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—— 


The Weather 


Today—Cloudy with high about 68; 
some rain likely by night. Thursday 
Rather cloudy and cool. Tuesday's 
High, 70 degrees at 3:30 
7:10 a. m. Pollen 


temperatures 
p. m.; low, 51 at 
count 56 grains. (Details 


Maghe ft 


= a 


= = 


tches No-Hitter; Braves Win 


—-! 


on Page 16.) 


imes 


The Washington 


Werala 


79th Year — No. 296 * Phone RE. 7-1234 me wath omeanr WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1956 


— 


FIVE CE 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


eee - | 


SRAELIS KILL 50 IN ATTAC 


President 
Promises 
Farmers 
Prosperity 
Makes Sarcastic, 
Jabs at Democrats 
In Home Country 


Of Stevenson 


(Text on Page 8.) 
By Robert C. Albright’ 


Stem Repo: 


PEORIA, IIL, Sept. 25 
President Eisenhower today 
assured the Nation's farm- 
ers of a good future, with 
“brighter peacetime pros- 
pects than they have had for 
vears,’ under the Adminis- 
tration’s existing farm pro- 
grams, carried forward and 
strengthened 

He promised to do all that 
he could, short of “political 
quackery.” to bring farmers 
ine only kind of prosperity 
they want—prosperity that can 
be enjoyed in time of peace.” 

But to the surprise of nearly 
everybody he failed to come up 
with a single new farm plan or 
program to bring it about. 

Instead, he accused his Dem 
ocratic opposition .of political 
expediency—of ‘edvancing “a 
program for politicians, 
farmers.” 


er 


most the entire four-mile route 
from the airport, and milled 
around the Pere Marquette 
Hotel, which served as the 
President's headquarters here. 

Standing firm in defense of 
the flexible price support prin- 
ciple, he said the return to 
rigid, 90 per cent price sup- 
ports proposed by his opposi- 
tion would be for the farmer 
only “mockery and deceit.” 

In a werd, President Eisen 
hower pledged, if reelected, 
“progress in our farm life.” He 
promised “progress toward our 
great goal: the prosperity of 
our people, strong and free, in 
a world of peace. 

President Eisenhower restated 
his Administration's major 
farm tenets in a speech de- 
livered in the Bradley Univer 
sity field house, and broadcast 
over major TV and radio net 
works, during his second politi 
cal trip of the campaign 

The plane trip was a single 
short one into Illinois, diretted 
at considerably more than the 
farm vote President Eisen- 
hower obviously hopes to annex 
once again this home territory 
of his Democratic opponent, 
Adlai Stevenson 

Gen. Eisenhowe 
1952 by a margin of 443,407 
votes. But Frenklin Roosevelt 
took it reguierly in every presi- 

See IAL. Page 9, Col. 1 


ca.ried it in 


(C65 Turns Down 


Fund Talk by Ike 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25 .#—The 


Columbia Broadcasting System 


today turned down a proposed 
by 


Community Fund appeal 
President Eisenhower on next 
Sunday's Ed Sullivan show 
CBS said it was advised by 
the Federal 
Commission that 


appeal, equivalent free 
would have to be granted all 
other Presidential candidates 


mot, dozen 


simultaneously, that somethi : “a 
A crowd estimated at 65,000 ne done at nh . pales the scholarly Butz who, as profes 


turned out to greet the Prest-' price of top grade potatoes 
dent in Peoria. They lined 4l- The current surpius (estimated 
at 
dropped tke price to $1.75 per 
hundred pounds to Long Island 
farmers. 


was infinitesimal compared to lot! 


Communications 
if Mr. Eisen- 
hower appeared on filnt in the 
time 


EVERY SUNDAY in 
The Washington Post 


and Times Herald 


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_ 


MORSE BUTZ 
. confer with protesting potato growers 


Prices Down, ‘Irish’ Up 


200 Irate Women Dump 


Hot Potato at Agriculture 


(Poctures on 


By 


Page 19.) 


Aubrey Graves 


Stall Reporter 


The Department of Agricul-a. m., the women picketed the 
ture had not one, but 200, hot South Building until admitted 
potatoes on its hands yester-to the auditorium. “We prefer 
day after three buses full ofthe picket line to the bread 
farm wives from Long Island, line read. one banner. “Bil- 
N. Y., and others from Penn-lions for foreign aid, nothing 
sylvania, New Jersey and for Long Island farm aid,” and 
Rhode Island descended upon “Prosperity for all except the 
it. farmer,” were others 

They demanded, sometimes Inside. the auditorium, 


the 
of them speaking... wives sailed into 


the 
© sor at Purdue University, was 
not accustomed to such class 
room behavior 

“We can't stand another bad 
year!” cried one woman, “What 
you have done for cotton, pea- 
nuts and tobacco, you can also 
do for potatoes!” 


40 million bushels) has 


The women declared they 
would picket the Department "_ 
by day ind “sleep in our buses” The assistant secretary re 

. "> s *g> 
by night until given positive called that ther had B. on 
promises of Government help some agitation lo pul . iret 

Last night, about two thirds support program under pota 
of the women had departed for oes This was done six he. 
home. Those remaining stayed Seven years ago ana — a 
for a time on the Department national scandal. [his program, 
of Agriculture lawn, then ar adopted under former secre 

| ‘ Ti *s Tati < n 
ranged for accommodations in ary Cha if Branna 
the Cairo Hotel nearly na haa 

From Reading, Pa., Secretary comsumer reaction was tremen 
Ezra Taft Benson sent his “re- @0U% 
grets” at not being on hand 
His regret, it soon developed, stern .~ 
sul 


long 


cost 


Was 


even 


at first 
thought 
take 


nium 


manne! 
some 
it 
that of Undersecretary. Twe D. wives to 
Morse and Assistant Secretary (he common denominator 
Earl Butz. who had to face up De you know how 
to the embattled visitors ceosts to raise an acre of pota 
Compared to these angry tocs’” one woman askea 
farm wives. the caravan of ‘Yes. we have accurate 
bristling cattiemen who called ures on that.” Butz rep!ied 
on Benson three years ago, “Well, how much " she per 
were relatively easy to handle. sisted 
Arriving before noon, aiter | 
leaving Riverhead, N. Y., at 1:30 her 


bulz s 
ine 
if 


didnt 
reduce 


much ti 


o 
oo 


fi 


dent have the figures 
he answered 
mean you dont 


she asked incredu 


You 
KNOW? 
lously 

“What do you expect us to 
do about it?” Butz asked 

“That's what we came down 
to ask YOU'” a chorus an 

25 - swered. . 

A Long Islander said: “We 

have left our farms, our hus- 

bands and our babies. This is 

.. an emergency We expect to be 

given some help. There must 

be a solution. You are educated 
last men. We are home-makers.” 
This brought prolonged ap 
plause 
Butz, when he could be beard 


Body of Gastall 


Found in Bay 


BALTIMORE, Sept 
The body of Tommy 
23-year-old bonus catcher 
the Baltimore Orioles, 
found today floating in a bac 
water of the Chesapeake bay 
off suburban Riviera Beach 

Gastall disappeared 
Thursday evening while flying 
his light plane from Easton, on 

ary 's eastern shor 

Herbert Groves, who lives farmers could help themselves 
near the waterfront, said he by increasing their bargaining 
sighted the body about 50 feet Power through cooperative 
from shore. Two members of marketing 
the Riviera Beach fire depart Sfter an hour under the gun, 
ment waded out to their waists Butz suggested that the meet- 


Gastall, 
for 
was 


a billion dollars and 


Adlai Links 


— 


More Cash 


Oooo 


Four Others Injured 


| Raiders Hit 


Brother of Urged to Aid Two Teen-Agers, Man Jordan Base 
Ike to Peron D.C. Schools Die 4s Auto Hits Tree In Reprisal 


Administration 
Loaned Dictator 
Millions, He Tells 
Miami Audience 
By Edward T. Folliard 


Rta Ree sf ler 


MIAMI, Sept. 25 — Adlai 
Stevenson tonight accused 
the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion of “appeasing” Juan 
Peron, former Argentine 
dictator, and said thal the 
President's brother. Dr. Mil- 
ton Eisenhower. assumed 
responsibility for United 
States relations with Argen- 
tina at the time 

He said that in the E 
hower Administration. the 
Lnited States made loans to 
Peron and Peron in turn piled 
up dDalances of more than $100 
million in Switzerland for his 
own use 

The Democratic presidential 
nominee made his charges here 
in Miami, gateway to Latin 
America 

Earlier in the day. in a tour 
of Dixie, he had an experience 
that seemed incredible to many 
onlookers 

In Little Rock, Ark. once 
Confederate territory, he said 
bluntly that the Supreme 
Court's decision against racial 
segregation in the schools was 
“right” and applauded. 

Stevenson spoke at a rally of 
5000 persons ‘in Little Rock's 
MacArthur Park. It was a 
mixed crowd,-with whites out- 
mumbering Negries about 10 
to 1. The applause for his in- 
dorsement of the Supreme 
Court decision, it was noted. 
came from the white people 
The Negroes were pleased but 
remained passive 

The Illinois statesman flew 
from Little Rock New Or 
eans, wheré he argued that 
President Eisenhower was tied 
tig to the Republican Pat- 
Guard and all, and de 


ise f- 


to 


mts 
(ri-c 
atrecGg 
it used to be said that Mr 
hLiserhower would reshape the 
Republican Party. You cannot 
heip but wonder today who has 
reshaped whom.” 

Feom New Orleans the Dem 
ocratic standard bearer flew 
here to Miami to try and win 
back Florida's .10 electoral 
votes for his party. He had been 
warned that the Sunshine State 
was at the very best doubtful, 
but that it might well be lean- 
ing again to General Eisenhow- 

See ADLAIL, Page 2, Col. 4 


Typhoon Shoves 
Vessel Aground 
Near Okinawa 


NAHA, Okinawa (Wednes. 
day), Sept. 26 #—A British 
freighter was driven aground 
today as typhoon Harriet raked 
this United States fortress 
island with 130-mile winds. 

The 7129-ton freighter Bed. 
ford Earl, with 34 persous 
aboard, was believed breaking 
up on tiny IF Island, six miles 
west of Okinawa An Army 
tug plowed § through huge 
waves toward the distressed 
ship. 

The typhoon lashed Okinawa 
from end to end then swept 
north across the East China 
Sea toward Southern Japan 

». = 


to retrieve the body. See POTATO, Page 13, Col. 4 


Says Many Want to Follow 


Flier Flees Poland in Late 


Model MIG, 


Using Red Map of New Danish Field 


ROENNE. Denmark, Sept. rades-could see me this min- 
oY ute. 
25 w—A Polish airman flew a heeoes Gand tice ot tees 
to freedom here today IN 8 Lich to escape to freedom.” 
late-model Russian jet fighter, Danish sources said the refu- 
using a Communist map so up gee a ag 9 Stanislaw 

irfelds that GoosMiniack, made an “amaz- 
to-date it showed ae 4 ingly daring and resourceful” 
had not been compiete landing on the unfinished run- 

Although most details of the way of the Roenne field. He 
Pole’s flight were withheld, a stopped the speedy jet in less 

if the usual distance 
Danish police spokesman said than ha 
he fled yore an airport near °F “PPIng & wingtip into the 

° dirt to serve as a brake. 
Poznan, scene of June's ‘The wing was damaged 
“bread-and-freedom” riots. 


‘I succeed 
refugee said in fluent German but the pilot was unhurt. 
to the first Danes who reached His plane was a MIG-15B— 


sian-built jets bested by Amer- 
ica’s F-66s in Korea. It was 
the second plane of its type 
that has been used by refugees 
from the Communist world 
seeking asylum here. 

The young Pole expressed 
amazement at the fact that the 
runway was unsurfaced, dis 
playing a Red air force map 
which said the landing strip 
here had been paved with ma- 
cadam. 

The refugee wore a Polish 
air foree uniform. He re- 


slightly as the plane whipped quested asylum in Denmark as federal Diary. |5 
ed; after all,” the around it in a “ground loop,” a political refugee, and was Financial, 23-25 


lodged in the Vestre Faengse! 


prison pending investigation of 


his plane. “Il wish my com- an improved model of the Rus- his case. 


A 


4 


Attendance Officer 
Tells Probe Shift 
To Mixed Classes Is 


Hard on All Pupils 


By Eve Edstrom 
and Grace Bassett 
Stall Reporters 

Congressional school prob- 
ers yesterday were warned 
that the District's health and 
welfare costs would be “stag- 
gering’ if money wasn't 
spent now to educate school 
children 

The need for a special school 
for problem children and stop 
gap legisiation to permit exclu 
sion of some of these children 
now also were cited as major 
necds by Emilie Lassalle. chief 
attendance officer for District 
schools 

Her testimony before the 
House District Subcommittee 
caused Rep. John Bel! Williants 
(D-Miss.) to declare that 

“Whatever is required in the 
way of money to, educate chil- 
dren certainly should be 
spent.” 


Although he noted his com- . 


mittee has no jurisdiction to 
appropriate money, he said it 
does e investigative power 
to determine whether the Dis- 
trict is getting “a dollar's worth 
of school for every. dollar 
Py 

Miss Lassalle said she was 
concerned about testimony 
iven at the first day of the 
arings. 
ber of Memphis, counsel for 
the pro-segregationist subcom- 
mittee, hammered at the high 


WcCormack Urged 
To Act in School Quiz 


House Democratic leader 
John W. MeCormack was 
asked to take steps to end the 
congressional investigation of 
schools here. Page 15. 

Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde claims 
Rep. James C. Davis knew he 
would be unable to attend 
school inquiry. Page 15. 


cost of District education and 
low per capita costs elsewhere 

Miss Lassalle said 
way to overcome the low 
achievement records and bel 
ligerent attitudes of some stu- 
dents is to spend money to edu- 
cate them. “They need educa. 
tion badly.” she said. 

Integration, she said, has 
been “hard on children of both 
races” but some children, par- 
ticularly in extreme minority 
situations, have made adjust- 
ments which “few adults could 
make.” 


the only 


Many of the Negro children. Pointed French leaders. 


she continued, found they were 
unable to compete. Much of 
their bad conduct, she gaid. 
results from the frustration of 
finding out they weren't doing 
as well as they thought. 

A special school for problem 
children, she said, would result 
in helping them, as well as pet. 
mitting capable children to 
progress without distraction. 

Until the school is built, she 
suggested a revision in the 
school exclusion laws to in- 
clude serious problem children 
as well as those who are phys 
ically handicapped or meéntally 
retarded 

She gave two examples of 
children who shouldn't have 
been taken to Juvenile Court 
for truancy. They weren't prop- 
erly placed in school, but there 
was no place to put them, she 
said. 

One 15-year-old had been in 
iNs fifth grade for five years 
and, she said, she didn't blame 
him for being “tired of school.” 
The court sent him to a juve- 
nie training school. 


Today’s Index | 


Page 
Alsop 13 
Am'‘sem ts 46-47 
Childs 
. City Life 
Classified 32.39 
Omics 48-51 


Page 
Horoscope 50 
Keeping Well 48 
Kilgailen 46 
Livingston 23 
Movie Guide 47 
Night Clubs 17 
Crossword 48 Obituaries 16 
District Line 50 Parsons 4? 
Dixon 13 Pearson 5] 
Ed:torials 12 Pucture Page 19 
Events Today 26? Sokolsky 
Sports 
TV Radio 
Weather e 
Winchell 
Women's, 27-31 


26 
56 
12 


Gallup 
Goren <<... 
Herblock ., 


: 


Egypt's 


Then, William Ger- 


Two teenagers and a 22-year- through papers found in his 
old filling station attendant pockets and in the glove com 

Y ; ’ ‘ . 
were killed last night and four .. tment of the car as Charles 
Other teenagers were injured Ford "9 Or 
when their car spun out of con- & Ford, 22, 4 range st. s¢ 
trol and crashed into a tree on Jovee harper 14. of 1241 Val- 
the Fort Washington reserva- ley ave. se., is listed in critical 
tion in Prince Georges County. condition at Emergency Hos- 

> ? 

Frank B. Poynton, 16, of 465 J ita1 with both legs broken. , 
Orange st. se.. died in an am- Michael , 1s broth 
bulance on the way to Emer- Michael Raftery, 19, brother 
gency Hospital of Sharon, suffered lacerations 

Two others were pronounced of the legs. He was admitted 
dead at the scene to Emergency 

One was identified as Sharon : 

Allan Moore 
- Wheeler rd 


Raftery. 13. of 621 Condon 
The other was identified See TRAFFIC, Page 3, Col. 1 


Operation 


Arab Police Post 
Reported Blown Up, 
Army Base Taken; 
Firing Continues 

JERUSALEM, Israeli Sec- 
tor, Sept. 26 (Wednesday) 
of 4021 (4)—Israeli troops attack 
listed as Jordan army positions overs 
night and reported today 
about 50 Jordanian soldiers 
were killed at Hussan, in 
Jordan-held territory. 

The Israeli attacks apparent- 
ly were undertaken in a de 
liberate campaign of retalia- 
Lon 

\n Israeli Foreign 
‘pukesman declared 

israeli forces struck tonight 
at a Jordan base of military ag- 
gression against Israel in an ef- 
fort to bring home to Jordan 
authorities their own interest 
in putting an end to attacks 

The United States has lifted its freeze on what the State azainst —— CASES. One > 

a wher: rae| ter 
Department calls “routine” arms shipments to Israe! Asa An Israeli Foreign Ofiee 
result, a number of armored but un-gunned half-tracks .,.ohosman said a Jordan police 
and some other equipment are now going to Israel. 


oy) 
_-— 


15 


A 
terr Be 


Amount Is Seeret 


U.S. Permits Israel 
To Get ‘Routine’ Arms 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 


Stet Reporvwr 


0 


Office 


Station was blownup and two 

The freeze was imposed at 4®™mored cars were destroyed. 
the time of United Nations 4 Jordan army base was re 
Secretary General Dag Ham- POted captured and dynamit- 
marskjold’s peace mission this 4 #"4 4 large amount of booty 
spring during the Arab-lsrael **S taken. 


British Deny 


today. | ai 
man, summin 
Lifting the freeze has not al- sorne - Si i 
tered American refusal to 
agree to shipments from the 


. 
Ss with Jordan. said that 
in six months 36 Israclis have 
$64 million shopping list Israel! ow Bg any siodesinn cae 
had submitted to Washington, .i,,, » ss 
ee, Silene, yl Reuters qUoted a U: N. truce 
equipment is now going for- observation team staff officer 
ward remains a secret. It is ~ saying that, according 50 pre- 
known to include other ve- the fiek reports, "the scope of 
hicles beside the half-tracks as nf fnforened a Tn ,° 
won as communications equip- United Press the battle raged 
men m at least three hours and 
At one point export of the “around 50” Jordanians were 
half-tracks was halted on the ki..ed or wounded. There was 
ernments were hostile, as the grounds that they were “muni- ho report on Israeli casualties] 
three nations prepared to take uons oud sraste were heard dur 
their cases before the United if img the night around Jeru- 
Nations Security Council in obtain at least some American sarom , 
New York Wednesday. And it equipment in order help ‘he israel! attack was appar- 
predicted the Council also persuade other Western na — = reprisal for Jordan at- 
would reject the Egyptian tions to sell arms. The resump acks unaey on _ archeologi- 
ahorect tion of even the so-called “rou cal outing i. _ | and Mon- 
On tine” American arms eee 1 woman olive 
sought to repair the damage ments, supposedly balanced by ©" attributed the Sun. 
te the Anglo-French alliance “routine” shipments to Arab dew attack on laraet te 
’ ' a soldier 
caused by watering down the nations, played a part in the ng ad an “wn " ~ 
, recent Canadian decision to gone rserk. Four 
original 18-nation Western plan were killed and 18 wounded in 
° : sell Israel 24 jet aircraft ;' 
for a Suez Canal users as50 F had dt the Sunday shooting 
ciation to force the issue with gone Mon, she " oh iets i. Authorities in Jordan had an- 
Egypt Wie geek ~~ “ieltad’ States ticipated retaliation by clear- 
Prime Minister Anthony was informed and did nat ob. oe vps ie —— road 
Eden held a meeting of his ject. But Washington insists -_ ing 7 - 7” eld Old 
oon bey oloces on that in each case it was the erusalem into the Jordan hin- 
ying to ris 


other nation's’ decision terland 
with disa , wep. The Israeli army spokesman 
two Says of talks f That Israel is receiving con- ” 


in his postanidnight announce- 
siderably more arms than have ment today said an Israeli army 
been publicly announced may ynit attacked a Jordan army 
be deduced from recent state. 


| position in the Hussan area 
ments of Israeli officials. Only south of Jerusalem during the 
Sunday. Ambassador to the 


night 
United States Abba Eban said fiussan is in Jordan territory, 
See ARMS, Page 7, Ceol. 3 
e 


Of War Peril 


Security Council 
Prepares to Tackle 
Suez Problem Today 


25 w—Brit- 
Anglo- 


Suez 


LONDON, Sept 
ain today denied that 
French actions in the 
crisis are a threat to peace 

It denounced as “wild allega 
tions” the Egyptian charge that 
the London and Paris gov 


acl has been anxious to 


tf 


the side. the British 


In Paris, Foreign Minister 
Christian Pineau said the na- 
tions which have taken a “weak 
stand” in the crisis “will be the 
most to blame if it worsens.” 
He indicated the United States 
and Italy were among such na- 
tions 

Britain concentrated on pre- 
paring its case against Egypt 
before ghe Security Council, 
where both Britain and France 
appealed for action against 
Egyptian seizure of the Canal 

A Foreign Office spokesman 
refused to state whether Brit 
ain would object to inclusion 
of the Egyptian complaint on 
the Council agenda 


about 2% miles to the south 
of the Israe)Jordan armistice 
demarcation line and about six 
miles southeast of Jerusalem 

Israel had rejected .Jordan’'s 
explanation that a soldier “sud- 
denly taken with madness” 
fired the shots Sunday 

The victims were in a party 
of 700 from an archeological 
tonight the condition of famed congress being held in Jeru- 
woman athlete Babe Didrikson salem. They went out on Sun- 
Zaharias had “deteriorated and day to inspect ancient sites in 
is critical Jerusaiem's southern limits, 


Babe’s Condition 
Reported Critical 


25 


GALVESTON, Tex.. Sept 
ue — Hospital authorities said 


= 


Detectives Catch Dishwasher in Act 


Retired Federal Employe, 69, Robbed 
Of $1131 With Threats on His Life 


nw. and his repeated de-he made withdrawals totaling 
was related $1000. Afterwards, despite 
Chief Edgar threats, Braggins went to 
police who staked out his 
home. 

When Newman telephoned 
again Monday night, Det. Sgt. 
' Herman W. Xander and Det. 
he tceteen ae Robert FE. Krahling of the Rob- 

, bery Squad were with Brag- 

Scott said Braggins reported gins. Under - their 
bank at 14th st. and Park rd. the first robbery to police Feb. Braggins arranged a rendezvous 
nw 26 but. after being terrorized ¢o, yesterday at the Park Road 

Charged by police with rob 9m he later visits, failed to f@- branch of the Riggs National 
bery by violence was Harold port robberies June 20, Aug. 18 pany 
Eugene Newman, listed at 1364 404 Aug. 28. When Braggins arrived he 
Kenyon st. nw. On Sept. 3, Braggins said: the met Newman, withdrew $500 

The story of Newman's late- man stayed all night and went and handed it over At that 
night visits to the home of with him to a bank and a sav point the two detectives ar- 
Seth E. Braggins, 69, of 1340 Oak ings and loan association where rested Newman. 


4 


st 
mands for mone 
‘by Deputy Polic 
E. Scott, chief of detectives. 
Braggins, a bachelor, has 
liwed at the Oak st. address 
since 1917. He was retired in 


(Pictures on Page 3.) 


By Mechlin Moore 
Stal! Reperter 


A 2yearold unemployed 
dishwasher, accused of extort- 
ing $1131 from a frail-appearing 
retired Government employe by 
making a series ‘of threats on 
his life. was arrested by two 
detectives yesterday outgide a 


See Stories\. 
Page 41 


im * 


direction — 


Post Fina 


Firing continnes jn ie She. ‘ 
, a 3s : 


NGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


THE WASHI 
9 W ednesday, September 26, 1956 — 


|ADLAI—From Page I 


; ‘Adlai Charges Ike 
Nixon Woos Democrats 4), eased Dictator 


Prendergast Accused of Distortion 


Rep. Richard E. Lankford (D- sity of Maryland campus at Col- Maryland delegation showed 
Md.) said yesterday his Repub-|lege Park. that he was the only one of 
lican opponent in the Fifth Dis-| (As reported by Ralph Rel ihe state’s Congressmen who 
trict, William D. Prendergast, kowsky of this newspaper, the ih 
used “distorted facts and out- story quoted Edna Cook of the voted that way.) 


In Houston Broadcast 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Staff Reporter 

HOUSTON, ‘Tex., Sept. 25 
Vice President Richard M 
Nixon made a bi-partisan. ap 
peal here tonight for Texas’ 24 
electoral votes 

His speech was delivered to 
Republicans, in the Houston 
Music Hall. but was beamed 
to Democrats over a statewide 
TV-radio hookup 

It was larded with references 
to states rights, the “discredited 
philosophy of the ADA (Amert- 
icans for Democratic Action) 
and Mr. Truman.” and the 
“true principles of Thomas 
Jefferson arid Andrew Jack 
* gon.” 


Estes Says 
GOP Broke 


Promises 


By Carrol! Kilpatrick 
Sialf Reporter 

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., 
Sept. 25 — Democratic vice 
presidential nominee Estes Ke- 
fauver said here today the 
question in this gampaign 
comes down to one thing: 
Whose candidates are on the 
level? 

He charged the Eisenhower 
Administration has broken its 
promises to the farmer, labor, 
little business “and even the 
school children.” 

By contrast, he said, he and 
Adiai E. Stevenson will live up 
to their promises and never put 
‘on a false face for the purpose 
of an election 

“There never will have to be 

a new Stevenson.” he said. 
talk from half an ~There never will be a need for 
He wanted a new Kefauver. Both Adlai 
to save himself for the Houston Stevenson and I say what we 
speech mean and we mean what we 

But when he found Okla 


say 
homa City Republicans had Ne Hidden Planks 
bought television time, too, he 


changed his plans and spoke | “There are no secret Steven- 
for 17 minutes on peace and °°"S 8nd no secret Kefauvers 
prosperity under the Repubili- this campaign, just as there 
ean Administration. are no hidden planks in the 
Democratic platform.” 
Kefauver hedgehopped over 
northern Michigan today in a 
bid for this state’s 20 electoral 
votes. He left Jamestown, N. D.. 
early this morning. 
for a press conference in Min- 
neapolis, Minn. and then 
visited seven Michigan cities 
Big crowds greeted Kefauver 
along his route. which carried 
him to cities that have seldom 
if ever before seen a candidate 
for national office 
At Ironwood, where a large 
street crowd cheered his at- 
tacks on the Administration, 
he said he was the first nation- 
al candidate to visit the city 
since 1996 when William Jen 
nings Bryan campaigned there 
“The people who don't go to 
the smaller towns miss a lot of 


Woos Democrats 


It was a talk calculated to 
eatch Democratic that 
carried the state for Ei 
senhower in 1952 

“I do not address you as 
Democrats or Republicans,” 
said Nixon, putting Democrats 
first. “The Eisenhower pro 
gram is bigger than any popili 
cal party . The name of/the 
Party is immaterial. it is what 
you stand for that courils 

What the Eisenhower Ad 
ministration stands for, said 
Nixon, is peace, prosperity 
and honest Governm: 

“We ended one wat 
ethers and built a 
America.” said Nixon 
freed the dynamic productive 
power of 167 million Ameri 
cans from Government regi 
mentation and controls . 
We cleaned up the mess in 
Washington We rejected 
the false idea that the answer 
to all problems is federaliza 
tion, nationalization and s0 
cialization of our institutions.” 

Dr. Malcolm Todd, tour 
hysician, said he sprayed 
Nixons throat with cortisone 
three times before he spoke 
and that the virus now “seems 
under contro! 

Nixon and his wife spent the 
night at the home of Oveta 
Culp Hobby, former Secretary 
of Health, Education and Wel 
fare. He was given a 
hat and posed in his first bally 
hoo picture of the trip - : - 

The Vice President _— 
fering from influenza. His only “ ty - , , didn't think | 

: ce nw COUId make i 
concession to itso far has been “°N'ion started yesterday with 
eonferences today = Save throat which got worse 

The Vice President haa -Y speech time he had a de 
planned to cut an Oklahoma ®¢e of temperature, Dr. Toda 

said This morning he had a 
. oa deep chest cough but he said 
later he felt a little better 
The Vice President overruled 
Dr. Todd's recommendation he 
pass up the Salt Lake City 
speech and go to bed. He was 
given achromycin shots 
Nixon leaned heavily on the 
podium and spoke with "~ 
culty. Radio listeners said the 
© Gm Was Ihuskiness seemed only to add of 1,551,000 to 1,230,000. 
athington'’s Largest 


a tone of dramatic urgency tO Confident of Victo 
Fuel Dealers for complete jhis plea for Republican sup- 7 
Fuel Oil & Service Contract port. 
» and you needn't call His show-must-go-on perform- Northwest and the northern 
egain all winter! ance was an effective way of farm states, Kefauver said he 
Call 


getting across Nixon's primary “** “confident of victory as I 
ME. 8-4840 


voles 


(eon 


Associated Press 


Til with influenza and laryn- 
gitis, Vice President Nixon 
reaches for a glass of water 
as he’ fintShed a speech in 
Salt Lake City Monday night. 


City lunch 
hour to 5 minutes 


avoided 
strong 
“We 


Mrs. Nixon Speaks 


Nixon's wife, Pat, helped fill 
out the time with her first 
speech in 10 years of campaign- 
ing with her husband. It was a 
2-minute recollection of the 
Nixons isit here four years 
ago 

The ‘flu hit Nixon vesterday 
morning -and had him on the 
ropes during the Salt Lake City 
speech last night 

I think I have made about 
5000 speeches,” said Nixon this 
morning That one probably 

the toughest. About half 


y 


10-galion 


; uf 
is sul ’ 


the delight of his audience 

At Marquette, 
Gov 
liams and Sen. 
Namara, who 
defeated Republican Sen 
Homer Ferguson, joined the 
Kefauver party. Four 
ago General 


message to Party workers: Get Dave never been before.” 
eut and work or we can lose, !n his talks today, the Demo- 
this election cratic vice presidential candi- 

Dr Todd attributed the at- date shifted his tactics a little 
tack to exhaustion and sudden to appeal to business. Speaking 

a here tonight, he said the Demo 

S Vocevder. waenine he flew cratic Party has become * the 
from the cool mile high clim meer ny ~ because it rep- 
ate of Colorado Springs into a “ og Fe oe Pp h 
100-degree heat in Phoenix and . emocratic arty, © 
hen back into the air-condi- said, “seeks to represent the 
t . Utah Pest interests of all business, 
tioned . plane for the a small as well as large.” 
flight He said, because the Repub- 
licans speak only for big busi- 
ness, “the independent busi- 
ness which provides the 
strength and sinews and char- 
acter of most of our small-and- 
medium-sized towns is in jeop- 
ardy.” 

“The Republicans have 
fought against extension of so- 
cial security, against public 


The largest deater In Wash- 
ington. Maryland and Vir. 


ginia is going to hire Amer- 
ica's No. 1 used car manager. 
The right man must be ac- 
customed to running a big- 
time, big-volume operation. 
He must be aggressive amdi- 
tious and loaded with ideas 
on merchandising and pro- 
motions. Our man mitist be 
an executive who knows 
how to handle men ae weil 
as help them close ceals. Do 
1,000 used’‘car sales a Month 
ecare 


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it? That's the challenge for 
the used car manager we 
want. This is a big position 
for a Dig man and it pays 
big money. Are you the man 
with the-right  qualifica- 

y oa.jcs 
CRA- 


you or can you 
der of our natural resources on 
a scale that would have horri- 
| fied Theodore Roosevelt.” 


GOP Will Use 
‘Comic Book in 
Drive for Votes 


United Press 
The Republican National 
Committee has announced a 
new approach in the political 
battle for American minds. It 


me see Us- 
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the use of comic books. 

The GOP committee said a 
special comic book, “Forward 
with Eisenhower-Nixon,” will 
be shipped to state headquar- 
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gates, rallies, meetings” and 
“handout on the streets, 
and many other places.” 

In the comic, a newspaper 
editor is trying to write an edi 
torial and turns to his family 


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er, who captured it in 1952 by 
00,000 votes. 


'President'’s Latin-American pol- 
icy, into which he brought Dr. 
Milton Eisenhower, came with- 
out any advance notice. 

| Although Stevenson did not 


Stevenson's attack on the! 


* 


) i. 4 ny : 
, ; 2 ¢ 
way ; 
) 
= 
‘ : 


mention the President's brother | 


by name, Roger Tubby, assist- 
ant press secretary to Steven- 
son, said the nominee was re- 
ferring to Milton Eisenhower. 

| Jn the advance text of his 
speech, Stevenson further said | 
that the American ambassador’ 
(Albert F. Nufer) had angered 
the Argentine public by ob- 
taining a huge concession in 
‘Argentina for an American 
company just as Peron was 
being thrown out. This, he 
said, angered Argentinians not 
only against Peron but Ameri 
cans as well. 

Assistant Press Secretary 
Tubby told reporters that this 
passage was stricken from the 
speech because the candidate 


didn't want to ineérude it into — 


the campaign 

After reciting the accom- 
plishments in bringing the 
United States closer to Latin 
America under the Good 
Neighbor Policy of the Roose- 
velt and Truman Administra- 
tiohs. Stevenson went on to 
say that relations have fallen 
back rather than advanced in 
the Eisenhower Administra- 


tion. i 


He continued: 

“During these four years, in 
Latin America especially, 
American policy has too often 
iplacated America’s enemies 
and advanced their intrigues 
and has disregarded our 
friends, treating them all too 
often like poor relations to 
be sent for when needed.” 


Dismal Example 
He said that the case of 


Peron was a dismal example 
After recounting how Peron 


stopped courted the Communists, per-; 


secuted the press, labor unions 
and the Catholic Church, he 
comtinued:! 

“Yet the record stands that 
under this Administration the 
United States chose to appease 
him (Peron) A member of 
the president’s personal family 
assumed special, if informal re- 
sponsibility for our relation- 
ships with Argentina. 

On the flight this morning 
from Oklahoma City to Little 
Rock. some of the Southerners 
aboard the “Joe Smith Ex- 
press” were worried. They 
had seen the text of Steven- 


inspiration,” Kefauver said to soh’s speech, with its remarks 


on the Supreme Court decision. 


Democratic They were pretty sure that the 
G. Mennen (Soapy) Wil- 


Patrick Mce- 
two years &a£0 cratic platform and its rejec- 


Arkansans would applaud 
when he mentioned the Demo- 


tion of any use of “force” in 
carrying out the ban on segre- 


years gation in the schools. However, 
| Eisenhower they wete apprehensive about 
carried the state by a margin other parts of the speech. 


Newspaper reporters travel- 
‘ing with the candidate, who had 
advanced copies of the speech, 
were prepared for anything, in- 
cluding a barrage of boos. 

As things turned out, the 
crowd that gathered in Mac- 
Arthur Park on a beautiful fall 
morning was angry about only 
one thing—Republicans, includ- 
ing President Eisenhower, 
Arkansas was one of the South- 
ern States that remained faith- 
ful in 1952, giving Stevenson its 
eight electoral votes by a 
margin of 49,000 over General 
Eisenhower. It is expected to 
do better this year. 

Adlai, after going after the 
President for what he termed 
his broken promises, led into 
the segregation issue in this 
way: 

“There is today a critical divi- 
sion of national opinion regard- 
ing recognition of the common 
rights of American citizens of 
different racial origins. This 
division is reflected in the 
Democratic Party—necessarily 


housing, public power, a decent reflected because, unlike our'| 
school bill, revision or repeal opposition, ours is a national 
of the Taft-Hartley law.” Ke- 
fauver said. “They have per-in every section of the country. | 
mitted, and even invited, plun- 


party which has its very roots 


Above Division 


“T find reason for great en- 
couragement in the fact tha 
the Democratic Party has risen 
|above this division. Here is the 
promise, the assurance, that 
‘the Nation too will rise above 
ithis division.” 

'" Now came the passage that 
‘had the Southerners in Adlai's 
| party worried. 

“The Supreme Court of the 
‘United States.” he continued, 
“has determined unanimously 
that the Constitution does not 
permit segregation in the 
schools. As you know, for I 
have made my position clear 


that decfsion to be right. 

“Some of you feel strongly to 
the contrary. 

“But what is most important 
is that we agree that once the 
Constitutional question has 
heen decided we accept that de- 
cision as law-abiding citizens.” 

The applause came here. It 
came mostly from the whites 
up in front, with the Negroes 
remaining quiet and their 


photo album for inspiration. A hands at their sides. Some of 4 


the whites far back in the 
crowd also could be seen ap- 
plauding. Many didn’t applaud, 
but there were no atidible pro- 
tests 

“Our common goal,” Steven- 


WAGON 


© WO. 6-8400 


A. 


A 


OOSSSSSSSSSSSS OSOSSSSOSOSO 


right lies” during a speech to 
Cheverly. 


charged the Democratic incum- 
bent included in a campaign 


state PTA legislative commit- 


Kelly Federal aid to education 
bill. By this Mrs. Cook meant 
he voted against the Powell 


originating 


Lankford said nobody on his 


* a GOP rally Monday night in|tee as saying Lankford was staff had anything to do with 
the only Maryland Congress- 
In the speech, Prendergast man who “voted right” on the; 


| 


brochure a “false” newspaper. 


the article. He 
called on Prendergast to apolo- 
gize for “this wild outburst, 
and I also feel he owes The 


story claiming an indorsement|amendment limiting aid to seg--Washington Post a public 
by the Maryland Congress of regated schools and voted for apology.” 


Parents and Teachers. He said 
the story was not actually a 
newspaper account, but a pro- 


the bill's final 
bill failed to pass Congress. 
(A roll call check of the 


jduct of Lankford’s own public’... 


MILTON EISENHOWER | 
» «+ brought inte campaign 


son went on to say, “is the 
orderly accomplishment of the 
result decreed by the court. I 
said long ago and I stand now 
squarely on the plain state- 
ment, adopted in the Demo. 
cratic platform that “we reject 
all proposals for the use of 
force to interfere with the 
orderly determination of these 
matters by the courts. 


This brought applause, and 


there was another burst of it 
when he said: 

“The court's decree provides 
for the ways and means of put- 
ting into effect the principle 
it sets forth. I am confident 
that this decision will be car- 
‘ried out in the manner pre- 
scribed by the courts. I have 
repeatedly expressed the belief, 
however, that the office of the 
Presidency should be used to 
bring together those of oppos- 
ing views in this matter—to 
the end of creating a climate 
for = acceptance of this 
decisioh.” 

In making his speech here 
in Little Rock, Stevenson was 
in an area that has reacted to 
the Supreme Court decree 
much more mildly than have 
some other Dixie communities 


Gradual Integration 


The Little Rock School 
board has proposed a program 
of gradual integration, working 
from the high school level 
downward. It is a program 
which has been attacked in the 
courts by the National Associa- 
tion for the Advancement of 
Colored People as being too 
gradual, but algo one which has 
been praised north of the 
Mason-Dixon Line. 

The school board has won the 
first court battle and is ex- 
pected to put the plan into ef- 
fect next fall. 

Statewide, three districts out 
of about 200 have been inte- 
grated. Graduate schools have 
been integrated for seven ‘or 
eight years, and ‘as of today 
there are Negro undergrad- 
uates in all of the state col- 
leges. 

Gov. Orval Faubus, who in- 
troduced Stevenson at today’s 
rally, was challenged in a pri- 
mary election this year by an 
out - and - out segregationist, 
backed by the “white citizens” 
groups but defeated him, 2 
to'l. 

Among those on the stand 
at the Little Rock meeting was 
the widow of the late Sen. 
Joseph Robinson, who was the 
Democratic vice presidential 
nominee in 1928 on the ticket 
with Alfred E. Smith. 


= - — 


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relations man. 

Lankford said the story in 
question appeared July 10 in 
The Washington Post 
Times Herald, and was an 4Ac- 
count by a reporter for the 
newspaper who covered a state 


Hyde Gives 
3 Wheaton 


M en Awards 


Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.) 
gave three “Men of the Year” 
awards and presented plaques 
to six past presidents of the 
Wheaton Chamber’ of Com- 
merce last night at the Cham- 
ber’s Manor Ceuntry Club din- 
ner-dance. 

Hyde's Democratic opponent 
for the Sixth District congres- 
sional seat, Johm R. Foley, was 


also present, but neither gave 
political speeches. | 


Award winners were Jack 
Amatucci, BeBe R. Bailey and 
Thomas G. Oyster. Past presi- 
dents honored were Saul Al. 
per, Amatucci, Victor Leisner, 
Oyster, Robert. Pendleton and 
Milton Smith. 

New officers installed include 
©. J. Vandermause, president: 
Charities E. Bowen. first vice 
president; Mrs. Bailey, second 
vice presdent; Lioyd Sims, 
treasurer; Anna Marcus, secre- 
tary; Edwin P. Broomall, ser- 
geant at arms; and Amatucci, 
Leisner, Thomas Marchone. 
Oyster, Pendleton and Clinton 
Sisson, directors. 


Trial of Kasper | 


Set for Nov. 5 


CLINTON, Tenn., Sept. 25 (& 
Segregationist John Kasper will 
be tried Nov. 5 on charges of 
sedition and inciting to riot. 

Trial date was set today by 
Criminal Court Judge D. L. 
Hutson. 

The charges stem from Kas- 
per’s activities in leading mass 
protests against racial integra- 


tion of Clinton high school | 


four weeks ago. 

Kasper put up a fight last 
night when he was arrested in 
nearby Oak Ridge. A crowd of 
his supporters gathered around 
the Anderson county jail here 
after he was locked up. The 


throng dispersed, however, aft- 


er Kasper was released under 


and | 


: 


| 


| 


| 


a lift, 


passage. The) 


The news article did not 
quote the PTA as indorsing 
Lankford’s candidacy. 


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; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 26, 1956 | 


3 


| stretch that covers a three-mifle* 
area. Police said tree me 
sometimes use the road as a 
drag strip for racing. | 

Police and rescue workers 
had to remove the injured in| 
tne pack seat by tearing out the’ 
truuk of the car. The teen-agers 
were pinned by their legs by! 
tne front seat which had been 
lammed back 

As the ambulances began car-| 
rying the injured back to Wash-| 
ington Hospitals, the Park 5o- 
called for escorts and 
Metropolitan motorcycle police | 
guided the vehicles through 
heavy evening traffic. 

A classmate of Raftery, who 
had been with the group earlier, 
said Ford had had an accident 
with the car a short time ago, 


and was going to trade it in ona 
new one Friday. 

Park Police said the injured 
told them they had ridden 
around in cars all afternoon. 

Michael Raftery, who was 
least injured, told Park Police 
Pvt. William W. Gunter “we 
were just riding around . 

Police said the car hag 
have been going 75 mi 
hour or more when it eeohed 


TRAFFIC—From P. I 


critical at Emergency with a 
broken leg and severe shock. 

Weyman Cofield, 14, of 416 
Newcomb st. se. is listed in 
critical condition with a pos- 
sible fractured skull and other 
head injuries and two broken 
legs 


the teen-agers, except 
Poynton, were students at Hart 
Junior High 

A classmite 
agers and Ford were at the 
Raftery home earlier in the 
evening, listening to records and 
“playing guitars.” when some 
one suggested coing for a ride in 
Ford's Chevrolet. They left the 
house at 8:45 p. m 

At 9:16 p. m., Pvt. George 
C. Dulaney, patrolling the 
Park in a scout car came upon 
the wreckage. Six youngsters 
were pinned in the car. Co- 
field had been thrown about 
25 feet from the base of the 
tree. 

Dulaney called for the Oxon 
Hill Rescue Squad and after 
seeing the severe injuries of 
the victims he called for an 
other ambulance from Morn- 
ingside 

Park police said the road 
where the accident happened 
is calleg Fort Washington rd 
It is a narrow, hilly, winding 


Said the teen 


lice 


we _____ -_—- - a - —— — 


Juvenile A aiid 


Blamed in 3 Blazes 


Juvenile arsonists 
blamed yesterday for 
of three apartment 
broke out last night and Mon 
Gay night in two buildings in 
the Culmore area of Fairfax 
County 

The first blaze. at the Donna 
Lee Apartments, 520 Vista dr. 
destroyed some $5500 worth in 
clothes and personal belongings 
slwred in th ment Donna 

The other two fires broke out Aug 3 


were'in basements at Donna Lee and 

a series 
fires that .. 
. Knollwood drive 
minor 


Assistant Fire Marshal 


fires. which he 
~<t deliberately’by juveniles 


e base Lee Apartments on ‘ 


Advertisement 


blew 
yesterday 
dead and more than a dozen 
unaccounted for in a sudden, 
tne Parkwood Apartments, 504 wiid 


Damage was of Mexico over the weekend. 


aj. in the Gulf Saturday, 
fred Savia is investigating the ward New Orleans and then 
believes were swept 
Florida with 

Savia said his office investi-- winds, was reduced to gusts of) 
gated two other fires set at the 25 to 530 miles an hour in south 


of rain were dumped on farm 
lands 


\ 


In Extortion Case | 


| Va School 


| 
| 


Shown at left above is Harold Newman, 29, charged by 


District police with extorting 


$1131 from Seth Braggins, 


69, of 1340 Oak st. nw., right, by making a series of threats 


on his life. (Story os on ) Page 1) 


Associated 


Hurricane Flossy virtually 
itself out over Georgia 
after leaving nine 


sweep across the Gulf 
The storm, which developed 


sped to- 


in northwest 
100-mile-an-hour 


inland 


jeorgia. More than 5 inches 


L 
con, Miss., 
ty and was only slightly hurt 


iHerricane Dying Out 


With Slap at Georgia : 


Prese 


in flight with a second jet 
which 
house 12 
hassee, 
mother and her 
children 


landed on an isolated 
miles east of Talla. 
killing an expectant 
three small 


The pilot of the other plane. 
t. Roderick Adams of Ma 
parachuted to safe- 
The included 


missing a 


dozen fishermen and an wrh- 
determined number aboard 
the missing tug Rosalie E. 


Propert’ damage to oil-tril- 


- Bills Ilegal 


dohn C. Webb, Fairfax Coun- . 
| te - ity delegate to the Virginia Gen- ing, 


eral Assembly, attacked the 
‘anti-integration bills passed at 
ithe special Assembly session 
‘and predicted last night they 
would not stand up in court. 

Webb said the package of 
‘bulls would “cause a real quick 
showdown” with the courts, in 
‘which the legislation would not 
stand up 

Vebb a at a meeting of 
the Fairfax County Federation 
of P-TAs in the Annandale Ele- 
7 School. 

The legislation cuts off state 
ifunds to integrated schools. 
‘allows the Governor to take 
over closed schools, sets up a 
‘pup. assignment and tuition 
‘grent plan, provides for a 10- 
\man committee to investigate 
racial matters and places curbs 
on groups “stirring up” litiga- 
| tien 

Webb called the package of 
laws “a real threat to local gov- 
ernment.’ 

“I think, by George.” he said. 
‘it's our undying right to say 
jhow our schools shall be ad. 
ministered.” 

The legislation violates the 
long-standing rights of people 
to require governments to raise 
enough money to support 
schools, Webb said 

He described the bills curb 
ing racial litigation as “unduly 
restrictive of rights of indi- 
viduals to put before courts 
proper legal questions.” 

Webb, who was one of the 
leaders in the fight against the 
legislation, said he didn't know 
how the legislation could be 
administered 

W. T. Woodson. Fairfax 
County school superintendent. 


| ter yesterday in Alexandria’ 


- Daughter, 12, Is Shot 
By Ex-Mental Patient 


A former mental patient shot! santo and Dr. Walter Brennan 
her sleeping 12-year-old daugh- sat on the commission. 


Det. Charles Baber said the 


gun, a .32 caliber revolver, was) 
and turned the gun on herself wrested from Mrs. Schilling by| 


Mother of 4 


Jailed in 
Beating Case 


A 22-year-old Foréstville, 


in an apparent murder-suicide her brother, Alexandria Police Md., woman was sentenced yes- 


| attempt, police said. 
The woman is Mildred Schill- 
33, of Portsmouth, Va. 
the wife of a Navy chief petty 
officer stationed in Japan. 
Her daughter, Sandra, was 
shot in the upper arm and 
chest. She is in critical con- 
dition in Alexandria Hospital. 
Mrs. Schilling told police she 
shot her daughteg because she 
“didn't know who would take 
care of her” if she had to 
return to a mental hospital. 
A lunacy commission acting 
lon a petition signed by Mrs. 
Schilling'’s mother, Genevieve 
Myers of 717 5S. Fayette st., 
committed Mrs. Schilling to 
Western State Hospital at 
Staunton, Va. for mental ob- 
servation four hours after the 
shooting. Alexandria Police 
Court Judge James N. Cola- 


Cpl. 
‘whose home at 


Donald G. Mooney at 
208% Adams 


ave. Alexandria, the Schillings 


Schilling 


* were visiting. 


Baber said Mrs. 


fired twice at her daughter 


from the door of the bedroom. “ 


She missed with one shot but! 


the other broke her daughter's 
left arm and coursed into her 
lung. 

He said the woman had had 
a nervous breakdown in Japan 
last October and was returned 
here for treatment. She was 
discharged from St. Elizabeths 
Hospital in. December and has 
been under private psychiatric 
care. 

Baber said the shooting ap- 
parently was an aftermath of 
a discussion Monday night with 
relatives concerning Mrs 
Schilling’s return to a mental 
hospital for additional treat- 
ment, 


Planes Help Douse Fire 
Started by Jet Crash 


SAN .BERNARDINO, Calif... 
Sept 25 \*—Weary firefighters 
and waterbombing planes 
mace headway today against 
ihe five-day fire near Lake Ar- 
rowhead in the San Bernardino 
Mountains. 

“The fire is now contained. 
the rate of spread has been 
stopped,” said Elmer Osterman. 
State fire prevention officer. 

Osterman said the planes 
dropping water afid chemicals 


| 2-year 
iold Hi 


| tributing 
‘of two girls, aged 12 and 14. 


terday to nine months in the 
Maryland Reformatory for 

omen on a charge that she 
beat three of her four small 
children. 

Sentence was imposed on 
Nancy Anf Pickearl of Brown 
Station rd., by Upper Mariboro 
magistrate Nita S. Hinman 
Crane. Police testified they 
found last week bruises re- 
sembling heel marks on the 
back of her 14-month-old daugh- 
ter, Cindy Lou. 

Mrs. Pickearl’s husband Is 
serving a term in the Maryland 
House of Corrections on a non 
support charge, according to 
police. Her four children, rang- 
ing in age from 2 months to 
3 years, are under custody of 
Prince Georges welfare ally 
thorities 

In another case, Judge Crane 
handed out a $500 fine and a 
ison term to a 40-year- 
rest Heights mechan- 
ic, Samuel W. Anderson, of 
2633 Colebrook dr. for con- 
to the delinquency 


Det. Set. John P. Kearns said 
Anderson was found giving 


‘cigarettes and wine to the girls 


thrown «@ “scratch line” around 
the head of the fire and are 
working to widen and strength- 
en it. 

The United States Forest 
Service said control was ex- 
pected within hours.” The fire 
has burned over 10.500 acres 
since it was started last Friday 


by the crash of a military jet 
plane. 

The total manpower fighting 
the fire has been reduced from 


Friday while parked in a car 
with them in a secluded area 
near Silver HiUL 


22 Die in Bus Plunge 
RAWALPINDI, Pakistan, 
Sept. 25 #®—Twentytwo men, 
women and children were 
killed and three injured when 
a tire blowout sent a passenger 
bus tumbling 150 feet from a 
mountain pass into the River 
Jhelum yesterday. The accident 
was discovered five hbdurs later 


Most of the damage was in ,1500 to about 1100 
the Gulf, where Charlies Ayers, 
47, Brooklyn, and Jchn Ritter 


iwere swept overboard from 


told the group. “The outlook 
may seem dark now, but I have 
faith that somehow we will 
find our way through.” 


by another passenger bus. 


ling equipment in the Gulf 
was placed at $2 million, but 
the Coast Guard in New Or- 


ithe motor vessel Carport and leans reported personne! 
lwere drowned aboard two offshore oil rigs Montgomery Council 
| The death toll in the crash ale 
lof two jet planes being evacu-| Thousands of pevsons ee Backs Budget Change 
lated from the hurricane rose fled northwest Florida beach 
ito five with discovery of the areas were housed in tempo| The Montgomery County 
| body of Capt. Robert D. Willer- '*Y shelters set up by the Council of Parent-Teacher As 
ford, a Californian Red Cross in six counties. sociations last night voted to in- 
He died in the wreckage of| Twenty-two cabin cruisers dorse a proposed amendment 
| his plane after it had collided Were sunk and several others to the County Charter that 


om the fire have been able to 
slow up the head of it, north- 
cast of Lake Arrowhead in the 
iDbeep Creek sector. He said 
ground fighters have now 


i RALEIGH HABERDASHER ————— 


Chil Tae, | 


accents the tall and trim 
lines of our lightweight 
Pan American Sports Coats 


Almost any story, even the 

most daring, can be brought 

to the screen with honesty 
and good taste. 


Prince Georges 
County superintendent of 
schools, told the County Coun 
cil of Parent Teacher Associa- 
tions last night at Suitland 


Schmidt. 


M-G-M has filmed the famed stage sensa- 
tion “Tea and Sympathy,” about a young 
student and the housemaster’s wife who 
knew he was more of a man than any of 
those who called him “Sister Boy”’...even 
before she helped him prove it! 

Deborah Kerr, John Kerr and Leif 
Erickson play the roles they created on 
Broadway. And the greater fluidity of the 
screen medium has enabled them ® attain 
an even more powerful crescendo as each 
of these intimately interlocked characters 
moves toward the most talked-about dra- 
matic climax of our day. Those who said 
Robert Anderson’s astounding play 
couldn’t—even shouldn’t—be filmed will 
probably be the first to cheer the stars’ 
delicate yet passionate portrayals. 


FALL COURSES 
STARTING THIS WEEK 


erm pty 
=pace A 


like 


RANJEGOOM 


itoring BEER 


damaged in a boat harbor at would advance the deadline "©™°r Nigh School 
—|Dauphin Island near the date for budget action from "e *4!4 « “pilot” experiment 
mouth of Mobile Bay. Two June 30 to April 15 m mathematics is Being done 
tugs sank in Mobile Bay, but If the proposal passes Nov. °¥ '™@ividual teachers in the 
their crews were rescued 6, the Council was told, schoo] COU"ty school system. Experi 
administrators will enter the ™e™t#tion, he said, often re- 
P teacher recfuitment race ear-*#!'S in improved teaching 
Youth Guilt . lier with knowledge of how methods but it often is ‘ques- 
Ly many teachers can be paid, and “©med or resented by parents 
| ie how much. Also, earlier budget °F O‘her teachers 
Of Inciting action by the County Council . 
jwould help school construction 
° . jcontractors take advantage of 
Riot Lr Park favorable weather during sum- 
| mer months. 
W posta ' A District Court jury yester- Educatio ments 
é pa ry Se day found 16-year-old Clarencc ~ Bsperi GERMAN-SPANISH 
hoth Jackson guilty of inciting the ‘Vital,’ Says Of ficial 
mays fleting at Fort Dupont Park) A nn ery Ay 
last April and assaulting a| 4®9 hindering of experi- LITE SCHOOL of LANGUaE 
. mentation in education Hol ko KW. Sterling besle 
You can save any bour, ay Park policeman in the disor- lceaemeiie @e “barring the wayifl Seturdey Classes Geet Cha. 
day, Sundays and Holidays der. to progress,” William S.\Boessseen i tarot ow! 
tactedia® ethan eau teks ob | The youth previously had ’ 
_ . ; Ipleaded guilty to the assault) —— ——— 
vantage of our save-by-mail |-harge in view of which the| ane wih 
plan. And—whether you sav@ =6iGovernment agreed to drop ; Th » k; h 
by mail or make addxions to §86«ithe riot count. Subsequently, N | ese itc en 
your savings account in per- however, he wes poreaiited to) | coms 
son, you get a worthwhile [withdraw the pled through At- > id 
torney James S. Brocard and 4 | 
retura Of your savinge—~ he went to trial before the jury Fills » Ohi curtain 1acas 
and accounts are insured to and Judge James R. Kirkland ‘ ° 
$10,000. Start, $5 of more. ion both charges. Assistant that work magic 
‘United States Attorney Alex-|' 
Your visit and mquiries jander Stevas prosecuted the 
are cordially mvited. lease Your kitchen can be something ype- 
The jury deliberated about cial with these new curtain ideas. 
| two hours before returning its) Circus curtains, topped with scal- 
ru cn la von ot guilty. Sentence was ‘ me gh wrayer ning. Plasd match- 
deferr stick blinds for color and decora- 
amecetnappetiems | pre listed at 3715 Grant Py tion, and to give privacy. Four 
Estoblished 1929 ‘st. ne.. was accused of throw-' tiered curtains to shorten, tall, old- 
1338 G@ Street, NW. ing a knife at Pvt. John J, Con-| ) style windows. Toweling curtains ia 
Sterling 3-8316 lin in the course of aisoraers, () smart new patterns. October Berter 
last Easter Monday. aisoraers| () Homes 4 Gardens tells you how to 
the horse an which the police- make curtains the ‘frosting’ m your 
man was mounted. kitchen. Get your copy today, wher- 
ever magazines are sold! 


ay 


REVOLUTIONARY NEW 
HEATING SYSTEM 


“HOT SHOPPES 


Special 
Featured Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 
BREADED TENDER 


VEAL CUTLET 


Carrots and Pineapple 
Garden Green Peas 
Hoc Roll with Burter 


“Years from now,” Laura was saying softly, 
“when 1 you talk about this—and you wil— 
be kind. 


drive it yourself 


Brond new Chewrolets 
end fords. Gos ond 
o! furnished. Free pick 
ve ond delivery. 
wrence included. As 
low on 


RENT A CADILLAC 


LIMOUSINE 


with uniformed 
chauffeur 


6: 


imCLUDED 


RENT A BUS 


with expert driver 


Everybody knows a Tom Lee, but not SUNN GROCOAININONEER  DORIRTE 
every Tom Lee is lucky enough to know a 
Laura Reynolds. Shining with the radi- 
ance of Miss Kerr, she is a woman quick 
to sense the sensitivities of others, one who 
will find it difficult to adhere to the other 
faculty wives advice: “Don’t get emo- 
tionally involved with the boys’ problems; 

all you need give them is a little tea and 
sympathy.” 

