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Braves Win 2: Mantle Hits 


" | : Stories” 
O. AS Page 59 


The Weather 


Today—Mostly sunny, quite warm and 


rather windy. High. in 


Chance, of. shower tonight 


Fair and cooler 
at 4:25 p. m.; 
Pollen count—47. (Details 


low. 


Thursday 's 
63 at 6:35 a 


lower 90s 
Saturday 

high, 8&7 
rr) 


on Page 36.) 


The Washington 


Times Herald 


79th Year — No. 28 


_— _ 


Phone RE 


.. +1234 


right 1956 


ps 
The Washington Post Company 


Post Finat 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 


L956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


Stevenson 
Singles Out 
Nixon for 


Main Attack 


President Pictured 
Without Power as 
Republicans Look 
To ‘Heir Apparent’ 
“# 


f’ 10.) 


8, 


if 


Robert ( Albrignt 


HARRISI Sept. 13 
Adlai Stevenson tonight des- 
ignated Vice President Rich- 
ard M. Nixon as the No, 1 
Democratic target in a 
speech launching 
his campaign for the Presi- 
dency. 
He to 

Hart 


Di " 
>i \ 


(;. 


formally 


iA 


audience of 10,000 
rg. and 


- | ry 


in 


chu 


Stevenson Arrives 


Here This Morning. 


ing at 10:25 a. m. for an eight 
day stay to open his cam- 
paign headquarters. Page 21. | 


listering over the three TV net- 
works. that from here on Re- 
publican leaders will depend, 
not on Mr. Eisenhower, “but 
the Republican heir apparent, 
Mi Nixon” 

And the Vice President,” he 
said. “seems to sail down the 
wind. no matter which way the 
wind bicws.” 

It was Steven 
tack upon Nixon in three days, 
but it was the first time he had 
clearly marked the Vice Presi- 
dent as the bogeyman on which 
Democratic fire must be con- 
centrated. 

The Democratic nominee did 
this by indirectly pointing out 
that. as a second-term Presi- 
dent. barred by the Constitu 
tion from a third term, Mr. Ei- 
senhower., if elected, would be! 
virtually without power in his 
party 

For nearly four years, he 
charged, President Eisenhower 
has been delegating powers to 
appointive officers. most of 
whom are big business men 

“Everyone shares in sym- 
pathy for the circumstances 
which have created a part-time 
presidency,” said Stevenson. 
“But we understand— 


cannot 


and we will not accept—turn-* 


ing the Covernment over to 
men who work full time for the 
“ ' a limited 
gr 


‘ong CODIC or 


un oO] ople 
He said 
thot th 


i> 
wor 


pe 
“the plain truth is 
situation would get 
better in a continua- 
tion of th Administration, be- 
cause what influence the Pres- 
ident has with his party haw de 
pended on his running again.” 
It was here that he said the 
GOP leadership will turn to 
Nixon, the man he charged 
would sail with the wind 
“These are stern facts.” he 
said. “To ignore them is per- 
jlous. They are the reasons 
America’s human needs go to- 
day unmet. Nor will they be 
met so long as the President 


See ADLAI, Page 10, Col. 1 


neo 


. 


- 


millions | 


Adiaji Stevenson will fly | 


into Washington this morn- | 


VOTE BACKS EDEN 


+ 
Adiai Stevenson wears a big smile—but he 


doesn't look—as he strides 


sylvania Republican headquarters enroute 
to a meeting of State Democrats in Har- 


by the Penn- paign. 


—- - 


son’s second at Stanley Bill 
Gets Setback 


In Virginia 
Local Option Feature 


Gaining Support in 


Committee Sessions 
By Robert E. Baker 
Btalt 

RICHMOND, Sept 
Thomas B. Stanley's bill to 
withhold state aid from inte- 
grated school districts appar- 
ently will go to the House of 
Delegates’ floor with a local 
option feature 
This became apparent during 
a day of setbacks for the Gov- 
ernor in his program to pre- 
vent integration anywhere in 
Virginia 

Del. Fred G. Pollard of Rich- 
mond introduced a local op- 
tion amendment to the Gover- 
nor’s bill at a tense session of 
the House Appropriations 
Committee today 

It would permit a community 
to choose either the Governor's 
plan to withhold funds or a 
pupil assignment plan to be en- 
acted The Governor's bill 
would not become law until 
the assignment plan does 

The l7-nember committee 
reportedly is split 10-7 in favor 
of the amendment. But Chair- 
man 
See VIRGINIA, Page 18, Col. 1 


Reporter 


13—Gov 


. 


Twe Killed 


Air Cadets 
Wave to Girl, 
Crash Tree 


>>> 
NOOR ah Onn. 


risburg yesterday, prior te opening his cam- 
Stevenson's 
James Finnegan, takes a look at the sign. 
The man at right-is not identified. 


oe 


A) ' Dulles Vows 
me No Shooting 
Over Suez 


a nd - ow 


‘ -_ 
- $ Pe . 


U. S. to Use Cape 
Route If Shipping 


| 

| 
| 
‘3 


Is Barred by Egypt, 
Secretary Declares 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Stal! Reporter 

| The threat of war over the 
Suez Canal dropped sharply 
yesterday amid a series of 
major developments in the 
crisis. 

These are the two key ele 
ments: 
| Secretary of State John 

° Foster Dulles deciared 
flatly that the United States 
does “not intend to shoot our 
way through” the canal i 
Egypt refuses to let ships. pass 
under the new canal users’ as- 
sociation, 
>) British Prime Minister 
“* “Anthony Eden announced 
‘that if Egypt refused to 
let. the ships pass, Britain will 
take the issue to the United 
Nations Security Council. The 
‘use of force is not precluded, 
‘but it would at least be post- 
poned. 


a 
: 
7 
A 
ee 
= 
; 
; 
' 
> 


> 


/ 


Associated Prees 4|}Owed a statement personally 


‘delivered to Dulles by the Egyp- 
‘tian Ambassador that the new 
‘users’ association was “an open 
‘and flagrant aggression on 
\Egyptian sovereigniy and its 
‘implication means war.” He 
ladded that “if the United 
‘States desires war, then she 
‘May support the scheme, but 
if her desire is to work for a 
peaceful solution, the scheme 
has to be abandoned.” 

The shift in the British posi- 
tion came just before the Eden 
government won a vote of con- 
fidence and several hours after 
Dulles, at a dramatic press con- 


campaign manager, 


re 


Student Dies 
After Workout 
At Football 


Episcopal High 
Youth Stricken 


> 


These two developments fol- 


> 


The fallow 
Can 


nd were rng nig 


rday 


; 


al crisi 


Prime Minister Anthony 

| U. 
Egypt refused to allow shi 
| association” to pass through 


then. won a party-line vote of confidence. 
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles said the United 
States would not “shoot its way” through the canal, and 


would use the Cape of ( 
blocked passage through th 


Egypt warned Dulles through its Ambassador here 


Key Developments 


of Commons that Britain would take the dispute to the 
N. Security Council, barring an‘ “emergency,” if 


Confidence 


In His Suez 
Plan Upheld 
319 to 248 


Prime Minister 


jor developments in the Suez 


Eden told a cheering House 


ps of the proposed “users 
the canal. His Government 


Promises to Go 
To U. N. Before 


Employing Force 


100d Hope route if Egypt 
e canal. 


that the users’ aSsociation plan means war if it is car- 


ried out 

tussian Premier Nikolai 
in personal notes to Britain 
to the users’ association pl: 


Egypt notified the United Nations if use of the canal 


was impeded by ‘he withdra 


and France would be responsible. 
The Egyptian War Minister was empowered to draft 


all government employes be 


for military or industrial service. | 


Others Attack ‘User 


—_—-— 


Re 
LONDON, Sept. 13 
Prime Minister Anthony 
Eden tonight won a vote of 
confidence in his Suez policy 
after promising that, barring 
emergency, the United Na- 
tions would be consulted be- 
fore force was employed 
against Egypt. 2 
A Labor Party opposition 
move to censure the govern- 
jment was defeated in the 


House of Commons, 321 to 251. 
\A second vote, expressing con- 


eres 


Bulganin urged moderation 
and France. World reaction 
in was largely unfavorable. 


wal of foreign pilots, Britain 


tween the ages of 25 and 35 


s’ Plan 


Russia Asks Moderation 
In Notes to London, Paris 


From News 

LONDON, Sept. 13—Russian 
Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin 
sent personal notes to the Brit- 


ish and French governments! 


today.urging prudence in the 
Suez crisis, as leaders through- 
out the world reacted swiftly, 
and to a great extent unfavor- 
ably, to the plan for a “users’ 
association” to run traffic in 
the Suez Canal. 


Spokesmen here and in Paris 


said Bulganin’s notes advised 
against the use of force. They 
said the tone of the notes was 
moderate but firm. 
| An official Paris source said 
the note to France urged a 
solution under the terms of 
‘the U. N. charter. It was not dis- 
closed whether Bulganin re- 
ferred to the new users’ asso-' 


. 


fidence in the government, car- 
ried by 319 to 248 

In a paraliel debate in the 
House of Lords, a censure mo- 
tion was defeated, 145 to 18 

After the Commons vote, 
James Griffiths, deputy leader 
of the Labor Party, said the 
promise “extracted ... from 
the Prime Minister has served 
was also largely unfavorable. and saved this nation.” 
However, this reaction occurred) 19 his speech winding up 
before Prime Minister Anthony |* be-day ee ngs 
Eden's disclosure in the House Wist the next step would be 
of Commons tonight that Brit- 


. . if Egyptian President Gamal 
ain will take the Suez dispute iN ‘ “ 
to the U. N. Security Council Abdel Nasser is allowed to suc 


is se 
should Egypt refuse to cooper- sg his seizure of the Suez 


ate with the “users associa- “I have no doubt it will be 


Uon. Israel,” Eden said. “Does Mr. 
® Speaking to Parliament in Gaitskell (Hugh Gaitskell, La- 
New Delhi, India’s Prime Min-'bor Party leader) really think 
ister Jawaharial Nehru, who that if Col. Nasser gets away 
leads the thinking of neutral with it, we can do as much mili- 
Asians, denounced the users’ tarily to go to the help of Is- 
plan. He said Eden's speech rael, if attacked, as we can do 
yesterday announcing it “ap- today? Of course we cannot.” 
pears to close the door to fur-, Gaitskell asked why the gov- 
ther negotiations.” He asked ernment continued to refuse 
that it be dropped in favor of 4rms to Israel! for self-defense. 
Nasser’s offer of limited nezo-| Eden replied that he was not 
tiation that would leave Egypt dealing with arms for Israel 


Dispatches 


DANVILLE, Va., Sept. 13 @ 
Two teen-aged Civil Air Patrol 
cadets who swooped their plane| 


With Aneurism 


ference, had made clear that ciation plan, disclosed yester- 
if Britain and France were today in the British Parliament. | 


in undisputed control. 
® Israel Hailed the Western 


but discussing Britain's own 
national obligations. 


near the ground to wave at a 
girl tonight, were killed when 
the craft smashed into a tree. 
Police tentatively identified 
the cadets as Ira Reynolds, a 
student at Dan River High 
School here, and William Mont- 
gomery, a teen-ager. from the 
Danville area. 

The girl. 16-year-old Jackie 
Myers, said the boys had cir- 
cled her home, had cut their 
motor, and glided close to the 
ground, where they waved and 
shouted at her 

She said when they tried to 
restart the engine it failed to 
respond and the Piper Cub 
smashed and caught fire. 


Boy Loses Fingers 
In Meat Grinder 


A 15-year-old part time em- 
ploye of an Alexandria meat 
market lost five fingers yester- 
day when he caught his right 
hand in an electric meat 
grinder while on the job 

He is Gerald Frazier, of 215 


Howard H, Adams ofS. Peyton st., a worker at the tennis for the school, 


White Star Meat Market, 


Record Election Turnout Sought 


ater, Moscow io, i 

A 17-year-old Episcapal High} aoe, Farce uy would have to) Later, Mose yy phy 
School student died of a broken; pulles declared that if Egypt 
blood vessel at 3 a. m. yesterday refuses to let American ships 
in Alexandria Hospital after be- pass through the canal with 
ing stricken while practicing pilots hired by the new users’ 
football Wednesday afternoon. association “then we intend to 

Bart Jan LaVerge, of Rich- 


ch-- send our boats around the 
mond, who was starting his third Cape,” the long haul around 
year at Episcopal, was the vic- 


Africa. 
tim of an “aneurism” or weak- And Dulles said the United 
ness in a blood vessel in his 


States would be prepared 
brain, according to his physician, through the Export-Import 
Dr. John Roberts. Bank to lend dollars to dollar- 

The youth had undergone a short western European nations 
pre-season physical Wednesday) gee pULLES Page 5, Col. 1 
morning before going on the ; . 


field for pre-season practice, ac-) 
Ex-Backer of, Ike 


cording to school officials. The 
isquad had not yet begun scrim- ' 

r 7 

lo Aid Democrats 
BALTIMORE, Sept. 13 


‘mage. He was taking part in the 
Clarence W. Miles, a leader of 


practice at 12:30 p. m. when he 

complained of a headache. When 
Maryland Democrats for Eisen- 
hower in 1952, announced to- 


the pain did not ease up he was 
taken to the hospital where he 

night he will serve as State 
Chairman of Volunteers for 


died. 
The boy had played on the 
junior varsity and regular foot- 
ball teams for two years at 
Episcopal, and had come to Stevenson-Kefauver. 
town a week early to take part, Miles, prominent attorney 
in the pre-season practice. and former president of the 
He also played soccer and Baltimore Orioles baseball 
club, said he was backing the 
In addition to athletics, he Democratic ticket this time 
was active in the Missionary partiv because President Eisen- 
Society, the Blackford Liter-hower “is obviously now less 
ary Society, the Dramatics Club able than he was four years ago 
and was on the board of Whis-to cope with the staggering 
pers, the school yearbook. ‘burdens” of the presidency. 


Nationwide Ike Birthday Celebration 


Planned as Bipartisan Bid for Big Vote | 


By Marie Smith 


Stal! Reporter . 
Plans for an elaborate, , Na- 
tionwide, bipartisan observ- 
ence on Oct. 13 of President 
Eisenhower's 66th birthday an- 
niversary the following day 
were announced here yester- 
day by Charlies H. Percy, of 
Chicago, national chairman of 
an all-Republican Ike Day Com- 
‘mittee. . 
Citizens throughout the coun- 
try, regardiess of party pref- 
erence, will be asked to say 


_. “Happy Birthday” to President 
Eisenhower by signing a pledge 
to give 24 hours of extra serv- 


ice to making the November 


. | Percy, “are t 
election the biggest Im voter feature these cakes and that. birthday present 


Republican National Commit- 
tee headquarters, will feature 
football games, parades, pic- 


nics, parties and a coast-tO- dent of Bell & Howell Co..| 


coast half-hour telecast high- 
lighting the President's life 
from the time of his birth in 
Denison, Texas, to the present. 

As a kick-off to the celebra- 
tion, the recipe for Mr. Eisen- 
hower’s favorite birthday cake 
will be made available in ad- 


vance to bakeries and house- pors to do the same” will be 
wives so celebrants can munch distributed. by civic organiza-| 


on the same cake the President 
is eating on his day. . ) 

Percy said he hopes every 
bakery in the Nation will 


The television program will 
feature persons who have 
kr.own the President from boy- 
hood on. Percy, who is presi- 


manufacturers of photographie 
equipment, said he hoped the 
President also would appear 
on the program. ' 

Scrolls bearing the pledge to 
“vote on Election Day” and 
“personally contact and en- 
courage my friends and neigh- 


tions at the local level for 
, si 


that would 


turnout in history, Percy said. one will be presented to the mean anything to the Presi- 


The ali<day celebration, he 


Baid in a press conference at 


children’s ward in every has- 


pital, 


dent something every- 


gnature. | 
These pledges, according to 


Place your 


weekend want 
adds NOW | 


.+ + in the big Saturday and Sunday classified 
sections of The Washington Post and Times 
Herald. Call before 3:00 p. m, today to place 
your ad in the Saturday section and before 10:00 


regular board meeting next 
Tuesday on the petition Of @ entitled to share his bed until 


p.m. today for the Sunday section, 
phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad 


| ee eontends 


‘broadcast monitored in Lon- 
don, charged that the users’ 
association plan “runs cor iter 
to the United Nations Charter 
and the interests of peace and 
security.” 

World reaction to the plan 


a —— 


Bulganin Replies 


lo Ike on Arms 


International News Service 

Soviet Premier Nikolai A 
Bulganin sent another message 
to President Eisenhower yes- 
terday in their exchange of 
correspondence on disarma 
ment 

The letter, delivered by So 
viet Ambassador Georgi Zarou- 
bin during a 10-minute meet 
ing with Secretary of State 
John Foster Dulles, is an an- 
swer to Mr. Eisenhower's mes- 
sage to Bulganin Aug. 4 in 
which the President called for 
a “new spirit™ to settle tmited 
States-Russian differences. 

Zaroubin promised newsmen 
that contents of the new letter 
would bh? made public “in a 
day or two.” 


| Keeping Well 65 | 


Keynote of the Labor attack 
throughout the debate was 
whether Britain intended to 
use force to get ships through 
the disputed canal. 

Gaitskell kept pressing for a 
pledge that foree would not be 
used except after reference to 
the Security Council. 

Eden replied: “If such a 
pledge or guarantee is to be 
absolute, then neither I nor 
any British Minister could 
give it. No one can possibly 
tell what will be Col. Nasser’s 
action either in the canal or in 
Egypt 
“Nevertheless I will give this 
reply which is as far as any 
government can go: 

“It would certainly be our 
intention, if circumstances al.- 
lowed—that is, except in an 
emergency—to refer a matter 
of that kind to the Security 
Council.” 

There was thunderous cheer- 
ing at this. 

Eden continued: “Beyond 
Senet dy oo that, I do not think any gov- 
Sokolsky . 4 ernment ‘could possibly go. But 
Soorts .. the government must be the 
TVRadio ...57 judge of the circumstances.” 
Weather... Eden's assurance that the Se. 
Winchell . curity Council would be con- 
Women 5 See COMMONS, Page 8, Col. 3 


plan, which Mollet has said 
would mean freedom for the 
ships of all nations. That would 
include the Israeli vessels 
Egypt has barred under an 
economic blockade. A Foreign 
Ministry spokesman in Jerusa- 
lem said the plan could make 
. @ Signicant contribution to 
the pacification of the area.” 

* In Rome, a Foreign Office 
spokesman said an invitation 
See REACTION, Page 4, Col. 5 


Today’s Index | 


’ 


Alsons 
Amusements 
City Life 35 
Classified . 49-56 
Comics 64-67 
Crossword 65 
District Line 66 
Dixon 23 
Editorials 22 
Events Today 33 
Federa! Diary 35 
Financial .47-48 
23 
. 66 
22 


Livingston 
Movie Guide 
Night Clubs 
Obituaries 
Outdoors 
Parsons 
Pearson 


Herblock d 
Horoscope 66 | 


41-46 


Cupid in Legal Tangle 


are scheduled to rule at their 


2i-vear-old wife who seeks to 
resume conjugal relations with 


her convict-husband in the Dis- court decrée.” 


trict Jail. 

Attorney Carroll F. Tyler Jr.. 
said his client, Minnie Mae 
Payne, now living at’ 206 E st. 


ne., has not been allowed the pertment 


consortium of»her 23-year-old 
husband, Mahion, since District 
Court Judge Bolitha J. Laws. 


sentenced him to serve from 21) 
months to six years for house. while 


mresting snd steed lepaety: eat 
that Payne’s 
commitment to jail does not 


crime,” he explained, “and 


Paynes reyguest up with jail @ 


Marital Rights With Jailed Husband 
Demanded in Young Wife’s Plea Here 


The District Commissioners legally subvert his wife's inde-' 


Tyler said he expects to sue 
in District Court to compe! the 
"° Commissioners to grant Mrs. 
‘S' Payne's request in the event 
the refusal he anticipates is 
forthcoming. 

“The law,” Tyler said, “is on 
Tyler said he first took Mrs her side. I don't see how they 
mn ignore it. The marriage 
supt. Curtis Reid and director 20"d is a powerful legal con- 
Donald Clemmer, of the De- tract and the rights it confers 
of Corrections in a 9" each of the parties to it are 
independently their own and 

The latter turned it down, /malienable. The right of con- 
Tyler said, adding: sortium is one of these. That's 

“Mr. Clemmer explained that 4!) my client wants.” 
he could hize ‘in| The said the Paynes, 
iple’ with my c "s plea, married four years, are 
simply was in no position to the parents of two small chil- 
grant it. He I take dren and lived together at 704 
it through channels.” ‘ad st. se. until his 


ight to such relations. 


pendent r 
. has committed 


he 


such time as their marriage 
may he dissolved by death or 


conference on Aug. 10. 


y oe 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
» Friday, September 14, 1956 — 


~ Jke Talks With Dulles’ 
About Suez, Plays Golf 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Stet Reporter 

GETTYSBURG, Sept. 13 
President Eisenhower played 
18 holes of golf today. but also 
kept in touch with Secretary 
of State John Foster Dulles on 
the Suez Canal crisis. 

The Chief Executive plans to 
interrupt his “long weekend” 
at his Gettysburg farm Friday 
to fivy to Washington for a four- 7 
hour stint in the White House. 
He will leave the farm at 2 
p. m., and, weather permitting, 
will fly to the Capital in an 
Army Aero Commander. 

He is scheduled to confer at 
3 p. m. with Australian Prime 
Minister Robert Gordon Men- 
zies. The Australian leader re- 
cently headed a five-power 
comn@ttee that talked to Egyp- 
tian President Gamal Abdel 
Nasser about the Suez contro- 
versy 

General Eisenhower talked 
over the telephone three times 
today with Secretary of State 
Dulles. The first two calis. 
White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty said, had to 
do with the Suez Canal, and the 
third with a note from Russian 
Prime Minister . Nikolai A 


Ninth World Methodist Con- 
ference, who have been meet- 
ing at Junaluska, N. C 

He plans to fly 
Gettysburg after 

| main on his 
| weekend 

This afternoon a Secret Serv 
ice agent brought three of the 
Eisenhower grandchildren to 
the farm. They were David, 8 
Barbara Anne. 7. and Susan. 
4 children of Maj. John Eisen 
hower and Mrs. Eisenhower 
.They will be here for the week- 
end. 

Secretary Hagerty said that 
the President was “pleased” by 
the victory of Sen. Alexander 
Wiley (R-Wis.) in a Wisconsin 
primary fight. He said the Pres 
ident is “looking forward to 
having Senator Wiley back in 
the Senate and working. as he 
has in the fast, to support (his) 
foreign policy prog’am.” 

This morning Geveral Eisen 
hower motored to the Gettys 
burg Country Club and played 
one of the best 18-hole golf 
games he has shot since he was 
slowed down by a heart attack 
and an ileitis operation 

His companions were George 
Allen of Washington. his long- 
time friend. who owns an ad 

Bulganin visit to the United States. They joining farm, and Brig. Gen 
After seeing Prime Minister represent all major French Arthur Nevins (USA, ret.), who 
Menzies, President Eisenhow- political parties except the manages the Eisenhower farm 
will meet at 3:30 p. m. with Cammunist and Po@jadists No scores were given out. but 
French senators and dep-| At 4p. m., the President will it was learned that the P 
are on an official receive 125 delegates to the dent shot an 83 


back to 
this and re- 
farm over the 


. Se 


Associated Press 


President Eisenhower shields 
his eyes from the glare of 
camera lights as he opened 
his drive for reelection at 
his Gettysburg, Pa., farm. 


res 


who 


—— - 


Reuther Urges Adlai for President 
To Head ‘Res ponsive’ Government 


ST. LOUIS, Sept. 13 Wby Mr. Dulles (Secretary of 
Union leader Walter P. Reu- State)—he is Mr. Dulles’ boy 
said today election of “We are losing the cold war 


because the Eisenhower Ad- 
Democrat Adiai Stevenson 85 ministration has no new pro- 


President would mean “a Gov- grams, only new slogans, “Reu- 
ernment responsive to the peo- ther said. 


his shoe and a man with maybe 
a hole in his head. I'll take 
the man with the hole in his 
shoe.” 


ther 


Two Named to Head 


*% 


\ 


Stevenson Criticised 
On Talk to End Draft 


By Darrell Garwood 


Internationa! 


The Pentagon's manpower 
chief lashed out at Democratic 
presidential nominee Adiai 
Stevenson yesterday for talking 
about an end 
to the military 
draft 

Assistant De- 
fense Secre- 7 
tary Carter L.' 

Burgess said 

putting a halt ie 

to selective Rage 

service se 
tions 
place 
tion's military 
program in 
grave jeopardy.” 

He deciared this is no time 
for “talk about doing away with 
the draft” or “any other notion 
of how we might best gamble 
with our national security.” 

Burgess, speaking before the 
Veterans of the World Wars. 
slid not refer to Stevenson by 
name, but replied directly to a 
statement made by the Demo- 
cratic nominee before the 
American Legion in Les An 
geles last week. 


Burgess 


—— — eee. —_ —— 


re 
— 


Tax Laws Operation To Be Hearings Topic 


GOP's Hale 4 Rep, Wilber DB. Mills @-iplans to “tock foe 
Leadshy29 ) said yesterday a special . 


House Sul ittee to investi-/ 2Uesed violations, but wit, com 
Roo aneds glenn tir insaetenpy $n 
as ans for heari 
- eceniher aad ieee” | The group has been meeting 
In Maine Mills told newsmen that the for two days behind closed 
| group, which he heads, has no doors. 
Associated Press and United 
Press rechecks agreed yester- 
day that Republican Rep. Rob- 
ert Hale was the victor in 
Matine’s first 


district with a 
lead of 2 
votes. But a re- 
count is consid- 
ered all but 
certain. ) 

The recheck 
showed 58.028 
votes for Hale 
and 57,999 
votes for Dem- 
ocrat James C. 


News Bervice 

Steverison said: “We can now 
anticipate the possibility — 
hopefully but responsibly—that 
within the foreseeable future 
we can maintain the military 


forces we need without the 
draft.” 

Burgess declared: “To say at 
this time that we can look hope- 
fully to a time when we can 
safely terminate the induction 
authority would put ail our 
programs in grave jeopardy.” 

Burgess pointed out the 
Army obtained only 30,000 of 
the 100,000 volunteers sought 
the first year for ita six-month 
reserve training program, and Hale 
charged this was “because of Oliver. 
confused statements and nega- The ballots have been sent 
tive efforts by those who would to the Secretary of State's of- 
have America take a bargain fice in Augusta. Official returns 
route.” will not be made known until 

But, in Hamilton, Ohio, Dep- Sept. 26, at the earliest, the 
uty Defense Secretary Reuben United Press reported. At that 
Robertson Jr., said the United time they will be canvassed by 
States is building an arsenal of the Executive Council, a semi- 
guided missiles that is “second cabinet group of seven Repub- 
to none” and that this should licans appointed by the Legis 
make it possible to reduce mili- /ature. 
tary manpower. If either candidate wishes to 
challenge the official tally, he 


Ike’s Farm Policy Called 


‘Cynical’ by Kefauver 


YORK, Pa., Sept. 13 (®—Sen 
Estes Kefauver accused Presi- 
lent. Eisenhower today of cyn- 
cism about Democratie efforts 
to maintain & prosperous fam- 

yfarm economy in rural 
America 

“In case you missed the 
newspapers in the past day or 
two, I bring you the informa- 
tion that General Eisenhower 
has come out against ‘get-rich- 
quick’ programs for the Amer- 
ican farmer,” the Democratic 
vice presidential candidate de- 
clared in an address for the 
York County fair. 

He said Eisenhower made 
the comment at a press confer- 
ence Tuesday. Kefauver said: 


may do so after the official 
| tabulation is presented to Dem- 
locratic Gov. Edmund S. Mus 
kie. The votes would then be 
jrecounted in the presence of 
ithe Governor and the Execu- 
tive Council, with representa- 
tives of the opposing candi- 
dates sitting in as observers. | 

| Muskie defeated Republican 
M. Leader of Pennsylvania, willis A. Trafton Jr. 179.768 to |) ame 
who operates a large chicken 123,851. | 7 
farm in York County. 


At Harrisburg, earlier in the George Calls on Mollet 
day, Kefauver sat in on Lead-/ il 


er’s news conference and de-| 
fended primary election differ-- PARIS, Sept. 13—Sen. Wal. 
ences he has had with Adiai ter George of Georgja; Presi- 
Stevenson. dent Eisenhower's special! 
“I'm glad our Democratic envoy to the North Atlantic 
Party is healthy so that we can Treaty Organization, today had 
have contests among our- @ “general discussion” with 
selves” he told newsmen. French Premier Guy Moliet. 
“Fundamentally.” he _ said. 
“on the great issues of the day | 
there gre no substantial differ- 
ences. ) 
Asked whether he felt for-' 
mer President Truman would 
help the Democratic ticket, Ke- 


. 
) 


Cavanagh surpasses Cavanagh 


The classic Cavanagh Down-Turn has the reputa- 
tion of being the finest of hats. Now comes the 
new Down-Turn, and the quality is even finer! 
Made of a new felt (an exclusive blend of magnifi- 
cent furs), it is remarkably handsome to the eve 
and smooth to the touch. $25. Other Down-Turns, 
$15 to $100. 


it’s = 
capital 


ple, and not a single-interest 
Government.” 

The president of the United 
Automobile Workers, 


He told some 700 IVE conven- 


tion del@gates Dulles, Treasury 
Secretary George M 
rey 
speak- Charles E. Wilson “are not 


Humph- 


and Defense Secretary 


ing before a convention of the evil men” but “they just don’t 


International 
trical, Radio 
Workers, denounced the Eisen- 


Union of Elec- know what is going on in the 
and Machine world, some are drifting.” 


Reuther charged President 


hower Administration for what'Eisenhower,has “stacked” the 


he called “pious platitudes but 
no performance.” The IUE pre- 
viously had indorsed the Ste- 
venson-Kefauver ticket 


Nationa! Labor Relations Board 


“with men opposed to Labor.” 


Reuther later was presented 


a miniature silver shoe with a 


Of the present world situa- hole in the sole of it—inspired 
tion. Reuther said: “We are in by a famous photo of Steven- 
trouble. We have everything it son with a hole in a shoe sole 


takes but leadership.” 
Discussing the Sues Canal 


during the 1952 campaign. 


In accepting the souvenir, 


crisis, Reuther said President Reuther said, “If the choice is 
Nasser of Egypt “was spoon-fed|between a man with a hole in 


“Tell It Jo GM” 


“Get rich quick! Let Mr 
Eisenhower tell his banker 
friends he’s against their get- 
ting rich quick. Let him tell 
it to General Motors. Let him 
tell it to the well-heeled gen- 
tlemen he invites to those stag 
dinners at the White House. 
But don't let him tell one 
the lowest income group¢ 
the Nation that he is op- 
to their getting rich 


Adlai’s Finance Group 


George C. McGhee. a United 
States Ambassador to Turkey 
luring the Truman Administra- 
tion, and Lansdell K. Christie, 
New York industrialist, were 
named yesterday as cochair- 
men of the finance committee 
of Volunteers for Stevenson- 
Kefauver. 

McGhee. a Waco. Tex.. 
tive and independent 
oil producer, held a number of posed 
important Government foreign quick 
affairs posts in 1949-51. “I believe the farmers of 

Christie, president of Li America are ready to turn back 
beria Mining Co., Ltd.. is also *° their true friends, the Dem- 
‘chairman of the finance com. °C'@ts 
mittee of the New York State “lhe Eisenhower-Benson 
Volunteers for Stevenson- {4m policy has been a ‘get- 
Kefauver. poor-quick farm policy.” 
Kefauver said Eisenhower 


na- of 
Texas ‘" 


_—- 


fashion about Democratic ef- 
forts to maintain a prosperous 


spoke “in completely cynical! _ 


fauver replied in the affirma:' 
tive. 

Does Kefauver welcome Tru- 
man’s support? “Yes, I do,”| 


the vice presidential nominee | If you don’t serve 
answered. | 


| guests in Washington 


ofrfenae! 


Polar Study Planned | ORANJEBOOM | 
Rerstere | | 


BARCELONA, Spain, Sept. 


13—Plans for a 12-nation expe-| Imported ) 
dition to the Antarctic next No-| from Holland ) 
vember were revealed yester-| 


day and today at a special ses- 
sion of the International Geo- 


Extra 


Long 
Ovals 


Wide 
: 


Ova!s 


Long 
Ovals \ 


Regular 
Ove'’s 


OQ 
GOLDHEIMS 


1409 H STREET 


NA. $-1409 


pirysical year here. The Novem- 
ber expedition will set up 04 
stations to study the southern 
and northern Auroras and com- 
pare their magnetic and radio- 
activity. 


CORRECTION! 


SFT DIANOND DISCOUNTS! 


AT ALL 3 CASTELBERG STORES! 


iout rural America.” 


Prince Georges Democrats Launch familyfarm economy through: 
Campaign With Free Beer, Oratory 


Prince Georges County yeaa erm someng comes Se 
‘Congress from the is- 
ocrats opened their 1956 cam- me cutinet Gaver. Movel 
paign last night with a hand- Academy political science pro- 
shaking appearance of tw0 fessor William B. Prendergast. 
Maryland standardbearers—| The Democratic Senatorial 
George P. Mahoney and Rich- nominee, in a prepared state 
ard E Lankford (D-Md.). ment, attacked the Republican 
Mahoney, who is seeking to|administration’s “tight money 
oust incumbent Sen. John Mar-'policy” which he said has in- 
shall Butler (R-Md.), showed creased living costs. 
up 10 minutes late at cam-| Earlier he posed for a har- 
paign headquarters, 5108 Balti--mony photograph with Prince 
more blvd. He made up for lost Georges Democratic leader 
time, however, in handshaking|Lansdale G. Sasscer, who was 
his way through a crowd ofidefeated by Mahoney in a bit- 
some 200 Prince Georges party ter 1952 Senatorial primary. 
leaders and County officials,| Sasscer pledged that Prince 
most of whom opposed him in Georges Democrats would back 
his previous bids for office. ‘their party's ticket on Nov. 6 
Accompanying Mahoney was and Mahoney, in turn, compli 


D.C. Mail Box Paintin 
Done Without Bids 


A Post Office directive re/perior before he placed the 


quiring competitive bidding Order. But a Post Office Bu- 
f Facilities officer re- 
for purchases of over $100 *©34 © leat tn Sida 
was disregarded when Wash- = roy de a aes 
ington’s mailboxes were re- win-Williams and that is it.” 
painted red, white and blue. a came a all 
« ting parts of the country alter Sum- 
an a ee ae tame merfield on the Fourth of July, 
cost about '$900. 1955, : 
This was learned on the eve Painted red, white and blue, 
of an investigation by the Sen- committee spokesmen said. 
ate Post Office and Civil Serv-| Though invited twice by tel- 
ice Subcommittee of Post-esram to defend his policy, 
master General Arthur £E. Summerfield declined. His of- 
Summerfield’s whole painting fice said he was very busy and 
program. The probe is due to that technical experts sent in 
start at a 10 a.m. today. his place were better qualified 
Hubert C. Cooper, foreman - answer the committee's ques. 
of the local post office custodial “°™®._. 
stockroom, said he bought $230 ag Bee, — 
verth of Sherwin-Williams ga mpeg ate gh Pom 
paint without calling for com- ae quiry . 
petitive bids. He said he acted 
on the basis of a department 
directive ordering use of paint 
equal to certain Sherwin-Wil- the local situation, but, so far, 
liams grades. have called no witnesses from 
Cooper added that he had the Washington Post Office. 
pointed out the competitive Washington Postmaster Roy 
bidding requirement to his su-i\North declined comment. 


ment. 


STATION WAGON 
1956 PONTIAC 


i — 


2-door, byd., P. Steering, loaded with sceessories, used 1000 miles, 
new car warranty. 


(4221 Connecticut Avenue ¢ Wo, 6-8400 


ordered postboxes fre-| 


g who started alleged “dis- 
criminatory” buying in the de- 


Senators have been alerted to — 


mented Sasscer, a former Con- 
gressman, for “his excellent 
sportsmanship.” 

Lankford, in an obvious slap 
at Prendergast, said he was 
confident Fifth District voters 
“will not turn over the steward- 
ship of the important office of 
their representative in Con- 
gress to an unknown quan 
a coos 

He assailed attacks on him 
by Prendergast for his failure 
to support President Eisen- 
hower's legislative program 

“I supported the President's 
programs when I felt he was 
acting in the public interest 
I opposed his programs when 
I felt they weren't for the com- 
mond good.” Lankford said 

Party supporters received 
free beer and potato chips at 
the headquarters, formerly 
campaign base for L. Harold 
Sothoron who oppose] Lank- 
ford in Maryland's primary 
elections last May. 


FUEL OIL 
OR 
OIL BURNER 


= SERVICE? 


If you need fuel oil, burner 
service or furnace cleaning, call 
RE. 7-5800, the Old Reliable 
A. P. Woodson Co. Our service 
cost is reasonable and guar- 
anteed. Budget accounts avail- 
able. We serve D. C., Md. and 
Va. 
Established 1919 © The Old Reliable 


A. P. WOODSON CO. 
1313 H St. NW. © RE. 7-5800 


ee 


| 98.7 -9823 
RE. 7.2075 


Convenient Shepring Fours 
Datly 6 Thurs. 12 #1 8 


91] F St. H.W. 


7. | 


ee ee ee ee oe oe A 4 ee Os Os eh Oe 


“He is saying, in effect,” Ke 
fauver declared, “that the 
[American farmer should be 
content with a sow belly diet 
and should never try to live 
any higher on the hog.” 

Speaking in the general area 
of Eisenhower's farm, Kefau- 
ver said: 


Party Is “Healthy” 


“Being neighborly people, 
you will, I am sure, welcome 
him back to Gettysburg next 
January and to the retirement 
he so richly deserves.” | 

Kefauver came here from 


should have read 

Reg. 62.50 Argus 300w Automatic 

Slide Projector, Blowers & Case 
Sale 30.00 


Alse tnadvertentiy left out wae the 
following information 


CLOSED SATURDAY 
In Observance of Yom Kippur 
The Post regrets the errors. 


PHOTO DEPT. STORE 
933 Penns. Ave. N.W. 


Mal! & phone orders 
shipped promptly , RE. 7-2434 


Harrisburg with Gov. George 


Store Fours 
10.00 a.m to 6:00 pm. 


y WY, 
: 

FA 
dh, 
~ 


look neat and are 


natural or black. 


F Svicet at Fourteenth 


f 


Orlon” Polo Shirts 


For leisure. hours or active sports 


these long sleeved polo shirts are 
FES iy’ eR of Orlon®, they are 
warm, yet lightweight. Always 


W hite, yellow, red, gray, navy, 


large and extra large. 11.95. 


Men's Furnishings, First Floor 
“and Spring Valley 


. Mail and phone orders invited, 
NAtional 8.7730 


‘JULIUS GARFINCKEL & CO. 


) Masspchusetts Avenue at 49th E Merson 2-2255 


: 
, 


10 redient 
diamond tice 
breathtokingly 
set in 1 4-koere? 


weight, ‘A coret. 


washable. 


Small, medium. 


NAtionel 8-7750 


RPT» 2 : 


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tll ith 


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\ 
a 


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| Yo-Caoral Bridal 
WAS $250...NOW ONLY: 


CONVENIENT TERMS — NO INTEREST — NO CARRYING CHARGES 


ae ll 
NO MONET OWN 


A 
ace 


S 
gold to delight the 
heort of every bride 


to-bel Total diamond = NO. MONEY DOWNI 


WAS $250...HOW 
Deine ree of 
= 448 


wd YOU DON'T NEED CASH! 


AP ee A ee ee 


¢ 


papi ams 


‘Indian J ack’ 


— 


This is the shell of a bus after it and an | 
aute haulaway truck crashed and burned 


New Palomar Eye May 
Reach Edge of Universe 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 13 - 
A potent new electronic eye un 
veiled today may let the 200 
inch Palomar telescope see 
three times farther into space, 
perhaps to the end of.the uni 
verse. 


It might also capture really 


Eac! 
free 
suriace 


evacuated from the 
photon or unit of light sets 
an ciectron from this 
Racing through the tube, the 
electron hits the first film, free 
ing four electrons on the op 
posite side. Those four free 
16 from the next film. the 16 
clear, detailed pictures of Mars free 64, and so on through a 
to solve the mystery of its Series of four to six films 
“canals.” | The electrons focus on 
This amazing but phosphorescent screen at 
can make faint light and intages back end of, the tube, recreat 
thousands of times brighter. ing there the image of the light 
That's the hope for seeing stars ““@t emtered the tube. This 


so far away they are invisible ‘™#@8¢ ©" ‘“e screen then can 
now be photographed 


Will Be in Usé@ Soon 


It will be used on the great 
Mount Palomar telescope per 
haps within six months, said 
J. W. Coltman of Westinghouse 
Electric Corp. The Palomar 
telescope in effect would be- 
come equal to a telescope with 
a mirror 2000 inches wide. or 
half the length of a football 
field 

Palomar now takes 
of stars one to two billion light 
years away. The electronic eye 
might help it see out three to 
Six billion light years. If. as 
some astronomers think. our 
universe is five to six billion 
years old, and still expanding. 
that. would mean visibility out 
to the edge of the universe. 


Operation of Tube 


The new tube was shown to 
Science writers touring the new 
Westinghouse research labora- 
tories by Coltman, manager of 
the electronics and nuclear 

hysics department, and J. A 

utcheson,. vice president of 
@ngineering and research. 

The heart of the tube is a 
Series of thin parallel films. 
made of potassium chloride and 
& thin layer of gold. Air is 


a 


tube 


a 
tiny tube the 


Kidnapings, 
Missing Wife 


Case Linked 


SAN DIEGO. Cal 
P—The wife of a wealth 
vestment broker mi 
today and police said het 
appearance may be 
the kidnaping of 
women 

Ruth Evelyn Latha 
of George D. -L 
peared from the palatial 
where she was alone with a 
4monthold grandson. The 
baby was not harmed 

A police communications 
bulletin said she may have ; 
been kidnaped 

The two other women. one 
of whom has had business con- 
nections with the Lathams and 
was to have testified in court 
today in a suit involving them. 
were released last night by the 
kidnapers at a point near the 
California-Mexican border near 
Calexico. 

They were Beatrice Winn 
57, and Lucille M. Whisenand. 
36. They said they were kid. 
naped from Mrs. Winn’'s subur- 
ban Chula Vista home yester 
day afternoon about the same 
time Mrs. Latham vanished 

They said the kidnapers were 
three men and a woman. 


f. Sept 


pictures 
ai . 
related to 
two otlper 


[ 
was 


Sl. wife 
disap- 


home 


sft harm 
@iiia 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 


near Monroe. 
sons were killed in the headon sccident. 


ow iTi 
‘> 


Two bendits bound and het 
tered g downtown Washington 
novelty shop eoperster yester- 
dav and robbed him of $1600 to 
the accompceiment of his 
groant ard thuds that a woman 
took for the victims 
BP? eiuett 

dentifoed 
= (indies 


eperator af-the Ra 


ceTa Ms 


= 
~ 


- a 


cr? 2 
Pre 


victim 


=<? te holdup 


™ 
;3 
ew. 


2< Jack 


lowed Curzys groans 
the instru struck 


| times on : the fore- 


r<; 
Tated Press 


Mich., yesterday. Three per- 


3 Die. 22 Hurt 
As Bus. Truck 


CrashHead-on 


- z 


and 
fiery 


MONROE, 
Three per 
22 ured 
neacoaon 
decked Greyho 
auto haulaway 
Wilt car anou two > @ 
north of Monroe. The bus W25 Goor | 
en route toe Detroit fr 
burgh 


hee Sat 
killed 
im 62 
a eou 
ana 


oad 


| 

Aji i 
5 Were 
toda) 


“rT 
———- rkname 
of 
und & 

aber . 


cTaso 


: 


a —_— 


= 


« 


ssa 
ond Curry 
bleeding on the 
counter. She cut 
police were 


. she ran 

a | 
. - DOU . 
- ee 7 °° * 


, 
- ** 
ee 7 7 - << 
aaa >» * - 


res said yesterday was 
troit. and two bus passengers 

Frankie Mae Semple 
of Detroit. and am wide 
njured were hos 
. Most 


- 


sfT)ouws 
dri 
\ew At 


ufieres ce 


7 
~~ 


. 


— 


Michigan's 
arteries 
Telegrap? 


Lhe 
of 
AT ; 
licensed sale of barditu 
mscenme literature 
rut for the 
bed them as 
Jett 


_- 


-_ 
—- 


--- 
— 


- 
ae: 
firen a iG rr * 
trngeuish e flame< both we 
meles were reduced te black 
rned ster] and charred fabr - 


The dead were removwrd afte 


for 
Before iutt and 


> 


¢ home and 


h phone 


“Indian Jack” Curzy nurses his aching bead afier being 
pistel whipped and rebbed in his novelty store resterdear. 


umbers Raiders Net 
7 Men and 2 Women 


Pol 
Thoman arresied seven 
and 
six separate num 


of were 


led OV 


Capt 


tee women yest 


wh cA 


-* 


Washing 

Each of the pects 
charged with operating a ict 
tery and released under $1000 
bend pending arraignment a2! 
6 a m. today before LU. S 
Commissioner James F. Splain 

Cel Robert C. Kismer said 
police arrested Louis B. Queen. 
- 3S. of 641 Acker st. De. at his 
that two policemen _ 
Queen’s busy tele Gambling Charce 


an 5 “4 Holds County 


rr 

sus wWwa2s 

™ 
~ 
ra. Te 
at an ona 


e : 


arresie”’ were 
adys 
49. arrested at ber home at 911 
3d st and Zana T. Edwards 
26. who was picked we at her 
home. 1717 H st. ne. 


La OoIn2r 


*»-4 


dentified as G 


- 
- 

Tis 

san 


\o - 
_ 


reported 


answered 
fo 


;0r 


- - 


Van 


rested 

of 319 7 

ple Cleaners. ; 
Seott B. Moyer said Linkous 
was arrested thefe on a sim 
lar charge on Jan. 2 1953 
and later was given a 4montl 


. 


the flames were extingu d 

Raymond Clancys 
Dearborn d he 
passengers were unabhic 
cve Mrs. Semple. He said 
tried to pull her out through 
a window. bat 


~r 
es anna thier 
in re 
‘he 


caught anc 
that was the last I saw of her 
Clency said 

Nearbw residents he'ned 
victims from the wreckage 


“Her hair fire 
ustice was gentile yesterday 
Arlington couple whe 
home as a “bank” 
numbers 


_ 
ach - - Fe 


ee 


A Webt sentence Was given 
to Edward H. Nichols, 33. iden- 
92.Year ‘Girl Barrier’ ‘ified a the becker of the 

numbers operation after 3 de- 

WAYNE. Mich. Sept 13 fe nee atte 
INS)}—Roger Wiselogie. whose Nichol 
wife gave birth to the frst 2 ‘ 
girl born the Wiselocie 
family in years, shouted: 

“We've done it! Weve dome  ,,. 

We've finally bBreken Rucker 
through the girl barrieé 


Family Finally Beats 


$2 


: 
fe rney Denman 
me court the 
had mo previous 


mse Allie 
told ; 


als Coup Le 


\ a 
'* 
~ 


— = 


$$ criminal 


Family Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 
BAKED FILET 


SPANISH 
MACKEREL 


Lemon Wedge 


Browned New Potatoes 
Tomato Aspic Salad 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Dinner Dessert 


Hot Fudge Sundae 
lee Cream Cake 
Peach Tapioca Pudding 
Georgia Pecan Pie 
Orange Chiffon Cake 


Beverage 


*1.35 


MARINER'S 
PLATTER 


1.50 


Seeing is believing! 
A ivmbo platter fea- 
tured daily — filled 
with the choicest of 
deep sea fish. 


HOT 
SHOPPED. 


Restevrants & Pantry Hevses 


. 

ST GEORGE, N. Y.,. Sept 
13—One of the wildest man- 
hunts in New York City's his 
tory, during which thousands 
of Staten Island citizens 
ducked bullets for more than 
two hours, ended late today 
with four wounded men in 
Staten Island Hospital, St 
CGcorge 

One was an ex-convict de- 
fendant who escaped from the 
Richmond County Court House 

he others were a deputy sher- 
iff, a patrolman and a detec- 
tive, all wounded by the fug)- 
tive with a gun he had stolen. 

4pproximately 100 shots were 
fired by police, summoned 
from all over the island, before 
the wounded and cornered fug!- 
tive collapsed in a garage in 
New Brighton after a wild 
chase. 

The hunted man, Henry Bry- 
ant, 28. alias Black Frankie. 
fainted and fell as a cordon of 
20 policemen was closing in 
on him 

All the wounded were de 
scribed as in fair condition 

The other patients were 
Richmond County Deputy 


St. George, shot in the groin; 
Patrolman Edwin F. Daggett. 
35, of Great Kills, shot in the 
side, and Detective John Lipka, 
46, shot in the right shoulder 
Bryant, who had been 


FULL KEYBOARD 


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MONTHLY AND UP 

Plus Hauling Chorges 
STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 
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JORDAN'S — 


T3th & G Sts. NW. 9332 Ga. Ave. S. S. 
STerlimg 3-9400 JUniper 5-1105 


3 


3 Officers, Fugitive Shot | 
In Chase on Staten Island 


¥. Dally News Gers 


Sheriff Russell Johnson, 46, of , 


records and were 
parents ef four children aii 
Ger 5 years of age 
and his wife were 
setting up and 
omoting «a ' Jotters in their 
at 1017 Sewth Eads st 
after s nine-man police squad. 
bh Det Set Thomas 
Tr ~ confisested $1484 in 


2 c r ? -d 
brought over from Manhattan, ge i a large cardboar 


ull 6f numbers slips dur- 

was about to be arraigned on = en the Nichols’ 
charges of burglary ’ s 
saultin an eideriy 
when A suddenly whirled and Nichols, who pleaded guilty 
escaped from a guard. was given 2 rine—months ser 

Bryant boarded 2 bas. Deputy *emce of which be ts to serve 
Sherif Johnson and a guard Omly 40 days with the balance 
close behind in a commandeered Suspended upon goed behavior 
auto. caught up with and leaped for five years. 
aboard the bus also Charges agzinst Mrs. Nichols 

In 2 scuffle which terrified pas- were mol prossed by Assistant 
sengers, Bryant snatched a re 
volver from the cuard’s holster 
and fired. wounding Johnson 
Bryant jumped out -and Ged 
afoot 

Police reinforcements poured 
into the area. Ballets clipped 
the street around the fucitive 
as he ran. As police closed in. 
he ran into the gagage where the 
case ended. 


Nichole 
charged with 


We 


, 
, 


Pesreeseoeosesesosooy 


> 
Liquid Fertilizer 


: LAWN 
SERVICE 


IT 
| 


. 
, 


‘Genile Justice’ Given 
County Numbers Pair 


2 six-months’ 


" @mnee guspended on good be 


‘re PROUD 


* 3» te be offering the 
» BEST TIRE VALUE 


Nearly ail 
over the 
world’ 


Commonwealth Attorney 


bas = ORANJEBOOM 
Sheffer. After Rucker's 


scription of Mrs. Nichols as “4 FER ieee 
B from Holand : 


young mother of four. Shaffer 

told the court that $800 of the 

confiscated money would be inperted ty Bras 
Va® tor = = 

Aimssre@rseen Gio Deets 


returned to her 

Joseph L. Stone. 44. of Car- 
mody Hills. Ma. arrested as 
a mumbers runner in the oper- 
ation, pleaded guilty and drew 
sentence. He is 
te serve 30 days with the bal- 


havier for five years 


Washington's Oldest 
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CLOSED SATURDAY 

i caliente 


AMA Urges Mental Tests 
In Job Retirement of Aged 


Mews Ser> ee 
disting ure: 


DrorcneCieral 
The Americas Vedio! Aso 
eaiwe sucerstied yesterday 
thet eiger workers and ciecu 
twes be given soretal testis 
" vhen = 
Tretazre of cam 


senile patients 
from scormal men and women. 
De. Birren is chief of the see- 
teem eon aging of the Laboratory 
of Pavchotogy. He lives at 4616 
Lang@rum liane. Chevy Chase. 
The ecdistorial said 
“A battery of tests that would 
gve 2 quantitative indication 
ot ime mental ac tabil ty, 
pedgmen!. and sane ng abil 
my of eging extcutives cou! id. 
 oreserits used. be of enor. 
meus benefit te business and 
— are persons. Many 
whem are now forced to retire 
oremature!y scalety on the basis 
ef them chronological ace 
“Removal from positions of 
respomsiiiiity for signs of 
Jmentail deterioration would also 
save companies from ember 
asement and should be a real 
seTvice to the aging emplove as 
well. freeing him mm some cases 
te turn te a less taxing occupa- 
toe and thereby prolonging his 
ch a2 persee writes clear’ts Ofc.” é, 


———————. RALEIGH HABERDASHER - 


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= Egyptian 


o join the users’ group would 
be “favorably considered.” He 
described the plan as a “bril 
liant” move which “makes the 
1888 Constantipople agreement 
operative.” 

The Foreign Ministry asked 
Britain for more details. The 
Cabinet still hoped for a U. N 
authority to control Suez op 
erations. 

®The Norwegian govern 
ment decided to recall Foreign 
Minister Halvard M. Lang 
from NATO committee work in 
Paris and have him work out a 
common policy with Danish 
and Swedish foreign ministers 
at a meeting in Stockholm 
Sunday 

® In Copenhagen, Parliamen- 
tary sources said all Denmark's 
major political parties are cool 
to the plan and that a majority 
against it was evident at a 
meeting of the foreign policy 
committee. The committee is 
to take a definite stand Monday 

® Prime Minister Solomon 
Bandaranaike of Ceylon 
charged Britain has takeA “a 
giant stride” toward war. He 
added: “The fat is on the fire.” 

® In Australia, acting Prime 
Minister Arth Fadden com 
plained that his country had 
not been consulted on the Big 
Three plan though his chief, 
Robert Menzies, headed the 
* five-nation Suez mission to 
; Cairo 
°® In 


Madrid. informed 


- sources said Spain would not 


participate in 
sociation 

® President Tito of Yugo 
slavia, speaking at a Belgrade 
luncheon in honor of visiting 
Indonesian President Sukarno, 
said: “Whatever the reasons, 
rattling of arms makes ques 
tionable some of the basic in- 
ternational principles.” 
| © West Germany's Foreign 
Minister, Heirfrich von Bren 
tano, said West Germany would 
certainly attend the projected 
new Loudon pariey. He did not 
say whether the Bonn Repub 
lic would join the users’ group 


the proposed as 


Bulganin Asks 


For Moderation 


Aseociated Press 


Egyptian Ambassador Ahmed 
Hussein is shown yesterday 
shortiy after delivering te 
Secretary of State John Fos 
ter Dulles «a warning that 
carrying out the users’ asse- 
ciation plan te contre! the 
Suez Canal might measg war. 


Bonn drew up pians to evacu 
ate, if necessary, the 1500 West 
Germans in Egypt. 

®*Canada’s Acting Prime 
Minister. C. D. Howe. an- 
nounced in Ottawa the Cabinet 
has asked Britain for more i»- 
formation on the users’ asso 
ciation plan 

*In Karachi, informed 
sources said Pakistafi is not 
likely to line up with the users’ 
association. A Foreign Office 
spokesman said Pakistan would 
not associate itself with the use 
of force for solving the dis 
pute 

® Syria's Premier, Sabri As 
sali, declared in Damascus that 
Eden's speech yesterday had in- 
flamed the crisis instead of try 
ing to cool it down.” 


—_— 


Egypt ‘Dratt Ready; 
Fonal Workers Pack 


CAIRO, Sept - Egyptian 
War Minister pe Hakim 
Amer was etmmpowered today to 
call up any Government or pub 
lie officie: or worker between 
the ages of 25 and 35 for mili 
tary or industrial service 

As President Gamel 

, .\asser conferred with 
' visers on the 
the “users 


Abde! 
his ad 
implications of 
association” pian 


4 to run traffic in the canal—a 


plan unofficially lebeled here 
as a “provocation to war”—the 
fleet continued se. 
cret maneuvers which started 
during the night and will last 
for three days and nights. In 
the Canal Zone. hundreds of 
Suez Canal Co employes 


We flocked to passport officers for 


exit visas, with less than 48 
s hours to go before they leave 
Jtheir jobs with the Egyptian- 
nationalized Canal Authority 
| Egyptian officials have an 
nounced that none of the ap 
iplicamts would be refused 
visas. following a statement by 
the Suez Canal Co. in Paris 
earlier this week that non- 
Egyptian canal staff had been 
given permission to icave 
Passport offices were unable 

to handle all the request al 
Port Said. Ismailia and Port 
Tewfik, where Britons, French- 
| men, Swedes, Belgians, Dutch 
men, Maltese, Cypriots and 
Greeks lined up 
Toward the end of the day. 
officials said they could issue 
no more reentry visas—valid 
for six months—explaining 
employes could apply for them 
in Paris or London, “if and 
| when” they were needed 

|| An official of the Egyptian 
Canal Authority said Egypt 
; “will keep shipping flowing 
despite any walkout by non- 
| Egyptians 

Pilots who stay on, he added 

will “work 18 or 19 hours a 


day. 
ping moving.” 


; 


if need be, to keep ship 


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‘Won't Shoot Way Into S 


DULLES—From Page I 


to buy oi! in, the United States 


to make up the tag.“~ 

Further, he said, orders have 
gone out to take Maritime Com 
mission and Military Sea Trans- 
portation Service. tankers out 
of mothbalis to help make up 
the difference. The Navy said 
4] tankers are in mothballs 
eli but two of them of 23,000- 
fon oil carrying capacity. The 
@ther two are smalic: 

From all the day's hectic de 
Selopments, it appeared that 
what now may happen is this 
‘The users’ association, to be 
made up of Britain, the United 
States. France, Italy, perhaps 
Norway and. possibly a few 
@ther nations will be organized 
next week at a meeting in Lon 
Gon called yesterday. The as 
sociation will hire pilots ex 

cted to quit working for 

gypt at midnight Friday 

The association will t 
Dut a ship through the canal, 
@s Dulles described it, by ask 
ing the Egyptians to agree 
the move as a sort of 
sional technica! a! 
Beep the cana} 
@xpressed the 
Egypt would 

Bui the strong Egyptian re 
@ction yesterday, a yn 


yY to 


to 
provi 
rangement to 
Dulles 

that 


or) rec 


~ 
ry _ ’ 
ope 


a 4 re 


reactii 


which had at least general back- . 


g in India and elsewhe 
sia and the Middle 
Peared to make it a 


os (OT) that Egy ryt 


Abd 
@nswer will no 
Doint American ships 
Zo the Cape route and 
@nnounced Britain 
the case to the I \ 

Presumably 
miso then would shift to the 
Cape route. TI was no firm 
word from Paris but it seemed 
impossible that Paris could do 
@nything but follow the British 

The sum of all of this would 
Be to shift the bulk of the 
world’s ships away from Suez 
end turn it into something ap 
Proaching a dry ditch. Dulles 
Said yesterday that he did not 
Savor an organized “boycott’ 
of the canal, but when the news 
mnen asked if that would not 
be the effect of a switch to the 
Lape route, he replied 

, is not a of the 

, aS far as L know. to re 
from wu force 
ne canal. If fi 
interposed by Egypt, then I do 
molt call it a boycott to avoid 
Msing force to shoot your way 
Shrough 
. “We do not intend to shoot 
Dur way through. It mav be 
We have the right to do it but 
We don't intend to do it as far 
ms the United States is 
Serned.” 

Behind all the day's 
matic, indeed historic. de, 
gnents lurked major fact 
Zecting the Free World. The 
American insistence on a 
Peaceful settlement in the face 
of British-French desire to 


re , 
East, ap 
fore Fone 


ry Pres 


he 


fre 


boycott 


sing to 


con 
dra- 


af 


means 


Press 


JOUN FOSTER DULLES 


. at news conference 


prevent Nasser from 
away with’ his 


?? 


“gelttiing 
nationalization 
ynal has resulted 
pushing and 
Atiantic Alii 
severe ls 


Fast crises 


e Suez ' 


was 


Far 


in 
of 


And British belligerency, 

establishment 
a iat 
e British ‘ 
were 


from 


has 
mMmMon 
harsn 
vesterday India 
Ceylon and igi of be 
at Ui fast in 
and Zealand 
Dulles rday spoke to a 
press conference lammed with 
some 180 newsmen, television 
cameras, and about 50 State 
Department officials as anxious 
as the newsmen to find out 
whet was American policy 
Dulles had just come from 
hearing the Egyptian Ambassa 
dor’s statement that the users’ 
association plan, drafted by the 
Secretary. amounted t fla 
grant aggression and would 
lead to war if implemented 
He began by reading a state 
ment, approved by the Presi- 
dent, reiterating the American 
desire and “unremitting” ef:- 
forts to find “by peaceful 
a just solution It 
backed the users’ association 
idea on the grounds that each 
nation, “much less each ship,” 
can act alone 
In replying to 
Dulles made these points 
® The United States is deter 
mined to set up the users’ as 
sociation even though it may 
have only Britain and France 
as the other members, though 
Dulles expressed “confidence” 
some others will join. He said 
Egyptian reaction “does not de 
ter us from proceeding with 
the program,” and he argued 


On, 


here 


Australia 


 . ** 
ve Sit 


‘) 


e* 


questions, 


that Egypt might yet approve 
if it “sufficiently understood” 
that what was sought is a 
“practical day-to-day working 
basis” to run the canal.“ The 
idea of a three- or five-nation 
association: was a come-down 
from what Dulles had hoped 
for—a revival of the 18-nation 
group which was formed at the 
London Conference, now im- 
possible because of Asian-Afri- 
can and some European opposi- 
tion 

® Dulles derided as “fantas 
tie” the idea that the users’ 
sccociation scheme meant im 
posing “some regime on Egypt.” 
He said the association cannot 
guarantee anything to any 
hody” when asked if it would 
guarantee free passage for Is 
racl: shipping. He termed the 
association only a temporary 
measure 

® Before saying that 
United States would not 
tempt to “shoot our Way 
through” over Egyptian objec- 
tions. Dulles deciared that 
force “if justifiable at all, is 
only justifiable as a last re- 
sort After every alternative 
has been “fully explored and 
exhausted,” each nation “would 
have to decide for itself what 
it wanted its vessels to do.” 

® On the round-the-Cape al- 
ternative, Dulles said that plans 
nad been made which “would 
save the Western world from 
an economic disaster.” While 
nc commitments of any defin- 
itive nature” have been given 
ty the Export-Import Bank, 
that Government agency stands 
ready to consider dollar aid to 
Western European nations 
Dulles said “we earnestly hope” 
that the switch from Suez to 
ithe Cape “will not happen.” A 
switch would be “a very ser?- 
ous blow to many countries,” 
he added, not only in Europe 
but also on those Asians who 
trade with Europe. 
®* if Egypt does 


the 


“interfere 


Football Fans, 


ore Tt tthe rake 


Cet 
Football Kickoff 
\ handy separate section 
packed with pictures and 
gridiron facts you ll use 
all season longe— 
This Sunday in 

The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


phone REpublie 7-1234 


for home delivery 


THE MEN’S STORE 
WASHINGTON, CHEVY CHASE AND ALEXANDRIA 


~ 


ers’ association” it would be a 


“breach by Egypt” of the 1888. 


Constantinople Convention! 
guaranteeing to all nations free- 
dom of passage through Suez.) 
In that event, he said, nations 
weuld be “free to take steps to 
assure their rights through the 
United Nations,” as Eden later 
indicated Britain would do, or 
by “other action appropriate to 
tae circumstances.” 

® Asked if there was a con- 
flict between the United States 
and Britain over use of force, 
he said he did “not get the im- 
pression” from Eden's Wednes- 
day speech “that there was any 
undertaking or pledge given by 
him to shoot their way through 
the canal.” Dulles also referred 
to the President's recent state- 
ments against war if it can pos- 


uez, 


with the operations of this us/if we would support British) 


military action. 

® Asked if the fact that this 
is an election year made his 
task more difficult, Dulles said 
with some enrotion that “with 
ail sincerity and honest” he 
was “not conscious that the 
slightest political motivation 
has entered into our thinking 
on this matter whatsoever. And, 
as far as I can judge, we would 
have taken precisely the same 
action” if the issue had arisen 
one, two Or three years ago. 

® Dulles said not enough 
credit has been given the great 
powers “with vital interests 
at stake” for having “exercised, 
so far at least, a very great 
measure of self-restraint.” He 
said history will judge that this 
seif-restraint in deference to 
the U. N. Charter as adding 
“more from a moral standpoint 
to the so-called ‘great’ nations 


at. sibly be avoided, when asked who exercise that self-restraint 


> Dulles Says 


than if they had used their 
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| | ministration that the British, jsponsibility of such an action! 
| Te WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD {| P ; Preach, Datch, Werwegien 226 would te uoen thave Whe hove 


cnn Ben sen nl Ait Italian pilots would stop work- sndeavored to create conditions | ICE | 
. ing on Friday, Sept. 14. ‘aimed at obstructing the so far, | 
. ishes to reaffirm its determi-Unaffected normal passage of 
. i'w 0 a ” 
Canal May Be Crippled, Egypt Tells U.N. sis ser.c-csime Sores | WE WHL BE CLOSED 
9 tion of normal passage through ) a 
. ‘the canal in conformity no All ON SATURDAY 
it heduled weekend walk-\liver the following letter from/Sept. 15. In this connection the previous arrangements that ! | 
sted pee * seg . va “et nentiypien ship pi- Cairo: the Governments of the United have already been set up to Kinds SEPTEMBER 15th 
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. i. “Upon instructions from my Kingdom ae See wos ap are — a th Weed, Link | 
Sept. 13 (INS)—Egypt served Egyptian Ambassador Omar Government, I have the honor made public their endorsement; “However, er a ° Chain 
notice at the United Nations to- Louft! requested and was grant- to inform you that the former of such an act of intimidation. measures taken by Egypt, the Asphalt Drivewsys WALTER H. SWARTZ co r 
day that Britain and France ed early this afternoon an ap- Suez Canal Co. has ordered the| “The head of the navigation /navigation of the Suez Canal ALASKA FENCE CO. 


int t with Secretary-Gen- non-Egyptian employes to quit branch of the Suez Canal Au- is hampered, the Egyptian Gov- 
will be responsible for any crip- pointment w ecretar gyP OT. 4-7300 NA. 8-5885 BALTIMORE, MD. 


pling of Suez Canal traffic by eral Dag Hammarskjold to de- their work before Saturday, thority has reported to the Ad- ernment declares that the re- 


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Friday, September 14,1956 


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Fae? ; as 
Text of Stevenson’s Address 
HARRISBURG, Pa., Sept. 13 
‘™—The tert of Adlai Steven- 
son’s speech prepared for de- 


livery at a pty! ang: fund- 
raising dinner at the Pennsyl- 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond ‘1iMES HERALD 
410° "~~ Priday, September 14, 1956 bce 


—S 


Stevenson Aims Attack at Nixon 


‘people, has been, is, and will/us all to atomic war, the Pres!- 
‘be, worth its face value. We dent of the United States sald 
say what we mean. We mean'that he had not had time to 
what we say. And the record read it! 


ADLAI—From Page I| He said he read that Mr; 


is not the master in his own 
house.” 

The TV broadcast opened 
with a reenactment of what 
was termed the one moment 
in each convention which “il- 
lustrates the difference  be- 
tween two parties.” 

The sound tape ran off the 
voice of House Republican 
Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. 
Republican convention chair- 
man, saying in San Francisco 
“You take Joe Smith and get 
out of here.” : 

Then came the voice of Adlai 
Stevenson from Chicago, call- 
ing for a free and open conven- 
tion on the Vice Presidency. 


The crowd in the farm show) 


arena booed loudly when Ste- 
venson mentioned Nixon as the 
Republican “heir apparent.” It 
cheered just as loudiy when he 
said Mr. Eisenhower is no 
longer “the master in his own 
house.” 


verson wisecracked about the 
“el'te” attendance at Mr. Eisen- 
hower's Gettysburg picnic. 

For four vears, he charged 
“we have had a government 
which neither fully wunder- 
stands nor wholly sympathizes 
with our human needs or the 
revolution wi sweeping 
the world 

“Where husiness interests 
are involved. these men who 
dominate the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration have not been 
bashful,” he said 

“Tf it is a matter of cutting 
taxes for the well-to-do. turn- 
ing our natural resources over 
to private companies, chipping 
away with Mr. Dixon and Mr. 
Yates, the men in the Cabinet 
and the White House have been 
highly effective. 

“But where human interests 
are concerned—the interests 
of the young and the old. the 
workman, the farmer and the 
little fellow—where the need 
is to) wipe out poverty. or to 
build schools and hospitals. to 
clear slums, even to distribute 
Salk vaccine—there no one 
leads.” 

Stevenson spoke at Harris- 
bure’s vast farm show arena 
and his speech was telecast in 
the first expensive television 
splurge of the Demo 
drive for the Presidency. The 
cost of the TV-radio broadcast 
was estimated at more than 
$290.000 

But the speech itself was a 
money raiser Pennsylvania 
Democrats estimated 7000 paid 
for admissions, at $50-a-plate, 
in addition to the free-loading 
members of the public 

Stevenson in his speech con- 
trasted the event with Wednes- 
day's Gettysburg Republican 
picnic, formally opening Mr 
Eisenhower's campaign. 


icn is 


rat 
‘ 


eis 


Republicans were) 
roundly booed again when Ste- 


Eisenhower launched his cam-| - 


paign “before what the paper! 
called ‘a crowd of rsore than) 
500 of the Grand Old Part) 
elite.” 

“I went to my dictionary,’ | 
said Stevenson. “Here is wha 
it says: ‘Elite—a group or bod; 
considered or treated as docial 
ly superior.’ 

“Well: Joe 
again:,; 

Breathing new Democratic | 
confidence, born of Maine's bi; 
Democratic vote, Stevensor| 
said a Democratic resurgence 
is under way in Pennsylvania 
and other states—that in Maine 
it had just “burst the dykes.” 

“Why is this?” he said. “Why' 
is President Eisenhower th | 
first President in this centur: | 
to lose control of Congress i: 
his first elected term? I thin! | 
it is because the fog is rising | 
the fog of half truths anc 
amiable complacency,-and peo 
ple perceive that all is no! 
well.” 

Stevenson contrasted 2 
years of Republican rule in th: 
20th century, with the 28 vear 
under the Democrats. and saic 
the central issue this 
“Whether America wants to | 
Stay on dead center, mired in 
complacency and cynicism: 
or whether it wants once mor: 
now to move forward—to mee 
our human needs, to make ou 
abundance serve all of us and 
to make the world safe — ir 
short, to build a new Ameri 
ca 

Stevenson accused the Ad 
ministration of (1) letting the 
shortage of schoolrooms and 
teachers get worse (2) doing al 
most nothing to stop the “slum 
cancer’ (3) failing to check in- 
creased juvenile delinquency 
(4) doing nothing to help poor 
and older people (6) taking in- 
adequate steps to fight cancer. 
arthritis, mental and other 
crippling diseases (7) failure to'son, Kefauver accused Repub- 
protect farm ‘income (8) fail-\licans of 
ure to help small business and House “as if it were a split-level 
(9) permitting our natural re. rambler.” 
sources to be “raided for pri-| “During election seasons 
vate profit.” they Jet the voters in on the 

He charged that our progress lower leve!,” said the Tennes- 
toward peace “has been evensee Senator. “Between cliec- 
more sobering Today there tions, however, they hang a 
ic doubt in the world whether sign on the door, reading 
America really believes in the ‘Pleasé do not disturb.’ 
freedom which is our birth- “And on the upper level, the 
right and the peace which is preferred citizens, the men of 
our greatest hope.” wealth and the great corporate 

Stevenson pledged that amanagers, confer and decide 
Democratic administration will in isolated splendor.” 
move forward to meet these Mat McCleskey of Philade! 
mide phia, treasurer of the Demo- 

“I think America wants to be cratic National Committee, 
called on to build the school- said Democrats will start ring- 
rooms and train the teachers ing doorbelis all over the coun- 
our children so desperately try on Oct. 16 in their “Dollars 
need,” he said for Democrats” drive to raise 

“I think America wants to be $7 million through $1 
called to clear away the slums contributions. 


Smith got i'| 


ar 


Getting 


and bring basic decency to mil 
lions of American families 

“Tl think America wants to 
attack relentiessly the vast 
realm of human pain, and lift 
from those hit by serious acc? 
dent or illness at least the add- 
ed burden of grinding debt... . 

“Most of all we want a pro- 
gram for peace.” 

Estes Kefauver, who Friday 
will leave Stevenson and take 
off on a hardshaking, barn- 
storming tour of his own, 
“warmed up” the audience for 
Stevenson's speech. 

Speaking just before Steven 


ready for the arrival of Adlai | 
Stevenson today, Volunteers for Stevenson- 
Kefauver busily prepared signs last night. | 


running the White! 


apiece | 


vania Farm Show Arena: | 


I come here tonight to sum- 


mon the Democratic 


proves it. I respect Mr. Eisenhower's 
This is the 56th year of the good intentions, I have even 


Party in\20th century. America has)been accused of undue modera- 


‘Pennsylvania and in America'spent 28 of these years undef tion toward his Administration, 


‘éause of human welfare, and ..a:<. under Republican. 


| 


‘these things to join with us. commenced unemployment in-| 


who are. willing to work to/prices, set up TV 
imake democracy’s ideals come protected investors 
ltrue in the lives of every man securities commission, an 
and woman and child in Amer«sumers | | 
ica—yes, and in the world./Trade Commission, and lifted this situation would get worse 


to the cause of freedom, the 


the cause of peace. 


And I summion all Ameri- 


Democratic government, 28 And certainly in Congress the 
- |Democratic Party has constant- 
During those Democratic|ly rescued the President's pro- 


cans who™believe greatly in years we abolished child labor, gram from his own party. 


We claim no monopoly on the 
ideala we assert. They ar 
Amen|a's ideals. THe victory 
we seék is not just for a party; 
it is for a people. 

But we do claim that this 
victory will come only to the) 
bold and the brave, to those 


This is our Democratic goal. 
This is the victory we seek in 
November. 

And I am going to fight for 
it with everything I have! 


loved and trusted as Senator ‘ 
‘Estes Kefauver. 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


From left are Marvin Verman, Nancy Da- 
vis, director of the volunteers; Mayanne 
Carmen, and Sally Law, deputy director. 


Stevenson to Arrive 


At D. C. Headquarters 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff Rederter 

| Adiai Stevenson will fly into,hours later on a 16-day barn 
Washington this morning for este px por ig Be ex- 

pec o drive with Stevenson 
an eight-day stay to open his i+, Washington. Stevenson 
campaign headquarters, confer wil] be accompanied in the mo- 
on strategy and put in a worditorcade by his sister, Mrs. 
for Washington area Demo- Ernest Ives, and her husband. 
entice candidates 'Their party will stay at the 


Sheraton Park Hotel. 

The Demtocratic presidential; Stevenson is expected 
nominee is scheduled to arrive & 
at MATS terminal at Washing- 
National Airport at 10:25 | 
a. m. He will be greeted by 
local boosters and driven in a 
motorcade to the Stevenson- 
Kefauver national campaign | 
headquarters at 1726 L st. nw. 

Route of the motorcade will 
be along George Wasxington | 
Memorial pkwy., across the 
14th st. bridge, up 14th st. to 
K left on K to 18th S&t., 
right on 18th and L sts. to 
‘headquarters just west of Con- 
necticut ave. 

Stevenson is flying in from 
Harrisburg, Pa., where he 
topped off a series of regional 
political meetings with a na- 
tionwide televised speech last 
night. 

Sen. Estes Kefauver, Steven- 
son's vice presidential running 


’ 


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tS 
Washington Post and Times Herald Map 
This is the route of the 


Stevenson motorcade into 
| Washington this morning. 


ae 


eo 


‘mate, will fly in with him. But 
‘Kefauver will take off two 
imake brief talks to greeters at 
ithe airport and to workers at 
this campaign headquarters. He 
twill then bustle around the 
Connecticut and L st. area 
greeting staff members of the 
| National Volunteers for Steven- 
son at 1025 Connecticut ave.., 
Democratic National Commit- 
tee staffers at 1001 Connecticut 
‘ave. and the Voters Service 
‘Bureau of the national commit- 
tee at 1610 K st. nw. 


|itreated as socially superior.’ 


Our party is honored that 
leadership in “Our cause is 
shared by a man so widely 


Urges All to Register 


But it is not by the candi 
dates that this cause wili be 
either won or lost. Democra- 
icy’s price is the participation 
in it of the peopje it serves 
‘And I join the President in 
‘urging every American, re- 
igardiess of party, to register— 
land to do it now, before it is 
too late. And I would add, 
‘too, that when you have to pay 
such heavy taxes and send your 
children to the Army to defend 
ithe right to vote—to defend 
igovernment by the consent of 
the governed—then the most 
important business you have 
just now is politics and voting. 

I read this morning that an 
other’ political campaicn was 
opened yesterday just 40 miles 
from here, before what the 
paper called “a crowd of more 


tolthan 500 of the Grand Old , 


Party elite.” 

I went to my dictionary 
Here is what it says: “Elite—a 
gr@up or body considered or 

Well! Joe Smith got it again! 

I'm mighty glad to be here 
tonight to open the 1956 Dem 


nation as our invited guests. 


, This is my third visit to Har- 
jJirisburg in the past two years 
crowd gets 


Each time the 
larger, just as each month all 


across the country the tide of 


protest and of hope has risen. 


And that’s why, after gencra- 
' tions of Republican 


rule, the 
people called on the Democr&ts 
to clean up Philadelphia; and 
that’s why, after decades of Re- 


publican rule, the Governor of 
rous 


Pennsylvania is a _ vi 


gifted young Democfat— 


George Leader; and that’s why 
the hext United States Senator 


from Pennsylvania will be a 


Democrat—a dedicated man of 


noble principle and demon. 
strated competence—Joe Clark. 
| And, if I may claim a point 
of personal privilege, all these 
are reasons why your good 
friend is my campaign manager 
—that wise and gentle Irish- 
'man, Jim Finnegan of Philadel. 
phia. 

And what is happening here 
in Pennsylvania is going on in 
state after state. Just this 
week the rising tide burst the 
dykes in the state of Maine. 


S:-s Fog Is Rising 


| Whywts this? Why is President - 


Eisenhower the first President 
in this century to lose control 
of Congress in his first elected 
term? I think it is because the 
fog is rising, the fog of half 
truths and amiable eompla- 
cency, and people perceive that 
all is not well. 


| center, that it wants—ferven 


Everyone shares in sympathy 
surance, old age retirementifor the circumstances which 
and minimum wages, made col-|have created a part time Prest- 
lective bargaining work, guar-' dency. But we cannot under 
anteed bank deposits, financed stand—and we will not ac- 
home ownership, started public C¢Pt—turning the Government 

over to men who work full 
housing, put a floor under farm time for the wrong people or 


A and REA,', limited group of people. 
through the 
d con. Sees Inflaence Waning 


through the Federal) And the plain truth is that 
the Nation from the rubble of not better in a continuation of 
bankruptcy and despair to &ithis Administration, because 
great plateau of abundance. - |what influence the President 
And, most of all, it was UN-\has with his party in Congress 
der Democratic leadership that! nas depended on his running 
this nation met and defeated! again. 
the greatest threats to individ-| put from here on the future 
ual liberty and national free-'of Republican leaders will de- 
jom in modern history—from pend not on Eisenhower, but 
the Kaiser, Hitler, Tojo, and the Republican heir apparent, 
Stalin. And in those Demo- Mr. Nixon. And the Vice Presi- . 
cratic years we pressed toward gont seems to sail down wind 
ultimate /peace and security|ng matter which way the wind 
through the League of Nations, pigws 
the United Nations, the Mar-| hose are stern facts. Te 
shall Plan, NATO, ignore them is perilous. They 
Four program are the reasons America’s hu- 
These are only a few of the 4, needs go today unmet 
things: we did during our 28 Nor will they be met so long 
years—not we Democrats; but a5 the President is not master 
we Americans under Democra- ;,, his own house 
tic leadership. | I firmly believe that America 
What Did Re idoes not want to rest on dead 


y 
—to move forward again ¥ 
meet these needs. And I firmly 
believe that a leadership that 
will ask Americans to live up 
to the best that is in them will 
carry us across the threshold 
of the new America that now 
opens before us. 

I think America wants to be 
called on to build the school- 
rooms and train the teachers 
our children so desperately 
need 

I think America wants to be 
called to clear away the slums 
and bring basic decency to mil- 
lions of American families. © 

I think America wants to at- 
tack relentlessly the vast realm 
of human pain, and lift from 
those hit by serious accident 
the OF illness at least the added 
burden of grinding debt 

I think America wants to 
give to the lives of people 
'when they grow old the dignity 
and meaning they yearn for 
and deserve. 


the Point 


publicans Do? 


And what did the Republl- 
cans do in their 28 years. of 
leadership? Well, there were 
to be sure some acromplish- 
ments that must not be dis- 
missed lightly. But they don’t 
even compare with these 
have mentioned. And that’s 
why I say that to get things) 
done America will once again’ 
turn to Democratic leadership 

indeed, it is a central issue 
n this election — whether 
Ametica wants to stay on dead 
center, mired in complacency 
and cynicism; or whether it 
wants once more now to move 
forward—to meet our human 
needs, to make our abundance 
serve all of us and to make 

short to 


The Republicans pose 
issue of this campaign in terms 
of slogans—-“peace, prosperity, 
progress.” 
| | pose these issues in terms 
of facts—the facts of Ameri’ 
ca’s unmet human needs, the 
facts of a revolutionary world He'll Make Proposals 
in the hydrogen age. ! 

Here are some of those facts: 
| In four years—four years of 
government has let the short- 
f schoolrooms and teach- 


As I have in the past. I will 
lay before you in as full detail 
as a campaign permits, propo- 
20 age sals for meeting our needs. 

; : And we will talk soberly about 
ers get worse. It has done al-| soir cost and ways and means 


most nothing to stop the slum) 
of approaching them in a fis- 
cancer which teday infects 10 | cally responsible manner. 


million American dwellings. Most of all we want a pro- 


And juvenile delinquency ; 
which breeds in slums and poor |e ney) peace. Ak on ~ we 
schools has increased at can Co here at home will be 
frightening Yate gp — of gy A 
. : jis such that what we do can 
We have done nothing to endure. 
$40 


help the lot of the poor and of , 
our older people, most all of Lon . ane —— 
whom must now subsist in a M 3 —— 
, , when the peace the Repubii- 
penury that gets worse as the’ .n< boast about looks more 
cost of living climbs to the fragile by the moment, when 
- oy _— in history. me the hydrogen bombs and the 
‘e have done precious littie 
to aid the fight against cancer, eee we a 
arthritis, mental disease and enee is pina ons moe 7 
other crippling and killing ¢is- en illie . f g tes 
eases, or to make up the short- ‘55 Mulions nearly free, when 
age of doctors and nurses. e can lose the cold war with- 
We have watched the rise of 0Ut firing a shot, then I say 
igher costs and lower prices that most of all America is 
close on the hapless, helpless anxious about America. 
farmer whose only offense is It is not enough to pile pact 
that he has done his jeb too on pact, weapons on weapons, 
well. * ‘and to totter dangerously from 
And the small businessman. crisis to crisis. There must be 
who built this country, is now a call to war against the pover- 
being pushed to the wall ty, the hunger, the nothingness 
Natural Resources “Raided” in peoples’ lives that draws 


: 


| 


Last night they were work- 
ing, watching and waiting at 
1025 Connecticut ave. nw. 

In the labyrinth of rooms 


In the few minutes’! have I! 
want to tell you a little about 
Washington and the world and 


Instead of turning our nat- ‘em ‘to communism’s false 
ural resources to the public 
good we have seen them raided 
for private profit. 


beacon. 
Ve must guide the hopes of 
mankind away from the blind 


staffed by National Volunteers 
for Stevenson-Kefauver, every- 
‘one was busy at a different 
‘job but all shared the same 
igoal—the election of a Demo- 
cratic President. Their aim is 
to reach people not contacted 
‘through normal political chan- 
nels. 

Typists rattled keys, 
painters wielded brushes, 
clerks mailed letters to poten 
> tial supporters, and operators 
' |manned the switchboard. Seat- 
ied on the floor, two young 


sign ’ 


what is at stake, as | see it, 
in this 1956 election. 

First, our Republican friends 
have been suggesting in one 
‘way or another that there are 
no real issues between \the 
parties. And they contrive this 
remarkable transformation by 
talking—now that it is election 
rear again—like Democrats. 

Well, when someone says to 
me that the two parties’ pro- 
grams are just about thé same, 
I say that so are two checks, 
signed by different people. The 


And the facts of our progress alleys of extreme nationalism 
toward peace are even more or bogug Communist interna- 
sobering. The Soviets have ad- tionalism. We must turn them 
vanced, while we have fallen instead to an ideal of partner- 
back, not only in the competi- ship between the nations in 
tion’ for strength of arms, but whick disputes are settled by 
even in the education of engi- conc'‘iation, not violence, and 
neers and scientists. 2 Millions jn which the weapons of death 
Se _ gran Bg are limited and controlled. We 
communism than the true faith aa se ee Se en — 
in freedom. And today there peopies 

work in partnership with the 
is doubt in the world about ,.~. a 
whether Americe really be- United Nations to remove the 
lieves in the freedom which is POverty, stagnant trade, in- 
our birthright and the peace 4dcquate resources, and all the 


restion is which one can be 
Democrats frantcially tried to pose toy . 


which is our greatest hope. 
Why has a'l this happened? 


other underlying pressures 
which drive nations to despair, 


; and which one will 
adjust a television set so they pounce - 


jcould see Adiai Stevenson for- ang J say that for 150 years, 
mally launch his campaign and today, and tomorrow, a 
|. If some of the girls made & heck by the Democratic party, 
few more mistakes than usual, written out to the American 
_ \if people clustered into groups 
‘ior walked hurriedly into one 


It has happened because for envy and war. 
four years now we have had We have never been and we 
a Government which neither wii] never be a nation content 
fully understands nor wholly just to count today’s blessings. 
symvathizes with our human We have confidence in our- 
needs or ti revolution that is celves confidence that we can 


; he world. , 
room and out another, if there wee ee ; , build what we have to build, 
. The Republican Administra- grow as we have to grow. 


was excitement in the air—it schedule between today and 
was because of Stevenson's next Saturday have been an- + yl ey fe Aes — change as we must change, and 
scheduled visit today. overnment. Well , play our full part in the mak- 
rv! nounced except appearances at governmen ell, that’s one 
The diverse activities of the Washi ue ities] Pledge they kept. President '"% of a better tomorrow for 
Se gyorg were explained by she sshington ares politica! pi enhower filled two out of nero cng or — 
tall, slim Nancy Davis of rales. every three top ranking offices) “YF pian tor same of 
'Washington, director of volun-- On Saturday he is scheduled in his Administration with men ™an !s not just for his survival, 
teers, and grandmotherly Hor- to sneak about 7 p. m. at Wal--Whose lives have been spent but for his triumph. 
aoe F. Kessler, office coordi- nut Hill in Feirfax County on snag ee eed business, mostly His Political Philosophy 
“More than 700 volunteers the Annandale-Falls Church' Then-—partly by choice, part- If I were to put my political 
signed up in the past two rd. 2 miles south of Arling-'¥ by necessity—-President Fi- philosophy tonight into @ sin 
weeks,” Mrs. Davis said, includ- ton bivd., where Warren D. *™%ower turned over to these gle phrase, it would be this: 
@ jing writers, artists, lawyers : . ‘men of limited interests and Trust the people. Trust their 
Soldat teachers wma oo Quenstedt will kick off his cam- experience still more of the good sense, their decency, their 
Many are independents, some Paign to win Virginia's 10th powers of government. fortitude, their faith. ‘Trust 
are Republicans, she added, District congressional seat Says Officials “Not Bashful” them with the facts. Trust them 
“They will lick stamps, carry f:om Rep. Joel T. Broyhill. Where business interests are With the great decisions. And 
| ee vege. sexy Adon | National Democratic head- iavelted, these men whe dom eee = — sone 
| i e nhower ini- 
, Demeeratic National Commit. i een _ omen p> Eovens stration have not been bashful. where Ray an fulfill their 
ve tee irman Paul M. Butler'c it is a matter of cutting taxes Own st selves—where no 
exclusive patented way that seals in nat- invited all potential voters to for the Walnut Hil} barbecue- for the well-to-do, turning oug American is held down by race 
ural flavor juices (U.S. Patent 2,596,067), Visit the Voters Service Bureau rally which starts at 3 p. m. natural resources over to pri- or color, by worldly condition 
Look for this new bargain in leaner ham ‘for help in qualifying to cast Stevenson will be introduced ¥a'e companies, chipping away or social status, from gaining 
st your favorite food store today ! absentee ballots back home in by former Gov. John S Battle. @t TYA with Mr. Dixon and what his character earus him 
. ' ‘November, The office will be) Next Thursday Stevenson Mt. Yates, the men in the as an American citizen, as a 
Call Washington Swift Office LA. 61470 oren from 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.|vill speak at an 8 p.’m. rally ©@Dinet and the White House human being and as a child 
et name of nearest food store featuring Mondays through Fridays and at Montgomery Blair High|Paxe —— pigniy effective. of God. 
new ham. from 9 a m. to 6 t where human interests So I say let us be up and 
he sai tie concerned—the interests of going bing beth Be ‘ 
‘tthe young and the old, the gas yaa 
rkman, the farmer and the *2!utions of today’s 3 
: and for the new ones tomorrow 
fellow—where the need | 
to wipe out poverty, or, to build doorstep. And 
se hospitals. to clear 
slums, even to distribute 
d E.Galk v 


eS ~ —_— ee eee 


2-NEW LEAN TRIM 


(up to 50% LESS FAT) 


® Here's famous Swift's Premium. Fully 
Cooked Ham with up to 50% uzss rar! A 
better buy than ever! Processed Swift's 


When eating out, always ask 
for Swift's Premium Ham, 
the ham exclusively 


in 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 14, 1956 rs Be 


Today’ . Best Food Buys toa ACME LEADS AGAIN! 
1 Acme Don't Miss This 
mmmemimn Sensational Offer 


ie es , yan . 
“ F PA ; 
vet Facts not Fiction - - 
y - 


Compare Quality and Price - - - you'll be 


convinced that you Always ant the MOST ) 
of the BEST for the LEAST at the Acme. 6-Pc. Gay and Modern 


Ua. Gort arvana “Gholee”bteee Beet PINK 
TURK FY S AS<. Decoware 
TUR Ra KITCHENWARE 


Lean Sliced ‘ 49: Value - - y, Byes ‘at SET 
BACON Oven- Ready ie Fg 
CHICKEN, BEEF or TURKEY Center Cuts | | 


Pe p: ‘ 
D2 gir a I Unit Each Week FREE with an order of 
FARMDALE PIES Nad: B, $10.00 or More at Acme Markets or 
5 ..9g9° | Food Barns 


Lancaster Brand Cut- berms ACME QUALITY, PAN-READY FRYING = Extra Special! 3 5 THIS WEEK'S UNIT 


Buy the Parts You Like 10 Qt. 
<i :3 = RAMS = - WASTE 


Choice Wings  ~25*| Smoked | ) 
me-omis—* es¢,, | Skinned HAMS * BASKET 
BIEF STEAKETTES ©? DDS) isun ge rinn Be vee , ity Start Your Set Today! 
Exceisior vc! Lea ig eke 450 Halt » 43 » 53 Ham . 
cou seat IDEAL TOMATO JUICE 2:49" | ROB-FORD PRUNES 22.59 
ECGS _[LiBBY TOMATO JUICE “29 | SPAGHETTI OR MACARONI =:= 3719" 
IDEAL SLICED PINEAPPLE — 29° | GOLD SEAL PANCAKE FLOUR (23:29 
3 :.Q5° HERSHEY'S CHOCOLATE SYRUP “19° | M & M CHOCOLATE CANDIES «~»«29 
~ — IKING GOLDEN SYRUP 23" | IDEAL CANNED SPAGHETTI 2°2"25' 
wey maa " (MEME KETCHUP ‘= 23'| IDEAL PORK & BEANS 25:23 
Pineapple me 35° ee 5 | LOUELLA BUTTER ict. ces 71" | nei 
“tke K.P. LUNCHEON MEAT 2:59" | RICHLAND CREAMERY BUTTER ~69" | Keebler Cinnamon Crisps ~"37 
w= gee  |HOM-DE-LITE MAYONNAISE £35" | ICE CREAM -—~ woo 89' | Crisco 23 3.2.95" 


Green Giant Compare Acme Savings on Garden-Fresh Produce BEM Baked Beans =" 23° ‘on oO 
OXYDOL | PEAS |. ) — 


Say | 18 HONEYDEWS 2o~_|switrm 2=n 
we a =. 


2 8:02 cons 25° Big Jumbo Size Melons - 59< Size Swift's Peanut Butter 1201 Se 


CHEPA  |NIBLETS treet by meaty | Swift's Corned Bel = 45 
-) 32° WHOLE KERNEL CORN : : : 


2 2: 33° C Pie ) BEECHNUT MY-T-FINE 
each © — BABY FOODS) PUDDINGS 


Special! STRAINED 10/99 
DASH _ ICORN ) | JUNIOR 6 9 89¢ 3 29° 
DETERGENT Sih CEREAL rks 10¢ 


20-0: #p FEC oe fy U. S. No. 1 Md. Golden | SWIFT'S MRS. FILBERT'S 
ts OT 237 ‘ BABY MEATS| MAYONNKISE 


chases MOr™| Sweet Potatoes (2.2% 4 


See Bihoestors “uerer » OYE cuWVHITE STAR oe MRS. FILBERT’S 
20-02 c Enjoy these mealy 4 
pkg 43 . IDEAL PURE . $. No, olden Salad Dressing 
IISTANT COFFEE  Reente state bs Pn: usa ~ i 
c Extra Special Price pore 7 et $1.00 an 35 
CAMAY vor BSS areas 
TOILET SOAP | Princess Margarine | L*"se Heads Crisp Calif. Icoberg 2 2 9: Seaside Dried Limas 2" >+37- > 19° 
heads 


‘4 un. 35° ‘ewiz bes e L E dh v U  & E Devonsheer Melba Toast <-> 2I¢ 


CAMAY 62.77° 


Seabrook Peas & Carrots 2°*"39¢ | Donsid Duck | Ideal Green Peas 2°" 35¢ | S Little Ritfen$rooo 62747" § = 71° 
TOILET SOAP |-purcit CLEANSER | Seabrook Kale iterrks 236 | Orange Juice Chopped Spinach 2 """" 35¢ 
, ee — DES | “ccrtun” Zor ABe | Seabrook Leaf Spinach 2°" 37e | 65. 89" | Ideal Frenched 2 oon Pikes 396 ALL Detergent wor Q7e 182 89.95 


26-ib pall $5 59 


tsville 


SUNSHINE _ FRESH VIRGINIA LEE BAKERY TREATS _ Cresse & Blackwell ° 
| c 
Joy Liquid Detergent | HYDROX COOKIES Reg. 19¢ Supreme Piain Save on Bread--Why Pay More? | Frozen Breaded Shrimp King Fluff OK} on 75 


12-02z 37° 22-02 67° 
Se a Vienna Bread | rarméaic treed. “16e| 65° Tide Dref 
oT 20° Geen tle Y 5° Supreme Enriched Bread “*i8e QLENDALE CLUB is reit 
reat EO" Wee eget : Home-Style Bread = '%'=" 23 SES HTT BD eww VIC 
Choc. ‘Chip Ca Cookies CHEESE SPREAD = ok ye 
NOW 39¢ Walnut Loaf Cake **'*" * 35¢ | Corn-Top Bread "206 | thre sitourpose cheose thet | ios S927 “tne $3.71 
IVORY 5 ner me GS 296 Pineapple Buns “**"""' >" 25¢ | Louella Butter Bread —“*" 266 a 


Co i hs om 80° Lilla rs hid : _ Prices effective tare Hat. Sopt. 14, 1954. Quantity rights reserved. me 2 33 73° Spic and Span DUZ 


- Ivory Flakes There's ‘ Friendly Acme Market or Food Barn Convenient to Leheog usa 5: 81: 32° WW be 


Sentisien snl Wenn iii: Diente: Ve. 


