eir campaign chests and 


speech at his Gettysburg farm. there is a potential army of 38,- 
whate Republican leaders and 600,000 adults who would help 
volunteer workers from 48 4 the work 
states will be assembled for a rhis great opportunity to 
rally and buffet supper. change the character of politi- 
General Eisenhower said he cal party participation as well 
pad no plans. to step up his ine, way of raising, polities 
campaign for a second term— —_ . 
that he still intended to make * SUFvey just completed by the 
just “five or six” major re ach Institute of Public 
speeches, some of them away Highlights of the survey: 
from Washington. 1. When people are asked if 
A reporter reminded him of they would like to serve as vol- 
a statement he had made some ynieer workers for the party 
time back—that he never g0€S of their choice, approximatels 
into a fight to lose. 38,600,000 adults indicate that 
“If you felt that a strong. they would 
energet.c campaign would help Of this number, about 20 mil- 
the ticket to win,” said the re- lion are men and about 18 mil- 
porter, “might you change lion are women. 
your mind and step up your 2 Making a door-tod oor, 
campaigning” community-by-community type 
“My dear sir,” the President of canvass, with definite quotas 
said, with some feeling, “I be- set for each county, the two 
lieve the strongest, most ener- parties would find about 17 mil- 
getic campaign I can put on is lion American families willing 
to lay the absolute truth before to contribute at least $5 to the 
the American people. party of their choice 
“Now. I expect to talk That adds up to about $85 
enough to do that, and I think Million—a sum more than five 
there is nothing better I can times as much as the reported 
do, because | am not trying to noe ep yes spent in the elec. 
kid anybody. tion of the last Congress. 
“There are the facts. There’ he number of potential vol- 
ie what we tried to do. We “nteers ae ares in today's 
continue in that path. If that *@'vey in which voters were 
is what they nrg think that 48ked this question: 
is the strongest thing we could) “Wouldyou be willing to work 
say.” as a volunteer for your political 
What did he think about party during the coming cam 
Maine, where the voters re- paign, or not?” 
elected Gov. Edmund S. Mus 


Director. American Ins 


PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 11 
If the leaders of America’s two 
major parties are willing to 
roll up their sleeves and work 
at it—the public has some $85 
million ready to contribute to 


M. Coffin, Democrat, to a 
House seat previousty “held 


See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1 


| Don't know... 7 . 

| Based on an estimated 30. 
100.000 men and 53,300,000 
women in the adult population 


Tropical Storm 


Public Would Contribute 
$85 Million to Campaign 


By George Gallup 


titute of Public Opinion 


today. the above percentages 
translate into 20,500,000 men 
and 18.100,000 women who 
would like to serve their party 
as volunteer workérs 

Among young people in the 
21 to 29 group, 42 per cent said 
they would like to take part in 
the campaign, compared to 36 
per cent of people aged 50 and 
over. 

The next question: 

“If you were asked, would you 
contribute $5 to the campaign 
fund of the political party you 
prefer?” 


Yes 35 
No 
Don't know. 15 


Families 

17,100,000 

24,500,000 
7,300 000 


48.900 000 

Analysis of the results re. 
veals the following characteris- 
ties of the potential contribu- 
tors: 

The Republicans would find 
proportionately more members 
of their rank and file willing 
to contribute than would the 
Democrats. Whereas 38 per 
cent of GOP voters said they 
would be willing to chip in $5 
to the party's coffers, 34 per 
cent of Democrats said they 
would be willing to give that 
amount. 

Close to half of those in the 
professional and business 
group, or 45 per cent, said they 
would contribute. Farmers, on 
the other hand, were coolest to 
the idea, with 28 per cent say- 
ing they would be willing. One 
U. S. worker in every three, 34 
per cent, indicated a willing- 
ness to contribute. 

Actually, something like this 
system is in vogue in England, 
where political party funds 
come from a much larger pro- 
portion of the electorate than 
in the United States. British 
party campaign workers £0 


door-to-door collecting 


amounts—sometimes as smal! 


as 50 cents—-from many people 
Copyright, 1954, American Institute of 
: Public Opinion 


‘ting 13,437 votes to 7875 for 
Davis 


Wiley gained an early lead 
from outstate Wisconsin and 
held it until about one-third 
the votes were in. Then Davis 
pulled up from behind and 
went out in front for a short 
time. 

The veteran senior Senator 
from Wisconsin led wntil re- 
turns began to come in from 
the Second Congressional Dis- 
trict. which Davis has repre- 
sented, and from the populous 
Fox River Valley area in north- 
eastern and east central Wis- 


Clyde Leading Lee 
In Utah Primary 


George D. Clyde takes a 
slight lead over Gov. J. 
Bracken Lee in early returns 
from Utah's Republican pri- 
mary for Gevernor. Page 28. 

Gev. Lane Dwinell, United 
States Sen. Norris Cotton and 
the State's two GOP Con- 
gressmen win Republican 
renomination in New Hamp- 
shire. Page 29. 


Former Secretary of Agri- 
culture Charlies F. Brannan 
takes lead in Colorado Demo- 
cratic primary race for seat 
in. United States Senate. 
Page 29. 

Democratic - Farmer.Labor 
candidates are polling a 
larger vote than the Repubii- 
cans In early returns from 


Minnesota's primary. Page 28. 

Atterney General Robert 
T. Stafford wins Republican 
nomination fer Lieutenant 
Governor in Vermont. Page 
29. 

Democratic Sen. Carl Hay- 
den piles up his lead.in the 
Arizona primary. Page 29. 


consin where Davis has con- 
ducted a vigorous campaign. 
They included only a scatter- 
ing of votes from Milwaukee, 
where Wiley was ex to 
run strongly. 

State Sen. Henry Maier of 
Milwaukee had a substantial 
lead over Elliot Walstead also 
of Milwaukee in the primary 
for the Democratic nomination 
or VU. S&S. Senator near the 
half-way mark. 

The vote in 1773 precints: 
Maier, 50.748: Walstead, 30.206 

The returns were from 70 of 
the. State's 71 counties. 


Moves on Mexico 


NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 11 » Ordered to Set Up Radice in °53, He Says 


A tropical storm packing high 
‘winds moved steadily toward 
the Mexican coast tonight. 
The Weather Bureau said at 
midnight (EDT) the storm was 
centered about. 80 miles east 
of Tampico, Mexico, and had 
winds estimated at 65 to 70 
miles an hour. Westward move- 
ment was placed at nine miles 


Spied for Soviet 20 Years in Sweden, 
Radar Instrument Maker Tells Court - 


STOCKHOLM. Sweden, Sept. Swedish Communists already after he received an exit per- 


faces the House of Commons consulting other nations on, as an hour and the Weather Bu- 1; Anatole Ericsson, 46, a @¢¢ serving life terms for spy- mit for himself and his Russian 
a al today in a special session. But he put jit at one point, “what reau said the center would Sneha here cache Ul radar ‘9% for Russia. wife, he said. He the 
Plans appeared to afoot the circumstantial evidence on we believe would be a good move inland near Tampico ussia is the third major So- police ave him $400. 

last night to put the economic the economic front was strong. step to take” He said, how- early Wednesday. instruments, confessed in court viet spy trial in Sweden since. Employed at the L. M. Erics- 
squeeze on Egypt. These were key events: ever, that this did not imply today he had spied for the So- 1951. More than a dozen So son electrical concern, 

What appeared to be devel-| © President Eisenhower, reit-that the United States was a viet Union for 20 years. viet-bloc dip : 
: gov- 
Ericsson testified the Rus nee World War II fessed of heaving su 


oping was an Anglo-French erating American determina- party | expelled 
sians asked jim as late as 1953 nq demands’ are mounting for Russians secret r 


‘plan, with American coneur-tion for a ernment 
rence and help, to reroute oi! of 

to ro Bg ge ag ors the recall of Soviet Ambassador 
Sraun arc install a Constantine 
Seiteied ST. LOUIS, Sept. 11 (®—The secret short-wave radio station’ of a Swedish 
ve International Brotherhood of in it for use in event of war mother 
ecO Blectrieal. Radio & Machine between Sweden and the Soviet 
Workers today indorséd the : 


ers, complete schedules of 

all big games and list of 
contests you can catch on 
radio and TV. 


This Sunday, 
September 16th 
in addition to the regu- 
lar big Sports Section of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


phone REpublic 7-1234 
lor home delu ery 


r blue- 
nis. A film roll with such 
lueprints was seized Swed. 
Europe. They ish > soenriy police in 


. ; would - 
longer way around 9 ape father 


| to 
\defenses in case of war.” Three 
> hg et 


= 


4 


| 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ye W ednesday, September 12, 1956 


é 


‘MAINE—From Page I 


inns 


eee 


IKE—From Page 1 


sOP’s Record 
I 


Stressed b 


by a Republican, and almost. 


elected another Democrat 
a House seat’ 

“Do you regard the Maine 
election as demonstrating a 
Democratic trend?” the Presi- 
dent was asked 

“No. | dont 


to 


he replied. “I 
regard it as this: Maine had a 
very poptiiar Governor; and 
they decided they wanted him 
again, and his majority. was 
such that he helped every 
other person on tle ticket 
That is the way I regarded it.” 

Gen. Eisenhower was told 
that some of the Republican 
candidates for Congress who 
saw him Tuesday had quoted 
him as saving that he was wor- 
ried iest the Democrats do a 
better job of getting out the 
vote than the Republicans 

“Now,” he replied, “I doubt 
that I said I Was worried be- 
cause it is a word that I don't 
allow myself to use, and, as a 
matter of fact. I try to avoid 
falling in that state. 

But | did say this: that 
there has been a poll which ! 
had seen in your Sunday paper 
which said there was a greater 
percentage of Republicans ap 
parently not registering than 
there were Democrats 

“And I deplored that situa 
tion because—and I believe 
used the expression—'I think 
everybody ought-to vote.” and. 
frankly, I think it enough that 
if a fellow felt he had to vote 
against me I still would rather 
he voted than not vote at all 
I still believe that the neglect 
of the freedom of voting is the 
first step toward losing your 
freedom 

\ reporter called attention 
to a statement by Vice Presi- 
dent Nixon on Tuesday—that 
he would point to the construe 
tive record of the Adminis- 
tration, and point out the “dis 
tortions” by the Democrats of 
that record. Would the Presi- 
dent give some idea of those 
Democratic distortions” 

“No.” said the President. “I 
believe I am going to leave 
that to others, although I think 
you can read in the newspapers 
of some of the things that have 
been said about me and this 
Administration.” 


I 


Constructive Things 


Here he 
dence that 
ple did not 
rascal or 
added 

“Now, I think 
better sav what 
about the constructive 


confi 
peo 
as a 
and 


expressed 

the American 
regard him 
a racketeer, 
others can 
they think 


things 


Coffin, Maine Victor, | Democrats 
Is Old-Line Democrat | 43 Vietory 


: LEWISTON, Maine, Sept. 11°* "| 
5 Asa Trend 


»—A short, slender, soft-spo- 
‘ken lawyer credited with halt- 
ing internal wrangling among 
tributed Muskie’s bright show- 
ing to personal popularity. 
Muskie received an unofficial 


|Maine’s Democrats, has been | 

elected Maine's first Demo-' 7 
tabulated vote of 179,746 (59 
per cent), the largest ever 


* cratic Congressman in 22 years. 
given a Governor, to 123,832 for 


ke 


International News 


Frank Morey Coffin, 37-year-| @ 
old Democratic state chairman, 
won a hard-fought contest ee 
against. Republican State Sen- ae hagas Speaker Willis A 
ator James L. Reid of Hallo- . -» | a | Che | anh 
well yesterday. Unofficial com- F a ae | Democratic National Chair- 
plete figures in the Second Dis- : Be [| \man Paul M. Butler said in a 
trict House race gave Coffin (statement that the result “de- 
55,425 votes to 48,350 for Reid, bunks two political myths— 
also a lawyer one, ... that President Eisen- 
lt was Coffin. who. as fresh- |hower is 80 popular personally 
man chairman of the State Com- - that he can carry his unpopular 
mittee, piloted Edmund S. Mus- party to victory this fall, and 
kie to his surprising victory . jtwo, ... that the Democratic 
over Republican Gov. Burton M. ‘Party faces an unconquerable 
Cross two years ago. He also obstacle in the limitless cam- 
lined up a top-rate list of Party Ppaign funds available to the 
condidates and sparked organ- GOP. , 
ization of 123 new city and town Leonard W. Hall, the GOP 
committees Associated Preee | National Chairman, said, how- 
Coffin, the father of four FRANK M. COFFIN jever, the race for Governor in- 
sen: ree _ volved only local issues. 
creer Raragln Te ng Bo Pets Pha -. Wins Seat in House ___|said that in the thoes’ eine 
star began to rise, Coffin chided \congressional races based on 
national issues, 
~ ie amerts yong ten ange govt of the House in 1911—the only| Republican peo ‘tein the 
vival.” He asked: time in this century that theicombined Democratic vote by 
“Would you call Hurricane Democrats hawve controlled|2bout 7600 ballots. 

The President appeared Carol an offshore gown a Maine's Legislature. gre Baw statement issued 

thoughtful as he discussed his | 7 S-feet . ee ms His maternal grandmother, n ‘ a ington, Hall warned 

, dest pound, Lewiston. lawyer, associ pe a e Maine results should 

campaign plans Curing © jated with a Portland law firm Maude Morey, was a State Reine a warning to the GOP in 

press conference yesterday, ‘including in its membership|presentative in 1931, and his/the rest of the country.) 
pours gree gs a mother, Ruth Morey Coffin) Maine pe ey ey cam paign- 

- from a family long associated|.....4 on the Party’s State/°™S comten ed that a vote for 

that have been accomplished with Democratic politics. lc d ‘ ys a Democrat was a vote against 

under this Administration."” | He was named for his grand-|~O™™!\tee. President Eisenhower. Demo 

Sarah McClendon of the F) father, Frank Morey, four times| A native of Lewiston, Coffinicrats said two-party govern- 

Pease Times. whe alse revre Mayor of Lewiston and speaker |was graduated with highestiment was the issue. 

canta athe Texan sll sae _j|honors from Bates College .in) Coffin, topped Reid. 55.425 

and identifies ait ro anon 1940. He attended Harvard Busi-\tg 48350 in the Second Dis 

yd beg iness School and spent three|trict’s 210 precincts. They bat. 

with each of the papers, spoke hopefully but responsibly— years in the Pacific as a Navy; e) 

up to say: “Mr. President, sir, that within the foreseeable|c. oi. Corns officer. Later he Ued for the seat Rep. Charles 

do you anticipate that we can future we can maintain the pines ante thes Harvard re : Nelson (R) is leaving. 

bring an end to the draft in military forces we need with- . Rep. Clifford G. McIntire (R) 

9s ’ . School with honors and served y, third full 

the foreseeable future? out the draft.” as law clerk to U. S. Circuit eh a rm lm the 

“Refore I answer vour ques. Rut Stevenson said it should -. oa rhird District easily. He defeat 

tion,” said the President, “will b ded only if it | ais-|OUrt Judge John D. Clifford eq Kenneth B. Colbath (D) 

any resident, ill be ended only if it is con sir from 1947 to 1949 14276 an 46 ; a 

you answer me one tent with the safety of the fetan tn om Gitective. ansured - ~ 28,492. His ey Ro 

uy ' cent victory margin o 2 

Clenden MT eee ee ion he care to comment ae 5 te hi . dwindled to 60 sec meat 
“Do you get fired every week on Adlai Stevenson's charge...) eiaten’ le sine dadianes tan om Oliver said that in view of 

and join another paper ‘the that his Administration -had P a the closeness of this contest a 
t week?” ¥ 5; color painting, fishing and boat- request for an inspection of 

io, sir,” said Mrs. McCl saan eens - ches gage bee ing at South Harpswell where ballots is a certainty Rep. Hale 
jon wid r sege ar pain renee Republican misconduct anmdihe ¢amily has a summer leaving for Washington. said 
5! * corruption? FS tse - 

tion to all the papers 1 work The Preaident said he thought cottage. ~e . he ~ a's get a 

for.” : \of election he wi “contest 
j i a even newspapermen in the . 

-_ Magy Bev Aber ee fair,” room would refute that. Halychyn Gets GOP owe help from many 
: we The Chief Executive said... — ; 
The room reverberated with kranian Post Republicans and independents 

laughter during the exchange that he had nobody in mind a L te give the Democrats the solid 
Finally, answering the ques. * *Uccessor to Supreme Court United Press gains. The Democrats number 

tion, President Eisenhower )UStice Sherman Minton, Who’ nitro Halychyn of Jersey only 100,000 registered voters 

said that, no, he didn’t see any ** retiring. He said he thought City, N. J., has been appointed The Republican list has 2% 

chance of ending the draft ‘e best thing for him to dO onsirman of the Ukrainian di-times as many Republicans 

and carrying out the respon- was look for a well-qualified vision of the Republican Na-among the estimated 500,000 

sibilities for the security of JUrist now serving on the lower tional Committee's Nationali- eligible voters. 

this country that must be Federal courts. He said he ties Division. Maine's Sen. Liargaret Chase 

carried out would not appoint a man un-, Halychyn is president of the Smith (R) said her party “can 
Adlai Stevenson, im a speech ‘ess that man has the recogni- Ukranian-American Congress take no comfort” from the 

before the American Legion in tion of the American Bar Asso- Committee and editor and pub- state's election results 

Detroit recently, said: “We can'ciation and is of unimpeachable lisher of the Ukranian newspa- “whether from a state or a 

now anticipate the possibility— ‘character and accomplishment. per, Svoboda. inational viewpoint.” 


- - . ‘ p ) 6” 
Adlai Blasts Ike on Court Stand +! 
ADLAI—From Page 1 voiced his “grave concern that orderly determination of these 
there are today 3000 schoo! dis- matters by the courts.’” 
Vice President is wearing in — in yo qpentty wher Stevensen's edhe dp A 
oors are closed against chil- speeth tonight climaxed a day 
tis campeign, He sald: he dren for a reason—the color of jubilation over the Maine 
knew of no instance in which of their skins.” election results. Stevenson 
a man has tried so hard tocon-| He said he wanted to voice lieutenants said it bore out the 


vince voters “that everything admiration “for those citizens point their candidate has been 
he has said in the past bears\Of Southern communities and making in speech after speech 


‘those governors, mayors and lo- that the Nation ig fed up on 
os relation to himself, and al officials who are upholding Republican rule. 
that, until further notice, he isthe rule of law, sometimes| Before addressing the Lib- 
ito be considered a new man.” | against their own personal feel- eral Party convention, Steven- 
| “I don't wish to depreciate|'"gs, sometimes in the face of on went to the Plaza Hotel to 
the Vice President's new per-|V'O"eRce. participate in the formal 
sonality,” Stevenson said. “But| “I think of the mayor,” he jaunching of a campaign to 
I do wish that we might hear' said, “who, having lost the bat-'raise $2 million for investment 
some word from him repudi-t'e in court against integration, in State of Israel bonds.. The 
ating the irresponsible, vindic-/as called on all citizens to drive is being conducted by the 
tive and malicious words so ‘obey the law,’ saying, ‘we are Greater New York Women's 
often spoken by the imposter\Americans before everything pivision for State of Israel 
who has been using his name se think of the South ai bonds. 3 
all these years.” | . ern edl- " 

Stevenson twitted the Presi- Or Who has written: ‘Yesterday Fcc brn Gen te 
dent for what he said was '% sone; tomorrow is before us: Me wr mp : 
an “infiltration of intellectual the question is what shall we a saddening thing, that Israel's 

Antetiectuals external problems remaifi- un- 


1 bli o f “ dr with it.” . hd ” 
PE a aoa untG| For hia oven part, Stevenson S0lved and that “real peace” i 


eggheads. said he wanted to repeat what #5 remote as it was three years 

He said a ranking depart-|he has said from one end of 48°. 
ment official in the Fisenhow-|\"e country to the other: that) Stevenson talked over the 
er Administration for example|.”¢ ™¥** of course support the Maine election results at break- 
“has not only read a book but Supreme Court decision.” fast this morning with Gov. 
has written one.” (Aides said! “All who voted for my nomi- Averell Harriman of New York. 
he was referring to “A Repub-|"2/0n know where I stand,” he His other breakfast guests in- 
lican Looks. at His Party.” said, adding, “I stand squarely,|c/uded Kefauver, his campaign 
Under Secretary of alee in beyond this, on the statement /director, James Finnegan, Na- 
weg Fre tomy: in the Democratic platform tional Committeeman Carmine 

Stevensen ead “the now ib adopted unanimously, (that) ‘we|DiSapio, and Mrs. Anna Rosen- 
eral Republican Party” in fact reject all proposals for the use berg, former Assistant Secre- 
seme t have team tn ft for\’ force to interfere with the|tary of Defense. 
everybody except liberal Re-| 
publicans.” - 

Then he tore into President 
Eisenhower for his. “neutral-| 
ism” in Wisconsin elections. || 

“Up in Wisconsin today the)| 
Republicans are choosing be-| 
tween Sen. Wiley, who is an Ei-! 
senhower Republican, and Con- 
gressman Davis, who is a Me- 
Carthy Republican,” Stevenson| 
said. . ) 

“And. so far as President Ei- 
senhower is concerned, well, || 
he’s neutral. This, I suppose, 
is what the Republican press 
means when it talks about 
President Eisenhower recon- 
structing the Republican Party 
in his own image.” . 

“But.” he went on, “I don't 
want to be unfair, for certainly 
neutrality in Wisconsin today 
is a triumph of political cour- 
age compared to 1952 when 
candidate Eisenhower deleted 
a defense of his benefactor, 
Gen. Marshall, to make Sen. 
McCarthy happy.” 

Stevenson said he hopes 
something good comes from 
the new “vision” Mr. Eisenhow- 
er attributes to the Repubili- 
can Party because it certainly 
needs samé “new bifocals.” | 

“It was only a few months | 
ago that the President was say- |}!!! 
ing that neutralism was fine. 
the Vice President was saying 
that it was terrible, and the 
Secretary of State was saying 
with his characteristic flair 
that. while neutralism was in- 
defensible, most neutrals were 
all right,” he said. 

In discussing the school in- 
jtegration issue, Stevenson} 


i} 


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r 
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ee ee PY wre = PD a A I mtn 
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ot ins x ‘ 
‘ a ee Me ek 


Pickett Plot to Kill Himg 


Charged by Lee 


at Trial! 


Ex-Suitor Held in Her Death 


Nathan Brown, 30, above, destribed as a former suitor of 
Lucille Fitzpatrick, 36, also shown, is being held by police 
after her death in Chicage. A policeman who saw Miss 
Fitzpatrick fatally injured while crossing a street said 
Brown delibertely ran his car into her, made a fast U-turn 
and ran over her a second time. Brown was quoted as say- 
ing: “I waited for that for four hours.” 


- 


Police Solve B urglar y 
Before Its Reported 


arrested a 
suspect yeste! 
solved a 
before 


ceterctives 
aking 
was arrested 

Fuss said 


ifternoon and 
urgia 5 
reported 
Robert L. Crowder, 25. listed 
at 230-A Q st. nw., was charged 
with housebreaking and 4s be 
ing. questioned about several 
other burglaries, police said 
Capt. Otto P. Fuss, of the 
13th Pretinct, said Crowder 


FUEL OIL 
OR 
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Tf vou need fuel burner 
service or furnace cleaning. call 
RE. 75800. the Old Reliable 
A. P. Woodson Co. Our service 
cost i4 reasonable and guar. 
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Va. ~—Mount Etna. highest vol 


case it was in the past 


suitcases stolen in 


shops Two detectives, D. J 
‘lien and F 


of the shops. 


Yesterday afternoon, 


of lith st 
description 


had been 


nw 
of the 
selling the 


man wh 
articles 


the detectives said, and 
into a house when he saw them 


of the 
Crowder 
wateh in 


house 
also had a 
his possession 


taken 
Island ave. nw No 


in the house and 
hadn't been reported 


the theft 


Etma Gives Off Smoke 


was free on $1500 bond on a ruled Lee had been denied the 
grand larceny charge when he right to choose his own coun 


few 
weeks Fadios, a typewriter and are 
burglaries ging convictions. 
have turned up in second-hand 


J. McKenna, were ing of George A. Clainos, 39. 
assigned to cruise in the area a 


they He also has three more years 
saw a man in the 1600 block to serve from an assault con- 
who fitted the viction in 1947. 


He was carrying a phonograph Whitey.” also will be a witness 
ran at the trial. 


They turned their cruiser into 
the alley and collared Crowder 
as he came out the back door 


“ - Vote Attacks 


told the detectives he had just 
it and the phonograph 
from a house at 9th and Rhode 
one was 


CANTANIA, Sicily, Sept. 11 


~. Ex-bartender Michael Lee 
charged yesterday that Walter 
'W. Pickett tried to “liquidate” 
hinr with‘ hired gunman, but 
| oer the. shooting 
was not car- 
ried oyt, be 
' cause the price 
was too high. 
Appearing in 
District Court 
for his second 
trial on assault 
charges, Lee 
filed an affi- 
davit naming 
John A. Ken- 
drick as the 
would-be gunman. He was 
granted permission by Judge 
Henty A. Schweinhaut to have 
Kendrick returned here from 
Alcatraz to testify. The trial 
was reset for Oct. 30 
Lee's affidavit said a léck of 
“satisfactory arrangements” 
kept the 58-vearold Kendrick, 
a onetime member of the no- 
torious Tri-State Gang here, 
‘from carrying out his mission. 
One of Lee's attorneys, James 
¢. Laughlin, said this meant 
that Pickett “couldn't pay the 
price.” 
| Why Pickett would want to 
shoot Lee, who had been his 
codefendant in a big Fairfax 
County bootlegging case in 
/1954, was left unexplained 
| Thé assault charge faced by 
the 44-year-old Lee involves 


~———««—«—~ the shooting on Jan. 22. 1953, 


,of Pickett, who is 53. Police 
said both Lee and Pickett were 
|\wounded as they fought over 
a gun while in a moving car 
near 13th and M sts. se 

An earlier. conviction of Lee 
on the same charge was re 
versed June 14 by the United) 


States Court of Appeals. it Norman Better, president of 


the campus yesterday. Miss 
Better, whe lives at 2021 Bu 
Fall registration begins Thu 


sel 
Both Pickett 


serving 


and Lee now 
time on bootleg 


Kendrick is serving 5 to 17 
years for the near-fatal shoot- 


*. 


in a 
1954 


convicted panderer, 
downtown cafe Dec. 14, 


said Ernest WN 
nicknamed “Alcatraz! 


> lLaughiin 


White, By Shir 


Methodists’ 


of “love at first sight.” 


one of 
of 


because it was 
mem bers 
iGolden Age Club of 
iChurch who asked for 
iphone number of the newest 
j\member. 


Imperialism 
| Michael S. Kerney, 81, began 


LAKE JUNALASKA, N. C . 

“emer ’ ‘courting Ethel G. Carper, 66, 
Sept. 11 (#—After spirited de-| and yesterday, less than six 
bate, mainly between British ,onths later, they were 


and Negro delegates, the World j,arried in a colorful ceremony 
\Methodist Conference today in st. James Catholic Church 
voted to condemn “oppressive j, patie Church. 


imperialism.” The bride wore a blue lace 


twist 


the senior 


Ready to Study in Style 


the American University Stu- 


dent Association, shows Florence MacGregor, 18, of 4607 
Connecticut ave. nw., the proper way to wear her cap on 


MacGregor is a sophomore. 
nker Hill rd. ne., is a senior. 
rsday and ends Sept. 19. 


‘Love at First Sight’ 
For Bride 66, Groom 81 


ley Elder 


Staff Reporter 
They met on St. Patrick'shelped sponsor the Falls him. Kill him.” But the ap- 
Day and it was the old story Church group nearly two years parent leader said, “Let him 


ago, hired three buses yester- 


ut this story had a me€W day and came to the wedding Merriam’s watch and several, 


en masse. 


Fails to eae a 


Kidnap Data | 
| 


HAMDEN, Conn., Sept. 11 @)) 
Authorities admitted today! 
they still were in the dark, 
about the cause and time of 
death in the Cynthia Ruotolo'|j 
kidnap-murder case. — | 

States Attorney Abraham §S.' 
Uliman said a preliminary) 
autopsy report from the FBI 
in Washington had failed to) 
divulge this information. | 

“The preliminary report 
\points a finger at no one,” he 
said. . 
| The complete FBI report was 
expected to arrive Wednesday. 

Cynthia was reported by her| 
mother, Mrs. Stephen Ruotolo, | 
ito have been stolen from her) 
learriage Sept. 1 while she was 
shopping with a neighbor in a) 
Sears Roebuck department) 
store. Five days later the| 
infant’s body was found in a 
iplastic potato sack in Lake 
Whitney, 3 miles from the 
store... 
| An autopsy failed to show 
how or when the child died and 
the vital organs were sent to 
the FBI laboratory at Washing-| | 
ton. * | Martina Hall, 34, 1213 Raun 

Meantime, a search con- st. 


tinued for a mysterious “wom Sty TON POSS SeuReaEe 
an in blue.” who was reported the first artificial aortal valve 
seen in the store carrying a ever installed, celebrated her 
baby about the time Cynthia “birthday” with her doctor yes 
en type ' , iterday. 
| e questioning of anyone 

who could be found who was| Dr. Charles Hufnagel, the 
‘in the store at the time of the|Georgetown Hospital surgeon 
\abduction continued, apparent-'who invented and performed 
ly without turning up a lead.\the operation that replaced a 
|_ this morning appeals were \derective valve in Miss Hall's 
made in New Haven schools ?, f 

for any teen-agers who were heart with a thimble-size one 
in the store Sept. 1 to volunteer 0’ plexiglass, was at the hos 
any pertinent information they pital with a dozen or so others 
might have. ito nay tribute to Miss Hall's 
courage. 

| The operation she pioneered 


Dallas Editor Beaten, has been successfully per- 
formed hundreds of times since 


Robbed at Office Door \miss Hail underwent the three- 


| DALLAS, Sept. 11 #—Allen|hOur surgery on Sept. 11, 1952. 
| Merriam, editor-in-chief of the! Miss Hall, a graduate prac- 
[Dallas Times Herald, was tical nurse, has been werking 
\beaten and@ robbed by three/@* the hospital in various ca- 
i'persons last night as he was _ 
| preparing to enter the Times 


| Herald building. , ’ , 
| One of the bandits said, “Kill Two 13-Year-Old Girls 


Return Lost $11.000 


EAST CHICAGO, Ind., Sept 
1 @—A lost bilMold contain 


' 


go.” They flied after taking 


_ dollars. 


| 


NOR 


Sept 1 <(INS)}—North 


H LAS VEGAS, Nev.,| 
Las Capt. Wilbur R. McNinch were 


Mike Cheaja, 69, Hammond 


Chief William C. Pool and the area. 


z ae liars 
| DP. THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
FBI Report |r rates, Sete itis 3 


Bialff Prote 


Miss Martina Hall, who marked the fourth anniversary of 
a serious heart operation yesterday, receives a cake from 
Dr. Charlies Hufnagel, who performed the operation. 


Patient Fetes 4th Year 
Of Rare Heart Surgery 


pacities since ‘about three 
months after her operation. Be- 
sides her present duties in tak- 
ing electrocardiograms, she 
makes sure she talks to many 
who come to Georgetown to 
ufdergo valve operations such 
as hers. 

‘T still have to take it easy on 
the stairs,” she says, “but I 
play golf once or twice a month. 
And I like to ‘socialize’ with 
my friends.” 


If the operation had not been 
invented, doctors say, she could 
have been dead by now 

Among the several “birthday” 
gifts from the doctors and 
nurses at the hospital was one 
from Miss Georgette Hadreas: 
a set of monogrammed hand- 
kerchiefs in a red leather case. 

Miss Hadreas is at the hos- 
pital getting ready for an oper- 
ation like the one Dr. Hufnagel 
performed on Miss Hall four 
years ago yesterday. 


Ex-Bridge Chairman 


Faces 2 New Charges 


NEWTON, Pa. Sept. 11 
Alexander R. Miller, former 
chairman of the Delaware 


ing $11,000 has been returned River Joint Toll Bridge Com- 
to its owner by two 13-year-old mission. 
girls who found it near a bus counts 


Police Accuse Council, =. 


Two-Thirds Quit Fore 


already under five 
alleging irregularities 
during his chairmanship, was 
held for grand jury action to- 


~ * day on two additional charges. 
Ind., said he recalled seeing 


two girls at a bus stop where Milnor ordered Miller held on 
ihe had waited and knowing the 
Roosevelt High School was in 


stice of the Peace Lenn H. 


a charge of “obtaining money 
under false pretenses” during 
a trip to Las Vegas, Nev., in 


rushed to the school 1954 and a charge of using 


on the chance that the girls Commission funds to maintain 
were enrolled there. The wallet a lobby in Harrisburg, Pa. Mil- 
was in the office of the prin- ler and four other former Com- 
appeared before the county cipal, to whom Charlene Smith mission officials face criminal 


grand jury and reportedly/and Jackie Gillis had-t C : “ 
made a number of charges |over ad-turned yey ey misusing Commis 


against the Council and Mayor,| : | ae 
RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


The controversy flared as the! gress a pink hat and carried Vegas i6 operating under emer-! 
conference, representing some 4 corsage of pink roses. Friends 8¢9ty law enforcement today 
18 milfion Methodists around .4iq the groom seemed “rather because two thirds of the police 
the globe, worked to draw UP @ nervous but he bore up well.” force quit with charges that 
message to its members every-| The couple left yesterday, honest policemen are taking a 
where. a winter honey-| beating at the hands of the City 


—— ; . afternoon for ° : 
The Rev. Dr. Walter Noble, noon in Truth or Conse-| Council. | 
Fourteen officers resigned) 


long-time Methodist leader of a ; . 

= , uences, New Mexico. They ex-' | 

Britain, said injecting the sub- ar to return to Falls Church /48t night in a yiolent protest), 

ect of colonialism into the and their Golden Age friends against the City Council’s firing 
the police chief and police 


document would “split us into next spring. 
segments.” : Mr. and Mrs. Kerney have °4ptain. 
But Bishop W. J. Walls, ® ave children each by previous rhe 
Negro churchman of Cihcago, marriages. They will have a 
after being blocked in one seS- totai of 15 grandchildren and 
sion, brought the matter up in four great-grandchildren. 
a second round, and pushed the he bride came to 
2” through. Church last February from her 
inal action on the over-all home in Phoenix, Ariz., and has 

message, which denounces peen living with a daughter and 
racial discrimination in church! <on-in-law, Air Force Maj. and 
and society and calls for more| Mrs. LeRoy Alger of 1825 Holly 
pefforts to nurture “faith in the yi) drive. Mrs. Kerney is a reg- 
Bible” in education, was de-ictered nurse and has been a 
ferred until Wednesday. \widow for seven years. 

The message expresses con-| Kerney, a retired tax assessor, 
cern for “any color Or race\from Drexel Hill, Pa., has been! 


Established 1919 © The Old Reliable cano in Europe, spewed black 
smoke from its lopsided cone 


A. P. WOODSON co. today in what was called sea- 


nal unrest in the crater. No 
1313 H St. N.W. © RE. 7-5800 nowy was spilled. 


fired last week by the City) 
Council two days after Pool 


The 14 resigning officers said: | 
“We feel that inasmuch as 
wo men were discharged from 
this department for honestly 
and efficienly performing their| 
duties in protecting their city 

14 declared that the 
“City Council is known to be|2"¢ department from tamper- 
... unethical, incompetent .. .” . .— grafting that the day 
and the chief and captain were of an honest policeman being 


| is . . 
Falls dismissed for nothing more able to carry on his duties is 


over as long as the above 
than “honestly and efficiently 
performing their dutie3.” named people (the City Coun 


The new police chief Lorin ©) are in charge of the city 


Bunker, immediately declared Sovernmens. 
an emergency and was given, 
five deputies by the sheriff's 
office and six men by the police 
department of Las Vegas, 
which is 3 miles south. ) 
North Las Vegas, the third 


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FALL COURSES 
STARTING THIS WEEK 


SIZES 1612-2642 


Add 35e for mailing 


who are suffering from politi- living with a daughter and son- 
cal, social or religious discrimi- inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. 
nation.” ‘King, 1210 Ellison st., and has 
It also voices “The earnest been a widower five years. 
desire that Methodists them-| A reception was held follow- 
selves will continue to fostering the wedding in the St. 
within their own societies a James School auditorium where 


largest city in Nevada, is a 
ifavorite leave spot for throngs 
of servicemen from nearby 
\Nellis Air Force Base and long 
‘has been the target of charges 
that prostitution and other vice 
flourish within its limits. The 


: 
: 


ERMAN-SPANISH 


Classes A 3 Students 
our & 


cL 
STARTING OCT. 


NOW! | 

Ww. Fverling 30010 
genuine and all-inclusive fel- the Golden Age Club regularly |“ty's population is 14,000. am ome 
lowship.” meets. Club members prepared 


The message noted that the punch and tea sandwiches for|* 


meeting here in the South, in- the reception. There were two) VODKA g 


plus 2% sales tax 
for D. C. orders. 


Srour 


We Slenderize the Lerger Women 
716 ith St. WLW. 
Between G and H Sits. 

RE. 7-9732 


= 


‘LIQUID 
LAWN FERTILIZER 


Let 


cluding 2000 white and colored wedding cakes, one a gift from 
delegates from around the the Falls Church Bakery and) 
globe, was held “without dis-'the other a gift from the 5il- 
crimination or hindrance” and ver Age Club of Arlington. 

‘with full equality to all. | The Silver Age Club, which 


i i ee 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, September 12, 1956 eoeeR 


ma DAYS - TODAY — THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY 


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) Staff Reporter 
The Dnited States has quietly 
scala its Marine Corps 
and naval amphibious forces in 
the trouble-torn Mediterranean. 
, five-ship task force carry- 
a reinforced Leatherneck 
bettelion of some 1800 men has 
passed through the Straits of 
Gibraltar to join the American 
Sixth Fleet, and a Marine gen- 
eral has set up a provisional 
brigade headquarters afloat in 
the area 
The Navy Department says 
the ships and Marines, which 
— from Morehead City. 
, late last month, are slated 
as a relief for a similar force 
sent to the Mediterranean last 
| March. The military movement 
is described as “routine.” 
|| But there are strong indica- 
} tions that the move represents 


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ROGER LOUIS | 
1949 Brut French 


not merely a relief. The ships 
and Marines scheduled to come 
home are not authorized to re- 
turn “on sight” 
of the force now en route. as 
— is the case, but at the 

or of the Sixth Fleet 
commander 

Asked about reports that 
both units would be kept in the 
Mediterranean for an. inde- 
terminate overlapping period, 
a spokesman said the Navy 
could not comment 

It was not announced at the 
time, but Brig. Gen. Randall 
M. Victory, 5l-yvearold veteran 
of Iwo Jima, Saipan and Kwa- 
jalein, was dispatched to the 
Sixth Fleet a number of weeks 
lago. While still listed as as 
sistant commander of the Sec 


—— 


SUEZ—From Page I 


of the arrival - 


Dest. of Delenee 


BRIG. GEN R. M. VICTORY | 


.. joims Mediterranean forces 


ond Marine Division at Camp 
Lejeune, N. C.. parent organiza 
tion of the two battalions now 
in the. Mediterranean, Victory 
actually is embarked with the 
Sixth Fleet amphibious forces 
with what amounts to a provi 
siona brigade headquarters and 
staff 

The Navy ships bearing the 
Second Marine unit to the 
Mediterranean include the at- 
tack transports USS. Chilton 
and USS. Cambria: the attack 
cargo ship. USS. Thubaen: the 
landing ship ‘dock’. USS. Fort 


Canal Co. Authorizes 


W alkout of 


who, before the 15th August 
asked to be repatriated. there 
by intimating that they did not 
laccept any contract with the 
de facto Egyptian authority. 
are authorized to stop working 
On either the 14th or the 15th 
September 

“They should forthwith make 
arrangements tor repatriation 
with the assistance. if quired 
of diplomatic and consular rep 
resentative.” 

The compan: 
dorsed by 


‘s action © “ee in 
the Britis and 


99 French governments. sihieea 


it was not formally agreed upon 
beforehand by British Prime 
Minister Sir Anthony Eden and 
French Premier Guy Mollet at 
their talks in London. The talks 
ended this morning and a joint 
communique said the two gov 
ernments were in “full agree- 
ment” on the next step in the 
canal crisis. It did not say what 
the step would be 

Mollet told reporters immedi 
ately after todays talks that 
measures agreed upon included 
details which had to be ar- 
ranged “with some of our com 
mon allies.” 

Hie said it would be possible 
to state Wednesday whether 
British and French ministers 
would confer séon with United 
States Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles 

In Washington. the White 
House announced that Menzies 
would come to the United 
States and would confer with 
President Eisenhower Friday. 


Medeire is herd At his news conference, today, 


Mr. Eisenhower said Menzies 
“did an extraordinary job” in 
‘Cairo, and called him “a model 
of tact and patience.” 

Premier Mollet flew back 
‘from London this afternoon and 
summoned a Cabinet meeting 
for Wednesday. His grim air 
underlined France's firm deter 
mination not:to yield to Egyp 
tian President Gamal Abdel 
Nasser, who nationalized the 
canal. 

Molet said he would hold a 
‘press conference Wednesday 
night. At that time he will pre- 
sumably explain the next steps 
decided upon by Great Britain 
~ France, as Eden will do in 

House of Commons 
w etlendan 

It appeared obvious that 
‘neither Britain or France is yet 
willing to launch military ac 
tion, and that they will exhaust 
all methods of exerting of 
moral and financial pressure 
on Nasser before taking such 
a fateful step. Nonmilitary 
steps might include an emba: 
go, an appeal to the United 
Nations Security Council, and) 


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mployes 
oe 
even a 
Egypt 
The Eden-Mollett 
nique said, in part 
“The Ministers agreed that 
the refusal of President Nasser 
to negotiate on this besis cre 
ated a very grave situation 
“They discussed the further 
measures to be taken and 
reached full agreement upon 
them 


rect negotiations with 


commu 


“The Ministers were glad te 
note that present events had 
cleariw demonstrated the 
identity of French and British 
will to uphold the rule of lew 
in international affairs 

“They expressed their deter 
mination to develop their co 
operation and to resist. by all 
appropriate means, any arbi 
trary interference with rich 
established under imterna- 
tional agreements and any ac- 
tion incompatible with “justice 
and respect for the obligations 
arising from treaties and other 
sources of international lew ~ 
The quotation is from the 

N. Charter 

Menzies told a news confer 
ence in London 

“All I can say is this 
one of those problems which 
admits of debate followed bs 
debate followed by debate 
This was an obvious reference 
to Nasser’s call erage for 
a new conference—a call that 
has already been warned by 
Britain and France 

Authorized British sources 
said the Eden Government 
favors bringing the issue be- 
fore the U. N.. bul not neces 
sarily right now. The French 
reportedly argued successfully 
for delay. 


‘« 


vat 


U. S. Bolsters Forces in Mediterranean 


*-Soelling and the fast trans France ond Germany Sept. 16, be refueled in flight by KB-50 


port USS. im a test of its global mobility. and KB-29 tankers and ground 

Meanwhile. the Pentagon am The force of nearly 50 war- elements will be transported 

nounced the impending deploy- planes, which will return to'in C-124 transports. This wilt 

force bome bases about Oct. 1, in- be the first time TAC hag de- 

supersonic F-100 and ployed one of its new self- 

a composite striking force of F-34 jet fighters and B46 light sustaining “mobile air strike 

its Tactical Air Command wilf bombers, all capable of carry- forces” out of the United 
fly to bases in Northern Italy, ing nuclear weapons. They will, States. 


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Plan Appears Afoot 
REACT—From Page 2 ported from Norte ve ntals a. &. ,¢@ 


with the President for 8) min indicated at least three British 


Later. Dulles met with 
Weitich Ambassador Sa Roger 
Makins and Secretary of the 
Treasury George M. Humph- 
rey. Halfway through the meet- 
ing they were joined by De 
fense Mobilization Director Ar 
thur S. Flermming. «he 2 month 
ago set up 2 Middle East 
emergency commitice to pon! 
American oi! resources to meet 
Western Furopean needs if the 
Suer:Canal were closed. De 
tail« of the plems are known to 
have been worked out 

©® The United States has 
made a commitment te use 
American foreign-aid funds to 
save Western European collars 
in paving for ofl the 
lnited States and Venezucia 
A big increase .im such ship 
ment would be pecessary to 
make up for the less due to 
switching tankers from the 
Canal to the longer around 
Africa route. This agreement 
was originally made at 2 time 
it appeared Egypt might close 
the Canal. bet reportedly has 
been revamped to apply if the 
Canal is not useable because of 
the loss of pilots 

©The Associated Press te 


ror 


—_—  —- 


ships hauling coal apd ‘two 
general cargo ships had been 
requisitioned by the British 


ported he had heard thet as 
many as 25 ships in the North 
Atlantic service head been 
pulled off that run by the Brit-- 
ish Presumably, they would be 
used to carry oi! in barrels. 


8 Per Cent May Quit 


American off compen, <f- 
clals said privately they ©¢5%- 
mated that about 8&5 per cert 
of the G4 Suez Canal OCom- 
pany s mon-Egyptian emp loves. 
meluding the pilots who take 
the big tankers through ‘the 
canal. would quit this week 
end. The canal company yee 
terday announced authorize 
then for its workers te quit and 
first reports from Egypt ind: 
cated most of them would 

Such « move, it is expected 
would all but stop Canal trat- 
fic simce there are only 2 small 
sumber of Egyptian pilots 
Egypt bes been trying tw TT 


cruit new pilots al] over the veP 


world. with 


Ching and the 


LOY SENnEscore yesterday whether he 
... tee fee (alee 


for Tanker Boycott of Suez 


*yiuiling for time until he could at Suez guarantees free use of “against a peaceful use of the 
cep: aid pilots with new the canal. Canal, you might say that we 
to make good on Mr. Eisenhower added that'wotid recognize that Britain 
keep the Canal he did not feel such a move and France had no .other re- 
\would justify use of force “at course than to continue to use 
and the that moment.” Then with some it even if they had to be more 
Eu-emotion he said: forceful than merely sailing’ 

tankers—and probably|. “We established the United through it.” 
tankers as well— Nations to abolish aggression} As to taking the Suez issue 
ts turn to and [I am not going to be ato the United Nations, the) 
tie unger Cape of Good Hope party to aggression if it is President said he was “certain: 
cout. one danger to Western/humanly possible . . . to avoid that it will be referred to the! 


Tunes aff supplies will stiller I ean detect it before it U. N. before anything which) A Al 
: occurs.” you could call . . . physical, 
| Asked if ~ aoe States positive steps are taken.” But oe. 
would “back” ritaim andhe added he did not know 
‘Thi: i the question whether France if they “eventually” “whether this is. the exact - WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRID w 
SQUUSNNUONONTOUUUUUUUOENAN OUUOUOOULENOEOOOUUEEN | OOO SOAASOEETEOUET | VETTES 


Serie woulii close the pipe- used force, the President said time.” 
Reports both in Washington == 
IN OBSERVANCE OF YOM KIPPUR, 


' he did not know exactly what 
ines that carry oil to the... meant by “backing them.” and London have indicated that 

WE WILL CLOSE AT 5:30 FRIDAY 
SEPT. 14, 1956 


Wediterraneam from Ireq. The we reiterated what he has whatever plan is afoot it will 
REOPEN SATURDAY 7:30 P.M. 


L Tejtte) =, ie 


$18 9th ST. N- (9TH ST. NEAR F) 


sollties! situation im Syria ts often said: that the United include some form of putting’ 
fintify aneteiife and the loss States will not go to war the issue before the U. N. but — 
of tis ol supply would make unless Congress declares war, probably not for any immedi-| 
: with the single exception of an ate debate. 

unexpected attack om this 
asked ‘Nation. , . 
. felt save U. X, May Get } Priest Tells of Slayings 
Grituir am® France would be | ve | SAIGON, South Vietnam, 
“‘ustified im using force to re “S0,” he added. “as far as Sept. 11 @—The Rev. Nguyen 


= 
_—_ 
= 
-_- 
= 
— 
= 
= 
= 
= 
: 
= 


: 


99 DAN BRADFORD 


tore = management acceptable S°ing into any kind of mill'van Ban, escaped from Com-| 
> the nomEgyptian employes” ‘4Ty action under present Con- munist North Vietnam, charged 


huey snuniling ap senmuilts taf tite canal should those men ‘tions, of course, we are not.”\today that the Reds are giv-| | 

lave the Westerma Sure auit their jobs 
indications that peans Both Lontion anf Pars didnt 
the Communist nations, Russ ‘heve fek tra Tgegnan Pres nent.” 
satellites. are Gert Gamal Aidt!) Seser wae Testy 


Te «aid he! Then he added that “if after ing priests permission to leave 
‘tnew about manage-all peaceful means are ex-the country and then execut- 
noting that the 1888 hausted” there should be “some ing them as they head for the 
om freedom of passage kind of aggression” by Egypt border. 


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OPENING THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES. HERALD 


6 


ee 


W ednesday, September 12, 1956 ‘ 


3. 


Satellite-Launching Plan 
Kept Secret by Russia 


BARCELONA, Spain. Sept. 
ll @—The United States told 
scientists of 40 nations today 
about its plans for launching 
an earth satellite within two 
years. But Russia surprised the 
assembled scientists by keep * 
ing mum on its progress with 
satellites 

A special committee for the 
Internationa! Geophysical Year 
had expected details from the 
Russians such as the United 
States laid before them. Some 
scientists took the Soviet si 
lence to mean the Russians 
were not so far advanced as 
was believed 

Reliable sources said Prof 
Ivan Bardin, vice president of 
the Soviet Academy of Sci 
ences, spoke oniy for a minute 
and a half. They quoted him as 
saying 

“Russia proposes and is 
studying the launching of an 
artificial satellite by means of 
rockets.” 

By contrast, Dr. Joseph Kap- 
lan. University of California a‘ 
Los Angeles physics professor. 
went into great detail about 
the United States earth sate! 
lite. Some of the details have 
been published 

Kaplan said the first United 
States satellite will be fired 
into an orbit 300 miles above 


—.. 


rays and the aurora borealis 


the earth by a threectage Japan, between Sept. 1957, and 

rocket. He described the satel- March, 1958 Father P Lejay of 

lite as a ball 20 inches in di- Framce said his country plans 

ameter weighing 21% pounds.te Gre reckeis from Sahers 
It will be launched from the Desert sites. 

East Coast of Florida. Half of 

the satellite's weight will be Satellite Launching 

instruments to make observea- R ted D inn °S7 


tions and transmit data back to 
Peuces : 


earth 

Homer E. Newell of Washing-| JONDON, Sept. 11 — The’ 
ton’s Nawal Research Labor@-\qjpited State< i “winning the 
tory said the United States also race to be the frst motion to 
intends to launch NUMCTOUS Iggnrh 2 man-made satellite 
other rockets from many SP®tS into space a Detroit rocket 
to survey atmospheric SiTUC- manufacturer said bere today 
ture, wind conditions mm OUleT) Howard Perkins, maker of 
the satellite for “Project Van 


space, ultraviolet rays, cosmic 

guard.” said it will probably be 
launched soon after July 1 next 
year from Patrick Air Force 
Base, Cocoa. Fla. Work on the 
project will be Gaished in Jan 
wary, be said. 


Ground Laid 
F or Indonesia. 


Soviet Trade 


James A. Van Allen, lowa 
State University professor, said 
negotiations now were under 
way to set up stations tenta- 
tively selected at Santiagn end 
Antofagasta. in Chile, Lima, 
Quito, Panama: Antigua in the 
British West Indies, Havana, 
Jacksonville, Fia.. Washington. 
and San Diego 

Britains Dr. H. S. Massey 
said the British plan to fire a 
number of rockets, especially 
from Australia, during the Geo. 
physical Year which begins 
next July 1 and ends Dec. 31, 
1958 "= YT. Secok 

Dr. Takeshi Nagate, Japan. MOS" 
said his country will fire 10 or Gent 
12 rockets from Michikawa, agreed 


tlie 
OF. Se 
Sukarno 


of H , 
- SepTha rnt 


ns ge 


— a 


term yee 


Dc iws 
negotatec 
Indor 
avellable ren 
other goods 


- 


Everybody 


Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- 
sored by Washington's favorite home news- 
paper, lasts stil] September 30th. See the model 
First—read the special 
section 
Washington Post and Times Herald. Then— 


homes the smart way. 
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everybody come! 


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Earlier Sukarno de 
Communisi } 
of 85.009 in the new Le 
dium bi npmMzZ 
“mperiziists, capitalists 
F asc as the onk 
the workd “who want 1 

Ata @ recep 
Are ~Ukarr 
the Order of I 
villian decoret 
dent Kliment 
promised to 
engine tlivu 
pizne as a gi 
as soon as indonesian pilot 
can be traiped toe ay it 

The communique did not. as 
Was expected. comizin an em 
dorsement of Indonesia's claim 
to Dutch New Guinea 


isis 


~ 


in your Saturday 


a 4+ -~ = 
_ - 


W eek— 


.? 
eon * { 
; . 


« Jul 


» VMoonwat 


t home. 
: Sil 


He’s Got a “Golden Book’ 


W. Ed@ward Clerk Jr. an Omaha school teacher, holds 
Searbrecken’s “Golden Book,” 
visiting the German city signed from early in the 1900's. 
He received the book as a cifi after World War Il. The city 


new wants the register back. 


says he will return it personally if the city pays for his trip 


te Germany. 


To Conquest. 


Hitlerism. 

Ernst Tillich, head of the 
‘Fighting Group a In- 
manity, said 


hu that his 
inative Germany is tS bee 

iby the Kremlin as a 

lin which the “practices and 


He told the House Un-Amert 
can Activities Committee that 
East Germans, who watched 
Hitler’s “thousand-year Reich” 
collapse about them, are at- 
tempting to create a Red state 
in its image. 

He testified, however, that 
much of the ardor has faded 
since Moscow desanctified the 
late Russian Josef Stalin. 

Tillich said the number of 
juveniles fleeing East Germany 
has increased sharply since the 
anti-Stalin campaign was 
launched. He revealed that 3D 
per cent of the refugees cross 
ing into West Germany now are 


Associated Press 


a register which dignitaries 


terming it “priceless.” Clark 


— -_— —_— a 


- Satellite S 


Volunteer satellite watchers 
t a practice alert this 
one of the 
of all 


moun 
fall to prepare for 
great scientific efforts 
time. 

Project Moonw ateh—prepar- 
to track @® manmade 
moon” that will be launched 
by this country sometime after 

1967—will be the most 
searching scrutiny of the 
eavens ever planned 


~~ oe 
. = 


was made yesterday 
thsonian Institution 
Armand N. Spitz, ¢<o 
program for the 
(Uoservatory; 


test 
at the Sm 
by Or 
ordinator 
&<troph 
rvard 
ao Nats ion's first “station for 
is beirg organized 
tbert R. Wright at his 
222 Pipine Rock dr 
ver Spring Wright is an 
amateur astronomer of con- 
siderable renown. 

He has already set up a 30 
foot pole topped by a crossbar 
in his yard. The pole will serve 
as a meridian marker for a 


‘and 


cal 


by Gi 


of ‘56 


THE HECHT CO. 


Washington, Silver Spring, PARKingten 


W est’s View of Russia 


Condemned by Ellender 


Feuer 


| BRISBANE. Australia, Sept 
1i—Sen. Allen J. Eliender in a 
speech here today condemned 

the Western approac 
iand said Nikita Khrushches 
i“has a lot of semse, believe you 
ne* 

The @vreareld Louisiana 
i\Democrat spoke to reporters 
|here following a visit to Russia 
las part of a current tour of 
be nena States embassies 
throughout the worid. 

ender said the West should 
i“sell ber ideas to Russia. as the 
only way to settle differences 
is to dispel fear on both sides.” 

He added that he was allowed 


h to Russia , 


horizon. I hawe mever seen &s 
much building as I saw in Rus 
sia—houses. apartments and 
factories are going up every-| 
here.” 
Discussing his 2"'+-hour — 
with shchev. Ellender said 
the Ca@iimunist Party East Sec- 
~ ane was “as convinced com- 
munism is the best way of life 
as we are about democracy.” 

Eliender also told of how he 
had praised Russia following a 
visit there last year, and of be- 
ing described im America as 
proCommunist 

“This time,” he added, 
say straight out Tm a Red.” 

Eliender said, “We should not 


earchers 


=° Get Set for Big Look 


2° 


“they'll | 


youngsters. 
The anti-Red said the free 


great dange 

| LL The sbhlity of the Comma 

nists to arrange united fronts 

with West German political 

groups, such as the socialists 

and then to elect Reds to Par 

liament. 

deten volunteers manning 2. The fact that Communists 

expettzive telescopes. can “seduce owners of factories 
Before the 20-pound, 20-inch in West Germany by offering 

metal sphere is launched by them trade with the Eastern 

scientists at the Naval Research bloc.” 

Laboratery here, preparations 3. Tite danger that the. Reds 

must be made to find and will gain support among Ger- 

track it during its 100-minute mans by encouraging “nation 

whirl around the earth at al- alism and fatherland ~ 

titudes ranging from 200 to 


miles. 
Special telescopic cameras « Sandi Strikers 
id Tortured 


are being built to photograph 
Reuters 


in 


the satellite as it ponte He 
through the sky. These camera 
must be positioned in savant. 

To predict the orbit will be peiccris Belgium. Sept 
the job of what Smithsonian ;; .. a internationa! labor 
scientists hope will be 1200 body today accused Saudi 
volunteers. “Just plain people,” arabia of punishing strikers is 
Spitz called them yesterday.» recent walkout by poisoning 
The volunteer stations wfll some of them with . 
feed information to the OD burning them and puijling out 
servatory’s electronic com their nails. 

putors, which, will chart the In « statement issued — 
orbit. the International Conf 

ition of Free Trade Undone clues cited 
Hungary Statistics Due fected s new Saudi Arabia catinen 

BUDAPEST, Sept. 11 @ antistrike 
Hungary's Statistical Bureau The IcrTU. is a See action! 
chief says full facts and 
about H 
public in the 
nounced he is 


‘monsensical secrecy 


Sains fa nH 
ipast.” \Oldenbroek termed 


An anti-Soviet underground the China coast Aug. 
leader accused German A formal note to 
Reds yesterday of creating 8 government, made 
“thousand-year Reich of com-terday. seid the 
munism™ out of the rubble of “strongly protests” the incident 


zone of ee faces three. 


E. Germany Red China Asked toPay 
Seen as Key Full Plane Damages 


Assoc ated Press 
The United States has de-: Jack A. Curtis of Kosse, Texas, « 


ee ee) war exdaleee On 


Chine for an “anjustified™ at-- Red China admitted, shortly 

“without warning” that after the attack, that its fighter 

a pilots shot down a plane on the 

the same day and in the same area, 

public yes Dut claimed it was a Nationalist 

nited iesies Chinese sircraft. 

In answer to American re 

and “places the responsibility” quests for information on the 
with the Chimese Communist incident. the Priping 

regime. ment maintained the plane it 

The mote did mot set any dowhed was violating Red Chi- 

of the damages nese territory. If it was an 

loss of the aircraft American aircraft, the Red Chi- 

crewmen nese said, they “could not but 
Lepartment express great regret.” 

bill is be Later. the Peiping govern- 

accused United States 

search units of intruding on 

its air space dnd demanded 


ing prepared wi 
the Defense Department. 
The United States expects 


valved. the note . 

The plane. a Martin Mercator. A @Oword State and De- 
went Gown in the Pacific after fense Department report on 
reporting was under attack the attack was sent along with 
by Gghbier plenes. the note. It said “possible er- 

Chinese Communists have re- rors in navigation” might have 

the American plane off 
the 16man crew. course, but location of the 

The body. the secomd discow- wreckage clearly indicated the 
ered by the Reds. has been attack took place over interna- 
identified as seaman third class tional waters. 


youll agree, is Pus’ 


U.S. Government Z1Spected 


Frying Chickens 


to only hind See way] 


ze Se meee eee ee 


: 


why Ancient Age 


oo «8S 


» 


can — 


to see anything be desired im lower our guard until we are 
Russia, and that mo ome out- certain the Russians will be 
lined a program for him He with us.” He said the arms race 
said Russia is enjoying 2 great- could be stopped if the West 
er amount of freedom than it could show HRussia its prepara 
ever knew under the Czars, and tions are for defense and not 
added. “Russia is mot going to aggression. 

crack.” 


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' “THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Ike Opens Ps os cee Webaitiys Semana 18 106 


must widen ¢v@1 possibile 
chink in the iron Cu 
f. 


work with eedom.-| 


nies behind 
toward an “¢! 
He made 
offirially pun 
~ople-to-p eopi« 
Under the plat rivate organ 
vations and private citizens 
will trv to make more persona 
cortacts with subjugated pet 
sons and sell them America s 
aims of “peace and prosperity 
This ‘is “the truest path to 
Mr. Eisenhower said 
bomb we can manufa 
every piane, every ship 
every gun. in the long run has 
no purpose other than negative 
lo give us time to prevent the 
nother fellow from starting a 
war since we know we won't 
The President spoke info 
maily before a group of promi 
nent Americans in education 
nublishing, religion, agriculture 
and other fields He called 
them to the Whit@ House con 
ference to lead the new pro 
gram 


lp to Private Initiative 


’ 


The Government can 0! 
point the way toward 
understanding betw 

pie e Said To 

propel private init 

promote tne excnang 

fessors, students, wo! 

ple, doctors and executives and 
provide technical assistance to 


peoples abroad Now At A 
“In short,” he said, “what ' 
must do is to widen ry po 
sible chink in the Iro rt rl Fraction of The 


and bring the famil: 

. of any other country | nit Publisher's 
r ‘ Owe } 

OUD 4 ine purpos ; eau ! U Price! 

prugram “is the mos } : 


while in the world toda 


help Build the road to endurin 
peace.” THOUSANDS 


He urged the nrocram’s lead 
ers to “leap together . it 


necessary .to evade govern £ Entr illustrated 
ments—to work out not one very y | a ] 
method but theuscandse o « e 
methods by which people cai 


gradually learn a little bit more Complete Atlas 
of each other.” 

Mr Eisenhower said : ; 
torted in some areas of ti ® 


world to try to make people 
believe that “we are warlike 
: that we are hoping for 
cataciysms . so’ that a few 
may profit out of the misery 
of the world 


“Colors Every Problem” 


ine giory \merican | 


on | have 
. gie one— 

any terms 
se of regret and hope 
Wil never occur 


‘a in 


senhower said the 
peace “colors every 
b th which we deal 
He said “whether it be the Suez 
probiem of today or another 
one of tomorrow tnere is nolL 
i elise that so affects our 
daily lives 
Ihe Communists sometimes 
appear | col spectacular 
successes,” fh said 
tney iay oul 2 
propaganda progr: 
everybody coniorms 


Coal Shortage / : fee , as is An Important Aid 


2 < i 
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Forces Poland GET NO 4 In Visual Education! 4s 

. . ; 4 , 
To Cut Exports THE NEX ee. i | ba Ge 
Re ' 


WARSAW, Sept. 1|—~Poeland 
& major coal-enporiing nation 
will cut coal exports to avoid a 
fu 


el shortage this winter 

Vice Premier Stefan Jedry 
* chowski promised Parliament 
last night that every citizen 
would get about 600 kilograms 
(a little more than half a ton 
of coal and coke Bul 
the eut in coal export 
“create difficulties 
@ign-trade balance sheet 

Deputies have been complain 
ing about acute shortages of 
houses, schools, building ma 
terials, fertilizers and cattle 
foods 

It is also expected that Po 
land will against have to im 
port a huge amount of grain 
because of her poor harvest 

Under a new law, expected 
to be adopted, Polish univer-| 
sities will get the right to elect 
their own rectors’ and deans 
hitherto appointed “from 
above 

The law would rescind one! 
of 1951 which, it is declared. 
“nampers the further develop- 
ment of university schools 
owing to the @Xcessive centrali. 
zation of all decisions in the 


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'® WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 12, 1956 


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AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


—— 


The Washington Post 


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1956 PAGE 10 


_ 


Free Speech and Incitement 


“The character of every act, " gaid Mr. Justice 
Holmes, 
is done. The most *stringent protection of free 
speech would not protect a man in falsely shouting 
fire in a theater and causing a panic.” Similarly, 
we think, the most stringent protection of free 
speech would not protect a man in haranguing a 
mob into violence and violation of the law. There 
is a distinction between free speech and incitement. 
This distinction deserves to be noted, we believe. 
in considering the charge leveled at this newspaper 
by Vincent Godfrey Burns in a letter appearing 
elsewhere on this page today. 

John Kasper went into the tense, excited town of 
Clintom, Tenn., and tried to induce its residents to 
defy a Federal Court which had ordered that 
Negroes be admitted t6 Clinton's public schools. 
The situation was an explosive one~and, indeed, 
erupted into violence; 600-odd National Guardsmen 
equipped with tanks were required to restore order, 
and the Governor of Tennessee, specifically blam- 
ing Kasper for the disorder, said “if I had 
waited just 30 minutes more some of our citi- 
zens would have been lying dead in the streets.” 
For his initial efforts at trouble-making, Mr. Kasper 
was arrested and released. When he resumed his 
agitation, Federal Judge Robert L. Taylor ordered 
him to cease. When he defied this order and 
harangued a crowd estimated at more than 1000 
persons on the tourthouse lawn, he was taken into 
custody and sentenced to a year in prison for con- 
tempt of court. 

Whether Judge Taylor was wise in forbidding 
Kasper to speak is a debatable question; the answer 
to it depends on the degree of tension and the 
imminence of violence in Clinton at that time. 
There can be no question at all, however, that 
Kasper’s remedy was not to ignore the injunction 
but to lodge an appeal to have it reversed. An 
injunction issued by a court of general jurisdiction 
has to be obeyed until it is set aside. 

When Mr. Burns asserts that Kasper didn’t get 
a fair trial, didn’t even get any trial at all or any 
right to be heard, he is clearly in error. Kasper 
has been released on bail and has an appeal pend- 
ing on his jail sentence. He could have had a 
prompt hearing qn an appeal from the injunction 
had he chosen to take the course of law and order 
instead of the course of contempt. . 

It is true enough, as Mr. Burns says, that this 
newspaper has consistently defended the constitu- 
tional rights.of Communists, as it has consistently 
defended the constitutional rights of all men. We 
would uphold freedom of expression for Commu- 
nists or Fascists or segregationists because we 
believe with Mr. Justice Holmes that “if there is 
any principle of the Constitution that more impera- 
tively calls for attachment than any other it is the 
principle of free thought—not free thought for 
those who agree with us but freedom for the 
thought that we hate.” We would not, however, 
confuse freedoni of thought with incitemefit to 
violence or with obstruction of justice of the sort 
engaged in by the lawyers for the Communists in 
the trial before Judge Medina several years ago. 
The best rule was offered, we think, by Mr. Justice 
Brandeis 

To courageous, self-reliant men. with confidence 

in the power of fvee and fear'ess reasoning ap- 

plied through the processes of popular govern- 

ment no danger flowing from speech can be 
deemed clear and present, unless the incidence of 
the evil apprehended is so imminent that it may 
befall before there is opportunity for full discus- 
sion. If there be time to expose through discus- 
sion the falsehood and fallacies, to avert the evil 
by the processes of education, the remedy to be 


applied is more speech, not enforced silence. Only 
an emergency can justify repression. - 


Pressure by Wire 


The Senate Lobby Investigation Committee has 
thrown light on a form of pressure politicking as 
dangerous as it is shabby. Testimony before the 
committee on Monday revealed that employes of 
the Standard Oil Co. of Indiana organized a deluge 
of telegrams to influence a United States Senator's 
vote on the gas bill—and that a couple of the com- 
pany’s salesmen did not scruple to send and sign 
telegrams without permission of the people whose 
names they used. It is a tribute as much to Senator 
Thye’s common sense as to his courage that, al- 
though he received almost 900 hortatory wires, 
he voted against the gas bill. Like most legislators, 
he has apparently learned that public sentiment 
cannot be gauged by either the quantity or the 
quality of communications received for or against a 
controversial measure. 

The Lobby Investigation Committee, which got 
off to an extremely slow start, has done a useful 
service in revealing this miserable little fraud in 
Minnesota. The forging of names is perhaps less 
serious than the cynical application of pressure 
upon a Senator. It is evident that the practice is 
not a novel one; Senator Thye is not its first target, 
and the Standard Oil Co. was not the first business 
concern to resort to it on the natural gas bill. For 
the sake of its own integrity and independence, 
Congress ought to find a prompt and effective leg- 
islative way to put a stop to it. 


Dr. Adenauer’s Gamble 


It was scarcely to be expected that Russia would 
agree to Chancellor Adenauer’s proposal for new 
East-West talks on German unification. The pro- 
posal was interesting from two standpoints: first, 
because it showed that Dr. Adenauer feels he has 
to make concessions to public opinion in keeping 
the unification issue alive, and second, because he 


went a long way in attempting to satisfy previous | 


Soviet objections. He offered to discuss any Soviet 
proposal for a European security system. he ad- 
vanced the “buffer zone” plan suggested last year 
by Sir Anthony Eden, and he emphasized that Ger- 
many’s NATO tie would be subject to review by any 
néw government set up after free country-wide 
elections. For his pains he received a brusque “no” 
-—and the Russian reaction made it clear that the 
Kremlin at this point will consider no unification 
plan that does not enshrine the puppet East Ger- 
man regime. 

There was a good bit of hyprocrisy in the answer 
by DeputyForeign Minister Gromyko, which cited 
as a reason for the Soviet refusal the outlawry of 
the Communist Party in West Germany. The Social 

‘Democratic Party is outlawed in East Germany— 

along with’every party with a vestige of free ambi- 

_. tion. Nevertheless, the ban imposed by the West 

German Constitutional Court in response to a case 
a | 


“depends on the circumstances in which it . 


_ - 


brought by the Adenauer government has properly 
occasioned considerable criticism by democratic 
groups inside and outside Germany. The Federal 
Republic had no Communist problem to speak of, 
and the outlawry of a party for its ideas rather than 
actions in violation of law (a step taken previously 
in respect of a neo-Nazi party) sets possible prece- 
dent for the proscribing of distasteful opinions in 
a country that has had tragic experience with 
thought control. Moreover, the practical experience 
usually has been that a ban does not deter the Com- 
munists; it merely drives more of them under- 
ground. 

Apart from this consideration, however, the 
Adenauer appeal to Russia may have served him in 
good stead politically. The fortunes of the Christian 
Democratic coalition have been waning, and a major 
criticism has been that Dr. Adenauer’s rigidity was 
preventing progress on unification. The Chancel- 
lor’s gamble, which disclosed unexpected flexibility 
on his part. may have helped to deprive his op- 
ponents of a principal talking point. 


. .. 7 
Extremism at Richmond 


It is shameful that two legislators from Arlington 
should be promoting bills that would impede the 
exercise of free speech in Virginia. Delegate Mann 
and Senator Fenwick have proceeded on the theory 
that it is necessary to make concessions in order to 
forestall the most extreme school segregation 
schemes in the General Assembly. In the procéss 
they have sanctioned a series of monstrosities, 
aimed at deterring the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People from joining in 
litigation, but also including in their restrictions 
almost everyone who attempts to stimulate legisla- 
tion or public opinion on racial matters. 

Under the bills which Messrs. Fenwick and Mann 
are championing, individuals as well as groups 
would have to register with the State Corporation 
Commission if they sought to advance legislation 
“on behalf of” any race, or influence public opinion 
in such connection, or to raise or expend funds for 
the employment of counsel. Even advice to others 
on racial matters would be covered. 

These are far more than regulations covering 
lobbying. They go to the very root of the demo- 
cratic right to express opinion with the view of 
winning others. “On behalf of” is a nebulous 
phrase that might well be construed to require 
financial and membership reports by churches, 
parent-teacher associations, citizens’ associations 
and the like. The sponsors charitably have ex- 
cludéd persons speaking on their own behalf, as 
well as the press and radio; perhaps it would have 
been better if these categories had been included, 
for this would have helped demonstrate the offen- 
sive nature of the bills. . 

There is scant possibility that many of these 
restrictions would stand up in court. Mr. Mann has 
acknowledged that a principal purpose is to stifle 
“stirred-up” litigation on school desegregation. We 
hope the NAACP will be wiser than to “stir up” 
new litigation in Virginia. But the right to express 
opinions, to counsel and aid without hindrance 
persons whose rights are at stake is a precious 
thing in the United States. It is just as precious 
for the defenders of segregation as for the critics. 
So ardent a believer in segregation as the Richmond 
News-Leader has been moved—and properly—to 
denounce these affronts to the First Amendment. 

The sad thing is that such punitive measures 
have emerged just as it has become likely that the 
Stanley plan to withhold funds from communities 
that desegregate their schools will not pass in its 
original form. Messrs. Fenwick and Mann also are 
the authors of another invidious compromise that 
would vest ultimate control of pupil assignment in 
Richmond rather than in local school boards. They 
are deluding themselves and their constituents in 
thinking that one kind of extremism can be offset 
by another brand of the same thing. 


Remember Maine 


One of the intriguing uncertainties of politics is 
that no one can say for sure whether a vote in one 
state constitutes a trend or an exception. Adlai 
Stevenson is understandably buoyant about the im- 
pressive Democratic gains in Maine and would be 
pleased to revive the discredited adage that as 
Maine goes so goes the Nation. The Republicans 
are just as emphatic in saying that the margin for 
Democratic state and congressional candidates does 
not mean a repudiation of President Eisenhower, 
and they may well be right. Maine voters have been 
splitting their tickets. 

The reelection of Democratic Gov. Edmund §S. 
Muskie was almost a foregone conclusion. Mr. 
Muskie has been one of the most popular Governors 
in 50 years and also, even in the judgment of his 
foes, one of the best. He had been virtually a one- 
man party since 1954, and one of his campaign 
pleas was to make Maine a real two-party state. His 
broad victory was a tribute to his leadership apd a 
rebuke to the negative and dirty campaign waged 
en behalf of his Republican opponent, Willis A. 
Trafton Jr. Mr. Muskie very probably now will 
assume more prominence in national Democratic 
considerations. 

In the Second Congressional District, where 
Democrat Frank M. Coffin was the victor over Re- 
publican James L. Reid, the contest was between 
two able men. Mr. Coffin was the bettér campaigner 
(he won more votes in his district than Muskie) and 
attracted attention by his programs for poultry 
raisers, farmers and small busin en. In the 
First District the incumbent blican, Rep. 
Robert Hale, appears to have prevailed by a hand- 
ful of votes against the wild campaign of Democrat 
James C. Oliver. Mr. Hale, a strong Eisenhower 
supporter in foreign affairs (though more conserve- 
tive domestically), was a poor campaigner in the 


+ = MBioci« 
@ecés te 44 Oreni Port 


Letters to the Editor 


“The Peace Issue” 


In your editorial of Sept. 7, 
“The Peace Issue,” you state: 
“If Mr. Stevenson had been 
completely objective about the 
matter, he would have acknowl- 
edged that the Republicans to- 
day are aping the successful 
Democratic tactics of 1916.” 

Do you really feel that Mr. 
Stevenson has an obligation to 
“acknowledge” something the 
Democrats did when he was 16 
years old, before most of us 
were ever born? Stevenson was 
complaining about something 
that Republican orators are do- 
ing now in 1956. 

Don't forget that it was 
Stevenson who four years ago 
told his fellow Democrats: 
“Where we have betrayed the 
public trust, let there be no ex- 
cuses. Confession is good for 
the political soul.” I can find 
no evidence that Republican 
speakers today are as “com 
pietely objective” as you would 
like Stevenson to be 

As to S.evenson's retcrences 
to hopes and contingenc ces re- 
garding the draft. he did 
nothing more than express in 
carefully measured terms a 
general principle that both 
parties can agree on. After all, 
it had been rumored that 
President Eisenhower planned 
to make the same point him- 
self. Your own reporter, Rob- 
ert Albright, brought this out. 

' am not sure that you were 
being “completely objective” in 
taking Stevenson to task on 
these points. 


PETER F. SMITH. 

Washington. 

ie) 

In your fine editorial, “The 
Peace Issue,” you refer to the 
Democratic slogan of the 1916 
campaign, “He kept us out of 
war.” 

The writer was present when 
President Wilson delivered an 
address in Soldiers Memorial 
Hall, Pittsburgh, Pa. in the 
campaign of 1916 and among 
other things President Wilson 
said (in substance): Almost 
every day the President re- 
ceives hundreds of letters ask- 
ing him to keep the country out 
of war and to preserve the hon. 
or of the country. I wonder if 
those same well-meaning per- 
sons realize that the time might 
come when the President 
could not do both. 

In all the discussion of the 
phrase, “He kept us out of 
war,” it is strange that the 
statement he made in the 
Pittsburgh address was left 
out of the picture. 


SAMUEL B. WOODBRIDGE, 
Washington. 


COP Claims 


The Republicans at San Fran- 
cisco gave the American public 
a truly sickening display of the 
most offensive sort of false 
piety and odious self- -pride, nay, 
vanity. 

Governor Langlie’s assertion 
in his keynote speech that the 
Democratic Party has adopted 
as a principle that its own in- 
teresis come before those of 
the people is a slander of the 
lowest order. Governor Dew- 
~é s contentions that (1) every- 
thing the Democrats undertook 
during their 20 years in office 
ended in failure, that (2) the 


face of Mr. Oliver's extreme charges. The easier ‘Y 


victory of Republican Rep. Clifford G. McIntire in 
the Down East Third District reflected the tradi- 
tionalitm of rural. voters. Mr. McIntire is a potato 
farmer himself, and the farmers were unwilling to 
turn him out even though some are feeling eco- 
nomic distress. | 

When all this is added up it amounts to a signifi- 
wep heswssche sd perc eagerigy we ug peo dbnedbmet = i 

of Democratic gains in the State Legislature. The 
old stereotype that Maine voting is almost as rock- 
bound as the coast is patently out of date, and Mr. 
Eisenhower seemingly will have to run stronger 
than his party if he is to capture Maine in Novem- 
ber. 


Hest 
4 
$ 


$3 
/ 


Z 


ae —_ pose 


problems to be met, understood, 
and solved. Solutions to several 
of our most pressing problems 
could have been attained had 
the President only spoken 
strongly in their behalf. Our 
problems are forever chang- 
ing and new, but they never 
disappear. 

This Administration has been 
calm, perhaps all too calm, for, 
as Governor Stevenson has 
said, our real dangers have 
tended to become obscured by 
“smiles,” drowned in “compla- 
cency” and assertions that 
“everything is all right.” 

I am not one to deny credit 
where it is due. There is no 
denying that the economic life 
of the Nation is in relatively 
good shape, but there is also no 
denying that in 1952 Mr. Eisen- 
hower inherited what has re- 
cently been called a “going con- 
cern.” Neither is there any 
denying that, despite deserted 
battlefields, we still have a war- 
tims economy due to the gigan- 
tic Coconse budget. 

liowever, I, for one, cannot 
sce that the forecien situation 

in anything even approaching 
good shape, and if I may, I shall 
use as a strong prop for this 
opinion the astute and timely 
warning which Walter Lipp- 
mann gave in a column of his 
about 10 days ago. Neither the 
influence of President Eisen- 
hower nor the man¢uvers of 
Mr. Dulles have prevented the 
whole Middle East from gravi- 
tating toward the solt, sweet 
beckonings which come from 
within the Kremlin's walls. 

PAUL N. CLEMENS. 
Washington. 


“The Troublemekers” 


In your editorial of Sept. 5. 
“The Troublemakers,” | find this 
passage: 

me One John Kasper, a na- 
tive of Camden, N. J., and lately 
a resident of W ashington, i, Gees 
undertook to tell Tennesseans 
that they must maintain white 
supremacy at the sacrifice of law 
and order and devotion to their 
country. The National Guard up- 
held law and order with tactful 
resolution, and Mr. Kasper was 
quite properly sentenced to @ 
year in prison by & Federal 
judge.” 

I think thls statement de 
serves the all-time low award for 
hypocrisy. I Gnd it in a news- 
paper which has consistently, 
continually and 


fended the righ 

niste — their right to speak 
freely in public, their right to 
teach in schools, their right to 
use the Fifth Amendment, their 
right to a fair trial, etc., etc. 

But now when a man—not a 
Red plotting to overthrow our 
country, but a man seeking to 
express his honest convictions 
concerning a great vital issue in 
our country—when such a man 
seeks to use his right to free 
speech, his right to be heard in 
connection with a vital point in 
dispute — when such a man 
doesn’t get a fair trial, doesn't 
even get any trial at all, or any 
real right to be heard and is 
thrown forthwith into a fail for 
a year The Washington Post re- 
joices, throws its hat in the air 
and shouts hooray! 

That reveals as nothing else 
could your dishonest, hypocriti- 
cal and unfair slant on public 
questions. If you had a grain of 
honor, fairness or decency in 
your makeup you would have 

for Kasper the same 
rights you have so frequently 
forcef d 


were known, Mr. John Kasper 


_may turn out to be a far more 


devoted and honorable citizen 


than the editors and co-editors 
to know 


of The Post. 


that Abe time 
or eigen: ony 


County School Program... 


Residenta of Prince Georges 
County will have an opportu- 
nity to help improve their 
school system at the public 
hearing on state legislation 
concerning education sched- 
uled for 8 o'clock tonight at the 
County Service Building in Hy- 
attsville. In particular, a thor- 
ough discussion is needed of a 
new bond authorization and 
other methods for financing fu- 
ture school construction. Ques- 
tions dealing with finance were 
not considered appropriate at 
the hearing on the school con- 


* ee program held Aug. 
1. 


The ambitious program pro- 
posed at the latter hearing ex- 
hausts present bond authoriza- 
tion without the prospect of 
improving the present serious 
shortage of classrooms. Using 
information supplied by the Su- 
perintendent of Schools, the 
number of school children in- 
adequately housed will be de- 
ereased from 10,471 to 9685 at 
the beginning of the 1958-9 
school year only if all 225 pro- 
posed classrooms are com- 
pleted within two years, which 
is quite unlikely. 

This program was déscribed 
as a “realistic one embracing 
substantially all of the county's 
school building needs for the 
next two years. However, it is 
sufficient only if we continue 
to ignore the 10,000 children in- 
adequately housed at present, 
or if we are willing to take an 
overcrowding of 25 per cent as 
our new standard. Many peo- 
ple do not want to do this. 

There is evidence that some 
people are moving out of 
Prince Georges County to solve 
their school problems. Super- 
intendent Schmidt expressed 
concern over the decrease in 
enrollment during the t 
year. If our inadequate school 
plant is motivating this exodus, 
we need to change our ap- 
proach. We may need an opti- 
mistie —" program Sather 
than a one. We 
should ask: Can we afford to 
not bulld schools? rather than 
repeating: Can we afford 
schools’ 

We will have to ask for 
schools before we get them. 
All of us should join in the re- 
quest—people concerned with 
the future of our county and 
our country as well as parents 
of school children. 


ARLO ANDERSON. 
Temple Hills, Md. 


Insult to the Flag 


Your editorial, “Red Let- 
ters,” induced this “pink” one. 
Why are these “capitalists” 
who own yachts and yacht clubs 
permitted to ignore Congress 
and fly the United States flag 
in a way that is forbidden us 
ordinary comrades? 

They erect a flagpole tn front 
of their clubhouse, and about 
two-thirds of the way up there 
is welded to the waterpipe pole 
a pipe triangle. They fly the 
United States flag from the 
outer corner of the triangle and 
then hoist their own club “rag” 


- to the top of the main pole. 


about 10 feet 


“Old 

Glory.” 
As they explain it, the law 
does not apply to them because 
they follow the old tradition of 


above 


oe = Pay 


VINCENT GODFREY BURNS. 
Annapolis, Md. 
aoa, vr igo See editorial, 
rn Incttement. 
’ 


Hard Money Policy 
Draws Criticism 
By Marquis Childs 


THE CURRENT greaperity—hew rea’, 
how deep—is certain to become the focus 
of ever louder claims and counter-claims 


-as the political campaign warms ints! 


Tied in with peace, it 
is the No, 2 asset of the — 
Republican Party, Presi- 
dent Eisenhower being 
No. 1. Adlai Stevenson 
and the Democrats in- 
tend to try to show not 
only that it is full of 
holes but that the base 
of the present high eco- 
nomic level with nearly 
67,000,000 jobs is precarious. 

With this intense concentratian of the 
economy, the Eisenhower Administration 
must follow a cautious policy to try to 
make sure there are no sudden storm 
warnings in the critical weeks ahead. The 
line must be held in the face of sharply 
conflicting tendencies. 

Prices have been rising at a rate nearly 
as rapid as at the time of the scarce com- 
modity. buying at the start of the Korean 
War. June and July both set a record, and 
it is believed that when the average for 
August is announced later this month, it 
will again be at a new high. 

At the same time, more and moré agi- 
tated complaints are being heard over the 
Eisenhower “hard money” policy which, it 
is charged, has already had an adverse 
effect on the home-building industry and 
on construction of schools and other public 
buildings. 

ews 

THESE complaints are not by any means 
confined to political sources. In a special 
message to members of the National Asso- 
ciation of Home Builders, President Joseph 
B. Haverstick warns that the tight money 
market “may well get tighter” and his 
advice is: 

“If your profit margin has been squeezed 
down to the vanishing point (as many have), 
cut back yaur production instead of risking 
a loss from which you may not recover.” 

He attributes this to the action of the 
Federal Reserve Board last spring in hiking 
the rediscount rate which resulted in a 
rise in interest rates from top to bottom. 
This makes FHA and VA loans frozen at 
4"4 per cent unattractive, according to the 
head of the home builders. As a conse- 
quence the FHA-VA volame has been drop- 
ping alarmingly. 

The home builders, according to Haver- 
stick, have in effect been told to cut back, 
go out of business in some instances or 
shift to higher-priced homes. This means, 
in turn, a cutback for furniture dealers, 
appliance manufacturers and others re- 
lated to the basic industry of housing. 

“The Government and fiscal authorities 
must face the financial facts of life as they 
affect housing,” he concluded. “They must 
do so now—not a month or six months 
from now.” 

The same complaint about “hard money” 
comes from the Conference on Economic 
Progress made up, for the most part, of 
New Dealers, including Leon Keyserling, 
former President Truman's chief economic 
eounselor, and Thurman Arnold, the New 
Deal trust-buster. 

This group says that while the “hard 
money” policy has increased the incomes 
of those already doing exceedingly well, 
including many financial and indugirif#i- 
groups, it has further depressed the in 
of those already doing too poorly, including 
farmers and small businessmen. 

eos 

THIS LAST is, of course, the political 
line taken by Stevenson, who cénters much 
of his attack on the charge that the Eisen- 
hower Administration is solely concerned 
with “big business.” 

The Wall Street Journal reported last 
week that the “money scarcity” is “real 
and earnest.” The officer of a big St. Louis 
savings and loan association was quoted 
as saying they were practically out of busi- 
ness for lack of available funds. 

According to a New England ingpranc nee 
company executive, it was not high imterest 
rates but simply lack of money that was 
discouraging borrowing. 

Secretary of the Treasury George M. 
Humphrey tried to dissuade Federal Re- 
serve officials from hiking the rediscount 
rate and théreby tightening the money 
market. But he has now come around to 
the view that this was essential fo try to 
check the new inflationary trend. 

All the evidence is that the Administra- 
tion will stick by the so-called hard-money 
policy. The emphasis, in other words, is 
on stability and a determined effort to 
hold the price line. 


MEYER. 
PHILIP L. GRAHAM. President and Publisher 
. View President and Bxecutive ) 
Presiden 


1515 L St. NW. Washington 6. D. C. 
Telephone REpubie 7-1234 


Srrices at Metienal ” advertising Representatives 
Agpereeegeees-Camber co — 


. 333 


; 


. 


Matter of Fact . . . °. By Stewart Alsop 


The Slippery Voters 


MILWAUKEE—If you 
spent a couple of days, as this 
reporter has just done; walk- 
ing the streets of Milwaukee 
—or any big te se 
city —pushing OS 
doorbells and 
talking to 
people, you 
would find 
Many persons 
with peculiar 
views. 

There was, 
for example, 
the small, w, 
earnest, be- 

 spectac ied Stewart Alsop 
man who said that the big- 
gest problem facing the coun- 
try today is that “they're cut- 
ting down too many trees and 
the land is turning to desert.” 
(Could he be right’) Then 
there were several people who 
disliked Sen. Joseph Me- 
Carthy because, they said, he 
was “too radical.” (Could they 
be right too?) There are 
many such surprises. 

Yet there is a _ certain 
monotony as well. Over and 
over again, you hear the 
same phrases. One set of 
phrases stamps the speaker 
indelibly as a solid, unshake- 
able Republican, and another 
set as a solid, unshakeable 
Democrat 

Here are some solid Re- 
publican phrases: “Eisenhower 
stopped that war, and you 
cant take that away from 
him.” (This is the most com- 
mon Republican phrase). “I'm 
doing better than I ever did, 
and I don’t see any reason to 
change.” “If his doctors say 
he’s okay, that’s good enough 
for me.” “I don’t like Steven- 
son's witticisms.” “President 
Eisenhower is a good man.” 


HERE ARE SOME solid 
Democratic phrases: “The 
Democrats are for the work- 
ing people.” (Or “the little 
guy —this is the most com- 
mon Democratic phrase). “I 
don't think Eisenhower has 


ees 


-_— 


Washington 


——— 


done too much.” “He's a sick 
man, and it’s time for him to 
retire.” “I just don't care for 
Nixon.” “Eisenhower is with 
the big shots.” “Eisenhower is 
a good man, but...” 

The solid Republicans and 
the solid Democrats are easy 
to identify: and you can be 
absolutely sure how they will 
vote—if they vote. But there 
is a third group of slippery 
voters, about whom you can 
make no confident predictions. 
Here are some of the favorite 
phrases of these slippery 
voters: 

“They say the Republicans 
are against labor, but I can’t 
see too much difference. 
Everybody's working.” “I'm a 
Democrat, but if it keeps on 
the way it is I'm satisfied.” 
“Well, we haven't discussed 
it much. It’s summertime and 
we talk mostly about fishing 
and hunting and the Braves.” 

In this third group, you 
will often find people who 
combine the solid Republican 
and Democratic phrases: 
“Eisenhower's a good man, 
and he stopped that war, but 
the Democrats are for the 
little guy.” 


THIS THIRD group is 
really what the current cam- 
paign is all about. For the 
votes of these slippery voters 
will determine the outcome 
of the election. And this re- 
porter, after many hours of 
doorbell-pushing here with 
John Kraft, an able profes- 
sional public opinion survey 
expert, is more certain than 
ever that the outcome of this 
election is by no means pre- 
determined. 

Here in Milwaukee, we 
found very little of the fierce 
resistance to Adlai Stevenson 
among normal Democratic 
voters which was so evident in 
two previous pulse-feeling ex- 
peditions, in the Chicago 
area and in Iowa. Now that 
Stevenson is the candidate 
there is an obvious tendency 


among Democratic voters to 
close ranks around him. On 
the other hand, we found very 
little of the heavy switching 
to Stevenson among 1952 
Eisenhower voters which this 
reporter's partner found in 
the Northwest. 

What we found, instead, was 
a drift into the slippery, or 
don't know, category, with the 
drift considerably heavier 
among former Eisenhower 
voters than former Stevenson 
voters. In 1952, Stevenson car- 
ried this city by a slim 51.5 

r cent to 48.5 per cent for 
Lisenhower. The Kraft-Alsop 
poll, for what it is worth (and 
we talked to a lot more peo- 
ple than would be interviewed 
in this area in a national poll) 
gave Stevenson 47 per cent, 
Eisenhower 38 per cent, and 
15 per cent in the slippery 
category. 


IN SHORT, as Kraft ex- 
pressed it, “there are a lot of 
votes up for grabs here.” 
There are a lot of voters who 
have quite genuinely not 
made up their minds, and 
whose votes will be deter- 
mined by the cotirse of the 
campaign. In this situation. 
the greatest Republican assets 
are the President's popularity 


(no one dislikes him) and the + 


“peace issue,” undeniably ef- 
fective in these parts. 

The greatest Democratic 
asset is the growing identifi- 


cation of the President with | 


the Republican Party, 
questionably 
party in this city, as in most 
big cities. 

There is another 
cratic asset—Republican com- 


un- 


Stevenson has a real chance 


by a big margin. In order to | 


win, after all, Stevenson need | 


And there are plenty 
slippery voters waiting to be 
converted. 


(Coprright. 1956. New York Herald 


Tribune. Inc.) 


Seene . . 


A Plot for the District 


POLITICAL scientists, who 
tonvened here last week, are 
making rapid advances from 
the theoretical to the prac- 
tical. They 
have become 
active cham- 
pions of the 
enslaved and 
downtrod- 
den. Leaders 
among them 
are now work- 
ing on a 


Dixon 

ing freedom 

the District of Columbia. 

Two of the most brilliant 
luminaries at the 52d annual 
convention of the American 
Political Science Agsociation 
were Profs. William C. John- 
stone and Paul Linebarger of 
the School of Advanced Inter- 
national Studies of Johns Hop- 
kins University. Prof. John- 
stone occupies the chair of 
Asian politics, and Prof. Line- 
barger, the chair of Far East- 
ern politics, 

There's no use arguing with 
me that the Far East is in 
Asia, and vice versa, and why 
two chairs? I guess they gotta 
have individual places for 
Profs. Johnstone and Line- 
barger to sit, don’t they? Do 
you figure it would be in keep- 
Ing with the dignity of higher 
‘ Jearning to have a couple of 
distinguished political scien- 
tists sitting in each other's 
laps? 


I ENCOUNTERED Prof. 


-_--— _— ee ee ——_ 


By George Dixon 


’ 


Johnstone in the convention 
reading room where I was 
perusing the panel discussion 
papers. I was doubled up with 
mirth because nearly all the 
papers began with a delightful 
anecdote, and when I tried to 
straighten, I butted the pro- 
fessor in the midriff and we 
became bosom friends. 

“What do you find so up 
roarious?” he managed to 
gasp. I pointed to the paper 
by Prof. Stephen K. Bailey of 
Princeton University, which 
began: 

“Nicholas I, the ‘Iron Tsar’ 
of Russia, was reputed to 
have said shortly before his 
death, ‘I do not rule Russia; 
ten thousand clerks do.’ Nich- 
olas, unfortunately, was silent 
on the extent to which he 
ruled the 10,000 clerks.” 

We agreed that was enough 
to silence anybody. Then Prof. 
Johnstone disclosed the con- 
spiracy to free the District of 
Columbia: 

“The United Nations has 
committed itself to the cause 
of progress toward self-gov- 
ernment in nonself-govern- 
ning territories. It has es 
tablished the right of petition 
to the United Nations by peo- 
ple in such territories. 


“THIS IS THE fremise 
upon which Prof. Linebarger 
and I devised the politically 
scientific plot to rescue the 
Nation's Capital from serf- 


om. 
“After exhaustive politico- 


scientific research we estab- 
lished that the District of 
Columbia is the most populous 
completely nongoverning ter- 
ritory on earth. Washing- 
tonians haven't the voting 
privileges of New Guinea 
headhunters. 

“Our plan is to arouse our 
disenfranchised Washington 
citizens to petition the United | 
Nations for a hearing. Under | 
its rules, the U. N. would be 
required to order representa- 
tives of the United States to | 
appear before it to explain | 
what progress toward self- | 
government it is making in 
this nonself-governing terri-| 


: 
’ 
: 


tory. 

