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Braves Take Lead; Redskins Win, I R17: 


—— 


Stories 
Page 12 


The Weather 


Today—Partly cloudy and 


high around 75. Tuesday— 
High, 86 de- 
grees at 4:15 p. m.; low, 56 degrees at 


Sunday's temperatures: 


7:15 a. m. Pollen count w 
(Details on Page 22.) 


cooler, with 
Rain likely. 


as 13 grains. 


The Washi 


6 Times Herald 


igton Post 


NAL 


79th Year — No.294 * Phone RE. 761234 =. « 


Coprright 1954 
ashingten Post Company 


9 


a 


MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 


1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


U.N. TO MEET ON SUEZ ISSUE 


Stevenson 

Asks Steps | 
To ‘Dignify’ 
Life of Aged 


Program to Aim 
At Maintaining 
Living Standard 
After 65, He Says 


By Tom Nelson 

DENVER, Sept. 23 UP 
Adiai E. Stevenson today un- 
veiled’ an old-age program 
aimed at assuring everyone 
his “accustomed standard of 
living” after retirement. 

The Democratic presidential 
nominee advocated a series of 
steps that ran the gamut from 
Federally financed housing for 
the aged to possible increases 
in Social Security and old age 
benefits 

We want to make the years 
after 65 years to look forward 
to. years of dignity and self 
respect, years not of frustra- 
tion but of fulfillment,” he said.’ 

Stevenson said the “New 
America” he has been talking 
about during his campaign 
“must go far beyond the guar- 
antee of subsistence” and 
“aims at more than social se- 
curity” for old people. 

“It seeks the greater objec- 
tive—the guarantee of human 
dignity,” he said. 

« Yn this age of abundance, 
in this land of plenty, a person 
should be enabled to main- 
tain, when life's regular duties 
are completed, his Or her 
accustomed standard of living,” 
he said. 

Stevenson issued a 4000-word 
“Program for Our Older Citi- 
sens’ from his hotel here 
where he was taking a breather 
from a 6800-mile trip through 
ll states. 

Stevenson said in a cover- 
ing letter that in the “heat 
and commotion” of campaign- 
ing, it often is difficult to 
discuss issues in “the fullness 
and detail they deserve.” 

He said his purpose in draft- 
ing these papers was “to make 
sure our Democratic position 
is fully explained.” 

The Demecratic candidate 
said he was “mindful of the 
price tags” of some of the pro- 
posals he listed. 

“But I am completely con- 
vincea that an adequate pro- 
gram for older people will be, 
in the fullest sense of the term, 
sound economy,” he said. 

Stevenson called for “a com- 
prehensive review and re-ie- 
termination of the adequacy” 
of Social Security and old-age 
assistance benefits, which he 
said have failed to keep pace 
with the cost of living 

He declined to specify any 
figures, but advocated “what- 
ever adjustments are found... 
to be justified in the light of 
the needs of retired people— 
taking also into account, of 


See ADLAI, Page 2, Col. 5 


| Today’s Index | 


Alsops 16 Keeping Weill 36 


: 
: 


| 


Young vandals who broke inte the Page 
Elementary Schoo! in Arlington over the 
smashed this violin and ransacked 


weekend 


Carmichael Speaks—@ 
Environment Blamed 
For Lagging Pupils 


By Jack Eisen 


: 


Staff Reporter 


The architect of Louisville's 
neaceful school integration said 
nere yesterday that environ- 
ment appears to be the main 
reason his city’s Negro pupils, 
or. the whole, lag behind white 
children in classroom achieve- 
ment. 

Omer Carmichael, Louisville 
superintendent of schools, said 
he feels this situation is a 
problem, but it is “not 
great as many people feel.” 

He deciared that the lag 
cxists despite a major effort 
on the part of the community 
for a decade prior to integra 
tion to equalize school facili- 
Lies. 

Appearing on the CBS- 
WTOP television program 
‘Face the Nation,” Carmichael 
said a 10-year survey of 
echievement test results shows 
tne median achievement of 
Negro pupils in the sixth grade 
is i% years behind that of the 
white children. 

Statistically, the “median” 
pupil is the one whose score 
is lower than half his class- 
mates and higher than the 
other half. It is not the same 
as the “mean,” or average 

Amplifying his remarks after 


as 


tems—are inefrior in teaching 
ability to white faculty mem- 
bers in the Louisville system 

To back up his statement 
that environment appears most 
important, Carmichael noted 
that the lowest stores among 
Negro sixth graders were reg- 
istered in schools serving all- 


Negro districts where housing 
and cultural conditions.are at 
their worst. The highest 
scores, he continued, were reg- 
istered in schools serving bet- 
ter neighborhoods adjacent to 
areas inhabited by whites. ) 

A similar pattern exists 
among white pupils, Car. 
michael declared—the lowest 
scOres in rundown areas, the 
best ones in economically and 
sociologically better neighbor- 
hoods. 

The disparity in achievement 
levels is expected to be less 
between Negro and white pu- 
pils in more thorough inte- 
grated schools. These schools 
serve districts where Negro 
pupils have scored relatively 
high and white pupils relative- 
ly low. 

Carmichael emphasized on 


. 


the stationery closet. Examining the dam- 
age is Mrs. Edward Hummer, a secretary at 
the school, which will be closed today. 


~~ “ 


oie eRe 


ss 200 Seized 
In Shooting 


Of Somoza 


Editors, Politicians 
Among Those Held 
In Wide Hunt for 

Accomplices in Plot 


MANAGUA, Nicaragua, 
Sept. 23 ()—Police arrested 
about 200 persons today in a 
search for possible accom- 
plices of the man who tried 
to kill President Anastasio 
Somoza. 

Among those arrested for 
questioning are Pedro Joaquin 
Chamorro, editor of the opposi- 
tion daily La Prensa, and Diego 
Manuel Chamorro, editor of a 
political weekly. 
| Pedro Joaquin Chamorro was 


7 
. 
: 
iy 
ye 


| 


faire Faux Pas 


How CIA Aide Upset 
Diplomacy in Egypt 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Stat Reporter 


This is the story of the Amer-| Byroade has become American 
ican who tipped off Egyptian Ambassador in South Africa 
President Gamal Abdel Nasser and Allen has become Amer? 
that Assistant Secretary of can Ambassador in Greece. 
State George Allen was bring- On Sept. 27, 1955, a year 
ing him a protest note from ago this Thursday, Nasser 
Secretary John Foster Dulles. announced Egypt would buy 

It also is the story of Ambaé- atms from Communist Czecho- 


Session 


Of Council 
Called for 
Wednesday 


British, French 
Appeal for Move 
Seen to Conflict 


sador to Egypt Henry A. By- 
roade—and of the part played 
by an American newspaper ac- 
count of the message Allen car- 
ried to Nasser protesting 
Egypt's arms deal with the 
Communists. 

It is a very different tale 
from the one told by Nasser the 
day he announced nationaliza- 
tion of the Universal Suez Can- 
al Company, the move which 
produced the Suez crisis 

The American involved — a 


slovakia in exchange for cot- 
ton. (Ten months later Nasser 
admitted he bought the arms 
“from Russia,” adding: “I say 
from Russia and not from 
Czechosiovakia.”) That same 
day Dulles had talked in New 
York about the arms deal, about 
which he already knew, with 
Soviet Foreign Minister V. M 
Molotoy. but had received no 
satisfaction. 


With Dulles Idea 


LONDON, Sept. 23 ( 
Britain and France, clearly 
impatient for a showdown in 
the Suez dispute, moved sud- 
denly today to seek United 
Nations support for interna- 
tional control of the canal. 

They asked that the U. N. 

On Sept. 28, Dulles dis- Security Council meet Wednes 
patched Allen on two hours day to consider the situation 
notice to Egypt, giving him a created by Egyptian President 


Central Intelligence Agency 
employe—is no longer in Egypt, See POLICY, Page 5, Col. | 


convicted in 1954 of complicity Appreves Allies’ Action 


‘in a plot to assassinate Somoza, 
a charge he denied. 

| Two political leaders also 
‘were caught in the police 
roundup. They are Gen. Emil- 
iano Chamorro, head of the 


'Conservative Party who was 
President of Nicaragua before) 
and 
Enoc Aguado. Aguado has been 
itrying to organize an independ- 
ent liberal party to oppose 


Somoza rose to ‘power, 


iSomoza’s bid for reelection. 


authorities are 


od 
Night-Long 
mies of his father plotted with 
‘the man who wounded the 
'President at a political rally in 


Vandalism 
‘Leon shortly before Friday 


Costs $10,000 f=" 


Damage Closes | The would-be assassin, Rigo- 


Arlington School; berto Lopez Perez, was slain 
by presidential guards imme- 
3 Boys Blamed diately after the shooting. Of- 
Arlington's Page Elementary ficials told reporters authori- 
School won't be open today. ties knew little of the dead 
Three young vandals, 12, 13,™#". | 
and 14 years of age, broke into! They said Lopez Perez was 
the school Saturday and27, 2 wueromnas who had been 
, both journalist and typesetter 
mee grate par iets mot They said he had worked for 
was, Mose met ahs ake most of the past six years in 
eabetery batidane at 1801 N El Salvador as a sanitation de- 
Lincoln st. School officials partanens employe. 
estimated damage at $10,000. . This is the official account of 
Lt. John E. Cullins, head of @¢ *5ooting: | 
the Arlington Juvenile Squad, The President and his wife 
said that the three boys Were seated at the edge of the 
turned on all water faucets, Worker's Club dance floor dur- 
clogged the toilets with papers!" @ reception in Leon in 
a gathered up pens, pencils, Son.oza’s honor after the Lib- 
notebooks and briefcases,¢T?! Party had proclaimed him 
Water seeped through walls ‘andidate for reelection, 
and ceilings before the act was Suddenly Lopez Perez 
discovered at around noon yes- pushed through the crowd and 
terday. fired hic revolver at Somoza. 
The boys buried their loot in The President toppled from his 
a wooded area near the school. chair. Then presidential 
Cullins said none attends Page guards pumped sub-machine 


- 
: 


Luis Somoza, the President's the Suez Canal crisis before 
son, told a news conference the United Nations Security 
investigating 
the possibility that other ene- 


Dulles Expects U.N. Delay 
In Full Debate Over Canal 


By Joseph H. Singer 

Internaticha! News Service 

Secretary of State Jobn He menti 
Foster Dulles said yesterday of pipeli 


the construction 
and tankers that 


Gamal Abdel Nasser’s nation- 
alization of the waterway July 
26 


| The Council president. Am- 


bassador Emilio Nunez-Portu- 
iondo of Cuba, quickly agreed 
and set the meeting for 3 p. m. 
(EDT) on Wednesday in New 
York. 


(At United Nations the meet- 
ing was expected to dispose of 
the procedural question of put- 
iting the problem on the agenda, 
Some quarters, however, say a 
ipossibility that the Council 
might strike a snag even in the 
initial proceedings beceuse of 
the wording of the item pro 


thinks “very well” of the|\would make a detour of the Posed by Britain and France. 


Anglo-French decision to take 


feasible. He declared such a by- 
Council. pass operation would _ not 


But Dulles said he does not amount to economic coercion 
think a brasstacks discussion °F formal boycott. 
of the dispute will begin until, Dulles held out hope that 
the new Suez Canal Users’ Egypt would eventually accept 
Association is set up. ithe Western plan for interna- 
He said the London confer-\tional control over the Canal, 
ence which formed the Asso- pointing out that “public opin- 
ciation agreed it would not be ion around the world has been 
wise to undertake full-scale de- aroused” by Egyptian seisure 
bate at the U. N. until theof the Suez. 
Association is in operation. | He said there are no plans 
The Security Council haSio boycott the Canal any more 
been called to meet Wednesday nan there are for “shooting 
on the Anglo-French request, ,,,, way through.” but he said 
but debate will probabl be Egypt is in danger of losing 
held to a “preliminary” D&sis wore than its Canal tolls 
at least until the Association “— = t 
gets to work about Oct. 1. Businesses are drying up, 
Appearing on the NBC-WRC he said, and tourist trade is 
television program “Meet the falling off 
Press.” Dulles said that the) Dulles conceded that Russia 
danger of war over the Canal /might use its U. N. Security 
“has not been ended” but “I Council veto to stop any action 
think it has been reduced.” against Egypt, but he said he 
However, he warned that\“would not take it for granted” 
unless Egypt accepts a just/that there will be a Soviet veto 
settlement of the dispute guar-| He explained that “maybe” 
anteeing freedom of naviga-a provisional settlement ac- 
tion on the Canal, Britain and ceptable to Egypt would avert 
France may decide to use a Russian veto 
force | The Secretary was asked 
Dulles’ said: “You can't go about reports that London and 
on forever asking people not Paris have his “tacit consent” 
to use force.” to shoot their way through the 
He warned that a Middle'Canal if there is no peaceful 
East war would probably mean settlement of the Canal dispute 
that “both parties” would prob-| He denied the reports and 
ably get “bogged down” in a said the Big Three have not dis- 
conflict to which “an end cussed any possible action be- 


waterway economically more| 


(This referred to “the unila 
teral action of 
Government in b 
end the system of international 
operation of the Suez Canal, 
which was confirmed and com- 
pleted by the Suez Canal (Con- 
stantinople) convention of 
1888.” 

(The Egyptian delegate, Am- 
bassador Omar Loutfi, said he 
had cabled this to his govern- 
ment. He said the nationaliza- 
tion of the canal by President 
Nasser had nothing to do with 
the Constantinople convention.) 

Authoritative sourees in 
Cairo said Egypt welcomes the 
idea of taking the dispute to 
the Security Council because it 
is confident the legality of its 
position can be. defended be- 
fore any international body. 

Secretary of State John Fos- 
ter Dulles indorsed the British- 
French move, although earlier 
he had been reported urging 
delay in going to the U. N. 

The attitudes of the 11 Se- 
curity Council nations toward 
the international canal control 
Britain and France ask prob- 
ably will be divided along East- 
West lines, with Russia taking 
Egypt's side. 


A British Foreign Office 
spokesman said the Council 
will be asked to indorse the 
proposal! for international con- 


trol formulated by 18 nations 
See SUEZ, Page 4, Col. 1 


might not readily be seen.” 


yond taking the Suez case to 


but all three live near the gun bullets into Lopez Perez. 
school. Nicaragua's Congress is ex- 


Asked why the West would the Security Council 
not accept Egypt's promise not; Dulles said he would suggest 
Two of the boys were ar- pected to meet Monday to to close the Canal to its users, to the Treasury Department a 
rested yesterday afternoon and mame an acting president the Secretary said the mari-'revision of rules which would 
held in the custody of Juvenile Meanwhile, it appears the gov. time nations do not want ac- require American vessels sail- 
Court at Children’s Shelter for ernment is under direction of cess to the waterway to be aing through the Canal to pay 
a hearing at 9 @. m. today. The Somoza’s two sons. matter of “sufferance.” their tolls to a “frozen ac- 


Fall Makes Debut 
With High of 86 


Indian Summer made its de 


Under the Treaty of 1888, count” in the United States Ut yesterday with a high tem- 


the telecast. Carmichael said{t™@ Program that the “spread” third boy was not arrested im- 


Amusements 34 Kilgalien 34 between the highest and low- 


City Life 71 | Movie Guide 22 
Classified .28-33 | Music 34 
Comics 36-39 | Night Clubs 
Crossword 39 Obituaries 
District Line 38 | Parsons 
Dixon 17 Pearson 3 
Editorials 16 Picture Page 26 
Events Today 22 Sokolsky 17 
Federal Diery 2! Sports 
Finances! 27 | TV-Radio 
Weather .. 
Winchell 
Women’s 


27 
22 
34 
39 


Goren 
Herblock 
Horoscope 


Want Ad Rents 
Apartment 
First Day 


“My want 
room furnished apartment on 
the first day my ad appeared 
in the paper.” revealed Mr. 
Charlie Sher, 3008 
' Pike, Arlington, Va. 

Rent 
furnished room faster through 
The Washington Pou and 
Times Herald—reaching 382,000 
families daily, over 127,006 
more families then any other 
paper in town. Simply call— 


RE, 7-1234 


3 


5 
23 25 


| 


ad rented «a }- 


Columbia 


your spertment of 


the tests indicate to him that 
the family, financial, cultural 
and sociological background 
of a pupil is more significant 
than his race. He said Negro 
teachers—themselves the prod 
ucts of segregated school sys 


<a 


est individuals in any class- 
room, regardiess of race. will 
be greater than the difference 
between the “median” white 
and Negro pupils. Thus there 


See INTEGRATE, PF. 10, Col. 3 


mediately but police said they Somoza’s Condition 
know his identity. Called ‘Satisfactory’ 


The youngsters could not 

give a reason for the vandal. BALBOA, Canal Zone, Sept. 
ism. They broke in through a 23 iP—A team of four surgeons, 
window but broke no other including one who operated on 
outside windows. \President Eisenhower, today 


remcved three of the four bul- 


: Grand Isle Residents Flee 


Hurricane Flossy Takes Two Lives 
As It Bears Down on Louisiana Coast 


Prom News Dispatches 

NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 23 
Hurricane Flossy took two 
lives as it closed in on the 
Louisiana coast tonight. 

The Coast Guard said two 
men aboard a motor vessel 
owned by Cargo Carriers, 
drowned 40 miles west of ‘the 
Mississippi river's 
the hurricane 
waves 

Orie of the men fell over- 
board and the other jumped 
into the water to aid him. 
‘Both went under and no trace 


/of them had been found, the 


iship’s captain said. 
Flossy is packing winds up 
ite 75 miles an hour. 


The coast near Grand Isle, 


LA. 


received the impact as 


the hurricane moved toward 
land. 

Residents of Grand Isle and 
other coastal areas and the 
lowlands had already fied their 
to seek emergency 


homes 
shelter. 

Hurricane warnings were 
ordered from Grand Isle, La.., 
to Mobile. Ala. and storm 


mouth as warnings were continued from employes: and placed them on 
whipped up Morgan City, La. to Panama a stand-by basis. The main duty 


City, Fla. 

Small craft from ° Lake 
Charles, La. to Cedar Key, 
Fla.. were advised to remain 
in port. - 

The Caribbean-born storm, 
early Monday, was expected to 
swing into a more northeaster- 


Sast name of Ayres, and the 


Hets that nearly took the life of 


' 


he pointed out, they have the rather than to Egypt directly. 
“right” to use the Canal. as they have been doing 

He added that “unless the He said he thinks American 
situation is quickly remedied, ships would “hesitate a long 
our thinking and planning in while” before agreeing to allow 
the next year or so are going Russian pilots to steer their 
to be alternatives to the Canal.” vessels through the waterway 


perature of 86 degrees at 4:30 
Dp. Mm, 

A tore seasonal trend is ex- 
pected today after a cooler 
mass of air moves into the 
area. The high reading today 
is expected to be around 76. 


‘Nicaraguan President Ane Ask Political Asylum 


2 Czechs Steal Plane and Gasoline, 


\Stasio Somoza. 

Dr. Antonio Gonzalez Revilla, 
‘a famed Panamanian specialist, 
removed the bullet that pierced 
the President's right thigh and 
lodged in his spine. Two other 
‘Gorgas surgeons removed two 
other bullets‘from Somoza, one 
lodged in his right shoulder, 
_ ithe other in his right arm. A 
om 2 Seen pase and dis- ¢ourth bullet. lying near a fi 

h k, t d; 

The Cargo Carriers at the back, was not remove 
listed the men _ believed immediate threat. 
drowned as the vessel's chief Somens was on the operat: 
mate, SGentiiedcnly by the ing table at Gorgas Hospital 
second mate John .Ridder. here for 4 hours. and 20 min- 
In New Orleans, Mayor Chip 


Morrison has alerted all city *°T® 


“satisfactory” but 
a chance one leg would re- 


of this stand-by force will be ™#n paralyzed. 


to patrol the city and keep the 
sewage *Ystem from clog- toh, who performed 
up. ‘ operation on President Eisen- 


gin 

) Mecrieen, who is alsa com- hower last June, helped three ' 
‘manding general of the Army specialists on the Gorgas staff 

due to pass near New Orleans|Reserve unit in New Orleans,|in the delicate operation, Dr. asylum. 

also has put 10 amphibious Heaton heads a team of U. 5S. 


ducks on a stand-by 


e So- 


ly direction during the night. 
The Coast Guard 


said it had'tides. 


Mai. Gen. Leonard D. Hea. ‘rician, landed at about 8 a. m. 
: an ileitis (@ocal time) @n a field near 


ists sent by President where informed sources quoted 
to examine 


Fly to Germany to Escape 


Reuters 


| They told German police and 
PASSAU, West Germany,|American interrogators they 


Inc. docotrs decided it presented no Sept. 23—A Czechoslovak air|pad taken off in the single. 


force officer and a civilianjengine P.A.L. Tabulka trainer 

friend fied in a small trainingiplane from the civilian air 

plane to West Germany today/field at Wischau, east of Brno, 
escape the Communistiat 4:30 this morning. 


utes, After the operation, doc- Tesime and what they called} With Zrzal at the controls 


said*his condition was ‘the ter 
there was ditions” in their country. 


terrible economic con-|they figw due south until they 
isaw the Danube River near 
Vienna. 

Erzal, stationed at Brno, got 
to know the electrician when 
they served together for two 
years in the air force, 

Wischau is a civilian airfield 
to which planes are directed 


Lt. Viadimir Zrzal, 22, and 
Ludovic Sevela, 24. an elec 


Pientinger on the Danube 
about 12 miles from here, They 
immediately asked for politica! 


when the main field outside’ 


Red Regime 


nearly empty and their biggest 
problem was how to get enough 


gas for the flight, Zrzal told Tus 
questioners. 


| They solved it by syphoning 
ithe last remnants from the 


tanks of all the planes, until 
ithey had about 18 gallons. 
| According to the sources, 
Zrzal said he wanted to emi- 
grate to the United States and 
‘continue his career as & mili- 
tary flier. | 
Sevela said he wanted to stay 
and work “anywhere where'I 
am free.” 
The two men were later taken 


were taken to Passau,|Brno cannot 


They used. Their 


be 
one 
them as 


saying they had 
planning for 


some time to the tanks were 


parhed. these tee Ge} 


by an American helicopter 


of several Nuremberg, on their way to 


Heidelberg, headquarters of the 
United States Army in Europe. 


4 


— | 


4 a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 69998 


EEE 


Steps Asked to ‘Dignify’ Aged 


ADLAI—From Page I 


of other 


special housing for older peo-'stantive expansion” of research! “I couldn't help thinking how 
ple.” he said. “Some of this into the causes and cures Of consistently the corporations 
must be public housing.” diseases. et ) 
He said the Government also Stevenson sharply criticized aphtecttre linge Pigg Gee on 
should “explore” whether to the amounts being spent in the Administration while the peo 
underwrite such projects which gejq of medical research as? ° have got conferences, coun. 
are sponsored primarily by “faise economy,” saying “there oS, COMARISHONS SNE CORENER, 
fraternal, charitable and labor j, no investment like an invest. "© °#'4 
Organizalions. ment in productive human be. Stevenson also urged a revk 
: ings.” sion of retirement programs “te 
Action on Health t rged The ecandidate indorsed the ‘ake account of the increasing 
Declaring that “millions Of principle that there should be Work life of many individuals. 
older people suffer from peor no job discrimination in hiring Stevenson attended services 
health, many of them need- persons between the ares of 45\at Denver's Central Presbyter- 
lessly,” Stevenson called for and #45 ing tet Congress|'an Chutch this morning with 
“drastic action.” He proposed: ejimin-'-4 age a< a factor in| Eleanor Roosevelt and members 
© A speedup in the Federal fod 1 emol nt. he sug.jof her family. The former First 
Hill-Burton program to aid in gested that this be extended te Lady flew here from Meeker, 
construction of hospital facil- cover Federal contractors as|Colo. with her son, Elliott, 
A ities for the aged well whose ranch she has been 
; for ¢A “thorough investigation” He also advocated the crea | visitnig 
| keep- by Congress of whether a hos tion of an “Office of Olde:| The Democtatic nominee 
is no longer prac- pital insurance program should Persons Welfare” in the Deltrove to Stapleton Airfield 
be added to the Social Security partment of Health. Educatio: | vhere he joined the Roosevelt 
the — and Welfare to “develop a com | varty before going to church. 
An prehensive attack on the prob| They heard the Rev. Elmer C., 
lems of older people.” tisea say in his sermon that in 
In this connection, Steven! ‘these days of suspense, tur- 
son said the Eisenhower Ad | noil and strife, when the world 
ministration has “just nine peo | s heing weighed in the balance 
pie” working on the problem: iand its future is a« yet unde- 
of older people, and 40,000 whx itermined,” men must learn to 
are busy “on the problems of| ‘live like free men. only never 
the Nation's business con|make freedom a pretext for 
cerns.” misconduct.” 


course, the needs 
groups in our society.” 
The presidential nominee 
said it “appears desirable” to 
wh the amount of money a 
person can earn without los- 


Estes Brackets Nixon’s Forecast ; 
With Hoover’s 2-Car Promise = 22::=3=: 


By Carroll Kilpatrick | present $1200. 


Stat Reporter ne But he qualified this by say- 


EPHRATA, Wash. Sept. ing there should be “further 
Estes Kefauver today com- | siudy” to be sure that em- 


pared Vice President Richard! piovers don't try to “exploit” 
M. Nixon's prediction of two! isuch.a move by hiring old 
automobiles and three TV sets’ people to work at “sub- stand. 
for every family with former | ard wages.” 
President Herbert Hoover's x = | Stevenson esid.there is 
predepression promise of two) | cruel shortage” of places 
cars in every garage and | old people to live when ' 
chicken in every pot ina house’ 
“] think the parallel will ticable.” 
frighten many Americans,” the | “Careful studies show 
Democratic vice presidential} | = need for Federal financing of 
nominee said. | 
Kefauvers comment was Saree 
prompted by Nixon's speech) 
yesterday in Colorado Springs, 


) 
yesterday in Colorado Springs Candidates’ Schedules 


hope of a 4day week and un- 7 | ® P. | 


“immediate and sub 


told new comforts for every 
citizen 

“This 
movie, 


Ky. 
Springfield. 


Presidential and Vice Presi- 
dential nominees of both par- 
28. morning 
ties will be carrying the elec 
ville, Tenn.. 

tion battle to the people in the Cincinnati. 
coming week ing at 

Their schedules range from a urday, Sept 29. morning meet- 
single formal address by Presi- ing at Hagerstown, Md., brief 
dent Eisenhower to a dozen Meeting at Martinsburg, W 
scheduled ‘talks by Adlai Steve- Va and evening meeting at 
son, the Democratic nominee, 5‘. Petersburg, Fla 
aod even more by Sen. Estes Kefauver—Monday, Sept. 24, 
Kefauver and Vice President major farm address at Mitch. 
Richard M. Nixon, the second ell, S. D.: address at party 
place candidates kicko® rally at Jamestown, 

Here are the speaking-touring *. ». ‘wesday, Sept. 25, radio 
programs speer lronwood, Mich.. TV 

Eisenhower— Tuesday, Marquette, 
25. major farm address airport reception § at 
Bradley University fieldhouse, 'Taverse City se address at 
Peoria. Til. on WTOP-TV at Patty rally at Grand Rapids, 
9:30 p. m.; Monday, Oct. 1, ad- Mich. Wednesday, Sept. 26, 
dress in coliseum of the Univer- ™OT™'"8 and noon addresses 
sity of Kentucky at Louisville, Ky. and address 

: as s 4 at ox roast at Anderson, Ind 

Stevenson—Monday, Sept. 2 Thursday, Sept. 27, addresses, 
Denver; Tulsa, Okla. airport). Relleville, Carbondale, H 
talk; Oklahoma City speech at : sburg We t ‘Frankfort a 

; : i! ‘ s r 

State Fair. Tuesday, Sept. 25, 


Mt. Vv  &*F- r § ‘ 
talk at Little Rock, Ark.; speech Mt. Vernon, Ill. Friday, Sep 


st New Orleans: address "st oon, "and Reading, Pas and 
Miami, Fla., rally. Wednesday,” ’ ' 


: address Young Democrats at 
Sept. 26, tour of Florida, citleS winiamsport, Pa. Saturday, 
not yet announced; address at cent 29 addresses rallies at 
Kansas City, Mo., rally. Thurs- truntington, Parkersburg, and 
day, Sept. 27, Kansas City, Kan.; wheeling, W. Va.; return to 
... afternoon talk and evening ad- Washington. D. C 
dress at St. Louis, Mo. Friday, : a 
Sept. 28, luncheon meeting talk ,/" Gddition to those 
at Indianapolis, Ind.;: TV broad- a Sengneree,, > = 
cast and reception on WTOP. om = TY , - 4i ws 
TV at 8: 30 p. m. Saturday, Sept. , - : He — & 
29. motorcade through Minne on SC 
polis-St. Paul area, with “bean 
feed” and regional TV appear- 
ance Return to. Washington, 
party organizations steamed up. the traditional campaign train D. C., Saturday night or Sun- 
He has spotted grass roots ten- But you can fly over a lot of 94Y 
dencies to lie back with the voters Nixon — Monday, 


evening meeting at 
lll. Friday, Sept 
meeting at Nash- 
noon meeting at = 
and evening meet- 
Wheeling. W. Va. Sat- 


reminds me of the 
‘The Senator Was Indis- 
crete, in which a candidate’ 
promised every man, woman 
and child a full 4year educa- 
tion at Harvard,” Kefauver said! 
at a press conference at Long- 
view, Wash 

After a day-long swing 
through the state yesterday, 
Kefauver said today he was 
confident Democratic Sen. War- 
ren G. Magnuson would be re- 
eletted and the national ticket 
would carry the state. “I really 
thought the phenomenal vic- 
tory by Sen. Magnuson in the 
primary earlier this month was 
a strong indication of tie trend 
in the Pacific Northwest just as 
the Maine vote was in that part) 
of the country,” Kefauver said 


Calls Situation Different 


The situation today is en- 
tirely different from 1952, 
when there was a spirit of de 
featism in the state's Demo-| 
cratic ranks, he said. 

“I have been impressed by 
the number of Republicans 
who say they are voting Dem- 
ocratic this year.” he com 
mented. “I think this is our 
year out here.” 

Washington is a state where 
voters often cross party lines, 
and Kefauver has appealed to 
non Democratic voters 
in speeches here. Four years 
ago, he noted, General Eisen 
hower carried the state at the 
same time that Democrat 
Henry M. Jackson was elected 
to the Senate. 

In a speech prepared for de 
livery at Ephrata tonight, Ke 
fauver again charged that Re- 


at 
Sept eopearance at 
at olich 


By Vie Casamert 


> 2 . w* ’ 
He Likes Ike-In 52 Languages! 
Ross E. Miller, 7> year-old Chehalis, Wash., 
printer, shows his chestful of “I Like Ike” 
pins in 52 languages. En route to the In- 
ternational Pressmen's convention in Phila 


delphia, Miller stopped off at Republican 
National Headquarters yesterday to show 
his collection. He wrote our ambassadors 
to get correct translations. , 

‘ $125 up 
ad 
nor 
will 
the 


Nixon to Urge Kisenhower Visit 


To Republican Trouble S pots 


By 


Every stitch in your Hickey- 


Freeman suit is designed to 
Sukarno Gets Degree 


PRAGUE, Sept. 23—An hon- 
orary doctor of law degree to- | 
day was conferred on Indone- 


| give you maximum comfort... 
Richard L. Lyons 
Siag Reporte: superb fit...styleful smartness. 


Sept. 24. 


publican “hard-money”™ policy 
had hurt farmers and business- 
men. He said he blamed the 
Eisenhower Administration for 
the high interest rate policy 
rather than the Federal Re 
serve Board 

When reminded earlier at a 
press conference that Secre- 
tary of the Treasury George 
Humphrey and other Adminis- 
tration officials had criticized 
the Boards action 
the interest rate last spring, 
he said that the President nev- 
ertheless was responsible for 
overall policy. 


“Main Street Forgotten” 


Republicans, he said, “have 
forgotten about Main Street 
just as they have forgotten 
about the farmer.” 

In ah appeal for the sub 
urban vote in the populous 
Northwest, Kefauver said Main 
Street is being hurt by a cul 
in home building which has 
been fbrced “not only by rising 
prices but by increased finan- 
cing charges.” 

With the “growing pains” 
of the cities sharper than ever, 
new leadership is needed in 
the White House so “we can 
help ease those pains with a 
little Democratic aspirin,” Ke- 
fauver said. 

He took his campaign out of 
the rural areas briefly to cam- 
paign in Vancouver and -Long- 
view before coming to this 
agricultural center for a Demo- 
cratic rally. He spoke last 
night in Yakima, center of 
apple and pear orchards 

This morning he attended 
services at the First Baptist 
Church in Vancouver before 
motoring to Longview and 
then flying to Ephrata. 

“Interest rates now are at 
the highest point since the 
bank holiday in 1933,” the 
Tennessee Senator said. “They 
are going higher stil.” 


Assails Big Banks 


In their single-minded de- 
votion to high finance and to 
big business,” he added, Re- 
publicans have turned their 
backs on Main street 

He emphasized that he was 
not criticising § the 


banker, whom he called “just 


Southern 
Hospitality 


Barricini 
Birthday 
Party 

Thursday September 27 


to Saturdey 
September 29. 


‘13th & F St., N. Ww. 


in raising) 


COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept 
23. Vice President Richard M 
Nixon has verified one point on 
the first leg of his 15,000-mile 
campaign trip: The best thing 
Republicans have going fo! 
them this year President 
Eisenhower 

Nixon will go home, friends 
say. with a recommendation 
that the President get out and 
let people see him 

At every stop in the 11 states 
he has hit so far, Nixon has 
found that his mention of the 
President is the one thing guar 
anteed to stir audiences to wild 


is 


‘applause 


Local candidates in trouble 
tell Nixon: “We want Ike.” 

Peace and prosperity are fine 
but they don't send the crowds 
screaming. Nixon is staying on 
the high road with a low-keved 
operation because he has a rec 
ord to defend rather than beat 
and because he wants to de 
prive Democrats of a Nixon is- 
sue 


Plans Whistlestopping 


Nixon tells press conferences 
the President's popularity 
seems greater in the West than 
it was in 1952. He reportedly 
will suggest that the President 
get into the “bubble”—his plas 
tic-topped car—and be seen in 
trouble spots like the West 
Coast states 

Nixon has 
after five days 
campaign jodD is 


also concluded 
that the big 
to get local 


party in office and times ood 

One of the reasons for his 
whirlwind 16-day swing through 
32 states apparently is to show 
leaders’ that if he can 
this hard they should, 


local 
work 
too 
Nixon's aides say he will do 
some whistiestopping by train 
in the Pennsylvania-New York 
Ohio area and perhaps else 
where next month. Two weeks 
ago, he was lcaning away from 


New York ADA 
Indorses Wagner; 


2 Members Quit 


NEW YORK, Sept. 23 
Americans for Democratic 
Action, which ‘has indorsed 
liberal Republican Jacob K 
Javits in the past, rejected 
him today in favor of his op 
ponent in the United States 
Senate race, Democratic Mayor 
Robert Wagner. Javits is New 
York State Attorney General 

Republican City Councilman 
Stanley Isaacs, who had urged 
that the ADA retrain from in 
dorsing either Wagner or 
Javits, immediately announced 
his resignation from the or 
ganization 

“There's no room for a Re 
publican in ADA,” Isaacs told 
the convention of ADA’s New 


. York chapter 


as much a part of smal! busi- 
ness as the corner druggist 
He said “it is the big banks, the 
big operators, who have pock 
eted the profits.” 

For the GOP to forget the 
farmer and Main Street, Ke- 
fauver said, is “one of the odd. 
est turns of history, for the 
origin of the Republican Party 
lay in the small towns and on 
the farms of America. Yet 
they have been deserted by 
the party which, above ali, the 
farms and small towns created 

“We need our Main streets. 
They are the center of much 
of this Nation's morality. They 


its growth.” 


‘tion to indorse Javits. 


Republican Morton B. Law 
rence, who urged the conven 
also re- 
signed 


Reuters Correspondent 


Freed by Hungarians 


BUDAPEST... Hungary, Sept 

-—Dr. Aurel Varranai._cor- 
respondent of Reuters » News 
Agency, was released from a 
Hungarian prison yesterday, his 
family said today. 

Dr. Varranai, a Hungarian 
fitizen, was arrested in 1952, 
spent 4% years in prison on 
charges never made public and 


23 


smallare the stimulus for much of is free now on probation. He is 


in good health, his wife said. 


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Sees Pennsylvania as Key 


Nixon considers Pennsyl- 
vVahia one of the kevs to the 
elcction, friends say. He figures 
Republicans could lose New 
York and even California and 
still win if they hold Pennsy!l- 
vania. They will concentrate 
heavily there next month 

He has sounded les« opti 
mistic about his home state of 
California than other 
Western states. He talks about 
the big swing vote there. And 
Earl Warren is off the/ticket 

tte says Democrats fot off 
to a faster campaign start than 
Republicans in California and 
Minnesota. He thinks ._Repub 
iicans have calight up in Min- 
nesota, but he did not say 
ihe same for California 

The Nixon tour . came 
earth for one day here at 
Broadmoor Hotel, a 
raredise in the 
Pike's Peak 

Nixon and his wife 
tended services at 
Friends Church 
morning 

The Rev. Joe Hodges took 
his sermon text from the Book 
of Timothy | have fought the 
good fight, I have finished my 
course, | have kept the faith.” 


Recalls Piano Playing 


Nixon told the 60 persons 
who comfortably flled the 
Church that he belonged to a 
little one like it in Whittier. 
Calif.. as a boy. He played the 
piano there while in high 
school and taught a Sunday 
School class after he started 
practicing law in Whittier 

Nixon took an early morning 
walk around the Broadmoor's 
lake which is home for a 
large seal. On the back side a 
man introduced himsei. as Lt 
Gen. OO. W. Griswold (Ret.) 
whom Nixon had met while a 
Navy lieutenant on Bougain- 
ville in World War Il 

This morning the General 
brewed a pot of coffee for the 
Lieutenant and they chatted 


to 
the 
vacation 
shadow of 


Pat. at 
the First 
here this 


talks at noon meeting in Phoe- 
nix, Ariz.. and evening meet- 
ing at Salt Lake City. Tues- 
day, Sept. 25, noon mecting at 
Oklahoma City, Okla., and eve- 
ning meeting at Houston. Tex. 
Wednesday, Sept. 26. noon 
meeting at Springfield. Mo.. 
evening meeting at Kansas 
City, Kan. Thursday, Sept. 27, 
noon meeting at Louisville, 


close — 


‘4 
» | 


Nothing 
Fills | 
that 

©erm pty 

space / 
Mike, 


NEsOO 


oR 


> . » oo 


sian President Sukarno by 
Prague's Charlies University 
The award was made in the 
presence of Czech government 
officials, including 
Viliam Siroky. 


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- Counselor, Two Others | 


Held in Hub Cap Theft 


> 
Police reported yesterday the 


srrest of three men late Satur- 
day night on charges of stealing 
four hub caps from a parked 
automobile. They said one of 
the suspects recently was hired 
as’ a counselor at a unit of the 
District Training School in 


Laurel, Md 

Pvt. P. K. Seisci of the Ninéh 
Precinct identified the men as 
Joseph Meachen, 26, listed at 
2023 Clagett pl. ne., Josephus 
Fowler. 26. listed at 1982 Rose 
dale st. ne.. and William Man. 
fred Walker. 27, of 867 2ist st 
ne., the counselor 

The three were arrested by 
Seisci at 21st and I sts. ne. Seisci 
said he had seen three men 
speed away in a car from the 
scene of the theft at 19th st. ne 
between Gales and L sts. Seisci 
said he saw the car again about 
30 minutes later and arrested 
the three men. 


D. C. Man Held in Gun 
Death of Brother 


Claude Viles Everett, 55, was 
charged by police yesterday 
with homicide in the gunshot 
death of his brother, George 
Harvey Everett, 37, in their 
home at 1362 F st. ne 

Lt. Nunzio Bonaccorsy of the 
Ninth Precinct said George 
Everett died at District Gen 
eral Hospital. He quoted 
Claude Everett as saying a 22 
caliber rifle went off as 


he 
was arguing with his brother 
The bullet struck his brother 
In the back. 


Woman Held in Fatal 
Stabbing of Another 


Police charged Bernadine 
Jackson. 43. listed at 491 Cul 
linone ct. sw.. with homicide 
yesterday following the fatal 
stabbing of Myrtle Clark, 45, 
of the same address 

Detective George Barnes re 
ported Bernadine Jackson said 
the two women got in an ar- 
gument and Myrtle Clark at 
tacked her with an oversized 
paring knife. She took the 
knife away from the Clark 
woman and stabbed her re 
peatiy, police quoted her as 
saying 


Algerian Rebels kill 
Six in Two Raids 

ALGIERS, Algeria, Sept. 23 
Strongly organized rebel groups 
raided a village in the Oran area 
west of here during the nicht. 
killing three Evtropean farmers 
and an Arab and setting a dozen 
farms afire 

In Mascara. a big agricultural 
center 50 miles southeast of 
Oran, ar. Algerian threw a hand 
grenade into a group of French 
soldiers, killing two and injuring 
several others. He escaped 


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Five-year-old Jill Maginnis of 
Silver Spring died at Chil- 
dren's Hospital yesterday, 
after an almost lifelong strug: 
gle against cancer. 


Happy Girl 
Of Five Loses 


Cancer Fight 


Jill Maginnis. a 


Silver Soring girl who was an Navy 


inspiration to everyone who 
met her, died of cancer yes- 
terday at Children’s Hospital 
Despite her total blindness 
and an almost lifelong struggle 
against spreading cancer, Jill 
was able to lead a normal and 
happy life up to the time she 
lost her final battle 

The daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Paul T. Maginnis of 12813 
Meadowood dr., Silver Spring, 
Jill lost her first eye in a 
cancer operation when she 
eight months old. Her 
second eye had to be removed 
two years later 

Since 1951 she had under- 
one x-ray treatments both 
ere and at the Columbia Medi- 
cal Center in New York City. 
Jill entered the Community 
Nursery School in_ Silver 
Spring in January 1955 and 
from the moment Jill greeted 
ver classmates with “Hello, 
children,” her teacher Mary 
Waldrop described her as “the 
happiest child in the school.” 

Mrs Waldrop said of her: 
“Jill didn’t walk, she danced 
She didn’t talk, she sang. She 


was 


a step. She joined in all 
games and excursions and had 
marvelous musical ability 
Jill's father, Paul T. Magin- 
nis, an attorney with the Ir 
ternal Revenue Service, sai 


that she was able to attend t® Se present. 


: 


’ 


S-year-old review by 


| 
Death Mareh 


Probe Urged 
On Congress 


Associated Press 


The family of a young Ma-| 
rine who lost his life in the) 
April “death march” at Parris 
Island, S. C., yesterday urged| 
a congressional investigation: 
of Marine recruit training) 
bases. 

Barbara J. Thomas, of 2708) 
Elmwood d., Burgundy Village, 
Alexandria, a sister of Jerry 
L.. Thomas, said she had mailed | 
copies of a letter to newspa-| 
pers and news agencies calling) 
for public support of “an im- 
partial investigation by the 
Congress.” 

Her 17-year-old brother was 
one of six reeruits who’ 
drowned April 8 when their 
platoon was marched into 
swampy waters at the Marine 
base. 

Staff Set. Matthew McKeon, 
platoon leader, later was con- 
victed by court martial of neg- 
ligent homicide and drinking 
on duty. His sentence—nine 
months confinement, reduction 
in rank with a fine and a bad 
conduct gischarge—is under 
Secretary of the 
Charies S. Thomas 

Miss Thomas said her family 
had contacted most of the 
members of the House Armed 
Services Committee. But, she 
added, “I don't think they will” 
order an investigation 

“That is one reason why I 
wrote the letter—to get people 
to write their Congressmen,” 
she said 

Barbara's mother, Mrs. Alma 
T. Coughlin, said families of 
four of the five other victims 
had ifdorsed the idea of the 
letter. The fifth family—that 
of Donald F. O'Shea of Brook- 
lyn—had not replied to a pre- 
vious letter, Mrs. Coughlin 
said, and was not informed of 
the plan 

“The brutality has not been 
stopped at all,” Mrs. Coughlin 
said. “I have had the privilege 
to talk to quite a few of the 
boys down there (at Parris Is- 
land). Some things they can 
tell are horribie.” 

Barbara's letter said: 

“This letter has no relation 
as to who is right or wrong in 
regards to the trial of Staff 
Set. Matthew McKeon who led 


the fatal march, but a most Sept 


grintendent of St. 


’ 


é 


Associated Press 


The forest fire started by a crashed jet burns out of control near San Bernardino, Calif. 


Rally to Push 
Hospital Plan 


In Southeast 


The Greater Southeast Hos- 
pital Foundation will stage a 
kick-off membership rally at 8 
tonight in the Congressional 
Hotel's Presidential Room 

Dr. Winfred Overholser, sup- 
Elizabeths 
be the main 


Hospital, will 


speaker. Rep. Richard E. Lank- 


ford (D-Md.) will discuss the 


possibilities for Federal aid to 
build the hospital 

Margo Lucey, runner-up in 
the Miss America contest and 
Miss Washington, also will be 
present. 

Plans ‘will be made for the 
membership campaign sched- 
uled to culminate in a house-to- 
house canvass of the area 
Thanksgiving eve Persons 
bringing in the most members 
will receive’ $100 bonds. 


Orchestra Tour Ending 
Reuters 
MANCHESTER, England, 
23 — The Boston Sym.- 


important and urgent request phony Orchestra arrived here 
that this country demand & today from Paris to wind up 
climbed to the top of the play-.Congressional investigation on its tour of Europe and Rus- 
ground slides and never missed Marine Corps recruit training sia with concerts in Britain 


5*.4 
“We are not questioning the 
daily routine training of these 
boots Hut the unnecessary bru- 


There is no 


school for a yea and a half doubt that a Congressional in- 
before the cancer spread even vestigation is absolutely neces- 
more serfously this summer. sary at this time. 


—_ — —— —_—— — 


Two opposing attitudes to- 
ward drug addiction met head- 
on last night on the television 
program, Georgetown Univer- 
sity Forum, over WTTG 

A relatively punitive attitude 
toward the addict and traffick- 
er in drugs was advocated by 
C. Aubrey Gasque, general 
counsel of the Senate Narcotics 
Investigating Committee. 

Opposing this position was 
Dr. Lawrence Kolb, formerly 
superintendent of the Federal 
hospital for addicts at Lexing- 
ton, Ky., who urged that drug 
addition be looked upon as an 
iilness rather than a crime 

Gasque called the “chronic 
addict a menace to the commu- 
nity.” The addict will engage 
in crime to support his addic- 
tion, Gasque said, and is “a 
eancer festering in the side of 
the community. It is time to 
quit coddling these people,” he 
said. “The police should be free 
to do their work.” He urged 
compulsory commitment for 
addicts 

Dr. Kolb urged a more per- 
missive approach to the prob- 
lem, even to the extent of pro- 
viding drugs to addicts who 
cannot be cured. Many of these 


_— 


Pope Receives Tubman | 


CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy.) 
Sept. 23 7 — Pope Pius -XIT) 
received touring President Wil- 
liam V. S. Tubman of Liberia 
in audience today. They chat- 
ted for 20 minutes. 


- 


Northwestern! 


own a proportionate 


In addition, EACH 


ar xON 


| 


Final concerts will be given in 
London Monday and Tuesday 


4 tality ‘and hazing that appears First Snow in Moscow 


MOSCOW, Sept. 23 #—Cold, 


sharp winds brought Moscow 
its first snowfall of the season 
today. 
minute flurries as the tempera.- 


There were several 5- 


jture hovered just above freez- 


Opposite Views Aired | 
On Dope Addict Policy 


people, he said, can do useful 
work if they can get their 
drugs. With the “extreme” 
laws in this country “they are 
forced into crime,” he said. 

European countries allow ad- 
dicts to get drugs, Dr. Kolb 
said. “That's why abroad they 
don't have crime.” 

The third member of the 
panel,.Dr. John D. Schultz Jr.., 
Chief of Psychiatry at D. C. 
General Hospital, said there is 
“no such thing as an incurable 
addict.” 

With proper facilities, he 
said, the present cure rate of 
about 15 per cent could be) 
boosted as high as 80 or 90) 
per cent. Such facilities would 
include psychiatric treatment’ 
and extensive follow-up serv- 
ices. “It would cost money,” 
he added, “but society owes it 
to these people.” | 

Matthew Warren acted as 
moderator. The program was) 
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versity forum. | 


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Sept. 23 .™—A §000-acre forest Springs, 6 miles to the east, 
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other resort property 

Firemen and their trucks 
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The new fire sector extended 
eastward from a@ point perilous- 
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Almost 1000 residents 
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PRINCETON, N. J., Sept 23 
*®—Dag Hammarskjold, Secre- 
tary General of the United 
Nations, and Gov. Robert B. 
Meyner of New Jersey were 
among 20 distinguished per- 
sons awarded honorary degrees 
by Princeton University today 

The degrees were conferred 
at a formal convocation mark- 
ing the 200th anniversary of 
the start of class In Nassau 
Hall—once the Capitol of the 
United States and now the ad- 
ministration center. 

Honorary doctor of divinity 
degrees were conferred upon 
three clergymen including the 
Rev. Carl. Heath Kopf, pastor 
of the First Congregational 
Church, and the Rev. Anton 
Phelps Stokes, former canon 
of the National Cathedral, 
Washington, D. C. 


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whose pilot parachuted safely. 

A thousand weary firefight- 
ers fought a valiant battle in 
76degree weather, guided by 
United States forestry men in 
two helicopters. Eight tanker 
planes, loading at San Bernar- 
dino airport, dumped water on 
hot spots and structures. 

The fire slopped across City 
Creek Road—State Highway 30 
—for the first time, at a point 
two miles south of Running 
Springs. Residents of Running 
Springs at the junction of 
U. S. 30 and the Rim of the 
World Highway were asked to 
pack their belongings and be 
ready to leave their homes qn 
short notice. 

The fire was 2 miles from 
Running Springs end moving 
eastward and northward to- 
ward that area. 

Already blackened were 5000 
acres of valuable watershed, 
needed to hold winter rains in 
check, from San Bernardino. 
5 miles, as the crow fliés, down 
the mountains. 

A few miles across the road 
are such famous resorts as 
Lake Arrowhead, a mountain 
playground of millionaires and 
movie stars. 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ea Monday, September 24, 1956 3 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALP 
4 


Woanday, September 24, 1956 


——— 


SUEZ—From Page I 


U.N. to 


On Suez Issue 


at the first ynference 
here in mid-Augu 

This } 
by Nasse! 
almost ce 
if supported 


Suez ct 


lected 


face 


ropa a) ry 


and would 
oviet vet 


all 


riain > 0, even 


the other 
Council members 

“We expect matter 
be dealt with speedily 
the British spokesman, who 
added that Egypt probably 
would be invited to the main 
discussions 

On the same Gay the Security 
Council will be meeting 
British Prime Ministe: 
Anthony Eden and Foreign 


— 


to 


said 


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, possible. He reported that after 


_. Arabia 


Meet 


Llovd will 
Mollet and 
Minister Chris- 
The visit 
weeks 


Secretary Selwvan 


be meeting with 
French Foreign 
tian Pineau in Paris 
was arranged several 
ago 

The British-French shift of 
action to the U. N. followed by 
but a few hours the arrival 
here from Cairo of Indias 
roving Ambassador, V K 
Krishna Menon, who declared 
he still thought a “peaceful 
solution” of the Suez crisis was 


his week-long confidential talks 
with Nasser “I did not find 
any desire in Cairo to work. 


——_> 
Internationa! News 


King Feisal (left) of Iraq and King Saud of Saudi Arabia, 
whose nations produce about half of the Middle East's oil, 
are shown at a conference, at which they discussed what 
the Sues Canal crisis may do to thelr oll revenués. 


the question up to a frenzy 

In New Delhi, Prime Minis 
ter Jawaharlal Nehru declared 
a peaceful settlement is im- 
perative, but outlined no for 
mail pian. 

Amid 
countries 
sure on 
promise 


that Arab 
putting pres 
for a com 
to prevent jeopardiz 
their rich oil trade with 
West, the Egyptian. Presi 
was conferring in Saudi 
with President Shukri 
Kuwatly of Syria and King 
Saud of Saudi Arabia 

Nehru whose Svear eco 
nomic plan depends greatly on 
uninterrupted traffic through 
the canal. is flying to Saudi 
Arabia this week, too, for talks 
with Saud 

There was no official reac- 
tion in Cairo, but informed 
sources there described the 
UN. development and the cre- 
ation of a Suez Canal Users’ 
Association in London § liast 
week as a “slight improve 
ment” in the situation 
Secretary Dulles proposed the Mollet’s remarks came in a 
SCUA plan. It was the reported speech outlining the “prin- 
view of Dulles that an appeal ciples of action” of his govern- 
should not be taken to the U. N 


reports 
were 

Nasser 
LENS, France, Sept. 23 
Premier Guy Mollet of France 
expressed his “bitterness and 
anxiety” today at the 
cient unity between our friends 
and allies” in the Suez c1 

“This strikes us but does not 
discourage us.” he said. “I can 
assure you that France's will 
has not changed. I know it is 
so with Britain. The coming 
visit of British Prime Minister 
Sir Anthony Eden (to France) 
will show that French-British 
solidarity is total.” 

Eden and Foreign Secretary 
Selwyn Lioyd are due in Paris 
Wednesday to confer with Mol- 
let and French Foreign Minis. 
ter Christian Pineau 


“insuffi 


isis 


_-— 


Mollet Warns of Peril 


In Nasser as*Arab Hero’ 


ment in economic, social and 
international fields. He spoke 
shortly after unveiling a mon 
ument to the late Socialist 
Mayor of this big mining cen- 
ter of northern France. 

The Premier said 

“There is no doubt that Pan- 
Arabism will awaken an echo 
among the peoples of the Mid- 
die East... and that many 
Arabs are ready to turn Nasser 
into their hero. By giving free 
play to the ambition and ar- 
rogance of one man, they run 


the risk of plunging their areas “ 


into ruin and despair. 

Will it be possible for the 
democratic nations to stop this 
expansionism in time? 

“We will succeed only 
through our will and the unity 
of all free peoples.” 


‘accompanied him 


fidence 


Arab Leaders Hold ‘Victory’ T alks: Nehru Due Today — 


RIYADH, Saudi Arabia, 
Sept. 23 —Three leaders of 
the Arab world flew here today 
to continue talks that have) 
made them “confident of vic- 
tery” 
fronts them. 

King Seud 
Gamel Abdel Nasser of Egypt 
and Shukri el Kuwatly of Syria, 
who met last night in the boom- 
ing Saudi oil port of Dammam, 
resumed their conference 
shortly after their arrival here 

Indian Premier Jawaharlal 
Nehru, who arrives Monday to 
begin a 4day visit to Saudi 
Arabia, is expected to sit in at 


the final session of the talks. 


The meeting is expected to 


and Presidents & 


world because of its depend-'cannot go to war,” Nehru said.)}Suez said 36 siiips mo 

ence on Mideastern, oil. “War would destroy the instal-/through the canal yesterd 
“If the Western powers want lations they need.” 19 southbound and 17 nort» 

oll from the Middle East, wath Meanwhile, reports from bound. 


er 
——_ 


in every conflict that con- 


Our Wish for Continued Success 
at your new Address to 


| 4 


produce a declaration reaffirm. 


ing Arab support for Nasser's 
nationalization of the Suez Ca- 


{ 
nal. 


Premier Prince Feisal, Saud's 
brother and prospective heir, 
to today’s 
talks. 

“The conference evokes con- 
in the future of the 
Arab world,” Feisal said after 
the meeting. “We are confident 
of victory in every battle in 


lwhich Arabs are engaged.” 
| There was little doubt that 


the Arab “Big Three” would 


devote considerable time to the 


questions of Suez and Israel. 

(Informed sources in Beirut 
said Saud proposed the Riyadh 
conference—as well as his 


meeting last week with Iraq's 


King Feisal—to discuss means 
of stopping Communist pene 
tration of the Middle East. 
which he considers a threat to 
Arab unity.) 

Nehru, who has sided with 
Nasser on most questions 
arising from the Swez crisis, 
criticized the Egyptian Presi- 
dent today for choosing “the 
wrong way” to nationalize the 
vital canal. 

“Nasser had a right to na- 
tionalize the canal, but he did 
is the wrong way,” Nehru told 
a public meeting in New Delhi 


deal with the question differ- 
ently.” 

He said a, peaceful solution 
of the crisis is important to 
India becagse “our imports 
and exports pass through 


Swez.” and to the Western 


If we were to do it. we would ' 


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until the organization of SCUA 

perfected at a meeting of 
ambassadors here Oct. 1, or until 
there are definite difficulties in 
transit of the canai 

The French Cabinet, in agree- 
ing to join SCUA yesterday after 
a 24-hour delay, made the reser- 
vation that she felt free to con- 
tinue to press for international 
control of the waterway. Pre- 

er Mollet declared the French 
nd British attitude last July, 
when they began sending para- 
chute troops, warships and othe: 
forces within easy range of Suez 
is a precautionary move, was 
inchanged. But a French mili- 
tary spokesman on Cyprus said 
today the French have halted 
their buildup of troops on that 
British island. 

Lord Beaverbrook’s Sunday 
Express today said both Eden) 
and Dulles were being guided | 
by political deadlines 

“For each statesman there is | 
a cfutial date looming,” said 
the paper. “For Mr. Dulles, it 
is Nov. 6, the day of the Amer- 

can presidential election. The 
Republican Party's peace-and- 

sperity program requires 
iat the Suez conflict should be 
pt below boiling point until 
the election is over 

“But Sir Anthony 
wait until then. His vit 
is Oct. 11, when the Tory Pore 
assembles for its annual 
conference. For the Premier 
to go there with the Suez situa- 
tion in present paralysis 
would bring a storm of 
criticism.” 


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loc. The note reaffirmed the 
friendly intentions of the 
United States toward Egypt but 


~ made it clear they might be 


jeopardized by the arms deal. 
What Dulles wanted to find out 
—and that is why he sent an 
Assistant Secretary of State to 
Cairo—was whether the arms 
deal could be limited “to a one- 
shot-Operation,” as he later pub- 
licly told the Senate Foreign 
Relations Committee. 


Report On Allen's Trip 


Allen flew out of New York 
the night of Sept. 28, and 
On the afternoon of the 29th a 
wire service account of his trip 
appeared in Washington and 
other newspapers. At one point 
in the story it was stated that 
Allen “was prepafed to warn 
the Egyptian government that 
if it (the arms deal) brought 
about a radical change in the 
Middle East power balance, the 
United States would be com- 
pelled to review its policies of 
cooperation with Egypt” on eco- 
nomic aid and “in policies gov- 
erning world cotton supplies.” 

By the time this story. or re- 
wrijien versions of it, reached 
Cairo it was taken to mean that 
Allen was carrying an ultima- 
tum to Nasser. At Cairo airport 
Allen denied to reporters that 
the United States was going to 
break relations with Egypt or 
that America intended to break 
Egyplian cotton prices by 
dumping the huge. United 
States cotton surplus on the 
word market The Egyptian 
press was full of talk of Amer- 
ican attempts to intimidate 
Egypt. 

Dulles had 


failed to cable 


Byroade the purpose of Allen's 


visit and Byroade was uneasy 


about it. The reason was that 
Byroade a few days earlier had 
heen involved in a nasty, and 
until now unreported, incident 
with Nasser himself. 

The American Embassy labor 
attache had had his car stopped 
in a dark corner of Cairo and 
he had been beaten up by a 
gang of Egyptian toughs. A 
couple of days later, and just 
before Allen arrived in Cairo, 
Byroade had attended a dinner 
where Nasser was present. By- 
roade had lost his temper and 
told Nasser in no uncertain 
terms to call off his rough- 
necks and to quit tailing Amer- 
ican \Embassy employes. Nas- 
ser grew stone cold, told By- 
roade that from now on the 
American Ambassador would 
deal with him only through the 
Foreign Minister. Nasser left 
the room in a huff. 


Byroade's Position ° 


Thus when Byroade received 
a cable without explanation that 
Allen was coming to Egypt he 
was uncertain whether it had to 
do with the arms . deal or 
whether it was to fire him for 
his row with Nasser. 

It was in this atmosphere of 
ruptured Nasser-Byroade rela- 
tions and amid reports of an 
American ultimatum that the 
Central Intelligence Agency 
employe took it upon himself 
to become a diplomat, a step 
for which he has been repri- 
manded 

According to Nasser'’s public 
account (in his June 26, J956., 
speech), “an Amevican official 
contacted me and sought a spe- 
cial interview. He said that he 


regretted very much the status 


of relations between the United 
States and Egypt. He also said 
Allen had a strong note from 


~ the United States Government 


2 


a Pe00ucr oF 
errero. “rere 


also ac- 
helps re- 


li <nlihs en endanpenaendibaiiesingiastiesseiecal 


oo 


WHAT MAKES 


which might prejudice Egyp- 
tian nationality and prestige 
(He said that) I assure you that 
this note will have no effect 
because we shal! be able to re- 
move its effect; I advise you to 


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accept this message... 
that no practical outcome 
would emanate from this mes- 
Sage and guaranteed this.” 
Nasser added that he told the 
American: “If your representa. 
tive comes to this office and 
says something unpleasant, | 
shall throw him out.” 


Onus on Byroade 


Subsequently, the story was 
printed in American newspa 
pers and magazines that the 
“American official” was By 
roade himself. This was as 
sertéd, denied, re-asserted and 
re-denied many times. One ac 
count even declared that the 
words Nasser used in his 
speech of June 26 were “the 
American Ambassador” and 
not “an American official.” 

The fact is that not Byroade 
but a CIM employe, a man 
with a long-time interest in the 
Arab world, did call on Nasser 
because he was alarmed over 
the “ultimatum” talk in the 
Egyptian press. He undertook 
to assure Nasser that the 
Dulles message which : Allen 
was carrying was not, in fact 
an ultimatum. In the subse 
quent investigation of this in 
cident, the CIA man’s motives 
were comsidered to be entirely 
loyal but his action to be clear 
ly outside his jurisdiction, with 
the result a major disservice 
to State 

Unaware of the CIA 
actions. Allen and 
made an appointment 
Nasser 

On Saturday. 
saw in succession 
and French ambassadors and 
Byroade and Allen To the 
British he complained about 
British treatment of Egypt: to 
the French he ~ complained 
about refusa] to sell Eg) 
arms. 


in. see 


Oct. 1, Nasset 
the British 


Nasser Gets Note 


When Byroade entered 
ser's office. the two men 
not speak at first. Then > 
smiled and the two Ame! 
took this to mean let 
the incident about the 
can who was beaten 
the flap over it. Allen 
upon read Nasser the 
note 

Nasser’s public aecount of 
the meeting was that Allen 
sat still “and didn't open his 
mouth at all. He sat and lis 
tened to the Egyptian point of 
view 

The Egyptian point of view 
as Nasser actually expounded 
it. was very cordial. He real 
ized, he said. that the United 
States was not trying to take 
over Egypt: he emphasized 
had no more intention of be 


‘j 
there 
Dulles 


he 


CHESSIE’S RAILRO 


One of a serves telling what Chesapeake and Ohio is doing to make this a ngger, 


man's ie! 
Rvroade fhe 


pt drew the 


ace 


He said. 


International News 
Claudia and Cocoa 


While waiting te be claimed 
in a Los Angeles police sta- 
tion, little Claudia Pane Cart- 
wright fills up on cocoa after 
being found wandering alone 
along a hictiway. She didn't 
have a long wait—her mother 
soon took her home. 


ing Sovietized than of being 
\Vmericani he. explained 
that the Communist arms deal 
mpiy a business transac- 
(the same explanation 
later given by Soviet Pre- 
mier Nikolai Bulganin in a let 
esident Eisenhower 

hour meeting ended 
and as Allen 
nied to newsmen that 
brought an “ulti 


red 


was 5 
tion 


was 


ter to P 
The two 


note 


tale ends 

tio 6 W ash 
remaming 
and success 


part cuiar 
with Allen returning 
ington and Byroade 
in Cairo to urge 
fully. that the United States 
offer to help Egypt finance the 
Aswan Dam on the Nile River 
When Dulles publicly with- 
aid offer this July. 
retaliated by national 
ompany and 
current Suez 


‘ nal 


33 Arrested in Oslo 
Rock ‘n° Roll Riots 


OSLO. Norwa Sept. 23 iF 
roll riots raged here 

ight and early this morn 

neg for the third consecutive 
lay Police arrested 33 teen 
up the disturb 
a theater showing 
film “Rock Around 


re to break 
ances outside 


American 


the { lock 


' 


clubs. but it 


Teen-agers blocked traffic 
and pounded on cars that tried 
0 break through Police 
harg?td with horses and swung 
was several hours 
betore the could restore order 
No casualties were reported 


—_— -_ 


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Would you like © portolic of pictures of Chessle ond her famtly? Write tex 


Chesapeake and Ohio Railway 


3819 TERMINAL TOWER, CLEVELAND |, OHO 


Kitten 
on the keys 


At the control panel of Univac, 


the kitten has 


her paw on what is going on all over the 5,100 


mile route of Chesapeake and Ohio 


the first 


railroad to install a large scale electronic com- 


puter system. 


Univac provides information as fresh as this 


morning's sunrise for use by management in 


planning Chessie’s future growth. Projected 


applications include recording thousands of 


shipments moved for thousands of C&O cus- 


tomers; accelerated revenue accounting 


and 


inventory control of the 65.000 items needed 


to run the railroad 


Every three months Univac goes through the 
list of Chesapeake and Ohio's 90,000 stock- 
holders, figures how much each should receive 
at the current $3.50 dividend rate, and writes 
their checks at the rate of five checks a second. 


In half a day it can make up the paychecks for 
$4,000 C&O employees, figuring what each re- 
ceives for the number of hours he worked, plus 


over-time and less withholdings 


and any other 


deductions that may be indicated. 


Adaptation of large scale electronic comput- 


ing to railroad operation is another demonstra- 


tion of Chesapeake and Ohio's willingnes®and 


ability to develop fresh techniques in the in- 


terest of superior transportation. 


And this is just one phase of Chesapeake and 
Ohio's modernization program. New diesel 
locomotives, new cars, new track, new piers, 


‘new trainferries, new yards, new signals and— 
most of all—new thinking have made this:a 
new railroad. A modern railroad, geared to the 
tempo of today —and tomorrow. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
om Monday, September 24, 1956 > 


a 


— = a 
Shop Teday, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. te 9 p.m. 
Chevy Chase, 7 Corners and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. te 9:30 p.m. 


THE MEN'S STORE 


SPECIAL PURCHASE 


Today, September 24th through 
Saturday, September 29th Only, 


outstanding savings on 


MEN’S FALL SUITS 


ay 95 
would be 50.00 and-55.00 


Each suit is new fall merchandise, purchased for this sale~ 
after‘one week's selling they will all go Into regular stock 
at 50.00 and 55.00. You'll find the usual fine tailoring of 
The 
twists and flannels. Choose from diagonals, hairlines, plains, 
muted plaids and herringbones, 
tones of blue, gray, brown, tan. Regulars, shorts, longs, stouts 
and short stouts. All fabrics properly labeled as to content. 


Men's Store in these long-wearing worsteds, cheviots, 


In exciting new fall color 


W&4.-—-The Men’s Store, 2nd Floor 
» «+» also Chevy Chase, 7 Comers and Alexandrie 


{ 


-@ - 
han te li 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
te Monday, September 24, 1956 


Indian Summer Lifts 


Red Chinese Shell German Ship, Kill 1 


+ Reuters lopened up and fired 200 rounds Ewald Dirala when a shell 
Pag fete ay 23 (*) at the 1106ton vessel, which went through the cabin, Mayer 
ror ory ae : ‘Gavan! took about 10 direct hits. (said. He was killed almost in 
olibr itedike ‘sear aaa The dead man, Third Engi-'stantly. 

Yineer Harold Martens of Ham-| The Monika carried a crew 


harbor yesterday, killing a Ger- 
man officer and wounding two park. Pager in the passageway of 17. Captain Dirala’s wife 


Kurope’s Harvest Hopes 


weather have helped save what helped French agriculture 
might otherwise have been oné —_ a ae a "| 
n Austria, g weather has 
of Bors pores European raised hopes for @ good! 
harvests within recent mem- harvest. better than last year’s: 
ory in terms of quality. But Aug-| 
France, Denmark. Britain, ust's heavy rains have spoiled | 
Austria and West Germany re- between 10 to 12 per cent of | 
port that the dry, warm the grain crop, making it fitlh 
weather lately will at least in- only for use as fodder. Fur-| 
sure a high quality of produce thermore. spring frosts cut the) 
if not much quantity output of the vineyards in half. | 
In France, farmers place the , !" London, a spokesman for) 
wheat crop at only 7 million ‘"¢, Ministry of Agriculture 
tons, as compared with 10 mil. *4!d it was still too early to 
lion tons last year. As a re- #88¢88 the effect the fine 
sult, they say, they will have’to Weather of late will have on 
import 2 million tons of wheat Britain's harvest. But he said 
this year to. maintain the tra- "eports coming from farmers 
ditional exports of flour say it will avert what other- 


But they admit the weather W'S¢ could have been “a major 
tragedy.” 


— West Germany expects its 
potato and grain crops to be 
slightly higher than last year, 
but the situation is reversed in 

* East Germany All available 
; |East German manpower has 
been mobilized in an attempt 
to help farmers reap the seri- 
ously damaged potato crop 
Early frosts have also helped 
spoil the crop 
Italien .farmers say their 


Peuters 
LONDON, Sept. 23 — Three 
weeks of ideal, Indian summer 


COAL 


VA. STOVE, $22.10; VA. 
NUT, $21.85; VA. PEA, 
$17.70; BLACK DIAMOND, 
$114.85: BLUE BOY POCA. 
HONTAS STOVE $720.40 
NUT, $17.65; PEA, $16.95; 
ALL SIZES OF QUALITY 
PENNA. HARD COAI 
FIREPLACE COAL & WooD 


Quarter Tens Cheerfully NPelivered 
Ceal Delivered in Rage te Your Bin 


ALASKA COAL CO. 
NA. 8-5885 OT. 4.7300 


FULL KEYBOARD 


a 


MONTHLY AND UP 
Plus Hauling Charges 


STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 


Asstiated Press 
Hollywood Wedding 


The aii Lita Gray Chaplin, 48-year-old second wife of 
Charlie Chaplin, poses cheek-to-cheek with her third hus- 
band, Pat Longo, 30, a banker, after their marriage in Holly- 
wood. It \s his first marriage. The former actress married 
Chaplin in 1924, when she was 16 years old. 


— > 


MH. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
CHICKER:NG MASON 4 HAMLIN 
WURLITZER HUNTINGTON S8REMEN 
BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON 


| JORDAN'S. 


9332 Ga. Ave.. $. $. 
° JUneper 5 1105 ° 


crop will be “generally satis. 
ifactory” but they admit the 
olive harvest will be so inferior 
this year they will have to im- 
increased quantities of 

om olive oil 
we Sweden expects a healthy 
Sais -*s hervest this year, with a sur- 
5149 hon Hwy., Ari, Plus of 200,000 tons of cereal 
KEnmore 8-5060 Norwegian farmers expect 


Stuur 
your 
friends! 


crew members, the ship's chief 


officer said when the vessel = 
50, of Hamburg, said the ship | 
was heading for the harbor 5 


arrived here tonight. 
| Chief Officer Hans Mayer, | 


seeking — from typhoon | 
Gilda when t 


-— 


Advertisement _ 


How to 
stop that 
cough! 


The coughing season is just about 
here. And here's some helpful ad- 


vice on how to cope with a cough. 
A special family, feature in October 


Better Homes & Gardens tells you 
all about coughs, what causes them, 


my Kodachrome 
_ Kodaco! Of 


e shore batteries | 


eee ee a ee 


New Way to Remove Dandruff 


New concentrated DANDRICIDE RINSE a anti-dandruff 
action no ordinary tonic or shampee cdn duplicate 


." rr? Ten 
Pee bees 9 ttekee tat Kier 


ree alp. healthier 
ooking heir, gleaming with a soft clean 
sheen ' 

With new Dandricide. leose itchy dan- 
dref ia removed instantiy with « unique 
enti-dandreuf. sealp conditioning rinse 
ection! 

Old fashioned dandruff “tenica™ or 
shampoos may merely dissolve dandruff 
scales. only te have them retern 
few dave. New Dandricide rineecs 
dandre® OUT really cleanse the 
ecalp febts the fast return ef 
wensightiy. ittehy dendruf aos me tonic 
er shampee can 


Because it's concentrated. vou 
mix with water se directed, 


that's ell! Get a Bettle today! 


Concentreted te lest longer! Lory te use! 
eet 12 
Dandricide rinses in o@ $1.06 bettie. Just 
rinee and 


their grain to be of poor qual- 
ity and much of their wheat fit 
only for animal fodder. Fin-' 
wy farmers have appealed to 

he government for os 
‘aid as early frosts and hea 
rains -have helped jester” : 
large part of the crop 

Danish farmers are said to 
be “quite happy” as compared 
with last year, when the har- 
vest suffered from drought 


Dutch farmers say the situa-| 


tion is so bad they will have to 
import cattle fodder and cut 
exports of fruit and 
grains. Belgian farmers say 
they will have to import I 50,000 
tons of wheat from the United 


Learn to pronounce 


ORANJEBOOM 
BEER 


« Imported 
from Holland 


*OH-RAN.YA-BOOM BEE-UR 


seed| 


Eastman Means Quality. Kodachrome and Kodacoler are 
processed for Sommers by Eastman Kodak Laboratories 


ASK FOR MAILING BAGS 
PROJECTORS ané CAMERAS FOR RENT—EFFICIENT REPAIR SERVICE 


SOMMERS CAMERA 


714 14th St. N.W. »exr ro rwa atntivs ME. 8.5155 


the cabin of Capt. also was aboard. 


YOU are cordially invited 
fo attend a 


FREE LECTURE. 


entitled 


“CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: 
The Science of 
Demonstrable Good” 


by 


James Watt, C. 5S. 
of Washington, D. C. 


Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother 
Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in 
Boston, Massachusetts. 


TUESDAY, SEPT. 25 
8:00 P.M. 


First Church of Christ, Scientist, 
1770 Euclid St. NW. 


(at Columbia Road) 


Washington, D. C. 
All are Welcome—Parking Available 


More people fly Eastern’s 


. LOW-COST AIRCOACH 


than any other economy air service 


sion as troops searched a ter- 7: 
rorist cave at Ayiaphyla, three #a= 


= 

miles north of Limassol. The Biz 

ey , Greek Cypriot was shot and fa- 2 
) tally wounded by gunmen as i = 


he ate at an open-air restau- i 
rant in the heart of Nicosia’s 
entertainment sector 

Another British soldier and 
his wife were shot and wound- 
ed as they took a Sunday stroll 
with their daughter along the 
road outside an American 
school in Larnaca 
. Their 10-year-old @aughter’ 
was unhurt. She had dropped 
behind to give sixpence (7 
cents) to a Greek ypriot 
begger and received his mut- 
tered biessing, “God be your 
guardian.” 

A bicyclist 
was arrested 

One person was wounded 
when three time bombs ex- 
ploded today on a beach near 
Krenia, normally used by Brit- 
ish servicemen and their fam-| 
ilies 

Meanwhile, leaflets Poe | 
buted by the EOKA terrorist! 
organization today claimed! 
that their men had done “seri- 
ous damage” through sabotage 
in several British military | 
camps in the Limassol and 
Famagusta areas, but that 
authorities were keeping the 
acts secret. 

The leaflets, signed by 
EOKA'’s mysterious chief, 
Digenis, said two military 
cantonments were “left with- 
out’ water supplies” when a 
water line was blown up earli- 
er this month. They also 
claimed se@rious damage was 
done to the runway at an air) 
force base Bept. 13. 


States to supplement the gen- 
erally poor yield this year 


ON SALE AT ALL 


PEOPLES DRUG STORES . oF Killed. 


4. W ounded in 
Cyprus Terror 


Reulers 

NICOSIA, Cyprus, Sept. 23— 
4 British soldier and a Greek 
Cypriot were killed today and 
three other British soldiers 
and a woman injured In terror- 
ist violence in this British col- 
ony 


103 PROOF CAVALIER 
ln93 
GcrewdFiver 
~wonderfy/ hewn experience! 


Enjoy Vodke ot its best... . ty 

’ Coavolier in the 103 Prool. The 
Screwdriver gains a zestier 
quality, yet the orange flovor 
rules supreme. Ask for Covolier, 
in the “ribbon V" bottie! 


LAVALIEH 
ae 


as the Rodeo 


CAVALIER — 


the great American 


os American 


VODKA 


DISTILLED FROM AMERICAN GRAIN * 10) PROOE * COMTIMEMTAL BISTILLING COEF 


SPECIAL— 


HOLLYWOOD BED 


Sing'e or full size mattress and 
boa spring with six legs. 


$9) B00 el | 


REUPHOLSTER 


SOrA a CHAIR SLIP a 


' . a § Dieces od § 
saat =°O air ey se! 
necessary tion of aterial— 
aan i F piain at # ral 


REFINISHIN CASINETMAKING. ANTIQUE RESTORING, COPNICES 
DRAPERIES NO jO8 TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE. EASY CREDIT TERMS 


2447 18th Street N.W. CO. 5-5116 


VIsiT OUR SHOW ROOM. Open Every Evening Lael 9 PM. 
Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearby Md. and Va. 


DON’T MISS SEEING. + a 


> =, 


“4 * 
ab 
io @ 


‘PH. PA. 


in the vicinity 


Fly with Confidence 


FLY THE WORLD'S MOST DEPENDABLE AIRLINERS 


a 


LOWEST SCHEDULED F FARES) 


MIAMI ....5%.... 


NEW ORLEANS 
ATLANTA .., . :2: 


s 8 @ visiondhe s 8s 8 
FASTEST NIGHT Sr adi 
40 
Houston °54 Palm B 
Tampa ‘Jacksonville 


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Seats available NOW -Phone Executive 3-4000 or your travel agent 
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Chattanooga St. Louis: Louisville 
Boston: W. Palm Beach 


NON- 
STOP 


a * 


ee eee a a : 


HOUSE & GARDEN’S 1956 


Decorated by Woodword & Lothrop Inc., Wash., D.C. 


Open to the public through October 21st, 1956 

it’s jom-packed with hundreds of decorating, remodeling 

ond building ideas. Visit it todoy—the most exciting house of the year 
—House & Gorden's 1956 House of ideos, 


5801 Goldsboro Road, Bethesda, Md. 
Hours: Saturdays ond Sundoys 1 PM to 8 PM 
Weekdoys 1 PM to 6 PM 

No admission charge 


Read the complete picture story of the’ | 
1955 House of ideas in the October issue of House & Gorden) 
on newstonds now. 

y) 


Tous ‘bil 


ee ieee. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 7 


————— 


(HUBS Warehouse Sale § 


Closed All Morning to Re-stock! Open at Noon! 


Were we MOBBED!!! Yesterday, hundreds of bargain hunters swamp- 
ed our big warehouse sale! We were so overwhelmed, the 7th and D 


store is closed this morning to re-stock. Because so many came, then 


couldn't wait.. 


.because The Hub regrets any inconvenience—we repeat 


the entire sale TODAY from NOON to 9 P.M. Sale held at our 7th and 
D Street store only. It's the last day — so HURRY! 


E 


\ 


how on 


WE WERE SWAMPED! ' 


Sale Continues Today! Monday! 12 NOON to 9 P. M. 


NO MONEY DOWNI!—EASIEST TERMS! FREE. PARKING! 


