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Braves Lead as Dodgers Lose 


See Story’ 
Page 43 


seen 


The Weather 


Todayv—Fair and warmer, 
Wednesday — Increasing 


70 
ness, warmer, rain in 
night. Monday's high, 68 


low, 61 at 7:50 a. me Pollen count—4, in- 


high near 
cloudi- ¢ 
afternoon or 
at 4:56 p. m.; 


complete due to rain. Details on P. 16.) 


Times 


Herald 


The Washington 


Post FINAL 


295 


7%h Year — No. 


oprricht 1966 
ington Post Companys 


Phone RE. 7-1234 = me wa 


TUESDAY, SEP 


" 


TEMBER 


9, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


HURRICANE LASHES FLORIDA 


Wier Reproves 


Prober; 


School 


Corning Heard 


Suspend Gerber, 

Congressman Tells 
Unit: 
Conduct Charged 


‘Disgraceful 


By Groce Bassett 
{f Meporte: 

Rep aes Wier (D-Minn 
demanded yesterday that 
House District Subcommit- 
tee Counse! William E. Ger- 
ber be Suspended for the 
“disgraceful” conduct of 
congressional hearings on 
the local school system 

The attack trom Wier 
trict Committee membet 
lowed by one day criticism from 
Adiai Stevenson, that hearing 
served no constructive purpose 
Wier directed telegram 
District Committee Chair- 
man John L. MeMillan (D.- 
Ss. C.). reported “in the field” 
in South Carolina. Copies were 
hiss 


ti hearings conducted by Sub- 
committee Chairman James C. 
D-vis (D-Ga.). His wire said 
“>trongly urge you suspend 
counsel pending meeting of full 


a Dis 


fol 


his 


tu 


. District 


ributed in midafternoon at “* , 
ps nr Chairman James C, terday added a speech in Cleve- 


Assures Hearing 

Teachers Will Not 

Suffer Reprisals 

For Testifying 

Quite 


REP. ROY WIER 
. asks counsel’ S$ suspension 


By Eve Edstrom 
Siafl Reporter 
School Superintendent Ho- 
bart M. Corning was sum- —— 


moned to Capitol Hill yester- 

ay promis eves: [ke to Make 
Oct. 1 Speech 

‘In Cleveland 


from him for wht they told 
Congressmen about prob- 
lems of integration. 
Dr. Corning appeared as 
surprise witness at the end of 
daylong hearings of the House ; 
Subcommittee investi- Reports Indicate 
the District schoo! 


gating sys 
tem 

Witnesses want to know 
whether they will be “fired, 
coerced or intimidated in any, 
y” for their testimony, Sub 


Further Expansion 
Of Campaign Activity 


By Robert C. Albright 
Sie Reporter 


President Eisenhower yes 


Davis (<Ga.) told the school 
head 


“Certainly not,” Dr. Corning 


land, on Oct. 1 to a gredually 


amid reports that he will fur- 


expanding campaign schedule, 


‘Stevenson 


Links GOP. 


Big Business 


Oklahoma Speech 
Calls Republicans 
Indifferent to 
Farmer, Worker 
By Edward 1 


Sia Repor 
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. 
Sept. 24—Adlai Stevenson 
campaigned across Okla- 
homa today, trying mightily 
to recapture the Sooner 
State's eight electoral votes 
for the Democratic Party. 

Here Oklahoma City, 
whither he came by automobile 
from Tulsa, he hit at the Eisen- 
hower Administration for what 
he termed its Big Business col- 
oration, and charged that it 
was indifferent to the farmers. 
the workers and the other “lit. 
lle fellows.” 

He went challenge 
President Eisenhower to prove 
in his speech in Peoria Tues- 
day that the Republicans have 
carried out the promises they 
made to the farmers in 1952. 


Folliard 


in 


on Ww 


Stevensdn first made the re-' 


quest in a roadside address at 
Chandier, Okja.. 
it in the Oklahoma Cily ad. 
dress. 


and repeated’ 


Egypt Asks 
U.N.Meeting 
Over Suez 


Request Counters 
British-French Bid, 
Cites Acts of Some 
As Threat to Peace 


By John Molleson 

Y. Herald 7 Ser 
UNITED NATIONS, 
N. Y., Sept. 24—Egypt today 
asked for a meeting of the 
United Nations Security 
Council to discuss the Suez 
Canal. France and Britain 
did so yesterday 

Egyptian Delegate Omar 
Loutfi called for an “urgent” 
meeting to consider “actions 
against Egypt by some powers, 
particularly France and the 
United Kingdom, which con- 
stitute a danger to interna- 
tional peace and security and 
are violations of the 
charter of the United Nations.” 

In his note to Emilio Munez 
Portuondo of Cuba, president 
of the Council, Loutfi referred 
to a previous letter, a week 


N bune News . 


serious 


the propowed Suez Canal Users’ 
Association as a threat to the 
peac®, a violation of the 
Charter and a danger to free 


ped 


————tt 2 Steet 


aA 
7°. tert 1 pace sOnwwnert 
APALACHIC OLA 


sem toot 2 


~1) 2 Seer 28 
(> & / 


5 4." tee? 73 


| Merico 


fm 


Arrow shows where hurricane “Flossy” 
Louisiana and Mississippi, 


hit 


oe 
Stal Map 
cut across southern 


northwest Florida and 


began moving across south Georgia toward the Atlantic. 


NationsUrged Somoza Gains 


To Unite in 


After Taking 


A-Share Plan Serious Turn 


: 


ago, in which he candemmed U Ss. Proposes All 


Accept Safeguards | 
Of World Agency | 
. 


Nicaragua President's 


Left Side Paralyzed; 


Hole Cut in Windpipe 


Eight Killed, 
60 Stranded 
As Flossy 
Rolls Inland 


Motor Vessel 
With 14 Aboard 
Reported Missing ; 
Storm Weakens 


PANAMA CITY, Fila. 
Sept. 24 (4)— Hurricane 
Flossy lashed the northwest 
Florida resort coast tonight 
with 100-mile-an-hour force 
after causing at least four 
deaths in glancing blows at 
the Louisiana and Alabama 
Gulf coasts. 

The deadly Flossy struck the 
mainiand at a newly-<deserted 
beach area near Fort Walton, 
50 miles west of Panama City. 

In its wake, the hurricane 
left floods in Louisiana, strand- 
ed more than 60 persons in the 
storm-tossed Gulf of Mexico 
and was indirectly responsible 
for the deaths of a pregnant 
mother and her three children 
near Tallahassee, Fila. 

Local weather officials 
stressed that the hurricane will 
not affect this area uniess it 
swerves sharply—which is very 
unlikely. Fair and mild weath- 
er, with some cloudimess, is 
predicted for Tuesday.) 

The Coast Guard reported 
the motor vessel Carport miss 


said, adding that he had ef- 
couraged both administrators 
and teachers to respond to the 
Subcommittee with frankness 
and forthrightness. 

“Are you in a position to 
state categorically that no 
teachers wiil suffer recrimina- 
tion or reprisal because of 
their testimony here’” ° de- 


ther step up his 1956 drive. 

The Cleveland appearance, 
preceding by a few hours a 
speech he will make the same 
evening in Lexington, Ky.. wil 
bring a train into the Presi- 
dent's campaign plans for the 
first time since 1952. He plans 
only overnight use of it, how- 
ever. 

Mr. Eisenhower Will leave . . 
Washington aboard the spe- GOV. Raymond Gary and 
cial train Sunday night, address °ther Democratic leaders told 
a Republican rally in the public Stevenson today that he would 
square in Cleveland at 12:30 the ©@*TY the sate on Nov. 6. Otis 
Sullivan political re- 
porter Daily Okla 
homan tnougnt Ste 
venson edge.” largely 
ecause distress of the 


On TV -Radio Tonight 
farmers. Sullivan said. however 


President Eisenhower's Pe. bs 
oria farm speech will be tele that President Eisenhower still 
cast at 9:30 o'clock tonight vas very rong in Oklahoma 
by WTOP-TV (Channel 9). % ©*5Pec!ay among women voters 
also will be broadcast at 9:30 The lilinois statesman, start 
by WTOP (1500 kilocycles). ing out from Tulsa. drove south 
westward in bright sunshine at 
the head of an immense cara 
van. He stopped to address 
rallies at Bristow and Chandler 
As he drove he could see 
fields parched by the long 
drought. But these also was 
evidence of wealth as the cara 


Pres- ing with 14 persons aboard. 


mmittee so that we can dis 
eun e ¢ Last word from the vessel] 


cuss how jo proceed in fair 
anc dignifitd manner.” 

Vevis, the man Georgia nom- 
inatec for President in opposi- 
tion to Stevenson, brushed 
aside both blasts. In reply to 
Stevenson, he said “no protest 
ing radicals" were going to 


stop his gow ned ta As for Wier, manded Rep. John Bell Wil- 
he was grossly misinformed 


. liams (D-Miss.), a Subcommit- 
about the conduct of Gerber, 


Davis said. leeman 
“) have never seen & counsel “Vervainiy not at my hands, 
examine witnesses with more responaeq ‘. VOrmeng 
courtesy or stick to the rules the apprehension of educa- 
of procedure better than Mi tors slenuned {rom a weekend 
Gerber.” Davis said statement of Wesley S. Wil- 
Wier Gerher fe liams, BOard of Education 
heing a prosecutor, witness ep 
and self-appointed at Williams suggested that Di 
the proceedings (orning “reexamine the com- 
petence of sume of the princi 
\s a forme: pals who have had trouble 
Minneapolis moare coping with discipline problems 
a a eedien ~ in Jntegrated classrooms 
could be done Asked to testily gn condi- 
schools by this t: at Langdon- Woodridge 
gation, chools, Principal Dorothy L 


“gf? . Tripp said she was a “little bit 

Counsel! Gerber's sole object concerned” about Williams 
seems to be to prove that inte- -. me ° 

statement. 

gration has not worked and to 
set teacher against teacher, “VO you co nsider tt a 
parent against parent and pupil threat? ’, asked Subcommittee 
against pupil to prevent it from Counsel William E. Gerber 
working in the future.” he in- Miss Tripp said she did not 
sisted. “Gerber has not been want to endanger the position 
anything like an _ infpartial of her teachers who had tried 
investigator.” very hard to make integration 

Davis declined comment on Work. 
the virtue of a full committee’ She said she hoped her testi- 
meeting. Rep. John Bell Wil- mony would be received in the 
liams (D-Miss.) commented same “factual and unemotional 

“It's rather difficult for me to spirit” in which it was given. 
understand how Mr. Wier can Subcommittee. members 
judge the counsel's action from promised her Congressional 
Minnesota.’ protection from “retribution” 

Gerber. asked for comment, and backed up their pledge by 
noted the wire was addressed calling Dr. Corning. 
to McMillan Williams denied he had any 

if he wires me. I'll send “thought at all of reprisais If 
him a wire that will keep him Principals are doing their job, 
in Minnesota.” Gerber said. they need not be apprehen- 
He's evidently unning for sive,” he went on. “But if they 
oftice up there and hes got to are not abie to cope with the 
have some political propa- Situation the Superintendent 
ganda should put someone in who 


In repl: can.” 
See DAVIS, Page 15, Col. 2 


navigation in the Canal. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.. PANAMA, Sept. 244 #~— 


Munez-Portuondo has sum- Sept. 24 \m®—The United States ident Anastasia Somoza o 


Nicaragua showed slight im-*ortly after noon yés | 
moned a Council meeting for *e¢day promised to place its; penn ca re i taking “hen the captain reported two * 


3 p. m. Wednesday, when the 4tOmic-sharing program under), turn for the worse carlier in| ™*? gone overboard. 
Council can decide whether to 5@feguards proposed for an in-\the day. At 11 p.m. (EST) the New 
—t_|ternational atomic energy} A medical bulletin said the Deans Weather Bureau sajd 
lagency if others would do the Nicaraguan strong man, shot — Pas ae cae be- 
same by an assassin Friday, still was ‘¥°e® Panama City and Doth 
United States Delegate paralyzed on the left side but ac ee a 0 miles inland. 
James J. Wadsworth made the|*"¢ paralysis was clearing up :— 7 ag ony’ estimated 
offer in opening general debate Reflexes of the left arm and at 7/9 miles an hour as the giant 
it the 8i-nation atoms-for-\@6. absent in the morning, Storm lost some of its force 
peace conference. He said the "@Ve returned over sparsely settled pine tim- 
strong provisions against mili-: Somoza’s breathing also was ber country. Flossy was moving 
tary misuse contained in a pro-\more regular, the Dulletin re-'" @ northeasterly direction at 
posed statute for the agency ported. Surgeons opeped a hole '9 Miles an hour. 
could be extended to bilateral in his windpipe to help him. Hurricane warnings were 
agreements among countries|breathe when his condition un- !owered west of Panama City 
upon their request. The United expectedly grew worse this but continued eastward of St. 
States has such agreements morning Marks, Fla. Storm warnings 
with 39 other countries. Brit-/ Blood pressure, temperature Were displayed from St. Marks 
ain. Canada and the Soviet and pulse were not yet normal southward to Tampa and along 
Union also have them but were considered satisfac. the Atlantic coast from Bruns 
“The United States,” Wads- tory, the bulletin said wick, Ga. to Wilmington, N. C. 
worth said, “hopes that parties| So0moza was on the operating, Property damage was unof- 
- “to bilateral arrangements @>!e 4 hours and 20 minutes fically estimated at up to $2 
place both Anglo-French and throughout the world will avail yesterday. Doctors operated to million, mostly to oil drilling 
Egyptian items on the agenda, themselves of this provision (to remove 4 bullet which had “re tat in the Galf. 
and in what ordet extend safeguards to these '0dged against bis spine, and 7 wo a oe being 
the French-British agreements), thus contributing for wounds on the arm and amo re ind LD ca an 
note the Egyptian letter towaml the eventual establish thigh collided in flight ecir 7 od 
suggested what action the ment of a uniform eystem of Somoza was flown here boone agit ~ ot " hed 
council should take, nor did Safeguards of universal appli-terday from Managua, the)”. 1 aa killed piled 
they refer to a specific article cation Nicaraguan capital. He was sectant mother snd her thrne 
of the Charter upon which they| “If this is done, the United °Perated on by a surgical team (ig ye father, was at 
based their complaint States can look forward to Which included doctors dis- 


work. 
Because both letters contain Making the agency the corner- oa by President Dead were Mrs. Mary Ella 
language that the other side Stone of its international ac- 3: Dor. 


Walker, 23; Philip Jr. 

In Managua police began the 

might consider a categorical See NATIONS, Page 7, Col. 3 screening . mare of solitiea! othy, 2, and Mary Lee. 
prejudgment of the issue, the 


The pilot of one plane is ‘tin 

arguments Wednesday will al sag angager rounded up in the missin He was identified by 

t inevitably move awa wake of the assassination @t-'Tyndall authorities as Capt, 
vo — a ’ tempt. The authorities sought 

from mere procedural discus- 


Robert B. Willeford of Tyndall, 
sion and come to grips with the —,. pry ved pane The other PIs Lt. Roderick 
substance of the Suez Canal a P goverto Lopez, Panama Cit 


Kill 16, Wound 9 . in” Adon 
= JAKARTA, Indonesia, Sept saloanbaas be ond bo pore eg! 4--:, ane TES. SS OG 
, ~e, ; a 1 ' . y fHurt 
Ministers to Take Part “4 pow A string of rebel — years of rule by Somoza. Two Mobile, (Ala) men 
British Foreign Secretary ee reported today near — Lopez was slain by presiden- were hurricane casualties and 
Selwyn Lloyd, French For- tes Peet ape save. “0 or tial guards on the spot. two other men drowned in the 
eign Minister Christian Pineau _ve ‘la oe os ville 9 wine Gulf near the mouth of the 
and Egypt's Foreign Minister “< oo mg nod oe Mississippi River. 
Mahmound Fawzi have said iy meee er! ae Harold Adair, 45, died when 
_ they will take-part in the Coun- an automobile swerved off a 
cil deliberations. Soviet For \uthorities said a well-armed rain-slick Mobile -street and 
.. @ign Minister Dmitri Shepilov rebel band attacked an army overturned. Jim Lewis Wile 
, Wp a post at Pajung and that other -., ‘ liams, 28. was electrocuted 
and Secretary of State Jona City Life 
Foster Dulles have also been TeDels raided five villages. C1, .citieg when he grabbed a live wire 
mentioned as possible protag- wag MiB A... a school Comics ——* between two utility 
onists in the forthcoming de- . por aleaaes Crossword or 4 +" 
hate. The presence of India’s At Tegal, in central Java. District Lin ; e rowning victims were 
roving minister. V. K. Krishna Dé@rul Islam rebels lost a skir- Dixon First Mate Charies Ayres, 47, 
Menon, is also a distinct possi- ™S" With government troops. Editorials of Brooklyn, who fell ovér- 
bility. Two outlaws were killed and Events Today 16 board from the motor vessel 
"Fake : ; two captured. Local police federal Diary 15 Carport, and John Ritter, the 
(Menon conferred with Brit- said the prisoners carried docu-' Financial . 25-27 second mate, who disappeared 
ish Foreign Secretary Lioyd ments revealing a plan to at- Goren 54 after jumping in an attempt te 
for an hour in London yester- tack the town of Djatibarang.| Herblock 12 
day. Lioyd later told a tele- 
vision audience Britain is going 


rescue Ayres. 

to the U.N. “not just to keep 
the peace over the Suez Canal 
but to preserve the rule of law.” 
(“If you accept Egypt's argu- 
ment that she is entitled to 
break international agree- 
ments,” the United Press quot- 
ed Lioyd as saying, then “we 


The Democratic presidential 
nominee aimed his appeal pri- 
marily at the farmers and cat- 
tie raisers, who have suffered 
much from the drought. 

Oklahoma, a border state 
normally Dergocratic, went for 
General Eisenhower in 1952, 
giving him a majority over 
Stevenson of 87,000 votes 


Arabs Back Egypt 


In Full ‘Unanimity’ 


In a joint communique, 
the rulers of Saudi Arabia, 
Syria and Egypt yesterday 
said they had reached “com- 
piete unanimity” on seeking 
a peacelul Suez settiement 
“within the framework of the 
t. N. Charter.” Page 7. 

Chalmers M. Roberts writes 
that few diplomats believe 
. N. consideration of the 
Suez issue will bring more 
than some form of agreement 
on international supervision. 
Page 6. 


the 
vete 


for the 
said he 
had “the 


ol tne 


an 


rontdoes to Talk 
tore into 


judge 
member of the 
of Eauca 
recognized 
damage that 
the District 
pe of investi 


and then fly to 
a major speech 
Monday night. He will take a 
plane. not a train, back to 
Washington after the speech 
In announcing the stepped 
up itinerary, Presidential Press ,,,, passed thousands of 
Secretary James C. Hagerty pumps and towering derricks 
said the President plans no sta4 
tion stops enroute to Cleveland 
aboard his special. Mr. Eisen- 
hower previously has an- 


next afternoon. 
Lexington for 


Lions 


Ot) 
Neithe! 
nor 
yes. 


oll 


The big rally of the day was 
at the Oklahoma State Fair on 
the outskirts of Oklahoma City. 


nounced that he contemplates) A crowd of 8000, packing the 
neither whistiestopping nor grandstand, cheered as Sen 
barnstorming in this campaign, Robert S. Kerr referred to. Ste 
but his 160-mile motor tour of Venson as “the next President 
thglowa countryside last week. Of the United States’ and again 
with the President waving his 28 Sen. A. S, (Mike) Mon- 
hands and shouting to the roney introduced him and pre 
crowds of voters enroute; has dicted. that be would carry 
prepared reporters for any- Oklahoma by an overwhelm 
thing. ing majority 

Mr. Eisenhower meantime As the Democratic standard 
will take off by plane at 2:50 Dearer approached the rostrum 
Dp. m today for Peoria. Tll.. on there was a burst of fireworks 
his second maior trip of the from the fal grounds and the 
campaign. Tonight he wil de- 54nd whooped up with “Il 
liver a major farm speec!? from linois 
Peoria, speaking from 8:39 to Adial 

p. m. (CDT) over National around 
radio and TV networks. He he was 


See TRE, Pace 13. Coal. 4 


West Java Rebels 


Today’s I ndex | 
“so 


had 


fairs 


said he 


i so mans 
beginning to feel 


See ADLAI, Page 13, Col. 6 


Amusements 
Childs 


Horoscope 
* Keeping Well 
Kiigalien 
Lippmenn 
Movie Guide 
Obrtueries 
Outdoors 
Parsons 
Pearson 
Picture Page 
Sokolsky 
Sports 
TV-Radio 
Women's 


te Stevenson. Davis 


- —— — _—— eee 


eee 


May Be Made Monument 


President Halts Sale of Ellis Island 


Because of ‘Sentimental Attachment’ 


United Press toric site under state or munici- 
President Eisenhower or- pal operation. 
dered the Government yester- After consulting the Interior 
day to hold up the sale of Ellis Department and the GSA, Mr 
Island, the famed New York Eisenhower decided to halt the 
immigration staion, because of sale “in order-to permit full 
its “sentimental attachment” as consideration of all proposals 
the gateway to the new world. and to determine further ac 
White House News Secretary tion on the property,” Hagerty 
James C. Hagerty said the said 
President suspended the sale The GSA had advertised for 
in hope that some way could be bids to be suagatios by Nov 
found te preserve the property. 19. 
through which some 15 million WHagerty said Mr. ‘Elsenhower 
ee entered America. believes recommendations 


Mrs. Carey 
Sells 14 Pups 
With 1 Want Ad 


eos in selling 


5) 
29-33 


Body Hidden Under Lumber Pile 


Death of Retired Army Major Prompts 
ert “aa Murder Investigation at Gambrills, Md. 


when an interviewer asked im! 
about the reminder by Colonial. GAMBRILLS. 


“I had creat suc: 


thinks the island should be a 
shrine or monument, Hagerty 
said Mr. Eisenhower “is desir. 
ous of trying to arrive at some 
conclusion where this island. 
which has so much sentimental 
attachment, is not turned over 
to private use or demolished.” 

The immigration service 
shut down operations on the is- 
land on Nov. 12, 1954. The Gov- 
ernment had aequired it from 
the state of New York in 1808 


lt spaniel pups with one want 
ad. caller 
bought a 
said Vrs. 
91 Kirby 
Va 

Sell anvthing faster—pets to 
pots through The 
¥ ashington Times 
Herald —reaching 
daily, 


families than any 


distance 
pup ight 
indrew M 
rd.. Falls 


One long 
unseen, 
(_arey, 


Church, 


and pane 
Po-t 


Md. Sept. 24 to cut how Lyinsky died to find The body was found near 4 


on Saturday that the Owen), o trailer. A pool of dried blood 
for $10,000. It was then. three Falls Dami in British-protected oo by hy, neighbor = vit eat ound and pare near the path was covered with . 
acres in size. . a controls the flow of the why t seen him lumber on acres owned 4 piece of sheet rock which als 
Alter the General Services probably shoujd be made'tothe Hagerty said the island now Dite Nile. He did not spell out six Pong ~ ra L :t. 
Adminstration announced on next session@—{ Congress on is appraised at $6.277.200 and Whether Britain was rm “We're on the for 

only a dog as a og 


Sept. 18 that the island would the future ownership, opera- consists of 27% acres. It has 35 it diverting the flow of the theory that he a and 
Wade, Anne operty, och property was Pome gn with 
river orma, pg = 8 ‘alles haar items of 


and 
82.000 tami 


ever 127000 more 


ether paper 


lies 


in town. Simply phone - 


RE. 7-1234 be sold, many groups and in- tion and maintenance of the buildings and a ferry slip.Cus|White Nile, which is @ main said Wilbur C. 
divduals urged thet it be made island todiat costs alone amount to source of Egypt's all-important —— arog ie eainee 
er.) 


y em monument or his- Sy oe whether the President one 000 annually. ; 


7 
4. 


~~ 


THE WASHI 
” 


NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, September 25, 1956 ‘ 


Nixon Cites ‘Morality’ 
Of GOP Administration 


By Richard L 

Bta® Revo 

EN ROUTE WITH 
Sept. 24—Vice President Rich 
ard M. Nixon did long 
distance dueling with the op- 


position today on the good 
things in life 


Told that Estes Kefauver 
had referred to him as a new 
Herbert Hoover for holding 
out hopes for a four-day work 
week, Nixon told a Phoenix, 
Ariz., press conference he re- 
gretted that Kefauver “has so 
little faith in the productivity 
of the American @¢conomy.” 

Nixoey said his father worked 
an 84-hour week 50 years ago, 
that wages have gone up $50 a 
month in the last four years 
and that ‘the four-day week 
“inevitable in the “not-too 
far-distant futur he wouldn't 
predict when) if “we continue 
to )636rencourage€§6 €6the)=|6economy., 
rather than saddie it with 
controls.” ’ 

Of Adlai Stevenson « 
to work for higher 1 
pay, id: “We agree 
our older citizens should enjoy 
the good life. The Democrats 
and Vir. Stevenson talk a good 
game. But their 
cheapened the dollar so be 
tween 1942 and 1952 it was as 
though Congress had passed a 
law cutting social security pay 
ments by 40 per cent. A sound 
Eisenhower dollar means they 
can plan for the future.” 


Gives Pep Talk 


Nixon moved into broiling 
hot Phoenix with his aggres 
sive handshaking campaign to 
give a campaign pep talk to a 
meeting of th Republican 
State Committee 

“Nice grip.” said a voter 
after getting Nixon's hand 
“Not like a piece of cold liver 
~—If you know what I mean.” 

Normally Democratic Ari 
zona went for Eisenhower and 
clected a Republican Senator 
four years ago. Republicans are 
trying this year to unseat Sen 
Carl Hayden. who has been in 
Congress since Arizona was a 
State. Local observers think 
he is a good bet to go back to 
Washington next year and set 
a congressional longevity rec 
ord 

Nixon made a big 
Democratic votes, as 
everywhere, and told Repub- 
lican Party workers the 1956 
election will be won or lost de- 
pending on how hard they work 
in the precincts 

Nixon moved on to Salt Lake 
City tonight with a biast at Ste- 
venson. for trying to pin 
“Government-for-the-few” label 
on the Republican Administra 
tion 

Such talk seems a “calculated 
campaign” to divide Americans 
or a class basis and set one 
group against another, he said 
in a speech prepared for deliv- 
ery at the Rainbow Rendezvous 
— Ff meeting hal! 

It becomes more apparent 
al the time, said Nixon, that 
Stevenson offers only a “car 
bon copy of the same type of 
political demagoguery which 
characterized the Truman Fair 
Deal.” 


Plugs “Moral Dignity” 


Nixon plugged his 
morality issue hard on 
dividual, national and 
level. 

“Perhaps most important of 
all as we take our cause to the 
people,” he said, “is the fact 
that the Eisenhower Adminis 
tration places a high premium 
upon moral and spiritual dig 
nity of the individual Ameri 
can 

“National morality” 
portant as food in raising a 
family, said Nixon. “That is 
why the whole morak tone of 
the Federal Administration has 
risen during the past four 
years from one of casual and 


Lyons 


ter 


NIXON 


some 


1s 


pledge 
etirement 


AoT Sa A | 


fiscal policies 


ad 


pitch for 
he has 


favorite 
an in 
world 


is as im- 


> mon 


—— 


By Carroll Kilpatrick 
Stat! Reporter 
JAMESTOWN, WN. D., Sept. 
24—Democratic Vice -Presi- 
dential 


The Weight of Education 


Wendy Marcus (left) and Marie Surasky, arts and science 
struggle under their loads of books as they 
leave the Student Union Building at Maryland University. 


freshmen, 


Theirs was a common sight 


Maryland with a record enroliment. 


even callous indifference to 
one of high principle and in- 
tegrity. ’ 

Projecting it to 
level, Nixon said only Presi- 
dent Eisenhower's “unparal- 
leled moral leadership” 
win the conflict between com- 
munism and freedom 

Nixon was greeted in Salt 
Lake City with cheering re 
sults of a straw poll conducted 
by a local radio station at the 
Utah State Fair last week. It 
showed that of 10,342 persons 
interviewed 66.8 per cent were 
for President Eisenhower. Re 
publican candidates for Sen 
ate and Governor polled bette! 
than 60 per cent 

Bef wre leaving Colorado 
Springs this morning Nixon 
said vigorous campaigning can 
put in the Republican column 
all 11 states he hit on the first 
week of his 32-state tour 

Nixon visited with David O 
McKay. president of the Mor- 
Church. as ..6oon as he 
arrived in*Salt Lake City 

This being a shopping night 
Nixon had planned to walk 
the six blocks to the rally, but 
he had picked up a sore throat 
this morning and his doctor 
Malcolm C. Todd, made him 
ride 


Called “Compelling Issue” 


He also said in a prepared 
statement that peace, prosper- 
ity and morality in government 
are the “most compelling is 
sues” in voters: minds and have 
touched “a deeply _ responsive 
chord” everywhere 

This sounded more optimis- 


the world 


carr Lisenhower,; that he should get 


fauver returned to the Dakotas 
today with a harsh attack on 
President 
bid to “forward-looking” Re- 
publicans to join the Democra- 
tic Party. 
Kefauver also 


Vice President Richard M. 


rmination 
turned against his own cam- 


join the 
denounced applauded North Dakota's Non- 


Kefauver Attacks Nixon 
On Farm Voting Record 


hack 


to keep his 


paign promises.” 


At Jamestown tonight, 


respects to Sen. William Lan.- 
ger (R-N. D.). “a fine Ameri- 


Eisenhower and a can no matter what party he 


is in” and said the “welcome 
mat is always out for him” to 
Democrats. Kefauver 


Partisan League which this 


Nixon's farm-voting record as year switched its support from 


“consistently” against agricul- 
tural interests and asked voters 
whether they want to take a 
chance on having Nixon be- 
come President. 

In a major farm speech at 
the 75th annual Corn Palace 
Festival in Mitchell, §&. D., 
Kefauver said President Eisen- 
hower has “cheerfully watched 
Ezra Taft Benson slide farm- 
ers deeper and deeper into 
debt. He stuck right by him 
end cheered him on. 


Langer Lauded 


“The economic disaster that 
fastened itself upon our farm 
families left President Ejisen- 
hower unshaken in his deter- 


— — — 


Republican to Democratic. 

“Like a long line of liberals 
stretching from Theodore 
Roosevelt to Wayne Morse 
you have found that there is 
no place in the Republican 
party for liberal thinking, for. 
ward looking men and women,” 
he told a rally formally open. 
ing the North Dakota Demo- 
cratic campaign. 

At a press ‘conference in 
Mitchell, Kefauver predicted 
that “by working hard and 
fighting hard” Democrats could 
carry South Dakota in Novem- 
Her. This treditionally § Re- 
publican state gave its 
electoral votes to General Ei 
senhower four years ago by a 


Pinchot’s Vidow Urges 
Reelection of Sen. Morse 


. Associa 


The widow of a former Re- 
publican Governor of Pennsyl- 
vania urged reelection of Sen 
Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) 

Cornelia 
Bryce Pinchot, 
whose husband, 
Gifford Pinchot, 
was a leading 
conservationist 
of the Theo- 
dore Roosevelt 
era, described 
Morse as “100 
per cent Amer- 
ican... (and) 
the leader 
the American Mrs. Pinchot 
fight for consefvation .. 

Mrs. Pinchot said in a state- 
ment she was “certainly not ar- 
rogant enough to presume to 
tell Oregonians how to vofe.” 

She added “as an American 
it scems clear that the coun- 
try needs Morse.” 

Mrs. Pinchot said that Doug- 
tie th inf ' . las McKay, former Republican 

C than IMfOrmal Teports COM: cacretary of the Interior who 
ing from Nixon's end of the i« opposing Morse’s bid for re- 
campaign plane. He reportedly election, “managed to antag- 
feels that the only real issue OM/Ze practically every bona- 
Republicans have is President "4¢ conservation organization 

in the country” while serving 
as Secretary. 

She said she plans to vote 
this fall for President Eisen- 
hower, Sen. James H. Duff (R- 
Pa.) and other Republican can- 
didates 


- i 
er tee! 


-, 


Se 


~~ 


By Jim McNamara. Staff Photographer 


as the Fall Term becan at 


out and be seen by the voters 
and that local Republican or- 
ganizations have got to get 
hopping mad. 


Ike’s Press Parley 
Moved to Thursday 


News Service 


“Truth Squad’ Attacks 


Adlai Farm Speech 

DES MOINES, Iowa, Sept. 
24 «W—A Republican “truth! 
squad” charged today that) 
Adlai Stevenson, in his farm! 
address at Newton vectra 
asked the American people ‘ 
continue a farm program that 
got us into trouble.” 

The group, which has a 
changing membership, follows 
major Democratic candidates 
around the country “giving the’ 
facts” in answer to Democratic 
campaign charges. ) 

The GOP officials ripped into} 
the farm speech given by the; 
Democratic presidential candi- 
date at the national field day 
Saturday. 

“Mr. Stevenson is fooling the 
American people on the farm 
question,” the group said. 

The “squad,” composed of 
ao Paul Cunningham of 
Iowa, Donald Jackson of Calli- 
fornia, Leslie C. Arends of 
Illinois and Gordon Scherer of 
Ohio, and Assistant Agricul- 
ture Secretary Erwin Peterson, 
held a news conference here. 


Internationa! 
The White House announced 
yesterday that President Eisen- 
hower will hold his weekly 
news conference at 10:30 a. m 
(EDT) th is Thursday 
Usualty, Mr. Eisenhower 
meets w ith reporters on 
ba sday, but the day was 
hanged because of his expect- 
ed late return from Peoria, I.. 
where he mekes a farm speech 
Tuesday night 


Ike Proclaims Oct. 11 
Pulaski Memorial Day 


United Press 

President Eisenhower today 
oroclaimed Oct. 11 as Gen 
Casimir Pulaski Memorial Day. 

The President noted that 
Oct. 11 is the 127th anniversary 
of Pulaski’s death at Savannah, 
Ga., in the Revolutionary War. 

Pulaski came to this country 
from Poland to fight on the 
American side during the revo- 
lution. 


_—~_ 


GOP’s Farm Belt Support Has Dropped 
Sharply Since 1952, Poll Indicates 


bid 


to 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 
The New York Times said 
day President Eisenhower 
seems to have strength in 
the farm belt 

In a dispatch fro Des 
Moines, lowa, the newspaper 
said it took a sampling poll: 
among crowds gathered at the 
National Piowl Contest. at 
Newton. lowa, when Fisen 
hower spoke last Friday and 
Adiai E. Stevenson the next 
day 

The 
showed 

© 10.6 per 
said they voted | 
in 1952 now sa’ 
to Stevenson, the 
presidential 
November 

® That 13.4 per cent w 
they voted for Lisenhower four 
years ago now say they are 
undecided. 

A team of six Times: corre- 
spondents who took the poll 
found no farmer who said he 
was for Stevenson four years 
ago and for Eisenhower this 
time. They found a “handfu! 
of proStevenson voters of 
four years aco who said they 
still were undicided 

The Times said 
reasons given for 
Zisenhower strength were lower 
farm prices and resentment 
against his retention of Ezra 


' 
iost 


m 


y 
- 


Times said ie poll 


of (nose who 
or &.) nhower 
iney will =, i] 
Democrat 


ce ’ 


ie. 


ho said 


~ 


the 
the 


main 


lose of 


(he cont cone od eee theg wrtter & howe 


i 
018 tye &. WW. Ber. Ore & fore 
7 iA >a 


had 


Taft Benson as Secretary ol 


Agriculture 

The big still 
the President is “peace 
newspaper continued. The 
feeling among farm families is 
at Eisenhower ended the 
Korean War end kept their sons 
at home 

The Times said the poll was 
’ random sampling of opinion 
and was not based on pre 
getermined scientific criteria 
as employed by professional 
public opinion surveys 

The six-man team talked to 
as many men and women 4s 
possibile before and after they 
listened to the two presi- 
dertial candidates.” 

The Times story continued: 
There were 270 votes for 
Eisenhower to 84 votes for 
Stevenson on Friday when the 
crowd was predominantly Re- 
publican. Twenty-two of 


issue working 


’ r 
LUT 


| he 


swrhing from their 1952 pretf- 
erence for Eisenhower. 

On Saturday the 
were out in strength. The poll 
showed 333 votes for Steven- 


pevel 


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Sales & Service, pass 

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the £ 
Stevenson voters said they were. 


Democrats ¢ 


Arends, in quoting central 
Illinois farmers, said “Adlai! 
continues to go ‘gee’ and, go) 


IN aL 5 HOURS ‘4 5 


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son and 105 for Eisenhower. In 
the Stevenson total there were 
77 voters who said they had 
heen for Eisenhower four years 
ago 

The polling team had one 
hour longer to work among the 
crowd on Saturday than on Fri- 
day because Stevenson spoke 
at a later time than did the 
President " 


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Press 
‘haw’ in hopes that one af these 
days he'll turn in the right di- 
rection.” 

Peterson said if the Nation 
were to readopt the Demo- 
crats’ farm program “we must 
either continue a buildup of 
surpluses or accept a cutback 
in producion 
Peterson 


said surpluses 


would be built up under a 90 « 


per cent parity program unless 
there were an acreage and 
marketing reduction of 40 per 
cent. That would mean farmers 
would receive “54 per cent of 
parity by my arithmetic.” 


the 
candidate Estes Ke- Democratic candidate paid his 


four 


popular vote of 203,000 to 
90,000. 

Kefauver also said that on 
the basis of his trip so far 


he believed Democrats “are 


oo er we” 


ithe weather, Ezra Benson gives 
them an extra kick or two.” 
“No wonder (the Repubil- 
cans) have shortened the name 
of our Democratic Party,” the 
Tennessee Senator said. “They 


} 


2s. Ly os Qing 


cut, the price of milk to con- 
sumers has stayed as high as 
ever. Also, he said, sales _ 
milk are smaller than in 1952. 

’ The Republican soil bank pro- 


posal was stolen from the Dem- 


have cut short everything Dem- ocrats, the candidate said, add- 


ocratic and liberal.” 


ling: 


“I am glad farmers are 


Kefauver said that while the getting this leap year sympathy 
prices to dairy farmers were from the Republicans.” 


even or a little ahead in Min- 


nesota and are picking up 
fast.” He said they have the 
initiative in North 
Dakota and would definitely 
carry Montana and Washing- 
ton 

“Oregon Democrats have 
had some trouble getting their 
organization started” he said. 
“But I am confident Wayne 
Morse will be feelected to the 
Senate and that we have a 
good chance of carrying the 
state if we work hafd.” 

“The Republicans don’t care 
about the people.” Kefauver 
said in his Jamestown speech 
‘At a time when the small 
farmer and the independent 
businessman are already in 
trouble the big moguls have 
decided to make credit 
scarcer.” 

Nixon's Role Stressed 


“The Republicans talk about 
high principle, and they give 
us a high cost of living and a 
high interest rate. They talk 
principle, but act on interest, 
their own interests, the inter- 
ests of the financial ezars and 
economic overloads.” 

Kefauver described Nixon as 
the darling of the reaction- 
aries, the man who, if the GOP 
ticket wins in November, will 
be the “real power” in the Ad- 
ministration 

Because President Eisenhow- 
er would be forbidden under 
the Constitution from running 
again, it would be Nixon who 
would “call the signals and run 
the country,” he said. “It is 
Nixon with whom the Repubili- 
can politicians will mend their 
fences and make their .alli- 
ances.” 

In describing what he called 
disastrous Republican years,” 
Kefauver said the Eisenhower 

Administration has sought “to 
pilaw under what it considers 
the “surplus” farm families 
And when it finds farmers who 
have unusually hard luck with 


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Knife-Wielding Bandit 
Gets $30 In Dress Shop) 


‘tioning duct, stole 1000 car-| 


A knife-wielding bandit held 
up the Kotzin Women’s Wear 
Shop, 12089 G st. nw. at.5:20 
Pp. m. yesterday and escaped 
with the $30 in the third day- 
light robbery of downtown 
clothing stores in the past two 
weeks 

‘The man, described as nat- 
tily dressed and softspoken, 
held a knife to the side of Eliza-« 
beth Mohr, 23 of 2629 309th st. 
nw. He took the money from 
the cash register and disap- 
peared into the crowd of late 
shoppers on G st 

Robbery .-Squad Det. Seat. 
David Gould said the man’s de- 
Scription matched that of the 
bandit in the other two hold- 
ups, of the Mode O'Day Frock 
Shop, 1206 G st. nw., Sept. 10, 
and the Golden Dawn Women's 
Wear Shop, 1205 F st. nw., Sept 
12. 


Miss Mohr said the man first 
asked her if he could look at 
the dresses on the second floor 
A few minutes later he re- 
turned and pressed a pocket 
knife against her 

After ordering Miss Mohr to @omen with a (22 caliber rifle 
open the cash register he told 0m Sept. 15 
her and the other sales clerk. 
Mary Carr, 43, of 5012 13th st 
ne.. to stand where they were 
until he was out of sight 

(ould described the bandit 
as a Negro, 25 to 30 vears old. 
5 feet 8 wearing a medium 
brown suit 


Norbeck Woman Held 


In Slaying of Roomer 

A 28-yearold Norbeck. Md.. 
woman was held for action to 
the Montgomery County grand 
jury yesterday on a charge she 
murdered a fellow roomer 

Helen Mary Onley waived a 
preliminary hearing before Sil- 
ver Spring People’s Court 
Judge Einar B. Christensen 
Police said she shot Lavinia 
Nellie White, 54. in 


Staff Photo by Norman Driscoll 


ELIZABETH MOHR 
. « « holdup victim 


Claude Everett Held 


In Brother's Death 

Claude V. Everett..55. of 1362 
F st. ne.. was held for the ac- 
tion of the grand jury by a cor- 
oners jury yesterday in the 
death of his brother, George H. 
Everett, 37, of the same ad 
dress 

Det 
that 
brother with a 
following an argument 
Sunday. 


Air Cooling Duct Used 


In Cigarette Theft 
Thieves, 


Clark Hamm testified 
Claude Everett shot his 
22-caliber rifle 
early 


who gained access a gun into his ribs 
to a Rockville grocery store by 
the ab crawling through an air cendi- 


tons of cigarettes valued at 
$2000, Montgomery County Po- 
lice reported yesterday. | 

Det. Sgt. Frank R. Griggs 
said this means of entry is 
being used to loot stores 
throughout the East Coast area. 

According to Griggs, the 
thieves broke a rooftop grate 
over an air conditioning duct 
and then crawled through the 
duct to an A&P store in the 
Twinbrook Shopping Center. 
Woman Pointing Way 
Loses $209 to Thief 

Sarah J. Mack learned yes- 
terday that pointing is costly, 
especially when you have) 
money in your hand 

Mrs. Mack, 28, of 917 7th st.| 
sw.. withdrew $209 from the 
American Security and Trust 
branch at 445 7th st. sw. yester- 
day. She paused at the corner 
of 7th and G sts. nw., when a 
Negro, about 50 with a British 
accent asked the way to the 
wharves. 

Mrs. Mack still clutching her 
money, pointed the way. The 
man grabbed it and fled. she 
told police. 


Kentuckian Admits Three 
$10,000 damage to Arlington's 
$40 Armed Robbery Page School over the weekend 
Glen D. McDonald, 25-year- sat sullenly in-Ariington Juve- 
old Louisville, Ky, man,mile Court yesterday while 
pleaded guilty to armed rob- their parents took a tongue- 
bery yesterday in Fairfax ‘ashing from Judge Hugh Reid 
County Circuit Court. He was The actions of the boys—who 
referred to probation officer stayed in the building from 5 
for a report prior to the sen-p. m. Saturday until 7 a. m 
tencing Sunday — were described by 
McDonald is accused of rob- Reid as the logical result of the 
bing John H. Bailey of $40 last treatment the children had re- 
March 24. Police say Bailey, ceived. He said the parents had 
asleep in his car, was awak-shown “a cavalier attitude to 
ened by McDonald who thrust ward tite children’s habits of 
took the messing with neigbors’ prop- 
to erty.” 
Two of th boys, aged 12 and 
14. are brothers. The other. a 


escaped 
len car 


money and later 
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neighbor, is 13. None of the par- 
ents had reported the children 
missing 
| The mother of the 13-year-old 
old Reid her son had “talked 
of going on a camping trip.” 
She said she hated to “bother” 
the police with the problem of 
finding him 
| The father of the others 
isaid he didn’t report them 
imissing because he thought he 
icould find them himself. Until 
he moved to Arlington from 
ithe country, the father said 
ihe had no trouble with the 
ibovs 

The judge replied: “You've 
got children who come in from 
a rural area, and you expect 


‘them right away to be able to port plane crashed and burned the scene planned to remain 
on the slopes of Mount Yale there during the night and, 
today carrying all 12 persons with the aid of military per- 


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None of the boys is a stran- 
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The brothers have told of 
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earlier this year. They made 
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Helping restore order at Arlington's van- 
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youngsters who did damage to a hardware store.’ 


teacher; Mrs. J. William Young, parent; 
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bottom left clockwise around the table). 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
~y Tuesday, September 25, 1956 3 


Water Bombing Resumed 


In California Forest Fire 


(Picture on Page 19.) 


SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.,! pall from the fire was so heavy 
a gh ti arg ee that eight planes were 
w rT moin S| 
forest fire in the Lake Arrow- grounded. But Virgil Shoe- 
head area as a heavy smoke maker, United States Forest 
icurtain lifted today. ‘Service fire dispatcher, said 

The fire—started Friday by they went back to work this 
the crash of a jet plane—has afternoon, concentrating on 
taken atoll of yearly 10,000 the fireline a mile east of Lake 
acres of burned-over watershed.' Arrowhead Village. The fire 
Nine fire-fighters have been in-\was burning in a northeaster- 
jured, including five who suf-ly direction, paralleling Lake 
fered major burns. Three sum-| Arrowhead, but, a mile east of 


mer homes were destroyed and 
the blaze also consumed aban.) 
doned buildings on the Allison 
ranch near Lake Arrowhead 
‘High School. ; 
| Forestry officials estimated 
that at least 1000 persons have 
left summer homes and rented 
cabins in this resort area about 
'60 miles east of Los Angeles. 
The area is in the mountains 
which separate the coastal 
plain from the Majove Desert. 
._ This morning the smoke 


By Dict Darcey. Staff Photographer 


it. 

This is the fifth fire this sea 
son in which the new air wate 
lift has been used. The squad 
ron is made up of 7 crop-duster 
planes and a war surplus Navy 
torpedo bomber. 

Another 100 Indian fire fight- 
ers were flown _in from the 
Albuquerque area this after- 
noon, bringing the total of In 
dians on the firelines to 250. In 
all, about 2000 men are fight. 
ing the flames. 


Overfliowing water seeped 


At the time of this weekend's through walls and ceilings. The 


Page School vandalism they 
were in custody of their par- 
ents awaiting hearing on the 
earlier charges. 

Their 13-year-old companion 
had been on probation for 
breaking into a church, Reid 
said. 

Even as the boys and their 
parents were in court, at least 
100 persons—teachers, custodi- 
ans, pupils—joined in a clean- 
up of the havoc at the school 
Equipment, supplies, walls, 
ceilings and floors of the three- 
year-old school at 1501 N. Lin- 
coln st. were damaged 

Lt. John E. Cullins of the 
Juvenile Squad said the boys 
turned on all water fautets, 
clogged the toilets with paper, 
ripped the door of a wall safe, 
and gathered up and carted 
off pens, pencils, notebooks 
and briefcases. 


school’s condition was discov 
ered about noon Sunday. 


|< OHICAGO, Sept. 24 @—A 
As a result of the vandalism, judge today ordered a beauti- 


classes for yesterday were“! heiress to give up 4 

called off. What surprised and $125 million inheritance on 

pleased officials was the will- grounds that a» 

ingness of 30 parents and 20 her “merchant 

children to join in restoring - 

the building to shape for to- Ween” grand. | 

day's+ classes. mother was a 
Further repair will be done bad buésiness- 

by school maintenance work- woman. 

ers. The heiress, 
None of the three boys at- briinette Mol- 

tends the school. From now tie Netcher 

until Oct. 26, by Reid's order, Bragno, - an- 

they will be held in the Juveyn go u nee d 

nile Shelter’s detention quar- through her at- 

ters. This will allow court corner Gul she Mrs. Bragno | 

social workers to make a back- will appeal Superior Court 

ground study of the children. Judge George M. Fisher's rul- 
Reid had another reason for ing. 

the detention, too. “It's too ex- Fisher upheld a report by 

pensive to have them at large, Master-in-Chancery Liewellyn 

[ guess,” he deciared. Wescott which biasted the 

legend of Mrs. Bragno’s grand. 


12 Killed as Plane Hits — 
Colorado Mountainside 


BUENA VISTA, Colo., Sept.side of the 14,172 peak, some 
24 1in—An Air Force C47 trans 20 miles west of here 


aboard to their deaths. 

The Air Force said the vic- 
tims included one service wom- 
an, servicemen and some ci- 
vilians, 

The Air Force said the two- 
engine plane took off from 
Peterson Field at Colorado 
Springs, at 10 am. (MST) (1 
p.or. EDT) on a flight to Hamil- 
ton Air Force Base, near San 
Francisco. The plane was 
scheduled to arrive at Hamil. 
ton at 4 p. m. (MST 

The plane was attached to 
the Continental Air Defense 
Command at Ent Air Force 
Base in Colorado Springs 

Eleven charred bodies were 
found at the scene of the 
wreckage by a sheriff's party 
before darkness fell. The Air 
Force. sent a military expedi- 
tion from Colorado Springs to 
the scene at 7 p. m. (MST). 

The burned wreckage was 
scattered over a wide area in 
a steep canyon at about the 
11,500-fot level, on the north 


D. C. Man Freed 


Bernard E. Ellerbe, 23, of 
Washington, was acquitted by 
an Arlington Circuit Court 
jury yesterday of charges that 
he took part in the $2800 hold. 
up-beating of an Arlingten 
couple last Spring. 

Elierbg, formerly listed at 
1660 Moritello ave. ne. was 
cleared in the pistol-whipping 
and robbery of Beatrice and 
Kermit Summers, at their 
home at 5007 N. 22d st. on 
April 11. 

Two other men charged with 
the holdup-beating will be 
sentenced in Aplington Circuit 
Court on Oct. 15. Andrew H 
Wallace, 20, listed at 1930 Cap- 
itol ave. ne., pleaded guilty 
yesterday. James W. Branch, 
23, listed at 1281 Simms place 
ne., drew a 20-year prison sen- 
tence recommendation from a 
Circuit Court jury which con- 
victed him last week. 


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1413 New York Ave. N.W 


: 


In $2800 Robbery 


| bury. 
Mrs. Newbury was a depart- 
ment store clerk who married 
her boss, Chicago merchant 
prince Charlies Netcher. Upon 


Several of those who reached 


sonel, remove the bodies Tues- 
day. 


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his death, she took over opera- 
tion of the Boston store, a 
State st. department store, and 
won a reputation as a business 
genius. 

Upon her death, she left a 
$12.5 million fortune to her fa- 
vorite granddaughter, the sloe- 
eyed Mrs. Bragno. 

According to Wescott, how. 
ever, Mrs. Newbury disobeyed 
her late husband's will by not 
selling out for $26 million in 
1923 and by not putting all the 
profits from his estate into a 
principal trust. 

These were the claims made 
by Mrs. Francice Netcher Bush 
kin, Mrs. Bragno’s sister and 
wife of New York jazz pianist 
Joe Bushkin, and Dy Mrs. Brag 
no's aunt, Mrs. Ethel Neteher 
Chagnon of Rome, Italy. 

Mrs. Bragno, 29-year-old es 
tranged wife of a wine com 
pany heir, will not face pov- 
as a result of Fisher's 
ruling, it was reported. 

She would probably get back 
some of the $12.5 million as in 
heritance, even if her appea! 
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NAtionsl 68-9540 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


———E—E 
m_— 


Around the World. 


Canada Ousts ale Th eres a ; 


N R ' : 3 
OTTAWA, Sept. 24 —Can-jdence that any prosecutions SEE he ed 
ada disclosed today it has would be forthcoming as a Sige? Fes 
ousted a Soviet diplomat be- result of Popov'’s expulsion. - ? 
cause of his efforts to obtain) The Canadian civilian in- =) eT 
sectet information about Can- volved wis James Stanley: @ * . 
ada’s new CF-105 jet fighter. Staples, 30, a World War Il Bie i 
In addition, a Canadian ci- veteran now employed by an’ Bias ‘% 
vilian clerk of the Royal Ca Ottawa company as an ap- “= ; 
nadian Air Force at Rockcliffe prentice accountant - ; 
Air Station was dismissed in Staples said today he had Bae | 
June for his association with been approached socially by , 
the Kussans at a chess club in Sates P 
the dipicmat Ottawa and, after some month <———— . on 
The Russian was identified of friendship, found they were G. F. POPOV 
as G. F. Pepov, second secre- fishing for military informa. ».. ordered expelled 
tary of the Soviet Embassy.\on. He said Boris Ivanov,' 7 
Soviet Ambassador Dmitri former secretary to the Soviet 
Chuvakhin was told July 12) Ambassador, once asked him 
that Popov had engaged in “ac- some questions about the CF- CORRECTION 
tivities incompatible with his 105, but he know nothing about A portion of ad | ' 
continued presence” in Canada the craft and said so ; - vs W + mg oo 
and that he should be with-| “Popov was very clever,” he ° pod a 
drawn. He left a month later. S4id. “He tried at first to con- gr Herald my —,. | 
There was no immediate evi- wh “th Ne a ed os Setoues | 
‘ when tha ai le ti to | 
P Py , ~ | get information out of me.” 10 DRAWER CHEST | 
The CF-105 is a new jet be- List Price $36.95 
ing developed by the A. V Foe -r — wide $96 95 


Bonn Trades plant at Malton, Ontario, not 
far from Toronto. Some tests 33 inches high 
are being made at Rockcliffe 


Border Areas Station in suburban Ottawa. .. ATANS 


| | 
; . but Canadian authorities said | 
j the worker was not a tech. . | 
With Belgium iiss tnc'eas nor close tote] Hechinger Stores 
actual scene of the plane plan FOR DELIVERY, PHONE | 
Deutere ning and testing Lincoln 7-9400 
BRUSSELS, Sept. 25 — Bel- ——— ——— _ | 
gium swapped two villages for * e | . 
2471 acres of West German 4 ° 9 
woodland .today as the two) ou you ire is man - 
countries signed a treaty recti-| - 
fying their winding frontiers You wouldn't hire a men te ren 
and resolving outstanding fis- Sai é, . 
cal and linguistic problems ” ™ , ju + by —~ his 
The treaty was signed by Bel- . Jpeure. Be risky. You'd want 
gian .Frontier Minister Paul- r a to know his references and qual- 
Henri Spaak and West German ifications. At election, you hire 
Foreign Minister Heinrich von ; people te run your government 
Brentano. West. German. Chan- ' affairs. Be sure you're hiring the 
cellor Konrad Adenauer wit right people! Here's how to do it: 
nessed the eeremorny ‘ ; 
Under its terms. the willages ‘ 
of Bildchen and Losheim, given VOTE— BUT DON'T VOTE IN THE DARK 
to Belgium after World War TI, A 
were returned to. West Ger- 1. Be sure you're registered. 
many in return for 1000 hec- iti 
tares (2471 acres) of West Ger- 2. Study the issues and candi- 
man woodland . dates. 
The exchange of territory, ; 
besides straightening the fron- 3. Mark a sample ballot = 
tier, Was des igned to help sim- Published gs a pudblit sero- proce 4 
plify road and rail communica-| ice in cooperation with The 
tions and customs control. It) Advertising Council and 
aiso helps to resolve fiscal and the Newspaper A drertia- 


linguistic problems between ing Executives Association. 


weclewTHTHE On Wisconsin Avenue 
~ ORANGES IF YOU MUST... 


and Pearsons is right in the middle of it! 


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or one year. We have no way of prices all over town...one, two, 

knowing. But we do know this: three or 4 bottle prices...case 

The customer is the only one prices, Then come to Pearson's! 

who gains in a price war. We're 

prepared to continue to Buy now for today's needs, tomorrow, 
Thanksgiving or Christrias. Save 


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eat ices where savings are at a new high, 


prices at a new low, 
everywhere -- on any street - 
anywhere in the District. 


Plat. Qe PEARSONS 


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4 ' 


U.S. Rejects Peiping Trade Bid 


United Press 

The United States has reject- 
ed a Chinese Lyn ge bid 
for negotiations aimed at re- 
lexing United States Ro 


which Nepal had extra-terri- 


torial rights in Tibet. Under|from taxation, 


Pilgrims and traders are 


the same treaty, Tibet used to! 1... subject to new restrictions. 


pay an annual tribute to Nepal) piigrims and inhabitants of 


‘tions on trade behind the so-but this ceased after the border regions will not need 


\called Bamboo Curtain, the 
State Department disclosed 
yesterday. 

The announcement was is- 
sued in reply to a Communist 
statement last Friday that Red 
‘China had proposed in Geneva 


tion of trade restrictions.” 

| The State Department said 
‘the United States replied that 
it “is not prepared to enter 
‘into a discussion of trade re- 
strictions with the Chinese 


‘Communists at a time when, 


‘they continue-to renounce the 
|use of force in the Taiwan (For- 
‘mosa) area . 

| It also pointed out that Red 
‘China still holds “American 
‘citizens as political hostages 


Internetional News 
Freedom Fliers ‘despite their pledge in the 
agreed announcement of Sept. 


Lt. Viadimir Vrzal (right), 10, 1955, to permit them (the 
22, a pilot in Czechoslovakia’s Americans) expeditiously to 
Air Force, and Ludovic Se exercise their right of return.” 
bela, 24, a mechanic, smile Representatives of the Unit- 


ed States and Red China have 
happily after their landing in been meeting in Geneva for 


West Germany in a stolen months in an effort to thresh 
Communist plane. They were out differences between the 
taken to United States Army ‘two nations. 


headquarters in Heidel ’ a 
Fan aaa ncing etelbers | Nepal Gives Up Rights 


ss ‘ In Tibet Under Pact 


Reuters 
. ee Of 
| KATMANDU, Nepal, Sept. 24 
German Ship Nepal has signed away some 
Fi re concessions—in- 
luding military escort righ: 
ired On by; 3 
Chiang’s M 
lang’s 


in Tibet—under a new treaty 
HONGKONG, Sept. 24 @# 


with Communist China pub 
M lished here today. 
, en The new agreement will re 
The West German Consulate . 
said today a Nationalist 
I 


place the 1856 treaty under 
artillery shelled a West Ger- 


man freighter trying to seek 
refuge from a typhoon off the 
China coast, and that a protest 
would be lodged with the Na- 
tionalist government on For- 
mosa. 

The Consulate charged the 
artillery fire, which killed one 
crewman and injured two 
others, was directed at the 
freighter, Monika, Saturday 
from Nationalist-occupied is- 
lands off Amoy despite the 
fact the ship's flag was clearly 
visible. 

The Nationalist Defense 
Ministry in Taipeh acknow!l- 
edged its garrison tried to 
warn a ship of unknown iden- 


tity from entering the area on 
Saturday, then fired shots 


FLASH! 


Barricini 
Birthday 
Party 


when the warning went un- 
heeded. The Ministry claimed 
all shots fell clear. 

Hans Mayer, first mate 
aboard the 1106-ton he 


You are 
invited 


said earlier that Chinese Com- 
munist guns had fired on the 
Monika, but later Capt. Ewald 
Kirala declared it was the Na- 
tionalists. The Consulate ac- 
cepted the captain's version, 
saying confusion arose because) 
the ship's officers were unfa-) 
miliar with the military situa- 
tion in the area. ’ 


Thursday September 27 
to Soturday 
September 29 


13th & F St., N. W. 


Chinese Communists took con-/Passports but they must now 


trol of Tibet six years ago. ‘check points. 


| The new treaty provides for Nepalese traders will need 


the establishment of consulates 


rts to enter Tibet. Nepa- 


general in Tibet's capital of\lese will he allowed to trade 
Lhasa and Katmandu, the'only in the Tibetan towns of 
that envoys of the two nations introduction of a passport sys Lhasa, Shigatse, Gyantse and 
‘tackle “the question of relaxa- tem for the first time and the Yatung. Nepal is permitted to 


‘imposition of taxes on najopen trading agencies in 
tionals resident in the other's Shigatse, Kyerong and Nyalam. 
country. | In return, China may open 

Nepalese living in Tibet— trading agencies at places to be 
there is a larde colony of them determined later. 


-— —— re ee 


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“— 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


5 


in Lhasam have been exempt 


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AMVETS ART EXHIBIT —First . annual 
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29” 


London Fog coat (50% Dacron, 50% cot- 
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Raglan sleeve style in natural tan. 


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The Safe-In-Suds long sleeve ‘sports shirt is an outstanding rayon gabardine 
shirt, for not only is it completely washable, but it fits you exactly, as it 
comes in the correct neck and sleeve sizes. Loomed of long-staple rayon 
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| ri | Nee ; | ' b 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD What Can Council Do? 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 digs " | 
i aa Few Diplomats Expect Move to U.N. || — a, 
Follow the Crowds to P Pap wae ay oy ia ———— Loe 


) 
> > 
~ ety ———_____ | To Bring Solution of Suez Problem — 
: a, it & j siti t : | | 
| 


—_ 


By Chalmers M. Roberts more people drink 


The Anglo-French move to/lateral action” in “bringing to|physically controlled the Canal 
take the Suez dispute to the end the system of interna- alone in those days. 

= & tional operation” of the Canal.| Both Eden and British For- 
United Nations Security Coum-|7.. Russians are expected toleign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd 
cil gives the appearance of 4 be the proponents of the Egyp- have indicated publicly they 
new move to | tian view that what should be have little faith that the U. N. 
solve the crisis.\ “| ** discussed are the Anglo-French'can resolve the issue. 


st inn eck ‘But few diplo > war threats. have pointed to the long and 
= imats appear to ie Next week, it now appears, fruitless wrangle after Iran) 

J believe, it can * the foreign ministers of Brit-nationalized the British-con- 
ido muth more ain, France, perhaps of Russia trolled oil industry there. | 


‘than lead to and of Egypt and Secretary) What can the outcome be, 
eventual West- Dulles all will be on hand. Be- then, other than the use of the 
: hind-the-scenes talks may pro U. N. to bring sonmie form of 

tay vide the method of reaching a agreement with Nasser on in- 


settlement. ‘ternational supervision rather 
Incidentally, one point like- than control? In ty Beem 
der interna ly to be brought up is the un- French Premier Paul Reyna 
1551 3439 401 tional super —_— ‘used Clause Eight ‘ef the 1888 yesterday called the VU. N., | 
Alabama Ave. Benning Rd. NE. Eastern Ave. vision. Convention. That clause pro- move in itself a “diplomatic ; = 
Shopping Center River Terrace Seat Pleasant, Md. | From the beginning of the ange yearly ce = =. nee ks age, 3 F| ] . ! . | 
risis (three months ago to the the Cairo representatives © mn London two wee . 5 p 
ALL STORES AIR-CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT for oni wednesday when the treaty powers plus emer-Labor Party Leader Hugh reasons why: FlaVOr: Qua ity! Purity! 
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING AT ALL TIMES ithe U. N. will take it up), Lon- gency meetings in case of ahy Gaitskell argued for referring 
Prices effective Teder ond Wednesday. Setember % and September 26 don and Paris have insisted “threat” to the Canal's use. the issue to the U. N. He con- At your door or store. Or call 
We reserve the right to limit quantities. No sales to dealers. that the issue is whether Egypt) That _——~ has ee > — - oe had “y at Cc 
ee Te eel nee va * ishall have “unfettered control” operative cause ritain in ain in the “dilemma” of either HESTWN UT FARMS = 
— <n O53 ~— lot the Canal. They have in- 1904 agreed to ratify the 1888 having to “carry out the threat ADams 2-1011 
Baca : sisted. as British Prime Minis- convention only on the under-of ferce” or “face the greatest, 
ter Anthony Eden has put it, standing that it remain indiplomatic climb<down in our! « 
“YELLOW BAND” TWIN that the Canal’s freedom and abeyance—because Britain history.” 
security can be “effectively se- 


cured. . . only by an interna-| 
% tional authority.” 
‘f Egyptian President Gamal @ 


Abdel Nasser flatly rejected the 
18-nation international control) 
plan. He has offered to redraft! 


the 1888 Constantinople Con- 

FRY, BROIL vention on Suez freedom of| 
- ipassage “confirming and guar} 

BAKE OR m" Cc anteeing” that freedom and “to 

> tenter into a binding arrange-| 

BARBECUE : 4 iment concerning the establish-| 
DRESSED & ; ment of just and equitable tolls; 


and charges” for the Canal 
DRAWN | There is good reason to be-| 
lieve that Secretary of State 
John Foster Dulles at first felt 
. the West would have to settle 
° for some form of supervision 


LEAN FRESH - irather than | management./ 


Anglo-French — belligerency, 


' — ‘however, made that impossible 
} Ground Beef / 2232:8'== 
. | lameans to win Nasser to some 


; form of international control. | 
Ib. ¢€ % About two weeks ago the 
. British and French had about 
pkg. decided to take the issue to the 
’ U. N.. chiefly because there did 


not seem to be anything else to 
do short of war. Dulles, how- 
ever, felt they had no “case” 


5 before the U. N. and that a 

‘ idebate there might either 

isolate the United States, stand- 

ing with Britain and France, 

, ; ifrom the rest of the world or 
AUTH'S Ib. Cc - \iforce America to vote against 
SLICED pkg. its two chief allies. He argued 
in London last week against a 

U. N. move, at least until the 

Users Association idea was) 


SWIFT'S ORIOLE tried out on Nasset and his ex-| 


pected rejection of it provided 
FRANKFURTERS (cf ii“ on 
| | As of last Friday, at least, 


ib. . : iDulles thought he had talked 
Celle. c the British and French into 
Pkg. = jholding up a U. N. move. But 


lat the same time Dulles so 
‘vastly watered down his own 
idea, the Users Association, 


: that the French were furious 
U. 5. NO. 1 LONG ISLAND * \and the British frustrated to 


POTATOES say the least. So together, they’ 
made the U. N. move. 


tb On Sunday, Dulles said he 
s. Cc > ‘did not think the West was pre- 
> pared to accept anything less 


than international control The} 


U.S. NO. 1 YELLOW All Purpose British say they will ask the) 


N. to indorse the 18-nation| 


L 
ONIONS nro 
At another point in his ride, 


Ib. cello c eon cee Selneieen, pe TT ee aE: Leon 
; terview, Dulles said that what! | g “ep eRe O°" Pa SS A Ls 
7 See Son Thy “4 ee oe 


ae 


' 
f 
: 
j 
- 


was needed was to organize) 
the “rights” of the Canal users! 


under treaty to “give you some 

FLAME RED ; \effective voice in actual opera-| 

T k G tion.” At London, Dulles said! 
oO ay rapes he doubted the U. N. had the! 


“authority” to compel Egypt) 


Ibs. Cc to make a new treaty, a view! 
with which most nations would 
quickly agree 


; What, then, can the U. N. do? ~~ 
U. $. NO. 1 McINTOSH Eating This is what troubles Dulles me e* 


- \for it is easy to forsee a U. N. ~~ > i ee m 
APPLES ; injunction on all parties to the | = “ = 


controversy not to use force 


tb. Cc ; |but no agreement on how to ie ; py ls “ sal 
Celle resolve it. Be cart oe, eae OEE 

: ) ow BS Fan tie. —— : 
bos | Dispatches from the VU. N. . eee om —— ; ora 


, : . Ae: a 
‘and abroad yesterday indicated! |". ; eae jo te mp dbe aver ee 


* alge Ss 4 
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that the Wednesday meeting} |: . er ge See ey | | 
as |in New York probably will be-| | ~ Sites at J 
igin in a procedural wrangle’ 


3 over how to approach the is-' 
sue. The Anglo-French word-| 
+ jing of their request for the’ 
| meeting refers to E t's “uni-| 
U. S. Grade A Small 1: & syP Ree 
Nearby Strictly ee 


. | s, none et? 
a“ oe me ate 3 a 9 5‘ | Birth Control | ian siete 
bia r Steps Urged 
DAFFODIL On Red China | 
MARGARINE ho | 


PEIPING, Sept. 24 — Tsai 


IN ». |e ooene Chnees wary . — We 
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ANS 


aaae 


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She declared that regustion ium cigarette with ’ ' 
of the frequency of childbirth premium cigare e Wi out paying a premium price for it! 
OLD VIRGINIA PURE “in the light of our conditions, 


inspirations” would be) 


an 
STRAWBERRY PRESERVES , heat h, child are,” home life Here’s what makes this good news possible—why you can now A double pleasure—for you'll be getting the pleasure of a truly 


12 oz. Cc {| The country must pay atten-| buy flavorful KENT at the same price as ordinary filter cigarettes: fine smoke... KENT is still the same quality cigarette with the 
Tumbler tion to the desires of © the 


masses for appropriate meéas- eA completely new plant—the most modern cigarette fac- rich, full flavor, the exclusive, easy-drawing Micronite Filter that 


ures for birth control, she . | Bt have helped it outsell all other premium ci 
, , added. Tsai Chang referred to tory in the world—is now in production on KENT. ped P garettcs. 
a pafty directive on the sub- 


PUFFIN | ject in. March, which said that * New, high-speed machines are turning out thousands more And you'll enjoy the extra pleasure of getting this premium 
all cong weer “ip nnn packs per hour of smooth-smoking, easy-drawing KENT. smoke at a popular price. 


Bb \ fs € u [ T % ditions a the benefit of coun- 
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a Bong A - ‘. a i We think you'll find a double pleasure, now, in smoking The new price is effective now. So pick up a pack or a carton of 
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BUTTERMILK C Chine's population, is over 
ry 600 -million, and is reported) 
OR REGULAR Pie. meena oer sy rd oe 1 salons 
*'a month, but officia eny ay, 
READY TO ' that, birth-control measures’ Uy) e YU“ Cs 
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* overpopulation. >, @S 
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Powder boxes 


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COLLEGE MANOR |e | | “Ree et “rece” og ot 7 Latha’ Compnay 


Arab Big 3 Ask New Suez Talks 


A joint communique said the|to New York tonight for the ests and conform with the aims) 
of the U. 


Reuters ; 

CAIRO, Sept. 24—President ¢hroe 

Gamal Abdel Nasser today), 
joined with the rulers of Syria 


had reached |U. N. debate. 
Nasser, Kouatly and Saud 


leaders 


‘complete unanimity” on seek- “The 


and Savdi Arabia in calling for 9 a peaceful Suez settlement said their conference devoted that the means of insuring | 

interests of those con- 
security cerned over navigation in the! 
There was no direct mention|ang “warding off the Israeli Suez Canal is to start negoti-| 
The communique add- ations with Egypt, the owner of| 
Canal, 


negotiations “free from pres-|“within the framework of the a good deal of discussion to the 
cone to settle the Suez. dis’ United Nations Charter.” ‘consolidating Arab 
pute. | 
The joint declaration fol-\of the Anglo-French action in’ * 
lowed Nasser’s weekend talks deciding to bring the Suez ‘reat. 
with Syrian. President Shukri issue before the U. N. Secu-|¢d: 
El Kouatly and King Saud of rity Council Wednesday. Egy : ol 
Saudi Arabia in the Saudi Ara-tian Foreign Minister Mah- particular the Suez Canal ques- spirit of 


the 


bian cities of Damman and nidud Fawzy conferred here to- tion. There was complete una- ence resolutions and free from 


Riyadh. Nasser flew back here day with Soviet Ambasasdor nimity on the following: pressure 


this afternoon. Evgeni Kissilev before flying 

land circumstances 
ing it were of concern to all 
Arab countries. The conference meeting 


settlement -that would 


“The conference discussed.in work ef the U. N. Charter, the’ 


“The problem and conditions tion to impose any unilateral 
surround. solution.’ 
(The Bandung Conference, a 


therefore supports .Egypt in can nations in Indonesia last | 
every attitude she takes and year, passed a series of resolu-| 
also backs Egypt's declared tions condemning colonialism), a4... gras Doenitz, Hitler's 
readiness to reach a peaceful and emphasizing noninterfer- , 
safe. ence and sovereignty of their 


guard Egypt's national inter- governments.) 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


OPEN DAILY 


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successor as Chief of State, | 
will be released from a war 
crimes prison in Bonn Oct. 1. 


NATIONS—From P. I 


United Nations Urged 
To Accept A-Share Plan 


tivities In the field of atomicion the sovereignty of nations 


energy.” ‘He said 


it was not perfect 
however, the questions 
not settled “do not loom large.’ 


this cab doesn't go to ATLANTA 


2 hrs. 5 min. 
NON-STOP 


Golden Crown DC-7’s 
Phone: District 7-9600 | 


0 i ae | peaceful purposes.” 
e ’ 
Ambassador to Washington, year. 

made no reference to the 


Wadsworth told the confer-cient safeguards if countries 
ence the proposed statute wasihelped by the agency would 
agreed upon by 12 negotiating give a piedge against military 
powers in Washington but that misuse of the materials and 
He said.\then report how they were livered to Under Secretary of | 
still using them 
Despite the lack of agree- Soviet 


Strong support for Wads 
Wadsworth offer in a speech to came from Hans Engen of Nor- 
the conference but disagreed way, who told the conference 
ion the issue of safeguards. He his government favored more 
contended the control provi-safeguards than 


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a month. 


Soviet Hands U. S. New | 
Note on Atoms for Peace 


NABISCO CHOCOLATE 


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The memorandum was de 


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Counselor Sergei RK. ~ 


He renewed the proposal of ment of this point, the United 5trigamov during a 15-minute; 
President Eisenhower on States and. the Soviet Union — at the State Depart- 
March 1 to Soviet Prime Minis-apparently are making strong ™' 
ter Nikolai A. Bulganin that allefforts to see that the constitu. S!ve details of the Soviet mem- 

' iproduction of fissionable mate-'tion of the agency, drafted by 

but does ! jrials anywhere in the world them and 10 others in Wash- 

“be devoted exclusively to ington, is approved_by this con- 

ference. Wadsworth envisioned = 
Georgi N. Zaroubin, Soviet the agency at work within a 


Striganov declined to 
orandum. He said he expects 
it to be made public in a few 
days. 


~ > 
for LESS - 


are written 


sions in the statute infringed into the constitution. 


may 


eg te, RES Hon oe ee ; 


, ~~ 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD orse Taught to Sit Proves It to Teacher 


fee U.S... Britain, Canada . FEES tit| roan cun, vt 


arm Officers said a 41-year-old 
fobe te ag up for craft plant worker here tried 


gs T'o Pool Atomic sahil Sr Fe” "ee te tw 
Are the B se whe Unied Stale, Beftelal ee eaky from ae oom 


SAVE THE 4 " iened mentowned patents as of last\governments. The United 
_ ctteaal’ ts a Ay oe Nov. 15 are affected. This cut-States, for example, could 


A&sP WAY! Savi n s; ’ atomic patent rights for private off date includes the time grant American industry royal 7 i 
) auciear enterprises. when atomic operations were ty-free licenses to use inven 
' ach government assigns to largely a government monopoly oped 
the others the rights, titles and in the United States, Britain  recathgages pains Kt 
interests it owns in the other and Canada. ritain. ) 
countries. License rights are} A State Departmentcomment| The atomic data thus made) 


SAME HIGH QUALITY ’ firmly held, however, for mu-'said: available is of two kinds; | 


tual defense purposes. “The agreement is expected) 4 Inventions arisi from 
THERE ISA | A non-discrimination clause to be of particular benefit to the wartime room a dircnm en ’ 
DIFFEREN ‘binds each government togrowing private atomic energy £ 
CE.-- license nationals of the others in each of the’ signatory coun- the United States, Britain and 6 


TRY IT AND BE on the same terms accorded its tries by eliminating questions Canada. Rights to these were 
own nationals. of patent infringement.” assigned by inventors to their 

CONVINCED! Atomic inventions an@ dis This means firms will need individual governments. 
| . ; 2. Inventions developed inde- 


a. eee 


FRESHLY CUT |pendeatly and owned by one of Th; ] mh 
three governments. 
Officials d th bo 
Ground R eef See. Wilson Has SUP QELY so ecient intentons” doe all Now! 
oped during the war. Those poe 
‘acquired independently num- on 


? .. For Prostatic Condition = "te: teneaSian"s 
‘both kinds are classified as na- 

| tional secrets, another factor 

| Secretary of Defense Charles|performed at 11:30 a. m., by Lt. limiting the issuance of patents. 

E. Wilson was operated onicol, Crider E. Van Buskirk, 


LEAN TENDER yesterday for a “benign pro-|.,. ' 
static condition” detected chief of the urological clinic at 


Here's the car of the year—and the buy 


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Center Ham vcs 9504 iii Ce cnc arse nectormet.¢) FF you have | fi the price of 43 amall-car models; ye * —" 
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ABP OR DONALD DUC Corporal, Honest John and ‘ 
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worth of military aid in the! : ; y wey NEW SIGNAL LEVEL ADJUSTMENT 
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In he six-month period, the ~~ 

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ONE PRICE—NONE PRICED HIGHER isfactory.” Wilson held a news conference says a leading educator. Calling a 
Top Quality Produce! cancellation of three speeche Wilson became Secretary of 
which the § t has sched-. it. 
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Yellow Onions  F 17 “trans-urethral resection,” was, 
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ER PEA in Europe the latest atomic- 
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: “further advanced the secur/ | NEW INTERFERENCE - REJECTING vn | 
Del Monte Peaches “== 31° ¢.s2ne"-eesis if cass Yee cee Sem 
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Meons The Advertised Price te The Highest Price You Poy Fer The A’ Pentagon Wilson last ages = petese .- COM six year old who isn't ready to read 
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his office about 20 days. ealth. an A. — sai | ~ no ready to walk has failed. At last 
Wilson's illness will force inkling of difficulty unt Pre there's a new kind of report card 
es Ctey Oe See os held the office more than twice October Better Homes & Gardens. 
iY Col. Marshall E. Groover an- es ee 
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Green Giant Peas = 18° =: LOWEST PRICE YET for a TV SET of this high quality. Rich 
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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, September 25, 1956 9 


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in the cost of food! 


ee now takes dag in bringing you a variety of Famous Brand Merchandise at DISCOUNT ° 
PRICES. No w . no delay, simply select the items want at the Homewares 
lay at your neighborhoat Safeway . . ask the clerk and you receive your selection 
in original, factory-sealed cartons . . never “demonstrators” or so-called “floor samples.” You'll be 
leased to know, too, that every item purchased at Safeway carries the manufacturer's 
ghouse,” etca as well as Safeway's unconditional 


ee a 


‘¢% =~ 
*. 
eC Y3 : 
_ ~ ~~ se . 
yp» 


guarentee (reputable names like “Revere,” Wes 
guarantee of satisfaction. 


Shop ices: ..and SAVE! 


BRIGG’S REGULAR or OLD SOUTH 
MEAT $ 


Sausage .: 3.; 


Beef Liver «= sword pd 
Sweetwood Bacon :..: 


JONATHAN, NEW CROP 


s? : 
be. oy Tall . | SAFEWAY S 
7 
; a pong cheer pviled ev! Re nah LIST wie: 


ah Z PRICE 
Blend King Mixer 4 rut 1 sx $21.6 | 912.95 


APPLES5:49 


Most Safeway stores are now carrying the following varieties of the new 
fall apple crop: Rambo, Red Delicious, “Golden Delicious and McIntosh. 


GENUINE LEATHER 


12-PC. COWBOY OUTFIT 


Revere Ware Sauce Pan 
Revere Ware Sauce Pan 
Revere Ware Sauce Pan 
Revere Ware Sauce Pan 


1% Quort 


2 Quort 


3 Quort 


4 Quort 


$5.95 
$7.25 
$8.25 
$9.50 


3.57 
*4.35 
*4.95 


9.69 
*7.79 
$5.97 
2.37 
9.97 
*4.49 
5.97 
3.29 
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9.95 
$15.49 
12.97 


Frozen Food Favorites 


Be!-cir Mrs. Keane's 
Brussels Sprouts y a pigs. 45: Beef oe 
Bel-air a “ai c 
Whole Kale . . QD = DS = = 
; Bel-air Peas 
.- 6= FT 


Getnes Jules . 2 pkgs. 35¢ 6 nee *] 
Spiced Layer Ss". 
Hershey Bars *.... 

Vets Dog Food ‘12 == 89: 


Sandwich Cookies & — tor Ad 


Cinnamon Crisp ey _. hy” 37° Detergent oe. 3 fs 
Pecan Cookies ..., 
g Spry 


Shortening 


Revere Ware Dutch Oven 
Revere Ware Double Boiler 
Sauce Pan With Fryer 
Revere Egy Poacher 
French Chef Skillet aw 
French Chet Skillet 

Revere Ware Tea Kettle 
Revere Ware Double Boiler 
Westinghouse Steam Iron 
Electric Skillet 
Westinghouse Coffee Maker 
Westinghouse Toaster saree | 1995 | 12.97 
Westinghouse Clock Radio wr: =| $2695 | $21.49 


BEL-AIR MANOR RUGS 


11 Beautiful Decorator Colors @ Made of Premium Grade Rayon Yarns 


These Prices Available on Safeway’s Wx12" Rug Ox Rug Scotter Rugs 


EARNED-TRADE-CREDIT PLAN samse | saan 
Full Details At Your Safeway 49 29-7 0 $9 8 


£ TY. C Plan tT. C Plan Cosh 


2 on 255 
Dial Soap 2 a 358 
Tomato Juice ,,, . res 


Libby's Peaches\sz "=r" "= 27: Corned Beef..." 45¢ 


Libby's Pears Src 7% 996 Libby's 
Green Beans \%:.5 Won 25 Beef Stew 


Libby's 

i Potted Meat 
Libby's | 
Deviled Ham 


>] 2.95 
$9.95 
$3.95 
$9.95 
$7.50 
$9.95 
$5.50 
$7.75 
$] 5.95 
$959 
$] 9.5 


6 Quort 


1% Quort 


Revere Ware 
1 Quort 


Breok fost 


Revere Wore 
10 Inch 


2% Quorts 


RECORD-A-WEEK ! 


Album Ne. 2 New on Sale A Pints 


With Open 
Handle 


With Lid 
Fix-easy eee West nghouse 
U otic 


Lipton’s 
Tea Bags 


Lipton’s bh 
Tea pkg. 


Nabisco Chocolate Chip 
Pecan 9 ox. 4 3 Cc 
Cookies *s 


Turkey, Fried Ch 
Swanson’s 
TV J 


12” LP Hi-Fi Records 


You don't have to pay $3.95 
and more to 


chen or Pot Roost 


“719 


Hydrox Cookies... "4s" 37° 
Pineapple Chunks 2" s&s" 29¢ 
Pineapple Juice 2+. 

Bonito Fish xe", S 
Peach Preserves °%.... 

Strawberry Preserves Vino “a 53° 
Grape Jelly 9%... re a 
Clorox Bleach ‘ton UE 


Dinner 


/ 


Reguler 


Clorox Bleach ee Dial Soap pes 


Baker’s Cocoa an 
Baking Chocolate 3s" _* 43° 


Peanut Butter 
Comstock 
Cherry Pie Mix 


Comstock 


Peach Pie Mix. 


Blue Detergent 


Super a 7 


2% 39 


Cleanser 


Colgate Florient 


Air Deodorant 


Detergent 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 


a YS | 


10 
Quickly remove 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


or eal Pressmen ‘Find’ Drink Antidote I 
GONE! 


By Nate Haseltine 
Stet Reporter 


Complaints by some 


j 
Wash- 


likely drug for aiding alcohol-'to 24 times its former amount which has since been replaced 


4 
many spots from: (tua : ington printing pressmen that.ed something about the press- 


something about 
was 
drink 


spoiling 


set doctors on the trail 


of a new anti-alcoholism drug. 


- Can save you 
100 hemes as much 
m cleaneng bills 


Two physicians donned the 
role of medical detectives 
track down 


the chemical of- 


fender—and emerged with a 


their work , 
their desire to added to their yellow ink to 


men’s work was a chemical 


keep it fluid 
it also made 


pose well, but 


to workers who were exposed to 


it turn red and sick when they 
stopped off for even a short 
one before going home. Even a 


REACH EUROPE RELAXED 
ON FRANCE-AFLOAT 


—AT THRIFT-SEASON RATES! 


STILL TIME TO CATCH THE 


4 


FLANDRE 


Sail from NEW YORK at Thrift-Season Savings: 


LIBERTE, Oct. 9, Oct. 24, Nov. 10, Nov. 28 
Dec. 14, Jan. 4. ILE DE FRANCE, oct. 13, 
Nov. 2. FLANDRE, Oct. 4 Oct. 30. 


Ub. 


LIBERTE 


734 Fiftecett 5¢.. ¥.W.. Weshiegtes, 8.C. 


CONSULT TOUR AUTHORIZED FRENCH LINE TRAVEL AGENT 


EXeeetive }-42465 


glass of beer brought flushes to 
their faces, and the more they 
drank the sicker they became 

The tale was unfolded yes 
terday in a report by the doc- 
tors in this month's issue of 
Medical Annals, the publica 
tion of the District Medical So- 
ciety. Reporting their work and 
its success were Dr. William 
Lewis, clinical instructor in 
medicine, George Washington 
University School of Medicine, 
and Dr Leuis Schwartz, re- 
tired medical director, United 
States Public Health Service. 

The doctors went to work at 
the request of a large Washing- 
ton printing company 

The affected pressmen at the 
firm of Judd & Detweiler, Inc., 
Eckington pl. and Florida ave 
ne.. reported they could do 
their best drinking only during 
summer, when windows were 
open and the exhaust fans were 
working overtime. 

By the time the doctors 
started working, the report 
noted, most of the workers on 
the second floor had, unwilling- 
ly, stopped drinking because of 
its “unpleasant” effects 
+ Drs. Lewis and Schwartz re- 
ported they wncovered three 
suspect conditions in their 
search for the possible cause. 
By a process of elimination, 
they latched on to the offend- 
ing agent they identified as N- 
butyraldoxime 

Their best clue came they re- 
ported, when they learned that 
the amount of the chemical 


tion on the open containers of 


yellow ink had been stepped up 


» ¥ 


-__. and thoroughly enjoy. That’s why Camels have 


_. been my cigarette for nearly 15 years.” 