At first Laura is amused and touched 
by Tom’s puppy-love for her. But what is 
Laura to do when hér attempts to escape 
his dependence on her are interpreted by 
Tom as betrayal? Does she do right? 
Every viewer must decide this in the soli- 
tude of his own heart. 

Producer Pandro S. Berman and direc- 
tor Vincente Minnelli capture every rap- 
ture, every stinging and compassionate 
observation in the best imaginable taste. 
Now filmed in CinemaScope and Metro- 
color, Anderson’s script faithfully pre- 
serves, and often’enhances, every sudden 
turn and turning-point of his own long- 
run play. 

And M-G-M has made certain that the 
electric tingle that ran down Broadway on 
opening night now runs down your spine 
when you see “Tea and Sympathy!” 


STARTS THURS., OCT. 4th 


LOEW’S PALACE THEATRE 
\ 


How will you have your stripes this season? On 
the bold side or neat and subtle... either way 
you'll find the tasteful Pan American striped 
tweed sports coat that suits your fancy in the big 
colorful selection now at Raleigh. Especially flat- 
tering in the rich new Mid-Tones — medium 
greys, browns, blues and greens—+stripes are a 
natural complement to the tal! trim “natural’’ 
look in favor this season. And you'll be as 
comfortable es you are casually correct in our ex- 
clusive Pan American tweed sports coats. They're 
lightweight with no excess bulk—a blend of two 
South American wools with a hand that will 
please every tweed fancier. Ours alone. 


7.50 


HOW SHLECTIM? woORkEE 


Dinner Dessert 


Blueberry Ice Cream Cake 
Hot Fudge Sundae 
Prune Whip, Sauce 
Choco-Ram Cake 

twromporte- Elberta Peach Pre 

ot specie! 
| eccosions. New Codil- 

locs thet sect sever 
| ‘Teeined chewfewrs. 


luaureve 


ten tor pte 


woe 


HEATING 
SYSTEM 


GIVES ANY TEMPERATURE 
YOU WANT IN EACH ROOM 
Here are some Selec Temp advantages: 
1. Occupants select the exact temper- 

ture they went in each room. 
2. Heat responds quickly to thermostet 
adjustments, such es quick extra 
warmth in bathroom for baby's 


beth. 
smudged 


Clean, 
we''s 

Steady hest—no off.end-on heating 
cycies. 

Fuel saving. Whet rooms ere wun- 
occupied heet can be turned dawn. 
The most modern heating plant you 
can heave in your new home. Get ail 
the details and estimates at no obii- 
gation. 


Revetage 


CHILDREN’S 
DINNER 


85¢ 


A special children’s 
dinner is served 
Calty ~~ eaeneen 


with appetizer, des- 
sert and beverage. 


HOT 
SHOPPED. 


Restevrents & Pantry Houses 


Hart Schaffner & Marx Slacks tailored in rich 
wool flannels and gabardines. Choose from deep 
and Mid-Tones to blend with your sports coats. 

from 22.50 


thet seat 4! persons. 
3. filtered eair—ne 
4. 


5. 


Awe hea! eee’ +e 
eiweyt ere eb 


Second Fl, Downtown; Lower Level, Chevy Chase 


RALHGH HABERDASHER 


CALL HObart 2-5200 DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Stree MAtions! 8-9540 


a Ware CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 
iron Fireman Sales Corp., 314 Randolph Place, N_E. | of 


o 


1010 EYE ST., N.W. | 
Phone DI. 7-0600 


—_ 


- } 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
4 W ednesday, September 26, 1956 nA 


4 DAY SALE AT CLARK'S | 
TODAY-THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY 


26 HINAL WEEK 
CLARKS SEPT. 
BARGAIN SALE 


Join up with the thousands of wise shoppers who got their 
money’s worth last week at Clark’s Sept. sale! Don’t miss 

this chance to replenish your wine cellar at these low, low 

Sale Prices .. . Bargains galore .. . come see . . . come save 

..+ For Delivery information Phone Mr. Foreman NA: 8-3320 | 
—PARK FREE on us 1 HOUR Ground the corner or any Park 

& Shop Lot. 

SAVE 84.00 A CASE 
Reg. $3.99 fifth 


ye Waterfill 
) 8 ow Frazier 
STRAIGHT 
KENTUCKY 
BOURBON 


Rich . Dark Color 

Smooth . just about the 

best Bourbon money can buy 
4 Days Only... 86 


42.50 CASE 


66 


FIFTH 


A STYLE FOR EVERY INDIVIDUAL 


sport coats 
for Fall 


ae 
WS 


AT STEWART’ 


Hits Hatoyama 


TOKYO, Sept. 25 ‘®—Japan's pledged their support to the 
ruling Liberal-Democratiec Council. That would strip the 
Party was shaken today by a government party of the major- 
political revolt against Prime ity needed to override a motion 
Minister Ichiro Hatoyama and of nonconfidence in Hatoyama. 
his plans to take a hand person-_ Fifty-four of the 125 Liberal- 
‘ally in Moscow on the dead- Democrats in the 250-member 
locked Japamese-Russian peace Upper House were reported to 
treaty talks have joined. 

Nearly half the Party's mem- Yoshida’s followers say Hato- 
bers in Parliament joined a yama cannot be trusted in Mos- 
council pledged to fight party cow because of his frequent 
leaders bent both on keeping slips of the tongue and unoffi- 
the disabled, 73-year-old Prime cial meetings with unrecog- 
Minister in office and on send- nized Soviet diplomats in 
ing him to Moscow Tokyo. 

The rebellion was led by sup- Japanese envoy Shunichi 
porters of former Prime Min- Matsumoto is in Moscow trying 
ister Shigeru Yoshida. to arrange for Hatoyama’s trip. 

The group named itself “the Newspapers and business 
‘Council for Deliberating the leaders have been demanding 
‘Current Political situation.” the “retirement of Hatoyama. 
‘Political experts said it could who is partly paralyzed from a 
ooooesg easily s lit off into a new party. stroke. 


§ SAVE 60c a BOTTLE § ,.. ore he ecco ae 
STEWART’S ) 


Cream of Barley 
: 8 Russian Turbo-Drills 
Choice Scotch | Received in Dallas 


paaane ' DALLAS, Sept. 25 #—Forty 

' Russian oil well turbo-drilis 

Bottied in Dundee Scotland. Bhave arrived in Dallas con- 
individually boxed. Extra fine B ciened to Dresser Industries, 
pow Buy by the case while it was announced today. They 


)were bought by the equipment 
; 
$49 


1 manufacturing firm on an out- 
CASE / 
Fifth } 


Imported 100% All 
| Wool Sports Coats 
in 2 Popular Styles _ 


| THE KENT 
. 2-Button Model with 2 Flap- 
pated pockets and center 
ent. In aubby Tweeds. 
Solids, Diagonals, Vertical 
Striper, Checks, Plaids, 
lleckweaves. 


THE IVY LOOK 
\-Batton Model with flap 
ochets and center went, In 
weeds, Sdlids, Vertical 
Stripes, Shadow Spripes. 
Up to 


i= 7” 


OTHERS FROM $24.50 


| slacks 


_ in the newest Fall Fabrics 
The Hollywood—With pleats. 


The levy Leok—without pleats, 
Buckle-Back and os legs. 


from $7.95 


Associaled Press 
In Spy Case 


James Staples, 30, dismissed | 

from his job of civilian clerk 
with the Royal Canadian 
Alr Force because of associa- 

tion with G. F. Popov, ousted 

Russian diplomat, says he 
“gave them nothing.” 


Reg., Shorts, 
Longs 


+ THE LOBSTER-POT OF WASHINGTON ¢ 


WILL OFFER THROUGH SATURDAY 


LIVE MAINE 


LOBSTERS 
su BA 


AVERAGE 
vena os 


Cooked to Your engae 


All ether kinds of fresh fish, scallops and clams 
ALSO, FRESH SHUCKED OYSTERS 


Potomac Fish Co. 


19 Municipal Fish Market S.W. 
NA. 8-5654 ion oi von a 


12th) end Meine Ave. $.W. 


ee of PPR. BBs 8 Space in Rear 
PPSSSCSCSSCSSSSSSCSSCSSCSOSCSSSOS 


of 


}House Representative es : 


CHARGE IT! 


4 Months te Pay 
Ne Added Charges 


preef. ark Ma a 
ee) Sh ‘right cash basis with no ex- 
change of technical data or 
| personne! involved, the com- 
)pany announced The price , 
paid was not revealed , 

The turbodrill can cut > 
through rock 10 times as fast’® 
as ordinary drills, it has been @ 
claimed by the Russians. The @ 
turbo-drill method requires no @ 
turning of the pipe—the tur-@ 
bine a its drilling bit are the 
only aieing parts. The bit is 4 
turned by mud forced through Ps 
tae pipe. 


MEN'S CLOTHES 
910 F STREET N.W. 


o6eeseooeoes eosse 


Visit our Men's 
Furnishings Dept. 


Over 32 ‘ears on F Street © Our x hen d oe Store 


RHINE & MOSELLE 
Shipper Trier 
© 1953 Piersporter Goldtropchen 
1953 Johanisberger 
1953 -Bernkasteler Reisling 
1952 Moseliblumchen 
1953 Liebfraumilch 
1953 Niersteiner Domthal 


| 98° 

Reg. 1.69 Imported e 
ITALIAN 

CORKSCREW 


Just the perfect corkscrew for 
the wine bottle . . . made in 
chrome and brass . . . also has 
beer opener attached. Limited 


quantity. Price 
marked “MIS EN BOU-{ Ce 


719: 
— TENLE.” 


BOURBONS ...BONDS...RYES... 


French VintageWine 


24 ot. Bot. CASE 
1953 Cote D’ RhoneZ7* 87° 


1950 MARGAUX 99: 
1953 CHABLIS v=™m99° =] 1-79 
1953 POMMARD 17° 14-°° 
1953 Chateuneuf 1°? 13:7° 
1950 BARSAC =—s-:*YT''?_- 13-7 


day-Start Helping Your Child 
> 1° ' 
eS aro — GOW Bigger and Stronger 


IMPORTED FREVCH 
1949 CHATEAU CARBONNIEUX 29 2 9 
e Ways with 
Bot. | 
| 


“net pete fr ding (a) 
“ESTATE BOTTLED” 

_ Note the [2 Ways Wonder Bread Contributes To An Adequate Diet And Thus Helps a 

Grow Bigger And Stronger 


_——— 


SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSCSSSSSSS 


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


1952 BEAUJOLAIS BRUILLY 


Light, fresh Red Burgundy, 
Excellent. Bottled at he} 18.50} 
Vineyard. Coes 


4. or. 


CHATEAU MARGAUX 
One, of the world’s finest ..... 
19.95 


French Clarets. Each bottle 


89 oz. 
Bot. 


FIFTH CASE 


: 
: 
: 
' 
' 
' 
' 


] 
] 
3 
6 2 
8 
) 


yr. GRAND SPRINGS 


OLD 


yr. BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF 


OLD 


YR. 
OLD FASHION—SOUR MASH 
M’PHERSON STR. BOURBON 


BOTTLED IN BOND SHERWOOD 


BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF 
Blossom Springs Str. Kentucky 


i PORTED FROLIC DANISH 


FRUIT WINES 


(20% By Vol.) 
CHERRY, RASPBERRY, 
BLACKBERRY, STRAW. 
BERRY, ELDERBERRY. 


SPECIAL! 
IMPORTED CHAVELIER 


NAPOLEON nino 


BRANDY 
This Brandy was accompa 29 
nied by Certificate of Origin 
issued by the French Gov't 
Clark's querantees the FIFTH 
CASE 37.95 


quality. Eighty Proof 
WHITE CROWN 
DISTILLED DRY 


GIN 
FIFTH 


100% Grain Spirits 
Eighty Proof 


IMPORTED LAVISTA 
WEST INDIES RUM 


GOLD OR 
WHITE, 


Righty reese 


FIFTH 


j 
] 


-@ SANTA PAULA CHILEAN 
REISLING He 


"B. ARGAIN ‘BOX, 


1953 BORDEAUX BOT. 
WINES 57° 
“WHITE” and “ROSE” 

9:79 


ST. VIE FRENCH BRANDY * 


IMP. GERMAN MAY-WINE ove 88° 
IMP, PORTGUAL PORT ret 66*¢ 


MELLOW WHITE 


ROSTOV VODKA ouureo S20) erm 4-69 
CHAMBERRY FRENCH thee 
aan. 298 


VERMOUTH 
Raver 4 9 . 
CKROOOO, 


‘ 


STRAIGHT BOURBON 86 PROOF 


MILFORD SPRINGS STR. BOURBON 


FORTUNA BOTTLED IN BOND 
100 proof STR. KENTUCKY BOURBON 


BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF 


OR 72 YR. STRAIGHT BOURBON 


9.69 39-25 
9.99 35:75 
X iad 39-50 


2.79 


RYE 


Bourbon 


Bottled in Spain! Reg. 1.49 


IMPORTED ROLSON’S 
PALE DRY SHERRY 
certificate of origin. 


Spanish Wine Ass'tion. 


SCOTCH BUYS — 
INVERNESS ROYAL 3:33 
KING’S GLEN 86 proof 


Each Bottle marked with 


CASE 


eginty 
proof 


BREAD TODAY! 


y 3 Months 


BUY WONDER 


68 


—See Comparisons With Meat, Milk, 
Fish, Eggs And Other Foods 


Your big problem in child nutrition is to get 
them to eat enough of the substantial foods 
they must have for normal physical and men- 
tal development. 

Which means a well-balanced diet of pro- 
tein, fat, carbohydrates, vitamins and min- 
erals, such as come in meats, milk, eggs, fruit, 
green-leafed and yellow vegetables. 

And Wonder Bread, which helps supply your 
child with protein for growth, carbohydrates 


Yor energy and many vitamins and minerals 


for norma! development. 


12 Ways Te Growth 
Wonder Bread contains 12 essential food ele- 
ments that help your child grow normally. 

The amounts of these 12 food elements in 
Wonder Bread are compared with similar 
amounts contained in other foods. 

This does not suggest that Wonder Bread 
take the place of these other foods. Or that 
your child is deficient in any of these elements, 
particularly cobalt, copper, zit and manga- 
nese. 

However, the fact is Wonder Bread does 
contain each of the 12 food elements approxi- 
mately in the amounts shown. 

And, as leading nutrition specialists have 
pointed out, each one of the 12 is important 
in nutrition. 

Thus, when you give Wonder Bread to your 
chil d, you know you are.helping your child 

w bigger and stronger 12 ways. 
tT his suggests that you do 3 things: 
(1) Start your child eating8 slices of Wonder 
Bread today. 

(2) Measure your thild’s height and weigh 

him today. 

(3) See how height and weight increase in 

3 months; 6 months; each year. 


3:79 44.95 
15-YR.-OLD RED HACKLE 67? 78.00 


CHOICE—PRE-WAR 
BOTTLED IN BOND——100 PROOF 


CLARK’S MONOGRAM 


proot 
4 Your child 
needs about 
TWICE the 
protein for 
proper growth 
per pound of 


TO MOTHERS OF 


Measure And Weigh Your Child Ever 
CHILDREN UNDER 
43. 95 | per pound a 


STRAIGHT KENTUCKY 
12 YEARS OLD: 
CASE = as an adult. 


BOURBON | : WONDER BREAD is 2 good source of protein and energy. 


FRENCH CHAMPAGNES 


BOT 
1949 DELSUC BRUT _— 
1947 D’CASTEMLANE BRUT .... 3” 
1949 ROG. LOUIS BRUT....... 3” 
JEAN BONET “ROSE’’ PINK. _.. 
GRAND BOUQUET CHAMP 
and SPARK. BURGUNDY (Amer.) 


CASE 


32.00 
46.50 
37.50 
35.50 
19.95 


g 


703—14th St. N.W. 


STORE HOURS PHONE | 
10 A.M..-8 P.M. NA. 8-3320 
HOUR , PREF Just 


PARK-SHOP ONE PARKING, | 
ey’, around the corner on G St. lots or any 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


(j 


W ednesday, September 264, 1956 


Menzies Urges 


West to Be Firm 


Peutere 


CANBERRA, Australia, Sept 
25—Prime Minister Robert G 
Menzies told the House of Rep- 
resentatives here today the 
Suez Canal Users “must be 
ready to impose sanctions’ on 
Egypt if the United Nations 
proves inefiective, and must 
not abandon the right to em- 
ploy force ; 

Menzies’ speech, Dewadcast 
to the nation, stirred up a 
heated debate with Labor Party 
members headed by Party 
Leader Herbert Evatt 

This is gunboat diplomacy,” 
Evatt stormed 

lie suggested instead that the 
United Nations Security Coun- 
cil, to which the Suez issue will 
he submitted Wednesday, might 
appoint a mediator, possibly 
Secretary - General Dag Ham 
marskjold or his predecessor 
Irygve Lie. to achieve an agrce- 
ment with Egypt 


Scorns Timidity 
the 
adopt 
In which 
omes fol 


lared that 
should not 
ate of mind 
force’ | 


Vienzies de 
(‘anal Users 
a timid « 


word Der 


is not merely 


and-grab tactics do 
We ist avoid the 
force if we can. But we «ch 
not. bw theoretical reason! 
advance facts 
s contract 


nolL pas 

use of 
uld 
ng in 
ana ‘ cun 
ourse 


oO! 


Principles at Stake 


t gotiations 


Menzies added: “The truth 
is that in a world not based 
on academic principles, a worl 
deeply affecied by enlightened 
self-interest, to make an or 
ganization for peace effective 
force—except for self-defense 
-is never to be the first resort, 
but the right to employ it can- 


not be completely abandoned! 


or made subject to impossible 
conditions.” 


The Prime Minister, who led 
an abortive five-nation mission 
to negotiate. with Egyptian 
President Gantai. Abdel Nasser 
last month, saidthe “great 
principles and vital interests 
at stake” could not be disposed 
of by turning the issue over ta, 
the United Nations 

“Should the U. N. machinery 
fail to produce an early settle 
ment, are we then to wash our 
hands of the whole matter say 
Well, it is too bad but we 
can do nothing. Col. Nasser 
must. be left with his spoils 
Retreat in the Middle East 
must go on 

I decline to believe it 
principle of internationally 
sured nonpolitical control 
the Suez Canal is vital 

therefore. if the U. N.. once 
more frustrated by Soviet a 
tion ineffective. if it 
impose econemic sar©rn 
tions or direct any other course 
fr effective action. we. the 
user nations. must. in the ab- 
sence of willing and proper ne 
be ready to impose 
sanctions ourselves.” 


no 


at 4 


The 
as- 
of 


nro, es 


cannot 


Israel to As sk Hearing 
In U. N. Debate on Sues\N 


to enter th 
Security Coun 
anal 
icement 
be heard 
ine Se 
debate 
will not 
either 
the 


the Suez ( 
annoul 

| ASK to 

today 
Deg 
Israel 


nNosilion 


as 
1s 


oT) 

itionalization of 

_ompany oT on 

charges that Britain 

France have threatened to 

force, Israeli circles said 
sterday 

rhe israel 
hased on 
Lgypt 

against 

pecially since 
rity Counct! 


| he 
point that 
minated 
since 1948 and es- 
the 1951 Secu 

condemnation of 
Egypt halting ships bound 
for Israel. Hence, Israel wants 
to take certain that any LU. N 
outcome of the argument over 
freedom of passage through 
the Suez Canal does not ex 
clude Israel. Egypt has halted 
israeli ships as weil as ‘ 
of other nations bound fi 
tmhat it 

israec| 


ael on the grounds 
John Fos 


at war with 

Secretary of State 

ter Dulles said he believed 

EL.gypt to have violated the 1888 
freedom of 

rough the Canal 


argumet wi 
one 
has di 
ner 


scl 


fol 


sri 


7 
5 Bilal 


iias 


{ onvention 
passage tn 


on 


Old Hickory is the brand | 
of the Bourbon Man 


The Bourben Man knows 
that fa whmky 6 genume 
bourben, it hae to say 
bourbon oo the label 


La 


This is bourbon at its best. Virile. Robust. Smooth— 
the way you wish all bourbons were. These are not 
just words—the proof is in every barrel. Every bottle. 
Every glass. Extra years enrich Old Hickory’s great 


bourbon flavor. 


seeks 
any new internation 
al system or treaty for the 
Canal will not exclude Israel 
ships or cargoes 

it is the Israeli contention 
that the ships of many nations 
have been blacklisted by Egypt 
for carrying cargoes to Israel 
while other vessels have been 
seized by Egypt and their car- 
goes confiscated. Included in 
the list are American. British. 
French, Danish and Italian 
vessels. Hence Israel will 
argue at the U. N. that it 
not Israel alone against which 
Egypt discriminated. Is 
rael is prepared to offer a long 
list of such incidents, the latest 
which was a Greek vessei 
carrying cement 

Israeli circles point out that 
protests of mary nations to 
Egypt on these interruptions 
to shipping have been ignored 
in Cairo 


i now 
ment that 


a commit 


is 


has 


of 


Nepalese Off to China 
Renters 
HONG KONG 
palese Prime Minister Tanka 
Prasad, leading a group of 12 
delegates, left here today for 
Canton on an official visit to 
Communist China 


Sept. 25—Ne 


‘charge 


|Have-Not Nations Air Complaints: | Somoza’s 
Of World Bank’s Loan Restrictions Condition 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Stall Reporter 

Have-not nations yesterday 
chided the International Bank 
for Reconstruction and De 
velopment for behaving like a 
gimlet-eyed private banker 

Their chief target at the 
World Bank's annual meeting 
here was the 1 per cent com- 
mission charged borrowers to 
build up reserves. But several! 
also urged more liberal loan 
policies 

Benegal Rama Raw of India 
deciared that there was no 
‘justification for the 1 per cent 
He noted that none of 
the Bank's $2.7 billion in loans 
has turned sour and its re- 
serves are $288 million. The 
commission should either be 
cut or wiped out, he said. 


Interest Rates Raised 


The World Bank (this year 
raited its interest rate on long 
term loamas to 5 per cent, In- 
cluding the“eommission. Loans 
for less than “4 years were 
lifted to 4.75 per Cent 

Turkey, Pakistan aiid 
voiced similar pieas Tisato 
Ichimada of Japan said the, 
commission cut would help less 
developed nations.*He also pro- 
posed “further flexibility” 
banker talk for easier credit— 
in procedures and terms of 
loans 

rhe 
made 
Meyer. 


Japan 


strongest attack was 
by Cuba's Joaquin E 
who expressed chronic 
Latin American unhappiness 
over the Bank's tough-minded 
approach. He charged that the 
Bank has been run like a 


_ |Roger Kyes 
Is Presented 
Navy Award 


Service 

Navy's . Distinguished 
Servant Award was pre- 
yesterday to Roger M 
for contributions to un. 
derstanding 
among the mili 
teary services 
when he was 
eputy Defense 
Secretary in 

1953 and 1954 
Navy Secre- 

tary Charlies 5 
Thomas made 
the presenta 

tion in a Pen- 
tagon cere 
mony attended 
Arthur W. Radford, 
of 3 Joint Chief 
and other Detense 


Interna nal News 
The 
Public 
sented 
Kyes 


Kyes 
by Adm 
Chairman 
of Staffs, 
leaders 

Kyes 
tors Corp. vice president 

The citation said Kyes made 
outstanding contributions to 
the Navy “in the field in inter- 


+) 
- 


ix now a General Mo-* 


‘lu 
ins 


Mever Raw 
. at World Bank meeting 


crative. private” institution 
tead of “increasing the pro- 


ductive facilities of the world.” 
Meyer complained that Bank 


ins 


up 
debts makes it a 
international 


Ba 


istence that a nation clean 
defaulted international! 
“high-powered 
debt collector.” 
lend without 


nk refusal to 


approval by a borrower's legis 


lat 

wit 
An 
Ba 


horrower s 


ar 


int 


tes 


he said, hurts countries 
governments 
the 
ioning loans on a 
of fiscal 


orms was not 


ure, 
h 
d he questioned whether 
nk’s condit 


provisional 


adoption 
i monetary ref 
erference in a countrys in 
nal affairs 


‘Compromise’ Is Asked 


Jordan s 


S18 


ou 


between the 

Street” 
Bank 

Black 


Th 


address he said 
fend to the limit 
-\ing of loans from governments 
ithat de not effective’; meet in- 


fla 


He termed a 


tio 


“up-to-date” 
old colonizers” 


Hamel Farhan in 
ted that the Bank must work 
> .@ healthy cdmpromise 
standards of Wall 
and “human needs.~ 
President’ Eugene R 
will repiv to critics on 
ursday But in annual 
he-would “de 
the withhold- 


his 


tion threats 

“myth” the no- 
n that modern investors are 
versions of “the | 
and said the 


service cooperation and coordi-) 


nation while serving es Deputy 
Secretary of Defense from Feb- 
ruary 1953 to May 1954.” 

It continued Durng this 
period, Mr. Kyes tirelessly and 


successfully directed his efforts : 


toward closer and more har- 
monious relationships between 
the armed forces...” 


OBSERVED IN THE BEST CIRCLES 


LD HICKORY 


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SIX YEARS OLD 


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» issues, 


learned 


danger today is that developing 
nations “will do too little to at- 
tract” them. 

Black also deplored the giv- 
ing of economic aid to duy 
allies and promote exports 
from industrialized nations. 


A guarded reference tb the 
Suez Canal crisis was made by 
Britain's Chancellor of the Ex- 
chequer, Harold Macmillan 
He warned that private inves 
tors will shun undeveloped na- 
tions “unless there is a foun- 
dation of international good- 
will and trust and confidence 
that commercial and interna- 
tional agreements will be re- 
spected.” 


Egypt Reference Denied 


Citing the Bank's unbroken 
repayments record, Macmillan 
mourned that the “importance 
of respect for international 
contracts has not always been 
adequately appreciated.” 

\ Bank press release denied 
that Monday's speech by Rob 
ert L. Garner, International 
Finance Corp. president, re 
ferred to Egypt, as reported in 
The Washington Post and 
Times Herald 
that “arbitrary 

public authorities” 
fusal to fulfill a contract” 
destroy “the confidence 
those who control capital,” 

The news release said the 
Bank and the Corporation do 
not take positions on political 
Some Middle East dele- 
gates planned a strong attack 
on the Garner address, it was 
if the Bank had not 
denied that Egypt was the ob- 
ject dé.the speech, 


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| 1320 Wilson Bivd JAckson 4-1234 


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Is Improved 


BALBOA, Canal one, Sept 
25 i—Doctors were optimistic 
today regarding the condition 
of Nicaraguan President Ana- 
stasio Somoza who was wound. 
ed seriously in an assassina 
tion attempt Friday 


The physicians said a slight, 


rise in Somozas temperature 
since last night was a good 
sign. Col. Charlies O. Bruce, 


Panama Canal Zone health of- 
ficer, explained that the slight 
fever indicates that the body is 
fighting off the toxins created 
by wounds or infection. 

The latest medical bulletin 
said Somoza had maintained a 
slight improvement and that re- 
flexes on his left side, paralyzed 
24 hours, now are “normally 
active.” 

In Manacula, Somoza's cap 
ital, the government described 
the situation as normal 
throughout the country. 


Advertisement 4 


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NA. 8-3765 


-A-Peace Agency 
Security Asked 


Reply to Keating 
Ike to Renew 
Plea for 


Refugees 
_ 


Acconcriated Pree 


President 
yesterday it was 
a tragedy”. that 
failed to legislation 
preserve the role of America 
preserve the 
role of Amer- 
ite Me ) ae heme be 
lum for refu 
gees who risk 
ed their lives 
to reach iree- 
dom 

In a letter to 
Rep. Kenneth 
- <x "ey R 

M 
Sd 
said he 
again urge 
the next 
gress 

Keating 
Eisenhower 
take along 
gressman is 

Keatinrg 
serving both 
member 
delegation to a! 
intergovernmenta! 


Lisenhowe! 
“no less than 


pass 


Keating 


\A 
legisiatio 


son ot. ine 


on at nH | 
marking to 


; c 
veal ' he 


nate 


said he 


afr 


nited 
eting of the 


Stats 
committee 
for Européeah migration and as 
8 member 
Subcommittee expli 
lation for relief 

refugees 
The White House made 
the of 


ring legis 


if escapees and 


exchange letters 


>= ° 


You're probably wondering: 


barrassed because the price is so high, or 


so low?” 


because it's 


The reason we're a little embarrassed is 
that the price of this brogue is only $10.95 
and we know that a lot of people will im- 
“What kind of a brogue 
can you get today for $10.95’" 

answer is: a surprisingly good one. 


mediately think, 


The 


DAILY 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


said ‘"'s 


Congress would enable the agency 
te fulfill 


of a house Judi lary , 


pub- of the group here 


“Are they em- 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y,, 
Sept 25 "—Sir Pierson Dixon 
of Britain said today 
jected international 
peace agency should have suf. 
ficient safeguards to keep it 
from “contributing to the de 

‘opment of a member coun 


the pro- 
atoms-for 


iryvs mm 


He declared that safeguards 


itary program 


tained in the proposed con 


stitution for the agency, includ 


nepection of projects, “are 
the minimum provisions which 
to 


the responsibi.ities 


which we are laying upon it.” 
Hie spoke at an 8l-nation con- 
fererce called to complete the 
coustitution. or statute. on tie 
baris of a draft worked out in 
Washington, VD. ( early this 
yeor by the United States, Brit 
ain and 10 other countries. The 
agency would collect and dis 
tribute atomic materials for 
peaceiui purposes 
Dixon said apprehen 
he safeguards would 
sovereignty of membe: 
understandable 
expressed belief such 


sion that 
intrude 
: Tha 


was 


at the Hamilit 


** sided at the 
, club 


{sian-African Nations 
To Revive 
NATIONS, N 


rhe A Afi 
N\ today 


(lzeria Issue 
UNITED 


Sent r sian can 
de 
General 
A) 


wal in 


~ 


grout mn th L 
ded to ask the 
embiy to review the 
nationalists 
independence 
Indian chairman 
said a formai 
ine dispule on 


eeTrian 
France over! 
Arthur Lali. 


. ‘ 
to wut 


request 


ee ee 


o ~- 


'U. S. Partially Lifts Its Freeze 


To Let Israel Get Routine Arms 


ARMS—From Page I 


in a speech here that 
defense services have never 


een so well equipped or as 
strongly prepared as today.” 
Premier David Ben-Gurion had 
said much the same thing 
some.time eariier in Israel 

Just how much part the Suez 
crisis has plaved in the arms 
sales to Israel is unknown. It 
is known that the Canadian jet 
saie had the strong backing of 
Britain which s€es in Israel a 
possibile ally if war should 
‘ome with Egypt 


“Israel 


Secretary of State John Fos- 
ter Dulles is expected to be 
agked about the arms ship- 
ments at his press conference 
today 

Dulles ‘also will be asked 
about the delay in issuing a 
promised new Treasury regula- 
tion barring payment by Amer- 
ican shipowners of Suet Cana! 
tolls to Egypt. At the recent 
London Conference, Dulles 
promised in writing to take this 
up at once with the Treasury 

At first Treasury officials 
said there was no question that 


idispute 
'French 


order all shipowners, regard- 
less of whethet their ships fly 
American, Panamanian, Liber- 
ian or other flags, to pay tolls 
only into a blocked account. | 
Yesterday, Treasury spokes 
man said that the legality of! 
such a move had not yet been 
determined. American tolls 
now paid t Egypt have been 
the chief source of revenue to 
that country during the canal 
because Gritish and 
ships pay only to) 
blocked accounts in Paris and 


the Government had power to! London. | 
; 


° ‘ | 
E gypl’s Press Aide Curbs Newsmen 


atiache of the 
nbassy spoke to the 
ub of Washington 
we Suez 
his 
barred 


The press 
Egyptian E: 
Sertoma CC! 
yesterday on t Canal 
situation 


thre press was 


and al request 
from the 
meeting 
ache. Mohamed Habib 
not aul orized by 
Ambassador to 
peak for publication He re 
fused to speak while reporters 
were in the room. The Sertoma 
(lub held a lune meeting 
on Hote! 
Leavitt. who 
meeting. said the 
ed that the Egyp 
that attitude” but 


T ve att 
said he was 
the Egyptiar 


rear 


Raymond pre 
regret 
took 


tians 


list 


The 


lZ 


the Assembly's debating 
vill be made in a few days 
Assembly convenes Nov 
France walked out of the As 
sembiv last vear in protest! 
against putting the Algerian 
dispute on the Assembly fiooi 
France returned only after the 
item was quashed 
France insists 
tually a part of France and 
that the U. N. has no right to 
deb@e its administratien 


Algeria is ac 


This isn't one of those “farmed out” jobs, 
but a shoe that’s made in our famous New 


England factory, right alongside the more 


sole that no 


expensive Regal shoes. 

The leather is a heavyweight calfskin in a 
rich, winey cordovan shade. It's built on an 
authentic brogue last, with the thick leather 


self-respecting brogue would 


come without. Completely equipped with 


felt “bound to honor our com 
mitment” that Habib could 
speak off the record 

“We dont want to get his 
head chopped off by his bosses,” 
Leavitt said. Leavitt said mem 
bers of the club “came away 
from the meeting with a new 
picture of the Suez situation 
He gave an entirely different 
slant to the si 
of us had 
fore , 

Habib was presented with a 


heard or read be 


; copy 


tuation than many 


"Khe 
perfect 
Dutch 
treat! 


ORANJEBOOM 
BEER fun Holand 


of the Declaration of In- 
lependence by the club and 
Leavitt said he was authorized 
by Habib to tell the press that 
Habib was “pleased” to get il 
because many Arabs know it) 
by heart and keep copies of it 
in their homes as they are “in 
the throes of something sim 
ilar.” 


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ia 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
a cant Wednesday, September 26,1956 J 


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“RE 


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CH PORTED PROM JAPAN IMPORTED FROM GERMANY 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
8 W ednesday, September 26, 1956 wahoo 


; 


” 


‘Text of Eisenhower’s Address at Peoria on Farm Policy 


PEORIA, lil., Sept. 25 \*——The 
tart of President Eisenhower's 
spgech here tonight: 

Fellow Americans: 

‘The gracious hospitality of 
th® people of Illinois-is heart- 
warming indeed. I deeply ap- 
préciate your cordial greeting 

Especially | thank your Chief 
Executive—Governor Stratton. 
I ike a man who, when any- 
thing goes wrong in govern 
mént, cleans up fast. That is 
the way Governor Stratton 
works. 

| am glad to see here one who 
has become my good friend 
Sén. Everett Dirksen. He's a 
tough fighter—and I ought to 
kfow. These last four years, 
every time I have asked his 
help he has given it whole 
heartedly, and our program in 
Congress is the better for it 
Our country needs Everett 
Dirksen back in the United 
States Senate 

I have had another good visit 
here with Peoria’s own son 
Robert Michel. I hope he will 
soon represent this Congres 
sional district. And I hope a 
lot of other Republicians join 
him .n the Congress. 


Things All Americans Want 


I want to talk facts with 
farm people tonight. Of course, 
I do not address them as a 
group apart In the broad 
sweep of governmental actiwty. 
they want the same things all 
Americans want 

They want a government that 
is honest and thrifty, high in 
principle, fair in practice 

They want an America of 
widening opportunity for all its 
cilizens 

And they want an America 
able to save ard to guard the 

ce 
- And they want all, not just 
g@me, of these things—for all 
these things are vital to the 
kind of America in which we 
We lieve An America whose 
prosperity flourishes in time of 
Peace 
~No farmer—no citizen 
really believes in any theory of 
@ur Nation divided into sealed 
compartments—so that a poli 
tical promise made in one area 
ig not supposed to be heard in 
another No farmer—nor any 
eitizen—will trust politicians 


- year 


who go to the cities to de. 
mpunce inflation and come to 
the country to promise loose 
credit. 

Nor will any citizen trust any 
politician who promises ex- 
panded governmental expendi- 
tures, reduced taxes and—at 
the same time—a, balanced 


budget. 
Some Recent History 

Let us—I repeat—talk facts 
—and begin with a little recent 
history. 

For almost ten years, as 
farmers’ costs have gone up, 
after year farm prices 
have gone down. There are 
two exceptions when prices 
went up. One was the tragic 
year when Korean battlefields 
provided the kind of market 
that no one wants. The other 
is this year And this year, 
there is no war 

What mainiy caused that 
long, discouraging decline’ 

One thing only: Political ex. 
pediency in Washington, D. C 

the refusal of high officials 
after World War Il, to help 
farmers readjust their produc- 
tion ty the needs of peace. 

What were the results’ 

For one—Uncle Sam himself 
took up farming. Synthetic 
farmers behind Washington 
desks started telling farmers 
all over again what crops to 
plant—how much to grow—the 
amount to market—the price to 
charge You know, farming 
looks mighty easy when your 
plow is a pencil, and you're a 
thousand miles from the corn 
field 


Surpluses in Warehouses 


Vast surpluses buried away 
in Government warehouses— 
those too are results of politick 
ing at the farmers’ expense 

For the farmer—for all 
us—what have these 
meant” 

These things 

The value of the Government 
stockpile of farm surpluses 
climbed to $9 billion 

The cost of storage alone has 
been $1 million a day —with 
farmers helping to pay the bill 

And these surpluses, by hold 
ing down farm prices, last year 
cost farm people some $2 bil 
lion 

Bevond these things, we must 


of 
results 


credit the Democratic farm pro-' Lawrence seaway project—the'that, I asked—time and again ple 


are brighter peacetime 


grams with an historic achieve- 30-year dream of midwestern —for speed In April the opposi- prospects than they have had 


ment. 

You remember that in 1951 
farm prices started back down 
in the very middie of the Ko- 
rean war. In late 1952—the war 
still on—farm prices suddenly 
dropped faster than in any 
like period in recent history. 

It takes rare talent to force 
farm prices down in the middle 
of a war. In November I think 
farmers will see that that ac- 
complishment gets its just re- 
ward 


Agriculture 4 Years Ago 


You remember where agri- 
culture was four years ago 
when the opposition political 
party still had to perform as 
well as talk. Here is where it 
was: Farm prices diving—pro- 
duction unbalanced world 
markets shrinking — surpluses 
soaring — farmers discouraged 

and farm boys, many of them, 
in foxholes in Korea. 

And yet, some politicians say 
that—to counteract the poisons 
spread by the old farm pro- 


farm families. tion passed a jumbled up bill 
We built a new program toruinous to farmers. I vetoed 
meet the special needs of the that political grabbag and re- 
dust: bowl and the great plains. quested a workable program. 
We strengthened the sound Thies too was held up—hardly 
farm programs. by accident—until after spring 
And—we turned prices back planting was done. That unnec- 
up—without a war. essary delay cost farmers a full 
These accomplishments, im- : : , 
portant in themselves, mean a as = getting rid of the ‘sur. 
great great job ahead of us. stone. We moved promptly to 
shore up farm income until we 
Two Points Raised could make up for the time lost 
I have two things to say by the opposition politicking. 
about this beginning. The Administration raised 1956 
First, the old price-depres- price supports for wheat, corn, 
sing Democratic farm  pro- rice end dairy products, and ex- 
grams stayed in effect right up tended the price support pro- 
to harvest last year. Relentless- gram to corn not under acreage 
ly they drove prices down as control in the commercial area. 
they had for years before. Some in the other party 
Eighty-five per cent of the price claim they thought of the soil 
decline after the Korean war benk first. I don't know what 
inflation came while rigid price difference it makes. But think- 
supports were still in effect.ing about’ it is mighty little 
Our opponents today are criti- help The opposition had 20 
cizing the mess that they them- years in power to pass it. In- 
seives left behind stead they built up surpluses— 


Second, recent developments 
prove that the clean-up part 
of our job is well on its way. 
Now agriculture again has as- 


grams—farmers ought to swal- 
low the same programs all over 
again 
That line of thinking sug- 
gests to me again Abe Lincoln's 
old story about a fence and a SUrance of a good future. 
pig. The fence was so crooked Part of that assurance comes 
that every time the pig went from our new soil bank. 
through it, he came out the By stopping overproduction, 
same side he went in. the soil bank will stop more 
Lately it seems that some surpluses from building up. 
people have gone the pig one That's a great victory for every 


so they went in exactly the op- 
posite direction. 


Surpluses Being Moved 


Now, what about the huge 
surpluses already on hand? 

We have worked long and 
hard to regain world markets 
lost or dried up when we took 
office 

By June, 1954, farm exports 
were up 4 per cent, the follow- 


better. On price supports 
they've come out on both sides 
of the fence. 

Accomplishments Listed 


So looking back to our start- 
ing point, I'd say we have come 
pretty far in 45 months. I offer 
a few facts to support that 
statement 

We freed peacetime agricul 
ture from programs designed 
for war ‘ 

We eliminated stifling war- 
time controls 

We attacked the 
surpluses—head-on 

We regained lost markets. 

We helped the lowest-income 
people in agriculture 

We brought social 


menacing 


security 


for the first time to operators duction will 


of family farms 

We refunded to farmers the 
$60 million-a-year Federal tax 
ym farm gasoline 


We started the St 


great 


farmer and every taxpayer in 
America. 

By withdrawing lands from 
cultivation, the soil bank con- 
serves priceless soil for the fu- 
ture. That's a victory for every 
citizen in the land. 

By providing special pay- 
ments, the soil bank protects 
farmers’ income while we use 
up the surpluses already on 
hand. Mark-up another victory 
for the farmer. 


Soil Bank Operations 
This 


ing year, 7 per cent more; last 
June. another 11 per cent. Last 
year we moved $2.7 billion 
worth of Government stocks— 
a record amount. That was 
three times the amount moved 
in 1952 by our fast-talking, slow- 
acting opposition. With one ex- 
ception—ceotton peacetime 
shipments of farm products are 
now the highest in 30 years 
The surpluses aré in use at 
home, too. Today 5 million of 
our people get Government 
owned food . Eleven million 
schoo! children are served by 
the school lunch program. Low- 
cost milk is going to more than 
62.000 schools. We have greatly 
expanded these programs. We 
will expand them still more 
der control. That means better Ali this adds up to one im- 
times for every farmer. portant fact; the toughest prob- 
The opposition had a political }»ms—lost markets, overproduc- 
field day on the soil bank. I tion, surpluses—are giving way 


year the soil bank is 
retiring over 12 million acres 
and earning a half million 
farmers more than $260 mil- 
lion. When next year it retires 
40 to 50 million acres, overpro 
start coming un 


asked for it on Jan. 9. AfteriNow opening up for farm peo-) 


SES 


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for years. 
Some Other Advances 


Other dramatic advances add 
strength to those prospects. 

First is our newrural devel- 
opment program to help the 
lowest income families in farm- 
ing. The old rigid price sup- 
port programs have always by- 
passed these 1% million fam- 
ilies while helping big business 
farming get bigger. We are 
helping these neglected fam- 
ilies get part-time jobs—easier 
credit—special training — tech- 
nical advice—community guid- 
ance. This program promises 
low-income families a better 
future than they have ever 
‘known 

Last January I asked the Con- 
gress to study limiting the 
price support payments to any 
one individual. Some individ. 
ual payments run over a mil 
lien dollars. The opposition in 
Congress decided against any 
limitation—too busy, I suppose, 
just talking about the little 
farmer. 

And we expanded farm 
credit—another reason for new 
confidence. Our new law is 
especially helpful to young 
folks, many of them veterans, 
who borrowed heavily to start 
farming a few years baek. To- 
day the farm credit program is 
the best in history. And farm 
people have more say now in 
farm credit management than 
ever before. 

The list of accomplishments 
goes on — emergency help to 
farmers and ranchers suffering 
from suth natural disasters as 
floods and droughts, broadened 
soil and water conservation, 
strengthened soil conservation 
districts, special programs to 
relieve market giuts of perish 
ables—and expanded research 
and education 

Such are the things we have 
done toward rebuilding agri- 
culture, so farm families can 
share fully in our country’s 
prosperity. Im that effort we 
must make good use of that 
valuable tool—price supports 


“Mockery and Deceit” 


But let's get this point clear 

Rigidly fixing price supports 
at 90 per cent of parity without 
regard to supply conditions— 
‘and so encouraging surpluses 
‘that depress market prices— 
‘is for the farmer, mockery and 
deceit. That kind of program 
jcompels drastic quotas, allot- 
ments, Government regula- 


tion. It robs the farmer of a 
chance for full income parity. 
It is a program for politicians, 
not farmers. | 

Full income parity is a full 
share in our country’s good 
times. In a free agriculture. 
farmers attain that kind of 
parity only in the market place. 
That's what I Spoke for at Kas-' 
son four years ago: The attain- 
ment of that full share for the 
farmer—the preservation of a 
free agriculture. That's what | 
have been working for. | shall 
keep on working for it. | 

And the facts show good 
progress. | 

Today farm foreclosures are 
near an all-time low. ) 

Today more farm operators 
own their farms than ever be- 
fore. 

Today the value of farm 
lands is at an all-time high. | 

Today farm income is at a 
billion dollar rate above last 
year. 

And the long decline in farm 
prices has stopped. Prices to- 
day are higher than last April 
when I vetoed the farm bill. 
They are 7 per cent higher 
than last December. They are 
higher than a year ago when 
high rigid price supports still 
applied to the socalled basic 
crops. This, of course, is no 
final solution. But—I repeat— 
this is a good start in the right 


on the lowest rungs of the eco 
nomic ladder. 

We will continue emergency 
help to farmers and ranchers 
beset by natural disasters, 

We will keep expanding agri- 
cultural research to develop 
new crops, new uses, hew mar- 
kets. 

We will continue to strength- 
en such long-established, indie 
pensable programs as rural 
electrification and rural tele- 
phone service. 

And we will keep doing all 
else that is fair and construc- 
tive—all that is not political 
quackery —to bring our farm 
people the only kind of pros 
perity they want — prosperity 
that can be enjoyed in time 
of peace. 

“Sense and Order” Now 


This final thought I want to 
leave with you. 

Tonight I have talked main- 
ly of farming. But I realize 
that other things mean at least 
as much to you and to your 
family. 

I remind you of the contrast 
between today and the life we 
knew—and the government we 
knew—four years ago. In for- 
eign policy and in farm policy— 
in military affairs and in fiscal 
affairs—in states’ rights and 


direction in civil rights—in tax policy 

Here are the ways we will and in labor policy. 
continue in that same direc- Where there was confusion 
von. _ithen, today there is sense and 

We will use the new soil order 
bank to its full potential to Where there was laxity, there 
bolster farm prices, conserve is integrity. 
p adreny and balance farm pro- Where there was doubt, there 

é , is confidence 

We will continue rapidly to 1 pelieve these facte plainly 
use up our huge surpluses con mark the path of our Nation's 
redively at home and abroad. 1-4 oress 

e Will maintain prite su — 
ports carrying > cametien tf you also believe this—if 
principle of flexibility both to you want to keep on this way, 
avoid the hurtful effects of then each of you must do your 
high rigid supports and to en part to the full in making your 
courage the production of decision clear and emphatic 
crops in short supply Whatever you believe, my 

We will keep the farm credit f¢!low citizens, you know what 
program, today the best in his- YOUr personal role in this com- 
tory, adjusted to the needs of '"€ decision must be: To reg- 
family farmers ister—to get all your friends 

to register—to vote—to get all 

Conservation Program your friends to vote—so that 

We will carry forward our On Nov. 6 your voices the 
expanded soil and water con- voices of all of you—will be 
servation programs. heard 

We will use special pro Your decision can then as 
grams to relieve periodic mar- sure and direct our progress 
ké@t congestion of perishable in the years ahead—progress 
farm products. in our farm life, and in our 

We will continue expanding whole national life—progress 
the new rural development towerd our great goal: The 
program, bringing long-denied prosperity of our people, strong 
opportunity to farm families and free, in a world of peace. 


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President Promises 
Farmers Good Future 


IKE—From Page I 


dential election from 1932 to 
1944 And Harry Truman 
squeezed through here in 1948, 
during another period of farm 
unrest 

Mr. Eisenhower's presentation 
of his case filled the 
details he failed to supply during 
his libbed speech 
than 65.000 farmers at 
tional 


farm in 


ad to more 


the na- 
plowing contest at New 
ton. lowa. last Friday 

But from many sharp 
thrusts at his Democratic oppo. 
sition. never once mentioned by 
name, President Eisenhower 
failed to unveil a big farm story 

Agriculture Secretary Ezra 
Taft Benson, may, as most Demo 
crats allege. be a political liabil 
ity. But Mr. Eisenhower plainly 
has determined to fight out the 
farm battle on the Benson line 
It was substantially the Benson 
program which the President 
presented here today 

Far trom backing down 
his pledge of 100 per cent 
parity “in the market place 
made at Kasson. Minn. fou 
years ago, however. Mr. Eisen 
hower repeated it and enlarged 
on it 

Full 
shere 


aside 


on 


of 


af 


ty is ul 
country « good 
times. he said. “In a free agi 
culture farmers attain that 
kind of parity only in the mar 
ket place.” 

to attempt | 
SsUupPOTLNE pr 
els. be said 
deceive .the 
have them 
programs as an antidote for 
the “poisons” he said were 
spread by the old ones 

Mr. Eisenhower argued that 
until the quite recent past, his 
own idea of flexible price sup 
ports never received a tryout 
im a government that Demo 
eratic fixed parity principles 
stayed’ in effect right up to har 
vest time last year 


imcome Hal 
in our 


‘) at 7 ‘ 

ee pl 
would rn 

farmer 


swallow the same 


Prices Driven Down 


“Relentlessiy they drove 
Prices down as they had for 
years he charged 
“Eighty-five cent of the 
price decline aft the Korean 
War inflation came while rigid 
price support e in effect 

He charged that “our oppo- 
nents today are criticizing the 
mess that they themselves left 
behind ' 

Citing the recent 
trend of farm prices, he told 
his Peoria eudience: “The 
cleanup part of our job i« well 
on its way Now agriculture 
again has assurance of a good 
future.” 

Mi Eisenhower 
jabbed at his opposition, bit 
terly at times. and at times 
with a fine play of sarcasm 

tie accused Democrats, f 
example, of being “too busy, 
suppose just talking about 
the little farmer” to help him 

Again. referring to the Ad- 
ministration’s increase in farm 
exports, and expansion olf 


Hero! 


wert 


upward 


repeatedly 


r 


he spoke of 
slow-acting op- 


world markets, 
‘our fast-talking, 
position.” 

Says None Will Trust Them 


Though he never once men- 
tioned Stevenson, by name, he 
made one apparent allusion to 
Stevenson's Newton, la., pledge 


to further liberalize farm 


credit 

“No farmer—nor any citizen 
~will trust politicians who go 
to the cities to denounce in 
flation and come to the coun 
try to promise loose credit, 
he said 

\nother paragraph appeared 
to hit at the Democratic plat 
form 

In this reference, Mr. Eisen- 
hower said no citizen will trust 
a politician who promises “ex- 
panded government expendi 
tures, reduced taxes, and—at 
the same time — a balanced 
budget 

President Eisenhower cited 
Administration achieve 
ments” for the farmer in the 
past 45 months, leading off 
with “we freed peacetime agri- 
culture from programs de- 
signed for war.” He capped 
them all with: “We turned 
prices back without a war.” 

ticularly, he claimed credit 

for the Administration in push- 
ng the soil bank to enactment 
He said the soil bank next will 
retire 40 to SO million acres, 
to curb overproduction, com- 
pared with the 12 million acres 
retired this vear 

That he 
hetter times for 

In 


1] 


said. “means 
every farmer! 
connection he 
Democrats had 
field daw on the soil 
placing it in a Dill 
bed as a political 
he had to veto 

He charged this politicking 
by Democrats farmers a 
full wear’ in getting rid of the 
farm surplus millstone” 
around their necks and re 
quired the Administration 
shore up” farm income 
emergency steps 


this 
charged 
no} tical 
bank.” first 
he descr 
grad bag 


cost 


to 


Dy 


Tough Problems Give Way 


advances made i! 
markets for farm sur 
pluses abroad and increased 
outlets at home for govern 
mentowned food. Mir. Eisen 
hower said the toughest farm 


Citing 
findin 


vad 


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problems are now “giving way.” 
He said this means brighter 
than ever peacetime prospects: 
for farmers. | 

Far from 


liquidating the 


Monopoly Probe 

TV Industry. 
Detended by 
CBS Chiet a 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25 # 
Frank Stanton, president of 


Kefauver to Be Briefed 
On Foreign Affairs 


International News Service 


| 


President Eisenhower agreed 
yesterday to give Sen. Estes 
Kefauver the same _ secret 
briefings on foreign affairs 
that the Central Intelligence 
Agency is providing for Adlai 


small farmer, as Democrats CBS, today defended the busi- >'®¥®"5°"- 


have charged, Mr. Eisenhower ness practices of the television 


claimed the Administration's 
rural development program 
promises low-income families 
a better future than they have’ 
ever known.” 

Reversing the Democratic 
fire, he declared that 15 mil 
lion small farmers have been 


bypassed by the old rigid price 
support programs supported by 
Democrats. These rigid sup- 
port programs helped big busi 
ness farming get bigger,” he 
charged. .When he proposed 2 
ceiling on such payments, he 
said. it was defeated in Con- 
gress by Democrats. 

in conclusion, Mr. Eisen 
hower pledged to (1) continue 
to use the soil bank to its full 
potential (2) to continue to 
use up our surpluses and (3) 
to maintain price supports 
“carrying the essential prin 
ciple of flexibility.” 

He promised to keep the 
farm credit program adjusted 
to needs of family farmers, to 
push soil and water @conserva 
tion, to use special programs 
to help perishable commodities 
and to continue expanding the 
rural development program. 

He pledged also to continue 
and strengthen such programs 
as rural electrification and 
rural telephone service, to con- 
tinue emergency disaster relief 
to farmers and to expand agri- 
cultural research to develop 
new crops, uses and services 


industry and 
said any reput- 
able advertis- 
ing agency can 
buy a program 
in the prime 
evening hours 
from his net- 
work. 

The networks 
have been ac- 
cused of tight- 
ly controlling 

Stanton “prime time”— 
—7:30 to 11 p. m.—and of fore- 
ing local stations to carry pro- 
grams in which the networks 
had a financial interest. Rep. 
Emanuel (D-N.Y.) is chairman 
of a House Subcommittee in- 
vestigating the charges 

Stanton said “strong” net- 
work programs gave local sta- 
tions “good spots” for local ad- 
vertisers and local advertising 
could be sandwiched between 
big commercial advertisers 

Yesterday Stanton said CBS 
might consider giving up its 
stock in Broadcast Music, Inc.., 
if a group of songwriters will 
drop a $150 million lawsuit 
charging the networks, through 
RMI. dictate what music the 
public hears 

Stanton said CBS is one of 
the defendants in the lawsuit 
filed by members of the Ameri- 
can Society of Composers, Au- 
thors and Publishers (ASCAP) 
If that litigation is ended and 
competition assured in music 
licensing, he said, he would 


ASCAP 


The Democratic vice presi- 
dential candidate, who previ- 
ously had stirred White House 
ire by raising the issue 
through the newspapers, re- 
quested the briefings in a tele- 
gram to Mr. Eisenhower. 


Kefauver complained he was 
finding it “increasingly diffi- 
cult in the course of my cam- 
paign activities to comment 
upon matters involving our 
foreign affairs and the Nation 
without this information.” 

Kefauver telegraphed 
President: 

“Thus far, I have refraifed 
from any substantial comments 
because I know this is a matter 
of active negotiations between 
our Nation and others and I do 
not want to say anything that 
might be detrimental to those 
negotiations.” 

Kefauver also asked for in- 
formation on day-to-day devel- 
opments on the international 


the 


“take a good hard look” at 
whether CBS should continue 
holding stock in BMI. 

The networks and radio sta- 
tions organized BMI some 
years ago during a dispute with 
over broadcasting 
ASCAP, like BMI, 

songwriters and 


royalties 
represents 
publishers. 

Stanton said CBS officials 
had never issued orders that 
BMI music be given preference 
over ASCAP music on TV and 
jradio programs. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 26, 1956 


Democratic Barbecue 


nates J. Maynard Magruder, treas- 


scene “so I can 


weigh all relative considera Urer for the Tenth District 


tions in my comments.” Rally Committee yesterday 
oe - would send om estimated a profit of $1000 for 
whens 2 mApencam boy a Virginia Democrats from their 
to And =r cst ' September 15 barbecue at Wal- 
In a telegram replying to Ke- salt ad attended by Adlai 

f : _ , : : : 
» opt Ronan pmergewe <es Gross receipts from the pic- 


“As in the case of the briefings . | 
arranged for Governor Steven- "'< #7e In the merge of 
j 5 


son, the information would be Some $12,000, he said 
ae —s to a and receipts are not in, Magru- 
standing that its secret char- ) 
acter will be observed and that Ger explained, but the rally 
it will be exclusively for your Committee plans to close the 
personal knowledge.” books Friday. Profit will then 

White House news secretary be turned over to the Tenth 


James C. Hagerty said, as far ,.,. ; , : , 
as he knew. Vice President District Congressional Commit- 


Richard M. Nixon did not re-'tee, rally sponsors, for distribu- 
Steen when “he wens Serie eens ae 
Eisenhower's running mate. ‘izations, he said. 