“The U. N. then would be 
required to send an investigat- 
ing commission to the District 
of Columbia to see if its peo- 
ple are ready for self-govern- 
ment.” | 

“Confidentially,” I whis-| 
pered, “do you think they | 
are?” 

“I do,” replied Prof. John- 
stone firmly. “Some of them 
emigrate, or are sent back, to 
regions which enjoy a meas- 
ure of self-government. After 
a period of readjustment they 
can hardly be distinguished‘ 
from the rest of the populace, 
except for a sort of glazed 
look. 

“Some of them,” he added, 
“even get elected to public 
office and return here to help 
keep us in subjugation.” 


Coprright. 1956. King 
Features Syndicate, Ine. 


These Days 


Too Much Oratory 


THE FACT of the matter is 
that candidates for the Presi- 
dency have to talk too much. 
There are not that many sub- 
jects to dis- 
cuss in the 
wild atmos — 
phere of cam- 
paign oratory. 
In the old 
days, before 
thep*’ress 
agents, radio g 
andtelevi- 
sion, the can- 
didate could 
very well re- Sokolsky 
peatthe 


same theme half a dozen 
times in different parts of the 


country and nobody would be . 


the wiser. Now the press 
agent hands out mimeo 
graphed copies of every 
speech, big and little, and in 
each one the candidate is sup- 
posed to say something new 
and clever. ) 

So when Adlai Stevenson 
proposes to abolish the draft, 
immediately after the explo- 
sion of the third hyrogen 
bomb by the Russians in a 


‘week, he is scraping the bot- 
tom of the barré] for some- 


face of current international 
tensions. His hepe will be that 
no one will remember what he 
said during the campaign. 


‘EVERY PARENT would like 


| 
| 


By George Sokolsky 


an influence upon the think- 
ing of the entire world. 

Sen. William Knowland said 
of this: 


Mr. Stevenson spoke on a 
subject of life and death im- 
port to every man and woman 
in the United States.” 


It is a good answer, but it 


, would have been better if 


Stevenson had never delivered 
that speech, just as it would 
have been better for Steven- 
son if Harry Truman had not 
raised the issue of Alger Hiss, 
Harry Dexter White and Na- 
than Gregory Silvermaster in 
this. campaign. Now the Re- 
publicans will have t6 answer 
Truman and we shall have 
Alger Hiss running against 
Richard Nixon, just as since 
1932, in every campaign the 
target of so many speeches 
was Herbert Hoover who had 
long retired from being a can- 
didate for anything. 


THIS IS campaigning indis- 
criminately, without regard to 
issues and while it may, at 
times, be amusing to stir peo- 
ple’s hopes and aspirations be- 
yond anyone's abilities to 
satisfy them, the serious busi- 
ness of managing a govern- 
ment requires a more respon- 
sible debate. 

Adlai Stevenson, if he wants 
the draft abolished, should 


. 


) 


: 
: 


books: 


discuss the consequences of 
such an action upon our milli- 
tary strength. He should dis 
cuss the effect of his proposal 
upon all our military organiza- 
tions and our capacity to make 
war, if we have to. It is pos- 
sible that he knows how we 
can manage without troops | 
and without bombs. He once | 
proposed that we unilaterally | 
stop testing hydrogen bombs. 
Perhaps he can explain how 
we can improve and strength- 
en the bombs without testing 
them. Granted that each test 
endangers man because of the | 
fall-out, what way is there to 
maintain our competitive | 
strength with the Russians 


pee ehantecte ran cnt 


’ 


_ By Laurence Stern 
Staff Reporter 


Parents protesting integra- 


tion at Poolesville School will tators 


get a chance to air t 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— Wednesday, September 12, 1956 2 ag 


Pro-Segregation Poolesville Parents . 


Granted Hearing by School Board 


about setting the hearing but reading vocabulary, comprehen- 
went along with the majority.'sion and -spelling skills. But 


Smith accused “outside agi-_ Montgomery pupils were still 
and anarchists” of generally below their expected 


heir views spreading misinformation iniachievement levels in funda- 


at a meeting Monday night atithe Poolesville school dispute.|mentals of arithmetic. 


‘the Montgomery County Board'“ali that happened was in the 
normal processes of law. There 
is no reason for treating Pooles- 
ville any differently fr 
rest of Upper County,’ 
said. 


: 


the minority | 


Demo- | 


\a 


Seem to Suff 


—" 


“...And the emancipation of women will never be a 
reality as long as we allow husbands to retain their 
feudal habit of getting hungry at meal times! ...” 


Yesteryear’s Campaigns 


Democrats, Whether in Office or Out, 
er From Every War 


of Education. 
Board members voted to 


grant them an “audience” yes- 


terday on the condition that 
integration as a general board 
policy is not raised at the meet- 
ing. 
The Board meeting was re- 
quested in a petition by Pooles- 
ville parents “in order that we 
may challenge the Board's ac- 
tion in integrating our school.” 

Other petitioners, who also 
demanded a hearing, expressed 
fear that admission of 14 Ne. 
groes to Poolesville School 
placed “in serious jeopardy” 
the “security and welfare” of 
their children. 

Two Board members, 
throp E. Smith 
C. Kramer, voiced misgivings 


By Sidney Hy 


Fourth of a series on bygone|congressional proposal to pro-|son,” formed of slave-drivers 
placency. Here as elsewhere. Co™paigns, by historian Sidney|hibit slavery in any territory and Copperheads. 

iyman, author of “The Ameri-| acquired from Mexico. 
to better his 1952 percentage |°2" President.” 


the Democratic case at 


lican policy: of 
blaming his 
party for all 
the wars of the 
20th ~#4«century, 
he could have 
gone on to pro- 
test a larger 
wrong: 
Whether 
they were in 
or out of power 
while a war was 
going on, the 
Democrats historically have 
been put on the defensive with 


of the 


political 
shooting was on.or once 
stopped. 


it 


| What gives this strange pat-|the 
‘tern an almost eerie aspect— Made to suffer. The Repub- have had good reason to com-| 
‘as if the Democrats had in-licans turned the Civil War plain: “In power, we lose; out! 


| 
’ 


equivocally against slavery. 


ithe restoration of peace. Byt|because mo Northerner could 
‘the opposite has been true of|be trusted to be truly sympa- n 
‘other parties. Whether or not/thetic to slavery. And at every|the Flag! : 
a war coincided with their rule|/point they attacked the “ag-|The millions who cheered him| 
| Government, other par- gressions” of the Democrats|crushed Bryan and his hopes.| 
‘ties have turned the war into which had led to a war with! 
asset while the Mexico. 


nothing at all during the cam-| 
paign. 


standing above party and as a 
“man of peace.’ 

They also attacked his op- 
ponent, Cass, as an imperialist 
who had openly advocated 
territorial expansion at the ex- 
sense of Mexico. In the North, 
they attacked him because he 
had failed to declare wun- 
In 
the South, they attacked him 


In the upshot, Taylor won. 


Twenty years later, in 1868,|wars and their aftermath. Thus’ 
the Democrats 


Democrats again were 


lusive hts to|into an emotional asset. 
herited the exclusive rig The a eh mane eibl 
‘Union must rule it,” the Re- Job Foreshadowed. 


the mark of Cain—is its =. 
Beyond the political gain the 
Republicans extracted from 
World War I, World War II 
and the Korean War in our 
time when the Democrats were 
in power, the pattern extends 
as far back as 1848. That was 
one year after the successful 
end of the Mexican War under 
the Democratic Presidency of 
James K. Polk. 

In 1848 the Democratic 
candidate for the Presideney 
was Lewis Cass. Known as 
“the Father of the West,” Cass 
had served at various times as 
Governor of the Michigan Ter- 
ritory, Secretary of War, Minis- 
ter to France and United 
States Senator. To oppose him 
the Whigs (one of the fore- 
bears of the modern Repub 
lican Party) chose the Mexican 
War hero, Gen. Zachary Taylor 


as 
shirt.” 


—a man who had no previous! 


party loyalty, had never voted 
arid had never taken an open 
stand on any political issue of 
a civilian character. 

Taylor won the Whig nomi- 
nation for two chief reasons. 
First, his Mexican War vic- 
tories made him the idol of 
Northern urban masses. Sec- 
ond, since Taylor was a Louisi- 
ana plantation owner, South- 
ern Democrats and Whig slave 
owners had embraced him on 
the theory that he was against 
the Wilmot Proviso—a pending 


Hesse Builders 
Hit Ike’s Policy 
On U.S. Housing 


United Press 
The National Association of 


Home Builders said yesterday 


that the Administration is ig- 


‘noring the intent of Congress 


with its policies on Federal 
housing. 

The association called for a 
Government conference “at the 
earliest possible moment” to 


without making tests? Or, is it develop ways of “providist; 
safe for us to stop testing (prompt corrective action.” 


while the Russians continue to 
make tests? Perhaps Steven- 
son has a better formula than | 
has yet been suggested for | 
outlawing the atom and hy- 
drogen »ombs. 

Maybe, Adlai Stevenson has | 
the answer, but until it is 
given with seriousness and | 


responsibility, the people do ernmental conference should’ 


not have the answer. They | 
only have an assertion which | 
is inadequate and that is not 
good enough. 


Ng ey 


It charged that “housing has 
suffered seriously as a result of 
the policies of our money man- 
agers whose concern is limited 
to the niceties of economic for- 
mulae and the cold-blooded 
equation of money supply and 
money demand.” 

The association said the gov- 


include representatives at the 
highest level of the Treasury 
Department, the Federal Re- 
serve Board, the President's 


tiene 


Office 
Building Management 


Our trained personnel has 
ing and leasing all types 


wide experience in manag- 
of commercial and rental 


property. May we show you how painstaking service 
can be of definite advantage to you? 


H. G. Smithy Company 
Mortgage Representative, 


i 


; 
: 
: 


' 


: 
’ 
' 


' 


)Council of Economic Advisors) 
.and the housing agencies. 


crats were the “party of trea- 


publican myth-makérs shouted | 
“waved the sepa 


they 


And in successive elections’ 


after Gen. Grant's triumph in 


1868, the saying and the wav-' 


ing worked to many ends, all 
favorable to the Republicans.’ 


the masses of 
Democrats who had) 


It obscured 
Union 


stood by Lincoln, giving him 
his 1864 vice presidential run- 
ning mate, Andrew Johnson.| 


It obscured the corruptions of) 


the Grant years, and the deadly 


internal divisions of the party. 
What the saying and waving 
képt alive in election after 


election was the explicit or im- 


plied charge that the Demo- 


The No, Nor: Feton 
Best Seller 


The Inside 
Story 


By ROBERT J.: 
DONOVAN 
At all bookstores + $4.95 


/ 
r 
) 


Finally, there were the Demo- reading and writing but are 
As the Whig convention had cratic loss and the Republican still lagging in arithmetic, the 
Adlai Stevenson understated|adjourned without adopting a profit from the Spanish-Ameri-|board was told yesterday in 
the | platform, Taylor did not de-|can. War, 
only convert one voter in 20. | American Legion Convention.'clare publicly where he stood Presidency of the GOP's Wil- wide testing program conduct- 
of | When he attacked the Repub |on the Proviso. In fact, he said lam Mc 


fought under 


Kinley. 


When the moonlight 


Bryan, the 
on the slogan, “Immediate 
Freedom for the Philippines.” 

But the Republicans an- 
swered by sending their vice 
presidential candidate, Theo- 
dore Roosevelt, the hero of the 
Spanish-American War, on one 


trips every undertaken by 


Perhaps Adlai Stevenson may|fsaxe. 1354, New Bide 
isucceed in reversing the cur-). 


rent of party experiences with 


far, however, 


of wer, we don't win.” 
D 


Nixon's 1956 


¥: 


re 


tm aio 


best 
saler 


SENATOR 


John F. 
Kennedy's 


PROFILES 
IN COURAGE 
Foreword by 
ALLAN NEVINS 


“Stirring, packed wit! 

drama, suspense, hig! 

purpose, reward an: 
retribution.” 

WN, Y. Time 

Book Review 


Winner of the 1956 
Christopher Award 


$3.50 at all bookstores 


HARPER 


BUTTERSCOTCH WOOL 


‘with @ gentleness and 


Wonderful uhder a. fur 


Sizes 10 to 16. 


Jetleff’s French Room— 


DELICIOUS 


. woven in France and 
fashioned in America 


suppleness of line. 


‘hat now—a fur 
coat later. $110 


Second Floor, # Street 


a. ance employes who he said 


La-|: 
ose|ignored an order to stay away 
SS ee from Poolesville last Tuesday 


school yesterday rose to 582, 
which with normal absenteeism 
accounted for 90 per cent of the 
total expected enrollment, ac-| - 
cording 
Richard T. Crawford. 


yesterday handed out ten-day 
suspensions 


Burdette told Board members 
he expects a new course of 
studies in arithmetie now being 
om the employed in County schools to 
’ Smith| improve mathematical skills of 

pupils. 

In all fields, however, Mont. 
gomery school children proved 
themselves well over national 
norms. 


Attendance at Poolesville 


to School Principal 


The principal said, “A few Lewis & Thos. Saltz 

bitter-enders” are still keeping 

children away from classes. 
County Manager M. L. Reese 


to three Mont- 
gomery County road mainten- 


’ 


‘and were observed in the com-| 


munity during working hours 


tified as Samuel Leith, a grader 
\operator; James Anderson, 4a) 
‘laborer and Harrison Carter, a! 
‘mower operator, | 
‘leave for the time they were) 
‘absent. 


thea report on results of a county 


ex-| ninth graders. 
‘cursion against Spain in the) 

But his supporters were not|Caribbean led to the suddeniof research, cited figures to 
so reticent. They hailed him/|seizure of the Philippines in'Board of Education members 
as another George Washington|the Pacific, William Jennings! which showed over-all improve- 
1900 Democratic|ment over last school year in 
candidate, based his campaign; __ 


| 


; 


! 


| 
' 


; 


: 


their dismissal 
action after he 
had applied for leave. 


In Congress 


my 


vice presidential candidate up «vs lable. Room 3 
to that time. “Don't Haul Down! 10.4. 
Roosevelt shouted." 


i 
Reese said the three, iden 


Help for 


Hay-Fever 
Sufferers 


Here's welcome relief for 
folks troubled with the 
sneezes. Super-soft Dacron 
and Cotton handkerchiefs, 
completely lint-free—easy to 
wash, quick-drying, no iron- 
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20-inch size, which is a lot 
of cloth to get yout hands 
on and your poor abused 
nose into. Colors are white, 
blue, maize. With hand 
rolled edges. 


+1.00 
MAIL ORDERS INVITED 


Include 2% sales tax for intown 
deliveries. Add 25¢ postage for 
delivery outside Met. Washington. 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz 
1409 G Street 


EXecutive 3-4343 
sn! eS ae ae ae 


took annual 


Reese, who originally a 
rescinded his| 
learned they 


Montgomery County pupils 
are making marked progress in 


ed this year on third, sixth and 


Maxweli E. Burdette, director 


TODAY 


Senate 
mn ediournment 
ommitters 
Lebbying Commitice. 10.48. mm 

e hearing on the oil 
names 
Office EF 
Exec ioom 
Time uncer- 


open 

_ =” 

Witnesses 

res 57. Senate 

and Elections. 
i e oe 


not 
3ide 
rivileges : 
BSenat 


House 
adjournment 

emmittees 

nterstate and Fereisn Commerce, 10 


om air 


ep 


ee ee eee A 


— 


2 ae ee A ew Ae at AZ AZM AZ An A 4.8 A 
Lewis & Thos: Saltz... 409 G 


As Seen in the New Yorker Magazine 


re ee eee 


: 
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The view of You is splendid too ina 


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Indubitably, one of the most satisfying things 
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The superb English poplin has a silken softness 
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classic tradition made famous by Chas. Macintosh 
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The original man's version of the Macintosh, band- 
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Lady Macintosh, also handsomely plaid lined. 
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Macintosh is exclusive with us in Washington 


Ao 


LEWIS & TH°S. SALTZ 
1409 G Street, N. W. EXecusive 3-4343 


° 


The 


eee ee eevee emneeeree 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALD 
12 W ednesday, September 12, 1956 ° 


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THE WASHTEGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
“ ‘ Wednesday, September 12, 1956 13 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD - * | | worker has put in a certain/ready growing leisure market.” 
1 { Wednesday, September 12, 1954 owe amount of service. Geo Brooks, Paper Mill | 


me me This plan, he said, would “al- cialist, said workers want short-| 


low the worker actually to 40 or hours so they can earn more. 
some of the things he has money as premium overtime 


Labor ixperts Envision 6-Week Annual Vacations srctattint tants is ied Suk 


there es Row oll oe aay a than fewer working hours. 

ie ae gathered to talk over the pos-!ernment surveys showing an in- day, shorter work-week, addi- would prefer time off each Gay Nat Goldfinger AFL-CIO. eee ae ot : ETROPOLITAN 
Labor union planners yester- sibility of workers getting even creasing trend to shorter work- tional holidays, longer vaca-'to attend to chores at home. leconomist, said reducing work- NOTICE M | 
day envisioned the time when more empleyer-paid free time. |hours. tions; or combinations of sev-| .Men, he said, may want an/ing hours has been accompa- 
workers may take six-week an-- In papers for the conference; pit they foresaw consider-\eral of these. added day off every week for|nied in the past by continuing WE WILL BE CLOSED ON 


nual vacations or save up ting none seemed to doubt that ad-| ee \do-it-yourself projects or trips.|economic growth and he said| SATURDAY, SEPT. 15th ape Sate ew TIO Clete Re 
for a year’s trial retirement. | ditional paid leisure is definite- able argument over what form) Peter Henle, assistant AFL- ’ CO. 5-03%4 JA. 7+7055 


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Explain Report Card Marks Clearly, P-TA Urges 


Parents should have a clear:proposed report form make: The explanation of A—sug- 
idea what the A-BCs meanthe “explanation of marks gested as “growth in relation 
when litte Johnny brings clear to parents.” to ability”’—hit many parents 
home a report card, the Board Mrs. Willard R. Culver, as putting the stress on “abil- 
of Managers of the D. C. Con- chairman of the Congress pub- ity” as the measuring rod, Mrs 
gress of Parents and Teachers licity committee and a parent Culver said. She felt the ex- 
agreed yesterday. representative on the report planation should get across the 

The Board voted to send acard committee, said she had idea that marks are based on 
letter to Alice Elam, chairman received many calls from par- “quality of work produced ac- 
of a school admimistrationents who didn’t understand cording to the child's ability 
committee working on report the proposed marking termi-and use of time.” 
card revision, asking that a nology | “We will consider the change 


in terminology,” Mrs. Elam 
said yesterday. “We definitely 
want to make marks clear 
to parents.” 

Mrs. Elam’s committee has 
sent school administrators pro- 
posals for grade-school report 
card revision, using the yard- 
stick of a chtid'’s achievement 
within his ability rather than 
city-wide grade standards. Last 
year the A-B-Cs—with A stand. 
ing for “excellent progress for 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
utes W ednesday, September 12, 1954 15 


Mrs. Samuel! Bigio, chairman of Baptist Classes to Start 

eyal years of marking by “out- mane ged ya ge wae Classes at Washington Bap- 

standing progress,” ‘“satisfac- -_ “EA Teseres nie redvilinad Seminary, 1600 13th st. nw., 
peated each year without much will begin at 5:45 p. m. Oct. 1. 


tory progress,” and “needs to 
be improved.” effect. Courses are offered in cere 
The Board took under study, ©n pupil-teacher ratio, Mrs. interpretation, Church History, 
a proposal that the P-TA make Bigio said, she would like to Homiletics, Systematic Thee 
a “thorough inventory” of the find out not only the average.logy, Church Publicity, Public 
school system to determine ratio—‘a deceitful statistic’— Relations and English. The 
whether it falls short of stand- but the maximum number of Seminary is a school - for 
ards and also its needs. pupils in a class and how many preachers and Christian work- 
The program was offered by classes are above tire ratio. ers. 


grade”—were revived after sev- 


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rayon satin lining! 8 to 18. 


C. Fitted coats of 100% 
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Pure flattery in the tiny 
waist, flaring to a circle 
sweep! Sumptuous 
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h. Bold black leather 
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i 
| 


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ROCKVILLE PIKE 


11501 
(Hwy 240) 


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Serving the 


Valve /\? 


o 
mn 
4 . * 
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7 | “a 


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189 3.89o% 
« s mei 
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taffeta, scoop-neck sheath 
jumper and straight skirt $25 
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— 


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/ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD r : | Miner Teachers Colleges. He status, Dr. Paul Carr, dean / | 

) 16 W ednesday, September 12, 1956 ais , formerly headed Wilson. poe een Se Gatiena’s Come ANNOUNCEMENT 
— Aptitude tests and English mittee on Academic Standing. WASHINGTON-LEE 
NIGHT SCHOOL 


exams were used to screen ap- 


< - : | plicants for the first time ‘this| Advertisement 1300 North Quincy Street 
District Teachers College Stiffens Standards Sana ey mer em AR 


Charlies W. Thomas, registrar 
and director of admissions.) 


The  city-operated District;admission to the freshman! ¢ Held up 90 other sopho- standards will eut back en-|tered, and some late Stragglers said the college had found that! DRY SKIN ITCH? Registration: September 10th-140b 
' 


a “geetpeall”* peaey. an oa One Detpee one of every three Ores from moving into = a wg s “ ei tt to sige Up. Last: year ue half ‘thelr hi R= hoo! 6 ea me nea 
mission and promotion stand- students on last year’s fresh Junior class. Some of these PA gs ge the a ai Pm dergraduate classes enrolled) vee not > Pe college work (First applications of Zemo—a) School Central Office 
ards for the 1956-57 term open- man and first-semester sopho- dropped out of school, but most tage in the Jong run and we More than 1000. The 100 freshman and first--doctor’s soothing antiseptic— Time: 700-1000 P.M. 


ing today more class rolls. Of some 275 are repeating classes relieve itch of surface skin and 

| t ‘ becam esidentiterm sophomores droped were : . - 

he pre Bn sag eRe: yitharae res a th ae tcamer Dr. Walter E. Hager, pres- able rer ro cabin of Distrint Teachérs’ College those whe failed to upgrade *¢2!p irritations. Zemo stops arr to 10 Be Pi end 
as; witnaraw urin ®e summer . . , : . a , 7 o #: iM, 

: © Renaaed i than half marae cc of ecnntiefaatere class- ident of the teachers college. Classes open today with 774 last year when it was formeditheir academic work after a S¢ratching and “7eMO 8:30 to 1000 PM. 


170 of 400—applicants seeking room records. said yesterday the tightened undergraduates already regis- after the merger of Wilton and'semester on probationary ®s healing. 


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Complete Alterations Included 


‘ ; : : = ; . : 
eb Use our convenient Layaway Plan—no extra charge . x “sa Wb 
LANGLEY PARK, MD. ALEXANDRIA, VA. ROCKVILLE, MD. —_‘~ FALLS CHURCH, VA. ad} ¥ 


UNIV. LANE AT RIGGS RQ RICHMOND WIGHWAY (Ud 1) 11501 Rockville Pike (Hwy, 240) ay ve UX | 
ILY CLOTHIN G Ch 


Serving Langley Park, Silver In Myble Volley, Congresstene! Airpart, —°'V.- ml. W.. of 7 Corners. Serving daa’ = 7 
Spring, Uyettoville, College Ph. = 3% ak 5. of Aleendsie cane tod Sehantetgdntie ant be Fells Church-Arlingtes aree TAMERICA’S W440) 20) FAM 


OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M. 


dé 


oon 


eee On a 


—_—_ 


Group Sifts 
Services at 


D.C. General 


House Committee 
May Stay Several 
Weeks to Check on 
Needs of Hospital 


Pay Hikes This Year 
Announced for 9000 
AF “Straw Bosses’ 


LOUISVILLE. Ky. Sept. 11 
lDpwerds of 9009 Air Force 
“straw bosses” will be given 
pay raises before the end of 
this year f was revealed here ® a* Re-orter 
today at the convention of the (Congressional budgetmak- 
National Federation of Federal er< have set up office at D.C. 


Employes General Hospital to find out 


Only per diem. or wage ' 
heard “straw bosse< would if deficiencies crippie munic- 


benefit br the plan as am ipal services there. 
nounced by John Watts. Air, A staff force 
Force's top civilian persenne!”” from the House 
director. Watts said that aii * Appropriations 
rt-time supervisors, working Committee a r- 
eaders. and senior emplores 
would be given a differentiai 
of at least 10 per cent above 
the pay of the craft, skilled, or 
labor supervised 
On the subject of Federal 
pay raises. several delegates 
from the West Coast and other 
areas are complaining that the Rabaut 
salaries of any number of class 
ified supervisors are under ve 
those paid some of the em 
ployes they supervise such a5 Roecults will go te Rep. Louis 
skilled per diem tradesmen. ¢ Rabaut (D-Mich) whe 
Congress sets classified salaries ordered the probe during the 
whjle agency Reads adjust the j2<: session of Congress when 
pay of per diem workers District medical officers, the 
NFFE President Mike Mark public and press were criticiz 
wded and Secretary-Treasurer ing the hospital. As chairman 
Henry Nolda, both of Washing- of the Subcommittee handling 
ton, were assured of reelection the District money bill. Rabeut 
today when the deadline passed «ought to settle squabbles over 
without anyone filing against hocpital needs through 2 sur- 
either of them. A score of can vey “by someone outside of the 
didates filed for the nine seats Health Denartment iteelf” 
on the union's executive board “I think the idea of 2 curves 
Federal employes, through ix a good idea.” Rabaut told 
their worthy suggestions, saved Commissener David B. Karrick. 
the taxpayers $102 millien dur- who oversees District health 
ing the 1854 fiscal sear that activities 
ended last June @ atacost of But Rahbeut'’s tiee re 
less than $6 miliion in awards jected the Commissioner's piea 
to them, the 308 delegetes for money to run survey 
were told by George M. Moore. and decided to do it with Capi 
2 Republican. member of the tol Hill staffmen., instead 
Civil Bervice Commission Francis G. Merrill, commit 
Moore added that many of the tee clerk, said the investigators 
savings would continge for would not suggest changes in 
years. the D. C. General budget while 
The American people.” he it was being reworked im the 
observed. “have bought the District Building. But their 
biggest bargain in history — findings will incorporated in 
and I mean bargain in the best hearings on the bill when it 
sense of the word.” reaches the House. he said 
During the pest Gscal year. D. C. General Director Dr 
the first fall year the incentive Phillip A. E. Stebbing took 2 
awards program been in beating from District budget 
effect. he announced. emploeves officers. who slashed his re 
submitted a total of 294.638 sue quests for next year by about 
gestions of whith 79.295 were $1 million. Dr. Stebbing now 
adopted. The rate. be is drafting an appeal 
said. Wes equal te that of pri Mest drastic shortages are 
vat firms that have had suzg- nurses and medical staff! mem- 
gestion programs dating back bers, whose salaries should be 
to 1914. in addition. increased, retiring Health Di 
earned 23054 superisg job recter De Danie! L. Seckinger 
awards. ieaid. He added that much hes 
; t had bee ise 
PROMOTIONS: Moore said ie Eitan <fscscke. , 
flatiy that there have been no 
orders or even a 


Now. he has been allewed an 
SUZECSUON 6858600 increase in his next 

that promotions im the Federal vear’s operating budget for a 

service should be stopped. He total af $266 mi! 

said he was making the state 


By Grace Bassett 


Investigators 
may stay fer 
several weeks 
The scope af 
their study its 
expected te 
touch adminis 
wes as well as treat 
ment and rehabilitation of pa 
tients. 


corr mM 


tne 


lion. Most af 
the increase would go te i. « 


ment in an attempt te stop 2 Genessl This tentative budert * 


“Tumor” that some such order <¢t! must 
had been issued hearing and 
The CSC official obviously ery red pencils before is 
was alluding to a statement <ubmitted through the White 
made yesterday to the comven House to Rabauts committee. 


tion . Sen. Olin D. Johnston 

(DS. ) that a “stop order” . 
bbed Woman 

Leaves Hospital 


weather a2 pubix 


> 
. 


= 
had been issued to. bar new Sia 
promotions 
GOP leaders also expressed 
“amazement” at another John 
Ston siatement which was to 
th: effect that the Administra 
tien had “robbed” the CS re 
tirement fund te gain what he 
called a “completely phony 
balanced budget. They cited 
the record which showed that 
the recent Congress boosted 
the (S retirement budget by 
more than $100 million over the 
amount prepesed by the Presi- the alley behind her home 
dent And also that the Ad- Mer hushand heard her scream 
ministration Red announced and chased the assailant stv- 
plans te seek a deficiency ap-eral blecks before catchmeg 
prepriation early mext weer for him Puckett had te iet him 
the CS fuad of more than $200 co when man siashed ai 
million him with a knife 
The assailant drepred Mrs 
JORS. Hows ng A liome , Puckett ‘ purse, which con 
nance 


Agency ar hedu ng , - 
ine 00. and fied. 
night interviews for GS3 and 2'"™** ** 


GS4 stenoses and typists wit 


some experience. tonight and Seat Pleasant Plans 
Thursday. Sept. 12 and 13. from 


5:50 p.m. to 8pm at 1626 K Civil Defense Meeting 

sc. ow .. t. & SOLDIERS 

ROME openings for: clerk The first meeting Im a re 

stenos, hospital attendants, ap- organization of the Seat Pieas 

pointment clerk. electrician ant Civil Defense organization 

and storekeeper. Apply to its will be beld at the Legion 
rsonne! office t. S&S. IN- Home, G11 F st. at 8 oclock 
ORMATION AGENCY hes tonight 

openings for male messengers In announcing the meeting. 

age 17 and over, at $2960 per J William Bennett, Seat Pleas 

_ Apply to room 114, 1776 4.5: (wil Defense Direet 
ennsyivania ave ow. DE e mo 

FENSE'S Production Resources Se so 

Agency needs a GS-14 ($10.309 lor 

to start) supervisory commoed on 

ity industry analyst (electronic . 

equipment: (all Liberty 

56700, bran 78822. 


4 Puckett. 36 


was released 


Mrs. James 
of 1726 P st. rw... 
from Emergency Hosprtal yes 
terday after being treated for 
stab wounds she q@iffered Mon 


day night when an assailant 
stole her purse 
Mrs. Puckett was rebbed in 


‘re 


» 


Fr 


engine generators. 


‘Hill Budget 


: ’ .é 
the (¢ Omrmussion- 


‘3 ity Life 


AREA NEWS 
OBITUARIES 
PICTURE PAGE | 


Aide to Butler 


- 


WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1956 


Hits Mahoney’s 


1 


Be Pele Bho fae" Peto ele 


Mike's on Top of the W orld 


Evervthing was “Joke” with stergieieck Wilke Beeereeett 
yesterday. The 65 rear old high cltemiber. eho Ivete beesell 
on bis card as “Capitel Gieegle Beck.” hepoillr cliesbed the 
flag pele tright) i= freet of the Statler Betri te do eee 
painting. It wes the first pele he had clei? sere be was 
injered in 2 35-Sect fol «2 creer and « bell eco Wike. whe 
lives at 17906 ©. ot. oe. cere be bes Goliee a over Wacking- 
ten and the East Ceest stece be begee bts Gereerens sork 
in 1936. He has brekes overs ci of beet eare. 


ie | 


‘Smear Tactics’ 
| 


' 
| 
: 


Maryland Foes 
' Plugs Democrats 


Adlai Plans 
Aid to Area 
Candidates 


Exchange Blasts 


In Campaign for 
U. S. Senate Seat 
By Richard Lyons 


Stall Reporter / 
The camp of Sen. John 
Marshall Butler (R-Md.) yes- 
terday charged George P 
Mahoney with use of “gutter-- Adlai Stevenson plans to go 
snipe tactics” and “vicious into nearby Maryland and \ iH 
, tee tel : ginia to put in a plug for a 
mn ooh hs Fam campaign to Washington area Democratic 


congressional candidates dur- 
The blast came from Richard ing his week’s stay here start- 


V. Waidron, Butler's campaign ing Friday 

manager in Prince Georges Nearby Maryland Democrats 

County and was released announced yesterday that the 

Butler's press assistant, Robert nemocratic presidential nomi- 

L. Pritchard. | nee will speak at 8 p.m. Sept. 
Waldron did not detail the on 4; rally at Montgomery 


“smears’ but Democrat Ma- p; ligh School in Silver 
honey has been hitting hard cae : 


and often at Butler's 1950 Sen- This is in Maryland's Sixth 


ate campaign which a Senate pjcrict where Democrat John 
Committee characterized inp poley is trying to knock Re- 
part as “back street” tactics. Ku uniican DeWitt S. Hyde out 

Mahoney had no comment. 4¢ the House seat he has held 
He said he would reply only to »u5 terms Also expected to be 
statements made by Butler. on hand to get a helping word 


“If I have said anything not ¢.4 Stevenson are Rep. Rich- 
true, let the candidate make ,.4 ¢ Lankford, seeking & 


the —: wp Benge second term from the neigh- 
from his Baltimore office. boring Fifth District, and the 


is Waldron? He sounds like ponocratic Senate candidate, 

some + GUY trying ‘o get his George R. Mahoney. 

> the paper. Lankford hopes to get Stev- 
aldron’s blast was pro icon into his district but 

voked by a statement attri-) + got an answer yet. 

buted to Mahoney that Butler 1... were announced last 


was a “set up” but it scattered ...4 for Stevenson to speak at 
to hit at Mahoney's campaign a Fairfax County barbecue- 
and qualifications generally. (rally at Walnut Hill Saturday, 

“Mahoney is deceiving NO when Warren D. Quenstedt will 
one but himself in predicting jaunch his campaign for the 
an easy victory over Senator Tenth District House seat held 


Demestic Cases 


Court Rules 
Detended 
By Judge 


The three judges of the Dis 
triets mew Domestic Relations 
Court last night vigorously de 
fended their proposed recon- 
miiation precedures and an- 
neunced the rules would go 
ate effect when the Court 
epens Monday 

The judge spoke before mere 
them 400 members of the Dis 
triet Bar Association, some 

™ whem beve aimed heated crit 
Gewtegcmest of eorit fariities jicicm at the pro- 

© Te pleewers alse inderwdt cedure. 
in cotomenting on preliminary “Se SGee tet 2 cty meieg ad =60U der the rules of the new 
5 of city verening con etree be bee’ and “im court, contested divorce cases 
sultant Hareid M. Lewis. The Se @mcigie” apeceved 2 “needera will not go onto the court caien 
Lewis group is making ites SCheegee” ‘et population dar until after a reconciliation 
sive revisions im their original G@e™s@y be controled by for- Searing Bas been held. The 
propesals for size and beight les thet ceilate size of a parties inveived im the suit 
-ectrictions in the Gowrtew.<"=ercsral building te the their lawyers, and a judge will 
area. The first prepesais oct Strat of the int size ocee participate m the informal 

“" 2 foerer from caemmernca! = Tims cs the socalled foor Bearings. 
and business groups. area rate FAR) Juwige Frank Hf. Myers told 

he turmed Geen prepesais the lawyers, “We would be 
Kerening Prepesats eet wand: derelict im our duty .. . if we 

The NCPC alse sai ressmmg . , Gidat at least try new ideas.” 
propesais should offer “Secs Set up am indostriaf plem 5. added, “If no more than 1 
strineent™ requirements for 2 a2 amg °c Ae per cent of the family break- 
cormpulsory offstreet parking ™- @ GE Stee SS downs can be patched up, the 

ang Mere parkway wermumal that | -onference is worth the effort 
commercial Guildings t bh ap P= OS 2 PE we put inte it” 
those originally aGwanced Ths. © Eieemate i effect te Myers pointed eut that “all 
too, is being Gone by the Lewis Geargeteen industrial water reconciliations must be volun- 
roun ‘reat. The SCPC suggested. tary” bat suggested the judges 

The core of the plemmers” bowever, that beevy meustry mught help families to settle 
comment. actualic an adepted Se confer’? t the ores be their differences, 
renert of an SCC enecial Geers the CAO Canal aed the Judge John H. Burnett said 
<tedw committee declared mer fren the procedure worked in many 

“Ac regards the propesre@. ond semcenferming uses“ ™r Cities and he could see 
soning for the central busi ie = M40 ISscer petied The ™ "etson why it could not 
ness district. the Committee WORPC cecememended contine *** = te Dustrict. He added 
wishes to give further study © stem of the present rule that “"2t © the rules preved imprac- 
Mr Lewis’ prepecsis beferes mencenfermsfe gucciine ste a they could always be re- 
finding that they confers Se Gien Ger cuegic. & 2 reso . 
tne NCPC. comprehensive plan pal meughoerctemt may te dane ‘ — evoling-off — 
and the Commissions current guey with emily £ sdandoned 7*°°* “vorce cases are placed 

om the calendar will alsa be 
pomeiee = dpe adegted by th Jud 

“The Committee petes thet SOFC Cieireees Hac'and ¢. 7 2 court ge 

. r poadtrey L.. Munter said this 
he prepessd gening regele BPethelerews expiaeed that a ~ 
evs parucularly the ef <ireet une Lewis semrendecmimg pro et ee when children 
requite™ments arc per gesel was SP Ceatrwersai ttt. great many diverce 


parking ! 
mitted building Sulk am the cem- reteing & could extenger the 14” he said. “are filed in 
the spirit of passion, animosity, 


tral area, are predicated oe @ewerell secesiing project. The 
contemplated dechme af ene seeue shealé te carefully stat ood 
quarter in the wee of mess ied eegpereiclyr. be so. Com Munter alse snncu a that 
tramsit facilities. reowns. " : 
be mecded eryeay. te sal for he court will collect alimony 


aca 6 
Twe Tear Wait » = ae , ppert Payments for 
regulalrvns_ 


Cautions on Zening 
NCPC Asks More Study 
Of Future Building Size 


By Wes Barthes 
Se? Pero 

Iimeeedisie efarts te esta’ ctede. SOFC arrested seme 
specific restrecuiens om and rejected ofiers. 
future dovriown buidimegs are M agguered preugesais that 
premature and need 
st dy.” the Xatremal the Dtntrict. inte 
Plann 2g Commissen deméed Tee@etsa newtterteets wit 
yesterday Teled steggerg famiwues. 

The planners thus aGGei 4 ° Beceurage We “pore mod 


. 4 


s 


> 
43 


>” 


_ 


“The Committee is of the ee ~ wives and +~ 

=i such payments were han- 

died by the priticipais in the 

amd cases or their lawyers without 
~ Court participation. 


D.C. Pays for Its — 


su 


pleted 
Lewis 


payments to protect pu 
money handled by 485 city em- 


TRE KEY 
TO COLLEGE? 


Butler,” Waldron said. “One of for two terms by Rep. Joel T. 
Millionaire George's many Broyhill 

weaknesses is to wunderesti-- Stevenson is coming to Wash- 
mate his opponent. Me has been ington to open headquarters of 
soundly licked at the polls by the National Stevenson-Kefau- 
every Republican who opposed ver Campaigth Committee at 
him. Still he can't understand 1728 L st. nw. 

that the people of Maryland —....__ 
are fed up wkh his political 
antics.” 


D. C. Aissesses 
Real Estate 


At$L9 Billion 


Assessed valuation of taxable services rendered” to Nation, 


He charged that “Republicans 
(in the 1954 tax relief legisia- 
tion), gave 73 cents of every 
dollar of tax relief to corpora- 


District real estate has risen State and constituents by But- tions 18 cents to families with 


more than $50 million since last so gg ton prone nome od — eg ee oves ~ 000, nine oe 
September to bring the total .iceeded only in creating ooeea.” ee 
to a record $1.9 billion, Asse®- “discord and disunity .. . The 
sor James L. Martin reported guttersfipe tactics he has used 
to the District Commissioners @ve Tevolied all good citi- 
; zens. 
"4 iii aad “Mahoney is unable te cam Lankford Hails Youth; 
paign on the issues vilai to . 
gpg Fen aaa welfare of Maryland,” said Rival Pleads for CD 
million last year. Part of the Waidron, “because he doesn't; n., Richard E. Lankford, 
inerease, he said, is due to the "OW anything about it. So te ioe of the House from 
July increase by the Commis. ™over up his lack of know!l- Maryland's Fifth District, told 
sioners in the tax rate from ¢¢8e he resorts to vicious ...  nthusiastic group of Young 
$2.20 to $2.30 per $100 assessed smears He said Mahoney had Democrats last night that “our 
valuation followed the same pattern of party's future is its Young 
Tax bills were sent out to S4ying “vile things” about op jr. oorat, ” 
taxpayers the last week in Au-/ponents in his four previous 4, sooke quietly and confi- 
gust, Martin said. Property unsuccessful campaigns. dently of a Democratic victory 
owners may pay in two install- ae said he pear sure in November 
ments, the first due by Sept. Maryland voters wou not “ 
30 and the other by Mareh + make the “tragic mistake of Rive pcg Araneae aed 
at Room 120, District Building, turning one of our Senate and that-trend has continued. 
or the Collector of Taxes, Mu- seats over to such a know- “The Democrats have won 
nicipal Center. nothing” as Mahoney. “OD- avery major election si 
New building and improve- viously, he would spend most i950 ne <aid ” — 
ments on standing structures of his time in the Senate vent- wi, Lankford spoke. hi 
account for $45 million of the ing his spleen on his colleagues Republican soeenedl’ Withee 
imerease im assessments, ac- to the everlasting shame and p Prendergast addressed . 
cording to Martin. embarrassment of our great’ ginner meeting of the Brandy- 
Some of the biggest of these state.” swine Lions Club 4 
tax producers are the Potomac Prendergast's talk was as un- 
Plaza community in Foggy Bot- Mahenevy political as Lankford’s was po- 
man new stores ~ 2845 a litical. The former Annapolis 
ma ave. se. an at : rofessor dise iv 
Wisconsin ave., nw.; offices at Democrat Promises % He porbrerernw 3 Sr "cel ae 
Connecticut ave. and K st. Jncome Tax Savings '_fense activities in Maryland, Vir- 
ginia and the District be coordi- 


nw. and at 1125 l7th st. nw.; 
and an apartment project atc Zigction, of. Democratic fited under one director 
4th and Hamilton.sts. ne. pocket for the average Ameri-| /f 2 bomb should be dropped 

——s the real estate ..,, couple with two children, °° #"Y one of the three areas, 
tax picture for the last Maryland’s Democratic Senate #!! would be affected by the fall- 
years, Martin's report noted a candidate, George P. Mahoney out, he noted. | 
9 per cent drop in taxable <siq yesterday ‘| When a reporter told Pren- 
areas. Uncie Sam holds 43) ssahoney said in a statement 2¢rsrast of Lankford’s state- 
per cent of the District area nis income tax savings will re. ™@™t that the Republicans had 
this year, compared to 34 per uit if Democrats are given ™¥Ch_ more money, Prender- 
cent in 1935, the report stated. .ontrol of Congress and a 8#5t laughed and said: 

The tax rate has increased chance to carry out their plat-. “#"kford spent more money 
33 per cent since 1935, from form, promise to try to raise in- '™ the primary than I'm going 
S150 to $230 per hundred. aividual tax exemptions from “° 5Pend -on my entire cam- 
Assessment of taxable property the present $600 to at least ?@/sn.” 

Another quafation from 


has gone up 62.8 per cent and 
the, city’s actual tax take has Lankford'’s speech brought a 
multiplied by 164 per cent. lank is a specific proposal ™°re sober reply from Pren- 
‘The reassessments do not re- Sieh will Be ew. PAB ge te ae dergast. LankfOrd had referred 
flect a major reevaluation pro- of every taxpayer—not just the ‘°® Rep. Joseph W. Martin (R. 
gram which is now underway, chosen few,” said Mahoney. Mass.) permanent chairman of 
Martin said. This $8090 000 “It is in sharp contrast to the the Republican convention, de- 
project should give city fathers vague pronouncements on the ©/4ring “Jo® Martin hit the 
a new plan for reassessing subject of tax reduction which "4/1 on the head when he said, 
property throughout the Dis- appear in the Republican plat- 14*¢ your Joe Smith and get 
trict by the end of 1958. form.” . out of here.’ In other words, 
' apattioons promised to work a 4.. a her a Repub- 

. or tax relief “in so far as con- y tor ittle man.” 

The District Disaster Medical et.” he noted. hower Republicans do not be- 
Training Center in the old Up- “For a family of four in the eve that any men are. little 
shur Street Hospital building lowest tax paying brackets,” ™€". We resent this patronizing 
at 13th and Upshur sts. nw. said Mahoney, “the Democratic "¢fetence to the great majority 
will hold open house from 6 plank provides a cut of $160 a °! the American people. We 
to 8:30 p. m. today as part of year. For those in higher ‘™!nk that those Mr. Lankford 
National Civil Defense week. brackets the cut would be even ©#!!8 little men are just as big 
Volunteer doctors and nurses greater. | as he is.” 
will conduct tours through the “The Democratic plan offers’ 
Center. fair treatment for all,” he said.) 


Fifth District 


“The Democratic platform 


ob 


: 
: 


h the 


Of District's 


FEDERAL your 
savings «= account 


F 


I 
| 
ei? 


ait 
me a 


ike 
§ 


f 
a 


i 
i 


; 


: 
ne 


an 


: Alternatives Studied 


INCPC Plans New Route for West Li 


He 


~ 


itt 


8 


Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty 


Cm ef Chicago, Dl, the Com- 
MISGLONCTS agreed to pay $3363 
for pretection for three years. 
Cemgress passed a law last 
year wetting cut which em 
\pleres would be affected and 
specified the District 
Gevernment foot the bil! 
eid plan, seme 1 


Inner Loop Highway 


> 


errk to reincate oi¢ Beine Te) + Rocaxille, 
Destrict. te Dewees Farm. 
da@orecter «2 pape Poe 


“plows tnrengn” 
neighborhoods 
serest 


preparing to 


4 


: 


- 


z 


H 
i 
Vy 


hi 


t 
4 


f38 
: 


aT 
i 


Final Appreval Awalited 


Rockville Votes to Annex 
497-Acre County Tract 


: 
| 


Mayor Dickran Y. Hovsepian' Two privately-owned plots, 
and the Rockville City Council one belonging to an historical 
approved annexa- society and another belonging 

jon of 497 acres of county- to the County poor farm are in 


hope to get the consent of 25 

h the action is not per cent of those owning the 

final, it iw expected that the two plots in order to complete 

Upper Montgomery County the transaction. 

Commission willrefer All four areas, two on the 

annexation to the Mont- north amounting to 106 acres 

gomery County Council for and two on south, 391 

2 acres, lie within the drainage 

basin around the city and are 

in accord with the master plan 

of 4 for Rockville. — 
ond Canal posers * 

a pre- 

liminary plan for 90 new 


Me aaa wi 


RE. 7-6262 


Home 
Sa m te So. m. 


{ 


> 


1 
iF 
? int! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
September 12, 


New Va. School Plan 
tanley 


WF ednesday, 


is by Gov. 


By Robert E.. Baker 

Staff Reporter 

RICHMOND, Sept. 
Thomas B. Stanley aa a top 
strategists huddied in a closed 
door session today to draw 
a fresh approach to his stale 
mated school segregation pro 

gram 


(,0V 


up 


itewas apparent his original 
Program to withhold state 
school funds from communities 
integrating schools cannot go 
through this General Assembly 
session with sufficient strength 
to back up the “massive resist 
ance’ advocated by administra- 
tion leaders and United States 
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) 

But while details on the Gov 
ernors fresh aporoach were 
being worked out, a counter 
action was taking plece. Sup 
porters of the eriginal Gray 
Commission program had 
formed a solid 17-member bloc 
in the Senate and have come 
up with a compromise plan 
utilizing local option meet 
the critical school desegrega- 
tion problem 

Their strategy will be to con. 
front the Governor with their 
Senate strength and await fur 
ther concessions 


to 


No Integration Is Goal 
of the 
approach are not 


, 


Governor's 
known 
is reported he will ad- 
his original program. 
plus a provision for his opera 
tion of schools district 
where intergration takes place. 
The program would direct him 
to 
segregated basis as an agent 
of the state. 

The version is intended to 
overcome the obiections of 
some legislators that the Gov 
ernors original plan would 
mean the closing of schools in 
many localities and would per- 
mit other places where schools 
could be operated without 
schoo! aid, to integrate 

It is not expected 
(,overnor s new plan 
permit any integration, be- 
cause he has strongly com- 
mitted himself to a no-integra 
tion stand. After today’s con 
ference, Stanley said only that 
he firmly supports his original 
program but had discussed fea- 
tures “to strengthen’ it. 


Details 
new 
But 


yocate 


im fA 


operate the schools on a 


that the 
would 


Opponents Have Pian 

Closeted with 
in working out a fresh approach 
were United States Reps. How 
ard W. Smith (D-Va.) and Wat- 
kins Abbitt (D-Va.), State Sens 
Harry F. Byrd Jr. of Wi 
ter. A. S. Harrison of Lawrence 
ville and Robert Y. Button of 

and Collins Denny, 
for the Defenders of 
Rights and Individual 
Liberties 

Opponents of the Governor's 
plan today came up with a com 
promise offer which gathered 
immediate strength. It would 
enact the Governors original 
program, but funds would be 
withheld only from those com 
munities which do not approve 
an accompanying pupil assign- 
ment plan 

This assignment: plan would 
be available to localities if 
adopted by the local govern- 
ing body or approved in a ref- 
erendum. 

Assignments would be made 
by 


the Governor 


nches- 


Culpeper 
counse! 
States 


school boards, subject to 
the approval of a Governor- 
appointed school assignment 
board , 

At least 17 Senators and 20 
House members have agreed 
on this program. That 17-vote 
Senate bloc can wield a heavy 
influence in “the 39-member 
Senate. Administration lead- 
ers consider a substantial ma 
jority in both Houses neces. 
sary for the Governor's plan. 
otherwise it could not be called 
a “mandate” nor could it im 
plement thei “massive resist- 
ance” doctrine 


House Opposes Integration 


These Administration leaders 
do not want to clear their pro- 
posal in the House without be- 
ing assured of a satisfactory 
Senate victory. 

In a separate move, Del. Rob- 
ert Whitehead of Nelson Coun- 
ty came up with a proposed 
field for agreement similar to 
the one advocated by the Sen 
ate bloc. The anti-Byrd Demo- 
crat said he saw such a local 
option program as a meeting 
ground for “grave sectional dif. 
ferences.” 

Earlier, the House approved 
@ resolution declaring 


* 


1956 


PALM BEACH, Fia., Sept. 11 
*”—Air Marshal William A. 
(Billy) Bishop, 62, Canadian 
air ace of World War lI, died 


at his home to- 
day 
Marshal Bish- 


Moncure Says P-TA 
Used Grades as Clubs 


By « Stat Reporter Canadian ; 

RICHMOND, Sept. 11—Dele- garding thete standards. If Air Force dur- Marshal Bishop 
gate Frank Moncure of Stafford these stanslards were nat being ing both world wars and on 
County charged today that the followed there are thousands his retirement was awarded the 
\r.ington school system is us- of Arlington citizens who woutd honorary title of air marsha! 
ing children’s have called the situation to our During the first World War 
grades as a attention long ago.” he was credited with shooting 
club to make Wiliam M. Lightsey, pres- down 72 enemy planes, In 
parents con ident of the Arlington Council World War Il he handled Aji: 

of P-TA’s, also denied Mon 


form to Parent 
leacher Asso cures charges and said “This 
ciation “propa appears to be another case in 
which he rises to malign Arling- N L B . 
ive . ow cn, 
a 
Famous as 
n 
Rocks Expert 


ganda.” 
Moncure, in tonians on the basis of so-called 
evidence when the facts show 
Norman Levi Bowen, 69, an 
internationally known expert 


SsuppPOTL I Ng a 
-him to be misinformed 
on rocks, was found dead ves 


bill to investi 
gate Virginias Moncure said the “evidence” 
supporting his charge came to 
terday in his apartment, 380! 
Connecticut 


public school 

system, said he Moncure his attention last spring during 

had “documentars proof” that hearings on his bill to divest 

Arlington P-TA’s distr ibuted Arlington of its elected School 

Propaganda to «6parents Board “I didn’t have to use 

through children it then because there was no 

And. when the parents took ght on my bill.” he said 

exception, these exceptions He told the Committee the 

were used as a basis for grad- p+, “propaganda” expressed 

ing eee children,” the legisia- support for certain candidates 

tor Sal He said later he believed Ar- ave. nw. 

Elaborates Charge lington’s “progressive educa- Police 
Bowen, who 
retired four 
years ago from 
the Carnegie 
Instit ution 

here, was found 

unconscious in 

bed by his 

wife, Mary 

Four partly 


the charge before «0 had led. to “such a prac- 
Mr. Bowen sed bottles of 


the House of Delegates Courts 5 
of Justice Committee consider Takes No Action 

sleeping pills -were found in 
the room, police reported. 


ing a bill introduced by Del At the meéting. Thomson 
dria. The would set up a education.” saying he had re- 
legislative committec, with sub- ceived complaints from Alexan- 
pena powers, to invesiigate or dria parents about so-called 
gaizations dealing with race narrative report cards | 
questions and to probe cur The committee took no ac-' 
ricula, teacher qualifications Gon. Instead. it referred Thom- 
and possible effect of integra- son's bill to a five-member sub- 
tion on the schools committee, of which Del Har- Rowen had been in ill health 
(In Arlington, Barbara Rich- rison Mann of Arlington is a and a note referring to his 
es, vice chairman of the Arling- member health was found in the room. 
ton Schoo! Board, said, “there The su‘committee also will police said. 
is no basis in fact for Moncure’s consider six billgaimed atcurb>) pr 4 Magruder MacDonald 
statement Arlington students ing legal activities of the Na- Dist ates etthbetd’ 6 
are graded solely on the basis tional Association for the Ad ret cor . 
of standards of achievement vancement of Colored People, death certificate, pending 
for each grade and each sub- sponsored by Mann and State chemical analy "Sis. 
lect All Arlington teachers Charles K. Fenwick of Arling Bowen had been with the 
Carnegie Institution for more 
than 30 years. He was a pet 
rologist, or an expert on the 
origins of minerals and heat 
‘formed rocks. His publica- 
tion, “The Evolution of Igne- 
neous Rocks” is considered a 
classic in its fieid. 
In 1953, Mr. Bowen received 
the Hayden Memorial Geologi- 


have written instructions re- ton. 

cal Award of the Academy of 
Natural Sciences of Philade!l- 
phia. In 1950. he was awarded 
the Roebling Medal of the Min: 
eralogical Society of- America. 
He received several other na- 
tional and international scien- 
tific awards. 


resident. but he 
had remained 7 
(through the : 


said 


Ne made 


hill 


‘Tiger of Guanajuato’ Dav id Morton, 
Of Bullrings Is Dead 

MEXICO CITY, Sept. 1! Served Army 
Four Times 


ir—Juan Silveti, an almost 
legendary figure in Mexi- 
can bullfighting, died last 

Funeral services for David P 

Morton, 78, Spanish-American 

War veteran who held four 


night after a long illness 
The 65-year-old “Tiger of 
honorable discharges from the 
Army, will be 


Guanajuato.” also known 
as “Fearless Juan.” suf- 
fered 32 gorings during his 

"$held at 1:30 
p. m. today in 
Chambers f- 


many 

neral home. 517 
Lith st. se. Bur- 
jal will be in 
Arlington Na 
tional Ceme 
tery " 

Mr. Morton 
died Saturday. 
the day after 

Mr. Merten he returned 
from the annual encampment 
of the Spanish-American War 
Veterans in Louisville, Ky. He 
was commander of the Harden 
Camp here. The fatal heart at- 
‘tack occurred while telephoning 
from a drug store near his 
home, 231 6th st. se. 

A native of Lancaster County, 
Pa. his service career stretched 
from the Spanish-American 
War to World War I covering 
He 


professional career, 
of them serious. 
who was almost the Mineralogical Society 
as well known by his Mex- 
suits and big 
cigar out of the buliring as 
by his brilliant feats in the 
arena, to discuss 
his lingering liver ailment 
with friends because “I 
don't want anyone to feel 
sorry for me.” 
“You feel sorry 
_imals, not men,” 


Silveti, 


ety of America in 1946. 
1949. he was elected to the 
Royal Society. England's most 
learned association. 

Much of Mr. Bowen's re- 
search was devoted to melting 
rock at high temperatures in 
an effort to determine how the 
rock originally was formed. 

Mr. Bowen was born in King- 
ston, Ontario, and took degrees 
at Queens College. 
and the Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology. 

Besides his wife, he is sur- 
vived by a daughter, Mrs. Jer- 
rold Orne, Montgomery, Ala. 
and three grandchildren. 


ican cowboy 


refused 


for an- 
he said. 


“unalterably opposéd” to schoo? 
integration and promising to 
adopt “every honorable, legal 
and constitutional method” to 
avoid it 
The vote was taken after the 
sponsor, Del. Jotm B. Boat- four periods of service 
wright of Buchanan, told ques- S¢Tved in the post office in 
tioners the resolution would Omaha, Nebr, and later in 
not preclude them from sup- Washington where he came 
porting a pupil assignment around 1900. 
plan During his 28 vears of Fed- 
Joint House-Senate commit- eral service he was with the 
tees ended their lengthy hear- War Production Board, the Na- 
ings into all school legislation tional] Housing Administration 
so far presented and three Ar- and the Office of the Architect? 
lington legislators shared the of the Capitol. When he retired 
spotlight in 1947 he was an actuarial 
Del. William L. Winston of clerk in the Veterans Admin- 
Arlington urged support of his jctration 
plan—the original Gray Com- His wife. the former Rose 
mission program—on a stand-by Emma Sherzer of Washington, 
basis available to communities died two years ago. He is sur- 
which voted to use it. vived by four children, Charles 
Said Winston: “The saddest w 994 southhampton dr., Sil- 
mistake 7 this prob- ver Spring: Evelyn L. Sansbury. 
oe Bae henge A pret *P® 1017 I st. se: Mildred E. Wal- 
State Sen. Charles R. Fen-./aee; 11814 Old Drover way, heen appoitted recently by 
wick and Harrison Mann said Rockville, and Robert B. Mor: Congress to a subcommittee) 
their pupil assignment plan— ©" f Franklin Manor Beach, pjanning a commemoration in’ 
calling for school board assign- “"¥rehton, Md. January of Hamilton's birth- 
mas place in the Wést Indies. 


ments to be subject to approval a andl ie full salliarel 
by a board a inted by the) service wi U 
4 nid honors will be held at 3 p. m. 


Governor—would not serve to! 
break “the solid South” be- Thursday in Arlington Ceme- 
tery. 


cause other Southern states al-| 
ready have adopted pupil as- 


Cyrus F. Judson 


Cyrus Field Judson Jr. 58, 


coa Steamship Co. and a great- 
grandson of the Cyrus Field 
who laid the 
Atlantic cable, 


joining Alcoa 
in 1941 as pas- 
senger traffic 
manager, he Mr. Judson 
had been with Furness Withy 
and Co. for 20 years. 

He was an authority on. 
Alexander Hamilton, and had 


' 


Additional Obituaries 
on Page 40. 


itself Signment plans. 


-National Weather Summary = 


Today end winds southwest at 19 te 15 miles on 
Th iredas e.oudrT end some. isib* iy mostiy 

ec the t 10 
wines sagas nese Gn Win Ss sou es at 1 


Visibility Pair to 
Chence afterneen oF ~ bility. Mostiy 
night ; humidities Soya Ceoent. 
Maximum 77 ef 10735 6 m: @esnmum 
“ae@24pwm 
Marrvierd Tod Cans 4 wy : 
cloudimess end somerhet warmer. | 
etween ° ma @0 Scattered shower — 
Thoreday —ecat- 


| 
| Washington ond Area: 


vermer 
a! 
bs i 


niga 
anhowers 
esegdeayrs Teiative 


® 
to 18 miles on 
eon 


of Columbis 
con't 
t Sam yvestercar 
3 araims 8 cub yard of air 
emperatare ene veer ese. High, 73 


rooc 
District 
Jpewsee 


Everybody 


’ 


im afterncon or night 
itereq s»owers Gnd coe 
Virg' nies ~Paertiys clee¢és end 


Washington's greatest 


sored by Washington's favorite home news- 
paper, lasts till September 30th. See the madel 


homes the smart way. 


“Homes of "56" section in your Saturday 


Washington Post and 
everybody come! 


2nd Big Week— 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 


as 


The 


chance of scatterec 
hit clear 


Come Tey fu" 3 


rem ermal vseeterda 
Accum sisied eeficcency a tem perature 
simece 9S. 


anc by pom , 2 oes Ded-| tice, 

cuemeyv oe on * C 

er Petemar of 
wdas— Pastis ~ an, L any, menos pebetensy | 
; * 


whe 
Van gen - HA over - ies eee ser dee. 


show of homes, spon- 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending & p. m. Tuesday: ™* 


First—read the special 


Times Herald. Thea— 


Bseseeegese 


thy eth eet tt) 


‘Billy’ Bishop, ‘Ace 
Of World War I, Dead Rites to Be 


. Assoc: 


Sum rises 6°46 
ry 7 


Force recruiting in Canada 
with headquarters in Ottawa 
Bishop usually roamed alone 
back and forth across enemy 
territory «until he spotted a 
German plane. His tactics 
were to dive straight at the 
plane in hawk-like swoops. He 
downed his first German plane 
on March 25, 1917, and from 
then on some of his exploits 
read like fiction thrillers. 
Once he attacked a formation 
of eight enemy planes alone. 
shot down two and dispersed 
the rest 
Funeral services with full ; 
Royal Canadian Air Force hon 
ors will be held in Toronto Fri- 
day. An RCAF plane now in 
Fiorida will fly the body home 
Prime Minister Louis St 
Laurent id Canadians were 
saddened By the death of “one 
of their most illustrious air- 


men 


Archbishop 
Hara Dies 
In Milan Hotel 


AANSAS CITY, Sept. 11 # 
Archbishop Edwin V. O'Hara 
of the Kansas, City Catholic 
Diocese died today in Milan. 

Italy, of a heart 
attack. church 
officials an 
nounced here. 
He waa, 75 
Death came 
in the Palace 
Hotel 11:55 
a. m. Milan 
time. He had 
gone to Italy 
for an inter- 
national Litur- 
gical confer- 
ence 

The archbishop. who had a 
noted background of activity 
in social legislation. was born 
in Lanesboro, Minn. and for- 
meriy was bishop at Great 
Falls, Mont 

As a Portland, Ore., priest, 
Archbishop O'Hara became a 
national figure in 1913 through 
his assistance in drafting Ore- 
gon's minimum wage iaw, an 
early venture in such legisla 
tion. He was chairman of the 
Oregon Industrial Welfare 
Commission and in that posi 
tion was defendant in a suit 
which tested constitutionality 
of the law 

A Vatican press office spokes 
man in Rome said Archbishop 
O'Hara would be succeeded as 
Bishop of Kansas City by 
Bishop John Patrick Cody, titu- 
lar bishop of Apollonia. Bishop 
Cody recently was named 
bishop coadjutor to Archbishop 
O'Hara with the right of suc 
cession. 

The body of the Archbishop 
was brought to a crypt of 


at 


Archbishop 
O'Hara 


Mr. Bowen was president of M!/an's San Gioachino Church con She had worked for many 

in Parish. The coffin will be taken years for the U. S. Post Office 
1937 and the Geological Soci- 9Y P/@ane to Rome and from Department in Washington be- 
In there to New York and Kansas fore her retirement 10 years BALL. WILLIAM 3 On Monday, Sep- 


City. 


Col. Paul V. Kellogg 
Funeral services for Col. 
Paul V. Kellogg, (USA, Ret.) 
who during World War Il 
elped found and later com- 
wise the Quartermaster 


Kingston, Training Center at Fort Lee, Monticello Estates Cemetery, 


Va. will be held at 2 p. m 
Thursday in Arlington Na 
tional Cemetery. 

Col. Kellogg, #4, died Sun- 
day in Drexel Hill, Pa. Serv- 
‘ices will be held there today. 
| Surviving are his wife, Kath- 
‘erine Newman: two daughters, 
a son and two sisters. 

Born in Youngstown, Ohio, 


advertising manager of the Aland a‘ 1914 Princeton grad- yesterday in the Demaine fu- 


uate, Col. Kellogg joined the 
— in 1917. After World 

War II, he commanded Isle St 
Germain Depot in Paris. He 
retired four years ago from a 
post in Philadelphia and set- 
jted in Drexel Hill. 


Today's 
Events 


The following is a list of 
events scheduled for today (as- 
terisks denote events open to” 
the public): 

CONVENTIONS 
mor wealth sooo Insurance Cs 


Dis : office through Thurs- 
7 at the She 


emer fos: 


penpals 


D Pedcera 
ey ex Ba 
sane of 


“Rejtsvilie- Vansviile District 
ation. § » Be.tsville 


jt Schoo 
Naval ne Re-erve Man 
* : 36 Acid Pe Maca § 


nrited 
acostia _ ens : % 
Bradoury Meizh mm i. 2 Buk 
 « 
held ree = 2000 Alsbase CAAnEnS Ae 
» Oni 


.. Acems School ‘Sa aoa Cae 
fernmlia sts 


t n*® 
The Clemson Alumni Club. 63 © mm 
951 Maine ave. s® 
Cc 
a uy 
Ls 


mittee on Internatione! 
4.30 ?. mm weestee se TS Post ¥ 

Snited Girers Pund. 44 o. mm. Mar- 

flower 


Herald Community 
Netiona! 
on Officials. 9 a. mm 
, ee Peirfas, 
fal 


$6714.10. 


Lions 


on m 


Aseoctat 


Amer! 
ear omnes 12:30 
wets ies day. 12:15 o. m=. 


‘Gen. Vincent 


Ordnance Association here. 


ton of State Avia-| 


tar 
county ‘et zens As. | 
hesterbrook School. | 


Prayer for Today 


Our Father Tha our God, 
in thee we would find quiet- 
ness, strength and hope. 
Reach into our disturbed 
minds with the sure ministry 
of thy truth. Give us the 
conscience and the desire to 
separate right from wrong. 
Support us with the heaven 
born courage to live by the 
things that endure. Forgive 
us for our love of the things 
that are shoddy and cheap 
Grant us the faith from 
above that glorifies life and 
makes it triumphant: 
through Christ. Amen. 
—Charies M. Crowe. Wil- 
mette, Til, pastor, Wilmette 
Parish Methodist Church. 

_oores ight 1956 by the Division of 


ris ian “ucation. Netienal Coun- 
he Churches of Christ im ¢ 


Held Today 


A graveside service with 
military honors will be held 
today for Brig: Gen. Thomas 
K. Vincent, 60, (USA, ret.) 
ordnance engi- 


missiles 


rockets GRAHAM PREPCENE y Os unde. 
September 3 1956 EPR Ica“ 


Cemetery at 1l 
a. m 

Gen. Vincent m4 
died Sunday of Gen. Vincent Unuriling 
a heart attack at his home. 913 WINSTON. EMANUEL. Ac choot 
Enderby dr., Alexandria. Since emery =f ae — 
his retirement two years ago. Memorial Garden Lee Mighwa? 

Church on Sunday Ser ’ 

he had served as director of ("Sy a. az. Seviemver 
the technical divisions and friends 
committees of the American 


ional Cemetery 


GUSTOW StENARD F.. of S02 GBth st. 
Seat Pie . © on September 3. 


wr. 
inveea te sttend omber 13 ie 
CeGer Hil Cemetery 
RARRICON. EURY Mw On Sunes. Sept 
. 19s RUBY . RARRIBSON. 
751 ts J 


se 


in Memoriam 


ARZLI. MARY FF. In memerr of car 
mother MARY & ABELi. @he panced 
every 9 rears @@0 ‘OCer 

Redstone Only the memory s lett. @ear wife 
Of the baptimess @e knee 
Bet the levee that kindled memery’s 


Wl feed (| mer whole life threeck 


DAUGHTERS. HELEN MILLER 
AND REY on NEY 


His last post was as com- 
— _, 
Green and Mr 
and sister of Mre Brine! Price 
alleys 


‘Desters ove ome 

Ben’ _ a 2 

@ trvends | ome 
Interment Cedar Mill Cemeter 


saan the 


a? 


: ne s severed 
Interment Fi 


—— ¥ 


Liscoin 


pgs vr. 


—ae —, ane ses. 


BMI I TH 
ome year 
1¢S88 


the Incarnation 

Tree ave Drexel erment 
Ar\ineten National Cemetery on Thure- 
gay. at 2 


— 1. LEONA E. On Touesdar 


age today. Septem 


Be er te be feree 
te ané 

tender } i 
And the hacpy Gays 

BOO. TOM. NATA. PUDGIE. BILL. | 

BETTY. SUSIE. TOMMY 


Bird 
ADAMS. CRYSTAL Mw. On Sundéey a 
_ 
TAL 


(sene 


ls 


f > — 
7 


manding general of the Army 
Missile Center at 
Arsenal, Ala. He had been 
Deputy Commander of the 
Aberdeen (Md) Proving 
Ground. In World Wars I and 
II and the Korean conflict he ™$°8™. cstv Pe oa loving Winey 
served as an Army ordnance BLADEN. sled in Geeens 5S. cone 
officer a oer 26 jore poe avary : 
We de ia 

A Dayton, Ohio, native and “mg site: srs 

later a Baltimore resident, he Unhapey vs ve whe intest feel ine strife Fei 7 
" . . ¥ we can Tt. s & a > 

held bac helor of science de- nEVOTED MOTHER. D penne “Y 
grees from Kansas State Col- BROTHER 
lege. 1916. and MIT. 1931. He 
was commissioned in 1916 and 
joined the Ordnance Corps in 
19: 

Hie was a graduate of the 
Army War College, and won 
the Legion of Merit “and the 
Army Commendation Ribbon 
with medal pendant 

Gen. Vincent is survived by 
his wife. the former Ethel 
Shaw of Highland Park. N. J.: 
a daughter. Mrs William 
Wurz Jr. Yuma. Ariz: two 
grandsons, and his mother, 
Mrs. Louis C. Vincent, Pueblo, 
Colo. ) 


Sarah ae.  , 
ii be held at the ch 
Punera! Home Gr ater i. om Fears — eet eee 
day afternoon 4 eas ror 
oe Sundar. Sep- 
Lik ALEXANDER 
, Believed 
ee. oted Caued- 


|All ay BILLIE 
mber 5. if 


Page M. Hunter 


A funeral service will he held 
today for Page Morris Hunter. 
a state director of the Virginia 
Federation of Garden Clubs 
Mrs. Hunter died Monday in 
Mary Washington Hospital in 
Fredericksburg, Va. She was 70 

Mrs. Hunter, a resident of 
King George, Va., had long 
been active In community af- 
fairs. She was an organizer 
of the Junior Garden Club of 
King George, a former sec- 
retary of the Westmoreland 
County Gaerden Club, ana «a 
former chairman of the King 
George American Red Cross. 

Mrs. Hunter was a direct 
descendant of Thomas Jeffer- 


ot 400 71 
Claudye 5 
ter Mr 


Mrs 


bert 
relat! 


onal Geupetess ; 


Jars s 


ATBHANAS. 
*mor 


her 
te: 1954 


a o CLARA ¢ Me 
Nash place se. wife of the | 
CG. Me ne 


ec 
Arrangements by eM AWON. c1 ABA €. On Mandar. 
6 Prov . 


Tee oa . Tuesdar 
ig 


_—_ 
Peace 


—Sagee. os ? fas a * or 
a oxy ice a, = 
Sansbery and Mudr 
&- at Che 


rvices 


at “| m 
_ianeem yt 
» 
ver 
T¥- 
; at 
ia Greek Orthodex?! 
ey *Sctn and ‘ 
Interment 
517 > st se 
temiier eT: at i386 
Arlingtes Nations! 
Ede : a 
- Osa. papers pieese copy) NOLAN. 


ago. Her husband, F. C. 5S. 
Hunter If died several years 


16. at ilo. m 


Ceme 
aYMOND H BR 
President 
ER S&S cCUSCTER 
Secy -Treasurer 
MARY eed may wt CASTEL- 


ago 
| Mrs. Hunter is survived by 
two sons. John M. Hunter of 
Alexandria, and F.C. S. Hunter 
of King George. The funeral’ 
will be held at 1 p. m. (EST) 
at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 
King George. Burial will be at 


ehere services 
os i be “bess on Ths: scay. 
at » 
ler ha 
Gatos Cemetery. Lacsbuse. ‘a SmIPLEY. 


aid mane STELLA. On Turstar 
lL. 1936. MARY a 
- 


Attest 


iste 
Charlottesville. Emma irene Hili ane Mrs 
hardi. in 


of Wash 
Graveside fune eervices = iL Be hed 
at Rock Creck Cemetery en Thursdar 
" “ 


William M. Buckley 
Services for William M. Buck-| 
ley, 72, active in Alexandria 
Masonic circles for 16 years 
and retired Department of Ag-' 
riculture auditor, were held 


13008 Nat. 
BIZRATEIN. BENJAMIN 
September ii. 1956 
or father of 
acouson of Bet ; 
vived Oy tee brother 
of New on SC. 
cas 


On Tuseda 7. 


Interment Arlington Natiena) 
tery 


+ 
taree 


D weeven. OGM QUINCY. Sutdenis 
, 
421 


eral home in Alexandria.| 

Burial was in Mount Comfort) 

Cemetery. & 
Mr. Buckley died ‘Saturday, 

of a heart attack at his home’ BOWEN. NORMAN u Succen y en Pues 

in Dundalk, Md. He moved 966. BORIA 

there a year ago from 901 

Rashford lane, Alexandria. Be- 

fore entering Government serv- 

ice he had been an auditor for) 

Sinclair Oil Co. in New York. 
A life member of the Alex.’ 

andria Shrine Club, Mr. Buck- BRatt. 

ley was a member o° Lebanon) 

Masonic Lodge No. 7 in Wash-' 

ington, and in Alexandria of 

Royal Arch Chapter No. 14,) 

,Old Dominion Commandery) 

om ll, and Kena Shrine Tem- 

ple. 

He is survived by his daugh- | 

ter, Nina Buckley, 6000 North’ 

Dakota ave. nw., and three sis- sveces 

ters. 


Over 100 Years 

Experience Makes 

A Gawler Funeral 
Worth More 


Mad ; Friends may call at the Lee 

meral Heme > = end 

where services will 
Gaheusses 12. 

t ori 


, MARY veRcantA. \mee 
heck). On Tue om. oe 


a 
-e 
at 


Bot 
Fd 


omit flewers 


iy 


mu 


7 


: 
: 


by 


= 
+ 


i: 


: 
. 


Yn : 
oe 


ts 
An 


| 


bali cont lew then $700.~— 


253 cost less then $400. 

325 cost $409 to $700. 

347 cost $700 te $999. 
73 cost more then $1000. 


mn 


i 


7 


: 
} 
: 
: 
: 
: 


y 


; 


i 
i 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, serene 12, 1956 19 


‘BLOO MARY. 


Folsom Urges Building 
Of Atom Lab for South 


WHITE SULPHUR S SPRINGS, inanced and administeredjercy could be used @ ingextriel 
W. Va., Sept. 11 ®—Gov. James)J0intly by 16 Southern states nar and agorunursi and 
FE. Folsom of Alabama today’ Gov. Leroy Collins ef Florida. al research 


however, said that the states|~ 
urged construction of a $20 mil-|<noyid wait and see whether|. “orth Carclima State Celiege, 
Geergig Tech, the Uneveraty 


lion nuclear test station tolsuch facilit i be fi 
o oisuch” a facility = i: r de and the U ny of 


Relationship of Nixon 
To Gen. Wayne Disputed 


two years .ago by Prof ae 
mond Martin Bell of Wash-) 
ington and Jefferson College,| 
Washington, Pa. Bell wrote! 


An example of how legends 
get born and challenged is the 
_lassertion that Vice President 
Richard M. Nixon is descended 


usher Dixie's industry into the|uanced privately 


atomic age 
into immediate opposition. 


Folsom proposed to the 
Governors’ 


Southern 


The proposal ran/he 


Confer-| study 


ithe cost. 
Collins also calied for further 
on Folsom'’s proposal 


ence that the test station be/|tfat the Southern states should 


eee 


iS 
® 


A 


‘4 


Pothing 


FTiila 


that 


©r pty 


S Space 


paNinno 


—_ 


et 


. 


oo -— -—— _ 


mac _ _ = 


jorganize a united front for the) 


idevelopment of atomic energy 
Immediate Use Questioned 


Folsom recommended thai 
the conference appoint a com 
mittee to study his proposal 
tie also urged that a fact-tind 
ing body be set up to imiorm 
Southern industry of benefits 
of nuclear technology, 

Folsom's plan was a modifi 
cation of the program suggest 
ed by the Atomic Planning Con 
ference of the Southern Re 
gional Education Board 

Gov. George Bell Timmer- 
man Jr. of South Carolina said 
it would not be feasible for 
several years to use the energy 
o* the atom to generate electric 
power. Conventional fuels. he 
said, are still dominant in thal 
field because of lower cost 

Folsom said that nuclear en- 


—{ 


T PELAY! Ber New and ~y at Thee LOW — 
Beat the Pending Price Rise Duce te Higher Steel « 
——— 


AS ADVERTISED in 


AS ADV@ETISED Ww 


said, might contribute to} 


‘Nerth Careliima Siete 


| alabama were mettvaned as tte 
nest kbely jecatizems Sor the 
‘arepesed pourkear test station 
acveady 
has an experueenial reacter 
while the ether achools ore 
either seeking or conwétrmag 
he acgquisilies of ene 


MecKeldia Urges Private Plass 


Gev. Theedere &. Meikeiem 
of Maryiand seo that Peles + 
pian to set ap siete and aree 
program< im the South te tre 
giemic scitatitets and techie 
Ciams may everem=phasize the 
need for extremes tech edwrs 
en. The South. be sand. could 
oot alfierd te walt al of 
them Fin Gortorzies”™ \- 
Plemir anéustrs. he ion’ would 
need thousands of so Ted wort 
ers as well as quale’ ao 
Tele 

He said be fewered grivatc 
mdustry takeng the bead @ the 
developmen: of a.0™e power 
bul warped that Seuthers 
Siates should not unpede preg 
ress On t@aet fresi be restric 
tive state atemir izes Be sand 
be will soon appeent = “wall 
commission” te coordmete srt 
vate developmen ef gmariear 
energ) 


oe, 


+ 


Gees. George B. Timmerman, Jr.. of South Carolina, LeRoy 


(Ceflies of Fierida and James 


ft) emcece in op informal discussion of the civilian use 


from Gen. “Mad 


fame. 

The 
was mentioned 
newspaper reports o 


Anthony” 


Wayne of Revolutionary War 


supposed relationship 
last week 


in 
f the death 


\of the Vice President's. father, 


| Francis A. Nixon. A 
‘to this 
documented Wayne 
Associghed Press | A check with the 
‘Congress produced 


E. Felsom of Alabama (from the Nixon family 


newspaper 


phone call 
from 
descendant 


ichallenged the relationship. 


Library: of 
a study of 
tree made 


that the tradition that a Nixon 
ancestor named Paul Trimmer 
married Wayne's sister” is not 
corre¢t. Paul married Jane Mc-| 
Elwain...” 

The Vice President told a 
reporter yesterday he did not 
known whether he was de- 
scended from the General or 
not. All he knows is another 
genealogist once wrote ‘him 
that he was: This was later 
mentioned 
Nixon. 


ef atemic emergy at the Seuthern Governors’ Conference 


at White Selpher Springs, W. 


Va.. yesterday. 


Upper Marlboro Fair 
ToCrown aoe Today 


Mary Lee Richardson. 
seareld Prederick rae th 
High Scheel sénior. will be 


coouned queen of the South 
ene Marviemd Fair today as 
the Gh atu! session goes 


6 female winner, Wellav ay Ad-| 
vocate’s Favorite, was owned 
by Francis Bardiner of David-' 
sonville. | 
Other winners were: | 
Dorset class sheep: grand) 


in a biography of 


Smirnoff im tomato | 
it leaves vou breatt ror 


i 
the greatest name in Ce 


80 & 100 Proof. Dict. from erain. Ste. Pierre 
Smirnoff Fis (Div. of Heudlem), Hartford, Cong, 


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ete tts third day at U t 

el ~— champion ram and grand 

Coremation ceremonies and champion ewe, owned by! 
James Boyer and sons of 


Commons Schedules 
Cyprus Debate Frid ay 2 hegh school bend concert will 
. “ fellow the annual Governors Pinksburg 
Hampshire class: grand 


Reo Der luecbeor af noon 
LONDON. Sest 1 In yestetrday + household 
House of Commuem: arts jedgeg. Ruth E. Rodier champion ram, owned by 
debate on the Suez a Upeer Marlbore won six George Lechlider of Gaithers- 
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grand champion ram and 
grand champion ewe. both! 


night aod Mellen Murphy. 128 Swann 
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A complete 15x30 ft. 
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in cattle ludeing John H 
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Ssrshire Gall. Wayne Ayr 
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Oldsmodite. Ss. ‘St-Bs 
oe ed be p = 
‘33.’ Keres te Spray Cities 


Reuters 

SEOUL. Seuth Keres. Sept 
li—The Seuth Korean Air 
Perce i: planning te spray in- 
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majer cities im an attempt to 
wieg wader control an epi- 
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sxrieess) which has caused the 
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Bete ete 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD (§ 9p “eee P ‘ Ree 1° . {Radio and Television Broad. 
by ets | Parties Booking Record Air Time jes isms. 
pride | xe 


‘Communications Code Section mateome 


: 


iwhich requires equal time for. 


° ° | By Murrey Marder estimated 1952 total costs of evening hookup; $10,601 for the broadcast of that. kind on the all political parties if free time waget 
geet Saberter $6 million. full network—151 stations. three networks costs between gp ite to eg ee, | , 
TE PUPS BP ACCS}  rrisica’ ratory soon wit BY nest month wil be a “tye rates really area broad. $200000 and $220000 for le) Because of myriad, soln) Nearly all 
roll out of the Nation's tele major television program with- ona ae Bs anrustis, Sade’ NBC's, McDonald said his repeatedly’ protested that the’ gover. the 


: vision and radio sets at an un- oyt running into a five-minute , . ‘network also plans 1-minute law puts broadcasters in “al ' 
© precedented clip—subject to political appeal tacked. to the re Ne, codea tal Sea haber and 1%-minute spots on TV— legal straitjacket.” Fellows said). world! 
r | what a network official yester- ©9@ of it. Gore (D-Tenn.). so far with no takers. ‘the Socialist-Labor Party is) 
ax : — With great impartiality, For the Republicans, McDon- now demanding air time in 
day delicately called the “au- .»... like “I've Got a Secret.” “Preemption” Costs Cut ald testified, the ag acu ued meh hn age on grounds the ORANJEBOOM 
tomaic censhorship” right of ~The $64,000 estion.” “Cli- ” firm of Batten, Barton, Durstine networks broadcast nomination 
By Warrea | turning the dial max,” “Sid ios “The Hit PP one cheng bec reli gue g ~ and Osborne has been handling acceptance speeches of Presi- 
met Minette Officials of .three major ” “The Perry Como tin, 25 to 30 per cent of their negotiations, while Democratic dent Eisenhower and Adlai F Imported 
Internat Revenue Ger iar broadcasting systers told the ; “" “The Jackie Gleason rare fog rate On CBS. ‘ Vice National Committee Chairman Stevenson. Furthermore, said from Holland 
gee SuScommtit- Show.’ “United States Steel president Richard S. Salant Paul M. Butler acted for his Fellows, the. Socialist-Labor 
booked Hour’ ¢ ny o , party, with the firm of Nor- Party has also demanded spot. {7rorte? by Brxo. Inc NYC 38 
four.” and many others will pointed out, the usual cost for Paty, wi p Wash ‘ton Mipeue Ariantic Distarks 
jl industr} n ‘ we tha 2 ibon worth of stop five minutes short of their five minutes would be “about ™@®. Craig and Kummel also news coverage equal to the top Alexandria. Giost Dierarsurixe Co 
right to cneck Of 1 tn cans scheduled time to make way $30 900.” concerned with the Demo two candidates 
for the political pitch Similarly, the network offi cratic contracts. 


Even the “Robert Montgom- cjals testified, they have great- Operate on Cash Basis 


ery” show, produced by Presi- iy reduced the “preemption” ’ | 
instry’s Natural Gas 4 anol ntl . yvor dent Eisenhower's broadcast coc. for political broadcasts. ee a ee 


and Oil Resources Committee: 7. % it ‘ avy adviser, will alternately lose its They are the costs for displac- rt te = 4 a ae 
Aa lobby group { Ongzress WAS : mri ‘ : aa ; et G bay last five minutes to the Demo ing a regularly scheduled show. a vance asis or po itica 

told yesterday the oil firme . ‘ ‘ OF crats and Republicans Schedules already worked ve , fund 

will not De able to deduct F . sepn nai a The five-minute tele, sion out bv the three networks show n reports on campaign unGs, 


come $2 million from their m Pn mona acc r iT a. appeais will cost what the net a surprising halance between the a aga See show a Cos ~~ 4 

come taxes ’ 4 rer ' a. 996 work officials call “bargain” air time scheduled by Repubii- — ~ eee ae for’ paying | 14, Wan 
News of the ins action came , ttl - ei rates On the Columbia Broad cans and Democrats, with an vic me cast are f t} 

in a letter from Acting Com ta , nation elevision casting System, the “bargain” edge to the GOP. inancial reports for the 


joner ©. Gordoh Delk to § rom i } will be $9250 im time cost for To date. the Republican Na- June ogy he oye filed , 
secial Senate Lobbving 2 ’ wr lar : fiye minutes ona 107-station tional Committee has sciaed.- with the Clerk of t a House ' 
Ci mate Lowying . uled. with CBS. for 4 hours and show the Republican National . . 
stigating Com mts e . =" a ~ . * to. oiomeee of ‘TV time and 5 Committee collected $665,414 in 
1 Committee held the sec- ; . oniensten of rain of ts ~ & en contributions and spent $529,- NIVensi§ 
gs on what pressure ) iy , : : a $474,245. The Desmeeratic 253. The Democratic National 
ege . > or | 24! : 
aniel forces Capture National Committee has con- cammuitee reported receipts of 
is eg ER isitiat Cine tracted for 3 hours and 20;,..”" ¢.. : y 
voted 53 to 3 m ; minutes of TV end 3 houre wind loan from a source unidenti- 7 4 ? 7 ad 
to exempt nowrgge « | Rigg FRANK O. PRIOR T , . ( > ti ( | | 10 minutes of radio. at a siete fied, and outlays of $383,773. | rd CHE 7 a) 
ers from direct Federal eS (ines about obving &§ CXAS CONVENTION Control 2.00 Socss That disparity in funds was 


ulation underscored yesterday when 


, . {) N > 
The bill subsequently was BS gay aera at te oot the Democratic Senatorial REGISTRATION 
vetoed Py esident! t senhower foam ont oni vo apeutin . ; ° R : we RT 3 Sept 11 ie during the dav was not im- aati $475 om rot th a D TV ’ Campaign Committe reported STARTS TOMC( PRROW 
~~ - . = id ' _ . —— » oa “US 7 00 eo = . | 
said there was “a bod," of evi sa 4 he could find “no reason” '"e State Democratic Conven- mediately certain, but it was crats he TY and deer Shien it had $26,541 on hand Sept. 1, 
dence” pointing to “highly ™ fae, tion tonight overrode charges ' : 0 Mime and on Sept. 6 received $35,000 Thursday-Friday, Sept.13-14 
ves why all efforts used to inform - ' expected that the governor- costing $410,000 , 
Eee ee ee would not be de * * nd rolled Sen ’ nase 7 from the testimonial dinner Monday-Wednesday, Sept. 17-19 
: a a . ° > = | >] 0; 4 "> = ~ . Py , ry? r? es « } ~ | I. . : 2 
curing the Dilis passage sactihie fram tane Price Daniel's forces into con no emg s wishes would be fol- aif Hour Programs for outgoing Sen. Walter F. | 12:30 of fer 
duc ie trom taxes ait. f at fee 1006 to &6 lowed. Saturday, ' c 
Defend Contributions According to Burns and Ken ne a . + Ss , On ABC, Vice President Er- ween, =e mete oe Come 9.30 AM -% ‘ 30 P.M 
saving the ney. Shell contributed $137,000 ' Sake in the voting on | , t Lee Jahnck ; - - 
“« ton oil executives vig- ’ grace Pheer ' , wwie (7s ; we. (¥ Danie ; the partys nomi- | > ie s Guied | Cal T ™ 
“4 “ar | eontr). Ural Gas Act and another $2000 seats to a Harris County (Hous he ay By aol wtih Benes $260,000 of radio and television - aay ot at as much—in DOWNTOWN CENTER 
Tht ' ls eit . . + a” eign . . € a, > *. : if s/ ' i | SZ it} 
9 $3000 to GGC. The Shell ex- 80") Geiegat evorauvie WW .., time -aric : } al WwW. 
7 eat that pbamph- Damiel was th Democratic "ecuon $160,000 id the Republicans, All the network officials, and 1901 F Street, N.W 
rm; mrhe-natorial — Tr ~~ } , in | " < 
atural gubernatoria nee's lead About half the Convention Besides the total of 90 five Harold E. Fellows, president of | UPTOWN CAMPUS 
lations a< cen scent rs sof ine rty for th® next came to its feet with applause minute spot televisio broad tne National Association of M s. end N b k n NW 
yvut there was an overtone of ~ 7 po — ow oss. Soraene ves., bes ad 


“ : ~ . Apaaa8 ; : : . " . “ . casis for Republic ans an d — eee ae ae i eae ae ae 
’ © New ¥ credit cards The mvention then began boos. as Daniel and Mrs. Dan COLLEGE OF LAW 
2000 G Street, N.W. 


ided to 


ex pcnces 


triopute 


atural Gas 


7 
’ 
‘ 


-~ 


The convention quickly took 


chting natural gas sa 
ecutives testified 
: 


‘ _ "7 . > 
Twi Onpdposin£ rT) 


eee ne e" eal e col . Demoerats, both parties have 
. vig wou ac and acen onal material rolling along ape Dani ot road ; aaaaa poses = sg cat ‘ontracted for several half- CELOTEX 
LOCRROIGETS WHE INCH ch approving permanent organiza aniel met this by saying: hour broadcasts. The Republi. 
and some $3600 to the General dividend checks tion recommendations of its “| have just as much time cans also have scheduled a | 
Gas Committee. Prior said he They also testified that Shell committees by voice votes to stay here as have those who last-chance, hour-long broad : 


Sheetrock. Piywood. Hardboards. e'tr 


For complete schedule—and course descriptions, 


| 
i 
I 
i 
RUCKER LUMBER | phone WOodley 646803 or write or wit the 
) ! 
= 


did not look upon NGORC’s officials had talked with Sen The fate of anti-Daniel State are complaining about my cast on all three networks be- 
activities as lobbying but con- Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.), W20 pyecyutive Committee recom- being here.” He was grinning tween 11 and midnight of\Nov 
ceded the second group “was voied for removal of regula -ondations that had developed when he said that 5, the day before election. A ! 1320 Wilson Bivd JAckson 4-1234 
cortainiv trying to influenc » On and Sen Prescott Bush / j Le am Gn a ap ap cis an Un Gh ep a ew 
| , R-Conn.!. who voted against it 
4. L. Nickerson, president of 
Socony-Mobil Oj] Corp. said 
his company. had contributed 


Office of the Assistant to the President, Mass. 
& Nebraska Aves... N.W. 


—_— — ——-- - 


legislation 
Prior refused to condone ac 
tion of two of his c mpany s 


‘ sme ho spent some $1500 : . 
slesmen W - en 3! $114000 to NGORC and de 
in sending telegrams wilh un 


ducted it as a business ex- 
signatures to Sen 

a nense 
e (R-Minn.) to get’ «a , , . 
. . oe > He aiso te«tified Socony s 
MS SUPPOTL Wiwo registered lobbyists in 
Washington had paid calis on 

: . 7 
20 Senators J. Glenn Beall .(R- 
Md). Frederick G. Payne (R 


Me). John J. Willia: y a 
and irving M. Ives (R-! ‘. 
Ives was the only on th | : 
8 Peterson ff four to vote for natural gas = 3 : 


; 
Standard Oil Co. of Californ reguiauion 
said his company s $119.000 con 


’ i ‘¢ \ . R was , " e ‘ > » : 
Setie legitimate beune, Gcorge Begins Work | , 
expense .., an €APCnse Of su A< \ ATO) Delegate . A P | * 
vival euter ; _ 


P - 
PARIS, Sept. 11—Sen. Wal 
ger George, President Eisen 


Sees “Nothing Wrong” 


li S. M. Burns. president 
hower's special envoy to the 


offered toward the campaign of mittee 
Sen. Francis Case (R-S.D 4 NATO spokesman said 


! ay ; 
Shell Oil Co., said he could see ~ 4 ‘atiantic-Treaty Organi my ow 
nothing wrong’ with the $2500 sation. today conferred with : YN | 
campaign coniripuuion WRICA talian. Foreign Minister Gae- . 
lawyers for Superior Oil ’ tano Martino » member of ’ ~ 
President Howard B. Keck had \ 47¢'s “three wise men” com- e AWW, @ ca 


Burns, however, reserved wartine had reported to 


judgment on tne manner in George on the recent works 7 o/ 
which the money was olfered. of the committee assigned to 7 ~e* ' 
The two lawyers are under Fed- seek medns to impreve co- " . 


eral indictment for attempted operation between the 15 mem- 
bribery. ber countries in nonmiulitary 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 12, 1956 2 


aw 


ite) Tae SAVERS 


SAVE TIME and MONEY! 


See John G. Webster for 


Kitchen, Bath & Home 
REMOC - ays 


Regardless of your needs, from a new door frame to a 
beautiful new Modern Kitchen, a new roof, recreation room, a 
new Gas Heating system, new hardwood floors, a new tile bath- 
room or the remodeling of your entire home, from roof to base- 
ment, you can now save time and money by consulting with 
John G. Webster’s trained estimators as to ANY job you may 
need, no matter how large or how small. 


* JOHN G. x 


WEBSTER'S 
SAVE Money NOW 


CLEAN, ECONOMICAL 


GAS HEATIN 


FOR HOT-WATER SYSTEMS 


YDRO } HERM scum 


= $365 


‘idk MONEY DOWN 
36 Months to Pay 
One-Day Installation 


@ Complete cast iron con- 
struction 


Minneapolis—Honeywell 
power pile controls 


Neutral gray jacket with 
rounded corners 


Every one of John G. Webster’s large staff of expert crafts->4 4 “LY hee 
men is the finest obtainable and all with many years’ experience. ““—"== Se 


Completely insulated 
Fiberglas jacket 


Water travels a zig-zag 
path oo . boiler 


Phone ST. 3-5500 for Free Sirvay & Estimate 


CHRYSLER 


wivision CHRYSLER CORP 


FOR WARM AIR SYSTEMS 


AIR 


CLEAN, ECONOMICAL 


WARM 


HAVE A NEW BATHROOM—No Confusion—No Bother! 


Do You Want 
a “Traditional” 
Bathroom 


No matter what period your home 
may be... Cape Cod, Early Ameri- 
can, Provincial, Empire ... no 
matter what the style of decor may 
be ... John G. Webster's Planners 
and Decorators will show you how 
you can have a bathroom to match. 


We Will Make 
Your Bathroom 
Seem Larger! 


Even if the limitations of your 
house make a smaller bathroom 
necessary, we will make it seem 
larger, with more useful room out 
of every square inch. “We'll do it 
with light, airy colors, proper wall- 
paper designs, fully planned built- 
ins and well proportioned fixtures. 


Decorator Services 


Bathroom? 
Are Free! 