-— 


ee ag 


B. 2. Beyuoids Tebecce Co., Winswee-Salem, N. GC 


‘and two for himeelf. 


used to prevent a “skin” forma-' 


—just about the time the men 


and beer weren't agreeing with 
them. . 
Using five volunteers, and 


exposing them to fumes ef the even better than present, more 
The chemical served its pure chemical, the doctors reported violent, anti-drink pills. To that 
case end, they said, a lot more re- 


they clinched their 
against N butyraldoxime— 


at the printing plant by a less 


CS. 
They found that the unwant- began to notice that whisky obnoxious anti-scum chemical. | 


That would be the end of the 


story, except that the doctors 


think N-butyraldoxime may be. 


search remains to be done. | 


__ Advertisement 


Advertisement 


—— a 


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Potato Farmers’ Wives | 
‘Plan Price Protest Here 


oe 


*. 74234, ask for Cir. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 11 


Two hundred angry wives of The women will ask the De-; One woman was ii 
Long Island potato farmers’ partment to relieve their hus- When police tried to disperse 
‘will arrive here this morning bands of unwanted potatoes at ‘%¢ pickets, so angering the 


‘to ask the Agriculture Depart- prices tolerable to farm temnl-ltnes duciaed to tobe their co, 
ment for help in reducing a lies. lto Washington 
potato surplus which has re-- The march was organized by) peoncon O'Reilly Democratic 
sulted in slashing of prices. (Mrs. Leo Brokoski and Helen| ..ndidate for Congress in the 
Wives from farms in Penn-Grzybowski, who alfo led ‘staunch Republican territory 
sylvanig and New Jersey will picketing demonstration)... 1. oe flying down io 
reinforce the Long Island con-|against New York potato deal-\w. sn ington m4 | Bn nn 
tingent. The invasion is ers two weeks ago. g 


ist the housewives. 
primarily intended to publicize| After the picketing, dealers|**** 
‘the potato farmers’ plight. (raised potato prices from $1 to. an 5 ee Ps er 
A meeting with Agriculture $1.75 per hundredweight. When | cludes Suffolk atiedes te aaee. 
‘Department representatives is|prices slipped from the $1.75) 011) on milits aut i. wt 
set for 11:15 a. m. in the House/figure last week, the —w, m uty in Ft. 
Agriculture Committee room. wives picketed again. 


\Bragg, N. C. His office said 
that Ralph A. Patterson, Wain- 


The Second National Bank 


1333 G STREET NW «¢ RE F-17004 B08 SEVENTH SOT N W 


Ewes, FECES. GEFOE'T tseuFeece CORP 


wright’s executive assistant, 
‘would meet with the delega- 
tion. 


NLRB Orders 
New Vote on 


Dock Unions 


By Maureen Gothlin 
United Prees 


SA\ E Tin; 


injured |. 


The National Labor Relations’ 
Board yesterday ordered a new 
election to let New York long-' 
shoremen choose between two 
rival unions as their bargain- 
ing agent. ) 

The election will be held “as 
early as possible” within the 
next 30 days. It will determine) 
whether the 25,000 New York) 
deck workers will continue to) 
be represented by the Interna- 
tional Longshoreman's Associe- 
tion. 

The ILA, which was ousted) 
by the AFL in 1953 on rack- 
eteering charges, has again 
been challenged by the AFL- 
CIO International Brotherhood 
of Longshoremen. The IBL lost 
a similar election in May, 1954, 
by a close vote. 

The AFL spent almost $1 mil. 
lion to latinmch the IBL as a 
rival to the ILA 

Only last Friday, George 
Meany. now head of the com, 
bined AFL-CIO, rejected a plea 
by ILA President William V 
Bradley for membership in the 
joint labor federation. 

Meany held that the ILA had 
failed to meet the house-clean- 
ing conditions imposed by the 
AFL, Executive Council at the 
time the union was ousted. | 

The IBL petitioned the 
NLRB this summer for a new 
election among the New York 
dock workers. The date of the 
balloting will be fixed by the 
NLRB Regional Office at New 
York, Meany has said the AFL- 
CIO will provide its affiliate 
with as much financial support 
as possible in the campaign to 
Organized 1872 supolant the ILA... . ; 

The ILA represents dock) 

John A. Rertly, Present ‘workers on the Atlantic and 

Galf coasts. but the New York 

port fs the key area In the rep- 

resentation fight between the 
two unions. 


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POTATO 


“The Washington Post 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


—— 


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1956 PAGE 12 


Search for a Policy . 


Reference of the Suez Canal issue to the United 
Nations Security Council this week is a reflection 
of the muddling that surrounds the search for a 
solution. This is not said out of reproach, for the 
problem is difficult enough to foreclose recrimina- 
tions. It has been far easier to see what not to 
do than to suggest practical international measures. 
But if Britain, France and the United States have 
been unable to agree among themselves on effective 
means of inducing Colonel Nasser to grant air- 
tight guarantees covering the canal, they can 
scarcely expect the Security Council to add much 
at this point even if the Russians should refrain 
from obstructionism. 

The one sure thing is that hints of military force 
or such fanciful threats as that of British Foreign 
Secretary Selwyn Lioyd to close off the Nile head- 
waters will not now help; they can ony martyrize 
Nasser and distort the problem. Secretary Dulles 
deserves great credit for holding back the persons 
who inaccurately compared the present crisis with 
Munich. But he made a disquieting intimation 
on Sunday that it would be impossible to go on 
forever asking Britain and France not to use force. 
If thefe ever was a suitable opportunity for a mili- 
tary solution, the time has long since passed. 
Having foregone military measures in favor of 
efforts at negotiation and invocation of world 
opinion, the user nations cannot now sensibly flout 
that opinion. Rather, their concern ought to be 
to focus that opinion on the fundamental issue. 

Shorn of all subsidiary concerns, that issue is 
whether an international waterway, the free access 
to which has been covered by treaty, can be left 
subject to the Whims of one nation, even though 
the canal indisputably runs through Egyptian terri- 
tory and is under Egyptian sovereignty. The ques- 
tion is not so much over actual op@ration—although 
that is a touchy subject—as over adequate stand- 
ards and the binding resolution of disputes. Egypt, 
so far, has managed to operate the canal. The 
possibility of a breakdown of course exists, and 
Egypt probably will find it difficult to maintain the 
canal and finance improvements without ‘ouftide 
recourse. (Russia no doubt is eager to “help” if 
other arrangements fail.) Moreover, there is always 
the chance of subtle obstructions and delays by 
Nasser. 

Nevertheless, the tomplaint of the user nations 
eo far is one of anticipation rather than of demon- 
etrable damage. Nasser’'s action certainly threatens 
the freedoms guaranteed in the 1888 treaty; but he 
has not, in the present instance, blocked the canal 
to any shipping except that bound for Israel (which 
the yser nations seemingly prefer to overlook). 
Hence the complainants are dealing with a difficult 
point to present to world opinion. It may well be 
that their best course lies in advocating a sort of 
parallelism between the users’ association and the 
Egyptian canal operation, with conflicts and deficien- 
cies in performance referred to some acceptable 
international body that could render quick and 
binding decisions. 

Mr. Dulles has been wise to counsel against the 
sort of approach that would tend to distort the 
issue intosone of colonialism in the minds of newly 
independent nations. Inasmuch as the user na- 
tions have avoided military force and for the time 
being, at least, seemingly have ruled out other 
sanctions, their present reliance must be on nego- 
tiation—which means bringing the influence of 
world opinion on Nasser to agree to reasonable 
terms. India can be a useful bridge in this under- 
taking; Prime Minister Nehru, who remains friendly 
with Nasser, has made clear his own understanding 
of the issue. But the user nations will have to 
present their case carefully if they are to convince 
the court of world opinion that their concern is 
justified. The objective ought to be to agree on a 
policy that, delicately and without provocation, will 
persuade the nations of Asia and Africa as well as 
of Europe and Latin America that it is in their 
interest to support binding international guarantees. 


New FAO Chief 


It is a pleasure to commend the election of B. R. 
Sen of India as the new director-general of the 
Food and Agriculture Organization. The FAO is 
among the most useful of the specialized agencies 
associated with the United Nations, affording sig- 
nificant encouragement to agricultural knowledge 
and productivity in areas of the world where 
ecarcity rather than surplus is the problem. Sev- 
eral Americans have held top office in the FAO; it 
was appropriate this time that the post should go 
to a representative of Asia. Mr. Sen is favorably 
known in Washington, having served here as Min- 
ister and then as Ambassador of India in 1951l- 
1952: he also had done extensive work with United 
Nations groups before his most recent assignment 
as Ambassador to Japan. This cultivated, studious 
man should make a fine executive, and his friends 
over the world will wish him well in his important 
task. 


Insurance for Life 


There was a time when the purchase of a life 
insurance policy was widely thought to be an 
immoral act—a sacrilegious gambling with God on 
mortality. Some churches in the United States 
expelled members for buying life insurance. That 
was when the term life insurance was altogether a 
misnomer: life insurance was really death insur- 
ance. and the insured sometimes seemed more 
valuable to his beneficiary dead than alive. But 
today insurance is bought in large measure for the 
benefit of the insured and as an adjunct to living. 
More than 100 million Americans have life insur- 
ance policies today—with am aggregate value of 
$372 billion (a figure which approaches the gross 
national product). Last year life insurance com- 
panies paid out $5,383,000,000 in claims, and the 
interesting fact is that while $2,241,000,000 of this 
total constituted death benefits, some $3, 142,000,000 
was paid to living,policyholders in the form of 
annuities, pensions and the like. 

It is a pleasure to welcome to Washington some 
3000 of the Nation's 225,000 life insurance agents. 
They will be here through the week for meetings 
of the National Association of Life Underwriters— 
@ group which reflects the professional skill and 
service now requisite in so important an activity. 
One of the features of these meetings, we are happy 
to note, will be groundbreaking ceremonies for the 
Association's new Memorial Building to which, when 


a 


* 


it is completed, the NALU will move its headquar- 
ters from New York. It seems altogether fitting 
that the Nation's Capital should become the home 
of an industry which affects the lives of so many 
millions of Americans and plays so vital a role in 
their social and economic life. 


Perspective in the Record 


Rep. Rey Wier's telegram to House District Com- 
mittee Chairman John McMillan—asking for a full 
committee meeting “to review disgraceful perform- 


ance of counsel for subcommittee investigating: 


integrated school system of the District of Colum- 
bia" —is not likely to prove very effective in slowing 
up the subcommittee’s snow job. Counsel Gerber 
has already compiled just the record he wants—a 
record showing that integration has brought diffi- 
cult problems to the District schools arising out of 
Negro educational deficiencies. The fact that these 
problems stemmed from the evils of segregation 
and from the cultural, economic and educational 
disadvantagement to which Negroes havé been 
subjected has been consistently ignored or glossed 
over by the subcommittee. 

Congress is not now in session, and members of 
the District Committee are scattered far and wide. 
The best hope for getting some perspective in the 
record seems to lie in the committee of distin- 
guished Washington religious and civic leaders 
formed over the weekend for the express purpose 
of correcting some of the subcommittee’s bias. The 
subcommittee could do a great deal to enhance pub 
lic confidence in its purposes if it gave groups such 
as this, familiar with and genuinely interested in 


.the schools, a chance to testify freely and to offer 


an interpretation of the testimony already taken. 
The schools have a big job ahead of them. They 
can best do that job if the community clearly 
understands its character, its causes—and its real 
cure. 


Helcological Notations 


This, as the venerable Warren Spahn observed 
the other day, “is an ulcer year.” What he meant 
was that among his colleagues and their more 
ardent supporters the tensions and uncertainties of 
life—in short, the general sense of “insecurity” — 
coupled with the necessity for intense and unremit- 
ting effort, are now well calculated to produce in 
pitchers and players, as well as in presidential 
candidates, severe neurotic disturbances of one 
kind or another. 

Mr. Spahn also meant that—even though he has 
a personal and material as well as a sentimental 
interest at stake—he doesn't know any better than 
you or we do who is going to win the National 
League pennant this year to oppose the New York 
Yankees in the 1956 World Series. At this writing, 
and with the end of the season less than a week 
away, Mr. Spahn’s club, the Milwaukee Braves, are 
leading the Brooklyn Dodgers by exactly one pre- 
carious percentage point. But the Dodgers had 
one inning of one game—interrupted Sunday eve- 
ning by the sabbatarian laws of Pennsylvania—to 
finish, and another full game to play, with the 
Pittsburgh Pirates last night. Thus by the time 
you read this they may—or they may not—be ahead 
of the Braves by several points with a sizable 
fraction to spare. Even so, it will settle nothing, 
because the Dodgers then will still have five games 
left to play and the Braves four. 

Suppose that the Dodgers win only two of those 
games while losing three, while the Braves win two 
but lose only two and the Cincinnati Reds win all 
three of their remaining games. That—if our office 
Univac has not slipped, an electron or two—would 
leave a three-way tie, a possibility which, we are 
ashamed to report, some of our readers seem to 
contemplate with actual relish. Under the compli- 
cated National League system of playoffs it might 
even defer the World Series until the frost was on 
the pumpkin and the returns were in from the 
electoral college and the Christmas seals were on 
the packages. So if you don't want to share Mr. 
Spahn’s ulcerous anxieties, we think you had better 
pray that, one way or another or the third way, it 
will all be over before another Sunday has dawned. 


Leisure in the Sky 


Vice President Nixon's vision of a four-day week 
in the “not too distant future” caught the eye of 
headline writers, but whether it aroused any 
great enthusiasm among American wage-earners 
may be doubted. Some workers now on the job 
only four days a week are looking forward to the 
time when they can add a fifth day and a fifth 
day’s pay. Not many who are now working a full 
40 hours a week would willingly trim their hours if 
it meant lower pay. Of course, Mr. Nixon invites 
the inference that the four-day week may be at- 
tained along with increased pay, and in the long 
run this is entirely possible. By the same token, 
however, continuation of the five-day week would 
bring greater enhancement of income, and for many 
years to come a vast majority of families probably 
would rather have better houses, more education, 
more insurance and in general a higher standard 
of living than more leisure. 

Another factor of inestimable importance is the 
national need for high production. At present we 
simply could not attain the national strength 
essential to our security on a four-day work week. 
Of course, productivity per man-hour may be 
expected to increase but so will our need for 
economic activity to match the growing power of 
other nations. Whether we like it or not, the 
emphasis in this competitive world is not upon 
increased ease and relaxation but upon greater 
inventiveness, activity and production. Talk about 
a four-day week at present, therefore, has a “pie 
in the sky” connotation which has no.place in 
serious political discussion. 


The Whole Man 


Both presidential candidates represent a per- 
sonality paradox. It is on the public platform in 
resence and manner and bearing that Mr. Eisen- 

wer seems strongest, most authoritative; it is 
im the small, semiprivate scrutinies, as in a news 
conference, where specific knowledge and itions 
are demanded, that he seems weakest. It is just 
the ite with Mr. Stevenson. In private or 
semiprivate encounters, he 
tative and decisive in 


“All Right, Men — We'll Outhid Them” 


—_Pp 
eevee 
mgs Oe 


+¢ © RRL oe x. 


OVE THE AGHAST OHM Peer <e.' 


Letters to the Editor 


“Account Rendered” 


When Mr. Truman claimed 
that Vice President Nixon vili- 
fied him by calling him a “trai- 
tor,” he quoted out of context. 
This politic ally conven- 
lent game of semantics may 
make for exciting headlines, 
but it is hardly admirable for 
a respected newspaper editor 
to play it too. 

You said in your editorial of 
September 19th (regarding 
Leonard Hall's offer to donate 
$1000 to charity if it could be 
proved that Mr. Nixon had 
called Mr. Truman “a traitor’): 
“It was on this unqualified 
term that the bet was based.” 

Now “unqualified” means, ac- 
cording to common usage and 
to Webster: “not modified or 
restricted by reservations.” 
Reading the full quotation 
from Mr. Nixon's Texarkana 
speech, one finds that the term 
“traitor” was most decidedly 
qualified, by the phrase “to the 
high principles ...” The dif- 
ference between asserting that 
aman is a traitor to a prin- 
ciple (Le., faithless to it) and 
bluntly calling him a traitor 
with all its slanderous implli- 
cations of being a Benedict 
Arnold-like enemy of his coun- 
try should be obvious to ev- 
eryone. 

You admit~-that Mr. Nixon 
didn't explicitly call Mr. Tru- 
man a traitor to the United 
States, but then go on to say 
that the epithet was used in 
connection with what you infer 
is an incredulous and traitor- 
ous charge that Mr. Truman 
had defended “communism in 
high places.” Wouldn't you 
call Mr. Truman's very recent 
defense of Alger Hiss an in- 
criminating defense of “com- 
munisin in high places?” Mr. 
Stevénson, to his credit, re- 
fused to quarrel with the jury 
that convicted Alger Hiss. 

It grieves me to take issue 
with you on any point because 
I am an avid and loyal reader 
of your ysually exceptionally 
fine editorials. But in this case 
I feel you were a traitor to 
the high principle to which you 
have previously shown your- 
self devoted: that of discrimi- 
nating and discerning analysis 
of news. If this be calling you 
an unqualified traitor, make 
the most of it! 

ANN SALING. 

Washington. 

Editor's Note: We said that 
Mr. Hall’s use of the word 
“traitor” was unqualified, mean- 
ing without conditions or qualifi- 
cations. Perhaps Mr. Hall in- 
tended something else, but he 
promised to giwe $1000 to 
charity if it could be shown that 
Mr. Nizon had ever called Mr. 
Truman a _ traitor—period. It 
was shown that Mr. Nixon called 
Mr. Truman a traitor at Tez- 
arkana on Oct. 27, 1952. 


“Credit and Housing” 


You have said in. your edi- 
torial, “Credit and Housing” 
on Sept. 14: “ ... the housing 
industry itself needs to take 
a long look at its own contri 
bution to the rising cost of liv- 
ing, from which stems the cur- 
rent (Administration's) drive to 
hold down credit.” 

This comment is unworthy of 
your usually fair-minded writ- 
ers. You have unfairly labeled 
the home builders as respon- 
sible for the increased cost of 
housing during the postwar 
years. If you want to complain 
about the increased cost of used 
houses, you're talking of some- 
thing else not connected with 
home builders. You are in a 
production business just as we 
are. And you know you have 
had to meet rising costs from 
your suppliers. 

Using the same logic on your- 
selves that you apply to the 
home builders, you, too, have 
contributed to the rising cost 


your 


our industry? Certainly your 
circulation, which is equivalent 
to our improved product and 
our demand for houses, has in- 
creased, but you also pleaded 
the need for these increases to 
meet the rising cost of news- 
print. 

Home builders are battling 
just as hard as you are to hold 
the costs of production in line. 
But it’s a losing struggle and 
it is related to production ca- 
pacity and labor costs in the 
plarits of the manufacturers 
who supply the basic industries 
such as publishing and home 
building. 

The home building industry 
is facing a most crucial phase 
of its history in the next few 
months. The life-blood of our 
business—the supply of mort- 
gage money—is receding rapid- 
ly. Without it we cannot oper- 
ate. 

In this same editorial you 
said “and now, with money 
harder to get, prices are higher 
than ever and buyers increas 
ingly scarce.” The truth is, 
“money is harder to get.” Bulld- 
ers have been absorbing thie 
constantly rising loan discounts; 
but with profit margins already 
dwindling under pressure of 
rising costs they can no longer 
absorb these charges. 

“Prices are higher than ever” 
because home building costs— 
land, materials and labor—are 
rising rapidly. The current up- 
ward pressure on wages was 
given its most recent boost by 
settlement of the steel strike. 

In simple terms we are be- 
ing priced out of the mass 
market. Under the most recent 
interest rate hikes and the Fed- 
eral Reserve rediscount rate 
jump, FHA and VA loans froz- 
en at 4% per cent are not now 
attractive. 

Your editorial, in effect, tells 
the American lower and middle 
income families (veteran and 
nonveteran) who. depend on 
FHA-VA financing that housing 
for them will be .made difficult 
—if not unattainable — with 
higher down payments and 
shorter terms; in effect, tells 
home builders to cut back, go 
out of business in some in- 
stances or shift to higher priced 
homes; in effect tells the furni- 
ture dealers and ménufactur- 
ers, the appliance people—in 
fact, all the many businesses 
and industries which feel very 
directly the effects of a vigor- 
ous home building industry— 
that they, too, must cut back. 


ROBERT L. GRAY: 
Public Relations 


of : 
Washington. 


Southwest Relocation 


As the owner of one small, 
well-maintained, non+slum 
dwelling in Area C of the 
Southwest redevelopment pro- 
gram, | am shocked and dis- 
tressed at the callous and per- 
sistent disregard of the rights 
of small property holders. 

More than five years of up- 
set and uncertainty already 
have caused us heavy cash 
losses which we are in no 
position to bear. Now, we find, 
the huge corporate entre- 
preneur to whom our property 
will be presented for his profit 
when it is seized from us is to 
be given another year of grace 
—which means to us another 
year or more of loss. 

Most shocking, however, he 
announces that he has been 
conferring with “large busi- 
ness interests here” with re- 
spect to their active partici- 
pation in the development of 
the Area.C Town Center. 

Would it not seem to you 
reasonable and proper that the 
present ~~ , Area C 
propey - woa e been 
given an ‘opport@hilty for such 
participation, and the chance 
perhaps to recoup a part of 
their losses of recent years— 
bearing in mind that it is their 


property which is ee go 
marily taken and be 


Foley Booster 


In The Washington Post and 
Times Herald of September 13 
you had an article entitled 
“Nancy Is Still Not Campaign- 
ing.” “Twas a good piece, for 
my money, except for one mis- 
statement which has caused my 
phone to ring constantly and 
evidently caused considerable 
consternation among the John 
Foley group. 

The misstatement reads as 
follows: “During Foley's pri- 
mary campaign he was criti- 
cized by Mrs. Schweinhaut and 
others for being an adherent of 
‘bossism’ because of his sup- 
port by Caddington and E. 
Brooke Lee.” 


Nothing could be farther 


from the truth. He was criti-. 


cized by others but not*by me. 
I know John Foley to be entire- 
ly independent, in no way 
bossed by anyone (unless it be 
his wife) and I so stated again 
and again during the primary. 
MARGARET SCHWEINHAUT, 


“onary Chase 


“Emporia’s Schools” 

In regard to the letter on 
“Emporia’s Schools” in your 
Sept. 11 issue by Mr. Cary P. 
Flythe, I feel that somebody 
who knows better should 
straighten the public out. As 
a member of the first class to 
graduate from the new Negro 
high school in Emporia, I feel 
it my duty to@ake on such a 
responsibility. 

I shall not deny that some 
of Mr. Fiythe’s statements 
are true, at least some parts 
of them. It is correct that 
there are about thirteen buses 
for Negroes in operation in 
Greensville County, Va., at the 
present time. However, many 
of them are very overcrowded, 
such that the driver cannot see 
down the aisle. The buses that 
ordinarily accommodate 52 
passengers are carrying from 
80 to 100 students. 

As for the practically new 
buses, the Negroes of that 
county never actually get a 
new bus. When they need an- 
other bus, one is taken from 
the white students that is al- 
ready worn out, and the new 
one is given to them. In order 
to get the second-hand bus 
the Negroes have almost to 
petition. 

As far as the Negro school 
facilities being superior to the 
white facilities is concerned, 
nothing could be farther from 
the truth. The science depart- 
ment of the Negro high school 
is most bare. There are no ex- 
perimental facilities available 
for classroom work except for 
a few ws burners that my 
class collected money to buy. 
In the commercial department, 
the typewriters are few in 
number and those that are 
there were taken from the old 
white high school when the 
school was built and the white 
school given the new ones. 

It would seem that the Ne- 
groes and their high schoo! 
principal would refuse to ac- 
cept these second-hand facil- 
ities. However, the principal 
is im cahoots with the sehoo!l 
board and, like most of the 
teachers, is afraid of losing his 
job. The parents of the chil- 
dren just don’t have enough 
get up and go about them to do 
anything about it. 

Of course the white students 
do have one elementary school 
while the Negroes have two in 
Emporia.and several through- 
out the rural district. But one 
couldn't compare the Negro 
schools in their entirety to the 
one white elementary school. 
The desks found in the Negro 
elementary school were cast- 
offs of the old white high 
school, while the new white 
elementary school 


classrooms even have 
ual toilets. 


/ 


Nixon's Views Lack 


Sense of Conviction 


_ By, Marquis Childs — 


EN ROUTE WITH NIXON off 
his chartered plane toward the end of the 
first day of his punishing campaign tour, 
Vice President Richard M. Nixon was met 
by a cheering squad that 
wildly welcomed the hero 
home to his native Calli- 
fornia. He quickly 
mounted an improvised 
platform and responded 
with the eager earnest- 
ness that is his hallmark. 

Then, in the pattern 
he has set for this tour, 
he held a press cohfer- 
ence in a room in the 
airport for local report- 
ers and for newsmen accompanying him. 
He already had made a half dozen talks at 
the start in Washington and then in Indian- 
apolis and a full-length address opening 
his campaign ahead of him. 

Yet quickly and unhesitatingly he re 
plied to the questions put to him, ignoring 
the television lights that blazed in his face 
and the heat that sent sweat pouring down 
his face. There were the usual question’ 
on the give and take of campaign oratory, 
and then a reporter asked: 

“Can you tell us what Dick Nixon really 
stands for?” 

For a moment Nixon hesitated. He was 
obviously surprised by the question. 

“To answer that,” he said, “would, I'm 
afraid, take rather longer that we have 
here. My beliefs are very close, as it has 
turned out, to the philosophy of the Eisen- 
hower Administration on both foreign and 
domestic policy.” 


ow 

IT IS this question of what the Vice 
President stands for, what be really be 
lieves, that is most often raised by those 
who want to understand the Nixon success 
story. 

Of the success itself, there can be no 
doubt. It is so completely in the American 
tradition — the plain, middleclass back. 
ground, working his way through Whittier 
College by every sort of odd job, the keen 
debater, the devoted son—that it has an 
almost unreal quality. 

To watch him in action even briefty is to 
sense that the key is action itself. Beliefs, 
issues, ideas are subordinated to the drive 
of a very powerful and highly disciplined 
personality. 

In embracing the Eisenhower philosophy 
and the “New Republicanism,” Nixon has 
gone against his own conservative voting 
record when he was in the Senate and the 
House. 

The ardor of his embrace is indubitable, 
demonstrated in this incredibly demand- 
ing tour and the praise he pours out at 
every opportunity on the Eisenhower pro- 
gram of moderate social reform. He has 
translated his ardor, as he has done at 
every turn in his career of one crowded 
decade in politics, into furious action. 

This is not, it should be added, merely 
action for the sake of action, a mere flexing 
of the muscles of a political strong man. 
For Nixon as an operator understands per- 
haps better than anyone in American 
litical life today the techniques of mass 
communication. 

Newspaper reporters who have traveled 
with him through many campaigns and on 
his journeys overseas as Vice President 
respect his intimate and thorough knowl 
edge of their business. 

«ro 

IN the same way, he understands the 
uses of radio and television as do few 
public figures—the relative importance of 
statewide network coverage versus concen- 
tration in an urban area. 

He has a professional knowledge of how 
money should be spent to get the largest 
potential audience in a particular area. 
His own technique on TV has been criti- 
cized as being almost too perfect—the 
pause for just the proper length as the 
applause comes up, the flashing smile, the 
head thrust forward in challenge or rebuke. 

His critics say that he is still the college 
debater who could, by the flip of a coin, 
take either side of a question and champion 
it with the same skill. In other words, it 
is skill—that is to say, technique—which 
comes through instead of conviction. 

The mistake that many of his critics and 
doubters make is to underestimate both 
the man and the politician. He has extraor- 
dinary ability, a keen analytical mind, a 
retentive memory that never misses a 
detail, an almost superhuman physical 
equipment. 

But the end to which he will devote these 
resources, his own career to one side, is 
still uncertain. 


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Today and Tomorrow . . 


The Difficulty of a New Policy 


AMONG those who are 
dealing responsibly with the 


Middle East, no one in the 
West, I think it is fair to say, 
yet - 


expound a 
pay which | 
ooks ahead. © 
Few will deny © 
that @ new re- ; 
lationship 
will. have to 
be worked out 
with the 
Arab _ states, . 
and that for 
the Western Lippmann 
nations there lies ahead, as in 
Suez, a period when they will 
have to renegotiate many 
@ested interests. But as to 
What the new relationship 
can and should become, as to 
how it is to be brought about, 
there is as yet no policy, in- 
deed little more than a series 
of rearguard actions. 

It would not be too difficult 
to define a new policy if the 
probiems in the Middle East- 
ern countries were solely and 
simply how to end colonial- 
ism, how to liquidate impe- 
rial rule and to acknowledge 
their sovereign independence. 
Britain has shown in India. 
Pakistan, Burma and Ceylon 
that this problem is soluble 
We have shown it in Cuba and 
in the Philippines. The great 
complication in the Middle 
East is that it is not only the 
Western imperial power which 
is being liquidated. There is 
Siso being liquidated the old 
social order of the Arab Islam- 
ic Society, and with it the na- 
tive ruling classes. Because of 
this internal revolution within 
Arab society, the governments 
which are falling heir to the 
liquidated empires are as yet 


o—— 


pe. 


By Walter Lippmann 


weak, unstable and unreliable. 
This makes it almost impossi- 
ble to negotiate with them on 
the oe _ ‘. broad and far- 
reaching ’ 

A beoed pall with Egypt 
would mean underwriting 
construction of the Aswan 
Dam, would mean a nego- 
tiated peace in Palestine, and 
would mean a modernization 
of the Suez arrangements in 
order to liquidate the rem- 
nants of 19th-century imperial- 
ism, as represented by the old 
Suez Company. But the rev- 
olutionary government of Col. 
Nasser is too weak, too 
stable emotionally, and 
reckless to play its part in 
such a policy. 


THE DIFFICULTY in form- 
ing the policy of a new rela- 
tionship with the Middle East 
is not in how to describe and 
define its principles. They 
are well known and they 
have been put into practice 
elsewhere. The practical dif- 
ficulty is, first of all, to iden- 
tify the new ruling class with 
whom the new relationship 
must be worked out. In some 
countries this new ruling 
class, though it is in the mak- 
ing, has not yet come to the 
surface. Then, there is the 
practical difficulty of dealing 
with the new rulers, in view 
of their strong bias against 
the West and their predilec- 
tion for the ideal theory—they 
know litte of its reality—of 
the Soviet form of govern 


ment 

There Mr. W. Z. 
Laqueur in deeply in- 
“Communism 


is says 
his 
formed book. 

and Nationalism in the Mid- 
die East.” a “powerful fascina- 
tion which Soviet society ex- 
ercises on... the managerial 


class... in the Middle East. 
The turn of events... has 
shown them that in the Soviet 
world the technical intelli- 
gentsia is one of the priv- 
ileged classes and that its 
privileges are likely to con- 
tinue, if not ectu ly to in- 
crease, in the future. 

The West, Mr. Laqueur goes 
on to say, “has suggested va- 
rious reforms such as Point 
Four, which may bring eco- 
nomic relief to the masses 
and may be welcomed by 
them in accordance with their 
interests. But they are hard- 
ly apt to eatch the imagina- 
tion of the group, the in- 
telligentsia. The Communists, 
on the other hand, turn al- 
most exclusively to the intel- 
ligentsia.” They appeal not 
to the great masses who are 
quite wunready for political 
power but to the new ruling 
class. They are proposing to 
them a plan of economic re- 
construction, which promises 
much quicker results than 
anything we can propose, and 
with it all the privileges of 
supreme personal power for 
themselves. 


THE MIDDLE East is a 


classic example of being abie | 


to know what ought to be 
done without being able, at 
least as yet, to know it can be 
done. What ought to-be done 
is to establish effective com- 
munication between the West. 
ern world and the intellectu 
als of the Arab world. This 
is easier said than done. But 
surely they are headed in the 
right direction who are seek 
ing direct personal. contact 
and what is called “cultural 
exchanges” with the educated 
classes in the Arab world. 


Conrrieht. 1994. New Yor® 
Herald Tribune. inc 


Washington Scene e e e e By George Dixon 


Adlai’s Grass Is Greener—and Longer_.. 


‘HEADED by an inquisitive 
young lawyer named Al Ger- 
gely, the Young Democratic 
Club of West Virginia pil- 
grimaged to . 
the Nation's 
Capital the 
Other day to 
inquire the 
way of the 
true faith 
from Adlai E 
Stevenson at 
his new fna- 
tional temple 
here 

The youth. Dixon 
ful workers 
inthe Democratic vineyard 
asked almost every conceiv- 
able auestion of the party's 
head man. As a consequence 
I am in a position to reveal 
that there will be one very 
radical change at 1600 Penn- 
syivania ave. if Stevenson 
wins occupancy of the White 
House. The revelation came 
to pass in this wise: 

After quizzing Adlai on all 
his plans, present and pros- 
pective, young lawyer Gergely 
thought of one final question. 

“Gov. Stevenson,” he de- 
manded, “what do you plan 
to do with Mr. Eisenhower's 
putting green?” 

It was obvious that Adlai 
already had given the matter 
full thought, because he re- 
plied unhesithtingly: 

“I'm going to let the grass 
grow a little longer and turn 
it into a croquet court.” 


BEGINNING of friendship: 


Mamie got a farm at Gettys 
burg, her younger sister, 
Mike, decided to go agrarian, 
too. The latter, whose formal 
calling cards bear the name 
of Mrs. George Gordon Moore, 
finally found a place near 
Leesburg, Va., a short snort 
from the rural retreat of 
Arthur Godfrey 

Living not far away, at 
Bluemont, Va., was Charles 
Tyroler, who used to be as 
sistant to Anna Rosenberg, 
when that controversial lady 
was the Defense Department's 
director of manpower. in a 
remarkably short space of 
time, Tyroler, and his wife, 
Carolyn, became very neigh- 
borly with the President's 
in-laws 

They joined each other in 
parties, picnics, and  balis. 
They also collaborated enthu- 
siastically in making their 
fair share of tax contributions 
via the mutuel windows at 
Charles Town race track, just 
across the Shenandoat River 
in West Virginia. 

The Tyrolers and the 
Moores became such ardent 
horse chums that they made 
a date’ months ago for the 
first day at Cumberland, al- 
though that Maryland track 
wasnt to open until the other 
day. Throughout the summer 
they kept reminding each 
other to let nothing interfere 
with the big outing. 

The morning of Cumber- 
land's opening, however, Caro- 


50 


lyn Tyroler Mike 
Moore. 

“I'm terribly sorry,” apolo- 
gized Mrs. Tyroler, “but we 
can't make it today. Charles 
has an important engagement 
he must keep.” 

“What on'earth is it that 
can be that important?” de- 
manded Mrs.. Moore. 

“Oh,” replied Mrs. Tyroler, 
“he has to attend a meeting 
of the Volunteers for Steven- 


phoned 


son. 
End of friendship. 


REP. Harrison Arlington 
Williams Jr. of New Jersey's 
Sixth District is listed as a 
Democrat, but he is campaign- 
ing for reelection as an Eisen- 
hower supporter. Moreover, 
his election posters bear no 
party label. 

Opposing him is State As 
semblywoman Florence P. 
Dwyer of Elizabeth, an dout- 
and-out Republican, The 
GOP lady became very irked 
on finding herself vying with 
her opponent as to which was 
more loyal to the President, 
but she held herself in reas- 
onably well until she and 
Williams met In debate before 
the Elizabeth Rotary Club 
Then she blew up and told 
her foe: 

“I'm proud to ride on Pres- 
ident Eisenhower's coattails, 
but there isn't room on those 
coattails for two of us in this 
congressional district!” 


Coprright. 1966 
King Features Syndicate. Inc. 


Washi 


ngton 


Moral Law and Religion 


FROM THE Parent-Teach- 
er Association of the Ja- 
maica High School of New 
York comes a letter protest- 
ing a program 
for “the " 
velopment 
moral and 
spiritual 
ideals in the 
publie 
schools. 

The gist of 
the letter is 
in this para- 
graph: 

“+ + No Sokolsky 
safeguards 
have been set up to prevent 
the expression of religious 
views under the guise of 
moral or spiritual teaching. I 
need not remind the mem- 
bers of the Board of Education 
that there are over 200 reli- 
gious sects in this country. 
Nor that each one is entitled, 
under our Constitution, to 
practice and teach its own be- 
liefs in its own way. Nor ought 
we to forget the rights of the 
non-Delievers and of that nu- 
merous body of believers not 
affiliated with any particular 
sect.” 

One might ask this associa- 
tion whether its members pre- 
fer juvenile delinquents who 
are likely to be young people 
who have safe guard- 
ed from moral and spiritual 
teaching of any kind and who 
have no respect for God, for 
their parents, for the laws of 
their country or for the rights 
and opinions of other human 
beings. The question arises 
where in the Constitution is 
there any such statement as 
the quoted statement says: 


THE ONLY mention in the 
Constitution of religion is in 
the First Amendment and that 
only forbids the Government 
to establish a church, perhaps 


been 


providing its revenue out of | 


taxes 
It is tmpossible to under- 
stand the fear of religion. 


Seene ... 


By George Sokolsky 


God's guidance and his moral 
law, we were on the upbuild- 
ing phase of our history. 

We have become a con- 
fused people, not because 
we have “over 200 religious 
a but because we have 
forsaken God and have sub 
stituted for him something 
called human rights which can 
only be sustained as rights if 
they emanate from a power 
greater than man. Otherwise 
what man establishes, other 
men can  disestablish — as 
Khrushchev has deciared 
false what was true in Stalin's 
time. 

The letter I quote further 
states: 


“Teachers are human be-~ 


ings. Their abilities vary, in- 
cluding the one enabling 
them to keep strong personal 
views from being expressed 
tacitly or openly. We know 
there have been flagrant 
examples of such religious 
statements in the classrooms. 
We can only guess at the fre- 
quency of vaguer but equally 
disturbing expressions that 
have confused and con 
founded the minds of our 
children.” 


IT WOULD BE _ interest- 
ing to know what the “flag- 
rant examples of such ‘te 
ious statements” were. t 
might be the restatement of 
the moral law as the teacher 
learned it from her parents 
which might be slightly dif- 
ferent from what the child's 
mother learned in her child- 
hood. 

Five years ago I attended a 
meeting at which for several 
days, Jews, Catholics, 


In Con gress 


TODAY 


Senate 
adjournment. 


estants, Confucians, Mos 


lems, Buddhists, Hindus dis- 
cussed the natural law, each 
from his own standpoint. 
When the sessions were over. 
there was fio disagreement as 
to the morai law of God. but 
there were also no conver- 
sions. Each went his own way 
but in the same direction. 


The parents and teachers | 
of the Jamaica High School 
truly need not fear God or. 
any expression of reverence | 
for Him; what they should 
fear is that their children wil! 
believe that those whom they 
hope to emulate will not be 
saints but sinners. 


Coprright. 1966 | 
King Peatured Syndicate. Te. | 


Moscow to Offer Guides 


4a 


: 


: 


thing constructive, I move 


condemning something or other! ... 


ind to forestall any criticism that we don't do any- 


that we pass a resolution 


IKE—From Page I 


Ike Expands 


Campaign, 


Adds Cleveland Speech 


plans to fly back to Washing- 
ton tonight. 

Hagerty told newsmen the 
President “will present the 
facts of the farm situation” but 
declined to say whether he 
will spell out any change in Ad- 
ministration farm policies 

Hagerty’s statement that the 
President will present the 
farm “facts” came in answer 
to a question about whether 
he plans to “reply”, to Adlai 
Stevenson's speech in Newton, 
Towa, last Saturday, leaving 
down a Democratic farm pro- 
gram and roasting the Admin- 
istration s own 


Small Farmer Stressed 


The press secretary declined 
to go into details about Mr 
Eisenhower's farm speech, but 
said that one section of it will 
deal with the problem of the 
small farmer. Randolph Throw- 
er. candidate for Congress in 
the Sth Georgia District, a 
member of a group of congres- 
sional candidates who called on 
the President and posed for 
pictures with him yesterday, 
said the President said “his 
emphasis has been on a farm 
program of benefit to the small 
farmer.” 


In expanding his campaign 
Eisenhower ap- 
peared to be given priority to 
states having key Senate races, 
with a GOP eye on capturing 


schedule, Mr. 


the Senate. 

In Kentucky, for example, 
Republicans think they have a 
chance of picking up at least 
one, and maybe two Senate 
seats. 

There former Ambassador 
John Sherman Cooper is chal- 
lenging former Gov. Lawrence 
Wetherby for the late Alben 
Barkley'’s seat at the reported 
personal request of President 
Eisenhower. 

In adition, the President Is 
backing former Assistant Sec- 
retary of State Thurston Mor- 
ton in his race against Senate 
Democratic Whip Earl C 
Clements. 


Hopes to Help Bender 


In anouncing the Cleveland: 


added starter, Hagerty made 
no bones about the fact that 
the President hopes it will help 
Sen. George Bender in his 
neck-and-neck race for reelec- 
tion with Democratic 
Frank Lausche, as well as other 
GOP candidates. 

“He isn't going there on a 
social picnic,” the White House 
press secretary told newsmen. 
in answer to a question on this 
score. 

Similarly in Peoria, today, 
the President is likely to put 


University Apartheid 
Move Is Condemned 


Reuters 


COLOMBO, Ceylon, Sept. 24 


Gov. 


in a strong plug for Sen. Ever- 
ett Dirksen in his tight race 
for reelection with Democratic 
State Rep. Richard Stengle 
Gov. and Mrs. William G. Strat- 
ton and Sen. and Mrs. Dirksen 
will meet the President's plane 
at the Peoria airport 

A Presidential swing to the 
Northwest, to help GOP Senate 
candidates in. Ofegon and 
Washington, was reported un- 
der consideration vesterday. In 
Oregon, the President is back- 
ing former Interior Secretary 
Douglas McKay against Demo- 
cratic Sen. Wayne Morse. In 
Washington, he's supporting 
Gov. Arthur Langlie, keynote 
speaker at the Republican con- 
vention, against Democratic 
Sen. Warren Magnuson. 


UAW Chief Asks 
Official Backing 
For 4-Day Week 


DETROIT, Sept 
United Auto 


24 


% 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


13 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


Adlai Scores GOP on Big Business’ 


ADLAI—From Page I 


in "562, he said: “I hope I don't 
win a red” ribbon. That's for 
second place, and I've already 
got one.” 


Stevenson likened the situ- only as statistics. 


human beings 


“Men whose life has been 
ed in a vast corporation do 


see farms and livestock 
As a result 


ation in America today tofelief is grudging and reluc- 


that 


of Andrew Jackson’s tant, too much red tape—too 


time, when Old Hickory led a little real help and always too 


revolt against the concentrated 
power of wealth and cham- 
pioned the cause of “the hum- 
ble members of society—the 
farmers, mechanics, laborers. 
He said William Jennings 


| 


late. It was typical that this 


Administration should raise 


He said big business had 


Bryan carried on the same cattle by helping out, not the 
fight. And also Woodrow Wil- producer, but the packer. While 
son and Franklin D. Roosevelt. cattle raisers are suffering, he 


“We face the same threat of — 
said. ‘8 


bigness today.” Adlai 


“And in this election the con-| 


flict is fundamentally the same 
one on which Jackson, Bryan, 


Wilson and Roosevelt fought— Stevenson 
how to preserve the little fel- years ago the producer got 


the packers are report- 
bigger and bigger profits. 
“The spread between the 
producer and the consumer 
has everywhere widened,” 
continued. “Ten 
50 


low, the individual, the many|cenmts out of every consumer 


from being engulfed by the big dollar spent on fopd; now 


fellow, the few—the massive 
forces of bigness in this age of 
bigness. 

“And I say to you that to 
day, as always in its history, 
the Democratic Party is the 
party of the people—it is the 
party of Joe Smith and Jane 
Smith. 


“We are not against Big 


Business. We do not just want 
ito be ruled by it and smoth- 


(INS) 
Workers Presi- 


ered by it 

“In modern times Big Busi- 
ness has become more re- 
sponsible. It has a respected 
piace in our national commu- 
nity. But Big Business does not 
own the United States Govern- 
ment and it is not entitled to 
run that Government to the 
disregard and neglect of the 
farmers, the workingmen, the 
small businessmen and the 
other plain people of the land. 


“Thinks Less of People” 


“For, when big interests 
capture control of Govern 
ment, then Government be- 
comes indifferent to the inter- 
of the people. Such a Govern- 
ment thinks in terms of sta- 
tistics—and of interest rates, 
mortgages, stocks, bonds and 
balance sheets. It thinks less 
of the people on whom the 
businesses themselves depend 
and .or whom the Government 
itself exists 

“That is the kind of Gov- 
ernment we now have in Wash- 
ington.” 

Stevenson said the’ people 
of Oklahoma ought to know 
something about the Adminis- 
tration’s indifference to human 
concerns. 


that searing human 
ence, the experience 
drought.” he said 


. have seen the indifference and , 
dent Walter P. Reuther asked the reluctance of a Republican 


President Eisenhower and niné¢Administration in dealing with pichard 


other high Government leaders this terrible emefgency. 
today to state that the Govern- 


ment will support a shorter unkind men. I 


work week. 


head this Government are not 
respect the 
kindly intentions of President 


Reuther said his request was Eisenhower and his associates 


influenced by Vice President But those best brains he pro-| 
Nixon's prophesy in Colorado mised to bring to Washington) 
Springs Saturday night of & are all of one kind and I detect! 
four-day work week in the “not litle 


too distant future.” 
The union 
Nixon speech would 
an example of poli 
ence” unless Rep 
and Administratjon leaders 
were willing to back “a prac- 
tical and specific legislative 
program for a shorter work 
week.” 


“merely 


Drought to Hike 
Broom Prices 


CHICAGO, Sept. 4 @® 
Drought. in the states that 
produce the bulk of the Na- 
tion's broom corn has cut this 


year's crop to a record low, a 


spokesman for broom manufac- 
turers said today. 

The result will be a general 
increase in the price of house- 
hold brooms, according to P. A. 
Lindenmeyer of the National 
Broom Manufacturers and 
Allied Industries Association. 
About 45 million brooms are 


“made each year from broom 


corn—a dry, tasteless species 


‘of corn with no other known 


use. It takes about a ton of 
broom corn to make 
brooms. 

Major producer of broom 
corn is Oklahoma, with Texas. 


‘The International Students Colorado, New Mexico, Illinois 


‘Conference at Kandy on Sun-4md Kansas following in that 


Reuters 


introduce apartheid—race seg- 


MOSCOW, Sept. 24—Guide- Tes4tion—into Capetown and 


books of Moscow, written in 
several 


languages 


Witwatersrand universities 


Both of these universities so 


| and c0n-far have been free of race sez- 
taining a Russian phrase sec-regation. The 60-nation confer- 


‘ticn, will be handed to yvis.ence, which ended its sixth an- 


jtors 
Youth 


Prot- | 


to the 


International 


nual 
F criticized the establishment of 
| estival here next trjpal” universities in South 
year, Tass reported today. 


session Sunday night. 


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he 
gets about 40 cents.” He 
noted that there had been an- 
other increase in bread prices 
in Oklahoma City, and that 
Sen. Monroney wis trying to 
find out why. 

“In the last 10 years.” he 
said, “the price of bread has 
increased, on the average. 
from about 10% cents a loal 
to about 18 cents. That is an 
increase of more than 7 cents 
a loaf. And of this 7-cent in- 
crease the wheat farmer has 
got exactly half a cent.” 

Stevenson said that in a 
Democratic ad minis tration, 
“small business and Main 
Street. like the farmers, the 
workers, the school children 
and the aged. will all again 
have a friend.” 

In Tulsa, Stevenson said the 
Republicans “declare war On 
poverty” every election year 
but have a consistent 28-year 
record of opposing evety Demo- 
cratic effort to really end pov- 
eriy. The Democratic nominee 
arrived at the Tulsa airport at 
noon, after a flight from Den- 
ver in the “Joe Smith Express.” 
He was greeted by Gov 
Gary, other leaders of the Dem 
ecratic Party here, and four 
Cherokee Indians in war bon 
nets. 


Given Peace Pipe 


The Indians gave Adlai a 
peace pipe. He thanked them 
and quipped: 

“I want to make it clear that 
I'm not making peace with the 
Republicans—at least until aft 
er the election.” 


Cov. Gary in introducing 


among them.'a forgotten word in the United 
‘Indeed, I detect no passion.at States.” 

a piece of livestock himself. In all | 
a jibe at himself for his defeat’ 


The former Illinois governor 
said Nixon's remark sounded 
familiar, and on checking up . 


not see a disaster like the he found that Herbert Hoover 
drought as a human problem. 


in 1928 made the statement that 
“we shall soon be in sight of 
the day when pove will be 
banished from this Nation.” 

Stevenson continued: 

“Now I don't mean for a min- 
ute to discourage Mr. Nixon 
from his conversion to the _— 


the rate of interest on disaster of abolishing 
loans.” 


poverty. nd 
what Mr. Hoover said 28 years 
ago is in itself a matter of little 


shown its hand in the field of or no concern today. 


Charges GOP Opposition 


“Mut one of the central issues 
in this year’s election is which 
parcy means what it says and 
which party is only talking. We 
are entitled to know, as best 
we can, which party means to 
back up what it says, and which 
perty doesn’t, 

“And I say the record of the 
28. years between Mr. Hoover's 
declaration of war on poverty 
and Mr. Nixon's hollow echo 
last Saturday night is a record 
of consistent Republican op- 
position to every Democratic 
effort to end poverty in 
America 

“Let's see who fights poverty 
in America, and who only talks 
about it in election years.” 

The Democratic standard- 
bearer then went on to charge 
that the .Republicans opposed 
Democratic farm programs 
from the early New Deal days 
right down to the last session 
of C@@eress. He charged that 
they opposed the social secu- 
rity program, calling it a 
“eruel hoax.” He contended 
that they also opposed a mini- 
mum wage law, collective bar- 
gaining and TVA. 

He continued: 

“I could go back to the 8 
hour day and the child labor 
laws ef Woodrow Wilson's 
time and thence forward to 
Democratic proposals for aid 
to education, which is the 
greatest enemy of poverty, and 
point to Republican opposition 
and hesitation every step of 
the Way. 


“Can't Have It Both Ways” 


“If the Republicans want 
anybody in this country to 
believe their election-year talk 
about a war on poverty, let 
them say what they have done 
in the past 28 years about 
poverty except to oppose Dem- 
ocratic action against the 
forces of poverty. 

“They are the national lead- 
ers who talk between elections 
about kennel dogs, and about 


Stcvenson to a crowd of 5000 the right of the unemployed 


homa in November 


“For you have been through jn front of the court house pre- to suffer being one of the joys 


peat charg he would carry Okla of a free economy 
0 


“And you 


“Well, they can't have it 


The peg on which Stevenson both ways. When they brag of 


statement by Vice 


MW WO OO nw 


in which poverty will be of the American people. 


hung his speech here was this our prosperity in.one speech 
President and declare war on poverty 
M. Nixon in Colorado: 


; ; “We can look forward to a fu- 
“As individuals the men who ture 


in the next one they do a grave 
injustice to the intelligence 


rr 


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1D 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


— a a oar ara Monetary Ch 
% Criticizes Egypt 


MORE THAN EVER BEFORE... 
“It’s a Treat to go Dutch!’’ By Bernard D. Nossiter 


ie se High Egyptian officals were ried about surplus American 


warned yesterday that nation- cotton. 


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alization of the Suez Canal will 
frighten off private capital 
from investment abroad. 
Speaking to a world assem- 
bly of monetary authorities, 
Robert L. Garner, president of 
the fledgling International Fi- 
nance Corp, denounced “arbi- 
trary” treatment by govern- 
ments of private investment. 
His speech marked the first 
meeting of the 32-nation IFC, 
an affiliate of the Internation- 
al Bank for Reconstruction and 
Developmént (World Bank). To- 
gether, with IFC, the 60-mem- 
ber Bank and International 
Monetary Fund began their 
lith annual gatherings at the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel ere. 
Garner did not mention 
Egypt by name. But aides con- 
firmed that his remarks were 
aimed at the Canal seizure. His 
audience included Ahmed Zaki 


Saad, governor of Egypt's Na- 


tional Bank. 
Has Wide Influence 


“Confidence in the treatment 
by public authorities of private 
investment,” Garner said, “will 
determine the pace and volume 
of private investment in the 
developing countries.” 

He added that “each example 
of arbitrary action spreads its 
influence to far distant areas 
Thus, no country needing the 
aid of international capital in 
its development can be indiffer- 
ent to actions or attitudes re- 
garding the treatment of such 


Carrillo Flores also urged 
the Bank to be less tight-fisted. 
Since none of its loans have 
been defaulted, it should fi- 
nance local currency expenses 
in its projects, he said. 

The Sbilliondollar Bank 
normally lends government or 
government-guaranteed de- 
velopment projects funds to 
meet foreign exchange ex- 
penses only. 


Carillo Flores announced 


that Mexico was releasing the 
rest of its 18 per cent subscrip- 
tion to the Bank's capital, $10.4 
million, for loans: Members 
give the Bank free use of a 
percent of their quota, keep 
80 per cent as a reserve, and 
have the option of tyi up 
the remaining 18 per cent. 
The lending agency's annual 
report called on more mem- 
bers to free their subscrip- 
tions. 

The United States and some 
European countries have done 
so. Mexico's action, although 
it does not significantly in- 
crease the Bank's lending pow 
er, was viewed as important 
because it was the first full re- 
lease by a non-industrial 
country. ' 
Welcomed by Humphrey 

In a welcoming address 
Treasury Secretary George M 
Humphrey claimed “substan. 
tial success” for United States 


Internatione!) News 


New VFW Chief 


Cooper T. Holt of Chattaneo- | 
ga, Tenn., newly elected Com- | 


mander-in-Chief of the Vet 
erans of Foreign Wars, called 
on President Eisenhower at 
the White House vesterday. 


—— 


sounded by Ivar Rooth. outgo- 
ing director of the Fund.- The 
world’s improving economy 
floes not face the “runaway” in 
flation dangers of the immed! 
ate postwar period, he said, but 
“a persistent rise in prices and 
costs.” 

Rooth, retiring in favor of 
fellow Swede Per Jacobsson., 
noted that world gold and dol- 
lar reserves have increased by 
more than $10 billion since 
1950. But he warned that this 
better balance depended in 
large part on United States aid 
which won't go on forever 

Rooth hailed the lowering of 
barriers to imports from dollar 


ae 


° 4 


f 


as 


a 


' 


Washington, D.C, EXecutive 3-3385 
AIRLINE capital anywhere in the world.” efforts to curb inflation nations and the increased con 


Oe Sandie iaadl - ‘aypt is a member of all Humphrey said that finane- vertibility of currencies. But 
> Serving three international lending '"& “needed defense and high he worried about a weakening 
agencies. They drew over 300 prosperity without inflation” is in free trade trends caused by 
ROYAL DUTCH delegates from the non-Soviet troubling most of the world. “increasing group pressure for 
AIRLINES world to the sessions here He called inflation the “cruel- protection.” 

Garner said the 7&million. est form of theft, attractive) He called for a speed-up in 
dollar IFC, created to provide ODly to unwise politicians.” dropping exchange curbs under 
risk capital for private opera-. The Treasury chief cited the which nations limit the use of 
tions in underdeveloped lands. Administration's batancedtheir export earnings The 
will be hindered by lack of Dudget, end of economic con- Fund maintains a pool of cur 
confidence in reasonable po- trois and monetary policies asrencies which members can 
litical and economic stability responsible for checking infla- boriow to Meet temporary pay- 

confidence that the rules will ‘"- ments problems. Nearly all the 
‘ not be changed arbitrarily An inflation warning also was loans have been in dollars 
nals ST} artest What governments do, he ——~— ee . | 
said, is crucial in determining 
the confidence “of those who 


new look “Files "s'nvonto carne AMAL Starts Campaign 
| 


years Of 
ALL? 


Not. 4 
Not 5 $2 
ITS 


Flores, chairman of the Fund 


and Bank, proposed a “fairer a. ‘ 

distribution” of world rade 1 h k “| (> t ys 

benefits for less advanced na- rous as on Cc ° 

a , . tions. T Mexican Finance ; ‘ 

6) VU (] Nn) s OeS Minister deplored the growing DENVER, Sept. 24 #—Adiai' Oct. 4—Arrives Elkins. W 
i. gap between industrial and E. Stevenson today announced 


Va.. at 11 a. m. for speech at 
ll materials-producing coun- plans for a six-day campaign noon at Forrest Festival and 


‘ Ape tour of seven Eastern and New a . 
. He called “discouraging” the engiand states. starting Oct. 2 may. BOR se 

eC eh C act Khat last year trede be-| The Democratic presidential Guardia Field, N. Y., arriving 

a tween industrial nations in- nominee put out the new itin- ar ag , N. TY. 

creased by three times as much 'erary before leaving on the ae 


as the gain in their buying nex te 
: g of a current tour tak- —.— >. 
from primary producers. ing him-into 11 Western, Mid-"""'y #* 116th st., N. ¥.; at 9:30 


, Carrillo Flores voiced the western and Southern states p. m. addresses street rally in 
£6108 () e concern of many of these coun Mere ta the Stevenson ‘ein. Harlem at 125th et. Overnight 
Ss tries that their markets will o-a-y ; », at Biltmore Hote! 
ry (all times local) for the 

be slashed by United States new tour: Oct. &—Leaves Riltmore at 

sales abroad of surplus farm) (Oct 3—Leaves Washington 11:30 4. m. for outdoor Brook 
commodities by plane 9:30 a. m. arrives '¥® rally, probably Court st 
Mexico is particularly wor-worrictown N. J. 1030 a m.: Speaking at noon; plans attend 
ai addresses street rally at 11 World Series baseball game if 

a. m.: motorcade to Paterson, OM¢ Played in New York that 

N. J., and talks at rally at City @8y; leaves that evening (by 

“JUST ‘ -F - about noon. Motorcade Pl#ne or train) for rally at New 

® continues to New Jersey com- Maven, Conn. (time and place 

WONDERFUL munities of Clifton. Passaic, t0 be announced later); leaves 
Garfield and Lodi and Hacken- @fter rally for Providence, RK. I 

sack with brief remarks at each) Oct. 6—Speaks at noon at 
place outdoor rally in City Hall Plaza 
Motorcade arrives Newark, in Providence, attends 1 p. m 
N. J.. 4:30 p. m., for address at Democratic Party luncheon; at 
Military Park: arrives Jersey 2 p. m. leaves by motorcade for 
a City 6:15 p. m. for speech at Worcester, Mass. driving erm 
COMPLETE =. Jersey City auditorium 9 p. m., route (without stops) through 


- afterward drives to Hoboken Woonsocket, R. lL. and Black- 
DINNERS = N. J. to board train where stoge, Uxbridge, Milford, 


spends night Depasture from Northbridge and Grafton. 
$1-35,. $2.95 


Hoboken at 3 a. m Arrives Worcester City Hall 
eeeeteeeeeeeeeere 


STRAIGHT SOURGON WHISKEY, 7 YEARS OLD, 86 PROOF. OLO QUAKER DISTILLING COMPANY. LAWRENCEBURG, INDIANA 


8 ». m. addresses street 


.% © 


Oct. 3—Train arrives 7:45 for raliv speech at 4:30 p. m.: 
2 a. m. Scranton, Pa., for speech leave«e Worcester 5:30 pv. m. for 
U. 3, GRADED at courthouse 8:30 8 ~~, af Springfield, Mass., arriving 6 45 
HO rives at Wilkes-Barre. Pa. for 5 m speaks at Springfield 
| we talk at 9:30 a. m.; arrives King- rally 8:30 p. m., returns to New 


STEAK DINNER ston, Pa., for talk at 9:50 a. m. york by plane 


(candidate may leave train at 
$2.95 Scranton and motor to King 

ston via Wilkes-Barre, instead 
of traveling by train) 


Oct. 7—Reviews anntfal Pu- 
laski Day parade in New York 
noon to 1:45 p. m.; leaves New 

j 2:30 m. for 
Arrives Berwick. Pa. for York by plane at P 


Stevenson farm home at Lib 
speech from rear platform of 
. ertyville, Ill 

train: arrives Sunbury. Pa., 1 

. p. m.; brief talks at Lewistown, 
y Pa., 3:35 p. m.; Huntington, Pa., 
2655 CONN. AVE 4:40 p. m.; Altoona, Pa, 6:10 
DAILY: 5 P.M to | AM 5. m.; Johnstown, Pa., 8 p. m.; 
i tt. ees pokris train et 10 p. m. for 
ADams i 8500 Elkins. W Va 


-——_— —— _ ———-— 


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nai inet te 
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J & =, $ re) 


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CAA Controllers 
At Airports Get 
Increases in Pay 


HIGHER SALARIES and 
grades for several thousand 
airport controller¢, including 
those at Wasnington Nationa! 
Airport, were announced yes 
terday by the Civil Aeronau 
tics Administration 

The increases, approved by 
the Civil Service Commission 
at the request of CAA, will be 
effective in early December. 
CAA has about 8000 control. 
lers. 

Some few controllers at low 
activity airports eventually 
may be downgraded; however, 
the downgradings, if an) 
wouldn't be made effective for 
at least. two years. Meantime 
the controllers would be given 
an opportunity to transier to 
better-paying jobs 

The staffing pattern at “high 
activity” airport traffic contro! 
towers, such as the one here, 
will be as follows: A Grade 15 
chief; Grade 12 watch supervi- 
sers: Grade 11 controllers, and 
Grade 9 assistants. 

\ Grade 12 will ad up the 
“medium activity” towers, fol 
lowed by Grade 10 controllers. 
and Grade 8 assistants Al 
“low activity” towers, a Grade 
1] will be in charge; contro! 
lers will be Grade 9, and as 
sistanis, Grade 7 

The staffing pattern also will 
he changed for en route con- 
trollers, such as those who 
wide planes to the airport 
ere 

At “high density” centers 
the pattern will be as follows 
Grade 13 chief; Grade 12 watch 
supervisors; Grade 11 contro! 
lers: Grade 10 associates, and 
Grade 8 assistants 

All other air route centers 
will have Grade 12 chiefs: 
Grade 11 senior controllers 
Grade 10 £4controliers, and 
Grade 8 assistants. 


GAO is giving retirement 
award pins to its employes who 
retire Flevd P. Swiggett of 
Navy. is running for vice presi- 
dent of the Federation of Gov- 
ernment Employes to repre- 
sent this city. The official will 
be selected at a caucus here 
soon. The AFGE 


ber of vied. presidents here . . 
At the Bureau of Standards. 
Thomas E. Digges has been 
promoted to assistant chief of 
the metallurgy division, and 
Dr. Lawrence Kushner to chief 
of the metal physics section. 


Rep. Richard FE. Lankford 
(D-Md.) predicts that Army 
Navy and Air Force per diems 
here and nearby, an estimated 
18.000, will get “substantial” 
pay raises sOon ... Naval Ord 
nance Laboratory has given 
service awards to E. E. Smith, 
Cc. D. Temlinsen, M. J. Naylor, 
H. A. Slaymaker, M. M. Her. 
man C. F. Clark, and F. F. By. 
roade ... George D. Frve has 
been promoted to chief of occu- 
pational therapy at VA. 


PENTAGON STORY: It hap- 
pened the other day at Army's 
Adjutant General's Office 

A colonel in the statistics 
section saw several of his civil- 
ian employes talking in the cor 
ridor, and concluded they were 
“loitering.” 

He decided to punish all the 
civilians in the section for the 
acts of a “small group” by re. 
quiring each of them to sign in 
and out as they left the room. 
There were to be no excuses; 
cach employe had to sign be- 
fore he could leave the room 
for any and all reasons. 

The sign-in-and-out order was 
issued last Wednesday after- 
noon. But it was rescinded by 
the following noon. 

In the meantime, this report- 
er had inquired about it and 
the matter had been called to 
the attention of an Assistant 
Secretary and other officials. 

Results: Employes in the sec- 
tion were put on definite “cof- 
fee breaks,” and the colonel 
was told not to punish innocent 
employes for the acts of others. 

P.S.: The Army was embar- 
rassed by the incident, It ap- 
pears to be trying hard to im- 
prove its civilian personnel pro- 
gram. 


Today's Chuckle 


Storekeeper, dropping a sus 
picious-iooking i0-cent piece 
on the counter: “This coin 
doesn't ring good.” 

Kid: “Whatta ya want for a 
dime—a set of chimes?” 


’ 
| 


; 
: 
| 
' 
: 


a savings account — 
| is mighty 


Besides—it's prof- 
itable! 


‘ *. : 
€. ? 


4 


te 


pede 


es 
Msg rs i‘ 7 ' 


Eve Edstrom and 
Grace Bassett 


Stafl’ Reporters 


By 


Imaginative administrative 
mensures to cope with slow 
lewining among both Negro and 
white children were demanded 
yesterday by District elemen- 
tary principals testifying before 
congressional! school probers 

This was a highlight of the 
day-long hearing at which the 
pro-segregationist louse Sub 
committee was told flaliy that 
“integration right” and 
teaching children “tolerance.” 

ans witnesses, however, 
pointed to lower educationel 
achievement in the integrated 
system. ne ftormer teacher 
said she had resigned in 1956 
because she was “confused, ex 
hausted emotionally and phys! 
cally.” 

May 


is is 


T. Vermillion prin 
cipal of Stanton Elementary 
School at Hamilton and Good 
Hiope rds. se., insisted that her 
school was maintaining the 
same standards that had exist 
ed prior to integration 

Asked by Rep. John Bell 
Williams (D-Miss.) if she were 
sending her sixth graders on to 
junior high as well prepared as 
ihey were prio! integration 
she repled 

“Il would sav ve 
you asked that 


Children Held Back 


Sier sixth graders, she said. 
still are classed above national 
norms in every subject. But. 
she noted. she has had to hold 
back a large number of chil- 
dren 

Little children, she. said. 
should not be made to feel 
that they are failing \ possi- 
ble solution, she said, was to 
institute a first grade of two 
years 

Children and parents could 
be taught to accem this and 
would not {cel as badly as they 
do when pupils fail the first 
grade 

Miss. Vermillion noted that 
one sixth grader came to Stan 
ton with the ability to read 13 
basic words. This Negro child 
she said, never had been held 
back in the former segregated 
school system. It is unfair, she 
said, to thrust children into 
situations which they cannot 


lo 


= 
— 


I am glad 


conventior Meet. 
cut from three to one the num-, 


Hil Prepared Pupils 


Now, in the third vear of in 
tegration, Miss Vermillion said 
she still is receiving ill-pre 
pared students... Their parents, 
she said. kgow they? cannot 
read. “Willing coon@ration” 
from these parewts s been 
obtained, but the Stanton prin 
cipal said she saw no reason 
for this situation to continue. 

rhat is why, Miss Vermillion 
said. it is timé for the school 
administration to step in and 
present a new plan for deal 
ing with the glow learners. 

Her teachers, she said. 
doing a “terrific job,” but are 
suffering under the strain of 
trying to meet the challenge 
of these unprepared young 
sters. 

She pointed out that Negro 
children who tome from eco- 
nomic environments similar to 
the white children “are able 
to work along with the best of 
them 

Another morning witness was 
Dorothy L. Tripp, princi 
pal at Langdon 20th and 
Franklin ne and Woodridge 
Carieton and Central ave. ne 
Elementary Schools Asked 
what white children have 
gained from integration, she 
replied 

“Many children are learning 
a tolerance which had I learned 
in childhood. maybe integration 
would have been easier for 
mi 


‘Integration Right’ 


are 


“Integration is right,” 
said. adding that if Negroes can 
fight for her liberty she “phil 
osophically” can accept integra 
tion. But in praetice, she said 
it has been dificult and “we 
need all the help we can get.” 

In Washington, she con- 


tinued, integration “is not the as Negro children were regi- since integration. 


Mrs. Vermillion Miss Brittain 


she 


sanfe as in other places.” Lou- 
isville, for example, is taking 
one step at a time, integrating 
the children first. 


the children, the teaching per- 
sonnel and the supervisors and 
administrators were integrated 
all at once. 


Educational problems, 


Tell District School Investigators 
Administrative Steps Are Required 


imented in their overcrowded 
schools, she explained. 

Another witness, 
H. 


ously had taught at Central 
High School. 

She referred to herself as an 
“oldtimer” who has found that 


Helen 
Weber, is a social studies 
But here, Miss Tripp said, teacher at Eastern who previ- 


Principals Urge Slow-Learning Action 


The Washington 


Times Berald 


ity 


AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 
FINANCIAL 


fe 


2 5 


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1956 


| 


she \egro children behave as nice-| 


continued, cannot be judged 'y 4s white children in her! 


by “street brawls.” The school 
system, she said, currently has 
a great problem among 
teachers and administrators. 


Negre Achievement 


She said she: had been 
“shocked” by the low achieve- 
ment levels of the Negro stu- 
dents. And, she added, she 
saw “no reason” for this except 
that there must have been 
some difference in instruction 
methods in the two school sys 
tems. 

Now, she said. for the frst 
time in fer life. she is work- 
ing under an administrative 
system in which white person- 
nel. is in the minority. The 
need for some adjustments 
among the members of this 
white minority is apparent, 
she declared. 

integration, Miss Tripp con- 
tinued, can take place with 
less stress, strain and upheaval 
than in the school neighbor. 
hood whigh she serves. This 
community, she said. did not 
stay with the problem. 

Besides teaching tolerance. 
integration has brought other 


can attend the school closest to 
where they live. Many Negro 
children have made academic 
gains, winning the American 
Legion awards, for example. 


‘We'll Keep Working’ 


While Langdon’s 
rripp emphasized “we'll keep 
working” at this until the 
problem is licked. 

At Langdon and Woodridge, 
where the enrollment was 60 
per cent Negro last year, Miss 

pp said Negro children are 
doing “better now than in the 
beginning.” 

Washington, she said. should 
dig down now to determine 
why so many Negro children 
are not achieving “and, for that 
matter, why somé white ones 
are not achieving.” 

The population shift in her 
community, she said, has been 
“phenomenal,” tut it began 
before integrati@ge Twe years 
prior to the Supreme Ceyrt 
decision there was pressure to 
transfer several white schools 
to the Negro division, she said 

She noted some “scattered” 
Ciscipline problems since in 
tegration, but they have been 
mainiy in the community, not 
the classroom 


Troubles Cited 


For the first time, she said. 
there was a perversion case 
involving a Negro boy at Taft 
and one at Langdon. The 
parents obtained psychiatric 
help. Three Negre boys, in- 
cluding a retarded first grader. 
threatened to rape two white 
girls but “no harm was done 
to the girls,” she said 

Miss Tripp also reported that 
pornographic literature had 


been found and that one Negro session, 


girl, a mental defective, had 
invited a white boy into the 
boy's lavatory. But a Negro 
boy, with the white boy, “knew 
enough to go to the teacher 
to report this,” she said 

iss Tripp, though, noted 
that she had similar difficulties 
in all-white schools, that meet- 
ng them is “all part of an edu 
calor s }00 = Many Negro par- 
ents, she said, are anxious to 
stop these things from happen- 


’ 


The difficulties, she said. are 
not so much Negr@ and white 
problems but those of a com- 
munity in change, and those 
caused by increased numbers 
of children. Children had more 
freedom in the previously un- 
crowded white schools, where- 


Mrs. Weber Miss - Tripp 


C.ASSCS. 
children are “very sweet, very 
in their desire to to 
please.” 
| Asked about the number of 
children she has failed. she 
oucted figures to show white 
failures to be almost in the 
same proportion to white stu- 
dents as Negro failures were 
» Negro students in her classes. 
In a class of 98, for example, 
seven of 29 white students and 
1S of 69 Negro children failed 
in a class of 152, nine out of 
38 white children and 54 out 
of 114 Negro children. failed. 
Asked if she had 
who could not read a text book. 
Mrs. Weber replied “oh yes,” 
but added 
before 
“not 


child.” 
Boy's Background 


“iy 


integration 


In explaining some of the 


She said the Negro 


its Cooperative” and are appealing 


students 


: 


this was apparent 
and was 
confined to the Negro 


background difficulties of her 


children, she told the subcom- 
mittee about one 
imtelligence rating has been 
pulled up from 66 to 71. 

He entered school 


been 


5 


glass door. 


The father. Mrs. Weber sald, 
The 
achieve- mother and her seven children 
ment levels have dropped, Miss are on public assistance. This 


now is in St. Elizabeths 


is a boy, she said. who failed 
every subject last year 

Mrs. Weber said she had low 
ered her standards of teaching 
now requiring tests after each 
chapter because if she waited 
until after two chapters, the 
children had forgotten what 
they had read. When the audi 
ence laughed, Mrs 
chided then 

“Its not funny’ It's sad 
Emily Brittain, a nurse 
who supervised a course if 
practical nursing at Anna Bur- 
dick Vocational High School 
prior to her retirement r 
personal reasons” in January, 
1956, said the school no longer 
was producing white practical 
nurses. She didnt know 
“whether integration has any 
thing to do with it or not.” 
Davis Joins Group 

On the stand about a minute 
was John Riecks, asmstant 
superintendent in charge of 
buildings and grounds for Dis- 
trict schools. Subcommittee 
(Counse] William Gerber asked 
him to recite cost figures for 
replacing broken windows and 
for replacing lost or stolen 
equipment over the last four 
years. Both showed substantial 
increascs. 

Riecks was excused. with 
neither Congressman Williams 
nor Woodrow Wilson Jones (i) 
Ny. € asking for further in- 
formation. By the afternoon 
Chairman ( 
Davis (D4ja.), joined the sitting 
subcommittee members. all 
signers of the anti-integration 
Southern manifesto 

The first afternoon witness 
was Catherine H. Gibson. nurse 
at Wilson Teachers College 
where she was responsible for 
conducting the health program 
until her retirement in Janu 
ary, 1956. She left Mecause she 
was “exhausted.” she said. not 
ing the enrollment had trebled 
since integration. but she had 
received no additional staff to 
meet the problem. 


Teachers Critical 


| Two Stuart Junior 
School teachers testified that 
maintaining discipline has 
been increasingly dificult 
They were 


: 
’ 
if 


James 


High 


Mrs. McMillan Mrs. Gilson 


among those who testified at the school hearing yesterday before a House District Subcommitice 


a week 
gains, she said. Negro children |ate this year because he had 
hospitalized for plastic 
urgery all summer after his 
father pushed him through a 


Weber : 


boy whose 


° 
The Commissioner's Traffic 


executive committee meeting yesterday at the Municipal 
Center long enough te congratulate the chairman, Arthur 
Sundiun, on his 25th anniversary with the Board. Assist- 
ing Sundiun with the first bite of cake is George Keneipp, 


Traffic Board Notes Sundlun Work 


For-the first time in its his 
the executive committee 
Traffic 
took a con 
break Mon 


tory, 
of ‘the Commissioners 
Advisory Board 
gratulatory coffee 
day 

The committee took time out 
© honor bdard chairman Arth 
ur J who will mark 


as a member of 
today 


Sundlun. 
oth year 
the board 

=undiun told his associates 
as they munched cake and 
sipped coffee, that he first be 
came interested in traffic when 


his 2 


me Was named to a study com-; 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Phot 


Director of Vehicles and Traffic, while other Board mem- 
bers look on. From teft, Anthony Ellison, Deputy Chief 
of Police John J. Agnew. Harold Pierce, Washington I. 
Cleveland (rear), Col. Goring Bliss, Nat Lubar, Fred Haller 
and Dean Downing walt their turns. 


. »> 
e srapher 


Advisory Board broke up its 


mittee on downtown parking’missioners to epprove funds’ Director of Vehicles and 
in 1931. “That was the prob for a special traffic training Traffic George Keneipp recom- 
lem then, and it still is,” he course to be attended by al! mended that the new anti-noise 
said policemen up to the grade of sound a warning horn “when 
Owner of A. Kahn, Inc., a captain necessary to insure safe oper- 
jewelry firm at 935 F st. nw ® Adopted a resolution to ation.” . 
Sundiun has devoted thou- put teeth in the District's regu-- Washington ! 
sands of hours to the study of/ruling follow that in the United chairman of the Boards en- 
Washington's snaried traffic States Uniform Vehicle Code.forcement comm ttee, urged 
and stepped up his responsibil- This would make possible that 20 per cent of the 212 new 
ities when he became the prosecution of any motorist policemen authorized in July 
board’s third chairman in 1943. who used or installed a horn be assigned to traffic duty and 
Following the festivities, the “or other warning device” that that 25 per cent of the force 
committee emitted a ‘louder harsh sound be so assigned eventually 
® Recommended that 100 or whistle.” It also would prose-- The Metropolitan Police De- 
more policemen be assigned tocute drivers who failed to partment has an authorized 
trafie duty lation prohibiting unnecessary strength of 2500 men At pres 
® Called on the District Com- auto horn-bliowing. vent, 205 are on traffic duty, 


Cleveland, 


Lillian C Parham. social 
studies teacher, and Howard L 
Cranford, English teacher. 

Mrs. Parham said. “I am 
sure was” when asked if 
she integration was “too 
hast) Cranford reported one 
rious incident” in which Ne 

girls carried a neighbor- 
hood fight into the school. This 
resuited in a knifing, and one 
girl wi slashed across the 
face. The girl who did the 
Knifing has been placed in a 
training school, he said. 

Carola McMillan, who taught 
nglish at: Paul Junior High 
chool last year. said  in- 
legration at Paul has been 
gradual.” so teachers have 
peen abie to deal with many 
probiems. She said the school 
und neighborhood had some 
juvenile delinquency problems 
they were “net confined 
to the colored.” 

Integration may have “indi 
rectly made teaching more 
difficult at Paul. SRe said. be- 
cause the school neighborhood 
is changing with white and Ne 
gro families on poor economic 
levels moving in 

Maud F. Roby, principal 
at Shepherd Elementary School 
where the enrollment is all 
white, said her school was able 
to maintain achievement levels 
above the national nornis 
despite the fact that her 
classes are overcrowded. This 
is possible, she said, because 
her school is located in a stable 
community, 


it 


felt 


~~ 


~— 
gro 


, 
. 


I 
~ 


Hut 


Mrs. Roby Cranford 


} 


SE 


Wier Asks Suspension of Gerber — 


DAVIS—From Page ! 


charged the Democrats stand-’ 
ard-bearer with helping “hit 
dogs how!” 

Stevenson's “help” was a 
weekend wire to the National 
Association for Advancement 
of Colored People, apparently 
the “hit dogs The NAACP 
claimed southern Congress 
men were forcing their views 
on the Nation through pub 
licity of the hearings. Steven- 
son assured them he thought 
the hea¥ings were serving no 
constructive purpose. 

“The hit dogs always how! 
and if Mr. Stevenson wants to 
help the hit dogs how! in this 
‘instance, it. is certainly his 


privilege to do so,” Davis re- members for their investiga-'said from Ch 
So far, no replies have 


torted in a sharply worded 
statement. as 


ie 
Davis pointed out his Sub (D-Tex.) and John W, McCor-\the matter was yrgent enough 


committee. was created by a 


vote of the House District) But a Stevenson aide said'ing about Gerber or his con- 
the Govejnor many times had 


Com and instructed to 


‘investigate the Washington 


ischool system. 


(The vote was 
ll to 2 abstaining in a closed 
meeting with 13 of the 25 mem- 
bers present.) 

“We are getting the facts 
and are getting them from 
sources best qualified to give 
them, namely the school offi- 
cials, principals and tedchers,” 
Davis said. “The people gen- 
erally do not know these facts. 
and we are bringing them into 
the light of day. 

“We are doing a thorough 
and complete job, and no pro- 
testing radicals are going to 
stop it,” he maintained. 

The NAACP, since hearings 
began last week, has called on 
Democratic leaders in 
House to repudiate Southern 


tion. 
ome from 
mack (D-Mass.). 


given his 


the’ 


duct. I 
views forcefully onilection ‘@ Gerber. This was all, ment. 


integration and would continue 
to do 80. 

Most of the District commit- 
tee members reached by the 
Associated Press in regard to 
the hearing indicated thes 
would return to Washington if 
a full committee mec-ting was 
called by Chairman MeMillan 

Rep. Howard W. Smith (D 
Va.) said in Richmond he 
would attend such a meeting 
“if possible.” He said he had 
not been following the hear. 
ings closely but from what he 
has read he had not seen any- 
thing wrong.. “I expect that 
‘Rep. Wier is further removed 
‘from the scene than I am,” he 


id. 

Rep. Sid Simpson (R-II1). 
. “l probably 
the chairman 


would attend, 


to call a meeting. I know noth- 


no voice in the se- 


| 


done after adjournment. How. 
ever, | do believe that no Re 
publican members have at-| 
tended the subcommittee hear-.| 
ing.’ (hep. Joel T. Broyhill (R 
Va.) attended the first session) 
and the second for a few min- 
utes.) . 

Rep. James C. Auchincloss 
(R-N. J. reached in Newark. 
said he didn’t know whether he 
could attend a meeting. He re- 
fused comment on Gerber. but 
said “I was against the forma-| 
tion of the committee in the 
first place.” | 

Reps. John J. Allen Jr. (R 
Calif.) and Carroll D. Kearns 
(R.-Pa.) said they would return 
jto Washington for a full com- 
mittee meeting but reserved’ 
‘comiment 6n the conduct of the’ 
‘hearing because’ they not 


Reps. Sam Rayburn of the full committee thought) been following it.’ | 
Reps. Joseph P. O'Hara (R- chief of the Bureau at the time Wells said, was a “behavior” 
and of his death, a year ago today. problem during an assembly 
jJames H. Morrison (D-La.) in The plaque, a bas relief, was movie and race was not in- 


legns, declined com- er venge « ; Cox, Ar- 


|Minn.) in Minneapolis 


New Or 


| / 


Schoal Probe 
Held Blessing Principal Denies Charges 


In Disguise “Of Impeding Integration 
By Jean White 


A District legal officer ques 
Stef Reporter 


tioned the need for the cur- 
rent congressional hearing on 
the local school system last) 4 District high school prin-\ly meetings show 
night, but he said the probe cipal—accused by Wesley 5. taiked about integration 
“may be a blessing in disguise.”| Williams, member of the Board lems two days a! er the 
Assistant Corporation Coun- of Education of obstructing preme Court decision 
integration at her school— 
sel Hubert B. Pair told the wailed the charges “absolutely hance to talk 
Nogthwest Boundary Civic AS untrue” vesterday. to a conference 
scociation that positive results) Williams laid do na list of night P-TA meeting, Mrs. Wells 
from the hearings were doubt- charges against Fiva ¢ — said and pone SN cau ny 
ful. However, Pair, president of ee Gsheel, whe ap ) n't 
the association, continued: peared last week before the 
“The hearings may be a bless- House District subcommittee The pri | said asn't 
ing in disguise whereby the investigating District sehools.. turned down” any group of par- 
public can see that our chil-/ Mrs. Wells’ record, he said, ents that asked to s 
dren have been products of a indicates she had done “every “IT feel we have a 
vicious social system. Our thing to justify her prophecy’ school here,” Mrs. Wells 
children have been cut off from'of “a dismal failure of integra- stressed. “I'm not going to use 
the main stem of urban life.”|tion.” Williams said the di the word Problems are 
He alluded to testimony in- rectly-quoted prediction was handied as th me 
dicating that Negro children in made at a meeting of school 
integrated schools lagged be- administrators working im . . *.* 
hind white children is Gchetee. plementing the Supreme Court ‘| AX! Petitions 


ment level and said this “shows anti-segregation ruling ~e 4 
the inequities of a dual schoo!) “I never said that ae Signed bv 2000 
. ere > = * 
2000 District cab 


system. Wells fired back... “T 

In other action. the Associa. not one word of truth in the 
tion recommended that the whole business. | dont feel on drivers have signed the 40 pe- 
District Commissioners restore the defensive for one single titions being circulated asking 
enough funds to recreational thing.” Congress to enact such legis 
and education budgets to fi- veacher’s Testimony lation as it finds through its 


nance a playground program : own inve stigation for the best 
for crippled children and more Mrs. Wells detailed post-inte- jnterest of the public and 


teachers fo gration disciplinary and teach- washington taxicab drivers 
mentally diced semmesee ing problems in her testimony The petitions began circulat- 
Th group, meeting at Macfar-°", the Hill. Her ve ye ing Friday and it is hoped that 
land Junier High School, Iowa Williams said, indicated that 99 to 95 per cent of the Dis- 
ave. and Webster st. nw., also the prirtcipal is “unable to cope iet’s 13.000 taxi drivers will 
voted to send a letter to 10th With her present-day job sign 
Precinct police urging patrols| These were the incidents); The idea was advanced by 
‘or Raymond and Twin Oaks) Williams listed to back up his the House District Committee 
playgrounds. Molestations and statement against Mrs. Wells: when it asked that the taxicab 
gambling have occurred there ® That she ordered segrega industry petition Congress, in 
‘he Association was told. ‘tion of students by race at writing, to draft and enact 
Roosevelt's graduation dinnersuch legislation as it feels 
last June and segregated seat- necessary for the protection of 
ing in the cafeteria. | ithe cab drivers. 
| @ That she ordered a girl = 
(whom she did not know was 
Negro at the time) not to talk 


Dispute With Board Member 


that she first 
prob- 
Su- 
and 


moint is ary 


though the school doesnt 


mut i e telephone nun 


ncipa ie 


‘cope 


cy cr up 


Some 


> 
| 


Political ‘Helper’ 
lakes Pocketbook 
a Negro boy. 


A sneak thief who entered nal That she never gave any 
the Stevenson-Kefauver Volun- “pint” of integration difficulties 
teers headquarters at 1612 K at faculty meetings. 
nw. presumably to inquire) ® That she blocked parents 


' 
about b. in their efforts to talk with 
a 20 SE Ce aoas RE teachers about their children’s 


he pocketbook of one of the). hoo] progress, and refused to 
volunteers, police reported yes-' permit giving out telephone 
terday. ‘numbers of teachers. | 
Mrs. Drayton C. Colley, 26, ° that she refused to see a 
of 4214 Wheeler rd. se, said Committee from the school's 
the man did not specify what Parent-Teacher associa tion 
type of work he wanted. He Over a period of a year. 
took the purse which was on « 
her desk when she turned to ye mayer ypc down th 
talk to someone else, Mrs. Col-|,.”"™ eo went Coun tae 
ley said. line in denying these charges. 
The principal said she at- 


tended the graduation dinner 
Perr} Plaque Ready 


las @ guest, and all seating ar- 
rangements were in the hands 

A bronze plaque in memory of a student chairman, who 
of the late Rear Adm. John R. honored every request by 
Perry will be unveiled at 2 pupils to sit together. In the 
Dp. mM. today in the lobby of the cafeteria, she said, students are 


; free to sit where they wish, 
Navy Bureau of Yards and without faculty su | 
Docks annex. Adm. Perry was — 


The boy-girl incident, Mrs. 


START SAVING 


~ 30% 


ON YOUR FUEL 
BILL 


~ 


and cure eold walls, floors, 
hard4toheat rooms with 


JOHNS-MANVILLE 


STORM WINDOWS 
and DOORS 


For Free Estimate 
Call HU. 3-6400 
in Alexandria Call Ki. 9-9130 


volved. As 


gions, she 


faculty discus 
agenda of month- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
-. a Tuesday, September 25, 1956 sn 


- 


Bird 


Gustav E. Carlstrand, Mrs. Ball, 


Earl Godwin Is Dead 


Earl Godwin, who won the newspaper business—as assist- 
affection of a national radio ant to the president of the 
audience with his folksy com- Chesapeake & Potomac Tele. 
mentaty on the day's events, p Co., as the Bell System's 
died of a heart attack in his spetvial representative on Pres 
sleep early yesterday at Reho- ident Warren G. Harding's ill’ 
both Beach, Del. starred trip to Alaska in 1923, 

The 75-yearold Washington as a publicity aide to Herbert 
native was forced by ill health Hoover in the 1928 campaign, 
last May to discontinue his and as publicity director of or- 
daily 6:15 p. m. broadcasts ganizations supporting prohi-' 
over station WRC here. Recent- bition. 


ly he had been hospitalized at Broadcasti 
Lewes, Del. for treatment of a matory =s 
In 1933 he rejoined the 


heart condition. 
Godwin was a newspaperman Times, and the following year 
he took his first flyer into 


and, for several years, a public 
relations man, before becoming broad 
a local broadcast ’ roadcasting. Mr. Godwin left 
Saqeathor—smet Uy the Times Herald—and news- 
papering—in 1940. By that) 


accident—in 1934. He joined 
the National Broadcasting Co. 

time he had gained nation-wide 
attention. 


in 1936 and appeared on its old 
To his listeners, he was per- 


Blue Network and the Ameri- 

can Broadcasting Co. 
‘haps best known for his chatty 
references to his 54-acre farm. 