_} DINETTE SETS 


Our Reg. 59.95 5-Pc. Chrome and Plastic Dinette. . 36.68 
Our Reg. 69.95 5-Pc. Wrought Iron Dinefte...... 48.80 
Our Reg. 99.95 7-Pc. 30x48x60 Chrome Dinette... 66.60 
Our Reg. 89.95 5-Pc. Chrome King-Size Dinette 58.80 
Our Reg. 119.95 7-Pc. 36x48x60 Giant-Size Dinette 89.94 
49.95 5-Pc. Wrought Iron and Plastic Set 29.96 
77.70 
49.94 


Our Reg. 
INNERSPRING MATTRESS 
spring mattress. Only 12 to Sell at 
Our Reg. 129.95 4-Pc. Pink and Black Suite 68.80 
Our Reg. 419.95 4-Pc.Sea-mist Triple Dresser Suite 297.00 
Our Reg. 239.95 3-Pc. Mhg. with Double Dresser 158.00 
Our Reg. $159.95 . . . Save $76.09 5 86 

bedding compartment .. . opens te 83 

te full-size bed for 2. Fringe base. 
Our Reg. 398.00 7-Pc. Blond Mahogany Suite. . . .299.40 
Our Reg. 282.50 6-Pc. Mahogany Dining Room. . . . 196.80 
Our Reg. 449.50 74. Ranch-Type Dining Room. .288.40 

ODD MODERN PANEL BEDS 

from expensive suites. Assorted finishes. 
Our Reg. 39.95 Innerspr wb Mattress or Box Spring 19.99 
Our Reg. 59.95 Prebuilt Mattress or Box Spring . 28.88 
Our Reg. 99.95 Foam Rubber Mattress & Box Spring 59.69 
Our Reg. 29.95 arsoigp Bed with Mattress..... 21.67 
Our Reg. 84.95 Sealy Prebuilt Hollywood Bed.... 56.93 
Our Reg: 69.95 Hollywood with fodm_rubber. ... 49.90 


Our Reg. 119.95 5-Pc. 36x48x60 Chrome Dinette 
Our Reg. 69.95 5-Pc. Chrome and Plastic Dinette 
Our Reo. $29.95 . . . Save $19.96 
Less than HALE PRICE fer this inner- a i 
thie lew price! None sold te dealers. 
Our Reg. 149.95 4-Pc. Cordovan Dble. Dresser Suite 88.60 
Our Reg. 349.95 3-Pc. Grey Double Dresser Suite. .238.00 
Our Reg. 169.95 3-Pc. Colonial Maple Suite 124.00 
Our Reg. 179.95 3-Pc. Blond Double Dresser Suite 108.00 
Our Reg. 239.95 3-Pc. Modern Walnut Bedroom. . 168.00 
2-PC. LAWSON SOFA-BED SUITE 
Lewson styled sofa and lounge chair 
in beautiful damask cover. Sofa has 
Our Reg. 398.00 7-Pc. 18th Century Dinette Set. .268.80 
Our Reg. 249.95 6-Pc. Limed Oak Dining Room. . . . 168.70 
Our Reg: 449.80 9-Pc. Senior Mahogany Suite. .. .389.90 
_Our Reg. $29.95 to $49.95 $ 84 
Besutifully styled twin panel beds left 
Our Reg. 59.95 Simmons ‘Heal ‘ithopedic’ Mattress. 34.49 
Our Reg. 64.95-69.50 Eclipse & Sealy Mattresses 38.90 
Our .Reg. 54.95 Syicon Hollywood Innerspring Bed 34.94 
Our Reg. 74.95 EZ-Rest 39” Hollywood Bed . 48.96 
Our Reg. 14.95 Plastic Headboards with bed light 7.99 
Our Reg. 21.95 Bookcase Headboards in Plastic.. 11.97 


* 


ot ee 


TODAY 12 NOON, 


3-PC. GREY MODERN BEDROOM 
Our Reg. $209.95 . . . Save $60.95 4 
Includes double dresser, mirror, chest 149 
and bookcase bed with “Marlite” plastic 
top. 


TABLES, DESKS, ETC. 


Our Reg. 24.95 Cordovan Tables with plastic tops 17.88 
Our Reg. 79.95 Lane Modern Tables in Limed Oak 48.99 
Our Reg. 19.95 Traditional Mahogany Tables 
Our Reg. 29.95 Limed Oak & Wrought Iron Tables 19.69 
Our Reg. 21.95 Mahog. Tables with Parquetry Tops 93.94 
Our Reg. 59.95 Genuine Leather Top Tables 
Our Reg. 17.95 Wrought Iron and Plastic 

Gossip Bench 
Our Reg. 59.95 Walnut Plastic ard Brass Tables. . 
Our Reg. 34.95 Serene Oak Desk with plastic top 19.96 
Our Reg. 74.95 Limed Oak Knee-Hole Desk 56.95 
Our Reg. 24.95 Limed Oak Tables w/Parquet tops 12.99 
Our Reg. 34.95 Mahogany Bookcase, glass door 21.87 


KROEHLER LOUNGE CHAIRS 
Our Reg. $69.95 to $99.95 $34°° 


Big Savings! 
Modern and traditional styles at ‘4 To 3 .90 
original price! Smart styles and 


covers. 


. 12.95 9-Ft. Sculptured Broadloom Carpet 6.87 
Our Reg. 59.95 9x12 Oriental Design Rayon Rugs. . 
GE 8-CU.-FT. REFRIGERATOR 
savings! Large frozen food storage 
Our Reg. 89.95 Duchess Wringer Washer. . . 69.94 
Our Reg. 129.95 Norge Washer w/safety wringer 99.95 
Our Reg. 12.95-19.95 Assorted Bedroom Benches 
Our Reg. 79.95-99.95 Mod. and Traditional Dressers 44.80 
4-PC. CORDOVAN BEDROOM SUITE 


. 8.95 12-Ft. Visco Rayon Carpet, sq. yd... 3.99 

Our Reg. 29.95-44.95 4x6 Mohawk carpet samples 13.85 

Our Reg. 69.95 9x12 Axminster Wool Rugs. . 

Our Reg. $249.95 . . . Save $65.95 5 
capacity. 5-year warranty. 184 

Our Reg. 109.95 Famous Make Wringer Washer... 88.90 

Our Reg. 239.95 Frigidaire Automatic Washer 188.00 

Our Reg. 64.95 Cedar Wardrobe, double door. ... 

Our Reg. 59.95-79.95 Assorted Chest of Drawers.. 29.96 
Our Reg. $199.95 . . . Save $111.35 5 - 60 
includes large double dresser’ with SR 
mirror, chest, brookcase bed and nite 


. 5.95 9-Ft. Rayon Tweed Carpet, sq. yd... 3.99 

Our Reg. 29.95 9x12 Plush Pile Cotton Rugs 
Our Reg. 6.95 to 9.95 24x48 Scatter Rugs 

Here's tamous GE quality at « BIG 

FAMOUS WASHERS 
Our Reg. 169.95 Wringer Washer with GE Motor 136.80 
ODD BEDROOM PIECES 

Our Reg. 19.95 Metal Wardrobe; double door .... 12.96 
Our Reg. 39.95-59.95 Odd Panel Style Beds 

table in cordovan finish! 


THE HUB 


. 10.96. 


SOFA-BED SUITES & SOFA-BEDS 


Our Reg. 229.95 2-Pc. Nylon Suite, foam cushion. . 146.70 
Our Reg. 219.95 2-Pc. Boucle Sofa-Bed Suite... .. 139.68 
Our Reg. 189.95 3-Pc. Maple Sofa-Bed Suite. .... 128.96 
Our Reg. 149.95 2-Pc. Modern Sofa-Bed Suite..... 79.66 
Our Reg. 119.95 Eclipse Modern Studio Couch.... 68.85 
Our Reg. 249.95 2-Pc. Kroehler Sofa-Bed Suite... 188.76 
Our Reg. 209.95 2-Pc. Metallic Sofa-Bed Suite... . 127.84 
Our. Reg. 159.95 2-Pc. Sofa-Bed Suite . 107.33 
Our Reg. 249.95 Eclipse Sleep Sofa, foam cushions 166.70 
Our Reg. 289.95 Famous Rowe Sleep Sofa 199.84 
Our Reg. 229.95 Posture-Bilt Lawson Sleep Sofa. . 153.86 
Our Reg. 349.95 Eclipse Provincial Sleep Sofa 239.98 
Our Reg. 269.95 Eclipse Sleep Sofa, foam cushions 187.70 


5-PC. CHROME DINETTE SET 


Our Reg. $69.95 . . . Save $20.01 
Chrome extension table has stain- ; 4g” 
proof plastic top. Four padded seat 
chairs in red or green plastic. 
2-Pc. MODERN SECTIONAL SOFA 
Our Reg. $229.95 . . . Save $81.95 $ 
Smartly designed and upholstered in 148 
Lurex fabric. Use as 2-section sofa or 
corner group. ) 
Our Reg. 99.95 Lane Cedar Chest 
Our Reg. 7.95 Foam Rubber Pillows . 
Our Reg. 199.95 Fam. Make Consoles Radio-Phono 108.80 


Our Reg. 29.95 Farn. Make Record Player, 3-speed. 18.66 
Our Reg. 5.95 to 24.95 Pictures 50% to 70% off 


Our Reg. 49.95 Roto-Broiler, brand new 24.99 
Our Reg. 39.95 Chrome Dormeyer Mixer, new model 28.68 
Our Reg. 26.95 24x36 Engraved Beveled Mirror 12.96 
Our Reg. 19.95 to 59.95 Table Lamps 50°% off 

WOOL TWIST BROADLOOM CARPET 

Our Reg. $9.95 . . . Save $2.97 

Beautiful 9 and 12-foot width broad- *6” 

loom, tightly woven. Grey, green, nutria. 

Please bring measurements. 

“POSTURE-BILT’” SLEEP SOFA 

Our Reg. $189.95 . . . Save $71.95 S 

De luxe sleep sofa opens inte « 118 

luxurious double bed with innerspring 

mattress. A_ terrific value! 
Our Reg. 269.95 Crosley 21-Series Demonstrator. . 129.00 
Our Reg. 169.95 Raytheon 21-Series Table TV... .112.00 
Our Reg. 189.95 Bendix 21-Series Table TV .. 128.00 
Our Reg. 289.95 Admiral 24-Series Table TV, stand 188.00 
Our Reg. 399.95 Admiral 21-Series TV-Radio-Pho.. . 196.00 
Our Reg. 329.95 Emerson 21-Series Console TV. . .238.00 

INNERSPRING MATTRESSES 

Our Reg. $39.95 .. . Save $19.96 5 99 

“Dreamrest” innerspring mattress. 19: 

Covered in striped ticking! Only 15 
te Sell! 


ASSORTED BOOKCASE BEDS 

Our Reg. $39.95 te $79.95 $ ae 

double sizes bookcase beds in & 18 

variety of finishes. 
Our Reg. 249.95 2-Pc. Lawson Living Rm. in nylon 178.80 
Our Reg. 169.00 2-Pc, Green Lurex Decor, Fabric. . 
Our Reg. 269.95 2-Pc. Kroehler NUbby Mod. Suite. . 
Our Reg. 249.95 Georgian Sofa with foam rubber. . 
Our Reg. 129.95 Lawson Love Seat, beautiful nylon. 86. 
Our Reg. 369.95 2-Pc. Rowe with foam cushions. .278.00 
Our Reg. 229.91 2-Sect. Kroehler, Lurex Fabric .. 148.00 
Our Reg. 399.50 3-Sectional with foam cushions. .365.00 

MODERN CHESTS 

Our Reg. $69.95 to $99.95 $ 98 

signs. Your choice of finishes. Sen- 22 

sational value! 
Our Reg. 59,95 Contour Chair in Tweed. . . 38.88 
Our Reg. 59.95 Platform Rocker in tweed cover... 39.90 
Our Reg. 79.95 Contour Chair in plastic and tweed 53.99 
Our Reg. 29.95 Mahog. Platform Rocker in tapestry 18.94 
Our Reg. 39.95 Lawson Arm Occasional Chair..... 28.88 
Our Reg. 44.95 Occasional Chair in many styles... 22.79 
Our Reg. 69.95 Swivel Rocker in tweed and plastic 38.60 

ASSORTED ODD NIGHT TABLES 

left ever from expensive suites. Your to +98 

choice of finishes. 
Our Reg. 229.95 Norge 8 cu. ft, brand new ....189.60 
Our Reg. 195.95 Frigidaire 7.6 Cubic Foot 158.00 
Our Reg. 249.95 GE 8 Cu. Ft. in original cartons .. 184.00 
Our Reg. 189.95 Admiral 7 Cubic Foot . 138.00 


Modern or traditional . . . single or 
Our Reg. 249.95 2-Pc. Lawson Wash. Plastic Suite. . 
Our Reg. 249.95 2-Pc: Lawson Suite, Lurex fabric. . 
Our Rég. 299.95 Sect. Foam Rubber, nubby cover. . 199.00 
Our Rég. 249.95 2-Sect. Foam Rubber Modern .... 169.00 
Quality chests in «@ variety of de- 
CHAIRS OF ALL KINDS 
Our Reg. 79.95 Lawson King-Size Lounge Chair .... 44.89 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
s Monday, September 24, 1256 


a 


> 
. 


Jordan Gunfire Kills 3 


JERUSALEM, Sept. 23 (INS) archeologist. were killed today spokesman said later that Israel 
Three persons—one a woman and 17 others wounded by ma- had lodged a complaint with 


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chinegun fire from a Jordanian-the United Nations mixed ar- 
position near Ramat Rachel, in mistice commission. The com- 


Israel c r 
plaint charged Jordanian troops 


Rev. R. North, an American ie 
priest who was visiting the spot Officials identified the dead 
as Haya Ram, an Israeli woman 


with archeologists 
An Israeli Foreign Ministry archeologist; Jacob Pinkerfield, 
an israeli archeologist and 
architect, and Dr. Rudolf Ruth. 
berg fll, a Jerusalem dentist. 
The archeologist had been at 
tending a conference in the 
israeli sector of Jerusalem. 
They went to Ramat Rachel. 
midway between Jerusalem and 
Bethlehem and near the Jordan 
frontier, to view the 2000-year. 
old tomb of Rachel 
To see the tomb, which.is in 
Jordan territory, a group of 
archeologists climbed up to the 
vantage point of a water tower 
An Arab position opened fire 
The incident on the Jordan 


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United 
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to the aggressive and expand. 
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dictatorship 
He made the remark at a 
conference of 800 Jewish com- 
munity leaders who opened a 
drive for the sale in the United 
\States of $45 million of State 
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together in their outlook 
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Egypt seized the Suez Canal. 

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Meg on Tour 


Princess Margaret of Britain 
waves from the door of the 
plane in London which took 
her to Britain's East Africa 
colonies. She'll be on tour 
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border was the first in 11 days 
despite high tension and re- 
ports of troop concentrations. 


srael 


Opened 


Press 


he said, “it is now recognized 
that a victory by Egyptian 
nationalism over the maritime 
powers would be followed th 
an assault against Israel.” 

Eban said “the Israel defense 
Services have never been a: 
well equipped or as strongly 
prepared as today.” He callec 
on Americans to fill the bon 
quota to build up Israel’ 
economy to bolster the defense 
effort. 

The bond sale will be high 
lighted Oct 
monies in 70 United States 
cities in honor of the 70th 
birthday of Israeli Prime Min 


ing millions of dollars damage. western Pacific. 
No casualties were reported. 
Winds estimated at 135 miles 


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Apathy to OAS Seen 


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Latin American representa- 
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people in the United States to 
OAS activities is impairing its 
effectiveness. 

“We may as well be in the 
Sahara Desert.” said Luis 


Mexico, yesterday. 

“If it were not for the 
society columns we would be 
lcompletely ignored,” he said. 
“We are working behind an 
we curtain, a curtain of in- 
difference.” 

The OAS was organized in 
1948 “to maintain peace and) 
promote human welfare” in| 
‘the Western Hemisphere. Its 
headquarters are in the Pan 


Mternations! News Phetes (are scheduled weekly and are 
open to the public. 


Some of the ambassadors 


said yesterday the problem LUIS QUINTANILLA betesestell, pesemee Gn Se ‘fe 


would be solved by moving its) 
headquarters out of Washing-- - + “curtain of indifference” ceive notice of and 
jton “to Denver or Sen rren 5 ers 


the OAS out of Ww oshinaton the United States representa-| 
was proposed informally last\tive to the OAS, John C. Drier, 


juridical, etonomic, cultural} © ~~ 


American Union building) Ne 
‘American Union Building. Concerts, movies and jectures|; . © 


week by Dario Sainte Marie,}could not be reached for com- Pa ins) LUXURY | 


the Chilean presidential repre- ment 
sentative to an inter-American| The OAS had its orgins in the ON $45 A WEEK! 
conference on economic prob- frst inter-American Congress 
lems of Panama in 1828, and nine|| Hew would you like te buy 
Sainte Marie said the OAS major inter-American confer- steaks for 2 a pound and 
was “given little or no im-ences held between 1889 and | ‘emt & beautiful home for 
portance” in Washington. 1948. $40 a month? It's true. It's 
Assistant Secretary General) The Pan American Union, | ®*#llable today and all with- 
William Manger said the idea established in 1902 and named reasonable 
of having the headquarters|in 1910, served as an interna-| 
elsewhere had been suggested tional secretariat for these con- 
informally many times in’ the ferences and also as an informa-| 
past. “It doesn’t make much tion exchange center in non- 
difference where the head-| political matters. 
quarters is,” he said. | The OAS was expanded by. 
“It is not important whereithe Conference of Bogota to 
the secretariat is but what the serve in four distinct areas be- 
OAS does,” he added. “There sides the area of preserving 


the organization has been as 
active as it should be.” 
Quintanilla, however, said 


Washington and the United 
States has weakened the OAS. 

“Even when there is a meeét- 
ing of foreign ministers it is 


“st 


being told,” he declared. 

“The United States is too EW 
European-minded. We Latin- J ELRY 
Americans feel much more lmmediate Cash 
that we belong to a community 
of nations in the Western Hem- OSSLY 
isphere,” he said. 

“The ambassadors.do not ceyy eae 
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added. 
The Chilean representative,| 
Alberto Sepulveda ~~ 


land thé United States. 

| “Our public relations have 

— egpoe recently,” he said,! 
“but many people still don’t 
know about the Pan American 
Union.” 

Jose T. Baron, representative 
from Cuba, said even “the very 
important conferences of the 
OAS are given only a brief re 
port in the press here.” But. he! 
said, Washington was a perfect | 
headquarters and OAS should 
remain here. 
| “Other representative have 


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used said the lack of attention Wash- 
ington has given the OAS “is 
not yet a problem for action, 
but perhaps it will be.” | 
Brazilian representative, Fer- 

nando Lobo. did not agree that mA 
the secretariat should be moved 
but did feel the OAS has «a 
selling job to do in Washington 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_10 


Monday, September 24, 1956 


Come-HomeBid 
Of Reds Fails 


By James E. Warner 
w Y. Hered Tridune News Service 


The intensive efforts of Mos 
cow and its satellite capitals to 
get their nationals to return 
behind the Iron Curtain from 
the United States has been a 


dismal failure, hitherto confi- 
dential figures of the United 
States Government showed 
yesterday ) 

Only 125 individuals to date 
have left the United States for 
Iron Curtain countries since the 
“come-home” Soviet campaign 
started a year ago. Virtually; 
every one of these was inter- 
viewed hy Federal agents, prim- 
arily to make certain there was 
no “kidnaping” or coe8cion, but 
also to find out why they 
wanted to leave the United 
States. 

Only two persons professed 
genuine Communistic feelings 
All the rest were returning for 
a variety of reasons, mostly to) 


rejoin families they could not 
bring to the United States. 
During approximately the 
same period, the fiscal year 
ended June 30, a total of 35,042 
persons left Iron Curtain coun- 
tries to enter the United 
States. During those 12 
months, 50,470 former nation- 
als of Communist countries be- 
came American citizens, re 
nouncing their old nationalities 
and taking the oath of al- 
legiance to the United States. 
Although there was-a flurry’ 
earlier this year about the vir- 


tual kidnaping of some Russian 
sailors for repatriation and) 
some Iron Curtain diplomats) 
were expelled from the United! 
States for attempting to force 
repatriation of several 
escapees, there has been no 
recent instance in which the 
use of coercion has been 
found. 


Commercial TV Hits 


| 
| 
| 
| 


Rosicrucians Erect Symbolic Pyramid 


To commemorate the building of the Great 
Pyramid in Egypt, local Rosicrucians erect- 
ed a pyramid of stones in Rock Creek Park 
yesterday. From left: William Whittington, 
Grand Counselor of the order in this area; 
Hazel Comstock, Master of the Thomas Jef- 
ferson Chapter: Geneva Craig, Master of 


Democratic 
/Volunteers 


Form in Md. 


Volunteers for Stevenson and 
Kefauver announced formal or- 
tion in Baltimore yester- 

with Clarence W. Miles, a 
leading. Democrat backer of 
President Eisenhower in 1952, 


Three other prominent Mary- 
land Democrats, who bolted 
their party to support Mr. 
Eisenhower four years ago, are 
also top officers of the Steven- 
‘\som-Kefauver Volunteer group. 
They are R. Bruce Libie,| 
|former campaign chairman for 
Millard E. Tydings; T. Hugh- 
lett Henry Jr., Easton, Md., at- 
itorney and a leader in the 1952 


iEisenhower movement, and 
Mrs. Victor Il. Cook, of Balti- 
more. 

The Volunteers organization 


of County chairman to come 
early in the week. 

Cochairman of the Steven- 
son-Kefauver Volunteer organ- 
ization is Mrs. Millard E. Tyd- 
ings. 


Alice Reed, Chaplain of the Carver Chapter, 


Jefferson Chapter. The laying of each stone 
represents to the Reosicrucians the cultural 
accomplishments of the order during each 
year of its existence. 


also been named. They are: 


British Movie Industry Pestuae 


LONDON, Sept. 23 #®—Brit- 
ain's noisest baby—commercial 
TV—adored by many, hated by 
some, ignored by few—has just 


have begun operations in the 
industrial midlands and the 
northern Yorkshire district 
On the program side. critics 
have expressed surprise and 


celebrated its first birthday. frequent dismay at the extent 
Motion picture theaters have that variety shows, quiz pro- 
been hard hit but the big sur- grams, panel games and Ameri- 


prise is the popularity of 
wrestling—the grunt-and-groan 
type—over cricket 

Commercial television made 
fits debut in Britain Sept. 22, 
1955. Before that date Britons 
could see only those TV pro- 
grams aired by the govern- 
ment-owned and strictly non- 
commercial British Broadcast- 
ing Corp 

A common complaint was 
that most BBC programs were 
staid. In its first year, that's 
one charge that not even the 
bitterest critic has leveled 
against the newcomer 

Commercial TV finished its 
first year without showing a 
profit, but it made a big splash 
in a lot of other ways and its 
spokesmen say the baby’s fu- 
ture health should be good. 
They claim the commertial 
audience is twice as big as that 
of the BBC among viewers who 
have a choice of channels. 
Only about 1.75 million of 
Britain's 6 million sets now are 
able to receive both outlets, 
but the commercial operators 
say the number is growing at 
the rate of more than 2000 a 
day. Owners pay about $25 to 
convert their old single-channel 
sets. 


The commercial venture got. 


under way in London with two 
private companies presenting 
programs—the Associated Re- 
diffusion Co. on weekdays and 
Associated Television on week- 
ends Since then, ABC Pic- 
tures and Granada Television 


Connecticut Ave. 
Meeting Tonight 


Plans to revitalize the Con- 
necticut Ave. shopping area 
will be discussed at a rally at 
6:15 tonight in the auditorium 
of the Headquarters Building, 
2000 P st. nw 

rally is sponsored by 
the Connecticut Avenue As- 
sociation and ig open to all 
shop owners and merchants 
in the area. Advertising and 
public relatiens campaigns will 
be discussed | 

At an association meeting 
last week. it was pointed out 
that the growth of suburban 
shopping areas has been in- 
creased and there is a need 
for revitalizing businesses 
along Connecticut Ave.. The 
meeting has been limited to 
one hour 


Arlington Offers | 


’ 


Recreation Classes 


C'asses for children and 
acuits will be offered by the 
Aritington County Recreation 
Department beginning this 
week 

Children’s classes include 
art, dancing, French conversa- 
tion, crafts, dramatics, baton, 
public speaking, basketry, 
guitar, piano, good grooming, 
tunibling and archery. 


can-type formula drama have! 
caught on. 

T. M. Brownrigg, Associated 
Rediffusion’s general manager, 
considers the general lack of 
enthusiasm for Britain's tradi- 
tional sports—such as cricket— 
the biggest single surprise of 
the first year’s operation. He 
adds that music programs, 
whether classical or jazz, also 
received a surprisingly small 
response 

Many British TV critics have 
viewed the year's proceedings 
with doubtful eyes. Maurice 
Wiggin of the Sunday Times 
concluded rather sorrowfully 
that it had proved “most people 
want to use television as a 
simple distraction.” 

The biggest loser appears to 
have been the British motion 
picture industry. The J. Arthur 
Rank organization recently an- 
nounced plans for closing 79 
theaters because of poor at- 
tendance. 


hh 


INTEGRATE—fFr. P. I 


Bales at Gallery Opening Presents 
Guest Soloists in a Mozart Concert 


heme Concerto, Jones in the Mozart places stringent 


By Paul Hume 


Richard Bales and the Na 
tional Gallery Orchestra 


opened more than the 1956-57) 


season last night in the East 
Gerden Court of the Gallery. 

They also began a series of 
eight concerts of Mozart music 
with which they are observing 
the 200th anniversary of the 
great composer's birth. It is 


good to have this continuation! 


of the Mozart observances this 
for we have still not 
reached a point where we are 
hearing too much Mozart. 

For his season's initial pro 
gram, Bales called upon dis 
tinguished woodwind soloists 
from neighboring cities: Brit- 
ton Johnson. the first flute of 
the Baltimore Symphony, and 
Mason Jones, first french horn 
of the Philedelphia Orchestra. 

Each man was heard with the 
Gallery. Orchestra in a con- 
certo: Johnson in the D Major 


season. 


Edueator Blames Pupil 


INTEGRATE—Fr. P. I 


are likely to be numerous 
Negroes whose achievement 
would rank above many of the 
whites 

Carmichael said 75 per cent 
of the city’s pupils are attend 
ing schools which are § inte- 
grated to some degree. About 
15 per cent of Louisville's 400 
000 population and about 25 
per cent of its public school 
enrollment is Negro. 

The 53-year-old Alabama-born 
educator said he is “not com- 
petent” to answer whether 
Negroes are intellectually or 
biologically inferior. He said he 
would accept the opinions of 
scientists that there is no 
fundamental difference in the 
races. 

Carmichael, who Went to 
Louisville from Lynchburg, Va4.. 
in 1945. was praised recently 
by President Eisenhower for 
his leadership in bringing 
about integration. To other 
questions on the program he 
ave these responses: 

® Virginians are “pretty hot 
against” integration because of 
their leaders. Given positive 
leadership, he said, Richmond 
could be “pretty near” where 
Louisville is today. 

® Both Republicans and Dem 
ocrats failed in their obligation 
to the public by failing to make 
a “clean cut” indorsement of 
the Supreme Court's integra- 
tion decisions in their plat- 
forms. 

® Integration is inevitable, 
and the current wave of opposi- 
tion is only a “delaying action.” 

® Integration is now a state 
and local problem that should 


ibe solved without Federal in- 


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tervention. 

Carmichael said after the pro- 
gram that he received a fairly 
heavy volume of “crank” mail 
after Louisville's widely pub 
licized peaceful integration. Not 
one letter came from Louis- 
ville or elsewhere in Kentucky, 
he said, and the worst letter 
came from the North—from 
Akron, Ohio. 


Officials and Rain 
Cramp Carter, Kasper 


KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Sept | 
23 @—Two advocates of white 


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Lagging on Environment 


supremacy got very little said 
to very few people here today. 

Asa Carter, of Birmingham, 
Ala., had to settle for the side- 
walk when authorities denied 
him the use of a suburban 
park for his planned pro-segre- 
gation rally 

Then heavy autumn rain in- 
terfered when Carter and John 
Kasper, of Washington, a Go 
who faces sentence in connec- 
tion with school opening riots 
at Clinton, Tenn., sought to 
address some 75 persons on the 


y're taking away our 
free speech and treating us 
like Negroes,” Carter com- 
plained 
Carter was denied use of 
suburban Fountain City park 
by the perk’s seven-member 
board. Their stand was backed 
up by Knox County Sheriff 
Paul Lilly who was on hand 
to greet the twh. 


States Must Act 


First, Brownell Says 


Attorney General Herbert 


Brownell Jr. said yesterday the| 


primary responsibility for en- 
forcing the Supreme Court's 
school integration order rests 
with the states and local com- 
munities 

He said President Eisen- 
hower and the Federal Govern- 
ment will provide the “guide 
lines” toward the ending of 
racial] segregation in public 
schools but the “first action 


must be taken by the states! 


and local communities.” 

Brownell, interviewed on the 
ABC television show “College 
Press Cenference,” praised the 
governors of Kentucky and 
Tennessee for recent actions 
to prevent violence during in- 
tegration programs. 


Ike Still Considering 


Race Conference 

NEW YORK, Sept. 23 (INS) 
The White House is still con- 
sidering the possibility of hav- 
ing President Eisenhower call 
a conference on the whole 


‘problem of race rélations in 
the United States. 


But, Presidential Assistant 
Maxwell] M. Raab said such a 
meeting will not be called tn- 
til the Administration is “sure” 
it can achieve positive results. 

Raab said in a letter to the 
American Civil Liberties Un- 
ion Sept. 13—which the ACLU 
made public tonight—that the 
Eisenhower Administration “is. 
of course, eager to take any 
step which would relieve the 


tension of the present situa-| 


tion.” 


Torchlight Parade 
GOP Drive 
open. their political 


States Ambassador to France; 
E. Stuart Bushone, of Hagers- 
town, law partner of former 
Maryland Governor William 
Preston Lane; Mrs. Cook 

Also, Herbert 
O’'Conor; Mrs. Henry C. B 
Clagett Jr., 
daughter of former Rep. Lans 


‘The G 


overlooked entirely the possi- 


named as head.’ | 


‘ 
Olmsted's will receive a ballot) Ralph Young at the Lotus, 
and mark their 1956 
tial choice. 


will be 
Eastern Shore Democrats for restaurant 


“Gladly for Adlai.” 


closes that the new entertainer 


Tana Velia, a 
Seven vice chairmen have 93. vear-old lass 


Mrs. Jacob Blaustein, of Bal-o¢ the Acad- 


timore; David K. E. Bruce, of of D 
Carroll County, former United snatie Arts ‘in 


R. O'Conor «« 
Jr. son of former Governor wig 


Upper. Marlboro, : 


Ge © Fm 


By Paul Herron 


JAMES BRAHMS, generally! Monroe (no reasons 
the irrepressible host at Olm- given), and she has appeared on 
sted’s Restaurant is depressed. several TV shows. 
street bon vivant has, At the Cosmopolitan Room 
been having a seige with doct-ishe sings. 


tors and hospitals and almost eas 


bilities of an Olmsted exhibit) THE LINEUP—Several new 
in conjunction eith the open-/facse are due in town this week 
ing of the National Theater's as the clubs get their fall pro- 
“Lil Abner.” . igrams under way. Monday 
However, he did scrape to- openings will find the Marion 
ther a few display items to McPartiand Trio at the Patio 
_ his record clean. And, Lounge and “Fats” Domino at 
he’s agog with plans for the Casino Royal. 
October when he will test the | On Tuesday, Sept. 28, the 
litical pulse of Washing- | Kal Windong Septet opens 
n. at the Marina and on Thars- 
Starting Oct. 1 all diners at| day it's debut night for 


siden- 
A running tally 
post in front of the’) 


cos 
; A > eet communique 
along with such slo-\ {Tom Pat Fair at the Mayflower 
ane as metehe with Ike and Hotel says that Ted Huston and 
ick.” “Bestes’ for Estes” and his band are now appearing at 
the Lounge and a littler “fat- 


In addition, he will bring ter” note from Ted himself says 


will open State headquarters back to his menu two famous that the maestro is entrenched 
today at 522 N. Charles st., in cocktails—the 
Baltimore, with announcement the “Adlai Sling.” 


“Ikeery” and at this spot for some time to 
‘come. 

ow | Ted has brought his band, 

FURTHER investigation at guitarist-vocalist Jerri Bax- 

the Hotel Windsor Park dis-| f and drummer - vocalist 

a Collins. Ted is the 

in the Cosmopolitan Room is) P!@" but he features a 

ro _ triple-keyboard piano consist- 

ing of a piano glockenspiel 
and Hammond solovox. 


Modern Jazz at The 


MARINA 


Tomorrow 


KAI WINDING SE 


and a graduate 


Yugoslavia. 
Miss Velia 
speaks six lan- 
guages and is a 
chmapion 


he “National | 
Swimming League” in Yugosla- 
via which took her to Germany 


dale C. Sasscer; and Gerald W.'anq she hasn't returned. She 


Johnson, Baltimore, author nos heen in this country about 
and historian. ‘10 months, intensely dislikes) 


The organization's four-man 


uire- 
third of the four works Mozart|ments on any orchestra, wheth- staff will be headed by Blair 


wrote for horn and orchestra.ler it is engaged in symphonies, || es Ill, Chairman of Mont-| 

The evening began with a|°r in accompanying solo instru-| gomery County delegation to 
gala reading of the ballet ao. It speaks well for the\the General Assembly. Other! 
music. “The Little Nothings,” rave musicians that they sus- members are: David J. Preller,, 
literally—“Les Petits Riens”"—|einee & fine level throughout outgoing president of Mary- 
in which the young Mozart|“© concert. land Young Democrats; Albert 
turned on his charm in both | Next week: another orches--R. Berney, Baltimore depart: 
slow movements and fast,|‘Tal program, with Millard Tay-ment store executive, and Mrs.| 
bouncing rhythms. ow ormerly concert master of John A. Meyer, wife of the 

In the concertos, both solo-| National Symphony, in the former Baltimore Congress. 
ists played with a distinction of; ajor Concerto, 
style and tone that gave great) 
luster to the evening. The 
Mozart horn concertos ask,a 
lot of any solotst, but to Phfila- ‘ 
delphia’s Mr. Jones, they are -* 
occasions for a display of 
phenomenal .control, and a 
singing line that is all the more 
remarkable when you recall 
the horn’s reputation for 
intractability. 

Bales closed the evening with 
the “Prague” S y in D, 
No. 38. His orchestra is in good 
shape, and played its demand- 
ing evening with real zest. A 
iprogram made up entirely of 


78 2s 
> 


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too! 


Acheson Talk 


Set epeeresscre 5 


Former Secretary of State 
Dean Acheson will give his 


first foreign policy speech of \° 
Sund-raising 2:3 


the campaign at a 
dinner meeting Wednesday at 


can 


Women of Prince Georges County 
iW Chererly Tuesday. Propelier 
fourt amen Congressional 
Liberty Repuodlic on Te 

or 8 DPD 


m.. Roper ers e: 


Kenwood Country Club in Be- ¢ 


thesda 

Senatorial Candidate George 
P. Mahoney and John R. Foley, 
Sixth Congressional 
candidate, will also speak at 
the meeting sponsored by 


Club. 


Republicans will have their 


day when Vice President Nixon 
breakfasts and tours 
town Saturday with Sen. 
Marshall Butler and Foley's op- 
ponent, Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde 


Both Republicans and Dem-: 
oratory sobiica 


ocrats will abandon 


and start throwing things at 2 


p. m. Saturday at Suitiand High - 
Howard County 


Schoo! The 


District *y) 


the , 
Western Suburban Democratic | 


Hagers- >. 
John tan 


r Republican 
game 2:30 
Lithusaien 


Waanington 
nce Georges 
¢ tard ea Chili- 
hool, University 

ounty realy at 

irnie pater te 

Anoe Arun 
pas “ba ; 


w. Lan. 


rails. 8:1 
Tweeday 


: 2M 
bub din n er al 


Peondermaet Mondays > mm Prince 
, un My vedere ion of Repud 
American Legion Hal 
is m Youn 
" rally Statier Hote) 
wea yesda) cotfee 
; D 


oy ar 
¢ 


Federation of Republican Wom- \ 


en is sponsoring a Young Re- 


publican-Young Democrat base- r 


ball game. Kep. Richard & 
Lankford, a Democrat, will 
throw out the first ball. Cheer- 
ing for the other side will be 
William B. Prendergast, Lank 
ford’s Fifth District Republican 
rival, and Sen. Butler 

On She other side of t 
river, Rep. Joe! T. Broyhill ¢ 
Va.) who still hasn't officially 
opened his campaign has 


planned a busy week of recep- ; 
with “4 
Varren | 
Dis- } 
nominee. ys, . 


tions and conferences 
Republican workers 
D. Quenstedt, the Tenth 
trict’s Democratic 
will be busy with coffee hours, 
speeches and handshaking ses- 
sions 
Candida schedules fo ihe week 
MARYLAND SENATE 
Maheney Monday Baltimore 
headquarters 


ton 


in Silver Spring and 
ni Clud 5401 River ‘ 
for sene- raising di inner 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


PP werencen September 24, AIG 


United Press 

Stull V oting 
The oldest resident in Allen 
County, Ind., 105-year-old Net. 
tie Minick, is looking forward 
to casting her vote in the up 
coming presidential election. 


She says she has always been 
a Republican. 


et! vome of Mrs 
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Robert Pars 


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a 3 Doomed in Slaying 


Reuters 
TUNIS, Tunisia, Sept. 23 
The Tunisian high court today 
men to death 
the murder of Houssine 
Bouzaiane immediately after 
his élection to the Tunisian 


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Braves Take First as Curfew Halts Dodgers; 
Skins Beat Lions on Baker’s Field Goal, 19-17 


———— 


x Washingion Pst 
ports 


Fullback (Milwaukee Wins, 7-4; 


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1956 


Pirates, Brooks 


, a 
TOUCHDOWN, REDSKINS—Tom Runnels 
twists for five yards and a touchdown 
against the Detroit Lions in Buffalo yester- 


day as the Redskins 


19-17, in an exhibition. 
Joe Schmidt, left, and Jack Christiansen. 


Bruton’s Grand | 
Complete Ninth Slam Downs Cubs; | 
Inning Today 


By Shirley Povich 


Connects on Brooklyn Has 8-3 Lead 

Four of His : 

| . 7 io. or DU 

Five Kicks | deupleneh: ae tac 
| Stat Reporter Billy Bruton smashed the first 


pany nay PITTSBURGH, Sept. 23 grand slam home run of his 
BUFFALO i. Sept. 23 Pending some unfinished busi- four-year major league career 
ee ness of an entirely pleasant na today to lift the Milwaukee 


Over Cards 


| 


Orioles Win, 6-0 
Nats Drop 
9th in Row 
On 3-H itter — 


By Bob Addie 


Stat Reporter 
BALTIMORE, Sept. 23—The 
CINCINNATI, Sept. 23 W Nats lost the third set and 
Cincinnati's Redlegs overpow- match to the Baltimore Orioles, 
‘ered the St. Louis Cardinals GLove here this afternoon. 


Cincinnati 
Gains With 


2 Victories 


Sam Baker, the Washington a ’ 
‘Redskin who got serious about Pinion thee hetiees choy a Braves to's 14 men tramps 
playing pro football this sea-ing the night in second place 
son, today got serious about behind Milwaukee in the Na-| 
fieid goal kicking and booted tional League pennant frenzy. | 
o~ Tenen a ei victory over’ The Dodgers paeossans their into first place in the National 
| s. activities against the Pirates 
| ‘ Pangea — a in the sinth, ineanes on accoun caegee, & RES Eeeae eneee < 
y ; 
Stadium crowd of 23,812 ap- AB rape ne ~ cos Dodgers lost their lead in the 
plauded his clutch effort iM happily owned an 83 lead, with hectic race when the Sunday 
ithe last 2% minutes that eae excellent prospects of regain- Curfew law helped their game 
the Skins a come-from-behind ing first place tomorrow on with the 


triumph. ’ 
Despite a bit of rain and ex- resumption of the game. 


ceedingly slippery turf this was Great Start 


Cubs. 


/with two out in the top of the 
ininth. 

, So, the Dodgers are well on Brooklyn was leading 83 

STATISTICS their way to winning a big one when the contest was stopped. 

WASHINGTON that would match Milwaukee's It will be completed tomorrow. 

+ victory today over the Cubs.. A crowd of 47,014—second 

| Meanwhile, the Cincinnati largest in the history of Coun- 

170 Reds stubborniy refusing to ty Staedium—sent the Braves’) 

* pea fade out of the race, won two season attendance skyrocketing 

from St. Louis to move up over the 

.§ More menacingly. ithe third straight year. The 

| 3 The new, grim figures, as the|total for the year is 2,046,331. 

--+ 9-3 teams swing into the last week! Bruton’s homer, his seventh 

. @60f the season 

; Dodgers game not yet counted|the winning margin as the 

5 in their win column are: 


x 


een 


TROT 
First 
Rush 


Dewne 
ine 


Sacctetutlutteace 


ts seternee | br 
[ards kickeffs reterned 
Si test 
pene 
Fards lest penaliics 


sy in the seventh and another in 
the eighth. He also chipped in 


ee 
Milwaukee 6 «668 600 
Brooklyn 88 
Cincinnati so 62 .589 


The biggest crowd in the 46- 


an exciting, well-played game. 
Baker decided it Washington's 
way with his 19-yard placekick 


held by Joe Scudero. 
‘Evens Exhibition Record year history of Forbes Field,’ 
44.932 fans who crammed all 


| The kick evened the Redskin available 
exnibition record at 33, thesnresten the Dodgers 
best mark since the unbeaten briefly with a third 
tour of 1950. It was only the\win over the Brooks 


secund loss in six starts [Or cuncidin . 
ithe revitalized Lions who were, i (Cubs the rest of the way. 
fresh from 174 and 31-14 vic- mR oan Png Fig B. Starter Bob Rush absorbed 
tories over the champion). jead over Don Newcombe.| 
eee Browns. They battled back to a 33 tie 
Nobody in the stands ap in the fourth, then were shat- 
peared to begrudge Baker histered by Newcombe’s pitching 
game-winning kick, but it ap-anqd some immense swatting 
ared from the press box he by Gil Hodges and Duke 
ad some help from an of- cnider 


Buh! Winner 


The winner was Bob Buhl. 
although he failed to go the 
distance for the fifth time in 


only 
straight an He has lost 
before 


eight. 
Conley relieved Buhi in 
the eighth and blanked the 


victories. 
Associated Press Wirephote 
defeated the Lions, 
The tacklers are 


starting with only two days’ 
rest, had a no-hitter going for 
him until the fourth when 
Ernie Banks led off with a 


.— —— - 


This Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


PITTSBURGH, Sépt., 28—The Pirates, with their 
own chances of winning the pennant long vanished, had 
been acting like selfish fiends determined that nobody 
else should win it if they couldn't. Twice in a row they 
knocked off the league-leading Dodgers and now they 
Were back at the Dodgers’ throats. 

They went right out and got a 14 
lead in the first inning off no less 
than Don Newcombe, Brooklyn's 25- 
game winner and league-leading 
pitcher, the 44,932 in Forbes Field 
were whooping it up madly for the 
Pirates. 

It wasn't a truly 
crowd, because today 
they were rising to other bait. The 
management, the front office that 
is, had lured them in with a magsive 
give-away show. Two Plymouths, a 
24-inch color TV set, eight portable 
television gadgets and a saddle pony 
complete with saddle. 

POVICH All of these and more would go to 
the holders of the lucky number tickets. Seventy-two lucky 
ones would walk home with some kind of a prize called ice- | 
cube savers, and just as many would tote home barbecue 
sets, There was a trip for two, too, to the Pirates’ Fort Myers, 
Fila., training camp next spring with all expenses paid for 
two weeks. 


spoiled 
Tommy 


4-3 
The 
spelled 


honest baseball 
in Pittsburgh 


In 


for the 


Berra 


ALONG ABOUT the third inning, the Pirates’ manage- 
ment was in a mood to give away two other items, Dick Hall 
and Nelson King, both of them pitchers. Hall gave two runs 
back to the Dodgers before they got him out of there and 
King gave them a third by hitting the first man he faced 
and walking the next, with the bases full. 

It had been too much to expect that young Hall would 
out-pitch Newcombe this afternoon anyway. Beating the 
Pirates has been a way of life for big Newk, it seems. In the 
last two seasons he has been six for six against them. Young 
Hall, a former first baseman and outfielder whom the Pirates 
converted into a pitcher has what might be called a posi- 


tively negative record. He has figured in seven decisions for >-}2*'%¢, 
d - Struck out for Daley in wh 


« New York 


the Pirates and has yet to win one. 

The Dodgers’ first rum began with Jackie Robinson's single SBestes 
te left. It should have been a double, but Jackie is not so 
locomote as well. How Jackie hurt his hip, nobody bothers Gersert. 
to ask any more, because they know he would say, as he al- s- 
ways does, that it’s one of those old things. From four years Me 
of football at UCLA to the All-Star football game, to the 


Series and 10 years with the Dodgers, Jackie has accumwu- 
lated a lot of what he calls “those old 4hings,” and confesses 
he can't rightly say which one is now causing what. 


._* 
sod 


THE PIRATES were playing it as though they had some 
kind of a mistaken impregsion that they were pennant-bound, é 
or something. Manager Bobby Bragan was leaving no pitch- | 
er’s rump unturned in an Monte. | 
Dodgers. By the end of the Brooklyn fourth, he had his Keona. 
fourth Pittsburgh pitcher, Howie Pollet, in there working. 

Pollet only pitched to one batter but he was clearly the 
Pirates’ pitching hero of the day to that point. The mag he 
had to deal with was Duke Snider, with two out and the (Verses. 
bases full in tite fourth inming with the Pirates trailing, 3-2. 
Snider's repptation against left-handed pitching didn't ex- 
actly suffer, because it Was already abysmal. Pollet got him |N&8fon. 
out on a soft grounder to the second baseman. 


Pla 


RU 
York. 
some hduse commercials, with the management thanking 
port all season. Rain drove both teams from the field and Jiréss. 
made ninnies of the ground crew which couldn't get the 

tarpaulin down in time to do much good. It was an unequal 

struggle with the elements which sent the tarp billowing | 
all over the field and demanded and got unconditional sur- | 


Orne UPSHOT not only was the biggest Pittsburgh base- 
ball crowd in the 48-year history of Forbes Field, but the 
' See POVICH, Page 14, Col 3 


the record crowd of Pittsburgh fans for their generous sup- , Player is Cub G 


» 


Yanks Spoil 
Brewer’s Bid 
For No. 20, 7-4 


| BOSTON, Sept. 23 w—Gil 
McDougald'’s 


Berra reached 1000 runs batted|“/4"'t was head linesman War- 


in as American League cham-| 
pion New York defeated Bos- 
ton, 7-4, 

McDougald whacked his 12th Hecker Cups Ball 
homer into the left-field screen! 
off Brewer in the eighth in- 
ning to score behind Bill Skow- 
ron with 


cessful try at No. 20 and main- 
tained New York's jinx. Brewer 
hasn't beaten them 
decisions. 

the ninth, 
added two more runs to cush 
ion the sixth victory for reliefer | is he 
Bob Grim, Mickey Mantle, in| 
the role of a pinch-hitter, sin-| 
gled for one and Berra doubled 


Maptle’s hit raised his league 
batting lead to 
Williams, hitless for the second) 
successive. day, dropped to 
| 3497. 


‘runs in the third inning toy. w 
reach 1000 RBI's for his major prateq 


league career. 
NEW YORE 


Tetels 3s Tete 
s ™ inte ferce play for 
7t 


isbern 2. Skowron 32 McDougaid, 
R Coleman M , 


sprightly these last few days. His hip hurts and he does not (fpr. benclo 


Douseld end Collins: 

aml Coll 

and Collins ft 

. Coleman 2, 

Negro bush leagues, the All-Star baseball games, five World Deloak 1 s0-R Coleman 

Breger 0 in 
R. Cole 
Delock P 

Grim (1). Lb—Brewer (cis 9) 


Hit Parade 


By Associated Pr 
Based on 


and A 
effort to shoot the works at the Mastic New Terk ‘ 
beret 


Niemen. SBalte 


Pass 


eo svelang att Bw 
sea Hedger 


26: aline. 
New York. 26; LEMON, 


NS 
. 123: Raeline. 
Nothing at all happened for the next hour, except for 34% Gpness cis. lew; Be 


fear ft fae 
Cilthem., 


Beg eeg Pole |_ Sass, *t Malmo 


~~ -, aa 
It's not always how the ball Stopped Twice by Rain 
bounces—but who sees it. Bak- 


single. But Buhl tired in the 
seventh and the Cubs bombed 


nly sey a pitcher. 

| anager Bobby ——— threw the fourth with a helping hand| 

lying om the’? (sic) pitchers at the Dodg-from the Cubs’ infield which 

ce ne at = — and wos in a tireless attempt to committed two errors. 
ooservers ey saw check their assaults. | 

the ocame Re ball bounce in front of him) The game will be resumed tore ealp Braves 

Srewer and ogi| before he nabbed it. One who|morrow night ahead of the reg-|_ Bruton, batting second in 
ularly scheduled night game,|Fred Haney's revised lineup, 
at the adjournment point which led off with his second straight 
intercep-found the Dodgers at bat with hit, a single. Ed Mathews’ 

‘two out in the ninth, and none single to left Sent Bruton to 
‘on base. third. First baseman Frank 
| Manager Walt Alston of the /Kellert, trying for a double 

Hecker later said he cupped’ Dodgers, tonight said he would play on Joe Adcock's hopper, 
the ball. President George|not call on Newcombe to fin- threw wild to second, Bruton 
Marshall said, positively: “ Itish the game tomorrow, pre-'scoring, Mathews going to 
never hit the ground. Anyway, ferring to save him for future third and Adcock pulling up at 
I never criticize the officials.” quty. A relief pitcher will get first. 

At the airport here, Hecker the assignment, with league’ Andy Pafko, who started in 
insisted he caught the ball. He rules permitting such a change left in place of Bobby Thom- 
said as it hit the ends of his but no changes in the lineup son, hit a grounder to Ernie 
fingers and he pulled it in, otherwise. Banks whose throw to first was 
Knight, who was close to him’) Hodges hit an important off the bag. Mathews crossed 
said, “You got it. home run for the Dodgers to with the second run. Rush 
5 After the game referee Tom jead off the fourth, an enor-'fanned Buhl with the bases 
‘Timlin said he asked Hecker\mous clout off Nelson King, loaded to end the inning. 
caught the ball and re-jthe Dodgers second pitcher,) Bruton played a key role in 
ported that Hecker answered, that cleared the left field wall.the fifth as the Braves added 
Yes, sir. It broke a 2-2 tie. another run off Rush. He 


“T'm glad and proud of my singled to right behind Del 
colleague (Knight) because he| Hodges Again Homers ‘Crandall’s leadoff walk, put- 


called it without hesitation,”| Hodges hit a second but less|,, the catcher on 
Wright said. important homer in the), con's low, line drive to deep 
The other five interceptions seventh, over the same wal. : 

) enter scored Crandall. ) 
by the alert Redskins defend-'It merely improved the’ In the sixth. with Vito Valen- 
‘ers were honest enough “steals” Brooks’ 7-3 lead to 83. tinetti itehit in relief of 
and were the big difference as| The wallop that fractured the push Mae ~ os his fourth 

ashington club cele-'Pirates and made the Dodgers|.. .:cn} nit» two-out jack 

its TV return to Chan- happiest, though, was delivered _. th an : 

nel 9. It also was televised by Dike Snider in the sixth M Patt ienited the fireworks 

coast-to-coast. Snider, who left three on base with - . ‘ te 4 

Last season on WTOP-TV, agains tlefthanded pitching in. Fn single cond by Dit was 

the Redskins won five of sixithe fourth, did better against *“C™ ‘ced to second by Dittmer. 

league games. Now they're 61. iefthander Fred Waters. With Del Rice was given an inter- 

They started well today with the bases full he barely missed national pass, bringing up Buhl. 

Hecker and Lavern Torgesdn a homer off the right-field wall Bobby sacrificed. Pitching care- 

stymieing Harry Gilmer, the old drove in three runs with a long f@!!y to Logan, Valentinett! lost 

Redskin, by picking off two of\double .and lifted Brooklyn’s "'™ to load the bases for Bru- 

his early attempts. 43 lead to 7-3. ton. His circuit blast into the 

 wenw Forced to punt after that,| In that four-run, tie-breaking "stfleld bleaches balooned 
R. Coleman in Yale Lary got off a poor one to sixth, the Dodgers’ first run ‘%e Braves’ advantage to 7-0. 

for Bauer in %h. the Detroit 49. Then after'was a gift. Hodges singled, ‘he Cubs rose in the seventh, 

Mantis in Be ‘three downs, Baker, the boy Campanella beat out a bunt Whittling three runs off the 

ose eacy from Oregon who put in aiand Gilliam was purposely Bréves’ lead. Back to back sin- 

020 02 0-4 season with the Skins before|passed, om Reese's grounder,@'¢d by Don Hoak and Gene 

his recent service tour, dropped shortstop Dick Groat, with an Baker appeared to have gone to 

back into kick formation. ‘easy Play to the plate, threw Waste as the next two batters) 

‘| But Sam saw daylight when |wold. One run scored and set flied out. But King found a 

wid the Lions dropped back to'the stage for Snider’s swat. Buhl pitch to his liking and| 

block for their receiver’ and) Newcombe, who had a rocky parked it in the contertiqns bull- 

took off on a 28-yard run to the time of it in the first four in-\pen for three runs. | 

Detroit 18. nings when the pirates bashed With two out, -the Cubs 

rew. It set up his first field goal, him for six hits and a 3-3 tie, counted their fourth run and 

Dee sa" 2,” ga 22-yarder. in the third period, righted himbself gallantly after the final run of the game. Solly 

Grim 04. Brewer he added six more points with that and brushed them aside Drake, who went hitless after’ 

Daler *~ See SKINS, Page 15, Col. 3 See DODGERS, Page 14, Col. ¢ getting four in yesterday's 5-4, 


Majors Standings 


a walk off Buhl. 
Hoak then pounded a double 
NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Ww. 
90 


Knight, Carnegie Tech, 
who called it a vali 


today. Won. 


the Yanks trailing, 
belt by McDougald 
Brewer's third wunsuc- 
in seven 


the Yanks) 


other. 


3555, while Ted 


had singled for two 


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off the wall in right to score 
Drake. Conley came on to retire 
the side and then get the Cubs 
‘in order in the ninth. 


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BATTED Mantle. 

173; 
‘vesdeaes | 
t- 3wwry ri. Baltimore, 
7] TON, 6. 
toy Detroit, 11; Cleveland, 1. 

Kansas City, 3-1; Chicago, 
24. 
| TODAY'S GAMES 
| at Detrott —Harsh- 
‘On. (15-10) ws. Woodeshick 


59 Totals TeT7 is 


out taf Rush in Oth 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS k.. m 
New York, 7: Boston 4. B klyn, 8: Pittsburgh, 3. >~(rounded out for Davis in th. 
6; WASHING- Suspended, curfew, not includ- Wire sskes ie na 1) 


ed in standings, will be com- R~ Drake. Mosk. Baker. Kins. Losan 2. 


. Rice zE- 
arith Keller, Saks RBt_Kine 4 Moa. 
leak, Aaron. -¥ Spraten. 
6; New York, 2. 58 ~8r. ®, “Gee 


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\both ends of a doubleheader|swept the 
over the last place Chicagoito keep alive their slender with a 60 victory 


The victory put the Braves) 


' 


Pirates in Pittsburgh’ 


two-million mark for, 


and today’siof the season, accounted for’ 
dogged Cubs scored three runs) 
59 .599 7 \with three singles. ) 


runs. 
| The Cards’ hurler yielded a 


spots, saw the Pirates bi. last six starts. It was Buhl’s 


the loss, his ninth against 13) 

Milwaukee 

Buhl, 26-year-old righthander|Breoklyn 88 59 .599 
Cincinnati 


out scoring, took a 20 lead in 1 euis. 


with home runs today taking) This is to say the Orioles 
behind the 
chanees for a National League three-hit pitching of Connoe 
flag. Johnson and extended Wash- 

Bailey's pinch-hit homer ington’s current losing streak 
in the tenth gave the Reds a/to nine in a row. 


:| \3-3 opening game win and two| Johnson allowed only one 
the Brooklyn Dodgers. The 


homers accounted for four runs'man to get to third and that 
in a 5-4 nightcap victory. lwas Clint Courtney who 

e Reds had to call on ace there legitimately by trip 
reliefer Herschel Freeman to in the fifth. The lanky right- 
shut down a ninth-inning rally hander struck out nine end 
after Rip Repulski hit a two walked two while his mates 
run homer off starter Tom’ pounded Chuck Stobbs and 
Acker. Freeman fanned the Dick Brodowski for 13 hits. 
next two men and got pinch- Bob Wiesler pitched the last in- 
hitter Walter Cooper to fly out ning without incident. 


and end the game. 14th Loss for Stobbe 


The two wins hoisted the Red- 
legs to within a game and a| Stobbs, again thwarted in his 
half from the league-leading quest for his 16th ve 
Milwaukee Braves, who his 14th loss instead. uck 
trimmed Chicago, 7-4. yielded four of Baltimore's 
And it put the Reds a single runs and eight hits in the five 
game back of Brooklyn's innings he pitched. One was 
ers, se pone was called by Dick Williams’ llth homer of 
curfew law in the ninth with the the year. 
Dodgers ahead, 83. That game Things are getting desperate 
will be finished tomorrow. for the Nats who now have 
The Reds were behind, 21, lost 14 out of their last +15. 
when my, need on starter They've been shut out in four 
Herman meier in the fifth of the last six games. The 
inning of the nightcap with a panic is on. 
pair of homers good for four The Nats came here hopeful 
of knocking the Orioles out of 
sixth place but that dream now 
jis shattered. The Nats have 
only five games left to play 
(three with the Orioles) but 
Baltimore leads by 7% games. 


One of Worst Trips 
This hag been one of their 


See CINCY Page 13, Col. 3 


National League 
Race at a Glance 


| ¥. 

96 66 600 

$9 62 587 1% 
REMAINING GAMES 


illie Miranda 
Cincinnati (3}—Sept. 25, mil. singled him home. 

waukee; 29, at Chicago; 38, “ty ith Brodowski in the box 
Chicago. See NATS, Page 13, Col. 7 


* a ; 


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CAPITA, STOR COMPAINES HOT areuseTED axte © 6. CONT 


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THE WASHINGTON -POS]»> 


Lary Stops Tribe on Two Hits for 20th Victory, L1-1) ercens | 


eee 13° | 


— 


° | - 


an 


Area Golf Roundup Kuenn Has Pisoni, Simpson, Shantz Hurt Phil S B e at NATS—From Page 12 


Col. Kelly Captures A’s Split With Chisox — Griffs Lose 9th in Row 


Five Safeties‘ Giants With 
Congressional Title For Tigers But Lose 3 Players é iis On Johnson’s 3-Hitter 


By.Maury Fitecerald y CHICAGO, Sept. 23 (»—Tom Gorman and the Kansas City ‘in the seventh, Baltimore got! ange mye oo — 
, ; | 7 - A's spoiled Billy Pierce's bid for his 21st victory of the season its final two runs. Miranda and '"g the sweat o s Drow Oo 
DETROIT, Sept. 23 aay, 3-2, but the Chicago White Sox came back behind Gerry NEW YORK, Sept. 23 y Johnson singled, Willie taking) ‘Me ball instead of his shirt 


COL. RENNIE KELLY won his second Congressional 
Country Club championship yesterday, defeating Bob Strong-armed Frank Lary Of staley to win the second game of a doubleheader, 5-1. . |Four home runs, two Yhird When Williams struck | Moisture makes a base 
Chandier in the scheduled 36~hole final, 7 and 6 the Detroit Tigers pitched a 2-- The day was a costly one to the A's. Jim Pisoni, rookie cen- catcher Stan Lopata, powered ball do funny things ... Bob 


Kelly, who won his first title in 1954 and was beaten in hitter for his 20th victory today terfielder, suffered a sprained ankle making a circus catch of the philadelphia Phillies to a An, Che Cries panes 6 doubie) Nieman wae selected by Bab 
aes ; a drive by Larry Doby in the first ga steal. Miranda got home safely) timore writers as “most valu 
last year’s final by Johnny Eisinger, and his teammates pounded y ry game. N York 2 
fired a three-under par 67 in the fore- Earlier it was discovered that Harry , Simpson had broken 62 victory over New York as Courtney fired the ball to) able” for the 1956 season... 
nate Gk atten tn M4 - teh elt o Cleveland pitching for 19 hits i. middie finger of his right |* e today, snapping a 5-game Giant Herb Plews. | The Nats have an off day 
$u : lead Sate: | in an 1}-1 triumph. hand in a collision at first base pesced om winning streak. |_The latter, trying to get Mi- Monday which they'll spend 
. the afternoon. Kelly was even | The 25yeerold righthander, Friday. Bobby Shantz was Curt Simmons went all the/randa, threw over fee we mien the in Washington and then 
> tae the @ teiiee teved to close who had lost 13 times, climaxed Struck on the first finger of his way for the Phillies, allowing head for a hed ° rt oo take off for Boston M 
Tee stems extents hen iam The @ %e | censational comeback in the Jett hand by a batted ball and four hits and winning his 14th went to third. Bob Boyd’s-sin-/ night . . . Courtney 
ee aes es Se ee wee © “x i \€ was forced to retire in the against 10 defeats. Coming into gle brought in Johnson. busy afterrtoon .. . he 
The smooth-swinging re! Force second half of his sophomore eighth inning of the sacond e the ninth inning, the 27-year-' The Nats didn't have many out two runners attem 
officer was out im 8 par 9! 36 to be season and had a no-hitter for game. old southpaw had a l-hit shut-chances. Plews singled in the) fp steal... Courtney's 
6-up at —— of 27 holes and played 71/3 innings when second base The Sox salted away the sec. © out, Don Mueller having sin- eget — agi~ off John-| in the fifth, incidentally, was 
the 28th 29th and 30th hole $s in pars, man Deb Avila meanie’ 6 a ond game with a three-run sec- gled in the third. m4 ae Sy. : ee 4 - the 54th for the’ Nats this 
winning the 29th to go 7-up sle to center field. The only 0M4 inning : Jackie Brandt, however, lift tout "Hi one ox Neb ©, year, equalling — year’s 
In all three of his appearances in © 00. aha ahem Firct Game Sn , opened the Giants’ ninth with|*'* ut Harmon Killebrew) output ... The Nats had as 
the club championship final Kells ot er hit was a lea of single KANSAS CITY CHICAGO he 8 a single and Bill White fol-| and Lyle Luttrell struck out. | edge over the Orioles until 
has beaten par. In winning 9 and & in the ninth by Dave Pope - Satticla. % T oes lowed him with his 19th homer. Ernie Oravetz batted for this serifs . . Baltimore now 
ovet George Cornell in 1954, Kelly __> ned ‘tee conan | “pe ~ of the year to account for the/Sronbs in Ay soe age = leads Washington, 10-0, for 
eee a» smashed five straight hits an : ews sing rnie to stcone- the year. 
was 9-under par and was three-under — 4 baseman Frank Boll ing grow two Giant runs, Before the in- ete struck out and Petel. y 
in losing last year lene ning was over Wes Westrum “- Ree TON 
had four ge added a double. a nels bounced into a double fiews. 2, 
_ 


Puagerats The championship consolation, | cLeveranp DETROIT = I ig we Ne. 16)? (Rannels, “iy 
J. Evans, a 3-and-2 . e Jones, with 0. hievers. 
played as the first flight, went to Dr. ¥ pe bobo . ‘Killebrew walked in the 
Beiner os" and Mary Blaylock, with No. 10, eighth and was rubbed out on mM m 


winner over Hall Roddy. In the other flight finals the 
winners wer* BF mame sleo hamereg pebes Phillies. | another double play. Plews was finei’’ ss 


Second. Georse 7. Brands oy Dr. . s/safe on Billy Garner's error in baa” 
‘ W. Gray defeated W sithe ninth and was forced by 
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ap; four. 7 . re Sone - 6of)6€6the.€6«6OUArchie«6Zinnamon Vhitey Herzog, who was left. | Wheater, 


Conten Geleaied br. R. ¥. Mer- | Duke Zeibert match that was 
op: sixt  - aon? postponed until Wednesday SIDEBARS—Umpire reas: | 
tor Cylak had to caution | 


So ——g2" ws & eo Wrens 


- 
el ewancehsen it 


=! eoe-cceccol wl 


7°o----30--T7 


e Be feld - ; 
feateg, W r Beye Burch activated in next Sunday's final +e ib TS tee eo a —— 
. yr Blind bogey. Sam Tash, § Naries 0 i Fos . cio. 3K 3. Bretio :" in 3, Shants | © Smalley se 
X 92—18—74; Mike Sklar, 85 rat 4 , hs 4 
}. Cardany defeated | Smee 1 74; Dan Davidson, 84— 

a ns nod Corsa - tet -74, Itz Laskin, 88—i4— , 2-2 , Harrington. L M én. 

. -EN —" “srl 74; Al Gilder, 102 —28- 74: 1 ow oe = ree (208). U Be ry, Monechich, Napp. Craddock (02 Honoc hick. Napp. 90 10 371 Ps J onde. 
BETHESDA Perky Cul) Tt ches, bean t4: Prank = ea Bi bas EE ea a a i2!Maryland Golf Title AES 

~ | Scheer, 98—24—74; Mike _— : : : : Ss. Md., Sept. 23 . ; 
Bethesda Club title, defeating Sutton. 104—30—74: Murray ing 3. Wilson, Lary 2, & Len nor : Colonial Captures Mitchell Wins ee Soa! Mrs. Frank Cush of Argyle ireek eet ror Bredewstt be th 
ce, ae Se ie 84—10—74 : well 3, 3 - Sandlot P ww_Yort oe 3 Country Club, defending cham. Wasmiaron -..... sa te 
Georgetown University golfer seman, a fine Boling well yon - ee Vista Cycle Race =| ee will head a contingent of BALTIMORE... 308 30 
fashioned a two-over par 72 1 ; ‘CN Philips, GF Rosen. Lett - Cievet ' olonial Restaurant won Piytcs ive Washintgon area golfers SE HIT—Redinsen. 
i tha mérning helt of the | co het eee a (ee -eeen ee "Ho Northern Virginia Old Domif- , VISTA, Md., Sept. oe AS 2. tomorrow in the Maryland 8 Ys — Stobbe am 
ah auled 36-hole final to be Levey posted a card of 75— Lemon 7 in 2°13. Gareis it js 435 ion League sandiot oeebalt Mitchell of Baltimore won the layin Jones. Wine. §R~ Memos ‘state women’s championship Sergaer =e . ’ 
om at halftime she 11—64 to win the annual 5: Nari x 0-0 Lary EERE by tc ‘cat. Championship, ores Forest- i oo smotoreycie race 9 simone 8 Ry etal 3 \8t Woodholme Country Club. ae are ty 
Cullinane was still 4-up at President John Feeney Tro Lem _ U—Romm mel. stevens. ts > Yay” 8-3, at Forestville yester- ‘ 4 at New Vista Park Speed- $0 — Ginens orate oe Tyente Me. sneer Washington area T—Jon 
e was 5 Bt a ie to Jim meen Bue 2 . ‘ >. ; golfers entered are: Di be &. 

the end of 27 holes, yond gy 4 aa r ames ° m rset ene tos 208 3108 i i i "Newt i web? ane Ore., g in 2 Meal 2 ER , Simmons champion Mrs. John K. Barry, Poe eELtas “at . 
re ees Fe SS | ae nee CINCY—From Page 12) "srr oidssss if) saa Nei was second. and Hervey Big- ‘ 7 (Hersus, Columbia; Mrs. George Noble, Wixea — 
After getting a half at 23 In a blind bogey event ru ne (6 one e! amepous clow of Bailey's Crossroads, Ww Simmens (14-10). L—Gomes (7-17) 2 Mrs. Peter Trouchaud and Mrs, Stebbe (15-14). 


oe Bu 1 oe ll ,). 
with a par, Cullinane, &@ | p.14 9 tne new course: Mil- 


 —_— 


a ak? te 
~~ On o-oo 
, ol Oeew--—wwe 
1 w— 0 ODeE908 


Mrs. Cush Defends 


~ mented 
Re-scocscosuwvee~ws 
o-Snwae—3O00°e 


lew a4 en—eug 


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“ . Oleon y x1. Det ™ . MeKinie 
®) and Utterbe ‘Va., third. 8 aan more, Conlan, Landes. Ty oe Alexandria of Kenwood. [5,°"SPecapance- tice” 


crue Koaweed eum Uitte | ton Reliine, Sf 17: Jerry Cincinnati a 7 ———SS 
holes to close out the match. | Wolmaa < i Ae . IT we SS “WASHINGTON’S LARGEST DISCOUNT TIRE CHAIN 
in the semifinals of the | man, 1133677; Sam Daar, | L AKCS' £ WO BETHESDA @ S.f. @ NE. @  ARL.-ALEX. 


women's championship, 
Herbert Rudd defeated Mrs Boos , ’ " 
. : . ; pair of walks before Gus Bell 
Jay Lone, 2-up; and Marti . oe me * : lashed his 20th homer of the No Money Down 
Smith routed Mrs. Richard KENWOOD — Francis 


' , . > — season into the rightfleld 
Goodridge, 7 and 6. Miss Ss _ } Shark A - i yon bleachers. After rookie Frank CHARGE IT 
Smith was 39 on the front oliman, &@ compariti * ‘Robinson flied out, Wally Post 


17 


' Sun- 
snine to take & Gup lead at | KNOWN, will meet next Sun- ‘blasted a homer over the center-- MB At Ne Extra Cost 
the turn. day in the final of the cluD (fig wall 


— championship ; . Charges! 
WESTBRIAR—Bob Rhodes Sharkey, winner of the 1953 |_ Wehmeier, who took the loss, om am Ch 
sticcessfully defended his | and 1954 titles, defeated wes replaced in the sixth by @ No Carrying Charges 
club title, defeating Rob | Johnny Dunn, 18-year-old | Uard Schmidt after walking 
Schullery, 4 and 3, in th ucknell freshman. in his Alex Grammas 
final. Rhodes was even i smifinal match. l-up. Coff.- . 7 > ards had picked up a 
for the 15 holes played man upset Ge ge Borsari in rief 2-1 lead in the fifth when 
Jim Fuller defeated Neal ‘ the other se nal, 2 and Bobby Del Greco smacked a 
Newton, 3 and 2, in the In the first flight, Sam Del sage and Wehmeier smashed 
flight final, Bob Wright de- Veeshio first nig "4 tn heat [ae homer—his second of 
feated Lewis Dukes, 3 and 2,| win. priccuso and Arthur (ae: 
in the second flight and Matt ee — With today’s 
~ Youngouist eliminated Bud 


won the third flight ~ 
close l-up battle with Park, 5 and 4. Other flight 


Phone Your Credit 
Application Now! 
Call OLiver 6-5200 


four homers, 
the Reds now need only one 
more to Ue the major league 


S108 inners were: | 
Cal Curling aA ers “a e. Rte ' fet se — for a single season of) Market Tire C0 
ata Sagiienan grrr pe ~ #. owlan oteated , Set in 1947 by New York's . 


foursome, Col. and Mrs, | Derrick defestes Giants 
James Davis, 48—16—32, fin- | I ea S Ferguson 1 ep; Aith. Ed Bailey pinch-hit a homer | Guarantees 


ished in a tie with Mrs 47 : jin the 10th inning of the opener Lewest Prices 


Zelba Flack and Charles | f"S* $5 st  Pilivens, °° Sve the Reds a one-run vic- 
Hammer, 47—15—32. 2 ap: eighth. HD. Sonneman dete i tory. . In This Area 


Sefety 
|—15. ; ; Super nm 
PRINCE GEORGES—Tom tt Me . * ST. Lous CINCINNATI . Brand for brand . .- - Tw hy S| Price | =] TIRE AND TUBE 
Mays and H. C. Mountford Pas! Nerr ‘ Bias ame »* emeple & : ov Sire Price 
posted 4 7 —§- 63 score ted L. Helimsheimer 5 nd ‘ " A i¢ ‘ tire for tire .* » ¥ ir VO«15 $32 35 ‘7. 8 TUBELESS TIRES 
earn a tie with James O'Mara | (hiricent®. FB Marphy defeated : just can't beat Market 70x15 $34.45 19.88 or 


a “3 Vernen Bobibaus 6.70x 
and Bill Hughes, 79—16—63, Tire Co.'s consistently §.60x15 $39.45 |22.88) 6.70x15 16° 15 Ust $59.85 


in a Pinehurst Scotch four. BROOKE MANOR — Vol- A 
some. Third piace went to ney G. Burnett, former Mid- lowest prices on nation- $.20x15 $40.90 = 1 4 Stores 9-93 
ally advertised makes. MOUNTED FREE at A . ) 


ee & & @ & & we *40T 
o> > 


Carl Palmer and Tony LJi- lle Atlantic and Marviland 
trento, 78—1‘—61 State champion, defeated 


> ay” . . yood Webster, 2 and 1 

FAIRFAX — Willie Beach Prweee r, 2 ane 3, Gr ) . KY 
Reet hic 18-yea! old brother | “ 4 ach the mare gga > t . Seteln setae | Tipe Lar r 
Johnny in the quai ter-finals cane tn nak eee ‘ spite. § b- Walked fer Bridaee Ln iT / NOW AVAILABLE AT ALL 4 MARKET TIRE 640x151 5 5s rads 
of the club championship, 1- | finsig will be Carl Lohren, \s-Homeres ior Gross iit : 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE R STORES 8 AM. to 6 P.M. MON. to SAT. Ml 6 7o.15| conn | 25:93 
up. Collecting ei ght bit ieee atten Middle .t] “po big \aN 8 When Ginning fe if : WHEEL ALIGNMENT 7.10x15 | 70.05 9.98 
between them, Willie and | go we . 4 od |nt._ Leal ee? 000 one y, GRADE A FISK NEW DESIGN Be 7 60x15 | Hy 37.95 
Johriny both had three-un- | 272OF ‘his » Wao Sevens 616 100 Gon 1—3 ’ | Re 8.00 5 | 39.95 
der par 32s to be even at the : the oars of Dewey | R ,Biasingame. Schofield, Post 2. Bail- Ly SPECIAL ; 8.20015 th 50 45.60 

‘ *eake, 3 and 2 ez, E— Sehot » teen ys ) 45 | 48.50 

turn. " - 4 ~, ~ . C mas : - ’ J . 

Next week Willie plays | ,A! Shorb defeated Guy j<orammas. Burses. DP—Muplal- sehy Deluxe TIRE on Electronic | | 
Walter Benedict who upset SS cone, one °, on - Musial; Boyer ; Visualiner 


M 
, Frank Frick ousted Bob Trib- Z*Unenme. Behotiel hoe 
Allen Glass, 4 and 3. ble, 4 and 3; in the other Gros 3. 86—Poboisky & Gross @ RER. cf tf . 7, teo-tat sper 
Ip the other semifinals on fie he Pam Gross 34. Pohal .. Ww , ta end oot 
Hext week it will be Frank , 94" al 4), U~ Ballent oe ei trent ceomet 


Varcolik and Keith Lain OURT HOUSE —Col. Ed . ) MEP ASEM, te 56) = $7.50 VALUE 


we22 oe 8~—--wetbwwed 
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.atalla Stores 


Varcolik eliminated Murray een sen won his third | *: x CINCINNATI | Including First-Line ‘ Chev. adnens. “Ses 
Evans, 2 and 1, and Lain straignt senior club. title, . Temple 2b " +. ure—Be | —— 
ousted Jim McHenry, 8 an¢5. | Gofeating Kim Scott in the ! FIRST LINE New, Heavy-Duty 5 Sexi : Wheels Are Aligned ELECTRONICALLY 
ARGYLE — Pat Martino | fina, 2 and i. ¢ 100 LEVEL Butyl Tubes list $3010 HY BRAKE SPECIAL 
eliminated his brother Bob mS a Gane TUBELESS 3.95 VALUE 
in the quarter-finals of th r players with handicaps 
c'ub Be corbentem 12 and up was captured as Grece ef 3 . BLACKWALL TIRE AND TUBE t wheels re 
Bill August. who beat Bill | by W 8. Burns. Burns de- | Wenmeier TIRES ' _. est |  UnPrie ~ tive & Tube pnd 4 ms, Wheel 98: 
Robinson, 2-up, meets feat m effner in the “ore « | 
Martino in the semifinal : T ole final, 4 and 3 —— . - on _6.70x15 | 30.10 _13.88 Fr 
-_ \ peer , ; beer Relle ‘ ies : te * a ‘ iru ,, r I it » 1 Hn Guaranteed against defects ® 7.10x15 ; 33. 10 14.88 
ij Gartner ahd Jay D: lope saven s cam §- i lod cat for Games te Gt a ATi 7 an 
ton will face each other in in an interclub match, .-) vee ah tne ond ; ® 7.60x15 36.20 16.88 
the other semifinal. Gartner 16'2 to 42 : we wy ak © amen man } ‘ 
eliminated Tony Popolaski, 3 os EE me : yer. poet lOrecs jen mileage. . me 8.00x15_ 40 45 is 18.88 
and 2. and Dalton defeated BELLE HAVEN — Belle None RAL-Wehmetler 4 ; 7 .78 ’ . 8.20x15 41.90 19.88 The 100,000 mile Dupont Nylen Cord 
Joe McCauley. 2 and 1 Havens strong golf eam pbe- ; at. FR ieki 2. 2 7 : Se a - . - Vwite aa SS oF Advance Sale 
WOODMONT—The Iron | $14 in an interclud match. se Mitiatieh aad cee © 6funls | 255 |e tee ow oe 
yoo INT—The Iron | 3% in an interclub match Boyer, Blasingame and Musial. L ELESS = ft aa 8, oy wee ee 2 FAMOUS BRANDS © 120 LEVEL 
Duke championship, played In a sweepstakes tourna- chmidt — ~~ ; ; ~—- . ToT —— . © 6. 00x16 | 27.40 13.88 P ; NYLON GOODYEAR 
over the course with all par ment, Doug Morgan carted \, Sc>mict 2, Acke reeman 2. HO - _ Price_|_Pries WHITEW 9 . | m “SUBURBANITE” OR 
three holes and for the Leo off top honors with 78—14— Sebmidt 1 m 3._A im 9 (faced 7 15_| 29 50 | 15.78 | ALL ° TIRE AND TUBE 
Freudberg Trophy, went to | 64. Clint Harmon took sec- Wenmete $4. Achmad 64. Acker 44) . at 16.78 mee . Tire & Tube FIRESTONE 
Warren Krick in class A with ond 715.46 and gross reeman WP Bch nid | ~ Acker 7. 10x13 | 32.35 “ Tiné Size List Price Tire & Tubs T bei 
36, 31, 31—98 went to Joe La Salle with 73. ra mas ae - UR, a 7. us | 3 - C mS ae . ® 6.70x15 ) 36.00 16.88 or u ess ™ “TOWN and COUNTRY” 
The B class title went to —— . 8.00x a +7 tA.ic#. | xs er Gt bgtte-y 5 YPAR 
Dave Allentuck. 35. 35. 34— MANOR — — Goonm 8.20x15 | 40.90 | 21.78 @ 7. 10x15 | 39.60 | 17,88 BR 30,000 MILES d ; SNOW 
sees ged De. A. Lewis took + von gress with 7? and wre, jpoumeider Wins (Wrirewaut TusELEss © 7.60x15 | 4350 | 19.88 BLACKWALL Tubeless or Tire & Tube . 
; iVvis lamMmpionsaly oe 68 ‘ we A a , a re Se ’ ce ° 
with 38, 36, 33-107. In D | Leo Shaudis and C- bey Fy me Marlboro Race Tire | price | Price © 8.00x15 | 48.30 | 21.88 6.70518 : ; TIRES 
class the wiftiner was E man net in ov—1 6 in UPPER MARLBORO. Md. 15 18.78 | — ee 
Gratz, 40, 35, 35-110 mixed S otc h foursome Dr. Sept. 23—Frankie Schneider of bd. | = 65 19.78 © 8.20x15 __ 50 20 _ 22.88 . ) | ‘Guaranteed ! a or 15,000 mt. MI. 
Milton Elsberg won the 18 Leo Shaudis and Mrs, R. D Lambertsville, N. J.. driving a 7.1015 . 21.78 & 6.40x15. 34. 10 ) 16.88 - - ' et =~ aw 
hole weekly sweepstakes _ Watson took second gross jo95@ Pord established a track 7.60x15 | 43.45 : - 6.00x16 10.95 


with 88—19—69. W. Men- | with 79 and Mrs. John Fales weceord for 300 laps in winnl- 8.00x15 | 48.35 23.78 ® 6.00x16 32.75 76.88 ~ vipelead = us 6.70x15 11.95 6.70x15 
diesohn. 81—10—71. and | and A. W. Braden second the second annual Sinclair 8.20x15 50.10 | 24.78 eID Ee gc. 2 ecu ty, a? ws —~| "$3 56 7.10n15 12.95 11: 95 


Henry Kaufman, 81—10—71, | net, 82—15—67. "300" here at the Marlboro FREE ot all Guaranteed 2 Years. Moun , ——~— ae - — . 7.60x15 13.95 
tied for second | In a Jim Gibbons tourna- Motor Raceway today. eee Tice Senne ne oe hoon 5 56 50 ae Ee 8.00x15 14.95 

: mperocens : ment, George Cornwell, 34, Charlie Dyer, North Bergen, ve ar: 6.20x15 15.95 

EAST POTOMAC,Ted | 37—71: Tony McGowan, 36, N. J. was second and Bill ae REMEMBER! ‘BULLY 
King upset Milton Logan, 2 | 38—74; Louis Fuchs, 40—34, Morgan of ‘Fairfax, third. ’ GOLD These are. 
and !, in a quarterfinal club | 74; Charles Holmes, 76—9— Schneider's time for the race $000 milan with avery set | : SEAL T RETREADED SIDEWALL-TO. 
championship match. In the | 67; and S. M. King, 79—9— was 1:37.26 beating Morgan's of tires . . « tor of SIDEWALL TIRES .. . not the 
other matches, Bill Stanton 67. were the winner. 1:46.37 set last year in the tires or au MONTHS 
defeated Gary Robison, 2 and ~~ same race. NANG FERED FEES Ter OD Tires & .% ue 5.88 

be we or os + 


1: Julian Williams defeated PROSPECT HILLS—How- mang panes 


Sam Carter, l-up: and Gor- | ard Chambers, 78—6—72; Lou . . SPECTION. Nete “SPECIAL” | 
don Rainwater defeated Ray Gray, 130—57—73 and Harry Arlington Man Wins obove + work is necessary. iat as on eeeees 
ixon, 2 and | Shepherd, 116—43--73. were =" 
D In the women's President's the net winners in a Callaway Hummel Skeet Shoot 
Cup event, Mrs. Mary Brown event. Mrs. Howard Cham- HOT SPRINGS, Va., Sept. 23 f , 
won net with 74 and Peggy bers won the women's event 'f yaaa aay aS een a 4 Stores fo serve you! Arca’s largest Discount 
: <3 wits 91 with 147—77—70 on, Va, firi . c 3 bl 
eee a ae a skeet, edged A. D. Simpson of | | DOWNTOWN 5 F | pt THE S« 
Lg pe ogy gh bee WASHINGTON—blind bo- Rocky Mount, Va, today and | | Pac nl eo 


ton Logan, 36, 36-72; fin- SI0ait 9 . . 
‘thee in a tie in a special | Sey. James D.. Franklin, 88— won the Hummel invitation : ; at M St. SE 


, 10—78; Rev. Paul Tanner, skeet shoot over the Home 
mead pray even. | ; Dr. W. R. Me- stead’s mountaintop course. VALUE the VOLUME ul. ope te » oe See 


NOPBECK—Myron Ger. | : Marcum and Simpson clipped Bast West Huy. and 


advanced to the final of | , 100x100 birds in, the regular ie chin chs th od ‘as censtetil Nee 

el cau chamtienshig by de- 103—25—78: Dan session, forcing a 25-bird ; Free P at All 4 Stores set in every brand or model. erty. se 
feating Max Mudrick, 3 and | rthy, 78—0—78; Bob off. Marcum went all the way, é 
a4 will play to winner 12—78. ‘while, Simpson tallied 4 = j 


ies e ‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
14 Monday, September 24, 1956 


HERALD 


President's Cup Sailing 


D.C. Skippers Take 
7 of 12 Regatta Titles 


By Peagy Reynolds 
Washineton area skippers won seven out of 12 first-place 
trophies in the 1956 President’s Cup Sailing Regatta. which 
concluded yesterday with the third race of the Regatta series 

off Hains Point 
Joe Krafft of Alexandria. Thistles 
Chesapeake Twenties: Jack Lynch 
Jack Gray of Washington, Jet 14's: 
Snipes; Peter Gianukakis of 


Tony Wells of Alexandria 
of Washington, Dusters 
Bill Rushlow of Falle Church 
George Washingion University 
/Tempests; and Daniel Baker 
w Dea Scout Ship 32, Tech 
Dinghies, took top awards in 
tneir respective classes. 