5722 we i | 

| ° ; Kings Highway and Ford Drive, Alexandria, Vs.* “at I Soa : rome Be 
phy or OO! ) ; 610 Franklin $t., Alexandria, Va." ie. ot 1 vory p | 

: : Fort Hunt and Shenandosh Rds., Hollin Hell Village" Nw. —_ 

Williamsburg Bivd. and Sycamore, Lest Falls Church* 


: , a’ ida ; ) | gute BE 
Lava Soap otis wattegn wnt Sao Qanaes 108 Moree a CME Ivory Soap 4:*35 
oo LX ae Me { eee wie UvorySoap  25=29° 
= “Donets Parking Lat .. drank “we ae 


‘ 

. : 
‘i et 
% | 4 | 

= “ee 
’ x § 
4 . 
~ é ry \\ 


° 
] THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
12 Friday, September 14, 1956 


Can't help loving: fa that money-saving 


yA e) 
() At o, 5 MM, te ae ZB AS) Ap pa: ew © O io, © 
tS 7, Om == 


SAFEWAY 


Cannon — 


Extra-thick, luxurious 22x44" 


mii 


wittt 


 ———«< 


Likbbvdenuns 


indeed, yoo! love thts tty SHRUp EVint Brery dim you tim eeu fh 
the store, you sxe another Stoct-Up vatue.* another sonderfes Day fe 
eupboard. And your saving: om be really topremtve Why not cyte | 


Bath Towels Pe greeter sertpeay repent: 


| sattsfrotion. Oor tn 
In your choice of pink, yellow, blue or green to your hearts content, to your butigets often Grating 


| our store-wide Stock-Up Bvent. Pack away a whole expboartiftll of guot extiryl 
Restock your linen closet with a , : 
fresh supply of these thick, | , 


super-absorbent Cannon towels . 
Stock your freezer 
with these valves in | 


with selvedge. Borders are 
Premium quality frowen foods <>. budget-p riced at SAFEWAY 
/ . / 
Men‘s Nylon Ladies’ Sheer 


richly ribbed, will not shrink. 
one — fase Green Beans Pranch Ste pig We. 5 a 89° Bel-air 


a : Orange Juice 
sefect Quahiy, St gouge, 1S dener 4 DWECT Peas 20x. aa g 


to 1 cans 6 os. $]} 
These socks are made Here's quality nylons, ° e h Leof or Chopped een ‘ 35e eons 
ot nylon yar an wedge pled. OY Bel-air Spinach 33.5: - 
stretch to fit any size some extra pairs back te 

from 10 to size 14. in pkg. college. Bite 8% te 11. =§ Manor House 


a Strawberries “~'- ree Dat: Dine 


e $40.00 on 9’x12’ Bess Myerson, Fordhook limas ™* rurtey, 


Be Air Manor Rug Dinnerware 


: or Beet 
stadia tone Yash Gol Mixed Vegetables: i. 
6-Piece Setting 


KK 
LAAMAULUA 


| 


ota SE Ss 
RS SS SR aa ae a 
\ ' } Sos ae = ~~ = Sak . - etara dat +> : 
PORN ca i ne Si ap Se a ere 
; 3 aS 2, ~~ eae Se a: 
i ; SS 


: 


size 


Captain’s Choice 


SCATTER RUGS 6xD SIZE RUG 
A 0 
Volve $2970 


eS $49.50 . $I $1 66 Chopped Broccoli “~ 2 39° abet Shrimp 
ee a, Potato Patties “*'- 2 i= 29° 


Check These 3 Budget-Balancers 


Airway Coffee Mild and 


eae : | Arriving daily 
Cane Sugar from the finest 


| e 
Mar garine Coldbrook ...~-~-~--=-- coecees 2 Ibs. 39° vineyards... 


Quick Trick3 Paper Goods Curtsy | : 
Tuna & Rice! Hudson Napkins 3 Chocolate Iced Sweet and 


Sea Trader Marcal Napkins Gold Layer satisfying 
Chunk Tunq Scot Towels 1» s~: ioe Chis 59 Vines 


bon Qe Soft Weve Tissue °:.:' ! Regular 63e 3 
oe Waldorf Tissue w A5e : Ripened 
Pre- ty IEE Waxed Paper Cut-Rite Party Pride 


Minute Rice Lunch Bags Peach FLAME 
+ Sorpks 15 Sandwich Bags worm in ale Ice Cream 


| Quaker Items | Half QO: | y : } 2 5 ¢ 
1S-oz. pk ¢ Gallon 4 
Busy Baker Quaker Oats ~~ r= 38 McCormick 


Reguiar 


Crackers Queker Grits = 7 Tea Bags Yellow Corn tony 5... 19° 
Pancake Flour *<: ie oe 


4-times Crisper ne 


2 iz G5 Pancake Flow iz ae 48 Yellow Sweets"4~ 29° 


Buckwheat Flour ‘:- With Coupon 


Dutch Mill Buckwheat Flour ‘7... as 35° icbcasie Bartlett Pears swest 2 Bee 29° 


Sharp Cheese os 


Ken-LRetion w=  6283¢ Peppermint | Degeal Celery<-.2—- 29° 
Nip ‘N Tuck mrs 622 47s _ Puffs 


‘ 25%. ey | F ¢ 
Gaines Dog | Meal 7 a Lb 90% Tomatoes same Gro 2 Ibe. zy 


Dutch Mill 


ema Shop () SAFEWAY 


7 fed 


‘= 


5 > 
- 
> 
A 
* ’ : MY ia fF 


; THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES wa i 
Friday, September 14, 1956 


einigat “ip be yuve ot SAFEWAY! 


Campbell’s 

See Boa etnias 
Lakemec jel 
2 cans 29 


}. 
7 
’ 
. 


rape Ey Dog en —e 
orn Niblets.. an Mayonnaise ue 
Cream Corn » ven. 2 35° ot. BRE at. 59s Sweet iia 


Tomatoes «. er yy Lucerne . Green Bean Garderside Cut 
Sweet iia: : Grade A Milk 


sreen Giont 
Regular 29° & T Tell 
Shortening «.. sm 95° Homogenized p ork Beans ante 


Higher in Virginie 


Ivory Soap POINT monn 4-« 23° Blossom Time Toste Tells 
Ivory Snow .. : an 80 we eae Pork é Bean 2 cans 35¢ 


12-oz uoker Stat 
<7 * Mushrooms 3: 

Duz Soap -. a ee OE size V7: _—" 23° Sliced—can 
MoneySaving Offer from Safeway Check These Values Sauerkraut ba he 3 xd 


HI-FI 12-inch LPs on our Spaghetti Franco- American , Z — 29° 


RECORD-A-WEEKPLAN | Pork & Beons cow. 22 25 
8 9 Woy 

i ep Pork & Beans pio -........ bed [cam Orn : Golden Bontom -.....-.. 

ise your ahaa wg yl own . re losued Taeaey & te. price T J , Sunny ° 

g ortous music and first class recordings within the } omato uice Down .. si 


_ 
wwe of every family 


price range O72 : Tomato Juice a + 
ALBUM NO. 1 NOW | GET THIS HI-FI SAMPLER ‘ 
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PARISIAN NIGHTS |-AQ)S cree Swift's Prem 
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select ted from. th the nos Just think of it! One —. Beve | 
vie “Pari ter a Bieue | complete side of the un- White S$ter won ea anu ii t Requich or Chunk 
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abridged recording in 
High Fidelity of “Swan 


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On Full and on the other side, (@@]]3]tr3ooswseEE ees 
{ Rance Hi-Fi | portions of the other 
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ond eck 0 Trailer Loads Of The “People’s Choice ... 


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ae Pillsbury : 5 R VE f S 
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With Coupon 


a. Ready-to-Cook 
Ovenjoy . You couldn’t be more certain of chicken 
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. White loaf ness are ever delivered to your Safeway. 


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Light Bulbs , er 
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Each » 22 Each 05: Veal Cutlet tence ... . Shoulder Chops siode .... » A5e : arveen Poh Pork “a 7 | 
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with any recipe Shoulder Roast s<', . » Loin Chops _® 8c Sender Nutritious 
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nt - 

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{ cd 7 ‘ ’ 4 ‘ 


e 


;' THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


14 Friday, September 14, 1956 


it’s = 
capital 
ofrfense! 


If you don’t serve 
guests in Washington 


ORANJEBOOM 
BEER 


ONE PERSON TELLS ANOTHER 


By John G. Norris 


Biaff Reporter 


between 


sented 


= 


8 ‘Nicest thing 
that ever Happened 


...Milani’s 1890 French Dressing 
is the ideal dressing for fruit salad! 


| The Navy servin 
port | ' ye 8 zg as 
Im ed “peacemaker” the of naval 
from Holland ‘Army and Air Force, has pre- PF°P° 


a compromise plan for 
ithe settlement of a bitter, in 


and try Wants 
ITALIAN DRESSING 


Fur that Important Flavor in Salads' 


waltney 


OF SMITHFIELD, VA. 


PURE PORK 
SAUSAGE 


GOVERNMENT Jj \ ‘ea 
INSPECTED : sGtNUINe 
‘ Gwaltney 

a ee > 


Cwaltwey JR. 
rigLD, w 


The family that gets the best gets Gwaliney 
epee ig: pure pork sausage, regular and 
ot, and loves them both! Men enjoy the 
savory seasoning. Women enjoy cooking it 
-..$0 firm and easy to turn. Children en- 
joy its delicious taste. Economical, too, be- 
cause not a bite is ever wasted. 


| differences. 


Navy Has Compromise 
In Army Aviation Row 


ter-service dispute over the 
role and size of Army aviation. 

Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, chief 
operations, laid his 
ed solution of the long- 
standing Army-Air Force row 
before the Joint Chiefs of Staff 
this week He took on the 
mediator role some weeks ago 
at the request of top Defense 
chiefs when the JCS became 
deadlocked over how much— 
if at all—the Army air arm 
should be allowed to expand. 

After lengthy study of the 
issues, Burke is understood to 
have proposed some limited 
enlargement of the Army air 
arm -in numbers, size of air- 
craft and scope of missioné, 
but with firm ceilings placed 
on further growth beyond 
these limits and shift of Army 
air research to Air Force con- 
trol 


AF Favorable, Army Cool 


Reportedly, the Navy find- 
ings and recommendations met 
favorable. initial reaction 
among a number fo Air Force 
officers. The Army response 

said to be cool and 
Pentagon officials, 
however, would not officially 
comment on the matter. Ac- 
tion was deferred to permit 
‘Army and Air Force detailed 
study of the plan, which is 
lexpected to form the basis of 
final Pentagon decision. 
| Since the adjournment of 
Congress, Defense Secretary 
Charles E. Wilson has been 
pressing the service chiefs to 
resolve the internal differences 
iwhich broke out into the open 
during the past year with ap- 
peals for public support of the 
‘various service's positions. The 
disputes over roles, missions 
and divisions of the defense dol- 
lar largely concerned the Army 
and Air Force and centered 
over which service would con- 
trol ground support aircraft, 
antiaircraft missiles and me- 
dium to. long-range ballistic 
missiles, 

Some weeks ago, it was 
learned, Air Force Secretary 
Donald A. Quarles proposed a 
“package” settlement of the 
Wilson referred 
his letter to the Joint Chiefs, 
which concluded that any deci- 
sion now on the future control 
of missiles still to be developed 
was impracticable, but that 
some compromise of the Army 
aviation issue was possible. 
The Army, dissatisfied with 
the air support it has received 
from the Air Force since uni- 
fication, has been pressing for 
expansion of its own organic 
aviation. It now has, some 
4000 planes—helicopters and 


jafter unification. It has won 
ithe right to train its own pi- 
llots, and to run its own air- 
lift within the immediate bat- 
tlefield area. * 


Details of Compromise 


Air Force chiefs have op- 
posed Army moves to “build 
a third air force.” They con-| 
tend it is costly duplication 
and that they can provide for) 
all the Army’s air needs cheap- 
er and better. 

Burke's compromise solution 
of the issue is understood to 
provide for the following: 

® Army aviation would be 
permitted to expand by some) 


25 per cent over its present) 


strength, but a ceiling of 5000 
)planes would be imposed. 
‘There fis at present no limit 
jon its size, and some Pentagon 
‘sources say that Army plans 
‘eall for a force of 8000 planes 
by 1960. 


ADM. ARLEIGH BURKE 


... Offers compromise 


——_—_— 


to. buy aircraft now on the 
drawing board when available. 

® Roles and missions of 
Army aviation would remain 
substantially as now author- 
ized—limiting them to such 
tasks as battleeld troop and 


cargo airlift, evacuation of 
wounded, gun-spotting, and 
liaison between field headquar- 
ters. The Air Force would re- 
tain control of strategic and 
longer range tactical airlift, 
close ground support and other 
air combat activity. 

® However, the Army would 
be allowed to put its “Sky| 
Cav” units into limited opera-' 
tion. These are light units, 
composed of some 30 air- 
planes, light tanks and combat 
cars, designed to perform the 
traditional Cavalsy roles of 
scouting, screening and raid- 
ing behind enemy lines. The 
Army wants one to each of its 
divisions. The Air Force holds 
that air operations over enemy 
territory is its function 

® Army air research and de- 
velopment work, now report-) 
edly totaling close to $100 mil-' 
lions a year, would be taken! 
over by the Air Force, which) 
would carry on such activity 
for the Army. 

The aim of Defense chiefs 
is to get unanimous JCS ap- 
proval of a directive to all the 
services 
plan, ending the dispute. If 
agreement cannot be reached, 
the split views will be taken 
to Wilson and the President 


ight, fixed-wing airecraft— for decision. 
jcompared to about 240 right 


based on the Burke! 


¥ 


it Hig ae _ — 
San@ San @| 


io Giorgio Giorgio 


ai 
se @ 


for youngsters 


TIME-SAVER 
for MOM! 


SAN GIORGIO GEMELLI has the magic of 
any San Giorgio Macaroni product—boiling water 
and a few minutes cooking produce an appetizing, 
nutritious meal. Gemelli’s fun, too—short, twining 
strands that hold sauce beautifully, and are so 
easy for the children to eat! Economical, easy-to- 
prepare San Giorgio Gemelli—try some tonight! 


Ra ee PpaeRee ee 
a 


ee a 
*%, 


‘ 
ve feee 


. 

oom Ge ome 
“*« 
er 


ered Ore eee 


~~ ‘ 
“a re oe 
. 


~~ ewe omen 
~~ 


&» 


Gi 


* 


4 


Georgie says: 
“Watch ’em 
go for SAN 
GIORGIO” 


“= 


piEv- 


- — 


A 


® The present weight limit 
‘on Army planes, set several 
iyears ago by joint agreement) 
at 5000 lbs., would be raised 
to 8000 Ibs. The size of all 
‘airplanes is increasing, and 
‘this would permit the Army 
' 


When you get GWALTNEY you get the 
finest PORK PRODUCTS from Smithfield, Va. 


ONLY THE 


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or He TUNA 


It’s always firm, light, tender—wonderfully deli- 
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Tuna is such a money-saving food, you can en- 
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handy chunk style. Either way, you get only the 
best-o'-tuna! 


BREAST-O-CH 
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BREAST ()-(HICKEF 
crm 


pat T3 


| 


to introduce new 


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Instant Chase & Sanborn 


This big jar of New Instant Chase & Sanborn makes almost as many cups 
as three Ibs. of ground coffee—yet costs you far less! But this special coffee 
buy won’t last. Look for the giant size jar at your grocer’s today! 


HURRY! SUPPLY STRICTLY LIMITED! 


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full-bodied flavor f I've got s tepatation for serving good coffee. 
Td try Now Instant Chae ® Saakers on 


) . , them. They liked it fine. You've three new 
©0020620%9°80082098-6 8 ® @ @ customennow” ik 


i . ‘ 
’ Bad ; 
¢ s 
P . 
Ps : a 7 ; 
2 . ° on 
, 
* **, = % : . ea : or oe _ e - eet *7 » , 


~ * —- . ~ «aoe + wee a ee 


says Mrs. Lee Cheyne at Philadelphia, Penn. 
“What with two children and a house te rus 


400 B66 telp ture gota TAte es pat Maen Fm sho 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
Priday, September 14, 1956 15 


CALL RE. 7-6400 
to locate your nearest 


DGS Store 
Remember .... 


YOu SHOP- 
WE DELIVER! 


FROZEN FOODS =a 


2Se OFF | ~ SNOWCROP 


anon ORANGE JUICE 
2‘ T° 
PICTSWEET 


COFFEE 
: 1.35 LIMA BEANS 
woe 222 AY 


GREEN PICTSWEET 


can POTATO PATTIES 
PEAS 232 29 


y Ne 30 3 5: BIRDS EYE 
FISH BITES 
CAMPBELL’S 


“ oz. ae 
VEGETABLE 


SOUP FISH STICKS 
D's: 


4 <S @ ; ey : | | 8 ot. Cc 
25° ia, 13 i de OO 
SS é‘ “~~ aD Snowhite, tender 
eg SN ae and delightful with : c | BI s ney FE 
ee a a +4 , RD EY 


mye FISH FILLETS 


bits of it in ‘salad for 
16 ox. Cc 
pkg. 


a really different taste. 
BIRDS EYE 


SWEET POTATOES : 
TRIMMED SPINACH 

TOKAY GRAPES~. —_- 17: ISH FILLETS 
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP : 239 mammmeiad 
ital ae eVisit] 13 8) ep 1°) FRESH PORGIES 


HADDOCK 
JANE WILSON 


FILLETS 
SWISS STEAK 


YOUR FAVORITE ADVERTISED BRAND! 


We at DGS believe in giving you what you want. In our stores you will find one of the most complete 
selections of advertised merchandise in the city. When you choose your groceries ina DGS store you 
can buy well-kriown, well-liked brands. You are not forced to guess because you don’t recognize the name 
on the merchandise. Come to DGS . where we specialize in advertised brands 


KILLED, 

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TENDER and YOUNG 


FRESH, SMALL, MEATY (4 to 6 |b. avg.) 


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MEAT 
29 


Prices effec- 
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Ibs close of bus- 
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18 
Clean, Cello € 


We reserve 
the right to 
limit quan- 
tithes. 


. 25° 
tb. 39° 


WILKINS 
COFFEE 


ALL GRINDS 


- GERBER’S 
BABY FOODS. 


STRAINED 3 jars 29- 
JUNIOR 6 lors 85: 


WASHINGTON © 


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or 
Self-Rising 


Modern 
Scandinavian 


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Design 
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STAINLESS 


hb dinain 
on page 8 


9 is. 29¢ 
er 30° 


i Ts 


SPRY-15° OF eon 80° 
TUNA FISH“ *™" *=." 29¢ 


GLOSS STARCH 2's: 25° 


Macaroni Dinner 


KRAFT SALAD DRESSING 


MIRACLE WHIP 


KRAFT 


SALAD MUSTARD 


WASHINGTON’S 
FAVORITE 


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your 
oa this a 
iievabir low pric® 


HOMOGENIZED 
VITAMIN D MILK 


KRAFT 


SALAD OIL 

ITALIAN DRESSING =" 25° 

[FRENCH DRESSING = 23: 

CASINO DRESSING ‘= 29: 
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ver STS 


REAL KILL st =. 59s 
pa 29< 


DU PONT SPONGES “= 
GRAHAM CRACKERS 1» 33¢ 


NABISCO PLAIN OR HONEY 


AJAX CLEANSER 2 23¢ 


nV : 
4 
f / ‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September ie 1956 


ae Presa 


rit 


Gen. 
yesterday i 


continues the Air Force may be 
compelled to use simpler planes) 
and weapons which would be’ 
“less effective.” 

The Air Force Chief of Staff 
posed that possibility in an ad- 
dress at a meeting of the Na 


Evergreen 


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! 


2nd Big Week— 
The Washington Post and Times Herald | 


‘tional Security Industrial «As- 


an Twining - said 'sociation, made up of industries 
the trend toward producing for national defense. 
shortage of technical manpower He contrasted the dearth of 


technicians in the United States 
with a wast res- 
ervoir of such 
‘manpower he 
said is being 
epee in Rus- 


‘The Air Force @ 
‘estimates, said . 
|T wining, that ie 
(during the next ~ 
five years “So- 
viet engineer- 
ling higher edu- 
icational estab- 
jlishments will graduate about 
420,000 people — about triple 
lour rate.” 


Russia earlier this summer, 
‘said, “we are not in a numbers 
race with the Soviet Union, 


ers, soldiers, submarines, 
scientists.” Then he added: 


if present trends contjnue un- 
attended and uncorre 
‘comparative 


homes of ‘56 


RP: Clean _ 


‘second best.” 
He said that as a military air. 


B. jage of skilled 
4 Twining declared, 


| Twining, who made a visit to 


either in the number of bomb-' 
or 


“Nevertheless, it is clear that 


ed, our 
technological 
status could eventually slip to 


Twining Cites Technician Need 


man he was increasingly aware 


of skilled and professional 
know-how in national defense, 
that his cémmanders all over 
the world complain of a short- 
echnicians. 

“If this trend continues,” 
“its effect 
upon Air Force * operational 
readiness and defensive capa 
bilities could be drastic. ° It is 


of the impact of the shortage) 


lentirely possible that if we can- 
not get enough qualified men 
'to operate and maintain the in- 
lcreasingly complex equipment| 
of this jet-electronic-nuclear 
air age, the Air Force could be 
forced into a technological re- 
treat. 

“We could be forced into de- 
signing, buying and using sim- 
pler guar gree agg * to op 
erate and maintain . 


Court Voids 
In Warning 


NEW YORK, Sept. 13 #— 
The United States Court of Ap- 
peals, freeing a union official 
from.a contemptof-court jail’) 
term, has warned prosecutors 
not to violate constitutional 
rights in efforts to obtain evi- 
dence of crime. 

“An overzealous prosecutor's 
heaven may be everyone else's 
hell,” said the Court’s unanl 
mous decision written by Judge |4 
Jerome N. Frank. ° 

The decision, announced yes- 


256 


now in every package of Jane Wilson 
Swias Steak at your grocer’s good for 
_254 off on your next purchase of any 
Jane Wilson product. Try these deli- 
coum dishes now and save! 


——s ee ee SR KER 


a ee 


Romove lid and 
heat in over 


eos for 20 minutes 


4 
- 


Swiss Steak 
With Gravy 


“erde re 


SWISS STEAK 
your pantry shelf 


— 


Needs no refrigeration! Just open, heat and serve! 


‘You know how tempting and satisfying home-cooked Swiss Steak 
can be—tender, lean, and perfectly seasoned. Now the Jane Wilson 
Kitchens fix it just that way for you! Selected Wilson beef is 
‘browned and simmered in its own gravy, then. sealed in a pan to 
keep indefinitely on your pantry shelf. All you do is open, heat and 
serve!) Each one contains a full pound—plenty for two hungry 
people." Jane Wilson Swiss Steak is 90 convenient, so wonderfully 


JANE WILSON 


PACKED BY WILSON & CO. INC, CHICAGO, TLL. 


| George 
sity is re-establis 


Conviction 
Prosecutors 


ond Nerthern Virgitte 


SHOP FOOD FAIR 
for the 
Brands You 
Know & Trust 


y Plus 


GREEN STAMPS 
WITH ALL YOUR PURCHASES 


99° 


*Avellable at All Maryland 
Food 
Fair Super Morkets 


CHUN KING, CHICKEN 


CHOW MEIN DIVIDER PAK 


| \COLLEGE INN 


(—jterday, was in favor of Nathan 
Gordon, of Far Rockaway, 
‘Queens, secretary-treasurer of 
Local 651 of the International 
Brotherhood of Teamsters. 

His conviction on a contempt) 
charge was reversed and his 
six-month jail term dismissed. 

He was convicted and sen- 


| 


CHICKEN ALA KING = 49° 


tenced last July 3 after refusing) 


to answer six questions before 

a special Federal grand jury 
investigating racketeering in} 
the garment 
land trucking industries. 

Gordon had been free on’ 
bail pending 54 meme a 
was sentenced by F 

trict Judge Gregory ,. onan 
The Appeals Court ruled 
Gordon had a right to invoke 
the Fifth Amendment in ‘Te-| 
ifusing to answer questions 
— the activities of Local 

1 
The Court also said Gordon) 
had cause for emmnese = if) 
he was convinced “that his 
answers would be used this 
him, if the charge were to be. 
made that a union had been! 
taken over for the ao of 
extortion in violation of the 
anti-racketeering law.” 

Local 651 was one of seven 
“paper” locals set up to swing 
the election of a president of 
the New York Joint Council of 
the Teamsters Union. Federal 
Judge Edmund L. Palmieri 
ruled in a court contest of the 
election that the voting had 
been rigged and that the activi-| 
ties of the locals were “tainted 
with fraud.” 

The Appeals Court decision 
turned down an argument by 
Government counsel that if 
\constitutional privilege in the 
case was sustained it would’ 
impair future grand jury in 
ares to obtain evidence. 


Boy Hurt in Play 
Granted $27,500 


. A consent judgment award- 
ing $27,500 to James Vance, 5, 
and $5000 to his father, Joe 
Vance of 3736 D st. se., was 


court Judge Matthew F. Me- 


Guire. 

Defendants in the 
injury case were Dupont P Pork 
Apartments, Inc., 
Colliflower and Co, at Sass! 
New York ave. nw. 

Vance claimed his son suf- 
fered serious head injuries bg 

2 , when an 

properly fastened coal —_ 


to a concrete pavement. 
The Collifiower Co. By os } 
livered a ma of coa 
apartment evelopment 
eral h 
dent. The door fell Ply the 
child, then less than 4. 2 years) 
d, started to play 


GWU Reestablishes 


Courses in Geology 


Washington Univer-'s 
this fall 
a department of geology after 
a lapse of 14 years, the univer- 
sity announced 


yesterday. | 
Teleki and Charles L. 
courses this fall, and 
Quam will offer an introductory 
“re ee 

avy 

‘Christ for the Geo 
vey, and Quam is wi 
fice of Naval Research. 


eee: eR cee 
DOG 
TIRED? 


Feed Him NEW 


ROCKIEGHAM 


Offices 
cal Sur- 
the Of 


| 


Football Fans, | 


Get 
Football Kickoff 


signed yesterday by District! 


door fell and knocked the boy! 


eer was 


= CORN MUFFIN MIX 


manufacturing hyeiers, CUT SPEARS 


ma 955 


13-ox. 
ton 


re 22° 
si 72: 


ASPARAGUS 


DERBY 


TAMALES 


SAN GIORGIO 


CAPELLINE 


CREAMERY BUTTER 


LAND 0° LAKES 


J 


2 
‘ 


~ 


* 
‘ 


¢ 
@ 


COLGATES TV- STi 
Bramoek wanes at 5s af Big Savings: 7 


02.) S22. rrr eee idididie: Vr re) 


par INGTON 


“ee SELF RISING FLOUR 5 ~ 51° 
SPOONBREAD MIX  ‘#:.25° 
CORNBREAD MIX 2%%27° 
= 100 

= 
ver. 59° 
25 4% 
4! 49° 
ae 

BLU-WHITE FLAKES “= 27° 
SWEETHEART SOAP 3 27° 


8-oz. 
pkg. 


NGTON 


ee INGTON 


BISCUIT MIX 
MAYONNAISE 


WIE) COLORS 
= KLEXEX =" 


ASSORTED COLORS 


*' DELSEY TOILET TISSUE 


|SOAP FLAKES 


BLU-WHITE FLAKES 


SOAP FLAKES 


SWEETHEART SOAP 32 38° 


CLEANSER 


BAB-O 2 == 25° 2'== 35¢: 


le 


’ WOODBURY SOAP 4% 26° 
OAKITE 
ELASTIC STARCH 23s: 25° 


ve 17° 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ Friday, September 14, 1956 17 


; 


When they holler— ’ at's Bat.. 


When this hungry cry sounds through the house, be ready to satisfy empty stomachs with ° 
taste-tempting, nourishing foods . . . you'll find everything you need at your favorite Food 
Fair Super Market ot money-saving prices . . . Stop in, look around and stock i 


up on the children’s favorite foods. Plus $. &@ H. GREEN STAMPS et NO EXTRA COST!* 


*Avelleble ently af Md. end Ne. 
Ve. Food Felt Super Morkets. 


an a Oe ee A NN NN ey Ye XX Oy OY Oe Os eee 


>: 2 es SS 8 8b Fe CHES b&w & ODS BV SO & &§' b&b »& 


FRESHLY KILLED, CUT- UP, PAN-READY 


y aF a J ERS For Over 20 Years—A Better Place to Shop 


ee — us 
LOW EST ee MEE ae eg Pa re LU —— wok 
PRI fF ee Eh eee Shop With Complete Convenience 
: Bees F oe : Se . »« » shop with ease whee you shop ot Food Felr Seper Marke? le 
Ba gen Bea pais Pr, Bethesda, Extra lerge lot for easy parking . . . cacy te drive be 


YEA Pee SRE inet EE... easy te drive ent, Wide wncluttored oliles . . . oveeything 
' n Poe RAM BEF th ae pe erronged se it's easy te find. And you'll love the perce! pickup... 
ae ce 


stay right In your cor while we loed your peckeges, All this ese- 
venience plus $.6H. Green Stamps et Food Feir , . . Eest-Weet 
Highway just off Wisconsin Ave,'ln Bethesda, Md, 


LEAN, TENDER, BONELESS BRISKET ee a ries 
ioe i bs? oa 4 601 Eas t-Wes é 4 


€ © a ee ad > 3 ae 4 diet JUST OFF WISCONSIN AVE. ... BETHESDA, MD, 
4 ‘ | 
. 7 “| . ’ ‘ , 


A CHICKEN AND A HALF IN 


a] “ 
ae 4 3" ' EVERY 3-LEGGED FRYER 
“gre ' i : : PACKAGE—OR YOUR CHOICE 
"hg . - : Pi po OF A REGULAR 
-. Pr be ad on . > “. = a PACKAGE 


+ 
. » > . * 
a « 
: , . 4 i ¢ 
of o a " 
: . r s - a - v2 
» oa e — o 
. 4 aati. “ — 7 “ So? 1 2a 
. Re ~ > oy. - 7 —_— . 
) ; ‘2 ¢, _ * oe — wre 7 
- wi ¢ . oo * ~ 
; “* . Pa - Pe : P 
. ' - ; . : . - 
, : tion . : - —— 
“ , 7 : . a. >. — o~ Yo. , 7 oe - 
; ~~ = J > x ; . a ee 7 a 
‘ - / 7. . ‘ee, 4 
i * ay) * , 63 , AY a . - a From Gencies Spring Py 
. ' “~ = 7 ’ 
. 7 on"? : . a : « . i. * 
- a on $ ' . oy oe 
n > ae : ‘ - 
s a ° . J 
‘< ? s 
; ° 
, 7 & ~ P 
' A ‘ ie _ ” : 3 ” x 
a . and a. . = om . hb. 
gle + 24 : ‘ f : - 
tv g * ; . A , - \ 
. a (ee “yy ' - ‘ F 
~ >. ~, . 2 - 
fe oy ¢ ‘2 — 
? ‘ + eee y y, ‘ % 4 
ee” Bs 2 ° o> ° _f . - — - By en 
‘es X . .“ ? : 


U. S$. Choice, Packers Top Brands aa “Ss | od 2 3 . " : % b tagias ~ 4 i 
TOP ROUND and SWISS [ieee a. R ~~ Seafood 
a = SOLEFILLETS  =6le SHRIMP 


GRAHAM CRACKERS ‘4% 33< | | LUCKY LEAF 


” Flev-O-Rich, Fresh Frozen ie, | 7 HYDROX cookies ‘"* ster PIE FILLING 


STEAKETTS "%% Pe. a = 2 OATMEAL Cookies ‘4°* 3 APPLE OR CHERRY 


wey oI > Ua: [iq for hearty school time appetites cnn ‘2 ~- 69° 


with all your vs wir Fie Shus svicKs 
) 31 GREEN FREE . Fruit Cocktail %.. 2 = 69° =" wath: 


Peaches LIBBY’S SLICED FIRESTONE 2 Vee 49: MARGARINE » Try 
| LONGHORN CHEESE  "4= 3 


of Extra Cost 
CROSSE & 12 ox, .00 . 
Preservesiicai 3x1 sige cieese 


for famous brand gifts, for ‘ 


you, your home, your friends | ‘ Corned Beef: 2 3: 89° OVEN. ‘READY BISCUITS 24m 23° 
omy oro Maryland and aa Virginia Food Fair Niblets Corn + 3 pen 49: FRESHBAKE ! ICE CREAM 
Sweet Peas «2 % 27°; - “t BOe 


ee sec Peanut Butter oo: 49 car 
Save onfrozen foods [  ca-crn 5 Tuna Fish vir meee"3 ©) 79: TOMATO SOUP 


10% ex « 
Beef Steaks om 21: 89: | LEMONADE) Mayonnaise = ‘: 31 >, O = 65° 


12 0x. PREMIUM SALTINES’ ,2. 25° 


. GORTON'S Anode f com J 
Fish Sticks 3 nie ’ tes, + 0 | wy — Food Fart Ulin Foegh Produ 


Pineapple Chunks 2 i; 49° Crispy-Fresh, Full of Flavor, Delicious Juley Plame Tokey 


Snow Crop < _ Vaos 4 
Sow Cop Frnch Fi | 7 = NY : A i? ye L E Ss gta nag 
POTATOES 3 :: ao YE 7. 25 
Snow Crop, Tender Spears of ) eae : , ake 


’ , he Me, Schoot 
BROCCOLI 2 ::: eee! ie A 


; 3 Hudson Rainbow ms } 
New, Improved, ing PAPER NAPKINS ~- 10° “> : Merviand Goiden 


CUTLERY | bade, i> Sie : SWEET 


TRAYS _§ |... Petal Soft, Colored x 
er 77° Reg. 98¢ \TORET TISSUE, CAULIFLOWER ~ 23¢ POTATOES 

Firm, Ripe Slicing Ms 

SILICONE, LONG WEARING TOMATOES 2 29¢ 


Value 

10: rolls tT 00 ) 
ONING BOARD For Ecs heintite Solid, .£-7 

COVER 47 : DOG FOOD 3“ 43 “ ICEBERG LETTUCE * 2 im aoe 


STAMPS 


} 


} 
; 
; 
} 
} 
} 
} 


IVORY SOAP =2=-29«| ivory SOAP 4»-35*| IVORY SOAP 423° | CASCADE 
808 


18th end COLUMBIA Be. oS a. 
4601 Across tom FROM AMBASSADOR THEA 


ee SITS Soe BELLE VIEW SHOPPING CENT! 
UNIVERSITY M. HAMPSHIRE AVE 1) SULLE VidW BLVD. MEW ALEX. 
East-West ican end EASTERN AVES. 


Highway IN AVONDALE 6.8. 
: GREENWAY CENTER 
BETHESDA ‘oe are 


Lk CAPITOL and 


fee 


Hatoyama May Visit U.S. [ment sources in cont 1 
with a possible Washington} 


Va. S ession Redrafts TOKYO, Sept. 13 (#—Kyodo visit by Prime Minister Ichiro | COMB‘N DOOR 


) 
. : News Service said today Ja- Hatoyama. Kyodo said Hato- | Storm Sash, Insulation, etc. 
r wuse £4 | ’ 
Bills {to Conti ol VAACI \pan's Ambassador to Washing. Yama ho snlton pchrpen, RUCKER LUMBER & 


iton, Masayuko Tani, is sound- posed trip to Moscow to niego- | 
ing Out United States Govern-'tiate a peace settlement. Ls yunen Swe 


Oc couron 


in each 2 ounce jar 
good on purchase of next jar! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1s Friday, September 14, 1956 eee 


-~Governor’s School Plan 
uffers Setback in Va. 


VIRGINIA—Fr. Pq. | 


By « Stat’ Reporter 


RICHMOND, Sept 13—A position to the bills and “any 
\fivemember subcommittee of other bills .. . which seek to 
the House Courts of Justice restrain freedom of speech and 
Committee today continued to the right to express opinion.” 
iredraft seven bills aimed at The Friends Committee on) 
‘controlling the NAACP and National Legislation also op: 
proposals, introduced yesterday other groups active in the| posed the bills, claiming the; 
in an effort to win additional School segregation fight. Bh macory ee _ Longe ome 
. 7 |. 1 job heing Sought to be enforced by these, 
upporters to his plan, appar don r » ec io pa hi ¥ bills will hinder rather than 
ently -succeeded in winning @0"€ 0 use Di . Whie 

would require registration of ¢/P Promote tranquil race 
little but criticism from legis- be ee h Ob. relations.” 
lators. Even legislators who Memvers oF ¥* usps. 
yesterday signed the bill, today jections have been raised that 
after thev had the bill in its present form, 


1320 


JAckson 4-1234 


ae ee ee 


General J. Lindsay Almond Jr.., 
who ruled the amendment was 
‘germain” and the showdown 
is scheduled for Friday, with 
the amendment forces in con- 
trol of the committee 

Among the committee mem- 
bers blocking the Governor's criticised it 
hill S 
a on Del. John C. Webb of read it although aimed primarily 
air _ . “4 - > . 

The Governor suffered other It would have let the Gover-.the NAACP, strikes at 
sethacke His nor seize control of the schools|many other organizations. 


supplementary 
f The subcommittee members 


from local school boards and) 
;' ’ ee attempt to maintain Segrega|\are trying to limit the scope 
rs. i e S 


tion by assigning pupils before|,¢ the pill to 


invoking his fund withholding! whit. Citizens’ 
So sweet —so deliciously 


measure 
In addition, five Senators 

called on Stanley late today 
and told him they had a tot 
of 17 Senators committed to a 
compromise plan similar to the 
Pollard amendment on the 

fresh! You can't tell Mrs. 

Filbert’s Margarine from the 

most expensive spread! More 

vitamins, too, than in the ex- 

pensive spread! 

Spreads smooth as silk even 

cold as ice! Won't tear a hole 


House side. It would permit e 
locality to choose either the 

in freshest bread! Buy Mrs. 

Filbert’s today! 


Northampton, a supporter ofl 


the Governor. delayed voting 


by questioning if the amend 
ment were “germain.” 

The committee adjourned 
until 9:30 a. m. Friday while 
this question was being settled 

Pollard and his supporters 
immediately went to Attorney 


Navy Staff Chief Named 
NAPLES, Italy, Sept. 13 '? 
The United States Navy today 
announced that Capt. E. H. Me- 
Dowell of Catonsville, Md., has 
the NAACP been named chief of staff at 
Counaiio, De. United States Navy headquar- 
° ; : ey “iters for support activities here. 
enders of State Sovereignty |}, replaces Capt. Enrique 


and Individual Liberties, and'y 3 tackins Brooklyn. N. Y.. 
similar organizations. +P ary, 5, yn, N. f., 


too 


Arlington Del. Harrison who has been appointed com-| 


manding officer of the Great , 
Vann, who introduced six of inatt ) ° (a 
he bills, said today the Arling-|“2Kes. Ill., examination yes », ~< 
on Civic Federation was “de- j & 
iberately misled” Tuesday 


when members opposed the Football Fans, 
you can see and taste! 


neasures in an “emergency” , 
the assitnment being made by} action. . “wet. ae ens 
charged that Edith ’ — 


local school boards, subject te} wann —T 
who introduced the ae : 


Approval by a governor-ap B 

3 “ urton 

int ar S : , : 
bese pa Bg nate en resolution, ‘deliberately mis.ed| 
the delegation members = ‘ tte whe mas 8 mg bra she 4 | @ Taste the wonderful flavor differ- 

Administration leaders re |?>*4ined immediate action . . . , 2." , , io i : 
mained confident that ther can|2y stating the Arlington Legis-| | ence of LUZIANNE, This is the ne 
get the Governor's withholding! |@tive delegation was in exec-) French blend INSTANT. .. seasoned 

with sprinkling of chicory. See the 


bill through the House with al The Arttant delegati | 
lel starity 1 | “The Arlington delegation, or! ' 

slim majority and can kill the difference in your spoon. Use half 
teaspoonful for the cup. Try a jar and 


local option amendment on the/2™Y Part of it, was not in exec-| 
you cut your coffee bill in half, 


Governor's withholding plan o1 
a pupil assignment plan. with 


name 


ATITTTVTT tae 


Doubly rich...use 
half teaspoonful ! 
CUTS YOUR 


floor—if the floor action takes|Utive session either Monday or} 
place soon ‘Tuesday . The Federation 
| But both sides feel time is/@8S permitted itself to be 
lon the side ofthe local option|S¥4yed by invective and unsub- 
isupporters. hus, Administra- stantial charges. ; ; 

|tion leaders are pushing for’ Mrs. Burton's bias is under- 
Iquick action in the House. standable in view of the fact 


The Senate reportedly is stil|S¢, 1s & member of the 
Bad 17-17 on the Governor’s| NAACP.” Mann concluded. 


Football Kickoff 


A handy separate section 
packed with pictures and 
gridiron facts you'll use 
all season long— 


UZIANNE INSTANT 


bill, with five undecided. | 

Before today’s committee 
session, Administration leaders 
made another attempt to sway 


Two other groups expressed| 


their opposition to the bills to-| The Washington Post 


ay. 
The executive committee of) 


This Sunday in a 


10 Seven 0 Oo 
>. 


acad Wikeek Wieaala French blend coffee seasoned with chicory 


the Women’s Democratic Club) 
of the 10th Congressional Dis-| phone REpublice 7-1234 
trict voted its “unalterable” op-' for home delivery 


committee members into the 
Governor's camp. 

Del. W. Tayloe Murphy of 
Warsaw was called before the 
Governor as was Del. John L.| 
Whitehead of Radford, the 
Democratic candidate for Con- 
gress in the Sixth District. | 
Both refused to go along with! 
Stanley 

The Governor's supporters) 
apparently have all but given! 
up the idea of getting a vast 
majority of both Houses to sup-! 
port Stanley's Dill. | 


Gold aluminum 
wraps that FLAVOR in 


Pension Head Elected 


CHICAGO, Sept. 13 @® 
Bishop Marshall R. Reed of De- 
troit yesterday was elected presi- 
ident of the General Board of 
Pensions for the Methodist! 


Church. 


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100% TUNA 
RED MEAT 


PET FOOD 


KITTY-CATCHIN’ FLAVOR 
One whisker-twitching whiff 
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your cat’s finicky feeding days 
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wide-awake breakfast! Hearty lamb patties and eggs 
They're easy, economical—and good, good eating for the 
whole family 

Lamb’s hearty flavor perks up appetites — no matter 
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WE GUARANTEE MINE LIVES 


PET FOOD is the finest all tuna 
cat food on the market ~ you be the 
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oO PP al or My Ap , Ati 79 el Pa ; an - SK LE. $e: “ 
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One es, ‘Bras? Fae. ay ) ry GS ans APY ea Py 
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AT GIANT IT’S ALWAYS TOP QUALITY, 


LOW PRICES... <= 


: —s. 
Remarkable savings are yours when you take advantage of (q 
Giant’s high quality and low, low, prices ... . and in our Maryland pili? a 
and Virginia stores you receive Top Value Stamps which you can wer t 
save for wonderful free gifts for yourself, your family and your 
friends. 


“RATH BLACK HAWK" = — 
SHORT SHANK, SUGAR CURED cen a 


Md. & Va. 
Stores only 


eters 
SHANK 
PORTION ib. C : ; : “SIFFY” “JIFFY” 
Some Slices Removed PIE BISCUIT 


FULL SHANK sey ey MIX 
BLACK HAWK U ee 34 otaiey cabin aati MIX Special Offer Deal 


rng No Slices Removed | viteona, i i ton 10: “box 29 ’ 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


Some Slices Removed 
“McCORMICK” Orange Pekoe 


was BUTT PORTION | NS 
lb. 49. i Ria a “KITCHEN QUEEN” Tea Bags 
FULL BUTT HALF 7 SHORTENING Pillsbury “Flour 


ines Pp 3-Ib. “AUNT vod Delicious 
4 “RICHMOND” Sugar Cured Bee: g 0 erse dh ume tint esatehis os 76; 


SLICED ced ar Cneese Ase DY Smo 33° mm pag apc il 


BACON Me loaf Ib. 55° “RED-GLO” Fruit Cocktail 
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“HEIDI” Fresh Made Daily TOMATOES Peach Halves 


» 39. ne 2 16 ox. 1° ‘GREEN GIANT” Big Tender 
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VELVEETA ee OEOOO Botery Gems 
“KRAFT” : . vor 3 12 ST Age “CAKE OF THE WEEK” 
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“MRS. KEANE’S” Tender, Delicious 
“HEIDI” PIE OF THE WEEK 


BEEF STEAKS Tie. ) 

Beem og |S OQ // C purcH == 49. 
jaan APPLE PIE uo" °%* 

Pape RE errr ra ——_ 


rokay | SORN eg te GO? | = FLOUNDER Ja | 5, 


Fancy, Tender 
Fluk : 
GRAPES Golden bind b © perenne 
Ib 2 5. Fresh Caught Chesapeake Bay | . ‘ 
ye vigiia ck =D os QR. | PANTRout * 29 | 2 43¢ 


GREEN BEANS | , 1 CASCADE 
Valentine = 


It Floats state FS ~ Tt Floats New Improved Kind To Hands Extra White Washes | Instant Dishwashing 


IVORY SOAP | IVORY SOAP | IVORY SOAP | SPIC G SPAN | LAVA SOAP OXYDOL 
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33 | 33. | 225 | 4 3e | 3% |e. 77%] e 77 
ob is oy ea ao kh ace Oe 


i] F ~ noon aby 
ae 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
‘ | caw Friday, September 14, 1956 =e 


ee —w 


Doctor Creates 


26 Rebels Slain By French Troops 


ALGIERS, Sept. 13 W) Near Reghair, 18 miles east 
French sa ae A announced o¢ Algiers, some 20 rebels ‘hid 


today that paratroops killed 26 
rebels in a battle at Djebel Bou *!°"S @ road and fired on two 


Arif, 70 miles south of Constan-/Fremch military trucks ecarry- 
tine yesterday. ing guards.to nearby farms for 

The French recovered a sentry duty. French authorities 
large amount of guns, ammuni- said three French soldiers were 


Incumbent Judges 
Backed by Group 


By Carl Behrens 
Staff Revorter 


Substitute Ears 


By Nate Haseltine 


fialt 

CHICAGO, Sept. 13—Substi 
tute ears made from the pa 
tient’s ri» cartilage and nur- 
tured for montns wnder his 
abdominal skin, were described 
here today by a. Newark, N. J 
plastic surgeon 

The finished products, trans 
planted to the ear take 
hold an. serve, for cosmetic 
appearance at least, as life-time 
ears. Some 60 have already 
been succersfuliy grafted for 
persons Loin with only one, or 
ho ear 

Dr. Lyndon A. Peer, who op 
erates a clinic in Newark, gave 
the latest progress report on 
his work ‘ere today, in closing 
the scientific session of the 
fourday, i0th Biennial Con- 
gress of the International Col 
lege of Surgeons, at the Palmer 
House 

The “coarse texture” of the 
substitute car, he said ob 
jectionab.e” to the patients or 
their parents at the start. But 
child and parents soon “be 
come wel: satisfied” when they 
find it passably unnoticeable to 
others 3 ordinary conversa 
tion distance, he added 

Dr. Peer said ne obtains 
starting material, the relatively 
heavy rib c¢rtilage from within 
the chest wall. This he shaves 
off into fine chips, which he 
said can be packed like wet 
grains of sand in two halves of 
an ear mold of vifallium metal 
The metal mold is perforated 
with holes. 


Welded Under the Skin 


In tne next ste» he takes the 
joined moid and pockets it 
under the skin of the abdomen 
Here, for about five months, 
the patients own body tissues 
grow thim holes and 
weld the serarate shavings into 
the co'apact form of an ear 

During transplantation, the 
substitute car ‘s first grafted 
flat to the patients head until 
body proce*ses aachor it prop. 
erly. Fivatly, the plastic sur 
geon cuts the proper part of it 
free so that it juts out like any 
normal *1. 

Dr. Peec said that he prefers 
to start ear-making when 
the child is about 3% vears old, 
so that it wi!! be completed wel! 
in advance of the patient's 
start. of schooling. Where tite 
child has ore good ear to Start, 
its. substitute counterpart is 
made oniv slightly larger. 


site. 


his 


gh ‘the 


‘ne 


J. Ellis. 


Reporter 


: 
Later, he said, when the nor-| 
mal ear outstrips the substitute| 
oné in growth, some more plas-| 
iic surgery is done to reduce 
the size uf the growing ear 
This redaction is a relatively 
easy job for any plastic sur 
geon, he said 


Bladder Cancer Cure 


At another session, Dr. Vin-! 
cent Verirosten of Dallas, Tex.,| 
reported his early success in 
control'ing bladder cancers 
with stitchings of nylon thread 
impregnated with radioactive 
cobalt. tiis first such patient,| 
given the operation four years 
ago, 1s row well and free of 
cancer he :eported 

Since that first try, he re 
ported, he has used the tech- 
nique on 2: others. Five have 
since dic’. two from causes 
other than their cancers. The 
rest. excepting one. are well 
and free cf their disease for 
periods rangine from three 
months to tour vears. The ex 
ception one man 
who is ‘s$‘!)l but shows 
signs of cancer 


he said 1s 
alive 
continuing 
convocation 
induction of new 
eencluded the meet 
tonight Highest 
conferred on two 
internat! krown sur- 
geons, who were acclaimed 
master surgeons—in frecogni- 
tion of *heh: pioneering works 
in the fie'd of surgery 
Twenty one other surgeons 


Co'orful 
ices, with 
members 
ings he 
honors were 


sery 


, 
‘) MAY 


lows of the college 
700 others were 
associates o1 junior members. 
The tith 
went to 
professo : 
pa 


Dr tudolf 


riment surgery, 
Dr. Felix Mandl, 
surgeon-in-chief of 
ment of surgery 
Spital (hospital 

Among the 
if the co'leae 
was Dr ({ 


Doctors Hospit 
D. Cc 


director and 

the depart- 
Franz 
Vienna 


inducted tonight 
haries S. White 
a] 
._ ofter. called the dean of 


Washiug:on surgeons. Qualified $7344. 
States Stuart 

inducted here to-} 
night inc uded five Washington E>, 


of 
ICS 


fellows the United 


secon, 


They are Drs. George 
I-vin Feldman, James 
P. Murp'iyv 
and Saul Schwartzbach. 


surgeons 


Senators May Recall 
Lobby Inquiry Figure 


By Warren Duffel 


United 

Senate lobbying investigators 
raised the possibility yesterday 
they might recall the chairman 
of a special industry committee 
for closer questioning about 
the group’s activities in behalf 
of the natural gas bill. 

Sen. John L. McClellan (D/ 
Ark.), Chairman of the investi- 
gating group, said it “might 
be desirable” to recall Matson 
Nixon, head of the “General 
Gas Committee.” 

But, he said, no definite deci- 
sion yet ‘has been made on 
whether to summon Nixon 
when the Committee resumes 
public hearings Oct. 8 The 
investigators presumably will 
make a final decision then. 

McClellan had said Nixon's 
testimony about the Gas Com- 
mittee’s role in the controversy 
over the gas bill, later vetoed 
by President Eisenhower, ap- 
peared to conflict with testi- 
mony Wednesday by major oil 
company officials. 

McClellan also disclosed the 
Committee intends to “branch 
out” into closer lobbying fields 
when it resumes its inquiry. 

The measure would have ex- 
empted independent natural 
gas producers from direct Fed- 
eral controls. 


Press 


Nixon told the Committee on| 


May 1 the General Gas Com- 
mittee was primarily an “edu- 
cational” organization 

But officials of Gulf Oil Corp 
and Humble Oil and refining 


Co. told the Senators yesterday 


they considered the General 
Gas Committee a lobbying or- 
ganization. 


DOG 
TIRED? 


Feed Him NEW 


W6HAM 


a 
“> . 
Te 
ws F008 


Made by Rockingham 
pactert~—a depend. 
abie mame since 1940 


To clean dainty clothes 


safely and wor 


clothes 


thoroughly, take a tip from 
professional launderette 
operators and let Sal Soda 


“oncentrated rout 


out 


stubborn dirt that soap or 


detergents can't reach. 


@ Especially recommended 
for curtains, towels, dia- 
pers, underwear, shirts, 
work clothes, blankets, 
bedspreads, etc. Even 
stiff, greasy work clothes 
come out fresh and clean 
when you add Sal Soda 
Concentrated to your 
wash water! 


®@ Easy and economical to 
use! Just add $3 table- 
spoons of Sal Soda Con- 
centrated to the water 
in your tub or washing 
machine and less soap or 
detergent than you nor- 
mally use. For extra dirty 
clothes use a little more 
Sal Soda Concentrated. 


MOOK FOR THE BLUE BOX WITH THE RED CIRCLE—LOOK AT THE PRICE 


¥ 


@ To clean machine or tub 
after use, fill with warm 
water, add 3 tablespoons 
of Sal Soda Concentrated 
and let stand for 15 min- 
utes, Drain and rinse. 


® Arm & Hammer Sal Soda 
Concentrated is a true 
all-purpose cleaner, does 
countless cleaning jobs 
around the house—faster 
and easier! Makes water 
soft as rain. Grease and 
dirt disappear like magic! 

© Free from grit, lye and 
acids. Contains no ani-~ 
mal or vegetable fats, 
Helps keep traps and 
drains open, too. — 


GWU Awards Another ‘Day’ 
Scholarships 


To 43 in Arez 


sity 
to 43 Washington area students 
for the new academic year 
ginning Sept 
ship winners are: 

Jeann 
ne 


Primrose rd 
5916 
were inducted as honorary fel-'ce 
and nearly / 
made fellows, 


s of master surgeon ,, 
Nissen, « 
oud head of the de-}?)° 
Univer- Sprit: 
sity of Basel. Swiczerland. and w 

Also 
eTn ave 
Nor 

- Sigrid | 
Josef Paits and 

: Sherid: 

honorary fellows soo 
of yrr 
Washington, > 


John K. Quinlivan > 
. 


orce Liss 


The Montgomery County) 
race for two open seats on the 


Sixth Circuit Court began to 
ltake shape yesterday with the! Judge Anderson, 53, a former 
take snape ye: Juvenile Court judge, was 


formation of the Committee for| named to the Circuit Court! 
‘Election of Incumbent Judges.| post a year and a half ago. The| 
| The almost unprecedented) position he holds was created 
‘fight, which will see four can- by a 1954 amendment to the 
didates vieing for the two|Maryland Constitution. 
jusually uncontested posts, re-| Irelan, 51 a former United 
isults from the recent appoint-|States- Attorney for the Dis-' 
iment of the two incumbent trict of Colunibia, was defeated 
| judges. lfor the Democratic nomination | 
“Thomas M. Anderson and|for Congress from Maryland's! 
Kathryn J. Lawlor, both of Sixth District in 1954. He was| 
whom had been appointed to|appointed attorney for the 
the Circuit Court within the|/ Montgomery County Council 
past two years by Republican|that year. | 
Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin,| Judge Lawlor, 45, was ap- 
were nominated in last May’s|pointed to fill the unexpired | 
Republican primary to run in|term of former Judge Charles) 
November for the 15-year| W. Woodward. She is a former) 
terms. member of the Montgomery| 


|parties., 


By Wally McNamee. Staff Photosrapher 
Sears Roebuck Honors Employes 


Observing its 70th anniversary, Sears Roebuck and Co. 
held an employes’ party last night on the roof of the Sears 
store, Wisconsin ave. at Albemarle st. nw. Above, Oral A. 
Parr (left), a furniture salesman, and Mary Henkel, man- 
acer of the wallpaper department, receive 15-year pins 
from Mike Morrison, general manager. Twelve employes 
had a combined total of 106 years service. 


'M. Irelan, Montgomery County|ty delegation to the Maryland 
attorney, and County Juvenile|Legislature, Mrs. Lawlor was 


the Democratic nominees. going into politics in 1950. 
Anderson and Mrs. Lawlor | L 
say they will campaign on their;county’s Juvenile Court judge 
record. isince 1946. He was. assistant 
istate’s attorney from 1942 to 
| Qualifications Stressed 1945 and president of the 
| Donald H. Dalton, newly-ap-\Board of County, Commis 
. pointed public relations chair- sioners for the following year. 
( reek Park |man of the Committee for Elec 
ition of Incumbent Judges, is . , . 
rederal. Dist . |sued a statement urging their Ike, Nehru Won't Meet 
Federal, District and Mary- election as judges “who have In Near Future 
land officials have jointly pro-\shown by experience their TADES, = 
claimed Sunday, Oct. 7 the great contribution to life in aig afin = mm Senge a 13 
C : Montgomery County .. .’ wer spokesman 
second annual Rack Creek odie and Noyes insist that Said today talks between Prime 
Park Day. the appointments by McKeldin Minister Nehru and President 
The “Day” is sponsored by| were only “temporary” or “in- Eisenhower “are not likely to 
more than 50 civic organiza-|terim” appointments and that wi Ap Rade Bg iy oe 
att > ashi h s should be... . ‘gag 
tions to encourage Washington A gpa we personal qual- tion from the President had 
area residents to avail them- been accepted by Nehru about! 


‘ifications alone. 
selves of the facilities of “one , a month ago, but said the date 
| Seats on the Circuit Court of the visit was not set. A visit 


the larges . - 
of ~dew ape natural parks in have seldom been contested. by Nehru to Washington last 
_t. heart of a metropolitan/Since Maryland law allows|... mer was cancelled because 
ane- area in the world.” gee eBay! ~~ PO of the President's illness. 
mn! Recreation and outdoor oo, pemaries, the incum- 
. bent judge usually won in both 
e« RrOups, conservation organiza- primary contests and was un- 
" tions, young peoples’ organiza-|challenged in November. 
- tions and church societies will sa vores contest leaves 
= ;, best 1e candidates at a campaign- 
arion encourage maximum civic use 4, disadvantage. Propriety 
>; of Rock Creek Park on that dictates that they stay above 
bev. oay through the promotion of party political bickering and 
Va. horseback riding on jts 27\candidates for judgeships un- 
~s. miles of bridle paths, Maryland law bear no 


Set for Rock 


Univer- 
has awarded scholarships 


George Washington 


be- 
24. The scholar- 


ne Delores Miller 

Barbar 
nv 
Ramsgate 


Frances 


hikes) Cer, “a ; — J 
®* |along its 11 miles of foot trails, °-. esignation on the No- 


vember ballot. 
™ or other enjoyment of its pic-/ On the other hand, as Irelan 
nic areas, tennis courts and said, the candidates will expect 
on other athletic facilities. to get the “bulk of their 
‘S| The proclamation was signed *7e"Sth in the party that 


: nominated them.” 
by Interior Undersecretary 
im. Clarence A. Davis; District| ® Avold Personalities 


at. nw: De Wein- Commissioner Robert E. Mc-| As a compromise, both sides 

a Giner oh. aar Laughlin, Chairman Carleton plan to attend political rallies 
tare ued > Mickory ave. Te-E. Pyle, of the Maryland Na-|and precinct meetings, but ex- 
atone Seat tional Capital Park and Plan-|pect to stay above party issues 
is Chur ning Commission and Robert and personal attacks and con- 
4 Snurq Montgomery County fine themselves to their own 
~ Courteil Chairman, |qualifications. Both sides have 


Koppel. 907 Wayne 
U irch Irena Aldona ri- 
s 850 Nicholson st. nw.: Meredith 


acon. 2237 40% oh pnw. an 
ittte Kiera Buchman. 27233 36% 


expressed the willingness to tion and grenades, the an- 
‘attend rallies of opposition nouncement said. 


killed and one wounded. The 
rebels escaped. 


da. 


Advertisement 


Advertisement 


Court Judge Alfred O. Noyes,|in private law practice before | 


Judge Noyes, 48, has been the) | 


Oppesing them are Charles|County Council and the Coun-| i 


es 


——— ED 


Fresh California Bartletts ° 
for Party 


Pear Pops 


the luscious Fresh California Bartlett Pears in your market 


A Pear Pop party is one sure way 
of delighting the youngsters— 
the easy, economical way! Just 
spear sweet and juicy Fresh Cal- 
ifornia Bartletts with wooden 
sticks and swirl them in chewy 
caramel made with this recipe or 
by simply melting packaged car- 
amels with a little water. For a 
bit of crunch, roll the pears in 
popcorn or peanuts while the 
caramel is still warm. 
PEAR POPS 
6 medium Fresh California 
Bartlett Pears 
] cup granulated sugar 


| 


| 
| 


’ 


4 cup white corn syrup 

1 can (15 oz.) sweetened 
condensed milk 

14 teaspoon salt 

I teaspoon vanilla extract 


Insert wooden stick in stem ends 


| of pears. In heavy saucepan mix 


sugar, syrup, milk and salt; cook 
slowly, stirring constantly to 
230° or until a little mixture in 
cold water forms a stiff ball. Add 
vanilla, Working quickly, dip 
each into caramel, twirlin 


a 
| until well-coated. Place , 
stem end up, on buttered plate 


| until firm. 


This recipe has been prepared and tested by the Advisory Board 
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CAA Arranges Haven 
For Bombed-Out Staff 


if Washington “is hit in ater is believed to be the 
bombing raid. some 1700 em- first of its kind 
ployes of the Civil Aeronautics In other National Civil De- 
Administration and threir fam- fense Week developments yes 
flies will be housed in an “em- terday, Maryland and Virginia 
plove service center” in Mar- sounded air raid alerts at 1:45 
tinsburg, .W. Va p. m., and take cover signals 
James T. Pyle, Acting Ad- at 2 p. m. In Prince Georges 
ministrator of Civil Aeronau- County. only place where pub 
tics, U. S. Department of Com- lic participation was asked, co 


merce, said yesterday the cen- operation was excellent, ac- 


—e oe ee 


cording to Civil Defense Di 
rector R. Hal Silvers 

A-Montgomery County off- 
cial reported he was appalied 
to discover that most persons 
he asked in Rockville either 
confused the two signals or 
were ‘completely ignorant of 
their meaning 

Because eight sirens failed 
in the July 20 alert, Mont 
gomery County residents are 
asked to report to the Office 
of Civil Defense, County Build 
Rockville, on how well 
heard Thursday's signals 
where they were at the 


ing. 
they 
and 
time. 


M ontgomet 


“"y 


Golden Couple 


Mr. and Mrs. John A. Spates 
of 4013 N. 20th Arling- 
ton. will celebrate their 50th 


st., 


wedding anniversary Wednes- 
day. Spates, a retired build. 
ing contractor, is one of the 
oldest active volunteer fire- 
men in the area. The couple 
has five children, 
children and two great-grand. 
children. 


A grees 


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‘The Montgomery County 
Council agreed last night to ap- 
propriate funds for the widen- 
ing of Anson st., from 16th st 
to Georgia ave. in Silver 
Spring, if the State Roads Com- 
mission will pay construction 
costs over the Baltimore & 


‘Ohio Railroad tracks. 


Silver Spring merchants 
have objected to the proposed 


extension on the ground that 
traffic will be rerouted from 
the main business district. 

Funds for the project would 
be taken from the Silver Spring 
special taxing district. 

County Attorney Charles M. 
Irelan said there is $500,000 in 
the fund. The Anson st. pro)- 
ect cost has been estimated at 
between $175,000 and $250,000. 


Plan Allows 


Truckers to 


Retire at 60 


CHICAGO, Sept. 13 ™—A 
pension plan under which 
truckers can retire at 60 with 
monthly payments of $90 for 
the first Ave years was agreed 
upon today by company rep- 
resentatives and the Interna- 
tionnal Brotherhood of Team- 


_ sters (AFI-CIO). 


The entire cost of the pro 
gram wi'l be borne by 4000 
trucking fiims and will cover 
150,000 members of locais in 
the Central States Conference 


of Teams.ers, Southern Con- 
ference of Teamsters and the 
National Tuckaway and Drive- 
away Conference. 

The plar will enable union 
members to retire between the 
ages of §) and 70 at $90 monthly 
for the first five years. After 
that, the payments drop to 
$22.50 pe: month. 

Jaines R. Hoffa Detroit, in- 
ternational vice president of 
the union, said the higher pay- 
ments at the start are designed 
to enccurage workers to retire 
at 60. 

The peas-on drops off after 
five years to augment social 
security when the employe 
reaches age 65. 

Hoffa said payments to eligi- 
ble workers will begin next 
Feb. 1 if the United States 
Treasury Department approves 
the prog! am. 


Moroccan French 
Protest Expulsion 
Peuters 
CASABLANCA... Morocco. 


Sept. 13 — Half the French pop- 
ulation of the phosphate min- 


Troops Airlifted 


In African Strike | 


Reuters 

SALISBURY, Southern Rho- 
desia, Sept. 13—Seven planes 
today began an airlift of troops, 
mostly African, to Northern 
Rhodesia, where a state of 
emergency has been proclaimed 
in the strikebound copper-min 
ing area 


ish South African Police. will 
arrive in Lusaka, Northern Rho- 
desia, in the next few days 
They were sent at the request 
of the Northern Rhodesia Gov 
ernment 

Thousands of Africans are 
on strike over transfer of super- 
visors and others to positions 
in which they can no longer be 
represented bv the African 
Mineworkers’ Union. 


Million to Strike 
In Argentina 


BU ENOS AIRES, Sept. 13 
—Nearly a million white-| 
collar workers will go on a 24) 
hour strike throughout Argen- 
tina Friday to protest 
they desciibed 
ment’s inatransigent 
during current contract nego- 
tiations. 

In calling the strike, 
mercial Employes warned that 
if any of their leaders is ar- 
rested, the stoppage would be 
extended fcr an indefinite time. 

At the same time, the Mari- 
‘time Workers Inter-Union Com- 


| mittee ordered its 18,000 affil- 


jiates to go on a 24-hour strike 
effective ii umediately. 


F ootball Fans, 


“orf. otball Kickoff 


ing town of Khouriba went on™: 


strike today in protest against 
yesterday's expulsion of 51 
French settlers from Morocco 
Some French stores in Khou- 
ribga, 75 miles southeast of 
here, closed in sympathy. Six 
of those expelled were resi- 
dents of Khouribga 
The 51, mostly members of 
the settlers’ organization, Pres- 
ence Francaise. were put on 
airplanes by police here and in 
Rabat and flown to France 
The expulsions came after 24 
hours of vain effort by the 
French Embassy in Rabat to 
stop them. The Moroccan gov 
ernment has ordered the set. 
tlers’ organization disbanded 
A strike order, circulated in 
French pamphiets, called on 


r. settlers to strike for 24 hours. 
mi - 


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THE WASHINGTON POST a TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 14, 1956 91 


10 grand. | 


Three platoons of Nyasaland 
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The Washington Post 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1956 PAGE 22 


Back From the Brink 


Prime Minister Eden's tactical retreat on the 
Suez Canal issue averts the immediate danger of 
war. If Egypt attempts to block shipping under 
the Western plan to set up a canal users’ association 
to regulate traffic, Britain will take the matter to 
the United Nations Security Council. This is a 
common sense attitude in view of the Egyptian 
threat of war if the plan is implemented. It also 
represents a marked change from Sir Anthony's 
belligerent tone of Wednesday, and quite a vindi- 
cation for the restraint of Mr. Dulles. 

The concept of a cooperative among nations 
whose’ shipping constitutes the principal traffic 
through the Suez Canal is reasonable enough. Na- 
tions clearly have a right to band together in an 
effort to safeguard their interests jeopardized by 
Colonel Nasser’s defiance. Where the plan got 
into trouble was in the provocative nature of the 
toll-collecting and piloting functions the association 
proposes to undertake. Completely apart from the 
legal questions, if Nasser was set on resisting with 
arms any effort to place the plan in effect and the 
Western nations forced the issue, the rights and 
wrongs of the situation probably would be eclipsed 
in the ensuing clash. 

Evidently Mr. Dulles felt that by suggesting the 
plan as a rejoinder to Nasser’s refusal to accept 
any sort of international] guarantees he could buy 
some time. This may well have been the only 
means, in his judgment, whereby a split with Brit- 
ain and France could have been avoided; and by 
maintaining at least surface unity he may have 
hoped to forestall the use of force. So far he has 
succeeded. 

There was a vast contrast between Mr. Dulles’ 
explanation of the plan yesterday and Sir Anthony's 
earlier statement in the House of Commons. Mr. 
Dulles asserted that this country will not shoot its 
way through the canal; that under present condi- 
tions we are not “going into any kind of military 
action.” The British Prime Minister, however, had 
hinted strongly at military action; this time it was 
he who was leading the dance on the brink. The 
cool reception abroad arid the far from unanimous 
support in England—as evidenced by the effective 
reply of the leader of the Labor Party, Hugh Gait- 
skell—apparently deterred him. 

Obviously the hope of the Western nations has 
been that Nasser would yield or would be ousted 
without a war. These are always possibilities. But 
in risking war, the Western nations might have 
been underestimating the fanatacism Nasser could 
arouse among his countrymen in his chosen role 
of marjyr standing up to intimidation. Egypt, with 
ap sae resources, could not hope to win a 
war; but this is not to say that Nasser might not 
try. In any such clash he would have the sym- 
pathy, and probable active support, of his Arab 
neighbors, and he might be assisted by Soviet- 
trained “volunteers.” Such a conflict could easily 
expand to world proportions. 

In fact, if the Western nations had even let the 
affair approach a real war, they would surely have 
alienated the Arab world and created new problems 
for themselves there—and the sympathy of Asia 
and Africa would have been on the Arab side. In 
view of the bellicose comments previously made in 
London and Paris, the present more justifiable 
course invites some loss of prestige and an accusa- 
tion that the tough talk has been a bluff. Never- 
theless, it is preferable to suffer this than to make 
an irreparable mistake. 

Actually, as Mr. Dulles has implied in his 
emphasis on the use of means other than force, the 
West can get along without the Suez Canal. The 
offer of American financial help if substitute ar- 
rangements must be made ought to be reassuring. 
It is conceivable, if it were necessary for Europe 
to depend on Western Hemisphere supplies, that 
Venezuela could be persuaded to take payment for 
additional production in sterling or other non- 
dollar currency; the United States might do like- 
wise. The readying of Navy tankers, and plans for 
supertanker construction, also are important. 

Indeed, this is the approach by which the West is 
most likely to achieve its purpose of obtaining inter- 
national guarantees for the Suez Canal. Withdrawal 
of shipping from the canal is the unquestioned 
right of any country or group of countries; economic 
sanctions by way of trade restrictions are also 
feasible. This plan has the important virtue of not 
alienating free world moral support. There is 
good reason to think it will be the most effective in 
the long run in bringing Nasser to book. It is a 
pity such an approach was not tried first. 


Breakdown on Rezoning 


The failure of the Zoning Advisory Committee to 
fulfill its role in the District's current rezoning 
project has been compounded by what appears 
to be inexcusably faulty communications among the 
Committee, the Commissioners and the rezoning 
consultant, Harold M. Lewis. At the very time that 
the Committee’s leaders were adopting a highly 
critical report of the Lewis propdsals—a report 


utterly lacking in constructive suggestions—Mr. . 


Lewis’ office was announcing to the press that the 
proposals were being greatly’ modified. Of this, 
Committee leaders professed to know nothing. The 
Commissioners, meanwhile, were being represented 
as resigned to the prospect of a. long delay on any 
rezoning effort so as to permit the controversy to 
subside. And the National Capital Planning Com- 
mission, after actually participating in the basic 
Lewis studies and furnishing him his main guide- 
posts, suddenly decided that the critical decisions 
on downtown zoning cannot be made now at all. 
With Mr. Lewis’ two-year contract in its last weeks. 
the Commission found itself less ready to give 
specific advice than it was six years ago when it 
tirged a complete zoning overhaul. 
/ All of this suggests a lack of proper supervision 
by the Commissioners themselves over the handling 
of the project, for which District taxpayers are 
shelling out some $140,000. A highly technical enter- 
prise of this kind is ill served by arms-length 
relationships among those officials and citizen ad- 
visers who are supposed to be working in concert. 
The unhappy experience holds, we think, two 
important lessons. When an expert consultant is 
hired for a project of this magnitude, he ought to 
be required to be here most of the time and to 
assume personal charge of the work. The rezoning 
program has suffered greetly because it has been 
left largely in the hands of inexperienced persons. 
_ Also, the practice ef appointing citizen advisers 
_ te the District government needs to be carefully re 


} 


evaluated to insure that it does not deliver into 
the hands of narrow, special interest groups too 
great a role in city policy-making. This became a 
real danger in the development of the housing code 
a year ago, and it appears to have contributed 
greatly to the present breakdown in the rezoning 
project. The proper role of experts in government 
is a broad one, but it generzlly does not extend to 
policy-making unless the only allegiance of the ex- 
pert is to the government he seeks to advise. The 
Commissioners, as we suggested Monday, still may 
salvage something from the rezoning project if they 
will approach it from a broad, community view- 
point. But they will have to do the job themselves; 
both their citizen advisers and their paid consultants 
have failed them. 


Credit and Housing 


There is no denying that higher interest rates 
resulting from the current money shortage are 
perhaps harder on the home-building industry than 
on any other segment of the economy. But we 
think that before fhe Government heeds the current 
pleas of the builders for easier credit, the housing 
industry itself needs to take a long look at its own 
contribution to the rising cost of living, from which 
stems the current drive to hold down credit. 

Sheer néed is by no means a measure of the mar- 
ket. The credit policies of the easy money days 
of a few years ago made it possible to hide soaring 
costs in longer mortgages. Even as the price of 
labor and materials rose, it was possible to arrange 
lower and lower monthly payments on homes. This 
meant that every year the pool of mortgage money 
freze harder, with not enough repayment- volume 
to meet rising demands (although in the present 
exploding housing market, payoffs of old mortgages 
could not be expected to care for all needs). With 
easy-term sales, there was little inducement to seek 
construction economies. And now, with money 
harder to get, prices are higher than ever and 
buyers increasingly scarce. 

It may be desirable, if the money demands in 
other sectors of the economy slacken, to loosen the 
reins again on housing. Just now seems a good 
time for continued restraint and some planning 
by the builders. Isn't it about time, as House and 
Home suggested last morth, for the housing in- 
dustry to make an all-out effort to cut home-building 
costs? Is it true, as this magazine declares, that 
there is “a senseless waste of money entrenched in 
our local building codes?” Is there a way to cut 
materials handling costs, which account for an 
amazing 25 per cent of the price tag on a house? 
Do local tax policies needlessly inflate land prices? 
Could greater use of prefabrication and machine 
tools, and coordination of sizes help cut costs? Too 
little attention has been paid to such possibilities. 
A better answer to the housing-money shortage 
than easier credit would be an across-the-board 
campaign to cut costs, after which new credit could 
be extended with less inflationary impact. 


Pakistan’s Scrimmage 


The confusion of Pakistan politics has been com- 
pounded by the resignation of Chaudry Mohammed 
Ali as Prime Minister. Mohammed Ali came in as 
a member and indeed the leader of the Moslem 
League, which was instrumental in the founding 
of Pakistan. But he goes out almost without any 
support in the League or outside it, although he 
strived hard to give Pakistan moderate and en- 
lightened government. The Moslem League is a con- 
geries of cliques and divisions, and there are sep- 
arate organizations, such as the Awami, or Peoples 
League, whose leader, H. S. Suhrawardy, has now 
formed a new ministry. 

It is idle to dwell upon political divisions in 
modern Pakistan. The basic division is sectional, 
and the Awami League consists virtually of eastern 
Pakistanis. The League already has obtained con- 
trol of the provincial affairs of East Pakistan, but 
it is very weak in western Pakistan, where the 
national capital, Karachi, is situated. Mr. Suhra- 
wardy has a following of 11 out of the 80 members 
of the National Assembly, and will have to depend 
upon some sort of coalition in order to keep any 
authority. 

The situation, which can only be called one of 
endemic crisis, may be worsened by this new politi- 
cal development... East and West Pakistan are sep- 
arated not only by 1200 miles of Indian territory 
(making the country look like Louisiana and Mary- 
land combined, with the common capital at Baton 
Rouge) but also in language and general outlook. 
East Pakistan speaks Bengali, West Pakistan pri- 
marily Urdu. Washington has reason to be anxious, 
for Pakistan is a valued ally and is the bridge 
between the Baghdad Pact and SEATO. Mr. 
Suhrawardy, who is a lawyer with a flair for con- 
ciliation (he was a friend of Gandhi), will havé 
a special set of good wishes as he undertakes his 
difficult assignment. | 


Moral Issue 


No discrepancy between preachment and practice 
has been more conspicuous or more cancerous than 
the failure among many churches of Christ 
in the United States to embrace Negroes in their 
concept of the brotherhood of man. With some 
heartening exceptions, segregation has been the 
rule in organized religion—a rule whieh has 
mocked the fundamentals of, Christianity. It 
is, therefore news of great import that repre- 
sentatives of 18 million Methodists the world over 
committed their church at the close of the Ninth 
World Methodist Conference at Lake Junaluska, 
N. C., to “initiate, contend for and foster... a 
genuine and all-inclusive fellowship.” The confer- 
ence deplored “political, economic, educational, 
social, or religious discrimination or segregation.” 
This follows similar efforts by the Catholics and 
by a few other groups. 

The decision is enormously~significant because 
the church is an institution genuinely capable of 
erasing discrimination from American life. It is 
dealing here with a moral issue clearly within its 
jurisdiction. The fact that the Methodist Church 
and other churches have countenanced and sanc- 
tioned segregation has been in no small measure 
responsible for its continuance. If other denomi- 
nations follow the lead of the Methodists in de- 
termining to erase it, segregation cannot long 
endure. It was Christian abhorrence which brought 
an end to the institution of slavery. A recognition 
of the moral values involved in discrimination based 
upon race or color must, 
like abhorrence. 


, 


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Your Clothes on a Hickory Limb : 
ut Don’t Go Near the Brink” 


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Depse THE WASHINGTON POST ce, 


Letters to the Editor 


Letter to a Driver 


Dear Driver: 

You don't know my impet- 
uous young son Bobby who is 
just six years old and started 
hie first year of school a few 
days ago. You haven't been 
privileged to see how he can 
turn suddenly from eager en- 
thusiasm to solemn unconcern 
to youthful wisdom. No, you 
couldn't know him or love him 
as I do—that’s why it seems 
strange that I will soon have to 
trust his very life to you. 

Yes, to you—because in a 
short while he will march off to 
school regularly. He'll be cross- 
ing streets, playing along the 
way and around the school. I 
hoped I was preparing him 
when I threw in some free ad- 
vice about the safe way to do 
these things—in answering his 
questions about all the wonders 
of the first grade. But this is 
pretty new to him and he may 
make mistakes. Bobby isn’t ir- 
responsible, yet he is not re- 
sponsible. For him, the crushing 
dangers of traffic are not real. 
I can tell him, but it would be 
like describing the Giant in the 
story of Jack and the Beanstalk. 

But you know, and you can 
watch out for him. You can 
watch for him as he plays on 
the way home from school and 
you can use caution when you 
see him ready to cross the 
street. You can be ready to stop 
if he should dash out from be- 
hind a parked car or follow a 
rolling ball into your path. If 
you remember how dear he is to 
me, you will drive slowly 
through every school zone. * 

Since you have been granted 
the privilege to drive, I have to 
assume that you will do these 
things. But will you? Will you 
drive earefully wherever there 
are children, not only because 
it is your legal responsibility, 
but because you care as much 
as I do that the frightening goar 
of traffic death—of the Giant— 
never becomes real for a little 
fellow who has so much ahead 
of him to learn? 

Sincerely yours, 
FATHER. 

No, this is not my son—my 
family is now grown—but it 
could be yours. And if you are 
a driver, Bobby could be any 
child you meet, boy or girl. 
Whatever you and your family 
choose to imagine further, re- 
member these facts: It’s “back- 
to-school” time, and if you 
drive, it’s time to start perma- 
nent use of the utmost caution 
wherever there are children. 

GEORGE E. KENEIPP, 
Director of Vehicles and Traffic. 
Washington. 


Virginia's Stand 


. Your crass assumption that» 
Segregation is doomed to “go 
the way of the horse and 
buggy” holds a certain note of 
authority. One wonders from 
whence you receive these se- 
cret messages. Particularly in 
view of the fact that we, as- 
sumedly, are still a Nation 
wherein the Government rules 
by the will of the people. The 
people, to date, have displayed 
a decided distaste and an _ac- 
tual repugnance toward the 
doctrine of racial amalgama- 
tion. 

In your “Handwriting on the 
Wall” editorial, you state: 
“There must be other realists 
among Virginia's leaders who 
understand that at most Vir- 


certain amount of success on 
the part of those favoring seg- 
regation. It also indicates the 
rather jaundiced and myopic 
vision of the policy-makers of 
your paper. 

If | remember correctly, this 
is the self-same Gray Plan that 
you starkly predicted would 
“close Virginia's schools,” spiral 
taxes, and generally cause a 
defunct situation in the edu- 
cational system. Apparently 
you now quite desperately feel 
that half a loaf is better than 
none. However, I rather sub- 
mit that the key to this about- 
face lies in one sentence of 
your Aug. 2 editorial: “It re- 
quires repudiation of the no- 
tion that desegregation.can be 
prevented; and once there is 
some desegregation, its spread 
to all Virginia public schools 
will. be only a matter of time.” 

Of course, we Virginians, and 
especially Governor Stanley, 
are well aware of that fact. We 
are so well aware of it that we 
are willing to close the public 
schools before it shall happen. 
There are some things that the 
white parents of Virginia con- 
sider more important than a 
public school educational sys- 
tem. Among them are the phys 
ical, mental, moral and spirit- 
ual welfare of our children. As- 
suredly, we would close the 
schools before we would throw 
our youngsters into such a sit- 
uation as exists in Washington, 
D. C., “model” schools. 

Your persona! attack on Gov- 
ernor Stanley only serves to 
indicate to the people of Vir- 
ginia the courage, high sense of 
fidelity and altruistic principles 
of their fine Governor. The 
galling element that obvicusly 
inspires your rather confused 
and more rhetoric than factual 
editorials is the fact that the 
people, to a child, are behind 
him! 

MARIAN GATTERMANN. 

Arlington. 


Court Candidate 


Justice Sherman Minton of 
the United States Supreme 
Court has announced his retire- 
ment as of Oct..15 next. To fill 
his place, a group of us here 
suggest the name of Judge 
Luther W. Youngdahl of the 
U. S. District Court for the 
District of Columbia. 

Many feel that the position 
should be filled by a man who 
had experience as a judge as 
well as an exccutive. Judge 
Youngdahl served with distinc- 
tion as an Associate Justice of 
the Supreme Court of Minne- 
sota, 1942-47, and as Governor 
of that state in 1947-51. 

He represents true Amertl- 
canism as derived from our 
finest traditions and he is fully 
qualified in every way for this 
important position. His ap- 
pointment would be good gov- 
ernment and after all good 
government is good politics. 

Cc. P. STEVENS. 

Escalon, Calif. 


“It” Cirls 


Women like Marilyn Monroe, 
Jayne Mansfield and Peggy Lee 
have lots of “It.” On the other 
hand so do women like Eleanor 
Roosevelt, Clare Booth Luce and 
Perle Mesta. “It” is a quality of 
charm that has great magnetic 
appeal. Clara Bow need never 
have been ashamed of once be- 
ing the possessor of “It.” 

While the contestants for 
“Miss National Charm” should 
have magnetic appeal, the other 
requirements were that she 
should also have the qualities of 
womanliness too — personality, 
potse and posture, grace and 
charm, We at the Models Guild, 
Inc., take great pride in our 30 
contestants for “Miss National 
Charm.” They represent Wash- 
ington’s most charming young 
ladies. ESTELLE DRUSKIN. 

Washington. 


Two-Term Limit 


Our country recently ,com- 
mitted an act among the brash- 
est of its history, and hardly a 
ripple showed at the surface. 
When the last required state 
ratified the proposed Twenty- 
second Amendment, so that it 
became a paft of our Constitu- 
tion and law of our land, a very 
significant factor in the course 
of our governmental processes 
was enacted. 

By the Twenty-second Amend- 
ment, limiting the President to 
two terms, the present genera- 
tion breezily put into the Con- 
stitution a provision which the 
Founding Fathers did not inad- 
vertently omit. Certainly far 
more discussion must have at- 


tended its omission than was 


heard at its creation. We can 
be almost certain that had the 
Founding Fathers lived to see 
the wisdom of their action in 
not limiting the tenure of the 
Presidency, they would have 
even more stoutly enforced 
that position. 

But we today have had the 
benefit of history, to see the 
wisdom in a lack of definite 
tenure for the Presidency; 
and what has been done? Tem- 
porarily, hopefully, we lost the 
sound vision which is our heri- 
tage. We allowed clouding in- 
fluences to confuse normally 
clear thinking. 


their political effectiveness 
quickly waned and shriveled 
to nothingness. 

The presidential actions 
from that moment became as 
a vacuum, a spinning of 
wheels, a motion without di- 
rection. Presidents long have 
known. this, and as a service 
to their country, have tradi- 
tionally withheld pronounce- 
ment of their political plans 
till the latest possible hour in 
their second term. This tradi- 
tionally uncommitted position 


has enabled them to maintain — 


a dynamic and effective power 
throughout nearly the entirety 
of their second terms. 

Our next President who be- 
gins a second term, from the 
moment of his second inaugu- 
ral, is stripped of this strength. 
He stands rudely exposed to 
the sure certainty that his 
tenure is ended at the close of 
his then second term. From 
the time of his inaugural, he 
faces, and our Natjon stands 
vulnerable under, a full four- 
year lame-duck term. 

The President stands rela- 
tively helpless to control divi- 
sive influences in his party and 
administration; political con- 
trol of his party could slip al- 
most immediately from his 
hands, and move quickly and 
inevitably to those quarters 
which appear most likely to be 


President without deep and 
effective power! 


ee 


Another Salvo _ 
By Joseph and Stewart Alsop. 


BRITISH Prime Minister Sit Anthony 
Eden's proposal of a “users’ association” 
to control traffic through the Suez Canal 
simply serves to underline the real issue 
in the Suez crisis. Can the Egyptian dicta 
tor, Colonel Nasser, get away with kicking 
the Western powers in the teeth?’ 

Eden's proposal was not a serious pro 
posal, in the sense that neither he nor 
anybody else seriously expected Nasser 
placidly to accept it. The proposal was, 
instead, another salvo in the war of nerves 
being fought out between the Western 
powers on the one hand and Egypt, with 
the backing of the Communist powers and 
the Arab states, on the other. The British 
and French purpose is, at, the very least, 
to force Nasser to perform a public back- 
down, and at best to get rid of him once 
and for all. 

To this end, the British and French 
want to demonstrate, as a prelude to fur- 
ther action, that Egypt cannot run the 
canal. This is why the Suez Canal Co, 
has “authorized” the non-Egyptian pilots 
to quit their jobs, which will have 
the effect of crippling canal traffic. The 
Eden proposal is likewise designed to put 
on Nasser the onus of preventing ships 
from passing through the international 
waterway. 

But, if Nasser flatly rejects the British 
proposal and defies the Western powers, 
as everyone expects, what happens next? 
Eden talked of using “other means” of 
bringing Nasser to heel. 

cos 

ONE is to use economic and political 
methods to bring Nasser down, over & 
period. of time, as old Mohammed Mos- 
sadegh was brought down in the end in 
Iran. But an attempt to bring Nasser down 
by starving out Egypt would alienate the 
whole Moslem world. Moreover, rather 
than quietly withering on the vine, Nasser 
would certainly turn to the Soviets. 

The other alternative, of course, is to 
use troops and aircraft carriers to teach 
Nasser his lessen. At the very least, this 
would mean an ugly little war in the 
Middle East. At the most, it might mean 
world war. 

This ultimate danger cannot be ruled 
out, especially since Nikita Khrushchev 
has promised Egypt the help of “volun- 
teers,” if Egypt is involved in a “just war 
against the imperialists.” Yet the British 
and the French governments are genuine- 
ly convinced that their vital interests will 
be destroyed if Nasser is allowed to get 
away with the canal take-over. 

With one eye on the election, Secretary 
of State John Foster Dulles has been try- 
ing frantically to dissuade the British and 
French from resorting to force. But his 
position is complicated by the fact that 
his own kick in the teeth for Nasser in- 
spired Nasser’s counter-kick. For the man- 
ner of Dulles’ abrupt withdrawal of the 
American offer of aid to Frypt in build- 
ing the Aswan High Dam—without any of 
the usual diplomatic niceties or delays— 
was nothing short of a calculated kick in 
the teeth. 


co 

THE KICK was largely the result of 
congressional opposition to the dam. But 
it was based on a grave miscalculation— 
that there was nothing much that Nasser 
could do about it. The plain fact is that 
American policy in Egypt, which has con- 
tributed heavily to the present crisis, has 
been based on a whole series of miscal- 
culations. 

For example, when American Ambassa- 
dor Henry Byroade reported from Cairo 
in the spring of 1955 the Soviet offer of 
arms to Egypt, the offer was bilandly 
written off as a bluff—which it was not. 
Again, when Nasser caught the American 
Government completely off base by 
nationalizing the canal, it was hopefully 
assured that the Soviets would be nice 
about it, and restrain Nasser. 

Instead, in Cairo Soviet Ambassador 
Kisselev has encouraged Nasser to go the 
limit. At the London conference Soviet 
Foreign Minister Dmitri Shepilov backed 
Nasser to the hilt. And in Moscow Khrush- 
chev talked about Soviet “volunteers” for 
Nasser’s “just war.” 

Altogether, the record of American 
policy in the Middle Fast has been 
than brilliant. It may be that the British 
and French, in their desperation, feeling 
Nasser’s knife across their jugulars, will 
resort to force despite every American 
effort to dissuade them. If so, the Amert- 
can Government will bear a heavy share 
of responsibility for the conseque 
which are incalculable. , 


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ay 


The War of Neroollt 


Today and Tomorrow e By Walter Lippmann 


How Did Maine Go? 


HAVING HAD some oppor- 
tunity to watch the Maine 
election campaign, I have a 
few notions about the results. 
One is that 
the President 7] 
was almost | | 
surely mis- 
taken at his 
press confer- 
ence’ on: per- 
sonal popular- 
ity of the 
Democratic 
candidate for 
governor. For 
that is to beg 
the question Lippmann 
of why this Democratic gov- 
ernor was first elected im 
1954—in* the middle of the 
Eisenhower Administration 
and in this normally Repub- 
lican state—and has thus had 
a chance to make himself so 
popular. 

Since the election on Mon- 
day, there has been a good 
deal of plain speaking by Re- 
publicans, as for example by 
state Sen. Seth Low of Rock- 
land: “The Republican Party 
must change its thinking be- 
fore the next election and 
give the youngsters more of a 
chance in the political field.” 
There, I think, is the crux of 
the matter, that as regards 
to the State of Maine the 
Democrats have become the 
party of the rising generation 
while the Republican Party is 
dominated by the passing gen- 
eration. Muskie’s first elec- 
tion in 1954 reflected a pop- 


-_ 


Washington 


He Who Laughs Last 


WHENEVER a celebrated 
personage varies his perform- 
ance a bit he is immediately 
hailed by the descriptive 
writers as the a ““y 
“new s0-and- 
so.” In recent 
weeks we have 
had the “new 
Stevenson,” 
the “new Elvis 
Presley,” and 
the “new Nix- 
on” —for dif- 
ferent reasons, 
of course. 
Well, the Pres- 
ident did a 
startling switch to comedy_at 
his last press conference, so | 
guess I have sufficient license 
to tag him the “new Eisen- 
hower.” 

I want to get this into print 
fast because I am afraid the 
new comicality may not last 
and the “new Eisenhower” will 
relapse into the “old Eisen- 
hower,” who is very serious 
indeed, especially when we 
are asking him questions. Or- 
dinarily he does not seem to 
find us too amusing. 


IN FACT there are several 
of the press corps he considers 
downright unfunny, but the 
one who positively tickles him 
least is a vocal lady named 
Sarah McClendon, who asks 
questions in the name of a 
string of small papers ih Texas, 
although if they print all the 
questions she asks, and even 


Dixon 


ular reaction against old 
guard Republicanism, and his 
re-election this week by a 
spectacularly increased ma- 
jority is manifestly due not 
to his personal charms, 
though they are very consid- 
erable, but to his having con- 
vinced masses of voters that 
the Democratic Party works 
effectively in the present and 
for the future. 


THE RESULTS, particularly 
in the congressional districts, 
must refiect, it seems to me, 
a marked increase in the 
strength of the Democratic 
Party. Four years ago the 
Democrats polled 33 per cent 
of the vote in the congres- 
sional election. In 1954 they 
polled about 45 per cent of 
the congressional vote. Now 
they have polled nearly 49 per 
cent. All this cannot be at- 
tributed to Gov. Muskie’s per- 
sonal popularity alone. It 
must mean that there has 
been a movement of voters 
toward the Democratic Party, 
that there is what is called a 
trend. 

What is the nature of this 
trend? Judging by the cam- 
paigning in Maine, I would 
say that the real matters 
which have affected the vot- 
ing are not the pros and the 
cons of specific issues but an 
over-all feeling about being 
modern or behind-the-times. 
A new political generation is 
arriving at the posts of polit- 


ical and economic and social 
power.- It is the post-postwar 
generation, and a significant 
number among them have 
turned to the Democratic 
Party. They have turned, I 
would suppose, to the Demo- 
crats in those states where, as 
in Maine under Muskie’s 
leadership, the Democrats are 
manifestly the more modern 
party. 


THE OUTCOME in Maine 
does much to confirm the 
view that the Democrats are 
the majority party, and that 
Gov. Stevenson's problem is 
how to rally’all the Democrats 
to the national ticket. It in- 
dicates that he and his man- 
agers are right in their policy 
of placing such great empha- 
sis on party organization, for 
if not too many. Democrats 
split their ticket in favor of 
President Eisenhower, the 
Democrats have a chance to 
win not only Congress but 
the Presidency. 

The obverse of all this, at 
least as shown in Maine, is 
that President Eisenhower | 
has a long way to go in his | 
efforts to modernize the Re- | 
publican Party and to make | 
it the agent of the future. 
There is no doubt at all that 
in. Maine the Democrats un- 
der Muskie have done with 
their party what the Presi- 
dent dreams of doing with 
the Republican Party. They 
have brought it abreast of 
the times. 

Copyright 1954 Herald Tribune Ine. 


Seene .. 


By George Dixon 


part of the answers, they can't 
be such small papers. 


AS YOU KNOW, we must 
identify ourselves. This gets 
pretty tiresome to most of us, 
identifying ourselves the same 
old way each week. But Mrs. 
McClendon never lets herself 
get into any such rut. Each 
week she mentions a different 
paper, thus sneaking in a free 
plug for each of her clients. 


One week she will begin: 
“Sarah McClendon, of the 
Little Big Guich Bugle: There 
is talk of putting a new culvert 
under the highway between 
Cactusville and Kicking Horse. 
What is your thinking in this 
matter?” 

On successive weeks she will 
ask questions of interest only 
to the Rat Portage Weekly 
Blade; the Finks’ Corners 
Chronicle, Sun, Times, and 
Sun-Telegram; and the Coyote 
Bend Morning Enterprise. 

While the President con- 
cerns himself with domestic as 
well as foreign problems, he 
sometimes feels that Mrs. Mc- 
Clendon’s are a shade too do- 
mestic. But she always gets 
a seat up front, so it is difficult 
for him to ignore her. 

Mrs. McClendon used to be 
an officer in the WAC, and 
like everything else about the 
lady, the story of how she got 
into the WAC stands out. The 
outfit sought her because she 
had been writing very critical 
articles about it. 


THE PRESIDENT’S unfa- 
vorite inquisitor was born in 
Tyler, Texas, 46 years ago. She 
graduated from the University 
of Missouri school of journal- 
ism and went to Chicago to 
try to get on a paper. Those 
who know her now may not 
credit this, but she didn’t get 
a job in the Windy City be- 
cause she was too timid to ask 
Sarah got her first newspaper 
job—with the Washington 
news bureau of the famous 
Bascom Timmons. Then she 
branched into the news bureau 
business for herself. 

Our latest news conference 
was proceeding with custom- | 
ary somberness—the President 
answering about Suez, con- 
gressional junketing. and the 
Muskie odor of the Maine 
elections, when our heroine 
opened her gambit: | 

“Sarah McClendon, of the 
Sherman, Texas, Democrat: I 
would like to ask—” 

“Before you ask it,” inter- | 
rupted the President, “There 
is a question I would like to 
ask you, if I may?” 

“Certainly,” consented Mrs. 
McClendon with true Southern 
belle graciousness. 

“Tt is this: Do you get fired 
every week and join another 
paper?” i 
_The conference never s0-| 
bered up after that. Living | 
up to the oldest tradition of 
comedy, the “new Eisenhower” 
left us laughing. 


Poatures Gyadicaie. ine. 


' 


These Days 


A Point of View 


By George Sokolsky 


' 


PAUL HOFFMAN of the 
Fund for the Republic de 
livered a most interesting ad- 
dress on how to keep America 
strong and 
free. In effect, & 
it is a defense 
of the Fund 
for the Re- 
public and its 
work, but 
what Hoffman 
says is of 
value because 
itexplains 
how —_ 
men can . 
lieve that they Sokolsky 
are aiming at the same target 
while actually each believes 
that the other has missed 
altogether. 

Hoffman’s contention is 
that he and his Fund for the 
Republic are fighting com- 
munism. Most active and long- 
time antiCommunists would 
say that both Hoffman and his 
Fund are running interference 
for the Communists. To that 
Hoffman has replied, in ad- 
vance, as follows: 

“When I left the ECA in the 
“ali of 1950 to join the Ford 
Foundation, I took a look at 
what was going on in America 
in the name of fighting com- 
munism—I was shocked and 
appalled. In too many in- 
stances I found the Bill of 
Rights being trampled upon, 
freedom of speech and inquiry 
being flaunted and guilt by 
association replacing due 
process of law. People labeled 
as controversial were being 
denied the use of public audi- 
toriums. Irresponsible pub- 
licity seekers were accusing 
everyone who did not agree 
with their methods of fight- 
ing Communists of being soft 
on communism...” 


IT IS ALL in the point of 
view. If the target is the 
same, namely, the elimination 


of communism from Ameri- 
can life, the difference arises 
to a degree from the differ- 
ence in experience. It would 
be of value to read a bill of 
particulars on how the Bill of 
Rights was trampled upon. 
Who did the trampling? 

The phrase, the Bill of 
Rights, appears nowhere in 
our Constitution, but it gen- 


=! erally refers to the first 10 


amendments, which are no 
more important than any 
other clauses of the Constitu- 
tion. The Constitution has to 
be taken as a whole, and for 
a correct study of it, it is 
necessary to read a good 
many of the decisions of the 
Supreme Court, which not 
only explain the. meaning of 
the phraseology but often so 
define and orient the law as 
to become part of the Con- 
stitution itself. This is par- 
ticularly true of the decisions 
of Chief Justice John Mar- 
shall, who had the task of 
pioneering in judicial inter- 
pretation. 