Newsman by Nature 
Gathering news in Washing- 
. , at Bailey's Crossroads in Fair- 
fax County; for his observa- 


ton was almost second nature 
tions about life in his home| 


for Mr. Godwin. He was born 
town, the Nation's Capital: and’ 


in a house on the present site 
of the Supreme Court building.|for commentary about Busy, 
is mouse<atching cat, and 


His father, Harry Godwin, was : 
| Florette, his pet pig. 
city editor and later managing) Once, several months ago 


eahtor of the Evening Star. ‘Mr, Godwin accidentally mis- 
_With his family, young Earl laid his script a few minutes 
Godwin moved to Passaic, N. J. before broadcast time. He 
in the 1890s. There he got his noted this fact to his audience, 
first newspaper job—at $3 athen reached for—end read 
week—on the Passaic Herald. from—a Bible he‘ found in the 
He returned to Washington studio. Later he put it down 
in 1908 as a political writer for and wove together a program 
the Evening Star, the Milwau- of reminiscences of the Wash- 
= a ont the Montreal ington he knew as a youth. 
star. He took a leave from his 
editorial writing job on the Top-Level Entree 
Washington Times to serve as) Among fellow newsmen, Mr 
a lieutenant in the Army dur- Godwin was noted for his abil- 
ing World War I. ity to get in touch with vir 
From 1920 he served in a tually all top-level officials at 
succession of jobs outside the any time of day or night, and 


ee ——~—- ——— ee 


SLIPCOVER AND DRAPERY 


FABRICS 


We have just received a new shipment of 42,000 
yards of slipcover and drapery fabrics. This is the 
finest selection we have ever had. For example: 


NOW 


1.00 
1.00 
1.00 
1,00 
1.00 


Was 


7.50 
4.65 


Damask Prints 
Fortisan Prints 
Bark Cloth 2.65 
Antique Satins 3.75 
Hand Prints 6.50 to 10.00 


Many More Too Numerous to List 


12 Colers of 


Plain Chintz 


75° 


All Sales Final——Ne Phone er C.0.D. Orders 


ARNOLD W. HURT 


DECORATORS AND FABRICS CENTER 


3420 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EM. 3-1771 
Open Monday thru Friday ‘til 9, Saturday ‘vil 6 


127 N. Wash. St., Alex., Va. Ki. 8-8980 
Open Monday thru Saturday ‘til 6, Thurs. & Fri. “ul 9 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


Short Lengths—Special 


50° 


3 te 10 yds. 


FREE PARKING 


100, Dies at 
Pureellville 


PURCELLVILLE, Va., Sept. 
24 (Special)—Gertrude McDan- 
iel Ball, 100, widow of Notley 


Ball, died here today m | 


Building Contractor, 


Gustav E. Carlstrand, 74,)dent of the M. A. Long Co. of 
‘ vice president of Baltimore Baltimore was was responsi- 
‘Contractors, Inc., and former |e for the design and con- 


: struction of the Baltimore and 
manager of the firm's Wask-Ohio grain elevator in Wash- 
i 


ington, building of the Penta- 
died anne building of the Penn-' 
more Sunday isyivania Railroad elevator in 
‘after a pro- Baltimore, and engineering in 
longed iliness. connection with the Marine Airjhome of her Lower! 

He joined the \Base at Cherry Point, N.C. (son, Harvey M. © . 
firm in 1943,% | Mr. Caristrand was a mem- Ball of Purcell- > 
serving in suU- ‘ber of the American Society ville. ' 
pervisory posi- lof Civil Engineers, the Ameri-| Born March 


r* 


oe 


Prayer for Today 


O Thou who didst remind 
us that we must become as 
little children, grant that we 
may share in their simplicity 
of faith, Make us teachable 
as little children. Shape us as 


A. Gh 
temper 75. at 
Interment George Washington 


a Bm 


Amen. Brenner, Car- 
negie, Pa. minister, First 
United Presbyterian Church. 


Set, fh, Dese, 


ane Churches "Coun. 
ine 06 as 


September 
ih requiem mae 
nurch J2th an 
Interment 
atives and 


onroe * ne. atoea. wm 
ount Olivet Cemetery. Re! 
riends invited. 


gineering and | gineers Club of Baltimore, thejold McDanie ay § J 
sales depart ¥ Building ‘Congress 
ments. He wa8n5. Oaristrand Change of Baltimore, the Wash- cellville, 
‘appointed man- ington Board of Trade. the So-| Ball married in 
ager of the Washington Office|cjety of Grain Elevator Super- 1884 and trav- 
‘in January, 1953, and served intendents and the Marylend‘eled with her 
until illness forced his retire-\Society of Professional Engkhusband to 9. 
ment July, 1956. neers. Alamosa, Colo., =e. 

Mr. Caristrand. who was born! He is survived by his wife, where the Balls built an adobe 
in Joug Kopen, Sweden, came! Agnes Caristrand, of 802 Range house and managed a 2800-acre 
to this country at an early age court, Towson, Md.; two sons, cattle ranch for four years. 
and settled with his parents Clyde J., of Silver Spring, and They then returned to the fam- 
in Batavia, Il. Attending law/Raiph E. of Los Angeles, Calif, ily farm in Purcellville. Mr. 
and engineering schools in Chi- and a daughter, Dolores Brad- Ball died in 1942. 
cago, he became an expert in icy of Baltimore. | Mrs. Ball's main interests 
Phin and terminal elevator) Funeral services will be held were her family and an active | 
construction, and was employed at 10 a. m. Tuesday at Farley's) membership in the St. Frances) 
for the distinction of being the by several Middle West con-funeral home in Catonsville, de Sales Catholic Church. Of} 
only reporter seated at press struction companies Md. Burial will be in Druid her six children only one son,) 
conferences of the jate Presi-- He came east as vice presi--Ridge Cemetery. Harvey M., Survives. She aiso 
dent Franklin D. Roosevelt. He 
kept this desk-side perch at 
conferences of former Presi 
dent Harry S. Truman 

Mr. Godwin was @ 
friend of the late Alibe V 
Barkley, and appeared on the 
latter's television series after 
he left the vice presidency in 
1953. 

Mr. Godwin was a past presi- 
dent of the National Press 
Club, the White House Corre 
spondents’ Association and the 
Radio Correspondents’ Assoct- 
ation. He served for years on 
the national publicity commif 
tee of the Boy Scouts, as a 


tions in the en- can Military Engineers, the En-}13, 1856, on the oes 


and Ex- farm near Pur- | 
Mrs. 


=" 


EARL GODWIN 


dren and 24 great-grandchil- 
\dren. | 
| Services will be in the St.) 
\Frances de Sales Church at 11) 
a. m. EST, Wednesday, the 
Rev. John J. Conly officiating.’ 
‘Burial will be in the Leesbur 
(Union Cemetery. 


Samuel Stonebraker, 74. 
Lawyer, Real Estate Man 


Funeral services for Samuel bar here in 1904. He then on |suatin ge it amet 

BE. Stonebraker, 75, a Washing- tered the real estate business ustin Harveycutter, 73, a 
ton attorney and real estate and was vice president of Ter-|retired Government attorney) 
broker since 1904, will be held rell & Little, Inc., until its dis-'and a life-long District resident, | 
at 1 p. m. Wednesday at the —~" <o. . 

Robert A. Pumphrey funeral| Mr. Stonebraker was active ,... ‘ 
home, 7557 Wisconsin ave.,/in Mom\gomery Dounty ae we pale y home, 1324 Hem 
, Bethesda. Burial will be in tics, 4 member © e Civic) , | 
ee SS ee ee Mount Olivet Cemetery, Fred- Federation of Montgomery| After 48 years of Govern- 
- P ret -e of the Dis- erick, Md County for 30 years, a past mént service, Mr. Harveycut- 
aA. wet, Mr. Stonebraker died Sun-president of the Bethesda ter retired in 1953 as an attor- 


clo 
n Vv 


Emma A. Griffin 

Emme A. Griffin, widow of 
Rear Adm. Robert 8S. Griffin, 
died yesterday in Upperville, 
Va. A native of Richmond, Va., 
Mrs. Griffin had lived in Wash. 
ington more than 60 years 

Rear Adm. Griffin, who died 
in 1933, was engineer-inthief 
and chief of the Bureau of 
Steam Engineering of the Navy 
Department from 1913 until his 
retirement in 1921. 

Mrs. Griffin is survived by a 
daughter, Mrs. Ernest J. Swift 
of Washington, and a son, Vice 
Adm. Robert M. Griffin (USN- 
ret.) who is president of Penn- 
sylvania Hospital in Philadel- 
phia, and by four ‘grandchil- 
dren. | 

Private funergl services will 
be held in Arlington Cemetery day authorized spending of $7.5 
Tuesday. million for purchase of a ware- 


yr —— eervics Sease day at Suburban Hospital. His Chamber of Commerce, and ainey with the Tax Division ‘of 
ee Chevy Chase home was at 4403 member of the LaFayette Ma- the Department of Justice. He 
Decorated by King Bradley lane and his office at sonic Lodge No. 19 of Wash- formerly had served with the 
a : Rorn in Frederick. Mr. Stone-| He is survived by his wife, Mr. Harveycutter graduated 
the King of Norway and re braker came to Washington as'Margaret Stonebraker of the from Georgetown University 
ceived a citation from the , young man and attended the home address; a brother, Har-|Law School in 1905. He was a 
doms Foundation award. ‘Graduating from George ter, N. Y. and a sister, Flor-\Federal bar associations, the 
Survivors include his wife, Washington University Law ence E. Stuart of Laguna Barristers Masonic Lodge, 
: ’ School, he was admitted to the Beach, Calif. Georgetown University Alumni 
whom he married in 1938; four hae =. of the og 
children by a prior marriage, on . Club, Potomac Boat Club an 
Harry E. Godwin, Memphis, Citizens Oppose Alexandria Water Kenwood Goit Club. 
= : . ‘ Mabel Buhrer Harveycutter of 
and Mrs. Frank Purse of Chi sisters, Mary L. Harveycutter 
cago; 11 grandchildren and two| Georgetown Citizens Asso 
taste and smell 6f water from Malcolm T. Junkin of Drexe! 
He is survived also by two, opposition last night to the pro- the Occoquan feservoir was ae, Pe. A ee ea 
brothers,.Harold, a former Dis posed construction of a three- asked yesterday by Joseph C. 
trict Civil Defense aide, and story parking building south Freehill, chairman of the Fair Pumphrey funeral home, 8434| 
Ril , fax Board of County Super-Georgia ave. Silver Spring. 
iley comic strip. ] in Arc 
Friends may call at the 8. H. Thomas Jefferson sts. nw. | ViSSSS. Burial will be | 
Hines funeral home, 2901 14th At their first meeting of the 
the Association vwnani Health Department, Freehill 
held at Ft. Myer Chapel at 1’ said compjaints“about the qual Owen I. Thomas 
p. | ™. Wednesday, with gfavV@ ~~ missioners. to refuse issu- ity of the water prompted his) ROUND HILL, Va., Sept. 24 
side services by Sojourners M® o.6 of a building permit for 
Alexandria Water Company as. On 
tery. Tie family has asked that «1,8 98° offieiais say the taste and odor ®” official of the People’s Na- 
be sent to the American Heart 9... building — open-sided — 
with the first floor for selling oe tk aoieeeee's Ue Rest Home in Pecunten Springs. 
" Mr. Thomas had served a5 @’ 
see Dae ane Se third floor dam at Occoquan. They* are)... president of the bank since 
Members agreed that the 't to clear up soon, they say. ipresident of the Virginia State! 
building would tend to detract Woolgrowers Association and a 
from Georgetown’'s historic Bar Association member of the Goose Creek’ 
building might result in 
; Thomas owned and managed an 
a npn cea a fringe 800-acre farm and livestock 
, - ranch near Round Hill. 
pe an A nee gy in government will be dis'Emma Piggott Thomas of 
curbing of crime in the Dis- cussed next weekend at the Round Hill; three sons, Owen 
convention of the Federal Bart00mas Jr. and J. Holmes 
plans for the city as well as . 
and H. Rogers Thomas of Balti- 
ee a — for the ‘he ethics committee of the more; =a @ daughter, Mrs. 
~ —w Association will concern itself; Thurston T. Potts of Purcell- 
ance committee to handle) Funeral services will be held 
Deal Approved against Government attorneys. Goose Creek Meeting Holse in 
jof proposed legisiation pro-| coln ry ' 
The Budget Bureau yester- hibiting-the outside practice of) ; 
law by Government attorneys. | | 
in Memoriam | 
rz. onqmas E. tm loving memory 
7 7 ; 


He was decorated in 1947 by 1627 K st. nw. ington. Internal Revenue Service. 
American Legion and a Free-old Eastern High School. old E. Stonebraker of Roches) member of the District and 
the former Elizabeth Cromelin, * ‘Association and, until his re- 

- by hi f 
wife, 
Tenn.: Park Godwin, Van Nuys, He is survived by his wi 
An investigation of the bad of 3220 19th st. nw. and Mrs 
great-grandchildren. clation members voiced strong 
Wednesday at the Warner E.| 
Frank, who draws the Rusty of M &@t between 80th and 
In a telegram to the State Obio. 
st. pw. Funeral services will be fall, 
mously voted to urge District 
uest. 
sonic Lodge in Arlington Ceme- ~~" (Special)—Owen I. Thomas, 97, 
If granted, the permit would 
ie plant life from new areas 1998. died today at the Clopton| 
Association. 
used cars, the second floor to 
treating the water and expect!) uary, 1927. He was the first 
character. Others said the ‘United Friends Meeting. Mr. 
To Convene Here 
Commissioner Robert E. Me- yn. problems of the lawyer, He is survived by his wife, 
ict. He .cacue bene ‘Thomas of the Round Hill area, 
Association. 
with establishment of a griev- vite 
GSA Warehouse 
|It also will discuss the validity|; incoin, Burial will be in Lin- 
The need for a merit system 
GEORGE E. KNATZ 


house at Franconia, Va., clear- 


If you will plan for and select your 
family memorial plot now, you will be 
investing in the wonderful peace of 
mind that security alone can bring. dial site 

When mo advance provistons are 
made, the agonizing task of hastily 
selecting a burial spot often falls to one 
grief-stricken family member or to a 
friend of the family. 


wed 


requirements, 
over a period 


Write for Ulustrated Folder, 4000 Suitland Road, S.E., Washington 23, D.C. or phone ]Ordan 8-4000, 


| (edar PD iti vated 


.». is Washington's Most Beautiful 


How much better it is to choose your 


your loved ones. You can now select 
the plot that exactly meets your family's 


No need to deplete vital estate funds. « 


separate from the Civil Service 

for lawyers in the Government KNA 

will be discussed by the ad-| § Lene aevem pends ‘nae 

ministrative law committee of 1949 

the Association. ) autetiy war 
eams and 


Deaths Elsewhere DAVOHTER. DOROTHY. 


Leon Marthal, 56. French Bird 
rt Genera] - y COUD- peaTTime. LILLIAN CARLINE. On Gat- 
cil of Europe, who held several urday. Septemper 22.) L_Alex- 
ambassadorial! posts after andria Ae LILLIAN CA BEAT 
World War Il; in Strasbourg, 
France. 


* pa 
September 25. 
ou slipped se 


ing the way for the General 
Services Administration to 
negotiate with the present 
owners, the Park Avenue Meth- 
odist Church of New York. 
The postwar structure was 
built by the Parr-Franconia 
Corp. and has always been 
leased to the Government. It 
is used by several agegcies, 
supplying Federal installations 
in the District, Maryland, Vir-|. Wayte Raymond, 68, coin) 
ginia and West Virginia. — taney, books ~ me wf m Va Priends mon an 
The purchase has been a matics have become standard; a neral Home at 
proved ~ the House and Sen. in New York. ——_- nid "| 
ate Public Works Committees.| Wilfred Hornsby Wright, 71, 
The Budget Bureau also ap- internationally known author- Mig f 
proved 29 lease-purchase con- ity on seeds and weeds, and 
struction projects, and one'president of the North Ameri-| 
other purchase of an existing can Seed Testing Association; 
property outside the Washing- on a sketching trip near Perth, 
, ton area. Ontario, Canada. | 


~ 


95 
RLIN 
mte 


Over 100 Years’ 
Experience Makes 


National Weather Summary |.A Gawler Funeral 
: 
Todey—Pair. Medica! Soltety * Worth More 


ednesday—iIn- for the period ende 
creasing cloudiness warmer ra 

Of 100 consecutive 

Funerals, over 


, : sreines & cubic yard of air. Inco 
afterncen or night. Monday's rei t® rain 
hum idities-—Maximum. 94 at 8-25 6 "Someatetece one year ate-—THigh, 74: 

bali cost less then $700.—~ 


ayimum. 20 a oF .. cloudy with eee eee aaa — rises 
Ww : niece, shave 
m 
m 
325 cost $400 to $700. 
347 cost $700 te $999. 


2 ednesday~-Ceneraily «4. m. sete 7:0 P, 
~ 6 
75 cost more than $100. 


weed count 


Washincten end Area: pollen 
warmer. high near 70 W 5a. m. vesterday.' 
mplete 


in 4 

ative 4 

> mn : 

| 

LO: 32 | 
an./ 


a 39) 
at Grea: Pals) 


m 
rmer seve it ; 
Teday——Rather cloudy with no >? Sas 
4 otomac R.ver 


. 
Wecnuneséday—M as 
(Corps of 


Lewer Potemee and Chesapeshke Bar: Deve e He tes nerma réar: 
Today—Rather cloudy. fafr to good viel. Accumulated deficiency of, temperatare 
bility. Mostiy portherly winds at 10 t since Jam. 1. 1956. 172 dearees | 
20 miles an hour ciency since Sept. 1. 1956. 41 degrees 
inde: Northerly et 15 miles an hour. Accumyieted conaraes of precipitation 
» Gon 1956 Defi-' 


nemerrs.) 


in calm consultatipn with 


y: > ance Fen. 1 4 inches 
Ceoent; District of Columbia ciency since Sept. 1. 1956. 173 imches 
Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p, m. Monday: 4 century of service 


and you can pay for it 


Sh 
of 5 years, if you prefer. 


653 43 


‘is survived by eight grandchil-| °QOLEY, GEORGE ROMES. colorads MONAGO 
ay 


& pRAKE. coma 
on Sunday. 


died yesterday of a heart con- eaaes, OES Kaw bos ‘ho. . a * 


FRAZIER.  GERTRI 


GARBARAN, EDWARD J. 


GATES. EMM 


o7 


‘#3 
138) | 
- SWUNERAL DIRECTORS 
“The Fines Costs No More” 
1756 Penn. Ave. N.W.. 


Cemetery , Telephone: NA. #3312 


ee naneron 


: 
SSALSSARTASBAST SSIS SeerSe= 


a 


—t, MARY £. On Sundar. Sep- 


tember 1956. at her resi 


Died 


J. On Saturday, . 
idence. 1 
.. 

yn 


; N 
Sutton and Rik 
as ma 

ome 
‘. 


284 
dens 


hard 
eal) at the 
bivd 


R Nevitte 
Ives Puneral 

Arlington, 
‘ s - 7) be 
*, Beptember ™ at 
Bp. m Interment Columbia Gare 
Cemetery, 


sda oh. 


Bia? 
1G 
vile. M eevee h 


Seti 

rter : 

cali at ihe Colental 

Robert A Pumphrey ook vi 
where services will be held 


September 256. t i: 
Arlington ational! 


| Ar inetee 
" oa 


Wednesday. ben 19% 


rr 

Attest . 

RAYMOND FF. RRAD 
EDWARD 


Beme- 
: eS CT 


- ; 
Interment FORD. President, 
aooe BTYR 

Secretary -treasare 
N. PLIZARETH DIX Oe Bune 
Beptembe 5. 19 | Wal 
GCepera, Hospital 

MONAGON of 1901 37e 

o! 


t . 
rings Cole a 


Ca:herine ie 4, Mes * 
ley. Orether o re 
rs ora Mecauier. re 


Reed 
Dix 
wile 


nterment Rock Creek © 


LAUGHLIN. Gudden'r 
23. 1936. «& 
7m nw 


by erandchildre 


randchildreg an 
nephews a nieces, 
SB es Co 
park! acl 
September 26 at 
thence te Holy Trinity Catholle 
Church. 37th ana O ets. OW 


| 
: great-¢ 
‘| 


_ 
rvices at t 


neral Home, “Seat . 
Wedn s 
(Parking 


,. Soptomser ' - 
facilities: meni OAT 
lingten Netione)l Cometery. 


Interment 
tleonal Cemetery 
MAUES Lee. 

¢ is20 Nf 
oth { 
other o 
Ties 


Artinaton Nae 


MA Lae Ot 
Lesion. are fre- - 
eo te settend jon | 
coreder com L Bkake 
com 
at the es Funera ‘as 
2901 - st. oF... OD Tye. 
day. September 5S. 1966. et 7 
m 


nm 
Ki; n , . 
Warren L. OF " sister of Mrs. Alpha 
Tippett Aaron ¥ Ellis Aden DD. 
anc Williem Deen he alee is our- 
vivead by il srandch 


Ine, 
JENNIE FPLOUYKERT 
Com mancder 


ABETH WIA 
Adjutant 


Interment For: 
hae | PEARL. On 

PEYTON NANNITE HUNTER RALLPYe 
BSepiembe .. 1956. et her GER Ba bende stember 24 = 


ome 


ank eamer 
four srand- 


c os . . 
! nesday. Beptembe Ss ot 2 
Dp. m. Interment G weed Seackees . 


*heaera 
aie Robe 
Ballenger. step 
re Add on Pevy't 
magica. | 
* ser 
2h ' 
Discart 

. s* 


J Hunter 
in-mw of M 
Mrs John P 
Alexandria. Va 
Ww m. 
rch, 
ra. 
a Ceme- 


Chu 
Alexand 
the Wh 
s 


On Satur- 

2. 1954. EDWARD 

GARRAHAN of 5400 Sarage drive 
4. brother Dante! 
a 


éay. September 
J ; ‘ 
ne at 

Kin 


where requiem 
Tuesday. Septem 
Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery. 


4c. On Gaturday. Sep-' 
tem 1956. at Suburban Mosepi-' 
tal . GATES. of 208 Harri- 
ocokyilic. Ma.. beloved wile 
of the late Théodore A. Gates. mother) 
"et@nesday Sep- 
: Interment 


Vonday, 
[AM 4&8, 
“ ave 
. te Mary &. 
{ Mre Margarets 
F Hallock MW 


_ uM Oo 

esday WIL 
Interment | ooo Minne 
* 
ry 


: Th - 2 «6S 
om : 

rat 

nterment Cedar F 


Pp 

wi ae Serv) 
emetery uneral Home 

Thursday Wednesday Soulem 24. 
Dp. m. (parking feeilities: 
private 

SKINNER. CORRIE A 
' 


ber 24. i956 
NER at th: home 


end 
Harold @he 
mey call at Gawier's Chap 
« ne 
Graveside services 

5 of Aree Nationa.) 

wit ull Milllary ors on) 
' Reptomber Ae >. m.; : 
eg are requested to! Interm 
ar yer gate al 2:46 5. mm 
OCOoDWwIN. FA 

ay 


hy 
ach, L. 
Rilis. 
to) 
ry 


on Mon- 


On Monday 

Rehobet : 

0 < 
lov 


L. Suddeniy 
r 24. 1956. at 
EARL GODWIN 
Alexandria ’ 
abet 


al) Va 
all ¢ 


Cemetery Mare! 
14 r c * 
Marshall 


aha 

arenhail 

Trienas an *latives may 

oveton's Funeral Home 

Prie 

H. Hines Co a «. On 

st. ow.. af 
25 ‘perkin 

' a tloved hee 

‘opemprazer. | 

tember 275. at 1 ® 

kington National Cemetery. 


GRIFTIN, EMMA ADELE. On Saturday 
September 19656. in Uoperville. ¥ 
EMMA ADELE 


. 
R N. wife of th 

late Rear Adm Webert Oo n and! 
mother of Helen A. Swilt and Robert) 
M. Griffin. Priva Travesice services 
Arlington National Cemetery on Tues- 
day eptember 25. at 2 ». @ 
omit 


owers. 
HARVEYCUTTER. AUS 
4 em 


TIN 
ber 24. 1956, st 


t 
Stonebraker o 
- : * 


’ 
Me. ener Bepien 
Interment gunt 
Prederic«, Re 
Papers please copy) 
WHITE. CLYDE Praerere 
on Saturday. Geotembe 
Bis residence, S317 Littl F 
Artington Ya... CLYDE 
‘MT beloved husband of 
White father 
riington. Va 
Ravens 
Edler, Huntington 
sy 6a 
ome. 


IN Buddcenis 
r 2 i986 


of Mre. Gladvs 
w Mrs. 
Marian 
riends 
eral 
Afliington. Ve 
held on 


“ee ast Va. 
a “ riingtea 
301 


oqimer Imre i Indiana. 
Kengla Sen tiago Interment Arlingtes 


. at 3 ; 

Ve dupkes of yea Nationa! Cemetery 

ra rveycu 4 

reste at the Warner & Pumphrey Fy-| MITE CLres P. fp gpectal communi. 
al Home. 8434 Georgia ave. &6/)- a o Cherrvcele Lode 

ver Sprinc. Mad. where services wil! A ‘s 

be beld on Wednesday. 4. 

at 4p.m. (perkin ties). Inter-) 

ment Archbeld, Ob > 

HODGES. GRANK AUOGUSTU 7 n 

rothe de P 

st. ne Septem 3 Century Led 

South Orange 


of 6 
Hur- Rite as a court 


ae Kp 16. F&A 
= RAY LAWYER 

Worsbjoful Mes 
PORREST R WNAULEY Secretar) 


September 77 19 


: beloved wile 
terment rt Lincoln ame) 


ul © eorge 

mother of Therese Se ast 
— and sister o! rs 

ie | of Aringten. Ve 

# oes of Silver Boring ; 

at the Lee Puneral 

4 Massactiusetl . 

wecnesoes 
vices et Cedar 


ot F 
M- Mit 


ome ontross. a. 

Orant’'s Methodist Church. Lemmy. ¥ 

Tuesday. September 25. at 2 ; 

BST and g¢rendfather 

Bwennm. FPurerei from 

G@ence on Wednescay 

at @30 « thence te Bt 

Zavier Cathelic Church. 2800 Penn 

. we A evivania ave. sf. @here Mace will be 

“naries B Joes and mother of rs. olfered at 9 @. @. tor the repose of 

rank Kelsey an¢ rm Prances Jones his soul. Interment Cedar Hill Comeé- 

riends may * et Hysongs Punerel! tery 

ome. 1 =. ne © private’ . 
9 TOUN 


tern 
res) 


ANN, On Monday. Sep-'| 
1956. at her residence, 

paosech uses ave. a. 
ARY ANH JO beloved 


JONES. MARY 
tember . 
1301 


Beptember 26. 1956. 
terment Cedar Mill Cemetery. 


sper sewers CpeNenAs . ‘ 

y. onday " 

“atte gW ERGY, Ve 

ave By Tove L. Ki 
father s & end Shirley 


lam (Nea) nate 
ané Richard Lag 
the DeVo' nera 
eonsin are. ne. @ 


irby 


era. of 
Wetttiaat” seritcter 
edn 7. r 
{neste rook iethodist arch. at 
4 m weesereres. Ve interment 
Oakwood Cemetery. Palle Church. Va 


RRALLER, JENNIE B.. of 2623 5 —DEATHS— 


relatives invited Interment Arlinetes 
Natona! Cemetery 


Bouth- 
emm ave. o¢.. On } 
survived by Jona Apneoencrment of 
of Serviees by Chambers 
at 
Bepliembe a 8:30 
ment Providence. BR ' 


(S48 4 Saseece 
: - . 


(pe .S - 4 sites best loss 
flowers. msethy may OL. 17-3084 saytime, 
the form | == — ee 
Cencer 


sv. 
B. 


——e 


"s 


; Ad 
| on 2, See pt ae. 
Ari 


typed. Faneral Directors 
5) ae WILLIAM CEE’S SONS ©. 
FUNERAL HOME | 
CREMATORIUM # 
«va a p40. ea ® 7 


sy 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
cdiehoe Tuesday, September 25, 1956 ee 


oe = — Sete Se cas se PORN Rese 
° * . ye i" “e ne ’ 
| isi apse a san cat Sena 
. 7 aa . ee tee oe". “5*.*, ss . anes Oe ee ee “ee . ys” s 
ae id . v PIE DOI POE OM : oon nae” ae — enn . 7 . ante -- 
’ ~ 
Holds 16 Average 2 . a ELITE M.I1. 3 
“ _ > ; . *. 
. <> . , ‘ ? r 7 
” _ * *_- ~~ e 
abe UeS. = =| BINOCULARS 
- 


Size Garments . . . Pie fuasetey 
JUMBO SIZE feeeee a . 
PLASTIC (2273 | Long or Short i Leather Case 


he Sets HANDLES 
G . nae T ASS ee y Assorted Colors : a" 
Ray Men’ les | 
a as mad pon on Visit Our New Self-Service 
be Sie PEOPLES Service DRUG STORE 


Assorted Colors 
Full-length Zipper $3.98 Values 
Located Aft 
7939 New Hampshire Avenve | 


LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


Carry Strap : 
A $2.98 VALUE 4 
. , 10-Foot With Cube Tap 


Individual Size Aluminum 


Scorch-Resistant 5 i 
SILICONE as (—) éina ANGEL CAKE | 
2) IRONING | Ce ss oo: HAMBURGER 
| BOARD PAD & Re |! cs » sey , Fe 
COVER SETS ent = wey Beg Bathe 
ot oi Value 


Fits All Standard . ; 
. Big 6-Quart Size 


Size Boards a te Electric 
DEEP FRYERS with deep fry SPECIAL 

wi Distilled 

Water 


basket and cover $9.98 value : 
Heavy Oilcloth [RNa | inghovse Thermostat Contra ‘6”’ PRICES ) ¥%. Ly of 
CLOTHES 20) bee |... With Long cord... Effective in = Age ned 
BASKET tae. > _ . Special Assortment Local Maryland, | . | bg 
L | N E R S fms : Rin Es ©-CEL-O wT Virginia & D.C. Ee } | 14 
Bem | SPONGES foo Romero 
. CANDY SPECIALS! 


Fits Bushel Basket Dacre 
69% 4 j ” ae 3-Assorted Sponges 
, Vara Plus Dish Mop a 
RS, 3 Lewis Individually Wrapped 
ow NOUGAT 


Value a 
a A 69 Value c 
OOF char All for only. ... 37 


TOP VALUE 
~ STAMPS 


for TOP VALUE GIFTS 
Given Free a 
With Each Purchase rele ag ag 
You Make és Ited 
Given in suburban Peoples Service Dros Milk Balls 
: ? | ) 8-ounces 
31 Value 97: 


BEAN BAG 
ASH | 
TRAYS 


49< Value 


39° 


ASSORTED STYLES § iPRINCE ALBERT 


LADIES’ AND MEN’S 
PAC ... Pocket or Purse 


CIGARS CIGARETTE 


Regular 2 for 25< Value 
7c; 4'~ 25¢ LIGHTERS 
98< 


NOXZEMA ¢ = 
op hye c | 57 — 
eo 79° | Value ... 79s... 
EL PRINCIPAL 


— 
‘ : 
Wallace Bros. ——2.. © : . ine. 
= Sal . a = < Wy 
— = i i. ) _ . Z 
| — eS Naat Glorias Cigars 


STAINLESS STEEL —_ 
7 | in PENN DENN 
“- CHAMP | CHAMP 


Cicccireeemmn rime ccn. oy 
Re \ ¥ \ 
SKM AMEM i TABLEWARE \ a 
pS ., . . — | = = | "x | A a) Ka" | 
} CIs | ¥ Salts’ 


LIGHTER FUEL 


The New Electric Portable Way 50-B Corona "| | special otter 
= | our nce ns 


$6.95 Colonial Type 
OVEN TOASTERS - CIGARS ey | PENN CHAMP 
With Switch Control Cord Wee ILA | LIGHTER FUEL 


Cee OR Oe UE eT eee s 


Assorted Colors we : 
Newport Bath ’ aS 1 ; 
SCALES HEATING PADS , Tiree . a 
Wek Mapiod is 2Speed Moat Contr TA ( es | gage, CREAM |f..=—= 
: i Sl SODAS | save 1% 
Artco WRIST 35° BEEF ‘N’ | ee port Sana 
| | : PLES | 
WATCHES || || CHEESEBURGER | Pee SODA BOOKS | 
Ladies’ & Men's Styles ed : $1.00 Y « 
ys $B33 (lc. I Neve = OD 
4 $7 Roll. <= @ ee 
' plus tox 


.' 


4 


HE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
“ Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


— 


PRICES SLASHED! 


VIRGINIA WAREHOUSE WASHINGTON WAREHOUSE 


127 North Pitt St., 1 block from 4th and King Sts. 25th and G Streets N.W. 
IN THE HEART OF ALEXANDRIA IN THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


Warehouse Night Sale 


——— —  —— — =e — 


PEPSI-COLAS 
at Todd’s Tonight 


to celebrate this great, sale' Enjoy refreshments 
while you shop at both warehouses! 


~ 


~~ —_— ~—-— -_— 


wneee 


EE ee ee _ A TT NR a 
A ee - _——_—- . — — 


[HIGH FIDELITY] 


299.95 New 1956 


CBs HI-FI 


>. 


WASHERS 
AND DRYERS 
AUTOMATIC WASHERS 


359.95 “Imperial” 


WHIRLPOOL KELVINATOR mei 
se: Sag WASHER UPRIGHT FREEZER Pn 3 = 38. 


Porcelain , oe ; cabinet. 


pad ogden t Ue :498 Shelves om $2 66 , 


ter levels and 
temperatures. 

2999S Washer, fully wremetic; 257.95 Nerge Wesher; 

+ penttnceembaam $149 319.93 “Mor $136 SPECIAL GROUP! 

10% Cu. Fr 


Mayteg Washer; evtometic; 
REFRIGERATORS 


157 


@ CROSLEY 
ADMIRAL 
PHILCO 
HOTPOINT 
KELVINATOR 


FREEZERS AND 
REFRIGERATORS 


499.95 18-Cw.-Pr. 


TELEVISION 


=< 


imported Hi-fi Combinetion; 485.00 Zenith Hil Combice- 

AM-IM-SWieng Weve - redic; tien; 206-Wer emplifier, 20 te 

J-speed evte $ 9 20,000 CPS. AM-FM edie: 4. 

phone 3 speckers 17 speed evtomota $ 

49.95 Imported Notionally Ad. phonogreph . 198 
Cepehert Hil Console; 4 
speckers; Sone control; 4 
speed changer, beovtitul French 


wolnut $188 


cabinet 


SPECIAL GROUP! 
1956 
14 & 16 Cw. Fe. 


Super Sixes 


Famous Name 
REFRIGERATORS 


‘299 


279.95 to 299.95 1956 
10% Cu. Fi. REFRIGERATORS 


*PHILCO 8s g amore 
eapmira, | EAD 
HI-FI ee ee 


699.95 16Cu-fFt. 2 Door 
MAY i - stom phonog 3 — 
AG HOTPOINT —< “y ris nce 7 59 
cartridge, VM 4-pole motor; 
REFRIGERATOR cay Pe me a bess 


REFRIGERATOR 


cycle weshing; com $198 
239.9S Bendix Washer, fully evte- pet ae ‘ luxe se 
aaa’... wed $1 19 Washers ance « in $149 


HOTPOINT ‘7 29) 
MAYTAG 


AUTOMATIC WASHERS 
Automatic Washers 


"149 


319.95 New 1956 


WHIRLPOOL Supreme” 
Avtomatic Washers 


"169 
WRINGER WASHERS 


179.95 New 1956 
Whirlpool 


19356 17-inch 


PORTABLE 
TV 


CAPEHART 


Table Model 
TV 


127 


3 speckers, cluminized tube. 


speeds avtomotie phonograph. 
Burlt-m bor ond 

gorgeous cabinet $319 469.95 Capehert Swey HF 
199.95 Webcor Revine Con Console; AMM Redie tape 
soles Hi-fi 3 speckers; Depeed recorder; Sapeed cute. record 


cena $9 San, $2199 


phonograph porory mohogory 


169.95 High Fidelity New 1956 


RCA CONSOLE 


=> "96 


automatic 
269.95 New 1956 Console 


SPECIAL GROUP! 
1956 and 1957 


PORTABLE 


SPECIAL GROUP! 
249.95 to 329.95 


_ Table send 
dine ote: 2 iD 


Autematic éefrost; 
shelves on door. 


159.95 De Luxe Norge 
249.95 Admirol 2epeaker Hi-fi 


Wringer § 
Washer 


399.95 Famous Make Hi-Fi Cen- 
sole, AMFM Radic; 4 speckers; 


$137 magnificent tone. 


phonograph 
Advertned Hi-fi 45 RPM spindle 

Combinction li-ube _AMFM 269.95 New 1956 Hi-Fi combine- 
Radie famevs Gerrord peed tien console, I2tube AMFM 
oAometic phonograph, 3 speck- redic J-speed Automatic Phene- 
ers, GE Vericble Reluctance graph; 3 speckers, VM 4-poele 
cartridge, push-pull eudie con- moter, GE verieble reluctance 
trol, pre-omp piv: seperete bess certridge, pre-emp plus sepe- 


So ee 


controls 
199.95 Hi-Fidelity 


Radlo-Phonographs 
and Consoles 


‘79 


eluminum intener 


Netionally 


199.95 Hi-Fidelity 


SYLVANIA 


Console 


‘88 


Wage =|| $257 
Washer ‘96 --s Sctrest. New 1904 
With Pump 399.95 1956 16 ow... f vp 
4 right freezer; ofl- $166 shelves on door 
Nationally Advertised 1956 tok ae Advertised 12 ev. ft. 
WRINGER WASHER § Wiis 7 arg coy) ‘77 
Square tub with aluminum agita- Refrigerator, avtometic dofrest, “4795 Mow 1956 I2-cuh, Ad 
tor. ; 
frigerator-treerzer; avtemetic de- 
frosting, shelv 
399.95 New 1956 1! cw. f de fr en ras a = large 
197. 9S Nor 1936 Avie 199 od Whirl | Aw? t. 
motic ead Dryer 2 Electric Dr oF 2 vet $98 ator (ne aaa 48 
’ bir 
ne BL, AY . one = 95 New 1956 Noreé Ges Drver freezer) stor; evte defrost; $ 
Oryer 9 dvies mY euaner aoe shelves on door 244 
artic ~p4 A. r “ $] 19 | ng: sate for all tebrics $179 499.95 Kelvinoter 18 ow. f. sagas 14 ow. ft. Phikee double 
in origine! crotes d refr } . defrost ; 
shelves on door $269 a waeten aut ‘ 
399.95 Crosley Freezer; 14 cw. f. Netioncily Fomeus 12 aw. #. re- 
: “? upright, shelves on $219 frigereters in colers; evtemetic 
door defrost; shelves on deer; slide. " sole TV; hendseme 
out 
279.95 Admiral New 1956 10%- shelves $] 79 . re . ue posted 
GAS cu. *%. Refrigerator; shelves on 299.95 1956 Kelvinator 10% cw. phoneersphi 
deer; «coeors--tep ft refrigerator; large ' 
freezer $] 49 freezer compeortment $199 


“Amana™ 

10 ow. f. Refer, $133 

=a 

AUTOMATIC DRYERS 

luxe refrigerator, All refriger- 

$9214 499.95 12 ev. ft. Philee refriger. 
—~ Upright Freezer; 
$259.95 Automatic come hoe $399 
DRYER 


RCA 17-inch Table 


169.95 New 1956 
EMERSON 


14-INCH 
PORTABLE TV 


+98 
ge OE 
ADMIRAL 24-inch 
CONSOLE TV 


4166 
a Na Ne 7 aa 


24.95 Portable 


ELECTRIC 
RADIATOR 


] 4? 


39.95 Universal 


Automatic 
ELECTRIC 
BLANKETS 


19-8 


14.95 Portable 
Fan-Forced Electric 


HEATER 


8-95 


15.95 
Boonton-Ware 16-Pe. 


MELMAC 


49.95 Famous Brand 
New 1956 Canister 


VACUUMS 


y 


19.95 te 21.95—1956 
CAPEHART 
. PLASTIC |& CROSLEY 
Sscu"* coments” pitts adsower | DINNERWARE | Table Radios 
phenesrasd er another spesker 97 98 

i 


249.95 Siemens 
HIGH FIDELITY 


RADIO 
119° 


© AM-FM end & shert- 
wave bends 

@ Leese than bell price! 

@ Reilt-ta directional 


39.50 
Hamilton-Beach 


_FOOD 
MIXERS 


? 4% 


12.95 Wrought iree 
TY STANDS 


9.92 


, 
BAdiestetie te on \/ 
pisos: clear lucite wheels. 


449.95 De Luxe 


PHILCO _.- 


1s 


babe pmocas Ro  —- 
hea . 


239.95 New 1956 


RAYTHEON 
21-INCH TV 
+88 


Table Models 


Twe elent greme a Eniies 
Reastmeter’ 
.] 


face*untic. Wash. only 
289.95 De Luxe 30-In. Magnificent tene with stostrentels 
aS 2 tweeter (fer perfect clear che) 

HOTPOINT and electrostatic eval A. the 
a al sepesker meade itor 


largest (oF 

Electric perfect midrange snd severte 
ba 

Range 


*199 


Push - butice, _eaetonan 
tieck and WU 


@ & Electrostatic speakers. 


269.95 Super De Luxe 


GIBSON 


Electric 
Range 


145: <=, 


30 7 bh renee ay clock a, 
time large @ 


a 


USE TODD'S 


> 259 95 a 4) .inch Ges foenge 
evte lock and timer $ 
plenty a sforege spoce 166 
2799 95 Super Sty! * Prat 


=~ Renge. Woshingtor $188 ° 


+m Merge 36 Inch Electr« Range 
sper de wae end tully evtometic 
with emezing ew VERTtTicatl 
SRO'LER «ad high-speed surface 


veita. Weshingten Were $199 
hewse Only 


2799 95 Nerge 4) -tnch Bes Range 
sforege 


oreo Werhington Were. $148 


249 95 Norge 4!-inch Electric Ronge 


ington Worehovse Only UOT El 


.T eg 4 PHILCO Dewble-Oven Elec- 
rie . w hy 
oh nge. Washington $217 


189 95 Norge Built-le Electric Range 
with clock ond timer. Weshingtesn 


iy. $137 


3499S 1956 KELVINATOR 39-inch 


De i J ith 
det and tage. UDP 


4 P.M. to 10 P.M. 


' 


9.95 Extra Sturdy 
5.99 


“AMES MAID” 


Baby's “Bobber”’ 
99 


" 4.98 New Haves 
Electric Alerm 
CLOCKS 


y ad 


pee AR Le 


13.95 All Metal 


PROCTOR 
Ironing Board 


9.’ 


Tt tek 


: NIA 
127 North Pitt Street; 1 


- BREAD BOX 


4.95 Roll Top 14.95 


V AMES MAID” 


block North of 400 


Block of Kina Street in ALEXANDRIA 


EASY PAY PLAN 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
nas Tuesday, September 25, 1956 19 


— Loydell Is Loyal to Pike 


EE ——— ——e 
al ° Poon ~ LO AAAS OEE SE Lr ee re omni _— peice SL LORE 
Pi ” - . 


DISTRICT. of COCUMB! 


oz 
¥ 


~ 


~ tree EIEEEug Tr ~~ wR @ 
“a 


re oe a OF eo 


Dick Darcey, f Photesrapher 
This sad litle pup waits 
on the bumper of the Dog 
Pound truck for the man 
(reflected on truck panel) 
who'll take him te the 
D. C. Pound because the 
Nttle fellow’s untagged. 
The pup is just one of 
more than 50 dogs at the 
Pound who would like to 
celebrate National Dog 
Week (this week) by being 
vlaced in a home. 


--- 

United Press 
George Washington Uni- 
versity coed Loydell Jones 
is loaded with “I Like 
Pike” buttons to boost her 
boy friend's fraternity, Pi 
Kappa Alpha (called the 
Pikes). The buttons—and 
Miss Jones— are part of 
the hoopla to be used dur- 
ing fraternity rush pro- 
grams at GW. 


PT . hel 
. 


he 
essere” 


Associated Press 


President Eisenhower 
wore this big smile in his 
office yesterday—one year 
after his heart attack. 


eseeret** 
aes? 


* By Vie Hom 


killed 
A passenger in the car being towed away, Mrs. Russell L. Tome, of 8915 56th ave., College Park, was 

on a anle and the streetcar collided at Woodberry st., University Park, last night. Three other persons 
were injured in the collision, which derailed the streetcar. (Story on Page 22.) . 


Ligh their way with torches, Republicans parade up 15th st., en route to the rally at the Statler last night. A lone fire fighter waits with hose ready as flames from the forest fire in the San Bernardino Mountains 
leas teases toast Hyde and Butler; another urges “gpt-cim to register.” (Story, Pyge 23.) qweep near him. Some 1500 meg are fighting the California blaze. (Story on Page 3.) 
.* ' ) ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


—20_Teeefo. Sorento St Catholic Group Stratocruisers 


Scores Va. Law = to DETROIT. 
LYNCHBURG, Va., Sept. 24 the State Corporation Com- q | “Y 4 M ' N N E A P oO L s Ss 


W—A bi-state Catholic lay- mission. 


men’s group today was on The resolution adopted by) 1.“ ; Soe ST. PAU f | 
‘record as deploring recent the Holy Name Society says it iP 

aii. s = - 
action of Virginia's special“... deplores any action by’ os and 
‘General Assembly session the Virginia General Assem-' pe - 
| which provides for the investi- bly that proscribes the activi- v7 Relax in lower-deck Fujiyama Room! 


gation of racial pressure ties within the Commonwealth) ’ + 
eons s. of any minority group unless ) Fly the world’s largest, most luxurious airliners— 
: The Richmond Diocesan it can be clearly demonstrated the Stratocruisers of Northwest Orient Airlines. , 
a ~ ae Holy — = — — sie gp — pe if ; Roam the double decks . .. relax in the 
‘ciety adopted a resolution at working towar e struc- : ? 

‘its 32d annual convention here tion of the Government of the’: glamorous new Fujiyama Room. 
|yesterday which opposes the United States or of Virginia” | 

‘measures. Additionally, the Society ; 5 

| The 810 registered delegates presented the Most Rev. Peter’ Mystery fan 

did not name the bills spec- Ireton, Diocese Bishop, with @ when he appeared to testify 
‘ifically but the measure ob'spiritual bouquet which in- on pay vague che in the 
viously was aimed at the cluded 200,000 prayers. Bishop ink’s trial | 
“NAACP bills.” introduced in Ireton celebrated his 50th year million-dollar Brink's trial in 
a package. Del. James M.as a priest last June 20. The Besten, William Kimball, = 1 
Thomson's bill creates a com- event will be celebrated Nov. called a mysters man of the wi 
mittee of 10 legislative mem- 29 at the Sacred Heart Cathe- ¢rjal, was arrested on charges yF wor’ >? 
bers to investigate the status dral here Nov. 29. He came of larceny and nonsupport. | 

of such tax-exempt organiza-to the Richmond Diocese as He was jailed ndi hi 

‘tions as the National Associa- Coadjutor Bishop in 1935 and bed = pencing . | 
tion for the Advancement of became full Bishop April 14, 4Ppearance in the Brink's | 
Colored People (NAACP), 1945. case. 

Defenders of State Sovereignty, James J. Hine. of Arlington ~~ eee ee yisenind 
and Individual Liberties, or was named president of the 
other groups engaging in racial group to succeed H. E. Clough- Dr. White Returns | 


Shortest, faslesit roule lo: TOKYO + TAIPE! + MANILA+ HONG KONG* 
®Thkrw-service from Toipei tia Hong Kong Avrweys. 


=— 
(=) Wh ‘ 
-' 


activities. erty, Timberville. 

Oey age the bills Xe a Richmond Diocese From Moscow Visit 
e for the registering of,includes £1 Virginia counties " - ) j 

‘racial pressure groups with and nine in West Virginia. Pas! Dediew Waite, "the ee 


| Boston specialist who attended 
|President Eisenhower during 


| his heart iliness a year ago, ’ 
Enrollment of 5 Negroes sez ev s5."" Wyre goers nie ie Se 


| | Dr. White went there with! 
Brings School Walkout {2i=22 NORTHWEST 


visit to Moscow hospitals and 
for meetings with Russian 
medical experts. Dr. White’ Onient AIRLINES 
HENDERSON, Ky., Sept. 24 it is pending before the court. disclosed that five Russian 
m—Parents led a walkout of!" the absence of any judjcial doctors will return the visit oe ST B-@000 or your trave! agent * 
-'opinion that the .action of the by coming here for studies of ; , ’ 
Old | aylor $6 more than 400 children today),o+q is illegal, the board American medical methods in wes Tieket office: 1619 KX. St. N.W. or Willard Motes 


at Weaverton School in protest 4¢ 4 necessity must maintain rehabilitation and epidemio- 
against five Negro students en- it, present position.” 


rolled in the county school. 


About half of the 872 children| 
was orn rea remained in classes. 

“Our kids won't go back until 
the Negroes go back to their 
school,”. one of the parents 
shouted from the mob milling 
around the school. 

; “School will be kept open,” 
Old Taylor 86 IS drop lor drop the Superintendent C. B. West of 
: Henderson County schools was 
quality equal of Our famous lOO proof quoted as saying. “The buses 


will run even if they have only 


. . h 
bonded bourbon. That is why you enjoy g be as ge 


“cr townspeople gathered at Weav- 
such deep mellow flavor in lighter 86 erton School, on the outskirts 0 
Henderson, early this morning. 
As classes began, some par- 
proof. Old Taylor 86 is as light and — ents went into classrooms and| 
led their children outside.| 
mild as good honest bourbon can be. Other children followed. 
> » os: 2s SMa, 
ft ee] m =e ‘ 4 
Sg, 


logical research. Call RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington 


Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


The five Negroes have been 
attending classes since the 
school opened Sept. 4. 

Felix Trader, principal of 


Weaverton, conferred with 
“The Noblest Bour bon . County Superintendent West 

* == after the walkout. He quoted 
of Them All = West as saying the school would 
remain open despite the action 
of townspeople. 

Trader said Weaverton is 
controlled by the county school “ 
board, which has not announced a 
lan integration program. Hen- | 
derson’s city schools alreads , Bi r a 


have started integrating. 


| Trader said the five Negroes’ P , > -” : 
received-permission from West | > = ketfi | of 
to attend Weaverton, an ele-| av . f bas U 


mentary school, this year. ) 

Henderson is about 50 miles! 
from Sturgis and Clay, two 
Kentucky communities involved 
‘in sharp integration disputes 
ithe past two weeks. 

National Guardsmen patroled. 
‘the streets of the two towns 
for nearly two weeks, main- : 
itaining order. 7 ae / 
| Negro students abandoned ef. ff 
forts to remain in white schools jj 
‘in the two communities after Se ff /, fy shm t 
\Kentucky’s attorney general / re re en ® 
ruled that the two towns had . “A 
‘not initiated an integration pro-| a We? 
gram. 


Boycotts Shows Decline t a = ain a : 

In Easton, Md., Schools Tint ch Wholesome; sparkling NEHI 

|absenteciarn in Talbet’ county] GC flavors have a way with the 
younger set-—go great with thé 


peonecie, site of the strongest omy — 4 
— to integration in Mary-| ’ hp t Ay ar 

a at present, declined oP. Laie BT 1 4“ : 
slightly today as the school’ ' whole family. Try NEHI Orange, 
board reaffirmed its stand back-| P : 

‘Img a gradual approach to de- | : . for example. It’s flavored with 
segregation. ) . 


| There were 52 white stu- : , the goodness of fresh, tree- 


‘dents, eight of them reported 


\sick, absent from classes at the | ri : Just be sure to 


‘Hanson St. Elementary School 

in Easton. That was the low-! . 

lest absentee figure since Sept.) , buy enough because 

7, three days after school be- . 

gan for the year. The figure it'll disappear before 

was ee nae the eT SS _ tf 

‘of abstees last Friday. Th Bn fA know it 
Raymond O. McCullough Jr..| \gee " a 

Superintendent of coun ty| 

‘schools, made the following an- 

| houncement: 

| “The board respectfully calls! 

jattention to the fact that there 

iis now a suit ‘in the court to! 

idetermine the legality of its 

laction in beginning desegrega-| 

tion in the public schools of 

the county. | 

| “It would be a highly im- 

proper and possibly illegal for 


ithe board to venture an ORANGE + ROOT BEER 
opinion on Mex: — sist PE « BLACK CHERRY 
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OPEN DAILY 
9 am. te Il om. 


? 


Butler, Mahoney Get 
Campaigns in Gear 


Republican Senator 
In Prince Georges 


Offers to Open Books 


By Laurence Stern 
Stall Reporter 

Sen. John -Marshall Butler 
(R-Md.) said yesterday he is 
willing to give the Senate Sub- 
committee on privileges and 
elections “anything they want 
anytime they want it” on his 
current campaign finances 

Butler expressed his willing 
ness to open his finance books 
to public scrutiny during a 
handshaking tour of five Prince 
Georges County shopping cen- 
ters, first day-long jaunt 
into Washington's suburbs. 
for a Senate 
inquiry the Maryland 
senatorial during the 
campaign came last week from 
backers of Butler's Democratic 
opponent, George P. Mahoney 

At the same time John P 
Moore, special counsel to the 
Senate Subcommittee, dis 
closed yesterday that both Ma- 
honey and Butler have been 
requested to report on their 
campaign expenditures and 
sources by Sunday. The Sub 
committee, headed by Ten 
nessee Democrat Sen. Albert 
Gore. has made the same re 
quest in all other senatorial 
races this vear. Moore said. 

Last night Butler told 
Cheverly, Md. rally of the 
Prince Georges Federation of 

‘publican Women that he has 
“fully and unequivocally 
agreed” to discuss the issues 
of his controversial 1950 cam 
paign in a Baltimore television 
debate next month with Ma 
honey 

The Baltimore Democrat has 
hit hard at the election six 
years ago in which Butler 
wrested Maryland's Senate selit 
from Millard E. Tydings and 
is expected to raise the issue 
in the debate 

“There is not a single publi 
act which | have performed as 
Senator from Maryland. 
since my nomination in 1950. 
that cannot be discussed in 
the full light of television 
Came! Butler said to the 
applause of the GOP group 

Butler gave an enthusiastic 
indorsement to William RB 
Prendergast. former Naval 
Academy professor, who is bat 
tliing Democratic incumbent 
Richard E. Lankford for Mary 


his 


The request 
into 
race 


: 
a> 


| 


Gives Salk Shots 
ajeat 100 Employes 


More than 100 adult em- 
Bae of a wholesale drug firm 
Senatorial Aspirant here will be lined up Friday 
Hits Opponent’s Stand for their first injections of free 


Salk anti-polio vaccine. 
On Graduated Taxes The event may be the first 
George 


P. Mahoney, Demo- mass use of the vaccine for 


‘cratic candidate for the United adults here. 


or 


States Senate from Maryland, The free injections program 
yesterday charged his incum-for his company’s local em-| 
bent Republican opponent, ployes was announced yester- 
John Marshall Butler. with day by James E. Allen, execu- 
scorning suggestions of help tive vice president of the Henry 
for small businessmen. \\B. Giipin Co., 411 S. Capital st. 
Mahoney issued ‘the state- The company, until last month, 
ment in answer to Butler’s had been selling the vaccine to 
statement condemning graduat- District drug stores and physi- 
ed income taxes as proposals cians for use only by children 
“left wingers and and pregnant women. 
In August, local health auth- 
the orities lifted the use restric- 
Bills tions to permit doctors to give 
the injections to all adults who 
want them 


advanced by 
socialists.” 
“In the last session 
8th Congress, Senate 
3128 and 3129. designed to give 
tax relief to the small business 


of 


Indian Ambassador G. L. communities, 
Mehta last night spelled out the|worship, and religious toler- 
hands-off behavior his country ance. 
expects of Christian mission-| Other Workshop speakers led 
aries. 


Missionaries should not 
“traduce” India’s ancient re/COristian is the United 


ligions such as Hinduism and States?” and other subjects. 
Buddhism, he said. Churches! The Rev. Dr. Carl Pritchett, 
started by missionaries should minister of the Bethesda Pres- 


be Indian not only in spirit but byterian Church, said the post- “You' re getting too excited 


form, he declared. Foreign mis- war increase in church mem- 
sionaries should not intervene bership has been atcompanied 


in Indian polities, he ort ngs by indications of religious cor-| 
aruption. “We're in danger of 48) penne 


The Ambassador, in 
Lestat at the annual Fall Work- pseudo-religious 
shop of the Washington Feder- declared. 
ation of Churches, coupled One of the dangers to true 
cautionary statements with Fan 9. ly 
words of praise. Nothing that Advertiooement 
Christianity is the third oldest 


and third largest religion in his More Comfort Wearing 


country, he paid tribute to the FALSE TEETH 


social and educational work 
done by Christian missions. Here is a pleasant way to overcome 
He recalled that Prime Minis- noeee pla Sak ae ao 
, + an improv powder n on 

is as much a religion of India as aw Ag ones they feel more com- 
ortable °o gummy, 

Hinduism or Islam and said the ian. or feeling. It’s 

present leadership of India be- acid) 


‘lieves in the equality of ‘all Sar 


revival,” he 


. pasty 
Ine {non- 
not sour. Checks “ 

(denture bDreath). Get 
today at any drug counter. 


in freedom of)Christianity, 


Drug Company [Tndian Cautions Christian Missions 


he 
“peace of mind” 
thought. 
are interested 


said, 


of God.” 


Imagine, he said, a peace-of- 


mind Christian 
Paul, “You need 


telling St. 
to relax. 


labout this thing.” 


Dr. Pritchett noted that peo. 


SAVE $ 


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On Liquor Prices 
Call ST. 3-7517 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
7" Tuesday, September 25, 1956 91 


school of the last refuge of a seoundrel. 
“Too many people “ft dost think it is,” 
in peace of *I think it is the church.” 

panel discussions on “How mind but not in the Kingdom) He added that “when some- 


is the ple used to say patriotism Ritiedane religion ‘has become 


ipopular we mustn't assume it 


he said is genuine christianity.” 


thing becomes popular, people 


do it because it is popular; but simply sxplelting religion ® 


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>, 


men, embodied the principle of 
graduation,” Mahoney said 

“Sen. J. Glen Beall, Sen. But 
ler’s Maryland colleague, was 
a cosponser of the measures 
One would have cut taxes as 
much as 26.7 per cent in lower 
brackets and would have in- 
creased rates for those earn- 
ing $225,000 annually. The oth- 
er would have given all cor- 
porations reductions ranging 
from 26.7 per cent for the 
smallest to a fraction of |! 
per cent for those in the upper 
brackets.” 

Mahoney's statement con 
tinued, “by Sen. Butler's defini 
tion, this makes Mr. Beall 
aiong with such men as Sens 
Fulbright of Arkansas, Frear 
of Delaware, Kennedy of Mas- 
sachusetts and other cospon- 
sors of the bills, ‘left wingers 
or sociaiists 

Anw Senator—including his 
own Republican colleague 
from Maryland—who advo 
catestax relief for all 
ness. runs the ri of 
termed ‘Socialist 
he said. 


pus) 
sk being , 
by Butler, 


sn 


~~ 


ITCHY SCALP? 


land's Fifth Congressional Dis- | 


trict seat 

Marviand’s National GOP 
eommitteewoman Bertha Ad 
kins lashed out at Mahoney as 
aman who fas “done nothing 
but destroy in his own political 
party, the sense of unity which 
any group must have.” 

Earlier yesterday 
opened GOP campaign 
quarters in Laurel, Md.., 
Main st 

He energetically shook. hands 
and passed out cards in the 
city’s business area, stopped for 
a coffea break at the home of 
Mrs. Bernard Thomas, and then 

the strongly 
um district 

Langley 

Bi ufler 

Prince 
manager, 
ran into 
obvious 


i> 


Butler 
head 
at 612 


accompanied his 
Georges campaign 

Richard V. Waldron 
atew snubbds from 
Democrats 

“You're not Senator,” 
snorted one man who neverthe- 
less accepted Butler’s card 
bearing a photograph of him 
eclf with Presiden® Fisenhower 
The Senator smiled good 
naturedl, 

The incumbent Senator got 
a warmer welcome from the 
proprietor of a soda fountain 
at the busy corner of New 
Hampshire ave. and University 
lane. He was given a siice of 
eake on the house by the store 
keeper. who recognized him 
from a previous visit several 
years ago. 


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Ww ‘GTON ST an * j : . ° . . 
2 ee rene’, no AR. \eany tiy | Lhree Indicted in Harris Slaying © >——ERISR 


ee — 


dD C t G t Three men were indicted by, The jury indicted Preston/cused of setting fire Aug. 17 to 

e . » tO e a District grand jury yesterday H. Shepherd, 23; his wife, Eliz-the contents of a trash ean 

Ca lh ar ‘on charges of murdering Ros- abeth L. Shepherd, 26, and his outside his girl friend's | , LIQ 
? Look at Bus coe W. Herris, a teal estate brother, Wade H. Shepherd, 23,at 1650 Kramer st. ne. The 


flames wrecked the row house 
man, Aug. 13 in his office at.all listed at 5081 10th st. ne., ‘and spread to four. other struc 


| Of Future 1849 9th st. nw. on two counts each of assault tures, 7th & Pennsylvania Ave. 
Trolle Crash it 8 Harris, a brother-in-law ofon a policeman. | When arrested Gentry told. Specials om Sale Tue "Wednesday and Thursday ONLY 


United Nations Undersecretary . y epee vg A p 4 ered he yo oy So, the Shop Downtown or Low, Low Liquor Prices 
“ - , volved in a fracas July 27 with attention o s girl friend so 
The “bus of tomorrow, Ralph Bunche, was found'io:, precinct Detectives Em-she would come out and talk CALL ST. 3-3330 , 
‘ture on Page 19.) billed as the latest thing in Ur- strangled. mett K. Bell and Hamilton W.with him. For Outstandi wor ials Daily 
€ q han mass transportation, will Named in the three-count Shoop outside a Hot Shoppe’ The jury indicted James 
LaRue Priscilla Tome. 42. of.of the ribs and ankle: her pe wnveiled at the District indictment are Lindsey McDan- at i4th st. and Rhode Island Barnes, 26, listed at 520 Sth FULL QUART 
8915 56th ave. College Park, mother, Keena Graff, 65, Of pinging Wednesday, an offi: iel, 26, and Thomas Williams,ave. ne. At the time, Mrs. st. se. on a charge of having Sunny Jim 
was killed last nicht and three the same address, with multi- i CG unmet Sevtent 31, both of 1439 E st. nw. Shepherd was carrying a small failed and neglected for eight - 
persons “were injured in a ple lacerations and a fractured ©!# of rane wy and Jackie James Floyd, a 25-child in her arms. years to register under provi- Kentucky Straight J 
streetcar + automobile collision wrist, and their \cousin, Elaine said yesterday year-old heavyweight boxer Andrew N. Gentry, listed by sions of the Selective Service 
in University Park. / Prachlow, 50. Detroit, Mich. Morris Fox, first vice presi from Huntington, W. Va. Floyd the grand jury at 1519 Rose-Act. Barnes clai his te-] . Bourbon 
Mrs. Tome was pronounced with a fractured foot and dent of the successor to Capi- uses the ring name Tony Reno.dale st. ne, was indicted on ligious beliefs forbade him to 
dead on arrival at Leland Me- nose tal Transit* Co., invited transit. The indictments charge the five cunts of arson and two register. He said he is a mem- 
morial Hospital in Riverdale Charles H. Bias, 46, Cedar riders to inspect the futuristic ee with placing a cloth over/of causing movable property ber of the Temple of Islam, : Exclusive with Aper. Sold with 
Her husband, Russell L. Heights, Md, driver of the yehicle the mouth and face of Harris,to be burned. Gentry is ac- 1325 Vermont ave. nw. ves a Money Back Guarantee 
Tome, 37, the driver. suffered other car was treated for causing asphyxia due to stran- 


Fox. who saw the new bus in - _ - 
. ‘ie ; ulation. The trio also is 
lacerations and a passenger in minor injuries St Louis last month, said it has Ee 


AR’S 
the automobile, Catherine Both cars were going south complete air conditioning. the charged with theft of items FULL KEYBOARD CANADIAN 


Brinsfield, 40, of 4907 Branch on the parkway when the car largest side picture windows valued at $192, including $125 


ville rd., College Park, was ad- driven by Bias collided with ever designed for a bus. and is in cas“. vr .% , WHISKEY 

mitted to the hospital with the rear‘of the car driven by + ed with a radio tele- % > eS ey 3 A | | % 

or and a possible head Brzorad. according to a eo . = . ve - Bottied A, a adios of 

wei John D. Finch of the U. 5.)"".. aced orders for the bus . , the Canadian rmment 
A passenger on the street- park Police The vehicle is painted a not plac S . MONTHLY AND UP | yy” gove 


ae ’ d. and and does not plan to, at least in Bn 
car the , e 1657 , . , metallic bronze. Fox said, hoe . riarwood 
roan as ns on ght oma beige on — — has a wrap-around windsheld the immediate future How Plus Hauling Charges 

» & Sid Y i | » 4 J 


; - . 
; : . ’ , e bal t may serve #3 a on -_ ve. 
‘ , and a rear lounge with illumi- ever, he said, it may s — 
injuries S Commissioner Samuel ind a > wt : : 
my uide in new purchases. CLARK GEORGE STECK ore bree OL 
County police said the auto Meloy in Upper Marlboro, Md., "4\' d murals _— . sveav 6S . : 


‘Ox Sai r Chalf si H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
was westbound arross the ; Fox said O. Roy Chall, presi 
tracks on Woodberry st.. when pet. 16 dent of the transit company, is CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 


os ne ¢i shict ght te WURLITZER HUNTINGTON SREMEN 
it collided wil n tn W ASIINR- ° . . nay ng ne vehicie brought Lo o~ 
rely ence dideeteke The auto Pope Sees Curtice Washington from the Mac k Kinds BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON 
was dragged about 50 fect and) CASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy, Truck and Bus Co in New 
the streetcar was derailed Sept. 24 @—Pope Pius XII to- Jersey. The Mack company re- Wood, Chain Link — 7 -- 
Mrs. Tome was the former day received in private audi-tained Alexis De Sakhnoffsky, Asphalt Driveways f JORDA 
LaRue Kacbelries of Shamo-ence General Motors Corp. internationalin dustrial de y 3 
kin, Pa. She was the mother of President Harlow H. Curtice signer, to create the bus ALASKA FENCE co. 13th & G Sts. N.W. 9332 Ga. Ave.. S. 5S. 5149 Lee Mwy. Ari. ‘Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
two sons, Alan Boughner, 10. and his wife. | Fox said D. C. Transit has} OT. 4-7300 WA. 86-5885 | Sterling 3-9400 i JUniper 5-1105 KEnmore 8-5060° ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
and Robert Madara. 16 = . ; ro tm - ‘ - _ — ~ : 
Charges have been withheld 


oewe an investigation by po 
ice. 


————— 


Five Injured 
In Collision 


Five persons were injured 
in a two-car collision early 
yesterday morning near the 
Route 202 overpass on the 
Washington-Baltimore park 
way 
William Brzorad, 45, 2029 
Park rd. nw.. driver of one 
of the cars, was admitted to 
Prince Georges County Hos . — - 
pital with lacerations. Als . a er —. —_ . Buick CENTURY 
admitted were the passen S . Te a = 6-Possenger 2-Door Riviera 
in his car. Sylvia Brammer, 45 = = m : = - SS eae ae - 
2700 Connecticut ave. nw., with _ "WS aE ae | 
face lacerations and fractures 


Leng Controversy 
Oftutt Trial 
In Contempt 
Case Begins | 


Trial of veteran trial at 
torney Dorsey K. Offutt on 
two charges of contempt of 
court while serving as defense 
counsel in Aa 
1952 abortion 
case got under 
way yesterday 


in District Sf. ae 
Court. 

T h e t w Oo ' ~ PS 
counts are all , , = 
that remain of ¥. 
an even dozen ¥ 


contempt 
charges on a. 
which Offutt 

was found Offutt 


guilty in June, 1952, by Judge 

Alexander Holtzoff | ) 
Since then the case has been| 

to the United States Court of 

Appeals twice and to the Su-| ' 

preme Court.twice. Offutt is 

accused of “g . . 


gross discourtesy 
to Holtzoff and of asking wit-| 
nesses “highiy prejudicial” 
questions without any founda “ a 
tion when he defended Dr.| _, 
Henry L. Peckham in the abor-| _—_ 
tion case tried before Holtzoff.| 
The Court of Appeals orig- 
inally threw out eight of the 
contempt charges and in May,| 
1955, District Court Judge} 


Ch s F. MeL h t- , . . : Pp 9 ‘ . 
Charles F. -MeLaughlin sequit/ H™ D YOU LIKE to make the buy of alife- | You'll be getting the most efficient bundle of 
However, last February, in! 


ce» Sno By se wai My aga — - get one of America’s most V8 power ever placed under a hood. Ard 
the Appeals Court said Mc-| re " +> ete . . , 
Laughlin erred in excluding wanted Cars doing it! you ll be getting a ride that’s sheer luxury 


certain testimony offered by' 


Offutt’s defense lawyers, War- You can make such a deal on a 1956 Buick . With its deep-oil-cushioned shock absorbers, 


. 
ren E. Magee and Charlotte! : . , Trad - Alh walce 
Maskey. It ordered a new trial.| - today. four coil springs and easy handling. @ il O 


When it originally ruled in’ A - ; : . . . 
the case in November, 1954, the Because right now—we re making it bonanza So how about striking while the iron is hot? With Buick solidly in Number Three sales spot natlghwide, 


Supreme Court was very criti- : . ’ . ae our large sales volume lets us deal you an even sweete 
| of Holtzoff’s actions d time for vou. The ularit ‘tha Bu k . : r 
es re wens Gul | ) pop y ts put Buic You ll make a buy ona beauty you Can crow trade-in allowance on your present car—which is at its peak 


oN ce cen fewre atggee solidly up in America’s top 3 sellers me bout f 

Felix Frankfurter wrote that d ans a re; ‘e : 

Holtzoff “permitted himself to ) weak Ro ut for years to come. And we'll prove worth right today! 
become personally embroiled’ we Can give a etter allowance on your that —_ today. 
with Offutt. 


The peacemnsse yesterday trade-in. *New Advanced Variable Pitch Dynaflow is the only Dynaflow 
presente its entire case’ 


: , , : Buick builds today. It is standard on Roadmaster, § nd 
against Offutt. It consisted of That means your car is worth its peak right Century—optional at modest extra cost onthe Special. anZza ay 


de a 


Principal Assistant United , . ¥? 
States Attorney Edward P now—with us. And Buick’s success tells you 


Troxell reading portions of the Today's Buick prices start right on the sma 
Peckham trial transcript to our prices are right and ready for action. pr ig heels of the smaller 
Judge Robert N.. Wilkin, who! cars — but man! just count the extra blessings Buick brings 


is trying Offutt without a jury.’ ee ou. or end ciusie. ia ies “a 
The record disclosed a num-| But this is more than d great deal on a you. Extra pow Extr , foom, luxury. Extra- 


ber of sharp exchanges be aE in ake tle ui waked Bae Ao 3 year ti, smooth ride. More structural weight and solidity. New- 
tween Holizoff and Offutt at - _ on 772 . ’ 

the Peckham tria! Offutt has h h GF: as-fomorrow styling. It’s the Best Buick Yet! 

contended he merely sought to) ow much more Car you get. | 

render “effective . assistance . 


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ind of FORD 


; 


GOP Carries 
Torch For Ike 


District young Republicans 
formal opened their cam- 
peign in the Washin area 
with an old-fashioned political 
torch light parade with a few 
‘modern touches. 
| The parade trav@éled from 
: 


(15th st. and Pennsylvania ave. 
nw. to the Statler Hotel, where 
‘about 500 young and old Re 
publicans were warned by sev- 
eral speakers thet the election 
is far from in the bag, 

The parade was led by the 
‘traditional brass band (the 
'Potomac Band), but instead of 
‘blazing wooden torches, the 
|marchers carried modern rail- 
road flares, which they care-| 
fully d6used in water buckets 
before entering the Statler. 


Girls Carry Torches 


Thirty-one flare-bearers start- 
ed from 15th and Pennsylvania, 
but by the time the parade 
reached the Statler, the num-. 


military centers and installa-'in its own air force plane & | ‘WAS x 
; 4 + 


Indians on China Tour 


| 

NEW DELAHI, Sept. 24 7#—A 
nine-man Indian defense mis- ’ 
sion left today on a five-week| Hons. -Let by Lieut. Gen, J. N. . 
good-will tour of Red, Chinese|Chaudhuri, the mission if fly- 


TH WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
bn Tuesday, September 25, 1956 | ° 


—D 


UNFAITHFUL 


Mentally, I romanced every 
girl who attracted me...in 
the office, at parties, even on 
the street. Now, I reveal the 
true story of how these day- 
dreams of conquest almost 
wrecked my marriage. Read 
it in : 


r( oronel 


At breakfast enjoy 
The New York Cimes 
delivered right at your door 


Service available in most ereas To order. phone TUniper $-8446 
or write The New York Times, 8226 Fenton St. Silvers Spring. Md 
\ 


iber had grown to 43. Leading 
the flare-bearers were three 
sub-teen young Republican 
girls. Not far behind them was 

a trio of gray-haired Repub .«. 
lican women. 

A dozen cars, horns blaring, f ts. 
festooned with bahners pro Su. 
moting area Republican con-| . Staff Phote 
gressional candidates were in Young Repu Carolyn 
ithe parade. blican 

Mingling with the cacophony, Fields, a Northwestern High 
of the band, the horn-tooting School stadent, drowns her 
cars and the hissing of the torches in a tub of water at 
flares was a sound truck that the Statler. (Another picture, 
Eaves a tape recording of Page 19.) 

isenhower campaign songs. (—_. 

The parade drew the atten- 
ition of sidewalk strollers and would win “if we make sure 
guards and cleaning women ithe people turn out in No 
who stared curiously out Of yember.” He said the Re 
windows of office buildings publicans have to transfer 


, So 


exclusively MILLER’S 


mr t.. 2a « - 


~ 


— 
a ee 


- 


Sec ALL WOOL CARVED WILTON 


along the route. 
In the Statler’s Presidential 
Baliroom, the audience (which 


their grass roots strength to 
the ballot box. 
William Prendergast, Re- 


included many old Republi- publican candidate for Con-| 
cans) heard Sen. Andrew F. gress from Maryland's Fifth! 
|Schoeppel (R-Kan.), chairman District, and George L. Hart 
of the Senate Republican cam-Jr., chairman of the Republi-| 
paign Committee, warn against can State Centrel Committee! 
taking too much for granted. for the District, also warned! 


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He urged the audience to heilpagainst complacency and 
get out the vote, especially to urged a lange vote turnout. | 
elect a Republican Congress. The program was climaxed| 
Democrats Blemed with the naming of Sally Wil- 
| * Schoeppe! 


kinson, 4301 Massachusetts ave. 

complained that nw., as Miss Young Republican 

|\Democratie Congressmen had for 1956-57. She earned the title 

“sabotaged and delayed” Presi- by collecting the most money 

dent Eisenhower's program. (of the several girls who circu- 

Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R- lated among the audience wear- 

Md.), introduced as “Dwight ing IKE-lettered dresses and 
S. Hyde,” said the Republicans carrying red-striped pails. 


By Takoma Park Officials 


) Haynes M. Pridgen Sr., con- Prior to his present job with 
‘troller and office manager of Eisinger Builders Supply Co., 
a Rockville. building supply Inc., Pridgen had managed his 


own appliance business in 
firm, last night was appointed Northeast Washington until 


‘city clerk and treasurer for 1953. He is married and has 
Takoma Park, Md, by the two grown children. 
mayor and city council. The new _— — . = 
vacant since Marc , when 
Pridgen, 48, of 6506 Queens:i roid J, Hilliard’ resigned to 
Chapel rd. Hyattsville, Wa become city manager of Lodi, 
voted a salary of $7000 a year N. J. Hilliard subsequently quit 
and will take office Oct. 1. after a disagreement with the 
Lodi city council and was one 
) of 66 unsuccessful applicants 
| *ifor the Takoma Park post. 


GOP Claims 


Pridgen Named City Clerk | 


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[Are Blasted 
By Quenstedt 


Warren D. Quenstedt, Demo 
cratic candidate for Congress 
from the 10th District of Vir- 
ginia, last night blasted Repub- 
lican “blue-sky campaign prom- 
ises of two cars, a four-day week 
and three TV sets.” 


Quenstedt also repeated at- 
tacks against the record of Re- 
—- incumbent Rep. Joel T. 

royhill. He said  Broyhill’s 
performance has not matched 
the promises which “he has 
made consistently every week 
throughout his terms in office.” 

“IT am ‘old enough,” the 
Democratic contender said, “to 
‘remember these Republican 
promises of prosperity. I didn’t 
see prosperity until the Demo- 
cratic Administration returtied 
to office in 1933.” 

Quenstedt spoke at a meeting 
of the steering committee of the 
Arlington Democratic Campaign 
Committee 3t 2525 Wilson bivd.. 
Arlington. The cochairman of 
the committee, William J. 
Hassan, told of plans for simul- 
taneous coffee hours throughout 
the District to watch TV appear- 
ances of Quenstedt and other 
Democratic leaders. 


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dent at the University of Mary- the Pan American mG ener America, the east 
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gree in political science. you eS islands aribbe 

Tho four plan to mister dope resis, Cows, Ce Wass cant They say they will make a|Brazil. 


Gilheys is the one gin distilled in 
11 countries and served round the world 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES ae 
24 Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


| ellie Nahi et er 


‘en 


Death Fear 


Reecounted 


By Matusow 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 
Turnabout witness Harvey M. | 
Matusow said today he didn't! 
confess his anti-Communist lies’ 
© the Justice Department be- 
ause “I feared being killed.” 

“Il guess | was kind. of ri- 
diculous about it.” he said in’ 
the next breath at his Federal 
Court perjury trial. 

Matusow, 29. faces a neat 
mum 30 years in prison if con-| 
victed on six counts of lying to 
a Federal grand jury. They re- 
volve around anti-Communist’ 
testimony he gave in 1952 at 
the Smith Act trial of 13 sec: 
ond string Red leaders. 

Later, Matusow recanted his 
—_ testimony and said he had 
ed 


The prosecution and defense | 
rested their cases after the) 
Gay's testimony. Summations 
, will be presented Tuesday. | 

Assistant U. S. Attorney! 
Thomas A. Bolan asked Matu-' 
sow under cross examination: 


educational 
i good will 


“Was there some reason why . I OU If 
you didn't go before the Jus 


tice Department or a judge be- 
fore whom you gave false testi- 
mony and tell them you had 


By Charies Del Vecohio. Staff Photographer 


given false testimony?’ 
“Regarding the Justice 
partment, I was afraid to go,” 


De Going over the route of their plahned trip 
are John Carlance, Harry DeKay Jr., Steph- 


en Bourland and Kikue Mortya (from left 
te right). They'll travel by jeep. 


World-wide proof of 
Gilbey’s superiority proves 
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Gilbeys Gin 


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=" al 


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fof Tevl-TT- 

F CILBEYS 


Nay 


Matusow replied. He then 


made his remark about fear ° . 
“iy dint yo wo ae DUCES Plan to Go Latin by Jeep 


wh 
weiatet go~ pe RB ee Four mén who met at Camp!join the tour of 36 countries. |Moriya, 31, « prize-winning dis- 


“Had I known that that Letts this summer are plan-| The fourth member is Jap-‘tance runner, amateur pho-| 
course was open, I guess I ning to get some first hand anese national Kikuo (Cookie) tographer and geopolitical stu-| 
would have gone, but I didn’t information on our Latin 


a any better,” Matusow American neighbors in a 31,000- 


As for the lies he said he Mile jeep tour this fall. 
told congressional committees| They've raised . $2600, they 
investigating communism. Ma- say. And they've persuaded 
susow said he didn't confess the Pan American Union to 


to the committee membe . 
cause: re be lend them moral support in 


“I wouldn't trust any one of the form of a letter of intro- 
them. I worked for them.” \duction. 
_ Advertisement Harry B. deKay Jr., 22, a for- 


mer Marine second lieutenant 
3 Times Faster When 


and Fagle Scout, is leading the 
Gas crowis Heart © 


group. John Carlance, 20, 2011 
15th st.. Arlington, an ama- 
teur 
Mery tests preve BELL-ANS = niversity commercial art stu- 
ey nevirelize 3 times os mock 


“the world agrees on ‘GILBEY’S please’!” 


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magician and American 
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YOU are cordially invited | 
to 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 
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Boston, Massachusetts. 


Now’s the time to 
TUESDAY, SEPT. 25 


vk Go OLDSMOBILE: 


in | YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCOME AT YOUR OLDSMOBILE QUALITY DEALER'S! 
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—— OLDSMOBILE PRESENTS ESTHER WILLIAMS, STARRING IN HER “AQUA-SPECTACLE OF 1957” » NBC-TV « SAT. EVE.; SEPT. 291 —— 


; / a 


Bethesda, Md. OL. 6-7700 


mt World of Finance— 


Copper Now Ample, ODM Says 


Tine. "this of its 1957 model'row this fall for nine cornbelt 

confirmed states is’ 8 per cent smaller 
than in 1955. The number now 
is estimated at 3,490,000, as 
compared with 3,781,000 far- 
rowed in the same period last 


Capital Commerce 


ACF Nuclear Unit 
Completes D.C. Shift 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Editor 
The Nuclear Energy Products Division of ACF Industries 
Inc. has completed transfer of its nucfear reactor design and 
engineering department from New York to Washington. 


usiness 


1956 


Associated Press 


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 25 


The Office of Defense Mobil- li bs Sok Socuh teeth. 

lization (ODM) said yesterday Pdward 1. Coe, genre vision 

copper supply now is sufficient of "GM. What the injection 2 

to meet demands of an emer- tem will cost has not been 

igency mobilisation, ond the Closed. A onde ohare vane: 

s clo own i ear in s 0, In- 

tedy tyrtebere 2 ty New General Counsel aide, Illinois, Wisconsin, Min- 

The Government set a cop) NEW YORK ™#— Standard nesota, Iowa, Missouri, South 


Rudoiph Furrer, NEP president, said the last of of 72 nuclear 


specialists from ACF installa- 
tions in other cities have ar- 
rived at the Washington office 
at Sth and Kennedy. sts, nw 
Rudolph Furrer, NEP) presi- 
dent, said the division ‘hopes 
to add at least 25 more physi- 
cists, engineers and draftsamen 
this year. 

Unofficially, it was wunder- 
stood that NEP plans to erect 
a large new plant at Riverdale, 
Md., where the ERCO division 
of ACF now operates. 

The NEP staff, though wide- 
ly separated before the move 
to Washington, has already 
designed and sold three re 
search reactors of two .differ- 
ent types costing from $1 mil- 
lion to $3 million 

The Washington office of 
NEP designs and engineers re- 
search and test reactors. com 
ponents, “and custom nuclear 
equipment for commercial sale 
throughout the world The 
reactors and components are 
manufactured in other ACF 
Plants, although it is hoped 
_— much of the actual manu- 

ctur may eventually be 
shifted‘ to the contemplated 
new plant in the Washington 
area. 


Record Gas Sales 


Washington Gas Light Co 
yesterday reported a continued 
record trend in therm sales 
for August and the ‘irst eight 
months this year. August sales 
totaled 12.333.615 therms. an 
Increase of 15.18 per cent over 
10,708.504 a year ago. This 
brought sales for the first eight 
months to 260,189,711 therms. 
an inorease of 17.43 per cent 
over 220,813,029 a year ago 

Active gas meters in the area 
numbered 350,946 on Aug. 31. 
against 337,630 a year ago. 


Capitalite a Winner 


A *Washington 
salesman yesterday was an- 
nounced as the winner of sec. 

ond prize in W ee Fund's 
national con- 
test for the 
“Most Interest- 
ing Sale of Mu- 
tual Funds.” 
He is J. Rich- 
ard Brand who 
Started in the 
investment 
business with 
Wacdell & 
Reed, Inc. In 
1954 he joined 
the Marsh eran 
Planning & Investment Co. as 


securities 


» 3 


Federal Bureau of Investiga- 
tion. He attended George Wash- 
ington University and the Na- 
tional University w School, 
receiving an LL.B. deamon in 
1932 and an LL.M. in 1933. 

The new board members are 
C. E. Coghill, vice president 
and treasurer of the company, 
and W. Monroe Wells, vice 
president ) 
Imeurance Sales Spurt | 

August sales of ordinary life 
insurance in the District of 
Columbia ¢otaled $13,985,000, a 
spurt of 17 per cent over the 
same 1955 month. This brought 
insurance sales here to $108. 
872.000 for the first eight 
months of the year, a gain of 
13 per cent. 

The figures, reported yester. 
day by the Life Insurance 
Agency Management Associa- 
tion, showed insurance sales 
for the entire nation totaled 
$2.857,220,.000 last month. a 
gain of 12 per cent. The eight 
month total of .$22.355.330.000 
displayed an increase of 12 per 
cent over the like period last 
year. 


Nee Manager Named 


A. Alton Boykin has been pro- 

moted to manager of the down 
town furnituse store of 
lee Co. at 7th and H sts. nw 
Boykin has been associated 
with the Nee store for 13 years. 
as salesman and assistant man- 
ager. 


Foundation Names Tico 


The Flight Safety Foundation, 
Inc. announced the appointment 
of a Navy admiral and an Air 
Force general to top executive 
posts. Admiral John H. Cas- 
sady (ret.). an expert on carrier 
warfare, was named executive 
vice president of the Fundation 
Formerly deputy chief of naval 
operations (air), Cassady served 

just before his retirement as 
commander in chief U.S Naval 
Forces, Eastern Atlantic and 
Mediterranean. Mai. Gen 
James McCormack Jr. USAF 
(rel.), Was named to the Foun- 
dation's board of governors and 
executive committee. Formerly 
Girector of research and de. 
velopment for the Air Force. 
he is now @ special adviser to 
the president of Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 


Who's News 


Robert 8. Grant, at one time 


Chrysler’s Laboratory on Wheels: The Dart 


a showcar, but literally a laboratory on 
wheels. It is now undergoing rigorous 
tests and evaluation studies at Chrysler 
proving grounds near Detroit. 


Chrysler's newest idea car, The Dart, has | 
an aerodynamic design that company engi- 
neers claim gives it less than one-third the 
air drag of a conventional passenger car. 
Chrysler emphasised that 1 that The Dart al not 


—— 


Cap. Airlines 


Appeals for 
Longer Hauls 


Capital Airlines’ president, 
J. H. Carmichael, said yester- 
day his line needs longer 
routes in order to compete suc- 
cessfully “in the coming jet 
age.” 