Our decorator, Mrs. Philips. wilt 
show you samples of wonderful 
new labor-saving fixtures. new tex- 
tures, wallpapers, floor coverings, 
etc. Take all the time you want to 
choose the elements that will make 
your bathroom modern and charm- 
ing. 


GAS FURNACE 


As Low As 


| $395 


- DONDERIZED SANDSTONE GREY JACKET. Re- 
sists Rust and Wear 

FIBERGLAS INSULATION. Keeos Jacket Cool— 
Doesn't Waste Heat 

. CORRUGATED HEAT EXCHANGER. More Effi- 
ciency—No Expansion Noises. All Joints Welded 

. LARGE SQUIRREL-CAGE BLOWER with Heavy 
Duty Rubber-Cushioned Motor.* (Direct drive.) 

. MINNEAPOLIS - HONEYWELL POWER PILE 
CONTROLS. Uses. no House Current—Makes Its 
Own Electricity Even if the Lights Fail. 

. SINGLE PORT mg BURNER. Made.of Cast fron 
—Will Not Clog 

7. DIAPHRAGM GAS VALVE. Means Quiet, Effi- 
cient Operation. 

. PIBERGLAS FILTER for Efficient Dirt and Dust 


Removal. 


ONE-DAY INSTALLATION. Phone ST. 3-5500 for FREE SURVEY and Estimate. |S ¢\ 


JOHN G. WEBSTER’S 


SAVE 30% to 60% on 
Brand-New 1956 Major Appliances 


NO MONEY DOWN-Up To 36 Months To Pay! 
@ General Electric @ RCA-Whirlpool @ Magic Chef @ RCA-Estate @ Chrysler 
Airtemp @ Kelvinator © Norge © Tappan @ Tracy @ Maytag @ American-Standard 
@ Roper © Waste King @ Hotpoint © Westinghouse 


List $289.95 General Electric 
Portable 


vist n 16S 


Brand-New 1956 Mobile-Maid 


List $329.95 Kelvinator 
11-cu.-ff. Refrigerator 


199 


Shelves-In-Door 
70-Pound Full-Width 
Freezer 


List $279.95 Magic Chef 36-Inch 


GAS RANGE 


With Glass Door S 1 8 9 


Thermostatically controlled top 
List $239.95 Tracy 54-Inch 


burner. Electric clock, light and 4 
Stainless Steel 


hr. timer—_and of course, its match- 
less. 


Push-Button Spray 


Complete 
Sapte 

Undersink 

Cabinet 


Lifetime Guarantee 


List $299.95 Norge 


at, REFRIGERATOR 


Full Width Freezer 178 


| . SHELVES-IN-DOOR 
Holds 45 tbs. of Frozen Food 


PHONE ST. 3-5500 TODAY! NO MONEY DOWN-S Years to Pay! 


Ranch-Type Homes 


COMPLETE HOME AIR CONDITIONING 


Up te 1,000 Sq. Feet 
Amazing New Series 1118 
Fits in Your Attic 
One Unit—Uses No Water! 


INSTALLED 


*899 


With ducts for 5 rooms 
end Off-On Switch 


As Low As 


1099 


INSTALLED 
NO MONEY DOWN 
4 Years to Pay 
Phone ST. 3-5500 


Series 1200 


For Large or 
Small Homes 


Attaches right to your 
furnace and uses~ the 
existing duct system to 
carry cool, fresh air to 
the entire home. 


APPLIANCE DISCOUNTS 


List $119.95 Famous Make 


42" (CABINET SINK 


Complete with Faucets and Strainer. 
Porcelain enameled Pressed Steel 
Too — Insulated. 6e0u n é-Deadned 
Doors——Extra Heavy Steel Goring 
Hinges. 12 Seuare Feet of Storase 
Space. 


78 


SAVE *100! FULLY AUTOMATIC 


NO MONEY 


Down 
Only 


>G7> 


Per 
Month 


Webster's Sale Price 


‘ MATCHLESS 
Gas Ranges 


List $299.95 
Prices Have Gone Up, Buf We Have 


14 of These Wonderful Ranges Left! 


@ Pull 4 inch @ All-Porcelein @ Piush-te- Well 
@ Beck Pane! with Clock @ Fiverescent Light 
@ Convenience Ovtlet @ Clock-controtied Oven 
@ Completely Avtometic @ Turns itself ON! 
@ Turns itself OFFI 


199 


List $279.95 Tappan 


GAS RANGE 


; FACTORY-TRAINED SALES PERSONNEL 
No obligation for their advice and service. They are help- 
ful and courteous. 


AREA-WIDE SERVICE 
By Webster’s own factory-trained servicemen. Over 50 
fully equipped trucks. 

WE SELL... WE INSTALL 
WE SERVICE .. . WE GUARANTEE 
There is only one responsibility, John G. Webster's. 
LOW-COST, CONVENIENT FINANCING 

Up to 3 years to pay. No down payment. 


Full 40-inch 

With Glass Door “7 ya 
List $99.95 

GARBAGE DISPOSER 


All porcelain construction 
Made by § 4. we 
American-Standard — 


—Over sized oven. 

GENERAL ELECTRIC 
=z. WASHER 
Automatic 

List $299.95 4 3 
Water Saver Control 7 ep FS 
MATCHING DRYER 


iu sios | 939 


NOTE: All Merchandise Brand-New 1956 Models with Full Factory Warranty. John G. Webster Sells no 
Used, Damaged, Scratched, Repossessed or Traded Appliances. EVERY ITEM in Original Factory Cartons. 


Store ‘Air Conditioned 


And You Get These PLUS BENEFITS From John G. Webster 


ALL BRAND-NEW MERCHANDISE 
Every unit sold by John G. Webster is exactly as rep- 
resented. No floor samples. No repossessions. No 
trade-ins. 


Over 44 Years of Continuous Service 
Means Webster is a name you can trust. 


INSTALLATION BY WEBSTER'S 
Own mechanics when desired at slight additional] cost. 


These are just a few of the reasons 
for buying from John G. Webster's. 


MAIL, PHONE OR €.0.D. ORDERS ACCEPTED 


PHONE ST. 3-5500 


We Sell, We Install, We Service, We Guarantee 


Joun G. WEBSTER 


PLUMBING-HEATING-APPLIANCES 


627 F Street Northwest 


STORE HOURS: 


Mon. Thru Sat—8 A.M. ‘til 6 P.M.— 
Thursday—8 A.M. ‘til 9 P.M. 


ST. 3-5500 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD \ "+ 130 Japanese Students Besiege U. S. Embassy 


ae Wednesday, September 12, 1956 


Chicago Datiy News Foreten Service 


Milk Firms 
Agree to Aid 
CD Effort 


The Nation's milk industries.' 


On request of the Civil Defense 
Administration, agreed yester- 
day to package fresh drinking 
water in milk cartons to rush 
to any area hit by a natural 
dicasctet Suthorities aiso are 
considering possiljile use of the 
plan in case of nuclear attacks 

[he plan materialized out of 
conferences with officials. milk. 
men, container manulacturet 
the Red Cross and other pri 
vate and Government organi- 
zations 

Practical proof that the idea 
would work came during the 
fiood in Lugust, 1955, at 
Stroudsburg. Pa., caused by 
Hurricane Diane A.dairy al 
Allentown, Pa., sent cartons of 
water into the stricken area 

Officials pointed out that 
pure drinking water would be 
an essential item in case of a 
nuclear attack because pipe- 
lines and reservoirs could be 
destroyed or polluted by fall- 
oul 

At least one family in Wash- 
ington has taken CD advice 
and prepared itself against 
lack of water—and against nu-| 
clear attack 

Mrs. Norman H. Isaacson.! 
5184 Linnean terrace nw.. with! 
the concurrence of her surgeon 
husband, has created a little 
haven from nuclear war in her 
basement. The lean-to type 
sheiter is built against the base- 
ment wall, beneath the ground 
end under a slight hill. It faces 
away from downtown Washing- 
ton and is stocked with all sup- 


Robert Hall | 
Clothes Units 
Open Today 


The country’s largest cloth- 
Ing chain will enter the Wash- 
ington area's retail field 
Thursday with simultaneous 
, openings 
; 4 of four mod. 
ernistic 
outlets | 

Robert Halli 
Clothes willl 
hold formal} 
ribbon-cut- 
ting ceremo 
nies at noon at 
Maryland 
stores iocated 
in 


Rosner 


versity lane and Riggs rd 

in Rockville at 1700 Rocky 
Pike. Noon ceremonies 

will highlight the opening day 
of Virginia stores in Alexan- 
dria on Rt. 1 at Hybla Valley, 
and in Falls Chufch on Arling- 
ton bivd., half a mile west of 
Seven Corners 

Closest previously the chain 
has come to Washington is its 
five-store operation on the 
fringes’ of Baltimore. 

Stressing convenient shop- 
ping for the entire family, Rob- 
ert Hall Clothes outlets cater 
almost exclusively to “the 
suburbanite and his growing 
family,” according to Marin 
Uhlfelder, regional -supervisor 
of the chain which operates 
nearly 250 stores coast-to- 
cOast. 

The four local stores are ex- 
pected to employ some 200 per- 
sons under the area supervision 
of Chris Lupia. Richard Rosen- 
stein will be in charge at Lang- 
ley Park; Sidney Blair at Rock- 
ville; Milton Podolsky at Falls 
Church and Leonard Liberman 
at Falls Church. All four stores 
will open for business at 9 a. m. 
with hourly drawings for prizes 
through the day. The outlets 
stress their parking facilities 
and their 9 a. m.to-9 p. m. daily 
business hours. 

The industrial design firm of: 
Lippincott & Margulies, which 
did the interior of the atom. 
powered submarine, Nautilus, 
drew the plans for the stores, 
all of whieh feature a, band of| 
glass around the roof which is) 
Uluminated until midnight. | 

All four of the area stores 
will be toured on opening day! 
by Robert Hall, pronsenes 
Harold Rosner and Frank B. 
Sawdon, vice president in 
charge of advertising. 

They'll be accompanied by) 
J. W. and Martin Schwab, pres-| 
ident and treasurer, respec: 
tively, of United Merchants &; 
Manufacturers, of which Rob-’ 
ert Hall Clothes is a wholly- 
owned subsidiary. 

“Our decision to include the! 
Washington area in our na 
tional operation,” Uhifelder) 
explained, “is completely in! 
keeping with our reaction to 
most fast-growing urban afeas. 
We endeavor to make ourselves 
a part of that growth, if the! 
growth is a healthy one, and 
all signs point to the solidity 
of the Washington area’s ex- 
pansion.” 


Mrs. Norman H. Isaacson of 5184 Linnean terrace nw. Is Prompt Installation, Owner 
pictured in the bomb shelter in her basement. Supplies formerly with Gas Co. and 
conform to instructions issued by Civil Defense officials. | guarantees al! installations 


plie 


sidered essential in case of themselves. 


TOKYO, Sept. 11—A band of;:productivity ostensibly on the 
30 chanting Communist-led stu-| grounds that it will cost work- 
dents tried to force their way ers their jobs. University offi- 
‘into the American Entbayssy|cials said that out of a total 


Non-stop 


compound here today in protest 1] t 18. t ‘ ‘ 
against the fortheoming visit cy ~ yer tine mel a oo to Pittsburgh s 


‘of two American professors.|).<} 
sala were halted by Japanese 


Pome University of Michigan Libyan King Ill 
‘professors, Charles B. Gordy 
and Edward L. Page, are due} Reuters 


there thig month to help set! TRIPOLI, Libya, Sept. 11 
up an industrial research cen-'King Idris of Libya, 66, bas 
‘ter based at Waseda University been ordered by his doctors to 
as an aid to productivity. The take a “complete rest” for two 


students are opposing increased weeks because of ill health. 


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


Phone 


bryant || NOrth 


AUTOMATIC ) 
GAS HEAT | 72406 


as Low as 


"360 


INSTALL NOW 
First Payment April 1, 1957 
* @ No Money Down 
© Small Monthly Payments 


By Bob Burchette. Staff Photoerapher 


: ne — a Reg. D. C., Md. and Va. We 


s ial 

ecialize in Gas Heat. 
s which would be con- persons should provide for P 
"Clean Economical Gas Neat” 


nuclear attack. Fondahi said “I doubt if there 


Col. John Fondah!l, District'are any” bomb shelters in 


CD 
the 


director, said that although ',. , , 

shelter is primarily to with- Greater A ashington which 
stand falling debris, it probably Comply strictly with CD in- 
iwou | a 


blast 
bomb dropped on the center irs. Isaacson has provided 


ld save the family from the structions and “very few” as 


and heat of- a nuclear good as the Isaacsons’. PLUMBING & HEATING 


ep Mich the shelter with everything! 4 2007 14th St. N.W. Phone NO, 7-3466 


Fo 


tect 


but 


ndahi said it was no pro- from water in thermos bottles Friendly Service from Registered Plumbers 
ion against a direct hit to a shovel and headache 
is the type of shelter all tablets 


4-engine service 
to Cleveland! 


All Northwest ftights to Cleve- 
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Firet class or tourist. Low as 

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Thru flights 
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Northwest to Detroit. Fly non-stop Stratocruisers 
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‘Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Worlds Savingest’ Washer 


The New 195/ 


mt s your wish-come-true of an automatic washer—the 1957 Frigidaire 
Washer with its amazing Control Tower 

Never before have you seen a washer that washes clothes so clean, that spins 
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Frigidaire Automatic. 

Yes, here's everything you ever dreamed of — and from handsome all-new 
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The matching Imperial Dryer has the Filtrator—needs no plumbing or venting. Ask about Plug-In Feature. 


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action, you need less hot water for every to the fact that a Frigidaire Washer needs 
wash load, as much as 8 to 9 gallons less. 


This new 1957 Frigidaire Washer can do —because Frigidaire Rapidry Spin actually 
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Automatic Washers, Electric Dryers 


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SEE YOUR FRIGIDAIRE DEALER FOR A DEMONSTRATION OF THIS MIRACLE 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, . Seprember 12, 1956 pe, 


_— 


fj 
proenined 
/ 

; fille - 


er pty 


a Prom the W 
Space. President Eisenhower de- 
cried again yesterday the vio- 
lence erupting in some South- 
ern states over the school in- 
tegration issuc. He implied that 
some of the unrest stems from 
Southern parents who do not 
advise their children wisely 

No one could deplore the 
violence in the South more 


Mke, a4 


ORANEGOON 


_—-—- & ale — om: + - 


Adverticement Advertisement 


~ dent 


School Violence 


¥ *ma« ‘| Decried by Ike ke 


ire Services 


than himself, he said, because 
it reverses the Nation's prog- 
ress. He added the belief that 
youngsters taking part in acts 
of violence in the South are 
not receiving proper parental 
counsel at home. White young- 
sters have appeared in some of 
the Southera groups furiously 
resisting integration. 

At the same time, the Presi- 
praised school Superin- 
tendent Omer Carmichael of 
Louisville, Ky.. where integra- 
tion in the public schools has 
been effected almost without, 
incident. Mr. Eisenhower said 
he hopes to meet Carmichael 
and get some advice from him 
on the school issue. 

The President's remarks on 
the school situation in the 
South followed several! 
tions on that subject at his 
press conference today. He was 
asked what he thought is the 
vroper way to handle the vio- 
lence highlighting the opening 
of some schools where Negroes 
are being admitted as students 

~ “test time. 

The Federal District Courts 
issue restraining orders in such 


cases, the President explained. 


How does an CGY make a great Sherry? 


To bring out all its native clarity, Duff 
Gordon Cream Sherry is fined with the 
whites of eggs. It is this traditional 
final step which insures its gem-like 
brilliance in the glass. 

The memory of a fine dinner lingers 
long, thet of a noble wine, even longer. 


Scientific Cleaning 
Rejuvenates RUGS .. . 


little as 


Let the heart-warming flavor of Duf 
Gordon Cream Sherry contribute to 
the success of your next dinner party! 
Also try No. 28 (semi-sweet), Nina 
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imay determine what 


" dates. 


The courts then must decide 
if a person indulging in vio- 
lence is in contempt of those 
orders. If the courts so rule, he 
continued, the Justice Depart- 
ment may be called in and a 
person adjudged guilty of con- 
tempt can be arrested by 
United States marshal. If the 
marshal alone cannot make 
such an arrest 
said. he assumes he has the 
right to deputize others to 
assist him 

The Federal Government 
cannot intervene in any state 
experiencing violence, the 
President explained, unless the 
Governor of that state appeals 
for Fedgral help. The states, 
however, he went on, should 
try to preserve law and order. 

In St. Louis, a case which 
consti- 
tutes illegal interference with 
public school integration was 
argued today before the Fed- 
eral Court of Appeals. 

The Government chose the 
case for its first court inter- 
vention since the Supreme 
Courts desegregation man- 
and said the issues in- 
volved have “Nation-wide im- 
pact.” 

The 


three-judge court was 


mm not expected to hand down its 


decision for several weeks. 
The hearing was on an appeal 
by three pro-segregation groups 
from a Federal District Court 
injunction against interference 
with the integration program | 
of the school board at Hoxie, 
Ark.. a town of 1800. 
Meanwhile, National Guards- 
men “faded away” from the 


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Mrs. Francis Hildebrand, 


successfully integrated Clinton, studying at two other units of jn the South Pole region might 
yesterday the , 
and Negroes also went to class ©arolina system. 


Tenn., high school 


without escort at Sturges, Ky. 
Apparently all of the Na- 
tional Guard which at one 


point totaled 633 men in Clin- 
ton had left town although 
there was no official announce- 
ment. Sheriff Glad Woodward 
said his expanded local force 
could now handle “any situa- 
tion by ourselves.” 

The last of the troop’s ar-' 
mored personnel carriers thun-| 
dered away and “as far as || 
know,” Woodward said, “there| 
aren't any troops left.” The 
Guard came in with seven 
tanks to quell riots in Clinton 
10 days ago 

Security thus was left in 
the hands of Sheriff Woodward 
and his augmented force of 
more than 150 auxiliary police 
Gov. Frank Clement had in- 
structed the sheriff Saturday to 
prepare fo take over as quickly 
as possible. 

Boycotts against five inte- 
grated schools in Merced Coun- 
ty, W. Va., also lost their steam 
when officials cited a law pro- 
viding 10-day jail sentences for 
parents who keep their chil-) 
dren out of classes. | 

Eight Negroes went to high! 
school .at Sturgis without es- 
cort and the 11 Negroés who 
are now regular students of 
Clinton High School were 
joined by 589 whites Tuesday 

But there was no Obreak- 
through at two other tense 
spots, Texarkana, Tex., and 
Clay, Ky. near Sturgis. A 
crowt of about 200 kept a 
careful watch at the Texarkana 
Junior College but two reg- 
istered Negroes failed to show 


: 


Pat a Negro mother,) 
Mrs. James Gordon, abandoned) 
her efforts to enroll her two: 
children at the white school 
and sent them to a Negro 
school at nearby Providence. | 
It appeared nothing would, 
come of a move by 4000 whites: 
in Union County, Ky., where 
Sturgis is situated, to im- 
peach Gov. A. B. (Happy) 
Chandler for calling the Na- 
tional Guard to keep order. 
Under Kentucky law. only 
the legislature can undertake 
impeachment proceedings. The 
legislature is not scheduled to 
meet again until] 1958 and 
Chandler himself would have 
to call a special session and 
direct the lawmakers to con- 
sider any impeachment move 
A resolution to impeach the 
Governor and restrain him 
from further guard calls was 
adopted at a mass meeting 
Monday night in Morganfield, 
the county seat. The crowd 
was addressed by Jack Ker- 
shaw, a Tennessee segregation 
leader who attacked both 


Clay, 


“President Eisenhower and: 


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Democratic candidate 
Stevenson for “race 
policies 

At Greensboro, N. C., mean- 
while, two Negro freshmen 
prepared to enter the Woman's 
College of North Carolina, a 
state supported institution 
Acting chancellor W. W. Pier- 
son told 100 student leaders at 
a pre-school eee that 
the Negro girls Mave “a right 
to just and fair treatment and 
the basic rights of admitted 
students.” Negroes already are 


Russians to Give 


MEXICO CITY, Sept. 11 
Russia is willing to disclose the 
location and extent of its radio 
active mineral reserves, accord. 
ing to D. IL. Sherbakov, 
of the Russian delegation to the 
Twentieth International Geo- 
logical Congress, meeting here. 

Speaking at a news confer- 
ence yesterday, Sherbakov said 
he “assumes” there is no politi- 
eal difficulty standing in the 
way of preparing a world 


mineral map, since delegates 


from 70 nations attend?ng the 
Congress have approved the 
proposal. 

He said the first session of 
the subcommittee that will 


prepare the map will be held 


} 


: 


in 1958 


VITAMIN-D 
GRADE A 
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HIGH’S. 


There's High Store New 
OPEN DAILY 


chairman of local 
volunteer services, and Mrs. Bruce Roberts (right), 
up souvenir balloons to be given away at an “open house.” 


Today is Autumn Activity 
Day at the Red Cross District 
Capter House at 2025 E st. nw. 

Tours of the Chapter House) 
will be conducted from 10 


a. m. to 3:30 p. m. There will) 
also be exhibits of Red Cross} 
equipment and demonstrations| 
of emergency techniques. 

Visitors will be served cof-| 
fee from 10 a. m. to noon and 
from 7 to 8 p. m. Tea will be. 
served from 3:30 to 4:30 p. m 

Mrs. Francis Hildebrand. 
chairman of Volunteer Services 
of the District d Cross, said 
one aim of the program is to 
recruit new volunteers for the 
fall and winter programs. 


Everybody 


Come! 


Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- 

sored by Washington's favorite home news- 

paper, lasts till September 30th. See the madel 

homes the smart way. First—read the special 

“Homes of 56” section in your Saturday 
| Washington Post and Times Herald. Then— 
| everybody come! 


Antarctic Debate Issue | 
UNITED NATIONS, Sept. i! Ind Big W eek— 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 


Red Cross 5 Chile is campaigning to 
homes of ‘56 


blow ‘block any U. N. debate on con- 


trol of Antarctica. India has 
asked for a VU. N. discussion. 
noting that increasing interést 


University of North make it a point of tension. 
Chile claims part of the area. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Voter's Guide- ‘Election Day. The state will/these county chairmen of the 
ne Wednesday, September 12, 1956 | elect 10 United States Repre- voters service of the League 
a sentatives. ‘ of Women Voters: Alexandria, 


’ 4 . Additional information is Mrs William Schell, OVerlook 
BWwottorms * ) y Q ! f ‘available from Mrs. Clarence 3.3102; Arlington, Mrs. Wil 
a. olers ud U E. Fisher, chairman of the jjam Borman, KEnmore 84070; 

“up: Tan | 4 voters service of the D. C. 


Fairfax, Mrs. Sterling Lee 

League of Women Voters,’ . 

Nearly all By Paying Poll Fax eat er tne et yvciet | crenview 8.0068; Falls Charch 
; > 


lith and Pennsylvania ave. nw.|Mrs. Paul W. Jones, JEffer- 


over the | LD) ~ (Telephone District 74510). 
j A ( ~ (One of a series.) sae son 3-2018. 
world nh oe 5 octor ays : Le Poa: | Help also is ae from 


Unless they are new resi- 


~ dents of members of the? | es ae oe eS ae HOTEL 
ORANJEBOOM By Nate Haseltine But the glands’ othef secretory are responsible for two major Armed Forces on active duty, b ; i ge jac, RICHMOI oy A & se 


Stat! Reporter functions not associated with|body functions. The first is Virginians cannot vote in the’ 5 ro 


CAGO. Sept. 11—The hu- reproduction, he said, “may) reproduction, and the second VILLE iS BG 
Imported ogg Pf termed the hold the key to aging and sen- steroid secretion. The repro- eae Sabb dad noe ges) eS ee es” Me. 
Rega Holland ee eee ee ae " | lity.” \ductive function is shorter) CY BAG paid a. poll tax by Eazim ' ms “ht. 


weakest link in the body’s chain 4 diminishing of these non-|lived, and “though of vital con-|last May 5. Se ES ash cms 

© hin an th onion of interacting glands, may be reproductive functions of. the|cern to preservation of the race} Poll tax receipts must be! ae 2g 
Grose Distasi tive Co. responsible for most of the sex glands, he said, may lead to it represents in all honesty only presented at the time of regis-/Nov. 6 must register but not! a Gonated (ohoy s _ Tth Avenue and 5ist Street 
physical and mental deteriora- the so-called neuter gender, the |a minimal amount of gonad ac-|tration, which is permanent’ pay the tax. | Restovrants Cocktar Lounge 4 wert TIMES SQUARE 
tions of old age indifferent sex of men and tivity, even during the young and must be made by Oct. 6 Absentee ballots allowed all ; MEETS RADIO CITY” 

Such a possibility was ad- women beyond reproductive adult years,” he declared. Servicemen on active duty need voters who will be absent on) — 6°="8 23 Stories + 600 Reems 
vanced here today by a special- years, and ensuing mental and! “The really primary function Meither register nor pay the Election Day must be attested| ‘aeons pwelleble Boch with private both, shewer 
ist in women’s disorders, Dr. physical infirmities. of gonadal activity,” Dr. Mas tax. New residents who will|to by an officer legally author- | John C. Newton, Ir. Manager 


William H. Masters, St. Louis, He said that surgical castra-ters said, is the secretion of Dave fulfilled the residential|ized.to do so and returned by - ——— 
Mo., obstetrician and gynecolo- tion “is a major step on the sex steroids (estrogen, proges- Tequirements of one year by certified or registered mail by’ | WEME POR RESERVATION TO SEPT. WE O8 CONSULT LOCAL TRAVEL ACES | 
gist road to senile involution (shriv- terone and testosterone) which — 
. Dr. Masters tagged the go eling).” are of such vital importance 
if] PW Of nads, the male and female sex During the past four years, (to one’s own body needs)! 
glands, as poor partners of the Dr. Masters said, “an amazing These steroids regulate, among 
x on business other body glands, such as the amount” of evidence has been other things, the body's carbo- 
aM gg ag Bag Bey Ay — pituitary, adrenals, thyroid and accumulated to support the hydrate metabolism; protein 
Central and three from The East pancreas in the job of meeting contention that “the weak link-| storage, creatinine metabolism, | 
Side & " moe Fore met ae body needs of the elderly. ing of ‘Achilles heel’ of the and even the storage and ex-| 
business area. Women like the He spoke here at the Tenth entire endocrine system’ may cretion of various electrolytes.” 
rortan Biennial International Con-be the gonads : 
gress of Surgeons, at the Pal Each ~endoctrine gland is Rice Seen Uleer Cause 
mer House. Some 3500 sur- mutually dependent on the, Dr. Masters made the senility) 
geons from this country, Can- others for stimulation for a accusation against the sex) 
ada and 16 other nations are relatively balanced secretory glands to put across his main 
participating in the conclave, activity. Even though the pitui- point, that women who have 
which ends Thursday. tary gland, itself, is called the had their sex glands surgically 
body’s master gland, it depends removed during distresses of 
on the interplay of the other change-of-life should not 
Dr. Masters, associate pro- glands for some of its own simply be discharged at the 
fessor in his specialty at Wash- stimulation. operation's end. These women, | 
ington University School of Break in Chain he said should be kept under! 
Medicine, attached no blame the physician's care for long-| 
for senility on the reproductive| Thus, Dr. Masters said, when range protection from the BA, 
functioning of the sex glands. one of the chain of glands fails imbalances 
to do its part the whole system; Another speaker today 
- | = may break down. The result; blamed a heavy rice diet, well-| 
Bae a BA MB ets cob na os Ro. ne said, may be a generaf fail- seasoned, as a contributing 
ure Of the gland chain to cause of peptic ulcers among) 
“ie ae satisfy normal body demands— the poor of India. The speaker’ 
with the ensuing result of dete- was Dr. (Lt. Col.) K. G. Pan-| 
rioration of both body and dalai of Madras, India, Presi- 
mind. dent of the Indian Section of 
To support his thesis, he the International Congress of 
pointed out that other investi- 5Urgeons. 
gators have shown that the Dr. Pandalai said that pep, 
jituitary gland of aged humans tic ulcers of the stomach and’ 
has a reserve capacity over and the first part of the small in-) 
above normal body demands; testines are “quite common”) 
that the thyroid gland in ad- in the southern half of India.’ 
vanced age groups will develop In the northern part, where) 
normal secretory activity on wheat diet is. preferred, peptic 
adequate pituitary stimulation;|ulcers occur much less fre-| 
that the adrenal glands can be quently. | 
made to secrete basic steroids Whiskey, a common suspect 
jin the aged at the rate ex- in ulceration, can virtually be 
pected in 40-year old adults, ruled out as far as the Indian 
and that the pancreas gland situation is concerned, he said. 
continues to hold-its strength He noted that though the na- 
with age. tives would like to drink liquor 
The gonads, he pointed out, they can't afford it. 


—— 


Key to Aging? 


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—— — 


Egypt Says Israel Cypriot Killed; 
Killed 5 Soldiers Priest Expelled 


JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector, Reuters 
Sept. 11 @—The United Na NICOSIA, Cyprus, Sept. 11 
tions observer staff said it is A Greek-Cypriot was shot to’ 
investigating an Egyptianideath today by gunmen at 
charge that an Israeli patrol axa_j village, 13 miles west of 


attacked an Egyptian position | 
today and killed five Egyptian Nicosia. Another Greek-Cypriot 


soldiers in the Kusseima area “** wounded in the leg by &: 
of the Sinai Peninsula. gunman 8 miles north of 
In Amman, Jordan con- Nicosia. 
firmed today that it will re A GreekCypriot priest,| 
ceive regular contributions Father Nicolaos Revelas, today | 
from Egypt and four other was given one week to leave 
Arab states for the financing © yprus: British announcement 
of its National Guard ecused him of being “likely to 
Chief of Staff Maj. Gen. Ali intrigue against authority” on 
Abu Nuwar made the an- ~YPrUs. 
nouncement following his re-|, The French cargo ship Aqui- 
turn from a meeting in Saudi me arrived in Famagusta 
Arabia with representatives of with military supplies Fe 
Egypt, Iraq, Saudi Arabia, Smeg forces now satione 
Syria and Lebanon. He said (Demonstrators later parad- 
financing of the National aq through the streets of 
Guard will be separate from Nicosia demanding union with 
the regular Army budget, Greece, United Press reported. | 
which has been British sub- Police and troops moved in’ 
sidized for many years. swiftly to break up the parade.) 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD “TTT ‘Book Causes Rioting In India; 11 Killed . 


pa ; 

aT W ednecdiaey, Se her 1°. 1004 seees Md L rg ; 

wb - oman : i ad I or . NEW DELHI, Sept. 11 "— State over an American book. Thomas. treats the Prophet Mo- 
: : Reports from Lucknow said to Religices Leaders. Dorens Sammed obdjectionably. It was 


. J 4 ee a ee blished in Bombay by a 
F I: « day 11 persons were killed and were injured pueots: n : ’ 
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: : I Ga Mhh bt ll Hil ‘ iit d . af - more than 309 arrested during publishing company whose 
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Miler the book. writ ; : 
2 ; ies s said the < erit- bindu founder, K. H. Munshi, 
. a > recent rieting in Uttar Pradesh ten by Hemry Thomas and D.L. i« Governor of Uttar Pradesh. 


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Tete Press 
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( ar; Haake 
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——~« 


“THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
oe Wednesdey. September 12, 1956 . oe 


Cis 


$11.5Million’ 
School Plan 


Approved 


The Primce Georges County 
Scheol Board approved a 
S115 million Suwildime proecral 


. 
> 


HIGHER PROTEIN 
TO CALORIE RATIO’ 


rttem wes added after t 


T0 HELP CONTROL WEIGHT EFFESTIVELY! 


Takes The Place Of Appetite-Appeasement Wafers, 
Pills And Tablets That Cost Up To Twice As Much! 


3 


A ._ & mm ¢ 
oJ 


Se sft ae = 
. is « 


“Protec Breet ree” 
sores. And sack @ 


Dr. Berger 
Accepts Call 


~~ 
> an P 
— Rt : 7 ™ 
» ie . +f 
< ” ed - 
, at ® » 
ae 
° > *-s en Ps 
+ 
i es 
> = a 
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> 
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™, ars 
ott > uf # $ 
_— = Pad te. ¢.. 


. 
— 


* _ ee? 
ve sg. ; 
. ‘end Tm “i a,“ 


* 
pore. | wea? -'s © 
x - a! 


To All Saints’ 


| : (Art) = SF. Ne pt 


come effective 
New. 1. 
Dr will succeed the 
ev. Frederick Artertom as rec 
r of All Saints. largest E pisco 
(huerch im the dipcese of 
The Rev. Mr. Ar 
L Wij S88ume His cuties 


ine a 
x : 


ton Cathedral, becouse of 
beart ailment 

Dr. Berger. 2 native of Balti 
more, has been rector of 
Annes since Auc. @, 194 


ts membership to 1102 comma 
ants. and tt< Sunday school 


Better For All The 
Family Because 24 to 28% 
Better In Complete Protein 


. a 


Albert @ Sco® 
“Tt's so cieaple and 
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In the brain's hypothalamic region, the 
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Protein helps appease your appetite 


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ont lew after taborg 
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r 


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Buy Profile Special Formula Breod 
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Buy Profile Special Formula Bread. It 


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whet | ) ee wrthest 
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30 Minutes Before Lunch had Dinner Eat 2 Slices* Of 


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Keep Your Waistline In 


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“ e is 
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P eae 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


pds! © ednesday, 


September ‘B, 1956 


Wallace is a water-splasher 


Splashes cause spots! No matter what kind of wax 


you use. Even Butcher's. 
But the spots differ. 


About the only way to get rid 


of the usual white spots ig to redo your floors. 


Splash marks on Butcher's self-polishing wax ore 
hardly noticeable “rings.” And they disappear with 
co few swishes of a domp cloth or dry mop. Your 


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Remember—al! woxes 
water-spot. But with 
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wore, linoleum, 


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‘Gov. Lee Trails Gov. Freeman Leads in 2 Minnesota 


In Utah Primary 


SALT LAKE CITY, Sept. 11 
(»—George 
‘slightly ahead of Gov. 
‘Bracken Lee tonight in re- 
turns from 336 of 1025 districts 
in Utah’s Republican guberna- 
torial primary. Clyde had 19,964 
votes to 18,850 for Lee, who is 
‘unprecedented third term. 
| In the Democratic guberna- 
torial 
Salt Lake attorney, trailed Salt 
Lake City Commissioner L. C., 
Ronney, 13,802 to 14,506. 
| State Sen. Alonzo B. Hopkin 
jumped to a big early advan- 
tage over former Gov. Herbert 
Maw in the Democratic sena- 
torial primary. Hopkins had 
16.185 Yotes to 12,302 for Maw. | 

The winner opposes Republi-| 
can Sen. Wallace F. Bennett in 
the Nov. 6. general election. 
Bennett is unopposed for re- 
nomination 
| Lee's fight with Clyde 
‘created the most interest in| 
the election, primarily because) 
of Lee’s outspoken stand on 
several issues. Lee has often 
criticized President Eisen- 
hower: he refused to pay part 
of his 1955 income tax; and he 
has advocated that the United 
States withdraw from the 
\U nited Nations. 

Congressionalcandidates 
were unopposed on both tickets. 
They are Republican Henry Al- 


; 


D. Clyde forged ~ 


seeking renomination for “7 es ! | 


race, John Boyden. a’ 


trict. 


' MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 11 #! 
Democratic - Farmer - Labor! » 
(DFL) candidates were polling | 
‘a greater vote than the Repub-| 
licans in early returns tonight 


ifrom the Minnesota primary) 
‘election. 

In 158 of the state’s 3910 pre-! 
cincts, incumbent Gov. Orville! 
L. Freeman had rolled up 17,-| 
848 votes against the 13,173) 
cast for Ancher Nelsen in 162) 
precincts. Nelsen resigned as) 
REA Administrator to seek the || Freeman 
GOP gubernatorial nomination.| ... in Minnesota primaries 

Although both Freeman and |~————————- ce 
Nelsen were opposed in their 
respective parties, neither had Old Hagen, who had a 3 to 1 
any close competitors. lead over two challengers in 

The five DFL Congressmen /is comeback try for. the seat 
and Republican Rep. August Rep. Coya Knutson (D) wrested 
‘(Andresen in the First District 
‘had no opposition. The three) 
‘other GOP House members 
Reps. Joseph O'Hara, Walter 
— en ag ee yy alll TOKYO, Sept. 11 (INS)}—The 

comfortable leads for re- 
nomination in first tabulations American Army has issued an 

In the Third District, George 4ppeal for help in alleviating 
Mikan, former basketball star an acute shortage of pennies 
seeking to oppose Rep. Roy in the Far East. Some 15 mil- 
, Wier (D), had a large margin lion have disappeared, making 

Aen six other Republican aspir- it necessary to ship additional . 

) s. pennies from the United States! 
| "The same was true for Har-'at considerable expense, 


Associated Press 


Nelsen 


Pennies Short in Orient 


7 
Associated Press 


GEORGE D. CLYDE 
. « leading in Utah 


from him two years ago in the 
Ninth District. , 

Party leaders earlier said the 
primary, lacking any major is- 
‘sues, would provide a test of 
strength between the two par- 
ties..They pointed to the 1954 
primary when the DFL bested 


ithe Republicans by about 3 to 


2 and then went on to capture 
six of seven state offices from 
the GOP in the general elec- 
tion. 


i~ 


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| STerling 3-940 jUniper 


dous Dixon of Ogden, the in- 
cumbent, and Democrat C. F./ 
Gronning of Milford in the) 
First District, and Republican) 
William A. Dawson, the incum.- | 
bent, and Democrat Oscar W.| 
McConkie Jr. both of Salt 
Lake City, in the Second Dis-| 


Sen. Magnuson Leads 
‘Complimentary’ Vote 


SEATTLE, Sept. 11 (7—Demo- 
cratic United States Sen. War- 
had 


cincts, Magnuson received 4717 
votes and Langlie 3737 
In the race to see who will | 


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ren Magnuson nearly succeed to the position Langlie 
1000 more “complimentary” i, yacating, the state’s Lieu- 
votes than Republican Gov. tenant Governor, Emmett An- 
Arthur B. Langlie in today’s derson, took a surprising 2490 
state primary election balloting to 1000 lead over Attorney Gen- 
for their parties’ senatorial eral Don Eastvold, a figure in 
nomination the pro-Eisenhower battle at 

Neither candidate was op-the 1952 National Convention.| 
posed for nomination. The! State Sen. Albert D. Rosellini 
battle between Magnuson and of Seattle led Secretary of State 
the man. who served as keynote Earl Coe for the Democratic 
speaker at the Republican Na- gubernatorial nomination, 2426 
tional Convention last month to 1562. Much of the ballot 
was keenly watched, however, counting still unreported was 
as a possible indication of the in rural districts where con- 


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ON THEIR WAY TO THE COAST 


wea 
m he 


- 
a __ ee ~ 


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Your 288 1-mile “land cruise 


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you ii 


on 


More and more men are taking advantage of the com- 
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ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


November election result. 
In 78 of the state's 4781 pre- 


siderable change could be en- 
countered. 


D. C. Fireman 
Killed In Crash 


PORTAGE, Wis., Sept. 11 z 
Set. Thomas W. Belland, 51. 
Washington, D. C. fireman, + Bo 
killed today when a truck col- 
lided with his station wagon 
at Wyocena, in Columbia 
County. 

Belland was traveling with 
his wife, Selma, who suffered 
critical internal injuries. The 
couple had left their five chil- 
dren in Washington. 

After colliding with the Bel- 
land vehicle, the trailer truck 
tipped over onto a squad car 
driven by Patrolman William 
Tierney, who suffered 
wrenched back and cuts. 


‘tural Trade Development and’ 


E.GermanSchoolsTold 


To Air Anti-Stalinism 


BERLIN, Sept. 11 W—Uni- 
versities in Communist Ger- 
many today were told to clear 
up academic confusion result- 
ing from Moscow's anti-Stalin 
campaign. 

The orders came from the. 
official party newspaper, Neues 
Deutschland. It said professors 
should not “lose a single day” 
of the new school year to clear 
up “burning questions” that 
students have about the Krem- 
lin move. 


for the purchase of military 


‘asylum. 


India Bars U. S. 
Arms Stockpile 


Reuters 

NEW DELHI, Sept. 11—In- 
dian Finance Minister T. T 
Krishnamachari today declared 
that India has not permitted 
the United States to stockpile 
military equipment in India 
with funds made available to 
the United States under the 
Agricultural Commodity Agree- 
ment. 

Under the agreement, India 
will receive a long-term loan 
equal to about $230 million for 
the purchase of farm-surplus | 
products. 


The United States 


To lovely Lima (above) without change of plane! Daily first-class Star 
flights by El Inter Americano DC-7Bs. Leave 725 P.M. Arrive 8:10 A.M 


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Agricul- 


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using funds received from 
agricultural commodity loans 


equipment. “India. has not! 
agreed to such stockpiling,” | 
said Krishnamachari. “We are' 
not bound by acts of the United 
States. We are bound only by 
agreements that we make.” | 
' 


Yugoslavs Ask Asylum 


Reuters 
ANCONA, Italy. Sept. 11! 
Twenty-five Yugoslavs, who 
crossed the Adriatic to Italy. 
today asked for gpolitical 


OO A> 


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a 


nomination 


carry 


DENVER, Sept. 11 ‘*®—John 
A. Carroll, former Denver Con- 


gressman, forged into a narrow’! 


lead tonight for the Democratic 
for the United 
States Senate Colorado's 
primary election 

Carroll nosed ahead ot 
Charles F Brannan, Secre- 
tary of Agriculture in the Tru 
man Cabinet and author of the 
Brannan farm plan, after trail- 
ing in early returns. 4 

The vote in 468 of the state's 
1790 precincts gaye Carroll 
15.510, Brannan 15,330 

Included were 108 of Den 
vers 429 which gave Carroll 
6249, Brannan 5090. 4 

Carroll estimated he would 
Denver—which casts a 
third of the state's vote by 4000 
to 5000 and called the contest 
“a horse race.’ 

Rural districts generally were 
voting for Brannan and cit) 
areas for Carroll. 

Voting was light throughou! 
the state despite good weather 
Walter E. Alexander, a state 
élection expert, estimated a 
turnout of about 180,000, with 
two-thirds of the votes in the 
Democratic primary because of 
the absence of Republican con 
tests The state's. registered 
vote is just short of 800,000 

The winner of the Brannan- 
Carroll race will face former 
Gov. Dan Thornton. who was 
unopposed for the GOP nomi- 
nation, in November ‘ 

The Senate seat at stake is 
being vacated by veteran Re 
publican Eugene D 
because of failing health 

There was no primary con 
test for the nomination for 
Governor to succeed 72-year-old 
Democrat Ed ©. Johnson, who 
served 18 years as a United 
States Senator 

Lt. Gov. Stephen L. R. Me 
Nichols. 42-year-old lawyer and 
uranium mining company offi- 
cial, was unopposed for the 
Democratic gubernatorial nom- 
ination, and State Sen. Donald 
Brotzman, 34, Republican nom 


in 


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Associated Press 


JOHN CARROLL 
. «+ leading in Colorado 


aiso was 
second 


ago, 


ror 


two vears 
opposed 


inee 
nol 
‘effort 

All four of Colorado's mem 
bere of the Ss Hiouse of 
Representatives — two Vemo 
crats and two Republicans — 
were without primary oppos) 
uion 

The only congressional con 
ests were for Democratic nomi 
nations to oppose the in 
cumbent Republicans, William 
S Hill in the Second. District 
and J. Edgar Chenoweth in the 
Third District 

in the Second District, Byron 
Johnson, 38-year-old University 
of Denver economics profes- 
sor and state legislator, jumped 
to an early unofficial lead over 
Ralph L. Williams, weekly 
newspaper publisher and 1952 
nominee 

Alva B. Adams, Pueblo busi- 
nessman and son of the late 

S. Senator, took the lead for 
the nomination in the Third 
District against Charles 5S 
Vigil, former U.S. Attorney for 
Colorado and a court-appointed 
defense lawver for John Gil 
bert Graham. who was con 
victed of murder in the ex 
piosion of.an airline: 

Brannan, 52. making his 
first bid for elective office. Car 
roll, 55. was Denver Congress 
man from 1947 to 1951 and was 
Democratic senatorial nominee 
in 1950 and 1954. 


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'Wesley Powell 


x ' Carroll Leads Brannan 
‘For Seat in U. S. Senate 


Sen. Cotton, 
Gov. Dwinell 


Nominated 


CONCORD, N. H. Sept. il 
inp—Gov. Lane Dwinell, United 
States Sen. Norris Cotton and 
the two GOP Congressmen 
from New Hampshire tonight 
won Republican renomination 
in New Hampshire's primary. 

Dwinell, long an Elsenhower 
supporter, had the closest fight, 
against Hampton Falls attorney 
prominent mm 
state politics since he almost 
pushed the late Sen, Charles 
W. Tobey out of office six years 
ago 

With 185 of 297 precincts re 
porting. Dwinell had 19.304 
votes to 15.101 for Powell. The 
Governors lead grew as re 
turns continued to come in 

The Governor was expected 
to campaign with a promise of 


—_— 


a “business-like administration” 


against Democratic gubernatot 
ial candidate John Shaw 
Rochester. Shaw, former Mayor 
of Rochester who was nomi 
nated without opposition today 
to Dwinell bw 20.000 votes 
1954 


of 


lost 
in 
Cotton in winning renomina 
tion defeated for a fifth time 79 
year-old real estate man Joseph 
FE Moore Cotton faces Demo 
cratic former mayor Laurence 
Pickett of Keene in Novembe! 

United States Rep. Chester EF 
Merrow was renominated over 
Attorney Russell H. MeGuirk in 
the First District. In the same 
distriet, Democrats nominated 
Attorney James B. Sullivan 
Merrow's November opponent 

In the Second District 
United States Rep. Perkins 
Bass won renomination dovél 
former State American Legion 
Commander Michael Savchick 
George F. Brown, a nursing 
home operator, won the Demo 
cratic nomination in. this dis 
trict without opposition 

The votes included 

With 185 precincts reporting 
Cotton. 29.405. and Moore 
3710 in the United States Sen 
ate race 

Merrow 9947 votes and We 
Guirk, 3178. in the GOP Firat 
District congressional race with 
60 of 130 precincts reporting 
Suilivan 5556 and Penn 2413 in 
the Democratic First District 
race with 60 of 130 precincts in 
Rass, 14.409, and Savchick 4623 
in the Second District Republi 
can congressional! race with 120 
of 167 precincts in. 


as 


Hayden Piles Up Lead 


= In Arizona Primary 


PHOENIX. 
P—.Veteran 


Ariz.. Pe L 


Democratic 


yt i} 


sen 


Carl Hayden took a command 


ing lead over Phoenix. pharm 
acist Robert Miller in early re 
turns tonight from Arizona's 
primary election 

Unofficial returns from 11! 
complete and 63 incomplete 
precincts of the state's 521 gave 
Hayden 30.392 to 5398 for 


» Miller 


Former State Attorney Gen 
eral Ross-Jones lead Phoenix 
attorney Albert Mackenzie for 
the Republican senatorial nom 
ination, 13.847 to 2608. 

Horace Grien, state advertis 
ing manager of Phoenix News 
papers, Inec.. led O. D. Miller 
former state senator from 
Phoenix, 8788 to 7346 in the 
race for the Republican nom 
ination for Governor The 
third man-in the race. Fred 
Trump, a Tucson businessman 
was running well behind 

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Associated Press 
Leads in Wisconsin 


Sen. Alexander Wiley (R- 
Wis.), a a backer of 
President tisenhower, is 
leading in the Wisconsin pri- 
mary where he was chal- 
lenged by Rep. Glenn Davis. 
(Story on P. 1.) 


Stafford Wins 
Top GOP Race 
In Vermont 


MONTPELIER, Vt., Sept. 19 
-Vermont’s voters today 
picked 43-year-old Atty. Gen 
Robert T. Stafford as Republi. 
ean candidate for Lieutenant 
Governor in the only major 
contest of this state's primary 

The voters also renominated 
without opposition Republican 
incumbents including «U. § 
Sen. George D. Aiken, Gov 
Joseph B. Johnsom and U. S 
Rep. Winston L. Prouty 

Though Democrats have in 
creased their votes in recent 
years, this state never has 
elected a Democrat to major 
office since the founding of the 
Republican Party 100 years 
ago. The GOP nominees will 
be favored heavily in Novem- 
ber . 

Stafford won the Lieutenant 
Governor nomination over 
John Hancock, speaker of the 
Vermont House of Representa- 
tives 

Complete United Press fe 
turns for all 246 precincts gave 
Stafford 33.157 votes and Han 
cock 16.560 

In the fight for Stafford’s At. 
torney General's post, Republi 
cans nominated Deputy Attor. 
nev General Frederick M. Reed 
of Montpelier who received 29 
960 votes to 16.862 for former 
Rerre Mayor Reginald A 
Abare. who conceded the race 

Incumbent C‘onsuctio Nor 
thi Bailey, Vermont's firs’ 
woman Lieutenant Governor. 
deciined to seek renomination 


aa 


op 


~ — - ee ee 


Micka land 


nary) 


was running fo! 
without 
Maricopa County 
William P. Mahoney 
Wade Church. a Phoenix at 
torney. Dy a small margin for 
the Democratic nomination for 
Congress in Dis@ict 1. which 
embraces Maricopa . County 
Phoenix is the county seat 


re 
opposition 
Attorney 
Jr. led 


Mmalieor 


Lawn Mower ‘Shoots’ 


Hagerstown Officer 


HAGERSTOWN, Md. Sept 
lh W—-City police patrolman 
C. B. Bikle is nursing a bullet 
wound today, and he wasn't 
even on duty when he got it 

Bikle said he was mowing 
his grass ahd the blade of his 
rotary mower apparently 
siruck and discharged a live 
bullet iving on the ground 
Bikle suffered a flesh wound 
in the ieg 


THE WASHINGTON POST wd TIMES HERALD 


*#*#eR2 W ednesday, September 12, ] 954 


were a we ee ee 


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AN gcistitLed. 
LEO 
SNDER GOVERN 


f- 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


30 ' Wednesday, September 12, 1956 


ae 


Joe Smith 
=_ ty re 
Was Here 


Associated Press 


It's somewhat difficult to 
grasp but the events pic- 
tured above and at right 
took place in the same 
arena within a month of 
each other. The arena is 
San Francisco's Cow Pal- 
ace, jam-packed by Repub- 
licans during their nation- 
al convention in the photo 
at right. The picture above 
shows the. All-Arabian 
Horse Show in progress 
in the same hall last week 
end. The speaker's ros 
trum, press tables. and 
delegates’ seats have been 
removed and tons of soil 
carted in to cover the con- 
crete floor. 


jo. Lee 


s 


’ ow 


.'s 
af 4, 


; Py ¢ ' . ‘J s : 
fe f e ; 
my SF, én ;? ? 


4 


United Press 
The only thing these three 
youngsters could possibly 
be doing is competing in 
a freckle-face contest. The 
boys are, from left, Dennis 
Abernathy, 12; Walter 
Wark, 7; and Daniel Wark, 
9; and they're entered in 
a competition being staged 
as part of the Los Angeles 
County Fair. The photog- 
rapher didn’t find out 
what Walter was hiding 
under those bandages— 
other than more freckles. 


International Ners 
Jumping days are over 
for a while for Bunny, a 
year-old fox terrier, who's 
shown in the arms of 
her owner, Virginia Ruck- 
man of Baltimore. Bunny 
jumped off the back steps 
last Friday and broke her 
right leg. Saturday she 
jumped off a couch and 
broke her left leg. Sunday 
was a day of rest. 


GULVULOLOOUGUUOONCERNEOENESEEEDELUOGUOGAOONERADOOURRDEELEEUEECUUEDEUCUEUUAESEEREDUELENEAUSEENOLOGUEEUUOUOOEOUEODUOCUAONEEDEOEENELEREUOCUECUUOUOOUUUOUEONEENENENEEEOESESERECELOCUOUUULELESOOUOGOOSOOULUUUUOONNSENEREUESEUEREESSEDURSEAESESULDOCOUUEUOOUUCOOUOCOUCUEEEEROEEGESEOEGESOCECEEEEGORDOCHLEGUOUGUEUOOULOGOCOENEOCUEUOUCUTOOOAIEENELOOAEORREUEEOECEEEREEEEEEOREEET® 


It’s Streamlined Georgian! 


S ote 


The restored Georgetown Presbyterian 
Church with its original Georgian facade. 


*% 


te 


VISITORS to the restored 

Georgetown Presbyterian 
Church, 3115 P st. nw., will find in 
the handsome building a biend of 
gracioug Georgian style with mod- 
ern streamlined efficiency. 

The snack bar in the Youth Room 
is modeled after the bar in Gadsby’s 
Tavern, Alexandria, with a wooden 
grill that drops down when the bar 
is not in use. But behind the gril! 
are a-shiny electric refrigerator and 
other modern kitchen appliances. 

Electric lights sparkle from the 
18th century lantern. in the -vesti- 
bule and 18th century chandelier in 
the chapel. 

An antique sundial-astrolobe will 
tell the time for exhibitors at the 
annual art fair in the sidewalk gar- 
den. 

Last Sunday the restored build- 
ing was rededicated for use by a 
modern generation. Somewhat 
shabby and ill-adapted for present 
needs, the building had been «@ 


; ; Tae 3 
> 7 - 7 
— > * 
ee Se a? 
oe gg : 
" 
; 


candidate for a face-lifting. 

In the restoration process, this 
literally occurred. A Victorian fa- 
cade had been added onto the orig- 
inal building erected in 1820, was 
removed and a Georgian front, with 
columns, substituted. 

The vestibule was transformed 
into an elegant lobby, with the cen- 
tral door flanked by eagle console 
tables with pier glass, dating 
around 1800, from a home in Sus 
sex, England. 

The original pews in the sanctu- 
ary have been done over and the 
pulpit redesigned. 

This summer the minister of the 
church, the Rev. Dr: Russell C. 
Stroup, and Mrs. Stroup obtained in 
England the console tables and 
other art treasures. These include 
an oil portrait of John Knox, 
founder of Scottish Presbyterian- 
ism; a 1620 brass missal stand; a 
1607 “Breeches Bible,” and other 
articles, 


By Vie Casamento. Staff Photosrapher 


. 

Mrs. Leonard Wey! of 
Falls Church is painting a 
mural of the old Union 
House Hotel, which stood 
at 30th and M sts. nw., op- 
posite the site of the orig- 
inal church. Mrs. Weyl's 
murals for an annex to the 
church will show buildings 
that stood on other cor- 
ners of the intersection. 


This is the interior of the 
restored church. The flag 
at left of pulpit has 13 
stars, the number in Old 
Glory when the church 
was organized in 1780. 
Eagle console tables with 
pier glass at the entrance 
are 150 years old and were 


oa 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES esas 


Tuvenile Cou rt | j va “Se | 'A lexandria Opposes 3 | W ednesday, r 12, 1956 
ae ae H ike in Water Rates Arlington Civie Group cha 
Problems Aived i oes elector "8 Raps Anti‘NAACP Bills | camiees 


| | any increase in city water rates. Merchan‘s Association. 
By Tony Mason . ss il f. | A petition from more than| The Council appointed a ete 
S'ef Reporter ' , y 200 residents were presented at mittee to nominate Alexandria 
Will C Turnbladh, director agencies and the press, the ’ ro- ; ) 
of the National Probation and agencies have benefited,” he a re saaeened Tecate a peek ao = A ryt in opposition to five . anti- saying the Arington legislative If or don't caste 
Parole Association, yesterday said. 3 4 possible request for higher, 9 Princes establish a RA ACP bills now before Vir- delegation was in executive guests in Washington 
called for closer cooperation Progress in the development. | ~~, water rates by the Alexandria|#/on al Juvenile Detention ginia legislators after a Federa- session at that very moment to 
between Juvenile Court au-of Washington's juvenile 2 ; Water Co. Mayor Leroy S. Hame for Alexandria and Falls tion member called the bills decide how to vote on the bills. 
thorities and the pres* courts demonstrated the point, ; Bendheim said he knew of no Church and Fairfax and Ar. “U®-American” and “a mess ee ze Se rch ele ghee ng ORANJEBOOM 
Turnbladh spoke at the See- he told the conference. : application for a rate increase jinston counties Corruption." ro bs eae a megs of corrup- 
ond Annual Governors Confer- In order to show people : and that the Council had- no . ; Edith Burton, a répresenta- tio ed 
ence on Juvenile Delinquency what actions are needed on power to fix rates, Rates are Nominations are subject to tive of the Arlington Chapter The Federation's resolution Import 
held at the University of Mary- the state level, Green. stated, determined by the State Cor- Council approval. of the American Association of also opposed a sixth bill, which from Holland 
land they must be shown their own poration, he said, but the Coun-| In other actions, the Council. University Women, presented would set up a committee to 
Enumerating some of the community problems. “All cil can oppose any increase. | ¢ tela the frst reading of ‘@ Tesolution to wire the Ar- probe activities of all Virginia 
maior obstacles in the develop over the country citizens BRendheim said sewage fee . lington delegation that the organizations that seek to in- 
ment of effective juvenile ong aa oahen to discuss Internationa! News presently fixed at 80 per poner ee ig Bcwemnny ons hy = yd Federation opposes the five fluence public opinion 
courts. Turnbladh said the pub- their iocal probiems in juve . . of the water rate should be bills. 
lic in Many gem sage as not ed gr tage A es bop _ Cary Cheats Death proportionately reduced i i a The bills. numbered House 
aware of the needs of the ju-' Out in e sates . water raics go u thro s ’ 
venile court really moved ahead, the press, Actor Cary Grant's infectious The C: sence ian approved a ® Reversed an earlier deci- ee nk ae ee 
He urged removal of the has been in on the problem grin is missing as he tells recommendation of the Alex- sion and granted a special z0n- 1. pills were described by a 
“cloak thrown around juvenile since the beginning.” andria Bar Association to de- '"8 permit to the Shell Oil Co Federstion member es “in 
proceedings’ in some commu fer final decision on moving ~ a a “yx oe tended to prohibit litigation 
nities and said juvenile courts N en : Ch: Denmark, of his escape from civil and police courts pending : y "Oo te yg Ww = and other activities by the Na- 
suffered where the press is not NUISANCE U, arges death after being involved in 4 report of a committee to be field c Gs ye oe ti ~ — tional Association for the Ad- 
taken into the court's confi- ,, . oe eoilisten With a Dan appointed by the Council. The yn gen 1k epee sainten, to Tancement of Colored People.” 
dence Face Hog Raiser: | 2 2uto collisi 3 courts presently are located in) ™* wee A minority of the 65 Federa- 
He pointed out the need for Ae ig SEP: will ish farmer's car. A chauffeur the City Hall. The'Council has © Approved & low bid of $246 tion members present at the 
improved diagnostic services ne at ve Sider > Cirenil was driving Grant's car at the been cons.dering moving the 000 from Miller Brothers of Ar. ™eeting. held at the RBarne< 
and treatment facilities avail ; arraign i. ’ +. . P courts ‘to the jail building, lington te build e eulvert and and Kime! Auditorium in Clar 
ao ‘h = a bias ieanied 4 ectans untatndl ~ nas pnd ecm whieh 15 Oe ee other construction on Hooffs endon, voted in favor of the 
cases, he e . 
of juvenile courts as inferior raising hogs on a smail sub Run from Duke st. to Spring st bills 


: Although some Federatio 
courts discourage many judges division lot membre wand BE. 5 oy 
and staff members In a presentment returned | U.S.A ls Court . 

Phillip Green, director of the by the Grand Jury Monday, Cy, Je We ppea § LOU a 
livisio ; Juvenile Delin- Alfonso Stewart, who lives in . . 
» meerpca Tome eat Denies Lias Tax Plea 
By P 


offemnae! 


The Arlington Civie Federa- Mrs. Burton termed the reso- 
tion went on record last night lution an “emergency matter,” | 


newsmen in Copenhagen, 


quency Service, Department of the Bailey's Cross Roads area ck 
Health, Education and Welfare, was accused of creating the aul Herron RICHMOND. Va.. Sept. 11 & 20 French Lawmakers 
de 


named Washington as an ex- nuisance with 40 hogs in a ‘ = , . ; 
ample of good liaison between pen at the rear of a 10,000-foot A NEW establishment keeper providing personal The United States Fourth Cir Arrive for | . S. Tour 
juvenile court and the press lot on which he also has his signed to “create a Willams service and consultation. 
Green said apathy and igno- house burg type of early American Breakfast, lunch and dinner 
rance are the two factors stand Residents of Sunset Manor Inn. offering food, lodging and will be announced by the 
ing in the public's way to pre-and Springdale subdivisions spirits to the traveler,”, made traditional “bell ringing” in 
vention and treatment of juve- presented a petition with 50 its debut in Washington yester- true old English fashion. 
nile delinquents. “In every case signatures protesting the hog day ; 


cuit Court of Appeals today de- 

nied @ plea from William G S. ¥. Dally News Service 

Lias. Wheeling Downs, W. Va, NEW YORK, Sept. 11—Twen- | 

race track operator, for a re-ty members of the French 

hearing of his tax case Parliament arrived at New 
Last month the Appellate York International Airport to- 

*1 : ‘Court upheld the United States day for a 2%-week tour of the P o 

where there has been close co- pen, and accusing Stewart of Named the Robert Peter | MARK ROLLINS, the “little Tax Court, which had ruled United States at the invitation q@ 

ordination between the juvenile cooking garbage over an open jnn, the hostelry is the work man at the big Steinway” now that Lias owed $2,019,729 in of the State Deparment as part 


= Si causing an Unpleasant of Lee Bernstein, Washing- works at three spots simul- Federal income taxes and pen- of its international educational ,Said the Buck to the Doe: 
0 4 


. ten builder and realtor. The tow , , . 5 ram. ba 
SUK! 17T4 an Geena a: If Stewart is convicted of; sace for the ime came afer = eee alties for the years 1942-48 exchange prog Come on. pardner . . let us go 


Whistling Cups i the charge he could be fined Be ; " Ks 
. rnstein visited Williams at the Steinway a ' 
COOKED AT YOUR TABLE § $5000 by the court and ordered jaurg Sernstein reasoned Daily. Monday through Fri Gather dividerids! | dearly 


si a to abate the nuisance that visitors te Washington day Mark pl Poy bs ] Di ha 
{jade\ a2 Bow) = well as Williamsburg - ae ee. ‘Lounge, "the School Sa ary ispu fe Love to seeem come twice yearly! 


needed something to “remind dinner hour at the Mayfair 
1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. N vigiters of our significant and for shows and eee at 


| ~. KING 
For Res. EX. 3-5474. Sun. 5-10 f . Cc catty Gave ‘tn tuctease \tne Freakin Peck Cale “| b li M f | e 
R 0.0 m | pride in our origins.” _ icidentally, the bright Meg e ated Lil Ofi gomery 
+ The Robert Peter Inn is tion, current at the Franklin 
ca fe , JOYCE cA located at 1523 22d st. nw.. and Park is Bobbeth, a young lady) 
t? 


re vad ag og han Bag hg poe Fat a how NOT to wear ery County school heads and Sybert held that school salaries 


ws . th: County Council over sal- were the business of the schoo! 

7, af line so rm aed bY in ees : oes ‘ary-fixing authority yesterday board 

- y Apres OPENING MOND. 41Yy ameren, © as mnkeeper’ | HAVE an idea for “Hutch” turned into a battle over mean-| County Council president 

CONNIE THOMAS Ladies’ Nite and proprietress is remem the proprietor of the Dee Ceeling of a resolution passed by Rovert T. Snure yesterday told 7 


; bered by many patrons of the pr all scant heard resident Helen 
Al TE PIANO No Cov. @ No Adm. @ No Min. Hay-Adams English Tap Room oy oR ag se er ys araty art th rt 


ses For All Ladies , ? At issue in the two-month 
exciting mwsic - wperb drinks where she worked for 12 years. »cinace with his chicken and lution the council did not intend 
delicious food GENE VINCENT The main dining room steak boxes. all set to travel’! ee: i v= S Pag _ to tie down the school board to SAVINGS AND LOAN 
LUNCHEON - COCKTAILS 7 beasts no menus, the imm- and already cooked. pee! aoe yond 8 be a 4 per cent increase for the ASSOCIATION 
DINNER - NIGHTSNACKS Capitol Recording Star en a Es ee m New with fall just about ise D rerqued P P supervisory workers 
of Advertisement = | here and the cool weather apap: ind personnel. , Mrs. Scharf told Snure the 
NO MERGMUM - HO TAX - NO COVER RE-BOP.A-LUI 4 | ahead, why not fix up the The Council, ina resolution school heads were “very loath 
c ? . , | bomen ith o sked steaks of “intent,” said at its June to disobey your resolutions and 
i Gis ASINO ROYAL Pla ued Da And and chicken and let travelers Ud@set session that it was ap- go contrary to your wishes.” 
14th & H Sts. NW. y —or. stay-athom-ers—p ut /Propriating a full 6 per cent; She appeared before the 
PINM. AVE. af 18th Se. H.W. NA. 8.7700 them ever the coals of an P*Y boost for classroom teach-Council to request the addi- 
outdoor or indoor grill. They ers but was providing fundsitional $9000 required to give ; 
could toast the bread at the prmatces J a4 —— hike to oe and ae the Golumbie the Protectress 
pe Dismayed school officials went cil told her it would check with 730 ELEVENTH ST., N.W., REpublic 7-7111 C. &. Kefouver, Pres, 
me to Maryland Attorney Generaliits legal staff to find out if it Assets over $37,000.000 Member: F.S.1.1.C. 
or drinking may be daimene of ota tn P OVER a period of four orc Ferdinand Sybert for an had authority to make the sup- 
annoying biedder irritations—meking you five years | have eaten at Duke opinion on authority of the plementary budget grant. 


feel restiess, tense, and encem/feortable. And Zeihert’ s scores of tirne but by 
if vrestions nights. with eeggiog backache. 


. headache or muscular aches and pains 4ve the time I finished the pickles, 
Ever vbod v in coment, strain or emotional epeet. rolls and brown bread—and the @ 
att oe buen we ~ meal—never had a bit of room| 
Dean's Pille hewe three eutctantinn aé. for dessert. 
’ ’ CORAGTD Oct & Chess wags for your epsedy Recently, however, I actual- > “8 
urn fo 1-T haw sin ° ’ ; 
Come! soothing effet se binaaer writes ak ly made it to the “better. ; DANIEL WEBSTER SAID IT FIRST! 
ast pain-relieving action on negging beck- than-Lindy’s strawberry ad . mest i world,” said Dani 
ache. headaches. ular aches an me ; 
3—A wonderfully antl 5 hens ae cheesecake and from now on The fi f in the ° said niel Webster 


the kidneys, tending to recrease the out put you ean have the pickles, ; : a when he tasted Dr. James Crow’s bourbon. 


A clash between Montgom-'Council to fix salary allocations. | 


Scharf that.in its “intent” reso- 


at Se 0 epee of Etat tahee. Se, Om Se . 


Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- or Oe, rears Ah tor mew. large, conmomny ot F mac — the other end 
sored by Washington's favorite home news- . Se re > , ' peetumee: 
paper, lasts till September 30th. See the madel ° ae alll = ° _ a 5 ee eee a : 
homes the smart way. First—read the special ; | Mf : 


“Homes of ‘56” section in your Saturday . At breakfast enjoy 


Washington Post and Times Herald. Thea— 


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2nd Big Week— F j ' 
The Washington Post and Times Herald | e vered right at your door 


Phone JUniper 5-8446 or write The New York Time 
r ‘, 
homes of 56 8616 Georgic Avenve, Room 200, Silver Spring, Md. 


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Pr aR | 


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* 7 


tHE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
9 . 


Om WT ednesday, September 12, 1956 


‘ 


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TRIUMPHAL RETURN 


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A tenga ee — 
pews PT ey ry 


A. 


-~ 


Her Serene High- 
ness, Princess Grace of Monaco, fully justi, 
fies her descriptive title, as she waves 
beaming Prince Rainier from the gang- 
United States 
the former Grace Kelly's first visit home 


with 


This is 


"'E xpectant KE, Lxce He nel ies” 


Can't Agree on Baby's Name 


Ry Phyllis Battelle 


NEW YORK. Sept. til 
fINS)—Prince Rainier and 
his frail Princess Grace 
their expectant excellencies 

sailed back to New York 
today and admitted shyly 
that they are currently suf- 
fering through the “first dis- 
agreement” of their six- 
month marriage. 


We cant agree at all,” 


(to the West Coast) by train,” 
she added. 

The world's most publicized 
expectant father, always a 
noncommunicative and shy 
man in the presence of re- 
porters sat by calmly and let 
Grace do all the talking 

On'y when asked “has your 
life as a bachelor been al- 
tered considerably since mar- 
riage’” did he let down his 
reserve and laugh explo- 


admitted the Princess, 
baby 


name 


our 


about three. but 


decided on 


“on a 


sively. 
We ve 


who spoke: 


But still it was Grace 


we iust cant 
enough to 
selves.” 


get 
commit 


together 
our- 


the honev-haired 
girl now 


So saving 
onetime giamor 
four’ mont h4 “preguast, 
grinned sivly at her mone- 
gasque ruler He blushed. 
shook his head. and appeared 
t» lose a small part of his 
heritage of serenity 

“Rut 
agreemen' 
reacning over 
niers hand (>t 
evervthing 
health, “is 


THE Royal couple, whose 
duet of marriages last April 
18 and 19 were the most pub 
licized nuptials of the dec 
ade, were their usual quiet 
and dignified selves as they 
formally met reporters 
aboard the liner United 
States. They said that they 
will stay in the Fast Coast 
area for the next six weeks, 
because there is no particu- 
lar reason to visit the Holly- 
wood site of Grace's former 
career 

“Il have definite! ¥ given up 
my career.” she said, in fa- 
vor of caring for a palace 
and a family 

“And. well, I'm not 
posed to fivy and we 
dont have the time 


that is our only ¢ 


ing} 


we onderful.’ 


sup 
just 
to go 


“My, I hope so 
The royal pair said they 
will spend most of their time 
on this homecoming and sec- 
ord honeymoon jaunt in the 
plush Fifth avenue gpart- 


before her marriage 
But the two plan to leave 
sometime this week for the 
Kelly home in Philadelphia 
As yet no definite plans have 
iellied Con Saturday the 
Prince said, they will travel 
io. )6€6tmhe©6Atliantie City race 
of which John Kelly 
is president—to witness 
the “United Nations Hand 
car” a horse race that will 
feature the Derby winner 
Swaps 
Other plans for the cou 
nie’s visit to the United 
States are “flexible” and un- 
deciced, They will attend the 
theater, avoid the press as 
much as possible, and the 
Prince wants to visit some in- 
dustrial! plants with a view to 
improving Monaco’'s small in- 
dustries 
Grace will “huy some 
things for the baby.} prob- 
ably along Fifth avenue. 


HER serene highness, 
asked if she missed the life 
of a motion picture actress, 
looked temporarily thought- 
ful. Then she said slowly, “I 
havent had time for it yet. 


oe 


Nancy Is Campaigning Here 


NANCY IS campaigning 
At least she's going to shake 
a iot of hands in Bethesda 
when the new Democratic 
headquarter’ opens there at 
8:30 Wednesday with an open 
house to launch the local 
1956 campaign 

In accepting the invitation 
of State Senator Fdward S 
Northrop, Bethesda Demo- 
cratic chairman, to head the 
receiving line, Mrs. Estes 
Kefauver said she'll be there. 
shortiy after 9.30..to meet 
everybody who shows up 

And that may be quite a 
lot. Although the headaquar- 
ters is smaliit occupies re- 
centivy remodeled and redec 
orated store 
Wisconsin ave. BRethesda— 

“it serves 21 districts 

With Mrs. Kefauver and 
Senator Northrop as greeters 
will be Congressional c¥ndi-. 
date John R. Foley. and 
Charies tIrelan and Alfred. 
Noves, candidates for Cir. 
ips. 


sap tnineed acc 


space at+7214.. 


Also receiving will be 
James S. Mann and Alice 
fHiostetier of the Democratic 
State Central Committee 

A iarge hand-made papier, 
mache donkey executed by 
artist-Democrats of the Be. 
thesda area will be the cen 
tral figure, aside from the 
honer guests.and candi- 
dates 


Democratic 
Digits 

Big business is usually 
thought to be behind the 
GOP. But the telephone com- 
pany, one of the biggest busi- 
nesses, has given a slight edge 
here to the Democrats. 

In assigning the calf num- 
ber for Democratic headquar- 
ters in Kensington, Md. it 
fishéd up just the proper 
combination of letters and. 
ai — to produce thig result: 

IN LN 3% 


‘THertt’ CGrweed “ewer?  shertiy- » 


INP Soundprote by Sam Schulman 


since last April when the now proud par- 
ents-to-hbe were married in 
ington is not on the itinerary, 
couple does plan to visit in New York City, 
Philadelphia and Ocean City, 


Monaco. Wash- 
but the royal 


N. Jd, 


Life has been very busy and 
very gay.” 

The big talk, of course, was 
of the baby who is expected 
to arrive in February—and 
the Prince and Princess de- 
clared firmly that they do not 
care whether it is a boy or 
a girl. 


THERE were no relatives 
on hand to greet their serene 
highnesses. Mrs. John OB. 
Kelly, Grace's petite mother, 
and.her sister, Peggy, were 
in the seven-room apartment 
waiting to embrace their 
famed relatives. 

Poppa Jack Kelly arrived 
late in the day to deo his part 
Tithe family kaffee-klatsch- 
ing and the unpacking of a 
dozen trunks loaded with 


Paris-designed maternity | 


gowns. 


Moke your hips 
smaller emaring 
NEW EASY wey 
at home. Ne diet 
or weight loss. 
Use at HOME 
while yeu REST. 
Reduces size of 
HIPS, TUMMY, 
THIGHS. NO 
EFFORT. Fual 
Sensible. 
Healthful. 
Economical. 
Wemen Sey: 
“Four inches 


FREE booklet and FREE 
HOME demonstrations. 
We PROVE AT HO 
COST hew yeu may 
reduce ia site. MAIL 
COUPON — LADY ed 
vieor gives full infer. 
wa'on 


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| [13 mosld Me PRES TRIAL TREAT: 
consultant. | 


MENT by your 


the Washington Post 


‘Jor and about WOMEN | 


Times Berela 


WEDNESD AY, 


— a 


Town Topics 


wives 


Hollands Saluted 
At Farewell Fete 


By 


RETIRING Assistant Sec- 
retary of State, Henry Hol- 
land, and Mrs. Holland are 
just about beginging a long 
series of 
parties in 
their honor. 
Although 
Mr. Holland 
says they'll 
probably be 
around for at 
least another 
monthor 
two. their 
friends mes 

te 
> .s 7 h af Mrs. McNair 
their leave-taking will be in 
the nappiest way. 

Yesterday Mr. Holland's 
Deputy, Roy Rubottom, and 
Mrs. Rubottom gave a cock 
tail par‘y the Hollands. 
Thursday evening Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Wisner will en- 
tertain at dinner in their 
honor and the Colombian 
Ambassador and Senora de 
Urrutia nave a dinner party 
planned for September 22 

And another party—for 
ladies only—is the luncheon 
next Tuesday to be givem by 
of. the Latin Ameri- 
can Ambassadors for Mrs 
Holland at the Nicaraguan 
Embassy with Senora de 
Sevilla-Sacasa the hostess 

Betty Holland's black lace 
cocktail dress over pale pink 
satin couldnt have been 
more becoming. Mrs. Rubot- 
tom whos very pretty, wore 
navy blue taffeta with wide 
shoulder straps on the 
squared off top. The newest 
fall fashion mote was Senora 
de Urrutias mushroomed 
shaped hat of soft, downy 
gray angora. 


EVERYONE was surprised 
to see the Cecil Lyons, who 
left in June for Chile where 
Mr. Lyon was appointed Am- 
bassador. The former Deputy 
Assistant Secretary of State, 
is back for the promotion 
board meetings at the State 
Department. Chile is wonder- 
ful, says Mrs. Lyon; she 
loves it 
mits its very good 
back in Washington. 

Mrs. lies, wife of the 
Secretary of State, was there 
and coming in just under the 
wire were Assistant Secre- 
tary of State, Walter Robert- 
son, and Deputy Assistant 
Secretary of State and Mrs. 
Burke Elbrick. 

Without wives were the 
Peruvian Ambassador, Fer- 
nando Berckemeyer; the Do- 
minican Ambassador, Joa- 
guin Salazar: the Haitian 
Ambassador, Mauclair Zeph- 


for 


to be 


in Santiago, but ad- 


Marie McNair 


irin. Twosomes were the 
Ambassador of Panama and 
Senora de Vallarino, the 
Mexican Ambassador and Se- 
nora de Tello, the Guatema- 
lan Ambassador and Senora 
de Cruz-Salazar, the _Brazil- 
ian Ambassador and Mme. 
Amaral Peixoto. 

“IT think I'll give a party 
right now,” said Mrs. John 
Simmons, wife of the Chief 
of Protocol, “because every- 
body's just back and we 
havent had time to talk to 
each other yet.” Caroline 
Simmons was in Maine for 
the summer and Mr. Sim- 
mons joined her for a 10-day 
holida' 

The Charge d’Affaires of 
Uruguay. .Washington Ber- 
mudez, said that the new Uru- 
guayan Ambassador, Julio La- 
carte, with Senora de Lecarte 
will arrive on Monday with 
their daughter and two sons. 

Senora de Andrade. wife 
of the Bolivian Ambassador. 
told friends she's already 
lonesome for her daughter. 
who has left her for the first 
time to attend Manhattan- 
ville College in New York. 


) isitors: 

MME. Jacqueline Thome- 
Patenotre is the lone woman 
in a group of 21 French Par- 
liament members who will 
come to Washington on 
Thursday. “They arrived in 
New York yesterday and aft- 
er three days in Washington, 
they'll leave for New Or- 
leans 

The new French Ambassa- 
dor, Herve Alphand, and 
Mme. Alphand, who arrives 
from Paris today, will be 
hosts at dinner Thursday 
evening for the visitors. 

The 14 members of the 
National Assembly are Dep- 
uties Pierre Abelin, Edmond 
Barraching Edouard Bonne- 
fous, Patricu Brocas, Max 
Brusset, Arthur Conte, Edou- 
ard Corniglion-Molinier, Jo- 
hannes Dupraz, Felix Gail- 
lard, Valery Giscard D’Es- 
taing, Pierre-Olivier Lapie, 
Jean Le Bail, Aime Paquet 
and Pierre Pfiimlin, 

From the Couneil 
Republic, in addition to Mme. 
Thome-Patenotre, are Sens, 
Jean Berthoin, Rene Blon- 
delle, Andre Cornu, Edmond 
Michelet, Leon Motais De 
Narbonne and Alex Roubert. 

The law makers are accom- 
panied by a Parliamentary 
Secretary and two French 
journalists. They are in this 
country to exchange ideas 
with American officials and 
private citizens whom they'll 
meet on their tour, 


of the» 


SEPTEMBER 


SOCIETY 
CLASSIFIED 
AMUSEMENTS 


‘STATE DEPO 


RTMENT—John 
3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Richard 
Rubottom, bows with all the aplomb of a 
in greeting Mrs. Cecil 
5. Ambassedor to 


future diplomat 
Lyons, wife of the Uv. 


YW-Wives Luncheon 


Launching its fall pro- 
gram with a membership 
tea is the YW-Wives Club of 
the YWCA, on Sept. 19 from 
1 to 3 p. m. 


Shep Seentews Thursdey 12 te 9 of 1207 ’ 7! & K) 
9:30 te 9 at Neighborhood Steres 
OPEN A MODERN HAHN REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT 


f= ak . . . mae TenAY HM | 


come to Hahn’s for approved 
te: a Meudoke. 
DANCE 


FOOTWEAR 
1.25 + 4.95 


Recommended by loco! dance 
teachers, la Mendola dance 
styles ore made to high speci- 
fications for comfort, good looks 
and flexible support. Children’s 
sizes 8 to Big Girl's 9. 

SUEDED FAWN ACROBATIC 
SANDAL, 4-9, 1.25 
BLACK KID BALLET SLIPPER, elos- 
tic strap, small 9 to large 9, 3.25 
BLACK PATENT TAP SHOE, small 
9 to large 9, 4.95 


BLACK PATENT DANCER’S "TRAV. 
EL’ BAG, red felt and rhinestone 
trim, separate compartments, 5.00 
piut Coa 

Not shown, DANSKIN HELENCA 
“STRETCH NYLON BLACK LEO- 
TARD, children's sizes, 3.50; 
odults', $.00 


CLARENDON, VA. Open 9-30 1 9 Mow, Ther, Pel 
FOES SPREE PREEIND OF 406 NOES PRES 


' 


By Charies Del Vecchia Staf! Photesranvher 
Chile. The welcome took place last night 
at a party given by the Rubottoms in fare- 
well to recently resigned Assistant Secre- 
tary of State Henry F. Holland and Mrs. 
Holland in the hosts’ Klingle Street home. 


Rubottom, 


————- 


Plasto 


your fashion sore NA. 68-1133 
Siem 


faille coatdress 
WITH A CRISP 
8.98 


CHECKED LINING .. 


Misses and half sizes love the easy lines of this season 
spanning coatdress. Wear it as a dress, now—as @ coat 
it creates an ensemble. Biack or navy faille . with 
checked and velvety patterned lining and ascot. Sizes 
12-20, 14% -22%. Dresses, 2nd fi. 


-------------------------- 


Phene: NWA. 8.1133 from 9:30 a.m. or Mell Coupen 
PHILIPSEORN. F Street ot 13th 
Please send me Fuille Coat Dress ot 6.98 


ee ard wea jak tia te nee eee 


— 7 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
O4 W ednesday, September 12, 1956 lied 


oe — le 


Opens Kall Season 


Service Wives Give 


‘Coffee’ at Woodlawn 


club. including Red 
Scouting and special 
activities. The group 
is headed by Mrs. H. F. Sykes 
who this season is introduc- 


4 MORNING 
Woodlawn Hall with 300 offi 
wives and their guests 

tending yesterday opened 
he fall season of the Officers 
Vives Club of Ft. Belvoir, 
Va 

Mrs. David H. Tulley. wife 
of the Commanding Gene! 
headed the receiving 
With her were Mrs. J 
Frank, Club president: Mrs 
R. G. MacDonnell, wife of the 
Assistant Commandant of the 
Engineer School and Mrs 
Frank Milner, Club hospitali 
ty chairman 

“The hall was lined with dic. 
plays featuring activities of 


the 
( ross 


“coffee” in 


latter 


ing ceramics and hat-making 

Table 
ing 
ranged by 


decorations, featur- 


rut flowers were ar- 
garden 
had a special 


display at the opening social 


tne post 
club which also 
event of the fall season 
Among those 
Mrs. Walter 
of Brig 


who brought her sister 


attending 
were Wilson, 


wife Gen. Wilson. 
. Mrs. 
Reuben T. Amis of Alabama 
Mrs. E. C. Mayhew, wife of 
the Canadian assistant mili- 
tary attache, was a guest 
ine ciubs next regular 
get-together will be a tea 
and fashion show at 1». m 
on Oct. 9 in Woodlawn Hall. 


FURS FROM ominks to 
muskrats took the stage at a 
luncheon and fashion show 
yesterday of the Officer's 
Wives Club of the Office of 
the Army Deputy Chief of 
Staff for Logistics 

Among the guests of honor 

president, will preside 4t the luncheon in Patton 
at the meeting to be held Hall of Ft. Myer was Mrs 
in the auditorium of Wood. Frank H. Wiggins, wife of 
ward & Lothrop’s Bethesda the Assistant Secretary of 
store army. Furs from William 
Rosendorf's were modeled by 
members of the wives’ club 

Elected president for the 
coming vear was Mrs. Robert 

, Luncheon chair- 

Mrs {ndrew 

wife of the Director 

of Personnel of the office of 

the Deputy Chief of Staff for 
Logistics 


- 


Rock Creek Club 
To Hear Miss Adkins 


4 TALK on “The 
tance of Women 
will be given by Bertha Ad 
kins, vice chairman of the 
Republican National Commit- " 
tee and head of the Women's 
Division, at the fall kickoff 
meeting of the Rock Creek 
Yomens Republican Club 
Monday, Sept. 17 

Mrs Louis \ 


Impor 
n Politics” 


(,ravelle 


AT THE 


nese 


10:30 a.m. busi 
session, the club will 

plans for participation in 
this years election cam 
paigns and in the Good 
Neighbor Festival to be spon- 
sored by the Montgomery 
(County Federation of Re- 
publican Women on Sept. 22 


By Jim McNamara. Stal! Photoeragher 
REGATTA REGALIA—Mrs. Edward C. Balz, honorary 
chairman of the first annual Regatta Ball, shows off the 
elaborate costume Edward A. Carr will wear when he por- 
trays Neptune in the court of Regatta Queen, Joan Drew. 
Her coronation will be the climax of the ball on Sept. 14 
in the Statler Hotel, preceding the two-day boating classic 
on the Potomac 

wn 


© 1956. Sisetier Lsdoctores & 


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ALEXANDRIA—112 So. Fairfax ........TE. 6-7663 


FALLS CHURCH—246 W. Broad St... SE. 43078 537, 


a 


L, st 


Classes Set ‘ 
- For Capital S 


* Home Buyers 


A NEW kind of school will 
be held in the Nation's Capi- 
tal this month 

4 “school” for home buy- 
ers, developed at the Na- 
tional Housing Center, will 
be conducted by local affil- 
jiated associations of the 


National Association of Home, 


Builders throughout the 
United States 

Plans for the pilot school 
to be held in. Washington 
were announced yesterday 
by Thomas P. Coogan. chair- 
man of the Center's board 
of directors 


COOGAN said the school 
will show prospective home 
buyers what to look for in 
a home to suit their par- 
ticular needs and finances. 
“The reason for unsound 
home buying decisions is 
simple.” said Coogan. 

“It is the lack of factual, 
usable information for the 
average home buyer. The 
National Housing Centers 
‘School. for Home Buyers’ 
will provide a channe! where- 
hy home builders and others 
in related housing fields can 
get this information to the 
home buyers in language he 
can understand.” 


THE “PILOT” schoo] will 
be held September 17, 20, 24 
and 27 in cooperation with 
Home Builders Association of 
Metropolitan Washington, 
Coogan said 

Admission will be free. The 
frst of the four 2-hour eve- 
ning sessions will begin dur- 
ing Home Week on Septem- 
ber 17 at 8 p. m. at the Na 
tional Housing Center, 1625 
nw. 


Regatta Queen 
Gets Another 
Royal Duty 


JOAN DREW. who will 
reign as Queen of the Presi- 
dent's Cup Regatta, will en- 
joy one other royal duty 
after her coronation at the 
Regatta Ball at the Statler 
Hotel Friday evening 

Her father, Gerald Drew, 
U. S. Ambassador to Bo. 
livia, will present her a con- 
tainer of water from Lake 
Titicaca in Bolivia. The lake 
is the. highest navigable 
water in the world. The con- 
tainer was flown here: by 
the Braniff International 
Airways especially for the 
occasion. Miss Drew will 
present the container to Vic- 
tor Andrade, Bolivian Am- 
bassador to the United 
States. He. in turn, will add 
it to the blending ceremony 
when the waters of the world 
will be. bottled and used to 
launch the 25th running of 
the President's Cup Regatta 
Saturday and Sunday. 


LEO'S DAUGHTER LIONIZED—Among 
those paying tribute to Countess Alexandra 
Tolstoy, daughter of the Russian author of 
on Monday before a pri- 
vate showing of the film of her father's 


“War and Peace.” 


By Frank Hoy. Staff Photoerapher 
classic were retiring Supreme Court Justice 
and Mrs. Sherman Minton, left. Orville 
Crouch (rear) makes the introductions in 
the drawing room of the Motion Picture 
Association headquarters. 


FEDITH W. KEHOE 
—ROLFE D. TREVISAN 
Mr. and Mrs. James Francis 
Kehoe announce the mar- 
riage of their. daughter, 
Edith Wilhelmina, to Rolfe 
Delano Trevisan, son of Mr 
and Mrs. Louis .A. Trevisan 
Sr. of East Orange, N. J., on 
Sept. 8 at St. Ann's Church 
The bride is a graduate of 
Georgetown Visitation Con- 
vent. Her husband was grad- 
uated from Georgetown Ul- 
versity, and attends George- 
town Law School. 


EMILJE B. SHERMAN 
—JAMES M. SANBORN 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Sher- 
man of Silver Spring. Md., 
announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Emilie 
Broome, to James McCleary 
Sanborn, son of Mrs. Norris 
H. Sanborn of Silver Spring, 
Md.. and the late Mr. San- 
born, on Sept. 8 at the Wood- 
side Methodist Church. The 
bride was graduated from 
Bucknell University. Her 
husband attended the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. The 
couple will reside in Silver 
Spring. 


LOIS GRACE DIVERS 
—HARRY R. ALWARD 
Mr. and Mrs. William K 
Divers amnounce the mar- 


pet of the 


car-coat family... 


our “country cousin” 


First introduced for freedom behind-the-wheel, 
our Country Cousin’s easy manner, good 
looks and pesfect companionship now make 


it the countryside’s most popular 


go-everywhere short coat. Cut on swagger 


lines in a kitten-soft 
blend of camel’s 
hair and wool, with 
quilted lining. Camel, 
navy or gray. 
7 to 15. 45.95 


Ores UNTO 6 EVERY EVENING 
T¥O SHOPS ON CONNECTICUT AVENUE, N. ¥. 
ALBEMARLE 


AT DU PONT CIRCLE 


Q 


' 


421, AT 


Wedding Announcements 


riage of their daughter, Lois 
Grace, to.Harry Bichard Al- 
ward, son of Mrs. Howard 
H. Cox of Canton, Ohio, on 
Sept. 8 in Canton. The bride 
attended Miami University 
of Ohio. Her husband at- 
tended Purdue University 
and was graduated from 
Miami University. They will 
reside in Dallas, Tex. 


ELIZABETH ROSENTHAL 
—KYLE BARBEHENN 

Dr. anti Mrs. Sanford Morris 
Rosenthal announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Eliza- 
beth, to Dr. Kyle Ray Barbe- 
henn, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Barbehenn of Upper 
Darby, Pa. Sept. 8, at All 
Souls’ Unitarian Church. The 
couple will reside in Balti- 
more, Md. 


Tomorrow! 


Two Fashion Shows 
presenting the 


fall collection of 


KORELL Dresses 


for women 5’ 5” and under 


3 p.m. and 7 p.m. 
It may be your luck ta win a Korell dress! 
Jelleff's—5Sth Floor, F Street 


Fab RI cbeffpee 


FP Street. Conn. Ave.. Shirlington. Conn. Ave. Bethesda. Silver Soring 


Great American Classic 
The Shirtwaist Dress 
$1 499 


Surely there’s at least one version of this easy, 
casual look in every well-planned wardrobe. 
We've made a few revisions, here, a few 
improvements in fabric—the softness of wool 
now takes. on the durability 
and wrinkle-resistance of Dacron. 
Bright idea: the golden coin buttons. 
A blend of wool and Dacron in 


Camel, medium and charcoal grey. Sizes 8 to 16. 


Jelieff's Sport Dresses-—Fifth renee Seeehane 
, ali Jellett Branch Stores 


; 


é 


ment _of her daughter, 


ELLEN CAROL STE 
—MURRAY B. SCHWARTZ 


Mr. and Mrs. Leonard St#in 
of Alexandria, Va.,-announce 


the engagement of their 
daughter, Ellen Carol, to 
Murray B. Schwartz, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 
Schwartz of Richmond, Va. 


PATRICIA A. KENNEDY 
—THOMAS W. BROOKS 


Mrs. Thomas Frederick Ken- 
nedy announces the engage- 
Pa- 


“NO FOOT TOO 


of a 


FALL 
DOWNTOWN 
PARK SHOR 

MoS 


439 Seventh St. N.W. 
Open 9:30 ‘til 6... 


xé 


PT A 


beautifully 
formed 


silk failles .. | 


wool jerseys 


The season's first dress .. 


know the luxury 


perfect fitting shoe by 


Dorothy Dodd 


BOYCE & LEWIS Way. 


BOYCE <n 


Thursdays, 
SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Cee EE 


call \N WL 


X Lady-Like Look 


. the sheath, In several moods, for 
wonderful figure understatement and pure unadulterated 
flattery. And a simply terrificulook for tall beauties. These 
sophisticates' just @ sampling of the exciting new fashion 
look we have for you. By dusk, the new star, light-catching 
black silk faille, 12-20, $35. By day, wool jersey etched with 
a satin sheathline, black and colors, 10-20. $22.99 


Central Charge Accounts Invited 


Tall Apparel Shops 


738-12th St, N.W. (Near H St.) 
OPEN DAILY 9 A.M, to 6 P.M.—THURSDAY te 9 P.M. 


| pagepemen ts 


tricia Anne, to Thomas Wal- 
ter Brooks, ton of Mrs. Cuy- 
let Neilson Salter of Pensa- 
cola, Fla. 


PFARL MARIE KINNEY 

~ROCCO V. VITTUCCT 

Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Kinney of 
Guthrie, Okla., announce the 
engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Pearl Marie, to Rocco 
Victor Vittucci, 
A. Vitueci of Utiea, N. Y. 
Both Miss Kinney and her 
fiance are employed by the 
Department of the Navy. 


HARD TO FIT” 


properly fitted the 


Black, Brown 
calf or suede. 


1} -% 


Add 1 00 fer sizes 
10% er i} 


AAAA 6" 
AAA 5| 
AA 5 
A 4’ 
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4 


Call ME. 8-5515 
Noon ‘til 9 P.M. 


_—-—-- 


... tothe 


... by night 
... by day 


son of Mrs. ° 


A NEIGHBORLY CALL—This is no gab session, it's Mrs. 


lHienry King. 
hor for 


the rol 


center. 


e of housewife is 


Ae ’ 
ing note i Wse 


demonstrating how to ask your neigh- 
a contribution to the United Givers Fund. Playing 
Ann Myers (wearing apron) 
in their training of block bellringers are 


Tak 


In Districts UGF Drive 


UGF volunteers, 
Dykema and (at right) Mrs 


Mrs 
James McGuire 


from left, 


. 


Ry Arthur Elile. Staff Photogranier 
Mrs. Jere 
The dramatiza 


Ola Haves, 


tion took place yesterday in Mrs. King’s Westchester apart- 
ment at a training session for the trainers. 


Fund-Raisers Stress Neighborliness 


By Marie Smith 


THIS vear’s United Givers 
Fund drive—a united ftind- 
raising effort for 132 health, 
welfare and recreation agen- 
cies—iS gZOInNg to make Nnelgii- 
bors of a lot of people who 
have been just living near 
each otnél 

Neighborliness will be the 
theme of the District door 
bell ringers drive opening 
crtone 1 to raise $600.000 of 
the I 
metro} 
$6.6 1 

I 
ferday at : ne 
for 15 trainers who will in 
struct area captains in the 
neighborhood division on how 
to teach block workers to 
make friends while collecting 
money and pledges in the 
Capitals first combined 
drive 

“I'm your neighbor’ is the 
introduction block workers 
are instructed to use when a 
housewife in their block or 
apartme! lding answers 
a ring 


MRS King, chair- 
man of the training commit 
{- Neighborhood 
demonstrated at a 

West 
terdav 
housewife 
iis introduc 


SSion if} 


rye rt 
" 


skit she 
nd invited 
lockworker Alice 
of 4011 Thornapple 


ry’ stized 
door a 


— transition 


\ 
») straight as a die 


is this smart striped 


drive, Chevy Chase, into her 
home for a neighborly chat 
about UGF. 