All this being so, it would 
Se interesting to know pre- 
cisely what Hoffman meant 
when he said that freedom of 
speech and inquiry were “be- 
ing flaunted.” I do not know 
of an instance of a Commu- 
nist speaker me arrested 
for making a ommunist 
speech or of an inquiry into 
any field of human knowledge 
being what Hoffman calis 
“flaunted.” The reply might 
be that everybody knows what 
Paul Hoffman means, but 
hearsay is not knowledge. 

On the other hand, I think 
that I could without difficulty 
produce a list of anti-Commu- 
nists who have lost the op- 
portunity to be heard. Maybe 
they lacked in ability, but it 
is Singular that so many of 
them should have been dis 
carded. . 


ithe time networks can take vestigation are Re 
THE WHOLE matter of jduring the preferential periods Celler (D-N. ® 
“guilt by association” is again from 2 to 5 p, m., and from Peter Rodimo (D-N. J.) and R 


a question of legalistic in- 
terpretation. Paul Hoffman 
himself uses the phrase in 
this speech, “Communist con- 
spiracy in the United States.” | 
A conspiracy. cannot be con- 
ducted by one man alone. A 
conspiracy, to be such in the 
eyes of the law, involves two 
Or more persons in association 
to do something which they 
should not do. Therefore, if | 
there is a conspiracy, it is 


tors. 
Every conspiracy involves 


guilt by association, guilt by | Questioned by Rep. Kenneth _ 


consorting. In municipal law, | 


> 


GRIN AND REAR IT _ 


} vy 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


o ie 


By Liehty | | Get 


r 


oe Friday, September 14, 1956 93 
Yesteryear’s | Campaigns 


Vicious Verses, Turpitude Charges 
Marked Many Early Vote Battles 


By Sidney Hyman 


Last of @ series on bygone |Arnold revived the old-eanard|widow 12 years earlier 
| eampaigns’ by historian Hy- ‘that Jackson had stolen his Republicans paraded 
| man, author of “The American (wife Rachel-from her first hus- streets, singing: 
| President.” ‘band. Ma, Ma, where’s my Pa? 


the 
_ In a pamphlet said to have Gone to the White House, 
There are probably some been widely distributed under, Ha, Ha! He, 


grounds for alarm over the loW'the frank of Admin'stration| And on the revelation that 
level of ,recent presidential men, Charles Hammond, edi-Bigine had lied when he 
campaigns. But there never tor of the Cincinnati Gazette, denied that he had ever re- 
has been a » ‘phrased the issue this way: ceived one dollar from the 
golden age “Ought a convicted adultress Union Pacific Railroad, or 
whe: Ameri- (Rachel Jackson) and her para- had used his office as Speaker 
cans used mour husband (Andrew) to be of the House to peddle rail- 
church man- placed in the highest office of road bonds, the Democrats 
ners in picking this free and Christian land?” paraded the streets, singing: 

their Presi- ) | Hammond’s Gazette added Riaine, Biaine, James G. Blaine, 
dents. the charge that “Jackson's Continental liar from the State 

The political mother was a prostitute and) of Maine. 

past is shot his father a mulatto who had| Then there was the de 
throvgh with sold an older offspring of that nunciation of Cleveland as a 
so much bile union into slavery.” “hangman, obese nincompoop 
that the worst In retaliation, Duff Green,'and drunken sot.” There was 


the 


GIS 
>> 


“Compliments of Doctor Truffle, folks! ... Tranquilizer 


pills to soothe you wh 


| 
of our modern Hyman editor of the Jacksonian the Democratic whisper, de- 
campaigns seems saintly by United States Telegraph, pro-\signed to offset the moral 
‘comparison. And things now duced a literary fabrication ac-'clarge against Cleveland, that 
sometimes done under cover|cusing President and Mrs.ithe first Blaine child; which 


ve 


ile you're waiting! ... 


The Gallup Poll 


3 Out of 4 Would Draft 
All for Civil Defense 


By George Gallup 


Director. American Inetitute ef 
Opinioca 


Public 

PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 13 
As the Nation observes Nation- 
al Civil Defense Week, an In- 
stitute survey finds an almost 
3-to-l majority of American cit- 
izens approving a plan to draft 
every man and woman for one 
hour a week in civil defense 
work 

Today’s poll was prompted by 
a recent suggestion of Mrs 
Katherine Howard, special ad- 
viser to the Civil Defense Ad- 
ministration. She asked Presi- 
dent Eisenhower to poll the Na- 
tion to see how Americans felt 
about drafting every man and 
woman for 60 hours a year of 
civil defense training. 

The Institute asked the fol- 
lowing question of a cross-sec- 
tion of adults: 

“Would you approve or dis. 
approve of a plan to require 
every man and woman to spend 
an average of one hour a week 
in civil defensé work? 

The vote: 

Approve 

Disapprove .......... 23 

No opinion 13 

Women are more in favor 


were once. done openly by) Adams of premarital relations had died in infancy, had been 
reputable men or their agents. similar to those alleged against conceived out of wedlock. 

As a first example, the the Jacksons. There was also “Rum, Ro- 
“class warfare” of the New) Sixteen years later, in 1844, manism and Rebellion,” and 
‘Deal years did not achieve the when Henry Clay made his Blaine’s denunciation of the 
fury which marked that of the|third bid for the White House, Democrats as the “party of 
campaign of 1800, when John the Jacksonian Democrats gave treason.” And there was “Bel- 
‘Adams was the Federalist Clay the same venomous treat-\shazzar’s Feast” and _ the 
leandidate and Thomas Jeffer-/ment they had received from “Boodle Banquet,” in which 
‘son the Democratic-Republican him for two decade . They re-\some 200 of the Nation's 
' standard-bearer. ivived the list of “Twenty-one wealthiest men wined and 
| In that year, Chief Justice reasons why Clay should hot dined Blaine at Delmonico’s 
Oliver Ellsworth. a Federalist,|be elected President,” first|while the country was still in 
in a charge to a Massachusetts|published in 1832 by Sen.\a severe depression. 
grand jury, connected Jeffer- Isaac Hill's New Hampshire; After that campaign, it was 
son and his followers with the/Patriot. The 20 gt ng ce was almost anticlimactic to hear : 

e arg.|Jacobins of the French Revolu-|that Clay “spends his days at a leading clergymen attack Wil- 
veneers manpage ag pwd pn 4 tion. He damned them both as|gambling table and his nights liam Jennings Bryan and his 
skilled workers approves of the|“aposties of atheism andjin a broth". free silver plank in the cam- 
plan than is the case among the anarchy, bloodshed and plun-- A German newspaper ac-|paign of 1896. 
professional and. business der.” cused Clay of threatening to Thomas Dixon Jr., of the 
group. | In a similar vein, Fisher hang any German who tried to People’s Church of New York 

Still another difference shows Ames, another distinguished vote, and handbills spread told his congregation that 
up in the-vote by education Federalist, warned that unless|among Catholics charged that Bryan was a “mouthing, slob 
levels. with the draft more wide--the democratic movement Clay had congratulated the bering demagogue whose pa- 
ly upheld by persons of limited headed by Jeffevson was Anti-Catholics for burning triotism was all in his jaw- 
schooling than by those who at-.checked, there would be re-chureches in Philadelphia. bone.” The Rev. Charles Hy: 
tended college: enacted in America the mob Finally, on election day river Parkhurst said. of Bryan's 
Col- High Grade scenes Ames envisioned in boats moved up and down the candidacy: “I dare, in God's 
lege Sch’l Sch’l ‘France. Here, too, he said, Mississippi so that the pas- pulpit, to brand (it) as cursed 
50% 68% 66% there would be “the dismal sengers could stop at every'and treasonable.” And _ the 

Disapprove 40 22 16 glare of their burnings and the landing and cast their vote for Rev. Cortland Myers of the 

No Opinion 1 10 18 scent of loathsome steam of Clay’s opponent, James Polk. Baptist Temple in Brooklyn de- 

In March, 1955, the Institute human victims offered in sac-| In 1884, when Republican clared that the whole Demo- 
asked this question of a cross- rifice.” James G. Blaine was pitted cratic platform was “made in 
section of adults: Alexander Hamilton, the against Grover Cleveland, hell.” 

“Do you think that all physi-theoretician of the Federalists,, American politi:: hit another; It was little wonder, then, 
cally fit young men who are urged on Gov. John Jay of New low. Following the revelation that the president of Brown 
exempt from the draft should York a plan to capture by de- that Cleveland had acknow-'University was fired by the 
he required to spend a minimum ceit the New York electoral ledged responsibility for an trustees because he invited 
of five or siz hours a week in vote which otherwise would illegitimate child born of a Bryan to’ address the student 
some kind of civil defense.certainly go to Jefferson. liaison he had with a young'body on free silver. 
work?” — Hamilton told Jay: % : 3 

The vote: “In times like these, it will 

Should be required not do to be overly scrupulous. | 

Should not . (in order) to prevent an atheist, 

No opinion . : lin religion and a fanasie in 

Institute of Pusilc Opinion politics from getting posses. 
sion of the helm of state.” 


- ”_ 


Approve 


ee ee) ee ee a ee eA en eae 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz.” 1409 G 


.. 15% 
] 


TV Held to Favor 


Network Advertisers 


NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (#—A’ 
congressional committee heard 
testimony today that television 
network operations prevent 
local and regional advertisers 
from having access to the pub-| 
lic during peak viewing hours. 

The witness, Ralph M. Cohn, 
a maker of films for television, 
made two suggestions to ease 
the situation: Licensing of 
more stations by the Federal 
Communications Commission: 
and new FCC rules restricting 


7:30 to 10:30 p. m. 
Cohn appeared before the 
4member subcommittee on 


‘Television Broadcasting of the 


House Judiciary Committee. 
Cohn, vice president and 
general manager of Screen 
Gems, Inc., appeared on be- 
half of the Association of Tele- 
vision Film Distributors which 
represents four companies. 
The witness said there fs 
“tremendous demand” from 


© program shows during the 
peak hours. 


for instance, in some places, | 
the police are empowered to 
arrest one for consorting with 
a known criminal. | 

If, therefore, one associates 
constantly with Communists, 
it is possible to say that the 
person has a reason for pre- 
ferring them, for consorting 
with them. Association with a 


Israel Reports 


3 Killed by 


Jordan Force 


Communist is no crime, but | 


it discloses a preference and | 


creates a reason for doubt 
and even wonderment. 


PAUL HOFFMAN, in his 
speech, said: 


- Only a handful of 


maladjusted, tormented, re- 
bellious Americans ever sub- 
scribed to the weird Marxist 
ideology.” 

I only wish that were true. 
Marxian ideas are not in 1956 
as weird as they appeared to 
be in 1917, They have worked 
their way into many fields of 
intellectual activity, particu- 
larly the concept of man be- 
ing a product of his environ- 
ment, of the tools he uses. 
This basic Marxian idea has 
moved far into much of the 
life of the world in 1956. 


Coorright. 1956. 
Peatures Aa A 


x——— 


Court Again Attacks Passport Policy 


United Press 


‘1954, for a passport to travel it based a previous 


refusal. 
The two cases were 


Sept. 13 # — Jordan soldiers 
crossed Israel's border and 
killed three village guards yes- 
terday, Israel charged today. 


The incident was the fourth 
reported in three days. Twenty- 
five Arabs and nine Israelis 
have been killed in the flareup 
of border clashes. 
| United Nations + Sectretary- 
General Dag Hammarskjold 
meantime issued a sharp re- 
minder to Israel and her Arab 
neighbors that cease-fire obli- 
gation concluded last April— 
and generally respected by all 
parties until late July—has not 
been annulled despite “serious 
violations which have oc- 
curred.” 

Israel said the three guards 
were killed at Ein Ofarim be- 
itween Beersheba and Elat. Is- 
Serer spokesmen had alleged 
that six other Israelis were 
killed by Jordanian machine- 
gun fire two days ago. 

Jordan's King Hussein told 
Western Big Three Ambassa- 
dors yesterday that a battalion 
of Israeli troops invaded Jor- 


necessary to have conspira- a and regional advertising “'} 30 


JERUSALEM, Israel! Sector, 


A generation later, in the 
1828 contest between Presi- 
dent John Quincy Adams and 
Andrew Jackson, Adams 
| mouthpiece, the Nattonal 
Journal, reprinted approvingly| 
\a handbill issued by Thomas 
iD. Arnold, an Fast Tennessee 
candidate for Congress. In it, 


WHEE 


THE FINEST HAT MADE 


James Quigley (D-Pa.). 


The President's 
Appointment List 


par 


‘Dp. m 
cetitliy cond! 
te 


Keating (R-N.Y.), Cohn said) 
that in making films for Bee 
vision, the prime considera- ° 
tion is box office appeal Investi oO ators 
rather than artistic — => . 
“The box appeal of an actor, 
rather than his talent is m Subpena Files 
portant,” he said. “Obviously,! 
they are not necessarily re- 
lated.” Of Teamsters 
Cohn said last year mem-| 
bers of the association pro- Associated Press 
duced 1058 films for TV. Sit) the Senate Investigations 
ting with Keating in the in-'s..hcommittee said yesterday 
p. Emanuel i¢ had subpenaed the records’ 
, chairman; Rep. of the Teamsters Union Local| 
&P-| No. 445 in Yonkers, N. Y., in its 
‘search for alleged gangster 
influence in labor unions. ) 
An insurgent group which) 
‘has seized control of the union! 
‘in an announced drive to clean’ 
out any underworld influenee’ 
United Press had said Wednesday it found) 
President Eisenhower's the records contained refer- 
schedule for Friday: ences to a mysterious “John-' 
orhcat, 7a. ‘opmimate aretves Wing 1,” | 
su 3 rmite 200 p.m. take-| Subcommittee Counsel Rob-| 
LD mi ustrallam Prime Minister ert F. Kennedy questioned) 
CG. Mensies, bead of ‘ive-nation whether this might not be a) 
0 2. m Visiting group of French reference to Johnny Dio, now. 
" 125 foreten delegates to re- awaiting trial for the acid 
eg ne used World Methodist Con- blinding of labor columnist 
(Mr. Bisenhower takes off for Gettys-/ Victor Riesel. 
sler 4b. m. sdpontment.) | +~He said the records contain} 
references to “mysterious, 


In Congress |transactions” -which could be 
TODAY tied to the underworld 
. 


Kennedy said the Subcom- 
imittee has had a continuing 
omanit tees: ‘interest in Dio since’ it ques- 
;, — open iearise on “sliened im-| tioned him behind closed doors 
Post Ditice Deokriment in the purchase, a8t spring in another phase of 
gf materials of services, Caucus Room. | its investigation—the buying 

iof uniforms for the armed 
services. 


Renate 
Tn adiournment 


ouse 
adivurnment 
eommittees: None. 


Exclusive with us In Washington 


"In our search to present our clieotele 
with the finest hats available in Amec- 
ica, we chose The Churchill for the 
same reasons you will choose them. 


They are luxuriously hand crafted from the fia- 
est imported furs, richly lined and handsomely 
boxed. Is addition, the leather band ts uniquely 
constructed to afford more wearing comfort thao 
any other hat, : 


Brilliant New Fashion — 
Much of the news out of 
Paris appears here in a 
beautiful American dress 
—the short swirl for @ 
skirt—the dramatic bow- 
ing—the elegance of a long 
wrap of satin. Silk satin 
in dazzling cerise or tur- 
quoise. Sizes 10 to 16, 
$469.99. Stole in white, 
cerise, turquoise. 


It will take you only a few minutes in front of 

our mirror to discover that there is a real distinc- 

tion between a hat that is merely good and a hat 

that is great. ‘We are among the few stores in 

America privileged to sponsor The Churchill 
_ May we show it. to you today? 


15,25, 33, 30, 100 Dollars 


part alike in dan Tuesday night and killed 
The United States Court eh to India. The De encagdipict that Secretary of State John at least 19 police, soldiers and 


Appe wales Sy 8 omnes jected the application on Foster Dulles did not inform civilians near Hebron. Egypt 

time yesterday that the State grounds he had been associated the applicants the precise sec-\also reported six of its citizens 
Department must declare with persons of questionable'tion of the passport regula-killed by Israelis. 

whether its refusal to issue a loyalty but gave no details. ‘tions under which their ap In London today a British 

was based on secret’ The Department sidestepped plications were rejected. Foreign Office spokesman said 

n. ‘a previous court ruling on the In ye ’s unanimous preliminary reports on Tues 

The ruling was handed down issue. -In a similar case, it opinion, the Court said the day's raid showed it e- 

a case appealed by Weldon ted a passport to New/Secretary’s right to use confi- sents a violation by Israe 
Dayton of ‘York lawyer Leonard B. Bou-dential information as a basis recefft assurances to the United 


N.Y. 8 ray din ever the for withholding a pas N 
iF ae om applied been : ithe 


$29.99 


Jelleff’s French Room— 
Second Floor, F Street 
Sliver Spring 


C77 
LEWIS &.TH°S. SALTZ 
1409 G Street 1009. Conn, Ave. 


BXecativen 94300 — Os 


physicist. without 
in March, precise information on which not 


h 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 14, 1956. 
9A | o 


a 
| 


New Parties 


Draft Policy 


Statement 


MEMPHIS, Tenn., Sept. 13 i! 
Leaders of a dozen splinter 
parties charted a “declaration 
of principles” in privacy today 
and polished up their oratory 
for the opening Friday of a 
national States Rights confer 


ence 

Goal of the conference is to 
form a coalition third party 
strong enough to deadlock the 


November presidential election & 
and throw it into the House of 
Representatives. whefe each 
state has a single vote 
To achieve the goal. States 
Rights can@idates would have 


to win enough electoral votes) 
to prevent either the Republi- 
can or Democratic tickets from 
getting the required 266 elec- 
toral college majority 


John VU. Barr. New Orleans 
industrialist and chairman of 
the Federation for Constitu 
tional Government, sounded a 
pre-convention keynote today 
with a blast at both major polit- 


ical parties 
The conference. to last 


through Saturday, has drawn 
some 200 delegates from about 
20 states. They represent splin ‘ 
ter parties with roug hly iden-| 
tical views on States’ Right | 
and other political issues 
The keynote speech will be| 
delivered Friday night by Clar-| 
ence Manion, South Bend, Ind.,' 


attorney and former dean of! 
the Law School at Notre Dame 
University. | 

The conference is expected 


to nominate T. Coleman An- 
drews, Richmond. Va., Demo- 
crat and former Commissioner 
of the Internal Revenue Serv- 
ice, for President, and Thomas 
H. Werdel, former United 
States Representative from 
Bakersfield, Calif.. for Vice 
President. 


Reilly Named | 
John Carroll | Note the [2 Ways Wonder Bread Contributes To An Adequate Diet 


President And Thus Helps Your Child Grow Bigger And Stronger 


John A. Reilly, presidetit of 
the Second Nationa! Bank, has 
been elected president of the! 


pombbeonng Yep: —See Comparisons ne 
| ' am E. Leahy. , 
PM iis election! With Meat, Milk, Fish, Eges (1) Start your child eating 8 


was announced slices of Wonder Bread 
yesterday And Other Foods today. 


bal ; m a Your big problem in child nutri- The amounts of these 12 food @) a - eht pe rok 


of the scehaty’s tion is togetthemtoeatenough elements in Wonder Bread are today. 
ernors. ®°”" of the substantial foods they compared with similar amounts (3) See how height and weight 
il . " . 
ean Vis aHGi must have for.normal physical contained in other foods. increase in 3 months; 6 
months; each year. 


Reilly dont of the so 2nd mental development. This does not suggest that 
ciety, which is named in honor; Which means a well-balanced Wonder Bread take the place of 

of Archbishop Carrol Unt diet of protein, fat, carbohy- these other foods. Or that your Fresh And Tender 
sf 4 LOW! 


versity. It is composed of loca! drates, vitamins and minerals, child is deficient in any of these You should have no trouble 
business and professional men gych as come in meats, milk, elements, particularly cobalt, getting your child to eat plenty 


of tho Catholic faith 


A native of Washington, €8gs, fruit, green-leafed and copper, zinc and manganese. of Wonder Bread. 
Reilly is a graduate of the yellow vegetables. However, the fact is Wonder Because fresh Wonder Bread 
Georgetown University Law| And Wonder Bread, which Bread does contain each of the has a tender texture and crust; a 


School and has served as . 

resident of the Washington helpssupplyyourchildwithpro- 12 food elements approximately mouth-watering aroma. And— 
ee tong rade, Abe ) Stet tein for growth, carbohydrates in the amounts shown. Wonder Bread makes perfect 
Cosmopolitan Club. He lives at for energy and many vitamins And, as leading nutrition toast. 


4%9 Berkeley Terrace NW. |and minerals for normal specialists have pointed out, Get Wonder Bread fresh from 
ot) es | development. each one of the 12 is important your gnpcer today. 
ne Disaster Aix in nutrition. And start helping your child 
noes 12 Ways Te Growth Thus, when you give Wonder grow bigger and stronger 12 
LONDON, Sept. 13— Brit-/ Wonder Breadcontainsl2essen- Bread to your child, you know ways. 
os Netens. Valen 6 yoo tial food elements that help your you are helping your child grow 


workers today decided to ? 
7500 pounds ($21,000) as a first child grow normally. bigger and stronger 12 ways. Continental Baking Company, Inc. 
eontribution to the families of 
the more than 200 miners who} 
recently lost their lives in Bel- 
glum's Bitter~ Heart-coah-minesg. rae Sy 
disaster. 


Se ne. ad aye SO Soo ete 
» ilies ae 


| 10 MOTHERS oF CHILDREN 
UNDER 12 YEARS OLD: 


1. Your child needs about 

TWICE the protein for 
proper growth per pound of 
body weight as an adult. 


are more fun with this 
handy insulated 


Cooler Carryall 


_ ~*~ 


2. The lumberjack burns 

about 3 calories of energy 
per pound of body weight—the 
running girl about 4. 


Keeps your food fresh and 
your. drinks r..reshingly 
cool! This $2.29 value 
yours for just $1.00 plus 
two Dulany Potato Salad 
labels. Mail to: 

John H. Dulany & Son, Inc. 

Fruitland, Maryland 


SPECIAL 2-CAN 
PICNIC-PACK 
— va a 
rea ermanh- 
A style Potate 
Salad in thie 
lea tes 


| “akowtall | 2 _ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
GENERAL NEWS—AMUSEMENTS Raine: "Prides, September 16,1956 95 


THE SALE OF TH 


EARS wr 


ROEBUCKANDCO. SHOP TONIGHT TO 9 


“MOW! SEARS OPEN 
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND 
‘MONDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9! 


FREE 
PARKING 


NO TIME LIMIT 


Le ‘] PRIZE WINNERS AT THE 
_ NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES, Mondays, 1 GRAND OPENING OF SEARS 


12:30 to 9; Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Satur- NEW ALABAMA AVE. STORE 


days, 10 to 6; Thursdays and nee 10 to 9, ” Mere Everett, "3601 Austhe St. $2, 
Free Parking! 


rs, C.-C. Garvin, 614 Powhatan Pl. LW. 
, : Wask., D. C. 
Ird Price-—€259.95 Television Set 
Walter A. McNey, 830 Underwood #., H.W. 
Wash., D. C. ° 
4th Prize—889 50 Power Lawn Mower 
Mrs. R. L. Kesterson, 6746 Tucker Ad, 3.8. 
Oxon Hill, Md. 
5th Fi rize—€250 Diamond 
Elizabeth Coote, 6320 “Grenade Ave., 4.4, 
Wash., BD. C. 
«th Prise—$204 95 Automatic 


Waple, 3943 $ Street, 81, Wank. 0. & 
GRAND paises Mink Stole 


Raymond Booth, 2244 Afton Sf. 
ieon Run Hills, Md. 


poplin-lined! 


ANNIVERSARY Feats 


bright fall colors in this 


smart jacket! Zipper 
front, fully lined, wash- 
able too! Stash pockets. 
In sizes 4 to 18. Save 
now at Sears! 
and dlabeme : 


Once a year, during Anniversary time, your Sears stores take special pride in 
thanking you, our customers and friends, with extra measures of savings on oll 
first-quality merchandise. Each item is backed by our 70 yeors of 
giving ‘Satisfaction Guoranteed or Your Money Back.” Save as 


we celebrate! You will tind ample free parking space at Sears’ 


REVOLVI —.. ~~ se . 


Just Say “Charge 
it” at Sears! 


tt's fast, private and 
se easy te use. Six 
months te pay, small 
service charge. Ask 
any salesperson, 


Look, fellows! they're really smart! 
and reversible, too, for double wear! 


save on these popular 


. : Be 
nylon sackets hey, fellows! they're washable and wrinkle resistant! 


O 98 Vee flannel and rayon 
sizes e | / = r an * 


rer sport shirts 
as! 
. TL 
Use it either way! One side features smart shoulder 


and slash-pocket trim and the other a solid color. gi ' 4 ry Ti Special 1” 
: . 


it’s a durable, washable and water-repelient Sears 
value! 


j a) 4 = 7] Imagine these fine long-sleeve shirts at such 
Scores Sictensturs. Wisconsin, Arfingten ond dlcdame | a sensational Anniversary Sale price; Featur- - 


a ing smart collar styles, popular colors and 
c plaids. Sizes 6-16. 


q 


Sears Bladensbdure, Wisconsin, Ariington end Alebeme 


boys’ smart style, smart fall colors! 


Dacron’ blend slacks 


Voted most popular with the school set! These sturdy 17 
washfast denim Roebucks will last and last! Featuring Regularly $4.98 3 . 


that smart, slim western cut and high turned-up cuffs. 
Larger sizes, 27 to 32 


Here's another Anniversary value in time for school 
See-s S cotetsmre, BF sectewe Ariingtre ered A'aoeme days! Smartly styled dacron blend slacks with 
4-pleated front, cuffs and in good size range. 


ee aa Wrinkle-resistant, too! Sizes 10 te 18. 
. | ag: > ; *Dupent Trede Merk 


Oe el ‘* 


Sears Bladensburg. Wisconsin, Arlington and Aladbame 


wo T Purchases of $20 or More! ; 911 Bladensbusg Rd. N.E. (2)....... 
You Can’t Lese... — ; : | 
‘ as 


‘ : | : | Pee | 4. . . 


- | 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD a : 
26 Frida, September 14, 1954 


—_— 


Top Trial Lawyer Among 32 
Receivi ing Justice Awar ds 


. wnent’s .ranking ployes who received superior ended with the Board requiring 
trial lawyer a nag the on performance awards yesterday. the Communist Party to regis 
Department of hustice em William A. Paisley. trial staff te as foreign-controlied The 

ef in the Criminal Division. Supreme Court as sent the 


~: Divorce Given as Cure’ , 
For Attacks of ‘Hives’ | ST =3ENG MSNBAY | - 


“HOLLYWOOD, “Sept. ~ 13 Foto: © No Adm: © No Min FP 


(INS) — Testimony that her For All Ladies 
husband gave her “headaches 

and hives” won a divorce for GENE VINCENT 
actress Lois Johnston,’ 23. Capitol Recording Star 
She testified that Gordon L. o 

Gessler, 29-yearold wholesale RE.BOP-.A.LULA 
grocer “went sailing on week- 8 I 
ends and told me it was not CASINO ROYAL 
my place to ask him to stay 14th & H Ses., H.W. 
home. It made me nervous NA. 8.7700 


and Il broke out in hives.” 


- — 
ee — See 


—z- 


a< : vardacd S500 and ‘ n- case back to the Board or (ur 
a ret aes co tae os ‘anned for Trinity Colle NOTICE 
PADDQCK est. order and reflecting the ,O%" empiort » rived a New Dorm Planned for Trintty College 
7ihe<t credit Ipo!l ialeanss ell "i ‘ ar * > 
d the Department of Jus: 2" sever’ $3 a ear sistidien 0 deamieth; daitilin ———— CLOSED SATURDAY 
. = ig Peiclow started his: Gover rhis new Trinity Cellece dermitery, te accommedate’ 204 : Need Space? 
etx "> nent ' eed in 1928 as an i : 4 students and four faculty members, will be erected on the f SEPTEMBER 15th 
A mpiete 15x30 ft tant United States Attorne, ~~ oS be ey Em. : Jjte of Cuvilly Hall. The latter, new used by -the college 
we o n Jacksony!! He im 2 ater music department, will be tern down. The Housing and . . i ; 
blue opal gunite filt acksonyille, Fis eaihpr ston. aesinta: ebie Religious Holi 
— a , dled the cases that resulted ; Tax. Divs 500. J Home Finance Agency has given preliminary approval of as were in observance of 9 s ° day 
tea a eco Cemrenees Sat - ner wey dL a $1.276.000 lean fer construction of the new building. In ADD A ROOM 
‘ct? > , : : “4 kegyr ' }.} . : ae = a ok , 
installed for ~ ; e = , See a. : a Maree teeta a ee ee cluded will be a cafeteria, retreation reoms and four ith this beentilul UNION WALLPAPER 
$ ibe conspiracy and former ss00 Hee. J Hupchauien. s {| dormitery fleors. — PO TE RY ERE st FLORIDA ROOM 
5 ane Teme ai deme oh in eae on} cee $995 (1 & PAINT COMPANY, INC: 
Cc le for mail fraud aaa | sy ' h. < Lae : a _ tars ¢ BE tite ane ac stra 7 Re ne «tTsoane asst art $250 leens 7 . 
ALL Paisley also handied the Gar - Lal D 5300. Doroths tive side. $250: Mary Rat nick. Merry G_ Rvwele. docket clert. 8256 Since 
: » FI n ; rative ork. ft ect niorm specia.'* 730 Nathan Shier etterne $500 Sartre 
ernment = case in toe two-veal Arte ~ ~ . 2 - er Pre ts : : gh : ~Neey to -eacnine [ the B Bre ender, jerk $254 Cc je = EDGAR KEEFE 1971 WASHINGTON . ARLINGTON . SILVER SPRING 
JAckson 8.0077 real nE_s refrore the Subversive $23 fas oe LT . 38 re P F he Boar J (zs ere ar ~ essene? tt Sprinase - : sa — = — RA 6.4798 — JU. 94882 
AY tiv ities ‘ ontrol Board woicn _ ; , ° ~ - x e - . Irene Pa. ~~ 5" . ss «& 5 8 


- — —EEE 
— .-— ~~ _ -- - 


ROEBUCK AND CO. 


lustrous pima blend cotton broadcloth 


fine quality dress shirts 


3.310 


Proportion fit for neatness and comfort. Compore or $3.66 ea. 
the detail, the febric! You'll see why you just 

con't miss thissele. Regularly $3.98 
each, Sears hes all populer coller 
styles. White or colors. 14-17. 
Seat Retowtery 8). cmmem Avimguen ond Nisheme 


* ocean year! buttons 
¢ pleated pocket 


— =e silk neckwear . 


reg. $2.00 and $2.50 ea. 


herp heehee. ey | 


fer the well-dressed mean 
or $1.48 ea. 


Beoutitul neckties in striped petterns, ermmert checks end dotted 
designs. Buy end entire werdrebe of them at this low, low 


yy 9 .F 


SOLD OMY BY 
SPARS, ROESUCK AND CO. 


: “ss v4. # Ore 
” ad ' 

e 3 
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heer Badewto-g € avenue, Arivegeem and sistema 


NOW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK! 
SHOP TONIGHT TO ‘MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS! 


STORE HOURS: Monday, 12:30 to 9, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. Free Parking! 


SEARS | | iia 4 America’s favorite... 
i the dress blue suit 


This Foll it’s the classic look in medium, medium derk ond dress blue tones of o 
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onded Eyeglasses 


; I “Lenses end tremes per. 


THE ABOVE AMAZING 
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> 
2 - a 


‘ITHE WASHINGTON POST 


- ports, understandably, that CROSSTOWN and TIMES HERALD , 
is brisk. 9 Bris | Friday; September 14, 1956 
ee 
owe Dancing Nightly te 
MORE of the Mercury Rec- 
Paul Herron town this Wee sae Wits fas 
By ord gang is in this k : 
THAT NIPPY night air atyities will be moved indoors to|" the form of the Gaylords} FOUR KINGS | COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 
Your choice of BALTIMORE, Sept 13 @ bere They also asked consid- the Shoreham Terrace certain-\the Blue Room. . now at Jimmy Comber’s Sup- KINGS OF THE OLD STANDARDS | 
any drink listed Robert ©. Bonnell, chairman eration of the state for anly has dome wonders for the| Bigegst item of conjecture/PeT Club. Olivia Davis has a pera 
c= of the State Reeds Commis extension of a read to route two hotel revues. The routines'about the indoors move is|'9Pmotch attraction at her ) , 1018 Vermont Ave. N.W, 
, 3102 Mi. Pleasant St. NW. 
| sion, passed the word today 5 within the county click, songs are better and | whether bandleader Barnee $m Lounge. That's the Zoot Cornar of loving % For Res. EX. 3-5474, Sun. 5-10 
San OC Fe a while — pee tae: tems Bonnell replied he was the attitude of the entire cast Breeskin and his band will ~~ FR ae ey Bo Wack eos HO. 2-89.12 
chan in s iz : : See 
COCKTAILS "nine ong Bo Cy mae Age gy about the whole affair seems to continue to be hidden from|vincent, the Capital Record’s' 
Derguid Mashetee= 4» alterations will be up to miccor -e nae gag the Dave improved. the . spectators during the/"“Be-bop A-Lulu” man _ will! 
Becare Gd Fectionets n. iesiciature ee lag ce tht Still below the Shoreham icnows On the Terrace Barnee|open at the Casino Royal on . 
Side Car Wessey Sour Org na id-yeaerprogram 25 
Extre Ory i a In addition. be sought toaperoved by the jesisiature “'® P25 %_ the featured) i. effectively screened from the;Monday, Sept. 17. 
hi fispe! the idea that increased im 1952 and started im 1954 Gance team—they just dont onlookers thereby bottling up|. —— — NOW APPEARING 
ederal femds because of the He reminded the Prince the veteran maestro’s chances THRU WED., SEPT. 19 
_ & YEAR OLD new highway program would Georges County group that we In an carly shakeup of the of “stealing the show.” ) CASINO ROYAL 
Straight Kentucky Seerbes permit reduction im thelegisfatere divided the pro Bermard Bralewe wisely Incidentally, until a recent THE DIAMONDS: COCKTAIL LOUNGE FE 
7 YEAR CLD planned SS68-millien Mary- cram inte three foursear axe Tetees. executive manager  visif te the hotel I had for- | 14th & H Sts. WLW. | Sincithy aimed Gilat PRESENTS 
Strarght Maryland Bye ana #i.penc!lure taoms and retained the right to changed the shows te pre gotten how incredibly beau- NA. 8-7700 “Church Belle Will Ring” 


estimates of cur costs snerewe if at the end of cach S©@t the leveliest portion § tiful and comfortable is the | 
1856 were low. s» thet the foer wears The Grst review Stet. saving the wild and new Marquee Room at the 
. money will let us go ic next year weelly activities of a West- Shoreham. This, one of the | 


OPENING SEPT. 20th 


A FABULOUS BROADWAY 


cbedulied. Bet were Bommell told the Prince etm reatine fer later in the newest cocktail lounges in REVUE WITH | ae 
z te be shy om the Georges delezation be was ¢¥eming when the conversa- | the city, is inches deep in © | AT THE FANG F 
year program sympathetic te their situation, tiem and genefal beisterous- | carpeting and beasts some of THE LOTUS GIRLS | * 
Bonnell's views were ¢=- saying “many such problems” Bess presents some competi | the most luxurious appoint- ) MOTEL 
eseed te the Prince Georges exist. perticulariy in Prince tien. | ments imaginable. LOTUS | M 
, Ceommisseners whe Georges, Montgomery and Bal If you are devotee of *‘he| A fascinating conversation 
secking 2 speed-ap in timere Counties outdoor air and the Terrace piece is a glass screen dec- NA. 8-0600 war wf 
on scheduled nea He said such cases made it if will be wise to plan an eve-orated with both flora and i4th and New ¥ Ww | mh ATE, ow 
toute Dl Setween mecessary te ask the legis ning there soon. When the fauna imbedded in the glass (g} 7 ow York Ave. N.W. | » 
og and Upper Mari letere fer more money shows change again all activ- Leonard is the fortunate host es ps rab cme ee 
SHOP TONIGHT TO 9 Sn 


NOW! SEARS OPEN MONDAY, 
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY 
NIGHTS TO 9 


STORE HOURS: Mondcy, 12:30 to 9; Tuesday, 


Wednesdey ond Saturday, 10 te 6; Thursdcy 
and Fridecy, 10 te 9. Free Parking! 


+ wm |_- the PO OAM Om 
* 7 


celebrate Sears 
7Oth anniversary 
with extra savings 
in your pocket! 


“=. e : 
~ 


. 


By 
ad f y 
- 


> 


2 


, 


ye ie J oF 


' 
*/P 
~~ 


special sale of >] 0.95 ¢ G or ie acdbsworios ; 


make color harmony | 


Fashion treaiures from the bazaars of the | 
world, in colors carefully coordinated for your 
costume building. Start with a handbag, | 


re 
h 
a 


: 


' -—- > © . 


fall dresses 


> 


; umbrelia or gloves. You can't go wreng © 

: . > | when you pick the rest from the same | 

Here's just one of the many valve-full styles you'll find dur- ie by ; color groups. See them all in Sears | _ 

ff ing this event ... reg. $10.75 smert novelty rayon check 2- A | | | International Accessory Fashions Bazaar, | # 
‘ piecer with on extra solid color skirt. In groy, rust or movve. | . uy oo Oy < 
Sizes 10 to 18. | Pees Fy ae 


PT EN Rae 2 


_—* 


the corduroy suit 


your fashion 
companion 


wrey crowned with 
boid buttons 


Miledy. Foil is here . . . end with it the wash- 
able corduroy suit. Excitingly new and so 
ot home everywhere! But don't be fooled 
by the tiny price .. . this is an excep- 


a ee ee 
See aes 


ee 
~<a 


* 
°* 
ee ee 


at Sh ho7-= h6© he 


A. Exclusive repro- D. Assorted genuine 
ductions of costly im- leather hand tooled 
ports in leather-like wallets from italy. 
plastic. Wide color [Exquisite designs. 
renge. sees Plus Fed. Tax. 5.00 
8. elien women's | itellan casual bags | 
cotton glove of high of genuine leather in { 
quality fabric and wide styleselection, | 


specially priced! 
rayon velvets 


_ NG, ES 


wool felts 


re 


C. Assorted um- gium with neveity 
brelias withimported ornaments. White | a —- 
Hendles of horn, — 


mother-of-pearl, etc. 
Fallcolors. 4.98 ““elagee oof sickens 


JUST SAY “CHARGE IT" AT SEARS... 
it's co fest, privete end easy te vse. 6 months te pay, small service 
cherge. Ask ony salesperson. 


Shep ond be-e w bees Se Wremingie 
~ foo’ het Complete Sept. Sere! 


Pree See Dee ts Gata OL oo id ale Taw 


You Can’t Lose ... . 


+ 
' 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD oosevelt Given \Allen Dulles Sees Nehru | 


‘> ee Friday, September 14, 1956 a sie . . NEW DELHI, India, Sept. 13 
ea iin" es Right to Receive | sien w. duties, United States 


. bd Children in Home)©e™#! Intelligence Agency 
Transit Union 


counter, 


; director, paid a courtesy call 
¥ v3 sd . re a 
4 i - , 
24 A o~'e 7s > wn 4 . 
“ +h © . Bee = 
we ? x WPF, % ; sg , Ve a ' 5 . 
3 A oe We “= % wr ‘ 
. S a ee : Mt : , 
- mm %.. _ . $ ae y 4 ; > a - Peery 
e e > oa . . ; ; 
i» 4 ba ™~ * Fiemme 
’ oe Fe fA - ; . ‘ ; aa y 


LOS ANGELES, Sept. 13 # today on Prime Minister) 
Rep. James Roosevelt will be| Nehru. Dulles is on a round-| more 
The cornerstone of the new! D. C. Transit workers are , ae le ‘i s 
headquarters of the Amalga-represented by Local 689. Sat. a” = WR aL 


able to have his three children|the-world tour studying Ameri- on your plates. No 

visit him in his home for the|c@an Government overseas mis- friats aor taste or feeling. Checks 
mated Association of Street.\UTa@y's ceremonies will be q——— Wilson & Denton Architect 
Electric Railway and MotorCOducted by Amalgamated | .  nitect’s drawing of the new head- | of Street, Electric Railway and Motor 


first time since he and the)sions. 
: ‘President A. L. Spradiing. 
nomgalge — graaieny oa a The building, designed by| quarters of the Amalgamated Association Coach Employees, to be constructed here. 


So. s ~- ‘. 
EOS HS eae 


i Joe.  jwere divorced in June, 1955. 
3 ee a ze om “4 Pee oe a 


4 jected to the children being 


— 


The transit union is the latest Wilson and Denton, 1500 »  S eee-maet 
AFL-CIO affiliate to move its DecUicut ave. mnw., will be dis- 


headquarters to Washington, Unguished by an unusual stair-T ondon Refuses To Back Japan 
It is now located in Detroit.\°25¢ Which nes no visibie 
The Union's new contemporary- ™€#"s of support 


Fisherman Is Fined 


e e 
| LONDON, Sept. 13 # — Aniend of World War II. For Using Gr nades 


former Romelle Schneider’) 


Roosevelt yesterday won his 
fight for expanded visitation 
rights. His former wife ob- 


‘in the company of Roosevelt's 
ibride, Irene. | 
| Asa result of the court rul- 
jog, James Jr., 10; Michael, 9, 
and Anna Eleanor, 8, can visit’ 
their father’s home on alter-' 
nate weekends while he is in 
Los Angeles and on certain| 
holidays. Heretofore Roose-| 
velt’s visits with his children 


odor” (denture breath). 
at any drug 


Most of us do now and then... but just 
4 teaspoon of sparkling sa. in a giass 
of water relieves nagging over-acidity. 
And the mild laxation which may also 
accompany SAL HEPATICA’S alkaline 
action helps relieve the constipation that 


4 Proovuer er 
Pr eTOL wvene 


style building is under con- 


often occurs when you overeat. 
struction at 5025 Wisconsin ave 


So be wise—get the economy-size bot- 


Rolivi hil authoritative source said today’ The British source said the’ CARSON, N. D., Sept. 13M have been permitted only at 

nw. Completion is set for olivia-Chile Treaty that Britain refused to join the Foreign Office favors settle- A sailor home ao — was their mother’s home. 

December. SANTIAGO, Chile, Sept. 13 United States in acknowledg-ment of the dispute on his-/Sned a Beret vay a fon! 

‘ees eee Rs 17—A treaty of economic co- ing that two southern Kurile|toric grounds directly between nonball River, the State Game’ 
| ey, operation between Bolivia and Islands are a part of Japan, (Japan and Russia or pos\and Fish Department reported| 


Advertisement 


tle of SAL HEPATICA today 
way bus employes in the United 


I 
| 

3 Times Faster For | | Take sparkling 
States and Canada. | 


The two-Chile was ratified last night| The United States yesterday sibly through the International today. | SAL Rie 
story structure, faced with by the Chilean Senate. One of formally announced full sup-|Court of Justice. | Mike Volk told a game war: as on Stomach | 
marble, granite, glass and spe- its principal clauses calls for port for Japan’s position in| [In Washington, Secretary of den he threw three grenades’ | and smile! 


' 1 . vent | Certified laboratory testsprove Bell-ans | 
cial aluminum sun-shades, will construction of a pipeline to the stalled peace talks between State Dulles told his news con- into the river. Only two went “+ ROR ER aed est esr ES ET ge BOY BI 


: tablets neutral 
be only two blocks from the bring oil from the interior of off. The area was still roped stomach sciéity in one mines ae a | 


D. C. Transit car barns at 5230 land-locked Bolivia to the Chi-/ Russia and Japan. Russia oc-\ference today he was not fa-o¢ while authorities pondered 
Wisconsin ave. nw. lean port of Arica. lcupied all the Kuriles at the|miliar with the London report.) how to dispose of the third. 


NOW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK TO 9! 


NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES: Mondays, 12:30 to 9; Tuesdays, 
Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10 to 6; Thursdays, Fridays, 10 to 9. Free Parking! 


plaid skirts — 4 


Perennial favorites for big and little sisters . . . Honeysuckle 

washable Orlon* and wool plaid skirts! Regularly $2.98, they're 

colorful, permanently pleated and washable! *DuPont trademark. 
Sears Bicdensdurg, Wisconsin, Arlington and Aladbeme 


¢ at many . Wash 
| leading digestive tablets. Get Bell-ans Call 7- ulati and 
| today for the fastest known relief, 254, ah Fr geod yy Herald guerentecd. cae aethpne 


SHOP 
TONIGHT 
TO 9 


Specially Purchased! Washable 


Orlon* cardigans e 


y. ® 
o 88 $ 4 uf 
3 Ba Pi 755 
100% virgin hi-bulk Orion (“DuPont Trademark) ‘4, 4 
in assorted colors, shank plastic buttons, double 


ribbed crew neck, cuffs and bottom. 3-6x. 


Sears Bladensdurg, Wisconsin, 
Arlington end Aladame 


Flannel Pajamas 


| pe 


Special 


Sears Bladensburg. 
Wisconsin, Arlington 
and Alabame 


REVOLVING 
CHARGE 


Just Say “Charge It” at Sears 

it's fest, private and se easy to use! Six months 
te pey, small service charge. Ask any sales 
person. 


I OO ee —* 


ee. aay a gS pate — oe — ee wif _— - . : a " . ee ee  -— J gy Sas opens 
5: ee. i 2 as 
a - > ' ‘ 4 @ 
: ay : 
7 N rs . 
- s : OF: _ = , i 
; + , : : 3 ger. ee , a ~ 8 eaatig Se Re a ee CRERRLN oe ep SS gong 
= ee 4, ‘ ~ Se a es aes 
: - Ro Se ’ : a SAS 
. ‘ . a ee a 
. CE Re a) x 2. » x z 
: oy ; 


ie ee Eh 
ae Bo 


“a . 


«a a, to ie 
Try eawendertrul selection of ce ~ 
Kl; f=) snowsults for your toddlers! “== PNG 
fe7_/ Buy now while selection is best! ZS 
. ee 


While The 
Selection 


to 79% . 
WE Pie oN and Printed Flannel 3 8: 
yd. 


washable 36-in. cottons in wmateneriges baggy Myre gS Taping: cee © 
80-Square Percale ......-=".3 Yds. $1 
Reg. 44¢ yd., 36-10. wide, carded cotton. Washable prints! 


s 
5% 3 8: ‘tate Fabulous Sale Solid Color 
yd. 
weather uses. Buy new at this sensations! low 
sale 
— 
patterns and colors. 


Beart Biadensburg. Wisconsin, 
Aritngton ond Alabaemes 


“¢ 


Besy Terms on Purchases of $20 or Mere! 
Prices Shows Do Not include D.C. or Md. Sales Tax. 


You Can't Lose... 


Debate Sought 
In Md.’s Fifth © 


By William Gilbert p 
Staff Reporter 


William B. Prendergast, Re- 
publican candidate for Con- 
gress from ~.ucyland’s Fifth 
District, blasted what he called 
the “ducking” tactics of his op 
ponent, Rep. Richard E. Lank- 
ford, yesterday, and challenged 
Lankford to debate. 

Prendergast told a press con 
ference, “I think he’s been 
ducking tough questions 
throughout his career.” The 
Republican nominee said his 
foe's reactiongo difficult issues 
seems to be “here's a tough 
question, so I'll dodge it.” 

Charging Lankford with in- 
consistency in voting, Prender- 
gast said the Democratic in- 
cumbent twice tried to keep 
the Civil Rights Bill from a 
vote, then voted for its pass- 
age. 

“Lankford ducked the issues 
of the Mutual Security Bill by 


absenting himself,” Prender- 
gast said, “and didn’t take a 
stand on it.” 


“T have sought an opportu- 
nity to debate the issues of the 
campaign with Congressman 
Lankford without success,” 
Prendergast said. 

In reply, Lankford said, “We 
have received no debate re- 
quest from Mr. Prendérgast. 
This is the first word we've 
had concerning such a chal- 
lenge. Pending receipt of a 
challenge through means other 
than the press, I have no com- 
ment.” 

Prendergast met yesterday 
with co-chairmen of the Citi- 
zens for Eisenhower Commit- 
tee for the Fifth District, Mrs. 
C Robert Madison and John 
Steffey. Together they. made 
plans for Oct. 4 when the 
“Eisenhower Bandwagon” will 
hold a rally in the Hyattsville 
area. 


‘voters service 


Voter’s Guide 


Clade Restricts 
Mail Registration 


(One of a series.) 


Only members of the Armed) | 
Forces and physically dis- 
abled persons can register by) 
mail in Colorado for the com- 
ing presidential election. | 

However, a member of an ab- 
sentee voter's family residing at 
the home address may register 
for him 

Registration, which is perma- 


vo aie M4, 1956 


’ Advertisement 


| | THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Trainmen Support Foley for Congress Eyes Sore? Tired? 


4 ‘Trainmen for the Western) w)), Hyde, Republican. 
| |Maryland sy$tem announced to- : 


nent, but canceled for failure 
to vote in the preceding gen- 


+ Srrik Bye Loven Bathe 
tired 
ard irrita all 


years pucesss. Ges LAV-OF 
cup included.) All druggista. 


Foley for Congress from Mary--Mahoney, Democratic candi- 
land's Sixth District. date for the Senate seat now 


held by Republican John Mar- 
Foley, a Democrat, is seeking, shal Butler. 


| CUMBERLAND, Md., Sept. 
13 (%—The general chairman 


of the Brotherhood of Railway) ‘the seat now held by Rep. De- 


Van H. Parsons, Brotherhood 
day its legislative board had ‘chairman, said the group al- 
lindorsed the candidacy of John ready had indorsed George P. 


eral election, must be made by D 
Oct. 22. Absentee ballots, al- 
lowed all qualified voters who 
will be absent from their coun- ave. me 
ty of residence on election 4510) 
day, must be returned by 5 
p. m. Nov. 6. Saturday: Connecticut) 
Colorado voters will elect a ~ 
United States Senator, four 
United States Representatives, 
a Governor and part of their 
State Legislature. 
Further,information may be ment 
obtained from Mrs. Clarence itch 
E. Fisher, chairman of the ¢ Detter, 500 ‘all 


‘hy feet. 
bureau of the Peterson's 


ing, lith 


ed b.otches 


tions is to apply Peterson's 


ctacks between 
Ointment 


C. League of Women Voters, 
in the lobby of the Star Build- 
and Pennsylvania 
(telephone District 7- 


ECZEMA — 


A simple way to quick relief from 
itching of eczéma, pimples, angry 
or other skin irrita- 
Oint- 
to affected parts. Relieves 
ing fast. Skin feels better, poems of excellent makes. 
druggists. Soothe 
e008. piano in your home at low cost. 
delights oF 


| PIANOS uSINeSS... 


os usual 
Rental-Purchase and Rental Plans 


*6 MONTHLY 


plus hauling 
Also Sensational 
ELECTRONIC PIANO 
A wide choice of spinets ahd consoles 
You can have e 
Phone 2621 Mt. Agee Ave., Alex. 
. 8-8686 


*Business will continue as usual during 
the current remodeling of our store front. 
We hope you'll forgive the attendant ~« 
inconveniences and we will do our best 
to make your shopping as pleasant as 
always. 


INnSMAaN B 
Optical 


as 
e little 


KITT’S 


1330 G St. N.W. 
RE. 7-6272 


or come in for details. 


DI. 7-3600 


| 1320 F Se. N.W. 


— NOW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK! 


SHOP -— ‘TONIG HT - TO 9 MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS 


NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES: Mondays, 12:30 to 9; Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10 to 6; breil and she 10 to 9. Free rom 


ROEBUCK AND CO. 


_ Since 1900 


ne ae a 4 4 Me # 


our ib ae heavy intel 
| Tower filing 
| cabinets 

Regularly $58.75 


2se 


$5.50 Down $5 Monthly 


introducing the new 


(DESK 'N’ FILE Ce 


= Tower 4-drawer steel file cabinet 

| stands 52 inches high. Full depth 

" drawers mounted on suspension 

; slides. Locking adjustable follow- 
ers, 52x14x27 inches. 


Seare Bladensburg. Wisconsta 
Arlington and Aladame 


a complete 


home office 


g 


@ Features Retractable Stee! Desk 
® Sturdy Steel Construction 


30'2-Inches High 
2-Drawer File 


Reg. 
$98.75 


$9 Down 
$$ Monthly 


Steel vault on top shelf, combination lock, 2 letter- 
size file drawers, 2 double-card index files, 2 single- 
card files, 4 drawers for stationery. 


Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin, Arlington and Alabama 


s. 


Give Fast, Professional-Looking 
Haircuts and SAVE MONEY! 


EASY-TO-USE 


burcberd&s 


WITH ILLUSTRATED INSTRUCTION BOOKLET 
1 


~ sat Rubber Faiuee 
Chair is Adjustable 


Sears Bladensbdu 
sin, Arlington ond detene 


fh uel Pciaiiiene 
Tower safe reduced! 


® Regularly $85.50 e 88 


© $8 Down $7 Monthly pe “a 
-Drawers on 


angie metas to ae - om whe og heen fire . Tower Steel Cabinet 
* for 

ate pod or home. Re “lock, 4 locking bolts, 

relocking device. Save now! 


ideal for the student! 
4-drawer steel desk 


® Regularly $34.95 1 os 


® $3.50 Down 

$5 Monthly 
Smart, modern design with lots of roomy 
drawer space for books and papers! Private 
compartment with lock, key. 40-in. wide, 18-in. 
deep, 30-in. high. Green or gray. 


Seer iietente oP, iscsnsin, 


reduced! new Tower 
office typewriter 


fs =152" 


$15.50 Down 
$11 Monthly 

Loaded with famous Tower features to lighten 

your everyday office load! Has instant set mar- 

gihs, touch adjustment. Compares with others 

selling for much more! 


HURRY! 


yh 


Beare Bladensdurg. Wisconeta, 
Arlington and Alabame 


| Cbee-Cill Sale! 


former best sellers! we've 
cut Fair Trade prices 28% to 
44% on high styled, accurate 


General Electric clocks 


2 modern alarms 
formerly $6.95 and $8.95 


Sears Bladensburg. Wisconsin, 
Arlington and Alabame 


* GUARANTEE 
We wt non — — oy pet 
tor one An wom he 

SSaes, BOSSUCK ANE png 


A Spectacular Value for 
Sears 70th Anniversary 


SAVE $4.87 


Everything you need—even » special attachment for crew cut! Mag- 
netic Home Barber Set includes electric clipper, 7Vs-inch barber 
shears, 7-inch tapered plastic comb, easy te follow instruction book 
and a can of lubricating oil! 

® Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin, Arlington and Aladame 


nn : y 
Twn tc a 
+” one,” 


Yes, stunning clocks, backed by femous General Blectric 
pendability! Only because the maker wished te dispose of these 


WATCH BAND SALE 


Save Now! 


Searte Bladensburg, Wisconsin, Arlington and Aladame 


kitchen clocks, two 
distinctive styles! 
5” 


were ‘$7. 95 te $8.95 
Now sale priced 
Pius 7 2T. Plas F.2T. 


lovely Se Seah a, cnty fo cant GEeeine coe ae 
General Electric. Rad, yellow, or white plastic cases. Sweep second 
Sears Biegencburs, Wisconsin, Ariingten end Alcbome 


01 pou money back SEARS 


99 


SEARS 
REVOLVING 
CHARGE 

Aj 


Charge It At Sears! 


it’s fast, private and easy te use, Six months te 
pay, small service charge. Ask any salesperson. 


Lesy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More! 
Prices Shows Deo Not Inctude D C or Md. Tez 


You Can’t Lose... 


a 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ 80 Friday, September 14, 1956 eee 


rs 


SHOP TONIGHT TO 9! 


NOW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK! , 
MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS! 


NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES: Monday 12:30 to 9; Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. Free Parking! 


Specially Purchased! Normally We Would 
Sell it for *5.95 Sq. Yd.—SAVE °*23.47 on a 9x12-Ft. 


TUFTED GARPET wis, RAYON a NYLON 


Don’t Miss 
This Special 
if You Want 


Color, Texture 
and Price! 


ve 


TH 


r* 


ANTE 


feere 5 Seores 


9 and 12 
ft. widths 


ALL FULL ROLLS! — \ 
ALL PERFECT QUALITY! 


The first time ever presented at 
this price... Tufted cut pile 
carpet with carpet rayon and 
nylon.in an exciting surface 
texture. Choose from six lovely 


“ ~-- 
- , < ° * 
4 ‘ L_-* 1 Gna Eee Y oF Tes . 
/ 4 ; a / * ry > » =“ 7 
9 ~~ a a oe S a\ ™s ‘ \ 
* 5 - tad * . © « 
> * 


shades ...turquolse, dawn 
gray, woodrose, evergreen, 
sandiewood and charcoal. 


Size 


Price 


ac 9. $a Er ts ot 
Regular Sale 


Price 


Save 


74.95 


31.48 


23.47 


Pay 
Down 


5.50 


_ 9xI5 


92.95 


63.45 


29.52 


6.50 ‘| 


9x18 


110.75 


75.42 


53.33 


8.00 


12x15 


123.75 


84.60 


39.15 


8.50 


12x18 


147,50 


100.56 


46.94 


10.50 


12x24 


195.25 


132.48 


62.77 


13.50 


»}) 
t > 


' / 
Mi. 


i 


; 
; 


3 Ai 


Ps 
' 
; 


Wath 
WUT 


Aone Mette 
Seal 


i 


si ae 
ay) 


” ‘ . 


- & he 
ot “~ 
— 


. 
t 
— 
‘ « ; 
" : 
| ws \ ‘ 
_ 
ao > 6 Om. 7 6, 
ee % pie EO ov 
CAP . a Py Wek ay  S 
Re Ee ae par ns ta ‘ 
ee “ od x 


All Wool Wiltons 


Reg. $9.95. All loop pile construction, all jute 
back, all wool surface. Exclusive quality and 
style in gray, green or beige. 


All Wool Twists 


Reg. $9.95. All wool pile, 3-ply twist broad- 
loom carpet. in elegan! shades of gray, green 
or beige. 


All Wool Texture 
Patterns 


Floral leaf and textured patterns in beautiful 
Harmony House colors. Spice beige, smoke 
gray, surf green, spice brown, dawn gray, parch- 
ment beige and clay beige. 


All Wool: Multi-Level 


9, 12 and 15 ft. widths in 7 colors. Gray, green, 
beige, nutria, spice brown and gold tweed, surf 
green and rust tweed and charcoal groy. 


Servistwist Wilton Re 


z= WoolBlends, or Axmi 


All Wool Cut Pile 


Choose from a large selection of patterns and 


decorstor colors to fit any need. 
The above prices include binding for | 


a right size rug. 


Just 796 Sq. Yds. of Plush Pile 
Tufted Broadloom Carpeting 


Piush pile tufted broadioom carpet in a small pattern design. 
Choose from three popular colors—gray, aque and brown. 


7 9 @ < 
Sq. Yd. 


9 or 12 ft. 
widths 


Tufted Carpet Rayon. 
Rayon and Nylon 


Popular tweed effect, sturdy jute back coated 
with plasticized latex for a firm tuft bind. 3-ply 
yorn of carpet rayon and nylon. Choice of 8 
colors and textures. hasrs § Store 


he 
tA 


feos | Same 


Save ‘18.12 on a 9x12-ft. Room Size 


Reg. *13.95 Heavy Quality 40-Oz: 


g , “ZS 

ea abe. 
16x22-in. Rubber 14x24-In. “g fh 
Grade Cocoa 


Alse by the squere yard for 
this sale only, reg. $1.20 fer 

All halr back, needle h muslin inter- ee Sheen... 22 neg. si.29 ...88e 

liners. Mokes @ rug feel more luxurious underfoot, MNesing ever step for Closely woven fibres, 


. 
Waffle Rug Cushion 
oO” 9x12-ft. Size 
| $1.00 squere yard in 9 or 12- 9x18-In. Molded 
#. widths! Rubber Steir Treads 
odds extra wear te any rug. | eats, Sormaeene oem sates 5 end Goad Geen 


Somes Peer Neer 3 Seorms 


HURRY IN TO SEARS COLOSSAL CHALLENGE FINE RUG SALE! 
TREMENDOUS .SAVINGS ON FLOOR COVERINGS IN ALL 5 STORES! 


& 


A ee ee a ee RR FS eS ee 


- 
he gg *. a ee eae As Rg. oi. ; 
it EE, ci ea ea oe eee Se. 
un » al Z, “4 tl 4 fy. Ye * x ‘. oF i 
| ee ee ee Bb ea 
x Pare 
: og, 


RS 
a 


“= ~< 
4% od 
eet ’ = - x 
ro ~ ° x __ a - hp b - . 
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i 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
m v4 Friday, ewan sd 4, 1956 eee 


ee | 


Arena i Sige 


Jp On the Mark © 


BOUT THE TOWN: Arena Stage definitely will be beck 
in action this fall... Where and exactly when Managing 
Director Zelda Fichandier wisely is not saying: “We've not 
signed all our contracts yet,” she observes, “and I don't believe 
in making a complete announcement until everything & @& 
order. But I can say that I will have a definite date by the 
end of the month and. that we are planning to resume produc 
tion not long after Election Day.” . This is great. wonderful 
news for our town ... It also is an impressive timing achicve- 
ment by Mrs. Fichandler, who, when she closed the doors 
of the teo-cmall Hippodrome a year ago last month, stated 
“We are aiming to reopen in a new. larger location im the 
fall of 56." ... Planning a year in advance often is bruited 
in the theater columns, but it takes a lot more than talk . . 
Mrs. Fichandler, frequently disappointed in what had seemed 
like potential new locations, has kept doggedly at ber search 
threugh the year... The new Arena will make i twins two 
months apart for Mrs. Fichandier, since only two weeks ago 
she gave birth to her second son, Mark, and if Arena’s any- 
body's baby it’s certainly that dynamic Mrs. Pichen@ier's. 


MIKE GILL. the President's 

nephew, is the bright"boy who every company that's ever been. 

had the idea for that “Ike Day” will be guesting next week on 

telebration to be held at tte the staff of the Washinctor 

sete ge xt verve — School of the Ballet, Lisa Gar 

planne more m stly. 

Len Hall was so taken with the dimer and Mary Day proudly re 

idea that he’s nabbed it for the Port . . . Fred C. Kelley, the 
friendliest of projectionists— 


Rebublican National Commit- 
tee and a nation-wide do to be usually of Rockville’s Villa — 
back from Atlantic City with 


managed by Irene Dunne and 

Charlies H. Percy of Bell and ‘ 

Howell .. . Welcome to Claude high praise for Marge Lacey. 
Alphand, a decade ago the “Coming im second to Mis 
suavest singer in Gotham; now America nowadays means rou 
she's the wife of the new have got to be good — dis 
French ambassador and one own can be proud of Margo.’ 
hopes that with her in Washing says Fred 


» The Congo Beckons Deborah Kerr 


Marilyn's “Bo” 
Den Maerrar scores a big bit 
wih bis first sereee rele, 
Be. the couber. whe finally 
ts tammed by Marilyn Mearee 
in the Capitels heldever 
comedy. “Bas Sice.” 


HOLLYWOOD (CNS)—Debo-\months on location in Trini-/for “Friendly Persuasion,” 


go to the Bel- | 
gian Congo. 

I talked with 
Debbie just be- 7 
fore she left 
New York form 
Trinidad to 
star in “Hea 
ven Knows Mr 
Allison.” and 
she sald she 
had tenched Parsons 
vith William Dozier, who 
asked her to star in “Rachel.” 

“Tony (Bartley) says if I go 
to the Congo hell go right 
along with me.” said Debbie, 
“and [I must say I am in- 
trigued with the story of 
Rachel Cade.”” 

Deborah said she had to send 
her two girls back to Calli- 
fornia and that was the only 


’ how Billy became 


a STEPHEN Longstreet’s | 


be inne Wyler’s warm and 
harming comedy.. Although 
ary Cooper, Dorothy Mc-'| 


k based on the career of | Guire and Marjorie Main give) 
ce Billy Pearsén, he tells fine performances, it is a goose 


interested 
in art. It happened when John 
Huston told Billy he would 


he won a certain race for him. 
Billy never had heard of the 
artist and asked for $500 in 
stead. But, after winning the 
race he learned that the Renoir 


" was worth $8000. 


That was the beginning of 
his interest in art, which won 
him a fortune on the “$64,000 

” show. 


is now readying the | 


galley proofs of the Pearson 
biography, to be published by 
Simon and Schuster, and he 
plans to make it as a motion 


picture with Billy having an/| 


important role, of course. 
THERE'S A GOOSE that 


Derethy Kilgallen: 


named Samantha and a little) 
iboy, Richard Eyer, who all but | 
steal the picture with their’ 


give him a Renoir painting it Wyler scenes. 


Wyler has won two coveted 
Osears in the past and has 
been nominated often for his 


n- direction, but how he could 


get this performance out of 
the goose named Samantha is 
beyond me. Gary is as good as 
he was in “High Noon”—and 
that’s plenty good. 


opyricht. 195 
In? 


Cc 
ernational News Service 


World Liberal Union 
Convenes in Italy 


Reuters 


STRESA, Italy, Sept. 13. 


Liberal leaders from 17 coun-| 


sad part about spending two'certainly will lay a golden egg tries met here today for talks 


- Judy Gives Producers Hard Time 


NEW YORK—Judy Hollidas 
is giving the producers of “The 
Bells Are Ringing” so hard 
time. She's refused te okzy any 
of their choices 
fer lading 
men. although 
sach well 
knewn per- 


5 formers as Bill 


Johnsen and 
Jozany John 
ston hz2ve aud: 
pened and sie 


Puerte Rican section of Har- 
lem. He and Elia Kazan have 
been strolling the uptown pre- 
cimcts, absorbing local atmos 
phere. and Shulberg intends 
to do the preliminary work on 
the screen play in Sarasota, 
Pia. 

Small quesiton: If “The Bad 
Seed™ was restricted to “adults 
only” by the Chicago Board of 
Censors and advertised as “not 
for children” by the Astor 
Theater here. why was it all 
right for 10-year-old Patty Mc- 


waltz down the aisle with Di- 


rector Allan Reisner soon after’ 


aimed a at “getting Europe off) 
‘the Russian fishhook.” 


| More than 150 delegates and 
|observers are attending the 
‘ninth annual council meeting 
of the Liberal International, or 
World Liberal Union, in this 
resort on the shore of lovely 
Lake Maggiore. 


she opens in the revival of) 
“Major Barbara” on Broadway. | 


Backers of “Auntie Mame”) § 
about Roz’! 


are philosophical 


“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
ves. #:20; 
Mats. Wed. & Sat. 9:30 


Russell's fantastic salary deal,' 


figuring it's a sure hit so they'll 
be lucky in the long run. The 


star will receive 12% per cent 


of the gross and 23 per cent 


of the net profit on the show. 


Topie A around the Holly- 


wood swimming pools is the 


Show Times 
For Friday 


SCREEN , 
ANRAGEADOR—"The Bad Grd.” Gb 
1:35, 4:10, 6:80, 9:30. 
ART CINEMA — “Children of the 
Sun,” 3:05, 8:40. 8:46. 11:38. 


“Broa@way Buriesk.” at 1:30, 6:90. . 


7:10, 10:08. 
CAPITOL—"Bus Gtep.” af 
® m, 1:40, 3:40, 8:48, 7:46 pone 
9:50. 
COLONT—*Thirst.” at €:30, 6:10 and 


5. 
a ae -~ “Rebeces.” af 11:38 
» 2:08, 4:35, 7:08, 9:35. 


puPowte- ‘aA Kid for Two Parth- | 
et 1:30, 3:35, 6:40, 7:48, | 


ings,"’ 
8:50 


KEITH’S—Walk the Proud Land.” | 
3:53. 5:56, 


at 11:47 
7:59, 10 
ne ART ED “Privates Progress.” 


at 6:15, 
» Tihs. S45 Fio 


ME -TROPOLITAN— 
at 11:30 a. 
and 9:50. 
ONTARIOW—“Th pegee 
Ly :: 19 5. $3. 7 | 
PAL oon 7, . 
a. m. 1:25. 
“. at 
is, li 
hy af wer "Rififi.” eat 11 « 


os mm. 1:50, 


11:15 
10:10 


12:10, 
490 


gelety 


te 
and 
nm. 
5:30. 7:30 and 9:45 
PL (ts. ‘Naked Wight.” at 12:31 
Fis ¢ 3:49, 6:29. 7:07. 8:47. 
eee -— “The pegs 
Btory £ » Athlk 
waite Rs ikaveme Holiday.” 


Pe 
5:33. 


at 


7:10 


Prices: Orch. 63.45. 64.98, 
Baiceny $2.40, 62.75, 63.485, 
Mali Orders sccepted. Enclose self- 
addressed. stamped envy . 
PHONE ORDERS ACC 
FOR BOTH PERPONMA 


BAYES CONCERT BUR BUREA 


1168 G 
Steinway Piane ay esi 


NOW IN 50™ WEEK 


A 


oe 


OLN O RY 


GERONIMOS LAST 
DESPERATE 


ton. the Comedie Francaise 
will never again get to our 
shores without a visit to the 
Nation's Capital Among the 
best perform-nces on Martha 
Rountree’s tellied Press Confer- 
ence are those being fiven by 
none other than Varictys 
Washington comugg. Herman 
Lowe... 
the weather all summer. 
Carter Barron's Iz and Shirtey 
Feld are “vacationing” at—Las 
Vegas. 


ARRIVALS for the cast of 
“Til Abner”: six gray. dirty- 
looking geese. six underfed 
‘chickens (understadies to the 
geese) a flea-bitten Collie; a 
footsore Beagle: a shaggy bur- 
row just capable of carrying 
300 pounds of Stubby Kaye 
and three pigs, alternates for 
the coveted role of Salomey. 


“WHEN is a movie not a 
movie?” queries Bil] Doll, who 
instanta replies When its 
‘Around the Werld in Eighty 


Days.’ This one’s a show and if ~ 


Having gambled with ;, 
the ~Ta2 


appears te be 
Seldrnz out for 
Jerry Laratre 
= He's an & Kulgalles 
andra Tolstoy. “Two Russians “mown, last scen on Breseway 
Could Never Agree"” Whkh ss 2 oes & . “Pipe + 
reminds us: whatever happened Dream.” bat apparently Judy 
to 20th Century's bright idea of Deleves he could swir 
Irina’s Biographical 2 ™ajor rote 

Word Can End” Ava Gardner's romance wit 
2nd First Go ltahan comedian Walter Chiari 

movie’ With Mr. i Stormy. Sut amazingly soli 

Siecbowers s.aiement m- Everyone ugh? was 2) 
ternational exchanrce this week. OveT «Dem She staged ber most 
so fabulous a as Irima’s Tecent public battle with him, 
would make a corking yarn = language 
Prentiss Tayler, roundine ur ¢ make a2 stevedore 
his artist friends to see the Van © thovyng him eut pf 
Gogh story. “Last for Life.” bts 
Happenstance shows us a paint- 
ing be did of the Shubert stage 
im action, a picture weve al 
ways said could be painted bul 
which our wife. a parttime 
painter, said just couldnt be 
done ... Mildred Herte Core 
the town’s happiest mother-in- 
law: John O'Hare will be in the 
cast of Rosalind Russells 
Auntie Mame.” 


TRINA SKARIATINA ct huck 
ling amusedly over our 
on her countrywoman 


- 7@ 
_ ** 
lling 
‘a 


tho: 


. = r 
lufe a : 


7 — : 


> 
s.sc wre? ci? 


they were 


BUDD SHULBERG'’S 
friends say bes excited about 
Going a movie sround the 


you tell Producer Mike Todd _ 


it's a movie, he gets mad. We'll 
be opening up in Washington 
‘round about Christmas.” 
Everything's A. E. these days 
—*“After Election.” Arena Stage 
and that new edition of Cine- 
rama. “Seven W of the 
World.” now eyeing the War- 
ner’s Nowember calendar .. . 
“Rebecca's” the week's ‘sur- 
prise hit on F st. The 16year- 
old revival turned ‘em away all 
last weekend, will hold another 
at the Columbia 
GEORGE GRIZZARD. 
Arena Stage Alumnus now a 
TV favorite, likely for the cast 
of “The Happiest Millionaire.” 
Kyle Crichton’s adaptation of 
“My Philadelphia Father” due 
to open the Shubert season 
Oct. 15 with Walter Pidgeon 
starred... Natalie Krassevska, 
leading ballerina of almost 


“MORE ABOUT 
SEX THAN ANY. 
THING ELSE.“ 
OWEAL, News 


“Testing oO genteel” 


Night 


the 


LATE 


' 


_* 
+. 


i 


Theat “Lauds Mice Cleeds” Mae’ 
LLOYD PRICE & HIS ORCH. 
Secor of L008 FP aices aod Forces 
GEORGE KIRBY 

Priace Charming of Tops 

BUNNY 

“Seldier Bos” Senugecticans 

FOUR FELLOWS 

“WT eiking In the Rae” Deo 
MICKEY AND SYLVIA 


letiseme Tucseme 


STRAWBERRY RUSSELL & JULIA 


a Cond tore 7a T ww. 


HOWARD wo. 7.2000 


New Thru Theredey 
Medaette Show Tomorres 


an grumbDi: 


= that his 


cold war that raged prior t 
Cormack to play in it. over and | wont _— 


over again on the stage and 
then im the picture’ 

Magazine interviewers whe 
went all the way to Kentucky 
te extract a few quotes from 
Montgomery Clift are still 

me because he refused 
te see them—the excuse being 
“broken toe” wouldn't 
permit it. The writers groan 
that the food and lodgings pro 
vided on the trip weré bad 
enough, but the star's fadeout 
really tore it. 


settlement. Rumors have it 
that both sides employed pri- 
vate detectives so extensively 
the bills came to five figures 
before peace was declared. 


UPCOMING Blockbuster 
Dept.- Tommy and Jimmy Dor- 
sey will costar with Sammy Da- 
ris Jr. Im @ series of i-night 
performances, the first eched- 
wled for Oct. 14 at the State 
Theater in Hartford, Conn. ... 
Giynis Johns is expected to 


CURIOUS ASOUT 
YOURSELF? 


SCHOOL OF LIFE 


5 Free Classes 


Phone ADams 2-6296 WICSON LINE 


» ot N 


Es, TYRONE POWER 
KIM NOVAK 


THE LOVE 
STORY OF THE 
MAN MILLIONS 
KNEW ONLY BY 
His MUSIC! 
Civens.Scord 
THE EDDY DUCHIN STORY 


OPEN 10:45 Di. 7-7600 
Air Conditioned 


er! SO 
-_ ’ 


TRANS LUE 


PLAZA 


~ OY. Ave. ot 148 & 
Air-Conditioned. Oper 12 Neer 


“SUPERIOR CRIME 
SNORTER... WILL 
MAKE YOUR FLESH 
CRAWL ... VERY 
WISE TO INSIST YOU 
SEE IT FROM THE 
START.” 


AT, 13.06, 3.60, 3.15. 
a2 CONOONED 


ov. 3.77 


| 
—Coo, Post-TH 


er 
Movie 
Everybody's Talking 


About / 


THIRST’ 
Owected by EL ILL 1 ao 


SWEDISH HIT BY THE MAKER 
“HLLICIT INTERLUDE” 


“| THIRST 
FOR LOVE.. 


1AM 
SO LONELY FOR 
A MAN'S 
TOUCH!” 


A GREAT NEW 
OF “MONIKA” AND 


Edward G. Robinsons’ divorce! 7 wesost ow stuey wit meester 


SEAT SALE NOW 


FOTW ADAMS" PCTER PALMER 


2 Perfs. Today 2 & 8:30 P.M. 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 
SESERVED SEATS HOW Om SAL 
mat, OR OLES FULEO PROMPTLY 

SOx OFFCE OFFN aw 10 O18 Pee 


CMARGE IT—we Howe Al Mele 
qeroline and Aly Travel Charge cores 
We Aree THIF CHARGE member 


Air Conditioned 
met 


WARNER ;;. .. 


wow 4th & Final Week 


|THE BIG SHOCKER! 


COW? Tet § “NO OM WEL OF Seat 
WOW IT ENOS! ~~ LAST 19 SERTESE ~ 


accommnces ADULTS ONLY! 
seonwme NANCY KELLY. patry weconmace 

| fot 10m « BE 70517 * Open ti om. | 
METROPOLITAN 


Bor Office Open 
we 


10 a.m.to®s 


af 


TO BEHOL 


Jomes O Ne 


c allt % > 
o 


“MARILYN STO 
BUS & SHOW?” 


Richard Coo—Post-T.-H. 


§ 


. /-* a 
i 7 | 


“ 


20 Century-Fox presents 


“BUS STOP 
ISA 
RIOT! 
sO IS 

ARILYN!’ 


Jey Carmody—Star 


= 


M 


ky/)BUs stop 


: 


2088 OH TH OT OOS Mer & eRe eee 


2nd WEEK! ie 


HITCHCOCK’S 


Academy Award Winning 


Greatest 
Mystery 
Thriller! 


¢ 


EVECCA-~ 


Besed on the novel by Dephoe du Maurie 


“LAURENCE 


JOAN 


OLIVIER: FONTAINE 


ALFRED HITCHCOCK - - DAVID O. SELZNICK 


AN ENCORE TRIUMPH - CESTRIBUTED BY 30h CENTURY 102 
ee 


Loews CE 


of. 


* 


. 


ton 


f P : 
= * 


7 NGTON 
ospital Issues | : | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


—- Tir WASHINGTO: TIMES HERALD 
Supply Catalogue AN ‘/mee |CArea Evens Today + Ieee aks = 


» p. Ais Pas » rt 4 rages. = 
A new procedure for lO . ££ ) Awards for Australia- 
ng supp! ioe hee n estab- “ bas of “ ae rae . The follow ing is a list of eueket xk Dancins s Pp A Roosevelt “ eee ee men». La nee ana Information 

bee a ; os ‘ - 4 . enter Slumbus 6 exandria 

ished this week ats District f | <4 = © ee ee events scheduled for today: women 6 Dm. YMCA, 1836 a er Tesore dai see rames, 2 to 10». m. Sat- Fulbright awards for study 
Seneral Hospital with the is Le 7 =e 2 ae ‘(Asterisks denote eyents Open nx nomad eet tl ter of the place in Australia and New Zealand 
uonce of a storercom cata , % ~ | | |to the public.) pal Church, 1317 @ ‘w. dancing, are Open this year to students 


: oe > F ah veh =. 
ovue Dr. Daniel L. Seckin- 7 es MEETINGS For Service Personnel - inment, games, 2 to 6.30 Dp. m of zoology, natural and agri- 


er, Heaith Department Direc- “ih | MSs _ Baacotiens! righ | echoot The Armed Forces Hospital Pe thouse YWCA, lounge toom. 6 to cultural sciences, anthrology, 
or, announced yesterday 3 _y be <¢ th Gition sw ity Committee has listed the 7's0", ty guar, OS «*8* and social sciences. 
The new catalogue, which is : | | ©, a2 store en «9 following weekend activities Centra: y@ca, Intefnations! speak. Applications must be filed 
ne first to be issued by the 4 ae é ot : wast lon al. rovete Co meill 9 @ m for servicemen ore Cm pa ek ad “prominent before Nov. 1. Application 
. ; i y : 
hospital, has been in the proc- 4 bs y , ae : oo RE ORCHESTRA DANCES peakers: ts. 9 a. m. Sun forms and brochures describ- 
s, of preparation for several - # : | 


) _ Centra! yt h and sis 
ears, according to Dr Philip . as — c. “Associa ion =o meutesee a Matthews Cat thedral Cub 


nner Wheel. noon. the May*ower Rey Te EE hg ® A Service Leange oe ing the rtudy are available at 
: . ft Agents ; > Dm the Mayfiow o v4 : —_ ’ : ’ * - : on Saturdey . 9 . m the Institute of International 
2 Stebbin h : 3 : ... N *, dance »iZ dp a Priday , , Sunda: ; 
tebbing, hospital super- are! Ree, ee? Washinton and Saturday (uniform or cont re >. i Oe Education, 1530 P st. nw. 
inte nent ed: ar T ° 


: qu munity Club, 2500 Geor 
Ww as F 1<ton _ Table - 3009 @ ral Lafayete oe" re c ad. Ab > Mad ia a ’ 10 9. m. Priday 
ihe procedure will speed up Hotel Washingto 


processing of all requisi wr. tea" Givers Fund. noon, the Stat- #0” st, 2% éaual ARE. DANCES 115 B Washivigton we Alowandria t Be ELDER MICHAUX 


t su ernen : ; a . Sa a4 . 

: officials said, and im Btalt Phove i agg 830 p.m. Ba ree ee on ag pein Sr ty a BIG BAPTIZING 
rir : ng methods : ) o - re fs) Commies te Board <7 yi ss Church 6:30 te 1 fewaree, a i 

Medical officers at the hospi It Was Opening Day at Robert Hall Stores ie | Pex MOUSE Vantery procmams — Reonet! Memorial 613 € at ns pany i ee Om 


. niained in recent ‘ te __ Ho: , Houne. vatio fr poidiers, 1018 ei . nd Ir 8:30 

elite oa? ; - yV rob} ne a‘it : , n nh , Bit ihe Af _ nw n a - — . 
4 upPly problems.  staryland State Sen. H. Winship Wheatley cuts a ribbon to open the Robert Hall Clothes * Risa Iai ‘om. . Te Lsteostts Gheare Cres, cons 0 TREE 1S B24.2* ee ee 
_" FAO ™M | store at University lane and Riggs rd., Langley Park, yes , i a Re CMNROAALS ASIN | o 800 | 
— CoRDCTS terday. From left are Sam German, assistant manager; 


ROME. Sept. 13 #—Moroceo, Walter P. Margufles, of the firm that designed the store; 
~ , out pene Bae eo Martin Uhifelder, regional supervisor for Robert Hall; Sen. 
. ~ Food ome Aurteutturell Wheatley, Chris Lupia, area supervisor, and Richard Ros- 
Organization. They raised the, emstein, store manager. The Langley Park ceremony was 


a Se ot | Hundreds of nousands of perfect jobs 


with other dignitaries participating at the other events. 
J ‘ - ‘ The other stores opened are located at 1700 Rockville pike, 
Football Fans, Rockville; Rt. 1 at Hybla Valley, Va. and on Arlington 


) |_bivd, Falls Chae give Zeltmelacley Mel-) Zoli le. question . 
Gatter, Rezoning Aide, 
Leaving Consultant Job 


Get George S. Gatter, chief aidetial change. Lewis added that 

= to the city’s rezoning consult-\arrangements from the time 

Football Kickoff ant Harold M. Lewis, winds up Gatter was hired were for him 

his role this week in the con-to end his employment this 

oversial project week 

packed with pictures and "teen - ‘Selanne from. Gatter vigorously defended “=~ 

gridiron facts you Il, use New York City, said Gatter’s the preliminary proposals last 

all season long departure as of Saturday is June and July that were heavily 

part of the cutback in his Wash- attacked by downtown business 

This Sunday in ington staff as the rezoning pro- and commercial interests. Op- 

; posais near final revision ponents took the position that 

The Washington Post Lewis said his chief lieuten- the rezoning work had ex 
ant’s departure in no way was ceeded the limits set for the. 

Herald " 

en 


\ handy separate section 


and Times connected with Gatter’s con- $140,000 project 


phone REpublic 7-1234 troversies with opponents of Lewis said the chief Wash 
the original rezoning proposals ington representative would be 
which have undergone substan- Robert G. Bingham, who joined 
the staff in January, 1955. Bing 
ham. who formerly worked for 
the Westchester County, N. Y.. 
Planning Commission, also is 
employed by Lewis for this 
specific rezoning task. There 
are ‘also. Lewis said, three 
other employes in his W ashing- 
ton office 


Gasch Aide 
Quits, Joins 
Law Firm 


\ United States Attorney 
nounced the resignation 
Frank H. Strickler, 36, Assist- 
ant United States Attorney in 
mares of the civil division 
seme of Whi teford, Hart. Car 
. > ae y \ 


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The 
Vey Federal 


ued 


AP By Jerry 
Me Kluttz ee 


NFFE Votes Down 
Invitation to Return 
To AFL Union 


LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 13 
An invitation to return to the 
AFL was rejected by the Na 
tional Federation of Federal 
Employes at its convention here 
today 

NFFE, which claims to be the 
oldest and largest of all em- 
ploye unions, gave its enthusias- 
tic approval to a resolution 
which calls for continued inde- 
pendence and extends an invita- 
tion to any Federal employe or 
group of employes to join with 
it. 


. 


AFL's American Federation 
of Government Employes re- 
cently proposed a merger with 
NFFE. AFGE was formed in the 
mid-1930s after the NFFE with- 
drew from the AFL. 

NFFE officials recalled that 
the union left the AFL follow- 
ing policy disputes on Govern- 
ment employe problems with| 
AFL leaders. They say the sit-' 
uation today is unchanged. They| 
cite the recent Incidemt when! 
all majer AFL Federal employe) 
unions indorsed the President's 
plan to cover employes and 
their families under major med- 
ical insurance while the propos- 
al was opposed by some AFL 
officials. 

NFFE President Mike Mark- 
wood and Secretary-Treasurer, 
Henry Nolda, both, of Wash-} 
ington, were reelected unani-| 
mously for their first two-year; 
terms. 

The 500 4elegates shouted | 
their approval of numerous; 
resolutions dealing with Fed- 
eral employe problems such 
as proposals for a 35-hour work! 
week, union recognition by) 
Federal officials, a compre) 
hensive employe health pro-| 
tection program, 26 days an-| 
nual and 15 days sick leave for) 
all employes, payment for ac- 
cumulated sick leave on re- 
tirement, and a friendly warn- 
ing to employes to avoid abus- 
ing leave privileges. 

Some of the delegates were 
speculating over the effect on 
Federal employment of auto- 
mation and other radical tech- 
nological changes in Many 
Government activities. 

The problem was presented 
to the convention by E. B 
Powell. the Navy's labor rela- 
tions adviser, who suggested 
that the future “may see” 
many Defense activities reio-| 
eated or closed entirely as we 
move further into the new era 

The trend tewards an atom- 
powered Navy, he predicted, 
will cause the “elimination of 
many skills of present em- 
ployes, bring about the retrain- 
ing of many of our present per- 
sonnel, and call for the estab- 
lishment of many new skills.” 
He said rockets and guided mis- 
siles will replace many present 
forms of offensive weapons 
which will become obsolete. 

Amos Latham, assistant per- 
sonnel director of Internal Rev- 
enue, told the delegates that a 
“proper statement” of employe- 
management relations at his’ 
agency had been worked out 
with the help of NFFE and 
other employe leaders. IRS em- 
ployes, he said, were doing an 
“outstanding job in an always 
difficult area.” The convention 
will adjourn today. 


ciety’s school at 1934 Calvert 


The District Transit rider is 
interested primarily in three 
things: Good service, the same 
fare and whether the buses and 
streetcars keep running. 

But behind this basic patron 
appeai of a large transportation 
system is an interplay of 
many factors which the rider 
should understand. 
| Currently, the main factor | 
which could affect commuter | 
comfort—purse-wise and ride- | 
wise—is settlement of a con- 
‘tract dispute between the 
company and the operators. 
The old contract expired Aug. 
14 along with the Capital 
Transit Co. 

The 2600 union employes 
are working under a 75-day 
extension of their former 
contract with CTC. The ex- 
tension runs out Oct. 31. 

The operators union and 
new D. C. Transit System, 
Inc. agreed to the lull in nego- 
tiations the day the system 
ownership changed. 

Negotiations on the new 
contract have now resumed. 
Sitting across the conference 
table are the new transit own- 
er, O. Roy Chalk, New York 
airlines head, and Walter J 
Bierwagen, president of the 
operators union. 

Essentially, it is a back- 
scratching meeting, with nei- 
ther side coming to grips on 
the major issues which divide 
them. 


These issues are: 
® Addition of machinery 


In Washington 23 top-rank 
agency personne! officials here 
this week started a nine-day 
work-group conference, spon- 
sored by the Civil Service Com- 
mission, held at American 
University, 

They are Curtis Adams of 
TCC: Sam Adams of Treasury; 
Paul Camp of Public Health; 
James Dawson of Maritime; 
Franklin DeWald of Navy: 
James Fitzpatrick of Army; 
Christopher Henderson of Agrt- 
culture: Henry. Hubbard of Dis- 
trict Government; J. Robert 
Loftis of Defense: John Lukens 


Johnny Williamson, 5, of 4816 5S. 
lington, enrolled at the Washington Hearing Soe- 


and didn’t waste any time getting to his lessons. 


—Contract Truce Ends Oct. 31 
Transit Passengers’ 
Welfare Hinges on 
Union Negotiations 


By Jeanne Rogers 
Staff Reporter 


| now transit first vice presi- 


That’s How Johnny Learned to Say ‘Top’ 


23d st., Ar 


st. nw., yesterday 


| 


and that was sent to Senator transit owner, told his opera- ‘ay, it does not justify seriously 
tors’ union yesterday he would ‘Juring or killing the arrest- 


Pat McNamara (D-Mich.) on 
June 25 when the latter was 
cnairman of a congressional 
conference committee on the 
transit ownership contro-| 
versy. 


Chalk in this letter ap- 


proved language written by |meet again on Sept. 27 to dis- 
cuss contract “mechanics. 


his Washington attorneys Col- | 
laday & Colladay, which read | 
in part: 


and his District agent, Mor- | 
ris Fox, local trucker and 


| 
dent have long since made 
their position clear following | 
discussions with representa-| 
tives of labor in that they | 
would welcome and accept im- | 
partial and binding arbitra- 
tion as a method for resolv- 
ing any disputes that collec- | 
tive bargaining negotiations | 
may fail to resolve and shall | 
agree to a formula for the se- | 
lection .of an impartial chair- | 
man of a three-member board | 
of arbitration to make sure | 
that no impasse could occur 
in the setup of the arbitra- 
tion machinery...” 
Later on, the letter, tn ef- 
fect, an application for com- 
pany ownership, said: 
“Moreover, this is the only 
proponent group which has 
arrived at any understanding | 
with labor, and, so far as is | 
known, the only proponent | 
which even had taken up 
with labor representatives 
the matter of a settled rela- 
tionship with it.” 


Johnny has a speech defect and is learning te 
say “Top” by hearing his own voice through the 
earphones he is wearing and by feeling 
breath of his teacher, Rosamond G. Wright, as 


| 


' 


junion resumed negotiations 
“These proponents (Chalk yesterday, and worked almost 


Start talking October 11 we, 


the 


she repeats the word. Miss Wright is holding a 
top for its association with the word Johnny is 
learning. The hearing society's classes are spon- 
sored by the United Givers Fund. 


ss 


— . ed 


. ° 
, 


Board Back 
33 New Aides 46 
For Principals 


Committee Opposes 
Using Earmarked 
Cash to Hire More 
School Teachers 


By Jean White 

Staff Revorter | 
Board of Education finance 
committeemen agreed yes-| 
terday the schools should not) A school board committee 
sacrifice 33 proposed MNeW/| discovered yesterday that its 
assistant principals to get sal-|recommendation to restore an 
aries for 40 additional grade-|instructor to a teaching job 
school teachers. \was Q little belated. 


The Complaints and Appeals 
The gommittes backed School! -ommittee agreed to recom- 


Superintendent Hobart M-| mend to the full Board of Edu- 


Peters Case 
Board Tardy 
In Forgiving 


Teacher 


\Corning’s stand that the need/cation that Georgia A. Peters 


for assistant principals is “very | be reassigned to a classroom 
urgent.” The new assistant prin- position from an office posi- 
cipals, he said, will, in the long|tion after a 30-day suspension 
run, boost system-wide instruc- for falsifying her age. | 
tion efficiency more than the) Then it came out that Miss 
teachers. a ‘Peters has been teaching at 
Corning asked that the fi-/Spingarn High School since 
nance committee recommend classes opened Monday. With 
the Board of Education reaf-\this information, Wesley 5. 
firm its decision to allot some | Williams, committee chairman, 
$200,000 for the assistant prin-' decided to hold up the recom- 


cipals. At a recent conference mendation because the sus 
ipension might “work a hard- 


‘ship on the pupils and deprive 
them of a teacher.” 

“We didn't know that she 
was teaching,” he explained. 
“We thought she was working 
in the testing office as she did 
last year. We may withdraw 
the recommendation for sus- 
pension.” 


Fathers Offer to Pay 
For Broken Windows 


The Bryan School Father's 
Club has made an offer that 


/a “blessing” by a school 


By Dick Darcey. Staff! Photogracher 


Chalk Tells 


Court Rules on Resistance 


Union He'll 
‘Talk Turkey’ 


Negotiators Given 
Pledge as Contract 
Discussions Reopen 


O. Roy Chalk, new District 


Although a person has an 
“undoubted right” to resist un- 
lawful arrest, the United States 
Court of Appeals said yester- 


begin to “talk turkey” on a new 28 law officer. 


contract Oct. 11. 
Chalk and union oficials),, 1378 F st. ne. 


agreed yesterday, however, tolserving a 1-to-3-year prison 
term for assaulting Second 
Precinct Pvt. Alfred G Man- 
fredi last Sept. 17. 

Abrams denied 
Manfredi, and contended the 
policeman was arresting him 


Chalk and the operators’ 


two hours on a new working 
agreement with D. C. Transit. 
The new transit head said 


Judge Henry W. Edgerton and 


that he would be ready by the|Judges Charles Fahy and War- 


Limits Are Defined 
In Unlawful Arrest 


The court ruled in the case 
of Asahel Abrams, 30, listed 
Abrams is 


attacking 


illegally. The opinion by Chief). 


ion the legality of Abram's’ 
arrest. ) 
| The opinion asserted the re 
quest made by the defense at 
the trial that the jury be told 
Abrams “was at liberty to use 
such force as was at his com- 
mand and necessary to prevent 
said arrest” was too broad. 
“One has an undoubted right 
to resist an unlawful arrest. 
and courts will uphold the 
right of resistance in proper 
cases,” Judge Edgerton said, 
quoting a Supreme Court de- 
cision. 
“But,” Edgerton continued, 
“the right to resist arrest does 
/not extend to killing the offi- 
‘cer. Neither does it extend 
in such circumstances as were 


October date to talk about “alliren E. Burger did not touch 
matters of substance . . 
serious matters at issue.” | 
Bus and streetcar employes 
have been working under a 75- 
day extension of theif former! 
contract with the old Capital| ; 
Transit Co. which went one of Receive Awards 
existence Aug. 14. Chalk and 
the union agreed to a waiting | 72 Dope Roundup 
period in contract settlement 
which runs out Oct. 31. Two Metropolitan policemen 
Biggest a to : settle-ireceived the Police De part- 
ment are questions of a per- , 
sama. salen aoe arbitrarion| ments Award of Merit yester- 
of contract grievances and a %@y for their roles in the clean- 
eg gg mo 3 wage increase.up of what police termed a 
‘nion spokesmen reported major narcotics ring here. 
Chalk said he wanted more 
time to get the workings of Probationary Detectives John 
his new enterprise disposed of ®- Panetta and Guy W. Hol- 
before he came to grips across comb Jr., received the awards 
the bargaining table. at a North Washington Lions 
Chalk said yesterday “my (Club luncheon at the Kenesaw 
relations with the union have|Cafe. They were Policemen 
been friendly and cordial.” He of the Month for July. 
added: “I hope that when we! Panetta and Holcomb played 
entral roles in a month-long 


can settle things as quickly as 


2 D. C. Policemen | 


shown here to the infliction 
of the bodily harm proved.” 

During the fight between 
brams on one side and Man- 
fredi and former Police Pvt. 
Leo M. Drosdak on the other. 


Manfredi suffered two broken 
ribs, spinal injuries, and the 
separation of his collar bone 
from the shoulder blade. The 
fight occurred in Temperance 
iCt. nw., when two policemen 
\tried to arrest Abrams on dis- 
orderly conduct charges. 