\ number of other local 
sai.ors took second- and third 
piace prizes in the Regatta, 
vnich drew the largest turn 
out of boats in ten years 


Jolly Beats Win 
In yesterday's 
erate winds, accompanying one 
the most pleasant 
in recent Regaita history, 


At Chevy Chase 


Sturtevant 
Team Wins 


Peter Sturtey 
elub and Clyde 
unattached golfer, captured ae 
" *h . ay 
no ex lly ase Uritish-built Jolly Boats came 
terday, out ahead in a closely-fought 
nrudicap<class battle between 
the Jollies and the Dutch-built 
‘lying Dutchmen. Enthusiasts 
f both of the modern planing 
boats are striving to establish 
fleets in the Washingion area 

Saturday, Dutchman sailers 
had taken first and third places 
the morning race, and the 
ailernoon contest was given a 
, et rious twist when the top 
North American Dutchman, 
oe ~~, slatry Sindle’s Nautigal Il beat 
Givision | » WOREE SESEEISE 10°-d Emory’s Jolly Boat. 
Fro! by the exact amount of 
autigai’s handicap (nearly 
mit tutes . resulting in an 
ost unheardof tie for first ' 
4 a Single race. Sindle lost out 
for the series when she was 
lisqualified in the third race 


ant of the host 
V. Kelley, an 


livht-to-mod- 


Club's annual 
tournament yes- 
defeating Henn T 

and Speneer Davis 

l-up in 19 hole 
"a putter 
0°: in from 
pid 0 Lac reen al 
the first hoe of a quick death 
p-ayotf to decide t! mat 

The 36-hole consolation me-, 
@al p'av event w captured . 
by Ralph Bogart and James R 
{ r r Co 
U 


lest 


is 


63, 67— 1 
1 at 


llinane. 
— af, 

R 
tive 
defeating 
levant and 
ia. 6 and Rs. a 
te the win- Celebrities Fail 


and 
won 


in 
Isaman of Co! bia 
second fi! 
William 
—— Bow P 
In the oti 
Ts WCOlCe 


el 


Another new class, the Dutch- 
mult Celebrities, competed in 
‘ ithe handicap, but failed to 
» place. The Washington Marina 

loca,’ dealer for the boats. 

awarded special prizes for 

”" Celebrity finishes, to Ronnie 
lum and Mike Gall first and 
second, respectively 
Joan Drew, Regat 
and daughter of the 
bassador to Bolivia 

Gerald C. Drew, presented 

‘rophies t the first three 

Ski; pers of each class in final 

standing 

CHESAPEAKE 2%0s—Third 

Jeds Contrary Dick 

andria Stermy 


napeiis: 4. Strutawas 
snaren, ho standin 


c 


* 4 


we Ose ewer an 


, 


ta Queen 
LU. Ss. Am 
and Mrs 


‘A et. 04 ek 


ne Str 
3s Centrary. tT: % Sterm-s 
: hiee Water, Bebby Orme . 
inonde 23 
— tre race. 1. Wilmer. 
Samuel Merrick. Alexandria ; 
Reon Srisss Washington 
— al 


‘) 


pawnenes ‘ 
et ° Ar 
a 4 Mb 
th Pare Washington 
fa Walsh. Col- 


: 

4 ae uste 

Raiph Pervert. 
Dan ; Re 

Tee ._ 

er Se ONE 

ra , +4 Rird 
Dutch Treas 


~— Martin. An- 


os, Break” Ursem. Bethesd . ; 
i3° a $1.4; 


LIGhTN s——Thi . he . 
Seah ht 


; ; 
Gintling, 
c ny a 


> Leprechaun 


verly ’ 
rtendbeesh Til 
standings. 


oe , Baltimore. ‘8 1. 
NDICAP CLASS—Thira 
(gory. by Lierd Emery. 

. (Jelly Beat). 

j el 


saliing | 


a. difficult 
* Hills Count 


rr 
DESIGNS —Thira 
x. W. Seid alti. 


Hew 
~ Bi “Park 


Haley Stays 
On Bench 
With Injury 


BALTIMORE, 
star halfback 
lined with a leg injury. 
High of Washington 
took a 1340 licking trom 
Joseph here today 
was the season opener [for 
John's. and the first meet 

football hetwecn th 
in history 
Johnnies made 
scoring moves, icd by 
Marini and Bob Walior, 
reo.acement. and never threat 
nea to overtadc Mount Si 
Jo eph, which scored seven 
after the opening Kick 


With 
Haley 
st 


Sent. 23 
Johnns 
cide 
gunn s 
Dp ¢ 
\I 
it 
Si 
ing 
scr.ools« 
lhe only two 
(\nce 
lialey s 


1a 7 vied 
off 

Don Benzing 
from 10 vards out 
70-yard drive for the first pe 
riod touchdown. Benzing set 
up the score with a 25-yard pass 
tc Tim Welsh 

Damian DuFour recovered a 
blocked punt for the Johnni« 
on the St. doe 40 in the sec 
und quarter. The Cadets ad 
vanced the ball to the 20 but 
time ran Out on them 

Marini and Walior lead St 
Joan's to the St. Joe 11 early 
in the fourth quarter but the 
Juounnies lost the bail on 
downs. Mount St. Joseph struc! 
back with Benzing firing a 
yard pass to Dick Murphy for 
its other touchdown 
John’s * «6 
Joseph 7 a 


Fogeheopgne—— at 
peed Bening 
Jesep "vine : Merie 


skirted end 
climaxing 


> 


=t 
Mi. St 


” 
0 


i— os 
+i 
Dick 

st 


Joseph 
PAT—Mit 


Hawkins Wins° 


‘Golf, 69-279 


KI AH IMA CITY, Sept. 23 

Popular Fred Hawkins, E! 
Paso, 
golf after 10 
years of diligent effort by cap 
turing $15.000 Oklahoma 
City Open tournament with a 
9-under par 279 toda: 

The tall Texan mastered the 
par 36—36—72 Twin 
ry Club course in a 
final round of 69 to beat Gard- 
ner Dickinson jr.. Panama 
City, Beach, Fla.. who finished 
two strokes behind with a 281 
Dickinson had a 74 in the last 
round 


i 
1ex.. won fh 
championship 


the 


THE MONET WINNERS 
Hawkins d 


‘SP «fet «F< 


hat he ’ 
Mee @we |S Sse 
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Pa tetee 7 
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Ded ao 006 
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ad «Pad Dad Peds 


we 2uavVweenow 


eh etal & 


Cambridge Pilot 


: Wins National 


Dytemaee), 
3. Jelly. 2 

race. |. S 

Alexandria 


en 
Perdyce. Falls Chure 


DUSTERS—Third 
Van Slarmaker. 


Washingien 
Sogemacner, A rlingten, 
. 164 


17.4) 


Minet. Jack 


4. Va.. 


case Me. Speedboat Title 


NEW MARTINSVILLE, W 
Sept. 23 w—Henry Laute! 


bach of Portsmouth, Va., and 


© ow Johnson of Cambridge, 


Fina! standing 
aps 3. 


na 

Drexel aii ‘Pa. 
SNIPES— 

Rushiew, 

gece 


19.3 
Third race 


. Creasy &, 

Pureett. ' 
. PBI ee, 
Cenn.' t. 
Washington 
Ferseit, 63.4; 2. FRI 
Gary Evans, — 

ea. 53.1: + Alibi, Stewart Brew 
Baitimere. 52.6 


PENGUINS—Third Pe 
Cotter, Tr aket, 
Pen ev Chea Skr 
| Philadciphia. ‘vines standin 
oh w st Bill MeClure, Severna 


; Steve 
Final standings. 1. 
il. \ Shere. 


race. 
aver ret ee 


ork. 
5. Panny 
Washington. 


Gianukakis. 
haces Gow, Mh ; 
q ashingten, 14.8; 4, 


aay 
rH DINGHIES— Third race. 1. Pat 
peated Boner. —. Seses z Pee. wil. 
liam MekKee Ses 5. «se 

Jeseph White. ‘den ‘Seouts, Pinal wm. 
ins 1, Pat. 20.1; Pes. 13.6; 3%. Sal, 


‘Idle T 


ey 


ven: 3%, 
Final MJ 1. 
t. Jehan 


sans 
ry 
Rank at Top 
NEW YORK, Sept. 23 (INS) 
Idleness was apparently the 
best policy for college football 
teams this weekend 
Oklahoma, Michigan State 
and Ohio State, the top three 
ranked teams in the first Inter- 
‘national News Service poll of 
the season, didn’t see action 
over -_ upset-riddled weekend 
e top ten: 


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POVICH—From Pg. 12 


This Morning... 


two national 
stake today 
in the 17th annual New Mar- 
tinsville regatta 


Md... on the 


. . : 
Driving a craft called Wa-Wa 


o. Eauterbach won the 266 
"cubic inch championship by 
amassing a total of 700 points 
in the two five-mile heats. 

Lauterbach took first place 
and 400 points in the first heat, 
fn which he was clocked at an 
average of 81.301 miles per 


for finishing second in the sec 
ond heat 

Johnson, piloting Beverly 
Ann, won the 136-cubic inch 
title, with 800 points—40®@ for 
first place in each of the two 
heats. He led all the way in 
both and was clocked at aver- 
age speeds of 63.247 and 61.728 


~se 


Redlegs Series Tickets 

CINCINNATI, Sept. 23 
Officials of the Cincinnati Red 
legs tonight announced th 
orders for World Series tickets 
next Tuesday afternoon 

The Redlegs said that mail 
orders must be postmarked 
later than noon on Sept 
25. and that none mailed be- 
fore that hour will be honored. 


The Minors 


SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 
Memohi« °° fante ‘Sf 
Memphis leads best eof rm. series 
3-1) 
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE 
rente 5 Rechester 
(Terente lea@s best of° seven a 


at 2 o'clock had mghaged to 


get bleacher seats instead of being doomed to standing 
room, had nowhere to go when the rain, the thunder and the 
lightning took over with no more warning than you'd expect 


from three snakes. 


i 


Pickett’s charge at Gettysburg must have been a timid, 
half-hearted thing compared to the bleacher fans attempt 
to storm the. grandstand seats and already occupied aisles 

” that were under cover. Those-in the covered stands, battling 


the last pockets of resistance 


EVERSHARP 


for each bit of cherished roof, gave ground stubbornly but 


were finally overwhelmed by 


the furious bleacherites who were all wet and mad about it. 


SCHICK 


‘Naturally, families were first detached and then scattered, 
with the public address system attempting to assist in the 
round-up lost children, lost husbands and other relatives 
were finally corraled, except in one instance. . 


> 


One lady fan was still complaining to the park announcer, 


as the game resumed, that she 


peter cy cag aa pach 
mind that,” she said, “but he's got the keys to the car.” 


‘ 


Ps 
anOoOwW 


a) 


Held Back 


is first major i 


from fhe 


: Last 


: . new 
5 pressed with 
ss, formance. He said in the lock- that,” 


his 


ce 
Freudenau racecourse today 


Mount St. Joseph’s Spoils St. John’s Opener, 13-0 


—_—-Cites Poor Tackling, Blocking 
Mont Promises Rou oh 
Work for M aryland 


By Dave Brady 
Bia Reporter 
The Svracuse team that took Maryland to the woodshed, 
4.12 last Saturday. took the smile off coach Tommy Mont's 
face vesterday after he looked at [ilms of the game 
Someone tried to console Mont by reminding him that the 
great Knute Rockne and Bud Wilkinson 
lost their first games as head coaches 
oo. but Mont was having none of that 


kind of comfort 


: Ven. " 
ercay 
Worl bk 


stern'y to his staft 
“what we need is 
drills wont do it Wwe 
We'll have to go full 
that the only way to 


he said 
afternoon 

Dummy 
that now 
speed in pract 

ta true picture 

“Well just have 
Mont said 

llard to understand were the short 
comings of the Maryland defense which j 
was brushed aside as Syracuse roiled up§ 
357 vards in total offense against a team & 
which led the Nation in rushing de- 
fense last season 

Equally embarrassing were the pass 
ing figure s which showed Syracuse completed seven of nine 
forwar for 89 vards against the team that led the Nation in 
pass interes ptions last season under Jim Tatum, now at North 

~~ Carolina. 

Mont attributed 
of heavy practice. He said that 
rv had spent most of his time 
‘_ynchronizing his quarterbacks 
with the various backs and 
inemen when veteran Frank 
amburello was lost just last 
luesday 

“When Tambure! 
Army induct 
the left with Jon 
, Rusevlyan, 
Uni feared we 
football pad 


vest 


ce 
g 
risk 


to injuries 


Teddy Kershner 


it to lack 


Scout Feels 


Bakhtiar Was 


oO got his 
on notice, we were 
n Fritsch and Bob 
a halfback We 
would be in a real 
spot if one of them got 
m hurt because only Fritsch had 
im. any experience,” Mont said 
“As a result we practiced 
very little defense at top 
speed; nor were we able to; 
sharpen our passing under 
scrimmage conditions.” 

Mont indicated.unusual con 
whocern about the condition of 
prep quarterback Dickie Lewis 
West. sprained ankle. The bow-legged 


Vest Virginian. who led the 
> 7% ’ . , D> | ame 
ern and Bullis, could have Terrapin freshmen to an un 


scored at least three touch- defeated season, is expected to 
downs if he had been used get a good shot at the quar- 
more when Virginia was deep terbacking now 
in VMI territory He is regarded as the +hest 
Big Jim, 200-pound fullback, prospect at this stage since 
scored only one touchdown, Bernie Faloney. whom he re- 
despite the fact that he sembles in action with his 
amassed a new Atlantic Coast quick movements. Among those 
Conference record of who gave Mont some solace 
yards rushing were No. 2 left halfback Tedds 
Martin Praises Bakhtiar Kershner, another freshman 
His lone touchdown, scored oe a perl right half 
with but three minutes remain ~ “a awkings, on of 
ing in the game, was made —— 
after Bakhitar had erased Mont 
ACC record book the @* the 
mark of 175 yards established '&. 
year by Joel Wells of 
Clemson against Furman 
Coach Ben Martin, Virgi 
ment: was also 
Bakhtiar's 


Scouts from all nine of 
S ren on 
of Virginia 
left Scott Stadi 
Saturday more 
| with Jim akin 


sc not 


lining 


the 
versity 


hedule 
box 


n they were with the Cava 
18-0 over VMI. 
who asked to re 
said he 


victory 
(one 
main 


, 
| 0 


scout. 
anonymous. 
ught the Iron Iranian, 
layed high and 
school football here at 


his 


was plainly chagrined 
poor tackling and block- 


juncture and 
nia’s (First Down) Br 
im- cuse taking off on 
per- run with a pitchout. “Look at 
he remarked, “three of 
game, our guys on top of him and two 
“Bakhtiar was terrific.” smore a step later. That's poor 
Asked what he thought of tackling.” 
team’s performance he It was outside the tackles 
said, “We played pretty goodithat Syracuse piled up the 
ball but I wasn’t quite satisfied most damaging yardage 
with our pass defense.” pointed up the loss af those 
Duke Next two fine ends of the last three 
seasons, 
His reply 


to the question, wa) 
“How do you think you'll do alker 


next week with Duke?” was, 
[ll have to wait until next ** 
Saturday night to answer that.” “20 had an excuse with their 
Martin was also’ enthused ‘@¢k of experience. The half 
over the performance of Ben 2@¢kS did not come up 
Petrilli. Al Cash and Ulmo enough to support the ends 
Randle. Petrilli, a senior guard "°°. aid 
who spent all of last year on *5 expected 
the bench. recovered a fumble A shoddy block 
and intercepted two Keydet Rusevylan to a charging line- 
nasses man, he fumbled and Dick 
Cash and Randle, a couple of Lasse of Syracuse picked off 
sophomores who were hardly the ball in the air and broke 
mentioned in pre-season plans, the Terapins backs with a 78- 
did yoeman duty. Both scored yard sprint. 
touchdowns and both stood up| The players looked at the 
like veteran performers in fijms last night and surely will 
their first varsity appearance. he coachable today when Mont 
—Maury Fitzgerald. is due to take stern measures 
expected by fans who have be 
come used to winning teams at 
Maryland. 


pointed to Jif 


er room after the 


Capt. Townsend 


‘inishes Second . 
Finish ! Reese Favored 
In Vienna Race 


VIENNA, Austria, Sept. 23 
Reuters)—Group Capt. Peter 
Townsend,® riding Tornado, 
came in second in an amateurs MOT SPRINGS, Va. 
race run 1600 meters »—Fifty 
shout a on’ Vienna’s Men and women amateur ten 
nis players into Hot 

Townsend, who led into the Springs tomorrow for the 44th 
stretch. was beaten almost at annual Homestead fall tennis 
the wire by Mercia, ridden by week 


Baron von der Lancken of Ger- Heading the list in the men’s 
many. 


Townsend arrived in Vienna singles is defending champion 
last Friday and has been trim- William B. Reese of Havre De 
ming his weight by refusing to Grace, Md. Co-favorite is Ala- 
drink wine and eating little stair Martin of Glen Cove. L. I 

Next month he starts on his @sthers with a chance to win 
jeep ride around the world are Dean W. Mathy and Ear! 
from Ulm, West Germany. Backe of New York City, 
Charlies Alcoin of Pittsburgh 
N. M.. Bulan of Cass City 
Mich., and a pair of Washing 
ton, D. C., players—Orme Wi 
son and Tommy Moorehead. 


In Homestead 
Tennis Today. 


°°% 
—~ 


sept 
over of the nation’s better 
mile) 
move 


Aussie Bailey 


Runs 4:8.8 Mile 


Reuters 

SYDNEY, Australia, Sept. 
23—Jim Bailey, one of the sub- 
four-minute milers, today ran 
his first race since returning 
to Australia from the United 
States and covered the mile 
in four minutes 8.8 seconds. 

But he treated the run as 
a training spin and did not 
shift into top gear until the 
final lap for which he clocked 
38.2 seconds. 


Sports Club Wins 

The Washington Sports Club 
defeated Myron Cowell, 61, in 
a soccer match played yester 
day at 16th and Kennedy sts 
Kurt.Greis and Willie Novotny 
each scored twice for the win- 
ners. , 


Boat Directory | 
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It * 


Russ Dennis and Bill : 


a) Thomason’s 


Passes Down 


49ers, 21-14 


SACRAMENTO, 
23 wW—Philadelphia Quarter- 
back Bobby Thomason threw 
two touchdown passes to half- 
back 


Calif., Sept. 


STATISTICS 
PHILA 
1) Firet @dewne 
1't Reshine verdage 
145 Peering vardace 
15-T) Passe 
, Passes intereepted be 
5 83 Pun 
“ © wenbtes le 
Be Yards anal red 


Eagles defeat 
efecn 40cera 21 
Football 


San Fran 
a National 
exhibition 
20 O00 


ed the 
14, in 
i_©cagcue 
pl ived before 
49ers two touchdowns 
the final period with 
ubstitute quarterback Ear! 
Morrall eng ed drives of 
49 and 80 vards for the 49ers’ 
scores 
he 


, ry 
a Li 


he 


‘ me in 


nee! 


Eagies scored in the 
opening quarter on a 7Tl-vard 
drive, ending with a 6vard 
pass from Thomason to Wegert 
in the end zone 

Philadeiphia's contin 
pressing of the San Francisco 
passer paid off in the second 
period. On a play starting at 
ihe San Francisco 44. Morrall 
was foreed back to about his 
20 and finally threw just as he 
was hit by End Norm Willey 
Rookie Tackle Marion Camp- 
bell of the Fagles grabbed it 
and rumbied 21 yards to score. 

At that point San Francisco 
had a net gain of 31 yards 
The 49ers lost 11 yards in the 
third period as Philadelphia 
racked up final touchdown 
on a 28-yard Thomiason-Wegert 
acrial 


Philadeiphta ; 7 
Sa Francisece 0 


uous 


its 


> 6... 9 | 
So titd 


Philedeiphia Teuchdowns 
eater : 4. 


scoring 


tintercepted 
ter 3. San veentinte seor - 
Teuchdowns Jehnsen run) 
lessee (70. pase from Merra! 1). Cenver- 
siens: Seltae 7 


DODGERS—Fr. Pg. 12 


Curfew Halts 
Dodgers, Bues 


like some extraneous matter 
on the lanel of his Sunday suit 

From the fourth through the 
eighth, Newcombe fogged his 
fast ball at the Pirates and 
pulled the string, too, with 
such effect that they got no 
runs at all, and only two hits. 


Suspended Ge 
rirr=Bt RON 


’ 
BROOKLYS 


He stopped the film at one = 


i 
wn of Syra- » 
78-yard ¢ 


a peal ¢ 
N weembe Dp 


_Teiehe a 
ed ou : 
nes oul ; ' ‘ ; ah 

out i > I ~ the ninth wWoen 


Carver p se ee 

mM = 6Tetals 8 am 1) 
‘sleet 1 *) 

Pr 


Tw 
garne was aus 
Broekiys 
Pittsbar gh 


ow iam, Reese 2 


OL) 104 180-4 


But Mont wasn't blaming the : ide 
ends alone or his quarterbacks, * 


fast > a 
the linebackers react >. 


exposed ' 


Herb Flam Upsets 


Rosewall for Title 

LOS ANGELES, Sept. 23 * 
In an amazing upset, Herbie 
Flam of Beverly Hills won the 
Pacific Southwest Tennis Tour 
nament singles crown today 
defeating Australia's Ken Rose 
wall. 4—6, 6—1, 5—7, 6—3 and 
7—§ 

It was a big victory for Flam 
who had disappointed in all 
other major tournaments of the 
season. He had entered the 
finals by upsetting Vic Seixas 
of Philadelphia yesterday 


This Weel’s 
Fights ‘con TV 


TONIGHT—At New York 
(St. Nicholas Arena), Wayne 
Rethea. New York vs. Joe 
Bygraves, Jamaica, heavy- 
weights, 10 rounds. WTTG- 
TV (Channel 5) 10 p. m. 


WEDNESDAY —At Pitts 
burgh ‘“ferbes Field), Bob 
Raker, Pittsburgh, vs. Tammy 
(Hurircane) Jackson, heavy- 
weights, 12 rounds. WMAL- 
TV (Channel 7), 10 p. m. 


FRIDA Y—At Cleveland 
(Arena), Bobby Boyd, Chicago 
vs. Joey Giardello, Philade! 
phia,. middieweights, 10 
rounds. WRC-TV (Channel 4) 
10 p. m. 


8 


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Ted Wegert today as the w 


: kick-off 
5 was second 
for the Colonials. 


Second Team Sparkles 


GW’s Forgotten Man 
Spera Has Big Day 


By Bob Alden 
Stall Reporter 

When George Washington University finished its football 

season last fall. the forgotten man of the Colonials was Pete 
Spera. 

ae 5 foof 8 inch, 175 pound speedster from Belleville, 

_ began the season as GW’'s No. 1 halfback, but Mike Som- 

mer came along and changed Spera’s status by developing into 


GW’s best back since Andy Davis. 
1? 


Sommer led the Nation in punt returns with 330 yards, , paced 
W. in rushing total offense, 
returns, scoring and 
in pass receiving 


ty. 


waen't’so sure of his second 
team. Quarterback Henzes, @ 
junior, and halfback Ted Colina, 
a sophomore, gave their first 
team counterarts, Ray Looney 
and Dick Claypool, something 
to think about. 

While Henzes ran the team, 
G. W. made most of its yard- 
age. Colma was the next most 
consistent runner after Spera. 

_a* Other members of the second 
urday in Oxford, Ohio, as G. W. unit were ends Francis Glea- 
defeated Miami (Ohio), 7 to 6. «4 and Jack Kesock. tackles 
Spera made a sectacular catch pil: MeeHenry and Ed Rutsch 
of a 43-yard pass from quarter- eyards Marion Hoar and Rav 
back Jack Henzes that set UP Murray, center Orville Varley 
G. W.’s totchdown. nd fullback Bob Shuba. 

He kicked the extra point 
trat won the game. He made . 
ihe game's longest punt, a 49- All-Army Boxing 
yard kick from the line of 1 
scrimmage that fell dead on’ 
the Miami one-yard line. 

W.'s most con 

averaging 4 
in eight tries 
also the Colonials’ 
foremost back on defense. 
rushing in se€vera) times to 
break up Miami's plays 

The performances of 
and other members of G. W.'s 
second team caused Miami 
coach Johnny Pont to wonder 
which was G. W.’s No. 1 team 
om? and the other Miami 
caches agreed that Spera’s 
umit was the best one Satur.- 
day 

Although disappointed by 
the showing of his startin 
team, Coach Sherman beamed 
at the play of his second unit. 
Before .Saturday’s game he 


Spera dropped so far out of 
the picture that he didn't even 
earn a letter. Pete gained only 
30 yards all year in rushing 
ond caught only one pass fo! 
four yards, 

The little senior really gave 
Coach Eugene (Bo) Sherman 
comething to rave about Sat 


lourney Begins 
At Ft. Myer 


About 100 of the best service 
boxers representing 10 major 
‘ommands, will compete in the 
All-Army boxing tournament 
beginning tonight at Fort Myer. 

rhe tourney will continue 
through Saturday. Winners in 
each weight division will quali- 
fy for the United States Olym- 
pic trials in San Francisco, 
Oct. 17-49. They also will be 
eligible for the inter-service 
championship bouts at Camp 
Lejeune, N.C., Oct. 10-41. 

\ 15-bdut card is scheduled 
tonight, featuring boxers in 
10 Olympic weight elasses. The 
program begins at 8 p.m. 


seeds a 
He was 


carry 


Spera 


s a - = —— 


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Around The Tracks |SKINS—From Page 12, THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Monday, September 24, 1956 . 


~~; 


Horses and % eople Field Goal _ The 1956 Olympics... By Maxwell Stiles end Nerves Bishop 


By Walter Haight Wi S f or CWATAWAY BECAME KNOWN AS HE “CHAMPION ; = | ait THE “COPPER COMET’ — CHA TAWAVY—WAD WMG 
| | } Pre Me ee ) 


| QIVNER-UD”* ME MELPEDP BAVNIBTER 7D , REVENGE OVER KUTS, /N HIS FINEST AACE WE 
MOST THOROUGHBREDS begin their racing careers as | EE FMCST VER + MINUTE - MILE. ai : | BEAT MIM OVER Ree eee IN THE 
2-year-olds, but there's a 6year-old mare at Cumberland LATER ME HELPED LANDY JO —~ = “a eecmes vy ~ pM 
who is competing for the first time. And what's more she S47 PH WORLD AECORD Pr. : 4 
visited the winner's circle on her second trip to the post... - Ins ' . — ee CO ! ~ 
Jocelyn J. was named for and was » = ag : CORY fas j =. 
ridden as a saddie horse by Jocelyn > : lig ZS ke Zo , a, 
Johns, actress daughter of Brooke boots of 31 and 11 yards. He a ' , : Mic - \} h 
Johns of musical comedy fame... also was the leading Redskin 
The mare showed speed and was put ground-gainer with 80 yards in 
in training. Under the guidance of “ i tries. Baker may make this 
Baltimore's Bill Lafferty, Jocelyn J. team for next Sunday's league 
made her belated debut as a 70-1 3 opener at Pittsburgh. 
shot and ran third. However, she came = Art DeCarlo soon helped the 
back a few days later and won at §, Skins to run their advantage to 
$18.40 . By the way, Jocelyn J . 10-0 when he picked off a Layne 
was ridden by Melvin Gerst, the 17- § pass at the Detroit 42. It wasn't 
year-old apprentice who, at the time, £ an ordinary interception He 
could almost count the mounts he leaped high and reached it with ' é 
had taken postward on his fingers one hand, batting it down to WHEN REE MEN ~ ABOP’, CHATAWAVY AND 

The mare is well bred by Vin- be gathered in. WEWSBON ~ ALL BETTERED POUR MINTER IN THE WE WAG STIL. SECOND IN TH EUROPEAN 

centive out of Calcho, the last- Eddie LeBaron, starting for GAME MAVLE AACE, CAATAWAY WAS SECOND ate ae METERS any A. Ce, 
named by Cavalcade The Jocke$s’ Haight the first time, followed through cow ee PUGGUN, KUTO, MLE CE “a 
Guild, with profits going to its wel- with a 37-yard pass to Johnny / \/ "— SUNAWAY wih) 
fare fund, will put on its annual dinner dance in the ball. Carson, who made a phenom- — 
room of New York's Waldorf-Astoria on Saturday night. ¢m4@!l catch with Carl Karilyi- 


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was deep and heavy—and | Dertty and could have been (even if it didn’t get a touch. 
they were improved by it | a Supplementary entry for ow". Three field goals in four ‘ 
We're going to see a the Preakness, made several ‘Tie’ were enough for the vic- CONSENSU 


mewcomer in these parts at | trips to Chicago and Atlantic ‘°TY- AT ATLANTIC CITY ; 

Laurel and Pimlico. A friend City, but the most he could The first came after Runnels 1-~Ger Mervin 1, Fichting Cock 6. 7s Apo 

says jockey Howard Craig, | get out of the West Coast "an 12 and Steve Meilinger Tep-ts pS Gela 12. Perchetic 11, Leurge Glory 
_ . if 

jong prominent in the Mid- | crew were some “Haven't |t0ok a pass from Dorow to the Gey Geles, ©. .. o... com 18, Real Re Re Po 

west, will invade Maryland made up our minds” and Lions’ 30 Request 10 Salt Air 


. owle ’ Best 16, ‘Aparay ) 
for the first time some “We're considering”... Five minutes later, Gene @cral Mane “ ; yuane Rustum Riossom's Lass “Master Degree is Timethomeen 


Pimlico’s Charlie Johnson, a (Gedman took a pitchout from 10 os ge Be #2. Yo Rome Aolbrpe prune, ee FOE mae, tes 0, a-yr-oide we imme FE ~6BODY AND FENDER WORK 
Geed Gestere 6 Fine oe " ide Vorhees Arab wien Oo 


CU MBERLAND’S most few hours before Swaps was Layne and tried his luck at 6—Ite . ‘ +t 
successful meeting in years | scratched from the United passing. It wast.'t good, Hecker eo xa CHIEF 29, Wer Tune 9, Jeee- ee An oe neta” eee 
i 

OVER 2 ACRES DEVOTED TO EVERY SERVICE FACILITY 

FOR YOUR CAR OR TRUCK 


ina wt 
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John B. Kelly, president of Atlantic City and Princéss vacz and Milt Davis hanging on ad ° © “4 Murphy, Steinborn 
Gear eo iced Sete ines acing Selections a antie Ci 
Shoemaker, Hartack, etc.) ° : That put the ball on the five : Wrestle Thursday 
PADDOCK | RAILBIRD OLD BONES CLOCKERS BENNINGS ar CONSENSUS who has been undefeated local- 
sparkied at Hialeah in past classic last year. Timao is for the touchdown ~~) — — ~ -— — ——— 
ears, there are six—Battle- , , , ndo! lation gr 
ont ‘ . - regarded ‘ss Brazil's cham- me Lions broke the ice on Elie Quick Town Oe 7 : rvi Euvake Quick Tows Benaets oppose Dick Steinborn in @& 
Spartan Valor and Dark Star our Triple Crown. Of course, Baron, who was skidding Psychotic Dusky Pom Paych atch O'Gel Petch OGol4 Th 
pansion - —__—— — — . aaa ey will be co-featured on a 
—who will be represented | the colt first will have to be around a lot, and his pass was Anxious Moment om Real Request Little Wrower Rest Receae y 
peliznoces Bou artare LEA sTetAm mm NW Fen arture Les <= ream Ww 
good grasscourse horse can Swaps people. Pimlicd. for Dorow Back in Acti yhoole Raval Holiday Belirhooies hoo! me Men Verge. 
run equally well with regu- one, seems to have become w ac mn Action 
in Rome Ags Bell Tower : ze o ? Rome As a yee Tee } Ra. Resa renine 1 omnes 
Marquesean Mareuesan arquesan m Rome As n . 
‘ : ; Good Gesture Pine Theme | t Tt. Gay Warbler Tax Cyt ope Ito AUTO LOANS 
breds “stickers - toe- | fed up, because he has or- #94 moved goalward. With 12 c 
plates) are installed to give dered conditions set up for seconds to go in the half, he . — —— —— — — — — Refinancing, Private Seles 
WAR TUNE rnative Dieddorine Alternative Pivine Chie Staffordshire eae Financed if Your 
g , ; + ! pon 4 _ Ie 6 r M Je i ' 
they prevent sliding and ot be suitable for the West \l Dorow, making his first pene 7 —e aires 1 iy River 1 Weener . uclia Deep. call HO. 2-2124 
Mee fmown several’ from action . . . Pondfield, did the quarterbacking HAWTHORNE ENTRIES | CUMBERLAND ENTRIES age egy gg meeps rice 
whom the shoes were re- | who had experiences when |throughout- the second half a suhach** $2900; 4-7r olde up) elmng iam necceintinn NOW AT OUR NEW LOCATION! 
moved when the dirt track Sw aps won the Kentucky And he moved the team well Be 110 Bushyperk 
26's: 61000; 3-yr-clds up: 
Rich Ration 116 Ne Doubt 
*Mise Run More *Export — Lil *Prances Doll REPAIRS ON ALL MAKES OF 


will be featured in the stage _C.) International—El Cama 4nd hard-running rookie Tom. | Skull Murphy, the bald man 
show _, Of the stars who from Venezuela took the ™y Runnels fought his way over , 
Gay Marvi mt ty Toplation Pighting Cock Eijeke Oey Mervia ly, returns to Capitol Arena to 
Pishting Cock epilation t Oey Marvin De o 
ship, Charlie Mc \dam Craf- pion Syear-old, having won 4” interception of their own. ‘wm Bus pend Dusky Pam Grecian Haste arakin Padus best-two-ofthree-fall match 
ty Admiral, Oj Capital, | that nation’s Freddy Wyant relieved I Cie bola reels ehot! 9 Panus sychotie Dusky Pam , 
ation equivalent of y } eve a- Patch OGold Grecian Haste : Patch Gold u P se - Thursday night. 

u Real “Reauest r rne : Good card that also will offer a bout 
next winter by their first | invited . . Could some grabbed by Jack Christiansen Saas Gem u munray | Gem hanious Moment netween Keri. Vea Sees and 
crop of young horses...A | tracks be souring on the at the Lions 15 

ht fot dey ream Btre aliyhooley weparture ey Bonne Bout aliyhooler ” 
proaine ~ ROME A Cherokee Road MARQUESAN M 1’ ROME AS 
lar shoes or even barefooted. | “disenchanted.” At _ least Layne, who completed 16 of 
However, on many thorough- | Lou Pondfield apparently is °! P@88¢s for 226 yards, got hot 
ltobe 7 : liobe Geed Gestur eee enirt nese Oestare Procured 
Tax Cut ut Good Gesture Tax Cut : tobe Gour Note Ts 

‘ _ rriedlw 
greater confidence on the Thanksgiving Day’s Pimlico "'Tiedly got off a clutch 36 Btafiordshire Rad Conduct Bad Conduct Staffordshire Gia ltordehire ny 
softer grass surfaces because Special which may or may yard field goal to make it J0-3. Alternative Statforéshire _—«|:« Staffordshire War Tune —_. | St Fune : , , or _ Tune Payments Are Too Large 
slipping Speaking of (oast star. but will be agree appearance since his auto ac- Deen F ’ General Jag Waaner Moon et Deep River TI 
barefoot horses, in my time § able to men with horses who ident after the Rams’ game, 

wait 
Swamp Ron 5 
..113 Beacon Lady 
116 Baby Bone 
115 Nell Keegan.. 
ae Ee AUTHORIZED DODGE-PLYMOUTH 
B Broadcast Cela cr 119 Some Endeavor 
yon e Joe Cc Bpinn: ine ‘Jenne ee iM CARS AND TRUCKS 
i) Bi Jo- En 10 Soak “Tyite 0 


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ends with programs today Nations. didn't improve on picked it off at the Detroit 41. ss ferdunire id, General Jay 15. Moen et Redbisé } at tty ~ F 

and tomorrow. Bel Air opens | Pondfield and came away Again Dorow found Meilin- ’ 7 

its first I2-day session on | from . the Ellsworth barn ger for a good gain to the Lion AT BELMONT 

Wednesday Pimlico’s | with some “Perhaps” and 15 and the Skins moved in for 1 —rneidippides 21, Redwood 1, Dicey - 

president, Herman Cohen, | some “Could be.” a first down at the seven. But “*f7 3... 4 99. Wal Be Bese Stymie Deer’ 

is On the mend at his Bal- maven they couldn't reach the end pore, ei. Team Meene ¢ Tecare $3000 | Warnessa 

timpre home after surgery | LAST WEEK, Rear Ad- \zone and Baker kicked his et See te hie : natault || - ee 
. Brazil has hopes its | miral I. M. Kiland. com- short 1l-yarder (—Barsami 16, Osedrem 1, Blting- Wanta-A-Bii e Laxury Limited 


_ *Prairte @tate 
Timao will make it two aclesive 15, Next Day 14. Medal gierry s Gem $1100 


mander of the Fifth Naval Play ‘ *Rorai “Oloves 
Detroit, considered a dark "ass 


in Laurel's Washington (D . . ; ies 94000: 4-rr.-clde u Cieimin 
‘ ' phy after Cumberland’s “ URNURE 25. Neertne 1. Seame- 2 ~—, Berator ‘Gre ~ ' 
R ho Ves n Division id by vr. . 


: T—t se $\ 7 
Cedar Mill 24, Tulehaw 18, War Royal pances ht Bunks 114 ‘Sun Bike 
covered jockey Jay Hause, Daddy Dering 114 De tt New 


now, finally started its Dig wees 3. tne Ring 4 Mam a 
move late in the third period, : A year-olds: claiming . 
Ye who rode Hopalong, the win- . AT CUMBERLAND ™ Ripper | Noble Ides 
Doctors Gire ner, is a former sailor and — from its “pe - 4 ae Belle 14. Baby Seng 12 as Bee grereet . Fi EP? 18th & New Yeork Ave. N.E. 
‘ “ae , ig gains were a “yar v2 allo a Sf 
served on the USS. Ran- INNING JENNY 97, Jack Trrte 550 Sislods Sun Caider yon. 
4 s. T , *~ Bt ; il 
doiph.. a destroyer in Ad Layne pass to Dick Booker <r Agmiral fovmagt Oss. LA. 6-2877 


" 
and one in the flat to giant w% Sos Castenss 6) 4 $4: , . 114 Cele 
Full Report ON | miral_ Kiland’s charge—and [[eon” Hart that completely’ at fier, e8. Garr B18, val-/Yauits Halion. 1/4 'Bol-Guesiion "498 Entre’ Gagor tia em IMMEDIATE SERVICE 
‘ *>-1. all 


+) fin . tit hi 
the officer bet on a loser fooled the Skins. Hart, the . 5—Woernesss 20, Mary Godfrey 14, Brookwood : Eubulides 
10 


Blue Choir, the 1955 United Pamie ~ bbe 
r; . ; 250-pound fullback who was a “"¢—Sere’s Folly 19. Dravten’s Sal 14. afer Ste 8 
Babe haharias Nations “aloo who — to Notre Dame great at end. took Seeres 4. Sete th Se fen Sree Stable entry 
‘pass up ‘his years ecition |, pass from 36 yards to the Sts ze | 


op: clmng.| i. 
due to a wrenched muscle, is Yume 9. Gate Senete 6\On " 
GALVESTON, Tex. Sept. 23' working over the Atlantic Redskin 198. A bit later, he w stibou oe St yn Tr | 5 2 ‘ , 


f coulant ake it t Reward 112 *Concentrator 
iPsThe first “realistic state. City track and may go in ld mak from the one- ) ishop Stables entry 


Saturday's $25,000 added 224, ‘ine but Gene Gedman BELMONT ENTRIES , how “Diaddie’s Gilt | 


ment” on the condition of . could, diving over for a touch-| 1~1%; 93800; 3-rear-cld 4 “ . 
, Olympic Handicap ... Tom ous: claim | ees SS; Se Pete 0 Gone : 
famed woman athlete Babe Za . . down on the first play of the sStm ING Blue | 
Bourke postcards that Molly | ¢ou +h period. tong Beam ...118 Margie ¥ M ee | 


hari Ss. rel sed Db her oct utt inabout 
ndbtorane ee doc ors Mutuel's antics afe really Two minutes later, it was 17- °” —_ Thyseit 
today, Lng : critical change ao - —e — : 16. Lions. Christiansen stole Pheidippides Meivaki 
might infuced at any time wisn sne wou @xe a huncn another Dorow pass at the Red- ~owboyv s Dream 5 Battalion 
by even a minor compli ation.” from that Atlantic City horse skin 33 and rae the 12. Hart Spook 20 Redw ie Francis. Weaver entry 
Dr. G. A. W. Currie said the and go jump in the lake.” I went for eight and when he cy 2, an S45 518 Det omen 2900 6 erin Chat up: elms 
statement on Mrs. Zaharias in haven't heard from her, 80 | jos: two. Layne threw a 6~yard *?!....* ; il Thane 
her battle against cancer was perhaps she did touchdown pass to Howard LJusted 
decided on because “she has (Hopalong) Cassady i Rate a 
lost interest in newspapers.” Then Mr. Baker mi 1ht Pe : 
; Mr. ssed one “ 
Yesterday, officials of John Steelers Beat from the 23 but hit pne from its Sonne : Lasntee entry 
Sealy Hospital said she was the 19 and the teams declared ov. wn Se Gna 
losing ground in strength.” an armistice unti] Nov. 11 in’, 3-— $9000, 3-year-olds up ’ 
: . h ; el . SUFFOLK ENTRIES 
The statement, read by Dr Rams 9().17 Griffith Stadium when they Thrust 141 *Bie Woods 34 __1-—Mile. 70; $2000; 4-rr.-clds up: ef 
Currie, read 5 play one for keeps aRarets tr. °144 Crucial rost. 105 Mammy Pleas't 
“In view of Mrs. Zaharias Although linebacker Ralph t..13 wD spb = Greek Stadium 
excellent morale, her physi-- PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 23 \*. Felton did not suit up, the Red- *or°"' ahead ian 28! Mound 9 Dr A ar 
cians have avoided giving dis- The Pittsburgh Steelers, putting skins defense played its usual onteXalent- Snowden entry 
couraging reports to the press up a strong defensive game and Outstanding game. Mean John - ‘ 
so long as Babe might read the . ;' Paluck, the defensive end who i™ 
r y Sid Wat 00 . 
eee, ORS Seceme unEesee os Ag Rod wanes ea de. is supposedly 12 pounds over- 
sarily depressed by them , - | ~ weight at 246, made an im- 
0 | feated the Los Angeles Rams, 
Of recent weeks, however, 4, .- ; pressive debut 
he has lost interest in new 20-17, in a National Football ey cAlskear |. 
ene erest ih Mews league exhibition game last Redskins 3°77 6 3-19 Bis ideas 
pepers and a realistic state.) .), Detroit 0314 6—17 Correiator 
ment can now be given - : , 2a 
“Rahe h entiataad’ ta Yeas The Steelers took advantage WASHINGTON scoring: 
abe Aas continu j f _ f d 
ground each week both as to of two pass interceptions an ® Touchdown — Runnels (5- et 
weight and as to strength. Al- {Umble for three touchdowns in run). Field goals—Baker, 4 sBaker street 
though vital functions by ave ae me half, 7 4 (22. 31, 11, 19 yds.) Pat—Baker. aStern-Wickes e 
ae N e Rams staked a strong DETROIT scoring: Touch-| }**s2-Woods-Dunn entry. 
been maintained surprisingly -ajjy in the final quarter, scor- 4 . Ged | 7? oles SD: Silow’en 
well, that situation cannot con- jn twice ’  wapmpry . man (l-yd. lunge); 
tinue much longer, in view of Hill Wade replaced Norm Van assady (6yd. pass from wy, Game | 
he wid d disseminati ee an Layne), Field goal—Layne (38- } 
the widesprea sseminavio® Brooklin at quarterback for Los yds) Pat-Layne, 2 wome Temp tanto Beery... 
of a ; Angeles and hit Brad Meyers Ree a) é- % $5000. olds: allowances : a 8 pati: 
“Fortunately, le coraotomy , ’ aBold ler 72 tlle 116 7~Mile. 70; $4 : 3-yr.-olds up: & 
operation done earlier in the WHS 8 pees oa te euteperge is. aBureaucracy . Prince Shimmer 113 Bea Marony Celandine 
He ran it across and Richter . ‘ Little Hermit Greek Game...126 Tin Goddess 
rts 
summer has permitted Babe to kicked the extra point Bennings Picks a Wheatiey Btabie- Phippe ‘ _ @ odise. 


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REG. 59°° JET-SPUN| Reg. 42°5.49%5 rm 
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of significant pain When awake recovered an on-side kick on the At Cumberland bens + A i} “Spare.” Benda) 106 § olend 1-aan , Juni . : 
she is still amazingly bright pittsburgh 47. Wade passed 20 1—metment Belle. Besten Lady. - i aAll Honor 08 Hb M veered 
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CAR WASH 


“There has been to date no Hirsch and then to Meyers for Cod freemen Spinning Jenny. 


threat of return of the in the final score of the game 
Valtist. Gallant Rev 


S a) _ Was * ra’s Hall 
<-mel pon anon Neg ole, Pistebureh Bieclers ;- a (8 CCK bg Wataenne: Maty Gedirer, Lexery ae > hy TOR se ~y 
However, the general situation bome ee ete a, = Mevers 2 t—Brarion's a1 Ral ~ Fou. Spores. Dark. Armor ~t} : , _ An 3 B Bictlian 
is one of such weakness that & trom Wade). Field goal: Richter “wait yy os B Mint, Senrese. Safe Deposit. claimed — ore *$-Ib SRUTT, wance cialmed 
critical change might be in- “Eiselers” scorine—-Touchdewns wes. pes , t-te, all 
duced at any time by even a son 2 (25, 1 plunce). Mathews (11. 


minor complication® Sms" Paddock Picks at ye a City 


“Weekend Football Scores sania odes ponte fence. tn eer aoe tan. a 


14 Cypress Bull soser if atartea 119 20-1 


FAST Centre 12 Wilmington FIRST RACE—Purse. 69100; 4-rear-clds and ap: claim. PRA a P RACE—Purse. 63500; S-resr-olds; claiming: ots 
chacll 1% Albright aa Beadle Tehrs ry Bethel re . : ime: six fertemaes (16) ‘ afivnocies (Bhoemaker} : Winner in here | 
ma-Watllace ti jatote St. 4 ugustans J . ‘ ith) he contender 
oowr' x Nerthwest Misseer! Gey ry ~ x Culmone) Should aged ae “pees j Last very : 


Figures very close 


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and cheerful! yards to Bob Boyd and 13 to Bushes perk : 1 Scamperine 


Btyle : te » 
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Dark (Challenge, $5000 =e , toni r. 


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% Springfield ‘ ; 
a1 Bethel (Kan. 25 
Duke D Tl Ceneordia (Neb.) 17 15 
14 Georgia L 
’ , w.y } 
ae . enh ; ' Whitewater St 
AaM . agg x A 
fee ter Mem phi [7 Sewanee 7 Eee teut 1° artin: loser if «tarts 
eo ion 101 : Rast LeCresse 7 | the improve 
Miami (‘Fla.) Fr » BI Kojiki (Cutshaw Chance } 
Randolph Macen Telede 12 
Newberry Nertheas'n Okla. 27 m peri SECOND FACE—Pesee. $3100; 2-year-elds; claiming: 
N. Carelina Col. 6 * 1 peas t@ os fe “i 
‘ : = 2: ‘ Bhs 
Western orclins ayjeres Aaet 2 "Sieur ; Bailing (Roumetis * Like this one 


; 
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bute Pam ‘Wilscs).. 


. o6 Nothing iately 
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BBY ‘ . re . ; Ase P48. nie 
ITT, BACE—Paree $840) 3: one Crear-it CUSTOM FLOOR MATS 
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aIxXTH RACE—Purse, $4000; S-yeat-clds and ui 5 


Resture <Soulmetis) . Seeme right one 
telan ‘ contender 
t ‘6hnu ¥ ' y fast; dangerous | 
erbier ‘Vogel... a B. off best races | 
Good race 
Some good efforts 1 
_. Show more 109 


(tinea er 
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emestown (ND) 7 


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Very fast 
SOUTHWEST $ Closer 
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Seuth mothotens 18 Notre pome 15 . 6 ol oot ‘Close up tact time 
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Fiipuriicd ‘Cape’ om more 
Blessed Times (Neo bor) Makine first start 
Pitteburgh Ous (wileen , Piashed speed jest race 
Debbie's Cat ‘Cutshe Nothing lately 


6 } e 
- wrt 4 Be ‘ ‘ Longshot Daily Double Ms 
Arvancas Tech ; Wes Te* 3 MeM ’ 7 ‘ ' , 
Miss. College * of Oaurki ¥ oe ie . DANDOLO and PHARAKIN bed Conduct Cetelane) aod 
t. Te —_— — —__—— ,. ; 
MIDWEST ~ "la. New Mexice ASM THIRD BACE—-Puree, 100; S-rear-eld maiden colts and ying Chie? (Berteck ) 
paatanes’ ; ane ap een ae s ferienscs tae. ‘ 
nt Siate 
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The Washington Post 


Eisenhower “Aura” ~ 


“We've Got a Campaign Going on, Too” 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


——E—— 


— — ~ ee ee 


What Would It Cost? 


Adlai Stevenson's efforts to bring about an under- 
standing of the farmer's problems among city folk 
is highly commendable. “Every American,” as Mr. 
Stevenson said at the Newton (lowa) plowing con- 
test, “has a stake in farm prosperity.” Housewives 
and wage earners should understand that depressed 
prices for agricultural products are no guarantee 
of low food prices and that they tend to undercut 
the general prosperity. The end to be sought is 
a reasonable balance between agriculture, industry 
and commerce so that the prosperity of one will 
support the prosperity of the other 

There is, however, no controversy over this objec- 
tive. The Eisenhower Administration preaches as 
ardently as Mr. Stevenson the interdependence of 
agriculture and industry. What the country wanted 
to hear especially from the Democratic, candidate 
was how this desirable balance can be attained 
without drastic Federal control over farming on 
one hand or excessive taxation for farm benefits 
on the other. On this point Mr. Stevenson's speech 
was sketchy and unrealistic. He places his chief 
reliance on price supports at 90 per cent of parity, 
a program to protect perishables, the soil bank 
(which is already law) with some variations, ample 
credit, and various devices for the absorption of 
crop surpluses 

The root of the problem, as Mr. Stevenson sees 
it, is the inability of people at home and abroad to 
buy the food that they need and that American 
farmers can raise. “Abundance,” Re said, “is not 
a blight but a blessing.” To make it so, he would 
have the Government “vastly expand” the school 
lunch program, distribute food to needy families 
through a food stamp program, and ship surpluses 
abroad through voluntary relief agencies and a 
world food bank. He seems to be saying to farmers 
that they will be free to produce as much as they 
care to at high fixed prices and that the Govern- 
ment will buy up the surpluses and give them away 
No estimate of the cost of such a program was 
offered, though it certainly would be enormous 
Unless the plan provides for rigid controls, which 
Mr. Stevenson did not mention, the efforts to dis- 
pose of mounting surpluses might well become the 
greatest give-away program in which the country 
has ever indulged. That kind of policy is particu- 
larly puzzling at a time when the Democrats are 
denouncing the Administration for “give-aways” 
in. the management of the country’s natural 
resources.’ 

When surpluses have already accumulated as a 
result of past policies,"it seems to be necessary to 
give them away or sell them at a loss in order to 
avoid spoilage and continuous depression of prices. 
But this is a very different matter from encour- 
aging the production of more wheat, corn, cotton 
end other staples than the market will absorb, with 
the Government taking full responsibility for the 
excess. It cannot be said, therefore, that Mr. Steven- 
gon has offered a solution of the farm problem in 
any realistic sense of the word. Rather, he has 
offered to transfer the farmer's headache to the 
Government, with no estimate of the jelt that such 
@ policy would inflict upon the taxpayer. 


Somoza’s Powder Keg 


President Somoza has ruled Nicaragua from a 
powder keg for 20 years. The surprising thing 
about the attempt on his life by a political foe is 
that more such efforts have not been made, and 
that security arrangements were so lax that this 
one nearly succeeded. The Conservative oppo- 
sition party in Nicaragua exists only on Senor 
Somoza's sufferance and, if he is “re-elected” as 
expected this fall, its leaders doubt that i will be 
able to endure another term of-the President's 
iron rule. 

The pistol-packing chief of state has brought his 
‘country some economic progress, although he him- 
self has been a chief beneficiary since he owns 
8 per cent of the arable land, a shipping line and 
other lucrative enterprises. Politically, his country 
lags far béhind its smaller Central American neigh- 
bors which have been making some progress toward 
democracy despite occasional interference from 
Nicaragua. 

Strongly anti-Communist and pro-United States, 
President Somoza has often complained that the 
United States “treats me like an old wife instead 
of a young mistress.” His misfortune is unlikely 
to increase the dictator's popularity in this country 
But the dislike of political violence and assassi- 
mation is even keener that the distaste for dictator- 
ship, as President Eisenhower's promp! dispatth 
of medical aid shows. We wish the stricken ruler 
@ speedy recovery 


Hopes in Laos 


Western policymakers labor under a constant 
fear that the newly independent countries of Indo- 
china, situated virtually on the doorstep of Com- 
munist China, may succumb to pressure from their 
powerful northern neighbor. Cambodia, which is 
the least troubled internally of the new nations, 
seemed for a while to sway in the direction of 
Peiping but lately has ‘recovered its balance 
(though the redesignation of the unpredictable 
Prince Norodom Sihanowk as Prime Mmister may 
hold new surprises). Vietnam, which had the worst 
immediate problems with the Communist Vietminh, 
has. been gaining stability under President Diem, 
although with some regrettable repressions. Now 
Prime Minisier Souvanna Phouma of Laos, the 
weakest and least developed of the three countries, 
has reaffirmed his government's independent pos? 
tion following his visit to Peiping 

Laos does. however, face great difficulties in the 
integration of two horthern provinces held by the 
Communist-dominated Pathet, Lao. Recently the 
Prime Minister and his apostate half-brother, who 
has headed the Pathet Lao regime, agreed on a plan 
of national union. Still to be settled are the condi- 
tions under which elections wil) be held—whether 
they are to be on a_national scale or merely in the 
disaffected provinces—and whether there are to be 
Communist ministers in the unified government. If 
the union does take place, it will be the first 
instance in the free world of the reaccession of 
territory formerly held by the Communists, Very 
probably the non-Communist Laotian leaders will 
prevail,. but there is always a danger that the 


reunification mechanism itself could be a Trojan 


Horse. 

The United States has a heavy investment in Laos 

im terms of its aid which approximates nearly half 
‘ 


7 


. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1956 


PAGE 16 


—_——— en a aD 


the annual income of this remote country of 2 
million persons—too ,heavy in the judgment of 
some critics. The justification of this aid is that it 
enables Laos to assert and maintain its independ- 
ence without formal alliance. So far the record 
is good, for Laos has managed to avoid compro- 
mising itself in its establishment of relations with 
its Communist neighbors. The Souvanna Phouma 
government is walking a tightrope, however, and 
its skill will be tested to extraordinary degree in 
the dealings with the Pathet Lao. 


“Massive Resistance” Fails 


The legal maze erected by the Virginia Assembly 
‘last week-as a barrier to school integration may 
endure as some kind of monument to political 
perversion. But its life on the statute books will 
be short. And when the courts have struck down 
this calculated defiance of Federal law, as they 
most surely will, the Assembly will have to meet 
the problem again with more respect for the 
inescapable realities. 

It seems unlikely that a majority of the members 
—who !ast week were willing to lay respect for law 
and all regard for local or minority feelings upon 
the altar of an irretrievable past--can again be 
summoned to the support of a dead cause. The high 
fever at Richmond ought to have purged some 
minds of the bitterness which has encumbered 
rational efforts at compliance with the Supreme 
Court’s decision. It surely has helped to forge 
substantial and growing forces of good will and 
reason, which, having lately met so stern a test, 
will now be better prepared to lead the Common- 
wealth back into the paths of progress. ' 

We congratulate the many members of the 
Assembly who broke old political and ideological 
ties to seck a way forward for those who are pre- 
pared to advance. By their firm stand they made 
impossible the show of “massive resistance’ to 
the Supreme Court for which Governor Stanley 
had hoped. Their defeat, an especially narrow one 
in the Senate, can only be a prelude to victory. 
The very excesses of the Governor's program will 
prove its undoing 


Another Superliner 


There is a wonderful opportunity, in the nego 
tiations over construction of a new superiiner to 
be a sister ship to the United States, to follow for 
once a policy that will be fair to the company, the 
Government and the taxpayers. Under an existing 
contract the United States Lines, which operates 
the present superliner, must agree to replace the 
older America by 1960 or lose its operating subsidy 
for the latter vessel. The shipping line and the 
Federa] Maritime Administration have been talk- 
ing about another superliner to cost in the neigh- 
borhood of $100 million 

There are many reasons why, properly appor- 
tioned, this should be a good investment. Trans- 
atlantic passenger traffic is booming and may be 
expected to increase further. This country has not 
been getting what some persons consider its right- 
ful share of the business; but the magnificent 
United States has been making money. handily. All 
signs indicate that a sister ship could operate 
profitably and increase the American share of 
transatlantic sea travel. 

If the Government and the United States Lines 
reach agreement, however, we hope that this time 
the niceties of the law wil] be respected. The 
United States was tied up in litigation for years be- 
cause of the attempt to confer unwarranted subsi- 
dies on the company by listing additional speed as 
a national defense feature rather than as a feature 
aiding commercial competition. In effect the United 
States Lines announced what it ‘would pay—which 
amounted to $25 million and then $28 million on a 
ship costing nearly $80 million—and the old Mari- 
time Commission and the Navy together finagled 
a way to make up the remainder in construction 
subsidies and national defense features. The 
Comptroller General's emphatic objections to 
the improper. procedures were reasserted by At- 
torney General Brownell, and finally a compromise 
settlement was arranged in which the Government 
recovered an additional $4 million from the com- 
pany. This was less than the Government sought, 
but the recapture constituted a precedent—and a 
warning 

This unhappy episode, in which the performance 
of the governmental agencies concerned with the 
contract was fer from creditable, ought to be re- 
called frequently as a warning to the Maritime Ad- 
ministration and Navy. The purpose of the con- 
struction subsidy is to pay the differential between 
building costs abroad and costs here; the purpose 
of the defense allowance is to pay the additional 
expense beyond the commercial value for features 
genuinely desirable if the ship should be recap- 
tured for emergency use. Neither benefit is in- 
tended as a subterfuge device by which to confer 
title on a company unwilling to put up its proper 
share of the cost. It will be fine if the country can 
be served by another American liner; and this 
time it will be just as easy to do things right from 
the beginning. 


Maryland Judgeship 


The Montgomery County bar is showing a proper 
concern over selection of a successor to Judge 
Edward S. Delaplaine of the Maryland Court of 
Appeals. Under the law the new judge must come 
from the third judicial circuit which covers seven 
counties of western Maryland of-which Montgomery 
is the largest. Yet it is said that Montgomery 
County has never been represented on the Mary- 
land Court of Appeals since it was given its present 
form nearly 90°years.ago. More important than 
this geographical argument is«the enthusiasm of 
many lawyers im the area for Montgomery County 
Circuit ‘Court. Judge Stedman Prescott. Judge 
Prescott has served 18 years in his present post 
and is highly esteemed by the bar of the entire 
state. 

No doubt other groups within the third judicial 
circuit will advance candidates of their own. As 
Judge Prescott is a Democrat, Republican aspirants 
are certain to press their claims upon GOP Gov- 
ernor McKeldin. If only men of the highest 
training, of wide experience in the law and a judi- 
cial turn of mind are sponsored, this will be all 
to the good. Governor McKeldin has a responsi- 


ee Biock 
Qrele THe WASHINGTON PosT co. 


Letters to the Editor 


Faulty Leadership 


The United States has tacitly 
admitted that it can neither 
liberate states enslaved by 
Russia nor offer “moral lead- 
ership” to the rest of the world 
since it cannot or will not even 
protect the welfare of a goodly 
portion of its citizens at home. 
A thousand Secretaries of 
State could not regain the 
ground lost by having allowed 
scoffiaws to openly, and suc- 
cessfully, defy the authority of 
the United States Government. 
While the Voice of America 
preaches democracy, the wor!d 
sees a very different picture. 
It sees states legalizing re- 
prisals for the least protest 
against oppression: condoning 
the intimidation, and worse, of 
children: refusing native-born 
citizens. the rights freely 
granted naturalized citizens 
and aliens: and very nearly 
approaching, if not actually 
committing treason. 

Governors, U. 8S. Cangress- 
men, college presidents and 
industrialists have banded with 
hate groups, who have nothing 
to contribute to civilization, 
and demonstrated to the world 
that they can not only flout 
Federal authority, but make 
the two major political parties 
defer to their spleen. All this 
is bad enough, but it is tragic 
that they have made the Presi- 
dent appear as a hand-wash- 
ing Pilate who not only refuses 
to intercede oncthe side of law 
but makes a sort of apology for 
supporters of apartheid. Equal- 
ity of opportunity is the cardi- 
nal principle upon which our 
democratic government. se 
clety and way of life rests. Yet 
the President has placed the 
citizens peacefully seeking en- 
forcement of tHis principle in 
the same category with home- 
bombers, rapscallions using 
th@ cross as a symbol of bes- 
tiality, and mobs bent on indis- 
criminate violence 

Whoever becomes the next 
President, he should realize 
that any demonstration 
against Federal authority can 
no more be described as a 
“local condition” than a dis- 
eased organ can be described as 
not affecting the rest of the 
body. Meanwhile it would be 
salutary for both candidates to 
remember the apodictic truth 
that, in the final analysis, the 
political welfare of a nation 
depends upon the condition of 
the most underprivileged class 
within its borders. 

D. H. WILSON. 

Washington. 


Liberty in Vietnam 


As the leader of South Viet- 
nam'’s largest organized na- 
tionalist, anti-Communist party 
and a veteran of that country’s 
struggle against both colonial- 
ism and communism, I believe 
that you will not take my words 
lightly when I write that the 
gravity of the situation in 
Southeast Asia today impels 
me to address this friendly, in- 
formative letter to. the Amer- 
ican people 

Many of the yoy men in 
South Vietnam are in my party 
We helped President Ngo Dinh 
Diem into power. He was for- 
merly our friend. Very little 
is known ‘in America about the 
Dai Viet-Party or our aims, due 
to a tendency on the part of 
the press to confine all reports 
to the president and his family, 
in the feeling, basically un- 
sound, that by ignoring all com- 
plaints and weak spots in the 
existing government, that gov- 
ernment will be strengthened. 
The American public has 


* been led to believe that Presi- 


dent Diem is firmly rooted in 
South Vietnam, because the 
press prints no reports against 
him. And the press has felt 
that by keeping President Diem 
strong, in the eyes of American 
public opinion, he will be 
strong in South Vietnam. 
‘Believe me, no idea could be 


bility to survey the entire field for the best qualified ‘from the 


judge, irrespective of party. 
A a . 


s* 


who won the liberation that 
brought the Diem family into 
power and now ask only a 
chance to help build a govern- 
ment of national unity, against 
the Communist tide, have been 
driven underground or are in 
prison or exile. 

The taxpayer who pours out 
his treasure to bolster. South 
Vietnam as a barrier against 
the Red tide has the right to 
demand if his money is not 
being wasted as long as a single 
willing anti-Communist South 
Vietnamese is wasted. 

The réports reacning me are 
alarming. Vietminh arms, 
buried in South Vietnam when 
the Ho Chi Minh forces retired 
to the north in 1954, are being 
unearthed and units being re- 
formed. This startling build-up 
can only portend an approach- 
ing crisis that only a popularly 
supported government can 
hope to survive. 

it is most respectfully, then, 
and in all sincerity, that we beg 
leave to ask if it is good re- 
porting, or even good strategy, 
that the demands, or the exist- 
ence, of such a powerful, anti- 
Communist party and segment 
of Vietnamese public opinion 
be withheld from the Amer- 
ican people 

What do we ask? The right 
of our leaders to return from 
exile and their followers to 
come up from underground 
and start strengthening South 
Vietnam against the Red build- 
up that is now taking place; the 
liberty we opposed both the 
French and Ho Chi Minh to 
attain; and eventually the right 
of South Vietnamese to elect a 
president by an honest elec- 
tion. 

These, it is our opinion, are 
the things America wants for 
South Vietnam and would de- 
mand, if America were told 
what we have and what we 
would do in the fight that 
means survival for both of us. ' 
My followers, driven under- 
ground by the arms and funds 
you have furnished their op- 
pressor, will die for you there 
when the crisis comes, and we 
beg you to consider us ever. 


NGUYEN TON HOAN. 
Paris, France. 


Help for the Aged 


The recently reported find- 
ings of scientists which shed 
new light on the aging process 
of humans will, no doubt, in 
the long run result in the de- 
velopment of preventive and 
therapeutic techniques to in- 
crease the life span. However, 
there remains the question of 
how to remove social influ- 
ences that at present bring 
many persons to untimely 
deaths. 

Perhaps the most notable of 
these influences is the daily 
struggie to live. It has often 
been remarked that the strain 
of acquiring an income has for 
many resulted in fatal coronary 
tensions. A wise social policy 
should try to do several things. 
First, the Social Security Sys- 
tem should liberalize its bene- 
fits so that persons past the age 
of 60 will get enough not mere- 
ly to exist but to enjoy life: 
that would be only a just re- 
ward for the many years of 
service which they have pro- 
vided. In this connection, it 
should be remarWd that recent 
years have seen a large num- 
ber of late second and even 
third marriages. It is obyious 
that the emotional and physical 
hardships in providing for 
such a marriage may:well be 
fatal. 

Secondly, the Federal Gov- 
ernment should, through out- 
right grants, liberally finance 
the operations of social work- 
ers seeking to advise older per- 
sons. Mahy older persons are 
without near family and can 
turn only to social workers, 
who, able as they are, are more 
than overburdened by a host 
of assignments. 

Thirdly, the Federal income 
tax laws should be further lib- 
eralized to provide relief for 
all persons past the age of 60. 
regardiess of the question of 
disability. 

I am convinced that to see 
that oldsters get enough (both 
wherewithal and advice) and 
are permitted to keep a good 
share will have the effect of 
prolonging their lives and serv- 
ice. 5. GOMPERS PASCAL. 

Washington. 


Right-to-Work Laws 


Fighteen states have so-called 
right-to-work laws which organ- 
ized labor with much justice 
regards as antiunion. Except 
in one of these states, labor 
never tires of denouncing these 
laws. Only in Louisiana has 
the right-to-work law been 
blessed by the state council of 
the AFL-CIO, and its action, 
despite the protest of the Na- 
tional Agricultural Workers 
Union, has been approved, or 
at any rate not condemned, by 
the national executive council 
of the AFL-CIO. 

Why? Because the Louisiana 
law applies only to the poorest, 
most exploited workers in the 
United States—agricultural la- 
borers in the sugar, rice and 
cotton industries. An earlier 
right-to-work law applying also 
to industrial labor was repealed 
in favoreof this new kaw. To 
get the support of the great 
sugar interests for this repeal, 
the labor leaders were willing 
to throw the unorganized and 
exploited agricultural workers 
to the wolves. They not merely 
accepted, but worked for the 
passage of this law and praised 
it as a “good, outstanding legis- 
lative accomplishment.” 

In the process of passing the 
bill, it was amended to stretch 
the definition of agricultural 
workers. to include labor en- 
gaged in the earlier stages of 
processing sugar, rice and cot- 
ton. Spokesmen for organized 
labor did finally oppose this 
extension of definition, but only 
after praising the passage of 
the bill as amended in the 
House. No wonder the Bulletin 
of the American Sugar Cane 
League (representing the big 


terests consult any representa- 
lives of the National Agricul- 
tural Workers Union, AFL. 
which had put up a great fight 
—broken by injunction—in the 
Louisiana sugar cane fields. 
The strike, in the fall of 1953, 
was to win recognition of the 
union for the purpose of ne- 
gotiating for higher wages. The 
workers now get 40 to 50 cents 
an hour when weather lets 
them work. 

In accepting the present law 
the state council is also pledged 
to the American Sugar Cane 
League to do nothing to change 
it for at least two years. It 
actually criticized the Agricul. 
tural Workers Union for its 
strike against “the men of sta. 
ture and influence who con- 
trolied the system.” ie. the 
sugar corporations, not the 
small farmers. 

This Louisiana story is of 
national importance because it 
indicates a pattern which may 
be followed elsewhere, a pat- 
tern of deals between big busi- 
ness and big labor at eost to 
the most exploited of workers. 
As a member of the board of 
the National Shgrecroppers 
Fund, long concerned for the 
fate of the poorest of our fel- 
low citizens, I believe that this 
situation demands public atten- 
tion. In the. end big labor may 
lose for out of the miserable 
workers whom it ig willing to 
sacrifice may yet be recruited 
armies of antiunion men not 
only in agriculture but in in- 
dustry. The strong AFL-CIO 
unions which have done so 
much for their own members 
may avert this le calam- 


ity and 
of workers by roe SP Seeeee 
lobes wettum fae te 
New York. 
é Eo le 
‘> 


On Visit to Iowa 


By Stewart Alsop 


in 


DES MOINES, Iowa — Those Democrats 
who are already beginhing to count un- 
hatched chickens—and there are a lot of 
them—ought to have followed Dwight D. 
Eisenhower around dur- 
ing the hours he spent 
here, the day before 
Adiai Stevenson's § ap- 
pearance. The experience 
might have proved a 
rude shock to their com- 
placency. 

In a brief speech at 
the airport, Eisenhower 
remarked that the crowds = 
that lined the streets to Stewart Alsop 
see him and Mrs. Eisen- 
hower were “a turnout such as we've never 
seen before.” Veteran reporters agreed 
with him. But the vast, good-humored 
crowds which lined the streets were only 
part of the story. 

A more important part was the Eisen- 
hower aura, the effect he has on people, 
It is a very special sort of aura, exclusively 
his own. Unlike Franklin Roosevelt or other 
great politicians, he inspires no fanatical 
admiration, deeply emotional hero-worship, 
He inspires, instead genuine personal af- 
fection. Above all, he cheers people up. 

You only had to look at people's faces 
after he had passed by to see that this is 
so. They looked as though they had had a 
good tonic. They looked cheerful, amused, 
and happy, they were almost all smiling. 

It is interesting to watch Eisenhower 
closely, as he passes through a crowd, and 
try to analyze the special quality of the 
aura. The smile is part of it, of course. 
But a kind of shy-seeming earnestness is 
another part. And still another is a sort of 
“aw, shucks” manner, as though to say, “I 
don't. know what you people are making 
such a*fuss about me for.” 


ew 


AT THE LIVESTOCK show, when he 
asked about such matters as the average 
number of piglets per litter, he sounded 
genuinely interested in the answer—which, 
like any other amateur farmer, he no 
doubt was. And in the two brief speeches 
he made—one at the plowing match and 
the other at the airport —he displayed 
conspicuously his great asset as a publie 
speaker, the ability to seem to mean what 
he says. 

What he said was certainly not very 
original, and not even very interesting. 
Another politician who talked, as the Presi- 
dent did at the plowing match, of “the plow 
as the symbol of peace,” might well have 
sounded like a vote-grubbing hypocrite, 
But the Presiden? sounded as though he 
were deeply dedicated both to peace and 
to the plow. 

No one who saw him in action here. in 
short, could doubt for a moment that the 
Eisenhower aura is far and away the Re 
publicans’ greatest asset. It remains to be 
seen, of course, to what extent the almost 
universal liking for the man will be trans 
lated into votes. This reporter had a chat 
with a master-plowman who had just been 
congratulated by the President for his 
prowess. 

“He's a fine man, a great man,” said the 
master-plowman, still a bit starry-eyed. 
“Then you're going to vote for him?” he 
was asked. “Well, uh, no, I guess not,” the 
master-plowman replied. 


cos 


NO DOUBT THERE are others like the 
master-plowman. But surely there are 
many more whose “I like Ike,” is translated 
in their minds into “I'll vote for Ike.” That 
raises the question of how the Eisenhower 
aura, as the central Republican asset, is 
to be exploited. The question is particu- 
larly important since the President's two 
illnesses. Many in the huge crowds that 
turned out here must have come to see 
for themselves how the President looks. 
He looks well. Indeed, part of the Elsen- 
hower aura is a certain ruddy vigor, far 
more apparent in person than on the tele 
vision screen. - 

Thus there will surely be heavy pres 
sure on the President to repeat his triumph 
here in lowa—for his day here was indeed 
a personal triumph. The pressure will 
come, of course, from Republican politi- 
cians who want to benefit from the aura, 
but it may come also from within the 
President himself. For he very much wants 
to win. And the pressure will mount if 
the indications increase—as they have been 
here, where polls show Adlai Stevenson 
steadily closing the gap—that his winning 
is no sure thing. 


oe Matinee Poa 


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Two Campaigns 


Differences Come Into Focus 


DES MOINES — HERE in 
the great central granary of 
the Nation, where discon- 
tented farmers turned the 
@lection to 
President 


the Midwest- 
ern states to 
his side, the 
Fisenhower 
and Steven- 
fon presiden 
tial campaigns 
have met and, 
in a sense, 
paused in midair 
Several hundred thousand 
Towans saw both candidates, 
heard both candidates and, 
Derhaps, decided how they 
Were going to choose between 
the candidates on Nov. 6 

In the wake of their ap 
Dearance bef audi 
ences 1 a st has 
cast is ©@] 
three Dem 
tial nominees 
and Truman) and three 
publican residential nomi 
Nees (Willkie. Dewey In 1944 
and his in the past 
Bix eclectior the strengths 
and the differences of the two 
Campaigns oOegin to emerge 
more harp 

fone thing 
vident. There 
ent confidence among . the 
Democrats which ‘they are 
not quite sure is going to |: 
here an ascendent 
ness among the | 

hich 
Eisenhower 
ful day of ballot 
fispe! 


Drummond 


7 > Beer. 
Ff hiwae 


which 


Owe 


immediately 
an ascend 


rs 


< 
They ve 
hy ' 

ing. will li 


and Steven 
are go ng 
ves in dif- 


The President 
gon. it is now ciea! 
bout their object 
zerent ways 
eo 
MR. EISENHOWER is 
her departing from or re-de 
ining his intention not to 


fi 


\ ashington 


Visdom Ils as Wisdom Does 


THIS DOLL with the pretty 
ace but the intent look said 
he had just turned 18, but 
he thought she could make 
p her mind 

ow to vote 

ust as good 
Ss some old 
adies of — oh 

of 30 or 40 

The young 
uy said he 

as 18, too, 
ut he thought 
18 Was (00 
oung to vote 
ecause &a ' 
ecenager is Dixon 
ot to be swayed politically 
y his folks, which could be 
iseetrous for the country. 

If you want to know where 
overheard this exchange it 
asnt at any ‘quiz kiddie, or 
uth wants to know, super- 
ndcrgarten. It was at one of 
@ Most serious and mature- 
inded seminars this Nation 
as to offer—the National Con- 
rence on Citizenship. 

This is the organization of 
» organizations which has 

u functioning in every area 

American iife since 1954 
hen Congress granted one of 
s rare charters. it comprises 
bch unlikely clubmates as the 
FL-CIO and the U. S. Cham- 
r of Commerce; the Camp 
re Girls and the Nationa! 

ociation of Manufacturers; 
@ Boy Scouts and the Fed- 
al Trade Commission; the 


4 


By Roscoe Drummond 


“barnstorm.” This was visible 
in his recent two-day foray 
into lowa. If barnstorming 
means delivering speeches and 
asking for votes at every curb 
stone and airstrip at which he 
pauses, the President is not 
barnstorming. But in the 24 
hours he spent in this part of 
the country after landing at 
Des Moines Mr. Eisenhower's 
political motorcade wended its 
way on three different trips, 
passing slowly and purpose 
fully through nine cities and 
towns and over announced 
routes of some 130 miles and 
during most of the time the 
President was standing crect 
in his open car, gesturing, 
waving. nodding, smiling and 
warmly—and effectively— re- 
sponding to the heartening 
cheers of the welldined high 
wavs and streets 
This. | Would sav. is speech 
barnstorming. It looked 
mighty useful to me. There 
going to be more of it. The 
cent will be less on spee 
and m0Ore on appearances 
very energetic appearances 
“ whic h can hardly fail to illus 
rate the President's vigor and 
warmth of characte! 
ven at the National Plow- 
Contest nea’ Newton, 
w he least 60.000 farmers 
and their fami! 