Carmichael made the state- 
ment in asking a Civil Aero- 
nautics Board examiner, Wil- 
liam F. Cusick, to recommend 
“new routes all the way to) 
Miami for Capital. 

In 1955, Carmichael said, 
Capital had a@ “net operating 
income of only $494,000" or 
less than one cent per dollar 
of operating revenue. Only 
one carrier, Colonial, showed 
less income percentagewise 
than Capital, he said and Co 
lonial has since been absorbed 
by Eastern Air Lines 

The solution, Carmichael 
went on, is “long haul relief,” 
which would be supplied by 
permitting Capital to fly to 
the rich Florida market 

He estimated Capital's aver- 
age length of haul at 340 miles, 
and said it “appears clear” that 
this will soon be the shortest 
average flight of any trunk 
carrier 

Under consideration are 
routes affecting some 100 ci- 
ties in an area bounded by Chi- 
cago, Buffalo, Washington- 
Baltimore, Miami and Atlanta. 
Ten lines have made applica- 
ttions in the proceedings, call- 
ed the Great Lakes-southeast 
case. 

Capital wants to extend its 
Pittsburgh-Atianta route to 


tons needed annually in event’ 
of mobilization. appointment 


production, scrap and imports.\yonnson as 

Meanwhile, the Commerce 
Department reported that un- 
filled orders for copper wire 
imill products were reduced 
sharply in the second quarter 
‘of this year. On July 1 un 
filled orders were about one- 


er 30 years of service. 


Pig Crop Drop Seen 


of March. 


Burlington Develops 
New Wash-W ear Fabric 
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 # 
treo of a new wash- 
and - wear shirting fabric 
called “Travelon” was anf- 
nounced today by Burlington 
Industries. 
“Travelon” is destribed 
the first men's shirting fabric 
made of Taslan, a textured 


dacron polyster fiber devel- banking firm of Shields & Co. Keith Funston, president of 


oped by E. I. duPont de Ne- 
mours & Co. 
Burlington said one of the 


| unusual properties of the new 


fabric is its comfortable 
“feel” to the body under vary- 
ing temperatures while main- 
taining a fresh, crisp appear- 


ance. Shirts made of “Travel- |with Shields were Hugh V. cost equipment item with the 


on” will be priced to retail 
at $10.95 each. 


Steel Scrap Drops 
$2 in Pittsburgh 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 24 
A major steel produce in the 
Pittshurgh area today was re- 
ported to have purchased No 
1 heavy melting — at $57 
a ton. The price is $2 less than 
the record high paid iast 
month. 

Scrap dealers said the de- 
cline—first since the mills re- 
sumed production in August 
after a month-long strike—is 
the result of improving scrap 
supplies during a period of 
moderate buying 

No. 2 melting scrap declined 
$1 and now is being quoted at 
$51, dealers said. No. 2 bun-' 


dies remained unchanged and / New York Cotton 


still are being quoted at $48 
a ton. 


The order for No. 1 heavy bigher_ thas 
‘scrap a. ae for delivery oct 


in Otcobe 


vice president and sales man- 
ager, and recently became a@il- 
jated with Sade Kristeller & 


with American Airlines in 
Washington, has been elevated 


Miami the south and to) 
Buffalo and Detroit in the’ 
north, and add new runs from 


trom| Baltimore ng 


Co. of Washington. Brand's 
story was about a million-dollar 
sale of mutual funds to a large 
pension trust. 


Plant Tour Slated 


rhe Greater Washington In- 
dustrial Council will conduct 
the first of its fall season's 
plant tours and dinner meet 
ings Wednesday night at the 
Frank M. Ewing Co. in the new 
Beltsville Industrial Center 
Frank M. Ewing will tell the 


Council about features of this " 


new industrial area. 


Reynolds Changes 


Directors of Reynolds Metals 
Co. announced yesterday the 
election of a new vice presi- 
dent and two new directors 

J. D. Reynolds, general di- 
rector of personnel, was ele- 
vated to vice president. He 

ined the Reynolds Metals in 

640 after six years with the 


to assistant vice pres t of 
trafic. for Na. oie 
tional Airlines 

.. « Albert E 
Partridge {Jr., 
formerly an as 
‘sistant district 
manager of 
Jos. Schlitz 
Brewing Co.. 
has joine Ne 
Lederle Lab 
oratories as a 
sales repre 
sentative in 
Washington . 


- 

Grant 
W. J. Murray 
as been appointed termina! 
manager for the 
Trucking Co. at 2421 
worth ave. in Hyattsville 
William E. Heaton has been 
named general merchandise 
manager for City Stores Co 
effective Oct. 15 J. O. Hol- 
lis, at one time a Washi ngton 
resident, has been elevated to 
national auditor of Woodmen 
of the World Life Insurance 
Society. 


Kenil- 


D. D. C. Security Prices 


esterdey's prices on Washiegtes Steck Cx 
PA... Graach ef the Philade!phia-Baltimere 
Stock Cxchenge 
SALES 
Washiogtos Gas 14.50 pte 
Pet flee Power com. % at 
Hecht com. 108 at TI's, 1} 


a 3 
Poi tlee Power com. TH AnH a 


ae 
ws m 2), 


» ate ‘as 

rest COMPANY 
Amer Sec & Tr (1 68) 
Net! Sew Tr (1.89) 
*Sepurben Trest Ce 
Usien Trest Co 


. 


1.28) 
SAVINGS BANE 
Book of Bethesds ('1.58) 
“Beek of Commerce (' 18) 


|Detroit-Chicago to Miami and’ 


from Washington-Baltimore to — 


‘Miami. 
According to a Capital Air. 
lines spokesman here, 


Washington-Baltimore rus re 
would be serviced through air-**" iss 


ports in each city—and not pn % 


a coterminal basis. Last week. #1 60: 
proposed ° 
which would use 16.69 @ 19 00. odd hea 


Eastern Air Lines 
two routes 
Baltimore's 
port as a coterminal 


tional Airport. 


Friendship 


If those routes are granted, *f4,.cors.j° %/ 
Carmichael said, Capital could some cacessivelt 


McLean add @ net operating income of is ¥ii ‘0 
| Gown ; 00 


$3,389,000 a year. 


‘olorado Fuel 


Profits Up 53 Pet. 


NEW YORK, Sept 24 
Colorado Fuel & Lron Corp. to-.™ 


Zovers 1000. an 


reseipte Snele y 4 siaugh- 
penese, Z heifers. 35 loads & 4. 

ay I also in 
Soak f 


ain on out of tewn oaaern. ot 


the « canes rather slow with very y lew bulls 
o 


tiie "=. j eater 


prices generally 
ay of 


stock 
: rly 


$Q cen 
5-117 


small lott commercial and stan 
ca 


0.00, scattered 


Air- eioh 


$0 
with Na iM oe ts o¢. 


ty. 13.000r13 odd head 
oo 
© 14.00 
at commercial 
1200 =} aha mote 


around ry 
eanners ane cutters 


wnost 


CALV R 
slow, prioes Mm 
ti 


- cepts 


ona 


commercial 
culls ," y te 10.00 er under 
Receipts 


if it 


neg x 
rows and 


day reported a 33 per cent in- me 1% 


crease in sales and a 53 peri 


cent rise in profits for the fis-'} 


cal year ended Ju 

Net income totaled $16,662,- 
653, or $4.74 a share. This com- 
pared with $10,887,163 or $3.79) 
a share on fewer shares in fis- 
cal 1955. 

Sales set a record at S341. 
630,224 against $257,543,050 a’ 
year ago. 


oA Feu = =, 


r over, ai 


t? 4s: m 
7 14 00a 14 
$00 - tbs 


tr 


eel ns 


ibs. ond 
wer on all 
h 


oes per 
rs or iryers 
tes. 


22%. @ a 27% 
Wrse Gas com.. 66 of 37%, 78 at 18% 
" 


0 
PUBLIC UTILITY 


FIRE INSURANCE 
Firemen’s (*1.68) 
Nationa! Usien (1.68) 
4 TITLE INSURANCE 
“ Ce'umbia (20 
Real E state 28) 
MISCELLANEOUS 


Ge owe Gas tot 4's, 1981 
Pet tice Power Pa's, 1977 
Pet tiec Power 3s. 198) 

Pet tlec Power 7s 5, 1964 
Washiagion Gas 5's, 1969 

MISCELLANEOUS 
Teor OF & W Ce tet 4's, 1988 
sT 


oceas 
PUBLIC UTILITY 
*imer Tel & Tel @® 
“Pet flee Power com (1.18 22 
PottiecPewerCa 1.40%07% M18) 
*PotfiecPowerCe. ) 60%0f¢ B1 ) 


Gartiacke! com. (1.68) 
Gartiecke! 4%e% ce cw pre (1 if 
Coleenterg ce com A 

Godenbere cu cy O% pie 

Hecht Ce. (11.28) 
Hecht Pa% com pie (3.75 
Leastes ledustries (2.15) 
Wergesthaler Line (' 2.00 
Nat’) Mies & lev 


“Peeples Oreg St. com. | 
See aa Sterage Ce. | 

& Wh Corp 
AB 


Wash Ges Lt com conv se 438) 
NATIONAL BANE 

Copite’ (*1.88) ” "weed & Lethrep com. (2.08) 

Literty . gtd (5) 

Pies extra of extras 


ole (*1.00) 0 
Sociared ow pee ce ter this year 


mgs) tt 12) 


D. Produce Prices 


nesese = Sreee 
’ 9) 


wyperdey 6 w? 


euart Sasket. Duncher 
PEPPERS—-New J 
Caillfornia Wonder t 
er AT 
sise 


mediun 
2 Tt tair 
and 


a3 ° 
' me 25 
TOES. a. oes nad secks. unwash- 
US-ess mn rwise 
ed) Deleware _ksithdin 
Bs. serge bole oe 
ivania Pi anan — 
Rucsote Bs ae Ext RS 
und ce 6-14- 7 


>‘) 
arge 
; «0 


roe. 


- Mcintesn. 2! 
» inwehes and 
AB — 40-pound 
4e 


EAN TALOUPES — Cal if fornia 
artor ae . 10087 


u 
ud : 
ef! 


West.- 
Su 


ss. Tho peor: 
BOCs ya 


art 
eualit 7. ~~ 6 


ur 
WEY) 
Lo. “tise aoe 1260) 


neyivenia: J. H 19) 
4 ; 


eartos 


a. Al 
ona ENG 
a 


A mutual fund 


fai 


2% inches ene op 
th, basket. Ba 


“cassion” TAMLES, 
Se te eee bent 1 250) Batt . Be 


A“ saheceed jocaiy. 
itt ie lige. te. . "hs 
eouar TP eadition “— 


“S81 2s, 
a ~ 


basket. 
Elberta. 


| Covernment Bonds 


Baitimore 


in A 
“brows and 
lume, OO] A Gualily 4° 
Prices to retaliers (graded ageee - 
te Marviand e-greding law) 
large "white S5@ brown an 


cases 


NEW YORK. Sest. MM W—Clesing auality 
49 


nel 
ite, 
Med- 


56 Ww — 


—_ 


—— 
- 7 
—_ 
Secesesterssttarreseces 
~~ 


_ —“— — - - - 
2eeeen5"a"2 
ae Ge Ge Ge Ge Ge Ge Ge Ge Oe Ge OF Oe OF F © Oe 0 Oe be 8 Oe Oe 


SeVVSss"s"Se"ssce*=erse 


Beeeeeeeeee ees. 


seseee222s2rea5 
=—= 


ZSessenrzas 


<3 


Prices 
seconds. 
set 


susted 0 6e tars 
T—Sebect te Federal 
te state meeme tax 


thirty 
texes bet 


- ~-_— ——s 


your ' 


CONVENTION ? 


Call D&P fer complete copy 
ert, demgn, and exhibite serv- 
. Large staf of artiste, 


ane and mixed 


Grede \ - or um white 
ed 29 


ane 


bro 
Le call, white 6 r} 31: 


31. Grede & ltaree 
aoe 


ss if cartons mostivy 3 cente higher 
Reoripte: Egaes. 4400 cases by truck 


_ > OO ——— — 


ny russe 


PROCEDURES 
developed for processing 
STATISTICAL 
or RESEARCH DATA 


Clerical. IBM or UNIVAC methods 
Seymour Etkin, AP. 7-2420 


ee —! ~ 


incesting for 
income 


and possible 
growth? 
The more than 300 bonds, 
preferred and common 


stocks owned by 


were selected for reasonable . 
income and possible long- 
term growth of principal 


MUTUAL FUND | 


IN.A.F. Board 


‘Paul V. Shields, senior partner win D. Etherington as secre- 


a realignment of the board an- DETROIT ®—A mechanically 


| 


: 


| 
Aa todays 


to 
e by firet socetverd’ deliver- 


| partners in Shields & Co.; Gen. 
\E. M. Powers, formerly vice 
presidert 
\Corp.; A. Knox Tyson, president 
of Slick Oil Co. of Houston, 


The department said copper | 
wire mill shipments are con- 
tinuing at a high rate due to a 
heavy demand for power and 
communications systems and 
nonresidential construction. | 


New Market Aides 


NEW YORK, Sept. 4 #— 
nent of John R. Haire 
as vice president of the New 

ts York Stock Exchange and Ed- 


Realigned in 
Control Shift 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 


in the New York investment+tary was announced today by 
has been elected chairman of the exchange. Both of the ap- 
the board of National Automo- Poimtees are 31 years old. 


tive Fibres, Inc. of Detroit. N h 
Shields’ election was part of ‘Yew C evy Feature 


nounced by John G. Bannister, operated fuel injection system 
who continues as president of will be introduced by Chevrolet 
the firm. New directors named Motors as an optional extra 


‘Sherrill and Eugene H. Catron, , 


of Curtiss-Wright 


and Robert Ayres, president of 
La Consolidada, a Mexico City 
| steel firm. 

“This realignment of the 
board of N@tignal Automotive 
Fibres reflects the substantial 
acquisition of stock by Mr 
Shields and his associates,” 
Bannister said. 

The firm makes automobile 
seat cushions, upholstery, floor 
carpeting and ofher interior 
automobile trim. Chrysler 
Corp. is its major outlet 

The company earned $2,164.. 
062, or $1.97 a share, on sales 

of $72,542,340 in 1955. For the 
first six months of this year. 
however, it reported a net loss 
of $48,860 as sales slumped to 
$26,624 458. 


In the s potls ght 


This 100 years old company ranks as one of the dom- 
inant factors in its industry, manufacturing a wide 
variety of items, ranging from optical glass to scien- 
tific instrument for medical, industrial and military 
uses. 


The shares of this company are selling at a consid- 
erable discount from its book value. {n our opinion 
it has definite merit for those who gre primarily 
interested in sound value, coupled with dynamic 
growth possibilities. 


Our statistical department has prepared a compre- 
hensive report on this outstanding company—aevail- 
able to you without obligation. For your free copy 
simply phone, drop in or mail the coupon. 


A # —Cotter 


ower 
lew 


YOR. Sept. 
= aus © te 


: 
: 


Discriminating men 
unique satisfaction 
Keers Britich Hats. The finer 
Englich felt 
you wish, and stays that wer. 
Fall range of colors and 

sizes, inclading 


ovals. 


Arthur M. Krensky 


Members of the New York Stock Exchange end Other Principal Exchanges 


per goal in 1952 of 2,270,000 oj) Co, (N. J.) announced the Dakota and Kansas. 
of Thomas £,' 


ODM said the Interior De- Monaghan as general counsel 
partment has found that target Of the company. He has for-' 
figure, now has been exceeded. 'merly been associate general, 
It is available from domestic counsel. He succeeds E. F. 
general counsel. 
Johnson retires on ‘Oct. 31 aft- 


The Agriculture Department 
reported today that the ex- 


fifth below the total at the end eet number of sows to far- 


OUR GENTLEMAN‘'S HAT 
felted in England 


find 
im our 


“maps” exactly os 


Showerproof. $15 


Arthur A. Adler 


822 15th St. N.W. NA. 8.3358, NA. 6.4575 
Free Customer Parking—@larage, 1419 Eve 81. NW. 


BAUSCH 
& LOMB 
OPTICAL 
COMPANY 


a eee 


Arthur M. Krensky Co., Inc 
621—-15th Se. NW. 
Wathington, D. C. 


Co., Inc. 


Sese=r2e 


821 FIFTEENTH STREET, N.W. 


REpublic 7-0707 


SSeocush 
rgese=sze 
#ititiit 
—~—— @e@vrevwe 


FORT WAYWE, IND. 
CHICAGO, ILL. 


PRINCETON, ILL. 
NEW YORK CITY 


Qs8ererse 


: 


GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. 
EL PASO, TEXAS 


Have you enjoyed a 


Vodka drinkers really rave about a Martini made 
with Wolfschmidt.. And with good reason, too. Be- 
cause Wolfschmidt is the vodka that is gently pam- 
pered to perfection by a secret extra process. Result? 
Vodka crystal clear and velvety smooth. That’s why 


real Martini lately P 


Wolfschmidt’s Original Genuine. Vodka makes every 
drink more enjoyable and completely satisfying.., 
with no after-trace on your breath. 

Wolfschmidt Ltd., Dundalk, Md., 80 or 100 proof. Dis- 
tilled from 100% grain neutral spirits. PRODUCT OF U.5.A. 


- Stocks Turn Down After Early Buoyancy Se 
fs . Ce ee Sere Ss “ey ee ae ee he es Se Eee ae eet y : ver pring SENJAMIN 
Utility Average at 56 Low pReeyee” RERESFi pm Soldto | "RAN™ 


021,382; 1955 to date, 496,076, 7 ee. Hinds 


168; 1964 to date, 363,266,098. NEW YORK, Sept. 24 WW—An advance at | Today was the first anniversary of Pres- | | 
a~| the start lost its steam “uo the stock market | ident Eisenhower's heart attack, a es Sarvever Service® Ines. - of Philadelphia's Largest Hotet 
today. Ith | ; “ ‘ 
Dow-Jones Stocks a trading wen blew d an polition) cteet: mastet Bistesy. Ss Sees Silver Spring, Md., has been Air Conditioned Rooms 
purchased by Crouse-Hinds Co. 


But trading was slow as pivotal issues took | : 

losses reaging from fractions to 3 points or | ©" ® Saturday. The subsequent dectine of | 
! of Syracuse, it was announced Ss BENJAMIN 
ae |) FRANKLIN 


the market on Monday Sept. 26, was the 
The three former rs of 
i ae 


60. 
For a while it looked as if the market would stock market fall on record. 
Surveyor Service will continue!) 
~ Was active managers of the si 


's *\ Pac 
resume its rally of Friday but prices began oday’s*) 
we. ver Spring firm, which will con- eae tenis ot Ghd 


, to weaken within the first hour. By early | decline. 
| aftefnoon they were irregular. As the session sessions since the end of A 
tinue operations under its pres- ’ Business and Shopping 
Center with Hotel Garage 


. Today 
wore on losses became steeper but most nationalized the Suez Canal , ‘ 
pivotal issues retreated narrowly. canal dispute slated to go to the Yaeger Lat 
Volame totaled 1,840,000 shares compared tions, the news about Suez was ra aA . 
/ with 2100,000 Friday. than usual and the London stock market im- 
| _ The Associated Press wvernas + ° —s posses = a gg nel mectems wand tan + 
vith the industrials n , rouse from $7.08 
y mea ta the cs aie $2.10 od the uitil- | the —— political ay ee oo ~ or » on _ ~ «ths = Guest Rooms from 
om “+ t money were , " be 
1 ts ities down 30 cents. —S t past. They also noted tha % ih . vice president; Alexander C. 
*Y The drop in the utility average brought | as in the recent p f bids M+ % Stab) and Joan E 
‘ 2 | this component to $71.50, an amount equal to | the decline was more due to a lack of bi met we St a secretary, n E. 
M+ %) its low reached on May 28. than to very active selling. 63.—1% Clarke, treasurer. 
se | , 1% 1% Primarily a producer of in- 
ee it 2 struments for Government bu) “CENTER | 
t%- % reaus, Surveyor Service manu- PHILADELPHIA 
m%—-™ factures seismological, ocea- 
wu— %.nographic, meteorological and Chestnut at Ninth 


™ 4%—- % general geophysical’ instro- For Reservations 
~% ments. , | Call Lincoln 6-661] or PBX-645 


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Members : 
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% 41% 41%— % 
117% 111% Tilte+ 
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7 2 oe New York Correspondent — Clark, Dodge & Company 
626 Woodward Building REpubiic 7-1133 


[| J 


INVESTMENT FACTS 


A MUST for Investors—compiled by the New York 
Stock Exchonge—Indicotes over 29! Listed Stocks 
which have paid cash dividends every year for 25 to 
105 yéars. 


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© OPEN SATURDAYS @ EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


Jones, Kreecern « Hewitr 


Members N Y Stock Exchenge and Other Leoding Exchenges 


MARYLAND 
7730 Wisconsin Ave. 
Bethesda 


—_ 
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15 Most Active Stocks 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 —Seles, cles 
price and et change of the 15 mest 
stecks teday: 


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_ Are you getting the investment 
information you need ? 


It’s around, but getting it is often like looking 
for a needle in a haystack. There is so much news 
to go through and the days are so short. 

Many investors have come to rely on our Re 
search Department. Our research experts sort 
and evaluate every bit of fact and opinion they 
can discover. And they issue a wide range of 
regular publications to keep our customers and 

can 


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representatives well i 
Out of our many investment services we 

suggest the ones that will suit your particular 
needs. As a sample may we send you the current 
issue of our monthly publication “Market Point- 
ers”? No obligation, of course. Just use the 
coupon below. Then if you wish, we can get to- 
gether and discuss your specific information needs. 


Francis I. duPont & Co. 


Members New York Stock Exchange and principal! security 
and commodity exchanges «+ 63 offices /rom coast coast 


Wyatt Bullding, Washington 5, D. C. 
= Telephone: RE public 7-4000 


Please send me your pamphlet, “Market Pointers.” 


Name 


; 
7 
“ 
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: 
S§-3958-2°355"382°"32 


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PRES ER Eis e 


American Stock Market Prices 


‘Nussbaum 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
pen Tuesday, September 25, 1956 27 


To Head Life 


Arsoctated Press | 
Total sales, 710.000 shares; ¢ jin 
year ago, 1,853,315. 
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under way 
here in the 
Statler Hotel. 
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Nussbaum ot 
ers named by 
the nominating 
committee, 
preparatory to 
the Thursday 
: election, are: 
ve eT Albert. OC 
"9 Adams, Philadeiphia, vice 
one president; Oren D. Pritehard, 
viet % Indianapolis, secretary. 
Stanley C. Collins of Buffalo, 
incumbent president, told the 
organization that its member- 
ship had shot up to a record 
high of 65,000. 
Julian S. Myrick of New 
" York. chairman of the NALU's 
. special committee on support 
of the Hoover Commission rec- 
ommendations, reported prog- 
ress toward implementing the 
Hoover recommendations and 
urged NALU to further dil 
1+ * gence in advancing these pro- 
; ™ posals. 
" The more than’ 1500 life un- 
— *% derwyiters now attending ses 
6 sions at the Statler and five 
; other Washington hotejs face 
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20'> 
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FEDERAL FACILITIES CORPORATION 


Invitation for Proposals for Lease 


." 
' \ 
The existence of the Rubhgr Producing Facilities Disposal Com- 
mission terminated on Seplember 23, 1956. By Executive Order 
10678, effective September 24, 1956, the President has designated 
Federal Facilities Corporation to administer all matters involving 
the Commission, including the powers and authority conferred by 
Public Law 433, 84th Congress, 2nd Session (70 Stat. 51) relative 
to the leasing of the alcohol butadiene plant at Louisville, Kentucky. 
Pursuant to the Rubber Producing Facilities Disposal Act of 
1953 (67 Stat. 408) (Act), and Public Law 433, 84th Congress, 
2ad Session (70 Stat. 51), Federal Facilities Corporation invites 
written proposals for the lease of: 


THE GOVERNMENT-OWNED ALCOHOL BUTADIENE 
PLANT, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY: This facility, designated 
Plancor 1207, produces butadiene from ethyl alcohol. It has an 
annual capacity of 87,000 short tons, and is presently leased from 
the Government by Publicker Industries Inc. This lease will expire 
April 4, 1958. Copies of the lease are available upon application 
to Federal Facilities Corporation. Proposals shall be made sub- 
ject to the existing. lease. 

Proposals shall be in writing and may be submitted at any time 
through October 31, 1956, at the office of Federal Pacilities 
Corporation, $11 Vermont Avenue, N.W., Washington 25, D. C. 

Proposals shall be accompanied by a deposit of $2,500. De- 
posits shall be made by certified check payable to the order of 


Dated: September 25, 1956 


= 
aco ine =e 


Previews 4.22. 
“% MM + & weeth age 181.51, pear age 173.78. 


Alcohol Butadiene Plant, Louisville, Kentucky 


Federal Facilities Corporation and will be refunded without 
interest at the conclusion of negotiations. 

Any lease shall contain a “National Security Clause” and shall 
also contain provisions for the recapture of the facility and the 
termination of the lease if the President determines that the 
natiqnal interest so requires. Any lease shall be for a term of not 
less than 5 years nor more than 15 years from the date of termi- 
nation of the existing lease; the precise term desired should be 
specified in the proposal. 

Upon receipt of proposals, Federal Facilities Corporation will 
enter into lease negotiations for a period of not less than 30 days 
from October 31, 1956, with those submitting proposals. The 
date of termination of negotiations will be determined by Fed- 
eral Facilities Corporation and announced to al! eligible bidders. 

A detailed descriptive brochure relating to the Louisville fa- 
sility may be obtained upon application to Federal Facilities 
Corporation. 

The Act and Public Law 433 prescribe in detail, as well as 
generally, procedural and substantive standards pursuant to which 
lease of the Louisville facility i¢ to be effected. To facilitate 
compliance with these standards, Federal Facilities Corporation 
has prepared Instructions for the Submission of Proposals which 
set forth the requirements for such proposals. Copies of the 
Instructions will be available upon application to Federal Facili- 
ties Corporation. 


FEDERAL FACILITIES CORPORATION 
811 Vermont Avenue, N.W. 
Washington 25, D. CG 


Laveence B. Rosse 
Administrator 


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Direct Commuter Service 

5 Daily Flights 
Roanoke, Va. 
Lynchburg, Va. 


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


When He Calls... He Has News! 


of times” to make the move to Cadillac. 


The gentleman you see in the picture above 
is a Cadillac salesman. 


He is placing a telephone call to a citizen 
in his community—to pass along some news 
of a very special nature. 

He is calling. to tell of the-wonderful 
opportunity that exists today to become 
the proud and happy owner of a new 
Cadillac car. 


What exactly will he have to say? 
Well, first of all he will tell. of the 


unusually generous trade-in allowance that 
he can give at this particular season. 


STeriing 


Then he will reveal some wonderful and 
surprising information about how quickly 


delivery can be obtained on a new Cadillac. 


And then, time permitting, he will recite 
some of the other practical aspects of 
Cadillac ownership. 


He will talk about the car’s relatively 
modest cost . . . its dependability and en- 
durance .. . its economy of upkeep . . . and 
its marvelous resale value. 


And we feel almost certain that, with so 
much logic on his side, he will have little 
difficulty explaining why this is the “‘time 


CAPITOL CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE COMPANY 


1908 tte4 6 LW. 


Within the next several weeks, this 
gentleman—or one of his colleagues— 
might be calling you. And when he does, 
we hope you'll remember that he has news/ 


We think you will enjoy talking with 
him—for he is a fine person, long accus- 
tomed to serving the leading citizens of 
his community. 

And we think you'll be graie/ul that you 
took the time to hear what he has to say. 


“now clothes get 0% whiter and brighter 
than ever before!" 


NOW MADE WITH MIRACLE AE-160 


7 : "y 7 an <a 


> . , 
7 ' 
. - ‘ 
ws ee 


rt te ee ee ee eee eee eet tie 


; 


..and clothes wash cleaner in Alf because more dirt rinses out! 


e The modern detergent for automatic washers—a// with “controlled suds”—is now better 
than ever before! For Monsanto’s creative chemists have now developed new Super-Rinse 
all, made with Miracle “AE-160.”’ Clothes wash whiter, colors brighter—50% whiter and 
brighter than ever before! Now everything you wash rinses cleaner—far cleaner than with 
ordinary soaps or detergents. It’s the newest (and best) way to get clothes really clean in 
aes any kind of automatic washer! New Super-Rinse a// is at your grocer’s now! Get a package. 
Pores Bee tiar, One washing will show you why Super-Rinse a// is the detergent for your automatic! 


Min oA Sad. 


CONDENSED FOR ECONOMY! 


One tablespoon of al/ gives greater . do a better washing job. Now 
wash-ability than three table- you can save on every wash load. = M ’ ee 
spoonsof theleading thick-sudsers. Just use all... AND MEASURE allf is made by Monsanto...Where creative chemistry works wonders for you ONSANTO 

Why? Because a// is condensed, in BY THE TABLESPOON INSTEAD OF Se 7 a 

concentrated form. It takes less to BY THE CUPFUL. ; 


— 


‘‘all”’ is the registered trademark of Monsanto Chemical Co. © 1956 


The Washington 


Times Berald 


Host 


© Jor and about WOMEN 


SSS sstslssc —— 


Town Topics 


World Bankers 


By Marie McNair 


THE MEXICAN Embassy 
had world bankers all tied up 
last night. Delegates to the 
annual meeting of jhe Inter- 
national 
Monetary 
Fundand 
the Interna- 
tional 
for 
struction 
and Devel 
ooment, 
with their 
wives were 
cuests of 
the Chair 
man of the 
Bostds of Governors of the 
two organizations, Mexico's 
Secretary of Finance, Jose 
Carriiio Flores and Senora 
Carrillo Flees. 

it was something of a feat 
to serve supper to more than 
1500 people, but arrange- 
mentts were so perfect that 
although it was crowded at 
times there was never «@ 
stampede! 

The embassy opened up its 
two second-story terraces— 
a large one off the blue and 
white tiled conservatory: a 
small one adjoining the ball- 
room at the front of the 
house. There were two huge 
buffets, se vetfal bars. and 
even a bar in the librafy on 
the third floor 


SENOR and Senora Car- 
rillo Flores standing in the 
foyér at the top of the stairs 
had receiving with them Ivor 
Rooth, retiring chairman of 
the Monetary Fund, and Mrs. 
tooth: the president of the 
International Bank and Mrs 
Eugene Black and Ambassa- 
dor and Senora de Tello 

Many of thé delegates ar- 
rived from a business session 
still wearing their identifica- 
tion cards pinned to their 
lapels. It made it easy to 
find tall, graying Harold 
Macmillan, Chancelijor of the 
Exchequer, who arrived in 
this country on Saturday and 
spent Sunday visiting in Ind- 
lana, his iate mother's native 
state 

In Spencer mother's 
birthplace Mr. Macmillan 
saw his- grandfather's house 
for the first time. Dr. Joshua 
Belles, a practicing physician, 
lived next door to the church 
where his daughter sang in 
the choir. ‘Accompanied by 
the British Ambassador Sir 
Roger Makins, the pair were 
in a RAF plane bombarded 
by hailstones 

What can be accomplished 
im this day of air travel. 
never ceases to impress Mr. 
Macmillan. On previous offi- 
cial trips to this country he 
never had time for a train 
journey to Spencer he said 


Mrs. McNair 


his 


THERE was music at the 
embassy last night with the 
mariachi, a costumed Mex- 
ican group of guitarists, 
violmists, harpist and a 
cornetist playing spirited 
Mexican tunes. Veronica 
Loyo, radio and film star in 
Mexico, and Roberto Rivero, 
TV and radio singer, were 
aiso there to give a repeat 
performance The entire 
group had played and sung 
at Ambasasdor and Senora de 
Tellos dinner party last 
week. 

The enormous buffet 
tables held dozens of platters 
of delicacies such as beef 
Stroganoff and rice, breast 
of chicken and guacamole. 
cold hams and turkeys, salads 
and salmon, pate de foie 
gras, veal galantine. Two tall 
Blocks of carved ice lighted 
from behind revealed pressed 
giadioli within its trans 
parency and held bowls of 
cut fruit. On the sweets table 


Two Say 
‘Goodbyes’ 
At Club 


TWO WIVES of diplomats 
taking leave of Washington 
* were honor guests last night 
at the first fall meeting of the 
American Newspaper Wom- 
ens Club 

Lady Makins, wife of the 
British Ambassador — who 
leaves his post here shortly 
to become a Joint Perma- 
nent Secretary in charge of 
financial and economic pol- 
icy, dropped in before sup- 
per with the Ambassador as 
her “guest.” to say good- 
bye to members. Lady Ma- 
kins, like the Queen Mother 
of England, is an associate 
member of the Club 

Mrs. Joseph D. Brennan, 
wife of the Counselor of the 
Irish Embassy who is taking 
his family off to the Irish 
mission in Sweden, is also an 
associate member of the club. 
She was honor guest for sup- 
per at last night's meeting 
The Makinses made their “re- 
grets about supper, which 
included an all-Irish buffet 
menu of corned beef and a 
festive white and green cake 
in honor of Mrs. Brennan. 

Chairman—in the absence 
of President Vi Faulkner— 
was Alice T. Curran, vice 
president. Katharine Brooks 
extended the club's best 
wishes to the Makinses, and 
Muna Lee represented the 
club in her farewell to Mra. 
Brennan. 


, 


were ice cream and sherbert 
and macaroon trees 


Stag Dinner: 


The Chinese Ambassador 
Hollington Tong was guest of 
honor yesterdry at a dinner 

iven by the Director of the 
nstitute of Chinese Culture, 
Rev. James Chang. Among 
those dining on Chinese 
dishes at the Yanching Pal- 
ace were Archbishop Paul 
Yu-Fin of Nanking. now of 
New York, and former Am- 
bassador and Mrs. Staniey 
Hornbeck. 


W eek-End Whirl: 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald He 
gate gave a —. cocktail 


-ESDAY, 


SOCIETY 
FASHION 
CLASSIFIED 


party on Sunday in their new 
house on Rockwood Park 
way, and only by the sign in 
the hallway “30 isnt very 
long” did their friends know 
they were celebrating their 
wedding anniversary. 

The Hogates only moved 
in last-nonth, but the house 
is complete in detail and the 
terraced garden has alread) 
been planted, with dozens o! 
azaleas on the hill, 

The Venezucian Ambasa- 
dor and Senor de Gonzalez 
were there. Sitting at @ gar- 
den table were ark and 
ee Clifford who had 
brou along their youngest 
da ~y all. 


SEPTEMBER 25, 


TRIO OF INTERESTS IN FAR EAST AFFAIRS—Honor 
guest at @ reception held at the Laos Embassy yesterday 


was Crown Prince of Laos Savang Vatthana, at left 


With 


him are the Laotian Ambasador Ourot R. Souvarinong, cen- 


At Embassy of Laos 


1956 


“irs. Carrol Cone, who 
lives just a few doors away, 
could keep an eve on her 
house from the side porch 
On the porch Mrs. Leslie 
Biffie, Mr. and Mrs Arthug 
Bergman, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Davis and Jerry Fenton had 
plates of curried shrimp and 
rice. Virginia ham and rare 
roast beef slices 

Among the Hogates’ news 
paper friends were the Bulk 
ley Griffins, Mr. and Mrs 
Paul Leach. Mre. Walket 
Buel and Paul Wooton 


THE Philippine Ambassa 
for and Mrs. Carios Romulo 
gave a luncheon on Sunday 
for Miguel Cuaderno, Gov- 


29 


——$——— =~ 


ernor of the Céntral 
of the Philippines and Mrs. 
Cuaderno. Eduardo Romaul- 
dez, 
habilitation Finance Corpo- 
ration 
and 

Roman 
dent of 
tional 

A7anza. 
guests 

for the 


Get a Mexican Treat 


Rank 


Governor of the Re- 


of the Philippines, 
Mrs. Romauldez and 
Azanza, vice presi- 
the Philippine Na- 
Bank nd Mrs 
were ong the 
The visitors are here 
meetings this week 


the International Mone- 


tary Fund and the Interna- 
tional Bank 


DR. and Mrs. David §& 


Johnson were hosts at cock- 
tails on Saturday at 


their 
See TOPICS, Page 30 


> oo > 


ter. and Dr 
Council, 


Ry Vic Casamento. Staff Photographer 


Harold Coolidge of the National Research 
an old friend of the crown prince 


Prince Savang 


leaves today for New York and from there for Europe. 


Princess Captivates Party Guests 


By Frances Rowan 


LAOS CROWN PRINCE 
Savang Vathana packed in 
three social engagements, 
two appointments and a trip 
to the National Gallery of 
Art yesterday—the last day 
of his unofficial visit to 
Washington. 

President Eisenhower re- 
ceived a call from the Prince 
in the morning 

The Associated Press re- 
ported that President Eisen 
hower and the Prince con- 
ferred on the political out- 
look for the tiny, but strate- 
gic country of Laos 

After his 20-minute inter- 
view at the White House, the 
Prince told newsmen he be- 
lieves “the interest of the 
United States in my country 
is a continuing one. 

“The President is inter- 
ested in’ Laotian problems, 
as he is in all other interna 
tional problems,” the Prince 
said 

Following the visit to the 
White House, Prince Savang 
and the Laos Ambassador, 
Ouret R. Souvannavong 
made a tour of the National 
Gallery. 

At lunch time, the Prince 
was the guest of French Am- 
bassador and Mme. Alpand 
at the French Embassy. 
Others at the sniall lunch- 
eon included Prince Savang's 
daughter, Princess Savivan; 
the Laos Chief of Protocol, 
Chao Sopsaisana, and Am- 
bassador Souvannavong. 

Afterwards the Prince 
made a midafternoon call on 
Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles. From 5 to 7 


o'clock he was the honor 
guest at a reception at the 
Embassy of Laos 

Standing by the Prince's 
side at the party was his 
pretty brunette daughter, 
the Princess Savivan, who 
captivated guests. 

The Princess is a first 
time visitor to Washington 
Describing her visit to the 
National Gallery earlier in 
the day, she said it was 
“wonoderful—I was sur- 
prized to see so many Euro 
pean treasures in. Washing- 
ton.”. She and her father 
leave for New York today 
From there, they will sail 
for France to meet the King 
of. Laos, Sisavang Vong, 
father of the Prince, and. put 
him on the boat back to 
Laos. 

Guests at the reception 
yesterday mingled indoors 
and out. A champagne bar 
drew crowds into the garden. 


ON THE PIANO in the 
drawing room, a picture of 
President Eisenhower faced 
directly across the room at a 
picture of Laos’ King which 
hung on the wall. 

Dean of the diplomatic 
corps Munthe de Morgen 
stierne was there, talking to 
the new French Ambassador 
and Mme. Herve Alphand 
Mme. Alphand wore a fasci- 
nating hat of white feathers 
framing her face with her 


chic black cocktail suit. 
Chatting by the bar were 
British Ambassador and Lady 
Makins, Ceylonese Ambassa- 
dor Gunewardene, and Viet- 
nam'’s Ambassador Tran Van 
Chuong. Another group in- 
cluded Chief of Protocol and 
Mrs. John MVM. Simmons, his 
assistant Clement Conger, 
and deputy Victor Purse 


FINAL PARTY on the 
Prince’s schedule was a din- 
ner given by Secretary and 
Mrs Dulles at Anderson 
House last night 

In the Prince's party were 
Princess Savivan: the Secre- 
tary of State for the Interior, 
Chao Somsanith. and the Di- 
rector of Protocol, Chao 
Sopsaisana 
were Ambassador Souvanna- 
yong, and Embassy Coun 
selor Keo Viphakone 

Dinner guests included 
Chief Justice Earl Warren; 
Sen. and Mrs. John J. Spark- 
man; Chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff and Mrs. 
Arthur Radford; the Special 
Assistant to the President 
and Mrs. William Jackson; 
Assistant Secretary of State 
and Mrs. Carl W. McCardlz 
the Counselor of the State 
Department and Mrs. Doug- 
las MacArthur Il: Assistant 
Secretary of State and Mrs. 
Walter S. Robertson: 
of Protocol and Mrs. John F. 
Simmons; 


Secretary of State and Mrs. 
William J. Sebald; 
Director of 
South East Asian Affairs and 
Mrs. Kenneth Young. 


and the 
the Office wf 


ROYAL EASTERN 


BEAUTY—Princess 
Savivan, daughter of the Crown Prince of 
Laos, captivated guests at the Laos Embas- 
sy reception yesterday. The Eastern beauty 
has accompanied her father on his brief 


—9 oy 


< 
. 
“= 


¥ ? 
- 
- 
7 . = 
. heed kee 
~ » - 
ae ‘eum fe — a ee ee ae 


aa 


By Vie Cagamente. Staff Photographer 

» vist to the United States. Together they 

leave today for New York and then France, 

where they plan to meet the King of Laos, 
Sisavang Vong, the Prince's father 


+. 


Food Editors Are Told 


— 
a 


Joe Smith Cooks For Family 


By Elinor Lee 
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 
The Smith family § gets 
around. Mr. and rs. Joe 


Smith are now stars in New 


York at the ; 

Newspes 
rFood 

‘ditor’s Con- 


Mrs. Smith with the major 
changes and improvements 
in food products and mer- 


chandising tn the Nation's 
food stores during the past 
30 years. 

Mr. Smith is not only 
bringing home the bacon, but 
is also cooking it, Harold W 
Comfort, president of the 
Borden Co. told the food 
editors. He said that a 
recent survey made by his 
company showed that mar- 
ried men are doing more and 
more cooking for the family. 
Of the 700 married men in- 


Also from Laos | 


“Resets Culture bee pees =e 6 eeree 


ond of 


peerentesse Se Beeetiel security, 
opportunity te €0 eresties wort.” 


TareT reure 
RetretrGet of Jute 


fer ee tele Be eet 


. remorse pee tw oueliy o¢ « 


prefessiewe! belretrtiet bt kee Ghee © 
moethas 9 Bere teds, 


WASHINGTON dD. CG 
1306 A Street N.W. 


Rey ond 
Lew Wee 


Ceoerses fer 
oo Monthly 


BEAUTY ACADEMY 
ST. 3-1037 


ee oot Wome 
Permests 


Chief | 


Deputy Assistant | 


Precedes Sailing 


Gov. Stanley 
Services at 
Jamestown 


a 


ome 


THE GOVERNOR of Vir- 
ginia and Mrs. Thomas B. 
Staniey will go to James 
town Saturday to take part 
in a religious service at the 
famous 
of 1639. 

The service has been 
especially arranged for the 
Governor and his party of 
119 prominent Virginians 
who sail for England later 
that day to let the English 
people know that they would 
like Queen Elizabeth to 
attend the Jamestown Festi- 
val next year. 

It is scheduled for 2:30 


Pp. m. and one of the few | 


services to be held at the 


old chureh in recent years, 


The Very Rev. William A. 
Brown, retired bishop of the 
Episcopalian Diecese of 
Southeran Virginia, will con- 
duct it. 


\ 


Jamestown Church | 


Blouses, were 1.95495 


Sweaters, were 1.95 


5900-149 .00 


. 


Fall Dresses, were 1695 

Leather Coats (% length), were 79.95 .... 
Leather Coats (full length), were 119.00 
Ciniger Cashmere Coats 


OPEN TODAY 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 


STOREWIDE SALE 


Suits, were 49.00, 59.00, 79.00 
Spring Toppers, were 29.95 ........: sci 
Spring Coats (full length), were 98.00 


Winter Coats, were 4.95-59.95 
alpecas, chinchilias, end many ether well known febrics. 


Wool Knit Dresses, were 35.00-29.95 


Yeagers 


=e Our only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 


38.00 
24.00 


a 


Orlon and Tweed 
Mates 


Silver mist orlon sweater 
Sizes 34 to 40 


Gray Tweed Skirt, 
with cognac or biue. 
Sizes 10 to 16 13.95 
Wool Jersey Blouse trimmed 
with the same tweed (not 
sketched). 
Sizes 10 to 16 


Matching chiffon scarf, 1.00 
Fourth Floor e 


terviewed, 80 per cent shop 
for groceries and 71 per cent 


cook. 

“Mrs. Smith—that’s what 
we call the consumer,” Hall 
explained, “asked for and got 

only the 


And if 
call a malt, tomorrow's aS Seen 


Bee LEE, Page 31 


New! lower cut for comfort ; >” 


by Handcraft 


They fit better than 
ever due to 100% 
nylon “stretch” yarn 


uppers with clever, hand- 
crafted details. 


Plush 
lamb soles are 


orden 
aap ly soft. A treat for 


. ++ appreciated gifts . 


end washable, gay colors. 


Sizes for Men & Women, 
Infant Sizes, 


TH YEAR 


1207 F 7hEK 14866 


2.95 
2.50 
1.95 


Open a Modern Hahn Revolving 
Charge Account 


“3113 14th *4483 CORN. 


“SILVER SPRING, MD. "Open 9:30 to 9 daily 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 te 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon, Thurs, Fri. 


y 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


— ) 


Tuesday, September 25, 656 =. 


MR. AND MRS. NIXON 
. second half on Campaign Trail 


Pat Nixon’s Campaign 


Shell Follow Dick 
Wherever He Goes 


COLORADO SPRINGS 
Colo.. Sept. 24 #—Mrs. Pa- 
tricia Ryan Nixon, wife of 
the vice president, said to 
day she will “follow Dick 
wherever he goes” on his 
campaign “because people 
want to see what the other 
half of the team looks like.” 

Why is she along on Rich- 
ard M. Nixon's current 16 
day, 32-state campaign trip? 
She gives her answer: 

“I found out a iong time 
ago—1946 to be exact—that 
the volunteer women in the 
Republican Party wanted to 
see who a candidate for Con- 
gress would marry. Later 
they wanted to see who the 
Vice President married. Most 
people want to see what kind 
of a woman a major political 
candidate has married. That's 
why I'm here 

The attractive auburn- 
haired Mrs. Nixon, outward- 
ly as enthusiastic as her hus- 
band about politics, admits 
that “I'm only the second cog 
in this thing—ies carrying 
the load 

“If the children weren't 
with his mother I'd be having 
a fit. Otherwise, I have been 
able to help him on about 
everything. | have visions of 
him turning up at some im- 
portant raily without socks 
or something—Jj don't know 
how he gets dressed when 
I'm not along.” 


“second half” 


of the 


moisturizing 
cleanser 


in plastic squeeze bottle 


DEEP CLEANSER is an amazing 
discovery that penetrates 
deeper. It cleans out pore 
openings no ordinary cleanser 
reaches without leaving your 
skin dry or uncomfortable. 
Years of research and 
Helena Rabinstein’s lifelong 
study of skin health went into 
perfecting this superb mois 
turizing cleanser. DEEP 
CLEANSER is a creamy lotion 
that keeps your skin fresh and 
young looking . . . prevents 
dehydration and aging lines. 
With DEEP CLEANSER your 
skin arill be surgically clean 
as never before. For DEEP 
CLEANSER contains R-57 the 
exclusive new antiseptic that 
destroys the bacteria on the 
skin that cause surface blem- 
ishes. Start using DEEP 
CLEANSER today and see how 
clear, healthy and radiantly 
alive your skin can look! Hus- 
bands find it wonderful too! 


160 cleansings 1.50 
Double size 2.50 


Pres plus tas 


Helena 
Rubinstein 


Salon 


1752 M Street, N. W. 
Washington, D.C 


Nixon team, always trim, 
chic and smiling, admits that 
she “really loves campaign- 
iia.” She has no doubts the 
Eisenhower-Nixon ticket will 
be re-elected in November. 

“It's not going to be easy,” 
she said, “but really, how can 
you consider anyone else 
winning at this point.” 

Mrs. Nixon, who has trav- 
eled twice around the world 
since the inauguration in 
1953, and more than 5000 
miles in the past. few days, 
admits that “the pace is ter- 
rific.” 

Mrs- Nixon terms the “cam- 
paign trail tiring but exhil- 
arating” and has become an 
“expert by this time at pack- 
ing for a two or three weeks 
trip.” She said she packs 
about feur suits and five 
dresses for herself. with ac- 
cessories, and five to seven 
suits for her husband 

She and her husband tele- 
phoned their two daughters 
—Patricia, 10, and Julie, 8— 
last night “just to see how 
they're getting along with 
grandma.” She admits they 
miss the children 

“But, were going to see 
this (the campaign) thing 
through together,” she said 
firmly. “We've just started.” 


Town 


Topics 


TOPICS, From Page 29 
Home on Massachusetts ave. 


for their guest. Mrs. Frank 


Fraser of Florida. 


Checking In: 

Mrs. Henry Parsons Erwin 
and Mrs.’ Tillman Stirling 
have returned from a three 
months trip to Norway. 
Sweden, Denmark and 
Switzeriand. They stopped 
briefly in London and Paris 
and in the French Capital 
they lunched with Dr. and 
Mrs. Luther Evans and 
again with Mrs. Thomas B. 
Larkin, all former Washing- 
tonians. In Berne they were 
entertained by Mr. and Mrs. 
Hugh McCann. 


Dinner at Eight: 

MRS. PAUL McNutt and 
Mrs. Merriweather Post gave 
a dinner party together at 
Chevy Chase Club Wednes 
day im honor of Sir Alex- 
ander Grantham, Governor 
General of Hongkong, and 
Lady Grantham. 


Celebration: 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. 
Hogate had a hundred or so 
friends by Sunday for a 
double celebration. The Ho- 
gates were celebrating their 
move into a new house at 
5120 Rockwood Parkway and 
a 30th wedding anniversary. 
Down from Pauling, N. Y.., 
for the outdoor party were 
the hosts brother-in-law and 
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Will 


Hamlet 


Popular Place for Politicos 


Party Stage at Clubhouse 


Has Quick Switch of Scenery: 


By Mary Van Rensselaer Thayer 


MY! Arent the District's politically 
minded ladies busy! And isn't the Ameri- 
can Newspaper Women's Club a popular 
spot? 

This afternoon at the 
club, Mrs. Fred M. Vin- 
son's committee of la- 
dies is swinging a lavish 
affair for Washington's 
feminine news hawks 
to meet Mrs. Edison 
Dick of Chicago, co 
chairman of the Na- 
tional Volunteers for 
Stevenson Kefauver. 

The buffet is to be 

extra special, and each 

of the 28 women com- 

ing has been tapped Mrs. Thayer 
twenty-five bucks for food and liquid re 
freshments. 


THE GOP LADIES will set the ball roll- 
ing Wednesday afternoon, same place as 
the Democrats, but with a new hospitality 
twist. The Women's Division of the Eisen- 
hower-Nixon Campaign Club for the Dis 
trict of Columbia is staging its first party 
with Cabinet wives and other top banana 
Administration helpmates hostessing for 
their precinct workers, the gals who step 
out days and nights door-bell ringing. 

Every Republican organization in the 
city will be on hand, and all pulled together 
within a few days by Mrs. Howard Coffin, 
who's not only the District's National Com- 
mitteewoman but also Chairman of the 


W. D. of E. N. C. C-for D. C., as mentioned 
aboye. So that everyone will be palsy: 
walsy during hectic tampaign weeks ahead, 
an identifying label will be pinned to ev ery 
bosom. 

Extra reason for pat-on-the-backing the 
more lowly workers is that the Republican 


‘ ladies have launched an intensified drive 


to get out the District's absentee votes. 

There'll be pep speeches, of course, one 
by Miss Bertha Adkins and the other by 
Earle Chesney, a special assistant to Presi 
dent Eisenhower. Chesney, a tried and true 
worker for the past 35 years, is now con- 
nected with congressional relations. He'll 
draw cartoons as he talks, and give the 
ladies hints on how to get out votes and 
other pertinent subjects. 

Among Wednesday's hostesses will be, 
besides Mrs. Coffin and Mrs. William Day- 
ton, almost a full role of Cabinet wives, 
and Mrs. Sherman Adams, Mrs. Herman 
Phieger, Mrs. Leonard Hall, Mrs. Nicholas 
Longworth, Mrs. Charies Finucane, Mrs. 
Arthur Krock, wives of Washington's Com- 
missioners Karrick and McLaughlin, Mrs 
Clifford Folger, Mrs. Neill Phillips, Mrs 
Harry Grant Meem. Mrs. Parker West. 
whose cracked ankle is in a cast, is work 
ing from home. 

Mrs. George Humphrey is giving the red, 
white and blue floral centerpiece, the club 
rooms are being red-white-and-biued by 
Nell McCracken and others—and there'll 
be some of the famous Ike fake jewelry 
on sale. This first kaffeeklatch will be 
climaxed the final campaign week by a 
ati, duplicate. 


At Democratic Women’s Day 


Hats Will Be ‘Campaign Issue’ 


MRS. JOE SMITH will be 


& special guest at the 17th petition for 


From 5:30 to 6 p. m., 
the prettiest, 


com man, Margaret Truman Dan- 


jels, Mrs. Ernest Ives, Sen. 


annual Democratic Women's 
Day celebration Friday, 
Sept. 28, from 4 to 7 p. m.. 
in the Presidential Ballroom 
of the Statler Hotel 

Mrs. Smith, no relation to 
the mythical character who 
achieved prominence at the 
Republican convention, is a 
bona fide Democrat whose 
home is in Capitol Heights, 
Md 

Mrs. Harry Truman, wife 
of former President Truman, 
and an honorary chairman 
of the Democratic Women's 
Day, will be the guest of 
honor. Mrs. W. John Ken- 
ney is chairman of the event 


most original and funniest 
“campaign issue” hats, to be 
made in the “prize ring” 
will be held. Stanley Wood- 
ward, George McGhee, Clark 
Clifford and Archibald Alex- 
ander will be the judges. 
Prizes will be awarded to 
the winners by John Foley, 
Democratic candidate for 
Congress from Maryland's 
Sixth District, and Warren 
Quenstedt, Congression- 
al candidate from Virginia's 
10th District. 

From 6 to 7 p. m., the fash- 
ion show-auction of VIP hats 
will be conducted by auction- 
eer Tom Blake. Hats donated 


and Mrs. Kefauver, Mrs. 
Chester Bowles, Lauren Be- 
call, Vanessa Brown and Jan 
Sterling will be sold to the 
highest bidder. 

Of \special interest is a 
group of 50 hats by top de- 
signers such as Lily Dache, 
Sally Victor and John Fred- 
erick, contributed by the Mil- 
linery Institute of America. 

Throughout the afternoon, 
guests can test their skill at 
numerous party games, listen 
to the music of a teenage 
band, “Joe Smith and His 
Stevensonians,” buy Demo- 
cratic souvenirs and purchase 
hats at a special hat bar, set 


As Advertised in 


and Mrs. Myron Cowen, vice 
chairman. 


of Tenn. 


CAROL KELLY 
7 


& Vutese Produ ton 
Werner Gras 


Service Set 


by such political and theatri- 
cal celebrities as Mrs. Tru- 


Associated Press 


NO EGGHEAD, NANCY—Nancy Kefauver, wife of the 
Democratic vice presidential nominee, Sen. Estes Kefauver 
poses with—but refuses to model—one of the 
novel hats to be auctioned off at the Democratic Women's 
Day “gala” on Friday, Sept. 28, at the Statler Hote! 


up under the direction of 
Mrs. Stephen Burke ‘and Mrs 
James Murray. 

Organizations taking part 
in Democratic Women's Day 
include the Woman's Nation- 
al Democratic Club, Volun- 
teers for Stevenson-Kefauv- 
er, Young Democrats. Demo- 
cratic Women's Club of Mont- 
gomery County. Women’s 
Democratic Club of Artling- 
ton County, the Mt. Vernon 
Women's Democratic Club, 
and the 10th Congressional 
District Women's Club of 
Virginia. 

Tickets are available at 
Stevenson-Kefauver head- 
quarters and may also he ob- 
tained at the door the day of 
the party. 


Mrs. Tydings to Speak 


Mrs. Millard Tydings, new- 
ly -appointed cochairman of 
the Maryland Volunteers for 
Stevenson, and wife 
former Democratic Senator 
from Maryland, will speak 
at a political rally sponsored 
by six precincts in the Four 

orners area, Thursday at 
8 p. m. at the Indian Springs 
Country Club. Her topic will 
be- “Foreign Policy.” 


CLive IN LuXURY ) 
ON $45 A WEEK! 


How would you like to buy 
steaks for 29¢ a pound and 
rent a beautiful home for 
$40 a month? It’s true. It's 
available today and al! with- 
in a reasonable distance of 
where you now live. Enter- 
tainment, sports, recreation, 
culture, se! you can eat and 
drink for $45 a week. Be sure 
to read 


October ( Oronel 


By Bob Burohetts, Stal! Photoerapber 


‘Miss GOP Gets a Crown 


CHRIS BREILEIN, who was chosen on 
Saturday as Miss GOP of Montgomery 
County, receives her crown of red carna- 
tions from Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R) of 
Maryland, as Joy Maguire, @ runner-up in 
the beauty contest, looks on. The contest 
was part of the Campaign Rally and Good 
Neighbor Festival sponsored by the Federa- 
tion of Republican Women of Montgomery 
County, and took place at Rancho Mio, 
the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy St. 
Lewis. 

Political speakers were introduced by 
Mrs. William Hepburn, president of the 
Federation. At an autcion staged jointly 
by the Rockville Republican Women's Club 
and the Federation, Mra William Dulin, 
sergeant-at-arms of the Maryland State 
Federation, topped all bids for the most 
important item—an etching of the White 
House autographed by Mrs. Eisenhower. 


Member clubs of the Federation made 
the event extra gala with special booths. 
The Colesville Club tended a “country 
store” replete with handmade articles and 
homemade pickles, jellies and jams. The 
Rock Creek Club. specialized entirely in 
food and the Mid-Montgomery group con- 
ducted a dessert booth. 


The Silver Spring Republican Women's 
Club sold patriotic items; the Takoma Park 
club boomed campaign contributions with 
a white elephant sale and the Wheaton 
group featured a booth selling children's 
toys. Manor Club put on a bake sale. 

With Mrs. Henry Allan as chairman, the 
rally and festival added a Latin American 
touch to the afternoon—there were dancers 
from the Pan American Union under the 
direction of Rafael Sarda. Proceedings 
were opened by Gene Archer singing The 
Star Spangled Banner. 


of the. 


| Noi now on sale ree 


“GETTING to Know You” | } 
is the September theme song | ' 
for the officers’ wives clubs. | ~ 
One thousand service wives 
who have arrived in the area | 


ce | during the summer months | 


q have been invited to a Fall 
' Luncheon today at the Ft. 
| MeNair Officers’ Club by the 


TANTALIZING! 

Ons tasteless menu? This 
tantalizing flavor of Hollywood 
Special Formula Bread will spark 
your appetite. make your diet 


more pleasureable Thi famous 
logf w baked without shortening 


FREE! wetty~cod Dict and Calorie 
Guide Wete te Heerer Gey. 160 
W.  Menree Sireet, Chcege 6. nen 


| elation. 


' finance officers. Their Offi- | 
| cers’ Wives Club is stagging | 


| Army Ordnance, 
| ing in her Ft. Myer quarters 


Armed Forces Hostess Asso- 


Also “getting acquainted” 
today are wives of Army 


newcomers 


| Army-Navy Country Club. 


Tea time on Sept. 27, will 
find Mrs. Emerson L. Cum- 
mings, wife of the Chief of 
entertain- 


for wives of newly arrived , 
Ordnance officers. 


“WELCOME NEWCOM. 


a ie 


than I had 


at 2) 


o 
This is what you'll likely say when 
you've experienced the wofiders of 
Seauffer Home Plan' For « beautiful 
hgure you must have correct weigh, 
proper measurements and postural 
balance. Stautier Home Plan helps give 
you all three. Thi plan of passive 
exercise and reduced calork intake © 
trims inches from your hips, tummy, 
legs and arms Your posture ws lifted, | 
beautified, muscle firmed and nghe- 
ened. You simply lic down and relax. 


Stauller Home Unit 1s attractive, port- 

able, compacd. Folds like a card vile. 
The Stauffer Home Unt may be rented 
by the month, or you may buy & fer as 


SratkKeJolloffn 


STREET PORLINGTON SETHEIOA DAVE ei Goes ave 


err 


Cowhide Belt News 


appreciation priced at 


85 


Belts wide and narrow’ 
Belts with contour lines 
and straight lines! Belts 
with metal and covered 
buckles! . Belts with 
antique metal trims or 
trapunto! Belts! Belts! 
Belts’! at Savings! 
Savings! Savings! In 
avocado, navy, black, 
ted, briar. Many one of 
a kind, so hurry. 


Jetletf's Belts—Meain Floor 
~F Street and branch stores. 


$$ 


This—a week of value—excite- 
ment in all Jelleff departments, 
all Jelleff stores! 


Woman's Fall Flatterer 
Regularly $12.50 $]() 


A gentie curve of merri soie set with 
a beaded bow and whispy veil. 

Black, mavy, Dior blue, ig Py dark 
green, Dior red, alabaster. 


More autumn bat mews in velours, 
merri soles, fur felts, and velvets in 
new heightened dome shapes, 
profiles and pillboxes. 


in Appreciation Group: a $6.95 and $10. 
Jellett's Millinery Salon—Main Floor F Street 


and all Jelleff Branch Stores but not 
necessarily in all colours 


Prints! Solids! 
$3.99 Blousettes 


eed 


Fresh fal! fashion ideas 
ready now at Jelleff’s 
Appreciation Savings. 


Left: wrinkle-resisting 
cotton given a tucked 
bodice, neat little collar 
and three-quarter sleeves. 
White, gold, butternut, 
$3.35 


Right: Silky soft rayon 
Pongee printed with 
bright little soldiers in 
green or blue and esis 
round. 5 


Sizes 32 to 38 


Jetleff's Neck wear—Main Floor 
~~ Street end branch stores, 


Men Getting Closer 
To Domestic Duties 


LEE, From Page 29 
store will be as big as a foot- 
bali ficld,” Hall added. He 
predicted that stores of the 
future may have “powder 
rooms” — where powdered 
milk, orange juice crystals 
and all powdered products 
will be stocked. “And Mrs. 
Smith will probably ride a 
golf-mobile to cover the dis- 
tances in tomorrow's stores,” 
Hall said. 


IN 1944 a good sized grocery 
store stocked around 3500 
items. Now the figure exceeds 
6000 items and it is still grow- 
ing, Paul S. Willis, president 
Grocery Manufacturers of 
America told the food editors. 

Willis said that two thirds of 
the present Sales in grocery 
stores are on items which are 
new and improved within the 
last decade. “My guess is that 
the grocery store of 1966 will 
carry unwards of 10,000 items 
and that a good number of 
these will be new,” grocery 
manufacturers are spending 
around $80 million a year on 
product research alone, he 
added. 

At this morning's opening 
meeting of the 14th annual 
newspaper food editors con- 
erence at the Waldorf, chair- 
man John FE. Woodman, 
American Association of 
Newspaper representatives 
who sponsor the annual con- 
ference, said this year's 
registration was the highest 
to date—16I editors, repre- 
senting 44 million readers. 


FOOD EDITORS started 
on their giant eating binge 
today with a 7:30 a. m. break- 
fast at the Waldorf, givey by 
Corn Products Co. The theme 
of the breakfast speeches and 
some of the morning meet- 
ings was— appropriately 
enough—obesity, and diets 

Robert G Ruark, vice 
president in charge .of tech- 
Mical research of corn 
products, told food editors 
that 1.7 million people have 
tried the “Fabulous formula 
diet” as of September 1 

Dr. ©. Glen King, execu- 
tive director of the Nutrition 
Foundation, Inc., said there 
is no reason why the public 
should be spending money to 
keep weight down. “Bizarre 
diets are not likely to be 
effective over a long period, 
in the first place, and second- 
ly, if they are effective they 


———— 


are often dangerous,” Dr. 


King said. 

The family doctor is, in 
general, the safest guide in 
selecting reducing diets, he 
added. 

Dr. George H. Berryman, 
head of the department of 
clinical investigation at Ab- 
bott Laboratories, said that 
by relying solely on a get- 
siim-quick diet, you might 
become thin next week but 
will be fat next month. Nev- 
ertheless, the nutrition ex- 
pert said, the fad diet can 
serve a valuable purpose if 
you use it for a fast start on 
your reducing, and then shift 
over promptly to regular hab- 
its of selicomtrol, not self- 
denial. 

Food editors lunched with 
the Borden Co. in the Plaza 
Hotel ballroom, where they 
gobbled up calories galore in 
a wonderful cheese cake 
served as an appetizer, then 
lunched on Rock Cornish 
game hen with Continental 
sauce, vegetables, BOrden 
new biscuit varieties and va- 
nilla ice cream with mince- 
meat flambe and petite fours. 

Dr. Lendal H. Kotschevar, 
said more men are doing 
homework than ever before, 
including cooking. Dr. Koty- 
chevar ought to know—one 
of the few male home econ- 
omics authorities in the 
world, he is chairman of the 
Home Economics Department 
and“Director of Good Serv- 
ices at Montana State Uni 
versity. 

Speaking on “man's chang- 
ing role in the home,” Dr. 
Kotschevar said that social 
and economic changes have 
brought men into closer con- 
tact with the inner workings 
of the home. “But they don't 
like to talk about the domes- 
tic duties. They think house- 
work is still tagged with a 
‘feminine’ label,” he said, and 
added it would be better for 
everyone: concerned if this 
fear were removed. 


Residing in Arlington 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Car- 
mack are now residing in Ar- 
lington, Va., following their 
marriage on Sept. 14. The 
bride is the former Helen 
Doris Lee, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. E. Lee of Sum- 
rall, Miss. Her husband is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Gray- 
den Carmack of Arlington, 
Va. 


LITTLE HELPERS FOR BIG FAMILY— 
Mrs. William Leary, mother of 12, feeds the 
6monthsold baby, Sean (“Shawn”), while 
at left, T-yearold Maura (Molly”) helps 
the 1%-yearold toddler, Danny, with his 
junior foods. Mrs. Leary always has a 


Fog Her Dozen Children 


i Weddings | 


“built-in” baby sitter to feed the toddler 
(and there's usually a toddler in the Leary 
family.) Gerber Baby Foods’ program at 
the Newspaper Food Edtiors conference in 
New York City yesterday featured Mra 
Leary and her family. 


She Uses ‘Big Family Size’ 


NEW YORK, Sept 24 
A new record birth rate, ex- 
ceeding the 4 million pilus 
records of the last two years, 
was predicted for 1956 by 
Daniel F. Gerber. president 
of Gerbe? Baby Foods. 

Gerber spoke during the 
Gerber baby food “family 
day” program at the news- 
paper Food Editors Confer- 
ence at the Waldorf. 

Mrs. William Leary of 


Larchmont, N. Y.. who has 


Exclusive Headquarters 
in Washington for Men's 
& Women's Florsheims 


12 children, told how market- 
ing and meals are managed 
for her family of 14, with no 
outside help. The 41-year-old 
wife and mother has 6 boys 
and 6 girls—the eldest 
Michael-Maria, 19, is a mod- 
el: the baby, Sean (pro- 
nounced Shawn), was born 
last March. 

The Leary daily marketing 
list starts with 10 to 12 quarts 
of milk, 4 loaves of bread and 
a large jar of peanut butter 


———$ ee 


WE INVITE YOU TO OPEN A MODERN HAHN REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT 


ALLIGATOR- 
LIZARD 


“the last word” in reptile 


by FLORSHEIM 


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ne other leather has the shine, the life, the long wear of alligator-lizard 
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top, 


in BROWN, 


Strap or opera pump 


in BROWN or 


BLACK. 


2 4-9 


Matching Alligator-lizard Bag, 24.95 plus tax 
; 


TH YEAR 


FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


plus vegetables, meat and 
other staples, including 6 to 
8 dozen eggs per week. All 


this, Betty Leary manages on 
a budget of about $75 per 
week. She has few problems 
with her big family—some of 
the teenagers help with the 
marketing and some with the 
cooking. Each junior Leary 
has his own speciaity ranging 
from 17-year-old Tony's ham- 
burgers to Spanish rice made 
by Michael Maria. They all 
help feed the younger set 
and help baby-sit. 

Mrs. Leary told the food 
editors that she depends on 
modern time-saving equip- 
ment and on convenience 
foods to manage her big fam- 
ily’s meals. She uses the “big 

mily size” in numerous 

zen foods, such as instiu- 


tional pies. The Leary tood- | 
lers get junior foods and the | 


baby = 
. A dog and two cats | 
complete the Leary family | 


who live in a big 16room 
house in Larchmont.—E. L. 


BERTHA KOHNER 
—BERNARD TOPKIS 


. Announcement 1s made of the 


marriage of Mrs. Bertha Ez 
kiel Kohner, daughter of Mrs. 
Jacob L. Ezekiel, to Bernard 
Harry Topkis, son of D. L. 
Topkis of Wilmington, Del., 
on Sept. 21. The bride is the 
widow of Maurice Kohner. 


ter, Mary Ann, to Lt. Col. 
Frederick H. Octtinger Jr. 
of Ft. Myer, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Frederick Octtinger of 
Rockville Centre, L. 1. an 
Sept. 22.at the Ft. 

Chapel. The bride, daughter 
of the late Mr. Boyd, is a 
graduate of the Richmond 
Professional Institute of the 
College of William and Mary. 
Richmond, Va. and attended 
the graduate school of the 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ates Tuesday, September 25, 1956 | Re 


University of Virginia. The graduate schools of Columbia 
bridegroom is a graduate of and George Washington Uni- 
the University of Pennsyl- versities. The couple will 
vania and has attended the reside in Alexandria, Va. 


alll 


- The finest 
STEAKS 


in town 


’ * * 
enjoy 
the superb cuisine and delicious char- 
coal grill specialties of our celebrated 


GRILL ROOM 


Open daily except Sundays 
Cocktails and Dinners from 5:30 p.m. 


Sueraton-( ARLTON 


SIXTEENTH STRE TK NW, 


© 


~~ 


the grand entrance... 


pearly baroque beads, 
glittered with tiny rhinesjones set in golden 
metal. Added allure so necessary to complete 

a directoire portrait this season. Bracelet, 
18.00, Necklace, 15.00, Earring, 15.00. 
Plus tax. Only at Garfinckel’s im-W ashington. 
Fashion Jewelry, First Floor 


F STREET AT FOURTEENTH, NAtional &7730 


Store hours: 10:00 a.m. te 6:00 p.m. 


Store hours: 10:00 a.m. te 6:00 p.m. 


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Now open e « «be the first to 
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Our collection is abounding with 

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Superbly engraved motifs by 

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Come choose your Christmas cards now. 


_ Christmas Card Shop, Second Floor | 
Also see our wide selection at Spring Valley 


_, 


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& Co. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
32 Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


Anne's Trading Post 


Parents Approve Pacifiers 


WHO HASN'T heard a new 
mother ask hesitatingly about 
getting a pacifier for her 
baby? Old hands know that 
with many babies, pacifiers 
are a necessity. Anne readers 
tell us why they are pro- 
| pacifier. 

“To the reader who in- 
quired about pacifiers for 
infants: Give one to your 
baby, if he needs the extra 
sucking pleasure it offers. No 
harm can come from it. Some 
infants simply require more 
sucking than others. 

Many babies with a paci- 
fier are happy as can be; 


without one they might spend 
the better part of the day 
fretting. The baby seems to 
think, “Here's something 
wonderful and fun to a 
This will me busy.” 
pacifier often “helps the ch 
who is just plain bored _" 
nothing to do but lie in a 
crib. 

What is right for one child 
might not be right for an- 
other. Even adults have :if- 
ferent needs and require- 
ments for a happy life. 

Anytime up to the age of 
2 the pacifier habit is easy 
to break. Mother simply ex- 


— —— 


CHARBERT 


SPRAY 


$950" 


Deluxe 4-02. size 
Regularly $500 


NEWEST, most won- 
derful way to weor 
Charbert's heavenly 
Breathless Eau de 
Toilette. You vse so 
little... stay luxuri- 
ously fragrant so long! 
With the lightest touch, 
the “activon” button 
releases a cloudlike 
spray of the beloved 
Breathless fragrance- 
that lingers on and on. 


plains something nice is com- 
ing to replace the pacifier. 
The “something nice” is a 
special toy which the child 
particularly wants. 

Mother of Happy Brood. 


MORE IDEAS: | 


It is very necessary to keep 
the pacifier clean. This is no 
problem. We keep them P. 
the crib or carriage ready for 
use. If the patifier should 
drop to the floor, rinse it off 
with soap and hot water. 

Our oldest boy used one 
when he developed a case 
of colic which lasted six 
months. It seemed to help 
him get to sleep. He didn't 
require the pacifier con- 
stantly, just when fussy or 
sleepy. He gave it up easily 
at about 14 months. 

We found, after trying all 
kinds, that pacifiers with 
movable rings stayed in 
baby’s mouth and could not 
be pulled out by groping 
fingers as easily. It's a real 
Mommy saver. 

An added note. We find 
sleeping bags wonderful for 
babies who won't stay under 
the covers. We have cotton 
flannel ones and nylon-estron 
ones for winter. Get them 
with plenty of moving room. 
We bought size 2 to 4 when 
the baby was 8 months and 
they lasted until he was 3. 
The bags with zippers that 
slide from top and bottom 
are most satisfactory. 

M 


rs. N. J. @ 


. Thanks also to M. N. and 
Mrs. C. S&S. Sures for their 
letters on pacifiers. 


DOUBLE QUERY: 


I would like to know the | 
pros and cons on bienders | 


It’s New 


LOOKING FOR a simple 
dessert that’s different? 
Serve new buttermint candy 
with coffee or tea. Vernell’s 
Buttermints are making their 
debut in Washington now. 
You'll find them at all Safe 
way Stores and Giant Food 
Supermarkets. Made. with 
creamery butter and essence 
of mint, the creamy-smooth 
candies come from Washing- 
ton State (which, if case 
didn't know, is now the “mint 
cavital of the world”). For a 
new taste treat, drop a but- 
termint jn a demitasse cup of 
coffee. 


rants: Cook chuck roast 
until very tender. Chip beef 
imto «small pieces, cutting 
against the grain. To make 
sauce combine the follow- 
ing: 
1 cup catsup 
2 tablespoons Worcester- 
shire sauce 
1 cup water 
2 tablespoons vinegar 
1 teaspoon sugar 
1 teaspoon onion salt 
% teaspoon garlic salt 
salt and pepper to taste 
Boil for 10 minutes, add 
beef and simmer for half 
hour in covered pan. 
Mrs. N. G. 


——— 


Today's Even ts k? 


MARY HAWORTH, col- 
umnist of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald, will 


(the Organization for Reha- 
bilitation through Training) 
at the Montgomery County 
Jewish Community Center, 
Chevy Chase, Md., at 8:30 
Pp. ™. 
Mrs. Mildred H. Shott, 
Associate Professor of Sec- 
tarial Studies at Georgé 
hington University. will 
ak before Executive 
Cc of The National Sec- 
retaries Association (inter- 
national) at its first fall din- 
ner meeting at the Dodge 
Hotel ... The Livingston 
Manor Chapter DAR will 
hold a luncheon meeting at 
4405 Leland st., Chevy Chase, 
Md., at 12:30 p. m. ... The 
Hebrew Aid Circle will cele- 
brate the Succoth festival 
with a luncheon at the He- 
brew Home for the Aged, 
1125 Spring rd. nw. 
Trinity College Alumnae 
Washington 


.LA SALLE Dw Boils 


: 
: 


nw. at 8p. me.. 
d at 


+ 


18 Band MS reers 


RE. 7.1126 


Association, | 
Chapter, will hold a business 


meeting in Social Hall at the 
College at 8 p. m.... Mrs. 
Herbert Fierst will be the 


Guest speaker at the Henri- | 


etta Szold Group of Hadas 
sah luncheon at 2425 Tracy 
Place, nw., at 12:30 p. m. .. 


Samia Temple No. 51, Daugh. | 


ters of the Nile meet at 
Joppa Hall, 4209 Ninth st. 


from readers who have them. | 


How many speeds are ade- 
quate, what 
best? I have in mind one 
than can make those fancy 


summer milk shakes with | 
really 
liquidize a juicy fruit or | 


fruit, one that will 


vegetable. 


Would anyone have a re | 


price range | 


Easy Way to Kill Ants and Roaches 


_—. 
ZB 


vom 
Ve 
cal 
de 


/ 


~ 


— 


| 


“Weeduard Lothrop 


Where courtesy en@ quality ere trediciewet 


WITH GLITTER 


Make your own exciting holiday trim- 
mings and gift ornaments with these 
easy-to-make désigns and gayly colored 
trim materials. Come in and meet 


cipe for chutney using fruits 
including mangoes? 
Mrs. G. G. C., Riverdale, Md. 


THANKS: 

Thanks to Mrs. M. B. W. 
and D. A. S. for their Devil's 
Food Cake recipes. Thanks 
also to Mrs. W. J. Moore, 
Betty McAllister and Mrs. 
H. A. M. of Georgetown for 
their response to questions. 

Editor 


Elizabeth Arden 
Clinic of Béauty 
to make you lovely 


JOHNSTON'S NO-ROACH: Simply brush Johnston's 
No-Roach on baseboards and cabinets to contro! cock- 
roaches. Brush the colorless, odorless coating on window 
and door sills to stop ants. Stays effective for months. 
There's no need to move dishes, pots or pans with No-| 
Roach. 8 ounces, 89c; pint, 1.69; quart, 2.98. 


W&L._Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
« « sleo Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


Miss Carol, stylist for the Franken 
Trimming Co., who'll give you many 
ideas. 


Felt appliques include Christmas 
stocking, Santa, tree, ange!, snowman. 
each 250 
Styrefoam bells and balls to sparkle 
with glitter. each 100 and 15e 
Decorative beads and mock pearls, Sc 
Colorful braid, some gold color, 
Oe to 70c yard 


W&L—Laces and Ribbons, | st Floor 
. . also Chevy Chase and 7 Corners 


Breathless Spray Eat de Toilette in the de luxe 
4-ounce size . . . at this half-price saving for a 
very limited time. Order now for yourself — for 
favorite gifts. Beautifully gift-boxed. 


Tes 
On Sale 


At All PEOPLES aoe 
DRUG STORES “=== 


“Weedwad. 


Where courtesy 


October 2, 3, 4, 5 and 
aa 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 

> (Oct. 4th also at 7 
ant at our Washitgton 
Store. Pick up your free 
ticket at the Elizabeth 
Arden counter Ist Floor 


“Wecduard.ethrap Chey Erte and Kena 


f 


oe Ta cen. ee Where courtesy and quality aré traditional vw an a 
ae a 
P 
» 


aw 
~ 


/ 


four yarns go into these 
packable-wonder fashions 


for women on the go 


COSMOPOLITAN 
TRAVELCRAFT 


, Se seets 30% totarn, 25% 
elegance is reflected 16% nylon go into 


rea craft’ rt, - -look 
in customized, engraved craft's smart, tweedy 


. Years of using this same 
SOCIAL STATIONERY 


formula have its travel- 

ability . . . and its need of next- 
to-no ironing. 

The fashion trend for fall is “ele- Two-piece with self gg 

gance,” and it should be reflected in gored skirt. 1444-204. &. 

your personal stationery. We have Button front. trimmed with 

many engraving styles to choose from, fronds of the fabric. ]8-42. 69.95 

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stock; full line of Whiting papers on 

order basis only. Have your cards, in- + WAL—Wormen’s Dresses, 3rd Floor. 

formal notes and letter paper designed | = o> feet oe Chase, 7 Corners 

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from 8.50 
from 3.95 


Envelopes; with your plate. 
Cards, with your plate. 


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—_ 


’ 
+ — 


| Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Hostile Stepfather 


Dominates Her Son 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
The problem is about my 
young son, by a former mar- 
riage. I married my present 
husband | 
when Johnny 
qu call my 


a baby: con 
sequently he 
doesn't know 
that Bill (my 
husband) 
fen't his fa 


ther. 

Bill is very 
strict with 
the boy. No 
matter how well Johnny does 
a thing, it is never € 
enough to satisfy Bill. And if 
Johnny doesn’t answer and 
come running the first time 
he is called. Bill gives him a 
stiff lecture and sends him to 
his room for the balance of 
Athe day. He is forever pick 
ing on him for the way he 
walks, talks, eats, etc. 

My husband keeps telling 
me there is something wrong 
with Jahnny, because he has 
started to lie, steal and rebel 
against all rules. 


Mary Haworth 


MY SON has had several . 


tests by doctors, and they 
gay he is a good healthy boy, 
but that he needs love from 
his father; a father to play 
with and understand him—as 
a child of nine—instead of be- 
ing his jailer. Johnny's teach- 
er says he has a defeatist at- 
titude, and something should 
be done about it soon. 

I've discussed all this with 
Bill; also with the doctor, in 
Bill's presence; yet Bill does 
nothing to change his treat- 
ment of Johnny. I've tried so 
hard to bring about a good 
understanding, and it’s like 
banging your head against a 
brick wal! 

I am afraid for my son. I 
know something .must be 
done soon. Should I break up 
this marriage’? Or take a 
chance that things will work 
out? Should I send my son to 
a private school? It would 


mean 60 much to me to have 
@n impartial opinion. “YV. P. 


DEAR V. P. Your bus. 
band’s behavior (as describ 
ed) is destructively hostile to 
Johnny. It indicates that he, 
the stepfather, is emotional- 
ly sick, due to unfortunate 
defects in his own rearing, 
that warped and damaged 


nality in f ti | 
his personality in formative the of — 


years. 

He is jealously domineer- 
ing in relation to Johnny, 
meanly resentful of the 
child's dependency upon 
our love and care—badger- 

ng him without iet-up, pri- 
marily because the lad exists, 
and secondarily because Bill 
isn’t man enough to be a dad 
to him. 

In short, Bill picks on 
Johnny because his own 


childhood wasn't right. 
Johnny ig the goat, not the 
cause of the trouble. Thus 
are the sins of the fathers 
visited upon children, unto 
the third and forth genera- 
tions—the sins of hereditary 
ignorance, selfishness and 
brutish trampling of the 
rights and feelings of weaker 
or smaller creatures. 


JOHNNY'S DRIFT, at age 
9, towards pilfering, lying 
and general disobedience 
shows how terribly his par- 


- ents have failed to give him 


a decent break. He is tragical- 
ly embittered and demoré- 
lized, without faith in him- 
self, without hope of any- 
body's reliable love and un- 
derstanding and encourage 
ment—hardly knowing such 
qualities exist in people, I 
suppose. 

As of now, Johnny is tak- 
ing Bill's attitude at face 
value—namely, that he 
(Johnny) isn't worth hell- 
room, as the phrase goes. 
Feeling damned, he is put- 
ting himself in the worst 
light, compulsively, as if to 
end the argument, and have 
the struggle over with—the 
struggle to please, in which 
he hash't succeeded; and 
never can, he thinks. 

You have reason to fear 
for your son’s welfare. His 
mental health and social out- 
look are being ruined. For 
firsthand help with the prob- 


lem—to undo the harm done | 


Johnny, if possible—get in 
touch with the Family Ser- 
vice Association in the city 
through which you write. If 
Bill won't chdnge, and you 
don't leave him, a good fos- 
ter home should be found for 
Johnny—where he can relax 
and grow in a friendly atmos- 
phere, sustained by adult 
strength, and sense, and con- 
sistent kindness. M. H. 


Mery Haworth counsels 
through her column and not 
by mail or personal interview. 
Write to her in care of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


Small Talk 


By Syms 


“You'll feel better after 
you face the music and get 
it over with. 


“You don’t know my 
wife. She gives a cofttinu- 
ous performance.” 


Coprright 19546, Mirror Enterprises Co.. Les Angeles Cal. 


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Child Behavior 


Dreamer Not Up to His Class 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTORS: 

“YESTERDAY we had a 
parentiteacher conference 
about our oldest boy. He is 
7\%-yearsold. His second 
grade teacher says that he 
can do all of his work well if 
he applies himself, but most 
of the time he will just sit 
and dream. During class he 
will sit for an hour and have 
only two words of a sentence 
written, and the same with 
numbers. Then, if he is kept 
one half hour after school, 
he can do his work in just 
that half hour. 

“The teacher will explain 
some new lesson in great de- 
tail to the-class, and then 
when she thinks they are 
ready to begin work she asks 
if there are any questions. 
He will raise his hand and 


proceed to tell her some- 
thing that he has been think- 
ing about, which has no con- 
nection with the lesson at all. 
“He doesn't seem to be 
holding his own in competi- 
tive play at recess either. 


“THIS IS his teacher's 
factual report on his work: 


He responds satisfactorily to 
suggestions and directions if 
he isn’t dreaming. He doesn't 
play much with other chil- 
dren. He ‘isn't dependable 
and responsible. He doesn't 
concentrate for a reasonable 
length of time. He doesn't 
listen well. He doesn’t follow 
directions. He hardly ever 
finishes his work on time. 


YOU HAVE really answer- 
ed your own questions in 
your interesting, full letter. 
You have painted a very 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
wig Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


‘Coprriaht. 1956. ‘Sesell 


Millinery and Mat 


clear picture of a little boy 
who is not ready fer second 
grade. 

As you say, hie sounds like 
a very good boy. But he just 
isn’t ready for the demands 
of second grade. In ition | 
to being a little immature 
for bis age, he apparently is 
by nature a dreamer. 

As you may know, we find | 
that many boys do better if 
they are fully seven before | 
they enter the first grade. 
Thus, actually he a be just 
about the right a individual taste. Large selection 
second grade next fall of werls and 
will want to talk this om Howers, feather trims. Expert 
with his teacher. But is is Bea ee Boa 
important to remember that 
his dreaminess and his 
failure to pay attention are 
not necessarily bad behav- 
iors. They are just his way 
of responding at this time. 


Custom-made VELOUR FABRIC 
and FUR hate styled to 


yowr 


LL LM 


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breeze through your 
kitchen chores with 


RIVAL KITCH-O-MATS 


A. Kitcheneer—A combination slicer, 
shredder, grater and grinder-chopper. 
Two interchangeable heads fit single 
base. Red, yellow or white base. 13.98 
B. Can-O-Mat—Holds can firmly, 
cuts swiftly in easy operation. Red, 
yellow, white or pink enamel finish, 
with magnet, 6.98 


5.98 
7.95 


=e 2 em ore - 


Without magnet, 


All chrome finish, with magnet, 


handsome and 
easy to care for 


ALUMINUM 


CASSEROLE 
4.98 
Set your table with this handsome 
and handy covered casserole of 
hand wrought aluminum with 
decorative side and top handles. In- 


cludes 2 quart divided Pyrex cas- 
serole dish inside. 


1% quart aluminum covered cas- 
serole (not shown) includes one- 
piece Pyrex casserole dish inside. 


2.98 


special savings 
on this handy 


LUGGAGE RACK 
regularly 6.95, 5.8 


One of the most useful items for any 
home, this luggage rack can be used 
for holding luggage or trays. Rack 
folds for compact storage, has wooden 


frame with 134" patterned tape. Rack |. 


is 224x14ax18", 


Institute. Ime ) 


eedwaral .Ledhiop 


Where courtesy and quality aré traditional 


LIVING IS EASIE 


with these handy housewares 


5 


W8EL—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building . 