, ea oy 
Speeding Soldier | 
Fined $1 a Mile 
| A Fort Belvoir soldier who 
led police on a speed chase 
,at more than 75 miles an hour 
‘early yesterday was fined $75 


in Arlington County Court. 
LeRoy C. Collins, 23, of the 


The case of Miss Peters has 
gotten off to ete geen 
starts since she originally was 
beard committee. ‘suspended, effective March 30, 

They have offered to take 1955 


over the expense and job of | She was ae a ee 
job as an English teacher a 

—— os cca be go Cardozo High School for falsi- 
panes at = . fying her age to obtain a job 
school term. The president, i, 1950. Miss Peters, then 50, 
George W. S&S. Miller, wrote listed her age as 42. The age 
the club has “skilled me- limit on a temporary teaching 

” . job was 45. ‘ 
SHORTED" CO CaQRE TED EE | The ironie touch was that 
tion. \Miss Peters—as a former WAC 
Last year the bill for broR- |_was entitled to a waiver of 
en glass at Bryan was $650. the age requirement. Later 
The fathers will start off with she said she did not know of 
a clean slate. however. Schoo! |"¢T Tight to the waiver at the 
: Z time 


workers already have re- On an appeal, a School Board 


was accepted yesterday with 


| placed panes broken through committee found the English 
| @ summer of vandalism and ‘teacher had been improperly 


suspended. Under the Veterans 
Preferance Act, the committee 
ruled, Miss Peters could not be 
suspended for more than 30 
days without being furnished a 
written statement of charges. 
But the way was left open for 
the original complaint to be 


slingshot sharpshooting. 


on school budgetary problems 
with the District Commis 
sioners, the school head re 
ported, the city officials had’ Stef alee’ mane 
- , 
the "$200,000 in its seach for] Her suspension lifted, Miss 
more teacher salaries for the Peters was assigned by Corning 
elementary schools. (“for the time being” to the staff 
| The schoolmen have prom-of Irene C. Hypps, associate 
‘ised a vigorous fight for res-/superintendent in charge of 
toration of some $1.5 million/pupil study, and re- 
slashed from their budgetary|search. She worked there 
requests, They have been mar-ithrough the last school term. 
shaling their arguments! A second hearing was held 
around a plea for 178 more/last June after Corning filed a 
grade-school teachers te cutinew complaint and recom- 
class size to 30 pupils. mended that Miss Peters be 
Corning’s proposal ran ftnto|suspended once more. 
opposition from Board of Edu-| “We thought the Superin- 
cation President C. Melvinitendent’s recommendation for 
Sharpe and Col. West A. Ham- dismissal was too harsh,” Wil- 
ilton, a school board member.|liams explained yesterday. 
Both argued the schools should “There was no one injured by 
put the first-priority on more her action.” 
teachers. Williams and Rowland F. 
“With all our great clamor) Kirks, another committee mem- 
for more teachers,” Sharpe em- ber, spent a half-hour yester- 
phasized, “that should be our'day justifying the recommen- 
No. 1 object.” \dation for a 30-day suspension 
Another member, Mrs. Dagny and restoration to a teaching 
R. Pettit, supported the school job to Board Member Col. 
superintendent and said the as-| West Hamilton. In the end, the 
sistant principals are necessary discussion proved academic. 
to supervise new and tempo-|Williams found out later that 
rary teachers. Miss Edith Ly-|Miss Peters was already teach- 
ons, associate superintendent |ing at that moment. 
in charge of elementary educa-| Corning said later that there 
tion, also said her choice was\was nothing unusual in trans- 
for assistants to help harassed ferring Miss Peters back to her 
principals in schools with more teaching job this year. 
than 24 teachers. | Williams only wished that he 
The $200,000 is earmarked had known before his commit- 
for 23 assistant principals fOr tee discussed the case. 
elementary schools, 6 for jun- 


Bay od gy 4 for vocations! Husband Held 
In Wife’s Death 


in other committee action, 
and Grounds Committee voted) 


a 


the members of the Buildings 


investigation which led to the 
seizure of $23,000 in narcotics’ 
and the arrest of two suspected 
joperators. The case involved 


providing for arbitration of| The union reminded Chalk 
all disputes arising from col- of this 


lective bargaining contracts. 
®* A 2cent an hour wage 


George A. Crawford, 33. of 
636 Independence ave. se.. was 
held without bond on a homi- 
cide charge yesterday after the 


possible.” This would be 


commitment when he days before the e ‘ 
began to hedge on the touchy tract aeheeiens nd of the con 


arbitration issue. Represent-| 


506th Engineer Battalion, to recommend to the Board 
pleaded guilty to reckless driv- that the District of Columbia 
ing. His privilege to drive was Society for Crippled Children 


of Commerce: W. Earl Masin- 
cup of Army Ordnance: Francis 
McCarthy of Engraving and 


Printing; Willard McCornack 
of Geological Survey; Edward 

McVeigh of Labor; James and vacation benefits. 
O'Brien of DHEW; Russell As negotiations began, 
O'Brien of VA; David Stanley' was obvious that the old ar- | 
of Atomic Energy; James) bitration bugaboo still exists.” 
Starkey of Agriculture; Newell | 
Terry of Interior; John Watts’ of arbitration which pro 
of Air Force; Artemus Weath-| voked the 52day operators 
erbee of Post Office; Robert strike last summer. At that 
Willey of Army and Robley time, CTC, under the control 
Winfrey of Public Roads. |of Florida financier Louis EF. 
| Wolfson, kept saying “no” to 

“| arbitration. 
_ CTC offictals contended it 
would be financial “suicide” 
to let arbitration set higher 
costs before providing higher 
revenue. 
Subsequently, the Wolfson 
interests lost its transit fran- 
§) chise by an Act of Congress. 
|A mew franchise later was 
| granted to Chalk. 


increase over the existing 
$2.05 rate and better holiday 


it | 


It was the unresolved issue ; 


| Unlike Wolfson, however, 
Chalk is barred by law from 
‘secking a fare increase for’ 
one year. This was a pro 
jvision of the enfranchise- 
|} ment law. The Wolfson group 
| usually was granted a fare in- 
crease by the District Pub- 
lic Utilities Commission after 

contract 


negotiations + td. 


o chalk, president of Trans | 
———* aribbean Airways, has blown 

| > | hot and cold on the subject 
on ewes | Of arbitration. 
During the cuntract discus | 


ative members told him re-' 
portedly that he had made a 
lot of verbal statements on the| 
principle of arbitration — but! 
had meant arbitration on 
grievances, not a new contract 

At first, he said he wanted 


other narcotics squad detec- 
’ tives and Federal agents. 
Today’s Chuckle eaaten. an the heen 
The wise husband meets a policeman 11 years. Holcomb, 
marital crisis with a firm hand|29, has been on the force seven 
—full of candy and flowers. (years. 


suspended for 30 days. 
Arlington Police Pvts. Em- 


. mett R. McLane Jr. and George 


i'E. Burrows said they spotted | 
Collins speeding on Shirley 
hwy., near the Pentagon, about 
3 a. m. and chased him 10 miles 


to postpone for a year the 
arbitration question. The 
union said “no deal.” Then, 
he said he would be willing to 
negotiate on arbitration 
“with limitations”’—but 


late the law which Chalk says 
guarantees him 6% per cent 
net return after taxes. The 
union says the law merely 
gives him the opportunity to 
realize this return. The law 
sets forth a “fair return” 4u- 
thorization, which in the past 
was 6% per cent. 

® Limitation of the choice 
of chairman of arbitration ‘(in 
addition to one member se- 
lected by each party) to local 
persons who meet certain re- 
quirements set forth by 
Chalk. 

The union doesn’t like this 


a. 
Chalk said yesterday he 
hopes the “differences wil! be 
ironed out by the deadline. 
The union said it hoped so, 


Get More For Your Family— 


south along the highway before 
his left rear tire went fiat. 


be allowed to use classroom 
space this term for a kinder- 
garten. 


death of his wife, Ruby Mae 
\Crawford, 31, at D. C. General 
The Society would be given Hospital, police reported. 
four rooms in the Lenox School| Capt. John B. Layton said 
and two rooms in the new Van Crawford knocked his wife to | 
Ness Elementary School, to be the sidewalk in a fight Wednes 
opened for classes within 10 day night in the 700 bléck of 
days 18th st. se. She died of «a 


Get Sunday's Big Newspaper 


Football 
Kickoff 


separate tro 
tion for all-season 
use. Full of facts, 
photos, schedules 
of all 1956 games. 
Read it... keep it! 


Psychology’s New Role in Today's World—perceptively 

observed by staff reporter Eve Edstrom in a new series 

.-» in the Outlook Section. : 

Dick Coe telis the “Cinderfella” story of an untried 

talent who will portray Li'l Abner in the coming musi- 

cal...in The Show Magazine. 

With two jet-propelied political campaigns about to 

take off, Carroll Kilpatrick gives you an idea of what 

to expect ...in the Outlook Section. 

How Did Louisville Do It?—The thinking, the plan- 

ning behind the smooth integration of schools in Louis 

a ang is thoughtfully described ... in the Outlook 
n. 


Phone REpublie 7-1234 for home delivery 


\ 


In Rail Shipment 


| disappearance 


Missing Sack 


The Treasury Department 
yesterday was seeking the 
er to an embarrassing 
000 question posed by the 
of that much 
money from a cash shipment! 


: 


Tenn., last week. 

Treasury spokesmen said the 
44,000 new $1 bills were packed 
in one of 22 pouches of new 
bills shipped from the office of 


the Federal Reserve | 
bank in Memphis by way of 


Starts $44,000 Search © 


lually show up pretty soon... 


it sent to a bank in Memphis,| fro 


traumatie brain hemmorrhage, 


of Bills 


GLASS JALOUSIES 


For Porch or 
<a if yaa-14- 
ee, 


4 
~ 


“We've had things something 
like this before and they us 


Ul 


&. 7808? 


i 


it's more or less like making | 


il 


' 


oe oe 


tained in the 22 
entire shi 


pouches. The! 
consisted of 


fe 


a Pesan rat sa PS eeameer [Dr Hillary T. Willis, 8355. 101 


+ 


Dr. Henning Dead; Ex-Pentagon| Once Hyattsville Mayor _ || ox‘enswres'or 


great home—for its vast- 


'’ . 
| ness and order, for its 
Officer ; Dies | Funeral services for Dr. Hil-|and was a trustee of the First!| harmony and ’ purpose. 
lary T. Willis, 83, whose shingle) Baptist Chureh. He belonged to|| Open our eyes that we 


Noted Eye Surgeon |In Japan | Seishin Megs Mowe | eras pea ec 


' and who served County Medical Society and ma and thy power. Above all 


five terms as - | Order of Odd Fellows. 
Dr. Carl Henning, 76, a Wash-,Dr. William Holland Wilmer) air Force. Col. Donald L. | mayer of Hy- My 3 »| Dr. Willis is survived by his = y= Bae pe Fh mens 
ington eye physician and sur- took a special interest. For a Springer. 45. stationed at Ne | attsville, will » | wife, Annie E. Willis, whom he’ s 1 th t Edws 
geon for nearly 50 years, suf- number of years, Dr. Henning Sprmig . held at 3 . |married 52 years ago on Octo-| carte te seven’ Sy wwe nye “Roanoke, Ve ; 
fered a fatal heart . attack) studied under, and was asso-\8°¥4, Japan, as assistant dep- 'p. m. today in ‘<a ber 12; a daughter, Mrs. Frank|| °° ™e". Grant that in him Leona G. Lewis of Washis 
Wednesday | ciated with the internationally uty chief of staff for Intelli-\the First Bap & H. Cowell Jr., 4205 Longfellow we may see thee; in the il bird. Arlingt 
night while famous eye-man, who later be-' gence at 5th tist Church in , \st. Hyattsville; three grand-|| "me of Christ. Amen. | ree OR, Ee er ia at ieee ASTER 
watching  tele- ‘came director of the Opthal-/ Airforce Head- Hyattsville. : > |sons; a sister, Hassie V. Willis, | —John Sutherland Bon- terment 3 p.m Lodee. 3 
vision in his | mology Institute of Johns Hop-'quarters, died —* Dr. Willis, |} Orange, Va., and a brother,|| nell,"N. Y. C., minister, |) or aoe 
home, 32 Hen- = | kins. there of a heart , 4212 Longfel- ~ | Howe D. Willis of Logan, W. Va.|| Fifth Avenue Presby- ee canesd eas 
lopen ave., Re | In ate War I he a com- — + Sept. mm ilow st. died . || terian church. | sem age . Mrs , be 

a . imissioned a major in the Army 0 pring- Y a Wednesday at ) ‘ i FRI NE ages er rR fe of | L. ARNOLD 8c ‘THUR aster. 
— pare ‘Medical Corps and was sta- er was ordered 7 the Leland Me. D®- Willis Dr. George C. Branche | ston of chilntian rive sion. -3_f-y--y te Harry 1 mae? rc a arnt 8 

Dr. Henning, | tioned here. to Japan in e morial Hospital in Riverdale) Funeral services for Dr.|| const in the OR Ay call at the inesd tember 13 
whaee  @@teme | Dr. Henning was @ past-pres- May 1955, from Md., of a heart condition after George Clayton Branche &r.| 

ident of the Clinical Club of a4 4year tour of a long illness. Entombment|?°°S8* “**Y cae 
were * 1752 | Washington, a member of Ki-jduty at the will be in the Fort Lincoln|®, noted researcher in new- 
— ea a Seoninn \wanis, the University Club and|Pentagon. In |Mausoleum. |rosyphilis and Veterans Adratn- 
tired in May, ‘86 Photo sol met Mo feat A yee He/his 16 years Of oo, sessed Born ee Va., he was|istration doctor for over 30 

cademy | active duty, he igraduated from Virginia Medi- will be held | ASHMEAD. WALTER EK. On Thursday 
1953, and moved to Rehoboth,\of Ophthalmology and Otola-/had served in the Europeanical College in 1898. practiced|7°*"®: il be held at 3p. mM.| September 13. 1956, st his Deialian 
where the Hennings had spent ryngology. ‘theater and in Alaska. first in Remington and later injtoday in Arlington National! ». Va. WALTER K. ASHMEAD. Arete Deleien and “ars 
their summers for nearly 35 Last year at an Episcopal; Born in Portland, Ore., he was|Luray. He came to Hyattsville ‘Cemetery. ta’ n Perkins 
years. He continued his prac- Eye, Ear and Throat Hospital|a 1936 graduate of W ashington| in 1905 and retired from active} Dr. Branche, who has beth aap dey Eo Sess Sane * 
tice there up to the time of Alumni dinner he was given|State College, Pullman, Wash.,.| practice in 1946. tthe VA h ’ Fu uneral services at the Ives Punerai 
his death. special recognition as “the old-|where he played varsity foot-| In 1927 he was elected mayor poben ospital in Tuskegee, | Ve ca Bomeden, mented ~ ; . : 

Services will be held at 1 est living former resident.” He ball. He was in the Reserve! and served until 1938, when he Ala., since November, 1923,| » p.m. Intern National Me il & ~y B- @- a ae motember 34: In Ree of 
p. m. Saturday in All Saint's was a member of the hospital's Officers Training Corps and en-|retired for health reasons. He'died there Monday. He was a ot of which contributions - « Rue are Chase the Wisin even Sanite Merium Gnd wee 
Episcopal Church in Rehoboth. emeritus staff. tered active service in 1940. lwas interested in real estate| graduate of Boston University an oe pas et Re McCBACKEN. JOUN EDWARD | Poaden- 
Burial will be in Arlington Na- Dr. Henning is survived by; His two daughters, Sally, 17,,and was senior member of the Medical School and served : M. 3. FLOYD. On Tuesdays. ' aa ponent 
tional Cemetery his wife, the former Marion and Timothea, 15, spent the/ Willis & Cowell firm, estab| ~~ ~ as 

The family has requested Dilcer of Wilkes-Barre, Pa.,summer in Japan. They left forilished in 1935. He developed # lieutenant colonel in the Md. beloved husban . len Lee| owe SLLew ISABELLA On Tusete 
that tokens of sympathy be Whom he married 22 yeags ago, home three days before he died.}the Willis Subdivision, a five--Army Medical Corps during . TF ma M. Beck! kA. in| Wve ot aad, cea bakes ISABEL! 
made as contributions to the 4294 @ sister, Mrs. George T.|They live with their mother,/acre tract between Nicholson World War IT. Ge . wile r~ Beg Aye 
church. Fillius, 4300 Hawthorne st. nw.|\Syd Springer, 1500 Arlington) and Oglethorpe sts. A diplomat of the American. poms. 25 vTath nw Pa 

Born near Pittsburgh, he ldeumhters, Col & Besides his! sate ate tha I es. of Board of Psychiatry and Neu-| {i0)**) interment Port Lincoln Ceme- 

aw ses ' : . ‘ aughters, Col. Springer is sur-'the Hyattsville Hardware Co., : 

Cr coltne, the: tenet Maa Mrs. Skelton in Hospital vived by his second wife, Dor-|Inc., for many years, served a ony Teen Bont Boer yy yell "cn adhe. Renter opm Apthory-s—Cathotie” Sai ge te Interment Parkiawa Cometers. 
was in practice. He wasa grad-- HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 13 am othy Painter Springer, and a president of the Hyattsville th the American Board of LiaM BELLA) ot HioMAS 68 4 3 eS - e — 

uate of the old Columbian Uni- Georgia Skelton, wife of come- ore agg | Rory Jane|Chamber of Commerce in 1927 Neuropsychiatry, the American) Woms = Lis-| eae waite 

versity here, studied in Vienna dian Red Skelton, was recover- Quantrille, J oth formerly of; \Association for the Advance- 


for a year after graduation, and ing today in St. John’s Hospital ag and now of 110 Gallatin! ment of Sciences, the Associa- 


started his practice of opthal- from what her physician termed) Services will be held at the Mildred H. Monroe ition of Military Surgeons, and 
mology here about 1905. “nervous exhaustion.” Mrs. Ske}. Fort Myer Chapel at 10 @. mM. on! , P Mil. a fellow of the American Psy- 

At that time, he was one of| ton was admitted to the hospital monday. Sept. 17. Burial willl, * graveside service for Mil- chiatric Association ‘and the : ” $601 | 
the young doctors in whom yesterday. he in Arlington National Ceme-| ‘ted Hercus Monroe, 69, a resi- National Medical Association. | Ma where pass will be!  92m?*,. 1400 ' 
tery. dent of Washington and Alex-|, DF- Branche is survived by) rf ment Washington National Ceme:s 


his wife, Lillian Davison) ™ 4 on. Ma | 10eR 
EASTERDAY. CHARLES w. On, Turs-| NOLAN, CWIEY WARRANT OFF 
andria until she moved to Day-\/ pb anche, whom he married 32 saeeopcr ROLA denly, day. Bep 956. st Georse-| L WRENCE 3. USN (Ret.). On Tu 
: 9! rT : it | rR- ’ ember 


en: 'tona Beach five 
Mrs. W — om years ago; two sons, Dr. George) J2¢! 
irs. Glenn Williams | years ago, will I D7 \c. Jr, Richmond; Dr. Matthew|, be 


THE HECHT a Funeral services for Mrs. be conducted D. Branche of Boston. Mass.: a' 
©. Glenn Willams, 55, a supervi- by the Rev. atid ‘daughter, Martie B. Bauduit,| 
sor at the District Department ®-,Comer Lite formerly of Washington, now| _ | 
Washington & PARKington, Arlington of Public Welfare, Public As- Church i of Chanute Air Force Base, ah be offered at 738 "Priends| 
4. * _ Il; three grandchildren, a sis- BRAKE, ORDEN. On Tuesday, Sentem-| 
sistance | Divi- andria, Seem § tér and four brothers. ber tre of ) 
sion, Will be a. m. today in : r Mrs Fdward cilhos! 7, 10303 FINCH. CHARLES STANLEY. On Turs- 
held at 2p: m.Rock Creek toe RAKE. husband of te ae Ser: Sonal Nes 
today at (;aw- Cemetery mi : Ry - ee 
Terrifie Selection! ler’s Coaeet, Mrs. Monroe | lother Holding Seer “saring, Ma 
2. 1756 ennsy!- died Tuesday re it ar anac iidren. 
Be here early for your best buy! hay 6 vania ave. nw. jn Florida of Mrs. Monroe ‘Baby Is Stabbed ‘Y ne Fare 
Burial will. be cancer after a long illness. She ing. Md. wh 
in National Me- was the wife of retired Navy) Rogerline Nicholson, 28, of . 
morial Park. | Department architect, Edgar 537 6th st. se. was stabbed! Ohio. and Cs 


. Mrs. Wil H. Monroe , ' GRAHAM. GLENN ©. On Thoreer , 
ca ed HE. DE. GEORGE CLAYTON 5B. ; Gt pretes, Oa 
SALE! BIG liams, who had: Resides her hushand. she Is twice and critically wound BRANCHE. pI tones re se mber 13, 1956, Gi LENN C ORAH feo ner 
a a daughter, Mrs. Yesterday as she stood holding OBORGE CLAYTON BRANCHE SR of! beloved husband of have AS | = 


ati p.m “ . : 
ters. tal orG a’ . 
Chapel Cemetery ~- of 3133 rs 


adeniy. 
Died DELALIAN. MUSHEK. 6» ely, 


: held her super- <«urvived bh 
s. Wi iam : Surv “oe the Veterans Administration Hospital, | 
Mr i * visory post Linden FE. Crone, 818 Devon her 13-month-old daughter, Lyn- Pi gg a ay husband of 


CHROMED in ea eee 
Lincoln rd. ne. She was active seneted that expressions of Police said she was stabbed 


in the Business and Profes- sympathy take the form of con- in the chest with a paring knife 
sional Women's Guild of St. tributions to the American Dy John West, 34, of 1221 O st. 


BIRD CAGES John’s Episcopal. Church, La- Cancer Society. nw., during an argument with 
fayette Square. West to tin tame, 


¢ i at Fr : 
For several years she worked After the stabbing, West me. 35 ‘ar fe. DW. Thursday, Ses en 
for the American Red Cross Deaths Elsewhere +seized the baby, gy on. i “ey + dence. Clinton 
Pau! 


and for the Pennsylvania De-| wisgr. Edward Myers, 81, harmed, and took her to the nny EDGAR 0, 
tet eigen aed af shay ne a oman Catholic archbishop co home of his mother, Mary, $4. ard | , wy: 
r | active Memoer OF we Nauona , West, 75 S st. mw. Lt. Law-| . EDGAR O. WARD. hi of} tingly funeral service. 
49 Association of Social Workers. adjutor of Westminster, Eng- oes Hartnett of the homicide! Di Brooks ¢ t Gharies . mre ote al ser 
she was a 1921 graduate of Car- land, since 1951, an authority squad, reported. West was! v , ; Ma Hye - A of 4 a im eve. 
Values 14.95 negie Tech in Pittsburgh and on ecclesiastica] history and charged with assault with a’ .. 

to ° had done graduate work at the founder and chairman of the dangerous weapon. Mrs. Nich-| of Arlington Va. Friends may cs 


¥ Punera! Home Kin | : and Lorraine " hehe oo on $ . 
University of Chicago. Society of St. John Chrysos- olson was admitted to Freed-| *..,A’=2netls. Vs. wb funeral ms at Ch rs Punersi. ke en. be me hasby: x. 7 
B01 es Anc vera . . : soe 


ss = 
'* 
7 


> 


oe. _ i sEABETS c. Oa. Vv otnesdas 
et iz : 


ra at 


> 


o 


a 
we 8 One ahd eter: 


services wilj 


Mrs. Williams was born fn tomos, ih London. men's Hospital. oe Se > Interment 

Altoona, Pa., and was married De. Bernard V. Christe Be cli ae” eae | | 

to Preston Williams from whom r. Berna ’. Christensen, m. Interment Ft. Linc Pames J Peuntri!s rvice 

® Huge style selection from top bird she was divorced in 1938. She 76, dean emeritus of Ohio State Hi]lman Withdraws Bust BROO i a ore KIDWELL. BOX: © Op Tuewtay, sep- aos t@ oe the in’ ae. 

s ke is survived by her mother, University's College of Pharm- . ~~ ember i} at Sorin ungiog Nationa, Cemete 

eS Annie Shuff of the home ad- acy. 2 past president of the From Judgeship Race - ~JOmX, ¥,2%- On, Wegnentey, 
. dress, and by three cousins, American Pharmaceutical As- . © : oy. and) a a aa oe tor. oer ate "and Hospita! 

@ Removable trays for easy cleaning! Helen McBurney and Isabeli sociation, in Columbus, Ohio, | ANNAPOLIS, Sept. 13 u7 he ee cee: cnaticerane-| bury 1a. Biree Sonne Me, ps 

Stratif? of Philadelphia, and Noah A. Hillman, Annapolis at- ° we ee ister of Mra| ond Jon= Francis Stone. siamtethes 


Ss All with swings and perches! Thomas D. Hughes, 805 14th hgehenal of ee. shinpina torney, said today he is with- phere services will be held e Fridas, aan a r st ; mie : Mrs. ro! je = Nelsos ac 
® Feed dal ds! st., Alexandria, Va. ‘Line, in Rome, drawing as the Republicas can-| ws ag tiga | Friends! Wen / 
eed cups and glass seed guards didate for election to a new tt, 1986 YOLIA A BORDEER 


I Harry H. Frazee Jr., 34, radio jug rundel| se"st, Sashes of Mis. Bene Stavit- 
° Prof. A. M. bed ‘producer ‘ind staff director for “tea lowed pone A de | Punerai Home 416 i * Pe, Orave- ber is _at_ Chest tnut Grove Cemetery. :s fin - 
y the Nati | Broadcasting Co., . , | pong’ hee . ock Cree 
Call NA. 8-5100 for 24-Hour Phone Service LONDON, Sept. 13. Prof. the } ce eek oadeasting Co. Hillman said he is withdraw-| Oa ?*ac it's me 8” °°" LaROrism, JOmN PF, utdeniy. on Tee wiinieeVor 
A. M. Low, 68, British scientist for the Columbla Broadcasting ing because of his dissatisfac- CARPENTER. MARTHA BLANCHE. of) dence O26 lsth st. nw. JonN P| Pom. | 
credited with designing the svctem: was the son of the late tion with the support given s | oe. 
The Hecht Co., Pa Shop. Street Floor, first guided missile, died today Harry H. Frazee, theatrical pro- local Republican of-| 
Washington and PARKington During World War I Prof. 4 ow ¢ the Boston ials- am iF PR. 
ducer and owner of the Boston “The bosses | os eS BALE BR Ne 
Low was in charge of the Royal Red Sox baseball team, in New s in my party ar re y ee of pe. © 
more interested in  electin CARSELIAN. er RB. (PATRICTA).| Lam HB. Labot Ish of Avsion. Va. 
Rg Mrs. Gatiford C. He Mesa. Ar 
Flying Corps experimental york ‘De , did nesda tember 32. 1956,/ 
works. He desipned what has mocratic can ates to fur- at ar “Flieabeth’s - ospital, RACHEL rvice 8 A Himes Ca. . 


(PATRI wife. I me 1 i4th st. s¥.. on 
been heralded as the first) Edgar P. Andereck, 68, former a Me A . sg t the late Charles Casselman. mother pridas a 16 att oe 
guided missile—a rocket con- copy editor for the Camden cratic opponent for the east is cau the Puners! Home.| Hill Cemetery 

WHERE DID YOU GET trolled by radio. Courier- p -. - Age 5 ages Matthew S. Evans, also an An- where services will be held on LARMORE, MART A 08 Duce ay Sep) 
— , ' His. revolutiorary ideas ington Times-Hera who at napolis attorney. | September 14. at 2:30 p. gm. Inter-| Secon Pi 
THAT DIV INE ANGEL FOoD? covered a wide range from in-one time owned the Selma y ment Cedar Hill Cemetery. ORE. the beloved wile of Luther Mi wiktrs. MARY FIRGINIA (nee Ket 


venting a cigarette that (Ala.) Times and the Atchinson atthews ‘Washineron , c. 
» « « i The Hecht Co.'s out-of -this-world dropped no ash to photograph- (Kan.) Champion, both dailies, | , res Wipe of Suitiand. 3 


call the Lee wpers! 
bakery shops, where else! Every day they ing sound. in Philadelphia. AN I W h ~ 
make up beavenly concoctions ... with the Among his prophecies were ationa eat er ummary |. 


and Magsnenasette ave 
' , ) Harriet Porter Dietrich, 
, : that in the “appreciable near ~ / 
same care, the same fine ingredients you'd use future” man will travel et former concert planist, Bu Weshington and Ares: Todar—Mostiy| Winds, Southwest of 20 to 86 miles terment Congressional Cemetery 
im your oun kitchen, speeds of 5000 miles an hour, teachers were Frederick Stock, ee, ou) ile "908 one rathed wingy. en how PTHIEN, \OSErH v- of 9534 Dupary, 
: wer m ec ce] ey 
and that man will land on the COMductor of the Chicago Sym-|; tonight. @aturday— Pair | visbatr 


ree 


ef 
* 


. 
a 


oper yey 


| 956 beloved as 
: cooler Thur day's relative ay or ta Po mt: Distri “ ay 4 thien. fath 
moon within. a 100 years. phony, Pianists Harold Bauer Maximum, @7 at 6:25 6. m.; minimum, (eee Lap Christine - 
While his inventions were 294 Rudolf Ganz and, in Ber- 44 a: 4:25 » lwae 4? grains per eqpie =, Fepterdas - Cin arch, Seat Pleasant 
; 4 lin, Hugo Kaun, in Westport,|_ Merviend: Today—Mostly sunny and oir. | jpn ave. ee 1b . a am. interment @: tad 
credited with playinz an im- — high between 64 end except Temperstere ome rear age: High. 76 ember 17. at | 7” , 3 ; t 
in devel t of onn. roan 60 and 85 in the unteins. degrees; low, 51 deerees } Ment Arlington Netional “Cemeter *% uuiasy ¢ 
portant part in development o ate of scattered showers or thunder. | San, Meer 6:48 LITTLE, tay th LR geo. V ednest "s 
’ ‘ . un : "oe 
British aviation and automo-| pr. Edith Chase. 87. formerly | tafe Oy, et cae deerdar-— tor anaie: m 4 rises tember ii. 3985, at Gari fale 2 te aD. 
| 


_ this « 
: It 
mance about some more frivol-/arst woman lawyer ever to en i einat “high tempera-| River ot Sreat Palle te char mmnee 
ous things he said he saw com- practice in Mexico, where she }s' and 3 in the me mous .. arteres from weemel 
ing. They included such things ived for 35 years, in Mexico sent tered showers or od. deficienee 
as a “ray” to irritate or soothe City, on, Saturdey—-Peir end cose. |! ics nes Sept” 


people, a “lovemeter” to regis-| | ee se ond Snistonne ay! as evumitia tad aefcignty Drecipits 
ter lovers’ feelings and electric Prof. John Garstang, 80, one ween winds st 20 to 30 miles on hour. \ fietenes eines’ Sep * 1 ed 


injection of knowledge. of Britain's leading archeolo- 
| One of his favorite quips: “I gists who unearthed an 8ooo-|°™Peratures and Rain for 24 Hours Ending § P. M, Thursday 


always say that the greatest year-old village which Arabs. ah 
\discovery is that we know prac-|believe is the site of the Gar- — 


tleally nothing about any- den of Eden; on a vacation in Aipuaueraue 


A Gawler Funeral ea.29 

Is Distinguished setartey, (seven 

by the T radition 
Of Service 


Of 1100 sonsecuticeg 
Gawler Funerals, over 


Everybody 

HEAVENLY ANGEL FOOD CAKES 
IN FIVE CELESTIAL FLAVORS... : - 4 7 | aE one fees Mee SIR —o 
Fresh Strawbery, Lemen-Lime, Cherry | ome. o. | Yuma [| 999 cost less shaw $400. 
a ak | | oe a Oe te 
modiom | 5 son ! 006. 
=Qe 793° Weshingwa's grenme show of homes, spon For Washington and Potomac River Points auniigeae 
: sored by Washington's favorite home news “Sy Seth Matt ttn “seen Bar coe, |< ery f wn 
Other Weekend Specials paper, lasts till September 30th. See the madel > & ne: ee ee wee” ee oS 
Heat and Eat Biscuits. 1 dozen in foil” pan, 2% homes the smart way. First—read the special neat, aaah Cacti Sas sapecaageensis 


: reisubaged Gm ane “Homes of 'S6” section in your Saturday A oncmabnantesuar +4 eee Ties BA sags, 
Lovisiona Cake Rings ey nleatoeen re Washington Post and Times Herald. Then— Ores i , - Oseoeuan Bir) i: : Gatiizw's een t See. AP 1 


Butter Rich Benish TE oc octeekaanca ae everybody come! Dapisren | eo Foot us teak: some, Inc : WLER'S \ocmos ii = 


Monk dd * Ver: Cheimntiohe Bis Palnin : \PUNERAL DIRECTORS. C. Shaffer, Inc. 
Sesiadinent in toma tes Paani 2nd Big Week— SSS atte tats Res eRe erty Zee | Toe Pee Cone Ne a a een 


goods... baked right in the store. Bake } it i ith 1% $9 | 1756 Penn. Ave. NW. 12 9? 208 14 So. 
Shop, Street Floor PARKington & Silver Spring The Washington Post and Times Herald | r= soins vuiow euvirnet tte amounts of time ieionset Courtery Parking Opposite «Funeral Directors 
| ote ie: cre ee cee one a Telephones NA: 8-3312 | ~ WILLIAM LERS SONS CO.” 


x . ‘ , eseeeweeroesces | 
- homes of ‘56 | Raspes fretineat vw esos pa Rae FERN, TO 
THE HECHT CO. igi nt a wa =| meee ne 


Al 
Zz 
if 
A 
A 
F 


H=25Sc88 


> 
- 


~ESSS2S-E SSIES S 


SSASIATSSSSESFA~LTSSVSSLIS 


SeFS2E5 


o 


i re: Fe 


= 
; 


Pe EOPLE Ds 


DRUG STORESS 


RIGHT RESERVED TO LIMIT QUANTITIES 


oe. © ee 2e% ~~ 


\ Ba/ aie 
ed “ry 
i Top Value } Vor 


AMPS 

pe KL 
6) ps + , ' 

DP \ AG oe 


We Give Top Value Stamps 
FREE WITH EACH PURCHASE 


In ovr suburban Peoples Service Drug Stores in 
Prince Georges and Montgomery Counties, Md., Ar- 
lington, Fairfax ond Alexeondria, Virginia. Sede 
Fountains excepted. 


Visit our New aden Self-Service 


PEOPLES Service DRUG STORE 
' Lecated in 


FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA 


810 Lee Highway (Kamp Washington) 


All Metal FOLDING | 
DROP LEAF. 


= 


ii eS eee 
. _'s —_ PAY a ya 


SPECIAL! | SPECIAL PRICES EFFECTIVE IN ALL 
DONA MiA_ i! Local MD., VA., & D.C. Stores Thry Saturday 
CIGARS 


13 for 50° 


SHOPPERS SNACK Friday Only 
thes SRO WINES 


of these 
t. Beefburger. Tene Seth Soied. Teme ced Leer 
Memed Mam. Moenced Chu ben, Seeceer (bere 


“omer © Cream of Temete 


% 
wo 


es i\h Chocola, 


BREAK-UP 


MILK 


ae. 
SPECIAL! , Freee 
Canadian Club 


CIGARS 
6 for 25° 


a $2.25 


Box of 50 


GES, $7.79 


phd icra 


Huake of the moat de 
milk e ae ole 
the «whe ofa miiy wi 


ou eve er Sey ai treat 
; enjoy 
Klein's ¢ 
7“%-Ounces 


er Pack 


Pre Packed Bulk 
ICE CREAM 


SPECIAL! 


ROBERT BURNS 
Panatelas 


Piewer of the 
Menth Benene 


CIGARS 
10 Bad Raeaiee 


_~\ $6.10 Box 


| of 50 


$6.39 


MURIEL 


, 


SPECIAL! |. 


) Package of 
6 Bars 
30° Valve 


Melvern 


DICED 
ICE CREAM 


SPECIAL! 


Flavor Fresh 


SHERBET 


25< Pint 


I 9c . 
| 37¢ a0 


SPECIAL! 


Senator Cigars 


10 for 80° LUSTRE 


39° CURAD | 


Bertie Ribben 


PLASTIC 
BANDAGE 


SCHICK 
INJECTOR BLADES 


Clip 5 8‘ 


of 20. 
cies Your Exposed Films to | 7 


73: 


| 9%-Ounce Crystal Clear Glass, 


i MARCREST 
FOOTED STEMWARE 


GOBLETS <=> 


Peoples for the Finest Quality 


SUPER SIZE 
PRINTS 


In handy photo Paks 


69: 


Now from ovr new “Ve million doller 
color processing plant offers the finest 
Coler Photo Finishing Service 
With $-Dey Delivery 
except Week ends and Holidays 


98c Corning Glass 


REFRIGERATOR | 
3-Piece Jar Sets 


With Cover 6 6¢ 


Two 1%-Cup Size 

One 1'-Pint Size 
Girls Morpul COTTON ' = 
KNIT SOCKS 


oe 3 9« ¢ 


& Large. - 


ROMPER ROOM : 
CHALK ’N’ 
SLATE 


ton for he vn tor me OSS 


The Perfect Pen for 
\ School work . .Ferber’s 


p47 \U-RITER 


PENS 


= Writes rings around pens 
. costing dollars more. 


You a gs v0 mede from any 


be ae ¢ black and whine roll 


o~ 


; Ladies’ Plastic 
> GARMENT 
HANGERS 


Assorted ‘Guise 


EMPTY LUNCH 


sis Plastic Portfolio 
CASE 
With Slide 
Zipper 
69 Value 


For smooth writing —won't skip, leak, or clog. 
Holds big, visible supply of quick-drying ink. 
You can't beat a VU-RITER pen! Starts instaat- 
ly, without pressure. 


Only 


25¢ 


t 
; 
ae le 
¢ o 
> 
188 
— 


oe o- beteeen 


alter cvery weekly shampoo’ ers See 

she mein : . 

se a gtass of water 

At ct amd angst soi. ; CORICIDIN 
may 

ond scale-free, Rinse Awe cae Bose 

"I" Velve ° 


Pe vee es 


HOMICEBRIN 
$3.96 Lilly | 
Pint Bottle 


$2.99 


weted for economy - ) ewairs curpty 
aK 


, 


sak 

} 
} ¥\ ' 
- } 
Kus hee * 
vy ? 
a a ‘ 7 . 

i 


4 


SPECIAL! 
PHOSPHO-SODA 
oo aa 
Fleets == 


9 16-Ounce Size "> 


Fo Fy 


: 
[4a mH 
315 8° 


‘ e 
“ \ 
. 


"SPECIAL! 
PRIVINE 
NOSE umm 


‘SPECIAL! 


NUPERCAINAL 
OINTMENT 


90c Ounce >< 
tube... * © 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ 38 Priday, September 14, 1956 


Washington Store Open Today 9:30 to 6—Arlington Store 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. | Une Manis Convtsient’ 


. 


‘< ; { | BUDGET PLAN 
Cede 1-DAY SALE... Ri 


wash: AGTON ARLINGTON 


16.50 Mahogany Veneered Occasional Tables... 


@ End Table, 14x22x24” high Graceful occasional tables styled in the : 
Cocktail Toble, 10x34n17” high Gag hurdecde eh eonine wahemun 2 f or 3°) A. 
4 and 5 Drawer ee ee Oe | ene cae gay ches tem 
Unpainted Chests Lamp Table, 18x18x26" high with handy undershelves. 12.88 each 
Reg. 21.95 Reg. 13.95 


24t-inches wide 19-inches wide 
fl-inches high 33-inches tall 


16.83 10.83 9.98 mentyte Mens 


Both chests are made of kiln dried knotty pine . . . smoothly . . 
sida west tet at see Weeds Decade eeatd eth Fully-lined Draw Draperies 


easy sliding drawers with wooden pulls. Bottoms of draw- 
ess and backs of chest of warp-resistant, mildew proof 
masonite. 


Furniture Fourth Fleer, Westhington; Lower Level, Arlington 
“« pr. 


Add new beauty to your home (and pocket handsome savings of 
almost $3 a pair) with these washable, fully-lined draperies. 
Choice of 4 decorator prints on white and pastel grounds. Other 
lengths and widths: 


12.98 Single Width, 90” long (windows to 38”)... 8.99 pr. 
15.98 Width and Half, 63" long (windows to 58") 11.99 pr. 
19.98 Width and Half, 90” long (windows to 58”) 15.99 pr. 
21.98 Double Width, 63" long (windows to 84"). 16.99 pr. 
25.98 Double Width, 90” long (windows to 84”). 21.99 pr. 
29.98 Triple Width, 63” long (windows to 130”). 25.99 pr. 
36.98 Triple Width, 90” long (windows to 130”). .31.99 pr. 


Furniture—Fourth Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


48-in. wide, 63” long for windows up to 38-in. wide 


~ 
a 
° a 


it 


ARG ta ERR «FE 
. ie eet v. = 


es 
Pe 


a 14.88 Celeperm and Chromspun Taffeta 
69.93 Solid Brass’ ' Bedspreads and Ceverlets single and double sizes 


Choice of bedspreads with quilted tops and full skirts or 

Fireplace Ensembles : quilted coveriets made of luxurious Celanese tattets. In oo, BQ) OO 
: ; beautiful shades of turquoise, cherry, gold, blue, pink, ® 

, brown or green. 


39.93 ‘ 9.98 Dust Ruffles to match ... is aan 


Upholstery—Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Handsome 7-piece set includes brass-framed, black mesh 
38x31-inch pull-chain screen; 19-inch urn type andirons 
with claw feet and a 4-piece fireset consisting of brush, 


shovel, poker and 2734-inch stand with rail! 
Housewares—Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Portable dryer with dual hest con- 

trol can be used on or off stand 

» Prowdes @ quick, efficiert 

way crying your hair at home. 
Manes an idea! gift. ; 

* 


14.98 te 16.98 China Base and 14.98 Medern Ceiling and Wall 


4.98 Electric Brass Base Table Lamps Lamps With Lamarith Shades 


Heating Pad an | | 
ses | (fe! | 9,99 ..... 9,99 


- 
Full size electric heating pad with Pepe rim : 
a tong, previ é3 a _ i f he Choice of beautiful hand decorated china or gleaming non- These lamps go places . . . up or down to give you light where . 
guaranteed. Gift boxed. A ie, ghee ' tarnish brasa.table lamps in a selection of styles (we have you need it. Both have decorated white lumarith shades—wall 
ence aes 8 | shown only 2). Buy them by the pair for double savings. Al! | type has an 11” pancake shade; ceiling style a 16" pancake 
have 3-way lighting . . . are complete with attractive shades. shade. Vinyl diffuser, | id 


Lampe—Third Floor, Fashngons Low Lam, drag 
at 


: 


4 pretty 4yvearold named 
*™ Shirley aned down 
from the arms of Secretary 


T> a7 - 
: _ 


of Labor James 
and OGreathed an 
tz ‘nr come 
re 
e Depart 
im. where 
every seat was filled and 
every aisie jammed with 
persons who had come for 
the purpose of helping Snir- 
ley and others like ber 
he occasion was the kick- 
ly of the Government 
for the October cam 
paign of the United Givers 
und of the National Capital 
srea. The Unit representing 
every agency in (-overnment, 
has a goal of $2,530,000 in the 
$6.6 million campaign 
Bluecvyed Shirley, happily 
waving two campaign flags. 
provided a 
tion of the kit 
being done 
agencies participatmg 
United Givers Fund 
\bout a year ago Shirley's 
moiner Decame serwusiy | 
Hier father. burdened with 
hospital bills, was unable to 
care for his four children 
and still hold his job. So 
arrangements were made for 
three of the children to ster 
at St. Vincents Home and 
for Shirley to stay 
Ann's infant Home. 


_ 


y Liz Hillenbrand 
a’ 


iY ene ed 
é- © a 


sTe among the 


“Nobecy can ; 
Sister Besta” 
‘ been able 
pital belis 
past « ome care 
St. Vincents and St. Auge 
aid the other part througe 
mmunity Chest funds 


askea cot 
® so much a 
h a month 
2 «oUF 

bearts tell us we should 
Mavror Leroy S. Bendheim 
of Alexandria read a proc- 
lamation signed Or tte 
heads of all jurisdicticgs im 
National Capital area 
mg citizens to support 


nt of UGF 

of today at i211 

m in the Hotel Statier, 

th James A. Linen, pad 

lisher of Time magazize, as 
featured speaker. 


Associated Press 


An auto rests on its top in 
a2 New York street after 


seeped from a storage 
tank. 


d sil t 
gold gr ee ae ype 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


* 


By Vie Casamento, Staff Photographer 


Shirley, 4 years old, who provided 
the inspiration for the kickoff rally 
of the United Givers Fund's Gov- 
ernment Unit yesterday, stands with 
Margo (Miss Washington) Lucey, 
Labor Secretary James P. Mitchell 
and Carleton Smith of the UGF staff 
at the meeting. 


Sir Winston Churchill, veteran of many a 


Friday, September 14, 1956’ 


By Bob Burchette. Staff Photographer 
Edward K. Mills of General Services 
Administration (left) watches as 
Deputy Under Secretary of State 
Loy W. Henderson tears down a 
sign on old Tempo H, 23d and C sts. 
nw., yesterday. It’s one of seven 
tempos to be razed to make way for 
a new State Department building. 


Associated Press 


crisis, placidly puffs a cigar as he 


heads for House of Commons to hear Sir Anthony Eden report on Suez situation, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Friday, September 14, 1956 


ais a jg ae hor at Rinse pete 


” i“ ? ° 
: sm ay WN gees cetecae? eae S Sener eee Mee stk ees oie, IRR os gy ce ; } 
ot See Seti ticte + en oh. ee et a tparstaes Perec sity! gb he ses tah Regi Men tase 
othe wehbe ab tae bat 40 Bos a emit ager * TS She: | ASRO EE Ss “do eel : ; 7 feeer*s *seagas 
bheSea atts tg: teg~t< $2 Dab se, hs sate see 1 EP ts, gh mete eaeen ; TS ee 
Mont td reed | : 2 > ogte i ot eter eibes 2t 0 bred -s ; ? 2 taandee elec 4 
4 et > ois 4 0 eee ss sgt at <a Pte ee C 
“Yi Paget tgs 4 ies eae sere dtr St Bho Ma dsssb pgs ss wee : 83: 
. 
«3 , “ ries 
of teats 
*e*s* 
4.2 
o$e 
sit Tans 
poe - - - 
: Rae ae sprees i. 5 4 - ts 3 or} 
- 4 Sele 
- Pas 
* Hy 
wae 1 
i Ae bt ike erates tithe f 
Bie Hf Batt a 
tote + 
4 woe o 
« sy - by Hi 
. . 
wt: 4 a 
H . ant 
: , : : 
? +f ° 
‘ 


Times Berald Pr 


PES Re ke ep eo BNE eRe: ere EBA rh bey > erate age <f 


r—WILLIE WILSON] -—CURTIS BROTHERS MILSTONE'S IRVING'S 


“THE DISCOUNT LEADER” Nichols Ave. at V St. S. E. in Anacostia LU. 4.4000 ACME LIQUOR STORE 10th and E Streets N.W. ExXecutive 3-2626 
925 F ST. N.W. DI. 7-7300 Washington's Largest Furniture Display SETATLERS-EMPORTERS Open Friday and Saturday, 9 to 7 


KNAPP MONARCH 927 Penn. Ave.N.W. name riom'ie BL to 0:90 Px. ¢ FREE ONE HOUR CUSTOMER PARKING 
AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC ei MILSTONE'S LOW PRICES ¢> Back-to-School Trunk Sale! 


Hedi-Bebas Kroehler ||| a=" SAVE UP TO 50% 


the Lowest in D. C. 
BAKING MAGIC! Your K-M Redi-Baker_per- «cae , | FRIDAY ONLY Req. $21.5 
forms feats of baking perfection . -_ Paste Bags fe Sy “« H O S te S S$ | g $ 0 


‘a . 
gt pian ag | : Bai NOW 614 YEARS OLD z on 
taste celights iden biecuite are baked 

i Chair ™—\\ BOTTLED IN BOND Nad 


100 PROOF 


KROEHLER “host- DEEP SPRING 


ess” chair with curved 
KENTUCKY 

2 back styling and beau- 
List Price $24.95 A 2 tiful frieze coverings. hon acy STRAIGHT re 
| ONLY It’s smart, comfort- - : , . . 
'$ 97 able and very good ; i HR. FREE 
! $ 95} looking. Choose it in PARKING | | 
: : ‘“““"} green, red, grey, rose wate wx ye eg Sale! Men's $14.95 Sale! Men's $29.98 
‘ rt or lime and SAVE = a ee . 2-SUITERS Topgrain Leather 


— , 
, 4 , 
FREE PARKING while you shop at Willie Wilson, Ine : A $39.95 Value! $10.00 on every chair. 


ee ih Miia sae 6 Fab nay CLOSED SATURDAY! eS 8.77 2-SUITERS 16-99 
MON. and THURS. 9-9. DAILY and SAT. 9-6 ae ee 5 Gach sation IN OBSERVANCE OF YOM KIPPUR 


FOAM RUBBER CENTER FOGEL'S —— DURA-BILT —— ———MORTON’S 


1320 NEW YORK AV cote hg Pye 8-S859 10th & D Sts. N.W. Phone EX. 3-4212 +206 New Hommes OVER DOORS oy ae ® 312 & 427 7th, N.W. ® 2324 Penn. Ave., $.E. 
en Daily Saturday, 1 to n Frida New Hampshire Ave., Tako ar q ; 
ORionday fe Thur rsday "to AM. to 9 PM e FREE ONE Le ilo. BB gl ME PARKING Fee delivery within 4 $0-mile radiees | © H St. at 7th, N.E. ® Silver Spring 
Next to Capital Garage 
ss 3 ss DIRECT FACTORY PURCHASE! Bhi 8 B  onars TUR B a Gi 1 Oe “ag Ni 4 
Dimensional Room-Mates 300 PCS. FAMOUS MAKE LUGGAGE (oc. Tp OysS 
Sumit multipurpose ar ON SALE FRIDAY ime ENCLOSURE! Y 1 ipa oti iahate tet 


MR ARTS pial Newest Thing in Home 
ee in finish. natural Luggage Scoop! <Gueeiaeneteerie Improvements . . . for ; aden 3; peed Tilotn 
walnu med eS tae) YY Glamorous Bathroom , piers biogm 8 te he dk. 
h Up to $22.95 Values! cit \PRAeeE IE © 100% rust- | 
WOMEN'S il, we to Sone ( auf value, "Rentorised 

. Treia Cases! 88 | oe ; on eee wy a se lsh 
© 18" Weekenders! ‘ . : 1 - a Ls 
© 21” Weekenders! | - EE o Eliminates messy, sloppy, 

Your Choices t sit floor 
; . Fully guaranteed 


Wardrobe Cases | re DIRECT-FROM-THE 
24-Inch 29” Pullman Ca SA te FACTORY SAVINGS 
a 8 88 Het and CALL TODAY 79.95 Value 

Shoe Cases . ! 

JU.5-9430 | §9Q 95 | 
inet 88} | CAR-BAGS DEMONSTRATION , 

36 inch three-dfawer unit Rit (): wens : : : 
ns, Se anes $ /// CASES = ~ No Obligation Tre ss low 96 8 weet 3 


Reg. $34.95 


48-inch bench ! | | | © Sorry, No Mail, Phone, C.0.D. Orders Accepted! SPECIAL SHOWER DOORS $34.95 | 
Reg. $37.95 . : : ® CENTRAL CHARGE SERVICE 


Reg. $119.95 Foam Rubber Sofa Beds, from $89.95 cov. ® All Luggage Plus Tax Both Prices Include FREE INSTALLATION Shop "til 9 Friday at Northeast, Southeast, Silver Spring 


KITTS GEORGE S———, ALPERSTEIN S~ wns CORBEILLE'S 


Reufl 
1330 G Street N.W. REpublic 7-6212 HOME APPLIANCES ‘as Dene Ba winningest Se Opes Seu Mon, through Sat. 9:30 ‘til 6. Priday 9:30 "ell 9 


DOWNTOWN WAREHOUSE NORTHEAST OPEN DAILY 9 AM4 PM—MON. & THURS. 9 AM4 PM. 4518 Lee Highway, Arlington, Virginia 


Sth & E Sts. N.W. | 2146 2th Pl NE. 1021 H St. = _ Air Conditioned—Shop in Comfort 
Open Pri, & Sot Open Fri. & Set. Open Fri. & Sat FORCED OUT! Lost Our Lease! gue Give 


9 te 6 to 6 Up Our M ioe anna & SATURDAY 
New SAVE $9.38 TODAY & TOMORROW! DISCOUNTS of 35% TO 70% 


Regular $12.95 6-Piece Set 


Spinet Piano | ack te tn ceo : Ic Sale| 
STAINLESS STEEL Recliner (Good Health) 


KITCHEN TOOLS : “LOST OUR LEASE” 


f ! - 2 We Must Vacate 
3 9 , } , Assorted Fabrics ‘ ; All stock and fixtures 
‘ Vn \ , 


‘ must be sacrificed 
} EASY TERMS : Py pss . Pats ot okt 
Reg. $89.95 | pit A ny A. ne ya ueete 


— ——. sass} 
e 95? : 
36-inch eane door cabinet ‘i Entire Group 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
{ 


Fri. & Sat. Only 


An attractive instrument, well-toned, | ) . 
mahogany finished case. Compact enough | , | $ 57 ) 
for the small home or apartment .. . ideal CLOSED WISHING ALL OUR 


for children learning to play. | _$ | | THIS SATURDAY | CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS 
Sorry, No Mail, Phone or C.O.D. Orders ONLY A Very HAPPY NEW YEAR! 


“DISCOUNT HOUSES GUDE'S— -—KIDDIES WORLD—— ->——Mac Mannes——— 


IRVING KENNY’S Washington: 1212 F St. N.W. NAtional 8-4276 FURNITURE AND TOYS OUR LANGLEY PARK STORE NOW OPEN! 
901 ~ — W Beatur 2.672 Silver Spg.: Ellsworth Dr. nr. Fenton JUniper7-7100 | | 2611 Columbia Pike — 3451 N. Fairfax Drive : | Ma 
N.W. 


Langley 

‘til 9:00 Mon, Fri ‘ttl 9:30 M ER yyy ee ae 
REpublic 7.3011 —— "il 8 WEEKEND SPECIAL! Open Nh ee Opt tarre—onpee Rene Seem pom a 
eee || HAND CUT CRYSTAL 

1% Qt. Sauce: Pan 2s Sweaihene hanes CLOSED FRIDAY NIGHT ere ast 
in Handsome Container __& SATURDAY , 
MAY WE-WISH OUR 
FRIENDS A HAPPY 


YOM KIPPUR HOLIDAY 


OPEN MONDAY 
AS USUAL 


‘Pah Feen-Gun Hour chile degiing 6 7 & there 


Tabet’ 
+ ” ing 

° i . es , 

¢ at OPE 

a os on a 
‘ «“ ‘ 
mS | we 
os] oth ¥ ; ¥ ii 4 r 
- " 4 ‘ — J } a - 


Jor and about 


FRIDAY, 


Red Cross Trip 
Soviets 


Arrive 
In Lown 


By Eileen Summers 


A SLIGHT 
woman, 


bionde young 

sans 
makeup, came down the ramp 
Airlines 
last night at Washing- 
ton airport and became one 
he first Russ 


hatless and 


of an American 


plane 


of 1 lian women 
officials to visit the Nation's 
Capital in a number of years. 

Dr. Marya D. Ushakova, an 
official of the Moscow Red 
Cross Committee, is in charge 
of nursing instruction. She's 
the only woman member of a 
quartet of Russian Red Cross 
officers here as guests of the 
American Red Cross 

They arrived in New York 
Wednesday night and accom- 
panied by Elisworth Bunker, 
ARC president, are on a two- 
week inspection of Red Cross 
activities in this country. 

At the airport last night 
they were met by Soviet Am- 
bassador Georgi Zaroubin 
and Embassy Counselor Val- 
eri N. Butrov 


THE YOUTHFUL Dr. Ush- 
akova speaks some English, 
it seems 

r two days in New York, 

t her “impressed 

mendous energy.” 

iet party saw hos- 

pital nurse training and Red 

Cross programs in New York, 

and on the lighter side, vis- 

ited such tourist spots as 

Radio City Music Hall, the 

United Nations and the Em- 
pire State Building. 

Bunker and other Ameri- 
can Red Cross officials trav- 
eled with the Soviet Red 
Cross party from New York. 


THE RUSSIANS’ 
lows a similar trip to the 
Soviet Union last June by 
Bunker and other ARC of- 
ficials. The visits mark a 
thawing-out of the icy rela- 
tions that have existed be- 
tween the two national mercy 
organizations produced by 
Soviet charges during the 
Korean War that the United 
States was waging germ war- 
fare 

In New York this week, the 
Russian group acknowledged 
their country’s debt of grati- 

to the American Red 
Its efforts saved the 
ss, they recalled, of many 
wounded Red Army men 
during World War II. 


DR. MITEREV., chief 
spokesman for the group, was 
formerly Soviet Commissar of 
Health but was dismissed 
from that post by Stalin in 
1947. Questions as to his 
activities since that time until 
his appointment to his pres- 
ent post last year were 
turned aside by Bunker at a 
New York press conference 
Wednesday on the grounds 
that they were “political” and 
the Russians’ visit is not. 

The Russian Red Cross of- 
ficials were joined in New 
York by two interpreters, 
Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Gar- 
thoff. Mrs. Garthoff, with 
the party in Washington, is a 
smartly dressed blonde. 

Today, they'll tour the na- 
tional headquarters and D. C. 
Chapter of the American 
Red Cross, with time out for 
luncheon at the Soviet Em- 
bassy and dinner at the Sul- 
grave Club as guests of the 
ARC, 


visit fol- 


President 
Lauds DAR 
In Letter 


Associated Press 


THE DAUGHTERS of the 
American Revolution re- 
leased yesterday a ietter 
from President Eisenhower 
congratulating the society 
on its past work toward 
“assuring in America a 
proud consciousness of the 
greatness of our past.” 

The letter, dated Aug. 21, 
was semt by Eisenhower in 
answer to a request fronf 
DAR historian general, Mrs. 
Lowell E. Burnelle, to be in- 
cluded in a_ portfolio of 
Presidents’ letters in the 
DAR archives 


EISENHOWER, in a per- 
sonal letter to Mrs. Frederic 
A. Groves, DAR president 
general, congratulated the 
DAR on the patriotic work 
it has done, and added: 

“We cannot live content 
on the fruits of our fore- 
bears or on the history of 
our past, glorious though it 
is. We must encourage our 
children to piomeer in new 
areas: to liberate new ideas 
in fields unknown to our 
fathers; to add new exploits 
to the history of America. 
Then, conscious of a noble 
past and confident of a pro 
mising future, they will make 
wise decisions for the 
America of their day. 

“In this effort, ‘too, I am 
sure the DAR will play a 
part worthy of the traditions 
they cherish and of their 


acai of Ge onns in the 


A 


— 


14, 


, SE PTEMBER 


~ 


WOMEN 


Announces Speakers’ Caravan, Committee 


| ae 


THEY'RE HERE—The first Russian Red Cross group to 
visit the United States, since the end of World War II in- 
cludes a woman, Dr. Marya Ushakova. Here, they are seen 
on their arrival at Washington airport for a visit to Ameri- 
can Red Cross national headquarters and the D. C. chapter. 


From left to right, Dr. V. P. Pokhvalin, president of the 


By Bob Burchette. 


Staff Photographer 


Red Cross Society, Russian Republic; Nikolai Tehikalenko, 


chief of the External Relations Department, 
Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies; 


Alliegce of 
Dr. Marya D. 


Ushakova, official of the Moscow Red Cross Committee; 
Prof. G. A. Miterev, chairman of the executive committee 


of the Alliance and head of the visiting group. 


_— 


But Grace Misses American Food 


Rainier Says Monaco Is Fine Place 


By Phyllis Battelle 


NEW YORK, Sept. 13 (INS) 
While his serene Princess 
Grace looked at him dewily 
and dotingly, Prince Rainier 
of Monaco today delivered 
his first public address in 
America. 

It amounted to a princely 
pitch for tourist trade in his 
360-acre homeland. 

“My country is not only a 
‘sunny spot for shady peo- 
ple,” said the Prince, shyly 


‘quoting author Somerset 


Maugham, “it is also a place 
of research and thought... 
and we have lasted, despite 
our small size, for seven cen- 
turies.” 

[Prince Rainier said he 
thought small nations are 
“indispensable” as interna- 
tional medfators but that 
Monaco would not mediate 
in the Suez Canal dispute, 
the New York 
bune reported.] 

The mustached monarch 
delivered his address at a 
meeting of the Overseas 
Press Club in the Empire 
Room of the Waldorf-Astoria 
Hotel, and it was hard for 
the 250 guests to concentrate 
on his words—so radiant was 
his proud, patrician bride. 

The former Miss Kelly, 
startlingly pale and beautiful 
in an all-black costume, be- 
haved like a lass stricken 
with love at first sight. Dur- 
ing her husband's nervously 
delivered 10-minute speech, 
she kept her hands clasped 
before her and her eyes 
focused fondly on his face. 


THE MEETING was thrown 
open to questions from Over- 
seas Press Club members 
after all the champagne had 
been consumed, and Grace 
was asked if there was “any- 
thing you've missed about 
America during your resi 
dence in Monaco?” 

Slowly she rose and, in her 


Takoma Club 
Plans Show 


The 39th Annual Fall 
Flower, Fruit and Vegetable 
Show of the Takoma Horti- 
cultural Club will take place 
Sept. 22 and 23 at the 
School 
Dahlia st. and 


Takoma Elementary 
Auditorium, 


public from 4:30 to 8 p. m. 
Sept. 22 and 2 to 8 p. m. 


Herald Tri. 


usual quiet voice, announced: 

“My husband and the peo- 
ple of Monaco have gone to 
such pains to make me feel 
at home. But naturally, I 


miss my friends and family 
and a few American dishes 
“I don't know, though, if 
it is just being away or hav- 
ing a baby that made me 
miss certain things to eat.” 
The Prince, whose reserved 
manner made him avoid 
more than glancing at his 
wife of six months through- 
out the two-hour luncheon 
meeting, was asked about the 
forthcoming royal. birth. 
“What if it’s twins.” TV 
star Jinx Falkenberg in- 
quired, “and one is a boy and 
the other a girl? Who will be 
the heir to the throne?” 
“The eldest,” the Prince re- 
plied, blushing appropriately. 
“Even if the eldest is a‘girl.” 
During his speech, in which 
the modest ruler proclaimed 
the beauties and assets of 


——- + 


Monaco (the country is just 
two-fifths the size of New 
York’s Central Park), he 
pointed out that there were 
new civic developments and 
revolutionary housing pro}- 
ects under. way. 


THE QUESTION was 
broached: “Does Princess 
Grace take an active part in 
these developments in 
Monaco?” 

“The Princess participates 
in charity and welfare work,” 
he said gently. “The other 
projects have not been her 
concern.” 

(Some European newspa- 
pers have quoted Monegas- 
ques as complaining they 
“never see the Princess.”’) 

The royal couple plans to 
leave Grace's Fifth ave. apart- 
ment late tomorrow morning 
for the resort town of Ocean 
City, N. J., where her father, 
John B. Kelly, has a summer 


home. On Saturday, they will 
spend the afternoon at Atlan- 
tic City race track, watching 


the “United Nations Handi- 
cap.” a $100,000 race. 


Democratic Leader Raises 


High Living Cost Issue 


Raising “the rising cost of 
living under the Republi- 
cans” to the status of a ma- 
jor campaign issue, Katie 
Louchheim, vice chairman 
and director of women’s ac- 
tivities of the Democratic 
National Committee, yester- 
day announced three steps 
to drive the point home to 
women. 

The housewife, she. said, 
will be “the first person to 
notice” that the rising cost of 
living has attained thé rartk 
of a “major issue in the cam- 
paign.” She will be “the first 
to respond, or should I say, 
rebel.” 

To _— the issue to the 
country. Mrs. Louchheim an- 
nounced the formation of a 
station wagon campaign 
which will carry prominent 
Democratic women speakers 
“to hamlets, suburbs and 
small communities,” all over 
the Nation. 

At the same time, she an- 
nounced the appointment of 
Mrs. Oscar Chapman, wife of 
the former Interior Secre- 
tary, as coordinator of the 


women’s speakers bureau of 
the Democratie National 
Committee 


THE THIRD step an- 
nounced by Mrs. Louchheim 
was the appointment of six 
Democratic women to assist 
her as a campaign advisory 
committee. 


Among them are India Fd- 
wards, former vice chairman 
of the Democratic national 
committee, who campaigned 
for the nomination of W. 
Averell Harriman of New 
York. 

Eugenie Anderson, former 
‘United States Ambassador to 
Denmark; Gladys Tillett, for- 
mer national committee vice 
chairman, and two Kefauver 
campaigners (pre-convention), 
Mrs. Mabelle Kennedy of 
Pawhuska, Okla... and Mrs. 
Myrtle McIntyre of Laconia, 
N. H.,. are also on the ad- 
visory panel. 


“OPERATION Crossroads” 
will consist of four to six 
station wagons carrying 
Democratic women speakers 


‘Town Topics 


to specific regions, They will 
be driven by Young Demo- 
crats (male) and will be 
joined by local automobile 
caravans driven by women at 
state lines. 


In announcing the three- 
point program for carrying 
the messages of “Republican 
confusion and the rising cost 
of living” to Mrs. America, 
Mrs. Louchheim made some 
observations on her recent 
campaign tour with Adlai 
Stevenson. 

She described the Iilinois 
governor as “engaging, cap- 
tivating, dynamic — to all 
kinds of people—men, women 
and children.” 


REPEATING her oft- 
spoken opinion that there is 
no such thing as “the 
women’s vote.” Mrs. Louch- 
heim +discounted the state 
ment that women elected 
President Eisenhower in 1952. 

She saw no reason why 
Stevenson's bachelor state 
would “make any difference 
to a voter.” ‘ 


The Carneys Launch Party 


By Marie McNair 

FORMER Chief of Naval 
Operations, Adm. Robert Car- 
ney and Mrs. Carney joined 
the Georgetown colony after 
the Admiral 
retired from 
active serv- 
ice and they 
now have one 
of George- 
town's most 
c harming 
houses. It’s 
largely due 


Mrs. McNair 
the help 
the beautiful objects dart 
which they brought back with 
them during their tours of 
duty in the Orient. 

The house on 28th st. many 
years ago belonged to the late 
Lady Lewis, who was Ethel 
Noyes. Willmott Lewis Jr. 
remembers it well, but at the 
cocktail party Adm. and Mrs. 
Carney gave yesterday he ad- 
mitted he wouldn't have 
recognized it all done up in 
its new look. 

This party was largely for 
the Carneys Geor getown 
neighbors. They gave their 
first big cocktail party since 
the house was finished sev- 
éral weeks ago. 


MRS. CARNEY says the 
house actually isn’t finished. 
The Admiral adds it probably 


never will be. Yet everything | 


was perfection yesterday. 
The Carneys inclosed the 


garden with a split-sapling | 
fence They added a Japa- | 


stone lantern 


last 


nese 
and 


temple 
night, 


arriving by way of the side 
stairway to the garden found 
the Carneys toy French 
poodle, Mr. VIP or Vippy as 


Hawaiian | 
torches were flaming. Guests | 


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he’s better known, 
to greet them. 

Admiral and Mrs. Carney 
tried to stay near the en- 
trance early in the evening, 
finally moved about to talk 
to their friends. 


SEPTEMBER is the month 
when old friends catch up 
with each other after long 
summer holidays. And one 
guest whom everyone wanted 
to see was Mrs. Robert Gug- 
genheim, looking wonder- 
fully well after several 
months convalescence from 
a heart attack 

September is the month 
when new hats come out in 
a rush with new fall dresses. 
And they're wearing the new 
hats whether or no 

Mrs William P. Mac- 
Cracken’s black ostrich feath- 
er toque was most becoming. 
It’s so casually put together 
that the feathers can be 
turned and twisted to any 
angle. 

Most of the Georgetow 
neighbors didn't bother wi 
formality. Hatless were Mrs. 
Charlies A. Baker with Ad- 
miral Baker; Mrs. Emerson 
Bigelow and Mrs. Allen Bres 
with their husbands: Dick 
and Dazz Harkness, Dumbar- 
ton ave. residénts, and Caro- 
line Story Reed who lives 
just across the street. 

The Belgian Ambassador, 


waiting 


_O 


who was alone, said that 
Baroness Silvercruys was at 
that moment, midway be- 
tween Chicago and Washing- 
ton. The Ambassador of Italy 
and Signora Brosio were see- 
ing old friends after a holl- 
day in Italy and the Greek 
Ambassador, George Melas, 
was expressing the concern, 
that everyone feels, over the 
Suez situation 

Charies Patrick Clark, 
Fred Roy. Admiral and Mrs. 
Thomas Kincaid and Mrs. 
Samuel Brentnall, wife of 
Major Genera) Brentnall, 
were among thos> itspecting 
the “Admiral’s Cabin” on the 
lower floor, * room where 
“Mick” Carney hangs out a 
“quarantine” sign when he 
doesn't wish to be disturbed. 


EVERYONE admired the 
beautiful Chinese chest in the 
dining room, the Japanese 
prints and the old matr.tels 
throughout the house which 
have been carefully restored. 

Upstairs, the master bed- 
Toom is a pale blue with up- 
holstery in blue printed in 
white lilies of t valley. 
And there Vippy has his bed 
in the same matching chintz. 

Sooner or later guests left 
the terrace for the buffet, for 
lobster chunks to be ween ng 
in sauce; hot pizza wedge 
stuffed eggs; hot biscuits with 


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42 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
9 Friday, September 14, 1956 r 


—_—_—- 


The Service Set 

Navy Wife 
From D. C. 
In Contest 


By Winzola McLendon 


LONG BEACH, CALIF.. 
Sept. 13—This city for years 
known as the home of the 
Pacific Fleet. is all decked 

' out in holi- 
day garb. 
Flags are fly- 
ing, bands 
are playing 
and large 
billboards 
are plastered 
with gaudy 
signs gree t- 
ing the “Mrs 
U.S. Navy 

Contestants.” 
Mrs. McLendon Phe 268 
testants—31 in all, one from 
each naval command through- 
out the world—are competing 
for the title “Mrs. U.S. Navy” 
And while waiting for tne final 
judging on Saturday, Sept 
15, they're having one whale 
of a time. 


RIGHT in 


the midst of 
the sightseers, party-goers 
and paraders is a smiling, 
blue-eyed Washihgton, D. C. 
Navy wife who is still won- 
dering how it “could happen 
to her’. 

Mary Walsh Parsons, 
whose husband Chief Robert 
Parsons is stationed at Main 
Navy on Constitution ave.., 
“heard about” the contest 
months ago, but thinking 
she wouldn't have a chance.” 
didn't send in an entry until 
two days before the contest 
closed. 

Like all the contestants. 
Mary wrote an essay telling 
“Why I Am Proud To Be A 
Navy Wife”. For nine years 
she has been making a 
“career” of the Navy. Part 
of the time she has lived 
aione while her husband was 
at sea. In fact, he was aboard 
a ship when two of their five 
children were born (all at 
Bethesda Naval Hospital) 

She couldn't tell all of the 
things which have happened 
in the nine years to make 
her proud to be a Navy 
wife. But, she did _ tell 
enough in her 500-wordsor- 
less essay to be chosen as 
one of five finalists from the 
Potomac River Naval Com- 
mand. 

A one-hour interview w 
three judges convinced them 
that Mary was the girl to 
represent PRNC at the Long 
Beach finals. From that day 
on, she says life has been 
“terrific, not the humdrum 
way I'm used to.” 


THERE was a party in her 
honor and she and ber hus- 
band were on four radio and 
TV shows. They “farmed 
out” the children—the five 
“B's”, Bonnie, Bobbie, 
Becky, Butchie and Betsey. 
The girls are in pe ag 
with another Navy wife, Mrs. 
Joseph Quinn—the boys with 
relatives in Pennsylvania 

Then Mary and Robert— 
yes, husbands are in on this, 
too—packed for a i0day 
California vacation (they're 
calling it a second honevy- 
moon). Did she buy new 
clothes for the trip? Just a 
new rain-coat, and she 
laments “I haven't seen one 
drop of rain.” 

Cost of their all-expense 
trip is covered by the Fleet 
Reserve Association — spon- 
sors of the contest. 


SINCE arriving in Long 
Beach on Sept Mary 
and Robert, along with the 
other 30 contestants and 
their husbands, have toured 
a movie studio and lunched 
“with the stars” (just meet- 
ing Cecil B. DeMille made 
Mary's trip “worth while’), 
cruised on a hospital ship, 
lunched and dined with Navy 
VIPs and city officials, and 
have been sight-seeing “all 
over southern California.” 


TONIGHT. IT'LL BE REAL: Rehearsing for the Regatta 
Ball which will take place tonight at the Statler Hotel is 
Queen Joan Drew and four of her attendants. Page boys 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photosrapher 


are (left to right front) Dwight Morris and Tommy Somer- 
ville; and (eft to right in back) Bobby Coffey and Brian 


McInerney. 


Navy Clubs Put Fashion on Compass 


By Frances Rowan 


HIGH STYLES at iow 
prices were a popular duo 
yesterday at a luncheon 
given by three groups of of- 
ficers’ wives of Anacostia Air 
Station. 

Guests of honor at the 
luncheon and budget<on- 
scious fashion show were 
Mrs. Arleigh Burke, wife of 
the Chief of Naval Opera- 
tions, and Mrs. David Tyree, 
wife of the head of the Po 
tomac Naval Command 

Hostesses in the Officer's 
Mess of the Nava! Gun Fac 
tory were wives of officers of 
the Naval Air Station, Photo- 
graphic Center, and Naval 
Air Reserve Training Unit 


ALL EYES were directed 
on the stage in the Crystal 
room during luncheon while 
models sporting sieek hair- 
do's by Head's of Arlington 
Towers (the page boy is def- 
nitely back) paraded out in 
gowns by the Lillian Bause 
Shop in Clarendon. Accom- 

nying furs were by Garten- 


ags 

For after5 glamour there 
were d:csesy cocktail gowns 
in the $24 to 635 bracket. 

On the casual side there 
were little boy suits for 
“stretching out by the fire 
at home.” One of these 
brought a round of applause 


from the audience. Of golden 
brown tweed it featured a 
man-tailored jacket with 
leather elbow patches, match- 
ing Bermuda shorts with 
back buckle, and an accom- 
panying soft green cashmere 
sweater with turtle neck. 
An all-purpose outfit was a 
charcoal-gray flannel jump- 


er. For daytime, it's worn 
with a brown silk printed 
shirt. For evening, off goes 
the shirt and on goes a dressy 


rhinestone pin at the neck- 
line. 


LOOKING ahead to those 
Christmas dances, an emer- 
ald green ballgown was pre- 


_— ———— 


Party Honors 


Four Debs 


THIS SEASON'S debdu- 
tantes and their mothers 
were honored at a tea yester- 
day given by Mary-Stuart 
Montague Price in the Coun- 
cil Room of the Sheraton- 
Carlton Hotel 

The girls. most of whom 
are leaving for college over 
the weekend, will meet again 
Thanksgiving night when 
they make their bows at the 
Debutante Cotillion and 
Thanksgiving Ball at the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel. 


SOME OF those in the 
group yesterday were Cath- 
erine de Witt Cabell and her 
mother, Mrs. Charles Pearre 
Cabell; Sarah Anne Palmer 
Foret and her mother, Mrs. 
Marcel Jean Foret: Helen 
Mahan and her mother, Mrs 
Coleman A. Mahan Jr., and 
Annie Laurie Martin and her 
mother, Mrs. Benjamin Y. 
Martin. 


> 
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Arnel Crepe or 
Dacron-and-Cotton 


(Top): Our new addition is 
the saasrming Italian-collared 
Arnel crepe blouse, completely ‘ 
opaque, in white, pink, blue, 
gray, beige or nhvy. 
Sizes 30 to 40. 8.95 


(Bottom): Your favorite dacron 
and cotton shirt with casual 
roll-up sleeve comes in 


Contrariwise 


If I Were You 


Between two loves and you can't quite choose? 


For one’s a honey 
And one’s got money, 


Oh, darling, what awful luck. 
Whatever you gain you are certain to lose. 


Since honey is sticky 
And money is tricky 


Whichever you take, you're stuck. 
Honey is Heaven, its lure is stronger 
But a taste for money will linger longer. 


Ellen Wise 


Monogrammed Suc ns 


Returns Home 


Miss Joyce Loulse Freed- 
man, who left for Sweden 
shortly after June gradua- 
tion at George Washington 
University, has returned 
home. She also visited the 
Edinburg Festival in Lon- 
gon. 


white, pink, blue, gray, 


cognac or 


beige. 


Sizes 30 to 38. 7.95 


Prices include 3-initial 
embroidered monogram 
in any color desired. 


Marl ond phone orders filled 
When ordering underline initial of lost nome. 


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Emersne 3-779 


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sented with a long torso bod- 
ice ending in tiers of taffeta 
over a hooped skirt. 

Also on the dressier side 
was an American Beauty red 
velveteen sheath worn with 
an overskirt of irridescent 
red taffeta. 

Presiding over the head 
table during the luncheon 
was Mrs. Leonard Harmon, 
wife of the commanding offi- 
cer of NARTU: Also at the 
table were Mrs. Huffman 
Clark. wife of the command- 
ing officers of the Photo- 
graphic Center, and Mrs. Paul 
Bazler, wife of the executive 
officer of the Air Station. 


Pentagon Dance: 


THE PENTAGON Prome- 
naders held their first fall 
dance on Sept. 4. The group 
of square dance enthusiasts 
meet the first and third Tues- 
days of each month at 8:30 
p. m. at the Jefferson Fire 
Station, S. 23d st., Arlington. 


Square Dancers 
Plan Jamboree 


SQUARE dancers in the 
Washington area have a Jam- 
boree coming up. next -Sat- 
urday, Sept. 5, at Silver 
Spring Armory, Pershing dr. 
and Wayne ave. 

The biggest event of the 
season for the local prome- 
nade-and-sashay set will be a 
benefit for the Metropolitan 
Area Council of Mental 
Health Associations. 


THERE'LL be 11 callers, 
and music will be played by 
Doc MacDougald and his 
Rock Creek Promenaders. In- 
struction will given at the 
Square Dance Jamboree. 

Tickets can be had from 
Mrs. Robert L. Moretta of 
Arlington; Mrs. Frank F. 
Strope of Washington; Mrs. 


D. Weils Goodrich of Ken- | 
sington, Md., and Mrs. W. R. 


Trammell Jr. of Hyattsville, 
Md. 


. 


Damask Prints 
Fortisan Prints 
Bark Cloth 

Antique Satins 


SLIPCOVER ‘AND DRAPER} 


FABRICS 
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We have just received a new shipment of 42,000. 
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Hand Prints 6.50 to 10.00 


Many More Too Numerous to List 


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4.65 
2.65 
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12 Colors of 
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DECORATORS AND 


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All the Laurels Went 
-Right.to Their Heads: 


THE ADMIRING looks 
were all directed upwards at 


the fashion show sponsored 


by the New Era Club yester- 
day. That wag because the 
emphasis was on the models’ 
hairdos rather than their 
clothes, and the hostess for 
the show was coiffure stylist 
Bettye Grinder. 

Fourteen members of the 
D. C. Federation of Women's 


Clubs were models for the | 


Designers on 
yled 


their hair to especially flatter | 
their features and costumes. | 


Mrs. M. McCall Imes, pres- 


ident of the D. C. Federation, | 


did the commentary, with ex- 
—— of the cofffures by 
ye. 


CHOSEN by a 
udges as the three best coif- 


ures were those of Mrs. | 
Achilles N. Sakell, the New | 


Era Club, first; Mrs. Ralph 
S 4 own Club, 
, and Mrs. John Miles 
Mader, the Political Study 
Club, third. 
Mrs. Sakell’s dark hair was 
combed back into a cluster 


of curis that resembled a | 
c n, with modified Italian | 


curls over the brow. 

Silver-haired Mrs. Smiley's 
eoiffure featured emooth 
waves in back, the ~~ 
quite short, and again, fiat 
eurls in front. 

Mrs. Mader’s hair was cut 
short, almost shingled in 


Emphasize 
New Fabrics 


WHILE Gloria Swanson is 
abroad gathering inspiration 
for dress designs, her current 
fall collection is 
America. 


Yesterday a colorful selec- | 


tion of 23 dresses for day and 
evening wear were modeled 
in Hecht’s, Budget Dress 
Shop, the majority 


ture figure. 
Edith Luce, dressed in a 


anel of | 


touring 


) being | 
fashioned for the more ma- | 


back, with a side part and 
small curled bang over the 
right eye, plus soft waves 
over the ears. 

Punch and cakes were 
served after the show. 

The judges were Hazel 
Markel of NBC and Fleni 
Sakes of the Evening Star. 


game 
SOMETH 


‘ 
Samewsy 


e 
“ee asea@ 


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aww wornwrnw— — = 


That’s Wheatena, 
the hot cereal made 
of wheat germ, bran, 
farina, and toasted! 
Extra nourishing, 
stands by you 

all morning. 

Get it today. 


ASE 


Se — 


am, 


trim, black sheath and black | 


egret-trimmed hat, commen- 
tated the snappy show that 
lasted a short half hour. 

Some of the styles followed 
an elegant Italian motif. 
Others, casual tweedy English 
styling and several boasted 
festive touches of braid and 
beads, reminiscent of roman- 
tice Spain. 


BUT new fabrics. 
duced in the collection made 
the news. * 


One such was an inexpen.- | 


sive fabric, Fiocco. an Italian 


weave with the fee] of cash. | 


mere and vicuna, used in 
shirtwaist dresses of Swan- 


son blue, charcoal gray and | 


beige. 


Another exciting fabric in- | 


novation was Lurex—e tar. 


nish resistant metallic texture | 
bears a strong re- | 
semblance to glamorous | 
lame. It was used to flattering | 


—which 


advantage in slim, figure-fit- 
ting | cocktail dresses 


intro- | 


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A preded of ARMOUR 


ARMOUR FERTILIZER WORKS Satimore, Maryland 


Store Hours Today 
Washington 9:30 te 6 
Arlington 12:30 te 9:30 


Heirloom 
Spreads 


8.99 


fringed. 


“Beacon” 
Rayon-Nylon 


12.98 “Charleston” 


An authentic copy of a lovely Colo- 
nial design suitable for traditional, 
Colonial or modern decor. Extra 
wide to drape gracefully. Thickly 
Bleached or natural. 
white. Full or twin size. 


BLANKETS 


2 tor * 1 | 


Single, 5.95 ! 
Winter weight made of rayon 
for warmth with nylon added 
for longer wear. Choice of colors. 
Matching rayon satin bindings. 
T2x90-in. twin or double size. 


Bean 
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WASHINGTON ARLINGTON 


¢ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD q 
fa annonce 43 


et a Othe / (7 A, a _ Califeornia_Goes 1 Better— 


4 ots ARLINGTON 


Coordinates both design and colors 


so casuals have a costume look 


California gives you a new concept of casuals 
—takes them out of the sweater-and-skirt 


category by styling with more variety, using 
matching trims on tops and skirts. The result 
is a costume look that is proper for many more 
occasions. All in sand or turquoise colors. 


A. Wool jersey blouse, tweed trim. 10-16. 


5.99 


B. Bulky knit wool sweater; S,MorL. 14.99 
Lawford wool tweed skirt, unpressed pleats, 


10°16, 17.99 
New Poppit* Belts [eee fl 

eee’? «te 7 - C. Striped wool jersey blouse; 10-16. 7.99 
° Jaa ft “are bs, Wool flannel skirt, striped jersey trim. 
Richelieu’s way to make lhe 2 i are ae 3 10°16. 8.99 
any length, many style ei: a Heb Lawford wool tweed skirt; seat lined. 
s 3 ar hy : 10°16. . 10.99 

Only 1.00 > bei % ge Kann's—Sportswear—2nd Floor, Washington; 

ee Street Floor, Arlington 

Create your own color and design in a belt with 
these pop-in, pop-out circles and squares. Each 
piece fits securely with its companion to form 
belts of endless design and color variation. 
Black, navy, red, brown, tan or grey; adjustable 


to 32” length. 


FASHION’S 
CONVERTIBLE 


aute coat with a collar 
that is also a hood 


Kann’s—Jewelry—Street Floor, If you're in school, if youre a subur- 
Both Stores banite on the go—you'll live in an auto 
coat—and love it all the more with the 
hood that is a collar when not needed 
over head. Water-repellent . poplin in 
turquoise, beige or white; plaid wool 
lined. 8-14. 


10.93. 


’ Kann’s—Juniors’ W ear—2nd Floor, Both Stores 
7 


WASHINGTON ARLINGTON 
7, 


— 


BIG BOYS AND GIRLS 
still need the fine fit of the 


TRIDE RITE 


Parents who started out young feet in Stride 
Rites will tell you their fine fit pays off in 
eliminating foot problems. And remember 
that sub-teen or junior of yours doesn't 
stop needing that extra care in fit til feet- 
stop growing. Priced according to size: 


Big girls’, 4-9 
Big Boys’, 842-6 


Kann's—New Shoe Department—4th Floor, 
Washington; Second Floor, Arlington 


Dacron Crepe Slip 


has crepe’s luxury look , 4 ), ot imported hand-made collars 


plus dacron’s easy care! | 
t 
by Seumorute encrusted with jewels! 
No compromise of beauty for convenience—the “ pp ~ a! | by Top Hit 
petal-soft finish of crepe is blended with easy- J | r | 
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4 from a collection of styles. Some are | 
sali titles oiitetadabaiad “dees 1.99 and 2.99 


colored sparkling bugle beads. 


Keut>—Neshwear—Swress Fleer Both Stores 


Today's Store Hour: Washington, 9:30-6:00; Arlington, 12:30-9:30, 
Dillon Pe Matec Sh A ; “ eats aa ie ene apt teed a 


a - 


+ ee me en 


Girl Friday 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, Septemirer 14, 1956 ove 


POLLY PIERSON 


. conventions are her calling 


By Arthur Elis. Stal Photosrapher 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Teenager Has Problem Father 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am a girl 15 years old and 
have a brother, 12. | am writ- 
ing to you about our father. 
He was the 
second of 
five ctirildren, 
arm about 
the most suc- 
eessful. For 
as long as I 
can remem- ; 
ber. I have 
wanted to 
leave home, 
because of 
his blind and. Mary Hawerth 
almost mani 
cal races. These arent due 
to drinking: and in all other 

he is a wonderful 


Peter it's not so bad 
as he is my father’s pet and 
can do no wrong — (this is 
probably a result of Ins want- 
ing @ son, and my mothers 
miscarriage after 1 was born) 
—but he very decidedly 
hates me. He picks on every- 
thing I do, no matter how 
hard I try to please him, and 
when I havent done any- 
thing bad, he invents some- 
thing to criticize 

He thwarts any and every- 
thing I do, and has been try- 
ing to get me to spend my 
savings account, for ie 
knows that I plan to. leave 
home the minute I'm 18: and 
that would hurt his high so 
cial standing in ovr com- 
munity (the second-wealth- 
lest in the country). 


WHEN HOLLERING at 
the top of his voice won't 
do—and he is a big man who 
can terrify just by talking 
loud—the starts beating. Peo- 
ple won't believe nie on ac- 
count of his influence, and 
though I've run away sev- 
eral times, all he does is 


a — 


She Keeps Convention Wives Busy 


By Millicent Benner + 


MORE AND MORE, con- 
ventions are becoming a fam- 
ily affair and pert Polly Pier- 
son is one miss who has set 
herself up in business to see 
they stay that way 

“Wives won't come to con- 
ventions with their husbands 
unless they know beforehand 
their stay will be well 
planned,” explains Miss Pier- 
son, promptly getting to the 
point. “They don't like to be 
at loose ends.” 

Which is where 
enters the picture. In April 
she singlehandedly set up 
“Your Hospitality Desk,” de- 
signed to dispense with the 
dilemmas of delegates in a 
strange city, and straightway 
went about courting likely 
convention clients. 


HER FIRST taker was the 
National Tank and Truck 
Carriers, Inc. When Polly 
broached their boss with the 
idea of installing her Hos- 


Polly, 


pitality Desk at the organiza- 
tion's national convention, 
she presented him a page 
outlining a list of proposed 
services. 

When dealing with men, 
Polly says she’s learned not 
to take up their time with 
talk, “He read the first para- 
graph and hired me,” she 
says. 

Polly scored an immediate 
success. On the first day, she 
planned a breakfast and 
fashion show at the Shore- 
ham for the. wives and fol- 
lowed up that afternoon with 
a trip to Laurel Race Track 
where one race was run in 
their honor. The next day 
she arranged a tea and tour 
at the Korean Embassy. 

Next, came the American 
Academy of General. Prac- 
ticioners, 3500 strong with 
wives and children im tow 
raising the total to more 
than 7000. “I felt swamped!” 
she remembers. 

During the 6-day conclave, 


Morton‘s 


312-16 Seventh St., N.W. 
2324 Pennsylvania Ave., $.E. 
Colesville Rd. and Fenton St., Silver Spring 


H St. at Seventh, N.E. 


At one fabulously low 
price—your choice of 
25 newest cape, stole 
and cape-stole styles! 
Complete with new 
lining and interlin- 
ing. Beautiful mono- 
gram included! 


WORTON'S— 
Downtown Only 


Your Old Fur Coat Made Into a 


NEW CAPE OR STOLE 


Morton's Downtown open Fri. & Sat. 9:30 te 6:30 


mighty big.. 


Steering @ group to lunch or dinner? 
Heod for the wide open enjoyment 
of the Mayflower's Special Sirloin 
Steck. A mon-size cut 14''-ounce 
selected prime strip sirloin, charcoal 
broiled to your taste and served with 
boked potcto, tossed green scalod, 
bevercge. Stop by, podner, try this 


specialty of The Lounge or 
Presidential Dining Room. 


® Music for Luncheon, Cocktails 


Music for Dancing 
from 7 P.M. in The Lounge 


Gonnectieu Ave ond DeSales $1 District 7.3008 


—_ 


Ps 


* 


Polly says she acted as.a 
“glorified” information serv- 
ice. For two days she sta- 
tioned herself behind a desk 
at the Statler Hotel and for 
four in the mammoth National 
Guard Armory, scene of the 
actual convention. 

“People wanted to know 
where to eat and what to see. 
One mother,” says Polly, “in- 
quired whether ‘Damn Yan- 
kees’ (then playing at the 
National Theater) was suit 


able for her young daughter 
to see.” 


BY THE TIME the smoke 
cleared from that convention, 
Polly decided she could use 
& helpmate and _ shortly 
added attractive Mrs. Comp- 
ton Jones to the sta‘. 

Together they mapped out 
the extracurricular activities 
of the United Automobile 
Workers. “They were a moct 
appreciative lot.” laughs 
Polly. 

* “It's possible to see Wash- 

ington for only 35 cents,” 
says Polly. “A tour of the 
Capitol (which is always her 
first recommendation) is 25 
cents and one dime takes 
you to the top of the Monu- 
ment. 


WHEN THE American So 
ciety of Appraisers arrived 
for their convention, Polly 
planned a lavish breakfast 
fashion show for the fairer 
half. But breakfast was late 
being served so Polly stepped 
on stage and told jokes to 
the early risers until the ham 
and eggs were on the tables 

Polly also remembers the 
time a convention-cering 
father had forgotten his 2- 
year-old daughter's birthday. 

Polly remedied the catas 


trophe with a-call to a local 
department store where she 
ordered a pretty nightgown to 
be sent to the little girl spe- 
cial delivery. Polly charged 
it to her own account. 


POLLY Is still eating candy 
left behind by the National 
Candy Wholesalers Associa- 
tion and shudders on the spot 
to recall the day she or 
ganized a sightseeing trip for 
two bus loads of boys and 
girls, aged 5 to 19. 

“We went to sce the FBI 
and Smithsonian,” she says. 


“I was counting heads every | 
two minutes. When it was all | 


over | came home and just 
died.” 

Polly is presently pre- 
paring for the forthcoming 
convention of the National 
Licensed Beverage Associa- 


tion. Already she has made | 
style | 
sponsored by | 


arrangements for a 
show to be 


Coca-Cola. 


BORN in Florida, Polly 
now has her home in Mary- 
iand and office in Arlington, 
Va. A former physical educa- 
tion instructor, she 
how manages to teach ballet 
and tap to 40 youngsters in 
Vienna, Va. as well as 
cieative dance, drama, art 
and music to 3, 4 and 5 year- 
olds 

Thinking over her past few 
months of hospitality success, 
Polly’ says that 
visiting delegates usually fall 
into two categories: 
who want to sleep and break- 


‘fast in bed, and those who 


are anxious to see the city. 
“I'm ready to be of service 
to those who are ready for 
action, and urge the other 
half to get out of bed.” 


give the police officers on 
duty a bottle of Scotch and 
the whole incident is tender- 
ly laid to rest. 

Lately the situation is get- 
ting worse and I don’t think 
I can hold out until I am 
18. I don't love either parent 
any more, as my mother also 
has changed, so that now I 
have nobody to turn to. 

I sometimes find myself 
wishing they both were dead, 
so that I could live with rela- 
tives. Whenever I try to kiss 
either of them, they push me 
away and seem to prefer my 
brother. What do I ac 


DEAR P. R.: This is a strik- 
ing letter, coming (ostensi- 
bly) from a 15-year-old. It is 
cool. aware, thoughtful, well 
phrased. And if it is a fairly 
straight story of what's go- 
ing on in your family life, 
then you do need outside 
help urgently — to protect 
your character, and your 
emotional health, from crit 
cal damage. 

In view of your minor age 
and the circumstances you 
portray, it probably isn’t a 
situaiton where sympathetic 
relatives or family friends 
could come to your rescue, 
confidentially. 

If your parents are blind 
to their own terrible blunder- 


ing, in' respect to your dis- 


tress, no doubt they would 
regard such personal cham- 
pionship of your feelings as 
“troublemaking inter fer- 
ence.” And relatives and fam- 
ily friends tend to back away, 
baffied, from that kind of un- 
pleasantness. 
Authoritative, impartial, 
farsighted help for you may 


properly come from certain - 


community agencies legiti- 
mately concerned with safe- 
guarding the welfare of min- 
ors. 

If.events justify, it is their 


some- | 


wives of | 


Those | 


I> Silver Spring 


Ca Store Only 


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Just one of the smart, warm, 
practical jeckets for Pre- 
Teens and Girls et our Silver 
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poplin, fully lined with white 
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Girls’ 3 to 6x, 17.98. 
7 to 14, 19.98. 


You'll Love Our Virginia Store, Opening Thurs., Sept. 20 
Seven Corners Shopping Center, Upper Level, Facing Route 7 


WASHINGTON 1224 F STREET 
SILVER SPRING, ELLSWORTH DRIVE 
SILVER SPRING OPEN TONIGHT 


\ Juniors’ Eye-catching Duo! 
\ Chromspun Sheath ‘n Bolero 
Bright with Satin 


duty and prerogative to chal- 
lenge the parents’ policy, and 
supervise a better handling 
of the mipor's troubled situa- 
tion. 


SO I CALL upon you to 
have the courage to seek out 


such valid sources of long- 
term guidance. No matter 
how reckless your past be- 
havior might sound, if re- 
hashed in accusatory tones; 
no matter how convincing 
(and black) a tale your par- 
ents might tell of their dif- 
ficulties with your disposi- 
tion, my advice is, dont be 
afraid to unburden the whole 
story, from your angle, to an 
agency counsellor If the 
counsellor is worth his (or 
her) salt, he will recognize 
your needs (regardiess of 
your faults). 

- Among the several agen- 
cles from which you may 
choose are the Family Serv- 
ice Bureau; the Jewish Fam- 
ily Service Association; the 
Child Guidance Center affili- 
ated with the Jewish Child 
Care Association: or the 


County Juvenile Clinic. Any | 
of these would serve as a | 


clearing house, to assess your 
problem and tell you where 
to go, if they aren't best qual- 
ified to act for you. You may 
find their street addresses 


in the telephone book.— M. H. 


Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, and not 
by mail or personal inter- 
view. Write to her in care 
of The Washington Post and 
Times Herald. , 


Square Dance Class 


A series of square dance 
classes will begin Sept. 21 at 
Tuckahoe Elementary School, 
6550 26th rd., North Arling- 
ton. The classes are spon- 
sored by the Stewart-Tucka- 
hoe P-TA. Callers are Jack 
Moffet and Jm McCorkle. 


| Embroidered with 


JULIA DAVIDSON 
—JOHN CHESHIRE 


Maj. Gen. Howard Calhoun 
Davidson, USAF, (ret.) of 
Washington and Cremona, 
Mechanicsville, Md. an- 
nounces the marriage of his 
daughter, Julie Shaw, to 
John Rutledge Cheshire, son 
of Theophilus Parker Che- 
shire of Charleston, S. C., on 
Sept. 15 at All Saint's 
Parish, Mechanicsville. The 
bride, daughter of the late 
Mrs. Davidson, is a graduate 
of Miss Porter's School, 
Farmington, Conn. and 


Wheaton College. She made 
her debut in 1948. The bride- 
groom, son of the late Mrs. 
Cheshire, is a graduate of 
the Avon Old Farm School, 
Avon, Conn. and Yale Uni- 
versity. He received his 
master’s degree at the Mas- 
sachusetts Institute of Tech- 


[Weddings 


nology and attended the 
Harvard Graduate School of 
Business Administration. He 
is presently employed with 
the Grasselli Division of E. L 
Dupont de Nemours & Co. 
The couple will reside at 
Westfield, N. J. 


JOSEPHINE FP. TILTON 
«JOHN B. BERTE 


Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Henry 


Tilton announce the mar- 
riage - of their daughter, 
Josephine Henrietta, to John 
Bernard Berte, son of Dr. 
and Mrs. Joseph Befte of 
Brooklyn, N. Y., on Sept. 8 
at Holy Trinity Church. The 
bride is a graduate of the 
Woman's College of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 
The groom was graduated 
from Spring Hill College and 
attended the Georgetown 
University Medical School. 
They will reside in Washing- 
ton. 


your OWN INITIAL cen ee wan 


’ 


FINGER-NIP 


| RETAIL VALUE WITH INITIAL $3.00 


only $fee 


plve 10c fer postege end 


, 


COLLECT A COMPLETE SET of beew- 


handling end @ lebe! trom 


liter 


de luxe 
Tomate KETCHUP 


Homogenired to give 
you IBLE FLAVOR 
—never before possible. 
‘ Discower the difference 


tiful CANNON Towels with pour ewe 
initial im rich, raised, French head<ype 
embroidery. Weven from the foent 
combed Egyptian Coton with Dobby 
borders and besuri-fuff finish Choose 
from three smart colorse—Burerenp Yel- 
low with brown initial, Pink Whieper 
with blee iniciel, oc Delfe Blue with 
maroon initial. Seart your eollecticoa 
todey. Send w Riser, Depa T. Bridge 
ton, New Jersey. 