Former President Harry S 
Truman offered the CIA re- 


ports to Mr. Eisenhower at the 
start of the 1952 campaign, but 5 
there was never an issue over Ge 


4 
| 
; 
: 
‘ 


whether Nixon should also re- 
ceive them. 


900 at Calcutta 
Seized in Strike 


CALCUTTA, Sept. 25 # 
Nine hundred persons were ar- 
rested today as a general strike, 
protesting rising prices, para. 
) j 
lyzed public transport services 
‘in Caleutta and its vast indus 


trial suburbs. 
The Kommunist called strike 
is the fourth this year. A recent 


survey by the Britishowned 
newspaper The Statesman said 
prices of essential commodities 
have risen 26 per cent since 
| January. 


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' THE WASHINGTON POST and TEMES HERALD 
es Wednesday, September 26, 1956 


Area Firm Among 11 Bidding 
On Army’ s Food Test Reactor |? 


of Riverdale. 


Towns Seek Sales Tax 


ROANOKE, Sept. 25—City;tion was expressed during dis 
mayors and counctimen attend-| 


At Forum 


Atom Stepup) '» 
Vital to U. S.. 
Price Says | 


CHICAGO, Sept. 25 oi ahi 
Melvin Price (D-IIL) said today 
that the national interest de- 
experiments with mands an acceleration of the 
atomic radiation for food pres- nuclear power program. 
ervation have shown gamma’ Price, chairman of the Re 
rays (the instantaneous and — and ag — 

' 0 ttee of the Jom on- 
RES POWSTE eye SEES Me svensianal Committee on Atom- 

atomic bomb burst) to be ic Energy, addressed a joint 
ne Root in killing bacteria and meeting of lawyer groups and 
extending the shelf life of most the Atontic Industrial Forum. 
foods A notable drawback is He said proposals aimed at 


, speeding development of nu- 
tnat the radiations often aise power plants were de- 


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Municipalities convention here! The thought behind the rial / 
passed a resolution today ask- 
ing that if there is a state sales) return all the money _— 
tax all the money be returned capita basis. ee =f oe a uy Extra 
to the localities. That would mean that each ah at “ 7Z0M0 
The more than 100 mayors city and county would get the 

‘and councilmen at the meeting tax money on the basis of their Call RE. 7. 2s, ask for or Cir- 
passed the resolution wnani- population regardless of where culation, and order The Wash- 
mously although some opposi- the tax was paid ington Post and ° Times Herald 


—— —s> — 


Industries, Ine.. 
Md 


revious 


heen promi-,mense source of gamma radia- 
sterilizing meats, 
vegetables, dairy prod 
ucts and other foods for long- 


preservation 


The Atomic Energy Commis target area. has 


sion announced yesterday that ocntly men 
li firms have submitted 
posals to build a nuclear 
acuor for food preservation ex 
periments 


tioned as a possible tior for use in ao wo G 


pro-siie for the proposed tests’ cen- [ru,ts, 
re~ ter 
‘he reactor called FIR (for . 
Food Irradiation Reactor) is to ‘“"™ 
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more specifically nearby Mary- States Army ionizing radiation mitting bids is located in the 
lavd outside the nuclear bomb center. It will provide an im- Washington area. It is the ACF , 


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The AEC said selection of 
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Administration, the coal indus- 
try and “certain elements in 
the private power industry.” 


rection of the Army Quarter pring disclosed plans to in- 
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ment of Defense-Atomic En- indem- 
ergy Commission site selection reactor 
review committee is now wind- hazards. 
ing up its studies on site pro- [In a second speech before 
the Forum, Herbert S. Marks, 
; | Washington attorney, declared 
OROSPUN’ COVERS { pm . 700 Protest ine repudiicans or tne Demo 
>. crats control the administra- 
$17. 95 Value rT e ; \ Siem. either party will discover 
Q5 th ain Ver (“it cannot afford the risk of 
. hind other nations in atomic 
for mast cars Gravel Pit power development.” 
(Marks, a former general 
counsel for the Atomic Energy 
equa! this! Every strand coated with subdivisions in the area, andinto development of atomic 
special plastic for extra-long wear. the personal objections of 125/Power, said that | perhaps pr® 
Handsome leatherette trim. others, the Fairfax County) nit. Sinn power efforts to 
Board of Zoning Appeals yes convince the “skeptics” that 
tiring defects for the life of your car. terday okayed a SS-acre gravel Government aid is unneces 
removal operation in the Fran. rts , Aged tha 
eonla ares. owever, tre adde tha 

Members of the Board de- enterprise effort. public groups 
cided unanimowsiy in favor of are going to insist upon par- 
the Northern Virginia Con- Ucipation in the large-scale as 
struction Co., in granting it « well as the small-scale power 
to take gravel from the south 
end of Jefferson ave. The firm ‘Ss lees 
owns nearly 400 acres south of 10 I irmis L nite 
Franconia rd., which it plans 

For A-Research 
needs. 

The. Board specified that’ NEW YORK, Sept. 25—Ten 
the company reserve a 50-footof America’s large corpora- 
wooded strip as a buffer be- 
worked and the Rose Hil Pany. Industrial Reactor Lab- 
Farms subdivision. Also. two oratories, Inc. to build and 
hills on the 55 acres are to be operate a privately owned nu- 
graded in conformance with clear reactor for industrial re- 
the area and the whole prop Plainsboro, N. J., it was an- 
erty restored for subsequent nounced today 
residential development. | The companies participating 

Petitions in opposition were are Atlas Powder Co. AMF 

American Machine & Foundry 

‘Estates, Guilford and Silver|Co.), American Tobacco Co., 
‘Springs subdivisions. They and Continental Can Co., Corning 
ose who appeared at yester- Glass Works, Nationa! Distil- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ° 
eee W ednesday, September 26, 1956 11 


a 


Mahoney Bars || Suburban Plans Control Extension 
Hitler Debate | ‘Ge. Splits Prince Georges County Heads 


Prince Georges County Com- the three cent regional district there is a split in thinking 0M nemocratic vice presidential Charles B. Lipsen, an official 
missioners @lit yesterday on Planning tax. the question we can't resolve,” candidate, will be guest of Won-| of the-Bastover group. 
the issue of extending subur- hate m - the full —— Taylor said. or at ’ opening npn East-| —_— 

were Commission Chairman in other. developments, com- over emocratic Campaign 
ciel erga. ssa erg the jesse S. Baggett, Herbert W. miisioners-promised to grant a Headquarters of Oxon Hill in) 
. Reichelt and Francis J. Last- hearing to District Heights res- the Eastover Shopping Center| 

The impasse came on the ner. idents who are protestisztg clos- Thursday between 7:30 and 

eve of a hearing tonight on But they ran into hard op- ing of Maryland ave., to permit “< m 


|Democratic senatorial cand! 
date and Mrs. Richard Lank& 
ford, wife ofthe -Democratie 
congressional contender, ac- 
cording to a statement by 


Democrats to Open - 
Oxon Hill Offices 


Nancy Kefauver, wife of the 


— 


~~ Advertisement 2 
How to get 


By Laurence Stern 
Stat Reporter 
George P. Mahoney bowed which his wealthy backers plan 


out yesterday from a long- buy for him are a * i 
touted television debate with Mahoney had previously in- 


irs. Kefauver will be ac- 


, dicated that Butler's winning 
Sen. John Marshall Butler (R- 1950 campaign against Tydings 


would be a majpr issue in 
any person-to-person encounter 
between the two candidates. 
Butier’s 1950 race was charac- 
terized in a report of Senate 
investigators as a “despicable, 
back street” campaign 
Mahoney emphasized in yes- 
terday'’s statement that §$ iti 
would be “unfair” to accept 
one of the three TV station 
offers and reject the others. 
“If I accept one, I feel I should 
accept all three,” he explained. | 
he claimed that when he first 
necepted an invitation to ap- 
pear on a Baltimore broadcast 


Md.). his opponent in Mary- 
land’s Senatorial election. He 
said his withdrawal was 
prompted by Butlers “tactics 
of delay.” 

Butler, notified’ of his op 
ponent’s decision while on the 
golf links of the Congressional 
Country Club, said “I'm not 
surprised.” 

Later, he said: “I have stated 
publicly and without reserva 
tion .. . that I will meet my 
opponeat in public debate on 
any platform. Under these cir 
cumstances I am perfectly con- 


Associatea Press 


Last Moments 


Minutés after this picture 
was made in New York, 
George CC. Meyer, 57, col- 
lapsed and died of a heart at- 


tack. Police said he confessed 


proposed planning and zoning 
legislation scheduled by the 
county delegation to Mary 
land’s General Assembly. 

County heads had expected 
to work out by yesterday a 
formal proposal for broaden 
ing jurisdiction of the Mary. 
land-National Capital Park and 
Planning Commission, within 
which they have planning. 
zoning and subdivision con- 
trols 

A three-man majority of the 
Prince Georges board indi- 
cated Friday they favor plac- 
ing the entire County under 


pqsition yesterday from Lans- 


dale G. Clagett, of Upper Mar!- 
boro, who protested to fellow 
commissioners: “We've gone 
through 10 of our most pros- 
perous boom years out here 
without park and planning 
Now you want to subject two- 
thirds of the County to it when 
there is no need for it.” — 


The fifth member of the com-: 


mission, A. Preston Perrie, took 
no stand of the issue. 

All commissioners present 
during yesterday's brief debate 
ducked an invitation to attend 
tonight's hearing. Their sole 
representative will be Count 


elocation of an interchange on 
‘onnsyivania ave. extended, 
not .vet under construction 

The relocation is being 
sought by the Parkal Corp., 
to create an access from their 
proposed $7 million shopping 
center, District Heights Plaza, 
to Pennsylvania ave. extended. 
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killing his wife and was being 
questioned by detectives. 


existing suburban control, but Attorney William L. - 


exempting the new areas from) 


tent to leave it to the voters 
of Magyland to determine 
which of us letting them 
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Mahoney's statement said 
three television stations, two 
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; 
panel shortly after his nomina- 
tion, “two weeks went by dur- 
ing whieh no commitment 
cou'd be obtained from Butler.” 
Later when Butler proposed a) 
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“Due to Sen. Butler's tactics qay | received it, but, as yet, I 
of delay, I find it impossible pave received no reply “from 
to fit three television appear Se; Rutler” 
ances into a crowded campaign Meanwhile a Butler spokes-| 
schedule.’ Mahoney said man said the Baltimore League 
The Baltimore paving con- of Women Voters has canceled 
tractor, who won the Demo-, ccheduled television debate 
cratic nomination on Aug. 27, Thursday night because of fail-| 
nine days after Tydings with- urc by Mahoney to reply to the! 
drew trom the race for health invitation Mahoney, in an- 
reasons. said, “Sen. Butier has nouncing his withdrawal yester-| 
every opportunity two explain uay said. “Newspapers, radio! 
his voting record and his 1950 and television newscasts are| 
campaign tagtics and finances reporting both sides in this| 
ia speeches and statements.” campaign As I pointed out in| 
He asserted that the Repub- my unanswered letter of Sept 
lican incumbent will be able 19. the issues of this campaign! 
to lay his case before the can be fully presented to the 
public in “the $90,000 worth of volers through -normal chan- 
radio and television advertising nels.” 


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The Washington Post 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1956 | PAGE 12 


Fight for the Farmer 


President Eisenhower came out swinging in his 
farm speech last night at Peoria, and he continued 
to belt the Democratic opposition until the end of 
the round. The speech was remarkable from two 
standpoints. First, it showed that the Democratic 
attempts to make hay with farm discontent have 
stung the Republicans, most particularly Mr. Eisen- 
hower. Second, it disclosed a new side of the 
President as a political®man of battle who can jab 
deftly with facts and phrases. 

Probably the most surprising aspect of the talk 
was the abrupt change in tone from Mr. Eisen- 
hower’s earlier more bland and gen¢ralized efforts. 
Evidently the President believes that a good offense 
is the best defense on the farm problem. The 
speech is replete with references to “synthetic 
farmers behind Washington desks,” “political 
quackery,” the “fast-talking, slow-acting opposition” 
and a “political grab bag.” To his remark that farm 
prices fell faster during the Korean’ War under the 
Democrats than in any like period in recent his- 
tory, Mr. Eisenhower added: “It takes rare talent 
to force prices down in the middle of the war.” To 
his complaint that the Democrats in Congress re- 
- fused to vote a limitation on price supports to any 
one individual, he added: “too busy, I suppose, just 
talking about the little farmer.” These are dam- 


aging phrases in context, but phrases sure to 


incense the Democrats. 

Basically Mr. Eisenhower made an effective case 
for the Administration's flexible support policy and 
the difficulties posed by. the surpluses built up 
through rigid supports. He was able to cite a 
marked increase in exports, some recovery of farm 
prices and income, the constructive features of the 
soil bank and a low foreclosure rate on farms. He 
made plain his belief that full income parity can 
be attained only in the market place, not through 
rigid governmental supports unrelated to supply. 

There were some flaws and weak spots in the 
speech which the Democrats undoubtedly will take 
up. The speech offered very little that was 
new. Mr. Eisenhower was unfair in his implication 
that the mistakes of Democratic farm policy were 
eomehow linked to the presence of farm boys “in 
foxholes in Korea.” The broad question of whether 
flexible supports and the soil bank alone are enough 
to sustain farm income against disaster was left 
untouched. The Administration is open to the 
charge of some politicking of its own on the soil 
bank and on this year’s basic crop support levels. 
It is'questionable whether either political party has 
yet approached the farm problem with the imagina- 
tion it requires. 

Nevertheless, Mr. Eisenhower's speech was a clear 
and emphatic presentation of the Republican case, 
¢ar more precise than Mr. Stevenson's comparable 
effort. The decision before the farmers is whether 
to believe that their best opportunity for a fair 
income fies in accepting Mr. Stevenson's promises 
that the Governmént can assure it through rigid 
supports, or in heeding Mr. Eisenhower's warning 
that such a policy would mean regimentation and 
more of the same problem. 


Adlai on Old Age 


There is little with which to quarrel in, Adial 
Stevenson's “program for our older citizens” except 
the general framework in which it is cast. He is 
on sound ground in opposing discrimination in 
employment on account of age, in urging a review 
of the adequacy of Old Age and Survivors Insurance 
benefits, in proposing expanded health and housing 
programs designed for the special problems of the 
aged. 

But when he offers these steps as ways “to enable 
@ person to maintain his accustomed standard of 
living after the days of his regular employment 
have ended,” and “to give purpose and significance 
to the evening of people's lives,” he is cutting outa 
rather king-size piece of pie in the sky. It is unde- 
niably an attractive notion that/ after all, earning 
@ lifetime's income befare retirement age ought 
really to be as attainable as earning a week's pay in 
five days. But it is doubtful that any government 
would be able to take the authoritarian measures 
necessary to enforce sucl. budgeting, or to under- 
write the cost of full-salary retirement for those 
unable to provide it for themselves. 

The real problem, of course, is for society to 
recognize the lengthening life span and for em- 
ployers, particularly, to adjust their policies accord- 
ingly. This cannot be legislated in a free enterprise 
system, although it can be encouraged by such 
steps as the Government's recent elimination of age 
as a factor in employment. 

For most people, the prospect of unlimited time 
to “just go fishin’” dims in attractiveness as the 
date for this adventure approaches, even when the 
means to carry it out are available.. The ideal to 
which most persons probably would subscribe is a 
life that remains useful and productive to its end. 
A program that has the mere sustaining of an 
accustomed standard of living as its goal, without 
regard to the means of achieving it, will command 
little enthusiasm. Mr. Stevenson will be honest 
enough to admit, we are sure, that no administra- 
tion can in good conscience promise the former or 
afford to underwrite the latter. 


Clean-U p on the Docks ; 


Once more an election is to be held to determine 
who is entitled to represent New York's: dock 
workers in collective bargaining. The racket-ridden 


International Longshoremen’s Association was 
ousted from the American Federation of Labor in 
1953 because its activities could no longer be 
tolerated by self-respecting trade unionists. Many 
dock workers who were sick of violence and corrup- 
tion shifted their allegiance at that time to a new 
union sponsored by the AFL (now the International 
Brotherhood of Longshoremen), but the ILA fought 
ferociously for survival, and the struggle is still 
going on. 

The ILA won the first election sponsored by the 
National Labor Relations Board in December, 1953, 
but the result was not allowed to stand because of 
wholesale coercion on the part of the ILA. A 
second. election in May, 1954, brought another 
victory for the old union but many of the votes 
were challénged. In spite of these setbacks the new 
AFL-CIO brotherhood persisted irf its effort to build 
up an organization that would give longshoremen 
all the benefits of collective bargaining without 
lewlesaness. If violence and coercion can be held 


~ 


in check, these efforts may be expected to bear 
fruit in the election to be held next month. In 
any event, the AFL-CIO ig to be congratulated for 
continuing the fight against heavy odds and pres- 
sure for readmittance of the ILA. The issue here 
is not one that can be compromised even if it takes 


additional years to drive out the facketeers. 
: 


Atomic Hopes 


The heart of the ambitious, even breath-taking, 
project for an International Atomic Energy Agency, 
the constitution of which is now ufder debate by 
the delegates of 81 nations at the United Nations, 
is inspection. The fuel for a nuclear Teactor can 
be made into the explosive of a bomb. If no safe- 
guards against diversion to war purposes were 
accepted by nations receiving fissionable materials, 
peace would be imperiled rather than encouraged. 
Winston Churchill has warned the world from time 
to time that the greatest danger of nuclear war 
lies in possession of means of waging it by a lunatic 
nation or dictator. Obviously, the overseership 
should be in the hands of the United Nations, and 
it should satisfy the most rigid requirements. 

In the opening speech Ambassador James J. 
Wadsworth reaffirmed the American willingness to 
entrust inspection to the U. N. agency. His speech 
on Monday spelled out the pledge. It was an elo- 
quent statement, too, of the vision of President 
Eisenhower, when he made the original proposal 
on Dec. 8. 1953, “to diminish the potential destruc- 
tive power of the world’s atomic stockpile’ The 
draft which the conference is now debating is 
merely a working sketch of a statute. But Mr. 
Wadsworth promised a hospitality of view and a 
flexible reactiqn toward the suggestions, of others 
within the framework of the basic agreement which 
the drafting committee had achieved. Still, there 
cannot be any relaxation in inspection. 

If, however, recipient countries arg not inclined 
to accept such an international system, then there 
is an alternative. The United States already has 39 


’ 


ee 


» 


fa\\)_ __#-M Pi 
wer “7s ate 


eee Beor « 
Core 9 * we ereree FOr om " 


-— 


Letters to the Editor 


bilateral agreements for the provision of atomic #‘ Air Raid Emergencies” 


fuel. These agreements all include safeguards, and 
the bilateral arrangement could be extended to 
other nations needing fissionable materials. But 
Mr. Wadsworth pleaded for uniform agreement for 
universal application by the proposed International 
Atomic Energy Agency. “The United States,” he 
said, “looks forward to making the Agency the 
cornerstone of its international activities in the field 
of atomic energy for peace.” ‘To which all peace- 
loving Americans will say amen. 

Perhaps a month will be consumed in these 
momentous exchanges at the United Nations. The 
going, judging from the opening remarks of. Am- 
bassador Georgi N. Zaroubif, is bound to be tough. 
Mr. Zaroubin brought in extraneous issues such as 
admittance of Red China and a ban on nuclear 
weapons. And he stressed at least 10 times the 
need for the safeguarding of national sovereignty. 
Any administrative plan such as is envisaged in the 
draft statute of the Atomic Energy Agency involves 
some infringement of national sovereignty. In- 
spection which failed in this respect would certainly 
not commend itself to American opinion. As for a 
ban on the use of nuclear weapons (which would 
be far different from limitation of testing), the 
notion that such a prohibition (even if it were 
within the competence of this conference) could 
safely be concluded without international controls 
is absurd. 


Arms by Proxy 


Canada’sagreement to sell 24 F-86 jet fighter 
planes to Isragl is a reminder that the Middle East 
dispute stil) has several facets. Arab-Israeli tension 
has not diminished during the controversy over 
the Suez Canal; indeed, despite the truce pledges 
given to United Nations Secretary General Ham- 
marskjold there have been several serious clashes 
recently. Meanwhile there is a not unreasonable 
fear that Coloner Nasser may decide to embark on 
an open campaign against Israel as his next gambit 
following his coup on Suez. 

That Egypt has continued to receive jet aircraft 
and other arms from Russia is acknowledged. In 
the circumstances, to talk in terms of “balance” or 
“parity” in arms for Israel probably is unrealistic; 
what is important is that she not be driven to acts 
of desperation for want of enough planes, tanks 
and weapons to deter aggression. The Administra- 
tion still adheres publicly to a policy of not selling 
any new American arms to Israel; but the State 
Department not only did not oppose the sale of 
planes by Canada, it privately gave broad encour- 
agement to the transaction as a sort of arms by 
proxy arrangement. This is less forthright than a 
direct expression of American policy, but the signifi- 
cant thing is that the planes are going. 


Mr. Chandler’s Retirement 


To Henry*P. Chandler, who is retiring as director 
of the Administrative Office of the United States 
Courts at the age of 76, goes credit for. having 
piloted the first venture of the Federdl judiciary 
into systematic management of its, administrative 
affairs. Mr. Chandler has not been, of course, a 
boss of the Federal courts. Rather, his function 
has been the collection of statistics, the direction 
of studies and the performance of business chores 
under the direction of the Judicial Conference of 
the United States. The chief significance of his 
work is that it has given the courts of the entire 
country a heightened awareness of their problems 
and a better means of seeking solutions. 

Judicial delays have been a number one target 
of the Judicial Conference and the Administrative 
Office. Mr. Chandler's reports have pointed to the 
courts in which congestion has been most acute, 
have made possible the transfer of judges to help 
clear congested calendars, and have influenced Con- 
gress in the creation of new judgeships, As he 
notes in his latest teport, many courts still have a 
long way to go before their civil calendars will 


‘be current, but the problem and its consequences 


are much better understood and progress has been 
made toward-@ solution. Mr. Chandler has also 
given much attention to the Federal probation 
system and contributed greatly to the improvements 
made in recent years. As the only director of the 
Administrative Office in the 17 years of- its exist- 
ence, he has set a high precedent that may be 
expected to weigh heavily with the Supreme Court 
when it meets to choose his successor. 


A ns 


: 


couraged 


While the writer of “Air 
Raid Emergencies” on Sept. 22 
has apparently missed the point 
of the Commerce Department 
Civil Defense exercise (per- 
haps the point of Civil Defense 
itself), his reference to avail- 
ability of “expert manpower” 
is very important. For those 
readers who really don't know, 
the main object of Civil De- 
fense is to minimize the de- 
struction of life and property 
in event of enemy attack or 
community disaster—with the 
emphasis on the saving of 
lives. 

Plainiy one of its main re- 
sources will be just the sort 
of expert manpower demor 
strated by the Commerce De- 
partments rescue teams on 
Sept. 12. This must be de- 
veloped well in advance of any 
disaster: and it goes without 
saying that the effectiveness of 
such trained personnel would 
not be limited to the side of 
the Commerce Building but 
would be of value wherever it 
is needed. 

There are at this point a 
number of trained rescue 
workers in Washington, for the 
Federal departments have en- 
their employes to 
prepare for Civil Defense 
emergencies. There should be 
many more! 

The “well-staged” and publi- 
cized exercise by the Com- 
merce Department will have 
accomplished its purpose if it 
encourages some of the thou- 
sands of spectators to avail 
themselves of such excellent 
rescue training courses as are 
given by Federal Civil Defense 
instructors at Olney, Md. 

Concern for the proper ap- 
plication of terms for rescue 
techniques may be highly com- 


mendable; however, should the 


writer of “Air Raid Emer- 
gencies” ever need such serv- 
ices, a breech buoy by any 
other name would be just as 
welcome. 


BARBARA B. LUCHS. 
Washington. 


Broyhill!’'s Campaign 


I would like you to note a 
correction to Mr. George Dix- 
on's delightful column of Sept. 
19 describing the congressional 
candidates of Virginia's 10th 
District. Mr. Broyhill is far 
from willing to talk over any 
fence; he is, in fact, very cau- 
tious in his selection of fences 
to speak from. He has refused 
to appear anywhere where he 
can be compared directly with 
his Democratic opponent, War- 
ren Quenstedt. 

Nonpartisan, joint candidates 
meetings are an established 
custom in this area and have 
been arranged this year in Ar- 
lington by a group which in- 
cludes the county council of 
P-TAs, the Federation of Civic 
Associations, the American As- 
sociation of University Women, 
and about 20 other organiza- 
tions under the chairmanship 
of the League of Women Vot- 
ers. Five meetings have been 
arranged and Mr. Broyhill has 
refused to appear at so much 
as one of them. 

This is particularly difficult 
to understand in view of his 
statement in 1954 that these 
meetings “will result in a real 
public service to Arlington, the 
voters, and the candidates. 
They are of particular benefit 
to me because the duties and 
responsibilities of this office 
will not permit more than one 
month of personal, political 
campaigning.” 

MARY A. MARSHALL. 

Arlington. 


“The Troublemakers” 


A friend of mine in Wash- 
ington has sent me the clip- 
pings of Mr. Vincent Godfrey 
Burns’ admirable letter in your 
issue of Sept. 12, entitled “The 
Trouble makers,” and your 
reply to same, entitled “Free 
Speech and Incitement.” After 
reading both carefully, it seems 
to me that Mr. Burns has you 
over a barrel. You did not too 
easily squirm out of the corner 
into which his logic drove you. 

l am surprised that you did 
not challenge his concluding 
statement “that Abe Lincoln 
himself time and again urged 
strict segregation as a solution 
for the complex Negro prob 
lem.” | 

Lincoln did more than this. 
In the midst of the war which 
he did so much to foment he 
entered into an_ engagement 
with the famed Scotch aboli- 
tionist, James G. Redpath, to 
seize the slaves in the planta- 
tions along the Potomac, to be 
cedionized in Haiti and one of 
the South American republics. 
He actually gave Redpath a 
diplomatic appointment to 
work out this business with 
those countries. 

As the war neared a climax, 
he sent for Gen. B. F. Butler 
and told him to work out some 
plan for removing all of the 
Negroes from our beloved 
country. When the general, 
some weeks later, reported 
that the plan was not feasible, 
Lincoln said, “sadly,” to quote 
Butler: “I am afraid you are 
right, general. This country 
cannot survive with these two 
races side by side.” The here- 
tics and doubters can find this 
incident set out in some detail 
in Butler's Book, to which I 
respectfully refer them. 
DAVID RANKIN BARBEE. 

Orange, Tex. 


Brainwashing Antidote 


On what basis does such a 
person as Mr. Miller of Michi- 
gan University consider himself 
qualified to advise on the mat- 
ter of Code of Conduct for 
American military men who be- 
come prisoners of war? It is 
obvious from his statgments 
that he realizes neither the ob- 
jectives nor the means of the 
Communists in dealing with 
POW'’s and others who fall prey 
to their oppression. 

This horrifying but never- 
explained term, “brainwash,” 
seems to have stricken terror 
in the minds of a considerable 
segment of our society: Having 
spent considerable time as a 
prisoner of the Communists in 
Korea, and knowing many men 
who resisted more of the 
enemy's means than any of the 
collaborators experienced, I am 
fast becoming as ashamed of 
the short-sighted, irreligious 
element which Mr. Miller rep- 
resents as | was of the weak- 
willed, irresponsible and oppor- 
tunistic Americans who collab- 
orated in such alarming num- 
bers in Korea. 

Miller appears at the outset 
of his statements to assume the 
objective of this thing he calls 
“brainwashing” is primarily or 
solely to obtain information. 
Accepting that misconception 
for the moment, one might ask: 
(1) Did Miller's rats reveal their 
innermost thoughts when given 
electronic brain stimulations? 
(2) Would the man made men- 
tally ill in the water tank be 
able to accurately recite scien- . 
tific formulae, or necessarily be 
willing to do so? (3) Wouid the 
soldier who couldn't obey his 
own officer's commands while 
under drugs or anesthesia be 
any more able to comply with 
enemy demands’ 

But Miller is far short of un- 
derstanding the Communist ob- 
jective, hence doés not realize 
the certain limitation of means 
which is necessary in order not 
to defeat the purpose. To the 
Communists, the «truggle is 
“for.the m of men.” But 
what good td anyone are minds 
driven to distraction, or men- 
tally deranged, or in a’ drugs 
stupor? For experiment th 
are only a little more valuahle 

the brains 


of that, toward 


munist goal of world domina- 


tion, such minds are worthless. . 


Therefore, it is mainly . 
chological means by which a 
mind might be brought to sub- 
mission to the Communist will 
in such a state that it still can 
be of value to its new master. 
Physical torture, scientific de- 
vices and drugs may be used— 
yes; but only to the extent they 
— 4 weaken the will to resist 
without destroying the intellect- 
ual component which can serve 
for science, or skills, or valu- 
able information. 

But not all men can be 
broken! Destroyed? Yes — in 
part or completely, in the physi- 
cal sense. But death is not vie- 
tory for the “brainwasher.” 
Even Mr. Miller recognizes that 
by offering cyanide pills to 
“foil” the captors. But the, 
question arises, “Who do we 


‘send to make a man take the 


pills?” What Miller’s “panacea” 
actually does is force an im- 
mediate choice between death 
and collaboration, while provid- 
ing no cause for which to die. 
In greater numbers than in 
Korea, the choice would be to 
collaborate. There is no need 
for this—if a man is willing 
to accept death, as he must be 
to swallow the pills, he is psy- 
chologically prepared to resist 
and survive. 

Miller expresses concern for 
the maintenance of the fight 
ing man’s morale, then sets 
about to demoralize by depriv- 
ing him of a cause to fight or 
die for and telling him resist- 
ance is futile. He brings out the 
old standby of “germ war con- 
fessions,” assuming now that 
this is the end object of the 
“brainwashers.” This again is 
shortsighted, for that is only 
the beginning of a. “progres- 
sive” trip down collaboration 
road. From that point a sense 
of shame and remorse may add 
to the captor’s pressures, as the 
man is literally blackmailed 


ment in our society which now 
“decrees” that every man can 
be broken because they be- 
lieve, and no doubt rightly, that 
they themselves would sell out? 
Why are they so forgiving of 
the admittedly too numerous 
collaborators in Korea—choos- 
ing to ignore the still more. nu- 
merous cases Of men who re- 
sisted; some even to death? Is 
that the way to honor the men 
who have fought and died will- 
ingly for the cause of freedom? 

Perhaps it is to ease their 
conscience for spawning weak- 
lings that a society is eager to 
re the idea that “any man 
can broken.” And it may be 
to reduce standards of perform- 
ance required of themselves 
that some would promote the 
idea that no man should be ex- 
pected to endure hardship or 
dif for a cause. And if they 
are reminded of certain re- 
ligious precepts (and there are 
among them many who profess 
religious belief) they will cite 
as “proof that any man can be 
broken” the case, widely pub- 
licized by the Communist and 
in turn American press, of a 
high church figure in Europe, 
“broken” by Communist “brain- 
washing.” Here again they 
choose to disregard another in- 
stance—not widely publicized 
because the Communists pre- 
— not—in which Father 

ney spent four years in 

Red hell, then Hh “exil : 
from ag a -China be- 
cause, with the help of his God, 
he had bested them and they 
dared not kill him, for then he 
would become more of a martyr 
to the people of his mission 
than he already was. 

There is an answer to this 
thing called “brainwash”! But 
it is not abandonment of free- 
dom’s cause or the coward’s 
way of suicide. Father Rigney 
can tell you what it is, and so 
can many Others who have en- 
dured the “irresistible” tor. 
tures of Communist prisons. It 
is an answer in two parts: 
First, the will-to resist, born 
of ion, and, second, 
—, in the Power ee 


Voter Indifference 
Worries Politicos - 


By Marquis Childs 


EN .ROUTE WITH NIXON—Whirling . 
through the country with a candidate for 
high office is not the best way to find out 
what is happening in America. But even 
though the pace is swift 
and the view kaleido- 
scopic, one fact emerges 
which may be more im- 
portant than all the 
speeches of all the candi- 
dates put together. 

The American peoplé 
are intensely preoccu- 
pied with a phenomenon 
that is only sporadically 
reported and usually 
with little comprehen 
sion of its national scope. The face of Amer- 
ica is being made over. 

In every city and town, new underpasses, 
bypasses, thruways, new housing develop- 
ments and shopping centers are being con- 
structed and blighted areas are being 
cleared to make way for underground park- 
ing and for parks and plazas. 

This is all very immediate and distract- 
ing for the millions whom it affects. They 
can hardly spare the time to think about 
something so remote as a national election. 
The new thruway is going to go just half a 
block away and it will destroy (or enhance) 
the value of one’s house, store, vacant lot. 

Because they are caught up in this great 
national remodeling job, it seems likely 
that many Americans will not only not 
bother to listen to what the candidates of 
the two parties are saying but they will not 
take the trouble to register and vote. 


- 


ew 


BOTH PARTIES are aware’ of this. The 
chief reason for Vice President Richard M. 
Nixon's comet-like tour of 32 states is to get 
party workers off their hands and at the 
task of doorbell ringing in every precinct. 

Because of the Nation-wide campaigning 
he did in both 1952 and 1954, Nixon has an 
intimate knowledge of party leaders in al- 
most every state. He is putting this know- 
ledge to the fullest use, sitting down with 
Republican workers at every stop between 
speeches and public appearances, hearing 
their complaints, urging them to work 
harder and setting an example by his own 
zeal and industry. 

Nixon has also been trying to reach the 
distracted and preoccupied citizen by sell- 
ing the symbol of Eisenhower—s man 
above politics, above prejudice, an Olym- 
pian figure, yet alse warm and human with 
faith in God and faith in his country. In 
short, as Nixon says in each speech to loud 
and prolonged applatise, a man whom we 
can be proud to hold up to our children. a 
President who has restored the dignity and 
respect of the highest office in the land. 

One thing Nixon will recommend when 
he returns to Washington is that the Presi- 
dent. get into as many states as he feels he 
physically can, not to make speeches but 
to be seen and to talk in the informal offi 
the-cuff fashion that he used at the plough- 
ing contest in lowa. 

Most people, it is felt, are too busy to 
listen to speeches. But they will turn out as 
they turned out at Des Moines and Newton 
to see the man whose image is imprinted’as 
hero-statesman and paterfamilias. 


cos 


AS FOR the Democrats, Adlai Steven- 
son's campaign manager, James Finnegan, 
put by far the greatest stress on intensive 
organization in the key areas where he be- 
lieves the election will be lost or won 
through the efforts of party workers. One 
of these states is Finnegan's own Pennsyl- 
vania, where his organization work helped 
to swing Philadelphia into the Democratic 
column. 

Stevenson will spend the first part of 
next week whistle-stopping in that state 
which, with its 32 electoral votes, could pro- 
vide the margin of the Democrats. 

The latest California poll shows Presi- 
dent Eisenhower and Stevenson running 
very close. In that empire of the West, 
Democratic clubs extensively organized 
have supplemented the Democratic or- 
ganization. 

For Republican orators, the face-lifting 
job going on in America is part of the 
Eisenhower prosperity and the voter 
should be duly thankful. But gratitude is 
not an emotion to be counted on in politics. 
That old story about the constituent, re- 
minded of the favors done for him in the 
past, who asked, “yes, but what have you 
done for me lately?” has a poignant ring 
to the candidate seeking reelection. 


The Washington Post 
Times Berald 
rama GRAHAM ~ Suaiaen cent penaunee 


J. RK. Wiggins, Vice President end Executive Biter: 
Sweeterman. Vice President end General 


Teiephone R@pubiic 17-1234 


Offices of National Advertising Reoresentetives 
Gawver-Pergewon-Walker Co ~— 
New York . a 


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BY MAK, IN MARYLAND AND VIRGINIA 
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BY MAIL BEYOND MARYLAND AND VIROINIA 
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# 


| atter of Fact ee, J . . By Stewart Alsop 


he New Stevenson 


DES MOINES—Last week- 
nd, those two very different 
n, Dwight D. Eisenhower 
nd Adiai Stevenson, both 
bred. a tri- pO Me oy | 
mph here in ie 
>wa. Presi- 

mt, Eisen- 

er's tri- 

ph was per- 

al. Adlai 
tevenson’s — 
as political. 
he difference 

lis a. lot " 
pout the na- 4°) 
re of the Stewart Also 
arrent cam- 

ign. 


President, who was 
rmly greeted by the great- 
crowds in the history of 
Moines, amply demon- 
ated his own and the Re- 
blican Party's great central 
t—the genuine personal 
ection on which the vast ma- 
ty of the voters have for 


But Adlai Stevenson also 
onstrated a vital asset he 

# not enjoy in 1952. For in 
t campaign he was forced 
o the position of defending 
cord he certainly did not 
all ways admire—the record 
Harry S. Truman. Now he 
no longer the defender, 

t the attacker. And any- 

who doubts that Steven- 

is effective on the attack 
puld have seen his perform- 
ce here in Iowa. 

For it was obvious here that 
ething new had been add- 
to the old Stevenson the 
try heard in 1952. Like 

old. the new Stevenson 
fe jokes But this time 
jokes were not the small, 

{ deprecatory wisecracks of 
past. They were simple 

lly laughs, and buried in 
h one was a sharply pointed 

ok on which to impale the 
publicans. (Like the doubt- 
imaginary farmer who 

d Stevenson: “Governor, 

a dairy farmer, and I 
ow how to milk cows. But 
ose Republicans are smarter 


than I am. They know how 
to milk farmers.”) To judge 
from the reaction of the as 
sembled farmers, far from re- 
senting such barbed humor, 
they loved it. 


THE NEW Stevenson, like 
the old, was eloquent. But he 
was eloquent in a different 
way. He was clearly not much 
interested in “elevated dis- 
cussions” or “Democratic dia- 
logues” to use two favorite 
phrases of the old Stevenson. 
He was interested in getting 
the farmers to vote for him. 
And he went about the job 
in a thoroughly workmanlike 
way. 

Only a few months ago, 
after all, Stevenson sounded 
as though his heart really 
belonged to Ezra Taft Ben- 
son. Before the Minnesota 
primary, Sen. Hubert Hum- 
phrey had to twist~-his arm 
half off to get him to come 
out for 90 per cent parity. 
Even then Stevenson habitu- 
ally said that he favored high 
parity but that it was not 
“the whole answer,” a truism 
hardly calculated to win farm 
votes, as the Minnesota out- 
come proved 

Here m tlowa, Stevenson 
promised the farmers all this 
and heaven too,. including 
Government support for hog 
prices. And his attack on the 
Eisenhower Administration's 
handling of the farm problem 
was tough, meaty, and wun- 
ashamedly partisan. Altogeth- 
er, the new Stevenson wun- 
veiled here sounded like a 
more literate and cerebral 
Harry S. Truman, with over- 
tones of Franklin Roosevelt. 
And this new Stevenson may 
well turn out to be a very 
formidable vote-getter indeed 

The Stevenson of 1956, more - 
over, is quite genuinely “new” 
in a number of ways. The 
Stevenson of 1952 was a man 
whose political experience 
was essentially parochial. In 
the last four years, especial- 
ly in this year’s primary cam- 


paigns, Stevenson had a pro 
longed cram course in the 
political realities. He knows 
every leading Democrat in 
every state, usually on a first 
name basis. He knows and 


understands what the profes | 


sional politicians unpleasantly 
call the “gut issues”—the is- 
sues that really touch the 
hearts and the 
of the voters. 


pocketbooks | 


EVEN IN this era of “peace | 


and prosperity” there are 
many such issues, as anyone 
who has spent much time 
talking to the voters can at- 
test. Stevenson no longer has 
the slightest compunction 
about exploiting the gut is 
sues to the fimost. For Ste 
venson has also learned, as 
one of the professionals who 
now surround him. has re- 
markea that “you've got to be 
a candidate before you can 
be President.” 

Above all, Stevenson is no 
longer hag-ridden by the great 
doubt He is still sensitive 
to criticism, and he fusses 
endlessly over his speeches. 
But he no longer wonders in 
his own heart whether he 
would really make a better 
President than Dwight D. Ei- 
senhower. He is sure he 
would. And he clearly means 
to do everything in his power, 
short of an outright compro- 
mise of his integrity, to be- 
come President. 

This new Stevenson, in short, 
in his new role as unabashed 
attacker, is a man to reckon 
with. The warmth and af- 
fection which the great 
crowds here displayed towards 
the President proved, if proof 
were needed, the immense 
personal popularity of Dwight 
Db. Eisenhower. But in his 
all-out attack on the Admin- 
istration Stevenson also dis- 
played remarkable political 
effectiveness, and one begins 
to wonder whether personal 
popularity will be sufficient 


armor against such attack. 
Copvriaht. 1956. Ne Yor 
Heraia Tridune. inc 


Vashington Seene . . . By George Dixon 


orry, Wrong Number 


N ONE of his infrequent 
ts to Washington Sen. 
tes Kefauver decided it 
s high time he took a look 
the na ‘4 
onal cam- 
ign head- 
arters of 
Stevenson- 
efauver 
ket. By dint 
shrewd 
stioning he 
cer tained 
at the place 
s on the 
cond floor 
1722 “L” 


Dixon 


nw. 

VYhen he got there. his ar- 
al caused great excitement. 
en and women leaped up 
om their desks and clustered 
und the familiar figure. 
Most of the desks had name- 
ates in front of them, a 
situation on which the polli- 
ally trigger-minded ‘Ten- 
sstan was quick to take ad- 
ntage. The first desk bore 

plate “James Thompson.” 
‘How are you, Mr. Thomp- 
n°?” boomed Estes. “It's a 
at pleasure to mect you, at 
t!’ He wrung Thompsons 
nd until it tingled 

he next deskplate was 
mes Graham.” The 0c 
pant got the same routine, 
ly a little warmer. Behind 


the nameplate “Millie Car- 
was a young honey 
She received a big 
Carroll” and a hand- 
clasp so warm she had to blow 
on her fingers. 


THE SWITCHBOARD had 
the name, “Rene Leschinski.” 
The Democratic vice presi- 
dential candidate gave her a 
whooping “Hello, Miss Les 
chinski'” and an abrupt re- 
quest for telephonic assist- 
ance. 

“Call National 83120.” he 
instructed her, “And get me 
Dick Wallace.” 

Miss Leschinski called the 
number. She was informed 
she had the Capitol of the 
United States, and which of 
the 4500 telephone extensions 
might “Dick Wallace” be on. 

Miss Leschinski passed the 
question back to Sen. Ke- 
fauver. He said he wanted his 
other office at the Capitol 
and his administrative assist- 
ant. Richard J. Wallace. A 
frown was beginning to form 
on his face when the afore- 
mentioned Mr Thompson 
plucked up the courage to 
speak 

“Senator.” said Thompson, 
“T think you have made a mis- 
take. This is the real estate 
office of Frederick W. Berens 
Your office is across the hall.” 


F. JOSEPH “Jiggs” Dono- 
hue, Kefauver's campaign 
manager, was seen in an in- 
tense huddle with orchestra 
leader Barnee Breeskin be- 
tween floor shows at the 
Shoreham the other night. 
Jiggs kept whipping out his 
fountain pen and jotting down 
figures, which Barnee studied 
with preternaturally solemn 
eyes. 

Later, a couple of political 
scouts clambered around 
Barnee, panting: “What's 
coming off? What did Jiggs 
says”” 

“Oh,” the bandleader told 
them blandly, “He just told 
me it was cheaper to charter 
an airplane for a campaign 
tour than to take scheduled 
airliners.” 

Baffled, the scouts turned 
snariingly on their heels and 
departed. But Barnee swears 
he was telling them the sim- 
ple truth 

“I just happened to ask 
Jiggs if it wasn't pretty ex- 
pensive taking all these pri- 
vate planes.” he explained 
“He showed me by figures, 
where Stevenson and Ke- 
fauvér are saving the Demo- 
crats thousands of dollars by 
chartering ships instead of 
using airliners. He convinced 


me. 
vriaht. 1986 


Cop 
King Features Syndicate. Ine 


ese Days © e eee By George Sokolsky 


ontroversy and Democracy 


7E WASHINGTON corre 


endent of the Manchester 
dian, discussing the pros- 
ts of Christian Herter be- 


re the San 
ancisco ¢on- 
ntion, makes 
e poim 
* .. Hels a 
n whom it 
hard to dis- 
e No one 
puld call him 
controversial 
blitician 
at fact alone 
puld set him 
art from Mi! 
ixon . 
It is difficult to understand 
vy it praisworthy of a 
‘slic man not to be a con- 
versial politician, or why it 
akes him a worthy person be- 
use it is hard to dislike him. 
is hard to dislike Georgie 
ssel but no one would think 
him as a presidential or a 
ce presidential possibility on 
ose grounds. 
Both Eisenhower and Steven- 
n. both Nixon and Kefauver 
controversial personalities 
at is why there is a contest 
ither Hitler.nor Stalin was 
er a controversial character 
cause whoever got on the 
song side of that argument 
as soon dead 


CONTROVERSY is the soul 
freedom. .Contentiousness, 
bate. discussion are the stuff 
which liberty is made. The 
mocratic convention was 
ore exciting than the Repub 
an only because that can- 
nkerous individual, Harry 
human. brewed a fuss, and 
Republican 
as saved from the death of 
manimity by! the nomination 
Joe Smith. 
For some reason that no 
merican can understand, some 
the British newspapers were 
uecing for Gov. Christian 
erter for Vice President, per- 
ps betause he was born in 
aris which is, to them, ap- 
rently preferable to Boston. 
r was plugging for Nixon 
actually piaced him in 


4 


Pf 


Sokolsky 


is 


convention * 


™ 


nomination, which must have 
been very puzzling to these 
British editors who probably 
believe that they are taken 
very seriously in the United 
States, particularly the Man- 
chester Guardian which speaks 
for a suicidal liberalism, the 
kind that helped to dissolve the 
British Empire 

The only value in calling 
attention to this peculiarity of 
the British press that so 
often it misleads the people of 
our principal ally For in 
stance, this particular article 
was published early in August, 
at a time when there was not 
the slichtest doubt that Richard 
Nixon would be nominated for 
Vice President s 

Although it is pleasing to 
know that all the world is so 
interested in the outcome of 
the American election and that 
newspapers abroad have their 
emotions as to which of our 
great men should be chosen, 
it is nevertheless impossible to 
avoid asking them precisely 
what business it is of theirs 


HOWEVER, the Manchester 
Guardian's piece on Christian 
Herter, all is explained in these 
simple w 


is 


ords 
.. Fluent French, he 
adds respect for France to his 
admiration for Britain as the 
guiding principles of America’s 
partnership with Eyrope.” 

This, it would seem to me, is 
no praise at all. The people of 


in 


this country expects of its off>-, 


cials most of all to be an Ameri- 
can and to protect the interests 
of his own country against all 
comers. It is not startling any 
longer that an American can 
speak French or 


”™ 


Russian or 


The Presidents 


Appointment List 


Toited Press 
President 


on epecta! 
netionse! 


lia. sf 
tiec’et Co 
ion 


mmancer of 


Fisenhower's 


W\iber C Daentel secentir-| 
the Americas 


Chinese, but ft is astonishing 


4.% 


| 


' 


| 


| 


om fe torre 
-— ge ore 


“Where is the vaunted initiative, resourcefulness and 
imagination of the press, gentlemen? ... Must I always 
say something newsworthy to make news?” 


ne 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25 
The Government today accused 
turnabout witness Harvey 
Matusow of setting out to de- 
stroy Roy M. Colin, a Federal 


foc of communism. 


On the other hand, Ma- 
tusow's defense lawyer accused 


Cohn of winning 4 reputation 


as an anticommunist prosecu- 
tor by tailoring testimony to fit 
his case. 

The arguments came in sum- 
mation of Matusow'’s nine-day 
Federal court trail on perjury 
charges A jury of 10 men 
and 2 women is scheduled to 
get the case Wednesday after 


Judge John F. X. McGohey’s counsel for the McCarth 
charge. 


Matusow, 29-year-old former 
Red, faces up to 30 years in 


prison if convicted on all six 
counts af lying 


His prosecution grew out of 
testimony he gave in the 1952 


trial of 13 scond-string leaders hook and he hel 
of the American Communist credit Government a 


Party. Later, he 


4-Day Week 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee Wednesday, September 26, 1956 13 


Vow Refused Ex-Ike Backer Urges 


By Nixon 


By William F. Arbogast 


m®~—Vice President Richard M. 
Nixon declined today to flatly 
‘commit the Eisenhower Ad- 


‘ministration to sponsor four-day 


week legislation in the coming 
session of Congress. 

| “Mere artificial legislation,” 
Nixon said in a telégram to 
Walter P. Reuther, president of 
‘the UAW and vice president 
of the AFL-CIO, “will not ac- 
|complish this task which is 
‘one that calls for the dedicated 
‘joint efforts of labor, manage- 
‘ment, government and re- 


sora ‘search. 


| The talk and travel-weary 
Vice President, under a doc- 
tor’s care with a mild influenza 
and laryngitis attack, wired 
Reuther in response to a tele 
gram from Reuther yesterday. 
At Colorado Springs, Colo., 
Nixon said he 


Ex-Red Tried to Destroy yx. 20%, See aia 
Cohn, Prosecution Says 


future a four-day week for the 
working man. 
Reuther asked if Nixon was 
“prepared to make a specific 
- ‘and firm commitment that you 
this testimony and said, among and the Republican Party will 
other things, that Cohn had propose and actively support in 
induced him to lie on the wit-the next session of. Congress 
ness stand .. legislation . . . progressive- 
Cohn was an assistant United jy reducing the work week 
States attorney during the trial. | without reduction in weekly 
Later, he was chief counsel to wages beginning immediately” 
tne Senate investigations Sub .. the 82-hour week could be 
committee headed by Sen. Jo -.ached “within a reasonable 
seph R. McCarthy (R-Wis). od of t 2 
Cohn now is in private practice, °°"'°* @ “™ 
Cohn denied at Matusow’s| Nixon thanked Reuther “for 
trial he had tried to induce the your confidence in the Eisen- 
defendant to testify falsely hower tickets as evidenced by 
United States Attorney Paul your assumption that Presi- 
W. Williams told the jury Ma-dent Eisenhower will be re- 
tusow picked on Cohn because elected and the Republicans 
he was &@ prominent attorney in will organize the Congress in 
Communist cases, Was ONCE January 1957.” 
and was a well. Ra He reminded Reuther that 
controversial ‘he Colorado Springs speech 
gure. listed the four<dlay week among 
“He accomplished three pur- the “projections of the gains 
s.” Williams. said. “He we have made the last four 
Pelped as far as he could to years.” gains he said resulted 
destroy Mr hn. he helped from the Eisenhower program 
the sale of his (Matusow's) of using all the resources of 
ed to dis- Government and encouraging 
gencies inthe “ingenuity and the inven 


mittee 
and somewhat 


recanted their fight against communism.” tive genius of the American <ince 


POTATO—From P. I 


200 Women March 
On Agriculture Dept. 


ing adjourn so everybody could 


go eat lunch. 


“No! No!” the ladies cried 
“We aren't budging until we 


get satisfaction,” shouted one 


Butz, nonplussed, glanced 


toward Morse. “Is there any- 
thing you would like to say?” 
he asked, hopefully. 


Morse 


couldn't think of a thing. 


sused from the meeting. 
have a lot of other pressing 
problems,” he said. “There is a 


Later, Morse asked to be @x- 
“We 


terrific drought in the South- 


that anyone would give linguis- | 


tic fluency as an advantage for 


a Vice President whose princi-| 


pal business is presiding over 
the Senate 
This is not written in critl- 
cism of Gov. Christian Herter 
who received his early training 
at the hands of Herbert Hoover 
in his various relief administra- 
tions, but to point to the ab- 
surdity of the position taken by 
the Manchester Guardian, 
which seemed to desire to 
choose ai vice presidential 
candidate for the Republican 
Party. 
Copy right 


1964 
King Features Syn 


lioate. Ine 


can see you!” 


west... 


The rest of his sentence was 
inaudible in the pandemonium. 
“We have an emergency, 
too!” one woman shouted. “You 
Stay right here. We want a 


definite agreement, NOW.” 


Morse sat down, a captive 


audience 


Butz called upon S. R. Smith, 


director of the Fruit and Veg- 
etable Division, 
question 


to answer a 
“He's our expert,” 
Butz said. Smith, sitting far 
back in the auditorium, started 
talking from where he was. 

“Come down front where we 
several women 
insisted. He did. 

Smith increased their wrath 
by saying the current price is 


double that of last year. 


“Two times nothing is noth- 
ing’” a delegate cried. 

“Let him finish” 
Butz. 

Smith said “an orderly sup- 
ply of the crop to market would 
improve prices.” 

“We tried that” answered a 
delegate. “We held back some 
of our crop and the dealers 
placed their order with South- 
ern producers. We were left 
holding the bag—full of po 
tatoes.” 

Butz reminded the women 
that the Department last year 
spent $3.2 million to buy up 17 
million bushels of poor grade 
spuds. He argued that the cur- 
rent program, under which the 


pleaded 


people.” 

“Uniike Mr. Stevenson, I do 
|not believe that our economy 
ihas reached a single ‘plateau.’ 
The Eisenhower Administra 
ition has what Mr. Stevenson 
ihas not demonstrated thus far 
jin the campaign: abiding faith 
in the inventiveness and pro- 
ductivity of free economy.” 


recent AFL-CIO conference in 

Government will pay S0c a Washington considered the 
bushel for poor grades for use possibilities of a four-day week 
in starch-making and animal “and raised the question of 
feed, would help. ‘the difficulties of such a pro- 

“This diversion program is gram.” 
for the birds!” answered Mrs.| He noted that George 
Stanley Grybowski. “We are Meaney, AFL-CIO president, 
asking you to buy potatoes at had “proposed at I do, that the 
the going prices and ship them! question of tve four-day week be 
to foreign countries to which handled jointly and in a coop- 
we have given outright loans.jerative spirit by labor and 
That would take the price-de- management.” 
pressing surplus off our hands.”| He added that he trusted 

The audience grew noiser. that he and Reuther “shall be 
His patience worn thin, Butz working together toward this 
said the meeting would have splendid objective.” 
to adjourn. “Constructive pro- 
grams aren't worked out in 


mass meetings.” he said. Senator Acquitted 
He offered to meet later 


with @ small committee, two Of Assault Charge 


wives from each state. “We|' OAKLAND, Md., Sept. 25 
want our answer right now'” State Sen. Clifford: Friend was 
several shouted. One lady found innocent today by a jury 
fainted as the women filed out.jof assaulting William W. De- 

Eight leaders were invited, Witt, a county roads engineer. 
but 14 filed into Butz’ office at The defense had confined its 
2:30 p. m. Two hours later 4ctivities to taking the testi- 
they emerged, severa’ burst-™mony of two men who said 
ing into tears. “We wre too they had seen the altercation. 
proud to cry in there,” me ex- 
plained. 

“We didn't get 1 first) 
base,” one complained. ) 

The women asked .or an-/ 
other meeting today. Butz told) 
them that, unless they had! 
something new to offer, it! 
would be a waste of both his' 
time and theirs 

Bronson O’Reitly Democratic | 
candidate for Congress from} 
Long Island, accompanied the 
women to Washington. He told 
reporters he had nothing to do 
with arranging the meeting 
here, but came along to do 
whatever he could 

Reporters asked Butz if he 
thought the caravan had “a 
political tint.” “No, I wouldn't 
say that. These people are in 
earnest. They have a real prob- 
lem. But I suppose it was too 
good an opportunity for a poli 
liclan to pass up.” 


ty 


Quick, new 
broiler meal 
ideas 


Let your broiler take over, and fix 
delicious, sizzling meals in minutes. 
October Better Homes & Gardens 
gives you so many new ideas for 
range or table broiler meals. Ideas 
for appetizers, hot from your table 
broiler. Main meat dishes, juicy 
burgers with a special twist. Yes, let 
your broiler take over the cooking 
job, and delicious meals are so 
quickly and easily prepared! You'll 
find the ideas in October Better 
Homes & Gardens. Get your copy 
today ... wherever magazines are 
sold! 


He reminded Reuther that a 


| 
Election of Stevenson 


CHICAGO, Sept. 25 —A for-/Fair Labor Standards Act 


OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 25 mer Eisenhower Administration which sets a minimum wage for 


Labor Department 


Praised by Mitchell 


| ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. Sept 
25 ww — Secretary of Labor 
James P. Mitchell “said today 
the Republican Administration 
has done more than any of its 
predecessors to enforce labor 
standards legislation. 

Mitchell spoke at the AFL- 
CIO Metal Trades Depart- 
ment’s annual convention. He 
said the Labor Department 
January, 1953, has initi- 
ated 1540 enforcement cases 
under the Deavis-Bacon Aet,. 
compared with 476 from 1950 
through 1952. The Davis-Bacon| 
Act provides for Minimum! 
wages at firms having $10,000 
or more in Government con- 
tracts. That is five times the 
amount recovered from 1949 
through 1952, he said. 