~« slso Chevy. Chase, 7 Corners and Alexandris 


for easy entertaining, 
attractive, sturdy 


CAL-DAK TRAY, 
TABLES 


295 swith rack, 1295 


Cal-Dak tray tables are so convenient, 
doubling as extra tables wherever need- 
ed, and folding compactly for storage. 
184x13 a" trays, with table 24” high. 
Plastic-tipped brass legs for floor pro- 
tection. Carriage pattern (upper), 
Golden Leaves pattern (lower). 


for use in bed, 
hand decorated 


BED TRAYS 


These lovely folding bed trays are ideal 
for hospital or home use. You can use 
them for reading or eating in bed. 
Woodert trays finished in ivory, green 
or pink enamel! are hand decorated, 
15x24” in size. Tops tilt to 4 positions, 


5.95 
7.95 


Model BT-17 (upper), 
Model BT-23 (lower), 


with Pyrex avell 
and tree platter 


CAPRI 
ROAST SERVER 


5% 
Lovely chrome plated server fea- 
tures 2 candle warmers and a 15” 
Pyrex ovenproof well and tree 
platter. Ideal for formal dining 
and buffet parties. 


WASHINGTON STORE—DISTRICT 7.5900. SHOP MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS 9.99 TO 9, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.90 TO 6 | 
BRANCH STORES: CHEVY CHASE—OLIVER 47608, 7 CORNERS —JEPFERSON 2-208, ALEXANDLIA—KING §-1008, MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AMD PRIDAYS 9.90 10 9.20, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.20 10 6 


f 


Bad Market Delays Fairfax Bond Sales | 


Fairfax County’s $20 million | County officials are ready to\ing a high interest rate. The 
be deel Ce poemreme —_ $2. ~ million in bene . saie, therefore, will be de 
a ause of a keep t rogram ~ ee Ut erred 
bad bond market that is pre- legal rom | om advisors fe until the last of neve) 
venting sale of the third and have warned et sstlane the ber, or later. 
final batch of sewer bonds, [bunds now would mean accept-| The county has installed 
some 108 miles of sewer line 


° ‘ of the 197 miles planned. Con- 


Others Deny | Lankf 
struction is under way on three Thett Roles ; (0 Richard E. wc 

DON'T STIR 
WITHOUT 


Pimmit Run, Dogue Creek and| Three men, including a coun- (D-Md.) pledged his support 
NOILLY } PRAT 


mab cap coe | SE. Hospital 
Counselor, 2 Gets Backing 


Little Hunting Creek. Of the seljor { it last night to a campaign for 
total $20 million approved by Pl catatonia peed i pray new $6 million hospital in 


voters in’ Dec. 1953, $17.1 mi \ the ater theast a. 
lion in bonds already have been Md., pleaded innocent yester- Prosar hens " fond colstes 


sold. The program was planned day to petty larceny charges 
to extend over five years. in the theft of two hub pth caus Peneaedes eee 


Harry L. Hale, head of the frory a parked auto 
Sanitation Department, said urday sights eae oe eral funds to aid construction 


ithe delay chiefly would affect ‘of the hospital are available to 
) Joseph Meachem, 26, of 2022 
in various of collector er Clagett pl. ne.; Josephus Fow-,™atch funds raised by its spon- 


your way to the 
season's top 


FOOTBALL GAMES 


with all expenses paid for two 


® Orange Bowl @ ss Fhe @ Navy-Notre Dame 
@ Many Redskin Games @ Maryland Home Games 


All you do is 


PICK - THE- WINNER 


in the big ge type « contest sponsored by The Washi Post and 
Times Herald t contest rules and entry blanks Tuesday through Friday 
* pind a — Section. Remember—all entries must be in by 6 p. m. Friday 
of each wee 


You may send your entry to Football anges The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald or simpl y drop it in the 
collection box at any of the following loca 

NORTHWEST AREA SOUTHEAST AREA 


Ave. P PRS Rsee Bone RL 
Fas Wichols Ave, 


TRO sHOP 
145 Independence Ave, 


in various subdivisions. 
‘the last bonds are sold, con- ler, 28, of 1902 Rosedale st. ne., ‘sors. 


tracts will not be let for col- 24 bat ong M. Walker, 27, the| “I know you can count on 
lector lines in Mount Vernon sooner ot ae ial. ‘Mungl|the wholehearted support and 
Franconia, Clarmont, Guender ipal Court Judge John H. Bur.|°Peration of the fine people 
rd. Fairhaven, Wellington, Bett set the trial for Oct. 22)0f Prince Georges County,” 
Franconia Hills and Kings 224 released the men under Lankford said. The 250-bed hos- 
Manor. : ae Me be og was list- pital, to be — on an 8%- 

The purchase of Chesterfield ; acre tract of land at Wheeler 
sowerain system will be de- ey yom? Ty Sting. | ant Mississippi ave. se., 


Washington Post and Times 
layed as will the installation of Herald as 2023 Clagett pl. ne. caine Gea ian eel on 


the Holmes Run relief trumk This newspaper regrets the er-| . 

sewer and pumping station to ror.) exter ct The ‘Foundation’ leenchod a 
serve the Lake Barcroft area. The men said they were re- mem bershi drive to raise 
Addition of secondary treat-turning from a dance, and 180.000 iy Febres 1957 to 
ment for the Little Hunting claimed it was coincidence that for the land pone gn an 
Creek and Dogue Creek dis-their route home took them on A ml and hospital consult- 
posal plants also may be de- past the scene of the theft. Pvt. ant. This will be followed by an 
layed. P. K. Seisci, who arrested oar 

itrio and confiscated two 


caps he found in the car, Congress ap- 


WCTU Head Reelected {ne saw their car speed away fcr the “Hill Burton program 


ATLANTA, Sept. 24 1#—Mrs. from the scene. 

Glen G. Hays of Evanston, Iil,| Winifred G. Thompson, re pe Rag Fmd re 

today was reelected president perintendent of the Children's) ~,. ional Hotel heard the 

of the Women's Christian Tem- Center, said Walker was hired + . "the . ity h 

perance Union at the organiza- Aug. 20 as a counselor for nite) aad ~ a ewe my erie. 

tion's 82d annual convention Maple Glen, a home and schoo) P'“™* **P*am by ; - 

here for young first offenders fred Overholser, superintend- 
ent of §t. Elizabeths Hos 


pital, Leo W. McKay chief of} 
7 the D. C. Fire Department's) =n 
) third battalion and Police Capt. 322% Conn 
William T. Murphy of No. 11 Sia Wine 
Precinct. 
«| President W. Ledru Koontz SER WEcasn Ave. 
: oe paid tribute to the late Ernest RYLAND’S DELICATESSEN 
‘DRIVE-IN THE THEATRES J. Read Sr. first head of the Adams MIU Rd. 
-———_ Foundation, whose death = SaaIrED? Oommen 
So. of Ale®. June was attributed partly t ox ome 
teh & Penna. Ave. 
AN News 


The famous French Dry and the 
new less-eweet Sweet VERMOUTH. 
In half bottles, too. 


SROWNE VINTNERS CO... INC... NOW YORK, W.¥. * SOLE U.S. OISTRIBUTORS 


nw _—- <-— - ~~ 


iscomsin Are. 


ARLOTTESVILLE, 
VIRGINIA 

THE DIxm 

MINCERS PIPE SHOP 


Y 
The eth Bt. 


tae, Be Capito nn 
Ie bean 
{Ty 'independence Ave. 
SET Wichows Ave. 


EST HEIONTS DRUG 
2314 Iverson &t. 


NATLOR pau? 
3039 Navilor 
tier Bartana Re 


PREE PARKING e 
AIR-CONDITIONED . 
HOWARD .”” = 9 RT lack of hospital facilities in the 
Stene: BUDDY JONNSON AND —Ghow. starts vCEnSs ‘area. Read died on the way to 
“ELLA JOHNSON x ayior. Hugn Marlowe. “rue @ hospital after a heart attack. = mo 
WEREWOLF 9:40, Don S DELIOATESSEN 
oyvce 0) ’ 


CHUC BERRY on m- RYLAND 
a oe21 14th &t 
Kiddies Pret cl Pree Giant man 


rE. LEPS and oth i 
LINCOLN ."°"~* NW. 3 ~ IR & 8. DELICATESSEN 
Doors O Re. x PA. ; 
SUNSET DRIVE-IN “soc: 7** $ 000 Starts %*% 
| CROSSTOWN } 
At Bailey's Cross ds. | 14th & Irving Sts 
Corners and Shirley . | mile. west e i tic t 
Sse Se Colones a Sy a & pave 
Avenue F und TR IUOWT, DELICATESSEN SOLDTY DROO 
a & Irvin Lith & Penne. Are. 


“RU _ ron TH 
ard Wicmark a e Greer 
1343 You Sty NW. 
DRUO BRENTLER'S DRUG 
2501 Penna. Ave 


REPUBLIC , Coun 13658 Pit. 
PATRPAX VERLAGS DROS 


BU a NO HILLA 
e ood 
Aisbama & 
IPT smor 


“THE 
5 Tad Hunter. Nate ila 
CA a 
10” Independence Are. 


ALL STANLEY WARNER THEATRES 
ARE AIR-CONDITIONED 


{op & Col. Ra 
Cc 49 


“THE BURNING tues 
eS Wood 3:30 


Open 
DARTH v 
7:35. Joan 


ERICKSBU 
VIRGINIA 
TEPER ETA 
Tt Prsce Aue ee 
t18 Wittens c= 
STAUNTON, VIRGINIA 
iWEor aA 
Borers Skew we 
ETERS GlO4 svome 


HARRISONBURG, 
VIRGINIA 


Ty HE tal 
Uieisle Vacsire Bias. 
stlecal Mant Bie 


SALISBURY, 
ron sp ND 


PM 
“SHOWING : 


“Ist. B ¢. 
4 ale Roberteon ~“ 


rne 
ie DENT 


Wo. 6-2600 


AND 


SSTAND 


. NUS MON ' ) as 
RONUS MONTH. Reduced ne & Kenvon Sts 


50c per edulis Mon. thru [a Cia mascope an 
se, Shelley inters 

~ JU. o-9522 LAN ista- Vision | 
ane )«€6WWymen, Chariton 


Ist D. C. SHOWING! 

4a Darnell. Dale Roberteen “DA- 
ROTA INC pent Color at 6:30 
45. ples Yron' DeCar’o. Howard 
Duff “PLAME oP THE ISLANDS” 
10 


BOOKER 1344 You St. NW. 


Doors Open 12.30 P.M 
pu, y week on You st.! ‘BAD 
ancy Kelly 


LANGSTON 25th & Gen'g nd. NE 


Doors Open 2:45 PA. 

= — j, APARI 

OL > -?aen ar . : : us 
ee Dail , is rl 4 


BETHESDA... 
Ist D. C. “SHOWING! 


Linge Dern | Dale Robert son a 


ir ee Par by ios, F 3-685, 
THE asaabo R 3 
ad o via petiay ane. 6°15 Lin 
PRETT Cliften 


- T 
— ceed narod Connecticut ave. merchants ees Ave 
> ihow Man, + pledged more than $3000* last 5448 Wiecensa’ hee. 
bd tal Ave 
to help make. their street 85 osroww pranwacr 
ARLINGTON famous among shoppers as/**2° Conn. Ave. 
oT. 49100 | New York's Fifth Avenue and 
Oe ae Opes care 4 vie née London's Bond Street. | 
scope THE 8 Smeme me The money Was pledged at a 

in rally sponsored by the Connect-| 2500 Penns. Ave 
Ss isto over'icut Avenue Association held 


the Frits bt Bride Bey Pm 
“Ciearer BY Poe fs Sal and at the Headquarters Building, wre 


2000 P st. nw. Association lead-/xexwen: § DRrO 
‘| QUEENS CHAPEL ATA. 3.2900. mers hope to raise =— for pro- tote Ee 
Ham{iton Ma. Motion purposes this year one A 

“Ee eh oA VS. ¥i vine to finance an even more ambi- AS Coan Kre 
) SAUCERS tious program next year. onn. Ave. 
Hugh Marlowe. id About 50 persons heard Leo KEWSBOY 
nid Praslend 3.|M. Bernstein, president of the 


‘les pout >. c 
ranch a 
always {ree 


tHE “PHAND ob ea "736. night to finance a campaign 
goes as in INTO 


“A 


hart: nm 


Near Parking. ME. &-cS41 

Avs a AL BOATS, 
Jef Chandler ] 2:36. 6:00 10 
“THE A wae | _JRRAN Joe! McCrea 
1:05. 4:35. 


Victor Meture. 
SRING YOUR 
Frankie Laine. 


TAP TT oe * Care 
101 Ind ve. 


tte & Pn Carctine 


YNNDALE DRUO 
504 Minnesota Ave. 


Raval Tee. beatin 

te ing ae ‘ Porce a =. 
NEARBY MARYLAND 
vAnsapets ® 

Psvane ‘lis 5 

PAT cero R4.. Chereriy 


{131 Queens Chapel R4.. 


ainie 


AM- 
Dacor. 


c ae TROUBLE piu 
. ‘camund Owenn. 8:05 Howard Duff! 
LANDS” Coeler at 2 


ee Parking - 52 : » 
f NO Vir- 


— 
pAssAbon s 
CUT PHARMACY 


55 Conn 


—_—  -. a ae ee 


ABC DRIVE-IN" | 
FIRST WASHINGTON 
SHOWING! 


2? New Fite in Color!—Del 
Linda Darnell ™ 


PLES 

Conn. Ave 
UVMBTIA DRTUO 
WTAMED.” 


6°00. %:30 
Robert Stack. | 


“Go. 590. “U 
Tyrone. Power 
— or BAMBOO 


or wR 


HYATTSVILLE YA 
A 60100. THE AM- “PICNIC” 
its Bots RAvon 


aap ie 35 h Ane Holden, Rosalind Russel 
Pree Ports ns. 
5500 


Alan Lac .) im Novak PS aE ened color at 
— KAYW 
“THE AMBASSADOR’S Ist D. C. SHOWING! 
DAU GHTER” rne?! Da e po aes | . 


: 6:30 P 
Clivia DeHavilland dgha Forsythe. , 45. pre ron! lo * ora New 
“BROKEN STAR” or THE ISLANDS” Coler at 8:20 ! olor! DeCarlo. 


ee gil y ye wn. v0 | | "2 UE OF THE 


MA "=, Perking Ra 3. ‘sit Wiliam Holden Kim Novak. ISL ANDS” 


ite! a “P IC NIC” gt 7:25. 10:50. Dale Robertson Jénge 
Fs ey Grange NT, 
ome wy : ft 


Cinema@cope-Color at 7 9:30 Deenell im “DAROTA INCLUDE 
1800 RTH 
cents sAvcens 
o3 


Shh R.: ING NEIGHBORHOOD ANACOSTIA 413 
WOLF.” 2:05. 5:05 THEATRES—ARLINGTON | | MADDIE Dame. 100 


PiRST WASHING 
wo. 6- 2 New Hits ja Cole 


———— 


e200 ~ WA. 7-890 


Joan «=— Tayier. 
9:20. Caerteon. & a2 PF Sts 


Association, urge Avenue DRvO 
“ro HELL merchants to combat the shop- EF P be : ve 
= Monroe “7 per flight to the suburbs by a THE BOT Doo sTaND 
vigorous promotion of “the ee Ove 
wowed beautiful street in the [U)45> 5 per 
world.” 
Good Hope. Rd PAL nag nee ra A a the suggestions made x New Hampshire ’ 
ie or “selling the street” was a/anr VARIETY STORE 
lis Rd. or andro ha Mt ee nna: plan to tie in “America’s heri- 1204 fevine 


Martin 
Jennifer , a RUBY Glocrat” for tage” with the Avenue. It was 5 


EEOPUN DRO A "tinela” 
MARTLAND EWSOO, 

NANECIT S PyAmeact 

ESSE UW, serine 


John Wayne “THE pe NDS DELICATESSEN 


c 
on 
nia i % Fat 
SIONAL” -— & "SHOES 


cY 


ar 
oe ~~ 200. *, $5. 


fees S DAU 
ad. 2 
so. 


_ Air Conditioned 
4013 Mews. Ave. WO 6-4600 

PREE PARKING 
Olivia a P- Mavi! mang ins Porsythe. 
RSs DAOONTER.” 
13 3:35. 6:30. 7:35 


LANGLEY " "0", S00“ 
h 

villand. 7 Porrythe. 

eve “Ler. nk | AMBASSA- 
R * tm color. at 


ATER.’ 
35. 5:35. 7:40 and 9°40 Pm. 


FLO 
2 Italien Hits 
“THE 


4 . * 


EMPRESS” 

beyopd compere 

Emtes “es $.8S'and SBR bm, Pros 

Martine at role. — “RIVIERA in 
color. at 8:15 . 

NAYLOR 28m —~ Ale. Ave. S&F 

free Porking. (VU no 

ee ott. beat eave of « strange 


tions eat new wedis ye) 
hit by "thie geker of “Tilie® inter- 
ude” and 


“THIRST” 


Directed by Inamear Bergman 4 
commended for adult sudiences on! 
At 1:15; 2:55. 4:35. 6:15. 7:86 and 


in color, at 
and 9:45 Dp. m. 


OGlanns aria Canale 


935 P 


ge “; cp FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


JA. 5-@411 FOR FEATURE TIMES 


IT.” Gregory Peck. 7:00 & 
Cs ad Church 


STATE jt. 2 Ang 


“THE KING A ob 
Deborah Kerr — ul ryoner_— 


WILSON 7% Wher, nea 
“PARDN 


JA. 7.1840 
ERS" 
ss Martin el Lewis 


MN. Glebe id 
JA. 7 0444 

“AWAY A BOATS" 

Jett andler 


ARLIN Col. Pike : s. hy -y 


Reed Dr 7.29099 
ns DAVONTER 
Olivia de Havilland 
GLEBE 2130 “y 4 a. 
‘yovRur Re HE Aye jy wow" 
JEFFERSON *'\.¥i:+ & roo 
dole ad. 4.2 


“THAT CERTAIN FEELING 
Bod Hope — Eva Marie Saint 


| Sunes oe ee we 


| 


“DAKOTA. INCIDENT” 


at 1°00. 4:06. 7:10. 10:00. Yvroune 
DeCarlo. Howard Duff in “PLAME 
OF THE ISLANDS.” at 2:35. 5 

6.45. pr 
2533 Pa. Ave. $.£. 


Bl ty 47311 


Ress Parker in iat Disney's * DA 
ROCHE FTT THE ~*. 
ATTS.’ 


~ 


T Tec . or 7 
40. Also Disney's “MAN IN “SPAC 
at 6 45. 9.10 


ATLANTIC * Cor! 4 sors 
Sts 


. 3.5000 
PRee panei 
“TOBA ROAD at 6:15, $5 
“ORA OF WRATH.” at 50 


CONGRESS 2931 Nichols Ave $.£. 


2 Technicolor Wits! 

im “23 PAC oe Ty ee ET 
inem aScope 25 Jean 
eters in OKNNIR or THE INDIES.’ 

at #:05 


aa Marlboro Pike, rr 
JO. 6-515) Free Porting 
Richard Widmark 


ack 
Nave NOW 


eEEL 


Prank Sinatra. Ki 
MAN WITH THE 
at 6°45. 9:15 


CAPITOL <=! High. Ma 


ats 


Laurel, 
PA. 5.2113 


Md. 


Van Jonneon | 


m Novak in 
GOLDEN ARE || 


miles west of Palis 
America’s most beautiful 
Located between 
pistes Circle “ gither Ariin 
or Lee ‘hy "Worle, las MLatwast ye 


; re 
| RO 
C eope ae mg Putte 8 


Ventre “i Je es of Mes Whe 


. 7:15 end 10:55 


gage  ANSOUR PRBS OEY | 


THE NEW SUPER 29 
DRIVE-IN THEATER 
3 Miles West of Fairfax on 29 


Today ... TONY CURTIS in 
“RAWHIDE YEARS” plus 

“DUEL ON THE MISSIS- 
SIPPI” and CARTOON CAR- 
NIVAL. 


ANT NEWSSTAND 
proposed that the Association Pen 

might hire an old-fashioned 71 Wisconsin Circle x. 
coach from Williamsburg to 4 ious 
lend pageantry to the theme. san tae 

| Julian Kaye, association presi- 

dent, said that a committee had ioe ee 


been appointed to canvass all $, W (DELICATESSEN 


Avenue merchants for funds 
and membership. PROS ews 
et NEWS 


thao se” "PO 


Tears NEWSSTAND 


wes OTONW CIRGCIZ DRUG 
s. Ave. 


manors DELICATESSEN 
feeh & Columbia Aa. 


1000 Peon Ave 


Postponement 
Requested on 
Zoning Plan 


| The Allied Civic Grotp, Inc., 
of Silver Spring voted last ARMACY 
night to request a postpone- Sas Geerele re. 
ment from a County Council |!49° 7% 8. 

decision on rezoning two tracts $2974. BF"? 

of land in the northeast section INNER & & MEMBERT 
of Montgomery County until 


vO FAIR 
ngley Pk. Sheppting Center 


ESry's DR 
7135 Wisconsin Ave.. 


$s ee 


CULPEPER, VIRGINIA 
Uther 


FRONT ROY 
VIRGINIA” 


WE oem er 
PA ioe | 
LEESBURG, VIRGINIA 

ars DREvOS 
QUANTICO, VIRGINIA 
MAIN PK NEWSSTAND 
TRIANGLE, VIRGINIA 
Piensa We. 


HAGERSTOWN, 
MARYLAND 


rRvO 
A Aves... Ret? esda 
; vo 
EAP AL be Ave... Betheeds 


$300 @ arliaten a. Bethesds 
Wisrs ail a Pins Wheaten. Ré.. 


jers 


CELE ITR wpesi 
2? FSET, 


a. Ave 


Saad fase & Piewer Ave. 
4-CORNERS 
4-Cornera, £ pace 


Wheaton 


iis deen meee 
THE TOBACCO STORRS 
Greenbelt. Md 


ONNGON'S POUWTAIN 
anchyiUle. Md. 


Oxon Mi Md 


TUCKER's p FaSeeoaArs 
Me) wood, 


wae ore ART PEEATRS 
aia 
PTTOL Porestville. Md. 


Siitary ry Tana sport bervice & 
Base stoner 


VILz ps 
Me ry: Montgomery Ave. 
Reckvilie, Md. 


Klonteomery & Weanneron AVS. 
Rockville. Md. 
NEARBY VIRGINIA 
Rritiey tube 
ete OA Vom Ave.. Alea. 
2825 Mt. Vernon Ave.. Alea. 
tt ie ve. Alea. 
NEWSSTA 
Concourse. "Fentocen 
SRY DAL ALE DRUG 
Hw 
tie OUND T — , a 
GARDEN PHAR Alex. 
RVO FAIR 
4. ©. Wash. Bivd. 
PRS Eats Pike. Ariingtos 


RUG FAIR 
hirlington 


RUG FAR 
ulmore 


MINARY DROUO 
irungton 


Pet? tolsaele Pike. Arlington 
ety Hal 


ON CA 
AIR CONDITIONED 


“THE GREAT PROFILE” 
Pie, epnene. ot 7 is back at the Stanton Art peed ane 


Way AT. eb BOATS” his greatest role is ts prguesly 


‘final Waashineton sho 
Fogpatesten, with Jef?! Chandler, of 


nicolon,, with, port, Chandler. 01 JOHN BARRYMORE, SR. | 
in “TENNE 


Sareea PART. (whe continues to remain unsurpassed 
"ta color, at 7:50 p.m eg as the greatest actor the wor ever 
“Cartoon Carnival.” at 7:30 m known) 


in 
“COUNSELOR AT LAW” 
LOUIS SS | 


la 
Costarring the celebrated 
BEBE DANIELS 
VILLAGE **. 1-8388. xan 


ot 2 IOCHEES 
The areas are both zoned fi? Pag, 


agricultural at this time, but ory awe 
application has been made for = on 
light industrial classification Ménictoa Municipal Bide. 
or acres, and heavy indus- CAB 
trial for 142 acres. Present! IPE eran ss 
hearing date on the case is 17h #0 

Oct. 11 in the County Building 3QT gRorrn 


in Rockville. 
ee AREA 


Postponement was requested 
to give the Allied group's zon- ESR ae UEVICE KEWSSTAXD 
NEWSSTAND 


ing committee time to study 
the proposal, make recommen- 000 Ht 
detiene and present them to [JNOMAN PARE DRvO 
the group’s next meeting’ be- TESSEN 
‘fore whe hearing. The "sont cite Rae re 
‘meeting is set for Oct. 22. — 
| The tracts are located on the BEACON PHARMACY 
east side of Columbia pike, op. -+ valu 
‘posite the Rolling Acres sub-| 
reien near new Route 29. [FABTERN Ds pao 

e Contee Sand and Gravel w~ Segre corres 
‘Co. is fequesting the zoning i615 ivcse 
change. TTS Bast Castel se 
_ Ina letter to the civic group, py 
composed of 42 civic associa-\">**°"* 4". Gest 6. 
tions in the county, Robert 
Linowes, Contee Co. attorney, iy a Sa 
— only industries of i 

performance standards FEA”: Ne ian pon 


—<¥ be chose and covenants 
avraweds AREA 


would be filed preventing 
PEDERAL NEWSSTAND 
‘aes 


Tomorrow ... STEWART 
GRANGER — Jean Simmons 
in “FOOTSTEPS IN THE 
FOG”... and PAUL HEN- 
RIED in “PIRATES OF 
TRIPOLI” 
Fri-Sat. ... ORGE 
MONTGOMERY in “SEM- 
INOLE UPRISING”... 
Heads another BIG 4 
UNIT DOUBLE-DOUBLE 
FEATURE SHOW and all 
for the eg < of ome... 
And ... Children always 
free. 


‘FAIRFAX 


Jet’ Chandler in 
“PILLARS OF THE SKY” 


AVENUE GRAND <=; 
VILLA, MD. 


ROCKVILLE DRIVE-IN 


te 240. Rockville. Md. 
U. 6,es ¥O. 36186 


J Tech egtor Hits’ deft "Geeniies 
‘AW Ar BOATS.” at 7:40 
toy a4 ‘sens in “APACHE WOMAN” 


. 9.3445 
Dee 
Tan ¥ Havities - - 
reythe +S tl 
VIRGINIA 


“A Great Barrymore Hit’ Mt. . Vernon | thd. 


. First St. KI. 9.6139 
Pilm Technicolor 


cod Gregory Peck. ce Jone Wrmes 


RICHMOND = '!3 “rs & 


oe. Poet 
motion picture portrayal 
of «a ~/s. Ce . Star 
‘John Barrymore ayant portrays 
the counselor at 

—WN y. ures 


Ww & Thurs Marilyn Monroe - xt ® 
W TO MARRY A ae te Creat . ecreen classic nev be e 
ane. and Lanse Turner “THE 3 forgotten” = sd Y. Herald. Trivene nas i 5 Be 
iften e i ers 
od, wh BOY ER ontinuous from } PM 
Newton is back in & motion petere people have wr : | 
Variow * vs ae PLYINO . 


ver stopped talking about 
ERS” 6 2 ee Mesowan 
_— wee 


our’ * CH ARLES BOYER | 
bt engagement “BACK STREET” | 


oe 7 Pepuler = John Warne 


as s. “i 
Vernon 

aA to Chandler 

SKY” 6:00, 7:48. 9-36 


a 
BS 
r 22 


MEN “An ——-- # 
re » otal Lancaster “THE CRIM- 
PIRATE” 7:42 


= 


FAIRFAX, VA. 


a 6. oe 


PENNSYLVANIA 
SWS 5 
sApmarte = 

WINCHESTER, 
VIRGINIA 
MSL 
EEZ™ = « 
Tis at 
Pax 
TOWN, 


CHARLES 
W. VIRGINIA 


= 


Yul Srranes 


10 
7. -starr! ne Wargaret Sullivan 
a7ot Bes a 


@etun then ‘A 
Herald Tri>hute 


PO. 2-987! 
STARTS FRIDAY _- THE “THE AMBASSADOR'S DAUORTER” 
IMMORTAL SCREEN | yin gure $35 


CLASSIC “ALL QUIET ON HISER-BETHESDA 7'‘ W's. 4- 
THE WESTERN FRONT” |___ 30TH THEATRES ot 3 
| SILVER $242 Ge. Ave. S 


Pius—Coming Boon 
The Greatest Motion Picture ju, 9-1921 TE *” 
“THE BIRTH OF A WELD soit Ie NO 14, DAUGHTER” 9:40 
NATION” 


NOV 
‘Ponda. o Ample Parking Pacilities 5-35 wisn || | Sen Pa A dite | 
A board of trustees would be 


ACADEMY | 
oer 7 rORACCO SO ROAD Gene _ 1351 Magy ave WALDORF WALDORF, 
SEMATAP LU. 4.2000 Tully CEORGETOWN ) ng yitigwer $3141 formed, the letter stated, to 
wa TP Ry High ) rte ea Toca atpraied, Regsecmant | deff _Chandjer, “AWAY ALL BOATS.” approve applicants. On the! 
THE Law “ Ta yf mg tt | ‘CIRCLE 2105 Pennsylvania Ave. W.w. board would 
. el —. | ° a | 
RPE INCIDENT” 
HENRY FONDA 
DANA ANDREWS 


E 
Deborah Kerr 


Ave. 


et ES, 


SYI.VAN IVAW, Being 


wHrHo 
Caron. a 


uu 53-9616. “smoke, noise, odor and fumes. | 


~ MIDNITE SHOW 
OPEN 11:15 P. M. 


hee 


Brown. 
s ame 


pat” = nenmever| 


YORK 

“THE odtatenon 
_ Robert Mitchum MACAO 
STRAND » 2 SAE ae Beant a 
: “Beat ee 


sewn Fe St 


PICK-THE WINNERS FOOTBALL 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 
Washington’s favorite home newspaper 
phone REpublic TEES for Pome Caoery 


& 
so 
ff 


Blair Zoning 


Unopposed 
In County 


A modified plan for com- 


mercial development of the 


Biair tract in Silver Spring 
was presented without opposi- 
tion last night to the Mont- 
gomery County Council at a 
hearing in the auditorium of 
the County office building in 
Rockeville. 

The project's smooth sailing 
was the result of a compro- 
mise between downtown Silver 
Spring merchants who pre- 
viously have opposed commer- 
cial development of this area 
at Maryland's 16th st. gateway 
to the District, and the Blair 
Management Corp., which has 
sought zoning changes to per- 
mit such development. 

The plan presented last night, 
approved earlier yesterday by 
the Silver Spring Board of 
Trade, restricts commercial de- 
velopment to a 200-yard strip 
along East-West highway. The 
other three sides of the 28-acre 
area, fronting on Colesville rd., 
Eastern ave. and Blair Mill rd., 
would be rezoned for large 
apartment buildings 

Under the tract’s present 
zoning, only garden-type apart- 
ment structures are authorieed 
The center of the area, under 
the new plan. would remain re- 
stricted to garden-type apart- 
ments. 

The plan has been approved 
by the Maryland National Capi- 
tal Park and Planning Commis- 
sion. 

Last year the Council re- 
jected a plan to develop the 
entire tract as a large regional 
shopping center with off-street 
parking. after the established 
Silver Spring business district 
protested that such a center 
would “throttle” the existing 
business district 

Members of the Rosemary 
Hills Citizens Association and 
the Rock Creek Forest Citizens 
Association packed the audi- 
torlum to lend moral support 
to spokesmen protesting two 
applications to rezone property 
from individual home use to 
apartment use 

Vigorously opposed was a pe- 
tilion by the Wayne Develop- 
ment Corp. to rezone 15 acres 
in the Rosemary Hills area 
fronting on Grubb rd. and East- 
West hichway from one-family 
Gwelling use to permit erection 
of garden apartments 

A petition by Hyman and 
Ruth Cunin for similar rezon- 
ing of an area in Silver Spring 
on an unused section of Wash 
ington ave. was withdrawn 
Aivin Gottleib, representing 
the Rock Creek Forest group. 
presented arguments against 
the petition. 


i 

| 

Economist | 
- 

Warns U. S. of 
Soviet Gain 

oviet Gains 
Associated Press 

An economist told Congress 
yesterday that Russias eco- 
nomic offense has scored a 
strategic success in Afghani- 
stan “representing what could 
be the beginning of an historic 
breakthrough” to India 

This development in the So- 
viet economic campaign 
against the West was empha 
sized by Max F. Millikan, pro- 
fessor of economics at Mas- 
sachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology and research expert on 
the Soviet economy 

Testifying before a House 
Ways and Means Subcommit- 
tee on the results of three 
years of Soviet. economic ac- 
tivity, Millikan said around a 
billion dollars of credits thus 
far have been issued by So 
viet bloc nations to underde- 
veloped countries. 

He testified the bulk of the 
gid has gone to Egypt, Afgan 
istan, India and Yugoslavia, 
with Afghanistan getting the 
most in proportion to the in- 
vestment programs of the indi 
vidual nations. 

“Afghanistan,” he said, “is a 
long way from the United 
States and from the conscious- 
ness of the American people 
But it is the historic route by 
which Russia sought to pene- 
trate the Indian Peninsu!a.” 

Millikan said the Soviet 
eampaign is playing on two 
ideas paramount with nations 
getting Russian help—com- 
plete independence of foreign 
control and an expanded do 
mestic production. 

Millikan asserted that while’ 
the Soviet economic offers 
have “strong appeals there 
is evidence that many of the 
leaders of these countries are 
becoming aware of the dangers 
and disadvantages of ciose 
economic ties with the Soviet 
bloc.” | 

“The real threat 
terest.” he continued, “is that 
these countries may become 
economically so dependent on 
the Soviet bloc that they can- 
not avoid political dependence 
as well 

“With ‘the possible exception 
of Afghanistan, none of them 
is in this position yet, though 
developments in the Suez, 
crisis may possibly threaten) 
Egyptian indpendence in time. 

“Fundamentally, | am con- 
vinced that if we give these 
countries the opportunity to 

ursue their priority goals of 
ndependence and economic 
development in the framework 
of Western:society the Soviet 
campaign will fail.” | 


Brownell to Make 
2 California Speeches 


United Press 

Attorney General Herbert 
Brownell Jr., will fly to Califor- 
nia eres to make two 
politica! 
A Justies Department spokes 
man said Brownell will address, 
the Republican County €om- 
amittee in Sacramento Wednes- 


tour in- 


on skip ads or lar 
~ terpaee Misimem e¢ is two 


» bellowing rates are for cone 
soeuttee insertions: 


a 
| 7 
“a es we Gnee times 
tke : + 3° 
3“ 
ve eave oa8 
TF RADING 
(50 mile radiv« of Washington 
S3e Per Line 


(Minimem 3 ipes) 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 10 PM. Pri- 


dar 
DaILY gt 430 PM 
oreceding das 


tuges times 
S4e He 


Personal loons 
Poultry, Kabbits 
Rec! Esete lLeons 


Machinery and Tools . 
Motor Trovel 


To place your ad 


Cali RE. 7-1234 


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 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 5 


NOTICE is Bevepe, gt Me ee ender 


- 
62 ond Congress 
» « 19% as ame ' 
156 69th Congress. 

oril 30. 1926. su.por 

the D Cc H 

he a: Db. Cc. 
+ > vin 5 
. z s&s . N“ Wasn- 
n c » WEDNESDAY 
1084. at 10:00 


the proposed street and alley clos- 
i in the 
the 


yA UG Seen sf ‘ me “S 


Sint 

aragrap deal with 

Road and substituting a pees 
use 


yrs. to 


A Hg Nag! built for as. 
as : ye or porches 
wie jen for as low a6 
gt pene, 9 , reas 

BASEMENT ieaks repaired, biock 


work, ting. rec. rms. built. 
40 }.7eah. 


a tae accounting and 
mx service: comaiete persona)- 
ged service for all types of Dusi- 


nesses and professions. Reasonabie 
_rates, OL P e061 

T Wor ‘Small 
Bare, ©, COMET, Wonks 


CARPENTER and a ‘wet 
remodeling. papering. Li. a 


CARPENTRY & A pave WORE 
= 


CAnrEr eR WANTED—One house 
or Call JB. 32-1274. evenings 


concarrs & coment "Tihoss all 
| .)  —_—_— 


ARSE nbs 
x new linelewm 
Tarior Foor 
-8534 


srpeniry 


nd TV Serv- 


arile s Radio 
be River- 


\-B Belin gre ave. 
7-9 


“vobranizine — ” All 
types cabinets and appliances need 
wor Georze sot. UN. 4-0700 
MOVING or delivery. entire Metro- 
olttean «a weekends and eves 
able rates. OF. 44-7728, 

TING—Lst. & int ngs pe 
olrxtone Dan Summers 

cm aratT 

32-5144 


‘4 oa : RING and 
roofing also small jo Pree esti. 


moore kipiinen « al nied Low- 
eet rates in Fr 
yo 2 “Tat or_SP. 
tone ang ¢ 
cializing in Waeils afd DP 
Pree estimates 


' Ovuar ranteed 
D. Piced. ine 
TRASH removing. cen 
est. Will's ms, rank co. 


LOST 


. N 
and white: ne 
sewers ‘6 name 
war = 


cal lar or — 
ar 
. wie 
“Kook of 
Alex REWARD $0 5.9036 
BROWN and white Pekingese de. 
= Reward wt? er 5. 
715 


black. male. vie. Lin- 
: 4-808 


* ee? 
c brown Prench pood) e. name 
Sun. Sept °c Indian 
S-_ 13 - large re- 
“ eet 
SHEPHERD lost oF 
i: DIK. with tan m 
" Pri Sept 
Pitan Sb: TT 
. cy 


PANMAREEY. 1 


nw.. -dbemt. 


juxe. lady's. yel- 
4-2: 


5 who found bil 
aks Restaurant pieces :@ 
\ ‘contents to address in bil) 
< 


FOUND TOA 


CAT. erty and white: vic. Cameron 
Mrd. Owner or good Va. home. 


ale. white mixe 
Glebe rad 
; 


i. Faccoen J oJ in vie ol Be- 

ura ek fema.e rack and arhite 
eT oF sood 

4 


ome . ~3 
Hig white jbrowa 
m : ong ta i) OL. 9-4 233 
PERSONALS 1? 
DRAPLRIEL ss. 
racer: wide 


slipcey *.. ade 
ec. fad. 3- fson” 
job net cations 
rs mnel* 


typed 
+s — CE. 1832 
613 


respo oaatble lor 
edits contracted 
than myself / 
3005 Cheveriy ave. Cheverly, Md 
LEARN ABC _ SHORTHAND 
3 867 se 


: aan 74 
Ra mole School i338 
~46 
ashi ston Writs 
li for free color 


NURSE ul sive im - 
» eid emi- n 
chal ate. to ¢ 


, Envelopes. 
student nee! 


Ta announcements and 
ve on ry 
r) . 


MOTOR TRAVEL 


—_—_—---—- 
rat ny Fort Jackson. oe" Cc Oct 
ake 2 or 3 NA. 8-3870. ext 
veen 9 and 
ATTORNEY 


TIA 


ARTICLES FOR mu 
ADDING mac Ss. TYPEW 
ERS- 25 a. Your chsles ont $1 
week Tee Ri e Cemonstsation 
7 "LA RI 5 ON ow 


; on 
console type 1 "Ren “win- 
Best offer. RE. 7-5600 


aNTYaUr hall sable = aro. 
suites: Hollywood beds with 


ches te rugs, ef 


gh - tor 61. 


ms. a 
: ew ae 


gh 
all “Discounts 

LMAN'S Juvenile 

© ne Li. 3-6497 

j 


stn ren; Kroll, 


STROLLER. waby 
amail ms pet one ¥) 


BARY a 
4 95; Naps oir es aA 
: carris ss. 
ry 495 
me ty EST PRIC 


JOVEN "ts BALES Warton 

225 Cedar st TA. 3-087 

BE DS—GOVT. SURPLUS 
mete’ bunk bed com 

oe a memes 


carriages, 


“excel 


rocker. 
th two draw- 


| S15. port. sew 
mach $35: eo $10: Snl2 r 
$28: cote -oed, —. blan " 


springs and ae Price re- 

¢dio-p es he) Grapes am 

$ treswea. ad 
ic 


witches and D 
t 


edition. }m¢t. 


. 
ACE WR) 


— $0--40— AND 
@ultabdie for beack cot 
ipereates halk. We 

intact hy -~e. 


CHEST of drawers. 

‘eae. 14. custom » Ear, 

worn. ee Peseteass = 

The” 
Eines 


Free delive 
ROTHERS PURNITURE co 


f bes bed rm i "t 
cue $30 3 wo rm. 8125 OV. 


GO| a OUT 


OF BUSINESS 
BUY BELOW 
WHOLESALE 


ORTO W 
$20 95 4. wie mapeees chest uss 


Soren A. , , 
m 


innerspring 
nyion | 
ir 


RCs Bee ce oper 
EASTERN apy CO. 


) lawn 


- FURNITURE 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 


| NO MONEY DOWN 
TERMS—$5 PER WEEK 


Only ence In « blue m 
| pore. like ahi 


HES dsome 


4 
| 


¢ lamp: 
co table: 7. 
; bee 
ve tre 
full-« 


Zz 
For cho ealors. 
crecit. approval and deliv ry 


WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 


Open dally 9-4. Th 
Sark pnuredag ti 9. 


THE CROWN CO. 


827 7TH ST. NW. 


“FURNITURE 
BRAND-NEW 


3 ROOMS—20 PIECES 


249 


S-PC. BEDRM SUITE. Yr 
oR? SEES © Srna 
7-PC_ LIVING ROOM . 

| PREE TABLES AND LAMPS. 
SMALL DN. PAYMENT 
Up to 24 Months to Pay 


SAM BROWN’S 


PURNTTURE CENTER 
po. 2 Good Hope Rd. && 


LU. 4-3800 
' Open Dall? “til 9; Saturday ‘ti) 7 


FURNITURE 
3% ROOMS 
BRAND-NEW 

7-PC. BEDROOM 

5-PC. LIVING ROOM 


DINETTE 
The Three Rooms 


$199 


EXTRA! % Room FREE! 
EASY TERMS—FREE 
PREE “PaREiNa =** 


| ALPERSTEIN’S 
| 


DEPT. STORE 


1020 7th ST. NW. 


8-8559 
Daily. 9-6 Shon and Thurs. 


FURN —Contents 
; Winthrop 
rm 
length mahogany bed 
: marble top dresser. other antiqued 
' ' set. electric 


| iota draperies. Bs 
be ffma dpholsterers 2447 18th 


i. = i room 7 slove. 
as . 6-78 


fixtures etc 


+ with TV 
phinebie set. LI. 6-7949, ST 
: | —Appliances. 
re | st 


AND- ‘NEW 


FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
FOR. ONLY 


$3 WEEK 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms—Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1715 H ST. NE, 
Li. 3-8700 
TAR HEATER —Aiile- 


concition; 5 years oid; 


2- 
~ ce ew. used: guaran- 
ene B 


fdesatrem a 
OFFICE E PURNITURE 


SPECIAL PURCHASE 
U. $. GOVT. AGENCY 


sus 
file “cabipets “904 95 
aw Waixer—<). 

pee standard 


nt “hocks. 36x26 $12.50 
| Tale Ky) files o; a os © 
. 
wood . and alee, 


bookcases 
simited itech to choose from. 


MANTA? OFFICE” 


+ } - 
)* 
“ 


om aT 
ae 
eh 


t 
er 


ue 
mod fri 
ray re Decroter, 3 fogs ike new new, 


REFRIG. 


SALE—(USED) 


4900 OngRar AVE. NW. 


ou d bobbin, never used oT Pili 
@liver Ez 18 


SEWING. MACHINE 


seed porta may be . 
Faneem at cubelantin) savings ir 
ene may be made t! 

NOER rInN 


i ck 
whit ~ and "enlor 4 #- Huge savi nes 
buyers i AR AMOUNT co. 


} retread G 
€ dx es Sec aEy Wears lige 
60x 1 Rec 
or By peed 
23 
Usal D—Reni or buy, 
APL 4418 Conn. Ary 


= 

38 Supe 
inch, used 8: 
c 


one 
others $25. yr —# Dupont 1515 
Hi he ab” 26, 10 am-i0 
art i AM.FM ofr 
nd rec player in 2 handsome 
ogany cabinets exce) cond 
+. 


Ve EL. 
#5) \ ANIA 
Tee * hn a 
Sis sel 875 cash. HA 2. 8127 


tandards & port- 


choice cals | “ 
e < trat 


A Wrinser types wto- 
matic. semi saute. L . 
sell lt 'o S45 « ry rer - 3 


suites. office 


: nit aw rete ersto 
DU 7-0513— A. 6.2977 


—_ uan 
1ON ree SHOP. 1788 


m removal for 
used furn.. TV. refrs. stoves. 
onday 
Ue z 


. WA? 
£i0fe. g90d con dition TU. 27-4304. 
EMA 5. 
6677 


wanted for cee : Dont Ma 
s dre = xk 
poove. *: ithout Calling Smitha” 


t - — 

need refrigerators By amount: a ona 

piano. Mt Gray. Wh. Bae 
GOLD 


old. platinum 
+ cash. 


dscardea" aia . “NC 
mtb Ne 


rom rivate owner 
Or recrest 


nee 
any ey peek lonm a6 it's reasonable. 


iS 4.5928. Gay: +o TS 3-4857, 


Wo teas for out i-of- order se 
A 4-96 36 0 
A wetbnaad B cP 


. 3 0 Mitearone. j 
OL “FASHION pieture frames. 
clocks. urn... china. glass ° 
Curios. antiques Cash LO “4 


and wepen 
positis for srousé and 


Transporiation 
Dp ‘ob 
ee 


» @Gucation and phone 
to 
“Avia TION TRAININ 
- ost 
CUANEES sath toe —_ , 
¥ uc «pe 


TECHNIQUES 
DR.’s ASSISTANTS 


ement. excell 
Interesting 


MECHANICALLY MINDED 
TO TF Ain FOR 


MECHANIC 
OPPORTUNITIES 


Training need not inter 
: Serna, — de- 


ypi 
SPEEDWRITING 


Uses ABC's. 120 Words per Minute 


te SIX WEEKS 


d Wattin 
oe _— re %. 


Phone ST. ee? 


w s Only 
Speed wri NY apne 


- 1406 G aa’ 


+ fender m 
ogee ge) panes see 
ard men 
ACCOUNTANT 7 ral 
~~ ul) or pe time 
wien initiative «ho is 4f &ce~- 
nting ae as | ena hee 
eect typing experi- 


NA 
oS i6th St. 


wi Ay Bivd ing 


NA FioNaT™ 


Employment Service 
Washin reest Agency 


SALES DIVISION 


i many supply cars 


to 
several openines 
uUction man 


: ; oll ee 
Clerks. Clerk- i ‘s 
Admasters. car nec. 21-30 
re 


Airline Traffic Clerk. 21-238 yrs 
some typing 4 


eon Trainee , 
cat ‘Bsn coins “eit 
A CTS | CPA's 
ars. semi. ers. seniors. High “eho 

tractor ‘ 


tr. women's wear . 
uyer women's wear ..H# 
a 


ira 
iid M-B-I-A 


ARTIAL feo ONL 


‘xX. ne. wb 
. 2nking o . 
OLUMBIA EMP SERV. 


ajpt 2.8 a fate 224. ME. 8-3629 


oer rein 


surate with ex 
hour week me 
Annual leave an 


sie 
sonal tervi f 
7 - views il 1630 


Experience Tetptat but 
©. 8-day. 40- 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


a8 


an for exec training 
738. 


a 


rm 

ADV Si SAL 
Por lecel paper. Position , ane 
te mantagership. Must 


have car. lbera) salary a. pom and 
Juission. Bt. 53-6197 © - 

ERTISING p Bos i 
Your chance te learn all 


10?" 6. 
ANALYST, TO $10. 
M and pfocedure exp. For 
nationa! firm 


Annette D. Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bide RE. 7-414 


re- 
RA. 
¢ - BERRSSR Sere » 
Appliance Service Man 
To y+ Sl A automatic weehers 
Ocoee men’ 


, eta “ar pre ° 
POTOMAC EMPL. 911 King St. 
Alex. Bl, 29-9058 


ASSISTANT 
MAIL SUPERVISOR 
Young man over 24 to act 
as assistant supervisor in miail 
room. High school graduste 
and supervisory experience 

necessary. 

$55 per week, minimum. We 
pay more for experience. 5-day 

wok, 9:30 to 6 p. m. 


GOVERNMENT 
EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 


14th AND L STS. NW, 
PLEASE APPLY 

8AM. TO3P. M. 

AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


THE WASHINGTON’ POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tueedey, 


35 


ag experienced wi 
permease’ 
tore IB. 

te. 

mf Motor on . 
fon a 7 Arlington. 
AvuTé M rice ge UCKS - — 
per truck 


r-round wort. Ve 
hes" "sober pay, aan 3 
erie mie 6 ata 


AUTO SALESMEN 


NEW CARS 
We ore —~-y for expertenced. 4 


gressive are 
$70 poe 8 $15.000 a Fee 
. prefer men who 
record of really 
were Bot shutti 
initiative and am 


men want 
xc — wre 


ever ore a 
end veariy bonus pian 
VINICUR, Sales 


LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE 
weave Ma 


fee parity ant, 


and working 


AUTO SALESMAN 


Ooenine for man with successfal 
sales exper ot necessarily syte- 
m 


ity for Ey TS Mn 
LEE D. BUTLER, INC. 


(Lincoln-Mercu 
11271 fist ot. NW. 64 77-0118 


jo >a rongenia! wey orce, 
oniovin top salary commis- 
sion, te ling the best 
ara in ‘a - a utomeniie ex- 
risnes elpful ture 
urn 


aS: 


quslitied 
Cost 


AUTO 
USED CAR 
MANAGER 


t ¢ealer_in Irvin 
Ene “ee and and a eat 


ive ~_ _B “and tbe apareee 
. merchandising 6n 


st be oe 


o—. scare FOU 

im your stride and bet- 
hat's the challenge for 
f man . 


pay is 
you ang it man with the rien 


HOWARD CRACER 
Fn bee Chevrolet, Inc. 
610 H ST. NE. 
WASHINGTON 2, D.C. 


BAKER (White) 
Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-6600 


>, or we 


a 
$70 ae ted na 


Are 
quali 


Te ne 
Pathe ist Sot isis whe 
i: SALESMEN 
$100 « wk. up. Apply 990 PF. a. 
vhoutk ae tee “i a 1 
Pry er" ntry. wht ) er 
Janitors eg te +a 
(preg poor MA wee fae 
AW 
CAFETERIA ASSISTANT 


MONDAY THROUOR FRIDAY 
40-HOUR WEEK 
tte to leorn oD 


in Bo 
Sade sretersed Age 21 t 


GOVERNMENT 
1135 Sie a — _ 
~~ CARPENTERS—AI 
IZNCED is eling. 
or house cons 
tien. First class. sober, depend- 
able. Apply 4 office. 941m and 
uckerman, Greenwood 
~ Out Rte. 50 to Rte. 
loo 
CARPENTER RAMIN 


contracts: piece work: 24 
ent A, + "s e 


(Route 2 
ave (Kent lage. 
orne st t 5 hi 


DESIRES 
CLERK 


.) typing & A) 
XL w sh 
rtunity for a4- 
‘Ping sglary A “bene: 
73008. Ext. 260. 


pointmnent. 


415,000 
Sunday. , 
Circulation 


REpublic 7-1234 
HELP, MEN is 
“ETTOR PART TIE 


COOK (White) 
egies — JA. 8-6600 


a. professional 


DRAFTING 
LAYOUT 
and 


ILLUSTRATING 


Join the Glenn L. Mar- 
tin Co. and advance to 
engi- 
neer’s status through a 
planned program of 
promotion and rate 
progression. 


Opportunities In the follow- 
ing fields: 

STRUCTURAL AND 
MECHANICAL DESIGN 
ELECTRICAL AND 
ELECTRONICS DRAWING 
TOOL DESIGN 
DESIGN CHECKING 


TECHNICAL ~ 
ILLUSTRATION 


ADVERTISING DESIGN 
VISUAL AIDS 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


5. to sell candy on estab- 
lished wholesale reute te 

Excellent ~grt bd 

ary pilus —— tn- 

terview after 5 . 

Lette lene Co 4il Sandy 


ENGINEERS 
PHYSICISFS 


Jobs Like These Just 
Don’t Happen Often 


The Heavy Military 
Electronic Equip. Dept. 
RADAR SECTION 

OF GENERAL ELECTRIC 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Tuesday, Sept. 25 
10 8. m. to 4 o..™ 


ELECT RIC CO. 


COURT ST, SYRACUSE, B. J. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD) Het, MEN 
36 Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


ere 


"382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results, 
for ag, rts em Post and 
raid classified ad- 
© plece your ad 


M rae 
penance 7-1234 


machinery P Morn 
of steam botler 
¢ ; pn ye ove 


ENOINEERS 


SRE FLECTRONICS 


per week plus commission No, 


necessary. Appiy 2308 

ihode Isiand ave. ne 
DRIVER-PORTER 

young wee to clean and eeevies 


since, hs Suse i ree as 


undry 
ll of part . 
time No Sunday. 


OLAWN peer. Tee wa F 
fe spe La ih le “t 
eee N—Miat Barve sd 


Joumerman card _gitesdy work 
a ee ) 


STRUCTURAL! 
DESIGNERS 


Juniors & Seniors 
FOR 
Highway Bridge Design 


Permanent Positions 
Salary Open 


Bay 
Balti 


Send resume, wire or call collect 
BROWN & BLAUVELT | 
44 Cooper St. | 
WOODBURY, N. J. 
Tilden 5 0524 


ENOINEERS 


DYNAMICS 


| 


ENGINEERS 


The Glenn L. Martin 


"| Co., builder of the elec- 


known as the MISSILE 
MASTER, has anumber | 
of attractive and chal- 


lenging high level op- |,3 TT 
| tools, for Connecticut 
| ment good 


portunities of the fol- 
lowing type. 


1A supervisory sition 
eharge of olectrentes 8Y 
cusipeering fo A 
projec 


ff position on 


A top-level st 
IN MA THEORY 


TIO 


A 
sisTOR 


maior cupptvinery poaltion 
in ghar © of RADAR. vin 
Putes & ANCE and COM- 


CIRCUIT design 
ye ing the test and evalue- 
{f NUCLEAR RADIATION 
EFPECTS on electronic equip- 
men 


radinetiaie «ali TRAN- 


circuit design. 


Responsible staff and super- 
visory positions at attractive 
salaries in the following 


| specialties: 


|—CIRCUIT ANALYSIS 


— INSTALLATION DESIGN 
AND TEST 


| —RADOMES 


| a 


tronic defense system | 


z Junior Executives 


staff position reaeponsible 


% 


: 
> 
Ly peal MEN 15 


po ents is Potts hae 
lee! 


| Ree cee ee, 


a 5 ee 


m pald vacation. 
Must have persona! "Gharestes and 
y @% work regerences wh 


ersig 
~~ MAN WITH CAR 


a have fre and ca — 
ana ear des 


palnty wie ent ont 


emanutne 
¢ manufacturing 
seeing. Earn- 
treiping around | 
monthly 


B sateen 
Control 


“are epert 
house. 


tu “ apt 
ana wtils weet 
reliable and furnish ~ -m_, 


Cau_ EM. 2-1914. 


Working in Defense 


a ; Sid — TOF 
2 | que ; K- 
tte ; ' -490° \ 
A ~ Liv 
‘ 


Tv OWEr eB | 


HELP, MEN 
: - Ss 
a 


applying. 


poly $ to lia RA aT 
a ae 


et 
Rega “iit ra) wort. 


ROUTE MEN 


pay. free ines arenes, 
add other emplove efits 


- ELITE LAUNDRY 


2119 14th Bt. BW. 
presently yore 8 a mi. of 


route—I he bave y tomething het © wil 
erm you o7 week extrse 


ttonwide eral merch 
non 4 openings Tor 
ww train 


for Gabe executive positions in— 


Work involves liaison and 


SALES " agement. ' 


MERCHANDISING 
REQUIREMENTS: 
sy at  . 


usiness Rant nistre- 
ndustria! manese- 


OPERATING 


PERSONNEL 


im eovernment con — 
plete tract Dianfing neceggary. 


Starting salary ts good. & com 
and 


tr ain! nha program — provided. 
opportunities to roeress in the 
management fieid "are excellent | 


Contract Administration - 


project andlysis for top man-, eee "S se 


rance. pevesnasty and poten . : 
iit Interview and relocation ex- 


“se 


penses paid. To arrange con) 
State your age. ge E a 


“R ROUTE SALE ee 
i ¥ 


s 
trainin 
quence 


et 
ROUTE SALE 


wy ean use 2? men ESMEN for 
sales work vi "Seeel tes bo. 
> o 


* a $10,000 to $12,000 income. 


at Hicks 


SALESMEN 


Experienced 


1f You Can Meet 
Our Requirements 
WE OFFER YOU 


Monthly Bonus 


* aw Be 


STORE KEEPER 
TOOLMAKERS 


ERCO 


Offers you interesting 
work at good pay with peri- 
odic increases, 8 paid holi- 
days, paid annual vacation, 
sick leave, hospitalization 
and life insurance. 


Qualifications are ability 
to step up and operate all 
types of tool shop equip- 


POSITIONS, INC. 
Mase. Ctr. 


134 
i 
patio 


permanent 
en hospitali- 


ee = 


Top Commission 
Paid Vacations 
Family Insurance 
Pay While Training 


Do not apply unless you have 
a car and are interested in 


FOR FURTHER DETAILS 
Call Mr. Thomas 
RE. 6-4100 


AMANA 
Metropolitan Food Plan 


Exclusive territory. 
etirement plan 

—~ . mealies and hosp!tel Im- 
a vacatién 

per * belpful. bat not 
Call n ho. >-4610 Between 2? and 


an ene 
my jpenery and ‘ary cleaning 


i Ma ee ao EER 


| Botpita! benet glia, Appl Pi island Ave. 


$50 TO $100 DAY 


We have the prod 
needs today. We 
ty ~_ a pavert 


your’ “lite, {oda 


that America 
+s front 
r the Tea tect 

1 st 


mtllem See 


ment, use precision tools 
and work to very close ftol- 
erance building jigs ‘and 
fixtures from tool prints. 


‘| ERCO DIVISION 
ACF Industries, Ine. 


Riverdale, Md. 
WA, 7-4444 


TECHNICIANS 


RCA 


MISSILE 
TEST 
PROJECT 
OFFERS CHALLENGING 


OVERSEAS 
POSITIONS 


OFF 
FLORIDA’S 


~ TREE EXPERTS 
ee SO ae 


TV 
SERVICEMEN 


THE HECHT CO. 3" 
TELEVISION SERVICE | 


RARE. 8 ORR 
and is in need of 


TOP TELEVISION FIELD 


or 
14th ot. ae. 3a 


Ot tee re 
ee “ = 


om af 
vepoense: Sa 
Mule 


Seer 


ts for 


cig bee Wri 


ciated vie eee Columbis tne Young Men—Vets Travel 


Miamb. Texas 


: 
' 
' 
' 
f 
ae 


71-7900, Mr, 


caore Hotel wt Conttel ad 
YOUNG _—- — a ae 
vy neede ne man 
Shore area. ow, rovided 
Ppaintment. 
| Sephact. 


The 
C & P Telephone 


EAST COAST 
IN . 
RADAR 
RADIO 
TELEMETRY 
CAMERA 
(Motion Picture) 
TIMING 
TELEPHONE 
(Central Office) 


SERVICE MEN 
TOP SALARIES FOR 
QUALIFIED MEN 


APPLY EMPLOTMENT OPTICE 


THE HECHT CO. 


100i NEW ¥ 


ENGINEERS 


An opportunity to par- 
ticipate in the solution | 
of many challenging | 
and interesting prob- | 
lems in the engineer- 
ing of supersonic air- 
CYaft, missiles and rock- 
ets being built at The 
Glenn L. Martin Co. 


venient local interviews call ne 


ROUTE SALESMEN 
OWN YOUR BUSINESS 


ery routes are being 


| sell Accounting 
—_ sone 
| with sales 


| —-< OMPONENT 
APPLICATIONS 
—ENVIRONMENTAL TEST 
\—AUTOMATIC 
ELECTRONIC TEST 
EQUIPMENT 


WASHINGTON 

| INTERVIEWS _ | i 

Sept. 24, 25826 | itrhtat oe © in 
MANHA g° 


LOCKHEED’S 

Georgia Division 

“Nuclear Energy Pro- 

ram and Operations 90s Wash ing:og ix Bids. | 

Rotensii Division)’ sre 

has Immediate 

Openings for 
Librarians 
Research 


weight end start ex- 
ted. Must be "willine ‘eo re- 


Company 
YOUNG MAN 


if you ere a high school 
greduste 


if you heve en interest in 
electronics or mechenics 


locate. our Washington representa- 


Box M-178, Post-TH. tive. 


SALESMAN 
FULL TIME 


MEN’S CLOTHING 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 


ROBERT HALL 
‘CLOTHES 


Join America’s Largest Retail 
Clothing Chain 


WE OFFER 


N U 


atpretes. aoe mis 0. te 


M Ni MR. J. MURRAY 
DISTRICT 7-6150 


DISTRICT 7-615! 


wit th 

time yen the 
: $300 working! 
i you want @ career op 
portunity in en expanding 
industry 


en 
ndabdic. alett youne man 
} acvance and «*- 


i xore UN.) 
or additional Rs - venation | 


Visit Our 
ice S BAKE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


for an interview 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Monday - Tuesday 
and Wednesday 
10 A.M. to 8 P.M, 
to arrange an appointment. 


Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-4p Bi 
Wednesday unti! 8 p. m. | 
Saturday 9 a. m.-!1 op. m 


Positions available for per- 
sons trained in the following 
fields 


afternoons 
| ane weshgude Students preferred 
Must be experienced in main- ow Se OF + yHOUS 
| tenance and operation of elec- ___15th Bet Ar : 
troni¢. equipment. Military) "foreman, exp. tml 


in 
experience preferred. erred: mi must “abe 
| ei 


RCA BENEFITS whi 
- WAREBOUBS clerk We ome. ee 


YOUNG 
MAN 


725 13th S&. NW, 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. 


| OPPORTUNITY 


SIGN PAINTER 
Pull Time Man Experienced 
in Lettering in Paper and 
Showcards 


7 comm. 
salons ins 
8-2 +TY 


SE Bice 


a 


FLUTTER ba terme ee 


MECHANICAL VIBRATIONS 
UNSTEADY AERODYNAMICS 
ACOUSTICS 

DYNAMIC LOAD ANALYSIS | 


VIBRATION & SHOCK 
ISOLATION 


echinger 


Or, Contact: Bee. 


have -* opening 


eatad- 
wi par 
et mite meeting oad 


ti r 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


Fs Information 
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR! | wich eed 
xrenot. 7 po emsienens| § — SDECialists 
SA Pd rn oo 
 Beatennn” ont moe ta MUST BE FAMILIAR 
ico""w) WITH ACQUISITION, 


= - work. Por men experienced in di 
Instrument men and rod men 


| eh Sis) fs el acewstes 2 

ALLEN O'BRIEN Personnel ‘Sere”) MAINTENANCE, AND oat gy in Susiness over $6 vege 47 Piso te est 

| SE Ae eS, RE. 71-7280 DISSEMINATION OF hrs ‘spare ce: are, ture yt- for abort tr t ants | 
r 


$8 te to 810 dal dal! . erring Commission 
OOD CLERKS 


| COMPLEX ye eae ust have food ' anaportation | 
AND TECHNICAL R te 

N.W. SECTION Heine 
SUPERVISORS 
No experience tr 


| PORTS. 
herve « sod, for you our 
have the ability and desire = Library science degree or cdvertising and chine dire ire eed of key. m AQ en or our 
soore we Will train you in the re- - 3 nine ~-- 

Bth Bt <A vou have beds 


tall food busin | equivalent experience in’ immediately ts your 24) te make pe 
~ to +300" week 
PAESSENGER vee SF ao 


Men anes of research information re- | 
and Ly have « | me rm 
e 
white. 17 or 18. 
iran afice We FA Sone! 
ie 


cation are preterred quired. 
to tot schoo! in 1a tah eee 
en 
good bene- 


Pemanenr Emovment | REFEFENCE 
Librarian |= “="=* 
reat 2-2476 


Opportunity for Advancement | 
Must be familiar with 3S 


*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 


Or Write 
CHRYSLER CORPORATION 


Misstie 
Torecanss “Bepariment 
r.°o = 2628, ol 31, Mich. 


wait 


IE 


increase. 30% inchease over 
base pay, plus free board and 
lodging on overseas assign- 
ments. Cost-free hospital, sur- 
gical and life insurance. At- 
tractive retirement plan. Trans- 
fer and settling allowances. | 
Liberal vacation policy. 
} Rapidly expanding financial) 
FOR PERSONAL | Institution. has an excellent 
INTERVIEW opening for a bright, aggres-| 
sive young man with a know!-| 
In Washingtin, BD. C. edge of law. The man we seek 
must able to learn and re- 
Call Mr. DO. H. Sweet tain Jae many and varied de- in the warehousing aspects of 
At District 7-4800 tails of the automobile finance food distribution 
Wednesday or Thursday field. This is an wvilenited op-| For application and interview 
portunity for rapid edvance- 
gee alg “4 4 ment. Salary coen. Call ME. | apply e W. Va. Ny: 
, . 8.2284, Mr. Kaufman. in Sept. 28, between J 
Or é e = and 5 P. M. 
RCA Service Co., Inc. 
P. ©. Box 1226, 


GROW WITH 
Melbourne, Floride FOOD FAIR 


A DIVISION OF THE 
GRAND UNION CO. 


GUIDED MISSILES 


com pala ‘ero 


gee. 
DE. 2. 1400 


—SALESM EN 


D. Cc. AND MARYLAND 
Pull time or part ee age no bar- 
mmediately. 


ae best ite 


AIRCRAFT EXPERIENCE 
NOT NECESSARY 


MULTILITH MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


NIGHT SHIPPING 
SUPERVISOR 
Full time. Excellent starting 
salary for a man experienced 


APPLY TO 


ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


2010 UNIVERSITY LANE 
LANGLEY PARK, MD. 


2829 RICHMOND HWY, 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 


502 ARLINGTON BLVD, 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


11501 ROCKVILLE PIKE 
ROCKVILLE, MB. 


one 6- 
ra st A. a floor 
SALESMEN (5) 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
Sept. 24, 25 & 26 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecitive 3-5888 
Monday - Tuesday 
and Wednesday 
10 A.M. to 8 P.M. 
to arrange an appointment. 


- BO exper 


Peters. *»1 


necessary 


SCOUNT CO... ine., 
K Se. NW. 


cate 


71 end “. 
schoo] edy-) 


Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


SALESMEN 
AUTOMOBILE CLUB 
WE'RE GROWING 


Oppertantty for men, 3-40. 
skh glares. wel well-ra 
te the ‘seleuman 
| Hon. will Sppeai ig" the ‘sah - 
alate income. a 


Paid Vacations 
Group Insurance 
and 
Many Additional Benefits 
APPLY 


PLAN MEN WITH EX. com 
A car is AD-' 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


ENGINEERS 


HYDRO- 
DYNAMICISTS 


Ww RNITU RE—Sa!lesman 
ceeded for retail agatuce store of | 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, INC. 


’ MN YD OFrric® | 
ye N. Y. Ave. NW. | o¢ equivalent in tech-\ORrx 
uite 712 Bond Bidg. | nical library work re- 


quired. 


ernment publication in’ 
fields of Aijrcraft os 
search and prORUEHen, 


and bu uver 


approximately 4200 te floor 
space et be dependabie. Some 
Enowiedse of decorating helpful! 


For confidential 
appointment please call 


reference tools and gov--MgE— 


Library Science degree Rei om 


. 2 
is ¥_ only. yah Sere Fes 


E| "F000 
| PERIENCE WANTED TO 


| CLOSE OUR QUALITY LEADS. 


_ 
ee uction qos, Ee 
ee ss ba tal Ae 
x" Aeeart fpm. te 
midn ” 5 dys Pot. 
91 Alex. 


ree : wine at. 
ee 


5409 Patterson "4. werdale. 


| AN OPPORTUNITY TO AS- 


| PLY HOME FREEZER FOODS, 
| 6815 N. 24TH ST., ARLING-| 


$5300—$8400 PER YR. 


_——— Pee eee 675 
Se peer 

i hard 
sharing. Roar 


=! compeny 
and D.C 


SOCIATE. YOURSELF WITH 
AN ORGANIZATION WITH 
THOUSANDS OF SATISFIED 
USERS. OUR MEN EARN 
FROM $150 TO $200 PER 
WEEK. WE PAY TOP COM- 
MISSION WITH A MONTHLY | 
AND YEARLY BONUS. AP 


= Choose Your 


| Today's new frontier of 


ENGINEERING 


reer In This Dynamic New 


Industry From The Following Fields: 


ELECTRO-MECHANICAL COMPONENTS 
CIRCUIT ANALYSIS 


NAVIGATION SYSTEMS 
FIRE CONTROL SYSTEMS 
INSTRUMENTATION 


WEAPONS SYSTEMS ANALYSTS 
SERVOMECHANISMS 
COMPUTERS 

OPERATIONAL ANALYSIS 
RADAR SYSTEMS 
TELEMETERING 


SMALL MECHANISMS 
PHYSICISTS 
KINEMATICS 


SMIPS STRUCTURES 
DYNAMIC ANALYSIS 
SERVOMECHANISMS 


HIGH-PRESSURE HYDRAULIC SYSTEMS 
ELECTRO-MECHANICAL PACKAGING 
ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL 
DESIGN TECHNICIANS 


Experienced in any of the above areas 
These are permanent positions in Suburban Detroit, Michigan, working 
on design, analysis and development of Chrysler Corporation’s all-im- 
portant Redstone, Jupiter and Fleet Ballistic Missile Systerns. 


Interview and relocation expenses paid. To arrange convenient local 
interviews call our Washington representative 


MR. J. MURRAY 
District 7-6150 


aker Fu 
1y, 6160 Beach Siva. . interested 
beso Pia. Telephone RAy- 


HUDSON 3-6022' 
and ask for 


J. R. Duncan, 
GENERAL OFFICE 5 wou site Today thru Friday 


enn a sANOWICH By ae a. x sup sts § ’ spy P.M. : a 


experien 


eced 
at Raney's Restaurant “TG Saturday 9AM. 12 Noon 
and 1-3 P.M. 


Ke AERONAUTICAL 
ELECTRONIC 
ELECTRICAL 


TON, VA. JE. 3-9220 (EAST 
De FALLS CHURCH), | a a pe 


pee . 


Perm... , 
S otitis fr oie’ "BOYD'S, cor. 12th & G 
pee. a rae ar? 
pias Sew 
insurance 


\ aw 
fell. at "Bord's Cor. 


The Glenn L. Martin | 
Co. offers challenging 
opportunities for hy- 
drodynamicists on such 
projects as the revolu- 
tionary SEAMASTER, 
high-speed jet seaplane. 


ISECRETARY 


IBM 


SALES DESIRES 
Ee Saget tx SECRETARY 


ACEEMEN | Seca, rae nent MARINE 
are copranes only by) 
eerie ae 
tions In Falis Church. ae: MECHAN ICAL 
References required. Many o Ss 
employe benefits. month an | ” a to, 


| Jour sdility and lilingness to 
hey 7 BassIY's 
ritannica. 
Dart + 
nia AE ai ee oe bee 


’ yere. we have such epoestuntw 
Center). 
tr. Lioyd, District 
sary ary Reace bebo Markore Pike 
st. JO. 8-8959. 


te (2), 


White experienced food 
Stead were, mete’ =| ane 


poco 7 


PORTERS 


for 


Attractive openings for | 
engineers with a back- 

in one of the | 
ing fields: 


llow 


. 

ah good erences FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY, 

|. Stone hoe Tube Co. 
900 FRANKLIN 


NAVAL ARCHITECTURE 
HYDRODYNAMICS 
FLUID MECHANICS 

METEROLOGY 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
Sept. 24, 25 & 26. 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Monday uesday 


GUARDS 


45 to 60 


PERMANENT 
AND 
ON CALL 


Falls Church residents pre- 
posi- 


ferred. Permanent abliahed 


MACHINIST ey 


Te sate, topmetio re wittrai 
m 4. we ,* up. 
sooty Ts “ A, — 


MACHINISTS 


ERCO 


Has openings for all- 
around machine shop 
craftsmen. Must be able to 
carry job from start to 
finish, using mills, boring 
mills, lathes, shapers and 
planers. Experience with 
close tolerance work nec- 
essary. 


ERCO DIVISION 
ACF Industries, 
Riverdale, Md. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
SA.M.TOCGP. M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


A subsidiary of 
Westinghouse Air Brake Co. | Ses 


RATES HP 
ee aaa ‘eo plant en 
mye ee 


Retired policemen, firemen 
or military personnel pre- 
ferred. 


Positions available at Falls 
Church and Arlington di- 
vision with rotating shifts. 


Good physical condition ' 
and citizenship required. 


Apply in person 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 am. to 4 p.m. 


MELPAR, INC. 


SALESMEN 


$5000 Per Year to Start 


ae ee ree 


sary sn00 910.00 per 8, Pande popstar JA | tor fees District 7-615! 
prostam, SHIPPING CLERK ‘Monday—Friday 9 AM—4 P.M. 


Mg {—-3 experience preferred. ear “BRET Sth gry 22.2.8 Wednesday untit 8 PLM. 
| POSITIONS, 6 INC _| Saturday 9 AM—I PM. 


ot ieee ss 


Personnel 
P.O. Box 2628, Detroit 31, vtec aa 


and Wednesday 
10 A.M. to 8 P.M. 
to arrange an eppointment. 


Or, Contact: 


You 
year 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. . 


’ 


Ine. 


SALES WY) 3. 
th ee ea seat Sunday 
gestion. -Petesnal Circulation 


MEN. Tues. 9-5. . : . : 
ty ee os OPPORTUNITY IN aoe by dsmpeiite’ °°" he 
vreyabie Man be ee *) CLERK-TYPISTS CLERK-TYPIST 


oer 
ay ottn os ga potion wil p a! the 


= |e an $7000 year more + snes 
i eune ' training ie MP vba TE 7 ves CLERKS—TYPISTS 
Wri experience os 7 n . >, Pe, a ae 
Seal THIS WON’T INTERFERE is past ct a nett 
with YOUR PRESENT WORK | & 


ret. man. accustomed a men. to eee me 4 eve 
telephone pisbt pines pers white. 71 te 

vs wees 620 Ww Apr. “. prson only to- 
Bight at 6p 1 14 st. pe, 

ATTENTI N A 


se EER FLORIDA 


LAND, VIRG 


SALES MANAGER Offers 


7 in iat 10 $4'A ta var Se sit’ : 
Ee DISTRICT MANAGER ENGINEERS : | sere ioge BE EATON 4 ecwopsenititosncs mace 
Bima # : | The opportunity to participate | apd pany | Mare mo } EN 
OUR Ge eee Ei in the challenging held of Mis- , CAFETERIA ASSISTANT ' | : sas 
EMmLOY b sile Testing at Patric , MONDAY THROUOR FRIDAY ‘ a _ 
ME iE roar Claw CALL TA 6-1200- | Force Base. , | ACCOUNTING Sekh PPaRy ay 40-HOUR WEEK | : A whe “ my ace “ 


“REAL OPPORTUNITY Rado-Matic Co. of Wash., D. C. no ge ag required in iT ie ING OPPOR 
FORMER —_—_— fields © ra ee EL: tn CLERK TYPISTS Gare se 
Would you ae A build aean slant Pegtaurant. epperience R. STENOS , 
Sx tetas, «= ATAILETES RADAR ocho nigga mo SECRETARIES ae eae a 1X" endo 


now “and look Ferwase 
te @ full-time business within . : 
Koes. This ie an unusaa. apoerty SHOW PEOPLE TELEMETRY MELPAR et rh  gxPeR EES CEE SECRETARY 
bh selling Sie WE HAVE THE PER- /P[ Ji SE ’ , Y t CULE BS ORAL . ‘ per week, ive-day 
mit Ai'sn'Wmtods) "6 208 FOR YOU | CIRCUITRY Pipe Gere sean AE WAY YRS Ph = aint" be! "or Park Time Hours | for contacts edminst 
Rett $150 A WEEK. APPLY | heat age ib te 40. ce pres. esi Uincbiaemen Ore tion office at ERCO. 
This position — 70 


g*Sreinins tyeiners, Se! 6230 3rd St. N.W. TIMING f 5 Government Services, Ine. 
~ R M 12 1135 2ist ot. WW. 
ae Opportunities sn COMMUNI- fen Se $8. Rlon "Se" EST pertea ah Ea THE wom shorthand and 50 


* yous man. # or AT 12:30 SHARP 


“Faget Sui “Loos rr a TUES., SEPT. 25TH CATIONS eae ior Soave he halon : stn Senet set ECHT Co. Apoly_in Person 


treiming G@ue close relat ion. ) terviewer cer ws. 30-40 ag : 
> = ~pencens femoetins A . e S17 Per Eve. OP | IC S : Pp a A M, TO 4:'3:0 P. M. 
com peny benefits. ir eluding vaca pate <A + TIME : | i —— Ay ay ee rae : ashingta a | 
tiem, Roep. lie ins. bonus. etc | dr 6A. M TO 2:30 PM. © expr. » wi aT Ww. 
igpiy” oniy enuinely White, 21-30. Car. experience 6t) Coun. cieseant Florida liv- “es a ERCO DIVISION 
tl ae ° necessiry, Servicomen. osllese ga. . ter eens » 9643 43 Coane Ra Cafeteria . rki j 
Nee oa.| Seets ame tenenes wo s-ha8 Ce) ing with professional advance- VER SPRING , = o tnterest . arkington, Ar , Va. 


ore : 
air Comsecpe . : b eters ' - Bt yD. 
i Eastern ave. Silver apr! ine 7 >. =m Pathe 200-08 rhc Puna = | y te 3° Dm, 12 ACF Industries, Inc. 
Attractive salaries ae) aE yA MGTON Natic Rho | 
Liberal Co. benefits 


ENGI N FERS Relocation assistance 


For a continuing technical adventure, For complete de-| 5 


be a part of FTL’s dynamic contributions 4 Dompt. oprs 
to scientific advancement tails and mall | prt 
tial interview 


You'll Enjoy— In Washington, D. C. 


Call Mr. D. H. Sweet 
Tap professional opportunities Diversified projects 
Association with leaders in the field At District 7-4800 


Full tuition refulid graduate program 

Rapid advancement—scheduled salary review periods i sss = or Thursday) He 
Company-paid Blue Cross-Biue Shield plan ptember or 
Contributory life insurance 2 P.M. to 9 P.M, 


Cormpany-paid pension plan . . ) py pe * ’ . 
Libera! sickness & accident benefits Or send complete resume to: | ero in running 
Excellent modern suburban location—close to finest EMPLOYMENT MANAGER, . ts CLERICAL pats eect cA P08 TIME 
residential areas, schools, shopping, recreation. DEPT. N-449A | . Le » Many t to $70) SECRETARIAL 
Openings in the Following Fields: RCA Service Co., Inc : r. . dc 
Aircraft Defense Electronics bkokonterseccemres | OR % Merchandising 4 
Aerial Reconnaissance Systems supermarket. idust have avers 


. . " r . ' I . 

Aerial Navigation Aids vannah st se.20. 1-18 | eae ¢ a bo} Sec. Advertising Dir. 
ehid HELP, MEN & WOMEN ta Maes +) . 
ncluding aay. r%e Sec. to Controller 


DATA HANDLING ANO PROCESSING . .*. TRANSISTOR. cae + Asst. Buyers ctrl 3 
IZATION . . . STORAGE DEVICES .. . ELECTRON TUBES PERMANENT Ppp ceekoonesetons +4 Jr. Asst. Buyers oer person ‘an pe fe pace 


POSITIONS | =itsaifes. © Conqapentense: avn CLERK-TYPIST 


Microwave Receiver Development and Buying Clerical 
Components; Antennas and Microwave Lenses, m8 Westward Bids, 
Directive Systems (FULL TIME) : Clerk-Typists 


A number of openings are also available in the following fields: tive wom Telephone Clerks 
Missile Guidance, Computers, Radio Navigation FOUNTAIN He. > wants sid. _Comptometer Operators 
Semi-Conductor Devices and other Special Projects CLERKS career Rn tamous “| Credit Interviewers 
Ww moma, a xetite tte Wittens} And many other 
TIZENSHIP REQU IMMEDIATE OPENINGS | ideas. Aela- Ie i hebeseaetos etalon 
> 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS) “et Morn= otic] Sey, dobro 
Tues. and Wed., Sept. 25 and 26, 10 A.M. to 7 P.M. EXPERIENCE NOT NECEASARY Ear Pract ats ‘adahiancs Gi 


Discount privileges ond Wher em! eur vt 
TECHNICAL PLACEMENT STAFF plore benedita 6 ee a i all phases "asi THE HECHT 


udes copy-wri 


, varied work, ' : 3: ve | Prange 4 , Employee 
District 7-2580 Aaah at Our Sioa Gea oe SS COMPANY : — : pad Tropes Program 


If unable to apply send complete resume to 
Manager Professional! Staff Relations New Downtown Employment ti co . vat 
Office , ra. ot Th OW at ~ : APPL OUR PEOPLES DRUG STORES NEW DOWNTOWN 


As an FIL staff member 


rc MATHEMATICIAN 


| orn 
11th and nw ae ‘ 5D per and Ficer, 11th and GO Sts. NW. Entrance on 11th Gt. Over Bie 


Federal Telecommunication | its 2°ues? 8% Se 
ADVERTISING CLERK 
LABORATORIES PEOPLES Sales-Traines | pee a St! tes : PEOPLES DRUG STORE 
500 WASHINGTON AVE., NUTLEY 10, N. J.) DRG STORE rn si are vat shoud ts | sales experience | Apply mornings 8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 


A division of International Telephone & Telegraph Corp. res 8 | . i 
| 28 Se 


20 MINUTES FROM TIMES SQUARE 830 AM. TO4P M. ta hs a 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDA [ER ) 4 
. CLERK SHIRLINGTON, VA. THE 


EEE oe Seales art = PERPETUAL INVENTORY. . 
WHAT MAKES A GOOD _ | 5. 25ers a ie ea san SS ar Pili ew ont CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC 
MAYER & ing or ta) SORT OF BOR NSE, Se TELEPHONE COMPANY 


PLACE TO WORK?? at ee Bee | ero 
Good pay ] eat Permacent | o. 1 eanitart needs smart women NOW to fill # number of | 
An expanding company allowing ample i Biore Denetite inch , mena hie p+ of SR | rent and is mh ekakl car i eins . a 
opportuhity for advancement 1 ik f APPLYSAM.TO2P.M. | Sick Rad.emanel Dorsey a Pat Da 5 ch (FBR OPERATOR —Pully exp: Some) ee il as oe aprrmaeger Eig cng 
Excepfional working conditions in pleas- 4 PERSONNEL OFFICE aa eee Receiving) ie DITION oF y the. sus : N.3 ave sped worki _ 
ant surroundings rou ‘| The Washington Post L ON. . py) “iow Agree rey ae tet =: Ape: 
Convenient suburban locations, no com- the business. Contact nti =e and Times Herald neces- JQIND i ) Hendler co-workers. ' 

ti roblem Sterling in ‘Insurance Co.. 2025 Rh | 1515 L ST NW rr - ins. | the job by understanding supervi and you'll , 
muting p ems o ENyve wg. is “alert te XD. ; many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your 


a and challenging work assign- dapiicetthe mach mmimeogreph SA ATRUINE id insurance | Apply ir En | et - 1 ue et 7 ag on ar hg hy Ay 
RESERVATIONIST CLERKS tell you more sbout it? , 


A cost sharing educational program ges good salary, bon bonus oper | In International travel offies. Exp 


| 
An insurance program covering life, dis- meal. apply 6008 Os. ave. a | anes: ea: wali ge High semen Graduates , me poe et - a EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
A @ progr , | Ha ieees v a Experienced or inexperienced =|Jobe Ine. 1G an & 725 13th Street, N.W. 


ability, hospitalization, surgical and major 


medical! tn Rs eS tn of aba ee system a To for “ ; 
‘\ pansion pen | SECY., NO SHHD. $291 Seiaes aaa ae nerwine ualified. we wil jee Mantty Cusugh Feidey 
A liberal paid vacation and sick leave crate 34 rete wn rate Bek He Trade 4. Wil traip on) $day vs Wats are PEOPLES DRUG STORE ie | rea! Hee hel 8:30 A.M. te 5:00 P.M. 


! 
SaAibal CY 1-GIRL OFC. 3p SW. 26 foor over our! § 


At Meloar you will find ALL of the above men- NA. 4-9900 Ext 286 VPrerio vom “ 
toned ‘ AND ’ : on. ~o 7? 
toned Benelits integrated Into & program that truly Ey : Bases ol enmmerar ca aera Ee ees ites | | STENOGRAPHERS-TYPISTS 


A GOOD PLACE TO WORK | ,.2."2s Rit eo Be Sa ERE EEA! secetet Job Ompornine 
serge Hood 


' rea our continued expansi ar typing. puntain girls ~ iz x. yD 
presehily available tor men in the Sllowing fields WHITE TOWER OFFICE} ee "ks Bs. lito soiwent ,eniee 4 °nl Sila) Teakt Tat ae wk | Must be efficient in both typing and shorthand. 
DRAFTSMEN va to 4 Pie Re * eee, POSIT! NS, INC RECEPTION 
MACHINISTS re Ss een y we. . from Heard oe gw merle omen age. agen ai 


MECHANICAL INSPECTORS fogs ‘beasts, Hort - agen | “TY | LCEPY —PES 95 Ceorastnw 
SLECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS ba sort. inter Ne ASS ue | ir" Sdvancement ‘wih tree reel) §=DICTAPHONE | Sis it “Ac 200 ee 
NGRAVING MACHINE OPERATORS : Aw ts Fa x of | modern sit-condi-| hotegraphic BF" > 
SHEET METAL MEN  — oy ae 1 oe 3 OPERATORS abe Pride: a ciefr? PERMANENT POSITIONS 
ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS HELP, 6 fice. school EXPERIENCED were & ; pos 
MECHANICAL TECHNICIANS | HOTEL STATLER ; esam. 6 dave. Bonus Plan 
eS PLANNERS TOTS ppm nema | SALARY UP | Saab ienaaeeg 8 Paid Holidays 
EXPEDITERS cifepine eat. come. tg fag) Unmetale commins fe eee —"eteRc pier | TO $80 WEEK |xieq gt Hr a Insurance Plan 
STOCK CLERKS denies: b= ne : : | DEPENDING | Basson iis are ‘ shag 
or ON ABILITY omen? it me 
ay 


TRAINEES or we ee ep | iia qe. 
Foun x eer AAS APPLY ‘| Bene 3 lent Working Conditions 


For Many of the Above Positions 
Apply in Person Many Other Desirable Features 


8 AM. to 4 PM Sierks. no. “#8, BANK BOOKKEEPER © PRANK . Palen. Apecoriia D.C 
book. 48 5, BS chine CLERK -TYPIST—Shir ington — Me SO Apply in person—9 ‘tH! 3 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


sie SBS | sft} py ane | 
tera “als ma ) fcexbY——| _ MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 
MELPAR, INC. ak $ ee tects ete! §=§MANUFACTURING CORP. - 
Z 5009 Calvert Road ae Me 


A. subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co. | 

: - 4.8 ; ’ : # - pb x, od 4 e . Lo 3 ~ - 
3000 Arlington Bivd. Falls Church, Va. Pe © i ae” ae motte mamas ome Cntk Prmr—re casts, «8 AM. TOS P.M. 
1311 So. Fern St. Arlington, Va. CEEDS EMBL. SERVICE| Sst. -an AM Be his) xt SRGMRLGAI'ES® fal AT L STREET ENTRANCE 


a 


~~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ 38 


382,000 

Daily 

Circulation 

er’ eaahnanee * eae” on 


Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


ar wom $s 5 


~~ 


yy. Sei ther’ 
on pay * atee? 
Pt ae 


3 ACY for! 
Dgeitions vith 


MMV AE i 
STATISTICAL 
CLERKS 


Aeronautical Radio 


WAITRESS 


7 our professional staff 
ions offer excel — 
conditions hm a ew 
ae buildine smente 


4 unusual em 
“benefits. including air- 


vileges. Please contact 
mekel at ME. #8-3600, 
jon 265 


rariee end perman 


—— 


" 
ove 
ine 
’ 


' 


— Yhterestina 


Know leds 
typing required 

tunity ‘es jearn various of- 
pee 


weer 
wal leave,” hospitalization | 


STENOS. & dictaphon 


Tem 


‘pee 
Tienced po 
No eves 


OF part- = 
STENO., 5 days see 866 
COLORED - 


’ valet shop exp 
se exp 


or 


surroundings 

benefits: «606 and 

vancement, vite 
codward Bul) 


0 —-Wou 
Masuranee nomnane fie; CHRISTMAS STOCKING See et o~ 


STENOGRAPHERS (5) 


opportunity for aeuali- 
steposraphers desiring tem- 


Sree eaten 
ions . 

ort ancy ii 
STENOGRAPHER 

oa ae con 

_ A = — 


APPLY 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


| tween 9 and i! a. m. 
Rettie? 