She listened as the solicitor 
explained what United Givers 
Fund is and what a timesayer 
it is for contributors as well 


as weary volunteers who for- 
merly participated in sev- 
eral of the multiple drives 

She asked questions about 
agencies in which she is par 
ticularly interested and 
learned how she can desig- 
nate the ageticies to receive 
her gift 

Sitting down as friends to 
discuss this new concept of 
giving, the solicitor worked 
out an “installment plan” for 
giving, which will be stressed 
in this years drive 

For example, Mrs. King ex- 
plained to her class, a house- 
wife who pledges $12 can, 
if she chooses, be billed for 
it monthly or quarterly. And, 
she added, she may save this 
from her household budget 
by “feeding the family less 
well” one night in the month. 


JUDGING by yesterday's 
training session, this year's 
United Givers. Fund drive, 
may well be the best or- 
ganized fund raising effort 
the Capital has ever had. 

Emphasis will be pul on 
block campaign to insure 
100% coverage of the city 
and surrounding area. Such 
coverage, Mrs. King sajd, is 
the sure way of attaining the 


goal. 


ee Open Evenings ‘Til 9; Mon. & Tues, “Til 6 cxmmmuny 


STRIPE 


shirtwaist dress... 
rayon and acetate... 
in lovely 


grey and black 


Two other volunteer train- 
ers—Mrs. Jackie Robinson 
and Mrs. Ola S. Hayes—dem- 
onstrated in a skit how block 
¥~.sers will introduce their 
kit of campaign aids to the 
contributor, help in arriving 
at an amount to give and 
urge the signing of a pledge 
rather than a cash 
pocket contribution 

They brought out another 
point which will be stressed 
in this year’s drive. “As you 
visit about in your neighbor 
hood,” Mrs. Haves, the act- 
ing solicitor said, “try to tell 


as many people as you can 
about the UGF.” 

That's the same advice 
s e 5000 block workers will 
be giving housewives al! 


out-of 


over the city during October 
as they give every household 
an Opportunity to make this 
year's drive a whopping 
success 


Keep in Trim 


Sitting Ducks 
Apt to Waddle 


By Ida Jean Kain 


JUDGING from figures, as 
well as complaints, the bulk 
of weight settles on the hips. 
Unfortunately, hips seem ob- 
stinately im- * 
mune to 
diet. How 
come? 

The an- 
swer lies in 
the explana- 
tion of why 
pounds accu- 
mulate large- 
ly on the 
hips in the, 
first place— 
lack of activ- 
ity. Fat always tends to be 
deposited on the least used 
areas. That large, fleshy 
muscle on thé back of the 
hips, and the short, thick 
muscle flanking the side hip- 
line, make relatively undis- 
turbed parking spots. 

We are a Nation on 
wheels, and hips bear the 
brunt of added weight. 


THE SOLUTION is more 
exercise, of one kifd or an- 
other. Walking is excellent, 
everybody says so—but al- 
most nobody walks any more 

Do some form of exercise 
with a fair amount of regu- 
larity and you will have no 
hip worries 

Or, if. you prefer, take 
shape-ups in the form of pre 
cision exercise. 


HERE is a 
ites 

Position: Lying on left 
side, head on folded arm, 
legs straight down 


trio of favor. 


Ida Joann Kain 


Wedding 


PHYLLIS KALSON 
—ROBERT ZANGWILL 


Mr. and Mrs. Samuel! H. Kal 
son of Pittsburgh, .Pa.. an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Phyllis Aileen Kal- 
son, to Lt. (j.2.) Robert G. 
Zangwill, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Bernard L Zangwill of 
Hyattsville, Md., on Sept. 9 
at the Penn-Shady Hotel, 
Pittsburgh 


ee ee Se 


Contrariwise 


Face 
Value 


It's best to be a woman 
When you're sad 
Especially 

If the pain is bad 


You can paint a smile 
With skillful strokes 
And look to hear 
Delightful jokes 

You can arch 

brow 

Dramatic jet 

And quite conceal 
Your eyes were wet. 


your 


You can deck a hat 
And fit a gown 
And sally forth 
Upon the town. 


No one knows 
plight 

Of all who stare 

But mén must bear 

Their heartbreak bare. 


Ellen Wise 


your 


Today's 
Events 


AL CAPP, author of “Li'l 
Abner” and “Long Sam” will 
be guest of honor at a lunch- 
eon of the Junior Chamber 
of Commerce of Washington 
to salute the “CARE Holiday 
Food Crusade.” Sharing 
honors at the 12:30 p. m 
event will be Olive Clapper, 
director of CARE—Washing- 
ton. The place is the Burling 
ton Hotel The Dp. C 


Chapter, American Society of | 


Women Accountants meets 
at the Ambassador Hotel. A 
social hour is at 6 p. m.; din- 
ner at 6:30 p. m. Guest speak- 
er is Willard E. Brown, as- 
sistant vice president of Judd 
& Detweiler, Inc. 


ZONTA INTERNATIONAL 
of Washington meets at a 
12:30 p. m. luncheon at the 
YWCA,. Speaker Marguerite 
Rawalt will talk on “Plus 
Values of a Month in Ger- 
many.” 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ite Wednesday, September 12, 1956 Oo 


— 


WITH TWENTY-FIVE TRAINED OPERATORS 


at BRAUTY BAZAAR. there's one for you, honey 


Action: Flex right knee 
briskly toward chest,. shoot 
leg straight down, then — 
leg straight down, then 
swing vigorously toward rear 
and hold. The count is 
1-2 swing—h-o-l-d. Six times 
will do, change sides and o> 
swing again -? 

Position: Sit on floor. lean 
slightly back and bend knees 
so as to bring weight to bear 
on the bulge. 

Movement Slowly and 
heavily roll along one thigh 
line, back across hips to 
other  thighline Repeat 
about 20 times, making it a 
s-l-o-w, heavy roll 

Position: Lying on right 
side, legs straight down, left , 
leg on top of right. Palm of An ing new style & cu 
hand braced on floor for 2 a set or a full permanent—Let vour hair go wo 
balance. your head ... be fabulous this fall 
away up in front, then swing 
vigorously rearward, swing 
Repeat a dozen counts, hold £0, £0, £0 . B \ i, ‘A \ KR 
ing on alternate backward 4 FLOOR + 40s steer’ 8 
swing with the other leg 
Coovrieht. 1956 


Movement: Swing top leg " 
before you . BEAUTY 
forward again, and h-o-i-d 
swings. Change sides and 
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99 


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Narrow —_ 5 ts | 0 
Medium—3 to 19 


ee 
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ij 


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Multi: purpose 
soft floor covering 
in solid colors and tweeds 


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A. 
With solution dyed carpet rayon face. 


The modern fiber that means: 


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lasting color @ Food, drink, ink and 
animal accidents clean out @ No 
trouble from sun fading ® No 
trouble from salt water bleach- 


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ow 


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ALWAYS PLENTY OF FREE PARKING 
OPEN 9 te 9, Mon, Thurs. Fri. SATURDAY, 9 fe 6 


Shop Downtown Thursday 12 to 9 at 1207 F, “Teh & K: 9:30 to 9 at Neigh hborheod Stores 
WE INVITE YOU TO OPEN A MODERN HAHN REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT 


EVENING SORCERY 
by Ferncraft 


Vivacious “ornaments” cast 

their magic spell of glamour 

for late afternoon or evening 

wear 

Top to bottom 

A Midheel T-strap in WHITE 
satin, BLACK suede, 12.95; 
also in SILVER or GOLD kid, 
14.95 
SILVER, GOLD kid; dyeable 
WHITE fabric, 14.95 
BLACK or WHITE peau de 
soie, BLACK suede, 12.95 


12.95 & 14.95 


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VA. Open %:30 to 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon., Thurs. Fri. 


FREE CUSTOMER P 


| AT ALL HAHN STORES 


THE WASHINGTON POST . ; ’ : | : ord ’ : 
and TIMES HERALD ary Haworth’s Mail | | Maryland University Girl Competes in Contest 
ny Mapeeter i, 108 . ° : ae . : MARYLAND University’s Sr. of Davidsonville, Md., she’ and weighs 125 pounds. She 
f r Tl frin Ss entry in the “Miss Football” will compete for the crown plans to do children’s experi- 
? S le Oo aren S O S : contest, highlighting the llth against a field of 14 campus mental theater work after 
> . annual Berkeley (Calif.) Foot- beauties at a Coronation Ball graduating. The coeds as- 
How TO DRINK ball Festival, is blonde, hazel- on Thursday, Sept. 20, in semble in Los Angeles on 
ON A DIET DEAR MARY HAWORTH family when I was young,” easy to be happy with some-  misiaken course, | suggest he eyed Helena Day, sophomore gor! . i Sept. 16. Their doe ger 
! am married four years to | . h , riti or is trying to play. in relation speech major. (LENA is 19 years old, week at Berkeley begins of- 
| socktetin wheal #e os a charming, immature men SS Se peer sale aoe gr as to his kin, the “love sanctu- Daughter of Stanley E.Day stands 5 feet, 6 inches  ficially Tuesday, Sept, 1& 
agar t pos Svar . : hen ole that he wishes some- 
counting calories. Oc.wober 38, who is still tied to his I AM a rational, respons! ary’ r * 
Esquire reveals that you can family’s apronstrings—as I ble woman of 40, not at all: “* best of all worlds, winle body had exemplified in his 


have your drinks and diet at | learned too Seuretic, although on the | Sts Mite cut of this man carly experience, in th ete | 7 : 
the same time. Here is prob- , ‘e ¢h , riage. If you can help me I by yom a . | y EF ] A i f 4 t] ti f 
ably the “happiest” weight way to being so, if this situa- ould be eternally grateful. When he “missed something” | Our tar Vy ppomn ment With Paul ‘2 * 
reducing program ever pro- “rj tion doesn't improve. I went se St the family that he is now | ‘ 

- adays trying to capture with R 
) R.: Every y | , 
could only advise patience sana “~ bonafide mother wii AT HE MISSED, I sus- | Come in the early morning—on the dot of 9:30—if you 


a a 


posed. And it really works } to a marriage counselor, who 
Remember, you saw it fhrstin the eldest ; 


- 


“October Eaquine mee 4 aan and understanding, and may- ing, and nobody has much pect, was a sense of together- wo would have a full hour of the most luxurious, uplifting Face 


sister and be—_maybe—in time my hus- help to give, in this picture, ness, or responsible closely Treatment you've ever known! And at avery special price, too. 
mow on sale , , tial. , t knit-mutual caring, one for 
the family is band will finally become ; sture h , 
were a2 Wisi another,—as between the Ba For no one in the world can make you look as lovely as 


large. able adult and appreciate me as ; f bh . / : 
| | womanly wife. who genuine! sarents and children, and the , ' 
ral Elizabeth Arden! Her skilled, gentle-fingered staff working 


Millinery and Mat Blockers a en his wife loved your husband; “as is,” brothers and sisters. pax, 
ean ae Mary Haworth ! am following the coun. for himself—and for the joy For his own sake. and as a cs 3 with pure, fragrant creams and exhilarating lotions, pat and 
still alive. But one. two or § selor’s advice, and now I am 
more are always looking to hnegiected. my wishes ig- . 
us for help with their per- nored; decidedly second sons,—you'd feel profoundly done with, and in God's hands. het 
petual problems. They seem string. Apparently John con- complimented and secretly And that the way to transform | 
to be a helpless. irrespon- strues my patience as license rewarded by his lively happi- its ill into good is to make be 
sible lot, and my husband is_ to concentrate even more on ness in the marriage.lopsided careful use of today’s oppor- id Monday, 
rather unstable, too. bul im his family. I am tired of the though the partnership might tunities for being fully re- 4 ae 
proved since marriage neglect, the oversights and ie p, sponsible, in his sacred com- Tuesday, and Wednesday . 
John, I'll call him, is anx- hwymiliation that are my por- However, the fact that you mitments.—of which his mar- Cen") 
lous to help them always. | tion, and would leave him  ren't truly adult yourself isof riage heads the list. | only at 9:30 a. m. * -) 
used to quarre! about it and except that this is my second -ourse- no defense of John’s As-a source of Jight, to il- ( larly $7.59) 
he would say: “You've never unhappy marriage, and it mixed-up performance. Having luminate the path for both you or ay 
Custom-made VELOUR FABRIC had a family you don't un would kill my parents (in missed the boat (with his and John, I recommend Frank 
and FUR hats styled to your derstand Who could be Europe) family) as a child, he is 4. Sheed’s book “Society and 
individwal taste. Large selection more important’” He recog John is happy with me, missing it again now. in con- Sanity” (Sheed & Ward pub- he , s) ’ 
of veils, velvet ribbons and nizes the imposition and always lively and happy— _ centrating on his brethren in- lishers), which gets to the Finally —the beautiful new make-up in Elizabeth Arden's ex- 
~yp 4 evn ae Expert knows his devotion is lop- though his family comes first stead of his wife, when seek- faite of — to be meaning-*| citing new color over color technique. Lips are given a happy 
SS ee ee j , but still indulges their — f ! . i s ully marrie ' , 
. ot : a - Se wale 5 om ertcnes & wr dhe satisfactorily eReeae Ss M. Hi. curve with two colors... refreshed skin radiates new glow 
every whim side. Of course I make no affections and loyalties. Mary Haworth counsels 
He had little to do with demands on him; and it is As for the motivation of his through her column. not by _eyes shine out from gently accented brows and shadowed 
a oe tg a a mail or personal interview. lids—the most exquisite care is given to eye make-up here. 
ys: Now Want to mn Write to her in care of Th ; se Sete oll S 
something I missed with my Washington Post a 4T ie It's-an art :.. it’s delightful . .. it's all yours for $5.00. 


+: GEA ; : € - Sol tt : Herald. 


New Officers | Elizabeth Arden 


Are Inducted | 1147 Conn. Ave. N.W. “ MF. 
a at Mit.) 
ALL YOU NEED IS GREENS AND | : ‘The Association of Philip- Meashen Meine Folk Man 
pine-American Womén of 


tad o 9 a . ma | : ie Washington held its formal 
a age * : induction of new officers for 
dt i Pr | | a” a. the 195658 term Sunday at 


the home of Mrs. John A 


and satisfaction areal woman benefit to all whose lives he in- 
experiences in helping inti- fluences, John needs to recog- 
mates find fulfillment as per- nize that his past is over and 


mould your face and throat into a new firmness. Threatening 


oe yy lines are eased away... the tired, tense look is banished. 


mec 


733 11th Street N.W. 


~S | “ + (ee O'Donnell in Spring Valley. 

/ Ss ] d 8 ee : Officers are: Mrs. Jesus A. 

Q 1ef ad a 4 ieee | 5 Villamor, president:. Mrs 
; eX | 4 | = John A. O'Donnell, vice presi- , ? , ° 

D é . ~ | > . 7 ) s dent; Mrs. Robert E. Bell, rec- 

} essing : ot — . 4 ¥ ee @€=6tsCording = $«secretary; Mildred 

x ' P E 4 nics Stegner, assistant recording 

| DT | secretary; Magdaleno Jar- 

deleza, corresponding secre- 

: tary; Mrs. Manuel Viray, 

ok | , a ; a | treasurer; Hildo Lagazo, as 
A famous Hy. - i Pee + | istant treasurer; Mrs. Lloyd 


G. Benson, auditor ae 
restaurant's | | | 2 henianiy ceaddent of tee te “Bae | Plaid and Jersey 
secret recipe Sa) | eae 4. 

P / | -¢ doro Jr. Mrs Frederick T. ees separates 
bottled to Se | —: ? Mage ion DT LmivelS, Designed*to delight *Young 


take home =e 4 . Santiago Guevara. Pee Fre er he Cosmopolitans at school or at 
| Te. | Aévertioomons ae gait : home, these compatible wool 
“| discovered ~ Se > ie separates in this new fashion 


! hd twosome. The neatly tailored 
married Ay? ' slim skirt at 12.95, the 


5” P Ty 7 ° . 
ha iness! e Foi hee 7 man-tailored weskit at 8.95 
PP Tho and Bermuda shorts at 10.95 


It was a happy eee Fe All in Prince Charlie, 


discovery for Mre 


-. E. C. Pauley when IDUtia Douglas or Skeene plaids. 
& murse told her ; PT «Se 
J about the proper ae ‘The coordinated blouse comes 


che. im mataee ¥ conc b an in black, red, beige or gold 
ing withafountain 

syringe, using Anytown Te vet ta le ” oot y ar 5.95 All in sizes 7 To 15. 
solution, like ZONITE. ZONITE is 
an eflective antiseptic-germ« ide i. ef ; Moil and phone orders filled 
that washes away germs and odor- . 
causing waste and is harmi¢ss to 

| tissues! Benefit from Mrs. 
Pauley's discovery, and become 
one of today's modern wives who 
welcome the “peace of mind” and 
By Jim McNamara. Staff Photographer daintiness ZONITE gives them al- : . 
A NEW APPROACH to selling was tried by Tall Fashions | ** monthly periods and other WASHINGTON , ARLINGTON 
, times. If any abnormal condition 
recently when the store's sales personnel wore Bermuda oii. oe ourdactor. Use ZONITE 4020 Wisconsin Ave..N.W.16 © Arlington Blvd. & So. Giebe Id 
shorts while waiting on customers. Store manager Lela oe directed ts often es neodel. Emerson 3-7700 Jackson 5-5000 


Cole is at left and Donna Murphy at right. Costs pennies = Couche. Me ERS Se Se *Trademork 


Returns Here 


Mrs. Katharine Frost. dl- 
rector of music at the Holton 


Be Stonctie Gus _ : | 

Arms School, has returned 
from a three-month trip to Skirt | ris or Slacks 
Europe, where she visited £E f KJ 

p t @) p L E S | Denmark, Sweden, Norway, | 


On Sale At All Finland, Russia, Germany, 


DRUG STOR Ww ES sag elt ag iar toro mnpenaeee > uaew ma aii The Important Thing Is 


_the North Cape. 


—- —_—  — -.-—- ee ee ~_ _— oo 


pvt fea 


the hinest -_ ™~ | Proportioned Skirts 


f? Kk R Mi A N i N T & & ' \ \ by Summit s Boston 
egqularlyS1l0=-S815=-$20 @ O98 


They FIT whether you're short, medium, or 
tall’! Shown here, 100% wool original Walk- 


er skirt, the “Yankee Walker.” Fittingly 
tailored, for school, office, travel. Choose 


for your fall and winter wearin grey, black, 
brown or camel. Sizes 10-20 


. | Christenfeld’s Proportioned 
: 3 Slacks in Three Leneths 
complete | 4a : . 


® Your Choice: LANOLIN or CREME-OIL 4 Be 598 


COLD WAVE PERMANENTS or CREME- 
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dine. Proportioned to you for especial 
good fit! Flat-front styling with self 
belt, tapered legs. Black or navy. 10-20. 


(Miss Clairol or Roux used exclusively) 


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if you peid $30 you é6uld not get « better wave. 

Through LOUIS efficiency and know-haw you get the *DUPONT Polpefter Piber 

foveliest of all nationally known permanents which are £s ; 

guaranteed to regilerly sell at $16—$15—$20 for ‘a Lensburgh's—SPOAPSWEAR—Washington and Langley Park. M4. Second Floor 
oniy. $3. ; 


| 1710 EYE ST. N.W. ST. 3-2044 ta of 
_ AIR COOLED a _ NW. | Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 
P el oe 


‘Wedding 


MARILYN HOWENSTEIN 
—RICHARD KIRK 

Mrs. Kathryn Lambert Hood 
announces the marriage of 
her daughter, Marilyn How- 
enstein, to Richard Kirk, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. 
Kirk of Washington, on Sept. 
7, in the Sixth Presbyterian 
Church. The bride, daughter 
of the late Herman Rowland 
Howenstein, attended -Mary- 
land University. She will con- 
tinue her education at Tem 
ple University in Philadel- 
phia. Mr. Kirk was graduated 
from the University of Mary- 


land and presently attends 
the Princeton University 
Theological Seminary. The 
couple will reside in Prince- 
ton, N. J. 


Meeting Planned 


‘A business meeting of the 
Washington Alumnae Chap- 
ter, Phi Chi Theta, National 
Women’s Commerce Frater- 
nity, is on September 17 at 
7:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs 
John H. Finnell, 7605 Arnet 
lane, Bethesda 14, Md. 


i 


Mary 


DISMAL 


PERIODIC PAIN 


Menstruation is natural and necessary but 

menstrual suffering is not. Just take a Midol 

tablet, Mary, and go your way in comfort every month. 
Midol brings faster relief from menstrual pain—it relieves 
cramps, eases headache and chases the “bives.” 


: store. 
| old 


| tepid water 


| water temperature. If 
| water seems too hot, 
extra cold water 


Anne’s Trading Post 


On Washing Your Winter Blankets 


MOST blankets are washed 
and put away during spring 
cleaning, but a few are 
kept out for cool summer 
nights, camping trips and 
seashore jaunts. If you'd like 
to suds yours before the win- 
ter season sets in, here is the 


automatic-washer method. 
“I'm glad to share my ex- 
perience of washing blankets 


in an automatic washer. I- 


have an agitator model sold 
by a large national chain 
It is five or six years 
Newer models have 
more exact methods 

“Select a warm day when 


| the sun is shining and a little 
| breeze is blowing. Follow the 


washing wool 

and not too 
much agitation. I set my ma- 
chine on .warm or lowest 
the 
| add 
Test the 
water with your hand. Use a 
soap powder or detergent 

“Wash only one blanket at 
a time. Let it wash from 
three to five minutes, depend- 
ing on the soil. The less time 
the better. Agitation for too 
long will cause the wool to 
mat. My model has only one 
speed for the agitator. New- 
er models have a special slow 
speed for blankets 

“After the blanket has 
been washed, let the cycle 
of the machine run its course 
Be sure the rinse water is the 
same temperature asthe wa- 


rules for 


| ter in which the blanket was 


vd Spthwop. 


Where courtesy 


and auality ere treditional 


\ Carlisle guarantees it... 


sweater fans praise it... 


NON-PILLING TY¥CORA 


There’s a new way with sweaters, 
the gentle, finely gauged look of 
Tycora, the new miracle yarn. It 
won't pill, fuzz, shrink or lose its 
shape ... it resists perspiration, 
moths, mildew and wrinkles .. . 
washes like a dream. Cardigan or 
short-sleeve slip-on in white, pink, 


light blue, maize, 


black, navy, 


Siamese green, Montego blue, red, 
Nassau beige, sand; 34-40. 


Slip-on, 599 Am Cardigan, 7.99 


W&L—Neckwear and Blouses, 1st Floor 
o ++ elo Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


washed. A change in temper- 
ature causes shrinkage. 

“The machine will damp 
dry the blanket. Remove 
the blanket and put the 
bound edges together. Hang 
on a line in the shade to 
dry. When the outside is 
dry. reverse. Blankets take 
little time to dry. You will 
be pleased with the results. 


TOO MUCH paste wax 
on the furniture doesn't 
polish corectly and is 
hard to handle. Make sure 
of a sparing amount that’s 
easy to apply by making 
an applicator of a heavy 
sock. Put the wax in the 
Loe. 


Even the bindings seem new. 
I press the bindings only, 


_with the iron set at rayon.” 


Mrs. J. H. H. 

THANKS also to Mrs. R. 

B. S. and others for blanket- 
washing responses. 


PORK BARBECUE 

FOR MINCED pork bar- 
becue. like that sold in res 
taurants: Boil fresh pork un- 
til tender enough to shred, 
in just enough water to 
cover. Cool and pull apart 
with your fingers, removing 
all bone and excess fat. For 
about two or three pounds of 
pork. add to pork and water 
im which it cooked 1 or 2 
large onions, 1 or 2 lem- 
ons. % bottle Worcestershire 
sauce, 1 teaspoon red-hot 
sauce, 1 bottle tomato catsup 
or puree. and 1 or 2 tea- 
spoons salt. Simmer for sev- 
eral hours until fairly thick. 
I usually simmer one day, 


cool overnight, shred, add 
other ingredients and sim- 
mer again the second day. 
Reheat for use on the third 
day. 

Each day of aging improves 
the flavor, but it shouldn't 
be stored too long or it will 
spoil. Note that restaurants 
toast only the inside of buns 
on which they serve the bar- 


becue. They put a lump of 
cole slaw 5n top of the barbe- 
cue before serving. 

F. R. M. 


PRESCHOOLERS 
AFTER reading B. M. L.'s 
request for a cooperative 


nursery plan, I would like to . 


comment as a mother and 
nursery-school teacher. 

It is important for a mother 
to decide which is needed— 
an occasional day away from 
the children, with the chil- 
dren well cared for, or the 
regular routine Of daily 
nursery school. 

Daily nursery school gives 
a child early social expe 
rience, but this may be re- 
placed with neighborhood 
children. Most cooperative 
nursery schools are for a 2- 
or 3-hour period, which is 
hardly long enough for a 
shopping tour or hair-dress- 
ing appointment. Duty days 
on which the mother assists 
the teacher, car pools, time 
schedules, daily attendance 
and monthly dues are all 
part of the program. 

Cooperatives are wonder- 
ful for the child who has no 
playmates and who must 
learn how to share and get 
along with others. However, 
the mother must be fairly 
free to participate in the pro- 
gram. Therefore, a coopera- 
tive nursery is not the same 
as a day-care center and far 
from replaces the baby sitter. 

It is possible your reader is 
looking for an arrangement 
such as this: Three mothers 
get together. Knowing the 
others are responsible, de- 
pendable and healthy, each 
chooses a day of the week 
to care for the children of 
all three. This gives each 
mother two free days and 
one day each week with all 
the children. More than 


three mothers is not recom- 
mended, since it might in- 
volve too many children for 
one mother. 


Flexible, all day hours, in- 


cluding lunch, give the chil- 


dren plenty of social expe- | 


rience and two free days for 
each mother. No dues for 
anyone. 

Please don’t imply from 
these comments that I do 
not indorse cooperative pre 
schools. I do, but.they serve 
a different purpose in the 
relation of mother and child 
than many mothers have in 
mind when registering their 
children. 

Mrs. L. M. R. 


-_—-— ~~ * - 


e 
‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, September 12, 1956 37 


Chevy Chase Club — 


About 600 young people 
and their elders turned out 
for Chevy Chase Club’s an- 
nual Labor Day doings re- 
cent!y. The day’s events be- 


_gan, with golf in the morn- 


ing continued through 
tennis and swimming in the 
afternoon and concluded 
with dancing on the terrace 
to Sidney’s orchestra, and a 


ne CERES 


and Human Relations. 


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DALE and DOROTHY 


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STARTING FRIDAY, SEPT. 14 
Di. 77-4270 


Benefit Style Show Planned 


THE FIRST LADY and 
Cabinet wives head the guest 
list for the Salvation Army's 
Auxiliary’s fashion show 
benefit at the Sheraton-Park 
Hotel at 12:30 p. m., October 
12 

Proceeds from the showing 
of Christian Dior fashions 
will be divided among the 
the Christmas Doll project, 
the Children’s Recreation 
program and the Emergency 
Home for Women and Chil- 
dren. Honorary chairman for 


the show {is Mrs. Sherman 
Adams, wife of the Assistant 
to the President; Mrs. George 
D. Neilson is general chair- 


man. 


At the Auxiliary’s first 
meeting of the season, on 
September 13 at 3 p. m., Mrs. 
Shigenoki Shima, wife of the 
Minister of Japan, will be 
the honor guest. The group 
will meet at the Emergency 


Home, 1608 New Hampshire 


ave. nw. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
38 Wednesday, September 12, 1956 ° 


Child Behavior 


School No Struggle’. 
ForGrade Repeater: 


by the Gesell Institute 


“HE'D FEEL so bad if he 
had to stay back,” parents 
usually say when anyone— 
teacher or child specialist— 
suggests that their son or 
daughter would really be 
more suitably placed in 
school if he could stav back 
& year 

More dramatic parents as- 
sume that, “it would break 
his heart.” or that, “she never 
could stand it. What would 
all her friends say’ 

Well, it isn’t always easy 
We will certainly admit that 
Especially not at first, until 
a child gets used to the idea 
Success in school, and keep 
ing up with your grade and 
with vour friends has great 
importance in our culture 

However, many children 
are not able to keep up with 
the group with which they 
started. When this is the 
case, letting them remain, 
physically, with that class, is 
usually much more disas- 
trous, and is a much more 
long-lasting disaster, than 
making the needed adjust- 
ment 


WE HAVE frequently as 
sured you of this. Now we'd 
like to report to you the 
actual experience along this 
line of one of you readers, 


_. who tells us: 


“My youngest son started 
first grade before his sixth 
birthday. He progressed well 
with the class and was pro- 
moted, but he was very un- 
happy. He, didn’t want to go 
to school. He straggled and 
he struggled; he seldom had 
that feeling of doing some- 
thing well. Since the first 
grade is most important toa 
child, I felt he had not ob- 
tained the necessary ability 
to go on to the second grade. 

“After consultation with 
the school officials, 
agreed to let him remain in 
the first grade another year. 
What a wise decision that 
was! Now he is a happy child. 
He enjoys school, for it is no 
longer a struggle. He has a 
sense of security, for he is 
meeting with success. He is 
top man more often, which 
shows a human characteristic 
of lted 
when we do it well 

“Don't feel that you are 
degraded because a teacher 
feels your child isn’t ready 
to go on. Be glad that such a 
teacher speaks, for she shows 
she is really interested in 
your child’s welfare 


“IT WILL be your attitude 
that will determine whether 
your child minds ‘staying 
back.’ I explained to my son 
that I felt it was better for 
him to stay in the same room 
another year, and we never 


- 


Soroptimiusts Hear 
Talk By Educator 


Dr. Forbes H. Norris, super- 
intendent of Montgomery 


County schools, will be guest | 


speaker at the Sept. 19 meet- 


ng of the Soroptimist Inter- | 
of Montgomery 


national 
County. 

The club will meet at the 
Kenwood Golf and Country 
‘lub. Fund-raising programs 
scheduled for the coming sea- 
son include a fashion show 
and card party on Oct. 17 
at Parklawn. 


they | 


| housework. 


discussed it again. He ac 
cepted it as 
course. 


“Might 


10 pounds and is never sick 
any more, which I. feel truly 
indicates 
struggling 
tions.” 


with his 


We are very much inter- | 


ested to hear of this mother’s 


experience with her son and | 


his repetition of first grade. 
We particularly 
her comment 

decision it was 
happy child; he enjoys school 
for it is no longer a struggle.” 
50 many mothers are afraid 
to have their children kept 


back for fear it will hurt the | 


child's feelings or harm him 
psychologically. We only 
wish that all mothers who are 
faced with the necessity of 
having their child stay back 
a year could appreciate the 
many advantages that can 
arise from such a course. 


Coorright 1356. Gesell 


truth 


| nr nege ar-erannpe: 


about Trudy? | 


to do something. 


| It’s just unbelievable! No one 
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_ looking so nice and still have 
| so much leisyre time! 


| Ps-s-st, girls! Want to know the 


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Like using Bruce 
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No messy soap and water floor 


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a matter of s 
I point out, too, | 


that this past year he gained | 


that he is not | 
emo- | 


appreciate | 
“What a wise | 
Now he isa | 


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Broadway version. and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, September 12; 1956 


‘New’ National Liz Taylor Meets an Ex-Husband = se usa, 
eC a 1ona t Sal Mineo will be starred as|_ 
- = anaes 
WwW Liz Tay or ee S an X us an ‘the leader of a rock 'n’ roll 
| - orchestra in a forthcoming U-I 
_ : ) NEW YORK, Sept. 11—Eliz-\in Rome is so young fans along;ever yawned at a Burl Ives Gicker . . . Although he saydl 
et or mer abeth Taylor's visits to the the Via Veneto take him for a ballad will flip over Joey Car... not a diamond-bracelet- 
J . i _4 Gotham plush spots conn ably nephew . . . Madame Yan ter, an off-beat comedian, and type fellow, Walter Winchell] 
| , wee ‘Todd ought to be considerably Doren and Ray Anthony face T, C. Jones is so marvelous made Mrs. W. the happiest 
By Richard L, Coe ' enlivened — by jay # another headache: The woman), just don't want him to/birthday girl of the year by) 
a the fact that | who rented them her pent- i ave the stage. surprising her with a really 
HEN THE NATIONAL reopens Monday night, you'll find ‘oy , Tenoers- } | house apartment for six Diana Barrymore te! is ‘dazzling one. 
new seats in the firgt cight rows of the orchestra. eahand Nicky oe provers? er 5 nag A cea friends she'll star in a play in Veatures syndicate ‘ne. 
They're built into the old framework, made of foam rubber| ‘Hilton, is i . = Saher lower about a settle.  coggmas Aemag mich yes Be 
| f yellow Bossman Robert W. Dowlin town, too. * \this as her reason for not car- | 
on om tame Clean Sheee & yehee dla g the Stork Club ee oes eases Bill’ ving on with “How Happy We MNATIONAL*2 Wks. Beg. Mon. : 
Gene “Federal Fellow the other =, | ene Could. Be” (formerly “Indoor, & «amenica’s rinst THEATRE” 
: ' ee ; AVA GARDNER. after film- Sport”) which she did on the 
gesting the couches-fortwo Dowling installed in some of his ~— ing ' ‘The Little Hut,” will be Strawhat Circuit. Sloan Simp- 
proved unpopular, the unwedaderc eciing a DIL Uundigniiec ~ galien ” “thew ABNER 
the married -feeling @ bit uninterested and the unattached a) Dewey Martin is one of the *tnougs ae Cary Latimer ine ‘rtoneuee william sas Sea do a 
: ‘ he mnlared ; in’ " ©® was y ’ 4 ‘ c " - c 
bit too. So those in the handsome Coronet are being replaced) Marines in the Ontario's hold 4 post-deb with no cause (and was so hard to be funny .. THING ELSE.” 
with the same single types we're getting at the National over drama, The Proud and previously never any inclina- The bill at the Blue Angel O’NENL ne 
Because the tickets for “Li'l Abner” were printed before the Profane, costarring Deborah tion) to hide from the cameras makes it the best supper club , Wows 
new seats were decided on, patrons for the first eight rows Kerr and William Holden. ... Anna Magnani’s new beau bet in town Anybody's who's SorTw ADAMS ” PETER PALWER 40 P.M 
of the musical’s two-week run will get a break. Thereafter ; , | gpg cp k Ode a 2 Perts. Today a BS ae Fm. 
those rows will sell for a slightly higher price than the re Louella Parsons: | . PHONE RESERVATIONS 
maining 15 rows, which, for the nonce, will be a bit less than : are 


RESERVED SEATS WOW OM Sait 
formerly, making the theater's gross about what it's been s onoens PULLED PROMPTLY 


ie cg orig ong “avn Mowe. Gary Tells on Maurice Chevalier comet MoT cs ofrngeisen es 


instance, will run $5.50 for the first eight rows’ non-divan TRANS.LUXK ———EEE —— CHARGE iT We HMener All Meier 


One On the Aisle | Dorothy Kilgallen: | | | son inherits the role in the'THE WASHINGTON POST 
i. . > 


They're calling these “Divans,” but that's a misnomer sug 


Pves. 8:30; 
Mate. Wed. & Sat. 7:50 


“Divans,” and $4.40 for the PLAZA wn qeicline and oe wee os  S os. 
« , | 7 ’ MA & mer a 
ye , HOLLY WOOD, Sept. 11 (INS NOW THAT Dick Powell has she’s very good because Fred ; catia OTE? me wee, “—= 


, , . N.Y. Ave. af 14th § thinsen, WY Temes ; 
rest of the orchestra, all of 2 he William March novel and | was amused to have Gary moved into 20th Century-Fox) Astaire dropped by the set, S€W Air-Conditioned. Open 12 Nose. st 3-477 Air Conditioned 


) ausiv w 13th os 

rows which previously would the Maxwell Anderson play, 1 Cooper tell .- that he and ~ a Fg Pe syne _ Vera going through one of her ——— ase, | WARNER: 

have gone for $4.95 suspect that the ad campaign some of the other young actors ae a : a dances and headed straight for 1956-1957 
rhis splitting-up of orchestra | pale” were so jealous map He's just had “Enemy Be-\1.0 ¢eont office. ew saw rd big week 

prices is a step in the right di-9% “is one has something toof Maurice low,” a novel by R. A. Rayner,| "uw. I make Corine Grif- THEATRE Lossy 

rection but one would like to do with its success ... The Chevalier, in having to do with a destroyer fth’s book. ‘Father's Delicate - ; ‘ “THE 

see it go further. It’s always warning that the picture is the early days and a submarine, given to him Condition.’ ” said Fred te boss- WORKSHOPS 

seemed pretty old hat mer- «-ecommended for adults onl: that they called by Buddy Adler. Perfectly nat- man Frank Freeman, “I want — a o 

chandising for the fourth row 4.0) sore. “nin epat 4 him “Mr. Chan | ural that Dick his asked fOr vera Miles as my dance: part. Pri . Tae | 

center to be the same price as ~" eres no seaung Ouring delier John Wayne, whe was a star)” Th all rinciples 

I 3 , as ; That Idec a terrific ER 

the 984 row side the last 15 minutes” and “Talk Now Gary of “The Conqueror” which Dick 1. pliment. of Acting B opular Demand! wtHE BIG SHOCKER: 
The “Li'l Abner” company, all you want about the man and has — — when he was on the RKO! iQeagviaht. 1908. vs A. Ay. DONT TEL NO OME WL BC SEATED 

by the way, arrives at Union the woman, but please don't aoe tuae tina eo oe has signed for two pie ee } Peds tae Wen. sept. 26. 8:30 Pi. sss ebay 8 
t 20, ‘ ~." wc nq 

Station this afternoon at 1:20, tel] about the girl” is irrelevant veals that Billy -leures at 20th Century-Fox, and RIOUS ABOUT , IN CONSTITUTION HALL necommenoso ADULTS ONLY! 

with intensive rehearsals sched U Beginners and Advanced (Seme seats ore still available fer outn ieee 

uled before the curtain goes bilge bul it seems to be work- Wilder is going Parsons it looks very much as though Y UR ELF? Tedey &T Tues °5th) 4, . NANCY Kf LY. parry weconmact 

up Monday nicht at 8 20 on the ing just fine... Since every to make Cheva- “Enemy Below” will be one 0 $ ay omerrow Prices: Orch 623.85. S150. 68 ; . a4 


| a 
REGISTER: Sept. 12. 13 Balcony $2.40, $2.75, 83.85. $4.20 


lier’s life story. Since that time of them. ; A 
* “ . ’ . in ft r k this e t ’ Mali Orders ateepied. Enc if- 
world premiere” of the comic body knows this one's about a something new has been added ; SCHOOL OF LIFE 8 PLM. , e mevese 60 


’ . ow . ” : . addressed. stamped envelepe 
strip’s musical comedy. child murderess and since the pha: something new is a com THAT PRETTY girl Vera 5 Free Evening Classes 17 St. Matthew's Ct. N.W. 


: HAYES CONCERT suREAT 

; Cae tdie her @ ane | Oe Miles hadgnever danced a step R. i. Avenue, near Conn. 1108 G St. NW. i's 
THE WASHINGTON Film ending is ridiculous! ‘ ontrived bination of Chevalier s life rn The . Seer arene Phone ADams 2-6296 Information. EX. 3-Seis cactamat Pcea ig pit ? 
Council starts its fall season to- © conform to the Code'’s de- story and. a fiction tale to be 


ra ‘ 4m ’ | called “A Star Rover.” teaching her the routines she’s = a -- — ————— ——— —— 
ay with President Joseph F. mands that the guilty be pun . «, doing in “Beau James” with Sons See ia. Poe! iD ih: gags 5 ey are pity 
Beattie introducing Wilbert H. ished, one has to admire the et me tell you about “A 9p.) Hope. She's not only good, | ee ee. | é ; 
Pearson and Jack Evans to the Star Rover Chevalier will 

12:30 luncheon listeners at the play a European movie star 
YWCA, 17th and K sts. Pearson the ingenuity of Director Mer-who returns to Hollywood 
is with the review staff of vyn LeRoy where he achieved great fame 
USIA and Evans with the The fictional part ‘is that he LAST 10 anes 


same agency's motion picture AMATEUR LIFE: It'll be am finds a grown son by an early, |¢¢ he | SIDNEY LUST THEATRES 
service ._. Victor Borge, hav- original musical next for the marriage, and this is where the enditiened 
ing been sold out for his Sept. Washington Players Studio, young love interest comes in : nas = Me one will be sented toad rit eee ouae oat 


: a: -e- uy ARLINGTON 
23th Constitution Hall date, wpe wit} offer “Hi Jack Hi" ; . ims ATANLEY WARNER THEATRES ’ BELTSVILLE ‘iT oe _ Soran . C8 "0. 1. 000 OT. 4.8100 
will stay over another night ARE AIR CONDITIONED 


7h & T St. NW Opens at 6:50 9» m. “THERE'S w 

' , al: 1128, 1.00 3.15, 5.30, 7 30, 9.45 Ns WE. 45-6800. Balto Pg uw. 8. 1) HOWARD Ned ALWAYS 
; y ’ , 9 ‘ Deors m 12:30 P.M Berbera Sta 

Wednesday the 26th. for his ese next three Friday, Satur CASINO ROYAL vin Bu Oren 10 20 18ty & 0° at 5 iain. irom © Ma. Children | | .cwge expose Oepn 12:30 P.M Macha a ae Smit Pred 

“eC , in? © , } Ss : FED > lobar réenns. Plus “RPCRET OF 4 ; Ts 
Comedy in Music.” Seats now 4ay and Sunday nights at 925 14th & H Sts. WLW. STANTS Gert tin, “ust POR Bap & The ye vg, Gar Pee aa r Gacile, “Jesse | | Bieasbne MOUNTAIN.” Valerie] SP45¢97¢). Tom Ewell. Sheree North 

at the Hayes concert bureau, lith st.... The Mount Vernon 7 rm 5. 4:10. 50 1 acim Freneh. Raymond Burr, 30, Cartoon located | in Arlington 
os G + 4 Bay Bebe Players will hold further try NA. 8-7700 “MAKES YOU FEEL] ©3¢..920.% een : ss hn A. THE LINCOLN 1215 Yeu $. NW. ridge. Kids Pree! 

whose ~ away Iss away 


' " a nist ends! Recommended for adults I rise ic Patron Aporectation Month Doors Open 12:30 P.M wa: :. coon 
you've seobebly heard. wilti?™™ for “Life With Father” to- GOOD, PLEASES YOU | on at Signer Lust's Belts : Dovble Thriller! “GIRLS IN PRIS- ae gt 


———-. — +, Ager Rd ah 
, . 7-9 wo. ‘. 2000, ia Conn R Bonus by te ki acd . nN. -Ri cherd Denfing Pius, “HOT! ‘Hamilte: 
headline the new bill for the night and Thursday from 7:30 P THE PRIS- - GI 


VW xn Ww tage of our Reduced Toenact Ri.” Lori Nelson. Chuck Ne ob Hope 
Howard stage starting Friday till 9:30 in the Undercroft Au * + L E Y O U R E | One. ae Fanaa Jick Hawkine 50c D Byrn Qe pina . ___—s«-« Sneak Preview Tonisht mie “TH AT Cc E RTAIN 
Dick Schienker’s “Enter- ditorium of the Mt. Vernon gro WATCHING IT AND) peers LY FRER PARKING, LI. 3- ALLER}. 8% the M *| |REPUBLIC . °° ve * FEELING” 
tainment Guild” is looking for 1S EVERL 3300 Pe ieee 8 I WITH THE GOLDEN AR at ‘ 
7 | Place Methodist Church, 900 Bi wi\b 
vocalists and specialty per- 


B N : 
THIRTY | | 9:30 Two Hits! “HOLD *K ‘er reiun’ 
MAKES YOU HAPPY Seconds OVER Dats Ven John- BETUFSN! OL. 2-2068. Leet 2 ’ : ¥ » ree 6 fr L AG H , TO M ARS” 
formers for volunteer camp and Mass. ave... . Several theater 7:40 , Davs man. Plus * 


~ -... Oven 12:30 - t . . | Playland’ 
a 2. > =e FRE Fr. 3. Yul Brroner & Decorah Kerr naan Wynn. WORLD'S : 
hospital shows; further info at and dance groups seeking to be WHEN YOU THINK CAL Hg abt oe ise OTHE KING AND I” 1433 You St. NW LARC at SCREEN 
WHitehall 2-8836. represented in the Sunday Pa ABOUT IT LATER. ... THE : sant” aeere EF! | cinemaScove-Color et 1:16. 3:50. ~ Doors Open hon AA 
‘SEED’S’ FOURTH: Chalk Show section have missed our 3-SHOWS ‘i ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK.” Bui | 5:35. 9:20 AD SEED.” Nency Rel Return 4 
" ‘ee 8:30—10:30—12:45 D E L | G H T F U L z - ; AR PARKING ME CHEVERLY: ~ tse Prank a Benn'¢ Rd. N £ 
up a fourth week, starting reiterated notes that the Sun- ; ; ; CENTRAL NE ge. Whe" wif atre afd Novak. Diovs Geen bth Oak 
Thursday, for “The Bad Seed” day deadline is the preceding ~~ * x Fe 31:00. rng 60. 8:30 | ARM” 


at 7, 9:2 Two Hits! ees Ae Or we ATH $15 , 
J P He “ipa 
at the Metropolitan and Am Monday. ane Dears Ph ROM 26.000 


apa ace — Henry Pe 
Copy received hte —_—_————— -TH. 25, 7:55. ‘A. T-Onee. “TOBACCO ROAD. Gene Tierney ‘PATHONS. 10.20 


dexterity of the ad writers and 


mi 
nea ger _ 


bassador . .. As ome WhO Was voted. | AR. ee ot KENNEDY Ra, ; "AUTUMN HYAT ate _ wey mt ’ (nidiies Geitede oe 
ste- . *. ak od ” : - as £ ripie 
wholly staggered by the film’s ™™ Qteta Oo a > f Na | | Per Don't . : tin & Lewis “PARDNERS 
1? » Ane 


completely reversed ending of 


_ = ’ NO CO. ROAD 2 ‘oe 2 \5M « Alan Ls : 8:10 ST 6 eu Sag me , CANNON FRONTIER 
! 6TH é LAST WEEK nen | So ae. » -OHEAPER BY THE DOZEN WINELAND THEATRES te  Carthen HOURS TO KILL.” 
sy - 4 tte . a =~ 
. AUSE.” | 5 
* 3:20. 7:30 


} ~ WA T2899. Yul 7100 lod. Hd. Hy 
| “s , | ‘26790 | | RAYWOOD Sih" Bivort ABC DRIVE-IN 2' "4, "4," 
. . cn 4968. “RI ry THE nw SS ND I.” Cinema- pen 7 p. m. Kid >: artoon 
Show Times ; | SA CO. 5-49 Scope-Color. at 6 48 9:15 Open 7 p.m. Ks sie ree, Carto lis Ror 1 
r¢ ; Fr GOD,’ L > WH. ¢ é. 7800 Kes " 7:32 Yul Brynner Deborah In THE aie > ~s 


Humphrey Bogart, 6:25 WHISPERING 


I or i} ednesda y sahy ; ‘. ' SHERMAN * RA é- 200 Two James oO MAN ‘with THE “THE KING AND |] 
" ; ‘ : ITHOUT A Cisne i, CinemaScope Tect 10! ‘ 9 30 


Ty: Or AWAY ALi Te 
AMBASSADOR The Bod , Ze | “TABT = be RKTNO ; CANNON ” phowrina 

Rr] 1d Seed ‘ | = PA ' 

To. 050. 5 30 ee | SILVFR mi. BEST THEATRES 
oer en 3 ° 1 er ' (7 A . “THE KING: aND Y a ae 

Br ads way Buriesk al 20 beg Merr. Yul Brynner. 1:1: 4:05 SYL yo. *.e6ne. leo 
. . , 6:5 ‘ * > ‘in s On} 
CAPITOL Bus Stop PAL i > Par ; SCARLET” Vv THIR- a "Bran 
' ‘ ‘ Q ' ‘ Free srking RA. 3-4! at Child 
1.40. 3.40 ‘ , nd 2 ~ a ' , , “ TAKOMA ree irra ARE ' SECONDS Ov ER TOKYO - AC ais Ga , | Hope ad - ae was ate 2 
cOLONY— Thirst.” at 6.30, 8.10 and . y PUNNMIEST MOVIE OF ; Trrone Fer Ey x, Se ve oie EMY . S966 AN OSTIA } POMPEY 3. HE AD.” C’'Bcope at 9-26 

9-55 ; 4,> \ THE YEAR!” —nerne tro J pace OF . we AM , rt Lancaster in MATINEE DALY "LOC LIPE IN THE BALANCE.” at 7.43 
COLUMBIA “Rebecca.” at 1 : , an) . eeugnien. _* 0. (A: ve rie 

" 2:05 5. 4 . , 


anal . = Bo Ho {s ’ 
| 53-1800. "felsren aigore Kent Taylor in “TRACK THE MAN PHAT erie er “Teen SUNSET DRIVE-IN oe _— 
: Pea - rset, Won on 
K ‘es . a it - - - ' r ' 1 
os oa | By er “4, TYRON E POWER " ’ ; ¢- 5  Biger' - OP GHLAND cana prs yy Sie : L, ‘eh K bo ie wee 


—_ we - | Moore in Jac lan. a ty 
” " UPTOWN 0. 4.5400. Near Parking. “MIGHTY. 90 "208 ¥ fr iu. 4.7311 ck F Hite i S OF FIRE 
MacART ad Privates Progress.” KIM 5 PICNIC.” William nee 7 ou: Acti n ne 
ad 9:50 


Pr ‘ay for 


—_—_ 


; af a Api Tk ; 
hoa LISON Vac 
k 500 TRE er t 
LC maScop mic 


72% 
; 


» F 
5 40, 


Bailey's Cross 


: jence-Piction Thriller in ; > In bia 
, N— Bad Seed NOVAK \' [a a ae, Ss en ‘ 1300, . rem Technicolor! “AAT? . Shenesti be yd j S20 
me TROPOL BA ents “The 4 ed” ‘ UMs”’ SKY.” at 6:15, 8:00. us 
FF 55. 4:36, 7:10 . SF rd HE 


s16. it . ‘| LOUIS BERNHEIMER RA. 3-477 James 8 | Sou 
Oem eae Sth 238, oS | | THEATRES ene: he fag “atte tR8S | | ATLANTIC ,.S- Sorjs' o4..| | LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 
: -. ’ : . " c 
wie | ‘THI v Trin MUD baeeY. CoE PRE PARKING DRIVE-IN THEA 
AC boty ab 3h ; ; —_— GLORGIA AVES -- New  Science-Picti tiller im TRE 
2.30, 7:40 and | . . VIL. Acre. ones. RP gi R T 820 4th St sw. sf Cc Technicolor SATEL- - 
“yy -* on “ * A GREAT NEW SWEDISH a Lt cont” a PART h ,. oat or] ons a 3-0371 ‘J , 1 in THE SKY at 6:15. 8 00 Chureh J miles a of Fails ts 
28. 4-2 10 and 10:05 DU ¢ ; i HIT BY THE MAKER Che GOROR Cems OORT CRAIHAR KOnenoee ommen. “SHADOW or FEAR.” Ch ston, 
rL AY RON see Rufifi.” a: 12 a. m., ¢ STORY OF “MONIKA” AND ’ 7749 “RUBY GLNT CONGRESS 293) ap ug s£ 
OO. 3:15. 5:30, 7:4 19.45. as o Ww Starts tomorrow for 4 Bis Dears >t 5131 Grant tt. NE , ter 
ay Az A— Spkes "767, $47. and ILLICIT INTERLUDE Jrd EEK ||=AWAY ALL BOATS” & “STAR OF LU. 2-985. Van Jona. G_ Pris Langst in (Tue or Lee Hwy 


n nh reest’ > 
o® (OmOrHt Ont Ow ?.Tiee 50n ; 
: . “ . . THE CREEPING UnkNOWN” a! HELD OVER!!! 
” OPEN 12 NEWTON 6 66 4114. 12th & THE BOTTOM OF 8:50. e e 
‘THIRST | UL") ont ne E.R TaM is IN rit mae” T HE BOTTL E” CORAL 47% Meribore Pike, md. EN TERT AINMENT 


10°10 ae 
“Bory. ti am. il, 322, 533. | “eowee~VICTORIA SHAW 
. 44 9-5 CiwenweScore © «he oe TEC 
WARNER Oven 10 3 am 6:00, 7:52. — WW 5:30--DOORS OFF ae ON 
TRANS-LUX OPTUS | wramaw 2c ce w| | “SQUARE JUNGLE” | |pyg'ytt0%,28-goon orks | || your micuesr woriow pic. 


5 hehe at, : 
ALP.-CONDITIONED Di. 17-1600 i Ave. Alex re wee <n deone mR, TURE EXPERIENC E! 
SHOWPLACE of ee BATION S CAPIT AY —_-~~- — Last Bay-—Derers nh Kerr & Yu color. ai 5:30, 7:3 ; 


CAPITOL pre seine || Brvnne THE KING & ‘¢ NEIGHBORHOOD LAUREL we : “THE KING. AND 1” 


6:32, 9:12 DEBORAH KERR 
SOW Opes 10:45 


| " - ~ NEW GIANT SCRER TUL BRYNNER 

; TODAY i, ~ ge es anusmonee teetremynce ||| Seceketmer Reion Tortat pe | || emateeee Sie air st tet 
A WONDER 1 @e) KEITH'S a oO | C-Sats. Hem gees JA. SGML Air Conditionsd Lie Ix ‘THE 6K per 28. 6-05. “RED RIVER” 

TO BEHOLD!” ; | JESSE i, OVER Shopping Conte ——— JOHN ¥ Ge JOSNNE DREW 
—J O'Neill, News | | JAMES DEAN 1ES DEAN ’ CAPITOL tol Heights, ta Western “aat “~y yr": . ture at 7:45 

| “REBEL WITHOUT A : a nal PiAte  atmeee Nate go 943. | | Carousel sare Brack Saree 
| | eeeetaUSE usr heer | [ride ace os 
6:00. 9°45 —— — BOX OPPICE OPENS” 645 
and conquered a | “Bast OF EDEN” | ee egrpay 
savage warrior Ans : = Golbose- ‘sce yaa" é K-B THEATRES | en's. Bo of Alex 


1739 _ Air Conditioned 
in oa showdown ' : ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. WILSON eax? APEX"? Mass, Ave. WO. 64600| | R 
| ___ Ail Theatres Air Conditioned Conditioned Deborah Karr & - Free Parking ls one TH 

~ bi Brraner in “THE Devorah 
of raw courage! REED a8 bakes gr Tal beats cas | ta fs ah 
BOby UP THERE Pier An 5 cz” ’ Fy ee one ~u : +>, iv. , ziddies Free Giant Play Playground 
VIRGINIA A ht Yorvan ted Lo caer HISER-BETHESDA eke ig 
Vista Vision ond color, “AWAY ALL] | ; ; at es 35. 4: 20.7 ” 08 a 9:36 | Prank a shes 
RICHMOND ‘\) "3,5" : | ALL-ACADEMY | GOLDEN ARM” 
Cinemasicope and color “PICNIC rea Pec - “AWARD FESTIVAL Marnands sof pita. orercion Coneas Board 
tinuous from 1:30 p. m JEFFERSON 


Con- 2 famous films : feature without! any cut 
Re sn tame | ? 
7 | dele Ra Award “Best . | 

Y = a faa. oo “THE KING AND 1” , and Car lens, BS Pere Marsters. 

: - Cinemaseo ope and color. “THE KING Deborah Kerr ul Brraner in ATS 
saga of Indian Agent ‘ "eel | AND 1." Deborah Kerr. Yul Beyaaet.}) | 
‘ oe ert ?° ' Shirts shop : Oth & Mom. Ave. WE. 

Bing CROSBY 9 John Philipcum... “FH 4 ha ro: | SHIRLINGTON S\rsy",%s;| FAIRFAX = "874%. va. HITCHCOCK'S | peamtee ee ae 


ose | : | | ZisteVision and colo: “THAT CER T CER anit i val ee Sugsense thrilles,. “QUSPt p ) WASHINGTON’ a9 
aith buil baie ; ) | ys Fin - “THAT CER | : Tow THE 


fortress in a wilderness Wey ? = jt a — * me rape Pik oe Peaiin's 
Frank SINATRA 9 ornate...andtamed goes ton CIRCLE 8° ayes + 6 CARVER ey ME || fae yon, Pasion 
rs > | i Vi ta! asic 
TITEL _ the fury of Geronimo’s Hope. Sa ‘FitBomene, 'xigMer™ =| vider ing hee tea ha ae | uf BS ist ite 
- last desperate ‘stand! anil Ds ee nema eG ee eh ee & 
SOCIETY Tima? SVAN TT] yee ee | ME | es re 
| 1 Wal | WE SILVER SPRING 2 & 4" : has “DR. JEKYLL AND 
| VER JU. 9-112) r Bani ie me MR. HYDE” 
| greenery . 


ce LL LL ALLE CI 


ee 


BRA VE” 
With The 


ves’) FILM CLASSICS 

are Be Fit “THE GREAT PROFILE” 
El psu | acai SO cmereme = eae” 
. * The } "viet re eves made, 

“CAPITOL HILL THEATRE © hen Sle aaa alle 
. ‘Alr-Cend aad Pa. Ave &E. +522. BARRY F ERALD FOR 3 DAYS ONLY. “BEST 
snc wisi ein a es 78 | “UNI ON STATION” inane OF OUR’ LIVES.” 


: rynner. hg 
4 : RIL.” ocr, vw Biganer D m e 184 


paren ESSE ARNE - scacanue a OL OLD we JADE SAA - oman or MAD RICE IG 


% 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


__ 40 


WT ednesday. 


September 12,1956 ‘ 


Army Proposes. 


Missile 


‘Family’ 


By Patricia Wiggins 


Tnited 

The Army made a formal bid 

Tuesday for the right to em- 

ploy a whole family of guided 
“in a wide variat 

to carry 

land 


missiles 
of ranges and yields” 
out its basic mission of 
warfare 

The Army's claim that mis 


giles are an “integral” part of 


its weapons 
forth in two new regulations 
issued by Gen. Maxwell D. Tay 
lor. Army Chief of Staff. Army 
spokesmen denied they had any 
bearing on the Army-Air Force 
dispute over missiles 

Defense Secretary 
FE. Wilson still has not given 
either service responsibility for 
handling powerful new guided 
missiles. He has said only that 
development of a missile Dy 
one service “will not prejudice’ 
assignment of the weapon to 
other branches 

The Army is developing the 
1500 intermediate missile while 
the Air Force is working on a 
§000-mile intercontinental mis 
sle 

The Army said Taylor's new 
regulations were aimed at out 
lining for the first time “an 
Army statement as to why we 
see the Army needs guided 
missiles and how-we ought to 
employ them.” They were pre. 


system was set 


Charies 


Maurice B. Bradley 

Maurice Byron Bradley; 83. 
Washington native who worked 
as a sales engineer for 25 years, 
died Monday of a heart attack 
at his home in a Cleveland 
Ohio, suburb 

Mr. Bradley was the son 
the late Charlies A. Bradley 
sergeant in the Metropolitan 
Police force and a Boxing Com 
mission member, and of Alice 
Hess Bradley, past 
Esther Chapter of the Eastern 
Star. 

He attended 


matron of 


George Wash 
ington University, left to serve 
overseas in the Army in World 
War I. graduated from MIT in 
1922, returned to the Army 
during World War Ii and was 
discharged a lieutenant colonel 
In Cleveland since 1929, he was 
active in civic and church af 
fairs and was sales engineet 
and representative for a num 
ber of machinery manufac 
turers 

Surviving are his wife, Elsie: 
and two aunts in Washington 
Grace Pearce, 2147 K. st. nw 
and Hilda Carison Hess, 3417 
Resevoir rd. nw 

Services will be held in 
Cleveland Thursday at 3:30 
Pp. m. in Christ Episcopa 
Church 


20 years 


Press 
pared on orders of Army Secre 
tary Wilber M. Brucker 

Taylor said the new family 
of missiles now under develop- 
ment are not “specialized 
items” but have a “broad and 
general application to land war- 
fare.” 

To back up this contention. 
he said the use of atomic weap- 
ms in land warfare will force 
a greater dispersal of ground 
troops, make for “wide and 
combat zones, and rule 
defined lines be- 
and rear-support 


icep 
out cleariv 
tween battle 
Tones 

He Said will require 
Army fire support “of greater 
range and effectiveness.” 
Ground commanders, he added. 
must be capable of delivering 
atomic weapons from missiles 
in a wide variety of ranges and 
fields.” 

Taylor said the Army wil 
need short-range missiles for 
assault and demolition, medi 
um-range missiles to supp‘e 
ment and extend more conven 
tional firepower and long-range 
missiles capable of supporting 
“deep penetrations or air- 
hea 

Taylor said Army personne! 
must acquire a sound under 
standing of missiles and their 
application to ground combat 
operations.” 


this 


Brake 


Brake, 67, 
rate analyst for the 
Navy Department here, died 
yesterday of a heart condition 
at the home of his daughter 
10203 Carson pl., Silver Spring 
Md 

Mr. Brake 


Orden 
Orden 
freight 


retired 


was chief rate 


of clerk for the B&O Railrvad in 


Ohio, for more than 
before he took the 
Navy Department position in 
1939. He retired early last year 
to Chesapeake Beach, Md 

Mr. Brake is survived by his 
widow, Louise Sortet Brake. 
and two daughters, Jeannette 
Mueller of Berkley. Mich., and 
Mildred Gilhooly of the Carson 
pl. residence. His sister. Mrs 
QO. L. Keller, lives at 125 Lynn- 
moor dr., Silver Spring 

Funeral services will be held 
Friday at the Warner E. Pum 
phrey Funeral Home, 8434 
Georgia ave. Silver Spring 
Burial will be in Fort Lincoln 
Cemetery 


Mrs. William C 


LOS ANGELES 
r— Clara Beranger 
screen writer and widow of 
producer William C. De Mille, 
died today of a heart attack 

Mrs. De Mille. 70. taught 
screen writing at the Univer- 
sity of Southern California in 
recent years. Her husband 
brother of producer Cecil B 
De Mille, died last year. 


Cleveland. 


De Mille 


Sept. 11 
De Mille. 


¥ r ROR 
Atterneys 
473 Fierida Ave. N.W. 
TTED STATES DISTRICT C 


a... others concerned. apvear it 
Court on MONDAY. the 2 
of tober A 1956. . 


A D 
' w 


Register o h 
Columbia. Clerk of ghe 
Court i2 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 


yd te is her eby given shat un aer 
Pu AC 


} 
441 ne 


im Sas 
Ciesine of 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


lentes 

. =. = ~~ 20 years exper 
Deo own work 

WA e500 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Temes Herald classified ad- 
vertisers T 


'O place your ad 
Phone 


REpublic 7-1234— 


BUSINESS SERVICE ° 


oro tor. 


ns. 
Bince 1921 
9 


. PrrPenr ANER 
c logged sewers. sinks, drains 
equipment: economical. efficient. 
24-hour service. ST. 3-0083 
“ REC REATION ROOM built jor as 
95. Breezewaves or porches 


turn A fin. 9 @. m. to 9'D 

MARI CONST. CO. 5O 

ADDITIONS Complete remodeling. 
Kitche remod spec —~ s bas 
resttge of our organiz on 

founded epee SERVICE TO YOU. 

Pree estima rm financ 

AMERICAN HO! IMPROVE- 
cr h 


porch enclosures. 
ndows 
& carports 
- 


Gustom 
- , oF 


€ iRPENTER Repairing remodel - 
jee & paper hanging. LI. 4-2845 
ask for Norman Gray ¥ 
< ARTENTER. piastering. painting & 
r oe work w. free ak ing- 


a 

245. 
i eT “PAINTING — Gen-ral 
repairs. Addit ; 


Di lasterinc. 
s of repsst work, The 
1380 


a Cc 
4- 3318, LU 4-237 1 
~yepairine & remodél- 
or by estimate. 8O 


CARPENTRY—Small 6 or laree jobs 
Bourty or estimate Call 
LI i359 

CHAIN LINK “FENCE © 


tt talled: also wood. 
‘ture FENCE co... CL 6-2876. 6 


FENCES 


alizine in wood fences: also 


ATASICA FENCE CO- 
OT. 4-7300. NA. 8-5885 


FOR “THE BEST in painting. paper- 
carpentering end piastering. 
cali Jo + 6069 eves. Free esti- 
FLOORS IPL RANED. waxed. 65 rm 
Painting 820 tm LI 4-2055 
FLOOR SANDING. Me sine Rea- 
1a. ® rate -&, est mate. RA 
6-67 nt! ee eR 
FLOORS sand finished: old 
oors mad like ew linoleum 


n : 
Taylor Ficor 
4 


Ser ice : 
FLOOR SANDING and ,erinishing. 
good. wore . RE }- 4302 
iy 1s ‘SER K 3 ee | RE AU Mrs 
; - h nw 


MODERNIZING | 
ts & apr! a “es 
Pa xk UN 4-02 


or dell ivery, mw Metro- 
Area 


* cona le 
FAINTING 
Rea 
PAINTING 
Hourly 
8m th LI - oo 
PAINTING—Ext &@ int 
hxtone Dan Summers. RE 
PAINTING is 
xterior Ver reas. RE 


FAINTING 
mi 


spraying 
6-7375 
terior decorati = aiso 
7 -6908 
nd exterior; 
HU 3-5148 
free est 


reliable: 
nechanic ' : 
rable WA 1-O989. AD. 2 
= 5<rm. 


mecn good 


= 
* sav 
reasonable 


FAPERWANG ING and > 
n wi it oan 


abi o > bi 
Pi ASTERING 
arge HU 
PLU MBING and heat ns: pew work 
and repairing Call hr service. no 
job too smal) RE. -3077 
Remodeling. and Additions 
We are again avail. for acceptance 
ete Ace Home imp. Co 
ROOF RE PAIRING—The best at 
so roo painting at 
ori ieee — J can affor 4 White me- 
chanics. Guarantee in writing. Try 
a Tee est imates P 


gen. hauling: free 
Williams ‘Trash Coe. AD 


4-1908 | . 


ite. most a 

° Mo or Oru erpia. 

Blair rd. area of 

Generous reward. 
. 6-2 2823 


9 Ww 
very shy. Name 


ING. 


opey.” Vic ‘c oan. - 
Sunday 10. “45 D 


rele 
"Pho Eisenhard. collect. 
: food & | 


ets ne 
th ol 
“about "é mos bid. Vi 


nd 
17th and .J 


Captain. 


to “Bingo.” 


Cc ¥ Mr 
3700. LO ‘eeas eves 
ProranneD — hair terrier male 
6 months. JE. 4-5384 
TOY, COLLie ack 
Sister h 
= y ort 
vFGA GUITAR in black cardboard 
vi P nee , ae hand O sts. a® 
reward Call 


i o eo 7. cease 
Wie Ton Ladys. Gruen 


white ona round. 2 diamonds in 
set. Marked K D B&B. Reward. EM 
53-1265 


FOUND 


BOXER PiPPY—PFound 52 
over P. r Md. SP. 3-56 
m 


10A 


Land- 
id bet 


cate Ferien male vic. Rervie Rd 
Owner or g00d Va. home 
9-3 OH 
CAT—Youne User stripe Owner or 
good Ya heme. Ki. 939-3959 
Fot NB Glass: shell fim. A St. 
& Avon Piace NW Eves.. AD. 2- 
4059 
TEN—(iray and «nite male. 
Telegraph ry Owner or ‘good 
-39 


a, 
lith & nm “NE 


'PPY—Cocker (ype. 
Terrett ave 
home. Ki. 9%- 


PERSONALS 
BALA BOON dancing 
vat ’ 


ta izht pri- 


tial telephone 


ner 
“i ch / BW. 

BRE ss: ‘AK xis -# pert Alterations 

reas TU. 2-354) 

lroner wants curts. & cha 

cone at home. RA. 6- ty 

FULLY FEQt TRPED licensed home 

for the eo cer anc ambulatory peo- 

ple Nurs on premises at all times 
Love! ¥ +k porche \ 

: Home atmoer ry 

not be Freeper — 


~% ‘than 
. Rarey ‘ 4 M) 
responsible lor any 
ead by ny peper than 
-* *BATTO 13) 
Bryant N 
Tt WiLL for - respon 
debts or ontigatix : 
anyone exc 
GENTHER . ' 
LEARN A Ane “SHORTHAND 
we ; e 


b for ang 
v 


WA . 
we Mins BC MAEDS. who called 
re 


NEWCOMER to Washington’? Write 
or ll for free co yf map of me 
ropolitan Washin No bilge. 
tion. JESSE . TOMNSON NC. 5050 
Hg ot Pike, Ariington. Va. 
A eS de ; ° 

OVERS made to order. Pree 

estimate JO 32-5470 

TYPING — Experienced 


$7.50 lustrest: tk “ss 
MOTOR TRAVE: 


PRIVING *to San Francieco Seot 
dies l a 2 to share expenses. TA 
paIV NOG te Gainesville. Mla. Sent 

Desire 2. passengers en route 


: 2-65368 
LEAVIN G ua 5 reson ‘ 
t. 2 2 
a . 
Nofman 
to Minr neaDo ta 
15. Share eapenete. RA. 


a Le CONDITIONER, J-uarter ton 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 


- . coneert; 4 
treble stops. GA. 


case. 
peat: used 5 mos $75. HO 29-6565, 


<3 


ee 
oe 
ies 


dders in good a. 
Gail atter 6:30 p. m 
CRIBS. 


s 
= 
wes 

” = 


iO, 2-6987, 
eS carriages, 
pl oo wen: 


Boo 
amo 
4Zz 


See: fi fish ehairhs $96 
we beat RN! 


32 
Prat 


AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60% 


on all nat! baby furn.. lay- 
refinishing cabinet 
furniture repaired and redesigned or Ob. 2-6959. 


c 
Graper len ary terme Hof wee +ANS. ropea_s rit 
pho! ayrere 9447 18th 8: recently at Gaithersbure an 
Sas 10-20% 


aby S&S T- K Ss, 0 % . 

fara ‘BRAND. -NEW This renin Mtn 

NO LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 


: gonabie. CL. "03d 
7 R N R F piet reconditioned 
Id rand, 5 rt 2 in this 
real 


for someone in- 


3 ROOMS | it. s o> y sreae PY % 


CAMPR ts c 
FOR ONLY ! Re iwustc Oo. 1108 G 


; inexpens ‘ive for 
$3 WEEK | sisaiecsise stat 
an aty fin 
rt to play on ‘one PerAL "PL "AN 
NO MONEY DOWN nes , 
Ric iT 


4 0299 Easy Terms—Free Delivery 


a eee oF 
son: 1U, S4a08. biiween 14 WANK FURN ad nat ris 
m 5- m ' S UJ Lic. r — 
is VCR Be ws 26-in. Enelich with | : rence: PIANO BENCHES. 
accessories ike new. Will sac- 1115 H ST NE. $15 spmets, Bew enc 
. > 


TiLbING WATERIAL LI. 3-8700 
{ WRE 


Hic nthe daar tee" | )~FURNITURE 
sot Call bet. 2 & 6:30 p. m 3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 


NO MONEY DOWN 
TERMS—$5 PER WEEK 


Only once in «a dine moon do you 


B40 5 m iv 
BEDROOM SET —Like 
Di nette Set " 
ic ar we ove 


17 
Col imbia rd. nw. AD 4-3928 ‘9 30 
- FIANO— Spine! Lester, mahowany. 
CHINESE LANTERYS—Hand- carved full ‘ wo 
av d for 820 _miscl chine 
O57 


Call JA 


PIANO—U Upright. good cond $08 
ap Rite-Way 
Mf, vers 713 3d St 


PIANOS FOR ees and used 


leather full 
sige 12 


aqua 

h th cap ane beit 
9-836 after 5 
water- 


- 5169 Lee Highway. Ariing- 

bet. | & 3 m ++. 3080). 8342 

HUNCAN PuYTE styvie S508 ¢ 2 

a e. $50; harp- back chair 

sc. furn x } 20t! . 

FIREPL act Eat ir —tias OF elec.: . uvine Seams Gal TAN 
log 5 . son: am irons ec sofa and matchi ng chair + ‘amps 
STOVE L) 7th ow. NA. 8-8952, 2 step tables and cocktatl table, 7- 
rc JAM ery. eut any shan piece bedroom has double bed. box 

na 2145 F nw Ex spring and 
ustarad machines 
e ®& set 


Silver Spring (Phone 

5+)! Suburban stores open 
even nes. 
r 


13th and G 
ids, $195. 


corner 


Gresser with PANG 0 ed, small eran ds. 
proval and dell 


WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 


Open datliy 9-4 Thuraeday till 9 
ark Free 


+ 6300 “PIANO 


N 
OPEN THURS: 
DAY EV ENINOS. 


THE CROWN CO. | "un treatnfioon 
; a great aficaesas ae 
amo. mane n at a 
827 7TH ST. NW rices, KITTS, 1330 Gat. 3} 
FURN. for sale ates 
: : nclaimed, Baby Orand 
am. etc. JO. 2-552! ; 1d $275. Del. free. RE. 7- 


FURNI R FURN —Bedroom suite. walnut, $- 713 Sra St. NW 
ag Gpie bed: good cond S50 JA 


ant opi eet: 
cond RE 6 ~ Oy 


FURN .—App!! ances. new-used Our 
prices are Iow os I PURN 


Cc 
STOVE CO 1333 Hone Li 4- 1032 -Refriger ator. stove, 


- Completely reconditi ioned 
~ 74) pate art n a Pe refinished 
Gas RANGE S—New. used: suaren- real value at $295. 
Your Signature Is Worth aod repa Acme Store c AMPBELL MG sic CO. 1108 © 
+ 


a 1 NA 8-895? 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS Gas RANGE mith lent ‘ORGANE Fer 
$219.95 oan oo 


GuOCERY. FINTURES 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


S WHAT YOU GET 


excellent ; a 
3 $422 m rentea 


5-O® j PANOS—a «a 
ar Wika - RANGES — New. used REMOI EL, ING 
ote ott, wee", coat ; Geme Stove st clear our [ ‘ 
NA 28. ay KITT 5. 1330 G Bi 
HOLLYWOOD bed wi ith “headboar - 
fi cond. Price $25. JA, 7-027 PANO brah mahog 
Serif ‘1L REDS (2 ne condi- oF. 2-974. 

. fery reasonable . 7 ' ° — sere tim 
HOU SEROLD rv ra! uged approx 
modern sofarette LER Ll. 6-7933 Call alter 
occasic Bel chair p! LA NMOWER-ai5 47s W Xe Ht 
ai, _— ; bivd No Ar ington. Bas _ —Hotp ‘point ele ec 

649 re. : 


OFFICE | ro ime. Used 1 mo. LU 
FURNITURE REFRIG —l3) 35S 


strate and deliver 
Reconditioned 


REFRIG. © 


SALE 


$5 Down Payment Delivers 
NO RED TAPE—PROMPT DEL Y 
for better-grade 


HERE 
. - 

Living Room 
Beautiful 


e bat 

2 beautiful 
Bedroom 

Beautiful modern 3-plece set 


Gresser with mirror. roomy 
bed. 


dotbhe-zten My FS demon- 


pillows. ete 


Dinette 
A modern dinette set. 


Deal Direct With Pat Regal 
No Finance or Loan 
Companies involved 


WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 


Complete line of office furniture 

purchased directiy from Washine- 

ton end New York offices 

Our prices and quality offer you 

the best buy im the Washington 

area 

Large stock. great variety of all Westinghouse. and Frigidaire 

ttems Sparkling oe _* 2 hs. Guar. 
Bee We Before You Buy UNIV 


BUSINESS —_— GEORGIA “TE Mw. 
FURNITURE 
SALES 


472 L St. NW. ME. @-1506 


You Get Immediate Credit 
Approval and Delivery 


REGAL 


Clothing & Furniture Co. 
LUCKY 711—7TH STREET nw 
Open Daily “Til 6—Thura ‘Til 9 


28 
Continued on Following Page 


Combie Saidoy 


FOOTBALL KICKOFF 


A separate section for all-season use, 


full of facts, photos of gridiron greats, 


schedules for the 1956 games 


See how the '56 football season looks from where the experts sit. 
See Shirley Povich’s predictions on the national level, Bus Ham's 
view of local prospects. See your favorite team featured in a special 
story by top sports writers. See a pigskin parade of pictures, action 
shot after action shot of high-scorers. See the complete schedule of 
all big games . .. who's playing whom . . . which games go on TV 
and radio, and when . . . what's coming up in the pro league. And 
that’s only the half of it. See FOOTBALL KICKOFF, in addition to 


the regular big Sports Section, and start the season right! 


Times Herald 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


- phone REpublic 7- 1234 for home delivery 


ARTICLIS FOR SALE 12 HELP, MEN 


a aie ANene ABBEY First 


Reconditioned - ~'+ 9 acs 1 Year mt aod ll st. Ws st ghee. -0199 


¢€ ft good cond 
sftial nwa) 

floral pat! erm. « f 
new. & by 9 and 3 by 5. $35. RE 


extra 


destens 
lue 9x15 


NG MACH —Portable 
349 59. Abbdat' 11 
CH HINES 
6 


, 
d4 


SEWING MA 
FPRAND NEW. row 

trie se ine ” 
more ie e easiet x 
ture Li, YEAR 
gov ARANTEE NO MONEY 
o_o YME NTS Fr 


THE ‘CROWN: CO. 


ear 2h 3F ‘ 


2 


SEWING WAC WINES . 


ne has 


mach! 
838 1s 
ASST MGR 


REI ASST 
a7 yah, 


re 
yO 


2 


-§ 


“SER 


P 


LEEDS EMPL 


Py St 


ACCOUNTANT 


. 
+» 

3 
a 


VICE 


. 


qin 


; coms. 
portable 
TV's ABLE MODE $2 
_ 651 PENNSYLYVAN) a rea 
TYPEWRITERS rented 
DENT RATES to Ect 
Homes Rent ma apply ; 
cha L 6-1161 Eves 


aia RITERS. 


and 
pu 
wo 
standa! 

mur ct 


ADIUSTORS WANTED —2) 
must have sutomobdile 


Pa 


in SO 
io exper 
ne seary 
n . ” 7922 | 

gael Dee ~30 


EMP! 


“A. ‘% E. MECHANIC 


oa. Milttary exp 


TIONS, 
a re : 
ASST BKAPE 


“POS 
4 Maas sas 


INC 


‘wn . 
' inee roist 
— $350 


w AS HING *BRIEN 
uD. " Ae oh 
WASHING MAC CHINE 
KI 
eee Wanted 


ADDERS or ' 


Personn 


MACHINES—U sed 
anteer al) kines: ‘ 


8" { 


ve 


R- gah 


13 


‘ome 


ASSISTANT 
MAIL SUPERVISOR 


24 


cor 


Fair ces 


ere 
r ace 


Young man over to ac 


as assistan? supery 


High sc ho | 


5 perry 


r m 


. 


Br 
BEDROOM. 


DU. 7-0513—- “RR 6.2977 


BOOKS “ A, Lp ST As 


sory 


minireum 
Yv " 
i 
> 
An 


~ >» 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 


rm 


; . 
_ FU RNITI RE 


15| HELP, MEN 
7 


$1258 
up 


Cr 


$65 $70 


iv CON 


5 wee RFU 


nm mai 
graduate 


experience 


Lay 
v¥e 


A SALES w Car: train 
ine ereeres" now ress: onp- 


abe 
to gueuties mon, 
CoP a ag SA ~ Triangle, 


RTS wer 
Peatie’ ot in 
uarantee and commission 


r 
4 eB oa for #000 man 
Srr'e S MOTOR e~ 1840 Wilson 


used cars. 
for e 


1, part 
hot 
>OAR 


time 
eae furnished. “ean 
7th 


BAKER ro ) 


Arlington Hospital 


6600 


BAKER’S HELPER 
BENCHMAN 


Excel 


sore 


meas 
cis 


wor: 
od 


sal 
irs 


en’ ar? 


ho ond 


- THE HECHT CO, 


BARRER 


t ¥ 
BARDER— Uy show 
cine ewe pi sale 
c | ae 8 


; 


AARBE Kk 


om” 


BAR R FR 


vr 
— 
ber harh 

SéMOP 

Va Ph, 


aikite 
guar «4% 


BARBERS (3) 
s4nonn en 


») " 
~ 9968 eve 
BARBERS 

sly in pet 


_ sp > a. v ent . . . 
Apply BARBER 


we 
, ARB 5 
App! 
Lut o 
BARTENDER. 


_ 


‘a aoe 
om iw wats 

RARTENDERS 

© nler.eF 

‘ 


at 


sok = 
‘ he 5 a 
WAY at 


‘ APTAIN 
‘s 


‘Credit Interviewers 


> 


const 
rh Rp FS 
BrsTTl EMP\ 
BOOKKEEPER | : 
NA 


Bkopr., 


Cl > 


4 
28y 


“INSURANCE COMPANY 


FURNITURE WANTED 


EM. 2-6677 


ABBOTT & LANDON 


14th AND L STS 


PLEASE APPLY 


ara 
‘yyy. 


dental gold. piatinum 
ww 
. 


7m. 8 A.M. TO 3-P. M. 
INC 


_ 


Bring your 
d 


~ A. KAHN, 
iS AT 


BA AT 
ASHIONED _ 
furn ; 


L STREET ENTRANCE 
ASPHALT bg ae Experienced 
ent 


‘ns employ 
p! 


oD 1 


eo 
is 


Automobile Adjustor 


Laree has 


good 


aaceptance 
oo unit ’ 
sect 


' Phor ° Mr May 

c Al To GLASS “MAN — 
o 4 ee Mr 

inia ave 


company 
for 


m ; 
n 
cond 


AD 10 
AM TERESTED” 


INSTRUCTIONS 
ACTORS’ WORKSHOPS — 
LOB nit. Re 


br go er _ Bet yt 


AIRLINES "NEED 


sit ions pport 
Coasgt-to-C 


2 enger 


Mess 


‘ 
ior 


TODAY Sen tn 
nd phone ny rentory cierk 
(3) 
MANY OTHE Rs 
th ST 


%. 
number to 
AVIATION. TRARSI NO C 


FLECTHONICS Rais. TV. ~ Fe “HO 
av ¥ ‘MECHANTC expe ri 
orc . ; 
SAIRDRESSERS Eniov 
able anc exc tin i career 
A 


_Arling ton 


“AUTO MECHANICS, 


» . 
‘SCHOO! ‘est. 42 yr 
nd GO ne Ineuire 


| on 
BOYD 


é 


MEN WANTED 
MECHANICALLY MINDED 
T TRAIN FOR MR. NORCROSS 
MECHANIC bd in 5 
OPPOR STUNITIES . 
: — AUTO 


efer 


Lene 


A 
Sr 
cS 0 


1710 G at 


NURSES NEEDED « 


100 women wanted 17-65 to learn 
hite or colored. for eon- 
ome. doctors and pri- 

ay-evenine- 


1800 
_ 


Kentiworth Ave 


AUTO SALESMAN 


for man with successfu 

not necessarily 
small hard-hit 

force of top salesmen 
is erran oon ent on treme ro 

cor any ene.) 

earnings and a bri chet fut ure 
sure wit real sales 
y tor wore 


ot 


N 
vp SCHOOL, 42 yrs.) 
she ROMAN olfers Italian les- 
BAND Wwerhte Cc THONG © 


fiona! musician 


a 


LEE "D. BUTLER, 


coln-Mercury 


DI 


“est cor 


INC. 


7-0 


- 


. 
N } 


AUT 0 SALESMEN 
NEW CARS 


WOMEN. ALL AGES 
Get a Better Job 

ARN MORE MONEY, LEARN 

Shorthand and Typing 
SPEEDWRITING 

Wees ABC's. 120 Words oer 


IN SIX WEEKS 


ax. PHONE RECEPTIONIST 


inute 


; a 
dop 


Oo} idsmobt e dealers in the area 


odie the flow 


LERK—TYPIST . 


Jobs Wetting 
qu 


AM 
Phone ay, 3 "20 86 


s Only 
relarial Schoo! 
NW. 


? Our monthiy 
ori 
Demonstrator furnished 


Pr , 
Oe Fpagement. VINICUR, Sales Manager 


off 
| PHIL 


rina Recr 
cen | 106 
5600 Baltimore Avenue 
Hyattsville, Md. 


AUTO “SALESMAN—. Agsress solve mat man 

th eces- 
Pits Deages 
xcelient pay Plan 


gales ee ¢; 
sari ly automot 
ify 
3 oe _ ¢ aes 
Sad > year. 1338 
Imore sve... Hyattsville. 


Automobile Salesman 


4 you are an experienced autome-— 
jesman 


ac Justor- 


SEED CFE EMPL. "EXCHANGE 


Mr CEMENT APR 


Diagonal! 


ute- 
- as 
~ Reply R-» 
igh 


as 
abil . 
Bee MR 


pie 


We are }o0 king | for [ euperneine ac- 


.¢ 
s* 


the 
for ‘sales. CLERK 


you ll make more than C 
nus 
s Dian really pars 


LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE| 


BUDGET EXPERT, ST000 


Por South America. Speak Spanien 


free 


» 81509 


— Y.. East Asia 


>t ciks to $40 
LLOYDS EMPL SERV 
1420 NWN Y. Ave. NW eT }-2207 


Mar eet 4415 


~ 


"CAB DRIVERS 


_ 


~ CAFETERI A ASSISTANT 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


40 HOUR WEEK 


; experience. 
to 40 


Goy Bik wei SF RV 1c INC 
CARPEN ER whi te — 


pre 


ferred Age 21 


Ave. , 
trig 
sion 


Report 
“Ridgeview Subd! Franconia 
y Bar 
‘ut 


, 


Weert 
: 


ge 2) 
FRONT 
— i 
APPLY NET OFFTC 
MAVELOWER HOTEL 
Conn... Ave nd DeSales St 
GUA A 

Kl 


Va 
‘CERAMIC ENGINEER 
rein at 


enced eware 


re 


: 
Tce aN 


Ability 
: 
"at 


CHAUFFEUR 


POs BUSINESS EXECUTIVE 
MIDDLE- AGED MAW 
to Qn orma! astigr- 
be willing to do odd 
required 


Nio 


CLERK 
TECHNICAL RADIO 


school 

‘edge of 
amine ; 
nent posit jon 


HO. 2-2476 
CLERK 


"8 grad ad better 
exempt. You trpe. 860 up 
POSITIONS, INC 
1334 Maes. ave. nw. at Thomas Cir 
Di. 7-9217 
for duties 
ace 


> 
n. Geo. 


; 
008 as 


911. Post-TH 


7 


white 
henry 
: ti in 


eB ance T _™ 


good 
5 oF 
perma- 


ered 
re 


> 


White. Draft 


mn service de 
he partmen 40-50 Must be 
steady reliable and have &§ ood tel- 
ephone rsonality: thorough 
knowledge of city and suburts rt- 
uired: a hours e M 
Betis WOODSON CO 


cin ep mised 


tenced calculator 
°- Fur 25-34 ‘gen¥™ $3 
ieth - a esi . 
CLERK 


IBM 
DESIRES 
=| CLERK 


in 


7 
. 


, 


re 
” 
25 


108 


| 


essful 
and 


typin 


hte Bh 
Between 10 and 11 A.M 


¥ 


rine 
sub-, 


HELP, MEN 15 HELP, MEN 
No experience 


K—Q A 
veral positions with good chance aod oppor tuaity 
Bint advancemen oT ee eracuate: - established 
days: $50 to 
neste TO 


iota 


or cail 


5 
"9243 Electronics 
ne St 
ee 


aaa FIELD ENGINEERING 
~ ASSIGNMENTS AR 
Immediate! 
Well paid! 


Ideal for profes- 
sional growth! 


- 
frain- 
" 
#-219) 


4 
fik.. TYPIST ay 
ie! h_ al. n¥ 


patiereer 


ty. Mr. nave: gay: 
~~ CO ie CTION MAN (GER 
‘on 


$i permanent posit 
. ” 


“COLLECTION MAN 
With small! loan experience 


inside Work, Good Pay 


r 
. 


RESPONSIB 


? . 


iT 
e opportunity 
the M 
ation, 


. include 
to advise and 
<? m re mn 


s _ > ary 


sta maintenance and 
$9500 
“14 


wr 


lrammer 
gramming 
NEE. des 
EMPL SERV 
hs eT 
(White) 


[A R.4400 


4 


peor pr 
a) TRA 


LLOYDS 


1420 y 


COOK 


ne 


Radar 


sentrol 


Tam 


oa 
; 


re Radar 


rations Equipment 


, 


perry snern? damestic 


A,’ not 


[in tal 


COOKS 
ROAST AND SAUCE 
IMMEI 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
Sheraton Park Hotel 


% overseas 


£10 000 to 
ocation assist- 
NATE EMPLOYMENT 
ide planned 
» refund for 
and a com- 
paid 
ana your 


COU NTER MEN 


benefit 


you 


IREMENTS 


c Two vears’ 
xoerience with military elec- 


COUNTERMEN 
Exce ent 


Advanc 
Company 


Chance for 
ement -$ equipment. 


> 
Benefits 


Confidential Interview 
in Washington, D. C 


JAMES BELL 
ok 3-5252 
THRILL FRIDAY 
M TO5 P. M 
Complete Res 
MANA 
SAA 


of 


eis 


oe 


LITTLE TAVERN cAu 
SHOPS, INC. 


Famous for Hamburgers’ 
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 
00 GEORGIA Ave. NW PLOYMENT 


MR 


OV e 


me 


SER 


Carnporation 
838 


Alexandria, 


Amer 
Henry St. 
Va. 


RCA Service Co., 


ica 
Monday thru Friday 


Monday Evening, 7 to 8 


> | 


Inc 


We have several permaner 


, ENGINEERS 
hen or err ed 


BELL 
“LABS 


HAS 

CAREER 
OPPORTUNITIES 
FOR 

COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 


ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 


‘ Communications, 
* Electronics,. Power 


MECHANICAL 
ENGINEERS 


Mechanisms, 
Equipment Design, 
ue Theoretical . Mechanics 


PHYSICISTS 


© Electronics, Microwave, 
% Solid State 


MATHEMATICIANS 


Graduate training or 
experience in system 
evaluation, computer 
i programming or 
ras Statistics, with some 
background in electronics 
-— OF communications 


expe 


HUB FURNIT\ 
rth > ow 


CREDIT MANAGER 


ha 
ho.esa ¢ 


JRE CO 


and 


- 
o . > 
™ @« 


CREDIT 
REPRESENTATIVES 


need accrestive men to one 38 
. a ’ . 


PUBLIC FINANCE CORP. 
8.4301 
FULLER 


’ : 
MR 
» 


ers 
7s 


r vs 


ter 


HISHW ASHER 
L>rivers e% 
P 
Bhor 
| CC_ORFT > 
ETROPOLITAN 
IENCY INC. NA. 88-1393 
N wv’ rar N ¥ . 
TRAINEE 
mech cra® 


"uP 
nm 


siete 
aS ra 
pe on ae ne 
Dis 


DRAPTING 
> yrs 


exempt oo 


or 
7 MPT 


An organization which 


* meth .— n 

itary rvices 

; application to join its 
Openings are at vari- 


ELECTRONICS 


RCA 


ANNOUNCES NEW 
AND UNUSUAL 
OPPORTUNITIES 

FOR YOUR 
ADVANCEMENT 


experience 
pesttions where 


provided 


at no cost to 
employee : 


Ls 
the 


Current Openings in: 


I PA 
HC AR POLINA 


BALTIMORE, MD 
Final development and design 
for large-sca) reduction o 
telephone cables. wire and ter- 
mination devices. Development 
i ae noes and equipment 
MECHANICAL 
+ ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 


NEW. YORK CITY 
AND NORTHERN 
NEW JERSEY 


ystem and Military 
. Systems Engineer- 


NOR, 


ISTRUCTORS—In- 
personne! 
maintenance 
T.38, M-33, 
CR 584 or MPQ-10 


radar equipment 


DESIGN DRAFTSMEN— 
Make drawings of electrical 
and electronic circuits. Work 
is performed with en- 
gineering pers nne! 


tary La) 


7 ts 
ws 


< 
io mitty 
of eae projects 


INDIANAPOLIS 
Fine! Development and paste 
for large-scale producti % 

pad electrical a 


TECHN 
Compile 
marwua's 
sile and 


equipmen ts 


BENEFITS 
ing Ssa@iaries 
liberal 
relocation 
turtron 


CAL 
cata 
ory 


otner 


WRITERS— 
ana orepare 
mrus- 


mechanical 

vices involvi 
components. cieuite?. and pre 
cise meas _ uipment. 
Onrenings PANICA AL 
and ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 


ALLENTOWN, PA 


Development 
for ar ones of electron 
tubes transistors 
| foe PHYSICISTS. 
MECHANICAL and FLEC- 
TRICAL ENGINEERS. 


NORTH CAROLINA 


Development and design for 
ereduction military ¢lec- 
tronic systems ead com ponents 
Ovenings for MECHA NICAL Pend 
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS. 


BOSTON AREA 


Final development and de- 
sign for preduction of Mi- 


" tary 


e'ectronic 


Exce er? 
a cor 
peneti? program 
assistance 
refunds for 
vanced study. 


For Personal Interview 
In Washingt -. <. 
Call Mr. James Bell 
at OVeriook 3-5252 
Monday Thru Friday 
9 A.M. to 5 P.M 

Or Send Complete Resume to: tte 
Employment Manager ts jnetuding Fi 

Dept. Y-3568 | Soses; Traneiamets, 

Radio Corporation of America| tors and 

838 N. Henry St. 
Alexandria, Va 


n ; 


: 
and PHY 


“WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS ~=Wednesday and Thursday 
(Oversess): elds, ot communice- September 12 and 13 
ware. BE or equivalent mil oes For appointment, tele- 
ELECTRONICS INSTRUCTORS phone ST. 3-1824 


local "gith pertadje tare, sine between 9 a.m, and 8 p.m.| 
fundamen asa 


TELEPHONE 


| 


IRCA Service Co., Inc 


EERING 


rommuntca- 


in 
eee ae a. ye x- 


13 LABORATORIES 5 ae es 


| PE 


. 
ee. el office. 


and design 


crowave. ooax ~~ a, and "ena 


MEN 


a 
yout and, derail 


15'HELP, MEN 
the Sak toot 


germ nes 


HELP, 
a heat fang! 


driver's 


for 
draftin 
ville. 


pliances and 


Tari- 
ley or Mr Day, “Interstate Macave4 
ween 


Be. -or 

vor ° Sree Ree Gon! ¢ In 
veying neerin ottice a ors, c 
WF HENRY, FL. 14-6440, & to 5 


Drivers and ) Plant Help HA 


Ex orromeed; 22 35. Write’ To work full 
NEL. PO Box 147 M wo) © experience. Apply Ti17 
ua cat ons. ave. nw. * 
G “RS giuie Loca reference HOUSE FATHER White 
and experience. 3 or 4 nights a a 
week ahs ee Woodlawn P 
73 acy. JA - 
MeeTRONIC C TECHNICIANS 
Lan electronics 
— bbe ‘experience or 
ne 


v and niv o “oe 
RAG yee eACECMAR 


time: retail. sellice 


‘interna- 
ional organization 
sohool seraduate with 
minimum of year experien 
Calculating machine experience not 
a opportuni! 
ith L ~ be 
Wr rite 


te Box M. ‘so. 


a 


INTERVIEWER 


school 


ign 


. 