, 
iss 


at 


nes 


re at 
ies were stand 
ing in the tields to hear h 
Vir. FLisenhower 
needtul ' 
argu and polic’s 
friend io make votes 
talked amiably 
of heautiful 


im, 
did not feel it 
of 
make 
lie 


6 use a speech 


nent Lo 
or 
and carnestly 
black soil and 
lle said he 
would deliver an address of 
substance in I[ilinois later. It 
remains to be seen whether 
he disappointed his audience 
or won its allegiance 


raignt furrows 


a) 

STEVENSON loing 
opposite He speaking 
everywhere and saying things 


is the 


is 


Scene . 


He is speaking briefly and he 
is speaking lengthily, and in 
between times he is issuing 
“position papers” on the “New 
America.” On Saturday he 
told the plowing-contest audi- 
ence, which had heard so little 
from the President on Friday, 
nearly everything it appar 
ently wanted to hear—about 
high price supports ahd about 
how the Government will as- 
suredly get them a better in- 
come 

Stevenson found much to 
buoy him here in lowa. 

The Iowa poll, sponsored by 
the Des Moines Register shows 
the Eisenhower-Nixon ticket, 
while still ahead of Stevenson- 
Kefauver, appreciably less 
popular than four years ago 
Then Mr. Eisenhower won 64 
per cent of the state's votes 
The poll showed fiim 45 per 
cent to Stevenson 37 per cent 
But lowa farmers were re 
corded as favouing Stevenson 
41 per cent to eateieemetes 37 


per cent 
Several Republican 
told me they thought the 
President would carry the 
State by some 150,000 votes 
Im 1952 he carried it by 350, 
000. If the Eisenhower vote 
is cut that much in lowa, the 
re publicans are im serious 
trouble elsew here in the 
Midwestern farm area which 
mo narrowly 


leaders 


they carried 
in 1952 

lLhese 
estin 
vised 
ine 


re 
jittery Republican 
well re 
more imisticalliy in 
few weeks. There's 
reason. in Nis open 
tour through Des Moines, 
Vr. Eisenhower. even at the 
neignt of ‘52 campaign. 
never a massive 
crowd of like size 
They obviously “liked Ike.” 
They may be serving notice 
that they will still like him 
on election day 


Coorr's + ‘e424 
wWeraic Tri 


lates may ne 
opt 
next 
one new 
car 


. the 


drew such 


m a city 


Nee Tork 
re > = 


By 


George Dixon 


bs 


Masons, Knights of Columbus. 
and B'nai B'rith 


MOST OF THE Nation's 
teachers belong, and quite a 
representative number of them 
were here for the sessions. But 
these graybeards of one score 
years and over were not per- 
mitted to do all the lecturing 

I sat in on a number of the 
discussions. selecting them 
at random, and was so fasci- 
nated I almost forgot to take 
notes. The teen-agers were 
mixed in with the oldsters, 
and it was like hearing the 
past, present and future, -all 
at once 

The high-schoolers were by 
no means in agreement, but 
they didn't leap up and thump 
one another in the nose, or 
even try to drown each other 
out, as my high school set did 
when not seeing eye to eye. 
They were judicial and log- 
ical 

They were talking about 
whether the voting age should 
be lowered from 21 to 18. The 
good-looking girl admitted 
frankly that she does not 
know everything, but declared 
that she has sufficient grasp 
of current events to enable 
her to vote intelligently 

I wouldn't have argued with 
her when younger, but the 
young @uy did. He said that 
even the most studious 1# 
year-old student would almost 


certainly have the same polit- 
ical views as his parents 


THE DOLL gave him a pity- 
ing look, as if sorrowing that 
a man of his years could still 
be so tied to the apron strings 
Two elderly men—they must 
have been 35. or older—sat 
side by side in the midst of 
the group taking notes. Both 
were in uniform. But no one 
seemed to think it odd. or even 
noteworthy, that one was a 
Salvation Army major and 
the other a police captain 

I joined another group. 
which was conside: ing how to 
get out the vote. Somebody 
handed me a packet which 
had the arresting title on the 
cover, “A Pocketful of Ideas.” 
It contained such esoteric in- 
formation as “How to Hobnob 
With VIP's.” Whoever wrote 
this did so from solid experi- 
ence. 

He advised that the way to 
hobnob with VIP’s is to let 
them know you will provide 
hospitality and a chance for 
them to make a speech. 

I am glad I took advantage 
of the opportunity of observ- 
ing the teen-agers at the Na. 
tional Conference of Citizen. 
ship because it enabled me 
to come to’a momentous de- 
cision 

1 decided that our future 
voters are doing a creditable 
job of preparing themselves 
to vote in the future 


Coprright. 1994. Kime Peatures 
Syndicate. Ine 


ie 


ese Days 


onators or States 


DEMOCRACY has become a 
ry fashionable word not only 
this country but in much of 
| world. It means, of course, 
e by the 
ople, but r " 
where has a 
stem been 
ablished by 
ich the 
ole people 
>vern. Al- 
ys there 
e ruling 
pups, mas 
ing groups, 
i ti 
anipulating  sokelsky 
her find ways of so agitat- 
the people as to confuse 
m or who feed them false 
gans, or create dishonest 
ations. What it comes to 1s 
t in the 19th century when 
‘(re was a genuine striving 
ard democracy, men did 
need to shriek that they 
jeved in it as a way of life. 
oday. when in some coun- 
s it is even dangerous to 
gest that what is called 
ocracy is a bluff, a frend. 
means to control men, 
rybody shouts that democ 
y is the greatest of all sys 
as of life. But they do not 
an democracy at all. They 
an egalitarianism, the Uto- 
mn concept of the French 
~olution.. the assumption 
t all men are in fact equal 
m though one may be a 
jus and the other a moron 
moron has one vote; the 
hius has one vote. The dope 
one vote: the best 
med man.has one 
oever has a vote 
al of anyone clse who has 
ote. To question that thesis 
© Oppose civil rights, hu- 
in rights, the Bill of Right ts. 


USED to. be that the 
gte of the United States 
acted to it elder states 
. ‘men who had already 
eved distinction and who 

expected to act as a 
ke upon the more radical 
use of 
t is why Senators were 

for a six-year term 
le a member of the House 


; pentatives was chosen «ui: w 


Representatives. | 


men? 


By George Sokolsky 


only for two years. The Rep- 
resentatives were and are 
chosen on the basis of popwu- 
lation in their districts: Sena- 
tors are chosen two from each 
state, two from small states 
such as Delaware and Rhode 
Island: only two from such 
enormous states as New York, 
California and Texé@s 

The concept of our repub- 
lican government was a sys 
tem of checks and balances 
No branch of government, it 
was planned, was to be se 
strong as to become tyran- 
nous: the Government was 
not. in all its branches, to be- 
come too dependent upon 
what we today call public 


opinion which is so whimsical ° 


that what was said by one 
side in 1952 is now the doc- 
trine of the other side 


CHANGE for the sake of 
changing does not produce 
progress. We got a new system 
of electing Senators by 
17th Amendment to the Con- 
stitution and now a United 
States Senator is only a Con 
gressman for six instead of 
two years 

A Senator must be a vote- 
getter. And what makes a 
man a vote-getter? What 
makes a man a vote-getter in 
any state? It is always that 
the politician has built a 
machine of politicians and 
publicity men who wunder- 
stand the immediate re- 


} 
The President's 
A ppointment List 


President Eisenhower's 
pointments for today: 


ro Prince Savane of 
So he United States for 


ap 


~ -*-, > Hot 


19 
now 7 elected commen der in chiet of 


ss & 


ne Wias 
cand ate ‘or sent eel 8 
f Pue x.) 


ear? of Commerce @ta- 


sponses of public opinion of 
& particular area. True, there 
is always a contrary public 
opinion and that makes the 
contest 

It is a pitiful degeneration 
of the American concept of 
government and because it is 
so degenerate. the type of 
man nominated is no longer of 
the caliber of Daniel Webster 
or Henry Clay. And so. ane 
watches what goes on in 
several states, he sees the 
vote-getters, the negotiators 
with cliques and blocs and so- 
called minority groups. He 
does not see Renee, 


Copy 1956 
Kina pealares "bp adieate Ine. 


Chattancess 


Poland Granted 
Russian Credit 


MOSCOW, Sept. 23 #—The 
Soviet Union announced today 
it has granted Poland credits of 
100 million gold rubles ($25 mil 
lion at the official rate) plus 
undisclosed amounts of essential 
supplies. 

The announcement said the 
grant was made in response to 
appeals from the Warsaw gov- 
ernment. The supplies include 
rubber, copper and fats “neces- 
sary for the Polish ecomony this 
year.” 

Russia will charge 2 per cent 
interest annually on the ruble 
credits, which must be repaid 
by. deliveries of Polish goods 
from 1957 through 1960 in 
‘equal annual installments.” 


In Congress 
TODAY 


Senate 
Ia adicournmest. 
> atone adienstinaet, 


166 


' 


“It installing that electronic ‘brain,’ 
. The employees are using it to think 


up grievances! ...° 


was a mistake 


Figby!. 


Cole Replies to Critics 
Of A-Power Program 


By na k West 


nited Presse 


Rep. Sterling Cole (R-N. Y.),jistration opposed it on grounds 
member of the ( Be RS this work should be performed , 
Atomic Energy Committee, said by private enterprise 
yesterday the United States is Cole said a Russian power 
still in the lead” in both mill plant mentioned by Smyth is 
tary and peacetime atomic de-a “Model T” compared with 
velopment power reactors to be built by 

He made the statement in the United States. He conceded 
answering charges by two for- that Britain has built two re 
mer Democratic members of actors but said “they are a part 
the Atomic Energy Commission of her weapons program” and 
who have criticized the Admin- that “the incidental heat is 
istration’s handling of the converted into power as a by- 
atomic power program product.” 

Cole said that Dr. During the Truman Admin 
Smyth “says we are lagging !stration, Cole said, the AEC, 
ether countries in our including Dean and Smyth, “de 
program” and that cided against the construction 
Gordon Dean, former AEC of dual purpose reactors” such 
chairman, “condemns certain #5 those built by Britain 
alleged secret agreements. As for assertions that 

He said “such misleading ‘Tecy has hampered the United 
statements can only be re- >‘ates program, Cole said “no 
garded as inspired by political °¢y im industry makes this 
partisanship.” Until President “®4'ge. Just the politicians.” | 
Eisenhower took office, he said, . “!"formation denied to in- 
“not even a single project for dustry by previous administra-| 
building a civilian atomic ons has been released in vast 
power plant existed. nor any @Wantities under the Eisenhow 
other program or peacetime de- ¢T Administration,” he said | 
velopment of the atom. The _©ole said that under Mr.| 
development of atomic power Eisenhower's atom s-for-peace 
was at dead center.” program, some countries that 

Since then, he said. the the United States is assisting 
United States “has done more ®5ked that certain provisions 
to promote the peaceful uses of not be publicized 
atomic energy and has ad-| But he said “these are in no 
vanced further toward the goal S¢Mse secret agreements” and 
of efficient, economic nuclear 54ve “nothing whatsoever to) 
power than any other nation in 40 with the implementation or 
the world.’ prosecution of the foreign 

He said “we will continue to 4t°mic program.” 
maintain that leadership if the 
atom remains free and is not 
put in.the strait-jacket of Gov- 
ernment ownership and opera 
tion.” 

During the recent Congress. 
Democrats pushed a program 
to have the Government finance 
development of atomic reactors 
for peaceful The Admin 


Henry 


be hind 
peacetime 


Se 


Diversion 


LONDON, Sept. 23 W—A 
London street fruit seller who 
popped strawberries into the 
mouths of two female custom-) 
ers to divert their attention 
was fined $140 for giving them 


uses, short weight 


yp: CNM 
Reeur 
In 
Appreciation 


Soft sheath lines 
of black silk faille 


enriched with a bodice 
of heavy Venice lace 
over flesh-toned rayon. 


Sizes 10 to 20. 


Regularly $49.95. $39. 


Jelleff’s French Room—2nd Fi. 
F St. & all Jelleff Branch Stores 


; 


Luxury unlimited 
on SAF Royal Viking 


Take the flight that's “first in 
first class luxury” . . . cham 
pagne, Continental cuisine, air- 
foam berths. See your travel 
agent, or SAS. 


FLY SAS TO ALL 
* QUROPE — NEAR EAST — 
ASIA — AFRICA 


dress 
: 


@ 


eeren 


These footnotes to the 
week's national news have 
been gathered by reporters of 
The Washington Post and 
Times Herald. 


> president Eisenhower 
crossed up Adlai Stevenson 
Friday when the President 
failed to disclose even & 
peck at his farm ideas on 
his visit to the National 
Plowing Contest at Newton, 
lowa. 

Stevenson, who presented 
his agricultural views at New- 
ton the following day, had 
held off completing that 
speech until the last hours 
in hopes the President would 
give him a tipoff on his ap- 
proach. Now the President 
has the edge in timing, by 
making his major farm ead- 
in Peoria Tuesday, 
when he can work out on 
the Stevenson ideas if he 
chooses. 

* - 

Unless their ears betrayed 
them Thursday night at the 
rally for Stevenson in Sil 
ver Spring, it seemed to 
many newspapermen that 
Democratic senatorial candi- 
date George Mahoney ence 
dropped the “ic” from the 
party's name. At least half a 
dosen reporters snapped up 
in surprise when they heard 
“Democrat candidates.” The 
“ic,” which Republicans 
"have jettisoned to the great 
indignation of their oppo- 
nents, was in Mahoney's 
text, but if he spoke it, it 
wasn't audible ever the mic- 
rophone. 

a ae 

When .a President of the 
United States also is a candi- 
date for the presidency, it is 
pretty hard for citizens to 
decide when they are listen- 
ing to the Chief Executive 
and when they are hearing 
the office seeker. Nothing «a 
President does wholly elimi- 
nates the difficulty. The oc- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 » 17 


Post Soupds 


cupant of an elective office, 
intent on succeeding him- 
self, is part candidate and 
part incumbent, part poli- 
ticlan and part statesman 
all the time, and no surgeon 
can part twins that share all 
the vital organs. 

President Eisenhower, 
at least, has decided to put 
the voters on notice when 
he takes off one hat and 
puts on the other. He will 
make all his campaign 
speeches from radio and tele- 
vision studios. Instead of 
speaking from the White 
House last Wednesday night, 
he journeyed to Broadcast 
House for his opening ad- 
dress. It is one aspect of a 
deliberate effort to keep his 
roles apart, so far as that is 
possible. In this year’s cam- 
paign, he may be setting a 
precedent that will grow in 
importance every year of 
the radio-TV age. 


Housewives complaining 
over meat prices should 
have smatier bills next 
month. Hogs and cattle are 
coming to market and will 
ease some of the family 
budget strain. 

— 


Security Sub- 
committee is still pursuing 
the political past of New 
York Attorney General Ja- 
cob K. Javits, the state's 
Republican Senate nominee 
A subpena was issued sum- 
moning George Blake Char- 
ney, New York State Com- 
munist Party head, to an 
executive session last week 
But it wasn't pressed when 
the investigators discovered 
that Charney, convicted 
under the Smith Act, could 
not leave the jurisdiction of 
a New York Federal Court 
The only apparent “link” 
between Charney and Javits 


The Internal 


Ike ‘Fogs’ Adlai... Was an ‘ic’ Lost? .. 
President Keeps Two Roles Apart 


is a letter the Communist 
wrote to @ Newspaper poimt- 
ing out that his Party op- 
posed Javits in every race 
he ran 

The Bureau of the Budget 
is having a number of its 
employes “price out” the 
Democratic Convention plat- 
form to see how much more 
Gevernment might cost 
under its program than 
under the Republicans. Be- 
reau examiners are being 
asked to submit their esti- 
mates to a special central 
office for coordination, 


Quenstedt Gets 
Freehill Boost 


Joseph H. Freehill, chairman 


of the Fairfax County 


Board 


of Supervisors and Democratic 
chairman of the Falls Church 


Magisterial District, 
indorsed Warren DD 
for Congress as the man 
will effectively 
10th District 
“If we in the 10th 
are to be effectively 


represent” 


Distr 


last night 
Quenstedt 
“whe 
the 


ict 
represent- 


ed we must elect a Democratic 


Congressman who can 

things done,” he said 

man is Warren Quenstedt 
Freehill told a preoinct 


get 
“That 


or- 


ganization meeting at his home 


thet: “] 
all 
the 
stedt ticket 


strongly indorse, 
the force 


It is ct 


with 
at my command, 
Stevenson-Kefauver-Quen 
ear that the 


Commonwealth of Virginia will 


be back in the Democratic 
this year.” 


Australian Strike Set 


MEL 
Sept 23 
lion Australian workers 
called a 24-hour 
strike for Nov. 15 
abolition, 
ago. of cost-of-living 
ments for workers 
eral contracts 


Flieutere 
BOU RNE, 


to 


(Ye! 2. «2/7 2&2 2 ee! Se Jv ew eT! ee! ee (M+ £ 3 f' wey 


NO. 2 OF A SERIES OF “SKILLED HANDS” .. 


. BACKGROUND OF A 


) ? 
bill’ suit 


“No machine was ever invented that can 
equal the work of human hands in pro- 
ducing fine clothing. Lebow Suits are 
essentially hand-made. The photo above 
shows onc of the most important steps 
— Canvas Basting —just one of the 67 
hand processes it takes to make one of 
these remarkable suits. 


(1) Hand canvas baste stitches. (2) Pocket 
installed. (3) Handmade coat front. (4) 
Hand-sewn bridle tape. (5) Shoulder pad 
installed. (6) Gore seam pressed open. 


W hat do these technical terms mean to 
you? They mean a smarter, smoother- 
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built in to endure. Try on a Lebow Suit 
from our extensive stocks today and 
form your own judgment. 


Lebow Fine Swits For Fall $95 to $145 
Sport Jockets from $68.50; Slacks $37.50 


THE LAXEY 


Lebou’s long distance champion: 
a richly textured worsted that bolds 


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but mever shows it 


ress, 4 suit that works bard 


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Two 


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Fine SuHops For Your ‘CONVENIENCE 


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Conn. Aw 


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fold 


Australia, 
More than one mil- 
have 
nation-wide 
protest 
more than two years 
adjust- 
under fed- 


v4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 


-Voters’ Guide— 


2 Mothers 


Inquiry Courses 


in the 


Basic Doctrine 


of the 


Catholic Church 


Northwest Washington 
St. Matthew's Cathedral 


Conference Room, |727 Rhode island Avenue N.W 


Mondays and Thursdays 


7 0 p rr «tart . 


St. Patrick's 
9274 G Street N 
Mondays 
7-30 om 
Sacred Heart 


i. wer . Pi 


” 
tarted > r 


Mondays 


7 
) rr tarre ery? 
7 


St. Augustine's 


Mondays and Fridays 
) esta Crt. lecfA) 7.2606 


iin =~ etart« -* 


St. Gabriel's 
Mondays and Wednesdays 
Be ry tar? en?. 26 


Second C 


Sundays 


Blessed Sacrament 
6001 Western Aver 
Tuesdays 
8-00 om. starts Oct 
St. Stephen's 
Rectory, 25th Street a 
Tuesdays 


St. Thomas the Apestle 
266° ad ‘ llev Road N. W 
Tuesdays 


lal > 


Immaculate Conception 
Tuesdays 

Holy Comforter 
Tuesdays 

St. Ann's 

4 Y una Street 
Thursdays 
8.00 o.m.. sta 


St. Martin's 
Cc | j 


ae al. 
al se Tr? 


Fridays 


a se 
a aa startec 


Southeast Washington 


St. Francis Xavier 


Fy Cs 
’ ee 
4 . 


Mondays 
7:30 o.n tarts O 


2.502 1 
—— > 


Montgomery County 
St. Mary's School 


St. Catherine Laboure 
11 8C sri:dae Koad, VWWheaton 
Mondays and Thursdays 
8-00 o m.. starts Seot. 25 and 3 

Teen-ace " 


Tuesdays—7:00 p.m. 


Prince Georges County 


Se. Jerome's 
. 7 , a »- - 


Mondays 
2 . om tart . 


St. Bernard's 


SROG Riverda 


Mondays 
R - tart 
St. Ambrose 
3107 63% 
Mondays 
. OC ry tar? 
St. John Baptist 


5 ; 


1A fr 


Mondays and Thursdays 
ae nr tarted Seot. 1/7 
Mt. Calvary 

7500 Marlboro Pike S £ 
Mondays and Fridays 
10 or s Oct RE 5.5532 


7 w~ tar? 


Holy Redeemer 
College Par' 4907 m 


Tuesdays 


‘ “ et. 2—TO. 9-590! 


"; 5 ~~ . - 
ept. 24—DI. 7-32 


AP 7.96964 


15 


(Repeat) 


LO. 5-4575 


COURSES OPEN TO ALL 


Succeed in 
Vote Drive 


Two University Hills, Md. 
mothers who decided to wage 
their own get out the vote cam- 
paign are resting on their lau- 
rels today after phenomenal 
first-try success in getting their 
neighbors to register 

“You'd think this was the 
county election board,” said 
Mrs. Alan J. Simmons, of her 
home at 3319 Pennsylvania st.. 
University Hills. “My husband 
is getting tired of answering 
the telephone.” 

Registration ordinarily is a 
quiet affair in Precinct 9 of the 
17th District. So Mrs. Simmons, 
and Mrs. Meivin Menes of 3322 
Gumwood dr., decided to “do 
what we could on our own 
front doorstep.” 

They formed’ a non-partisan 
committee of two, labelled 
themselves “The Ninth Pre- 
cinct Committee” and printed 
500 notices at their own ex- 
pense urging people to register 
and vote. Neighborhood chil- 
dren helped distribute them 
last weekend 

This year registration was 
not a quiet affair in Precinct 9 
of the 17th District. Mrs 
Menes, who is Democratic reg- 
istrar, counted 103 new people 
and 35 transfers, including 
eight new citizens, on last Mon- 
day alone. “And most of them$ 
had our notices in their hands, 
almost as if they. were tickets 
into the place,” she laughed 

Many explained that without 
the notices they wouldn't have 
known where to go 

Mrs. Simmons, whose tele- 
phone number went out on the 
notices, has been equally busy 
digging up details for callers 


Oklahoma Allows 


Mail Registration 


(One of a Series) 


Re-registration is required in 
many Oklahoma counties for f 
all persons wishing to vote in 
the November election. 

Those absent from home may 
register by mail until Oct. 26. 
Registration is permanent for 
those who vote once in a period f, 
of three statewide elections. 
Members of the Armed Forces 
need not register. Absentee 
ballots, allowed all those away 
from their residential precincts 
on election day, must 


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Further information may be 
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seeking further voting informa- 
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’ 


McCarthy to Vote 
‘Straight Ticket’ 


APPLETON, Wis., Sept. 23 
r — Sen. Joseph McCarthy 
R-Wis.) announced he'll “vote 
the straight Republican ticket” 
when asked whether he will 
support Sen. Alexander Wiley 
in the Nov. 6 elections 

“I think it is important we 
Republicans elect all candi- 
dates right down to the county 
leyel,” he said on his arrival 
here to set up campaign head- 
quarters | 

McCarthy supported Rep.| 
Glenn Davis in his unsuccess 
ful fight to wrest the GOP! 
senatorial nomination from 
Wiley in the Sept. 11 primary 

McCarthy, recently dis-| 
charged from Bethesda Naval 
Hospital in Washington, where 
he underwent surgery on a! 
bad knee, said he will. give 
“complete priority” to cam- 
paigning for GOP candidates 
in Wisconsin. However. he said 
he'll go outside the state to 
“help any Republican who 
needs help.” 


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meee eee eee ae ee 
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pana nnn nnn gna 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Monday, September 24, 1956 19 
Tt see 


% RUS: ne - , , fee z ox 
/ = : . R : : a ; “ a. a eben’ th “We x aan Wr ay ee me 7 oe Ws 


EE Ge ; Me het ae aie eee 
Ange Bei wie Sen ne 


ROW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK-MONDAYS, THURSDAYS and FRIDAYS 
NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES: Mondays, 12:30 to 9, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10 to 6; Thursdays and Fridays, 10 to 9. 
Home Improvement 


+~ Needs With Savings! & A L E 
SAVE 357! 


REGULARLY $234.95 


—_— oo -—_ 


Sears Answers Your 


inside or out, Sears has your home improve- 
ment needs, priced right! 


Use Sears own Modernizing Credit Plan te 
ery. ter home improvements! Me 
Money Down with up to 36 Months to pay! 
New you can get both materials and tinanc- 
ing aff at Sears! 


major 


Enjoy Comfortable | 
Heat in Your Home with ! 


HOMART 
GAS 
BOILER 


199 


$20 Dewn, $13 Menthiy 


ON EVERY 


— = — — o _ 
os a A eS ie. + el 
an : tn a> a. % > * _ 7 a - 

- - = as a+ he. 


PO PN 


SOP a) ty 


Save $25.07 on 54-Inch 
Steel Cabinet Sink 


9* 


See this gleaming Harmony House cabinet 
sink with lots of working space on spa- 
clous drainboords, storage in easy-glide 
drawers! Top covered with acid-resisting 
enamel, Faucet extra. 

Sear ' Seenm 


Penels held oir. 
hgh! — ne drefts 


on ih 
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® includes Jocket, Burner, Gas 
Controls and Four Sections! 


eee SPL.) Te 


a< o 
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* Regularly $124.95 
© $5 Dewn $5 Monthly 


7 
Easy te clean both 
sides from inside 


This efficient, space-saving 
modern designed boiler will 
heat your home economically! 
Efficient cast-iron burners for 
netural gos. AGA approved. 


Seen ' ere 


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be & : 
a 
Panels meet te fir 
tight, rattle-free 


Amazing Value! 
Triple-Track Aluminum 


COMBINATION 
STORM WINDOWS 


ANY SIZE 


388 ' 
Installed! , 


Regularly $26.98 


? 

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Lee 
$18.95-$21.49 
Weed Comb. Doors 


ésizes,cecch 17.88 
S-pene winter doors, 
eluminum screen panel. 


Ponderosa pine. 


Asphalt Floor Tile 


Reg. 7 each S< 
Merbelized pottern goes 
cleer through. Block, dork 
or reddish brown. 


*- 


32-Sq. Ft. Multi- 
Square Wall Panels 


Reg. $13.50 11.97 
interlacking ponels cosy 
to install. Piestic cocted. 
Weedgrain and tile de- 
sign. 16x Té-in. size, 32- 
eq. f. Certo. 


Gleaming, easy-to-clean beauty for your home at 
this saving price! You're always ready for any sea- 
sonal change in weather with Homeart Triple Track 
Combinstion Windows, Self-storing panels slide in- 
to position in a jiffy. 


oa 


$2.50 Down 


Va 


$5 Monthly 


/ 


on Seers Easy Payment Pian 


3 Sizes insulated 
Ceiling Tile 


$7.95 Certen” 7.44 
12a12, 16216, 16=32- 
in. sizes. Easy te instell. 
*Certon hes 64 sq. ft. 


6x6-Inch Homert 
Rubber Fleer Tile 


Reg. }3¢ each Tle 
Long-lasting beauty and 
protection. Easy to clean 
ond install. Many colors. 


- ' — 
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» a 
hh T 

rere TTT 


ll i 


os Eon 

Use in or Ovtsidel 
Fibergias Panels 

Reg. $12.45... 11.44 

26x 96-in. size, trensiv- 

cent colors. Strong, light- 

weight. Fire resistent. 


heart * core 


‘ 


Colonial Corner 
Chine Cabinets 


Reg. $56.98... 48.88 


37%-in. front. Holds 95- 
pcs. chine. Unassembied. 
Ridged shelves. Pine. 


‘ears > Sieore 


v 
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50-Sq. Ft. Carton 
Rotk Wool Batts 


Reg. $3.98 3.44 
Easy te install. Helps cut 
fuel costs down. Homert 
quality. Full thick. 


ivere 9 Sheree 


Attic Steirs 
Ree. $35.98. 32.88 


254254 \4-in. opening. 


Strong, lightweight, easy 
te instell. Complete. 


teers * Sere 


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100-Sq. Ft. Asphalt 
Roofing Shingles 


Long-lasting protection. 
Fire resistent. Several 
colors. Save at 


iwers * Seerer 


3-Cu. Ft. Homer? 
Cencrete Mixer 


Reg. $66.98... 59.97 
ideal fer form or home. 
Use menvelly or with 
meteor. 
; Sears 5 Store 


8x7-Ft. Overtiecd 
Steel Garage Door 
Reg. $67.98... 59.88 
Sectional construction, 
easy te Complete 
with herdwere. 

bears ' ime 


100-Sq. Ft. Homeart 
Roll Roefing—Savel 
Reg. $2.49. 2.22 
Quality felt bese setu- 


reted, coated with pure 
esphelt. Mice surfece. 


Seers 5 Were 


Reg. 4.98... 4,47 
Brick or stone design. 


ing protection. 


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= \ Beer 
Pe he 
~~ Sh dd 

4 he Cy e a3 £ 


Box-Type Gal'nized 
Gutter—5-in.x10-Ft 


Reg. $1.98.... 1.44 
28-geuge with slip con- 
nector joints. Me solder- 
ing. Easy te install. 
Sears § Store 


Plastic Toilet Seat 
Merbelized Colors 


Reg. $7.95... ..5.99 
Fully moided, no tading 
colors, no cracking, peel- 
ing. Steiniess steel herd- 
were. 

Sears * fmere 


Change Regularly! 
Homert Air Filters 


Reg. 8% 79¢ 
16" 20x!-in., treps ole 
impurities in heeting, 
cooling systems. 


Fully Automatic 
Furnace Humidifier 


Reg. $it.os. .. 9.88 
Fits grevity or forced air 
furnaces. Copper tubing 
ond fittings. 


Double Compart. 
Flet Rim Sink 


Reg. $22.95 17.88 
Hermeny House, 32x 20- 
in., steel! with porcelain 
enoeme! finish. Resists acid 


White Enamel Steel 
Knick-Knack Shelf 
Reg. $9.95 6.88 
30n12%2124-in. sine 


Fits ony where—vee vertic 
cally or herizeneally. 


Sears § Store 


trp . 
Washdown Toilet 
With Reverse Trap 


Res. $37.05... 32.88 


Beked-on gicie. 
mechanism end cover. 
Ne-chip seat, chreme 
pleted fittings. 


Sears 1 Stare 


—— 


Gleaming Modern 
Harmony House 


Bathroom Set 


See what you get at this sensational 
reduction! Beautiful, modern-design 
cast iron tub, pilus closet and lava- 
tory. See this and other sets at Sears 
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Seer mw 


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$16 Dews $11 Menthly on 
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a Can’? Lace .. oe 
vo 5 Bare r 


* i ; es | 


Cent preetele co pie meer tot NE ata 


6 ‘ ' 


' THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
es 2 Monday, September 24, 1956 


Py 


(SEARS 


oe. 


ROEBUCK AND CO | NOW! SEARS OPEN 3 NIGHTS A WEEK--MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS! 


NEW HOURS, ALL SEARS STORES: Mondays, 12:30 to 9; Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10 to 6; Thursdays and Fridays, 10 to 9. Free Parking! 
IN 


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© a 


[fashions 


At tt a 


big assortment of 


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dainty nylon Me gk = ZB ato 2 for $17 


tricot gowns 


Dresses and more dresses... 
all kinds of fabrics and styles 


: Z and in just the colors you'll be 
p looking for. A terrific buy for 
‘ boy ‘ ; thrifty shoppers! Misses’, Jun- 
S = Be ES. (, lor and Women’s sizes. 
imported Italian leather | 


Only a Sears Sale could bring you ha nd bag S 


such beautiful gowns for less 


For misses and young teens. Regu- 
than $2. Frothed with lace. . . lar $2.98 collection of leather hand- 2 
pive 
Ped. tex 


and what colors’ Pink, blue, bags from Italy in a luxurious, 
mint and orchid. Buy them for glossy finish. 

yourself or for gifts. Sizes 34 
to 40. 


smart Italian handbags for women 


Genuine leather casuals in @ wide sssortment. 44 
\ ' 
Sears Bladensburg. Wisconsin, Arlington and Ale ~ Come in and see them! 


pilus Fed toa 
Sears Bladensburs. Wisconsin, Arlington end Alabama 


Honeylane cotton 4 
dresses are just | 


ight fo hool 
Is ; oe novelty and 


nee 299 Bie \ | classic style 


blouses 
Luscious assortment of {little cot- 


tons ... 80 washable, so wearable. | 66 “ 
In the newest fall shades so right 
for your little charmer. Girls’ | | $1.98 | 
sizes 7-14. 


re 


)«c2t“ 


Beare Biden sburg. Wisconsin, Nylons, cottons and rayons. Some ea 
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= 


fears pasentarp, Weesnein, Artiagtoa eA 


New Kundo, 12-Inch 
400-Day Clocks 


cotton dresses bright corduroy skirts 


} ) ) } | ad ) : | : , 3 66 ; | 
each ‘ 4 ; , Ms , Ys : % a WOM Ass $3.98 ad . 
Plus Fed. Tas 4 f , ° ids, 76 7 to 14 | oe "ad 4s : 
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* Attractive Timepieces 


(44.4. @ 4 CSOs > 


A darling assortment of dresses de- i dl % ROR | Fine-wale corduroy in prints and | 


signed to make her look like «@ little 4 pe Me solid colors . . full, slim or gored. § 
: princess. In washtast colors at Sears ) Oe tg Ege, 10 to 18. ° 
t 


‘ P. y4 ; . . Seare Glede me . Wigeonein, Arlingtes 
Beautiful Kundo 400 Day clocks nee tae aah i 4 ‘ | Sears Biasensbnry seems Arlington + ’ Alabama 

start easily, keep dependable time! web ees aie 7 
Polished brass finish, glass case 

Pendulum stays in place SOLD Om OF 


a rr 
Sears Bladene eo. Wiecenmetin. Arlinetos ' SEARS, POHBUCK Amd 
nd 4 


risdbacnl — 


ee _ N ———- | 


Hosy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More! | : 911 Bledensburg Rd. WE. (2) ... Lincoln 7.7506 

' Driece Do Not Include D.C. or Seles Tas Wisconsin Ave. ot Albomarie (16) EMersen 2-1122 

° AA 2800 Wiles Bivd., Arlington ... JAckson 7-4900 
You Can't oie 9 Oe as | : ? a 


~Alabema Ave. ot Meyler Rd. 3.0. ..LUdlew 3-3100 
8455 Colcevilic Rd. Siver Spring . JUniper 9-9018 


a 
\ 
4 


} 


7 


Loyal Bond Saver 
Proves Too Much 
For Automation 
STORY: This age of amazing 
*“clectroni¢c brain” machines has 


a Navy employe only slightly 
amazed 


Chandler Is Retiring ,, 
As Judiciary Chief; | 
Makes Final Report : 


First and Only 
Administrative 
Officer Not Well 


By Morrey Dunie 
Met Reporter 
Henry Porter Chandler, the 
former Chicago lawyer who has 
been the Federal judiciary's 
only chief administrative offi. 


sere ity Life 


wn 


Mass Meeting 
Held to Protest 


Progress Is Seen 
In Clearance of 


Court Dockets 


Federal courts 


throughout 
the country have begun to 
make headway in the fight 
against congested dockets and 
long delays in administration 


The employe had the Navy cer since the position was cre- of justice. 


take $50 out of his pay each 
month to purchase Treasury 
savings bonds. In response to a 
plea for greater savings, he 
agreed to boost to $100 a month 
his —_— deductions to buy 
bonds 

His action threw the bend 
and payroll offices into a tizzy 


as it was steadied. Finally, the the Supreme Court does not ™@ny 


employe received a polite note 
suggesting that he scale down 
nis deduction to $93.75 a month. 
Why? 

4 new IBM payroll machine 
Was equipped to make deduc 
tions of only less than $100 for 
savings bonds 

POLITICS: The Civil Service 
Commission has ruled that it's 
illegal for a Federal employe to 
work outside office hours for 
an organization of volunteers 
for a candidate for President. 

Commerce requested the de 
cision after a number of its em- 
ployes had asked if they could 
take the side jobs CSC held 
that the work, either with or 
without pay. would be a viola 
tion of the Hatch “no politics” 
Act. Commerce says the CSC re- 
striction applies to all officials 
and employes below the rank 
of Assistant Secretary. 

LAWYERS: A career pro 
gram for them is “critically 
needed.” according to Assistant 
Attorney General Warren Ol! 
ney who explains 

“There has never been a ca 
reer program for lawyers as 
there has been for other pro 
fessions. as for example the 
Foreign Service officers in 
State. Yet it is much needed 
and long overdue. There is a 
growing and continuing nee 
to establish a program which 
will induce lawyers of ex- 
perience and ability to make 
Government employment a 
career 

“There is alse need to confer 
en the Government lawyer the 
prestige and recognition so long 
denied him, and whose services 
are invaluable if Gevernment 
is te function within the lew. 
Thus. we have strongly in- 
dorsed the Hoover Commission 
report recommending the estab. 
lishment of an Office of Legal 
Service, to be located in Jus 
tice. 

“This career service would 
be sdministered, not by the 
Civil Service Commission, but 
by legal, professional personnel 
in accordance with recommen- 
dations that were made by the 
bar associations years ago but 
which had been disregarded. | 
hope that the Congress will 
s00n enact the legislation to ef- 
fectuate this program.” 

Ben Wostein, a career em 
ploye, has been promoted to 
assistant director of Post Of- 
fice’s accounting systems and 
procedures ... Ralph M. Me- 
Gonigall has been given a $270 
cash award for an economy sug- 
gestion by Navy Ordnance. 
G. Cullen Thomas has been ap- 
pointed a consultant at Food & 
Drug. He headed the citizens 
committee which advocated an 
expansion of the agency . 

AWARDS: NATIONAL GAL- 
LERY OF ART has given them 
to: H. B. Beville, Jesse Jones, 
Anna Voris, Rosa Larker, Elea- 
nor Burgess and Norma Bak- 
er... INTERSTATE COM- 
MERCE to: J. A. Murray, Sue 
McLeish, Mrs. B. Howard, Eve- 
lyn Phenix and Doris Wirsing 
... WEATHER BUREAU to: 


Olive Long, Grace Carter, Wil, 


liam Templeman, Myrtle Wag- 
ner, Benjamin Ratner and 
Maude Smaliis ... TREASURY 
to: George Hall, G. C. Oecrtel, 
Arwana Schoemer, P. F. Gor- 
man, F. B. Murphy and P. C 
Edmunds... BUREAU OF 


STANDARDS to: John Hubbell,’ 


Nicholas Lapato, Samuel Mil- 
ler, Estal West and George Con- 
rad... FT. BELVOIR to: Emil 
York, Louise Ryan, Esther Pit- 
ger, Frank Lipscomb, L. O 
Goff, Richard Dickey Delmar 
Craft .and Mary Cox... 

NAVY'S Medical Center to: 
Ann Close, Petty Haynes, G. G 
Kessell,. H. G. Ward, Elsie Clos 
son, Agnes Bate, Lena Ingram, 
L. G. Lewis, William Mowry, 
M. F. Dove, A. R. Lyons, B. L 
Ward and Asa Dorsey. 


NOW HEAR THIS! 


ated in 1939. will retire Oct. 31 

The announcement was made 
in his annual report as Direc 
tor of the Administrative Office 
of the United States Courts 
Chandier currently is ill, and 
Assistant Director Elmore 
Whitehurst is Acting Director 

Whitehurst will remain Act- 
ing Director after Oct. 31 if 


name a new chief meanwhile 
Chandler, 66. worked for and 


HENRY P. CHANDLER 
. retiring at 66 


witnessed notable improve. 
ments in his 17 years as ad- 
ministrative aide to the far- 
flung Federal judiciary 

The biography-reading Lin- 
coln expert saw the creation of 
64 new judgeships. the estab 
lishment of pensions for 
judges’ widows, the enactment 
of laws placing referees in 
bankruptcy on a salaried basis, 
and increased pay for judges 
and court personne! 

So successful has been the 
central administrative office 
idea under Chandler that New 
Jersey and Puerto Rico have 
copied the Federal plan, while 
modified versions have been 
put into effect 16 other 
states. 

Chandler's agency presents 
the needs of the judiciary to 
the legislative branch of Gov- 
ernment. It makes agnual re- 
ports on court business and is 
an important unifying force for 
the Federal bench in improving 
the administration of justice 
throughout the Nation. 


Aided in Probation 


Particularly interested in the 
Federal probation system, 
Chandler labored to improve 
the organization. Since his ap 
pointment, the number of pro- 
bation officers has doubled and 
their salaries have been raised 

He has worked not only to 
reduce the caseload per officer 
from 148 in 1940 to 78 now 
but also to influence Federal 


in 


judges to appoint persons with 


the necessary qualifications of 
education and experience 

Chancler also saw go into 
effect an improved system for 
handling youthful offenders— 
one in which they receive more 
individualized treatment 

Chandler's staff has been de- 
voted to him over the years, 
particularly because of his de- 
votion to duty. This conscien- 
tiousness was illustrated last 
week. when the Judicial Con- 
ference of the United States 
held its annual meeting. 


Missed First Meeting 

He had never missed one of 
these sessions, but last week 
Chandler was hospitalized with 
a kidney infection. In addition 
to submitting an ordinary 
memorandum on why he was 
absent, the chief administrative 
officer had his physician pre- 
pare a written statement on his 
iliness to be sent to the con- 
ference if necessary 

A native of Indian Orchard, 
Mass.. Chandler received his 
bachelor of arts degree from 
Harvard in 1901. He studied 
law at the University of Chi. 
cago and received a juris doc- 
tor degree in 1906 

Many of his friends would 
have been surprised last spring 
when Chandler, whose bdack- 
ground portrays his serious 
nature, donned a straw hat 
with his class band on it and 
participated in the 55th reunion 
of hig Harvard class 

Chandler practiced law in 
Chicago for 33 years and was 
active in professional, civic and 
charitable organizations 

Chandler said the manda- 
tory retirement provisions of 
the Civil Service Retirement 
Act only set the time for a de- 
cision he had already made. A 
uniform policy of retirement 
for the administrative person- 
nel of the courts, he said, 
would make for the good of the 
service. 


Dr. Dolan Honored 


For Work on Cancer 
) Dr. William D. Dolan, who 


This was reported yesterday 


by Henry P. Chandler, director 
of the Administrative Office of 
the United States Courts. ft 
was Chandier’s last annual re- 
port prior to his retirement 
Oct. 31 

Although there are still long 
delays and crowded dockets in 
areas, he deciared. a 
“gleam of light” appears on the 
road ahead 

“The annual decline in the 
currency of civil calendars in 
the district courts has been ar- 
rested and the courts have be- 
gun to reduce the backlog of 
pending civil cases,” Chandler 
stated. 


7 


. 


Washington Picture 


On the Washington scene. 
Chandlers report was rosier 
than it has been for some time. 
He noted that the District 
Court here disposed of S288 
civil cases in the 12 months 
ended last June 30, while only 
8032 new cases were begun 

It marked the first time in at 
least five years that the num-' 
ber of civil matters terminated! 
here exceeded the number of 
new cases. Furthermore. as of 
June 30 there were 6836 civil! 
cases pending. eomparéd to 
7082 on the same date in 1955 

Chandler, however, pointed 
out the number of civil cases 
actually awaiting trial in- 
creased from 4510 to 4722. But 
this increase was in non-jury 
cases, and the time-consuming 
jury matters awaiting trial de 
creased from 2020 to 1874. 

There also was a sizable 
dent made in civil jury trial 
delay here. On June 30, 1955 
24 ths elapsed from the 
time a case was ready to be 
tried until it went before a 
jury. By last June 30, this had 
been cut to 19 months 

There were 571 pending crim 
inal cases on June 30 compared 
to 735 a year earlier. Of the 
S71, though, 291 were cases 
which could not be tried be- 
cause the defendants were fu 
gitives, insane or in the armed 
forces 

Nationally, Chandler dis 
closed, the Federal trial courts 
disposed of more civil cases in 
fiscal 1956 than were filed in 
that 12-month period. It was 
the first time since 1951 this 
favorable balance has occurred 

The backlog in all 86 Federal 
trial courts decreased from 68.- 
S32 to 63.526 pending cases 
This was due primarily to new 
procedures, additional judges. 
and the concerted effort of the 
entire Federal judiciary, 
Chandler said. 


Sees More Improvement 


“It is to be hoped that the 
reduction in the backlog of 
pending civil cases, which in 
1956 was substantial, will soon 
bring a reduction in the wait- 
ing time for trial and it is not 
unreasonable to expect that it 
will,” Chandler said. He added 

“Nevertheless, there is a long 
way to go to aftain anything 
like currency in the civil calen 
dars of many Federal district 
courts.” 

He said there was no partic 
ularly significant change in 
the Federal courts during the 
last fiscal year. The total num- 
ber of new cases decreased 
from 35,310 to 28,739, he said 
but this was due to a decrease 
in cases of illegal immigration 
along the Mexican border. 

The United States Court of 
Appeals here led with 537 the 
other 10 circuit courts in. new 
cases filed. There were 322 
pending June 30, compared to 
268 the year before. 


Moti 


Crafts Workshop 


A crafts workshop of youth 
groups will be conducted by 
the Prince George County Rec- 
reation Departmént in October 
and November. The workshop 
will be held at Suitland High 
School on Tuesday and at 
Northwestern High School on 
Thursdays. ) 


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 19 


By Vie Casamento. Staff Photographer 
Cleaning up glass from broken windows at 
Bryan School are Douglas Elimoie, 11 (left), 
of 1318 Independence ave. se; William 


Health Dept. 
Shortage of 


Funds Scored 


Dr. Leroy E. Burney, Sur-' 
geon General of the United 
States, said yesterday that be- 
cause of the lack of funds, the | 
District Public Health Depart-| 
ment is far from being a model 
for the rest of the counry. 

In comparison with states, he 
said: “The District is not in 
the upper third, and probably’ 
not in the upper half.” 

Dr. Burney was interviewed 
by reporters on WTOP-TV's 
“City Side” program. 

He said the deficiencies are) 
not due to Dr. Daniel L. Seck-| 
inger, retiring director, or to 
any other individual or group. 

“They are caused by a lack 
of interest on the part of indi-| 
viduals and organizations in, 
Washington, a lack of budget 
and low salaries,” he declared.) 

He said the Department has! 
not been able to get sufficient 
money to pay salaries to at- 
tract qualified doctors and 
nurses to administer an ade- 
quate public health program. 

Dr Burney suggested that 
the Department be su 
by the American Public Health 
Association to determine what 
to do about its deficiencies. 

District Commissioner David 
B. Karrick said he feels the 
Department can be improved, 
~ is no cause for' George W. S 

“Ww : ies and Who keeps a bargain. 
we eigen Ary oe ue pnb wa Two weeks ago he agreed) The vandalism at Bryan 
about so far.” he said that if the District would repair School was done during the 

He reported a survey is be-\the 425 broken windows at summer vacation, Miller said. 
ing conducted now by the Bryan School before cold Three weeks ago he wrote 


) 
) 


Perched human-fly style outside the school, Albert Biggs, 
20, of 8232 14th ave. Langley Park, replaces a window. 
Biggs is an employe of the D. C. Government. 


Window Repair. 
Bargain Is Kept 


50 children out here helping.” 


House Appropriations Commit-|weather set in, he would keep Riecks with his unique offer: 

tee: another is contemplated them repaired for the rest of he and other skilled mechanics 

and “we have discussed get-| Yesterday Miller walked by the expense and job of replac- 

ting an objective view of our the Bryan school, 13th st. and ing all windows broken during 

firm.” four workmen busily replacing him to go ahead with his plan. 
broken window panes. | Miller and his helpers swept 

Free Chest X-Rays ithe school's Parent-Teacher As yesterday. At 6 a. m. today 
sociation, rounded up nine Miller will get a city trash 
and spent the day sweeping before school opens. 

Free chest X-rays are being yup broken glass in the school, ” 

ters this week by the Fairfax, This was not only keeping his Today’s Chuckle 

County Health Department and end of the bargain, it was goi 

tion, who announced this\workmen normally would have “illed to the rafters with boxes 

schedule: cleaned up the glass themselves. and barrels of, walt. “Holy 

view Shopping Center; Friday, Riecks, school building and “you must sell a lot of salt?” 

1 to 8 p. m., Jefferson Manorigrounds superintendent) is| “Nope,” replied Si, “don’t 

a.m. to 5 p. m., Woodward and his end, the least we can do is that sells us salt—brother! Can 

Lothrop Seven Corners store. |help,” Miller said. “If I'd had he sell salt!” 


By Wendell Bradley 


Stat Reporter 


Sherpa Puppy Flown to Home Here 


by the Bureau of the Census; the school year. in the PTA would take over 
needs from a professional Independence ave. se., and S8W the school year. Riecks told 
Miller, who is president of up 20 boxes of broken glass 
At 3 Fairfax Sites iyoungsters in the neighborhood truck to haul away the glass 
offered at three shopping cen-| playground. 
County Tuberculosis Associa-one better because the Dintriet The little country store was 
Thursday, 1 to 8 p. m., Belle; “But if Riecks (John M. smoke, Si,” exclaimed a visitor, 
Shopping Center; Saturday, 10| going to be as prompt as this on hardly sell none. But the fella 
Souvenir of Himalayan Trek 


operation Adminstration secre-; 
tary, and led to Darjeeling, a 


School Probe 


| Augustana Drive 
Church Gets 
Praise for 


tegration — 


Stevenson Wire 
To NAACP Sees 
No Constructive 
Aim in Hearings 


By Paul Sampson | 
Stam Reporter ) 
A succession of speakers 
at a mass protest meeting de- 
nounced the current Con-| 
weg investigation of) 
istrict public schools yes- 
terday. 


In 


By Kenneth Dole 


Stef Reporter 
Pioneering efforts of a Wash- 
ington Church to serve all r- 
Some 400 persons at the a is 


meeting in the Metropolitan sons segerdiess of race were 
Baptist Church, 13th and R sts./@¢claimed yesterday by a na 
nw., were read a telegram from tional church official. 
\Adiai Stevenson which said, “I; The Rev. H. Conrad Hoyer 
think the hearings are serving of Chicago, executivé secetary 
no constructive purpose.” of the Division of American 
The Democratic Presidential Missions, National Lutheran 
candidate's wire was read by Council, said the “Operation 
Eugene Davidson, president of One Mile” program of Augus- 
the District branch of the N@ tana Lutheran Church was “a 
tional Association for the Ad- glorious declaration of your 
lvancement of Colored People, concern—of Christ's concern— 


‘sponsors of the meeting. 

Last week, President Eisen- 
hower, through on aide, sent 
‘a telegram to Davidson saying 
‘he thought the House hearings 
‘ion schools would not impair 
\desegregation in the District. 

The hearings resume at 
a. m. today and are expected to 
continue all week. 

Roy Wilkins, executive secre. 
tary of the NAACP and princi- 

| epeaker at the meeting, said’ 
be thought Stevenson had the 
better choice of words. ) 
Wilkins said the hearings 
would have an effect on inte- 
| gration in other parts of the 
‘country, if not the District. | 


Civil Rights Bill | 


He sald he was awaiting a 
civil rights bill from both part- 


les. 

The NAACP official de 
nounced the current school 
hearings as an attempt by some 
southern Congressmen “to 
force their views and those of 
their constituents on the Nation 
through the mechanism and 
publicity of a Congressional 
committee.” 

Wilkins said the hearings 
only technically were Congres- 
sional. It's “a Georgia and 
Mississippi hearing, not a hear- 
ing of Congress,” he said. Rep 
James C. Davis (D-Ga.) and) 


for the masses of men in this 
neighborhood.” 

Mr. Hoyer preached yester- 
day at the Church, V st. and 
New Hampshire ave. nw. His 
sermon followed an announce- 
ment by the Rev. Clarence 


0 T. Nelson, pastor, that “Opera- 


tion One Mile” would enter a 
new phase Oct. 7. 

Church visitors will eall on 
homes within a one-mile radius 
of the church and invite the 
occupants, whether white or 
Negro, to join the church. 

This month the church 
mailed 6000 letters to persons 
in the neighborhood, On Sept. 
6 church visitors called at 2000 
homes in making a religious 
survey. 

“Operation One Mile.” the 
first formal solicitation of 
Negroes by a white Protestant 
church in the District of 
Columbia, was begun a year 
ago. One-third of the homes 
in a limited area near the 
church were canvassed. A 
number of Negroes accepted 
the invitation to join. 

“God wants all men—wheth- 
er Greek or Jew, Dutch or Ne 
gro—to be saved and come into 
knowledge of the truth,” Pas. 
tor Hoyer said. “Whoever you 
are, you count In the sight of 
the Lord.” 

Mission work, he continued, 


John Bell Williams (D-Miss.) isn’t grounded on whim, or s0- 
are members of the House Dis-'cial concern, or even the com- 
trict subcommittee conducting mand of the Lord, “but on the 


the investigation. 
Wilkins said that Davis and 
Williams “want to make a rec-| 
ord so they can print and dis-| 
tribute it under the imprima- 
tur of the House District Com- 
mittee.” 
“They don't care whether 
s the truth or lies,” Wilkins 
) “They'd prefer lies, of 


urse. 
Wilkins sald Negroes may 


from Republicans, “but we 
didn’t get slander.” He added 
that neither party had much 
to brag about on civil rights. 


Smear Charged 


Negroes are being “smeared 
from one end of the country 
to enother.” Wilkins com- 
plained,~and it's being done 
‘from the Capital and “labeled 


. Miller is a man! any advance notice, I'd have had ** ‘the findings.of a Congres 


sional committee.“ 

Davidson said the purpose of 
yesterday's meeting was to an- 
swer the allegations made at 
last week's hearings. He said 
some of the charges were 
“silly,” but theyfrould “fan the 
prejudices of the ignorant.” 

“It's very . silly.” Davidson 
said. “but beneath it all it's 
tragic that they can use the 
halis of Congress to spread 
hate.” 

Rayford W. Logan, historian 
at Howard University, told the 
meeting that “one of the most 
shameful frauds in American 
history is the myth of the 
inherent, interadicable infer- 
iority of the Negro race.” | 

Logan said the vast majority 
of experts in the field credited 
poorer performance of Negroes 
in school~and psychological 
tests to social and economic 
factors, not race. 
| Logan said a recent article 
stating that Negroes were in- 
ferior mentally by Frank C. J. 
MeGurk was based only on 
six tests. He added that Mce- 
Gurk was not recognized as 
a leader in the field and that 
most of the data he used was 
more than 11 years old. He 
cited other experts who have 
criticized McGurk’s article. 
| Dr. Paul Cornely, medical di- 
rector at Freedmen's Hospital, 
denounced slurs on the physical 
fitness of Negroes as “purely 
itrash.” He called Negroes a 
“rather good physical speci- 


A shaggy Sherpa terrier pup distance of 300 miles in a 
whose mother was devoured by Straight line but mostly! 
a leopard and whose father is through mountain passes. Miss) 
even now romping on the lower Cowgill was due in Darjeel-' 
slopes of Mount Everest, arrived ing July 1 and was reported) 
from India at National Airport missing for 28 days. 

Saturday in a handmade wicker When she finally arrived, 
basket. famed Sherpa guide Tensing 

Pal Du. 5 months old and aNorgay of the successful | 
foot long from nose to tail-tip, Mount Everest expedition was) 
is happily adjusting herself to so impressed by her exploit’ 
life in Arlington at the home of he invited her to his home for’ 
Niles Colman, 3446 N. Edison st. a three day visit, Colman said. 

Despite her exotic past in the Tensing also praised the 
land of the Abominable Snow- little dog, Pal Du; which ac’ 
man, little Pal Du behaves as if companied Miss Cowgill from) 
a dog's life in suburbia was Namche Bazar, .Miss Cowgill’ 
just her meat, Coleman said wrote to Colman. 
yesterday “She is a very fine puppy,.”: 

If Pal Du’s arrival here ts the letter quoted the Sherpa. 
unusual, it is not more so than guide as saying. From Dar- 


men” to be able to survive 
under adverse circumstances. 
\He warned against taking any 
istatitistics on disease rates 
jamong Negroes at face value) 
without considering their back-! 


ground and interpretation. 


| -Tilford E. Dudley, assistant | 


director of political education 
\for the AFL-CIO, said statistics 
on Negro crime and delin- 
quency could be dangerous 
half-truths. 

“We should be careful to see 
the whole story and understand 
the causes of the statistics.” he 
added. He listed Negro slums 
and inferior schools as a major 
‘cause. ) 


fundamental nature of God, 
Who wants all men to experi- 
ence salvation.” 


Clemens Gets 
Ford Grant at 


Maryland U. 


not have got civil rights action) 


| Eli W. Clemens, professor of 
business organization and eco- 
nomics at the University of 
Maryland, has been awarded «a 
Ford Foundation fellowship to 
study the flexibility of Amer. 
ican manufacturing equipment. 

The fellowship pays Clemens’ 
teaching salary for this ecad- 
emic year while he devotes full 
time to research. Clemens said 
most of his material will be 
gathered through interviews 
and study with industrial man- 
agers. 

The problem, Clemens sald, 
is that increasing automation 
and mechanization may cause 
industry to lose a great deal 
of its productive flexibility, 
Part of the study will deal with 
the experience of manufac. 
turers changing over to war- 
time production in World 
War Tl, 

In its announcement yester- 
day of the $570,000 appropria- 
tion for fellowships in econom- 
ics and business administration 
the Ford Foundation said the 
purpose of the grants was to 
increase the number of college 
teachers and encourage re- 
search. 

Faculty fellowships went to 
25 university and college teach- 
ers. Dissertation fellowships 
were awarded to 34 graduate 
students who have completed 
their requirements for a doc. 
toral degree except the thesis. 
The remaining 35 fellowships 
were awarded to graduate stu. 
dents who have not yet begun 
work for the doctorate. 


New 
An all-purpose shelf 
for many uses. 36” 
wide, 12" deep and 
6 ft. tall. Alse eveail- 
shle in 15° ond 
18” depths. 
Used Steel Sheiving—24” deep, 
tall with 10 shelves, 


Adjustable 
Typewriter 


pioneered the Arlington Coun-hber mistress’ arrival in Pal jeeling Miss Cowgill was 
ty cancer detection plan, has Du’s hometown, the remote vil- flown to Calcutta. 
received a plaque honoring his lage of Namche Bazar on the “Pal Du had never seen a 
work from the Arlington unit slopes of Mount Everest car and I was afraid she would 
of the American Cancer So- Miss Courtney Cowgill, 28. think they were yaks and’ 
ciety. ‘Colman’s stepdaughter, climbed chase them,” Miss ‘Cowgill 
Dr. Dolan, an Arlington Hos-to the little mountain vil- wrote. d 
pital pathologist who lives at lage with a Sherpa guide and Pal Du, which is Sherpa for’ 
3601 N. Albermarie st, re-six porters. She was probably Fido, was flown from India to) 
ceived the award at a meeting the first Western woman ever Colman, who will keep her un- 


| | 
Deerfield Academy | 
Honors R. W. Wilson | 


Both beck 


- | Mass. - have adjustable controls. 


of the County Medical Society 
Inaugurated a year ago, Dr. 
Dolan’s program is based on 
early cancer discovery through 

+ 


- 


) 
: 
' 


she. was an International Co like a Kerry Blue, Colman 


to enter Namche. Bazar, Col-ti! Miss Cowgill returns to 
man said. this country in November. Pal) 

Miss Cowgill’s trek began Du is fearless, friendly and 
May 12 from Katmandu, where peppy, and looks some 


’ 


A 


4 
v 


| Wilson, of the class of 1926. 
was one of 11 new members. 
Deerfield, a private boys: 
school, is 158 years old and 
has 404 students. 


Te Tah ot RO 
te a dog's Ufe in suburbia. 


4 


7 


N. FRANK & $ 


414-3rd St. WW EX 3-8 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
32... sled, aanmend 4, 1956 


TIMES HERALD 


rive to Start — 


SS ee 


The Washington Uathedral'’ 
will open its annual Autuntn 


Fund Appeal today when 450 
workers start solicitation Chamberlain 
Goal is $75,000. The fund 

will be used > aiiiehane 

ministry and music Services Set 
Drive chairman is William E 

Miller, an attorney. 

At the campaign dedication For Toda Vv 
service yesterday in the Ca . 
thedrai, the Rev. Dr. John R 
Anschutz, rector of Christ for 
Church, Georgetown, noted 
that the Cathedral is far more 
than a physical structure 

it is.” he declared, “in 
very real sense, the heart of 
Christian America, standing on 
the highest hill of the capital 
City to remind the world that 
God rules.” 

S. Flemming, Director of the 
Office of Defense Mobilization 
will speak at the first report 
luncheon next Monday at 12:30 
pm. at Barker Hall in the 
YWCA 

\ parallel drive was an- 
nounced yesterday by the Na- 
tional Cathedral Association, 
a national organization made 
up of friends and supporters of 
the Cathedral During the 
funds campaign, it will seek to 
increase its Washington area 
membership according to Mrs 
FE. R. Finkenstaedt, chai.man of 
the Washington committee. 


Funeral services Wil- 
liam Vasper Chamberlain, 91, 
a retired employe of the Treas 
ury Department and a Wash- 
ington resident since 1913, wil 
be held at.2 p. m. today at the; 
S H. Hines funeral home, 2901 
14th st. nw. Burial will be in 
Cedar Hill Cemetery 

Mr. Chamberlain died Friday 
at the John Dickson Home, 
5000 14th st where he had 
l'wed for six years. 

Born in Indiana, Mr. Cham- 
ber:ain left home as an 6year- 
old orphan in 1873 and worked 
on farms in Olio, Illinois and 
Indiana during his early life 

Hie worked for the Treasury 
Department from 1917 until 
1937, when he retired to con. 
duct a concession stand in the 
Treasury with the blessing of 
the Department. On his 85th 
birthday, Mr Cc ee pon te 

. , r scroll o 
Canal Stamps Printed ee ae affection 

CAIRO, Eaypt,. Sept. 23 signed by several hundred 
The Egyptian postal adminis- employes of the Treasury and 
tration has printed 1 million VU. 5. Mint 
stamps to commemorate the’ He is survived by a grand- 
nationalization of the Suezson, Roy E. Duvall of Park 
Canal. Ridge, Til. 


nw 


Dr. Marple Dr. Killingsworth, 74, Maj. Greely, 
athedral Fund Is Dead of F reedmen’s Clinician Explorer's: 
‘Son, Dead 


Services for Dr. Laura A. uel. He lives at 1509 § st. nw 
n killingsworth, 74, a clinician’ She also 


Heart Lesio 
t Freedmen’s Hospital will be daughter, 


Dr. Horace H. Marple, 40, a held at the McGuire funeral 


Silver Spring dentist since Dome, 1820 wom 
1944, died of a heart attack Ninth st. nw. @ 
Saturday at his doctor's office, at soon today. 
He lived at 15he died 
Noyes ‘court, Thursday Al 
Silver Spring. the hospital. 
BorninGraf- A Washing- 
ton. W. Va., Dr. ton resident 
Marple gradu- Since 1900, Dr. 
ated from the Killingswo rth 
Washington retired from 
Missionary * reed man’s 
College of Ta. a years 
om Park #8 
koma Park *sorn in Bed- Millingsworth 
University of ford County, Va., Dr. Killings- 
Dr. Marple ,+ianta. Ga. worth graduated from Howard 
the exception of two University Medical School in 
years in the Army Dental 1910 and, according to mem- 
Corps from 1951 to 1952, Dr. ders of the famil¥, was the first 
Marple had practiced in 5Sil- Negro woman to pass the ex- 
ver Spring since 1944 amination of the Maryland careened of a Queen Annes 
Dr. Marple was to have Board of Medical Examiners.\County road and rolled over, 
served as arrangements com- wate husband, the Rev. F. R. throwing out all seven occu- 
mittee chairman for the Na . ingsworth, is @ retired min- pants 
tional Dental Convention to be - son and Supervising Elder of State police said the dead 
held in Atlantic City next © Kodesh Church of Imman- were Harry Horney, 17, of 
week. He was an active lay- gee gr Mewe — M. Kaufman, 
’ the Seventhday Ad- . Of Grasonville 
emnat nara. ond served as Chamber Dinner Linda M. Benton, 17, and 
Deacon for the Sligo Church The Prince Georges Cham- Margaret Bryan, 17, both of 
in Takoma Park. He also was ber of Commerce will hold its Vester, were in critical con- 
a member of the Silver Spring first fall dinnét meeting to- 2UO" , at Easton Hospital 


tan Club and the Argyle , lrreated and released were Rob 
and Cin Sy" night at 6:30 in the Prince ort Benton. 15. of Stevensville: 


He is survived by his wife Georges Country Club. Harry Russell Cox, 16, of Chester. 
e is : , aR S : 
Angeline C. Marple of the A. Boswell Jr. will report on an onald Saddler, 16, of Gra 


home address: a daughter, Te- Dis trip through Russia last ms ge intent wade th 
resa Ann Marple: his father, summer with other American hoeetetee tt ensted Nel 
Horace H. Marple Sr. of Mor- home builders as a guest of son W Greenhow Jr. 3. of Staf 
gantown, W. Va.; his mother the Soviet government ford. Va.. was killed when he 
and sister, Margaret E. Marple 


fell out of a car driven by his 
and Elsie Brown, both of Loma her near Stafford Court 
Linda, Calif., 


fat 
and a brother,'at 2 p. m. Tuesday at the SligO pousce and was hit by two cars 
Elder A. Clarence Marple, pas- Seventh-day 


Adventist Church traveling behind B th dr 
tor .of the Silver Spring in Takoma Park. Burial will be ..,, =e Ariieeton ivers 


Seventh-day Adventist Church. in George Washington Ceme craie police said the boy ap- 
Funeral services will be held tery. parently fell from the rear seat 


is survived by a 
Althea S. Murray 
1500 Potomac ave. se. two 


brothers, Robert S. Penn, 5225 
Second st. nw., and Sinkler R 
Penn, 1610 Allison st. nw., and 
a sister, Mrs. Y. S. Thomas 
1501 Allison st. nw. Burial will 
be in Lincoln Memorial Ceme- 
tery. 


Boy and Girl Die, 
Two Badly Hurt 


In Queen Annes 


RASONVILLE, Md., 
23 W—Two teen-agers 
killed and two others 
critically tonight when a 


“A 


Dr. Laura A. 


Sept 
were 
hurt 
car 


while playing with the door 
handle 

Police said the first car to 
hit the boy was driven by Fred 
D. Turnage of Arlington. The 
second car was driven by Wil- 
liam D. Heese, also of Arling. 


a 


ton 


FREE PARKIFO 
AIR- CONDITIONED 


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ALL STANLEY 
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For Feature Times 


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TN’ THE NAVY NOW" 
PROG MEN 


ana 
As\. Bivd ‘ Annren 


JEFFERSON ri tie. tou 


THAT CERTAIN _— ING 
Bob 


CAPITOL 


DeHavil 
AMBA! 

ope 
hare@. Eran 
color 


a 
JE" Palance 


Forbes OUTLA 


ROTH THEATRES 
SILVER SPRING "3 $*,3"* 
LAS 


AW TREASURE, 


645 Pea 
Air ne 


Ave. $£ 
ul ey 
4 
ADOR Hy ‘DAU GNTER” 
_ 
eH iR Pa TROL.” 
me 


=) ae 


Jivia 
THE 
RP 


ju. 9-1121 


> 
. 
- 


n= fs) Pr! ° 
pipet » TH’ ND" baROLT 
OnE. STEP TO ETERNITY 


DISTRICT THEATRES 


Per information Cal) NO 71-3000 
Air Conditioned 


7th & T Sts 


VAI 
& 


. 634, 9:38 ’ 
ZENLY” at 2°0 51 4.35 % 
FRANK SINATRA 

*"DIABOLIOQUE Re 
Thurs. BY POP. LAR 


Wee & 
"ben AND 


13th and Sewannoh Sts. 5.€ 

1 Otk. off Ale Awe. 10. 2.2733 
Ww Ls 
. 


JOHNSON 

La SON FPLOYD 
LANI > Cnt cK BERRY SHIRLEY 
a E G-OLEFs And Others 


1215 
LINCOLN... mT 
UN 


POR THE SUN Richard 
Wiemark. Jane Greer 


REPUBLIC 1343 You St. NW 


Doors Coan 12 30 PM 


ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. 
CENTRE "i"; Shoe Center 
= 1000 
a} Newman Pier Angeli 
SOMEBODY P THERE | ? Bs ME 
The Gresiane Story 


SHIELINGTON "5°" 535 


Cent OV 3.2500 


Doors Open 1? 30 a. 
: r s Street. “BAD 
25th & Ber e 
LANGSTON 25h & tenn Ad 
BAU 


ay. 
Exc! 


LOUIS BERNHEIMER 
_ THEATRES 


DU. 17-5354. 
NE 


Te 
he 


WOLP ing Cast 


$15 ting & 
x) — 

emasco and 
r. “OINS tN Sis rot SNTAIN 
h., m» Jean ty ter 

30 


7 


THR 
ads al 

ee Contin rom 
1773 King 

xi. 9.3445 


maBcone and Co shor e 


Ole vasabon DAUGHTER’ 
olivia DeMavi. enc. Jonn Por raythe 


ee Mk 

Piet Se. KI 9 4133 

Lee 2. Cop>. Patricia Medins 
“MIAMI EXPOSE 


RA IN THE & “ jet Fae 
ao Ma.ione Or. Bes 


‘ 2105 Pernsylvane a. nw 
ee. 7 Ol8e 
Kerr. Yul Brvemer, 
KING AND oy 
(Uechaecier | “= 68 9:4. 


ow 


i907 RI 


int Bt 


LA. 4016, 


KI ——— 
vernes 


Ph Mesovsn 
it Sheed « * <i & 


JESSF oven rx Paton =i 
«a, AVENUE 


ab Ria 


pe ~ bes 


‘Prayer for Today 


We thank thee, heavenly 
Father, for the revelation of 
truth by which our lives may 
be guided. As We discover 
the forces of nature which 
can put power in our hands, 
let not our little knowledge 
Obscure thy great truth. 
Turn our hands to do thy 
work of peace and righteous. 
ness and reveal to us the 
power of thy grace through 
Christ, our Lord. Amen. 

— Conrad Bergendoff, Rock 
Island, Til. president, Aw- 
gustana College. 


° ‘ 
= ~rieaanae George Washington 


a my ‘ 


Maj. Adolphus W. Greely, 67, mcrae, oer 


son of the Arctic explorer Maj 
Gen. Adolphus W. Greely and 
a Washington resident since 
1932, died Saturday at the Bak- 
er Memorial Hospital in Mar- 
tinsburg, W. Va 
Born here, Maj 
tended schools in Canada and 
Andover, Mass. and the Mas- 
sachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology. He served as a major Viax Goldberg EF 


o ~ os aas ne re CHICAGO, Sept. 22 & 
Ore nat iy Joining & Se Max Goldberg, ‘70, who is 


> Cc " 

Tore Ky engineering frm credited with introducing the 

afterward. From 1932 until his 
ice cream cone to America, 


90 
secage: ee oe — Pee died last night in suburban’ déns Gemeter 
ee ne ee © *© Glencoe. He was board chair-™eMURRY. amrua & 
construction Finance Corp. On Friday. September 

His father, Gen. Greely, led ™@ of the Illinois Baking Co. 
the Lady Franklin Bay expedi- which turns out a billion cones 
tion to the Arctic in 1881 to a year 
establish an international polar sy Goldberg never — 


observation station. The expe , 
dition reached what was then ‘° %¢ inventor o! the cone, but 


the northernmost point ever he has been hailed as the per- 
achieved, but 18 of its 25 mem-son responsible for an indus 
a A _— re 4 try that now turns out billions 
relief ship failed to mee em 

General Greeley also built of cones a year. 
a 12,.000-mile system of tele- 
graph and cable lines in Alaska 
during the early 1900s. He re. 
ceived the Congressional Medal 
of Honor in March of 1935 and 
died in October of that year. 

Brig. Gen. John N. Greely, 
(USA, ret.), Brother of Maj 
Greely, served as head of the 
United States military mission 
to Russia, then as adviser to 
the Iranian government during 
World War Il | 

Maj. Greely is survived by 
his wife, Louise 8S. Greely of 
4000 Cathedral ave. nw. his 
brother, who lives at 3503 
Springland fane nw.. and four 
sister: Mrs. Charles L. Adams 
of Snowville, N. H.. Mrs. Har 
old Shedd of North Conway 
N. H.. Antoinette Greely of 
Austin, Tex.. and Rose Greely 
of Center Conway, N 


eews on 
26. i 


4 oe 
a Anthony's : ureh. 
onroe sts. ne 
eant Olivet C 
Tiends invited 
McKENNEY, MARY a ‘a Sunder, Bep- 
tember 23. 1956 her 
North. Ariinsten, 
cKEN be 


NEY. 


1986 by the Division 
mcation National 


the Churches of Christ in 


a 


Greely at- gon 
BAR, \atives 


(Copyright 
of Christian 
Councti of 

the U BA.) 


services *! 
Reptember ™% 
Interment Columbia Gare 
ry 


where funeral! 
held on Tuesday 


(nee ereee). 
21. 1956, 


Gaughter of 
ang sister of 
and Vict 

Cercel! : 8c 
Josephine Grove. Friends me 


the Lee Puneral Home. mY 
apachuset's eave 


Diease contribute to the Cancer 
MONAGON, ELIZABETH DIX 
ay. Se 23 


in Memoriam 
DOVES. JAMES LEROY In sad but jor- 


et birthdays ana 
S Meaven 
birthday, Jimmy 
candies of cake: ‘ 
are spending mi) 


eehth 
guene s pour 

one without 
The eighth you 
And 


Heaven 
with erief our hearts simost 
Te 

break Na 
Neo presente now, the mess will 


the 
Ariimeton Nie 


rae flowers dear. 
splooment 
tional Cemete 


| SOSTSNER, MARTY ©. On Friday Sep- 
tember 71. 1956 MARY EF. MORTI 
MER. beloved mother of Walter 
timer s«randmother of BRarbare 
Patricia Dale Mortimer, 


Heaven above some car 
We think of you. my ery ing. 
Net a6 ceac. but ving 
Wailtime aot the gat es of “Heaven ! 
To ereet ws at God's 

love and theesht 


n 
In 


end silence 


ere 

e beautiful memory 

our dear little Jimmy 
The one we lowed «6 Gear 


Peter's Chureh. 
Relatives and friends in- 
tn terment Congressional Ceme- 


His “loving NANNY. MOTHER 
DADDY BILL and BROTHER BILLY 


Bird ee a fe a MARION. oud: 
rn. . 


DRIVE-IN THEATRES 
QUEENS CHAPE Keer rf and 
“E "ARTH VS. FLYING 
SAUCERS” 


Hu Mariowé, Joan Tarvior. 7:30 
WW EREW OL? _ +X cortecn @.53 
Kids Pie 


AIRPORT DRIVE. 


AIR CONDITIONED 
APEX 4813 Mees. Ave... WO. 6-4600 


Free — od 
Olivia DeHavil / 
Myrne ay 
DOR & aval 
5. 3:35 
Auimoton, the following a list of 
oo 4e00 events scheduled for today 
ASSADOR'S (Asterisks denote those open to 
9:05 vies the public.) 
Cin CONVENTIONS 


mal Aseociat | 
jaroaee Th 


NM. H. Awe. & tly Lane 
HE. 4 
iehn PForert he 


is 


1:30. 3:35 


FLOWER 2 
ano WE Riv 


nicoior! With 
& 50 
SPACE” 
9:00 pb 


Natio 
writers, 
and 


on , 


srecays, 


Life Wndéer. 
ule just over Maytiower 
Rice Pree’! Ne 

2 . ' | Neeres 

RE. 4- 6666. thr ough Tuesday. Masonic 
MEETINGS 

Clinton. Mad Sav ngs 

Rt. 5. Chil- 5' 


ys oe 
> New Hits! Out of thie world’ “BA 
PLYING > Nee 
WRREWOLF 


“Rte. i—E_M LOEW'S—So_ 
~ OPENS = STARTS AT DUsk ™ 
at 


Ar Us 
the fat st. _ Bricee Business League. 
Temple 
line ane Leen 

BE Club ~* > m. Statice 
Pieet Reserve. § b> mm Washingt« “ ’ 
United Oivers Fund. 9 6. m. Week 


ing -oF 
10 « 


> mm 
and Canteen at United mates 
™ soc ia llon 


RTH 
7:25 
ited Comm - a Sovigs 
inet Times 
open bo .«s 
Pedera! “qmestcett ons Bar Aseocia- 
tien. noon, W rd 
The Oas Club 12:30 ~ 
international, Mone A 
Internationa! Rank for R 
ana Development. ell day. 
Park 
United ates Naval 


anete eer orps Unit 5-2 
au of Yards apd Docks Annex. Ariling- 


Mid-City Cit . 
_ Thomeon 1° hoo 


Acres Citisens Association 
Hiliendale Fire Departmen: 


ae am 
Room 


20 D 
x IN éPac x ca uipment Ce. 


U Route 240. Rockville. Ma 
*.ephone lar 2-6186 
Oven st 6 }0—Show Ke ATS” 
“AWAY ALL BOATS 
(Foghaieoler) “yp Jeff elev 
RS deers in us: eres 
PARTNER at $0 


racer 
mpm. Extra! rtoon Carnival” 
ce Dm 


nm. Wilk 


ng SAUCERS” 
ush Mesieue. 
LP’ 9.40 
; mn Mesowan. Jorce 
Kiddies Free! Free Glant 
Leesburg Pike 


SUNSET DRIVE-IN ‘“;°“°; 


At Bailey's Crossroads between 7 Cor- 
ners and &h 
Alexandria 

AMBOO” 

t Ryan 

yOLD (CinemaBcope A Co or) 3 

an. Jeff Hunter. 9.35 ‘t DIED Ha 
1000 TIMES A “Lucy. "GALLANT 


DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


53-8500 2 miles west of Palle 
America's most beautiful 
Lecated between 7 Corners 

; either Ariing- 
‘turnine at Gallows Rd.) 


and 
ecot - on 
Bheratea- 


Reserve 


giden 
Piayground 
vi} 
Technicolor) 
D Ca 
at fone on 
izth and 


: 
~ 


WINELAND THEATRES 
ABC DRIVE. In”. Ande Nd. My. 


“ “y 4 2555 
FIRST WW ASHINCTON 
SHOWING! 


New nw ta in Color! 
é Daa Darnell 


A Committee for the Election of 


+e. 
5:30 b. m 
730-5. m. Washington 
- nee Georges Chamber 


sible House. 


D 
‘os ef Com.- 


o 
As- 


H m 
era. H 


u- 12 Pp Washington 


BEATTIE LILLIAN ‘ ARLING Ly p, 
sréday. Beptembe , Alex- 
irie. Va URLIAN CARLINE: ‘BEAT. 
édaugh » the > : 
; Hat hawas Reatt . 
Beatt of on 
reste at Warn 
Home, 8434 Georeia 
+> where pray. 
le _ 2 ondcay wope - 
= ne ecili- 
a ~ ~*~. ee, “ew Jereve 
ee n 


oid ot 6 CLIFT, MAUDE LEE OF. a ce 


ih x Wakefield at Ariin 
*! oe of gules “9 
; 


Events 


mer 
ry 


Tifer reth 
Syn ellos 


19-0 - rT 
; 5. exandrisa 
tery ras 
a, 
"808 
pe 


. 63 Geor ger ties 


Eng! 
Light 


6 


BILD oe ten 3 On Satu ‘ay. Sep- 
tember ; al ie residence. 201 

G Pa ‘Chui ca Va 

“pit D "be ovead husband 

iid. father of Evelyn 


Washir net on ‘Ges 
Mou 
Resauren 
Churches of 
Scostl Board 


of 


nel : 
- 


ee 


Oh 
s.. 
where venereal 


ueata Renptem 
Int orment Port Lineoin Gemekers 


ee SAMIR F On Sune 
23. 1956. SAMUEL & 

STONEBRAKER of 4403 Bradiey lene 
M4 be loved husband 
Stonebraker. bwrother oe 
Ptuart Stonebraker 


dence until 10:30 a. m Tuesday. Sep-; 
temper 7 P nera’ aervices at Bt : 
George's Epiecopa| Church at 11 6. @ 
Interment Cedar } Cemetery 


BOYER. DR onsecs. =. 
Priday Reptember 9586 
home. Damascus _ 
MILTON ROYER. beloved husband of 

mnie Bowman Borer er of Dr! 
7) MeKendree Borer, Miss ‘eusee z 
Revver. Georse W. Borer and Mrs 
: Borer Cramer also is) A. Pumphrer. Bethesda. Mad Notice 
urvived sia srandchi _- Dr of services later 


over | "Dar meseue . bed ae a Bortion “a TURNER. CHARLES - ee 

be l on “ion ev oo mber 24 at! Friday 
m. ot the Damascus Methodist) 

Chur ch sutormens in 6 «ls the 

Memortal Chape 


BY ey cL ARENCE 4 Sw On Satur- 
Bepiem 2 : 


Nationa! Bureau of Standards 


>. mo 
Peptine 
. \ meary Civie Associa- 
Mectariand Junior High 
, mnaditant : Odd PelldWs 
fococtasen e 
ohn a Church 
P- rh 730 3. mam 
Jackson P-TA 


Ine 
‘Georgetown ont tens 
8" 


“Ww akehe! a School 
Arlington 


Alemat 

Stone nec! feut Ave Aevociattan. 
>. m. Little Auditorium. 2000 P « 
L ——_ 


+ 
Chevy Chase Punera! Home of Robert 


sr wm. 
6:15 
., Bw. 