Since January, 1953, Mitchell ,.7,'"%4.") Giemtts. °° = 
said, the Department has re- ~— = | a 
covered $1,250,000 in back|sogey Subcommittee on Customs. Tents 


wages due workers under the Sii.co som New bus 


aide said tonight he will vote about 24 million workers. He 
for Adlai Stevenson because said that it was twice as much 
President red nas was récovered from 1949 
turned over foreign policy 
largely to the Hoover-Taft isola- through 1952. 
tionists."* . . 
| John Nuveen, Chicago bares -OnOmENNER P arty 
ment banker who quit last Marc 
as consultant on international Barred From Ballot 
affairs to the Department of, ATLANTA, Sept. 25 (—Sec 
Commerce, spoke on behalf of retary of State Ben W. Fortson 
Stevenson and the Illinois Demo- today denied the Constitution 
cratic candidate for United Party the right to place candi- 
States Senator, Richard J.dates for presidential electors 
Stengel. on Georgia's Nov. 6 election 
He told a rally in suburban, ballot. 
Evanston, “I feel that any citi-| Fortson acted after receiving 
zen should place country above'sn opinion from Atty. Gen. Eu- 
party, rather than the other way pene Cook, who held that a stat- 
around, in a political year. ‘ule requiring 10 days’ notice of 
[ think the Democrats did pojitical conventions applies to 
that in 1952, and I hope they\siate as well as district and 
do this yeer. I'm convinced .ounty conventions 
that Stevengon would be better) Fortson said the Constitution 
for the country during the next! party did not give the required 
four years as President than 19day notice before the Party's 
Eisenhower. ‘state convention last Thursday. 
Nuveen said “the record shows) 4 L. Haden Jr. of Columbus 
that President Eisenhower has state chairman of the Party. 
failed to give effective politicaljang Hugh G. Grant of Augusta 
leadership, that he has turned said the convention was attend- 
over foreign policy largely to ed by approximately 30 people 
the Hoover-Taft isolationists who representing all but three of 
were rejected in the 1952 Re- Georgia's 10 congressional dis- 
publican convention — Herbert tricts. 
Hoover Jr. is Under Secretary of 
State and Taft's former law part- us 
ner, John B. Hollister, is in 
charge of our foreign aid.” Secretary Wilson 
Nuveen, who organized the . 
Eisenhower-for-President move- Able to Sit Up 
ment in Illinois four years ago 
and was state treasurer of the Defense Secretary Charlies E. 
citizens for Eisenhower-Nixon in Wilson, who submitted to sur- 
1952, said “Adlai is exceptional- gery for a “benign prostatic 
ly qualified to be the next Presi- condition” Monday, continued 
dent of the United States.” “to p ss satisfactory” in 
Walter Army Hospital 
yesterday. 
| The Defense Department an- 
‘mounced that Wilson “sat up 
‘in a chair, took a short walk 
around his room and ate a 
regular meal” yesterday after- 
noon. 

He will keep his first public 
engagement Oct. 5 when he 
addresses the Pennsylvania 
Chamber of Commerce in 
Philadelphia, the announce- 
ment said. Two speeches sched- 
uled for Danville, Va. this 
weekend and Austin, Tex., Oct. 

5, have been cancelled. 


In Congress 
TODAY 


Renate 


In e@4teurnmen' 
Commiliees: Nome 


edjournment 


CLL OOOO OOOO OOOO Te" 
Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G 


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Is Your House For Rent? 


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we can rent quickly to reliable tenants. 


H. G. Smithy Company 


Mertgage Representative, The Travelers Insarance Company 


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‘REGISTER NOW 


tor 
WORLD POLITICS DISCUSSION GROUPS 


Becinning the week of Oct 1 
Spm. Takoma Park 
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Georgetown Branch, District blic 


Litre 
Citteens Gavings 


Pridave. § p. m.. Cit 
Building. 13 & Perry st.. Rockville. 


Registration accepted opening nights unless groups are filled. 
Whitehall 6-4462 


| THE AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR 


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Me 


out 


In Appreciation... 


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artistically draped and 
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| Lady Macintosh Trencher 


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This stunning English beauty needs hardly s word 
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The new Lady Macintosh Trencher also boasts the 
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a fabric with a rich silkea sheen and unexcelled 
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Its shining loveliness in sunlight and stalwart pro- 
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*49.95 


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Macintosh Is Exclusive With Us In Washington 


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ee ee ae en ee en een, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
W ednesday, September 26, 1956 


Nixon Trip 


By Behind-Scenes Staff 


By a Staff Reporter | Nixon's press secretary and thing in time for Fast Coast 


ANNOUNCEMENT 
@ ARCHITECTS | 
© ENGINEERS 
® DRAFTSMEN 
@ ILLUSTRATORS 
THE GEO. F. MUTH CO., Ine. 


Takes pleasure in announcing the eddition of 
the following well known lines to our DRAFT- 
ING and ENGINEERING DEPARTMENTS: 


@ Theo. Alteneder & Sons 

@ Clearprint Paper Co, 

@ Eugene Dietzgen Co. 

@ The Lufkin Rule Co. 

@ Pickett & Eckel, Inc. 

@evVaeE ras Manufacturing Co. 


THE GEO. F. MUTH CO. is recognized as carrying the 
most complete line of ARTIST DRAFTING and ENGINEER- 
ING supplies and equipment in the United States. 


: iF How Legislators of Area Voted ‘| 
° 
ell Timed =~: errs scot y ors 


‘and “nay” votes cast. both; and Re Howard W. 
nearby Maryland and Virginia) Rowing averages for other/Smith (D-Va.), 90 per cent on 
have scored q batting average area representatives were: th. 
of at least 90 per cent ip pal sen James G. Beall (ReMd.),) The title for the lowest vot 
ticipation in roll-call votes this 99 per cent on roll calls andjing participation record in the 
ang thal scab showed yestel- 95 per cent, including roll calls Senate, according to Congres- 

y: he missed but declared a stand; sional Quarterly, was tak 

According to a Congression- Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.), Sen. Estes Ketenver Tenn} 

EN ROUTE WITH NIXON, chief aide on the trip is James deadlines al quarterly tabulation, Sef. 99 per cent on both tabula-\who recorded votes on 49 per 
Sept. 25—The Nixon’ tour is a Bassett, city editor of the Los James C. Worthy, former As- Harry F. ae yA and ~ see tions; Rep. Richard E. Lank-\cent of the roll calls. Low Re- 
model of efficiency and split- Angeles Mirror who did the sistant Secreary of Commerce John M. Butler ( ) ran . ford (D-Md.), 90 per cent and|publican scorer in the Senate 
second timing ‘same job for him in 1952. Work- and now vice pres: dent of Sears, lowest in the area in percent- 93 ner cent: Sen. A. Willis Rob-lwas Wisconsin's Alexanter 


———— - —— _ 


No crowd is ever kept wait-ing with Bassett is Herbert Rocbuck & Co. is along as age of . -¥ tH a non ertson (D-Va.), 92 per cent and'Wiley, with 68 per cent. 
ing at an airport. No televi-/Klein, editorial page editor of trouble shooter, observer and en on 130 roll calls during -—— , ————— 
sion speech runs over-or short.|the San Diego Union. a name local officials can talk , FULL KEYBOARD 
waiting in the next town and'every airport. One of Klein's someone else ont, while — he sone § 88 * 
there's always an ample supply jobs is to escort Mrs. Nixon to Public relations man Vern i cent Ay © hie yy sth ee 
of Dick Nixon pens and head-a session with women’s page on F. (Bud) Lyon helps with aoe PA Rey oe." ve ~ 
ache pills. There's always a reporters while Nixon js hold. research for speeches Charles 0"eTs - A. Ry 4 a 
doctor along ing his McWorter, national chairman P0* to. nora” st as hel 
All this is thanks to a staff of One thing Bassett and Klein of the Young Republicans, is a the samme a z . oy _ 
pros and semi-pros traveling do not do is write Nixon's contact man with local YRs #%4 Butler a 90 per cent score. Plus Hauling Charges 
dent Richard M. Nixon on his self. He worked up a basic each stop. Edward F. Terrat tion, the Republicans edged s$TorY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 
15.000-mile broadcasting barn- speech before leaving Wash-Jr., assistant to Rep. Robert — H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY 
storming tour of 32 states ington and dictates iocal vari. Wilson, is tour manager in CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN Our policy is and always has been to provide the best 
The television timing is eas’ ations on the plane between charge of logistics Beach surgeon, is volunteer WURLITZER HUNTINGTON BREMEN CUSTOMER SERVICE and the finest quality materials available. 
Everett Hart of the advertis- stops Everywhere Nixon goes he is tour physician. He and two BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON , — , 
ing firm of Batten. Barton. Dur Nixons secretaries Rose shadow ed unobtrusively Dy other doctor friends of Nixon } THANKS TO OUR MANY FRIENDS ON THIS OUR 
“ . ; . 91ST ANNIVERSARY YEAR FOR THEIR PATRONAGE 
stine A CObsehborne ear 
up on the podium. He pushes chine going The result is a have covered him since he be 
a button which flashes a licht smooth press operation with came Vice President ly with hay fever, which is hard 13th & G Sts. NW 9332 Ga. Ave., S. S. 5169 Lee Hwy., Art. 1332 New York Ave. N.W. ST. 3-6323 
when Nixon has 10 minutes left, reporters always getting some Dr Malicoim Todd. lLone lor a doctor to do much for STerling 3-9400 ° JUniper 5-1105 + sl KEnmore 8.5040 : ' : 
then a different-colored SEs 
for & minutés, 5, 3. 1 and 3 
seconds 
The advance work of setting 
done by eight of Nixon's Cali 
fornia friends who took leave 
from other jobs to heip out 
When the schedule was de 
cided. they took off in 2-manh 
teams and visited each city two 
weeks in advance 
long it takes to get from the 
airport to the rally point and 
what stops might be made 
along the way Nixon always 
makes at least one “non-sched 
uled” stop along the road— 
—wusuaily when he sees a 
built-in time at each stop to 
allow for this and keep the 
plane going on schedule 
afivance men saw to it 
that cars were lined up for 
motorcades. that hotel rooms 
were blocked out for the 18 
at cach stop, got a line en local 
candidate and issues and 
checked on where Nixon would 
speak 
In Idaho. for instance. local 
leaders picked Nampa, 20 miles 
from Boise, for the speech be 
Rep. Gracie Pfost (DD). whom 
they hope to beat. Washington 
headquarters probabl: 
wouldn't have thought of it 
\ day or two before Nixon 
hits town the adtance team 
goes back to make sure nothing 
with Nixon and then leapfrog 
ahead to make sure of their 
next stop 
Typical of these advance men 
are Jack Brown. Long Beach 
magazine distributor whose 
wife was a schoolgirl friend of 
istrative assistant to Rep. Pat 
Hillings, who replaced Nixon 
in the House: and Aylot Cotton, 
San Jose attorney 
Rep. Robert Wilson (Calif) 
coordinates the advance work 
from Washington and keeps in 


The hotel rooms are always) There's a press conference at to when Nixon 1s talking to. Byrd's average was 78 per 
with and ahead of Vice Presi- speeches. He writes them him- who put on a lively welcome a! In over-all voting participa. Ps Hasing Choe 
rne carries along Mary Woods and Magije Peter- Jac B Snerwaee and ont gee» “ HM spell — oa and stay ' - ’ 4 
a panel of lights which he sets;on, keep the mimeograph ma-en. Secret Service agents who with him during the campaign. Hi 9 @> 2 > A NI'S | war ae GEO. F. MUTH CO., Inc 
up the show in each town is 
They checked timing—how 
group of children. But there's 
staff members and 30 reporters 
cause it was the home town of 
has come unstuck. They go in 
Mrs. Nixon; Bill Price, admin 
daily touch with Nixon 


Voters’ Guide 


S. Dakota 
Deadline 


Is Oct. 29 


| SOUTH DAKOTA 


ee eo a 


ee 


(One of a Series.) 


South Dakotans may register 
and vote by mail for these of 
fices in the coming presidential 
election—the Governor, a 
United States Senator and two 
United States Representatives 
and 110 state legisiators 

Registration, which is perma 
nent if the elector votes in each 
general election and does net 
change his South Dakota ad 
dress or political party, must 
be in person or by mail by 
Oct. 29 

Those absent from their home 
precincts on election day may 
mail absentee ballots. Deadline 
is election day 

Further information is avail 
able from Mrs. Clarence E 
Fisher, chairman, voters. ser’ 
ice. D. C. League of Women 
Voters, lobby of the Star Build 
ing, llth st. and Pennsylvania 
ave. nw. (Telephone District 
74510.) 

Thursday: Tennessee 


o Parades 


7“ outside your window 

at the Hotel Tudor, but 

a peaceful, residential 

neighborhood that 

makes your New York visit enjoyable. 

Private park, restaurant, cocktail 

lounge. Two blocks from Grand Central 

Terminal and three from the East Side 

Airlines Terminal. Adjacent to United 

Nations Headquarters, near churches, 
department stores, theatres. 


600 outside rooms with bath. 
Doubies from $B singles from $450 
Write for folder W2 


Ane 


light. — . , - Se en 


ey 


Ww 
a NEW KIND o 
for 1957! 


THIS IS 


WHERE 


TOMORROW 


START 


On Wednesday, October 3rd, Ford Dealers throughout the 


United § 


Cars are involved in every 


American's 


States will unveil a new kind of automobile! 


life. News of a new kind 


of car is the biggest kind of news to millions of Americans. 


The Big 


New Kind of Ford is that kind of news... 


a car totally new in design from crest to trunk-lock. 


This completely new automotive package will sell at 


the traditionally low Ford prices. 


This makes possible a new high standard of such honest-to- 
goodness value that it actually increases the purchasing power 


of your automobile dollar. 


When vou see il, other cars wi 


ll look out of date, because... 


This is Where Tomorrow Starts... with a big New Kind of Ford! 


The New Kind of F ord is the fullest, most « laquent 
expression of Ford's special personality the youth 
ful grace, the whiplash action and the reputation 


for durability known wherever there's a road. 


To all this we have added true elegance—a kind 


of elegance never before seen in the low-price field 


’ 
: » 
Elegance is more than skin-deep. \lodern design 


goes tar deeper than « hrome trim 


To make a car truls ‘ iecant, 5 5 have to start 


deep-down inside. 


The New Inner Ford 


The Inner Ford—the car you cannot see-—is.a very 
remarkable structure. Its frame is actually a cradle. 
Side members extend almost the full body width, 

The driveshaft has been lowered to connect with 
the differential, virtually at its lowest point. This 
is one of several factors that makes practical the 
lowering of overall height by as much as 4 inches. 

The side rails. extended almost full body width, 
serve not only as supporting members but as con- 
cealed side bumpers of immense strength. 


The New Ford Body 


The new Ford body is a triumph of engineering in 
steel—stee! cushioned for luxury, steel insulated 
acainst sound, steel joined to steel for tremendous 


‘strength, steel designed to give you greater safety. 


Doors, roof, floor and body panels are insulated 
for “sound conditioning” throughout the car. 

The doors close with the solid finality of a bank 
vault. Even the door-lock button has been moved 
up front—easier for you to reach, but out of the 
children’s reach. 

The new body is mounged on twenty live-rubber 
mounts to keep your ride silent, solid and secure. 

All these features were engineered to give you 
a solid new kind of comfort. 


The New Ford Ride 


The way a car rides is more than the way ® moves— 
it starts with the way it sits. 

eyed rerny waynes Se op ap haha 
low-priced car has ever sat them—six elbows wide 
in each seat, with deep space around each one af] 


YOUR LOCAL. 


oming 


six knees. And above all that space, there's hat room 
to spare for all six passengers. 


With that sitting basis, the engineers then de- 
signed the new rock-4tolid velvet-road ride. 


The 1957 Ford rides low, solid, with a firm, deep 
road-holding feel. Yet it's a light-hearted, ficht- 
hearted ride—this car is responsive, nimble, agile, 
with a proud easy movement through traffic and 
away to the head of the turnpike. 


The New Ford Choice 


Ford offers not only one, but two sizes of cars... 
each on its own extended wheelbase .. . each with 
its own body shell . . . each with its own styling. 


First, the two Fairlane Series ona 118-inch wheel- 
base. The Fairlane 500’s come in 5 body types, a 
four-door sedan, a two-door sedan, a two- and four- 
door Victoria with no c@hter pillars, and a convert- 
ible coupe. The same body types (except for the 
convertible ) are available in the Fairlane Series. 


Both Fairlane Series introduce an innovation 
through the use of special window ornamentation 
and narrow center pillars. Both the four-door and 
the two-door sedans have true hardtop styling. 


Second, two Custom Series mounted on the 116 
inch wheelbase chassis. In the Custom 300 Series, 
a four-door and a two-door sedan are distinguished 
from the Custom models by more luxurious interiors 
and elaborate trim. The Custom Series also includes 
a Business Sedan. 


The Custom 300 and Custom models are lower, 
heavier, and livelier than any cars selling in Ford's 
price range today. 

Beyond. all thesa, you also have vour choice of, 
five Station Wagons—the famous glamour cruisers 


‘ that are the champions in this field! 


The New Ford Look 


That low, low cradle-span frame means a low, low 
car. The Fairlane 500 is only four feet eight inches 
from road to roof! The Custom is just over four feet 
nine inchesl 


; 


inner car gives you 


f FORD 


October 3d 


The New Ford is not only low—but long. Ford 
gives you more than 17 feet of elegant length in the 
Fairlane Series, a shade less in the Custom. And all 
that length and lowness is shaped im a design that 
is wonderfully, radically new in American suto- 
mobiles! 

Its personality is glittering, sophisticated. It’s « 
nice kind of fun just to look at it. 


. It's high-priced in every way except price. 
The New Ford Performence 


If you're a bug on horsepower and like it big, the 
new Silver Anniversary V-5s are for you. You can 
have up to 245 wonderful Thunderbird horsepower 
in any Ford model. There's a moderate—and really 
moderate—extra charge for this engine of 312 cubte 
inches with its 4-barrel carburetor. It's the honey 
of them all. 

For “Six” lovers, we've got a beauty, too—the 144 
hp Mileage Maker Six. It costs less because it costs 
less to make. But it's the'same quality. The only 
difference is that it costs less to bury, less to run and 
hasn't quite the zoom of the V-5 engines. Six @ 
\-5, the going is great! 


Here Is where your own tomorrow starts 
It starts at the nearest Ford Dealer's showroom! 


The cars will be there on Wednesday, October 3. 
They will be standing still on the foor—but they 


twill seem to be moving, for they have a quicksilver 


kind of beauty that just doesn’t stand still. 


Every line has a “machined rightness” to it, the 
shatp clear-cut stamp of beauty wrapped around 


pow eT 

These are the best Fords of our lives. 

They are the first symbols out of Detroit of the 
new automotive age that is beginning for you. 

1957 came early this year. 
This ie where tomorrow starts —at your Ford 
Dealer's. 
This ie wchen your tomorrow starte—October Ind. 


Come in and see us for the Big New Kind of Ford! 


FORD DEALER 


The 
» Federal 
‘Diary 
By Jerry 


Kluttz 
—E 


Naval Gun Factory 
Will Lay Off 160 
By End of Octeber 


THE NAVAL GUN FAC- 


TORY. a major industrial con- 
Gern here, expects to reach its 


“low ebb” in both production’ 


and employment in this, the 
1957 fiscal year. 

That's the prediction of Rear 
Adm. David M. Tyree, the 
Washington-born commandant 
of the factory which will be 157 


years old next week. 


Court Given 
Arguments 


In Appeal on 
Slum Award 


Mrs. Riley's Lawyer 

| Contends Price Set 

| Is *Confiscation’: 
U.S. Defends Action 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Btall Reporter 

The United States Court 
of Appeals heard two sharp- 
ly conflicting arguments yes 
terday on the price that 
should be paid to owners of 
condemned sium property. 

The . full Smember 


bench 


| 
Che 


: 


nate ity uife 


AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 
FINANCIAL 


7 
sere 


WEDNESDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 26, 


1956 


: 
: 
: 
: 
| 


| 


: 


The factory this week is giv- 00k the issue under advise- 


out notices, effective as of 
et, 31, which will result in lay- 


ment after listening 
minutes to arguments for and 


ofis for 160 employes, includ. 2gainst the Court's earlier 2-1) 


ing 66 machinists, md down- 


ruling that Mayme J. Riley was 


gradings for 137 others. The denied “just compensation” for’ 
operation of the “bumping” sys- her house at 823 Delaware ave.| 


tem and Civil Service and Vet- 
erans’ Preference laws will re- 
sult in the layveffls and down. 
grading of a number of long 
service, non.veteran career peo- 


NGF officials say they expect 
this to be the last major per- 
sonne| shakedown that has seen 
the agency shrink from a Korea 
war high of 11.500 employes to 
7776. It had a World War II high 
of 24.000 employes 

lf a sufficient number of eligi- 
ble employes retire under the 
new and more liberal Civil 
Service retirement law, factory 
officials say this could be the 
lest of the layoffs. The cutback 
of 160 jobs was delayed by 
Adm. Tyree until Oct. 31 so 
that those who are eligible to 
retire could do it under the 
more liberal retirement law 


By next July 1, the start of 
the 1958 fiscal year, Adm. Tyree 
looks for employment at the 
NGF to begin a small gradual 
rise and to stabilize itself above 
the present civilian strength. 

Meantime. the NGF is going 
through one of those painful 
transition pefiods it is pre- 
pering itself to produce the 
weapons of the future in this 
atuniic age. if it failed to make 
the change-over, there would 
be no futuré for the factors 

For generations, the guns and 
mounts on the Navy's fighting 
Snips were made at the NGF. 
But as an Official there explain- 
ed “the gun has had it, and now 
we must help to produce the 
weapons of tomorrow if we're 
going to stay in business.” 

NGF has been assigned the 
buge task of building the 
launching equipment for guided 
mustiles*’ to be installed on 
ships. 

The retooling of the factory 
te construct the equipment to 
launch guided missiles is hav- 
ing an impact on its personne! 
Many employes.will be doing 
new jobs and iearning new 
skills. 

Over the years the machinist 
had the basic and dominant 
skill at the NGF buf’ now 60 
marhinist jobs have been de 
clared to be “surplus.” The 
welder and the boilermaker 
arc now moving to the front. 
NGF is hiring persons with 
these skills to work on the 
launching equipment. It also 
hopes to be able to train other 
employes to handle the welder 
and boilermaker jobs. 

As to be expected, a large 
mumber of NGF employes are 
uneasy over their jobs during 
this changeover period. Some 
of the employe leaders say that 
much Navy work which they 
are capable of handling is be 
ing contracted out to private 
industry. Navy officials say that 
jobs are assigned on a cost basis 
and that the NGF must he able 
to compete on costs to get the 
work. 


AWARDS: VA's Medicine 
and Surgery has given a $1000 
group award to V. H. Graunke, 
R. D. McRae. J. C. Potts and 
H. W. Nelson for adapting its 
accounting work to electrical 
machines. VA has also given 
awards to: E. J. Freeman, Ruth 
Orlosky, H. W. Haught, Mary 
O'Donnell, R. C. Peck, G. T 
Connors, J. P. Kowaleski, Oleta 
Costello, W. J. Mathieu, R. W 
Wise, Philomena Woolard and 
Minnie Berry ARMY'S 
Quartermaster Genera! has 

ten them to: Doris McDarby 

lary Kennedy, John Nevros 
Jean Smith and Homer Clark 


JOBS: Navy's Administrative 
Orfice has openings for a Grade 
5 and 7 tabulation project plan 
ner, $3670 and $4525 to start: 
Giade 5 statistical draftsman 
$3670 to start and Grade 3 tab. 
wlation machine operator, $3175 
to start. Call Liberty 5-6700 
branch 42823. 


sw. 
The property was taken to be 
razed and the site included in 
the 8l-acre Area B project. 
The case is a crucial one, be- 
cause it may be decided that 
municipal urban renewal agen- 
cies should pay the full face 
value of heavily mortgaged and 
often overpriced slum proper. 
ties 
Definition Involved 
Yesterday's 


arguments re 


Staff Phote 


Lucy G. Bussey, president of the Organized Women Voters 


of Arlington County, greets 


Dr. Lecas H. Blevins (left) 


and Curtis E. Tuthill at yesterday's luncheon. 


wun" ctmene’'a "ws Control of Schools 


Issue in Arlington 


Two opposing candidates for a seat on the Arlington’ 
County Board served notice yesterday that control of 
and leaves her in debt is illegal public schools in the county will be the principal campaign 


flictingly defined by Mrs 
Riley's attorney, .John J 
Spriggs Jr., and Justice Depart 
ment land attorney Roger P 
Marquis 

Spriggs said just compensa 
tion “means in this case she 
should get what she paid for it 
An award that loses her home 


confiscation 

\ District Court jury 
awarded Mrs. _ Riley 7000, 
which was $1900 less than the 
amount she still owed on the 
property. Her appeal resulted 
in the 2-1 decision that held the 
trial judge “was obligated to 
subject to searching scrutiny 
an award so much iess” than 
$9950, the purchase price 

The Government requested 
yesterday's rehearing on 
grounds the function of the 
lower court judge and jury 
had been invaded 

Spriggs, who took 
at the behest of the Legal Aid 
Society, said he did not have 
“the means” to hire appraisers 
of his own. RLA appraisers 
set a range of $5600 to $6200 for 
the Riley property 

Spriggs agreed when Judge 
David L. Bazelon asked, “You 
think it was an unequal con 
test?” 

On the other hand, Marquis 
said Mrs. Riley was paid “fair 
market value,” which he said 
comprises the appraisal and the 
full cash market value of the 
property at the time. 

He said it was common prac- 
tice that purchasers of slum 
property are able to pay only a 
small down payment rs. Ri- 
ley paid $300. As a result, he 
said, she assumed obligation 
for three trusts. 


Discusses Practices 


the case 


As “a price of getting credit,” 
Marquis argued. Mrs. Riley 
agreed, in effect, to pay more 
for the house than if she could 
have bought it outright. Mar- 
quis said dealers in slum prop- 
erty feel they are taking a 
‘risk” in dealing with mort 
gaged slum property over long 
periods of time and demand 
higher prices 

But, said Marquis, in subse- 
quent resales it is customary 
not to accept the full face 
value of the second and third 
trusts. Sometimes, he said, each 
is discounted by as much as 50 
per cent 

“It seems awfully hard,” 
commented Judge  Bazelon 
“It's the little fellow who is 
going to get squeezed.” 

Marquis acknowledged this, 
but said the Government be- 
lieves Mrs. Riley was awarded 
“Just compensation.” 

“She must feel odd, then, be- 
cause it left her owing $1900,” 
said Judge Wilbur K. Miller. 
who with Judge E. Barrett 
Prettyman formed the ma 
jority in the 2-1 ruling. 


Today’s Chuckle 


“I'm frightfully upset about 
my husband,” a woman told her 
osychiatrist. “He blows smoke 
through his nose.” 

“Why. it's nothing out of the 
ordinary for a man to biow 
smoke through his nose!” 

“But, doctor,” the woman 


screamed, “my husband doesn'terfiment's interest in the wel-jis an essential to others,” 


emoke' 


issue 


Dr. Lucas H. Blevins of the 


Arlington Independent Move- 


: 


House Leader Urged _ 
To Act on Calling Off 


NAACP Director 
Asks McCormack 
To Make Request 


For Suspension 


By Eve Edstrom 
Staff Reporter 


Teacher's View 
Discipline 
Claimed as 
Race Bias 


—$—$————— 


By Grace Bassett 
Stali Reporter 
Some teachers have ncglect- 
ed disciplining Negro pupils at 
McKinley High School for fear 
of being accused of picking on 
youngsters because of their 


ment and Curtis E. Tuthill of Arlingtonians for a Better County race. a retired music teacher 


appeared together on the same 


ing an Organized Women Voters luncheon at Hogate’s Ariing 


ton restaurant 


platform for the first time dur- 


Both are seeking the seat now held by George Rowzee Jr., 


AIM, who is not running for ree 
County Board members have 
School Board since passage of a 


lection. 
controlled appointments to the 
state law last spring abolishing 


Arlington's elective school board system 
Four seats on the five-member County Board are now equally 


divided 


petween 


AIM and ABC 


The fall election will deter- 


mine which group controls the County Board and, thus, the 


appointed School Board 


Dr. L. H. Blevins 


Rilevins ABC 


' 
| 

Dr. Lucas H 
eandidate for the Arlington 
County Board said yesterday 
“taxes and debts can become 
so high they endanger the well 
being of the citizen.” 

“If elected I will always vote 
to provide the schools their fair 
share of the total tax dollar” 


he said. 


But he charged “the misuse 
of school funds to support frills 
and extravagances” jn public 
schools has skyrocketed the 
county's tax rate and bonded 
debt 

He added he also would fight 
“sustaining lobbyists who serve 
as political propagandists, the 
use of Parent-Teacher Associ- 
ations for political purposes, 
the misuse of the school issue 
to deliberately stir up racial 
antagonism, and public insult 
ing of our state administration 
which could easily result in a 
reduction of state funds to our 
community.” 

Blevins said, “I discovered to 
my amazement that the aver- 
age classroom in Arlington 
costs $45,000" because of un- 
necessary “niceties” included 
in the school buildings. 

He also said a $9.4 million 
school bond issue was defeated 
last January because it didn't 
have a logical balance between 


‘school and other county needs 


He said the schools and P-TAs 
sent information home by the 
children which presented only 


many people,” he said 


Curtis E. Tuthill 


Curtis FE. Tuthill, ABC can- 
didate for the Arlington Coun- 
ty Board, based his appeal for 
votes yesterday on the record 
made by the County's elected 
school board since 1947 

Tuthill, who served two terms 
on the board, was asked to 


testified before the House Dis- 


-triet Subcommittee yesterday 


Principal Dr. Charles D. 
Bish. reached by telephone,’ 
said he had not found this was 
a feeling of his teachers. Dis 
cipline difficulties have been at 
a minimum this year at McKin- 
ley, he said 

But Katharine S. Fowler, who 
left his scheol in 1955 after 11 
years there, said she herself 
had neglected such duties for 
the first time after a misunder- 
standing with Negro pupils. 

Some five or six boys were 
singing in the hall, Miss Fowler 
said. After telling them they 
should be more quiet, one of 
the boys said, according to Miss 
Fowler, ‘You are fussing at us 
because we are colored.” 


Called by Principal ) 


“No, I'm not picking on you,” 
she said she told them. “But if 


state what experience he had you think I'm picking on you 


which qualified him as a Coun- 
ty board candidate and replied 
“my six years on the school 
board.” 

He said “we tried to preserve 
in schools that which was good 
and strengthen that which was 
weak” when the school board 
became elective. 

He said Arlingtonians rights 
as citizens and their right to 
vote have been “disastrously 
restricted” during recent years 

In 1952 he said the court 
ruled Federal workers could 
no longer serve on county 
boards. “This prevents the 
county from using a vast pool” 
of experts who live here, he 
said. 

He added another example 
was state legislation which 
made the school board appoin- 
tive rather than elective. “Ex- 


because you're eolored, then 
you should act like white chil- 


cn. 

The next day, Miss Fowler 
said she was called in by Prin- 
cipal Bish, who reported a 
Howard University professor 
had complained. The professor 
said if the boys had been mis 
behaving. they should be cor- 
rected, but not in that fashion, 
she testified. 

The Howard teacher was the 
father of one of the boys, Dr. 
Bish explained. The father was 
trying to be helpful, Dr. Bish 
said, in pointing out that in 
the first stages of integration 
language like Miss Fowler's 
was not well received. 

Dr. Bish said he had no 
thought of reprimanding Miss 
Fowler for her language. He 
had only talked over with her 
the suggestion of the boy's 
father. 

Rep. John Bell Williams (D- 
Miss.) at the hearing, however, 
questioned Miss Fowler about 
her conference with Dr. Bish) 


perience has convinced me the this way: “In all your years of 
election of the school board teaching, had you ever before 


was the best process.” 


In this way the school pro 
the P-TA ideas. “This irritated gram could be reviewed by the 


voters every two years when 


been called before the principal 
and been upbraided for the way 
you scolded children’” Miss 
Fowler said she had not 


He said if elected he will ap- new members were elected, he Tells of “Assault” 


point a school board member 
“who reflects my approach to 
school policies.” 


said. 


Asked about sex problems, 


He criticized the County she cited an “assault” on a fe. 


|Board’s failure to support two male clerk at McKinley by a 


resolutions in recent weeks pro- Negro boy. The clerk, a very 


Lankford to Talk 


Rep. Richard E. Lankford (D- 
Md.) will address the monthly 
meeting of the Prince Georges 
County Association for 


tarded Children at 8 o'clock to-| 


night 


trolled schools. 
tions died by 2-2 votes. 


iposed by ABC members of the attractive 
‘Board supporting locally con- much excited and upset, Miss 
Both resolu- Fowler 


person, was very 
said. She noted one 
Negro girl had stolen a class 


He defended the so-called ring from a white classmate. 


Re-| “frills” in Arlington schools by 
board has been hit by a Langley Junior 
at the Calvert School./tried “to build schools to meet High pupil, who had walked 


saying the school 


Dr. Bish said the clerk had 


University Park. Lankford will|the needs of the people of Ar- toward her swinging his arms 
discuss recent developments in|lington for the next 50 years.|One swinging arm struck her 
Congress relative to the Gov-|What is a frill to some people Dr. Bish talked with the boy, 


fare of retarded children. 


said. 


Judge Holtzeff Called ‘Fiery’ 


he Whom he described as a “little, 


E. Chase. 

In explanation of Miss Fow- 
ler’s testimony that 
never were notified, Dr. Bish’ 


House Democratic Leader 
John W. 
Massachusetts yesterday was 
asked to request suspension 
of the current congressional 
probe of Washington's inte- 
grated school system. 


The request was made in a) 


telegram by Clarence Mitchell, 
director of the Washington Bu- 
reau of the National Associa- 
tion for the Advancement of 
Colored People. 

Mitchell was replying to a 
letter from McCormack who 
had stated that neither the Ma- 
jority Leader nor the Speaker 
of the House had any authority 
to order 


Subcommittee not to hold hear--member Wesley Williams had 


ings. 
Probers For Segregation 


“The only thing we could do 
is make a request of them but 
we cannot order them,” Me- 
Cormack had written. “That 
lies within the jurisdiction of 
the members of the full com- 
mittee.” 

However, McCormack pledged 
his “strong opposition” if the 
subcommittee makes any legis- 
lative attempt “to undo the ad- 
vances made toward the elimi- 
nation of discrimination in the 
District of Columbia or else- 
where.” 

The subcommittee hearings 
have been conducted to date 
by pro-segregationists, all sign- 
ers of the Southern manifesto. 
Sitting yesterday were Chair- 
man James C. Davis (D-<Ga.), 
Rep. John Bell Williams (D- 
Miss.) and Rep. Woodrow Wil- 
son Jofies (D-N. C.). 

Mitchell also addressed tele- 
grams to all non-Southern 


members of the full House Dis-|. 


trict Committee asking them 
to join’ Rep. Roy Wier (D- 
Minn.), who has called for a 
full committee meeting to dis- 
cuss ending the hearings. Wier 
also asked that the subcommit- 
tee counsel, William E. Gerber 
of Memphis, be suspended for 
hig “disgraceful performance.” 


Temporary Teacher 


This did not daunt Gerber 
who declared “nobody is going 
to throw me off the track” as 
he continued questioning Dis- 
trict school officials. As usual, 
none of the witnesses were 
sworn. 

The testimony yesterday of 
lead-off witness Mary Seath, 
fifut grade teacher at Emery 


School, was such that Rep. Wil- 


liains demanded: 
“Why don't you feel so free 
to express your opirions in 


Mrs. Wells Found 


‘More Than Able’ 


Top school officials met 
yesterday with Elva C. Wells, 
Roosevelt High Schoo] prin- 
cipal, whose ability te “cope 
with the present student 
body” has been questioned 
by a school board member. 


After the meeting in the | 


principal's office, School 
Superintendent Hobart M. 
Corning said: “Mrs. Wells is 
more than able te cope with 
her job and is doing it mag- 
nificently.” 

School] Board Member Wes- 
‘ley S. Williams accused Mrs. 
Wells of obstructing integra- 
tion at the school after the 
principal testified at House 
District school hearings. 


Miss Hanft 


public as yOu expressed them 
private?” 


He asked if she had changed 


‘suggested that the qualifica- 
'tions of some District educators 
be re-evaluated in light of their 
testimony before the subcom- 
mittee. 

“Naturally I'm afraid,” Mrs. 
Seath said. “I am a temporary 
teacher hired by the year. I 
like my work very much.” 

She added that she had asked 
to be excused but her super- 
visor told her to attend. 
|. Rep. Williams said that must 
place ‘her in a “rather em- 
barrassing position to be caught 

tween her supervisor and a 
board member.” 

Mrs. Seath replied she was 
in “a very precarious position.” 

As Mrs. Seath left the hear- 
ings, Gerber said: “I hope you 
don't get fired.” 

“If | do, I'll be back,” she 
said. 

[On Monday, School Supt 
Hobart M. Corning had testi- 
fied no teacher would suffer re- 
prisals for testifying.) 


Reluctant Counselor 


Another objection to appear. 
ing was raised by Helen Mas- 
son, counselor at Taft Junior 
High School. She was discon- 
certed by the “large pictures” 
of witnesses appearing in news 
papers. 

_ But she also said she didn't 
feel there was anything “out- 
standing” she could say. Negro 
parents and teachers in her 
school have been cooperative. 

“There's nothing we can't 
handle,” she said. 

She suggested that slow 
learners be required to repeat 
half-years in classes where 
they were 
\served there were some 


type of absence. 

Critical of integration here 
was a retired Coolidge High 
School teacher, Miss Ella A. 
Hanft. She deciared it was as 
| “successful as it could be” but 
that there was little planning 
land no screening of youngsters 
“so they would have a chance 
to succeed.” 

She also insisted it was high 
time that the Board of Edu- 
cation included some “profes. 
sional educators—you wouldn't 


| 


lagging. She ob- 
reg- 
nancies among Taft students 
and was “sorry” that one girl 
thought this was an ordinary 


School Inquiry Here 


om Oo 


McCormack of| Miss Fowler Mrs. Seath Miss Masson 


Emilie Lassalle 


nasium was his school’s most 
pressing need when numerous 
eighth-graders were achieving 


the House District|/her mind because School Board below their grade level. 


Jenkyns said he misinterpret- 
ed the question and agreed 
with Jones that “we're kind of 
kidding ourselves” when stu- 
dents are passed along from 
grade to grade without learn- 
ing their lessons. But Jenkyns 
said that was the result of 
formerly overcrowded Negro 
schools where educators had to 
“get some out to get more in.” 

He observed that the pres 
sure of the low economic com- 
munity around Randall makes 
its difficult for his students to 
achieve. Many. do not have 
both parents at home, live in 
poor houses with no room to 
study and have little incentive 
to learn. 

Another witness, W. Barrett 
Fuchs, Eastern High School 
biology teacher, noted the 
school had a successful in- 
tegrated prom last year, that 
discipline problems are “prac- 
tically nil” now that Eastern’s 
junior high school students 
have been separated from the 
high school group. There was 
one serious knifing at the 
school last year but he said it 
was fully reported in the news- 
papers. 

Negro Students Denied 
Jobs, Officials Charge 

Two vocational high school 
principals and a McKinley High 
drafting teacher told the sub- 
committee that employers and 
some unions, particularly in 
the building trades, have re- 
fused to hire their Negro stu- 
dents. 

The “only reason” seems to 
be that the ‘employers do not 
want Negro boys, even though 
they are qualified, said Lester 
Waiter, principal of Bell Vo- 
cational School which last year 
had about 18 to 20 Negro stu-, 
‘dents among its 308 students. 

Walter's testimony was simi- 
lar to that of Lemuel Penn, 
principal of Phelps Vocational 
School. He charged that “dis- 
criminatory practices” among 
employers and “closed unions.” 
with segregation clauses ham- 


find teachers on a medical * 


board.” 

Sees More Incentive 

| Another view on integration 
‘was given by Ernest Jenkyns, 
principal of Randall Junior 
\High School. He said that in 
less overcrowded schools, 
Negro students now feel they 
have more incentive to learn 
‘Teachers, however, have the 
job of helping them to under- 
stand their new opportunities, 
he said. 

| Jenkyns was chided by Rep. 
Jones for stating that a gym.- 


Cites Election Campaign 


Hyde Says D 


avis Knew 


He’d Be Absent at Probe 


By Paul 


Sampson 


Stall Reporter 


Rep. James C. Davis (DGa.) 


Neither Hyde nor Broyhill 


: 


Penn Walter 
| eee principals who testified 


pered students in finding jobs. 
Phelps enrollment of 575 is all 
Negro. 

| Matthew J. House, drafting 
teacher at McKinley for il 
years, said he had no trouble 
placing students until after his 
school was integrated. 

One College Park, Md., con- 
cern, he said, wanted several 
students and he picked out 
some but was told they “de 
not want colored.” So white 
‘students were sent. 
| Questioned about appren- 


tices, Nicholas R. Loope, direc- 


tor of the apprenticeship train- 
ing program of the Carpenters 
District Council, told a reporter 
‘that the carpenters admitted 
‘their first Negro apprentice 
about a month and a half ago. 

L. C, Palmer, director of ap- 


knew that Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde|had any comment on the de-'prenticeship training for Elec- 
tiny kid” and referred him to ‘(R-Md.) would not be able toimand of Rep. Roy Wier (D-trical Workers Union, No. 26, 
the Langley principal, Valerie /@ttend hearings on District|Minn.) that the subcommittee said they never have had any 


public schools when Davis 


scheduled them for mid-Sep-| 
police tember, Hyde said yesterday. (ful” eonduct of the hearings. 


Hyde said that early in Aw- 


counsel William E. Gerber be 


for the’ “disgrace- 


Broyhill said any comment 


Negro apprentices, 


GLASS JALOUSIES 


For Porch or 
bf-lag-14: 


isaid he felt it was not a police gust he informed Davis that he 
jcase because of the age of the would not be able to attend 
child. Also, the striking amy meetings between Labor) 
“seemed to me inadvertent,” Day and election day. Davis is 
'Dr. Bish said. head of the House District suls- 
| Miss Fowler described read. com mittee investigating the), . 
ing problems of Negro pupils. schools. jhill declined comment. 


6 Lawyers Testify in Offutt’s Behalf 
During Contempt of Court Proceedings 2 hem: ice pio se ee ns a aot momo at ihe pi 
vantage” of integration so far, statement explaining his ab-|‘rict committee are scattere 


Jean Boardman testified Off- Miss Fowler said her Negro sence from the hearings. He|OVeT the states,- campaigning. 
utt “appeared to me: to be in- PUPIIs seem to have a chip on explained that he was conduct-|Four indicated Monday they 
: : their shoulder. They sulked ing an around-the-clock cam-|would attend a meeting of the 
timidated” during the time vo. they were corrected, she paign and had just a few open|full committee. Other com- 
Boardman attended the trial. «aid. days, which he would have to/Mittee members reached by 

David F. Smith who said he devote to werk, tn his pang Pw Associated Press in 
wat « ‘ Hyde said was sure icluded: 
a ane gee oa = Flying Hammer Head same situation prevailed for| Rep. Arthur G. Klein (D-| 

cena era dOegigs ; Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va)|N. Y.), who said he “certainly 
that Holtzoff displayed a “fiery In jures Workman and Rep. A. L. Miller (R-Neb.).\would attend” a full meeting. 
temperament.” He said he did) An Alexandria construction 1 >¢ blame for our absence|Kiein said Davis “tried the! 
not see Offutt do anything worker was injured critically certainly does not lie at our\same thing” last year in a! 
offensive. On one occasion, yesterday when hit on the head 2°°r,” he said. probe of integration in the Dis 
Smith testified, he could de-/by an &pound sledgehammer, A Spokesman im Miller's of-trict fire department. “It re-| 
scribe Holtzoff's actions only Alexandria police said. James fice said that Davis knew Mil--minded me of Hitler,” Klein 
as “a wild tirade.” E. Monroe, 24 of 322 S. Colum- ler would not be available for|said of Davis’ conduct then. 

Attorneys James F. Bird and bus st., was admitted to Alex. ‘he hearings. | Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.) 

Abraham Chaifetz, who was Irving A. Levine also testified andria Hospital with a frac-- Broyhill said his time wasisaid he would make every ef-' 
present on several occasions in Offutt’s defense. tured skull. taken by the heavy pressure fort to attend a committee 
during the Peckham trial, said) ‘The contempt case has gone’ Police said Monroe was work- of office duties and his cam- meeting if asked by the chair- 
CourtJudge Judge Holtzoff Holtzoff at. one point following to the United States Court of ing in an excavation at Frank- paign. He said he told Davis man. - 

Alexander Holtzoff, and of ask- Offutt’s cross-examination of a Appeals twice and, to the Su-|lin and Union sts. while another he would attend if his presence a hee Talle (R-lowa) 
ing witnesses “highly preju- prose¢ution witness asked ad-preme Court twice. The orig--worker was pounding timbers was necessary to continue the and . J. T. Rutherford (D- 
dicial” questions without any ditional questions of the wit- inal 12 charges on which Off- into the ground to shore up its work of the subcommittee.|Tex.) both doubted 
foundation. ness “calculated” to help the uftt was convicted have been sides. The hammer head flew (Broyhill attended the first attend 

The charges stem from his | prosecution. ireduced to twa. off, striking Monroe. ision and part of the third) 


would dust add “fuel to the 
fire.” Hyde said he would at- 
tend a meeting of the full Dis- 
trict committee if one is called 
as requested by Wier. Broy- 


/ 


Lal 


By Morrey Dunie 
Staff Reporter 

Six lawyers who were specta- 
tors at various times during 
the midsummer 1952 abortion 
trial in which Defense Attorney 
Dorsey K.s 
Offutt was held 
in contempt of 
court testified 
yesterday in his, 
defense. 

Offutt. a vet- 
e-ran Washing- - 
ton trial law- 
yer, has been 
accused of 
“gross discour- 
tesy” to District 


, |\defense of Dr. Henry L. Peck-| 
man in the abortion case tried 
durirg May and June, 1952, be- 
fore Holtzeff. Judge Robert M. 
Wiikin is hearing the evidence 
in the contempt case without a 
jury. 

Attorney Far! Davis was the 
leadcff witness for the defense 
iyesterday. He said Offutt ap 
peared “cowed” by Holtzoff 
several times. ! 

Davis said he heard Holtzoff 
order Offutt to resume his 
seat at the counsel table “or 
I'll have the marshais pull you 
back.” 


. ‘wo! 


First Federal is 
THE place to save 
—with happiness, 
for happiness! 


Charles Luebner De 
Active in Civic Affairs 


Charles F. Luebner, 77, a re-‘County Federatio: of Citizens 
tired bookbinder and Prince Associations, serving as chair- 
George’s County civic leader'man of its zoning committee 
since the early 1900s, died Mon- and a member of its Parks, 
day at Wis seu - . Flood Control and Legislation 
home in Uni- © mm | \committees. He was a leader 
versity Park, 5 - \in the movement which pro- 
Md. m duced flood control measures 
Born in, De- to relieve high water in the 
troit on Nov. Bladensburg area afd, for 27 
12, 1878, Mr. years, kept flood control rec- 
Luebner ser- ords of the area which he 
ved with the turned over to the Army En- 
32d Infantry © gineers. 
Regimentin ~— In April, 1944, Mr. Luebner 
the Philippines received the Washington Even- 
and China dur- 
ing the Span- Mr. Lue 


ing Star trophy for outstand- 
ing civic work. He was a candl- 
ish-American War, when he re- date for the House of Delegates 
ceived the Bronze Star. He in 1946 and for judge of the 
| came to Prince George's Coun- Orphans Court In 1950. He was 
_ A crisis in which the balance ty in 1902 and was employed also active in the real estate 
of power and influence isiby the Government Printing field as a dealer and con- 
shifting from the West to the Office as a bookbinder from tractor. . 
East, was described last ones until his retirement in| He oe mage Ay | ye 
_by the Most Rev. Fulton J.' 1936. Julia Luebner, of 4309 ri- 
aioe tame eat meee te Sheen, Auxiliary Bishop of, Mr. Luebner was an active dan st., University Park, and 
the grip of a totalitarian gov- New York , ‘member of the Prince George's five sisters, Grace Babo, Louel- 
ernment.” He recalled there| Bishop Sheen addressed an: la Bell, Hazel Bedard and 
was a good deal of getting to- audience of 850 at a public as- . |Plora Wiggle, all of Detroit. 
ther by statesmen before sembly in conjunction with the ‘and Aimee Bennett of Lan- 
orld War Ii, “in Japan and seventh annual meeting of easter, Calif. 
elsewhere.” Catholic Mission-Sending So- Funeral services will be at 
Stassen, the President's dis- cieties at the Shoreham Hoel.’ 1 p. m. Thureday at the W. W. 
armament adviser, was princi- ‘T@cing the shift of world Chambers Co. funeral home, 
pai speaker at a dinner attend. Power to the West in the days 5801 Cleveland ave., Riverdale. 
ed by the General Board of the °f Alexander about 3 B.C., the Burial will be in Arlington 
National Council of Churches Bishop said recent events show Cemetery. 
ai’d local church leaders repres the “East is a great giant just 
ehting the Washington Federa arounsed from a long sleep and 
tion of Churches It was held 2©W Stretching its muscles | 
at the First Baptist Church The Bishop cited the Suez 
The General Board, policy. Canal nationalization, Indo 
making body of the National nesias repudiation of a huge 
Council, principal Protestant debt to Holland, and the Orien 
and Orthodox orgafiization in tal recognition of its own im- 
the United States, is holding its Portance at the Bandung Con- 
quarterly business sessions ference as evidences of an 
here today and Thursday anti-Western policy being cul. 
The Rev. Dr. Eugene Carson tivated throughout the world.” 
Blake of Philadelphia, Presi- He said technical aid pro 
dent of the National Council, gtams could never “touch the 
praised the “people-to-people Eastern soul.” Only a reem- 
program” launched Sept. 11 by Phasis of religious faith could 
President Eisenhower, and de- turn the tide, the Bishop indi- 
clared the United States had cated 
nothing to fear from foreigners “We have been supreme not 
learning more about American because we have been right but 
aims and ideals because we have been Chris- 
He said Americans should tan.” he said. “But 
stress, in this program, the /0sing our faith.” 7 
pr inci p le« that the strong Rev ifwinhg Communist atroce- 
should bear the burdens of the ities against missionaries as evi- 
weak, it is more blessed to give @emce of the ruthlessness of 
than receive, man does not live the enemy, Bishop Sheen said 
by bread alone, and God is just. “the Communists have the 
A proposal that the churches Sword against us.” He said that 
send abroad “ambassadors at Christianity is certain of final 
large,” without portfolio, was Victory over Moslem and Com- 
made by the Rev. Dr. Roy G. Munist advances 
Ross of New York, General) Final power has never been. 
Secretary of the National won by the sword, the Bishop 
Council. These “ambassadors.” Said. “If He gave us the sword 
he said, should cultivate lead- We would not be the masters.” 


ers in all walks of life. They “Evil has its hour” he said. comin study of transporta- 
should let them learn the point iMdicating the “hour” is at . in the field of marine petroleum 


r : . " ' Go « His day.” tion and communication in the onerations and a former mem- 
SE ee ee ber of the Army-Navy Petro 
Secretary of the Committee on Besides her husband, who re- leum Board in Washington, 
Friendly Relations Among F« This year 36,496 sides at the Berkshire Apart-D. C., died Monday following 
eign Students, urged that are studying here ments, 4201 Massachusetts ave., a heart attack at his home in 
members invite foreign stu The Rev. Dr. Frederick E. she is survived by her par- Summit N. > nC 
dents into their homes. “There Reissig, Executive Secretary of ents, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore At the time of his death Cap- 
is no substitute for the Christ- tne Washington Federation of J. Turner of Newark, Olio; a tain Lindley was president of 
jan home,” he said “in depth Churches, described the State brother, Theodore Turner Jr. California Transport Eo ae 
experience for the foreign stu--Department’s orientation pro-of Indianapolis, and a sister, the California Tanker Co., bot 
dent.” gram for foreign professional Mrs. Stanley Mitchell of Love- subsidiaries of Standard Oil Co. 

How students from abroad people, and recommended that land, Ohio. of California. 
have been flocking to Ameri-Protesiant churches give the, Requiem mass will be offered) During World War Il, Cap- 
can universities was indicated program greater support. at the Church of the Annuncia- tain Lindley spent five years on 
in figurés Dr. Schmoker pre- The Rev. Dr. Earl F. Adams, tion, 3860 Massachusetts ave. active duty with the Navy, serv- 
sented. In 1947. he said. 9772 Secretary of the Washington nw., at 9:30 a. m. on Friday. ing with its transport division, 
students from 78 areas in the Office of the National Council, Burial will be in Arlington and as a member of the Army- 
world were enrolled in Ameri- presided. ,|Cemetery. Navy Petroleum Board. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
16 Wednesday, September 26, 1956 oe 


Stassen Sees 
Hope for Peace 


By Kenneth Dole 
Staff Reporter 

Harold E. Stassen said last 
night that President Eisen- 
hower’s atoms-for-peace pro- 
gram offers promise that the 
“decades ahead” will be marked 
by peace. 

This hope, he told a mecting 
of church leaders, depends 
upon “cooperation” and “un- 
derstanding” among peoples. 

A magic formula will not pro- 
duce peace, he said: nor will 
“a live warm relationship”; the 
fruit of personal contact, “in it- 


‘A Great Giant’ 
East Gains 
In Influence, 
Says Sheen 


Mrs. St. Denis 


Dies; Aide 
At Brookings | 


Priscilla Ann St. Denis, 29, 
wife of Gaston P. St. Denis 
and a research assistant at 
the Brookings Institution here 
since 1951, died 
of cancer yes 
terday at the 
National Insti- 
tutes of Health 
in Bethesda 
where she had 
been under 
treatment. 

Born tn 
Jamestow n, 

N. Y. Mrs. St 


Denis grad- Mrs. St. Denis 


Nonie E. Norris 


Nonie FE. Norris, 86, widow of 
James H. Norris, died Monday 


Md. She an@ the late Mr. Nor- 
ris had lived in Boyds for more 
than 50 years. After his death 
nine years ago, Mrs. Norris 
moved to Chevy Chase where 
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
land st. 

The former Nonie Dutrow of 
Hyattstown, Md., Mrs. Norris 
was an active member of the 
Boyds Presbyterian Church. 
uated fro m Besides her daughter, she is 
Ohio State University where survived by a sister, Mrs. Clar- 
she was a member of Phi Beta ence Ayton of Gaithersburg, 
Kappa and Thi Mu Sorority in Md. four granddaughters, 
1951. eight SS and 

-— one great-great-grandson 

While at Brookings she col- Funeral services will be et 
laborated on a study of met her nome te Bers at 2 P. m. 
ropolitan transportation prob- today. Burial will be in Monoc- 
lems that was published last +4 Cemetery in Bealisville, 
week, a study of city transpor- 


tation for the Institute of Ur- Ca 
ban Studies of the University 


of Pennsylvania and a forth- 
a veteran of more than 30 years 


we are 


pt. Gail E. Lindley 
Capt. Gail E. Lindley, age 55, 


can schools 


AT AMERICAN 


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PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE AT THIRD STREET S. E. 


oren THUPSOarS Th. 6 7 


MEMBER FEOCR AL HOME LOAM BANE BTSTEM 
$$$ 


she lived with her daughter in 
Frank W. Dahn of 4228 Lee in 1920 and ac- 


1 - . ea ; eee os ve we on 
‘ eek Z Pad S's a at P tee ohne ” va wth a 
4 SOP nd. ONG eae tee e 
’ id a , 


enry e 
Jivie, Fraternal Leader — 


7 


¥ 
iA» “oad 
rh 
a 2 te A, » 
2 ? 
; oo 
, 


_ Henry Herman Rehmann, 39,\the grocery and household] 


a Washington businessman who goods firm of Davis. and Reh- 
‘was active in civic, fraternal mann here for many years. He 
and religious circles, died yes-later formed and owned the 
terday at his Solid Comfort Co., Inc., which 
home, . specialized in the installation 
16th st. nw. of storm doors and windows. 
| Im March, In addition to his fraternal 
1951, Mr. Reh-* activities, Mr. Rehmann was 
mann was also a member of the board of| 
elected as the directors of the M tan 
Most 

ous 

Master " 

Royal and Se- 


tion of Business Men, the Ger- 


-}man Orphan Asylum and the 
Concordia Lutheran Church. 


i ay Be 
* 


Police Boys Club, the Federa-' 


y 

sacred goal : 
Save me from ook; 
in the name of one who built 
His great commission to us 
around the small word “go.” 
Amen. 

—Percy R. Hayward, Palo 
Alto, Cal., editor emeritus, 
International Journal of 
Religious Education, 


( 
emt, Batts Bes 


lect Masters c 


the District of 
Columbia. At ™*- Rehmann 


the time of bis death, he was 


an officer in Mithras Lodge of 


He is survived by his wife, 
Mary Agnes Rehmann, of the 
home address; three brothers, 
Bernhardt and Ernest of Balti- 
more and William of Silver 


: 


George Homer Dooley 


Funeral services for George 


Perfection of the Ancient and 
Accepted Scottish Rite and As- 
sociate Patron of Esther Chap- 
me No, 5, Order of the Eastern 
tar. 