“wash 


backer n—~ 
P Ma? « 


ENGINEERS 


Mish i ad, 


an 
4.30; $55 1 


WESTERN ELECTRIC 
Government Employees 


BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Insurance Co 


FAS VACANCIES FOR 


MECHANICAL 
OPERATOR 


AND 


ELECTRICAL Young man under 30 with ex 


perience in operating IBM ac 


counting machines, collators 


GRADUATES and sorters. 


Excellent salary with oppor-’ 
advancement 
Owing 
Salary commensu- 


rate with experience. 


tunity for 
rapidiy 


: gr msurance 


and develop 


involving 


Manufacturing 
engineering 
analyses of drawing and spec! 
fications to determine manu 

facturing facility requirements 
. ©, tools, jigs, 
fixtures, piant 
engineering involved in insta 


ment 


5-DAY WEEK 
BA M.%796 4:30 P.M 
machinery, 
conveyors is 


rr 
~~ 


ryt 


su 


TIONED OFFICE 


lati ities sucn 
as air, 
house equipment 


ms of plant fac 
water, 
and 
machinery 


steam power 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPL@QYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 


14th AND | 


service 
tor 
Also opening 
with experience 


g of alu 


facilities 
processes 
engineer 
die castin 
ts. 


neo 


minum f 


Ul 


EASE APPLY 
BA.M.TO3P.M 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


IBERAL RELOC 


ALLOWANC 


L ATION 


IBM OPFRATOR 
: 1Lities 


PAID VACATIONS, PENSION ise : 
PLAN, SICKNESS BENEFITS, 
ETC., AT NO COST TO 
EMPLOYEE 


- 


age 
esserT tia 
2 , 


4 O2A 
M ast a h ish schbot 
— nal 
Roida 1200 
—as 
4 0 
r 


eth 
i>) 
2 

’ 


Tt 


TANITOR" ai 


Le 


kAy 


V W. M. Tracey 
view apolicants in 
on Friday, September 14, 
10:00 a to 8:00 pb. m 
Also Saturday, September 15, 
from 9:00 a. m. to 4:00 o. m 
Call Mr Tracey, NAtiona! 
8-4420. for personal interview 


will 
Washington 


inter 


from 


m 


JANTTOR—Colored 
tled , man with 

amall _apartment 
wr nw. Call 


par’ 
no chi 


bul 
We 


me. 
idren 


aet- 

20, a 
dowrn- 

: “Kane co 
- = 


She) 


OR 
Janitor 


Send Complete Resume To: 


ys wR ‘.~ at 51 30 Conn. Ave 
EMPLOYMENT MANAGER ast 130 Conn. 


WESTERN ELECTRIC CO 


ro 


2500 BROENING HIG GHWAY 


Accounts Payable Clerks 


Permanent pos!'t ions; 


excellent ca- 
reer opportunitic me : 
ne - 


Eng. Production —$8 500 


pant. 


estimate 
ree ” 


BOYD'S, Cor, 12th & G 
ENGRS.. E 


Fr No fees to $20 
ANN PALMER HAYNES 
r Bidg. 1346 C 


Dupon! ©) 
ENGINEERS 


awit openings 
Vill 


Ae, ¢ 


HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


i341 G ST. NW... RM. 200 


KITCHEN CABINET 
LUMBER SALESMAN 


Man for wholesale 


Severs) for oth 
ass lic 
Upateg 
Personne! {fice 
Pa m4 "st NW. 


ENGINEERS 


Immed opening 
Downtown hotel 
to 5 A 


White 
clase lic 
mics bight 
fit AD 
K St 
FIELD 

c llege bkad 
POTOMAC 
bivd.. Ari. JA. 
FIELD REPS. 


: Posi ior : 
for uniierited in 
com mission ; 

SIMPSON 


ome on a iil 


an 
LUMBER CO. 
814 PINEY BRANCH RD 
_Siiver_ Spring. Md see 
KITCHEN HELPER 
WHITE—SOBER 
Arlington Hospital, JA. 8 5600 © 
CATENG CONTRACTORS steel and 


Lt panckiny vile 


in 
pomat dloey 
Dr. 8. Lei kin. LI 
759 


L et a aL -18-25; 
rk 


iex.. Va 
Liat oR CLE RK—Over 2 
ime. must pave 


dD 


FOOD “CLERKS 
N.W. SECTION 


No experience necessary 
hav e the ability and desire to 
learn we qwil) train you im the fre- 
tall feod busimess 


ned 
1500 _ 
If you 5.6200 F 


$58 40 
101 WN Alfred 
9.3770 


OVAR- 


and 35 
i ecu- 


Men between aces of 2! 
and who have @ high sth 
cation are preferred 
$467 to $80 per week 
Permanent Employment 
Opportunity for Advancement 
Paid 
Group 


| ar 4 
40 ; 
res 


MACHINISTS * 


Experienced 
Mechant 


Vacations 
insurance 
and 
Many Additional 
APPLY 


PEAY bs 
STORES, INC. Well Equipped. Shop Fac 


Wages Commensurate Wi 
Ability 


As . cow 

Bene? ts VW h Smant s 

Capable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 

litie 


es 


th 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 

1404 N. Y. Ave. NW. 

Suite 712 Bond Bidg. 


PLOOR WAN for Smisement arcade 
ed pply Mr 


ix_—_ wae man. 

35 to 40 years of age for private 
-- ood ware hotel experience 
salary 

oo benefits 


bea ae MECHANIC 


Por maintaining sutomat: 


Many Company Benefits 


Apply in Person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
B AM, to 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of 
© WESTINGHOUSE Air Brake Co. 
el 
ii N ST 
‘oF 1 SOUTH FERN ST. 


3000 ARLINGTON a ve 
FALLS CHURCH 


319 


i. a at Se 
Harties or Mr 


tape between 
GUARDS 
45 to 60 


PERMANENT 
AND 
ON CALL 


Mr 
terstate 


Uniy 
NH » © Univ. of 


and sis. nw. to plent entrance.) 


MAINTENANCE MAN 


Encinee: fwhit te). must be an A-) 
urner man end abie to do ail 
maintenance work gar- 
- ow s 
: 4400, 
MAN WANTED WITH CAR 
Excellent income, good references 
e JU re 
Wit 


Retired policemen, firemen 
eae ‘openings 
exp. 1 


or military personnel pre- 
ferred, 


Positions available at Falls 
Church and Arlington di- 
vision with rotating shifts. 


Good physical condition 
and citizenship required. 


married, presentable. 
aroun 6385 


Apply in person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


8 am. to 4 p.m. 


aA. 


pane 
er" ARLINGTON = | 
LS CHURCH, 


ae ee ris 


ora 


| 
| 


YITHE WASHINGTON POST. and TIMES HERALD 
41 


W ednesday, September 12, 1956 


Standard Plumbing HELP, MEN 


Sty Alex. Va 


NT ANSWER [ae oP b Ant ESS 
latin machine operator Age ye to ve, u . ant ake $150 : 
S “ 


NEWSPAPER CO 


in 2 OFFICE CLERK 


OFFIC e “MANAG ER. 


PAINTERS 
ipted a 


r AINTI ne! 


~ PAINTPRS 


PAINTER 


l- AE 
epldy 
STOC 


(‘Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from tith 
z 


> ig return 
t- 


Mon 


415,000 
Sunday 


ECHANTC’ 
GUARANTY 


MEN 
Ol4 frm with new yooremes ndist 


except onel 
ee 
y> 


“ Circulation 


Any to 
R31 ith . , : 
ite only). i it means quicker sale¢ results, 
MEN-—<PART TIME for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


HELP, MEN 
ROUTE VAN— 
or Prince © 


'o ma 


Newspaper Dealéciide 
ANNAPOLIS 


Hyattsvill 
$80 piu 
ner Car 

213 Wed. on 


OUTE SALESMAN. 
met rope] fan 
INC. 


Th omas Cir 


SALES ENGINEER 


Por SE. 
Co. area 
No exper 


\ ‘ 


exp 
“"e a 


y. 


ne 


7) whi ; 
hl oe 


1334 Mass A *. st. 


man 


PYBO 
re ov or if . 


ir lines desirabdie, 
. tely esseentia! x- 
Tower . A363. 4 s. itfe i eoeden 
Re kd: ANT—General 

- hook ceeping ar 
re ity for re r 
ure “ 
A RECK NG i SONS. 
rn _ : ; 


~SALESMEN 


mar ried men. experienced 
; +. for sales work 
Po«t.TH 


eee TRAINEE 


$6000 UP 
pa'd employment with 
’ wnat n n if men = th 
4 nee, education nd 
r intervies 8- 23:36 


SALESMAN 


(PART TIME) 

MONTGOMERY CO. 

ANCHOR FENCE CO. 
LI. 3-815} 


SALESMEN engines 
rsonne 75 wt 
ae 


627 


or aA 
TT e 


. mee 
re Work 


. 


per enced 


700 


rz 


BK AS D S 


a 2th 
NA 

SATE R AMAN oO wk 

Pord Boy: 701 


~ a oO 
OIiL BURNER 
MECHANIC 


EXPERIENCED a, TH ROTAR Vv 
I RS nase 


v _ 


wkda’ 


> cal 
to 920 "000, vr 
née Pin in 

” ot BOYD'S 
th an 4 o n® 


Apt Deh 
rear 5309 Georgia F 
NA Ff 40 
SALESMEN 
y xperiet 


) 
Loa 


cor ert 


e onpen'n 


THEIR 


No Canvassing 
mig AP 


with - "AAA. 


} NE 
sING AGENT 
aN 


SPRING 


OUR ity SPEN 
TIME FLLING 
POINTMEWIS 


Rock 
‘Ff =” a week 


PORTERS 


_ 
ya 


DON 


Cal) 


T BELIEVE IT? 
RA. 6-1202 


SALESMEN 
7 +. 1 ‘ 


prese 


Cou 
on 


year 


You can with me. if you want 


ing furnished te 
ea 

Falls Church res 
ferred 
tions 
References required 
employe benefits. 


fert< pre- 
nt pos 


rch 


$100 per week draw 
Mar win 


re 


te the right 
ang s8.°5 Oh 


Permane 


mn Falls Chu 


Many 


pf 


from 


den 


ROBERT MARLOWE 
SALESMAN 


Frecutive work business 
firm 59 Apply 930 F at 
m 


SALESMEN 


No ‘Canvassing 


NONSEASONAL 


me irom Wedgester on, 
> m m. at 
HF, 46 stor e _personal con- 


APPLY IN PERSON 
8A.M. TOC4P.M 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


A subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air Brake Co. 


type to 
wa 


u 
m J0;. 9 @ 


d ARLINGTON RBI 
PAL LSB CHURCH 4 
We are an expending. progressive 
pany to business over 50 years. 
| AAA-1 


> pliant ef im men who 


and ere not 


tn terested 
ont) den . 
pe nake money 


are 
Ae 


77 


a 
se 


a Teo sales make vou $1 e. bo usual 
honus arrangeemen’ nal 
to six sales per x, ne 


Ti 
aa 


. eo 
rT 


' Pour 
a Ns 


comm 


“ un- 
— 

wi nd fe and outside training fur- 
i. ‘A. Weich 
es . 80R0 


pl umBeRS 


M be «a 
below Ale ay, 
iA. 7 2 i 

PLi MBhis—/ cooin 

.’ must have D 

na rN 

VS APRNEF *] 

Le MBERS 


eT ’ “GBONOE r 


is 


WEL PERS 


' -s 


, 
. ; W 
7 Pair 

"a er Md ’ 


PRrssen Qua 
ence and som 


Par Os. UCTI ON NGR 


eg ~ ME ¥ 4 
nm 


BOYD'S” Cor. 12th & G 
Product tion Mgr., $7500 


or eng fabric 
tior CiviL. 
naar roa 
a Es oa 


‘ERSONNeL SERVICE 
ke i 


a) 
— .- 


, come Su apry 


y 637 


UNS ELORS 


a! sales COUN 
74.000 eligidbie 
Wash ington 

-] 


App 


SALES C 
WE need 3. adc 


a NW 


ss 

“Enc JINBER 

wk 
Brin 


50 
: —_— ng recut 


ee 
pS ay oS 
iz tearity with re to 
The >! oer’ ice to these (eailies 
HA 


PRODUCE MEN 


ma. meee. Aop’y 
12 ° 


nd 
sate ‘Benning. ra 


Purchasing Assistant 


¥ ville Mid 


lus 
men should earn ever §10.900 each 
year for the rest of their lives. Por 
& personal interview ca! A 
7-T1L74 between 9 a. @ 


“SALESMAN — 


hos's weer department. Salary 
sehon Paid holidays 

ene (vac ation Qroup hospitaliza- 
tion. 20% discount on purchases 
Regu! rognamnte are pleasant person- 
' Bee 


bet 
0 ube StoRe 
s,m ** 2490 cali ‘ 
ana Sp. m. 


PROPERTY MANAGEMENT tp 


Larse real estate. office 
opening for a : 
purchering 
me? and Mr 
ney or 
ion ‘shot 
SMA , 


management 
—— 

BH ANNON L LUGHS co. 
ime Te 
REAL erate Geleimep. “Experi. 


ence not “ow. van. 
2333 18th Bt. AD 2-2hae 


Restaurant Manager 


“AnD 724 rr by 


intervie? 
TT 


STERA & NS. 427 at 
Mo ttres af 3-4500 ferr 


SALESMEN 
WANTED 


Hiens now svellave 
bracket income tor 
these qualifications: 


Bevera! 
with ft 
men Wit 


White—ege 79 ‘ 50 
mercues y cuperteneee 
operations. Must 

oy personality end 
supervise In viene” wre 
ace education, ex 

salary requirements 

TH 


Someone 
im reatec- 
ve - 
im persone! oseprames 
eras te work intensely 
_* e meek and ©oome- 
and 
Tee nose Pieg cae 
" Wf vou can 


+ mae on meet these require- 
, men 
ase = Gall Me. Thomas at RE. 6-4100 
“Sili Srevi- Prom 9 A M to 12 Noon ene ar- 
tence Relptul: etraignt | range fer an interview 
séiary 6 dy, #70 wt 
advance to 


cou 
(in 
es. 


or 
age small ap" 6b 
Jor se 


— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD HELP 
pepnvers ie 


4” Wednesday, September 12, 1954 Rad Re 
iF ads 
ary Ne Th NC. 


oe - = 
a MEN 
/1394 Mass. ave. nw. at Thomas Cir 
DI. 17-6217 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation | 

mé@ans guicker sales resy!ts, 
for Washington Pést and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To plece your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


—— 
MELP, Mer 


eters 


@- -—- —— — 


SECRETARY 


| IBM 
DESIRES 
SECRETARY — 


Know!) ~~ ny of i - , morass 
re@uired se to gh schoo) 
graduate , AURA, a Ft But 
buch, neg N alfred |. Excellent opportuni- 
I 99-3770 


SALESMEN 
recent promotions we new 
for saeieamen Neat 
 - 75 years old 
selling Nt he als 
ut ne’ ; Salary 
commission s- +y 
Transport gtiee. 


STOCK | CLE Y 


| Teesaans. a 


| Technicians 
Electronic 


Ability to 
grams or 


Assembly to experimental 
electronic equipment. Pre- 
vious industrial or military 
service experience neces- 
sary 


read wiring dia- 
blueprints. 


a 


acpointiment at RE 
a9 


APPLY IN PERSON 
RAM. to 4 PM 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


%] MELPAR, INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF 
WESTINGHOUSE 
AIR BRAKE CO 


3000 ARLINGTON - » to 
FALLA CHURCH. 


‘Take Arneld 2-¥ bus frem 11¢h 
» and E Sts. NW. te plant entrance) 


137) 
Ar! 


ECT. —Age $: S-dars: 98200 
jon rm os 


3 
Lares dfaninail 
(ow ttoleet witha ‘ ec 
fy No Re e MANA koed seer fs 
aut NTS. INC. Suite 1001 ret 
SERVICE STATION ATTENDART 
BECRETA RY —Bome vue time a lary an¢ 
AF student e 
AT 
-AL..AF A: 310. 


SERVICE DEPT. 


5 
108 16th Full and part 


, ante 
fubet time Experience } 
| iuPrication 


ang min 


teh 
s. 


we 
appearance na be 
bite e ote’ ‘Sow 
yh STATION ATTENDANT 

be experienced and steady 
worker Bailey's Amece 623 Ne 


Sheet Metal Men "Mra ant*t: 


transportation necessary Rethesda 


wiedee of a esident preferred. Phone O! 
oreing achinery ~ pitiye® 

are with Tiree ré- — Experienced,  fel- 
laboratery #5) oe pp - 


Chureh ren. 


° M a - 
4204 Wisconsin Ave INC south Fern Sr. 


Va 


ngton, 


TRAINEES 


er 

Ow 

Sproule have poste know 
e 

ated in Pals 


REPAIRMAN 

a: steady job. good par 

Inside Work eas Kwai z “B® 
45.Hour Work Week 

Air-Conditioned Facilities 

Many Employee Benefits 


Siarower elgg) 


pee BAR PORTER 
FRANCONIA, VA. 


Permanent 


OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 
INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 

FIELD OF DRAFTING 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air Brake Co. 


posit ; 

Pp m Monday tArough Prigav. tee 

18 te 460. Apply between 7 « 

SSvthfEir® SEP viCe INC 
1135 ist cw 

STORE MWGOR.—WHardws *. retail an¢ 


iy. Local refa ao us cOmm 
“ae EMPL o384 Wilson 


REQUIREMENT 
AT LEAST ONE YEAR 
OF HIGH SCHOOL 
MECHANICAL 


DRAWING COURSE 
N 


te 
neecs youne man ‘te abetet in stock 
work shipping. ete 
portunity toe lear phonograph 
roe ‘ord zoe _- Good starting sal- 
3000 Af mgton Bivd. ‘ App! y i reon 
BO THEN * PHOLESA 707 
Falls Church, Va N 


rmanent pos ton 
man to 


ae 


voune 


in 
“Capit o! 
> bas “— 

ne 


anning 


| EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 
FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 
AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
ORGANIZATION 


YOUNG MEN FOR SALES 


Th ter 
mes 


ta fy 


iews are being held | & full-time sales openings with young 
interested im sales and’ merchandising Applicants * be coOnR- 
sidered on the basis of arpearance. personality and genera! aptitule 
for sales. Employment imciudées.@6od « sala With commission 
8-day. 40-hour work week. exceliant hing for those whe qualify 
Prefer roune men who we can tra some experience helpfu 
recessar?. Apel? sereonne! effice 
Gay 19 to 9. Saturday 16 to 6 


SEARS ROEBUCK & CO. 


4500 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. 


oe APPLY IN PERSON 
m Prmmaycono 


- hunt wae 


today 19 te 6. Thursday and Fri- 


8B AM. to 4 PM 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


us Mae MEIN 


. wig ; 


DRAFTSMEN 


WARHEROUSE 


STOCK CLERK 


18 te 20 vears of pee Seats. te 


nae in stockroom t have driv 
license. Good hours Call 


| HO. 2-2476 


peeeaie 
4 — ite ae 


a = u 
Y. iat 


i 


Bae 
B2O Btation 


we 
piy 
| § 


mt Pirie. fat “Wiyron oT | 


No, Barton st.. Ari. Va_ JA. 


Transcriber 


For —~ weeklr news mogeam? 
Our wil 


Por clerk 


peed of c* 
round in Ry. nelish usage 
jeasan' orkin conditions 

air- conditioned office many esse 
tial company benefits. Call 


FE..3-7400, Ext. 26] 


Between Pam &5 om 


5-2300 


in 
n- 


TRUCK DRIVER—To haul bduild- 


Johnson 


ing materials. Apply Mr 
a 1800 bik 


Cherrydale Block Plant 
No, Neilson « 


FEYCHWA) 
Part or full time with car 


exp. only; excel. oppor TU. 2-853; 
9 a MEN. Inside and outéide, ex 
r 


per 
furnished. Apply 2469 3 


side or out- 
5.22742 


RERS 


Bia ik aru? 


We need 2 fully exper. uphotlseterers 


for newiy reorganized shop muet 
be re! lable. desire permanent work 

Uiine to work 40 hours per 
we offer excel. workime com. 


en 
33177, after 


WAGE-SALARY 
ADMINISTRATION 


Hore ie an excellent 


experience 

of job classification. or Wee 

and salar administration 
j i . 


° to 
development of all phases of 


wasce and 
tion 


Age ' 


HOT SHOPPE 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 
iM1 GCG Bt. VW RPM 200 


MEN and TRUCK 
, bet. 18-30. Queens 


panding organization 
te 35 


yr 


- D: ef. exorr 
Miss Dodge. at sOYDs. 


some experience : 
. aute- 


“WAN, Gith 
— B a Pa clean 
insurance 


os imiler 
things. to sell the ae 


of 
~ oy lar syne 
kn 


> ate 


he 
corner 13th and 


YOUNG MAN. 
18-28 


WHITE 


To assist manager in local branch 
coast-to-coast organization. Mus 

be meat In appearance willing tc 
learn, able to converse intelligently 


MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
EDUCATION 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
CALE MR OY 
EX }-4467 
$100 WEEK "70 START. 


eee 


YOUNG MAN 


IS HELP, MEN 


| 


peri 
| ae Appointment. 


learn 
ees 


nished 


foUNG. 


FOUNG MA of Ai 


sedan > io 
ter only. statin 
and 


oe MS 
Bey wel or 


ee Wis “ft “Este, 
YOUNG MAN 


5-25. with some ity wi w bd 


YOUrG MAN 


a- 
Co. 
gton. 


m3 Ve ra 
aie Tor of 
URANC . 816 


ee UTTaBLE t 


in chemica! stock room, 
to perform eenéra! senor ates? au- 
hemical research 
ust igh schoo 
00d schoo) geeore, f 


' 
vious experience desirs 
wpon auaiifications 


sopeneen® 


sp 


ce; car 


earn Lh jeation 
ntrol 
neer- 


ny nh 
£ i appearance 


LANDSCAPING 
National or 


am. oe os en Cg 1 take “in 


3 
A 


i oe 52) Bie 


c. to $100 on "Call 
nterview, i 


a 


: ereninge men ce 
necessary hakrrige® ie 


heipe 


nes. gine. Ree ave sa 


COLORED — 


ileal illuetrater 
ory assistant, 


tik atte 


40: Yor airlines office 


lor view aan by yr ony. Call r 


ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. 
Alexandria. Virginia 


1TNG MAN—Ii to } to work in 
retail appliance store. Inside sales 


fully : 


higher salary. 
7 or 5-23 

YOURG 

permanent part-time 

of bachelor apt 

eiving name. 

com an ber if any, 


to Box 


YOUNG MEN TRAVEL 
Under 26. represent large organi- 
sation New Ensiand. We 

ro r wre 


ma). 


erm 
New 
fren the 


th nw. 


UN MEN 


employes 
. afternoons 
Apply Wednesday 


Young Men—vVets Travel 


Eastern resort states. 


future transportation furnished 
drawing aceeeen Misa An- 
drews. 10 m-7T o. m mo- 
Hotel, x. Capitol & at 
Don t YoU 


YOUNG MEN 


18-2 

High ashes | ane vcoliee sraduat ee 
to be train work with 
one of Og lergest ‘a 
tionery ¥° eee . eguipmes: 
panies xcel) opportunity 
advance 

benefits 

in a perm 

Milliken 

ment 


~—_ ———— 


YOUNG MEN 


20-35 

PREFERABLY COLORED 

be trained for tional ¢x- 
ansiom™ program of ashinaton'’s 
eading Sales organization jahest 
earnings and areatest opportuni'y 
for advancement guaranteed 14g 
14th t NW. 34 floer 
5-1646 
6-10 bp. m.. 21430. white, car - 


perience not Bervi 
eatoteee 


eke 
5:30 to 7 pm. 


WANTED 
8 MEN 


MD. D.C... VA. 


| With care (@white’. 23 te 35 rears 


lf you ere a high school 
graduate 


ee ee —— 


ENGINEERS, EE-ME 


Bogged Down by Routine? 


You'll find something different 
about GENERAL ELECTRIC’S 
HEAVY MILITARY ELECTRONIC 
EQUIPMENT DEPT. 


In the past 12 months more than 150 of your profes- 
sional colleagues decided, after thoughtful compari- 
son, that HMEE was the LOGICAL choice for the elec- 
tronic or mechanical engineer. interested in advancing 
himself and the state of the art: that HMEE was that 
“ONE BEST COMBINATION” of— 


Professional Challenge, Personal Opportunity, 
Job Stability . . . they had been looking for 


WHY LET LOCAL CIRCUMSTANCES 
LIMIT YOUR PROFESSIONAL PROGRESS 


Here is the OPPORTUNITY and STABILITY inher- 
ent in an expanding organization with 35 years of 
unbroken growth and experience in electronics 


Hére is the CHALLENGE and SECURITY found only 
in @ department where technical pioneering is lashed 
to and anchored by the full resources of Genera! 
Electric. t 


HMEE is @ medium size, semi-autonomous department 
with only one reason for being—ADVANCED ELEC- 
TRONIC SYSTEMS. Its projects range from search sys- 
tems that spill over several football fields to ordnance 
radar systems completely contained in but two smell! 
two-wheel trailers. its projects include direction finders 
(with twice the accuracy of present standard models) 
which in turm are part of larger HMEE vectOring sys- 
tems which can and do police air traffic, military and 
civilian, 100 miles and more in every direction. 


HERE YOU MAY WORK WITH OR FOLLOW IN THE 

FOOTSTEPS OF THOSE HMEE ENGINEERS WHO: 

delfore 

existing 

electronic 
using 


components enat never 


i) alread 


. & tro Mas ats, ry “sige 

mie Eco of the otate a? ° 

cern the Reepeeuen of RF enercy in 

eases of ets 

As an electronic or mechanical engineer you know an 
organization that provides work af this professional 
level will enable you to develop a more distinguished 

career, with greater all-around personal satisfactions. 


HMEE is just such an organization. 


OPENING IN THE DESIGN AND DEVELOPMENT, 


(electronic and mechanical) of —— 
antennas, computers, indicators, modulators, 
transeutters, servos, transducers 


FOR APPLICATION IN: 


Search Systems © Tracking Systems 
Communications Systems © Ordnance Radar Systems 
Fire Comtro! Systems © information Handling Systems 

Air Traftic Control Systems 
Underwater Warfare Systems 
Missile Guidance and Control Systems 
Passive Detection and Defense Systems 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


September 10-11-12, Mon.-Tues.-Wed. 
‘Call Mr. Richard Elitharp 


At ME. 8-5929 
From 10 AM. to 8 PM. 
es 
GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


Court Street, Syracuse, N. Y, 


& 


recervers, 


| 
— 


‘Dith &,€ Sts 


| 


MELPAR, 
INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF 
WESTINGHOUSE 
AIR BRAKE CO. 


1 vou have an interest in 
electronics or mechanics 


if you want a career op- 
portunity in an expanding 
industry 


Visit Our 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
tor an interview 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 
725 13th Street NW. 


Apply Monday thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M., 


3000 Arlington Bivd 
Falls Church, Va. 


v@bFeke Avtold 2-V Bus from 


"NW. to plant 


WE WANT DEALERS 


_ If your business now sells to 
| people who are prospects for 


| this heater, you can make sub- 


. 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic & Mechanical 
PHYSICISTS 


Work where Performance 


pays off . 


Men of talent and drive can move ahead 


| putting one on display. 


without delay or red tape at Melpar be- 
cause skill, ability and performance are 
the PRIMARY ‘factors governing ad- 
vancement. Due to the fact that we 
doubled in size every 18 months since 
our beginning in 1945, middie and top 
level positions open up constantly. 


Melpar believes that the engineer de- 
serves an organization and facilities which 


can enhance his creative ability. For this 
reason our laboratories were designed and 
‘built to specifications prepared by Melpar 
engineers. A wealth of equipment - is 
available. Our project group system en- 
ables the engineer to participate ih al! 
phases of development problems and thus 
quickly acquire greater technical and ad- 
ministrative know-how, essential to even- 
tual manageria! responsibility. he system 
also enables us to more accurately 
evaluate the individual contribution and 
more rapidly justify promotion. 


Top Grade Openings 


Exist in these fields: 


| crowd an area with outlets... 
| so it's well to act now. 


| who desires to 


' 


| restaurant 


| 


' 


Network theory — Systems Evaluation — 
Microwave Technique — UHF, VHF, or 
SHF Receivers — Analog Computers — 
Magnetic Tape Handling — Digital Com: 
puters-Radar and Counter Measures — 
Packaging Electronic Equipment — Pulse 
Circuitry — Microwave Filters — Flight 
Simulators — Servo Mechanism — Sub- 
miniaturization — 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 Information call Our 

echnical 


Mes par, lnc 


Lavoe tare 


of age © canvassing 


s 
+k cael mo. te start. Call RA 


“STANDARD EMPL. SERVICE 


= 
MAN, white age 16-35, “BE Tor tte Ver 


Janitor, part time : 
Wool eae” 
HITE 
oute Doha 
NATIONAL. "EMPL. SERVICE 


die-aged, 
Por 

BUSGIRLS-BUSBOYS 

KITCHEN HELPERS 


(MALE & FEMALE) 


Permanent 


pptee, wi wilt } ag Ae the! 
ME. 
men. | ie 


. ——4 
ind at 6. 


n oy 
- Pounteia girls ies 


exper’. 
interview 
* PM. 


ositions available in 
. 


Davy or night 


u tarting salary 
plus mesis and untforme spracence 
Paid vacation @nd sick ie 


HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
141 O M, Rm. 200 


ST—F rst 
rim Laurel, Md. Park 
iwhite) te ive on Lit 
apt. rent. free for 
amount of wor 
can be empleo 

an. a Oa fed. 10 
q _AM4l To. 8 


oa 


Apt 

; eveain ~ help—« 
1 ~~] fountain 

Her veri Wheaton Pharmacy. LO 


“HOTEL CLERICAL 


opportunities evel 


do 
reservation clk. 


102 


Imme 
intelligent 


cashier 


Take complete c maree is 


of large apartment project 
and matntenance. Must have past 
experience and aood reference Ex- 
cellent salary and vertment, 
wanted. Call TOwer 6-656). 9- 
TAILOR AND TAILORESS 
Permanent: full time: S-dar 
Experience 
vacation 
meee other 
Pasternak. 


9 Conn. ave. ne 


office 


if 


oniy. Top salary. Paid 
‘xcellent working con-' 
worthwhile 
ly office. 4th floor, AP 
i 


WAITRESSES 
WAITERS 
CAR HOPS 


HOT SHOPPES 


HAS 

ositions Immediately Available 

At the Following Locations: 
SHIRLINGTON, VA. 
ROSSLYN.,, VA. 
LANGLEY PARK, MD 
4340 CONN. AVE. NW. 
1404 PARK RD. NW 
7980 GA. AVE., SIL. SPR. 
8643 COLESVILLE ROD., 

Silver Spring 


P 


DAY on NIO 
ATLA 


a oe 


WORK 
E 


’ 


TER). Cor at 
EShe— visit. today 


CASHIER 
5-Day—35-hour Week 
oities on 


~ ACCTG. CLERK “$300 | 
eppertua ity 
Eze 


N W.. Typing wetesss rg 
‘28h 
APPLY 


3» 
ere ~ a a ta 
| cume Neo 
PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 


$50. 
Roon 706. 1343 wW Bt. NW 


CASHIERS 
TYPISTS 


was “ u 
Posting Machine Operators 


eurvoun tine te 


ady t 
igh reall 
ce 


ookkeeper mé type. col 


Ao 
carmatae, “a ered) 
aitresses. white (10), 
resses, eo). (10) 
Covnter giri« 


domestic | to 
nary workers all troes . 
int press operators ’ 


ities 
een 
“AOMIN- a $350 
5-day week positions 


, eo 
ve in ares t office .. =exe air con- 
dition fu rnitu 
s arting salary. cunt ‘privileges 
| and mumerout empieree ben 
Mr. Onder 


} abet. 


? Permanent 
pref. Will werk for 1 m 


aks Tai’ saa 7% ce Downtown. 


EMBASSY 
No ‘al at 


and. Té Bn nd for om 
merci oeene Varied and 
“tye 


material, 2 yrs.” college Hub Furniture Company 
R EPT EMBASSY 7th ead D Gu. NW 
srbue. bean eetlens bole. CASHIER 

| Per vente! dept. of ise real estate 


TRAVEL COUNSELOR | Bas’ aust pe x2 Gome rms rea 
seme ©! ' 


—~ Nat. ore a —. a | 
oliege. Above average pearance iat.” jonus, "free in inser 


Vink ‘Sct fie. "s mS ie! CaP rhe co ‘abe k a 
7ga_sheraion Sata 


A min. 
anent Gon4 
1 Abas numene! 
nail to. ae 
Manager (ineurance) 


ap. Hill 
r ore. some trav 


appiv 


Min 
cat eg 


ecys.. | 


Seite 8 poet 
7h 
Sag, ene 


s. white. -o 

caer ‘an. s -$35 
oun ~~ girls $50-835 
and sandwich 635 -*40 

CONW - 512 61) KW 


| fer lane downtown auto dealer 
mh un 3 r 


CLERK 


i 
_§ 


—Wap- . 


| ee ats. ing, gupermit Lae 
H ite) 


Expe or dary Stoqptne de- 

partment. S-day week. Companr- 
aid hospitelization Paid vacation 
op seiary. Apply 

Ola Celeny Laeunére 

ra. Wash. DC. No phone cals 


> aa ss : 
Yarisliciantes 
r 


to °8 00 
rRS 
Various and imteresting flelds tx 
select offices 

Annette-D. Tatelman 

235 oatverd Bids. RE. 7-4614 

33 15th 6.. NW at H 
mS trainees st 

pr -typiat 

te ares 


. ee 
Sae-346 
hire fal casualty 
: wehna i os so 
* aeet. train 
ALLENS bari’ 
ON ¥ NT IM] 
LIN 
AIR TRAVEL A a 
Bee “AVIATION ire 


927 


Beginners (many) 
NY 


® CLERICAL 
SECRETARIAL 
PERSONNEL 


VEXTEEEY om 
BE. 7-7 


Sec. to Personne! Dir. 
Sec. to Display Dir. 
Sec. to Controller 

Personne! Asst. 
Training instruc. 
Correspondence Clerk 
Buying Clerical 
Cléerk-Typist 
Telephone Clerks 


tienist for beauty saion “Abiit 
= ee | 


Comptometer Operators cresa-rvem 


Credit Interviewers 


5-day, 40-hour week. 


on Purchases 


4) scount 


AvOIT CLERKS 


ble which 
Cividueis wi 


Apply Employment Office 


‘The Hecht Co. 


Positions ava 
ne 
pditing our 


ulre 
mL 


as. 6 a enitress a: 


“enabler ipful 
sitions S-day oman nase pet 
Sarina saiary. @ll companys bene- 


fits 


r home! 
position n a 


avancameh 
eradgate, 


CLERK-TYPIST 


notneny 7 spnows week 


hk an 


jon, offering ® exee! 
ancemen 


A news 


— 
* er rt 
r loyment with 
progressive organisation 


sive Bbackere und 
Meny compény benef) 


CALL FE. 3-7400 
EXT. 263 


RETWEEN 9 A.M AND SPM 


& stedie 


ter. 
geereus ines 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


COMPETENT INDIVID 
UALS NEEDED FOR RE 
SPONSIBLE POSITIONS 
WHICH ARE VARIED 
ANDO WILL PROVIDE FU 
TURE PROMOTION POS- 
SIBILITIES. LOCATED AT 
OUR EXECUTIVE OF 
FICES. «INDIVIDUALS 
WILL BE WORKING IN 
OUR ACCOUNTING SEC 
TIONS. 5-DAY WEEK, 
ALL COMPANY BENE 


FITS. 
APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES 
5 EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


° 141 O aT NW RM. 30° 


CLERK-TYPIST 


By x. a spell jpousnese A. 
or 


wv 


‘= ? « open. 
CLERK-TYPIST 
70-30 emall Meurance office in 


new. modern air-cond. bicg. 5-day 
week jove benefits 


a "heer E , 
23-7911 


yhite 
interest 


$200 Meh Sa EM 
F it ex 2. 


% 
ref 
’ 


-conaitioned office. 
eenere) 

requi 

week 


manent por: ion 
ditioned ri. 


unaer 
Modern 


sy 


he ¢ ane 


manent got 
Mr. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Under 2 ter adverticing research 
atl news m@ 


lon 
orth western srt 
, Woodward Bide 


Tt — Perm 
tien in aoe office 
DY. 7-8475 


working 
machina. essential C 
culating rience 
Uiieset eorkiae 
working 
company ten efits 


FE. 3-7400, EXT. 261 


Beiwten 9 A M 2S P.M 


alse reeuired 
congitions. Many 


TYPrmar — Will trein a 

laree ip voasarens compan 

& conditions. FB om 
ine benefits 


“4 
* 


if)? a 


ei AG 
App! 
2:30 wae 


y 
HOT SHOPPES 
"| east nae OFFICE 


3622 GA. AVE., TA. 9-0856 | He 
Truck peveeee ‘ 
B Ror ; 
Att. white, col 

8 


+ 
Press Zoctes white 


increased 


4 
mas #iit b 
Ban +) i a. mi - ere ‘te 


= rant territory with et oh P 
KERY SALES G Th 


ES G sec a 


We distribute a new, 
heater that is selling like wild- 
fire 


low-cost 


Te 
Uniforms 
ana disco 


VERE CO 
nthe fee 


Fenton 


It's popular with contrac- 
tors, etc 
and is @ good buy for anyone 
trouble with cold 
machinery, tolls, equipment or 


supplies 


utilities, industry, , “¢do wm OP 


$45 


“ot SHOPPES. INC. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 G ST. NW. RM. 200 
waite Walt EASES ci woe 
immed 
FOUNTAIN GIRL ’ hie 
immed.' 340 WK 
HO (WHITE) ‘ 960 
WAITERS 495 wK 
RE MAID 40 
LABORE oe 
TRUCK HELPERS 
Br Pembomen. genticl” 
who has > 915 10th St. NW worth Dr. 


A 
Colored and ite many fobe are 


ake our se “- 


YOUNG MEN 
ND 
WOMEN 
a Nig hig & 


5-4 week, good starting vaiare| 
with’ increased 


WHITE TOWER OFFICE bees Fong SERV 


vn joey BT. ye ois ICVER™ SPRING 


———— ae 


PERMANENT 
POSITIONS 


(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN | 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


stantial extra profits simply by 
We 
service and stock the heaters 
and they literally sell them- 
selves so there's little invest- 
ment for you. 

lf you are a desler and inter- — 
ested in more information, call 
Mr. James Lendrum at the 
Sheraton Park Hotel, Columbia 
5-2000, Room 608 OD, 
Wednesday or Thursday, Sept 

12 and 13. There's no obliga- 
tion, but we do not intend to 


' 
; 
aoe | 


one 
preferred 
sant working conditions Caitn 
uick. Inc.., WwW 


| ence 


ness 
ave 


erabiy Pith 
| ¢round. Double 
al. To take arge of resi) 
— accounting sew end handle! 
roll ant. multi. 


fer vencement. 
r. Pratt ng ' interview. T N 
R 0400 Geor 


isn for x auto 

OPPORTUNITY {69 <sclive Man adie but 
his own 4 ant 

Some 


travel 


Men & Women— 
18 Yrs. or Over 


ERP WL teace YOu 
Discount privileges and ether em- 
ploye benefits. sedvaricement op- 
portunities. 


| Need 
6 PART TIMERS 


office 71. 
erm Natl, 


ened 

tas hour - 12 Weedware 

carereeees work with large real 
hee oi NCR- 

Whe are willing te work from 

6p m. tweé8p..m. dur wee > 

Gays with orgen 

me very 

earn 

Ko welling ive 

time > some Sethi ye SF i. 


person. 
ré. ne, between 6 DD. mm. 
and 7 D. m. 


Apply at Our 
Peoples Drug Store 


Murst ae } grant 
: aia “aa 
SHAN & CUCHS CO. 
Fleer, tith . NP 
trance on tits a. } 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORE 


MONDA x rhRocom PyRIDAY 


Beg 


rmanent werk in fast- row-. 
ine snees. Gone poet e 
: * working conditions Spiy in 

anager person nesere noon. tect Kale 


6 CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


MONDAY THROUGA FRIDAY 
40-HOUR WEEK 
| Excellent Oe Ge learn ® 


ee 


Py te 
No Canvassing 


tt CASHIER-WRAPPER 


opr. 
uptown 
am. and >. Sect. solegs, 
+| manent 


¥ days discourt. 


ENTING-CLE aca _ HAHN SHOE STORES 


i rnished Store heurs 


acheo 
exper e 


ee eve 


° 1100 2! a NW. 


work. por 


ret eatTh © WW 


CLERK- TYPIST 


Interesting 
Dep 


CLERKS 
wi th er without Grping White 
7 Coed prometional eppor- 


13. ° 
3 a INC 


iy4 Maw AY, ve ao F eae Cir 


fuera Re 


sotitien in Pereonnel 
st 


cluding stéup imaurance. paid ve- 


cAtions. end sick wave 


CLE —Ty pias excel 


S-dar week 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, INC. 


1845 4TH ST. NE. 


3 . Bi miers. 
Pea" wag! 


49-hour 
pp 


ay ter 


DESIRES 


CLERK-TYPIST 


CLERK 
White = Lay of sae: peid 


‘ace 
f teuch trp ping 40 its . 
Knowledge ° s fe high oe 
lerical NA AL 
hd hede Island ave. af 


vancemen = ’ 
fiee Call Adina terson fof ap CLERKS—TYPISTS 


7-3706. 289 


We heave a Pmited number 
of positions evelleble fer high 
schoo! eracuster. Business 
experience referred; %&-der 
week. 6 te 40 


ce a . a0. 


“Te on will train fer 

ree cos 

vias Fp Se days. 
NAGEMENT CON. 

ars. Suite 1001. 1435 G 


exp 
—— 7 
g00d- 


wees 


-day vac 
tien plans; int. 
=D. not escen tia 


and nos 
werk. ietie 


ite GOVT. EMPLOYEES 


INSURANCE CO. 


(Met a Gevernmment Agence) 
P oy: P ~ _* a 
ease 

ease Aneto 3s Pl 


Fie> “aoe! grad 
clerical 


Orne: increases, 5-dar 
sa e 
GAS LIGHT CO. 
PERSONNEL DEPT. 


COMPTOMETER 
OPERATOR 


Experienced eoere e z i 
secure, oie-aanatuened eed alee fe 
 pectien. 

ps oe " 
ose iP" cohetes SeAek 
t @orking condi 
| eee croup pesranrs ay 
other emplove 


5-day. 40-Dr. week 
APPLY 


SAFEWAY 


CLERK 


gs 


ae STORES, INC. 


CLERKS 


High School Graduates — 
Experienced or inexperienced 


maovovunpt Orrics 


1845 4TH ST. NE. 


Te ore is 18 
ee a 


ge a aan 


NA. prepoin Ext. a6 


| Tet train for el ieee ang, machin 


—— 
/ “ 
. 


: 


ee Gee a + cat 


ry "9 LA 
‘at De 2-181 
— ee 

e a ores on 


nr we 
: 


HELP, WOMEN 
See dere 3 5 
DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS. 


EXPERIENCED 


SALARY UP 
TO $80 WEEK 
DEPENDING 
ON ABILITY 


Interesting work in convenient lo- 
estion. excellent working condi- 
tienes. Steadily expanding organi- 
sation. 5-day week. & te 4:30 


Air-Conditioned Office 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 


14th and L Sts. NW. 
PLEASE APPLY 
8A. M. TO 3 P. M., 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


a a 


DAY HOSTESS 
ROSSLYN. VA 


Mes 


fis. D.C 
System. Inc.. 36th and M sts. 


18-30..861 wk. 
— A-1l As- 


A. Attra 
*atson . 
_p2c.. 1017 12h 


LADIES —PART. TIME 


Davy time or evening hours to cult 
essary. bat 


must 
Ss Average $1 = 
ne 7-5253. 9-1 


LAUN HEL. ay Shirt ° 
ers. ete 1iii Tr 


n 

ANAGER for 
apartment p 
perience in 
oe ary ena «6 wh ens if wanted 

wer , 9-5 
sia MATIC Ci 
per. Under 

NATIONAL 

16th st nw. at 
WEDIC AL recepts.-1 . 

lab s of 


rental office 


iy Sei Ms drs ofc. o38 


Phor. xe. ME 


Medical Writer 


Position with medical division ef 
} ma 


rest 
salary requirements in 


Box [27 1474 BROADWAY ™ ¥ 
MORTGAGE K—RE 


Lp} 


init 


MANGER. “AN. 


"NIGHT HOSTESS | 


Person ——_ 


cond!tions 
ing. Call 


BETWEEX 9 A M AXDS PF w 


NATIONAL 


- GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY f= 


— 2 ee 


PAYROLL CLERK : 


Leading weekly pees m 
ine 


air-conditioned 


"LLOYD'S 5 EMP. PSERV. 


y AVE Se. St. 33 
SECRET ETARY 
FOR AIRLINE EXECUTIVE | 


FE. 3-7400, 
EXT. 261 


f 


lembte Pie Ari. ie Sa 
@arredieces 


Beret? cer=ame ‘ier 

[trees De seh 

Por arD BasTac 

RAST ot 1b ant £ Ss WS Der 
7 soe 


at 


ATE 
nt 


eect aud you tavent't endied 


= Will Be Pleased to Traim You as y 


SALES- 
WOMEN 


You can earn while you learn 
Onverwng at all 3 stores 
ATTRACTIVE SALARY 
DISCOUNT ON 
PURCHASES 
Good appearance, nice person 
ality and «a sincere Whing for 


seco’e are the requirements _' 
for tus work. 


Five-day, 40-hour Week 


workers . $6.00 
Seine Get tar 
to care for children 


; at ne ’ Al $2 > ap 8 NA. 8-6 
et aeewor:k in ex on » - 
. q 9308 wn 

See ee a NESLEY H 
“ome fa 

ec hoo! cts bene 5 - ‘Ke! $- “349 
wT < J — Mat ture we ~wr- ' 
live i anw 


Circulation 


means quicker sales resufts, 
for Washington Post end 


= W. ANp COOKS hy in oe «Times Herald classified ad 
eat. all sec a. Md. To $35.' vertisers. To place your ad 


N 
ee for Sunday 


"a in. aL tein Bhp 


ate. 3186 Phone 
ni assCCATER =z PEpublic 7-1234 


. care. 5 days 
Moore ney § ‘. 


: _ ve im octor's 
Thursdas and every other bandas = ROOMS, FURNISHED 24 
ott Other help. recent local reis. jay 4 COLUMBIA &D. VIC.— 
sm. FA 5-332 od neichborhood. Attractive rm 
id care and for youns lady, DU. 7-6236. 
3- 4i53 after GOuDON wOTEL—ai16 16th st 
town ttr le., $10.50 


OTEL 
2131 O ST. NW. 


NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE 
Modern, Comfortable 
Living That You Enjoy 
$60 SINGLE PER MONTH 

HO. 2-9100 
_ $12.50 WEEK UP 


5-day gy f Ped 


a or out. City 
references 7 


Colored 
ive in 


eni 


LI 


nw. 


L to care (or small chia _ 


. whit 


lire 


Take care of childre 


howsen« pid " duti ee 


oF 4-877) 
Sox. 


nite. wit 


: ; viet downtown 
iS aaae 7 ; 
hp BP —Kindg settled colored gir 


“7 ive im. Bvery weekend off oft} RE = sear oe Hotel 
Christian home. $25-630 wk. JU 2134 G ST. NW. RE 7- 4027 
TT to — care of Pertect emp! 

the "home } 


or Part Time Hours 
Aooly Employment Offices 


THE 
sHECHT Co. 


Washington 


Pst. at Ts Bw 


"iene Parkington, Arlington, Va 


GLEBE 2D & WILSON BLVD 


HOT SHOPPE 


Apply Directly to the 
shoppe ga at 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. | 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 
isl G ST. BW... RM. 200 
bRUG COSMETIC TL CLERK with — 
; a com. 


CREEK 
Silver 


FOR 
NEW YORK AVE br 
& BLADENSBURG RD. NE. 


HOT SHOPPE 


with —- — 


on Sis 1 
336 - suit- 


EXCELLENT 
" eho kes children and *> fo a n 
ao 2 at —— each break! ast Sat. an a a. 
“ mornin eo garage ava 
im S90 8 owe town on bus line “cal 
i 


_ : 
912 Lu 2.7 
WOME t—Exs for gen hsewt Mee e 7. 2 


7 or «¢ 


omfortable. next bath 
&-2889 
care to live in physician's 


“5 COL. 
ieg 


loc ation in SE 
, aent 


$45 mo 


Apply Directly 
To the Hot Shonope or 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
1341 OG ST. NW. ROO 
NIGHT Typist 


housewife with 
te werk 


; = Clean. 


Bey! 0 


¢ a= = - _ merck Lom ; con Wy . oF . 
r ond —_— = eet COther help emplored. References pf pers 0 "6 
. wulred 3-9000 

Ite uve mm 
Light h gpewers 


4! care ar Cor 
- - . 
Opportunity for — a Must F 
previous office experience = 
rom 53 


brende 
-K 


Tne 
onl ‘exchange for part-time 


SITUATIONS. MEN 19 
BARTENDER Pirst class soner and 


reiebie Mr weeney 


L 
salacy) 
baby sit? 


Silver Spring 


1108 Perret uc: a 7 ‘FESTOS ST. & ELLSWORTH OF 


lea st 


rr. 2 


‘ + Ble AD 4-5 
STANDARD EMPL SERVICE sohirsin Toes end val 


3 ers references. reasonable : , ww Sa 7 
3622 GA AVE. TA tae” i eo snd Jack DE 2.0140. Cot. - 2 eS oP aa 


STOCK BOY and er for eve- ToL —s ne tet aL 
A setae EEE re. 1 nds 
? work while sttending evening - 5 
EXCELLENT r=" 
POSITIONS 


WOULD YOU 
QUALIFY 


ONE OF THEM? & 


Cornptometer Operator 


Bookkeeping Machine 
Operator 


Finance and Accounting 


TECHNICIAN Sapo" 3 
PERSONNEL § Svvice 
uw 


TELEPHONE OPERATOR 
A™Nerns*izng shifts 
vat eft.ce Beier ue 


stove and re- 
«1496 


lacy pre- 


: dyty : 
ad’ ancement. ‘Link £ 90d nearby. Mary iand art oe 
enc 


e couese. 71-32 
Arling A-i As 
... Bext to Navy "Annex 


Mil—Young lady white. no previ- 
ous experience 


: — 


Set OF 

Pourtsan Onin exper 
"ae Sai:rew 
See 

1311 


ares Several nurses in 
P at PERSONNE 

OUR RK onc é i some ivpe oe 
0 =—700d typist, $900 : = 

Ege : public. Mra. Pattcrseen. ME. &-2191 

HOSIERY SALESLADY Ra. 35 exency. 1404 K. ¥. ave a ABS OC yea i352 s <w 

permanent position CLERKS —For 3 months’ ” Ss > 

ent salary and commis : cara de- 

oy employe benefits $- tndystri- 


18- 33 pre- 
“TIALIN SHOE STORES 
8601 GA. Ave., 
Silver S$ Spring, Md. 


ME. &- 5300 pd 


pie 


“06 Aerie 


Clerical! settled gentiemen 
3-6349 COL... Meridi lan 


Work 


20 


NO 


typist. truck driver 
fer 5 


after 
..—PFPor inside or sutside 
or truck beiper LU. 4-713! 


SITUATIONS, WOMEN 


(Bas — or dishwasher 


TEL ETRAY SWITCHBOARD 
POR OUR CUES SEEVTICZ 
OPERAT? 


57-05 $3, FOTOMAG EMPL 
| RECEPTIONIST TYPIST 
Per } 

Dupon 


work cond 


—-OLLEGE BACKGROUND 


ee 


BAKERY SALES CLERKS 
SIGHT HOURS 


yD bus 
daily 


<r Comptomet et opr -t 
° . part ime. 4-5 hr 


>. 
exXPrert § CED ACCOUNTS 
gS Gestres © 
perm. ‘a i "Hand 
72 35386. 9. 9 30-4 


—onstruciion 


NTING 

ONT ST aliens or 
iL CLERK — 

"RAGS aw * 918 


, 7. 3 an \s 


t To S550) | 
eit King st 


_ PBX OPERATOR 
For large downtown furni- 


Must be thoroughly ex- 

perienced in operating « 

one-position board, and ,— — x 

also to do clerical work tc See Mr oer. GEORGES — preferred) Moron i « ExPCTTIVE coms. waitresses 
working conditions. 


5-day week. 


™ 


m-3 pp. 
} k for small cuss 
house. fr free |R& apt. AD 2-929 


NV 
next bash man pref 
COL =~} > Ca 
rd dio, 
simarts adult 


TALE GiRL—-TALL 


Must be S 9 im stocking feet 


Housewives Part-time ate — 
and te lephone, 


sinen 


THE NEW 
, LERNER SHOP 


xtra money during 
Mrs average 
Pleasant work 


ie? 


. 


~~ Transcriber 


p-- wetorg wertly hints regarce 


n ; 
-.:.. 
m. gentie- 


[ey _ dependable 26 
INTERVIEW CLERK 
PART TIME 


G RGET Za ftioor. 2 rooms 
and beth. suitable as offices for 
. architect. accountant. et 

non- housekeepi: = living 
quarters. SAMUEL FE BOGLEY OF 
NO 17-6588. MD. INC. AD. 4-0290 bewteen 9.30 
ari- ima 6 


= ~ ea rag  wiraso HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 ROOMS 
s 


7-§322 Has D aT. NE... 
aso Iris 
Irish up- 


a 2-71.28 
i enh =. 
 baby- ai tters 


A te 35. pleasent per- 
sonable young lad or per- 
sonal and telephone office in- 


SEVEN CORNERS. VA 210——1 room 5 in 1) 
entr clean 6-2 > 


Nice 
> Stone NEW HAMP. NW 


Preersts = &3? = @OCATED AT LEESBURG Gass i 7 me wero 

f™ 26 
fits. Write, stating age, pirate. "ih nt. Couple. coir.” 
ave 


background and refer- ] ’ PIST PIKE & ARLINGTON 8LYD.) Se. 


nal lerTvie® —, . 
: 4 ac? - pt. a? . 
ences, Box M-2202, Post- | « a0 dvarvigy oe *"*#—_ = SS to ¢ aires cnil a« ee 


a ith if 
ia ERCO TOL. CIEL dete Tt T nice tt 4.7406 
: 679. *, iW. 1746-—"The 
cu tet Soe B18. Le, =a 
bet. ft ; : 


nday through Sridar, FE 3-7400. Ext 26] 
sir-conditioned of- 


SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


imi @O aT vw 


b J Mo ' 
Attractive. Numerous company bene- 


Government Employees 


Insurance Co. 


nd L Sts. NW 
_ Please” pe yatL s&s En' rance 


CLERKS 


2 NEW PEOPLES DRUG STORES 


We 800n 
+ TR et Langs 
Pina centers. 


Churchill * 
retrig. and grili. $10 


Has Immediate Openings 


EAS OPENINGS FOR 


SECRETARIES on 


For the Following 


ri TE ‘baby- sitting j 
aicves 17-2037 


shop- 


for clerks 
and Seven 


nings 
Ma... 


our sev 


ave o 
P ormpers. Va. 


ley Park. 
me Der res —_ large man- 
Meated mm — 


li time. permanent positions. Must be 18 
468nt anc interesting weesens condiiions 
efits. Paid training oroer 


7veare or ever 
Many empjoree 


ork. Li. 9-70 


ae werk. 4 ¥. — | 2 BE 
abi work dar © children aw "$22 So wk uf 
day or eve d -291! 
ot. — W. T5314 Palrmont st. 14th 


oman wants ¢ ork. car. Room. sink, ete... { 
cleaning or laund¢ry Lo "-ai3s tp aged lady $68. DU 


SALESLADIES 
ROOMS, FURNISHED 24 OL —4i4 Ou 


CASHIERS a ~~ 
pears frivee ERCO Division « 


folph BE DBE ROOMS WITH BOARD 
ACF INDUSTRIES, Inc. fee “OY. 2.4380 
man. 22-26. 
FULL TIME 


Apply 


PEOPLES DRUG STORES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
2nd Floor, tith & G Sts. N.W. 


Monday thru Friday 
8 am. to 4 pm. 


WOODWARD 
& LOTHROP 


7 CORNERS STORE 


WILL OPEN SEPTEMBER 20 


We Still Have Some Choice 
Selling Openings 


Start Work at Once 


New Store, Fresh Merchandise 
Friendly Co-workers 


FULL, 5 DAY WEEK 
0 


R 
3 EIGHT HOUR DAYS 
Apply 


WOODWARD 
& LOTHROP 


EMPLOYMENT TRAILER AT 
7 CORNERS 
Route 7 Side of Building 
OR PERSONNEL OFFICE 


WASHINGTON STORE 
11th and F Sts. N.W. 


home. 
OV 


—Rms 


=. re —.. 

nite A excel! eals: close-in 
ks bist. 8 -2106 
x. mes close-in 
WA. 7-4444 i | 106 
rims, 600d = pe% 

voune 
mins DUPONT {ete 2° Zist st. 
aed —— ye 
TV 


& io 
s' LNW. Vss6— 
de-icious 
Mre 


vith TY. ith 
entr r? mins 
. 1 
AD 

bl -d —~ Glebe 
private entrance and bath 


“> . bat 
$50 mo Geniiemas only 
° 


ré. 


PART TIME . pet cat. Wallace Da 
x 


mm. semi- “vt 


s0 sie. $45 month *- 
co.tueis ep see $5.50 wk sal 


CLZEAS TRS 
T°40 Mieweesots Ave SE 


STAT. | TYPIST 
ee. ae, 3 


Pree 


—fr yr 
1 Whit . 22 Ys 7027 
BAY ite 2- 


‘> ¥ts censed home. 


. trans “y = 
ae . N . Call Mrs. 
ch ag 
co Pos: 
; 
nist = <VasFRY wat abot eindergarten 
or after ecitiecl. Hot neh 
educational 


cots 


harming. pet. Hv. rm.’ vised 
Cc 


atb Fat ae tee $$23h. 
bath. i 
| oe 

CmcLe 
lige. Bright. clean rm. 
t beth with “ae 


CA 
‘umbia Pike 


mais sr. WHEATON CIT 


t 
next 


nild Golum- 
~ ¥~ Ee Mra. Cerny. 
= im children fa 
day. or 5 days © 


™ a . 
aire ik 


[Rs —930. : . 
i-man studio. tile shr death. bis ré. 89 


+ meee o 


home by 


ee 


3 
R 
FURN, or UNFURN. 33 


"room Me ishonetin 
ono ge aE. 


Se FURNISHED 
SE ES TE 


- +t 
tleman. $49. 
A 3 
Sar hears. 


and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right on 
the job by understanding supervisors, and youl mare 
many new friends with whom you” wart t spend your 
leisure hours. Why don't you visit cur office and let us 
tell you more sbowt it? 


SALESLADIES 
AGE 24-38 
For Our Beautiful Store 
Opening Soon at 7 Corners 
offer alert young business women the oppor- 


tunity for a successful, interesting and profitable sales 
career. 


sec these in ALEX —_Alir 

EMPLOYMENT OFFICE pew furniture. mass er 
pH Pics ’ 

723 (Sth Swen, NW. Permarer?t Employment : 


"4 


ee 


_ Maenday through Fridey 
8:30 AM. te 5.00 PM. 


path: couple only: no 
_ Pee fila. OF 


ere: 
all with . 


Oc I “ 


CLERKS 


$44.00 beginning rate for 5-day, 40-hour week. 
Salary increases, many employee benefits, including 
bonus; 7 paid holidays, paid vacation and group 
insurance. 


no 


Come inte our “F” Street Store and ask for Miss 
Weoten, who will tell you about these fine positions. 


RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES 
1343 “F’ St. NW. 


8:30 AM to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
: HO. 2-1234 , 


> oa 
~ * A 4 


44 


382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means 
for Washir 
Times Hera 
vertisers | 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


APTS., FURNISHED 34 


fentinaged From Preceding Fase 
ee mw 

BOLLING FLD. Vic.—56 Forresu 
’ rm. ant: newly decor 

RA 


W ednesday, September 12, 1956 
ApTS.. _ ore 


34 


| 
| High-Point Apartments 
| 4200 WHEELER RD. SE 


; Apartment s desi zned ond oper rates 
needs of , 
bedr gom . apts. furn 
hed. A com pletely equipped 
players und on the Only 
steps away from a beautifally lend- 
scaped Rentels from $72.50 
inci Fvery suite 
age of cooling cross 
"Say ‘BE Ay AT ase TIME 
ALLIN 
4° 5520 
EFFICIENCY APT. 
b attr. fu 


. ear 


sales results, 


qu fryer 


} 


i 
7 


place your has the adv ‘ant 
} 


0 


ed 


arge oo 


arge »— parking B 


transD 
tes 
oard. 


ag. 
ne 


zx > 


ion 
ce Ff mont hiy 
. r aw) 


ne 


, 


" Au : 

af CLOSE +8 EVER 
/-LARGE EFFICIENCY $75 ¥ 
1-BEDRM. APT $110 


NEW AMSTERDAM 
01 14TH ST. NV 


e ‘* 


ROTLING-ANDREWS . 


* ‘ 


ce 


BOLLING 


BEAUTIF! 


f . ¢ 


FIELD AREA 
1.REDRM APT 


he 84 


y 


r 


JO. 2. 1055 
BRIGHTWOOD 
CONCORD GARDENS 


“~ oT ON 


APT. “HUNTING ee 
1) 


MANI r: AD 340 
SHIPLEY PARK 
1l- AND 2-REDR 


APTS. 
to downtows Washineton 
j imn 


i 
Ot iat st NW 
1-BEDRM. APT... .$110 
2-BEDRM. APT... .$140 
BACHELOR APT. $64.50 § 


uk adul 
‘ HANANING 


° 


CHEVY CHASE 
ra | 

COLUMBIA RD 1844 ane 2 
; a. 4 mail desk 
cor MBIA RD 1760—2 be CALL MRA 


La 


| ADP! 
ww T “FICKS, Dt 

, ’ 1000 

NORMAN BERNSTEIN 

&*.0. 460 rt MO 

Beimont Rd. NW 

® ¥ _ 


cor MTA RD. 
ane 
METER TS— 2 


Syndicates 
ut 1805 
Pron 
Refs 


: ’ Al 
Nw 13o8 ne 


ts 


cr a4 


adrrms 


cee 


i 
_JSLAND AVE. Ww. 
£24 50 $35 “wk 


CONGRESS quired. = 
tran HOTEL 


1440 RH IDE 
Air + | 


4 ts 1 2° eo} 
TONGRESS outs. AREA—& ail. 
- " © >; i m for 


roe R ‘CATiEDRAL- 
. We 1-REDRM 
Ee 


CoNSN ARF a 
d i" ne Or S45 wer 
€ENN A CO 5-4056 
3 c 1 ‘ 14 Ka n rai ki) 14) SkT 
CRITTENDEN or 16" . ‘lm. ap D 
red af'edad 10% TA 
COL Ati: 
ar’ ’ ire 
$ "' NW. Bx 3 
oe COLORE D—Lir 
=f Cort 9 nm kit . 


DUPONT k= Siu 


will pt 
a 
COLO — 
HUPONT CR . — 
> ip: Di . 
HUPONT CIR.—ss 
PUPONT CIRCLE AREA 


Hi PONT Ik 


= 
= 


DUPONT CIRCLE Bedrn 


ge 6 
MU. 77-8704 COLORED—8- 
PVeRso. sf. NW. 415— e 
ry , washe "062 
C1 45 7 Sher 


r 
G £0 TOWN: 


st NE 


GEORGETOWN 

* 1.44 

GEORG it prOWS 
‘? 


r¥6" oey 
Brie it ef 


ter 
rp. 


a 


— iGgeal 
mm 


an 
z. su nny ‘aaeden 
. 


° mpi. furn 0 ; : 
GEORGETOWN «4 GEORGETOWN errange- 
’ ’ ; ae - me for een?’ 

; > wi h garde oalas Gad 
and 


’ Dy 


1.‘¢ r 
> NW} 
=| hame 


.’) . 
GEORGIA. New Hat 
GIRARD ST. NW. 1468—A 
’ . —_ a °S = he 
nat? aree t 
: ~ art erty 
Watley “F. 


TER 
tT‘? "4 ” 


ry 4 : : , ST * 
HAMILTON NW 


HARVARD S87 ; 
' P . pt Lau LI s- 8433 


saree 
. 
“45 


IRVING 


r os ry 
L4th n’ oD 
a 16. 
rf 

_= 


KALORAMA Ls 


Rea 
4 i 
: after 3) : = 
RENYON ST. NW 1 Se 
xta e) se? ener 
wu ST. NW 


; 
> 
nae 
ath 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 
ALEXANDRIA 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS 
2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
1% BATHS 
WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 


FROM. $1 


Open Sa 
Rental 


Sint AVE. YO 
| ME #-0490 
PLEASANT 

. ’ ve 


. p 
wi 


aul 0 m = 
MINN. AVE. BE.. 2416-—Bedrm 
LOCKS CAPTTO 


409 


2 so UP 


te ip. @ 
Ott: 4 Cie eed Suncays 
— Open Daily. Mon. Thra Fri.. 

FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL 
FL. 4-9400 


NEW SWIMMING POOL 
CENT TO PROPERTY 


ore sT. 
eNVER SPRING ; 

rs 
TAROMA. ae 


SW, A 
ig 


Across 


nwy 


B —h Bridge to 
Shirley hwy 
turn left end 
lle signs to mode! 


Q 
- 


Sr riev 
to Seminary ra oan 
lew Brookvi 


ae 
THOMAS etre - 
7 ar You 
OO Sy ave. ne 
yVW.. oe Laree 
month 71-7279 
aw 


, kitet ; 

WYOMING Ave ap’ 
f 

wroMiNG AVE 


"on 
an 


ALEXANDRIA VA 
FLLEVIEW AP 
\ i 31 
NACH TIA 


184 | 


os 
bath 
0 : OL ' 4-5827 


arn ST. 
eth sT * 


Ree Me 


ari aT 


"He 
Ne 
iz STON 
LE ey 
vic ares® RD AND 
Dn Rd 2 BEDROOM APT. 


laundry 


Td oT. NW. aes, 


facti jes 
ne, 15 


Pe gon. 
MT. * Broyhill & Sons 
4610 Lee Evy 
ARL.—$75 pir 
bedrm. apt 
dining area 
ige 


ITM st. NW. , block to + 
Res) et 
seri aT. NW 


nu 


Manage Oe A Me 
od faa nt eff\- 
e os utils soe rect 


ve 
ity. Ba 


a 


rm fot”! 
900 . reas. AD. 4-84.90 
firs SW Newly Gee... eont 
Leb 2 ba’ giorgs. Nav 
NO Pentason. J. 


oe f BEDROOM, $68 & $77.50 
17-2683 Laree corner apts.. cool and aulet 

“i soom. paerauet floors. lige. closets. ample 

ih $75 apt 1 bi bus. shop. center 

Du. 7.2634 and Art. 

a “pl PONT A: PRCLE—1258 Nee 4 Aftez 

Ham pat ire sdio | te. 

rr ha ce Ker 

DOOR INC. 


nn vic 
875 
DU 


A [= 2699. 
116 aree 
mo 


Tern * ao 


od 


7 ‘ Ha‘l 
office 
yy 5 min Dc 
MY 10 $85 a7 

ca 
pr’ par kin 
-3224. JE 
Bt INCTO! 


NEAR. TWO JIMA MES IAL 
WO-BEDROOM 

Ore cf the most 

fions anywhere in the 

arate dcining room. 


ted hall 
4 Se plus 
ey Dp 


~ 
on 


; *) ; 318 
CO. 5-68 

pprosT ‘gock chrrK BARR 

> ; fa es 


conven jient loca- 
A s@>- 


. pel Tt! 
All carbase ais- 


r AND, 7  ptoeoons Mod 
’ ture toe $95 50 


“except else tricity Por 
IRLEY 


ALL sity SSENITURE 


13th, 14th and Clifton Sts. NW 
CLIFTON TERRACE 


Weve gene al Ay 4 make this 
best } the ree 
new * a cone 


emeon 

srom 8110 

Mrs Martin. > 

t 718i. of call 
T2464 


i4th st. nw. NA. 
; 


beth Nee si deci 2 Aik 


‘|CONGRESS HEIGHTS—4338 Halley 
| tm, 4° a 


CONGRESS HEIGHTS ; AREA—At- 


CONSTITUTION AVE, NW. 


eK NIG oe vk 3 


1 BEDRM.—-$63.25 Up | #3. me 
2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up 


WT MEADE 
or OR 
ee ail 
CLOKURTOWN- 
GREEN &T. 
Yo. 3-400. 

» HOLBROOK &§T 
Bedrm liv rm 


ti! Se HY ATTSVILLEE 


, SISSOURT AVES ew 
2.72 . 3 itm 


“ao |APTS., HOUSFS TO SHARE 35 care 


1 BEDPOOM 


9-5 30, 


euTy 7 
a Vin st. She att Al, 723088. 
o.| = , { 


Pi..| 


hy 1-Bedroom 
5. o 


oy iy redecorated. laree dinette and 

itchen: ; stovatar service. Res. Mar. 

on pre v b0, 

Sil 15¢ 22200. 
Get Set tor Schoot 


DONNA LEE 


Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 


—$65 
| The anes etown 
| 2512 QUE NW. 
New and Modern 

—x-| 100% Air-Conditioned 
tractive 2- and }-bedrm. apts 


Teasonsble rent. JO, 2-015) —~ | Individual Control in Every 
RESS HEIGHTS VIC. — 


Room—Urtilities Included 
i-bedrm. duplex, redec. like aan 


a Nera: trens: 865 up. LI EFFICIENCY 
vi N- Ave. APT. | , 989.50 UP 

ON and amet) large Io BEDROOM APT. 
$129.50 UP 


bedrm.. living rm 
BS tchen and bath 
MODEL APT. FURNISHED BY’ | 
MAYER & CO. | 
be “APTS. 


Fri 


1 bedrm.., 
path: | 
utils _ 


ROSEMARY 


Apartments 
2-, P-BEDRM APTS. 


Leek Aso Ay 
| ri tigi FOR reacties woPA | _ 


PLAY _AREA PEC ROMs FE 


| Noe? C 
| SWIMMING and 
/ WADING POOLS 
Private Bus Service to Capital 
At naaee GALone | Tranait & Silver Spring shopping 
leew to Pentagon Navy Annex | 


TH 
Ft. Belvoir CALL ivi os tin 
urnmishe vailabie _ydn ror © RROCHURE 


RESERVE NOW! 

ew JE. 3-123! @ | ‘PARKWAY. TERR ACE *| 

: SUITLAND, MD. 
4 attractive l- 


pv PONT c THe AREA 1 od | 500 MASS. AVE. porteees 
ai utils $1. 5 E M 2-2216. ¥ ry 2. Bed room Homes COMPLETELY : 
DUPONT CIRCLE KREA $68—$73.50 AIR-CONDITIONED 


newly Gecer.; 3 Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md a the Conver LOCATION 
inett - 


-§299 jO B.5140 ~~ 
3] 1 DECATUR ST. NW. ss Orr 


excel __1-bearm apt in 


liv .-din 
k bus;) 


en. 
| 969. 45. “incl 


|s11 35 
| 
| 


© 
tub. new kitchen / 
ew! fara electricity, furnished. 

‘Also. _efliciencies. HO. 232-6574. 

7 Jot 


oeerm 
6 


ER Re ce. RA 3 2431 


$64 50. Exce ane 
35. r Gee 412 5th 


") see! AV rely 


din 


xi ; th 
Aas } ae 
cm oh Dat Ez 
USTIVE REA! UTILITIE 
ae ge! be 
nodern_ elevator s 
ops fod transp p= Res. 
Girard &t 
DREYFUSS BROS., 


1019 iSth NW 


to 
home fm ae ‘Mer ‘ 


5 back po! 
n offi pce SIGLER & CO 
1A 
; 
~ 


bee 


- 
eid. Moder 
$80. including all util: 
advantages of coolin 
ventilation and playeroun 
for children 
MAY BE REEN AT ANY TIME 
ALLING 


JO. “8. 5500 


CLAREMONT | xi | 


: R 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS, MD 


LOWEST RENT 


99 


s 


ed — dry 
= = 200-car sarage 
trances on 15th 
aes n ove 
“tl 
aids ewly tarnished 
maid nd linen service 
Manager's Office 
Call AD. 4- 3640 


GRACIOUS LIVING - 
In an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


HE 


ator . 
Toth at. 


=. 
and 


MMEDIA TR OCCUP per 
FICTENCTES 087 50 

EDR. APTS .—-$120 bP 
apts. with 


“alsa, st. 


Sh at. ne. BT 


“SHIPLEY PARK | 
1-Bedrm., from $68.50 


edrm., 
2- Bedrms., from $80. 00 


(UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Latee rooms. pastel decor. pieture 
ps yee oy closets. storage 
rm t bus stop in pro) 
ef on oye 


STH ST 


0 2 _*chools. " dheve. 
JO 32-0135 


FURN. APTS., $81.50. Up 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 
garden apt Suburban tty-| 
bus down Con- 
to schools and shesetne. 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFICE 

7812 District Heights Pkwy. | 

Datie 9-8 Gat '0-3 Surday ce 

— He NW.. 50002 rms. ki ‘ 
bat $50 Lt NK Sa Co 

1a) 1. ‘" a? ne Di e Br 

‘ Pro 


| 


i 


AND SUPERIOR 
ADVANTAGES 


2: BRS., $89.50 


INCL. ALL ori. EXCEPT ELEC 
Thru 


ven! en: 


« 


ie pS i 
3386 3 

| Conv. ventilation 
: trance 


(equ ~+ny ) 
pac 


IN TOWN 
THE TOURAINE 


Shopping cent 
through development 


ue 


: 


| 
: 
| i 
wet a iquo 
on 


PY "Baving 


3733 8 oer Reed Dr 
ne 

JA. 32-8003 | 

>-5 Sun 


ae - | Arlington. 
we te = home 
- Ma | Wkedvs. 9-8 Sat 
GETOWN S Tudor ls 
hes 
“hh ; rm 


1630 RST.NW. | *$.R8 KOM SIRE BREE 
Modern Elevator Bidg | Now Available 
= Efficiency, So oa 
Furnished, $10 Extra | ge ine APTS. 
= 1 Bedroom, $87.50) emer Aif:Conditioned | watre ## set 98 oun. ih 
in APTS NEWLY DECORATED | cocktail es rarage 8 . NOW RENTING 
bath SEE RESIDENT MANAGER =| Withis Kon aru ro THE WILLIAMSBURO 
6TH ST. NW. 1 ST 
HU. 3-4400 


1621 » NW. 


(New Ave 
Entire Bldg. and Apts. 
Completely Redecorated 


et i ENCY u ART ** 


“Beno OOM 
elevator ept 
or n 


Exocellentiy 
sD - 


for nT A 
ar at 1608 Ji 
$5 } le ° tree parking oven for 


your inspe 
J LEO 
W ise 


Ue 


KOLB CO 


HU. 3.5600 


RIGGS 
PLAZA : 


decorated pacious NEW CAFPRITZ DEVELOPMENT) bidg peautival | 
osets lose te schools and § Dekota Ave end Hamilton &t.NE arate dinettes 


shopping center cellent tenancy "APPL3 y MANAGER, | 
ONLY LUXURY Rr. 112. of CALL 7-7140 
left ton 4° h 


APTS. IN A 
CLOSE-IN RIGGS PARA Man roetesn “hy 
,.8¢.. lett to 4th st. right rrFic HiNey. ts bales, 
ywii se st > a. Se let are WIRED FOR AIR-CONDITIONING | this 
M¢ randywine at $48 00 
Avaliable oan 15th 
- 17 or 7aAy 


6. R F MANAGEMENT CO. 1-BEDROOM APTS $77 50 Mer - 
JO. 2-2661 2?-BEDROOM APTS.—$102.00 tA. «& LucHs "7a4 14th si a 
hg SRG cf RENTAL IN SE. 
2-BEDRM. APT. $80) 
5 *=¢ 1-BEDRM. APT. . 


ROS F 


1237 


BRANDYWINE 
at: TERRACE 


" ‘+e a. ae Bon. "1: BEDROOM, $67.50 up 
1k Rb sT jue- = ro la BEDROOMS, $77.50 up 


All Uttlities ae. luded 


PE. 3-2100 
eine 


room * 
on, and bee 


.° ing 


Newly 
and c¢ 
new. modern 


roome 
aF ; A 
rm * Ki bath 
mo LUSTINE 
Sth st. nw. DI 


sé... 4336—2 
bat is 


closets “xX- 


exrce ond a 
a ALTY CO... 412 D rections: 8. Capitol at a At —— 
se st 


2999 
HAL ao | 
* 9671 


TERRACE Bran 
att R & P 
faliey GARDEN. 4302 


apt 
dec.; 

| 05 - Tas, 
din pbatl 


ne Soe y 


SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


SPACIOUS, DE LUXS 
GARDEN. TYPE APTS 
RICED AT: 
1 BEDROOM 
2 BEDROOMS 
3 re nei sf 
Incit s All Utils. Except E) 4E ty 
SI 1OK TF ATURES AS Laree. airy 
roo cros latio my 


RENT_INCLUD 


TITIES. 
EXCEPT 


ES ALL UTIL 
ELECTRICITY 


Near Excellent Shop.. School 
| new Providence Hospita 


at 
scr. porch: $55 per mo. plus utils 
“yo re 805 H st. ae 
NA r 
om. o-bedrm RENTAL wre OPEN DAILY 


130 4th St. Ni RA. 3-4443__ 


-UPLAN 


A CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
In the City—Singile Fare 


. beat] “ 
13 rnsicin Syndic 


Me YOERN re 


Luxury, Comfort, Convenience 
at he comp 
HGHLANDS Apt " 

ponses almost ge ay 


‘or air con dit ion! ne. no more than 12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN 
igh ° ir any build 


ws - 2 Bi gcks From Naval Research Lad 
note wate individual Min. From Bolling Field 

i utils 

IRN 


struct! on. $72. 50 i service 
$84.50) Mets AvaiLa 
tf) ae > Call res. megr., 


AVAI 
; 12 406 


si wom > LUCHS 


~ in 


J on 
isin AU x1 ER ing hea’ with 
; locker fire re) 


"4 b z 
~hr. seoretar- 
ED APART- 


dally 


—1320 NO 


rm 
, _ lin - 

x Creek Park, 
ublic schools 
7431 


. TY ANT INCL 
57 Gaiveston st. sw. 
steel cabinets. gas *enee and _ of 3 ‘Capitol st. JO 35-6800. 


For" | "2100 FENDALL ST. SE. 


1 BEDROO 
UTILIT 


roo 
front-door “Oltth the- » 3% 7 R 
gut omatic washers tae 
dryer 5 in laundries efficient main- 4) Btu ey 
*hance service. some with private 
entrances _ Y2 rge ms 
CLUSIVE 
prigns efficient. comp pletely equip ALL UTILS. 
itchen with disposai and refriger= 7 
ator 


He olde, well: Ageia 
trom 


pts ine! a& 
pot we, sagter 


St Lie 

Washington Circle Apts. 
2430 PA. AVE. NW 

AIR- CONDITIONED 


Foyer pial and 
75 or OW 
heat 
i CcCo- 
call 
724 ath 8t 


IES INCLUDED 


Att ryetive new > very conv 


Avely res 
3 


(satety 


COR SSIOCS TO 
shopping. bus 


cal 
“DREYFUSS BROS” INC. 
1019 15th st. WN NA 8-0580. | 


$63 


styled? 
OXON TERRACE, MD. | pence 
ONE BEDROOM. $66.25 and 872: churche 
; . tf New i-kept Only 2 miles from Pent 
premises, 1 


routes. 


on. Rest- 
dson 
st. OT. 4- 


ws Shirley 
= on. ra. 


1400 s. 38t th 
‘Rew, DIRECTIONS 1 BEDROOM 
‘hern. to a. ] 


9 to 7 weekdays 8 Mea sd NEA 


Toomery isc |M. T. BROYHILL & CONS Desiranie 


Rea. . a oktGo) 
. 1620 arkiee. 4610 LEE HWY JA. 4-1300 
ly Gec., con’ ee: ANS bit ORE eae 4 i 
NEAR CATHOLIC U. 
50 400 
UNUSUAL LY ante Sit CTIVE 
apt.: 6 lL. immed: modern bids 


hep. an ops: oniy 
+- janitor on premises 


1019 15th St. NW NA. 38-0580 


THE ARGYLE 
3220 17th ST. NW. 
(AT PARK RD.) 
Modern Elevator Bidg. 
Wired for Air-Conditioning 


1-BEDRM. APT. 
an Pets Allowed | 


NEAR SHOPPING AND | *89.50 


~~ Save UNIQUE CORNER APT. | 

Huge living rm.; large bedrm.; | 
adj. giassed-in sum room (use 
as 2d. bedrm. or den) and 
large open sun deck. Rental 
$112. See resident manager. | 


Sears Roehur 
s SS ree Office 
7 b R WALTER fF 

os deOROTA AVE Sw alr cond! 
] bedroo C nv. to shopping and —— Fi 
a ee. 


- 

pon be Bs 
Ht °S SMITHY CO. 

Sil 15th st. N.W ST. 3-3300 


Rent 
3-8252 
Share bath. 


OL.— ae res 
7 (Ase imeluded Call RA 


RHODE Ts LAND | AVE. “WE... rms..and kit 


- 
‘s i) %, ry 2 

woe 

sens 


$4 
aay " DISMER = ein co 
aO5 H fe NA. 
SOCK NILE 
rm te it 


“Pre? cyl 


or aft. 5 wk AD. 2-2897 


- 
) 


Living Is Easier and Less Expensive 
at the 


NEW 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
OAKTON APARTMENTS 


NOW RENTING 


1 Bedroom Apartments..........$ 92.00 
2 Bedroom Apartments..........$112.50 
3 Bedroom Apartments..........$135.00 


Beautiful, 
Near 


3-Exposure Apts. 


the New Sears Sore 


“s Buena Vista Apts. 


MOR 
My BUENA VisTA TER. 


875 50-878 50 
86 .50- 89.50 


ITILITIES INCLUDED 
A AND 


2 bE JP OOMS 
ALI 


Di TO 
ith ST SE. RIGHT TO PROJECT 


OL. nw 
| jarge, mod.: = ~ By 


ems, 


COMPARE FOR PRICES) e 


.. $66. 0e 8 


. utili. 


ens. pees Anytime Sun. 


me. 


$ | ext s  %& with fire: 
+ ra re- 

a inn equip kit. Vacant 

- be rented with option 


nee. 
ee 

buy, ‘oan of rent pe e 
| dow 


ae ths — 


ay BA bedrms. ~ “arror- CHU 
chen and t 


EVES.. JA. 8-5931 


COL. — 319 Ze St. SE. Front opt 
30: a) sino! Lies _ it 
‘ ‘ , 
od_shart_bin._248 6-01 a| 7 Caves 
ist ff; 


ecor.; 1 se. rm. 
~s ‘gtove. rers.: a wis. inet | 
rent 


- ail BEDERAL RENTAL 6. us 


po 


bide . 


rear porch, 


ae = 


Lia CHU bedrooms. liv. 
: 1 path, utility 
WR. MT. E | = 
Prt. 8p at 
em ¥ tranep. Rental $100 moe. Call JE. 
se. JO i. H—Nr 
livrm 


25 Pa. - bear" Beven © Cor Soper, Rice 
Kit bein: Ptah 1-BEDROOM ... . $63.00) on 
o n 
= 2-BEDROOM ....$78.00, Le, COR! 
x fre ~ <7 . L RA .. 
ms., rom public 00 
‘t. bath. J chitd ann Lv. mt. 72 5 tvin : TSF See one tranee 
: a nepec ; 
‘Colored-$55- $6 bein Smith 9 JO. 3-064 FALLS CHURC Seven Cor- 
t Gnatte o bath. redec..| R ” GAUL co 
Z : 


select tefiants oniy 
. Li. #2038. eves 


, 


apt 
. kitchen. bath 
nd he. water inci 
RA. 6-0100 or 


1ot) Harverd & 


and — water 5O 
72 inspect ee janitor or call OO. “par 


ster ardens Laree LO. 
i. bedrm “apt : comple rede 
nett and 3551 13th ST. NW. 


orated ~enceliont Goalies 

hot-water od ge 
28 ebster st. 2 we rm, kitche 
.? 1828 or EX.’ MES 3 SCO 


up. Bee caretaker 
No. 
rin 1 =P . 
oor APTS, at 


1. or call TU 
— 2-be living 


= eR" *. ae. 
cit. dDath 
R- 
‘N drm 
kitchen. Bath, sun par’ oF aps. 
most desirable rrgigent 
n 


wD a ne T rms, Le 
$45 mo. LUSTING Pia 
4h2. Suir At. Db : 
x ra inin rooms 
: ae. MiLLic ey reer $i 


= 
he 


3 bed 
| bamt. eae eat 


—j-bedrm 
‘bath home. the i sth, deni 
co... | 


h modern style: 
5 TENCHER. 


4-2644 "7 

’ oT. 

odern 3-ved tahitor oo 4 
rage lovely 


Fi Le 4 ” andrews wir _polins 
L n- 


l-level “sentem- 
immediateiy 


avell 
KOLB 


WALKER, AD 
noing a a Ww 
“i bedrm., 67: 4 bed GEO 
utils. inelu lod, 
aturca 
0 nw.; m@m 
; ful 
end bath. Newly decor 
and hot water furn s7i 
mn 104 of call WM 
H st. aw 


F at. 
oma. m 


saaeen 2-bedrm. 
Ay ailable 


| 
INGTON Attract 


i. 2-488 


aver 5 
KEY BRIDGE 
Row opeete.. brk. ramble 
aths bemt,. full attic; 
uF BEE or 7 4:5 
- 


PR. ram 
‘ pe pin 6 rm “Suto hea’ 
& “4 Ftedia 


M 
fin Dbemt.. 
included | Be 


Phe 


**’ Enjoy Gracious Living Barth 
ix with none of the drudgery)"; 


Whr not sell that house and on 
j nanew Sreproof 
bulldine? Suburban. 

ae sant bus service 


“HE WESTCHESTER — 


lst time offered in mein - no 7 

xe Potel apt un shed. 
southern exposure ail rm 
balcony. living rm 
waik- in closets. kitchen 
draperies 


iW. SECTION—2. rms. 


‘m3 865 mo. 


Bis 
COL. 
urils ' 


NA. 6-3556 
he 4 1 a hated 


Tio eek 
“44 Li 6t = edi rm... 
liv. -betd Bee 
pesinagce RPT MENTS: 
PEt AND BATE 
APTS 


er: 
heset 


jer. 


of OT new. » eemi-det 


full bemt. 4100 mo. TU. 


Forer. living rm.. dining rm. ed 
nine inclosed sunro oo Bg. 
hen and 


ath cea nd 
a A 50 draperies included. Price, ot 350 
’ 


$6 

apts. eavatiable | Entrance hell. 

- weekdays or Mr.| solartum. 
6903 eves. & wtends.| 

W ABHINOTON HOUSING CORP 


= # oe = t 
earace. = h- : ric 
achools nd shopping: 
5011 WN hn st.: shown ©& 
HOW AR BR . 
large living rm , 
rm.. kitchen end baih| § Se Pic 7 
$14,500 | ve = 
rs. Cheuncey oe * f 
Randall H. Hagner & Co., 
DE. 2-36 


APARTMENTS WANTED 38 
LS and 2 ‘small ~ — 
; ; RESIDENT a in exchange od. kit. with f1 + and freeser. 


heats Apts ae eo i cunuaed’ wandhan ql —y wine 
Fer i AND ORE 39 


Club Menor. 
lonta}. 

excellent 
tion: 3 mm 
school: tmamediate 


| GEORGE MASON 


po ton, maps 
. rial : 
' kitchen. bath, heat, $59 % sala 
redec. ME. 86-6 


a 


1 Mimnesota ave 
-bedrm 


Bennin ¥ he Mod 


all 


po new 
consisting of a 45-ft wiultamebure 

° 
— 


Colonial liv. rm. with fireplac 
kit. and bath. saute 
oor fireplace. stable 


heat. out- 

a 

depending on lease 
-5 


$180-9200. 
. 32-7138 or 


bath 
Ba 1 

71-3369 
only 


gas 
r ares sods | 
-535 
Yh 2-4068, ever onion 
jow a6 $15. Cell) child 
between 10 a 


A-l OVING mal 
rms.,|_Any Ume fe. : 
utils 


- 
or cal 
The Vermont 


88 
Tale 


eT hrs. Low Tates ce c ste 
ave, : 00 "en $0 Wa 
= cael 
‘ rms. low as 
RO 59088 z bedrms.. 2 baths. 


et 
rate Bic pf 
ite sae veers 2 Aa 


low rat 24- elp,| Deaths, 
vans 


, aN ert ov 


i 
wreaks oft fe enaidly iced pas ent 24. 


7 . $55 & e65 per mo ‘DISSER 
a XIER eos st Le _NA. 6: 
ihieet rh. Bhai > pe 
my 
“* LORED ernon ? a 
oth & ewlr eco 
kit. prt beth, netore settle. heat. 
water 
PRDERAL RaNTAL CO. 315 New i 
1 le n 4; tion 
i 20% St 3 rt ree. a i oer 
& bath 


; Be. 
kit., 


4 me 
Rents from $115 to “3150 per mo 
hr: WOODM AGENCY. 
ei 9-5555. Realtors 
3. bes 


coucses, 


Zo 
‘split- leve) 
+ vaile be in asain yomeusied bid 
All utils furn. Rents from 862 
$f" 5 wo LUSTINE BAALTY co 
2 Sth st. nw -$995 
ow 3318 == Ave 
orm. apt $40 r mo 
805 A NW _t 


T°A Coreoras x. 


NO 
Hn FURNISHED = i 


— Clean ose 
a, 2 3 ae 6 


Py a 
$200 month 


ward «a trees. 6120 mo. 
. i Ay rn -847 
ishcen, © modern See _-bedrm 


5) 


’ — rem- 
ler, screened vorch, fenced ; 
- atio with Sreplece. newly dec. 
New bid “ 
ete, th 
OL.—1531 i7th ol 
Diy, Fis 


3-bedrm 
it. da =. 
1133 ~ Sth St nw.—2 


Canes! oi] 
angslow: of 
r. ron. Call 


rms. 


t nY.; $c aut. home for 
. fully onute kit. ond bat diplomsts. 6 ime. 3 ths. = Ny 
also Sesek All utils. incl, 669.50! rm. gar. & Mrs 
per ey with janitor, WM.) . 2- 
2 DAVIS. Inc BH st. aw sg On 4 
5 | modern house; & 


' 
; 


U 
nas j # Lael S 
oie, ote ne. 
, | Wwew, 3- brick rambler: full 


—_ rt: approx. “-ecre 
ouse ali- | ion Corners: you mey rent. 
n o. nasainte 


| Base - d -" 25 per mo 
| OCCUPANCY 


DION & co. 
Choice suburban location. elese to 
teat arenes. , Buses ane a i. All 
—~ “6 . newly decor 
amply s eves. $100 6 N. Patrfex Drive, 2 
pometny a semidet Neches brick, 


rare din equi 
x oan. full besement. 
ve 


e 15th et Apts 
liv " 
reat é not ‘waiter furnished 


ganivor RE REALTY CO. 


TORR 
162, N. Capitol st 


COLOREL 
1717 T ST. NW. 
FAMILY SIZE—DE LUXE 


6 large rooms, with er seen 
space. breakfast room, moder 
kitchen and bath 


nedocacated in good taste 
JAMES E. SCOTT 
IL) Florida Ave. NW. DE. 2-151) 


COL,—357T os st 
rm.. liv t 


Stone EE Peo {TORIES 
¢ a1 2 unc hake 
| rm 8 se, af ‘i oe spotless AsPuEN D 
rm n . 
7 _ only & Pew MIN. WALK TO 


Elementary 
and High School 


$120 PER MONTH 
CALL SO. 5-9100 


3- bedroom priet 


hing condit ecreation roo 
, SR" sult beth. Fenced beck 
| Gen 


Exclusive 


ne. 
rm 


JAMES L. 


| HO 


ee —___— 
HOUSES UNFURNISHED 41 


SUEREE ARS 


Immediate Possession 


' 
i . 
{ t 
dow. firept. f uh ‘bemt. "end 
Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
1073 W. Broad 6t.. Falls Church 
JE. 4-3900 CL. 6-2346 
CORNERS. 2-bedem, brick 
cape cod firepi.. > = 
| $100 month, Agent wr 88 
MANOR ainsi Y CLUB 


ADJOINING GOLF COURSE—\Lee 
Ken house with ‘ 
2 the. den or MW, = 
| and screened 


| —-. net en gh ape 


(4 F. SLANSIANS 


' 
| rm. 
' 
' 


ming _ | 
a") apt r=; Near shops.’ 
schools, lige deny saeres- . $66 

c 


t 


PARKLANDS | 


yg hantoe Rab BE 
“BEST BUY IN TOWN” 
SINGLE FARE BUS 
3% ROOMS 
$68 and $70 


e| basemen 
: washer. drver. refri. garhoge dis- 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED IN RENT 
MODEL APARTMENT OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY 


RESIDENT MANAGER, HE. 4-4303 
BROCHURE ON REQUEST 


Fy OG SMI THY COMPANY 

fakoun Ps 3 tm prt eae THE BERKSHIRE 

ro eaity SPB ai 4201 MASS. AVE. NW. 
Air-Conditioned 


CALVERT | : 


this de luxe building—$87.50 
$87.50 
5 ROOMS. $95 
AP. 7-154 


nga je paren Are Included 
422 7 ROWALT DR... COLLEGE PK. 


NAG M 2-4200 
OPE i) DALY TO 7 

ST. NE. 7i—Lovely 24 6 

earm hy 


M 
AY PROM N 
Mie o 
itv. fr dinette- 
50. Key in 


Directions: Out New Hampshire etenue extended 1 mile past Lancers 


Park shopping center to Fox street. right on Fox street i biocs 
to retital office om jeft. at 1904 Fou Street. 


i 
| 


Inc. 
ME, 8-6055 


Magazine Realty Co., 


8 TO 
SMITHY WOODWARD BUILDING 


IAL GA 
cen to hop 


Co. 4433 14th at 


44 ROOMS maint. hk. avne 
$81 75 and $84. 50 © adjoin, as 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 


| pursery sches!. shopping center and! 
! elem. school at project 


RENTAL My “4 wer Py 2909 
» 9A 6PM 


we 
plaveroun s S 
per al schoo 
, nm. he tegon 
Waeeh. by bus. Oven 
Fos ; dai jnctedipg 
Kennedy 


’ Ray— Tm... 
Le a large aitchen.. $100 
S ~"Y ates Gardens Char 


drm. town neues ire 
, Private garden 
$0 m4 Vases 


an enn 
gas heat. 


- 


' 


: 


ryvime st ~~ TE Daihs. 
bath utils Adults only. 7 a aooetl tive, Ts ens. 
: COL. 


rooms. 
2 paths RA 3-8252 
6 Westminister at. aw. 
: bath. In excel 
on 
at 
eB WICHIGA AN PARR 


aval m new 3 
+ ag ee OF home. FPuil 
bert. fenced vard. Desirably Jo~ 


—. for schools 


WisdWeON -cmeDE—an 
rooms. kit 56. utils 
Key ist ff see kin Ine CoO 
"Be 


5a8 
ST. NW. Se0t—Apt € ft AS . 
living rm. dinette. rt. bath. 