Store Hours 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 


Sy 


= 


3 Julius 
Garfinckel 


black and white tweed 
has a leather collar, * 
leather buttons and 
piping—is warmly 
lined in alpaca 

pile. Sizes 8-16. 

Short coat, 45.00; 
full-length coat, 59.95. 
Greenbrier 

Sports Shop, 

Fourth Floor 


HK and Spring Valley 


F STREET AT 


FOURTEENTH 
MASSACHUSETTS AVE. AT TH 


MAtional 8-T780 
EMerson 2-2366 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Spaghetti Styles Are Sectional 


THERE'S something about 
spaghetti. It’s an informal 
dish, easy to prepare—and 
always a hit. If you haven't 
mastered this favorite, it's 
time to try. Work on these 
recipes contributed recently 
by Tradirg Post readers. 

“Here is as real a recipe for 
Italian tomato sauce as I 
know of. The Southern style 
has been used by my hus- 
hand's and my family for 
generations. The Northern 
style ia my sister-in-laws. The 
recipes are long but not hard 
to make orNollow. 
SOUTHERN (NEAPOLITAN) 

1 large (1 pound.12 ounce) 
can Italian peeled tematoes 


] teaspoon sugar 

1 bay leaf, dry or fresh 

1/3 cup tap water 

1 teaspoon. salt 
pepper to taste 

4 tablespoons olive oil 

1 large clove garlic 

1 large slice onion 

% teaspoon garlic salt 

1 pound twice ground round 
beef 

% pound pork, ground with 
beef 

1 large egg 

% cup tap water 

\% teaspoon garlic salt 

1 cup breadcrumbs 

1% teaspoons salt 


Stackelbergs.Are 
Hosts at a Supper 


TOPICS, From Page 4! 


ham, and an Oriental dish 
of bits of cubed pork to be 
dipped in soy sauce then 
sesame seeds. But the spe- 
cialite de la. maison was a 
baked cheese mold, light as 
cheese cake, hot as an 
ember, 

Among other of the Carney 
friends there were William 
C. Foster, Mrs. George Me- 
Ghee whose husband is on a 
trip to Texas; former Ambas- 
eador Myron Cowen and Mrs. 
Cowen and former Ambas- 
sador Joseph Davies: Under 
Secretary of the Army and 
Mrs. Charles Finucane, Vice 
Adm. and Mrs. Ralph Riggs. 
Mrs. Edward Finkenstaedt, 
Celeste Crosby Miller, Mrs. 
Peter Ansberry, Mrs. Charles 
Carroll Morgan. Mrs. Cleve- 
land McCauley. Mr. and Mrs. 
Floyd Akers and Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy St. Lewis. 


Buffet: 


MR. AND MRS. Constan- 
tine Stackelberg were hosts 
at a buffet dinner Wednes- 
day evening in honor of Mr. 
and Mrs. William -Stubble- 
field and Mr. and Mrs. Leon- 
ard Roy, all of Florida. 

The Stubblefields, who 
have just returned from a 
round-the-world trip, live on 
LaGorce Island. Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy's home is at Miami 
Beach. 


AMONG THOSE dining on 
beef Stroganoff and Vien- 
nese torte while Ruth Pal- 
mer played her accordion 
and sang, were Count and 
Countess Rudolph zu _ Pap- 
penheim, the Australian Am- 
bassador and Lady Spender, 


Gabriele Paresce. Press Coun- * 


selor of the Italian Embassy; 
Dr. and Mrs. John Oliver La- 
Gorce, Col. and Mrs. Albert 
Cox, Angel Sagaz of the 
Spanish Embassy, and Dr. 
Elizabeth Sheibe of the Ger- 
man Embassy. 


Ladies at Luncheon: 
ALICE K. LEOPOLD, As 
sistant to the Secretary of 
Labor, gave a luncheon yes- 
terday in the Council room 


of the Sheraten Carlton in 
honor of Dorothy McCul- 
lough Lee, new chairman of 
the Subversive Control 
Board 

Bertha Atkins, Assistant 
Chairman of the Republican 
National Committee, was 
there as were United States 
Treasurer, Ivy Baker Priest; 
Commissioner of the Foreign 
Claims Settlement Commis- 
sion, Perle Pace; Associate 
Judge of the D. C. Municipal 
Court Mildred E. Reeves; 


“Special Adviser to the Fed- 


eral Civil Defense Adminis- 
trator, Katherine G. Howard; 
Republican National Commit- 
teewoman for Washington 
State, Janet Tourtellotte; and 
California's National Com- 
mitteewoman, Marjorie Ben- 
edict. 


MRS. KURT A. Smith en 
tertained at a luncheon yes 
terday in honor of Mrs. Sher- 
man Adams, wife of the As- 
sistant to the President, at 
the Sheraton-Park. Mrs. 
Adams is honorary chairman 
of the Salvation Army Fash- 
ion Show luncheon to be held 
Oct. 12 at the Sheraton-Park. 
The gowns will be by Chris- 
tian Dior. 


Musically Speaking: 

HOW TOP-HAT can you 
get? 

President and Mrs. Eisen- 
hower, Vice President and 
Mrs. Nixon and Chief Justice 
and Mrs. Earl Warren are 
the three leading couples on 
a long and distinguished list 
of patrons for the third an- 
nual National Symphony 
Ball to be held at the Shera- 
ton-Park Hotel on Oct. 19. 

The Norwegian Ambassa- 
dor and Mme. Munthe Mor- 
genstierne head the diplo- 
matic group and Secretary 
of State and Mrs. Dulles lead 
the official set. Army Chief 
of Staff and Mrs. Maxwell 
Taylor, Chief of Naval Opera- 
tions and Mrs. Arieigh Burke 
and Chief of Staff of the Air 


Force and Mrs. Nathan Twi- | 


ning are tops in the services. 


NEWEST and finest 


% teaspoon .pepper 
1 teaspoon parsiey 
\% cup grated Italian cheese 


Break up two tomatoes in 
2% quart sauce pan with 
spoon, Strain remaining 
tomatoes into the same pan. 
Add water and sugar. Cook 
over low heat for % hour. 
Set cover ajar so sauce won't 
boil over. 

Meanwhile make . meat- 
balis as follows: Beat egg and 
water in large mixing bowl. 
Add: all ingredients follow- 
ing meat in recipe, except 
meat. Mix throughly. Add 
meat and mix mix throughly 
again. Shape into balls, 


about 10 or 12. 

Heat olive oil in large 
skillet over medium low heat. 
Add clove of garlic, onion 
slice and meat balls. Brown 
meatballs well, turning with 
spoon. (Don't puncture with 
a fork, as that allows the 
juice to run out and drys 
them.) 

When each meatball is 
well browned put it in the 
pan_ with tomato sauce. 
Finally, remove garlic clove 
and onion from oil; add oil 
to sauce. Add bay leaf, garlic 
salt, sal and. pepper, Stir 
gently with spoen, wooden 
spoon preferably. Set cover 
ajar and cook over low. heat 
for 1% hours. 

If sauce fails to thicken, 
add 2 tablespoons of tomato 
paste and cook % to I hour 
more. If sauce is too thick, 
add a bit of water. Cook an- 
other hour. Serve over 
cooked macaroni or spaghetti. 


FEED AND WEED 

WE FEED wild hirds at 
several places in our yard. 
We have feeding stations of 
several types, but we find 
the birds scatter the seed. 
During the spring and sum- 
mer the seeds sprout. We are 
continually weeding around 
the feeding stations. We have 
tried putting peat moss 
5 inches thick) around the 
feeding stations, -but the 
seeds sprouts better in the 
peat moss. Can anyone advise 
us of something that will cut 
the weeding proviem near 
the feeding stations? 

Mrs. M. E. S., Rockville, 


IT’S NEW —In the frosting line, you'll find 
two new mixes when you visit your grocer’s 
shelves. Both are developed by Pillsbury 
and both are favorites for cake frosting. One 
is Creamy Caramel; the other is Milk Choco- 
late. All you do is combine the mix with 


butter or margarine and water and stir 
until smooth. From the mix you can also 
make a delicious caramel sauce to serve 
either warm or cold on ice cream or squares 
of cake. Delicious for a family meal or a 
party. 


Rummage Sale 


On Calendar 


Historie St. Ignatius Cath- 
olic Church at St. Ingoes, 


Md. will hold a benefit rum- | 
mage sale today and Satur- | 


day, Sept. 14 and 15 at the 


Community . Building, Lex- i 


ington Park, Md. 
Sponsoring the benefit is 


the Society for the Preserva- i 


tion of St. Ignatius Church. 

New and used furniture 
electrical appliances, cloth- 
ing, books, antiques, bric-a- 
brace and other articles, all 
contributed by members of 
the society and their friends, 
will be offered for sale. 

All profits will be used for 
repairs and maintenance of 
the church. Although no 
regular services have been 
held there for more than 25 
years, the church is a shrine 
to the religious faith of the 
Catholics who settled Mary- 
land in 1634. 


. — 


Everything for Mother-to-Be 


for the office-going mother-to-be 


lf you're still on the job while you walt, 


this:is the right little outfit for youl 
Jumper-like solid dress with red-and-white 
checked blouse. ~ 


17.95 


CORDUROY SKIRTS 
Black with stretch fronts. 
Sizes 8-18. 

4.95 & 5.95 


oom KAYS STORK SHOP ax 


Alexandria, Va. Arlington, Va. 
KI. 9-0432 KE. 6-9296 


Ss 301% S. Wash. Se. 5876 N. Wash. 


Bivd. 
Hours: §:30-@ 


Hours: §:30-8 
Thure., Fri. 9:38-8 Mon., Pri. 9:30-9 


, Md. 
OL. 6-7195 


bikes. abeve Bradiey _ 
Lane off Wise. Are. #3 
Hours: $:30-8 
Fri. 8:30- if 


——--- - _— — a ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
we Friday, September 14, 1956 


“\ 


45 


Engagements | 


CONSTANCE V. McDAVITT 
—GEORGE DANCU 


Mrs. Margretta L. McDavitt 
announces the engagement 
of her daughter, Constance 
to George Dancu, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Dancu of 
Sharon, Pa. Miss McDavitt 
attends George Washington 
University. Her fiance is a 
graduate of George Washing- 
ton University. 


RITA BAYLISS - 
—THOMAS McLISTER 


Mr. and Mrs. George V. Bay- | 


liss .of Silver Spring an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Rita Marie, 


to Thomas Francis McLister, | 
‘ie 


son of Dr. and Mrs. W 
McLister. Miss Bayliss is a 


graduate of St. Patrick's 
Academy. The bridegroom- 
elect is a graduate of George 
town University and has 
served with the U. S. Ma- 
rine Corps. He is presently 
employed at Charlotte, N. C. 


The wedding will take place 
in June. 


_— ——— _—— 


LA SALLE Du Bots 
J& A and C eS reets 


“Restovrant Elegant” 
me 7.0124 


a 


your good business sense will tell you iy 


shades. Sizes 10-18. 


er will-call, 


OPEN TODAY, 12:30 TO 9:30 P.M. 


SALE 


NEW FALL SUITS 
49.95-59.95-79.95 Values 


-- $36 


EVERY SUIT 100% WOOL 


Fabrics: Forstmann woolens, gabardines, tweeds, 
leather jackets-tweed skirts; many imported fabrics 
in stripes and novelty weaves in the Fall's newest 


Use our revolving charge account and take 10 
months to pay—or a charge-a-plate account— 


No Phone or C.0.D. Orders 


Yeagera 


i—=—Qur only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md.— 


“7* 


IMNGe 


F STREET SHIRLINGTON 


Le Shell sling In black 
suede. $17.95 


BETHESDA SILVER SPRING CONN. AVE. 


fits. 


Shoe salesmen for Jelleff's Seven 
Corners— 


Drive in and you'll agree that this is 
indeed a beautiful store. 
but Jelleff's offers best possible bene- 
Come in and talk it over, at Jel- 
leff’'s Shirlington or F Street. 
work immediately! 


Not only that, 


Start 


Springolator in 
black suede. 


$16.95 


. 


of the roller cleaners... | 


and isa SINGER! 


Big Dipper pump in black 
or blue suede; black, 
blue, brown § calfskin. 
Also in black patent 
leather. $15.95 


Tapered toe oump in 
black suede with medium 
hee. $16.95 


instep strap sandal with 
medium heel. Black 
suede. $17.95 


e 


mademoiselle 


Sets the Fashion Pace 
In Pace With 
Your Budget! 


Ankle strap sandal in 
black suede. $17.95 


Lizagator side shel! 
pump. $22.95 
in Alligator, $24.95 : 

Mademoiselle handles the autumn fashion news 


with one eye on fashion—the other on your budg- 
et—and comes up with the smartest, most ver- 
satile, most exciting shoe collection ever! Walk 
onto our fourth floor and into the news of . 
slender, contour pumps or naughty sandal sil- 
houettes, of buttery calfskins, rich suedes and 
this autumn’s important new lizagators and alli- 
gators. Mademoiselle reaches high in fashion— 
low in price! 


whirlwind clean- 
ing action even when the bag is nearly full. Its huge capacity cuts 
bag replacements in half. It practically floats into position on 
four smooth rollets . . . and it's an all-purpose cleaner for floors, 


' throw rugs, carpets, furniture . , . all your cleaning needs, 


‘79% enahte wth ctedecats 


Oaly $1.25 per week after small down payment 


Call a SINGER Cleaning Consultant today 


at your nearby... 


Contour pump with har- 
ness stitching. Briarwood 
calfskin. $17.95 


And—Wouldn’t you Know? 
They're a Jelleff exclusive! 


SINGER | 


Jelleff’s Shoe Salon—Fourth Floor F Street 
Most styles also at Shirlington and Silver Spring 
Sa A 


¥ 


Pe SE 


ee 


a — 


MARY ADAMS 

—ROBERT GAUDIAN 

The Reverend Dr. and Mrs. 
Earl Frederick Adams an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Mary Louise, to 
Robert Ronald Gaudian, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Gaudian 
of New Britain, Conn. on 
Sept. @ at the First Baptist 
Church. The bride is a 
graduate of Beaver College, 
Pa. The bridegroom is a 
graduate of the University of 
Pennsylvania. The couple 
will reside in Georgetown. 


CHARLOTTE J. CLARK 
—RONALD MER“ ~ 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce L. Clark 
of Odenton, Md. announce 
the Marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Charlotte J., to M/Sgt. 
Ronald Merritt, USA, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mer- 


Fort George G. Meade, Md. 
The couple will live in 
Jessup, Md. 

JUNE DEZENDORF 
—FRANCISCO RETAMAR 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. 
Dezendorf announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, June 
Louise, to Francisco Retamar 


of Granada, Spain, on Sept. 
4 in Zurich, Switzerland. The 


couple will reside in Zurich. 


ROSEMARIE GRACE 
—KENNETH BOWIE 

Mrs. Rosiyn C. Grace an- 
nounces the marriage of her 
daughter, Resemarie Phyllis, 
to Kenneth A. Bowie. son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew kK. 
Bowie of Hyattsville, Md. on 
September 8 at St. Andrews 
Church, College Park, Md. 


Says GM Club Executive 


A feature of the lunches 
pregram was 2 preview of a 
flm entitied “Limg Un 
limited.” produced tr the 
Frigidaire Division of Gener- 
al Motors. 


THE entertaining and eds 
cational film shows the éevel- 
opment of kitchen and home 
appliances from the crude 


WVWeeduard Lthrop. : 


Where courtesy and quality ere traditional 


live better electrically 
with handy, low-priced 


ritt of Chineateague, Va. The couple will reside at Mt. 
on Sept. 8 at the Post Chapel, Rainier, Md. 


bodward Alhuep 


Where courtesy end quality ere tredicteest 


G-E SMALL APPLIANCES 


€ 


You'll live better electrically with these G-E small 
appliances at low prices from Woodward & Lothrop, 
where youre assured of complete satisfaction and 
courteous service. Also, you get free delivery 
within our normal delivery area. 


CORRECTION 


in our Karastan rug advertisement 
appearing in the Washington Post- 
Times Herald Monday, Sept. 10. 


G-E GRILL-WAFFLE BAKER 


Automatic sandwich grill and waffle baker serves 


3 ways—as an open grill for bacon, eggs or chops, 
The word “sale” was mistakenly inserted as closed grill for sandwiches, or as waffle baker. 
at the head of the two columns of prices. | oe Has reversible grids, signal light, temperature con- 
The prices appearing in the advertise- a trol. List price, 19.95 . 14.49 


ment are our regular prices for Karastan 
get your clothes ready for fall 


rugs. 
A FINE QUALITY 
Q) DRY CLEANING 


For a fresh approach to fall . 


G-E AUTOMATIC TOASTER 


Smartly styled, has regulator for six shades of toast, 
from light to dark. Has snap-out crumb tray, extra 
high toast lift, easy-to-clean chrome finish. List 
price, 17.95. 12.49 


Karastan 


G-E STEAM and DRY IRON 


Even-flow steam and dry iron has convenience cord 
for left or right handed ironers. Switches from 
dry to steam at flick of a button. Weighs but 314 
pounds. List price, 14.95. 9.99 


W&L—Small Appliances, 3rd Floor, North Building 
eee also Alexandria 


Woodward & Lothrop salutes National Color TV Week 


Where courtesy and quality are traditions! 


RCA VICTOR Col OK TELEVISION 


Color Television is truly here, as the industry celebrates National 
Color TY Week with the grestest array of color shows schec- 
uled for this coming season. There's color TV every day, ard 
you'll want to sse & in afl ts brilliance on RCA Victor Big Color 
TY sets. Buy your mew set at Woodeed & Lothrop where you 


: can be sure of complete satisfaction and corweniert credit terms 
Seteotey, September 15, Perry Como Show, NBC, may be arranged. 


THESE BIG COLOR-SHOWS 


coming your way this fall .. . 


*Monday, September 17, Producer's Showcase, with 
Kay Starr and Louis Armstrong, in “The Lord Don't 
Play Favorites,” NBC, 8-9:30 P.M. 


Tuesday, September 18, The Big Surprise, NBC, 
8-8:30 P.M. le stsied. with big 
Wednesday, September'19, Kraft TV Theatre, NBC, mA 

9-10 P.M. THE “WESTOCOTT™—SERIES 21 
Thursday, September ‘20, Lux Video Theatre, NSC, 
10-11 PLM, Console styled RCA Victor color set brings you life-like color 
*Friday, September 21, Matinee Theatre, NSC, plus clear black and white—tke hevieg two sets. Has “High- 
3-4 P.M. and-Easy" tuming, Glumninsted “Wirdow Knob,” 254 square 
inches of viewable picture. Mahogany grained and limed oak 
grained finish. Model 21CT785. 595.60 


W2l—Television, Int Fico, Norte Gullideg . . . do Corey Cre 


ek pins Pe a ee oe e & * iw 
‘anes 
~ 

; 

, / Palak. -. . 4 Ne le: 

} oe y % A ~ 
+ : n 
< 3 * wn 
- 7 »* > . . 7 

Hy 5 s* : — % 
le by : = 


*Saturday, September 22, Fashion Show, NSC, 1.2 
PLM. 

Saturday, September 22, Perry Como Show, NSC, 
8-9 P.M. 

Sunday, September 23, Steve Allen Show, NBC, 8-9 


P.M; Goodyear Playhouse, NBC, 9-10 P.M. 
*™Monday, September 24, Matinee Theatre, NSC, 
3-4 PM, 


we September 25, Nosh’s Ark, NSC, 8:30- 
MA 
Wednesday, September 26, This !s Your Life, NSC. 


10-10:30 P.M 


Thursday, September 27, Lux Video Theatre, NSC. 
‘10-11 P.M, 


Friday, September 28, Truth or Consequences, 
8-8:30 P.M. 


NBC 
Saturday, September 29, Perry Como Show, NSC, 
8-9 P.M.; Saturday Color Comba, with Esther Wil- 
liams in “The Big Splash,” NBC, -9-10:30 P.M. 


*Starred events may be seen at Woodward & 
Lothrop, Washington 


— e. Use qur convenient Deferred Payment Plan and | 
or Chevy Chase. : , enjoy RCA-Victor Color TV while you pay. Just 10% 


ture. Model 21CT7815. 4589 
Other Future Color Shows: 

Salute to Football, Marilyn Monroe, Sadlers Wells Ballet, 
NCAA Football Games, London Old Vic Company, Mary 
Martin in “Born Yesterday.” 


down, the balance in budgeted monthly installments. 


es: EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


CHEVY CHASE: ‘Wisconsin ond Wester Aves, Otter 4.700 + WASHINGTON: tos, 11s, F ond G Sm 1.W, Dletrict 7.5300 
Mondoys, Thufsdays, Fridays, 9:30 to 9:30; other wesk doys, 9:30 t 6 eeatenin em aeneah ees: 


ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshington Street, King 8-1000 
fra cicada aes Smee ae 


" / 


Capital Commeres 


20.8% of Area Sales 


sie usiness. 


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 14, 1956 


47 


Is Done Downtown 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financia] Edttor 
Washington's central business district in 19% accourted Tor 


dre E Bonds for Fools Only? 


Business Outlook © © « o By J. A. Livingston 


20.8 per cent of the metropolitan area's retail volume af & 
981 .956,900 4 
This compared with 28.9 per cent in 1948, accordimg % Tigures 
released yesterday by the “~~ 
Census Bureau é ' 
The study covered 1380 re New $2-Milhen Plant 
tail establishments in the down- The Sperry Piefimort ©». 2 
town section. intluding S58 new division of the Spent 
hotels and 13 movie houses. Rand Corp. will meve som 
“Downtown.” as defined by the into its new S2«million pillar or 
Census Bureau. is bounded as Charlottesville, Va. Situsted of 
follows: an S3-acre tract, the bhuliing ‘> euutieest: vow cam get 
Massachusetts ave. on the Will have more than THGQQ0 oo. 4» ge per cont, and some 
north. 19th st. on the west, Sth ®@uere fect and will reriars ‘ives muce from savines 
st. on the east. and the Mall on temporary production facil tues tunis or savitas and lven 
the south. now being used. The, One” _oviitions Amdt yow don't 
The downtown area, accord- !0ttesville plant will turn Gf sooe uo» “tie your money up” 
ing to the Census Bureau re- specialized manne Tne f 


, io teary OU) years. 
2072 . metits, similar tp these heme ame ant 7, Livingsten 
ee a 000 in sale made ty 2 y Gyreerape Cin Yaw can get nearly Fs per 


This was 2 yon ay, Ot am OC. S Theasury bends and youll be 
cent less than in 1948, the“fast asta cn on meecnsny or shie Ge gecket «2 capital gain if yop bold the 
previous survey. ; . to SUD fonds t maturity. If you'be im the Sig-money. 

pa mont, said that 499 ae S09) am . cient 
tt cae centred Gentnets Gisietet teens would mean the mew ae Te oe ee 

tea, Wo 7 SNOWD 5.65 - ; a — 

@ small increase in dollar ee ae oe eae 
volume had it not been for @inen progressively inuee 
$15,883,000 decline in sales of Sperry Piedmont officials wil 
downtown depart mem stores he mn Washington Se urtiey anf! 
during the six-year period. cundew t) interview presper 
From 1948 to 1954 was the give employes at ‘the Willard 
period during which local de- poe} f 
partment stores embarked on 
an extensive program of open- 
ing suburban branch stores 

During the six year period. 
the metropolitan Washington 
area showed a retail sales im- 
crease of 358 per cent: the 
city as whole displayed a 155 
per. cent gain 

The metropolitan area, less 
the central business district, 
experienced a retail sales up- 
turn of 51.1 per cent between 
1948 and 1954 

The number of retail estab 
lishments in the downtown 
area decreased from 14359 in 
1948 to 1330 in 1954. During 
the same period, the number of 
such places in the city, declined 
from 6910 to 6393. The area 
as a whole showed an increase 
from 9883 to 10.494 

Here are the downtown re- 
tail sales figures for 1954 and 
their pereentage change from 
1948: 


“Ce MODY S » foal te buy E-Sends.” 
Meremsiuis. van bear that statement from 
vnestient anaivsts, especially brokers who 
jane after securities to seil 
Tie cease” 
Ciondis vielfi enix J per ~ 7 
crt Gn interest. Sod te get 
‘thatt Gall P per cent. you have 
te toitd tie bends for 9 years 
ant & montits. 


When E-bonds were Srst issued in 


on? 

surface, it Iboks as @ E-Dend 
hiners are ‘seis who know not how to tread 
im the money market. Theat takes nm DD per 
ott of American families Geho, according 
ip 2 cecent University of Michigan surveys. 
a: curentiy using E-boends as part ef their 
smimes pian) But don’t gp around calling 
“ur owiniiers fools A case cam be made 
Ser E-bends They offer: 

®©% oceania seredetermined return. Even 
fuudih it's soesiie today to get 2 per cent 
ov ap fhe savings banks and sevings)\ and 
nan azuaeriations, there is no assurance \that 
mes cates will stay permenentiy Te 
ties ace. Wf money cates were to drop, then 
‘te interest cates paid by savings imstitutons 
mitt aise dbom True, money end credit 
eapents cow say money tates are im @ long 
aemm uptrend. but $ years and § months is s 
bmg. fog Ore 

© Foeedam from market fears and fuctua- 
tis. Die bonds com be cashed on demand 
ir Wat you invested plus interest. Savings 
paris ami savings and loans effer almost the 
sume ovivilege (GQeugl notice may be re 
sunbed) Bur whem you purchase 
hniis—C. S&S Tressurys, rr instance—rveu 
tawe t devend an the market price. it might 
te higher ar lower than your original invest- 
ment. 

© Peotectiom E-Soends are registered in a 
persen! > come This is a safeguard in case of 
ieee ar fief 

® Simpiinty. Persons who buy E-bonds often 


OM THz 


then ‘Secretary of the Treasury. 
imterem 


Output Rise f erecast 

Output per manheur, whet 
has risen persistent) a 2 2a. 
of about 2% per cor 2 yew 
will continue to Increest signi 
icantly. This was predicted wes 
terday by True BD. Moree, i 
der Secretary of Agriculture. 
a luncheon meeting of officers 
and directors of the Nations 
Sales Executives Club and tie 
local club in the Statler Bim! 
Morse emphasized “the capt 
growth in capital together wir 
the recent developments in aD 
tomatiion and possiie mer 
sources of power.” 


Borkin to Speak 

Harold Borkin, attorner wih 
formerly headed the caormit Sr 
tion of the Justice Depart 
ment’s antitrust division, will 
be guest speaker Ai 8 bunches 
meeting today ai the mn. ¢< 
Association of Iinsutrance 


ay Agents in the Mayflower Hine! 


im the time mecessary te find 
2 interest rates. That axay Oc 


eee © 8 Bee of Bgreettee Morrie Kew 


First Public | 


© parrell savings plans. Tory cam be 
bought and cashed of berks Often Grpart 
ment stores sell them om Seturders” 


? 


.. thes 


29 per cent if beld for a fall 10 years 


were so) 


banks te borrow—was omly 1 per cent 


cw 
T™ APRIL. 1952. Joba W. Sapder. who was 


eweetened 
rate weat up from 79 


. up For persons who dont bold the 
bonds for the fall 9 rears and & months. © 


Offering of | 
Kay Stock 


$08 common shares of Kay Jew- 


‘of Finance 


Of FNMA 


Asex'a'?¢ Press 


ot ¢ 


Mortgage Portfolio 


Reduced 


‘ 


The Federal National Mortgage Association (FNMA) reported 
yesterday it reduced its portfolio of tesidential mortgages and — 
its purchasing liability by about $192 million in the 12 months 


ended June 39. 
J. Stanley Baughman, FNMA 


presdent, said the net reduction Venezuelan Oil Plans . 


under the agency's program of 
managing and liquidating fed- 
erally-backed mortgages 
amounted to 7.1 per cent dur- 
img the 1956 fiscal year. 
Baughman reported that at 
the end of June the agency 


CARACAS, Venezuela, 
13 &—Oill industry sources eald 


1957. inthe 19 new ofl concem> 
sions which the. Venesucian 


still held 341,247 mortgages im- government has granted eight 


sured by the Federal Housing 
Administration or guaranteed 


companies in recent 


weeks. The 
cover a to 
ecres 


FNMA makes credit available 354 many 


The reductions reported yes 


ucting open house 


eiry Stores, Inc.. whose exe terday were effected under the 5+ the Raleigh Hotel te dis 


tive offices are in Washington. 


agency's program to manage 


play Universal 


The stock is priced at S21 2 and liquidate mortgages pur~ area dealers. 


share. The offering represents 


chased before Nov. 1, 1954. with 


the first public financing of the minimum loss to the Federal Investments Discussed 


company. one of the largest 
chains of retail credit jewelry 
stores in the country. 

Kay operates &2 stores, 51 
under the same “Kay.” 15 un 
th name of “Finiay 
Straus.” 8 wnder the name 
of “Eas-Franc.” four under 
“Ross.” one under “Leeds,” and 
one woder “Wittman.” The 
first Kay jewelry store was 
epened in 1916 

Net sales during the fiscal 
year ended June 30, 1956, to 
taled S27374409. compared 
with $23,171,067 in the preced- 
img year. 

Net earnings in the 1956 fis 


der 


. cal year amounted to $1,577; 
. TS. equal te $3.87 a share on 


tee Borkin is now genera) comune 
of the Committee te Einmmranr 
i 
Coercion in Insurance, forme 


Teta! volume 
Feed stores 


408.100 outstanding shares. For 
the 1955 fiscal year the com- 
pamy reported net of $979,131, 
oc $2.33 a share on 410,628 out- 
standing shares. 

Proceeds from the first pub 
lie offerime, according to the 
orospectus, will be used by 
Kay Jewelry to reduce bank 
leans incurred im connection 
with the acquisition of secur? 
ties of a company which has 
become a wholly-owned subsid- 
iarr. 

Upen completion of the fi- 
sancing and the reduction in 
bank leans, outstanding capi- 


Government and without un 
settling the home mortgage 
market. 

The reductions were offset in 
part by the acquisition during 
fiscal 1956 of 2582 mortgages 
covering housing valued ai 
about S$°6 million Of these 
1798 amounting to $733 million 
were FHA :nsured and 784 ac- 
gregating £7 million were VA- 
guarant ted 


Treasury Issues Gain 

NEW YORK, Sept Db @ 
Government bonds advanced 
today for the second conseca- 
tive day. Dealers reportec the 
2%s of 1963, the Victory 2*%5 of 
1972-467 and the 30-year 3*xs all 
picked up 6/32 at 9412/32, 
91 8/32 and 99 22/32 respective- 
ly. The 40-year 3s gained 4/22 
at 94 24/32. 


Ford Motor Elects 


Harold Boeschenstein, presi- 
dent of OwensCorning Fiber- 
gias Corp.. has been eiected a 
director of Ford Motor Co. His 
election was announced yester- 


"> 


: 


Charies E. Bacon, of 
York, discussed debt type 
vestments vs. equity —_ 
ments at e dinner 
night of the aw Byes Ro 
tary Club. Bacon fs vice presl- 
dent of Financial Industrial 
Fund (FIF) Management Ca. 


C. Waugh, president of the Ew 
portImport Bank The Bank 
of America National Trast-& 
Savings Association of Califor 
nia and the Chase Manhatten 


ticipating in the lean to & 
stantial extent for their 
eccount and risk. The loan 
favor of Societe Industricile 
de Mecanique et Carrosserie 
Automobile of Paris, usually 
called SIMCA. 


day by Ernest R. Breech. chair- World Bank Meeting 


man of the board, after 2 meet- 
ing of the board in Dearborn, 
Mich. He is a director of Na 
tional Distillers Products Corp. 


KARACHI Pakistan, 
13 ~—Abdael Qadir. Governer 
of the State Bank of Pakistan, 


Eat.ng places 


talization will comprise a $6 International Paper Cc.. 
Or aking places 


ssitlies eredit mote: $023,012 Bell Telephone Co, and Dow 
netes due Dec. 1, 1957, and Jones & Co. inc. : 
558.100 shares of capital stock. | 
Eight investment houses with 
ofces tn Washington are in- 
cluded im the offering group. 


U.S.toProp 4 New IBM Machines 


fakeri set> Speed Office Routine 


last vear to combat untan cm- 
petitive practices 


Consumer Loans U p Here 


An increase im cone 
loans more than qffset 2 dip ™ 
business loans here @urinmg Tie 
week ended Sept. 5, arcemrtimg 

Reserve Bam of 


Move bowses 
Variety stores 
Ses. merchendice 
Shoe steres 
Mess wear 
Family cisthing 


DESIGNERS & TECHNICIANS 
IMMEDIATE OPPORTUNITIES 
woth 


SPERRY PIEDMONT COMPANY 


CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA 
at ALL levels for DESIGNERS, TECHNI- 
FTSMEN experienced in Electronic, 


LABORATORY ENGINEER 
Attention! 

THIS IS A NEW DIVISION OF THE 
SPERRY RAND CORPORATION 


If vou want... 

® The OPPORTUNITY ‘for RAPID ADV 4 NCE- 
MENT. 

® 308 STABILITY thet con erherce your Cae 
ATIVE TALENTS. 

© SUCCESS end SECURITY throug? te yous. 

You can heave these advantages, and more, by grer- 

ing with this new, Cyranmic Gvieen ef te goat 

Sperry Rand Corporation. 


Sperry Piedmont offers .. - 


© ides! working conditions during each of te 
49 hours of your S-day work-week in its breed 


. Davidson Appointed 
C&P Area Manager 


Robert H. Davidson has been 
appointed manager of the Be- 
thesda and Rockville areas of 
the ake and Potomac 
Telephone Co. of Md. He suc- 
ceeds William K. Hodges, who 


Ace’: 

Cas stations 
Herdwere stores 
Lember Sidg. mater, 
Sree stores 
Licwer stores 
Jeweery stores 
Boot-statie tery 
Sportime goods 
Fcrists 

Mes stores 
Phote supply 


oat i 
mnrkeyx DuyUMg programs 
mi tading supvilies eff the mar- 
wert tee oe eet for tite gurpese of bolster 
SES SAS ung pradiucer prices. 
—- “Se OP ap anteuncement, the De sets its own tabular 


Comparative figures inllow (nu 


deposits 7 a 
Mostly consumer credi. 


oe -——-  - 


Mutual Fund Prices 


NEW YORE Sept 
Securities Desiers, inc 


ment 

Bert the tamburger and the 
turiieuc,. which will be im the 
*hazen form, will be donated to 
awd tre aitool lunch program and 

: a= Mariuitie mstituiions. 
— First effers were requested 
=” Ger Sect... Adiiitional offers 


=e were acted fer each Tuesday 


producbon. , 
Biggest of the new devices ts operTaiecs at remote 
the “Ramac” a continuous ac- stations may “ask™ the machine succeeding assignments, to his 
counting machine which “mem- for any of the dsta im the vast, Tecest appointment in 1954, as 
orizes” millions of facts and memory. Insiants im the Washington 
figures and prints any Gesired answer appears oo tbe type 
information om 2 typewrilies eriter. 
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SATURDAY sed SUMDAY—SEPT. 15 and 16—9 AM. te 4 PM. 
Phone MAtionsl §-4420, Extension 401 
Ask for Me. Bartelt or Mr. Potcholt 


or 
Forward your resume te Mr. Joba F. Finn, Perssane! Moneger 


SPERRY PIEDMONT COMPANY 


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Stocks-Close Irre 


54 of Sales Chiefs 


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es, told reporters in a news conference at which 


, the results of the poll were made public: 


to 
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gegeee £e8 


the wages it pays, it 


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(iat # 


cent said 


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cent said their companies 


in the year ahead and 22 per 


be maintained. 
rd chairmen Tony Whan of the Pacific 


SE officials 


bout, 100, directors 
mericalir 


poll, N 


Associated Press 
Total sales, $10,000 shares; 


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“If a company expects to increase 
% generally expects its prices to go up too. 


Another 42 per cent re 
at present levels and 4 per 


industry trend.” N 
Seventy-eight per 


Athough only 
business-outlook 
‘raise employe wages 

NSE boa 


Los Angel 


xesults were representative 


about 28,000. 


here yesterday predict 
in the next 12 months. 


eae 
let ym rsa meeting 0 
present pay levels to 


Ca 
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Americ 


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made at 
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* 4,5 


totaled 2,000,000 sh 


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be 


71,400 shares. 
New Jersey) off 


asa? 


Street reports that a 
the most active 


Motors did little. 
American Stock Exchange also was 


irregular. 


Gulf Oil, like Royal Dutch, heavily inv 
im the Middle East, gained 1*:. 


losses. 


For the fourth session im a row, 


Telephone was 


The Associated Press avefage of 
Corporate bonds were 
United States Government 
ily traded | over the counter market. 


Volume for the day 
Third was Royal Dutch, up 4% at 107 


of Wall 

the stock would 

meeting Monday. 

down 30 cents, the rails down 
utilities up 10 cents. 

™ at 172% on 

Standard Oj] ( 

edged back fractionally. 


Royal 


oe 


scheme 

on was softened by 

the United States 

y through” the canal. 

a slow comeback among the 


-ders in the market and some were 


ood of ex- 


values melted 


State Dulles’ scheduled 
as quiet for 


it slowly digested the 


close. 


Notably among these was heavy 


th some good ad- dipped 40 cents to $181.10 with the i 
$1 


% fierce St 
% fae Pe rer 


ippers association 


Suez Canal crisis 
eclected oils ended 
f a point. 
that the 


13 W—A promising 


a~~- early advance turned into irregularity today 
tates would go ahead 


ch as 4 paints or so 
Losses were kept gen- 


Cisse Chg. ae oa 
iT% + % Fieteete 2.58 


P 
advance, a @™ 


Sept 


that 


The market w 
“shoot its wa 


a considerable time as 
warning 


YORK. 
The situati 
statement 
(198) Bight Lee 
3} at OF 
‘ 


<a 


1 Se 


After the initial 
treme caution prevailed and 


) The gains ran as mu 
| among pivotal stocks 
rior to Secretary of 
The effect was 
their best of the day at the 


* previous le 
crw pt? Sexe 


NEW 
erally within the range © 


in nervousness over the, 
but steels, aircrafts and 
the stock market session Ww! 
news that the United S 
with plans for a Suez sh 


press conference. 
despite Egypts 
“means war.” 
Dulles’ 


would not 


Some 


twe years ago, 


, 
‘s Ch 
— ts Cemsrar 


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78 1h4% 133% 134 


; 
at 


; Jan. 1 to date, 403,- 


. 2,885,268 
1877580 


606,973; 1955 te date, 473,779, 
395; 1954 te date, 368,160,550. 


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AIRCRAFT CORP. 


Contact: MR. &. C. WARD 


“see22 — 


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manSERS NEW YORE STOCK EXCHANGE 

Oldest Investment Benking Firm ia Wabington, D. C 
726 18th Street N.W. 
Telephone STerting 31-5253 


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; 7 | 2 | ) i | * Ky. Teachers: THE WASHINGTON POST ond Tres HERALD > 


Sia Fae Join Pupils Ec teeemed | PHONE 
Ee MN eg Bac OE te TODAY | | 
ae ec fy WM ni par, 1 oe | nan 
To Work or Lose a 4 In Walkout | HeZegiees | ‘rue | Ber ee 


A —rue.. 13 ir. 5 bese 
- nd Tiah weekend want ads swiieches,_ aac 
George L.. Hart Jr., chairman on ag will be cpg so no / e % CLAY, Ky.. Sept. 13 #—Boy Cod Bits.” claiige the, notice RE 7-1234 never used, 13 ahi te 20 “Dass. 
tated ‘30 p. m. Tuesday. | i oe At, RY. OEP. 1d W—DOy~ above wine © ’ i 5. 
f the District Republican mally at #20 p. m. Tuesda i ; DING G. 
. | he Leonard Hall, Republican Na- rs cotting of the Clay School ine Rey yg A — Bd A ‘and tere a week 75 ue hemee domenette si 
State Committee, warned fel tions) chairman, will speak. , spread today to some teachers they appenr and as- en roy " 
low Repubi'rans last night they’ The chairman discussed the | as nearly 600 students shunned: nalase 3 aiate nadie. onDs th : A! Feiciana, ba 
can ‘ose the election if they local organizatidn’s efforts to ro en eres oi a a day; September aA, Li - Route 196. left Brig rs Chaney rd. 
4” rais he , cause two Negro pupils were “a ve. SALI 
“ ‘ ow work hard.” raise money and get out t | 1. B CRIBS. 51055; carriaces. 
don't ge oy vane absentee Vote. He also called admitted. : } . ’ — a poe, one 3 son yh playpens. 
Hart, who spoxe at @ m@et-... tion to the efforts of the | At the same time, Kentucky . a 
ing of the committee, said he istrict delegation to the Re- | jAttorney General J. M. Fergu- Cm. Aw. 
was distu"hed bv a complacency publican National Convention es )son issued an opinion cesune UNITED STATES alah ad ae ) Bids. ‘ie 
n gaining two extra delegates ‘doubt on the legality of enroll- ding Frevate Court. No. 90.- plans and specns. obtainable from 
we , , for the District to future con- Bias na ‘ment of Negro children in the : zette we. a a... Supervisor. Contr. & Bond Section 
“It's not indiderence Hart woethont i 2 a . ischoo!l | czecuremen t, Office. D ¢ mr wt on 
: ‘ 4 . . . } ‘Tel. N ’ rato , 
said, “bu .oo many are com ) 


yan) i ee ae | = The opinion, written at the  ?7" rom, Se 3 hep f- 2378) oe a 
ee eee, aes the iws “er a ae Se all Sea request of the Webster County estamentary BUSINESS SERVICE 9 | oe’ Sette te ae fia, — 
body cau seat the President. New Cabinet Ministers Baa phen ‘Board of Education, said “an deceased. an | = ——— | $05. "Tone. 20 TELE 
SRELS 2 int OF poppycock bk : . >i: ua . ok, Bm ae individual parent has no right ' Light construction. All types mod- Ginette set. A =e $22 36: ‘TV, 
Maine doesn't wake us 5 dy) a Named in I akistan t= Lg On A to enroll his child in a school , pe. pushers | _ rooms, dormers. 5- 
we dese:,e something ba ;, ° Sm id % i , \without some action having o napcns 
Hart was referring to the Re- “KARACHI, Sept. 15 @ "a iy SMe Sciam * tethin tow . teh ) moheeed . =? DO: F co, Since 2023 
publican setbacks in the Maine Malik Feroz Khan Noon wi'l be : eT | ae board.” cn panelist: of 20s. ¢ 4. A. PIPELINE CLLANtns “ise 
‘ > } ~ ~ “or : - > : : : " >. dra! ns 
election this ween | dont Pakistan s ew Foreign Min a? ba ea, #! | He added that if the matter’! N efficient, 
think the R@ublicans have a ister and Prime Min ster Hi. S. a toe ‘were taken to court, it may be a} Savings and Trust Company, ou . 10083. A 2-2: : 
thing to be proud of in Maine,” Suhrawardy will serve also as Joa 2 mee “the court will find Webster } ARTHUR P. arie. as 9699, Broce erenee $25 en "aU. 6. Gos, ‘vetween *4i 
Hart said Defense Minister, it was an- . ic h d with th Deput i | 2 ' : a 
Hart spoke at the Eisen- nounced tonight : : > ‘deliberate speed’ ired by ' to S yrs BOOKS i= vol hichata’s Topical 
h \ C ly) headauer : ae — -— wee 7% require , a * 14,91 timates. TV. 2-6606 Ency 10- var Popular Science AD. 
ower- Nixon ub a qui Other cabinet appointments: ; 4 ; , the Supreme Court. :'- PONS sascha, ~~ pariitieas. BOOKS after 5 » ae 
ters, 1415 «f rw He said A bul Mansoor (hmed. Com- im Sel oes : ~ - a oy . Ten of 17 Clay teachers A hate ew >” —vine, Tes@ne eet eB o08 fences. . OnKS — Eneyeloned clas, ‘ 
anit merce and Industries; Syed = ~~. , a aie PR gee ‘failed to report for class, two ABDITION —a: tie mi a roorts., ae end’ cs "Boo 102." Spe - 3. * 
Amjad Ali, Finance; Abdul 9 Ola gaan = ot es : of the 10 resigned. UNITED STATES DIST? fy 5 3 | fe me he b's. =a * APs 
H. F Nand N y Khaleque, Labor and Works; a se <a Wee F | The mayor of Clay, Herman holding Probat we Court. S he x “ROD Area 
‘ ¢ e oye .» oti. , 7 2 . . is : . - 
. F. Holland Namec Ghulam Ali Talpur, Interior; @ 2 ted . i 5 a a “ee eS Z. Clark, said “we will follow a Sore ee ee ether © hen feas Seen ay $903 Sine. Are — wi 4-0800 
Dildar Ahmed, Food and Agri- Gaz ass , he a Oe "3 = policy of passive resistance by, {¢ DAsbrict of Columbia has 08. tie ur organization is | © ~: ~auto. 
Re public an yaditorace — . : ‘< > of . : . h RVICE TO YOU at trac, 2 xte@r! oe pictare 
} 2 culture: Sardar Amir Azam a4" ..% ad . keeping our children out o! he Distri Solumbia, let : ne term fimanc eet as! « < operating cond 
7 St 5 » ; ‘ a ar ole . . 7) ti in : 7 .'y : »f ne Uy. 
‘ Khan, Information and Broad ; ’ - school. Delia & P late of . int CO. LA. 6.1000 ‘iond es ‘ 
Henry F H jiand a former casting; Mian Ja far Shah, By Jim McNamara. Staff Photosra vy —_ es sage oe toon pie na faim (ean, > F - MODER NT? 5 Celene KER. oediareed blue, ex- 
Assistant, Secretary of State for Communications. Pending fur- P grade oy remail it | peared are h with 
. . n ff rs. has thers nts. Suhraward: 4 Ay . three-story brick building with) ag ted. to 5 Ee 
Inter-American aifai . has ihe appointme it ou irawa d r { 7271. {7 : nod, Ay rives ; ond elees lard the ag a be : 18 Pec. hs -— a 
agreed to serve as an interna-also,will be in charge of Kash- / James CSa Xs - 28TH DAY OF ARY. A dec. Satisfaction o. s ah vest fer, W eos 
tional affairs adviser far the|mir affairs, law, education, eco- : two Negro children. Outside,| 1957: anor Seer mer > a9 estima! : site! ; oGer. WA. 1-9 
: Standi still unsteady legs, Ann s nuzzied - ‘ati be excluded from all bem “ — 20-cu. [tj chess 
Stanaing on u eacy ices, - » Qn anoa, tI uz ky N 1 Guard en » Repairing. remode - : 2 
Republican campaign, GOP Na-\nomic affairs, refugees and re- oe a Kentucky National Guardsmen) Given, under its han & gaper Weenies tl akan, Re 014: | jeaving citys 
tional Chairman Leonard Hall/habilitation and states and »Y her mother shortly after her birth at the Washington (patrolled the school grounds. | ihaicad*hecuaits vat dbrecrt : Norman Gray. | we. it 
co 


| DINING. i-ROOMs 
announced yesterday frontier regions. , Zoo yesterday. The anoa is related to the buffalo. haar re str Rone wi " sear ‘feat ) is Reick Ea hae We Lenina éloset 


ug —_— ; . ' pes, HV 
pupils ‘are being taught regu- et. Columbia. Clerk ot itt | Additions built. Pree oral i solid mahog., chrome Eis. 
lar classes. 4.21.28 .. « 


At lunch time, she added, o 
-|“they are served In the cafe- ORL RT are, iw. _ 
teria.” ’ 
She declined to identify the ial Saat 3 mea x Px re Sta co . +4 .| j screens, andirons, ay A 
A white boy, but said he was in amin cate” 90.998. xe} HEP: li 
the same room with 8-year-old Phat 4. the 


1 
5 
the 
i nets. sis 
-—— Teresa From. ee ren 7 the ' 3 oe seiner. sits > 


Free Parking. Alr Conditioned nn FMS CHAP Ha 7 - 5988 National Guardsmen opened Distric fien on the es 
“ALL | STANLEY WARNER THEATERS BELTSVILLE D DRIVE. in j ** Gian Aen * Mi ; | git urine. Toh isinet At sc an aer a htig 
ARE 


Hamilton 8&t Hyattsville. Md. the school to the Gordon chil-| 
AIR CONDITIONED WE. 5-5800. Balto. Bly 8 APEX wo > BI ATURES sed 
Sth and Col, —T 5 aja, rem U x Ma Ch itdzen P broek Je? Chaftdler. George Nader T Victor Matur a th ard Bear dren yesterday. Twice before) Farge ta bats aceinst = NEEDED 
ne ¢O i ee ee Adams in “AWAY ALL. BOATS! “VIOLENT SATU RI) AY” \angry crowds had turned the > can, Ge tha veuchtts 
“THE, BAD. SEED” The stor of | “AWAY ALL BOATS imemtene 8:15 itwo Negro children and their legally authenticated, | to 
" " ra) " Ni 


“h — 7 $+ * Ma the fx be 6s Industrial firm ef approximately | 
Techmicolor at 7:50. 11:50. plus Jet! : Gu fad ther, Mrs. James Gordon. af . af = a5 RNITURE 
Morrow. Faith Domercue THI r N. H. Ave. & Univ ‘ > ” mo there 200 apy 8 - , eaterens serv - 
ISLAND EARTH.” Technicolo: LANGLEY a NE. — LAST F RON TIER away from the school. - - all f aa ‘s " sandwich m oe 
i - Jefi ~handier, corge ‘ac e il car was es ; re ' N Cc n 
; . Adems in “AWAY ALI BOATS © | The Gordon family meer. 1 Py. pee ITe ase OF Ao 
AVALO 2600, 612 Conn! | ALE ry IU. 9-3322 {Technicolor et 3 is, $20.1 “THE BRAIN MACHINE’ ’ | escorted to aches Sus morning MYR hid JOHNSON. 2 Mist Penta Ole Be SUBJTCT To PRIOR 6A 
.. tin, 6.15, 8:10 — Cartoon. 9:45 wo state police cars e a 
ee. oth yrallanaamelle MARTIN & L EN VIS FLOWER . °725 flower Ave. WORLD'S LARGEST SCREEN ny owe a gper Se <a Soerg % --* tor the | CAULRIN 130 pe pol ecetter rugs. 
ree Park “e. LL. 3- -3300 2:40, 4:30. 615. 8 0. 9 Dean Marti and, Jerry Lewis in ' tucky guard, J. B. Williams, rebate Court 
; s 35 “GUL TOMORROW: Ext UMS 5 tye He ge eeemeniient-ies Zig personally took the children by UDOLPH B. BEHREND. 
rinks ae son th P RIVER” ‘Tec! pak sr 15 NAYLO 28th ond Alo. Ave. SE the hand and led them onto fee RT 
mm. i "om ant LDREN aT. | omly; plus our regular big sh "7 aoe Free Setiinw. Le 2 4000 the school ground an hour and 1s St. pad Now York Ave. N.W. 
> MA TIN ening Oo. 32008. Vv ‘. > ry eT seorge acer ' 
erhits oF rae wilbeavess” | BETHES Pi || Seay Ai Bary og Techaieer || Drive ta ae inde Gree | At Sturgis, Ii miles away, Uxqren sraris sisrarct court 
a ace M ARTIN & LE Ww is ; rich in ' RANCHO N 5. ton Bivd. ite ‘ P “¢ urgis, ° ri Columbia 
tree Parking. FE. 3- “P ARDNERS” Us" (Tec! 1:00, r Lee Hwy. W | | 250 white students showed up rob No. 87 - 
~ . ew ' 4 . ‘ eel x on : : am Or : 

Jett Chandier st ‘$0. BELL » ' Technicolor at i 2 40. 4:30. 6:15 a — hs. = E AU i for class along with seven Ne- oi tf : erat the . his is to h SANDING and refinishing, 
THEIR TOES.” Jeanne Crain. 8:2 8:00 and 9:50 ROCKVILLE DRIVE. a DEAN-WERRY groes. It was po cg os rho were ‘by the United States Hpk thessthe Bee me W ie 
Near rk romMORROW be eatur ile ad a ‘olun nt letters . rates Pree RA. 6-6798, “tress ; 

' Park _ ME TOMORROW: Extra Bonus Feature Rests 240—R } , day white students mt anted J rs (teste ma*it eases 
5 ch Mi. “THE “(CATERED feet ccren in BORDER IVER: Te i :. , ERS tended class in any sizable, mentary on the estate of Da) FRANCIS S SERVICE | BUREAU ot 3 
- ’ : hmicolor. at 1:15 only. Biv : . ni neal no ’ >4 Mr : " *e nee. 
9:30, “I IUERED.” Gaty Cooper.| | potular big Show ms ‘ SAFARI” ne | Dai numbers. The school has an pproval of the United tates mun Tooth Propels, 1991 1ith | arirgsses, 424 $6, 
KENNEDY | ‘ 0 00. THE KING CHEVERLY UN. & 0160. (CinemaScope-Color) it! “GUNFIOI HT ERS” enrollment of about 375. ab Cc 5 ~ ay. abate © ' ¢! Heatele for all domestic help. HO wih” natirednee, $13 95. 
AND Deborah Kerr.| | Ta Plus #rank Sinatra. Katbryo ' : appointed Menem = KTT CHEN MOD SENG — aA) 
AR COUNTRY AW AY AL L BO. ATS con An “ANCHOR WE} _ tenes a4, a Legal Attack Opens a a at ye types tei and  sppliances need cemme’ ro Sh ite Gailverr. 
chnicolor ervcon 6 oD. @ ON Sou lace core , 0290 re : “hon ni 
Action in Color at 7:50 . sa) id Court room as the 2 . Paisry immense be 46) MART 
fOMORROW: Ex Bon . be ‘ i Plan making payment and distribution = or large jobs RNITURE MAR 


from pate estate. ~ a the Court 5 He 61507 cmimate, Cail 215 King St. Alex. 
. ' D - —— > > r roe wFroen an 
Technic gr. r : Li 5 oni ius our BOX OFFICE OPEN ._T 4-45 GREENSBORO, N. C., Sept ; _—— i ors and persons x int: spraying ; ~ fe 
at ' _ -—+— ways his tee 13 #*\—The first legal attack on entitled te distributive shares ¢ vi Pat uUmme ay. ! wre 
MYATTSVILLE ta." | |SYLVAM  nainon bev: | |Euich Pusecy. ae mone rant | the, statewide Pearsall plan : eroot: ar nl | sae ive “teas = | GOING OUT 
Mon Dean Martin. Jerry Le “GODZILLA Anseia R- ury is ab EB HO EARLY ontinue segregate schoo s) r by ase Ar TING heat . 
: > “PARDN E RS : “PLEASE MURDER x SESE: CHIEF LO. 77-8700 aoe! begun re today. asa tate properly reas. Pierce 0. OF BUSINESS 
“o Technicolor, at 6:30. 8. 9:40 , pad ched ~ ° ) 
iD THE CLOC LA. 3-9616. Indias H : toda; reason 7% 
is; “THE ROGUE | TOMORROW? Extra Bonus Feature ACADEMY yeret Lindsey mi] 6", miles from D Line _ An action was started In Fed. y _, a . nage. HU. 3-8 BUY BELOW 


he has s:en in the District 


cay 


21.28 


inst 


ne . 


Ma PERHANCING— 
Neoree Monteomery in “BATTLE OF “EMERGENCY HOSPTT AL Tar Ta Pree Candy fc for The Riddles G eral Court to puncture what yooLre & BEF REN cst | a WHOLESALE 


2. ORI0 
. ¢ (Sea A’ — 
iver Dollars LU. 4-2600. “ | hool legisia-|  S59he - Recister | ‘ | $59.95 Holiyw'é beds. 39-ia. 
ENCANNON.| | Sage ont peer D SENATOR wos: Sic | . - safety valve” sc P. SMITH, Deout : HU. 3-692 
Martin, 8:00. | Door Prizes Pius Resale staan i. Kirk Dougie in “rHe|, FRONTIER SCOUT ‘tion. It came in the form of 


ae ZAYWOO :. . | ded pleadings in a school} Court st—Sept 14.21.28 : 0" s50 95 
U.VER . ras PAREN xo ett D rge Li. 6-8900 MARTIN & LEWIS jamen age — etme | is gi49 98 oy mod a. 
Bight phy hag “AWAY ALL BOATS” | |ATLAS rm Sift .e|| | “PARDNERS” Middie District Court, © | OFFICIAL NOTICES Remo mate Ia A fines | 8 
} Jea 5 ain Technicolor. at 7. 9:25 STARR'S DAvONTER” Jamaes Stew- 10:27 E The action attacked every, A SPECIAL meett ef all lot be + A Ace Home imp. Co JA ee may 


oat 
— ¢ iT” ra + “THE TION STORY” J EWS t £ 
ae len THER - «: Rate nr whale” Feature. | | Johnny Sheffield in ‘KILLER LEOP- DANA ANDREWS terested parties © 


' ; ; constitutional amendment, stat-' : ville. Md thr ee aC 
be he ee, “3 HOURS TO KILL” der, directi ‘oot = nd vote ie ot | ew rates: alse root painting at | 
TAKOMA ' EPING UN land Our Regular Big “Bbow! Perley” Granger in apy cong = tice as now constituted, which yo oe, Be , chanics. Guaraptes te pricing ty EASTERN FURN. CO. 
2 g mie a “ae . a NAKED STREET” y Madi- m. thru Tues.: The Wonder BP . | Sep "nent 044 me 
Bi ‘ck SLEEI U Ratnpone, 6 40. | VUPRSE Hope, ins ne Gu | "ine sorid. “TRAPEZE ne | sgeks to maintain racial segre-| tne Bur: vonsville Pire Hal | 


in “ON THE THRESHOLD OF ° world. ' . tary. aTal | : 
SPACE” “ROBBERS ROOST gation in North Carolina public es, Soermes? Ge.—-Reefine aliog E Decetat- 


sO ‘way ALL | > + ; plus Victor : :. Ess. hanging tt te 

TIVOLE $5 «55 pt" ead [sees tekst | STRAND © eae, ae gris Schools. Among other things.| 70, 7aniaxn sane sppemge, | Gens, euary fc. pt Soe 

2 30. 3 QUINCAN nOP. | LON | Cinem messes: Color at s wan pet. 2-985" "oe ), Palme Hwy Rt 708 it seeks to b g into the court a8, 1010. known as prem- . brick & coment wk 
L ae : y wy tin : : BnHApoil over 7 : 

Teomorro . : Bho on ‘és E ~ ’ Pree Live Pony Rides ro r the State Superintendent of Dc : ' 7 r oPSee Sa jim. a 

Bosc . , } . rrea BACK THE BOTTOM OF TH Cid dues oe Candy. Cartoon Schools, Charles F. Carrol! [ May 1. liging : , 
) : e Cart ° ° » . ; 

yg WINELAND THEATRES BOTTLE” IEF F CHANDLER and members of the North ;} ~~ | hmm  eaamseette aw: 


UPTOWN WO, 6.5400, Near Parkin = (Color). Tony cur’ Carolina Board of Ed i i ——~ = pclieines in the Des | Wet o aan Gaalinn Te 
TAY Al ROATS aff ™ irvis ‘ r nsanitary n » 4 of removing h : 
Chandler, Ju Adams, 2.10, 4.35. 7:05. | AG DRIVE-IN’; . Aa My.. “SQUARE JUNGLE” “AWAY ALL BOATS” = |~S omnes wos ucationy trict of Columbia, and for Other | - Wiliams Trash Co aie 


“Away | ROG ” ‘Technicolor, 1:20] | Tracy in “A GUY NA MED : Cartoo ND 
Ezie_ “Away | ROGUE, RIVER... Teteeler bs —£ “QUINC 'ANNON. Marda Gov. Luther Hodges has called) COMPANY. By: | BR RD. | able paper 1900. a 
0 ~ ‘ 


——- 


| ' _ Ginette sets 
Wills fer the pe rict of Co- iG pe 
o nbia. ss ~ py cwoee . wson eo beds. . 


> H ST we... a wr oP ie 
i Ves 


ended. the mem- 


; Purposes,” as ) 
auto Marsh ie hee Pree oa "oe eg | bers of the Board. have investi- T iT FURNITURE 
40, 11:27 


620 «4th St sw PPC. SS , a | the sanitary condition 
NEIGHBORHOOD De Mey Conn a ae at | | SWELL st seat | | “QUINCANNON, | ait eaging a8 the premises eet Se Stadt 
THEATRES “AWAY ALL BOATS* gio PASS ies Bua. | FRON ac: pauls Negro Fired | Fesdenigg Sei : ated y SHOWROOM PIECES 
we chnicolor. at | ndition 
eecagien—vals, aan HILLSIDE DRIVE- “ seme DRIVE-IN MOS cn Mass. | th ¢ or of — ) oe vicinity N Baptist an and } Unusual purchase of hish-srede 
| 


Ra f it finest 
BYRD Vo%..'+ Shop. Conter. Opp. | || 4200 Moriboro Pike, Md. JO. 0.7266 LOUIS BERNHEIMER a AO vietniiy, ane seseedins fis oward 1 “Ta. 2- a. to family. | gloat BELOW NORMAL PRICES 
Ft. Myer. JA. 77-1733 pen ddies Pree! UINCANNO oro os aT ter @ « oe iaing 

2 Clifton Webb Hits Dean Nastia Jerry Lewis is THEATRES tier. {Color}. Tony Martin. an a at| eachin ob | this Order is ~ ihe caia | ident at Sir in text 8 2-pe. Living Reom Suttes $129 50 
“SITTING PRETTY” .. ARDNE RS <—-n c o aaa t * 358. ; 45 and plus  RRORE tte f parts thereof. sha) taken at L bad re a Ss 1916 A 
: tr we Rey Techateol or ‘4 VILLAGE ° oe. - > paas L How ard Dus. Lite Berea. at | to et ar t 12 3 Modern Living Reom & + 
139 ane 10.) “ a: _ J +s in Arlington 3:35, is buliding. unless thi - . y : oam rubber cushion $22.50 
aie . “ : : * | upy ' 
CHEAPER BY DOZEN . is AWAY ‘ALL BO ATS joule 1. just over the beam OS, Bt D Bt. Brides GLOUCESTER, ee Sept Bee 941.90 


hich te n , . 1 
- —— nD : in OF INDIA.” te 13 P—An Oregon man who! | \- yst & dia 4 
STATE falls Church, Ve. a wade, aT SUNSET DRIVE-IN “2 7 © | this es . 2-Pe. Sectional Sofs $97 50 
ie. 2.1553 WEWTON PA e20%, | At Paez” Croneronas we7 was hired by mail to teach unless | werd. Reward 
YY CROCKETT WEEFTS MATINGS pee " OCLOC NEWTOR .. ‘ ® ™ m4 school here was given $1000 ; Ab . . . ' 2 Sofa-Beds and matchin 
Tus RIVER a, RATES” Je Chaepaler AW 7 ont o NE. i Bers and Shiri Hwy ile wes be lawfully oc = | “Mops. a a | chair sete tiae-s100 
Poart ic sdanlilioad sa MARTIN & L EW is | *abeees= rehiecies Pose Murphy, and sent home because he is a , : 3 30 enw. | 


— a — - -- 9 Pius , : ; : . : POARD FOR THE CO! senate ollect. (CENTRAL CHARGE SERVICE) 
WILSON 1730 Wilson Blvd. HI 5533 Pa Ave. SE “PARDNERS” on Canta. 16° Tr * FRO,” Negro, it was disclosed today. pewwaTion OF  INSANTTARY | ain 


pte, i 
7 pole LU. 4.7311 6:18. 9:28; Tony Marcin, “Qutn-| | TONITE! ware SHOW! City Councilor Manuel F.) BUILDINGS: Lt. Col. Robert & RING Man's ring WE APPLY AT WAREHOUSE 
“DAVY CROCKETT MEETS Dean ise + , ] 


THE RIVER PIRATES NERS.’ ray Ae VR iS BRANCH DRIVE- IN 2. 6coss Lewis called for a “complete Paentr emake dete ete “ or: = 1313 YOU ST. NW, 
BUCKINGHAM “a “ Glee Rd - $. Can. 4 ” Atlantic Sis. ey - a — 2 : [. ak a7 int fy a public investigation” into the NOTICE te herebdr riven that unger rit collas. + cin. _ . T MAKE A MO 
“THE KING re “am ATLANTIC 3 5000 VERNO! Ki. 9-2494 zie" he Oa Pant F ‘ ‘ 5. payment made last Thursday . i B, 15 32. < : a* = tas wrrOoT Cat CALLNO &MI : a 
ee eS | eee FREE PARKING 0, PARP. wie & een ; key Mouse Cattoon Claes 4g «| 0 transportation of the teach- : 2 4 ee lost District Hghts.. Tues: reward esperape get 
ABLINGTON <2" 6 Wor | | Dewi atone at Cus TB “PARDNERS” SBE Fad Stites er, Warren McClure, 34, from) 22> 42"-0 "wih "poy Act ir sel ar mar | FURNITURE 
yO Reed Or. 40 9:35. Special at the]! in Color, 6:00 his Eugene, Ore., home to Glou- ) wd. Act 435, | ( SOS vigiety JEim O86 O 0. ae 


JA. 7-2 2931 Nichols Ave.. SE t 2 Dailey|| Robert as, and a ia or’ 3 n 4 “ nee Sun ro rd. 
“PARDNERS™ CONGRESS 10. 2.8777 seturce i ib rach Lert bust se Maye \cester and back. Pub Act *S8. 69th Coneress. os ? 


BOL - . 
PECIAL A BHOW 15- —) ae “= at fo. 20 No school official would sa Berd i] 30 25 o . is ) a © pales Your Signature is Worth 

— eee ay Saodie: is | | JESSE son ‘Ave “THE > ae wen {that McClure’s color influenced Ine Commigionsrs. DC. | fev Circle buss be 3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
[MAT CERTAIN FEELING” *_ , SS) eee GRAY PLANNEL SUI = ee | end D. ne. or | 


olor + 
Gres Peck. “THE MAN I) Bh ONI 
; ¥" "5:30. 9:28: —— the decision to terminate his <-- be Dis : oe ene PF sIOC 
Boo Hope—Bva Marie Saint ev Caihoun, “RED SUNDOW? | Sun ! “AWAY ALL BOATS” | contract. However, Superin- h zr Ss sw. W ne r $2] 9 95 
— — : , na oon aa ) : , 
JEFTERSS Ar'. oe iene ie ‘ (Rte. 1 — £ M. LOEW'S — So. of Alex. tendent of Schools L. Munro 


— So Tech nicolor. . ot 6:50. 9 2 , G wet B... ~ , 
¢ ’ rand to 
Wendsll Corte Mickey Rooney LAUREL love, M4” | | DISTRICT THEATRES vi AIR (Grendy ecknowledged | that eS taht eheh ter es panes , | Me MONEY DOWN 
"Bes Capitol Bee otter ‘SCREEN “AIR ¢ CONDITIONED™ NO. 1.3006 Ope } ty a Nesro rhe seashor " : ) be rms, Delivery 
AVENUE GRAND win Theatre Martin Lewt tr 7th | . T St. ye w. “THE n Wayne N at 1 4 arri ed poet -a ne 4 C. at bed . " & : | HERE'S WHAT you GET 
JIMA” 


a” Closing of public al- | 
2105 Pennsylvonioe Ave. nw P ERS. Technicolor, at "s 15. : ahi. BAN. ba) oF. ; des. $07 1643 i : : 
CIRC Ei CONDITIONED a BO) : ¥ 4 mA © ne Extra! : Spook Show Tonitel! McClure was hired by the ft 44 ag ; Sie ee 


bh Pi. SE.» 

| Canitel Welahts, aa. sot. | “Kiddies wrest Pree Giant Playeroundy |S°200l department at $4200 a £ o %: an puplic alleys in , 

ee ee STANTON 6TH & MASS AVE. NE. year. Because of Massachu- %%, % nw wath of We | 

AN.” CinemaScove-Technicolor a —_—___——- } 4 5488 setts anti-discrimination laws, te alleys in 

Stmamtistd Las *vEOAS? ot'G-13 ‘ Sw, || WASMIXGTONS ant TuzaYRE |the department could Ee a 

8.30 : ‘ 7 not re- potas of part of Congress | St 


quest information as to his col- 8 vec’ at fen ) | . a * Byagar ef es 
Re ND BL , : 1 6 
Phe, apm oe: “ Sept If 1248 You S.NW. | gman *maten ¢ Geni or on the application form. shange in, ignee? Flan in mae oe : Lhe 
yo glos, os cee" vith ROTH THEATRES Doors One | ALEC GUINGEES | ; 


ax 10th ; pe 
SILVER SPRING *2@ G= A-+ | | ecw ‘Linda . | “THe ree . en south xt Hes clothes, Fa ADA : Dinette s 
os WU. 9-112) ton. A runagate ag A | & AKIN mosera dis 
ALEX-ABLINGTON, VA. || marvin & Lewis KER TSS —|i sre Vat ie : Be er sgt 
REED etre 7" ae eT al ru en ha || HE viignve" Beng mpioee 4- a 4 $y hy | No Finence or Loen 
Pan! Newman.” Pier” Aneel teen Ta OoPrinl Hs bh Tis [ees ar CW Cuarien Boyer With school officials, agreed to oy batt: lata | . porches. liv. rm. wie 
I 


“SOMEBODY: Up TH __caftem Ghew._ All i Doors Open iy Puan | CALLS ¢ mon TH nig™ zs J8 accept $1000 for transporation 2°" "q:*"Cinity “ab! y 4 iL NOT be responiible forany | WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 
ee a woatt Has- | PRON . GREATEST MOTION and termination of his contract. . ‘tine a myself. ' 
race sar. at ron ‘re 4 * He spent that night in the ap be on a “ by .. | You Get immediate Credit 


Approval and Delivery 
s GEORGETOWN 135) Wisconsin ace STARTS TUESDAY § SEPT. 18, Panga omag Y. M. C, A’ and left ne. on | on . ren | , 
fe. 35855 = /FOR 3 DAYS ONLY—“BEST *°* home next day. erovitns Pe ae on | wk REGAL 
said Grandy, “that McClure’s ‘10 ee color | ei- | & Furniture Co. 
‘special training and experience The’ : “oe 
s Com 

8 HOLIDAY” Bi, another community which 
tire Program om ry have vacancies in his 


Ww . - » | “It was mutually | g f° wit street 
| ue ag = Le YEARS OF OUR LIVES” |. 5 agreed,” ee 
| ATI could be of greater benefit to 


Ceier ie _Techas nnd 


Der tor Ae wag te | : ys: 
“ AY ATI THIS IBLANT _>- : s prior rem a Fike 
= 2:00, 3:18, ALL 740 & 9:50. 7 vy TB fer dle 1 Tay tl 


Pa —- 
t 1 - al 
‘ 


—~ eres wey 


THE WASHINGTON POST od TIMES HERALD! HELP, banal 
50 Friday, September 14, 1956 eooe = AGE 
12 ARTICLES FOR SALE 


Acai? 


* ij} Automobile Adjustor 
pany hes 
Fox "eae. 
worker, 
week. for 
Ariington. 


. values 
covers, r HOPP a! » mus 
18th st. nw. oughly experienced, s 

*| plenty of work og s 
$175 


ings 
days. YN 
181 ma st.. 


. nH 
‘244 


woo 
mire ‘io 


“FURNITURE 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 


for ust » (veteran, 
Bing Po x. ae sévencement 


ay 


| gm 


a 
| white. Call of 


ae } ce Tele ave. 


DESIRES 
CLERK 


ers, $25 to $50.” 
ne Woe 


{oe A 
built: ING RMACE ec binds: Shi9'9s 


Be, Acme Stove Co. hi 


BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM F 
DINETTE 


CHANIC—GM rience 
Excellent working con- 


mM, 
ir 
ust ~* experience a 
se of Japanese painted acre 
lack wood tabie set. verteus lo. 
anese china. ower arrangement 
vessels, 


NO MONEY DOWN bicycles, baby bed. silver | snd 
TERMS—$5 PER WEEK r i 
MISCELLANEOUS Wanted 


73 2 at gop * sine 
ot a or typewriters bou ht One, | en and experience necessary | 


r prices| Must be cap able of Working with! 
' min ~~ eg ae top —- a. 
igh-volume shop us exclusive) 

ype BS gg od | Gen mnefiis. See Service anager. 

a 9533) 2 CHASE CHEV , 


ing facil! ties. 
suites. office’ 


nae Eis ate 2977| Apply cs 
Ae 


fate BOOK SHOP 17681 Pens- 


Moto . Pord. 
reury geal, 3490 Ariin 


Lo 


Saby ence in a blue moon do 


~y seers or any uantity or age. Pa 


time, 
Also fall time 


icke 
Mile Run dr. 
1800 Diagonal 


: S-plece chrome 
hes « = eand4 matehine rehire. 
your choice of colors. 
eredit “approval and del! 


WE CATER TO sevichiiine| 
Oven dally Pay | »  - aaaad till °| Prien 


. Pour 
s. oOo 


xperienc 
red in use of | tune-up 
an 


a 
brin refer. 
and epahan 
d's Book Store. ARAGE, 7 


THE CROWN CO. | goee eee 


ntiques. 
827 7TH ST. NW. 
PUEN —‘-plece maple din. set 
exce! cond. RE. 6-6554 
em mat house. cheap. also 


~~ADD! fa new-usec. Our Bri our d@ental 
ees ar are at tit VN. & discarded KLIN 
ne. ul. 4- A. kK 


e0o | 
22 oth st. ow 


sed fur 
etc . 7 


210 Tth St. SE 
FURN. wanted ‘usea) Jor our store. 
niood. gomaitio A 


°n 


nger hite 

sosee order cooks 
o.sems 
Rervice ata 
rvice vention mer. 

Technicians . 
old. viatinum) Ener... 6tir class Py 
@ pay, cash. Chefs estes 24 cooks 

ers 


NC. 


£45 
Too oalee? 
at 


relrig 


mirrors. $25 ea a 
top serving tabdic. $15 1 antique 
occas:ona — mass. $5: bedside tabdie. 


or mn = —Pelrigerate or, stove. 
tic. JO 


he ana wool 


Counter. men 2). 


1512 9th ST. 


, Sel 
To. eaary 


u trPEs: 


picture frames. 


china. class. na, 
os. etc. cash “Te 


furn.. 
curios 


clocks. 
antiques. 
rise 
articles. Ho. AD. aa 

|. Automatic 


u 
used: cars tts Be prt. party any style, 
Ba. 


ow 
irs. Acme Stove 
ei ~ ther- 


drop 32 
sidebd 
ousehold 


dining ote. 
. sofa, a 


wanes. 


parts. 
RANGE 26" 


cash price: fast removal. wil eee 
tle up ground: no acreage 
or ll. ever. J 


700. 
MAN ae wiapee 
‘Caithness 


-in., 
ree like new. Sook-tn oven, timer. | 


t; excellent . Bi eat at 
. : zemore a 
condition Wise 


; reasonable » ae 10 
Gis STOVE. de luxe et - top a Weenesred 
Griddie. timer, Like new CR. silverware ny 7 
-3 bric-e-brac. 5% ile 
Wisconsin ave. + 


NSTRUCTIONS 
AUTO SALESMAN 


.YOU MUST EARN $10,000 
R. we have an interesting pro- 
ion _. os ageressive. 


eras Automobile 


3 
in ond. Jes old 
les » 1658) 


alesman 
reg.. meat case. elec seeale, bread 
—., eee coke coole ore 

way prices. 2) 

¥ S111. “OMe. 6- 
REATERS - RANGES — New. used. 
(as. ah wood tae Acme Stove 
JA. 73-0278 


R.29%9 

a eae 
; impie console 
ul to EM 


headboard. 
$60 or best offer 


—at the 


non of $60 p er new bo plus 10% 
ARF, Demonstrator ie 


pished. Appiv in person 
RNBISON SALES, INC. 
| | ES 


» na Fiori Ave 
&: AN— Ageressive man La 
with sales ‘exper! ence; no 
t 
MR on” gas he man wh eta ome pay one 
an Ww an quaiify 
Banning & Son Motors | 59 “0° dir” Casper, BAN NING . 
LYMOUTH. D NS MOTORS. INC. 800 Balti- 
POO BALE ORE AVE. |_more sve.. Hyattsville, Md 
HYA ATISV 


VILLE. MD 
AUTO SALESMEN 
NEW CARS 
a profit- 


4 we are looking for experienced. ag- 
| Sor ta ae ting cores. Sy ash. scone = .. who afr in ae 
- Fit! x st af ane 
D. Cc auty Academy. | $30.00 , preter” ‘ 
Now WA 8- Bsa0 Sew record of wt 
in TYPING. short-| We're mot sb 
r. oon. acct... CIVIL SER initiative one ambition. for salee- 
inest positions. to $125 wk.) men 2. nt to get into the 
. ool agp industry We are one 
of and fastest A. - 
Olsmobile “Geaiers a hy 
andle “he flow 
y 


cessfu Automobdlle 
perience helptak. but not cesentiel.| 


We re. Pp for the 1967 
SALES C PRION which promises 


to be the greatest in histcty. 
APPLY IN aa 


am. State. ft 
mahog desk po 
ds. bookcase; 


; extras 
temps roll- ‘ 
good cond - 


sarily automotive 


— ene 2 year 


4) 
gentile onderful reas 
- and | brid] e-free_ in. 5-6068 
Fr — — 42 by 60. £40 
fully $25 


to. wrin ger 
"wneher, fo HE 4: 1566 


seen recently, = ‘Gal thersbs re and 7 


S—Radio, 
lic courses Day. eve. classes start 
Sept. 18-24. Grantham School, a 
3 isth st. nw. ST. 3-361 

AaIRDRESSERS— Enjoy 


NGS. ae 
: reasonsbie CL. '6- 1050 
r 


. ; ‘ ega 
— ae 8-9582. eves 
a 
producing —but 
89 he door on 
own teacher 
NO ta FREE 
select of fine fa 
bd] -— Ww 6-87 an d ay, 
in uty c 
6m ture: ell subjects taught approved| need 
om G] trainin eve. classes 


— ‘ wee om COLLEGE. 
offe 


nds 7 

others. Terms Delive or; C114 Tes 
ree. Paul Golibart. r jan ies- 
He recent aa course FYPING 


of deals we're 


| ever Sefore : 
nd vear + bonus plan rea 
ott Demonstrator furnished 
PHIL VINICUR, Sales 


LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE 


5600 Baltimore Avenue 
Hyattevilie. Md. 


Columbia rd. mw. AD. 4- 3928 &. 30 


Pianos POR RENT—New and used FREE). 4 wks. $35. All aces Ex-) 
inets. consoles. grands and up- ©. positions. New classes a tha 
tien te prices (from 36 , Inquire now N 2340 
au) extre 208. YD Lark (est. 42 =. cor.) 
BTS Cor 12t 

A 


NS profes- 


r. S258 - w wer: t — 
i ing D 
aA ny & portan ty 
oY class | 


yy aeaiifies 
sod° year, 1338) COPE | 


Ty K ite 
Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-6600 


ram now ie 1 
= earn uD to 


spertakes m.. “ee 


key 
tr nent in. v 
type to um bs} ror? ened t a. pueee 


COLO 
x ay ‘ge: i mu 
rvie 
pod $395 825 Down.’ TEMP! E SCHOOL. 5 
JORDA aus. —_ 3th anc GC N - 
HELP, MEN 


Da & E. MECHANIC 


req patmtecs exp. &8¢- 
i $2.01 


POSITIONS, INC. 


mall sise Kn 
used small s Steinway. 
mane ether uprights 1334 Mass. ave. RY a Thomas Cir | 


$195 S<Bi0g. 
RTE Ey ine 


1333 n. 5 ~y NW. 8ST Te 190 
TV re .- 
dio- we ” eosirmen 


mall gran 
- 3-6300. 
Ss. NW. 


recon 
.. JU. 9-46 


PIANO 
(ust) 


a $245. | 
1015 


bth Pe 1015 th 


° 
J — 


BENCHMAN 


Night work. Excellent salary. meals 
wanes, store hours and dis 


THE HECHT CO. 


prrLy EMER 


oi 


SIL 
Fenton St. & Ellsworth Dr. 


3G Ost NW 


and . 


r 
n! pointm 


| =e 


Theses DE 


r,| Knowiedse of L om By 


4 ots. wGeneral thse 
eferred 


Excellent opportunit 

vancement. Fine salary td ten 

fits. Call Miss R 
ent. RE. oe9 


7-3705. Bxt. 


COLLECTION MAN 
With small loan experience 
Inside Work, Good Pay 
Advancement 
Company Benefits 
Excellent Future for 
Right Man 
Old Established Firm 
JU. 9-4529 


a MANAGER 


‘ Kons. 
mu 


: P. 
COLLECTION MEN 


Top salary to telephone fpoctaliote | 
THE CROW 


_St. ne 


N CO. 827 7th s 


COOK (White) 
Arlington Ho: Hospital, JA. 8-6600 


COUNTERMEN 
Excellent Chance for 
Advancement 
Company Benefits 
Available 
Experience Not Necessary 


ce LITTLE TAVERN 
SHOPS, INC. 


“Famous for Hambur vo 
OPEN 24.HOURS A 
5100 GEORGIA Ave. NW. 
- |Between 10 and 11 A. M. 
Monday thru Friday 
y| Monday Evening, 7 to 8 


CREDIT MANAGER’S 
ASSISTANT 


4 pares fernitere store: perme- 

good starting salary Apply 
National Purnit ture Co., 7th and 
NW. 


Coszser —Radio and 
rgom ; ae week: 
IGN — mech.. local to #8500 

Mech. — te $10 

] ftsmen, 


$6200, 
“Mis aPRiNO- as eee 44 


ENGINEERS 


TV . news- 
$40. EM 


Mechanical 
Engineers 


AIRCRAFT EXPERIENCE 
NOT NECESSARY 


The Glenn L. Martin 
Co. has attractive op 
enings on supersonic 
aircraft missiles, 
rockets and nuclear 
power package re- 
actors for engineers 
with background i 

the following fields: 


HYDRAULICS 
PNEUMATICS 
CONTROLS 
MECHANISMS 

TOOL DESIGN 
DESIGN CHECKING 
ORDNANCE 
EQUIPMENT PLAN- 

NING & CONTROL 


il eat vere 
Ark ty ° 
igh 


agit Bin 


t A; ass. 


G 


Payroll clerk . 


-ESLORED BRANCH 


1017 = 
Driv 


Bey! 5 pean ais a 
compieteivy redu wi a selec ion | 
rofis. CAMPBELL MUSIC : nw. ST. 3 
‘ 7-84 Toc. exp. Hyattev. 
urniture exp. ne 


) 
e - _ 
é4. with figs. ne. of Seat Please 088 


3 
t fines 6219 pis SF NE. LY. 4 
—Part time, Houston Ho- 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
SEPT. 13 & 15 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 93-5888 


eR BY | © 


ME. 8-3629. 


ee 


othe? |_ Vill 


technicians, ) 


Call 1341 . ‘St.. Suite 224. 
5) $35 es Will demon- ac - 
8473 


GUNTANTS, bookkee keepers, 
ad deliver, 5O. 5- ts. $75 ~ % 


te 
must sell. 
ic 
strat Y= $- 
REFRIC.. veryegood cond. Se t., oie engineer 


REFRIG. 


SALE—(USED) 
$5 Down Payment Delivers | 


NO RED SAPS ROU? | ar 
Headquarters 


| oe 
secretaries. 


ulte 22 

itomoblle. ‘Mo 
ave Ra. 
| necessary. 
co 


a 


"| — 


conoMmta 


ix*niris 


Westinghouse. and Pri He _,, 
Sparkling White—2-Year “ean 


UNIVERSAL CO. 
4900 GEORGIA AVE. NW. 


sed. $1 
delivered: lige. stock 


sizes: fr fit: 
~- Ne 


accept peme sand 


bewe ES, pm customers. “os 


ization: b 


ra 3 


12 th } eee yg 
en F months qmpie 
eoneré@te experience helpful. Phone 


RsigfaNT Ml ANAGER | sat *txeel 


Restaurant 
9 opportunity 


Paid ¥ 
n 
7 


. » pure 
orange — 
: age ae my white Apply i 

m.to 3D 


ar: . Washingwn 


met of a, Good 
future. Mr. Bilac« 
BOYD'S. cor. 12th 


es 
ome guaran: teed j 
iral Sales. 828 


rea 
rR ationa! chain 1 has a 
ve" r 


1 
Besendeienes~Gaszantess 1 Year 


PEER! 
a } 3 & 


| sae ae 
U i 
sede: sit Geen ee eB 
‘MAYFAIR SHOP 
ASSISTANT 
ni eit MAIL SUPERVISOR 
BRO ROM, east-peittn, tee) 24 to act 
ng fen. os paliaek emanials in maill CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 
donens ome on Bana cl * eoperianee! MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 
“THE CROWN CO. phencoed ap 


” necessary. 
827 7TH ‘ST. NW. $55 per week, minimum. We rxcetient o to learn all 
work. , core rs in 


| pay more for experience. 5-day 
ome, Testa government bu! 


. week, 9:30 to 6 p. m. 
mick Se GOVERNMENT ek 
EMPLOYEES Cor ERE MC 
tco.. al. & comm. opiy 


Fie we ce) 
INSURANCE COMPANY 
14th AND L STS. NW, 
: im 


‘. $39 95 SINGER 
PER 1340 G at. nw 


‘PLEASE APPLY 
8A MTO3 P.M. 
ove. Are steeer evrmance EE eis et 


Weekdays 
10 A.M. to 8 P.M. 
To Arrange an Appointment 


Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


| MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


4G ENGINEERS 


AERO- 
. DYNAMICISTS 


The Glenn L. Martin Co., 
builder of the EARTH 
SATELLITE and the IN- 
TERCONTINENTAL BAL- 
LISTIC MISSILE, offers 
high level staff opportuni- 
ties to serodynamicists with 
experience in the follow- 
ing fields: | 


AEROELASTICITY 

AERODYNAMIC HEATING 

STABILITY & CONTROL 
RFORMANCE 


PE 
WIND TUNNEL 


AIRLOADS 
CONFIGURATION DESIGN 


' WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
SEPT. 13 & 15 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 


Weekdays 
10 AM. to 8 P.M. 
| ED ore, a8 Sgatement 


Or, Contact: 
PROFESSIONAL 


-- EMPLOYMENT. OFFICE 


MARTIN 


4 


but hog og. 84. . 


Peterson for ne 


AIR CONDITIONING | 


HELP, MEN 15 


Air-Con., $150 
PC“SERV. 
DRAFTSMEN | 
ATFENTION 


Engineering Students 
(Full and Part Time) 


Consultants & 
Designers, Inc. 
CALL JA. 7-8600 


DRAFTSMEN | 


" .(Layout) 


A minimum of 2 to 3 
years’ experience re- 
quired. Some design ex- 
perience preferred. 

7 


Excellent salary and liberal 
employee benefits are offered. 


CONTACT 


R.A. Holbruner 


KING 9-9110 


| 


Ainerican Machine & 


| Foundry Company :| : 


| 1101 North Royal Street 
Alexandria, Virginia 


ENGINEERS 


SERVO 
and 
COMPUTER 


ENGINEERS 


High-level positions with 
The Glenn L. Mattin Co. 
for supervisory personnel 
and technical specialists in 
both our SERVO and 
FLIGHT SIMULATION or- 
ganization for personnel 
trained in the following 
fields: 


SERVO ANALYSIS 
DIGITAL LOGIC 
ANALOG COMPUTATION 
AUTO. PILOT DESIGN 

& ANALYSIS 


INERTIAL NAVIGATION 
SATELLITE CONTROLS 
MAGNETIC AMPLIFIERS 
AUTOMATIC PROCESS 
CONTROLS 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
SEPT. 13 & 15 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 


Weekdays 
10 AM. to 8 P.M. 
to arrange an appointment 
Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


| 
MENGINEERS 


. 
WESTERN ELECTRIC 


SAS VACANCIES FOR 
MECHANICAL 
AND 


ELECTRICAL 


GRADUATES 


in 
Manufacturing and deyelop-| 
ment engineering involving 
analyses of drawing and speci-| 
fications to determine manu- 
facturing facility requirements 
i. @., machinery, tools, jigs, 
fixtures, conveyors; in plant 
engineering involved in instal- 
lations of plant facilities such 
as steam, air, water, power) 
house equipment and service 
facilities for machinery and) 
processes. Also opening for 
engineer with experience in 
die casting of aluminum prod. 
ucts. 


' 


7 
LIBERAL RELOCATION 
ALLOWANC 


PAID VACATIONS, PENSION 
PLAN, SICKNESS BENEFITS, 
ETC., AT NO COST TO 
EMPLOYEE 


Mr. W. M. Tracey will inter- 
view applicants in Washington 
on Friday, September 14, from. 
10:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m 

Also Saturday, September 15, 
from 9:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. 
Call Mr. Tracey, NAnonel| 
8-4420, for personal Interview. 


; 


mechanical, alectrical, cattograpnie. - 


Tniand ave. 2 


_ experien 
repairs: ‘ 


BALTIMORE, MARYLAND. Door to 
Ground Floor 
Computer 
Opportunities 


DRIVERS 
hot 


465 ave.. 


COLORED 


a - ery ze -y 
this Poh fe for. a2 ret 
ba per wk 


route: 
ast man 
his aver- 


z 


Eat) Bove the asta! 


| Opportunity for eae 


yrs. 
rtunity to ocvenes| 
7 capacity,” po e 


DRY CLEANING MAN 


Geoving plant. a be | 
able, trustworth 
furnish ref 


operation ol mone mach a Saunt, age 


General, operati ot pliant. 


332 COM LANS 
ROCK MD. 


re r man 


’ 

; uct 
supervise plane. $2500 Lo-| 
r. 
Ga a 


ree. 
_ 2h & 


mate, 


FOOD CLERKS 
N.W. SECTION 


pe ap oe 
we Will trate you ta 
tall food business. 


and whe who Save.s high ie - =— 


cation are preferred 


$467 to $80 per week 


Permanent Employment 


Paid Vacations 
Group Insurance 


and 
Many Additional Benefits 
APPLY 


SAFEWAY | 
= STORES, INC. 3 


OFFICE 
1404 "N. Ae. Ave. NW, 
Suite 712 Bond Bidg. 


an. 
Bo 


35 to 40 "have of <_ for br 


club, mus xperience, 
and coon be bits ne Good salary. 

or supt Tor @x- 
fo aga sul must be cop! 
-§ 


Em "S 


a 
OP si 

0 4 Interna- 
tional organization desires tabu- 
machine operator, Age 21 to 


school graduate 


¥.. necessary 


a. agves 12 © Lie 
an ivin 
back ona te Son . S52. w 
Post- 


ne salary 
full 
ash 


FLIGHT 
& 
OPERATIONS 
PERSONNEL 


The Glenn L. Mar- 
tin Co. flight test 
program offers a 
number of interest-. 
ing assignments for 
persons with back- 
grounds in the fol- 
lowing fields: 


IBM 
OPERATOR 


Young man under 30 with ex- 
perience_in operating IBM ac- 
counting machines, collators 
and sorters. 


tunity for advancement in a 
rapidly growing insurance 
company. Salary commensu- 
rate with experience. 


S.DAY WEEK 
8 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. 


AIR-CONDITIONED OFFICE 


EXPERIMENTAL TEST) 


FLIGHT TEST 
AIRWORTHINESS 
MILITARY 
OPERATIONS 
PLANNING 
GROUND SUPPORT 
OPERATIONS 
SEAPLANE 
HANDLING 
CONTROL TOWER 
OPERATION 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
SEPT. 13 & 15 


Phane Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Weekdays 
10 A. M. to 8 P. M, 
To Arrange an Appointment 


Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 


INSURANCE COMPANY 


14th AND L STS. NW. 


PLEASE APPLY 
8A.M.TO3P.M 
AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


, 


INSURANCE 


Experienced person —F 
someeny lines: t 


part ti ° 

PRANK L. F WITT —. 

ance Dept. oe Penton st. Silver 
JY. 5-8900 


| PRINTING Sppressies. 


|/PRESSER (WOOL) 


for advancement 


fis 
Excellent salary with oppor- 


SALES SECURITIES | Ext. 


A 


S LAUNDRY 

4419 Baltimore Ave, 
Bladensburg, Md. _ 
SALES COUNSELORS 


| Galen te 


PART-TIME 
Sales Representative 
ests, . ne Sethe 


interest 


Pharmaceutical Salesman 


ashington 
and 
ods in eaperienes. 
remed 


college science or phar 


PLUMBERS - | tin 
st "Riexandria 1 wore all aoe 


” fata 40) f-afi4 


ixG SALESMAN—John G. Webster has 
& permanent sales position 
ance dept. for a 


810, 
or "= lives, 


son interv ap. 
and 


4 between 9 a. m. 


5 dy 
$1.00 A 
2334 Witeon bivd.. 


hrs 
raises. 
EMPL 


a 


Must be experi- 


— re 
need. Steady worker. Appiy 633) 


aactediots position : nite aes me- 
chanical engineer: shop ¢ rience 
brica-) 


ral metal 
Rock- 


o a? a the eae) 


mong 
1 Fiyn 

for appointment. 

& SONS, 627 


|SALESMEN with G-§ os. 
regsive 


trand Co.. 


Purchasing Assistant 


PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 


Large real orate office has 
open ors 

Purchasing a«ent. 

procuring supplied. 

pairs. record keeping. cor-| 

responding Must be alert, indus-| 
. dependadie. willin = ac- 

ities and ve an 

uture aitractive 
ine opportunity 
Gome property 

rience ohelerred, 


re 
b te 


rs cht man 
roe 
see en 


Te 


uae oa and experience 


SALESMAN 


xecutive tyr to work business 
mas. $150 wk. up. Apply “4 at. 
: 


SALESMAN 
Exper : clothing and Syne. 
SALESMAN 


aege ctoncette ma 


cept responsibil 
eye for the { 

arting seaiary 
management ex 
Send fosume £ 
sa) ary expec 


Deck sroune and 
MR. MURRAY, 


st _— 
AL ESTATE 
salesmen wante eee ly 


or full-tim empio agi 
ne sales office with nfl 4e “Qnnat 


ambitious: 
fn Uh me yy * 


Sholesaiers 
adhineton 
- salary 


facturer of- 
ent 


y. 
und to Snecoae . your 6 r 
ms = Mn 


“The Cally of Homes” 


ence ne 


List age 


age small apt. Side my wells 
in return for services. teen y 


A 
Only men 25-35 yea 


SECRETARY 


IBM 
DESIRES 


| SECRETARY 
nfo choot 


a 
¢ week) : experience, 
not necessary, Apply 9-11 «a. m., 
Com REEK GINGER ALE CO. 
7 at “e 


SALES — 


No Canvassing 


OUR MEN SPEND ALL “elbe 
TIME SELLING oer “i © 


| POINTMENTS 


4a] a week with «6 AAA-i 
Dan 


DON’T BELEN IT? 
Call RA. 


Miss 
for Sepeenmees at 
Sales exp. nece : excellent op- > 
portunity: unus a eome.| 
TLAS AOCY,., , Ave. NW. 


ually 


INTERVIEWER 


High school grad. ace 19-25 to! 
handie office inquiries in claims 
department of saee-srowtn oar 
one company: 5-day 8 to! 

0; £55 minimum starting salary ) 


Government Employees | 
Insurance Co. 


. 
seamars 
ry end gquarters 


Uss Enos. tid ikem st. NW. 


Jr. Accountants | 
AND 
Accounts Payable Clerks 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


' 


ERMA 


ELECTRONIC RECORDING 
MACHINE ACCOUNTING 


ns the 


At All Levels at 
GENERAL 


| Teer opportunities 


: -. tion, 


ELECTRIC'S. 
New Gen-type as 


Industrial, 
Computer ‘ 
Section 


4 


Washington 
Interviews 


September 14-15) misty plus 


Friday, 10 a.m.-9 p.m. 
Saturday, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 


Call Mr. E. S. Wintund 
EXecutive 3-5036 


For Purther Details, See Our 
Ad im Today's Sports Page 


GENERAL 


ELECTRIC CO. | 


ee ewe t 


| Grease eh are 


Permanent positions; excellent ca- 
me exper)- 
ence in Gesired and 
some college preferred 5-day, 
week. full “APPLY 


HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 
1341 G ST. N.W. RM. 200 

and spultiples 


perators| 
‘bee 


salty open nT -8131. 
HEN ates 
LUMBER SALESMAN 


ne for wholesale bumber firm 
ising 


accountancy 


' 
| 


KELae 


perienc 
mating or 


MODEL SHOP 
MACHINIST 


Opening for highly. skilled machinist for engi- 
neering model shop work, working directly with 
engineering staff in the design and development of 
prototypes in the antenna microwave and electronic 
fields. Excellent working conditions,-8 paid holidays, 
sick leave with pay, vacation with pay, bonus plan, 
insurance plans and many other desirable features. 


APPLY DAILY, 9 A.M. ‘TIL 3 P.M. 


MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 
/ MANUFACTURING CORP. 