Woentngten Associ sation 


echinatan Dut iding anesese. 12:30 

m. Marnioe 

OTHER EVENTS 
Republican Club 


and Pennsyi- 


hia resi-! 
3 a’ 
TRO iER R. of Philadelphia 
: rner ef Canone 
and four ar apde ngeres 
Pune 
leo va rt, ington where funer 
vioes — be he eid on Monday. 
ember interment Na- 


: 
rome and fat ner of Clar- 
Jr nd a) (eo 
UBMC He also is 
grandchi idren and 


Bi4 7a ot ay. 
mane »m Peceration of 
’ National Baptis 


745 Dm 


24 m 
slomoria! Ppark 


2 — io: ee ee ABS — On Sat- 
Port ber 1956. at 
leapital MARY Ei 

of 405 Frankiin st. 

wife of the late J 

Survivors are one 


services wéli 

Home 

September 24. at 

Ki nd) ~ = flowers anaerenent 

Line: In ‘Cemeter? 

oases. Res ae O 
a} 


nsetitute 
rar 
Hospita! 


outheast 
Pp m. Coneres- 


22. 


oduct on 
ones 


to 


the 
ua ° 


Collection. pos S86. On Pridar. 
ji. mm ry . Art , ~ 


oa 


Howard. Dull i or lee Hwy.—World's Largest Screen 


SOLER 
LONE oat 

— ud pra” “ARS. rife THE SKY 

Ope 20 Dm i ‘tes Free rineT 

“A ASHING]ON OWIN 2 

Hit Co mt Weaas’ Deca: rie. 

Howara Dut! 


“FLAME OF THE 
ISLANDS” 


ae 10:50 Dale Ro 
Linda ‘Darne DAKOTA 
DENT at 7 


— 


MAT! 
ret 


nt mayen A ang Ares Toda y—Peart! 
high r 7 


; & ; 
ture in the Depths. 


> P m 
ae ALWAYT cloudy and 


oLRODREL' 
DELUAE & 


STIPFR a ial me yer 3 Ves 


Audie Murphy 
8:05. Marilyn 
10:00 


Wed & Th Jonn 
HIOR *. MIGHTY 
SIGNAL 


SP. 33-5155. 


HI 
Le 
GROU tit 


rtson 
in “INCI. 
Tuesd 
Vireimia : rily cloud 
with showers in south port 
—Ra 


fooler 
Tues- 


7 


1415 Geod Hepe Ad 
iv. 1.7070 
DAILY nm O CLOCE 

Wash aa BHOW ING! 

Dale Ro Dpert- 


oh AROFK | INCIDENT” 


Potomac and Spempeets Ray 

ima ¢ sees with scat 
—- - visibil 
is to 20 miles 


15 


sent roe mos 


nortnweet winds at an 


hou! 
Windet Nerthweet at to 20 miles 


an hour 
Visibility: Good 


Wayne 
and SMO 


a 


Geo pamper 
704 AD 


Martin A 
Jennifer 
9 45 


LANDS.” at 2:35. 5.40 
HIGHLAND *~ 
Dana Andrews : 
pene “yam Wagne- 
EN 
coope or. Jack Web 
NAVY NOW.” at 


ATLANTIC Sox Covel $i 


lantic St. 10. 53-5000 
at 6.30. 9:30 
at 7:55 


Temperatures and rain for 24 
" 


3 Pe. Awe. $.£. 

LU. 4.7311 L.. Pree 

on 
1.15 


16 


ARD! 
RU BY CHENTRY 


THE NEW SUPER 29 


Drive-In Theatre 
3 Miles West of Fairfax on 29 


Today ... Anothe 
ALL COLOR PROGR ‘AM 
TONY CURTIS 
in “THE RAWHIDE YEARS” 
plus “DUEL.ON THE 
MISSISSIPPI” and a big 
CARTOON Show 
Wednesday: “FOOTSTEPS 
IN THE FOG,” with Stewart 
Granger, Jean Simmons 
Plus Paul Henried in 
“PIRATES OF TRIPOLI” 


Friday and Sat.: GEORGE 
MONTGOMERY in “SEM- 
INOLE UPRISING” . 
heading another BIG 4 UNIT 
DOUBLE - DOUBLE FEA- 
TURE SHOW and al! for the 
price of one'! And, Children 
are always free 


wis 
ones 


Oa mesten 
Grand Rapids 
arr) spurs 
Birm: neham 
Bismarck 
sé 
Bos'on 
arer pevill . 


CERS THE w RE. 
WoLr 


Randoloh 


2931 Michels Ave. 5.£ 


Scott 
MEN 
at a 
Mayo 
MA) at 
4703 Marthe - 


6:25 


Mia 
M aneap olis 
od 
ef. ont comer? 
Louvre 


Pa 5 213 
TOBACCO RO 6 
ORAPES OF WRATH: at 45 
hts, Md 


CAPITOL “r") "sit 


Technicolor Hits Jeff Chand er 
in AWAY Ald. 4 ATS at 

lova Bridees in “APACHE WOMAN 
at 6.25. 9:60 


SATISFACTION 
HELP 


COOPERATION 


Feta 


6th & Mon 


STANTON er 


“w ASH! NOTON'S i" T 
“© 


N CAPITOL HILL” GEORGETO 


AIR CONDITIONED 
“THE GREAT PROFILE” arenes te 


the. Ss an’ - Art Theatre in One of — ws 
th 


= ~ ieee ’ 
ON - 
JOHN BARRYMORE, -SR. “ON THE WATERSRO! ft 


4 FX MARLON. enn 


pas ed 
as the creat oat acter the ‘worl has ove 
with 
Eva Marte Saint & 


Ave. NE. 


1351 Wisecensin 

PE. 3.5555 

Repertory | Cinemea 
— toda 

ae! = jon t+ a 


Ave 


“COU NSELOR AT LAW” 


costarringe ny aleeret e4 Wisconsin Ave 
NIELS 


BEBE DA 
A Oreat Barrymore 


Siarte Tomo 
| mene Ponds. “OX BOW ON CIDENT” 
“portrays 


he counselor et wrror WALDORI 


law 
Oreat « ectees taedte SRE co be Jeff Chandler 
forgotten™ Herald Tribune 


BOYER 
s back in 6 otion picture people have 
never stopp talking about 


CHARLES BOYER Forsythe. 7 
“BACK STREET’ —_ HISEB-BETHESDA "*2,""".." 
10°28 Olivia DeHavilland 

soci | “AMBASSADOR'S 

Hera ribune ’ : ¥ ” 

STARTS iggt el ooh ely 

THE IMMORTAL SCREEN } oom Sat oniy “TRAPEZE” 

CLASSIC “ALL QUIET ON | ® bie fiGiesiie 

THE aa GREENBELT “"<-<.. ae 

The Gr olen ture on DeHavilland 

4 =| STHE AMB 


nn” 
R 


Post 


An excellent 
of @ ereat ple 
john Rarrymore 


motion pict 

- Weldorf, md 
Midwey 5.3141 

“AWAY ALL BOATS.” 


bril lentiy’ 
N 


“THE AMBA 
with OF vis Le 
00. 


aviiene ane 
9-20 


the lowest possible com is 


Any. funeral arranged by « us 
clades the casket. use of hee 
aaa limousine and the famous 64. 


— 


© Complete grave opened and 


i ASSADO 
THE DAUGHTER” 
~ ___CimemaBcope. 


Tech. 7 =a © a. 
Ample Parking Pactlities 


soo bus WW 
FAIRFAX THEATRE "= a ane oe OF 


LU. 4-9544 


National Weather Summary 


Unexcelled qualitt and service at 


denced in every (hambers’ funeral. 


vices all at the price of the casket 
alone. When in need see Chambers. . 


®@ Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 


in Case of Deoth Coli CO. 5.0432 


OnE OF THE \APOEST UNOEATAAERS Ww THE 


7 Ri riin 
ty Ae 5 oo DEEBLE nn Trice. Franconia, 
Biase W and Annie follow ing cousins: 
of Henry A 


ite Deedie. Mary 
Es 


where services 
‘ eeday. September 
of m Interment 


po) 94 
0 yestes day DOWNIE uELEN sS4pat. Le 
moer 7 


Pollen Count Dist 
ecica| Goclety ragweed 
for the peried ended 9 « 
i3 ureains & cubic yard . Repte Mimee’ at be WARS WEL. ALICE 
Suen. Meen and Tides: Sun rises 6 97 , Wwwn : : o ee RO. 
ae ; 02 > m. Moon ri 5 . Un versity 
: 7) ~~ " 


Le 


24 
GCarcens Ceme- 


On Pride Septem 
Ovror 


4 rr we 


n ar r r 7 mm ; 
The Fx 


anc 
Or eat Palis le clear 


iver ay 
_ nee 
Departures 
Accumulated 
since Jan. i 
ency st nee 
Ace a" ul lated 
in lan 


toma 
(Corps of emoria) 


services will be 
ertan Ch atch. 


on 
Bep'te he , ~ let 
and ‘riends are dae Pe. Re ‘ 


f WHITE. CLYDE PrarerTown 
on Saturday. 
his vesssenty 


ad in 
a petenae husband of 
| a White father of Rebert J 
brother a Mrs Gl 
ood ars 


“we. Va 


1-30 >. m. Imter- 
from 


deficren 
19 Se 


, esterda ’ 


pormal 
; ’ 
PRISSELL. 

ednesd 


STEVEN t Quddeaty, at 
19 


STEV ine 
Me 


se clency 
956 
; 


, 
: 


lease a) nee went 1:78 meohes. 


hours ending 7 p. m. 
br’ 


Sunday 


ea ne 
and Massachusett 
° services Wi “ on 
at 7 Li m 
Lincoln “Demetary 


GARRAHAWN ~ gle gg , 

day rrr 22. i966 
/ GARR AHAN "af 5409 caeee 
Springfield. Md. brother 

QGarrahan of Allentoe ~ 
Thomas Oarrahen of bn tchusett. vs 
Priemds are 4 cal al oe 
Bethesda-Chevy a, al 
of Robert A. Pumphrey. Bethesda 
Services at the Church of 


Pree. 

Mont real 
Bentinsten: 
inte erm er 


30 Interment Ari 
National Peesteers 


WINTER. VIOLET (ROSS). On 


Septem 
Interment Cedar Hil 


“s. EMMA Cc 
_ 


25 


li Cemetery 


On Satorday ne - ay 16 


hep: = ae 24 Nowe 7%. tuneral Morsay. 
ices 
Wor. " pestre JOnN. On 
September 23 1956. at ne 
Gainesville at 
woLr 


Sun néay 
resia 
beloved “Hemel 
father of Mra. Joseph 
anpcd grenéfather ef Joan 
ont “Otte from Rie jate 
w ptember 
Fran 


where mace wil) 


. 
mother 
eert H 
=m T. Gates 
pores and The 


Panere 
Pumphrey Rock L} ' 
where services wt be beld Tuesday 
2. at 2». mm Interment 
t Oak Cemetery 


(Ames POTGI As. 
xwy 


n- 
he 

5 « for the repose of 
batemman Cedar Hill Come- 


—DEATHS— 


Anneuncement of 
Berviees by Chambers 
Zauche. *tanier F Chambers Coa. 
Dobsen Chambers Ca. 
Chambers Ca, 


Chambers Ca. 


Chambers Ce, 
Chambers Ce. 


Chambers (Ca. 
Chambers Ca, 
; hambers Ca. 


ef $521 
on Sep- 


i 


GET 
‘"" THESE 
AT 


- 
Ween esday Sept em ber 24. at il « 
Interment Po coln Cemetery 

nmFrWRY WILLIAM. Rt SSELs. 
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The Washing 


Times Berala 


Posts 
Jor and abo 


ut WOMEN 


MONDAY 


, 


SEPTEMBER 24, 1956 


RECEIVING LINE CONFAB: Taking time 
out from receiving line duties for a brief 
chat yesterday were the visiting Spanish 
Army Chief of Staff, Lt’ Gen. Antonio Al- 
eubilla Perez and Mrs. Clyde Eddleman, 


Party Whirl 


Fetes Have International Air 


Ry Frances Rowan 
SPAIN'S Army 
hief of Staff, Lt. Gen. An 
mio Alcubilla Perez 
sade to feel right at 
esterday al reception 
is honor at the Officers 
lub of Ft. Lesley J. McNair. 
Just about all of the Span 
h Embassy staff turned up 
>) greet him at ine par©rty 
iven by Deputy Chief of 
taff for Military Operations 
qd Mrs. Clyde Eddieman 
The gray-haired guest of 
mor arrived with his party, 
lL. Inigo de Arteaga Fal- 
era and aide to camp, Maj 
Iberto Moreiras Lopez and 
ok his place in the receiv- 
g line. Standing next were 
he host and ho Mrs. 
ddieman wearing an off 
eshoulder gown of black 
ce over taffeta 
Spanish Ambassador, Jose 

Areiiza. went down the 
e-and joined a group with 
onomic Attache and Sen- 
a de Vallaure. The Envoy 
Prenning a huge reception 
mbering 1000 guests on 
t. 12 to celebrate Spain's 
tional day, “La Fiesta de 


visiting 


was 


: 
rn ry _) 
1 


tess 


ITATION WINNERS — Josephine Brew- 
er, left, and Dr. Charlotte Patricia Donlan, 
pleased over the citations 
hievement they received of 
the D. © 


ght, looked 
r outstanding a 
ta luncheon given Dy 


wife of Lt 


HANDSOME Army Chief 
of Staff’ Maxwell Taylor in 
his dress whites had a pro 
longed chat in Spanish with 
Gen. Alcubilla before Joining 
the party Arriving before 
him were Assistant Secretary 

f the Army and Mrs. Hugh 

Milton and the Spanish 
ilitary Attache and Senhora 
Miranda-Senora Miranda 
wore a gay hat of pink petals 
upon petals with her biack 
cocktail dress 


Dinner Dance: 

RHUMBAS and Viennese 
waltzes floated out of the Co- 
lombian Embassy Saturday 
night where Ambassador and 
Senora de Urrutia were hosts 
at a dinner dance honoring 
former Assistant Secretary 
of State and Mrs. Henry Hol- 
land 

In between dance numbers 
there was some impromptu 
entertaining by guests in- 
cluding a duet “Las Seria de 
Lo Flores,” sung by Henry 
Holland and Bolivian Ambas- 
sador, Victor Anrade. Follow- 
ing was’a solo rendition of 
“Estralita.” by Senora de 
Berckemeyer, wife of the Pe- 
ruvian Ambassador. 


National 
Federation 


itation-Winning Women Tell 


Chief of Staff for Military Operations 
Eddlemans were hosts at a recetion honor- 
ing the Spanish general at the Officers’ 
Club of Fort Lesley J. McNair. 


By Bob Burchette. Staff Photographer 


Gen. Eddieman, USA, Deputy 


The 


Tables for 10 had been set 
up in the ballroom for the 
130 guests who danced to Sid- 
ney and his orchestra 

Senora de Urrutia received, 
wearing a handsome full- 
skirted black taffeta gown 
with white feather pattern by 
designer Estevez. 


Cocktail Circuit: 

L1LSO ENTERTAINING 
yesterday were two AmbDassa- 
dors and their wives for their 
country’s delegations to the 
International Bank for RKe- 
construction and 
ment and the international 
Monetary Fund 

The Ceylonese Ambassa- 
dor and Mrs. Gunwardene 
gave a cocktail party from 6 
to 7:30 at their embassy and 
the Burmese Ambassador 
and Mrs. Win entertained at 
the same time at the Bur- 
mese Embassy. 

Ceyion’s Finance Minister, 
Staniey de Zoysa, was the 
ranking guest at the Gune- 
wardenes party 7 

Guests of honor at the Bur- 
mese Embassy included the 
Chief of the Union Bank of 
Burma, Nyein Kyaw. 


of Business and Professional Women's 
Clube Saturday. Sharing their joy, in 
the center, is Evelyn Nelligan, chairman 
Business and Professional 
Women's Week which began yesterday. 


Assets That Pave Path to Success 


By Muriel Bowen 
WH AT does a woman need 
Ost to get to ihe top at her 
5” 

This eternal question 
> againtSaturday when 
C. Business and Prof 


eek in the 
“Faith in you! 
Oost important tn 
sephine Brewste! lored 
the Districts Outstanding 
usiness Woman of the Year 
fithout faith in you 
eas you will stop off right 
here you. started.” Mrs 
rewster, owner and editor 
several local pudlications 
fi a force in southeast civic 
ity, added, “And believe 


nono’ 


own 


, it takes a iot of faith to. 


in through when other peo- 
le disagree with what one 


’ 


Dr. Charlotte Patricia Don- 
lan, who directs the radiation 
therapy lepartment at 
George Washington Univer- 
sity Hospital, also had some 
definite ideas on the subject 

DRIVE to ac- 

iplis! something that 
success,’ says the 

of the Outstanding 
rofessional Woman's cita- 
(,00d health? “I don't 


think things like that really 
the end Every- 


“ITS THE 


~ of : 
natter in 


ody has sométhing to over- | 


come on 
said 

She added with a twinkle, 
“Im a great believer in the 
theory that if. a woman real- 
ly wants to do something, 
nothing will stop her.” 

Mrs. Brewester and Dr. 
Donlan were selected from 


the way up,” she 


the 1400 members of the D.C. | 
| CUISINE FRANCAISE | 
oT, 38165 


State Federation for contrib 
uting ip 2 Outstanding way 


to the business and profes- 
sional life of the community. 
Selection was by popular 
vote 

About 170 women were 
guests at the citation lunch 
in th Chinese Room of the 
Mayflower which was gaily 
decorated for the occasion 
with large white bowls of yel- 
low roses and rust-colored 
chrysanthemums. 


For GOP, 


Etching 
Swells 
Coffers 


An etching of the White 
House autographed by Mrs. 
Eisenhower was «knocked 
down for $250 at the annual 
Good Neighbor Festival spon- 
sored by the Rock Creek 
Women's Republican Club at 
Norwood, Md. Saturday. 
After some brisk bidding, Dr. 
Edward Eekir of Philadel- 
pifia secured it 

About 1200 attended the 
fete at Ranchio Mio, the farm 
of former United States As 
sistant Attorney General Roy 
St. Lewis, and Mrs. Lewis 
who had on a Western cos 
tume of white frilled buck- 
skin for the occasion. The 
fete was to raise funds for 
the GOP campaign in Mont- 
gomery County 

“There are more «-Demo- 
crats registered in the 
county,” said Mrs. DeWitt 
Hyde, wife of Rep. Hyde (R- 
Md.), “but we are confident 
we will carry it this time. 
We are concentrating on get- 
ting all our people out to 
vote.” 

Mrs. Hyde wore sun glasses, 
the rims of which were em- 
blazoned with the words 
“Peace” and “Prosperity.” 
She said they were a “Bertha 
Adkins idea.” 

Rep. Hyde crowned Chris 

rellin as Miss GOP of Mont 
gomery County with a halo 
of red roses. Miss Breilin, 
secretary to Rep. William H 
Avery (R-Kan.), won the 
award from a score of beau 
ties in bathing costume. “It's 
a great thrill to have won.” 
she said afterward, “espe- 
cially as I have never before 
entered a beauty contest. But 
| feel terribly embarrassed 
all dressed up like this at a 
Party rally.” 

Runners-up for the title 
were Joy Maguire and Gail 
Dawson 


Develop- 


Weddings 


SHIRLEY K. MERKLE 
—WM. J. SCHAEFER JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar A 
Merkle announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Shir- 
ley Kathleen, to William 
James Schaefer Jr.. son of 
Mr. and Mrs. William James 
Schaefer of Stamford, Conn.. 
on Sept. 22 in St. Patrick's 
Church. The bride was grad 
uated from Georgetown Visi 
tation Convent and from 
Marymount College, Tarry- 
town, N. Y.. and Was present- 
ed at the annual Debutante 
Cotillion and Thanksgiving 
Ball. Her husband was grad- 
uated from Milford Prep 
School, Milford, Conn. and 
Brown University. The cou- 
ple will live in Stamford, 
Conn 


MARY CHOLAKRIAN 

— JOHN BALIAN 

Mrs. Virginia Cholakian of 
Philadelphia, Pa, announces 
the marriage of her daugh 
ter, Mary, to John Balian, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Balian 
of Silver Spring, Md. on 
Sept. 23. at the Armenian 
Apostolic Church, in Wash. 
ington. The couple will re- 
side in Silver Spring, Md 


WASHINGTON . 
4020 Wisconsin Awe.. N. W. 16 
Emerson 3-7700 


/ 


MODELS WITH VARYING MOODS—Despite what some 


grown-ups think, modeling clothes is not all fun. 
on the left, has last minute jitters as she sets 


Lumpkin, 2, 


Jeanne 


off to march down the runway at a Georgetown fashion 


Fashions From the Attic 


By Vie Casamente. Staff Photographer 


show Saturday. And sister Gall, 6, looks as if she too has 
some doubts. The show, held at the Bloomer Balch 
Memorial Building, was to benefit the Georgetown Presby- 
terian Church restoration fund. 


Civil War Bride’s Gown on the Runway 


LADIES who worship 
Georgetown Presbyterian 
rummaged in their 
tics for some clothes worn 
at the show they 
gave Saturday at the Baich 
Memorial building to bene- 
fit the Church restoration 
fund 


hurch 


fashion 


One of the most striking 
dresses in blue with gold 
and silver trimmings came 
from the trousseau of a 
Civil War bride and was 
modeled by Mrs. Raymond 


A. Bruneau. 
“She was 17 and must have 
been the smallest bride that 


Engagements 


of Mr 
Raymond of 
York, N. Y. An October wed- 
ding is planned. 


MILDRED LAWSON 
~— JAMES P. CASPER 


FAYE AILEEN DEDRICK 
—WILLIAM F. DILLON 

Mr. David L. Dedrick an- 
nounces the engagement of 
his daughter, Faye Aileen, 
to William F. Dillon, son. of 
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Dillon 
Sr.. of Folcroft, Pa 


GEORGIANNA C. WILLARD 
— FORD CONGER 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur DeWalt 
Willard Jr.. of Augusta, Ga.. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Georgianna 
Courtney, to Ford deCamp 
Conger, son of Mr. and Mrs 
Allen Ford Conger of Augus- 
ta, Ga. Miss Willard, a grad- 
uate of Sweet Briar College., 
Lynchburg, Va. is society 
editor of the Augusta Chron- 
icle and Herald. Her fiance 
attended The Citadel, 
Charieston, S. C. A November 
wedding is planned 


RUTH ANN ANTHONY 
—RONALD RAYMOND 
Mrs. Henry C. Anthony of 
Newport, R. I... announces the 
engagement of her daughter, 
Ruth Ann, to Ronald Kay- 


BEST 


Slacks 


Mrs 
New 


mond. and 


(,eorge 


son 


Mr. and Mrs. Uriah Lawson 
of Silver Spring, Md., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Mildred, to 
James P. Casper, son of Mr 
and Mrs. James P. Casper of 
Cannonsburg, Pa., and Silver 
Spring, Md. An October wed- 
ding is planned 


PATRICIA M. FOLLIARD 
—LT. JOHN J. DUGAN 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Fol- 
liard .of Bethesda, .Md., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Patricia Mary, 
to Lt. John J. Dugan, (USAF), 
son of Mrs. Anna Dugan of 
New York, N. Y., and the late 
John Dugan. Miss Folliard at- 
tended Maryland University 
Her fiance was graduated 
from Rensselaer Polytechnic 
Institute. A November wed. 
ding is planned. 


6. 


and Sweaters 


Team Up for School 


Warm 4nd rugged school clothés 
styled to a boy's taste, made 
the way Mother likes them. The 
back-belted slacks tailored in 
washablé thickset corduroy with 
elastic sides and pleat front in 
navy, brown or gray. 
Sizes 7 to 12. 5.95 
Jacquard knit ski sweater, exclusive 
with Best's, in 100% virgin wool. , 
Charcoal gray with red-and-whicte, 
white with navy-and-ted or tobacco 
brown with black-and-white. 
Sizes 12 to 18. 9.95 


The Argyle sweater: 
Washable Orlon v-neck sweater in 
charcoal with light blue-and-white or 
navy with red-and-white. 7 to 16. 7.95 


Mail and phone orders filled 


Arlington 


ARLINGTON 
. & So. Glebe Rd. 
Jackson $- 5000 


ever lived.” joked Mrs 
Bruneau afterwards. “I 
weigh only 90 lbs but I have 
never felt so wedged in, in 
all my life.” 

The dress was one of three 
from the trousseau. The 
others were modeled by girls 
of 13 and 15. 


DRESSES of the late 1700's 
and a bridal gown exhibited 
on a stand because it was 
worn, contrasted strangely 
with present day suits in silk 
and wool, back-to-school 
clothes, and California 
sportswear 

But in the end it was the 


—_— 


similiarity that made guests 
gasp. Shortie night gowns of 
1802, modeled by ladies carry- 
ing silver or china candle 
sticks of the period, looked 
an exact replica of the “new” 
shortie nightgown of today. 
The fashion show was one 
of the first functions to be 


held in the Bloomer Balch 
Memorial building. The 
Georgian chandeliers, and 
the murals of early George- 
town scenes by artist Naney 
Weyl provided an interesting 
and engaging background for 
the show of old time clothes. 


A - 


Slenderizing News 


AGES 14 70 70 


“ 
~-«.° 2 72.2 © ® 


© 1956 Sreutier Ledorstories 


I'M 28 POUNDS THINNER AND | LOVE IT! 


“I don’t think anybody ever dreaded reducing the way I did,” 
says Miss Ann P. Johnson, pretty Los Angeles geceptionist of 
430 South Burnside Street. “I avoided mirrors like the plague 
and just sort of pretended I wasn't really too fat. Then one day I 
couldn't get into my eld stand-by plaid skirt size 20 and I called 
Stauffer! In two months they've brought me from 156 to 128 
pounds and I'm still going? All I can say is, "Why didn't I do this 
before?” Slenderizing at Stauffer is as pleasant as taking a nap!” 
Like 3,000,000 other women, Miss Johnson achieved not only the 
weight loss she wanted but inch loss too. And her posture is far 
more erect. All this without heat, drugs, hand massage, electrical 
gadgets or laborious exercise. 

Why not make that phone call to Stauffer System that may mean 
the beginning of a new life for you? Courtesy visiT AND FIGURE 
ANALYSIS ABSOLUTELY Paes. No obligation. 


215 
WORLD WIDE 


Stauffer 
system 


ARLINGTON ........ 
ALEXANDRIA ....... 
FALLS CHURCH ..... 


' q 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


24 


Monday, September 24, 1956 


‘Weedwad 
thup, 


To Game of Food 


Baseball 
Takes a 
Backseat 


By Eliner Lee 

NEW YORK, Sept 
America’s favorite 
baseball, is small 
when it comes to the inter- 

, 
national favorite — eating 
And this week, the nation’s 
food editors “go to bat” in 
the annual playoff of the 
game of food 

The editors, who signed in 
today for 4th annual 
conference of newspaper food 
editors at New York's Wal- 
dorf, are all “big leaguers.” 
They represent 150 of the 
country's largest newspapers 
(The annual conference is 
sp@psored by the American 
Association of Newspaper 
representatives ) 

And even though Mickey 
Mantle may nevey realize it 
his batting average is at 
steak this week. The food 
— and eating — editors can 
pile up a score of 5,000 or 
more calories per day during 
any annual convention 

Old-timers at this business 
of eating-around-the-clock go 
in training before each vear's 
conference—they diet and 
get pienty of sieep for the 
big play-off 


TODAY “warm ups” were 
held in the Waldorf's “eating 
pens” with various “open 
house” events during the 


23—~ 
sport — 


potatoes 


the 


to's x, © 
be 

so : 
. * 


. : ‘4 ‘ < ae ot , é wie ‘< t. 
p > Xe a =e as oY 
“ME SR ae 


ESPECIALLY FOR A MAN—These biscuit 


varieties by Borden are quite easy for the ° 


male cook to make if he starts with a pack- 
age of prepared plain or buttermilk bis 


He can tailor them to taste with 
recipes which will be part of the 
Borden Co. luncheon today at the Food 
Editors’ Conference in New York City. 
To make biscuit salt sticks (left) wrap a 
3x5-inch strip of aluminum foil around 
the handle of a wooden spoon. Roll each 
biscuit from one package between hand, 
stretching to a rope 10 inches long; wrap 
dough around the aluminum foil, Slip foil 
off the spoon handle onto a baking sheet. 
Repeat for each biscuit. Brush biscuits 
with butter: sprinkle with salt and caraway 
seeds. Bake in a very hot oven (450 de- 
grees F.) about 12 minutes or until browned. 
Twist ends of aluminum foil in opposite 
directions; carefully slip biscuits from foil 
Makes 10. The bacon biscuits can be made 


te 
CUILS 


these 


thumb 


by pressing each biscuit between 


arid finger to about 2% inches in diameter, 


shaping a slight rim around edge. Place 
on baking sheet. Sprinkle with bacon. 
Bake in a very hot oven (450 degrees F.) 
about 12 minutes or until biscuits are 
browned and bacon is crisp. To make the 
poppy seed biscuit knots, roll each biscuit 
between hands, stretching to about 8 inches 
in length. Shape dough into a loop; pull 
one end of dough partly through center. 
Place on baking sheet. Brush biscuits with 
butter: sprinkle wtih poppy seeds. Bake in 
very hot oven about 12 minutes or until 
browned. The onion biscuits are made by 
pressing each biscuit between thumb and 
fingers to about a 2%-inch diameter, shap- 
ing a slight rim around the edge. Place 
on baking sheet. Brush biscuit with but- 
ter; sprinkle with chopped onion. Bake 
in very hot oven about 12 minutes or 
until biscuits are browned and onion is 
tender 


> 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
Chevy Chase, 7 Corners and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


, vara, FASHION 
| 7) Py 
quality and fashion moderately priced in ait SHOPS 


fashioned with finesse for 
the professional woman 


ARISTOCRAT 
OF UNIFORMS 


by Bob Evans 


The woman in white takes on 
new glamour now-a-days. No 
more confinement to dull, un- 
interesting uniforms. Bob 
Evans’ fashions the aristocrat 
of uniforms, in featherweight 
fabrics with special emphasis 
on half-sizes and the tal! miss. 
We show one of many, many, 
styles. Choose Sanforized pop- 
lin or static-free Dacron. Mul- 
tiple tucked collar and bodice 
closing plus a special new fea- 
ture, Flexitized stays in collar 

_ to suit the to your Indi- 
vidual tafte. pper fastened 
skirt with kick pleat. 


Dacron, 15.00. Poplin, 9.00 


day, and a giant Knox carni 
val and buffet supper this 
evening 

Monday, the “gals really 
get down to business 
a Opening breakfast at 
a.m., given by Carn Products 
Co., followed by meetings, a 
luncheon, more meetings, a 
reception and dinner 

Some 40 or more of the na- 
tion's top food companies are 
entertaining the food editors 
this week and giving them 
the latest news in food 
products and new recipes. 


INTERNATIONAL foods 
and distribution of foreign 
food products will come into 
play during this year's con- 
ference. Tuesday, the editors 
will have a tour of the United 
Nations. a briefing session by 
officiais of the U.N. and the 
US. mission to the VU. N. 
followed by a reception and 
dinner in the delegates din- 
ing room at U.N. 

A “Jamaica Jamboree” will 
continue the international 
food theme at a luncheon, 
Wednesday on the Waldorf's 
starlight roof, and an even- 
ing visit to the Danish Royal 
ballet to be followed by a 
Danish midnight supper 

And on Friday the week's 
program will conclude with 
a teaorama and news and 
views on tea from around 
the world 


Return From Hawaii 

Dr. and Mrs. Louis D. 
Kaplan and their family 
have returned from Hawali. 


f oiwas 
UNFAITHFUL 


Mentally, I romanced every 
girl whe attracted me...in 
the office, at parties, even on 
the street. Now, I reveal the 
true story of how these day- 
dreams eof conquest almost 
wrecked my marriage. Read 
it in 


October Cor ones 


aggnaggyh? 


COME FOR BRUNCH—There is nothing like a brunch! 

It's not too much effort for the hostess and not a smidgen's 
’ worth for the guests. In this menu, “A Lazy Lady's Brunch,” 
the color scheme is Very important. We chose cream, 
gold and red—rolors for the fall. Cream fs Danish Blue 
Cheese spread; Red is cooked shrimp, marinated In French 
dressing with celery seed garnish; Green is asparagus tips, 
sauce vinaigrette: Gold is whole apricots cooked in syrup 
and flavored and garnished with whole cloves and golden 
carrot rings, cooked, chilled and marinated in French 
dressing with lemon juice. Cream is also cooked cel- 
ery hearts, marinated in French dressing with tarragon 
vinegar and canned, whole potatoes, drained, chilled and 
covered with old-fashioned boiled salad dressing to which : ; + 
a soupeon of sour cream and a dash of fresh dill have been | 3 
added. To complete the meal, serve dark Danish rye or 
pumpernickel bread. 


“Enow have 
peace of mind in | 
my married life}’’ 


Flabby 


Contours ? 


Where courtesy ca4 quaiieg ane trediticse 


| Sanders Announce Birth | ¢ ' 


Maj. and Mrs. John Sand- 
ers announce the birth of a | 
son, John Rankin Sanders, on 
Sept. 17 at the Jackson Hos- 
pital, Montgomery, Ala. Maj. 
Sanders is presently attend- | 
ing the Air Command and 
Staff School at Maxwell Air 
Force Base. Mrs. Sanders is 
the former Annie Laurie | 
Rankin, daughter of former 
Rep. and Mrs. John Elliot | 
Rankin of Mississippi. Pater- 
nal grandparents are the late 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Smith 
Sanders of Center, Tex. 


against fashions new 
tones your one bold 
stroke is dazzling 


RED 
CONTRAST 


by Max Factor Ps 
135 E 


says Mrs. E. Rosen who now 
uses ZONITE to déechel 


designed for all-time comf 
for young women in whi 


THE CLINIC SHO 


te i 

This is the contrast 
you want this fall 
against the new 
dulled-down greens, 
smoky taupes, deep 
off-beat biues : 
one bold stroke of 
Max Factor’s Red 
Contrast lipstick 


Red Contrast was 


formulated = in tne srrtctive! No other type liquid 
new Hi-Fi lipstick for hants. Thanks te this spec ial ant sentic-rermicide for the 


. > 
~ tr er ge® Helena Rubinstein treatment, douche of all those tested is se 


til take it off facial contours can now actue |) powerfully effective yet so safe to 
unti! you ' 


ally be toned, firméd and body tissues as ZONITE. 


“lifted.” This “lifting” HEALTHFUL! ZONITE completely 
laxed muscles with CONTOUR- deodorizes, promptly washes 
away germs and odor-causing 
waste substances. A nurse once 
advised Mrs. Rosen that if any 
abnormal condition exists, she 
shou!d see her doctor, who would 
probably recommend that she 
conliimue to use ZONITE. 


OUR LESSON PLAN PAVES 
THE WAY FOR YOUR CHILD 
TO JOIN THE BAND 


SAPEL \lost women wonder about 
douching for feminine hygiene. 
Mrs. Rosen did, until ebe heard 
how important the proper method | 
of douching with a fountain syre | 
inge is, using an effective yet safe 
LIFT FILM and some brisk solution—like ZONITE. 

patting with your own two 


FTER the twenties. reund 
\ youthful contours change. 
Softness becomes flabbiness. 
entibe 


The s 


Firmness wits 


A same that is known and 
mired, and justly so, by all 
fessional women who 
white. Every pair is careful 
made to give maximum & 
fort, try them and see for you 
self. : 


corrective i4 to hein firm re 


laxed muscles with CONTOLR- 


Miss Molly Loomis, al eo 
Max Factor repre- 
sentative, here al! 
this week, in our 
Washington store to 
show you how Red 
Contrast can drama- 
tize your look for 3.00 5.00 
Fall ‘56 — 

’ DAINTY! You, too, can have the 


PI add 10% Federal “peace of mind” that zownirTs 
sa : Helena gives you alter monthly periods 
and other times. Use ZONITE as 
> 7 
Rubinstein 
Salon 


directed, as often as needed, with- 
out risk of injury. Costs pennies 
1752 M Street, N. VW. 
Washington, D.C 


$22.50 is all you pay for 
rental of instrument 


Above: favorite moccasin 
ford with white Duflex- 
sole, low spring heel. 8. 


LIFT FILM aids im correcting 


lines and wrinkles too. The re- andl private lnheones 
sult—a younger-looking you! ) 
Usually, after six months of 
Campbell's expert instruction, 
a child—to his great delight—. 
-is able te join the elementary 
band or orchestra of his school. 
$750 may be applied to the 
price of the instrument, should 
you decide to buy it. 


CONTOUR-LIFT FILM, 


WAL—Cosmetics,’ lof 
Floor . aiso Chevy 
Chase, Alexandria and 
Seven Corners. 


SHOP EARLY, 
SHOP LATE 
TODAY 


. sertae 
wameet toe 
mute... 


per douche. 


ZONITE Late Toda 


, Shop y 
_ 0 wele yet a ere MONDAYS AMD THURSDAYS 9.20 TO 9, 
8 woe poi ya . atin ORAS AMO 4 Pens ara 2 Oe, Aaa 


Anne’s Trading Post 


She Ponders the Purchase of a Dryer 


CLOTHES LINES are going 
the way of the old-fashioned 
wash hoard. The dryer has 
wor a place of its own in the 
modern home. Like the auto- 
matic washer, it is often 
more a necessity than a con- 
venience. An Anne reader re- 
quests more information on 
this helpful appliance 

“Can Trading Post readers 
give me ideas about the best 
kind of clothes dryer to buy’ 
! am debating between a gas 
o* electric dryer. Is there any 
appreciable difference in the 
service they give? Is one less 


A dinner at the Swedish-type 
restaurant inf the building 
and the opera came to less 
than $5. I'm sure it would 
give you an entertaining 
aiternoon 

All the big department 
stores are on State street. A 
trip to Chicago would be in- 
compicte without lunch in 
the Walrut Room at Marshall 
Fie'ds. Another attraction is 


the movie version of Okla 
homa The famous Art Insti- 
tute is withinewalking dis- 
tance of the Loop. A tour of 
the Merchandise Mart is also 
a suggestion. 

Mrs. H. P. R. 
CLOTHES: 

For Chicago in September 
take dark ciothing of differ- 
ent weights but nothing too 
heavy. Without your hus- 


band you will do more walk- 
ing, so take comfortable 
shoes. 

Be sure and see Michigan 
Boulevard & night. If weath- 
er permits, you might take a 
short boat ride from the 
Wrigley Building. 

M. G., Arlington 


Thanks also to Mrg. W. E. S. 
who also answered the Chi- 


cago query. 
> 


= axe 


* ~ 


THE WA 


SHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
25 


Monday, September 24, 1956 


a 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


see the exciting fall fashions 
you or your pet dressmaker can create 


* BR ae 
expens ve to operate than ae 
the other? Does a gas dryer 
need special installation? 

Thank you for any help. 
Mrs. W. A. W.., 
Springfield, Va. 


CARD TABLE TRICKS: 
There must be hundreds of 
couples and single people in 
this area who dine off card 
tabics. Does anyone know of 
a standard 30-inch square hot 
ped designed to fit such 
tables? | can have one cus- 
tom made for $10, but that 
seems extravagant. Someone 
must have recognized this 
need and put a readymade 
pad on the market. Perhaps 
a Trading Post reader has a 
gocd substitute R. S. H. 


CHICAGO: 

To Mrs. H. B. M. who plans 
to accompany her husband 
on a business trip to Chicago: 

One of the highlights of 
my visit to Chicago was the 
Kungsholm miniature opera. 


“PLAIN & FANCY” FASHIONS 


a show co-starring Wyner fabrics, 
Milliken fabrics and Simplicity patterns 


Tuesday and Wednesday 
September 25 and 26 
at 11:30 and 3:00 
Commentator: Miss Ruth Berreyesa 
of Simplicity 


(Tea Room modeling, 12:00 to 2:00) Sth Floor 
1694 


See how smartly you can co-ordinate 
Wyner and Milliken “plain” and 
“fancy” fabrics. 


—_ 


“My doctor prescribes St. Joseph 
Aspirin For Children” 

RC. This specialised tube Wyner worsted jersey, “plain,” 54”, 

hy yard, 2.98 to 3.98; 
stripes arid tweedy weaves, 


yard, 3.98 to 4.98 


by more doc- 

than any other brand. 

Children like its pure orange 
Gavor, accept it readily. 


ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN 


‘ . 


, 


“fancies, ’ 


Milliken “Lorette,” 55% Orlon, 45% 
. wool: 54” “plain,” yard 3.98; 
a brgetical | t wdhs pty | «aia “fancy,” yard, 3.98 and. 4.98 
. 7 . ‘ ; e a F Pes 

TEMPLE $CHOO : 


" Milliken wool tweeds, 54”, -yard, 
$538 G ST. NA.8-4630 . 


patient. The D. C. Red Cross chapter and 2.98 to 4.98 


the Metropolitan Area Chapters are at pres- 
ent putting on a concerted drive for new 
volunteer recruits to serve in municipal 
and federal hospitals. New classes for 
volunteers are forming in all Red Cross 
Chapters in the area. 


——— a 


Donnie Mauis of Alexandria calls for and 
gets the personal attention of Mrs. Edward 
P. Foote, chairman of the Nurses Aides 
Service of the Alexandria Chapter of the 
American Red Cross, during her service 
at Alexandria Hospital where Donnie was a. 


WAL or, Bth Floor 
«. . selections at Chevy Chase and 7 Corners 


Hearty 
skillet meals 


for fall 


They're deliciously different... . 
these hearty skillet meals for fall: 
Mexican Scramble, eggs in a to- 
mato-y cheese sauce; Ground Beef 
in Sour-Cream Sauce; Pork Chop- 
Spanish Rice; Ham and Squash 
Skillet. Meat and vegetables cook 
together, save dishwashing. You use 
a range skillet or the electric kind. 
The recipes are in October Better 
Homes &4 Gardens magazine. Gei 
your copy today, wherever mage 
zines are sold! 


TON IGHT Child Behavior 


several asués of =Half Day at School 


pyGOSTUpy 


aeowarev’ orvrers 


ee 


THE HECHT CO. 


BASE YOUR NEW 
BOUFFANT HAIRDO 
ON A REALISTIC 
COLD WAVE 


10... 


Has | 
IN YOUR GRAVY 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“SINCE MY daughter has 
just turned five, I have wor- 
ried myself almost sick 
about the problem of her 
schooling Last year we 
moved from the city to a 
home in the rural section of 
town. The teachers_here are 
said to be excellent, and the 
school is clean and close to 
the house. However, since so 
many families have been 
moving out here, it is very 
crowded 

“My present worry is that 
Dorothy, an active child, is 
unable to go to kindergarten 
as they have none out here 

“Then my other problem is 
that the school is having half 
day sessions for first-graders 
this year. It is not definite 
that it will be that way next 
year when Dorothy starts 

“I might add that both my 
husband and mother think 
my worrying is foolish. What 
do you think?” 


WE ARE inclined to agree 
with your husband and moth- 


ts Advantages 


By the Gesell Institute 


er that you are worrying too 
much. Also we think you have 
a little bit the wrong idea 
about the child and schooling. 

Certainly most educators 
now favor kindergarten at- 
tendence when it is possible 
even nursery school attend- 


ance. Not simply that these | 


things prepare the child for 
first grade. Rather that they 
provide a good social oppor- 
tunity for the child, give him 
a richer, fuller life experience 
in the early years 
If she,has any playmates of 
her own age, you might as- 
semble several in your home 
Also, you might get some 
suggestions for games and 
other things to do with her 
from “What To Do With Your 
Preschooler” by Frankel and 
Frankel, Sterling Press. 


In fact your school system | 


is to be congratulated if it has 


already established half-day | 


first grade. In our opinion, 
most first graders and many 
second graders, are not ma- 


ture ehough for full day at- | 


tendance. 


| ) “Weedward SG bth top, 


Where courtesy @e€ quatity are (rediMenst 


Paris says buttons are 


big fashion this season 


FASHION BUTTONS 


15° to 12 each 


This is just a glimpse of our ex- 
citing collection of handsome 
buttons you need this season to 
play up your fall wardrobe. See 
row after row of high’ fashion 
colors, some to go with fur trims 
. novelty buttons to give im- 
portant interest to tweeds and 
woo!ls many with glitter, 
plenty of gold and silver color. 
W4&L—Buttons, | st Floor 
>» « also Chevy Chase and 7 Corners 


Whatever your choice of new bouf- 
fant hair styles is . the upswept 
Edwardian look for After-Five, or the 
“Lovely Lady” daytime coiffure 
you'll need a permanent-base for per- 
manent well-grooming. Realistic will 
give you a natural looking curl that re- 
quires only simple brush care. ... and 
our staff has been trained for the 
newest hair-styling by the famous Rob- 
ert Fiance Institute to give you a beau- 
tiful.new 1956 appearance.. Beauty 
Salon, 5th Fl., Washington; 2nd FI., 
Silver Spring & PARKington. 


‘ get your clothes ready for fall 


FINE QUALITY 
DRY CLEANING 


For a fresh approach to fall... let 
our own experienced workers 
handle your garments, giving 
them the attention they deserve. 
We use the 2-bath cleaning 
method, a famous new process 
with electronically cHtrolled 
humidity. Longer immersion in 
the finest chemicals, thorough 
rinsing, spotting by hand, minor 
repair work and hand-finishing 
add up to a difference you'll see 
and appreciate. 


Call District 7-5300 for prompt collection 
arid delivery .. . or bring to Clean- 
ing Desk, 3rd Floor North Build) 
or the Chevy Chase or 7 Corners 


Call NA. 8-5100 for an Appointment 


Charge accounts may be 
wood hs eqppeney Sees ‘ Shop Early, Shop Late Today 
| WASHINGTON STORE—DISTRICT 7.5300. SHOP MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS 9.30 TO 9, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.90 TO 6 
BRANCH STORES. CHEVY CHASE—OLIVER 4.7600, 7 CORNERS—JEFFERSON 72-4200. ALEXANDRIA—KING 68-1008 
MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS 9:30 TO 9.90, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.99 TO 6 


a wis ce ae 


tores. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Pt) Monday, September 24, 1956 ee 


—_—_—_—— a 


This Neckpiece Wants to Nee 


. , , By Bob Burchette Staff Photorranher 
fh ed ‘at With temperatures taking a jump yesterday after 2 cool spell, Charlotte 
ibs : Brandt wasn’t sure if it was “sweater weather” or “short weather”—+so 
RAE: MEEPS Se she was equipped for both as she took her cat, Zsa Zsa, for a walk. 
Blonde ‘Betty B sonnet Zsa Zsa wore her fur, but who's looking at Zsa Zsa. 


keeps a wary eye on her 
crawling neckpiece, a chin- 
chilla looking for adven- 
ture, at a meeting in the 
Shoreham Hotel yesterday 
of the Eastern Branch of 
the National Chinchilla 
Breeders of America. This 
Chinchilla is worth about 
$500 as a breeder. Eight- 
year-old Betty lives at 507 
Luray ave., Alexandria. 


Associated Pregs 


The Liberian freighter 
Seagate was broken al- 
most apart after running 
aground near Grays Har- 
bor, Wash. Her crew was 
rescued. earlier by the 
Coast Guard. 


in of 


Staff PPoto 

The Most Rev. John M. 
McNamara, Auxiliary 
Bishop of Washington, 
’ breaks ground for a new 
residence hall at Trinity 
College yesterday. Watch- 
ing the Bishop's spade- 
work are Sister Mary Pat- 
rick, president of Trinity, 
and seniors (background). 


worth Interchange 


ete - 


i. . sees Interchange will hook up the jor highways feeding into Northeast Washington. 
' , 19. ld Miss America of last year, Photo-diagram shows how the $2.75-million Kenilworth Intere ma J 
cept Age ames See chamy, 32, after marvinge in heen The Interchange, which has about 3% miles of roads and bridges, C emeited =, & completed by mmid-1958. 


r Ae 5. b | | ob : 


Fund Finds 
EKeonomie 


PictureGood 


By 


The Washington Post ! 


“ Pusiness 


SEPTEMBER 


Aid to Small Business Up in First Half of Year 


United Press agency's sixth semi-annual re- riod,” he said, “set-aside pro-\indicate that there will 
The Small Business Admin- port. grams to benefit small businesg;even greater participation by 
istration reported yesterday [m addition to the loans, he began functioning in  addi- small business in Government 
that it stepped up its aid to said, more than 3900 Govern- tional areas such as the Armed purchasing during fiscal year 
small business firms consider. Me™t contracts—i nvolving Services, Petroleum Purchas-| 1957.” 
ably during the first half of $304,864.565 — were reserved ing Agency, Veterans Admin- Barnes said his agency also 
1956 


be 


MONDAY, 24, 1956 


for small business in the first istration, Department of Agri- helped 2185 firms find infor- 
half of 1956. This was an in- culture, General Services Ad- mation om various phases of 
crease of more than $91 mil- ministration, and the Depart- produce, process and market 
lion over the corresponding ment of Interior. development in the first six 
period of 1955. | “These additional programs months of 1956. 

Barnes said the “expansion —— es —— a 
of the set-aside program re- 
flects, in part, the effective- 


During the first six months 
of this year, said Administra- 
tor. Wendell B. Barnes, the 
agency granted 1290 loans to 
small companics. These  to- 
talled $51,644,869, well above 
the $30,332,390 granted in the ness of the basic agreement 
previous six montns. hetween the Small Business 


Barnes submitted the figures Administration and the De- 
to President Eisenhower and pariment of Defense.” 


the Government's new financ- : Sit . 
_ the House and Senate in h “ ix. B ti ht . 's 
ing that is expected within —, SEINE the _sixmonths pe 18 The Postman Will Bring You IP 
z oi a 

ew wewewewwe* at oT 


Bernard D. Nossiter 
BSial Reporter 


Economic View . .. «° «py Hue B. Dew 


Opposing Forces Complicate Forecasts 


CONFERENCES that we 
have had recently with econ 
omists in New York and Wash- 
ington crystallize the eco- 
nomic gener- 
alities into a 
picture of two 
unusually 
powerful sets 
of forces now 
operating in 
opposite direc- 
tions. On one 
side there is 
the negative 


A brightened picture of the 
world’s economy was painted 
for the governors of three in- 
ternational finance institutions 
opening their ‘annual mecting 
here tode: 

World output and trade are 
uuy and curbs on currencies 
and imports are coming down, 
but checking inflationary pres 
os is troubling finance min- 
ister: around the globe 

fhis was the summary in the 
annual report of the Interna. 
tional Monetary Fund. Boards 
of this 60-nation organization, 
the International Bank for Re 

ynstruction and Development 


seasonal needs of the next 
three months and will aid in 


pacity rate_pf operations well 
into 1957. The unfilled order 
backlog of durable goods 
manufacturers and for con- 
struction (Other than  resi- 
dential) are high enough to 
encourage the anticipation of 
a continued good rate of busi- 
ness activity for the heavy in- 
dustries for at least three or 
four months longer 

The optimistic attitude 
the majority of business peo- 


76th Year Helping Build 
Greater Washington 


le the next few weeks. But credit 
is likely to continue tight, es 
specially in respect to bank 
borrowing for capital expendi- 


tures 


at? 


An Interest Check Every 
Six Months If... 


You invest in Series H Savings Bonds. 


ANY SIZE OFFICE — 
34010) Bea ae) i disle):. 


ow 

THE STRIKING aspect of 
the current situation is the 
fact that the two sets of con- 


of 
Interest and safety are guaranteed in the U. S. 


cr 
(World Bank) and the new 
ternational Finance 


4 forum of the 
tral bankers 
finance chiefs, the 
tant business will be 


problems raised 
cris for 
to be a major 


Payments 
the Suez 
. likely 


ury Secretary 
liumphrey and Harold 
Millan. Britain's Chancellor 
the Excheque! 


Industrial Exports Up 


The World Bank makes long 


development loans 
governments or 


term 
member 


g) arantees 


ehbroad 


Corpora 
tion are ho'ding a five-day par 
ley at the Sheration Park Hotel 
worlds cen 
and government 
most impor 
transacted 
hehind c'o#ed, hotel suite doers 


example 
item 
he exp cted talks between 
George Vi 
Miac 


pri 
vate concerns with government 
IFC wil] join with 
private interests to supply capi 
tal to non-government ventures 
The Fund maintains a 


nature of the 
money and 
credit situa- 
tion which has been discussed 
in this column over the past 
several weeks. On the other 
side we have the prospect that 
the non-monetary business 
measurements seem likely to 
continue auite favorable for 
the mext several months at 
least 

During this period we prob 
abiv will see new high re 
ords established by the Fed 
eral Reserve Board index of 
industrial production, ff 
national product, employment 
personal income, and by some 
of the commodity price in 
dices. In general, the fourth 
quarter earnings statement 
will make good reading. Fur- 
thermore, there may well be 
enough momentum in the non- 
monetary business situation to 
carry activity along at a high 


Dorsey 


is 


ple tends to be confirmed by 
the behavior of commodity 
prices. Since most commodity 
price indices are rising. We 
may presume that the de 
mand for these commodities 
is in excess of readily avail 
able supply The rising wage 
rate pattern suggests that de 
mand labor also exceeds 
suppl) This behavior of 
wades and prices that 
the inflationary forces are still 
predominant 

The preliminary 
for the FRB index 
month of August is 141 (per 
cent of 1947-49), fully recover- 
ing from the slump to 136 in 
July that was caused by the 
steel strike it seems quite 
likely that. this index will re- 
cover further between now 
and the end of the year and 
may well moderately exceed 
the 144 peak of last December. 
Gross national product, at the 
record annual rate of $4083 
billion in the second quarter 


for 


: 
sows 


estimate 
for the 


ditions, now pulling in Oppo- 
site directions, are both dy- 
namic. When one concentrates 
on the non-monetary econom- 
ic factors, such as the various 
measurements of business ac- 
tivity and commoedity prices, 
he will almost inevitably come 
up with a strong bullish con- 
clusion. If he concentrates on 
the money and credit situation 
in isolation, and observes the 
theoretical sequence of events 
(first, weakness in bond prices, 
then in stock prices, and a few 
months later in business), he 
probably will derive a distinct. 
ly bearish conclusion 

The next logical question 
is a very difficult one: Does 
the tight credit situation nec- 
essarily mean that business 
activity and earnings will have 
to go into a serious slum some 
time in the first half of next 
year, as has been the pattern 
in some earlier cycles’ . Cer- 
tainly that is not the intent, 


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® quickly re-arranged © 100% salvage 
® several widths © easily installed 


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oT 
42" sound panel with 25” framed clear glass 


Government. Series H Bonds pay 3% interest when 
held to maturity—9 years and 8 months. These 
current income Savings Bonds are not subject to 
price fluctuation, and may be redeemed at full 
face value after 6 months from issue date. 


WR A I er 8 
os oe + ee <8 Owes ee oes wwe weer wew «vee 


Series H Bonds aresavailable in denominations of 
$500, $1000, $5000 and $10,000. They may be pur- 
chased through your bank, investment house or 
savings and loan association. We will be glad to 
forward your application 


Re Sale... Be Sure. 
Invest in Series H Current 


Income Savings Bonds. 


uhfiched et 4 ou . * ty 


ce ashington. ermanent 
BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


629 F Street. N. W. Bee 


WSURED 


Aad ae EELEA PAP PPA APO 
eee es oe eee 6 ee eee oe ~ ee ee 


SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURE! vs 
LP TO $10,000 


NAtional 8-4181 


level pretty much through the 
tirst quarter of next year 
These prospects depend 


pool of curfencies which mem 
bers can borrow to make up 
temporary shortages caused by 
imports exceeding exports 
The Fund report noted that 
raw materials producing coun 


(5.4 per cent higher than a 
year earlier) should be higher 
ym : in the fourth quarter, reflect- 
quite heavily upon the com ing higher prices and higher 
tinuation of the unusually unit volume of expenditures. 
high rate of capital expendi- If we could leave the tight 
tries continued to get decreas. tures by business. But the lat- credit situation out of our cal- 
ing share of world trade. While est check on Dusiness plan- culations, the other economic 
industrial countries increased ning indicates no important data would suggest that the 
exports 13 per cent in 1955, pri- hesitancy in going ahead with chances are better than even j 
mary producers only 65 capital expenditures, in spite that bu activity and 
per cent. Industrial production Of the tight credit situation earnings would continue at a 
outside the Soviet area ad The movement of godds at Very satisfactory level in the 
vanced 10 per cent and in the the retail level shows no signs "'S‘ Quarter of next year 
L nited States alone li pet that CONSUMCTs are losing 
pee their propensity to buy. Used 1 
Font.West trade. largely be- C4°S are moving well. and 
tween Western Europe and the dealers of new « ~e 
Soviet bloc also went up. Buy = being reduced ni bj ) 
ing from the Soviet area in hese conditions may explain 
creased 25 per cent to $1.8 bil *"Y BUMerous automontie 
lion: sa'es rose 10 per cent to economists have FECenty 
$1.6 billion. But Soviet exports raised their sig Ns On pros 
were a fraction of the $82 bil. Pec*s for the 1957 models tivity only become visible 
lion in between non from about a 10 per cent to 15 after a time leg. but second 
Soviet nations last year per cent increase over sales of 4 condition of really tight 
The Fund questioned the 1956 models to a revised credit begins to show up a 
“whether a ‘dollar problem’ ¢stimate of a 25 per cent in. mos immediately in security 
may be said t have persisted » crease ~~, a . ; ight _— — 
G id and dollar reserves out _— ~~ m to he having the 
. slightest effect on current 
side the Soviet area increased business conditions, or on the 
$*'7 billion last year, but this 


anticivnated rate of business 
was less then the 1953 and 1954 , activity for the next several 
advitions. Moreover, total re- months. At the same time we 
serves were a smaller percent- have already witnessed the 
age of imports. Undeveloped adverse effects of ti¢dht credit 
nations continued to owe other on the price of bonds. and the 
cecuntries more than they recent weakness in the stock | 
earned, largely because less market probably can be at- 
capital flowed into them tributed to the same force. | 

The shakiness of the world’s 


The demand for capital has 
balance with the United States and president of Fairchild En 


already caused bond prices to 
: . . 7 ; n ’ 1, 

was pointed up by the calcula- gine and Airplane Corp.. today decline to a point where the 

tion that about one quarter of 


yields on numerous good | 
ie Gollere snout abreed since resigned his directorship with quality bonds have become 
1950 have come from the Gov- Pan American World Airways ™ore attractive than the yields | 
ernment because the Civil Aeronautics °" many stocks 

Restrictions Easy Board refused to allow him to 


| 

We might note, incidentally, | 
that the Federal Reserve prob- | 

hold positions on boards of 

both corporations 


or the belief, of policy-makers 
The importance of the ques- 
tion makes it mandatory that 
this matter should be under 
constant appraisal over the 
next few months. 


CHAS. G. TOTT & CO., INC, 
Furniture Showrooms: 
WASHINGTON: 
SILVER SPRING. 


—_ —, ~ 
ee eer OF Ree eo eee et er ee ee 


Se ee re a on 


1310 New York Ave. N.W. 
8408 Georgia Ave. 


She 
rose ness 


cos 
N FORTUNATELY. 
not leave the credit situa 
out of our calculations 
must look at this matter 
two separate points of 
First, history and logic 
surgest that the effects of 
tieht credit on business 


fingertips 


we 
cal 
tion 
We 

fy om 
view 


stocks 


growing at 23% 


ac. 


’ 
saics 


ow 
MANAGEMENTS of 
companies foresee a nea! 


steel 
ca DEPOSIT FACILITIES 
Checking Accounts 
[) Commercial; 
Businesses, Partnerships and 
Corporations 

Regular: 
Minimum balance, $200 


ec Popular: 
© minimum balance, 10c a 
check plus monthly. service 
charge of 25c 
Savings Accounts 
(Individuals and Non-Profit 
Organizations) 
214° interest paid on bal- 
ances of $100 and more, com- 
puted April 30 and October 31 
on minimum balance for period 
Ui Christmas—fixed sums 
eposited every week through- 
out the year, repayable on 
December 1. 
i] Time Deposit Accounts for 
ommercial Customers, 


eee le 


Fairchild Resigns 
As Airline Director 


NEW YIRK, Sept. 23 @ 
Sherman M. Fairchild. founder 


ably will take steps to ease 
the credit situation over the 


On the cheerful side, the re 
port said that restrictions on 
the use of foreign exchange 
were less troublesome to world 
trade than at any time since 
World War II began. Progress 
towards freer trade and pay 
ments was greater in 1955 and 
1956 than in 1954. But some 
countries “have been unduly 
cautious,” the report chided, in 
relaxing controls 

The outlook is 
curbs. although no 
currency convertibility, under 
which all currencies would 
frecly exchange with one an 
other. is in the cards. The sag 
in Britain's reserves is prevent 
ing full convertibility of the 
pound and other nations won't 
formally free their currencies 
until sterling moves 

The report voiced world 
“coneern™” over United States 
sales of surplus farm commodi 
ties which could cut foreign 
markets or push prices down 
But it praised President Eisen 
hower'’s “strong support” for 
lowering trade barriers and 
urged industial nations to re 
duce them further 


FDIC Reports 
6-Month Decline 
In Bank Assets 


The Federal Deposit Insur 
ance Corp. reported yesterday 
that assets of insured banks on 
June 30 were 2 per cent lower 
than on Dec. 31, 1955, Dut 4 pe: 
cent higher than on June 30 


Tomorrow...at 9 a.m.! 


That's when we'll open our second office in Washington, a 
brand new ofhce right on the ground floor at 


17th & K STREETS 


Telephone: EXeccative 3.2121 


for fi WeCT 
wholesale 


Here we can offer investors— 


e A large Electric Quote Board showing up-to-the-second 
quotations on over 300 stocks and commodities. 


On Securities or Life 
Insurance 

Mortgage 

Home Modernization 
Automobile Financing 


TRUST SERVICES 

Corporate 

[} Transfer Agent and 
Registrar 

[) Dividend Disbursing 

[}] Coupon Paying 

[] Escrow Agreements 

Personal 

[) Executor and Trustee 
under Wills 

() Administrator of Estates 

[} Trustee of Living and Vol. 
untary Trusts 

[} Trustee of Common Trust 
Fund 
Trustee under Pension and 
Profit Sharing Trusts 

[} Guardian of Property of 
Minors 

["] Custodian Service 

("}) Investment Counsel Service 


MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES 
Credit References 
Personal Money Orders 

[}] Travelers’ Cheques and 
Letters of Credit 

[) Collection of Notes and 
Drafts 

[) Collection of Bonds and 


When money matters, 
Coupons 
IW check with Union Trust 2 ee eenenee Bought 


C) Foreign Collections and 
Remittances 

1) Securities Bought and Sold 
for Customers 

[} Safe Deposit Boxes 
New York Drafts 
Bank by Mail Service 
After Hours Depository 


New York Stock Exchange and American Stock 
Exchange Tickers equipped with Translux screens for 
al-a glance prices. : 


Were sure that you know better than we do 
why you want to save money. Whether your 
purpose is home ownership, an education for your 
children, or some other highly personal goal, 
your security is at your fingertips via a Union 
Trust account. 

Besides earning 22% interest your Unian 
Trust account offers the prestige and pride that 
come with banking in alarge financial institution. 


Every banking service is available here—avail- 
able with a friendly smile, performed by a thor- 


oughly trained and efficient specialist. 
An account at Union Trust places all our ser- 
vices at your fingertips. 


Dow-Jones news wire for latest world-wide events. 


Our own Special News Wire that for cight hours a day 
carries a stream of fact and information on stocks, bonds, 
. quotes conditions and prices in every 
major market... flashes any news items you may want to 
know about—now! 


Over 100,000 miles of private wire that link 116 
Merrill Lynch offices and expedite “over-the-counter” 
trading. 


commodities é« 


A Research Department—one of the biggest and best 
in the business—to supply fresh facts about particular 
securities . . . to analyze your, present holdings . . . or to 
prepare a suitable investment program for any sum. All 
without charge or obligation of any kind, 


Printed reports on selected industries, important com 
panies, leading stocks. 


Memberships in every major exchange. 


The FDIC said changes in 
deposits paralleled changes in 
assets. The report covered as 
sets and deposits of °3.229 com 
mercial banks and 220 mutual 
savings banks. 


Enough experienced account executives to provide 

personalized, individual service. 
And as to policy... . 
We make no “service charges” of any kind. @ We charge 
only the standard commissions of the New York Stock Ex- 
change, or those of any other exchange on which an order is 
executed. On “over-the-counter” securities, we handle 
transactions on either a commission basis or at a net price— 
whichever you prefer. @ Our service depends on your needs 
—not your pocketbook. No account is regarded as too small 
at Merrill Lynch. None is too large. - We give advice only 
when asked. Our customers’ interests must always come 
first. 


~~ = = 


Se eee 


People .60 to 80 


APPLY FOR OLD-LINE LEGAL 
RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE 


If you are under 80, you can 
still apply for a $1,000 life in- 
surance policy to help take care 
of final expenses wiihout bur- 
dening your family 


You can handle the entire 
transaction by mail with OLD 
AMERICAN of KANSAS CITY 
No obligation of any kind. No ° 
one will call on you! 


Write today for free informa- 
tion. Simply mail postcard or ' 
letter (giving age) to Old 
American Ins. Co, 3 W. 9th, 
Dept, 1.918, Kansas City, Mo., 


So if you're an investor, and like these services and policies, 
just remember— 


Union Trust Company of the District of Columbia 


Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Beane Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


1628 K Street, N.W., Washington 6, D. C 
Telephone: EXecutive. 35-2121 


Other Washington O fice: 615 Fifteenth Street, N.W. 
O fices im 107 Cities 


FIFTEENTH STREET AT H 
FOURTEENTH STREET AT G 


. 


4 ‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 MISCELLANEOUS Wanted 13 HELP, MEN 1S: HELP, MEN 5 HELP, MEN 15 HELP, MEN 1S HELP. MEN 
Mo _FORWAT Sexn, nylon. erven. else putes. . 35-40 —$350 Payroll. aT COLLECTOR—-PART TIME 
onday, September 24, 1956 ¥ Hey | vence, with laree "bus Collect on current smanthiy. paring’ MACHINIST 


GUSINESS SERVICE __9 FUR JACKET Petne fox 134 FIRST CLASS 


BOOKS BOUGHT—<Any quantity. A ‘ts , Mr. H 32-3998. Prefer job 


TOOrs REPAIRED & painted Low- FURN. -~- Coffee table, & refrias., 10M BOOK SHOP, 1768 Penn- A : 
est rates im town: guar pre I?) cabinet: 4 stoves, OL 4-8241 "| aienn| vania aye. Oo. ST 3-6608._ i mas i BRANCH MANAGER ) COOK (White) | DYNAMICS 


shop eupextenes, 


estimates HO 2-71 or 


CASH PAID—Immed. rentoval for A OR, TRAINEES | Arlington Hospital, JA. _8-6600 6600 
pi Ly gees ane coment, oe FURN ITU RE Seat Las iM a way 7389 Large Midwest manufacturer will coo ss" | ENGI N EERS S P T Cc 
P ee ; U ’ ul ~ 
e' mi rree estimates. Ca 3 COMPLETE ROOMS 210 Tih st ay ;-0585 r : AI . MGR $20 ral ors Wa hing yon COL OR ED tone aper ube oO. 


TARE o vaca tien from your heat- wt RN. WANT ap —/ used bf ou OPEN lected m y : Ensineers, Sth ol 8200 m 900 FRANKLIN S&T. NE. 
roblems “lear : : god cendition 
tax heat Guaranteed © BEDROOM prone. WaREHOUSEMAR, Vo 33: ahead. “You will $240 m | MAGAZINE SALESMEN 
Thomas D. Plood. iee., B%._2- FURNITURE WANTED COLUMBIA EMP. SERV.) = 50 6 eioee't pe 233 An opportunity to par- Ae a tetas 
’ 4 al a . : : : 
RASA | ame ae. Oe AD ".1908 LIVING ROOM EM 2-66/7 1341 @ St Suite 224. ME. 8- aap x ‘ t . anch ae ate ‘* Pe ok'| ticipate in the solution transp rugnished. Wi 4 mer verte 
: . : . on ove 
——— rae ————— oe pe ¢ NTs. 8° to $15,000 pe ar depe Net . e, - part ume 8. Oo of many challenging | $100 evers - SA, SZ eee SS 
/ ’ comdition. $65-8125 x. , u ationa rm men ervice " : ' , 
emair. 4 Mos. DINETTE wanted for our store. “Don't Make soemptsolions dit : mers ’ ll) RA. 6-12038 Monday "19 Lith st A Oy 4 Floor and interesting prob- a ~te 
‘Dako: 2 | Be aer90g tt Os Smiths) Mies Belt at BotDS. "oe Remseinath tmtans 00 a: Rt ORDER white lems in the engineer-| rence in “painting. cars 
. Tite stri yy NO MONEY DOWN — = “shenl @ NA 2500" "ELCO * a c “anit ode ls 9 "| P ma 
Bonkruptcy Notices ith ripe e URN. WANTED—Any amount: also ¥. wim now BUDGET MAN, filling geeten at- HO ing of supersonic aire | a Me L 
Bids and Proposals 50 reward. Tall & ears cut TERMS—S$5 PER WEEK "heed ‘petri weretere gee ranges and ¥ gui oo —— laree, tendant. moter tu man — | Congressional a a otek, oO 
A. 6-985 0. Mr. Oray, NA. 8-2079, | “Nees -— a needed. Apply im person Firestone craft. missiles and rock. | 4.5600 
Boots Sports Section BROWN and white Pekingese doe GOLD LT i p Stores, 13th and K sts. nw. ; 


. 4. Afte : Only once in a diue moon 40 70 
Business Property 47-66 Peter, OO . wee CAPTAIN of waiters, wht 


in | Must heave local experience wit MAN wit CAR--Bacel. opening 

ave a special jike this. All guns oun gens - ) it 73 wholesale business selling to reta! ets being built at The on est 4 route ue exp. nec. 
. ot : omits u *ntal gold. platinum ser rl oon 3 to tayrants. ers 
Business Service a. com KER. hn nee vi Lin- brand-nes ; Me suite. with discarded CAL we par cash Motor In »y i 4000 goose. wht wee Hs > am ana . roall odio. Sper Glenn a Martin Co. 
Construction Equipmert ere, Ve. 2s ———" sole and matching chair, 2 lem A. KAHN. | inh Se ie c Cooks. oor ored accounting office ste sts 

, . +—— 503 » pest’, ¥ step tables and cocktail table. ‘ a a N ' TS. FO PA’ > Yishwashers, colored 330-835 ne be phon ° ‘hy ? 4 ‘or Dr : 
Child Cere see hast Sat wo ; — eu bh be ha ‘ YEARS AT 5 F ST NW Jy gem! are seniors Hieh eal CON’ WAY s Em p Ber 519 4h Nw 30-45 white -— oamn « - Hor = fn 
Convoelescent Homes ...... | a eon ale _ DIREE aos - and attress two | it mn yn yh coced Se soorentien Sop : publishis J 0 ones { aenee = NRe ves | some exper- ty ABHINO TON. ToRAcK o co. “ Satie bi tine had per- MAN WITH CAR 

s and Pets see 9th ar ™ om rG ‘ narcen 5-pi , hrom di t : *, contractor $100 me ee : ~ aaah nati — son ' e HoOwing 
Deg hoch eghta Ma ‘ ana table and 4 maichine ch Ste 9-004 Dekker. f i sf oe srtunity to a ly a ANAGrR 35 Must fields: . : 
Berm Machinery . Uf 6-Rgne sour che ef eslors fxcnedl ‘ate PIANOS WANTED Cash. for your ret te : a +? ’ ison Personne!) BIG EARNINGS—NO EXPERIENCE 
Form ond Gerden e* BLACK maie Labrador FR credit approval and delivery Mr. Seltzer, JU. 9-4629 i ~ 136-1 p.m Ae ; — "Oo \D REFERENCES 

° . ’ -am v? ’ ’ 
Financial rer er, Gnewers te | Axo — Small uprt. or console NCR 2 mac hit ipful = — 
Reward 2101 Woodlar \ : : Yr i. with D. C. le. Sal, & 1 FLUTTER 

/ eth aep Reward. 2 VE CATER TO SERVICEMEN " 45928. day; HU. 43-4857. , smenta eaee Hien salary n " far ! ; Te u < U | set Gaonars Ave. fw. 


6 ’ a Bu ; lig 7 > ” ley. © relief 
Help Wanted e* 15-168 iets ABS, Le a! a, Open dally 5-6 Thursday till 9 Ane $25 F out =" order sets. 7 -.. of 680 wu n ¥ Fr ¥ MECHANICAL VIBRATION 
As Lost Aug, 24 No. Ar- . CONWA a TANS oh. 7 ICAL IONS 
Horses, Livestock . 760A 16 reward a> ; Park Free 4-96.35 . te 39 p. g' . sobs Te MAN } Wire, Cal AR “te handle service 


: is —_ Fess n 
40-494 POLICEMAN Se et te. te THE CROWN CO silverware. any. con ery, Camera repairs ao" So ate ae ae, OR. p Me's WN ae. UNSTEADY AERODYNAMICS exper “n 
a A44n Pre ine! AD. 32-1282 " | Wisconsin _7-0309 “Ik -typists, e ike. Ligue les beaiaeae position. general effice| sians, layout and application. #76 
- 627 7TH ST. NW. @ ot Lb. FASHIONE work. 40-hr. S%-day wk. con- ‘ve * Post —_— repues) ACOUSTICS 
coana a ibe PROY Cron — in brows Ud, =D — » f2-| worn, <O-nr. SRS = Be Bves Te ow 
4 ‘Lee orden "Wneas . =— curios. an laues Cash te. 45455 ATLAS ARC, RE. /- 7.5767 ion and otf mp? . IVER *CRLESMAN DYNAMIC LOAD ANALYSIS is fu ie ‘dootract basis; 
oe BRAND- -NEW - mes Ae : if = 601) Over 25. to sell candy on estab- t position with at 
S WALLEY—Biowa _™ : hn Dn ss 6.7 Sen cue 7 ute to retail ios, Rhode ‘iniang. ‘We 
= (ag a 3 @ ~ a¥. FEED ABORESSO“ APH OPERAT R Chur ; Mo S97 So stores lent Sai-| VIBRATION & SHOCK nm. 9-12 or call DU. 7-46 Mr. 
FU RN ITU RE AIRLINES N IN EES Ww wt Pai jo | ary pias a App! 7 r tor im. ISOLATION | Tyiet 


2, Whites ae bet ae —s | i one wee See grouse eee Under 35. to operate models 3200 yE_2- . | 25 “~¥ z Co. ty Bandy ) “MAN, WITH CAR | 


nds sient . pesitions.  Cpport and 3400 Experienee he! 
e Poresteil s : OO everywhere. nd os — | 
. tes 3 R MS ove! rn now : i ‘sueale with auhariiaee Go AIRCRAFT EXPERIENCE WHITE OR COL 


replacement 


5-AC Ie 
" ’ FOR ONLY signe or more futerest-| at he erjence Al | é 
, , sie trating that need nov Annual | Te = NOT NECESSARY 
. . xia nod sanertare i ith present emplorment. § .inn ae PR eR OLORED v0 ECES 
Reo! Esete Loans STAch aPANEEL, Rt he brought | » 
Real Estate for Sale ....., 66750 "TURD Sees po ‘on oe = Pence necomary Apoly 230 


by Cc Hol eed ; ; : 
7 : am: e . >. NAT ONAT “~ " 
Rooms for Rent sve os-. 2627 KUFTEX Wil Sinisa NO MONEY DOWN | fistereris4eS teladtt Bit! ceoceapric soci i =| WASHINGTON MANAGEMENT 
cage ay PERSONALS Easy Terms—Free Delivery | he are, eccepied will alee be rit ang Rt) sith, See rei | ‘OPPORTUNITY 
wees ve . , ee ‘rT cen ete ' . (Wwe 7 — 5 “UR = ion “D. ; : | 
lots 7}. a Dim, ESCORT ovr at SWANK FURN. White Bae t —. name : TRAINEE DEKE DESIRES -” ee — INTERVIEWS Oh pSED To QUALIPY A 
ew CT PAAR NEPA 7 i, ; 


- eruar : . 4 . : Freaconn "ee R Q 
Business Opportunities 55-56A DRAPERIPS. ce ade to 1115 NE ~ vena ; - "Pere ’ “DRIVE POR LU 


numode 


m . is 7 man t } and 
‘ a 0. neetions L!. 3.8700 i avi ATION. iy NING OVt ING SALESMAN CLERK ranch sto Good im com. Sept. 24, 25 a, 26 
To place your ad prepared } GAS CTRCTLAR HEATER Au ——- ES ARE HIRING cal itt 1 - ray : : 


7 ne } ia Latic on > pears 
16-36, Wiel 


" ar ’ tar rranty Must & : ~ 
: aT ae sp. 3-488 inti ro) Salary vie = Teor mot | 
; — . to tr r m ir} Phone Mr. David Trott 
Call RE. 7-1234 ' ‘Witt "NOT | ee res repens Tble for any aa: Geet samaien _—*,° 4 ~ oa arion ; oa 2 - ~ Know! ledge of tou experien nee in all phases of motor D 
no A 101) 3 2. ch 


~ 40 
the MAJOR CoM- eveEr “Ss , red Kae : at . = fe" t high repairs , : . at EXecutive 3-5888 


Lh 
= ms Cl HEATERS - RANGES — © ME L LINES of America 
LEGAL NOTICES ‘ » : sea oS (fea, of) " oa) | —- e i mun lor reservations 


. bi *‘\ . c= . : a its treffic statior varied : ir oD a Exce Porters and dishwashers 
ALL ¥. ROG ~? Atterner paymen Het cosy 7 e  — = nt - hostesses Geod pay : juction. Typ | yosegert. cae ay ay yoentan one 4 — 
ide aymen rr oy = vel © it , een lege 1 rrec j ° - 
Southern Ps 7 oo 1338) grey. ME. 8-3477, Eat. Gos of Se, Sr. a. intent am ’ Ext. 285. CERTIFIED EMPLOYMENT AGOT 
— iets . 42 _ — 
L. ~_” Columbia ciwito Pe! Ine! fonV orn - LACNDROMAT Bey auto. OQood 


¥ 
etal and recreational ect vities, re-' 2a 8 : | Seimnement. , to arrange an appointment. 
80) Ficrids Arve. 3W 
+ ron th “ADVANCEMENT OP- 9 
ropolitan “Wa bingion wn Oe rons “ : OL, eaak, or | See our ad under “Ingtryc- ELECTRICIAN 
tion JERSE {Ou HH | 5040 4 mh tor A } lid N ‘ Al 
Colu . ike ngton Va In 


: Or, Contact: 

Coase oe, BS, CR, Riis ele LiRE TRANS caer rER, metene, mide tend. 2 i 

Bo sthern bids Sth & we ‘ Camr errace. Betheed ANALY T, TO $!0.000 UP . ; . anent position — ay full emplovee a! ee een 
. bt@T Q 5 office 


Methods and procedure exp eho: on : . - oo nefits. Apply personne! PROFESSIONAL 


. erly oF se : ; e Be t. : mber a =w— 7 nationa, Pe - 5 
: . is t o : } . 2 t eo . 
ful atmosphere, Potenes end ear. A a iy classes. new class Sept. 24 Annette D. Tatelman da | HOTEL STATLER EMPLOYMENT OFFICE MACHINISTS 
{Pe = At } om 17 uD and —_ S. corner iJ ro et hol > $i _ " * 38 Woe 44, De . “ ~ H uid 2 r ems 
cw tle reductions on A — 6 APPLIANCE REP ATR Fxpandine 


ia mt 
. be | le 
ik INEES el 
“ 7 
the @E " i>. wr sa OF car ediately_ Me OT : : Govera) immed. spenings fer OsB- T C 
ad . - ~~ $081 ore e.ectroni ry G ’ 7 . = lmmodiatet ser r - ’ encod or ‘or Fee “BE 4 vd . MAR N- FR O 
‘ . sve : : 4 . Sheaete Wy 7 fieensed man. is 
vet “Kae rT “Sw : 4 LAB . SEE M IS Wo D> r Personnel ; ie - 


<r 


» 3 


.* 


‘ 1350 o K st nw. CA 


S MOTOR TRAVEL a at Snes motor Johnson TECHNIQUES oa aa | 398 SOUTHERN BLDO, PE 1-8788 | ENGINEERS 


; : : 4887 woR : H 2 ’ 
, 10 - = , ’ r altimore 3, Md openings 
ATTORNEY = r ir r to 22) 2 : Fors CL : 
New York City Sunday Sept PIANO Pt Aves Ele iri DR.’ S ASSISTANTS ° . ERK department STRUCTU RAL preity ey 
ORIVING Tame ke Of ols. 4 Mu ; MICROSC > “EXAM ; ALLEN © ~~ “htt: af ey tren Poster aaseunt- craftsmen, Must be able 
Take 2 on “shate enpeness. DI Noe si - ~ L, f0R J pLOoY, BL PRION OY BM R — % . x : fat Ba? = DESIGNERS » - “3 an 4 Te cee 
— avage RO GELTEER. “30. 6) & ERG Cony, pay. plan Free) CAFETERIA ASSISTANT | feauived. "Liberal company ‘bene® Fin cscdy's wakket. (400 > | using mills, boring 
: ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 FIANO— all Ee Wendell us| 2 ) Be, work ao Juniors & Seniors 0S. 7a ‘ , lathes, shapers end 
—_—_—_—_ + cel : 25 : oat . ree WwW . oF MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY Stone Paper Tube Ca, , Exner ence _ th 
a ee WAC HINES ryPrPEew Rii- . _ GU 44 ‘4 phone ’ ’ irre a.S wk S| 7 FOR , , 
sere Pree ome camenaeraten Used. latest model gicin-| Shoe CTS AIDES, 3038 )-HO : COLERCTION ee Sst Highway Bridge Design GUARDS | erance work neces- 
OFFICIAL NOTICES 4 na Ss ~. 359 NOY « on r i yn di- CTRONI Radi rv. Pct , manent positio Excellent op- . : 
ath cOND . %-ton Phile: ion. On at real “eon , rts Sept ae of laren 1 , Sy» 3A A OE Pp t Positi 45 to 60 
teas. JO. 41-1953 ool, S21 1% ' - n J, rman ositions 
Tk CONDITIONERS . aw 


' se : an ‘ww city 
Sy ttc tas | * , bee _ toed serk , mw req. Call } tt. DU. 7 
nite, console type: 3 *s-09 ‘win. 2 JORDAN ®. Cosner 1 a é Wow : hours in he a = ret ernment 1206, or Mr “Pais apt Salary Open PERMANENT | ERCO DIVISION 
pone 


‘7, -e<7 80 @ 7” ee 
- . 
~~ \ 


NOTTC 7 . herede ff eT 


fence preferred. Ace 21 to 40 - as 
3407 i PLANO. K ee baby grand ume Diploma awarded te for on . lenced inside telephone work AND 


— — ' . . , . permanent mn: excellent - It collect | 
preeramrt vige. soconers. mike an« Sra conc... 73 W *" deliver . cate .oe Ww x 1e School. : GOVERNMENT SERVICES. Inc tog aa ee Peaaibte . Send resurre, wiré orca correc ON CALL ACF Industries, Inc. 


it pw. RE 7-4404 2 Sew ANTE let et Si? gtrauss, Eaeman’s, P ana 7h, BROWN & BLAUVELT | 


as ; ANTIove eo dolineoed ase init PIANOS FoR RENT With, aption TO SECRANIC exper en: od wih ss ne - = 44 Cooper St 
: “yy : MECHANICALLY MINDED cn enmlene tant _ : 
TO TRAIN FOR r ~ COLLECTION MAN | WOODBURY, N a Retired policemen, firemen 


-——— : ; > “Arlt ith it te | . or military personne! pre- 

sateen duane ic and Mercu #2 ti With sma | loan experience Tilden « FA mad 
REM. DELI NG "BAI e KITTS MECHAN |_drive, Arlington — Inside Work, Good Pay 
RE 


Sh ey only a ae OPPORTUNITIES . AUTO MECHANICS - Advancement Positions available at Falls 


REM ine need not interfere wit . Company Benefits vr 
eer ay". on ter woruinen. your present. employment Por de- We beve « limited number of open- , Church and Arlington di- 
Tits. 1330 G st. nw. RE) tails write today. Send name. eq- & — " ——— im sour Excellent Future for vision with rotating shifts. 
i dress, ase and phone number © well-lighted sh — Right Man 


: T ~ 
~ PIANOS— All styles and finishes Rox M-191 _— Old Established Firm Good physical condition 
rep * break- arn to play om our TRIAL PLAN > iy cul. DP M. = ue 4 
mn — beginners monray TRAINING 3 beat ‘ alt ter evening appointment rc JU. 9-4529 | HYDRO- and citizenship required. 