Gay. 40- 


N PHER 


white 
| bat. Apply 10145 Colesville 
Puong CALs 


—yovrno worn ——— 
| SALARY $95 FOR 37 HRS. i i 


5-day wk 
Eve st. aw. No phone 


a 


‘ 
' 
' 
needed for collection 4 : 

le experienced" Rueelios 


oo » HT kine 
TYPISTS 
(TEMPORARY) 


assignm ents. 
& With possi- 


gee 


n- u ary 
. for the right 


ween 10 «4. m. and 3 Db. mi. 


NATIONAL 


GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 
ara & RR Ots. NE. 


TYPIST—WHITE 
Age 18-30 

Must have speed of at least 50 
words per minute, billing ex- 
perience would be helpful but 
mot necessary. We will train. 
Permanent position. 5-day week. | 
many employee benefits. Very 
pleasant working conditions. Ap- 
ply Mrs. Shelton at 1310 New 
York Ave. between 10 & 12 
and |-4. 


Chas. G. Stott & Co., Inc.' 


8-4181 a 


~TYPISTS—{123) | 


POSITIONS FOR TYPISTS 
th established firms and asens 
AS ye yr ye gitiees and 

sections bur on 

an oa pkrEniin 


ing work. mag. 
vanocemen 
ix “AND PICK 


Aabty beh ERSONI NEL 


_1338 Bre NW. ST. 3-0190 


TYPISTS 


1f your typing speed is 
average we can offer you 
interesting assignments. 


} 


We invite you 
about the many advantages 
of working for Melpar. 


ta BE on OM tetas economists. et et ae RE RE 
1h wrth cane ced ave —dh > i on me 
22 


ead White 


par. — Lads OB “COLORE fe 
Pay iti a) ie 


= He | aS > ac over Nat! wake 


varied Good 
5-day week 
Nations | trade 
IST . 
SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR 88 


Interesting. permanent 


ing — 
Hat ». 
ga Dis iwor ave. ne. 


pate t Ben scours 


ris 
conditions Fork ve 


air 
ne — 


—_ 1a 19th | ow. Extep. Slice 
Pork coe, me. = “< 4y ie. 
urri«. ons a 
2th st. 


cohtee aouen awnings. 


Waite. 25-40: expertenced,. ec 


i ~~ pitallaation 
ie ATIONAL 


nw. on deott it Circle} Di 


bath ear traps. HO 
COL... Gaines fet ne. L 


<=, COL. _ 
art-time re- mp! 


NW. 1 
or similar Ct Bite 
air). entre, 

A 


P-oeat 


— 
_ desires 
' secretar la 


college. 
te. over Jl. ex- coptionist 
wo Appiy iy 


olore 


16008. 
ae 


try. 
ask bow 


nie teae on actam me, Sate oc 1 : 
., Apoty atte a yo ch SZ 


SEWING. MENDING 
e 


Apely in 
_Resteurant 


Ry 
5S Newton st nw 


i 


: v 
¥i¢ el i re. share) 
ay 


a ith 
wishes cha pea. ~My ge ae 
rt- 
Boo “3 sph va tia aden ay lt 
18 


6 
1668, 
ro “neh ae sal 
nw. nice Tm... Is | 


Pe oa 


iv cony. joeation 
== 1524 oe 


ave ne 
lady. 


IR1.. re | 


| WAITERS—_CAR HOPS "i "\0. s-O082 


CTENOCR Ar ESS would like 
time work riots Churce 


Clarendon 
TOP NOTCH 
| ADMINISTRATIVE 
AND SECRETARIAL 
ASSISTANT 


Avall for responsible position with 
usy mal. exec. salar ON 5 Bek 
¥ roe call Le 
id like to ke care de aM = ae antn seater « 
° ou om pe 
child: do et neo only. 86.50 UD week 
7 * boos. 
would like clerk or typ- on rin neeton p. nw 7 ae, Te 
Ist. slow but accurete ; 2-8616 cost at ne ba Rit pri. TA. 3 
ce cleaning. COLOR sifal sgoee Tor single ber 
ena, £18) or single per- 
*: ore aS. aid 
sare am * . utils 


NG R 


Immediate employment avail- 
able at the following locations 


ROSSLYN, VA. 
SHIRLINGTON, VA. 
3130 LEE HIGHWAY, VA, 
1404 PARK ROAD, N.W., 
WILLSTON, VA. 


GET BUSY NOW 
FILLING THAT 


attrac 


DAY OR NI FO AVA 

ARLZ AT PHESE toes tons 

bt ati AN 
nine anne 80 


R COL. 
PANY BENE care. AD 
AVE AND PAID 


ACA siTUATIONS, 
vA HON sebciin THE OP. 3 rg 
PORTUNITY [5 UNLIMITED ~ driver 


oer 15 years 


ee LADY desires 
shila car 
oe. Gosires si.v. or 


ehiid 
git. 
i 


A-l truck HOUSEKE 
pease all- 
Cleveland. De re. 
Positions are available in suv 7 
other Shoppes also. We sug- 
gest that you apply directly Boeke. 
to the Shoppe manager be- p —.Oreeene 
and 2G ——— i 
° 


‘Ww? hospitai 
various , S50 Wednesday ai) dey 
cartare & ae ether days sefter 
1404 3 N 
" ma, Sexates sisting - ar =. ‘tant housekeep- 
in entran Reas 


waitr rease bab 


crt Coa. 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. | Heres Hoel dgzper Tis Fo feo LEE 5 
elly Queens. ir Sarraee 7” 
bre nc 


~ malas, ; 
we ee eed 


ads qe- 
you sires job} as ho el ot or cate- 


a Ba nave — ability are 


Me a 


ct... 
giri wants cieen 
t 


tree. college edu : 
4 anes ware » Eines. epening. 
| BOYD'S, Cor. 12th & G 


te 
6m? UW 


im: dle mC Pa: gb 
ua ie sto) Sanseoriad 


cellent PAR 


MINNIE" 
| rent. reas 


YOUNG LADY 


Por fountain and 


-85 
ay —% 


m. ¥O 


YOUNG WOMEN 


:. - 
| = A a ~) home eee 


rm... 
be meals. TU. 2-2 
®.W.—i327 16th st. single, double 
uiet home. rooms shower baths 
. ¥ mothers. children 
te 7 . 


ih: eueel. 


vancement pesrens*s dese |" 
34 Soor. CO 


4th at. ow. US" 


rnishe 


Dance teachers. interviewers 


supervisors. 
have natural dance. Pitts 


we 


- * 
- 
| Ave eeetes te twin beérm.: alts bi as ; DE ‘7 ta 
i 


charm oe ye} bee 
, ' BIGGEST AND BEST 
| That’s HARTNETT HALL’S) 
5 a trans.| elaim based on good 
spl nw Attr. posed service . «+ 
- | . and lots of enter- 
r. aadeanie and companionship. 


os ae he HAR PNEP? HALL 
trange. * share ti 1426 21ST ST. NW. 
HU. 3- 5432 


| another 
aap NW. 


GIRL .... 


: Sr et) 


A ONC 


20-45 (white), =e 
like to work 4 hours daily 
2 for average earnings of $3 
with s guarantee of $1 per tr 
ne ST. 35-9470 for « intment 
~) CS m- entile h 
man. § 
1715 Rises 


0 180 hr -— rm.; 
» Bice Wilson Bia 
5-2000 


Ari er a 
ENDS “omenings, typists. ste- 
pede vide" te 


exp te a) 
one. know! typing or coakhese. 
ng Mr wrens at BOYD'S. cor 


“pots 
Inguire 


house Typing and | 
necessary. must 
ures. business o 
open, 
Tson 


Pleasing personaitty, well edueated.| ¥ — — rowd, on 
pote terview public. Unusual) ; 

neome. salary. us co- e- 
fits EXECUT Oo OG ALSO 


PENING 
Call. 9-5. Miss Wicker. NA. 8-8510 | 


. We 
CARE 


AL N 
position in uncrowded 
~" a, coametics. books or can- 
—~ educa on. out- 
Mone OE personality ~ aa 1; age 
25 oe one —~ —preser 
need much os $85 « 
week Salt” "yA 1s es P s mm. 
to i p.m. and 7 ait 


PECK & PECK 


Has permanent position in 
our’ Seven Corners store 
with opportunity for ad- 
yancement for outstanding 
woman between 25 and 
45, in better ready -to- 
wear. Many employe bene- 
fits, plus immediate dis- 
count privileges, excellent 
salary plus commission. 


Gates home- 
24- ae 


‘glevs Fan 


shwrs.: sai. 


S 
pan ny Pr. 
Old fash toned le 


eke Me Ecol 
Pe . SPE ine on modere methods. 


Nursery. 


ers care 


Also opening for fitter in 
our Fairfax store. Com 
plete charge of workroom, 
With all employe benefits. 


ent. & beth. To se me 4s 60 
7 ’ Child ; me! wail. 


NA. AVE. WW. St1s—prt. tein! APTS., FURNISHED 
APPLY F nde - 


1517 Connecticut Ave. THE KENNERT” 
ae ialg Ut. ae path. Prom #630 9 4-30 3h 


2 
#MPLOvED- WOMEN 10) on 


art-time work 


DE 


on xes 
in-Bliver Tall as 
c 5 


25 f :*% ‘ 
or 
te iso Bis 

rt pr 

80 N. 478 § 


abe Beaumat” cal® 
al a3 Sen ged ae it 
ines. 


ne, gat hevptal 


MELPAR, INC 


2134 G ST. NW. 


¥ airy. Pvt. entr. 
sii E st. ne. rm, met. J 
TT PE hatter 


Tigre tah 


TR-CONTE ONEL 


CARILLON HOUSE 


EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS 


' 
) 


fully tyre incl. B 

Ak Sree 
rma pt water =e 78 50. 
BROS 


. © 

“med itare. os 

*7 COL. 617 16th “i. Si Lae, rm, | en ee » ay lective. tine tinen. required 
reas $245.after 6. 


ia, . oe 


maid service Buitabie 4 - S100 
Sol a Embeser rs 
ns 


chit 


tt. 


. 
bath. newly Soanentea: “wtils. 


e 
Entire ist. fi. cs m 
rent ail r reas 
A ee) Li. 4 209, CA. “aA >. m 


sae let oe 


ba 
4 


rms... Ki 
is. inci 


Isaac Re 


; 
a rms. pvt. Bath. “sis 


nit.; hiv.- Fm a1 


yo ut ni 
all » 
~ o_o. 
oa RS screened 


ree mod ahitchen. 
rch. lou $3 mon 


Ses. 


ewl dec 


: a <¢ 


Ter ek aie oe 
aot o 3 


invite your in-) 


FURN. 33 


34 


mt 1% 
_jpents: 1 to 3 adults 
nw 


| High. Point Apartments 
4200 WHEELER RD. SE. 


te fit 
2- 
oreuna on property. 

eee away prom 2. beautifu 


als trom 
a> of coaias Every suite 


CLIFTON MANOR APTS. 


building: ettractively furan 


"| Copv. to Pentagon Navy Annex 


Ft. Béivoir 
Furnished Available 


2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 


Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


ally 9 


ee” EFFICIENCY. 
seea.||-BEORM. APT.. 


Pier 


$75) 


|} 1 BLK. TO SHOPPING CENTER 


:| Vic 
Beh 
’ 
in 


ok BUN ta tO 4 


. $110) 


Your Inspection Invited 
CALL EM. 2-8800 


Gtikener Lom. 8 
‘yerking peo cf aia 


| farm. — ‘=. a 


bath Auto pe ee w. To refi 
a +? 


dat 


it and 


oc) , 


‘12500 WISCONSIN AVE. Nw.) BEAUT 


ey ee 
_ 2 Bedrms.—$84.50 


1-, 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. ANT. TNC. 


sit SEA 
| MONT. CO. "SCHOOLS pean ted 


SWIMMING and 
WADING POOLS 


~ Private Bus Service to Capital 


Transit & Silver Spring Shopping 


J -1 


Ma) _pOm PRER BROCHURE 

“ze Glen Manor Gardens 
In Beautiful Silver Spring 
Completely Air-Cond 


| 3 BEDROOMS—1% BATHS | 


‘=| $133.50 ppd 


‘| LOWEST RENT | 


1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up 
2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 
ec APTS., $81.50 Up 


onerp tatden. ry ite. 
te 


downtown Ma 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


ee | DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 


Real Estate 


bath! 


furn.. including y 


r 
ARL.—1 bedrm liv 
tele- ete. kit and beth. Ampie 


RENTAL OPTICE 
2 District Heights Pkwy. 


ae 


ine! 


,. ide. new 
. Aso * 
¥o neyo ae 75598. 
ir cond, pent jouse 
| ees tee 


Southeast's ‘Best ‘Location 
DUPONT PARK APTS. 
RIDO® AND D &T. 
| BEDROOM 


*71.50 


Mes Guy, asia Holman’ Ave. 
Phone JU. 8-1297 


: ARC EIT ISON 


VARD 6T WW. A 
BEE? fm. Abia, Tiaftt = 


secretarial deny service ait condi RES. MGR, LU" 4-1688 


tioned . with individually ther- 
| mostat-controlied rooms. 


"GELMAN COST. BéSI2 


te Minn ave. 
left 3 biecks to 


aL 


oe Rite: ves. 


SqUTHE EAST 


tul—3-Exposures 


BUENA VISTA APTS. 


'3 BLKS. TO ELEM. SCHOOL 
20 Minutes 0. C., 15 Pentagon 
10 Minutes Fr. Belvorr 


CALL SO. 5-9100 


1 BEDRM. 


2 BEDRMS... 0 
UTILITIOS INCLUDED 


poe Pets Allowed 
eA Pe 


apr. Tor sks Bien UiBTE Tee 


Sr tae ker hie. | 


x : 
beatin din rn } — aay. 
|_saeds 3 ie wea Sak Bat 1 hd 


1 BEDROOM $. $68 & & $77.50 


rae 
ati 


. 


iscation. 


i 
ara © 


| Kl RKWOOD 


1 Bedrm. .. ... .$73.50 
2 Bedrms., 
ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 


(includes All Utilities) 


y= 


‘> N 


wae pewts se. re- (1500 MASS. AVE. 
itd 


From $81.50 


‘ar 


bes «| Aa — 


EFFICIENCIES 


1-BEDROOM APTS. 
Air-Conditioned 


ce ops as foom | 
doet, br "6TH NW. 
ait. 3-5600 3-4400 


= BIG APT., LOW RENTAL 
ot 6. ss Sii2- BEDRM. APT.. Be 


mete | UDES ALL 


AND 
sot. with ; 


COMPLETELY 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


HU. 


mation A 
+ 


furn 
service 


4:3640 


Call AD. 
Apartment Homes in Good Hope Hills 
10 Minutes Drive to the Capitol 


LARGE PORCHES 


Overlooking Suitland Parkway, Oxon Run 
Park, Picnic Grounds and New Golf Course 
Open to Public, at these Regsonable Rents: 


1 BEORM. & PORCH—$71 to 85.50 
2 BEDRMS. & PORCH—$81 to 94.50 


i 


NORMAN N. @yndicates 


bus lines, 
mPa as 
at 30m) &. 


on Diss eoea overt ae OF 


and downtown. 


OPEN DAILY. SUN. "TIL 8 FP. M. 
Free Brochure on Request 


| 
mo oo wa) et 


at 8. Capitel—i bedrm.. kit. "path, 
tenant 


APARTMENTS 
on DE LUXE GARDEN TYPE 


LARGE 
DANIEL E. RAGALIE 


OF, 4-9410 we ~ OT eon 


Chillum Hgts. 


1520 CHILLUM ROAD 
Live Within Your 


MODERN, NEWLY 
DECORATED APTS. 


heat o 
so 


pee cata ers 


319 11TH ST. Sw. oat 8. 6 rm 
bath. eas beat. ; 


-« rooms. 
| Kitchen and bath. first fleor. UUl- 


| bath. 1 


“LAS ee 


| 2. BEDROOMS 
FROM 


*°78.50 


All Utilities Included 


ny 1 BEDROOM—$68.50 — 
Public & Parochial Schools .} 


o rooms 
bus stop. private 


PRIVATE HOUSES 


DUPLEX optlaey ENTS 


| cilities and Repairs Provided F 
SCHOOLS AND seteones CENTER ON SITE 
2 Bedrooms, $93——3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 
ALSO A PEW FURNISHED APTS 


JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD,, FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


JE. 2-5500 Deily, 9 to 5; Set, 9 to 1; Sum. 12 to 4 


—— 


FREE 
100 KING KORN STAMPS 


FREE 


TO EVERY PROSPECTIVE TENANT 
WHO INSPECTS AN APARTMENT IN 


GLASSMANOR 


GARDEN-TYRE APARTMENTS 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED 


UNFURNISHED—1 BEDRM. $75-$80 
2 BEDRMS. $93.50 


FURNISHED—1 BEDRM. $105-$110 
2-BEDRMS. $120-$130. 


Saturday, 9 A. M. to 5 P.M. 
LO. 7-8100 


LARGE 2 BEDROOMS | 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE ri 

Conv. to Pentagon Navy Annex 
Ft. Belvoir 
) Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW! 


__ Cats em, TPIT ON 
GELMARC 
TOWERS 


1930 COLUMBIA RD. NW. 


luxe Effic. Apts sas 
luxe i-bedrm apts. . $134.50 


Also Beautifully FPurn. Apt. Avail. . 


Rent includes all tut Usttes, > hour 
eh al des rvice con di- 
J ye wi ~s individually y ther. 

7. Mt Myatt. “co. 5-S377 

LMAN CO.—ST. 3-6572 


s—Iidi (th WW 
In this desired downtown cle- 
vator bide. at oniy $115 incl. heat 
hot jy See janiter at prem- 
ca 
nett AMEN ON & LUC 
74 14) BL. LW. NAST 8-2345 
DOCTOR OR DENTIST 


Ge luxe eleva 


eee ae rast: Sth St. NW v4 


THE WOODLEY — i851 Col fumb! . 
Bee 


« 


LUCHS 
+o. NA 8-2945 


324 14th. Bt. 


WATER VIEWS 

YACHT HARBOR 

SWIMMING POOL 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


HUNTING & 
TOWERS 


EFFICIENCIES 
$80 to $95 § 


UTILITIES INCLUDED 


FURNISHED PLAN | 
AVAILABLE FROM $120 
LAROE LIVINO 
RATE ROOMS KIT 
oe ae TOWERS BUSES F 
; A! “D. PENN. AVE TO. OUR 
sim ALBO 


PENTAGON 
ors — 
CENT TER. RESTAURA 


WT. VERNON BLVD. ALEX. WA 
Ki. 8-8484 


SPVICTENCTIES— Prom sos 
fesiradie elevater bide 
cwitakhoned 


EPA- 


wt iD 
Co- 


LUCHS | 
A, 8-2985 
Buckingham Ownership 


‘CLAREMONT | 


2733 S. Walter Reed Dr., Ari 
Off King Sti)—JA. 2-5003 
Best Value 
2-Br. Apts.; $89.50 


Weekdays, 9-5. Gat. 5-5, Gun. 11-5 


Buckingham 
313 N. Glebe g Arlington 
JA. 2-5004 


Available 
1-Br. Apts., $75 up x 


Weekdays 9-8. Gat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5 


~ Now Renting 


yt in Arlington 


xury apts 
a ps Eee ir 


conaitl 


oning. 


water 
on bivd. Ariing- 


tdi » REALTY . Pea ae 


“SHIPLEY PARK 
1 Bedmm.. from $68.5 50 


2- Bedrms.. trom $80. o 


(UTILITIZS a Se 
@ rooms. eer apes. ee 


"3488 Sis et 


Cony eburcpes. aR, . SE. 


Finest toy ‘Loc. 


0° up 
any caewres Air a ‘eval 


undrome 


2-Bedroom Homes 
$68—$73.50 
Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. 
JO. 8-5140 


. “~ TE 
oom. dinette. Kit... 


= - 
*] 


$50 50 


roL in 


: 6 


l¥ 


LUSTINE 
12 t 


Sth 


ten tuckyY ave 


hb esl mo 
41> Om 


$70 
$00 


. Be 
Tit. ih 
23 i a My 6E 
‘Wra sort. ME aot 
at PL. 534 Inara’ 
™s.. ° 
refer i; pera 


Benning Hts. ee 
#4433 EB ST. &E. 
One of Washington's, © 
Best Developments 


1 BEDROOM—$67 
2 BEDROOMS—$77 


ALA, UTILA. INCL. IN RENT 


Ollae moon 3 6-12 Bet. 
? 


3 


3063. 
co... TG =» Duncas .% 


Phone ME. 8-261 


1114 F ST. N.E. 


"P.BEDRM. APTS. ye 


FiGeMEN 2PaRELSTOR 


Efficiencies, $65 
MANAGER. | 
Li. 4-3004 


Hotel Phone, 
eS) wile 
ie is 


4 ‘ ee 
a ‘laree 
im e=cel, 


; room. 
over. large kitchen; 


Side ad its “cnlo: electricity thet 
in Tent of $70 per mo. see janitor | 


ED APTS. | 
7 
2 


2 


Ant, 
IX A 


ass oe | Bi 
bet HOUSING | core. | 
rg 6th «t nae y rms 


7 re incl 


mo 4  S, "S00 

or servings L oe office 
vis 
356. 


Modern 
4 luxe 
A 


intment 


oat 


lent janitorial 
ine! 


2506 i4th ST NW. Plevator 
bi 3 rms fully eauip 
bath Heat and het 
$a5 mo 
J AVIS IN 
NA $3556. 


Rey in 
c. soo 
co. 3- 
}- 
‘edulte 
} me. Li 


water furn 
No 14. WM 
ST. NW 


bedrm apt. 
onperes accepied 


ont st 
ern efficiency ‘penvede ail 


yaa. 
2233 
ern i 
bath 
j 
” -5 
janitor. Me .- 2123. 
COLORED —SW 7 SE. 
AND A FEW NW. 
1 AND 2 BEDRM. 
APTS. 
FROM $57.50 


Newly attract: ~ 4. Goctsetes. © 
reacy sae imme 


HOPWOOD or wr 


4 
kit $70.50 to $80 
ine) to 


$33 


CO.OP. APTS... SALE 

5 “ —ose 
in ome of the city's 

> »»D pulldings > dbecdrmes.. 2 

an a ose Priced for immediate sale 


otk NA 
518. Bose 


IVE HERE 
Enjoy Gracious Living 
with none of the vemgeh” 


own- 
finest 
baths 


Wh rhy not sell that house and ow 


GET 
. 


MOVING ane STORAGE 
| Re 

et 
53 
Le) rms rates hl as 
“B06 408 


re Low rates 
0 


iis. Call 


JA. 2-5068, eves 


OVERS for over 50 years 
24-hour: er help 


Sa aepe 3 7 
ent 
tae vy 
"By ca sretul men: 
ri 
ta) rates 7 


8 
HOUSES FURNISHED 


$30 
AYES 
low rates: 


rt Fah: 


¥ 
re eh 


3 
. dryer 


64912 er 


est 
Dr Landon Ville re, near —— 


H iiel 6am iv 

a: i omp a kit. 2 bed. 

rms re rm detached. 
4150 Can be In- 
Bre 


aes, _rumbier 
uninger & 


Le E 
Inc er 


vVic.- Attr 


antees 
4 bedr 2 furn 2 
one mo. te carefel hats 


| furn home: 


ba. ; 
ref 


cious. detached ~~ brie a eith side 
atio and is sareae 
bie living room p Wits replaces. 
ary. sery- 


mo 
i675 Wisc. DE 
ot oe cy 
-4708 


OPOWN. Tor cole 
wooo! spare $3 an Pe Soa 


stone a, 
. ranch Seas 
schoo, heps. 


quarte 
CHATEL. 


edrm. and 
brick ages 
dryer 
clusive aien ROBE 
CU .° AOENCY, 
JE ° 


Hous UNFURN 


w— ‘ 
oo 
ard x- 
ATS OF ‘on. 
232-2200: eves 


m 
wee, 


im 4 


Ares. This 3- 
rambler wit 
breakfast noo 


ashimton 


7 

—— 
yard. 

nv enient to everythine 

6-1400 BARRERA & 

506 XN 


val wv! 
washer dover, refrl... garhage 
posal. walls. 


re) YL 


| evenings 


& FLATS | 3 bedroom 


| separate h 2 ris 


< avier Ho 


Sons * 


s 4-room 
calew with 
entine for $885 


t scr. 
ecor ; Lin) tr 
? x 
4 eRe 
| 


his *. nog 


a a5 3. 
rambler 


’ bathe ste 


: her 


ing —}-bedrm 


aaa 3 


it}-bath cor. brick, 

dishwasher 

schools, church 
u 


ped 
only $150 


oom c wi 

year olf: avail. 
mon j 
ELL . WA 


-f 
: only 1 
1; Shi 
RY 


1 bemt 


-_ rms... 7 
rm bem huse fenced 
porch. “You op- 
‘ own On Trent option. 
Cc me. ee 
> .. | Princes r- 

Gen Pier mat 6 bedrm 
kit. iv. rm. with Reest mao a 
’ -€325 


gise AVE. WW... 


‘T1737 Sulitable 
35 Speiness or Sera = fert. 


‘ Uecke north i. new Pr 


Wig B 


ST —— 
ut 


own 
bedrooms. oi] heat 


ay 
ie INC 


— 


Ew HAMPSHIRE Ave. Estates ¢ nr 
, a Lane yy > oro. 
tf rT @r 


m 
uy it for $500 cove and 
| take ores the payments $9 
eri. 


Mitr: * ied 8 Ses 


. u kiht.. dis eaher. Ry 
washer. dt tyra. e018) ss 


per 


bun 
c 


ever 


” basement, 
an Car. 


accommodate family Tu 


Novae. nr. Manor Cluab— 

athe. stone fireplace, 

a. HO RD 
OL 


ant 


large 


3 
Ssmutel 
R 


ull ‘bemt.. 
refrig. and 


* West ityattert 
Corn gat 428 per 
a ARES 


im 
area, i “~ 
mo 


2- 
t., pice yd... conv 


spiit- 
with huge living room "and 
den. level recreation 
ture windows qveriacking sont ft. 
lot end woodland view abulous 
treamilined § kitchen ey sees 


3 bedrm 
White vinyl mie 
Avellabie i 
° Call 


S.. 


owner. 


om 
oth st 
room up: ex. Gas 


ne ewly cec 
heated. $85 mo 


‘ ~—i ms. an 
: ¥73 50 plus utils 
600 H ST 


8 roo 


“ S| Beer HOLLAND "handles ive), 
heat. 
ee oS. Bae ATION 


TUSTINE REA Y 


Petworth 


me 


| Mnediooney 
“9 i caper ts 


t our spec 
thy 
ment Ave 


iat Te shad boat at 


167 
MILLICENT CHATEL 


VD. = oe 
S75. BO. 54-5305 Clee 


| WEINBERG & BU a in Ine. 


E 
all iret nos 
Berit an pare). rec. orm % 750. 
th. ae Sar i NA 80008" s = ‘pio 
Moders store. 1 ta in prosperous “The Gallery of Homes” 


Virginia. ' 
Wisconsin, DE. 2-1137 


fo tle 
a oe he: — 


okt esos 


SILVER SPRING 
MEDICAL CENTER 
wALE £5” 


ce speces are still avall- 
modern air-con- 


EHRLICH DELUXE “SPEC. 
5511 4TH aN tga 


Wide row 
mR TS By 


a ee 


‘ i 
old ros 
tient. ae 


AMERICAN UNIV, PARK ED EHRLICH 
seene SR EM Fe 

SEMI! FACHED MODERN 

| $295 DOWN 


brick 5 rooms, mod. 
bath ul 
ve 
Call 


roe Anchor-fenced vara. 
betirm . ape mare, 


t porch. paneled 
*; one) 
near 


: 
e 


|” Metzler, Reshaar-Dighdor _ 


AMERICAN UU. FR.—Newly , 
well be one-owner m& .- 
brick ial “levels iv. rm... 
my a breakfast space in 

ki 3 bedrm ’ pore) 
excel bemt with outside entr and 
lav rare jot, teneed rear yard, 
trees. Short walk to 3] on 
— sw LLY 


a 
yatortes | | oor pome for Neve pee | 


privet - 

gy for air- J sab 

went an. vOMEY Pi 
uate 3-bed 


WALKER & DUNLOP, INC. 
1200 15th St. NW. CO. 5-0222 


rely 
cond 


ae witto month 


SHFR x ; etreet 


ir-conditioners. 
. . 
th 6t. 
700 te 3000 ac. 
story cities bide 
mn weece 


to By party. 


in moderna © 
excellent down- 
sonad 


rental 
cal J. a 


~ This unuswal brick home on « os ree. orm 
jot Res! a first-floor den and powder built. “7 bar oo  ,. Titeres De- 
The le dining room "eon tagnee araee. right fer 

on em attractive terrace a - ulc 
REALTY CO. HO. 32-1257 


SINDLE 
P, “BRICK RAMBLER 
“| ace es 


odern .. to ot. Taine: newly 
r 
Me * ot ired for ai = 


iow 8 CHEVY CHASE. D. C. 
5826 NEVADA Ave. N 


rec rms ve = 
All moder 
. wWrniws 
* onait pepned suit ~ Bey Has R AL 
na ‘telephene sr 
aesist if desired. 


fe 2 
Heat tine Be here Included 
a. 
Sik 16th OF. NW. 
ARL 


& €-year-old brick 
bult as ap ° 
; v 
is 


own. 


ren 
° 


7145 W 


isth st. on-cend.: 
serene ms 
4 


ringie “Galy 426.800, Calls 


ON & LUCHS Go. KE 


in excellent pcondition. 
. ym on MANY A 
READMONO REAL ESTATE 
-616 ber 
Rel +i COLORED _N >. monev 


é-rm. brick Colonia ome 
4 $100 tf mo. Call on A way 


W HOUSE 


We 
Brick. 6 beautiful rooms with very 
large kitehen. side hall enirenee: 
$11,500, § down. $99.50 m 
wt. m 


R. A. HUMPHRIES 


Reenter ots ef 
2 Se & BATHS 


a $495 DOWN 


have 2 

areas from nomes i 

ditioning for 

controlled units. small ext cial fe. Beautiful Colonial row brick. 
hall plan. mel porches 


+ ao cqnstresties | yaa special Bi 7 3 iruetion — 
can be & | Sekt heute aes. Call 
with Siocerentn -A co 

er features. Call L é — Waders brick hemes. 
: with low OF terms im eli sections 

ace My. at “Re. sho 

ap down payment Balance on one 
5 J a Chatel, HU. 3-3356 
“ : 


attr 


412 Sth sat nv. 


te District Court; — 


? rkin 
NESS PROP. R — 
rn 


pive — 


ve 

one Ri Unda 
jocation |< bedroom. 2 Sethe. brick Loe = 
es. Rear — 


yenient lor | transportation and 
rian 


srtte RG & BUSH, Inc. C yecig 


—Att b 
home and 8 a 

N No 
Modern 
$87 3. 


Lit. 
» 8 reoma. 2 bathe. 2-car 
Convenient te schools 
and transportation Low 


8 EV 


= 


agents. 


office 
2 colon and. re 
=. 


side 
gas 
“i ® 


ators and © 
8- 


rs or 
rant, close coo 
to the Pelle” Church Motor 


rt. 
Palls I vy ch. Vv. wa a 200-guest COLORED VACANT 
c d 


. $150 DOWN 


$90 PER MO. 
= +d - om Lait 


mer- 


arney 
r— 3-bedrm. namen, cin. rms 
ths. ; garage . eo o 
John ents 


houses A, 3 owner's “aart- 
ment heeme. Priced m)| 
8000 B18 800 io .000. Exciusive 
ges eer, Lares 1675 Wiscénain, DE. 22-1137 
display wrindows hear aikr. 2 rer MILLICENT ban” 


Soore_ 
— 


$36.000° + a. HO 
5 Wis. Ave: 7 a i 
store oe full bemt, 2 ow MILLICENT CHATEL This eta a meet be be seen 


tne Beit. TGeoreia-Aiprts, \achene' baths, 
idet.' fron a. 


e. 
ne rec, 


o I 
ene iets of 


rms. 4 
income unit 
1707 167 


recei 


tore 


baths. 
porch 


ialoust! 


ee ee 1425 Fort Stevens Dr.  ioprsined s2a'350! Gai BAtwuM 


Greenway Shopping Center | Well jocated brick Colonial featur- 
INN. AVE, AM @ shops! dater.| fieor: liv fms din. fm ait fee 2D & VARNUM, N.W. 
$595 DOWN 


R.. 
Nice frent 6-rm. brick. 2 rear | 
closed porches. mod. kit 
bath full Demet 
4 loc 


PITO 
me center 


M 
20x48 established sh 
: 5 hardware. 


4 


shopping area. r entrance, heat, 


furpished. reasenante ren SHEPHERD PARK 
Lal |. 


CENTER HALL PLAN 
DET. BRICK—-$20,000 
Truly A ey : aay, 6 laree 


; : . : ’ fir enlace. 

Modern store 15235 feet. opposite side screened and ik porch 

2 bus Covennete. Sas wy, wel SF gaa very er eee rere 2-car det 
vat oF 


3 Reese ‘Bi. 7.9080, "Rk AH PHRIES 


ud 


LI. 53-5305 LI. 3-5307 
HTWooD 
"Near Coolidge High 


eve) Very attractive sem! detached brick 


til 


UMP 


NE.—J-bedrm. brick. “tie 
50 emt . ya: vd. Will GI "john *| 
Wen ‘ a0 


bath brick Go| ane ir cott lery of Homes” 
' oo. warace. COLORED—VACANT 
os, Sail“ 509 Rittenhouse St. NW 


2-9000 uM & mapest, pre 6 rooms. bath. fall 
: > yy 


TTRACTIVE NEW . ee een. 
mes ec," in Sg ae tor NEAR WAL TER REED vs Bertie mich cae Pr RY wat 24 

= 3.0450. 
7. 


semidet 
| quiet street. Convenient to trans- 1017 14th 0450 
ft shoe © ~ t-- repouse. king Dertetion ist fl: Lee. ie. rm etter oe M. 7398 
= tre pl. se - cums oe an CqLORED — MOR AST 

SUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 bathe $495 DON 
ee ae a . Pe) vow 

’ 

. row 


trac. 3- 
7 oanbes- KA 


Rt, 
r must sacrifice at only si6. 


ROGERS sien co 
9-3459 
“aeoe '-bath «¢ ah on 80x > 
135 level lt with autdose fire, 
Close to schools and transn 
ss $1100 pb at Bf “a town owner anxious to se!) 
iy ine euaer- CHEVY REALTY CoO. 3333 


— eae site New Ghe- 


tchen 
wo finished room oy at 
or sale wer 
-_ Pine 
moa 


excel. cond. call “i ® 


£0 tiie Sev “DOWN 


see A 
Huge new a, 


ment: 
i411 


ao 


ie. 3- bedrm.. 
floors 

 R., 

kitchen 


major 
irginis Ris 


Por lease b&b 

in nearby 

residential b&b 
portunity ws 


ba > eae 


ry firs 


UTSTANDING 

ath & kit. on +. 
etely 

oak firs. 


ompie redecor 
Gleaming b hardwood 
ement front ren 


op 

man whe wants to 
siness. We have 

Can din rm. 

perches. ig 


‘ 4 assistance program. 
A 5-6055 after 6 >. im : 
with dunters 


e 
yaters of Aes 


Tecrenion rm 


Fee Minee i igitt idol 


iiiimery. wearing 
ions. 


with $6000 
tea) mone — 


at 


VACANT MOVE +--+ = a 


ee roe , ‘. 
ball plan. 2 screened satin ful 


/ | aah 
eit attr a. HO, 2-1257 
1300 "See ST. Nw, 


b= eers a =. —_ Fe - 


$500 DOWN 
in ed rick BF yrs. old; im 
so) Getim enter 
Cos as 


eens ie pe cov a 
1460 OGDEN $T. NW. 
2 COMPLETE APTS. 


Newly Gecoreted; 2 baths 
AL MUS ‘Reasonane do 
&. 


KALMUS REALTY 


205 WEBSTER ST NN 
— os CH 
ee ae 


~ fe 
we 


bedrms late 
rest and. extra powder room. 5 


neTuE 


" bier Tambier, of ‘et 


beck ré 
vard. 
1 = as 
cond 


**S) Cell SEE mat 


43/THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


a 


| Times Herald classified ad- 
| vertisers. To place your ad 
| for Sunday 

Phone 

REpublic 7- 1234 


ih 


| 


earm _ brig Ta 
ati th. 


erat, : 
Bgee ets 


wae 
unvel, oppertanity) 
wn ES DIKOM 09, 


y 8850 down to 


Phat B Near iat . 


Bt 2) 0 DO OBhu 2 


wa, Wi ldwood Manor 
“ 


wt. ¢t 
vine city. 


a 
rm 


| 


wm, Bent a S 4 Rent at 4 ‘_ per 
leaf ee HOME 
s6., Caeveriy, I: for ress] living. 
bathe, | 
bedroom, “ots 3 only 
—(New Hamoshire rD 
PAN se Mure goaers 
rembier Cc 
» = terms by 


orate ts 
Directions. Oy OBerhesda. et a 
ore Score stows a Tg Saprox epee, 3 


Kemer “Aubinoe, Ine, 


ot, 43888" AL "coms 


WOOD ACRES = 


able 
et 
4LLIED 


MACs AVE. EXTENDE 
on « beautiful + 
St nah Bie “fe ree "bed > J -_ ’ 


covered patto a3: ~~ 
LJ 


Ave. ‘On 2- 


4.” : : 
3 twin-siee lw * 


din- kitehen: 
m 18438 wees. Acres Constr. 


OLNEY—Attractive 3- bedroom brice 
Pees revaeee jot 


rstructiop c the: 
rooms. 1% bath. at 
s tels “Kokua 380. Bre 


12.230. $1100 gn. 3 


nt condition. close to 
transs ‘Bowal’ & 

if no en- 

teem | 
ROCK VILLE—We nore . selection 


Pa eh 5 te 


RBAN PROPER 


x Colonial, 
de 


= - rees 
opping_ Priced lo . 
gy. sold, 
NO DOWN PAYMENT 
| W. Hyattevilie, really ever. 3- 


bedrm. semidet. brick. 1% 
tlie mt. 


2 
lev 


ers 

an ena 

Tn @ lovely neighberhood this - 

prist home is Twin -size 
. separate dining room, 


and 2-car garage, 
with trees: washer. dryer. 
wall carpeting and dre 


ot tetas Nees Sse8,, qn sq 
Name your termes 


caged Tet > loses 
ai Raa ans. ~~ 024 


Veterans beres an 
+ [ 


—New j-bed-m 1 o 
split jevel with de tages thet you 
. $26 950 A ¥, PIs tien is well wo your 


ement ANIL BOCKY 
on. ave ong 
rk. left at Byefor 


Cape 
featurine 4 bded- 
full De | 


ri Yat 


SDA Prick 
house copaitios 
rooms, 2 

ow recat 


TOWN 
ub OL = : 


mths 
a 


ss 


- ROCKVILLE 
——. T en _—s 


ez Si a 
des @ rey, oe $13 0. 


ROSEMARY Vacant a) 
ree brick Cape Co 
\renely nice eine. 


trie 
kitehen. full 4 ing a larer 
living room with ed 
rear porch 


oe laree i At 


°s consi 
~ et ii pandle 


ei hs: fami! sused Zdink . Toom 
2 e) ; trie ki matd's room 
at in cae  Onreae. 

f 


and 
630 95 
on quiet aire s.reet Feet © custom bale orice 


kitchen “s 
KORZ os sapetee 


a 


drick mambler 


. Saeed vere St 
Pe 


“a8 
4-811) 3- peaocate afi 


A—-Hospi 
pymt. exce| O 
rm 


ar ie. Very : clove Ta va 
bedrooms. separe 
full basement —y two ba 
lovely older hom 
at this price 
wees ull 


cieLER. 4 CO. a) gel 


ae ey 
ta * * ine oe a 
Sareea rey 


canditien. Name 
—s & co. 
. stheo 
at specio 
you ¥ 


ve 
— a 
5 iaoking, wie? fwith 


mee 


ce VER SPRING—Neer — Cor- 
pers ith. expendi whe ba Sane, ROCKVILLE—4 bedrooms 
with fee Va 4 ae F lous living room. 
BEERS | with table 
+ a and bath « 
bemt 


Tica” to school. « 
suve faltents . oraere | $12.950 
24 a: 
BETHESDA 


bah; Sal bent gh ante) WOOD CO., Realtors” 
$27,250 Je sti 


red - 
SPLIT-LEVEL mares Sra hrm, wpe 
lace 


din. rm. “Wele-' 
e 
Lae A, ertet a: oe-f}. a ~ 


rambler 


dining eau 


. 
ven pra. af. 


: out 
= - } A pool. 
naan joe, 8) 950. 


wak-| PARKWAY—$1 6,500 
with i 


walk ‘0 Ground-Level Basement 
=. d\ning | rpom 2 IN ALD Al rouble tog pubite very, Seep 

it tee re room plus “in dining ah. nice nice kite te 

bed room w.. Ky BR ae 

Built-in in artes Sr 3h RY this 

cna 8B Saami & Co. J JU. 5-6010 

Colonial trvestment Co. rambler. iv. 


BY OWNER. room, Gi 7 
923 15th 8 . 


Pies en ore: | S ioe - 


ranap 


Brick gu bler—$21, 950) ree 


Bdrms.. 2¥2 Baths, 2 Porches 
—— sow tae list! Vacant ppicep 
QUI aS a . 


laree permanent 
stairway . ° finished rooms on 
eT plus 
ae = d 
eihe, ea 
. } 
firepla 

ent on - 
condition Bxce trades considered 
R BALL. JU. 6-4190, for 
inapec 


i trus 
delightful 3-bedroom, 


BETHESDA | Gall “Me 
HOUSE BEAUTIFUL “FREDERICK W Ww Mee 

New Colonial om aimest ‘“» sere SALES, ’ | 

— Pan UDR. * SIL SPRING m 


Pex én" t rm. sie = he 2 RAMBLERS, CENTER HALL | 


built-in with 
liv rm 
poo Es tings, 3 ae. tm. com 


te 

: Many ex res 

ee. it, fl Dat saT'000 and 
PORWA 


‘VISIT 
HERE’S CASH 


FOR ¥ _ F_ cash in A 
montaly when +o y 4 

Sees apertnees hams Mnee Gn 

hes 2 bedrooms. Live in one. — 

=e other units. Located in Taketia 


pe a 3 


tk 
is 
LOHR 
CLEAN AS A PINI.. 
® es a Nee hee elthea 


ment brick 
decorated imside & 


a 
une f ad eve.. 


" 


down 
rox 5 per * JU. 9-130 


“Pretty” Cape Cod—$19,950 


V-bed rembier featurin 
ing ny with fireplace hen. fui ining 4 Bedrms., 2 Baths, Porch 
LISTING Brick. Vacant. 


room and al)-electric _— 
Priced for quick sale. Living rm 
fir 


bamt. with fr 
Close to ey Assume “* — Pries voiice, center entrance 
on 


We $15.900 
D CO, Realtors 
1 ww 
2 cogrese : 
ffered; : 
pow der rom. b_.# Colon 
ilt for ee 
pieteiv = = ¢ icloned: fis Eee. lent 
dorm) 


ernst aes fie Sb a 


t bevel; 
ream kite ra pores x" 


level. cormer | 
Alum 


OT REDERICK W. BERENS 
_ SALES, INC., JU. 7-7700_ 
“"WESTGATE AREA 


$16,500 . 
location. vecen 
sige! cond. Liv. rm.. 


ROBERT E. LOHR 
Soin ‘Wr. 00 Dependable Serves 


ee 
NO DOWN PAYMENT ’ 

+ as Wag 

ice. ior, bem 

+ poss. 


brick = 
HE 
Our 


end 


n 


PRICED TO SELL 


Kory. ae 3- 
rf Porest 


‘Westmoreland Hills 
OPrER ot me on) 
4g F ik 


$2 

ler ven < n 
pet, HAS 

Near Columbia Country Club 
FINE LOCATION 


Lovely pevyes brick 
€ 


oF Ss 


eee 
pes the 


Pieter pores by beau- 
flowers and shrubs. 


ome 2g 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
40 Tuesday, September 25, 1956 _ 

382, 000 - 

Daily 

Circulation i 

means quicker sales results, 

for Washington Post and | 


Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
ee 7-1234 


t ra 4 
pets bona werd, epee 4). 06 
u orn.. fence 
REALTOR. RA. 6- 13,60. of 
mn down to eny- 
"on 5 mo. total payment 
din. rm.. equip. kit 
—F . 
your ay F pointing. 
James’ 


Sale. OF 
ficial. bestaese ex 
oe middle 4120's da 


die taal 
jot 


wa Soren 
. J-bedrm. home on larece leve 


new) e 
terms Pate 
Ties. A 


FULL PRICE 


ope Se 
ful "besete 
Bhs oI +. ms oe “sie 950 
BETWREN thesda and Rock vitie.| 
an oe ‘needing restore- 
~ecre tract of land | 


lige ioe nieled 4 Tenaall 


ideal” fo ee ina anti vue 


app er erases 
"to 


ine 


$1000 f DOWN | 


is all you need to assume 815. 13 — Wes vemblers 
+" 3-bed- 


a? aatge 
bedrms.. full BDemt av 


rm 
do Sates aS 
wi th el ooutp- 


PRINth oR ORORS 


pays everyihine 
. laree liv. rm 
Demit Porch 
vive rir 70 


i ince 


thts newly redecorated hom 
ous tree- Waeded . 


“= nd 
ain 
G rs PRO ERTI 


pomntser. ex- 


-vear-oid goats 
t condit 
Too 
. ving fr ree eedrms 
ize Ln 
: new 
OES PROPERTIES 
we the Pall prieé La this 


lot. Ma extras ¥-.. 
Br ice PRINCE GEORGES. REAL- 
CO.. UN. 4-1166. WA 

woo rs a BEAUTY —Por Py ey — 

see this 2-bedrm. brick home 
fireplace. bemt 
.) ce, jot 
o 


JAMES C. CONLEY & CO 
9525 Ge. Ave. JU. 9-414 ’ 
BLANCHARD PRESENTS, elm 


Va-, chi 
Priced Nice un 
| OF cultivation 
HALL REA aL TOR 
Catenin? ming 2-bed- 
: e 
ea pide 
4 deo 


Newly decorated 
tod 


sta 
S Fi 
tad 
: ue rom ler wit 
iv ma sSp12 be sepa 
iin. om wy 
rear yard, love! 
sclutely bo steps “} 
ponmmerases. 
low ore, Day 


"oer vate. 
patio Ab-| 
condition 


appraisal at $14 
down cr. — 
paleh bedroom ohh ONLY jWN—New J-bedrm 
orice rambler on large lot. 
Spacious room. and sbun- 
Gance of closet space. lar se. com- 
ete kitchen with formice break- 
ast bar and evye-level oven. full 
Gavylight. waik-out basement 
piete and ready to move int 
venientiy located for = 
easteve Pields Call 
a+ -8837 Unt 
_bedros Butt re til a > m te BRITT 
bern t side B+ nome wit a —_—< ovely 
rbecue pit 5 Let has many sep _ 
’ Price. si7 


” 
«* 


uick sale at 
conventional terme 
> = A 7.3900 
DAVIS & CO. INC 
ONCE IN 5. LIFETIME—On 0.- 
950; }3-bedrm i 8 
. 


fiz 950, 
ROBERT Ps 


e F. BLANCHARD, REALTOR 
5 Ge Ave. (till 9) JU. 8-8600 
Geerees County 


mien 
~bed ™ Cc PR RINCE GEORGES 
avcar enrages on UN. 4- 1166. WA. 7-66 


** SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67VA. 
_ VIRGINIA 
ALEXANDRIA 


Beautiful home tn excellent loca. 
just minutes from Pent or 

D atures 3 bed- 

wen fireplace. 

nished 

Eng! ish tone basement 

$350 DOW ol 


Se Moton Realty. 
OV. 3-5900 


is 
. 2 deaths 
vea str 


1th 
nifty &- pr er | 
wih Ddemt., ot, & at 
bi el lot. Pull oer ce only 
| n 


an as 
ich 4% GI “Teen Near 
everything 


RIVERDALE—$10,100 


wi perehase this lovely 
-bedrm. bungsiow on | 


session 
th 


ALEXANDRIA | 
|3 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 
Immeculate and charming de- 
teched brick home in a wonderful! 
location. Wide center entrance. 22-) 
foot rm. with firepl.. lee lam-| 

in. rm. well-equipped | 


to 
FRA rkwaysy . Pa FR..»-4 
ashington. 


THE Ra ill BOSWELL CO. 


Realtors 


p Bs pense 9 old Leases level TIL 


assume large 
Bae _fransterred Quick 
oo.. UN 


8-foot screened rch over-| 
Sahoo = ulsite TN ong 2d floor 

i PR XCHLENt Demat with 2 

——_,' Beidom 


beautiful condition Pirst time Pd 

is ane priced at only 623.750 
Gall OV 3-2980 ' 
’ 


WwW B. WRIGHT 


7A A _4-0980 George Ros 


Exciusive Agents. 


“to. e119 355 "$950. DN. 


And easy terme to anpens: charm- 
ing rambler on aree corner 
Anchor -fenced ott te luxe kitchen. 


: $15,750 BASEMENT 
ore features of this 


garae 
euick vale. ix 080 $1000 dn And fireplace 
attractive tric begroom ram- 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS bier. Quiet resi dential street pear 
level shaded 
house. wa 
shingie apr 


- $19,600 Vy ACRE 
MOORE & MOORE eee TORS 


Of sround estate-like brick 4- 
bedroom. 2-bath home: fireplace. 
ASK FOR HENRY MOORE JR 
EA PINES 


basement. Sreeseway and carport 
min 
. from 


rt 
AM! ON . SROARTY 
rs 7-3400, AP. 7-8960 


COLMAR MANOR. uD —4310 Mon- 
, rm 


y terms 

downtown Washington. 2 
4 ded- 
. bunge as t. beautiful 
To qualified purchaser $295 


~ ALEXANDRIA AREA 


Modern attractive 5-year-old Cape 
Cc 


condition 
. refrix.. 
ard. disposal, 
um. storm 
Beautifully n 
y €300 down to eualified 


). T. Moton Realty. Inc. 
OV. 3-5900 


“ape . 
Immaculate 
de trees 

40 #n. 
& co. 


me.. full bemt 
' jarge lot. s 
Bhould 


Mr Garin 
“CUTE” RAMBLER—-$9950 
LOW DOWN PA - 
3 BEDRMS., GAR., PORCHES | 


Bargain for aquitk sale low 


ALEXANDRIA VICINITY 


32 ACRES 


with 5-room pote bungalow 
pesetsal fee rees $4000 
— } ees Pull 


"GORDIN- MENSH 


BO. 5-6790 


ALEXANDRIA 
15 MINUTES OUT 


“Seeing ls Believing” 
new split-level on 
city water 

. hw 
recreation r 
room with 
eautifully 


ped 
$17.250 with $1500 down tactuding 
| setiiement fee 


pilus attractive 
full basement 
rage Convenience 
lock to Mt 
district and 
one like this. Call MR HALL. OTe 
4190. til) sold 
FREDERICK W. BERENS 


SALES, es c. 7-7700 


“PRETTY” "BUNGALOW 
$! esa” ong DN. 
| 


4% BEDRMS., GAR., PORCH 
Very attractive. roomy 
features 

. such as laree 


ar 
tirep!. 


OV. 3-5900 
ARERR A ge 


$23,950 


Brick home L Woodlawn 
near Mt. Ver Cony. to Beivels 
: Pentagon. utiful 
landcsceped jot 
res rose 
picnic table 


most 
ful fleors 00 
+ condition. Monthly payments 

$76.29 includes taxes end in- 


Rh .- (tote Dt ey Calli MR 
IU 190. for inepection 


FREDERICK W. BERENS 


SALES, INC., JU. 7-7700 
~ Builder broke 
an 


wading 
0 Vine 


} t. Loads of other extras 
Attractive ae I or 


conventions Con 
Fully Air onditioned 


BELLE HAVEN AREA 


Adjoining the country club. New 
level on large lot Tix2 3 
rm. with Sreplace an 


uired at signing 


= Pays aa ms 
9 agents Wo investors, 
jee are Piel 


turn left item Radiant ve © 
Woodside 


Ramblers 
ONLY $10,950 


OPEN DAILY TILL DARK 
turdy little oom. 1 


- 
Home 
RF 


ulpm ca ce 

erms respoBs sible pur- 
BELL REALTY CO. 

68-1668. Realtors, "Tu 9 

Alanaeitia Suburban 


ower a Bareaintas 
me y 


= Relea 


Lt ee. vs co. 


fh 7-1400 Til 9 PM. 


ALEX.—CANT B 

v3 yore 

| om 4 bus limes oniy a few tes 
agon or . vat 

| Th bed 


. 
pe y= Rnd 


ls loads 
comets “mite sined kit a 
dis 3200. No 


8 % 


ARLINOTON, FPALAS 


Keller & Hawthorne | pier 


total mo. perm 
mn oll out | ve 
\ -6914 


eee" 
UNckY AeA 


ens 40 


~~ 


CHURCH, 
FAIRFAX 


Real Estate ; 


ih. |) Your specifications are among 


our ee Call JA. 2-6200. 


Al . 
Sint’ itvite ‘room. wih, frepises 
. vin J 
d . m full bem : 
Particyiar eature 4 pdeitional: 
LEY ‘ >! 


HOM 


E "AND “INCOME 


SACRIFICE. 


POR QUICK SALE! 
type neighborhood 


Westove 
brick 
950 ' 


nice home 
show eel Dm excelient buy! 


appointm 


with detached garage 


Residentia!- 
convenient 

ree seperate unite— 
$26. - 
terested im & 
Lat ws 
oy 


r. Th 


are in 


with an income 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


snic hata EE os skits Taree 2300 wilson Bivd, JA. 7-9900 “Tul 9 


ARLINGWOOD 


-* Builder Said Sell 


OPEN DAILY,’ 2-6 


Split- 


Level and Ramblers 


Pires time offered at these 
> ri 


3 bedrooms 


rate 
tifwl 


h 
continue te 
lebe rd 
Sieve rd. te (4500 biec 

ancoipn st... 
Randolph 


cin 
kitohen 


turn rieht on WN. 


814.250. Full 


x) §. 
turn left om | 
ope 


“s. Ww our 


aP lGeorge Mason Green Co.’ 


Bxciusive Agent 


JA. 4-1400 


ARLINGTON NORTH 


Lyon Village *|* 


Ban mity 
home ip 


me rm 
autiful 
an d ba ~ ¥! th enc) pooed sleem>- WITH PY 


> 
huge be 


tached 


A. 


“after, 


a fine older 
excellent eondiit 
Arlington's hee = 
comrn unitie 
seperate dinin — 
modern kitchen bed- 
ch lst offers 
es and bath foll base- 
new weeher and cryer:. de- 
garace;, trees. trees; §19.- 


GEORGE H. RUCKER CO. 


sep- JA. _5-8585 


ener. 


AURORA HILLS 
3 BEDROOMS AND BATH 


rm. With freplece, 
. 2 

My 

sale 

in 

schools. and 


Couey 


transp 


GRoe S REALTY 


JA, 2-4645, JA. 5-7244 


' 


Inc. COUNTRY CLUB HILLS) ShiSost 


__ $3000 CASH 


| Cute. new rambier 


' inspect 


oka A-] 


co, me, | CONDITION 


S. ARLINGTON price reflects an outstandin 


| The 
| ware’ ries a with in. 
ee eet ood buy su eee a of expansion and a) 
ar ie in Pa bath de gearece. 2 bedrms 


and 
seal Lee) 


coay living. 
tchen. 
ar free hi Burton.“ 
Cc 


t floor: 
reized Pp Le 
outdoor patio with 
JOHNSON. Arlington. 
cious an:. 
big Be. 


outdoor enjoyment « 
with trees, 614. 
ft. jong. y ioat | por kit ‘ae 
ees a. os yard. Only an 5 dows) De assy ome tee OF 
own and fu ayment about 
s : wt KLARE & LUXTABLE | 
JB. 4-495 


iy f* to qualified vessrens. 
Call AT 
sEnvick ine ' 2222 G tne 


G2" 2200 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 : Ty 
| SPARKLING CLEAN! 


New cond: 3-bedrm. brick ram- 


Peatures spa- bier in nice pouses Rane —— es 


ER. one-f — 


FHA—-$2300 DOWN 
‘ 


A equ 
ate at ois closets i oon} $0. 


fees r gar 
ted G I ot ph a 815.480 Con 
Tombantl terms ajso 


Mannas Rity., ~ 2-3110 | 


y FIND—The af | 


Lo CCKY FIND—The nicest 3-bedrm.) 
cottage (or 2 bedrms. and den). 


amone the fowers: assume & & hese, 
GI loan and live for about $88 per 
e phoors, 


"Pal: . 


N ll St. Alex. Va. 


— i 


3 bedrm 
Gead end stree 

with fireplece, separate 4 in 
fully equi ? full ‘ihe ; 
* part ’ — ted ree iP 

dutaide entrance. Price $22.- 


’ RROoSe. mC 
ter's Realtors. PL. 4-7000, eve 1k, -4872 
, MR. Gi! 


level with modern core +t ow 
518.950. Fine n 
te schools and 


¥} 


ECONOMY MINDED? 


| Will Try $295 Down For ONLY $3000 DN. peRSOnAC Sane son 


NEW 3-BEDROOM RAMBLER 


basement. rate 


kitchen with ting ‘ : » : 
ing rm. with ae bat Rs el wary ue Aaog 7 


smmacuiate condition Garas 8 PANORAMIC ‘Vista OF ALEX- 


basement On @ Dbeautiful ANDRIA Includes combination liv- 
like half acre rm 


C. A M. Hailey, JE. 2. 7944 itch ‘chen . ceramic tied 


$500 CASH eee 


—~ driveway 
Including Settlement Fees 


) $14.395. @mal coroyns 
Bieasu! eta it * _beaytt- WILLIAM KAGAN CO. | 


approximately $86 
new ali-Drick 55-ft. 
* bes many luxe RLINOTON TR he ae 
tures fe “Gourinmt Fa. — ~~ 
carport 4949 Old Domin 


including hot- water. 

Alegandria ‘or a aa " MS ) 

J _ Moton Realty, Inc. | no gg thy hd CLUB PRAMBL ' 
OV. 3.5900 


16 MIN. TO PENTAGON—J bedre 
2 full baths. ige 
Tm Sep vain 


| Bea rm igh 
smt $34,980 "hy owner, JA. rr 


New Homes | Farmette 


3-Bedrm. Brick Ramblers 12-Plus Acres 


wit x lege 4-bedrm. house and other 
natinane > 4 vin a vums outbides.: has over 600 ff. of road 
ROX 878 MO 


MTS. APP frontage on lee awy 
INCLUDING EV ERYTHING BA POR F RTHER 


| INPORMATI 
lge lots ~ strcets, sidewalks 
curbs. city “ave your) Miller Real state 
JA. 85-3444 


choice of lots “thts @ eekend Ja. 7.1903 
be completed within —= 

— 2-BATH me $18,950 

. oy ioe Ry 


Miller Real Estate An: aus brick 


; fooctes — 


+. 


12 
“LEO M. BERNSTEIN, co.” 
co. 65-3533 9 ss 5 


60-75 


yr. on 
: m 


2 + Le 
dsm c et 


ated with outside en- 
street of town of Pairfax Cal ‘to 


Richardson & Hall, Inc. 


Inc. Radio Bids. Ari _ JA. 71-8108 Tul 9 


“| EXCLUSIVES | 
BUT PRICED RIGHT | 


‘Strike while the iron 


ot and 


W. W. McCollum, 
348 Lee Hwy. Fairfax. 


CR. 3-4900 


RARITY | 


Street of Oreame—-Cloas In 


a (A. a , 

wiet retreat for the whole family 
situated mm an. extremely convel- 
bent vocation of Ariington: ae 


you can 


Westinghouse it 
and exhaust fen. 
he eeete at teat 3. cm 
os re or acon! Vite ret ties 
NGTON REALTY | 


= — Bivd. JA. 7-9300 “ttl © 


nt 
inapect setlons 250. 
imancing sveilladie. 


Ashton Heights 


| Most for least. In Arlington oo | 


$500 5 gel Gl 
Tek -. We think this brick Colonial home 


Same Co. 


JA. 4-1400. 


‘Country Club 


Handsome a” brick rene>es 
neten «6 
ounded by 


Ar! 
surt 
3 ijaree 
fone 


ment 


screened porcen, 


im master 
finished 
attached garage and br — zy 


cE o 
nei 


tractive "Tooee. 
= \ ill- tii le baths 
bedrm.) 
recreation 


-- 
bedrms.. 
omartis 


separate dinin 
7 wr ppe 


Quick possession. A’) - ot fi- 


- s $24.950 iM can't 


[ASSOCIATED BROKERS | Arthur L. Walters, Inc. | 


“PERSONALIZED SERVICE” 


$04 


N. Randolph at Glebe 
JA 


$400 


FALLS CHURCH A 
NON 


Is YOUR CH 
$750 cash wel buy this A a — ny 
iv 


FAIRFAX 
sa ie 


A 
ERAN HESS 


HANC 


N.VET 


rm.. 
Eitchens io x18" 


|. Assume 


ASSUME LARGE GI LOAN 


for 


s 
soo saneed: h. 


fruit 
$750 dn 


SILL 


‘Trees 


towering 
ine! ~gantionnent’ , Bw 


S REAL re 


~ Moton Realty. Inc. 4A_#-2000__1430 8. Uble St. Ari 


GLEN CARLYN--SELLING nn nat 
8 DON'T LAST 


| BARGA 


piac 


with sh ace LINCOLNIA—Brend-new 
vee. by -bath bri ie rambler. 


separa 
sereaned yy ya 
bed 


fi t.; 
financing all for #13.500 
MALCOLM, JA. 7-304 


AIN 
| Cape tod? 


living rm. with ie are- 
ing 


din 
Lite kitchen. 


-+edrm 
with car- 
tie eve-level 

& mins 
oes et 


terms 
. ade x. Gieve 


“LYON VILLAGE 


bedrms., 


2 full baths 
with fireplace, 


mediate possession 


i-| sible 
uneer Arledge Real Estate Corp. 
ing, 3533, WILSON BLY, 


e- VA. 
E. 8-6869 


‘McLEAN, VA. 


4 BEDRMS., 2 BATHS 
3-yr.-old Cape Cod in this popular 
area. near churches, stores. schoo 


lare 
speceniaig 


nets and 
2 aang 


seers 


and the new CIA 
2 lot 


Pull basement, 
$21.500. Shown by 
ruder Co. | 

2- 
. ait 


Price 


3. G. 


x Colonial. 2 years old. 
venient poate: 


° srepiace, o 
Mannas ae = 


CONTEMPORA ea 
PINE = VA 
. sere Cenes 3 bedrms.. 
pereye beamed ceilings. 
Pail eoth windows viewing priv 
wooded yard. JE. 32-0935 
—T oe qanybody | care about a 
hioned brick rambler 
. Seperate fons 


— Reas 


1 home to Gl appraisal 


52.30°F, Day 


this 


eres ced 
18.950, 


rent for 


_ a 
erpens KM? Keystone Realty 


2- Family Home 


INVESTMENT 
TRADE YOUR HOUSE 
-—OR YOUR VACANT LOT 
AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
——INCOME PAYS EXPENSES | 

ab-cow brick. 

fleo de ly 

tiled’ baths separate 

and utilities. Ideal location. Block 
to so pes mae: near Pentagon; mins 
° OPEN FOR INSPECTION 


DANIEL E. RAGLIE 
OT, 4-9410. REALTOR. 


G appraised at 
of $2.50 tnel 
insurance.~ 


Wears A Budget 


Owner has boucht 
and wants & Guick sale 
down ea. 3-bed rm 


taxes ead 


rambler, — = 
overlooking 4 wel kept 


ecessary 
wm is A to deen ire 
® stern. Full 

= $i 73.000 


- Yeonas Realty | 
Z313 Wises JA. 8-2100 


POMPONIO 


4-9410 


3 bedrms. and « = 2 full baths.| 
itv. rm. with fire sep. éin. Tm... 
full bDemt. with rhe 


| “ER. ee 


to 


| and custom 


bedrms full ba 
ti basement with a 
tide screened 


rm.. 
hot-water heat. Nice level jot, near’! 
Palle Church vee ea at only 
$15.950. Gl ter 


PRESENTS 


/ ASSUME 


GI LOAN 


mth and down Ove ase at 
mont LOT 
= 


—_ 
yin ” ain: - 
to schools, Dus. 
17-6669, 


¢ Mannas Rity. , JE. 2-3110 


rms... Dlus den or 4th drm 
neatly landsca jot 
tras $15 l or aasum 


950 
loan Listing 323. ART 


BEST BUY 
Por won-GI ood, mised Cash. | 
>» baths. Tull 
mi} Close to 
. $14.950 Smal 
—- payment. reasonable month) 4 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-31 10) 
level 9 


oD | 


di stance 
JA. 


TENNEESSEE 


STONE 


And behets ors jovet Ly TARA 
of 


4-bedroom poner or split-| | 
ais Pe ye lot ments low 
down ‘ii OV 5.1948 bal | 


z: "$17,500 


o's most 
onetuaiee reas! tt living 
wit vaulted criling 


and dramatic stone fireplace 


4 
side v4 porch 
. McCollum, 


ave 900 Va. 


tremendou 


BI- LEVEL 


Handsome. eptes =} eve -appesa 


ee or —— 
7 wane: tiled saver 


iced 
500 } ag quick sale! 
6650. 


SMALL 


ESTATE 


Magnificent stone-and-brick 
Cod, ry 7° minutes 

from Pentasg \-acre level 
wooded iot Frith very attrac- 
tio; bed- 

baths. large live 


Cal JA. 
fami) 


r 
with all the very 
ent. an pienty of 

cabinets. Three twin-| 

* and two large t led 

with vanitery counters. Un- 

any luxurious Seatures throush- 
out. ed lot in 
an extremely qupansive area. only 


minu to AB omaees 
val at $25.950 = compe 
_ 


ready for Malte L : 
nthe oy 


equ 
ment with 
room 

conventional. JA. 


THIS WAY TO 


oh ea recreation 
or 


rthur L. Wa 


yes on Olabe 
. 7-5200 


washer i an, 
Preaniaat ce a oa 


itraiirics tt 


AL CHA 
Four. antiaues. Lovely fy 
ugst nedyine A Ate 
set Y CO. | Sad 


113 W. Broad St. oo Church, Va.' 


Right 
tin , ee. 
— riches 


plac 


Bie ees 


= SIX ROOM: 


COLONIAL | 


ASSUME 


BIG GI LOAN 


fire 


ning 
recreat 
‘pl 


—— 
Keto L. Walters, 
PRPQONALIZ SERVICE: 


TAT Keng A"F5200 


RESIDENTIAL ACREAGE 
ON HIGH RIDGE 
N&AR LEESBURG 


$14,950 


: 


a “i. shopping 


——— 
dus ——{ 
VED! 
ARLI NetoN” 

Wilson Bivd. JA. T+ 
arena 
een, 4-4900 


LIVE, 
NOT EXIST! 


7 ~~ _ aa we 
ome BS iat Ty! immer Te 
“Bi BR cu ae T -| 


of S.. Ya 


ous 
Laree ee r 
ery off =a , ~~ A 


ae 


Dir 
room ‘end ‘ile 
farece Sues, Pie 
werme 


the ground. 
& Mound. offers 600d a 
‘4 BEDROOM, 21 ¥2 BATHS 


VACANT BRI 
sont nS and ven don't ak 
reason 
owner fi 
Sy trust 
with aren: 


be "Yerel lak io os She 


the full price is 
Call us now! 


Parker, Smith & Danwal 
JA 7-616) JA. 7-8817 


“Pot You, Share the good ear 
mt neath . 


1 acres on main highway 
= me po In pest estate ares. 
ange EL 


$74 | 


a 


price 61 


reno- INVES 


perks SN etsis Bee 
rs Hy. JE. 2-3110 COTS FOR Sate > 75 


T ROUSE — MARYLAND 
for, $38 s1.900: Pn ag Ba brick Pent ACCORERK. up. 


Approximately 
end streei next te Tighe Sas, Ne Near corner Indian Head Wich 
REALT Pat n’ w! Broed ,ADERHOLDT REALTY CO. 

1A, 7-8915 4 


$11,000 
2-BEDRM. BRICK 
Wark a tee xe tncoeing sentee, 


$17, 950 
Cawolic @chool. 
| ene “beth ang” 4 
fi 6-4i6h 
Mrs. Wm. H., 


REALTOR. 


Laughlin 


MecLEAN. VA 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE.CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 

Phone 


2 Hrs. x: 


ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


Suburban Finance Co. 


on ander am nn awe 


Quick—Confidential 


LOANS 


MARYLAND CASH LOAN 
7R.L Ave, UN. 45172 
7898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-2852 


AA A aon nn nn ne 


HAVE rou S55 rT NN 


bvright daylight 
for conversion into 


rambier 
815.000 and 


| tomorrow 
_ : 


“< ontir 
PERSONAL LOANS 


Licensed ander Smail nan awe 


© Get o cash loan your way ond 
last’ Phone er come in today! 


cal % ce 
MARYLAND Cash Loan} 
i5s8 Sect te EX Ti 


Wheaten Finance Co. 


1168), Yiere Ee Re 


Resident's Finance C 
sets BR. L. Ave. AP. 7%. 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE: 


“Sega A or more: | 


a 


ecre. 


ies SPpe cee 
Binge e 


160-ACRE hunting lodee 
a. Ideal f 


r 
qacomens 
ooking fo 
sacrifice RE 8-26 
ENGLISH SETT 
stock—Pield 
— Smith, 


s— 
onser Ave. Charlottesville, Va. 


“Tas — Santers le bleck 
reneh poodie: ha : 


MAN 


KITTY—A ttle ti 


fone te sccgaall Nit f 


foie a 
breeder, cag 


PUPPIES._Spite and collie, mixed 


SIAMESE KITTEN , ty: 
bourse traine od; pureed, Tm, 7 


antes kit ons. m., 2 fs 
CPA ii 


S ae. 


‘— ow 


tins ot, rare 


| or other plone... in 1 day. | 


elf you wish, take up 
to 20 months to repay. 


Come is of, to cove time, 
phone first 


3233 Rhode Istand Ave. 
ADams 2-3600 


SAVER SPRING 
961 Benifaent St. 
B.ock east of Awe 
JUniper 8-1 
7906 Georgia Ave., 
Room 8, 2nd Floor 
SUniper 8-1111 


PUBLIC FINANCE 


CcOmerPORATION 


become une 
loved es sertously il for 
days or more. 


ome uae, 


LENDERS, 


Lergest Number of 
Offices to Serve You 


ways at 


$155.42 
279.66 
391.40 
Above retes inciude imrerest ond 


The terest rete & 
24% per ment on the unpaid bolence up to $300, ond 14% 
@ the beience @ excew of $300 te $600. 


Phone JAckson 5-8885 
for your cash today! 


FAMILY 


FINANCE CORPORATION OF ARLINGTON 
8907 Wilson Boulevard + Arlington, Virginie 
Telephone: JAckson 5-8885 


Fast Service...Complete Privacy 
G.A.C.,FI NANCE 


CORPORATION 


mT. RAINIER 
3510 Bhede telend Avenve*...... Tet 7.2000 
3317 Rhode island Avenve"*..... .Tel. HObart 25028 


HYATTSVULLE 
$303 Bolfimore Avenue*..........Tel UNies 46200 


7912 Georgie Avenue”. .......~-Tel. JUniper 7-6900 
, ~ aa» -tel Miniper 9-3566 


LEXINGTON Aer" 
150 N. 3 Notched Road* .. Tel. VOlwnteer 5-3671 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
| 128 W. Broad Sc. (Up tw $600).. Tel. JE. 2-4645 
*Formerly General Acceptance Corp 
°*Former _Consumers Credit Service, 


Ina. 


‘olen red NUPAN Vv. 


| . 
Fan MACHINERY ON 


ot A '- s 
R 7: 2 bedrms . 
il 8O. 6-0964. May 
y > “.. OTreve- 
PCA ae : 
2 ms 


ee 
pk up a ‘ana AL BERVICN 
| Four meine ‘on 


cond : 


Spartan 
Es Prete, 


WE 4-467 J ge of Wash- 
urate ie 


NS 
Prive 


al 
tT UNION Nt 8 ERPS 


“AUTO LOANS 


Procured 
| Refinancing—Private Sales 
Financed 
lf Your Payments Are Too 
Large—Call 


HO. 2-2124 


NAL LOA 


Licen under Sma s 
WHEW TT NEED 
CAlsZ, MR. OC 


AP. 7-32277 


a 
TED truck” 
erneenet ry f 
chassis, mou eh 
“12 Boyertown ‘{nsulated 
trie 


trucks; Se models, 
Bee ov selec 
RNA ection. 
s.a.deneh 


8 peers) 


“#20 to #1000 


sss FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 


You may be able to take advantage of 
with cash. Apply for any amount up 


to $1000 for any oe 
24 months to repay. See table belo 


Bed ad ners 


requirement f 
a loan at HFC js 


eg Lm . 
a pel -ton 
z ag pane. ‘ wy - 


cha "OnE ROLE 


| Qlebe Re and 
a err re aT 


FOR EXPORT 
BILL ADAMS 


on Monnesote + av 3 NE 


THE WASHINGTON ‘POST end TIMES HERALD. 
wits Tuesday, September 25, 1956 41 


ine Face | AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
BILES WANTED me ae aca hdeek finish fan Somer, 
ost 


PENNY heer! Sota Besar Oe 
_ AKERS sant: CADILLAC CO. | ret PONS Mer Arlington 
Any Mate rom Cada Pairlington Shoppin enter JA. 5-922) 


0 Fords Abert 0 cous F- | 
PENNY MOTOR SALES | ster 
G00 BOL Ave. 


steering 2995 cc’ 
B.._. deh. 62209 


fapitol Cadillac Olds Co 
. | 1222. 22¢ Bt MT. 32-2600 


: '49 CAD. 


"62" SEDAN 


' power Drakes. a ett nae : seek 


Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. , $26 mse. L He 
—12d2 42d | NW, ST. 3-2600_ 


ie et 


; and 
nal 


$88," be i 


o-tone | int. 
aie  & hy 


. vere. 
McKEE | NTIAC 
Mee 


— ’ : 4” 
4-door sed a cy 
eaul 


‘56 FORD | Mercomatic.. r soft be wm tes, 
CONVERTIBLE — 


$150 DOWN 


Gorseoes orange and white finish 
woe ov milenee, sey price, 

. a inned have other ‘5 A 
$6 Pord Victorias and con verti- 
Bervicemen and out-of -town- 
inanced For credit approve) 


\. print mot 


OLDSMOBILE— 53> 698" §8=6oliday 


; age A+} 
teerin 
MERCURY '52 sSenteree, 


FROURY—'92  »| y"Spams. $395 FULL PRICE 


gia 
beautiful Yellow and biac* 720 énaah ave. NW. TU. 23-3515 peemaaveny perfect Excellent, 
ant stay long this ’ ha $25 per mA UY a4 


Oks and. 


ee 


EN Bier stare i 


4-door, 2-tone blue. radio. heater. | 
Nvdra Matic, year susrantee 


powe ; Kring 


sais 
—e geodition, ul waer- 
youpes. No cash needed LI mediate 
; 6-2626. Dick Dna i? Bia- money down. no 
| Gens Por 


cures ra. credit 


LOOK NO y MORE! =| dre ne 


ave. ne. 
If you are shopping for a solid. 
reliadbie car at ' 
price that 


—— Fa 


r 


_ , Sauipe 4 wit 


* steer 
a other 
PUT C 


; ee oa BLASS & CLARK "| eae Rie a y 
* ongression 
CR WL TPA Mon Down , Cor tol & Pia. Ave. NE -|'52, MER + Inc... oP Coneresstené 
BLASS & As ARK) 0h v5? Sain Frosthiy ‘parmen's hee 2 CeRbariaee IS? Rate aunt 
: ou pest. Por credit approvai CUSTOM 2 ‘ARCADE PONTIAC 
,wer extra including poe 7 Irvine at. NW AD. 4. 
ing. power Drakes. #82995 cc sie 00 14 sT NW RA. 
DO Capitol Cadillac ‘Olds Co Hydra oo enrertinle. na 
D 


Ave WE pi, 
te model car THE 
222 22d loaded with cutee 
Proved credit. Immediate 6c paMort jae er “Te ar warr 
ayore-ee radi 
. : 


1953 THRU. 1956 
SPEEDSTERS—COUPES | 
CONVERTIBLES 
FROM 
$1895 
Larece eelection of other Imported 

tin Healey, “yen Son 


3720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 23-3615 usencs © miles 

riving satisfaction... 
A ‘S32 PONTIAC “#9” 
cellently moromes 


sedan. 


MN Capitol and rs 


——_ 2 


RUTO CENTER *OxB= 5s na, « _ vs = $ 
TER |e eee Oe 15 
equipped a pa P oo oP 


;* 


s"-| MONROE FORD 
ead Bast-West Hwy 
MANHATTAN AUTO | 


5.7808 TU OPM 
io & Gervice og one 


TERE | Today's 
Specials 


Alate p BR 5S. N pals 
| Church H 
‘SS FORD .$1295 


and Fa 
?- tame Week and 


uh ne 9 
WE WANT to a any make. ang 
model car, Gee ws firet if 
went to oy pour car PARKWAY 
_PORD 7070 M st. ow. FE 2 22 z -2690 ' 

. : om 

JUNK CARS wanted. top dollar. For rt ible Ivo lac ‘on. r Je a tail 
pickup call AP. 77-6299 _ ; interior As elegant 


and els ORD "53 convertible “V-A" 
n outjet nits . AKERS OLDS CADILLAC CO. y Ll -_= a = top. ft. B 
0- Psiriington Shopping Cente “v 


Bouther 
Cail KIRK tires 
9-766 Va : ov 3-030 
HIGHEST PRICES PAID 
a? Any Mate U 
KEE PONT Py ai 
yon b Nw ST }3-7100 
WE NEED CARS STATS ~~ WADG- 
> w_F i YTORS 
ri. “>-404) 
’ 


A 
tone er een Power steer! as 82095 


ccc gua 


Capitol ‘Cadillac. Olds Co 
_s 


ust be clean > 
FORD §20_B BT, NB. 
ant 
thw ment Aily payments Connecticut 


oa credit 


"Fie AUTO CENTER 
679 HST. NE 
MERCURY 95 hardtop Merce 
more radios ane peeier, 53.608 ac- 


mile 


_ _ 
peauty ARLEX MOTOR "CO. 
ANDY ADAMS On S8hir'! we, SUE at Shi att 
se or y ? , to nami "y 4 
20 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 2-3515 tvact ay 4 ar os av 
terms 
r Mot x ® bh on 


as "$2 Raabler, her dion ray 
“irene 41 i mies 
1-4) 


Poa —— < Ciiiettain de luxe 
ecdan 
for our protection with a 30-day Nydre $1395. H. dual range 


ritten es 2 McKEE PONTIAC 
new! OM EAN Toe Mon, 
totn and L. Sts. NW. ST 


PONTIAC—'S6 Starchief a 
Catalina hardtop Brand new. 
Beautiful Catalina Blue and nim 


sss 


Wise. & Ellicott Si. ew ee. 7-1308 


‘94 OLDS 


"88" HOLIDAY 


$25 DOWN 


a sma) t, 


makes 


waee 


"peal atl 


. A‘exantria, 
T 


r 
witiet on 

~ ter « 
and ether extras: 
shewreem condition. 


‘49 BUICK 


Super convertible: 
white tem. *. and bh. 
covers, w.-#. tires: exceptional 


clean. 
“54 FORD $1295 
maeteder red: 


—_ ee 


‘33 & (34 
FORDS 


HARDTOPS 
CONVERTIBLES 
BUDDY’S 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS 
Georgia Ave NO MONEY DOWN 
be oelee sss Convenience (4 APPROVED CREDIT 


FASY orth pat hiEN Ts iy For y 


whit edit approval cai 


LI 4-2396 


MILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 Fierida Ave 


‘55, CADILLAC 
ELDORADO CONV. 
$595 DOWN 


best Cadillac made et 
powrr rw > 
im town 


must. sell at once. © 
be — bone seat 5 


SUNG NE 
SPORT ROADSTERS | 


"53's and "34's. White. red leather. 
55 7 am condition. 


Open evenings Sai? m 
COART IN PONTIAC 7 Pia. "awe 
ne... §- 7200 


| PONTIAC 1955 convertible 


$295 


loan 
B+ 


approved 
“S33 sl (cal pve 


“year guarantee 


roe 
"Bs am>d a _statle 


| ee Fart he “THE ‘AUTO CENTER . f, Ce, Ss 
Se 2. "ARCADE PONTIAC 


Chah 33 Rambler Wardio : _— to $ 

CO. 200 M St. GE. 1i 4-8) ‘tater Ce isp ich tw. RA. S-betp MEDIATE _PELIVERY, Convertible “8” 

vic 55 Rambler Wacon: Hydra. steering eer wrakes. a PONTIAC— 52. Gre — clean: beater. Interter te matador | edi 
as 67 d | 

JU._7-9874. ) ) " 


and al) other equipment. tis serviced by ue since top. 
n 795. & Foréomatics “Tooks 
the new. 


The 
whee Ss 
the smartest 
low mileser 
er 6 68700 ; i] told 
’ om . L. ; .= wer 7 


3-4533 | 


rou eee Ome y+ ~ er. 


Arlinctes, Vo. JA. 17-6781 


_EM. 


neec 


SOUTHERN 


DEALERS 
desperate y any 


Don't call, afety tested for 
the air conc § your protect! ~~ - a J0-day PONTIAC— 1985 ° 860” V-8 de juxe 
oor 


jive. BURRO ws PS CO., 900 written evsaran “> Oreen and white. fully 
Air-cond a Tar Wine, & Millcott BL MW RE. 7-1308 squinped 
-Con 


fixie Wh Road a fast Capitol REE Bi 
tera aeen ‘95 OLDS 
Super "QR" 
a 
ye DN. 


56 Plymouths 


Sean Cae Cent. 
40 on ‘Wer $330 

DOWN 
$52 


LOW AS 
roe or" 
ANIC DeANONNG 
BETHESDA MOTORS 


De Soto-Plymouth Dealer 
Miller and Wise. Aves, 


ana@ f+.. 
ana rune 


"54 CHEVROLET $995 
“Tie” ‘-@eer esedent %-tene 
finish. radie and beater 

runs = are: To 


LOGAN (Ford) 
3540 14th St. N.W. 
TU. 2-4100 — 


WILL PAY HIGH 
Gash orice for any make car 
FLOOD PONTIAC 4 
4221 Connec ticuft Ave CHEVROL _— said e  neras rat >» 
TOP DOL LAR PAID T = Mo Ors, 12te and 


for clean cars models and che’ Rot ers —_ H ise oe a an. 
ea gu RE “TO 
PRECURITY MOTORS | Pisin SH 
dinbilialetiiniiileasait Keryor-Peck Chevrolet 
' ’ : AY : Va 
‘vr cE VROLFT Bi nvertit | 
BUYING!!! f° a” eeceretat hie 


spo 


en? 


Poroeaacs 
Oven 9 i Ba 


a > blue and 


x ork 
and 
4. dual range. Hydra-Matic 
’ heater. tubelieae vw. -o — 
This car is immacniate 6200 


Pre ot ak 
“McKEE PONT AC. | y" eae 
UU NLM | MONROE FORD 


rpariit ie, eel oan om are past- ost % We Have Them! 
i PACKARDS 


auto transmission 
‘SS FORD 
2-Deor Sedan 
From “48% te ‘Mie. All bed 
styles. One-owner cars. 


Full Price $1 595 
COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
_ OL. 2-9200 
“The were A . 


e 
Country Club hardtop 
to dGelent the m eet o rit 
Equipped with radio. 
Hvdra.- —_ ic 
= up ol. 


a 


_-*, tos 


miehers Prices roa ¢ ia «£4 © ~ 1 " ws roRD—! vSS Pa rtase ’ ie tor! -8 $] 145 
he ag jaye. Ar ee See 
R . x | title ta CHEVROLET S— i aaa Ss. tires. Bipetial 2-tone paint ,. MONROE FORD 
. . 4a <I nee t] r . ¢ mi ; 4; ns ed Bas' yy nine 
oe ies Buper - 4-4 = | 
$1065 ue “é. 0221 
OLD<—"D "BW" & 4 dt 


Ll owner 
Hrere.. t. & Bi om sone y 
Sires. 9995. JV. 35-6907. 


‘31 OLDS 
“98” 

= HARDTO 

*> DOWN 


- 
ohher ot our 
ons 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 


TTth and M Ste. VW 
6164 Rhode Inland Ave. N.E. 


SUBSTANTIAL 


SAVINGS 


‘56 FORDSIII 


~~ 
payments to sult 
this deeut fu) 


od. BE TO CHE 
WIth 
Kenyon-Peck Chevrolet 
once Wilson Bird. Arlington. Ys 
CHEV ROL ET = ? 


SURE. 


in 


w 


$472.50 TOTAL 


Tudor 2-tone finish. V-8 engine. 
r “4 50 down and take up bal 


’ 49 se 
‘ 2-tone 
eau ippec 


BUDDY’S 


S102 Oeorgia A 
Open 9-9 for Your Convenience 


"53 PLYM. 