5009 CALVERT ROAD, COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
WA. 7-9200 


or Un 


com mission 


ber s¢ 
rounit 
A liberal! 
5 PSON LUMBER CO. 
82% PINEY BRANCH 
: CHEN neo 


WHITE—SOBER 
oe Aen anal aS “4. oe 
CATHING CONTRA 
plep ty , F work. a gS a = 
pork nr jobs located in sds 
MAINTENANCE MAN 


ineer (white). must be an A-1 
adie to do all- 


na sal 


man ager . 
MAN WANTED WITH CAR 
lent income ; good references. 


’ ’ expe n au on 
matic transmission; ch work! 
salary, LA. 6-7460, Mr 


_ ll mr etith 
e ailing | te bes +H 
ag efits 


egies Co 


YOUNG MEN FOR SALES 


Interviews are being held to fill 6 full-time sales openings with 
men interested in sales and merchandising. Applicants 


| will be considered on the basis of appearance, personality and 


gemeral aptitude for sales. Employment includes good starting 
salary with commissions, 5-day 40-hour work week, excellent 
retail training for those who qualify. Prefer young men whom 
we can train. Some experience helpful but not 

Apply personnel office today 10 to 9, Saturday 10 te 6, 


SEARS ROEBUCK & CO. 


4500 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. 


Gk te yes 
ec 


TECHNICIANS 
for Test Department 


These are not just routine testing 
jobs. | 
Therefore to qualify, you must have. 
better than average | 
knowledge. 
Assignments are of an Interesting 
and diversified nature. 


Recent CREI graduates of good apti- 
tudes are preferred. 


Excellent Starting Rate 


B Paid Holidays 
Sick Leave With Pay 
Bonus Plan 
2 Insurance Plans- 
Many Other Desirable Features . 


Call in person 
Daily 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 


sz; MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 
Rapetanele gba CORE 


1215 Kenilwort 


“YOUNG MAN 


vor clerk 2 chemical stock- 
to orm general ilad- 
orasery PE yt for chemical re- 
search organigation. Must 
high school ecraduate with co ya 


SALESMEN 


. enced 
for = es work 


vancement 


ai cee TNC. 


BUSGIRLS-BUSBOYS 
KITCHEN HELPERS 


(MALE & PESLALE) 


e 
available in 
our many shoppe ay or night 
hours Fxecellent starting salary. 
lus meals and uniforms furnished 
aid vacation and sick ileave 


HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
G Bt. NW Rm. 200 


want 
r inex 


ma 
rienced. 


SALESMEN 


Por fencing om building materia! 
rtments rtunity in 
Rug. Paint uareine de- 

partments. Excellent company ben- 

aon to those “quality ing Apply in 


“Sears Roebuck & Co. 
Colesville Rd. Silver Spring 
4 ‘S for manect ment 
ar youn men. #300 mo 
r. Biack at s LJth 
RRR. ar til 
station atiendent 2) 
must be experienced. 
6240 Wisconsin ave 


BERVICEM 


tory supervisor 
tious and able 
pudlie Balary and car alewsnee. 
Chance for advancement. Prefe 
man with pickup truck Age 25- 7s 
Ben Corson Mig. Co 15 Kenil- 

_ne a diadadd 

having mechanice! 

ed for servicing 

in covers? n 

Dyess 


" eahaot 
raduate, PITNEY- my INC 
25 ST NW 


AL AN. experienced 
for Inside and outside work: sood 
7 aaee s for the right man. Call JA 


EY METAL MECHANIC ee 


metal roofing. UN 
inck HEE 


' 


Permanent ositions 
: 


upon at — cations 


view pointment 
Cell Ki. 9- 7300. Ext. 106 


ATLANTIC 


RESEARCH CORP. 
Alexandria, Va 


cor 
1341 


HOTEL CLERICAL © 
ortu for intell eent 


a 
y perso 


ne. LL 060 wk. b pail an : 
li at c Aop! ane clones, Ba Rm 
42 $B st. a” b_©O. 
Tor oh ipp! ne L ABORATORY Tew. — Registered 
DS ree to work in 
apply 9-5, 
Seon Ext. 714 


: frat*.« 
BOYD'S 
315, 


re 
ett 


nex: pematology 
n rr Dr. 8. Leikin 
Pack aren ‘RA.6-65 or 733. nnnshteseageiceanstbaipncunsinnls 
n te ag~- 18-2 
Magazine® Sales People 
Crew Managers 
District Managers 


FOR ie * DEAL 
ary OR 
ARK STEELE 
Cairo more! i6th & @ Sts 
Washingt ton... 


ushingt ¢ 
“TAIL OR AND TAILORESS 


full time: S-day wk 


permanent part-ti 
f bachelor apt 


. ‘Box M- 


any, 


NW 


— 


al 
12 to Dp. n a 
7 _4 i ‘A EOS 


St 
Fot NG Las “TRAINEES 
{ 11s 
EMPL 


= 


& Co r cA w aa, , 
Hemp. betwr en ermanent 
snort ORDER cCooOK— Wh ‘ 


Aopiy MarySower Diner 
is Rhode. island NE ; 


SNACK BAR PORTER 
FRANCONIA, VA. 


Permanent posit! on 
m. Mo wy en at Prides. 
= 2 40 Ap nd between 7 


ll « 
COVERS MENT. SERVICES INC 
is 
SECY —06200 


TENG. Ss 
ast steno. com eing 
MR. BLA 


we BOYD 5 COR" 


Excellent working 
many other 
bene? Avoly office, 
Pasternak. 1219 Conn. ave 


WAITRESSES 
WAITERS 
CAR HOPS 


HOT SHOPPES 


Osi tions a. FU 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 RD., 

Silver Spring 


c 


yur 


5 + 
Broad 


POT 
ra 


YOUNG MEN 


20-35 
PREFERABLY COLORED 
be 


OMA 


~ 
’ 


’ 


treined for National ¢% 


3 
‘ane 
m 


p 


oes 


a 
. 
: 
oxest lent op- 
DN onosrapn 
~ ‘A. 
rseon 
707 


K white. 
needs young man to at 
work. shipping. etc 

learn 
—, . a" 


to 


“OUNG. SAENT 


High school end 
to bertrained fOr sa! 
one of- Washing pargesi 
tionery and off ice ea iipment 


cay + 
UTHER WHOLESALERS. 
Cigew ood a COUN 
a CLERK — Pern 
i oy? a for a ¥¥ 


atocK 
Prin'ing. Ink Co 


. 8-25 
nanen't college er aduates 
rk 


es OW 
; ’ 
Channin 


TERK. ae. 4S. wh. #1°5 
COLUMBIA Ey MENT SERV 
Oo Bt r 3 


STOCK 


for aig corp 


hak 


1334 An ave, nw 
DI 7-42) 


STOCK CLERK 


8 te 20 rears of age. white. to 
eip in stockroom, Must have driv- 
ers license. Good hours. Call 


HO. 2-2476 
SCRVTYOR— Fiver 
subdivision 


"pio 
PL 


806 

DAY OR NIGHT WORK 
AVAILABLE 

wire ray aay 


TOP SAT, PA 


tion. Call L. .« 
8-4181. for appoint- 


better. income 


sive —_ sober and 2:30 AND 4 P. M. OR 


HOT SHOPPES, INC. 


EMPLOY ME 5 ie 
i341 G ST. NW 200 


INC. 
t t Themes Cir 


then we “hav ve & pay pjan for you 
hat can't be topr i Tojan 
>-2109 for appt 


OPEN LETTER TO 


RETIRED OR INACTIVE 
RESERVE Pot acres 


08 


, 


ony 


PUT vor spare ti me to use and in- 
pease your we iy. tnrnnes $2 2 

850 i 

sie 

Cc 


FITsA 
QUESTION 


OF CASH 


HERE’S THE ANSWER! 


Unlimited | Income 
PLt 


Permanent Caslenuiant 
Day or Night Hours 
Meals and Uniforms Furnished 
Work Close to Your Home 


WAITRESSES 
CAR HOPS 
CASHIERS-HOSTESSES 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
144e G St. NW. Rm. 200 
Interviews Begin at 9 A.M. 
vn Thru Saturday 
WAN TED — Ski ed. white 


chal nman 
surve 


: 


x. 
vyme : ‘ ' 
4-0440 


TAILOR- FITTERS 


Mi be thoroushliy experienced 
for immediate opening: excellent 
opportunity for advancement 


eves 


installations be an appeal - 
ing career 


The awaits 


opportunity 

5-DAY. 40 -oe 4 week with a ¢ 
on purcha 
, vacat) y PF) 


APPLY 
gWOOOWARD & LOTHROP 
store mplormen! 


. 
Route 7. stde of bBubid- 
Washington store 


TAX MAN 


ACCOUNTANT and ‘or ATTORNEY 
5-4) familiar with ra! 


awaits a 
7 


you right 
this rea 


Cc orner * 
, er on 


ing. or at We are ao » - ing at Ft 


stan 
CcCo.Lt MBIA Reena OER 


cA Ss an ap 
“White Cab Co. Bao Station. cept training 


Tasi-mil ed & unskilled. white 


nute va- 
mos yesth '. 
NC 134 


DAMS 
o 


aul Sulid- 
Johnson 


1500 Dix 


th 11s a ooo 


Connecticut 


Plant. 514. Washington 6. 


Shaul. lie). | 


Cherryda! . Block 
No Neilson at 


lic.) mus 


STANDARD EMPL. SERVICE Bure Bs 

i 3622 GA. AVE. TA, 9- one~ HELP, WOMEN 
Boe aoe 1 i ABSTRACTO 
Fiumbers end +. 8 See ABBEY First. 

i o 13°28 Eye 8t 

Bkkor. F. C.. 

Cierk, no typing . 

Clerk good with figures ... 


Clix some 
oo: ke 


Popper 70. 2. er, 


MEN. inside and outside ape 
, car furnished. Apply 
t 
MEN—Inside of oul- 


ide du Sime. LO. 5-2242 
YT Srvicomen, Pa: Part time hos th car 
pp me 


. sr.. col, 
heipers 


se ser. Wool, 


= Pott, or ART 


6-10 o. m.. 21-30. white, car 


Ex- . 

rvice ne mach. oprs 
studen 

Swicegoo:. 
HO 


CALL ME "TODAY 
START $7000 SALES 
CAREER TOMORROW 


AAA 


. -$60 
$65 
D 


$40 
N.W. hosp! tal $275 
COLORED BRANCH 
K &t. NW. ST. 3-6650 
2-8 bp. Mm 825 
ivate home 
as ve in or ou : $2) 
yoist, as varitype trainee $250: 
Chitd’s nurse. €xp. a 


5 
youn . man , Gownsows. $-4. 


with — tal to advance and as- 
sume re ibility. Many smear 
benefits. air conditioned office. FE 
35-6800, Ext. 21: 


UPHOLSTERERS 


We need 2 fully exper holseterers 
for newly reorganized 7 op 


RB. , 


»~ 
Té 


Cooks, 
inW 


73-year-old rated manu. 
eid vacation. 

dition: $110 pe 

jn this feid. Call 


Vitiery STORER 


Past growing. single owner. variety 
store company seeks experienced 
erain store manager. Unusual op- 
oTtunity to grow with company 
rite, giving complete history and 
salary expected. Your reply its held 


in strict confidence. Write Box M- 
328. Post-TH. 


likes to work wi thout close super- 
vision: should make $7 bonuses 3 
end commission first year $100 wk. UP. 
ages placed 
sten 


me f 

mediately 

work 
manecer. 


| Need 
PART TIMERS tation Sea 


aitresses 
a 


sales KI 
245 


§°O EMPL. EXCHANGE 


Mt, AND CRORES 
col.. $50 
Salery open 
ait- 


WAGE-SALARY 
ADMINISTRATION 


Here ts en excellent oppor- 
tunity for an individual whe 
as on academic becksreynd 
and Perle im the fie 
-. job classification or wa ~~ 
sa. ary administration 
Rust be able to aid in the 
development of all phases of 
wace and salary administra- 


6 


. domestic : Sn 
ry workers ; all types... 


Whe are willing te work from 
to & | press operators 


6om m. during week-— 

days with organization expand- 

me very rapidiy Cosas Ss 
jing 870 a week an 

No sell ne involved. If your pills 

exceed your income now is the 

time to do something about it 

Apply in person. 2013 Bunker 

Hill rdéd. ne. between 6 p 

and 7 Dp. m. 


panding organization. Ase 
3 PLEASE DO NOT PHONE 


HOT SHOPPE OPPORTUNITY 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE YOUNG (SINGLE) MAN WANTED 


is looking for 
Nationa 
orenutnetsee offers 
nity for executive career to 
na 30 


iris. ° 
noon exper 
AN HERS— ALL 

oth ST. NW 


A K- P- 

-Experience preferred but not 

essential, 5-day week. profit-shar- 
ine, caida vacations gat many co 


'N 
Typist , ' 
e..perienc* required 
someere —— AP. 7-9585 after 


hari. Secys., to $6000 
lect positions in PUBL IC RELA- 
ONS. CAPITOL ats AW. 


UCATION. pt SSIES AND 
COMMERCIAL O 


PRICES 
RK-TYPISTS, Many to 370 


(ms urance) 


ality. ambition. aggressivene 
the public 


ai 
Manager 


poo orp. of Ari ington. 
BOYD'S Em poregens ee 700 


l2th, cor 

. 8-2340 ve " Hiundzeds 

. cler : my ~—_ 

COME Visit fi first ° 
| SEPT. 15, 1956 
CALIFORNIA CO. 
Expanding in East 
Cortese, suteees. = tee men 


rt t 
qd manage cistribaterento Tee 
advertis in 
VE. POST 


J 5 
experienced wringer and 
types salary open 


ATCHMARKER i 

Must be fret class. with own tools 
y New System 

atch Repair floor. 5 North 

+! St. Baltimore, Md. Sara- 

-1479 


chanic. 
automatic 


‘ aaee wma 
ed WEL 


Libe 


| Dictaphone pre 
irl 
eceptionists 


YOUNG MAN 


If you are a high school 
or te 


lf you have an 
electronics or 


r.Ct«g 
— ans 
| Beginners (many) 
MANY 
Various gone interesting 
| oe lect office 
Annette D. Tatelman 
| 235 Woodward Bid RE. 7-444 
733 15th St at 


~ AuDIT CLERKS 


interest in 


mechanics NW 


an : magazines. 

Chance tor 5-ftigure inc 

bove early re t. 
Call A. 

coon Ware, 


If you want a 
portunity in an 
industry 


career Op- 
expanding te t time Ind dividu 
app. jances. ec.) 


WANTED | 


x 
he cise te pee 


typing will be 
iting ’ 


Visit Our , 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
for an interview 


Apply 
HOT SHOPPES 


| Men who can m 
. week selling 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


725 13th Street NW. 


Apply Monday thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P.M. 


expe eae im in ‘automobile 0 or 


No Canvassing! ig 


INSIDE 
Call 


TRAINING 
. 61186 


oon 
color overlays ay 
xeellient chance ' 

| Sa 


_ able 
opportanity” for L. 


Pe: 
Experienced oniy. Top salary. Paid _' 
con- CA 


available which require. 


age, all 
Bee 
graduate: u wor 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | | 


‘ 
: 


’ 


—, au ute 


for deale 
Wns, usnthal: 


ant work 


watrious "is 
ambitious person. See 
r 1914 agonal 


Tempe. = 


wi . 
HAGOERTY 


Interesting work with larse Tea! 
oatate company: Experience NCR- 

100 preferred. 5-day . Com 
- benefits. Submit Written re- 


Beth Te 4 en 
wort 


epee 


knowledge 


40 hee 

ldine 

m to 4 dD. m) 

: Na segel wee: 
nw 

- 875-485 

wk. Knowl. typin Downtown. 25 

other openings a y. Bee +A Black 

at BOYDS. we iz2th & 

ouire NA 


tireqnant  * 

conditioned 
erviews & : 
ersonnel office 
a ; et 


an. 
bul 


' louse 
once to service AVON ‘ouptamers in 
government buildings. Call Di 


qe easeant rorking condi) 
5 days % day every 
5 eee “aalase open. "Call 


2 6-2 


“CASHIER 


Cpport unity fer cashier. expe 

e helpful but not necessary. 40- 
5-day eek, excellent com- 
| paey benefits to the one who quai- 
ifies. Apply in person 


Sears Roebuck & Co. 


8455 Coles fo fon 


ror rental dept. of ise. goer estate 
L9 Must oe 
¢ ee sant 


tions 
other 
MR. 


Sour. 


nefits 
rf 'TzZ CO.. 1424 K st. aw 
Site “general offic ome 


wee Aooiy SS eerd. * Clothes 


CASHI ARE 


week appy 


oth 
ae! “CAPR 


ASRIE Rs—short 

machine exp. heip! ful but n 

good ‘sa ary. bomus. Vacation. with 
pay Hetson ‘ am o & Appliance 


CUTICLE  —— exp. 5 dy 

POTOMAC EMPL 27334 Wlison 

Bira, Av JA S- 2000 
CASHIER 


White. Under 40. With or without 


BOSITIONS, INC. 


in- "1341 O ST. NW. 


* CLERK TY 


| progressive 


gan. caly. 

urs $ each week, 7 &. m.- 
ll Perma- 
agers 
INGTON, 15th) 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


COMPETENT _ INDIVID- 
UALS NEEDED FOR RE- 
SPONSIBLE POSITIONS 
WHICH ARE VARIED 
AND WILL PROVIDE FU- 
TURE PROMOTION POS- 
SIBILITIES. LOCATED AT 
OUR EXECUTIVE OF- 
FrCES. INDIVIDUALS 
WILL BE WORKING IN 
OUR ACCOUNTING SEC- 
TIONS. 5-DAY WEEK, 
ALL. COMPANY BENE- 


FITS. 
APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


RM. 200 


a 


20-30. small 
new. modern 


— employe 
ER TV AGT DI 2 100 
Permanent posi- 


in epee office. Mr. Scott 


* 


insurance ,octice fn 


“cond bide oder 
enefitse. Som 


tion 
DU 


> 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Under 39 for adverti 
pt Nat'l. news magazine 
nould ~y™ - working Many tigur res 
. ww 


* typing also required 
Pleasant working conditions. Many 
company benefits. Call 


FE. 3-7400, EXT. 261 | 
Between 9 A.M & 5 P.M. 


CLERK- TYPIST 


A nationally known weekly 


cane 


year 

wae office experience. This ‘1s 

junior position offering excel- 
jent opportunity Yor odvencomant 
for the individual seeking perma- 
nent employment with sa stabie, 
organization Exten- 
ro und gverqualiies 
benefits 


sive backe 
Many company 


1334 Mass, Ave..st Thomas Circle (“AT | EE 3.7400 


CASHTER—New 
brs. 845 m mg 
308 E. Broad, 


7272. 
CASHIER 
AND 
WRAPPER-INSPECTOR 


nt salary, S-day week r- 
tion. Liberal employer 


rners store. 


Falls Church. JE. 


Excelle 
manent posi 
discour 


HAHN SHOE STORES 


3113 14TH ST. NW. 
860! GEORGIA AVE., S. S$. 


CLE.—Typist. excel cod 
sal... Mrs Pettorsce. 191.) 
A- | 


future. 
ME. 8- 
N id 


& perm tion 
in our ‘oir-een itioned 
Pleasant ouges 
—y acation 


We have 
available 


bene 
colayee & FLIT® LAUNDRY 
2119 14TH ST. NW. 


CLERK 


IBM 
DESIRES 


openings with “downtown 


m for 


RE. 71-3705. Ext. 


wee 
p! talization “slant ia” werk. 


typing ite./ 


ape, not nec BTANDA 
929 Mi 


B, 


Sat. an 


—Part a Eves. 
: n NDAR 


z r. not STA 
G to. 1101 H st. ne 


CLERK 


OFFICE 


FOR GENERAL 
Youne iadyv. 
or business 

30. M 


00! 


ooh weex. app: 


4° SIONAL BISCUIT CO. 


$34 RANDOLPH PLACE NE 


CLERKS 
a 


POSIT! 


White 
nal oppor- 


ONS, INC. 


ry c.ean 


bi y rok va 


1a 
04 £. wa ., Pa! 


Chure 


Hie» school grad 

jareous clericai 

month to start. $29 
increases, 


heat wan toe 
WASH HINGTON 
GAS LIGHT CO. 


PERSONNEL DEPT, 


1100 29th St. W.W. 

, Ne Prope Calls Pas 

Se dry-cleaning estab- 

luhment in D ort hours. 
good wal Apply MOD CLEA 

ERS. 4313 North Pershing dr. Ar- 


lington 
CLERKS 


High School Graduates 
Experienced or !nexperienced 


5-day. 


— 


~ train for 

ounting 
manent b] 
with reliable: 
5-day week 
pay 


typing. 
ours 9-5. wlar 


NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 


~— To work part 
. sive in business — < of 14:30 
| atve scanol perme a A 
daily: ere 


commensurate Tn m abt bility | 
Write Rex. M-i3 rane gl 
i experience. 


$6 No R 
rete SS TS. 
1435 G NW 


269 8:30 to § 
ittie! ci 


00 
exp. not essential: 
3-7 
8 odd RG ae at CON beth oe x 


RD DRUG ite oa 


: 
: 


EXT. 263 ; 


CLERKS—TYPISTS 


have es limited number 
positions available for high 
school graduates; business 
experience preferred; 5-day 
week. 6 to 4:30 


We 
of 


GOVT. EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE CO. 


(Not a Government Agency) 


4th and L Sts. NW 
Please Apply at L. St. Entrance 
8 AM. TO 3 P.M. 


Age i per- 
artione avaliable with | 


a oe 


- ary AA 

rs. Benedict. 

neyciopedia Americana. 
~Weat . esca. 


bu 
5-day. Start § 
Fee. MANAGEMENT 


Inc. Suite 1001, 
P— hee 18- 46.” For excel 


dntown business office of national 
co. Ideal be con good 
promotional" Start 
AG EN 
Suite 1001, 


organizations. 


CLERK. TyPisy — 
GUARANTY EMPL... “se 


918 Eusworth 


loye 
ergeocy P 
RK-TYPIST 
ol. office. 4623 wail 
335 
stribu: or: 5-day 


easant working ‘cond. eentra 
in downtown ares 


at 


Tor local 


lo- 


cation ree 


ave 
tY PERSONNEL. 1338 Eve Ww 


COMPTOMETER 
OPERATOR 


Age Experienced operators to Work in 
me 


modern. air-conditioned office 


ne, section 


ould be between 20 and 40 years 

age and be familiar with ell. 

ases of comptometer machine 
operation. 


ant working eonditions. paid 


vacation. roup 
her employe ben 


S-day. 40-hr. week 


APPLY 


SAFEWAY 


|. memes eae 


Se pose STORES, INC. |! 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1845 4TH ST. NE. 


nats COMPTOMETOR. 


OPERATORS 


tenced: area's largest period!- 
tar 


| ca) cietributer: 
y 


“38. Por 


\norennee ness 
. tt mt benefits. Ages 16-25. 
' appointment eall 


| 


’ 


pd 
: 


rs, Dominsky for appoint- 


or eT, 

lad and “at col. 

Fountain giris. col $30- 
, 1 and counter giris. 


WHITE 


eso sh 


App 


night) 


wiht Seduste per * HOLLOWAY CAFETERIA EERE Person 
office 


725 14TH ST. NW. 


expe 
work: 
JE 


DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS 


EXPERIENCED 


SALARY UP 
TO $80 WEEK 
DEPENDING 
ON sgpeighd 


steady 


‘é 
pay. 
required. Call 


‘ EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 
Mth and L Sts, NW. 
PLEASE APPLY 
BAMTOSP.M, 


| Bro 
) 


sing research _ 


Denetits. A Knots to) 


oprs. S Capitol | st) 


ROSSLYN, VA. 
HOT SHOPPE 


Apply Directly to the 
Shoppe Manager 


HOT SHOPPES, 


INC. 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 


1M1l 0 ST. N.W.. RM. 200 


DICTAPHONE operator with. some: 
o 


COSMETIC CLERK Se TALEO 
“lh A, com 


ock ; CREEK 


EDIPHONE orn. 
250. ca Ark dk 
ATL od 
* 918 


“ g00d wit sur 
Mrs. Patterson, 
S80C.. 1017 12! 


GIRL FRIDAY 


eat. rman 
ase 


erald, i 


ogns.| dep 


Aftern 
days as 


ne 
and thes 


i a . oa general office work 


n Chevy 
r, 6-1 

forms. 
-988 


HOSIERY SALESLADY 


Szperieneed permanent position 

ith excellent salary and commis- 
aiene eas employe benefits. 5- 
a wee 


HAHN SHOE STORES 
860! GA. Ave., 


untain work. part- 
Chane: 
pD 


we 
cartare furnished. all 


Silver Spring, A Md. 
HOTEL CLERK-TYPIST 
we SY experience “desirabie 

midnight. 6 days per 
want 

oy ar Madden. Presidential Oar- 
Mt. Vernon ave. and Rus- 

| HOUSERE ~4i or 
at. AD 6 
goat aa. bert ire Cc haeed 5 
Sees and meals, high t clien- 
tel. Apply Cafe Burgundy. 5031 


oor keen't resident preferred 
ym available if desired Ap- 
oad, gprs 
, mal. cues 
Dp. m-10 Dp. m.. no syneaye eed § 
Connecticut ave 


Housewives Part-time 


xtra 


= pene your 


3. 9- 
iNSURAN 


rienced person in fire 
wuaity lines: to service established 
new accoun nts. Full er part 
or comm! aston. 
Cc nsu 
, 8) ver 

“Yor «et 

and wor 
Conn. ave 


_ work 
ng con 


exp. Good sal 
2043 nw 


Apply 9-4. 
LADIES—PART-TIME 


Day 


D c 
mu I 
Phone dable Aversge $3.50 


LADIES LIVING 
IN NEARBY MD. 


time or evening hours M4 wi 


-Work in Cool Comfort. 
of Own Home 


4 HOURS PER DAY 
GOOD SALARY 


OVER 25 YEARS OF AGE 
WITH PLEASANT VOICE 


x. A 
BB aly AD. 4- 0800 Bnet x, eet & 


' 


10 A. M.-1 P. M. FOR APPT, 
) 


LADY. “learn refin 
ess. 


— learn 
mand acvancement: $4000 year. 


N 


Thoroughiy exp.. 
shop.. lower ave. exc 


portunity. con! fiden tial. 
_LASVAL CO? t. 2-2640 


. fine sportswear 
Sete 
NEWSSTAND CLERK 


ermanhent position: full company 

ment 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 

Sheraton-Park Hotel 


MANICURIST — 
Expertenced: pormonens position 
stiary. 5-day no 

For interview. 


. . 
nings call 
&- 4 


f ight — 2 a4 w 

or n ¢ vt. t ) 

near y Mar a3 a ts a: pe 
a ive a2. | 


E capability: 


’ 


positions in Christmas an , 4 


a 
navn {Cathedral 
364 


| Must be 5” 9” 

; ling: 

| rets.: ex 
ons 


e332 SALERLA 


res tw Me 


for oo ‘p ark 


Apply 
office. te 
Ba 


__ 6 


cm: 
MAT ONA euri ‘ 
Ties 16th st. nw. at i he 


a: 


ne feet: 


in stock! e 
preferred 
5 ' 


ll Pas 


ite 
. for work in meth hop: 


me BALES 


sell ioe ay “apa. tovs 
for "Seo Radio i 


i. sala ary. 
a any Bree "bene, 


’ TELEPHON 


me A omni ae 


We have an o 
for a thoroughly experienc 
lady. acc to sellin 


Fe ae a ay 2 =| © oe 
neer, GEORG 
2146 24th place ne.| 
in 
} 


SAL LA 
Outaige work. No experience 


| sary. No canvassin 


plus commission an nus r- 
ewe. to a. m. 
rks rise, 
eee Be ties 
ladies need large new, x. 
store: ae ace limit: - 
. nt worl 


balls ‘yeeation:| 
svitie. 


Cole rd 


ry 
Apply 


Pull time; permanent posites: 2 
china, crystal and eaves. 


AL LADIES 


FOR HECHT’S PARKINGTON | 


ha al aed CENTER 
40-hour week. 
seaiiie., oa Baer 


olli¢days ‘at 
interview 


Pull 


— sean 
pcrsonal only 


AcE wy ts Cee 
rkington ne Cen 
34 “Wilson Ried. . 


Bho 
seen 2 


poly 


rtunity. TEACHERS, 
"| cancte 


THE, WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Friday, September 14,1956 § 5] 

Lé]HELP, WOMEN [ 

bind. 


ttl urate ty 


TYPIST-CLERK 


e of 
oe pare & 
ag 
not 

ent up 

i . 


ability 


de- 
| 
Pershing 


ve, 


phe eris abe 
18-30 
ERS, white: last-mingte ve. ‘Must Ths eal of at least 50 
qr Th peel AGENCY. 1341 G. he words per minute, billing ex-° 
mS sliclion. orth perience would be helpful but 


Bea fon not necessary. We will train, 


Permanent position. 5-day week, 
many employee benefits. Very 
“a5 3 7 pleasant working conditions. Ap- 
e- ply Mrs. Shelton st 1310 New 


— eekly ~~ 
arafitee oate mae unere! 
missions Y ir-cond. Studio. C 


Bos COL 


— IST-WHOLESALE 
NE. SECTION 
waitresses 


21-35, white. Invo — 
HOWARD 


oeepe clerical 
i” onNaO 
RANT et 13tb and nae "hts. 
shifts 
m 


I 
Por a laces Be National Co. Upper Wis 


| Mang eee rete inc. 


1334 Mass Ave, NW. at Thomas cir 
een 7-991 


Rhee 


| Excellent eqratnes 


Whit 
Fisher Pie 


for FEilictt 
‘ 

Must be Ay to 
30 b 


35. 
-“" front office.' . 
work 7 a m. to week. 


wereine eondit 
n 
Nay on 5-day 
tions ployee 
months employment. 


"MAY FLOWER HOTEL Meat, attractive. ’ 


Conn. Ave. and DeSales St. N.W. com ~ 


avaliable to se 


Mea s and uniforms 


FOR LANGLEY PARK 
and SILVER SPRING 


Excel. oppor. for advancement at 
Langiey ark and Silver Spring 
full time, S-das 40-hr. wk 
ant workin 
fits. 
ersonsai interview 
aaaey Farmer Caper. Shop. 
P st. on all day of 
| B2o avitie rd.. Silver Spring, after) 


SALESWOM 


exclusive epgetaty shop. Ex- 
rienced on for ready-10- wear. 
TOP CO HSBION o ' 
salary basis Uniimited earning! 


— 


Diy in person afte 
_ Hogafe’s Seafood Restaurant 
Sth and Maine 
| WAITRESSES WANTED — 
enced, neat and setiractive. 
"Suaatient working 
restaurant. 


TYPISTS 
dermuseeneod, 


' ,| salary. 
tilens 


" Em- 
| rienced, for night were. 
. bereen R 


ual 
pierre cafeteria. 
| between 10 person, — 


s® mm. and 3» 
NATIONAL 


GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 
ard & R Sts. NE. 


possibilities. Opening gs for perma- 


resuler part time, 

cation, eieeliont 

tions. substantial 

count Apply office 
Pasternax. 1219 Conn. ave. nw 


SALESWOMEN 


(Millinery) 
7 CORNERS STORE 


Here is an opportunity 
fashion-right merchandise 
brand new branch store 


DAY, 40-8 
COUNT ON 


te se) 
in our 


APPLY 
WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


Employment Trailer on Route 7 
side of Seven Corners Store. 


' 


wear ile exp 


ales 
a sareter 4 re 8-407 as 
N—Expe rienced. n- 
Fine aportswea Opes. 
oan 


time ee 
nd 


eee 


40. Apply Peosies 


cr 


va let erie 


ust be fas 
pay exce 


i 


SEAMSTRESS 

y working c 

; aitlons 
Spitzer. 


MAYER & CO. 
trie eee i2t 


be good typist. 
A c, 4~ 
_ ~~ 


; 


rey “public 
8-2 ' 


eka tiny coined 
—_ Ape Mr. 


~18-45. For A FY 
known business coneuhaate © fice | 
ouatons. Sans av ry to $3900 
On. 


N NAGEMENT C 
is LTANTS. ine. Suite 1001. 1435 


rtumity for aedvance- 
, 


Cc 

assoc: 

+ ane 
Suite 1001, 1435 Cc 


rem’ 
TYP 


ing 
Lh 20% DIs- oe 


. 


o-. 
Appiy Mr | 
i 


| 


TYPISTS 


30 week and ‘tips. 
ll after ‘0 s. ma. 


4 ¥ Fat Poowanage ‘of Boake 
ce. Gener of books 


| i i be able te 
fa person, 2445 Pat st. ny, 
WAITRESS 


nights; 
nity. 


ood Start 
Oppesvanty for 
7-Hour Day—5-Day 
Monday Rn. rider 


ODERN 
| ee: OFFICES 
RA. 4: 900, Ext 
wk ast 
“Nios Evans sorD's | 
TST mnlty tor 
woman experienced in sep- Severa! openings ia 


bookk 
typing te gente’ in « taurant and cocktafi 
or evening work. Apply in 


BASSIN’S 


iM? E ST. NW. 


accurate, 
Cor : 


Aes AGE ea TO 35 

$40 ok 

Stace: Phar She, 
WASHINGTON 
GAS LIGHT CO. 
PERSONNEL DEPT. 


1100 29th St. WR. 
No phone calls. 


Hours to Sult You 
ae and Uniforms Furnished 
Store Discount 
APPLY MR. DEMERY 
NEW MARYLAND ROOM 
THE HECHT CO. 
Silver Spring 
Fenton St. and Ellsworth Dr. 


tos 
peri 
a 


THE 
CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


needs smart young women NOW to fill a number of In- 
teresting jobs In this exciting communications industry. 
Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- 
tions, better chances for promotions with reguler raises, 
and friendlier co-workers, You will be trained right on 
the job by understanding supervisors, and you'll make 
many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your ° 
leisure hours. Why don’t you visit our office and jet us 
tell you more ebout it? 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 \3th Street, N.W. 


Monday through Pridey 
8:30 A.M. te 5:00 P.M. 


"SECRETARIAL $) ; 
35). mary 9 to 5. Monday 
Frica Paid hoe ivaliee- 


tion p> RA as. all 


Other F fom hs 
saint 
ye 


es. $1 
to f2 hr. ae ofc 
G at ‘Personnel i3 


G 


SALESLADIES 


aon 4-38 


For Our Beautiful Store 


PAYROLL CLERK 


Leading weekly new 
opening for individual 
at A year's 
or 
ou 


al faving. at a 
on 8h 


accurate typist! 
with 40 win minimum. Many com-? 
pan benefits. pleasant working 
conditions, air-conditioned build~ 
ing. Call 


FE. 3-7400, 
EXT. 261 


| BETWEEN'S A. M AND 5 P.M. 
PBX OPERATOR 


moma by ay. eitenel, Geseres®: 
Bocie late vopen ng 
tor | experienced »Speranet 

wo- 


Walk 
hes mon 


| pour Nee 
m 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY! 


_ “STENOGRAPHER 


= 
aol Sooo typists 
: SECYs— =o 


4. 
$3600-34600. No fee. 
| AGEMENT CONSULT ANTS. 


Suite sei. 1435 G NW. | 
» we aucogre ma- 
ne. no 6. necessary. good 


to . 
benefits run 


to lee 
| zee to aed 


a roan tate See 


P SRSONNEL SERVICE 


Opening Soon at 7 Corners 


We offer alert young business women the eppor- 
tunity for a successful, interesting and profitable sales 
career. 


$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. 


Come inte our “fF” Street Store and ask for Miss 
Wooten, who will tell you about these fine positions. 


RUSSELL STOVER €ANDIES 
1343 "F” St. NW, 


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 


oe 35-Hour Week 


FULL, 5 DAY WEEK 
3 EIGHT HOUR DAYS 


Apply 
WOODWARD 
& LOTHROP 


EMPLOYMENT TRAILER AT 
 « CORNERS 
nth of —_ 


WASHINGTON § ‘STORE 
With and F 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
n° Fridby, September 14, 1956 7 


Das 
16 HELP, DOMESTIC 
- Page ls 


oe~ Experienced, white: qoneres household duties 
to 2 bia a tg City Res-| Bona: BR ay Rete ‘OT . 
wi fe counterwork & HOUSEREEPER. white, 
tabies: 5 days. Closed Sat. & San Of young sick lady; liv 
MAYPLOWER DINER. 302 Rl wk ie 
svt, ne Phontvane 


Tr _ r 
Hoe EK Pek CHILD 
in home of Working 
eT : » 
tN Ew Ye 
furn.: 
oo manent 


OF 
MAID — ot ohil dren 

; le cooking: iv 
Bethesda 


HELP, WOMEN 


a 


-White 
6 an; see 20. 40 


ata. “West 
White 
annk CAN 
WAITRESSES areate 
NO SATURDAYS OR SUNDAYS 


Dae hours Po 
WASHINGTON 


K oe 
GHW. 
Weds. 


s “oe ec at 
Xt, a exper 


NATION AT AIR 
PORT. Excelient starting salary 
apory 


HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


M41 oft NW 


oT 
ref .. 
age 
im of 
refs 


« nl 
in 


Live 


n.nice 1 & ¢ 
children: 5 409; 
322 


$30 


for che 
rences experienced 
£39 ok O77 
cady wore 
Riadensour z Motel AP 77-6106 or 
Govt 797 
today 


"n . ’ 

on Sf.) ne hite on iy). 
YOUNG TADS 
to handie s% 


6 
not 


IN 70 

rf ib—White or 
peprescows n si ae Pt. 
eaant voice ar ai © 

hoard. experience cert cats > * required. ‘DE :- iy be. 


Rea sires typing . ‘ 
“ mi ti cm bia Phe $ Aa ih . 
4-7 


were s <ons) 

. D m © or co am 
« ho - 
= 


lent sre. in- 
‘port al a news 
* e Studio td 
7 4900 | 

1 to work 
gilent. onD- 
permane ent posi..on 
of bookkeep- 


and 
teresting. ” ork 
’. 


vat Ni WOMAN? 


or 
ome xnow led . 


oy rors 


v1 th sma anlar 1 

vr help with twin boys. KI 
on 

general housework 

nome. 
47 


WOMAN 
qcserm an 


for 
spoken | by 


chil 


hor 


for oHuW. cookin. 


emp! wot hy 
reqi iired EM. 3- 9000 


SITUATIONS, MEN 


—_—————————— 
a oe First class, 
| Sweeney Ex ai 


COL 


YOU NG WOMEN™ 


PREFERABLY "COL — _ ™ 
: ot Weak ss Ly. 
"We - 229 
orc anteation * ORTVER— Trae! or or truck. exper 
and $1 erat est RA - 505 
. 


ment 


nw 


good reis.. year's ex- 
14th at 3-22 aes 
trucker « 
efs 


ik SUATIONS WOMEN 


AS ND of A» ~ acne at 
reas 


r’ fime- cenrr 
. ta | dawn © 
. > bets - cal ° 


yt om 
ia 
Call} 


Wo 
E CPERI 
ct 


EXCELLENT» 
POSITIONS 2 Soeree to do temporary oF 


WOULD YOU ae tise 
QUAL IFY 


ONE Or THEM? 


a 8. “sTt DENTS want work. Call 
Comptometer Operator 


Mr. Douglas. Placement Counselor 
Public achools. ST. 3-6111 
YOUNG white woma Jo. 2-869. 
time day posit ion 
COL. GIRL would like clerk or typ- 
st. sow Dut accuraie, DE. 2-9616. 6 
WOMAN EL wants night work. 
7 kit chen helper bus 
gir 


or 


Bookkeeping Machine 
Operator | 


i day wo 
SITUATIONS, 
Finance and Actounting A-1 COOKS, 


Clerks 


wt iRe. ez IS 
Bee PF THI 


MAIDS—Li ve. 


’ voterens . 
bo You NEED “HELP? Col. gh.w. 
gee . resses baby -s! 
foore's E — ' Acwency 


EXPEPTENC ED TRONER or 
in 6-6 742 


5 ik Es 


cP 
2 OV . 
it t 


DIRN OFF! 
DAY WEEK 


APPLY 


HOT Sante Pale’ 
EMPLOYMENT OFF 


4341 O ST. NW. 


Ore OFFICE — Beth. $256. 
AGGERTY EMP! 91 1s ‘Ellsworth 
= ee SEES 
E GRADU ATE with some 
f experienc for xtreme- 
ly interesting and res seasibl e pos)- 
— — organira- 
>. ia many nivht 
L. 


A NEW Mor 
BUILDING: 5 


Glee tenes G cuw oF chila 
child 
exp and | re. iabie. 


WAN gest res child care or C 
care. of invel! or sick per LI 


care, W ee 
COL. girl desires 


va Sruing. omer: 


on 
wu oy ae baby sitting at 
_ 4-06 0640. 48 om 


seéks baby- sitting job, 5 
e 7-2037 


'*/* 


1 
4-873 
wake near 
in: ma 


cor he Ista s 


hild COLORED Bcle. 
t y 


5 COL 
a.) 


“shite COL. —631 43nd 


English 
c 


“ne! wrewees ; 


sobe! 2nd C 


home. $8 wk 


7-9823.. COL 
catkins ORGANIST avallable, Call ae other. rm: ) 
ENCED ACCOUNTING “on. ‘Ist fir 


h 
bus 
daily an 


18 


ow heap 
elev 


spo Se: ae both; ails LHigh- Point Apartments | 


4200 WHEELER ~g SE. 
spares ts designed «a operated 
it the needs , any | tet 


z $9 34 
i rm, for 


Home 


ap tel, 
“home: h sanett iranse. “Ut 


ith St. NW i 


. OEY 
bath: pvt. on “a PS 
. | AP. 7-39 
rm., Co 
apts 
Tae COLUMEIR RD ——Z 
front room, prt be bath, ch. privi- prt bath. Recentiy decor. Ou 
A 3 7 


lege RF se furnished: 
‘home privileres. 2 st as¢ 
me. ¥ eek sh 
Sk. Vie 
man $6: bik 
i. mw. Nive 
pon e iL 
Capi! St 
all privileses 


ant. 
entrance: 
or i 


r 
1 
park. Rentals from $72 
‘ ioe uding all utilities. Every suite 
.| has es advantage oG cooling cross 
vent 


MAY BE SEEN A AY J are. TIME | 
» JO. .2- 3920 
~~ EFFICIENCY | APT. 


Large did attr 
tub-shower,. 
closet 


ms 


7 8098 _ 


ale 
trans ur 


ss UO 
pvt. trans. to 
rm, occupancy. 
Pai 3- CONGRESS Ti 
12 sid area 
ovt "a aaah 
St = ite “to. 
one Ovie rm. 


on 
| conveniences 
it-—you ny line 


bet 
dble 3- bedroom ine 


&.; conv 
Cees Stais 
CO, 


Realty 
5-138 


Ouse 
> 1436 ® and re- ped orated aa 
138° RHO 
cond., | ™ “Pulima 


copra A for 2 “iPS steaks x 
GLASSMANOR 


ULTRAM MA PERATURES ARE 


i & 2 BEDR E \y- 
NG ROOM CARPET IN LIV 
ING ROOM 
DOW DR 


s fi. ige 


droit rm; s am 77390 
COL., $22 pation NW Larze 


at ‘tr. frort rm riine 
wh. 


“Completely furn. {oe 
a 9-23819. Me MO 


privis.: $9 week RA 39 hit = a iean, * ay. 


rar wea 1-8" 9 
Eh BULONT- CIRCLE—Attr. le wi) 
ciency din area R «pe and 
+ ap bide suitable for 2 

im» ud de . dike ... 
pUPONT crm. “vic —_ 
de pt.; 


ice hiv. “rm, 


t to bath; See ot bal 


» 240 Van Buren Si 
l. person, 


NW Lae Li 
bus at door §-7472 
rt. 
pref 


” 


* 


dbedrm 
firepl.; 


Lee. frt 
chil ‘or Db 
"Bt 2ONT CIRCLE “AREA Eificien- 
i ?-bedrm. apts.. attrac- 
: tiv rely fur sished. convenient . 
th tion. £90 to $160 
AD 5 $2 y “4. DUPONT CIR. Exc 
$10 c apt.. S70. J 
mtg "Ho. '¢-4304 DUPONT CIRCLE Bedri n -liv 
t . gent comb ; nen, 
$5; :, tron! ena gentie- > 680. 


Lome 


next bath man pret. 


J oy cpl. 
“? e Nr. trans. 
‘931 after 6 


210 Winthrop St 


‘oft 4900 
floo 


wv ror ' 
" gil privis Ab ek } wy Ee . washer: 
p! 


bit. 


\ 
4. Eat. s 
Lee. 


> t. @& te 3. 
Closed rT md 
LO. 17-8100 


See THE BERKSHIRE 


Ris - —atts. 3 = 
: heme sive * , Tote? ey? furn. 4201 MASS. AVE. NW. 


123 a 
A 4.7 LF ' 9. «tw bedrms. ¥. rm 
Fin a NW J : | si 3 Air-Conditioned 
r 


_ at: Furnished |-Bedroom Apt. avail- 
able soon in this de luxe bidg 
All ee Are Included 


e AKAGER. EM. 72-4200 
- oe oe Dal. 
sep 
ha 


"Fa 


NW.. 1337 Randolph st. 
’ Privi emp) ee | °. 7. EAST CAF 


‘tor AU 
reas ri ; 
peeve seit a. 


r 


hw... Apt. _} 
L.. 1524 12 


1004 11th 


: a] 
sm a oe 


furh. rm. in pvt. GEO'T 
rn. M TO 6 P.M 
a Me oe AY FROM NOON TO 


t 
1314 CORCORAN ST NW — 
RMS 


= 


orivla 


ar and 6 m. 
oe ee desire] Tountaln work MOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 
or Gay work. Li 6-6208 me BD D ST. NE. 316-1 toom St he 


DOMESTIC a Fi a: 


t or 
me; mature aad can furnish KEN 


ata sk Awe aW—Front, 
', COLORED —Rims 


] 2 of 
chil a accept ed ‘922. 50 wk 
6-2915 


G eeray co 
isthe St. N aT 


~ DIFFERENT 


re pe. a= ly air-conditioned 
pt all ern facilities. fully 

tarad shed ine! fodine — ss — New 
ouse,. eciegant iobbdy, 

—— serv... 


3-3300 
»dults $190 ‘nc’ 
AT en GEORGETOWN—P¥¥i 
. carpeting. wood- burn 

26 fire “¢ ete and comf oe table 
$11 inel 
er GEORGET 
avall. 3 fr 
the other 
TEL. 


KIT. PRIVLS. HO 


UNFURNISHED 


—Settied fei no 
RA. 66798. betw 


h. s 
"2 3 <no. MILLICENT 
1675 Wis. ave. nw. DE ° 

- New em NW "Park. 1475 Buclid st. nw 
v 


mn LL 6-21 Pity GIRARD of. NW. : ee te | CLOSE to EVERY THING 
NW. Lae.) Liv yy et LGE. EFFICIENCY—$75 
all 24 fl. 1-BEDRM. APT.—$110 

ae bh. 


3-4 $ hath isree closet. nore! 
NW. 4313—Children hi iy mo... 2 tts 
ae -*. if nec. RA. 6-3606. HB 
TON ST. NW.. 1818 —Nice rm NEW AMSTERDAM APTS. 
rig, hot Pia ¢. all utils. linens W eT ST 
0-2-3352 ttraci ive Very ajiractive elev Rd bide. 15 
“art min to downtown: beautiful lobby 
tchboar malidest. utilities 
hee car stop at entrance. app.y 
desk or CALL MRS. ROG . co 
sosets. §. rere 


74 
Airy. NORMAN BERNSTTUEIN SYNDICATE 


SHIPLEY PARK 


l- AND 2-BEDRM. APTS 
15 min. to downtown Washington 
fura and reaec. 
ROOMS? oicture win- 
ample closet space, land. 
: ony to bus. } 
churches Tees oon er. 

on premises 


NE., 316—1 r 


00 
_ Nice, _ clean 


. $6: hot plate, ~ 
—T KALOKEMA kD. N 
Mt 


—_ ean ts \e 
h, 


30 
St. fw. a. _ 
ine te. 
* g120 incl 


a KENNEDY 


aoe r 
"34° m.. 


twin hed« gr 
$2 ser i. 
in bent 


A 
Nw.. os. — «oe rm. 2 5 bedrms.. is. tions a! bd cts D ca 
and es th. Conv. trassp ‘73 fee AD. 4-3409 


“Tt Bedrm er, ALL Ni PORNITURE 


“¢urnished. Couple.) 43th. 14th and Clifton Sts. NW. | 


CLIFTON TERRACE | 


Janitor 


a 
Room, 

lady 

OL Ey & liv. 

Co. 


sink, 


r 
rm. , ” bath. pg 
55. ME. 8- 


~ SST ot Dime 
; 


* 3 . e . o 0 ‘ 
Newly dec.: large bedrm 

kit -din.. 
43 50 


Next to bath 


st. = 
liv We've gone all out te make this 
walk-in the 4 x apt. buy in the 


all stile ; 


ihe and babs- 
ces. RA 


TO SELL! 


ROOMS WITH BOARD 


cry 
5-3 fo Fresh paint. new refrigerators. con 
Lage 
hie; 
: 


ch, 
clo ws. ‘suitable 2 
d ee: 
“stu 1o rm : 
= la 


in-town loc ation, Cares cool apts. 


wen r aan 


If you 
want 


never solid before, 


ve ve 
ou 


WE'LL TEACH YOU 
AT NO COST TO YOU 


e 25-85 } Washington or 
7 Al omery County resident 
mecessary for local sales calls. 


POTENTIAL 
produc ane 
ble 


want 's j6b baby si: 
7-4 


“ rsx Mon n 
After 6 p. m.. 


VOMAN 


OL. OMAN i. nts 
and ee good rete 


Al ar Ons 
NW 


days ork, 
3- 699 * 
on., 
17-4065 
24 | 


ag ~ ock Hts Pre ag resid 
or man, 


4 Wants 
. afs __ HU 
income 
© sell- 
sales 


ROOMS, FURNISHED 
ALEX. 


qual Apti- 
r expense to deter- 


mine potent tal adlity.) 


Come—listen—then decide if your 

future is in sales. 

No phone 

person, 9 
PARKLAWN 


1160 Rockville Pike, 3 m ins north - 
of Bethesdg Naval Hospita! r 


TE. 6.2946, i 4 p.m 
 Anchorege. 10 mins 
Pent Db. 4 sgl. rms 
avail KI. 99-8877 
ith st Laree (rt 
teble 2 or couple 
~ with dressing 
: sult, 1-2 girls. beau- 
le bus. JE. 2-445 


$. please; apply 28 to 
* ~%. ls 


ARL.. xO ou7 


call 
5 


tn 4 
to . 


Lad 


AVON ™ CALl ING 
borhood via 0 
customers i 
hs $490 by Chii 


RE WONMAN—Know!. % 
Bookkeeping, good 
owl at BOYD'S 
“STANDARD EMPL. SERVICE 
3622 GA. AVE TA. 9-0856' priv's bas ‘a 
$38 COLU MBIA RD. 
¢30| Tm... shw Vi 
__ $30. rm. & ba. CONN AVE vie 
Jewelry store has open- 
ing for experienced clerk fre rm, 7 os 
in repair dept., and also DECAFIELD © a NW... 


for saleslady. A. Kahn tra: huge | 
_ Inc. 935 F at, NW, eee a $35. 


£ b EY 
. $90. 8100 dD. ‘ 
CTR.—Charm ~A prt liv. rm... 

A ~823 


m ¥ 
oer 
r ony. 


ma 4 


TESA. $5.50 wk. sal 
men AD 4-4330 


Ev Lge r. 
‘rm. for im, "340 RA 3-62 

F ST. Nw. 2147-—Refric.. griil. 
pan mattress. _$4-$10. FX 3- £633 | 
G ST. NW. 1723—DOWNTOWN — 


VIVIAN HOTEL 


home-like: nice lobby: TV 
24- hr A taal elev; Tun. Wal er 
rm oa -" ; S¢)., 
. tes 
1 70—Singile rm.: 
14 


WOMEN LIVING 
IN NEARBY VA: 


Work in Cool cP 
Comfort of Own Home ui 


easant rm. lor 
bady T 90 

CANTER PL. 

ce . ng P 

mm AD 


M Ac “g -7 


4 HOURS PER DAY 
GOOD SALARY 


a 
. 


OVER 25 - YEARS OF AGE 
WITH PLEASANT VOICE 


CALL JA. 7-5959 


10-12 NOB8N 


AVi. NW, 1800—Lovely. rms 
. mm aid ae ©. 2-9589 
334—C)} ean attr 

ms. J _ 87. to $14 & 
MT. PLEASANT —Redec } 
win rm a reese 


FOR APPT., 


kpr.. stenc.. ad- 
, edito orial secy 
lacement op 
io Petri s Placement 
» tint 664, 918 F st 


eon une girl neat. and int 
ligent to work on fruit stand ie 


ARA 
men 
Good parking 


+ PARK RD. Sy ina 
8&3 


17 
~ = 


a 
RIGGS PL. i7i5—Alttirac. rm 
a o nm ; 1 . 


Domestics. live 
Mother's Solsaee cooks 


nings since schoo! started 
pl os 5 Pia ave. i . ‘SECTION- ~Large modern room 
3 t. privileges or vas 0. 


r Ki 
dest Fe4. good tramsp.. feas 
COLORED SUPERVISOR Dt 


south fraat, 
4-2 


out re it! ; e . 91-—~ 

rm... pvt. home MAN. TA. 9-4 
a 
fo 


Immediate opening for alert. capa- Byt bath: empl. 
bie bUSINesSWoman with direct-to- 
consumer sales experience, capable 
ef recruiting. training and super- 
vising large staff of saleswomen 


lean front 
‘ DU. 7-310. 
Aye: ~“SE—tLge. newly 
2d T- 

v ié 

commission on all beetncte, giving 
yearly pee of & ~$6000 in- 
ome. Wire or write brief resume 
Regiona! Suite 3-915 
3634 16 160. D. € 


18 


texmeaer 
nw. 


HELP, DOMESTIC 


ake com 
“ebaree of sma all } but elegant 
afr force officer & 


as t 
anc o 612 
& 815 ny abt. Run 
P 3-3334 


pnor ths, A 
$2 DAY PER R PERSON & 


Es large double rms.: maid serv- 
on® bath: i Bs on 
22 rit oT 


“Hawthorne “Hotel | 
2134 G ST. NW. RE. Wn 4027. 
Perfect for a dy em 


Hospital 
sails $0 wk. up: aothit ci 


he = aia serv. 


aN HOTEL 14400 


e island «a nw — 
s $14-$17 ey we. 
$10 12 25 


fan. 


or _— \ —Men 
ch bd 


ARL.—Rms., 
Ling Cis ar. } 


youn eopie. C€ 
Du PONT TOWERS i170 709 Zist st 


ST. ? - 
“Ideal loc.; 
fellowship. 


be sens.die. mature individu 


2-4268 


commodations 


A 
* 1426 21st St. NW. 


$14 WEEK AND UP 
HU. 3-543. 


4 ; genial atmosphere hr. seiteh- 
j x: twin 
o. 


board serv ice. Reserved parks. 
beautifully landscaped. convenien 
“path > while. quiet a ults 
Also 1 furn. rm 
A 


with balconies. Res 
ises or call C 
_wo 72 


» Meals. 6 da7s:_ * vit. 
<. DU . ] _exehanced 
ms.: 


cand 
. "NO. 
otuMel 
rms, , good meals: $12- ‘$16 “4 


v's 
CO. 5 -2493. 


nd 
ry 
e itimore eid ,~ 
. nepelis: $57.50 mo. UN. 7-596) 
NE. SHERATON PR. HOTEL—A\r- 


° 
-- 


n ; 
good ci oset space. stor- 
ace and laundry factlities in bsmt.: 
$95 ARLEDG TE 
A. 717-4448: eves hd 
estover— a wat cone. sere, _ for 
and ba spac 


ood ¢ 
age and ceboe acUities i. ‘pemnt | 170 161TH ST. NW. 
pia : ue 4.1663} 1-BEDRM. APT.—$110 
‘| 2-BEDRM. APT.-—$140 | 


One of Wash 
tive we aS 
lent loca rege room 
"|perenes: ,~ ~~. rtilities: switch- 
rd A maiidesk etree’ mm 
Sacer ta 


NORMAN BER SYNDICATE 
BS MMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


EXPRESS BUS SEAV 
Lee MV gy 
Sta. wey 


and Rec 
Af utilities included: 


oa " 
‘1_dedrm.,, liv 


Davis. 
} a 
aR nicely furn. tr” " 6-72 5 
WE —Altractive, modernistic ager’. 


od food: cae dats Ea 
N.E.—Ciean, Gry dbemt. apt.; mer 
c. | farn ’ vt ew and entr. Em 
, c 4 


incl; 


meals. 


ington’ 
pt 


rm - 

» =o eae | 
eatiy 

kit. - _ Conv a 


pate “en: all util 
student im return fee 6 WW.—i7 
minor househoid cuties 
a 


— 


& 2 rms.. 
Dupont t Circle 


st. N -F 
near bath: $10 | week 


. 1363—Pror ont 
oom and complete *,, 
22-0664. 


fter 6:30 ic tlen-| 


MANOS 
1426 M Bt 
unusually 


mao, Boling, 4 


PURNISHED—$90-$120 
bedr 
vot hot yates: ‘or CHESAPEAKE TERRACES 
$75 DE. 4242 4TH ST. SE. JO. 23-9776 
ING —3 ae kit. 
r , 


tf 


a. oifert ne eau- 

air-c oe &- comior liv 
ts bath: hea 

nicely served . epopeinie adults 

dining room. These are ideal 

fcr discriminating bath 


desiring 


ac- 


rs apt.. compl. redec.. eiose) 
¥ 868. per shopping ond 


all 
oO "s-4 on 


¢ Ss. 
stngie at Ticle # basement: 
bath te entr.; 
Bolling: ses "ine. 
1-04 


atmos- SE.- sep 

pvt 

ulre as to Our rea- Beees 
tes 


Sn workings 


rv. 
CHILO CARE 


“oe . 
oar ch. Ki 


bedris.,. prt. ae “sy . 
Beautiful ee ; : . . s. | 


A 


_ couple 
ALEX. —Park Fairfax. 3. 
ple 


imont rd. nw... 
7 >. m Working 


and bath. You a 
NU 


arene 227 
ree k 


White rr. on. 


L 
aptitude tests giv : i rms ‘aed 


t 
ony. loc ations. 


Call Mrs 


6. nd rm. Prs._ ba 
x mother will care Yor dri i 2 util; eon — 
oh ldren in Ri home. screen open 6-8. OL m4-8249; adults kitchen. 
iste re NN 510i— white —_ _wk., incl 
eee couple preferred 
en ou utilities 
with | phone 


4 fir. ‘Liv. rm. «3. 
75 inclu til 


ve nw. | tm. 


gE Florida 
kit. yefrig¢. AD. 2- 
OL.— 27908 th” 
utils. 


a ag - 1134 2oth 
fir. $50 mdo., 
AD 


14 
pvt 


st. nw. 1 room. 
new refrig.: $15 
“pe—Sntire 3a 


incl.; a * -- 


r 


‘” 8 
util, 


Goklenn. ‘bey Nursery © 


Something new sdded in addition 
to our individual infant care. We ¢ 
now have a new bids. with epecial 
and trainines =A the Pre 
children 


15 A = 
ls. snacks, pick up "and I deliver no chil 


Faylor gt. 5 hed —<Alr- 
nic 


iT , 
ve cond. rit 


. HOME—1 other chil . 55 
bis rd. and Eolorams, Mrs. Corny. furn.; 
afte -677) See 


5-day te bl 


0858 
Eiflc. apts. 
$65. a is Utils. incl. ewton nw. 
Res nager. e. kit wR 


y care 
~2205. 


Lic. “home. RA 


APTS., FURN. or UNFURN. 33 tee 
= Tl a fl. frame bids.: 


¥. rm.. 
5! porch $72.60. 
vu. 


bath: or man 
in 


itable 
Sitabe 


L 
"“‘aalel elev 
mo 


“pide: > 
$it0 on 


Fis 
—Mt. 
w ws. 
é. apt 
cony.. 


-t-bedrm 
bath. utils. 
sn 


pened nus 
furn.. air-c 
pvt. oats 


x Att tir: 


“Rome prt 
plowed 


newly 


nn. mm 
, pvt. home. - 
suit. working 
-4 - ; front 
oat. in pvt 
center : i "Seastifalty 


compl turn. 
mee ty gate. 2 Seas: Foe ante 
Avail ae 


“beam. du- Siow raz 

. tie. Steinw , ni-f. 6 tive furniture. $91 te 

nibs trot - = fig’| tills, incl. except electricity t. “share apt. 

fu rtner r information coll 
U ris ; ee 


| pees. MN 
kit. 
“per mo. 


—Beautiful 1-bed 
h brand- : 


-new 
incl. all ut 
Ro Good H 

premises 


7 . 
immediately. All stile. ‘nal. 
. Miss Lee, 1614 


17th Re 
BELLEVUE 2 
GARDENS 


1-PARE ZONB 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


bak 


Adulte, 8 


2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up Boses 


ee. nw J Ys | 
iB ae ok Ea 


‘203 ho w ‘ates A 3-B897 ROCKY 
t.; — th St. —Lae. 
porch, kite ette. and bath. voy ‘s 
v 


achepees feta 


vely 
wacking atats: 


uw 
: hee Bedrm 
a! at Bes 3-8433 Diss 


Ou $1 vba ty 


* Se Clr eines Pare 


NORIA 
AIR-CONDITIONED 
BROOKVILLE 

DUPLEX APTS. 
2 AND 3 BEDROOMS | 
1% BATHS 
WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED 
‘OR UNFURNISHED 
FROM $102.50 UP 
Sat 9a. m. to i BD. Mm. 
Office Closed Sundars 
Open Dally, Mon. Thru Fri. 9-35.30 
FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL 
FL. 4-9400 


NEW BAD Sy POOL ADJA- 
ENT TO PROPERTY 


laundry facil.: hea and 
$nos: Key in No. hay 
BROS. INC. Di. 7-86 
19TH ST. SE. 

Tm. with porch, 
redecor. ist-fl. apt 
ane. enced yd. weil 
plus 


nie 2 


sae = Sete eee es a 3% Large Rms. $72.50 
sors 823 412 Large Rms., $84.50 


—, at 
* Alt, CTTA AND ie ANT mc. 


rkin 
and Fes. mer 3 ” Faas 
trie- st Oo" 


of 8. Capitx 
PARKWAY TERRACE 


2-bed - 
bath: My 1001 15th st. NW. 


reezer 
yenient for Army, Navy ane Air 
anc 2 bedrms. 
of Palis uve Mt 
iy UAL 2 2. 3-B 
arse kitchens. ~amole a. 
prt front and rear entrances 


wair t 
Co 


rd. Alexas.- 


Rental Vernon and Russell 


“ROSEMARY 


Apartments 
OFFERS 
Suburban Living 
At Its Finest 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS 


te FURNISHED APTS. ALSO AVA. 


Make Your 
Selection Today 


IDEAL FOR CHILDREN 
MONT. CO. SCHOOLS 


Numerous play areas, basket- 


2-BEDROOM APTS. 
ball courts, indoor playrooms, 


picnic tables, berbecue pits. $ , 


Swimming and Wading Pools ALSO 1-BEDRM. AT $66 


INCLUDES FEAT. WATER AND 
NEWLY 


schoo 
ompiete.y redecorated—3 


colors | 
Laundry ' 


m™) - 
ecque Buitlend Part we 
os from Andress nn 


rentals {rom $80. irc 
2-BEDRMS.—$89 
3 BEDRMS.—$105 
arr OUR MODEL APT 
NISHED APTS. AVAILABLE 
| 399 West Bread st 
JE ~1749 


Leesbure Pike ] 
J@. 2-2810 ~ 
Daily. Sat — s 


$69. 50 


rm 


14th t. Bridge to 
follow Shirley hwy 

turn left and 
te mode 


Across 
Shirley hwy 
to Seminary ra. exit. 
follow Brookville signs 

apt 


Os 


“4 hegre 


ed 
a3 aed 


— — Air-cond.,. 
». 2 min D 

fenced ye, . 

ut 1A 5 

ARt.. 


redec 

c.: 

hee 
4 oe 


“$15 plus utils 
p 


pw 
$516. Large iy dinette 
Attractive i- 
in mod bids.. liv. om. 

e kit. and bath A 
‘Tenend vd. Parking. mr 
Navy annex. Ft. Myer and 

tagon. JA. 2-0064 


Ree 2 30 3.9 
a JUST 10 MINS VIA SHIRLEY HWY. 
2-Bedroom Homes 
$48—$73.50 
Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md 
i JO. 68-5140 
COMMANDER APTS. 


NEW DE LUXE 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
BUILDING 


WALK DOWNTOWN 
1225 


EFFICIENCY 


apt so08 co 
bu 


ARLINGTON 
NEAR WO JIMA MEMORIAL 
ZDROOM APARTMENTS 
_o ' nvenieni 


° 


‘ne mo. 
where in Ns 
epar ra ° din! n- room 

sal. master TV antenna 

| storage, laundry factiities 


Private Bus Service to Capita! 
Transit & Silver Spring Shopping 


1929 FAST-WE weet 
SILVER SPRIN 


AT THE DISTRICT bP 
CALL JU. 8-1170 


- 


BUS EERVICE THRU PROJECT. 
ALSO FURNISHED APT. FLAN 
PRONE On WRITE FOR BROCHURE. KI. s-ssT7 

MOR FREE BROCHURES SHIRLEY DUKE APARTMENTS 


“MODERN LIVING aan DUKE § 
Luxury, Comfort, Convenience ‘Ss MIN 
can now be found he 

ly remodeled HIGHL ay 


20 Pe ge = 
ce » : 


Sistine & ‘LCHs CO. 


724 14th St. NW NA 68-2345 


ARLINGTON, VA 
ECONOMY PLUS CONVENIENCE 
914 S$. BUCHANAN ST 
% block te shopping center 
bos line: 10 mines 
an Pentarcon 
newly decorated 


ae 
7¥« 


ST 


\ 


13th 


roe 
and $990 th 


PULL KITCHEN 


AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 


INCLUDING ALL UTILITIES 
$26 8. Buchanan «s'. apt 
call 


H. L. RUST CO 


1001_ Ash St. NW 


NA = 
servi ants MED "APART- 
MENTS “AVAILABLE a 


apni = BELLEVUE 
a feareeh zx GARDENS 


10 i) 
FROM THE CAPITOL 


SEE MODERN SUBURBAN 


GLASSMANOR | 


SECY._ AND * ae} SERVICE 
ate M.- PM 


QUIRE DESK 


“3608 FLOWER AVE. 


TAKOMA PARK. MD 
Unusually lige 2- and 3- bedrm 
air-conditioned apts $92 50 to 
$130 Close to shops end transp 
elevator building carpeted halis 
parking facilities 68-9580. 


NOW RENTING 
THE WILLIAMSBURG 
1621 T ST. NW. 
‘New Hamp. Ave 
ENTIRE BLOG. AND A 
Completely Redecorated 
EFFICIENCY APTS 


1-BEDRM. APT 
2-BEDRM. APT. 


OL.2 2- on44. 


BOLLING FIELD AREA 
Laree Attractive 2-Bedrm. Apts 
Spacious Closets. Mod. Kits 


Disposal and Freerer-too Refrigs. 
Auto LX eet v 


re 
7-7 7740. © “eves... 1-FARE ZONB 


4688 NICHOLS AVE SW. 


Bedroom, Unfurn. —365 wp 

1 Bedroom. Furn —$88 uw 
“INCLUDING UTILITIED 

CHILD 


Apply + Mer 
646 Chesapeake St SE. 


ca SPTTOL HILL. . 00>. 
ave 
: tag 


Apt 5 


S Bedrooms, "Unturn 378" SO 
JO. 1-1610 UTILITICN) 


(PLoS 
jos 4999 


thru 


-$ 


im. Con, clones, 


‘arte 
sveroeund. 


Com viete!ly 
4 be 
crea eng oGults. 


spar ous 
ciam ond 


PHONE JO. 1-2700 
Open Daily, 9 to 6 P. M. 
Sunday, 1 to 6 P.M. 


OvivEnall’? oF 2D Tike 


ORD 
CALVERT 


AP. 7-1544 
4317 ROWALT DR. COLLEGE PE 


ce 719 Pat we | st 


a ‘rn 
4 : = for chil 


: ; Bat. 
pes 135 SUNDAY _ ae 
peice lent “BEST RENTAL IN SE. 
ee Sse Ca LL eten syxpicats 2-BEDRM. APT.—$80 
8-37 1-BEDRM. wer. —$66 


H 
CONGRESS Hors. Ana Spacious 
etre. . it. end WATER VIEWS ‘upee ALL t 


NR INCLUDES Popa Fir: D 
o 4 

YACHT HARBOR TERRA‘ E 

SWIMMING POOL 


BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


ovetes apt 
parate 


moatiant 


Exceil ently 
bid ea 
cinet 


‘= 


sooated 
moder! 


walkin 
apply 


7 


‘ lo 
MANAGER 


Sere a ager. 
Roe 


= 1 

ss ¢ REIGHTS—4 “433 38 Hail ley 
. BE. Redec.; 1 bedrm.. 4) 
oF “st hen bath 
utils 


inc! JU. & 
CONGRESS “HEIGWTS ~ AREA—Al- 
reasonable. ‘Tent. 


err apts 
m5 3-018! 

CONN. AVE. APT. — 

modeled and redecorated: le 


ree 
dining fover 
shower and 


NORMAN XS) 
ChECCENT Al wre 
73 COL —— wy & = we a 


14 
Hunting Towers 2, ordre term diac - BE, 


EFFICIENCIES Get Set for Schoo 
$80 to $95 DONNA ‘LEE 


UTILITIES INCLUDED Walk to Public and 


Parochial Schools 
FURNISHED PLAN 
AVAILABLE FROM $120 And to Large Shop Center! 


BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE LIVING ROOMS. SEPA- 
RATE ROOMS FOR KITCHEN 


u : elevator and 
awitechboard. electricity furnished 
Ajso efficiencies. HO. 2-657 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS. MD. 


LOWEST RENT 
1 BEDRM.—-$63.25 Up 


LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 

Conv to Pentagon Navy Annex 
Ft. Belvoir 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW' 

MR. THOMPSON 


ALL 
__ JE. 3-123! 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


EXPRESS SERVI 

Attr. i end 2 Bedrm apis con 

Bolling. Andrews nad Re 

$90 te $120. All utils ties — ced 
UNPURNISHED—869 50-893 

CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 


4242 4TH ST Oo. 3375 « I 
1500 MASS. AVE. peated 

COMPLETELY 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


DIRECT PEN 
| PARKING LOTS. &HOP- 
‘GO CENTER. RESTAURANT 


BLVD. ALEX. VA 
8-8484 


FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up pn 


ALL UTILITIES (INCLUDED 

odern gatden apt Suburban au: MT. VERNON 
née rect bus downteowr Kl. 
venient to schools and shopp! ae. 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. | 
RENTAL OFFICE 

7812 District Heights Pkwy. 

Datie 9-8 Sat Surday +-<4 


DUPONT CIRCLE AREA 


ree apt. bidg.: newly dec 
; dinette. boas a 
ce RE. 


ROCK CREEK GARDENS 
Furnished or Unfurnished 


I- and 2-BEDRM. APTS. 
UTILITIES INCLUDED 


7 


rms. 
Shopping Center in $a : -- 
citchenetie and 
Development benetio 3 
er me 


gar aan 


a ot Convenient to Schools and 


Sor 
te 
Transportation 


Mr s2sie Mer 
ood: 
‘GAPPHERSBU RG—Spacious 3 


-bed - 

eened rear pore 
from clementa 

district $80 

BE. BOGLEY 

. Mr. Wiil- 


Rental Office on Premises at 
8327 GRUBB RD. 
SILVER SPRING 


re JU. 5-4030 
Viilities SHIPLEY PARK | 


$-0813 = - LocaT? 
. n—Living room and m din ] Beam... om $ 50 
end “razgen ‘eree No ye or 2- Bedrms., 


A. Of on oe 
(UTILITIES " 

apt apital Win dow rs. am storece 

dec.; 875. rms. = as. a. Taciis.: b a in proj 


3400 25TH ST. 
Conr. arches. cepese shops. 


BRANDYWINE 


DOWNTOWN LOCATION 
> the Comses g -9o— 
hoppin 2 ore 

, $56 OTT son 

: switchboard 


| ai-@lectric kt chene: tes with 
pesal. sun — vaiet shop. oll 
ary service avalladic 4 rms 


| 200-car = 5 eet 
ta asé HENRY SALt 
a. 


. 


a 


trances on Ss st 
Mas 
IATE 
EPFICIFNCI '50 UP 
i- —Si20 UP 
alse j y furnished apts. with 
¢ linen service 
agers Office 
Call AD. 4-3640 


| GRACIOUS LIVING 
In an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


THE 
WOODNER 


12 Mix Ww ROUSsS 
PACIN PARE 


Now Available 
EFFICIENCIES 


1-BEDROOM APTS. 
Air-Conditioned 


hers 


is ilo eee Gee 


lease. H 


: 


uxe bedrm 
“ new. 


room 
120 


— YA 
Redecorated i-bedroom apt. avall- 
73 60 P.7-7418 


TER 
| OXON TERRACE, MD. sess 

"ee PE 1 BEDROOM, $67.50 up 
Kndiews 2 BEDROOMS, $77.50 up 


All Utilities Included 
Newly decorated; spacious 
and cliésets: close toe 
new, modern shopping 


‘o 


rooms 

schools and 
center 

: 

Y wc 

elfic. apt p 

mpl mother with 2 “children day 
care for nl-dre a WA 7-3882_ 


Directions: 8. Capitol r te Atlan. 

tic st. se.. left to 4th 
sancywine, st. te ap Ay 

me mat 718 Brandywine st 
nt 

D. & F. MANAGEMENT co, 


JO. 2-260! 


"H. L. RUST CO 
1001 15m m ww NA s-8109 


1409 15th St. NW. 


deck for sun batht 
3636 \6TH mS NW. 
: HU. 3-5600 HU. 3-4400 


BRENTWOOD 
VILLAGE 


GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


vppoomne 6hoed 6440086600 ee ae 
OUTSTANDING _ KITCHENS BEDROOM ......e++++2+4-FROM $65.00 
oa s aeoneree 2 ee $77.50 


i Open Monday thru Friday “Til 8. Saturday, 9-S; Sunday, 10-5 COL =TRINIDAD— $88 
236.0. 1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 
DE. 2-3202 DE. 2-3260 


a uplex apt 
heat B43 dec we 50 pe 
» Key at 761 


: at 
eonl Adults.' 


. SD —Entirve 1 
front & rear yards: 
prt entrance. on bus line 

nit.. bath, ige 
7509 Carroll ave 


smt. 


1114 F St. NE. 


"O CHILDREN UNDER 16 TEARS 
1 BEDROOM—$75 
INCLUDING 


EFFICIENCIES—$65 
ome RES MOR. APT. 18 


apt 
entr.; kit.. 2 bedrms.. lir rm.. bath 


—s| ARLINGTON 
LARGE EFFICIENCY 


kitchen, dinetts, be — mM 
ren’. $47.50 mo. See manager, LIN 
7. 


COLORED —GPEN 
1355 GIRARD ST. NW. 


LEE GARDENS eRe 


COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES 


1 BEDRM. APT. $81.50 
1 BEDRM. APT., $84.50 
2 BEORM. APT. $99.50 


All Utilities included 


SS eathge Faecal 


a ave 
| a do sate med 6 rma bit 


PARKLANDS 
J, Se ere 
“BEST SUY IN TOWN” 
3% ROOMS. 
$68 and $70 


4% ROOMS 
$81.75 and $84.50 
Als. UTELITIOS INCLODSD 


all modern... 
sosene Dae 


SSviat ae ot 


entrance 


AL 
is New Yors Ave 


Minsiesots ave fe. 
Mod. i-dedrm. apt 
utils. See res. maneser 
Ot cen TRACT CO. BV. 3-606). _ 
a ear setter NE 


ies time 
Ret 11M <x... 
~~ 


NW —i-bded 


ave 


COLORE! ali CHEVY 
: bree 2-bedree 
1717 T ST. NW 
FAMILY $ os LUXE 
6 lerte rooms ‘h large closet 
ce brear! ~~ room = odern 
tchen and bath 
Redecorated in good taste 


JAMES" x se5tr 


‘OL. 6-8 


Cape Coe. 6 rms 
x! 2. enged 


| block from Litrary 
Congress 8156 mo or for rae - ae 
oa he 


355! 13th ST NW 


JAMES E scort - 
= eT) 
ST. NW. 


bath 


repl.). pow y — 
» garese- site porch 


st. 8200 ‘oO SS 


a ante ponies 


, es “er 


E 
1320 HARVARD 


5 mine r 
-year- = ork 


bem! 


‘ as a = ore: 
oe S aviertaintng, 

7: 3 ae 
bie 


MD —Decorated 
, -bath 


excel 
oer 


63 —— he J mais S sonames Leve! ¥ 
bedr be = hor -Eept 
ma bide Nr part : and 


Fiten’ co. HA 8-395. ‘ahi ss 


LIVE HERE 


Enjoy Gracious Living 
with none of the drudgery 
t house end orn 


Gown parm 
Bae are i Reena Pese rem Siler ate 
APARTMENTS wats 3@ Fenced vara 

ie apt. cesired 
3 ben Sch. 


or 
m* 13412. 
édults (wn qmother & 
— pee 3- or 4-rm. furn. « 
: P28 Be Post-T 
en: “iol nd houses a - 


- 73 - 
_, Here, wetrte ee = 
> to 13 me 


_ : 5 gh! - : . 
rates ff 2 $068. aves. uP ool. 1 
ms. low as 815. Cal Rental $100 a. ‘Call Jz 

6.00 


= WwW 
. 


beth home. eradl_ the 
$i35. J. LAO 
~ MARVARD &T.. nee eee 


ce¢drms.. 2 baths wR, st 
redecorated: $178 Bis 
WAL , - 


pe ise, 


en 
"OS ‘Portas ave. 3 
HOUSES FURNISHED 
3749 Olver ae oe FS 
the. of] 


Sa’ ante . 


ae 


act_ie a home Tor 
¢ipliomats. 6 rms... 2 ths. maid's 
rm... $730. Mrs. Danning*te:. 
pass eS on 
be t. men extras: $125 clus wits 


—At*raciive.y fur- 
ished 3 bedrms. and maid's room 
Bi pacns. ol, best s 23 mo Sprihs 


— Compete. 
modern. wel)-furnishe¢d. smal. rick 
wr. $165 mo 

wT A: 187 Wis- 

j - rh rm - 

vedr tease =alk to sobs 19es 
shop Nice lay a. $125 mo RACE 
™“ BROKER clea 


business. ress reat 


house 
nice 


| 
used ag i or 2 family home 
pes: full Semt; $30 mo 


is — 
ivingrm. ¢iningrm 

porch a } 

*ighbborboct. $11 


“ms 
12420 Viers Mu ra 
: sive SPRING) berms. : 
>a a : 
i= is” 


SECRETE AGA 


Immediate Possession 


Elementary 
and High School 


$120 PER MONTH 
CALL SO. 5-9100 
WEEZEEKDA 


of 


925 15th ST. NW. & 


: ye -] 
Duy. part of rent to "be applied to 
3 


nts E a ee 


~~ . “ ea 
t ing room. : , 2 

hex A Birt, Sagal. & 
McLean. Vea 6-32368. 


41 TRUST NOTES WANTED S1A\SALE, D. C. HOUSES 


a 


sf 


whe. infant 


—— Pegs ; 4 
, ; se : 
MENT WiLL PAY UP 0 
SE ra con oO > 
A ee RS a 
on. CALL DIxOM. &T 
+. eat "WOODS 


—3 and 4 bed- 


= 
MARG GARET J. DUNKLEY 


= _- 
apie . 
feb done A. Ser 22 i: 


DOWNTOWN OFFICES ex 


house — S wi 
ona> - ofers. 
°c @ uak . 
Of cer. Naval 

8° toc ren: 


Heart of Financial District 


brick slate roof. close to shopping 


Two 3-room suites in modern 
center and ea 3 bedrms. 2 


ar-conditioned elevator bunid- 


~~ beth (and 
can det the Senkrell tet 
mily room @reviace is. 
rig=t eo? he ee were Mame 
x Ser ere with- 

ont - che Ganer 
F tose im early and ereid 


wW_.—The most stre* 


the heaviest treflic and 
ond 3s 


Georgia Ave. & Shepherd St. 


SW 
prex pe 
ye - , SS : re 
mB, or peenshes. Toe x 
oa. RA 3-1147 or RA é-1 3 
Isaac Annan Real Estate 


. 
inc. EM. 3- 


°0.0- 
¥ 


. excel 
ishwasher 


FA RLAWNL_ ANACOSTIA 
1408 18TH PLACES SE 
and see this beautiful > 
Ps etcellent cond 
err cenvenlen 
rt hen Realty, = 
4-7300 ‘o 
Ss} = xe 
foxwal far 


~~ t eherat clk a ek 


Terms 
RA 6-2200 
NESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


* RE INC. Realtor 


ee 
éeral bomes t 
aped garden 
=) ane af 


Pell din 
kitchen tc 


DRY CLEANING 
LAUNDRY AGENCY 


pee ¢oung eo Ler thas 8400 wees. 
ever counter 4 °B 


“New 
of thet fimest blocks ih Georgetoen 
HOWARD R. —~eor 
LTORS 
J. LEO KOLB co 
REAL al TOR 
sour! eve; 30.000 ga GEOR 


rari ce Ga nat 
monthiy ‘apolicant saan neve 


= 
fs 2 
rm. Prices. 


DBaient meticine an¢ 
bigh etboos: suite 


qotieas soe > be i, — Se on 30 
- 233 Wooeward Bits 1 FQ M a: x co 
va - 


. oe 

lajch apd soda counter ‘ 

‘or jocation eves 4 years ood. moéern 
a teher -— - 

ek ye - sag man? = 

622 oh = mY $125 wy * ~- extras oc venient new — 

° ging center sud diese % tranep 


8 


anes 


Com 
tn! 


SEMIDETACHED BRICKS 
507 RO PLACE 3Ww 
ST. WE 
betrme. full 
moéern im every 
"Gl TERMS OR TRADE 
ROOER MOSS. REALTOR 
2-46020 Eres. UN 4-5665 


iDsé& x 
SEMIDETACHED BRICK 


$495 DOWN 


Colonia! Prick een! ectaches front 
mot |e 


os on ts ; 


Geen lot i, 


i, Ee b-alse. ATLAS 


16TH STREET NW. 
=r OPP. WOODNER HOTEL * 


> sectle estate. Cal 


DCO 


een tities 


4 BORMS.——-Nr. WALTER REED ~s — Pataea 
éinrm 


ork... livrm 
re. ng tearma i baths 633 GIRARD st. NE 
= LEO M. "BERNSTEIN CO. Colonial row brick. new house can- 
33.9 V3. 


and beth porches 
“<4 conr. jece- 


EHRLICH 
bedr 
enced ist; 
0 _~ zk sale. $12 so 
3211 WALBRIDGE ST. NW. coos oace. YaRD. Pui. 


MOVE IN TODAY 


TRADES ACCEPTED 
BAUCOM, REALTORS 
=F oe. BA. 2.2003 


3799 DOWN 
TTro.- ; mom Sr 
P vacant. | mh RIG i True 


Biggest Value in D. C. 


A real ‘ewe! consist 
on 


“ROSENTHAL wit it. bested “ree. = 
ish o. NW ena acome. 
Ee 3-937. SE - 


DETA H D BRICK vith low Gl terms. te af soctisns 

yore y+ ree: 3RD & PEABODY v 
BAUCOM, REALTOR Near New Atm Ave. Attrec- 
== - tive semidet. brick Dome. beeuti- 
= » decorated. full tent. rely 


storm 
extras tne} oded. Smell down pary- 
Mr. Stover. 


like t & 
— CAMPAMELLA 


- 
: 
> 


Vv 
TO SEE IS TO BUY 
‘ae 13th st. N NW. 


paraget fre 
D aca! 
30 eu: es sr 2.po 
GS it COROLINAD NAVE. SE. 


3 3 bathe | 
At present each rents oe, Myth 


¥ 


1012 Hy 


| outstanding oppor unity to eet 
. Cl 18 o. = 
R. A. HUMPHRIES 
Are ers 


$595 DN., $99 MO. 
EXCEPTIONAL 


1707 Ra andolph 
Detached Stone | 


tru 
ter 
on 


ootrideg 3B: $12,500: liv. rm 
. dia. rm... seveened och... 


Bo BtRacrem Co. 


$300 H—GI! x 
$71 MO.—$13,100 | 


2! 


Colored—Attention’ 
ONLY $250 DOWN 
TAKE YOUR PICK 
239 9th St. NE. 
714 7th Se. NE. 

73 Randoigh St. NW. 
S07 3rd St. SE. 


TC. 32255 


mays D. ties 


TU. 2-9200 


COLORES—MICHIGAN PARK 
Gi—$12, 500—5 % pown | low See 


| CALL EX. 3-4679 


64 wOUSES w. 


Mistrict and cones 
_— ASSOCIA 
> 


SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67MD_ 


MARYLAND 
Chartes County 


UNFINISHED React 


E-re 
acres. poo¢éet. Chers ——— 
db. € | 


yg a 


630 Gi . y PIRASE REAL es 


back rembiex 3 - 


roug 


= EF ‘ ‘ 


3 hos 9 
te SUY 65 THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


THE VELAGE OF FO. CHEVY CE WESTMORELAND ae 
= THE GOOD LIFE) prez: 


4 ta be 
Pers brick rambler done ts SRR ome aveiianis IR. & CO. 


Rea.tors 


=x, = =o. tae 

bes a, = ery Cese-in loce- a. | 

ma J. "Wesley & Buchanan, inc. as wae ere 
$20) 


ave. oe ATES —Beauti’yl 
M IVE IN 


corner brxck rembier, UY. Tm = $295 DN. ANI AND 
— | va — a oe * 2 bedrms . fall bemt. 


SIGLER 4&4 CO., LO. pp 
STs) 4a. Weer. 4% 


— a Fa 


- 
nae £232 Wise 
. ek 


HILLAMDALE AR 
NO 
CASH 
NEEDED 


$18,000-$24 500 


DON’T WAIT TO SELL 


FHA AND GI LOANS 
30 YEARS TO PAY 


TTS: New Hane eve e- 


EXCLUSIVE AREA 
bess - ; oat perfect) cont'tion 4 


wig &: = 
late eve an ant iy pas 
fleor room. 
h—~ —y hot wajer rec peel atau le 
as Se. 5 — & screen porch. }-car 


== Se Graham & Co. JU. 5-6010 


- AH 
Hills Area “n>. 


2 . brick 
ein fire- 
Toom. 


Montgomery | . 
> ace. 


raster © live 
nee sms 
> faa bax bam. 


is 


, 
of, 


, 
& 


“ 
J 


ti 


i 


. 


hed 
38 
Hf OR 


Rk 


ey 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD SALE susURS. WOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.)§ 
AA Friday, September 14, 1956 | 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD_ cor ied 


. 


HOUSES 67VA. sai groans HOUSES 67VA.'SALE sveure 


Gun, © to ARE. NO! 
or ca 


97- FT. RANCHER 


MARYLANU 
Prince Georges peed 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67D. Mpasweet Fe room and cope nie 
a BBN @ beautiful Aye 


shrw 
Prince Georges County Pork 


lonial. nes 
bs. 
large living rm and —— 
sine dining rm Tee 


MARYLAND 


$17 a 
DE LUXE 40-FT._ ERICK RAMBLER 


Attrac 


clean — 
lot ~f 


A sy 
on = pretty 
liv bri 
breakfast bar, 
room fr . 
ayment« approy 
CES PRC PER TIES 


TH “VOREST VILLE $13 o90 
am) eT ’ 

ze corner 

REDERIC K 

INC RE 


rm or 


100 BERENS ‘fies. 


RAINIER AREA 


~white rambier 


n 
easy o-wens financing 


THE PERRY BOSWELL 
7.4500 REALTORS 
Reduced ts 
$71.295 


W. LEWIs 


ieee ROAD 


ts new Cat 


ble 


COLLEGE. PARK 


hom home $10,950 
ork Colonia! th fis 


for 


$402 Mar! 
BEFORE YOU PLAN on that 
try this kitchen tor sise.. ihe 


outsice en 
Ca Fr B MALCOT —- 
ARL.—PALIS ae uma 


eNeTOM 


i bemn BUILT 
Ts be 


Check and see if this is o sped bus 


AUTIPt New owner “transferred 


CORAL HILLS 


This 


bedrms Dba A beau- 


. LERNER & co 

- 2200 = 

PAInPax 

$16.950 
A Miniature Estate 
OW A GPACIOUS _ *,.ACRE 
Lor 's THis cusToM 

QUE BRICK RANCHER 


Ene. bem bar 
; 


garacge 
pu poms oa on 
UBURBAN 
boro Pik 


CK RAMBLER 


3000 bea tifa! 
in ‘ 


ice 
reasor 
se =F 


4 


ANT 
8 ita Colonial 


of nd ? 


ished play rm 


. Deir ,oOT 

JIM CRWit "REALTY 

. S Washington St. TE 

FATRFAX—G500 < S110 per 
ours ‘fis ove. 


a 


CHALLENGER = 


ACRE- $18,950 


, 
Y 
~~ t Seed 

. 201i 6 © 


mr 


APPROVED 
Pr ve “4 
home fw 

RAINIFR- 

cond 

AMM | 


1500 
Ch 31-0544 Pairiax. 
- PAIRPAX COUNTY 


Brick Colonial 


> TO Sait Bt Bee xg or 


home nee 
I ANDOVE 2 


LOuls “Mit 


‘ daGRE & eRe 


-ANDREWS 


HIDE-A-WAY ! 


: reened . 
po«esessilon 


"Real Estate 


CONV. TO BOLLING = fa —- ‘. 


bs ler 


oo 
1203 


land. FALLS CH... 1908 Pat 
leo ¢ 3.bedrm. rambler. storm 
OR STV L z door b D 

E ‘ oe he sre Fy | x2 
™s FaAtia cwrach—sil: 
AY Easyues 


r ASSLME 615 
; 1:90 ra 


: a "244 
a ced A eh meer 

, c wwe Cod 
27959 to 
MOORE A MOORE 


sare 


MOORE & MO 


RE OO 


SALE SUBURB. sOUTES 67VA. 


ns 


4 BEDROOMS gs 
3 BATHS-DEN “Enc 


= 
. 
ay 5.950 

r 


“SUNNY BROOK 


few bdiks. from Balto -Wesh. 
y 


to Bladensbure 


eg Ay to 
gates of Saanseceuk & 44 54th 


"OAK SPRINGS 


A lov ely section of Cape Code and 
n Cou Thi 


BURCH REALTY ©. 

TO. 9.9092, ti] 9 Dom Aft. 9 » 

AA 5641. HA. 2-9079 

“vy oy owner 
fu 


AKOMA F a bedrans . 
din rh ity 


Open Daily, 


JEROME. 81 "PAR ist 
iv 


Contains separate 
:. ki 


STM. SRO HIL L & SONS 


ONLY $10.950 
OPEN DAILY TILL DARK 
Sturdy little Calif ramblers. brand 
new. Each with ful l bem 


rd., 


Het ights), 


to Greenbelt 
(Berwyn 


__ nese in wi ith ym 
kitchen 
for wee 
ery hi neg 


INCE v! ORG Ses REALTY CO 
boi sRY KA AN ER 


open firepil. in D 
with 


garace, ” } deat 


washer. dry 
\ge bedrms 


. closets galore lge 
med ith nomine! do 
whee, $16,150 PRINCE Pics 
ete kit 
DO IT YOURSELF 
gots eabesten-eeene’ . bungalow 
5 room bath and basement 
needs redeeor rating an A le 
, ge of ~~ 1 $7950. it 
«SUBURBAN REALTY 60. 


smal! 


fe BRICK RAMBLER 


RS 


Several 3-bedrm.. full bemt.. 

detached homes in nearby Prince 
rees County lose to schools 

@& shopping. Immediate cecupancy 
va ESTATE 


REAL 
Bon 
nd 
rent 


A 
kit.: bie tenced lot with frolt’ trees. 
excelient section 

Hd express bus 
or wick 
ES ROPER TIES. 


i 

3- a ramb! oe meay 
rom: 5% wn 

‘ SARVIS “REALTY CO 

loans. Pay 


ae 
Lee 


rees 

to 

BORGE at hy “OO.. 
Ww 


home of his own. Heres « a dandy 
-bedr expancable Ca Cc 
se 


a 
Con, 
sub- 


a 
rage. large 60x200-ft. jot 
+» qverrthtne rice. $13.500. 


AMES C_CONLEY & CO. 


GSES CASH tincl setiement) G al 
thet is needed to move inte this 
jean. 2 laree bedrooms. 

cin. rm. eauip tt 
as heat. storm windows. Anc! her- 
Mesnard s Parish 


& }-bedroom jor den) brick! REAL 
with full basement. ga- 
dining room and 


a oe ose- 
* ALEX - SEMINARY AREA 


Bob ae * Ky 


- 322 S W ash. S&S 


$400. “TOTAL CASH—GI 


eal Se Dn 


24 LAKE FRONT RAMBLER SALES. 


VIRGINIA 


r 


below GI appraisal 
FAIRFAX COUNTY 

Wash 
the GI whe hes - 


This is for 


$300 


fo@a 2a 
~ pay not 


$75 PER. MO. 


Alex, Vs. 
HOLLIN WILI 
DESIGNED CON. 
new-home con If you like easy 
> flreplac oa 


al Da 


| rambier 
large rooms 


Delis htfu 


os and wish to be close 
buses. ete we offer 

air-conditioned }3-bed- 

with dishweeher 

as only a few of 

the many extra features of this 

GL approved at 

and removable 

approx. $100 


~en? 


and 
tran 


Por 


wants morte 


Alex 


ALEXANDRIA PROP! 
HAT INCEY REA! 
9.2737 


WALKER & DUNLOP 


INC 


-hru snack bar sare 
excellent 
approved 
removabie 

"Tews ox. $120 


ty 
pass 
° 


, 859 Nerth Monre 


ALEXANDRIA 


New AIlI-B Homes 
$19,550 to $23,300 


Lincolnia Hills 
10 ‘Til Dark 


IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 
or several "Tiet« and : _— 


ARLINGTON. NORTH 


FIRST TIME OFFERED 


FOUR BEDROOMS 
ONLY $16,500 


fr HAS Fx 
TUAN Yo 
r i) 


ri 
‘Ff 


im this same area 
level homes irom 


listings 
~ 2- 
».000 
Davie ONS. 
at rAT 


5-5 

Weekend bres, BO 8.5959 _ 

mR . JEFFERSON MANOR—Sacrifice. as- 

sum ; ean of $10.000 on at 
micet 


brick 


to $5> 
ROBERT Tc 

EAL 

oO. 


(rwrer trans 
64 Williams- 


'; 
JEFVERSON MANOR A+ 
4 wn FHA 
nd + a 


raisa! 
LOOKS 
may ve 


| TH 


1 | ONE 
2D 10 U 


506 N. Washington st 


~ Lore om | Lane 


WN. Ran 
to, white brick 


9°06 *~ 6 re “ee 
- > - : 


4410 Lee Her 


JA. 4-1300 


- 


3 


gar as’ ; 
MeL EAN CHARMER. 
Ir from Ch s ain 
comfortable 
te ai im 


CEU inoe 


airy wo nes 
BA 
HUGE FINISHED REC. 
ftre z pic > 
m 4, a Ki TCH- 
. Bea 
* HURRY! ‘HURRY! 
TATE SERVICE NC. 
be «Of Lee Hwy.) Open 9 til 9 
4-bedrm. 


garage and over- 


ard. Very Parker, 
JA. A ESA, 


nd & bic 
JA. 7-8817 
CLOSE.IN—4 SEDRMS 


SPIC AND SPAN 


terms. O 18,500 KI 
ASSOC! hy GROKERS. 


LANDRIA AR 


ao rave 
ts 
_ 
ne J 
>» 


$1135 


$269 DOWN—GI 
$77 MONTH 


3-hedrm x featuring 
baths separate finin ne “mn . 
basement. immediate 
$12.900 


$1350 Non- G!i—$82 Mo 


opportunity 
ama... 


TH “ARLINGTON 
$14.900—GI 


for this 3-bedrm 
st reened rear 
to schools 

* 


x Pistias oe = 
= HOWARD BROCK CO. 
: Patni Monit she 
GEORGE Hf. Y RUCKER co see. 5 garage ime its) 
1a. 3-9585 46376 
ARLINGTON. NOR 


N ARLINGTON 
FOR THE “SMART 


IDEAS Large brick Colonial. 2 years old 
STATELY 


“NOR 
sented FALLG CHURCH AREA 
yaré. Pu ANXIOUS TO SELL 
possession. This is your target for todar 
loan with 
, {runsportats on 


to 


needed 


Gi—$88 Mo. 


> . > Wy 
oa trust baths. 


pose 


om ie . 


convenient ilocation 
rm. with fireplace. 
room fully 
equipped uichen with birch ‘cabi- 
nets and eve-level oven, half bath 


Cor antry Club 
con 7) 


Be 
Db $14.950 
liv tn 
ZACH “WITH FIREPL ACE 
EDROO 


BATHS. Gerace. Porch Oni 
515.950 
Realtor 


Edw. R. Briggs, 
JA. $-8402 4751 Lee Hey 
ARLINGTON 
COUNTRY CLAB STATES 
Dream Stone | om 


Truly s beauty 


rambler in Hollin -. 

separate dining yar hi 

through- 

to only $21.500 

with conven! = terms ick pos- 
#35107 


Arledge | Real Estate Corp. 


ae tson Bivd.. —i ee Va. 