"a LANGLEY PARK APARTMENTS 
8201 New Hampshire Ave. 
WASHINGTON’S MOST COMPLETE 
SUBURBAN COMMUNITY 


1 BEDROOM $73.50 


2 BEDROOMS FROM $83 


(Utilities Included) 
SPACIOUS APARTMENTS. wits VENTILATION. 
(FURNISHED SAMPLE TY APAR FOR YOUR INSPECTION) 
Grade Schools and Bus to downtown on Project 


2 Large Shopping Centers 
And Lansburgh’s New Department 


yg OUT NEW 
OFFICE OPEN: 
DAILY AND SATURDAYS, 9 AM. TO TO 7 P.M 
Sunday, | to 7 P.M. HE. 4-3200 


H. G. SMITHY CO. 


—_—. venient for Army. Rese sae. od 
orce personnel: 1 and 2 bedrm 
¢. and 3 exposures: from 5 


$7 Mt 
ernon en ussell rd. 


4119—( At Atlantic 
nd No. Alezan. 


po s0aT 10 MIN. VIA. SHIRLEY HWY. 


GRADE. THIGH, "NURSERY 


SCHOOLS 


rom 
Byslex. 5 siudio RIGHT AT SHIRLEY DUKE APTS. 
type sit... bem. 3 


i eines $66" $75.50 
Sa 


| ven blinds: refria. ay. toe. 
Bee 
a aE & 


: aly a 
' kit.. dinette 2s 
no. See res 


ise Sr kw: ii 


i 
netian biinds; 


“AYLER ARDEN Re 
yO Al oo 


In 
INDIVIDUAL 2. 
arge kitchens—ampie closets 
vt. — and rear entrances 
redecorated—3 


| Balk te 
omp!e A 

Feciis —outside ory 

Well-maintained—idea 


us 
BCT. 


HAMPSHIRE 
LANE INT 
Laundry 


WALK DOWNTOWN 
Modern Elevator Building | 
1833 New Hampshire Ave. 


hag 1 Bedrm. -$82 Bit 15th Bt. WW. 
-|2 Bedrms.-$99 BRENTWOOD 


Fi Efficiency-$57 
VILLAGE 


Aot., newly decorated. See 
bed m.. _ dinette. resident manager. 

| GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


— ; 
Buena Visld, 4 CAPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
RHINE. oss vc dnecdtaeseee pattem $62.50 


a LAGER TERRACE 

"50 “WeSP APRs RvaLe as. 
1 BEDROOM ...-..-.++.+++-FROM $65.00 | 
2 BEDROOMS .....-+--++++- FROM $77.50 | 


LOWEST RENT IN AREA 

“Open Monday thru Friday ‘Til 8. Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10- 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 
DE. 2-3202 DE. 2-3260 


2-BEDRMS.—$89 
3 BEDRMS. om Wi 
PURNISHED APTS AVATLAS 
399 West Broad St. Ye 2-280 
Daily. sai 8.30 


un. 


CRESCENT pas 


sere Ee oS mD, .. 


: 
; 


and transp 
ss ake mo M 


r Gi—$12,500—5% DOWN 
“o- 


“jenced ya Nr ir. Airport. Pow 3- ye 
$25 lease 


| BE NATL. Re or pre vmos 
| S3RD AND ASTOR PL. SE. 


1 . ai $5750 
right, airy apt: evel! " feomed_: 
conv. shops end Apply: 


kit one, bath 
50. inci al heat and t 
upier janitor on oes | 
ost 3-3900 or call B. G. Smithy 


626 NW. 


aes tree Iseatien, new disp. ‘bre 
shops 
00 eV Ptiss BROS., INC. 
O19 15th St. PW. 
COLORED 
3551 13th ST. NW. 
Li 
3326 13th ST. NW. 
20 16% BGAN'C cincle Nw 
3 


eerie tet Nw. 


* AMES” rece 


s ve ~stor rie 
stores © Wise Ave Combined 
mouthiy rent 6350; 3-yT. lease on 
corner store Must be sold to — 
tle estate _ 8-1581. OL. 4-4593 
JOHN HOKE 


ca. ft. with attirac- 


3850 

tive dispiay apace. ames, 

Par tial » semen’ ars 

eeor : ae 1-00 
& 


ck da ‘ 
yi +8 ave Cali Mr Dodge a 
’ eves 


all-bric 
blocks 


Sift 


64 SALE susuRs. HOUSES 67MD.' SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD.. THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA ALD 


COLORED—VACANT 
$950 DOWN 
i 633 GIRARD ST. NE. 


Colonial row brick. new hous con- 


we clo 


Pattee co. 


5 aw to Mad “Mine 


soho 


ere —* — coop 


nial, center enifanc 


ve BROS. 
ALTORS 
WASH. BLDG DI 

2D COMMERCIAL: Leth 4 


warehouse 
STORY & ‘ch. ME 


mm 6) - 
"8-460, 


anhed 


st. nw. detached. GI 

PHA or conventional f- 

a-story. 4. bedrmes. ist. ff 

seperate dining rm 

Beautiful yard. many grown trees 
completely redecorated. Very easy 
terms to qualified buyer. Call ST 


SSSTSOMERY COUN. 
_S-unit apartment building. all 
in excellent Ay 


GRAHAM & CO, AU 5.6550 


8 APTS.—1i4th 


WEA\ En “BROS Ine 
ST. NW.—The mort 
; ‘oe e st 


y 
' 


ve 
4-01 


iw AHN 
‘ee eo. Ol 


Georgia Ave’ & Sheoher 


ie a 
7-9313 : 
o- 


isaac Paz 


GRANT ST. NE. 
next theater 


“AY ATTSVILLE 


hea 
rea 


erg & “Bush, 


. 4 Ba 
if 


or 


Weinb 


Ww > Laree 


REAT ry 
nD 5995 


WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 5 
SO. FT 


ware: 


ss4e58 


Geeore ¢ Bush, 


aREHOUSE SALE 
NE 


ny) 
sae 
’ 


Inc 
2.5500 


51 


aTs 
‘I Ri 
avwice 

( 


RA 

INDUSTR'4AL PROPERTY 
4° 00 oon rT 
ME 4100. } 
COMMERCIAL “Sites 


NEARBY vi RG! NIA 


een 
r 


52 


re he«cda 


4 
ci) 


ARBER & 
Pull price 
nt ‘om ini 
. -58) ‘ 
BARBER ‘SHOP { 
. Takoma 
Brat h. JV 
PRAT TY SALON 
gact fee tor of 
a. 


. , 
seh. 


or 
$200 
ude 


: 
93 


“CAMERA SHOP 


COUNTRY STORE 
nia bw an : 


ay Lie ATESSEN 
snow 
, ?. a 
} Pair 
fixtures 
napect 


‘ : 
S'oCc,; 


$500 


and 
To 


n 
ppportunity 
ite Bou M-1li2 

Ga and ” : 
sce ” 


ont t 
Wi 


Esso ‘7 ATION— r 


ADI 
ce se 


stat exper 


Fo NTATR LEN =e 
4 
Ore 


CiuAact—_R 
Garden Pat 


rw — 


senais) a 


” BRIARCLIFF AREA—The Pal 
iy m@sonr of 


c APTTOL. | 
$750 do 
- 


‘4 
brk CHE vY 
Pr cr onial 


Cc 
) 


n : Fr 
CHEVY CHASE 


3-511 Byes, OL 4-5574 
16TH STREET NW. | 
<3 OPP WOODNER HOTEL 


4 bedrooms. 2%) Ddathe 
porches iniehed vasement 
able for professional wee or 
omy eo = estate ou 


#08 CALIFORNIA Wwe 


EXCLUSIVE WIth 
AMES L.. DIXON & 


Br ick bids 
shows abouts 
Fully rented 


st 


co 

Residence, Small Embassy 
Or Chancery 

lar dxcap 

Ot ‘ 

EM a9 WER RY WiELD 

ie aie. | TORS 


Area 
r a ry 


. 

HO" Warr) R 

isace.r 
home odern 
on ilaree ‘lot with 
ericoking Potomac 
10 Susie V 
NA. 8-8375 


mul —Por 


“Si KON 


L7ta 


: 
Sir 
: 


& CoO 
\A 
EM 


on 


29290 
bea 


toratwon ST . 
id ne net small house 
em i) landscaped 125 
mtersection _— 
maid's 
-In oy 4 aren s fren. 
n n- 


uti 


. 


EXCLUSIVE 3-357 7 

’ re : 
NEAR Burra of wrancards 
rms , . of rick 


uroine 


cavped 
an an 
im nacuiate ¢ 


ira 
~* 

iT 

nrou_en 


garace 


SHER? vy i“ 
NEAR Penns 
se midet 
bedrooms 


INC 
at . 


5 
ONES & CO 


’ 


DWARD 1 


< CHARE es. 


= 
bit nm iy 


orch 2-cas carage. Dee 
$10.950 HARTMAN REAL Le 
vy 4-3400 
OFPPERING TO SOT ORED 


WALBRIDGE Pi! 


xi 
exce 

lish wash 
3211 Ww 
at 


BIGGEST \ UE IN D.C 


A eae 


"ea 


aut Aa oi 
‘is sa »« 


FuOMAS features 
7 


oF 
- 


ne oe narie’ ? rk Te 

ROSENTHAL REALTY CO 
isth St. NW 
EM 


& CO 
cnt CHASE Pri : 
: 4 ‘ ‘ . a) ed 


are 


__ 
vat 
& 


4}. 


s 
sin _—. 


eo 

*) 
ne T 
BEDR 


RE 1027 


MS RED—VACANT 


$195 Dn., $95 Mo 


This lovely Colonia! front porch 

home has ige ms he 

Completely redecorated. Move right 
Call new! Di. 77-3473 
~§6907 


Ca ‘A 
1300. eves. EM 2 


™ 


cine CHASE ® 
ha ne 


conven 
3" hm ‘ 


. 


140 New ’ 


- COLORED. i Rm - P) — = 
~ én BRemid ri la ui 


with , 


poe ~= 
i a 
+ S&S year 


Lus- 
ne 


- . 
break fas' 


met INOSI EY REALT 
a 2: . v 
Y 
5 VACANT 

TO BUY 


5425 13th ST. NW 


sarese = the price tt : 
FRED EHRLICH 
4th 


wer 


CHEVY CHASE 
older 2.0450 
44631 


1012 


TU. 


, 
: 


@r 
» P ah 


i 
Porch 
REALTY ‘Co EM 
PM 


Emi macul late bric 
-- . 


5S a m 
“7400 METZLER 
a Bons 550. 


close to shopp 
. 


t. COLORED——NE. & NW. Homes 
Smal! Down Payment 
Attractive wesen homes. hall en- 
trance, reened and en 
osed full b _ «8 
nea’ seTms 
like 


Ex. 3 
CovourD—T1% 


Db 
: 
: 


fireplace 


oc a 

rer . Bt 
C AMPANELLA A “CO 
13 Eves. LO. 
r & 


eee 


CHEVY CHASE-F: 
first far . re 4 


149 


5-1 
pecas aw 


$300 down 


".rm bre 
r 


- 
-™ a . 


ine 

gas hei water 
- »* . 

fferson 

UCHS water 

° 2 0 


DB 
Je 
th 


A Bakers doren 
nomesr a 


CHEV: y CHASE REAL ry ct “Eu 


EASY CAPITOL ®) aT. —1t bis TF 
“ me Gs : 


ete price $3986 with $1500 down 
Mr Br with Yeonas 
Rea JA iat 2100 


HEALTH FOODS STAND 


Reas. rent. AD. 2-7200 
atte" VALET and shop 


tal,roring ae 
perdas ery military 
Long -estand 


bus 
uipped. Lease ave 
-i 


‘yy 


Pos: 


mocern beau’ 
nt an ’ ® 


tg GOODS 


Bharo oper ae ed to extabiisi 
» > a" . S 


BOOMING HOUSE © 
622 6th at. nw. $12 


ee L r 8. 


jncamenta 


‘The men we rent 


perience 


- 
visory and 


indivicuai 
vou ft 
James Lend 
vel ber ween, 


ns you 


8a 
a 


Cys 
st Call Mr. Prangs. TA 


AL 
wo 
°. 


STATION and 1 repal au e009 
in 


a a pee on 
M 


call Ann apalie. 
Colonial P48 after 6p. mm. 
seiidat » eres. ~ es 
: N Oe 


= 


Fe sak BK 


le aoe AD NITY. 


t 
eb et 


Excel 


WATCH "REPAIR STAND 


fea far pojend pens yoich 


Tse cae’ ‘Lot ror SiLE—256 
fap ie nh a | 


: wank we rx. v C— Fed anab > 
rything 


OPPS. WANTED 


igh c 
rum at Sheraton Park 
m. end noon on 


requ! rement 


™ 
oO 


come 
rooms 
baths. 
Price 
Eves 
FAIRLAWN——ANACOSTIA 
1405 18TH PLACE SE 
Be Sure and see this beautiful 3- 
In excellent cond 
sction. Very convenient 
its vacant sand 
eccommodgat ing 


732 ith 


rm 


ul 


and Deceser, Det von 
ree 


—. ‘p rear 

EO M BERNSTEIN co 
COLORED 

903 N. CS 


3 completely furn 


pike. Hills 
Amid Tal! Trees 


ae 3 A 
level | ROLINA AVE. SE. 


CE—814.950 
apis 


two-story 

ony minutes 

House ret has 

yan setting. edjoining Reck 

Park Center hall large 

operr terrace separate 

screened porch. nice 

powGer roor pantry ana 
with breakfast noox 


3 baths 


™READMOND REAL ESTA 


okt” BRIGHT FOOD a8 W 
$595 DN. $99 MO. 
EXCEPTIONS’ BAROAIN 


H.-W. Pen 
.. Cc. -— English aint DLER REALTY “<0 HO 
bedr poms. ~ ® barhs 
porch e 
. 340.500 call Legum »& 


“GEORGETOWN ” 


this amali 
consisting 
pancried rec 
Shown by 


se pre 
GILLIAT & CO., DE. 2-2770 
GEORGETOWN — New 


charming 
—. 


~~ . — 


pn uen 


a. 
. 


RED..vVACANT 


"3500 D DOWN 


Lovely 6 rm. side hall bric 
Bemt. Oil bh. -w. fh, $85 total! 
mo. Notes, taxes inci. 


_ OWNER, DI. 7-8890 
COCROODRIDGE 
0 Dn., $100 Mo 


NEW. nOUSE 


gs. aa 


‘« - : 
cx fe. 
Z paths 

- we 


pnee A = 
RM 


Pr - HO WA RD 
R McP zx REAI OR 1656 Sa a 


S 
GtOuCETOWN We Save 
lent buys to remode) 


= 
> 


excel- 


We nave, 2 to bulld on 
XcLUSr a WITH 


1675 wis AVE. DE. 2-1137 
MILLICENT CHATEL 
GEORGETOWN 
Pert tc . cordition: 3-bedroom. 1%- 
tr ome with & “=. for 
less. than $25.000. Evenings, AD 


J. LEO KOLB CO. 


ores. vacant. 


a HUMPHRIES & SONS 


16th & Spring Rd. NW 


2 complete apts full bemt 
AY " 


LEO KOLB co air conditioner 


; 
RES TUR, TE Diigo 
orgetown 


Revera’ bedroem heuses savall- 
able. Good locations 


“COLORED— VACANT 
NO 7 2708 O: 720 MARIETTA PL. NW 


sc 

cEBAU “st SE. 1\5—Bungalow 
. uee its rs with 

fire: ci | 
; ea yard 
By owner J 


See nat ag R art vD 
250 


eee. full bemt 


$14.950 
Nive 4. 


. 
6-772 


4 
he b 
0158 


oy 


> 
: - 


“FOLORED VETERAN 

$300 CASH Gi 
$71 MO. —$13, 100 
N FE — 3-hbedrm 
Just ecorated 
} se 
N 


sleaming 
N 


8 
SURGERY schoo! and x indergerten 
be soun 


md bdust- 
Gre 


: D . 
bus line Destrabie. attr home with 
sonial charm rms... 2 baths. 
eet aqeeen. $4 000 cash 2 Complete Avertments 
Soces redecorated: for only 
you ¢an move into a “iovely 
brick home. having & ree. oo! 


aving 
priced his home 
rooms on 2nd 
dining room. oor 
Toor om ist © 


rec. rm and lav 
with terms ove 


RALP D. COHN © 


B NEW 
$84 PER MONTH 


ver ©& 


schon a resis: L-% >. 73 
WESL HEI 


becation. 
lan “Seely 


ysis Wise are. 


BUNGALOW 


Wi 
@IN 


- 0 Bik 


9th and RITTENHOUSE NW 


* COCORTH 


co 
3 


, Co ORED—W AUTER hs "AREA 
R Rr 


a 


dD 
$110 


present each rents for $75 per 


Tota! 
Mov 


Anytime 


ONDITION 
JU _ HIGH 
aC NDS 


ana 


Pen 
"ts bus and shopping. Cail 


Bite iaree yard. 


+ off th 
ot "Stimidet. Boy 
your , vt 86 destres: 


powder room. scr reened Pies. Tin: 
a bemt e. level tot 
ELL. Call 


Pan 7 | BOULEY OF MD. 


DETHESDA—A modern nome | 
\ose-in rural setting. 3-bedro 
Colonial oy a mt oe 
roc, rTecr ned 
porch. sun hone and a tevde < vended 
corner jot VA appraised at $18 
ae | emenuneintutes R. OL. 4-8111 


dition: & rooms and bath. porches 

oll h.-wh. large yard; conv. joca- 

ee FRED EHRLICH 

1012 14th %. NW. ST. 23-0450 
After 6.30 M.. JU. 77-7398 


COLORED BRIGHTWOOD 


FOR VETERAN 


SEMIDETACHED...3 3,750 

Lovely 3-bedroom, 2-bath semide- 

tached prick Gomes ps shady street 
room, din- 
—_ se- 


in 


ar Tuisba— bed soo soom white oriek 
Cape Cod snugdied midst luxu 

ous plantinas on large shaded lot 
convenience a! tJ 
tmoephere. This 

tip- top con 


E. 3-2480 or 


‘FRED A. SMITH CO 
AED WOODRIDOE 


$500 DN 


AD 7 


of 
EN 
2344. FT HOMAS Jj 9 PIGHER 
srGieco B.S P - reas os 50 
— * 


brick rambler 
. ' 


s din 10g 


ny 


Con’ 


] a bee 
A ’ si ite) 
terms. C al ‘iu 7800 


@ 

PR REALTY CO. HO "2 
COLOREO—BARGAINS 
$195 DOWN 

1OTH and © 


as “ome 
rm 


’ 
. 


BERENS JR. CO 


f ' You had be 
x wit be NORTHWEST 
D H BRETHESDA—Cory brick 
$195 DOWN j 
18th and NEWTON NW 
‘ | 7 vr ic kK 7 
J powder 


ie =e 

fi Tm 
‘DOWN 

KENTUCKY AVE. SE 


we. Tr 
he 


Ine 


OL. 21613 
‘BETHESDA rambiér 
be 


a Georgetown 


rn 
22-1613 


a) 
ofl 


$395 DOWN 


CK. ns 


COX 


y 

t: a king i} bom 980 
Hess Mr 

OX & CO 

r f\ samt eit 

WASSERMAN, 

2945 TA. 9.7760 

'356 down. GT or 

S64 per ne. up. Choice 

anda 10 r newer 


WHY REN 44 
SP 3-4627 
MAN REALTY co 
Ni ener r or ch homer 
sections 
7-800 


INC 
Dt 7 
" on. 


at 


\ 


mo 
A&,LED "REA 

#22 950 “ iasises 
bedroom Colonia) 

lot with Nien | iful shrubs «a 

: gel ROOM 


at Fi HES BA 


ood s 


vie 


net lepberh 


3RD Da PEABODY NE 


wear New sempehere Ave. Attrac 
fr ern rT 


COLORED Go! APPROVED 
/4 YOU ST. 


ric: 
re 


2 
red TO 
detac hn 


story 


4 jar 


arge rn 
me f 
brik 


ares ea 
ZENDORFPER. OF . 
SS OVE Aa © — Nea 


’ orr 


Immac. g Rm. § 


LARGE YARD 
COLONIAL TAPESTRY BRICK 
A { home of ai 


truly fu 


N RD. NW 


rambier 
Pian Inc c] 


ith breakfast 


ooms r 


. gaa th 
ae 


‘ 
™ ge cioeets 
T 


-w h. siorm win 
) BLOCK TO BUS 
A ” HUMPHRIES 
Ave. Realtor. NA. 8-5020 
COLORED.-DETACHED 
BEST BUY IN NW, 
$15,500, $1000 DOWN 
1385 JETT ERSOR ST NW 


rm with 


huse 

area. 
I 

terms 


lot wi : 
$24.950 "EM 7800 
_FRED. W. BERENS JR. CO. _ 
Chevy Chase, Md. 
oimat ban 


Ld, = 


exe! 
9 


>? Mase 
on 


den 


REAOMONO REALE ESTAT 


TT" £161 Ae 


7s 
Al ICK 
wil Tr POWDE ROOM 
a all-to-wa 
ie hai 
ana thr rough 
A 


HOME 


Ho 
with 


D 


| 
HEVY GaAsS w rare are ~- 
paaeus anor room at 
s } Lir °” a 


* ” pe ce near 


ALLIED 


REAL 
CuELVY CHASE—Mavbe you love « 
o sno 


PAC) 
MAURY, RA. 6-0684_ 


Cor pletely 

ec ck Rom ° 
ear feeated F 
G Sac, por ones. side- 

reall + b se 
™ 


. 
ARD LUCHB < 
CHEVY CHASE: Here is an excel 


purchase in this much-sort- 
after and convenient lecation 
Center-hall brick Colonial. gener 
ous sive rme. throughout. Liv. rm 
2 master bedrooms 
and 2 bat 2a 

ac reened and 


col OBED 
rececoral 


on 


na on 


yer $29.950 
ip. m. EDW ARD 
co INC Chevy 


COL —VACANT 

l. Ave. & 3rd NE 
and Kennedy Sts. NW, 
These two | 


rms frt 
and other attractions 


Chase DC 
CHEVY (WARE 
on beautifull 
Cont enient location 
20 


isd 
Sth 


bedroom Colo- 
landscaped iot 
full basement 
500. GEC 


; 


yf, 


o db those who know 
"KORZENDORPER. OL 


HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65 CHEVY CHASE 
—_—_ 
LEAN, 2- or 3- rr PG. Co a JUMBIA COUNTRY CLUB AREA 
Bs 


vely large commodious and 
con venient with al] the at- 
tributes entertaining and 
Pa + Par : masier bed: 
servant s bed- 
High pent cash for vo 
D or PRINCE = 
Ma 4 appraisa! 
Mr ' 3-7 
t DON'T wave be 2 ‘LIST! 
lb buy your hom 
commission 
evaluatior We 
over two 
erty sin ee 


an 


SKY REAL 


Mrs 
OWNE R 
BORGES CO. 


Day or night ace long verands. Exciu- 
ye MILLICENT CH ATEL. bs 
es : 6:30 PM. OL Stites 
for reve 
d 


fireplaces 


Cate Charming 3-bded- 
rm. bungalow on laree ghaaed it 
earage: $16.9 

‘800 


basement, 50 
Realtors. OL 
687 


PISANI 
Fres.. OF 
CHEVY" CHASE 
va 


3-bedroom, 


ilion 
1946 
company 
TOR, ST. J-5311; eves 
2*4 -bath 
powder rm 
tree-shaded 
priced right 
ti? Pp. @ 


eae 


for your 


we 
Me. . 2-9400 lat 


EM 
Brick 
din 


rms 


RE? -1635 CHEVY CHASE 
on Sraperties Bide hall. li 


Colonia! 
lie. JO 83 oamier ; 


rm 
> bath 

built-in garace 

Westbrook &ch 


950 
LLINGSLEY REALTY CO 
Eves. OL. 4-3975 


Ra: nolet 


rm 


up 
L aree 
no! 


AND TRUST 7a 
J Mier R DICKEY. AP_7-8080_ 


A CASH BUYER OR 


a sell on term LI 2000 


. 
“SOUTHEAST REALTY GO. 
RENT OR SALE 
————~=—~SO 
DIRECTLY FROM 


: “exce: jent 
ree 
OROZCO | WO, 6-1 


ign Miles 


$9500! 


1TS A BARGAIN! A 


66A 
ow NER Chev- 


Call a i mo. for 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
“SALES, INC 
Garrett Park Estates 


wNew homes ready for 
occupancy, 


n 
ebay os 
Con to 
$130 mo.,. 
below Gl approval of $19 
of Capet. 5614 Green 
ver a W 


residential! nity 
hoo! = church "Rent 


or sel! 
400. Care 
r 


Caaseare4 Year-ro 


gE Bar Pom. a (vo 
>. =e Nart 


ha 
minutes from Dist th plaster wal) 


elec 
ine, oe retrigetater stor 


eres 
room, - 
table apace. fe 1b 


pant 
ad gENRES Mera Tee 
ai 


r 
res oI A. 
6650 
al ¥ em C 
irom GLENMONT ae 
rambier with 
living 


neh Home on of 
Charies | in aw 
D bemt seve! lot 


BETHESDA AREA-—-New 9 and 4 
bedrm brick ram) ere and Cape 
Cods; firepiace. full bemt ; 
Idea. co mug ity. near new 
_¢ oss His ter i 
ancing available 

$600. Pric 

-~Ww 


BATES BRS tiet e+ vets 
-yea 
ambier. vacant now-house 
Sion: 


luxe kis. ; nice ce 


ong at | bamt.. 
LEY L 32-2326; 


cute See 
on beautiful 
ort 


rm 

ished floor additional rooms 
peace windows. window mee a*n- 
ngs. ; 


. ae W. 
SALES, INC. 


aa 


brick Colon 
featuring «® 
+ room. and private 
ced polky 
bea 


Beaut! 
ojc. 


etn in i 

er t® ' 

80 room rooms ond rn ian aculate Ball bath “ao 

2 oe. 26 (ft. erm. with >= ov 
amily dimrm > EM 


‘alton. MASS. AVE. EXTENDED 


-1137 


MD —Ouisianding 


stone 
| ot 


Cail 


Gi 


~ sU™) 
rooma, 


ls 
- on esate! 


low 


Maree 810.000 


and 
ree 
er- 


Count 


MARYLAND 


4 


W ednesday, September 12, 1956 ” 


a 


Montgomery County  SAir SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 


NG -bedrm ger 

eign with se din, rm sonal 
BEERS "BROS 30. S- 

ASS. “AVE “EXTENDED . 


SUMNER 
6 BEDROOMS—3\2 BATHS 


Immediate occupancy 

schools ine 

excellent condition 

fir. den with lavatory 
above-ground rec. rm.. 
Realistically priced at 


Ore 


be ~1409 or or 


yul 


as 


Bea| j ‘ New 
b 


HOME FOR 
for roses pd 
_ B& bal ‘ 
Ve terans 


D MAN 
AND 
"TIL DA 


2 


the 
ey 


ths 
RK 


& 
In the 
NIH, 


ALE 
3 
ire. 


$2700 


1s 
DAY 


fiseconein ave, 


‘Be nk Bethesda 
Georagtown rd. aop 


jldwood Man or 
Danes lane 


Alvin L. Aubinoe, 


th #T 


Jot t 


on 
on. Jy 
at 


Inc. 


OL, 4-6690 HU. 3-6025 


WOOv ACRES 


colonial t 


yin gion Manor 


415, 000 


MAKYLAND 


(Prince ‘Georges County Sunday 


HYAT 


3 22-it 
4B -4 1 "s16. 000 
dn 
ed 


4 — 

li ¥ acre. 

Consider réntal option or sm 

if top —— resins xcel 

play are ct oom , 
WneTo 


Circulation 


means quicker sales resul, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


vertisers. To place your ad 


BUNGALOW" Beauty” 


Wood Acres Constr ee 


Woo 


ier 
“< nionT. EM 


}-S341 5 ey 
Mass. Ave. Extended 
Sumner 


4 omrogrnas 3) 
mmediate 


ch 
$14 


2 sare 
la 


ty 
Pin 
condition 


in WOO 


+y, x mR 


” with to 
space galore 
6- eeroen ™m 3° ath 
rica Colonta 
bee fr " 


Fro 
“tt 
hor 


exciusi 
is a . so he 
screened po ’ 
aq garace “RORZEN! SOR 
Bill 
» — 
who can 
7a?" 
a 


: 00 


* cash. but 
tial m onthiy 
- hor 


| 


ed at 


ra 

HO Meal > ) REAL TOR 
0 
ARI Romp me 


’ ut) 
a 


oi NEY 


: 
; 


vec rooms 


afr 
ae@t« ' 


‘BERNARD. 
or 4 
FARRVIEW—Di 


ad eed 
Ane 


GR R 


Diz yal 
KORZEN Ouran * OL 4 gill 
ROC « CREEK BILLS 8543 v3 


his tremen de 


. 


GRAHAM e CO : &. 
CRVILCE a5" de an 


— to Vet or non- Vet 


il ; 
su ‘RO “RB wn PROPERTIES. LO 


EOC a VILLE ROCK CREST 
rmir ; | ar 


ing $3900 per 
dir n rm as 
*, ora 


BRIDG 
SPEN CER. INC : 
374 


4-3240 
og 
t} : 


Secing is belie 


ves 


R (“ape 


es6 ana 
400 
r BLANCHAR 
_ REALTOR 
DMOOR—+815 
x no in @ 


iome 


ontracts ac 
AGEN( Y 
 WHERTON: nD. 


ntage on 3: 
HE 
Ww 


et 
I ¥ 
: REssixcen 


sdi 
} 1 acre pilus 
oem ry Cou 


On \ 
sarge 


and 
; 


An AM ry CO 


sarge 


1 neighbor? sod. 
L. re ree 
' sethn 


GRAHAM 


z 
«& 


hard te come by 
rome by this 
J peed you . 
a ire for ever 


bt 


le nee e 
| eer 


cf ry 


partia 


een 


ac 
an’ . 


601 


all-Drick 


| find a heme 


nas 


D 


304 
7 ot CNTRY RABI. ERS r 
nc e 


se 


an 
appt 
JU 


co. 


“TREASURES 


it if 


Sit uat 
+ ed 
a fu 
: \. 
‘ 


er 
a 


? 


por 


Wy 


"WOODSIDE - 


nu 7 
e walk-u 
ent rance 
with 


ry 
sf 


hing 
Upei 


you 
he 


ot CLOSE: 10° B.C 
ep rt 


ae 


ss CNTR a) _— 


TEMPUS r ~ ee 


‘ 


p- 
‘ 


1G 


ed 
hd 


. 
ecrea- 


& 


is 


ecr ec ned wevense =e 


rarage 
g the va 
Dg 


We 


i¢é 


JAMES C CONLEY & CO 


9525 Ga 


eae 


at 

buy 

R475 a 
SILVER | ab 
SIDE REAL Ty co 4 Se 
SILVER SPRIN me oP n 


split Socal rambler 


Seeking 


Ave 9-4] 
‘ APE F ODS 
Tee exper 


’ 


cx 


bain! 
350. 


o 
¢ 


4 
e CLU. 
JOR AGENCY, INC. 


‘ 


.# 4 


JU 
Rea 
» ACRE wire TREES— Brick Cape 


bedr: 


, 


9-55 


> oOo 


” 


: 


55 


new home cendi- 


transferred 


$12 


GRAHAM & 


Open 


secl usion® Then 


3 a + 
. 


Needs. 


SPRINGFIELD 


CLOGE PROXIMITY KENWOOD 
COUNTRY CLUB 


a old a ~~ rambier 


me 
oA 


0 
J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 
SPRING VALLEY =F Briarclll atea 


Charming 3-bedrm brick house 
on a utet yr in immaculate con- 
: Li 


and powder 
The garden inci udes 
terrace and samall 
air-cone@itioner -— win 
ia n ice 


D 
“INC. DU 


a ine] 17 
20's. J F 

F. es _Ol 
aL1G0° CREFK PARKWAY — Wes- 
i in « paradise of trees overlook 
nha a beautiful creek. Ri will like 


BEGG 7-2460 
742 


; 


: 


be TT ACHED "BRICK— 


$850 DN. —GI 


Attractive roomy Colonia type 
with side-hall entrance :’ bright 


Charn 
are rlace 


eves 


Hernando’s Hideaway — 


see CU 


his 


Burning Tree 


Labi ng. 


TB “TAL L 
RA 


ck home in met 


- 


ranstporta’k 
schools. Price 


COLONIAL 


home 
separate 
planned kitchen 
up 


ae to. , 
rocnia. 


din 
3 


Re nr 
Ex e.iient 


158 Georgia A 


$1000 


a hea 
3-—vedro 
ement 
dining Re 
gomery 
SabInes 


,-Dath 


separate 

ont 

00 4. & 
9-4544 


Well 


eves 


anc| 


MBLER 


neighbor 


$14.75 


roc 


ying room wit! 
ing 


in 


bedrooms 


‘ 


land 
loca t ion 


"WOOD CO., Realtor 


LO, 4-7200 
Laut, 
| RANDOLPH HILLS 


an 


om 


rice 


m 


ER 


heerful bedrooms. separate family 
ciming Ay m eating ' 
la ree I 
full ba cement 
‘ey ene Lo 
fins “Ot io 
CA L M HALL. JU. 8-4190 {fer 
auirc DERICK 

FREDERICK W. BERENS 
SALES, INC 


— entrance 


+t 
’ 
ky 


NA. 8-5000 


acr 
x 


immediate 


A—Brick rambler. big 
for parace somiiy: 2 ae 
dining 
room with “tite: 
n scree “4 Rete 
$20,980." Cs aNatEL 


rooms. 


ea be bsmt living 


_ trees 


2. 


— Pa brick 
ooms. 


Bae IOHNEGN IR A CO. 


-~Tamets 


423 4 EM. 3-8 
WHEATON A ras aT approved at 
611.500 Re ‘4 rooms, nice 
yard comaianery ‘fenced. Cail Mr 
Bhackeliord. NA. 8&-9300. Eves. & 
JU. §& BOSS «& 


piua fin- 


tie ae aaaae. oi] hh 
man Realty Co.. 
2-597 


ADELPH? MANOR AREA 
$495 DOWN 


NON VETS 


NO BETTL 
i masonry 
° 


EMENT CHAROES 
semtrambier has 


Prince Georges County 


kitchen 


and recr., 
LA 


Call 


dn 
Mil 


2° 


. 8300 
re 6363 gas | 


6 rms ,- 


ra.. off of 


Vea: 


he mere Are Detached bungalow 


2 peem full Des 


-W *; 
LU. 


$10. 680. ‘fhart- 
4-3400. 


della htful 
. l-stors brick house on very 
evel lot rm. 


has x 
no-traftic at 


’ 
R & SFL 


aRK proper 
; 


pM. 


08 ane sain 
500. 


G! & 
maak NE: 


wc Konia 48383 


Se 


Peet 


area 
ety 
ree f 
pecrmns 
ain 


. 
«} 


tien 


os wer 
maculere rent he 


 Firwoiact, 
Lae 


in 
full De 
reet 


2. 


_ 


Bac 
4 w 
2 bleak 
7. ; 


ATILLCREST bn iy 


Cute rambier in 


ace, = * ° “ 
mtd aecn, WA 


ull ‘price: 


ti ful corner lot OnE 
MOU TR 


for Sunday 
Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


—————————————————————————— 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. 
MARYLAND 


Prince Georges County 


HOCSES FRICED PROM. $11.4 
or %3-bedr — rem lors ny 
’ \ 


. nm to 
"BARVIS. REAL ss 
AP -40655 


A a a 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 
\i)) ALEXANDRIA 
brick 


row 


$13,000—$650 ON.—GI! 
14 Bedrms., Garage, Porch 
au ractive bungaios 
co veni location 


room y 


ent 


00 
to 


ete 
oO. 


£9950 
an 


c (yo 
acar ca 
4.6400, CYT 
ALEXANDRIA — 


ipal 

CHESHI 

4.947 
Ki ne st 


NO Ti 
Assume 812 


Bariies 4r Call KY. 8-86 
c MARCUM REALTY CO 
RE AI TY. INC 


ALEXANDRIA 


New All-Brick Homes 
$19,550 to $23,300 


Lincolnia Hills 
yin Daily, 10 ‘Til Dark 


MED! ATE POSSESSION 
a one- ana 


Fx 
VICTOR ‘Di C KEY. 


W h 
e 


on 
a4 


P med / 
MAN. REAL ry. INC 4-3400 


CNIVERAITY HILLS —Larte 


iny 
ia 


"Hil i - 


OLN! 
( sia 


to 
BROYHIL 


‘4410 Lee ao 
09 


s' 


~ 


AP 
W loodside Ramblers 
$10.950 
BRAND. NE vy 


NS 


S ' 


$1000 


W. R. “Hughes Co. 


7-1400 
tx TAU carden rar blers 
n 


Jefierson Sere 
oon lwve wiil buy this 
full ( 


‘REALTORS, AP 
Line 
ge \ 


ALEXANDRIA. Jefierson 
- " r 


sem) det 
rent 
“ea50. down 
HERNHO 
ALEXANDRIA 

awn Manor 


$10 500" 
» & 


baths. 
*. #ooded 
, REAL. 


: ar e co 
PRI In F GEORGE SES wee basement 


co 4 
WANT 4 NEW RAMBLER? We 


nave . 
ALEXANDRIA Grovets 
basem en’: large 

hth 


PERSONALITY PLUS) 


mh 
ot 
Ard n 


rooma, 
Vacar 

da BELL 
aes 


REALTY CO. 


, ; 
‘ rece Meado~« 


trade Cau 
ROBERT S._ 


fat re 


schools at 4 


a 


DAtis & CO. L 


VISIT 
Gt BUY 


t-bed ior Son 
Cape Cod with ) basen 
sage. separate inine — 
located on a well ‘weened deep lot 
uy this Takoma 
. $800 down. It's 
into now. Call HE 
to see aay 


SROPPINE centers 
POTOMAC VIEW ESTATES 
TE. 6-6914- 
ALE XANDRIA—PFranc 
Drick rambler ' 


r 


NEED «a room br is ne rm 
7 


\e 


ga 
anc 


ree ean. | er 
BELL REALTY CoO. 


4-4000, ask 1 


: 
+ 


LOHR 
HOME 1S WHERE? 
bt HERE hor = 


wa 


: li; « 
ALEXANDRIA Braddock 
bedr? brick rambler 
‘s 
aD Fa 
rampbier « 
newly 

has 
130 with attract 


_ 
' Daa 
: it ; p 
iring i¥ 
separate Gipning rm fin- 
; ’ wit? ground- 
HE. 4-4000 for an h 


spection vi isit 
OMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


HE. 4-4000 3. "Ti & R 3-36 
Our 36th yr. of dependable service 
RETIRED PROFESSOR 
From U. of Md. will sell A Ry loFety 


4-bedrm. brick for 
; beautiful cor 


in- 


clus wit! 
RF MALTY INC... OV. 3- ae 
at EXANDRIA — Belle Haven ares. 
el 3 bvedrms J 
recrea' 


sat. im, 


ALEXANDRIA VICINITY 


STEAL 


Thies custom built 
rambler on 
lakefront jot 


marl bas a REAL TY CO. 
TO. 9.5992 
“KJEW RAMBLER_$18.950~ 


ets rambler with 3 bedrms.. 


brick 
',-acre wooded 
Peatures 14x 
Fitnh unicue 


tadie range 
garoage <dais- 
~— ‘ preakfast bar 
aie ’ rm 


Gl 


jane and oymumine 
smng privileges In 
ne fed 
Less en 20 min 
— re Ready? 
ocrupancy 
price wo sf.) 
at 


$23,950 
GORDIN-MENSH 


REALTY CORP 


SO. 5-6790 


"eS ey o's 


neciate 


nh 


y today 
HEGA 
-. 898 


TON & 
2400 AP 


immediately 
® anrone. balanc 
Brand new Bun alow an 
‘ot In close-in 
e 2 m4 edrms 
finished attic up 
ist served. Only $142. 


ONLY $10,500-—$750 DN 
Purchaser can saveme 4%—- © 
loan on thie ia 2-bedrm 
byngaiow with oa din rm 
and eil-equip 
mmed. poss 


Glebe re. an ar 
semidet ull 
14.900 Vacant 


“KRLINGTON 
Crystal Spring Knolls 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. | BON Without “S™ersih %, 9 mia. 
WA. 7-4500 Realtors ny home 


| spacious 3-bedrm.. 3°, 
Living rm.-din ao : $533 
dream kitchen Beautituliy f ished 
recreation rm. 
orge Mason mean ‘Co 
_Exciusive t ~} 


ook Listen 
PRICE_$17.500 


Nearhs brick Cape Cod conets’ing 
of living room with firepiece. 3 
oavely bedrooms and bath. kitchen 


Nr 
bedroc 


r. € cony 


Anyone can 
this lar e tte 


rick 


SF Sas $F 


nen vou “see a My 
yok beerey s.. 


. it 
reside iden tie t 
wan low 


$12.900 
50. A 


assume 

bedrm 
acre. 

BAR 


c. a. 
ti on | 


co. ux 4-0648. 


AVS are over 
s ee Lig: « # 
sep. din 

side Po 
area. OL or assume GO! 
down prt res gals 
JAMES 


at Bee th Ts cc ompact 
ily- 
k 


act 


pedroonmis Most 
z and ovuytetending 
range Various 
“COLONIAL REALTY 
Realtors Developers, JA 
Bee oO 8 a 6 > hah ge one 
us — Go 90 


nm 
Rew! On 


if 
ne 


fe 
pr < terra 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS vd pers 
| DELANC 7 on 


T 

6-077. Cox 
be 7 
low price lor this 
ome. Liv 
ol! i “ww 
this ween. 
—* CO... 


. PHA or conventional wens on 
ia A ver room x home. Eau 
3-bedrm 

— rit, 


nee. 
row.. 
lor extras @6 + i et I 
¢ or 
4 


10-Tm.. 
re 


owner ty ‘ 

din, tm. Kit... #ec. 

Gisposa). 3 pear , 
rch. E 


HIDE-A-WAY 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA- ‘SALE an! HOUSES 67VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA./FARMS. LAND. SALE 


Wednesday, September 12, 1956 sch ded 


| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. " 
LE 
| VIRGINIA 
‘RFLLEVUE FOREST—626.500 %- 
sianed »* architect tor his own 
This unique split_level is 
vour 


inspection Beautiful 
Bosgsesion Call 


|} o me 
“ orth 


Circulation 


sales results, 

ston Post and 
sid class ; 
place 


COUNTRY CLUB HILLS 
4 BEDRM., DEN, 4 eveeD 


means ker 
tor VV 4 
7 mes 


verrise 


qu 
atle ’ 


rie 


ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


ened Prom Preeeding pare 


altor 
1-O141. 


Fred J George, Re 


FAIRFAX 
$.4( 00 Down — Veterans 


rire” cHTReH 


od ae ae 


$20, 950 


SPLIT- LEVEL 


ve aiways wan 


if : 
rme offered 


Ity ‘Co. 


ts First 
iT IN 
n Ree 
4 


MOVE RIGH 
Arlingto 

Ww Bh 

GLEN CARLYN: 
d 


Pe | 


wow 


7 Wo 


G ROVETON—8 5 150: PHA eT 
$82 


iad de wikwor” BPF “TAL 
>. «4 . : oy 


7 see 


WUONT ARLINGTON 


PRIDE 


OF THE SOUTHLAND 


a ’ 5 
\ ss RCH Mi -lined street takes you by 


r Level 
able spree 


[a 


LEAN 


"Fea 
“Expand 


; & 


ew 


RIGG 
4 


2°0O 9S 
Realtor 


| Lee wy 


MI whe 
Cc separate 

FF . : : 

“ oped elect che 
24.550—$§ Bh wi rH 
your inspection 


Mod ern . 


<6 
si 


ARLINGTON REALTY. 
300 ¥ faba! 1A 9300 “Til 
LOR o™v 


ARLINGTON . “Make 


4 BEDROOMS 
3 BATHS—DEN 


LANE 


“Huge Eplit- Level 
sp level is napey 
‘ with 4 


‘¢ 


is "se 5‘. + 
he aoe CIA, 
earl 


* our prize 
tion at re 
with 
inimen 


net rely 
: SO 
r app 


nwicin & ‘cals : . 


Year 

; ington 
bedrms i*, 
cent $16 650 


J-W REALTY 


NOR TH ‘ARLINGTON 


“Shan 
Our 5% Anniverssry 
“ARLING TON ‘ 
er 


5950 BUYS ITS 
REDROOMS 


rs 
“ 


; 


; HOWARD BROCK <2. 
“RIVERWOOD “AREA 


ER DU above : sep Dain 
"RAMBLER ay "43 19.750 
BC PHELPS. INC 


HOLLOW—This — all-brick 
ym rambier really pee 
Tm 


4 a 
‘ 
> 
c » wee ng 
: : in- 
size bedroo le baths on "Sst 
DAYLI aT sBES MENT with pan- 
eled re c for 2 
addit a bedrms : bit at 
garae 
CROWELE 
‘ty ¢ 2 


E FAHA—A 


rea 
—_— ace 
’ ippe 
my EAKE "AST SPAC 


BEAL TIPULLY F iN 


400. Te 
INC 


,4 


POMPON 10 | 


PRESENTS 
$300 DOWN 


uys t} eautiful brick and « 
iAmporary located , 3. Seeaal 
H« sme has ange — — — 
ty ares 


g. 6-1 
tN 
A.¢% 


A 


hington 


$20,950 
$17,500 


° — ite 
ething nae BED. comes “eal wipped | 
pom : ove iris. an 
price only $11.750 wit! 
or conventional term fail 
To see call JA. 71-6660 


THIS ONE - 


LAURIE CORP. 


re 
ct 
tn ; - 
a % hat 


cs) rhile 


~ 


iu arue 
ocavec 8&0 


yA sight 


a Wi 

- KURORA Wn LS (REC ; 

4 llable 

Bx're ——i§ wont inst 

- 
D . 

c MrSHuI INC 


4% have a large family? If you do. 
oe this spacious stone ard brick C 
Cod home may de ih —"y¥ to 


your space problem 
he 


a es 


BELLE HAVEN AREA 
4 Bedrms.—G!—$13,800 


fown buve thie lovely home 
\ r er ** 


and 
inc 


center, new school 


es] dD ~ ine 

J. T. Moton Realty, 
OV. 3 et 

cima eK: VLE 


“ENGLISH STYLE” 


MORELL REALTY: INC. 
2044 re ean 2 OED. 


nas “been Teduced on this red bri 
ACRE WIT 


2300 W 


$:000 ‘DOWN and oy per 


5°4 


2 5. 


on 
Gl 


ape *° 


TW O LEVEL 
Bee * NOR HOUSE er voll 
py th 4 “floor Neh me: 


VIRGINIA 


NO 
DOWN 
PAYMENT 


ONE Preece néw 3-bedroom. 


OWNER wre se. 


>} attractive 


able Call 


rliington. Va 
price 
ck 


VEHNON REALTY. KI 


‘IMMENSE 


| Somme. "interest bye 
mente $91.12 
near 
churches. 
mM... 


TRULY different at we levels 


NIA 


n attractive A ohn 
pe i pramme cay 


schools, 


Phone TE "~- 4457 alter 


On 
private bath 

the rms. 

a liamisburs 

porch all brick wWalied 

fireplace in {ivine rm.. formal din- 

ing rm. with huge windows per- 


almost one 


in each 


| mitting lovely view. The smartest 


rec mes ry 
ractively m ced at $26.750 
A. JOUN C fe APA AN 


ie Fiailey. JE. "2-7944 


Ras BTER 
se 


APPROVED ‘We i? 


ARLINGTON REAL LAs 


R 4 1090 


Builders 


12-Plus Acres 


_ weds n 


leon 


ge. 


[ road tron ta 


CAI 


Miller Real Estate 

77-1203 JA. 5-2444 

° puas 

ramble witr 

&- Arlington 
50 


JA 


3-bedrm 
basement 


bric 
in 


this 
full 


= SPIC 'N’ SPAN 


sre 


“And Red Hot, Too 


PERSONALIZE! 
aA BRAND 
60° BRI CK R 
ree: FRE 
FALLS CHURCH A 
ONE ACRE 


‘“ 
v ’ 


‘< ’ 


AME ER 


AREA 


$27,500 ' 
Mannas R ity., JE 2-3110 


Luxury 
“PLUS” 


a : 
Call 
JA 


; Artax 


Arthur L. Walters, 
“PERSONA LIZED SF 
04 N Rance she 
ACRES— Fine puntiry 
2 c. 2. . _ ~~ ’ 


Inc. 
VICE - a 


space 

’ garae ° 
fencing a 
pain 
ed. sale. Term 
. EDWARDS 
- SEOSELY—So 
sbler © 


yp) . 
-~ for 
ad ee 


5 
REALTY. JA 


bridle 


: 
y ‘ORP 


—Non-Gl 


SETTLEMENT 


See today 
ROBBINS REAL ESTATE 
KI. 8-4000 


3 $500 Dn. 


- INCLUDING 


55-ft. Brk. Ramblers 


LG? 

POR! MAT 
Tw 

» « ERAMIC 

BREAKFAST 
0k. .07 , 


LJ nM 


a 
; 


FIREP!ACE 
; AREA 


>! : 
Pe] 


+P 
ILED BATHS 


For appt 


T. MOTO 


2 BEDRMS. , 2 BATHS 


Exc ‘ + N 
liv ing rT 
din! rm 
basemert 


Ariedge Real Estate Corp 


253 lison Bivd. Ari ton 
» JA wy Eves. & Sun Kee a.6R49 


OPEN 12 ‘TIL 8 
Wednesday- Thursday 


$25,950! 
P : 

3 BEDRMS, 22 BATHS 
BASEM’T REC. RM., GAR 
trikingiy new 50x78-FPT BRICK 

RAMBLER. f[featurin DE LUZAE 

BRITCHEN with all colored equip 


family-sized 

BEDROOMS \ 
BEDS and have e c 

LIGHT AIRY BA SEMENT wt Th H 
PLACE. BU ILT- = +e = AG . 

; : he 000 th 

/ & TY t TI I FTTES. 
A 8U BDIV ISION. Ceene 
DIRECTIONS rom 
oul road 
Mason Pa, 


adr 


© 


2 


orks 
© our OPEN 


| Barker, Smith & Donnell 
JA. 7-6161 _ dA. 7-8817 


Cow 


DOWN PAYMENTS. 
| MONTHLY PAYMENTS | 


Eye ver. 


overflowing 


i with 
vaues for the buyer 


MIs the Key 


of sre*ess You can buy this 3-bed- 


extras a 
was eens 
~wenet os biinds. ar ‘appraised 
2.100 


° 
: 


and 
| 2 


mz The Bare Facts 


Owne 


anew this property are: rT 
their 


ready mere into 


ise to 
| ene rew home and have priced 


sell. 4-dedrm 
vith 
large corner iot 
Church location 
to bad appraisa.. 


tael, present ope to 

pe od. 

ace ‘Coautiful 

_ aoe Polls 
tsb ce go 


9 FO KK THE 


ie, Mannas Rity 


' Huge bedrooms. 


ATHS 


= tS ey Bi 
pigeon JA. 41155. 


€ 


"Ht Ld 
: Ti Retin ——— 


cn A tion 
pet 


“AT 
- sFiaeae 


ij payment. 8O 


HOME 
»NRU m T 
BARRY ORG, 


Re 


~ hed - 
mil 
'fh-ea 
me GOT 
tota 
74 ¢f 
Bast BUYS 
yi 
9 0078 


ale Office 


TEED LOTS OF ROOM? This home F 
as bedrm Want 


ls 
ART POST 


RECIPE 
For Good Living 


Take 3 good bedrms., 
with excellent closets 
add 2 full baths 


“ 
wt one with a stall 


~*~ 
> 


shower off the master 
add 4 
: \ ng ry, 
lace, an 


Pecrm 


on 


spacious r 
with 


? 


en" 


en 


the rmiirmertea 


up- 
Liter. 
“ th fam * mresay 


\/ * 


st space, and a tu 
sized dining 
Place ver 
cay 
designed fx 
lous 


m 

a a ty 
basement, 
a tabu 
recreation 
with a ground 
entrance 


ght 
r 
room 


level 


Garnish with a large 
tree-shaded lot 
FINANCE WITH EASY 
G! OR FHA TERMS 


LURIA 
77-8500 


BROS for a Taste 
2048 WILSON BLVD 


‘Better Than New 


Bea x 


nee 


’ a rambier 


0 ¢ v 8800 


JE 4-4900 


‘ ‘fs rar 
Realty 


: ee W. Seay "= 


$700 DOWN GI 
, JE. 2-3110 


Move in Now 

Pay Rent ‘Til You're 
_Approved 

This bu as @ STYLED-FOR- 

TOMOR ROW ‘split level vas was 

, Le t cH every ex . 


or 
delight ful bal- 


MORELL REALTY, INC, 


2044 Wi Ar HeLon. ya 7 


Home, Business * 


18 pec 


Oper 
Miller Real a 
71203 ‘A 58-2444 


| CLOSE- IN 


$2000 DOWN 


tumi num gi 
750 


vO ndows- Oni y $1 


N. ARLINGTON 


As the Crow Flies 


Eh J ‘one Bd BAR- é. ous 
ONLY $15, 950 
Call now for appt. toe inspect 

JA. 5-6800 

SHANNON 8 LUCHS CO 


“Our 5SOth Anniversary Year” 
2055- Wilson Bivd. Arlington 


~ NONVETERAN 


$600 DOWN | 
“EQUIPPED KITCHEN. Dl DINING EL 
DEEP LOT WITH TREES 


FALLS CHU 
LYNN REALTY, JE "2- 4900 
lageler Mets cLauchitn. "ieeiter 


eae Fear share rah the goed earth 


VEYMO0 Cothase for retire- 
ment. Oniy own 50- 
$100 mo 
surance 


condit! on; 
trees 


yard wit All room 
led ba Beautifully decorated 
Move in tomorro JE 
A. JOHN CHAPMAN 


REST BUY IN BRICK 
2 baths. seperate 
2a 


rm. plus insulate 
easily expand! ‘hte 


construction 
Palle Church desirable ares 
public and parochial 
in iovely country 
heme for 
FHA ‘approved, 617.500 
financing 


yg -* 


fam 
Easy 


is nce hborh 

rm fireviace equ 
xitchen, isaie ‘din ba 3 bis 
russ. oll? 


live for. rout tae 


eau | level oven 
| pal weed cabinets, 
bar. 


' separate, large di ning “: 


te! esidents’ 
enced FE Malcolm, JA. 7-3024 &f 32% &- L Ave. 


lose 


PD Baan ten, Are OM ) omee 
: 
; 


E 
EY ange. ato: CM. HAILEY, Realtor) sn 


. table gp ran ; 
s 
138 BE. Broad E's: " 7 Church, Va. TRAI 


ake car 


26 DON, 870 MO. we for $1290 
1°.9 aeres: hard read. ph alec 


» DR. 5 
near ste*e: whi comm: 78 miies 
Mom DG TE 6-411: 


5-ACRE FARMETTE 
CENTREVILLE, VA. 


Here ts & beautiful 5-acre tract 

big woods miles this 
side a CnnGavilte 
from 


with abl. clos. c 
on ist, liv 
dow. fin, rec 


IT 
has 3 lg? peceme, 
ets and bathe 
rm. with wee tn 
rm. in Knott 


AMERICAN 
TOP VALUE 
| MOBILE | . aa 
Vv 
TRL Le eee 
THE HALLMARK 
BY NEW MOON 
$4295 
2? bedroome: 


i <aptetne 
| afiords extra sPacitoveness 
modern satin tone interior 


on terme that sult rou Only $875 

down and approx. $86 per mo. Full 

price 317.950 ane 
| 


fs all brick. 
— close 


— 722195 with 
opping center 


tray a Se REALTY 


Realtors. Developers. JA, 5-6200 


FALLS CHURCH 
SPECIALS 


completely redeco- 

Laree cor- 

transporte 

6 and shopping 900 
$120 mo price. $13.- 


lee 


down, 
$37.50 per month 


DOYLE—JE.. 3-8411 


LOTS FOR SALE 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
2ND COMMERCIAL 


ft cleared corn- 
to Navai Gun Fac 
to center of 


’ 14 or 
IsAAC PAZO DRNICK. Real 


a Rambier 

& tbr. Ma 
Ray REALTY CO 
MARYL. 


73 


ength 
Ae A AV OTL ABS IN 41-PT 
hoou MODELA 


a PE AND peisas bled ® 
LERS 


AMERICAN FONLER 
COMPANY. Inc 
10180 Wash -Balto. Boulevard 
College Park. Mad 
Ww §-5035 
OPEN EVERY DAY FXcE 
SUNDAY FROM 39 UNTI, 
' JUBT ARRIVES 
. i957 MODELA 
ROYCRA 
woe 1" ae 
Open 9-9 gix BD 
JACK "oF 


4-bedrm 


aaa 


sit 


7 BEDRMS 4th possible ricely 


890 «6©m~e Full 


price, LANHAM—\, pere. 


12.4 
ROWAN RFALTY co *%-4400 


$500 CASH— “Gi 


Rambier, $13.450. 3 bedrme Subordinate to builders 
sy H Developer 


“pn hard-surtaced “» in 4 Sun 
will build rom your plans 
military near tomec Rive $1000: terms 


ery Aderholdt Realty Co. 
REALTORS LO. 7-8515 

c Pp—chiistanding “new sub- 

c. of beautiful %. 

ereet s. 


ashington on 


ae OMOBILE —— 
cA 


“ie © water, 
Only D. To- 
ective coven ‘ants ona. buliding re- 


LOA! 
kes. Private ete + arran 
strict ions ay for informe- 
LEO 


ONION AUTO CR 


1430 Piorida Ave. NE 
NAL LOANS 


EDIT 
LL 4-4 


Washington _ | —Close-in Pairfax. On 


new design 

Pius 

extra 

arge picture windows with floor. 
rapes 


Maryland's Letgess ~teoed Dealer 
WHIT 


all 


90A 


| mB Bis eae ea 
4221 Connecticut Ave. | 
WANT TO SUY late mone car: 


| Make not 


impo 
| Wil pay cash 
. 14 


“34190 
®¥ CASH FOR aan 
MAKE OR OTORS 


BROWN M 
PEN NY 


Pays More for Clean Cars 
Any rE ake Cadillacs 


& 
| & Country waco 


——- INC. 


AeA... ER-PLYMOU UTH- IMPERTAT, 
re de mag tas DEALER 


— 


Windsor De Lote 
beautiful 


tone 
r tamily car since 
an 


Cunysten— 53 


diet ST At Soaps wom 


neater 


terms 
ave. ne 


PENNY MOTOR SALES sOBut= Teil sou vertinie 
4g 2:8. NE __LA,.0-2200 sear wader, 
om “Wanted For ant a. INC. 
Ariington 


Immediate Export haat 


Wis TRADE UP OR DOWN %0.day. 


" eS guaren- 
BILL ADAMS 
SALES LOT 


7909 Minnesota Ave NE 
(One Bie. xk Off Bennime Rd.) 


| LU. 2-7906 
Will Pay Up To: 


"50-56 Bs. 2 
Q- 56 


18th 


& kh: 
-1779 


a 
radicy 
ele 


convertible coupe “8.” 
overdrive excellent condi- 
new tires: 

a4 ADAM 


FORD—iI5S4 Gastom d-door “8”: 
heater. Fordomatic: 


OR WILL Seto DOWN 


BLASS & : ede 


roRD— 54 4-dr “Mainiiner 


RE LOT—C 
id wo Sacrifice. Saie. Call 
f VERNON ACREAGE, ew sever rand 


re- 
Hwy 


74 


L acreace & 
or aN Md 
co. 6- 
SALE 


MARYLAND 
from Severn River 


Licensed under 
Por Loans Call 


STATE LOAN 
3200 RL Ave. De 


NEED MONEY? 


‘LET'S BET | 


“You haven't seen another’ "het us gy your needs 


N A lien 2700 


M 
A wooded, 
park-like setting of tall shade trees LOTS WANTED 
and framed by « a maaees stone WE > 
. all—fover entr rpeted fares Cc 
ir Mi room with Williame oye f € fire. RE, ‘LT 
Bate ge poreh and ve Wee 


seperate dining r 
— dadoor to hu 


I 
75 CHEV ROL ET — Peace-of- Mind guar 
anteed trucks ad the lowest rie 
in town. See ° first. LUS 
Ai ei Cc HEV ROLET, 
7” a te rt anei. 
0 er ine. Runs . ‘len s good faa 
PINE § ANCH METRE & 
Piney "ie 58. 8.M Pe 


’o you i 


“how ) 
“Arthur L Walters, Inc. 
PERSONALIZED _SER\ 1CK 
$04 t Glebe 


"JA. 7-5200 


~HANDY! 


Fasy walking distance to we 
an 


Dt 
VIRGINIA , 1882 
For SALT OR EE AS. 


<7 


med! Weedartan. ‘Wa 
oases from §& to 6. After 


UsED TRUCK S—A-j 
tr -. all 
¢ our selection betors 
TERNATIONAL HAR 
901 Biadensbure rd. ne. LI 


INTERNATION aL 


Acreage for Development 
- the oldest 

brick 
full base- 


kitchen hue 


in a pleasant Pai ‘ Church commercial to buy any 
od . Call o 
ment te talk it over 


cay 


investment 
an appoint- 
Closed Sun- 


WE NEED CARS—STATION WAG 
ONS. PICKUPS. WOLFE 
193) Wis AVE. NW. F 


makes 


ASON HIRST 
Va. Phone CL. 6-2200 
“Near Centréville. Pair- 
Va.. bordered by Cub 
n ar road: elec... phone | 
and paetoral gas line to property 
ideal Building site. plus space to 
— cows. chickens. etc $4 


Randolph at Glebe acre Call BR. 8-8158_ 
Botanist Delight WaTERFRONT. SALE 


S19, 400 GI = ty Country Cy >, aes 


of wal tertron? : a 
LOF 18. Bar aide Park ron Occoqu 
Fo furth er i ; 


wey 27500 oO ' 
JA. 4.3250 
* WATERFRONT. RENT 
ru - L May — 
amt 


d 
ts read 7 for a 


€ ne 
AF {THUR L. WALTERS, INC. 
“PERSONALIZED SERVICE” 
JA. 7-5200 


Annandale 
5 “RES 
unty >-404) 


ont Hi 2 
504 N _TORS. TA - 


dol iars 


Artaa— ra call “Ap. 


caan 


pr rin 


75A 


Ar napo- A 


courteou 


Wm 


ne. fu For Any Make Used Cars 
fowers and tr McKEE PONTIAC 
nating CALL 

CANT 


758 


Vv AC 
"ti 


“KIRK | MOTOR CO 


AVE. 


Company 


13 W. Broad &.. Palls =e, an 


2-2620 


COMMUTE BY BUS 


utes to —p ~~ from — 


A 
HAINES co... 
Biadensbure. ra. ne 4 


WE BUY USED CARS 


SEE US BEPORE YOU SELL 
FR LOCATIO 
1539 ae AVE. SE. 
1241 6TH ST. NE. 
8. Colonial Oldsmobile Co. 
TOP DOLLAR PAID 


clean cars 


opths 

Beverly Beach Mr 
oi6¢ Weekends, May 
35. 


A 

UN 

LT 

0OGS, — KENNELS 76 
od. male. good with 

children Brown eve white mast 


<o 
Good bu. y at 


Richardson & F Hall. 
Ra Bid 
CONTER. HALL i naMeLen si 
on -acr ooded : 


inc. 


x. ale ov} ~y “and. 
Gesire in home —_ seats Spon | | 
= and shots 9 
S 1PRON > By BAC BUND | puppies a wiht. 45 
’ ATHS each o Park 497-W 
p> N. Arlington ee] 24-ft. liv. BORERMAN. ‘ve Prine — -$75 to 6356 


eI ° Kennels. Midway 5-293) 
be 1 bped KrESWONDEN ‘PUPS, 
rmed ideal 


"SECURITY MOTORS 
“th aN Y ave. nw DI. 7-05 
Ceontineed on Next ‘Column 


‘PERSONAL LOANS 


Small Loan Les 


(Ne 
WA 


with 


r 


* AP 


. hi-value used 
models. makes and sizes 
ou oduY 


F-4300 
MOBILES WANTED _96 


any 

3030 M st. nw. PE 3- 3204. 
aL 

OTORS., BC 1CK 


mnodels 


JUNK CARS | WANTED — Paying top 


: deer Baie PAID SURE 


you see Eau 


08-4533 equipped 
we come and cold cash ccc 
MOTOR 


prices pald ‘for 

Bring car and 

tithe te either ef eur twe 
big lecations. 


io Gs manager unti Thuredsy 
Overdrive. . $178, JU Bd fo — 
ver La ; 9 
roRD— se “Pairlane Country Sedan 
Pulty Thun 
mties; 


TTth end W Ste. VW 
416 Rhode teland Ave. VE 


station “aoe nN 
Ger Sird « 

2350 ae 
97 FoR. —s 


Dpess. sa 


R437 
. 


; 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


ex erxrn Consul Zepvhrr r 
ty 14 to VOLKSWAGEN, TRI- 


2 
OHN GIPFORD MOTORA 
>| ee ws nes. Aritn 


: ar untry Be a 
ardementie 

KIRK MO TP 
nw FE 


ave 


IN 
ngton 


"AUSTIN HEALEYS 


and 1955 Models 
eee! + Cars 


$1797 


Manhattan Auto, Inc 
Saies and Service Imported and 
American cars. Estab. 1914 


7TH AND R STS. NW. 


HObart 2-7000 
PAIRPAX BRANCH: Between Falls 
Church and Pairfax on Lee Hwy 
rt Merrifield. Va 

a ne NCH 
King 


8 Super 
tires 
MOTOR "CO. 5335 


low ‘dowd paymen’ 


Por an exceptions good 


. 


$472.50 TOTAL: 


Tudor. 2-tope finish. V-8 engine, 
r. i $4 50 down and _— As 
ance at oniy $830 

Por fast eredit apereval call "DL 


SECURITY MOTORS 
Ath and N. 7. Ave. NW, 


4-3302 

1810 King st. 

8 = — 
R&A 


. KIRK Rad 
ave. ow 


— . ° 
si74 
wi sc 


one owner, 
BU ICcCK—' 33 Riviera hardtop Q 
oF. - 


aay 
h vw. tires: 1064 WHEELER, INC. 


Dyn 
" 7% .NpyY CHR _PLYMOUTH-IM 
querantee "asa os eur. WASHINGTON 
09 FM. 
oe yh 


* AD 720 Georgia ave. oF 
, TU. 2-4200 
1956 Special ‘- door hard- 
; ted = 
Ver 
5 tr Wl 
= Pa) Ae bona 
}-3727 CR 
8 ark 
F* vas ‘ 
fii Mth 6 
~— 4 Super Bedan, 


me ae power 
everant 


mer 

at ey ‘DISCt OUNT 
Rh and seve, 
ack — or viera 


Buyic 
nw. Di. 7- 


» *.¢ 

iful green finish. sim 

geuesrantee ANT) 

3720 Georgia ave n®, 
2-3515 


aes a. 
399 
green 
$1995 


ésoo. 509. Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co 


6s. NW. 
—Hoadmas er 
‘, ox 


1222 3 
(BUT 


‘R—195 
Very clean car. One-ree 
ee 


ARCADE PONTIAC 
1437 AD 4-65 +44 
Also 3440 RA. 3-° 


40 TA 
th hy Nw 
BrIcK ¢ 


REPOSSESSED 


‘55 Ford 
Ve: 


all models and °& 


430 


, 


for we me 
Sree aE 


nn 
equipped 


full oe asemen 
rec screened 
fenced "yar rd Only 


Arledge Real Estate Corp 


Arlington 
KE 8-686 9 


Licensed ender Small Loen Loews 


~2 


t, folne on vacation, must 


sptrrvol aoe, malsed besee, & wks 


old. worme 
PERSONAL LOANS 90A 
Licensed under Small Loan laws 


-ree7reeenweee 
Quick-Cenfidential ‘ 


LOANS 


» MARYLAND CASH LOAN 
7898 Georgia Ave. 
JU. 39-2852 
3337 R. Ir Ave. 
UN. 45172 


a 


Dy panes trees 
fr fully °aurp. &i 
for rec 
Priced 
sell al or 


Artax ‘Realty, 


$18 950 
JE 4-4900 
MR. GI! 


ECONOMY MINDED? 
Will Try $295 Down For 


NEW 3-BEDROOM RAMBLER 


dayviight 
ea on 


T 
ex: ras to ft at > Get cash for your vacation in 
yust one trip by phoning frst 
loyed men and «omen—mar- 
ned of single — get « prompt 
“yes” to thei lean request here. , 
Phone first end get your lean on 


your first visrt to our office, write 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


< ; 
4e ee @o eee & 
= 
> 
rw SSS UCL 


va an sn en 8 8 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE * 


pon Your Signature Onlys 
: Suburban Finance Co. | 


oon Fast-Weet Hwy OL. 
349 KR. I Ave UN o seeed 
7900 Georgia Arve. JU. 5-424%e8 


full basement 
at 


itchen, ceramic 
aheedt on area in 
pius full 


ay price 
carry! me charges 
proximate.y $56 P. I ] 


WILLIAM: KAGAN CO. 


ARLINGTON TRUST BUILDING 
R A 


i515 N Courthouse Rd 5-8850 LOANS 
~ LARGE ROOMS 


NEW RAMBLER 


5") 's ‘pita’ taba 
oe 
1) i Meets 


ON YOUR SIGNATURE 
ONLY 


NATURE ALON COMPARE! SAVE! 


NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


9 H rs. Phone 


Mannas hy se 3" 3110 


RUSTIC sAUTY 


On an acre of lovely wood- 
this exceptiona! 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIF NECESSARY 


Suburban Finance Co. 


3349 
7900 ann gis rh 
4008 East-West Hey.. 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


3337 Rhode ist “Ave. tn. partes 


Wheaton Fi nance Co. 


iF Viers Min Ré 
LO. 5-3006 


beths exceptionally 
and compiete kitchen, 
Above rates tnelade tmterest 


th of the 


unpaid 
PHONE JAckson 5-8885 
for your money today! 


FAMILY. 


2907 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


ora R. RO AND CO. INC. 
120 pt Broad 8t.. be Church. Va. 
JE. 3- -3333 


SSérm. brick Gtentet Lay. 
ee . full b 


Dp 
Any type financing. C 


Finance Corp. 


AP. 71-2227 
-TOWN 


LARGE 10-reom stone house. 17 
acres. within city. limite: a high- 
grade property Le ~ for retire- 
ment. commercial gardening, green- 
houses ofr development 
‘Owner: 380 Millwood ave. 
chester Vs_ 


FOR SALZ 
IN WINCHESTER. VA 

New 4 rome brick _" 

basem arport 


se 


$20 to *1000 
~~. FOR THINGS YOU NEED ANS WANT = 


large 


low. full 
You may be able to take advantage of bargains 
with cash. Apply’ for boll, Fuge => up to $1000 
for any good pu principal a 
ment for a vay at PFC is your ability to repay 
in regular monthly instalments. p to 24 
months to r& 


Life insurance on all HFC loans at no extra cost fo you. 


a USEHOLD FINANCE 
5 Genie 


wr. 
AERTS Uicag BOR. “ar: + a sonen BU BESS, “5100 


$21. 


and 
principal, The interest rate is 752% 
per men nee. 


power 
$3395 


Co. 


ine Drakes 


Capitol ‘Cadillac. Olds 
1222 <3a St 
CADTLLAC ° 


ver‘ible adio. heater 


Victoria 
Biv 9245 total down pay- sA5 Down 
YLE MOTOR SALES 


OTTAC ie = toe No Smal! Loan Needed 
e. Subject to Credit Approval 


“and. 


ror sale oy A, 
Fxaquisite end white fintel 

Niceivy eauld- 
guarantee? 


Boecial se- 
steerine air 
General Motors, 
ran recudired {far 


co" dit themed” by 
apit | I Cadac Olds Co _, ae Lite 
_ 8T_3-2809 7400 ‘Georgia ‘Ave. NW. 


sees BILL ROSS 


car im ‘cunntinell vy i > oon 
be) ise 
FOR CREDIT APPROVAL CALL 


tien throughout Orig nal 


_ 


6312 oa 
cADNLAC— % idoor. Black 


tires good cond 
5795. ST. 3-4145: eves 


"52 CADILLAC 
$95 DOWN 


edan, flawless, ™ 
Cadillac 
jeace. © 
tuns ke new THE 
st pe Li 
3 "6 r c 
a * steering ore. 2 


tin 7 
Kink Motor < ‘0. 


AF 
CADILEAC 955 
ane pate fai 
acu. tet - 


Suburban Pedillec- “Olds 

BPRADLIY TOPPING CENTER 
Ber OL. &-7700 
CA LAC —1905 "=" coupe Cream 
Dad Dd ss. 
0 miles 
_ bringing 

' ForRD-— 4 V-4 Customl'ne 

cH Pordomatic. 8§10% 
MOTOR CO., 5335 Wisc 
EM. 3-4533 


FORG—i954 Gkyliner “3” Pally 
_ equipped. inchuding Fordematic 
HALEY’S, INC. 
WABHINOTON 8 NEWEST 
PORD DEALE 
1518 Penne LI. 4-3095 
ORD—'55 Vicsorla hardtop coupes. 
2 te choose — One has Fordo- 

t , 


m nas overdrive 
Both 


Someta e fF 

| $1796 yp “ere exceptionally nice cars 

¥ | and can be bought for as low a8 
SON MOTOR 


| gage 8 ee No. Sreargeavie, afer ania Aa 
| refu SURE TO 
Kenyon. Peck Chevrolet 


ave 


net sell 


rorp— $$ a & Tudor : radi 6, hest- 
turn signals % 295. 90-dGar. 
100° . no- cost~t O-customer quaren= 
© On Paris and iabdor AUTO 
Piscoun r CORP, 1530 Rhode 
eve. ne CO. 5-8214. 
Swe Te Pair’ ane “—" 


dra ‘one 
beige tires 
| ees $335 


FM 
Coupe DeV! 
a6 


wink 
sve. nw 


convert bl . coupe 
with Eldorado trim. Has only been 


convertibie 
ike new 
2th 


“| 
still at ‘senlies: wen is! 
L. tr. & B.. Meht green 


as ae taxicab 
ansp e low price 
met” gorvise Center 
14th poe Mess land ave Li. 


Hy dramatic & other 
imal. finish is 
fine 


Can 
down 


new car: 
contest: 


A00 car and & 


we Dehn ‘MOTOR 
) ¥ 


a 
ation’ 
| Facies “6” ” @-dr: | Gilde. | 


| aes “Morton "co mileage ee tL 


wagon ge hI SS hw 
a“ wergiide. r 

~.-w. tires Excel cond. Pvt owner 
$2295. C tect 8 Bacerus RE 4+) 


Cheice of 52, °53, . “38 Coupes. 
Beda'i* aod 


baonteeaet 
JACK PRY, "LTD. 
Washingies. 5 
IMMEDIATE pau! 
th 6T AD. 


eater. seat covers. Orte- ieee > 
ne. intae like new. Extra ciean gg ba xx 


we WHEELER, INC. 
CHRY -IMPERIA 


- 


Sercicemen§ weicome. tat 
grades & officers no down pay- 


“JET MOTOR SALES 


100 Po. ive. 6S. 


"50 CHEVROLET 
ee FULL PRIC 


ncaa — 
Cont on 


. 


£ y be Pan “ s 
? cA Nags pee, ee at: Ae 
Paes OC Re eg 5 A 
3 i} pe ™ 


ST AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE _ ST AUTOMOBILES, SALE _ 97 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


+4: “7 ca e000 - 
uily equipped Besutiful jet Bleck miles ieoded With extres includ om ar-conm@. ke nee. Rare Wednesday, September 12, 1956 4% 
own | 


Reectic emrt an a | Gafetr-* ee for Stl - ~T ; owes. KE é- r- jan SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES. SALE 7 
——————— 


" 
‘ lac Cy OF TE. centection ith & 30-das writs : . eae —- coupe srey and 


rin *urbo-# ° 
‘beautiful car ae WING ete =p retora 2. OL. ta aod tah Ae soortne poser © aGoN Mi: 
Coupes and Roadsters cond now yours ms vis “er 7 cn — — cae Arete ok “Be. 3-3 wreShatio Sized 93 u re: $5 DOWN 
. ' r ollar on seen Ww te et Tew % i Savor - ; q . " ; * Con al ir eT car star . 
»ave hundreds of dollars DuBOIS PACKARD ; ‘or w ~T ae ae Racfio and heater white-well tire: 7.9. Georgia ave ANDY Al Dasa ‘apitol Cadillac Olds Co —_ “a0 : te GO" APPROVED CREDIT 
these comnany official cars — cuper a im mac a = — “on pe << anc 1222 . } ST. 3.3660 TU 3. ‘Gen: 7 ere. oe 
= ; : ani 2 — of a ~~ etee $139 = Tar srrechakee s Ler 4 _ 
i oie -  Ariingt Ve - ADE cr PONTIAC_iss V4 ier sedan. “2. ; " 
scuabiaan fee tee beet Oa 3 Pe a es PO "ARCADE PONTIAC "RSESCGE™ Net “cuummit Scie "adm Ste Seat sity VOURSMAOER— Se coups 
quarantee r e oes 1@a LINCOLN. 54 Capri hard Bas coupe i ; ag &. & 4-8590 23 tranemfeston Other factory ae- com nee 1600 m@ ies 
in town, deal with Manhattan al power équipm oy Puppet on > es) se 1488 8 i HBA. 2-8 . “a 1 —— ' personne officers ‘Tat ne . 
om Lincole s finest car 'S MOTOR Cc : PLrMoucTes , + rs! sae c s =~}: -- — S008 be ' S 2. money ¢own inmodiet © Gelivers ye Br Beicg «oe - ae + ‘ 
tien threushent — mee rae I . ‘ : ’ ! ~~ F + a Ross +d 5M 
"SIVE Dir tory 1 ute thie’ C be bt for & — 950 r@r x & ~ ang cond. good s200. OL % im the Heart of co : 
. Cam Ys [-~ 627 , ter te : = ee Sane ~ | SOME OF THE CLEANEST CARS 
se Dir ry TU. 2-701 . - 59 PLYMOUTH | ter. a aa os E Capitol C Cadillec Olds Co iTS MON is TOWN. INSP. GUAR 
_ us H . ¢ ies “ : = = ; iad '’ : _ ,* t - an rr} . a Riel re ad : r" : ith . 7, wa , &, ST 3-2 * ome : re-edé! - t STREET M T R 
Bets Porsche. allt omen, Toguat. "Ga he Rg , ; Sf pe wee Sr os ee $395 FULL PRICE i See “We pee 56 Thu a” et = OTORS 
Sunbeam and other popular makes. 7"*p"*sa3 ~ oo —— “ — 4 3 co U a E 221 Connecticut. WO. 6-8409._ hunderbird ‘ sé iberai term ‘2 at SL Se Nw NA 8.3974 
We finance at bank rates a. 100" ally when, — . tee ge e 4 ~ ‘ Mechentcey sertert ro - fen De Late MONROE ty 12 ¢- st 
x personne. | - ho 'S genes! 3 - on . om Baad : r - : a ~ ng =). Siver Goring. 705-7806 
MANHATTAN AUTO / ristcone, tte in, 2. siege itie Pe fe st is o.20m, Se pate meumont et sao bald SS Cantina, Me Secs ae 3 ta Rp pe py 


FAIRFAX SHOWROOM: Be —— 
: Wortawni writ he i bteric st Re ; 
, “ e "WHEE ER. INC tmenta par nal : o and white eather interier. Con- 
° lien meal CHP YSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL - ae i i eon - , timeetal bit oiane new fer oe 
CARGEST WASHINGTOS DEALER an =? DL S55 FORD Prev imatel: 
PAC ~-KARD _ -™ - AL hd -_ =F Li 4. EMERSON & “ORME 


‘ -dt ia. } :} ir vue : . Tercticet cond@ities. The ace.  t th end W STS VHP? Tere 
un to ac Air coné?t Hra Dee a. 100% si ase eas : Custemiine “¥-6" 4-00" 616 ee te AND ave. XE. 
: J” : - Fr “ : low . ; ™ 
.) os = Oa oo a > 
Frcoent con and rees mand A * A _. = . — 
‘Cc "| ny . = — cet ‘ +. rine 
; rN ~ rf ak =~ Fla Be owe~ 2... -‘, os 1$23 
POR Series bird Ar vs 
8 oo ] SPECIAL 
— $ coupe . - . : 
: “Killin top. Radio, heater ww. tices {al DONT, sedi Rema —_b. ¢-2008| ever ‘grey. 17.000" $3 CHEV. $1095 
ria STORk eacel —cond TP 1805 : Stas aa So" wate oe “<—~f-— -f-. : JACK PRY, LTD. taht aveem ‘rman — "SS LINCOLN 
' ™ " oor), oe 7 = a : er o : strata 3 . Ve ver 
DOYLE MOTOR SALES | i3ip mate ‘ent so mee ie ue Sot Stiie Bie dptte Mae. R'ind'sass RS ete So oe 
‘ ; " » on “—_ ; " : "9 ain ae PIiaTS CF rv . Ser cow" eli-owe 
MG-A’‘s sare 2 2-008 — ome Quen evenings unit ® > m J >. ae AD 4. ist 3 Grades & Officers CAPRI HARD TOP 
BRAND NIE VW/ . MERCT ST—'s3 Mon orey - . : ; — ; 
$2] 95 ' by iim $95 4 , 0 vi mm \ 4 52 Bt i¢ iN 7 
: . J ¢r om titie 0 7280 
J - ee Bee _ Cima wit ww — = ton <— Super Convertibte. ‘ | = Call New fer Guick 


) | finieh eth Hark 
mmedi late De ivery beater. = -©. tires. Thereaechiy ° Credit Appreral euelity car threueghent 


"EMERSON & ORME m ARLINGTON . $2785 
BR ’ 
peered 10 BRIEN & ROHALL WE BES 
— oe FAIRFAX 
CO. OFFICIAL Bla <i.49%0).04 Lincoln Mercary 


CARS Fairfax Circle, Va. 


IS THE CAR 
. Te wieetce fron PT. out 
Witson Biwd . art. Bled. or Lee Bes 


All Our Demen straters aa 5.8900 
PLUS THESE 


“cess | WANTED Coch 


Reliable Parties 
Ow APTROVEN CREDIT 


, ' . ° 
sect *“*H°S3 FORDS | cet ee. 


$2 CHEVROLET $645 "40 Ferd “V8” Deluxe 4-Dr. 
fieetiine Delexe ¢-¢r Bh. 4 CONVERTIBLES 47 Cadillac “62” 4-Dr. 


Pewerstiide. Soeetiess throeoet 
‘$1 OLDS $666 . "4S Lincoln 4-Dr. 
= one. Gen nee a” "51 Studebaker “ye” ‘4Dr. 
‘S2 BUICK $795 "50 Oldsmobile “VS" 2-Dr. 
a "51 Packard 4-Dr. 
$3 CHEVROLET » $895 "S2 Plymouth 2-Dr. 

et ee Bee . "51 Mercury 2-Dr. 
i "51 Chrysler “V8" Pow. Equip. $695 
‘SO MERCURY 5345 _. $795 


Menterer club coupe. 


55 FORD .....$1295 7 : 39 aoe Daily, 3 °til3 


LADD ee Rela ch ow. tire ranged for officers and 


| first three grades military 
TN ees || oe le 0. 
2-tene finish tle as $95 down © Small 


Zz - _ 

55 Victoria 

. monthly payments and. 
Ford “8” WRITIN’ car, Mentor. Set Sack tne. A | very small down payments | 1] 1840 oo i werent 


> 

afordomatic, 8. & HH. w.+* — _ 
= TTHMET 

Stires. This beautiful car car-« g ic ; $295 ost. 


Pky y= | wagon T.Y 
SAFE BUY!|} TAKOuA Foro meme UNDER 100 


Silver Sprg.. Md. JU. 81000 316 Fleride Ave. NE. in 
“Where Used Cars ve . eee 


17h AMD Ma $73 } 616 RHODE ISLAND 
“+, : ———s = . = AN ws . Ww. ‘ 
~ —— we — Di. 7-8196 AVE. NE. DU. 7.5200 


v= Viete bard " ; 
' ictorta bardtep ~s-~~ “Ss! Buick 


72 


# 


Bance et ben« |r 


AUSTIN HEALEY sescusy, waa Capital Caaitian 0 


‘55 Bel Air 


; rea rr oc Ww -@ tire. 
vered Compie euce pd. $1295 KI 8-208) 


$2985 © 55 Monterey 4-dr Ra- 
: Mercomat Grive 
La Man's Mode! «ab q - . 
r cr Z : uC ‘ ‘ae : 
IMMEDIATE D ERY ne-owner Wheelm ree Sedbaddinnnt Cadillac-Dids 
tr BRALLAY SPOT TRS CErTes 
EDs . 


Exclusive With oe MCSE Peas 
ti s. 1.47 


Manhattan Auto yo core come mm 
: NOW SAVE wo sravovams 


HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS 
) GU ‘S56 FORDS!!! 
Immediate Delivery CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS 
PAIRPAX BRANCH  Bevwren ES] @ WAGONS © VICTORIAS 
t Merrifield. ¥ : | ® CONVTS. © FAIRLANES 


4-drs. & 2-drs. 
Ss JCEMEN 
eo pows PAYMENT CUSTOMLINE 


2Drs. & 4Drs. 


Refere vou ber. offf aor trede 
set eur @eal. Your eresent car 

mar be all vou weed fer « doen 
payment 


JET MOTOR SALES — — PRIVATE PARTIES 3 I 7 : NA. 8-4455 
fer This nd ye Martin 


1536 Fenn. Ave 
‘S5 CHEV. 
-. “>” 


Cherreiet. *.¢r 
em *» — 
> scearentre 


DOWN 
on approved credit 


FEPEEEESEEESEEEEEOSS SEED ESEEEOEEEEEEE SEES 


ey Mater 
SPTCTAL SFPCTAL! 


Attention Military per- 
sonnel. officers and ict 
3 oredes: $85 down on 
this beautiful car 


ON A 


This sontics 
greagers and efficere 


sd 


** 


4-2300 TU. 2-4109 


1 


Tah & K St. WW. 


Geen 3 Wi 


Servicemen 
Attention! 


Tes 3 crades and officers anr- 
where financed with no Geen 
Aoplications 


“8” Conv. $2395 
Burrell Motors 


2121 Renning Rd. N.F. 
Li -4°62 


REPOSSESSED 


eeeeeeeeee 
ARR RR RRRR ASRS ER RRR EERE RE ER Pee eee ee eT PP Pe 8 8 


suseesseageueeest 


SHHARAAHAHAAREHERESE 


Hs 
i 
> 
; 


65 OLDS 


* 4-deer Holiday. full» 


steering 


clean 


WA.T.A. WARRANTY 


Pohanka OLDS 


Washington's Onsen 
1126 teem & 


Di. 7- 1003 


sedas Donation. ory: 
"50 Buick 
Convertibie Py 
| "50 Buick 
tewe green finrh > | “9. — B 
*- tree. stretett trancente- aint sine °.deee esGen 
i= gee snes ff On Approved Credit ae Weick .... ‘47 Buick 
"S32 MERCURY $1145 ‘cA ok 
any tone 8 SS Olds .. $95 Dn.|‘52 Ford _. $5 Dn. 50 Chevrolet 


dan 

_— oe t-deor “SS: fully couleped | Club coupe ¥-@ Caustem: ra- eh" & 
tra +mit«ien rear with redie. beater. = -s. tires. | die, Beater. A Black beastr. 
. ts 


rkable value Hydra - Matic. Tetai price Se@se “§” ante trans 


| | ee Z 
"52 Chev. .. $5 Dna. 52 Ford 
"SS MERCURY $1995 "S5 Plym. _.$95 Dn 32 Chev 8 E . Sear Sedan “8” Santen, sofen 


Mit aw Aves. 
er an ise ve. +-deor sedan. Serer “S fetts | erelide. 69.54 weekly. ‘a9 io lly 
beater. m@er- eeuigpe’ with radic & breter 


OL. 4-1000 wits =P ‘53 Buick .$45 Dn.|’51 Olds .. $5 Dn 51 ¢ ‘$2 Hudson 


FRREREEEEEEESEEEEESS -- . —— hg A yo ee ea tee oe a —- “2° Sedie | si Reetten Brien sop ement eniien 


er. Dreaflew tran«emixsion beater. iets weanty. ‘49 Mercury 
Used Ramblers 
Station Wagons 


Largest selection in the 
metropolitan ares It's 
worth a trip over to 


NASH- 
ARLINGTON 


lust off Rosiwn Circle. 
South end of Kev Bridge 
for that ideal second car. 
1955's as low as 


$1695: 


All colors with Hydra- 
Matic, Radios, Heaters, 
some with air condition- 
ing. Call us at 


"56 Plymouths 


2 ds.. 4 adrs.. Saburbans, Conv 


40°.siow as $330 


DOWN 


per mo 
BANK FINANCING 


BETHESDA MOTORS 


De Soto-Piymouth Dealer 


12th & K Su. NW. 


REAR ARERERREAAERAREEREHRAERERARRAREHEERREERE 


> 
> 
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; = 
> 
> 
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> 
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> 
> 
> 
7 
> 
> 
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7 
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‘53 Pontiac $45 Dn. |-49 Mercury $5 Dn. E'S3 Studebaker we 


‘ enrerti>ie reoupe 
“" felly eauipped with con- | Coerertible coupe: radie hest- 


are eT: reme cfect. 5 woeeklry 
a Meng others te cheese from. as Chrysler .. §347 


SERVICEMEN WELCOME 50 Pontiac ae 
2-deer sedans Bréra-Matic: “Ss.” 


LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. All Cars Thoroughly Reconditioned 
310 Florida Ave. N.E. Li. 4-0601 
Open Datly 8-8; San. 10 Ae. & 5S P.M. 


21 Se 


IT’S GREAT 
TO HAVE 


_ YOUR OWN A , 
hd ak st 


1955 FORD ‘s 7 $1495 


PRIVATE PARTIES 
For This 


‘35 FORD 


Victories “3” 


5 
Tee 


$] i FULL 


NO MONEY DOWN 
on approved credit 

® Bank Financing 

© Low insurance Rates 


Po — de\very errenged ter 


JA. 8-3030 


Open Till 9 P.M. 
miltery personne: with ~O 


SRE AERA EEA AEE MONEY DOWN 


WANTED || Bilt, abams } LI. 6- 


Reliable Parties te 
Take Over This 3909 MINNESOTA AVE. NE Miltary Personnel end 


‘35 PLYM. | Lu:2-7900 | prac was 


w.-w. tires, Powerflite. Beau- 
sited 2 tens bive & white fin- |= —— eee TO . . en (al OL. 4- ’ Frank Small, Jr 


f 


Ti 
1H 
I, 


| 


EASES ACAARAAAAAAAEAAEAAAEAAREAREREER 
SEESEEESSEEEEEE CESSES SESE EEESE ESE EECFEEE EE CCC COCR EERE Ee 


FRESE EEEEEEEEEEEE EERE EEEEEE EEE EE EEE EEE EE EES 


at 
7 


s 
S | 


Hi 


DR eaeeeenaweanennenrneerereoeceress PTELLILLLLLLILLLLLitiiiit 


TAKE UP PAYMENTS <i | Eerste aes | LSet s2t,3 . pat an on a ae 
$49 “ ~~ ONE YEAR OF SECURITY FOR YOU 695 : ] ‘S3 CHEVROLET 


"SO BUICK . .$597 
ATTENTION 


: / vertsbie veltlew. Ceomvertitie (veer chetre of 7) 
c thie, Black tee. ‘ 
, eavert festeres a6 = 
Military Personnel 


eoeserG Poewersiide. - & hu 
Sete af6¢ l-ownrr cars. 

immediate delivery ar- 

renged for officers and 


« $1095 
ADDISON CHEVROLET 
first three gredes military 
with © As iit- 


BO cae Ee. 
personnel. = 
tle as $95 down * Small 


1953 BUICK $1245 1. 1156 Pontise $2995 


Seecr Ceoevertitie. &. Ls . corel & white. pew 3". a Convertinte aré¢re.. © 
 Pewer . & &. = +. Gren le , Sree. F. &.. "Sack & white, 
new aoe Mack tep. i-rr. 


Ing Arranged | 3 | : IRK MOTOR CO. $1795 Arcade Pontiac 
90 Day 100% no cost te | IN ie sats Wie avec. || THACKER MOTORS 1687 Irving St. SW AD. 4-800 
' ' ‘.. a 12th & RL Ave. NE. LA. 6-530 : wey | eprey 


LOVING CHEVROLET now HAS AVAMASLE THOETY EXPERTLY INGPECTED Seper 
USED CARS .. . ALL OF WHICH CASEY OME FULL TEARS WARRANTY FOR 
You. THESE CARS RANGE IN PRICE FROM STS. UP... 6 ALL MAKES 
AND MODELS. 

LOVING HAS TWO LOTS TO SERVE YOU . AT 1337 EAST-WEST HIGHWAY, 
AND AT 8200 GEORGIA AVENUE SLVER eG ALSO THE POPULAR 
LOVING STAFF OF COURTEOUS, EXPERIENCED SALESWEN TO GUARANTEE 
YOUR SATISFACTION. 


ee ome 
Pa 


ie 
: 


| 


A 
5. 


: 
. 
; 
: 


\ 
liege ae bw i ta ee HER ALD MeO 4 pt! Seed Dh tthe nee wate SPR -tecorh BY a i ie ” se tee “hiv seal " 


ONLY: WEDNESDAY! 9 A.M. to ‘9 P.M. 


: WAREHOUSE ONLY 


PRICE SMASHING cs 


SPECIAL 
PURCHASE 


The Berkley Regular $249.95 


Striking set w 
ith Reyal 

and Zenith Fa television a Chassis O O 
| turing @ triple aon Sound fes. 


tive Cinebeam Picture 


he Nghe terewsa an MORE THAN 300 SETS ... ALL BRAND NEW 


for double’ Picture Power 


$9 1956 MODELS ON SALE TODAY! ALL IN 
SERIES TABLE 59 ORIGINAL CARTONS AND BACKED BY A 


mont vada iris] FULL FACTORY WARRANTY! 