: anc ; 
Angels. 3 for $1 


: 


S>P--o ee 


' $s) 
Waetrins ghitomere 
a NW. s-ii a me 

MEN wanted 


sPbudow eer a te pee Choose your own teacher 


| ture, 
ing of Pi, SE... bel e | for OF train c 
Pe Ke publie aleve i mirrors. Ress. Wil aait sep ” | aaraned pletion of Gs pene Se yRe mE, “G0 oe MR. NORCROSS COULE CTOR-BALESMAN, hal = DY NAMICISTS | Apply In person 
. TF th . ‘ W Bt ; 4 h ; | 


BEDROOM SET — Complete Wri CALL CARL, INC. stablis 


; 7 y - 
E ex ; N , lar © 
rv rdet r ctor * with x ast 5 iar ert UR E 1250 24th ST. NW, _perienc . neceseary. i: MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


refria MEN—COLORED 


Hite, 300 women wanted. jr ed for eon. AUTO MECHANICS TRUCKS —¥- COLLEGE STUDENT The Glenn L. Martin S am. to 4 p.m. We heve © job for you jm our 


ve 2838 _ as 8 : RQ . 7 nursing. 7 
BEEK ‘COOL ER — — STO T 3.04 =, fo eB pees. Se De — part time clerk's position available: Co. offers challenging 


3 : : ‘7: . D ’ - P nal or ~- ° per 
pic vcir. Girl's A erleas ke highwa on cla: - 4 it tt a} yer| tor approximately 2) hours 
.. @-) 


, essonanit J ' re ber COU 90 Bre: So: Oron errasioed "Excel lent spportunity = Opportunities tor hy MELPAR INC, 
 sleVorr—Halty alrl's. 35-in.. Yk g Bing Be’ 168°." eubur- ree te “i 13 pa hg oF £80 = : or a PLY bs. me. drodynamicists on such y 
awitches a! ‘R mn ra Ss. 3! "ind Army. Navy. oh Force DOC Toa OcT Mi La | 2a) d% Reom. 209 projects as the revolu- WESTINOH bs een tA _— Co MESSENGER 
. ’ an arine personnel vernment : : rit Lone wHI 
BRITANNICA Enevc\opedt te 4 strict ¢ write. Bs 0 A NGTON BLVD. A ag 
nokcact and World real money on all hinds of tae or Bigs 909.8 Pi fw D.C. EMPL. STTANGE | Computer Programmer—$9500 tionary SEAMASTER, | 30 ral ARLINGTON VA Tellus cthce We prefe 
eas sia than oe \ Mh . Be . eT ; Painters, paperhaneer at programming. IBM 704) high-speed jet seaplane. L VR, ) well-run office. We preter 
Ju DIN Maren — } 15 ith P. hh 7° -— - : . ~ , " % 7 ) ‘oO aiao AINE. ces. math $5000 ; ¥Y bus from 11th 
" s vREC 1.8 ING 7 Ys consoles ‘ cn ; 8§ ster}ing Ow = : . tre : } tr 1G Sus. W. te F. ©. Piast ~ : . permenant | tie petiqe 
0500 t > 4 300. BANG MART. ING pls and. Accou! — oft $68 50 star’ gUDost EXP 23, 3,008 vance) — lvancement and food dene 
VILDINGS FOR SALE RK SE ae RS Eizs. "9 > NA Mo. BO Yen! 1 | “ man ae a LLOYD’ 5 V are SERV Attractive Openings for MANDY “MAN. - white, to | work c at ‘the ‘ 
Dp 1 N —New and used ¢ ee ak | See rice station ' so ¥ ; 
” We wi ights et mod aes as eS ae 5 ' . station ert “> 1420 B. Y. Ave NW, ST. 3 oa engineers with a back- , Washin pall C bureh. HO. 2-2476 
il os sr :od : f TKN — ne tir clas : : ~ \¥ ee ee ee ee 
Tage et po teer rte MR negli day Bia ae) ATR CONDITIONING | Fity $2 Sftous. So8S8 momen oa see y+ edi ape “Game, prize) MESSENGER 
carer —-Moving: appros. BO 5.4 st * n hway pe ST.  REATING— Re Bis. Boor tee orters k following fields — ge oh ok week 6: 
: ely Ddiue-green a) : 


poe 
s bor 35 1 3 ! 
peas *ELECTRONICS piy in ington Mard- FULL TIME 
: Top pay . 2 ”- Pike 
in entory clerk Top salary , ) we! 20 Columbia FoR — 
; ass interna- — high -hool a 
w ; 


’ ' . : : >» NAVAL ARCHITECTURE rm OPERATOR — Laree 
we tor rent. penta guppy iY Fig ions on chanically ned Ong wibing Boe ’ and “fender me oa ormanesss * 
. < famo janes. | ‘i. study spare ti \ . : a Van ting machine operaocr 
Wish, basked wise’ Ii 7 = ., pian s. irom ‘ee Pree vacks ea Ay er MANY | HER —- ENGINEERS HYDRODYNAMICS a onl af 7 
a tapestry, EM. 2-6140 133 a eared. b M-2 873 animun . : with Saturday work 
n ry 88} 1 inal 


P 
WOMEN, ALL AGES "Automobile Safeswtan FLUID MECHANICS need — rx client apport it quired 
visti Paceline: Hd Saleen “bat not puccenta;) The Glenn L. Martin METEROLOGY and benefits, Write | fi APPLY PERSONNEL DEPT. 
— wo} F as nT “Tuning ~ amis ns | 4 rr x. Co ; builder of the elec- Po ‘, 7 , : The Washington Post 
RELAKACISON arse, 6300. WO ik SPEEDWRITING, ; . 7 ; * — pres syetem WASHINGTON Bo ny = rield — & Times Herald 
: KEFhIGS {U8tD) — all Kea: Uses ABC's. 120 Words per Minute Mun, st b60 rer new Lar pins ibe nown as the MISSILE erience and car) good starting 1515 “LL” ST. NW. 
n4. $39 etries 


on accessories. Demonstrator fy MASTER, has a number > os ne = Senly epmicants| ee 
COPPER IN SIX WEEKS of attractive and chal-| INTERVIEWS Pa ie i aE ll 
: t offer ADDISON SALES, INC. | inte | : - QUEENS AGCT 1408 MY AVE. FW 
* DAVENPORT see e PBX—PHONE RECEPTIONIST , is enging nign leve a fide OFFICE MAN-——White, 19-33, Ap- 
J PIAMOND RING Lad ppr. and SWITCHBOARD —P 2 ‘Ope , portunities of the fol- r| pilus 6 aly Loa pearance personall od Weiss, 
-| ing oyds of Lon RAPHER AE LON 187 AUTO SALESMEN lowina ty =o 28 ction 5% Gare #70 wk. 
ee| 5 "sell r 100} x) ro] 9g type. | Jniervis an as °. 
‘ TN “i atY. ; mut, eo A SALE. USED) : . : nm oO} = >F P ’ ' Phone Mr David Trott , >< : La ———— 
pg.._.$300. 0 ~008 7 DICT AP Sa bis NEW CARS | at EXecutive 3-5888 


Ore TAPHONE transcribe a $5 Down Payment Delivers 
ing eaul if ; 


= ol 


ew Wo: point 


~—--*® a--- 

gr5202r: 
~ s.e” 
- . 


>y 
~ 2 
= 
. > 
“Wy 
» 


--® 


A supervisory osition tz : 

D-Cc sa ' Gictating equip. Crit No = ) TAPE—PROMPT DEL'Y CLERK—TTPIST We are looking for experienced. ag- charge of electronics SYSTEM Monday - Tuesday bert rea. ADory * 
SCONES SEE p18: feada better-gr , ay che & . wineering for . major and Wednesday -F ffice. rm 13, 24 ne n Devidson. 
USINESS SERVICE S| 's. ME. 8-6707. SE! + SR s Mund Jope Waiting. Free Placement .1 O00 : 15.000 ' . jex machine of similar sise 

pisH® Tritt _ a ne of hundre is of General ‘Ele + re 5 <a 3208s We a prefer. men " ave & 10 AM. to 8 PLM un! araen apt 1. de a eeerwe™: ca 
e: rant: or naily wueren'eec ays. : We hou " ‘A ; hor - " - om . radnein = ton me Ae A st be good ’ er : 
4. hy yastrat : > = f - alien Gal . : . e. + rec rea! D! ns—t n os to arrange an appointment. — ied. po chi ‘dren, Must | . : 
ay 


Fis. - 


a 


ala oo idaire. re! it 2. & top-level staff 
we + 283) . 2 j : Lot : itting ; ‘Ts INFORMATION THEORY . ia dl us apt to start 
PL ~~ c Eat iP. 208 or em NTN - 4 Wesningtes . Only ena : ~F ge we - my Saad »- ates: 

e A Mi le / Boeedwr « eretaria) Schoad - a e staff meets th'e : 


Logs rons. FE LACM sate 1406'G St. N.W automobile Industry. “We are one ® #, Saft position resnegsmte : : ae 
: FOAM ‘RUBAER MATTRESSES ‘on : mot le _ i th + TOR reult desi COLOm 
. “J re —E —_ — - —— 
PIPELINE CLEANERS for * nt { ee "101} ith nw tere 8-295. 7D AN EXTRA JOB" a. * £ *~-_- Good tob Yor right 
7 sewers ; 4 De es RT: ; _ 7 ~ : : a ss ' ° extr : ; ' 
etficie FOAM RU G CUSHIONS 80 


063 5-663) Ri FRIC ERA FORS—2d ball trated a) tat r month nus UTER CIRCUIT éesisn MPLOYMENT OFFICE 
; : ’ r , : 4 " : ’ we he ’ ’ 


Sy FTE 


Fi BK year 8: : 


; » 9 off Demonstrator furnished “Bee Jobbing, of. 
+ “ma? ’ ’ ‘ . . oe Direct n th A ‘ A 4 
stone. 3s wc a r' | vs "REFRIGERAT Ultra Real ar _) rae Vinee Coes Sandee tion of A c feAR RaDiation 1ON ; ca) oe ‘ee ett per 
Cali Jimm) } ‘ etime iy Lith St. AW CO. §-4561 } : c F 4, hes a tives : 
aw - bee por partitic ’ o foe HAL RICE Reconditioned iy eae L Year COLORED Learn typing, $4 wir LU STINE OLDSMOBILE — ) Junior Execu 


ctional sofas $2 r 
' . ro PEE ERL 8 , Cc V ' : ; | ' . . ' 
Pras tiaase Se altace ck Sane Se aR AS eh te otis aPiets, iss, #M,Baltimere rene | Responsible staff and super. vere sauce it . PORTERS 
APDITION—A:! rms rpo! a RICE RATOR — Also late - 3259 én j ttractiv aise am openings or 

A 6-2267_ HELP, wis 1§ AUTO UATESWAN— Used cars. ef galeries in the following 


con- 


ou must ecce ’ : _-, . — : ; ee 
ry. Pree delivery RUGS—2 x13 Griental-desi ; : f RYT, os- iaities: 
end = never used valye us A. & E. MECHANIC ite! free il frsuraace ena po eo for 
; 


cw 
for junter executive positions 1 — 


ORNTFURE co : ORIENTAL ‘ it 4 shea. & lu conrm ission 7 SALES 
* ~ — ~ Las > st. ne. ere ate. ery ‘ep: _ ety Cap. eccees Exper’ ence. preferred i. Ro aoe. IRCUIT ANALYSIS eNGRE 5 No fe oot vee 
v1 TO a ~~ essary il train leter. i JALYS ANN Al ' 
pa rp ' . on Seminary Rd or ' ‘i! METALSMITH pune e.Inc. 327 Wilson biva a , . 'Siny F LLS CHURCH LA BORA TORY 
Pied A 6-100. te) er ENT. _ME.$-S018.___ Must piel i aviation matnte- wm ns wimg «x sa DESIGN eBTIPA ee MERCHANDISING 
- : a —Bin y nee o@. Prefer former Navy man ~ To ALESMEN— c train Nj ‘ 
TION ROOM - .~. FI IRN] IRE able: ail atiact joo cond ing ee now ore AND TEST soba HF me emp oymen’ 


—"s > oe ner --RADOMES WA 8-525 oF RATING 
‘MAINTENANCE MAN mae tn, , EAnspor' a “ furnished ~ ch T oT 4- 7300. yew Paving Co : Ort Falls Church residents ore 
Must be exp in carpentry. elec- | Mr Ru —_OMPONEN 


Y : i : nature le Worth SEWING MACHINE trical Brie D sabi: ne Good physical cope t homD BALES Triane ve APPLICATIONS — | FOOD CLERKS | PERSONNEL ferred. sey ng wy 


COMPLETE ROOMS \—— —ENVIRONMENT tiene in Felts 
° r . : | h '¥ A . 4 5} = 7 
pe FOR ONLY phased at anti ings. Ar- ie aatehie AGTS 5 BAKER wi er an | —-AUTOMATIC N W SECTION * ‘ De References required. Many 
rc © CEMENT, bet ew $2 | 9. 95 . s IN eR SEW! ._ rade CENTE ER ' We have many openings for major Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-6600 FLEC TRONIC . ’ Oras ng salary eee 4 > empioye benefits. 
ODS & es? . . = ee =, girl BAKERS Oper ge pdongrtns- ; ties to pron! in the 
CARI pas . Ars WORK = . et. er ey $12 my POS TTIONS” INC J . we oe 7 EQUIPMENT No experience necessary. Tf vou opp" agement field are excellent 
—— \ anee 4 JE 3-j147 13 : ve Ww ‘ mas a + heve the «ad ity and desire ‘te 
CARPENTRY “ ANT n One NO MONEY DOWN OF ‘ ar Pra: new. of as “iene by DI NW tt THOMA Pantry me ‘ learn. we wil) in you in the fre- Appear ance persone lit 7 and po'er APP! re PEP SON 


. _— , liv er lop % . seule. 1). a Gt s Ong counter? 50 uD f usi aoe n lit ri- 
‘CHAIN LINK ‘FENC Easy Terms, Free Delivery LING tL VER “Wes moreland See ABBEY. First Dishwashers | a5 us WASHINGTON eet ok A 85 nie Pas ma TE 


"le 4 pj. setting. mahog sent WASDSrs i? Us Men between aces of 21 and ing men for these trainee pori- 


0. aaa2 HERE’S WHAT YOU GET a ~- ed *e 6-5027 : .* 9 uP aac who nave 4 high school i-, ones 0 U FRIDAY 
TONE cute rs i cement work 2 . Ait CLOTH Banauei si — PRI. 1338 fye Bt nw. t boy sees ul INTERVI EWS cation ere preferred , ry NORDAT Tas 
; experience. 1 = i pk} JA 5-3066 TV repairm $100-§12! Ser ion attendants $0 ur Sate your se 


Hier pee ts in on TIRE SALE ET = gS Sept. 24,258.26 | - yor» so oe wee | BR ECRREEE 46) Dab INC 
_ estim | 


essed portable mer be pur 


Re : x 
fortable occas omeal chair plus Parkin ae sptent 45 & Permanent Employment 
, 


end tad bins cocktal, table Pull rege ad "grit. rae eA ac . DRED 
ea 2 atit 6 00x 87 7s. an . 0 ortunity for Advancement 
Sd 2 beautiful decorator lamps 9 0519 fs pec Mies Ag: 2 . Fi Ab eae Phone Mr. David Trott PP Paid Vacati Box M-178, Post-TH. idlery of 
for snow 8 1Ce Gas « at ; ‘ AGENCY. INC. NA. 8-1395 | ai acations ‘ A subsidiary 
nathan Bedroom IRE CO, 3234 “Georsia ave gpd ets | 10th Bt. NW. near N.Y. Ave at EXecutive 3-5888 Group Insurance Westing Air Brake Co, 
- * A53 Beautiful e t: 1 6- tia 13 d house 
ew ned 334 — - dresser wit melee z roomy, chest AB erect a“ ah if) me oe BARBER gray! em eng ) and 
eons ter ~ of drawers. doubie-s D. enn. cer eee an ednesday | Me Additional Benefits 
=a Ae EC OLORED BRANCH © are Fe 0AM. to8 P.M. |  "” “Apply LANDSCAPE | ARR 
Dinette and rec player. in 2 hendsome ma- K Nw ST. 3 to arrange an appointment. PLAN DRAWING 
A modern dinette set tha p halt: arise. excel, come. Wes a @,.. r 0 es, ! in Cente a A me. experience required. If ausl{- 
d | Pie With Pat R ! TABI io Hy atcavilie -~ rkti Branch, Takoma Park. M awe med te nee $100 per Sock wnile @ (Take Arnold 2-9 7? 
ro wer ~ ; at ega $ abr YaR LA At r ainee. ga ri f mi Re $50 BAnsese Can earn 8100 or more Or, Contact: ae — & wie poten tia. LR and E sts. a. sist ener 
entire Metro * nence or Loan abies. 625 up Your choice on 7% “4 we lie bn ; > - rs 37 ! “O1 STORES INC erce a . . 4 
_eatire | fender | EM. 3-7072. 31-9792 ' ; ler than $8000 you: ns 
sen *.. Companies invdived week. Free RB ’ , " ot ioe Solr / yea tone. ———_—— 
atep. Wi 4- ‘ >. y son rgusBe x ef EE Sas, iow pepumebers ~ "be per , $4 ; 4 ty en VU Glo Aop.y .1344 PROFESSIONAL on ae J ac ‘ 7000, -_. 7 PORTER 
< . Me Pde fe. ( of 7 TF coo he Clu Sen aan - ‘ pe _ . " ic 
ap famines BECTON WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN “Erecaents. Sip Un. fag) | Ricabpsr "7... lo Sameen gion Mebarienegh, py nerens Rew 1404'N. V. Ave. NW. | BE a Gtbistiol Sad poate) BT TEA ie teat 
oo : HT! :. nai ‘a ’ : ees — OUsed. : * ACCOUNTANT — mation cal, _-™ artini 2 : . B) . ne = & A, me os oes ; ' ae = 000.) 
“PLASTERING ana «YOu Get Immediate Credit Jerms, LA. 6-3 4th St. Be. Bus bors and dishwashers 7072. @unday and eves, Suite 712 Bond Bidg. 


Five est! Approval and Delivery "Sue semi auts, Like sew, Must Brivers Barter g2 pcr oceins p / . ARTI N 
in ao : usemen u 
eats ae las Wikublig 2. DRYERS Nes Ts “helpers 850 u ED» Apply 930 P ot 
ry 3 aa REGAL erates cash savings. P "| Bre ang pe sso 7. Ro 
rites. Ba 2-sj Clothin & Furniture Co. ag is =e =e Rita 


lntichamnin © 


r 


peed aatathes gpttenntdes 


~ 


15 HELP, MEN 1S/HELP, MEN 
LA tt yetems Me ception shoe 

ntin : 
SALEBMEN | ona Tabu! jatine jees. ron Backer: sround, ‘Btesay ob. A 


$50 TO $160 DAY | pit aales“abiliy. Cat ae oe TAILOR 
AN | Bap, op oie, permanens ein Per saree Gri ary bo Ee aol ° tpn Top ry cane ap ae Clean. | 


fn White exper. Excel. osy, BASSI'S gv » ie a we Ch perienc ers, 937 9th Bt nw | 
ar APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICE ANS—Electronie, commu-. 
xperiencec, Full sale 8 part iim. 
Godiawn Service. 
, in nw. area sel 
apt 


nications or radar ex 
al ty snd tearm Im Sw open 
steady job. Apply 627 ‘. | in personne! office. Ran | 
swe areca } 
AINEE—Por 
—» Me racers 


Joth nw. EX. 3-727 
port 
resvisce Fe 
ge hn thang - service 
coordinate and ex~- 


7 ore 
compan 
pedite Tera” went with office ae. 


TREE EXPERTS ) 
NEMS CLARKE, INC, 
Siiver Sowing 
lieant must be neat an 


713 Lamont St. N.W. 
only ox stead 
Sood pay Cal k. 
en ay 919 Jessup-Biair Dr. 
lah degree va aeonseey 


Mitte eae AP ANS, - 
Rati or etten eh HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 


ground Travel. ‘will required | Teaching Career | 
inierening ond, vane’ Tees] = Arthur Murray | 
uture or Tie naiv u ‘ bat " ‘ 
$5300—$8400 PER YR TECHNICAL WRITERS |_22-25 vears Exceptional opportunities exist for high school 

Tabulating Machine Pall training el lass Pa oe ballroom graduates with mechanical ability to enter a 

Operator ie tree to. those whe eual profitable and interesting business which offers 

top a@uality kitchen Openine for operator with exper! Eciese » backaround ¢ or equivalent great opportunities for advancement. We are 
one of the largest manufacturers of office and 

business machines in the world. We are look- 

ing for several young men to educate and train 


Fetablished territor: $75 plus : 
commissions it ar sales and | 
i hie E ae | 
~ men » in - 2 : . who has completed 5 Int erested | 
7 ay pen product! mmed Geman te ) teoinina course in tabulatin mm. Seee opportunities for 
as servicemen. Our fully trained servicemen 
earn an excellent salary with many social bene- 


oo & 
service Ls day yt 
lif 
} , r contractors n ’ .- » ; id sate. O hould be betwee a $ aris net by: "hiene — - 
Nort thern Vir ain! 2 A real oppor- rials, hardwar lumbing ec of | 33 years pio’ - - Beth hesda. 
Th ; G: iler ef H : € r NATIONAL sharin paid vaeatio an = O-br area 2 ‘arting “AgOLy 

, e a - 4 4 omes”™ Yon Post one ete Revly bon M- MEMORIAL cot at . er At . D " ca 40-hr ~ a m 
a Aeeeiters. is es i " st- ) | and : priy Mr od 
TT —Tyy SALEM We cALESMAN 7 Jnser Co. 13th & HM sis. rer ; 

1 PARK fits such as life insurance, hospitalization with 
doctor and surgical expenses, a retirement plan 
and up to four weeks a year of paid vacatior(. 

You will receive a good starting pay with regu- 


inc. | ton oe = - 
need 6 full and 6 part-time m 
oe woes 4 Vir- Two ambit mi “Eee are meeded| 
Falls Church, Va. 
lar increases even while in training. !f you are 
at least 5 feet 6 inches tall, weigh 140 pounds 


to ee successful local sales! DESIGN 
Organization. Good educstion and) 
ENGI NEERS or more, have no physical defects, and are 
under 22 years of,age, contact Mr. Jones or 


DESIRES 
FULL TIME Mr. Gilliland at 


MEN’S CLOTHING SECRETARY i Guided Missile Launching Systerns | The NATIONAL CASH REGISTER Co: 


Int erviews 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 1217-1219 K Se. NW 


Warner ae 
ERCO DIVISION | ; Se 


| SALESMEN 
Openings in long-range projects on the Washington September 24 fer 


ENGINEERS 
AND 
SCIENTISTS 


AN OPPORTUNITY TO AS 
SOCIATE YOURSELF WITH 
AN ORGANIZATION WITH 
THOUSANDS OF SATISFIED 
USERS. OUR MEN EARN 

Can You Beat This Combination? 

HONEYWELL—for Job 

Opportunities’ 
MINNEAPOLIS—for Enjoyable 
Living! 

With 22 lakes inside its city limits, Min- 
neapolis is a clean and beautiful city of 
homes, for gracious family living. Within 
a few blocks of your home you'll have 
swimming, sailing, golf, skiing and skat- 
ing. Also outstanding educational oppor- 
tunities .. . only 10 minutes from the 
Univ. of Minn 
And while enjoying the Land of 10,000 
Lakes, you'll be moving ahead at HONEY- 
WELL. We invite you to see our Honey- 
well representative while he's in town 
and talk over the job opportunities avail- 
able. 


Positions Now Open For: 


DEVELOPMENT 
ENGINEERS 


Experienced Engineers are needed to per 
form Development Engineering work Im 
the following fields: Temperature and 
Pressure Controls—Valves—Combustion 
Safeguard Controls—Electronie Ampfi- 
tiers-—Ballistic and Satellite Missile Corn 
ponents—tTransistor Power Supplies— 
Anti-Aircraft Fire Control Systeme—< 
Proximity and Mechanical Fuses—Auto- 
matic Control Systems for Manufacturing 
and Assembly Machines. 


PRODUCTION 
ENGINEERS 


Excellent openings exist for Process Engl- 
neers with experience in process planning 
on manufacturing and assembly opera- 
tions, cost estimating, tool and gage eng 
neering, technical wsiting, chemical prom 
essing, and plastic molding and dle 
casting. 

Also needed are several top men with ex 
perience in Methods, Industrial, Stand- 
ardization or Quality Control Engineering. 


Pr, MEM 1S\HELP, MEM 


‘ 1S'HELP, MEN 


ISTHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| SALESMEN "brooks ia the. Bor poms 


oe Monday, September 24, 1956 
ane MEN MEN 


c 
be sober 
openings =~ 
na; 
22 Peat quali 


TRUCK DRIVER | 
| Sats et 
| and outl 


15) HELP, MEN 
sn Absolutely. % 


TS\HELP, MEN 
ae 


canvass 


PRESSER 


PREFERABLY OVER 4 
| Wanted by netional concern to sen 
call on Wy and industrial Monday. 19 a m needs today We have front-pea 


accounts wit of exclusive h calls. newspaper advertising 
specialized lighting products. No pene and see me fo 


age limit. Car necessary of your site. sent 18th *, Be. . 
S SME a. 


List Of established accounts fur- and Tuesday oi te Memhiane 
5 Con- 
$5000 Per Year to Start 


Tmanent job. High com- SALE ESMEN 
SALESMEN (5) Security—~pius extra commission 


| nishe 
| Mission rote plus be - Ingur- 
n s0c 1a d th 
arity Sad her AUTOMOBILE CLUB 
en experienced in direct sales 1 3 @ Seles peawten wae 8 Tee) 


WE'RE GROWING 
.., re as crew manager or branch 


Opportunity for youne men. ™%-40 
manager. Extra company benefits 


Dply in per 
ote! Raleigh. We have the product that America 


Beperienced on Woolens and silks 


APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICES 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
713 Lamont St. NW. 


STATIONARY ENGINEER (Mase. 
White. an’ class; new lux uz.-tree ERY. aed 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 


: _ vrork. 
nity for advancement and “te Sime eves 
with us. Full-time end part-time" 

nooaed Paid vacations, paid holl- 
group imeurance and hos- 
pitaligation insurance end retire- 
ment program Apols Manager 

* THOM McAN SHOE STORE, Seven 
* Corners Shopping Center 


PRODUCTION ENGINEER 


College degree not necessary 
rience in electronic 

mechanica) 

to «4 Monday 


NEMS C L ARKE, INC 
$19 Jessup-Biair Dr, Silver Spring 


REAL ESTATE 


WE NEED 2 men for full- 
rac 


with & large. well-rated orgeniza- 
tion. Will appeal to the salesman 
who wants to wor ‘k into « five 

figure income 

mission. A car is & it 

piy HP Pierce. 1643 Conn av 


SALESMEN 


eacs are furnished dail 
5 pai 


You can earn $8000 to $10.000 per 
office $i) . 


ith this prestige oreaniza- 
Excellent training program 
ad co 5-30 43 
his if the peak of our season 


noaK: SALESMAN 


. Lar se inst on wholesale dis- 
ral 0 


ne experience preferred 


Reliin ear 
required 


iify | 


time . Investigate this solid oepportunitr 


Telephone for personal intervies 


JE. 2-1890., advance- 


Has openings within a se- 
lect group of engineering 
writers. These positions 
are at various levels re- 
quiring from a minimum of 
2 years electronic training 
through BSEE, or equiv- 
alent experience in prep- 
aration of technical man- 
uals and hand books in 
electronics field. 


in 


raeiaties. and others 1011 "Dean | 


Safewar Stores. 
Teas rie st. ne 


SECRETARY 


IBM 


sinia ta st grow ‘ 
sales man aye. 9 to 12 
A “S406 “or 23-3520. 7-8. 
RETAIL 
GROCERY 
SUPERVISOR 


Rm, 


Preelien pportur mean 
with ther vagh beckeround. in the 
e: 


SALESMAN | 


Call W A 7 4444 
for interview appointment 


nd seen x 
e 4 FROM 


WEEK WE PAY TOP COM 
MISSION WITH A MONTHLY 
AND YEARLY BONUS. AP 
PLY HOME FREEZER FOODS 
6815 N. 24TH ST... ARLING 
TON, VA. JE. 3-9220 (EAST J 
FALLS CHURCH) 
a SATESWAN Floor coverings. exper 
= Exce! Capertee? | 
ment Compan 
perm'' WHA TON Pe, a7 dh 
er . ont 
THEG. 8. MACKE CORP. wa’TD™Dasie — 
212 HOST. Nw = SALESMAN. salary 


$150 TO $200 PER Knowledee of typ 


ROBERT HALL | fet tisenuatl Bice lent opporiun ie 
CLOTHES a 289 nt er at RE -3705 R 


Rep! es . on 


—— 


Washington Pr. 


ROUTE 
SALESMAN 


er sfuate Fuper ence pret 
Ee 


Interviewing in 


industries. inc 


Mad. weapons of the future with 


VITRO 


The challenge of e new technological field can be 
yours with the expending VITRO LABORATORY in 
Silver Spring. Here you will find career oppor- 
tunities In the new mechanical engineering field. 


verdaie 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic & Mechanical 
PHYSICISTS 


Work Where Performance 
Pays Off... 


Men of talent and drive can move ahead 
without delay or red tape at Melpar be- 
cause skill, ability and performance are 
the PRIMARY factors governing ad- 
vancement. Due to the fact that we 
doubled in size every 18 months since 
our beginning in 1945, middle and top 
level positions open up constantly. 


n America’s Largest Retail —— 
Clothing Chain 


WE OFFER 


ation 
st hare D. c. drivers 


*Fine progressive wage scale 

*Liberal sales incentive earn- 
ings plan 

* Blue Cross coverage | 

*Paid vacation 

*Paid holidays 

*Paid sick leave 

*Generous employe discounts 

* Free group life insurance 


ROUTE MEN 


CALESMEN Guided Missile Launching Systems 


Dros 1 for a chat 

show you how to earn 8200 to 

5000 weekly. Ceuarantee salary. & 
canvassing. 


and other emp 


ELITE LAU INDRY 


2119 i4th Bt. NW 


The following positions are available: 


SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 


Bot Te SALESMAN for an 


es'a 
_ 


APPLY TO 
ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 
LANGLEY PARK, MO 


Openings for Mechanical Engineers with four to ten 
years of engineering experience; must be capable of 
recognizing the simple, practical approech to complex 
problems; experience with @ manufacturing concern 
in design, planning and control of @ product would 
be helpful. 


ne 
. as vacation ar 
: bene fite Apo.y FF" NEI rR 
NORY. 92 hede Isiand Ave 
__ROUTEMAN - 
. ’ ne a . 
. if whole program 
fully 
arp Twesedar 


» 
THE \ APOLI 


sg Melpar believes that the engineer de- 
91 19 Sher 


serves an organization and facilities which 
can enhance his creative ability. For this 
reason our laboratories were designed and 
built to specifications prepared by Melpar 
engineers. A wealth of equipment is 

FALLS CHURN, VA. available Our project group system en- 

1150! ROCKVILLE PIKE ables the engineer to participate in all! 
rien eke or ROCKVILLE, MD. phases of development problems and thus 
quickly acquire greater technical and ad- 
ministrative know-how, essential to even- 
tual managerial responsibility. The system 
also enables us to more accurately 
evaluate the individual contribution and 
more rapidly justify promotion. 


| Top Grade Openings 
- Exist in these fields: 


Network theory — Systems Evaluation — 
Microwave Technique — UHF, VHF, or 
SHF Receivers — Analog Computers — 
Magnetic Tape Handling — Digital Com- 
puters-Radar and Counter Measures — 
Packaging Electronic Equipment — Pulse 
Circuitry — Microwave Filters — Flight 
Simulators — Servo Mechanism — Sub- 
miniaturization Electro Mechanical 
Design — Small Mechanisms — Quality 
Control and Test Engineering. 


POSITIONS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE 
FOR INEXPERIENCED 


ENGINEERS 


Interested in the Above-Mentioned Fields 


RES 
= MECHANICAL DESIGN ENGINEERS 
2829 RICHMOND HWY. 

ALEXANDRIA, VA Openings for Mechanical Engineers with four to ten 
years of engineering design experience; beckground 
in one or more of the following preferred: Automatic 
Machinery, High Speed Mechanisms, Material Han- 
dling devices, etc. Ability in cam, linkage and gear- 
ing dynamics desirable. 


502 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
i exper lenc ed a. 
xe s fy) 


ime sa'es 

Apr » @2 ‘ 
-—_ For complete information sbout the project, educe- 
tional assistance and other employee benefits please 


prone 


49-year-old Cleveland, Ohio, company opening @ new 
factory branch in Washington needs salesmen, super- 
visors and branch distributors 


JU. 35-7200 
Personnel Department 


Salesmen start at 
over $/00 mo., 


$490 per month, supervisors make 
branch distributors (open 


TO ARRANGE FOR SATURDAY INTERVIEWS, 
PLEASE CALL NOT LATER THAN 3 P.M. FRIDAY 


Requirements 
work 


late model car: 
immediately. 


must be ready to start 


Pa erour 
Bie”; ee 
“DE 2. 1400 


on™ _ 


Come to the Gold Room at the Woodner, Monday, et 


SALESMAN | 1:30 P. M. of 4:30 P. M. prompt and ask for Jim Bugg. 


if at all possible bring your wife. 


Vitro Laboratories 


Division of Vitro Corporation of Amertes 
962 Wayne Avenue, Sliver Spring, Me. 


ENGINEERS 


SCIENTISTS 


YOUR FUTURE 
May be no further than 
YOUR PHONE 


If you would like to know how you might 
tit into a research-for-profit enterprise 


Call King 9-7500, Ext. 108 


ATLANTIC RESEARCH CORP. 


MATHEMATICIANS 


LANSBURGH’S 
WASHINGTON STORE 


7th, Bth and E Sts 


The 


Ahrendt Instrument Co. 
A SUBSIDIARY OF LITTON INDUSTRIES, INC. 


a 
wy, 


BALESMAN to handie PX mer 
Cisne | Washington are 


For Additional Information Cal! Our 
Technica! Personne! Renoresentative 
at JE. 4-6000 
or Visit Qur Laboratory, 
at 3000 Arlington Bivd., Falis Church, Va. 


SALES MANAGER invites you to become a vital part of our 
program of expansion.-!f you qualify 
for any of the positions below, we 


offer promotional opportunities and ex- 


on-doliar indus 
7 ney men fare 
on program. 


Alexandria, 


11 ; 
Sad thor, ur Nicthane 


yugne 


ENGINEERS-PHYSICISTS 
JOBS LIKE THESE JUST 
DON’T HAPPEN OFTEN 


There aren't many of them epen right 
ow. But if you have what it takes to 

| them—vyou're set. They're new jobs in 
mporteant new. long-range project 
nder working on research 

of high-powered. fixed 
tion redar equipment in General 
tric's Special Radar section at Syra- 


wraps 
« deve pment 


OPENINGS 
VHF Transmission Engineer 
Video Recording Engineer 
Computer Devmt. Engineer 
Field Operations Engineer 


Domestic and Foreien Asemts 


You probably haven't tackled anything 
ke this before—that’s where the cha)- 
lenge You'll find ug more thes 
anxious listen te your ideas—more 


lies 
te 
then ready to reward you for them ff 


you're en engineer whe wants adventure 


from your profession this ig it! 


FOR: 


Servo Development Engineer 
Antenna Design 

& Development Engineer 
Radar Systems Engineer 
Applied Physicist 


Also Openings for: 
PHYSICISTS and MATHEMATICIANS 


PhD. and MA 
POSITIONS ARE 
EXCEPTIONALLY 
WELL PAID 

FOR QUALIFIED MEN 


Firm commitments con be made at 
this time. If further interview & 
necessary applicants wil de broushs 
te Syracuse st cur expense. 


WASHINGTON 


level te work om military operations research. numerics! analysis. applied mathematics. 


LIVE IN THE HEART OF 
NEW YORK STATE 
Education, Industrial 

and Resort Center 


Youll find Grrecuse leceted tn the 
scente Finger Lake section of Mew 
York. o first-raté place te bring Up 
® family. And Syracuse University. 
where rou can take courses 
on the company’s 100% Tuition Re- 
fund Plen is right on Your doorstep 


INTERVIEWS 


September 24-25, Monday and Tuesday 


Monday—10 am.to7om 


Tuesday—10 a.m. to 4 p.m 


Call Mr. F. T. Sharkey at NAtional 8-4420 


or Send Resume tn Confidence to: MR PF. T SHAREEY 
HEAVY MILITARY ELECTRONEC EQUIPMENT DEPT. RADAR SECTION 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


Court Street, Syracuse, New York 


iw 


a 


Melpar, Inc. 


A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co 


ENGINEERS 


For a continuing technical adventure, 
be a part of FTL’s dynamic contributions 
to scientific advancement 


As an FTL staff member 
You'll Enjoy— 


Too professional opportunities Diversified projects 
Association with leaders in the field 

Full tuition refund graduate program 

Rapid advancement—scheduled salary review periods 
Company-paid Blue Cross-Blue Shield plan 
Contributory life insurance 

Company-paid pension plan 

Libera! sickness 4& accident benefits 

Excellent modern suburban location—close to finest 
residential areas, schools, shopping, recreation. 


Openings in the Following Fields: 


Aircraft Defense Electronics 
Aerial Reconnaissance Systems 
Aerial Navigation Aids 
including 


DATA HANDLING AND PROCESSING ... TRANSISTOR- 
IZATION ... STORAGE DEVICES .. . ELECTRON TUBES 


aso 
| Microwave Receiver Development and 
Components; Antennas and Microwave Lenses, 
| Directive Systems 
A number of openings are also available in the following fields: 
| Missile Guidance, Computers, Radio Navigation 


Semi-Conductor Devices and other Special Projects 


is. 
WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


Tues. and Wed., Sept. 25 and 26, 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. 


Mr. Ray Schildknecht 
TECHNICAL PLACEMENT STAFF 


District 7- 2580 


Tf unable te sopiy send complete res 
‘Manager Professiona! Bratt Nelations 


Federal Telecommunication 
LABORATORIES 
500 WASHINGTON AVE., NUTLEY 10, N. J. 


A division. of international Telephone & Telegraph Corp. 
20 MINUTES FROM TIMES SQUARE j 


ee 
SS 


a 


ee 


{ 


4910 Calvert Road 


cellent employee benefits. We combine 
the friendliness of a smal! organization 
with the security gained from associa- 
tion with a large national corporation. 


Come and visit our plant. 
You will be welcome. 


ENGINEERS 


Experienced In development and design of electro- 
mechanical devices In fields of inert a! navigation 
fire control, radar, computers 


MANUFACTURING ENGINEER 


(Electronic) 


Experience in techniques, sfendards, production jigs 
test methods. 


and fixtures and 


MACHINIST 


Experienced for precision work. Must be able to work 
to close tolerance. 


MECHANICAL ASSEMBLERS 


Experienced in smell instrument sssembiing. 


TURRET LATHE OPERATORS 


Must be able to make own setup; work te close 
tolerance. 


DRAFTSMAN-CHECKER 


Electro-mechanical beckground preferred. Know!l- 
edge of shop practices; previous checking experience. 


APPLY 
Monday. thru Friday 
8 am. te 4:30 om. 


Other times by appointment 


The 
Ahrendt Instrument Co. 


College Park, Md. 
UN, 45678 


P| 


- will be in Washington ¢ 


SCIENTISTS 


Physical scientists with graduate training 
or equivalent experience are needed at 
Honeywell's modern research center in 
suburban Minneapolis to conduct funde- 
mental research studies in semiconduc- 
tors, solid state, and magnetic and dieleo- 
tric materials. Typical research projects 
underway involve: conduction and seat- 
tering mechanisms, imperfections, infre- 
red, surface studies, band theory of solida, 
ferrites, high temperature materials, re- 
diation damage, thermodynamics, and 
thermoelectric properties 


LOS ANGELES .LOCATION 


Honeywell is establishing a new engineer- 
ing operation in Suburban Los Angeles 
for the development and production of 
an advanced guided missile. This new 
operation has created openings for the 
following specialists to work in that loce- 
tion: Design Engineers, ME, with expert 
ence in Missile or Aircraft Programe— 
Structures Engineer, with Airframe ee 
perience—Aerodynamicists, with Ballistte 
Missile experience — Dynamicist with 
Flutter and Rigidity experie 
Analyst with Airframe experience—De- 
- En ineer for Rocket Motor Case De- 
n—Electronics Engineers with knowl 
ge of Instrumentation Control Devices 
po Transistor ey —~ Systems 
Analyst with Heavy Engineering expert- 
ence—Process Engineers with p pe 
and Manufacturing Process Batre com | 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEW 
Mr. Powell Joyner, Research ry Vol 


September 24th, from 11 A. ‘to 8 tr 


Call. Mr. Joyner at CO. 5.2000 to arrenge 
@ persona! interview. 

lf dates are inconvenient, or if you are 
interested in excellent opportunities welt 
able at H | divisions located tn 
Boston, Philadelphia, Freeport, Pos yoo 
Denver or Los paca By please send 

inquiry or resume to: H. dinen, 
Dept. WASH-4, Mi nneapolis-Honeywell 
Reg. Co., 2753 4th Avenue S., Minneap- 
olis 8, Minnesota. 


MINNEAPOLIS 


Honeywell 


First in Controls 


Lp t ~ MB. eee WOMEN 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD. HELP, MEN 


ae. Call 1, 


30 Monday, September 24, 1956 


HELP, MEN 
382,000 
Daily YOUNG MAN 


Circulation 18-28 


WHITS 
means quicker sales results, To sartet manager in loea! branch 
: L~-f 5 0 ni 
for Washington Post and | (Oi Soo". Stance. willing to 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


jearn. able to converse intel iwenltiy 
Phone 
L 
eel 5S A 4PrMm 


MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
BDUCATI 
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ON 
HELP, Mo = Fat NG Lt s ith 


a 
wore 


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TURRET LATHE 
MACHINIST 


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T 
@ 


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18) 


YPERIFTYCE VRCESSARY 
MR. RC 


CA 
ST. 3.9480 
$100 | 


some exper : ne 


men 
ca 


YOUNG MEN 


20-35 
PREFERABLY COLORED 


be trained for National 
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rk 


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ERCO DIVISION 
ACF 


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WA ’.m&444 


eV BERVWEMES Par 
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urnishec 
APPR. ea TEN 
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BUCK. & D 91k 
re ne 


MANAGER TRAINEES 
POSITIONS 
NOT JOBS 


YOU CERTAINLY CAN HAVE A POS 
1+ARE Y 
*ARE YOU BETWEEN 

}—DO YOU WANT TO OE 


&—DO YOU LIKE TO TALA 


wT AMBTTTIOUS? 
Ss VEARS AGER? 
AHEAD 


TO 


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PROP’ E? 
these Gua 
sre 7 , 


expenses 


Wen with 
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Maa’ 
have 10 Dra 
want} men 


pee 


af? 


ra, 


9 AM. TO 5 P.M. DAILY 
ROOM 


ASK 


. T » 
90 K ST. N.W 


60!, 


FOR MR EASON 


J 


o—___-_ -— -- --- - 


WHAT MAKES A GOOD 
PLACE TO WORK?? 


Good pay 

An expanding company allowing ample 

opportunity for advancement 

Exceptional working conditions in pleas- 

ant surroundings 

Convenient suburban locations, no com- 
muting problems 

Interesting and challenging work assign- 

ments 


A cost sharing educational program 

An insurance program covering life. « 
ability, hospitalization, surg cal and major 
medical 

A pension pian 

A ‘liberal paid vacation and sic 

policy 


At Meloar you will f ALL 
tioned hene?t ts ntegrated nto @ program that ¢ 


GOOD PLACE TO WORK 


$ created bv our cont nued exoansion are 
able Tor men i” the ‘cr Owing . e as 


DRAFTSMEN 
MACHINISTS 
MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
ELECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
ENGRAVING MACHINE OPERATORS 
SHEET METAL MEN 
ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS 
MECHANICAL TECHNICIANS 
ENGINEERING AIDS. 
PLANNERS 
EXPEDITERS 
STOCK CLERKS 


And 


TRAINEES 


For Many of the Above Positions 


11S- 


» “Ve rer 


ruly 


—- the ay 


Open! 


presentiy ay alla 


Apply in Person 
8 AM. to 4 P.M 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co. 
3000 Arlington Blvd. Falls Church, Va 


1311 So. Fern St. 
KR. 


Neeris 
fr . 


[EN 
AVATLAB! " 
PUL! 

NENT 
VIEW CALL 


” 
aor [yes. 


Arlington, Va. 


THE 


Cheasapeake & Potomac 


Telephone Company 
YOUNG MAN 


lf you are @ high school | 
graduate ) 


lf vou heave an interest in 
electronics or mechanics 


RESTAURANT MG 


lf you want a career op- 
portunity in an expanding 
industry 


Visit Our 
OYMENT OFFIC 


wy an mterview 


EM 
’ 
' 


heh 


Z_ 13th St NW 
Monday Thru Friday 


8-30A.M.t0 4:00 P.M 


IMPORT FIRM 
sine 
to 


LARGE 
trainees 


acvert 
e “4 noon 


Call 
wo 


ATTENTION 


WW ASHINOTO N 
LAND “VIRGINIA ARBA 


SALES MANAGER 


DISTRICT MANAGER 
SALESMEN 


PUT vour 


_ 


“Ebert OY MENT 


APPLY FOR PERSONAL 
TA. §8-1200 


ado-Matic Co 


_ NEED 2 MEN 


fay wer 
S400 in ' 


of W ash . D Cc 


: »Ou 
M mM 0 
er Gpring 


come A22 
Pen Mon 


Si 


mf 


new 
: Wife must 
| quarters: 
| he ve wri 


time or full time, 
route with at eacdy customers 


ee 
: 


commens uret e with ability 
a) oO 
Tison>yre 
TELEPHONE 
home improvement 


HELP, WOMEN 


ners 
. Retr.) 
New, 


wo! 

in Bethesda. area 

conk beeutitul 
salary Mus 
n 


home 


excellent 
tt 


. x 


—Exce’. work- 


run 8 vitamin 
$100 


m 

R— Business teacher wan! 
usiness Coelicge located 
thern Virginia. capable of 
rachine all Business suhiects 
dine sponses and Trpine 
hallengcing position —se! 
Direct 
HMar- 


. 
TT? ar 
oP 
RR RE 
SOLICTTORS — Por 
=aee commis- 

i] and 


Box 587 


1 replies 


Phone between 


YOUNG MEN 
AND 
WOMEN 


rR, COUNTER WORK 
fternoon, Night Shifts 
week G00c starting ssiary 
a 


Das 
day 
i. 


WHITE TOWER OFFICE 


spare time fo use and in- 


704. ches’ er 


aa ant Dan 


, 
or ae ambi 
: me if 


10 Experienced 
. 


PART-TIME 
6-9:30 P. M 
$60 PER WEEK 


neal-aprearing fo mms 
e. Ww 2ork if \ 


ART TIME FULL TIME—MVars 
FPiveic fa ’ -T en‘erorise 


: r~ a ver 


hy cl src 
n'ereat ine 


ATHLETES 
SHOW PEOPLE; 


See / ABBEY First 


Eze 8 st AL Ss. o-Oiee 
sir se 


Cier«. no aS e 
Clerk good — ~ Tg sees 


Counteue 5$-d 
typiat an 
- various 40 “uP 


5 
“COLORED BRANCH 
i'w ST 3-6650 

63000-5§ 


AIR LINES ARE HIRING 


more women fo 
tions 
thons 


mo ASST duties 


a ah & Bi. 


. BA 
Pountain 


shir ington 
~ AEACTY Oren - Pall or t pert-time. ton 3 3 tor adv 
=. t*) 


AP “ 
bINDERY GIRL Wp White. . 


week, 
————- 


) 
ck er i. tor an 


". © poss x 
cael; exper eee. he a 
essociat ion. Dup. Cir 


“SECYS.—(1 22) 3 


142 POSITIONS FOR SECRETARIEG 

With established firms and eesne 

c et ent. downtown offices and 
. 


| Me anc Va. EXPER 
er $3000 

‘ work many benet! ts, rapid ad- 
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a. OME “a ‘AND eck. 


ADVERTISING Nationa! 


Sales- Trainee PRESSERS 


Experienced on woolens and silks 
APPLY PERSONNEL OFTIC# 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
713 LAMONT ST. NW. 
Pho. 
Farris 


9: rod “Agoiti Peat we Home i 
| CLERK hidies 


“snlr ai: > 
at 


‘i 


bid«.. 
of 


offers oppor 
younse Yomen 
an iwmteresting 
you ve 


Advertising 
tunities for 
°o 


nt 
if 


wit 
twell 


os . eddie 


switchboard 
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poly 

44 K - ae av. 


A nationally known weekly 
THE JOB YOU WANT 


ABBEY “PERSONNEL 


1338 tye NW ST. 3- 0190 


SECRETARY 


Touns goot-rhor'hand and trptng. 
xcellen' 


POSITIONS, INC. 


1334 Mace are hott" 
ry Zi 
Pleasant. T- 


co. 


off m. 319 


merenandis 

ington 

Herald hes several o —_ 

ipgs on its gieee fied 

phone sta erma 

positions w't pany 
benef inecludine 
vacation vsolicy 


APPLY 9 A.M. TO 2 P.M. 
PERSONNEL OFFICE 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
515 ST. NW, 


i white) woes ep ke Galeswoman for 
for modern Covatews office build.| tos ate sien aony 
~ ine elevator starter in lobby RECEPT 
progressive * : EPTIONICT 


ait ave 
Wany tompany benef ILE CLERK sarmaneab OPERATOR | 
Typing ebility., neat appearence 


CALL FE 3.7400 Mg RE -R - & en “ne 
EXT. 263 


Bs agg ww 

oi 
| plore gees SERVICE Lirk ~The ety! 
BETWEEN 9 A. M. AND S P.M 


: soa 
organization 


po 


a aH 
perception and _— 
subject matter 0 
. type in index « cards Zs yt OUR the 
: Aw 
efice Bo e ot sraine ieee 
des; cable. Repiy Rox i 


Pleasant . . 
RECEPTIONIST. RENT al. CLK. 
work in oft of suburban 


doctor's 

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lary 
a 4 

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We would like te have a Poune 
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without prior wrivtiea 


HAN NON & LUCHS CO. 
“4 14TH ST 


RETARY-S 
W ~ r vet "ir ool t iter. 


SECYS. anree 80. 
aie 


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fr good : 
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pase. 


“BC KKEEPER 


for enereet . 


path 


pe en 
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Al re 

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; 
me te ft 
Should 
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startifie salary and 
ploye Denefits 


ype 
like 
e alternate Gaturdars & Sur days va 
neon to > m Call Mr. Fred- 
55 
25 
$180 
_ 1307 BNW. 


TyP3s 
tw ion MPL 
= LLOYDS EMP 
abc Re Trey. 


f 
ha 
rr 


— sae 
cu 

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sreed “ADDIF ‘personne al. a “x 


HOTEL STATLER 
7 a 


ASSIST. BOOKKEEPER 


Immediate opening fer women 
ith book keeping knowledge and 
Myst 


ty peed 
: and “varied. ey, 
eek 


an apply 
ew insurance Co f ore 
W ond ward ids... 
Sts 
want 
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Wire 
cay week. 
Boe son between ss 
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Attrective position open for nes! Pu 5- 
appearing your wor wn nger 33 ant wortine 


a 


an 
years of see Eyper'e need desi 

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fied el office 


DY an P 
ay. 
SALESLADIES 


POR PARKINOTON. VA 
Pull time 5-day. 40 


Apod'y personn . 


HOTEL STATLER 
= 17 mat Tae 


institutional experience. Fine 

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EW HOME FOR 


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INGTON Yachts 


arr 


intervi on.y 
FANNIE PARMER CA? 
— Ah 604 F Bis 

afw 


Pz 35 
SECRETARY. $350 
: perm. future 
ouns. 685 
} | if : 4% Ss $78- 
—_ 2 Miss. ; ms iat en- Wy 


PERSONNEL’ SERVICE 
ome Fi PRESAERS Te wor 


me 
onder cooks 
aes 
Pountein giris 


ekan- 

A $ oni.y 

PAN wie 1 eta Wines c yer aor 
le at 5 Al 


RR 


LANOLEY PARK 


WHITE AND COLORED 
METROPOLITAN ade 
i  g?' Inc NA. 8-1995 

ss ww near * YY. Ave 


CLERK-TYPIST | 


ertising research 
news agetine 
“ener” work: as gin Be figures 
ork! 
, wu arithmetic yy  - Be Cea). 
oplatins -~,-—™® rence < 
—- Aa Some tr aiso requ 
rePeR typing chores. eae img com¢itions Many 
Gelary__ commenserate compeny benefits. Call 
etperience -6822 a 
5300, under 35 Fears FE. 3-7 400, EXT, 261 
fite. Wileen Personhe! Between 8 A Mas? ww 


oo 


EMP 
906 10 


$52 : j 
fringe benefits, 54 -dar 
| Mr. Dewer. OV. 3-2167 

Trust Co Arliigton 


SKIP TRACERS 


on 
PANNIB Fak candy “SHOP 
eecded. must be expert 


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oo + > 
Son 1 . 


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aihetes Accountant 
t M - Teat'a "MAR 
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STATISTICAL 


WOMAN pron 
Fanny Farmer Cindy Shop 


echt-—Parkington Cen'er 
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Experienced In government 
contract work end seccournts 
receivable processing. 


- 
7 in afterncn 


CLERK-TYPIST 


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ey 


oe * 
J i ee os 


ad ~ gir 
Harris 


TADY. Sliver Borine—toala 
rease Attrect! poeittor 


to . h 
or £ gavertising possarel 40-HOUR WEEK 


pours MANY COMPANY BENEFITS 
’ of arithmetic caeential Ca! 
ating maechine experience «4 
Some typing alec required 
Gene Many 


eu ‘aie for widen. 

sirabie ras e 
easant working cond 

company bdenelits Ca 


APPLY IN PERSON 
BA. M. TO4 P.M 


i ARCADE EMPLOYMENT FE. 3-7400, EXT. 261 | Monday Thru Friday 


D C. SERABL EXCHANGE 


HAVE THE PER. 


OS FOR YOU 


Ad id 


“CONVAIR | 


Pomona 


SOUTHERN 
CALIFORNIA 


SCIENTISTS 
Mathematicians 


ENGINEERS 


Interviewing 
In Washington — 


SEPT. 19-26 
a 
Exceptional! 
Opportunities 
At Several Levels 
in the 
Newest Branch 
of Applied 
Science 


OPERATIONS 
RESEARCH 


OPERATIONAL 
SYSTEMS 
ANALYSIS 


M REQUIREMINTS 


WINIMT 
im systems anaiyeis 


Ex per! enced 
or researc 


MA REURS Lede v4hy 


7, th 


“FOR APPOINTMENT 
Phone STerling 3-6255 
OR CALL COLLECT 


Outstandi ng Opportuni ty 
— 
Sala 


4 


Vash Post-TH 
PART. TIME—Sper's 
Paturda 20! Good ‘ 
ur 
- wr * 
Na’ Press 


shen ‘ dD < 
HELP. MEN rn WOMEN I5A 


earniy 
Training 
7-4477. @ 


eee 
ATRLINE st. $287 mo 
er —- news 

ip 
Ser 
an 
1-120 


trainees 
r 


Personne 


’ Aid 
04 BLY. Ave “Ba. 


PERMANENT 
POSITIONS 


(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


Men & Women— 
18 Yrs. or Over 


SPC ROPARY 


EXPERize ge wor 
-l BH YOU 


WE WIL TEAC 


Discount privileges end ether =- 
plere benefila. sdvancement 
portunities 
Apply at Our 
Peoples Drug Store 
New Downtown Employment 


Bis 
Over 


se 
Ex rance on "h th “— 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORE 


830 AM TO4P.M 
| ne 


Var! ous 


Bis 


ND « LORED 


ac _ 


WHITE 


ye ope n 


ACTOL NTANT—$5200 
ie. 


< 
rea! eptate 
i girl sales ofc 
Prof. aeso 
pavasle bkkor 


-” 
w es on 
> 29R'o- 
erov 0O40W9000"0 


> 
— 
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ew Pw 
PS 


vs.. research ore 
cys... contract 
ay no shortha re 
y7s.. stience Bo. exp 
Sten os (<) 2 


wong 
rie OPP ic & POSITIONS 
pe 


> 
ow 
4 b were 2 
I Re Wwwog 
> 4 : 
2 = 


< 


+56oS6O 


‘ ~~ — KER for 
pe 


Atlas (+ 4 Re 
420 §. Y¥. Ave. NW. Re 


ACCTG. CLERK $75 


* en 
“wal ker 


Dp 
bp 


shaw 


_ 


EXEC. SECY $350 


. nat corp. Seme 


vice pres of 
ones 


- aq ph 


Ned 


“ReCEDT $60 


= 


adie to 


Some ' 


pr 
be nan 


*kov" CLERK ‘$270 ” 


rade 
Fxo 


, 


. asso 
. 
+ req 


fim 
RESERVATIONIS T 


- 


~~ . 
wk Down’ 


Exp 


‘$291 


“Un er 


travel 
avere 


Interr 
. 4 


“ ome! 
° at 


SECY., id sHiab 


rac 


ray 
ei? 
Por Inter 
Mme suojecs. Ff Dewn 
town 
FIELDS AGENCY. FX -2508 
123 Sheraton Bids.. 71) fain oY 


ADMINISTRATIVE 
_ASS STA NT 


oar . ; . 
ar rad dor 35 vrs 
enera!l ofth ba arocedure 
b taht ng L pod 

ean > 


Aas . 


Assoc. | 
TYPIST $270 


sroup. 
5 days 


a) 


nationa! teres 


atter 


, . 
x M 


Admin Secys. to $6000 

: is Pt AY.] v¢ RFT ‘ 

' MR Ass IES 
‘PT 


Mar y to $70 


“ AW 
AND 


THERS 
mteresting fields in 
ae) \@cn : off) ‘e 


Annette D. Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bids RE. 71-4414 
733 135ta 6 W.atH 


IN. SECY. pub. rel $320 
ARLINGTON AREA 


655 


$1.50 br 


" $250 
LS CHURCH 
$2460 


%* 
Fy 


ho erp 


AC EMPL. 


~~ ¢- 


POTOM 


ee an 
and 
ni co a. 


~~ ADVERTISING © TRAINEE 


2334 Wilsen 
oi} Kine #.. 
104 FE Bread 


CASHIFRS—s-! 
YCR 2000 me 


€ ASHIER— Handoas 


1 4-Soss 
7772 ; 


: ‘ ) ween EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


Between 9 A M&S P.M 
a 


jor young & man. heh acho 
— > . “a y 


— 
. of 


vw _7 P.) 


1139 CONN. AV? nw 


SEAMS TRESS 


— iy-'o- A od 


BOStTIONS.” "INC. 
4 Mass Are as _ppomas cl iG Et a 


W ce 4 ry 


=: MELPAR, INC. 


ek. 


Brake Co 


aavar 


” 


bsidiary 


shouse Air SALES WOMEN—2xz 


> : 


STANT : 


FETERIA ASS 
PP er 
shops CORNER " ee 
SF aNSs RESess 
raper! Mu at 
Drapery Ger 
pec, st ne 
SFA WIT ia Bieady Tok 
; S27 Fst. new 


SEAMSTRESS 


~ CLERK- eee 
JR. STENOS 
SECRETARIES 
CLERKS 


Jreat 


maw Ta 
“> i. 


BLVD. 
VA 


MONDAY THROUGH PRIDAT 3000 ARL 


FALLS CHURCH, 


Bliipeovers anc 
40-HOUR WEEK Ne erpe er 
ee . * ce 


Fxcellent es ty to lear = a. 
"as aca ' r 


Boome cer LADIES 1S) 
ferred nielliges 
GOVERNMENT SERVICES 

1135 2i8T St. XW 
i. | ‘a 


ns 


0 
ui Por are? “« 
best net A - ' 
‘aca 
& Apa. 
CASHIER-CHECKER | 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
Immediate permanent opening fm 
cateteri in Govermment bull af. 
ba Z ree i Textye at ours ada} 


t! 
eae m4, Age ie to 


Government Services, Inc. 
1135 2ist St. 


eres’. Auto genera! «)'eret 
iM © st | = 


to ; '& hours Ae 
heme and ave age as ~~ 

‘at 70 ween Hours of of ‘ e ” ca 
seeded. Por jaterys ew in "pour home 


MANAGER 


xD ane aperapwees 


hep 


gEc ys ‘ ladie a 
Eoltvak’ « ’ APPLY PERSONNEL OFFIC? 


a rust 
CLER 
esting. 
phone 


corresap 
sen. oft 


STENOGRAPHER 


S-car 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
Shop ower 71 3 LAMONT ST NY VV. 
oe. Ade 
Hes con dential 

eo ExaL AL. conti EM 2-269... 
nw | Baw : MATHEMATICIAN 

; ; all RE 71-4106 after 6:90 « 
850-660 Sioades through Pricey if 

_ eres ted in it 


nt position 
peas 


wera an°* Oo 
Nberal discount 
insurance and hosp 


CASHIER- CHECKER—ColL or white 
— for supermarcxet. Apply 1418 y Shubohwn 
nw 


SEE’ MISG WOOD : 


232 =i a DI I 


ereduate. trove 60 Medical “Oflce a stant 
— Hy 16 ol aT week gown ele person for _ eee — 
Pa. : . ’ Heo! > 7 on . ’ 


s-3600. Ext ibe ei dv 


rienced 


mat 
ot 


ve) 
thon 


part time. to work 
i) MO 


SECRETARY 


5.4a? 


nger Co ‘hth 


yr selt- 
pply 14] . 
a s 


hosiery 
on, ~~. ie 
2 sKAPHE fe 


and 


ee re call } 
STEN 


salesgiri wanted 
Good salary Paid vacations 
o- ae tn ae ~z ee | = ne 
oned bu idine. 
eave 
ME 


nce 
W 


1M aM. M- AN "SHOE ‘STORE, cae 


co opp ng Cc 


rh echoes er 

100 word 
22¢ . 2 rae 

: CLERK. TY PisT—+s275. week Pleasant 

*| Gict. Wilsen Personnel, new « ‘ 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Bic = pee pH KNOWLEDGE 
OR THA : 


papermss some znow 


r ca 
EDK mi slipictie fee 


ae, onan aoe tan | 
peed app) ’ . 


Medical ae 


were 
~ Mon ce 
- Ty 


sts 


INC 


fpemes Circle 


ne Re 


1334 Mass A a’ 
Bi. 1-23 


"EOLORED 


ivate nurses ‘RN's 
ife with car 


. 
’ 


Lansburgh’s 


has 


— ¢ . 
C.ers RECEPT Siva? Tt 
PAYROLL, CLERK s 2 

STEN Os > gneve 

40 ’ : 

oc ‘ amoerst are Hosp 


to $400 burs. Penn wens. 


HAGCERTY EMPL. SERV MOTHERS 


S18 Elisworth Driv JU. §$-9040 
sales © 
a di 


resaes 


Immediate openings 


for 


SALESWOMEN 


Full or part time 


20% discount on purchases 
Other errployee Benefits 


apply 
employment office 3rd floor 


Lansburgh s 


Washington Store 
7th, 8th & E Sts. N.W. 


SILVER. SPRING 


CLERK TYPIST rica ae Rios 
: Cali Mrs 


COMPT. OPERATOR 


ex- Excellent starting salary 
benefits, 5-day week. 
HOT SHOPPES, INC 


COMPTOMETER OPERATOR 


ermanent position 5-day. 40. 
our week. pirasant weremes con- 
liberal discount pu 
Insurance and hosp! tal ion. 
tien plan ement plan 


Light 


Dn my 


a+ 
Nat op. y Employment Service D eesant 
19 Lith St. NW. 2nd Goor _ : 


CLERK 


graduate. hit 
. we typing. but should 
neat bendwritine ean like 
sures and detail work. Ca 


o 2476 
CLERK 
PERPETUAL INVENTORY 
To keen Inventory records for «& 
fine fur nitare —. and can do 
genera AVE 


YER" & CO. 
wr it a 
— "ee 


High School Graduates 


Experienced or inexperienced 


_| hour. Pho 
ne aeee 
“ay st. : 
Maryland M ust 
need an Ww 


All 6 re 


High ecrhoo! iive iD 
nerie Gimi's 

have O! 
‘; 


tant Northeast sec-' 
start $55 Mr.i 
77-3303 


. Hodee 


oe, SU.) 


Collin 
OPERATOR and mani arist 
of Beauty, 6123 Georgia 
9 


Pu tf y exD some 


LA. 92-8800 a 
PuX OPERATOR 
typing end filing 


i advancemen' 
ake for - ’ 
Linsieum Co 
APPLY 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


5 A 


i. & 
=» Vv & 


- o 


verTan' 


BOYD’S—Cor 


and 


2h a&G 


a 
> 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 


To. tres nm for manual! 
ye 


4 mach’ =* GIRL FRIDAY —* 
ay oor y vance. W mn Pe 


manet 
w it 


NA 4.9900. Ext. 286 


Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 
APPLY AT OUR PEOPLES DRUG STORES’ NEW DOWNTOWN 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
3nd Pioor. 1! and G Sts NW. Entrance on 1ith 6 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 AM. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 


CLERK-TYPIST _ 


Interesting work end epportunity 


STENOGRAPHERS-TYPISTS 
Excellent Job Opportunities 


graduate. 
and an eccurste typist. 5-day. 40- 
© 


RY Moran. 


WEAVER BROS. INC. 
WASHINGTON BUILDING 
CLERA-TYPIST (White 
ored’ 40-hr.. 5$-da 
Bonifant 6t. Sliver Bor: ; 


CLERK-TYPIST 
21 


Opening in order department 
for alert young lady. Perma- 
nent position, 5-day, 40-hour 
week. Liberal company bene- 
fits and salary advancement 

APPLY 


STONE PAPER TUBE Co 
FRANKLIN 


Must be efficient In both typing and shorthand. 


| 
ba 


Those having current or recent employment desired 
Ase under 35. Salary commensurste with experience 
and ability 


PERMANENT POSITIONS 


Bonus 
8 Paid Holidays 
Insurance Plan 
Vacation With Pay 
Sick Leave With Pay 
Excellent Working Conditions 


th Over Big 


or 


lan 


CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
TELEPHONE COMPANY 


needs smart young women NOW to fill a number of in- 
teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. 
agemen Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- 
. Typ: , prose: ency nec- 
labile Ca! PM 0100. Me on. 
az or 1) day a vite 
CLERK-TYPIST 
18-35: experienced Semone 
eeneral © ; 


better chances for promotions with regular raises, 
and You will be teained fight 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 let us 
pany benefits: train- tell you more about in? 

4 


tion s, 


2 +. dii Co- ker , 
endiier workers. Mary Other Desirable Features 


Apply in person—9 ‘til 3 


MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 
MANUFACTURING CORP. 


5009 Calvert Road, College Park, Md. 
WA. 7-9200 


y 
Boas. lee od tite and 


725 13th Street, N.W. 


Monday through Friday 
8:30 AM. te 5:00 P.M. 


~ , i APTS., UNFURNISHED _ 36 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
oC rie ORR rT a | Monday, Se —— Ce) 
4 Mele Apts. APTS, UNFURNISHED 


- E ft eR i pa He ee > | ington 
al service has immedists fe ‘open WAITERS—CAR HOPS | i oe 27, EOR A 2430 PA, AVE. NW. 415 000 
nes. Top pay Yor top aif oO ; ur. Navy Yard. ' ‘ utils laundry. facilities | LIV} ; 
temporar ry full time No ere- pas S ond bus b= ; AIR. CONDITONED 
it. 
as ; aus workers Immediate employment eva ae — minutes_to { ad Pen CIENCIF RY RM Luxury, Comfort, Convenience Sunda 
—__—_—_—— -_— able at the following locations .° & ‘ , at il ayy M. ¥i Broyhill & Sons iad : a ha 50 >. 3 oe | in- +e co y 
nt — sek ayers atest eas RA. 3-7 4619 1" Hye JA 4 1305 e rages “i uth ee. ndivi yg > ors sreed aimos dottiees Ci t n 
Ste ographer ROSSLYN, VA Pees, AES “crane COE. i. ~1ag > . i ss : £5 r ——~ he. 2 ee, tro! Jed air condtth oning ony. . ircu a iO 
ry SHIRLINGTON, VA a oo well At aes 
: 4 . > —~* . ~<—— - cr e: ’ 
(For Merchandise Manager) | 3130 LEE HIGHWAY, VA. | Seittiigt  of ind eae Hi) Mw, Wee | A Ths | Seserche es § orm ae re een Sthington Post and 
1404 PARK ROAD, N.W. yy COLORED 56 [3th at. 6 le: gemupyt, bath: 3 Bese lie. Baca urOfa TUS | 6250, pius wile, Ges itoane | terial MGA NIBHED! Or. tevsid clessified 4 
| ar saisTs n st. NE. 1 TS cOMURY rr APAR RTMENTS AVAL! ABLE been, Times Herald classified ad- 
Interesting position for wom GET BUSY NOW Social ec! ant | aot : x t. — APARTMEN b) R SAR N ¢ 8». Call res. mer. vyertisers To piace your ad 
en who would like to get FILLING THAT means. £008 A. +- — ak 02882 Hu “WW Liv. em. din, _OE LUXE GARDEN TYPE TYLE cuit & LUCHS for Sunday 
' “e ; . 7 : { vets . ; > io or son ’ rr 
ahead in retailing. cians, eatt Ate, ee eet rie. "pees. LE w= aSiatier ¢ ‘osi4. WH. 2-806! ‘ mee fos. Ser ow at ee Heart of ; Beal Roker ~ 74 14th NW... NA. 8-23 ‘ 
CHRISTMAS STOCKING level wienees } co ave nf , ; > * > Qort. Si : ns to D.C rNDIVIDUAL 4. } closets ney owntown | Loc. one 
Week > er univer 1" Box 172 “-TH . a lady %. eple. mer Re 2 lee . A 3 to joe | r DY , <- trances - CONNECT pore , yt REpub! ic 7 ] 234 
" i . : ane " : : rt ; : com "tu ’ - 
rey ar + the Pvc ati Ne Mare 105 rT. and up, day COL | Sa! sw. it, A EAROE BEDROOM ‘ euly te eo! a bat Laree rm ce 
THESE ie INS ; ; 
sunt on Purchases 7, es AN XCELLENT - 0 _ bath. # 2 LAROE BEDROOMS : faci! ; $85 -up . vt be éra aie 
i; NEAT hom, Cou orer n , = Me - DANIEL E. RAGALIE NOs a . ape beim. ree. Lite ca Reeds Ars. UNFUKNISHED 
vee Benefits WiLL IOY SIPANY Bent a7. Ta ee odnys —- ony, to ine... OT, -03i5 os ‘en ms . 913 Hn Bt. 5B <7 ait 
AVE AND BPAtD 7 “i Din TAQ fWORY ih - th - 1ioes ~ cing .f th L sen ot water 
saier eae aw NG. f G et A ent e 4 5 P. k = e . Dewy des pice.y fu AAUNABY 1 ar fe aval ; 9 REDRMS. $89 CUTETON TERRACE oF sO Call £X 2-280, 
«xl Ab ont. wx perien > wishes . Prusd. Couple ony... . 1 rm. bet ot bedem.. de luxe kit 79 50; IM 3 REDRMS.— =$103 1TH 4TH & CLIFTON STS. NW “ eo 
PORTUNITY _ iS “UNLIMITED os + o82. — ot , Abigee nt ho pe Mis tew Frieid. m ath OCCUP. On bedrm 34 visit OUR ZOD You'll enjoy the info: 


* : b hy’ 1 mild AD -§8 : rn ; = ~ ws sw. & t 1. ise rans JO. 4 a4) Wert Bre oad as meals, 13 +> ¥ cares nl Z 

ansourgn $ Positions are available ing Sera ites position @* cow ednesday al) Gs 3: “hw em. & bedrm. din. rm. en BETHESD\ MD.—1 ang 2 berms ye. 22-1749 ie 3-210 we, -M- w <s-| We. 1, of call TU. 2-1828 OF BA. 
: ’ . ; . Pee) » I etrier : ’ . : ™ mm . : , ~~ o ne q i} ° rit bath = f : . 4.2 

As . ether Shoppes also. We sug- ters , TS "we iy ie ' reer screet h. B87 BO to 880. wt de ettractions 

Washington Store 4274 —- . ) wait: : 4 Fg hg Fey iwi a 1 garch® inc. OL. —— § 29 2 | ee switchboard Moervice A ARTMENTS WANTED 3 


_ 
; poly V4 +! . -——. . . we ¢ wt { : bie . . 
one £ ot NW gest that you af y orectty “ala i , re) newly u . re 2 ir. y bed t hab aamted . a 


Oo. : 
— . wi 
. f iA 7-560 _— ' Eficie ae 
. a pis. oni 


40 b+owr 


nacer be- s'08 Set ac ,-® ao x MID. : ev . a naer oderat ty priced apt 
to the Shoppe manage w ooh a WW... | a -bed em BoLtiNe. a A bye 58 She 50 a ie orm rm. nh. maneser on prem! lees or call CO am v 
: — tween 9 and Il a. m. and « SITUATIONS. = . com nette, Rit. ; tohotie cf. rear pe 5-7744_of 
TEAS nraee — Whi Wy =, ast = inv ve and 4p. ™ = Tn sT . at me  inel. wtih ” A. 5498 a7 P s electri RA. 353-6114 es a > ; exp : - r. schgel. HANNON » LUCKS . n 
. >AD n ; ; r e | imve | ri mpl. fi eee 7 2 u 724 1 t NA 8.2945 
TEACHERS AGENCY, 1281 _G.. o gat): 4 enild ais wet OP ‘Sk. ME. 8-308 fara. 70, 875 ‘Utils, ine! BOLLING FIELD AREA s@. LU, 32-2020, _. 2 "Be ‘di = Hi. 2 . 
& . - " : Sen , a - . < ; . : . ee ee) dent . 9 _ . tiv ‘ : 
Ve aching \-aqeer — SHOPPES ING EX 3-7339, 1 8 Boi 2.” en tl arity Realty o06 N.Y intl ST. SE. m fa| Saree Attractive > Shea kee , edroom ome <a 1 MOVING—@mal or lerae 1° 108. 
| ‘ ’ = ' . , \ 4 ao ? 4 es . ; , “ - owe : 
A ” M eel : - 4 12 ' ¥ ; : - ae ot aduite sah and 660 7 Dispose! =f r eer sua top Bae «s COMPLETELY $68—$73 50 ; . rates | 
rover urray 3, _ > ROOMS wi col 4236 " "T ¥r i, ¢ Leundr 2 Reautiful Hillcrest Heights Md A pa. low as ‘3 Cal 
YOUNG WOMEN | a Oo — erm & COLUMBIA KOKD VIC 50 UF et sat Tite AIR-CONDITIONED ~ &. : | Katie 6% 


—Rm excel ea. e " : . "cet LDR a 
: we E DOWNTOWN LOCATION 
Rusiness. 