$14.700 GI and 
. 8-0777 
‘BROOKS REALTY CO. 


name 


. 
10 MINUTES TO DOWNTOWN => 
3-bedrm. rambler: 1% baths. full 
bermt. with outside entrance. Beau- 
tiful landseaped lawn with plenty 
of shade. Rear wn fenced. Bric 

tle. Must be seen to be appreci- 
ated Priced $18 950. Keller & Haw- 


place rambier 
fenced lot. de 
patio 


n 
e- ki itch 
and m $1 
: 


way 
288 app: 
owle’ ev es. 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 
INC JA. 5-2620 
“BELLE HAVEN — 


4-BEDRM. BRICK 


Country c! lub area. 75-7 
leads ; 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 


. 
_ 


acre westes 


Brick Cape Cod 


for a lee. familys: 
bedrms.: ily. 
» & 


VERNON REALTY 
$5000 down KI. 8-3106 2007 Mt. Vernon Aye 


$23,950 BELLE wee thx 
4 Bedrms i—$13, 800 
GORDIN-MENSH ‘82 


bure this lovely nome 
REALTY CoBP ae be # 
and doors 


SO. 5-6790 nd dows, nent con 


on 
AUEXANDRIA —S-tedroon Woot. J. T. Moton Realty, 
jawn Manor. brick home: 2 Datns OV. 3.5900 


basement, coded 


. lot 
shade trees. te schools yan 


“DILLON LAND CO. 


1114 Biliwood Are. 
Pails Church. Vs 
-4040 


copy. 


in new 


BROADMONT 
LGE. 25-YR. Ist TRUST AVAIL. 


uated tn eonventent bat o- 
- tial area. This 


this 4-yr.-cld 


RIA. 
brick home. be ore buries if you 
‘oa bath on 


Wish 
spacious 
dishw 
| ment and f uF 
Beare a sari? AWE ., 
ALEXANDRIA Filles 
- ee re oC ies | 
a et tet immediate Stanley R. Rowland Co... Ine. Inc. | 


Bob “Duncan Real Estate 
4 BEDRM., DEN, 4 BATHS 


KINDS OF 


EROWELE “ CO., 


. 3-BEDR RA 
EQUIPPED KTPCHEN 


This long 
easily be ¥ 
oe - tal 

rm., 


i cener eat Terie, 


35x 

room = fireplace in full Dase- 
: *5-acre level, 
‘Lake Barcroft 


INC. 


2160 N. Glebe Rd. _ iA. $-0707_. 


Champagne Cocktail 
cnustem-balit homes; 
leepy Hollow swim- 

, thie beautiful home in- 
14x20 livin - 9x15 
huge kite 3 bed- 

m baths. 14x22 taimily 

A sun deck overlooking t 

24 level includes 

rm and maid's 

entertaining Inside and out 
charm. with 


rm 
. 


appearance. pale recipe 


for ooh 200 
KLARE & HUXTABLE 


“AIR-CONDITIONED — 
3 BEDROOMS—2 BATHS 


gt $271.950. Quick possession 
this 
It features «a hue 

r. There 


__ THOS J. FISHER 
2661 


“EXCELLENT BUY 


?-bedrm. 2-bath rambler: separate 
equipped kitchen. full 
ec. room 


Only 


im- * Arledge Real Estate Corp. 


7533 Wilson Bivd. Arlington. Va. 
JA 7-444 Eves. KE. 868-6869. 
no GI sire 


| wooded lot Reas cash 


ce 870! 
Rt & CO. i 
be Ra JA. 5-0707 


“DEAD END 
STREET 


Small children will be nerfectiy 
safe here This 

rambler has 

ment. specious 

dren can walk to ec 

praised at 815.250. Only $765 
down to veterans 


= Artax, JE. 4-4900 


TOP LOCATION | 


Three-year-old all-brick 
seuter-cngenes fal! 


feneed-in rear yard, 


reee ; 
to transporta- 


walking distance 
tion 


4- neds 3-bath white brick yo 
| situated in one of N - 
exclusive Rn 

NUSUAL 


screened-in porch. 

“overlooking rear _ sep- 
arate din . Ge luxe uip 

isaié bedroom with tied 


RENTALS. 
air’ ROUTH nae REA 


3*ezl 


drm 
s on sheand wa s* 
; attached garage: 
LENT CLOSET 
LARGER HALLWAYS throughout 
situated on level lot ith 


METZLER—_JA. *S. 7575 
KEY BRIDGE Just a stones throw 
ve 4} spac 2-bedrm de 


ful 


; } seperete dining rm 

could be third bedrm. or den. full 
hot water rat 

let $13.650 GI with $700 

WELL « ba INC. 2160 


ent. large - 


ARLIBOTOR. NO. 3-Dedroom 
fer. En nak 


\ish-style as ~~~ ra 
c r 
blocks 
Wettinahease oppine 
4 blocks to parochial! 


i lamebt + and 
igh mediate pocncenn 
3-3534 


tm 


“DINING L 
oat LOT W bY ny 


ALLS CHU 
LYNN REALTY JE >. 9400 


7 
' 
- 
' 


interest “Moa th- 


Ae 9? “ 

ly payments. 

taxes. insurance 

and frame ramb) er 
a 


area with & 
yard bas of Pine trees and « lovely 
spot for chi paren to Diary nc 


an er . 
switches. slid: aa closet doors with 
good shelf space: Ssrvewas tor of 

street parking: near schools. sho 
Pc ena chu hes a tasting 898- 
409. TE: 6 FR 


NM Washing ton 


BRAND NEW 
60" BRICK RAMBLER 


Carpe . fall Demt, de luxe kit.. 2 
ete. 2° s. driveway. 


TREES. TREES, TREES 
FALLS CHURCH AREA 


ONE ACRE 


$27,500 
Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 
ENGLISH SPLIT-LEVEL 
IT’S DIFFERENT 
Add this one to your list for tn- 
spection: 12x12 naleee y din. rm 
3 ftull sized bedrm 2 baths. 22’ 
liv. rm.. equip kiteh. with break- 
pass space. Stairs to attic. Tiled 
bamt.. pe rage. Shaded. 10.- 
00 sq. ft ot. Pric $30,950 
Shown by appointment Kelier & 
Hawthorne. JA weet JA. 7-077 
> S-bedra. brick 
“Teabler; Rh. gay ighe bemt. 


Hor oot mo. incls taxes and 
insurance. To G 


aati? kh 


HAS — be 4 ae P 0 
let us show you 
iapanaivety a a 


EL. 6-4172 


ver eott 
Only $500 
$100 mo "ineludes taxes in- 
surance: S-yr. young: eR F.. o 
condition: 75200 Anchor fenced 
yore with trees. All roo il wares 
led bath. Beautifully dec 
Vacant. Move in tomerren. a 
as A. JOHN CHAPMAN 


“$800 DOWN — 


NO GI RED TAPE 
Immediate sale necessary in order 
city ulllities 


: ¢. gerachis c co. 
| JE. 2-2314—9 Tul 9 
617.980, ne ge RA 


age or for retire- 
oe 


elementary 
o JA. iit. Bs 


te Nottinghs 
Wilson Bivd 


pp it-Levels _ 


, 4 Bedrooms, 22 Baths | 


~NEW contemporary 
j= age - spit a -~y~ with 


"oo 


anaes 
newer fo 


Arthur L. Walters, 


mercury) 


EW An ‘BeORAe 
with replace. ry 


gs yard wwith trees 


for 4g In service. You can 
buy this for the FHA-approved 
price of $16,000 Charming brick- 
and-frame. 3-bedrm. home with 

arate dining rm., full Basement, | 


| sD 
side porch.- Exclusive N. Arlington’ 


neoen A Tare sopersany — 
mmander must have auick. sale 


BETTER HOMES REALTY. 
ip se aaa 


f:~* 2222 N. Glebe (Off Les 

BIG “DIVIDENDS 
In inte | brick Cape Cod with 4 dis 
2 baths and ilaree 


fenced, ‘ware Located in the sought- 
eady for 


wy.) 


Ali 2. _ eves 


Lotta Livin’ 
“And You'll Like It’ 


white _ Willlams>ure 
style home in ndy section 
North Arlington Custom built and 
with TWIN-SIZE BEDROOMS 
3 FULL, BATHS. foyer entrance to 
Spagceus 4 


smart 
luxe family-sized kitchen. comfort- 
able ’ : 
luxurious extra 
tremendous 
GI approved at $26.. 


Inc. 


“PERSONALIZED SERVICE” 
504 N wreck at Glebe 


SPACIOUSNESS IS THE 
KEYNOTE 


Delightful 2-stor home near 
Wash olf & Country Club on 
large well shrubbed lot. Wid 

ter hall. 4 rms. o 

dre aces 

ba 24 

hot-water 

building in rear 


large trees including ‘holly 
immediately. Pric § 


Thos. G. Magruder Co. 
JA..3-3700.____ Eves. EE. 8-4713 
A VIEW 


Minutes 
drens. Plus R 
Baths—split 


with 
by salers. b 


throughout 


vail 


i 
; 
' 


ec 
levels 
acting now | 


HOLLEY REALTY 


5600 Lee Hwy. KE. 8-5350 


NEW, Exciting, Different. Bee t- 
Gay!i!! st John's Pari ish. Consee 


entrance 


all, 
on first h 


floor oP 


CE A 
POR SERVICE > O 
TRUSTS. INFORMATION, & 
ie eee Call 
ESTATE 
KI 3-400 


OPEN DAI ILY 
SHIRLEY WOODS 
4-BEDRM.. 3- BATH CAPE C 
ht gs 
2 large ~> 


or has 2 tremendous bedrm 
and bath full bamt. with Western 


evel | 


to N 
btth “<A. and 


th 
THOS. J FISHER & CO. 
JA. 3-266) 


$500 Dn. —Non- Gla 


INCLUDING 


55-ft. Brk. Ramblers 
“PonMat "Di DI Ag Ai Te 


ot Ha, 


ine right to 
457 at 


ONLY $15-300 
ONLY TWO LEFT 
For appt. te inspect 
J. T. MOTON REALTY, 


OV. 3-5900 
LOW 


DOWN PAYMENTS 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS 


Eye Appeal 


Pure* eppea = san eo 3- 
.edrm poettie ith reen- 
overioa ing « Peauti! ully 

ee te s the clinch.- 


call: 


INC. 


: overfiowing with 
valves for the buyer 


Economy 
Is the Key 


7c sueones You can b 


ou this 3-bed- 
with $600 down 


r 
nin A ¥ 
and venetian Sinds. 
st 812.100 


ziThe Bare Facts 


inte oa r 
ave priced 


thet, 
— 


Conve 
00 gubsect te VA 
y $650 d 


wats REALTY 
gour - feet to Sess ay 


| NEED YOU! 


tion. 
appraisal. 


Tm a b beautiful new AN- 

TIQUE Bhick RAMBLER wast 
waiting to be loved 

family who needs 

ore ly BA 


. I cost only 


LAURIE CORP. 


. 5-17 
Petaient 


Bivd. 


ier and 


ee rety. ite - 


SHAN "HANDY! 


Bs, a fon 


504 N. Randolph at Clete 


_pacrifice | 


| Clos 


and bath. 


hee CH 
to délightful rear 
Pull ment 
a: os leay- 
os 
Wilson Biv 


for Japan— MUST 


PAURIE CORP. 23 
$25,500 | 


CENTER HALL. 51-ft. new antique 
brick 3 nedrene,. a! 
baths. ining r 


tirement 


rep 
> Lemay + Hollow aR. 55 
borhoo re expensive homes 
Excellent “Naaneine available. 


LAURIE CORP. 


JA. B-1717. 2334 Wilson Bivd 
GI SPECIAL 
Immaculate bedrms, 1% 


b 
for $14,954. a to beat—hard to 


BETTER HOMES REALTY, 


JA. 5-9400—Realtors 


Dramatic 
Split 
Level 


This builder has sa STYL 
TOMORROW spit. level 
designed to catch ¢€ 
mal entrance hail. 


financing available Im 
scgepeney. Call JA. 5-37 O4 or 8O 


MORRELL REALTY, INC. 


2044 Wilson Bivd. ._ Arlington, va 


HIG HLY sSTY LED—A 


brick rambler th at gives 
ge 


home carefully proportioned anc 
constructed. Unusual! ] 
with “eae meguisoe’ tr een. 
commu 


le 


ont 
«ee 


oo th 


SHO 


p 
FOR 


TOP 


basement, completely wired 


ated ity of 
successful Peo i7 3 50 call iA. 
15090. EetAt os Richardson & Hall, 


r Of Th 


} 


} : 

lot Sith detached aarase 

to school. bu 
Priced at $16,950. Ww. i 
GI contract. 


Arfax, JE. 4-4900 588 sr 


we for you wno were dis- 
last time we have found 
ndhe on 


; _ Bed 

‘ 6.500. North . Ar- 

al! brick “ia 4 ]! 
to transportatio 

aaa “with firpi.. 

=, Ra kit chen. 
eautiful 


B 
pnaten. 


tree «studded 
' A JA. 535-7575 
¥ different in — levels. On 
ere. 


vate bath’ 

3 ease Most 

IMamsbure front 

mi, all brick walled 

firepiace in living rm.. formal din- 
ne fi with huge windows per- 
mitting lovely view. The smartest 
kitchen. rec m.. trees. Must be 
| s@en. Attractively priced at $26.750 
JE JOHN CHAPMAN 


ful 
ware 


ill sell an attractive brick 
and A rambler in West Vienna 
Woods for $15.950. Bee this beaut 
home sarereet 4'4% ' 
| ments 891.1 Lo 

near sc chools. } nd 
perme Phone TF "es 4457 after 


#35.550, 


RA 

full baths are only a 
surprising features you will nd 
in this new listing. The contiguity 
of living tm.. nd 
spacious paneled party 

full large-scale entertaining. Com-) 
pletely equipped kitchen. Flagstone 
patio on rear; 2-car garage. Ex- 
cellent financing can assumed. 

| LAURIE CORP... JA. 5-1717. 23 


| Wilson Bi 


| BROYHILL 
| OFFERS 


A.RARE FIND 


for only $15,500. This e-sedvous, 
brick rambler with combiete 
kitchen, full basement. Large 
lot. IMMEDIATE POSS 


CAPE COD VALUE 
im an exceptionally convenient. 
close-in WN. Arlington lecation. 3 

rms. baths. full 
GI approved at $17.250. 


A STEAL 


eve! 


basement 


comp! ete OE xitchen. 
i) ment arage An u 
st angie buy at $22 950. 


IN WAVERLY HILLS 


4 BEDROOMS, 2 FULL BATHS are 
in this charming ing! 
brick home situated on beautiful 
wooded lot in one of N. Ar! ington s 
best residential areas. Full base- 
ment, finished rec. rm detached 
garage. Newly , eeeuranes and priced 
right at $23,500 


FOR LARGE FAMILY 


This distinctive Colonial in the) 
| exclusive Braddock Hei 


fr, 
appraised nook. 


3x13, 
~aeee gereee. Only $26,950. Early 


"CALL JA. 4-1300 
, M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


0 Lee Arlington, V 
1 ~ 
r s. "3 baths. carport. In new 
community. Central air-condition- 
in and wall-to-wall carpeting 

own. assume GI mortgage 
with $85 mo. total payment. 
5-7430 


RECIPE 
wy! FOr Good Living | ,, 


Take 3 good bedrms., 
with excellent closets 
~—add 2 full baths . 
(put one with a stall 
shower off the master 


with fireplace, an up- 
to-the-minute kitch- 
en with family break- 
fast space, and a full- 
sized dining room. 
Place over @ truly 
daylight basement, 
designed for a fabu- 
lous recreation room 
with # ground level 
entrance. 

Garnish with a large 
tree-shaded lot. 


NANCE WITH EASY 
GI OR FHA TERMS 


ay Gat CURIA SAOS. for e Teste 
2048 WILSON BL 


DEI TORTFU L 
fri 


that was J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc.| 


long slune RAMBLER and 3 


nd sho 
consider See Georgé Miller. 


cr. 
"| TOWN and COU NT RY OFFERS! 


Sad 


| 


; nt 
living rm. 
nice kit 


> 
| PE. to 815 Pinewood Tr. Cl. ¢ 


ights area) 
will) 


| os ase 


OFFICERS 


Y STONE 

—. pee SRL, bedroo 

will especially appeal 

oe moderna “ couple with re- 

in Large living 

rm.. indirect ‘Tishtine. stone fire- 

lace wall, picture window over- 

inclosed 

modern 

Convenientiy located nr 

Church schools and buses 

y ep » Pentagon. Re- 

or auick sale.) 
TON 


ACE A. KEMP 


MeLean, Va 
EL 


down $ or 

A. & down. 

brick _ rambler 
rms, 

vecre corner lot 

ni 


ete 
& BRICK 
oral ft 


_Washingten st. 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


THERE IS 


a time to sell and « time to buy. 
This man’s transfer is your op - 


EL. 6-3268 


atmosphere 
comfortable living. Stur- 
pat ha 
comp) etely pane! ad liv rm 
exposed beams, separate din 


immaculate. The Interior pointes 
is the epitome of good ¢t 
kitchen is as modern as ae 
The ping-paneled recreation room 
with bar and ~ sa — ] 
beautiful There 
poreh shaded sony tovety oaks. Best 
* an : ut ts arene ye to > 
va schools, transportation, and one 
Pe SLEEP x 
In Jet-fl. bedrm 
porch. or in upsta 


GI or conventional ne 
950. It wea t last the weeken 


see, call JA 
. 7-6660 


| THE TIME 


is NOW! Pick your lot ong wa 
your dream 3-bedroom—2%- 
brick api level grow. ©. Bath home 
wil 


, 
“ 


A 


div 


bik 
in 


uiet street. 1 
or Rhodes at 


$14 


Is the VA Appraised Value 


off Wilson 
ari 


| ha 
\- -aere shady lot: 


_JA. 4-|155 


$.000— FHA 
” 3- dedem 


A a 
enough for 4 additional | bedr t 
A tremendous living fF 
rydaie . sepa fireplace inserted inte «a eeiling 
din an. ¥ equi iten- high brick fireplace wall; 
; c p sets: 
latest in a dreamy ki 

iete tnterior commun 

nN 


im macu- 
“a. lose-in 


approved: 


ati VOpP- 
rrZLeR. wey J 


4 ACRE 


t or 
and schools. ME 


S75 


let trust para 
month. 
sample home, call 


7-6660 


DO YOUR 


children have adequate play apace? 
see th 


block 
“orners 617 800 GI approved 


Radio Bids. Ari. JA, 7- 8108 a! Red 


SPECIAL THIS WEEK 


WESTINGHOUSE AUTOMATIC 
WASHER GIVEN AWAY WITH 
ed . } 
BAC H HOUSE SOLD ‘;-acre yard ts the anewer an 
in bad weather ite large recreation 
room offers diversion ome 
4s immaculate. The ——— 
| are rural but the convenience 
modern. Located just off Shirley 
Hwy. Transportation te th 
trict is no problem. Reet of afl. this 
1 mile past Camp. Wash 
turn 
conventional 
taken with ne 
. call 


7-6660 


POMPONIO 


2 WILSON BLYD. _JA. 7- 
als SOUTHERN Real Estate 68A 


FLORIDA 


lake front; furnished: 1 
5850 Box 334. Cler- 


AT. & BUN c 

Herndon 16-W- 2) 

L—Nice bot =" 
us 


trees i { hbo ood 
n pat rh 
bulls homes 

rms 


** 
222 


3541: ‘ 
All Cash tor Houses 


I buy direct from owner. no c 
C =. SE.-N 
! cash above. Se 
“MR ISAAC. lL, 7-88 


FARMS, LAND, SALE 


MAR ‘ 
r 15-ACRE STOCK FARM, 7-room un- 
mproved house. jarge 
near Hyattstown and 


n 
a-sisd 250 Le wars emont 
AS Viactnta 


WARRENTON VIC.—40 acres, 6-rTm. 
neue, 0 ig cream: $4500. Can- 
a6" a BN rel MO buys for 
gees hard us line. 75 mi. ee 
wh ite ~B. TE. 6-4) 
“165° pow’ 


$750 DOWN 
R... ky person whe sees this 


To the 
brick. 


On a quiet street, this older home 
has been well cared for 4 


* ARLINGTON 
Solf and Country Club 


1 buy Brick Colonial on lige 
new! lv - lec Bide acreened 
rm th 
iipt cit 
and bath. To be sold GI 
h- 


Town and COUNTRY REALTY 


TE 6-1415—9 TILL & 
ER with h seperate din, 
- $7500 nice country hom 
situated appraised a!) acres; hte community. 7 miles 
be cre i to eee NI ICHOLS JA TE 6-4) 


Bee) cng 


location in 
FALLS CHURCH AREA 
TOTAL PRICE. WN 750 


$700 DOWN GI 


Mannas ae e 2-3110 . 
HERE'S A SLEEPER’ $500 down!) 


& den on ist floor, large 
Hrepines. dir in rm.. 
. ful pet h, 


PIRGINIA PARMS AND 
Retirement homes and reage. 
_~ . choice. Ask for current cata- 


c “M, HAILEY, Realtor 


126 BE. Broad Py Pry) Church, Va. 


4. JOHN atier Vacant. JE 3- 3-2603 (OTS FOR SALE 7 
SPLENDID ~ DISTRICT OF 


oo CAPITOL AND LIVINGSTON 

3 semidetached home 
Miniature Estate 
acre 


=. _ 
institutional site. Jd. 
0° Roth. PE. 3-2100. 
2ND COMMERCIAL 
Approx 9990 sa. ft. cleared eorn<- 
os lot iks. to Naval Gun . 
porch 204 "mod eaulp kit; loe ory and 39 0 aye center of 
es ‘ow or deta Ie. 
ance” peer Hs "Cs BM er eR naa A 
ambter site 
Miller Real “Estat & nrby. Md. $1000 to §4000 Terms. 


A. 53-2444 KAY REALTY CO. 
$500 CASH Cl MAR 


YLAND 
ETHESDA—2 
Rambler, $13.450. 3 bedrms Sane wee 
mt location. Turn right 


ed le eDpDe- 

paved si reet, 

—— Lake Barcroft on Columte os wie 
L178. 


site new high school, 
117 


wi water and 
LARGE ROOMS 


subordinate 
Rn. FR 
| BALES. INC. RE 
iz RAMB 
Convenient to every. _ 
ieee each 12x12 


fenced 


nity 


JA. 7-1 


HILLCREST AFIGHTS _- Wooded 
liv. rm all 


wetes, | Teatomg 
s3ts0. aise id. 


eit water, 3 date Al 
IC SERENS BALES: 


| all-electrie equip 


c and : 
7x20, carne, | yk tions with sewer 
st buy at Subordinate t 


991150. 
Mannas Rity., JE. 2- 3110 L Eo “STORCH, 


j Hon peer oom 
Pacrai NG! (caer see 


will bulid fr 
ull Demt.. 


ear Potomec River 
“Aderhol may Co. 


brick ram- 
— 


A brand-new 
vler with a f 


" t 
#0: 


There is no catch to t 
meé; og rast and city sewer 


DILLON | LAND CO. 
pie ve. 
tee , Ve 9-9 


CLOSE-IN |: 


$2000 DOWN 


and only $98 37 oer month, 
inc.udi tazes and insur- 


cans BARC 
84 
trees. 


12-ft. a 


it. “Ww ecre, 


corner 
windows i 


Only 


ASSUME 


$16,100 FHA LOAN 


. “a mey have possess! 


rms 1S be 


say 


: PAYMENT @ = 


NO. 
DOWN 


| WANTED 
| ERS otipred sSiecirne Reralaee 


cow e a 
MASS he 


cress.) 


$1500 per acre: 25 fruit tren: 38. 


lL power fe 
2 3T*. FORD 
. FO sedan with th musie ¢e and bottom MONR 
on Route 636 anc Rolling ra will heat: 


at 100% se tunraniee 

spection dow $° week. Rg 

pone for a ‘Spprove ey . 

[ ars 10 se m—same 

other gers ect. fro aL DsON— 
SUPE 

14th _ 

FORD—'5 custom 

Seu! a Orie 


wner Extra “oh 
$4 per wees 


oe Ca ae 
ROWE MOTORS re SURE TO 
$336 Wis 7, WO 6-9400. Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet: 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 %i6_Wilson Bivd. Ariing‘on. Va 


CHEV 53 Bel Aif conv | soft sreee 
Coneul Zephrr - 
S N 


me Mc dee PONTIAC 


“PONT i MEAN 


McKEE PONTIAC 
Me 
inh eo Ne ORTON sone Usk 


L 
PONTIAC —'S1 Chieftain de luxe 2- 


Rambier Cross Coun: 


fully are 
low 


MATE 
ra, 


OT ORS 
~—— -4-4090 BUDSON— "35 Hornet 4-deer: 
club cpe. “ ipped; new-car Warranty; 

black "anheh One ories BURROW R 

k ‘Moro $95 &- 900 M st. se Li. 4-6300 
TOR JAGUAR 35 XK 140 M. Immacu- 
late condition rely = gh Car re- 
careful care by one previous 


se CONFIDENTIAL 
mn reauitee | At ; LOANS BY PHONE + 
UN COUN 


Lots for weekends and vacations Son Your Signature Only 
and country home a. _ at several . 
eighbor hoods 
sterting et 


‘ erfect C . finish. very good tires = 
WAGE! TRI r. and h.. turh signals 
new. 6 ny or 6000 nr 


ranty 


FRANK “SMALL IR. 


ON. _fPPpovep “REDIT 
H door: orig. diack; 
other extras. 
"55 ANGELIA : + 
o Zephyr 


71-3255 
WATERFRONT, SALE 


ool Manaseas 
frit - 


one Sew Call 


4 


fete 


stv 
ality 
Onen 
Oo 9- 


ea. 


_ * er 
Sun Bul der “Owner 


rh A, RY Sige Park. on | Segoe wan 
: tH -~ - — - 

rge roce 
reas nadie. on 7, 910 down and $10 
~s Sap tire a= 


4 


sna an —— 
Lo O32 


FULLY FURNISHED 


r 
eekends., Mayo 


nous, PETS, KENNELS 


POXER PU PB—AKC 
\e, female Wk. 


ou WATTAR PCPs 10 wks 


, 


fax Pepi AR am . 


mL MAT 


bac ccna pups ) wks aa 
ec " “ui . 
ioD ate. 45- $50 EV, 4- = 208 
fxout " TRIN GER SPANIEL S 
born | oér 
4 re and showman 


in (na @ © 
Sanco 


fs 7 


eeRCER WrAStEL. 
AKC. unt 


= 
f 


For ODLE — if 


= Ke 
att 


stein Pt PS—ARL 
- ines 5° . 


eine rhe 


ie-¥is 


ery. jean 


FOLLED TREO 

BLE REOISTER 
CHAMP! 

;% RFASO P : 

nT IVER Wi DOD- 

vA 


a 


eat Gen * 
6748 


ARM 


FARM AND GARDEN 


and 


ens 
we 


a oF Sols 


apne 


GOTORCYCLES ETC. 
CUSHMAN EAGLE—Jus' 
. 


3 
r . ate it 


like ee 
ex * et 
— Joe sacrifice 


_ 52 K  trandwew 
WALES - 16 pert cond 
- Pt 
ext. 2 . 
bare Chal lenger 

le LOons @nc 
real Dargai 


TRAILERS, SALE 
ALMA— Si 27-T 


p.etely eau PP ° 
at =; 


ooee 938 8 "BLAIR 
Marrland'’s Largest Spar 
MGs Bx . West 4-4671 
23 mi. Seo, of Weshipgton ge Ri 20 30} 
AMERICAN 
TOP VALUE 


MOBILE HOMES 


‘S46 NEW MOON 
43.FT —TWO BEDROOMS 
DELIVERED PRICE—$4995.00 x 
‘ ‘en all-mretai 
ot.@waeter heat 
ine’ dey ce.ivery ene 
ready [tor occupeic? 


tan Desaier 
MD 


—— oe 
20 
re 
iD 


‘S6 BRANSTRATOR 
20-FT. TRAVEL TRAILER 
Centeine shower and teiiet. A 
neot-water heater leeos 4 A. 


s.uminum $1995 00 
AMER! CAN’ TRAILER 


co 
5020 W scans ri Ph i uVV. 
Washington, D. C 
Woodley 6-323! 

Open Bet ly ae - Sundaes 
nre oss. 
fi. 

r 
rooms ; 
*3250. cash or terms. OV. 353-0016 


AUT ae a ann 90 


< + - mn al 
Srivete arra 


Wee NET REBT 


1490 FPiorida Ave. NE Ll 4-4584 
NAL LOAN AD 


mented under Smell Loen Lews 


© Silver Spring 
7910 Georgia Averwe 
JUniper 5$-5200 

S Mr. Rainier 
3412 Rhode island Ave 
APoleton 7-1202 


® Takoma Park 
7009 Carroll Avenue 
JUniper 9-1525 


735A ps ore 


—_—_——————————— 
CHEVROLET 
anteed ruca 


: Suburban Finance Co. 
P ens Fast — He, 

309 KR. I 

: $00 ance Bee 


1736 Good Hope Bc. BEL! 
“fagon, 8 c7) 1955 Bel Air _ stat 
v ; 


U, 4: 7 veg cy) Be gy “s r 
T ve 
“RUS iN. - 40 CHEVROLET 
4-DOOR SEDAN cou 
FULL PRICE 1e8 tires 


. oe 
Contact . Saed ut RE. 7- 
OL, * +190 


» Quict:-Confidential s 


imported and 
icing sport 


taroent mn @ 
«a are ince 


bes ot 
° ABOVE CAR AT 


3337 R. I. Ave. a MANHATTAN AUTO 
UN. 445172 + Se os a1 4 Ser: < ,smpersee and 


fan Cars ia@hned 1914 


- 5 
TH AND Q STS 
. er cars 
4° 7000 , ‘ Oven 9 ‘til 9 
Al RRAX BRANC iH Bet ween Ils SUPERMATIC MOTORS 
LOANS pine a tanta I a SEE aieTD 
a fr : ’ 
BY 


ALEX ae Neek “18 10 30 “« 
PHONE “AUSTIN 
ON YOUR Sic. \ 


HEALEYS 
NATURE ALONE 


1956 
; Company ofticial cars, 
a 5 ne tey iow mileage; new-car 
Spectaity. title and guarantee. 
WE CAN MAKE 
-YOU A LOAN IN 


$2695 
9 Hrs Phone 


Many extras. EXC 
Vou 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


Suberban Finance Co, 
soe theercia Arve . & 
Rhede fel. Ave 
aes Last-Weet He» 
OL 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


72°98 Geercia A 
S337 Rhede I! 


se ee e c ea 
tf Oo mies 
JU. 9-2852 
00 i f 
CHEN ROLET- : 
i and . 106 
e inape . 
Phon yh 7 
o se 


© 
ect 


4090 


oF 


ERAN ne rare JR. 
oo a A _ | 
creed £t—!} 
Beautiful } la 
rang ed As« 
chimen 
3300 M 
HEV 8 DD. 232-4412 
5 Bel a e 4-dr r 
VSIVE Direct and finish 
: ana spot lesa inter! oy: this 


sharp one-owner car nont 
Ss warranty; $1599 


te FRANK SMALL JR., Inc. | 


32 it PA AVE 5.E 


Po, Frm rolet 
ST. NW. 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
rr | and Se 


ITH ‘AND P 


: om 4 
Overseas 


* nor od 


STS. NW 


On 
Be weer 
» Lee 


FRANK SMALL JR 
; tar 


beau 


ACKARD 


BUVD 
vA 


Inc 
Z oS 


CH 


DuBois: p 


1-073 $2 3ON 
ARL] INGTON 
. 
* CHEVROLET 5 0 
$1595. Tr 


% 
ade accepted 


HOD»! . 
“a FAIRY. AX BRANCH at vROU 
Ave Ux 132 
Wheaton Finance Ce. 


11031 win Rd 
I nar, 


ALEX BRANCH 
at — ~Roadin ast er Rivi 
4 Pxc $2 <= 


era 
Voere iB : 
5-5 


Residents’ 


Finance Corp. 
3775 8. I : 


Ave AP 


aire 
wagon 
£100 


‘ de 


R and auto. tra 
po nad ’ rode. $1495 
finance 
+4 Nen, ‘PON TIAC, +3 [20 Wi 
m 4-8000 In the Heart 


= '50 CHEVROLET " 
34 $295 FULL PRICE 


2-dr. sedan. r h. Excellent 
chanical condition Clean inside 
ash or payments of $20 
_ : or 


AUTO PARTS-SERVICE on 
ne 
of be. 


be seen at 
R14 Biasensbu: e rd 
97 


AUTOMATIC 
TRANSMISSION 
REPAIRS 


We Specialize in All Types 
of Transmissions 
Work Guaranteed 

Free Estimates 


tes nw. ST. 3-6624 

CHEVROLE? 

y Aw to OU 7 Ie deni. 
ain re ‘ao.e 


4Y red cat 

y Visit our a 

Chevy Chase ‘Chevrolet 

mn Aye OL. 4-6100 

ree nve ~ Vv -# 
7 ® 


‘oO q 
SUPERMATIC ° fone 


id LI. 4-4090 

; ét L, k— 4 ae vier hard 

Temple View Garage —. 
Author's 

MeC ullech + Dealer 


2210 Duke S$t., Alexandrie 
Kl. 1847 


5 


— 


"CAirtiNs BUICK 


"ROSENTHAL CHEVROL ET 
& Columbia Pike 
ry Va JA. 7 
: Cimvnoter— R. an 
or ean 29 4 $19 pe 
ont Ww OLFE pion! ! 
CHEVROL —— ‘2 Styl leline de luxe 
4 


lew = ne n 


“KIRK MOT OR 
1-48 


Ar 


= 


-Peace-of MI 
ne lo 


- FRANK CRAALL JR. Inc 


INE er se ove SH e Ré. SE. V..}-964) 
Bik h- 54 eat ur’ Ri ¥ era Hard. 
top & Dr “ . 


See tirst fist 
CHEVRO: Ey 
‘f 

R. I 


$1 605 
A 


n S3ee 6000 miles 
Be- FRANK aes a IR. 
Redic Fer v 


” CHEV ROLET 


~ 


Warranty 


INC 
, INC. ; BC 1cK— Ly 
i heater 
PROS ENTHAL 
ne 


FRANK SMALL JR 


. “wagon 
rY 


fr painter o ont 
Dr. . ~ : ‘ewit. asiine Re Wd 
FORD— + : : new 
Ready 


8TH & 0 


- st 1c x 3 becca 
flas vor) aes . 
nT ae oyn 


Ri vier 
re CHEVROLET—1i955 2-do 
- Pulls equipped. 100% 
1219. $95 down AN 
0 


Georgia ave. n¥ 
convertinie: : top st a ise 

one 

“CAITHNESS BUICK 
Pa +f s. Ave.. Bethesda. Md 

oi bs OL, 6-5009 
me Ms Baber ~“Wilviera: beaut. WA 

black o yellow conubine Sen. Pert - 


car 
ac a 
ik rate fin 4a 

"4000 Ga. ave 
Air 


BeICK— 4 Special ‘nal seg, 


anel: $250 
2-8604 after ped ee ee DEA R 


; A- -Value used 
trucks: G1) models. sabes and syase 
oer stiection before d 

MATIONAL HAR 


panel n c 

in & out ric sell. $895 Dyna 
a | T.Ls MO Inc. 222 ears an pee 
24 st. ow. EX. 3.4) An 
AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 

OTD cans. TRUCKS, MACHINERY ee - T K ee, ee 4000 origina) one-owner 
OLD CARS. TRUCKS. MACHINERY 52 BUIC miles, Cleanest car in town. 100% 

for junk. Por prompt serv- Peeutityl Super Riviera Hardtop. guarantee 


FAP SaRe Say, Rae genet eaten tue ana’ 91634 FULL PRICE 
ip car. PARKWAY uke new $795. High  \rad BILL DENIS 


1501 R. I Ave NE 


HO. 2-2123 
MEVRO MEVEOL eT Bal ay 


lect -0- Matte 7 
4 ar 


ne 2-ar 
cond. 85 dn 

ee "bet mont 
600 Bladensburg rc. ne. WA 


Ww. tires excel. 
accepted 
ave. nw 


trades M 
TA. 9-4800 


i +a Riviera pera op 


*Fi298 9 “a i 
a Georgia ave 


36 2-45 y-8 


” ‘e 
'?- ; RNER'S 
Cas be ae o on & 6th 
ne - 
— $6 2-dr. “6.” 3-tone 


e 
to 


trace and 


MONROE "FORD 
East- West Hwy. o iver Spring 
804 Til' 5 P 

02 Hard 28 ey vier 


, 1237 
; ie  noces. sCick- 
Southern Outlet High "Dyna 
fo ai watten: Pay ne 190 
“- jars Ag pt cour 
Jk noeam aster 


CFOS wanted sce _€8. aric K— 
wanted a a ~ "53. sit “coune ’ fully eau) 


ge 
<8 7, as Power ion 4 “power brakes. Best 
HI BRIG 


AID town at $3024. CCC guar- 
For aap. Make 


Used C 
McKEE PO? NTIA ahd Capitol Cadillac-O Olds Co. 
1828 Lb ‘STOP , aT -7308. at'ick $3 

: equipped, ne r 
‘*i) vou see toe MOTOR, A 8 3600 Bia- 


95 
$343 
3145 


4-4: 
‘ss DOWN 
Wori 
ew. Chevrolet 
3300 M ST. NW 
2-1 AD * 
‘ “Bty violin 4+ 
2-dr. Eau! ped . Oris ~~ finish 


l-owner. ke new 
3 per mo RK on co 


7 


A 


pon : ear 


“KIRK "MOTOR CO 
_EM._3-4533 


we.come and coid coe 
oO. 


Roper teert CARE 


SEE vs Barons Bete eatas SELL 


Eri? 


ER 
1539 PENNA. AVE. SE. 
124! 6TH ST. NE 


_s 


one ow ner: 


Reaper Motor. 


Yorker 


-Gay writ! en 
gvuerar ‘ee. 
Wa BR 
1 peotr 8 
». 
53 convertible 


ard top) 2. 
auto. trans... Geteun 
nearly new ¥.-8 

, 

'*.s 


w- 
tires; 


sor Converi- erii- 
wer steering. 


eather wuphoi- 
lean. One 


st 3 in 
radio, heater 
all- 

Very ci 


= Colonial Oldsmobile Co 


“TOP DOLLAR PAID © 


for clean cars’ 6.) models and sticks 


eed 
SECURITY MOTORS  %Siis 
e. oF DL 7-0510 4920 R WA. 77-1280 
mo LenS” — ears CABILLAC— 1935 9 Be rado Ay ue 
ey: ay ae rf mode; extra ua povre;r ige new 5 , 
- Thacker wie iz2tn & A. I Mor acod cond. ‘Cai 
D »= HD 
AC—1934 "62° coupe lay A ej ce 
radio & bh and runs 


$25 dn 
ve 
z a; 
poues steering. Powerlite. 
neater. seat covers. ¥.-% 
Original 2-tone biue. Immaculate 


“WHEELER, INC 


12th YSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 
=. aoe TW he DEALER 
ns > 
ig 


CHRYSLER-PLY? te FS; Aa ii 

2 —— ove 

5 Century Rai op Riviera LA EST WASH NG 

all ex's. tnel.: p.sbd.. like new 

Hyatteville me Sales a 

I. ave HAINES MOTOR 6O- 
burg rad. ne WA 


Hyai‘syy 6. WA 
WILL PAY HIGH 
Caan 


FLOOD PONTIAC 
Connecticut Ave. 


PENNY 
Pays More tor Clean Cars 
Any ies Pap Cadillacs 
o Fords 
PENNY MOTOR SALES | 
LA. 


Will Bay U Up 


mil 


w-w. tires .. For saie by owner. Ns 
. 


"$795 ‘st 35-4145: eves 
fADILLAC—1054 De Ville-type coe 
Evéry extra. Power seertes and 
brakes. windows. 4-way ts ike 
new. 83295 Rg A Suotors 


£708 


ag est ba LLAC” 
$1665 Full Price 


Beautiful mist green. rh. Hydra 
Matic, pow by steer ng Conti nental 
] interior 


ish. Exceptional uy eleen. One own. 


WHEELER, INC. 
’ CHRYSLER-PLY OUTH-IMPERIAL 
LARGEST WASH INGTON DEALER 
Wiseons: 


se oe cane DGE 
WILL Prabe” te OR DOWN 


LAS eet 


Cer NS Ceoltel and Mia Are NE 


12t h aa K 


5B convertible coupe 
contrasting areen in teri <4 
tipped. steerin 
_~ es 


ats 


uid Drive 


"$4 D. ea icker. 8299 
down, $19 t month WOLFE 
19 rE 


Wis. are. nw. 


ASTROTED 


CALL 


TU. 2- 4200 ‘ 


our buyer will come (6 fou Suburban | 


aFuan ¢ay of 8 Dt iF 
wee is re 
peng, Ma zo HO. 2-2123 
ng BODGE— 55 


BUY! NG!! dan. Sie. . et t 
Bistro Pa tor nose Wf Pant teeat sah OFBEED! pugs hazsion. Heater. V-8 enuine, sever 
_— Capitol ol Codillec-Oids ¢ co 


2- 
Wo 
mileage. “tal “pom 


Cadillac-Olds 


OPPING 


and ivory. RH. 13.000 em... 


ick you up. A jot full te. choose 


ia STILL DENIS 


non red 


rand tiie’ te miles. owner 


e 
he sel i immed . $2195. UN. + 


ne. FORD— 54 ramet wagon. V-3 Pord- 
te Db. OL. 2-386) 


- 1F erm 
R an 


ce *.FRANK SMALL JR, 


.* FORD 


_ FURD 
and top 


and aaa FORD— 49 


' §-6464 
FORD—1935 'V- a Viet 


S Gustom Woyal Lancer 4% 


guarantee. Bartain 

to suit the buyer 

Tudor 7400 Georgia ave 
sig- 
ean car 

miies warran 


3 ¢ sstomfine 
na 
:. ’ 
of "52. "53. “BA. 
Sedans and Roadsters 
JACK K PRY, LTD. 
Wash) naan s On Autneri 
YUAR DEAL ER 
IMMEDIATE DELI\ ERY. 


“JAGUARS 


1956 
® COUPES and ROADSTERS, | 


Save hundreds of dollars 
official cars 
Low mileage; new-car title and 
guarantee. For the best deal 
in town, deal with MANHAT- 


TAN AUTO 
EXCLUSIVE direct factory dea 
Heeie Austin — 
inor, } 
direc" tactory 
dealer for Hillman. Mercedes-Benz. 
Porsche ame 5 Romeo Jaguar. Bun- 
beam and er populaft makes 
We ANH at + * rates 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
ania SHOWROOM: Be- 
tween Falls Church and Fairfax 
on Lee Highway at Merrifield, 
Va. JE. 4-3302. 

"as ALEX. SHOWROOM: 1810 
Ry: 2. King St . Alex., Va. KI 8.5525 
trades accepted. KIRK MOTOR “ASHINGTONS Teeyat=> 
£0. fn om, Oy Oe 7TH AT R STS. NW 
i CCOLR cava Ps 

A) power. $139 


780 LINCOLN—-$5 DN 


oN hare Ry & oagort 
8 } ar an 
‘AN Dy. ADAM : he 3495 
t fths®° 22nd en 
: LINTOLS 53 Cosmo 2- 
tone: power steering and ‘brakes 
: spotlight. 4 new tires ne 
485 JA. 2-6 


si 148, a ede Uren, Runs 

; igh tre ‘ nd 
S374) ape $17 

MONROE FORD turn signals. 

tv Eas' tens pain 
JU 7804, TL g 

FORD rity Crown 

power-pack engine 

a . c. $, blac 


‘55. Coupes 
Inc 


in 


Dubois PACKARI 


vA these 


ILSON 
ARI INGTON company 


» eS 
‘ FORD— 50 


va -door 
ready : > 


wisiet PONTIAC. 7 
or 8000 “In 


H 
r 


pe 4 AUTO 

cot Mt CORP ‘1810 mhede Island 
a ne . : 
49 iy 2 

ciea $299 85 down. 

mc mi WOLFE MO rORS. 


pao s ‘Custom 5 -doo: 


eedsatatie 


V- 


Ch 


m 


. 


t res ~ 
aori 


1) Convertible, Foog 
r & h. $350 WA. 7-3548 my 
FORD 


cone 


tires 


a 
up olgtery 
jiberal 


4 b ri s or $000 
fies werran' 


ih rerge: FRANK EMALL JR., Inc 
$128 MERCURY 1088 Bratton wine 


. white sidews Mer 
eR "“ietod class; sate. Private 
owner ~16 

"bb 


Montclair: | s 

entre included 
tires 

3198 down Bank rate fin. 
OR. CO. 4000 Ga. ave. a 


FORD 1088 Trundereira convert.- 
% equipped 
c CC —_ ara 


Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. 
Bib Ved Victor V-8 Bardion| © 


Vict 
edie. oa heater RL I 


blue and white finish 


varantee *” con 
qubs . _$172 
b 123.3 : 

270 


convert. ty araliabe 


Monterey conv we — 
ad: 14.000 mi 
cash 


725 corms 
=~ isth and 


Roper Motor I. ave 
a : ads ociand 
‘S4 MERCURY 


cular Monterey model 
+ oad tee Un- 


at 
tiade “ana fgisn 


Motor 
gong 
Aish 
MONROE FORD 
x - "1237 East-West Hwy. Silver Spring 
100 ? ° U 5-7 a 
$145 DOWN 


and i pick you up at ME 


BILL DENIS 
1501 R. 1. Ave. NE 
HO. 2-2123 
- 56 Victoria Thundervird 
225 AD pepeomens 


car 


se © 


ae Ee tip 


Monter 


‘t 
fs 
Merco 
CORNER Buick 5M ave gy “1 
a 
all 


on 
Tne uding 
qeuaran- 


Y-8 engine 
power steering and 
ires. ete o® naar A pok 
ngs : -4914 lolita , 
7 FORD— Vict io. Pulls equip. 
iow miseage EM. 35-69) 
°e FORD— 33 fe ay basa wills 
finish. r. and h., tires like new. & Capitol Cadi lac-Olds Co 
ar: low 2-tone leath enon 
.¢ months er 6000 ie : ae | ee 
errant 
. MERCURY— $3 Monterey har 
RANK SMALL JR, Inc. Mercomatic Reau' j 
-9837 -*, ani sh. $1190 $95 down 
—_ 2 +: gt .* oe s@- guaranter ANDY AMB 
Glossy sur green | Finen a. Georgia ave. nw. TU. 2-35) 
terior spotiess sD ule A 2 ea 
—+ Pe excelent ote Fore 5 MERCURY "33 onterey 4-doot 
many extr 2 =w. tires, and , 
. arranged sk tor @ out; 1 careful } Als 
sma loan 
‘Stohiman Pet oi terms PO% 


3300 M ST. NW. a TA 94800.” 4000 /- ave 
Seon aaa sae "154 MERCURY 
cent covers: ‘ety she HARDTOP | 
$45 DOWN 


eens a covers: very 
| green and tivo a - 
TP oe 


e.. erey 


$1295. Cce 


ee 
426 22 


‘ & 


FRANK tes era ot 
ali- in- 


w.-*. ee abdso ately like 


new. - - credit - revel ce 
. t s e ° ? . win F 
- agon 
8”; tm h  Fordomatic dust i ike ofboth 
roughout 4 
Pord. Ris. 29- 31 be "Pairtax. a et et hea 


4-168 an 


over- 


-ér # 
Bxce]. cond a ale.  §37 ; 
* 

convert . 
green with te 
Must sell. make ater 


. G.’s—'53 an 
Choice of colors. Alj A 
guarantee. Terme to suit the — } 
er BILL ROSS. 7400 Georgia ave 37 
: TU. 2.4500 


. all FO 


estiine. 
Good con 
DE. 2-1595 


mil 
* iki 


a mor pW lug@aee rack 


Contineniai 7 
Rosenthal Chevrolet 
Giebe Rd and 6s P ae 

vie 55 ‘Hambler ‘station wagon 

“fully equipped: beautiful 2-tone: PO 

j low pores Bt URROW'S 


>- 


riame club sedan 
" powe r see in 


AGE 4920 yATTe 


“E Fordor 
and defroster 
ae 


Rauipped. j : 

Same as new 
vu raga e 
WA 

ee 

Radio. +B. 
signa! { 


car 


goed 


Orie 


and h.: 


L oUrTH 
Convertible: 
tires; 2-tone 


dan 
tra Mek car priced oo at 


wis an 


ms tap 


iti = _pe. Li 6-4600. 
saad 14] Font ire le 1953 Cat ait in 


‘pi lendid cond 
2700 R 


Tre “oR”. series. Roulnped 
with radio. heater. whitewall tires 


eK J he De Cu xe 


ou u.itre tires 


BuBOls PACKARD 


JA 
PLYMOUTH. 


luxe. has rebu 


BE. cong 


CTH "Sa club coupe. 
cond ; rakes. ' 
v 

— 53 Cranbrook 4-door 
blue finish. tires like new 
idrive, tr. and i... turn sienals 
paime or byvo miles werranty 


FRANK SMALL JR, 


excelent l-owner 


iiShentt, Fe Pri 4 as $95 ‘down 


7320 Wis. as 
to the Heart of Be. 


a vedere * 
~? 


1956 

tadie. 

Dieck ~ whi te "ine 
aculate 


WHEELER, INC. 


CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IM 
ibe Wise WASH hie * af 


Wisconsin N 


"59 PLYMOUTH | 


- $395 FULL PRICE 


sharp Diack an 
Powerflite. V-8 -eneine, 
spare never out of teas. 

95. Servicemen timasr 
MOTOR 
TA. 39-4800. __ 
5) Cranbrook - 
biack fini Sie 


ced. Ban 
‘CO. 4000 
Equipped 


McKEE PON NTIAC 


“PONTIAC MEANS McKEE” 


NEW USED CAR LOCATIO! 
U2 and L Sts. Nw ue 


i “we TMOUTH— 1954 Belves 


herd- 


op . B.. sutomatic shift. er 
100% 


T, ADAMS, 3720 


tone biue; 1 


— $3 all-metal 
Z-tone green: rf 
real clean: $1095 ’ 
25- 211. Pairtax 


BILL DENIS 
'HO. .2-2123 

S84 Fs hieftain de luxe 

x. Dwal raner 


ef PONTIAC 


PRAY Me ate 
ace 7 


. . 
steer wer brakes 
white finish back ten: 1 


Renae "PONTIAC 


he t 
Beautiful = 


poed 
Rite Hydra Macie 
other ex 


2 
ae srepings wat 
1% 


op 
la. ave 


f- ~— ée luxe 4- 
black condition. $630 


"04 ON lA 
$45 DOWN 


me eee ée wae “3 PF iawiless 
and whit te finish with mote- 

pt -*- -w. tires 
clean an new For ya * 
call THE AUTO CENTER 


cr 


“a SR. SS 
35 $95 dn 
ANDY ADAME 
nw. TU. 2-4200 


euaran' vee 
20 Geort! a a 
muti 2-tan oe 


"poner 


ARCADE. rON 


rekes. 


ale 320 f 1948 a 


= ’ o Sister. i 18th 


“ws 


PONTIAC. cy Starchi lef Catalina 


By owner 


FRANK SMALL JR., 


© ood 


ia 
rd. lver 


- maater, 


4 iney a 
Pordomatic. neater: ; 


Se yeat ye m% BuBOIs: PACKAR 
ae iS rot ob Wis ave “OL. 4 . 3278 A NOFON oe 


e ac- 
ennetly 1 year ola: NASH— 54 ‘ote station 
$1700. leaving town h.. 


° neal: 


"2 
kK 


m 

nd out: 6 
miles warranty: 
Iric.. 


-9827 
6 end ‘ 
e. 1 


Hn + 6000 
6 FRANK SMALL JR., 
OL Gee ee 


a ae ionally low mi 


ondition: $395 ‘ 
o pe back { 
81 9° nd white: owner: excel. cond ‘ 
vst = ee fan, Rika ! 
AN 88 4- r. he ana ; 


8 

‘ 
a Matic es new | 
exce ound; $1695 , 

—_ : ae he heater _ eee i: “sey. ' 
35 4dr. Pair! Ae. dr  pesutiful | 
r & he $i oo. ‘Ho er’s “Conger 9 -tone , Very clean { 
Buick. Pla. ave. and 6 throughout. Shows excelient care { 

bY previous owner: %1495 

torla ria coupe, 4 
qQuipped 195. 


POHANKA OLDS . 
"esdillac- Olds Co. 
-2500 


INGTON'S oer ~ foo 
W - : 
i . <4 

-| aces, 3 — “rene. equipment 
ne - roo Borer 
peaee, ys white . crate x 
3 apitol dillaccOlds Co. 


. 
{ 
en 
Thunderbird; motor "used Ptr 4006 ' 
5. ERWIN FOR 1232 224 st. NW ST_3-2600_ 
‘ 


Fairtex ear theater ‘ie ‘S592 OLDS — 
“gg” HARDTOP ) 
$45 DOWN 


inside and o 


signals 
cont to 
arts and labor 
CORP 1510 
:* 4 


4 CQ RL —— 
Pest; r nA black 
tires inet” _JA. 5-3589 


FOBD—1954 *“V-8."" R h 
tires. Beautiful ereen as 


an 
$95 vn m\ uarantee 
es aaa . 


* 
DIsCcou!? Rhy 

Isjan 
heater 


$240: show 


cony 


. 
Georgia 


tone ¢reen 
Cc su 


Capitol 


$749 
2. 


roRD— 


fuuy 


$24 


H {ICCMAN 


BRAND-NEW ike 
HUSKY” STATION WAGON one ia es 


$1495 7% 


Lowest oriced all-metal Sta- 
tion Wagon. Real gas savers! 
Up to 40 miles pé@r gallon; 
economical upkeep. Many im- 
provements; two-tone colors. 
We finance at bank rates. 


EXCLUSIVE Direct Pactory Dealer 
for Austin *aley. Aust Cc 


vat 

makes. Overseas deliv 
Extra large Trade-im ai 
Americas and Imported 


NHATTAN AUTO | Same 


con end Gervice. Imported snd 
American cars Estab. 1914 


TH AND R STS, NW 


HObart g- 1900 
FAIRFAX BRANCH wen Pais 


— ahd white 
es “toa Automatic tramemission 
. 8: 


¢ 
BRANCH See 


and -* --y 


in} Capitol 


fect. 


Ha rico. 


CRANSON’S 


PPP PPP LAPD PAP LPP PALL PL PL PL PLP APNE PENI PE eA 


& bh. Hydre-Matic. 
-w. tires Excelient 


ann : 


condition 


— -8 -pes- 
= uotse 


cant stg Co. 
auto 2 wn ‘Per- 


ear. $1095 
L PONTIAC 
“In the 


and oe . 
l-owner 


eart 

rehie ‘ 
equipped inciud- 
oe wer steering & power brakes 
wather . interior 16 
‘©. 54-3600 “> Se 


AT 


Down 
‘S6 Plym. V4 2-dr. $295 
‘SS Ford Fairlane V-8 $245 
"53 Chrysler 4dr. . $95 
'S4 Plymouth Cpe. . $95 
"S3 Buick Herdtep $145 
*S4 Plym. 4-dr. $95 
‘S4 Hudson Hornet 4145 
‘S2 Olds “88" 4-dr. $45 
‘$3 Plym. Wagon $45 
‘S2 Merc. Cpe. $75 
*S3 Ford Victorias 
"53 Pont. Catalina 
*S) Cadillac Cpe. 
"S! Cadillec 4-dr. 
‘54 Cadillac Conv. 
"$3 Buick 4-dr. 
“52 Buick Conv. 
‘S) Buick 4dr. 
‘49 Cadillac 4-dr. 


ah a Ba 
TU. 2-7011 


RELIABLE 


renee HMrdra Matic 
good family car. 81095 
McKEE PONTIAC 
PONTIAC MEARS Locarion 
y USE 


1956 C wa St - gs 


power ong M , 2. 
th extras 
a y pontiac 
wi ; nee 


> 
sel fect nae . 


PeRMaTic MOTORS 
14th apd Pa. Ave. SE 


BUICK 


Sedan: full pewer: 
Riviere Harétes 
Drnafiew. the sew 
Full 


Pree s1195 
Down Poy ment $175 
nee $10.75 


Po vmert 
Ve Fimence & Service Cars 
CASH—TRADE— TERMS 
55 Others te 
Cheese From 
DE. 2-4700 


‘S3 CHEV. $1095 


i R.A... P G.t 
tee: very clean threest. 
in) qne: 


er: icemen Welcome 
Gredes & Officers 


Vereen V4 
| See aoe. 


. >? 
, ‘ : 
—— ee 


yee 


as 
7320 


rue |©=«9 295 


rae $12.75 


We Finance & Service Ctre 


amir "Personnel 
~ o% Discoun 
_ gNo down payment 
On Approved Credit 


- 
AN Makes & Models 
Fereian & Americas 


‘49 thru ‘56 


1731 Bladensbere FA. ¥ EE 
“all new fer courtesy car 


Li. 6-2626 
Dick Williams + 


> 
-» 


if 


i ite ae 


x 
SEREEESEEEESEES 


\-* ££ * 2 * SS 2. DS. G. | 


ass 


NO 
CASH 
NEEDED 


‘95 FORD 


Fairlane “8S” Victoria Hard- 
top. Fully equipped, Whe 
throughout. 


‘55 PLYM. 


2 év. "6"; 2 coal bey. 


‘100 % Guarantee 
$556 : 


PER MONTH 
on approved credit 


Call now for quick credit 
approval and courtesy cer. 


LI. 6-2626 


50 others to choose from. 
1731 Bladensburg Rd. NE. 


Military Personnel end 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


‘DICK WILLIAMS 


Open 8:30 ‘til 10 


“7 9*° 


On Approved Gredit 
Credit Appreval 
ME 88-2674 


* 30 Other Cars te 
Cheese From. 


ANDY 
KELLY 


DEPENDABLE 


Gye Sree Lait SS | 


'S3 BUICK $1195 | ‘S2 HENRY J . $395 


ST NASH $495 | "51 MERCURY $495 
wk gS ese sche ketes ae as 


1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. 


(Opposite Mayflower Hotel) 
Visit Our Twe Used Car Lote: 18th St. Between L and 


RE. 7-7887 Easy GMAC Terme 


"Ti 9 BM. 


5. & &. 5. | Ff ff. 5.5.5. 5.5.5.5.) 5. ji. j.. | 


Call Now for Quiek 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
aie... Some | __ Friday, ', September 14, 1956 ee I a : aio. Pe 3 ' pl Mgt >. s , otor. a dood ‘tbe Hic ; SS CHEV o1005" 
- — r 0 »~ powe yan ad 0 Sef and R ~ ave - LA 6§-2700 ’ * 


‘entinued |  reced necticy . models os d iors. Immedia P.G.; 2-tone 
fentinued from Precec <i Manes sea "s6 ns ible 4700 Con: it $-9900.__ ain 3 roupe, sliver grey, 17, — mr Ect Cadillac-Olds Co. livery No mone y do wn, no “Small ZEPHYR—'5S Zodiac. 1 owner; low | mi. br one owner. Special today, 


&* : a i- loan needed Por credit anprovel,| Mileage: like new, $1495 it 1951 
1 indo must sell por. Finished in utifal TAC PRY TD. 140 STUDI call TU. 2-4200. Bill Ross. 7400 TLL a M He 999 Od Servicemen welcome. fst 3 
OUR : me of the mecst kbs fe, the city oe oi ged 49 STUDE $5 DN. | Simnrsis ave ws 00'S ne BR a0 Me ee CHRYSLER 


; Di ; 
: eQUuipD ith . OR: sc ft MBO ON APPROVED CREDIT WILLYS—'50 » wagon. Gparkling new ZEPHYR — 1952 Bh Pord) 
PONTIAC. 1956 V- en ocean. and heater ° rade and tert I’ s DELIVERY 2-dr. Champ. R. and FH. perf. »dronze finish, heater and defr oster;, Eauipped. Low _milea One owner JET MOTOR SALES 
Brang new: auto transmissio NW _| cond. thruout; $20 month. L ST. om ideal 2d car that gives up to Low ri¢ BUR Ws, MOTOR 1534 Pa. Ave. &.E. 
lL 


, froster other weet A x! ...4-Doer Im s 
ac ssorie $2395. ow es $195 Stoh im. an got rolet STUDE Set a cx convert sedan. MT RB aang and Lng. ips site eerette! Ge Oe BerrER CsED Camis Li, 4-2300 Beautitel condition 
‘is ave OL. 4-8000. “In the 3300 M Si. NW Bere! re Rune fin $123. 3 Soab a ta "39-21, A gee FRANK. SMALL JR., Inc: b - ager A to, Ya. +h 100 Full Ss 
eart of Bet erda 2-if I : i2 EN ; theater IF a CR. 3-3 330. 1736 Good Hope ‘Rd SE Lu 11-9647, — STATION WAGON “ tae ; 695 
‘ o= . s MAS Pontiec . 32 zs af ats. OF jnetas 4-dr SALE Down Payment $95 
o6 Plymouths | 7 _ z 106 USED CARS IN 
*.Theers. 4.TDeore . ' SPECIAL STOCK a $9. 75 


Subarbans, Cony B 1954 IN ARLINGTON NO REASONABLE vment 


OFFER REFUSED we ead & Service Care 


40 4s tow as $330 4. Bk ° BUICK 55 LINCOLN O'BRIEN & ROHALL CASH—TRADE—TERMS 
nN 


Hardies; Drasfliew CAPRI HARD TOP 55 Others te 


FOS. ONY LP ie 2! he, ful’ ) Cheose From 
. RE per mo $52 na vk Ge aN: f ae $¥ 545 Chalet Mee metallic syed ya IS THE DEALER ~ st r . DE. 2-4700 


BANK FINANCING : Pa ~ st} newer features 


BETHESDA MOTORS : — ithe cin $245 dition An szecotions o- ERCURY 26364 Wilson Boulevard ey yt 


' Jackson 2-9004 Sth & 0 NW. 
COMING | Bipies Sime am, 22 FORD oti, $13.75 $2785 398 Ae . “ool faye 


TU-TONE FINISH SSD 1311 Wilson Blvd. 


Ee | beeen 0 SET JA. 5-8900 


"S53 PONT. $1095 
Sistion Waren ¥-8; | $472-50 TOTAL $5 DOWN $30 PER MONTH 55 Others to a ‘56 FORD. . - 
erent nen OTORS |) Wrens FAIRFAX Wrrcrnsnar al] Ppvcam\ | Servicemen 

ades & officers no down pay: jj SECURITY M 0 DE. 2-4700 tieess ‘tow ‘mniionge, $2495 Attention! 


eT MOTOR SALES th & NEW YORK—WN Sensors | Fairfax Circle, Va. MANY OTHERS a -+%, Tinanced” with ns dows 
53 . ve. & 10 minutes .from DPD. C. out LJ; : -y = pplications a 
1534 P ) Ave. 8. It | bist caenit APPROVAL— oh * ~ ey ttyY 0 an id Mercur) aol $1045 on tn 
c ‘ KI. 9-4500 
7 ~ DISTRICT 7-0510 OPEN 9 ‘TIL secont 30200 Down Payment $1.45 Burrell Motors 


” SUBSTANTIAL pesky $11.75 ee 
1955 > SAVINGS We Finance & Service Cars 
FORD — re CASH—TRADE—TERMS 
T at te 5: any Ss 10 dL ‘56 FORDS!!! 55 Others to 
" - ; CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. Cheese From 
, %1a45 pate: . ON APPROVED CREDIT | © WAGONS @ VICTORIAS pe. 92-4700 


¢ - : : Teday's Specials! Every One in Tip-Top Shape! @ CONVTS. @ FAIRLANES HERSON’S 
7 eee SS $195 : Ful Monthir 4.drs. & 2-drs. Sth & O NW. 


—,. 
weetly $19.75 14th and Florida Ave. N.W. HO. 2-7500 HT +51 studebaker “V8 4 dr. ....$395 $23.25 CUSTOMLINE 


am & Service Cas "The SAFE Place to Buy” "51 De Soto 4 dr. Re 28.34 2-Drs. & 4-Drs. 
DE LUXE " CASH_TRADE_TERMS ‘55 Plymouth .. .$1395/’5S0 Plymouth . $395 "S2 Studebaker Starlite coupe . 28 34 ste ae “sett or trade, 


Pilara ¢-Dr “4 Sedan ene i Cleh eceuse and bh: 


rs sege ~~ e all you need fer 4 down 
SS Others te owner tn mileace: couloped | owner car ion oon. Ne 1347. *52 Willys Aerolark 6” — 28.34 » 


| Choose From 753 Chevrolet $1145 | 55 Ford ‘51 Mercury 2 dr. Mercomatic . . 33.88 LOGAN (FORD) 

Ghdae pet neta Senreribe to cusene from. | Salas emeriagees” oee “mii ‘51 Imperial power steering . 33.88 3540. 14th St, NW. 
; roweremee. cieice. Stock nae Ne. 161 pena , *S] Buick Riviera 33.88 — < 
Ww. ‘: Pont $124 - 

as iow ad chet darese "55 Chevrolet... .$1995 Loh hay piety. 'S3 Dodge 4 dr. 39.44 "54 FORD 


Rel Alr svorts coupe: ene owner: | * 204 Bb. Myrdra-Matie; 2- ‘ , ” 
wipeed with rede ond heater, | S8!0t. Ne. 1358. 5? Ford "Va ? dr. 39.44 Costemting, 2-6r. Pbn., peoctifel 


REPOSSESSED 
Z ° . 
nn ee i) F rd & b. This car in like-new 
9685" oe — 51 Chevrolet . ; "$495 oe Fon Forder tedan “#": 61 Others—Open Daily, 9 Tl 9 os — $12 35 Victoria 
Gig compe: trary gree inch dig and heater. Stock Ne. 1260. seep Abia Ee rae ees 
EQUIPPED joel cms We hate several Repesscsses Berges = condition Raines V//] f oa. Joe Phillips Mercury Seidaiiatie fe. aH. coke 
SALESMAN ee > Eanes fer lees than the amount owed te the VES ft | or 1529 ig ® fe Alex. tires. This eee cai aan: 
Be Sure to See These Cars! * 1840 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, Va. gees 2 100% guérentes. 


PACKARD TOMS 14th and Florida Ave. N.W. Open Evenings. HO. 2-7500 = | 


Te | ee BL [ADDISON Zoic fem Souee/| ALL CARS WANTED Se 
*85 


AND e = GUARANTEED |}! 
FOUR HUNDREDS 4% WHOLESALE PRICES! owing tor 90 days. Pius 23 FORDS oe 


| BR | Redes al ft aa le em = ee MEBCe 
NA. 8-4455 


$999Q0! “VM GEORGE WADE : <= 9, 850/'52 OLDS ....... $825 : | CONVERTIBLES 
Irv Martin 


98” 4-dr.. felle eoutoved 
I'D LIKE YOU TO DRIVE 
, $1,775 HARDTOPS 
12th & K Sts. NW, 
Open 9 ‘tl ® 


: 
: 


‘92 FORD 


Custom “8”, R. & H., Excel- 
lent Conditios, Like New. 


* FESEESESSSESEESEFE £ 


PER MONTH 


On Appreved Credit. 


Call Now for Quick 
Credit Approval 


RAF. 88-2674 


* 30 Other Cars te 
Choose From. 


*& Ask shout eur 90-day 
guarentee. 


ANDY 
KELLY 


PPSSEESEES 


INTO TOM’S TODAY ‘56 FORD $2,325|'55 BUICK .. 
EQUIPPED AND SEE WHY | PREFER stly ceuloned. | Svecial. Riviera. eaulpped. 2-DOOR and 4-DOORS 


TO WORK FOR THE TOPS ‘53 CHRYSLER. $975|’SS PACKARD . $2,175 | 5 5 
DOWN 


os CHEVROLET DEAL- | ! -— ate” “Sen, | & T- Comsteliation: folly eaute. "51 On hil er Ween 
th ‘ *) ~ ( " ~ ; ; 
CARIBBEAN °* 24 hour road service “55 FORD $1,250 ‘4 PONTIAC 91,450 “98” Holid = ‘ . ‘ | :) 13 
© service on any make car w.8.. @-dner. eunteces > B may Coupe. Hydramatk: Drive. 


take up small monthly pay- 
® fabulo tdoor disp! . | 
of 56 Chevrolet models @A All cars carry a written contract warranty. All 22 ee ae 


STYLED © always a huge selection BE cars guaranteed through D. C. or VA inspection. ‘3 Ford Saeed | ATTENTION 


of choice used cars Insurance and bank rate financing. Many others f‘ustom “SS ludor. Like new Military Personnel 


REE EEE EERE EAE RARER KEES 


leas aiid 


10-minute delivery 


ee —_ 


ESQUIRES liberal GMAC financing BH to choose from, ‘49's thru ‘56's at wholesale *- ' ' Per Ween immediate delivery ar. 


prices. rt ¢ hey rolet $3.9] ranged for officers and , — 
Tudor. Orizinal blue finish first three grades milit 
Myftiss TOM’ SH Mccoy motors, inc. |i | ee FRIDAY 


¢ 01 11416 Georgia Avenue ONE OF VA.’s LARGEST 22 Plymouth EE oY ane ncaa dee 
449? LO. my x 2400 INDEPENDENT USED CAR DEALERS Tudor. R. & H. Very clean ments. 
3321 Lee Highway JA. 84188 | ie Per Week 
0 eee! 30 Mercury O.8 | RSS 
Se OP OED my 4 Convertible. KR. & H. New top . 2 


MONTHLY PAYMENT 


COURT now cart ic 9 For eee Ll. 4-2396 Hse conn 55114 


FYECUTIVES Door. Original grey finish BR. Oo 8 Miller Motor Co. 2-Deer Custemiline V-S. ONeEne Pavennet 


no oR ee 16 Florida Ave. W.E. ri 
AS LOW A> For credit approval call . 7 54 CHEV. ‘Ag. 34 
‘wie ? é-Deer Station Wagon; fully coulpped. In A-1 condition. 
EQUIPPED —- Oia ) : a2 3-5540 


‘55 MERC. 51,29 
ras CIRCLE MOTORS 


Hardtes. Mereematio: B.A: ow. tires, 
itp THE | al STE b 3 Open 9? ‘Til 9 


‘53 CHEV. $39, 28 
SALE WANTED. 
USED 9s IT “LOVING-SAFE” 


MONTHLY F 
Reliable Parties to take over 
WAITED | The Loving system of complete, expert reconditioning on all 


‘53 BUICK $49.9] 
payments of 
cars means greater auto security for you. And the fantastic one 


4.Deer: Drasfiew: B.4H.: oremieom w.-#. tires. 
FOR! year warranty on many choice used cars will give you a rare 


75 Others to Choose From 
exneeeeese ATTEN TION covceseees 
th 
feeling of perfect confidence in the car you buy. A faulty part ee 
can cost a life . . . yours . . . or the kid's in the picture. Sine ON THIS 


MILITARY PERSONNEL, coveewcer | 
safety . . . at Loving's! 1956 F R 


tt IMMEDIATE DELIVER ARRANOTD * 
m 1339 East-West Hwy. 8200 Georgia Ave. 
JU. 9-8003 JU. 9-7385 
INC 


=~ « 2 === ws =e wwe = Ss eS SS. 


rh 


Cherrolet, p 4dr. “6”. Poewer~- 
side. £ bh. w-w. tires. 
100% ee AF 


585 
DOWN 


on approved credit 


se ef 


Bank financing available. All ‘these cars carry 
our famous 3-day trial and 100% no-cost, 1,000- 

mile labor and material guarantee on normal use 
and service of 


“ORIGINAL” 


AUTO DISCOUNT 
HOUSE 


1510 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 


OPEN 9-9 DAILY, SUN. 10-6. 


Attention Military per- 
sonnel, officers and Ist 
3 grades: $85 down on 
this beautiful car 


NA. 8-4455 
Irv Martin 


12th & K St. WLW. 


NO CASH NEEDED FOR OFFICERS. $95 
‘$4 PLYMOUTH $1295 | ‘56 CHEVROLET ... $2295 


N FOR FIRST THREE GRADES MILITARY 
A sek. snapper Belvedere convertible: radle Rel Alr 4-deer: falls i ag a -eatehing 


’ j 
i i a ee ee 
_. & * 2 2 2 2 es Ss © | ee ee | @ | es Se DS © 2 eS Se SS 2S. 2. 2.| DD. DSSS DD DS DS SS 2 DD DD DDS DD 


_..*.* .*. . .* * 2... 7. eeehmehehlehlh eh ehlehleeeeeeeeleleeeeeeeeeehemhlehlehlehlmelemhlceemhmermUmcermUmcermUmcemUmeemhmaemhmaeaeae aes 


i i i i i li i a li i a i i i i li i i i i i i i el i al el ei i i i li le le ee le al le le ales 


DO 
PERSONNEL. 
and beater Oer weekend surpricve special biwe and white tatene. “Th One- 


‘ fell.year warranty. 
RVAT ‘51 CADILLAC stenning 1- wes ‘55 OL LDS . $2495 
eauipped. See this one! Sauer “on” convertibles fell sewer: biee and 


‘53 DODG | 95 | white tute 
vue weer Cerenet model. with BA gor 55 CHEVROLET "* _? $1695 


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ee eee 


Oedipus’ Daughter Only 
Distant Relative of Ours 


“ANTIGONE” is the 
part of a trilogy written by 
Sophocles 2400 years ago. It 
was fashioned into a French 
play by Jean - 
Anouilh and 
was played 
occu pled 
Paris where 
: Was con- 
sidered a 
su rtie 
French dout- 
cry against 
d i ctatorship 
end tyranny. 
An English 
version skill- 
fully cut down to an hour 
by Louis Galantiere has just 
been presented by the Kaiser 
Aluminum Hour as a TV 
play and, in spite of these 
wanderings through many 
centuries and many ian 
guages, it remains immutably 
classic Greek drama 

Worthington Miner, the 
executive producer of the 
televised version, has pro 
claimed that “Antigone.” de 
spite its Greek origin, is 
very much a modern plisay— 
but it isn't. We May admire 
the simplicity and purity of 
Greek thought, but we—with 
our inherited complexities of 
mind and emotion—cannot 
fully identify with it. And 
that is that. In fact, the only 
contemporary play wright 
whose charicters act with 
anything like the undeviating 


in 


Crosby 


By John Crosby 


last | this desecration of her broth- 


er’s body an affront to both 
mankind and God, and at- 
tempts to bury him herself, 
though she knows Creon will 
have her put to death for it. 

In the TV play. the di- 
rectness and purity of the 
ancient Greek story were ex- 
tended to the dialogue, the 
acting. the directi~ 1, the set- 
tings. They were all as linear 
as pencils. As Creon, Claude 


Friday TV Preview 


3 p. m—WREC-TV. Matinee 
Theater: “Marriage Royal” 


An exiled empress persuades | 


her son to renounce the ac- 
tress he loves to marry & 
princess. 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “The 
Great Barrier” is a firsttun 
British film concerning the 


| men who built the Canadian 


Rains was a ramrod, his foot- ; 


steps echoing aroun! t™-2 flat 
settings like a whole regi- 
ment of soldiers. As Anti- 
gone, Marisa Paxan was a 
little softer and rounder in 


outline. but when she leveled ) 


an arm at Creon it wets a 
traight line from shoulder 
to fingertip. 
And the dialdgue: 
Ismene: Creon will 
us put to death. 
Antigone: Of course he 
will. But we are bound to go 
out and bury our brot! 
That's the way it is 
What could be more direct 
than that’ As the chorrs— 
which sensibly was made in- 
to a single person—puts 
“Tragedy is clean. it is firm, 
t is flawless : 


I HAVF a few complaints 
The pounding of kettle drums 
or whatever they were) which 
opened the play, some of the 


have 


eT. 


Pacific Railroad. Lilli Palmer 
and Richard Arien star. 

& p>. m—WMAL-TV. Breve 
Eagle (Premiere): Keith Lar- 
sen stars as an Indian chief 
who struggles to keep peace 
between his tribe and the in- 
truding white settlers. 

7p. m—WTTG. Badge 714: 
Sat. Joe Friday receives a 
call from a woman whose 4 
year-old twin daughters are 
missing. 

7p. m—WTOP-TY. Annie 
Oakley: Annie proves that 
she can hold her own on the 
dance floor as well as on the 
shooting range 

7:38 p. m—WMAL-TV 
Tin Tin 
to 
her land. 

7:38 p. m—WTTG. Fabian 
of Scotiand Yard: Inspector 
Fabian searches for the per- 
son sending a popular young 
actress threatening letters 

7323 pnp om — WIOP-TV. 
Highway Patrol: Chief Mat- 
thews traps a kilier on the 
run by dropping a roadblock 
from the air 

sp m—WMAL-TV. Jim 
Bowie: In “The Saquatters,” 

& p. m—WTTG. The Eve 
ning Movie: Lilli Palmer and 
Rex Harrison star in “The 
Long Dark Hall 

& p. m—WTIOP-TV. Holly- 
wood Summer Theater: A 


. Rin 
A pilot is under way 


rob an elderly woman of | 


man threatens to hold up con- 


struction of a new speedway, 
because his home lies di- 
rectly in the path of the new 
road 

38 pom. — WMAL-TV. 
Crossroads: “The Sacred 
Trust” stars Brian Aherne. 

8 p. m—WRC.-TV. On Trial 
(Premiere): Dramatizations of 
historie court trials that 
commanded world-wide at- 
tention. Joseph Cotten and 
Jan Chaney star in “The 
Trial of Dr. Pritchard,” 

°’ p. m—WMAL-TV. The 
Man Called A: The agent 
breaks an international gun- 
running syndicate in Mo- 
rocco 

9:38 p. m—WTTG. Crunch 
and Des: A man battling the 
handicap of blindness tests 
his courage aboard the Pose- 
idon, in “The Sixth Sense.” 

9:38 p. m—WMAL-TV. The 
Vise: “In Death Has Three 
Faces.” Mark Saber solves a 
cease through the use of news- 
paper photos 

6 p. m—WTOP-TV, Un- 
dercurrent: Judit Evelyn 
John Baragrey and Sallie 
Brophy star in “The Girl in 
the Bathing Suit.” A swim- 
mers car. parked near a 
pool on a ionely road, is 
stolen. and she is befriended 
by a mysterious woman. 

18 p. m.—WRC-TYV. Boxing: 
Ralph (Tiger) Jones vs. Will 
Greaves, 10 rounds, middie- 
weiznts 

10:38 
Person 
prem 


p> m. — WIOP-TYV. 
to Person (Season 
lere): Edward R. Mur- 
row interviews Frank Sinatra 
and lawyer Joseph N. Welch. 

11:38 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night Famous skin-diver 
Yves Cousteau is guest. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


- | rider, September 14, 1956 


es 


} Walter Winchell 


.++ OF NEW YORE 


Man About Town 


ers) was a misq ... That he 
didn’t say he wasn't “for or 
against segregation” ... That 
he said: “I em not using the 


National Guard for or against 


‘segregation. I am using troops 


Man Bites Dawg Dept: TV/Ted Mack-Mirror show at the ‘° Preserve law and order.” 


critic 


his first play... 


Hote] 
yet . 
Jr. 


Carivie 
rooms. 
dail 


Only 


is involved in a 
Beach 
Mary Sullivan... 
ex-Miss NYC) and 
Weiks, the agent, 
cory 

in the Vanderbilt 
Vermont” (Sandy 
tarre. 
OM with us af 


John Crosby completed G 
Margaret 
Truman Daniel and her groom 
pay $13,500 a year rental at the 
three. 
. Messmore Ken- 
Cin- 
derella romance. She's a Palm 
store employe named 
Sandy Scott 
Danny 
were 6000 
at the Purple Tree Room 

“Miss 
Simpson of 
Vt.) did the police-calls 
ter the exciting 


Hi ghlights 
On Radio 


10:45 a. m—WMAL. Whis- 
pering Streets: A reporter 
soives a 10-year-old mystery, 
put refuses to submit the 
story of his editor 

12:15 p. m—WRC. The 
Patty Cavin Show: Rear Ad 
miral William H. Leahy, sin- 
ger Polly Bergen and tennis 
Star Pauline Betz Addie are 
guests. 

Li5 p. m—WWDC. Fred 
Fiske: “Memory Lane,” a new 
aibum by the Mills Brothers, 
is feature 


initial visit te Our Town .. .| 
She pronounces Barre “Berry” | 
. + lovely girl ... She didn't 
win, but she wound up with a 
great honor... Great—because 
her title (“Miss Congeniality”) 
didn't come from the beauty 
judges—but from all the other 
contestants! 


Noted show-biz barrister Lee 
Eastman just purchased “My 
son John” for hig son Johnny! 

-. Sammy Fain and Carolyn) 
Leigh wrote it... Headline: 
“Southern Girl Wins ‘Miss 
America’ Contest... Runnets-Up 


were “Miss District of Colum- 


bia’ and ‘Miss Alabama’.” (They 
sure can use some good public 
relations)... Broadway P ecm, 
ing to the prince and his Grace: 
Welcome My Fair Lady and 
Most Happy Fella... This 
cool weather has given many a 
hoddible code. 

Gov. Clement's staff say the 


NEWS FLASH! 
man bites fish 
every day...at 


arden Sabbath night .. . Her ———___— 


£ 


‘4 


ORANIE oom! 


IMPORTED ROLAND BEER 
— —=> 


— 7 


SERVES THE 


BEST 
FRIED 
CHICKEN 


DAY OR NIGHT 


TV REPAinxs 
In Your Hone 


eae?) Sree 
CO. 5-5939 


AERIAL TY 3 2469 18th St. LW. 


DUTY IN WASHINGT 
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME 


"LE 


single-mindedness of purpose 
of the Greeks is Miss Lillian | 
Hellman—and she quite & 
way back. 


TTS A SIMPLE - story. 
“Antigone.” the daughter of 
Oedipus, is a Theban girl 
whose two brothers have | 
killed each other in combat. 
The Theben king. Creon, has 
decreed that one brother, 
Eteocles. shall be honored 
with state burial: the other, 
Polynices, shall be unburied 


settings which looked like 
overturned snow fences, and 
Miss Pavan'’s costume, in 
which she could quite suit- 
ably have been buried, were 
a little avant garde for my 
taste, teetering precariously 
on the edges of absurdity 
— Pavan's flame burned 

rightly enough, but per- 


DINNER 


IN TOWN 


Fresh from our farm daily 


¥, PLUMP 
CHICKEN 


Fried Southern Style 
SERVO WITH ONE VEGETASLE 
& SALAD. HOT ROLES & SUTTER 
DESSERT. COFFEE OF TEA 
FOR ONLY 


7 p. m—WTOP. Amos ‘n 
Andy Musie Hall: Guest is 
Bob Crosby. 

8 p. m—WGMS. Counter 
Spy: “The Case of the Distaff 
Memon’ concerns the confi- 
dence game as practiced upon 
ine JjoD-nungry. 

8:05 p. m.—WGMS-.FM. 
Symphony Hall: Brahms, Ac- 
ademic Festival Overture; 
Mozart, Symphony No. 39 in 
E Fiat; Svendsen, Norwegian 
Rhapsody No, .2. 

7:30 p. m—WMAL. Events 
of the Day:.Richard Rendell 
presents a sU-minute news 
roundup. 

9:05 p. m—WTOP. My Son 
Jeep: Irate town folk demand 
retraction of certain personal 
items in Jeep's neighborhood 
newspaper. 

9:05 p.m.—WGMS-FM. Con- 
cert Masterpieces: Griffes, 
rhe Pleasure Dome of Kubla 
Khan; Schumann, Piano Con- 
certo in A Minor. 

9:15 p. m—WTOP. Jonny 
Dollar; Johnny concludes his 
of “Ihe Confi- 
dential Matter.’ 

9:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Kansas 
City. 

eo p. m—WRC. Boxing: 
Raiph “Tiger” Jones vs. Will 
Greaves, 10 rounds, middle- 
weights, 


DUKE ZEIBERT'S 


cous 


| FM Stations 


sat Oe 739 m=e)—5:99 «. =m. © s/wweecm 
wior_r™ (963 mwe)—5-3* so. = te 2 WoMe_FM (1085 me.)—6:50 «. m. 
wAshrm wi aes « =. te 1 want fee 106.1 me.)—5:80 «. m. te 2 
wor 7™ 


» - 
mid. WUST-FM (106.8 we.)—T:50 «. m. te © 
right 
wraws 


Wanc 


(107.1 me.)—T «. me. te 2 DOTENS OF DEL! 


FISH DISHES 


DAILY Sa» 


‘s.7 =e)—T «. oe. te 


A oe } 
135 ow ao oe te & & =o. Ww 4 
64.5 me.i—<4 o. m=. te midnight 126 «6 
~~ not so brightly as that OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 
of some other actresses. no- ga hong e464 «o. m= te midnight WOOs—3300 5 o. oo. ft 1 o. mm, 

. aA— Ts ke —Darlicht Only * —73e@ te &o. & 

tably Siobhan McKenna, ke —Darlicht Ontr * ; 
might have. Rains was every 


— ene ar Daviicht Oaly * 
—I!°e c_—DPervticht Onlr.* 
inch a Theban ward boss of at $a a + —Dariicht Only * wINk_1600 <6 «. 
at @ warning to the masses impressive dimensions etherierd te operate sumep te sundown 


Tnarce vrn?t kor af + ton f +; 
not to get mixed up if any Coprrisht, 1954 © Y¥. Herald —_ aad b por be manny - oa er 
revol@ Antigone considers ! Tribune. Inc furnished by stations at time of publi 


= _ 


(1073 me.)—10:45 o. mm. to 


Onl 7 
m. te midnight 


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K »bee “Sarry Moore . . 
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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
__58 Friday, , September 14, 1956 


— Appliance sesnostner’s . 4309 | Wisconsin Ave. NA WwW. 


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Thi 
M 
orning... 
With Shirley Pevich 
NEW YORK, Sept. 13—There was more than met t 
eye, it seems in that episode at Ebbets Field on Wecnes- 
when Fred Haney, who manages Braves 
whacked a $100 fine on his man Bobby Thomson for 


trying to steal home against the Dodgers with the bases 


, 
‘a va 


the 


CG a ‘ 


2 ‘ 
me On 


third out 


r pinned o 


i=} : 


¢ i; pomsonr 
ys S$) ncemenm was = 
> TS 


ne anneu 


hose © 


-k oo F 


TRIED to 
tenged 1 

™y Gin 
pitcher. Then 
pecause (Taig 
his Gel 


ne Mn 


the Brooklyn 
nt even close 
— 


~~ 


interrup nz 
go 


bagged hi without 
Thomson's because 


ne Wine 


Gecision 0 


ret) Tt 


lar dcown. ine 


(,oose {; sims } ’ starred 


| seasons har Gosiin mace 


liscover he ba was 


ing about Thomson's fime 
a winning bal game 


ow = * * 


nateers 3 


when rT? 

and Thomsen had g& 
at least be was = 
an atceptable cefemse 


ats « > 
ciaim that 


usually 


that Haners Gects 
the need of the Milwauare 
tic about his slightly tf 

leading the league. The hapless Theauses 
handiest the expression of 
to inte better effects 


an fe 
.¥ 


COMES out 
med trom 
nk cra oS. 4 

example for 
jolt his athietes 


the 
rmination 
the pennant 
havent been @climg 
any cold precision 
the victory over 
Danny O'Connell and 
rds. OCommell motionrc 
case of a bunt by 
id OCs Ji to mind h 
unpanied his disgust 
is glove that wes an insult 
fiery competitor in Bis 
ith his plavers for ther 
eager ‘7 8 
mson served his purpose 
operating from 26% mEew strc at 
club after having been reappounied the 
tougher 


like a team that 3 a7- 
Bickerizg prehe | out iz 
the Dodgers w>en 
rd baseman Ed 

Watheus te 


anc 


ning of 

- >? 
nan : 
wi 
mS 


Jaca 
oun business 


be 
: 


a " 
ny i> 


= 


with his teammate 3 


ne one. Haner. a2 
pleramg Cars 
lustieasmess 1 


oun 
angry © 
eks. He was thr 

; 
fine of T! 
also 
the bail 
He iid afford to get 


wri’ 


“ 
of 


Haney as 
nanag 


cou 


THE BRAVES wind up without the pennant there 
always be the belief that they werent ready for & 

anyway, that they are a team not sufficiently hardengd to 
the battle. Too many of them have been idolized too jong 
by their worshipful fans m Milwaukee, petsaps and spourd 
for the demanding pressures of a tight petiriant race 

Not long ago Atwell the Leesburg, Va. cilizem =e 
formerly caught for the Cuts and Pirstés, was traded 
Milwaukee. Settling there, be was amared at the treatment 
Braves’ players get from the townspeople ere were free 
deliveries from a hero-worshipimg bore ae 
from a bakery io serve Ou aukee 
players 

Of their 15 remaining games, the Breves have arly: 
st home where they are accustomed to te friecdly C= 
from their fans. It is on the road that ther pennant fate 
will be decided. Haney wants them toughened up and the 
fine of Thomson was a Starter, probabiy im tae right direc- 
tion. Pleasant, intelligent Fred Haney 2 last has decided 
to go to the whip. 


IF 


will 


Topy 


7% 


af milk e-iry ang 


pleased merely the M 


taree 


—_—— 


Majors 


‘AMERICAN LEAGUE 
“ Pet. 
ao S43 
7 ; 


Box Score 


oe} 


New York 
Cleveland 
Chicage 
Boston 
Detroit 
Baltimore 
WASHTON 57 
Kansas City 44 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
New York, 3: Kansas City, 2. 
Chicago, 4: Bosten, 3. 
Detroit, 7; WASHINGTON, 2 
Baltimere, 4; Cleveland, 1. 
ee,» a. © — wh 
11) =. Denecan (16-4 
MV ASHINGTION ot Ramses (itr 
“ (reéeect 
Pet ren—tlareen 
a4 
Besten af Cleveland ‘T)— 
eed FPareell ‘>-4) vs. Soore 
Garcia (16-12 


NATIONAL 
Ww 
Milwaukee © 
Breekivn & 
Cincienati 82 


Su @4eneeee ue? 

” 
*ee f#ohwae Pees 
See “ee ert eee 


(| €€¢¢ 6808 t— 
eeevresee © 


ry 
(8-5 


7 


Sreber 
(6-)) and 


Surgin 


4 r 


~ |Mantle Hits 48th, Yankees Win, 3-2: 
¢ Braves Win 2, Lead by T 


wo 


Hank Aaron 


Breaks Up 


ton post * 


Pp 


The Washing 


Tiers agion 


BASEBALL 


Ford Halts 
A’s in Late 


RACING 


orts. 


COMICS 


eeeeR 


FRIDAY, 


Both Games 


SEPTEMBER 


14, 1956 


In Overtime 


’ Dedzers with « 
4 ; ome euing wins over 
Ladeipitza Rilbes to 


bases-loaded 
left-hander 
ss 200th 
, “ 
i 

at sad 2 | bom 
" ' Se 13 in 


nae “ea $ 
he ped 


} Themson 
ef game-saving 
of which won 
ef the $100 
—pesed by Manager Fred 
after Thomsen tried. to 
seal home against Brookiyn 
lat Bedmesday 
The nightcap was 2 wild and 


2 reoric Orn 


a Sean | 


: prone ‘tremen- 
dew: throw. 2 heave that nipped 
Richie Ashburn as he tried to 

Enmus single in 


o—_ 
sere of a2 Dei 
**») - -* = 

> °*-@ 


cringe nighteap 


m the too of the 
Ted Kacanski 
Lie same 
ZD again 


READY FOR RACE—Heawaili Kai Ill, owned by industrialist 
Edgar F. Kaiser, makes a trial run on the Potomac River 
where it will compete Saturday and Sunday in the 25th 
President's Cup Regatta. Jack Regas of Livermore, Calif., 


coms bec heave in the 


Innings for 


18thVictory 


| KANSAS CITY, Sept. 13 @ 
\Whitey Ford stubborniy couse 
off the Kansas City Athletics 
in the late innings today to win 
his 18th victory for the New 
‘York Yankees, 3-2, as Mickey 
(Mantle hit home run No. 48— 
‘his first since August 31. 
| Mickey also hit a double in 
ithe first inning behind Enos 
Slaughter’s single and rode 
home on Yogi Berra’s single 
that got the New Yorkers away 
to a 24 lead off loser Tom Gor- 
man. The homer came in his 
next time at bat in the third 
and ended the Yankee scoring. 
Bobby Shantz and Jack Crimian 
handcuffed the New York pow- 
er hitters the rest of the way. 
Ford, who equaled his vie 
tory production for his best 
jone-season victory total which 
hit 18 in 1953 and 1955, got 
the first 11 Athletics before 
Lou Skizas doubled in the 


KANSAS 


Sece~-ooeu~o-ooooeur 


7 
2Orweuy #64065 
——Oon~@ 2 woows 


NOOwWAW &-wOoGOP 


02 Berner Ore WON Wee 


Tetels 86897 15 


aStruck oyt Gorman ta Sth 
bGreunded out f~ DeMacstri ia 0th. 
for & Tth 
4- 


for 


drives the boat which is capable of 199 miles an hour. 
The boat had been reported sabotaged, but an investigation 
yesterday by Kaiser and crew chief Bart Cater failed to dis- 
close any proof of tampering. (See story, Page 61). 


~re & 
u bied 


socom’ game was 2 beauty that wre 
kept the Braves from winding 
up still emily one game in front 
of the Dodeers 
Richie Ashburn reached first 
Logan's throwing er 
sacrificed to sec 


Tigers Beat Nats for 7th in Row! 


Katamski After Willie j 


jones walked and Stan Lopeta 

Set oxy fons sogied viet Stobbs Belted 
For LI Hits in 

7-2 Setback 


scamnpered for the plate. Thom 
som freided the ball fast and 

By Bob Addie 
Stall Reporter 


tossed Richie oul at the piate. 
DETROIT. Sept. 14 — 


Bobtys gétme-saver in the 
opemer came im the bottom of 
with the score 22 
rummers on first and sec 
Emmis sent a lomg single 
Theamsen took the ball 
shoulder on one hop 

2 teotounce heave ~ even Chuck Stobbs; the ate’ PITTSBURGH, Sept. 15 @& 

catch Willie best pitcher all year, eould|Cincinnati’s pennant- - hungry | 

The potential hold that Tiger today as Detroit Redlegs came back from the 

swept the series by pounding Verse of defeat with a two-run 

the Griffs. 7-2, before an audi- Tally in the ninth inning to 

ence of 241 night to defeat the Pittsburgh 

, , Pirates, 54. Frank Robinson’ 

The roaring Tigers thus won cee 

their Pacemer Se. oe while the Grove in the winning run with) 

Nats lost their fifth in a row 2 “gle but a key blow was 

and all three of the windup G@™S Bell's double, his fourth 


ded the sud 

oc h ith my in five trips. 
Peet Foytack ey all the AS the result of Frank 
way to register his 13th victory Thomas’ 22d homer in the 


as he limited the Nats to five seventh the Pirates held a 43 
hite two of them triples. Foy- /¢2¢ going into the ninth. Then 
tack walked three and struck Manager Birdie Tepbetts dug 
out five but he needn't have to his bag of tricks and came 
worked hard because his mates UP With some winning strategy. 
walloped out 15 hits for the Roy McMillan doubled to 
afternoon lead off the ninth and send 
t Raw Boone led the assault Starter Ronnie Kline to the 
t on three Washington pitchers, S2owers. Howie Pollet came on 
© collecting 2 triple and three to relieve Kline and got pinch- 
a singles. Jack Phillips, big Bitter Ed Bailey on a deep fly 
> © Detroit first-baseman, also had ‘© Tight, McMillan going to 
Sa lot of fun rapping out a* 
+ triple, double and single. Only 
Frank Bolling and Foytack 


By 5te4 

Cincy Rally 
In Ninth 
|Downs Bucs | 


Sarom's booming triple after 
Danes OConmmell bad been hit 
by 2 pitched ball was the tell- 
ing boow im the first game 

Oo Connell started the ball fly- 
ime im the sewenth for the 
Breves. clubbing a leadoff sin- 
gre te left Aarons followup 
écu bie sent him bome with the 

rst Milwaukee rum and Ed 
Matmeks tied it at 22 with a 
sme that scored Agron 


- = 


Pre 


“EL = 4f GEE 
a4 


ace 5 
~— 


irate Manager Bobby Bra- 
gan sent in his workhorse, Roy) 
failed to get at least one hit. Face, and Face promptly gave 
Stobbs was charged with five 2 Single to pinch hitter Ray 
of the Detroit runs. one un-/@Dlonski with McMillan scor- 
earned. while Hal Griggs and img the tying run. Bell doubled 
Bob Chakales gave up on each. Jablonski to third and Robin-| 
Chuck was looking for his 16th son singled him home. 
victory, wound up with his 12th ©“™C"™47 , Tettesc “ie 
toss instead i 
The Tigers got a lot of bat- ; 
ting practice in these three 23 
i? 
36 
9 
24 
606 
°° 
00 


—_—— 


we war Ge ae 
rer wes rm=g —- Ge G60 ee 62 


games. They slammed out 40 . 
hits and scored 22-runs. 
The Nats were in the ball $2 
game briefly until the sixth in 2 
ow- ning when Detroit pushed over 
"'_ three rums. After that, there 
Gere. was no catching up with the # 
Sai revived Bengals, who how have } 
pun apeteens won 10 out of their last 12 2F 
AS EO ® games and are making a 
+. i spirited stretch drive to get 
* 5 | inte the first division. 
:® Stebbs was hit harder than force play 
: usual and had mo excuses today. “ Lawrence in 8th 
*S He alone yielded 11 hits and) pts, > « | 
®that sort of pitching seldom 3 tor Te Mh. . 