2-DOOR CRANBROOK 


$15 DOWN 


Lea sensed on apqreves 
ca. 


“rhe “AUTO CENTER 


CHEVROLET— 34 Belair 
97 — ™m 


val 
Ex , na 
onyr oniy month 
TRI- rt 138 £9. 25S fast credit approval call DL.) 


5) CHEVROLET |< S eh peed MOTORS: 
"BES Sag ry aan $385 FULL PRICE ath and N. Y. Ave. NW. 


” pen M rT? . Pri : Beau tifu in per OPEN , TLL 
" ’ . tires 

AYVSTiI~w HMPFALEY : rORDS—19 > 

ulpped Neu . ; ~ . 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
ANGLI 


— Pree Consu Zev 
) LAC. VOLESWAGEN, 
MPHS TR 3 


le 
ana 


Por 


and 4-doa ‘5S Fordor Hardtop 
$1695 


‘52 Hardtop 
$650 
"52 Convertible 
$595 


‘SO Convertible 
$495 


T car tn eutetandin 
dition: Revieees with rad 
heater. y cee tranemission 
Ne. 1398 


CR. 3-1330 


. CHEVWOLET 
Must 


Pa rfax we sma. . OrEN FYENINGS 


Thrifty Aute Sales BP Naeem nee ne 


5301 Benning Bd. NE. 
Li. 38-2456 


Custom V-8 Fordor 
CHEVROLET x w<o “ee fF mal 


‘ Rel ite pecan. Di a« j * 
» Beau | iver nd bin ' ‘ 55 ucor. st ae | trans 
HEALEYS Epes ne hae SoS) (oh ‘ath lS phe 
W a ti 
27.7515 


; Dow " 
oc $1195. $05 down or oe een Pla ave. ne 
19356 
Ke hardtop 5 


Li. 6-6464 
ve With 
te caer CUSTOMLINE 2-DR. ’ 6” 


TAN AUTO [azo 2 FORD 
CHEVROLET — st Rei 
aen' 


Company otticial cars P Powerglide 
‘é 4 ‘a 

low mileage; mew Car ep CO 
: Oo . . 

title and quarantee. SHIRL woton TRUST 


$2695 as. 


Many extras Exc! 
er tor A 


3540 14th St. NW. 
TU. 2-4100 


Serv icemen 
ore immediate delivery Bank 
te finan ne om approved cred + 
Por credit approve! cali FE. 3- S540 15. B trade and 


CIRCLE MOTORS“ $375 
2401 PENN. AVE. NW. MONROE FORD 


“Si Open Dally 9 ‘tll 9 1237 East-West Hey. Silver Sprine 
ISD WIN : 
is “. No small loan needed on approved FE 


i » esha" . ereait approve! cai 
THE AUTO CENTER 
Reliable Parties to 
Take Over This 


‘93 MERC. 


Sport Coupe 
1006 7: 


PRICE 
Military Personnel 

Immediate delivery ar- 
renged for officers and 
first three grades military 
personnel, with © As lit- 
tle as $95 down © Small 
monthly payments and 
very small down payments 
for other military persen- 
nel. 


res 


Ewe 


“ANDY ADAMS 
MANHA | 


ave \ Ww. 


. 
Teese eeee eee Se See eee eee eee eee 


_AAA ABA AAAS ee eee) oe oe oe Se Se eee ee eS oe SS Se ees 


35 Bel La 


DO 


‘S55 PLYM. 


2-deor “6"——-A Real Buy 


NASH 
ARLINGTON 


Jest off Ressive 
Seuth end of Ker 


New Car 
Warranty & Service 


*S6 Chevrolet -.$1895 
“210” V-8 4-dr. Black and 


RANE SMALL ‘ Inc 
1200 PA. AVE. SE. LU. 2-9827 
CHEVROLET—10994 


Cirele 


a? a ‘ p@pu | Ray coupe 
Overseas Gelivery er- a : Bridge 


Open ‘til 9 PM. 


"54 
Custem “8 Sedan 
cuntopes. Excellent con- 


Fanecc 


MANHATTAN AUTO 


ream! 


a real 
t cash 


ay 


i i a el al li le al il ll al i i a cl i a il a a a i i i 


A ee eh i i ie 
(es se 2 ee eee ee 


'T20 Georgia Ave TU. 2- as 


000 
"Be ween Palle) ~~" CHEVROLET 

‘ Hey IT COSTS no more to buy & @uall- 
G2 u sed ar from s sens tabie Gent) 
at wr disepla and compa 
— Chevy Chase Chevrolet | 


sin Ave OL 


a ot So’ CHEVROLET | fi if 
Riviere, oneal = $295 FULL PRICE erer, 816 


FAIRFAX. F "9 A? 7c A 
= r " 
10 Kir mile 
King §-5525 orker 4-dr.. 4900 Piymouth, ‘49 
-d 200 ey 00 


r ; 4 
tudebaker. ‘49 4-cr 260 FALLS 
CHURCH DE YTO-PLYMOT 


qe re 


‘49 Buick 
Seper Convertibdte; 
Dyeafiew: cream with biack tep 


"50 Buick 


Dynafiew. power windews. green 
finish. 


3 ér. ©. ond by orem 


‘48 Buick a 


Seper é4-dr.; ©. opd@ bb. Meek 
finish. 


‘47 Chevrolet .. $245 


t dr. Fivet tine. EB. ond b.. new 
meter hag 4000 smilies. 


‘50 
ives: 


- 
aioe” ,*, v\ 2- iat 
» POR 3 i424: eS" H Ex. 
ce ¢ 3. Only 8795 INEY 
BRAN 8740 Piney Br 


=.) —_— 
Re eprear i demon . 


es equip ‘. —" oe 
io new Wat tar. Black Saresin» “32 mt sp 

cHEVROLE ET- an ‘3 , $2199 cials PAROMA PORD “3001 &sr- 

Akers Olds Cadillac Co. Horner s Bi ick, Midtown. 1111) Fee ace Takoma Park ” 

140 : | . i- > 4 . . 


ty 4-dr. Comdr 
ani 
CHEVROLET $ 3 
’ >| 4) 


Call Now for Quick 
Credit Approval 


fi eyes 
yments eR. —— 


Super “88" 2 dr. R & HL... 
hydra., tee 3 
lanten ‘46 Buick .... $145 
‘SS Chevrolet .. .$1795 Bn, Super <-deot; #, ond bs Ve 
6 cyl. Bel Air hardte ‘ 

R&H, powerglide. 4 ‘48 Pontiac - ‘ $195 
55 Mercury os. $1895 + pte vk finish ; Va inspec - 
Monterey 4dr. R & H., ‘55 
Mercomatic, power $395 $-deors 


brakes. finish 
_ $2195 


ssc iy. STEWART BUICK 


o _ | 


Pa ' Hornet 5” 
Alexat ir Sy }-0350 white. blue 


yara and 
BL ICR Lose ‘lera hardtop er's Buick. ¥® Dre _HORNER'S COR. ¢ Buick 
a a, e : ° - f ay Dn 
rakes. $2095, OCC cHetnolets aes 

P vere = 


csorct Cadillac Onds Co 


biee finish. 


Ford $1395 


ecoucentent ‘premaporte- 
6-erl: pesuliful bieck 


"50 Pontiac 
‘S” 4-deer: Ff. 
finish. 


ot 2-4 


Bank Financing Arranged Oven Sunday 16 tli 5 Pe 
90 Day 100% neo cost te 
customer on labor and 


parts guarentee. 


90 day warranty on parts 
and labor. 

Sold subject te credit ap- 
proval. 

Hurry, call new for full 


NERS Con, Buici 
“88” 4-dr. 
H., hydra. 


54 Buick 


gorased. 7 “ 
’ Fueyv.— 50 4-dr. RB 
n ; paymis 


aa 4460 Geo rai a ave 
ST mia 


Fully equip 
ash needed. LI 
1731 Bila- 


G.— roadster 
Never rac ed No 
66-2626. Dick Wi iame. 
densburs ra. ne 


a. 5 
7. "53 ; 4 ond ‘OS THs 
a rail PRY, LTD. 

Distributer for 
IMMEDIA 


pe in 

53 Windsor de | 

ter, automatic transem! 

: cor ers Orisi nal metallic 
Clean ooae owner 


- we WHEELER ING 4s 


YS_LER-PLYMO mek) 
GtstT W ABHINOTON 
- = 4- 
at $6525 


NER S¢ OR 
Dealer ' A ’ oth Li 6 
BUICKS BUC xs Fr om "$6 
mo . selecti 
Mrorouchiy re: ones 
to ft any Decsewoous | 


PurRa On “ ORME. 


Wisconsin 


Y sLER— or Windsor 
Good bu 


ancin 


>hue & ivory Immaculate one 
cd Wheeimoblle free warranty 


WHEELER, INC. 


3. 
Suburban “Cadillac. Olds CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAL 


RADLEY SHOPPING CENTER LARGEST WASHINGTON DEM ER 
apes Mp ie. 5 i809 Wiscom eM. 5-4 
Apt — Ti ET Borads cust om tysibe— sy tation acon 
: “ans | : 


convertibie Town 
poe a power Seabes. pws New 


Captio! Cadillac Olds Co ra 


Eig 


No yet sen 
on approved credit 


‘56 Chev. 


Convertible 


$ 68:*° 


Per Month 


Ask about our 06 dar guarentes. 


cee 


“WHEELER” 


$2 
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-IMPERIAI 
AKER 5 0 Lu ARGEST Ww ASHINGTON DEALER 
48 in} M 
$0 CHRYSLER. 


Pairlinet 


LDS-CADII 
m BOT 
Alexan rie. Va 

CADILLAC [455 Goupe de Vi 


‘i poner er 


LAC co 
na Cent }-4708 
Vv ee Yorxer. 4-dr 
power steerir . pow- 
cine green 
Wort hwh lie guar- 


Moone: Cadillac Olds “WHEELER. INC 


, CHRYSLER- PLYMOUTH. 1 IMPERIAL 
STHEADA. MD OLY portoo [LARGEST WASHING DEALER 
7 we 


mileage 
nemission. Moter and 
like new 8610 ’ 


Suburban Motors, inc. 


WOE-PI Y MOUTH 
Da ir ; 


Capita Cadillac: ids Co 


—_ = 2 . 


“56 CADILLAC 
ELDORADO CONV. 


$995 DOWN 


he dest Caddy mace, 


gaa Si. NY 


Si Per Lg 
FORB—195 
reat fe) 
$17 
"ARLE MOTOR CO. 
On Shirley Hey. et Shirlington 
with Con- lon. ¥ A616 
hee! Crestline conv g000 
$995. 2435 27th st. a DE 


6 Fair ane Me convert) 


A raving “V-8" beauty In 
black etd white with match- 
ing interior. Equipped with 
powergiide, &. & H., ww. 


cessc n nde poe 4 "Sooter, 
; wer rit be and brakes: a real 


be 


The Original 
Discount House 


AUTO DISCOUNT 


CORPORATION 
CO. 5-8214 


ea 1510 Rhode island Ave. NE. 


HARDTOP 
SALE 


‘55 LANCER 


Dedse Reval. Strle tone. excen- 
tienally clean. Fally eauipped. 
ife™% geerantee 


95 


DOWN 


‘55 VICTORIA 


Ford “S" Verdemeatic. r. and b.. 
7.7. tires. Piek end white with 
matching imterter. ~ suar- 


anlee. $75 
‘55 BEL AIR 


Chevrolet t.dr. “@" spert coupe 
Red and white with maicing 
interter. Fully eheipped 


cuarantee. $75 


DOWN 
‘54 CATALINA 
Pentiae “S" Star Chief, eon- 
smontes wheel. vei equipped. 
$95 


tires. Just every extra pos 
sible. Reflects beautiful care 
by former owner. _ now 
for credit epprov 


TU. 97-4200 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


ATTENTION 
a ae 


Military Personnel 


immediate delivery § ar- 
ranged for officers and 
first three grades military 


AKERS “OL "DS. CADILLAC CO 


Pair ast on Shofpin Cen fr 
ndyr is 


fake Cadi llac- Olds Co 


i. 
CADILL ry 
°F rte 


outstanding | 


"Colonial ron 


Bue the year 
teering 
‘“ss08 c “OC ‘guseran- 


wer sabes. se ADA 
Fina c Coaiiac- Olds Co 


3720 Georgia Ave NW. - 2-3515 


ge Ol cee oie 


9 ‘9? 


power 
Windows er > eve 
' Very ciesn 


‘54 Belvedere 


eeupe. 
t-tene Fully 
ea 


‘54 CADILLAC 
the "most discriminating ‘burr 
$19: 95 


Fittancing te [rr 
Mdsary Personnel 
Officers ae down 


INA. 8-4455| 


irv Martin 
1 4 CK. 
OPEN 9 


. 


$1795 
Century hardtop. R & 
H., dynaflew. 2-tene fin- 
ish. 


"54 Buick 
Super hardtep. R & H.., 


dynafiow, power steer- 
ing and power brakes, 
cannot be told from new. 


Trades & GMAC Financing 


Page-Hughes 


621 Arlington Bivd. 
Falls Church, Va. 
! Mile Past the New 
7? Corners Shopping Center 


JE. 3-1189 


WANTED 


Reliable Parties 


‘54 MERC. 


NO MONEY 
DOWN 


down on approved credit 
© Smali monthly pay- 
ments. 


FOR CREDIT 
APPROVAL CALL 


| LI. 4-2396 | 


— 


price and further details. 
This won't last long. The 
early bird gets the worm. 


RE. 7-3890 


A tien. seaptery 
= 


TTY Sas 
Bob 
Wilson 


3rd & K Sts. N.W. 
“The big lot on the corner” 
Open Daily 9 "til 9 


Eo 


| Miller Motor Co. | DICK WILLIAMS 


Open 8:30 ‘TH 10 


+] 


‘D4 MERCURY 


Sun Valley 
Hardtop 


ile 


zs 


. 
= 
= 


ret 


1525 Wilson Bivd., Arlington, Va. 
"Sem. JA: 5-7350  sinoars 
a 
Getting Ready for an Even Bigger ’57 


CLEARANCE 
SAVE! 
SAVE 


ENTIRE STOCK 1956 


LINCOLN 
MERCURYS 


Big Reductions! 


Some Below Cost 


EXCELLENT Financing 
HIGH TRADE-INS 


SAVE NOW! 
Lee D. Butler, 


1121 21st STREET N.W. 


Serving Washington Motortete 28 Years 


[Benson Hits Back at Adlai coP Candidate's Farm Statement — 
| Dnited Press seen no evidence they will om ” and-the movement of After Ike Visit Is Quickly Denied 


Agriculture Secretary Ezra T. switch from the Republican to farmers to the cities has 


Benson said yesterday he sees the Democratic column iss ee pao elgg wane By Donald J. Gonzales {hower for use in their cam-/tion to help small farmers spe 


' fall. 
no signs that the Democrats He flatly contradicted Stey- predicted that hog and pork United Press !paigns. ically,” Hagerty said. 


will capture the normally-Re- enson’s statement that there is markets will continue “stable”| A_ Republican congressional Jn talking with newsmen| Sperice later said that his 


publican Midwest Farm Belt ina “farm depression.” this fall and hog prices wil] C@ndidate was slapped down by 
P a “fa de on.” He said g prices will the White House yesterday for later, Spence said he told the account of his talk with the 


1 fa not go below $15.50 hun- * 
es presidential bal rr ogee coe comp Bow 4 redweight. $ per - suggesting that President Ej. President that small farmers in President was “completely mis 
is wp nine per cent over 1955 . He gave his forecast as the 5 ¢ 2 hOW.€T oo. his area are “finally realizing construed, incomplete and out 
t Benson also hit back at Adlai and prices are higher than Agriculture Department pre- thinks small ‘that to make a living they have of context” in published re- 
PE. Stevenson's charge that wor, flexible supports went dicted that the fall pig crop farmers should to get off their butts and go 

to work like everybody else.” He said he merely told the 


PONTIAC-6 @ 
kN e » there is a “farm depression.” j,¢, effect. would be smaller than a year $toOp sitting 
OLDSMOBILE-6 “2, He likewise accused the Demo believes the 882. ‘ around | “and Glimey | Furthermore, he said, Mr.|President “that my father had 
. “disappointed He said it is “not likely” go to work. i isonhow’r agreed with this @lways said that to make a liv- 
i + isentiment. ing on a farm today, as always, 


Equally Low ' been a de. that the department will buy| White House 


QUICK, EFFICIENT FREE BRAKE any hogs this year “although News Secre- 9 ” 3 | When reporters asked Hag-/* man has to get off his butt 
' erty about the reported ex-/40d work like everybody else; 


Riv te" pe eee Meenterenee hip kno talthed. with “wel ia : | chinge, the Sows soqwetery/iom 730,000 £ ste th 900008 
h = rounded” farm program, the ‘ ) went directly to the President/0" 4 arm w ; 
vet ess Bonded Linings » “thousands of farmers” and has Secretary said “It goes without Japan to Launch Rockets cap sed by and then called newsmen to a Worth of equipment sitting 


Latest Pressure Bonded Lining Equipment _ cont saying that there was some ef- Reuters cand gicace special conterence. me: around idle. 
, i r. isenhower ent made no com- 
Duplicate D. C. Testing Machine e sa | “The Presid 


fort to delay some of the leg- TOKYO, Sept. 24—Japan’s 24te George 5. 
ENERAL BRAKE SERVICE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4° Tuesday, September 25, 1956 ee 


islation we asked for” in the first supersonic rockets will be >Pe™e of Tennessee's Fifth “didn't reeall hearing such a ment whatsoever.” 
‘recent Congress. launched soon from the new D!8trict, “certainly does not in remark” and that the Spence) He said the point he and Mr 
|. Benson~ characterized as rocket research center in Mi-2"¥ W%, Shape or manner re- quote did not jibe with the/Eisenhower agreed on was that 
“pure hogwash” Democfatic chikawa Beach, northern Ja- fect the President's thinking.” President's “opinion and oft-the GOP was “the first party 
charges that the Administra- pan. Official sources said the) Spence was one of 22 Re. expressed feelings” about small ever to do more than talk about 
tion does not favor the “little rockets are estimated to be publicans who stopped by the farmers. ithe small farmer; that we have 
Coser nines farmer.” He said 97 per cent of capable of speeds of more than White House to have photo “We have posed many matie a concerted and conscious 
tANOLIM the Nation's farms are “family 2% times that of sound. ‘graphs made with Mr. Eisen- things during our Administra-jeffort to help the small farmer 
in a constructive way.” 

Another one of the GOP 
candidates, George H. Miller 
of the lith Missouri District, 
said the President made the 
point that he is “definitely for 
the small farmer.” 

The Administration's farm 
policies have been under heavy 
attack recently from Demo 
cratic tial candidate 
Adlai Stevenson, who has 
charged that there is a “farm 


Asked whether the President 
would reply to this charge 
in his Peorla speech today, 
H said Mr. Eisenhower 

present the facts of the 
farm situation.” 


User mpee: Mee 2 Ce 


% 


Voters’ Guide 
$1 Poll Tax 
Is Required 


S43 SERS TAN 


Arkansas voters must pay a 
poll tax of $1 by Oct. 1 to be 
eligible to vote in the presi- 
dential election. 

persons excused from 
the tax are members of the 
Armed Forces and persons who 
have reached the age of 21 
since the time of tax assess 
ment nearest to election day. 
No registration laws have been 
enacted. 


Shell 


Those unavoidably absent 
from their voting places on 
Nov. 6 may vote by absentee 
ballot, which must be returned 
by 6:30 p. m. election da 


uper 


; States Senator, six United 
< * States Representatives, a gov- 
ernor, and part of its state 
oy 
er information may be 
obtained from Mrs. Clarence 
E. Fisher, chairman, voters’ 


iservice, D. C. League of Wom- 
en Voters, loDby of the Star 
Bullding, lith st. and Pennsyl- 
vania ave. nw. (telephone: 
District 74510). 


Wednesday: South Dakota. 


1l Fishermen Drown 
SEOUL, Sept. 24 #—Police 
‘today announced 11 fish 
ermen were lost in a ship 
capsized by a strong wind off 
the southwest coast of Korea. 


The most powerful gasoline 
the most powerful cars can_use 


More aromatics — 
the power ingredients of aviation fuel 


Shell is the nation’s Number One supplier of fue! 
for commercial aviation. And aviation fuel gets its 
great power from ingredients known as aromatics, 
such as benzene, xylene, toluene. These are the 
most powerful ingredients that can be used to make 
gasoline. And they are in Super Shell in Aigh 
concentration. 


_A new grade of gasoline— 
the successor to Shell Premium 


Modern cars are wonderful performers— rio question 
about that. Yet many cannot deliver their full 
power even on premium grade gasolines. Because of 
their high compression ratios, they require a more 
powerful motor fuel. Shell now introduces a new 
grade of gasoline to meet ‘this need. It is Super 
Shel! —successor to Shell Premium Gasoline. ; 
TCP* unleashes 


the full power of high octane 


In modern automobile engines, harmful deposits 
form after only a few thousand miles of average driv- 
ing. These deposits cause substantial power loss. 
This is why Super Shell contains TCP—to nev- 
tralize these harmful deposits—to unleash the full 
power of high octane. TCP additive keeps a car 


Higher than High Test 


Super Shell, more powerful than any “high test” 
gasoline, will give motorists more power than they 
ever imagined their cars could deliver. 

Yes, and Super Shell will also satisfy the still 
more powerful °57 cars and the cars of the future, 


too. 

This power wil] be delivered smoothly and quietly 
—because of Super Shell's anti-knock protection 
over the entire speed range. 


delivering its full power, mile after mile! | 
Look for the new white pump at your Shell Dealer’s. 

That’s the Super Shell pump—containing the most 

powerful gasoline the most powerful cars can use. 


els Tredemart for the umaque gaaniine additive 
developed by Shell Kesearch. Patent applied for. 


Get Super Shell at your Shell Dealer’s Today! 


af 


Pirates Knock ——" Down, 6 to 9d 


This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 24—A week ago the Brooklyn 
Dodgers were attempting to beat the brains of the Cin- 
cinnati Reds into a satisfactory pulp for their own 
selfish purposes in the National League pennant race. 

The Reds came into Brooklyn and hosed Brooks won two 
for two, big ones. 

Now the Dodgers have developed 
a sudden and beartfelt affection for 
the Reds, for whom they are wish- 
ing a degree of success, like second 
place in the pennant race. For tomor- 
row, though, they are wishing the 
Reds total success. That's when the 
Reds play Milwaukee for the last 
time this season 

A Cincinnati victory over Miuil- 
waukee would be so very helpful 
to the Dodgers in these climactic days 
of the pennant race with each day's 
results potentially fatal. Beginning 
tomorrow, Milwaukee has only four POVICE 
games in which to make progress, Cincinnati has only three 
and Brooklyn only five. 

There is, of course, a very special incentive for the Reds 
to do well in their finale. with Milwaukee. Not only would 
they be keeping alive their own pennant dreams but, failing 
to finish first, there would be the second place money to 
consider which is roughly $1000 per man more than hed 
get if the club finished third and worth considering 


IT 18 MILWAUKEE from whom the Dodgers have most 
to fear, with the Reds rumning out of games in 
balance their misdeeds that show up in the lost column. A 
few days ago, the Dodgers were presuming they had 
the Braves and Reds safely buried in the race on! 
counter the spoilsport Pirates who knox ked the 
off twice in a row 

From here dn, the big men of the pennant 
the pitchers. In that department, matters appear 
dreamy for the Dodgers. No other club can come up with 
two such solid starters as Newcombe and Mazglie. such 
masters of relief as Labine and Bessent. Manager Walt 
Alston holds a stronger hand than cither one of his opposite 
numbers with the Reds and Braves 

At Milwaukee, where there is some suspicion 
pitching has been overrated all season, their only solid bet 
to win a ball game is their oldest pro, Warren Spahn. When 
the younger glamor boys of Fred Haney’s staff started fad 
ing, it was Spahn who grabbed hold and won the big games 
for the Braves. He will pitch two of the Braves’ remaining 
four games. 

THE REDS, who have been stumbling along al! 
with the kind of pitching that could curdie even a mother's 
love. have only one dependable pitcher for the final thrust, 
Joe Nuxhali. But Birdie Tebbetts is blessed with the league's 
best relief man in Herschel Freeman, and nobody any longer 
is questioning that the Reds aren't the heftiest-hitting crew 
in the league. 

The i that could prove bothersome to the Dodgers is 
those remaining five games with the Phillies and the Pirates 
They are certain to bump into Robin Roberts in one of those 
with the Phils, and in the last three wind-up games with 
Pittsburgh are sure to encounter both Bob Friend and Romnie 
Kline. There will be a great demand for well-pitched games 
by Brooklyn stalwarts. : 

This one, it is remembered, is not one of the Dodgers’ 
good-hitting ball clubs. It is safe to say, that it is the 
worst-hitting Brooklyn team in years and owes its present 
high place to its pitching. Junior Gilliam is the only Dodger 
hitting 300. Duke Snider, Roy Campanella, Peewee Reese, Gil 
Hodges, Carl Furillo and Jackie Robinson are having what 
they would call bad years. 


which to 


both 
vy tf nh. 
Dodgers 
race will be 
to be just 


or 


that the 


season 


in fact, 


ALAN ROTH, the Brooklyn team statistician who is 4s 
much a part of their entourage as their bats, and who is a 
high-level comsultant to the Dodger management, points out 
that the Dodgers have scored 150 fewer runs than last yea! 

That means we've averaged one run less per game,” Roth 
says. “That's why we haven't been able to pull away from 
anybody, and maybe we're lucky to be where we are.” 

When they are back at Ebbets Field playing the Phils 
tomorrow night, the full pressure may be on for the Brooks 
By that time they will see the results of the Milwaukee- 
Cincinnati game om the scoreboard, and if it shows a Mil- 
waukee victory the need will be for the Dodgers to react 
like champs 

“T'll be glad that the Milwaukee game will 
over,” a Brooklyn coach said todas For 
our guys have been trying to play ball with one eye on the 
ball game and the other on the scoreboard. It will be nice 
to have some two-eyed hitters swinging the bat for us again 
Maybe they'll hit better if they can give all their attention 
to what is happening up the pitching alley.” 


already be 
the last month. 


Mont Takes Off Kid Gleves 
Savage 90-Minute Drill 


Sidelines Two Terrapins 


+ By Dave Brady 
Stal Reporter 

Coach Tommy Mont took off the kid gloves yesterday 

began ‘hammering together a hard-nosed football team 
oppose Wake Forest Saturday at Winston-Salem, N. ‘ 

Smarting from what he called * 

team has played in five years,” Mont set out to make it the 

hardest workout since he took over as head coach 


lined two players. 

The drill opened with a 
lengthy tackling session and 
later there were 90 uninter- 
rupted minutes of full speed 
scrimmage. There wasnt 4 
dummy on the field 

The players admitted they 
were mad at themselves after 
seeing the films of the 5Syra 
cuse game which they lost, 
26-12, last Saturday 


bination of talents. He is re 


sophomore than 
Waller and Chet 
tne same stage 
He hits a hole 
any 
but can also biock out 
posing tackle with 
impact His speed 
straightaway but is ore ef 
At the end of the violent com- fective when he changes 
petition, two graduates of the pace and twists and 
undefeated freshman team had evade secondary defenders. 
battled their way to jobs on the 


were 


faster 


an 


and 
LO 


the worst game a Marviand 


rhe players 
needed no urging and it became a savage practice that side. 


his 
turns to 


No. 1 unit, left halfback Teddy 
Kershner and end Al Beards 
ley. Both are from states re 
nowned for hard-nosed foot 
ball players, West Virginia and 
Pennsylvania. 

Kershner, sinewy 6foot 17 
pounder from Martinsburg, sur- wijwaukee 
vived the rough going and re- Brooklyn 

aced John McVicker, who in- Cincinnati 
ured his knee and was taken 
to the campus infirmary 


National League 
Race at a Glance 


Ww. 
96 
89 

&9 


REMAINING GAMES 


L. 
ao. | 
66 597 


when Jean Waters also hurt his Sept. 25 (N), 


hack in a couple days but Mc- Away (none).. 
Vicker probably will miss Sat- 


urday’s game. (none). Away (4), 


‘Sept. 25, 


« McVicker ran 67 yards on a Cincinnati; ; Sept. 28 (N), 29 An pine 


punt return te set up s touch: St Mt. hom 


down nst Syracuse 
Ke — the breakaway star 
of freshmen, Is a rare com- 


Pet. G.B. 
Hoo 


ly 
62 589 1% 


left 4 Brooklyn (5)}—At - home (5y, = 
Béardsiey took over left en oy He oo Thomas 


knee. Waters is expected to be Sept. 23 (N), 29, 30, Pittsburgh. Freese. 


Cincinnati ee heme (1), 


sor Fh. Mat Chega aay a 


de — 


\ 


Milwaukee 


Holds First 
Place by 
3 Points 


By Shirley Povich 


Pines aglont 


Sorte 


AMUSEMEN 
TV-RADIO 
COMICS 


——_ontest Probable Score Game—— 
TS 


= 


TUESDAY, 


eeeen? 


SEPTEMBER 25, 


- 


Tatum Out for Upset 
Over Bud Wilkinson 


Staff Revorter ° 
PITTSBURGH, Sept. 24—The 
sixth-place Pirates permitted 
the Dodgers a mere three- 
hour stay on top of the league 


tonight, then dumped them 
out of it with a third victory 
in the four-game series here. 
The Dodgers rose to the 
leadership of the league earlier 
in the evening by winning the 
resumption of yesterday's cur- 
few game that was recessed in 
the ninth inning. That was the 
last success of Brooklyn to- 
night 
They bumped into Beb 
Friend, the Pirates’ pitching 
ace, in the regularly-scheduled 
game and lost a 65 decision’ 
that forced them to surrender! 
the league lead to Milwaukee! 
whom they now trail by a half) 
game ) 
’ 


| 


Themas Delivers 


The decisive blow of that sec-' 
ona game was delivered by 
Frank Thomas, in the eighth. 
It was a single with two out 
yehind walks issued to Bill Vir 
don and Dale Long, and wut 
locked what had been a 5-5 tie. 

Earlier, Clem Labine had 
done a mop-up job for due in- 
“ing on the Pirates to preserve 
wiat had been an 83 Brooklyn 
wad, compiled before the cur- 
lew sounded the day before. | 

When Labine essayed a bit 

i an iron-man stunt by starting 
the second game, he was bom- 
barded out in the second in- 
ning after the Dodgers had set 
im up in a 34 lead against 
Frie nd 

Pittsburgh's eighth-inning 
raliy against Bob Craig for the 
winning run de-emphasized the 
heroics of Gil Hodges, the 
Dodgers’ batting hero tonight 
llodges homered with two out 
and Robinson on base in the 
ciguth to get the Dodgers aS-5 
iit at that point 


Costly Defeat 


The defeat was more costly 
for the Dodgers tonight be- 
cause it wiped out what had 
been their advantage over Mil- 
waukee in the games-lost col- 
umn. Now the two teams show 
an equal number of losses with 
Milwaukee having one more 
victory to its credit 

The. turbulent race gets a 
complete change of venue to- 


morrow, with the Dodgers re- ‘Cleveland 


to Brooklyn for the 
first of two games 
Phillies, and Milwaukee mov- 
ing to Cincinnati for a crucial 
game with the still-pennant- 
minded Reds who are a game 
and a half back with three to 
play 

Friend, the Pirates’ “stuff” 
pitcher and control artist, who 
has been conducting a one-man 
war against the leaders, having 
beaten Milwaukee in fis pre- 
vious start, was off badly 
against the Dodgers tonight. 
Joy Is Short-Lived 

They rocked him for three 
runs in the first inning on 
three hits highlighted by Anf- 
oros’ double, and the Brooklyn 
partisans were elated. 

Their joy didn't last. Labine 
messed up a bit by a wild 
throw by Pewee Reese, yielded 
three runs to the Pirates in 
their first inning. He didn’t last 
out the fourth. A walk, Vir- 
dons single and Long’ single 
See DODGERS, Page 45, Col. I 


turning 


Dodgers-Pirates 
 Boxscores 


’ 


(Sespended Game) 
SROOELYE PITTSBURGH 


Clemente.r 
’ Virden.ct 

Walis if 

Skinner.1s 


~ 


 pececesecoouen St uuu® 


~9O0O0r000909040-sa0000F 


Tetals 38 


ter. . 
for Garber if 9th 
ei ‘1e4 ina 
tel 100 Goa — 4 
R—G om. Reese 2. Re Hoe 
} Com pane la, Clemente Shepard Kine. 
E—Ne RBI- 
.ampeneii 
emenvtite 


Pittshareh 


garded a better prospect as a { 

Ronnie 4 
> 

Hanulak at 


M 
than 2 is 
ball carrier on the squad s 
op- ° 
surprising 

isn't. all 


oe 1 7 Munger 0-0 Pol! ot 
; Waters 6-0. Garber I-1i 
7. Lebine 0-0 HEP.—Kine 

W—Newcombe (26-6! L—?} 
’ t.._. “pormen. Pinelir 
T A—44.932 
(Recular Game) 
PITTSBURG 
Clemente.rf 


Pace iZ-i3 
Dizon. Denatelll 2 4) 


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BOO ow bd ~ 380 See OD 
° 
Ooro~--Orns 


Coo Co Nem oe -o~ wu 


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oJackson ; 
Tetals 10 ‘417 
aH't inte deuble play fr Reebuck 


im «St 
>—Grounded out for Croie im oth 


3209 Qne art 
510 100 1x4 
incon 2 


Breekivna 
Pitteburgh 


S. we ~ lam 


peomes son xm 
Thom . 


oc ges 
Sodnes Olliieam. Reese 


Milwaukee (4) at nine: Priced x! Lone 


ae be 


—Priend ti t-te: 
ery ww 


with the ogg 


Totals 35 18 2712 


. Rob 
odges . Gomen® 3. : *Vindon . keene. 
Reeve roa —_— J 
Lone. Heel: “Well, this may 


: 
spnere : i weekend. 


HERE ALREADY—Prince Cortauld, first 
horse officially invited te run in the $100,- 
000 International at Laurel on Nov. 1 
already arrived from his home in Australia. 


Majors 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
L. 
54 
64 
65 
69 
71 
83 


w 
New York . 95 
&5 
R4 
RO 


Detroit 3 
Baltimore 65 
WASH’TON 58 91 
Ransas City 50 99 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


Chicago, 14; Detroit, 11. 
Baltimore, 6; New York, 4. 
(Only games scheduled.) 


TODAY'S GAMES 


WASHINGTON at Bosten— 
Ramos (12-9) vs Minarcin (0-0). 

Chicage at Detroit—Harsh. 
man (15-10) ws Hoeft (18-13). 

Kansas City at Cleveland 
(N}—Ditmar (12-21) vs Wynn 
(19-9). 

New York at Baltimore (N)}— 
Ford (19-5) vs Harrison (0-0) 


NATION, AL |} L EAGUE 

W. L. Pet. G.B. 
600 
597 
589 


Milwaukee 
Brooklyn 
Cincinnati 
St. Louls 
Philadelphia 
Pittsburgh 
New York 
Chicago 389 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 


Brooklyn, 8-5; Pittsburgh. 3-4. 
(Firet Game, suspended contest, 
f 


Sunday.) 
(Only game scheduled.) 
TODAY'S GAMES 


Philadelphia at 
(N)}—R. Miller (3-6) or 
(7-10) ws Maglie (11-5). 


Pittsburgh at New York— w 


B. ie 
‘Yankees, 5-4 


yoning to drive 


oy ee tee 
FRA A = Pee 
we hong ON ee. 


Pens ae ee aA 2 ; eat Bite . "a he 


ae 
aS 


Here he is shown working 2 at Dagny 
Shea's Maryland farm at Hyde, Md., after 
a 43-day beat trip on the way over. He is 
fourth money winer in Australia. 


2. has 


Over Tigers 


Chisox Win 
In 36-Hit 
Battle, ]4.- I] 


Francona’s 
Double Beats 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 24 @ 


OKLAHOMA V5. 
Norman, Okla. 
After what happened to Carolina last Saturday tn a 266 
loss to North Carolina State, Oklahoma should be a shoo-in. 
But footballs still take funny bounces, and Jim Tatum will 
have his Tar Heels fired up for Bud Wilkinson's Oklahomans. 
Notre Dame, Duke, Maryland and North Carolina were 
caught in a wave of early-season upsets last week. Can 


Tatum add Oklahoma to the list this week? 

This is one of the games on which the Probable Score must 
be predicted by persons entering the Pick-the-Winners 
contest. 

There will be five winners this week. The [first-place 
award will be an expenses-paid trip for two persons to the 
Redskins-Eagles game in Philadelphia, Saturday night, Oct. 6. 
Four other winners wil! receive two Uckets cach to Mary- 
land's next home game with Baylor, Oct. 6 

All of this week's winners will qualify for an examination 
at the end of the season with grand prizes at stake. Two 
big winners will spend New Year's Eve in Miami, Fia., and 
see the Orange Bow! game with all expenses paid 

GAMES OF SEPTEMBER 2 


VM. 
Cornell 
Brown 
Clemson 
lowa State 
U.C.L.A, 
William and Mary 
Iowa State 
Nebraska 
Penn State 
Syracuse 
Rutgers 
Missourt 
Texas 
Duke 
Maryland 
Minnesota 
Richmond 
Marquette 
Connecticut 


NORTH CAROLINA this Saturday at 


~~ =>, -—. -— = — 


ng 
West Virginia 
Wisconsin 
Yale 


Make your choice with an “X” win or tie. 
PROBABLE SCORES 


Oklahoma ( ) WNerth Carolina 
Stanford ( ) Michigan State 


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


ed 

eS SS Se ee a er ee ee ee — SS ee oe 
. 

i i il ill, ili, ila, il, ill, is ill, ill, i i lll, lili ima li ili i 

i ee ee ee ee ee ee ee 


i i el ln lg iy, ln, ll, i, 


City and State 
CONTEST RULES 


Thr CONTEST each week will teelede 10 maler celiece games The 
contestant will setect the winner ‘er tie’ tn each of theee gemee There wit? 
aise iwe games for which the contestant mest give the “Prebable Seore 

by the contest judges in case tee of mere persons tie on 


. 
be ta che sen of the Peethall Contest Fdlier wet letter 
wee 


ig = 4 rf ag 

the Service Counter te the tebbe of Tie 
wealigeten ¥ Pest a diese Fee a8 & _ ee. of mar be @reened te ane 
ene contest bones located at ma mews stends threaegheut the 


ree 
submitting the meet accurate entry cach week pot be declared 
ties, a2 pereene sharing ti ithe will reorive 
“) be: Wiemers cock week will receive tee thek ets ® mater 
esstenal end of the season. the eshhe wtenere 


test frand orters. ald aries fer 
"ast Pis.. for ier the on Rawt ep New Fears Dar. 
written | 
oe ty Hewerer, carbon cootee and 
inom ey amr ether @usticetine machine 
ac Fee Wy i os meaner entrice as vou wich 


‘Rookie Tito Francona swatted 
a 400-fo0t. double in the eighth 
in two runs 
and give the Baltimore Orioles 
a 54 victory over the New 
York Yankees tonight before 
12.304 fans 

Francona’s blow came after 
Dick Williams had walked and 
stole second and Bob Boyd had 
singled him to third, with the 
Yanks ahead 43 

Manager Casey Stengel sum- 
moned his benched big guns in 
a futile pinthinning effort to 
save the game, but they mis- 
fired. Joe Collins and Yogi 22 
berra flied out, Mickey Mantle 
waiked and Irv Noren ground- 
ed out to end the game 
NEW york BALTIMOR 


hits, 
runs, over 
today with 


Briggs 
the White 


nd for Chicago. 
pitchers, with reliefer 
LaPaime getting 
and Rookie Hal 
taking the defeat. 

DETROIT 


Cocca 


o> 3 
o--O0Or OF 
4 


Totals sa874 13 Tetals 


O~ 0'-08-oVCUsYus.ceeD 


= o390-000W0ru-—- o--E 
2000 OOH Ue wh wveD 


- 
Pm ¢ 
ODO Of Hw -+*6t 26D Bivisrs 


CoO ---MO*we COwn Or 


“ 
4 


0 } 
4772 7714 Tetale. 1 
Gromek in Sth. 

\ 


; Totals 
eu ks & 9th paingied for 
oie oo e104 ; 

ou 


ion ?ts—S dee for Northey in 
ied out tor Masterson i” 7th. 
Siowron 
Chicace 
Detroit 


(or Mantie i 

ded out for 
New Verk 
Baltimore 


rR Siebern. Mi 
Williams Bor 
Pahine«can 


Do use 6 
a Pranco: 
“or > 


. R— Apert C10, “A i res, 
o > sing, Leliar 2. B ‘Philligg x 
. 2 venn. J. Phillips 


Brooklyn \° 
Meyer P 


Honochick 


Kiine (14-16) vs Antonelli (18- * 


13). 

St. Louls at Chicago (2—Mc.- 
Daniel (5-6) and Biayleck (1-5) 
vs. Hillman (0-l) and Kaiser 
(3-9). 

Milwaukee at Cmamnnati—— 
Spahn (19-10) vs Jansen (2 


A 


By Bus Ham 


Sports Editor 


TWO CAROLINIANS bumped 


other down on Pennsylvania 
It didn't take them long to 
talking football, naturally. 

Said the man from 
North Carelina State 
to. the man from 
North Carolina Uni- 
versity: 

“What do you think 
of Jim Tatum now 
after the way our 
little old boys 
cleaned up at Chapel 
Hill last Saturday?” 

lied« the Tar 


surprise you, but the 
folks down home 
ain't aching at Tatum 
yet. | went down to 
see the game and 
stayed there over the 


a 


* 


;|[t's About Time Someone Gave a Nod 
To North Carolina State’s Earle Edwards 


Ca ee ee 


everybody is feeling kind of 
toward big Jim. Course, 


The Minors 


INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE FLAYOFFs | 
Rochester 7 Terente & 
ot of 7 sertes thed. 3-3) 
SOUTHERN ASSOCTATION 
(Final FPilereft) 


Atlanta ¢ 
emophic leads best of 


».. Masterson 
R—Keegan 7-7, 

Howell 6-0 
, Be. "Ss Orn 


Woodeshick 
Memephie 7 . Renee. Rommel. T— 


}- 
° Tabace 
seven, 3-2) 784 


DETROIT, Sept. 24 #—The ‘Kaneko Stops Wada 
Chicago White Sox and the! 
Detroit Tigers sprayed 36 base featherwieght champion Shigeji 35, 36—71 yesterday in the first 
including seven home'Kaneko tonight knocked out day of annual 
Stadium Hidemi Wada, 
Sox round of an AllJapanese 10- Hoover tourney at East 
emerging with a 14-11 decision. round nontitle bout at Tokyo's mac Park. The event continues 

Sherman Lollar of the Sox International Stadium. 
and Detroit's Ray Boone each 


Allen Leads Golf, 71 


TOKYO, Sept. 25 #—Orient’ Lt. Col. A. H. Allen fired a 


Golf 
Edgar 


Potn- 


Federa! 


in the second Association field day J 


‘today and Wednesday 


cracked a pair of home runs. 
Charlie Maxwell had a bases 
loaded clout and Red Wilson | 
added a two-run biast for the 
Tigers while Lary Doby hit his 


@ 800900090" 00~-eP 


oo, bos 100—14 
 20i1—11 


7 3.. Del-' 
“Kaline 


ing, 2) vaariar 


“Fine Joh of Coaching 


| were disappointed in Tatum’s team in his | 
first game but they've seen enough football 


to realize that a team is built by. trial and 
error. 


“TATUM'S GOT some tnighty good horses, 
especially that halfback Ed Sutton. He'll be 
another Cliff Battles before he gets through. 
Give Jim the rest of this season and he'll 
give us a foothall team to be proud of. 

“I found out that he already has worked 
wonders in morale building. All of the 
bickering of recent years on the squad and 
among alumni has evaporated. And the 
school people like the way he handles the 
boys on the field. No loud shouting or bad 


into each 
ave. yesterday 
get around to-' 


language, which is.a welcome change for | 


the better.” 
Said the State man: “Enough of Tatum. 
It's time our man Earle Edwards got a nod. 


Nobody ever pays any attention to him q@ . 
Guess 


says anything about him publicly. 
that's because he's such a nice, quiet, easy- 
_ going fellow. 


~ Pyt- You never te in ¥ 
- a” r 
| fase ‘with © mucus Sennen ‘obiee than Ed. 


ager oe 


yi 


“BUT HE’S done a remarkable cosc ng 


The two teams used nine | 
Paul 
the victory 
Woodeshick 


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a whiskey's “strength.2 Today, most 
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more flavor—and enjoyment in every 
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Whiskies are taxed by the U. S. Gov: 
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although Fleischmann pays $1.03 more 
per casé in taxes than ordinary 8% 
Proof blends, Fleischmann’s costs you 
less than many lower Proof brands. 
Try Fleischmann’s today— you'll agree 
that it’s the best blended whiskey value 


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=. 


BLENDED WHISKEY » 90 PROOF « GSU CRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 
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| i 


“sum” Epidemic Sends Eight Georgia Tech Players to Hospital 


Navy Football Asa’ oe B Dressen Can = Face, Too | | | 
Tickets on Sale Bob Adiie'’s | ne Nats Can Help Bucky Harris Take Fourth Is your home 


In Washington Column eee Suspected in By Defeating Bosox Today, Wednesday | ready for 


: . a } 
ewueme to Nays . heme BOSTON, Sept. 24—Since my colleague, Mr. Povich, Fruit J uice By Bob Addie and appear to be demoralized.'won three in a row last ins) cold weather? | 


football games for 1956 have ’ “ | “Stal Reporter It will take all of Dressen’s Washington still leads for the 
| is racking down the finish of “that other | g 
noes placed on sale ot -the | : ae vp oe el calls the National League, |. ATLANTA, Sept. 24%—Some| BOSTON, Sept. 24—Theréigenius to snap them out of year, 13-7, and can't possibly, A — gp pe 
following locations in the | eague, as Casey oleng 5 ’ |microseopic “bug"—probably alare few goals left to the Nats, their slump for the final two lose the season's series. But a we in Pore # wypbery ee ~~ 
ome: & 
of 


al | 
von ee | aemawody ong S6 a tate node” after lesan euske eonmia” a fon. inextricably cnired in seventh games with the Red Sox. couple of victories would make) pairs October Better 
Army-Navy Club, 1627 Eye | I feel like it ee peach oi aoa smia in Bal. (Pall Players in a hospital today. place for the season. They're wate Lead Series / everyone happy before the| Gardens gives you « check list 

ot. nw.; Capitol Service Com | suis & ee fy but drafty stadium (4.230 Rowever, were released too far ahead of the Kansas) 1), anti the last series, when Nats scatter until next spring.’ things to look for plus suggested 
ter, 261 Constitution ave.; timore’s lovely Dut dratty staGium during the afternoon and the City Athletics and too far be. , The club for its final "PS"? You can do yourself. Prom 

. | | last Friday night. I’m too tired to hysici y the Red Sox swept all three e clud returns for its final chimney and gutters to doors end 
and American Automobile | ast Friday mig team physician said all should )i44q the Baltimore Orioles, | home series starting Friday’ meg 
Association offices at Wash- ! give you the old gag that I should be available for duty in Satur- he gafhes, the Nats appeared to night against the Orioles. foundation, it shows you what to 
i H | | have caught pneumonia because doc- day night's game against South-' However, there could a have one of the strangest hexes\There will be night games do to prepare for the winter months 
ngton, Hyattsville, Arling- | & ~ \ern Methodist, upset conqueror objective Tuesday and Wednes- th ahead. Get October Better Homes 
ton. Alexandri 4 sil tors can cure that, Dut they can’ | t Not ‘in history on the Boston club. Friday and Saturday, with the 4 Gad 
Boring ——— v7 cure a cold. of Notre Dame. day afternoons here as the; The Nats had won 13 out of final game of the season next today . + « wherever 


| It was a hectic day in Tech's ,, Magazines are sold 
fecuaie: Ren whi Clee Anyway, evén in Baltimore, which |gthietic headquarters and the Nats tackle the Red Sox in the 17 until the Red Sox finally Sunday afternoon. 
will be placed on sale are: 


is no reflection against that charming |schooR infirmary. When players {inal two games of their road : 
| city where the fans are strictly for began to complain of feeling il! schedule. 8, 
Sept. 29, William and Mary, | the Birds (the Oriole Birds, of course), yesterday, food poisoning was| The Red Sox are fighting for 
at Annapolis; Oct. 20, Cincin- 
nati at Annapolis: Nov. 3, 


the big bombshell of Maryland's de- pn ties centitinaiad te grow fourth place and the Detroit “It's even better than *‘Even smoother than 
ova a Regen cmggperye: Cee tes. feat by Syracuse was the principal today the trouble was blamed Tigers are breathing down 4weet-mash’ bourbon"’; «+ ‘sour-mash’ bourbon"! 
and Nov. 17, Virginia, at Bal- 

timore. | 


- 


topic of discussion. on a virus infe&ion. Symptoms their necks. If the Nats could 
It, perhaps, is just ,as well that are similar—nausea, abdominal knock off the Sox in two games 


Genius Jim Tatum’s new team, North egy S og hay, in a feW » gould be a big help to Bucky 
| Carolina, was knocked off the same day. Otherwise, you'd phe “4 Lamont Henry, Harris’ battling Bengals. 


LIVINGSTON’S hear the experts bellowing that Tommy Mont never will be (ihe team physician, said he. had Nats Could Help oo 
the coach that Tatum was—and presumably still is. returned to the original food In @ sense. this would be an 
FOR At YEARS Mont and Tatum, of course, were in distinguished com- poisoning diagnosis. mente tama Se Mele eaune 


“We're preétt ertain n | | 
| pany. Notre Dame and Terry Brennan also woundgup in the that it ay ‘bug’ they eat tn help Harris and the Tigers 


| lost column last Saturday. I listened to Hurricane Harry |some fruit juice on the way #chieve fourth place at the ex- 
HEADQUARTERS | Wismer broadcasting that Notre Dame-S. M. U. game, and it back from Kentucky,” he said. P®™** a i Oe 
FOR ALL UNIFORMS | appears the Irish almost pulled it out in the last second. But | Among those still hospital. certain that Bucky wi 


ized was All-America candidate Dy Detroit at the end of this 
| they didn’t quite, and that could be the story of Notre Dame George Volkert, the fleet half-season and the rumor persists 


| this year. back who raced 54 yards for that he will be General Man- 

lone touchdown and made a 4ger Joe Cronin’s assistant in 
I WROTE Brennan a month ago to get some material for key 20-yard dash in the other Boston next yeer. 

a special article. Th® letter I received was all caked and stiff, scoring drive against Kentucky.| Thus, should the Nats do a 


Tackle Carl Vereen and favor for the man they fired! 
like paper that had been exposed to moisture. This con- guard Allen Ecker, both starttwo years ago by beating Bos-| 


_ vinced me Terry was shedding real tears at the prospects iors, were released from the in- ton, Bucky will be able to save! 
for the coming season. 7 firmary — the afterneen. face by quitting Detroit with 
) . , Others still hospitalized were a first-ivision club. 
page ree: "5 eyed gy e A - ye vee - No. 2 quarterback Toppy Vann,| But the strangest part of all 
| quietly confident of his own ability and that of his brawny who went all the way against will be that Harris will be: 
young men. But he undeniably Was pessimistic about this Kentucky in lieu of Wade moving into fourth place ahead 
season, pointing out the Irish faced one of their toughest Mitchell, out with a shoulder of the club he presumably will) 
schedules in history with only three returning regulars. injury, second unit halfbacks help direct next year. It's all! 


hors : . . 
SZ , A lot of these coaches, of course, cry wolf. When the wolf Thecsmesas okt Se = —— magne a. 
does come, you still don't believe them. But one would be Ken Thrash. a late addition to Lost Nine in Ww Th d ] 
inclined to think that perhaps Brennan wasn't just whistligg the sick list; and No. 3 right) Actually, of course, the Nats) e one and on y 
Civilian & Uniform Outfitters in the dark when he indicated the Irish would have a tough halfback Joe Delany. pren’t, weeseed =e oes , 
906-08 7th S. N.W. his year. ot. anager uc ressen . = 
time of it this year. Touchdown Club lis smarting under the string of i mellow-mash bourbon .. . 
Ps. . de peers As far as Mont is concerned, it’s much too early to tell if 4) nine straight losses. It's pecu- —- > 4a 
oo — he'll make a success of his “new franchise.” Certainly, few ne at liar that the Nats had to pick 
coaches have been dealt such bad cards for openers. Tommy |», .. . & - slab’s quarters this time to play their worst SES 
| lost quarterback Frank Tamburello to the Army and then, today from noon until 8 p. m. ——, MSP Rh sconce = + 7. e Ows t O Ti ea 
of all things, ace Halfback Howie Dare came down with yel- Alphonse (Tuffy) Leemans, etna thal especially sinee 


low jaundice. former football great for ' in ¢ ” A ; 
SINCLAIR'S | R : George Washington University deny the ‘leo pod ge 4 Ay For over 100 years, people have been discover- 
New York Giants. is - ten ; _ / ; ; “a ” 
ONE MAN can often make the big difference in a team's and ee ew See ~ Chuck doesn't like the idea of| ye 1S ing something “new” in old Kentucky ... 8 


| a leading candidate for presi- winding wu hte | di hour 
| , , ;, p the season with! ‘ ifferent bon remarkably free of bite. 
COMPLETE | play. Without Jim Brown, Syracuse could have been just an | dent. em a tenet Gniah 


| ordinary college team. Ben Schwartzwalder, Syracuse coach, S N End | Everything seems to have! ; It has the best features of sweet and sour-mash 

| always has had a razzle-dazzie offense, but could never make  Scason ‘ears fii gone wrong with the Nats. at) bourbon. It’s a step better—mellow-mash. the 

HOME HEATING it go because he didn't have the horses. He had one last | MANASSAS, Va, Sept. 2 this point. The hitters aren't ‘ exclusive Yellowstone way of achieving full- 
Saturday in Big Jim Brown. Old Dominiof Speedway will hitting: the pitchers aren't | bourbon flavor with light body. 


“form Te You— 
Not You Te the 
Uniform. 


oa 


Brown is the boy whom Tatum called one of the finest full- cometuce ‘Ms stock Cas Gi aeEe, 206 he pues Sess ng 


er, that is) has matured and everything they say about his (Oct. 6. iin four of their last six games) Distilied and bottied by Yellowstone, inc , Lovieville, Kentucky, Division of Glenmore Distilleries Compony 
% High Quelity Sinclair excellent talents appears to be true. s 


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he with pro- fel . 
) SERVICE css ec scen ait nt year Big Jim Cine Syracuse play (20H gesee, ers ih, BEIM none been shut ont} THE “NO-BITE'? BOURBON 


It may be remembered that Dutch Bergman's 1939 Catholic 


3c Lew Cost Complete Burner) University team was one of the best in the East. It was big 
Service Contract | and powerful, and had some great backs like Rocco Pirro, 
% A Most Convenient Peté Sathon, Charlie Moutenot and Hank Brostek. (Pirro, in- = 
Budget Plan | cidentally, is now an assistant coach as Syracuse.) 
* Complete Line of 7 


The Cardinals went up to Boston to play little St. Anselm's 


in the next to last game of the season. C. U. was unbeaten 


and started off with 13 points in the first three minutes. It : 

looked like a breeze until a shifty little back named Ray Me- 

Lean scored six touchdowns al] by himself and mighty C, U. | F © 
was toppled, 39-13. | 


| As it happened, Catholic University wasn't disgraced in 
the light of later developments. McLean was one of the | 
standouts of the National Football League later with the | 
. ’ 


Chicago Bears and the pros had as tough a time corraling him 


6 EFINING COMPANY 4 as C. U. did that memorable afternoon in Fenway Park. | 
= "7 So one fellow can make all 
NOW~—a wr | the difference in the world. | 
meri Largest Sellert | I saw the Duke-Obio State 
| game last year and this was 
a battle between two men. ? 


| Duke has Sonny Jurgensen, | 


a gifted quarterback, while 

ARD », Ohio State had the incom- 

Ay Tb ip | parable Hopalong Cassady. 

CIGARS LA | Hoppy had a bad day, mostly 

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oe Fr. P. 43 
Pirates Drop 
Brooklyn to 


off Reliever Craig put the 
Pirates in front, 43 

In the fourth, Thomas clout- 
ed a homer over the wall in 
left to build the Pittsburgh 


lead to 53: 


From the first to the eighth, 
Friend held the Dodgers: score- 
less and then was reached for 
the tying runs. Robinson led 
off by beating out an infield 
single. Friend got rid of Am 
oros and Furillo, but Hodges 
rescued the Dodgers at that 
point with a massive game 
typing clout over the wall in 
left, his 3ist of the season and 
third in two nights 

Craig lost his contro! and the 
ball game when the Pirates 
came to bat. With one out, he 
walked Virdon and with two 
out he walked Long after get- 
ting a two-strike no-bal] count 
on him. He got his next pitch 
over the plate and Thomas 
knocked it past his ears 
the single that was the 
gest hit of the night 


for 
big 


69 Compete 
In Manor Golf 


Tournament 


A field of 69 golfers. small. 
est in the history of Manor 
Country Club’s annual invita 
tion tournament, will tee off 
today and tomorrow in 18-hole 
qualifying ttials. 

Included in the starting field 
will be such well known stars 
as Bobby Brownell, Ralph Bo- 
gart, Billy Brownrigg. George 
Thornton, Volney G. Burnett 
and Don Sullivan 

Pairings and starting times 

TUESDAY 
Harrison. We Leomee 

, N. BR. Rieeme! 

11:44—Velney Barnett Maury Fite. 
erraid 

4 Ashton Jr w“ 0 
Livineston. D D Dretes 
2:43—¢ Ny "7 on. J. 8. Berd. 


Haver, 6. I radeon 


Sallican Henry Pra tti, 
Jah 


4 rT Hendley 
Gre 7. Heueten 

WEDNESDAY 

16:35—Wm Leasier. Pail Lavin. & 

B. Ledferd. Beb Rhed 

i eh. £. Beetenes 

eesem. Leuls 
den 

i _— Denn. F 
4 


Hariery Beck- 
Washbkaw ’ | bew- 


5. Swerr Jr 
> 


Mever 
Nathan Stecel, 
De« 


Miche! Orietian Dr R 
Lynn Jehneon 

5 MeKay 

B. Alderson 


Bennett 
Micheet Oliveri. Johan &F 
Pr Githeen 


Eagles Buy Retzlaff 


DETROIT, Sept. 24 “—The 
Detroit Lions today sold of. 
fensive end Pete Retzlaff to 
the Philadelphia Eagles for an 
undisclosed sum. 


Second, 6-5 | 
—— —— 


But Not for Feothall . 


Janowicz Arrives 
Here From Hospital 


By Jack Walsh 
Stall Reporter 


Vie Janowicr, who 


Los Angeles, checked in 


But the standout halfback, who has been 
Presbyterian Hospital since Aug. 18, 
won't be around for the NFL season 


survived 
suffered in an auto crash after 
at the Redskin office yesterday. 


ra severe brain concussion 
e game with the Rams at 


at Hollywood | 
es 


which Washington opens at Pitts- 


burgh Sunday. 
George Marshall, 


club president, 


announced that Janowicz will be go- 
ing home in a day or so and will be 


placed on the reserve list. 


Marshall added: “We are told he 
has to have complete rest for six 
months or more. His future as an 
athlete can't be determined at this 


time—or even guessed at. 


“Sull Vie is a.strong, husky Rid 
and we have every hope he will get 


well soon.” 
Janow icz, 
Brito and Torgy Torgeson, 


accompanied by Gene 
looked 


Vie Janowicz 


fine and was in excellent humor. He 
di d have a limp and exhibited a bad bruise on his left leg. 
“Funny but I can't remember a thing about the Rams’ 


game.” 


Vie said. “But now I Yeel pretty good. Headaches? 


No, I haven't had a headacbe for three or r four r days.” == 


Loses of Janowicz is a cost- 
ly one for the Redskin team 
that would be even more of 


| a title threat with him. Jano 


wicz scored 88 points last 


| year to be runnerup to Doak 


Walker. Although he missed 
the second game with the 


leading ground-gainer 


| Giants, he was Washington's | 
and | 


the one who nearly always 


got the tough yardage near 
the goal line. 
Temporarily, 
may be costly to Janowicz. 
too. In that his injury was 
not incurred in football, he 
won't be on the Redskin pay- 
roll this season. Of course, he 
should be able to recover any 
financial loss through insur- 
ance claims or litigation. 


INSIDE-THE-TEPEE: The 
Redskins had to let go two 
promising noncollegians to 
get down to the 35-player 
limit for the first two weeks 
of the season... Big Jim 
Norman, 250-pound tackle- 
guard who was with the 
squad all last year, was cut 


the accident | Both are former Detroit cap- 


ball appeared to hit the 
ground ... Bobby Layne was 
highly incensed, over the call 
but Hecker said to him on 
the field: 
don't get mad 
cialis.” 


at the offi- 


THE REDSKINS have a 
sense of humor — Torgeson 


| and Dick Stanfel were co-cap- 


| 


' 


| 


tains against the Lions... 


tains... Equipment man 
Kelly Miller, who can get pix- 


eyish when he isn't selling | 
Hicks Chevrolets, also got in | 


the act... He made a deal 
with Friday Macklin, Lions 
equipment man, and put a 


full Redskin uniform in the | 


Detroit locker of Linebacker 


| Joe Schmidt before Sunday's 


game... Schmidt is the pres- 


| ent Detroit captain and has 


| been 
| traded to Washington .. 

Trimble, former Philadelphia | 
coach now boss of Hamilton | 
in the Canadian league, was | 


with Ron Zatkoff, rawboned | 


linebacker who made a great 
play when he blocked a Van 
Brocklin punt in the Rams 
game Coach Joe Kuharich 
sighed: “Both are fine foot- 
ball players. This is 
tought part of our job, 
letting good boys go” ...A 
still tougher cut Jooms after 
the second league \game 
when two more will Jave to 
be dropped . .. Game movies 
indicated that Norb Hecker 
did what he said he did on 


tion that set up Sam Baker's 
winning field goal against 
Detroit Sunday ... Hecker 
flipped the ball from his fin- 
gertips as he gathered it in 


| and to the naked eye the 


the | 


kidded about 


. dim 


a Buffalo spectator . 


-|Be Added to 


“I caught it, Bobby, | 


Flam Cannot 


- 


THE :WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


“oe 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


45 


Davis Cup Team 


NEW YORK, Sept. 4 
Herbie Flam of Beverly Hills, 
Calif. who upset Australia’s 
Ken Rosewall at Los Angeles 


yesterday to win the Pacific 
Southwest tennis champion- 
‘nit cannot be added to the 

ted States Davis Cup squad 
which meets Italy this week- 
‘end, Capt. Bill Talbert said. | 
| Talbert, who returmed today 
from the Pacific Coast, said 
the deadline—10 days before. 
the match—has passed for new 
additions to the team. The 
United StatesItaly match 
opens Friday at the West Side 
Tennis Club. 

“Until he won at Los Angeles! 
there was no reason to con- 
‘sider Flam for the team,” Tal-| 
bert said. “Herbie has had one 
of his worst seasons, losing in| 
straight sets to Roy Emerson 
of Australia in our nationals.” 


OTTO 
GRAHAM 


ls the Browns’ ace 
really through 
with football ? 


Lest yeer, the Cleveland 
Browne great quarterback on- 
neunced his retirement — then 


being | 


| Famous for the Finest 


his fantastic diving intercep- ; 


Prime S teaks 


| az 4m = MEDC 3 


came back to play another see 
son! New, im thie week's Setur- 
day Evening Post, Grevem 
himeclf telle you why it won't 
happen egein ... why he is 
through with pre football for 
all time —even with twe or 


three good years left! 


Learn how Graham feels the 
usually powerful Browns will, 
shape up this year without him’ 

. his frank opinion of Cleve- 
land coach Paul Brown! You'll 
read Otte’s own side of the 
stery in the “dirty-pheying” 
controversy! You'll read about 
the stratecy the Browns used 
te whip the Les Angeles Rams 
for last year's championship! 


And you'll find out what he 
claims is the bie difference be 
tween college and pre bell! 
Don't mies, “I'm Through With 
Football” im thie week's Poa! 


IN ALL 9 articles, 3 stories, 
] novelette, 2 serials. 


POST 


“, » tember 


saturday bivenin 


2) Tv 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, September 25, 1956, 


AG eee 


Scholastic 


Scene 


———By Jerry Davis— 


LOUDOUN County High 
sophomore tackle Jay Lam- 
bert weigtrs 300 pounds plus 
No one knows exactly what 
the 15-year-old, 5-foot 8-inch 
boy weighs. The scale at the 
Leesburg high school stops 
at 300 pounds... Warren 
Jenkins,.who earned thtee 
letters in football, two in 
baseball and one in basket- 
ball Wt. Western High, is a 
first string efd on the Uni- 
versity of Mississippi fresh- 
man team this fall... Three 
Washington area high school 
products are battling for 
varsity positions on the 
Princeton squad. They are 
tackle Gene fForcione of 
Landon, back James D. Mott- 
ley of .George Washington 
and center Paul Nystrom of 
Northwestern . Fullback * 
Jack Lantz, a converted 
vard at Alexandria's spank- 
ng new Hammond High, is 
tied for fourth in scoring for 
Group I schools in the en- 
tire state of Virginia with 24 
points. Jack scored three 
times against Herndon last 
Saturday. once on an 
yard kickoff return 


ST STEPHEN'S coach 
Sleepy Thompson frankly 
admits he let his team scrim- 
mage one play tod iong at 
his pre-season practice camp 
On the final pity of the final 
scrimmage at the camp, St 
Stephen's star halfack Tom 
Williams broke his collarbone 
and is sidelined for the sea- 
son Jerry Power, Whea- 
ton High's fine quarterback 
last year, has enrolled at 
George Washington Univer- 
sity and should be a welcome 
addition to Coach Bil Neal's 
Junior varsity team Rich- 
ard Drummond, a 185-pound 
sophomore, may help Wilson 
fans foget Lew Luce. Teamed 
up with 190-pound fullback 
Duff Greene Drummond 
gives the Tigers a solid one- 
two running punch. He can 

ass, too Juce is attend 

ng Bullis Prep to help pre- 
pare himself for college. He 
was the most highly seught 
school boy player in the 4rea 
affer graduation from Wil- 
son. Lew's younger brother, 
John, is a quarterback on 
tis year's Wilson tearm 

MAX DISHAROON, Ana- 
costia’s flashy 170-pound full- 
back, gave a brilliant per- 
formance last Saturday as his 
team whipped Montgomery 
Bieir, 19-0. Max carried the 
ball 30 times for 170 yards: 
scored two touchdowns and 
set up a third, and completed 
two of the three passes he 
tried ... The biggest upset 
of this young season was Be- 
thesda-Chevy Chase's 230 vie- 
tory over St. Albans, defernd- 
ing Interstate Academic Con- 
ference champs. The B-CC 
litte, headed by guard Jim 
Guandolo. a converted quar- 
terback, decided the issue ... 
Joe Bernot, coach at Colum- 
bian Prep, which sends many 
players to West Point and 
«Navy, never knows from one 
week to the next just what 
players he can count on for 
action. Players have to pass 
an examination given on 
Monday and Tuesday each 
week to be eligible for a Sat- 
urday game 


Miss Downey 


would be 


Knox Says 


He Lied, 


Connived 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 #— 
Ronnie Knox, highly-publicized 
quarterback of UCLA's Rose 
Bow! team, says he quit college 
football because he became dis- 
illusioned and “the system it- 
self forced me to lie and taught 
me to connive.” 

“I found college football pro 
football — only the salaries 
were much smaller,” he added 
in the current issue of Collier's 
Magazine, out today. 

Last August Knox quit 
UCLA, which then was under 
investigation for its recruiting 
practices, and signed a profes 
sional contract with Hamilton 
in the Canadian League. 

“There is one thing | want 
to make clear.” Knox said 
didn’t walk out on UCLA 
walked out on college football. 
1 did this of my own accord 
after carefully reviewing the 
things I saw and experienced 
during the past three years.” 

Knox said that when he was 
a freshman at lhe University of 
California in the fall of 1953 he 
was coached by a meniber of 
the athletic department on how 
to answer questions when Pa- 
cife Coast Conference Commis 
sioner Victor O. Schmidt vis- 
ited the campus to talk to re- 
cruits 

“If the commissioner asked 
if | were getting help from 
alumni, | was to answer, no,” 
the football star added. “Any 
inducements to get me to come 
to Cal? No. Above all, I was not 
to volunteer any information 
unnecessarily. 

“When Commissioner 
Schmidt started questioning me 
I wondered idly why he didn't 
begin by asking me ‘has any- 
body coached you about your 
answers?’ I felt I had to lie 
as I had been instructed be- 
cause if I told the truth I! 
made ineligible. I 
was now trapped in the mess 
for keeps.” 

Knox said he got offers from 
27 colleges, was offered a new 
car by an alumnus to attend 
Illinois and $35 a month above 
the scholarship to go to Stan- 
ford. But he chose California. 
ve said, because his father, Har- 
vey, was given a $400-a-month 
job as talent scout for the 
Southern Seas, a recruiting 
group for California in Los 
Angeles: his high school coach. 
Jim Swatheriand, was added to 
the California staff, and he was 
given an off-season sports writ- 
ing job at Berkeley, plus $500 
a year in football tickets, $500 
pocket money from the South- 
ern Seas and $55 transportation 
money for his family. 


Mrs. Sims Wins 


At Woodmont 


Mrs. Arthur Sims defeated 
Mrs. Morton Kaufman on the 
198th hole in a first round 
match in the 
flight of the women's club 
championship yesterday 
Woodmont. 

Other first matches: 


Mre. Leerence Jacobse defeated Mra. 
Bernard Fredland. 3 and 


Seated Mrs. 


hole. end 


re Herman Neusace de- 


The 1956 Olympics ... 


os 


By Maxwell Stiles and Harvey Bishop 


AMONG THE MANY 
CLYMPIC VENUES /F 


JME MW/STORIC SCENE WAS IVE END OF A LONG 
FEDERATION 


IVE EXM/BITION 
BULPING , LARGEST 


IN Al/BTRALIA. 


74 FURST PARLIAMENT OF Wt 
COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA MT I BON. 


He 
| 


i 


Earle Edwards Desi serves Some Credit 


‘| CAROLINA—Fr. Pg. 43 


Maryland and others 


wards threw at Tatum. 
Those 57, 155-pound backs 
he turned loose had Tatum’s 
big boys pawing and slapping 
at nothing all afternoon 
“And you talk about quar- 
terbacking, Edwards had two 
of them in Tom Katich and 
Bill Franklin who ran the 
club like old pros. You hear 
Tatum and Tommy Mont of 


Was 


plaining about losing a quar- 
terback now and then. If 
Edwards can turn out two of 
them like Katich and Frank- 
lin, he must be something 
special as @ coach. 


“YOU NOTICED that Ed- 
wards’ field generais had the 
good common sense to smart- 
ly turn to forward passes for 
quick touchdowns 


com? , 


down | 


around the 20 after control- 
ing the ball with deceptive 
ground plays. 

“No sense in letting Tatum 
stack up all that Carolina 
beef in front of the goal line. 
dust throw over it. 
simple as that.” 

“Sure. I know that Ed- 
wards team is being called a 
‘Pennsylvania Production.’ 
Thirty players 


| good contacts 
vania, arid he’s the kind of | 


it was as | 


on State's | 


isn't so surprising when you 


stop to realize that Edwards | 


coached at Penn State for 15 
years before he went to Mich- 
igan State as an assistant to 
Biggie Munn. 


“Edwards made a iot of | 
in Pennsyl | 


man that you would like to 
send your kid to. 


“THOSE ARE all high 
type boys from Pa. like 
Dick Hunter and Dick Chris- 
ty and George ‘Wagon 


squad are from Pa. But that | Wheel’ Marinkov and those 


hin 


ee 


superb ends, Bob Pepe and 
John Collar. 


Golfer Scores Ace 


At Fort Belvoir 


Master Sgt. Donald R. Chase 
of Ft. Belvoir fired a hole-in 
one on Ft. Belvoir’s No. 7 hole 


Sunday. Chase used a No. § 
iron for the 187-yard hole 
Col. C. H. Waters defeated 


‘Harry N. Schwartz for the club 


[champlonship, 8 and 7. 


“Edwards has to have boys | 


who are good students, for 
State has a lot of tough 


| courses in engineering and 


the like. They have lab work 
five days a week, not as much 


time for the practice field as | 


some other schools. 

“They tore up Edwards’ 
short-term contract not so 
long ago and gave him a 
lohg-termer at State, and 
you can understand why, 
after seeing what he did to 
Tatum.” 


gton, D.C. celebrates 


return of the original pre-war 


Folden Weddi 


championship | 


at | 


featead Mra. David Leventhal, 4 and 1. 


Hennemier Replacement 


CALGARY, Sept. 24 #—The! © 


Calgary Stam ers 


football) | 


A 


Wins Medal 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 24 @ 
Mary Ann Downey, playing 
ever a rain-soaked Woodholme 
Country Club course, shot a 79 
today to take medal honors in 
the qualifying round of the an 
nual Maryiand State women's 
golf championship 

Miss Downey's low score on 
the lengthy course was still 
five above the women's par 
mark of 74 at 

At the heels of the 1956 
Curtis Cup team member were 
Mrs. Maurice Glick, eight-times' Washington at Boston, 
winner of the state women’s WwWDC (1260), 2 p. m. | 
golf championship, with an 81, | 
and Midge Kaufman with 82. | erthkengot |. | 


The rest of the field was strung) 
tall the w back to 96 

"Defending _ champior BAIL BOND 

BUSINESS 


Defending champion Mrs 
Exclusive agency offered 


Frank Cush of Argyle shot an 

89. Mrs. William Dibby of Cum- 
by substantial insurance 
company on full indem- 


berland and Mrs. John Barry 

of Columbia Country Club shot 
nity basis. High profit 
possibilities for financial. 


86s, and Mrs. C. M. Ness of 
Green Spring, 90 ‘ 
Most of the golfers said their 
big trouble was on the greens 
Match play starts tomorrow 
with a championship flight ly secure man or group 
and a second flight of 16, plus Experience helpful but 
not absolutely essential 
Officer will contact you 
in absolute confidence. 
Write or wire today. Box 
M223 Post-Times Herald. 


‘club today announced the sign- 
ing of Otis Douglas as head’ | 
coach replacing recently fired 
Jack Hennemier, former as- 
sistant coach at the Univer-, 
sity of Maryland 


Sports on Radio, TV 
TELEVISION 
(No events scheduled.) 
RADIO |} 


BASEBALL — Philedelphia 

Brookiyn, WINX (1600), 
WOOK (1340) and WFAN-FM 
(100.3), 8 p. “mn, 


six more in a third flight 
Washington area entrants 
who qualified, besides Mrs 
arry and Mrs. Cush, included 
firs. George Noble, Kenwood, 
87; Mrs. Lee Alexander, Ken- 


wood, 90. | 


LOI ig Lith, 


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Yes, better!, Today's Golden Wedding is a wedding of /4 great whiskies—all 
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DeSpirito Rides Again re THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
BOSTON, Sept 4 & _ Twesday, September 25, 1956 47 


Jockey Tony DeSpirito rode at | ; 
Clarence Doser Wins at W ashington BE LG eeratincy mar Ad Club Salutes *Skine 
former University of Maryland public links champion, was col- Johnny Bass. Cliries Pork... 41 95—16 first racing appearance since he'of Washington takes its turn 


- aieatall stan with o Weender lecting cocedd With 7. Gerardi, Norbeck 40 371? was injured seriously in a fall\at saluting the Washington 


Gee. Diffendansh, Kenweed 38 39—17 Redskins. A luncheon in hon- 
eae eroans Cari Resnie, Collese Park .. 29 a8~17 May 1 at Laurel, Md. DeSpi- or of the local pro football 


‘Charlie Bassler Second 


This Week’s 
Football 


FRIDAY 
at Tthece. sieht. 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
Stall Reporter 


Clarence Doser spun a three-|nar 60. ) 


under par 67 over Washington) 

Golf and Country Club's 
and dales yesterday and won 

re #84. . 
top money among the profes- 
° or Catifernta. 
1. witha oo onli aecies, tonals in @ Middle Atlantic 
st Coterade o«. PGA proamateur tournament. 
at ae. nicht The chunky Middle Atlantic 
t Satori hamall, nteme eunt'PGA champion from Wood- 
SATURDAY mont Country Club, knowing 
amen thet Charlie Bassler was al- 
ready in with 68, got out in a 
three-under par 32 with a bogey 
at eight and was back in 35. He 
collected four birdies on the) 
front nine and then birdied the 
18th to stay even par for that 
portion of his par shattering 
journey. 

Bassler. an early starter, had 
34-35 to take second money, @ 
shot ahead of Johnny Musser, 
veteran Allview professional 
Musser got out in 37 but caught 
fire on the back with 33. 

The pro-amateur division of 
the three-inone event went to 
Billy Wolfe, youthful pro at 
‘Bethesda’s municipal Glen- 
st Seba. DTOOk course, and Jim Travis, 


Western 


hod *Packnelt 
’ ‘ wecane 
Ae Sen at Reffal. 


r 
at Dickineo 
se be me. Pressel Tech. 


~ Hofstra 


the amateur net with 64. He Frank Tenney. ey. White Flint ‘3 5—j2 Eddie 
SS pe sional % 


aston. 


was out in 37 and back in 36) phertte Basten. 


and used a nine-stroke handi- 


,. 
cap to finish clear of his field so} ohn RU ae 
Baty 


by four shots. 


~~ test, 
gee 


ah. Naval Academy 
Winchester 


x =) 
Wolfe and Travis played per- Jack g 
fect team golf to get out in 31 Iee Vac 


and back in 29. Wolfe had 78 


we er. in 
eddy MeCa — quavse 
Ret 


with his own ball but contrib Rerry Griegm 


uted four birdies to the best-|* 
ball cause. 

Harold Oatman, Norfolk pro, 
and Bill Staton of East Poto- 
mac Park had 30, 33—63 to be 
tied for second with Teddy Mc- 
Candlish and Jerry Baadte of 
Argyle, 31, 32—63. 

Frank Tenney and Meville 
Milby, White Flint, 31, 33-—64; 
and Joe Vaeth and Gene Kelly, 


Clifton Park, 32, 32—G4, tied 


for fourth. 

Kelly also took second net in 
the amateur division of the 
tournament 
The gross went to Bob Rhodes 
of Westbriar with 72. while 
George Graham, former city 


. Bennie View 


7 

3} Von Hess Meets Fargo 

$334, Karl Von Hess and Wild Man 

334. Fargo meet Thursday night in 

7$\the featured bout of the weekly) 
tiwrestling card at Capitol 

se=He Arena | 


with 89—21--68.| 


irestone apihattend 


Sales and Service. normation call Representative 


For i 


. 37 417 rito rode Battle Mount to a stalwarts will be held 12:30 


> fourth place finish in the fifth » m. in the main ballroom of 
o Trace. ithe Willard Hotel. 


Ealechi, Frederiehsbers 33 42—81 


GARDEN NOW OPEN 


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144 
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wmIpwret 
Cimetanati. sight. 
is. 


. THAN 12 OTHER PREMIUMS 


Pe, Ch Xe 


awn slisee at asters Michigan 
hie eslevan at Heidelbers 
Wabeckh at Hepe 


erthern Tiiimets ot TH. Nermad. 
e Ferest at ilimets Westevaa. 
retee at Indiana State. 
Teachers. 


Defi 
St. Olef ot Ripon 
SOUTHWEST 
Seeth Dakota St. af Aricone. nicht 
lahome ASM vs. Arkansas oi Lit- 
te Reck. sight 
te Tech at Rarter 
ssiesiog! St. at Heesten = 
Collece of Pacific at Kanes = 
Nerth Careline at Onishome, 
Gheergia Tech at SMU 
Hardin-Simmens at Wishha, nicht. 
Nerth Texas St, ot Arisens St 
New Mexice Western ot Restoran New 
Mexice 
SW. Wisseert af Fmeerta 6 


Smith 
N at Texas College. 
uthern 
an at Tes Western. 
ow State at Trintt 
os State at Weet "Wenes ss 
st Benedict's at William Jewell. 
FAR WEST 
os ariehem Yeung «et Coelerede ASM. 


K sae State a Colerade. 
ight 
ts . 
ver at ming 
New 
Poly 


eaice AGM st California 


gelee St. at Chice State 


Anh 
tema State at Colerade <aeoe, 


wret Sean stern . ashingtes. 
acifle al c ellece “of Idahe 
NTC at ead State, 
is «& Tlark at Lénfteld 
Sen VFranciece St. at Nevada. 


bh 
Freene State at Willamette, 
SUNDAY 


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Bethea TKOs 


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the same identical route on $3.00 worth of any of the other pre- 
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Joe Bygraves 


> 

NEW YORK, Sept. -24 
Ever pressing Wayne Bethea, 
202%, of New York, won a) 
fifth-round technical knockout 
over Joe Bygraves, 198%, when 
the British Empire heavy-| 
weight champion asked the 
referee to stop the fight at the 
end of the fifth round of a tele- 
cast bout at St. Nicholas Arena.’ 

The muscular, 6-foot invader 
went down from a light left and 
right to the head in the fifth! 
afier absorbing more than 20 
assorted blows in the round.) 
He slid down in Bethea’s cor-! 
ner and took the mandatory' 
eight count. Bethea pummeled! 
him with short punches for the! 
remainder of the round. 


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conducted in 6 cities — Columbus, Detroit, Hartford, New York, Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. 
High-Test Blue Sunoco and 12 other leading premium gasolines were used. 


drop by 
They never got home! 
Blue Sunoco averaged 23.0 miles farther! 


These tests were conducted by, the Ameri- 
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under normal city-country driving condi- 
tions—using typical drivers in late model 
high-compression cars whose manufactur- 
ers recommend a premium gasoline. 


drop 


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Results of tests confirm, once again, the 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
48 , Tuesday, September 25, 1996, ands Shoemaker 


| 
: 
: 


: Around The Trasike Ri des Four: nn ese ———" CONSENSUS 
: vi cK _ | __Salaiep _ & penntas ONSENSUS _ 


— —~ —— ———— os 


Fighting Three Big Bronze Fichting Three More Apps (c 
rongre re Apps ‘a Bronce Triansie Pu thens, Ine.) 


Horses and People Hortack.2 || ee — | pt |e ee —| pee eee eee || anes a 


eeqor agor 7 
Ou Strike Salagor Oll Strike tes — pose oT, Big Brense, Fight- 


y) Weber J » — : id | : 4 — . | Sirtke @7, Seleger & Bless 

By Walter Haight | Little Jonesy rf ony Brook Prines. Weber J Mie sneer Miia" stream ag a WY petmpetite Gh, etre 
PRINCE CORTAULD, the Australian star, not only was By Paddock ang peed ft ~*-—-~pe a ere tiie ee y en nN Ace 

the ae —“y- officially invited to Washington (D. C.) Inter- | Stat Reporter | far ji Goce. Geraiee W s A = a War P as Sis Bite 16 hath Hasson ‘it, 

national but is the first entry to reach the scene of the Nov. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J, Sept.’ — “ere . “4 a - ae . oe 

12 classic . . . The thoroughbred was moved into Laurel |94 Willie Shoemaker. the ve. Book March. Be nice W ay Pie, Billie peraies Ry oe © Paste = om. 6 

over the weekend from Danny Shea's ’ tion’s leading rider, refused to ae F — = u ee _—_* ners — | een — Ke a: a 


- , — — 7 
V ; thore wit TRISH WHISTLER jama Jolly Rhymer 8 i ly 
Maryland farm, where he went to | - |yield ground to Willie Hartack, Sols Rhpmer irish Whistler Joly Raymer scrmm Reggae mee ee = 


Jolly Rh 
Shake off sea legs and to become his closest rival today. The Dancing Peet Dancing Gama trish Whistler —s |. Jolly ama Whistler 


acclimated . Prince Cortauld was Californian drove home four pe Rine Symphonia - SOUNDPROOF =| Maphis M Mill Princess e AT CUMBERLAND 
, . ; ; ady Goshen Boundproof Hill Princes Sound proof Soundproof 1—Oetraci ; Lenepert 
on ship for 43 days and, although his —_ winners Out of six mounts. Soundproot S| Lady Goshen Sun lass Hill Princess Lady Goshen Lady Goshen Lesrel Brot 2. - 
ye gee were such he could | | However, Hartack was still Letdown ) Shining On LETDOWN Ledeen Braces Pay a THR WH Cheese 16, 
w . " | , «er : rer? Premarcton M Lamp G) Magic Lamp Cing Te 
alked and had a sand box in , breathing down rhe Shoe’s Magic Lamo Letdown Magic etn To Magic Lope Masie Lamp pase i Barrage 21, King's Jacoby 6, 


which to roll, he was completely “un- Ane back. The West Virginia yee ~ Greece 8 Oeieet +2, 


wound when he arrived . How- } |youngster scored with two win- SUF FOLK DOWNS RESU LTS |Piese fo-Al 8. . 
ever, both Shea and the colt's trainer, ners, with the day's nip-and- é—Jecsba 14. so ge na 
Hollander Rainier Vandernet, report & . tuck battle goirtg into the final Gels bn thee a rs a OC ic at nf atic il |Pigee the . 