45 
, \ : PREFERASI ¥Y COLORED Re " : 
= ‘hose He eua.uy : rh : mh oF : sv " : Pp’ > App * Ve " Ao 
r a Fe ' s e<coe : . " . . - . s . 5 - . Th 644 “h ¢sap« St 

background ef equive- n program of Wash.neton ‘ CLATES.._ 1017_)2_ St. : iv rm. din. rm. © conv. ¢ -* nese © - a ' waver and eas - ACTION MOVERS 
H. ches bo you NERD. wetr? : tran center hurche » be : ‘aniter im basement se a $30 of 86 per — 

»  eagke es an th oo ist , >. incl : BOLLING View APTS — Lee ctri¢ shenettes Wit - BHANNON & LUCHS. 724 {4th at CALL Pasi, mov 

sytime $0 


, tly re —_ : 
+? — . mo "asen . 1316 - ‘ 5.@73%5 : aad Ao : fe : j ierw equipment. = u ‘ec h » : NAP a > 
. 7-6368 ke —* — vt t cot or widow | ha & 50 tile, Rental office. ary m as liable ~ tae West va he NE ~ WAVES MovERS 
Vee a carment of fu * seam th -e! , : ? lor on ‘ -2" s Tey ‘th 7 ae > 2 ‘ 9 , lewvat nm Lee tiv. em. bed .t 
sts work. Ld. 6-906 af erno7n* ’ ) CAPES wit Oop. Libr scene a ioe st. alin ath: $37 mo Logrhen REALTY Met 
ax) 4i2 Sih St. NW i) ee ve on 


oat desires child care ne " , th . H hp A 7 : 4 ft NCY 
: local =6rets a * . ig ont partments . giassed porch . : ad © - 
: e687 50 UP COLORED—1116 C St NE <3 rn eater te 


ir’ Appiv . . 4 a - - X. 

oniv. 191i ¢ panectt ut “ O7TD2 " none ‘ decorate Lt 7 2 ty . 
. Col. ort Tesiree “hit care. a 4200 WHEELER RD. St oot thie Fore ’ Riss x : 7 oou. with, WS bodys = avi G — UNION s for. SOE CO. 
: Apart ments designed and operated ; Also, Hew: . , Clean 98 Bien 59, sep $2 m 

othe ? cot te Seat desires Te. viene te I : pe pends s of ony jemi ly $ UNIVERSITY "OF MD nd | ee COL —_ My ep £m 

. : 2 r epts urn. an ) rT 
Wea OW & ironing. WA 2-960 ' SFL. t+. Por aa fu hed & A compietely equipped ¢ NOX ae HAC i906 “4 
¥- COLORED -— Desires caring ie Woe a ple pis + Son the property. Oviy 2 Bedrm “Apt | BPAuTS G0, 412 Bin BF. cial Fetes. Li 
nid, GHW. plain Foskins da ’ 7 NW. ® pest SB Th. 5 So , LUI iit COLUMBIA ROAD C COL, Fi0 tate ar Ave NE — Les NOUS anasis 40 
, . : hom , - § , . : vwrated hike fini Th well-kept liv, rm. . t.. bal 
woman J 2 incingine Naniage of cooling croas : wie nter Te a tee rable i-Decrm 650 — “Cos “ TY ~ a +) Mosby. Love. ‘3B 
ventilation Pp , . sae. a ee auto, Wael 

— = BY ALLING — acilitie _ ~— "| 1458 Columbte rd 


008 it i. 

STANDARD eirioreM t SERVICE Ce. je » 9.9220 i any time. AP. 71-8405 or cat. nom & 1 een ear 

633 at es ere OnED fee bed iy cies ery ath at ae 10 a-a24 CONGRESS MEIGHTS AREA—At- 724 ary ’ y* Vi 2 8-2) m LUarihe Realty co 
; ips cot oO : r - , | “ 7 for 90% ine CLIFTON MANOR APTS. ract n@ a-bes i” SONNA (EE 7 


Lee. bai ding Py y turn ‘ke uf Bods 
: ti ° . ; v1 
Ter drm., liv -dip Walk to at and RBAL na "CO. 412 Sth Bt 


tub ; aue 
RPPiCIRNCIES . $0 itehen. 
a tucks ave. oe. Lae 


rT oie 1 bedrm de. , $59 3 bath _ Parochial Schoo's pus: bet! . 
YPISTS = Se =. om 2) TT antnt ) ao Lana 4 Center! _ Also in 
' ) 4 oat 1-032 » COLORED. DR te mr res das “ HARTNE HALL eter <w D. 4-296) toh NN “AVE. Aer by? i At Mou DOOR the ‘ier A patie PLS 1s me. GEOR 


1824 
He KUR—b 


ee ent 


Telephone Solicitors 


, oT }-293< e 7 
APPOINT MENT. — rurt ~s "or Top Sa DU 


ovr woMre f y ec cor — ans : Face) ent tré isp 
Remode! ed and a : ve 
redecorated: 5S ipnfiana & 


(TEMPORARY) ' = rodu A . NW lar I! ni 
mb? | 630097 Ghic!- ROOMS. FURNISHED 53 1426 21st St. NW. we qrirec- farm warnas: gui f004) then dod tela tie thewer ang LARGE 2 BEDROOMS ¢ a CLEVELAND PRX 
(White) Temporary essignmer mas in f : ae 1 -93 2 | —gr 8 u ; ies vptor ai ort 7? ip +" atS oe ay 
: ah : 14am th , a ir imine - toh , : tat rnished Pt ‘PERMITTED a. 16. Mre Dun tan 
bits ct ossigne eat ee, mas Cards. Pet Seth. in. closet =e ov 31033 EXCELLENT By: . | utils: Also efficiencies WO. 2-69" CLOSETS GALORE Mined Realty £5 ak “ene | Phi ee 
‘ rs MOF aegis. FOOD ROOMS! SERVICES A wati e my ee ee to Pentagon Navy Annex cbt oC —0) 5 Seth st ne Lae. Uy? fura. hom v 
« : 


= " . 
; ’ ; Artis ‘ ¥ 
: hor op r vt o, to trans : AND > teal! 4 j ' str — , th. $55 ‘Be ; 
43m. | Dre rte Ves it, +! 4 PER WEEK AND U tee, . Oe. ai “ LOWEST RENT elvoi Poet iive PREALT/( GO. 41s Ob ret reg prs 
2° eat 7 HU. 3- 5432 t1O: utile, incl: lease 7 lab! vee en |S eet _ GEORGETOWN 
NA TIONAL id ALL fo) rer rome fe .¢ semi-t c A ' 4 ESER’ cot —S8}0 Poors si oe Tae | SS Oe 
APHIC. SOC , — sont DONNA LEE |! BEDRM—$63.25 Up RESERVE NOW war, AEE nL TPES | Beutir' 
GEOGRAPH SOCIETY a te Ba siti a} bath. wenue uk WASPS — > BEDRMS €75 00 | c i o $54.80 mo. ont IKE R} ae ¥ CO beat ' 
id & BR Sts. FE ; Cane _ Ps . Walk to Public and 4 aE > U /p y acu e ro ar 
OS + ot cHENY et Aat— Wer 1426 MST NW. ® ee oe FURN. APTS.. $81.50 Up oS a % : : . 
at ’ sins le ' : noe os EM. 2 WASHINOTON S&S BEST : Parochial Sch 4 pe - , Lee t+ 
TYPISTS—(13 ) 8- D cn ‘oe Attr rr iitable TOWN AREA ONLY 4 en Lar Shon Center’ ALL OTILITIES (xCLUDED Modern ¢ —_ ‘th pi . ‘ at. 
“typists 8260-8300 en. Rens . 6-580 KS Frou WHITS And to Large yp Moderp sarcen apt Suburban tiv oqere Ste atanee | way ne. De © oth: Gen. spare > aU +708 bet > 
138 POSITIONS FOR TYPisTs Pr ist te $70 * ye PARK. Ur y me BUS AT YOUR DOOR ey - ~~ : - wth : locat 3 ’ AE ‘ . —-t 2: 
wit estabiished _- asene xkpr ~tapis a ses Ave =. as s twin bed ad 7 iy furn T : Da ven) . ° ‘a is *E pit - : ; , Pir “<r °. i. a nvER Prine . ra, 
aves wnhiews ott a ' a af othe era! ‘able charmi $35 me b ogn was t vow tile Dale LARGE 2 BEDROOMS CALL RF : 2000 y 7 . [ovine ORED $55 7 me. fel. ences 
. 2 | = ; " ; " bit : ae ‘ : . : AITTED .c 4 VV : , i; ca ’ Li oO : Pp Wire ly 
EXPERIENCED and | set. "as % F280 Umi THE es . | PETS PERA al pGe a 7 ‘ . : . .. 25 . ant : B n ne Ay « yn 
: ye A . on. ets Ms ; te . a ; se CLO SETS GALORE FOR er ee . " ae. On , ; : bedr - "ti ~ 4 ~ hn "i . in a 
, 2 ER 14th Bt. NW. ; itis "Bele ten “7: H Pals HOUSES UNFURNISHED 


x‘ 


professional 
. 4 Navy Ar 


iti 
~e FEE " DS Employment “Aen nw - a ~~ no ral We i : iy _ OF to Pentagon 
: ‘7 TER car 2th and ao ae ; for ' it priyis. vO. } : c. —————————— 
1B . Thousends are viaced DEL ; : ' Belvorr , C WATER i3 CO O 
AFIELD ri. WwW. ; f —s . 

ABBE >"; PERSONNEL ome Tureitentile home: _nt. tre Furnished Available - YACHT QR weet on WARWICK “VILLAGE 
238 Eve XW o190 : —— Tar 54 shor emp. man. S22 TA. 9-005! ; " RE eRVE NOW 8)? x - . ~ > 3-becdrm. Somes ois mo he 4« 
— ehell 7. ter- HUP. CIR.—1715 Rises p! A cnt's Persone) su —_ aS eg aL , att uel. basement © 

ervieed day care. Is te to 5 ¥ CALL MR. THOMPSON s 4 . 7. 723 12 b+. cfr! 

BEA Ol . , 


r 
, - ' er lady. $35 mo. DE. 2- : ; sned iru ; 
ver Cea” Son Drofe 45. ba ; 23. At Tem aE Cs) JE. 3-123) BUBONT ¢ CIRCLE AREA URCIOLO RE geal, poendorent 
A e m ! tine ~~ po ' ae bat! s7 eetf The 30. ae - a Loree al’ ‘ new) , tte COLORFD. Gac. : > Iners 
Must | i aed of at least 50 : we v4 #4000 to $4000 EMERSON orr i¢TH—Le ) Sa a HOO S— os a 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS er Also bachelor path LH | JN : ING am Nest. 2 pches,, Peter. yard 
zi_dp. $-0887__ | :  unturn. RE. 7-529 bani. sdb Loin 


words per minute, billing @ —— Im Gentlemen. $36.90 oy , $29 . m. Old t wher sned HOUSE TYPE —— OF : i . one AK Boer vernon _* 
’ th 4 rr ‘ht ; ‘ ”— , SYATTSOVILA . al < 

perience would be helpful but es a 401. Apt. ing with mod " is. Nurse EAE WOCU —~ cdesemn sph. Ovell MODERN APARTMENT BUILDIN ccexrener oh 
not ne ary. We will train PECK &, PECK man, comf and copy _ Pal . ‘ . ss, Completely Furn shed adic, 873 00. AF sie EDTA te POCCUPANCY 
Permanent position. S-day week o "VIVIAN mown re qe Ls aise 4=JEFFERSON VILLAGE ™T. RAmviER—3 rms. Damp 2 PL 1: BEDROOM AP ierdwood ff : arms 1s ball 

mo : : aklawn ursery ne | Sei KIRIcRIC) : “playground im rear. aut m-di fam. kit 
many employee benefits. Very 1734 ARL_BLYD.. FALLA CHURCH | : : | EFFICIENCIES sors and arves cemt bas immed. ms $130 p per me WHAR- 
plea ant working conditions Ao r . To i at AT %-7799 


: 
: 


Has permanent position in 


ad home. uke nice {3 TV Something_ner added | in 1? 4 ae " ' 
Pax. ri @aler. to our individual infe : DAILY TO 54. BY i2 70 , ad ‘ C2 to $95 
Shelton at 1310 New our Seven Corners store rms “path. she —.. ¢ nos ne a it , + , 
tes. traps ed trainin he Jz. 32-5500 . . , TTILITIES INCLUDED ee jenite 
OXON PARK = Cae Ae 


7 
rm i 
between 10 & 12 with ooportunity for ad- CY a Wa Cenk single rm 0 CIKE EEE 
ai» ——— , ye . — . —— Large 7 MET) Pl AN 
vancement for outstandmn  . + . 4 
P 9 ttt ot ee hee OXON TERRACE, MD. AVAILABLE FROM $120 covomen—2) — 


. ira : a resets » show L 3 
» G. Stott & Co., woran between 25 and oma.) j ‘ "-4a08 " . ‘- A m ak es. ew well-ken > ta remodeled ja Kaen ae ' brie ee ik : 
ic “sur. .} bh tite i at ns. AD — —s naa . ; and b rem " ‘ ‘ 
SA. @-4181 45, in better ready -to- 7 oa a to aia wk. St- _=—_ a: Tae eT Re eee andr s ee” LIVING ROOMS. GEPA- children. $8 be 2) “pan. rein irtck 2 
° he , Ty fone home Will boa: rki — bedrm : arch Census & 4 u HUNTING TOWERS BUSES _i- ser : 
pcargap rayon beings = ees» Oe alate _* * bias. Ph shes , : OTH AND PENN. AVE TO OUR COL Mipnesota ave 
cot * BY —Fick u . garage Southern DOORS Le 26. MINU irs 1 ; ani ; 4! “bores 
“Ss " 


TYPISTS ae Oe ee cease 1 wT sc serve, a4 dt SECM TBTEY PARK | ait. Stic paury Sig 7 weekdays Buses pinger, TO Fa" atop-|-or 
| ARKING = sHoP-)_oT @" 7 : 
count privileges, excellent . A FURN. or UNFURN. 33 1- ae 2-BEDRM APTS. i: ONES * rt a Inc Pr CG CENTER. RESTAURANT cot. - schedrin, Oyt. opts, wilte: 
salary plus commission x ; PA AREA—Desirabiec 6 ee : — — og MOCKVILLE —- 1-2-3 beerms f bath ith shower, Call 25 mo 
4 P : r M1ess ‘ ; rms refined LARGE | h : : co | 2 jinette. & chet bat hand rear wT. eee rs ai VA aft. . 30 > mm LI 4-0004 “4 iki . Tbe =. screened por bh, 
1% vour typing speed |s n Li. 7-37. . empl , ee oe “a > 4 OLORED—1924 17th et WW. Liv-, D@*ement. clean home, ft 40 pRep 
° Also opening for fitter in a oe RTT WQ. —— i it. and bath fect ¢ to be ; "oD? enter $62.59 oS 5 ‘ —_-— 5 oe ‘bath. ler ree J. GEOROE . JA 
~ er 


aver ae we can offer you avery | + $45. 850 S All sections. churches and shep center Office tor arce kit ~} exc 014) ‘ ' 
inte ng ass gnments. our Fairfax store Com- ey! ky ; - Spiudren, ee oD brome nd 50." 23tp oe 8 orm. ... Gas nes e. p A cond in clean we'l- manserd ARLINGTON— -S-bed rm: m 
: ' . ™ ‘ " 7 | c aa) JO 2- 5} - ‘ . ; pet - 4 ‘ i! as adu . c- elect ricit : dis) i. Cienwas! 7. sardage 
plete charge of workroom. ¢ st A . b 9 : m rent : “ pec an! ‘er por 
With all . hesien Shane , pee chi! 8 a Ea abt “DISTINGUISHED UNIVERSITY OF MOT Bike) And serve you well is our business Coq _ —s . 4 oremn| SE a. 
CLERKS Vith all employe Denerti's. ow, ee Fe ¢ fis 87 43 | " ot in this pe “ be M hire to ol ace 3 .i 2 
7 N j=" 4 , a! iria é* rm 8 : n : - “ees ‘ 3 " + or a roe . 1315- i Q Park a now. 1 and ant 
TV. hi-fi. ¢ ; : . ocath eae . 


| ery 5 wy ‘ ie ; 
APPLY f ‘ cle tf piey. De! / ' af a . rage . 10x $07 50 1 at 

& bal To Ps 0576. © . proce , \s ve : ut See superintende: 
: as , “or call NA é: Sno" ite Sai ‘dbeial™ pever ‘ 


9 ; a» 102% OF. LOTR an » « . s .. ] . de- 
srad sates | 1517 Connecticut Ave. S aac ae h ana t ot Ww ra) a * beaut ‘ere. rms nes: - i fs is —— A VER ’ 4 - ' . ‘bed r aeBuEe Sit Ayers 3t rr si gg , i. £100. 
No typing necessary Bee x BS ms. ki week: G180 iesters. transp.; sh Ss NW ist & V—i-rm. and kit +. ve. odern bid REA 
No typing necessary lwgyrs— souk —ENCY— want; NAA gt Mb gS — | BE Tt rues | Sate af hun ile got ty C \L a | Pg rms ule the Dar A AM Fost ze 
. eo anes atv fiat caret —cou. fh gale, sea S31 23 OEY PARK | side Sa eae yam 
assignments | or full time. Pays 94 00 per inter par king: ok or wk. JA. 2-334}. y lO e ‘ J + on inss m ll 8D or key ip TENCHER WALKER aD "*: 2044, 
. ° ing at orn - ART —ew fy rm ‘ gn’ aos vs m a he as : : J 4 - ROWAL ’ yt . DE: rRABLE , CES | Awt J 4 cae Al AR! 7 p AC OU DU PLEX 
99° os, ber fié "> D¢ = Trac YC. NW ~~ ATLANTIC * ~\-bded l- Bedrm , ror $68 50 RENT AL ave -. , 
sf : : ‘ . , “| © Se : nt 
te vou to find out ie 7868. CO. 5-347 ny We ig MRL. — Available, | w. 1 -bed- aay it, Bult 1) RA, 6-0819. | dec: key tp O M Paul Han- 2-bedrms., ed $80.00 
’ : : . ‘Ti > i? rm ; et, ov ntowr — , i . : on . an 2 | De ' ne UTI! ITIFR INCLUDED 
+ the many acvantages : (*) 6-22 a hans 7 . a — P — ’ . 7 x “eA : yy ree. , 3s 78 cot OR abo AVE. >" Laree rooms. pastel cecor procure Ee Tits “Apts. 
orking for Melper. nines. $80 per wk: 20 fre nt twin bes S08 JA. 8-264. Alter C 183} Kalorame nw > bath f room Janiter sery foes, iat waciis.t | Du 08 ster ores, 4433 B ST. SS —s 
sure , 1A Laat hare peth B per 1 BILTMORE 


car héloftu Apoiy > \ . mo ce 
souting View Fis Tpedm. FA in ele Sen bad oe Prepneis. BA ahee Sueer CMe | One of Washington’s | foams.) 


Suite 203. 3333 Conn. ave. 6 o. @ ay c 
APPLY IN PERSON CLUS SECRETARY Get ita & FA AVE SEG aie Ayo 7 4-815 | FS ' 
mont ‘=! Tan’ : ad . $100 | in famous produc ; — i) - oT . i 42h - Re: = slots . , ‘Lan ow —¥er 2 ee mo Cony. chur pee apes is. shope Best Deve opments sTEKE at « Tee ~ sen i. 
; ' : . » - Ho : 


" sree! ae a B ~ rm__Em Priv, AD._ 4-99) BOLLING “PiELD AREA—35 rms ane - , , Fe 
ay pee get auae re le 108 F scuaroes ae sad a0. 4-428) tats and | GRACIOUS LIVING | ,) BEDROOM—S$67_— | ssn. ® 
) iO. 23-6626 end 22 ? , 2? BEDROOMS—$77 


UTILS. INCL. IN RENT 


Qu 
rm. 2 
thy 


anny 


ot 719 
OLLING FIELD Vie—A ; ‘wrt iTicjen 86 i Tae 1 
BOLLING FIELD Vie.—Avall Oc ao” o Me ®. Wy tae, ty In an Atmosphere 


» Oi —— © ad y tetaila &* ‘ B sg! 
od PREE WN 276- : ’ bi << bathe NO. 7-9ia9 4 A. dem ah “at BX” ABS. . -” ' als 
MELPAR. INC eda Ste pte ba ate tera ben Se fama ELI Im tite taco ™N = Found Only at 
/ Lenorook, WY. | feo SM. Bet. Pa | a. BOLLING. ‘YIELD. a Vervester ae 3995 om we . ‘ft 
. : rt : . anc «st, 1 dec. end ~ : 


- WALLEY Lan oe Nichol THE 
s C pee rn : 
) plus elect. Bit. be & bath. Rene Hawk rARK— 1-bedrm. 


a Apply 181 u , e | 593_ ¥ im, eh ——“s a : | . 
As nto 8 2m. ae = = aeeREY BRANDYWINE aT [, 106—Avell. 2F 06"... 2- Oru —— co "y nants meter; rent WOODNER a ‘ey we) m2 2D ap le 
WESTINOL ii ATR BRAKE CO custard. tend : a Sore anac i. " MJ oh! i, 1208 TER a 4 luxe kit. mi P' ne ai e e492 Ha he 55 ao >». 3-520) a, trvisg oF yw re | * irs “wa ‘k oni iin “ee. 

ra FERN ST ————_— TT y WEEK U Pa 2 JO 3 8 uti th janitor RVING oe nw arn 4 NS cA! ¢ Ww JuTs ZoUs per th T 99-0659 dinV AnD aT. cr or ae 
tor? ) Sad ’ Ave nw) HELP, DOMESTIC $] 2. 30 CALVERT ae : . o | kiteh out es ne One room. sy “ ” r path. bright NJ Jw vai lable . COLGRED ie ze ‘A } 
sore itchen, bath, dinette of two beds fio at C ; ° WLY DECORATED APTS 0 mo. MR wEU- 


ARLINGTON STL nOEMAS Le ; + me rocien ° » & ae ; se . . te te 0 
7 ; . , : , ne must seen to be | n ans ) $80 mo 
AUF ay , a ' cpl lao - - — . ms elated ‘T 00 R nanace? , 4 EFFICIENCIES Ls ¥Y. Ave. N.W.. 2 Tm 
o atom Bivd eral time off. eslary open: exper 4 . Maid — wale ’ ae. r . iS ‘baa " 547.50 
3 00 A ngron ery ence with private family necessary ‘eur : : ~ -—e— ‘ x it Yel ' : ES TO SHARE 35 KI NEDY t ... ie _- DI rm AND 3° ‘aw’ tr. td $49 50 7. 
Falls Church, Va Give sae. permit amie. pint bike, Whit ned wrtct . 7 rue ultrs ) 1-BEDROOM APTS. RT) Ave LW. 1 rm sa 
> ' ae, gh 8a AT Bt RW ni, of 12 breakfast ba! ndireet ¢- | See ee irm nF KENNEDY | iy Loe ge OE Air-Conditi ned h 
COOK — Bao. for Set.. Bun and ab ™ » ah? isl of wen + e | ek over : oe $52 50 
faye, 9-4:30, Must have good, rambler Dome. oe otn RA. 3-81) New eeida * a uh Ray Sorin there ora x are 9135 cock tal “Gunes ond. fi garage x Be Ne ha <atee- "a 
. , + oar ror n . ‘ ’ J z con Al, oud = 
4 r' 1 is e bie pesaut Yt $34.50 


: 


cat ne enc 
"TT 


eb wel Pr 


, 


OTEL Prog fan 19 Y tote ett r rm <r . Me 2 bres a hurt “a % > @ ia ' . ‘ ROSEMARY 3 ? 

3 Man mi * > 21 3] O ST. NW. CONN. ca vic. ‘ie Liv -bedrm sth. kit: barden “ r ' ig | =| vee im. ap! Apartments 44) Warner 8 
E ! Suburban Living Pion bo. 50803 

Living That You Enjoy es eT ee WALEXANDR' “629 a l-, 2-. 3-BEORM. APTS. egr—rie" 


couUMtA “he. 4 — i rms ' 2609. LANG Ai a. 3. and 2- deck, tor , ig: 8 sahil re } a L 
So "ok. bin oz utils. | CEBY. 26 to 30 yre. to shaTe tWo-| disposal. sil wills, inc) Lexinatgs Mid Pei! wD rm STEUART 'BROS., INC 
0 she: werk (Nunteds figs AREA = sree . “; " oka Ph : HE. 4.1743 ; HU 3- 4400 a. :' - 962.80 1-2 DI. 17-8696 
able with ad.? no Te A bedr “ 7 ~ ~~ “ 4 _ M wm i NW: Ti00 . — ) / . ’ £60 90 od rim an 
B<! girs washer. $72 cisee ee ’ . 
ABBEY PERSON NEI 1017 KNW weeLey’ A COR CATH vic i. 2 DSIDS. pm, din. tm “deessina Thi +) SCE ON aid 
vt. home. 685 —$— $$ —$————— OFFER n 159 50 
WEAR DUPONT CIRCLE ; eecereny | AE Une UNFURNISHED Fe ~ > REPRic NA BAe Thom thee, Prt 
ail 4 wa LEXANDRIA. VA cupeesy. * oo 
u : _ ; . , E ° . 
Modern, Comfortable | Me path. » $< ree mec LEV EM BEMIS Bove ae AVE. SK. ToS ) rooms and At Its Finest vee oe ~ ees 
>. private 
eniidren 215 . ie rm. & board) $460 SINGLE PER MONTH | fires oR anew ode C12 ie x09. AIR-CONDITIONED dattey aye ce” bail goto FURNIS vy APT ae AVAIL pedrm aot. al 
am? ‘ : metie: S190 sci eee ch ba wen. Pvt. front and becs axe our c} n ecceptec 
r at W -covs y : ro 3 fs “ K por ) i¢ >. Sate 
vine i “ = 3-448 HO 9 , 00 ke ne CART SROs ‘TNC BROOKVILLE > rt ce ; = agen ——a S election Today ror LATS Pairmo ot ne " of 
G7 care Bia, — or. bas vo ave — or »* * tron ‘Ebe — " DUPLEX APTS em nett ‘chen. bath ore of ch om y i prtves ae nh 902! . . fee . ~~ 
ricer a dn We Un neate, See: Mima ast bath gem seine) 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS Ww it-Sw. sho 8,3 iit. | IDEAL FOR CHILDREN 7ot- oxttr Pt RE? rae OE f SONY Paik “sea — 
nd eo. 4 Ae i Ws nett bath beth Lai 
: as, pray Gia —baery ans 19- 1¥2 BATHS iy "ross vdinette, it. and PelB’ KAONT, CO. SCHOOLS |\¢-W. siminon Sp. pc. ME rm BGS, © ew 
ty +* Bach 79. sal 2-2499 WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS inguire en premises or call Ex CORES 15 b ae " oe asad 


it oO Yi Ti m edec ’ 
~ “mnt - Pi . Numerous play areas, basket- 
\a) 


. orivi l DU i232 2 : ‘ora ST, VW 
a Rea 7 ‘Bers ce e eaPitol. iitmtee room, Ki! FURNIS HED ball courts, indoor playrooms, 
eco 


, | imsnsniiind * ied; $65 wtils + Fey ee fe or 
pildren : ‘ew hom pvt . am- FOL. ” tion ployed . 2-0998 RE ae t OR UNFU RNISHED er sw sot Nr Agr) : lee p eric tar es, harbecue pits. 
pie time off, excel. sal; refs. req. mother with, L_cniid oe Pee EROM $102 $0 uP th. refrig. ¥ cat ' 
—————_____—, , — eT ple. wil itehen. 8): RO ‘ia St xe iti, Ac Pedrm i pt. bi 
MAW —Tive te: cooking eh s COL —-2722 12th G8. NE, 'SSe72 (GAMIL RW. Si6—2 be4- Open ge - 1, Api 4 Redrm Swimming and Wading Pools 2 rms : 
~ we = dren re eren 6s and Lb ES is rw — : . " m. & h rd “ Reatal hen _ cla bund - a fur ‘ag - ° ; , full . 
FE 3-740 0 EXT 26 rey 2 8 IRL $90 BR 1-21 } 51 cOL.- sewed qith ist : . ae ee » . eed _— Private Bus Service to Capita! wrt Red 1 st. » oom. t Partial iy vas ¥ ot 
Re e ‘ A , . 0 ow : ~ 5.4) ’ ; a ‘ ; 7 y rea , —_ or 7 if 
ne 9 A f &@Ss { GHW, =u cook. child care. JA Cot ei ee . Jee v7 _ = wi EF N si5 wk LI Open Daly Mos. Thru Pri 9-53 . ona & -_ mp! oe Ke) Transit 4, Siiver spring Shopping mit - 27050 $20 he} ett: As o aid aucun 24, 
= - ‘ — - eT - = : & 1a jars sae Wo aus ” | x ‘ » a - . oun caioe ~ rms nk n e° reer )e 
vyrist : . - be ae igt $29 st a a; BLDG... yl seeept. obo ; s., 3° 4 339 ee as Apply int 3 FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL : ot : 1929 BAST weet wr ¢ only, a3 
Bkpr -Typist Mi spt ether Cot—-is i Nw. | Me | s om. ty. 3 inet . end “PRIN 5 a! AVE. NE 4 rick 
lg hamt. mi. vent . : - “b 5 mo. pl FL. 4-9400 ) 159 50 |: ne at HP DISTR! y L ti 6 Keo ‘ house orcn 
=) ot ay er) : 50 Navy ing . , 1200 g - . CALL JU - ] 170 : Se ‘en - | bemet ~~ 
cr > AWN oe . = P 4 oe im. 
Bia es ae”. ‘ 7900.” "at 21° aga ~NEW SWIMMING POOL ADJA- “SR aH, “4-8 6 Per ee & WE- hey 
i ms : KENNEDY ee, | = he CENT TO PR ROPERTY | 16TH ST. NW ette, Kit, ang bate > 
TYPIS ~ | Sea re - «— COL.—Pront rm pie: apt yea. , ; dec Call it bat 
White age 3% ‘4 ) ext i oe. © “ fom : Ww. & “ near Howerd Uni v to trams. 2 DIR Actese 14 a OL Brides . ; vw. ee rae Mew ants ek 5: x 
curate hon bi ; » 3 ; - iries ; Bocers = ‘J = Gee | 
a a A 5009. Borrix. eo yr 2b aes ue | 
a 665 —a . ~ rma. ; dine . 


Mrs. oth nw. nice 
1017 22th &. Bw " poreh. , fot ow Brookville signs to moce 


rm. i vt. Rome 
; desires OMice cleaning 2 _ after 5 eo . | apt 
nights, CO. 5-1 CcoL.—2 a tm n — ~ : — ‘ 

- COL aattied Teds teats Tor aee F 1, DE. 2 aa: : ANACOSTIA—$55 PRIVATE HOUSES | ilx nitor. MoI mee, $y" | A 
person ip reture for + OF 30 sb W St SE. Apt, A. Like new OR aa or -_. —_ 7 _ 1¥- "ED. T compete 
: script lec- smell salary = . COL., 1015 Ott ~— 198 wi a, Kit. end beth. 
VYPIGT jo te man , ay Newly wy bath: ject tenants only it and beth. AlLgtile. ture sevars Re erences. Cpa comnect ts 
be te ommodate iarse femily. TV 

Tai 18 
7 


ric lhe typewrite must ’ 
Ha dev lone hours. P. comp ete oS SITUATION MEN riy. . oo Ww J- a. Le LI 
. ood . s. su! O38 ve ru 
sp ip lag Sar: cont et | Ge Ba Seas Me 3a — a RLINO TON DUPLEX APARTMENTS . 
WAITRESS: . : x + COL. — 390) TRS SE NY 7 . | 1-BEDROOM, $68 & $77.5 
tien or OLN fur : . : Large corper apis. soo! end » First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room & Kitchen. "> bedrm. ii , dine ae 
takine town owaings, 7. it, oerauet | ¢ Cieseis. ample Cecand Floor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath. “sane be od pe - 
— r pa arcing : si _ J => 2. * ot me . ,  & 3-2480 IMMEDIATE | 
ver. 5 min. Pentasen a: . ‘Ar! , Each House Mas Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- et bat b ew 4 SE. “ Occ IDA? cr y 
Youne (30). but seasoned, ? , . wre urn. af ae ete) bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry, Fe- AND A FEW NW. “es bab od , 
ne end AOS , iT 4 > . ° Nae iINGT : cilities and Repairs Provided Free | 1 AND 2 BEORM sores. bases and poe aes 4 


ra tet sad fale vies 7, 5 rae “ant 


a. and elec, ramet 


successful backsround 
ins own dus 


| Temaarent am Sunes a ati, MRL Ry Ute | has oi i Btate ro gMA MEMORIAL — SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE | = APTS. & FLATS Oe Bok ute, Te 
re 


: White, over 21, OR) ¢ Hew "lines. terested x — ’ atic 10 ywhere | ares ine 7. p-. ome 

eee ceed ith 8h, P om tectful: ; le o Fg oti . wy 9633. separate dining room Nearoare, 1" 2 Bedrooms, $93—3 Bedrooms, from $109 50 co os = _ one 4 jt m full basement 
Tul Bere vay rela "travel > Praskl a ah $8780 asi |  aundry fecilities and ALAO & YEW YORNISHED APTS ' ‘ “ue senaas 
heave sales e™Uty are « > Ga -_ ‘ . . -= r’ MILAM 
% per gay t you we : - . ra rth . q me. | sharia , ase at | JEFFERSON VI iL AGE | he 6-1610 
: ; | ae) oon 1734 AR. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA... 

| 
; 
; 


JE. 2-5500 Daily, 9 to 5; Sat, 9 to 1; Sum. 12 te 4 


THE qr ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 


382,000 

Daily 

Circulation 

means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
Phone 


REpublic 7-1234 


over «ae. District 
wine. 7 days 


shopping 

e ery mode 
*asonable sens. 
ee: om 

OLLA ‘Ez ‘A 


$105 
for 
R 


rm homes. 
Several eavailadie 
eomamersia! use HOWARD 


oe ~ down 
bedrm. brick detached evil bemt SIVE) 
outa! ensrones. carpo corner 
+: TINKLE P PROP- 
rms arre. Package store ine] It- 
cense and stock. Gas «tation. cor 
rt with seperate modern home 
175-ft. frontage on imp. hiechwar 
containing 35. ea. ft. Near U_ of 
. | M Owner leaving for Pia Call wr 
conv. lee Allen eves. 2-6231. H 


— 3-bed 
semi-det.. bemt.. nice rd.. 
Pat 

x, PS aimitios. - 
se. suitadie 2 ee She Sta 
ed 


anor u 
stone firepl: 
$90 HOWA 
544 


baths. 


3 rms.. 
beaut oF rounds; 


pcm iad 


n@w. 
8 rooms, full dbDamt po 


wit counters. 
ovatere of slece « 
oes. millinery. weartne apparel! 
Sareware notions. house furnis sh- 
‘ TAR 
, near 
Price reduced a ’ 
7 wit oes 


com modern te. 
.Y real money -maker 

Pare *Tann ideal fo 
a cloe nes 


ka. wa te’ 
cat) A 


crete 
q110, ro 
th s' . c 
Midd'ebure 
to oniy $21 

co. 412 wnite. plus 
nd acres. 


n 3» 
tb IfTINE REALTY 
Nw 


tor 
price etc 
en 


ae SALE onhammened general me-r- 
with 


eneas —F bu —_ eas —— 
hy c Ae “eouspm t rr hip 

stoc S Or. gy Re a) tet . Sen 

3. write PO. < mt 

** CAPITAL To INVEST 


PA 
bd 


ER yt, 
aay och 412 Pm st 


NE = Lovely p house. | 


. gas beat. 875 me. 


near 
as 6beat. 


Rte 3308_14 
ison st. aw 
‘bath full ar | ot 


gene. Boke.” 


brick: 


4 oth 


ae 
wel 


cetached 


NA 
your home Call 
. 


2 baths, te. tm oll &-€ REAL ESTATE LOANS 


60 
Tris Te oe. ae pa a 


E 
$8 rei KE 3D TRUST LOANS 
5 Shar Sha el gb BL SO? 
day Sat y= 
ite 


hy . 
7-0295 weekdays 


v £ cash 


and mower furn 
- 8008 Va nae 


and 
Oe TIONAL MORTGAG 
INVESTMENT CO ORP 


rates 
& 


44 ' 


Db Se 


I na 
acts tor. wh tes 


us. We bare A a cents ts look- 
ee E 


tagton 61 


payabie 
2634 
ST 


aT NOTES WANTED 614 
= MR. JAMES—DI. 7.1655 
SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 


vun- 
- 5-FA 
sale 


7 
750 month, §-vear note 


yi st. ne. Geod discount 


64, 4 : 
~~ Vermont y ay 
7 857 


corp. 
operat Sone a voauites mente 
rambler. 2 or 3 bedrm 
No children or 
ADpro= 


lees from ~mA 


¥. 2-dedroom 
im. Hillcrest area 


4-UNI 
‘TWO 2-FAMILY UNITS 
BRN Abre "Pay ori rtips: excel- 


—: ae ee ae a. 


urD 
furnished houses | 

ten and Montgomery 

R RAYMOND. C 


apts for 
»_ 


por attractive unfurni 
N section 
Las es? A Cha eeery 


ed poyse 
“Call Mrs 
ixon, ST -7 
1. 7 
JAMES i. DIXON CVV" 
PROPERTY MANAGEM 
LF 


Pr 
We need nice 2, 


NE 
ransporta ior 
tenan 


—— 


ah 


=o sctenel 


NBERG & BUSH, Inc 


. ne eare of « 
e management ‘2 
rch west r le. 
MILL 


. AVE. ? 
car garage 
248 


GARAGES WAN 


American University Park 


STORE peice HO IAL 
is the. large den 
eitchen recres - 
xceptiona! ict 
ted. 1 Dik. from 
reg, ve bf — Center. Price, 


ce apace jn be 7 2 ©. F. SMITH & BROS. co. 

s -# 8 = I ¥ 2- s8 

vide . pars = int Ob. 2-64 

UNIV. PARK 

ulate 3-bedrm. br iy 

| street Priced et ine 2 air, 

powers d Eg 2-3 ealty 
ee 506 


ATTENTION LARGE FAMILY 
| Fi - brick home has everything 


r 
peters sultabie 


Ler 

e ane. Ry 100 me. "call 
SILVER SPRING 
8707 GEORGIA AVE. 


Pp-top condition 


high- ll conven- 


ew alr-conditioned 
yo ator buildin 

‘to af nan's bee 

cat : 
DI. 7 9300. pidg. shone flim 9- 


«au 
SILVER SPRING erick Colonie) 
MEDICAL CENTER 


SAE 85° 


etl) aval- 


holce 8 =s 
few at eee eee.) gro oan 


contracts accepted 
Cal) 


i 8 pw. 
INC.. Chevy Chase. 


th on 


er 
on Va 


wntals start at & co. 
ad Ys frocturas services 

jarorpesice. 
ei iach or Rane at 


WALKER & DUNLOP. 
1200 15th St. NW. 


- AVE. SE. 2 

the Minn. en at Pa 
opping cente 3-Tm. 
Gea! for any profession ; 
ecorate to u tenan 


ruse rec. rm ad 
level. GI « 
ve with & 


Nc. | 
with, reception 


ome bent’ 


brick 
excel. ist _ 
. tile bat 

cash 


- anetad mesos 
aves. ares 


J 
suite. | oo 


r 


2- 


. e.. 167T— SI 
oved, $12,500: redecorated in- 
e and out: semidet.. 3 bedrm 
bath. OI down payment and set 
tlement hatees py tt $7 Ca 
me Inc., DU. 


—AUr 
: fs ti Ree ear 
perme This met 

furn. or unfurs. : 
np. ST. 3- 


25. mS thers 

conv NW. 

ati Agave 

S. architect. nmeurence Attr 

broker attorney or accountant de- bedr 

airing ist floor elaborate entr. 
pvt. rms. on balcony. furn. 

cond 100 mo. #sT. 3-0550 


detached. 
rms.. 


air 
or 


BE. OFF! 


assoc ay financing with exception- 
wihurees "CHATEL 
y and Sen lsvenes rooms. 


if 4 
Boome unit. 


| 1675 Wis. Ave. 7 
_ MILLICENT CHATEL 
~~ KENT AREA — 
Georgetown Colonial 


"Qeectons living rm with fireplace 
: ares 


L 


office 


INE 


Modern 1 
2 $110 up: 


thes trom $3 per sq. Jt. Air-con- 
tionin aval by individually 
ntrollied units. small ext. charge. 
Boe: al construction aoe special re- 
ranged. Very 

a ‘th electronic 
er features. Cail) 


space. 


room home 


turdcy 
with den . a > dacn on ist 
porc 


@levators and © 


ew duliding 
o 7 Corners. Adjscent 


: i*y 
jalousie enc!. porch. 


and name rour terms 
t GeAzAs & co. JU. NB—}-dDedrm. brick. 
Ss "ti aes. feneeg 2 


rm.. 
r¢4. Wil Ot. “ona A 


Located on Wisconsin eave. 5000 
ft. a 

leplay windews 

meee a banks 
toffice 


Reasonadie 
EINBERG & BUSH, Inc. 


ar ae 
Ly utift Colental row 
“rT. hall plan. incl. oreo, 
: vt | —@ . news ec. 
WN 


ed Set 
: ces for Md. Ss or C notes 
We will ani? 5 trust notes. D C..| 


SALE, D. C. HOUSES 64)SALE, D.C. HOUSES 


COLORED 


. ® 6-7 r-old brick 


hr IN PETW NW. 
ALL $450 DOWN 


5TH a A GALLATIN STS. NW 


Price ' $13.9 
Ke on As" 2-1287 
i 2 


3 13TH PL, NE 
ck: 5 vre. old: 


-im rear yard. Low 
ment s Price. $15.950 


month iy 
LTY CO. 612 5th st 


LUSTINE R 
sbi 1-598 


BEAU) ve 


AL la 
+ in “sarace. 
7 rec 
pesuts and 
rR. Ki 


OLO 5 
vl BRiONT 
— NT TO § SI 
emice' 
front aah 
ews Gee: 


DETACHED BRICK 


$1700 down. This newly Gee home 
“ on & AAA landscaped 


” ods 
. immaculate Colonial. 
SCwateun 


>-UN RICK peck 
at ths Rene .: 59 


MO. PAYTS. $56 


Wodern 6-rm. semicet 
exes client NE. nelehbo 
Minn. Arve. Shop! ef enter Priced 
at only $i) = al) ae with 
yh ht. Oniy yrs. o14 al 


RALPH D. COHN | 
TU. 2-9200 _ 


COLDRED— VACANT 


$750 DOWN 


2 COMPLETE APTS. 
NEWLY DECORATED 
FASY TERMS 
wid ates TRADES 


Toi mm Pres. LO. 4-742 
PP 


borh gt near 


FARRAGUT ct. 
3 BATHS 
REC. ROOM 


In finest Pet wee Nw sect 
thi maenific u) 
colonial tapest ~—y be .. 
Tt 
bathe. ate 
with beautifu 


gorgeous | d ; 
Mae nenenend 
or old how 


MAKE ay AN OFFER 


RE. 7-3531 UN. 4-3422 
—BRIGHTWOOD NW. 
$795 WN 


TANDING FEATURES 
MPLETE 


2 
q 


ck 
oe rec reptien rm. 
os H 


CO pm-I DLS vt 


Exc yt , Home and ingome 


vac “ys 5 i ay HT 


3219 sy MILL RD 
Attr 4-bedr brick 
dDatha, 2 enclosed porches 
Stic. Dullt-in garage 
COL.—NO MONEY 06 

1902 A ST 
Huge new. y doe 


somidet 
Park Vacant “your sm > hes come 
_ A 


in ts 5 for Mr. Kite a TLAS 
t facant 
NA T7772 9-7 


LE 
13 rme.. 7 
, at 


R ‘De 


| $495 


pire mod. row 
bamt 
base 


DOWN 


brick. 6 Tene. 
modern kitchen with 


dé. Call ‘til 9 
a ~ OP RED DET 
HOME OF BEAUTY — 


WEAR 16TH = KENNEDY NW 


OF THIS brick Colonia! 
ma. 2 a 


OLORED—VACANT 


= $150 DOWN 


$90 PER MO. 


Levely 4- bedres brick home 
with gas ton basem 


NO 


; 
letely "tee ecora t ted 
Di. 7 


Cc: 
~2473; eves... JU. 


—| 


; 
oft ae  SERIDE SETACHED Mot MODERN 


$295 DOWN 


midet brick 6 lige. rooms. mod 
kit tchen ang bath. full mt. sar 
HWH: lovely Anchor-fenced yard 
pPeiee ‘cond Call ‘til 9 


-4056 
5350 down, Or ot non - 
Choice 


“MUSSELMA AN "REALTY Go 

i LORED—- Michigan —_ 

Gi—$13,200—$69.50 MO. 
RK 


3- -4527 


ats REALTY co. 
WA. 8-0904 TA. 9-3600 | 


| COLORED 
| 17TH & LYMAN NE, 
$695 DOWN 


.2 wih conseute Pre rete proms pee. 3 Fpek.. fal barat 


automatic hea 
erms. 
HOUSING, CALL 


ew month! 


SOL IN 


LI. 3-5305 


; All -electric 
with breakfast rm . 

“mm with formica 
Gishwasher and 


4. bu 


rm 
| RS fixztu be 
righ’ for 


REALTY CO. BO. 1201 


r.. and plumbige 
tached 


Clee “ak 8B — ea tot Be 
clean ae or 


me Bee A SMITH CO. 


USE | 


Bethesda Realty | 00 a oc ; Realtor 
et pcre ah ae SUE 1500.00" <a 
615.250 


RED Gi— 
ic ie 


A702 STH ST. NW. 
- *e ose emt. 


o be. 
Te 0 Kilbourne 


-bedrm Cotontal. had » 
ull bemt. 8750 down i 


2312 19th St. NW. 
10 rms... 2 pee. full bemt. comp! 
redec $1000 a 

Por ap atment 


REALTY MORTCAGE 
AND INVESTMENT CO. 


1004 Vermont Ave... NA 86-3480 
un 7 a & 


ap- 
brick ram- 
egg B-- lot. Oom- 
it 


rated i Miche a 


‘ I 
rm. oe 
ah 

sf 
13 


pte. oes. 
1 bemt 


rms 
earaee. 
th st. ow 


xurio 
: ba ths. 
1200 dn. 5015 
0880 


a 
HOUSES WANTED, te BUY 65 
GA 


loan on this ‘love 3 ‘e 
clonial conv. to 


Hosp. an ae 


baths. table ‘space ia 
y 


feel sai aan of Sine 


¥ need. homes 
ce Trees 


re nd 2 
ec 3 or your 
Wistar Sn" ta sae 


Cash for Your Home 


& 


- r - 
in a && r nearby 
loc nave pubstentios ce 


ACTI 


Cash at Once, No Strin 


s. 
iving 


2 atic 
a gg 


TN 


OaeER 


LL. CASH tor Mad. 
ames, Pe 3 ralsal 


— bi nb or sRtaw 


Highest cash for your 
PRINCE G 


INTERSTATE REALTY Co., Inc. | 


mt 
suburban jiving’ 
_—_ 


rch 
208 
4 


ceres@ed 


ao Be 


tall 


ree- 
Colonial, 
Aacace 


patio. 
Y dtu a 


Call LE 
2 VictOR DICKEY, AP t nono 
A CASH BUYER 


wil py termes. LI 


bas, echool and sho: pti 

that spacious 3-bed?m 

bier you xs ve been Sekine for wit 
Only $13..- 


Sod KARLA HILL CO. 
SOMERSET 


| 
sid de june ge) fre 
_3 Toe 
a get bent 
"| ©. F. SMITH & BROS. CO. 


OR 
T REALTY 


Pane 
“CASH ABOVE YOUR 
GI OR FHA TRUST 


Even if you are hind 
men's. you can "es lige aris | Bae + 
cash Med. Va, or 


RENT OR SALE 


GALLA ' , 
new Providence ospita!; 


ernment grounds 
ART BROS. 


Tectly by owner 
brick Colonial, full 


. 9.24 
SALE OR 
Cheveriy. 6-rm 


~ 
nin 


pe 
transaction Capet a 
5614 Oreen eaf rd... Cheverly. Ta modern rambler. Full basement.| °° 
WA. 7 serge sot, Por Serer fe S| 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD._ 5.0078 


MARYLAN | Westmoreland Hills 


charles County | FIRST OFFERING of the onl 
CNPINISESD Ranc q Home EX ouse evailedie hy 
ded 


CON - 
UCTION -. =a in 
4 it is earings 


om i‘) 


Owner mov ing to Calif ornie 
In Head. Md. Riverside 3-2111. 
edieasion a 


wooded —* Tnancina ava 
ane 


BULL! INOGLEY ey" | co 
¥ 


jot. 


2-story Co.onial in excellent con- 
within walking distance of 


6.07 Wisconsin Ave. 
A hoop! na. and — 


WwW A 


ys Colonia) momen: 6 and 7 


: rm ist oor: 


; coned 
5-year financing at = 
Wood Acres Constr. Corp. 
-~3240 Eves. OL 
sIDE—Ymmaculate 
sunsplew om corner io 


é ful basement. 
—~E 


: 

: reati n base- 

ment. ,carage Te rms Hom now 
NETT 


e is 
yess ay 
= bs giveh 


rae Esliery of _ or 
BETHESDA — Cousually opect ous. 


new bDrick rambier wi 

steed irooms. 2% bathe sormal 
ining ha full basement with 
“reat om 4 

baseboard net. water 
wooced site 


public a 

living-dining 

ern kitch- 

rage large lot With beaut!- 
ees; £23.950. KORZENDOR 


east Shae 
Bib SP seo) ENC, OL. &- 7800 
BETHESDA— 5 BEDRMS. 


SOMERSET 
dri aeres bome 
erase. 
jot 


7 
wooded 


CROSS & “PERRY INC. 


SSTRESDL. FoR rar y 
DA CLUB AREA—3 bed- 
a baths ~ po wer 


NO DOWN PAYMENT | 


W. yattervilie really gs ~ 4 5. 
e .— semicet. brick. 1% beth) 
mi. 


ol | ’ 


ful fr 


PRICE $24950° 3 


IST TRUST $20 ,000 


POREST — Impressive 
colonial in comvenient } 


, teat rLet. 
BLE FINANCING. This tmmacu- 
en 


rooms 


cure 


rambiers sti! 


F. BLANCHARD, 
me A, Ave (ul 9) JU 68-8600 
NEARBY SILVER SPG SPLIT 


by New rir 3 bed 
fogms.| Fun: ‘SIN.960 Wer.” tadlan thorn 


fire 
A and conver jn: basemen LEO M ‘BERNSTEIN Co. | 


me svallable. Call RE A 5-353 9 ’°Tu 9 
Sb dius, gv _ 3-BE FORM. RAMBLER 
SDA—Cosy 3 Toss IN SIL 
rs 


x. NO 
eam "moders omy er on beau ti. ®D « 
ful eoded = jo PHA appraised w ieee éa7 ig : A ta = 


one £5 priced et Suse 816.000. OL ai ¥ x z carpets. Gle 5% qoute 


“BETHESDA” BEERS ‘BROS and 5-7610 


BEST BUYS ad 


$13.5 BEDRMS. with 3 


3- 

ist eee love! 

ing on creek. Near all schools. 
$38 750. 3-BEDAM. BRICK 

COD. 1% baths. sep, din 2, , Sire-| 
Diace. Near elementary schoo 

823.780 3-BEDRM RAMB 
Lee, wooded lot. 2 fireplaces. 3\ 
baths, daylight basement 


824 
2 


Or 

ent <a he M. 

avails 
Livi 
—— 


one 
il 
Fives c 
anc 


co.. JU 


COLONIAL 


home. featuring 
ith 


Pe 


bathe ree rm. 
elect: 


$26.950. TRUE CENTER FALL 
bed! all-Drick split level. 
screened porch. 
tiec. kit. Immed. poss 
public and ro ager schools 
4-1415 


» sep. dining rm. well- 
2 rms 


and bath 


rambier with 
and expan om be 4 a 
tance to W 


= dinins | re eg 


ys on 
se 


y 


ee > tare 
iving room) 


au 
stone rambler. ‘+ 


use living-din 
beautiful de luxe 
bedrooms. 2 
ide entrance to « 
beautifully aA 
ed. Close to tranaperia- 
; fae churches. GI 
kee C’CONLEY &'CO 


9525 Ge. Ave. JU. 39-4134 ‘tll 9 


schools, 
BETHESDA 
$27,250 
SPLIT-LEVEL 
New brick home on 85-ft ope Cod WHR 2. 
R. OL. 4-8111, 
NEAR BELTS iovas custom 
| fambler on nea 


ry “™ acre eo 
} trees: 3 excellent 


race diping —_ rablenwomce Kiech 
; Se Bi en tiled ase 


| @n. ettach 


was arial Investment Co. 


"Rete? Bots 
ie, ‘eas 


ee 


-s 
ow out r* country 


Bio's with 
mast gat © RAY PARK 
m the Roc 

4 BEDROOMS 
m aeons er | 2% BATHS 


SS REC. ROOM WITH FIREPLACE 
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


| SPLIT LEVEL HOME 
ota PRICED TO TO SELL AT ONLY 
$23,000 


Co, me | 


7 


| TEMPLETON KNOLLS 


Close In” 
Off New cmprenewey 
story semidet 


—~m . only 
conveniences Close by. 
inspect. 


af cos 


REALTY MORTGAGE & 
INVESTMENT CO. 


JA. 35-6200 


MANSION 


COLONIAL 
3 a ore 8 Baths 


at din mo kits 
Site’ he 


nearly finish 
+ 


terms: Worth much m 
ROES 


on" G PROP 


lms 


cres 
| on brick: many extras. 


VISIT 

BRICK CAPE COD 

Die Winbiae Ascaeees 
aod 


) ns 
level Woecmia na Teed. 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


4-4000 mo FM. BAS 
36th Yr. of Depend. re 


| Realty Co. 
JA. 5-2600 


Eats ret 
brenkiact nosk. § ine: ‘vedrma, und 


af 
\ cane, 


TTURAMIC 


1 eR ae 
pm AE 


Big 
eA, ae 


a 8. PAY 
ments of qaly 
taxes: 2 
yp. attic, fenced 

ta oY 
exit: ofiy #1 
take over the 4%% 
will hel an 


GARAOE. 
to cat ae home, ‘and the pric 
PRIVILEGES : : 
3% miles soutt DRC ne. S| 
rms... large rm. 


se37 
qualified 


AND altrn m ae, 
we hirihet) » bed 


1-yr.-old, 3-bedrm. brick 
with “carport, util. rm. 


litean Washin No od 
In 


HN C. 
sale Pike. Arlington. va. 


REALTY 
ys Famil | 


firep hi 


asnin 
or call for tras eplor or map of metro- 


aeatioed s 8 
Bellevue est: -¥ oan to 
Hii or will REEN our plan. O 


riome 
INVESTMEN 


TRADE YOUR au 
—OR YOUR VACANT LOT 
AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
~~INCOME PAYS EXPENSES - 


“new brick. & feume 


=f oe Ca eae 


N FOR INSPECT on 
DANIEL E. RAGLIE 
4-9610 REALTOR. OT. 


L HOME ON 
ACRES—$26,250 


HE-MAN | 


Closets in Abundance 


lightf ly arranged: 
ving 
rep 


NON-GI 
CHILDREN’S PARADISE 


sc 
yensperte 


DE- 
oe) tor 


veteran will! 


rent beater. 


- 


J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. | 
J 


Pius all r * #0 large ther say 
“WELCOME This f 
penee of i bat rooms 
* open 
spaces 
vi 


760 DOWN 
Manna Rity. JE, 2.3110 


opping §€§=and ation | 
Penced yard with prick barbecue. 
eened porch. This is 6 real) 


one stalrwars oll heet, 
rooms. a wide hall and plent 
space Convrenien 
off Shirley 
“H the 


within 15 
HIRST 


“. an 


ZON 


BUT PRICED RIGHT 
- Strike while the iron 


“a & other er tesale tg wie one wong Woode 


ttractive con 


r. fate oooupancy 
= ps 
rambier 
e 4 yy Ro 
iw Rox » 
hearth 


ment 


pick 


he 
as yo 


ee vf 


4 


GI mo on 
Pn ade OE ase 
bare’e nothin Jest 


- me and eal ‘an: A at Xe nba ty 


Kite pepe 


VERBIN 


IN THE SKY 


FULL PRICE 


$8500 


, "ALEXANDRIA AE 
Just Reduced to $1250 


t. 
rm. ‘ors. dup 
| tom. 
| Ideal 


3 BEDROOMS 
$495 DOWN 


Avenéals. and’ the” 7 nite 
* price 


| See eet te ene REALTY 


ogee Bete 


3 BEORMS.. 3 BATHS 

cat peat. “a . 4 x14 
peste Set Pets 
d J. George, “arA 


ge DL rm ~_ . 
Vag te at .~ 


St ere ee 


FAIRFAX COUNTY 


6 ACRES 


ONLY 30 MIN. FROM D. C. 


L for appointmen 


ine t 
REALTY MORTGAGE & 
INVESTMENT CO. 


nl MEE TP Per 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 
Modern attractive 5-rear-old Cape 
nc near iar . ter 


iowe Beautifuile 
$300 


Gown te 7 


nies 


T. Moton Realty. Inc.| MILLICENT CHATEL 
OV. 3-5900 JA. 88-7330 


Cash for non-Vets 
=e Br" to 


FAIRFAX 
$400 Down—Veterans 


oe sie Ge 
ee al 

| $400 ones GI, $84 Mo. | 

Sythe 


this 
hy 


B ‘ ver 
rs 
wit fook apace 
with sireplace enc hosed powder 
and - i 


mew end avaliable 


sod convention 
otal price only 615.950. Ki 


‘veil ares from: tip to 
Sedras ball ) 


"ape 
inane na avalable 


Ashton Heights 


We at te bret Gplenial home 


ullt 
a 
liv > , ith 
ning 

fat £3 bath pe 24 

and int 
ale: of « lovely sa ay 
—-. sy m™ 
ap 
seclu 


in at 8) ade, hie bom 
$2.30 a a 


rent for this 
Bus 


e 
o. 
appraised af 


oymte. x. 82.0 tne. 
axes and meen 


Wears A sis 


oreo pas * pa J -y ——_ 
wants a au 
$1000 on -GI 


=| Pomponio 


Presents 
CROWDED? 


read 


this! “Be 
is a beeurifal rick ° 


Ms spacious 
JA 


‘YOU WILL 


ree the home 
a2 At oe ey 


hom 
+ 46 


be ned 
ota! price Bt are 


$500 


will move you inte this 
hom in 


“tanes “on enenrance 995 


Call 


J Raieeiti: 


2223 Wilson Bivd 


3-Bedrm. Rambler vaLLs 
Loeded with oxtres tnel nl 
wipes, Ven. Wtinde, 0 De. fa 
Yeneed 74. 880 ca tal hao. Hel 24 
price Ki sis 
Kl. 8-O777 | 

REALTY 

Wash 8&1 
ALEXANDRIA 
15 MINUTES OUT 


“Seeing |s Believing” 
tiful new split-level on 


Beau 
acre lot; city water and sewer.’ 
a wali, how, past. fin- Ine'"tm lth” sireplace: von 
on "| distne rm... Soe kixenee. ful 
fe eas screened 
Hien S10 Sawet including 


™Moton Realty. Inc. 
OV. 3-5900 


‘13 ) 
or 
aa rm. and FE. 
twin-size 
immed. a... 


A DONT 
Cape living rm. wit 
intn 


So. piace separate 
A . Va. sereened porch off [ come kitchen 
2 bedroo beth om ist f1.: 
floor. 
‘ 


ms and 
yoer 
yr. 


B 
423 


ine =, 2 2d 
all 
all soy 813 bos 


page Enotty 


fu mt.; 
ee 
J 


ry, 


at enee. x; 


"Se 
co 


Street of Drearms—C lose In 


nik ha a wi " sereeced 


me add, 10) > Bede. Brick Ramblers 


n 
of ot 


con -} 
conven — 


rambler. 24 
over ooking 
air 
rn te stern. Pla pr 
| Yeonas Realty 


| 213 w JA. 82108 
813.456 Gl¥—Laree 


ome. thro 

ridge to Arlington 
water heat 

buge trees | 


ver 


Bi 


‘tenon aS less 


: a ne wey cad on 
rou 

| with’ Aang terse 

ur Ww 


t level 


Different 


Enough to Be Distinctive 


roorn . 2 - < 

ss ral 

| t Shade ireon Fa BT 
RELINGTON REAL ¥2 


; you ea one os a Aih-orie 


rm r~' dining room full emt 
and is 


eA 


‘Richardeon & Hall, Ine. 
eRe COLON RE 


$15,950 


a: Stanley R. Rowland Co. 


2) | 
| A 
Including Settlement Fees 


ww will move a int 
new aili-bri 


. 
Ba re hot-water 
“% Deaths Goaventent 
) Alemendvia or Ft. Beivol 
. |. Moton Realty, Inc. 


OV. 3-5900 


New Homes — 


iy | 


et so: 
_Miller Real Estate 


& éem 2 full botha 
firepl. or 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. PERSONAL PERSONAL LOANS 


, T - ___ Monday, September\24, 1956 33 
) $50. 


ws — ; ' : 
Rent. Will a FART ‘ FR COND e . 
Serre rere ee eee eS ° ' ob. JA. a , : . » . 
CONFIDENTIAL nanbieres, ee RCYCL rr iD ait J nk cm. Lt eee a! cotee of 5 ~- 2 


LOANS BY PHONE ze 0 “60” Gpecial se- - ° and heater, low *. bxee 
cine a a ET : £-\ 5909 Georgia Ave, NW. TU. 2-3515 condition th th "protections SUNBEAM ALPINE 


On Your $i re Only al. New In ft Only 9. blue a and ai eee: . et 
gnetu ie ee ee es, electric windows and eeats. FroRD— ant eres NAGS GAMBLER—'3¢ 2-dr. R. | With « pitey tl rantee. TE 
Suburban Finance Co. Preston —w iF “Cadillac. -Olds Co. | Fully Pe oeaimet 7 Py eS Air-cond . overdr. ne , fee. Oem , yt et Bt bats O58 - 1308) Bifano hes \DS RS 
S339 BR. T. Ave. UN. 4-7200¢8 — AY ON Al " “| 4222 224 St. NW. mr, 3-2600 9 a - | Cadillac-Olds Co. Aaa 4 adi- rouTiAc— hard a oe 

4608 East-West Hy. OL. 2-9500 § UNIO AUTO CREDIT c ADILLAG sos api oe ee Sap genes. ceed condi-| Eee 


loans te women a iow i ‘ ot SE 34 om a utiful Catalina bias, as 

; _ fow milense | 122.224 St. NW. #7. 3-2800! ray, stra 
mt. Rainier. eens “Th ‘Tape Georsia Ave. SU. 5-4343 wad ~owner. Phone NA 8-160 oF | cond. 3 soar ae sim é-0021) Ait a a 
, 


VIRGINIA ' JUST OPENED 
oni.” acid A NEW LOAN OFFICE | 
4 Bedrms. & Den OF MT, RAINIER 


ahs i LOANS IN 2 HRS. 


We specialize in 


ou 


.seer ee See Se SS 


OVER 2000 0G. FT. PL. SPA 


raeee-eteteeeeeeeae ~—e 


AP. 7-2227 Ane eee ee ee ee 
lll lll della ladles 7 NAL 6-7 


z ae : n : tras + ant Onl ‘ Licensed under Small Loan Lows Capt citon Weugtie. *s cst j j 4 a : i cond. = COAST! ave. THUNDEREIRD xk, 
RR OF : — nly at "NEED MONEY? power steering 53 &, 5  9has. ae 4 {ransmission Mag 
ra MA Benen” ie 2- 7944 LENDERS _4-3900 Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. te rand new tran | condition t fal guaran 


re-' heater end ree , other aes | below m 


qu UR a ; oon mT = acce 
et JOU nggd | || Postpone = a CORDS |firuniae eed eee” $2695 
oP AUTO PARTS-SERVICE OT, | gh GS mag = raw rz| Manhattan Auto, Inc. 
. IN JUST 1-TRIP Payment 56 CADILLAC | HARDTOPS , 


08 we Tih at B Oe 
Ger $25 10 $600 | || Pian 1098 up. ‘anes wrane wiz} ELDORADO CONV. | CONVERTIBLES _ /@eMonait — ie per tetas Sel aes cy stg, aR mS res 


7-7 
> Toe Baul Man | |] ome Lf factory ‘bonded. ave im. sve | 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS | jig time a ia = ie Fe edie 
makes alee each or personal emergencies of 30 on ail makes of cars $995 DOWN ian amas Qpacial Wee = Hol- OVAL MA TORS, 
. Hves you time te Payment . tpened [i o ij a. Ma Jt 7- | $5 DOWN if —_ a : S 

c ‘al repey im convenient until a4 p-  gonnn~ - sae SE SR, Se LA The best Caddy made. =e , Cons —~ nr dee ng “and power brakes CHRYSLER - + YMOUTH. oa § 
ag 8s, ¥ mt ‘bors ante ens Set Fi it vou become unem- |} TAUCK loc | way seats, full power, ste. Absn- ON APPROVED CREDIT nt Nika a ation, wagon 
. OP UME SUT Comsolide- pleved or seriousty il) for ET —Peace-of-Mind guar- Ihtely one of the sharpest cars in moe apito adillac-Olds Co + na ane bive, adie. pester. F 

nerd tied Sere 


“ks sad cay fe ton “bee ‘ue Titel CDSTIME. br’ ceasr’”, sort Simoet’ 4d bog P defers NTRCADE PONTIAC | 


EASY 
ri Same low rates NicitoLaon * dieViOuel Wa parks mea 62” coupe ab 9595 credit appre A cs ‘ - Cup owner, 
: mmediaie ‘de re t- radio : i 4 1a}tion. u ws 
REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 CHEV —18 o pa  —" vicemen & o tow eae ws we wen tires Sfea Ly ieving st. WW AD. ° $00 
Da Al 

$150. on 2- 7. For BTA oe ual €x- 6-2626. Dick “Williams, i 
WILL BUY PROPERTY cweVROLET “PRA TOM. 1949. good LASS & | TOR CO. peat _entronie eve. Ye. spacial t “tutone eeivped i “2-tone finish. completely gotnane r. | 

? . or fr rame. ot a | or got Lareest Number o ae 2 R A233 a es Cor. N Coane & sy Ave. WE. LI. 4 MO Oo zeus power ,~ 2 Saver, steer, 

sett Cc ic er ae : ood -068 NE 
Hh CO. §-3541: eves. LA. 6-5194 ae os ee See fos, macdy te, were 10" Fin ae 316 Florida Ave Colonial Oldsmobile dubianies 


FARMS, LAND, SALE 70 ’ ee = ott a apitol Cadillac-Olds Co.| 


b at 
pws , , . wen / 4a 24 St or 
MART AND : rill; sutem a ~ — Cospian cream fini » Diack © -— coupe, full y equipped. pow is BONTIAC 
"Poiesriie Che < modern —— Near Capitol Mieishis. sharviand ' “ 4 piel 51.298 in owes ey? e ; ow mit jens owner: cfg Cae du parent = | p IAC Et aivh MALL JR 
: 35- REdwond 5-9400 Sy > Agel 4 und’ vide toot’ boxes: wi tally priced.| §s Priced to WA Capitol “Cadillac-Olds Co Catalina Hardtop | " “9 


tore farm : 
® ock fa a208 Bal emase Rivd. very clean or . 


na. Will Alexandria ° 1223 224 
je Sy on 
- ¢ = ; 700 — eg _— ; Myattevilie, Maryland OMc—'48 'y-ton panel very clean, Capitol Cadillac -Olds Co sUDSON— ‘40 Guper 4-dr. %3-tone a NW. ST. 3-2600 
pon M310 _ Pest. tee aad Rhode Island Wee sy ase ten 3282 224, TS cask Gan be ere | $608 TOTAL 
as mode  cnldenth of off a S210 Rhede Island Ave. ’ 52 “«-ton pickup: good ©. Rh AT 21-2899 an 
, ore. oat Mi PS mer ped fin th ROS phe new CHEV ROLET cone bine rT. “pow > S . Fatal i a He Ie: Oh ‘5] [) | Wee et aa pm rs 
ne Make offer = ae ‘ mr © ; s ji ' ager OF gs own ané 
, — ww, oyen Bue Save. Giebe ne i. & Columbia Fite Capit ac 1) , ran af reflect ne “caretal gare Eee ot x x pet mypnth, For fast eredit 
VIRGINTA ~ ones . Arlington JA 781 eauipped. inc ydtr : r:_ 160% all D 


Dy DLE eae 8 acim, atscen LOANS 613 =i eka enex—vey wood acre per Wadia "Hon "68 Reg ie PS Bets “98” SECURITY: MOTORS 
a a Bye! ‘Pane plar ‘~~~ ae ew 


Ste 1585 model Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. arene. TY. 2-4900 00 4th and N. Y. Ave. NW.] Reliable Parties te 


oN 2 es ON YOUR SIGNATURE = t- des Wind Boetoh Belgie Lit—tebs coups ores Sepertation; 4295; D0 
pt ber sarittatee | eb A ele ee ee eee See" HARDTOP paRcch 
‘YaRile AND, BSTATER ONLY sisctrie compressgr| gape = re SCHE’S 


. id ¢ 4 u . 
hee. Ask ff srrent cata- u i ’ > a4) Y ADAMS 1953 to 1066 


¥ . at tie *> nd , autron e t4 7 w $15 
om 'M HA! LEY, Realtor COMPARE! SAVE! e°8 Nerth yen - : fale, ’ 6- as , No dealers 59 Georme Ave. © SU. 39 $ Coupes, a - yy Convert ies 
rone “Ikicon 25000" " sition. “Ales S0cft Fie hip Tae Pat al ant ee $1895 
1” ~ traf - ~~ /_ . eice © 

281! Se dolph St. trell needs repair. $1050 com-| ©! , La st a the. br 
eT. Arungion, Virginia le r WL) se seperate. FA Soates oy rine. pew wr - Perms fo. i60 "Beors!a ave. 28.19 , epupe., ecuts me MANA) TTAN AUTO 

$5.59 Loans s Ve. at 2% % tterest USED TRICKE—A-L iil-valay feo apo “Cadillac: lds Co. — roads wie push.) 
9 oR per month for tet $100 and i all models, makes and « re-engine red ever raced ° ; an , "Bervicomen. = HObart >. 7000 

. tor ‘ ur seiecti before you es immediate delivery. Ban 

Best S300. Up oe be FERN ATIONAL HAR YE Bisdensbure rd. ne pancing om approved credit | JEfferson 4-3302 


13.97 monthe te pe Blacensd ; MG or credit approval call FE. 3- King 8.5525 | 
17.47 | AUTOMOSILES WANTED. i mecniate , ——BORSCHES 
20.96 ; we WANT to buy any Make, & 4 Suburban ¢ _ SALE! CIRCLE MOTORS RE! e200, 
3 oe your car. PARKW Ws 2401 PENN. AVE. NW. ape, ailver grey, 1.600 
SSS Abeve rates tnchade tnterest ang eee 00 M st nw. ee 4 ab ne 38s Peo i Larges See _ > Be TOURERS — Oven Dally 9 “til 9 | ACK PRY, { 


TLAN erincieal, The interest rate te The A : 
~~ Wg per menih ef the unpaid balance Wanted et es ioe t tet and TF MODELS | Diet 
“a5, 7k | 2 wt : 


ACCOEEES 08 oo up. % ecre or a he i . 
rma. 2 Supper ooh _Bricge 5 pid. Call KIRK O- gown. FROM PACKARD "SS 
wii is —aweacccca wi. PHONE JAckson 5-8885 UY gated Top Zo Se Eid eps ‘Bids Co $875 tao ee aaa P cee et 
ewer ana wee s! u ; a Se Wel Ate station . —e "Wis . Radi h t éri soot 
| for your money today! Highest PRICES” PAID vee a, 8 cy) ‘powerslidg. ta “* pang a ayy Aw deluxe r. is oe car ores covers dark-eray finiah “Tamas 

L-, tires. Excel cond. Prt owner We finance at bank rates. all * shoe late Wit HEELER susren tee 

FAMILY MCKEE PONTIAC | $2988, Contact, 6 Beesrus. Re "ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET | INC. 
‘on : ded omer sb ONT Ee NEW 1956 MGA Giede Rg. & Columbjs Pine Bb . rm. reraod IMPERIAL 


ote) en ss Nae, a - HB. By prt. owner. 6795 cash KE Arlingto Jv 47 728i ARO RST DSALER 
) | $2] 95 eLYMoUrR Es cab. “32 a5 4800 i a. 


YNS : 1 w 
2907 Wilson Bivd. : . STOP | ry meV noe. 2 vie eae ee) EXCLUSIVE AREA DEALER S084 or WA” §-ss02 a reeass 


r &h i 
fat ete ve : Psi car Tl von om Bg or a :“S"2"% Manhattan Auto ss BLY MOUTH Goes. drive Te, ick a 
$25, $100, $200 K Ik MOTOR CO. Lf Sales and service import ed and 


° ' . 1s Americen cars Mechanically perfect Fxcellent 
sot ‘hh ity ’ 


ra * ; TH AND R STS. NW. es oo 
up to $1200 : _- = a mode! shar pot rner HO. 32-7000 re av By . ENTER aaa h $ 
7 XE 7 mi sts n é rr 
. for any worthwhile | VIILE at ation sat Base 0. SF PRANK epee: JR. Brand-New "1986 JAGUARS for 


A 
purpose. o. Ma 4 IMMEDIATE DELIVERY P Lwoera—t 353 Cran brook 4-d? 


FOR “ fie we.come and co id cash 3 Fite Feri FAIRFAX BRAN Between Palle "YY? . 1006 bested 
MOTOR ox so Citevib chy c 7 Church end Fairfax on ‘Lee hwy — : _ 
} 


e On your nome only , . sor. 3-tene. PG 16... 502 er your protectioc ith 
othr pane dey SS a gaa SBrrittdt ATR uw. Soler gat DOWN CORPORATION 


. Mo Le ; PAUL BROS. OLDS 
£ ——BON YOUR SIG. elf you wish, take up | for cle u dele one ec _— * he - -— - eT ae ae aS PLY WOT pieot mk f Y 
FALLS CHTROCH—A morovements NATURE ALONE to 20 months to repey. ° mares qBkaaralhe oh a a Tog . le ms) ~ . a and f.; Sw en oom ion, ‘ P sane. $ . : nter 55 PL M, co. 5-6214 
@°500 . - 4. 3108 EC URITY MOTORS C . — i... hig a) OF ; R&H. pow. steer uns 1510 Rhode island Ave. 4.4. 
lors WANTID6~-—C VE «SC WOMAN'S LOANS a Se See wee th & N_Y_ eve. nw 1-0810 Tiecier soto, 1d ena Red . = i ae 2-deor "6"—A Real Buy 
LOTS WANTED phone frst WILL DAY tg age ene BD and brakes Exeelient condition - Bank rates, KIRK MOTOR O04 - 
wr NEFr Mone LOTS. ac WE chu mate MOUNT RAINIER for any make car i ‘(aa Ne epee = yng : 
we NEED SORE LOSS. MAKE 3233 Rhede islandAve.1| FLOOD PONTIAC fused sunk To 


iy welay YoY Ego ff YOU A LOAN IN ADame 2-350 1 Connecticut Ave. | Waker Peck Chevrolet green og oer Ne? fae whens 
ACREAGE, SALE Phonell {| suven same F Renyon-Feck ‘nevroret ‘53 &, ‘BA owner. Whe 
“i ™ ARYLAND | 2 Hrs. 661 Bonifant St. CHEVROLET — a ee WHEELER, _ INC. 


‘ow whitewalls, ~~ a | es 
Nou Block east of Georgia Ava Pays More for Clean Cars | Gis: “exhaust” spothens 7- TON DEALER 


\cHRY R-PLY 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY ' JUniper 8-1 Any tm > Cadillacs 26 ber ee out Me ru rys ra vie 
Suburban Finance Co, § [ 7905 Georgia Ave, | PENNY MOTOR SALES| isliigt ‘sk Bind™#e Sul HARDTOP Tati inn ie Bohs] gh ER MONTH. 
Ave. ON, 43800 JUniper 8-111 ' Will Pay Up fo: Kenyon: Peck Chevrolet CONVERTIBLE $1258, pane Sear 
Eestwens Mtr betel DD savage serve ve essoe Will 7 Up : iam-%p| 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS ares e tees reg ci) DOWN 
MARYLAND Cok Lean rr carn FH bic ft Eo ar hyeacee tae $5 DOWN | aivveccts ial Ral L, 
i338 Sheds tei’ hve. uN. t-3173 hewae rr eae 9- to00 vandbreheanae (ON APPROVED CREDIT? radio. aio, beater. H = 54 MERCURY 


me YX; MONTH- tir teer| 
yp entice: Wheaton Finance Co. I 2 rs " " ee radio, beater. erat covers: atone ‘& ‘a { rT eee rea ap-~ i ‘sap asaraniee arte - Sun Valley 
WATERFRONT. SALE 11081, Yiers paint Ra PUBLIC FINANCE green. Immaculate Wort proval. call ADE PONTIAC +4 


er , , : | 7 by IN | | |. 4. 2396 1437 Irving st AD. 4-8500 
al os. ee Veh ee water. g Residents’ Finance Corp. Temes Odie poe Cusanies BI Ny t ts ARK K pmaoneeaian n alts 2468 14h wt tow RA 3-4878 
front. & 5.7831. I 5-9164 sets 8. 1. Ave. AP. 7-2227 HINGTON DEA . 
TOLORID—Laree ‘.-acte lot. pik ee hand Fis Are NE {800 Wisconsin NW 24708 MILLER MOTOR CO. 
aS te eee ea Andy Kelly 
a Ee — y, cash. LOGAN nt Bank Tis, So ros, S148. Bist | 

ate YOU'LL WONDER |CXGE FOR CAR eee 7 129 KC Se. BW. 
9 PETS, KENNELS | wAKE On CBEVROLET—1954 Del Ray Open Sunday 16 Ot 5 
SU eC oern oes | 'S DONE BROWN MOTORS tres. tinted’ Gare: &, real eam nk rates. 1S THE DEALER 
pti ieee eee HOW iT S 1108 at for today; cash =, eatcle = ~~ 

dob Fy Aer flail 2 52> a a pret nel A ERCURY 
FNatisn at, al BUYING!!! 1720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 2-3515 ety Bs - does from 2 to) MEET YOUR 
: ia : 


¢ } hunting et 
Bs re the Pape —w. C¢ it) e und " chest prices pal ¢ for used CHEry.— "ss convert. Wek. Cer , terey. ¥F. 1S THE CAR NEIGHBORLY 


Chariottesvi)! care car title ane whee 


ee M 
v- ed cas. ¥- 1311 Wilson Bivd 
Ears | To gee et Sur Wwe bar lee EB Sine vey Sarl po ata , SALESMAN 
- sta JA. 5-8900 


Shs. Sac JA. 7-8032 : ; : sem 
tite “ost. rare fl vert ™ EMERSON & ORME ik Ey Ser es, se, yeeee 
an = (BUICK) IT COSTS no more te buy aysll- 3720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 23-3815 


iTth and M Sts. ¥.W. ty used car from 8 reputable dea SUBSTANTIAL T 
616 Rhede Island Ave. N.E. Visit i display and comper 4 ising pa. a x. ee AO CHVEGE Z 


oom Coe are ond. 1 owner. $300 | SAVINGS 
100 Lima N Serv ‘56 FORDSI!1 

ine Powering valve, i tat: 1B FOREIGN CARS 9h Sex'stn Since fort “2603.08 Attention! CO. OFFICIALS & Demos. 
WATNEERC RO. NURSERIES ) G.A.C. FI NANCE | Needed—At—Once pag w, r » ate a . pong be pane 


ee ae Se CS We will tee envy cack offer r . oe . 
FARM MACHINERY 83 CORPORATION fer clean ears or see at 406 Jannerys Lane. ‘ earwhere finan on ‘ih ne 22 
a mT. RAINIER drs. drs 


Room 8, 2nd F 


=f 


i ht 


yOu BELL YOUR CAR. a sO ay ty — 2 
Som "ra : 3510 Rhode islond Avenue”. ..., .Tel. APpleton 7-2800 CALL | radio. heater sod Thrifty Aute Sales CUSTOMLINE Ate 
oe call Mrs. Mildred 3317 Bhede island Avenve’*.... . . Tel. HObert 2-5028 TU 2.4200 Sasments Bs 2301 Benning B4. W.E. pro 

Riri wx AL ar id tr aming, lo . " MVATTSVILLE ond aur tune Gill eame 00 O08 " MOTORS, INC. | LL 35-2456 ~~ pete ¢? PS . MA BILL BAILEY. 
: WH _—- * he $303 Beltimore Avenve’..........Tel. UNion 4.8200 any time day or nicht ' , — = es rD LIKE YOU TO DRIVE 
cE 2 spect to The Met Shocce! BILL ROSS CHRYSI -% PLY MoU . | be you wv. INTO TOM’S TODAY 
MACHINERY and TOOLS 83A SILVER SPRING oa 


. AND SEE ME FOR YOUR 
TERSTORTWTC op] 7012 Gowrie Armes Tol now 7a000 |] 7400 Georna Aves MMI "Hrttn. its te. pon LOGAN (FORD) |B ate ‘shevtctrr. “ous 
end ad nd 85!13 Geergia Avenve**.. Tel. JUnper 9.3566 PS ae : } tints! im i ewn- : 
hest offer. acep'ed r 2 , COLLEGE PARK 10 veep cous IN 3540 14th Se. NW. ALSO SEE WHY ft PRE- 
$2005 soc , FER TO WORK FOR THE 
4503 Knox Pood" -............. Tel. UNien 4.0058 Tn NO REASONABLE TU. 2-4100 
Cares Sew Te tet Hensel Opt ac. Vous ito Mes tb "WH cELER, INC ant OFFER REFUSED Tors IN CHEVROLET 
LEXINGTON PARK vara 35 LARGEST WASHINGTON SPAt 
150 WN. 3 Netched Pood’ Tel. VOLunteer 3-3671 IHN GIPFORD MOTOR@. INC we we iecon x —— 
PALLS CHURCH. *" . ow 5 ae 3 —- sedans, pi sek ae 
128 W. Broad St. (Up to $600) Tel. JE. 2-4643 Fr 9 
conv JOHN MPPOR MOTORS 
~vormerty Generel Acceptence Cor _ stint WEALY. ke = n a 2501 Goiumbia- Pike. Arlington 


**Formeriy Consumers Credit Ser e. 1 ; - —? mon ' JA 2 
SE it i-ad — — powers tt ear 
Austin Healey’ s $295._JO. 2-739 bet S12. 
FORD— ot Cres atth st 2636 Wilsen Blvd. 
954 TO 1956 ond.. $995. 2838 27th st. ow or ena “d 


Company Official- i eS BT a a Or. 