__A native of Baltimore, sr of Perfection will be 
Rehmann wag associated withheld at the Scottish Rite Tem-| 
ple, 2800 16th st. nw., at 2:30 
ia m. on Friday. Burial will 
i 


at Fort Lincoln Mausoleum | 
in charge Lodge 
\No, 47, F. 


of Petworth 
| 
John M. Hancock 


Spring; nad two sisters, 


more. 
Rose Croix services 


Authoress 


and Bertha Rehmann of Balti- TI 


the direction of the Mithras\4¢/ 


A. A. M. 
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Sept. 
25 #—John M. Hancock, 73, a 
partner in the multimillion dol- 


Dead; Wife 
lar investment banking firm of 


| Of General 
o- ———! [Lehman Bros. and a wartime 


Marguerite Gaylord Tate, 67, Government advisor, died to- 


Mrs. Tate 


Tate (USA-ret.), died at Walter His home was in nearby Scars- 
Reed Army Hospital yesterday dale. 
after an ex- | Mr. Hancock was a top execu- 
tended illness. tive in a tea company when, in 
Born in 1924, he became the first non- 
Owosso, Mich. family partner in Lehman 
1998. Mrs. Bros. He was a director of more 
Tate married ‘than a dozen firms, some of 
them among the Nation's best 
know n. 
| Mr. Hancock won the Navy 
Cross in World War I as a com 
mander in charge of purchas- 
oa ing. In World War II, he served 
\with the War Resources Board 
and the Office of War Mobili- 
tation. After the war, he was 
Bernard M. Baruch’s alternate 
as U. S. representative on the 
United States Atomic Energy 
| 1 a 
mong firms of which he 
w 
Ae ae aie wrote “Tecive at director were’ Lehman 
Walked Away.” a personal acti inene 7: = Mutual 
count of a plane crash in the) nee \o., Sears Roe- 
Swiss Alps in which her son,o°ce, 224 Co., Lever Bros, W 
; ps :|T. Grant Co., International Sil 


Ralph H. Tate Jr., was pilot and) 
herself a passenger, under the Uahoreniee Gite. Surety Co., 


name of Marguerite Gaylord. 
She completed the manuscript Raalte Co., Ine. 
of another book, “The Long’ 
Road,” last January. 
| The Tates lived in Washing: 
ton, the general's duty station, 
rom 1937 to 1942 when they 
made their home at 2826 Belle- 
vue terrace nw. Mrs. Tate re- 
mained here until 1946, when 
she joined her husband in 
Austria. | 
| The Tates lived in New York 
City and Syracuse from 1947 
until 1954, when Gen. Tate was 
vice president of the United 
Distillers Corp. and then pres-| ~~ 
ident of the Camillus Cutlery! © 
Co. They moved to Clear) 
water, Fla... two years ago. 
Besides ber husband, she is, * 
survived by two sons, Maj. Mr. Beauchamp 


Ralph H. Tate Jr. (USAF), sta 
tioned in Frankfort, Germany,/"e® Mason, # member of the 


’ 

and Gaylord M. Tate of 4623 Blue Lodge Country Club No. 
S. 28th rd.. Arlington, an em-' 
ploye of the Army Map Serv- 
‘ice; a daughter, Mrs. Russell 
Bruce of Jacksonville Beach. 
Fia., a sister, Mrs. C. C. Hol-' 
land of Englewood, Fla., and 
seven grandchildren. 

| Funeral services will be held 
‘Monday at 1:30 p. m. at Rinal- 
dis funeral home, 816 H st. ne 
Burial will be at 2:30 p. m. in 
‘Arlington Cemetery. 


companied 
Gen. Tate on 
tours of duty 
around the 
world until his 
retirement in 
1947. His last ™*s- Tate 
assignment was as deputy com- 
mander of United States forces 
in Austria. 

Niece of the novelist James 
Oliver Curwood, Mrs. Tate was 


Ernest H. Beauchamp 


Ernest Hobson Beauchamp, 

, & veteran of two wars. died 
Monday of a heart attack at 
his home in Chevy Chase, Md. 

Mr. Beaw- 
champ had 
worked as a 
clerk for the 
Am bass a 
dor, Hamilton 
and Woodner 
hotels here 
during the 
past three 
years. He was 
a veteran o 
both World 
Wars, a 324 de- 


es ee) 
eo | 


. 
a 


of the Shriners and of the 
Shriners Hospital for Crippled 
Children in Kansas City. 

He is survived by his wife. 
Thelma E. Beauchamp of 5411 
Willoughby st., Chevy Chase; 
a daughter, Glenda of Wash- 
ington and a son, Clark Erken- 
brack of Chevy Chase; 
brother, Grover Beauchamp, of 
Long Beach, Calif... and five 
| sisters. 

Services will be at 1 p. m. 
| Thursday at the Chevy Chase 
‘funeral home, 5103 Wisconsin 
ave. nw. Burial will be in 
Arlington Cemetery. 


Deaths Elsewhere 


| Guy Maier, 64, nationally 
known pianist and teacher, 
‘who was one of the first musi- 
‘clans to popularize two-piano 


‘teams: in Santa Monica, Calif. Florence C. Petar 


Prof. Joseph Remenyi, 64, in- Florence C. Petar, 88. a for- 
ternationally known authority mer Army nurse and wife of 
‘on world literature and a pro- the Jate John Petar, died at 
fessor at Western Reserve Uni- the West View Nursing Home 
ew in Cleveland, Ohio. (in Dayton, Va. 

.|, Born in Hastings, England, 
) hea Fr R fume L. az Mrs. Petar came to this coun- 
) . ry at the age of 5 and set- 
12 of her 13 children graduate tled with her family in Ame 
from college through her ef- 4 


forts following the death of -Cunty, Va. She attended 
her husband in 1931; in Mone- yramorial Hospital during the 
ta, Va. Spanish-American War and 
_ Alexander Goodman, 54, for- served as an Army nurse at 
imer member of the Maryland a fim gh - Ga., during 
popteony on & 7 She married John Petar in 
| Dr. Alexander Nicoll, 75, who 1901 and moved to Washington, 
‘saved a policeman’s life with a band died in 1940. At that time 
heart operation in 1938 when «he returned to Elkton, Va. 
medical opinion was against She is survived by a daughter, 
any kind of heart surgery; in Mrs. William F. Meyes of Elk- 
Bay Shore, N. Y. © iton. 

|_ 1. ©. Arnold, 78, father of Lt.| Services will be at 10 a. m. 
Gen. W. H. Arnold, command-|(EST) today at the Church of 
‘ing general ef the Fifth Army|the Good Shepard, Elkton. 
‘at Fort Sheridan, Ill; in Mo- Burial will be in Arlington 
ios Ala. ‘Cemetery. 


National Weather Summary 


Washingten ws area: Today—Cloudy: t:¢ District of 
| with high about | rain likely by night. Med 
r ws coo) fo 
30 p.m 


Pollen Count: Columbia 
tet Society fr gg 
u a cont or period en Som 7. 
relative humidities: grains «4 cubic yard of air. 
& m., minimygm, 2 


at Temperate one year ofe: High, 67 
oday—Ciou and rather 
oten ‘uaa Th _ des rees 3 desrees 


o*, 

: urs- 

= Bea. and tides 

y win & Oe . mi. Pore a > = 
ao —Cunty one yother ° P. _ 
st an. u an 
a and 7:4) m mac 
oe Thursdas Rather 94, Walle is cleat. (Ceres of 
wer ae and Chesapeste Bay: ©°>°*T*) 
| Todey—Northeast winds 20 tate miles Devactesep 
| aa Rous in morning, poor vis sf over conay 
is Po rain st an 
’ 


ssibility ef occasions ae : 1, Gite Tae bak 
= is 


th ¢ 
s: Northeasterly 18 te 20 miles mei, Ha Fa 
: Good. jelemey ainee Sept. i, 1 


aximum. 


la 


coo! it 


ad. 
ral 
day— rc 
porn iu 


aptiene 
queraue ; 


: 


at the Deal funeral home, 
4812 Georgia ave. nw. 

Mr. Dooley, who died of a 
heart attack Friday at the’ 
Union Printers Home, Colorado 
Springs Colo., was a native of 
New Enterprise. Pa. He came 
to Washington and began serv- 
ing his printer's apprenticeship 
in 1900 when he joined the Co- 


lumbia aphical Union. 
He was a tle onber of Hiram 
Masonic Lodge No. 10 here. 
When the Times-Herald was, 
sold to The Washin Post 
Co., in March, 1954, Mr. y| 
retired to his home at 5513 8th) 
st. nw. where he had lived for! 
32 vears. 


. we 
i of 
Bucs aire. Lue 
Mrs nee 
Pia. She also is survi 


a g 

plamber Om, bam: 
NEST Aw 

, S mat colt o ere 

wif be gle 


mer 
ce 


uren. 411 

ureday. 

nterment 
tery 


Y 


list > at 
rook, Va. tetarment 
Palle Church. Va. 


ber 
Leepner. b 
Greece ane) 
nett and Loeella 
em 


ee 
rother of Fora 


He is survived by four sis MAGINNTS, JUDITH LYNN. On Sunday, 


at her summer home in Boyds, wife of Brig. Gen. Ralph H. day in White Plains Hospital, ters, Josephine Brooks of; 


Goshen, N. Y., Edith Evans of 
Rockville, Md., Laura Macau! ' 
of Parkertown, N. J.. and Rut 
White of Silver Spring, and two! 
nieces, Miriam Bailey of Palo 
Alto, Calif.. and Catherine Hub- 
bard of Hyattsville. 


' 


tember 


German Architecture ™s* 


‘To Be Exhibited Here 


: 

An exhibition of German 
architecture since World War! 
Il, displayed through. 150) 
photographs, will open Oct. 4) 
in the American Institute of) 
Architects, Octagon House,’ 
741 New York ave. nw. 


The show is designed to "S=™A=*- 


illustrate what German archi-| 
tects have accomplished In re-| 
building urban centers from) 
the devastation of war and of. 
time, in housing and in build-| 
ings for work and recreation. | 


in Memoriam 
ioe Bist 


band. ; 
Bepiem-— 


) 


s. 
al 
» a 
rts 8 of memory 
ivtres Ge. 


¢ tend 
' 


BEAUCHAMP. 
deniv. on Monday 
ber 19 st DD 


' 
: ; 
ere services Ww 


: 
Cc 


Prvene ve | 


“ve 
** 
oe 
*-, 


s 
Memo- 
F.- 


te ~o imi: | 
ugene 
gt Mrs Mary 


: 

; Chelini: da ter 
Rees: sister o 

‘ A Wennan on 


Cc 
rs 
en Prieids ma 
residence. 1015 Ure 
‘ n . 


at 

_ a 

ednesday r 
later 


- 


kag) 
ory ¥ 
be terment &- 
| wille Uniem Cemetery 


M. (PETE). of 1114 
ber 7 


ZIER, 
rdaay, 


ce 


! 
| Biase Pdetor, Prank Rosner 
Shs te ip sar by “fiines 


m terment G.enwood 
GODWIN. EARL. 4 
¥. 


: 


|For the LATEST WEATHER | = 


wi 

a Whenere 3 . 

. rother 

Pinnsda® Memes 

ld m 
ber 76. at 7, y 
Heme. 3524 Columbia 

mn Va. (Parking mi rear 


private 
BENRY AN. 
omer 28 108 


ee 
me: isth #. ne. 
Ret NN. be 


m Twesday Park 
Ine facilities) 
ite Temple zs oh 4 3e 
t er a ° 
. — BH. ort Lineoln Sauscloun, 


s 


of 


hexny A 
. Master. 


bur 
past Master 


Bway. yrsses &. On 


RIDG Leh 


RibGE Way. 
a at 
Mre 


6 4 
her of Mre 
Mary 


of Acene 
Lee 


- ome, 4th vt. Se, Wasces 
Pe = , services 
hat veer eae de 


courtes 
® eppesite) Mass will he offered 
the urch of the Annyneciation. 
aseachusetta = ave 

7. September 28. at 930 & mm. 
Arlington Nationa! Ceme« 


of ts 
Chase Md - 4 
a w~ 4 Jenne T 
oe are. lavined ta nail 
)-Ohevy Chase Puner 
ef rt A.  Pumphrey 
x a3. Septemver 
pes 


2 ave. OW. toourtesy pe 
pesite.) Notice of services 


leven. 
+ On 


thes 


‘ > w 
26 Graves) oor ytems t Cedar 
—— y 


iil | Cemetery. at lies 


Sam cia! WE 6-1212 


It’s fast and easy! 
The Checageais | Prisma [saphewe Company 


oe 


George f shaffer, “Tne. 
>. WILLIAM LEES SONS CO. 


Rock ’n’ Roll Blues Largely From Booze|— ie ae mur HE 
airy Boy Saved From 9-Foot Well Trap| SAVE $ 
SAVE $ 
SAVE $ 


SAVE $ 
~ SAVE $ 


On Liquor Prices 


Ly 


_* 


By Paul Sampson Domino; a’ diffident, soft-|Domino shook his head sadly.|play a certain beat I can move 
Stat! Reporter spoken man, appeared for his’ “I ducked on the floor to Sule feet around. 
Professor Fats Domino held lectyre dressed in a conserva-| the he added. ith that, he sat down at the 
_ itive gray flannel suit, lighter; He didn’t think the music no -and bounced through a 
gray tie, with horseshoe-shaped started the fight. “I don't know|fast chorus of “When My 
nd diamond stickpin, and two-tone why music should make any- Dreamboat Comes Home”— 
allowed that it was alcohol, black and white shoes. ‘body fight. It makes me with the big beat. 
the “big | “I don’t see anything wrongieven w 


om | teh rack a? Ene | n I'm feeling bad,” , 
med Boy, 15, Held 


Domino Domino said. 
In Threats 


=r cr ia bap Sond ehitared Bago ‘ais ppmenth-old. git wae reasued 
(#—A 3-year-o tra nh saw sappear | 
9 feet underground in a 12-\and notified his parents, Mr.|n. pe yer! “toms, yoo 
inch well casing was saved last and Mrs. N. L. Hartnett. eer ponaty allen. | 
night in a dramatic rescue) A cheer went up as the'Was Cynthia Marie Jones, 

itnessed by more than 2000 rescuers succeeded in clearing @4ughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. 
Noteens. ‘away enough dirt to cut off Jones of Rocky Mount,N.C. | 

Working In sweaty relays,'4 Sfoot section of the pipe,' The Jones family was visit- 
firemen and volunteers tore at and deputy Fire Chief C. P.'ing with Thomas Garganus in 
the sandy soil around the Linnell reached down and 4 suburb. The well, 10 inches 


said, “and don't blame it for| There's nothing new about 
riots .. . Anywhere liquor is'rock n’ roll, Domino explained. 
served anything can happen.”/He’s been playing it 15 years 

Domino's band was caught and calling it rythm-and-Dlues. 


roll riots. 
Domino 
spoke toa 


group of news- 
men su m- 
moned to the 
Casino Royal 
night club by 
a telegram that 


in the middle of a riot last 


The basic thing that marks itis 


week at a Navy dance in New- the heavily accented two beats 


port, R. I. ) 


to the bar as distinguished 


“They served beer in those from the conventional equal 


big quart bottles and in 


chers, and there was drinking two beats, he eo were 


it- accenting of all four beats. The 


To Teacher 


abandoned pi 
while tiny 


A iSyearcold Stuart Junior! 


cramped and rusty prison. 
The boy fell into the pipe 


for two hours 
ommy Hartnett 
whimpered and sobbed in his 


pulled the boy out. | 


Girl, 2, in 11-Foot Well) 
Saved by Hook and Rope 


in diameter, is being drilled on 
Garganys’ property. 


| Call ST. 3-7517 


i. 


a ee " 
ey 


eT 
Se a te } e 


once used for irrigation, while 


ALTON, IIL, Sept. 25 UR—A) es 
promised ion the dance floor,” Domino lifted from Dixieland jazz. |High School pupil who threw lll., 25 a 
a “music” semi- 'said. After the fighting started.) “Modern jazz a og ao a classroom desk at his teach- 
nar to explain and analyze he tried to play to quiet them away from music so 8 esti that he 
the current trend in popular down. P couldn't dance. We put the beat ee ‘agree A, school 
music.” Domino currently is| “But when those Navy and back in,” he said. “Matter of) h 
appearing at the Casino Royal.\Marines get together . . .”\fact, I can't dance, but if they Monday has been charged with 

threatening the teacher. 


EZ Frank Kovacs, 2832 S. Abing- 


don st., Arlington, the teacher, 
‘said the youth struck out at 

A LOT OF rabid Victor:nettes at the Neptune Room, 
Borge fans don't think the en- who currently provide the bulk 


him after he barred the boy's 
departure by standing in the 
| he hit 
. 
tertainment world is big of musical entertainment. 


doorway. Kovacs sai 
back, after which the boy threw 
enough for two performers of| The Charmers are all grad- 
wates of Phil Spitainy’s 


the desk. 
While taking the boy to the 
principal's ce, Kovacs told 
police, the youth threatened to 
“go get a gun and kill you.” 

famed femme orchestra and 

all are versed in the fine 

points of musicianship. 

By way of introduction, it’s 


Kovacs said he had kept the 
entire class after school 
failure to complete 

ow ments. The boy claimed that 
UNTIL further notice every he and others who had finished 
Monday night at the cocktail their work had been given per- 
Louise Neizner, originally from|!ounge of the Charles Hotel is am. che ean nm Bret 
of Rolly Rolls. | Budapest, at the piano; trumpe-|going to be “Celebrity Night” ie n= Pantene thefts, was 
Rolly, a witty ‘ter Janet McLean, who hails| when some of the top entertain- ordered held in the Receiving 
French pianist from Texas, and bassist Maria) 44¢ names in town will be Home. 
who has liter- \Parisella from New York. honored . — 
ally spellbound ow ; 
listeners from Adenauer Decorated 


mission to leave. 
Michael Angelon Graham | TRE SS ee 
WASHINGTON was sup How does a barometer make a great Sherry? 
Johannesburg , Reuters | 


is the lad ting the 

posed to be _| Celebrity Night and he prom- 
S. A. to. Las ’ 16 ' * a as ises to have celebrities there BRUSSELS, Sept. 25—King When the time comes to broach the 
Vegas, U. S. A. will open the|™naires from Wabash College) is 1. nas ts drag them in. Baudouin today decorated West ancient Duff Gordon casks, the 
Palladian Rogm at the Shore-in Crawfordsville, Ind. but) Just in case he doesn’t, there German Chancellor Konrad bottler keeps his eye on the barome- 
ham Hotel for its fall season their trip turmed out to be a! will always be the music of Adenauer with Belgium's high- ter. For this great sherry is bottled 
on Friday, Sept. 28. | prize for us. the Booker Coleman Trice jest award—the Grand Ribbon only on bright, clear to pro- 
The showman, who has cual Here as a reward for win- | and that’s of the Order of Leopold. Ade- »4 ase ad bane 
trouble in carrying an audience; ping first prize in a South Booker is presently aided by nauer is the first German leader | The memory of a fine dinner lin- 
by himself, will have additional) Bend TV. contest, Ed Thomp- |Stewart Baxter on bass and to pay a state visit to Belgium . that of a noble wine, even 


help on the bandstand—a nice- | 
ty that Palladian dancers will| Bob Nelson, Jee Michael ‘Johnny Cope os drums. since World War II, 


appreciate. 

Rolly’s appearance marks a 
change in proceedings for this 
room that has leaned in the 
past to bands catering primar- 
lly to the young and agile 
dancers rather than the bour- 
bon-drinking, creaking-knee 
type characters. 

ow 

“CHARMERS” they are 
ealled and Charmers they are— 
That would be the three bru- 


bryant 


AUTOMATIC 


GAS HEAT 


as Low as 


‘360 
INSTALL NOW 
First Payment April 1, 1957 
© No Money Down 
© Small Monthly Payments 


Prompt Installation, Owner 
formerly with Gas Co. and 
uarantees al! installations. 
eg. D. C., Md. and Va. We 
specialize’ in Gas Heat. 


“Clean Economical Gas Heat” 


STANDARD 


PLUMBING & HEATING 


2807 14th St. N.W. Phone NO. 7-466 
Friendly Service from Registered Plumbers 


By Pau) Herron 


and Fred La Cosse showed 
the local gentry, via TV, ra- 
dio and night clubs, how har- 
vest-moon harmonising 
should be done. 


ad 


charmed by 
the comedy-pi- | 
ano technique ) 


Py - > , é 
4 7 2 
a ee —— —_— dutta 4 


—s 


-_~ 


SUKI YAK | oie 
COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 
Jade\ sa 

1TO18 Vermont Ave. N.W. 
For Res. EX. 3-5474. Sen. 5-10 


JOYCE CARR 
S70 tone Ave 


oe - & 


Zs = 
—. aor 


NOW APPEARING 


MARION 


McPartiand 
TRIO 


Coming Mon., Oct. 1 


NEW 
1957 


FRIGIDAIRE 
a Worlds Savingest’ Washer 


711 J 3th Se. M.W., ME. 86-2122 


THE DODGE 
HOTEL 


North Capitol & E St. WLW, 
BUFFET 
SUPPER 

$2.00 


THURSDAY'S 
5:30 to8:00 P.M. 


4 
Rs ep He ——, 
.? 
; ’ 44' 
+> ee - 
, ‘2 ae . : 
ae - Za 
~. wee 
¥ 


to Frigidaire Rub- 
Free Washing Action. Only suds-charged 
water moves the clothes—no wear and tear of 
rubbing. Washes faster—does $3 loads while 
most washers do only % 


See the Miracle Washer 
that uses as little as 
31 GALLLONS 


of hot water! 


Ronn Souci noe 


Penn. AVE. of t80h St. H.W. 


Spins pounds more water out of clothes than 
any other washer, with Frigidaire Rapidry 
Spin. Clothes are lighter to lift, faster to dry, 
less electricity is used, 


hecause a Frigidaire Washer uses less water, 
This adds up to a saving of 21 good-simed 
boxes of detergent in a year. 


Look for the new Frigidaire Control Tower—sign of a new kind of washday 


N can cut wash costs to the bone. This amazing Frigidaire Auto- 
stio Wi nally —at your Frigidaire Dealer's today! 
> 


matic Washer actually saves up to 9 gallons of hot water with every load you 
do. You can actually wash and rinse « load of clothes with as little as 3% a Sp LES” 
yo eat of hot water! * You'll love the Sheer Look —this years-ahead, straight-line styling fits 
That's only the beginning. These ‘57 Frigidaire beauties are the “savingest” blends im everywhere. Flush with standard cabinets and walls. Lifetime 
washers ever built—on detergent, time, clothes, money. And youve never Porcelain inside and out! The perfectly matching dryer handles all kinds af 
seen clothes washed so-clean. 0 fast. so safely—entirely without rubbing! fabrics, gives you “dial and it's dry” convenience. | 


SEE THE PROOF AT YOUR FRIGIDAIRE DEALER'S 


LOOK POR Me MAME tn the Yellow Pages of your Ginasified Telephone Direstery under the heading “ELEGTRIG APPLIANGES” 


14h 24 St NW. «6A. 87700 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 | Werdnesday, September 26, 1956 


cc, DON'T MAKE A BUY WITHOUT SEEING BOYD'S! 
rBOY DS WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 


BOTH STORES OPEN ‘tl 9 P.M. 


GIANT 
Sau mY 


EVERYTHING NEW AND BACKED BY A FULL FACTORY WARRANTY! 


Regular 99.95 
FOLEY 
18-In. Rotary 
POWER 
MOWER 


Ty ~~ ont. 
oo, 


Regular $27.95 


FAMOUS MAKE 
Electric 
SKILLET 


Regular $69.95 Regular $25.95 
Westinghouse 
FRY PAN 


Aute. with Ud FRYER 


14a” | 12” 
REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS 


Brand New FRIGIDAIRE 


8 cu. ft. 
Refrigerator. ....... $144 


Brand New WESTINGHOUSE 11 


Anniversary 
Discounts On 


Regular $24.95 


PRESTO. 
Deep Fet 


* Special Discount! 
Reg. $179.95 


COLUMBIA 
__HI-FI_ PHONO — 


Enjoy Boyd's Bigger Discounts on Famous 


APPLIANCES 


Reguler $29.95 


AUTOMATIC 
| COFFEEMAKER 


NEW WASHE 


Grand New BENDIX W7 | 


Automatic Washer 


REGULAR $19.95 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 


_PORTABLE RADIO 


Brand New GENERAL ELECTRIC 


Automatic 

Washer 

Brand New nm WHIRLPOOL 
Automatic $} 57 
Washer ' . 
Brond New Top Brand Wringer 


Washer with 
Pump 


Brand New BENDIX Duomeotic 


Deluxe Automatic 


Washer 1 17 


Brand New NORGE $92 


Electric Dryer 


cu. f. Avute. 2-Dr. 
Retrigerstcr... ROD 
Brand New PHILCO 2-Deer 


Selvigsiater $ 247 
10 co. f. Refrigerate? WDD 


Brand New 1956 


ree SRa® 


Brond New ADMIRAL 11 cu. ff. 


vee 188 


Freezer. ... 

Brand New FRIGIDAIRE 10 
Retrigereter...... “We 
Brand New 1956 Tep Grand 


ae ee $299 


sm75 
Radient Centro! WAFFLE BAKER 
The only comttiretion epphance thot 
perfect waffles a 


—————————— 
Brand New ‘56 G.E. Pu 


Electric Dryer Brand New 1956 2-Door FRIGID- 


AIRE 12 Cw. Ft. 
hee ey eae Sloat .§ 3° | 4 Auto. Refrigerator $329 


ye, 
Brand New G.E. Port- 


SPECIAL! 
mate “NOE 


SELECTION OF DISPLAY MODEL 
Brand New HOTPOINT 


Air 
Conditioners 

Work To» * 29 
Brand New WESTING- 


30% Off | ye 


AND MORE! luxe Port.. 
BRAND WEW TOP BRAND 


GAS RANGE 


G4. 1 Tee Mush Meunt $99 
30-inch 


Washer-Dryer Bee J 


Combination 


SAVE ON STEAM 
AND DRY IRONS 


17.95 Heever 


eee New 1956 NORGE 2- 


ELECTRIC SHAVERS 


with old electric resers in trode 
_, $988 
“$4288 
$44-9 
$g-88 
$g.88 


79.50 Sehock 

"25" De lexe..... 
2495 Nerelce 
Razor 

31.50 Remington 
Avte-Heme Rertr... 
14.95 ledy 
Sunbeam 


14.95 Schick Loedics 
Electrie Rotor 


SPECIAL | 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 


CONVERTIBLE RADIO 


15.95 Cosco 
Steom 4&4 Dry 
17.95 Westinghouse 


eam 8 Bry $4 ]-29 
15.95 Preste Steam & 


Dry in block $q.29 
12.50 Westinghouse s 49 


Dry trea 
Electrid Travel Iron 110 
220V, AC or OC $7-99 


Reguler $39.95 trend New 


DOVELE SIZE ELECTRIC 


Pie secsen sper spec! — 
excellent @: ft tem! 


433° vad 


less bortéries 


Reguler $14.95 


STEAM & DRY IRON 


with Ther mestet 
Top Brand \% Ten Plush 
Mevnt with Thermertet $144 


Tep Grend 2 Ten with $92 
thermectet 30 


MIHASTER wih fe with juicer $9 8: .88 


Reg. $29.50 Remington “60” 
Dé luxe Blectric $42.88 
ll 


Shever 


417 HI-FI & ~R 


$179.95 COLUMBIA pe 05 | $179.95 ZENITH 


Console ms Hi-Fi PHONO Kee 
Diamond N 

Gav79 Top Drona Wot Ger | stanas aca Mi SH QAB 
man Made Hi-Fi AM-FM 


RADIO 8 69 $269. $269.95 pop ones $344 oP BRAND 21- 


PHONO 
$189.95 pHILcO 5 GAY Tape Recorder ‘ A A 
——— —— 2 New Radios be ee 
r Discounts on . 19:95 GE _ $16. 99 = Brand New ADMIRAL 
Portable & “y 


~ Supe be TV, with $} 39 


1993 CROSLEY Rede. 99 ase oa can 
a $13. 54.99 Kd New CRORE | 


S25 Tass”. $19.99 $92.99 4 os 


ore console .. 
- LARGEST SELECT 10N 
ee ge ee * re ee 
sia ane at GAR OF Se aig mee ee 


as ty ee is | 
7 MIXERS and aa] 
69.95 Evreke Vecuum 


16.95 Wearing lce Jet $4Q9-49 - 


Attach ment 


21.50 Hamilton Seach 
44.95 Weoring 2-Speed 
Blender $2699 


REGULAR $49.95 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Transistor Portable 


This portable powerhouse weighs 
AL! > ovrw Oot 


“4 - ye x ’ th, $. x" : , Ss ? 
* ; " % ee ’ oe 9 ps. Pag ‘ s ; 
' * | isi . 


AD- 06 Brand New TOP -— 17 


es 


REGULAR $39.95 
GENERAL ELECTRIC 


CLOCK RADIO 


aos PHIULCO Ter 


Speoker 24.99 75.00 name ¢ 


Rodie 

27.95 ZENITH Teble Port 
nes ~ $1 16.99 9s ZENITH 
— WESTINGHOUSE $199 

279.95 


$19.99 | rome 


table 
OF PORTABLE TV priced from .$79 


Dve! mg we 
99.95 RCA Rod: 
lable Rode 


—, 7; ” ett 
~ , o ; ; es ae 7 


SAVE ON NEW HOUSEWARES AND APPLIANCES 
6.95 tee Buckets 99 795 Cone 99 seer gag 12 
(Wehen Import) $2- Cheirs $5. “ $290-°?: 
495 Therme Bew!l 99< 17.50 Butch $4Q-56 Reg are Dormey er 
Rensserie and Tobie 


Set of 4 Hend Mixer 

9.95 o0e Copies tm $4.99 - t | $9.99 9.98 Meller Pc. 

ported Steinl Canister Set 

eat roomy yin 99< rhe fer § $9-77 seal Inlend 8-Cup $3.39 | og Dormeyer Miner $99-91 

7.95 Enterprise 5 A oe Reg — ~ Fesione $699 with Grinder , 

vindes 6.95 Flere Mini Kitchen Ai $ 97 — 

ae Forberwere !\2 Qt 8: «OO Alerm Clocks ras $2-99 — oe $49-99 29 Mew, Reg. $14.95 

Covered Soucepon of 

Con Openers........ 1 — eheewens 5000 4th. Meth - , . 
$G-79 sore store tor POOP welt te | AIR f 

sy.99 12 Sn CUTTING SET 


<0 sony bel 
Crusher ' os on Geet 
995 W oP. 
$4.77 Chane Dinnerwere Set 
7.95 aed poate , witte tepered 


696 Rivel 
wn har aeagehany 
aa 


— & 


$39-99 


BRAND NEW 


ADMIRAL | 


DELUXE 


ELECTRIC 
RANGE 


FULL SIZE 
FULLY AUTOMATIC 


199 
sg AVEy EASY TERMS! 


== DOWNTOWN WASHINGTON 


) 816 F ST. N.W. 


Open Wed. & Thurs. 9-9 


69 50 Regine 
Wexner .. roetes 
49.95 Westinghouse 
Port-e-Vec. . 


podielt Quand Std to-Qectene G@aatedd 


TOP BRAND ELECTRIC 
DEHUMIDIFIER 


Jurce-o-Met 
2.98% Freses Food 
: Sherpener....... ; 
Halts moisture domege! 


Sorry no mail, phone, or 


slightly extra where desired. ‘Mane eel tb allies or desiarn Quantity rights Ss 


W. | 3195 V BOYD'S 


' CLARENDON, VIRGINIA 
TT “TME BIGGEST DISCOUNT HOUSE IW Town!” JS 


| 3195 Wilson Bivd. 


Open Wed. & Thurs. 10-9 3: 


Re N an Drie Staff Photocrapher 
Some of the 200 farm 
wives who came to Wash- 
ington yesterday to pro- 
test against low potato 
prices rest on the lawn 
near the Agriculture De- 
partment buildings after. 
having presented their 
pleas to department offi- 
cials. 


Br Arthur Fille Staff Phot cersoher 
The protesting farm wives 
sit in the Agriculture audl- 
torium earlier in the day, 
listening to a department 
official's response to their 
complaints. (Story on P. 1.) 


‘ 
ee a ee ee 


sd 


\ 


© OO 0 4% 


: U S Department of ad wh 4 


oo om = oe ede 
~. 


eo a 


lonr. 


mers 
Wive: 


Br Norman Driscoll Staff Phetographer 


Alexandria Democrats 
stand under a Stevenson 
banner they strung across 
Washington street yester- 
day to counter the banner 
hung several weeks ago 
by “Alexandria Democrats 
for Eisenhower.” 


Associated Press 


Trucker Cecil Reynolds 
of Sacramento, Calif., 
climbed to safety after 
his truck crashed halfway 
through a railing of one of 
the city’s bridges over the 
Sacramento River. The 
truck's brakes failed to 
hold, Reynolds said, and 
it struck the car shown 30 
feet below the bridge. The 
driver of the automobile, 
John Hernandez, also es- 
caped injury. 


Associated Preas 


Eight-foot-high tides 
kicked up by Hurricane 
Flossy undermined this 
year-old motel on the Gulf 
coast at Panama City, Fia., 
The gulf’s waters. pushed 


shoreward 50 feet more | 


than normal to cause this 
damage. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
=e W ednesday, September 26, 1956 


Associated Press 


Newsmen seated at booths in New York talk to London over the new transatlantic tele- 
phone cable yesterday. In center, standing, is Cleo Craig, board chairman of A.T.AT. 


‘Are You There London?’ 
Telephone Spans Atlantic 


By Nate Haseltine 
Staff Reporter 

“This is Cleo Craig in New 
York calling Dr. Charies Hill 
in London.” 

With these comparatively 
prosaic words, the first wired 
voice communication between 
United States and Europe was 
opened yesterday. 

At the New York end of the 
new. $42-million trans-Atlantic 
telephone cable link to London, 
England, was Cleo F. Craig, 
chairman of the board of the 
American Telephone and Tele- 
graph Co. He spoke. as though 
in the same room, to Dr. Hill. 
head of the British Post Office 

The inaugurating conversa- 
tion was far more castal than 
the now memorable “What hath 
God wrought” message that 
Samual Morse, 112 years ago, 
chose to demonstrate the 
practicability of telegraph, be- 
tween Washington, D. C., and 
Baltimore. 

The. telephonic twin cable 
system linking the old world to 
the new is not only the first of 
its kind but the first under- 
water phone link ever to span 
an ocean, A. T. & T., the Brit- 
ish Post Office and Canadian 
Overseas Telecommunication 


Corporation are partners in the 
enterprise. 

The deep-sea part extends 
2250 miles from Clarenville. 
east coast village of Newfound- 
land, to Oban, Scotland. Its 
two cables, each transmitting 
in but one direction lie some 
20 miles apart, traversing the 
ocean floor. 

The new transoceanic con- 
versation link may come as a 
surprise to many persons who, 
between 1927 and now, have 
had occasion to pick up their 
‘shone and call overseas. The 
big difference is that their 
voices were carried by radio- 


Geremiake 


telephone, and such communi- 
cation is subject to disruption 
by atmospheric conditions. 

The new cable can carry 36 
voice messages at any moment, 
about three times the traffle 
that radiotelephone circuits 
can transmit between this 
country and broad. Under 
water ampliers, electrical de 
vices to boost fading voice sig- 
nals, are incorporated into the 
cables about every 40 miles of 
their lengths to make trans 
Atlantic ‘phoning as easy—if 
not as cheap—as a neighbor- 
hood call. 


TRANSATLANTIC 
TELEPHONE CABLE SYSTEM 


La ae 


arores 


Map shows the route of the transatlantic cable system. | 


Qe ore Sree 


*- 


t oo 


ow 


tee, A ed «a * 
. nw elt whew A 


4 
be 


~y Magis $*% ' 


i eo ae 


| ." | | . . - | | a | 
_ 20 aa cian, Sefbahe | “a B royhill Gives H us Code of E thics; A Remarkable Opportunity to Save During Our 


<— 


Bond faane Foes Quenstedt Assails Rival’s Record Remodeling sane 


i —s 
* hill * Quenstedt Falls Church Recreation Cen- : 

aver | 2 4 ter, “Two bills concerned the). 

Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.)| Warren D. Quenstedt, in his! ;,n65 point Bridge and the | | 


| e 
Seore Council issued a “personal code of most outspoken attack against third was a ‘messenger boy’ bill 
| 


‘ 


ethics” yesterday which he said-his Republican opponent, Rep.' ror the Post Office Department. 2 
* The Hospital Referendum guides him in Congress and Joel T. Broyhill (Va.) Raid last “And now it turns out that wuce 
Association of . Montgomery Will guide him in his campaign night Broyhill is “so ashamed” ine Jones Point legislation is = 
IN ¢lemge)sia:, in Montgomery County, opponents of a $3 mil- for reelection. He said, “I in- of his record that he refuses to faulty. They never consulted $25 Down—Easiest Terms ie xe Reni »- 
4 tien = hospital, in. Silver tend to prove that a high-level 8 ang before 10th District virginia Port authorities or " -— 
; La h ion oO ‘ . campaign can be a winning voters. — the Virginia Pilots Association 7 ducti 
that , im 
McCALL’S | KC mont ee Oe wie campaign.” oS Bm and the proposed spans are e ons on 
holding a statement by County) Broyhill said that the “pres- atic candidate said Broyhill too narrow for river traffic to! 
School Plans Finance Director Alex Han- sure of official duties” prévents was more interested in news-\pass through.” | ORGANS HIGH FIDELITY 
| cock, an opponent of the issue nim from beginning his cam- paper publicity than in answer-- Turning to the national! Records Instruments Sheet Music 
4 roved —~ is aed the pill Palgn until Oct. 1. “. 2. nu ins = questions at public noes, = Goes net 
, e ‘ ; meetings. while publicans “pre- 
PP calling for the construction of merous coffees, teas, recep) «provhill has introdu¢ed 83 tend” that they work for the! , 1330 G Street NW. 
nf, the hospital by a 43 vote in tions, luncheons, dinners and pjjis in Congress of which only welfare of everyone “they have 
Preliminary plans for the/May. a that = io neighborhood groups have been three have been passed,” Quen- quietly slipped the lion's share REpublic 7-6212 
11,000 residents of the 135) arranged by my campaign com- stedt said at a Fairfax County of good things#to a privileged, : 
now Larehment Slementary District in the Silver Spring mittee. These occasions, to/ Young Democrats meeting in few.” HOURS: 9:15 to 6; Thursday. 9:15 to 9 
School on Connecticut &v@.\, +65 have signed petitions and which all citizens will receive 
near Rock Creek were 4D have won a referendum on the jnvitations, provide a fine op- 
proved last night by the Mont- November ballot portunity for me to meet my) 


bhi sii) 


Hancock in the past has constituents and to pegsonally 
. gomery County School Board. voiced opposition to the~ bill, explore their opinions on the = 
Supt. Forbes H. Norris said calling it ill-conceived and ill- jgsyes and their own personal 
the building, even if built 0 advised problems. These affairs will be oe 
the hoped-for i4room size, Hancock sent . ” oo supplemented P . pues " 
Council Sept. 15, whic © number of radio an ' ap 
would open next - hey 4 Council has refused to make pearances to reach mass audi- . s e e 
capacity enrollment o - public. Robert T. Snure, Coun ences.” he said < 


| IFE STORY would need an addition within cil president, said last night Broyhill said he has refused 
" a year. A 15 per cent construc- the communication was not offi- to attend “joint candidate meet- 


IN PICTURES tion budget cut ordered by the cial and was addressed person- ings” because he could not ac-| “t= 
County Council may require ally to each member of the cept all invitations and to ac-! Pa Oo t 
that the original size be cut to Council. cept one and not another would _ e 


The editors of McCall’s are 1.10 rooms, the Board was told.. Among Hancock's objections be “gross discrimination.” 


ation for construc- are: provisions in the bill per- He said organizations “such 
proud to bring you the sade sy ng mitting the hospital to be as the League of Women Vot- 


o 
’ tion now is $397,730 -. 

finest collection of Anne Charles "Prettyman, School turned over to private sources ers,” who have invited him to — in that’s 
Morrow Lindbergh photo- f moard attorney. recommended for operation after it is built attend joint candidate mect-| Ja is 
graphs ever published. Here, | that two acres of the school’s with taxpayers money , ~ a oA dy Fa wt | 
in 41 fascinating pictures, is liSacre site be sold to help The referendum group has mi a ™ ‘ a a 

' ) ¢ The charged that there was dis- viously arranged join reel , ee Th - 
the life story of one of | Pay the ee tee oe criminating taxation planned ings were not well attended, : eae 
America’s most famous yet Sees anaes Con i the outset. The bill permits that they were completely par- ee tin} 
least-known women: her rhe Board also approved pre- the initial tax of 7 cents per tisan in character, and that, , i o., 
early Smith College days... lnunary plans for a $64,500$100 property valuation be through no fault of the spon- 


her thrilling romance with | addition to Montgomery Knolls levied on part of the 13th elec- soring ae cate they, ne 
“Lucky” Lindy... the onl Elementary School in Silver tion district. It provides that frequently resulted in mud- 


; ’ PSpring. It will include an all- additional tax be levied as slinging and name calling. This “Te A Person of Good Taste” 
ay the Lindberel tri perpose room, a library and an n&eded on the entire county as partisan atmosphere prevented * 
ing ...the Lindberghs trip office. additional funds are needed. ®@ ‘ational discussion of the im- § With excellent judgement, yeu heve | 
to the Orient... the tragic ; portant issues facing the Na- a a . os 


secmaging - their first- - aes our own communi- selected this bottle of Gordon's Gin. 
rn vial eee . . : 
and her secluded life today. LET FIDELITY STORAGE ‘ie Congressman said his 


| | f « 
re code includes the feeling that 
ba oe _ * life it is incumbent upon a member NT Wi 
piete photo alburx of the life y of Congress to “conduct him- 
of this famed writer, flier, “ee ae ' MAKE OUR self on the political hustings 


and mother who has given ING with honesty, sincerity and 


| e 
—— _ : forthrightness, that reflect the Becevse Gordon's is your preferred 7 
inspiration to millions of = : | when yeu visi your favorite merica S 
: , respect he holds for the posi- 
women. Don’t miss Anne NEXT MOVE! tion he.occupies at the pleasure j Gn, as wei 
Morrow Lindbergh, Her ; of the people.” ) or restevrent, elweys esk for e: 


Life Story in Pictures, in . . | . + ; 
Bon millions! 
GORDON'S AND TONIC = 


5 pg Chillum Role | 
As City Argued |}IRB  coroon’s rom cous 


| ! easiest moving day i a ' 
f you want the easiest m g da’ Pree ‘Gina Coca Theie’s ae Gta the Gordon's” 


Dowe teach you've ever experienced, call on Commissioner Jesse S. Bag- BEE lt’s 
= = gett argued last night against Bie ——_ 
our children Fidelity Storage. Our modern S avensailte teeateccia nn co ye 
too much ab ut service is complete, fast and eco- Chillum District. } owe ok pare : rysta edqa>r'; 


; h : . | He told a meeting of the 
nomical—safe, too, whether you re |Adeiphi Citizens Association at 


Adeiphi Mill in Chillum that 
| moving across town or across “the things you like to control! 
& | 


| . you'll have more control over! 
the world! ‘through your Board of County| 


\Commissioners than through | , a: 9 
day CALL FOR ESTIMATE, WITHOUT OBLIGATION leour city poverauioul.” | 
eh” A distinguished psy- | We will gladly give you information on the Porter Beale, a former or i Z 
trist boldly tells why in 


ao b ident of the Green Meadows’ 
this provocative article in cost of packing and shipping your belongings Citizens Association, said in- 


McCall’s. How are young corporation would give the 
children emotionally dam- e area the police protection it| ° ’ . 
aged ‘by “enlightencd ‘par urgently needs. He said Chil meuttir Favoutle 
ents” who parade Bo Our Slee Year of Service lum could also save money by — 
the ? Pp ts . having its own fire depaft- 

who find it dificult to diecuss - oe “ ment 94.4 PROOF « 100% WEUTRAL SPIRITS DISTILLED FROM GRAIN «© GORDON'S OLY GIN co., ifo., Uno, B. 

; ; : : A show of hands at the end 
= Sait chiidven will FIDELITY STORAGE of the meeting indicated that 

helpful. For the — COMPANY about 55 of the 70 present were 
most . - inst inc ion. 
gent satieeaths to ben eben & NO. 7-3400 against incorporation 
tion, read Do We Teach Our 
Children Too Much About 
Sex?, in McCall's. 


4 4) 


West Point | FLY COLONIAL 


For YOUR FAMILY 1 


Give your family the health en ’ 
and vigor of a West Point COLONIAL AIRLINES 


cadet. The formula for k 
ing the prime young men in 
peak condition is revealed by 


——— 
Col. Ear! Blaik, Army's great | =~ Bi : 
ai —_ 


football coach, and Dr 

rick Stare, Harvard nutrition- 
ist. Find out how to use this 
formula in your home. Don’t 


West Powntin MicCalre | The only daily service 
via 4-Engine Douglas Skymasters 


PLus_ | Syracuse. . °23°° 
pan bly Scranton/ Wilkes-Barre *15°° 


shocking facts about 


ic chatted... Ottawa... $3740 <.0t National Permanent 
PARIS FASHIONS, and 41 ° | 
other articles and feat | 

eT ee Mo ntreal “6 $3 7/%° It's smart for you to save, and, one of 


the best habits you can teach your chil- 


dren is thrift through saving . . . Why 
IN ADDITION Ldn not start them offiight. by opening an 


convenient daily flights to account for them as wel as a joint ac- 
. . $1080 count for yourself. ~ 
Binghamton-Endicott-Johnson City I9 All accounts will share in the big divi- 
Massemia & St. Lawrence Seaway $3/3° dend credited twice each year. 


Allentown-Bethlehem-Easton 1285 


ALL FARES PLUS TAX 


/ 


‘ 


| Ao <3 ora 
ON FOR RESERVATIONS A=. PERMANENT 


NEWSSTANDS NOW phone EXecutive 3-7242 or your travel agent ¢| NN Gant) - ----------------------- <assscileehathicioencnagil 
SU building association 


COLONIAL DIVISION = UE meciny Proten 


: | 7 ' | DOWNTOWN : 719 Tenth Sense Northwest 
LINES | LANGLEY PARK. MD. : University Lone at New Hampshire Ave,’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. W ednesday, September 26,1956 = 91 


“Do It Yourself”? and Save Work with 


ansburghs Helpful Housewares 


WASHINGTON 0.C. = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


For furniture 


rs 

\ if y 

ILENE 
> 


Free! Rug Eraser 
- nade - an 


a . a 


Whirl-away Quick-Suds 
Car and Window Washer 


6% 


» ae 


Glidden Spred Satin 
Dries in 20 Minutes Flat 


Odorless Renuzit 
Cleans Efficiently! 


350 


TM-4. Paint we 
Requires No Scraping 
« D249 


2 Gal. Size with 
Rug Eraser $5 Value 


Qr. 195 Gal. 598 


Spred Satin, the 100% latex wonder wall paint 
goes on twice as fast as other paints, dries in 
20 minutes, gives a smooth finish. Washable, 
durable. 


Speed-wall, matching semi-gloss enamel. .... . 2.19 Qt. 


.. 149 


Washes away all finishes with no scraping on 
your part! Simply flow it on, let soften, then 
wash away up to 10 coats of hardened paint with 
just cool water. Powerful enough to pull stains 
out of concrete, yet absolutely safe for fine 
antiques. Non-flammable, kind to hands. 


Suds, scrubs, rinses in one single operation, 
hydraulic sudser gives instant suds or clear rinse 
as you please. Comes with interchangeable 2 
and 4 foot handles, rotating horsehair brush that 
never scratches. Perfect for cars or windows. 


FREE! 1.29 Can of Sparkle Detergent included 


Gai. 1.79 or. 59e¢ 


Renuzit restores rugs and fabrics to like- 
new brightness, removes dirt and soil ef- 
fortlessly. Cleans fabrics that should not 
be washed, contains no water, is excellent 
for upholstery, rugs, clothes. Odorless, 
safe, efficient, non-flammable. 


FREE! Pick up your handy booklet show- 
ing how to paint your home. Both stores! 


24-Hour Phone Service! Call NA. 8-9800 or Use Coupon Below 


PON wre em re ee 


“Preen’’ Waxes to 
High-Brilliance 
Preen removes dirt as it | 98 


waxes wood or linoleum. 

Use Preenet for asphalt 

and rubber tile. “% gal. 
Gal. Preen 3.29 

Liquid Preenet, gai. 3.29 

Paste Preenet, 2 ibs. 1.49 


Wax-O-Matic Polisher 
Holds Own Wax 


Trigger controls flow of - 
49 wax, provides much or 395 


Duo-Dellay Cleans 
Professionally 


Double action cleaner 
does rugs and upholstery 
expertly. Resists soil 


little as you need it, 
(has Ludox dirt chaser.) Or. 


3 
ki te 
ms : a’. 


O’Cedar Endust Picks 
up Dust Magnetically 


Picks wp dust tike 6 On 
magic, holds it to cloth, 
uaerds egaeinst dust ei- 


Tip-On Touch-Up 
Hides Nicks, Mars 


For kitchen eppliences, 


furniturescratches. $] 


White porcelain, mahog- 
any or walnut finishes. 


Easy Glamur Cleans Rugs 
and Upholstery Like New 


Va Pt. O$8- Pint 159 Qt. 275 


Rug Applicator, long handled 


Instant-Dip Cleans 
Silver Effortlessly 


Just dip -your silver in 


ahaa hate laa Ofc 24-Hour Phone Service! Call NA. 8-9800 or Mail Coupon 
if tags 


—~ —_ 


| Lansburgh’s Dept. M., 7th, 8th and E Sts., N.W., Wash. 4, D. C, 
| Please send me the following Housewares: 


entity | item | Pree | Size 
| 


| 
Cleans rugs, upholstery instantly in the wink of | | | 
an‘eye, removes ground in dirt and soil to “‘like- i | 
new” brightness. Not a foam cleaner, but a pow- 
erful cleaning liquid you mix with water to give 
amazing results. Safe, can’t burn, is harmless, 


non-poisonous, has no odor, no fumes, is non- 


Restores nap, color 


O’Cedar Spray 
Cleans Ovens Easily 


O'Cedar, oven cleaner On 
removes burned on 
grease dirt easily, safely. Se 


TD Gee wc ccves: 179 


Check [) Charge [) €.0.D. plus 25¢ handling 


ad4 3% sales tas where eorticable 
‘ag eountiosn. Areas bevond please add fie te eover gostage. Piease 
livery. 


UJ 
= 
° 


5 ae 


flammable. 


| 


: 


ey aD ES SD SD AD ES a a aD 


) 
; 


Lansburgh's—HOUSEW ARES—W ashington, Sixth Floor; Langley Park, Md. Lower Level 


Washington, 7th, 8th, and © Sts, NLW. Phone NA. 8-9800 Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave., and University Lane 


° ; 
“ 
« 7 ‘ ! 


ww 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
9 Wednesday, September 26, 1956 . 


What’s the world’s most treasured vermouth? 


Among the undying traditions of Britain, none is more happily 
preserved than that of CINZANO, the world’s most treasured 
vermouth since 1816! Drink hearty Cinzano Italian Vermouth, 
imported from Italy, and Cinzano French Extra-Dry Ver- 
mouth, imported from France. They are delicious straight 
or “on the rocks” and they make your best cocktails. 


#. 


Sole Importer, Cinzano, Inc., New York City 


_ 
ee —— — a tt 


To Reopen Upper County y 
7 
moved yesterday to insure the Standards. 

By Faan <. LAnenG has been selected as the site|/County Manager M. L. Reese . 
agreed yesterday to a réopen- ©'** were completed last year. Other 
fixed versus a movable span Consultant Hugh R Pomeroy,|adoption of an upper County 

month, $15,000 survey of the\ now library in Silver Spring 
ave. bridge 
eee ee ning for New York's Westches-|County airport, additional 
Council with @ survey Of exist-\areas, expanded public parking 
ter approved 
city would of- and a plan for future develop. '"° Council received 
His suggestions will be used an emergency appropriation 
tary of the Army Wilbur M. be studied by Pomeroy includes for school supervisors 
25, 1955, approved construction Comstructing its new headquar-/by the Council which granted 
stitution ave. ) desired by the Board. State At- 
igational clearance, Commis-dence” available which would COUl@ not set salaries of school 
gressiona! approval to cross the 
The House approved’ the site 
Va.), for a movable span. The 
tion killed Congressional ap- 
Although the city has some 
waiting for approval of their 
Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- yary 


City Heads Montgomery Orders 
y A ‘ 4 ra 
| ) 
S D b Montgomery County Councillocation of the Bureau of 3 “ 
: ; ‘ 
| nl C ate orderly development of the up-) The Council yesterday also Ever MW1ai has ad avortite suit eee 
| | | 
| per portion of the county which/received the annual reports of 
Galt Reporter Ses showing that public works 
District Commissioners for two big Government agen- projects totaling $2,500,000 Th . 1] h , 
ing of the controversy over 3 The Council hired Planningiaccomplishments included LS | U Cc yours. 
; ae imaster plan and zoning ordi- 
im the ae of New York, to make a four nance and construction of @ 
Constitution 
60-square-mile upcounty area.| Scheduled for this year, the 
project. Pomeroy, director of plan-ireport said, are a er 
Engineer d 
. | | street lighting and sidewalks, 
er Thomas | A. ter County, will provide the) see: widening in business 
Lane, in a iet- 
‘ ro" ing conditions, a limited fore-|and new suburban County serv- 
~ Regege = ge cast of developmental trends|ice buildings 
‘memo frem County Attorney 
fer no objec- ment. ‘Charles M. Irelan saying that 
tions if there is 
“substantial evidence” to war-as a guide in development of appears to be the only means 
rant reconsideration by Secre- the upper County. The area to\of raising $9000 for a pay hike 
Brucker. Germantown, where the Atomic; The School Board disputed a 
The Army Secretary on Aug. Energy Commission has begun resolution of “intent” passed 
of a fixed span bridge over the ters, and Gaithersburg, future a 4 per cent pay boost for su- 
Potomac from a site near Con- —_— —.|pervisors, 2 per cent less than 
si cile ) torney General C. Ferdinand 
Subsequently, after altering District Engineer, said that if...’ 
plans to provide adequate nav- there is now “substantial evi. >Y5eTt ruled that the Council 
sioners approved the $25 mil- have affected the Army Secre authorities. 
iron project and asked for Con-tary’s decision on the fixed 
southern tip of Roosevelt Island 
with the fixed span. 
but added a provision, favored 
by Rep. Howard W. Smith (D- 
Senate objected to the House 
innovation and its lack of ac- 
proval of the Roosevelt Island 
site 
$8 million available for the 
project, Commissioners are 
___ |Roosevelt Island site when 
. Congress reconvenes in Jan- 
| Yesterday's letter, addressed 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. io Col. George B. Summer, 


span in 1955, Commissioners 
would not object to reconsid- 
eration. | 

Commissioners 
however, that they want to see 
any additional evidence which 
may be presented to the Army 
Secretary and to have an op- 
portunity to comment upon it 

General Lane estimated the 
movable span might raise the 
bridge cost “p by about §2 
million. 

Lane said criticism of the 
fixed span bridge as a deter- 
rent to navigation on the river, 
had been voiced by the Smoot 
Sand and Gravel Corp. of 
Washington, and area repre- 
sentatives of the American 
Oil Co, 


pointed out, 


It’s <= 
ca pital 
offe mae! 


If you don't serve 
guests in Washington 


ORANJEBOOM 


BEER irom totan 


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PROVED in 1469-Mile 
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Win SFASON 
TICKETS TO RED.- 
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store. Nothing to do 
or buy! Contest 
closes Sat.. Sept. 20 
Or, buy tickets ond 
charze them to vour 
Hecht Co. account. 


SILVERTEX 
SHARKSKIN 
69.95 


Because your Silvertex Sharkskin is blessed with unusual 
stamina and enduring good looks, your respect for it will grow 
% Further improved with new MG.—most effective with each wearing. In the morning, it will greet you with a 
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but were fueled with Mobilaas R ness and professional men who are expected to put up a good 


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‘7 or Loy 4 4. — 


, aati te«? 


Mobil 
obilgas|, 
Bl tg front at all times. Silvertex tailors 22 separate hand details into 
their new, lighter weight Duraflex construction, making it a 
sheer delight to wear. We have all the important colors for fall. 
Why not come in and be fitted today. Men’s Clothing, 2nd FI., 
Washington; Street Fl., Silver Spring & PARKington. 


DRIVING A HIGH-COMPRESSION CAR? 


You need Aigher octane gasoline to prevent harmful 
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Pay Vs Oct., Vs Nev., V4 Des. 


Now —watch your gas needle move more sloudyl 


THE HECHT CO. 


Capital Commerce 


NALU Hears Critics 


Gye 


FS siness 


Of Social Security 


By S. Oliver Goodman 


Pinancia! Editor 


Socfal Security will not retard the growth of voluntary life 
insurance, a leader in the insurance field yesterday told the 
National Association of Life Underwriters. 

But a committee of the NALU expressed concern over the 
possibility of further liberaliza-| 
tion of Social Security benefits 


ame 


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1956 


Business Outlook . . . 0. By J. A. Livingston 


New Rules Won’t Aid. Mortgage Tighiness 


“WHITE HOUSE Eases Credit to Low- 
Cost Home Buyers.” 


That was a headline. But if ex-Glis or 


Who are already demanding 10 per cent down 
payments won't be captivated by the FHA 
proposal to downgrade protection to 5 


Urging a program of “reason-"ew chairman of the Federal| 
able containment” of Social Home Loan Bank Board and! 
ee the NALU committee’Mrs. Albert J. Robertson. The’ 
empnasized that Social Secur-\fete jin the Ma : 

, Mayflower Hotel, 
ity benefits “have a very sub- : | 
Stantial price tag and cannot was sponsored by the U. S. 
be indiscriminately liberalized 5#Vings and Loan League. 


year after year without danger Among League officials present) rules increase the demand 
to the Social Security program Were Walter H. Dreier of Evans-| 


itself, the Nation's ville, Ind., president; 

and Our way of life.” 
Discussion of this and other 

aspects of the Social Security 


rogram was among vyester-| 


economy, 


‘Vice president; and Roy M.' 
Marr of Memphis, vice presi- 
p ~og Stephen Slipher, League’ 
day's highlights of the NALU|yce President i charge of the 


convention in the Statler 
Hotel here. Nearly 2000 ae nee for the fete. 
gales, their wives and guests) dnacostia Promotion 
are attendi th 
ns © weeklong Harold. W. Ricker, veteran of 


sessions. . “yo _s ~via b 
Eugene M. Thore, general! with Anacostia Na- 
counsel of the Life Insurance |t0%4! Bank, has been promoted 


Association. said that “volun-eo™ assistant cashier to assist- 


tary insurance is still and will) #995 ee pee 
continue to be the keystone of! | — Ayn 
security. Social Security will srunaieien’ —— 
not supplant it, for Social Se- terda Dicker 
curity is not insurance. It is wh is i n 
not savings. It is not property. charge of the 
It is an involuntary social de- bank's credit 
—s many inherent limita- department isa 
v Ww . 
Thore added that such’ ioe a ry 
criticisms of Social Security graduated from 
legislative proposals as the life’ the American 
insurance business has offered Ricker Institute of 
have been limited to those Banking and from the School! 
which would overexpand bene-0f Banking of the South at 
fits. He cited proposals which Louisiana State University. 
would add disability benefits or Offutt also announced that, 
increase the interest rate on 
Feted on 80th Birthday **¥'"8s ‘accounts from 2 to 2%! 
* per cent on balances of $100 or 
Officers and employes .of more 
Liberty Building Association | | 
honored William C. Zimmer-' Furniture Firm Expands | 


man, board chairman, . 