Prince Cortauld has progressed nicely event, where Shoemaker scored Py, +p, (Moowen. 3.20 6 powrrt § G %4, Joe Cream % Bet. 
and is ready for some more serious with General Jay. Burnt Throat. Rushalong. 7th... nr eesDsih | King 1S, Inneskilien 11, 
training . Vandernet plans to gal- ~-? The quartet of victories gave Pisp*sot. Tunesmith, Greek Stadium POST TIME 2 P. M. | can Gna. bo Deak 

lop him two miles daily, and the in- Shoemaker 287 for the year and ~~~ . , . FIRST RACE—Purse. 63100; 3-year-olds: claiming: 6 far- dengerous b AT BELMONT PARE 

vader should be breezing in the very | Hartack, who accepted eight webic Landins | Grle 7 “Wate Agee, Martin} Gteter bee Miss 19, Page Bagner 16, 
near future .. . By the way, Prince mounts during the day, still ® _ 30) 5 eee cake (Decker } . one to beat sedge 16, Fro. Geee © 
Cortauld is the first horse trained by Haight jlags slightly, with 279 winners, | Montana. Mid Cijy. in lant) 3 fon iast: dangerous +—Giencannesn 17, Easter 16. Wis 
young Vandernet, a former jockey Horsemen call it the “Battle ~ iy pean a Tia Won lnct Onis t—"Mebavior 12, Lis Revel & Ackil 
who rode in various countries. He has worked for Calumet (Of the Century,” and this held p.ebting Tp ker) Goed niger ag Ses ny al 


artack } 
5s me 4 cae . Pelece Deneer 


—— om 
-- -- 


; 


7 neec raeci ne 
o here 
“Al wars far back 


SESISSECSIICSSS 


aoe 
Peers 
—- a) tied 
<P SBBSBELSseoes 


OW 3ST VelLwoerwoveto 
> 
— — oo ete ee ee 8 ee ee 


PT PPT SLI 


; 
nd 


Farm recently and, among other horses, galloped Fabius and |t:ve in the opening event. Shoe- _J--Mile and 79 yords ov ei | The Good Seed ino boy) Well wacked text t 
Bardstown for trainer Jimmy Jones ... Speaking of the (maker and Hartack hooked up Orehina (Landers! : 5 Pp 
International, from the West Coast the word is that Swaps +n @ nip-and-tuck battle, with “(radian Bisee FR msickie Da ‘Reraiouto) 


7. Hart 
—— Ld a Tere 24. Wri > Leed 
rirtTH yt be ies eee: -olds and up. ‘(ilies and Sco 5 . ~~ = 
mares: © nei ' ™ *s * ’ Ne n 14, Rerder fen * 
an hy Best effort needed 106 beose 6 ==» saline 
Threw out inet 
Won iaet 
Tee fe 
Figures with, th “se 
The odisider 
t be everinoked 


snam heath ¢ eame? 16 Geciusive Coll (no bor) May not start 1 
will make his next start in - ' the Californian winning aboard Move! sn¢ Boucuet Bul 1 tne bose ine Gey ) : 
the $100,000 Hawthorne Gold furl ; hin Ape ap at $7.40 while Har- * Caer.” 4 : 16 Bic Bunk ‘atevenses Cockers ‘recommend 
Cup, a Chicago race of a Six-luriong strip features its |l\ack was second with Gay Mar- -3 eh ech — PACS Freee. #100) t-rear-eld maidens 
mile and a quarter. After meeting with the $2500 Bel vin, the favorite. sci P| 
that, Swaps, part-owner Rex Air Invitational to be run In the third race, Shoemaker ~~ 
Elisworth is quoted as say- Oct. 7, the second Saturday. ‘had the leg up on Saggy Farm's 
ing. will be pointed for acing secretary Fred Col |Sags Gem, the favorite which 
Laurel's International. We | Will will name the field from (paid $5.20 
shall see what we shall see ‘he best horses to race at Hartack’s first winner came 
Now an answer to the farles Town, Hagerstown, jn the fourth race astride Royal 
question most asked of me Timonium, Cumberland and Holiday at $8.60 . Derein | 
. } _— sof B | Air Want to heceo _a : , , : Rall Letebwre) 
recenti?: Reserve seats for ‘ i ant to become In the fifth ewent. Hartack _Pirely, My 
the International are $2 and | member of the Maryland came back with another winner wee ) , giton 
$4 in grandstand: $6 ; ub Jockey Club, the Nation's Ez , , feddess (Gleb). Sen ——— — ~A.. ¥ _.. , 
: + a $6 in club- a | on Eugene Constantin Jr.'s Tin Goddess ( 26.607 40 SEVENTH RACE—Purse, $3800; 3-rear-cld fillies: 6 HAWTHORNE ENTRIES 
“ j . "3 ac associawu — : . : y , : ‘ 
ouse. Phone Parkway 5-0400 founded — Th = Evening Tempo which won by My “Paradies: Martines) . be Longshot Daily Double ~~ aoe 
or write Laurel Race Course, unde in 17% e Pim- ‘four lengths. The son of Eight mink? dieroas. Ultra Saisrt. Celandine SPYING and GOOD COLONY 
Laurel, Md. Last time; please lico club is opening its rolls Thirty, the favorite, paid $4.20 Mile ana 6 war : : 
paste it in your hat. for a limited number of pub- The Penn Rotary purse was mien Saher (fs oa ee a TT ‘whee $5100; d-year-cids and up: claiming: 
--— lic-membership applications the day's feature attraction, meter Line (Gimp) : . ” ‘ we” : Due for brackets 
MARYLAND'S minor track | *. Horsemen, attention: Ap- \and Shoemaker clearly outrode " ie | right 
located a dozen miles beyond "nen at Pimlico close Oct. ifield Farm's Itobe, to earn a are (Pairk) 
Baltimore on Route No. 1, on | > Better get ‘em in, fellows \nose decision over Miller and Dee Ren Tormetia) 
Wednesday. Post time for Despite the dim view Leullwitz’s Good Gesture, rid wrk Admiral  Nahrawe Old Pros- 
the first race throughout the | ‘®*¢" by West Coasters on iden by Sam Boulmetis. ogg eo eo. sGreck Admiral 
I2-day session will be 1:30 | @ Subject of grass racing, : , | ; 
Santa Anita will have turf 
Pp. m.... The state's lone . ; [ i 
races on approximately a BELMONT ENTRIES cl a npn Stopped "last time (ne bey) Nothing lately, 
. ree — Abo ongs : : ‘Cut oor! 
~~} day-to-day basis to be cli- leslicae macush ABs eran 5 “th Pa: cant 4g Cte A Fentars aioe! 8 snd -venr-old) maidems:|10 s Etre Decker) Stops ‘bedi 3 QHaravaranon {14 Yirooi Rate 
CUMBERLAND ENTRIES rene, by i os ~~ San ) 600 +211 Mrs. Teeny (G.Bmith) _...... Needs only ride 119 5.2! Best Bet—IRISH WHISTLER (6th Race) Boour 
’ uan Capistrano Handicap at 


Dandaio aR rmar a Je nenrn i ry 
e and h eu te ' n riongs. 1000 , Ty 


Santa Anita's course goes in : tah 113 Adormia ra ' inning Jenny owler) 3.00 1.460 7.460 ; " 
and out ef the infield ana (=n 108 “+ i3 i2 Bennings Picks 

' ee 3 =. Discs Laas inde 16" hoe 4 
é hillsi 44000 ~~~ - t. Export 7 : r a Pa : 
along a hillside. This. style “ ibs Yankee Beckie fhe star ae & ade Cold Cream) At Cumberland Pheidippides | Combest so 
yout is known as a “Camino . oe 106 Geometrt 136 DAILY DOUBLE PAID 69.60 , Ciybern ( Atkinsen) 


> A _ ~y . ; . ¢ ‘ .% ™ 7 
c _ourse™” an s tl OS- | *p, , fiat - - +? toe —_ “| I Pereve od! . Long Beam. Hand It Out. [Cowboy's 
Real irse ind | re clos , I " , . $900 Breck ¢ Hedle, Osirecte, Leerel » on ook. fTach. Marcie W ir 


‘ Abou iriongs 
Paes : yn Sea ‘oe vt ” ** Jeepstress (Teague +e0 | : bout onr D 7h | 
a European rn fa WW 5 A +| - Rilly Ciftos iFranctetti) 7 TSir Adrian, Werte Breem Partr aaa Bat iS ogre Bnew = 
v ‘wv ' Discount, Barrage Bay, Hampton ~.~, ar} 

> « 4 Ss %' . - : Gal .- . : riongs : 

Ws Ab ; : : owe p Per . 1 4—Arguementative. First-Je-Al BP Ms = P t Gn a” P 

-—P & _ . Are is Boots - — —, . st -Je-Al, enteh Queen (Bailer) , et Oni and otter 
M. LUCY EDDINS, my Vir | Siih . oO 132. ‘be fi atlgnes) 91000:, 1.29% fenseiess. ” Olrmpia Blend (Arcare) . 6—6 furlon nai 
ginia spy, pin points Lliangol- ara he (WwW. Clark) 5.60 3 See Ban, Rattetes ae a SS Nashyitte | (Valensucia 


Sir Stake Clark) | : 
. + M ar. Mw 4 14. » - 
ate Metin’ ad fe mer ¥ altiet wenaust too Winging Alene. Jucebe. Dawity be ii Be Done. Adjusted. FPu- afte 
future factor in the juvenile 


ro Pieased and Vikine Victory 
picture. The two-year-old son 


Spherical, Our Ace. Gary B.. Gallant) 7—Petpeurri. Annette G. Formess, |= : . _—— , a 4 Laueuiler 
Roy &—Duteh King, Palwire, Ovwbdsas. BAILY DOUBLE PAID ae oJ ; ve Wheaii ley Btabdle-Phir .s R 20 fF OAS 
of Nasrullah, from the stakes- A ‘c. 
: a . jarneses ranctetti) :.40 Nt ) 
winning mare Bonnie Beryl irismark. Luxury Limited. High De Tt New (W. Clark) 2.68 , Thro "aMageiase 1 


About 5 furlongs; $900. 6-564. 3—About 1% mile Widener er 
(Fighting Fox), recently add- tr Zacin. New Gino al P Dagdy Darling. High Trefic. Cajun. Myoorof Wood Grete’ 
$45 aide oe S. Leu bY yi chnight-6 


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cleeme Ouest 16. Seeere © Mer. 
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(Elam) eeded ‘ast teh ’ +—Beest 77. Alr Wender & Bepeee- 
Oreedpa’s Bue ‘Root Rates considerati | day 7 waLnen 
—POc A Si. Stiver Rebbe &, 
XTHM RACE—Pueree. £1000; 3-vear-olds: 6 Agreed i 
irieh Whistier « Boulmetis) D , ’ o— sreaqett 7. Berberien & Remon 
> Rhymer (@huk: . ’ Smee 
meing Feet (Hartack) ar e : ye rireseds 16. Triple Bee 1%. Sivell- 
Ron m (Martin: er» 
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. Irn we 00 6&1. miles 1100 131 
ed a Belmont event to his i ~Mir : Ce Drartea’s Sal_ (Gerat) 5.20 3.70 7.88 ~ ih: mntieee r end Scam; 
victories... She also reports . co's Folly (Hewitt) .. 4.00 240 &—I1,+. miles; $1000; b:5i's. . $6 turiongs: $3000; 113 Hunt " 
~ 486 » fYaree (A ; 4. 5000; 1 Hee der Noms 
ryson Gilpin now has a 100- Pretty Plunder red. Dor * Ambie (Teasee) Se 11.00 = A "Mikh _ hoe ro} ae 
— = : 5 rmer ikkonen) 7 7.00 5 let y <b 
year-olds up : : 1-82 Sale — (Haase) 320 Tite ~“Ftenee, War Ase ts Ross me ge sca: Fins 
*Ma r ; 


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etgnoir 8 Bosal Gloves Sayer) 405 B. Mint (Carritte) 
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percent producer at his Ton gene Worekie . = rr 1.90 Henry 6 Colony Pase. W ua 

. : . . q n + Wers ~¥ a 7% ; : . Colony e. 1. fAlekser. ‘s far Hawk. Sudden Shock. Tulchan. ort Ee WwW 
Kentmere Farm in Damaged ._ oe NES . ine Ripper (Rivera z 4.40 2.60 61. Isidore, Hote deas, Correlater, fArgold, Trim Boy. Spin, Attica. ¥ s OWiille entry. 


| Goods, who in her racing ecious L 
days was a Coaching Club | ; 
Oaks-Acron winner. This |. 7—1 one eB née ad St are ES lle eos — 
means the mare has foaled | -«- 114 Mas of Destiny r bent Sta SEA C 

Ma Se 


only winners. She reached | 7s" et , ~y ‘sey pe 


—— 


eutillion 


the goal when Reclaim, a four- |_ &—i's, & “ade m a St ey, has 
year old by Pavot, recently : 9 
got home in two Chicago orry Masene | ols —- Ai \ 
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pounds allowance claimed : races. Reclaim was seriously Jupaiusk 
Caboose 
injured as a two-year-old, | Por Windsor 
SUFFOLK DOWNS ENTRIES | Which delayed his reaching —— = 
4-year-olds up: clme top form. . . Damaged Goods, 
+33 Guin 16 by the way, has a Sun Again 


Wherewes : 
colt at her side and is in foal | Fherevsest | te + 83 if <a... 
. Miss Redbird. Pirull. Keep seca pet Shaan ae 
to Case Ace, sire of her ont Bie he sbity Bells. Ras Apple. ? Fs ES vg 
,er 


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stakes-winning filly, Case eee ” jal ) \ ; i 
Goods ... Today's “get-away 2 fusions: "0g eae ee ah fy > ery 


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day” at Cumberland... state dere’ “a 
Molly Mutuel wired from At- | 4emt7 s, Gem. (Ee®) . ni: ° gcnsfault ah Re * 
lantic City: “Understand @ (chris. Babdr’s ‘Delight. Black Bahram. | © i eee 
reader has suggested I go |_ 5—6 furiones ys eh tee Party 
jump into the infield lake $38 
What's he think I am, a ites. Crown Derty, Country ' 
piker? I want him to know pumt in. amas Bedy 
Molly goes big and when Wecktiasl 
Molly jumps it will be into ponator Sol ne | Adome) 

*° ’ ’ 
the ocean Bajiynette. Kumer. Ky 

via Porter. Gun Caicer. 
riones $4500 


“t20 5.00) Br 
18.00 11.48 mareo. 
wren miles: 
Skitter. King. Colorace Pox. Cepette. | sireak 
ing Fleet. Cam Bay. One Grand. Belid Beary’ 
ear-olds up: } ocx. Local Clover 
» Cry - - 
2—4 furlongs; $2900; 1:13, an Dis = and Concen train. 
Wi Billee (Carstens) . 2.40 3.00 240° = 
(Skoroashi) 4.90 : 2 |- ba (shop at 


re os ~ gnile 
Pe. 3 Po. Apasay musts pb 208 250 220 | 
in —_ ave Lady, erensk!) ? * 
s,s .* eae Pete 
ay OERERT | Lo Sans porate Fite Ty ower B nae — £3 
Rich wood Rep ‘ee an i4. 3 ngs 3200; 1.12% ermal & end aCervoid. ancis 
43. . a ow ance cial med Gieot Pride f hiereh) 15.46 56.66 4.466 Weaver entry 


Racin oe Charts at Atlantic cee 


Cyrright. 1956. by Triengle Publications. Inc | Firts ACE — Sis furjonss. Purse. $3400 ros 3- one 

a : : ‘ year -olds allowances . at 407 

WEATHER CLOUDY— TRACK FAST — inne Constan- 

PIRST RAC ae fur ones Purse $3100. For 4-veat~ tin J: es. (3 age far Fompe by War Ad- 
nt to teat20s Off at ’ ral. Trained by Greene Jr. Time i's 


ary Ff 


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Benes . 
hira Carden ..(Green'! 11) 5 , 25 20 Merauesan ‘westrope) 3 
Apres Mo Root) 107 , ae ae y — a 
Piping Echo ‘Risley: 112 3 > 5 5 13 aS Rich enyy 
9s TOP LATion, A $0 ,$3,40 $2.50; GAY MARVIN. 82.60 ‘32 C 
Tic ' 34 
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hute} P s3i00. . - . . . . 
7 tas Dee SF oe oii Bet Wee “SeMne Se oo ou at Here's high-scoring whiskey enjoyment! 
BL ne > s" 5’ al eR. oa . ‘3 ade = oF Chance ‘ iosten firdas Trained by & j Ly : Cal stalr | has real big-league quality — 
y ame. 3 < 1-10 as ae we as > 

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‘mnegmnai it eae a, hae time... comes in a distinctive 

er . = “year-round decanter” that makes 
| < Fare pouring a pleasure. Ask for 

; GOOD GESTURE. $2.60. 62.60; | Carstairs White Seal. It’s a friend 


briefly in the opening furiones | d d ‘all 
Sidseet Pisses ‘oiev'ese) 112.10 .13 tiv tte | 2038 ws died when headed et “the half-mile | you can depend on...especially when you 
FORTUNATE. $64.60, $29-00. $17.20; PHARAKIN. 819.40 and punishmen wt pe Done er ~ care about pleasing your friends. 
$11.80. DUSKY PAM. 87 « i . ival Good Gres at 
began well. mov ip strongly on outside enterime the 
to take command coilarings the, 


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Double )) Peunte 9219.40 seccsh. “a ri Sots ‘See iahe" ervuhd’"so “les 
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‘on dies _ 9 62.80: BAD CO! ' 
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afte he eM. $6.20. 26. “34 . 82.80: DUNRAVEN. $4.60. € stretch vine Chief oe ets- ; 
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met | eat Outdoors 


TUESDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 25, 


1956 49 


Paddlers To Run ‘Goosenecks’ 


By Aubrey Graves 
Out 

FOR SUPERB scenery, un- 
spoiled by the dubious handi- 
works of man, few sections of 
the Potomac River can com- 


foors Editor 


stretch which 
meanders 
around 
sweeping 
bends from 
Paw Paw 
Tunnel to 
Dam No. 6 at 
Great Capa- 
pon. Few 
signs of hwu- 
man habita- 
tion encroach upon this 
primitive forested area 

Down this choice stretch of 
water. a fittilla of canoes 
will move next Saturday and 
Sunday. Led by Andrew Jd. 
Thomas and Grant Conway, 
the trip will serve as a sort 
of graduation celebration for 
those who last weekend oaom- 
pleted the course for begin- 
ning white water enthusiasts 
conducted over the past 
three Saturdays by the 
American Canoe Association 

Also welcome willbe any 
other interested canoists 
The only requirements are 
that you bring your own 
canoe, your own food and 
camping gear and that you 
be a good swimmer. 


«? 
Graves 


SOME of the paddlers will 
camp Friday night just be- 
low Paw Paw Tunnel. Oth- 
ers will rendezvous at 7:30 
a. m. Saturday on the Vir- 
ginia side of Chain Bridge. 
then proceed to Paw Paw, 
where they will be joined by 
members of the Buck Ridge 
Ski Club of Philadelphia 

Putting in just below the 
tunnel, the party will soon 
enter the “Goosenecks.” In 
this wild, seldom-seen sec- 
tion the river in times of 
high water seems to lash out 
angrily at the mountains 
which crowd it from either 
side. 

At this time, however, the 
river is low and the going 
should be fairly easy. Only 
a few mild riffies should be 
encountered as the stream 
courses through three great 
loops and 12 bends in a 
straight-line distance of nine 
mules. 

The paddlers will 
Saturday night on 
dry sandbar. 

Canoeists who wish to 
make the trip (you can bring 
your wife or friend, if she's 
a good swimmer) should 
make a reservation with 
either Thomas. (OL. 
after 5 p. m.) or Conway 
(OL. 2-6463 after 6 p. m.) 


camp 
a high, 


IF YOU'RE in the mood to 
use your pedal extremities 
instead of your paddle, your 
choice is wide this weekend. 
Among other outings are five 
hikes. Non-members are in- 
vited to accOmpany any of 
the following organized 
groups: 

Wanderdirds—A six-mile hike down 

he eg o@ 
ix beautiful water the 
em of 


BShenar sdoah "Ps r* 
from south end of Wr teoak 


the nt 
Lake Jon’ ne ~— lake |! 

. 2 mS. atted 

irney 
; seta scenery 
ne Weter 
Meet et 1404  « 

. baal Erndar . 
reservations 


Ra’ rday. 
levy at nA 

Center Wiking Ciubh—An eaer 
Taxing hike salen 


. 

? : ’ ionin ’ 
reservations wif Aris ss *schie! (AD 
232-5057 


Level.-Wathers hike 
‘ « ; 


neh and dri v Cs 
653 for reservation 


Fall Migrants 

On Sunday, 
the Audubon Society and 
other interested bird-watch- 
ers will study fall migrants 
at Lebanon, near Lorton, Va. 
Meet at 14th and E sts. nw.. 
at 7:30 a. m. Leader: Morgan 
Gilbert. 


Beat Directory _ 


CHRIS-CR ArT — 2i-ft. 95 h . cabin 
erulser: ence) cons Capitol Yee 
Cc WD DL 7- 154 3-21 64 


PRE. INVENTORY SALE 
20% to 40% Savings 
4 DAYS ONLY 
Wed. Sept. 24 Sat. Sept 29 
OPEN THURS. TIL 9 PM 


WASHINGTON MARINA CO 
1300 Maine Ave. 6W RE. 71-4797 


~ ATTENTION — 
BOAT OWNERS 
We Take Any Type Boat 


As Trade-in On Any Make 
Automobile 


mor 
make oo diiesenee Wt CASH \ be ou 
don't have ta. or im for 
is mc * of ichea "8 here 
ives wil * dispe vaerg, 
located te be 


"COME IN OR C 
Auto Discount 


wes Tang" | 


* 


’ 
& 
" 


members of | 


- me he 
| ee 
-: a 


—, 


A favorite with visitors te Swallow Falls 
State Forest in Maryland (a few miles from 
Deep Creek Lake) is Muddy Creek Falls. 
A hundred yards or so below this point, 


Speedy and Highly Practical 


By Aubrey Graves, Outdoors Editor 
Muddy Creek runs Inte the Youghiogheny 
River. Compromising, the two then join 
forces and veer off to the north. 


Plywood Boats Have a Future 


By Peggy Reynolds 
ONE DAY SOON (very soon, boss!) this 


writer will fold up her sails and get back to 


But the year's 
President's Cup 


the general boating story. 
big sailing encounter, the 
Regatta, is just finished, 
and I haven't the will power 
to leave it without a few 
afterthoughts. 

Even Regatta Chairman 
Ed Powers was surprised 
at the tremendous turnout, 
156 =©—boats. Regattas 
throughout the Chesapeake 
area had been marked by a 
constant decline in partici- 
pation over the past three 
or four years. But the 1956 
President’ s Cup entries un- Reynolds 
expectedly jumped more than 50 per cent 
over the 1955 total. 


IN THE SWARM of sailing craft were five 
relatively new classes: Flying Dutchman, 
Jolly Boat, Jet 14, Highlander, and Celebrity. 
The first four are of the increasingly popuw- 
lar molded plywood construction. This seems 
to be the material of the future, for it readily 
adapts to speedy planing design, and at the 
same time is highly practical and easy to 
maintain. 


Light and strong, the plywood boat is easily 
lifted in and out 6f the water, kept clean 
and dry on a trailer, and towed handily about 
countryside. Little maintenance is needed to 
keep it in top racing: condition. 

To the Dutchman's 20-foot length, short 
mainsail and tremendous Genoa jib, the Jolly 
Boat is 18 feet overall, with a more conven- 
tional sail plan. Both carry spinnakers. 


Either will plane at the slightest provoca- 
tion, even with the wind just slightly abaft 
the beam. 


THE DUTCHMAN carries a “flying tra 
peze,” on which the crewman swings out- 
board to balance the boat. He hooks a line 
from the mast onto his harness with built-in 
life preserver, braces his feet against the rail, 
and stands horizontally across the water, 


THE LITTLE JET 14, a 14foot sloop which, | , 


will also plane under favorable conditions, 
was accorded a start of its own. 
entered. 

This boat is a decked-over International 14 
hull, with Snipe rig. Her creators, Siddons 
& Sindle, have sensibly blended a fast hull 
design, light, portable, and easily maintained, 
with a short and stable rig, meantime holid- 
ing costs to a minimum. 


The 20-foot Highlander did not race, but 
she put on a distinctive performance by sail- 
ing at a handy clip across the course with 14 
people on board. 

Also of molded plywood, her unconven- 
tional reverse sheer gives her a rather 
strange appearance, but she is stable, roomy, 
practical, and has proved surprising speed. 


THE CELEBRITY, a 20-foot round-bot- 
tomed boat of strip-planked, glued construc- 
tion, should take a beauty prize. Dutch- 
built, her workmanship is exquisite. 

Racing in the handicap class with the 
Dutchman and the Jolly, she was clearly 
miscast. A relatively heavy, displacement- 
design craft, she is more comparable to a 
Lightning, as a stable and comfortable fam- 
ily day-sailer, which can double as a one 
design racing class. 


Combet 
Be 


a 


DUPLEX ROOMETTES 


on Bad's National Limited or Diplomat 


a)! to CINCINNATI 


Deytigrt Sevmg Thee is | tow lore 
MATIONAL LIMITED 

6.30 PM 
6.44 PM 
7.15 AM 
10.05 AM 
1.00 PM 


iw. Weehlngtee « «+ «+ # « 
iw. Stiwer Sprieg « «© «© © © 
Ar. Cincinnati . 
Ar. Levtevitie (Central Ste) . 
Ar. S. Lewle . 


Phene: STerting 3-8100 or 
JUniper 9-4343 


e 


- 
s 


Ninet Jets | 


Bottom Fishing Fair to Good 


Despite Cold, Bluefish Stay in Bay 


By Don Carpenter 

COLD WEATHER eiast 
week did not drive the bilue- 
fish south as some prophets 
predicted, nor did it help 
trolling as 
many expect- 
ed. I saw or 
caught blues 
on both sides 
of the upper 
bay both Sat- 
urday and 
Sunday. Bot- 
tom fishing 
in the Ches- 
apeake — 
fair to £@ 
for small Carpenter 
fish, mostly medium to small 
spot, lots of shmoos and 
white perch, some trout and 
plenty of toadfish. 

Trolling produced mostly 
snapper bluefish, smal! rock- 
fish, and a fair number of 
school trout or weakfish. 
No. 33 buoys near the mouth 
of the Severn River was a 
hot spot for a lot of trout 
last weekend. The “Hill” 


was deserted both Saturday | 


and Sunday. 

Bottom fishing fans had 
fair luck at No. 29 buoy near 
the mouth of West River all 
last weekend. Best 


baits | 


were bloodworms and cut 


spot. 


FRESH WATER bass fsh- 
ing reports dribble in with 


Class for Pilots 
Of Small Boat 


REGISTRATION for the 
Potomac River Power Squad- 
ron’s annual course in pilot- 
in 
will be held at 8 p. m. tomor- 
row at the 
Auditorium, on Constitution 


ave. between 12th and 14th | 


sts. nw. Subsequently, classes 
will be held each Wednesday 
night at the auditorium, and 
each Thursday night at Wash- 
ingtoh and Lee High School 
in Arlington, unti] the final 
examination January 23. 

Subjects covered will be 
equipment and lights, rules 
of the road, seamanship, the 
compass, aids to navigation, 
charts and piloting, stfety 
afloat, and manners and 
customs. 


Animal Stalk 


National Capital Parks 
natualists will lead a wild 
animal stalk on Theodore 
Roosevelt Island -beginning 
at 6:30 p. m. Saturday. It will 


a good one from Julius 
Fletcher's boat house on the 
Potomac below Chain Bridge 
where both small and large- 


mouth bass were caught with. 


live smelt minnows on the 
Virginia side of the river 
near Dixie Landing. Julius 
himself caught a 3%-pound 
lineside. 

Bluefish are plentiful in 
the lower bay and up the 


Potomac River to Blackstone 
Island, also there are lots of 
pan rock up to two pounds 
in the lower Potomac. Troll- 
ing, however, is spotty. 
Brackish water fishing in 
South River near Annapolis 
has improved. Rowboat*fish- 
ing fans did well last week 
on large white pereh using 
live shrimp and peeler crab 
bait fishing the coves. Sev- 
eral anglers caught as many 
as three good pike or pick- 
erel a trip and about a half 
dozen yellow perch were 


taken. These were the first 
yellow neds I have heard of 
this summer. 


/FROM North Carolina 
comes glowing reports of a 
trout.bonanza in Dare Coast 
waters. Aycock Brown says: 
“Weakies, some weighing 
three poun@s or more, have 
been hitting artificial lures 
of trollers in the vicinity of 
bridges and piers and also 
taking cut bait from those 
still-fishing. Party-boat skip- 
pers report up to 150 big gray 
trout in a single day's fishing 
near Wanchese and Manns 
Harbor.” 

Pier fishermen at Nags 
Head and Kitty Hawk have 
been gétting salt-water trout 
also, but the largest weakies 
are being taken in the sounds. 
Other catches of the moment 
include another white mar- 
lin seven feet two inches 
long. At Hatteras, two sail- 
fish were landed 


re 


ACCORDING to Fish and 
Wildlife Service, the Federal 
duck-stamp sales have start- 
ed a new upward trend after 
a twoyear slump. An alb- 
time high of 2,360,940 sales 
was reached in the fiscal year 
1956, or 188,374 more than 

. 1955. 

Stamp collectors purchase 
many duck stamps for their 
collections. All hunters 16 
years or older who hunt mi- 
gratory waterfowl must buy 
a current duck stamp and 
write hig name across the 
face of the stamp and carry 
it with him. The cost is $2 


A REPORT from Manns 
Harbor, N. C., indicates there 
will be plenty of deer for 
hunters this year. The sea- 
son opens Oct. 15. Bears are 
also plentiful and in excel- 
lent condition, due to a plen- 
tiful supply of food (there 
were no major forest fires 
this year). 


and smalli-boat handling | 


Departmental | 


end with an Indian lore ses- 


sion around a campfire. 
Bring flashlight. Ferry op- 
erates from the landing at 
foot of Wisconsin ave. near 
K st. nw. 


The Great Outdoors page | 


appears each Tuesday, Fri- 


day and Sunday following the | 


sports section. 


’ 


“MAKE MINE MANHATTAN” ‘cous: 


PLASTIC COATED 
STURDY FIBRE 
SEAT COVERS 


Com plete We 


Sets 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ae. 50 


_— 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


One on the Aisle 


Abner Logks 
Right to Al 


§ BOUT THE TOWN: Chalk up Creator Al Canp as delighted 


with “Li'l Abner” 
The free-talking comix 


as he looks on the National stage... . 
strip master had stayed away from final 


run-throughs and Mrs. Capp hadn't seen abit of it till opening 


night... “No doubt about it 


Abner.” one 


, Capp 


’ gave she. 


suspects, 


“Peter Palmer just IS 
couldn't have cared less 


whether Abner ever did get on the stage, for he had several 


false alarms about the whole 


merstein were working on the 
on something cise 
Alan Lerner got to work on 
something called ‘My Fair L 
Melvin Frank used an 
check. $200,000 or somet! 
writing. So how can I lose 

st looking 


othe, 
- 
ng 


country s youngs 
together, . 
chore of drawing furniture 
him... 
fact that college kids sti 


grown up a bit. Pretty terribie, 


aren't I° 

FATHER GILBERT V. 
RARTKE. starting the 20th sea 
son ‘f Catholic University 
speech and drama depart 
sounds excited as a boy ana \™ 
my query he re 
plies: “It's ng t 
start again ost tna 
feeling, I'd have to 
CU's first productior 
“Twelfth Night opening 
two-week run Oct. 26 
Vieter Borge in town for his 
“Comedy in Music” tonight 
and Wednesday at Constitu 
tion Hall Rack from tour 
ing “Anastasia” and summer 
stock ranging from Harry the 
Horse of “Guys and Dolls” to 
Jeeter Lester of “lopac 
Road.” is Allen Joseph, Arena 
Stage’s resourceful character 
actor... Here's a new cate 
for the Capitol. Hill revival 
ef “Uncle Tom's Cain,” now 
set to open Oct. 19 


ABOUT ALL Frank Sine 
tra’s Palace Western proves is 
that Gloria Vanderbilt must 
be a smart girl. Remember 
she walked out of “Johnny 
Concho's”™ feminine lead” 
Frankie shoulda joined her 
but then, he was the producer 

Seats went on sale yester 
day at the National box off ice 
for “Deuble in Hearts,” the 
comedy about a lad whose psy- 
chiatrist dies in the midst of 
his treatment . Which re- 
minds me: one of the oddest 
sights in the Gotham theater 
pages these days are the ads 
for shows that havent even 
opened yet, but which proudly 
proclaim seats sold out for the 
following performances, _list- 
ing dates as far off as March 
and April. “Auntie Mame” 
and “Happy Hunting” are the 
shows. 


DANNY KAYE sends word 
from Chicago that despite “the 
biggest business in the history 
of the Shubert, | still miss 
Washington, the Carter Barron 
and those nights of spaghett 
and opera at Auguste’s.” 
Steve Topley, of the Beltsvi ile 
Drive-In, won the recent 
“Showmans hip Sweepstakes 
ef the Motion Picture Pxhi! 
itor magazine for his prom: 


‘) 
ale nn? 


how come 
always exciti 


if ever | 


‘> 
’ 
aive 
mt 
‘1 
Ww 


be 
a 


=e. 


Show Times 


For Tuesday 


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thing “Rodgers and Ham- 
idea when they got sidetracked 
Then 
it and HE got sidetrackéd for 
But Norman Panama and 
oach. They simply gave me a 
that. and said they'd do the 
The Capps, who must be the 


andparents, used to do the strip 
Al drawing Abner and the missus having the luckless 
staircases and backgrounds around 


says Al, 
Abner’ 


“and going by the 
| guess | haven't 


tion on “Screaming Eagles.” 


And didja see the nice 


mention of Walt Saunders and — 


Reb Johnson in the Saturday 
Evening Post story on the 
air drive-in phenomenon’ 
After serving overseas during 
WWII, they pooled $2000 and 
nv drive-in experience to cre 
ate a chain of eight such- the 
aters in Maryland and Virginia 
The Queenschapel’s manager 
Vietor J. Newfield, boasts that 
his drivein has the world's 
largest screen, 150 feet by 65 
Any disagreement? 


AMATEUR LIFE: Auditions 
for the Children’s Theater of 
the Arlington County Recrea 
tion Dept. productions will be 
held today and Thursday at 
3:30- at the new Main Center 
440 N. George Mason dr 
The same group's adult classes 
in acting will get under way 
next week Adventure 
[heater, the adult group which 
produces its plays for children, 

| hold its first general mem. 
bership meeting of the season 
tomight at 8 in the hearing 
room of the Liquor Control 
Board, 8500 Colesville rd. Sil- 
ver Spring, with newcomers 
earnoestiy invited ... The Falls 
Church Community Theater 
will hold its first meeting of 
the season Thursday night at 
8:30 in the Hillwood recrea- 
lion center... The Washing- 
tom Players Studio will repeat 
its original musical revue, “Hi 
lack Hi” Friday, Saturday and 
Sunday nights at 8:30 at 925 
llth st. 


Young Democrats 
To Hear Quenstedt 


Warren Quenstedt, Demo. 
cratic candidate for the Tenth 
District Congressional seat 
will speak tonight at a meet 
of the Fairfax County 
zs oung Democrats in Falls 

hurch 

The 


ing 


meeting is scheduled at 
8:30 p. m. in the Falls Church 
recreation center on FE. Broad 
st opposite tne city hall 
Quenstedt will discuss cam- 
paign plans. 


Find Out How 


You may enjoy 
a WELL-PAID Fascinating 
HOTEL POSITION 
in just a few months 


ousands of successful gradu- 

Coast to Coast oraise 

Lewis Schoo’. Approwed for Vet- 

eran Training. Only school of its 

kind. Free Nationwide Placement 
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Day & Evening Classes 
Now Forming or Study at Home 
Open Mon. through Fri. 8:30 
a. m. to 4:00 p. m. Eves. & 
Sat. by App’t. Visit, phone or 
write for FREE BOOK! Ask 
for Mrs. Poe 

40th Anniversary Year 

Lewis Hotel Training School 
2301 Ps. Ave. MW. FE, 93-4692 


TH REET GREER IE WORLDS 


iimeee, 4. YT. Ties 


VICTOR 


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COMEDY IN ISIC” 


Tonight & Tomorrow 
8:30 P.M. 
IN CONSTITUTION HALL 


Seats Avetiable fer Beth peste 
ct : . io) 


Bal Box Oities Opens 7 ; 30 5 
HAYES CONE ERT RU REA 
1°" G& eM. ON i€ 


Steinway Piane NA 


The Old Road to War 


Moscow's 19th century troops line up te met the French in 
the first film version of Tolstoy's panc- 
ramic novel, opening Wednesday at the Capitol. 


“War and Peace,” 


Louella Parsons: 


lrish Stage Star Signs 
For TV in ‘The Letter’ | 


HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 24 (INS 
Siobhan McKenna, the Irish 
actress who has been hailed as 
the greatest and most inspir 
ing Saint Joan 
of our genera te 
tion, will be 
starred in Wil 
ly Wyler’s first 
NBC spectacu 
lar. With prac 
tically . every 
one in the 
motion picture 
and television 
world trying to 
sign this fine 
dramatic ac 
tress since she made history in 
Shaw's play, Willy pulled 
coup in getting her for “The 
Letter.” which he'll produce _ 
Oct. 25. 

Miss MeKenna had seen 
some of Wyler’s pictures, and 
that plus the fact that she likes 
Somerset Maugham's play is 
responsible for Willy's good 
luck 

“The 


Parsons 


Letter” won Bette 


Davis much praise when sh = 


made it for the screen some 


years ago. 


BY THE TIME you read 
this Rita Moreno, who is bru- 
nette and Latin, will be signed 
to play Martha Stewart, who is 
blonde and American, in the 
Joe E. Lewis biography, “The 


" 


LEARN HOW TO INTEREST 
AND INFLUENCE OTHERS 


SCHOOL OF LIFE 
CALL AD. 2-6296 


“MORE ABOUT 
SEX THAN ANY. 
THING ELSE.” 

O'NEILL, News 


“Seething ot putes!” 
Naked 
Bes a 


TRANS LUX 


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Air Condinened. Gums Se Steen, ST. 3.4777 
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STARTS TOMORROW 


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Dorothy Kilgallen: 


makers of all time’? Not neces 
sarily the best. 
‘The spec ial 
flicker sue of 
Cos mopolitan, 
‘just out, re 
‘veals the 10 cel- 
luloid giants to 
be: “Gone With 
the Wind,” 
“Birth of a Na- 


Greatest Show 
on Earth.” Kilgalien 
“From Here to Eternity, : This’ 
Is Cinerama,” “White Christ- 
mas,” “Duel in the Sun,” “Best 
Years of Our Lives” and ° ‘Que! 
Vadis.” 

Glamorous black veils pinned 
onto autumn hats seem to be 
an authentic fashion note—on 
real live ladies as well as in 
the pages of the style maga 
zines. Countess Castelbarco. 
‘Arturo Toscanini’s daughter) 
featured the flattering vogue 
at the Colony the-other day at 
lunch, as did Met star Licia 
Albanese, beautiful Vala Rubio 
Byfield, and Princess Adelaide 
Scherbatow. 

The next song to watch on 
the popularity lists is Ralph 
Young's Swahili lullaby, “Ku- 
\La-La,” the African answer to 
16 Tons.” It's a lament from 
the diamond miners of the 
Dark Continent Barbara 
Hutton has done some of her 
Christmas shopping already— 
made her purchases 
ence. 


SIR WINSTON Churchill, 
after his “good rest” in France. 
Joker Is Wild.” Mitzi Gaynor, intends to take some headiine- 
Martha Hyer and some other making action—probably with- 
beauties have been hot for this in & month Montovani 
part in the Frank Sinatra pic- S*4rts & cross-country tour on 
ture. but Mitzi won't be 4 Oct. 1, kicking off in Worcester, 

’ . — Mass. His lush LPs have been 
ished with “Les Girls” in time 


; selling at the rate of a million 
and Director Charlies Vidor a year for the past two years 
needed a girl who sings and A sketch on the movie- 
dances better than Martha. making problem of Marilyn 
Monroe and Sir Laurence Oliv- 
DROPPING 45 pounds isier is getting appreciative 
very becoming to Edmund O’- howls in London. It's featured 
Brien, who is on the 20th Cen-'" @ revue titled 
ment Only 
tury-Fox lot these days getting Al Branden. who was @ car- 
ready for “Do Ri Mi” with penter just a few years ago 
Jayne Mansfield and ‘Tom and now is a millionaire build 
Ewell. Eddie inherits the Brod ©. 8 conferring with a Nevada 
notre , syndicate on @ novel idea. If 
rawford comedy gangster role, ;; jells, he will construct houses 
which Rod lost after his acci-.y over the country—got to 
dent in which he suffered & be sold but to be “won” in Las 
roncussion and broken ribs. Vegas gambling casinos 
Brod has gone to the home of Nancy Mitford, in seclusion on 
his estranged wife, the former the peacefu] little island of 
Kay Griffith, to recuperate. I Torcello, is preparing her next 
wouldn't be surprised if Brod's 
illiness doesn't bring about « Now = Faster Help For Minor 
reconciliation. _ RHEUMATIC PAIN 
(Covrrieht. 1956. be 
International News Service) 


Neighborhood Theatre | 
Guide Appears on Page | 
34 of today’s paper 


TYRONE POWER 
KIM NOVAK 


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OPEN 10:45 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


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All-Time Bigs Not All the Greats 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24—Canjhistorical work: a book on the lyrics, or those dramatic scenes) 
you guess which motion pic- beautiful friendship of Madame —while having a haircut, mani- 
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A GOOD WAY to find out 
about television comedian 
Ernie Kovacs is to interview 
Edith Adams. She's 
beautiful — 
blonde who's 
in town to 
piay Daisy 
Mae in “Lil 
Abner” at 
the National 
Theater. 

Edith and 
] sat down 
to lunch the 
other day at 
Duke Zetl- 
bert’s and Laurent 
she told me very little about 
herself, a great deal about 
Ernie. : 

“Ernie's in California,” 
she was saying. “He claims 
he went out there to find a 
singer for the ‘Tonight’ show, 
but, actually, I think he 
wanted to see NBC's setup 
on the West Coast.” (The 
reader will have to be told 
that Kovacs is set to take 
over two nights of the NBC 
(WRC-TYV) Tonight show 
He has to find a singer, be- 
cause his favorite singer, 
wife Edith, hopes to be tied 
up fer glong time with “Li'l 
Abner.) 

The Duke, himself, came 
Over to take the order and 
was only slightly crestfallen 
when Edith resolutely or- 
dered soft-boiled eggs. “I 
went on a diet.” said slim, 
curvy Edith, “the very day 
I saw the Daisy Mae cos- 
tumes.” 


‘-EDITH, in case you've 
missed a score of fan maga- 
zine articles, studied to be a 
classical singer. She was a 
contestant on “Arthur God- 
frey'’s Talent Scouts” and 
band leader Archie Bleyer 
convinced her to sing ® pop- 
ular ballad 

“Archie told me.” Edith 
recalled, “that coloraturas 
nearly always win, but that 
a popular singer got more 
work in show  Dbusiness.” 
Bleyer was right on both 
counts. Edith didn’t win the 
“Talent Scouts” contest, but 
she landed nine jobds 4s a 
result of her performance. 

After winning two awards 


that 


Se aaaiveeanes and Television 


Ernie’s the Li'l Abner > 
In “Daisy Mae’s’ Life 


By Laurence Laurent 


in the musica) production of 
“My Sister Eileen,” Edith 
was tapped for 
the CBS-TV program, “The 
Morning Show.” She was on 
the show when Jack Paar 
was the star. “It was lots of 
fun working with Jack,” 
Edith said, “and it led to my 
first meeting with Ernie.” 


EDITH'’S BEEN a little 
surprised at the public ac- 
claim which followed her 
now-famous imitation of 
Marilyn Monroe. “I first did 
the imitation on “The Morn- 
ing Show,’” Edith explained 
“and nothing happened 
About six months later, I 
was working in the Persian 
Room (in New York) and Ed 
Sullivan saw the imitation 
He liked it and asked me to 
do it on his show 

“Ever since the first Sulli- 
van show, people keep asking 
me to ‘do Marilyn.” 

How does Marilyn 
about this’? I asked 

“She was wonderful about 
it.” Edith anewered She 
even wrote me a nice note.” 

After that. we went back 
to talking about Edith’s hus- 
band. Ernie Kovacs 


MILTON @. FORD. who 
shifts to ‘VOL on Oct. 1, will 
occupy the 4 to 8 p. m. shift, 
Monday through Friday. He's 


feel 


aiso heoked for a forthcom- | 


ing Perry Como show on 
NBC-TYV Milt already has 
ace comedy writer, Eli Bass, 
working on a routine to per- 
form on the Como show 

Milton made the shift for 
two main reasons. he said: “T 
like to have a long, solid 
block of time in which to 
build an audience. and WOL 
will give me time to work 
in television.” 


Luxury Jail 
Reuters 
SALISBURY 
Sept. 24. 


000 and housing 
with foam 
was opened here today. 


duties on | 


England, 
A new police station 
costing the equivalent of $336.- 
luxury cells 
rubber mattresses 


3 p. m.—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Both 
Sides of the Law” stars Anne 


| Crawford and Peggy Cym 


mins. This is about the ad- 


. e in ; 
ventures of policewomen i | wen Arrow: 


London. 


3 p. m—WRC.-TV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): 
House Next Door” copcerns 
a happily married woman 
who almost destroys 
marriage when a man ap- 
pears whom she thought to 


| be dead 
7 p. m.—WTTG. Steve Don- | 


| ovan 
| a double-dealing ranch fore- 


Douglas Kennedy finds 


fian at the bottom of a tax- 
evasion case. This*is the 
story of the “Widow's War- 
rant.” 

‘7:30 p om. — WMAL-TV. 
Cheyenne: Clint Walker, in 


the title role; Fay Spain, Bob | 


Wilke, Hayden Rorke and 
Tom Pittman star in “The 
Long Winter.” This is the 
story of a cattle drive to 
Canada. 
with a herd as 
northward 

7:30 
front: Preston Foster invests 
family savings in a diesel 
motor booster, invented by 
his wife’s former 
This is entitled “Backwash.” 


7155 po om — WTOP-TV. 
Democratic National Com- 
mittee: Political message. 


it moves 


U. S. A. Charles Laughton, 
Maureen O'Hara and George 
Sanders star in “This Land is 
Mine.” 

8 p m—WTOP-TV. Phil 
Silvers Show: Through Sgt. 


| Bilko’s shenanigans, the pla- | 


toon manages to get a reluc- 
tant soldier on “The $64,000 
Question.” To everybody's 
surprise, the soldier wins. 
There's an even bigger sur- 
prise, however, for Bilko. 
8:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Noah's 
Ark (COLOR): A heroic see- 
ing-eye dog causes Noah Mc- 
Cann to accept a position as 
assistant to Dr. Samuel, 
whose practice is failing 
8:30 p. m.—WMAL-TV. Wy- 
att Erp: Wyatt uses psychol- 
ogy to outwit a pathological 
gunman in “Clay Allison.” 
9 p. m.—WTOP.TV. Joe and 
Mabel: A hoax that backfires 
and a futile bet lead to em- 
barrassment in “The Broken 
Engagement.” Larry Blyden 
and Nita Talbot co-star, 
9 p. m.—WRC.-TV. Jane Wy- 


“The | 


Winter catches up | 


p. m—WTTG. Water. | 


suitors. | 


banknote 
$405. A Canadian silver 5 cent 
toin of 1921 went for $250. 


man Theater: A middle-aged 
woman becomes bitter -and 
friendless when she refuses 
to “Let Yesterday Die.” 


9 p. m—WMAL-TV. Bro | 


Meil rider Tom 


Jeffords meets with the 


Television Highlights ‘Today's 


Events 


’ 


The following events 


Apache chief, Cochise, in an lic.): 


attempt to work Out a peace 
in “The Mail Riders.” 


are the stars. 


9:38 p. m—WTTG. Ethel 
Barrymore Theater: Ethel 


| stars in “Daughters of Mars.” 


Three ladies living in France 
defy the German invaders 
during World War II. 


9:30 p. m — WTOP-TV. 
President Eisenhower: A po- 
litical speech on farm prob 


lems, from Peoria, Ill. 


9:39 p. m—WRC-TV. Kai- 


ser Aluminum Hour: Henry. mayfiowe 


Hull stars in “Mr. Finchley 
Versus the Bomb.” This is a 
comedy about an obstinate 
old desert rat who holds up a 


test of an atomic bomb. Play FiAs. 7 


is by Rod Serling. Featured 


—— are Roland Winters, ar 


larry Townes 4nd Bernard 
Kates. 


9:30 p. m—WMAL-TV. Cav- 
aleade Theater: A young 
bride-to-be learns from an 
older woman the time-tested 
truth that true love needs 


no elegant embellishments "ete! 


to bring lasting happiness. 


| Susan Kohner and James 
8 p. m—WTTG. Movietime, | 


Milburn star with Dick Foran 
and Greta Grandstedt. 


11:15 p. m.—WTOP.-TV. The 
Late Show: “Valley of 
Eagles” stars Jack Warner, 
John McCallum and Nadia 
Gray. A scientist discovers a 


method which will transform Roms Resteurant, 3419 Lonnecticut ave 
the impulses of sound into a 


electrical power. 


Coin Price Records Set 


LONDON, 


convention of 


John | 
| Lupton and Michael Ansara |Rowe 
er | 


th 


CONVENTIONS 


Rational Association of 
through ursday 


ite 


ogre Business Leacue 

’ asonic fe a 

International Monete 

ternationa! Bank 
ve ent. 


ty 


for 


rot in wee United States 


rown Life Insurance Co.. 
Bhorehamn 


Mprides, the 


~— fie Pp 
ter, Jewish meéenal Home 
‘3 day 
="; Haverlin, said: 

“What you have before you, 
attack on the integrity of; 
broadcasters, both those) 
sffitioted with networks and 
tessional Women's those unaffiliated, in every part 
of this Nation, and their tens 
of thousands of employes... 
po conspiracy is possible among 
housands of respon- 
sible people.” 


for pcinenet 


orta 
Ontario, Sept. 24 on SaaS Satie a? 
WM—The auction ending 
the Canadian” 
Numismatic Association here|"*: 


the * 


set new records. A $7 Canadian 


dated 187 


sold for 


WALTER WINCHELL ap. 
pears in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald on 
Monday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day, Saturday and Sunday. 


a 


Tuesday Television Programs 


WRC-TV 4.wiTtc 
__ (nb 


~ SWMAL-TV 
A 


7wroP-tv 9 


sc) (cas) = 570 


e asc 
15 Little Rascals 
J 228 pomper oom | 


WGMS (MBS) 


Tuesday } Radio Programs 


WMAL (ABC) | WRC (NBC) 


 Wwoc 
. me 


| WTOP ices) 


: Prarver 
6 0 


Lam 
7 3s Jim OfSbons 
7 A a! hs BSprte 


\Al Ross. 
-F 

“Theos 

a> Breakfast Clam \Al Ros 

Den M Nethal 

Dat 


FM 103.5 630 FM 107.3980 FM 93. 
; frneaticlesr, t 5 i. 


s 
sees 
in 


6 i 


pons Music News 6:30 t 
6:15 


cna N's 
—— Gail he 


hal Bie 


r 


Stepier 


tional Defense. 


noo CA 7th and 
Adives tistna . 


"Was 


® Republican Ike ay 
12:15 ». @ 


Center 


Highlights on Radio 


| Venice: 


MEETINGS 


Women's Patriotic Conference on Na- 
10 a. m.. Shoreham 


Citizens Trenet Improvement Assoc 
Community Room, 
Woentesten Hotel Association. 2 p. m.. 


*PTA - St. Mic 
m 


. noon. 
ait 
a4 Senicr 


00 
*‘r-TA of Bran 
Arlinetoa., 


1 (Alexandria) | 


Bchoo 
the school. 

ebrew —— ‘or the 
2 = 


sis p.m 


LUNCHEONS 


Civitan Club Club, 12:30 p, m. May- SO Many t 
“geriemé Club. 12:15 8. m@.. Hamilten 
12:15 
vil Engineers. 


Coe el ef Washingtes. 


» ™ 


American Society of 
vTw se. nw 


Club, 
Hotel Washington 
the Mayflower 


DINNERS 
*Washington Section American gs ad 


ine Society. 6:15 Db. m Nayior's 
tauren 


t. oth 
Washington 


st. and Maine on, é‘ 
Audio Bociety 


© Rerstene —wemmenes cub. € o. @ 
e SBhoreha 


a Cip> Board of” Directors, 6:30 
a 


yfower 
OTHER 


m.. the 
EVENTS 


._ aS 


emo 


"= Washingt on Gocctem Pipe Band. & 


Thomeon Cente 
“Musarta Chorus 


| Chess Club. > DB. mm. 
Oo nw 
SPedminten = m 


ts ™ 
Tuc 


are 
scheduled for today. (Asterisks 
‘denote events open to the pub- 


In House Inquiry 
Music Firm’s 


Head Denies 


Under- 
May- 
struction 


ow pease. through Thursday at supported by evidence ' 
throush they are not true.” 

At previous sessions on 4 
House subcommittee studying 
the television 
sis nesses have said the BMI was 
set up by radio and television 
stations in an effort to control 
ig School. giver music heard on the air. 


Resuming his testimony to 
Car! 


ah 
|, See = 2 a an 


Committee. 


Roosevelt 
»* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
tata tess Tuesday, September 25, 1956 51 


‘Conspiracy’ 
————- — 


NEW YORK, Sept. 24 # 
‘Congressional inves tig ators 
aa\were told today by the head of 
®¢ Broadcast Music, Inc., that ac- 
‘hrough Saturdsy.\-usations against his firm by 
onal | Counell of Churches ef some songwriters could not be 
‘because 


industry, 


the BMI president, 


Haverlin said some 


“are an obvious attempt 


in which the 


Said Haverlin: 


Columbia.” 


1:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Boston. 

5 p. h.—WGMS-FM. Early 
Evening Concert: J. Strauss, 
Overture to One Night in 
Coates, The Three 
Elizabethans; Meyerbeer, The 
Skaters. 

7 p. m.—WRC. All Rose 
Show: Nostalgic tunes from 
the 1920s, 30s and 40s, are 
combined with the popular 
recerds of today. 

7:45 p. m—WGMS. Eddie 
Fisher: Featured song is 
Eddie's rendition of “The 
Things We Did Last Sum- 


A- Prokofieff, Symphony in 
D, Classical. 

8 p. m—WMAL. Bill Ma- 
lone Show: Bill features 
tunes from Vic Damone’s new- 
est album, “That Towering 
Feeling.” 

9:05 p. m—WTOP. My 
Son, Jeep: The boy puts the 
family into turmoil when he 
decides he may be an adopt- 
ed child. 

8:15 p. m—WTOP. Yours 
Truly, Johnny Dollar: Johnny 
investigates threats of arson 
made on a disreputable dock- 
side restaurant in “The Meg's 


The Diplomatic Drink 


NO LIQUOR TASTE... 
NO LIQUOR BREATH! 


wit- 


Since 1727.0 


RELSKA’ 


The World's 
Most Honored 
Vodke 


80 and 100 Proof. Made from Grain by L Reisky 4 Cle, Cockeysville, Md, USA; 


state- 
ments made at the hearings 
to 
Washington. prejudice” a $150-million dam- 
1215 age suit brought against BMI 
by the American Society 
Composers, Authors and Pub 
lishers. 
Haverlin also testified in re 
ply to a telegram sent the com, 
mittee last week by Frank 
Sinatra, 
declared his popularity waned 
when he was compelled by the 
‘Columbia Record Co. to record 
suard mount, 438 » @ number of BMI songs. As 4 
result, Sinatra said, he switched 
and” as a to Capitol Records 


of 


singer 


“Mr. Sinatra 
Cardoso has performed more than twice 
, a4 many songs licensed by BMI 
at Capitol than he reeorded at 


TONIGHT! 


from behind 
the Iron Curtain 


Nirs. 


mer,” 
me 8 p. m—WTOP. Robert Q. 
| Lewis Show: Henry C. Rob- 
erts, owner of one of the larg- 
est collections of the works 
of Nostradamus, interprets 
the predictions‘ of this noted 
secs. Announcing on this | 
program will be done by 
comedienne Dagmar. 
8 p. m—WGMS. Treasury 
Agent: Norcotics stashed in 
| the Alps provide “The Frozen 
_ Fortune.” Agents try to un- 
thaw the treasure. 
05 p. m—WGMS-FM. 
Symphony Hall: Frank 
Psyche; Mozart, Rondo in 


Palace Matter.” 
| &:30 p. m—WTOP. President 
Eisenhower: Political address 
from Peoria, IJ). 

10:65 p. m-—WMAL. Mys- 
tery Time: “Murder and Mr. 
Chase” stars Kevin McCarthy 
as Mr. Chase, a young and | 
adventurous amateur sleuth 

10:15 p. m—WWDC. Guest | 
Star: Julius LaRosa sings | 
“Taking a Chance on Love.” 
“In the Still of the Night,” 
and “I've Got Love.” | 

10:15 p. m—WRC. Record | 
Session: Popular music on 

| records and patter from disk 
| jockey Ed Walker. 


FM Stations 


- wees (93.9 me.)—5:08 «o. mm. 2 Cl wree-oe (101.1 me)—T «o. me. te 8 
7 WRNC (95.5 me — 23 o> aten t WGOMS-FM 
Van WIOP-FM (963 oe w midnight 4 mo Balncwe Om. te 
RL- ( 
x = WASH-FM (97.1 me)d—s «. mm. » 10 ath oawS Me.D=S89 0. me. to § 
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T molt night. ‘re (07. me. 
ta wa ene oni? WFAN (100.5 me.)—Darlicht Onaly.* | > = . 
tudnev johnny Dot ar 


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Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
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anaeied Lb 


COLOR 


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WEAM—1590 ke—<6 «. = 

a firbe “Onty» : 

<Ftlebt gars WPOC—1580 he—Darlight Oniy * 
Ter R furnished by stations at time of publication 
he D Nat Mant | "tH 5.50 a. mi, 


OTHER a STATIONS 
ee | WOOK—1800 ke—4 6. m= os = 
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= {ae Titeen Programs printed here conform to information 
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PENN TY CO. 
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*Mr. Finchley versus 
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‘(WRITTEN BY ROO SERLING) 


storriag 


HEWRY ROLAND HARRY 
HULL WINTERS TOWNES 


When a persnickity pros- 
pector pits wits with 


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Matinee Theatre, Monday thru Friday, Weekly 


ALL SHOWS IN COMPATIBLE COLOR FOR COLOR OR BLACK AND WHITE 


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: ; : ; . , iain Chester Gould 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES. HERALD Mc ae | L- - i 
A aa Tuesday, September 25, 1956 ooe .. | a bs I oor BUT 


IT. 


| 5 ii 7 . . Oe . x ‘ ei ° 
How to Keep Well 0 rion ven vas FANPAISR wot] h Paes Le, ud hope ea 


is : »: | y Al id 

ONE-SIDED RUNNY NOSE (and healthy until he fell out of,.cause of a head injury. _ _ 6h tn ' yA a 
This is the story of a mishap a third story window, landing) The boy recovered except for 
with an unusual complication.on a bush below. This broke a watery discharge from the 
It concerns Johnny and his his fall and saved his life but right nostril. His nose trickled 
runny nose. The tot was active he was sent to the hospital be- like a leaky faucet, more so 


when he bent over or stood on 


Daily Crossword Puzzle his head. His mother passed 
off the symptom as “the cold ; 
ACROSS Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle Johnny caught when he was in. = NS Red U.S. Pat. OF: 


1956 by 
1 Cripples 38 Title =“ — the hospital” he Chicage Tribune 
6 Vessel 39 Ransacked ; 


Fs : Meningitis developed several — 
uo Wanger Fal guy: GUE ¥} months later but the infection 
14 Separate slang rete 


i ‘ 

| | STILL HA I LiKE THAT I'VE MADE I THINK YOURE 

15 Corridor 4lIn Rags £} responded to antibiotic treat ba Agnyhee 4 TO SEE CR - Sait weet aemeamuantté r 

16 Norse saga 43 Netting S : a ment. The colorless liquid con- | 4 A Bey ; © oa ma ~ Sanaa , unaett Pat 

17 Hobson's 44 Affirm ttt | j tinued to drip from the right WE HAVE ALMOST OUING, LUV. Ti | BOUT | VE HAD A 
choice: 5 45 Pie or cake nostril and the physician de- phe Pres rr TF ; ~ | A COUPLE OF FEELING <-A FEELIN 

con ta ll ga at cided to collect a small amount WE MIGHT AS WELL ' Oo. ra Days / YOU NEED OF UNREALITY / 

21 Saucy 52 Asian lan- 7 : and send it to the laboratory) . waiT WN HERE! — | 

22. D. tests guage Ti ; for chemical analysis. 

23 Closest 53 Plunger’s arareeaeal + The report showed that it | \iasarcet 


of mere Bagen: S JU was spinal fluid, the liquid that 
26 Dispatched wds : 


27 Tchaikovsky 56 Old Ital. ; . surrounds the brain and spinal 
ballet family DOWN - a 

31 Matched 57 Gyrate 

33 Level 58 ——- Semple 24 Dance 40 Spanish 

34 Initiated a MePherson 25 Emmy or coins 

' bridge play 59 State of Oscar 42 Equipped 

35 Spoken mind 27 Twisted with a flap 

36 Woo 60 Portico 28 Constantly: 43 < ficg com 

37 Dressed 61 Guide 3 wads. munication 


; 
| 
hil 
' 
, 


To the limit of space, questions 
pertaining to the prevention of 
disease will be answered. Per- 
sonal replies will be made when 
return stamped envelope is in 
closed. Telephone inquiries nat 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will _ 
not make diagnoses or prescribe 
for tndiwidual diseases. 


29 New Zealand 45 Actress 

DOWN parrots Reed 

1 Old lan- & Fvil 30 Swirl 46 Asian prin- aes PD 
guage 9Agreeable 31 Nearly ail cess 

2 Swiftly 10 Divulge 32 Song for 47 Feline cord. Since the secretion 

3Regin: 3 11 Ger. river Pons 48 The same dripped from the nose, it was 
wds 12 Mine en- - a = Z aon apparent that an opening must 

: egligen ehic] 

5 Fined salary 13 Tangles 37 —— Tin Si Threesome |©*#** between the brain and the 

6 Lacking 18 Try berlane” 54 Choose nasal passageways. But where 

7 Stag 19 Straighten 39 Carouse 55 Strike and why? 


os The physician recalled the 
— 3 


; |2 5 Ab phe lad’s accident and ordered 
X-rays of the skull. Evidence 
of an old fracture showed up 
but no signs of an opening. 
7 There was no alternative but 
= to operate and explore the 
3 

23 


bony plate at the base of the 
brain near the back of the nose. 
The defect was found and re- 
paired 
Johnny is now well and free 
of the potential danger of de- 
veloping meningitis again from 
this source because bacteria no 
longer can enter the cranial 
cavity via the broken skull 
This is one of the rarer 
causes of nasal discharge. A 
less serious origin of persistent 
secretion from one nostril 
stems from the habit some 
children have of pushing small 
objects up the nose. When a 
small stone, bean, or pea lodges 
against the wall of the nasal 
passageway, locai irritation re 
sults and the discharge lasts as 
long as the foreign body re- 
mains. 
| The most frequent cause of 
runny nose on both sides are 


TUESDAY PLANET'S fm | colds and allergy. 


| (Coprright. 1956. Chicaee Tribune 


and WEDNESDAY ' RECORD . MOP, CAEN OE IRO KE ~SMILIN’ JACK 
“sane SMASHING | | ue 
ITY, Arthur Murray |2ASou=; 


TEEN-AGE 


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Each year at the Arthur Murray Studios teen-agers from 
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CuUUM > PRICE Scoop: to be at ease among people. These Arthur Murray students 
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You, too, can be like these Arthur Murray campus leaders. 
etc a size, You, too, can have more dates, get leads in plays, be elected 
4-0 this-worid gener at 1 tingle contre ] 95 to office. Just call Arthur Murray Studios now and tell 
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4 a z <— “ 
Fie 


THE WASHINGTON POST qnd TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


53 
By eres a 


a 


By Chic Young — 


I WAS TAKING 
A NAPAND I 
DREAMED THe 


ANDO I DREAMED YOu WERE 
SELLING BRUSHES AND I 
DREAMED I TOLD You 


SOME DAYS 
IT DOESNT EVEN 
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KIN HELP MES” 


+70 A HIDDEN CORRAL NEAR TOWN. 


DIANA WOULDNT HAVE 4B IWilgo 


SHES IN SERIOUS 


~~ By Wilson MeCoy 


CABLED LINE THAT UNLESS = Mich 
—e 


Portraits 
By James J. Metcalfe 


Our Loving Secret 


I love you, darling, so 
much more... Than I can 
ever say ...I love you In 
a special and... A secret 
sort of way ... Especially 
and secretly... As 1 am 
yours alone... And you 
have promised faithfully 

. To be my very own 
. The world will learn 
I love you, as... 
you to the skies... 
my devotion, darling, will 
. Be mirrored in my 
eyes... My thoughts will 
not be hidden, as... I 
happily proclaim ... That 
we have sacredly agreed 

.. To share a single name 
But no one other than our- 
selves... Will ever come 
to know .. How much you 
really mean to me... And 
why I love you 50. 


Copyright ‘ove Pield Enter- 
prises. Inc. All rights reserved 


THEY’LL DO IT EVERY TIME TIME 


tia eas 


Ger A Loao 


HE'S FOREVER RIDING DYNAMITE 
DIZMUL.,, GAME IN ,GAME OUT~ 


OF FOGHORN FANN~ 


LOOK AT HOW HE FALLS ALL 
HIMSELF WHEN HE MEETS 
DYNAMITE AT 4 BANQUET: 


eenTt irereves 9-24 


VS 


PENNY 


By Haenigsen | 


| 


ELGA GAW My MARKS 
I GOT WINETY OW My 
ALGEBRA TEST. 


I CERTAINLY DON'T ituow 
HOW YOU DIO IT, yOu 
HAVEN'T DONE A LICK 

OF HOMEWORL. 


HATS JUST IT, FATHER, i 
\yYOu DON'T STUDY A THING ~- 


sa WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, September 25, 1956 


the DISTRICT LINE: by Bill Gold 


Who's On First, and 
How'd He Get 
There? 


IN A city stich as Wash- 
ington, where protocol is 
all-important, even the tele- 
phone gives rise to lively 
¢ ontr se . 
versies. if 
Jones is in 
Smith's of- 
fice whena 


the executive must try to 
remember where he left off, 


‘and then spend time reor- 


ganizing his thoughts and 
getting back on the track. 

If a visitor is present in 
a man’s office when a call is 
accepted, the visitor's time 
is also wasted, And he's 
made to feel that. anybody 
with a dime in his ket is 
more important than he is 
to the man he has come’ to 
see 


“and then adds insult to 
injury by keeping me wait- 
ing. If he wants to talk te 
me, why the devil isn’t he 
on the phone when I an- 
swer?” ; 

Except in the case of the 
President, or somebody of al- 
most comparable position or 
importance, I think my 
friend's viewpoint is sound. 
Yet secretaries all over Wash- 
ington are constantly squab- 
bling over which of them will 


STEVE CANYON 


THE NEWS SPREADS 
QUICKLY AMONG THE 
DAY LABORERS THAT 
THE BIG THUNDER AIR 
FORCE BASE IS OFFER- 
ING EXCHANGE PRIV- 
ILEGES TO CIVILIANS 


a\° 


et LOUK, Piekt Boterprreen ine By 
Ric weret UV 8 Cee Pe 


Av 7 


“MA iY we 


aa 


i > ™ 


~~ 
—— 2 


By Milt Caniff 


WOULDN’T Y’ KNOW 7... LEAVG IT. 
TO TH’ BRASS AND THERBLL Ba 
A CATCH IN IT SOMEWHERES ! 


put their man on first and 
which will have to be kept 
waiting—as if the boss’ pres- 
tige were involved in the ulti- 
mate decision. 

It seems to me that com- 
mon courtesy would indicate 
that the party being called 
should not be kept waiting. 


The Boyce Morgan bul- 
letin suggests that if the 
executive has a secretary, 
she should be instructed 
to stop all but the most 
urgent calls. She can take 
messages, so that call- 
backs can be grouped into 
a telephoning period when 
no visitors are present and 
no other duties will be 
interrupted. 


The matter of protocol 


telephone 
call comes in | 
for Smith, 
who should 
take preced- 
ence — the 
man who 
has come to Bill Gold 
call in per- 
son, or the man who is call- 
ing by telephone? And when 
Brown asks his secretary to 
get a the wire, what's 
the proper procedure? would be funny if it didn't 
Should Brown be on the = involve sueh an awful waste 
phone waiting for Black 4f the modern executive's 
to answer, or should Black most valuable asset—time. | 
answer before Brown's was in the office of a busy 
secretary rings him back* man the other day when his 
Better Business By Tele- intercom buzzed and his sec- 
— yee ee Be retary said: “Mr. Thusand- 
s, Inc. o wn 
1800 H st. nw. has had a good — wal you tam 


ny Ap by wll Ay weg My friend made a wry face, liam Faulkner, Phil Rizzuto, 
letin pointed out that some but said: “Yes—put him on. H. B, McDonald, Anthony 
executives spend about a Thereafter he sat and ucci, Robert ©. Scholz, 
third of their time on the Walted while his secretary Dave Herman, Rep. Graham 

told Thusandsuch’s secre. A- Barden and Rep. Walter 


phone, With almost every to in tem oe - H. Judd. 
thinking chore interrupt ry an Was on 
7 - . we the line, and then Thus- 


by one or more calls 
After a call is completed, *=dsuch’s secretary tried 
to find her own boss, who If the brass hate at the 


mai had picked that moment to Pentagon fai] to shave close 
yO Man, 
WY. Ey Ly 


step into his assistant's of- ly in the morning, do they 
fice. get 1700 shadow? 

The delay lasted for only - 
| Enoy a two or three minutes, but my 


friend was angry enough to 
Chew refreshing, 


chew nails. 
delicious Wrigley's 


By Paul Nichols 


.- BUT WERE WHICH 

IN A NEW ERASYOUVE ) REMINDS ME, 
GOT TO MOVE..ANP < DAD...CAN I 
MOVE FAST..OR YOURE ) HAVE AN 
LOST IN THE SHUFFLE.” / ADVANCE ON 


~ JUDGE PARKER 
—a” 


LHADNT X x KNOW YOU 
INTENDED TO. \ DIDNT MEAN IT. 
BE STUFFY WITH.) DAD...BUT YOU 

/ 
uid not be Kept waiting. | } CINDY, SON’ / SURE LOUSED ME 


what I preach. I never ask up WITH HER.’ 
my secretary te get a num- 

ber for me—not because ) 
I'm such a considerate fel- 
low, or because I enjoy 
dialing a telephone myself, 
but simply because I can't 
afford a secretary. 


ew 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 


Greetings to Deputy Police 
Chief John J. Agnew, Wil- 


I'M NOT BLAMING 
YOU BECAUSE YOU CANT 
HELP IT THAT YOU WERE 


YOU'VE BEEN RAISED 
IN A DIFFERENT 
GENERATION.’ THERE 
ARE CERTAIN THINGS 
YOU DON'T UNDERSTAND 
ABOUT LIFE AS IT’S 


> 
a 


inmnite 


if ea ff. 


ov 
VAGRANT THOUGHT 


He hadn't been too keen 
about talking to Thusandsuch 
in the first place, but had ac- 
cepted the call because he 
didn't want to be rude. After 
a couple of minutes of wait- 
ing he was ready to blow his 
top 

“The man intrudes 
upon me,” he stormed, 


and the proper response should 
have been two no trump [13 to 
. 15. points}. With North as de- 
Wi YD clarer, no opening and no 
, amount of ineptitude could 

‘have stood in the way of the 

4 3 North and South path to game 

South's rebid of one no 
trump is optional, though most 

modern players prefer to rebid 
one spade on this type of hold- 


Spearmint Gum. - 
: ——— VY 
Vy 

VY Wj \ ing. South might have han- 


Ui Wy a died the cards with greater 
iy y UY | deftness. When East returne 
5 W/V) WY ES. YY the four of hearts, South had 
ltabbdii111/t to decide who probably had 
poo the king. I think he should ™ 
Ss decide that it was West, ve-| & ind. Lin Ve 
cause if East held that card a 
dia- heart lead with the queen in| 
monds. dummy would not have been 
In today’s hand we are an especially inviting play. 
searching for crimes, Here are| Declarer should go up with 
the facts. West led the five of the ace of hearts to protect 
diamonds, the three was the diamond tenace in dummy 
played from dummy, and East'from further assault. He could 
won with the jack. The four) then cross to dummy to try the 
of hearts was returned, de club finesse. On this line of 
clarer played low, and West play he would have scored nine 
won with the king. West con- tricks. Having failed to come 
tinued with the four of dia-\up with the ace of hearts, de- 
monds, dummy played the clarer could still have saved 
queen, East won with the king,| his hide at the next trick. 
and cleared the suit. Declarer|) When West returned the 
then ran the spades, cashed four of diamonds, having 
the hearts, winding up iniopened the five, he became 
dummy and tried the club marked with a five card suit. 
finesse. When that failed he This means that East has two 
was down one. imore left, one of which is ap- 
Here are the conclusions: parently the king. Going up 
North Was guilty of over\with the ace of diamonds, de- 
approaching in the bidding.clarer could have effectively 
With two major tenaces North blocked the suit. | 
should strive to be declarer,| icopyright. 1956. by Chicace Tribune) 


SIS MW . 
MAO ARN’ 


~AS SAAR RARER MAAN AANA SAAN . ~ 
~ . . 
~~ - 
. 


a's | 
. 


The bidding: 
th 


By Walt Disney _ 


OH, THATS Okse% Gf@ORGE..)| | { GET YOUR DUDS O at] 
OR 16 THIS HARRY? SISTER! N) Oy 
WELL, ANYUA™, TOM 18 > 
STOPPING BY ANG... 


- 
Opening lead: Five of 


Heat and Waterproof; 
Washable; wood grain & flere! designs. 


~ MYRTLE 


BOvV’ WHAT A ROUGH Twa 

I HAD LAST NIGHT. I was 

CHASING A CAT ALL NIGHT 
FOR MLES’ 


wo’ WAS JUST ABOUT 
TO POUNCE ON HIM WENT 
WOKE UP ROM MY DREAM! 


PLUS: 
YOU GET OUR 


SPECTACULAR 


aie? “~ yy < 
# 


rt *; 
— 


- 
= 3 ? 


Drees -ennsuen” 

4 $ea-anemone 

KEPT AS A PET BY 

SIR JOHN DALYELL ‘ 
LIVED To THe AGE if 
OF 66 YEARS 

Binns , England 


Leok tn the section 2 Which your 
birthday comes and Gnd whet your out- 
Ook is. sccording te the star 

Tuesday. Sept. 25 

MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries)—A 
period for retrenching and watching all 

an 


6- 
LI. 6-6634 


‘Til 9 P.M. Tonight 


time. Harder work 
) be necessary to 
achieve desired results 
Serre. On i APRIL 21 to MAY 21 fTaurus)—New 
temer e* "es ; Kadisionai val que methods and twists te give value 
Deere at m.- 1 List ' | l or stymied matters could brin 
fresh ecvante ages. oper tunities to se 
ahead substantially y a alert. bope-| 
ful g00d work can be 
MAY 22 te JUNE my 
Prienciy rays linger from peghandaty and 
become even more nefie tomor- 
need to “lay low : ee uD) 
oer schedule and you she 
ew ana usctu "ideas eneourased | 
JUNE 22 to JULY 23 (Cancer)—There| 
will be fine i 


THIS 
SPECTACULAR 


Industries 


CASEMENT STORM Winbows 


jus 6 stor 
rover low list ; jes «ef 6ewnhings 
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our creative ideas 

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| 

JULY 24 te A 33 (Leo)—Sun's 

aepect stresses need for careful R ae" “| 

ning end meticulous settention 

tasks and opligetions, Doen't Bs, he 

unreasonable or take on more than you 


Randle. Ri er 
UG. 24 23. (Virgo)—This 
can be top- noteh period for r reh 


ap on 
—- ingen ions znow- 


je 2 2 ead 


+ sell im money matters 
iness 


esin. 
pic . JAN. 20 (Capricorn)— 
uences are stil) restrictive but 
ou oe 


t by fay- 
"8 be ao a 9 ca Aes roe 


R\ The MAN WHO SMOKED THROUGH HIS HAT’ 


BISHOP GILBERT BURNET pest yes: 1715) 
TO KEEP BOTH HANDS FREE FOR HOLDING 


NO MONEY DOWN - -IRST PAYMENT 60 DAYS AFTER COMPLETION 


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‘ 


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AND DECKER LOOKS 
WITH GREEDY SATIS- 
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HARDY PACK HORSE 
ANQ EXPENSIVE G 
MRS BLITZ HAS 
PROVIDED 


= 


YEN, WE'RE 
RIGHT IN THE 
MIDOLE OF 
THE SHEEP 
COUNTRY, 
TRAIL, AND WE 
WON'T FIND A 
BETTER CAMP 
SITE THAN 
THIS 


ROCK CLIFF, THE TWO MEN 
SET UP A PERMANENT CAMP 


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ar OUTFIT, OLD 
CAP DECKER 

= WILL BE THE 

BEST EQUIPPED 

GUIDE IN THE 

WHOLE BLASTED 
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6 By Alex Raymond wt 
WHY. UM. NOTHING, 6I2 


gece itriapre 


SulTs mé, 
PRANK... 
LeT’s 
unNPacKk / 


~ RIP KIRBY ‘4 


De 6B I wane rel 
. TU OL> . ; : : " a , r - 
, isavr™= AWKWARD F MR. KIRBY | |! 6 . HAT 15, YOU WOULDN'T 
BEVIEVE I DO DETECT COMES | 
A CERTAIN WhPROVEMEN” 
: \ i 
os 


wok INTERESTED, 
. i » is SR oe 
a in § 
& \ | | y 


NV 


~ 


' 


WAIT? I WILL 
RETURN, SiR! 


SHE TELLS ME 
ANY SERIOUS INTENTIONS 


HE'S GOT A 
| SWELL CELLAR 
AND IS A 


. 


e 


a el 


GREAT 
ENTERTAINER, 


——_ 


+= 


abt 
STEVE ROPER 


By Sau 


WANG OM, JuMOR /— 
PM STARTING THE 
AIRBOAT’ ~ . 


bai > 
=) 

MISSING 
UKE 


ER..IA SORRY, 
BIROIE...1 


IT KNOW...AND I CANT 
FIGURE IT OUT MYSELF! 
, ZL WAS HAVING LUNCH 
ONE DAY AND... 


tm 


RU 


DON'T YOU WORRY ABOUT 
A THING, PATTY, THIS STORM'LL 
PASS OVER IN NO TIME.. 

I HOPE 


ae, tn, Dots 


> 
- 


Making Ike Issue 


gard 


. ous an error as any the Demo- 


By Frank Godwin 


By Buford Tune 


iTS YOURS, 
WIL BERT / 


NO MORE TOSSING 

BASEBALLS IN THE 

LIVING ROOM UNTIL 
NEXT SEASON // 


THIS BALL MAS 
SEEN ITS BEST 
DAYS, WILBERT/ 


wt 


4 By George Wunder 


1, 
A 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Adlai Opposed | 


’ 


By Drew Pearson | 


The 
‘isn’t advertising it, 
had a certain amount of trou- 


Stevenson brain trust; In the South, GOP leader 
but they John Minor Wisdom of New 
Orleans persuaded Shell Oil 
pew getting their carfilidate to — bed yr 4 Asay oomerd ay 2 
come out and chance for advancement. This 
| pin Eisen. has set a pattern for all the 
hower Admin-! major oil refineries below the 
istration mis-, Mason-Dixon Line. 

takes on Presi- | It's a long-range program 
dent Eisen, that will take education and 
/hower himself. itraining, but the Committee 


At first Ad- , ihas undertaken it without fan- 
lai ducked fare. 


a ; 


Merry-Go-Round 


with the Presi- | Tom Kennedy, right-hand 
dent. man of John L. Lewis and No. 
ge" on apna —, a 2 man in the United Mine 
ever, that no Presiden u . 
he diverced froma either ibis Workers, has written a engpeon 
party or his Administration, "¢ letter to Congressman Wil- 
and that Ike was just as much liam Green (D-Pa.) accusing 
of ee Se of Massachusetts from getting 
chen ‘They also warned that the Democratic vice presiden- 
Stevenson couldn't possibly tial nomination... Tom Ken- 
win unless he aimed for the nedy and Sen. Jack Kennedy 
political heart of the GOP, sre not related. But Tom Ken- 
namely, Ike himself. .nedy of the Mine Workers 
Stevenson finally bought this -isimed Congressman Green 
advice, though he was obvious- ,nired Sen. Kennedy by report- 
ly unhappy about it, didn'ti.. in) Chicago that he'd voted 
even like it after his first ror the Taft-Hartley law. This’ 
speech pinning GOP respon-| ing enough labor votes away, 
sibility on the GOP President. from Kennedy to stop his wenn 


Adiai’s advisers have not . A 
ination ... James Oliver, who's) 
been able to budge him on af-\. J iting @ recount to find out! 


ms | 
other campaign issue, however,|.. ner he won another con-| 


namely, Suez. They have | 
pointed out that the Dulles: eats tm Maine, has remarked 
Eisenhower mistake in picking that one reason he ran for Con-| 
Colonel Nasser as the friend 
of the U. S&S. A. and in urging 
the British to get out of the 
Suez area in 1953 when 
the Eisenhower Administration 
first took office is just as seri- 


benefits. He served three terms 
in Congress as a Republican 
before switching to the Demo- 
cratic Party. This makes him 
eligible for a pension —if he 
can get back in Congress. 


‘was to get retirement | 


Tuesday, September 25, 1956 55 


Open Monday, Thursday and 
Friday Nites ‘til 9 


“OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘TIL 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 


Hechinger s- 
for all types of 


FIREPLACE 
FIXTURES 


at discount prices 


. 
— 


— 


Luxurious Solid Brass 
7-Piece Ensemble 


It's Worth the Manufacturer's 
cm! % 


Special $ 
Only 


| 9* 


Restore your favorite 
club chair to like -new 
comfort and beauty 


You Get: 

© New coil and padding 
Springs re-tied 
All labor costs 
ln hard cotton upholstery fab- 
ric—choice of § colors 
Dustpreof linings 
Frames polished 
Pick-up and delivery 


They believe that both Dulles coprrient. 1986. pet Syndicate. Ine 
and President Eisenhower . had 
should be charged vith {. —_—_—_—— a emee 
bling and blundering in the 

famed Re-Upholster 
that in the interest of national 
security and a bipartisan for- 
eign policy, Suez should not be 
Indian Streak | SAVINGS! 

Vermont's puckish Sen.) 

Ralph Flanders has a slight’ 
streak of Indian in him. This 
praising Indian skills at a re- 
cent hearing. | 

“I am very glad,” remarked! 
Sen. Paul Douglas (D-IL), “to! 
'Senator from Vermont.” | 

“Who is himself one hun-' 
dred twenty-eighth Indian,” 
added Flanders quickly. | 
headlines, one unsung group is 
quietly making progress to 
ward better race relations.) 

This is the President's Com- 

tracts, which enforces fair em- 

\ployment standards among 

companies doing business with 

Uncie Sam. 

helped Mayor Richard Daley 

with companies that had noti-' 

fied employment offices they 

‘would not hire Negro or Jew- 

nies with Government contracts 

agreed to adopt a nondiscrim-; 

ination policy. Chicago's Fed- 

eral Reserve Bank also agreed) ‘erger Pleces Re-upholstered 
At taqually Low Prices 

first time, after Mayor Daley) An expert will visit your home 

called a meeting of leading og no cost or obligation te give 

‘businessmen and asked their 

cooperation in ending race dis-| ALL 46-2616 

In Washington and Balti. c 
‘more, the Committee sent John 
Roosevelt, the late FDR's son,' 
to talk to telephone,conmipany 

aide 
Max Rabb also applied pres ers 
sure from the White House, SOmpanv 
Together they . persuaded the) 
company to hire Negro | 1832 Fenwick St. NE 


List Price of $77.00, Still 
Hechinger’s Price Is Only 

Here’s what you get: Your choice brass or 

black traverse curtain screen that measures"31°x38"— 

@ pair of turned, highly polished, solid brass Andirons— 

and a four-piece, solid brass fire set consisting of brush 

—poker—shovel and stand. 


“Ts - 
: ‘ > - 
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\ «' : WASSAVS eae " ox wy” 
: Oe VMSA Vs ~ , ws ad * A ; . 


‘ Y 
SY Reo Othe . 
: ~~ a 


Modern Black and Brass 


crats made re Red China. 
Near . East. | 
Adiai has ruled 
NOW At Big 

made a campaign issue. 
came ° out after he finished | 
have this testimony from the 

While race riots occupy the 
mittee on. Government Con- 

In Chicago, the Committee 
ish workers. A dozen compa- 
to hire Negro clerks for the 

you an estimate— 

crimination. 
executiyes. Presidential 
phone opérators. 


All-In-One Ensemble 


Complete with hanging brush and 
poker in black and brass, 38” wide 
by 31” high flexible screen with pull 
chain, and brass-topped andirons at- 
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List Price $46.50 


wh be 


Andiron-Saving Log Cradles 


Protect your valuable andirons from 


| in Clean, 
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bending 
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List Price $5.65 
@ Extra Heavy, tb. 
Liet Price 38 »” $625 


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All-Steel, For Use With Wood Onlyi 


@ 2-inch Bice 


Gas-Fired 
Boilers 


Vim. & 


|e Fully automots<, precise 
temperature control 


® Luxunous Automatic 
Sunshine ol! winter long 

® No fuel storage, no soot, ® Crane built-in quolity 
NO worry of work and dependability - 


® 20 Year Guorontee insures woter boiler sections 


NO DOWN PAYMENT 


’ 


List Price $5.58 
@ Dd-lnch Size 
Liet Price $46.28 


¢ 


Smart Wood Baskets 


@ All Gelld Greene 
List Price $16.00 


Handy Fire Lighters 
$4” 
$675 

%] | 


@ Bie Cast-lree 
List Price 87.00 


@ Sled! wit Groce Trin 
List Priee $9.50 


© Al teld tren 
List Price $16.00 


E. 


siang 


DEXTER E. RRYAN 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
56 Tuesday, September 2%, 1954 


SUZY U.S.A. IS A GENIUS WITH COLORFUL 


JERSEY 


All it takes is a bright piece of wool jersey, a few 
sequins... and that/rilliant, young Suzy U.S.A.! 
See her vividly imaginative collection of exciting 
bouffants, baby caps, turbans and crusader hoods 

in color! Color’ Color! White, black navy, red, 
gold, kelly, grey, sage green, charcoal, royal, 
coffee, beige, silver, copper or emerald in the group. 
Priced from 5.98-$20, Young Hat Shop, 3rd Fi. 
Washington; 2nd Fl, Silver Spring & PARKington, 


MEET MISS DELORES 
here from Susy U.5.A. 

to help you decide which 
of her dozens of adorable 
hate if right fer you. 
(Wednesday and Thurs 
day, Sept. 26th and 27th, 
Washington Store). 


The Bouffant Mop-Cap 


jet spangled, 820 


The Crusader’s Hood, 5.98 The Tiered Turban 11.98 The Bouffant Helmet 810 


SUZY PERETTE 
HAS CLEVER 
IDEAS FOR WOOL 


JERSEY 


Clever ideas, know-how and 
follow through! (A) Typical 
Perette Triumph, yard after 
yard of skirt... so much you 
wonder how it could al! be 


gathered into such an PERFECT FOIL FOR 


incredibly sma!! waistline 


Black with cognac; &16, 29.98 JERSEY, LAIRD SCHOBER’S 
(B) The Jersey Sheath with its RLACK CALFSKIN 


own Jacklette (that’s short for 
jacket) im black, green and 


beige in the group. 8-16, 39.98 
Better Dresses, Third Floor, Cs ay +) a E 
Washington; Second Floor, 


silver Spring & PARKington 
A. The inside-out sling cut with 


a new regard for delicate 
shape... polished as 
silverware. Smartly buckled in 
calfskin at the toe, 18.98 

B. The Cynthia pump, closed 
sleek, sheath shape with 
calfskin bow at the toe, 17.98 
Women’s Shoes, Third Floor, 
Washington; Second Floor, 
Silver Spring & PARKington 


Earn Extra Money . . , Many interesting full-time or part-time positions now available in The Hecht 
Co. Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington Stores. Inquire 3rd Fl., Personnel Dept., all 3 stores.