+ SoaESInneeneneneneenend . o owner: fully guaranteed, ni  theitty —_ . —— — — Vu 
AMERICAN *20 to *1000 1205 | Shaine” Has Bab iy cee DOWN 
AB fy | neaserrinl AUTO Fe el — oar, Beater >) 2 ‘=o 
i ' ire er eon 
MOBILE HOMES | ,,. FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT, “MANHATTAN AUTO | posi, fet mows wd. he 11416 GEORGIA AVENUE 
i sTiLl aA An @ You may be able to take advantage of sEfferson 4.3308 : cod Palit. Hm. 2-2816 “m THB BRABT 69 

ate bargains with cash. Apply for any amount up tS = PORD—" Cusemiine Cow, © ae ercury ere Ser 

cman to $1000 for any good p urpose—take up to price e2498. Carries 100 as. aay: 498 w45 Coston F eden LO 5-2400 

RICHARDSONS | 24 months te repay. See table below. ice. , Military | perapaast, , sabegs ANDY ADAMS coggeh.  Taaant am Monterey Hardtop : 
enavEnce @ The principal mediate d ' .- LL ROSS. * 3720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 2-395 


‘TU. 2: 


} ) 
~~ we " . > fu equi . Tne 
Nw worry requirement for 2 MONTH LY PAYMENT fae ANS <ahe -s S = A, $A 4 7 4399 99 “Donte x of Biv 1 Sesag. im 


Se a loan at HFC is mn We le is a Steere Hon. cam 


a’ 
, 2 0 ve e ie = 8 
ATRSTREAMS - . peyats -— AE on - a : of colors. Tae ee op + 5 | Pe — 
TRADE-INS INVITED | 200 3.44 | 20.09-| 36.92 | BTR is ane stoma $472. 50: TOTAL 
His % THE OPPORTUNITY see ' . x condition. 90 8-008 Hee ae udor, ary fin! sh Med enaine. , . OM APPROVED CREDIT 


YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING POR | ousehold are . ries Bleck top, radio, heater, beet ezedit Soprevel Der meme Today's Specials! Every One in Tip-Top Shage! 
COME UY AND TALK To oR experts in fam- shee ow nee | ARCADE PONTIAC SECURITY MOTORS site ti 
and 62 HENRY J 2-Dr. eeeeeeeeee 196 . 9 


ROUSING EXPERTS ABOUT YOUR ily finance >. it’s 1437, Irving st XW. AD 4-8500 


the logical place ih fs E27? 4th and N. Y. Ave. NW. . 
"AMERICAN TRAILER | | toborrow. sR ate > ees 51 HUDSON “8” 2-Dr. ....... 
3 LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC Ain a Ces 1 STUDEBAKER “VO" G-Or... 396 


Inc 
10180 Wash.- ‘Balto Bouvelard | Black -_ 51 PACKARD 4-DR., Like New . 596 
ise bec we | «LOANS WITHOUT EXTRACOSTTO YOU = S2 fx" eee ee ' 
’ pee frets’ Bysss =. CONVERTIBLE 49 CADILLAC “62” 4-Dr. ..... 


5. tire 
vey prea DAY EXCEPT OUSEHOLD. FINANCE etn Soe eet ates Boe DOWN ué | 52 BUICK CONVERTIBLE ..... 
sindlasel re—raninns Rete ROVAL MOTORS, INC. Stitt boectetee ak] |[—anmaion 51 BUICK RIVIERA.......... 
| care uMepeTN bare, Mas eatiafen isc | | me weno ar 62 PONTIAC “6” 2-Dr. ...... 
‘56 Ai mode's ton ot coors eal eg sgpoicoda stg ers and ist 5 re ) 62 FORD v8 Wb .6 vtacete 
35 ets ry baad). BLASS & CLARK | | ~~~" tee "52 CHEV. Bel Alr Powergllde.. 695 
iis, ane sass, ” | 1} a Ghee Dee. 


Motor Co. hainas \ 


1840 Wileon Bivd. 


i 
tH 


iF 
Hi 
H 


i 
¢ 


ie ee BE Be ee Be ee 4 ee 
: 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 


The Masic Box 


Mozart Still 
Holds Sway 


—— By 


MOZART AT the National 
Gallery holds complete sway 
over Washington's musical 
scene again this week. To be 
sure Victor Borge will sing, 
play, dance, and all the 

' other things he usually does 

' on a stage, Tuesday night in 
Constitution Hall, and again 
on Wednesday. But the con- 
cert world as we think of it, 
orchestras, singers, dancers, 
choruses—you know—is still 
holding off. So it will be Mo- 
gart. the National Gallery 
Orchestra. Mr. Bales, and for 
soloist. former concertmas- 
ier of the National Sym 
phony, Millard Taylor, in the 
G Major concerto, plus the 
symphony No. 28, a march, 
and a divertimento. 

With October coming, 
Washington's world of music 
will burst open with a splen- 
did splash: the Berlin Phi! 
harmonic, the National Sym- 
phony, the Coolidge Festival 
in the Library of Congress, 
the National Swedish Chorus, 
the Phillips Gallery, with its 
Lywen-Dirksen-Mozart Festi 
val, Part Il: the Little Sing- 
ers of Ireland: the National 
Symphony's Lisner series, 
with luncheons this year at 
the Shoreham Hotel: “Kolo,” 
the sensational Yugoslavian 
Folk Ballet; the Royal Dan- 
ish Ballet. for the National 
Symphony, in the Capitol 
Theater. How's that for music 
in October” 


NEXT WEEK the National 
Negro Opera Company will 
resent Clarence Cameron 
fhite’s opera, “Ouanga.” in 
Carnegie Hall on four nights: 
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 
and Sunday, September 27th 
through the 30th. This is the 
opera this same organization, 
directed by Mary Cardwell 


- 


Leouella Parsons: 


Paul Hume——“ 


Dawson, presented in concert 
form in the Metropolitan 
Opera House last spring. The 
Carnegie Hall performances 
will be in complete operatic 
panoply Carol Brice, dis- 
tinguished contralto, will 
make her opera debut in the 
work. 

The Yayes Concert Bureau, 
like the National Symphony, 
and the local Theater Guild, 
ic giving substantial student 
discounts. Groups of students 
can buy series tickets marked 
$13.75 for $8.80 And the 
price can be split into two 
payments, one now, one in 
December. 

The Free Community Con- 
certs Association of Mont- 
gomery County announces a 
lecture recital for Friday, 
Sept. 28. at 8 p. m.. in the 
Hecht Company's Silver 
Spring Auditorium. Wendell 
Margrave, composer, conduc- 
tor, and a colleague in the 
writing of columns on music 
in Washington, will discuss 
the contribution of the ama- 
teur to music. Mary Young, 
violinist; Lee Mirabella, pian- 
ist: Kate Cartson, recorder, 
and Robert Taylor. harpsi- 
chordist. will assist Mar- 
grave. The evening is open 
to the public without admis- 
sion charge 


THE FAIRFAX Jubilaires, 
as sponsoring chapter, will 
help organize a new Arling- 
ton Chapter of the Society 
for the Preservation and En 
couragement of Barber Shop 
Singing in. America, Inc., 
Tuesday, Sept. 25, at 8 p. m., 
in the Main Center of the 
Arlington County 

ent of 
Parks, 440 N. George Mason 
dr. Lou Maser will direct the 
new chapter 

The Capital Opera Players, 


——— —— 


Qui? Moi? 


Fernandel, that comical 
Frenchman, is due Wednes- 
day at the Dupont in his lat- 
est tickler, “Three Sinners.” 


izabetha Val- 
for 
Sept 
in the 
Room of Roosevelt High 
School. The Players’ work- 
shop meets on Tuesday and 
Friday nights 

The Arlington Cantata 
Choir, with Robert Zboray as 
director, can use more voices, 
especially men's. They re- 
hearse on Tuesdays. at 8 
p m. in St. George's Episco- 
pal Church, and invite those 
interested to drop in or to 
call JAckson 5-2303 


NOT FORGETTING the 
National Symphory's 26th 
opening concert, Tuesday, 
Oct. 16, with Jose Iturbi as 
soloist, the concert to be re- 
peated under the new 
“nairs” system, on Wednes- 
day night. The program: 
Beethoven: the 4th concerto, 
and the 7th symphony 


directed by EI 
des, 
members Friday 
7:30 «(op 


audition new 
28. at 


Music 


will 


m., 


Patti to Test for Helen Morgan Role 


HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 23 (INS) 
Just heard from Patti Paige in 
New York and she flies out 
here Sept. 30 to test for the 
Helen Morgan fe) 
role in “Why 
was | born’” I 
fan just see 
Patti in this 
part and hear 
her singing 
“My Bill” as 
Helen used to 
sing it. Patti 
will wear & wig 
darker than 
her own hair 
when she is Parsons 
tested by Mike Curtiz. 

Il had heard that negotiations 
were on for Jennifer Jones to 
play Helen. But dear, dear— 
while I have nothing in the 
world against Jennifer and 
think she is a fine actress, I 
just can't see her as Helen, 
whom I knew very well 

I do hope Patti gets the part 
She is so very popular with her 
TV audiences and she is a fine 


Extra Blood 


little 


actress —and what a 


voice! 


IMAGINE the excitement of 
Bill Haley when he read in the 
newspapers that Queen Eliza. 
beth of England had requested 
a print of his Columbia pic 
ture, “Rock Around the Clock.” 
be sent to Balmoral Castle in 
Scotiand. She wanted to find 
out about this rock and roll 
business of Haley and his 
Comets, that has so carried 
away her young subjects. 

Bill immediately cabled the 
Queen that he and his six mu 
Sicians would love to fly to 
Scotland for a command per- 
formance. “Rock Around the 
Clock” has been causing riots 
in London, but I am told that 
the British haven't seen any 
thing yet until they look at 
“Rhythm and Blues.” which 
Haley's Comets are now mak 
ing for Sam Katzman at Co- 
lumbia 


tour 
what 
that he's trying to get out of 
his 
Bill 


the East. to find out 
the shootin’s about 


in 
all 


Paramount commitment 
said iong-listance 


New York 


get 
agreement 


that I'm 
of my 
It's 


“It isn’t 


out 


trying to 
y Paramount 
just that they 


have submitted no property to 


me and 
They 
a story or cancel. 
have 


times running out. 
have to either offer me 
If thew don’t 


anything, I'm free to 


make another picture for my 
own company, which I probably 
shail do 


plugging im the East 
the Unknown,” 


The picture which Bill 
is “F 
his first 
ndent, which is 

eased by Warner Brothers. 


Osprrieht 


a 
International News heewteo? 


I REACHED Bill Holden. who 


ils On & personal appearance 


Donations 


Help Equal Week’s OQutgo 


donations by 
@rea servicemen and Atomic 
Energy Commission employes 
enabled the District Regional 
Blood Center to meet its min 
imum weekly quota of 1750 
pints last week 

Marines of the Headquarters 
Battalion gave 300 pints when 
the bloodmobile visited Quan 
tico Friday. Ft. Belvoir per- 
sonnel’ donated 204 pints 
day’ before 

The officers and crew of the 
Destroyer Escort Robert F 
Keller donated 30 pints over 
a threeday period earlier in 
the week. The Keller is as 
signed to training Navy reser’ 
ists at the Naval Gun Factory 

Eighty employes of the 
Atomic Energy ‘ommission 
donated a like number of pints 
of blood Friday to assure 4a 
blood suply to the 60 hospitals 
in the Washington area sup- 
plied by the Red Cross. 

The Blood Center distributed 
1814 pints of blood last week 
in the District and communities 
covered by the bloodmobile in 
Maryland, Virginia and West 
Virginia 

In the District, 815 pints of 
blood were distributed; 304 in 
Maryland: 456 in Virginia, 76 
in West Virginia, and 163 out 
side the area 

In addition to regular weekly 
bloodmobile stops, Red Cross 
Donors may give blood daily 
at Garfield Hospital from 8 
am. to 5 p. m. Monday 
through Friday; at Freedmen’s 
Hospital from 1 to 8 p. m.. Mon 
day through Friday, and from 
2 to 5 p. m. Sundays: at Walter 
Reed Hospital 9 a. m. to 4 p. m 
during the week, and from 7 
to 9 p. m. Tuesdays; and at the 
Washington Regional Blood 
Center, from 1 to 9 p. m. Mon- 
days, and 9 a. m. to 5 p. m., 
Tuesday through Friday 

The bloodmobiles are sched 
uled to make the following 
stops this week 
Monday 

Parish House. 
Falis Church 

Andrews Air 
to 3:30 


Extra blood 


Episcopa! 10 
a m.to4 p.m 
Service Club. 
Force Base, 9:30 a m 
Pp. m. 
Tuesday 
Main Navy Building, — 
2541. 9:30 a. m. to 3:30 p. 


Chapter House, 401 Shy at... 
Alexandria, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. See 
* Wednesda 


y 
room 4a-750, 10 


p>. 


Pentagon, 
a.m. to 3:30 


tne a 


Baptist Church 
Warrenton, Va., 
4 p m. (EST) 
Thursday 
Service Club, Bolling 
Force Base, 9 a. ™ 
Service Club, Ft 
a. m. to 4 Dp. m 


Main 
a m 


«* 
10 to 


Air 
to 3 Dp. m 
Myer, 9 


Friday 
U S. Hydro-Census, Federal 
Office Building 3, Suitland, 9:30 
m. to 3:30 p. m. 


bureau of Engraving and 
Printing Auditorium, 14th and 
D sts. sw. 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 


ARTE 
(MIES 
MIAN 


‘POLL 


LEARN TO DANCE 
8 one-hour lessons 
B-hr. supervised practice 


CH, 


hs 
“URN . 


MAMp : Cm, 
WALTZ 
RHUMBA 


, 
Sa 


y 
WEEKLY SOCIALS \ \ ‘ 


ARTINI & CONSUELD =F 


POXTROT 


<8. 


HO. 2-2277 
1747 CONN. AVE. 


DANCE STUDIOS . 
NW. iS 


TRANS LUX 


Air-Conditioned. Oper 12 Noon. ST 


OPEN 10.45 


4m 46 HS. AiR CONDITIONED 


“MORE ABOUT 
SEX THAN ANY. 
THING ELSE.” 

O'NEILL, ‘News 


Lemeearee 
Naked 
Night 
aL Se 


TRANS.-LUX 


PLAZA 


3.4777 
N. Y. Awe. ot 14th) St 


from 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 


Christopher 


Say Grace and Rainier | 


NEW YORK, Sept. 23 
Prince Rainier and Grace have 
decided to call the eagerly- 
awaited baby Christopher if 


it’s a. boy, 
Caroline if it's 
a little prin- 
cess. Caroline 
is an extreme- 
popular 
in Mon- 
. Petite 
Lilli Boitel, a 
telephone op- 
erator at the 
Park Sheraton. 
may be the 
show business 
Cinderella of this season. She 
was glimpsed by talent scouts 
Staying at the hotel, and now 
three movie companies want 
the Cuban doll to screen test 
for them. Monica Boyar 
has been called to stand by 
for a role in “The Best House 
in Naples.” She may have to 
replace an actress who is 
proving difficult to understand 
across the footlights ... Tom 
Corbally, recently the bride 
groom of tennis star Gussie 
Moran, is in Harkness Pavil 
lion with lobar pneumonia 
Several of the town’s prettiest 
belles are taking turns at his 
bedside 


FRIENDS Hear the Sal 
Maglies are seriously think- 
itig of adopting another in- 
fant. They'll decide soon after 
the baseball season ends .. 
Ex-AKing Farouk is blueprint. 
ing a tour of America around 


December or January, start- 
ing with a few weeks in New 
York and going on to Las 
Vegas and Hollywood, with 
Mexico City on the agenda be 
fore he returns to Europe. The 


Kilgallen 


Family Appeals 
For Return of 
Stolen Momentos 


Mr. and Mrs 
Perry have appealed to the 
thief who broke into their 
home at 1867 Park rd. nw. Fri- 
day and took a 24-inch metal 
strong box. 

Mrs. Perry said the box con- 
tained nothing saleable except 
15 pieces of sterling silver be- 
longing to her 12-year-old 
daughter. 

But it did contain all the 
birth certificates of the Perry's 
eight children, wedding pic- 
tures of their three oldest 
daughters and many other sou- 
venirs ahd mementos of great 
sentime.vtal value to the family. 
Mrs. Perry said the box was 
stolen during the day from a 
bedroom closet. 


William R 


RICHARD 
WIDMARK 


. 


D>, JANE GREER 


~ o TECHMICOLOR 


Coming Soon—Watch for Date 
» THE 
BIRTH 


NATION 
wy ty ogy 
“COUNSELLOR AT LAW” 

plus Ch ari ‘ 


“BACK STREET” 
gtarts Prides, aeot 28 
“ALL QUIET ON THE 
WESTERN FRONT” 
STANTON THEATRE 


Washington's Art beef 
ath one ite ss ace. NE. 


Lincoln ‘4-3266 


ONDTIONEO THEATRES 
. 


WILLIAM HOLDEN 
DEBORAH KERR « 


“PUNNIEST MOVIE OF 
THE YEAR!” — nerne to 


PRIVATES 
PROGRESS 


a 
iNA LOLLOB RIGID \ 


FRISKY 


Cc th 
HA 


PATRICK HAYES 
IN CONSTITUTION 


BERLIN 
PHILHARMONIC 
ORCHESTRA 


Conducted by 


HERBERT VON KARAJAN 


Two Different Programs 
SUN., OCT. 7—3:00 P.M. 


Preeram: Strauss “Den Jean.” Me- 
sert Vielin Concerte in a Beetheven 
Third Sympheny (Ereic 


THURS., OCT. TI, 8:30 PM. 


regram Cherebini acreen”™ 
Overture. Wagner Pretede ana Leve- 
Death from “Tristan end de.” 
Brahms tnd Symphenys , 
a00D SEATS _AVATLABLE 
5.06, $3.50, 84 

8 “~~ 


Prices; 87.50 41 56, 


WAYES CONCERT BU REAU 
(‘In Campbell's) lie” OC 8. NW 


WAtional &.~7151 Steinway Piane 


~his mind... 


. 


Show Times For 


Monday 


MacARTHUR— ‘Private Progress.” at 


OP OL Te AN ald 


* ot 11:40, Mo. 

50. 9.50 

ONTARIO~.."The Tpa Frees ie" 4 ge ire 
as **p jj? * @ ll at i 


aha~ oe 


. STAGE 
NATIONAL—"Li 1 Abner.” 6.99. 
SCREEN 
AMBASSADOR Pt ) Paygpineg ms la” 


or Caroline, |“ 


| CAPTTOL—“Bus a 
1.40, 3:40, & “SS. =< 


COLONY —’ ‘Trisky.” at §& 2 
Woman of Rome.” at 8 


Con0 an “Pig 2 ipep pies, 


9.45: Fe WA Concha, t 11 Eg 
3°80. 830 4:88. 9 


PL ‘AYHOU a “tat for Lite.’ 
3.15. & 25. 7 oN 
“Nake Night.’ 
5:30. 7:06. at 10:10. 
. 15 ‘The Eddie Duchin 
re vo ab ile m.. 1.10, 3:20. 8:30, 


waaren— ‘Cinefama Holiday.” 


at at * 
9:50 


former Egyptian monarch puroxT. A Ki, tor for 2:30, 
plans ‘to hire a public relations KEITH'S — 

firm on this side of the At- 9 
lantic to help him woo a “fa- 
vorable press” (and good luck 
to them), 

Martha Raye, reported de- 
pressed in iMami, is feeling no 
pain now that she’s back in 
Manhattan. She was the life 
of the party everywhere she 
went the other night, and she 1p 


Trg, Parthines,” 
7:4. $ 
“Rus — the 

1:44. 3:49. 5:54. 7 


_- x 
5. to 


—_ — 


Oligocene Eggs 
Believed Found 


BERKELEY, Calif., Sept. 23 


“COMEDY IN MUSIC 


TWO PERFS.—TOM’W. & WED. 


SEPT. 25 & 26~—8:30 P.M. 
IN CONSTITUTION HALL 
Seats Available for Both Perfs. ” 

Prices: Oreh. 85.85. 
Balcony 62.40. 82.75, 83.85, 


PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED 
FOR BOTH PERFORMANCES 
_ 


Mayes « cone at | BURE 


peposet 
Steinway Debae “Rr taht 


$4.70, 66.9: 
4me 


ze | 


~— University of C 
went plenty of places—from ss California ena A's VinsT TREA 
a 


day & Sotergen hss = 
ves. 8:30 


=< 


Lucky Pierre's to the Blue scientists today sought to iden- 
Angel (where she sang for the tify the prehistoric bird that 
customers in the bar) to the jaid a nest of recently - found 
Composer, where she kept the fossil eggs believed to be 40 
band on for an hour after cur 

million years old 


few so she could entertain her 
The eggs were found in the 


2 ©. 
a fl ed Comedy 


EDITH ADAMS "PETER PALMER 


HOWARD STUBBY CHARLOTTE 
ST. JOHN = KAYE RAE 


Bor Office Open 16 A.M. 16 6:36 PM 


2 WKS. BEG. MONDAY 


MATINGES W 
TIX ‘- EDS. & SATS... 2:98 


own gang. 
Nebraska badlands near the 
the Leslie House when the’ ; eee | 
popular Greenwich Village in fossils. Scientists said sim 
ilar single eggs had been dis- 
season. Nobody could find the 
keys to the storage room where was the first time a whale mest 
three husky waiters were of unusually well . preserved 
called upon to break down the 
‘ she’ thirad sh Scientists of the Museum of 
water for e thirsty patrons ‘ 
John Ringling North and Paleontology on the Berkeley 
tions expert) are burning upto a bird living during the 
the long-listance wires cook Oligocene period, when rep- 
Top from disappearing from ~~ 
the American scene. irds and the major order of 
in a current Broadway musi- The eggs are about the size | 
cal, an established hypochon-°f chicken eggs. A dozen of 
to pals that he fears he’s losing ¢™bedded in claystone. Anoth- 
Comedian Will ¢f single egg, almost perfect, 
ton Blackstone, settled their in the same rock stratum. 
breach of contract suit out of 


TUNNY NG t 
PUNE S28) happened a town of Crawford, an area rich 
restaurant reopened for the 
covered in the area, but this 
the liquor supply is kept, so 
eggs had been found 
door and bring out the happy 
David Karr (a corporate rela- Campus sought to link the eggs 
ing up plans to keep the Big tiles are believed to turned inte 
One of the funniest fellows birds were established. 
driac for years. now confides them were found in a cluster 
Jordan and his manager, Mil- ¥48 found about 30 yards away 
court. 


a 


Covrrieht. 1954. Kine 
Peatures Brndicate. Ine 


TEEN-AGE 


DANCE 


Classes now forming. Classes are 
extremely popular! Teen-egers 
gain social poise, confidence, 
etiquette and inspiration that re- 
mains with them all through life. 
Personal ettention and proper 
social contacts are assured. Call 
now te enroll your child before 
our classes fill up. 


DON MARTINI 
502 13th St. NW. EX. 3-4444 


BR — ond Monreteter 


KIRK DOUGLAS . 
“LUST FOR LIFE” 


orem 10 
ea © ww OT 


~—~LOEW’S CAPITOL—— 
TONIGHT, 8:30 PM. 


OF A SOON TO BE RELEASED 
TOP MUSICAL in CinemaScope 
and Color from 20th Century-Fox , 
WITH 4 BIG STARS!!!! 


In addition to “BUS STOP,” starring 
MARILYN MONROE. Last feature 10:20 P.M. 


pa oome oe 


os 


| the SATION 


MARILYN 
MONROE 


BUS STOP 


"= 


hil) FOR co 
PARTHINGS 


Cie maSc' 


f AT 
3 


PALACE 


FRANK 


SINATRA | 


eo coon! DANY 


One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 


RESERVED SEATS HOW OM SALE 
MAM ORDERS FUL.LEO PROMPTLY 


60x OFFICE OPEN 10 Aw TOF 18 PM 


CHARGE IT—We Horner Al! Meler 
qeroline and Alr Travel Charge cards 
We Are @ TRIP CHARGE member. 


Air Conditioned 
1m get 


WARNER! 


Sts AW or 


045s @ JAMES MASON 
Sensations! 


BARBARA RUSH 


iver 
than nan fife 


Colter by OF LUKE 


PATRICK HAYES 


CONCERTS 


GALA .1956-57 SEASON 


IN CONSTITUTION HALL 
———_—_—_C_—ClCOOO 


SERIES A 
Berlin Philharmenic A Ss Tie. 


na Philharmenic Orchestra. National 
avd 


Arther Pied'er 

Pas Teer Orchestra, 

mn Priec Walter Gieseking. 

~~ Serkin. “‘hastne Reve ef Neer 
war 


SERIES B 


Berlin Phitharmonic Orchestra. Vier- 
Ro ' 


ne Phitharmenic Orchestra, 
Casadreus, toate Stern, Vienna Ac 
emy Cheres. BReberta Peters. 
Rehin«ctein 
featering *Swarthewt. 
Mevrerse and 


a rhea 
conducted by Richard Rates 


PAY-AS-THEY-PLAY PLAN 
Order 
S equal inetaliments. 's by ~ 


and twe ether parmente be 
and Feb. tat 


o-, ott 
oli con 


SERIES te y 
s° Se. sii.se $134.75. 

Per efther series of 

Mall 

ke parable 

es Concert Bere 


"Ha 
Phene er Write fer Ray weuthe 


BERLIN 
~ | PHILHARMONIC 
ORCHESTRA 


HERBERT VON KARAJAN 


Two Different Programs 


SUN., OCT. 7—3:00 P.M. 


Precram: Streess “Den Juan.” Me- 
ll Vietin Cencerte in A. Beethoven 


ra Srmpheonr (Ereica). _ 
THURS., OCT. 11, 8:30 P.M. 


Presram Cherubini Ana 
Overtare, Waener Prelede and Leve- 
Death from “Tristan end ieeida.” 
Brahms Ind Symphen: 


GOOD «Ff yy aX AILARIEA 
Prices: #7.44 [o. S3.50 
“ Pr 1) 


SAT., OCT. 13—8:30 P.M. 
First Time in Americal 


LITTLE GAELIC 


SINGERS 
FROM IRELAND 


: 
James MeCafferty., Director 
Presram. of coral worke ip Rath 
dan Gite. Dance Master of ‘ire 
land 
Goon yey AY A = “s 
81.16, 61.465 
Sunday October 14th | 
TWO PERFORMANCES 
3:00 P.M. AND 8:30 P.M. 
NEVER BEFORE IN AMERICA! 
S. HUROK prevens 
ender the official! sponsors ip of 
THE YUGOSLAV GOVERNMENT 


m= YUGOSLAV 


STATE COMPANY 


“SLAVONIC 
RHAPSODY" 
COMPANY OF 55 
_ ORR NAR NESS 
SUN., OCT. 21—3:00 P.M.: 
Bn Ree ey 


NATIONAL SWEDISH 


CHORUS 


Sweden's Extraord! +" 
7é-voice male choru 
D SEATS AY “1: ABLE 
$1.10. $1.65. 62.20. 62.7 


BAYES CONCERT BUREAU 
(In Campbetll's) 
NAtional &-715! 


TaB Naraue 
HUNTER - Woop 


'~% Waeente Geos 


The Burning 
Hills’ 


in CosemaScor€ - WarneaCowr 


THE GREATEST NOVEL 
EVER WRITTEN NOW 
MAGNIFICENTLY 

ALIVE ON THE 
SCREEN . 


“Meet Me In 
Peacock Alley” 


a 


eooreryY Says @ 
£0 SULLIVAN SAYS — 


eeeerevreeveeereeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeereeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee 
ei 


«UJI LLA R Dore 


147TH & PENNE YL VANIA AVENUE, H.W. *+NA 66-4420 
An Adbell Hotel + Richard tH Nash, Marager 


: ) 
$ 
+e 


. Fr, harn oe” 


Very amazing" j 


the ‘Ad rr th 


ng (o ta ry 


Tee eee eee eee 
’ 
| 
i 
pecawriin’ Det 


wUDREY 


HENRY 


A 


MEL 


LOUIS ARMSTRONG SATS 


¢ mewer heard @ greater 


nr C444 he | 


CASA ic cia 86 == 


STARTS WEDNESDAY 6 » Open 9:30 AM. 


harpist on all my musical carcer” 


wah ny 
ral ee we 


Mis 
CAPITOL 


Te See One of the Complete CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS Come Anytime Until 9:05 FM. 
— 


“Takes its place with 
"Birth Of A Nation’ and 


Arter 
and a coneerte presrqam 

and 
erchestya 


veur Series tickets and ear In 
i. 
“ 
You reerive Serie 
concert ticketea with each varement. 


and Phene Orders Accepted. 
Cues 


13.30. 


1a Gm 
Steinway Piene 


—! 


| 


‘Gone With The Wind'Il™™ 


— REDBOOK MAG" 


DN) DAE NTIS: NG VDC 


BASED OMe MOF, WHE AAD ACY BY 10 


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-_ 


Fa vehuni and Television- 
Involuntary Education 


“DISNEYLAND” opened 
its third season with what 
seems like blind determina- 
tion to educate our children 
about rather , 
out-of-the-way 
subjects. The 
first show 
dealt on a 
history of the 
e x ploration 
“of the Ant- 
arctic, a sub 
ject most of 


initely when : 
] an young, Crosby 
and the second one was & 
brief: cartoon history of the 
domestic cat family, another 
subject you will search for in 
vain on any grammar or high 
school curriculum. 

Both were absorbing and 
both were put together with 
that great show business skill 
and attention to detail that 
the Disney people exercise as 
a matter of course. For in- 
stance. the Antarctic show 
opened with actual film clips 
from the Robert F. Scott ex- 
pedition’' of 1910 and other 
actual films from the Amund- 
sen expedition of the same 
year. These were pieced to- 
gether with what I suppose 
were stock shots or specially 
filmed sequences—men in a 
blizzard don't look much dif- 
ferent in 1910 than they do 
now—and the race to the 
Pole between Amundsen and 
the ill-fated Scott who per- 


By John Crosby 


Dispensed by Disney 


animals to the point where 
nature wouldn't recognize 
them. Is this harmful? 

Disney's answer is that if 
it isn’t entertaining, he won't 
release the films; that if he 
did release them, no one 
would look at them, and that 
if you don't first collect an 
audience, what good are 
they? So there you are. In 
any case. Disney led me 
firmly by the nose into learn- 
ing more about the Antarctic 
than I ever really cared to 
know. This is quite an 
achievement and I'm willing 
to bet he has the same effect 
on millions of others. It's 
like that old saw about cook- 
ing: Anyone can cook for a 
hungry man; tire real test is 
to stimulate to voracity one 
who isn't. 

Disney does that all the 
time with education, stimu- 
lating you by sheer show 


things you don't really care 
much about. Cats, for in- 
stance. As natural science, 
this little essay about the 
beginnings of cat domesti- 
cation back in Egyptian 
times (the Disney drawings 
imitating those of the Egyp- 
tian wall paintings and carv- 
ings), through the period of 
cat worship when they were 
treated with the deference 
accorded pharaons, 
the time when cats were con- 
demned as witches and faced 
extermination, wasn't really 
a very thorough exploration 


through | 


| fighting 


1 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 


_ ater of Stars: John Ireland, 


returning to his Western 
homestead, finds the towns- 
people engaged in a struggle 
with a man named Luke 
Powers. 

3 p. m—WRC-TV. Mati- 
nee Theater (COLOR): A 
young girl receives guidance 
from a wise spinster school 
teather “At Mrs. Leland’s.” 

7 p. m—WTTG. Great Gil- 
dersiceve: Willard Waterman 
organizes a club, “The Jolly 
Boys.” 

7:30 p. m—WTOP.-TYV. Ad- 
ventures of Robin Hood 
Robin aids Richard the Lion 
Hearted in learning which 
of his subjects has remained 
loyal 

7:38 pom. — WMAL - TV. 
Bold Journey: Spanish bull- 
is seen in “Bull- 
fight in Madrid.” 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. I Spy: 
Raymond Massey tells the 


| story of “Treason by Proxy.” 


8p. m—WRC-TV. Adven- 
tures of Sir Lancelot (Pre- 
miere): William Russell stars 
in this series about a fam- 


_. ous Knight of King Arthur's 
| Round Table 
business guile into learning | 


& p m—WTTG. Movie- 
time, U. S. A.: Washington 
TV premiere of “This Land 
Is Mine,” starring Charles 
Laughton, Maureen O'Hara 
and George Sanders 

30 p. m—WRC-TV. Stan- 
ley (Premiere): Buddy 
Hacket plays Stanley, the 
gregarious proprietor of a 
newsstand in a plush New 
York hotel 


Sp. m—WRC-TV. Medic: 


1M onday TV Preview 


“My Best Friend, My Guilty 
Friend” is the story of the 
medical profession's fight to 
discover ‘why thousands of 


remature babies were born | 


lind, 

89 p. m—WMAL-TV. Film 
Fair: “It's Not Cricket” stars 
Basil Radford. The devotion 
to the English sport of 
cricket leads to international 
intrigue. 

9:30 p. m.—WTTG. Boxing: 
Wayne Bethea vs. Joe By- 
graves in a 10 round heavy- 
weight bout. 

9:30 p. m—WTOP.TYV. Vic 
Damone Show: For his final 
program, Vic's guests are 
Spring Byington, Verna Fel- 
ton and Celeste Holm 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TYV. Rob- 
ert Montgomery Presents: 
Claudette Colbert stars in 
“After All These Years,” a 
play written especially for 
her by Robert J. Shaw 

60 Pp mm — WTOP -TV. 
Studio One: Bob Cummings 
stars in “A Special An- 
nouncement.” 

10:45 p. m—WTTG. Base- 
ball Hall of Fame: Story of 
Duke Snider. 

11:15 p. m — WTOP-TV. 
The Late Show: Anne Bax- 
ter and Virginia Gilmore 
star in “Close Up.” A news- 
reel cameraman discovers 
he has photographed a miss- 
ing Nazi leader. 

11:20 p. m—WRC.-TV. To- 
night: Tony Randall is host 
(;uests are Alice Pearse and 
Louis Nye, comedians; vocal- 
ist Jack Haskell and Diah- 
ann Carroll, plus “Professor 
Backward 


FM Stations 


oN ~<a 


(13.5 me.)—5.08 «. =o. t 1 WWOC.FM 


(101.1. mel? «. oe te 8 


| minor; 


- ++ OF NEW YORK 
The WW Variety Show 


The Theater Season's International Touch: Twinkles going statement . 
from London, Paris and Rome will autograph Broadway |" 
marquees. 
Anna Magnani. . 
NBC is investing $12 million’ 
in color teevee . 
liday’s upceo 
an expectant mother) 


Italy's contrib is 


Judy Hol- 
ing flicker (about 
has a 


Highlights 
On Radio 


10 a.m.—WRC. Bandstand: 
Singer Dick Haymes re 
turnes. He share the spot- 
light with the orchestras of 
Sammy Kaye and Art 
Mooney. 

2:05 p.m. —WGMS.-F M. 
Symphonic Matinee: Brahms, 
Tragic Overture; Wagner, 
Siegfried’s Rhine Journey; 
Delius, Intermezzo and Sere- 
nade from Hassan. 

5 p.m—WGAM. Bob and 
Ray: The boys lend helping 
hands to college youngsters 
in the “Magoon for Senator” 
campaign. 

6:05 p.m.—WGAM.-FM. Rec- 
ord Showcase: Liszt, Hun- 
garian Rhapsody No. 1 in F 
Mason, Enchanted 
Sea; Schubert, Tyrolean 
Dances. 


7 p.m—WWDC. Club 1260: 


January, 


sts most talented firecracker, 


Rainbows can be mighty expensive. . 


re title: “Full of Life”.. 
“MFL” boosted its top ticket 
to $8.05. (And you'll have no 
trouble obtaining tickets for 
1978. 

There's no bad biz for good 


flickers. Variety reveals that 


the Roxy, Capitol and Music 
Hall racked up $413,000 last 
week ... “Secrets of the Reef” 
(a fascinating view of Mr. and 
Mrs. Fish) gives you an oppor- 
tunity to go under water with- 
out getting wet...Third Ave- 
nue’s mercury vapor street- 
lighting gives it a restful glow. 
Other streets please copy... 
Looka who's dancin’ in “The 
Best Things in Life Are Free” 
movie. Ernest Borgnine. 

Sid Caesar, now Janet Blair's 
boss, had a bit role in Janet's 
Starring movie, “Tars and 
Spars,” a dozen years ago. . 
Fifteen chorines are among the 
backers of “Damn Yankees”. 
Oreste's Mario Lanzaing 

“The Vagabond King” 
rousing souns . 
renos TV interviews convey 
her peppery charm. A hep 
temptress who is articulate as 
well as curvy . 


in 
is full of 
Rita Mo. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 35 


” 


wardrobe she enhances 


“High Society.” 


Superior journalism is his- 


‘tory. The anthology of Anne 
O'Hare McCormick's colyums, 
“The 


World at Home,” offers! 


ample evidence of the fore! 
. Good idea! 
“The Bad Seed” flicker. At 
the film's end the cast takes 
bows—like in the theater .. 
‘Lust for Life,” the flicker.’ 
doesn't skip one sordid aspeet 
of artist Vincent Van Gogh's 


. life. From slicing off his own 


ear to his affair with a prosti 
. Radio dead? According to 
a survey by a leading research 


in recorded about 100 records. He 


has sold over 400 million 
platters. (End of songeéess 
tory.) 


e 


organization (reports the N. Y. ‘3 I'm Louls Allen. 


Times) 
adult 
radio. 


Most 


55.5 per cent of the J 


population listen to § My 6:55 weather 


: 


rabid baseball fan in 


show biz is the distinguished | 


= 


d 
: 
. 


. Girls, 
to jose 
Perry Como. has 


LA. 6-6151 


Ethel Barrymore .. 
Marion is beginning 
his hair... 


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Jack Rowzie features selec- 
tions from “The Roaring 
Twenties,” a new album by 
the <harleston All Stars. 

7:30 pm—WTOP. Bing 
Crosby: Bing sings “Chine- 
town,” “Yours” and “Born 
to Be with You.” 

& p.m—WTOP. Robert @ 
Lewis: Commedian Jackie 
Cannon offers one of his fa 
mous acts. An audience 
guest will give hig views on 
the “Sixty Second Soap Box.” 

8:15 p.m—WRC. Boston 
Symphony: Orchestra, under 
Munch, plays Beethoven, 
Symphony No. 3 (Eroica); 
Hydn'’s Symphony No. 102, 
final movement; Schumann's 
Symphony No. 2 in C, adagio 
movement 

8:30 p. m—WTOP. Talent 
Scouts: An Ohio woman pop 
singer, a Chicago folk singer 
and banjoist; and a Texas 
male pop singer compete. 

8:30 p. m—WMAL. . Voice 
of Firestone: Elaine Malbin 
and Robert Rounseville are 
Jimma r ‘ | 1m soloists. 
inane ske Seard aditier 9 p. m—WRC. Telephone 
tient | o.Rash loa a iP Hour: Young American pian- 
et fics _| ist, Grant Johannesen, just 
| Ps back from a European tour, 
. | ) te makes his first radio appear- 
| | | : son > : ance of the new season. 


but it was a lot of fun 

The bulk of the show was 
devoted to what Disney called 
the cat's role in literature. 
This bolled down to the cat's 
role in Disney pictures. Dis- 
ney's cats are almost as va- | 
riegated as Dickens’ charac- 


ished on the return trip was 
made an actual race on the 
tcreen 


IN OTHER words, it was a4 
shrewd mixture of show biz 
and history. I hope it was 
reasonably authentic. When 
ever facts get dull Disney ters, ranging from the ado- 
and his staff unhesitatingly rable kitten Figaro in “Pinoe- 
jazz them up to make them = c¢hio” through the villanous 
entertaining. In his nature beast in “Cinderella” to the 
films, this has led to accus@ completely mad Cheshire cat 

* tions, to ye =F ag re in “Alice in Wonderfand.” 
naturedly pleads guilty, o hy “ 
distorting “the actions of Ssijereld: Peibsne. Th Fore 


=o — — 


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By Chester Gould 


HE TRYING 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 

36 renee BUT WHO 

TO RUN AWAY FROM? 
ASKS TRACY. | 


Monday, September 24, 1956 


Up to '/2 the cost of new furniture 
of comparable beauty! 


DICK TRACY 


_ How to | gare 
Keep Well WE'VE BEEN UP AND COWN 


BOTH SIDES OF THE STREAM. 
TRACKS CO IN, BUT NONE 

By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen CO OUT. 

To the limit of space, questions 


pertaining to the prevention of y 
disease will be answered. Per- 

sonal replies will be made when 
return stamped envelope ts im 
closed. Telephone inquirtes not 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will 

not make diagnoses or prescribe 

for mndividual diseases. 


MEDICAL BROWSING 

MEDICAL BROWSING 
always interesting 
rougn going at times. Many 
scientific articles are highly 
technical and difficult to digest 
The following sentence ig an 
example 

Now hithto hydroxytrypta 
mine has not been found in 
ganglia but Gaddum and Giar- 
man have observed that sympa FAILS TO FOLLOW HIS 
thetic ganglia have a very high POST-HYPNOTK SUGGESTION 


decarboxylase activity—activ? ~ . . 
; . 
ty, that is, of the enzyme which OF RETURNING TO HER | 


makes hydroxytryptamine — APARTMENT AFTER 
and they suggest that hydrox) |" “THEATER REHEARSAL, 
_ . . © y ut a ~~ a 
logical role in the ganglia WINSLADE FRANTICALLY 
AT TE MP TS ww LOCATE HER } 2? 


18 
byt proves 


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Convenient Credit Terms 
This quote is from an edi 
torial on a chemical in the 


CALL LA. 3-6666 
blood that might be respon 


sible for nervous disorders 

ie reasonable to assume : 
ine presence or aosence 
certain chemical or enzyme 
may alter behavior and make 
a person highstrung, placid, 


worried, or caim. It took a 
1952 Montana Ave Call LA. 36666 long time to read the editorial 
daily 9 to 9 for no obligation estimate 


but the chore was worthwhile 
nelCretlClU rrrOrOlUCrrrrllC rr lC rTCTClC TCC rE lll UE ClO 


because I learned that fe 
searchers are working on this 
problem 

Shortly thereafter I decided 
to delve deeper into this sub 

_ ject and found that the blood 
of. insane persons contains 
toxic substances. in one in 
stance, a replacement trans 
fusion was performed on four 
patients with remarkable 
though transient improvement 
in the mental status 

The blood serum of the 
schizophrenic has been sub 
jected to the most exhaustive 
search Something is there 
but we do not know what it is 
For example, the blood serum 
of these patients is capable of 
killing tadpoles, even when it , VW Li 
is diluted a thousand times 
This does not occur with the 
serum of normal individuals I'M REALLY ASHAMED, BEING AFRAID iS 

Moreover, when the serum GRANDMOTHER WORTH---TO NO DISGRACE, 
of schizophrenics is added to Be AFRAID ---OF SEPTEMBER! 
certain cancer cells growing SOMETHING $O ‘ , 
in a test tube. these cells die WONDERFUL! 
if normal cells are added, the 
live 

Abnormal substances also 
have been detected in the urine 
of these mental patients but 
have not been identified. Could 
they be a virus” 

The presence of an unknown 
agent may be used as a test 
for schizophrenia 4 group 
from British Columbia believed 
that victime this disease 
synthesized a chemical similar 
to mescaline and LSD-25, which - 
is passed in the urine 


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that what you've been doing 
is not enough 

Let the Hair and Scalp ex- 
pert give your scalp a thor- 
ough examination at once. Fol- 
low the imstructions he rec- 
ommends—if any are needed 
—to put your scalp in good 
condition. Follow the special 
rules of scalp hygiene he'll 
work out for you 

Then you will 
chance of stronger, 
looking hair. 

Find out today how much 
Hair and Scalp care can bene- 


stand a 
better 


Ex 


Phone 3-38.32 


HAIR AND SCAL 


sit 203-207 Eond B dq 


examination 

The Hair and Scalp Clinic 
has 20 years experience 
(working all types of hair 
problems, the majority of 
those years with-local peo 
ple) and thoroughly under- 
stands local conditions. 
More Washingtonians have 
consulted Ray W. Plasterer 
personally than all other hair 
experts combined in the city. 
Dial EX. 33832, and make 
an appointment. Better still, 
visit the office of the Hair 
and Scalp Clinic. No advance 
payment required; no obliga- 
tion. 

REASONABLE FEES 


or EX. 33833 


r CLINI 


tii ae 


.¥ 


—— 40’'x60" —— 
Reg. $65.00 


‘49°° 


INSTALLED 


Fe 


— 46x76" — 


Reg. $95.00 


*6 9°° 


INSTALLED 


———DURING THIS SALE ONLY—— 
with either above purchase we 
will DELIVER and INSTALL 
a beautiful 16°68" 


Full Length 


DOOR MIRROR *7°*° 


-— ee — ae awe =e 


| 


By Carl “Anderson 


Reg $1395 Value 


TABLE PADS * 


CHARGE IT 
FREE ESTIMATE 
NO EXTRA 
COST TO YOU 


GLASS TOPS 


“¥ Dotomac 


Phone 


LW 4-4300 


@ cere Sone freee ete, be Set ee eet 


r 


| ‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HYRALD 
LEARN TO DRIVE : . Monday, September 24, 1956 27 
! Brock Pram = Barcee By Harold Gray 


: 
: 
: 
: 


Am ‘Gar Name le Our Policy 


oot TF = Buy THE BEST! 
_ Special Purchase 

Li, 7-1359 Sas : co CRANE 4 

1506 BENNING RD., N.E. | GAS 


Next to Corner at 15th & H Sts. N.F. 
WATER | 2 


HEATERS BLONDIE VAD a he Jonas ; By Chic Young 


l0-vr. Guarantee — : ~_ 
{ll Modern Wf, | ily! i] care \ : ALL THAT CONVERSATION 
Safety Controls iy’ PLEASE, DEAR, -- THEY MAVE ; NO THE DOOR 
One-Day DONT BE SO TO LEAVE SRN 


kkk 


Installation I OIFFICULT | A Few 


BRING THE LAD! INUTES 
99° 3 


(plus Installation) 


x MONEY 
% NEW 1956 CLINTON 2/2 H.P. 4-CYCLE wt 


+ “PIVOT CUT” 22” ROTARY x 12 36 


23 @ Muffler TO PAY 
T 


¢ _, ’ 
jong ty J. C. FLOOD CO. 
aenennmnnnnnts 50 Years “JUST” Service 
gist $149.95 a j NOD ~Duz™ EvERYTHING 
: a 4 2012 14th Street, N.W. | 
DEcatur_ 2-2700 . YO’ GOT A CHANCE O’ \ BUT- 6°” - THAR'S 
= — NABBIN’ TINY, COME. 9 A CURSE ON MEL’ - 
S NTT ( YORE FUTURE 16 §$O SADIE HAWKINS DAty, BOYLESS AH WAS 


BIKES and TRIKES x|iitinyee 


24” & 26” DELUXE 
AMERICAN 


LI'L ABNER 


STEEL OR WOOD 


3-speed gears, front and rear 
hand brakes, ball-bearing pedals, : 

chain guard, kickstand, chrome | , weruap Nationally 
rims, de luxe saddle GUARANTEE Advertised 


© Terk, Meedlicht © Kickstend © 
NOW Tire & tenertube @ Cheieguerd © ” 


sss $399 | te. SB | - ea ee ee a ee 
, Portraits y : | ~ : IN e001 A Huey For \. Gi 
Reg. $27.95 + RETURNS ANY REAGON-EXCEP i 


Reg $44.50 
20” Bik 16” Bik 99 | : re : : h) Oe | A GIRL. 7a 
Cy Wy tes 18 ri aR HOME By James J. Metcalfe || Mh Sse 1( ! a TEI 


Pour ates with pay hous F ood for Thought 


mm aie 


YOU CAN A meal is more than 


breakfast or ... A dinner 
DO-IT-YOURSELF or a lunch... And more 
than what is casually ... 
, Referred to as a brunch 
with these 3 tools _. , And it is more than 
liquids and . . . The solid 

All vea aeed if «& 


wrench. screwdriver foods we eat... From 


— See. Pree / . ham and eggs and coffee 
eicion made frames, } — to... The grandest ban- 


S 2) 
°) 


L.$.9.9.9.9.0.9.%.%.%.2.0.9.9.% 2£.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.9.% 6 6 6 6 2 o.2%.% 3%. 8 & & & 3 


24” & 26” BIKES Reg. $10.95 
wane oom SB Diz ess S 
OPEN TONIGHT ‘TIL 9 PM 
TUES. & WED. ‘TIL 7 PM 


MOTOROLA TV FOR 1957 


P NOW AT 
DISCOUNT 
SALES 


© LOWEST PRICE FULL SIZE 
TELEVISION 
RIGHT UP FRONT CONTROLS 
PRE SET ZERO IN TUNER, 
90° PICTURE TUBE 
MAGIC MARGIN FRAME 
LIFETIME CHASSIS 


LOW-LOW EASY 
PRICES TERMS 


Motorola MOTOROLA PRICES FROM 


renee] 949°? 


TOR000000000000000000000000000004 
Buy Wisely & with Assurance at Discount Sales 


—_— Oe ee eK Ome ee oe 


quet treat . it is : . GASOLINE ALLEY — 


necessary pause... 
time to get together... ——~ 
To eat with those around we yr 

us, and... To talk about “_ Wite and seven 
NO DOWN PAYMENT fT the weather ...A meal hide’ Thats rich! \ 
should not be started or 


PIEDMONT MFG _.. Digested all alone... 
. There should be conver- 


sation to... Divide the 
AND SUPPLY CO. smallest bone... Because 
ra whatever kind it is... 
OT. 4-9486 Wherever cooked or 
— . bought ... A meal should 

Py satin sae feed the body, and .. 


oO food for 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cir-| thewent 


culation, and order The Wash. 
ington Post and Times Herald Copsriapt. 1906. Fielg Enter 
guaranteed home de..very. ies A 


easy handling. ver’ 
thing taeluded-even 
belte. nails, toech-ep 
paint 


ie 


Medel Sheen 
ATiIRM 


_ 


ae ' y °% 
tguviloimtcrsnomsactony 4 TMEWLE DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmy Hatie 
|» pre-season sale : _ ute a 


How MILK Can Help You | 25% DISCOUNT | “Rosy HE was cALtep SERVE 
HE'S MOVING HEAVEN AND nie 


SLEEP BETTER geil, : E] Soemouse eNO He 


Scientific tests reveal that a glass of milk PERMANENT ALUMINUM 
before bedtime can frequently help you sleep ) 
soundly, awake vaivesiial and alert. The secret AWNINGS 
lies in milk’s wonderful combination of vital OR STORM WINDOWS 
nutrients, including all the important vitamins, LIFE TIME GUARANTEE 


abundant calcium, high grade protein, and val- | oe Montes EY pario || 


uable minerals. So try putting yourself to —_ | 189.50 
without resorting to pills. Add a glass of mil | ' 
to every meal, plus one at bedtime. If you like | 


— i 


ne 
¥- 
y~ 
x- 
» 
pra 
+ 
% 
+ 
+ 
» 
ne 
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* 
+ 
+ ¥ 
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» 
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ne 
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+ 
x 
a 
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re 
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x 
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> 
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% 
* 


PHILCO 21” PHILCO 21” 
TABLE MODEL CONSO 


LE 
% Roy 325995 "NAD | me sos 1D 
% WESTINGHOUSE 21”| ZENITH 21” 
e La MODEL TABLE MODEL 
=f siones "149 so1995 *169 


oS aad — _-- 
ww -— a a a a ee a SS 


#PHILCO ELECTRIC BLANKETS $19-%8 


it warm, that’s even better. 


00 
DOWN 


SPONSORED IN THE PUBLIC INTEREST BY | | 
THE MARYLAND AND VIRGINIA 


MILK PR tari | Will Supply a Houwseful of 
' 


Assorted Colors, Convertible Contour. Double bed 
> size. Reg. $39.95. S-yr. GUARANTEE. 


™ ELECTRIC FRY PAN BATHROOM 
+ DETECTO SCALES 
eq 


Re $7 a : AP. 7-44 

With Lid 

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Nl OO, Shielall- Wash: 
‘ 


~ SMALL APPLIANCE SENSATIONS FHA-36 MONTHS TO PAY 
™% VACUUM CLEANERS COFFEEMAKERS sa: p | DENNY rn ee ' 
4° 9S Eureka casas» 43,95 121.95 Universal 8-cup = 
49.95 GF cae « 35.95 | 29.95 Universal |0-cup - . 7 a 
89.95 Lewyt 49.50 119.95 GE. Bcup 7 | = / V Y ii DO YOU KNOW ANYTHING 
72.50 West Bend 8-cup , ) ABOUT HER? 
MIXERS sce |2238 frtarware, 1Octp 18 <>" OEE ge | ge 
vormeyer chrome. . 19.72 or ee oe ) 4 ee Peis BRUCE ALREADY ! TOWN SHE CAME 
Sunbeam Jr 11.10 | 59 60 sunbeam Coffes : | “sy | FROM. reo 
Sunbeam Mixmaster 27.67 | “"-"™ ~Uhusem Loriee- : 
GE. Je 11.40 ~_— 
G.E 25.35 
IRONS 
15.95 Westinghouse Steam 9.89 4) 
ELECTRIC SKILLETS | |"$93 e'g2 Re 
14.95 GE 10"... 48} 9.98 Westinghouse Dry . 7.19 © 
19.95 Sundeam 10'a™ .- ¥1.62114.95 Sunbeam Steam 918% 
WH 23.95 Sundeam 1110" 951 14.95 GE. Steam ....... 9.49 $e) 


TOASTERS ROTOBROIL “400" * : 
7.50 Sunbeom ........2602|GUSTOM ROTISSERIE * AND CAST YOUR 
7.95 Toastmaster ... 
7.50 Toastmaster 
Deluxe 


STORM WINDOWS 


Call New for Free Estimate 


-——- —_— 


By Haenigsen | 


? 


eee 


- = 


allots | ter Se OS Te ae] [Sar eS Nee) F 
a. | Si oes Wz ree 
U. $. GOVERNMENT Z72spected mi tigwe mavow.. \) 6 > 
“> 
ROTO-SERVER TABLE 
GOLD 


ROTO-SER\ Frying Chickens = =) x 


serena int S99 1 iy hind 
‘jy 'h imtm son de F e@~ G& SAFEWAY 


oor e oe 


© FULL SIZE —— 
NO SALESTO DEALERS * ONETOACUSTOMER = sold at 


. 
me wee eee eee ese eee er ee ee 


EE IE OE 


- 


| on WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, September 24, 1956 


A DISTRICT LINE by sitiGold 


Life And Hard Times 
Of A Columnist 


SHORTLY after I came to 
WasBRington, I attended a 
cocktail party at which I was 
intraduced to a young woman 
who worked 
for another 
paper here 
Somebody in 
our group 
commenting 
on the arrival 
of a latecom- 
er to the par- 
ty, exclaimed: 

“Oh, there's 
that Mrs. So- 


Bill Gold 
the face reg 
istered with me, so I said 
“Who is she?” The young 
woman who worked, for the 
other paper froze me with as 
bitter a look as I've ever got 
ten 
“T had a halfcolumn 
story about her in our so- 
ciety section just two weeks 
ago,” she snapped. “Don't 
you read anything?” 

I must confess that I do not 
read every word in our own 
society section, let alone hers 
But the incident will serve to 
demonstrate how touchy we 
writers are about our own 
prose. 


We take it as a personal af 


* Se ee * «.¢ 
SOS 
‘e+e - 
*.*.* + #* ‘ . '."- 
*,° ie" * +,°,°.¢ > “e* AOA, o*e%e 


. — 
. 


STEVE CANYON 


front to discover that any- 
body among our 400,000 sub- 
scribers does not read and 
virtually memorize every line 
we write. 

Only after a writer reaches 
my. advanced years does he 
begin to realize that he's 
about as important as a tea- 
spoon of water in an ocean 
And once we stop taking our- 
selves so seriously, the job 
actually becomes fun 

That's why f chuckle 
when I get a letter that 
says: “Please publish my 
Give-Away listing. th your 
Sunday column. I think 
more people would see it.” 

It also does wonders for 
my ego to receive a letter 
such as the one I got vester- 
day: “About five years ago 
we got wonderful results from 


your Give-Away section. I 


now have a dog to give away 
again, and if you are still 
writing your column and are 
still using Give-Away listings, 
I would like you to include 
mine.” 

Another excellent way to 
start my day off is to send me 
an epigram I published last 
week after slaving for an 
hour to compose it 

This will demonstrate to 
me that although you don't 

read my column, your 

friends do—and that's good 
enough for me. 

lI no longer get much 
charge out of the sign at the 
Zoo that says: “Lost Children 
Will Be Taken To The Lion 
House.” Nor from “Pat Your 
Hairdresser.” Or “Dr. lL. M 
Blue.” But you can still get 
a rise out of me by writing 
“Having many times seen 
items in your column about 
lost dogs, I would like you to 
help find the owner of one 
which adopted us this week.” 

I am also partial to letters 
which begin, “I have read 


in your Give-Away section.” 
Such letters are almost al 
ways signed “Mrs. Smith” 
or “Mrs. Johnson.” There is 
no first name, and no ad- 
dress The handwriting is 
virtually undecipherable and 
the name of the telephone ex 
change is abbreviated But 
the dear lady does read the 
column every day, and that 
makes me feel real peachy 
The one disturbing note 
in this situation is that the 
girl who wrote seciety 
items for the other paper 
got married some years 
ago, and left newspaper 
work to raise a family. She 
didn't stick around loeng 
enough to become philoe- 
sophical about these things, 
and I feel very sorry for 
her. 
ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 
Part-collie female 
(Woodley 6-7631) Loving, 
housebroken kittens (Ken- 
more 85390). Trained male 
kittens (Hudson 3-4808) Af 
fectionate, female Siamese 
cat (Poplar 2-6926). (In each 
ef today’s Give-Away letters 
a dollar or two was inclosed 
for Children’s Hospital.) 
co 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Joe Goodfe! 
low, Bobert L. Green and 
Sen. Allen J. Ellender 


cw 

POLITICKLER 
Owen J. Remington of 
Burke, Va., tells me that a 
class in first aid at the Burke 
firehouse was startled the 
other night when one of the 
men in it came away from the 
telephone mumbling to him 
self: “Good grief, she’s been 
reading too many comic 
strips and her mind has fi- 

nally cracked.” 


puppy 


STEVE, I HATE TO 
WELCOME YOU BACK 
WITH THIS NEWS, BUT 
THE MAYOR'S SON WAS 
‘WITH OUR KIDS AND 

CAUGHT THE MUMPS... 


. By Milt Caniff 


———I— 


I HEAR THE MAYOR HAS 
QUIET MONEY IN THE CON- 
STRUCTION COMPANY BUILDING 
THE ELECTRONICS PLANT ADDI- 
TION! WHEN HE LEARNS WHAT 

YOU BROUGHT BACK To BIG 

THUNDER... 


A GOOP 
TIME AT THE 


——e ~*~ 


JOE PALOOKA 


HELLO, DAP.’ 
YES, IT WAS 
ALL RIGHT.’ 


TAKES ALL KINDS A FOLKS 
T'MAKE A WORLD, SIS... 
BUT, JERRY ALWAYS WUT A 
NICE FELLA” HOLO ON, 


MY, THAT SHORE WUZ A 
EXCITIN’ GAME, HUMPHREY 
..DIDJA NOTICE HOW MR. 
LEEMY IS CHANGED 
WOW THAT HE'S A 
BASEBALL STAR ¢ 


T'S RATHER LATE/ 
ARE YOU TOO TIRED 
TO STAY UP FOR 
ANOTHER HALF HOUR 

AND TALK? 


.«« MUMPS OR NO MUMPS — I GOTT: 

TELL THE MAYOR THAT THE Alm FORCE 
FLEW IN A COMPLETE POST EXCHANGE — 
AND WILL SELL AT PX PRICES ]D ALL 


\ CIVILIANS WORKING ON THE NEW 


4& 


By Paul Nichols 


o “POeet: etee 


r 


your column every day since 
it started and think it is won- to find out that when the 
derful. Please list our kittens chap had called home one 
— - of his kids answered and 
said: “Mommy can't come 
to the phone. She's in the 
deepfreeze, like General 
Bullmoose.” 
Turned out she was just de- 


It took a bit of quizzing 


’ * 
Pre 
** oe. 
. — 
a %'-%e°s 


“e+ 
* +.@ 


* 
oe" 
> 


27 See 6 @ 8 Gay + @ 8."s"ehe*, 
setae OO RR KR ON 


©,%,*.". 
++," 
. se ete 


frosting the contraption, and 
had climbed in to scrape the 
remaining ice. 


*y 


¢ ON BRIDGE 


BRIDGE QUIZ tion. blossomed forth into a 
BLUE ROOM Q. 1—As South you hold: thing of beauty. Upon revalua- 
4A63 9A10873 @97 &864tion your hand is worth 10 
The bidding has proceeded: points at a heart contract and 
ttle iiamend fon hears, «Pane Since partner's bidding indi- 
i hearts ? cates about 21, you are in the 

What do you bid now” slam zone. One forward step is 

Q. 2—As South you hold called for and should take the 

@Q363 &K 986 form of a cue bid of four spades. 


484 9QJ/7 
2. Double. Assuming partner 


* 


++ *+ 
i yO 
ee 


+.’ 


he ee 


“e.% 


. . 
o 
* eee ON 7 
Os ees ++ ee IO BEY Ptah .@, we a aa reteset 


ioe Btn moder hee 


22 
, ne. Opens Tenight 


<W ey \4 


TWO NEW SHOWS 
New. productions with 
large featured cast, 
including Ballerinas, 

Barnee and the 
Singing Strings 


(C servations a 4.0700 
Two Shows Nightly: 9:45 and 11:30 By 
Shoreharm Hot 
Commaatio’® sp Citsimn 1. What 
r a se BS Bde 
light of 


Don’t Wait For Higher Prices 


RE-UPHOLSTER NOW 
AT BIG SAVINGS! 


Was $29.95 


Now *19.95 


completely re-upholsters 


The bide i n@ has proceeded 
Wee ¢ Pas South - 
" aie } no trump ? to be sound, either East or West 

What do you bid 7 has exaggerated his values. You 

3—As South vou hold have nine points in high cards 
GA J3 VRE 0565 @AQ965 .04 partner has at least 13 


The bidding has proceeded 
> ided 
Seuth West Nerth Bast whic h g ve . your side a dec 
- elud 3 clubs Pass Pass ¢ dge 
—/" 


in high card strength. 
r 
j 


Once you have announced your 


What do you bid now” 

Q.4 —As South you hold 
AK J9763 WAJ98 @A &107 
The bidding has proceeded 

Seuth West Nerth 


| spade 
' hearts 
> 


approximate values partner 
should be able to assess the 
situation if one of the adver- 
saries should attempt an escape. 

3. Pass. Your partner has no 
strength or he would either 
have doubled or made a free 
bid. The opponents assuredly 
have their signals crossed, and 
a double by you will only serve 
to wisé them up. West appar- a 
- ently has the rest of the clubs KNOW A FEW PEOPLE VO 
and from your distribution it is . anor QUE DiEFERENTLY’ 
apparent that East's long suit 
will represent a much better 
resting spot for their side. 

4. Things aren't going your 
way, and it behooves you not 
to be stubborn. It is true that 
you have not yet shown that 
you have a good rebiddable 
spade suit, but there is a very 
grave doubt as to whether you 
can afford to do any more bid- 
ding. If partner doesn't like 
spades, you may be in very 
deep water. The better part of 
a is to resign yourself to a 
short loss by passing three dia- 
monds. And who knows, per- Horoscope 
haps partner might even make 
it. Incidentally, we would have | 


eg rred a rebid of two spades took in the section im which your fe 
ter par birthday comes and Gnd whet your out- ’ 
a artners two diamond Pete om oP4. the stars ~- 


Meader. Sept. T4 


osase 2 an ‘aber ~ me THE MAD 


DOORHOOD spongor all worthwhile ‘tet mS CALIPH 
We cannot guerantee how OF CAIRO 
ng we w 


tive to Rome i adel airs 
im which te eddy 

’ APRIL 21 te MAY 2. (Teurus)—<et 

amare | SPECIALS Seta ge 5 

make you fthus offer be sone] and hom -  ES-ZAHIR 

cause labor and ing: stewards. publi | (1021-1036) 


materia ing: stewards. 
cos?’s are (Gemini 
oF activ. SUATED =: 2.660 


threatening to 
ncrease 
PRETTIEST 
lengid Moon ana GIRLS IN CAIRO 
nave special ei for tally tae, TO A FEAST 
JULY 26 te AUG. 23 (Lee>—Goverai| ” | HEN LOCKED 
bright prospects. New inventions. ideas THEM INSIDE 


for general betterment highly favored 

AUG. 24 te SEPT. 23 ‘ Virgo)—Geod 
rays encourage mental alertness. study 
research, new propositions. inventions. 
promotions! ectivities 


Sart 24 to OCT. 23 (litra)-—-En- 

AVE action, segressiveness qnd 

S ti tly pieced ambitation will net fa 
this 


encouraging oo, Saue work and 
ON ALL-ALUMINUM 


other interests can 
Zephyr Doorhoods 


OCT. 24 to NOV. 22 ‘®oorpic) —— ‘ 
*® Besutitully Curved 


CALL NOW LA. 6-2616 | :Ss 


$19-%5 Gives You FUEL LASTS 
@ Complete re-upholstery of 


L-O-N-G-E-R 
4 Larger Pieces Upholstered . 
lub ch g U pootstere WITH INSTALLATION 
cao ea at Equally Big Savings OF OUR QUALITY 
STORM DOORS AND 
WINDOWS. 


Free Estimates 


OV. 3-5600 


* dlamends 


aes 
Passe 3 dtamends 


What do you bid now? 
ANSWERS 

started out as &a 
holding has, in the 
partners vigorous ac 


~ MYRTLE 


OH YEAH ? WELL FoR your 


your favorite 


club or arm chair 


k 
public welfare — 


- ‘a the attar | s’ 

- tare ane > mw 

e why a yw becom 
1} bine 7. 


mete 
a 


rics in colors and patterns 
pes? suited to your taste 


Call now to have e free 
estimate mace in your own 
nome; make your selectior 
-~—and w min a few cays see 
your living room trans 
formed to new beaut y ings is eoges of their importance and 


NOV. 23 te DEC. 21 (Rest stories) — 
Pew troublesome spots in ated 


id 
. rss Oa) for hope 


DEC. 22 te JAN. 20 (Capricorn)—IiIn- 
telligent. smart agement of efetrs. 

even the « ones. can bring Sine 
cains, sone ts for yoursell. family. end 
=) meme our Dusiness er ooou-| 


Free Estimates—No Obligation 


A tag wad will show you Jam, 31 te vB. 19 {Aquerius)— You 
e 
abrics in your own home Rest consideration,“ whale } tbe day een: 


eracy Bo... ft mise atten men - 
sity ag ; Auto aresser ihe neces- 


Dust-proof linings 
New coils and padding 
Retieing of springs 
Polishing of frames 
All fabric and labor 


In hard finish. cotton upholstery 
fabric—choice of 5 colors. 


Free pick-up and delivery 


financed by the will of 2 woman who died in (340 
COULD NOT BE BUILT FOR 140 YEARS 
BECAUSE SHE HAD SPECIFIED THE, 
EDIFICE MUST BE BUILTON THE 


real 
Pa possib) 
a fe are « vee 
born tne 


unre ehanse of 
Se have encaiions tecultien for 
lasting succ 
worry 


CANTALOUPE 
WEIGHING 29 LB. 
Grown by 


LL.B. INSO 
Greenville,s.c. 


1832 Fenwick St. N.E. 


7 4 Coe, 
: 


a 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


MARK TRAIL By Ed Dodd 
HUM A-M,. WITH 

THIS OUTFIT, A GUIDE 

WOULD GURE IN 
BUSINESS ...MUST 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
: Monday, 39 


7 \J 
THIS 1S A PRETTY 


™ GOOD OUTFIT You 
GOT TOGETHER, 
TRAIL... DID'IT 


iT COST A GOOD DEAL, 

FRANK ...6UT MRS. 

BLITZ. TOLD ME TO 

BUY EVERY THING 
WE NEEDED / 


" ~ 
cia Zi, 
i AS THE SUN BEGINS TO WARM THE 
CHILLED AIR, MARK TRAIL AND CAP 


DECKER, WHO 1G POSING AS FRANK 
HOWARD, BEGIN TO CLIMB THE MOUNTAINS 


RIP KIRBY 


THOUSAND BUCKS 


——, 
Sa 


a Le = 
‘ow hey 
sae 
So | 


AT Least / t 
By Alex Raymond 


THIS BIT OF DOCTOR DE LEONS 
WAGIC ELIXIR THAT WU 
"BORROWED" TASTES ALL I DIONT 
‘w "MESS RE ACTUAL ; 
EXPERIMENT, DESMOND. | 
MAYBE WE'RE NOT 
USING iT 
: ——= CORRECT. | 


i HOPE IT HAPPENS \ <0 
QUICKLY. Ma KIRBYS |<” 
DUE HOME SOON! / \\) 


| LLL SING OuT 
| \AT THE FIRST 


“By Willard — 


MOO 
WELL, WHAT 00 vA KNOW! THAT WAS 
SUGAR KANE, TH’ RICH TOMATO 
L WAS TELLIN’ YOU ABOUT... 

SHE WANTS ME TO COME RIGHT 
OVER SO : 
WE CAN GET 

BETTER 


| NAW, TH AIN'T ANY 
BEES IN HERE, PLUSHIE! 
lt JUST PWCHEOD YOu 
TO SEE iF | was 

DREAMIN” GS 
pees m 


i, ate A : 


Johnston Agent 
T railed Stassen 


By Drew Pearson 


Only a few trusted hench- 
men know it, but a private 
agent was tailing Harold Stas- 


_. sen during the “Stop-Nixon” 


drive to see = % 
what he could : 
find out about’ 
the man who 
organized it. 
He didn’t 
discover much, 
however, ¢X- 
cept that Stas 
sen led a moral, 


. 
drive Pearson 

to dump Nixon 

This unusual political espio- 
nage was arranged by Vic 
Johnston, former right-hand 
man to Sen. Joseph R. Me- 


Carthy and now staff director 
of the Republican Senatorial 
Campaign Committee. John- 
ston hired James Walter, for- 
mer investigator for the Sen- 
ate Internal Security Commit- 
tee, to shadow Stassen. Walter 
posed as a fTree-lance news- 
paperman and turned in daily 
written reports. This column 
has seen his secret reports sub- 
mitted from the first week in 
August 

On August 5, Walter cased 
Stassen’s Washington head- 
quarters at the Sheraton-Carl- 
ton Hotel and reported 

“Suite 616 is set up like an 


purchased his house in a re- 
stricted neighborhood. 

The agent 
“With your reference about 
anti-Nixon material in the Fair- 
mont’s Garden Room, a thor- 
ough but discreet check was 
made and as of this writing, no 
such material has shown up 
there. Naturally, | wil con- 
tinue my search for the re- 
ported anti-Nixon material— 
that he was living in a re 
stricted neighborhood—but so 
far no such letter has appeared 
among the numerous places I 
personally contacted today.” 

Walter's report of Aug. 20 told 
how Stassen tried to buy off a 
man with a “Stop Stassen” 
button. 

“Standing in front of Ike- 
Chris headquarters,” wrote 
Johnston's agent, “was a mid- 
die-aged man wearing a huge 
yellow button that read ‘Stop 
Statsen.’ This same man, who 
said he lived in California but 
who said he had received the 
bution from the New York dele- 
tion, quartered at the Shera- 
tom-Palace, said that just this 
afternoon Stassen had offered 
him $20 for this button but 
that he had refused to sell.” 

Walter himself always wore 
an “Ike-Herter” button to keep 
in right with the Stassen crowd. 

“For effect,” his reports fre 


later reported: 


Open Tonite ‘Til 9 
Open Monday, Thursday and 


Friday N 


ites ‘til 9 


OTHER DAYS OPEN ’TIL 6:00 
STORES OPEN AT 9:00 A.M, 


Hechi 


~ has eve 


nger s 


rything for — 
PLAYTIME FUN 


At Discount Prices 


| Legs and Top Bar of 2-inch Steel Tube | 


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BEST, SAFEST 


office with bed and living room quently mention, “I naturally 
furniture removed. This office 


was wearing my Ike-Herter . 
also contained lists of dele- ton” — ee 10 Big Fun Plays 


—- Tc _ - “gates to the San Francisco con- 
By Saunders and Overgard vention. Some of the names on Kept Stassen Letter 


some of the state lists had been Walter had trouble shadow: Play ladder and 8’ Slide 


scratched off while others had | 
a penciled question nfark oppo- '"é Stasten when he went to Stands free and away from 
\Stassen’s claims that a heavy the San Francisco airport, but y 
he managed to get close enough 92 Play Air Glid 
2 Super-safe Swings 


SET 


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STEVE ROPER 
Tr WAS ALOWE 'D 
RUSH HIM, ROPER 


—D 
—<— 


”“TVE GOT EM, PAPA. st 
~GiVE IT TO'EM/ Od fT it 


- fas OKAY MIKE/ LETS 
GET IN TWE AIRBOAT AND 
MEAD FOR THE SHERIFFS 


volume of mail is arriving 
idaily, the mail observed on to observe: “Stassen was not a 
‘Mrs. Coleman's desk (Stassen’s member of the official White 
secretary) was not in any great House party leaving the air- 
quantity and a quick riffle port. He left in the same blue 1] Trapeze Bar 
failed to reveal any checks OF Chrysler sedan in which I ob- 
money orders served him leaving the St.\2 Chinning Bars 
Few Stassen Followers ~ye a Flying Rings 
The gumshoe also kept nce Walter got away with 
watch on another Stassen of- aoe oor? of a roa F to 
fice and reported: “A most Convention airman Joe Mar- : 
careful check noe been kept tin, asking permission to ad- The tubing in top bar and 
_ and not more than one dress the convention. He wrote: legs is 2°=—the top bar is 


~d possibly two persons hove Mn apt ope ne —_ 8°2" long, the legs are 7°4" 
en ovdserved—other than e Ss ; 
one full-time paid secretary— borrowed a copy he had in his long. The heavy gauge rib- 
\as being active in the 1610 K possession a7 a sot er vod to bed steel swing seats are 
street office.” return same. I conveniently lost 
| On August 7 Walter scrib him in the crowd and kept the suspended = F 750-pound 
bled his report in longhand: letter. The letter I obtained tes? chains with non-tilt 
“Harold Stassen went to New from Stassen is attached.” seat haneers. Airalide han- 
York City again Tuesday after- By Aug. 21, the “Dump- 2 - 9 , 
noon. He was accompanied by Nixon” drive had collapsed dle bar grips with plastic 
\L. Edison Mathis Jr., Atlantic The. shadowing was abruptly caps, rubber covered foot 
/ arn: ae City, who is reported to be an called off. Walter was hustied : 
j a Aik ot 4 ; ~. investment banker ... I def- out of town bars. The body is finished 
: initely learned about Stassen’s Thus ended the episode of Re- in the finest baked enamel 
New York trip through a tel- publican - spying - upon - Re- in red; green aad yellow. 


‘ephone operator at the Carl- publican. 
ton.” | NOTE—Vie Johnston, who ‘ 
Full Size, 26” Imported 
. 
“Tiger Racer” Lightweight Bike 


After Stassen transferred used to be a close confidant of 
ve - __ |hea@quarters to San Francisco, Seneter McCarthy is the go- 
By Branner Walter submited a detailed between for Nixon and McCar- 
— iene dated August 17, on thy. It was in Johnston's office 
' | Stassen's Ike-Herter headguar- that Nixon met with McCarthy 
| ters there, explaining mySteri-to discuss strategy on han- 
¥ ously: “I got a line on the dling the investigation of Nix- ey ra 8 
Ike-Herter headquarters by aon’s excampaign manager. ' . 
Take- 
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~ Leok a These Features: 
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einforced 
ee Coaster © a 


—_— 


By Lank Leonard 


THEY'RE PLAYING | YEAH! AND IF FINN AND 
THIS 1318 HOLE HIS PARTNER LOSE 
FOR $4, AGAIN, T HAVE LOST 


<a ME 15, 
Ou, I'M SURE A TOTAL OF @6,191.e21 


A 
1 CERTAINLY HOPE 
BRADLEY! SHERIFF FINN 


MR. GRABBITT IS 
ENJOYING MIMSELF 


ee “ - —_ 


THe 


WEEKS 


fol} young man from Washington.” 


Segregated Section 


Next day. Johnston ordered 
Walter to check on some anti-, © whee a» Ree, Ax Pom 
Nixon propaganda that Stassen, “*** ™**s.">8 ~ a? I 
was reported circulating, name-? TEMPLE SCHOOL | ° 
ly, that Nixon had signed a 3338 Sv. MW WA. 8-3258 | BOY’S MODEL ONLY . 
restricted covenant when he 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES VERALD 
40 Monday, September 24, 1956 


No selsmograph recorded 
the tremor, but the 
autumn grande couture 
showings In Paris and 

Rome have earth-shaking 
consequences. Five elec- 
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The New After-5 Length! 
The Dutch-Boy Magnet Line! 
The Dove-Tail Front Panel! 
The Coat Length Cape! 
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Each theme is represented 
here In a magnificent 
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These are not carbon copies 
with the blurred detalling, 
the loss of crisp decisive 
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re-designs of continental 
successes, infused with 


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A. The New After-5 Length 
translated by Sury 

Perette in a rayon bro- 
cade shealth; misses’ 
sizes, 39.98. 


B. The Dutch-Boy 

Magnet Line 

a la hollandaise interpreted 
by Suzy Perette in a wool 
knit dress, misses’ sizes, $35 


C. The Dove Tail 
front-swept pane! dress In 
silk and worsted, interpreted 
by Suzy Perette, 

misses’ sizes, 39.98. 


D. The Mid Length Cape 
over a sheath suit 

in woo! tweed, misses’ 
sizes, $115. 


E. The Coat Length Cape 
in wool tweed, * 
misses’ sizes, 69.98. 


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