: s0th birthday Julius Lansburgh Furniture 
yesterday. The Co., now “83 years new,” has 
party too k C=Panded its store at 9th and 
place in associ-*, 5ts. mW. by taking over an 
ation offices at adjoining section formerly oc- 
1407 G st. nw., cupled by a jewelry firm. Both 
after business *¢cons have been tied to- 
hours. Zimmer. S¢*"er_by a new store front. 
man has been The 1200-squarefoot addition 
a director of has permitted the creation of 
Liberty Build. a new basement department for 
ing since 1915 TV sets, appliances and lamps 
and chairman? ius Lansburgh also recently 
Zimmerman since 1844. He opened an Arlington branch 


has seen jhe institution grow store. 
from $1.5 million in assets in Who's N 
1915 to the present total of 10 8 iNCUS | 
more than $27 millich. Zim THOMAS W. LEON has been 
merman is also president of appointed manager and assist- 
the Ruppert Home for the ant treasurer of Suburban Fed- 
Aged and former president of eral Savings & Loan Associa- 
the German Orphan Homg. tion in .Lan- 
ham, Md... . 
Lawyers Title Melon JOHN M , 
Directors of Lawyers Title STOY, a par-) | 
Insurance Corp. of Richmond ‘mer in the | 
have voted a stock dividend of Washington ac-7 
raising the company’s capita! to of Stoy, Malone)» a 
$5 ion from $4 million. The & Co, wast 
200,000-share dividend will be elected yester-] 
issued Dec. 20 to stockholders day to the 
of record Nov. 23. Capital, sur- council of the | 
plus and reserves of Lawyers American Insti- | 
Title increased to $15,646,516 astute of Aec- Leon 
of June 30- from $13,413,883 on countants . . . RICHARD H. 
same 1955 date. The firm op- McMAHON of 18 Oxford st. in 
erates 38 branch offices, includ-'\Chevy Chase, Md., has resigned 
ing @ large one in the District as national fleet sales manager 
of Columbia. lof Willys Motors, Inc. .. . ROB- 
ERT P. LAUGHNA, former 
Fete for Robertson vice president and general 
More than 400 leaders in the manager of the Packard Clip- 
savings-loan, real estate, build- per Division, has joined Chrys- 
ing and Government home fi- ler Corp. as director of plan- 
nance fields attended a recep-yning and material for the auto- 
tion last night in honor of the motive group. 


: 
: 
: 


| 


Mutual Fund Prices 


Yorn. Sept 


uew 7 Wet. Ace 
Securities OSeslers, inc 


Ashed 
53 
16 82 
"11 
21 
“nu 
77.14 
0.18 
"2? 
1. 
13.38 
16.42 
13.55 
15 64 
rT] 
12.8 
‘a7 
wh 


“a 
2.77 


int! Seceurces Peed 
Sid Asked levectmest hmer 
5 6.44 tevest Trest Gestes 


j 
j 
: 
/ 
/ 
: 
j 


“eee an 2 Og @ @ 


Kasckertecter§ Fund 


Lexiegtes «Tr Fuad 
Lofe taser Sth fe 
Mutua! 


a 
_ 


lavesters 
lavesters 


—? - wr) 
o~ --— 
= sews 
es? 2S Ps | 


SSSeese°2e =e8 
seeSot recesses 
BS TSSSSSsVSEVSSE=—SzE 


—-_ + = 
-_—-— @ 


7 . . . 
SBCLSSSSSSESSlses= === 


Fully Adm 
ingest |=Mch 


S2eS8SE52SES5 
ed 
tt rer...) fe 
ss 


Seseeszts 


-— 
—_ 
- 


one 
Whitehall fund 


Ga 


D. C. Produce Prices 


T serd s wholesale produce prices hamoers. W Jerees: 
for less- a5-cerioed lots in Washington FOS > 00s Va nee, 5 
poperves by the Department of Seminoles 22862 c 

y a ~adng 50 ‘ ) Kew 
hampers. 4 

Spe Oe Agent nm ™% bushel 
~~. crate collards, oe rape and tur- 
; ? nip tens. 1.0001 

Red YLONS — (Dry? “ 
West Idaho: Yellow. 3 inches 
. 2.76: Colerede 


mberry trope. 
g Delavers 
5 ~~ 5a 
ereey. he! 
Bushell baskets 
nehes and up. 3 75¢@ 
inches and up. fair 
Grimes Golden 
olden Delicious 
50: boxes wracved 
See 3 —S 50 


PLES—Virgin! 
Delicious. 2 2 ; 
#2 50° 


43 
’ 


. 


Colorade iesee) Gees 16-ceuart 


t. bunched. “Beas. 1 


7 ; ia . 
7 ‘\ Ww Green- 
OO Marvianc 

2 inches 


‘+ 
" 
> 


New Jersey ° 
1s wren 
lity ' 
: Lone 
rer 2 
+4 


ore 
20 


| ipen. 


\ shortage of mortgage money. 


turers 


per cent. 

2. Savings and loan associations may now 
borrow up to 12% per cent of their capital 
from the Federal Home Loan Bank system 
instead of 10 per cent. That helps 5. & L.'s 
that are “loaned up.” But only half have 
been borrowing at all, and of these only 
about a quarter are at the 10 per cent limit. 
Obviously, this won't create much new 
mortgage money. 


young married couples think that all they 


have to do is plunk down a , 

small down payment and a 

home is theirs, let them get 

a load of the following 

sentence: 
“These 


new fandangled 


for money that isn't in ex- | 


es | * ; | ional Mortgage Associa- 
Strunk of Chicago, executive istence 3 , 3. The Federal National Mortgage 


tion (Fannie Mae) now commits itself to buy 
mortgages on new housing projects at 94 per 
cent of par instead of 92 per cent. This will 
make it easier for builders to finance. They 
can count on disposing of mortgages when 
the property is sold at at least 94 cents on 
the dollar. Temporarily, this might stimu- 
late building. But it won't bring in‘a long- 
term supply of mortgage money from pri- 
vate lenders. 

4. Finally, Fannie Mae is making it a little 
' less burdensome for sellers of guaranteed 
mortgages. Heretofore, sellers have had to 
buy stock in Fannie Mae up to 2 per cent 
of the sale; now, that's down to 1 per cent. 
Again, that sounds fine, but it doesn't magic 
up new mortgage moncy. 

ow 

1 CAN'T HELP wondering: If election 
weren't only six weeks off, weuld a conserva- 
tive, anti-inflation-minded Republican Admin- 
istration have offered this package? It has 
a Democratic coloration. 

Money's tight because we're all trying to 
do everything at once—bulld homes, fac 
tories, highways, schools; buy autos, wash- 
ing machines, inventories—and on credit. 
Gis have to compete for credit with such 
gigantic corporations as Commercial Credit, 
which just had to pay 4% per cent to sell a 
prime bond issue. 

The way for Gis and home-buyers to com- 
| pete is to offer competing interest rates. 
| This, the White House and the FHA biandly 

ignore. Its more convenient to seem to 
' make more money available for housing 
than actually to do so by boosting the 
interest rate on FHAs and then asking Con- 


Thats a composite sen- 
tence. It's a summation of 
the views of savings bank ; 
presidents, savings and loan 
association executives, mort- Livingston 
gage bankers and_ brokers, and real estate 
And it's a reality. 

The new proposals won't create mortgage 
money. Yet, it's the shortage of mortgage 
money that stops Gls and others from buying 
homes. They can scrape up the down pay- 
ment, but lenders won't come through with 
the rest. 

The new proposals don't change that— 
unfortunately. .They won't induce savings 
banks, savings and loan associations, insur- | 
ance companies, and private investors to buy 
Government-backed mortgages at 4% per | 
cent interest. Not when the lender can 
readily place funds in high-grade 4% per | 
cent and 5 pér cent nonguaranteed mort 
gages. Not when they can purchase high- 
grade corporate bonds to yield 4% per cent 
—and no bother about collecting the 
monthly payments. 

coe 

BASICALLY, Congress is at fault. To | 
protect the GI against money gougers, Con- 
gress set a 4% per cent interest ceiling on | 
VA loans. And 4% per cent money's not 
around. Federal Housing Administrator 
Cole could raise the FHA rate. But then 
mortgagees would buy only FHA guaranteed 
mortgages. The Gis would be even worse 
off than now!’ 

The new FHA proposals sound helpful: 

1. FHA cuts from 7 per cent to 5 per cent 
the down payment on homes that carry a | 
mortgage of $9000 or less. But in these days | gress for power to raise rates on VAs. 
of high building materials and labor costs, | That's what will have to be done if the 
few homes can be sold with a mortgage as | GI and other home-buyers are to get a fair 
low as $0000. And those few are largely in | crack at the limited amount of money 
the South and West. Furthermore, lenders ‘| around for investment. 


7 


> 
+ 


Further Drop (New York Bond Prices 


Predicted in 
New Homes chorea ad 
i’ & 3 “% 6fTt «68% ame oh be 
Celeem ts78 


Sen. John J. Sparkman (D- 
Ala.) predicted yesterday that 
the present sag in home build- 
ing across the Nation “will fall 
even lower” because of the 


Associated Press 


Total sales, $4,520,000; year ii in te hUut elu 
| 


‘ 7% 
ago, $9,070,000. - = 


' 


— 


75 79% TE%s T+ ty Met PUL dT? 
4 4% 1 1 = Nerwaey 64.25 
Bre “tone bev. ta ToRyOEL | Ostast 


“ 
oe = 
S60 4.507018 
Seth Sth 3.25080 


| 


(pee) High Low Cisse Chg. 
art < Holdings In Metal Firms 


1+ % tional Association of Invest-!Tline |! 
o's a ” ment Companies reported that joined W. R. Grace & Co. in with the Washington invest 
e+ & 

* iA 5 
ie~ “ 942,000 in 111 different corpo- in Europe and Korea and at- fer two 10-week courses in “Im 
poate —. , rations in the metals and min- taining the rank of lieutenant vestments in Stocks and Bonds” 
mm we wet wing field. 


World of Finance 


World Bank Selling” 


Geter U.S. Geet. of tober BA8 Morris Kem 


Issue Outside U.S 
ssue Uutside U.S. 
| Associated Press 
of the bank's board of gover-; 
nors here, said the securiti@, 
by , 
investors in 22 countries. At New 23-Year High 
The bonds will pay interest! The Treasury’s short-term 
/sem 
April 1. The issue is dated Oct.| years. The Treasury bill 
rate rose this week to 2.085 
Much of the new issue is be- 
ing taken by investors who) lar issue drew 2.908 per cent. 
A climbing Treasury bill 
. three-year issue which matures) 
B 10 Firms Oct. 1. Many of these investors; dication of a tight money 
market. At this time a year 
‘opportunity for them to rein-| 
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 A vest the proceeds of the matur- 
today announced formation of total of outstanding World 
a néw company to build and Bank bonds to $850 million—| 
P lai 4 of $155 million in British ster-|over $2 million on facilities and 
| oo I company ling, Canadian dollar, Swiss equipment for the improve- 
: " ” 
Preliminary work on the 300- vy se reservations equipment. 
acre site of the plant, lea: epco Issue Offered | : 
oS ne prams, meses SAM to Hear Merriam 
of the lab is set for December,|issue of first refunding bonds “irector of the Budget Bureau, 
1957. to @ group headed by Kuhn. will be guest speaker at a din- 
employes, plus a varying num-\writers bid 101.548 for a 4% (°' Advancement of Manage-, 
ber of scientists from the\per cent coupon. The bonds ment, in the Occidental Restau- | 
2 Soames “private” ‘area in 
ithe main l-story building. The Safeguard Sought 
System said yesterday it has 
A group of West German ordered 15,600 new 1957 auto- 
ture adjoining the main build- 
ing. 
| Participating In the venture the Protection of Foreign In- the cars are sedans, 20 per cent 
are Atlas Powder Co. Ameri. vestments.” The group will| sports models and convertibles, 
Nationa! Distillers Products the free nations would agree cars are in the Chevrolet-Ford- 
Corp., National Lead Co., So-to safeguard the property Plymouth class with a lesser 
and American Machine & firm has been retained to de- 
Foundry Co's. AMF Atomics velop a program of informa U. S. Issues Rise 


The World Bank yesterday annganced it has arranged to sell 
a $75 million issue of two-year bonds to investors outside the 
‘United States. 
President Eugene R. Black, addressing the annual meeting 
payable in United States dol-' Tr s Rill Rate 
lars, has been subseribed | 
| | 
‘lat 3% per cent a year, payable! borrowing costs have climbed 
A-Research lannually starting next to the highest level in 23 
. t end will mature Oct. 1, 1958. 
i nit Backe per cent. Last week a simi- 
hold. the bulk of a 3 per cent, 
rate is regarded as an in- 
asked the bank to provide an 
ago, the rate hovered at 
around 2 per cent. 
ng. issues. | 
group of 10 large corporations} The new issue will breng the 
$695. million United States doi. Electronics Reservations 
operate a nuclear react , ; 
“ten onetay ween 9 = lar bonds and the equivalent) National Airlines will invest 
is named Industrial Reactor .'2%¢ #94 Netherland guilder|ment of its passenger service, | 
Laboratories. Inc. bonds. including system-wide electron- 
almost a year ago, has started,’ Virginia Electric & Power 
a spokesman said. Completion Co. awarded its $20 million’ . Robert E. Merriam, assistant 
The facility, will have be- Loeb & Co. and A Se. ner meeting tonight of the 
tween 25 and. 30 permanent curities Cor p. ome Br Washington Chapter, Society 
“sponsoring” companies, The were reoffered at 102 to yield?" 
sopkesman said each will have 401 per cent. 13 
35,600 Autos Ordered 
| ) |. The Hertz Corp. Car-Rental 
reactor itself will be housed in 
a tall dome-like concrete struc- 
| business leaders has organized mobiles at a total cost of: $33 
under the name of “Society for million. About 75 per cent of 
can Tobacco Co., Continental'press for adoption of a single and 5 per cent station wagons, 
‘Can Co., Corning Glass Works,|/“Magna Charta” under which the company said. Most of the 
icony Mobil Oil Co., Radio Corp. rights of foreign investors. The number of Old bil , 
‘of America, U. S. Rubber Co. Julius Kiein public relations ana Cadillacs ee 
subsidiary. tion. 
Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, 


| United States Government 


Bonds interrupted their down- 
iturn and made fractional gains 
Panagra (Pan American-‘in quiet trading. The 3%s of 
Grace Airways) has announced 1963-78 gained 8/32 at 100 bid. 
the election of Edward L. The 2%s of 1963 were bid up 
Farrell Jr. as a vice president 6/32 at 94 26/32 and the Vic- 
of the airline. He is special tory 2%s5 of December 1972-67 
assistant to Andrew B. Shea, were up 4/32 at 91 24/32. 
the company's president, and 


NEW YORK (IN he Na. Was elected a director of the 
By Tee One tae Ne last December. He 


head of AMF Atomics, has Panagra Elects Farrell 
‘been elected president of In-| 
dustrial Reactor Leboratories, 
and H. L. Hilyard, treasurer 
of American Tobacco, was 
imamed vice president. 


Investment Courses 
Thomas Trevvett, analyst 


its 152 members have common November, 1954 after serving ment firm of Auchincloss, 
tock holdings valued at $399,- with the United States Army Parker, and Redpath, will of 


colonel. at the YWCA. 


Sparkman, speaking to the fecha 4.5078 


Plumbing Fixtures Manufac- 

Association at the 

Shoreham Hotel, said it does 

no good to reduce down pay- 

ments on houses if no one can £ 

be found to supply money to Comtss 

finance mortgages. ye ® 7. 
Last year, home building tet t¢ 1.2508 

reached its second highest peak ~~ yee 

in history with 1.3 million aad Fist S04 

units constructed. The Geshatr 4081 

“rate of building is down nearly se J = 

20 per cent from the rate in Gmetsc 3.875001 

1955," Sparkman said. suette 3.9872 
The Senator, who is chalr- 

man of the Senate subcommit- 

tee on housing, said his predic- ™** 

tion that building will decrease 

further “is based upon the 

number of requests which 

builders are currently making 

for Federal Housing Adminis- ¥” 

tration and Veterans Adminis- 

tration commitments in the a a 

future. NYNMM «64. S02072 
“At the present time there wrana 4707 

is a drop of nearly 44 per cent 

in applications for FHA com- 

mitments on new homes and a 

drop of 32 per cent in similar 

requests for VA appraisals,” 

he said — 
Sparkman said these “Gov- o4 3.125082 

ernment insured and guaran- Std0n) 2.3757 

teed mortgages” normally ac- jim 5? °Ss 

count for about 50 per cent of 

all mortgages. ree | | 
The Senator said the Eisen-... | 

hower Administration's action Oil Well Leak Detector ) 

last Thursday “to reduce the’ PITTSBURGH (#—Gulf Oil 

down payment on lower priced Corp. said it has developed an 

homes and extend the ability instrument to locate borehole 

of savings and loan associations leaks in drilling wells that it 

to make additional loans,” and claims will save the petroleum 

other measures, were inade- industry millions of dollars a 

quate. year. | 


oz oe — oe — ie 
Commodity Futures 
and You | 


If you are interested in profit opportunities in 
commodity trading, here's help you can use: 


On October 3rd we will conduct a seminar to give 
you a better understanding of the commodity mar- 
kets. It will include a film produced by the Board 
of Trade explaining futures trading, showing how 
hedging affects the producer and the consumer. 
Our Chicago commodity partner will discuss the 
grain markets and explain speculative operations. 
He'll also cover current crop conditions and other 
influences on price trends. You'll have an oppor- 
tunity to ask questions. | 
Free Tickets for Commodity Forum 
The meeting will be in our Hotel Washington office 
...October 3rd, at 8 P.M. Admission by ticket only. 
To get one, without charge, return the coupon below. 
asbington, Washington 4 


; Hotel W 


George R. Galleber, Manager 
L. B. Brebaker, Assoc. Manager 


ar 1 
7’ os O e+ S 
1% 37% 3% ie 


' 


Members ell leading sock 

& commodity exchanges 

Please send mea ticket to attend your 
Commodity Seminar, October 3rd at 8 PM 


° 


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Address... oeeeeeeee eeeeeeee eeeteeee 


SHEESH SSE CR RHC HR Oe Oe 


A Hiram Walker whiskey 


BLENDED WHISKEY © 64 PEOOF 


—— Sr rr 


Knowledgeable people 
buy Imperial—and they 
buy it by the case 


20% STRAIGHT WHISKEY, 6 YEARS OF MORE OLD © 70% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPINTS 
HIRAM WAIKER & SONS INC, PEORIA, itt 


. 
- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Stocks Equal Worst Losses o re een 
: "ag; “a ss 9 48 Rejection of Appeals — 
& On Tariff Aid Assailed 


Associated Press 


15% Se te, A spokesman for cotton textile manufacturers sald yester- 
ae sda . day the White House has sometimes rebuffed “in a. rather 
sm+ % Cavalier fashion” industry appeals for protection against low- 
Se oe ay chief! 
R. ufor 2 | 
i e- weconomist for the American United States. An “escape 
1+ “Cotton Manufacturers Insti- Clause” permits this country to 
Wit {2 tute, did not spell out in testi-suspend the agreements, or 
mony pfepared for a House portions of them, if it is deter- 
% 4% —% Ways and Means subcommit- mined that a domestic industry 
; ™ 4? MY yitee whether he referred  to|'s being injured. 
1250 58 114% 11) 119%— % President Eisenhower or for-| In testimony for the House 
2 2% 2% % mer President Truman or both. subcommittee, which is 
ie as |. Both Mr. Truman and Mr. ing operation of the 
* 5% Se% Se4U—1% Eisenhower rejected several agreements act, Brandis said: 
+ io ” + oot 2 recommendations by the Tariff, “We have become concerned 
% 2 2u-% Commission to imvoke the over the way in which Tariff 
17%) 3% 317%—% “escape Clause” contained in Commission recommendations 
1 Jie- | this country’s reciptocal trade are frequently disregarded by 
i%—s% agreements with other coun-the executive branch. The 
a7 ‘escape clause procedure spelled 
out in the trade 
for ¢x- 


provide 
‘v0 te A ‘6 and 

%> 25% 2%—1% Change for similar concessions consuming investigations by 
1% 9% 8%—% from other mations on goods the Tariff Commission... 
ie a sa. which they import from the “Yet, on a mumber of 

19% %— % ndations of the com- 
i... oe M.....| ‘missiofi for relief in a particu- 
7: aes lar situation have been over- 
“u™ we uv-% Hit Parade to Be New ridden by the executive branch 
i Me Mee % in a rather cavalier fashion.” 


wn Filter-Tip Cigarette | 


— 
are ©=NEW YORK, Sept. 25 #—Hit’ 
pan a a ) Parade, a new king-size, filter’ ~ 
% @% oy... tip cigarette named for the Very Desirable | 
o—2 2 o- %\ company’s radio and television, S d 
oom oe uishow, was announced today by tore an 
118 157% 157% 187%— % the American Tobacco Co. : 
;u 4 6 —% it will be marketed next Office Areas 
- a s)6Cost ~ %@ Month at the price level of por 
* Sy»! lular filter tip cigarettes. e 
; ‘on ce “rea. company now makes Lucky 
2 1% W% 19% Strike in the standard size, Pall 
= 7 a ‘2 2\Mall and Herbert Taryeton| 
™ m~— % king-4ize, and filter tip Tarey- 
™ «a s =~! ton. 
8 157% 157% 187% =~ 
os ns 8 +h 


Lh 
n —~ Government Bonds 


_ i 
arw 6 6YORE, . & w—Slesieg ever 
um W%— & 
1% 2% Wit Uf the comer 8. Government 
v-2Ves 7 


Associated Presse . . 
Total salon, 2,100,000 shares:| 


tae win = Pivotals Off 1 to 3 Points 


121,382; 


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NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (®—The stock market during August because of strikes. Disappoint- 
poe Benny? pe my the worst of its aa ing earnings for Kaiser Alminum sent this 
setbacks. rop on average was as Dad as | : 
any since June 8, the day of President Eisén- stock down. Kaiser's fall led the way for 
hower’s intestinal illness. other aluminum issues to give ground. 

A wide front of pivotal issues took losses Turnover accelerated as prices weakened, 
% from 1 to 3 points. A few outside losers a bearish sign. Volume totaled 2,100,000 
dropped 5 points or $o. shares compared with 1,840,000 yesterday. 

The Associated Press average of 60 stocks The most active stock was Avco, off %& at 
_ declined $2.10 to $176.10, with the industrials _5%4 on 43,900 shares. Second was Kaiser 

| down $3.40, the rails down $1.90 and the | Aluminum, off 3 at 55% on 43,200 shares. 

| utilities down 40 cents to a new low. Third was: Benguet, unchanged at 1% on 
| The décline in the AP average was the | 27,700 shares. All but Benguet of the 15 most 
ame as on Aug. 6 when warlike moves | active stocks declined. 
mw % over Suez frightened traders and on Aug. 21 Among coppers, there was also some dis- 

_when New York banks hiked the prime rate | appointment over earnings prospects. Ana- 

1% on loans to 4 per cent. conda dropped 2 points, Kennecott 1%. 
- | Today there was no outstanding news of | American Smelting and International Nickel 
7%4—% an adverse nature. But a restraining element | were off more than a point each. 
3.—,*| was a further rise in the U. S. Treasury's Prices declined on the American Stock Ex- 
wu—%| Shortterm borrowing costs to another 23- | change.’ 
“%— % year-high. Corporate, bonds were lower. U. 8. Govern- 
i Aluminums were-hard-hit as news came of | ment bonds gained fractionally in quiet deal 
+ a » _ a bid reduction in primary aluminum output | ings over the counter. 


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NEW YORK, Sept. 25 o—Setes, 
prices ana eet cheeges of the 15 


t 
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...wedl send you our bi-weekly Market Letter 
—to give you helpful information about the 
stock market in geperal along with concise re 
ports on seleeted securities. It's a regular serv- 
ice mailed to your home or office every other 
week, and there is no charge or obligation on 
your part, 


We will be open Seturdey—*9 AM. till 1 PM. 


APR 


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A e ican Stocks Next Monday : ~ — 
meri a 
, 
|Bert King " ssa eanur,|’ PROCEDURES. 
Associated Preas 7 -— tian hao Sienna oie f e447. 
Total sales, 800,000 shares; beth =a ‘Sar wane er un “ Lr a sy qPnn?. 
, ’ : - 
year ago, 1,581,310. _ Jone 28 ah am i . ee feede ro oo 4 i to ° Bas coetle 9 cents hist. STATISTICAL 
| | eipts. : receip 
: arn” 2 mm w-4(JOlNS League) mits mans wes Wy oe ca tee “heceina’ Been. 4800 cases by truce. | OF RESEARCH DATA 
(108) Wigh Low Clete Chg — ree 12% Wie Betis) . Weedwaré & ~g4 com, 8 at “*Gartinckel com. (1.68) 7% = TM few oqeved high choice and “prime vou veal- | Clerfeal,. IBM or UNTVAC methods. 
mice Tes Miaaw +m & ms : | ear ea ped ee ek Rae | agree 7-2420 
+ wr 4 1 ce ; ; " . 
(Rite tam mAs Counse a. ee foam ag ty alte Wee Suv ate ie, Commodity: Index sto tesa dake 
inowerth = ihe 4 1% ™% Te~— % ® mM 1% 1-061 1-16—1-16 Wash Gas com #22 ot 37%, 98 at 37%. ecm co “ie , te 10.00 and below in = 
he eee ee, ee ee, mere ty te We te tem Le —=i | Hecht com., 25 at 31%. Recht Da com ptt 0.78)... in bacon ae ane few sea aod we 
7 a ! : i , ’ | Bonos Lanston - higher. advan r 190 . 
ie Gas 1.50 6 3% 35) «35 — wy Mat Bell MW 280 3 te te et Se) 6 OR. King, former Girector PUBLIC UTILITY ! ine (em... & 8 ‘ows steady. mixed 1-3 erade 190-240 
Aiscke = Airl ‘im & %—% ™t 1 4%) 45-16 45-18-—-5-16 » division Bid = Asked Nat’) a tev com (a. " b rege and “18 
Alleg dirt +4 4 4 Nat Preste 28 1 10% 10% i644 % of the loan guaranty Givis) Soc tet S's, 1881. 1020108 att & tev pte ‘ ‘ew : s. 17 2" 75; 270- 
a 2 mn 4 Ot OU On nee a 8 ime th 1 — m Of the Veterans Administration, py Tree Power 34's, 1917 Seve .....| Pennies stones ete Ht sei fO180 ing Uh SO4ty BO. 30. 
Allied Art 1% 5% i % = SF ’ : Power 2's, 1983 87% Secor , 7 , 
diem lee ami e¥te tity % Mew Srist poo Pret 16 11-18 bas heen appointed Washington ~ ag Powe’ a, 1904 Ty) Ter al & wh Corp... bh 4 : pews wanes : i: 19. S04? 15 
fe ised W 2 6? Oh i Mu NY Ot 7 225-16 25-16 ‘ol of the Wathingtes Gas S's, 1980 101 Universal op 1% «©1991 19 50@ 15.00: clearance complete, 
An Worse 32 7 fas «68 ws ~-* Eng aT : ri678 130% 1% 128 counse oO! e we SCELLantous "weed & 1 com (2.08) . i Poultry and Eees 
Be Sool KI W298 1% 174 T3%— Ye 8 AS a; = United States 1 ay aw cp ist 4's, 1988 DB ag A, eM soit? Poultry: Demand fair te good for , 
‘ Rises a : : 5 erate fres ’ : 
tg A - > he : ' ‘ ” rae 11 i «ive o ro 2 akg senate’ OTRITY \Dectared or pale se far this year. rupplies ip alow oe At generally ‘ower ment Executive Reasonable 
Aeocee Le 12726-16266 2 918—1-6 ex t >» 8% oan , rices man we of pullets, cabons. 
, ea caponette and hen turke -| 
Ang lee A S00) 63 18% 19% ~% * Pee Cae mn Mm {fective Octo- ‘mer Te 8 Tet &) me : en turkers. , —_— ce 
i A ee ce ber 1. Ju te Poet fee "Lia tet "New York Cotton cee SE ™Baleneren® gPtlne ‘lew IT supervise the residential di 
Ark La Gas Se 3 22 21% 21% — ty TT : ? . wy Broilers or iryers: 3 Ibe and over vision of the property me = 
. % Nerd Ket Ss mm fF n suc- a alt ae ue) a 8 = ‘ 25 ; 
ve he A ' ‘2 + 14M a Nor Can ft #4 67-18 od T Wade See Ss tt coe. . ji tureed an Oo Oy - 4 serie | ype 12. Puilets 340% Capone so. |, ment department of a large well- We will buy Second Trust 
; ' ~ a, Mer'eest Air % 12% 12 en Wase Gas Lt com ve ( 3) oe Caponeties 33 keys n » Hestablished real estat Notes Secured on improved 
pies te” wt > ee ue eee fe $m fr Harrison, who Wash Ges Lt com conv jfe (4.58). 128 a, =. 8. youn toms, few at 24636 Soggy ely one nan a goa nd 
ties Cp wt a Ya +] Aa WATIONAL BANK jorep Guat Ceued ip Spee Gee. es: Prices unchanged te i-cent tion. Must heve extensive man- Property 
Attest Plywd 'Se 18 16% 19% 10% recently Capital (°1.88) ” beteres closed 28 cents te 1.25 @ bale hi her on medium white eg nt Iti-st 
ne © 10 17% 17%— % Seem , on ae came executive {herty ® 198 higher than the previews close. Demand slishtly improved for the @ ege™ment experience in multi-story 
Sst See , te i oe Opies ] 1 ime 18% vice president meme (tae 9 Opes Wa Low Close Met Ch tro bot offerings, rrivals heavier elevator buildings and garden 
: ‘ . t . roan 1m este : 
Sern Sti srt 5 ore ate Pee etre at TT We and manager of Washington (1.20) ‘SST bee a tet Bet sam + aly riege pale by first receivers. getfvered if 'YP@ projects as well as smaller TIONAL MORTGAGE 
' ' , “ ' ' , c) more. ca i , 
Belt Voi Con 2 4 78y Gta ATRe+ Ve Dee levee -— Em mee King the First Fed- TRUST COMPANY March 3.00 34.11 33.85 3007 + 10)°° 2) Oetimors, cares quality whites, | Properties. To be considered, 
ce A eS y StS roan Associa: a yttg en MRS Re Be BB RR fC dete crore eof ek as i lores of pplication mot ghey 
° id “+ 7 av p Associa- : . ‘ tums pe a y. : 
Grazr Tract Ste 1" 7% ™ T+ +, Prk oe a ee) ee eres wpe . oo , - A Te te (7 ” ”? eet 32.90 33.15 3288 33.13 + 2) ehites 58% 035% rown and mixed. 4 COMplete pe ai history end INVESTMENT’ RP 
Breere Cp 1 8% Ge Gtys 2 PPtine Con 120 ’ % Mm % tion of Gainesville, Fla. ‘yeiee Trest Ce. (1.28) oF] Dec 26 Dn ue hee OM ap eo ont, standards 40:1 record of previous employment. i: . 
rit am OF +) 8663 aT ast ee Pepperell =e 1S 38 8S FP « * win . nerally SAVINGS BANK Maree 32.04 33.08 3204 11.098 + 18) Drices to retailers: Graded according | BOx 974, Washington Post & 
Brit Petrel Ze 112 18 1% 19%— % i — - ' a on 8 is Bert King | ge ” Genk of Betherde (1 = | a we MN ep OM emia. .. Maryland een -erading jew Times Herald 1312 MOY. Ave. NW. WA. &- 
Brows Ce 1 16 i or Ae “ “a “ _— | . ce (te ade A lare®, white 62: brown 
Srews FDis 80h 3 21% 2ite zi%ed ty Polaris Me 1 i 1 1% credited with developing & plan “Bess of Commerce (16) ae - | 
Benker Will 1280 6 18% 16% 16%— %& Press. Met Ae 2 19-16 % 316+ “WS for guaranteeing home loans —— — > 
C & C Super S % 1% t- % aon fe : . me ame “e for veterans n Maren, 1990, 
toe 68 te 18 1m ™ 2 =~ % s “ m— & mai te ' 
ei East ee oe Pug S¢ PRT 208 3 18 18% 18t4— % NE Joine d the Veterans Admin 
+ 18% 1% eoter fest a ~ Bs, 3 Rs, ,, istration as a legal consultant 
tow cone 191-165 1-165 1-16 rms 7 1% - Ss 
Comps Chi 3 18 17% 17— % hee ee 1 tt Oo ou. to the infant GI program. Sev- 
Seu Pet ss 69% ‘ ~ Se Gr VG (Ce MC ™ M%—%* enteen months later he was 
Cte at! On ‘a7 1-861 Lie 8 He % Repeite OF 4 6 14 8 advanced to director of the 
Cie Wemertead 5 2% Ms Pe—t-1g Sree C Pet 7 eS | 
Con Mercesi Ste ~~ % tt Rrersk Or 1 &% ‘ ont % program ; 
Seg 2 ee eRe St ee ey! | le the lovesr, period trom 
a ae 1S Meth M4148 . : 95 ha in 
Crece OF Pred 1 a 2 5-16 79-1641-16 SeOGh tec 28 '«# “~ a ' 1946 through 1955 ; ~ - > 
Cateie 120 5 Te % . Te~ t Seelle Stl See 1m ww 1% —\% served as director 0 the 108 
Ces fxpler mM 24 31998 4443-8 tne + F ae " om + re ‘ guaranty division, VA guaran- 
Chesetrengh 63 sn ff ervemet ' i . 
Cy Auto $128) 3 Jet get fete Set fee 402 «3 8% 8% ste— % teed more than 330 bi ion in 


, 
Clerestt Mie tte ¢ «Te Fa Fee & SPH EP ee He 8 
Ciiech Cosi te 1008 Pet Ti Ti & Shere Wes 658s . Tht 117% 


%+!% private loans made to veterans 
13%—-2 of World War II and Korea. He 


GCeeet € Gils MM ar 7’ 4 Sieeney Carle ? le ? 
ones aoa Ss tae an =. u Silex Ce $s i) &% o&- % is a graduate of Harvard Law 
Siecet } % % ~~ % See 1 87e 3 15% 9% %+ % Sehoo!l (1929). 
Coe fects © S$ 27% 2 fF — SP Pet Be 5 We We ite— 
tr tn 9 1 15% 15% 1554+ % — ; 2 ; -” . . - % 
i ae * i 9 3 we . he ° 
ait s i Jt a, fenetone 28 =» = wm sus Dividend Actions 
Cost Ureniee 4 i ity tet % SO Pome OF Be 867 3% 3% I te Pe. Sth. of Pay 
Core tec ta ? 1% 9% Ha— % See Sey te Tae Ue hel Rete ried Record sbt 
Cott Sever 2 2? % Se % HS freee elt lh UM IMCREASTD 
Cresle Pet 2250 18 88 85% G8 + % Sf Fact e 8 © 8. + ccceman Mie 1 ss $29) 
trewe Chet Sc 2 ON BD 73 1% SE leeust am eS OT! Sta fey toe 73 i) ee 
Ce im Oi 7 6 fe Se Te ON My (o 8 8 , peReGuLAR 
Cee ati s 1 6 1% 8% 18% Std = Packaging ms mM «(8 S = Wiccce wevilles 9 os) 60108 
Cet Vee ov 8) Tiy— vy St Pree | 1! 1— 19: 18 STOCK ) 
Deltech C8 OS 2 1% 18 1 % SM Shores 8 67 1 1 1M HO gy ‘ie 1s 124 | 
Daveahes 1108 14% 16% 16% — ty SU Thoms 2% Ge Mem WT, meville dec os 16-29) 
Set Grav i 282 oo. % Sterrett Ce Ste 1 % % i mTiAL ' 
Devos L Oils ae. BES Be | Steriiag tee 7am Mh! M ae le oe «6174 | 
7 9% Oy 9% Stor? Pree 5 oe mm DY. teetshnerth tee 18 10-25 
Oreeee 4oCem fe 7 S3% Sim 7% — a Stienes§ = Bere 7 7% 77% 21%— "e accuLar 
Oreser 1.58 2 2% Be My— ty Seek My S 1 10 180— 1S are Eonis s 8 0) «(61S 
oi 68 fe te 8 9% 1%) 18% Seser The ws me ™ aties Steels a *3 19 | 
. >} 2 2% 77%— % Tee A y fete Nely lele+ © cocten (eines 7” @ ww tt 
2 8%) % 6%— % eee CF ft 2 7 WN Me % aovipics Co s 8 We 22 
Devel fel 175 ‘& Be 1 = ty feeReicoter ee a ee) fs i ree — 6 61S 1638 
ie 60O6 or | 6. ts 6% Texem Oi! } ™ 7s 7** _“ Mills . Q 2-18 7.1 
Cast GeskF ts S% 73 675 — % thew Shey 160 =f GO le MSlO—T'0 Cinnel Gres s 8 We 16-25 
ter Mie es hee Pe Thiete! Ch TInt 8 MY 3 1% Sol OW 7% @ a) oe 
ft eedtcs 1 te 7? 2% 2% ee % Tome ‘Star 4 i) ™ 3% Hert SebiMers 48 8.2 11.73 
Emery. Aw 1 ite 11% e— % fe Reet te 1 16% 1%5 160+ fe jet Greaze Pers § +m 1015 
Gevity Cp Se 58 We 3% «By ty TORlee OF me Sm ress Forge * a 2 
terete Ce 513-16 t% Te % Proeeters ee a. ee ee Lek Bert os 6 ? 2 I 
Porch Com Se 1 Ti Tit TreesCevted, ‘59 1 @% i% f— % Ohesite te -.s 6 wi tt | 
Farge Oits 35 2 13-16 Pa 2 13-16 Wess Cee GH A 8 Me Me Te oa ie 8 Tel 1 @ tt 1-15-47 
Lh eee ee a 2916 Ma Te~ 1-16 OOS so eH 4 
Firth Stert 7? ™ Mm % Trees tex 1% ‘ Me Be Met ccs Wethho “os @¢ wns 2 
Flying Tiger 3 Me 8% S%— % hi Contt mt a7 12 (THe 1 8 tos Cole Pe ime $2 115 
Ford @ Con A 5 8 125%) 120% trem a Veet Chee 5 § § ££ ~ MO ”% 18 «(18-22 
9 4 3 15-063 15-08—1 eee © Co “ey ; 4") 7 ox 
7 ‘ 


7 ht MH %&% 
1) S4a 5 19-96 § 11-08—1 


Clee Altes 10p 1 11% 11% Tite & se 5 sé 1's 
Celetield Cos ee a ‘ Uew Ceres 7 wm W% 
Srey Me 2 1 1% 9%) 1984 & Utes t¢ See 2 13 OhClU 
ot *hPec te 1975 1% 11% 171+ Velsper Cy > @ %& 
ot tm O&c uo *» % 1% von Ai St 2 1 3% 37% 
Gt Sweet Gr 83 : 1835-16 gee+1-16 Yeser Sys 1% 8% 
Gra freee 7 1 18% 1e%— ty Veser Pet “ 
Wereltive 1 (te 1 38% 37% 3e%—~ y V2? free Cae ~s % 5 
Herts Mie tie ’ = & 8% Ve'cos SH Ld 7? 9% 
Nev) Oety fi 7 #17 6% 17 Waliecet? 14 4 7% 27% 
Heeite A S$ 11% 1% 1% Waltham Woetch es %% 1% 
et € Cele 2 ‘ as ms Me & Wedeitnage 14? ? ™ 
Helly Core -— oe ee ~~ ~~ Weite Eagle m7" % PR 
Rembie Of 240 61t4% 112 Tre~9m OP Mew 1.588 ‘mm BY 
Rytremete’s 3 2 18% 1% s+ % Wirth Pet os 7 “ 
ra te ‘m% 2” % ~~ % Wester FP Se 3 5% 


jet Petre! 1 1 ‘ mal test Gar 3 1 

tet 4 , " ™ = > ~— ormee Te? 71322 WW 
fet Resist 29 . S Se Se~— & OePew 1288 615 OM “ 
jevest fey 10s '™/ mm % Pere i087 3 9% 5% 
Juetier Gils 55 23-16 21-162 1-16—0-06 POR Se ERG Gee S18 1 
Keiser ted Ss ws 1” — % Se Cal fe d065 2% HS 


trope for ‘te gS ~~ 3 ' > 
iS RE ‘Foreign Fxchange 


ivct Ce OS 7 ft Oe 132 of a cont. 


Leeis if ia 6 WS SD S?\e—1% cont. Great Griteie (peeed) $2.78 13/32, off 


T4%—e— dy 

“~~ 

s+] MORTGAGE 

" - LOANS 

5 

m—s | Apartments 

<= “ Commercial 

m3 . Industrial 


ee] Byel¢ MC, 


y ry Mertgage Lean Correspondent 
S1% | The Connecticut Mutual 
, h Lite Insurance Company 
1627 K St. LW. st. 3672 


Lear 38s so ™ ™ Th—% WOW Yorn, 1 Foreign Excheege 

Leseere feof AS {+ TT? 7 1? — % retes fellow Seestion éoller «= New York Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cir 
Le Teermess 1 c19 37% 37% 37% —1 open market 211/32 per cost pemiem oF culation, and order The W.5 
Lodgeas 1 % % — W 107 36% United Sistes comnts off 1/32 of * ington Post and Times Herald 


guaranteed home delivery. 


The Finest Hosts and Hostesses Serve 


Ruill--: Hill 


KENTUCKY BOURBON AT ITS BEST 


STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY, 86 PROOF 


Tastes so rich-swallows so smooth 


THE HILL & HILL COMPANY, DIVISION OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS, LOUISVILLE, KY.— é 
KENTUCKY 


100% Kentucky flavor... 
yet each drop goes down 
so gently . . . so smoothly. 
Always ask for Hill and 
Hill. . . by the drink . 

by the bottle! 


' 
ee 


THE WASHINGTON Post and TIMES HERALD 


Architect's drawing of new headquarters 
ing of The National Amociation of 


I nderwriters now under construction on 


Sereet between 22nd and 23rd Streets. 


Our service has enabled many anderwriters 
to help their clients obtain substantial life convention go our congratulations on the breaking of ground for 


insurance coverage after recovery 
serious illnesses, including: 
Heart attacks 
High blood pressure 
Malignant and benign tumors 
Organ removal 
Angina history 
Myocarditis 
Psychiatric history 
All types of diabetes 
Gastrointestinal disorders 
Glandular operations 


».. as well as many, many others, 


singly or in combination 


life underwriter on risks his own 


pany will not eccept—or on surplus. Al! ) ee 
Seasenne io shane taitiaadinadlirsidtan Philadelphia National Bank Building 


nized, reputable companies. 


busld- 


A separate and independent organization 
with more than 30 years’ experience in 
this Geld, we are not employed by—nor 
in compeution with—any life insurance 


bens ne EARL H. WELTZ & COMPANY 


We salute... 


THE WASHINGTON 
CONVENTION OF THE 
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION 
OF LIFE UNDERWRITERS 


Life 
Cc 


 peoaeeE with our best wishes for a most stimulating 


from 


your new building. It stands as a symbol of the important 
contributions made by the life underwriter not only to the security 


of individuals but to our national economy as a whole. 


We are proud of our own more than 30 years of service to 
the industry, the individual life underwriter, and his clients. 


Philadelphia 7, Pa. + Telephone: Rittenhouse 6-7141 


From September 23rd te 28th, Mr. Welts will haws headquarters at the Statler Hotel 


THE WASHINGTON POST|The Gallup Poll < 


and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, September 26, 1956 


of Ry 


Master Painters Preter 


DURON 
PAINTS 


i 


- METROPOLITAN 


ORANJEBOOM 
Stee rom Hol 


from Holland 
mperted by Hyves. tne NYC Oe 
won tem Memeve Arias ree Dewreres 


ae 


Campaign Fails to Sway Voter 


The Institute's first measure-|of Independent voters say they who are undecided as of now 
ment of voter sentiment, re- plan to vote for the GOP can- will eventually divide as those ants for every ‘1000 persons in 
ported on Sept. 9, showed ex- didates. 
Developments in the campaign actly the same division of opin-\of the Independents are unde- made up 


since the opening guns were ‘ON. 
The 7 per cent who remain 


By George Gallup 


Director. American pnatseate of Pubile 


Opin 
PRINCETON, Nv. J., Sept. 25 


ired two weeks ago at Gettys- 


However, 16 per cent 


cided today. 
Today's vote by party afflia- 


burg and Har- undecided today obviously con- tion; 


men and women in all walks intends to cross party lines and 
of life from coast to coast and yote for the Eisenhower-Nixon hower 
to border on the follow- ticket } 

The other is that a majorityper cent of Democratic voters win the Presidency. 


g question: 
i, the presidential election 


were being held today, which ceniriiieatiantinn 


candidates would you vote for 

KF isenhower ana Nixon ofr 

Stevenson and Kefauver?” 
Here is the vote today among 


those who say they plan to vote 


CHAR 


makes foode 
taete better 


Appetizing recipes on request 
Bolland House Sales Co, Woodside 77, 07. 
Makers of World Fameove 
HOLLAND MOUSE COCKTAN mixes 


Newest Neckwear 


For Fall 


Featuring: 
& Weven Tice te 
meat figures 
* Sith Reges with 
ok 


$ 


Decren Ties ia 
piain celere 
ehecks. siripes 
oné aecat fleures 
‘fs ne 1, 
—washa 
@ Kite te viata 
colers or stripes. 
@ And many ether 
new ideas im ties, 


FANCY 
CLIP-ON BOWS 2 i ST 


F 
+ chara, Stretch 50 c 


ky 


et sty “store tn Washingtes 


~~ 


; PIN ‘WORMS |: 
AFAMILY AFFAIR ° 


PFidgeting. nose picking anda tor fe 
menting rectal itch are often tell- 
tale signe of Pin-Worms...vucly 
parasites that medice! experts say 
infest one out of every three per- 
sons examined. FEutire familice 
tims and net know it. 
rid of Pin-Worme. these 


may be ¥ 
Te get 

oe must not only be killed, but 
illed in the large intestine where 


oe 
ee 


they live and m tipiy. That's ex- 


actly whet Jayne's P-W tablets do 
++. and Here's how they do i 
Piret—a ecientifie « mting car 


Ties the tablets into the bowels be 
fore they dissolve. Then — Jayne's 
Modern, 
redient goes right to wor 
in-Worms qui 
Don't take chances with thle 


medically-epproved ine 
i~ eae 


ckiy and easily. 


dangerous. high!y contagn 
dition. At the first sien of Pin- 
Worms, ask your druggist for 
genuine Jayne's P-W Vermifese... 
the emall, casy-to-take tablets per- 
fected by famous Dr. D. Jayne 4 

. specialists in worm remedies 


for over 100 years. 


JAYHES~ 
for Pan. Sa | 


PI mm Od 


=| 


in the November election: 


Eisenhower- Nixon . &F 
Stevenson-Kefauver 41 
U ndecided ~~ 


Today’s 


Events 


Fvents schéduled for today 
asterisk denotes those open to 


the public 
quvanTsons 


The Crow meres ce Compens 
Bhoreham ends r tay 
Na nal Associa on of Life Uneéer- 
te! Mayflower and S8tatier ends 
7 
ternationa Monet ary Pund «end 
er : Rank econstruction 
ar Dee vionomer she: aston Park (runs 
: > ar Raturcay 
_ s| Cow of Char shes of Gar’ ist 
r nite States——<jeneral Board 
Mee s. Wii uv Thursdays) 
“MER TIN 8 
Retary Clu Mayfower Ball Reom 
Foeultable Life insurance Co May 
flow Rox 5... eception 
Mavflower. Wilillamebure 
; m incn) 
va ngton Rowtng Association, Com 
rr Pos and Times Heraid 
. i Mm 
fassac! . State Raocile'y Com 
~ RR " ‘ | Post send 
; Flera , : is 
' vers Puod. Washing on 
M '_é mm fheadquarters 
meortine 
Na a Capital Optimist - “3; 
né ; ¢ Washington Row 
” iar Dimes Washington Hotel. 
Wa RH oorr " Ww Dp 
Pr e Insurance Co ate ler 
Mf ar ™m. iz no 3 nh 
va ne Chacter of the Virginia 
T ‘ As ation. George Ma 
Hote Alevancria > m 
Ame n ' 7 of Cr¥i q neers 
Tomp« Ha ‘ Fancineerms. Coeoree 
Ma N ' ‘ratiiy. & Do. m@ speaker 
Mavic aney 
°*M : ong Association 
haserr te . he G& Will n 
just . = bs 
AM: ; §. : Re ations - 9 ation 
a : i? 15 m ‘ peacker 
Ni » Wa 
s = Advancement wo Manage- 
men’ : nial Restaurant. 1411 enn- 
yaniea ave : io. = speaker. Rod- 
. ; Merriam 
permorcrs campaign fund-reisine 
a er Ken sood Country Club, Bethesda 
“aaerT 


Dean Acheson 
= PEC IAL EVENTS 
Pe 4 a show opens ad Wood ward 
new sleore «& en Corners 
hare mugh Saturday dur ine shopping 


Cc Conese Aid Oroup. Willard 
yy aes no 7pm : 
-— am iten 
of the Virginia tary 
ne s* nner : 
ens. Bele Haven Ce intry 
= ogat : 
Speng ~ | ree fl the Amer'.- 
wo swear 
3 "othe ‘ "bate: file H tel . A m 


AEC Announces 


Research Grants 


Area universities have been 


awarded three of 48 unclassi- 
fied life science research con 
tracts by the Atomic Energy 
_ommission 

Largest of the three is a $13, 
455 medical research contract 
with George Washington Uni 
ersity. Paul K. Smith will be 
tne investigator. Walter C. Hess 
, he tigator on a $1600 
wedical contract with George- 
own Univers 4 $6000 bio- 
logy contract was given to the 
' " iversity of Maryland under 

G. Gauch and R. W. Krause 
The contracts, are in the 
fields - medicine, biology, 


on ‘Ss, radiation instrumen- 
yn cand special training 


HOW BUSINE 


ON THEIR WAY 
" She 


More and more men areta 


Here's a really sensible idea for 
‘ your next business trip. 

Travel Canadian Pacific. It's 
completely relaxing, yet stimu- 
lating, too. Just your first few 
hours aboard THE CANADIAN 
will show you what we mean. 

First you'll stretch out 
spacious bedroom or roomette 
Then perhaps youll meet old 

friends or make new ones in the 
informal Mural Lounge. Next 
you'll sample Canadian Pacihc’s 
famous cuisine in the Deluxe 
Dining Room Car. 

Your 2881 -mile “land cruise” 
on the Banf-Lake Louise route 


in your 


fortable accommodations and direct route across 
scenic Canade to the Pacific Coast on THE CANADIAN 


? 
SSMEN RELAX 
TO THE COAST 


king advantage of the com- 


leave you refreshed and 
ready for business. 

THE CANADIAN and THE 
DOMINION, in daily service be- 
tween Montreal and Vancouver, 
and Toronto and Vancouver, 
offer you diesel powerand Scenic 
Domes at no extra fare. 
rs Why not treat your wife to 
the thrill of secing Canada? She 

an travel with you at half fare on 
the Famuly Plan. 


See your local agent or Canadian Pacific, 
1504 & Street, NW, . 
Weshington 5, D.C. NAtionel 8.4235. 


will 
sat 


’ risburg seem to Stitute an important group. As REPUBLICANS 
PAINT COMPANY have had little the campaign proceeds, many = 
effect on presi- of them will undou y St Kef . 
1823 14th ew Th Y,. Gleve Ra | dential voting UP their minds, while some will evenson-nelauver ... 
co 5-0°% “7054 sentiment. not vote. Undecided ......... 2 
me 1. ge 4777 The Insti-| If it is assumed that they will DEMOCRATS 
2531 Ennatie Avenue tute’s second/divide as the “decideds do, to- Stevenson-Kefanver RO 
REE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES complete poll day's a become: | Eisenhower-Nixon ..... 14 
ee ; oe since the nomi-, Eisenhower-Nixon 56% | Undecided a 
nating conven-| Stevensen-KRefauver ... 44 ; , , 
BWottorm tions finds nO; “In the 1952 presidential elec- catches? sear - 
= = Galluo change in the tion, the Eisenhower-Nixon tick- Elsenhower-Nixon . 51% 
sap! | — popularity © fet polled 55.4 per cent of the Stevenson-Kefauver ... 27 
either the Stevenson-Kefauver major-party vote. | Undecitied 16 
Ni ! ] ‘ticket or the Eisenhower-Nixon| Analysis of the latest poll fig-- Democratic partisans can 
earty a l ticket, which continues to hold/ ures by party affiliation reveals take comfort from two facts as 
over the a lead in the race so far. two interesting facts. revealed -in Institute surveys 
; | In measuring sentiment as of} One is that about one Demo-| One is that the party has 
world: ‘late September, interviewers cratic voter in every seven, or been successful in wooing back 
for the “Institute questioned 14 per cent, today rays that he into the fold a number of Dem- 


ocrats who switched to Eisen- 
d Nixon in 1952. 


f it Is assumed that the 6 


Servant Is Vanishing 


From American Scene 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25 
‘Lo, the vanishing servant! A 


‘domestic servants are 
pearing from the Nation's la- 
bor force. There were 94 serv- 


Democrats who have already the early 1900s; today there are 


only 34 per 1000. 
eir mihds, today's Prof. George J. Stigler of Co- 


study published yesterday, says) . 
disap-| 


~ 


Get The HERTZ Idea! 


ou ‘ Democrats iumbia University, author of 
45 per cent forthe study, says the sharp de-| 

ster Ve Kefauver, 15 per crease is due to greater educa- 

cent Eisenhower-Nixon. tion, lowered rate of immigra- 


ion, progressiv 
| Institute election surveys in! progr e equalization 


11952 showed 23 per cent of 
‘Democrats voting for the GOP 


household tasks. 


of income and simplification of| 


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with van, panel or stake 
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Always call Hertz anytime 
you need a clean, medern 


ipresidential candidate. 

The other cheering note for 
the Democratic Party is the 
fact that, as reported last Sun- 
day, it is funning 6 points 
stronger in the South today 
than it did in the 1953 election 
and its prospects are bright for 
taking all, or nearly all, of the 
146 electoral votes in the South. 

If this proves to be the case, 


IT WILL PAY 


YOU 


te attend our 1956 Inetitute. start- 
ing Mon. Oct. 1 Practical income 
tax courses—one evening a week— 
for lawyers and sccountants. Lee- 
turers are nationally yecognised tax 


the party needs only to win the | *°****"*" 

popular vote in a few key states Ask fer Brochure 
in the North; such as New 

York, Illinois, Pennsylvania and TAX PRACTICE INSTITUTE 


California, to make up the nec- 
essary 266 electoral votes to 


Mauneey Building 
Washington 4, DC. 
STerling 3-4167 


| truck—whether it’s for an 
hour, day or longer. Rent- 
ing’s quick ° n easy: all you 
need is a proper driver's 
_ dicense and identification. 


Theft Insurance plus $100 
deductible collision protec- 
tion. Typical Rate Example: 
A 12-ft. van body truck 
Choose from Chevrolet or costs only $6.45 for a 20- 
other sturdy Hertz trucks mile trip in 3 hours. 


HERTZ reuck rentar 
Come in ond pick up @ copy of your FREE “How to Move’ booklet. 


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3212 Lee Highway, Arlington, Va. 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


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ee 


Two-Party Recipe 


Call for 
‘Ike Day’ 


Cake Bake “ 


Associated Press 

A COMMITTEE planning 
Nation-wide observances for 
the eve of President Eisen- 
hower'’s 66th birthday made 
public yesterday the Presi- 
dent's favorite cake recipe. 
It hopes millions of Amer- 
jcans will bake one on “lke 
Day”—Oct 13 

A 20-member group repre- 
senting Republican organiza- 
tions which will sponsor “Ike 
Day” parties met to form- 
ulate plans for the events, 
billed as nonpolitical birth- 
day tributes to Eisenhower 

The President's birthday is 
Oct. 14, but that is a Sunday, 
so the committee decided on 
celebrations on Saturday. 

Along with suggestions for 
Nation-wide get-out-the-vote 
drive on that day, the com- 
mittee distributed the recipe 
for the cake—a chocolate one 
with white icing 

Mrs. Charles P. Moward, 
vice chairman of the com 
mittee, said the recipe will 
be used to bake the White 
House birthday cake 

The committee also dis- 
cussed tentative plans for a 
national! television broadcast 
on Oct. 13 

The -committee’s major 
“Ike Day” activity will be the 
distribution nationally of 
birthday scrolls on which 
signers ll pledge to vote 
and work to get others to 
the polis 

Mrs Howard 
haking industry associations 
will try to get Eisenhower 
cakes into every bakery 

It is hoped families will 
have small birthday cake par- 
ties before the telecast 


THE CAKE RECIPE 
4 cup butter 
2 cups sugar 
3 egas 
1 cup sour milk 
2% cups sifted flour 
1 teaspoon baking soda 
1 teaspoon baking powder 
(rounded) 
23 cup cocoa (dissolving in 


WW 


said several 


half cup of boiling water). 


1 teaspoon vanilla 

\% teaspoon salt. 