Po meee. eee are ee ER ee ee 
nos —t & ‘ , Cre oe : 
= + aaa, le dammaalmaaaaaiaaaa ene 
— OO he \ are, 


The Sherman 


so . «Ry . 
¥ "KA “ . > Le 
mere > ee OR 
. : hal ee 
“ as atin - ¢ em > 
+, - + ‘ - ‘ ~ ~~ 
- a citi alin alin ee as — - - - - - 
ates» te owe awe on — ee — “ ait ‘ . 
~ - = ates - > - - - - . “ : 
~ — —_ om yo . - : 
> owe a —— —~ 
i “ 
“af 
' . - 
so ‘ 
qt i) ‘ 


The Clinton 


. ’ 
eo 

: 
' 
; 
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: 

' 

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- 
- - - 4 
- ng : = 
| : . 
= ~ , > . 
i 4 and 
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- >a Saad Pe) 
~ . . 
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«A 
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teh oe nda Greil. horace. te 


¥ P ae : bo 
- - 
¢ 4 ‘-¢€ —_ 
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¢ % - 
1 - x 
7 ? — . 
" 7: x 
~ >a 1 
: > a 
é ° , 7 
ies fh ee : 
a? 1 , ¢ . 
on Hy f es , ? 
ae - * 7 
. $ “a 4 - 
> ~ 
- v “fia 
D < * P > , 
u« : 7 
, 2 ‘ge , J 
s : “ae - S 
‘ \ 2 | ‘ * ‘ 
es ’ ite & “eek 5 
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2 “ : - 
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a ae Of - ‘ i j 
* * . . : Pi 
am . ” : ; : 
- : “ . : > 
ge Rk BOG nile ; : 
x Ss ty » ; » r ¥ ’ 
4 . , a> ~— ;= ’ ; 
7. 3 ns . _™ * - *. 
‘ ; me $e Fa a3 ular : , j ; 
2 das : , , : . e: 
> . a Ge ee Be ALE “Fringe 95 J - 
é * Cin lec 
és curt k . 8 
. # a} ey , ® picty i . 
“pe : a . ™ oa We - ee ve : . : . - , % - a 1 
<p AR : ae : be ea * + aa ie ee Gon dee " 3; -tide roe % " 4 , ee =e” i Ds eo oer . 7 
~ Meee Gite = Ay AO . * e . | Bs % > y y P 
> me Pp - wes 4 ; oe : : . 2 : 4 : : 
- - +a > — / 
- amend 1, 
- 


3 4 es a as se 
~~ &-he oS ez 4 4 P iaatind ee s ’ >. 4 
bo FE ee oe (i Lp tS ae ee = ; YY. 
rs ne ee * .t* ° s* & . : a ot 
7 ~ - < +p Ape . 4 , 
. - . - 7 - 
ee ae oe pie Fe st : 
: 4 4 : yy eee P : i nce - . 
et ee ye ; nae oe ’ fere . 
. ~ , @*se Ke > a * . 
- “a re Lr * - - 
: ols - de. ao . 
a - ) > Bes rage 1 . 
_ . ~— are “ 
A o a 
. ve: — rm 


Reaular $249.95 INCLUDES Protective connie Cone 
, Keguiar . : , | | F a ane, Powerful * 
Big screen TY aot its best. CineLens, FACTORY weainan Picture ? INCLUDES FULL 


darkened face plate with specially treated . = . a : — —_=== = — = RANTY FACTORY 
plese, virtually cfiminsten reflection = | -— eae WARRANTY 
lighted rooms, emphasizes background de- ie —e ag Ss | ta os . 

pictures without . : " 4 | . ; 


tell te produce Gee * a < - : | ‘ 
glare or “milliness.” You get Top Tun- % y a : Regular $725.00 


Th 
ing and Spotiite Dial, tee. ec 
signal sonsitiviey = aa — as Tuner offers 


$ | i} on ie“ | 3-WAY | 

1 & 7 | ; 1 | . MBINATI ) The Gotham | = wren incoming Ty tgnate wien, sbility te 
| . ti : | ‘8 | a . inet is disti — hassis, “p tte Glass map be 
INCLUDES FULL | ) ieee ei || : a | ‘9 | 
FACTORY WARRANTY [i ae ih NB, ¢ . 


Hi SERIES TV | 
F\ CONSOLE / 


Super-Sensitive ay <teh $349.95 


— ~—_——- oie eee ew ~ 


—_ 


——- =e 


INCLUDES FULL 


ORY WARRANTY The. Dearborn 


Regular $329.95 


WAY comp. [| | i aie lp || 21-SERIES 
npr Seat ==) ha | CONSOLE 
©Manger and powerful 3-s ne ——_— eee 
3 —_ illustrated) . = : aes Ss | ae wey Boom, 4 Chachane ond Sate 
INCLUDES ae 


FULL FACTORY 
WARRANTY 


2 ee hee 7" ee we > 


| INCLUDES FULL 
Regular $129.95 Regular $19.95 . FACTORY WARRANTY 


HI-FI DISC JOCKEY 


3. Speed Record Pleyer thet pleys ‘ e , q Zenith’s famous Super. ‘Symphony with 


8 tubes in = cheice of white or 
PORTABLE - : oF | / grey. Convenient “Flexo-Grip” 


Featuring the best of Bs Phe. | a na “~ j Handle expands "¢ 
everything by Zenith. eninciaie ~ | f bh af fit yeur vert, 


$ perfectly. Reg. $91.95 
‘58 = = 
Ragetes ——— P de Senet tot oe kitchen 
Regular $395.00 7-Tube AM FM Radio 7 appliance off or on . . . turns TY set 


‘oon. . wekes you ve tt 


: : 
.* 7 j mutic— bylls yeu te sleep ... ofl 
Trium mode! in eye 45 B Pd > GE avtometically 
Hi-F 1 Super ‘a ph ‘ fo a aa a ; Choice of pink, white or ebony 


\ maroon. No station overlap . eal —_ hen 
Reguler $179.95 pm ha dial drifting. : $41.95 $97 


/ IAFL | ees: [HELP WANTED! 


In mahogany ~~ cobra-matic im ie oe blonde Furniture & Appliance Salesmen! 9 ) 


esk cabinet. If vou are « eommemeet salesman ... end knew hew te ‘— 
r 


te oll ‘h respect . te 
record player busit-in r belinese hese grewn to ‘such cigantic proper. 
Zenith Stroboscope. 4 tions > that ‘ve are desperately in cred of saleqmen se that ? 
4 Bionde tag $109.99 et at - and con : 
’ °. @ , 
Hi7 %124 <-emenlae 3 
calls, please). 


fer 30 Years” 
LONG EASY TERMS = 22222255 q ef 
TODAY! WEDNESDAY! 9 A.M. to 9 P.M! UL Lii| v [ NG 


4 


This 7 
Morning 


With Shirley Pevich 


BROOKLYN, Sept. 11—Before the gamé, Fred 
Haney wes calm eneugh to dispel any ideas that there 
were big doings in Ebbets Field tonight. The gates had 
opened at 5:30 p. m. and the Braves and Dodgers had 
taken them pregeme 


a a - 


oractice before pecked fands. 
Manager Haacy of M 
quite self possessed 

There are 16 gaa this one 


e« after 


‘he end of the world Haney 


ae nz Pubs 


FrVeorn© Tr 


Mii 


something very 
aoe om the off nz 


waukee we. Breokivn. wilh 


| eague 


= 6 a 


a “¢ . Dp 
standings and 
ihe pennant 


\ ztiera! 
: —-~e gett 
race 


~ 


The contre 


ed composure of 
bas been a2 seein 


Braves al 


Haney 
featu 
le sae 


sr acon ne ree 


som to express any excitement when, 
club 


efter taking ower from Chariey Grimm in June. his ball 
lsumchbed hime oo an I! He main 
tained the seme calm last week when the Braves were losing 
five in a row and there were some unveiled hints that his 
club wes choking on him 

Teday. be perried all 
the Dedeert. the team that 
“You fellows know I 
my et rele” 


eneou? 


game winning sTean 


Sues ens 2008 Pris 


thimking ahout 


im creeding him for the lead 


talk aan.’ the anther co! he that - 
But I 


thot * 


ton - 


Hamey said dont duck any questions 


my ees CUO. yOu snow 
HE SAID NO MATIER what 
thew th the Dedgers arent 
the pennan’ “TW oa 
will still be a long haw! for the team m fr 
2 Brteny je count the Reds eat. |! 
out. How can vee. with three weeks 
ently 2 games out of 7 
Hanev hesiazg to 
the other club from 
e'd school of haseba!! 
stuff. I used te be gull 
insanmce where 
ball games with your bets and your 
legs. not with your vocal chords.” 
When the Breves were losing those five in 
was makirg po complaint about 
the pressures. “TI know you fellows wont mind 
newspeper stuff.” he cant | dou’ 
yopr busimess. bet there always 
bleme a team's trowbles on lack of courace 
that im @ game in which somebody biways 
somebody always has to 


the baseball writers write 
going te decide 


Haney 


twe games » 


arse. thes Tl he's said but 


» mat. | motice theres 


the Reds 
the Reds 


Gent count 
we pay anc 
was styl 


has practice of not jockeying 


TT 


iL Rat 
and im wet sure if 


the pence” ff belongs te the 
' was ever amar? 
, con't 


iw of st rememher a « ngie 


[ belived ws win @ game. You have te win 
throwing arms and your 
a row. Haney 
under 
that 
ng you 


his athietes folding 
fi call 
"ant te be te 

tencency to 


do 
has to win and 


"26 Deen & 


You cant 


ee” 
FARLIER IN THE DAY 
ghort«tep. was more vehement 
that the Braves are more apt 
then the Dodgers 
“All I read is how the Dedgers won't crack because 
eid pros.” Logan told Dave Andersen of the Journal Weill. 
how shout car yours pros—Adrock. Aaron. Mathews, Buhl, 
Burdetic. Crandall. Burten and © UCenaril 
“Whee should we crack wader pressure’ 
Sere. this two-game series is 
nt. split HR ec ose . we iknow 
to the 
“Weve been playing im County Stedium, in Milwaukee, 
before 22.005 or 49.908 people aimest every game for the 
last three years. Eeliewe me. that makes young kids grow 
out of themur knickers fast 
Wher :t was suggested to 
sre “a 
factor 
been playoeg ~inning bail on the road. too 
are against us.” 


the Vi 


the suspicions 


Johnny Legap lwaukee 


refuting 


te crack under 


2onut 


the pressures 


thew re 


What pressure?’ 
whether we win 
i be a race right down 


mpeortant. but 
> | 
“we 


the Vilwaukee crowds 
iderable 
‘that weve 


the crowds 


Logan that 
"2 reverted that ac any 


Then Bow Ge you explam 


for the Bravest COR: 
he asked. 


where 


HANEY ADMITTED the Braves’ recent performances, 
especially ther blesses to were not to 
his liking But his easy philesephty surfaced immedistely. 
“We may mot hawe been playing good ball.” he said, “but 
youll nouce nobedy’s managed to get ahead of us.” 

Nobody was going to get abead of the Braves im the league 
standings temight, evther. but the Dodgers had definite ideas 
of at least pulling abreast in 2 mathematical deadiock. Their 
idea was that Sal Maghe would win another big one for them, 
even if be did have te beat Bob Buhl. sevenmtime winner 
egeinst Brookiye this year without a defeat 
Jackie Robinson was ome whe wasnt subscribing to the 
idea that Bohl was embeatable br the Dodgers. “We haven't 
besten him vet. bet if Bab! ic so bet. whey is it that he never 
hac fimiched a2 came at Ebbets Field im the eight starts of his 
eareer bere. Not that be Dasmt lested a game against the 
Dedeers. Because be bas. in Mileoukee. Bat you don't 
get scared of 2 pitcher who usually winds up in the showers 
before the geme is over.” 


a? 3 
the eigmtn-piace (© uds. 


but 


waukee was 


r wes 


only a 


re of the °* 


| 


Dodgers Win, 4-2, Tie for First 


Maglie Halts Ue IMashinaton Post * 
Milwaukee © 


ports 


FINANCIAL 
RADIO-TV 
COMICS 


And Bats in 


WEDNESDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 12, 1956 


2 Big Runs 


By Shirley Povich 
S&S a* Reperter : 

RROOKLYN. Sept. 11—The 
Dedgers. strangers to first 
place since April 23. got @ 
pic.e of it tonight with an 
overcapacity throng of 33,384 
Brooklyn fans roaring their ad- 
miration for Sal Maglie and 
job be was doing on the 
r“"waukee Braves. 

Magtiec. the old Dodger coger 
with the built-in scowl, not only 
out-pitched a relay of four Mil- 
waukee hurlers but assumed 


Race at a Glance 


mavseues 1g6eu8 
= oe we tPe 


1é)— 40 bear (IT) 
hee 1. Cihectemet? ©. Chicece * 
shies t PFitteterch 5. S64. Leute 2 
: reo 
Wie eeare 


ewer 

iterch « 

1 )— 46 beaee ‘T). Chicege 

Rreeskicn |. (Hectieunandll 
io + Pee 


the unfamiliar role of slugger 
to drive in the big runs of a 
42 victory 

Behind Magilie. the Dodgers 
moved full tilt inte an exact 
tine with Milwaukee for the 
league lead which the Breves 
had held since July 13. They 
conjured triumph from a 
mere five hit« one of them 
Vazglie's own big single with 
the bases ful! in the fourth. 
Buhi Reuted Again 

As in every other of his pre- 
vious eight appearances in ED 
bets Field during bis career, 
Milweukees Bob Buhl was 
driven from the box. and this 
tome he was tegged with his 
first less of the season to the 
Dooagers He went imto the 
contest with a 70 record against 
them 

The Dodgers were outhit. 8 
to 5. Ed Mathews. Gil Hodges 
and Joe Adcock hit home runs. 
wut the night belonged to the 
233-vearold Magliie. ene-time 
Dodger baiter when he was 
with the Giants bet tonight 
winning his ffth in a row for 
Brooklyn. 


Mathews. Adcock Hemmer 


In shining contrast te Buhl. 
whose seven walks in 42/3 
innings) hastened his exit. 
Maglie wos the master of con- 
trol, walking nobedy and giv-' 
ing wp runs only when Ed New York.. 
Mathews, in the second. and Clevelend.. 
\dock im the ninth, tagged him ee ‘a 
for futile >omers. Besten ... 

They paved the ball game in Detroit - 

a climat: of frenzy with pen- Baltimore 
nant hopes riding critically en WASHTTON 57 88 
the resu’ts of the twogame Kansas City 43 93 


sTies th ned ton 
ote YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


‘7err 


| Majors | 


59 
na 
61 
67 
78 


ight. 
After admitting 2.000 standees. 
the Brocslyn club. officials Detreit, 12; WASHINGTON, 
turmed thousands of luckless 6. 


Ucket seekers from the gates New York. 9: Kansas City, 5. 
The Dodgers sbored with 


5; Chicage, 3. 
only «wo hts to show for their Boston, 

efforts in the first six innings Cleveland, 3; Baltimore, L. 
ageinst Bohl and his succes 

sors, Bob Trowbridge and Ray TODAY'S GAMES 
Crone. but ome of those blows 
was Maglies big one. 


Buhi Relieved (night}—Sturdivant (147) vs. 
Down, 14, because Mathews Crimian (3-7), 

had led off with a homer inte) Washingten at Detreit—Ab 
the center field im the second ernathy (66) vs. Hoeft (17-12). 
nning, Magtie personally re gp akhimere at Cleveland 
arranged the scoreboard fig- (pight)—Ferrarese (419) vs. Mi 
ures im his faver when he ar- Wynn (16-9). 

rived at the plate with the 


FIRST ARRIVALS—Shanty I and Maver- 
ick, owned by W. T. Waggoner of Texas, ar- 
rived here yesterday for the pewerboat fea- 
ture of the President's Cup regatta Satur- 
day and Sunday on the Petemac. Henry * 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 


Burroughs (left), general chairman of the 
regatta, greets Del Gould (center) and Jack 
Ramsay (right), crew for Shanty I. They're 
explaining their new trailer which carries 
boats at an angle. 


Berra Hits No. 236 te Tie Mark 


Yankees Beat Kansas City 
In Home Run Battle, 9-5 


| Giants Bow, 11-5 


Lary Holds 
Nats to [wo 
Hits, Tigers 
Romp, 12-0 


By Bob Addie 


Stam Reporter 

DETROIT, Sept. 10 — This 
was the sort of day when noth- 
ing went right for the Nats as 
they absorbed a 12-0 walloping 


from the Detroit Tigers before 
2481. 
| To make matters worse, 
Frank Lary pitched a two- * 
hitter and didnt permit a “"s.:. ' 
Washington man to get to third eee ee ee bee 
base all afternoon. Only two: :; epee Phat 
. only tied Brooklyn's Duke 

bet es caov wen Bo pug It wag all Snider for the league lead but 
v - & a a2 Washington matched the first-year record 
hits came on a double by Roy + a Hate | ee gy ee - 

“ve : . oston Braves. e . 
ao 2 gy Ng ne og wy year-old outfielder also chipped 
fifth. Valdi was the last Wash- "7°" two singles and scored 


three runs, 
ington man to reach first as 


; Bailey's grand slammer. his 
Lary retired the next 15 men” second of the campaign, came 
Three Nats Pitchers 


in the third inning. The biow 
Meanwhile, back in the jun enabled the Redlegs to over- 
gle, the Tigers were stalking 


come an early 3-2 deficit and 

sent Joe Margoneri to the 

a trio of Washington pitchers showers with his sixth defeat. 

ae ne, Griee, Bob Cincinnati's first two runs 
: s. | ; 

Stgaw cterteé nae. dee came in the opening inning 

knocked out in the fourth 


when Johnny Temple led off 
with a walk and scored when 

when Detroit scored nine runs. Kiyszewski hit his 35th four- 

Chakales took over and after pagger of the year. 

getting the first batter on a [Larry Jansen, former Giant 

fly ball permitted seven , 

straight hits. Griggs did do a 


pitching star facing his former 
mates for the first time since 

bit better allowing only one run 

in three innings. Bob Wiesler 


Cincy Wins, 
Robinson 


Hits No. 38 


NEW YORK, Sept. 11 @ 
Rookie Frank Robinson equal- 
led the major league home run 
record for a first-year player 
and Ed Bailey clouted a grand 
slam home run as the third- 
place Cincinnati Redlegs drub- 
bed the New York Giants, 11-5, 
today to cling to their slim 
hopes of overtaking the Na- 
tional League leaders 

The Redlegs pounded four 
Giant hurlers for 14 hits, in- 
cluding home runs by Robin- 
son, Bailey and Ted Kluszew- 


3 


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Robinsen 3. 


inning 
Stone didn't help his own 
gles by Red Schoendienst and 
runs. However, the Tigers had 
duced three runs to give the 
out 14 hits ineluding Ray 
pitching for the Reds in the 
Strikes Out Five m 
when Sarnis two-run homer 
'Was all in the early innings. 
in the A 
another in the fourth before Be?'mscs 
walking Ernie Oravetz who ad- *Grmas = 
| Whitey Herzog flied to bill fom ie: ° 
Tetale 381 
The Tigers started the scor- 
|blast which hit into the upper Cincinnati ™ 
Post S 
‘shot off Stone's left arm for ihe 7 


his purchase by Cincinnati 
last month, lasted only one 
pitched the eighth and had a ‘ . 
perfect score, retiring 3 for 3.| After Don Mueller hit. his 
first pitch for a home run, sin- 
cause by making three errors 
which led to two wnearned Ril} Sarni, sandwiched around 
a double by Jackie Brandt, pro- 
jmore than enough without 
those gifts as they pounded Giants a temporary 3-2 lead 
Art Fowler took over the 
Boone's 20th homer of the 
(year. ‘second inning and held the 
| Giants in check until the sixth 
Lary struck out five and reduced Cincinnati's lead to 
‘walked four but his wildness 95. 
He walked two men eA 
first, one in the second and [if?)”” 
settling down. a 
He opened the game by, 
no 
vanced on a passed ball after Jgncen.p 
Tuttle, Pete Runnels also **™** 
_walked but both men were left.| 
| truck out for 
ing in the second when Boone) oF out fer 
\opened with a homer, a long) ner? out tor 
right-field deck. In the third New Yers -.--s-.. 
inning, Jack Phillips smashed a r— Temple. Bell 
‘a single. Dean picked up the 
ball and three it into right field 


randt 


KANSAS CITY, Sept. 11 ‘*#—The New York Yankees won a for a two-base error as the run- 


battle of home runs tonight from the Kansas City Athletics, fer went to third, 
$5. Yogi Berra hit No. 236 of his career, tying Gabby Hartnett Throws 


of the Chicago Cubs for the “home runs by catcher title.” 


Hank Bauer hit a pair of homers for the Yanks, and Hec Charlie Maxwell walked and 


elm 
‘Temple and K Jusnew sk 
New B 
eienner é. iitt}etiets 
roqnert a Pe feta 


Into Rightfield 


Lopez, Harry Simpson and Art Ditmar all teed off for round was forced by Kaline as Phil- 


trippers for the Athletics. 


The Yanks’ usual efficiency—nine runs on nine hits—and Pickoff of Kaline, Stone again | tf 
Ditmar’s own error put the New Yorkers over the hump in, See NATS, Page 52, Col. 1 


the eighth inning. They scored 


lips scored. On an attempted 


2-2 » t= 
hes lerield - 2 bestk 
Thiet Power 
(5-6). 


Ra! ‘11-10) 
decoenaet’ 


four times in that inning on 
only two hits to pin the 2ist 
defeat of the season on the 
young Kansas City righthand- 
er. 

Mickey Mantle went hitless 


City tonight bat walked three times. 


It was the first time he had 
gone hitless against the A's 
this year. 


SEW TORE 


sQveEewwll 
=) 

za 

ove 


o- 


bases loaded and two out. on 
Buh!l's walks to Sandy Amores. 


Gil Hodges and Rey Campa Milwaukee %3 
Brook 


nella. 


. 32 t Mactic belied Cimeinnati 51 
oa coun agilie eee 8 ouis 


his .113 batting average for 


the seasoa with a solid. if star 


NATIONAL 
Ww 


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O~-mee ovr HOonwe 


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~~ 


“50 900000904,.W¥o”” 
a 
= 2 @r-On One Oe SO~-OOF 


Here's Why Market Tire Co. is WASHINGTON AREA’S 
LARGEST RETAIL TIRE DEALER... 


. we con’sell lower becouse of our lew overhead, multiple- 
outlet, smell We'd rather cell 100 
fives at @ $1 profit each then 20 tires at $5 profit each. 


=.49O02900°900980" 


3 


e-Lines out Kucks 
&<tren intentionei aX “——. 


Z tling, single to center that got Pittsbargh.. 61 We moke mere friends end customers thet wey. 


two runs nome. When Buhl re- New York . s 51 
Clese Fight Expected on TV ye 


filled the bases with a walk Hs 8 

te Junior Gilliam. Trowbridge VESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Basilio Tries to Recapture 
Saxton’s W elter Title Tonight = 


moved in te halt the havoc. 
By Jack Hand 


to secon. 
SYRACUSE. NW. Y.. Sept. 11 w—Johoey Saxton defends 
his world welterweight title om the home grounds of ex-' Jatkie Dashes Home 


. out for Rovinsea nm 


100 210 O41—9 
| $08 O13 160—5 


ae» ee > “"s00. hy se Biians 
7 slacehier. 


TUBELESS or 
TIRE & TUBE 


Robinson opened 
he eighth inning with 2 single’ 
sacrificed 


‘te center. He was 


‘V.lens 4 46.70 


2. 
1.60515 | 51.10 wt! 
‘p.00x15 ties a 


Mounted Free at oll 4 Market Tire Stores 


1 a 6 in 
> Crimisaa in . Gee 
: ys eS 
L- ~ 
lex, Chyiak, Seer, T—2:277. A—16.002. | 


hamton, Ut 


= 


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| esececen-~u 


"50.05 | 22.88 
34.10 | 16.88 
32.75 | 16.88 


tebe, (sen. 


0-0 mewn wows 


wl s2eeeee-ee 
ow! seesceveuscses> 


Re Manwell Setice ent Mareey Eidieg = 


Pi 


‘MARKET TIRE 


ee 


meee 


champ Carmen Basilic tomorrow night in a rematch that has Going into his 
Was Basilio “robbed™ as be claimed at Chicago, March 14 son drew a pickoff throw from Chieage at 
when he lett the crown on 2 Johnson which eluded Danny (night}—Jenes (8-13) vs. — 
decision? Does the clever Sax- ™***>F Canastota, will be the ce:ter field. Jackie ckittered: (Only games scheduled). en eee 
tom have Basilic'’s number? Is people's choice in the 15 all the way home ‘lane Nets % pe, } Fis 
- : later Hodges made it 41 with 2 Colts Get Lipscomb i 
fights, over the bili at the age The Syracuse area will be |. ner that just crawied inte the 33.10 y | 1408 
e ~ ea anid 36.20 | 16.88 
rnin ~ neers ne ica, Rochester and Thompson's head The Bal Colts today ) em 
‘ %  Watertewn. bet the rest ef the Adcock, already the author of they hed claimed Tackle Gene aT 90 | 19.88 
Se ee aye im Washington it season, banged out his twelfth 5. rsleased on waivers by the 28.55 an 13.88 
See FIGHT, Page 3 Col 7 See BRAVES, Page 51, Col. 3 Los Angeles Rams. 
ONE SO ERE O88 n OO a 
CERAM STEED OO AE OED BY 


customary 
eroused Souimg fans from coast to coast dance on the baselines, Robin- 
hetliy disputed unanimous O'Tennell and whizzed into (-14). 

eC Lae ie 
of 29° Is Sexton a better champ blacked out. along with Bing iett field seats over Bobby BALTIMORE, Sept ll Ox cor | EE dhe 
40.45 | 18.88 
om tader the glaring Natien can watch the network 11 homers against Brooklyn this (Big Daddy) Lipscomb. recent- 
Basilie. berm and reared in | 13.68 
- . 
The 1956 Olympics . . . 
AAS TRO Bee ACES 


on 


dee Foes than, 
‘S56 are eres ade. 


a 


=| eeeeu-conw~e 


ome - be * S 


eae i 


retin Banos oye e 


Nine or Ten Still to Go 


Don Bailey, Jerry Musetti ‘Sax ton-Basilio Fight Tonight 
Released by Redskins Satya ee nt 


Channel 7, and WMAL, 630). percentage. 
Despite a drizzly prefight) A week ago Basilio ruled a 
By Jack Walsh 
af’ Reporter 


day, Norma othschi w strong favorite with 
is ‘annie ate Jos reaching up to 95 but Saxtgn's 
supporters have dragged down 
Freddy Wyant's winning "performance at quarterback against national Boxing Club, expected the price. The latest quote 
'Green Bay moved Don Bailey right out of the Redskin picture. at least 8500 people to pay from New York was “pick ‘em” 
Bailey, the Penn Stater who started against the 49ers and close to $140,000. That would or even money but Basilio re- 
Bears, was cut from the Squad yesterday at Winston-Salem be something less than a sell- mained a slight 11-10 choice 
N. C., along with left halfback Jerry Musetti of Michigan out of the 9000-capacity arena. in his home town. The pick is 
State. he M chy my 8 aye — Basilio in this corner. 
he incapacitated anot er , nto the kitty Because of the dispute about 
wie deamon the ehine still Case Postponed to be apportioned 40 per cent the decision in Chicago, where 
have 43 men. Nine or ten will) NEW YORK. Sept. 11~—The to Saxton and 20 per cent to Basilio wobbled Saxton in the 
have to be dropped before the antitrust suit brought by the — “,, Hey second round but failed to 
league opener at Pittsburgh'washington Professional Bas — ase oss = Meow axton stage his customary closing 
Sept. 30. Washington will be Kxetball Corporation against the oh orto e has won twice, rush, there is unustal inter- 
‘permitted to carry 34 men for National Basketball Association there ‘s_@ provision for @ re-'est in the officials. 
the first two weeks if one is was postponed today until to-| 
Erik’ Christensen, Richmond morrow because of a crowded 
product who was the a re- docket. The case will be heard 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIVES HERALD 
ee W ednesday, September 12, 1956 


Bob Addie’s Column... 


DETROIT, Sept. 11—Baseball’s traditional “moving 
day,” Oct. 1, finds some odd situations in the man- 
agerial ranks because of the late finishes being staged 
by several members of “Insecurity, Inc.,” who were 
considered dead ducks in midsummer. 

Out here in Detroit, there seems to be a change of heart 
among the newspapers, which now | 
think that Bucky Harris isn’t such a 
bad guy after all. Winning a few 
ball games can always dake the heat 
off a manager, and the press and fans 
have forgotten about roasting Harris 
to look ahead, shining-eyed, to next 
year 

The Tigers have been just about 


FIGHT—From Page 49 


batting-practice catcher in 1925. Chuck Dressen was Bucky's | 
assistant when Harris managed the Yankees. 

ODDLY, Dressen and Harris are in the same position now. 
There was early talk that Chuck would be fired as manager 
of the Nats, but, with the second-half improvement of the | 
team, the consensus now is that Dressen will be rehired— 
although Calvin Griffith insists on being coy about his plans 
for next season 

Anyway, here in Detroit, the new owners of the Tigers have 
had a wave of publie support for Harris. Bucky was pilloried 
by some members cf the press when the Tigers descended to 
eighth place, but these same critics now are avoiding the 
subject of Harris’ dismissal. 

Those who have stuck with Bucky have given Fred Knorr, 
the new president of the Tigers who takes over on Oct. 1, 
some thoughtful moments. Where once it was considered a 


the best team in the American 
League for the past few weeks. It 
would take a near-miracle but they 
conceivably could finish in fourth 
piace. Some think that such an 
eventuality could save Bucky's job. 
Harris himself seems supremely in- 
different—although he isn't of course 

Years of bouncing around the big leagues have given 


Addie 


Bucky a certain stoicism and he can roll with a punch per- | 


haps better than anybody in baseball. 
As an aside, in New York the other day. 
gave an illuminating picture of Harris 


Casey Stengel 
If you listen closely 


enough to Casey's ramblings, you'll often find a keen char- | 


acter analysis.. Nobody knows how the subject got around 
to Harris—not even Stengel himself, who plays hop-scotch 
with the mother tongue 

CASEY was talking about old friends and he recalled one 
who had been on his uppers. when Bucky gave him a job 
long ago . 

“That Harris,” Casey said admiringly, ‘ 
He should be in the State Department 
came out of the coal mines and hasn't the education 1 got 
(Casey once studied for the dentistry.) He's so smooth and 
quiet he fools you. He made himself a good talker while 1 
go around confusing everybody, including myself. But Bucky 
is a man of iron underneath. 1 don't know what's going to 
happen in Detroit, but they'll go a long way to get a better 
baseball man.” 


is quite a diplomat 


Such an unsolicited testimonial was remarkable. but then 
Bucky virtually is the elder statesman among the managers 
of today. No-one in the majors can match his seniority, and 
many of his ex-pupils are now successful men 


For instance, two of Harris’ one-time rookies. Hank Green. | 


Here's a fella that | 


cinch that Bucky would be out at the end of the season, Knorr | 

now makes it ho sure pop. 

“Bucky will be given every consideration along with sev- 
eral others,” Knorr said today in answer to the question of 
the possibility of Harris’ retention. “I must talk it over with 
Spike Briggs.” 

A few weeks ago there was no need to talk it over with 
| Spike, who took some wild swings at Muddy Ruel, his gen- 
eral manager, Harris and his entire coaching staff. 

SPIKE later recanted and humbly apologized to ong and 
| all—although the disgusted Joe Gordon, hired as a coach in 
the spring, quit. Briggs then issued a statement that Harris 
would remain for the balance of the season. 

Bucky's defenders are pointing up a parallel between this 
| year’s team and that of the 1933 club. Harris managed the 

Tigers in 1933 and was replaced by Mickey (ochrane, who 
| inherited such potential stars as Schoolboy Rowe, Hank 
Greenberg and Eldon Auker as well as such seasoned vet- 
erans as Tommy Bridges, Goose Goslin and Charley 
Gehringer. 

Cochrane won the pennant in 1934 and then the World 
| Series in 1935. However, Bucky's friends insisted at the time 

that Harris had put his stamp on the future Tiger pennant 

winners. 

This season, Bucky lost several of his stars through in- 
juries. Ned Garver, Al Kaline, Ray Boone, Bill Tuttle and 
Harvey Kuenn all were out at one time or another with 

| injuries, and several times all five were sidelined. Now that 
they're all healthy again (with the exception of Garver), the 

Tigers have started to move. The inference is that it wasn't 

the manager's fault at all, and even a genius like Casey 
| Stengel would have been in trouble. 


game. trict Federal Court. 


INSIDE-THE-TEPEE: Rupe we 


‘Andrews was a visitor at the | Ebi y The A ive at sane Of 


(Ninth St. office age Ml 

Andrews suffered a 
‘break of the upper left > ag in’ 5 
ithe Little Rock game against 


the Bears. He will be head- 
ing back for Stockton, Calif, 

%& High Quelity Sinclair 
Any- Rest Fuel Oil 


‘where he has an insurance and 
‘real estate business ... At 20, 
\Andrews says: a still don't 
think I'm too old and may give 
lit a try next year, if = Red- 
iskins want me.” ... Recom- 
‘mended by Eddie LeBaron,| 
‘Andrews went down for the’ 
icount tackling Chicago's Rick 
“ asares . He visited Steve 
Bagarus yesterday . . Andrews 
said: “Eleven years ago, when 
il was playing for LaJolia High, 
Steve was on the San Diego 
Bombers. He was my football 
idol and all of our boys were 
‘crazy over him. Steve used 
to come out to practice to help 
us.” ... Andrews played at 
Stanford and was out of foot- 
ball for four years before going 
to Caleary where he was an 
All-Canadian end and to Ed- 
monton where he was an All- 
Conference safety man 

|He’s a fellow who has taken 
care of himself and played on 
Stockton’s National | 
ship volley ball team, 


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——— ————— - —_———— _ 


berg at Detroit and Joe Cronin at Washington, now are gen- 
eral managers. Greenberg is the boss of the Cleveland 
Indians and Cronin of the Boston Red Sox. 

Bucky hired Al Lopez, the present Cleveland manager, as a 


Mrs. Goodridge 
Captures Simon 


‘ re = 
Cup With 78 

Mrs. Walter Goodridge of 
Court House Country Club cap-) 
tured the Class C Simon Cup 
tournament yesterday at Wash- 
ington Golf and Country Club) 
with a card of 95-——17—78 
Low gros in the final WDGA 
class tournament went to} 
Mrs. E. L. Duffies of the host 
club with 97 

Other net winners in the 18 
hole medal play handicap went 
to Mrs. FE. X. Murphy, Wash- 
ington, 99—18—81: Mrs. Paul 
Barefoot, Washington, 97—16— 
81: Mrs. J. K. Clifford, Army 
Navy, 100—18—82; Mrs. Mann! 
Hamm. Bethesda, 101—18—83; 
Mrs. H. L. Winston. Indian 
Spring, 101—17—#; Mrs. E. T. 
Schrup, Army Navy, 102—18— 
84 


a | 
3 (} Service. Relined Brake Washington Wins Tennis 
UP 


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Trucks Relined by Ap- try Club defeated Edgemoor| 
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LAPP BROS. BRAKE SERVICE match at Edgemoor. The vic- 


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Lemon Sets Down Baltimore, 3-1, for His 200th Victory 2": 


Crowd Chisox Car dinals : Vote of Confidence. 


Bosox Win, 
Willigme . | Take Fifth Braves End Suspense, 


Hits 20th In Row, B38 


| 
| 
: 
| 


' 


| | Ed Walsh Invited 
Bob’s 2-Run Patterson OK to Face Moore 


NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (vacated heavyweight crown. To Altrock Luncheon 
‘Floyd Patterson's broken right; The International Boxing| Big Ed Walsh, who won 40 
hand has healed completely, Club said it would begin nego-\games for the Chicago White 


| “A i 
Homer \\ ins and negotiations for a heavy-'tiations with Cus D’Amato,'Sox in 1907, now 75 and resid- 
weight title bout with Archie Patterson's manager, andjjing in Meriden, Conn., has 


+ 
S H Le f 1957 ‘Moore will start soon, the New Charles Johnston, manager of been invited to the 80th birth- 
bon al 3 Or ° 'York Athletic Commission said Moore. ‘ day luncheon for Nick Altrock 
wo or r today. | “The date and the site teeny vs rar gy at - Atlas 
ierw Y ’ | ilw | Commission Chairman Julius be determined during these Club, I ; st. nw. or re- 
Peary wean Fred Haney mnie aver Eaanade auaien O | 'Helfand said six physicians had negotiations,” said Harry Mark-'servations, call Jim Magner, 
CHICAGO, Sépt. 11 )—The| PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 11) 1957. _ CLEVELAND, Sept. 11 —Bob|examined P atterson’s hand, son, IBC managing director. (District 7-6238. 


r Po , ; Thi 7 wh 

Boston Red Sox pounded out 11.®—The St. Louis Cardinals! The signing took place after Haney and General Manager |Lemon of the Cleveland ine ee ee phe wap gyre hie ge ye gy pn Tbadey yt and Series aan 
hits toni luding Ted Wil- pounded 12 hits, including two) John Quinn conferred prior to the ipitched his 200th major league @™°) /acKson fight. He was her . , rant Aegg 55 .. omen 

s tonight including te , awarded a split decision over D'Amato. rock won 55 game: g 


. + 


Dodgers A Sie. more Orioles, 3-1. ‘a match with Moore, No. 1 can- ately, and probably could fight 1906 pennant with a team that 
ST. Lots PHILADELPHIA 58-year-old Haney will be at the helm ———— ers—botkh with the Indians— 
White Sox to five hits. The loss Repulsit.if | 
place, four games behind, into first 7 = | oe 
place in a matter of weeks after re- : oa Boman yi mma > PASSENGER cn TRU 
Williams’ homer, a 430-foot | ay Heving Charlie Grimm as pict on ee ; 1946 and made his first start in 
Biases 7 Morgan, Musial RBI i euci He had said before he left that he planned to talk with a shutout. 
eS h’ns.! 


one-half game of the third their fifth straight game, 53.) Both Quinn and owner Lou Perini aoe hoe Asser 6 aco 2 Noe te ; ¢ 298 

: | ; st a ive piteh.-d'"-te for Rocky Marciano’s within a month, ad a batting average Of .226, 
vides Wilts Sox. mee” 9 ie oe | Only two other active pitch De ia i 

Starter Willard Nixon and A 2 have .won 200 major league reg 
'game.2b next year. _ . , | 
“He did a fine job,” Quinn said of ee | Sames. Bob Feller has 200 andi EN HUNDLEY—ONE OF THE 
knocked the White Sox out of a astors'nd» 3 ¢ . 
second place tie with Cleveland, 722°." 
June 16 in New York. 7 | : 

shot into the centerfield bullpen, Miller. m ©6|1947, became the 36th pitcher) 
snapped a 33 tie in th fifth ' Perini did not attend the confer- Sa Es ‘since 1900 to win 200. Re 
inning. Boston added an insur-| ¢.... icieava torte aeaapia) ee. te Quinn and Haney. He is “am % [7m | It was also his 19th victory! carn 
ance run in the seventh inning’ Hit into double piay for Boyer in| 1" Canada on a business trip. But ; ee of the season and one more will 

pulski, Jones 2, DelG 2B Haney and that their conversation would be about a new | Lemon’s homer was the only 
ag ey he ~ DP-| contract. earned run off loser Ray Moore. WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY 

f Boyer to Musial to Dark; Plowers Smai-' 

Se | 
Deiock.> 


a 


Ashburn.cf ! 
Hemus.2b 


tine DP 


O~ wer oor enn? 
o~ 00 nHwWOndo~WoPF 


now. 
TU. 2.5108 


one 
| appl ation rredit 


Haney is gunning for his first pennant as a major league |4 Wild throw by Willie Miran- 
manager after six years of finishing sixth, seventh or eight \44 #94 a fumble in left field by 


1. @O—Simmons 1. Haddix s. Wehmeier : ; ‘Bob Nieman atcounted for two 6.40x15 
a Jackson 2. HO—Sim rons § in, 2%», with the now defunct St. Louis Browns and the Pittsburg ‘anearned runs. MANY LIKE NEW Tire & TUBE 7.60x15 
H 


2 1 2 R. 1 it , 
addiz 1 in 2. Wehmeler 7 in 6. Jack- Pirates OR TUBELESS TIRE & TUBE 


| | ; cK | ; ; | Gene Woodling scored from 
os 19 ee? ERP «ny When Perini named him Braves’ manager, he said the ‘third : } Bigg mee Sem, Stude., Nosh, OR TUBELESS 
Tetale 24611 77 16 ; 1-0). f emeame 110016 . . f ‘ w ld be ‘ the tt] t now h 32d . thir in the first inning on Heery J. Hudson Olds., Chrys, Buick, 
Shan for Werther ia wth ‘Geeta, Dascoli, Secory. T—2:46. ae won =p ALS PEPPEI Por NOW ih His year ‘Miranda's wild throw and me Packard, De Sote 
fRen for Williams in 9th as player, coach or manager. — : _ \S$trickland, who was safe when 45 95 
rounded out for Howell in 9th or By signing him for '57, Perini left no doubt that he is satis Nieman fumbled his liner No Tox 
* 020 110 1005 Old Dominion Holds fied with the job Haney has been doing scored on Lemon's ffth homer tattveron 
——— = Under Haney, the Braves own a 59-32 won-lost record a8 jof the season. 6.70x15 
gr eee. Saas 100-Lap Race Saturday compared with a 24-22 record under Grimm. ‘BALTIMORE CLEVELAND TIRE & TUBE 8 20x15 
Joodman, toliss,, RIO IP witttame oft 24 " lg 8.00x15 
B aus - M ANASS AS. Sept 11. Old : a es Williama.ct 2 +‘ 0 Chev., Ford, asn, . x 
7 j - mis. 0 * ; Piym Studeboker TIRE & TUBE 
icio n ro , 2 2 Wood I 
‘ 3 Wert ; 95 OR TUBELESS 
Coadillec, Buick, 
i1U.S. ROYAL *-— | == 
0 > s 
t 


said they were “delighted” that the Hi ot 
reliefer Ivan Delock limited the Barksas, : WORLD'S LARGEST TIRE DEALERS 
| . ‘Early Wynu 217, ; 
Haney who led the Braves from fifth | ee S6-peerebt Leenea. 6 fer - : 
3-1 victor over Baltimore DeiGrece. cf 
, P pn ) 
on a double by Rilly Klaus. a>". tag" ‘ _ he and his general manager were in give him a seventh 20-game! 
walk, an infield single and Jim Grounsed on fork Miller ti 7h.) contact by phone last night and Fred Haney |s@ason. . 
Piersall’s sacrifice fly. . ——— on tet aaa m yoann Perini gave the “go ahead” to Quinn at that time. | He held the Orioles to six! 
BOSTON CHICAGO Philadelphia | o08 gor 1005 Quinn arrived in New York by plane from Milwaukee this its. A homer by Gus Triandos) 
A Hatfield.Jb § 1 } R—Bilasingame, Musial, Bover. . afternoon. in the fifth ruined his bid for) ®D 
| Dd 
ley and Blaylock. Left 
BB-R— Miller 


adeiphia 7 


“Wo bhuuUtouve’®s 

Cne--O-oOnNK-w 

Sovnewnloowwd 

O--WwOor-oo~ur 
~~ 


° 
7 
. 


oo... OO9°COo°o-----o~ 
a 


“5909 COON OO euu 


~Oo,.CO”~WuwweWwnee 


~- 
zwoCog CO” 0 9000Nn 


i) DP— Fox \pa 
;..esteon i iaeaen Dominion Speedway has a 100- — . 
ie ; ~y » P ow] _ , a= ~eoeas P > BRAY ES—F row P. 19 ~~ . ° 3 : ; i 0 Colavito rf 
fixen 2, Delock 2. Howell ‘@P sportsman-stock car race al ro ina rip 'Prancona.rf 4 2 2 0 Car’quel.ss 
. 4 
= 4 Aon : : a Dod CPrs Beat | Miranda.ss 3 5 Strickl'd.ss 7.10x15 95 
|-ER—~Keeean @nd Bill McGaw’s Tournament - Arranged for | Moore. 3 1 Lemon.p Many run less than 1000 TIRE & TUBE No Tox 
Nixon | Hudson tubeless rims 


: ‘k (Doby). \ gan. W Sidecar motorcycle racing Bra ves 4. 2 . F prs A _) ae oie weal 

“=? n . - a mere ono 

Rice. Flaherty, McKinley. Summers, T Will be introduced Sunday v | I; Cleveland 120 600 601—3 | 

—2:48. A—i3.769 night, too, in a 24event pro- ? errapin ans R—Triandos, Woodling. Strickiand,| TO 6 P.M. WHITEWALLS 45 . wrest tn 
oa vee ; iL . a . : at similar saving No To 

Ss t Radi TV ite -- : ies iya’s load to ae bea Interest in the Maryland- Lemon 2, Triandos. HR— Lemon. Frian-| Friday rill 9 —— 

ports on hadio, cult Brookiyn s 0 te, ; : . ns —aaee. Seen 


the Braves got another man on North Carolina football game = ie ‘Keil. Gardner my Closed Sunday 
y 


~-LOo~-vooorsoF 


" 
5 
, 
yy 
9 
I 
4 
0 
0 
5 
0 


We Os eNuUnee® 


i Mfee, ope Saturday night and on Sunday ae $ } Seeooen.6 
I : ar 2 3’ 1 an. 
Howell will have the Motor Olympics , - 
. 0-0. Howell f Thrill oo 424 i = : miles—traded in on Pre- OR TURELESS 
0 riiis. Totals 72 67411 Tetale 80 727 17 
. HBP — mium a.c:d whitewall tires. 
ns OPEN . A.M. Dedge, Mercury, These tires will fit 


~™ 


TELEVISION Greaves Arrives 'base against Maglie it must have at Chapel Hill on Oct. 20 has and Kell. Left-—Baiti- Plenty of SUPER SPECIAL! ~ a so {= ite 

BOXING — Welterweight F B been a ghost runner because the prompted the Maryland M Club f° 5O— Moore -ER—Moore 4 oa —, 
champion Johnny Saxton oF Jones out records don't show a single Mil- to arrange two-day bus trips. eat 8 ar ~12). a / Fe 
W-53. 21 by ko: L-4: D-2) vs. | ' waukee body on the paths after, The plan will include trans Tanacchi and Runse. T—2:13. A—| Free NEW TRUCK TIRES _ \ 

, . oy ws — Wilf Greav es. the young mid- ° hotel 5427 > ; 

Carmen Basilio (W-48, 22 by that. portation to a Durham tel, ~ 
bout, WMAL.-TV (C 7 — oem tomorrow's equally-important shuttle service to and from the ° . g 6 | 
10 ». Poo (€ hannel ‘), night. will come to town te game in which Don Newcombe game. Game tickets must bc lrates in FIRESTONE GOODYEAR 


night and taper off his train- yi) pitch for the Dodgers bought separately, however. 


RADIO d 9 9th ; GOODRICH @ U.S. ROYAL S AS 
, ing 2 p. m. Friday at 419 9th ,o,inst Lew Burdette of the’ For information write to ¥ ° | TIRE & TUBE 3 
BASEBALL — Washington st. nv slightly-de-feathere@ Braves. Club, University of Maryland, In Ninth, 4.3 7.00x16 7.50x16 22 50 «s 
. 
NET 


at Detroit, WW 2 Ci di bx Greav . 
3 p. ara ~ Radboud ys 1p ea PP act - ied 1 om i Pikte, MILWAUKEE , BROOKLYN Box 295, College Park. Foi| ie a ae 7.00x16 
lyn, WINX (1600 ke. and burgh to complete his heavy net x 


WFAN-FM (100, 3 mec.), 1:30 training for his 10-rounder at 7 
Pp. m. the Capitol Arena ' 


-9 


4 game tickets communicate with . 

= Bennie Robinson, ticket man- PITTSBURGH, 

’ ager at the university athletic 

® department. . 

{| Robinson says “a little over| tne ast of the ninth. tonight, 

' 4200" season tickets have been in" break a tie and give be) MILITARY TRUCK TIRES 

sold for Maryland's four hom: |<ixthpiace Pittsburgh Pirates 2 ks 

a 10 days remainin; ‘a 43 victory over the cellar-| ——~ ey fo Bexaler MANY LIKE NEW 

a compared with 4600 last sea dwelling Chicago Cubs. The! Perfect Condition. 6 16 9.965 11.00x20 29.95 Bf 6.00x16 vo & 
95 


Sept. 11 @ OR TUBELESS Oversize 


Roberto Clemente singled $44-59 All Taxes Pncluded 


- 
dd wow B® 


-o---o~-o0o~2 


home Bill Mazeroski from Mud and snow and conventional tires 


era & we 
©ooa,..040r-h’> 


eooooSooe--oo°co-—: wo~nwe 


K 
; 
‘ 
‘ 
‘4 
; 
I 
‘ 
/ 
! 
0 
: 
i) 
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0 


B E L L son when Maryland played fiv | pirates had forged a tie with 9519. 2 Pimcare p 
. 
| 


Jere 
hn son at home, including the big) pack-to- / 

- 48241% Tetele 759708 ~- ' ack-to-back home runs by! 9.95 13.00x24 75.00 TRE & TUBE 

T E L E od H ve] N E pereeenes oS in Tenauniten 16h UCLA game ‘Dale Long and Frank Thomas|— Al Prices 14.95 1 10.00x22 22.451 14.00x24 75.00 
ePiied out tor Crone in ith. Le Biggest single game ticke in the eighth. 
L A B ° nr A T °o R { E 3 Milwagkee ‘a ore eee ooi—e Sales are for Baylor, Oct. 6, and| cuscaco PITTSBURGH 
Brookivn = “a ind a Kentucky, Nov. 3. However|,.. ., 
ties > +? : " Se. Syracuse asked for cket: | Baker 2> 
Has Career Opportunities for Bh ir 2 Sitthess.” Wodecq. “Adcock 28—\the other day and says it wil | peers’ 


COLLEGE GRADUATES s Connell Amo DE wantiiis. probably want more. Maryland) Kine! , 


PT—Mliwau- , 
opens at home again T Whise nt.cf 
Johnson Ope gainst Syracuse | ent 


‘ Buhl 2. e 1. Johmsen 3. 
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Hiagiie (Mo—pubtS, te 3, From." thletic Director Bill Cobe: (Rake * 
Communications, Electronics, Power 3-0. Crone 6-0 7+ —* 3-3 Mecie 2-2 bas issued “High School Cour pase 


: 16.4) —_— ; » P — . ” . 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Pinelit'Bixos™ Beosisilt Gorman. ¥—-|'e8y Cards” in the area which 
2.33 _ 


‘will enable students to atten: | Tetale 23822511 Totals 331 


Mechanisms, Equipment Design #any football game for $1 anc | *-One out when winning rup se 
a-Pouled out for Naranjo in 7th 


Theoretical Mechanics * ., any other sports event for 5 | b-Sacrifiei for Pace in 9h 

Pp Lew Hoad Rallies cents by signing up for the plan |Chicase = ees +» COL C02 GOO—3 
_ PHYSICISTS - | Formerly Maryland desig |"*°*"** _- Roh og ory 
Electronics, Microwave, Solid State To Beat Perry LiL \nated one game which hig! |rome sh weed ttaeues Se 

school students could attend a |Besks. Landrith, 
MATHEMATICIAN . : Thomas, “Clemente 
ca men Toronto Tennis — * *Pecial rate. \Sibrien, * De slate 
: nm 


Graduate training or experience in system 
evaluation, computer programming or TORONTO. Se | + , 
, Sept. 11 #—Lew| ‘J re 
aude Wild 
> 


mounting 
quired. 


FAST 


Out Selis, Out Values All Others 
ae 3446 14th ST. N.W. TU. 2-5100 


WR ONLY STORE 


o“Cnsou™ueus 
SPCoonew™woone 
OM FMrmreMoand 
Onno OUN OP 


FOr OVER 34 YEARS ONE OF THE WORLD'S LARGEST TIRE OFALERS 


ma 

| Coco suseeusee 
2, SCCCSOONNONK OME 
| O-ES8ocoCOUene~-e”D 


#@' CSS~-0~ne~-wwoooF? 


3° 
é 


— 


; 


sMatistics, wih some background in elec Hoad of Australia today fought) 


tronics or communications. 

from behind to overcome stub- . . 

born Bob Perry of Los Angeles, Hair. Richards 
An organization which enjoys a long-term Calif.. 7—5, 10—8, in a men’s a RH 


reputation for creative achievement in singles quarter-finals matgh in Win Matches \Ballenfant. Gore. T—2 3907 
both communications and electronics for an international invitation ten-) | 
the Bell System and the Military Services nis tournament. . | Harold H. Hair, seeking his 
invite your applieation to join its staff The crowd of 1900 was fifth Washington Golf and Boardman Drops 
Openings are at various levels for récent stunned as Perry held Hoad at Country Bae championship. Ts acer sd 
graduates and those with several years bay. Hoad scored a service USed a holein-one as one of / 
experience. These are positions where cone in the 17th came of the ms ‘ns 2 fie of victory yester- Carter y snactar dasa : 
initiative receives ready recognition, second set and held his own @4y in a first round match. ° 4 
where individual growth and progress are in the 18th. | Hair, who canned an iron Eighth for TKO | tastes 
fostered, and where a benefit and pension ) Hoad faces another tough on the 149-yard llth hole, was! i i 
plan is provided—at no cost to the em- ‘opponent in the semi-finals to-|twO-under par in eliminating BUSTON, Sept. 31 eae - “ 
ployee. morrow—Luis. Ayala of Chili,|4. C. Corbett, 7 and 6. ane tpg yg Beg “> | : SO rich— 
In the other semifinal, Sven’ Claude Wild, District and Seah 5 ti an “te I" 

Current Openings in: Davidson of Sweden meets' Maryland state amateur cham- 130. th : "aueke ti n nth . 
Ham Richardson of the United) Pion, moved into the second)”. peat he “ 4 te hai 1! 
: Baltimore, Md. States. d at the expense of Fred OU" topig J 9 Se | ay swallows 
New York City New Jersey Allentown, Pa. . Lynch, 7 and 6. In another first *"Ockoye at 1:35. | | 
Indianapolis Boston Area North Carolina round match, Ed Richards de- PR 20-year-old Marlborough, | 


; ° : noe s h f -| ‘ ' ne 
BALTIMORE, MD. Babe Zaharias feated William Hagle, 1-up. lAdence for ebtenlahe title|. 30 smooth 


, | ' shot at ‘Joe Brown, made his-| 

Fi ld el 7% ig f ; . ; B - - : 

+ ane le at gs oy Roy ioe "oma Cheered by Bob Zuppke 77 \ eds tory at the ston Garden ring | 

termination devices Development of teat ) ’ ’ with the three knockdowns. 

methods an equipment Openings for - . 

MECHANICAL ‘TRIC | e : Former Ho | Carter, in his 105th profes- 
and ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Letter From lke | usekeeper Treg Be a nh age 


NEW YORK CITY : : » ,CHAMPAIGN, IIL, Sept. 11 convas only twice before in his|, 
and Prgangy nag Page Sar cary ON C. Zuppke, 77, re-ll-year career. Each time the 
NORTHERN NEW JERSEY | zahari ined h toda tired University of Illinois foot- puzzled, blinking Carter got up 
Bell Syst ‘Lit -‘geetem | PADETIES GNSS StrOngtD t ¥| ball coach, announced today his at the count of three and 
Excmenten” Geibdde Tovdienmaek “toes ‘in her battle against cancer| »srriage to his housekee - f tood wobbly taking th 
wide variety of other projects. jafter a temporary lapse, John 93 years, Leona P. R hs: l : ight toll. eS ee . * F — 
: Sealy Hospital reported. + ee ay a ga: rx’ 
INDIANAPOLIS The daily bulletin said she Te ie , NLLED IN KENTUL 
prebudiion at nate ine aoe was taking nourishment orally | ™ a _ 
vices. involving mechanisms, components, again. With Doris Hart, Pancho Segura CI 2 
circuitry, and precise measuring equipment, She is in excellent spirits Me ME, oe ee: _ Se 
Onenings for MECHANICAL and ELECTRICAL _and is free of fever again,” the i 3 | ‘ja 


ENGIN . ) : ia. © 
‘bulletin said. “She talked at J I; K ip li Add 
ALLENTOWN, PA. length regarding yesterday's aac ramer ° auitne te 
Develdpment and desicn for manufacture of oe _— Regge wary Eisen- » 
eiectron tuoce : t ; ; : : : % 
Peitas test Arient cna SESE PRN provan”, “nich she cute Play in Edgentoor Matches 
ENGINEERS. | & ; 
| President Eisenhower said| : 
NORTH CAROLINA in the letter that the Babe's 
Development and design for production of | generation, are featured in 


military electronic systems and componenta. 
Openings for MECHANICAL and ELECTRICAL ‘oon lary.” weekend at 
ENGINEERS. emp 


a 
6. Hall 1. Neranio 2 
18 in 71-3. Lown 2 1 


BOSTON AREA o 
Pinal development ane Gesiagn for production Results 


of Microwave, coax and voice Frequency | by 

8 . end components including Filters. 6. Dehets Side 1S ke, cxy @ citizens to bring tennis 
walizers, Transducers. Transform Re- ‘kids and 

sistors, Capacitors and Ferrite materials ) 


times 1 ELECTRICAL and MECHAN : 
ENGINEERS and PHYSICISTS. | AUTO 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS RADIOS 


Wednesday and Thursday, September 12 and 13 IN YOUR CAR 
For Appointment, Telephone WHILE-U-WAIT 
STerling 3-1824 between 9 AM. and 8 P.M. - | rc . - 
| | | BELMONT 
BELL TELEPHONE LABORATORIES, Inc. |B | tine & sarreny co. 


| : | HO. 2-5500 


1 a ste 


TWE WILL & HILL COMPANY, DIVISION OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS, LOUISVILLE, KY.~ KENTUCKY STRAIGHT 


w' | jot Be 


.¢ 


iin 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, September 12, 1956 
 s> *** : 


Vas 


NATS-Fr. Pg. 49 | 
Detroit 
Wallops 
Nats, 12-0 


| 
threw the ball into right field 
but this time avoided further 


rT 


Robbins. Tutwiler Beaten 


Turnesa, Chapman, 


Coe, Patton Also Win 


By Will Grimsiey 


LAKE FOREST, Iil., 


favorites, 


Sept 


defending champion 


m™—San Francisco's twin 
Jr. and Ken 


11 
Harvie Ward 


damage. Sievers doubled with venturi, rang up impressive second round victories today in 
one down in the fourth and Lou the National Amateur golf tournament; enlivened by a fairway 


BRerberet walked. Both 


’ 
lett 


were 


shooting accident. 
Ward, putting superbly and 


canning five birdies, trounced 


Everything happened in the Arthur Hoff of Lagrange, Ill. 5 and 4, after drawing an opening 


Detroit fourth. Frank Bolling 
led off with a single. Red Wil- 
son walked and Lary bunted to 
Stone who fumbled for his third 
error, filling the bases. Harvey 
Kuenn walked to force in Bol- 
ling and force owt Stone 
Chakales took over and 
Phillips blasted a long fly to 
center, Wilson scoring after the 
catch. Then came singles by 
Maxwell, Kaline, Boone and 
ruttie, a triple by Bolling and 
singles by Wilson and Lary be- 
fore the Tigers were halted. All 
that added to nine big runs 
Vaidivielso singled to open 


the filth then Lary mowed 


cown the rest of the Nats from ‘ 
a 


the 
Detroit, however, wasn't 
through. In the sixth, Kuenn 
singled off Griggs with two out 
and Phillips smashed a triple 
over Herzog’s head for the final 
Tiger run 
Every man 
lineup 
only 


" on 


in the Detroit 
got at least one hit and 
Reno Bertoia failed to 


SIDEBARS: I 
ihis 


is ona hot 
was his fourth 
raic victory. His seventh 
n the last eight games and 
of fis last 16 decisions 
.aline crept closer to Mickey 
Mantile’s runs batted in lead- 
ership Before last night's 
> in Kansas City, Mantle 
had 118 Kaline now has 
} The Tigers are now 
13-7 with the Nats . Last 
year, Detroit had a 17-5 rec- 
ord against Washington .. . 
Ted Abernathy is supposed 
to pitch Wednesday but he 
still hasn't reported os 
Herb Plews worked out and 
got in as a pinch-hitter but 
he says his left knee still 
bothers him . Jim Lemon, 
involved in the Yankee Sta- 
dium collision Sunday with 
Plews, can't throw at all 
Jim jammed his right shoul 
der He shagged some 
flies today but was relaying 
the ball left-handed 
Fddie Yost was benched for 
Harmon Killebrew today 
Harmon’ didn't do too well 
at the nolate. striking out 
twice and grounding out once 


ary 


bye. Venturi, the young man 
three rounds last spring in the 
Masters tournament, was dead- 
ly steady in ousting Bruce 
Cudd, young Walker Cup ace 
from Portland, Ore. 4 and 2 


\ spectator following the 
Ward-Hoff match was hit by 
a stray pellet—either from a 
shotgun or a .22 rifle—as he 
walked down the 13th fairway 

The fan, Paul Pettengill, a 
member of the Knollwood Club 
from nearby Libertyville, was 
removed to a Libertyville hos- 
pital where attendants said he 
had only a superficially wound 
the base of the spine. 
Police said the 
from some youngsters ffring at 
crows in a wooded area adjoin- 
ing the club's property. There 
were no immediate arrests 

Only a few mild upsets 
marked the second day of this 
56th annual championship, with 
a majority of the big names in 
amateur golf advancing 

Survivors included three for- 
mer champions—Willie Tur. 
nesa Dick Chapman and 
Charlie Coe: Bob Sweeny, the 
gray-haired stylist who won the 
British Amateur in 1937 and 
was United States runnerup in 
1954: Charles (Chuck) Kocsis of 
Royal Oak, Mich., topflight con- 
tender for 14 years: and Walker 
Cup stars Bill Campbell, Dale 
Morey, Billy Joe Patton and 
Don Cherry 

Cherry, the professional sing- 
er from Wichita Falls, Tex., 
was saved by a putter which 


turned from sour to sweet as’ 


he rallied to oust Frank Malara 
Jr., a 20-year-old former caddy 
champion from White Plains, 
N. Y., on the 19th hole. Two 
down with two to go, Cherry 
won three straight holes with 
long pressure putts. 

Willie Turnesa of Elmsford 
N. Y., winner of this event in 
1938 and 1948, went 19 holes 
to beat Robert Busler of Kan- 
sas City. Willie won with a 
par four 

Spectacular putting and a 
new driving technique—‘{rom 


shot came’ 


who led 


the Nation's 
- > . 


pros for 
. > 


McFerren, Chandler 
Gain Third Round 


LAKE FOREST, Il., Sept. 
11—Washington area partici- 
pants in the National Ama- 
teur batted 500 today as Bob 
Chandler, Congressional, and 
Jerry McFerren, Manor, won 
second round matches. 

Chandler defeated Floyd 
Addington, Dallas, 2 and 1, 
and MeFerren ousted Mor- 
gan Evans, Bloomington, IIl., 
3 and 2. 

Perky Cullinane, Bethesda, 
lost to John Wagner, Glencoe, 
Til.. on the 20th hole, and 
Deane Beman, also Bethesda, 
was beaten by Edwin B. Hop- 
kins, Abilene, Tex., 3 and 2. 


left to right.” Harvie said— 
were responsible. 

The upset toll took out Hill 
man Robbins, the former col 
lege champion from Memphis 
Tenn., by Canada’s 
Gerald 3 and Ed 


beaten 
Magee, 


~* 


Olympic Threat 


Ward, Venturi Lead Advance in U. S. Amateur Golf 


: 
- 


——— 


Jet Pilot Drives Texan’s Craft 


Russian Kuc 
Sets Record 


In ‘10,000° | 


who is expected to challenge, 
Gordon Pirie of England in the 
distance races at the Mel- 


Kuc’s record was reported in’ 
a broadcast from Moscow. It 
bettered the recognized world 
standard of 28:54.2 held by the 
great Emil Zatopek of Czecho- 
slovakia, and was also under 
the time of 28:428 set by 
Sandor lIharos of Hungary in 
Budapest on July 15. 

Kuc made his brilliant time 
during a meeting of Soviet 


track and field athletes at the Shanty I made its racing debut 


Central Stadium in Moscow. 

The 10,000 meter race, one of 
the Olympic events, is 6 miles, 
376 yards long. By contrast 
with Kuc’s time, Max Truex 
won the American tryouts at 
(10,000 meters in 30:52—which 
would have been about two full 
laps behind Kuc’s pace. 

The Olympic record for 
10,000 meters is 29:17, held by 
Zatopek, and will almost cer- 
tainly fall when the games are 
Staged Nov. 22-Dec. 8 in Aus- 
tralia. 


the 
Soccer Club Has Day Off 


The Washington Sport Club 
has an open date on its soccer 
schedule next Sunday. The 


F avored Shanty I Arrives 
For 25th President’s Cup 


By Bob Alden 
Stat Reporter 
Shanty I, hottest racing powerboat in the Nation this summer, 
LONDON, Sept. 11 —Viadi- and two other Seattle Yacht Club entries arrived here yester- 
mir Kuc, the sinewy Russian|day to begin preparation for the 25th President's Cup Regatta 
The annual classic will be held Saturday and Sunday on the 
Potomac River in the Georgetown Channel off East Potomac 
Park. Racing begins at 10 a. m. Saturday and 12 noon Sunday. 
Owned by Vernon, Texas, cattieman William T. Waggoner, 
bourne Olympics, smashed the Shanty I already has ‘won the Lake Tahoe Gold Cup, Seafair 
world record for 10,000 meters and Harmsworth Trophy races we ee 


‘today with a clocking of 28.30.4.\and is favored here. 


Named for Waggoner’s wife, 
whose nickname is Shanty, the 
Seattle boat is driven by jet 
pilot Lt. Col. Russell Schleeh 

The marriage this spring be- 
tween Shanty I and Schiech is 
one of the happiest in racing 
boat history. 

Designed by Ted Jones and 
built by Les Staudacher, who 
also manufactures church pews, 


this spring. 

Schieeh, stationed at Castle 
Air Force Base, Calif... was 
given a boat ride in Seattle last 
summer by friends and im- 
mediately took to the sport. 

A letterman on Washington 
State College's 1939 football 
team, Schleeh was given a 
chance last summer by Wag- 
goner to drive his boat Maver- 
ick and cracked up. 

But Scheeh came back for 
more and took up competitive 
racing seriously this spring as 
pilot of Shanty I. He 
turned in the fastest unlimited 
heat time ever recorded in any 
race when Shanty I won the 
final heat of the Seafair with 


Tutwiler of Charlefton, W. Va., day will be devoted to an out-&@ speed of 109.934 miles per 
first round conqueror of Joe ing and picnic. The Washing- hour. 


Conrad and loser to 36-year-old 


ton team was defeated by Bal- 


Going into the final heat of 


Henry Timbrook Jr., of San timore in its last game, 65, at the disputed Gold Cup at De- 


Francisco, 4 and 2; and Dick 
Yost, Walker Cupper from 
Portland, Ore., beaten by Pete 
Dye of Indianapolis, 1 up 
Billy Joe Patton, who had the 
pros mumbling to themselves 
in the Masters and Open a 


‘couple of years ago, won over 


James Frisina of Springfield, 
lil., in typical Patton scram- 
bling fashion, 3 and 1. 

“! hit two fairways all dav. 
Patton said. “And I made 
bogeys on both of the holes.” 


ert Tyre Jones III. 
field, Mass.. son of the im- 
mortal Bobby, bowed out in a 
23-hole overtime match, longest 
of the tournament, 
Holt If, of Selma, Ala. 


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troit, Schleeh and Shanty led 


in points but conked out on the 
first lap. But the boat still 
pulled down a second in the un- 
official revised standings. 
Waggoner's Maverick and In- 
dustrialist Henry J. Kaiser's 
Hawaii Kai III also arrived here 
yesterday on the specially con- 
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the boats to be carried on an 
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" land Pla Dead > Coach | be the punter so he won't} THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
Mary — Tired, Says have to pull Cooke out of the) *** Wednesday, September 12, 1956 53 
line; that Tambo also will kick er — 


Mont Disappointed in Terrapins’ Condition (2, 28) 385 
Pp po ap ts Myers kicked a 35-yard field Aparicio Postpones Wedding Date 
goal in the first scrimmage and; Cy1CAGO, Sept. 11 #—Luis, Aparicio, a stro tendet 
By Dave Brady chance to get ready for the. quarterback John Fritsch is.of Ronnie Knox, former UCLA he may kick extra points, too. Aparicio the met Sox’ jenee ter pm canes came @ 
Stat Reporter lepener with Syracuse at Col- nursing a knee bruise; halfback star. Today the Terrapins will | 


The Maryland football squad lege Park on Sept. 22. John McVicker a severe char; Becoming serious again, scrimmage on defense for the|fisiding shortstop, today sade year hovers, originally syt,; 


A é first time, then Mont will pick he would marry Sonia Lierente, the marriage for today but 
is dead tired, coach Tommy) “This is my biggest problem.” ley horse; guard Jack Davis a Mont said, “as an old pro.play-ithe teams to face fiyrequse endia 19-year-old model, in New changed plans last week. 
Mont said yesterday. /Mont admitted. He said he bruised shoulder and end Dicker I've got to say again that 


| : will start drilling against Syra-|York’s City Hall cn i cae) NE a SGML A ORD te 
“I am disappointed in the intends to drop the twoaday Porter @ sore ankle. Porter Ed Cooke looks like an awfully |cuse plays. ithe baseball season. | at Directory 
condition ‘of the boys,” Mont drills Thursday, a day earlier 2/50 lost two teeth the other cooq pass receiver. He makes! BEAUTIFUL 18a Banl Gah oe 
told his weekly press lunch-than planned. Mont said he 427 ¥ them look easy because he’s so! | “Chris Craft 60 conversion. 626 
eon. “They are tiring faster Checked past schedules to see) “But we've got a strong band, rg ‘ REBUIL ==FREE CAR FURNISHED | toi . 
than th hould at this st if--he was working the boys 1/0 pieces and probably the tall—6 feet 4 inches—he's wie T MOTOR 14- impeen Benabeut with 
mn they snouid.a iS SLARC narder than usual but that is Dest Im the conference,” Mont agile, his arms are so long and ates Mase - | watler, 10. HE. rL 
of practice. They have not Te- not «o said jocularly, realizing. that so are his strides.” ( FORDS Sushenge $139.95 DODGE Exchange $149. ’ “y Trostane ke 
sponded properly | There has been a rash of be had been painting a dreary) Mont was high on fullback men 8 95 Mator $499.95 | ; 
“We have reached that pla- “bumps and bruises” that have picture. “We lost only two tuba Fred Hamilton, too. “I can’t say PLYMS, Exchange 139- CHEV Exhonge ; | “KP. ®vinrua >. with 
teau where the boys are dead. hobbled progress, too, Mont Players and a bass drummer.” too many nice things about his ¢ Feuslly low prices on other makes. These motors have | $600 or best offer, 
‘They seem to hold back in the said, indicating they might ac. Someone asked if Maryland running . . . hustle . . . the) 8 Se 8 SS oa an Wats fee 
@ morning to save something for count in part for quite a bit student Margo Ducey, who was way he fakes as hard as if he | are new. . . ‘S6 BOATS 
the afternoon practice of fumbling recently runnerup to Miss America as were carrying the ball.” | "56 JOHNSON OUTBOARDS 
the grestest nomen WODKA | “I biame the weather: it's’ Although it has not appeared Miss Washington, would re-| “Biggest surprise” has been ¢ TREMENDOUS SAVINGS Repaired Wy yen boven't. Ge Sectnienn f00 
80 & 100 Proof. Dict! from grain. Ste. Pierre been too cool. We need some to affect his speed, fullback place former screen actress the running and passing of ON As Low As preparing your motor for ite win- 
Smirnoff Fis. iv. of Heubiein), Hartiord,Cona, Watm weather—not as hot as Tom Selep has missed “three Gloria DeHaven as Maryland's halfback Ralph Hawkins. He REBUILT AUTOMATIC eet th le preneria dees far fea. 
it was the first two days of or four” practice sessions be- mascot. Miss DeHaven recent- said freshman product Teddy ¢ . TRANSMISSIONS $ a\ & nominal charse of 93.50 
_— practice—about 90 degrees.” cause of sharp pains in the ly amnounced she was switch Kershner has been “terrific” at , 4 PATUXENT MARINE 
Call RE. 17-1234. ask for Cir. Mont said he guessed every knee from which he had the ing her affections to North ieft halfback and ote” EZ CREDIT PLAN AVAILABLE 9213 Baltimore A rs 
eulation. and erder The Wash- team reaches the same plateau cartilage removed last fall Carolina. quarterback Frank Tamburel-.¥ 7_° Qua tity , Hyattsville, Md 
, and Tommy is giad it hap-/ End Ed Cooke pinched a “How about getting Harvey lo’s punting last Saturday his ( Work Ts Guay- AR MOTOR 433 K St. N.W., 221 H St. NE. a ° 
ington Post and Times Herald pened to Maryland this week nerve in his elbow, it swelled Knox?” Mont laughed, refer- best ever : as - UILDERS DI. 7-811! 5? NS Inboard Cruiser. 
guaranteed home delivery. rather than next week, the last and sidelined him yesterday; ring to the controversial father|. He said Tamburello likely rienes sae REB , 2 | trade for tedeer’ eden beet 


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priced car? Not for beauty—they just 
don’t come any smarter than Chevy with 
its stylish Body by Fisher. And certainly 
not for roadability—nothing handles with 
the supple precision of a Chevrolet! 


In truth, there’s been a quiet revolution in the 
automotive world. Higher priced cars used to pro- 
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no longér. Chevy, in plain fact, offers all the luxury, 
all the performance, all the space and styling 
you've always hoped for—and belfer roadability, 
quicker response, more accurate control. 


There has been a revolution in automotive de- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST ea TIMES HERALD 


54 


ieee 


W ednesday, September 12, 1956 


Around The 


‘Swaps Works Well on Atlantic City: Turf Course — 


7. m4 


—_ | 


Horses and People| Ellsworth 
By Walter Haight 
IF SWAPS WINS. WITH AUTHORITY in Saturdays 


United Nations Handicap at Atlantic City, 


there's a feeling 


in turf circles that the West Coast ace will meeg. Nashua 
before both are retired. Around New Jersey; Rex Elisworth 
has said he'd like .to get another 


crack at the syndicated colt and the 


feeling is that the acquisition of a 
half interest in Swaps by John W 
Galbreath, chief owner of the Pitts 
burgh Pirates, enhances the chances 


of such a clash. 


It appears that Leslie Combs and 
Co. is determined to go through with 
the program outlined some time ago 
which calls for Nashua to run in the 
Jockey 


Woodward Stakes and the 
Club Gold 
breeding in mid-October 

This would mean that 
ready 


would have to make 


Cup before going 


Swaps, 
in Nashua’s general territory, 
a pinpoimt 


into 


invasion of Belmont Park, definitely 


Nashua’s home grounds. 


Now that it's definitely established that Swaps will not be 


sold to a Combs syndicate, a 


“rubber 


victory is al] the more 


important to the colt who whipped Nashua in the Kentucky 
Derby but bowed to him in the match race 


Rex Ellsworth apparently 
wants to get his stable back 
to the West Coast by Oct. 29, 
the date of the Bay Meadows 
opening. The Woodward, on 
Sept. 29. would be the spot 
most likely to be chosen 
The Gold Cup is scheduled 
for Oct. 13. 

Nashua will pass up Sat- 
urday'’s $25,000 Sysonby 
Stakes at Belmont, accord- 
ing to trainer Sunny Jim 
Fitzsimmons. He was as 
signed 131 pounds, but the 
decision had been made 
weeks ago, of course. 


THE SYSONBY. by the 
way. is named for a horse 
whom some turf veterans 
consider on a par with Man 
OO’ War. vCertainly he was 

mong the greats, and there 
are many stories about his 
speed and courage. 

After his brilliant races as 
a 2-vear-old he came back to 
make his presence felt as a 
3-yearold. Then he came to 
a sad end. He was said to 
have contracted a communi- 
cable disease from 
his attendants. 


LAUREL  Interna- 
Committee, vested 
with the power of inviting 
_ foreign competition to the 
Washington International on 
Nov. 12. is confronted with 
a strenuous two weeks of de- 
cision beginning today. 
Within a span of 13 days, 
the committee is faced with 
the prospect of determining 
candidates from at least four 
nations and, in all cases, the 
yardstick will be the St. 
Leger in each country con- 
cerned — England, Ireland, 
Germany and Italy. 


THE 
tional 


one of | 


The St. Legers, always the | 


last leg of the Triple Crown 
of racing for 3-yvearcolds in 
foreign countries, 
be compared to our Belmont 
Stakes. 
foreign thoroughbred cen- 
ters, the first leg of each 
Triple Crown 
Guineas, raced at one mile. 
Next come the various Der- 
bies at a mile and a half, 
with the St. Legers, a stay- 
ing contest at a mile and six 
and seven furlongs according 
to the country involved, 
winding up Triple Crown 
competition. 

The only foreign power in 
Europe not included in the 
above test_cases is France, 
and the Laurel Committee 
annually reserves its deci 
sion in that direction upon 
the completion of the Prix 
de la Are de Triomphe at 


o-—- 


can best | 


In the majority of | 


is the 2000 | 


itol 


Longchamp at a mile and a 
half for 3-vear<oids and wp. 
This richest rece on the 
European calendar will be 
held on Sunday. Oct. 7. 

The frst of the four St 
Legers will be held today at 
Doncaster. in the Yorkshire 
country of England. Al} 
though a French 3vearcld 
by the mame of Pont Levis 
is favored. there is a strong 
English threat in Taleo. 
Hornbeam, High Veldt. 
duna. French Beige 
Court Command. 

ON SEPT. 19 
will rum their St. Leger at 
The Curragh. near Dublin. 
and the No. 1 Irish horse in 
this one is Jongleur. owned 
by Mrs Roderick More 
O'Ferrall of Dublin the for- 
mer nne Bullt of Phila 
delphia 

The third St. Leger on the 
European schedule is at 
Dortmund in West Germany 
The early choice for the 
Sept. 23 classic is Asta Studs 
Kilometer, already winner of 
the German Guineas and 
Derby. If he should win the 
St. Leger. Kilometer would 
be the frst Triple Crown 
winner in German racing 
history 

On the same afternoon. at 
the San Siro track in Milan. 
the Italians hold their - St 
Leger, with the strongest 
eg coming from Tis- 

Alipio, Vittor Pisano and 
Barbe Toni. Tissot is a sta 
blemate of the undefeated 
4yearcold Italian champicn 
Ribot. 


the Trish 


PleasedWith 


1:15 4/5Trial 


By Paddock 
@ al Reoetr-ec 
ATLANTIC CTIryY, X. J.. Sept. 
li—Rex C. Ellsworth and John 
W. Galiresaths Seaps tested 
the Atlantic City turf course 
today. when the famous colt 
lbreezed 6 furlongs in 1-15 4/5 
With exercise bey Chester 
White in thé saddle, the Cali 
fernian reeled of fractions in 
om 46, O23 2/5, @@ 3/5 


im 1/5. The turf course was 
“soft” and HM was an 


: Ellsworth and 
Trainer Mesh Teneey were on 
hand te supervise the trial and 
were pleased with the work of 
4searcld som of Khaled and 
Iren Reward. 


Alfred Gwerunme Vandebilt'’s : 


Find. aise a candidate for the 
5100208 invitational United 
Nations Handicap Saturday at 
ome mile and three sixteenths, 
worked. 2m easy mile in 
1-46 3/5. This also was over the 
turf course. 
An early check indicates that 
a Goren mar go postward im 
the Classic. Early withdrawals 
from the event were Liangol- 
len Farm's Porterhouse and 
Chartes Fritz’s Sir Tribel. 

However. Mister Gus may 
carry the siks of Liangollen 
The Virgimiaeoered thoroug> 
bred established an American 
turf course record in 134 1/9 
for a mile and three-<ixteenths. 
a mark formerty held by Swaps 
im winning the Arlington Han 
Gicap this year 

The possible line up follows 

Seans 133. Mahan 130. Suan 
mer Tan 130. Biee Choir 119. 
Fisherman 119. Mister Gas 119. 
Prince Mervi 118. Fined It7. 
Career Boy 116, Dedicate 116. 
Lotty Peak 115 


eye Handicap at Randall Park. 
may accent an invitation. He 
will be ridden br Jockey Willie 
Hartack if be does. 


Third Year in Rew 


Beach Wins 
Senior PGA 


SATURDAY'S United Ne | 


tions. with Princess Grace 
scheduled to present the 
trophy to the Winning owner, 


Schenkel and Bob Levy han- 
dling the color and pageant- 
ry. Lecally. WTOP-TYV will 
carry the show 539 te 6 
p. m.... Cumberland opens 
its i2day meeting as the 
Maryland miner season 
reaches the halfway point 

.. No word from Molly Ma- 
tuel since that $872 double 
at Allantic City. Could be? 


Von Hess meet Thursday 
in the featured 
weekly wrestling 
Arena 


bout 
card at 


Od 


Country Club of Frederick. Ohio. 
had 


| Third in the slim Geld of 19 likely second choice. 
jwas Carroll MacMaster of 
) Woodholme Country Club with BELMONT RESULTS 


Racing Charts for At 


Coprrigbt 1954. 


FIRST BAC E 


~ 


ry 


te Pen Overs wet | 


-< 


MAYOR WILL $ 
u ~ ol ~~ PSYCHOTIC. $4 50 


4 BR 
Creedy Giri by Vulcain 


2 Jockey Wet 
+ itZ 


3528 
ee © 
-- woe. a 
4 < : Fx * re 


ee ed ee 
- } 
| eee Srume ns 


a OO ee © ng ht oe 
Pe oP -t 


ro) 
” 
es 
y+ 
9” 
~ 
ro 

- 


Pat .. (am 
Rey: 1i* 
LONGLEAT. $14 80. $6.20. $3.60: 
BUGARPOOT $4.00 


for comma nd 


“*@ww ~ 
) 


 —_ 


-*. = 


by Triangle Public 
WEA a og CLoubi—Taack 
ix f 


iy 
4 


il 


SEBoo Ria 
; ony 
| ah 
setts | mt 


ee” 
wee 


: 


oe he 
eth =H ee 


te © * OP pees 
i es 
e* 


ow 


SE St 
or 
ti rd 


«**ee 


e* 
” 
° 


| ee toty 
ets 
co 


acing Selections at Atlantic City 


Bonne t 


| he. Kevin, Ber. 


SURE PROOF 
What ott 
Gala Rock 


Molly Maid 
fame’ 
Land O Liberty 
Another Worka 
fgets Dozo 

rad) 


ey 
Nick Jimmie 


Halfway 
Sure Proef 
What Bir 
uss i Junedear 


Molly Maid 
Gala Rock 
Emion 


LAND O LIBERTY 
Another worse 
Clear Daw 


' 


Ur | Be Go| 


Ga San 
Another World 
Rugenia 2nd 


Half Shell 


AN 
Dipddorine 
Eugenia 2né@ 


Half Shell 
Bradiey 
Ween and Wafl 


Prince Rhymer 


nner — 
oko Dose 
Bradley 


Darling Daddy 
Oc 


uroy ala 
Prince Rhyrmer 


rr ay Daddy 


00/4) 


royal 
; Darling Daddy 
Pauroval Ocala Gal 


Fei” 


uy Maid 


no 


and o Liberty 


Ltt 


HALF SHELL. 
Nick Jimmie 
Ko 


r 
u 


. 
Mill Neck 


o Junedesr a Rock 
Heite Junedesr 


Land O Libert 
Another Wor 
Clear Dewn 


— 


ther World 
le Pache 


predies 6 

eep and Wall 
Doro Koko Dogo 
ling Deddy 
rova! 


uroval) 
rince Rhymer 
riine Daddy 


Paddock Picks at Atlantic City 


’ 
Post Time—? P. M. What Bir (Martin) 


rmsT BACE—Purse. setae. 4-vear-elds and up: claiming. ue Pog (Decker) 
miles (it) (Culmone) 
Like this one 
so te beat 
wes With these 

form late 

‘Westrove) Cant be overlook 


‘The contentor 
Won t; good 
a aot right there 
“a good 

me good efforts 

w r ; =o ow more 
Sefton'’s Pick (Decker? "Needed recent start 
rirTs RACE—Purse, $3400; 2-year-eld fillies; 

lenge ‘7 
4 Molly Maid (Shoemaker) .....Day’s best, bet 
7 Gela Rock (Stevenson) .. .One to beat 
3 ae Sunedear | Scurioek) 


: 
6 
2 


—— 
oe 


oLebee 
ow 
= 


Bassses § 23553 


5 Henriett a L. 
SIXT RACE—Parse, 84200; 


te ee st oe rt ne 
~2e IW ee Be 


e 
ta de be Ge Ge 


Music 
Cand.emas | Rens well in niu 
SECO™PD BACT —Purse, $3300; 3-vear-clds; claiming; 
ferter 
Best effort needed 


3-vear- 


$ 
-_ 


BSPBSC8 


2 Dieddorine ‘ 
Jimminett rt 
Eugenia I ..Training well 


SEVENTH RACE—Furse. ($3700; S-cene-cle and 
_turtongs (10 

Weep and watt (Root) Needs onl 
Old Roman comers) Good races 

Koko Dozo uk? bicaa 
adiey ome) 


Bal yhoociey (Shoemak 
Greek Drame ‘ Root) 


Boa-s3 


ot ont 
a 
= 
- ww 


et ee ee eee 
ReCAD SO gtr 
a O-~tw enw SF 


ride 
icago 
tier last race 


weet oe <0 well 
orm now 
Figures very ciose 
me 
Work 
Past; 


EIGHTH RACE—Paree, 83700: $- rene -olde and 
inet « th 


St nt ee 


te et OO et ek tet et et tet Oe tet et eet et et 


2G BH ie 


r" 
. Defeated cheaper ones 
> > " 


: more 
Ne Bow) 


- 


Not here 


ONS Vw DRS -! 
— 


Bee Es—Ervrne~ 
ae te 


Lengshot Daily Double . 2 Inert immation (Wiiltms) 3 watch out 

DIXIE PRINCE and SOUNDPROOF 
THIER BACE—Purse, y ealhenwrenes claiming. 
Ci The class here 


3 
319 —- avn 


sat ood ri 
+ FOF Gore rider a 
be over! 


ee) 
ee et ee te 
Fr ~Ovew 


wie 


FroTcRrTu aace—fum, $3300; 4-vear-clds and 
3 Yeux cube ‘ Root) Giver? the edee 


ee oe oe ee 


SPP PTE ST??? 
ee ms ee we ee 


Bennings Picks 
At Cumberland 


1—Resy Dewn, Saechief, 
Deck. 


Cumberland 


CONSENSUS 


WCopgriadt. |. 1954, A eae 
ons, 


AT te 
1—Seebit 75. Leckes Bell 7. Warmed 


Over > 
Banned 5. Foar- 


Meet Today 


CUMBERL AND, Md, Sept ther Pelee 3 19. Sengel 14. Fimee-: 
l1i—Thoroughbred racing re-,“*}° j KY yIPTEEN 7, 
turns to this area for a 12-day Shock It. eres Seem tse Lily 9. 
meeting tomorrow with an OT eent 20. Dark Peter 5, Black 
eight-+ace program. Post time eng Line 17, Touernere 9 Le 
19. Sanrise Proof 


3—Parneli Fiver, 
Bey. 


Softiy. 
sy) 6Prie, Broom Party. 


Flier. 
Sudéen ™™* 
riter. 


of Hyle. 


BAW TBOSNE ENTRIES 
Merraa 34 
5. 

AT CUMBERLAND 
Dawn 18 Stacked Deck &. 
) TRIP 20, Defenseless 12, 5° 
Jewel 15. Parnell Fiver 11. 
| Attocn 19, Peet Vender 16. Het 
Porty 10, Peesy Prim 9. *2.% 
*Ziggity 
Unies 19. Bice Crown 9. 
1. OGM See Dee 11, 


hh oeo eS 


ste 


‘sions 


*Apasay 


” 
; 
docu 
| 
i 

i 
oi 
t 
50; 


- 


oe mee 
Orr 
—O—e 


‘Hsn A fer — 
Reman Senater 11, aes adie 


Extra Blend, carrying “the! . i 1s, 
ee m3 See Me 0h Dell 
seckitenpe ™% eres Jake us, 2 


. . 
eee me aeeditetasbansnbnd 
moon 
on 
“a 


_—_) 


[Mupier’ s Isle 
$4 


Tt 17 role Kine 
50. ee j—Bestngte Tre, 4 Bath "zt tT 
ies  oPainied Clown Superd 
-: isha Master & mm. 14, Sky iy. 
+ Carte 24. Sere Freef 7. Mamma's Baby 
man Nettle 
SPapbs'mm a rence sone ne Be 
Bir Ravers mete roken Wing 
Wertsa 16. Little Pache 8. rhe 
. | §—%%; 615.000 2-vear-olds: 
, Weee end Well 16. , od * Bay ail 
& Feerersl & Mi feo Mare a 
ris mast 10 
ins es oo . 


1: $2759: 


— 
COwnwOx & O ew 


~ eee we ee ee rd 
$ aS5, smb, sue 


Shire! 


TIMONIUM RESUL | 
m ¢ 


+ "Revenue ..... 


7—Ol4 Gea Dee. Extra Blend, Cole 


: > > > 
_ > > > 
dete tetgbentinns 
SEEt5 
a ome 


sictae 


t—Recerd Trip, Defenseless. Compass. 
Nebena. Elrcann’s 


vernon, ciese atiscr, Neil Johnston Signs 
Ger 
6—~Bristal Jee, Munters Unies. For- Neil Johnston, center who was!) 
a four-time National Basketball 
Association all-league selection, 
&—tivie MH, Rell Your Own, Maid has signed his 1956-1957 con- 
‘tract, the Philadelphia War- 


ee oe et pe 


SBE 


A | 


138 


: 
ei 


L 
Pa ‘ 
Great Artare ..! 
Ve 


BELMONT ENTRIES 
$3500; 4- ~year-o! ids up: 
Rs, Bull ...113 * 


et te et Pee 
SBeOwmwese 2PeTVIeaese 


——— 


me tee eee le 
BODDIIq~ Oe 
r oe ee Tr 
~ — et te ee ee ~~ ww 
aay Sanuwen’ powuton ~~ 


uw 
: 
4 


3 WBsSerus 


Arcantia 
Stacked Non Stop 


ghenare- Sciwad entry 
$$, pounds allowance claimed. 


: 
| 
\ 
: 


. 5308 


SS8se3sus5 


7 


a) 


i Dleisohmanel 


gst 


tye ae 


PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 11 


riors announced today. 


SOLD DOMINION 


pag eee ee 


MANASSAS, VEE 


SUNDAY, SEPT. 15... 


ADULTS $1.65 CHILDREN 50c | 


“FIRST TIME IN IN U.S.A.! 


SIDE-CAR MOTORCYLE RACING with teams from 
England, Canada, Australia, Mexico, Germany 
and USA 


SEE: LINDA perform on o taper high shove 6 
speeding ca. 


28 HIGH SPEED STUNTS 28 
CARS crashed over and over i@ competition — 


| 
— ¥ pounds titowsnes elaimed. | deve crashed 


a Aah 
Irv's Girl Clean 


dt ne Le 
# gusssssecse 


sf 


Double “{oxtreat 


MAYOR WILL C. 


yan Rack ox furlongs 


pes 2-eeue 
Puree. $3200. Off et 3:3 


, Cos © 
. c arrol. me 


Horse 


— 


Sula ere ut 
*" ftw” 


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wut 
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ZRv Sete BE 
‘eesvasesses 


af BEBBsEsETE 


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Y vipoLe.. $4 »O 


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Pastestst ts 


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tetera rtp 
a4 MW) 5-8 


masa 


| 


‘| 


‘WHITE 
: Fave « J 
c V ®) } ] . 


= 


Get acquainted 
with Fleisch- 
monn's White 
Tovern Vodka. 
lt harmonizes 
with ony ingre- 
dient—pro- 
vides the light, 
right touch of 
liveliness with- 
out dominating 
the flavor of 
any of your fa- 


vorife mixers, 
’ 


8 PROOF + DISTILLED FROM 107” 
GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 
THE FLEISCHMANN DISTILLING 
CORP.. NEW YORK CITY 


' 
OTe 6 


| St. Alba 


(One om d@ sertes on area high 
school faothall tears.) 


By Jerry Davis 
Stal Reporter 

With all-Metropolitan star 
Porter Shreve back to trig 
ger its Veteran backfield, St 
Albans chances of extending 
its nine-game winning streak 
of last year. and of retaining 
the Interstate Academic Con- 
ference title, are excellent 

Shreve. a 190-pound tail 
back who does everything 
well, gives Coach Bob 
‘Snakey) Graham plenty to 
smile about Quarterback 
Billy Gray, wingback Johnny 
Warren and fullback Ernie 
Edmundson are returning, 
Loo 

In all. 13 lettermen are 
beck to help add victories to 
the Saints. winning string 
Returning linemen are end 
Bobby Smethurst. tackles 
Pete Gesell. Atherton Lowry 
and Steve Truitt guards 
Chuck Steide!l and Steve Ely 
and center Henry Hilton 


LANDON. WHICH had an 
unbeaten streak of 21 games 
snapped by St. Albans in its 
final game iast year. must 
build its 1956 squad from 
scratch 

Coach Ed Barton lost his 
entire starting baekfield and 
most of his regular line crew 


Brighten your home 
with color tel 


With Porter Shreve in Leading Role 


ns Looms as Prep Power 


Only seven lettér winners are 
coming back 

Holdovers are quarterback 
Bob Zuckert, fullback Morris 
Davis, ends Dan Austin and 
Larry Krucoff. guards Bob 
Lanigan and Morrie Povich 
and center Tom Camp. 


COACH Ed Wilamowski 
has just 11 players who saw 
action last season under his 
wing at Sidwell Friends. The 
Quakers had a 1-46 record in 
1955 and the outiook again is 
dismal! 

Halfback Rick Jasperson 
and tackle Bob Jenks are the 
top holdevers. Clark Griffith 
Il, a 180-pound fullback who 
is a grandnephew of the late 
president of the Washington 
Nats, is up from the junior 
varsity 

Others returning are half- 
back Darius Gaskins, fullback 
Bob Perkins, ends Danny 
Biain and Tom Marshall, 
tackies Dick McLaughlin, 
guards Dick Stowe and John 
Meid and centers Kit Barger 
and Dave Wickens 


GEORGETOWN Prep has 
15 lettermen back, including 
nine seniors, and Coach 
Tracy Mehr thinks his squad 
can better its 3-3-1 record of a 
year ago 

Mehr will build his team 
around backs Jack Shaefer 
and Don Defranceaux, cen- 
ter Johnny Powell and end 


—————. --- 


anhones | 


Tony Carroll and tackle Dan 
O'Donoghue 

Bernie Credle, injured 
most of last season, will 
quarterback the Prep club. 
Star guards Maury Cusack 
and George Tydings, tackles 
Tom Boggs and O'Donoghue, 
and end Jerry Aneskewich 
are top returning linemen 


MORGAN .WOOTEN. new 
coach at DeMatha. will mold 
his' team around quarter- 
back Dana Judy. halfback 
Pat Kelly and guard Pete 
Tobolick 

Judy, a sélection as play- 
er of the week last fall, could 
carry DeMatha to a fine s¢a- 
son. He's one of the area's 
better field generals and a 
fine passer 

Although 20 players who 
won letters in 1955 were lost 
through graduation, Wooten 
has 16 experienced boys re- 
turning... 