©2800 OnNO~wyD 
COO 8230s 100 Orr P 


Waters.p 


| eeonwoo~o-ooe OuUre.~e~ Of 


7 
} 
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‘ 
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0 
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0 
6 
‘ 
2 
: 


SOonrwooocso0e~— 800-0090 
i | 


S<2omrn ¢ 
Zasac Tetal = “4 27 17 Tetals 2 3 rca ad 
; 3 eStruck vut ior powers in S,. 

Hoemered for Gremme 


— Jef - 


for Mazerosx! 
There was no scoring until f aa 
a oe on waa the second inning when the 
pss os ne 619—3 Tigers got an unearned run. 
_ we" Al Kaliste led off with s 
;--- + <. single and moved to second on 
Greengrass. Semin ice 2 one-bagger by Boone. Bill 
ae hig oe Eamon: Tuttle grounded to Pete Run- {= 
Ls bes nels who threw to Lyle Luttrell, 
<n acd heceek forcing Boone at second. On |; 
tyes § Pe sae the try for the double play, 


. 


eb sO | -ttrell threw to first 
\ which was covered simultane- 
J cd: a. ously 


by Stebbs and Herb >° 


‘ine 
See NATS, Pages 61, Col. 1 i12-f0). 


i— Sees 


14% 
Zi': 
25 


St. Leuis 7 
Philadelphia 63 
Pittsburgh 61 
New York 57 ba | 


Ale 
Chicage .. 55 399 (29% 


in 


The 1956 Olympics . . . 


By Maxwell Stiles and Harvey Bishop 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

St. Lewis, 5; New York, 6. 

Milwaukee, 34; Philadeiphia, 
2-3. 

Cincinnati, 5: Pittsbergh, 4. 

(Only games scheduled.) 


TOPAY Ss GAMES 


Karl von Hess defeated the 
Great Scott last night im the 
feature of the weekly wres 


- 


} ony card at Capito] Arena be- 
1621, 


‘ 


TIRES and TUBES 


wP- 
Vora (18-5) 
Soar. 
les ey. 73 3 te ar 16004. 


Special Edition Will Kick 
Off Football Season Sunday 


Another special football edition will be published by The 
Washington Post and Times Herald. 

It comes out Sunday, loaded with all of the informa- 
tion needed to keep readers well posted on their favorite 


teams for the entire season. 

The special edition will contain: 

A full schedule of all major college teams, service teams 
and the National Professional Football League. 

Feature articles on the Washington area's Big Four, Mary- 
land, Navy, Virginia and George Washington. 

Special articles on Army, Notre Dame, Oklahoma, 
Washington Redskins and the picture nationally. 

Roundups on the Ivy League, Big Ten, Big Seven, Pacific 
Coast, Southwest, Southeast, Missouri Valley and other con- 
ferences. 
Games which will be shown on TV in Washington, both 
professional and college. 

A smash picture in color of outstanding players of this 
area on Page One. 


Dressen Says 
Nats Will Move 


Washington manager Chuck 
Dressen says the Nats eventu- 
ally will shift their franchise 
to the West Coast, according 
to a Baltimore News-Post story 
from Cleveland yesterday. 

According to the News-Post 
story, Dressen says “eventually, 
yes. Maybe next year, maybe 
the year after. But eventually, 


The Minors 


AMERIC 
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3 Virginia Games Head Highs Football Tonight 


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my % 


Ward G 
Campbell 


Joins Harvie 
As Favorites 


By Will Grimsie' 
LAKE FOREST. UJ 
=. pion FHarvi 
of San Fran 
hie shots in 
gusty. 25 m.p.nh. wind 
gain the sem 
National Amateur G0 
nament with a cock-sure co! 
legian. a balding ex-pro trot 
Michigan and a tough Ut! 
from Canada 
The other winr 
ble round of elir 
the Knollwoo 
(art 
ll-arou 


nam 


, 
finai 1 


reat 


in a dou 


tomorrow . 

Kocsis, a 

from Ri 

in fi 

ada’s surprising 

of Toronto 
Magee and 

first oOmorrow 

setnifinels schedule : 

a.m. and 2 p. m 

lowed by the new heavil 

vored Ward and Cam; 

minutes late 


KOcs! 


EST 


Little Last te Repeat 


The last time a man put 
U. S amateur titles back- to 
back was Lawson Little. also a 
Californian. who did it in 1934 
and 1935 The last outside 
player to win this 61-year-old 
championship was a Canadian 
Ross (Sandy) Somerville at 
Five Farms in Baltimore in 
1932 

Ward, firing par 
after faulty ing gave 
bogeys on the first two holes 
elimir Arnold Blum, a mat 
tress manufactu om Ma 
con, Ga 
pion’s driving 
were almost faultless despite 
windy conditions 

Campbell, 1955 
ate golf champion and a recu- 
lar on the Purdue basketball 
team, put out Sargio Fon 
tanini of Des Moines. Italian 
born son of a Milano greens- 
keeper, in a close match never 
more than two holes apart, 2 
and 1. (Fontanini, a 40-year- 
old canned goods saleman. 
sighting his putts over a smok 
ing cigar, upset Walker Cup 
Captain Bill Campbell on the 
19th hole of the morning fifth 
round 


sub golf 
him 


rare 
»'\s 


ated 


intercollegi- 


Kocsis Pulls Big Surprise 


Kocsis, steady 
surprises when 
Paxter Jr. of Amarillo, Tex.. 
2. Baxter, towering 
t the University of 
had been established 

tournament title favorite 
ry 59 holes of his 
t five rounds in nine under 

he best of the tourna- 


a 


aving 


Magee, who 
sais 
year’s Canadian amateur, tri- 
umphed over Ted Gleichmann 
of Ventura, Calif. 2 and 1 
Gleichmann, who a newegg 2 
small hotel and lounge. 
knowledged that he ~B 
golf only for fun and that no 
one was more surprised than 
himself when he popped up 
in the quarter-finals. 

Ward finished in a biaze of 
birdies, going under par on 
three of the last four holes, 
to wind up three under par 
for the 16 hole. Par for the 
6790-yard Knollwood course 
is 71. 


Ward Misses Eagle ~ 


He rolled in a ninefoot 
putt on the 13th and sank 
a 25-footer for a half on the 
15th after Blum had reached 
the bottom of the cup from 
35 feet away. The 480-yard, 
par sixteenth was halved in 
fours to end the match. with 
Harvie missing an eagie by 
inches 

Ward, like the other quar 
terfinalists, found early diffi- 
culty with greens hardened by 
strong winds. He missed a 2% 
footer on the first hole to go 
down for the first and only 
time and three-putted from 12 
feet on the second. getting a 
half. He won the third with a 
birdie three and the seventh 
with a par three when his 
blast from a trap almost holed 
out 


NATS—From Page 59 


Nats Beaten 
By Tigers, 7-2 » 


Plews. The throw rolled off 
Piews’ glove for an error as 
Kaline scored 

Stobbs kept himself in the 
ball game in the third when 
he singled home Luttrell after 
the latter had tripled. In the 
Tiger third, Phillips tripled 
with two away and scored on 
Charlie Maxwell's single to 
make it 2-1 

Detroit pulled away 
sixth. Boone and Tuttle opened 


with singles and Bolling fouled 
« 


out. 
Red Wilson doubled 
Boone. Foytack grounded to 


Killebrew and Tuttle was run * 


down. Harvey Kuenn got.an 

intentional pass, filling the 

bases then Phillips came 

through with a two-run double 

to increase the Tigers iead to 
I 


Boone's triple off Griggs in 
the seventh and Ha!'s wild pitch 
gave Detroit another run. The 
Nats got that one back in the 
eighth when 4hitey Herzog 
walked with two down and Run- 


nels tripled. 

With Chakales. pitching in 
the Detroit eighth, the home 
elub got its last run on singles 


2 Phillips, Maxwell and 


“ 
is 22. an auto em 
man and runnerup in this 


r 
in the 


M 
in 3 
> 


ains Amateur Semifin als 


Middleweight 10-Reunder on TV 


Tiger Jones Fi ghts 


Gre eaves Here Tonight 


Viihe (.reaves, the 
ty sat he ll stake 
middleweight 

the 10-round 


his 


though Jones 

nee hoth as 
*) eT Vi niz7 
from Pittsbu 


ited Ln 


on the rve 


rgh 
ter exhil 
alarm 


t will be Greave 
Vision 
affair over the usual 
(Channel 4 

9 ; 


will be Greaves 


ives will have to cow mor 
nise against Jones. The Y 
who could be ra 
personalities after 28 bouts 
the best and defeated most of 
40 victories, including 11 
i6 losses 
(,reaves, nine years younger 
three of his nine vict 
and had one draw. He outpc 


impressive triumpn 


im™Mn¢e 


19-vearold Canadian 
reputation. 
life against veteran Ralph (Tie 
main event 
has a wide edge in 
to quantity 
the g 
nor his 
e si 


audience, which may wat 
Fridays 
'V-radio hookup (WRC-TV, 10 


| eh ed 
if  s, 


) date and ~ far, his gre at 


gr 1? »oOn 


ted one of 
before 


knockouts 


than his stocky foe 
He's 


on whom 
maxes "Es ted 


at Capitel Arema ton 


and 
iwried 


ightest 
of the 


s bow to the tele- 


ch the 
night 


>. ™m. 


With Jones as the oppo 


hest 
est 


him 
e than 
onker;rs 
kr 
"2s 


That TRE OOS 


television's better 
the carmeTas 
m a2 career 
and three draws agains 


ve all 
them 


has kzvord 
aiso dropped two éerts 
nted Al Andrews in 


rye £ 


a = 7, "<* 


On Northey’s Pinch Single 


* Pierce Posts 20th as Chisox 
Defeat Boston in 10th, 4-3 


CHICAGO, Sept 


the Boston Red Sox today and 


13 @—Ron Northey's pinch single 
10th inning gave the Chicago White Sox a 43 decision over * 


i= eh 


made Billy Pierce the first 23 


game winner in the American League this season 


The 

Jim Piersalls homer in 
ninth, his 14th of the year, had 
tied up a tense pitchers’ duc! 
between Pierce, and Tom 
Brewer, both of whom entered 
the game with identical records 
of 19-7. Chicago had held the 
lead up to that point on homers 
by Walt Dropo (No. 6) and Jim 
Rivera (No. 11). 

Nellie Fox opened the 
with a bad-hop single 
Mickey Vernon's head at 
base Larry Doby sacrificed. 
so Minnie Minoso was handed 
an intentional pass. Northey 
then batted for Sherm Loillar 
and blooped a single to center 
scoring Fox. 


10th 
over 


CHICAGO 


Ss TUN Was scored on «a 


victory put the White Sox back 
the” 


mn third place 


Orioles Win 
On Homers by 


Triandos. 4-1 


CLEVELAND. Sept 


first rt 
: 


and two home r 
Triandes enabied 
more Orioles te savage 
fimale of a threegame 
as they beat the Cleveland Ic 
dians, 41, today at Municipal 
Stadium. The Indians only 
hore: ty 


es Bee t 


ihe B27 


7 "es 


> Bob Avila 


as par itself, yo. 
scored one of the day's major) % 
he ousted Rex’ Pic 


$ 

4 | 

Totals ‘= 16 x28 7 
for jta 


Tetele 879309 
ams th 


in 8th 
10th 
Dar in 10t 
xOne out _when winning run scored 


Rosten 616 616 @61 6—3 
Chicage eli oo 


Brewer. Rivet 
—Bo. 


R—Piersail, - Lepcio. 
™ : Dr opo Apar' cio 
Dr ope 


they 


L-—Bre U 
ey. ” Sammers Rice. Plaher ty 


Redskins 


Arrive Home 


8 1—4 * 


were his 
ine seas 


Triandes homers 
ljth and 18th af 


_« The Gret ene. over the center 
>. > field 
inning. gave the Orx 


fence im the second 
ws 2 wad 
they never relinquished The 
second was hit over the if 
field fense in the sixth inning 


BALTIMORE 
BBO 


an P 


. 

’ 
S- 
¢ 

ft 

f 

{ 


AFF OVOAIO 


D« 


After a seven-week, coast-to- ; 


coast training and exhibition 


tour, the Washington Redskins Dae 


arrive home this morning 


They immediately will move i 


from Union Station to thet 
new headquarters at Sam Eig's 
Washingtonian Motel on Route 
240 at Rockville, Md 

Still to come are exhibitions 
with the Colts at Baltimore 
Sunday and with the 
Lions at Buffalo the following 
Sunday. 

With these out of the way, 
Joe Kuharich’s lads can get 
down to the serious business 
of a i12game NFL schedule 
which, for them, won't end until 
the league game at Baltimore 
Dec. 23 

The Skins split in their four 
preseason games thus far, rout- 
ing the Rams at Los Angeles 
39-21, 
Frencisco, 


204. and the Chi- 


cago Bears at Little Rock, Ark. - 
17-3, and bouncing back to beat ; 


Packers 
, 17-10. 


Betty Dodd Sets 
Course Mark of 
68 in PGA Golf 


WHITTIER, Calif.. Sept 
—Betty Dodd of Louisville. 
today broke the 


the Green Bay 
Winston-Salem, N. C 


al 


z ; &¥ ; » : 
. Runee. Bemeee Sieoem T— 
1, 


Mi 4 * 
Mizell Whips 
Gi > 
iants, 5-0 

NEW YORK. Set DD @ 
Whitey Lockman bit a teorun 
triple and Rip Repulski and 
Ken Boyer homered temgnt i 
support of Vinegar Bead MW 
zell's four-hitter as the St. Lea 
Cardinals defeated the Nee 
York Giants, 54, for ther sixtd 
consecutive victory. 


losing to the 48ers at San : 


: 
: 
: 
: 
i <4 
.6 
Ss 
: 
f 


oe Ce pearer, shat a 
222 } yesterasy 


Cup Dispute 
Could Be 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Friday, September 14, 1956 ae 


Open 8 A.M. to 6 P.M., Friday till 9 


LPOG 


Settled Here x 


» s bed ? '? (om 
CUI Oe iwc tyr Iz 


sored eat racing 
meders times 
~webettis wil be settied this 
vwetend éurmg ‘the Pressient’s 
Ce Resa 

ficoxy Barrews 


Bt (,enmerTai 
Chan 22 '*- 


Pre<sséent s 


og 


Cwe Recette. sexd yesterday a 


the Amerwan 
.csoriation will 

mies evening af the 
; etel te bear the ies 
furures ot tte Gott Cap &spute 
Peoui. euued GF Her 

i? 
oF was 
of the Geld a. 4 after 


Dard — 


= a« 


é = 
P es! Bee en 


Ss Bas te 2.27: 


Sine 
tar ond ng 
boats are out te = 


The Seattle 


—s 


Colonial \Varsitw 


Takes lt Easy 

Cract Bo avpar 
emi wel satosied Dy the proe 
ress of bos George Wasiimgtor 
foutta’! squad permitted his 
“A” and “BE” teams te take £ 
east yesterds: 

Sherman erdered Ge “CU 
teamn to engage ‘he freshmen 
ma leeks serumege usder 
2 tit sz 


“2erTm22 


Coldstein Scores 


> Ace at Woodmont 


Behr Geldster 2 lefthand 
hole im ene 
om the tiGserd Ne 
, bow at Bomeirort 
yis-ect scored belles in one 
"ge carver . \2¢ 
ary ; 
TS while olaying 
cl aremce Deser. who 
ing wo 


—_ 
zs 


=m ADULTS $1.45 OUIDOEN Sic 


= —Ceas_- 
. Kae 


e 
13.> 
Cock if 


~ ountry Club course record for ‘' 


women when she shot a 68 in 
the first round of the $5000 
Ladies PGA tournament 

Miss Dodd's 32, 36—68 was 
two under men's par of 35, 35— 
70. Mary Lena Faulk, Thomas 
ville, Ga., had a 6B here a year 
ago 
Rett+ Deda © 


Petty Bere 
Gilerta Armetrens. Osktand 


i 


aad 


ifiit 
suuus 


ye 


a 
SERSSLS TIRE KE A 
AA 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
62 Friday, September 14, 1956. 


Around The Tracks 


Horses and People} 


By Walter lh gee 


) FRENCH. BRED HORSES have been knocking the spots 
off English-bred horses this season—and what's more they 
have been doing it in merry ole England. 


Just about every big race, 


Britons, 


so dear to the hearts of the 
has been gathered in by a 


steed from across the English Chan- 


nel 


Coronation Cup and .this. week 
the 


ancient St. Leger went 
French way 
The St. 


bremer, owned by 


Leger was won by 
the transplanted 


That goes for the Derby, Oaks, 


the 
same 


Cam- 


American sportsman, Ralph B. Strass- 
burger, and bred and raised at his 
Haras des Monceaux stud near Cal- 


vados, France 


The same farm produced Strass- 


burger’s Worden II, 
Laurel's Washington 


winner 
i an 


of 
Inter- 


national in 1953 and Mahan, out of 
the money in the same event last 
year. Both performed in the Mary- 
land classic while flying France's 


tricolor. 


After Mahan also ran behind the memorable El Chama- 


Prendase battle, the horse 
ning income tax dispute with ° 
Strassburger, a Norristown, 
Pa., publisher who now re- 
sides in France 

Later the lien was lifted 
and the then 4-year-old son 
of Avenger was sold at an 
undisclosed figure to Hasty 
House Farm owned by Mr. 
and Mrs. Allie E. Reuben of 
‘Toledo, Ohio. 

If you've been following 
the topflight horse action on 
our side of the pond, you're 
aware Mahan is the thorough 
bred who won last month's 


Arch Ward Memorial Handi- | 
cap at Washington Park in | 
George Bridgland, his train- 


which Swaps was out of the 
money. 


IT CAN’T BE SAID French- 
breds have dominated our 
racing this year but, as one 
Mahan would make his pres- 
ence further felt should he 
get home in front of Swaps 
net the others in Saturday's 

nited Nations Handicap at 
At antic City. 

Mahan, at home on the 
grass as are virtually al! for- 
eign horses, seems to be back 
in the form that made him 
a star in his home country. 

It's possible a United Na- 
tions victory would earn 
Mahan another crack at 
Laurel's International. By the 
wsy, in the weekend clash. 
Mshan, among others, will 
tackle Fisherman, the 1954 
International winner and the 
first for the Stars and 
Stripes 

Speaking of Fisherman, the 
C. V. Whitney forces have 
booked flying space to France 
for him as well as Career 
Roy with their objective the 
famous Arc d’Triomphe at 
Longchamp Oct. 7. Eddie 
Arcaro will ride Career Boy 


SHOULD EITHER WIN, it 
Would amount to quite an In- 


100-Lap Race Listed 
_At Old Dominion 


MANASSAS, Va., Sept. 13 
A 100-lap championship sports- 
man-stock car race with 35 of 
the area's top drivers compet- 
ing will be held at the Old 
Dominion Speedway Saturday 
night at 8:30 o'clock. 

Wally Gore and Don Carter, 
point scoring leaders of the 


Old Dominion Stock Car Club.' 


will be on hand along with Bill 
Morgan and Elmo Langley of 
the Northern Virginia Stock 
Car Club 


Hoad Takes Title 


TORONTO, Sept. 13 7#—Lew 
Hoad of Australia, runnerup to 
teammate Ken Rosewall in the 
United States championships 
today defeated Sven Davidson 
of Sweden, 6—3, 4—6, 6—4, 6—1 
to win the international tourna- 
ment title. 


was 


a 4 


| The youngsters will 


ternational switch because 
Whitney, great sportsman 
that he is, recently wired the 
American committee for 
Laurel's Nov. 12 classic: 
“Fisherman and Career Boy 
will be available if selected 
to represent United States in 
International.” 

Apparently, there's little 
chance Cambremer, the St. 
Leger winner, will be Strass- 
burger’s third invader, nor 
will he go postward in the 
Arce d’Triomphe. 

After Wednesday's victory, 


er, was quoted as saying 
Cambremer would pass up 


the French feature because 


of the short distance—a mile 
and a half, the route of our 
International. 

The Leger was at a mile, 
lus a shade under seven fur- 
ongs, which indicates he 
would be better suited for the 
two- and three-mile events for 
older horses in Europe next 
year 

Laurel, however 
tain England's 
second and beaten hree 
parts of a length by Cam- 
hbremer. This colt has a fine 
record and is owned by Lord 
Astor. 


could ob- 
Hornbeam. 


BETWEEN RACES—It was 
fitting, indeed, that the first 
winner of the current Cum- 
berland meeting should be 
ridden by Raymond (Skeets) 
Holland. Over the same track 
(was it 20 vears ago’) Holland 
reached the winner's circle 
for the first time ... Did you 
notice the recent Atlantic 
City winner, Koko Dozo? No 
wonder the $9.40 shot has a 
crazy, mived up name, being 
by Double Brandy out of a 
Stimulus mare named Spirit 

: Virginia will have 45 
yearlings in the Garden 
States Sales on Sept. 24-25. 
be of- 
fered by 13 well-known Old 
Dominion consignors, among 
them: John E. Hughes, of 
Piedmont Farm, Middleburg; 
Mrs. Kenneth Edwards of 
Fenton Farm, Warrenton; 
Jim Wiley of Locochee Farm, 
Middleburg; William Pawley 
of Belvoir Farm, The Plains: 
L. W. Donovan of Thorncliff 
Farm near Richmond and 
I. S. Compton of Mill Creek 
Stables in Mt. Jackson... 
To Floridian: You're right. 
Fiorida has come a long way 
in horse breeding. Not too 
long ago the state was the 


| brunt of jokes when turfmen 
gathered. 


with 
the 3- 


However, 


Needles dominating 


| year-olds and King Hairan 


knocking around the 2-year- 
olds, Florida can’t be laughed 
off. Looks as if the last laugh 
ill come from down be- 
neath the sheltering palms 
Molly Mutyel says, “How 
about letting 
United Nations trophy?’ 


Blue Choir May Not Run in United Nations Cap 


Horse Has 
Strained 


« Musele 


By Paddock 
Stafl Reporter 


ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept 


| 


13—Mrs. Harry N. Nathenson’s 


Blue Choir may not race in the 


$100,000 United Nations Handi- 


cap Saturday. 

Blue Choir, winner of the 
United Nations last year, 
curred a strained muscle while 


in- 


breezing Wednesday and is = 


dergoing diathermy treatm 
Trainer Bob Lilly said = 
would hold off until Friday 
morning before making a deci- 
sion 
This season Blue Choir 
and $38,000 in prize 


money. The Irish-bred thor- 


oughbred holds the track mark ! 
for a mile and one-sixteenth on | 


the turf at this seashore track. 
and jockey Willie Hartack was 
scheduled to ride him in Sat- 
urday's classic. 


Rex C. Ellsworth and John) 


Galbreath’s Swaps, the favorite) if 


for the. United Nations, was on 10 
SECOND RACE —Parse. $8300; 4-pearelds and ap; 


qood rier | 
Ses 


the track this morning for an- 


other easy gallop. Ellsworth | 


and trainer Mesh Tenney were. 


‘expressed satisfaction | 
Swaps’ condition. 


Now Has 278 


Shoemaker 
Wins Twice 


ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 
?)}— Willie Shoemaker, 


13 
the 


Nation's leading jockey, boost- ! 
ed his total number of winners — 


for the year to 278 today with 
two at Atlantic City, includ- 


Z 


Fee oe 


erent Selections at Rennie City 


Open Tennis 


1 os : 
eos 
lon 't Sian Jo 
Ridnep 
NoBle Bullet 
Lucinda” 
Lieblich 
Shicianh 
Al) emi eal 
—_ 

t Fieet 

Fwayblade oe 


nN” 
Granny 
-Stre 
enheim sume 
14 -~8t 


cm “LAMP 


Pattor 
Broor 


Pivine Bel 


nhetm 


Pieet 
Roya! 
Rico Roc 


Nie i 
A. Fr 


Your Shine 


Twaybiade 


Granny Brook Gain «6 
n 


hun 


Modest te 
Bienheim Time 


SE 


Sweet Vermouth 
-Latio 
rey 


Salac 

Town bite 
Don't 8 Jo 
Lucinda 

ivory Nut 
Veio 

7 
DEEP asia 
ee ade 


Orenay Brook 


we Stream 
len heim Time 
Magic Lato 


xe Shirt 
ll 


Velo 
Lucinda 
Kidnap 
Royal Ficat 
Your Shine 
Pieet Pee 


prErr BREATR 
panode 


Qrenny Brook 
Allen 

x Pancy 
Maric Lam 


Bienheim Tim 
Bernice W 


_— 


ney 


—— TT 


mT 


Rut 


bee 


ty 
le 


Cedrus 


Fancy 
Daas b Music 


comms | (Considered 
B yUS LTA 


By Bob Alden 

Staf? Reporter 
The United States Lawn 
Tennis Association is seriously 
considering embarking on a 
program of open tennis tourna- 
ment, it was disclosed here 
yesterday at a meeting of the 
\Washington Area Tennis 

Patrons Foundation. 
Earle Brown, vice president 


Top-Lation 
Supressor 
Astute 


own 


weSe. Shine 
Fe a yblede 
Cedrus is 
RANNY r BROOK 


RA Pancy 
Alle 


ie ig 


LANNY. BROOK 


same 


hg OR 


aman 


a“ 
ver 


“Tame 


Paddock Picks at Atlantic City 


Post Time—2 P.M. 


lenges (i 


2 Madeira Martin) 

3 \Regalbute) . 
13 Pian ing reo (Broussard) 
> Qui 


6 st Jacopo (Baten er) 
is ova) ne 
l2 Big Bronze 
Bes Lot ft 

een yy (Deeker) 
savet (MO DOF) .««« 


(we if heme) 
§ Beuy eet Be 

gorda (‘Shuk) 
ran oy (16) 


— 
’ yeot (Rot) ine ben) 
ak, oy Fo aS : 


S° Ros 
S°EEe 


-- 


(no 
0! tuiters (no be 


Own -IF Uo 


’ 
Oarfield (Reet) 


impounded at Laurel by started 14 times, winning three pyrsr RACE—Purse. $3100; S-rvear-clds; claiming; 7 


Treasury agents who filed a lien against him in a | long-run- (PUrSes 
EE =e ao 


racing poorly 
r back recently 


oe 


r et 
) 

DS meee 2 need this 
ker) .. as early 
Last bac 


3 Velo (Culmone) 

|} BoA et, ‘Reet! 

- oble Buliet + ot) 
fur ) wer Cap 


tT 


FI _RACE—Purse, 
furlongs (16 


I pidenten (pnus) , 
ee 


passione 
=) 
Pe PARARODS 
’ , : ’ , ; 


—T) 


2 


rovabie, : 


t Holida 
A eri : 


7. 


‘ a 
Denney- 


: Brown Poppy (Shoemaker) 


Beurieck 


} 
a mith) xe, ¢ 


aot 2 time 


Teh} where 


pe ie oa 


. Due som god races 
Good r ider today 


$3200; maiden 22-year-old fi 


May be right one 
Broke badiy recently 


Par. pass jast reee 
f starts 
aylor © 


SEES S398 


Led 
5 


Se 


SEVENTH 


ss Ye weeye. rerire tte 


LONGSHOT DAILY DOUBLE 


__ BEST SHOT and COPAKE 


By mm — 
at 


~_ 63100; &-rvear-cl4 maidens; claiming; 


riengs (16) 


2 | St Bre \e ‘(Ma = dbnopi 
own re (Culm 
Don't h Jo ‘Martin’ yess t 
; Bal ad, “Culmon 

Alcohol (Shu 


Bhu 
t (Broussard) 
‘Will 


gh 


ing the feature with Bohemia’ s 


Stable’s Sunday Pitch. 


In picking up his second vic- } 


tory of the season, Sunday ; 
Pitch finished the 7 furlongs 
three-quarters of a langth in 
ront of Miss Misty. Stafford- 
shire was third 

The son of Bimelech paid 
$5.00, $360 and $3.00 after be- 
ing timed in 1:23 2/5 

Shoemaker’s other score 
came in the second race which ; 
he won with Big Finale, the 
favorite at $4.80 for $2 


The two victories gave Shoe > 


a lead of six over Willie Har- 


tack, who starts riding Satur- ; 


day at Atlantic City. 


Jockey Suffers 
Fractured Skull 


CLEVELAND, Sept. 13 


Jockey Roger Conlon suffered i Glows 
a skull fracture today when his si- 


mount threw him during the 
running of the second race at 7 
Cranwood. 


The horse, Let’s Go Jr., run- ,,' ce 
stumbled and fell in Zeca 


ning last, 
front of the clubhouse, tossing 
Conlon on his head. The ani-'y 
mal suffered no apparent in- 


jury and stewards were unable Per: urbed 


to determing what caused him 
to fall 


Redskins’ Luncheon 


Will Be Televised 


Arrangements have been com-| 


pleted to televise the Touch- 
down Club’s annual homecom- 
ing luncheon honoring 


uP Oary 


5 Bo ted in 
' Mise" Lise Db. 
FOURTH RAC = "93500; 
_furtongs (9) 
K inap (‘Shuk) 
7 N st Scawthor nm) 
; Lucind 


s ({ Boulmetis) 


Hard 
The contender 
Last don't count 


3-year-olds; 


to bes 


. 

1 boy) 

10 Ruine 

ne: RAC ae eee 
Rg) 


- pte een eeetee 
PRAOMADP ONO COON OQODO’S 
a 
BOB Or 8 Tw INU 


, CAM EFOHOYVHOCOBEDUGe 
’ , ; ’ ’ ’ ’ ’ 


Re ee ee ee deh ed 


claiming: 
t 
113 


azing r 
dontpe! ler-Cedar Parm entry, 
RACE—Parse, $2300; 


Smith) 


a mea a $4300; S-year-clds; 1A miles 4 


over these 
last race 


erred 


terug 


aa FS it 


more 


kmane 


p— Wayne Open 


‘of the Tennis Patrons and 
president of the District of 
Columbia Lawn Tennis Assocti- 


: 


1" 


POP SOOe 
’ , , 


’ 


| 


' 


AAAS 


ce he ed el ed ed eres 


Wil be righ 
"Wen 


good thing 
met — 


135 
iSst eas easly 133 
12 
i} 
| 
il 
118 
114 


Reen rac ng poorly 
‘$3100; 4-year-olds ‘end Up: 
Day's best bet 
od recent star t 

8 


peecdy: go Wel 
x race 


18 


“or wee 
re 


t+ Dba rene ms nos 


a 


Hardly the one 


1} 
Best Bet—MAGIC LAMP (8th race) — 


’ 
— 


PVore 34+ eu 


9200 


o 
; 


' 
i 


eiaiming: for seventh place with 69s. tennis 


oove€e ??? Dae DPuwouw 
; : , ’ 
9tetenetesetntesgnyeetent 


HERS 


CUMBERLAND ENTRIES 
1——Ab %: gf00: 3-year-olds up; cimes 
Pam 
benny Achance 
out ms 


— ae 


yer oe 


Hy 
i 
Maa cap Mes , 
Gat ewood ‘pa, , 


, 
: 


uD 
Trip) e- Crown 


see pe a es 
*++e -- 
‘ee 


e@e*ee, : 
Fw wd o ; 
ee | 

wWwoOw~w Ow 


Cranl nk Hance 


7 

sx 
ek 
a e- oe 


. . 
ee ee) 
a er 


a 
o~ 
PP ated eed 


‘oat Rider va 


Oe nee ete tee - 
eo pone ee ep 
oO e+ oe ee * 
ed 
News? oS 


3 
Pent Vendor 
$00 


to 


Adrian 
Defenseless 
presse Ina 


ony 4 pinkie 
set a 


; 
~) 
——e— 


’ 
°o 


= 
he ee ee) 
Pde+ re eS 
SRBC 


yao nurs 3 wCODa-wwmoune- 
pus 


ucky Impu 
ushypar 


-* ht et &* > ee 
mere) 
NM 


. 


bs: 3 
Pett eee”” ete ene - 


Pa! , 
ure To Stay . 
Ly cki 


ali tt le "Judson 


er eee 
Pd Ore 


opalons Joba 
ry 


ee a ee Te) | me 


eA 

ake Acres sale 
7 

Budey J ods sllowance cis 

BELMONT ENTRIES 

—%: $3500; reo -oldés up; < 


lander Bil 
y-Lo 


the vetwe fon: 


Washi ngton Redskins in the Pesis 2 tee Bt 


Presidential Room of the Hotel 

Statler next Thursday. 

The luncheon will be carried 
WTTG-TV (Channel 5), 


on 


tacting the club. 


Racing Charts for Atlantic City 


WEA 

Copyright. 1956 

T RACE— Six furlongs 

New ; im Purse, $3000 
fon — Siece « in 

ch. f mL od 
J — 


a 
. 


SeasSoueseet| 


’ Jockey 
Gove tH hive ookin (Root 
(Adams 


y +4 
Mandalay Miss (Oreen) 
mith) 


6et@Oee os 


ying Spur (Culmone) 


sil Bob iBrous'd 
Marketer (Bo mets ; 


ee erage’ i BS 


Comeid s Pride 


et eg et ee pee saat 


ee 


THER CLEAR—TRACK FAST 
by Triangle Publications. Inc 


For 2-year-olds 
oft “ 


finner 
"Time sis Rercae| by eddy's aR, Fisined 
me 


(foaled tn 
2 iv Start 
Case 
to 
b» wi inner ,~R¥ 
enou 
FIFTH 


a! 
r 


BR 
BSBSESSSSSE! 


(7) 


we 
Pte TT ew 


man 5 >. & 
Hor 


- 
~~ 


Tom bouctou 
oon Jet 


ag8 
3 


OLO wt +. ds 80. $520; GRAND OPERA.) 
2. ¥ 26. TA end 


raw ¢) lear 

® dcrive. 

ACE—One ane one-sixteesth mi 

4-year-olds and up: 
Won I wep Diac same 

by Bernborough— Blue Ridse by 


Jockey Wet 


Cobbder (Broussa 
cotons Dane 
all 


from Grend Opers 


mand 
comm throu the Lg men 


“ht agventeee 
an 
Postal raced evenly but 
(turf > 
$3200 


claiming Bs 
Winser. J. L 


PP * 


im” 63 


i 
; 
; 


oe 


: 
, 
| 
; 
} 
, 
; 


be- a 
ginning at 1 p. m. Plates for the Great, Art 41 
e present that affair may be obtained by con- Medal. 


wes Dot 


ree 4-year- “Ste up: «lm 
20 Bi is .% | 
f 


| 
Ly 


+ 


> eeneeee hy 
ww 
4 ate 
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ation, said the USLTA is cur- 
rently investigating the possi- 
bilities of professionals and 
amateurs competing together. 
Brown made his precedent- 
‘shattering statement at = 


:Trombley 
= = Leads, 65 jconclusion of a meeting 
‘terday at the Statler Hotel to 


FORT WAYNE, Ind., Sept. 13 complete arrangements for the 


(® — Bill Trombley of Dallas, Jack Kramer-Pancho 


Tex. a rookie on the PGA exhibitions Saturday and = 
a = Edgemoor Clu b. 
atches start at 2 e 
a T-under-par 65 today to take day. wield cheese 
the lead im the $15,000 Fort) The USLTA, long an ardent 
Wayne Open. ‘foe of open tennis, is ad 
Trombley, who hit every|a new_ look, according to 


ne\green on the 6545-yard Elks|Brown. He said several top of- 


Country Club course, a seven-ficials of the national grou 

birdies and parred 11 holes for|that controls amateur te 

a 33, 32—65. ‘now favor open competition. 
Tied for second place were| Brown would not disclose 


Jim Turnesa of Spring Valley,/the names of the “top offt- 

N. Y., known, h 

of Panama City Beach, Fla.,\USLTA officials are extreme 

S-year-clds; elsiming; J with scores of 66. Turnesa had disturbed after the 
a 31, 


and Gardner Dickinson '|cials.” It is . 
al 
35—66 and Dickinson a Australian final last week in 
'the United States men’s sz ~ 
Trombley has never won a championship at Forest Hillis 
PGA tournament and has been won by Ken Rosewall. 
Kramer, the best known ad- 
vocate for open tennis, plans 
Thirteen golfers: were tied to launch a drive for open 
with his appearance 
2\Included was a former winner, here Saturday and Sunday in 
Doug Ford of Mahopac, N. Y..bemefit matches for the Tennis 
pm 3 Trembley. 0 S $68 Patrons. 
Sootue Dickinson, +=; The rangy Californian, 
‘ formerly the world’s leading 
Me amateur and later the world’s 
$32, best professional tennis player 
a0 3t—82 believes open tennis would 
15-6 again make America supreme 
$s tee im tennis. 
se—se| “We have the world’s best 
tennis player in Pancho Gon- 
zales,” said Kramer yesterday 
from Los Angeles, “and Se- 
gura, (Tony) Trabert and my- 
r self can beat any amateur 
£8 player in existence today.” 
nelet sti its According to Brown, an open 
— Ring Fleet, Fie: Aree. ond tournament circuit would re- 
furionss: store to tennis the stature it 
tt (Skorensks) hele 3 ?. 138 ti © held in the days of Bill Tilden, 
so Bill Johnston, Vinnie Richards 
, Biarie Bi Eine. gous: and Ellsworth Vines. 
void. Could Dare and Papa} Kramer was dropped from 
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fee moe Site tio”'f 40 aeoiyears ago after writing a na- 
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55-Day Season in Maryland 


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1956 


63 


Dove Hunters 
Start Saturday 


By Don Carpenter 


TOMORROW at noon the Maryland dove hunting season 
opens for 55 consecutive days of shooting, starting each day 
ct noon (EST) and ending Nov. 8 A wet summer has helped 
increase the number of mourning doves, so there should be 

good hunting this fall 

Beginners who hunt doves should re- 
member to hold their fire when a dove 
takes off from a tree limb until the bird 
ends its first fast dive. Then shoot when 
the dove starts its wings into motion at 
normal flight speed. It is almost impossi- 
ble to hit the bird while diving. I learned 


this by watching my 


shotgun shell wad 


trail many a diving dove. Somehow, I never 


TT 


could lead them enough 


THE FOLLOWING 1956 migratory game 
bird limitations on imports have been an- 
nounced by Fish and Wiidlife Service 

During the hunting seasons in Canada and Mexico one 
hunter may bring into the United States during one calendar 
week: Ducks—10 of any species; geese (except Ross’ geese), 5 
of any species; brant, 6; * END ae 
coots, 25; woodcock, 8; Wi ly 
son’s snipe, 8: band-tailed 
pigeons, 6; mourning ofr 
white-tailed dove, 15 (singly 
or in the aggregate of both 
kinds.) 

For species of migratory 
game birds other than those 
named, the number shall not 
exceed for one person the 
greatest number permitted 
one person in any state not 
including Alaska. 

Shipments from Canada 
must be accompanied by 


Carpenter 


shown on the outside of 
package 


STRONG WINDS on the 
bay this week kept a lot of 
Chesapeake boats dock-side. 
I scouted the Poplar Island 
area with George Harris 
party on Tuesday. We 
trolied-up four bluefish and 
one rockfish, blind, using 
No. 0 gold spoons with yel- 
low feather. Drift-fishing pro- 
duced about two dozen small 
spot and a few shmoos. We 


tags or permits, if required 
by Provincial or Dominion 
law. Those transported from 
MexicO must be dressed, 
drawn, and have head and 
feet removed. Birds exported 
from Mexico require a Mexi- 
can export permit 
Shipments made not later 
than five days after tite close 
of the Canadian or Mexican 
season may continue in tran- 


only saw one other fishing 
boat in Eastern Bay all day, 
Corkie II of West River, had 
a catch about the same as 
ours 

I never saw a hungrier 
flock of sea gulls sitting on 
the beach at Poplar Island. 
No fish “broke” all day, so 
the gulls just stood around 
and apparentiy cussed the 
weather man. However, blue- 


sit for not more than five ad fish should remain in the 
ditional days. In no case wypper bay until the first 
does Federal regulations au frost drives them south 
tnorize importation or pos 
session of such birds con 
trary to state laws. 

Also, packages or contain 

; must be marked with the 
name, address of shipper 
and consignee with an accu- 
rate statement of the num- 
ber and kinds of birds clear- 


PHIL SAMPLE, owner of 
the Seneca Hotel on the Po- 
tomac River at Seneca, Md.. 
reports good fishing most of 
this summer. He says plenty 
of channel cats, bluegills, 
sun perch, and some good 
strings of small-mouth bass 


Reptile keeper Mario DePrato shows harmless black snakes. 


The poisonous copperhead makes his home in this area. 


Sunday Hikes | OUTDOOR TIPS 


NON-MEMBERS are in- 
vited on these trips with or- 
ganized outdoors groups this 
weekend: 


% 


™ > 
Why a ; bs , - : 
. 4 “ss - . ~ P P Ae . 
a : é 


* 


Beware of, timber rattler 


2 Poisonous 
Snakes Live 


In This Area 


By James Clayton 
Stafl Reporter 


| 
i 


‘ 


: aaheye Our Guy in Cap Rega 


D.C. ‘Adopts’ an Entry 


By Wendell P. Bradley 


FOR THE SECOND time since 1926 Wash- 
ington can_boast of its own entry in the 
President's Cap Regatta trophy race—Pfe. 
Jay P. Murphy Jr., 24, of Ft. Belvoir. 


Actually, he hails from 
Oakland, Calif., but since 
our city has never had a boat 
of its own in its own trophy 
race, fans have adopted Jay: 
The Ft. Belvoir soldier raced 
Breathless last year. This 
year he will drive his new 
boat, Muvalong. 

“Three years ago Dad and 
I got the crazy idea we'd like 


| to get into the big leagues,” 


More and more area resi- 
dents are having their first 
face-to-face encounters with 
snakes. 


| These encounters come when) pi: the second Allison was an altitude en- 


ithe new suburbanites go hik- 
ing into the woods or start to 
dig in their gardens. 

|.Suddenly a snake appears 
The snake, naturalists say, Is 
‘seared of the humans it meets 


feeling is mutual. 


ple have begun to turn to the 
National Zoological Park with 
their finds and their fears. 

head keeper of the reptile 
house, fings often and 


tell?” 
“Exaggerate a Little Bit” 


phone . conversation. 


DePrato says it’s pretty hard 
to tell what a snake is from a 
“People, 
tend “to get excited and exag~' 


where we keep our boats, is 6000 feet up. 


There is no questjon that the| take her home and re-work the engine. 


In recent months, more peo-| get out. A lot of them break down in a race. 


: 


| 


The phone of Mario DePrato,| 


the length but because it has red no water moccasins, although 
voice on the other end says, bands, many people confuse it some resemble them. 
“T’'ve got a snake in my back- with the deadly coral snake. 
yard. I think it’s a copperhead The key distinction is that the DePrato said, can't even bite 
but I'm not sure. How can I bands don’t go all the way on humans. Those which can in- 
the body of the scarlet sngke. flict little pain and no danger. 
The most confusing snakes Bites from the two poisonous 
seem to be the water snakes. ones are followed in a few min- 
None of those indigenous to the utes by burning pain and by 
area are poisonous. There are quick swelling. Emergency ac- tained and injected. 


'gerate a little bit,” he said. “So| 
T tell them to catch it if they) 
ean and bring it in. Then I can 


tell.” 


DePrato pointed out yester- 


jay that there are two types of 

poisonous snakes which live in 
» (\this area. These are the copper- 
head and the timber rattle- 
snake. 

All the rest of the snakes 
around here, he said, are harm- 
less even if they look like cop 
perheads, rattlers, water moc- 
casins or coral snakes. The only 
A STRIC OF way a poisonous snake other 


PORK RIND BEHIND than one of those two could 
A FLASHING enter the area would be for 


Jay said yesterday at the Bradley 
seaplane ramp at Anacostia 

Naval Air Station where he was tuning his 
boat. “I'd been racing inboards for three 
years. 


“WE BUILT Breathless at home in Oak- 
land. They don’t come bigger, faster or 
with more headaches than these unlimited 
hydroplanes. 

Last year I took Breathless out the day 
before the President's Cup race. I picked up 
a lot of driftwood and the engine got so hot 


miles an hour. Why? Because if you ean't 
stay in your boat, you can’t drive it. 


MURPHY SAID: “The humidity is going te 
have a big effect on this race. mor lly on 
our type of carburetor which is off a Packard 
PT boat engine. We'll set the boat up the 
before the race and hope for the same ¢ 
tions the next day. I refuse to change a boat 
the day of a race. 

“In the race itself, starts and turns are the 
art. Some guys drive a fast race. Some prefer 
to run slow, in second place for four laps hid- 
ing beliind the leader’s rooster tail. Then 
when the leader slows down to save his engine, 
go by him. Accelerating fast out of the 
corners—-that’s the secret. That and making 
the turns well. 

“We can take chop but not rollers. The boat 
may start kiting, the front end lifts up and 
you may fir. Or it may porpoise which is 
Ww Nhe w has a tendency to dive. You're 
@ trouble then. 
| ——— 

EDWARD C. BALTZ, Henry Burrow 
Philip Hildebrand, and other local speedboa 
enthusiasts have long talked about putting a 
local boat into the President's Cup race. “But 
to develop local boats you've got to have ma- 
chine shop resources which we just don’t 
have,” Burroughs points out. 

“The West Coast aircraft industry spurred 


growth of the unlimiteds out there. The other 
center, Detroit, of course is a natural home for 
these boats.” 

Burroughs said when fet engined hydro. 
planes are developed in the next few years 
Washington will probably be able to put a 
boat in the field. Jets will elimate gear boxes 
and many of the other complicated features of 
the present engines 

Pits for the unlimited hydroplanes, as in past 
years. are provided by the Anacostia Naval Air 
Station at the seaplane ramp. The boats are 
housed in two hangers and a machine shop is 
available to the crews. Navy men under Capt. 
T. W. Hopkins, commanding officer, have taken 
quite an interest in the speedboats and pro- 
vided drivers and crews with many helpful 
services. 


it almost cracked. The next day in the first 
heat the right block did crack. We changed 
engines. Most of us use war surplus All) 
sons which were built for P-38s, 40s and 5ls 


gine and didn't perform well. Lake Tahoe, 


“Muvalong is a hot boat but it hasn't 
shown anything so far. We bought her last 
April in Detroit. We haven't had a chance to 


“These things are temperamental as al! 


You can blow a super-charger drive shaft if 
your foot slips off the accelerator on a bounce. 
The seat in your boat can slow you down 30 


Lee - 


tion must be taken quickly. 
First aid consists of applying 
tourniquet between the 
wound and the heart, cutting 
into the wound with « sterile 


Many of the harmless ones. a. 


blade, and removing the poison 
by suction. The victim should 
be rushed to a doctor so that 
antivenom serum can be ob 


ENGINEERS, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 


ERMA 


Electronic Recording Machine Accounting 


Opens the Door to 


70 


are being brought in now. 

Largest crappie caught Wanderbirds—A hike along Billy 
lately measured 16 - inches Sg FE gg GR 
and weighed a good two ato _— 
pounds. Last week the Sam- pariy to 
ples fixed an old-time fish 
fry for 25 anglers. Steaks 
are also on the menu at 
Seneca. 


terrain near Wastr- 
end of Cabin John 
m Sun 


Bul Minnews—Bilood Worms 
Night Crow!lers 
Va. and Potomac River License 
SPORT FAIR, INC 


"417 Lee Bev. Cherrydale. Va. 


Beat Directory rcuat luxuriant forest 
- at 6:30 a m. Sunday at 1424 


COMPLETE. ready to go. &@) ne CHRIS.CRAFT “ for chartered bus Fare 
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mile hike 
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murmuring streams ret 
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Q H 


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1956 BOATS RS DO OE 
1956 JOHNSON SEAHORSE *S:27. Sts cellent condi- 
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_ 's Wih- with ox i. " 4 


BiG snake has. The rattles may be 

LESS, AND YOU CAN mingling in diamond - like | | / | GENERAL ELECTRIC'S 
ified by their color, which is a 
‘distinct pits or hollows in front 


SPOON MAKES A Someone to turn it loose. i ) 
HIGHLY Rattles on Tails | ; 
DESIRABLE Rattlesnakes are most easily 
BASS... broken off but there should 
still be a stub. 
FISH AREAS THAT CANNOT Shapes on their backs. They) | 
BE REACHED WITH OTHER |normally grow to 4 or 5 feet as New Industrial Computer Section 
Hiking Club—A_“‘short ; . ‘dull copper, and by the hour- 
Be Mg SL : 5S a> % Blass designs on their backs. 
yey PEST lof each eye. The pits, plus the) 
4 TPG RESTS hollow fangs, are the surest). 


MORSEL identified by the rattles on | 
FOR THOSE their tails, something no other COMPUTER OPPORTUNITIES 
The rattles vary in color from | at all levels at 
CALLY WEED- ‘black to yellow with the colors) , ; 
ladults but can reach 7 feet. 
| Copperheads are best identl- 
GET Both snakes are pit vipers. | 
S They have triangular heads and_| | 
Auduben Seciety—This group will 
migrati 
Wijlo" identification, if you get close 
Vi bh WOBBLING enough to see them. | 


obser 


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ARINE 
Maine ave s®. ST. 3.3575. - 


1957 BOAT DISPLAY : jomal 
>» m Te 


Owens Express. sieeme 6 
ress ion fh 


Ap 


motor until May 1 


mt SC] 
and store vo 


a: & nominal charge of $4.50 on Meet a oommein | 
PATUXENT MARINE 


(Howard) 


beta - LURE CONNECT There are many other snakes 
iT TO LINE OR LEADER near Washington but only those 
WITH A SNAP SWIVEL... two are dangerous. None of the 
i ermcen ‘Ibis od, and’ site of | THIS GIVES THE LURE others are often mistaken for > 
mint | Beith “Ore Gestrorsg in 2824 aurine | MORE MOVEMENT AND ALSO'rattlers but many are mistaken 
Sar in : Capital Fransit Office. (101: PREVENTS LINE KINKING for copperheads. The rat snake, 
a1.80 Call OO. 60218 ont for instance, doesn’t look much 
reservation like a copperhead — its head 
isn’t triangular, and it isn’t 
dangerous. But a good many of 
them get chopped up for cop-| 
perheads each year because | 
they are yellow. ' 
Then, DePrato sald, there is 
the little scarlet snake. It only| * 
reaches about 8 inches in’ 


Digital Computers « Analog Computers + Data 
: r Processing « Process Control « Simulators « 
DRASTIC CLEARANCE ‘Tit. Bh Input/Output Equipment « Application Analysis 
Reconditioned Outboard i. M 

Motors and All Boats at 4 
All 4 Stores No. 7-6300 — 

2004 14TH ST. NW. 
3241 M ST. NW. 


} t . 
Pare 


? rea’ Sr y 7 e. 
653. for 


sertvter 
ded Fibre Gliese Boats 


1956 Mode at 
aso several trade 


WM. J. LITTLE 


few 


dbergain 
rices Ins 


NEW ORGANIZATION General Electric is consolidating all previous 
industria] and military computer design activity 
into its new Industrial Computer Section. 
Concurrently, the organization is being expanded 
many-fold, and a new marketing organization is 
developing new applications for computer techniques 
throughout industry. 


Time’s Fleeting! 


DIAMOND JIM, the rock- 
fish worth $25,000 to his cap- 
tor if caught before Friday 
midnight, is still at large. 
Tomorrow the cash reward 
drops to $1000. 


Now, Let Us See 
| Who'll Officiate 


ASHEVILLE, N. C., Sept. 
13 “Miss Marie Fish yes- 
terday announced her engage- 
ment to James Bass. 


22 S-Ap 
cruiser sieepa 62 auto 

Liter. new battery and wir. 

rubber cushiens. Many 

other extras. Just pe ated in July 
Can be seen at Capital Yacht Clud. 
1020 Maine ave sw. Bee steward 

I. 7-1561 or EM. 53-2164 


hp. Excel. condi- 


~ §-4867 


ERMA is the first data processing system designed 
| to handle the entire checking account bookkeeping 

| *equirements for banking. The Stanford Research 
' . 


— —— 


| DON'T MISS SEEING SWAPS | Institute developed and built the vacuum tube 
TOMORROW IN THE . prototype for the Bank of America. General Electric 


| will design and produce in quantity the production 

| ; version, using semiconductors, for the Bank, 

! of America, and later will furnish such equipment 
to other banks. However, ERMA is only the first of 
a line of tailored industrial data processing 
equipment to be developed.and produced by G.E. 
along with a full line of analog equipment 
including simulators. 


Palo Alto, Calif. Schenectady,N.Y. Syracuse,N.Y. 
Headquarters will be at our brand-new plant to be 
built soon at a new location, housing air-conditioned 
engineering offices and laboratories. ERMA 
development and the Computer Systems Laboratory 
will be located adjacent to the Stanford Research 
Institute in Palo Alto. Relocation expenses will be 
appropriately reimbursed. 


for work toward advanced degrees will be strongly 
supported at final locations. The Honors 
Cooperative Program at Stanford University is 
already in operation. 


If you have the specific education and experience 
urgently needed for one of our many current openings, 
our offer will be fully competitive. You will be 
advanced as rapidly as you can handle increasing 
responsibility, as appropriate openings occur. 


LOCATIONS 


UNITED NATIONS 
HANDICAP 
$100,000 


+ (BY INVITATION ONLY) 
1 mile and 3/16 on the turf 


Swaps, world’s fastest thoroughbred, and other of the 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 
Friday, September 14—10 A.M.9 P.M. 


Saturday, September 15—10 A.M.-6 PM. 
For Appointment, Call Mr. £..S. W 


Or send resume to: Mr. 0. C. Burnett 
Engineering Administration 
INDUSTRIAL COMPUTER SECTION 


GENERAL @ ELECTRIC 


Bldg. 82, 1 River Road, Schenectady, N. Y. 


8 RACES DAILY THRU OCTOBER 6 


What's in the New White Pump ? | Post Time 2 P.M. Daily Double Closes 1:45 P.M. 


y's ts Oy +O is of On Os is ba 
159 + % Os Dae O10) 6 5-1-3 3. 


_ Ask your Shell Dealer September 18th 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
64 "Friday, September 14, 1956 ° 


Want to Go Back to Maine? 


Branch Manager wanted by large Maine bank. 
College graduate age 28-35 preferred. 5-10 
years’ experience in bank operations and/or 
time sales desired. Apply by letter giving per- 
sonal history, experience and salary expected to 


DEAN C. WOLFE & ASSOCIATES, Ine. 
725 Statler Office Building 
Boston 16, Massachusetts 


At breakfast enjoy It METROPOLITAN 


Che New York Cimes [Pome “iss 
delivered right at your door af Aid 3 stone 


Phone JUniper 5-8446 or write The New York Times, culation, and order The Wash- 
8616 Georgia Avenue, Room 200, Silver Spring, Md. tee Post and "o aor 


, 4 « 


$ i a 
ed We ths 
a pile” x 


"ea ~ / 
te 5. | By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 
; ” ath 
| : Py 
| ‘ 5 sat ee S Ng 
" \S 
= ‘ 
_ 


Large Assortments In Every Store—A Few Shown Here 


~ MARY -WORTH By Ken-Allen _ 


—_ 


| : “SSS Gi tee | |*For reasons I cant ene o. LONG DISTANCEIT WisH To 
TELE PHON E ) q = explain here, Id rother . ? : ' MR. DENNIS WORTH AT THIS 
| | EZ TAKEIT yOuR > THERE Are... | |YOu waited a littie } | ADDRESS... PERSON TO PERSON 
a GRANDSON ANDHIS —\ceeTain DETAILS | | Whilé.-. before you . 
ee oe WIFE HAVE OTHER PLANS) 1 ge woRKED visit us.” 
turned. All metal in os- ( 44 FOR THE TIME YOU : 
. - OUT, PAN! 
sorted colors. Any 6 or 4 EXPECTED TO SPEND WITH 


| FHEM, COUSIN MARY 7 


aa | 7 2 


MOT SO FAST, MISS HUL' 
ARE FISH wT" 


ee 


DIAPER BAG BEAUTY KIT DUCK PINS | 
Quilted plastic 6x8-inch All beauty needs [ pre- 10 enamelled tard 
beg with bottle, diaper TT tend) included in this T/c wood pins in bright /] 
bib and pin. fitted carrying kit. colors with twe bells. ( 


COST OF 
LIVING 
ROOM — eszseme. 
BEAUTY (ees 


Neo matter how seach or how | wle 


DISHWASHING SET CUDDLY TOY. © BINGO GAME) === = 


Greames coetse 'n9 @ store... Bend 


Dishpen, uihees holder. Piumpty Dumpty’ 1? ?- Complete wth cards reupho! stering cor eve wy t you 
drainer, sponge, cloth, C inch. Cetten stuffed C sslenss aed entet t for about half the price. That's 
soap and scouring peds. plaid outfit, painted Fun fer everyone right! Send con give you «@ living 


fece. 98e Velug ) room sulte thet’s as beautiful end 
comforteble as new .. . for abow 
hal? the price of new. This ames 
Ing seviegs ts possible becouse 
ery Bord makes vse ef the sturdy, 
secroned weed frames in your old 
wite ... dees afl reupholetering 


in thelr owe modern factory . . . : - ~ 
end climinates the middlemen end i Tis 


A, : 
foncy showreoms thet edd se ‘ 47 pi ’ 
much te the price of new furniture. c 3419 ~ mS f 
With Bond reupholstering, you get - is” . iS ; 
« dollers worth of living room a A Z| 
beowty and comfort fer every 
dollar you epend. 


es SSS SSS BOND QUALITY 3 . 4 \ Bs _£> A. d Wei 
TARGET SET TABLE TENNIS SET REUPHOLSTERING 


Terget pitto's with Diat- Bublale B.A singie-thet- ? send-bected requie- 
tle darts and mounted T/e gun, single holster, ad- tien peddies, net. bel 71 SAVES You 50% 


metal B'/y-inch terget.. justable belt. end mete! clamps 


GC. Murphy Co. 


F and G Sts. Between 12th and 13th Sts. N.W. 


Open Thursdays 9:30 A.M. to 8:50 P.M. | ‘Convenient Credit 


OR SHOP THE BIG FRIENDLY MURPHY STORE NEAR YOU | 
” — - ‘ Né . ei ee ‘ 
SEVENTH ST. N.W. EASTOVER : BOND 
810 7th ST. NW. SHOPPING CENTER , 
0 Mw . 


Open Thuredcy? 4845 Indien Head Rd. 


STReer 
ené Saturdays to 7:00 PM pen Every Night “til ¢ 50 P Ooen Every Night “1 250 PT 


“0s PM 


14th ST. NW. SILVER SPRING, MD. bs 
3126 14th ST. NW. | A 6-2666 
Open Eorry Night % 


| Call Dally 9 AM. to 9 PM: 


Keeping Well... By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen | ; hie boeaie ee a 


ORPHAN ANNIE 


To the limit of space, questions Here is where the artificial kid-|uid that is left becomes artfi- 
pertaining to the prevention of ney enters the picture. cial urine and is discarded. 
lisease will be answered. Per-- One end of the machine is|' But other chemicals such as. 
onal replies will be made when connected to an artery in the|the salicylates, thiocyanates,| €-£-E)~oH 
eturn stamped envelope is in- right or left arm and the other | bromides, and some barbituates| | DIDN'T Mea 
losed. Telephone inquiries not end to the corresponding vein.'also are capable of seeping MEAN 
sccepted. Dr. Van Dellen will This allows a continuous flow of through the cellophane mem-| TO 
ot make diagnoses or prescribe blood through the apparatus,|brane; consequently, the appa- 
for individual diseases. whieh removes the toxic mate-jratus can be used in the treat- 

nopyY WASTES rials, thereby mimicking the ment of drug poisoning. 
Be eo work of the kidneys. As soon as| In fact, the artificial kidney 

THE KIDNEYS are stubborn the ailing kidneys recover, the removes more poisons from the 
and when they refuse to work, device is unfastened, cleaned,|blood in an hour than the real/ 

we can do little about it. Many #94 put away for another emer- kidneys can do in a day. Since 
remedies have been advocated 8°™Y. ~~ time is an important element in 
but the artificial kidney is the The artificidi kidney is the re- the treatment of severe poison- 
only helpful procedure to date, sult of many years of research. |". such as from an overdose 
On occasion, it has been a life- Different types are available Of sleeping pills, the machine is 
gaver but the basic principle is the e™ployed as a lifesaving mea- 

The kidneys eliminate many $@me. The patient's blood goes SUTe in this emergency 
toxic and noxious agents: through a long cellophane tube Tcumorrow: 
should these organs fall down ‘hat is surrounded by a special) . 
on the job, the harmful pro- chemical solution. Since the cel- ‘ EAT LESS 
ducts accumulate in the body.4ophane is a semi-permeable MRS. F. writes: I gained 90 


, 


Animal ringworm. 


BLONDIE _ 


( ('M EXPECTING 


TYVTTTT] r 

This leads to uremia which, if Membrane, certain crystalloids we gene ye FP _— oes gan A A CALL,TOO | 

it continues, causes death. Tem./of microscopic size can pass /4N@ Sm still going sttong, now DONT USE THE Bete eee 5 

porary failure of the kidneys through it. Sep ven 7 : im vag tome: PHONE, CHILOREN. : 

follows infections, poisoning,) These substances include the|,°, OVET<@6s 45 beg si , 'M EXPECTING 14 EXPECTING 

and shock. poisons that usdally are elimi- ang Sas OF ryt and the) | \ 4 CALL ae ahmed 
Unless the irritation and ob- nated by the kidneys and there- . ara 2 =~ ° g Saga ~¥ 

struction are relieved within a in lies the value of the machine. disturbed - Fags grands — a 

reasonable time, waste products In this respect, the blood is par: eed ety. | : “4 

pile up in the blood and the ified as it passes through the 


le i om ‘| Possibly, but regardless of 
patient is in danger of uremia. tube and the clear; filtered liq your glands the sdditional 


weight must come from some =e 
place. It is not in the air you : \ > hee 
brathe but in the-foods you 
For Backyard Cowboys eat. Spend a little more time 
» considering how hard you eat 
Y and less on how hard you work 

RELIEF IS IMPORTANT 

R. P. writes: I understand that 
arthritis is incurable. If it is, 
what's the good of spending a 

. lot of money on treatment? 

Indians REPLY 

Treatment relieves pain and 
from progtessing to a stage of 
total disability. 
(Copyright. 1956. Chicaee Tribune) 


BFENCES 


ALL, KINDS PADDOCK S¢e FT. 


GARAGES 4 


sa65 UF 
TRI-STATE : 
IMPROVEMENT CO. 
DAYS NIGHTS 
EX. 3-2285 | RA. 3-5212 AP. 7-1471 


the pertect shoe for] BUY THE BEST! 


active young men— : By Wilson McCoy 
Edwards Bruzers! Sturdily Special Purchase ONE MOMENT ( iTS NONE OF MY (GON 


| | PLEASE WHILE WEEKS. MUST VE_§i | BUSINESS BUT | Saw May 
constructed for |) CRANE setae REPAIRED poe GET AN ORDER ——\ BALANCE~| |WiiS6 PALMER] THANKS BEEN {| |THATGIRL SLIP A oi 
comfortable fit, this || 30 Gal. Glass Lined ; | <7) aa Noreen ~ a gpa 


famous shoe not only : GAS PURSE. 
—— 


wears well, but is . WATER ENROLL NOW 
mighty smart looking. }| HEATERS | FOR TEEN-AGE 
Bring your boy in today! 10-yr. Guarantee | DANCE CLASSES 


omplete selection || Au Modern | 
Our ? * $ 5 Sefety Controls | Weekly Lessons 
° wards Bruzers | One-Day Only $7 Per Month 


Installation 


.95 | Learning to dance in 
Arthur Murray dancing 


is lots of fun. Besides learn- | 


Priced from $5.95 telus instollation) | ink All the new steps, there | om ry 
NO MONEY ine the sesson, Classes ares, GASOLINE ALLEY 


—— 


~~ Vl ee 


“ts 
g 


Kana a 


will really wow him! 


| Call for «guest 

|. lesson and dance analysis to 

DOWN determine which «round is 
best for you. Enrollment for 


JUNIOR MODE BOOTERY 12 to 36 | each class is limited, so call 
3103 14th St. N.W. | MONTHS today——EXecutive 3-4100. 


3146 Wilson Blvd. | wees i, 
Aéiirapon, Ves - 5 ¢ poop co. | Arthur Murray 
4889 Indian Head Rd. S.E. |) 50 Years “JUST” Service | EXecutive 3-4100 
EASTOVER SHOPPING CENTER OT anak gualtirnan” | Wadiinaten © Silver Series 
NIET’S BOOTERY oe eee | Arlington © Alexandria 
7022 Wisconsin Ave. — va 


Bethesda Bis: 


i aac ae Ds ER Be. ae 
os - . A Fy ee wre 


rd Puzzle 


Daily Crosswo 
THE SHOE FOR CHILDREN ACROSS 


1 Strategic bovine of 
waterway India f: : 
5 Gem facet ~ 41 First note of [i 
10 Ceremony Guido’s iD 
14To be: Latin scale 
15 Lizard 
. 428t. Antho 
16 Mt. range in ny’s town 
2 Down D i 
17 Nostra- 43 Divers ~~ ; 
damus, e. g Wuarry 7 . . 
19 Founderof 44 Emblem 0 Be be or — A spect 
Stoicism § 47 Port for ; c ‘ his own ot , Who looks 
mee xs me a i around for business, and 
: Sign 5 a . -. Who handles it alone 
PRE-HUNTING SEASON [24% (20% SLEMMLHTsIED) |< Who has no dost te 
25 Theorems of 51 Wrong shout at him .. . And tell 
CLEARANCE SALE projective 52 Apples 9 French 32 Crow him what to do... But 
geometry 55 Nitrogens jiegicog- 35 Natural 


26 Unceremo- 59 Heraldic who decides things for 


; rapher 38 Spanish '| himself ... To see each 
- ~ pag Ree shield 10 Confound islands project through ... It 
© 6a : eee division 11 Last 2 words 39 Fanatical (| may seem very wonder- 


._ 60 Rickety car of a threat. devotion ful... And quite a life 
30-30 Calibre 53 Fart of New 62Sen.Hay- 12 Hirsute 40 Part of the of ease... . But ev 

| den’s state: adornment head customer he gets. . . Is 

34 Boisterous abbr. 13 Trudge 42 Hawaiian one he has to please... 

36 Former: 63 ltscapital, 18 Works foods Some days he gets no cof- 

 colloq. Boise 22 Pixilated 43 Award fee break .. . His time 

37 Luminous 64 Maria——, 24 Provided 45 Prayerful is mever free . . . Each 

| body actress with glass insect undertaking is his sole 


A 
‘ 


o 

anG | THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME 

Portraits GC GD vesawnsr YF 
8-BuT A SAID WE'RE ALL 

By James J. Metcalfe | » - GOING TO OUR 


Free Lance 


ej) eee ee lao its siete iio 


. 63 Soft color squares 46 Light wind Responsibility 
38 Swiss uni- 66 Church 26 Battle that 48 Abode of EE soeriy cme AGRE 
MOSSBERG MODEL 195 30-30 Calibre versitytown decree broke up King Arthur oe tie. Has real. 
12 Gauge Ball Action LEVER ACTION 39Humped 67 Belgianriver Greco-Mace- 50 Sword: Ital. || ly got it made... But it 


donian world 52 Carry is quite a gamble, and 
3 SHOT with CHOKE DOWN 27 Chic 53 Japanese box .. Not many make the 


Reg. $52.95 @.00 B Reg. $68.95 $ 00 | 1Membership 5 Balm of 28 Initialed 54Mr. Musial || grade. 
V N V i Now x | i- Columnist | 
ue, ow .. alue, | ype ne Gilead, e. g. pe ar 56 Mr. Speaker Coprricht. 1996. Id Bnter- 
: he 29 Part of bee’s 2? Roof part : . 


3This:Span. 7 Zigs’ count- robo 58 Part of a 
MOSSBERG 222 Calibre | 4Time of at- = erparts 31 oe meng ‘sailboat 


Model 185 KA tack: 2 wds. 8 Edit equine 61 Even if 
~pwad BOLT ACTION — 

Reg. $29.95 Reg. $52.75 at wh wo a MOTHER AND I Lis 
Value, Now +94: Value, Now $49.00 | eee a 


300 Calibre CLEANING 
LEVER ACTION KITS 


PENNY 


MANY OTHER SPECIALS 
ome in and inquire about “ONE CHECK 
CHARGE SERVICE.” It's easy—it’s simplehy 
| 30 to 90 days—We Pay the Cost. 
OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


$i 
ad HP BL 
a6 | | | — - } ‘ i 
: " he 3 ee, : i 3 > 

. — , # ke inks’ 7 aad ae j f . 
= ite ss ns ee Mall a . | & “¥ 
pow i} : iM w= : 


and Times Herald guaranteed home éelivery. Hh. + i , | “Listen, T've seen that kid operate He MEANT to : ha: 
— ) : : il pin thes tail on mel” : : 


ee ae 


Post 


t 


a 


. © 4 
g 
Whe ide 
- (al 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
; Friday, September 14, 1956 ak: 


The DISTRICT LINE by Bill Gold 


Biennial Audit Shows 


Healthy Profit 


TWO YEARS ago the kid 
who lived with us volun- 
teered to serve a hitch in the 
Army. His mother and I 
eo uldn’'t .. 
have been 


=“ more appre- 


hensive if he 
had set, out 
to whip the | 
entire Rus-. 
sian Army 
single - hand- 
ed. And for 
the next few 
months an 
oppressive Bill Gold 
quiet settled 
over our house as another 
boy was fed into the maws 
of the basic training ma- 
chinery, and a man dropped 
off the other end of the 
production line. : 
I wrote a column about his 
induction. There was so much 
interest in it that I suppose 
some of you would like an 
up-to-date report. 


but hard as a rock. The inches 
that he added to his height 
are as nothing compared to 
his growth as a person. 

The Army didn't coarsen or 
brutalize him, as parents 
sometimes fear. It merely 
subjected him to its own age- 
old formul@ for making men 
out of boys. 

As near as I can figure 
out, it’s a peculiar combina- 
tion of discipline, frustra- 
tion, work, recreation, trav- 
el, responsibility, experi- 
ence and indoctrination, all 
bound up with the red tape 
of regulations and then left 
to age for a predetermined 
period. Somehow the result 
is maturity. 

Walter starts college this 
fall. For the first time in his 
life, he doesn't consider 
schooling a bore and a bur- 
den. He looks forward to 
learning, and will probably 
profit more from it now than 
if he had gone directly from 
high school to college 

From my mail I know that 
many parents — and boys— 
are faced with the same de- 
cision Walter made when he 


Sidney A. Fine, Rep. Hender- 
son Lovelace Lanham and 
Lt. Gen. Andrew D,; Bruce. 
cos 

GIVE-AWAYS 

Cute tabby kittens; $3 in- 
closed (Adams 4-7450 between 
Zp. m. and 9 p..m.). Attrac- 
tive, housebroken’ kittens; 
$2 inclosed (Emerson 3-2998). 
Gentle, 
cat: $2 inclosed 


Pretty, housebroken kittens; 
$1 inclosed (Olympic 9-8398 


after 1 p. m.). Male watchdog | 
in- | 
closed (Johnson 1-1327). Beau- | 
tiful kittens; $1 inclosed (Jef- | 


needs room to run: $1 


ferson 3-1556). Housebroken 
fox terrier; $1 inclosed (Fed- 
eral 3-3172). Will deliver 
healthy, housebroken kittens; 
$1 inclosed (Hemlock 4-9540). 
Kittens (Jefferson 2-8587). 
Will deliver pretty young cal- 
ico cat (Union 49101). Two 
dozen baby shower invita- 
tions, new (Ludlow 3-0228). 
Housebroken male 
(Union 4-0947 between 9 a. m. 
and 5 p. m.). 
tions inclosed in Givée-Away 


kittens | 


| 
| 


black part-Persian | 
(Oliver 2- | 
1127). Healthy, frisky kittens; | 
$2 inclosed (Federal 3-1511). | 


JUDGE 
HELLO, MRS. 
BROOKS ’ |S 


CINDY, READY 
YET < 


(All contribu. | 


| iE WHY THE BOARD HAD «= OUR CHILDREN 
| NOT MADE PLANS 

FOR. THE SCHOOL BUS | FOR A FEW DAYS... 
TO PICK UP STUDENTS 


SHE WILL BE IN A 
MINUTE, RANDY, 
WON'T YOu 

COME IN < 


ARE TRANSPORTED 


> 


FIXIN’ UP THOSE 
RUNWAYS... 


STAND UP! HOOK uP! 
CHECK LUNCH Boxes! 


By - Paul Nichols _ 


INTERFERENCE BY DAD, 


IF WE DID’ 


/ AND WHAT DID \OH, DAP THOUGHT Y 

YOUR DAPHAVE ) IT WASGREAT/ 

TO SAY WHEN You. / I CAN’T WAIT FOR 
TOLD HIM? HIM TO MEET 


Let the record show that 
Civilian Walter L. Gold has 
now completed his serv- 
ice— and says it’s the best 
thing that ever happened 
to him. 

He got home yesterday and 
looks like $900,000. As soon 
as his hair grows back in, 
he'll look like a million. To 
me, at least. 

He's 25 


volunteered. I offer this re- 
port for whatever value it 
may have in helping you 
make up your mind MAIL RB 
Our guy is glad that a ~ Eee 
(short of a national emer. [ was interested to see 
gency) he has discharged the picture of Sara Mendel- 
his obligation to serve, and sohn and her burro in Au- 
that he can now go ahead brey Graves’ column last 
with plans for aneducation sunday,” writes the Rev. Hu- 


and a career. — bert S. Beckwith of the Con- 
All the change in him has gregational Christian Church 
been for the better, but some of Fairfax County 
of the imp is still in him, and “The Mendelsobns live 
probably always will be. He right next to the site of our 
gets it from his mother’s side new church. where we held 
of the family, I guess. outdoor services all sum- 
Driving home from the mer. One Sunday morning 
railroad station, we encoun- as I opened the service 
tered some construction work with, ‘Let us pray,’ that 


and a sign that proclaimed: same bur heartil ” 

“MEN WORKING SLOW.” ticipated. "Me poche * 
-,mmm,” he mused. thought 1 said, ‘Let us 
Must be an Army detail bray.’” 

nearby.” 


letters are sent to Children’s 
Hospital.) 


~ JOE PALOOKA 


§ ( 
bo 
ta) 

A 

wo mn 


By Ham Fisher _ 
ies IS ONE OF THE MOST DRAMATIC % 
SITUATIONS IN BASEBALL, ANO THIS 


CROWD BREATHLESSLY AWAITS JERRY'S 
APPEARANCE ON THE MOUND ? 


cw 


ATTA BOY, Jimmy! JUST PITCH 


LIKE YA BEEN 


—— 
VLAAMS 


SENT A 
SCREAMER 
RIGHT OUT 

OF THE 
PARK...HE'S 
CIRCLING 
THE BASES 

PuT 


INNING IS 


-~ 

; 

- 
o~ OP. 


mal 


z 


pounds heavier, 


ME PICTURE AN* 
ME 6-GLASSES, 
wo? 


< 
a 
a 


. —_ 
ee «: 


‘ 

- 

» 
‘ ' 
. . 
ell 


~ 
-_ 


ow 

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings to Robert 
Lovett, J..V. Marean, 


3 —y, FERD'NAND ~~ 
= Keep alert-chew gum 


Avoid traffic jitters and 
driving drowsiness. 
+ Chewgumwhileyou're 
| behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
| helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 


STELG BA He 
gum you like but chew 
while you drive. Nat- 
urally, we recommend 
refreshing, delicious 
Wrigley’s Spearmint 
Gum—for lively, satis- 
| safer driving. fying flavor and real 
Chew any brand of chewing enjoyment. 4x1 


Tent iiroddrts cveess FI ee chee oR AAT es 


Neither vulnerable. North you should plan your defense’ 
on that basis 

Today's bidding followed 
more or less normal lines, 
though South's jump to two no 
trump with only a single heart 
stopper is open to question. | 
However, it is difficult to se- 
lect a more satisfactory bid. 

West dutifully led the eight 
of hearts and East's 10 held 
the trick. The king of hearts 
drove out declarer’s ace and 
then started the parade of| 
clubs. East first let go the two| 
of spades and then the two and'| 
eight of diamonds. West dis-! - L 
carded first a diamond, then a VE TRED WORMS, Sey, 

LATeR/ 
>a Ul 


a a 
ow 


Terrace now open on Monday evenings 


WHAT THE CRITICS SAY 
about the two shows on the 


re<e © 


Cc 


ITLL TAKE 


OS ea BD ad 


ONE 
OF EACH! 


The bidding: 
1 Fast 
1 beart 


Pass ass 
Opening lead: Eight 
‘The Singing Strings were never better.” | hearts. 
—PAUL HERRON, Post} The panic so frequently in- 
| duced by having to discard on 
A bit of sex, a bit of sentiment and »s }a long suit seems to induce a 
bonanza of color and music.” .. breakdown of normal mental 
~—DON HEARN, News | processes. Stricken with fear 
x of unguarding certain suits, a 
Two Shows Nightly, 9:45-11:30 player will sometimes maKe 
aes oa oe discards that would never oc- 
Monday through Saturday | our to him in a relaxed state. 
Cleves Sundep | Surely the best defense | 
Reservations ADams 4-0700 | against the running of a long On a similar line’ of reason-| 
suit by declarer is to maintain ing, West should have no fear 
one’s morale. If declarer has of unguarding the spade suit 
lthe necessary cards, resign for if South has both the king 
— gracefully and accept the in- and queen of spades he has). Sige 
evitable. Don't worry about nine tricks which are immedi-| BUTS ONE 006 
something you are helpless to ately cashable. If the contract YOu CAN TRUST P 
prevent. But remember he may is to be beaten, East must have WM your LIFE: 
not have those cards, so that the king of diamonds and also . 
” a spade stopper, so West should 
play to beat the hand. by hold- 
‘ing on to his deuce of hearts. 
(Covrrieht. 1956. Chicago Tribune) 


OPEN ALL NIGHT 
pti 


| Prescriptions \ Aa : etsy Ee Mel) een <= 
MONEY ORDERS | eg) CO a I eS 
AMERICAN EXPRESS 
SOUTHEAST’S ONLY 
ALL NIGHT DRUG STORE 
CORAL HILLS 


PHARMACY 
4707 Marlboro Pike S.E. birthaas comes 


At The District Line outlook is, accor 
’ 


LU. 2-2224 JO. &8-7177 | 


TRADE-IN 
YOUR OLD CANVAS AWNINGS 
NO CHARGE | | 
For Removal | 2: * . A, 
LIBERAL TRADE-IN . 
Allowance during Sept. 


West spade, and then, fearing to un-| Pry hog 
Pass = = 

ses Protect the diamonds or the! AND PLUGS’ 

of spades, he let go his remaining 

heart. 

This was a fatal error. De- 
clarer was able to give up a 
diamond to West and had time! 
to cash his second diamond | 
trick to fulfill the contract. | 

The one card West should! 
have held onto for dear life,| 
was the lowly heart. If declar- 
er had both high diamonds, he 
had nine tricks in full sight. 


Seath 
lt ne trams 


' 
' 


In case of inclement weather 
service pill be transferred to the 
air-cooled Blue Room 


~~ MYRTLE 


Shoreham 


HOTEL ee CONNECTICUT AVE. AT CALVERT N.W. 


ee ee en = ee we eee - 


WRECKING 


Located between 
22nd & 23rd and 
C & D Sts. NW. 


PQ) 
hap tar 1 Ae mt: 


s,s dia deital a en Ad : 


RIPLEY'S BELIEVE IT OR NOT 


Horoscope 


im the 


eection t2 which your 
ned find what your 
ding to the stars, 


Friday. September 14 


MARCH 21 te APRIL 20 (Aries) —-Bx- 
cellent planetar vibrations! : 
hesitate te step forward te promote al) 
worthwhile ideas. plans. projects. Work 
cooper . 


, ABOUQUET oF FLOWERS 

yy SENT By A NATIVE OF THE 
BATAK TRIBE - INDONESIA 
IS A WARNING THAT THe 
SENDER FEELS HE HAS 


: 


atively, cheerfully 


/ APatt. 1 te MAY Si Taurus) 
~—BMized vibrations su 
a 


ost 6|6thet 6 6yoUu 
\eteer clear of unw Seenes. 


inte . 
ets lp pet gold,” 


Former State 
Department Offices 


JUNE 23 te ae — 


jean ies oi CaP 


A 
BUILDING MATERIALS FOR SALE ° 
STEEL STEPS 
STEEL DOORS a 
RADIATORS & PIPE Sekt ie Ret Pet. 
MARBLE FLOOR TILE kde (ppled ap 
BATTLESHIP LINOLEUM — : 
INSULATION BATS 
ASBESTOS SIDING 
MASONITE 
SHEETROCK le sq. ft. (DO IT YOURSELF) 


be sim 
ress )0 With 
under resu) 


DRESSED FRAMING LUMBER, LIKE NEW 


OAK FLOORING, SELECT, EXCELLENT 
CONDITION, $50 M.B.F. 


2x4's, 2x6's, 2x8’s, 2x10’s, 2x12's 
SHEATHING, T & G, SUB FLOORING 

PLAIN & GLASS DOORS 

STEEL SASH, PROJECTED 52x75” 16 lights 
PLUMBING FIXTURES 

ELECTRICAL FIXTURES 

BX CABLE, PANEL BOXES 


™ Re. ~ = 
* Sry ous 


23 ‘Libra)— 
al ideas. 
NOW 


® All-Aluminum 
® Baked Enamel! Finish 
@ Admits Light & Air 


' FREE ESTIMATES 
Terms ®@ Nothing Down 
wee a a ge caer 


tere, Boor 8 Windows 


Salesmen on Premises Daily and Sunday 9 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 
Closed Saturday Due to Holiday 


Hundreds of ITEMS SOLD AT BARGAIN PRICES 


GENERAL WRECKING CO. 


~*~ 
: 


MARK TRAIL 


+». AND THIS OLD MRS. ait 

BLITZ OWES ME TWO THOUSAND a 
BUCKS...WITH INTEREST...1ve [7 

BEEN WAITING FOR A GOOD t, 


IP KIRBY 
| IA AFRAID = MUST DIAGNOSE! [00x 
WY OWN CASE AGS SIVPLY CI 


© 


| 


i 1 


OAM 
\a A — | 


MOON MULLINS 


SPORT 

TRAIL ...ve'S 
COLLECTING FoR 
THE. MILWAUKEE 


ve LD See | | TAsOe 
one... 
' S 


i 


. 


é : 


By Ed Dodd The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


wHaT 
KINDA 

GUY % . \w 
THIS 
TRA! .? 


1 HAVEN'T MGT HIM YET 
BUT HE MUST HIS 
BUSINESS... HE“S OUT- 
FITTED AND READY TO 


By Alex Raymond 


WE VE GOT 7 GéeT TH'S 
- WAKEVP OFF IN 
A MRR 


SE THROUGH IN A MINUTE, PBS. | 


a 


” By Willard 


ae 
| YOU AIN'T HARDLY CHANGED 


“\\| A BIT, ICKY, SINCE PAPA 
¥ RUN YOU OUT OF TOWN 


-_--—- 
—_ - 
~~. 


THAT WAS TH’ LAST TIME I EveER —~ 
YOU, ICKY.” = RODE you 
OUTTA TOWN ON TH HANDLE BAP 
OF my BICYCLE... AND TOLD YOU TIUG 
YOu A «Iss 
Pires 


LAID EYES ON 


WD PEMEMBE?R 

—~ ME BY! | Ie . 
om beemuc ¢ ' ; 

[oa . : _ 


+ 


= 


& 


S 
vE 
Vv 


CANT YOU TELL HER 
YOURE SICK TOOAY 
LIZETTE? 1 CANT 
LEAVE SO-Hi ALONE / 


1 DONT KNOW M2. STEVE / 
Mu SPOSED TO ALWAYS BE AT 


| 


NO, HE DION’T 
TAKE IT, FOLKS’. 


oo 


By Saunders and Overgard 


U.S. Long Reviled OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 
lonel Nasser 


ByCo 
| By Drew 


Drew Pearson today writes | 
East. Others will follow 


NAHARIA, Galilee —In this 
part of the world where pas 
sions run as deep as the wells 
which search for water in 
desert sands, ; 
the biggest 
puzzle in the 
minds of dip- 
lomats, includ. 
ing Americans, % 
is how the L 
S. State De- 
partment got 
sucked into 
believing that 
Gamel Abdel 
Nasser was the 
great pal of 
the United States 

Certainly, until six months 
azo. this was the contention 
of Henry Byroade, the svelte, 
usually able U. S. ambassador 
to Egypt, and of Loy Hender- 
son, the deputy Under Secre- 
tary detailed to argue with 
Nasser in Cairo, and of Her- 
bert Hoover Jr., his superior, 
and-of John Foster Dulles, the 
superior of all three 

They believed that Col. Nas 
ser was a trusted friend of 
the United States, pushed at 
times by Egyptian extremists 
toward Russia to be sure, but 
‘devoutly anxious to lift up the 
disease-torn masses of Egypt 
and line up his country with 
the west. Dulles, Henderson 
|Hoover, Byroade, et al not only 
ibelieved this but were so firmly 


> 


Pearscn 


_jconvinced that they painstak- 


ENOUGH, JUNIOR / WE WISH TO REVIVE mR.) 


NOMAD, 
PLENTY 
— 


NOT DROWN HIM’ THERELL BE 


TIME FOR DROWNING -- LATER / 


—* 


-¢> 
— 


. 


HELL BE LUCKY IF HE GETS 
A THREE FROM THERE, PHIL 
—AND YOU'LL TAP YOURS IR 
FOR A TWO -SO WE'RE GOING 
| TO WIN A HOLE AT LAST! 


PARTING 
HAPPIER 
STANCES 


NG, 
7 peak TO SAY GOOD-BY, 


WINNIE / 


| 


te TRIE le 


RUSTY RILEY 


a 


IL WiSH WE WERE 


UNCER 
CROUM - 
,» AGNES / 


“IVY TOM GROANS: “WS MORSE FARLL/ 
POOR CORY! EF NEVER AD A OME. 


’ 


4 


~ By Frank Godwin 


~~ 


WHAT TAFFY 
NEEDS SINCE 
SHE'S TO BE 
A CHEER 
LGADER AT 
SCHOOL 


_ - Let 
ERRY AND THE PIRATES 


I WON THE RACE... My 


ta 


jr = "7 — 


Mh, 


W BEGGING THE ADMIRAL'S 
PARDON. BUT MY ENGINES 
MUST HAVE BEEN TIRED 


ingly and patiently tried to 
‘sell the idea to the British 
They were even hurt, puzzied 
and irritated when the British 
refused 100 per cent to believe 


England's Split Policy 

To some extent the British 
did believe; but their belief re- 
sulted not so much from Amer- 
ican persuasion but from the 
split policy of the British For- 
eigh Office which always plays 
part of the empire's poker 
chips on the Arabs, part on 
the nonArabs the Middle 
East 

The Britis 
a general 


in 


h knew at least in 
of way, that 
while Col. Nasser was sweet 
talking them, his agents 
were undermining the empire 
all over Africa and Asia 

| All this time the handsome 
jand charming Gamel Abdel 
|Nasser was. talking big about 
helping the downtrodden 
Egyptian people, about putting 
across the Eric Johnston agree- 
ment for irrigating the River 
Jordan, and about his general 
ifirendship with the West. 

| But while he was sweet- 
‘talking he was also accusing 
or letting his own government 


sort 


Pearson 


re first colt 7. " f A . 
shortly.) 


spokesmen accuse the United 
States of sending diseased 
chickens into Egypt under the 
Point Four program in order 
to contaminate Egyptian ch 
ens ile accusing 
United States of conspiring to 
take over the Near East. And 
while spending several hun 
dred millions on arms, he 
spent hardly a dollar to uplift 
the masses of Egypt 

In Suez, in Alexandria, 
Cairo today, the narrow streets 
and alleyways are still lined 
with children and beggars 
sleeping in the gutters, the 
filles swarming over the tra 
choma pus that courses down 
their cheeks and is spread 
from child to child, by the 
flies, until blindness in Egypt 
is greater than perhaps any- 
place in the world 


. 
a. 


. - 
A 2S 


U. S. Diplomats Can't See 


Nevertheless, American dip- 
lomats refused to believe 

On Oct. 14, 1955, a 4 
year the Cairo Radio pro 
claimed: “Justice and 
uire that we now defend Rus 
sia and attack America, which 
has shown falsehood, deccit 
and ill-will.” 

On Oct. 2. 1955 
the Cairo Dail 

‘America with all 
and billions can! 

reart of Egypt wit! 
Point Four chicks 

America win the h 
with cheese. conde 
etc., which we know 
terested in getting 

America cannot win the heart 
of Egyptians with her worth 
less colored posters wh 
she attacks 
she herself is not 
country 

On Oct. 11, also almost 
a year ago, (airo Radio 
proclaimed: “Ame weap 
ons provide tft 
for the penetrati 
ican influence 
therefore, invented 
called the mutual 
pact. Thev offer it to m 
nations forced hb circun 
stances to arm, and they | 
centiy Say to th 
have to do is sign 
American waepons | pou 
into your country without cost- 
ing you a single cent 

That was how little Colonel 
Nasser and his group loved the 
United States 18 months ago 

These were published wart 
ing which anyone could hear 
or read. lt didn't take a pro 
féssional diplomat with 20 
years of training to know 
Nasser was not the smiling 
friend of the west that he pro. 
fessed to be. 
Coprrigsit. 1954. Bell &) 


, 


most 
ago 


‘ 
nvicr 
~ 


re 


in A cr 


communism wv 


a democratic 
1955 


ican 
> has ~ «€ el 
+ of A 
Amer! 


what 


The 


crc 
Ser 


thie 


ad ‘sta Tre 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


TYPEWRITERS 


AT BOTH STORES 
Factors .—¥- S MODEL Under woods 


Ber eet tabaiation 


euch Contre 
NEW MACHIN qeaantes 
TRADES AC 
FREE DELIVER 


‘> 


priced at $79.50 NOW 


each 


| NEW 1957 PORTABLES 


NOTHING DOWN 
24 MO. TO PAY 


723 11th ST. N.W 
ME. 8-100) 


RENTALS 


fe 


| The Utmost 


in Clean, 
Healthful, 


Economical 


ee 


% EVENING HOME DEMONSTRATIONS 
BY APPOINTMENT 


DISTRICT 


OFFICE EQPT. CO. 


2711 WHSON 8B 
JA. 5.0307 
SERVICE 


0 


100% Automatic 


_ © Fully avtomotic, precise 
temperature control 


_ © No fuel storage, no soot, 


No worry of work 


as-Fired 
Boilers 


® Luzurious Avtomotic 
Sunshine ol! winter long 

© Crane built-in quality 
ond dependohibkty 


® 20 Year Guorontee insures water boiler sections 


* 


ah 


PAYMENT 


Phone 


_ 9 Varieties of Hyacinths 


HO. 2-7800 
DEXTER E 


Tia 


; 


” 


Friday, Sepeamber 14, 1956 67 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NITES ‘TIL 9 
OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘ul 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY. AT 9 


———=Jyst Arrived! 
Hechinger s 


Larger Than “Top-Size” 


Holland Bulbs 


| Ever Bulb ts 
\Gusranteed To Bleo» | 


ny | 
"es? 


Buy Larger Bulbs for Bigger, Better Flowers 


© Top Size Is 
11-12 Centi- 
meters 


© Hechinger 
Size 13 Cen- 
timeters Up 


OUR 
SIZE 


Ask any expert—read all the 
books sbout bulbs and you'll 
know that it's always better 
to buy bigger bulbs because 
you're essured of more beaw 
tiful results. 


COMPARE BULB SIZE 


HEEL Fs 


Compare the Prices .. . 


Ve pay more for this larger size, but sell them et “Top-Size”™ 
prices. 


Compare the Results .. . 


Piant our bulbs now end be pleased and emezed at the 
Beautiful biooris next spring. 


Compare the Selection : . . 
3 Varieties of Single Early Tulips 7 FOR 49: 


Start the Succession of Tulip Blooms in April 
5 Varieties of Single Late Tulips 8 FOR 49: 
5 Varieties of Double Late Tulips ty FOR 49: 


Bloom the Lest of May 
Often Called Peony Tulips 
19 Varieties of Darwin Tulips 8 FOR 49° 
8 49° 


Complete Range of Colors From Bleck te White 


2 Varieties of Breeder Tulips 


Beautifully Formed Fiowers 


5 Varieties of Parrot Tulips 


Startling Frilled Petels 


Red Emperor Tulips 
Huge, brilliest ood blooms, wt 
pieck conters Sg@ired i« yellee— 


flewers wp te 8 inches ocress 
“tt Se 


Darwin Tulip 
Collection 


Glorious Rainbow Mixture 


25 = #14" 


4 ror 49 
6 * 49 
5°" 49° 


... and even more unusual! 
MIXED cRocus 


Wonderful Color Selection 


7 Varieties, Narcissus & Daffodils 
Large end Smaii—Single end Double 


3 Varieties, Narcissus & Daffodils 


Famous “King Alfred.” @ Double Yellow and 
indoor “Paper Whites” 


Washington’s “Do-It-Yourself” 
Lumber and Herdware Headquarters 


cei ss: 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
68 Friday, September 14, 1956 iad 


FROM THE FAMOUS MILLS OF KANDELL ... 
FROM THE SHOWROOMS OF DECORATORS ... 
FROM CHIC CUSTOM WORKSHOPS... ; 
WE BOUGHT FABRIC AND HAD DRAPERIES MADE! 


. 


SALE! COSTLY CUSTOM FABRICS 
IN READY-MADE DRAW DRAPES 


If you had draperies made to order, these are the expensive fabrics 2 Pair, 25; yds. long 
you would select from . .. but, oh, the savings if you buy these! 
Our decorating experts hand-picked the cream of fabrics ... we 
had them tailored with blind stitching! 

. full 244 yds. long! . . . and fully lined with cotton sateen (as 
used in costlier custom draperies)! They cover windows up to 48” 
wide ... and imagine the savings if you clip several pairs to- 
gether to cover picture windows! We've a full selection, over 1000 
pairs, but not every fabric in every color, so be sure to shop early. 
Sorry, no mail or phone orders. 


\\ 


Wis 


Ph 4 


ARs cee 


ae oe | ae 


~ ‘$ 


: a i Pu , 
3 % 


- 


_-_— 


eee 


_ 


27 LOVELY COLORS Ii FABRICS 


Nile Selftome Damask 
Self Patterns 
Novelty Weeves 


o_o 


ZY 
ZB 
At 
<p * 


The Hecht Co., 6th Fl, Washington; 
3rd FL, Silver Spring and PARKington 


SALE! SAVE 26% te 36%! 
CUSTOM-MADE SLIPCOVERS 


Average Chair (1 square cushion), Reg. $32 to $37 23.52 
Average Soja (3 square cushions), Reg. $58 to $68 42.85 


Here’s your big opportunity to freshen your living room for 
fall—and save! SPECIALLY PURCHASED fabrics are vat-dyed, 
pre-shrunk. Full range of traditional, contemporary, provincial and 
modern designs in rich-textured cotton barkcloths. And take ad- 
vantage of our famous “4 steps to perfect slipcovering’ : 


1. You select fabric at The Hecht Co. SALE! 2.99-3.39 PERCALE 
2. Our experienced cutters pinfit and cut slipcovers in your home 


3. Covers are skillfully sewn in our up-to-date workrooms ; SHEETS TWIN or DOUBLE 
4. Skillful craftsmen bring finished slipcovers to your home and fit ; 
them on your furniture. 


’ Twins, fitted or 72x108" _ 
The Hecht Co. th FL, PW ashengton; 3rd Fl, Silver Spring and PARK ingtce . for 


. > 
oe 
~— eS eee + 


_ —— ee 


Dewbles, fitted or 812108" 


i Save on first quality, fine combed percale sheets! Light- 
weight and strong, with over 180 threads to the square 
inch! Choose from 72x108” or fitted twin sheets, or 
811x108" or fitted double sheets. 


a | 
| __ ee . | 7% Pillowcases, 42x3814" . . . 6% 
SRE ‘ ie Sy The Hecht Co., Sth FL, Washington; 


=: 
7 
-_ 


ard FL, Silver Spring & PARKington 


— = naan eesenanenneaeemeetieaay” 


ee eS ee oh ee eee 


‘SHOP AT HOME KIRSCH Traverse Rods  —_—— See Siamese Hand-Weaving 


for custom slipcovers end draperies. Phone come im nearly every size and shape, in The demonstrated daily through Saturday, Sept 15, 

NA. 8.5100, ext. 5293, and we'll bring over 100 Hecht Co."s complete window-hardware depart- in our Washington store, 6th Fl. See how the 

swatches te your home for eary, accurate selec- ment. Come, find out how easily you can make Kendell Siam Collection of decerater fabrics 

tion. Ne charge or obligation, of course. — oimdews look wider, deeper with Kirsch. were blended from hitherte seeret Siamese 
r e )  gelers. 


5