Sift flour. soda, 
powder and salt; cream 
shortening, slowly beat in 
sugar, and egg yolks and 
vanilla. Add the cocoa, then 
the flour mixture alternately 
with the milk. Fold in stiffly 
beaten egg whites. Pour into 
two greased layer cake tins 
Rake 25 minutes in’ 375-de- 
gree F. oven 


baking 


Residing ‘in Wheaton 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L 
Bonnett are residing in 
Wheaton. Md. following 
their wedding Sept. 2 in the 
Hotel Hamilton. Mrs. Bon- 
nett is the former Carolyn 
Lois Kimball, daughter of 
Mrs. Wallace Kimball and 
the late Mr. Kimball. Bonnett 
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Bonnett. 


Washington University 


CADETTE JANET MARSHALL 


».~ Deyond the horizon, a new age for Air Force wome 


Supersonic Co-Ed 


4 


~ © 


y Dick Darcey. Staff Ph Mograpner 


G W's Janet ‘Jets’ Into WAF 


By Katharine Elson 

THE FIRST collegiate “ca- 
dette” of the Women’s Air 
Foree ROTC, 19-year-old 
Janet Marshall of George 
was 
given a supersonic indoctri- 
nation at Andrews Air Force 
base yesterday 

After lunching in the new 
officers’ club at Andrews, 
Janet was whipped out to the 
air field, stuffed into a flight 
suit and Mae West, and 
racked into the back seat of 
4 Lockheed T-33 jet trainer 

A 10-minute top speed trip 
around Baltimore and Annap- 
olis left Janet breathiess. 
Maj. Ed Stilley piloted the 
plane that carried “Cadette” 
Marshall on her first jet ride 

Back on terra firma again, 
Junet admitted she felt a lit- 


Ue wobbly, despite Maj. Stil 
ley’s claim it was “all. in your 
mind.” 

“I think I left my stomach 
behind on those turns,” said 
brunette Janet. The pressure 
on the banks (turns) was ter 
rific, and the whole plane 
seemed to shudder when Maj 
Stilley started down, she 
added 


ONCE she'd pulled her 
seif together, Janet pluckily 
admitted she'd love to go up 
again sometime—and get 
used to it all. 

The Air Force has coined 
a new word for Janet and 
her eight classmates in the 
new GW eéourse. “Cadette” 
is the official term for wom- 
en enrolled in the ROTC col- 
lege program After 
years in the course, 
will receive a second 


two 
Janet 
lieu 


Today 
oday s 
“PARTY TIME Along the 
Potomac” will be discussed 
by Dorothy McCardle, Wash- 
ington Post and Times-Heraid 
columnist, at a barbecue 
buffet of the D.C. Chapter of 
the American Home Eco- 
nomics Association on the 
Garden Roof of the Weodner 
Hotel at 6:45 p.m . Mrs 
Ray L. Jenkins will be hos. 
tess in her home at 3215 Co- 
quelin Terr., Chevy Chase to 
a business meeting of Wash- 
ington Alumnae Chapter of 
Delta Zeta ... Mary-Margaret 
Day McIntyre, DAR national 
vice chairman of radio and 
television. Eastern Division 
will address an 8 p.m. meet- 
ing of the District DAR's 
State Committee on Radic 
and Television at the Chapter 
House, 1732 Mass. avr.. nw. 


A membership team of the 
Yona Club Pioneer We men's 
Organization of Silver Spring, 
Md.. will be at 8:30 p. m. in 
the home of Mrs. Max Mud- 
rick, Hinsdale Mrs. Nor 


ct 


Plan Gift Tea 


A “GIFT TEA” will be 
given by the Women of St. 
Alban’s Episcopal Church 
this afternoon from 2 to 4 
in St. Alban’s Guild Hall 
The Gift Tea is in honor of 
the first anniversary of their 
Opportunity Shop 

Members and friends are 
invited to bring a gift and 
share the birthday cake 
Gifts will be placed in the 
Opportunity Shop and sold 
to raise the budget of ap- 
proximately $3100. The 
money is used in the many 
fields of service supported 
by St. Alban’s Women. 


Fashion Show Today 


The Business and Profes- 
sional Women's Club of Sil- 
ver Spring will sponsor a 
fashion show by Martin's at 
& om. today at the Indian 
Spring Country Club. 


Events 


man Gitomer 

assisted by Mrs 
lonsky . Unit meetings of 
the Arlingeton League of 
Women Voters wil! discuss 
the local tax picture. The 
Buckingham Community 
Room will be the scene of 10 
a. m. and 8 p. m. meetings 
Aurora Hills-Barcroft unit 
will meet at 8:15 mn, m. at 3538 
S. 18th st.. and the South Ar 
lington unit will meet at 8&8 
Pp. m. in the Fairlington:Ad 
ministration Building 


chairman, 
Murray Po 


1s 


i. 


tenant's commission in the 
Air Force. 

A foreign affairs major. at 
GW, Janet says the air force 
course will complement her 
term's studies. It opens up a 
new career field for her, 
says Janet, who may plan to 
stay with the Air Force 
after graduation in an exec- 
tive position 


JANET is the daughter of 
Marine Corps Warrant Of- 
ficer and Assistant Supervis- 
or of the Marine Band's Ken- 
neth J. Marshall, and Mrs 
Marshall of 1722 18th st. se. 
She was born in Shanghai. 
and has already covered most 
of the Pacific area by air, 
following her father from 
post to post 

The Air Force has opened 
women’s ROTC programs at 
nine other schools this fall. 
mecluding the University of 
Florida, Butler University, 
ine University of California 
at Los Angeles. 
sity of Texas, Southern Iili- 
nois University, the Univer. 
siiy of Omaha, the University 
of Miami (Fla.), Pennsylvania 
State and the University of 
maryland. 

ca 


the Univer- 


NEW DANCE CLASSES 


At the YWCA 
Ballet, Rallroom, Modern and 
Hawaiian classes for adults 
and children. 
Moderate fees with excellent 
instruction. Classes are forming 

now, Call ME. 8-2100 


ext. 25 for full information. 


were 3.95-4.95 


Blouses, 


were 3.95 


Sweaters, 


Fall Dresses, were 16.95 


Leather Coats 


were 159.00-149.00 


Leather Coats \, length). 


full length), 


Einiger Cashmere Coats 


Suits, were 49.00. 59.00. 7000 
Spring Toppers, were 29.95 
Spring Coats (full length), were. 98.00 


Winter Coats, were 4€9.95.59.95 
alpacas, chinchillas, end many other well known fabrics. 


Wool Knit Dresses, were 35.00.20.95 


 Yeagers 


Our only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. — 


i 


OPEN TODAY 10 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 


STOREWIDE SALE 


2.88 
2.45 
8.50 
38.00 
58.00 
119.00 


were 79.95 


were 11900 


36.00 
10.00 
49.00 
38.00 


- 24,00 


“* 


Times Beraid 


Tor and about WOMEN 


SOCIETY 
SCHOOLS 
CLASSIFIED 


WEDNESDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 26, 


1956 o7 


Town Topics 
Capital 
Flips For 


Bankers 


By Marie McNair 
THE TOWN has turned a 
flip-flop for delegates to the 
International Monetary Fund 


and International Bank meet- 


ing in Wash- 

ington this 

week. Each 

day there 

are lunch 

eons, coc kK - 

tails parties 

and dinners. 

So that meet- 

ing each oth- 

er at one, 

two or three, 

the standard 

“How many parties have you 
been to today?” Of course, 
between times there are ses- 
sions where more weighty 
business is accomplished. 

Half a dozen big parties 
were given yesterday, featur. 
ing financiers from foreign 
countries. 

On top for size was the 
joint reception by Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilmer J. Waller and 
Mr. and }irs. Barnum L. Col- 
ton at Anderson House for 
Latin American Governors of 
the Bank and Fund. Mr. 
Waller is chairman of the 
board of the National Bank 
of Washington and Mr. Col- 
ton is the bank's president. 

Heading the receiving line 
yesterday was Julio Heur- 
tematte, former Financia! 
Counselor of the Panama 
Embassy, now vice presi 
dent of the National Bank. 
and Senora de Heurtematte 


THE THREE ladies wore 
black—chicest thing for fall, 
they say, but they varied 
their choice in hats. Senora 
de Huertematte’s black vel- 
vet hat was brimmed in a 
swath of black tulle. Mrs 
Waller's toque was shining 
gray satin and Mrs. Colton 
wore a tight blue feather 
cap 

Conference delegates 
showed as much interest in 
the art treasures of Ander- 
son House as they did in the 
delicious buffet in the great 
hall and the two bafs set up 
in the winter garden. 

Most of the afternoon 
there was a parade up the 


See TOPICS, pg. 28 


Miss Arden Bows Into Town 


By Ruth Wagner 


ELIZABETH ARDEN, 
sporting a bejewelled IKE 
pin, came to town yesterday 
with the latest in fall 
fashions and hints of spring 
ones to come. 

The noted cosmetic maker, 
race horse owner and Re- 
publican party-giver, was 
showing her very ladylike, 


FINANCIAL FASHION SHOW—Wives of 
delegates to the International Bank and 
Monetary Fund conference yesterday saw, 
among other Elizabeth Arden creations, 
this deceptively simple-looking gray wool 
dress. The material is cleverly folded and 
darted to give great figure flattery. The 


bands are heads of the Fund 
and -Bank respectively, were 
hostesses for the luncheon 


event, held in the Terrace 
Room of the Shoreham. 


MISS ARDEN, wearing a 
simple black dress with 
pearls, a white ostrich 
feather hat and the snow- 


See ARDEN, pg. 29 


very feminine fall and win- 
ter 1956 collection to a@ dis- 
tinguished audience—the 
wives of members of the 
board of governors of the 
International Bank 
and Monetary Fund who are 
here from all over the world 
for their llth annual meet- 
Ing 

Mrs. Tvar Rooth and Mrs. 
Eugene R. Black, whose hus- 


By Charies Del Veochio. Staff Photographer 


white hat is of feathers. Seated clockwise 
at the foreground table are Senora de 
Berckemeyer, wife of the Peruvian Ambas- 
sador; Elizabeth Arden, Mrs. Eugene Black, 
one of the luncheon's cohostesses, and Lady 
Makins, wife of the British Ambassador. 


a 


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1207 7° SH (“S113 14m *°4483 CONN. 
"SUL VER SPRING, MAD. * Open 9 10 @ 9 daly 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9 0 9 Then. Fr 
CLARENDON, VA. Oprg,) 0 9 Mow, Thar, Fea 


’ } 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
OR W ednesday, September 26, 1956 — 


“As National Chairman 


ADLAI’S RIGHT HAND—Democratic Campaign Manager 
James A. Finnegan attends the reception for Mrs. Edison 
Dick, cochairman of Volunteers for Stevenson-Kefauver, 
yesterday at the American Newspaper Women’s Club. Here 


Finnegan jokes with Mrs 


TOPICS, from pe. 27 
marble stairway to what had 
been the private apartments 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Larz 
Anderson who  iteft their 
home to the Society of the 
Cincinnati 


THERE WAS A real wel- 
come for Roberto Heurte- 
matte, former Panama Am- 
bassador now his country's 
Comptroller General, who is 
here for the meetings. He 
left Senora de Heurtematte 
and their son, Bobbie at 
home, as at the last minute 
Bobbie, now 4 years old, 
had a slight accident which 
knocked out one of his front 
teeth. 

Eugene Carusi was alone 
because Mrs. Carusi is in 
France, where she went to 
welcome their twin grand- 
children, sons of Mr. and 
Mrs. Pierre Pose, into this 
world. The babies, both 
boys, were born two weeks 
ago. One has been named 
Pierre, for his father, the 
other Eugene, for his grand- 
father 

The Peruvian Ambassador 
and Senora de Berckemeyer 
were dressed for a dinner 
party. Wilfred Whittemore, 
vice president of the Export- 
Import Bank, and Mrs. Whit- 


oo —-——_- — -— 


DUKE AND DUCHESS 


OF WINDSOR 


. . as icicles dripped 


Fred M. Vinson (left), widew of 
the late Chief Justice, and Mrs. Dick. A committee of 30 


oo 


Money Wizards Whiz Between Parties 


temore, were on their way 
to the Austrian Embassy's 
supper party. “I've been to 
four parties already today,” 
said the indefatigable, Mrs. 
Whittemore 


SAW Ivy Baker Priest, 
U. S. Treasurer, and her hus- 
band, Roy: and across the 
room, the Pangma Ambassa- 
dor and Senora de Vallarino, 
the Ambassador of Uruguay 
and Senora de Lacarte, Ur 
and Mrs. Fernando Sacasa 
and the Secretary General of 
the Organization of Ameri- 
can States and Senora de 
Mora on their way to a din- 
ner party for Uruguayan 
delegates. 

The Maples Harls spent the 
summer in Colorado, were 
there and also Mr. and Mrs. 
Samuel Waugh, and the 
Counselor of the Mexican Em- 
bassy and Senora de Sierra 
who were off to the Pan 
American Union to hear the 
Mexican Mariachis play and 
to hear Veronica Loyo and 
Roberto Rivera sing. 


Viennese Evening: 

The Austrian Ambassador 
and Mme. Gruber had one of 
their informal “Viennese 
Evenings” at the embassy out 
on River rd. with the Aus 
trian Minister of Finance Dr. 


ELSA MAXWELL 


re 


presidential candidate. 


By Vie Casamen'o. Staff Photographer 


prominent Washington women, headed by Mrs. Vinson, in- 
vited the distaff side of the Capital press corps to meet 
Mrs. Dick at the party. Decorations were autumn flowers 
and the buffet included roast beef and turkey. Among the 
guests was Nancy Kefauver, wife of the Democratic vice 


She Leads Women 


In Life Insurance 


By Elizabeth Ford 


THELMA Davenport, who 
likes to spend her evenings 
at home “family style” with 
her husband, John, and their 


li-vearold daughter, Pa 
tricia. believes that the life 
insurance field is one of the 
real opportunities for career 
girls here and now. 

Blonde-haired, Mrs. Daven- 
port, who has a soft-spoken 
Virginia accent, a quiet man- 
ner and a record that proves 
that from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. 
she’s a real dynamo. 

She is the national chair- 
man of the National Commit- 
tee of Women Life Under- 
writers, the distaff side of the 
National Association of Life 
Underwriters now holding its 
67th consecutive annual busi- 
ness convention in Washing- 
ton this week at the Statler 
Hotel. 

Successful life underwrit- 
ers have to believe in service 
to individuals and to the 
community, and Thelma Da- 
venport believes that is 
where the distaff side really 
makes its score 

In an interview 
she pointed out 
want to help people.” They 
are interested, she said, in 
the welfare of the family, the 
protection of the home, the 
education of children — and 


yester- 


vides for these things. 


FURTHERMORE, she 
added, the mother of the fam- 
ily, herself, is today taking 
more and more of an interest 
dn the decisions that involve 
family protection 


Reinhard Kamitz, the Gov- 
ernor of Upper Austria, 
Joseph Klaus, and the Gov- 
ernor of Salzburg, Heinrich 
Gleiffper, as guests of honor 

Among Bank and Fund 
guests were Mr. and Mrs 
Burke Knapp, Mr. and Mrs 
Davidson Sommers, Mr. and 
Mrs. William lift, Mr. and 
Mrs. Merle Cochran, Ivar 
Rooth Chairman of the Board 
of the Fund, and Mrs. Rooth; 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sturc, 
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Cope, Mr. 
and Mrs. Franz Oppen- 
heimer, and Dr. Hans Pollan. 

Then there were Deputy 
Under Secretary of State and 


So thoroughly do the mem- 
bers of the National Com- 
mittee of Women Life Under- 
writers believe in their pro- 
fession as one of the newest 
helds for women that they 
Chie? ef Protneal fe passed a resolution at a busi- 
John F. Simmons Deputy ae on monday that 

’ . the | S. Department of 


Assistant Secretary of State Labor be requested, through 
and Mrs. Thorsten Kalijarvi, its womer'’s Bureau. to issue 


( ‘ey 
my od oe “a — a booklet on life insurance as 
rs. | e en, Mr. a a career for women. 


Mrs. John G. Harlan. Under Practically a native-born 
Secretary of Commerce, Wal- Washingtonian — she came 


ter Williams, Mr. and Mrs. here fre | | 

Arthur Marget, and from the per A p bem iy pea: 
diplomatic corps, the Ambas- member of the NCWLU's 
sador of Italy and Signora  «glit. corps”"—the Women’s 


Brosio, the Panama Ambas- Quarter of a Million Dollar 
sador and Senora de Val- Round Table. 


larino, the German Ambassa- 

dor and Mrs. Heinz Krekeler. OUT OF SOME 1705 wom- 

the Turkish Ambassador and en who belong to the 
NCWLU, 276 have qualified 


Mme. Gurk. 
for the quarter of a million 


Mre. Herbert 


Between Duchess, Elsa 


dollar group. To be tapped 
for membership in this inner 
circle, one must have sold a 


Cold War Continues 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (INS) 
Socially speaking icicles 
dripped from the liner United 
States when it docked today 
with the Duchess of Windsor 
and her former friend, s0- 
cial arbiter Elsa Maxwell, 
aboard ' 

The D1 ‘ss of Windsor 
and Mis: cwell for several 
years ha\~ veen embroiled in 
a feud aid everyone on ship- 
board waited for the two 
ladies to run into each other 
as seemed inevitable on a 
ship at sea. It never hap 
pened 

“I never laid eyes on her,” 
Miss Maxwell told reporters 
“A ship is a wonderful thing, 
you know.” 

The Duchess, who arrived 
with the Duke, a maid; a 
valet, and 77 pieces of lug- 
gage, told newsmen: “I knew 
Miss Maxwell was on board. 
I didn’t happen to see her.” 

Reporters told the Duchess 
that Miss Maxwell had broken 
a rib at a dinner party in 
Monaco and the 


commented “that's very pain- 
ful.” 

The Duchess was met at 
the dock by Kenneth Rawson, 
editor of the Dave McKay 
publishing firm which on Fri- 
day is publishing the Duchess 
memoirs, “The Heart Has 
Its Reason.” 

The Duchess said she and 
the Duke came back to the 
United States primarily to 
confer with lawyers over set- 
ting up the Windsor award 
fund to provide for the ex- 
change of French and Amer- 
ican arusts. 


THELMA DAVENPORT 
.. s¢e8 new career for women 


oe ae ——- 


“women , 


life insurance, she stated, pro- 


Duchess 


Store hours 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 


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minimum of $250,000 worth 
of life insurance within the 
year. And a lot of those who 
belong have zoomed above 
the entrance requirement. 
Mrs. Davenport, herself, is a 


member of the group—a lite 
member. 

As chairman of the Na- 
tional Committee of Wom- 
en Life Underwriters, Mrs. | 
Davenport, of Northwestern 
Mutual, automatically serves | 
as a member of the over-all 
National Association of Life 
Underwriters. The national 
over-all body also has a wom- 
an on its board of trustees, 
Elsie Doyle of Cincinnati. 

In addition to the “drop- 
in” informal breakfasts 
which the national distaff 
committee is holding in con- 
nection with the convention 
here, it has also been its job 
to plan the big luncheon 
which will take place today 
at 12:30 p. m. at the Statler. 

Mrs. Davenport, who will 
preside at the luncheon, at 
one time served as president 
of the D. C. branch of the | 


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| 
| 


| Evansville, 
=| Vice 
| Strunk 


| Willard were 
| Mrs 


5 


For New Board Chairman 


Shop Talk Out «| 
At Bankers Party ° 


By Frances Rowan 


The Mayflower Ballroom 
was filled to capacity yes- 


| terday at a reception hon- 


oring the new chairman of 
the Federal Home Loan 
Bank Board and Mrs. Albert 
J. Robertson. The Robert- 
sons—he was formerly As- 
sistant Postmaster General 
—were being partied by the 
United States Savings and 
Loan League. 

Heading the receiving line 
were the Executive Vice 
President of the League, and 


| Mrs. Stephen Slipher. Out of 


town officials milling about 
the ballroom included Presi- 
dent Walter H. Dreior of 
Ind.: Executive 
President, Norman 

of Chicago and 


Henry A. Bubb of Topeka, 


| Kansas 


The buffet. which had 
everything from lobster 
neuberg to fried chicken, 
turkeys, and hams, stretched 
from one end of the room to 
the other. Postmaster Gen- 
eral and Mrs. Arthur Sum- 
merfield filled their plates 
and joined friends at one of 


| the tables circling the room 


Assistant Secretary of.Agri- 


| culture True D. Morse went 


down the line and greeted 
Mrs Robertson who was 
wearing a cocktail dress 
of beige, taffeta. Federal Re- 
serve Bbard Governors, C. 


| Canby Baldérston and A. L 


Mills Jr. were forming a 
foursome by the buffet. Be- 
side them were the Assistant 
to the Deputy Assistant to 
the President and Mrs. 
Homer H. Gruenther. 

Mr. and Mrs. Whitney Gil- 
chatting with 
Ulen. Housing 

Albert M. 


Francis 
Commissioner, 


knit is noted for’ 


Cansburgh's 


At last! A knit dress that 


flatters the half-size figure! 


Hand-loomed Wool 
Boucle Knit Dress 


by C. H. D. Robbins 2Q95 


No need to erivy your slimmer sisters 
their knit dresses any longer! For C. H 


D. Robbins creates a one-piece knit 
that seems to slim inches off the half- 


size figure, and has the young look a 
Best of all, it’s hand- 
loomed so it almost looks hand knit! 
Black or blue woo! boucle, 1444-22. 


POMENS DRESSES—W ashington 
and Langley Park, Second Floor 


| evening for 


Cole came in and said hello 
to Judge Advocate General 
(USA), and Mrs. Eugene 
Caffey. Others there in- 
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Loy An- 
derson, Mr. and Mrs. Miles 
Lanier Colean, Mr. and Mrs. 
Edward C. Baltz, and Clar 
ence Kefauver. 


Dinners at Eight: 


The Chinese Ambassador 
and Mme. Tong were hosts 
at dinner last evening at the 
embassy, entertaining in 
honor of Admiral Arthur W. 
Radford, Chairman, Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, and Mrs 
Radford. 


SYED AMJAD ALI, Fi- 
nance Minister of Pakistan, 
and former Ambassador to 
the United States, was guest 
of honor at a dinner Monday 
evening given by Mr. and 
Mrs. M. Shoaib Among 
other guests were Robert L 
Garner, vice president of the 
International Finance Corp.., 
World Bank vice presidents 
Burke K’naop, Davidson 
Sommers, and Willfam Tiiff, 
with Mrs. Knapp, Mrs. Som- 
mers and Mrs. liiff: the Brit- 
ish Economic Minister and 
Viscountess Harcourt, the 
Ambassador of Iraq and 
Mme. Shabandar, the Egyp- 
tian Ambassador and Mme. 
Hussein and the Ambassador 
of Iran and Mme. Amini, 

Yesterday the Pakistan 
Minister, Abdur Rahman 
Khan wave a luncheon in 
honor of the Finance Min- 
ister 


THE Netherlands Finance 
Minister, J. van de Kieft, 
also here for the confer- 


ences this week was enter- 


tained at dinner Monday 

evening ‘by the Netherlands 

Ambassador and Mme. van 

Roijen. Under Secretary of 

the Treasury and Mrs. Ran- 

dolph Burgess were in the 

group and among others 

were the Ambassador of 

, and Mrs. Abba Eban, 

Mrs. Williaim Me- 

Martin. Mr. and 

Samuel Waugh, Mr. 

Mrs. John B. Hollister, 

Mr. and Mrs. Thorsten 
Kalijervi 


THE French Ambassador 
and Mme. Alphand enter- 
tained at dinner Monday 
Wilfrid Baum- 
of the 


gartner, Governor 


| Bank of France, who is here 


for the International Bank 
and International Monetary 


| Fund meetings. 


SPRING’S COMING—Dainty sprays of 
flowers printed on yellow chiffon fore- 
shadowed spring in Elizabeth Arden’s fall 
collection, presented yesterday at a lunch- 
eon for wives of the delegates to the an- 
nual meeting of the Boards of Governors 


Her Ladylike Styles Take Stage 


ARDEN, from pg. 27 


flake-shaped political pin, 
was in town for the first time 
since she gave the gala party 
that was the social highlight 
of the San Francisco Repub 
lican convention. 

She flew back to New York 
directly after the show yes 
terday but plans to return 
several times in the coming 
weeks. Though many of the 
clothes in her collection were 
black or dark, she included 
some springlike pastels in 
the evening gowns. 

The fashion and beauty 


| expert sat at Mrs. Black's 
| table at the left of the mod- 


els runway and Mrs. 


| Rooth’s was at the right. 


Wives of delegates at both 


| tables had a fine view of the 
_ show, commentated by Maggi 
| MeNellis, New York TV per- 


sonality. 

The ladies were enthusias- 
tie about the ballgown collec- 
tion, which included printed 


chiffons in pastel colors with 


of the print. 


huge skirts and romantically 
drifting stoles. The colors— 
lilac, orange sherbert, yellow 
and. pale green, pink and 
baby blue—were like a gentle 
ray of sunlight in contrast 
with such wintry numbers in 
the show as a garnet velvet 
“portrait” gown and a black 
velvet floor length sheath 
with white satin harem over- 
skirt. 


BOWS, mostly smal) fiat 
ones, appeared on so many of 
the dresses that they seemed 
an Arden trademark. They 
were used at the shoulders of 
a navy broadcloth coat, on 
the bodice of a silver and 
grey tweed suit, at the de- 


colletage and hipline of a 


wine satin evening gown. 
The suits in the collection 

were uniformly slim, 

mostly in quiet colors. The 


tweeds derived color charac- | 


ter from tiny threads in a 
brighter color: silver threads 
shot through a grey tweed, 


By Charities De! Veochio. Malfl Photographer 
of the International Bank and Monetary 
Fund, at the Shoreham. The draped bodice 
of this gown is plain yellow chiffon, and the 
floating stole of soft green echoes a color 


are you pert, 
pretty and petite? 


for you... our perfectly 
proportioned coat! 


We're well aware there’s many a miss 
with small proportions...hence this 
Petite figure dimension, that does away 
with delay and expense of alterations. 
Like this imported Scotch tweed coat, 
designed with you in mind. Ours 
exclusively. Gray-blue or brown-mauve. 


8 to 16. 7595 


ec k 


eo R 


P. S. Ask to see 


our complete 
Petite collection. 


red ones in a sapphire blue | 


tweed. 

Most of the late day 
dresses were black, and typi- 
cal was one deseribed by Miss 
MecNellis as “the kind every 
woman loves”—French faille 
with full skirt, button front 


bodice, tiny bow detail at the | 


waist In back, and a touch of 
pale blue gearf at the throat. 
Embroidered velvet and Ae 
embroidered lace appeared in 
late-lay and evening gowns. 
Laces and silks had been 
Se egg bag Miss Arden from 
¥y. to ainsta . 
broidered a aa he. 
seamstresses in New York. 


foreign-born | 


= 
oer 


OPEN UNTIL 6 EVERY EVENING 
TWO SHOPS ON CONNECTICDT AVENUE, N. W. 
1517, AT DU PONT CIRCLE e« 4481, AT ALBEMARLE STREET 


Call RE. 37-1234, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash- 
' ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


a 


—_— — —— - 


and | 


Washington, 7th, 8th and E Streets, NW. 
Langley Park, New Hampshire Avenue and University Lane 


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Member Downtown Park & Shop 


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Frank RI lief m 


Park Free 
First Hour 
et any downtown 
Park & Shop garage 
when purchasing 
$5 or more at 
Jellett's. 


No limit to choice 


—entire fall collections in these top-favorite 
Jelleff shoes—did you ever hear ‘of such 
a windfall right at the beginning of the season? 


« Mademoiselle 
-* Customcraft 


* Hill and Dale 


choose any make, any style 


» 15% less! 


Mademoiselle $15.95 to $24.95 Shoes— 
$13.56 to $21.21 
Alligator, lizard, cobra, suede, and calfskin; 
classic and dressmaker pumps with high and 
medium heels in black, brown, blue, and briar- 
wood in the collection. 
Customcraft $18.95 to $24.95 Shoes— 
$16.11 to $21.21 
Lizagator, suede, and calf; trimmed pumps, 
tapered toes, open toed medium heeled pumps. 
Black, brown, blue. 
Hill and Dale $16.95 to $18.95 Shoes— 
$14.41 to $16.11 
Black, brown and tan calf medium heeled pumps; 
dressy slingbacks, strap styles, and low heel walk- 
ing pumps. 


Jelleif's Shoe Salen, Fourth floor, F Street, and at 
Shirlington and Silver Spring. 


Children’s Shoes at Savings! 
(At Shirlington and Silver Spring.) 

Sizes SV to 8 Regularly $5.95—$5.00 

Sines 8/4 to 12 Regularly $6.93—-$5.90 


Loesfers, moccasing, oxfords. Antiqued red and brown leathers! 
_ dress shoes, brown lustre leathers, misses’ and growing girls’ straps and sweater pumps. 


Sizes 124 to 3 Regularly $7.95—$6.75 
Sia 4 to 7 Regularly $8.95—§7.60 


and ; 


‘ 


! 


, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
3 W ednesday. September 26, 1956 


ee 


ee ee ee 


—— ee a ee ee 


Contrariwise 


Harbinger 


Fall sends its heralds of flaming color, 
The scarlet maple, the oak, 

But the signal I get is a good deal duller 
A nudging, begrudging poke. 


I lift not mine eye to a far-off hill 

For the promise of autumn in store. 
Here's the orange flash of the fuel bill 
Nesting under my kitchen door. 


Ellen W ise 


Today’s 
Events 


The 
Group of the Arlington 
Branch of the American As- 
sociation of University Wom- 
en will meet*with Miss Lena 
Ellington at 10 a. m. at 1600 
North Nicholas St., Arting- 
ton to discuss plans for the 
coming year. The Interna- 
tional Relations Evening 
Group will meet at 8 p. m. 
in the home of Mrs. J. B. 
— 4520 3ist st.. So.. Apt. 

Zonta International 
wile hold a business meeting 
at 12:30 p. m. at the Y.W.C.A. 

. . Washington Alumnac 
Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha 
Sorority will hold a buffet 
supper at 6:30 p. m. in the 
home of Mrs. Lamar Hender- 


. son, 4720 Woodway La., nw. 


Legislative Study | 


Marv Haworth’s Mail 


Friendship Means 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH 
Our problem may not seem 
so serious, but we could en- 
joy life so much more if it 

were soived 

We 

véry ordi 

nary married 

couple in 

middie age 

-fairly nice 

lookin gd, 

fairly intelli- 

gent, fairly 

well off, with 

two children. 

Our atti 

Mary Haworth tude to other 

people is openhearted, 

friendly and pleasant, of that 

1 am sure. But still we find 

it extremely difficult to 

make friends; and I mean 

friends, not just acquaint- 
ances 

We go to church but can't 
manage to develop any- 
thing but a superficial 
(though pleasant enough) 
relationship with other mem- 
bers there. It hard to 
analyze oneself objectively: 
but we have tried, and 
have come to the conclusion 
that is nothing in our 
special make+ip that would 
tend to keep distance be- 
tween wus and others 
what, then, is it” 

is it just bad 
do other people have 
same experience to a great 
extent, so far as you know? 
Maybe with rig guidance 
we could reach other couples 
who. are in the same situa 
tion es ie 


there 


' =) 
tie. 


---——- = 


are *» 


Spray NEW COLOR inte 


DEAR Cc L »( ' Woe 
have friends 
supply are people who 
at making and i “ke 
friends. They are 
early and late. 
pleasantly—find 
ways to cultivate a response 
from persons they to 
know better.” or hope to in 
clude in their repertory of! 
“exchange visitors. ihus i! 
is said: “He who would have 
friends must show himeci! 
friendly.” 

Also it is notably true. of 
making friends, that “nothing 
succeeds like success The 
larger one’s circle of friends 
the easier it is to add mor 
partly due to growing ski! 
perhaps. but also becaus 
having many friends, one 
better sustained by a 
of plenty, hence “co 
able There -is no 
anxiety in one ¢ al 
then. It is the strictly 
hunger approach to con 
that causes mo o 
shy away trom | 
lonely soul 


In 


in adequate 
work 
ping 
on the job 
politicking 
appropriate 


wish 


’ 


Serpe 
miort 

‘ agy 
; tu ie 


iro 


your case 
friendiess estat 
probably 
luck. as it is a re 
of making too little e! 
(if, indeed, any, effort 
. toward other 


ADDR ESS: reveals 
live in a nore oO 
léss uppel! suburb, ad 
jacent to a great city. And at 
this writing you are middie- 
aged parents of two children 


YOUR 
1 nat. you 
Ciass 


Effort 


table and sociable than in 
past years—if only you knew 
any body' 

I suspect you ve just come 
awake the fact that you 
are living im a social vacuum, 
after long preoccupation with 
raising children and build- 
ing a financial foundation 
Looking around, you see 
other persons apparently well 
stocked with friends, and 
you wonder how they got that 
way, and why can't you” 

Well, as | said to start, 
these people have always in 
cluded friends in their list 
f present necessities; and 
their enduring friends 
they ve 
crowd 
they be 


to 


while 
may be few, at least 
fallen in step with a 
ot SOTts to wWwhoicn 


it ne 


Lh)? Friend 
bips are found in the field 

common cause, as a rule 
(hureh attendance won t 
vin tri as unies you £0 
nto church work 
omh and get 
peopie. Also, one 
make triends i. 
masse; the process bdegins 
with genuine interest in “the 
specific individual. And it 
should be a happy hearted 
seif reliant but out-givifi_ in 
terest, in order to attract and 
hold 

My 


WHAT TO 


Lttecs 
aAnOW 
10es! 


advice i ax. Don't 
strain for friends. Now that 
vou have friendship: in 
mind, give yourself 10 vears 
in which to find wd 0obe 
found by your own kind 
Some authority has said we 


_ begin Oct 


At Bethsda YWCA 


A class in Chinese cookery 
and three other daytime 
courses for housewives will 
8 at the Bethesda- 


SE Ee See 


tage, 


BEST & CO 


Our Tweed 
and Velveteen Princess 


. sweetly stvied to make a 
gir! look her prettiest in 
wool tweed touched with 
j 


’ 
oll iT atv 


soft velvetetn at 
«kets. Double bre usted 

vith flared skirt and back 

2s a kitten wirtt 

| Plum or 


29.95 
it, 3.95 


Mail end phone orders filled 


WASHINGTON 
4020 Wisconsin Ave. NW. 14 


Chevy Chase YWCA Cot- 
4700 Norwood Drive. 
Chevy Chase. 


' 


} 


ARLINGTON 
Arlington Bivd. & So. Glebe fd. 


TALBOT S$ 


FABRIC 


Blended bore butters, 
se” bell 


Eosy on. eory-of 
Bylton lront 


FASHION 
BUDGET 
SHOPS 


may count ourselves rich, if 
we have as many as four real 
friends in a lifetime. M. H 


Which suggests that the Emerson 3-7700 Jackson 5-5000 
background of-your problem 
may be that they are now 
either married or off to col 
lege or other individual pur- 
suits: and recently, for tne 
first time, you are beginning 
to have leisure, and a margin 
for spending, that would 
allow you to be more hospi | 


raiBor’s 
FABRIC 
COLOR 


—t 


Dept Steres — Netiens 


Slenderizing News 


AGES 14 TO 70 


THE HECHT CO. 


AT LAST! SEAMLESS STOCKINGS 
THAT REALLY FIT WRINKLE-FREE 


— 


bersiatler 


our new exclusive 
wonder-dress in 


RAYON FLANNEL 


dmeo SeT-R-E-T-C-H NYLONS PIN. CHECKS 


12.98 


Sizes 10-20, I45g-2414 


Our own success dress . the Ver- 
satiler, now in pin check weave with 


the feel of fine wool. Looks like a mil- 
lion on. the. job, traveling, shopping, 
commuting. And, just to prove that 
Carol 


Crawford has added extras — wider 


you can tamper with success, 


=) 1956 Steulier Lederetones 


I'M 28 POUNDS THINNER AND | LOVE IT! 


“I don’t think anybody ever dreaded reducing the way I did,” 


hems, more expensive buttons, exact- 


. . but 
better than that, no bagging, no sagging, no wrinkling. These 


No seams, of course, for that flattering natural look 
ing workmanship. Green, rust, corn- 


Third 
Floor, Mezzanine, Washington; Second 


says Miss Ann P. Johnson, pretty Los Angeles receptionist of £| 

cad ; P : . ws J hose stay with you all the way whatever you do because ower, blue. Budget Dresses, 

430 South Burnside Sereet. “I avoided mirrors like the plague | 

and just sort of pretended I wasn't really too fat. Then one day I miracle stretch nylon assumes the shape of your leg . 
| | Floor, Silver Spring and PARKington. 

follows every contour, every curve as lovingly as those glances 


In sizes A (8-91), 


couldn't get into my old stand-by plaid skirt size 20 and I called 
g YP 

Seaufter' In 
pounds and I'm stil] going! A 


wht me from 156 to 128 
"Wh 
before?” Slenderizing at Stauffer is as pleasant as taking a nap!" 


two months they've brot you'll attract when you wear them 
B (914-10), C (94-11) in Rachelle and Cafe Brazil... 1.65 
Plain weave seariless, proportioned sizes 812-11 1.35. 


Hosiery, Street Fl., Washingtor?, Silver Spring and PARKington 


| I can sav is, ' didn't I de this 


fs. 3,000,000 other women, Miss Johnson achieved not only the 
weight loss she wanted but inch loss too. And her posture is far 


more erect. All this without heat, drugs, hand massage, electrical 


gadgess or laborious exercise. 


THE wer ae 7th and F Streets, Washington, 
D. C. (Dept. 53) 


Please send me the following Versatiler Dresses at 
12.98: 


[ Quantity 


The Hecht Co. (Dept. 47), Washington 4, D. C. 
Send the following Bur-Mil Cameo hose (minimum order $2): 


UTELY Free. No obligation. Oo "Gueatly Length | 
) 


Why not make that phone call to Stauffer System that may mean 
the beginning of a new life for you? Courrssy yisiT AND FIGURE 
ANALYSIS ABSOL 


a a 


' Color | Second Color | Size | Price : 


215 
WORLD WIDE 
SALONS 


HOURS: 
9 A.M.D P.M, 


Stauffer 


se Check or MO. (38¢ hendling charge) 


[) Cherge () Merchandise Certificates (peratie on del) 


_ 
Ad4 2% sales tax of vou live & OH coD 


Washington or Marylend Add 
330 fer delivery charges for «6 
single tem ond ive for esch o4- 
ational item. 


RE. 
EM. 

A. 
TE. 
Jt 


D C.O.D. 2S handling cherge) 

Marche die Certificate Add 2% Setee Tee tf Mee tn Weshiergton or Maryland. 
o pevece on delivery) 444 te tor Pi te Bape I headi ing ie for @ winele 
ttem ond our free delivery area end ite for each a4- 

one 


\ 


Advertisement 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
" Wednesday, September 26, 1956 31 


Y Anne’s Trading Post 


secret 


of my- happy marriage!” 


Mre. Frances 
Kaplan learned 
soon after her 
wedding of. the 
proper methed of 
douching with « 
fountain § syringe, 
usia an effective yet safe solu- 
tion, like ZONTTE. ZONTTE t* an 
ef ectrve Ntiseptic-germicicde that 
washes away germs and odor 
CAIN: 
tiesues 


waste and is harmiess to 
Benefit from Mrs. Kap 
lan's secret, and become one of 
today's modern wives who wel- 
come the “peace of mind” and 
daintiness ZoniTe gives them al- 
ter monthly periods and other 
times. If any abnormal condition 
see vour doctor. Use 
as direc ted as oiten as 
needed Costs pennies per douche 


fexurars 
ZONTTI 


RALEIGH HASERDASHER, WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE ——— 


»- 
~ % 4 


\,) 


Wants 


WHEN YOU GET your 


| winter clothes out of moth 


balls, some pieces may seem 
disappointingly drab. A dye 
job, fresh trim or another 
small change might give a 
dull but sé#ill serviceable out- 
fit a new lease on life.. One 
reader asks advice on updat 
ing her sweater collection 
“I have some old sweaters 
that I would like to rejuve- 
nate by dyeing, decorating 
and cutting some up the mid- 


| dle to- make cardigans Can 
| any Anne readers tell me if 


these things can be done suc- 


| cessful; and, if so, how to go 
| about it for the best results’ 


Thank you so much 
S.P_B 


As seen in Warner's 


TV spectacular... 


Two from an outstanding 


collection, With a very special 


talent for moulding figures fluidly 


. maturally ... 


their greatest beauty. 


to bring out 


There's one 


for every new silhouette! 


See them .. 


. Try them at Raleigh's! 


Verry Widow, as featured, $15; 
flure Bra. upper, 3.95. third floor, 


downtown; street floor, Chevy Chase 


PHONE: MAtional 8-9540 
DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Sereet 


HABERDASHER 7 
It rod 


— . 


FOAM RUBBER: 

To Mrs. A. M., regarding 
foam rubber mattresses: We 
have had our set (box springs 
and thick mattress) for three 
years. There are no disad- 
vantages after the first few 
nights when the smell of new 
rubber wears off. It is cOm- 
forttable in both summer and 
winter, looks beautifully 
when made up, can be vac- 
umned without damage, 
handles easily when chang 
ing the mattress cover, need 
not be turned periodically 
and there are no buttons 

It gives but does not en- 
guif you while sleeping. For 
those who smoke in bed 
there is probably less danger 
of fire. Buy a good brand 


CHEVY CHASE. MD.: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


with rubber made by a 
“name” manufacturer. 
Mrs. G. G. C, 


PRO MATRESS, 
ANTI PILLOW 


Our only complaint about 
having a foam rubber mat- 
tress is that we don't sleep 
well away from home. I do 
not care for foam rubber pil- 


lows. I like a smaller pillow 
that keeps my head in a nat- 
tural position, not on a hill. 

Mrs. G. N. 


DIFFERENT WINDS: 


Foam rubber mattresses 
are made in many degrees of 
hardness and softness. Test 
them in the salesroom of a 
good foam rubber company. 
I have a medium soft that I 
wouldn't part with. It has 
worn beautifully. 

Mrs. R. W. G. 

Thanks to J. B. G. and Mrs. 
H. M. SS’ A. and other read- 
ers for their answers to the 
foam rubber question. 


ORGAN MUSIC: 


After being without a pi- 
ano for a number of years, 
| have acquired an electric 
organ. Do Anne readers have 
any suggestions about where 
to get music, either simple or 
more advanced? Mrs. L. B. 5S. 


PIE PROBLEM: 


The Butter Crurich Lemon 
Pie recipe was not the one 


I was hoping to find. Perhaps | 
called | 


the one I want is 


washing off the shelf. Since 
much shelf paper is sold, 
there must be some advan- 
tage. Also, it seems to come 
in many price ranges. Is 
there difference in wearabil- 
ity and why is it important? 
Mrs. 


SPAGHETTI WITH SAU- 
SAGE: 
This recipe was given to 
me by an Italian neighbor of 
my mother. 
2 pounds Italian sausage 
l pound ground beef 
1 egg 
3 slices bread, cubed 
2 or 3 onions, chopped 
salt 
pepper 
oregano 
1 can tomatoes 
1 can tomato paste 
1 can tomato puree 
grated cheese 
Make meatballs of ground 
beef, bread, eggs, onions, 
salt, pepper and grated 
cheese. Brown meatballs. In 


Everyones 
talking about 
Ethel! — 


chess. It appears to be made | 


with water because it is clear. 
I hope some one can furnish 
it P. H. N. 


Editor's Note: The name 
butter crunch comes from 
the special crust and topping 
of the pie. Any favorite lem- 
on filling may be used. Per- 
haps Anne readers know of a 
clear filling for P. H. N. 


SHELF PAPER: 

As a new homemaker I 
would like to know the value 
of shelf paper. I feel it would 
be easier to remove dishes or 
cans and replace them after 


Gift Nook Opens 


Mrs. P. H. Ho of Bethesda 
will be hostese at a Chinese 
tea from 2 to 4 p. Mm. on 
Saturday, Sept. 29, at the 
Universalist National Me- 
morial Church, to mark the 
reopening of the church 

association's Gift 


The Gift Nook offers on 
daily display Christmas 
cards and gifts, home-made 
preserves and jellies, and 
baked goods. Contact the 
church office, 1810 16th st. 
nw., for appointment. 


What's she got that we haven't? 
Her youngsters always look so 
neat. And I've never seen « 
home sparkle so. Yet she has 
plenty of time for herself. 
Hold it, girls! Ethel’s no genius. 
She just finds quicker, easier ways 
to do her housework. Take wood 
floors. Does Ethel put up with 
messy soap and water floor wash- | 
ing? I should say not! She uses 
Bruce Cleaning Wax. Cleans and 
waxes them in one easy operation. 
It's much easier. And you should 
| hear her friends rave about how 
nice her floors look. Try it your- 


to Cheer Up a Tired Wardrobe 


covered pan, put tomatoes 
and tomato puree with a lit- 
tle chopped onion, salt, pep- 
per and a pinch of oregano. 
Brown sausage and when 
browned, add tomato paste 


with one can water Simmer 
5 to 10 minutes. Add meat- 
balls, sausage and paste to 
covered pan and cook about 
2 hours. 
meatballs and sausage drain 
off most of the fat before 
adding to sauce. Serve 4. Ital- 
ian sausage is sold at the 
City Center Market. 

Mrs. R. B. L. 


— 


When browning“ 


Bhere cour 


Weodue wl, y Selhop 


teey 2064 quelity ere teadttieaet 


Blackheads? 


1” YOU KNOW that there is 
a really effective way to 
banish blackheads? 

It is a scientific discovery— 
Helena Rubinstein'’s BEAUTY 
WASHING GRAINS. There is 
nothing else quite like it! Use 
grains with water according 
to directions. Presto! Black- 
heads, whiteheads, clogging 
impurities and oily skin con- 
ditions disappear. 

Wonderful for the whole 
family—and a special blessing 
to teen-age girls and boys 
with problem skins. BEAUTY 
WASHING CRAINS. 


self! Bruce Cleaning Wax for « 
heavy coat of wax and Bruce Floor 
Cleaner for a light wax coat. Same 
wonderfully easy clean-as-you- 
wax results from both! 


Regular size .75 


Family size 1.35 
Prices plas tan 


Helena 
Rubinstein 
Salon 


1752 M Street, N. W. 
Washington, D.C. 


| Vbedu “l ul So /) Up). 


CORNERS. VA. 


For floors, use BRUCE! 


Cheening Wex - Fleer Cleaner « Asphem Tile Cleaner 
| Asphalt Tike Wax - Poste Wer - Sef Polishing Wex 


is . 


on rail Y Sothwp 


Vhere courtesy end queaetity ere traditional 


a ee ee 


Alsatian 
festival dress 


Lf; 


so many styles ... and all 
so youthful and flattering 


ORIGINALS 
BY EVERITT 


dolls representing all corners of 


the world...dolls depicting historic 
let us turn your old furs 


characters ...dolls “out of storybooks tone tensutiied 


Our ever-popular Everitt hats worn 
by so many well-groomed Washing- 
ton women from sun-up to sun-down 
now appear in handsome fal! shades. 


new costumes 


FUR CONVERSION 


Let us combine your old fur with 
new woolens to create a beautiful 
new costume. Our skilled craftsmen 
will Lustre Process and check your 
fur, then combine it with prestige 
woolens from farmous-name mills. 


... for collectors and for little girls 


KIMPORT DOLL EXHIBIT 
AT OUR 7 CORNERS STORE 


Reading down: 


New deep down cloche with flurry 
of beads. 5.95 


Pert beret has a continental air, bead 
trim. 3.95 


A fascinating display . . . to hail 
the opening of our beautiful new 
Seven Corners, Virginia store. . 
every doll in an authentic costume 
It's a travelogue through the world 
history and storybookland. Dolls 
for the little girl and collector's 
prizes, too. See a Man of Tanga- 
nyikya, a Bali fiber doll, a Hungar- 
ian bride, Captain Ahab, Henry VII! 
and dozens and dozens more. All 
a sale. Here through September 
9th 


Zibeline Luxuria mix, tweeds, 
tweetones and velours. 

coats, 69.50 skirt, 15.00 

Forstmann or Marvelga and tweeds. 
coats, 79.50 skirt, 17.50 

Hockanum hammered fabrics, Zib 
fleeces, Forstmann velours 


tweeds. 
coats, 110.00’ skirt, 20.00 


Stroock Fleeces, Swiss coatings 
and imported tweeds. 
coats, 125.00 skirt, 25.00 


W&L—Fur Storage and Repsir, 3rd Floor, 
North Building 


Pleated rolled brim flatterer is most 
becoming. 5 


5.95 
plus 10% Fed. tess 


Matching handbag, 


Alice in 


w Ae WAL—fveritt Mats, let Ploer 


W&L—-Toy Store, 2nd Floor, 7 Corners 


MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS 990 TO 9 OTHER WHEE DAYS 9.99 70 6 
PERSON 2.4206. ALEXANDEIA—tiINO 6.1008. 
wtte OAYS #08 TO 6 


WASHINGTON STORE—DISTRICT 7.5300 SHOP 
BRANCH STOOES. CHEVY Omners— 
to ran once 


y 


32 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
W ednesday, September 24, 1956 "7 


MATH for 
ELECTRONICS 


(Practice! Couree) 
Simple firet course covering Basics 
essential te Blectionics. TY Pepair 
Men. All Tyoes of Bilectronics 
Friday evening 6 to 8 p. m. 
Start Oct. Sth, Fee $8 Monthly 


Electronic Drafting 


Simple first course covering Basics 
Friday evenings, 8-10 p. m. 
Start Oct. Sth, Fee $8 Monthly 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
1338GSt.N.W. NA, 8-4629 


LEARN TYPING 


Typing at Temple 
is taught by Paul 
Stokes, former con 
tender for the 
world typing chant 
pionship Mr 
Stokes, an expert 
teacher, personally 
instructs all stu. 
dents. Tuition is 
$28 monthly in day 
school, $14 at night. PAUL STOKES 


Postlude 


Borge’ s Quips and Musie 
Are Pleasing to Audience 


By Paul 

Stalt 

Victor Borge lies completely 
outside of the sphere of in 
fluence of a music critic and 
anyone who thinks | am going 
to lay myself open to some of 
the most devastating satire to 


STENOTYPE 


ears earn Rite sty, 


bo SCHOOL 


1338 G ST. Nw MA. 88-3258 


erries 


aes tao i 
We ai 


126-56 
sutt la — 


THE WASHINGTON ) 
SCHOOL OF PSYCHIATRY ; 
armounces that registrations for 
the school year beginning Octo- 
ber |, 1956, will continue 
through September 28 at the 
office at 1703 Rhode island 
Avenue, NW. For full details 
telephone STerling 3-4373 


Hume 

Reporter 

nothing and hearing him make 
no sound. Just as often it is a 
matter of his purposefully *in- 


accurate piano playing, or his 
frequently uproarious remarks. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
13386 St.N.W. NA. 8-3258 


——— — _—— eee 


—— ae 


Accountancy and Financial 


Administration Courses 


LEADING TO 6.C.S. 


Registration Now Open for These Beginning Classes: 


% SIX O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Wed., Sept. 26th 
Meeting Mon. and Wed.—é 00 to 9.00 p. m 

% EIGHT O'CLOCK CLASS—Opening Mon., Oct. Is 

Wed. and Fri.—8:00 to 9:50 p. m 


% DAY CLASS—Opening Mon., Oct. Is? 


Meeting five mornings 0 week—3.30 to 


Meeting Mon., 


OFce oper dovly unt! 


Send fer 50th Yeer Book 


BENJAMIN FRAN 


1100 SIXTEENTH STREET, NW. W.. af L 


| TEMPLE SCHOOL 


Sometimes the Borge humor 
is built up entirely out of 
of the great Dane is crazy. comments from the audience,| ¥ 

Zapecially since Borge will be #* for instance last night, 403 Feride tee nw 
doing his show again tonight When he was asking the audi) ovrren era DISTRICT COURT 
in Constitution Mall. If he were e®ce to name some of their | Beets 
leaving town today for the néxt favorite songs for him to use ves 
stop it might be different. Yes, in 4 medley. Someone shouted, 
sir, if you had seen and heard “! Lost My Thrill on Blue-) 
him fix up one Liberace last erry Hill,” to which Borge at 


be sten on any stage these days 
by offering a critical opinion 


ADIO-TVAcpain 


tical 
lab course-*5 whly. 


NA.B-4 


and M.C.S. DEGREES 


12:30 


9:00, Seturdey ur ” 


ALIN UNIVERSITY 


Ripublic 7-2262 


EDUCATIONALDIRECTORY 


Srheelse talereeted in 


advert. ("e ie 
The Pest Scheel Department Ripeblice 1-1234. Extension 5531, 


are reeeested te all 
reeerding rates 


thie @irertere 


{BC Shorthand 


"TEMPLE St HOOL 


iwearo te rite 90 te 


‘$12 weekly 


Air Cond: tiened 
Founded 

oe wer 
or i2 perks eve 


ae oO mM. AW 
19058 NAtienal &.2°\4 

és & minute im six Peeks Gay seeeeion 
session (66 wkiy.) TYeina included 


Accountancy and Financial AdmintIstration 


Day end event 
tration 


gg yo FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


courses 
and 


lead te es 


for sce sunswne snd seuciting spesitien - 


cutive posi — 


nal 
Ack tor Sth ‘Year Book. Applications how deing 


edminis- 
tra.nine 


im eccountencry end financta! 
MCS deareee—acive specific 
furnish basis for 
_ fy a knowledge of 

are for CPA. examinations 


BE. 7.774? 


SOUTH HE ASTE RN U NI 


Centrally lecated. evening 
frrend|y experience inatruc 
of 


VE RSITY 


co- ~y icationa: 


stae, a Street NW 
NA. &-Tee8 
reasonadie rales 


jasser 
. Cc Varese 8 —_ 


en's 
mm.) ter 


GTRAYER COLLEGE 
WwW 


Thirteenth and F Streeta VW 
Pr . 


onat Sogrese BCS 
proer Bu Adr 
tion “ me req cred 


begin Sep lem be 


wathonal ai. $8 
L. conferred Tr 
- ne and CPA Prepare: 
a’ 4 7 year evening programas 
> and October & 


OF 


Beauticians 


HE WASHINGTON, D. C. 


ine 


, BEAUTY AC ADE MY 
ee “a 


areer 


men on 
Air car tatiened 


Beauty Culture 


cry. TT 


LEARN BEAUTY 


TARFLYNN BEAUTY COLLEGE g,, ' 
ses 


Day 


or 
AND EVENING 


7M Gg tt. " 

ies Di. 7-178" 
OPPFARTORSG REAT DEMAND 
CLASS 


Business and Secretarial 


OYD'S SCHOOL OF 
Revasensn eae INTENSI 


Comotometer, all elec 


Deokheepis : 
Brea RAPID pro 
Evening — ae APPROV 
Director is a veteran him 
All kinds posi ions epen 
wk. te $20,000 rr 
is clr 


PI 
Public WELC 


708 17th St. NW 

‘ (OM ME RC E cer G Over Hewardés 
VE BRecinners courses in HORTHAND 
ectric ca) culators gs gy ¥y build- 
', 'y weual pe 
ress Est. wr year 
: or 


ati 


visit naien., “Aamin pos: Liens 


*MERSON Secretarial 


rtificea 
fivid ' t Free Placemen 


for catah 


and Business School 
ADeams 4-4817 
Ist Dar ~ iy ing 


Service. Call. write or telephone 


TRAYER ‘COL LEGE of Secretarial Training 
~ Thirteenth ond. r Creme 


eonsult @ Strayer couneéior 


ining 


Tr SCHOOL jip"Cenditienes 
~ eeks: (2) ABC Shorthand in 


TTES 


ping nd —— ay ta 
pu. 


1905 1338 G St. 


4) Stenotrype if ne Shorthand 
Day or Eve : 


Busines 


s Machines 


PP EMPLE SCHOOL 

Jobe waiting aey. short c 
KEY PUNCH. rem 
DICTAPHON?® 


SS) weekly at 


nient 
ecuipment 
tration Pp 


Pounded 1905 
Air Cenditioned 
merece 


WAtienal &-37™« 
1308 G St. SN 


La ‘onl y school 
COMPTO MFTER 
night and $10 werkir 


day schoo! 


Dr 


afting 


“Wigsess BIA TECHNIE 


4 Vermont Ave. 


Der eof Evening—Start New—All Branches—4)th Year—Veteran Approved 


"AL 


INSTITUTE 


at N St. NW. ME. 8-5626 


Mee yHLIN TECHNICAL SCHOOL hots 


Comp.ete Mechanica} By 
Mr Lauchli Re eea' ch 
Appiy daily 10-4. Twesday 


Corp In 


NW. 


afti ne—t6 WEEKS 
ructors Individ 
Thureday 


Wednesda} 6-9 


Engineering 


Peer A TECHNIC 
+ ME. 8-5626 or 5627 


Bhert specia eq Fwen 


ne Uni 


ts Star’ 


AL INSTITUTE 


Verment Ave. at N St. N.W. 