BULLIS SCHOOL coach 


Jack Dillon has five starters 


back from last year's club 
in backs John Bennett and 
Pete Noyes and linemen 
Eric.. Nelson, Bill Freedman 
and Jack Forsythe 
The. Bullis School team 

will play a high school sched- 
ule while the Bullis Prep 
squad will play college | 
freshman teams 


COACH LEE McLAUGH- 


| one-year 


LIN lost 20 lettermen 
Episcopal, including A|11- 
Metropolitan quard Willie 
Parrott, but has 11 numeral 
winners, four of them regu- 
lars, returning 

Hunter Faulconer, in Me- 
Laughiin’s opinion one of 
the area's finest runners, is 
back at halfback. Bobby 
Cathcart returns at quarter- 
back, Jack Syer at end and 
Fioyd Lankford at guard 
from the 1955 first platoon 


at 


ST. STEPHEN’S coach 
Sieepy Thompson has If let- 
ter winners, eight of which 
were first stringers. coming 
back. Only 23 boys turned 

it for the squad and there's 
not much talent beyond the 
first team 

@-ucarterback Don Young. 
who led the team six 
Straight victories at the end 
of the year, heads the list of 
holdov: Other regulars 
back are halfbacks Buck 
Hunnicutt and Ret Clarkson, 
fullback George  Bitner. 
guards Tony Adier and 
Chuck Bowman, tackle Don 
Uthus and end Dave West. 


to 


a 


COLUMBIAN PREP coach 
Joe Bernot must, as vuspal, 
start from scratch. Being a 
prep school, Co- 


| lumbian loses its entire team 


_— — — 


lee 


IN YOUR BEDOR 


OOM 


IN YOUR PLAYROOM 


« 


IN YOUR KITC 


helpful features. 


ae 


Home planners and decorators say: 
plete telephone convenience.” That means modern telephones wherever 
you need them to take the run out of running a home. It means addi- 
tional lines when you have a large family. It also means such accessories 
as twist-free spring cords, privacy switches, illuminated dials and other 


HEN 


IN YOUR LIVING ROOM 


“Modern living calls for com- 


Telephones come in eight smart colors to blend 
or contrast with the decorating scheme of any 


room. 
ivory, 


Take your choice of red, 
beige, green, brown or gray. There is a 


vellow, blue, 


one-time charge of only $7.50 each, plus gormal 
monthly and installation charge. 


Two-tone telephones come with bases in the 
same eight colors, and a jet black dial and 
receiver. There is a one-time charge of only $5 
each, plus normal monthly. and installation 


charge. 


Wall telephones, in beige, red, green, ivory or 
black, fit snugly against the wall to save work- 
ing space. Ideal for kitchen or workshop. 


Your Service Representative will be glad to take your order— 
just call your Business Office. 


The Chescpeake & Potomac Telephone Compeny 


| you 


every year 

FIVE LETTERMEN are 
back at Woodward Prep, all 
of them linemen, but Coach 
Earl Zook has high hopes of 
improving on his 1955 record 
of 3-2-1 

Returning at the YMCA 
school are end David Alex- 
ander, tackles Sam Kohl- 
meier and Steve Verdes and 
guards Don Hildenbrand and 
Tom. Zamer. 


RELAX DE LUXE 


Rule Violation ‘$32,415 in Prizes. 
At Horse Show | 


NEW YORK, Sept. 11 or. Fort Lee Retains 


Sidelines 


Army Tackle 


By Herman Blackman 
Staff’ Reporter 


WEST POINT, N. Y., Sept 
li—Army will be without the 


services of veteran first- string The show will feature 


tackle Loren Reid until the 


Michigan, Oct. 13. 
A 200-pounder from Fort Col 


re WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| W ednesday, September 12, 19546 


Ah ) 


ficials of the 68th National Od Army Title 
Horse Show at Madison Square 


would . be 


prizes. 


national jumping 
week of the big game with chile, Canada, 


ico, 


the Royal Canadian mounted - 
lins, Colo.. the junior has been police, 


marching. a disciplinary tou: demonstration by Arthur God- 34 


worth $32,415 


inter- 


Ireland, Mex- 


and the United States. Piled a 52 mark. 
There will be an exhibition by Fea ar 


and 


since mid-July as the result of frey. 
a rules infraction incurred dur-|/--— 


ing a summer training tour at 
an Army base. 

Reid manages to get in one 
hour of practice each day be 
cause each cadet must be giver 
ene hour of exercise eath day 
The penalty tour isn't designec 
to keep Reid in condition bu 
line coach Carney Laslie see 
to it that Reid gets the prope 
football conditioning each day 

The No. 1 left tackle has fig 
ured in all of Coach Ear! 
Blaik’s conversation about his 
team but it is obvious that the 
Army has attempted to kee; 
quiet Reid's disciplinary tou 

Sophomore Fred Wilmoth, 2 
235-pound, 6-foot-3° Harrisburg 
Iil.. native, who is the bigges 
lineman on the team, is battlin; 
junior Bill Melnick for Reid’: 
position for the games witl 
Virginia Military Sept. 29 and 
Penn State on Oct. & Melnick) 
has a slight edge because 0 | 
his experience. 

Reid manages about 10 min 
utes of scrimmage each day be | 
fore reporting back to his 
marching chores. He is una >: 
to participate in regularly 
scheduled games and misse 
the Satyrday games conditio 
scrimmage entirely. 

Gene Mikelonis, a 170-pound 
speed boy from Dubois, Pa., has 
moved on the first teAm as the 
No. 1 left halfback, displacin: 
little Joe Cygier, Rahway, N. J 


a horsemanship [er here 


Garden Oct. 30-Nov. 6 reported) FORT BELVOIR, Va, 


Sept. 
today a total of 124 events in-11—Fort Lee won its second 
cluding 23 championships, successive 24 Army baseball 


in championship today by defeat- 
ing Fort Belvoir, 10-7. 
Fort Lee finished the double 
elimination event with a 40 

teams from record while Fort Belvoir com- 


Heme runs 


me oH paren | October Eaquite 


none” ene! i Fert “pack: ie: 


ENJOY THE 


ALL 
TUNE IN 


IMPORTED AND HAVANA 


“MEET THE CHAMPIONS” WITH JACK LESCOULIE 


aE — 


a 


There's no reason to give up 
cocktails when you start 
counting calories. October 
Esquire reveals that you can 

ve your drinks and diet at 
the same time, Here is prob- 
ably the “happiest” weight 
reducing program ever pro- 

ed. And it really works. 

emember, you saw it firstin 


Double 
Ta iclare 


SATURDAY 


THE LUXURY BOURBON 


| Few things in life are more welcome than relaxation . . . that special time of the day when 


you drop worries and cares. That's the time for Bourbon de Luxe! Here's a “luxury” 


whiskey that costs no more than a mere run-of-the-still bourbon! So when you relax, relax 
de luxe . . . enjoy Bourben de Luxe. 


KENTUCKY'S BEST—YET COSTS NO MORE! 


THE BOURBON DE LUXE COMPANY, DIVISION OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS PROOUCTS CORPORATION, LOUISVILLE, KY, 
KENTUCKY BLENDED BOURBON WHISKEY—S6 PROOF —CONTAINS 49% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. 


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545 PM WRE-TV CHANNEL 4 


. 
j 


) 


German-Made Auto 


: 


Proves Big Hit Here 


By S. Oliver: Goodman 


rae aie Business Outlook So: ee By J. A. Livingston 


Jack Pry. prestdent of the local firm which distributes Volks- m 
wagen in five states and the District of Columbia, is a happy Churchill Faces Studebaker Struggle 
HAROLD E. Churchill has to do for Stude-| 


Capital Commerce : 


World of Finance 
Price Fixing Laid 
To Tuna Industry 


United Press 

The Federal Trade Commission yesterday accused most of 

the West Coast tuna fish industry of conspiring to fix tuna 
prices and prevent competition. 

It issued a complaint naming the California Fish Canners 

Association, Inc., and 13 of its, Sea Se ee 


usiness 


SEPTEMBER 12, 1956 


“6 WEDNESDAY, 


but puzzled auto dealer 
Sales of domestic-made cars are sharply lower this year. 
With Volkswagen, the German-’ —- 


rather than vaulted to the top—no personality 


made-<car, just 
the opposite 
prevails 
Try to buy a 
Volksware 
and you're told 
that you will 
have to wait 
five months for 
delivery. Try to 
buy a used one 
anc you will 
find they are 
scarce and the 
price high 
Many car manufacturers are 
having trouble this year keep 
ing up their dealer organiza 
tions. Pry moans that he has 
applications. from 47 would-be 
Volkswagen dealers in this 


area, but can't increase the Lehrman on Faculty 


number from the present 19 

Capitol Car’ Distributors, 
Ltd., 900 Rhode Island ne., 
limited to 200 Voiksw 
month, President Pry 
out. “We're trying to get 700 a 
month,” he added 

What makes people want to 
buy this little doodle-bug of a 

> Pry doesn't pretend to 

“Homely as they are,” 
he said, “we're taking orders 
for February delivery.” 

Is it an economy appeal’ 
The lowest-priced Volkswagen 
can be purchased in Wash- 
ington for $1555. The lowest 
priced Fords, Chevrolets and 
Plymouths, with comparable 
equipment, carry a higher fac 
tory-suggested delivery price 
but actually they are moving 
at little higher prices due to 
dealer discounting 

It is the lure of Volks 
wagen's 32 miles on a gallon? 
The car has only a 36-horse- 
power, four-cylinder engine 

Because of its small over-all 
dimensions, the Volks is said to 
be much easier maneuver 


fi 


\ 


e 


Ss 


lo 


’ Giant Food Department Stores, 
ne. * has accepted appointment as the 
agens 4 firs¢ professional lecturer ‘in 

points A meric 
gram in food marketing. Lehr- 
man will instruct a course to be 
called Food Merchandising on 
Wednesday nights on the uptown 
campus. 


Gram Nontinated 


in the Washington investment 
rm of Johnston, Lemon & Co.. 
has been nominated toe become 
vice 
of 

eastern Group 
of 
ment 


G 
served as sec- 
retary-t r eas 
urer of the IBA 
group 


the annual 


baker-Packard Corp. what his older namesake, 
Winston Churchill, succeeded in doing 16 years 


New Car Sales Here ago and on a much grander scale for Great 
Britain—pick up the morale-. 


aro. 2 
Off 327 in August scatteréd pieces of an organi-” 
August sales of new auto- zation and weld them into a 

fighting whole. 
aoe, mrad a Oe eee Harold Churchill must over- 
Columbia totaled 2008,-a drop cee op Winston Gf. tn 
of 35 per cent from 3117 In pband-wagon notion that suc- 
the same 1955 month cess succeeds on itself. When 
New car sales for the first Ab nye fell, many oe gees 
e ‘ ® ritsin must quit. ere she 
eight months te. year was, beleaguered, in her tight 
otaled 18,007, off 173 per jittle isle, bombarded by Nazi 4 
cent from 21,523 in the like planes. But Winston thun- 
period last year. The regis- dered: “I have not become the Livingston 
tration figures are reported ing’s first minister in order to pres 
by the Traffic Bureau. the liquidation of the British Empire.” 
Harold Churchill must dispel the notion that 
——~| Americans, to have a good car, must surrender 
to the Big Three. And, gust as Winston Churchill 
ihad Franklin D. Roosevelt and the United States 
resources backing him, Harold Churchill has 
Roy T. Hurley and Curtiss-Wright resources to 
support him in his fight. Hurley has put up 
‘Curtiss-Wright funds and taken an option on 
5 million shares of Studebaker-Packard stock 
in a bold venture to make Studebaker-Packard 
a viable competitor of General Motors, Ford 
and Chrysler. 


Jac.Lehrman, vice president of 
‘an University’s new pro- 


co? 


| HAROLD Churchill. doesn't strike you, at 
‘first sight, as the man to rally the disorganized 
idepartments of a company that has bet on the 
wrong models and wrong tactics in the most 
ruthless business America has known. But 
when you talk to him you get some notion of 
why he was picked for the task. He's the kind 
of fellow you'd like around in the woods at 
inightfali. You'd figure he'd find a way out. 
Or, if he didn’t, he'd at least prevent you from 
wasting your energy and assets before a search 
party came upon you. 

I talked to him at the Hotel Astor, New York, 
in a small room with two chairs and twin beds. 
No palatial presidential suite such as you asso- 
ciate with big-shot corporation presidents. 

He took off the jacket of his blue suit, ex- 
posing blue suspenders that matched his tie. 
Gray sOcks matched his full head of solid gray 
hair. He's a conservative who has climbed 


Harvey B. Gram Jr.: partner 


chairman 
the South- 


Invest- 
Bankers 
Ss s 0 ciation. 
ram this year 


the 


Formal 
lection is 
cheduled at 


ide over 


kid, no master of Churchillian phrases, no 
razzie-dazzie salesman, and no babe in the 
auto industry. All his business life, 27 years, 
he has put in at Studebaker. He's 53. 

cos 


HE HOPES to put Studebaker-Packard in the 
black by the end of 1957. How? All Studebaker 
and Packard production will be consolidated 
in South Bend. Truck operations, now in two 
plants, will be put in one plant. The assembly 
plant in Los Angeles has been closed. Packard 
parts and. accessories, made in Utica, Mich.., 
will soon be made in South Bend. 

This is a cost-cutting operation—to make it 
possible for Studebaker to earn money on its 
present share of the United States market 
about 1.6 per cent. “In 1954 and 1955, both poor 
years for us,” says Churchill, “we obtained 1.55 
per cent and 1.41 per cent.” Those are Stude- 
baker sales, exclusive of Packard. Packard) 
sales, thinks Churchill, will add to income. 
And to strengthen sales, dealerships will be 
“dualed” as far as possible. That is, Studebaker 
dealers will handle Packards and Packard deal- 
ersStudebakers. 

Churchill’s objective is modest—too modest 
to be “realistic,” a term he applies to his pro- 
gram. My opinion is that Studebaker-Packard 
can't live on as little as 1.6 per cent, or even 
2 per cent or 3 per cent, of the automobile 


~ 


‘market. Such a percentage could put Stude- 


baker-Packard in the black—for a while. But 
either the percentage of sales must go up from 
there or it will go down. 

Americans don’t want to feel lonely on the 
road. They want to see other people driving 
cars of the same make. They want to feel that 
the make they're driving is going to be driven 
forever and ever. They want to be sure there 
will always be a good trade-in market for the 
car they're driving—and a strong company 
back of it. 

Harold Churchill's got to hitch his Stude- 
baker-Packard wagon to a Winstonian star. 
With the help of Hurley, he's got to ge? Stude- 
baker-Packard out of that beleaguered little 
isle of 1.6 per cent, just as Sir Winston, with 
the hetp of Roosevelt and General Eisenhower, 
got Great Britain out of Great Britain and onto 
the Continent. Otherwise, Hurley and Church- 
ill will preside over the liquidation of two once 
great automobile enterprises. 


members: one non-member, 
the Columbia River Packers 
Association: three fishermen’s 
unioris, and seven boat Owner 
| associations. 

They were given 30 days to 
file an answer. An FTC exam- 
iner’s hearing will be held at 
Long Beach, Calif., Nov. 19. 

The commission charged 
that each year the boat owners 
negotiate with the canners to 
fix the prices paid to their 
members for raw tuna. 
| It said the unions “then en- 
ter into working agreements 
with the boat owners on the 
The Agriculture Department basis of the illegally-fixed 
yesterday forecast this year’s prices, with ‘the unions retain- 
corn crop at .3,335,730,000 bush- ing the right to approve or 
els and the wheat crop at 966,- disapprove such prices 


The canners were charged 
inna pasnals ae oom. i. separately with “conspiring 
The corn estimate is 191,951,- among themselves to maintain 


Grain Crop 
Estimates 


Up in Month 


Associated Press 


000 bushels more than last fixed prices which they charge 


month's forecast of 3,143,779,000 for canned and frozen tuna 
, . and to suppress competition 

bushels. The wheat sag is seneue themecives oad with 

27,586,000 bushels more t an others.” 

the 938,988,000 busilels indi- ; 

cated a month ago. Steel Scrap Price Up 


The corn erop compares with Premium grades of steel 
241,536,000 bushels produced scrap advanced $2 and $3 a ton 
last year and 8,084,389,000 for in Chicago on mill buying, but 
the 10-year (1945-54) average. no price changes were reported 
The wheat estimate compares in Pittsburgh and Cleveland. 

with 936,761,000 bushels harv- : 
ested last year, 1,148,289,000 for Paper Price Increased 
the 10-year average. Wheat is NEW YORK w—Interna 
grown under a rigid production tional Paper Sales Ce. an- 
and marketing control program nounced an increase of %. ¢ 
ere ~ Baan 721 - ton, effective Oct. 15, in its 
946.000 bushels of winter wheat price for peSegravess ened 
d 244.628.000 bushels of all Roto paper is a glossy type of 
an cepa gee Tle aptayn newsprint used for weekend 
spring wheat. Unchanged from supplements of daily news- 
a month ago, the winter wheat ° ve Ge: a, 
with 703.- P@pers. The new price will be 
estimate compares 4 $140 a ton. The regular news- 
047,000 bushels last year and print grade paper will remain 
nae for the 10-year aver- unchanged at $130. 


The all spring wheat figure 


Board Names 
New Director 


John W. Thompson Jr. has 
been elected a director of the 
Washington Board of Trade, fill- 
ing the vacancy createc by the 
resignation of , 
Vietor O 
Schinnerer. 

Schin n- 
erer will con- 
tinue to serve 
the Board of 
Trade as séc- 
ond vice presi- 
dent. 

Thompson 
president 
of the Evening 
Star Broadcast- Thompson 
in Co., assistant managing 
editor of the Washington Eve- 
ning Star and assistant secre- 
tary of the Evening Star News- 
paper Co. 

Two hew committee chair- 
men were announced by Philip 
M. Talbott, president of the 
Board of Trade. 

Robert C. Simmons, 
president and general sales 
manager of the Government 
Department of Johns-Manville 
Sales Corp., was named chair- 
man of the Board's auditorium 
and stadium committee. 

Oliver Lioyd Onion, attor- 
ney, was appointed head of the 
Board's armed forces commit- ° 
tee, . 


vice 


hum 


~ 


me 


compares with 217,042,000 fore- NBC Executive Resigns 


jcast last month, 233,714,000 pro. ._NEW YORK @—Frederic W 
iduced last year and 274,599,000 Wile Jr. announced he has pe- 
for the 10-year average. The signed as vice president in 
ispring wheat crop included 37, charge of TV programs for the 
| 945,000 bushels of durum and Pacific Division of the National 
206,683,000 bushels of spring Broadcasting Co., effective Sept 
| (ise) High Low Cisse Chg |\Wheat other than durum. 15. He described himself as 
; iit Os tice 2 2% 2% g%— | Last month’s durum forecastian associate of Sylvester L 
sb 6 17% 12% tu—% was 34,798,000 bushels’ coOm- (Pat) Weaver Jr., who last week 
ee 2 E88 pects pared with 20,070,000 last year\announced his resignation as 
10% 131. and 30,963,000 for the 10-year hoard chairman of NBC. 
% average. Last month's estimate 

i ye Se S-1 \for spring wheat other than August Steel Output 
| durum was 182244000 com) wew yorRK im—tUnited 
pared with 213,644,000 last year Stat ‘ Steel duction teteiod 
baa 43,636,000 for the 10-year > - 5 > ©©? Production © 
and 2 . 8,148,000 net tons in August, 


% average. ‘compared with 9,594,545 tons 
in August of last year, the 
American Iron and Steel In- 
stitute reported. The August 
production compared with 1, 
622.163 tons in July, when most 
iof the industry was on strike. 
and 9,721,436 tons in June. 


three-day meeting, starting Fri- 


day at The Homestead in Hot 

Springs, Va 
Charles H. Pinkerton of Balti- 
more has been nominated as 
chairman of the group to suc- 
ceed Roderick D. Moore of 
Richmond. W. O. Nisbet Jr. of 
Charlotte: N. C., om been 
: . named to become first. vice 
ealy 6000 in 1008. chairman, and Joseph J. Mul- 
downey of Richmond for secre- 


aang AOE IITA 
Thomas P. Murphy, formeriy the 
; 8 iness boom will 
er Hae agg — Reroute posal enero See tr bebe the weary teak ae a iat 
Washington ‘holesalers. as . ; ch . ‘ ‘ ad. # | 
ae appointed sales manager of Union Trust Co. declared They're doing so by increasing ame  « 
Kitchen Designing Co. of Wash- regular quarterly dividend Of tne amounts they plan to spend sles Art .1se 
ington talph A. Lamm, for- 22 cents & share, payable Oct. 5, expanding their plants and ~~ 
= ™ - 15 to stockholders of record mt to produce more —@ 
. equipme Pp Am Seok 8% 
Sept. 28... Suburban Trust ,..4 Tracter 


merly of Washington, has been 

mamed director of engimeering — ‘ : 
o. voted regular quarterly " +h. Government said yester- 4°" oe 
dividend of 37% cents a share, 4 Aeaces 


for the Pacific Divisipn of Bendix me latest feast ead 
AViation Cor George § . . " Gay e latest tigures & Ang ‘ap A’ S00 
Coats has wees elevated to gen payable Sept. 29 ange business firms .now are plan- #* * 4 ee 
eral marketing manager of °T* %* record Sept. 28. ning to spend $35.3 billion on 4, 
Ford's Mercury Division . : — _ expansion this year. That is ire tee A tad 
Dave Gerstein has been pro- Insiders’ Dealings $300 million or 1 per cent more fim & st 
moted to vice president in August stock transactions of than was scheduled earlier in ge Sec 

charge of sales, Government and‘officers of listed corporations 1956. lily 5 = 
industrial products, for Olympic were reported as follows: Also, it is a whopping 23 peu te; ca ? 
Radio & Television William tinental Oil Co. A. W. Tarkington. per cent more than the previous Bellas Corp 1.67 


ie ident. purchased TT 

F. Frakes has been appointed common. Shares increasing direct-own- record $28.7. billion they put —_ 5 
general manager of the Bureau Pred J. Younes, presi- Out in 1955. , 
of Contract Information, Inc., of ¢ : mn shazes) A joint release by the Com- #rit 
Washington. Thé Bureau is the ow. 2300. neressing crvstmerce Department and the Se- S" 

ashington. ureau is 57 me e-|Groue 0 1 
national clearing house for in- ,..sgeal,Distiicrs Proguets Corp — eurities and Exchange Commis- Brews Fis om 
formation regarding the contract 749° common shares increasing dirett cinn said the only hitch in the ew "1ate 
performance and business stand- — ; 
ing of construction contractors. ; 


Reasonable Rates 
Prompt Service 


We will buy Second Trust? 
Notes Secured on improved 
Proporty 


NATIONAL MORTGAGE 
INVESTMENT CoRP. 


1312 NY. Ave. NW. NA. 8.5833 


—— 
Keystone : 
Income Fund 


Series K-1 


A diversified investment 
in securities selected for 
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Di iiladiate 

| The Keystone Compeny 

3) Congress Street, Boston 9. Mees. 


in traffic and parking 

While sales of domestically 
produced cars have declined 
13 per cent this year from 1955, 
Volkswagen is working toward 
doubling its sales in this coun- 
try. Imports are expected to 
hit 55.000 to 60,000 units this 
yéar, against 30,000 in 1955 and 


Gains Noted | American k 
In U. S. Plant Stoc : 


Additions 


Associated Press 


. 


Associated Press 


| Total sales 970,000 shares 
‘year ako 904,125. 


= en 


eme fie 248 2 
Businessmen apparently are Adem Ces Sed 2 
willing to risk larger bets now ae awe 


: Kent Cigarette ——= 


-* Price Reduced 


— 


17% 7% 17% 
es Ss Be— 
™ TW wT 

% 13-168 13-46 
6% 


P. Lorillard Co. yesterday 
announced that the price of its 
” Kent filtertip cigarettes has New York Cotton 

been cut by about four cents @ yew vonn sest 11 @—Cotten feteres 
* pack at retail. croset 10 cents te $1.68 o bale Bigher thes 
; = - ry Lewis Gruber, Lorillard % weve cle 
1m 190 Met Me president, said the whee . on 

rice has been reduced to ec a 1M 
te yo yt a from $10.80 a thousand for both 9" > oe 
the regular and king-sized ty " 

‘“ Kent. = 
‘4+ % Production of Kents has  wiséiisg 

a te =: . started at the company’s new B Bd. 

25-16 merit Plant in Greensboro, N. C., and 

‘1% 2% Oh Gruber said the lower price 
1% 1% %%— % “passes on to the smoker bene- 
= a "~ ‘fits of new manufacturing |) 
%% 87% t%— %, techniques, both at Greensboro f 
— * =e and the Louisville, Ky., plants.” 


“ 
* Value of Color 
™- In Ads Stressed 


% Merchandizers must give in- 
% creased attention to the proper 
% use of color in advertising and 
™.4,\the printed word if they want 
— % to Score with customers, Wash- 
‘ington advertisers and printers F 1697 x st. N.W ST. 3.0712 
were told yesterday. a “iat Mas ct 
John M. Wolff,. vice presi = 
; ident of the Lithographers Na- . 
—_+ onal Association, made this 
% Prediction before a luncheon 
meeting of the Advertising 
Club and the Graphic Arts As- 
% sociation. 
. “Color reproduction in the 
4 Staphic arts is due to play an 
% t—% even bigger role in market- 
on ae ing,” Wolff said. He is an 
1% 1%. executive of the Southwestern 
%% si......Division, Western Printing & 
y toe ---|Lithographing Co., St. Louis. 


% 
TM 11% tite % Peer 
ee 
81 T% 3 11-16 3 13-164-0-08 ~ 
37 2 ™s™ w+ 


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S.8. Sk. watetSuSeaed 
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—- 


MORTGAGE | 
LOANS 

Apartments 

Commercial 


| Industrial 
: ’ 
Byrd & M Carthy | 
Mortgage Loan Correspondent | 
The Connecticut Mutual 
Life Insurance Company 


o\dings to 10 . 
public Steel Corp —T. M. Girdier.) program may hinge on whether 
mpirman sold 11.00) oe tb 6o business can obtain adequate ce 
‘deliveries of steel to carry out & 
their plans. 
| The estimates in the survey 
were received after the July 
steel strike However, steel 
compani@g have had a big back- 
Bid Asked log Of orders and have been 
3) 68.47 running at high capacity to 
116.17 11.11 keen pace with demand even 
71 1.78 before the shutdown. 
2M 20 The agencies noted that esti- 
+ mates of planned spending in 
19.19 1952 turned out to be higher 
"N3ithan actual outlays, but the 
11.87 Steel work stoppage that year 
17.4) lasted much longer. However, 
boy the current estimates appeared 
1281 to be optimistic about success- 
ar ful completion. 


13.81 


t* Pum phrey Gets 


8 First License for 
Air Conditioning 
11.38) 


su The first license under the’ 
¢se District's new regulations cov- 
*% ering refrigeration and air-con- 
#4; ditioning contractors and me- 
22.48 chanics was issued yesterday to 
a James L. Pumphrey, designated 
1.19 master mechanic for the Cli-f 
1428 matic Control Co., 1029 17th F 
’ 
Robert Cogswell, director of f 
“425 the division of occupations and , 
as: professions, issued the license 
12 in a ceremony at his office. . 
2) Pumphrey is chairman of the 
12.44 board set up under the regula- 
“2% tions establishing the new li- 
g57 Censing. 
iste «6 The _~reguiations take effect 
ee en Oct. 1. So far, 609 applica- 
13.55 tions have been filed with the 
board for licenses. The regula- 
tions’ require licenses for re- 
frigeration and air-conditioning 
jcontractors and mechanics. The 
‘regulations were adopted after 
public hearings earlier in the 


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N. Y. Bond Prices 


Associated Press ' 

Total sales $4,470,000; year Werte Carp 4878 
ago $5,582,000. op —_ PF gen 
(008) Wigh Lew Close COE. mop 
2 % 7 OF —% Mer 


. Receipts 300. Pairly active 
w%— ——— mate ty o* -yH. -- 
§1)— : or « per cents - 

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Exchanges 
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For 1955, Census said, retail 
yours 


figures for 


e 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


og 
To poy ciciatien 
: he 

i: Mit il 


: Pes 8s 
Rooks -; fa See :: : = 


alf of 1955 were 
per cent in apparel sales, 
per cent for gasoline serv- 
stations and 11 per cent for 


food stores. General Merchan- 


ahead of that dise, furniture and appliances, 


gains with 11 per 
cent over 1954. Both the North 
at a Central States and the South 


District 7-2968 


Pen 


HOpDGDON & Co. 


sales were up 7 per 
. 


ise 4% 
Peak 
rices 


» 


- 
sf 


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


ew 


The principal gains this year 


per cent. 


ers. Lumber, building and 


hardware sales were ru 


and eating and drin 


over the first h 


over the comparatte period in 14 


the 1955 boom. The rise was 13 


= 
é 
§ 
a 


Northeast 


The only setback in the first cent. 
other week—it is 


. 


D. C. Security P 


te us. You will receive our 


ry 


without charge or obligation. 


¢ 


@ an- stores in the Western 


| \ 
Associated Press 


{Over 55 to 


= hissvksr Rares cken } BR AR 


725 15th Strect N.W. 
29 15th Street, N.W. © NAtional 84322 


: Members New Y ork Stock Exchange and Other Leading 


Wednesday, September 12, 1956 


- 
- 
~ 


with sales running 4 per cent better than in 


1955 when they set a new record of $185.5 billion. 


Pennsylvania Bidg., 13th & Penn. Ave. N.W. 


Washington 4, Q. C. 


‘d like a regular look at meshes conditions 


together. with our 


MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE 


a new peak were 
per cent. 


For the first six months 


| 1956, Census reported sales of Of business were increasing. 


SHOULD BE SOLD 


MISCELLANEOUS 
com. (1.68) 


w record in 1956. Busi- led in sales 
*Gartiackel 4% ce cy 


st phone or wri 
AUCHINCLOSS, PARKER & REDPATH 


larket Letter eve 


I: 


Please yond me © copy of “100 Stocks Which Should Be Seid.” 


For continuous 
Bianiecs four bour 


If you 


e Census Bureau yesterday published final 


year showing retailers got* 
about $15 billion more business 


| STOCK MARKET REPORTS 
phone 
ST. 3-5282 


afl by automatic tele 
recording, dial 


“l Petgus: tien: Hesinn-—% 2. Wibbs & Co. 


Thus, with a good fall and lishments each 


* holiday season for trading, the 9 


Retail stores this year have been doin 


than in 1954 or in the previous half of 1956 was a 5 per cent 
ht months. 


oe: record year of 1953. Thus to- decline shown by amto retail 


continued into July when: sales ice 
at $15 billion were running 
bout 3 per cent 


month last year. 


m+ % a 
a 
Sy de 


nM 157% 157% 157%— 


ness in the last four months of 


all retailers amounted to $91.4 
figures indicated retailers stand 
.jthe year normally is 


% billion or a gain of 4 per cent 


ts 8%—1% 
9— ve 
64% 84% —1% 


ms Me+ 


1% 17% 17% 


ness in history 


sftine ie 
i Saeco _—. 
ha 8. tl ft | aH ot ss : Ae ai : ] feet caeee £.£kE b8Gg 


A Re 
ited tha 
isi* is. : 


mh Flats nhtee G4686 fate G68 
ea ioe? : old 40GG ctest £56 


oe Fh 


tal sales at 
™ up about 9 
other ne 


Retail Sales R 


elisha 
oes wig 
tlteahat —— (Ee 


Mes 


*% a good chance of settin 


| Sreater rate than in the first showed 9 per cent gains while 
38%, —1 
32 — % “Garfineke! 
18ty— % 


5 as 0% s+ * 
7 118% 188% oye 


© tae 
2.25e 
= trading 


184+ 
S2%a—1%4 cig 


ah) 
1%... 
a 
' 


~ Pbedbddg held 


oo 


slEAeEeegeacts 
eeteaepes see: teceee 


os. agai -e2-"asee-R 


747, 

9% 
7 14)4+ % 

ns % 


Bi 
TH) T+ % 
19's— ty 


2 1% 19% 15%— % 


31% 


39% 
304 
a 145% 102 


5? 


7m Mh 


si. 


a 


aftig 


os 
1% 3 
0% 
3% 
& 1% 
tea 


> 
2 Ht Sl a emer eK 


7% 7% 24+ % 
Lary 


n 
= 


ET be So 


= : 
a i res -2 #4. FS is i ee _* nrantet 


_ ates aie agate BRE 


a 
ie : ani 
I sath ssllstycsst#2 eae + ant ie a, 1 : Esuinel saanetsuanecsii bessisteustss E** 

o): fee Pee2 22 222 8: Seaseses $8 82 #42 2 2 _ 2 ee "9a" aiff esas 32 48 8 pestesas oo 2 ul a Sie e288 & #288 8_ ite "Fires ih de =I re z sae #PSPLSLUSR HFS Lsersas eeittinirritiier as a 


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, 


7 


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ry Soles Bare" spt 2 nage.g Sy ads 70: sta tena te nigull. ee maar :: 2. as : a tas ams net g 5 He ‘2 urate . arade'te eet 
* Es"3s5F as gs 2 sahieem ton ne ey °5 tet 3} § Sat ° eT ie 5 a a. sates gge2*° Kab = g«"5, 
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! T+! 
7 - 

1p bees~C2.eeecccaces! 


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: : 2 . , ‘ a8 i 
n- & £384.14 b ssegteatts | Se 


ri 


rials 

the 
i. ‘s 
ob we Si+ 
. 

rot 


> 


st at 

and ex-rights, off 1% from 
according to stock exchange cus- 
change prices 


on a turnover of 81.400 shares. 


Volume totaled 1,920,000 
th 160,000 yesterday. 


Toes 


¥. exdividend | 
J 2%. — ' 


ts on its new stock offering to 


the industria 


80 cents and 


The @stock and the utilities ave 


however, 


shares compared 
4. 
med in fairly active | 
Government bonds 
terms but firm for in- | 


im -the over the counter 


What Stocks Did 


Suez, Royal Dutch gained 1% bu 


ost “% and Texas Co. + 
On the American Stock Ex 


declined. 


United States 


erday’s closing price. So AT&T w 
lower for long 


with these benefits subtracted ¥ 


Ms yesterday's close of 183%. 


which sold. as of toda 


and ex-righ 
tte 
g 


This stock headed the most active li 


‘373. ex-dividend 
Corporate bonds decli 


shareholders. As the cash dividend was 2% 
and the rights closed yesterd 
issued basis at 7% 


utilities down 
ately by the 

off yest 
termediate issues 
market. 


yesterday, 


tom. and 


phone 


et 
ra 
b 
= 
= 
es) 
© 
oa 
“& 
> 
foam 
DM 
at 
s 


g to 
the forebeding 


ain and France are 


ked to Politics ; 


gn. Al- 


range. quoted 
ing by the aircrafts. 


signs at 
aine caused 


leading stocks registered declines 


ranging from fractions to a point or so. The 


the only 


how a fair pattern of plus 
ready to 
° 
he start 


o 
tii 
as the Suet down $1.60, the rails down 


copper stocks 


with steels and 


some coppers had offered some upward leed- 


‘*—Political jitters— | declined $1.60 to $182.20 with 


as well 
to an erratic stock mar- 


moderated promptly. 


the pickup in volume on the Gulf } 


ret 


including the favored 

rose in around the 
in mid-morning. The | wi 
session a kind of see- | tradin 


The Democtfatic success in 


g investors, accordin 
the backdrop of a gen- were 


Added to this was 


Ise as 


4 
ds 


. 


2? on o 
'™ 


rm 17 
‘us “ = 


cece 
: 
f 


. 
: 
77 3% SI% ST 


sharply 


however, were 
7’ 1% 18 


gainers, 


Bri 
~™ use force in the prolonged Suez 


of 
1z 
1 23nd 
Te 


’ 


dipped 


OSSPS, 


The market was irregular from ¢ 


Aircrafts, which together 
life was regarded as a bearish <i 


NEW YORK, Sept. 11 
Originating in Maine 


* 
e 


= 


. 
Most 


? 
: 


The Associdted Press average of G stocks 


on Sho nagy Active Stocks 


ership in mid-season, were about 


steels and the more favored 


gave the rest of the 


_ Canal—contributed 
ket decline today 
the close 
aircrafts. 
brokers 

~% news that 
Nevertheless, 
dec 
ternate rising and fall 
Saw aspect against 
erally lower tone 

Chie Cop te 

Cerysler Be 

te Gat 

Cece Cele 

Coy Pale 

* Colkan 


os 


Slump L 


(108) High Lew Ciese Ce "MINOTILY 
™ nervousness amon 


fts R 


‘ Caps 
"Coe tts 26 


‘? Cor 


year 
ago, 
+ ty 


Ww 


— te 

4~—te 

“a—¢n 

me —¢ss group tos 

wr % 

e+ Ww 
682. — 
1§ Ss = 

7% 177% 173 

w2-— % 


000 shares: 


day 1,360,000: 


590; two years 
; Jan. 1 te date, 399. 


; 1955 to date, 468,326, 
1954 to date, 364,165,830. 
$821 
s 
ct) 


735 18 + & 


137%y 137%—1 


™ as @s—- % 

ws. W% wWs— ‘ie 
79% 

7% Sis Sh— & 


77 
§ 

7 Ti 1% Tite 
1 42% 42% 42% + 3 
= 

S 3% 


28 117% 114% 117%4-1% 
72s We Bhs & 
7635 
La 
&’ 3% 37% 374— 


5 a4 @ so -% 
73 138) 195% 135%—7% 
1S 190% 168% 199 
‘nhs Ws Be— 

3 Ws 1% BH 


’s 8 
; 


1" 
74% 0 
8 9% 9% Sms % 


r28 138 
’ 

7 3% S7% he ' 
“Hh 8 We— 


Associated Press 


&e ~* z 
zZ.. tb 2. ts 


7 
» 


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ircra 


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r . . Ne hae" 3" A nad, 28- “Ee Re ag . 880785 ys 5 gat ~83° . "3 . ag qu a - ut 10d _~ agte we “! tna! a . 
a atten, a..- a * af “cGse tate ag-ed 4 ASe6 . af 8g “1 Sa b | és aa*a- | anna” a-3 3% “es 8 . ssaaiat 
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at _~ bald: b dbbh" iSh44 nvrdiy a yy oo : seresaren see + “78 ' - prapore cos te eee 4 #2 rrerTeeyy err et eeeeueee. 7: #eeee 2 7 tht] fet? 2: 2 i} saat eaaaay ee 
Rivobahndegedeeneietatkeengdsadeeeace, sided gitdchted Gy Pe reais, is | Mkdgetbeeetecddgdeenththhte £ d-ootthiLbitdadd. thebsashRiteeg.cdiee Ghadabtecdtiheethidadeehee oobi bhdAbesell 
sbibvcbanlégen! HERREECEEE REG te fobea ntd | Hedy SOERAREREDRACE | coe cccccetecee acelhlahad fa-enelShiGeGeh” SinSGCERSGEEEECE eKEEE GbabeGEReRECERSEGRERREREREE 66% PuotfoaEBORQRAle 
necéerkab eee Ree cee eZ oe aaRg hehehe ling se SCKCERE, | Ef -nheKERAES EERE Cie REECE EEC EE RECS | Canad kebht Senn SGhthseke se | eufcERERGenenhShthee’e 
“E-rR-Rgemgnse - : Biss B°SETC eRe MS ere et a watt 1 ded, ail’, odes, © aden Ma, See 
Laat he lle ttt . is si tatensthy: Si - : aratng, A “) sepeleete . 3. i. 
felbcalsesies Sahn. err? Bae ee . Say B og afer ag af op"ae8- z 
#92,°0% 2. 22ba8 SStY saaudt ari p°4,.48%s a= 
Hlisitearcersece biseladsstlAE fiskallt iutlnitltttiala at foneadans-t oI nate! el Suzziaellis 
mre clnbefidd othttdbdntagabds,plobbeloatastahtebhatt-Reathieeee 
ninbelncleiee one ee eei needs kz pardee sel an hdeli- at aht~SEfefiiék: 
SnaokrSeshie | Sheee sede estadel is iesen slip hia fk inn SG ecee eS eGEEEs 
“gon etyger ee Oncervegtpeng-ne-s SELLQN “Mens coke eeseR Sela Zea 
s~S8s~-_s og Tan a8, 3 
Sea, 2371 me sats a fer gt 3a fn 
hfrslire Rr [iehatialishite ATP ibis? tials yea 


5 
vt “"28 ae, 


spirtetealiicess elduHfadasllts Ht risa isildtsldaalat 


asS4anaaadaadaaa g§ PR ERR EES SY 


Total sales 1,920 


Previous 


ago, 2,583 
2,131,950 
676,973 
125; 


A 


> z 


Sy WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
~ OO. Vedsteday, September 12, 1956 


Fe stn SCREWDRIVER Fight Urged 1 


On School 


Vandalism 


| District Recreation 
members yesterday urged or- 
ganizations concerned wit! 
youth welfare to join in a pro 
ram to combat breaking of 
ischool windows by vandals 

| “When it gets to be a matter 
\of $60,000 to $70,000 per year, 
‘the bill for window breakage 
declared Milo 
recreation su- 


Seno! in orange jvice 
@ leoves you breathes! L 
. is very serious, 
F. Christiansen, 

. perintendent 
Board Secretary Elinor 
the grestesi seme BR YYODKA McGuire reported a “neighbo: 
80 & 100 Proof. Dict. from grain. Ste Pierre HOOd uproar over granting of 
Smirnoff Fis. Wiv. of Heubiein), Hartford.Cona, a license to a package store 
near Turkey Thicket Play 


Call RE, 71234, ask for Cireuta- 870UNd, and the Board agreed 


tion, and order The Washington 
Post and Times Herald guaran- 
teed home delivery. 


to inquire as to whether it can 
pursue its earlier protest of the 
license app) ication. 


“FANKS v¢ = ¥ 


CORNER ath 7 G Ss AW ; Rs 


ns 
- 
“ = - 
ar a ’ 
é 
f TIM 


} See ” 4 

‘ 

TELEVISION 
it 


® Thermostat 
Exhausts 
High 2-speed tan 
Venti'ates 


REGULAR §- 
$449.95 


Board « 


(NBC-TV) 


Walter Winchell 


. OF NEW YORA 
Man About Town 


Pe sm gine cts About 
ore fashionable 
chronatt Snubert Alley 


Town: 

Two generations of stardom strolling 
Edna Best and dghir. Sara Marshall 

Elizabeth Taylor trading friendly glances” with ex husband 

Nicky Hilton at El Moerecco.” 

Her new beaumance (Mike Todd's philosophy on the Un 

Todd) has both making it Very gai Sex “You can steal «a 

public. She dwells at Mont-‘man's watch, his money and his 

gomery Clift's apartment on E 3dot column — But you 

sist Clift ion holiday) al- <2" * steal his wife gor’ if 

legedly is the “romance” her FOU can—ns petty “larceny 

estranged husband (Michael... Bway is Heaven youre 

Wilding) meant when he told 4 >“21 

reporters: “Todd isn! the one — 

hat burt. Ii was the one before’ Middieoftihe-Night Mele 

him Darling Deborah Kerr drama: Some nigots you si m 
in front of the Sherry-Nether-the all-night press cars and 

land at 4.30 a. m.) being begged nothing exciting happens 

to fy back from Trinidad. To Saturday morn 

costar with Perry Come om action cam ! 

WW's opening night showSalerm i= 

Oct. 5 West End a-e—diggest 

Our since the recent Wanamaker 

firevorks Two punks with 

gums took advantage of the 

busy police (rescuing 2 


Sallies im Miley: Mike 


<= ain 


Ait 


Se 


Sth) sew Games coming 


top-floor window 


. a: 2 ° 
oe pulled the fire-elarm box—aend 
> with policeman Francis Miles 
iL aa” > raced uo 5 fights 

a * took turns at kicking 


in the door—where a helpless 
woman on fire from head to toe 
was tapped Hack driver 
Starr (Vo. 42904) rates a Com 
mendation (or a salute by mail 
from Fire Comm. Cavanagh 
Who aporecjaies brave citizens 
like Sol Starr 

Memes of a Midn 
Has vdiho! ders at The Little 
»- Showfelks Rita Moreno 
Kenne 4. 


Ts 5 -- 


ghter 


Cis 
and 
realtor Re 
Arkansas 


Artpur 


‘se 


1956 CHRYSLER AIRTEMP 


34, H.P. AIR CONDITIONER 
CASEMENT UNIT Deluxe Model 


* S-year warrenty 


Brand New in Factory crates 


RADIOS—HI-FI—PHONOGRAPHS 


CALTION! 
Manufacturers 


tres ROA Hi-Fi 
3-SPEED PHONO 


@ Mohogery Cob: net 


by 3 Speckers $79 


GENERAL ELEC. 
CLOCK RADIO 


Woke wo te runic eock 


179.95 ZENITH Hi. 


weed automatic. 3 


ing case, mixes redords 


At Frank's of BD. ¢ 


LOnpCrtite r. 
-peaxers 


79.95 WEBCOR Fenosraph, 


rew 


‘vou are pret ~ 1 rd 


Lam) OL 


4 pecds, autormat 
-™ cCarions 


New EMERSON Radio—compatt and power+u! 


Brand New GRANCO FM Radio 


$25.95 


75.00 PHILCO 7 TRANSISTOR Radin «is CarTryeng case 


$49.95 


1956 VACUUM CLEANERS 


General Electric 


Regular 56.95 
SWIVEL TV TABLE 


WROUGHT $4.99 


IRON 
MAJOR ~A 
APPLIANCES _ 


59.95 EUREKA 


VACUUM $37.95 


CLEANER 


All With Attachmernt« and 


a 


New tac tory 
these low 


. Ow 


es $66 
ELEC. DR ER cr Sites | 


ino >rush 7 
MEW SAMPLE _— 


WRINGER WASHER 


@ Adysteble wringer S 5B 


— Por son a 
Brand New m Crates 


PWHIRL, UL DELUXE 
SUPREME AUTO. WASHER 


@ 3 Woter Ree. ©°'9.95 


Tem oe otvres — i 
@ 7 teed 
@ 5.Y’ear 

ee . 


VACUUM CLEANER 


trech Cartan< 


$ 36” 


Constells*ion 
Vacuum Cleaner 
1 tears Servive Peltier 


WARES 


‘y Take adv ar: tane 


NOW" 
ee 


as 


Blectrc 
Sunbeam Shave; 
$g-99 

Se 


a rele 


et 


Me tae ee | tole 


ihre 


ranks 3 


CORNER 8th and 


Tenor Frank Parker and the 
Glenn Miller Orchestra. un- 
a the —- of Ray Me- 

Kinley. appea 

16-95 a. a: — WGMS-FM. 
Morning Symphony: Dvorak, 
Symphonic Variations: Mo- 
tart. Symphony No. 31 im D 

“). Corelli, Suite for 
String Orchestra. 

145 a m—WMAL. Whis 
pering Streets: When his pa- 
tient shows no desire for re- 
covery. a doctor resorts to 
unusual methods of treat- 
ment 

[Ss pn m—WWDC. Base. 
ball: Washington vs. Detroit 

3 pn m—WRC. Five Star 
Matinee: “The Devil's Hench 
man” is the story of @ man 

struggies against a 
witch's curse. 

Sp. m—WTOP. Robert @ 
Lewis Show: Richard Hayes 

“On the Street Where 


Sp m—WGMS-AM. Gang 


_ 


lian Wells of the girl shows snd! Lola Fisher inherited the as 5212 ace Highway, RemRgER, | Va. 
boo Sigmment 


stance (who sings like a- lark) 


Celumbta Pictures 
ful 
Newsweek's 
(John Herlihy) and Christian 
Dier beauty Joanne Jaap .. 
its @ little tree for the Steve 
Porrests . its a himage for 
the Michael Cones at Columbus 
hosp. Dad's the chemical king 
Cofiier’s has an articie by 

ingrid Bergman—due soon .. 
Actress Kim Smith and Albert 
D Annibale wed this op. m Geo 
Woods will be Best Cloom 
They met doing “Bus Stop” in 
summer stock 4 new album 
is titled: “Music for Expectant 
Mothers” Music Cue: “A 
Presgy Girl is Like a Mellow- 
deeee 

New York Novelet: Constance 
Brigham. a talented wunder- 
study. got bored waiting for 
lube Andrews ‘leading distaf- 
fer) of “My Fair Lady” to get 
sick . Cemstance resigned a 
few weeks ago—convinced Miss 
Andrews was too healthy . 
The next nicht Julie was indis- 
posed (and has been out of the 
cast several times since) and 


Oot ly 
Upcoming merger 
man in 


Landon — 


._from the Blasts will 


ficers cooperate in the “Case . 


of La Rubia.” 


30 pp m—WTOP. Pick | 


the Winner (a special series 


of preeiection programs de | 
signed to present tbe views | 


of leading political figures): 
Speakers are New 


Sen. William F. Koaowland 
(R-Cal.). 


5 p m—WOMS. Press | 


Conference: -Guest is Herve 
Alphand, new French Am- 
bassador 

16-35 p. m—WMAL. Box- 
ing: Johnny Saxton vs. Car- 
men Bersilio, 15 rounds, wel- 
terweights 


16:38 p.m. — WOMS-FM. 


Opera Box: Scenes from Of- 
fenbach “Tales of Hofiman.” 

16:45 p. m—WWDC. High 
Holy Days: The traditions of 
the Jewish people are dis 
cussed by prominent guest 
speakers. 


. . impatient Con- 


has been unemployed since 


Weather Delavs 
British A-Tests 
ADELAIDE. Austrailia. Sept 


li @® — The start of Britain's 
mew series of atomic tests has 


_ been delayed by bad weather. 


The frst of four explosions 
was scheduled for today at the 
new Maralinga proving ground 
It was postponed indefinitely 
because of a weather forecast 
of possible rain 

Protective clothing for ¢- 
vilians in alomic war will be 
tested during the series. Scien 
tific and service personne! sta- 
tioned at varying distances 
wear the 
new plastic OSedy covering. 
headgear. respirators, gloves 
and overshors. 


York's | 
Gev. Averell Harriman and | 


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Phone: JA. 7-9791 


—_ ~ ———— 


FROM NEW YORK 


CHANNEL 9 


ot Kill Toni 


"We're gentlemen, 
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course, it will be 
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———Radie and T 


ele vision ——_— 
: Beauteous Hopefuls Seen 


, Heard 
And, Jas Dopo: 


TELEVISION 1S a great | every year, that Miss Amer- | 
| medium a for contests of any | ica contestants should be | 
sort, a st wee we | base layers. i 
— = oe eyeballs ad | ogee aaet tel plays 
P them. Con- 
io tests, there baseball, and when he does right there 
aokstage Wife | were, for all | get into a hassle with an um- | talk is optional 
fay, tastes. pire we don ‘t—mercifully— | traditional. 
| hear it. 


| In Atlantic 

City there 

| were girls. I DON'T KNOW that ra | 

In Ebbets _| go along with this theory. | 

Field there Talking ; 

| were base g is part of being a | 
‘ball players girl—along with the other 

ae opees things. They ought to talk | 

ills there 

were tennis Crosby rep yr cage be 

players. In Louisville. there — ’ asus . | 
were football players. All | ™°rTe before being allowed 

chez } en “ | over the spectrum there were | on a national network. . 

a omy Bkip'y Jonsie Jim (Cisco Kid | ‘eieecd Ghowenediiiion, Peed R Jack RowsieWas ws Rest politicians running for office. | As usual, there were dis | 

pee ieee 7, 0 | plays of talent from the girls. | 

| The winner, Marian Ann | 

McKnight, imitated Marilyn ‘ 

Monroe, which is getting to | 


} Pen 4 "5 = felody Ranc rh OU ré ‘ . Cedri i | Jack Rowsie Lowel Th ne - Ang, on the “$64,000 Chal- 
John Bi Lk 60 B Andy ,” there were Bible ex- 

be a standard act, and. since 

even so knowledgeable a wit- 


OO Elie ery Queen Teng 
¥ Queen perts. All competing. 
ness as Joe DiMaggio put his | 
seal of approval on it, I'm | 


|_ Wednesday Radio Programs — 
= See : 
ol kis 


Ele pe ; Art Ff 6 02a 1. 
Rowe: ) ’ on 34 
urieigh. 


me eee “ar 
00 Little Rascals Sign On; Th 
| ittle Rascals rt 
‘30 Romper Room Mart 
per Room Ber pon ch “= 
a s) 
oe pine Dor e ar a: act Mae ket. 
les 
30 aba Kane Richmond _ 
ik "Ka tdos scope 
e 


a Moore | 
er ty Gonves 
thur Ged 


Aribur odives | 


,  \|Arabur Goalr trey. ) 


yOTRE 3 "Fune 
ernoon Mov ; Clown Corner 
Ww Ww ker (Clow: Ne ws 
: Ruggles 
Rusgies P se Brent| 
| Souee iss ae World | 
Bou ac Terns’ 


i oH st One 


' Cly 
Washington Pred Piske 


BRAAAAAAAAAA AAAS" Dee 


Just _Enter merit 


Ramar 


of the dungie 


iit Lan 
The Lamb Ber sao 
Wi Lame N 


About the only contest you 

couldn't witness on TV last 

smer Weekend was a good game of 

cho Aroynd ” ove ie My ee | horseshoes, and maybe there 

Dy: Arnd TownLet Geors | was one of those somewhere 
Tan. that I missed. 

| In Atlantie City — taking 

things up in the order of 

their importance—was that 

national institution known as 


tie 
Pols ce Dept 
Tn covered 
Your Life Un 
be twenken One 

wenty-Cne TF 

: Mar cn'ss News Weath 

rs 


DAY OR NIGHT 
TV REPAIRS 


In Your Home 
oe) Sra 
Co. 5-5939 


AERIAL TY 2469 18% St. 1H. 


aunty Till Dyn the Mi Amer’ P . 
e LD a VS Ae e Miss America Pagean 
] | " a eee “Tie teters Sai VES wine 3 hoger Fieet and, as usual, ABC-TV tele- 
~ ) ae Chews Baneroft uste Tern us*| vised the finals. 
45'Tonignt Sien OF sr ae 16" S306.) This year, as ABC said, the 
emphasis was to be on more 
giris and less talk. This was 


ne FM Stations a brilliant decision all right, 


\WRC-™ (98.9 me)—5:30 0 me. to 1) WWOC-FM (101.1 ee.)-—-7 os. = f 3 but regrettably, talk could 

r ss to anténtshs, woMs-FM (100.5 me.)—490 «. =. t© not be eliminated entirely, 

Bud de | —s oe ee * whet Pee (106.1 me.)—~5:90 6. m. to? and the talk in these affairs 

“go steady.” wish rw oli =e) s « = t 1 wist-rm mesh mabutd® & wo & 8 is something less than bril- 
m. — WMAL-TV. whit-Fe Ga? me)—1t o m to mit liant. 


, . iar (107.8 =< t+ « = t& 
ene Dunninger: Glenda Wa! (100.3 me.)—BDerlight Onlr.* - nw =. FOR INSTANCE All the 
‘arrell is guest pom nt ay ; 


‘Sa 
Yroenne Deca 


—_— ee 


Today’ s TV Previets 


160 a. m-—-WTOP-TYV. Garry | ther Knows Best: 
Moore Show: Guest is Zippy... cides to 
a chimpanzee 8:30 p 

p. m—WRC-TV. After 
noon With Inga: Inga inter- 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


views guests and features 
fashions from the dining 
room of the Sheraton-Park 
Hotel. 

7 p. m—WTOP-TV. Ramar 
of the Jungle: A group of 
men who enter the jungle on 
a hunt for gold arouse a na- 
tive tribe against them 


5 p. m—WMAL.TV. Screen 
Yirector’s Playhouse: Wil- 
liam Bendix stars in “High 
Air.” a story of the work of 
sandhogs, or tunnel diggers. 


opm. — WRCTV. Kraft | 


elevision Theater: Richard 


| Carlson stars in “Shadow of |__ 
Evil.” An eager young politi- 


7:30 p. m.—WMAL.-TV. Dis- | 


neyland (New season starts): 


“Antarctica—Past and Pres- | 


ent” is a documentary of 
South Polar exploration 
leading to and including the 
current United States expedi- 

int? the frozen waste- 


7:30 p. m.—WTTG. Federal 
Men: 
captain who uses his ship as 
a floating still 

7:36 p. m—WTOP.TYV. Pick 
the Winner (A special series 
of pre-election broadcasts de- 
signed to pit the outstanding 
champions of the Democratic 
and Republican parties 
against each other tn open 
debate. Premiere): Speakers 
are Governor Averell Harri 
man (D-N. Y.) and Republii- 
can leader Senator William 


The agents capture a?‘ 


clan is drafted to run for 
governor on the strength of 
his late father’s name. He 
discovers too late that his 
strongest backers are cor- 
rupt and treacherous office- 
holders 

5:38 p. m. — WITG. New 
Orleans Police Department: 
A mother becomes a thief in 
order to feéd her children in 
“The Case of the Delinquent 
Mother.” 


9:30 p. m—WMAL-TY. | 


Eddy Arnold Show: Guest is 
Georgia Brown. 

189 p. m—WTOP-TY. U. S 
Steel Hour: “We Must Kill 
Toni” is a story of two young 
men who plan to “murder or 
marry” a young cousin, who 


is inheriting the estate that | 


they feel is rightfully theirs. 


ww 
“ 
“ sRi—? 


WGA = 
sores tierce Sor 


Woc—itee ke—6 os. m=. oes = 
*Aethertzed te operate renep 
Programs printed yeaa 
furnished by stations 


. engeatent \WOOK—1060 ke-—5 «. @. te 1 6. m. 


\WENkK—1600 ke —<6 «o. m. te midnight. 


conform to information 
at time of publication 


| Defense. He will 
, on the subject. 


| Johnny Saxton and Carmen 


Basilio, fifteen rounds. 

10:38 p. m—WRC-TV. Twen- 
ty One (Premiere): 
quiz show, which sets no 
limits on the amount of 
money which can be won, is 
bosted by Jack Barry. 

10:45 p. m. — WMAL-TV 


Baseball Hall of Fame: Yan- | 


kee Whitey Ford visits. 

11:15 p. m—WTTG. Fea 
turama: Guest is Col. John 
E. Fondahi, Director of Civil 
show films 


Dutch Fair Opens Today 


Reuters 


A new | 


Four Boys Blamed 
For $100,000 Fire 
| DENVER, Sept. 


ll —Four 


boys, 6 to 10, are blamed by 
juvenile authorities for a $100,- 


000 fire at the 


Paper Products Co. Sunday. 
Capt. Leonard Nevin, head 


Continental 


of 


the Juvenile Bureau, said the 
boys told him they were look- 
ing for pigeons in the plant’ 
and struck a match to see bet-) 
iter. They said the match fell 
iinto some papers. The three. 
alarm fire burned out a block- 
long warehouse in West Den- 
wer. Eight firemen were in- 
jured. 


finalists were asked whom | 
they admired most In the | 


world outside their own fam- 


ily. One girl listed her aunt, | 
who is hardly outside her | 


family; another her sponsor, 
still another her preacher— 


all of them perhaps laudable | 


choices. 


But a girl who aspires to | 
be Miss America ought to be | 


thinking in terms of Winston 
Churchill or somebody like 
that. With a renowned fig- 
ure—Churchill or Mr. Eisen- 
hower or Elvis Presley—we'd 
get some insight into the 
girl's character and, if a girl 
is to represent my country 
all year long, I think I've the 


' Fight to know about such | 


things. 
Of course, there’s a body 


of opinion, growing stronger 


UTRECHT, Netherlands,’ 
Lisa Daniels, Norman Lioyd Sept. 11—Nearly 2000 exhibits 
and Fritz Weaver star from 22 nations will be on view 
189 p. m—WMAL-TV. Box- at the 67th International In- 
from | ing: World's Championship dustries Fair, which opens 
Welterweight bout between |Wednesday for five five days. 


F. Knowland 

58 p. m—WRC-TV. Press 
Conference: Herve Alphand, 
new Ambassador 
France, is guest. 

8 p.m—WTOP-TV. Frankie | 
Laine Time: Ella Fitzgerald, 
the Four Lads, comic 
West and singer Tony Trav 
ers are guests. 

8:30 p. m-—WRC-TV. Fa- 


Tick-tock...tick-tock... 
S 
the w skey that 


didn’t watch the clock... 
seven long years! 


A DROP 
IN THE 
COST OF 
LIVING 
ROOM 
BEAUTY 


Me motter how much er how lele 
the living room sulte of your 
Greams costs In @ store . . . Bond 
reupholstering can give lf te you 
fer about half the price. That's 
right! Bond can give you « living 
reom suite thets as beovutiful end 
comfortable as new .. . for ebowt “ 
half the price of new. Thie emas- 
ing savings te possible becouse 


FOR YOUR PREVIEW OF| === 
TV’S GREATEST SEASON 


Read about this year’s brand-new 
TV excitement: 


FOAM RUBBER | 


any type or quantity for Mat- 

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Buy direct at W ashington's 
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> LA A ae a i i i i 


BELMONT 
TELEVISION 
SERVICE 
NO. 7-311] 


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THE OLB Wie’ “ROMEO AND JULIET"! 

. “THE WIZARD OF OZ"! 
... AN ORIGINAL SPECTACULAR WITH PHIL SILVERS! 
And Many Others! 


Read about this season’s big TV stars: 

FRED ASTAIRE ...JUDY GARLAND..:. 

NANETTE FABRAY... BUSTER KEATON 

»;. LUNT& FONTANNE...GREGORY PECK 

meet FONDA ... TENNESSEE 'ERNIE 
.- WALLY Cox and many. many others! 


To be in the ae about TV’s 
new {season, you [need TV 
GUIDE’s: \Fourth? Annual Fall 
Preview. Issue ! 


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Coll Daily 9 AM, to 9 PM. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Se . WP adnendoy. September 12, 1956 ore 


See, Corret and Celery Jeice 

. > way Fresh Daily—61.58 Quart 

TEMPLE SCHOO VITA FOOD STORE : 

on | ae eee eres STS tik St Mw 86 F-92902 § diecese wlll be cuewered. Per 
; sonal replies will be made when 
na gg cp - + return stamped curelope is 

closed. Telephone tequtries aot 

‘accepted. Dr. Ven Dellen will 


sot make diageoses or prescribe 
for rndireduc! d:secses. 


LITTLE AND BIG WHEALS 


4584 MacArthur Bivd. N.W. THERE IS a cause for every- 


PLEWTY OF FREE PARKIVG thing. inclading hives. The 

AR merchandise in Factory Sealed Crates victim who is bothered repeat | 
a . fi 

Discount Savings Wed, Thurs., Fri. & Sat. oy eiempts te Sad end se <A WINSLADE 15 SPEAKING TO YOU AGAIN. 


move the culprit because this 


S DECISI ; / YOU MAY GO TO REHEARSAL 
Open Every Night ‘Til 9 p.m. Bets oter: te onty chance tor gu. 1 wu Dect ver carecr! BMRB Ml wrncou eur oe oe OES 


permanent relief If the ic ~-~YES, HER VERY LIFE! : IMMEDIATELY AFTERWARDS! DO YOU 
sions appear only occasionally ; UNDERSTAND ? IMMEDIATELY AFTER 
the individual may. be curious Ben. - = REHEARSAL YOU WILL _ 

about the allergen but usually : — RETURN TO ME! 

is unwilling te spend the time 


mesquite bites and lich twice 
as much. The central swollen 
part represents a mound of 
fluid produced br leakage of 
tissue juices through the di 


AY Ay ys 
: a \ Be, 
i \TF >‘. = 


ise By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers _ 


T1495 
id 
7 
ts 7S 


caine, vitamins D and K. ben- 
zedrine, ascorbic acid, pire 
men. and histaminase 

There is mo substitute for 


MARY. WORTH i ES aS Pe ee ce By Ken-Allen F 
Lah Se “Rly. TUA cEerT 

Oe I a i a 

Tings STAND, COUSIN MARY! YR HILOY,AND HER HUSBAND | [een anne earl We vei | MY GRANDSON, TELLING HIM L WAS 

CLARK 15 FAMOUS, BUT NOT COUNTRY CLUB! sf at WALLS FROM COMING DOWN FOR A LITTLE VISITS 

ec ae , AE "@ AIR MAIL SPECIAL Se 
rad : : | FOR. MRS. MARY WORTH, 


SMILIN’ JACK . By Zack Mosley 
Y LEGEND HAS IT MAT 
WAS ONCE MELO 
BY "MAKO-PIRATA*. A 
eusT 


oa 


: 


ere ee | | 


emeorres- | Y 
mg PGES age & etal ws I presume the child “had the 
wind knocked out of him” by) 
RESUSCITATION the fall. The method of arti- 
C. F. writes: Recently I read Scial respiration you describe 
about a child who fell oe Se Cee ae 
Wares eng cagges peeing, a 


| 9-2 = 
A I 1 F i N [ F f Block From Traffic Burces BRENDA STARR 
Barra . ae 
, 


Standard aod Actematic 
Jasper Fence We Cel for fou-DC. Nd & Va. 
veop ital Pheee & AMS FM. Any Dar 


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by News ged wote 
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336 


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Queers | AADTA DRIVING SCHOOL 
aa. =. % > : 
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by 


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~ . : | oo THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
LEARN TYPING TY sohainl gee M8 Wednenday, September 12,195 GL 
‘Typing at Temple . 


is taught by Paul ’ : ; ’ ; By Harold Gray 
Stokes, former con . | : : em 

tender for the\ 

world typing cham- \@ 
pionshin Mr 

Stokes, an expert 

teacher, personally 

instructs all stu- 

dents. Tuition is 

$223 monthly in day 

school, $14 at night. raven stones 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
1338GSt.NW. = NA. 8.3258 


By Chic Young 
NEW DAY CLASSES September 17 ; A | i" ) (TK Co Vou Have 2 7 


Pemenf tee Pe terrcwrre owt 


NEW NIGHT CLASSES September 18 Berricemes— Shee ont Let —4 ennge | bd peg apa: we ) 
The Nation's top-ranking schoo! of 


Short Precticel Courses tA TO A FiRe? - 
Cums T-tree heetine : 
machene shorthand—22nd year. 300 o.p.m. isc 5 Se De 
Sy Ee eee OR eT Eee A. ae =_T 
'STENOTYPE INSTITUTE 
LE ALGO LL | ELA LAE LEI. IEEE : 
734 15th Se. MLW. NA. 8-3320 or 8-3373 


? Accountancy and Financial 


Administration Courses | >°P¢¢@*7iling 4 


WARY HAR!T- wirty, 
c , 9 
%e SIX O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Mon., Sept. 17% . 4 . | LOVE YOU. SON... 
Meeting Mon., Wed. and Thurs 6:00 to 7:50 p. m “aA | tie Fie ~ = T's YORUM 
. ) 7 , rr 
%k SIX O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Tves., Sept. 18th | I'M AFTER © 
Meeting Tves. ond Thursi—<6.00 to 9.00 p. m. [| 
% BIGHT O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Mon., Oct. iat 
Meeting Mon., Wed. and Fri —8.00 to 9.50 co. =m. 
% DAY CLASS—Opening Mon., Oct. Is? 
Meeting five mornings a week—9.30 to 12.30 


153, Mea Wed. fri. wnt! 9. Se 77. = 12D 


Sead fer 50th Yeer Seok . 


BENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


3100 SIXTEENTH STREET, MH. W.- ot & 


oo —-— _—_- -— — 
ae 


Office open daily on 


By Wilson McCoy : 


a. - , = 
Wishing tor eccoerce1 pmaraarcabiiherece | (Ws TORIES WOT KER” T 
‘ , HUSBAND 1G A | | WHERE YOU BELONG-~ /)| |GEARCHED ER” TUERE ARE FIVE \| MARGOT! -—r{ WHO THAT POOR 
PROMINENT DOCTOR?) | DIAMOND BRACELETS J} WHATA / | “ WOMAN I6+ 
. ; / 


Gaus fen ei 
z tiiinand ; SS . - ai ’ ; 4 MISSI r ee ~S_— 
mY , = ; , — ) : rl pan on if Ss: >. Ca | > 
A . | =3 | Ey = AS? — F. Y + ne 
; . : " \ ce F ’ is - : 
- S : - by 


x Jf --O 4, 


You girts will Nave P ~Y we’ . Im gowg down 

t do sometning. | [right now end tell 
3 

thing T- Gi 


~~ + 
~ LwO, > 
— 


| 


. . ’ 


i 
ifs 


toe) 
turn oF radio. | 
Ssturds roomer below ” “| | her 
’ 
: 


be yA e 
GOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY Sem ™ | PAR, ile mo) yet |) | vats \ |} iw 


+» Hh 


iit 
f 


~ 
el 
- 


_ 
n 


> e~. 
“ 
<> —" £- 
~—- ed 


——— 


By Jimmy Hatle 


Their Wishes Came True 
And Yours Can Too 


With A Want Ad 2 =-Te et 


In The Newspaper That Most 
Folks in Washington Read 


Piano Sells in 1 Hour 


PIANO—Biend uprisht. s08e or 
best offer Ja 8-8 


MANAGER :-+ THEY'LL 
“My want ad sold the piano , ; ' DO IT EVERY SWNOLE 
within 1 hour after the paper , oS , : SUEET.. “oe 


came out,” revealed Mabel - . cooded ta . . . | i‘. . Tuan AND TWP oF 
Abercrombie, 833 So. Glebe . / VAMES E aC 
rd. Alexandria, Va. : | | yy > Sah 


e 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


1 Ad Sells 14 Pups | | 
WHEN I WAS your AceT \ 


AKC SPRINGER SPANTEL pore. | WAS LUCKY TO GET ONE | 
’ a. oi, shows & wormed. EE NEw THING TO WEAR A 
—— ° VENTING NEw - 


—_—- ~ — ~ ee 


“T had wonderful success in 
selling 14 spaniel pups with 
one want ad,” said Mrs. A. M. 
Carey, 4801 Kirby rd. Falls 
Church, Va. 


The Washington Post | 222-2 


and Times Herald Groene i =a SRe ly 


TE 
meme 0 72m ze eens ef weirmmmns Mach “sendent ! 


x... Tash Pw tevenst racers . ae 


— 


Washington's favorite home newspaper 


to place your want ad, 


phone RE public 7-1234 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
2 W ednesday, September 12, 1956 


6 
The 
Decatur 2-7330 


“ITS A new idea.” Mrs. 
Marshall Hornblower of 4800 
U st. nw. was saying. “It has 
n't really gotten across to the 
community + 


make it sink 
in. Why don't , 
you write; 
something — 
sort 

open 

to the women 
of the Wash- Bill Geld 
ington area’ 

Explain why it's necessary to 
put “U’ in UGF.” 
a. os 
months after the Marshall 
Plan was proposed, six 
months after a story about it 
had been on page one every 
day, a survey revealed that 
49 per cent of the American 
people had never even heard 
about it. These things take 
time. What can I do? Im 

just one reporter.” 

“You,” said Mrs. Hoern- 
blewer sternly, “can de 
vour bit. If everybedy did 
that much, wed have ne 
problems.” 

She had me there 

The Community Chest was 
formed by social agencies 
which realized that one big 
campaign makes more sense 


sighed, “six 


- 7 


a - ” . 

- _ ’ = " 
oa 

’ ee 

: Satisti 


than lots of small ones. The 
United Givers Fund was or- 
ganized this year by the 
givers rather than the recip- 
ients. 

Previously, there were a 
half-dozen Community Chest 
campaigns each year—one 
each for the District and each 
of the nearby counties. In ad- 
dition, rational agencies out- 
side the Chest put on their 
own drives, all year long. 

Now we givers are sponsor- 
ing ome unified drive for 
everybody, including even 
such national agencies as the 
Red Cross. Obviously this will 
be moré efficient than many 
small campaigns. It will save 
a lot of money 

Mere important, it will 
alse mean a saving in time 
and energy and enthusiasm 
—and leadership. We have 
limited quantities ef each. 

Businessmen asked to work 
for the United Givers Fund 
usually begin their reply with 
something along these lines: 
“Gee, I'm sorry, but were 
opening two new branch 
stores next month and I'm so 
busy I...” Then they stop and 
say: “Okay. I'll serve. What's 
my assignment?” 

Busy as they are, they 
vastly prefer to de what 
knew needs doing, 
rather than risk seeing the 
UGPF idea fail, making each 
of us a target fer 132 sepa- 
rate fund appeals next year. 

So the businessmen are ral- 
lying to the cause. But in the 
residential areas, the work of 
fun@ solicitation is done 
chiefly by women. Usually 
they are women with under- 
standing hearts—the gals 
whose interest and support 
has kept many a local social 


| agency functioning for years 
on the slimmest of budgets. 


Our Town owes much to 


' them 


But, like all new ideas, it 
takes time for the UGF con- 
cept te get across to them. 
They're still so devoted. to 


DISTRICT LINE byBitGold 


To Put U in UGF, Call 


ture of UGP yet. Not enough 
of 


I hope that they will all vol- | 
_ JUDGE PARKER 


unteer, and that when their 
jobs are quickly and efficient- 
ly completed they will have 
the remainder of the year 
free for special attention to 


pated in the past will give 
themselves a chance to dis- 
cover the fun in working on 
a charitable fund drive. 
Don't wait te be asked. 


Don't put 
call right now. We United 
Givers can't succeed unless 
we put U in the UGF. 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Arthur Hays 
Sulzberger, Gen. Lewis B. 
Hershey, Robert E. Kintner. 
William McCauley and Rep. 
Walter Norblad. 

cw 
AIN'T If THE TRUTH? 

Overheard in the Robert 
Peter Inn: “The installment 
plan is merely a method of 
making the months seem 
shorter and the years 
longer.” 


it off. Please | 


YOU STILL HAVE A YEAR 


OF HIGH SCHOOL,SON...AND ) I TALKED IT 
YOU HAD ALWAYS PLANNED “OVER, DAD.’ 
ON GOING TO COLLEGE.’ HOW 

ARE YOU GOING TO GET MARRIE? 

AND STILL GO AHEAD WITH YOuR 


— a \ 


a 


A JOB...ANP GO TO 
COLLEGE AT NIGHT / 


=~. 


PROGRAM RANDY’ 
ITLL BE TOUGH.’ 


_ \ 


PSERRY IS AMALING? HE'S \ Ss 
PITCHING NOTHING BUT 
"JUNK" THEY CAN'T 


ANOTHER. OUT“... 
ONE MORE AN‘TH’ 
LIL LUG ENDS TH’ 
WNING ”? NNO... 
THIS AIN'T TRUE’ 


Fe Ae 
] ‘ 
= 
a ’ 
~e 


PTW GOING TORINISH * TIATS A Pretty 


AT MY SIDE, 

THERES NOTHING 

I CANT CONQUER, 
DAP.’ 


Ls Seen oem 


f 


helping others—through some |, -~ 
specific agency—that they 
havent seen the bigger pic- 


—— — 


North-South vulnerable. Westito four spades. 

deals. West opened the three of 
clubs, dummy played the jack, 
and Bast’s queen went to de- 
clarer’s ace. The five diamond 
tricks were then run. East fol- 
lowed three times and then) |}. "7>:-4:, s pie, = | 
discarded the 10 and seven of 2, - = —— 

2 hearts, to announce possession’ | i Sh! et, 

of the ace, so that partner) mk 9-4 saiiciiein 
would not prem pe clubs in| 
an attempt to guard some heart ~~;~; S 
‘honor. On the third diamond) DONALD DUCK 
/West let go the two of hearts. | 

Retriger 'He then shed the nine, followed | 

ditioners. COME TO 7614 GEORGIA AVE—ONE iby the queen. | 

BELOW THE DISTRICT LINE—THE ONLY WASHINGTON Hi | Declarer was now apparently 

DISCOUNT HOUSE SERVING MONTGOMERY COUNTY. : left to the spade finesse, but to 

him it appeared that there was 
BENDIX 1956 


oe pote a safer way to bring in the 
ELECTRIC Opening lead: Three of clubs: Pinth trick. West appeared to; 
DRYER 


In these columns, less space be out of hearts. He is known 
has been assigned to the art of *° have had just two diamonds, 
deception than my natural im- and evidently started with five 

95 pulses would dictate. This is “US, that would leave him) 
SPECIAL 119- beeause of my disinclination to with three spades, one of which 
GE CANISTER 
UAC-C-3 
37° 
Cam piete = 
Armachmects 


SSN | 
By Walt Disney 


WHY SHOP DOWNTOWN? 


We have the best prices in the city on Nationally 
TY, Readies, Phones, W ; 


Seath 
i spade 
3 we treme 


hold ‘up to ridicule the unfor-\Y¢Ty likely was the queen. | 
tunate character who has been’ At any rate, if he is ot 
duped by his fellow citizen. ™itted to cash his remaining) 

_A subtle bit of false carding f°¥F clubs he will presumably) 
was employed by West to steal 2@Ve nothing to return but aj 
a game contract from his vul- 5P@@e, 50 declarer exited with) " MYRTLE 


a club. West ran his four club’ 
aonggy Be yoige 4 gm ton tricks at the end of which de-| 


holding four des was the |©/#rer triumphantly spread his) 
cote ple on Ordinarily hand, but to his chagrin West 
with a holding of four trumps Produced a heart to return to) 
and a singleton, the return to his partner for the setting trick. | 
the suit by responder is auto- 
matic, but in this case with an 
established fivecard diamond 
suit to run, there is something | 
to be said for North's choice. 
South's bid of three no trump) 
without a diamond stopper) 
does not appeal to this con-) 
tributor who would have gone 


oe | TYPEWRITERS 


A. & A. APPLIANCE CO. @& AT BOTH STORES | 
we A mee by te zeke were pe | 
3-3315 


FRYERS & SKILLETS 
Surbeom Fryer 


I 
24.0 


TOAST MASTER 


1814 AUTOMATIC 


TOASTER 


SHAVERS 


Bonses Shower W.0.1. 1? 95 1097 


COFFEE MAKERS 


295 64 
w9S 13.97 


23 7188 
27195 495 
MIXERS & BLENDERS 

Ot Mixer 7793 244 
493 777 Suebeom @€1)1W 29 44 
7 995 Suebeorm J 1. 


9495 1295 1 GE Head . 2. 
Ws 95 


J~uversal 8 cup 


—_—— 


RIPLEYWS BELIEVE IT OR NOT 


—a —_ a 


BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL! | 


: 
: : 
. Wednesday, Sept. 19 


MARCH 21 to 20 (aries )—The| 
Moon Neptune sod to are favorebiy| — 


~ 
aspec now. so this a 
E GUARANTES Dicesant. productive day im al) quarters yrs 


DELIVERY | APRIL 21 te MAY 21 


| NEW 1957 PORTABLES E 


ean be 
operative our sincere 
te EVENING HOME DEMONSTRATIONS 
APPOINTMENT 


. Deluxe Electric Sewing Machine 


24 MO. TO PAY (with faith 


matters a6 
MAY 22 te JUNE 21 (Gemint)—Res- 
highiv 


_ 


ii be ‘i et with uine 
ye by — Tackle Eiticut | 
ones 
BY 


and quick o—— He F 
DISTRICT 
OFFICE EQPT. CO. 


2711 WILSON BLVD. 
JA. 50307 


SERVICE | 


723 Vith ST. WW. 
ME. 8-100) 


RENTALS 


ZEPHYR AWNING & MFG. CO. 
1912 DUKE ST., ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
“The Awning with the Curve” 


ET te me 


. . 


c 


i 


COME IN AND SEE OUR QUALITY PRODUCTS 
@ Venetian Blinds 


tal 


f 


Serving D. C., Md. & Va. Since 1946 
pe | : : 


> 


é 


2 By Ed Dodd |The Washington Merry-Go-Round — THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
, ' . *e ; 

MEANWHILE, IN ANCHORAGE y The aroup will be collected ty. 2 Wednesday, September 12, 1956 63 
HOPING TO COLLECT A DALL mpg a, 


SHEEP GROUP For THe micwauxte sp, “EY DECKER, LISTEN TO THIS ~ ~ EA P 

a tg Rg | 8 | ret ee resident’s Farmf__. : 
ING HIS WAY TO ALASKA AND THE : 

MIGHTY TALKEETNA MOUNTAINS ar Det ti pf . 4 sm Se ly SHOPSMITH 


aH as P ri zed G I fts lets you complete 


be, py | | the jobs! Dyed 
Drew Pearson is touring the Middle East. During his absence 


his column is being written by his associate. 
STORES OPEN 9 A.M.—PHONE ORDERS—Lincoln 7-9400 
By Jack Anderson 


wit... VERY’ The press is barred from as gifts.: Probably his favorite, 


Am @ | 
oA J) inTerestine/s]) |President Eisenhower's farm, however, is a shiny, red-and- 
‘By Alen aes —~|but this column has uncoveréd yellow tractor with a built-in. ' 
‘ aymond some of its secrets, Hidden in radio, worth $4000. This was| 
TS ALL SO D2AMATIC, JECT 6 OuiTe }/ READY DOCTOR. LET } HUNORED his basement, presented by the Black Hawk-| 
pocTor... I | | READY, PROFESSORS US PROCEED. for example, is Cockshutt Farm Equipment 
a, 7¢ TON! 17 another deep- — Co, through the Farm Bureau f 5 
st : ~ “ oer freeze story. 7 Associations of Indiana, Ohio 


| This is the , 
famous appl | > ’ be Pennsylvania. 1956 "Ch + “i 
~¢ Ak 2 Pp & * |\Gis Work on Farm in on 
Truman Ad 4 yr | Enlisted men are called from) T oar re} or 
ministration so Camp David when Ike needs tT M tT 

gg oy id extra help on the farm. Once | S 


; 7 . 
Gen. Harry yoy anderson|” Subcontractor was late dig We've Even Outdiscounted the 
Vaughan ac . ging a ditch three-quarters of Discount Houses! 
cepted two deep-freeze units 85 the way around the farmhouse BATT . 
gifts for himself and the First} , ; ' 
i , | | ; ‘Lady, Bess Truman. Never has “° nstall e ectronics equip- Rewind 
im”, ‘ ‘such a cold machine generated ment. On deadline day, it Starter 

= ——— - — ee —— sae GS | much heat. The free freezers ' poured down rain. The sub- 
MOON MULLINS By Willard became the subject of angry \contractor couldn't find cigilian 

ALi ) YOU ALWAys - [CGltoriais, political attacks andiworkmen who would finish the| 
$0 QUICK OfiwER ; pe ~ . finally a congressional investi-\joh So a handful of dis 5 Vy 


Sa 


© ee, Bag eee eee oe =e 


gation, gruntled Gis were rounded up.! 
This column can report that They worked through the 

Ike's basement contains, not qownpour to meet the deadline. | 

one but three deep-freeze Ly Pp 

units. These are flanked by two Valuable Chinawaré . . 

roomy refrigerators, not count- 
ing the standard model in the} Mamie also has received 
kitchen. gifts for inside the house, in- 


cluding valuable chinaware 
Valuable furniture and ce- 
ramics, once owned by the dis- 
| How did Ike get these sym-tinguished Washington dow- 

‘ | \bols: of Democratic “corrup-\ager Mrs. Frederick Keep, 
tion?” You can be sure he paid were recently offered to the : 


; White House. Staff members 
for them. He also carefully pre- picked out the best, not for the | 


— eee =— ey a ‘served the bills of sale to prove| white House but for the List Pri 
STEVE ROPER \ By Saunders and Overgard jit Gettysburg home. abet F rice 

- ‘pega 4 ITS STILL NIGHT Suoer | , , : 7 | However, Ike's Gettysburg) Most citizens don't  be- $159.95 

TT CANNOT BE TIME 7 ; =e ' loaded with other &tudge the Eisenhowers these LOWEST 


9 STUFF/ --~- IVE GOT TO ¥ Sa . farm is . 
GET UP. STEEB/ I HAVE NOT ) FIND OUT WHAT HAPPENED ‘ ty 2 whl D items, less political but often Sifts in the first home: they ' PRICE 
et See ASLEEP VERY WO MIKE / —{| ee by 4 \ Y more expensive, that he did Dave ever owned. But it has led : (} EVER! 
’ ‘ : 


Ts : — not buy. He has been showered ‘© backstage discussion as to 
¥ , ' with mere gifts than any Presi- Whether a President should 

~ -\ ae ememer : : SS <i ‘dent in history—valuable testi- mit the gifts he accepts. 

EAS iii titi a , monials to his popularity. ee 


——— Floor Samples 
Attitude Toward Gifts | MAKE UR & Demonstrators 
| Ike keeps most gifts that he) 
feels come from well-meaning A Top-Grade Motor By 
people. He is wary of promoters This Famous Maker 


who might try to give him com- 


mercial products for the free LOOK In Every Way 


advertising. This has made him/ ® Who'd ever believe 
strict about mentioning brand) AND WEAR 


pow 

names. | | than 8100! But you can! 

| It would be ridiculous, of © Air-conled engine means ne; 

e UsBning necessary 

course, to suggest that Ike's © A full 360-degree pivot re- 
ve 


+ 
-* 


“SS 


, ' licies could be infidenced by 
TOO FAST ON THAT’S RiGuT’ Ton. Ton! you-an- po =| — ++ « WO-qUart gas 
a free tractor or an Angus 
BACKSWING, MUST'VE SLOWED IT heifer. | Automate Deeene martes 
FINALLY FIGURED ' DOWN TOO MUCH * | However, some unannounced| ¥ speed ' , 
OUT WHAT I'VE BEEN . ; = gifts have also been delivered| - Has enclusive built-in 
NG WRONG! , , - > to the farm, which is out of a ». Te tertd cents tie ol. 


bounds to thé press and public. . fen water protection 
. = ® Hunter's note: Can't freeze 


Tke’s Finances during duck season 

The President has sunk over|) 
$267,500 of his own money in 
ithe farm. He paid $24,000 for) 
‘the original 189 acres, another 


‘house into a rambling, spaci- 
SEEMS HE REALIZED WHAT l= ' jous, 14-room structure, tailored! Only 


i 
YEP! He JusT A TERRIBLE THING HE WAS COULD All USE / ALLOVER NOW ‘to suit his own tastes rather! Restore your favorite 
by gtetig on Rh ay ae Fs gi ASLEP P / than any architectural style.) club chair to like - new 
— , [| To finance the farm, Ike has comfort and beauty 
ey = n * dipped into the $476,250 profit 
7 ps ’ — —_ 4 - ‘~~ 7 
= Ay 
| } 


‘he ' | at ' : ' _ ee ra . 
j=%, aot aN / ‘ wre s | 
| : ; ee —_ > : 4 $16,000 for the stock and ma- 
| o ——_ : = chinery. He has added parcels 
= 2 3: Reg | ’ an paste SS < of land until he now owns about 
! > aa ~— 469 acres, costing $142,518 total. 
ga m ‘ : 
de beae bn ar a he = “A __|He has spent about $100,000 ex- Special $ 95 
WINNIE By Branner (|pauding the original nine-room , | 


@ [ he made on his book, “Crusade| You Get: 
in Europe.” His presidential! © New coil and padding 
' nite , salary is $100,000, plus $90,000, ©. Springs re-tied 
(yAap) , Loe Pal travel and expense money. He! © All laber costs 
e takes in another $30,000 a year © in hard cotton upholstery fab- 
oT) from outside investments, but rie~cheice of $ colors 


$20,000 I proof lini | 
when he resigned from the| © Fromes polishes 1956 Scott-Atwater 
Army. | © Pick-up and delivery 


| The farm is landscaped with Larger Pieces Re-upholstered ; 
' "9 Pp 
’ donated trees and shrubbery ..| At Equally Lew Prices Outboard Motors 
An expert will visit your home 
t at ne cost or obligation te give a = 
ee iuttetinetpieniadaninaiagt ennai tat ~| Most of Ike's cattle, includ-| you on estimate— —< Woe . 
RUSTY RILEY ing over 20 valuable Black} CALL LA. 6-2616 >t 
—_ : - a ro wig " To) Angus, were donated. His' 3 
. . yee Fey —gees Sorrel mare, Doole-De-Dee, was. Mt 
presented by the American 
Quarter Horse Association, 


‘complete with hand-tooled 


saddle. | 
*The President has ‘received SCOT f Al f, Waltt/ia 
an assortment of hogs, ee 


hens | en 
jand other barnyard varieties 1832 Fenwick St. NLL 


¢ 


* a higepg@ 
(See Open Daily 9:30 to 9 me, | 


j 


Just Arrived for FALL! 


at Reg. $37.50 Imported 
uford Tune | All Wool 
: 


SPORT COATS 


ALL PARTS 
ARE FULLY 
GUARANTEED 


| handsomely 
SA | tailored 


fin tweeds, 


herringbones 


—_ — — agare _~-- ~ - am - : > A + ‘ ; ; 
Be ; f verticals and | i} ar \ Vy ALLIN 
| PAEANWHILE, ABOARD THE SUB IN QUESTION, : 7 | | Hd. -t) BES FACTORY 
[CRUISING SUBMERGED IN FORMOSA STRAIT... ‘ 1ST : -_\ flecks fe. HE var , CARTONS 


eh x 3 MPa, all colors Siu RL «6OTHE MOTOR THAT LOOK AT THESE THREE 
oy LES -—— ‘ 9 BAILS YOUR BOATI T= GAINS! =m 
| and pay? A Yack someta dee 4 CAMETED DOPPLE 


i f Scott-Atwater means lim- 72 Horsepower 
s1zes > itless good times on the 19S6 MODEL 


Sea | 179" 


: 


2 | oy : 10 Horsepower 


$14.95 1956 MODEL 


100% Ail Woot Flannel $9.38 | i P 50 
SLACKS ik mn DPA 


4 


ee Control 164.7. Model, Reg. $244.95. $289.95 
Central Charge Accounts Bg , - 


TIES ‘2 TOGS 
910 14th St. N.W. 


wr! 


Wednesday, September 12, 1956 64 


~~ 


_ PHONE 
NA. 8-5100 
Day or Night 


Handsomely decorated dinnerware made in England —and 
specially purchased by our buyer, to save you paying extra to the 
importer. So you pocket the wonderful $11 saving. Service for 8 
includes: 8 dinner plates, 8 cereal-soup bowls, 8 bread & butter 
plates, 8 cups and saucers; plus a creamer, covered sugar, veg- 
etable bowl and platter. 


< 
* & 


| 4 ee aoe f | , THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


29.95 ENGLISH DIN 


NERWARE 


45 PC. SERVICE FOR 8B... 


1i8.88 


= 


ce ents” A ee be ate 
A PA TMA 


“Histeric Castles” design depicts a com- 
plete series of scenes of famous old cas- 


tiles in England in your choice of pink 


“Acorn” design is a simple motif—attrac- 
tive on every table, formal or informal. 
The design is repeated around the plate's 


A bit of “Old England” for the loveliest of 
table settings. Colored scenic center with 
white outer rim. It's sure to be a “con- 


A variety of additional pleces in all three 
patterns of this fine English dinnerware 
is available in our open stock. It's a din- 
nerware that will serve you for years 


versation piece” every time you use it. 
Made by England's Barker Bros. 


rim. Its by the well-known English 
Alfred Meakin. Your choice of brown or 
green print. 


or green print. Dinnerware by Ridgeway 
—a hame seen often in English shops. 


China—‘th Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington , 


" 


SAVE 30%-50%! 


and years—#@ach design is under the glaze 
for permanent decoration. Completely 
safe in the dishwasher—if you use one. 


SILVERPLATE FLATWARE 


FROM 3 FAMOUS MAKERS ... VERY SPECIAL SAVINGS THAT SAY “BUY NOW FOR HOLIDAYS, FOR GIFTS!” 


y/ 
A 


A 


Twilight South Sees White Orchid Coronation Morning Star First Love Eternally Y ours 


FAMOUS 1847 ROGERS BROS, 
55-PIECE SERVICE FOR 3 


Tremendous half-price saving 
only because these two pat- 
terns are being discontinued 
by Rogers Bros. 55-pce. service 
includes: 16 teaspoons, 8 


SAVE $31 ON COMMUNITY SILVERPLATE, LIST PRICE 105.75 


Look Hew Much 
You Get! 
52-Pc. Service for 8 


> 
12 Additions! Pieces Value $31 
8 iced teaspoons, | pastry server, | grevy lode, 
1 berry spoon and | cold meat fork. 


This fabulous offer of Lifetime Community 
silverplate good for a limited time only. 
Service for 8 includes: 16 teaspoons, 8 each 

knives, 8 forks, 8 salad forks, 


744 7 —_ knives, forks, salad forks, soup spoons, iced 
4 
teapoons, 2 tablespoons, | each butter knife, 
= Dd 8 soup spoons, 2 tablespoons, 
sugar spoon, pastry server, berry spoon, gravy 1 each butter knife, sugar 


lad'e and cold meat fork. spoon, gravy ladle, cold meat 
fork and salad serving spoon. 


Reg. Open Steck 
Price 100.90 


49” 


+ 
Buttet Drawer Trays 
At NO Extra COST 


Silver—7th Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 


WM. A. ROGERS 52-PIECE 
SILVERPLATE SERVICE FOR & 


Romantie and Tr Pg 
try Lane” pattern blends ric Open Stock 
detail with modern simplicity. Reg. 
Extra plating of silver applied ) Price $40 
to wearing point of most used 
pieces. This set includes: 16 
teaspoons, 8 each knives, forks, s D Sues 
salad forks, soup spoons, 2 
serving spoons, 1 butter knife, 
l sugar spoon. 

6.98 Anti-tarnish Chest $5 


20% OFF IMPORTED CRYSTAL CHANDELIERS 


39.99 TO $100 VALUES—PURE, CLEAR CRYSTAL FROM GERMANY—EVERY PART HAND CUT AND POLISHED 


“Ss =~ ; 


39.99 OVER-ALL CUT DESIGN 
3-ARM STYLE CHANDELIER 


49.99 FIVE-ARM CHANDELIER 
WITH DIAMOND-CUT PRISMS 


S119 FIVE-ARW CHANDELIER 
WITH PEAR-SHAPED PRISMS 


$100 EXTRA-LOVELY IMPORTED 
SPANISH BRONZE AND CRYSTAL 


24.99 GLAMOROUS STYLE 
IMPORTED CRYSTAL BASKET 


89.99 


Every eye will turn—to the glittering, 
gleaming, glowing crystal chandelier. 
It's your choice for a more beautiful 


room—and you dont need a mansion 
to have one—nor a fortune to buy one 
either. The Hecht Co. brings you 
these imports at reasonably low prices. 


just sey, “Charge i.” 


THE 
HECHT 
co. 


79.99 


The radiance of golden bronze points 

up the icy glitter of pure, clear crystal. 

Light reflected from the crystal makes 

colors more brilliant—the whole room 

more alive with glowing vitality. 

Crystal is right for every home, tradi- 
or contemporary in styling. 


39.99 
Crystal's magnificent splendor can 
glamorize your living or dining room 
in a way no other single furnishing pos- 


sibly could. It's the clearest crystal— 


perfectly and painstakingly cut and 
polished by hand. We've cut the price 
20° just so you can save! 


29.99 


Sparkling beauty of crystal—once 
meant only for the royal palace can 
turn that certain room in your home 
into a warm glowing place. Crystal re- 
flecta thousands of beams of light to 
send sparkle and highlight into every 
corner of the room. See our collection! 


Lamps— ‘th Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 


19.99 


You'll find light’s soft glimmer through 
crystal baskets the perfect “warm wel- 
come” for the hallway or powder room 
of your home—whether it’s traditional 
or contemporary in styling. 


24.99 Crystal and brass combination 
~ lanterns for hallways 19 


VISIT OUR NEW CEILING FIXTURE DEPARTMENT ' See Siamese Plaids Woven Before Your Eyes... 
Hand-loomed with the subtle blending of colors, formerly known 


First Opening This Week 


For Our Sth Birthday Celebration, PARKington 


We've a complete selection of ceiling fixtures—all types for every 


room—whether it’s bathroom, bedroom, kitchen or hallway! 


Tearinernane, to Dew MeGai'e Masenint deveribes inieresis shareg wiih family snd community 
, eh : . 


only to skilled native craftsmen—a fascinating display exclusive in 
Washington in our 6th Floor Fabric Department, daily through Sat- 


urday, Sépt. 15. 


'