Now——Veteran Approved—46th Yr 


High 


Schools 


Fr SERSON INSTITUTE ie 


Complete Hig 
Classe Pr 
p! ea f 


h School cou 
aon. 


ve _erars 


art-ii 


1374 8th St : 
4.4878 

to dipi ome. Py and Evening 
me Classes for secuits t night. Ap- 


* iwacing 


Languages 


"Braet ye ~ TIONAL E 


4 Por adu 


he Jarvis Sehoo!| Bureau 


ts from foreign countries 


NGLISH 
Private 
Rates upon requ 


3 DUPONT CIRCLE 
AD. 4-0833 


a Sponsored by 


Private Schools 


MERSON INSTITU TE | ee 


1324 18th St. NW. 
hool begins ite 104th year of 


tober lst. Resleter early fer Dey 


for veterans 


SSR TKG TALL, JUNIOR COLLEGE 


Commences the Pa rerm on 


mission sehould be address 
13c7 iath St. NW 


October ist. Applicents fer ad- 
ed to the Register 


Telephone: ADams 4-777% 


Prote “ale 


mal Writing 


\ MAONEYWAY STUDI 


sit 19th w“ 
owls Leften Men 
OUR Ag oF wTSs 


Mm? and Even arses 


oe 


pm September 22 


SS of Short-Story Writing 


a aay en Reeoerst NA &.8007 


Radio Engineering 


ag yoy TECHNIC 
4 th Year vt Ave 
Short Eve Shep-Las. Cou 


at St N.Y ME 
rses— 


AL INSTITUTE 
a. wg er 5427 


Start Now—Ve Appro 


APITOL 


Accredited Techn 
seed 16th St. SW cerne 


DAY AND EVFNINO CL ceata. now 
7 tromics mg inecring neludius : 


RADIO ENGINEERING INSTITUTE 


ical Institete Curricals 
r Park Reed: _wabert > ee 


fermir 


Ties INC UUs home 


Secretarial and Court Reporting 


STENOTYPE 


BAC fal tel a ry 
a0 


HAND SCHOO! 


cay = 


INSTITUTE 


NE immedis 
NATION y TOP- “haw 
ind YEAR Fy 


Wemer Bids... 134 15th wt. NW. 
NA. &- aslo and NA. &-8875 


night, you would know why | o#ce shot back, “So sue me!” 
am taking no chances by stick- No—it isn’t stuff you can 
ing out my opinionated neck. ™a@ke funny on paper. When 

Borge can be a very funny Borge is funny he is very 
man, and he can play the piano funny. When he plays the 
very beautifully. But to try and piano, he plays it precisely the ’ 
tell you why or how he is funny Way he wants to play it, which) 2}. others comesrpee 
is impossible, because itis com- May be funny or straight a wetewer. A. D 
pounded of seeing him doing Liberace fans will be incensed 
I have no idea what Elvis Pres- 
ley fans will think of a man 
who doesn't know “Houn'dog.” 


TYPEWRITING 
SHORTHAND 


weeks 


¢ pplication 
aptes n 


hed . x“ Wa 


e shingion Lae 
sporter. ane, Washi ncten Post 


Howard Mitchell 
Cited Third Time 


Howard Mitchell, con 
ductor of the National 
Symphony Orchestra, has 
won the National Music BUSIN Vv 
Council's Conductor's Ci- steal ‘Teasonable standards of A ® senl contractor 
tation for_the third time. utens construction. Al type 
Edwin Hughes, executive 
secretary of the Council, 
announced yesterday comes — 

Hughes said the citation : | a PIPER CLEANERS Tor 
was made for “the number | test Said " ‘ 4 cquipment: _ ses , cogiticient 
affd fine quality of orches- ABBITION<. covebas : iitieas 
tral compositions by Amer- shelving reefin xe fences. 
ican-born composers” Mit- sveO cotimetes 
chell presented last sea- OR 
son. Mitchell previously | unknowr er 20! rn A fin te 8p 

| ag tt . MAR! Ne 
\ won the award for the sea- - ‘co = x = a4 
) sons of 1952-53 and 1954-55 ADDITIONS —Compiete remode!ine 
COURSE > No other recipient has 
~ won the citation more than 
IN 12 WEEKS once. Other winners in- 
clude Leo S 
SHORTHAND . Leopold Stokowski, : A = ROOM built for as 
sepenapend oo Charlies Munch and | Jovernment and the ow as 8495 or porches 
TY PEW RITING ENGLISH Eugene Ormandy. eoet thereot as Ging the cost of : 'oe , : as (OW 6UAS 
OFFICE TRAINING : this egvertioomens will be ascpeses , 


Chek eof other bus ress smese 
as 


OFFICIAL NOTICES §§ 5 


+ 4 T 

of Columbia injmum Waar and 

Indust trial Safety Board Pursuant 
revisions of Section 4 of ‘Sea 

ct of Columb: a Industrs a) Regist er of Wil 

th 


the Distr 
of i umpbia. Clerk’ of the 
Co 9,12. 


Pencil Shorthand 
Written With ABCs 
Easy to Learn 
Veed hed Bus mens and Civil Service 
DAY O8 NIGHT SESSIONS 
Jobs Weaiting—Gredvotes Placed 


Was 
fety Board heredy calis A. publie 


Secretaries Wanted 
Jobs Waiting—High Pay 


COMPLETE 


T E “Gel auc Oe ik pavip estimates 
TH AS LA Qe 


M 
Ene” Ruvtiehed ROOK KEEPING. 


7 195 
LEGAL NOTICES 4 
RELVES ROBINSON 2 DUNCAN, 


Atternmervs 
vw 


473 Plerida Ave 
icT COURT 
Co. umtis 
% 


2 
Progress As ACCTG. & TAX 


Day or ich Sessions 


Reasonabie rates 


and professions 
oT a 


Oftice Training Courses 


ak ‘ si Advertisement 
JOBS FOR GRADUATES 


ETTING 
For Women—All Ages 


am ceo cian NY L OD 
co tT) E f . ’ 

Switchboard . tar 3 R E 

. : + There is nothing that can make you feel 
older and more depressed than iosing 
sleep and worrying sdbout “Biedder 
Weakness” (Getting Up Nighta or Bed 
Wetting, toe frequent, burning and itch- 
ing urination! or Strong. Cloudy Urine 
due te commen Kidney or Bladder Irrita- 
tiens, @hich sometimes resalt In Back- 
ache, micerabie referred. seconcar? 
aches, pains. —. 7 and nervousness 
In such cases Ne Improved CYSTEX 
usually gives quick. wonderful, soothing 
relief by combeting germs in acid urine, 
and }y enalgesic pain relief. Over a Di)- 
lem CYSTEX tablets used prove safety 
for voung and old. Get CYSTEX 
druggist todsy. Money-back guarentee. 


a - - CEMENT oak. Sima 
specialty. AD 3840 

‘ ARPENTER ar "¥ builder: repairing 

remodeling. papering. LI. 4-2845 


CARP ENTRY & & PAINT “WORK 


NITED STATES DISTT 
he District of 


CARPENTRY W ANTED—One hous 
or 1600. Call JE 74. evenings 


come work of ali 
4-006 


ti 


FENCES © 


oe ee im wood 


AtASKA FENCE CO. 
OT. 4-7300, NA. 8-5885 


Pee 


‘ one RETE - 
20 


Jobs We tng—Grodvotes Pioced 
dpeedwrilir 
Secretarial Schwot 
1406 G Street N.W. 
STerling 3-2086 


Phone or vielt from & « m te 3 om 


‘ences 


, sancgec & 

from | the stric la. fonr ace ne (ne 

of the Prebate Court inatelied 
Sep: 24 Ov! 3.10 w 7-8534 


Taylor 


GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY LAW CENTER 


Announces the Fall Semester (Sixth Year) of the 


GEORGETOWN CONTINUING LEGAL EDUCATION INSTITUTE 


(Open to all members of the Bar) 


October 1, 1956, to January 11, 1957 


ESTATE PLANNING WORKSHOP I: 2 Hours. 


Dean Paul R. Dean, AB. 10-8. tM. 
Adjunct Professor Edward J. Schmuck, 
Insurance Co.. Washington, D. C 
4djunct Protessor Joseps L. Whvte 
Washington, D. ¢ 


ARBITRATION AND ARBITRATION PROCEDURE: 2 Hour 


4dimnct Professor Fduward I 


sociation 


FEDERAL JURISDICTION AND PARTIES: > 


Prolessor 
“enter. 


TRIAL PREPARATION STRATEGY AND TECHNIQUE: Z Hours, Tuesday, 5:45 to 7:30 PM 


Adjunct Professor Bolitha J. Laws, LL.B. LLM. LLD.. ¢ biel Judge, United Siates District Court for 
the District of Columbia. 


INTERNATIONAL TRADE 1: 2 Hours. 


Adjunct Professor Stanley D. 


Monda y 


Dean, 


LL.B., 


5:45 to 7:30 PM 
School of Law, Georgetown University Law Center 


Vice Preudent and General Cownsel, Acacia Mutual Life 


BS. LL.B. Trust Officer, American Security & Trad’ Compeny, 


s, Monday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 


Merrigan, LL.B. Washington Representatice, American Arbitration At 


5:45 to 730 PM 


Georgetoun Unaivernty 


Monday, 
[EM . 


Hours, 
LL.B.. 


William J. Hughes. AR. Professor of Law, law’ 


Tuesday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 
AB. LL.B. 


FRINGE BENEFITS IN LABOR AGREEMENTS: 2 Hours, Tuesday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 


Adjunct Professor Lawrence E. Seibel, BS. J.D., LLM., Washington, D. C 


INTERNATIONAL LAW I: 2 Hours, Wednesday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 


4diumct Professor Adrian S. Fisher, AB. LL.B.. 
Post and Times Herald, former Legal Adviser. State Department 
Energy Commission, Member, United States Panel, Permanent Court of 


LABOR LAW I: 2 Hours, Wednesday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 


Dean Frank J. Dugan, A.B., LL.B... LL.M. Dean, Graduate School of Lew, 
Center. 


GOVERNMENT CONTRACTS: 2 Hours, Wednesday, 5:45 to 7.30 P.M 


Adiunct Professor Gerrit WW ‘ssselin’, AR. LL.B. Associate General Counsel in charge of Procure 
ment Matters, Umited States Air Force, formerly member of Air Force Panel, Armed Service: Board of 
Contract Appeal:. 


ESTATE PLANNING I: 2 Hours, Thursday, 5:45 to 7:30 P.M 


Dean Paul R. Dean, A.B. LLB. LLM. Deon. School of Law, 
ANTITRUST LAW: 2 Mours, Thursday, 5:45 to 7:30 PM 


Adjunct Professor Leonard J. Emmerglich, A.B, LLB. U ahington, D. C. 


MEDICAL PROBLEMS OF THE PRACTICING LAWYER: 2 Hours. Thurs. 5:45to730PM 


Adjunct Professor Paul D. Cantor, AB. BS, M.D. LLB. Profesor of Legal Medicone, Georgetown 
Umwveruty School of Medicine. 
Dean Francis M. Forster, BS. BA 
mg Lecture 

Adjunct Professor William 


FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION: 2 Hours, 


Adimnct Profesor Henry W. 
S2 Wall Street, New York. 


PRACTICAL PROBLEMS IN PROBATE ADMINISTRATION: 2 Hours, Fri. 
Adjunct Professor Melvin J. Marques, LL.B. LL.D. 


BASIC LEGAL ACCOUNTING: 2 Hours, Saturday, 9.00 to 11.00 AM 


Adjunct Professor Henry W. Sweeney, CPA. LLB. 
52 Wali Sirect, New Y ork. 


Metzger, Siete Department. 


Vice Presidént and Counsel to the Washington 
former General Counsel, Atomic 
Arbitration, The Hague. 


Georgetown Unwernty Lew 


Georgetown Uswersity Lew Center. 


M.D., Dean of Georgetown University School of Medicine, Visit- 


Catull, BS. LLB. Pariner, Wenberg & Green, Baltimore, Md. 


Friday, 5.45 to 7:30 P.M 


Sweeney, C.P.A., LL.B... Senior Partner, Henry W. Sweeney G Company, 


5.45 to 7:30 P.M 


Senior Partner, Henry W. Sweeney & Compens, 


Stonege aph) Kesey te learn to reed. te 

tem . Sa Each student 
ying one standard ie 
ING MACHINE SHORT- 
ree omy dally. Air condi- 


. x 
- : 


Sagar PLE SCHOOL 


Btenctrpiste earn 34% 
tare Righ speed 


STRITTION $5 weekly including 


mor 
dictation easily and sccuratelr 


kere because they 
INDIVIDUAL LN- 
machine. Free trial lesson 


Radio an 


d TV Repairs 


EMPLE SCHOOL 


Rehoe! 810 weekly Wiehe 


Sist Year 
abe Conditioned 

| eleeers Fupert 
Schoo! 85 werk!r, 


Prectics! Lab cour 


All classes meet at 506 E Street N.W. Classes meet from 5:45 to 7:30 P.M. 
FEES: $50 PER COURSE, $5 REGISTRATION FEE 


These courses are available not only to graduate students but to members of any Bar who are interésted 
in continuing their legal education. In eddition, those who are actively engaged in @ particular field, are 
also eligible. For further information, contact the Registrar, Georgetown University Law Center, 506 
E Street N.W.—WNaAtiona! 8-706!. Registration, 11 AM. to 1 P.M. or 2:30 PM. or 5:30 P.M. on weekdays 


‘ 


entire M 
litan ayes. - weekends 8 a eves. 
le rates._O — 
& int. spra Ing 

. Dan Summers. 4-7 


Time tested materials, 
anship. Li 2 
Fr A 


¥ . 


" rant 
rit «44 ‘ , Wiest 
owe d reoalrine 4-hr 
og amalil Call RE 71-3077 
ROO . REPAIRED ’ _Delnsed. Los - 
et retes if 
©. a-7iai. or. nod joss 
aettone 420g cement. spe- 
etelizing in wale and thos. steps 
Pree estimates. Call 
Kh ~— ~ 
& vacation irom your heai- 


Whiliem, Trash Cc . AD 
“COT TV TROUBLES? 


Call Cher es meds sand TY Berve 
BR Ra 


&- 5] 
-s 
" broan Pren« 
n Sept 
13 
Pf RAPR 
i - Whitt CAT 
a fo return © 


mz an 

re Reward 

, piack fall le on Andrews at 
ni 22-9020 


io ww 


POG . 
Mass #xt 


poe 
77 ‘ 
FOUND—Bu _ “col ore 


puppy 
A) 


piadOnaLS 
PRAPERILS, 


-. 
PORM 470 & 
prepared n 


counseling EaCH, genvics 
(eiaw 
aer 


a5 


‘she SHORTHAND 7 
c 


‘wary pay ents afran a4 
‘you te pons Temnoie Be aol 


NEWCOMER, 


cording 
Arnold 


clen< , ap’ 


mo 


a -* 
piece. ageag 4 person 


7 an 
te omerepes steno 


change for ht 
care of 


collese Grad sat e 
post'ion as pr 


nan OF Bomen 


TIA 


s 6 wt 

5-3870. ex! 

City Bunda) “Aept 

> siier 7 op le 
r £Ppieeaeo al 
35-4065. ever 


- 


erate ¥ 


“NOM 


Cont a : 

te) EORNITCRE- 

AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60% 

on all netl advr. Daby furn.. 

come. ' bi eye les anc 

@st se .ectio 

FORT 

fons ent juvenile 


NO LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 


one 
SL. i 4 Treat 7) 
Ox Ce --4 on. Thurs and Pri 


BAB birch: Kroll; excel 
‘ : 4.5479 
si5 


port “yey 


; drease 
mach 35; chest $10: 9x12 rus 
35 a-bed A blankets. 82 


orth ROOM at Te wah 
vint Pi ce sci” 

ove 7 ; 
FOAM RUG al SHIONS 


and ss$ tps EX. 3-663)3 


ine corner cupboard. new 
weeet perme arr. Open 


‘he both nO 
=F TOM 


ae Se dinette we: 
URNITU 
50% OFF 


Onece-in-a-lifetime 


cond. Leaving a x 
oe nette pe. Pana —ee, 
GOING SUT 
OF BUSINESS 
BUY BELOW 
WHOLESALE 


hardwood chest $3 bie! 
Hollywood 


‘+ 

82 

is 
ehreme 8 : Oo 
89 95 Laweon cofa-bed ~~ +4 
15 95 erib mett : 
2a 95 Hides beds 

r 


oO C 
ERMS SRR eRe 
EASTERN FURN. CO 


soo HST. NE. MIDS or 
OPEN EVES. “TIL & wre om 
rre TATKRYVT tone 
Léltenn suit “+ Ww a i ; 
FUEN— Bedroom 3 “i Cal 
. room set, weemne “rachine. O 
aréen tracter 
piers | including. lave 


2447 18 
FURS —Immed Oy. 


poss . 
edrm dinette. ete Very reas. 
ouc 


Miter 2. @ 
and 3} ne Ae 
ie ana some antic 


vi ENITURE—Console comb. 
A J -speed 


. 
Hoftn an Upholsterers. 
ne CO. 45-5116 


FURNITURE 


Your Signature Is Worth 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
POR ONLY 


$219.95 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


HERE'S WHAT YOU GET 


Living Room 

modern sofarette 

ecsoase ees chair plus 3 

Be cocetai, tadie 
\ampe. 


beaut r ~) decorator 


Bedroom 


ful modern 3-piece eet: 
djesser vith mirrer. roemy chest 
crawers. coubdie-siee bed plus 
Dillowse ete 


Dinette 
A moceras dinette set. 


Deal Direct With Part Rega! 
No Finance or Loan 
Companies Involved 


WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 


You Get Immediate Credit 
Approval and Delivery 


REGAL 


Clothing & Furniture Co. 
LUCKY 711—TTH Ew. 
"Ti 


Open Daily “Tu thee 
FURNITURE 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 

BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM 


DINETTE 


NO MONEY DOWN 
TERMS—$5 PER WEEK 


Only ence in « blue meen de ve 
ave on 6& specia ike thi I 
bran¢d-nee top-quality 

Handeome livine ree 

sco'a and matching ; 2 mp 
2 step tables and cocktail tanie 
Piece bedroo e bed 


orecit approval and delivery 


WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN 


Open dally %4 Th ursday ws *%. 
Park Fre 


THE CROWN CO. 


827 7TH ST. NW. 


~—<ontents of 7 


sate Ca 
FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 
FOR ONLY 


$3 WEEK 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms—Free Delivery 
2>WANK FURN 
} ‘Ss H cT NE. 

Li. 3-8700 


HUGE PUBLIC 
AUCTION SALE 


ONTENTS OF THE BEAUTIFUL 
HOTEL ROOSEVELT 


2101 


16th ST., NW., NEAR U AND V 


TO BE SOLD ON THE PREMISES 


THURS., 
AT 


SEPT 27-——FRI., 
10 AM. EACH DAY 


SEPT. 28 


400 ROOMS OF FURNITURE 


75 BEDROOM SUITES 
100 ROLL-A-WAY BEDS 
200 MURPHY BEDS 
175 3-BURNER ELECTRIC STOVES 
200 ROOM RUGS 


2 BABY GRAND PIANOS, 


| UPRIGHT 


200 KNEE-HOLE DESKS 


am eoode moat be removed in 
50“ 


eoniy 


# hours; cash or certified chec® 
deposltt reeuired. All sa /es ine: 


INSPECTION ALL DAY WEDNESDAY 


FP bnSEe A Woh aS 


"Testinecd on Following face 


} 


Caciinasd wa Odin Fea 


r A 


e 


1S;MELP, MEN /THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Gee oy oe ; ie llaeion Manhaesr : : eee nesday, September 26 
, acu i = tara, ae pen’ with “tk initiative wi ou ‘an ace It you are an : rien no phn = i e i , q¥ ‘echn : 1000 == LP “-* 2 
sit. $1032 Lae ais Ae Soon keer -* i ba berrer arte oduct acceptance and rese who is int bas ev | | ee ee — 415,000 
beditom set, youth!" Cnvad Iarout stare “Dest Me . “tee che',| Spy, ancement e tah ¥- | i 000) UNDERWRITER Sunda 
chest and Gt) « Move Without Calling Smith's” nog ™ 7 ~ - A , Cor. 12th & G | isetles gree ( nd casualty ins exp: y ‘ 
a Ag a ‘le in- hee —_ | ieee ummed Circulation 
qurance and retirem benefils |) (White), or. 12th &. S\BOYD’ S COR. 12TH & G| 


61 >.4 Many benefits including ighest com- 
en Wan Bell, NA. &- 
mht. ave nae 7.) ames. e Clerk. means quicker sales results, 
porpenes’ in handline val tron 
Bat Digs 


= aw WANTED—Any amount. al free hee pitalization and life imeur- ~ Testor rae . mins. 
: 3 —, 5: my . . tors o6 rannes a A Cherner Dirlin ton per new car plus 0" . 
rm . ee need refris + se Co. he > : 
Mi2 
— for Washington Post and 
ger ais Times Herald classified ad- 
is. 14ae” K 
a itor Sunday 


Pe cst Demonstrater fur- 
“S$ ADJUSTER 
vertisers. To place your ad 
one 


nished Appiv in ocerson to MR 
perm. pet, lar ely ‘Hic Be york UABBISON SALES, INC. | | 
Ph 
*IREpublic 7-1234 
‘HELP, MEN is 


ARTICLES FOR SARS 12\M pn Wanted 13 HELP, MEIN 1S HELP, MEN 


r part t 


r. . ce 
Sa 


te work on kitchen 
layout and anpnestion. ft 
eek to start dress balks! 


= condition. 


y 
| Service, 


quaren- Brine Jute deptal gold _Diatinum 
parts. “A me Stove § discarced ev at Cas 
a fa | “KX” KAHN, INC. 
on ci —, @00 64. YEARS AT. o28 | y 
ea Wow. uscd PTANG—epinet used) Good condi- 
oa!) Acme | ee tion. Prefer French prew! ncia) style 
« Write Box 979. Post-it 
set. TV—610-825 for outa, orde: 


for} 


| “ive on - > 


ww. 
sap other benefite 
ov. & art poportam:| 


a 

but ambitious a. 

ine for a start in fin usi- for unlimited earnings z| Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-6600 
N mall place has many a 


rear PA ATR nt * 
EASTERN AVE.. SILVER SPRIN G tne! Udine | - pay ake yo our et n Diner $y Rose Toland 
-*) 
N Takoma Pord “Takome Wi: Artie HO ere 
th eer ‘or AD 4-9636. 10 C KS 
" ice r so. 12 &. i. 7 © 
yg Fhe e t jo. . oF ale m- ee rTM A (White) mercal taal Ria 
ay ee rete OT a ON, Persgnnel Counselin# Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-600 eae sn 
gf i 5 — ais NTFERES TED Be ‘ 025 A Rm AARE wat he 
rrTy- a n cen 3 sth 50 ER, steady i. me -— he &-da 
ADDORESSOGRAPH OPERATOR hug er _Baliimore ive. 
TRAINEES x Se 0 
to operate model a so myy 


eommis- 
ahEK — Kasers enced 
ma pertencs heln 
lary ommen - wxnhe eT 
— © st hw pene an LO 
“euaganites 
ae. 7+] 


brica tion 
rs t 


‘gaa. 61) ‘wood auarters 


genera! 


shone 


ot i. oa at sf Se tack at 


* 
KESSLER. or aa 


tietantees I STRUCTURAL Bek 
DESIGNERS | 


Juniors & Seniors 
eral cuties . a aD. FOR 
pearance wi r ability ~ learn 


sein MOMIN, | ABST —Technical eestene ae perienced stoxer. 


NW SA jor Connecticut at are, apart-| 


ouse. lus ++ : 
nin aust - doar 
ae furnish 


| com. 
summartt i, 
eoeeds 1 


Beice FURS. ‘* 
vy me 


or i ae 


s 
-.. mM... 


silverw® 

Dbric-a-bDrac 
Wisconsin ae 
OLe- 7 4 et NED 

‘ cnir 


ceaning route Sith Tonle 
xperjence. 


ry- 
. A‘es references. 251 
Piorida are 


n® 
“Whit te heul & _mne- 
terials oP Blan Mr oe nson 
daie Bi an Diock Nort nr 


College My 


COUNTERMEN 


Excellent Chance for 


suerantee an 


JANITOR 


32-unit sept. vide 
ave and Cathedral 


me 

a4. guns finder 24 
we at te for 
: Conn 


Colored. 
riesee Ww 
os 


Ar. 
lea: ight 


er and ¢en- 
Advancement ' 


AIR INDUSTRY 


MECHA 


riiood 


yale \ PILOTS NICS 
5 WwW Ct ASSES NOW FORMING Tec 


VARIED A ain w dete NATL 


AND NEW iA PORT 


AIRLINES NEED 


RY fitab and women or preuns and 
Positions por 
6 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 
Third and R Sts NE - 
ADVERTISING Mage pe 


eit 
REPUy A iON 
ANG 1s KANO 
WE ORLIVE R 


“~~ 
>-7 


comm mh — 


R—Sisk Barber Shoo. t7 


— os : 


Silver Hill 
i 


rd across 
Suitland “ 7 


 ghoe he 


pik £208 Joe 


hite med GER Mu 
smertemne Appiy pers cael 
Rm 119 3424 K Si 

ALESMEN 


sone 530 F at 
mn. 


ree 2 
n Te rest 0 : : ' ee 
PAY PARKING ‘ime well-paid po itions varies Ss se , pe nO icenac r 
LOT ACR Roses ost be@sic ai ne *t ’ 4) a b J ne . AR 
NK _ SON. int erfers re with pre: ent yment. ft! 0 . pre’ erred Apoly 
you © be dDroug ' ; ; 
Holly ¥ 00 or Chik ee “, 4 


for val #0 VER CANTER KVL 
OFFICE FURN. 7 


m 
‘ob prepara’ ion a " ii Ve. Are JU 94445 

RECONDITIONED sont i ppliance Service Man 
Comolete ine oF office 


To work on 
and Pi 

furniture purchased Gi- 

rectiy trom Washington 

and New York 

Our re and quality 

etters yOu Duy 

ing the 

areca 

Laroe 

et alt terns 

SEE US BEFORE YOU B 

BUSINESS FURN. SALES 


CAF 
BIBL 


wegpere ee 
Call eC ocdman . 


peer NIGHT A RUDITOR No. nm 


‘WHITE—AGE 25 te 45) 


up 

5 
ex aoa des nec 
Excellent future Min 
POTOMA AC EMPL... Sil 


TODAY. Send name 
education senda paone 

AVIATION TRAI pl 
offices M 199 P 
Hours ii pb. m 1 
. sper en o 
Hime « 
' n ~~ 7 
er mit er 


ae 
ey oD- 
the best 


o- 
Washington 


so00 Max 
ASCs thus at 

APPLY PER ‘ao Vie 
MAYFLOWER He 


Coffin Ave and DeSales Bt 


ASSISTANT 
MAIL SUPERVISOR 


24 
supervisor 
school graduate 
experience 


Cc Bea ut ; Academy ; H 
vy r-condgitionet 
a” ew c! ee $s) oho Rese e 
Mer ¢ CONSUL TANTS 
4. 


INC. Suite 


GORKEEPER, $90 


por ~~ 


ereat variety 


rock *| 


il 
OW 


y wr 1 COME 


‘MEN “WANT ED 


: INDED 
a Faate ror ” preferred 


aiary 


not neecssary 
woneeeres 


Excellent 
opportunity 
mar ever 


' act 


we ommail 


Young 
MECHANIC as 
OPPORTUNIT! ES ' 


Training anc 


aauis’an? 


be 3h 
need rN perv wry 
ecessar * S250 tp 
9 ’ 2334 Wilson 
s5°* Pe 

serv 
pay more for experience. o Y «t ne exper 


9 30 '* Ee | aa) ; wx 1017 iZ 


tail . _ 
adress. per weer 


" ; ee 
Te AINING in beauty cul 
“appror boy 


case 
COLI I FOE 


NURSES ‘NEEDED 


00 women * ented 17 -65. to le 
nursing. white or colored for con. 
valescent he . .) 
vate duty: excr! 

cle aes, 


weer, 


GOVERNMENT work. 
EMPLOYEES Chere te 

“ INSURANCE COMPANY) Sfoe. 
amen 


14th AND L 


: : MODERY 
ODELING "#ALE. ‘Ki TTs ture 
for G!] trainin 
10 down. ‘darire w ARR i 
he 
" fer ‘sorkmen 
re 


> Art. 
selection 
_Mysic CoO 


11m) sishee 
Learn to acne en our "TRIAL PLAN 
fer vesmneore 
seur own teacher 
PIANO LOANED FREE 
Largest eeleot 


Ts. NW, Call NA. 68-9010, Ext 103 __ between 
730 a 

oe radia’ 

iy te Carl Toenfer 

ann Tick Tock. 


ARI N SA 


EXPERIENCED ts remodeling 
oD -$69). 
Cebentt 


ics to sub-cont rect work 
Sora OF 
3 A. 


PLEASE 
8A. M. TO 3 P. M., 


APPLY 


L STREET ENTRANCE 


ASST. MANAGER 


TREE ° we 


Job 


the eit : 

Monn an 
ee oe aan ae "ALL 
vet a Better h 4 * 
FINANCE 


ASSISTANT MANAGE? 


FARN MORE MONEY LEARN 
Shorthand and Typing 
SPS SEDWRITING 


sen ARC 20 Words 


IN SIX WEEKS 


ECEPTIONIST 
TYPIST 


“CHAUFFEUR 


wife 


$350 


Van a 
Ppine 


‘PERSONNEL SERVICE 


’ ; an adiiit’ cs 
3-558 "ee f- 1) 0 B.. Baiad. 22. years 


__ 
7 


BFE -CHAUFFEURS 


A 


mar? 
; 


co. orec 
anc 
| . ofr u 
MAR’ 
» nee 
~™ore 
ws AR ’ 


PBX— PHONE 


Washington National Air 
with opportunity ac 
to ne chautteur; 


hospitalization 


Al 
iar" trite at nes 
a . 


ner 
5) 89 . Rae "; 
Phare \ag ' BAKA 
: ve. Biver Goering 
Suburban «et 


nr 


"AUTO ACCESSORY ~ 
SALESMEN—(2) 


vance lirmous: 


paia vacation 
group life insurance and other 
fringe henefits Virgimua " 
chautteurs hcense required, 
résidence at least 5 years. 


Phone ST. 3 
Warhiftigton s tm reference 
Moeedwriting Secretar Tt ’ ~~ Anna I te AV TO 
1406 G St. N.W DIO. _ING As 
AUTOMOTITE 
parte 


“aAnbe 


saleaman bf 


Ane 
national 


APPLY 
»**, ivered 

. 
Phi — Wrap ioehaiag » 
ree. re 
$i75 “OL 


Airport Transport 
Washington National Airport 


ptt 
“233 


uy. ee 


; & «ui re 
a) a neu.re “e 
Be (est. 


. Cail Lb 
h. , all day Wednesda’ and 
Sete _1~ 


AUTO “MECHANICS ~ 


ranamission Piece 
week guaranteed fer 


, col 

top man We have more work than CONWAY'S Emp 
—Office 

ood 


white 
anc peairy. 
- . 


typi =< ] 
te ludes a — 

ish class 
soa" year 1338 
259 


wht 


G 
od. TE 6-é 
PCR tne 
Recondit tiened—Guarantes 4 

PEERLESS SALES CO 


Geoed working con- 
‘oe wave. per- 
Herson 's. 8th 


4700 
15 AUTO MECHANIC exper enced with 
Ford prod pe per 

ateac 
Ats 


exce) lent ecvencoment opportun! 
St. £250-$260 No 

* MEN NOEMENT CON 
te 1001. 1435 


ce Mr ra 


Ni Fo 
and Mer cury deni er 
oo tf ont a. i* Mi drive. Ar ngton 


se ow NS. AuTO MECHANICS- TRUCKS 


"tne 
4 Mass Ave at Tt 


HOM as ' 
ABSTRACT I t.) 


see ABBEY. Fir rst 


. nn gull 
pera, company 
Ao 

Cone Paper Tube Co 
900 Frank 


“REFRIG 


SALE—AUSED 


$5 Down Pay rt 


xO RED TAPE—PROMP? 


Spark! ng wm te-- menace 


" 
sa, COLTTIT VION 
Permanent p 
’ rn ~ 


VERS 
4900 OEO por, 
Ln 


zk and wool 

Jar 

a know city 

fender, 
4 te 


men 


et 


Body and 
mA? 


sran 


sacri! oe soe $20. On ENTAL "HO 


AUTO MECHANICS 


ear 
HO anv. ¢« 


regret 


have evera 
; n } our ean d depart. 
le 


ope 

sent fo exper! enese or aD 
men to train for side collection 
work on ns allen? accounts 
Ooed starting salary S-da weex 
numerous compeny benefits 


4 Snyder 


ub Furniture om 
COLL EC TO R 


: saatdered “write 
round be ACCTS "FOR CPA’ > 
deliver *AOENT $- 223 a eer i. ore Wiehe ‘ salary 
SINGER ; . 
SEWING MACHINE ier siacee tee Wk 
ssessed portabie. may be pur Automotive experience Loter\ ee 
at _ Seneee savings : fies Bel. KA. 8-2340__ 
Fingeeette” BOYD'S, Cor. 12th & G 
ACCOUNTANT 


Ne 


ASUTP MR. NORCROSS ApDiy 


CALL CARL. INC. 


1250 24th ST. NW 


chair. wit slipeover 
Ol. 232-5138 bet. 8 & 


. of . 


——RouUnd oak pedesia 
ee TE ar A300 


da 
: 


AUTO SALESMEN 
NEW CARS 


soking for exper letced 
ar 


a+, 
abe to 


and accessor’ e eo ~~ , r COLLECTION MAN 
T-OL45 after TAL T LY ey $10.000 to 815.000 ; a " 

—Hent or bu? ” of 

iA Con! 


‘rh email loan experience 
Inside Good Pay 
Advancement 


WwW ork . 


Company Benefits 
Excellent Future for 
R ght Man 
Old Established Firm 


JU, 9-4529 


“3 
COL! Nein "EMP. cERY 


: ver se ore 
41 oO Rt x ‘ A ~~ 


sc GTO. CLERK 
WARPEHO 


youl) make more than 
ry rn » 

- rent mM - 

Demene rater 


PHIL VINICUR. Sales Maneser. 


LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE 


8400 Ba imore A enue 
Hvatisville. Md 


Computer fabs. er $9500 
Be ming IM 704 
- Aino TRA! NEE dea ma’? 64000 


, hes 
ete fEct: 
mr 3 
~—“"V"_ TABLE MODEL. © 
g INSY.VANIA AY 
Par Aw Ts 
- 4 


bidg¢ yw Til ce 
8140 

fiectrenic 6100 

Imd- 


DRAFTSMAN ‘ 
n 


ign 
DRAPTSMEN 
— DRAF! SMEN 
at ae — ‘N New ca tra SME 
prog noe progr ess: oD DR APTSMEN 
an." 9 “te earn ap to 81000 per 
' Fanse n furnished “O_LLECT! 
‘Mr. Russe 
— ‘BAL rt b eng... Va 


AUTO 


USED CAR 
MANAGER 


ar -, Washing- 


aw | 


$100 
tao 
wy PA 


i420 WY. Ave 


eS 


LOYD'= EMPL SERV 


RES 45th pl sali eae 


- 


"NATIONAL 


Emp oyment Service 
Ware gion +s Largest Agency 
LES DIVISION 


for 


6s 
— 4 RYD mail Dox 
5So aor WA 


COPY BOY 


pe 
dy Firestone exc 


(Newspaper) 
e.y cars dea 


gest 
Young man over 18 with 
lege background 
newspeper City Room Typing 
required 5S day, 40 hour 
week, paid vacations and other 
empioye benefits 


jo work Te 
CTatts 


ers. B25 te ‘“o 
. 7 4-44 @ 


iringer 


metic. semi auto 
<a’? i » €45% 


3- 1388 INTERVIEWS 
9AM. TO2P.M 


quail Seat 


HOWARD. ERKCER 
QOurisman Chevrolet, inc 
610 H ST. NE. 
WASHINGTON 2, D.C. 


The Washingtan Post q. 
Times Herald . 


1515 L STREET Nw. 


y 


Ran 
Ma 
i) Teun ‘. 


$349 
Paes 
x 


- 


AIR INDUSTRY 


“iG art 


wrens 
COLUMN 


i 


WE INSTRUCTION 


King 


Experienced with Underwood ngs sk cLeRn 


Company Benefits 
Available 
Experience Not Necessary 


LITTLE TAVERN 
SHOPS, INC. 


“Famous for Hambur otf 


OPEN 24 HOURS A 


** 5100 GEORGIA Ave NW 


Between 10 and !1!1A. M 
Monday thru Friday 
Monday Evening, 7 to 8 


_ ee ee — 


“COLORED 


oF se eeman 


drivers sood refs 
ock Borvere exp 


at 
aes 

NATIONAL gMPL ‘SERV 
719 11th ot. NW. 2nd PFiser 

OTe Geo 


tighho 
quickly Apply morn iene oniy Sth! Highway Bridge Design appearanc ce 


® 1g ELECTRONICS | 


ee 


B 


ILLUSTRATING 


Join the Glenn L. Mar- 
tin Co. and advance to 
a professional engi- 
neers status through a 
planned program of 
promotion and rate 
progression. 
Opportunities in 
ing tretds 


the tollow 


STRUCTURAL AND 
MECHANICAL DESIGN 
ELECTRICAL AND 


LECTRONICS DRAWING 


TOOL DESIGN 
DESIGN CHECKING 


TECHNICAL 
ILLUSTRATION 


ADVERTISING DES 
VISUAL AIDS 


IGN 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
Sept. 25 & 26 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Tuesday and Wednesday 
IO A. M. to 8 P.M 
to arrange an appointment 


Or, Contact 


MARTIN 


Baltim Ye 3 Md 


ENGINEERS 


HY DRO- 
DYNAMICISTS 


The Glenn L. Martin 
Co. offers challenging 
opportunities for hy- 
drodynamicists on such 
projects as the revolu- 
tionary SEAMASTER, 
high-speed jet seaplane 


Attractive openings for 
engineers with a back- 
ground in one of the 
following fields 


NAVAL ARCHITECTURE 
HYDRODYNAMICS 
LUID MECHANICS 


OLOGY 


et ee 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


METER 


Sept. 24, 25 & 26 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Monday - Tuesday 
and Wednesday 
10 A.M. to 8 PetA 
to arrange an appointment, 


Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


, 


household soods 


wore ae union pa 
OF. 1140 1 


7 


With 
siead 
CUR h 
, 
a. 


i 
b 

pendabie 
refs. must 


No sy 


T 
DLAWN PHARMAC a 


know oprfration o 


cninsty pearre’ operation of plant 
lane 


132 Commerce 


Y Pelt t —w ust have Dd 
journerman cared steady 
Steet omng 
etki motor revair n 
experienced in all phases 


repair 
tien 


‘us oe 


ENGINEERS 


ENGINEERS 


The Glenn L. Martin 
Co., builder of the elec- 
tronic defense system 
known as the MISSILE 
MASTER, has a number 
of attractive and chal- 
lenging high level op- 
portunities of the fol- 
lowing type. 


supervisory sition 'n 
charce of electronics sYSsTTyv 
engineering foe major 
preject 


re Posi Lon 
INFORMATION ‘THEORY 
A staff position 
coordinating 
sisTOR circuit 


responsibie 
al) TRAN- 
design 


A 
mn 


6. 
Pr 


Re ryvisory 


Dire 


ctimne the test and evalua 
tion of NUCLEAR RADIATION 
EFPFECTS on electronic equip 


mao 
che 
rt E. 


U 


Tt ae 


Responsible staff and super- 
visory positions at attractive 
salaries the ftollowing 
specialties 


mn" 


<IRCUIT ANALY 
NSTALLAT! ON DESIG 
AND TEST 
—RADOMES 
—COMPONENT 
APPLICATIONS 
~ENVIRONMENTAL TEST 
AUTOMATIC 
ELECTRONIC TEST 
EQUIPMENT 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
Sept. 24, 25& 26 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3.58868 
Monday - Tuesday 
and Wednesday 
10 A.M. te 8 PLM 
to arrange an appointment. 


Or, Contact: 


PROFESSIONAL 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


Baltimore 3, Md 


DYNAMICS 
ENGINEERS 


An opportunity to par- 
ticipate in the solution 
of many challenging 
and interesting prob- 
lems in the engineer- 
ing of supersonic air- 
craft, missiles and rock- 
ets being built at The 
Glenn L. Martin Co 
Positions available for per 
sons trained in the following 
tields 


UTTER 
MECHANICAL VIBRATIONS 
UNSTEADY AERODYNAMICS 
ACOUSTICS 
DYNAMIC LOAD ANALYSIS 
VIBRATION & SHOCK | 

ISOLATION | 

AIRCRAFT EXPERIENCE | 

NOT NECESSARY | 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 
24, 25 & 26 


Phone Mr. David Trott 
at EXecutive 3-5888 
Monday - Tuesday 
and Wednesday 
IO A.M. te 8 PLM 
to arrange an appointment 


Sept. 


Or, Contact 


PROFESSIONAL « | 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


MARTIN 


devira ie | 
gE 

at) 

A pari 


or BROWN & BLAUVELT 


‘trust worthy and f — 


. 
work 


| 1404 ' 
| Suite 712 Bond Bidg. 


GRD. 


BOYD'S Bx 12TH & G 


ool: fer dry clean 
be experienc 
working pag 
TARY 


Plant. wine 


Permanent Positions apply eal 
Salary Open 

m Wednesday 
968 Attractive 2-Treom itch- 


a . 
in addition te 


en and bath apt. 
ala — 
LAUNDRY ROUTE MAN 
wperne on eee 
desiradie Dut 
| enteed salary os 

rio Attractive 


. Send resume, wire or call collect 


44 Cooper St. 
WOODBURY. N. J, 


Tilden 5-0524 


mR While: —Workine « 
qualified te handle ‘Se 
ee apt Reuse in 
og ssiery and ap 
Mre ah res 
ave pM 


ineer 


nv. 


UCTURAT 


junior drafte- 


MACHINIST 
FIRST CLASS 
Prefer job shop experience Per- 
sition S-da 4o- pour 
overtime wy we 
furnish good selevensss 
need appir 


Stone “Paper Tube Co. 


900 FRANKLIN ST. NE 


a2 


Rs ates STR 
Designers draftemen 
Fd —~ 


or Meal 


vd ” Pai ' 
; A sen ates Ait ie Mary ~y 4 ave 


~ te imme Gi NERS for @th. 
Wii coneider 
4 mean. Many 
- Personnel 
; Loe 


; some exper. 
tence desirable ter midnight te 6 
shift. good sale 


‘meats anc 
mene benefits “sooty 


| ROUTE SALE _— 


vou ere succesefu your 
| MB... bob here is the hanes 
ACH Nj ST Goubdle your inc 
M | | new 4 ond "oT r4. %75 ver @ = 
Te eperate automatic pin setting guar. while | tesmne a comple.e sales 
machines. fol. time. we as train ain: our on new-car ° 
Aoviy att. 4 Bo. @ ichols Paid vacation 
' 8 hed r incomes ef 
: Matt cE —Interotiice, “Taeur- 
nh- 
U 


per rear or more = eur 
ange _— a sas J Das ~ 


or Ce. $200 of Ford sales tae Met 
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR =" RARiC CLERK | ed eaten, Stn 
Age 20-30 neat appearance, hote 


r : 
Ruperiences mo oe SPECTR ment ones v = 
$+ * ’ ' : ! ' or re 
ioe Paring Oo front desk experience heiotu aor —- “ce 
cen pee. 
tr “*- 70 w 
‘Pm 


a tape “ie . $350 
ROUTEMAN ae 


Single. draft eae Hing foode 
epportunity for pile ya: 
> ay ue Taylor afte 3 
BSL AR 


8220 Oeorem ave 


Permanont 
benefits after 


ment Apoiy personnel office 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


> menthe emp.or- 


BOYD'S COR. 12TH & G 
Conn Ave. and DeGaice St. NW we. 


FITTER-TAILOR MAN—Exce eRtorough backsTou for 


Interesting veer round openings 

immediateiy avaelladie ior experi. of retail Me 

enced man . mar ruet Must have written 
references concerning 

5-day 40-hour week 

Timne and half for overtime 

20% discount on purchases 

Free pension plan 

Vacation with pay 

Opportunity for advancement 


Tf you presently have « — 2 


ato~—2 ace 
1 wails | earn’ yo pa] . og rene extre a 
rcaptan SALESM = 

tan sare work wit ah Jewel “i tee Ge co 


White. 
Salary and nameen. 


389 guarentee 
5-day weer 
Car and expenses furnished. 
Pachusive terri oe ry 
Retirement ple 

Life. medica) ont hospita! in- 
surance 

Paid vyacation 
mxpert oe * heleful 


nece 
Cail HO 


Beiter hotel 
6 days. SGaiary 


MANAGER cigar dept, 
sermapent position 
nd other benefits 


jeans Write ou th Box 980 
Woodward & Lothrop “*" 
MARRIED WITH CAR. 
eve INCOME. JU. 3 


PERSONNEL OFFICE att 


WASHINGTON STORE 


iTh & F ST. OW 


SEVEN CORNERS STORE a 


7 Corners. Virginia 


| ALEXANDRIA STORE 


Warthington Mt 


FOOD CLERKS 
N.W. SECTION 


exprrience 
. 


but net 


ry 
achine = 2-4610 Between 2 and 


vieing, ¥ 
titude 


1 Si pick Seta tk hey! 


$100 WEEK SALARY 


organ! nation 
m 


Meer 
Tre PAID 
enw 


; or an of 
laundry and dry cleanin 


route Good pay vacations 
Apply PIONPER 


hospital benefit 
LAUNDRY. 920 Rhode Isiand Ave 


“ROUTE SALESMAN 


have an opening on af estab- 
re than 8 which wohl sar 
than 


lished 


Larce national 


Ty yeu 
' desire 
train you Mm tne 

tall food business 


neceeoser? , , ’ : a) 
an or college student 
: $0 


S to 5 - 
PINKBTON Pereonne! 


| Bes ce 1075 Conn. Ave 

| 

sauNches—etM "lag ete 
Aircraft will wos 


me hines. Imm 


cere 
~ Conn, Ave_ ares 
re. & BLizZ 


2-1400 


SALESMEN 


ao C. AND MARYLAND 


Am t! ¥ or part time: age no pare 
ate 


Rm 215 


° "a 


Men between aces of 71 and “ 


ana wpe have 6 A. gh school 
cation are prefer 
$47 to $80 per week 
Permanent Employment 
Opportunity for Advancement 
Paid Vacations 
Group insurance 
and 
Many Additional Benefits 
APPLY 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, INC. 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
ve. 


eats 


aedaal heats | 
Chambersburg 


Nieations now betng 
for immediate cpenin 
powspaces dealersh! 


ne. 
mm 


SALESMEN (5) 


vee mee experienced 


vs again a 
me with an ox 
7 ve god \yansoortation. 


o 


of 
Washington Post 


vilding 

orvice “WAN AER —VMaeo Wridgy 

Good typist. Must drive car ° 
wt 


af ELIZABETH 
FerstOn 


Counseling 
Ave R 
| or 
Headquarters. nationa! 


FOOD SALESHAN ganization: haewietet , Sasentl 


Exper. feed Colleee craduate prefered. Sailer? 


* “OFFIC CLERK 


povb's COR” me” young. 03 
Mreeaea for BOYD" : ‘COR 12TH & | x 


seeded tor ret 
a : ‘Offset Pres ress Ope 
ecoratine hbheioftu 


approximately 
ul for rf ~ person Work @with emeall production = 
Rak Purn ef university researoh «rou 
#180 Reach Riva perienced on . Davidson, 
Telephone RA» er machine of pimilar 
For interview eek 
7 


SUPERVISORS 
ere & million-dollar mSustry 
of key @ 
*xPpansion 
you have bed sales ox 
your chance (6 make 
. Come t end 
to il . ., gas 
na 0 «6foeor 


SALESMAN —— 


i 
Twe ambitious 


‘Personnel 
Coan 


Jewish or- 

f beoor- 
me from 9 y m 
18th ~ NW 
Optn . 


“OR. 12TH & G 


—faieeman end suver 
ail fur —e store o 

4200 ft floor 
Rome 


4e 
men ere ff 

lotal sales 
education ee¢ 


be deper dabie Permanent 


GAs STATON ATTENDART- Moat 
have D per ad xper- 
en ed Apply te un wet: No 

Ford 3540 


— = — Loean 
2 “SANDWICH wey 
perienc salary 
Ra aye LLiJ 


Gent. 
mus 
Cal 5 a 
Lsth 


Kensington 


~ 


= SALESMEN 


ter a3 : §5000 Per Year to Start 


urity—plus extra 
rear 5309 Georgia ave ie one 
No #XINTERS UD). Wale. os perience? *w manager or 
: . pes day. weer wore —~ manager. Extra company 


for Sah —* 1201 Ko” Courthouse Tou ean sara $6000 te 6 
|v. (rear). Ariingt year vith this pres 
- , “usenet tralia 


genoa » ee tos 
Te rant vin 
vie Bs ae swine >a 
INSTRUCTORS 9 Ae. 
FOR MECHANICS AND piLoTs $409 Patterson ~ i @ 
GRD HOO TEACH R P 7- 
INSTITUTE NATL ATRPO T 


m an 
iverdale, Mé | 


. 
a day. Apply 
. ver Spring ave. 
years. for genera! 
food store! experience not 
sary: references reeulred 
way Appiy in person 


4 % 2643 Conn 
shone. caus 


GUARDS | 
: adiaain be 


emp. 
mechanic that hes car 


s . 
ave a 


organ ige~ 
orosram 


Gelling 
rec aited 


eee 

NATIONAL 

MEMORIAL 
PARK 


Palle Church, Vo. 


experience preferred. car 


tor personal Interview. 


PERMANENT 


’ 


other 
, 
Retired policemen, firemen fn ay. "CA. 
or military personnel pre- 


ferred. 


Positions available at Falls 
Church end Arlington d- 
vision with rotating shifts. 


Good physical condition 
and citizenship required. 


PORTERS 


od 


Apoly in person 
MONDAY THRU FRerpaT 
Sam. tw 4 om 


sere INC, 


Sten ary 
Air ‘brane 


"3000 Pe 
FALLS CHURCH, vA. 


‘Take Azpeld v wer fro lit 
one E Sts ew ad " Pient 
entrance). 


SALESMEN 
Experienced 


if You Can Meet 
Our Requirements 


FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


Falls Church residents pre 
ferred. Permanent posl- 
tions in Falle Church. 
References required. Many 
employe benefits. 


WE OFFER YOU 


Monthly Bonus 
Top Commission 
Paid Vacations 


eT, ane 
5 a week of 

; Arlington Ward- 

20 Col SERA pee 
HOUSEMAN 


Whi ite. for country place 


x20" wee ag "18s ot 


age SH oe tien eS ae ~ 

Ave: of ell 

 maenege sgency 

man bow is compenys 

nmsurance Agent, 
aeent 4 fre 
at 

_ termes 


APPLY Iv PaRsor 
SAM TO4P. M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


A misidiery of 
Westinghouse Air Brake Co. 


"AT eae 


ator. 
N 
te 4 


Family Insurance 
Pay While Training 


Pe ae eee ee 
e car and ere interested 
© 310,000 te $12,000 nenme, 


: 


a Seed 


FOR FURTHER DETAILS 
Call Mr. Thomas 
¢ RE. 6-4100 


Bah ASS. aT kath ance 
PORTER 


casuea) 
' pew car Tore 
resum 


Baltimore 3, Md. 


Insurance ping ® Man — 
alty ex 


sopart arity 
” 


} 
‘ 


AMANA 
Metropolitan food Plan 


319, 140064 


| oy ms. ale te i Rpg S's 
bad mao benetite 
pereon, , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Wednesday, September 24, 1956 


HELP, MEN 


STORE KEEPER 


White. 21-30. Draft exemet- Driv. 
er’s licensee. Good health. H&S erad 
4! a = stock control or supply 


POSITIONS, INC. 


| 1994 Mass. Ave at Thomas Clr 
Dt. 77-9217 

(STUDENT saleemen pad stere sery- 

: Z te 3 


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 


HELP. MEN 


vacatior * and other 
have e000 ref A... 
rk re; —— , Swi ft & 


; th or "7 
LOR 


al + for a 
ready 


c PEANERS 


, Reset in ; 
a ier 
SALESMEN 


If vou are & saleeman or 
profession where 


La 
a 159. $550, 
TEAC HERS SORRY 
y TV ow TstDe MA 


L-minwute 
ADAMS 
1341 G 

hite 


Associated rv. 1960 Col wambte a 
HO. J 


nw 
Folsvialon Service Men 

(1) Outside (2) Benchmen 
EXPERIEN CED ONLY 


BELMONT 
14 14th at 


TV 
experienced SERVICEMEN 


hen’ THE HECHT CO. 
"| TELEVISION SERVICE 
T 


= 


; 
a a 
nn? 


nave 


y 


t Bnd Shooping Center 
, Va Mr iovd 


KALE SWES Ful ly 
aportine for 
ailion -_ ‘inside welt 
m : . 


, 
. 


m. 


but not ecsenti al Part. time 


; expan nng ts treid service 


if you are 
your and 
ashington's 
Chevrolet dealership 
King at Hicks Chevrolet 


in sw need of 


presresmve 


ste L. TOP TELEVISION FIELD 
SERVICE MEN 
TOP SALARIES FOR 
QUALIFIED MEN 


APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


THE HECHT 


moet 


BASS Colesville ra ’ 
SALESMAN RECORD DEPT 


Serta Wind Re 
SALESMEN 


pr serene . 


na ee 
Pos! 


» 
"> 
44° 


Rattona! 
ambitio 


salesmen *e manace 


nia areas 
tect on femons’ reten. 
a repeat business assured 
el types industrial and 
ial accounts 
kine for will 
everaage earnin 


Teaching Career 
WITH 


Arthur Murray 


training «aes for hal 
r ru ore 


forming ‘and 
fy 


se Who aus 


se 72 to 7 
College background or 


only 


TECHNICIANS 


RCA 
MISSILE 
TEST 
PROJECT 
OFFERS CHALLENGING 
OVERSEAS 
POSITIONS 


OFF 
FLORIDA'S 
EAST COAST 
IN ) 
RADAR I< 
RADIO 
TELEMETRY | 
CAMERA 
(Motion Picture) 
TIMING 
TELEPHONE 


Central Office) 


$50 TO $100 DAY 


We have =e product that Amer\s . 
needs toda We h 
newspaper "ad ertising 
the aereat es. CG : 
lath Bt NW 2a 


see me for 
your life 1022 
to m See Mr 


ficor. 9 &. mm 
SALESMEN 
AUTOMOBILE CLUB | 
WE'RE GROWING 


rtunite for youne men 75-40 


oa a necessity. Ap- 
P Pierce ined Conn. ave pw 
bids, mate- 
r ard® ware. otem ing. @) 
garden supplies. 5-day wt 
ring. paid vecation and many 
C. Appi Mir Bods in Va.! 


nt d_Cc Dodd. Hech- 
SA for 
CHEVY CHASE STORE | 


ae a aay openings in 
WEAR 


GREENHOUSE 
LINENS | 
MEN’S FURNISHINGS 
WOMEN’S SHOES 


CGoeme t today for one of these 


discount on purchases 


son pen 
lon with pay 
Work near your home 
Woodward & Lothrop 
Chevy Chase Store 
__.esiern & Wisconsin Ave 


SALESMAN 
FULL TIME 


MEN'S CLOTHING 
EXPERIENCE PREFERRED 


ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


Join America $ Laroe t Retail 
Clothing Chain 


WE OFFER 


| 


M 
tenance and operation of elec 
MA, 


st be experienced in main 


troruc equioment itary 


experience preferred 


RCA BENEFITS 


ude attractive starting sal- 
th regular review for 
30% increase over 
pius free board and 
overseas ass 
Cost-free nospita!l, sur 
gical and life insurance. At- 
tractive retirement plan. Trans- 
fer and settiing allowances 
Liberal vacation policy. 


FOR PERSONAL 
INTERVIEW 


Db. <, 


D HH. Sweet 
ct 7-4800 


Inc! 
aries. Ww 
increase 
base pay, 
lodging 


ments 


r 


or ”) 


*Fine progressive wage scale 
*| iberal sales incentive é€arn- 
ings plan 
*Blue Cross coverage 
*Paid vacation 
*Paid holidays 
~ Paid sick leave 
*Generous emolove decounts| 
® Free group life insurance 


In Washingtin, 


Call Mer 
At Distri 


Wednesday or Thursday 
Seotember 246 or 27 
PM. to 9 P. M, 


= 


+ 


Or Send Resume to 
RCA Service Co., Inc. 
P. ©. Box 1226, 
Melbourne, Florida 


APPLY TO 
ROBERT HALL 
CLOTHES 


TY LANE 
MD 


TECHNICIANS. experie len< ed 
- . 

2010 UNIVERS 
LANGLEY PARK, 


2829 RICHMOND HWY. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA 


B 


4 


ING TON 
CHUR 


/D 
vA 


S02? ARL 

FALLS 

150! ROCKVILI 
ROCKVILLE 


a 


5 
MD 


i PIKE 


SANDWICH MAN 


White: experienced: excelient 5 


BASSIN’S 

imMm7?7 E St. NW 
SERVICE MiN—Ge 

WA a "44d BOYD'S 

na Oo ie 

SHIPPING “CLERK K 


He grad under 38 D 
., a ns fast ros 


"INC. 


Thomes Cir 


TURRET LATHE 
MACHINIST 


ERCO 


immehate openings 
experienced Turret 

machinists. Close 
is neces 


renee 
isa 


Whi'e 
age 


POSITIONS, 


1934 Mass. Ave. at 
DI. 7-921 


©.) 


Has 
tor 
Lathe 
tolerance work 
sary. 


BWOE Hnisher. expertenced _ aon 


et Brodie Valew Bieres. tana Mo 
STATIONARY Y ENGINEER 


Apply 

} ” 

wpm. Sré clase: pew lux -trpe.  - 
Bam. to 4 p.m, 


Orher times by sppointment | 


ERCO ‘DIVISION. 


STOCK CLERK 


white * te 25. ern 


haraware em. perme. ACF Industries, 


Riverdale, Md... 
WA 7-4444__ 


Inc. 


HERALD} 


| are. 


| Te 


be neal 
’ 


HELP, MEN 15| HELP. MEN 


Under 30: real future: immed 


tenog 


eeper. 

All kinds steno 

peat: one,  f 
Fat 


‘BOYD'S, C 


CHANCE 
VOUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 


dai) 
yr 


0 


’ 
*. WELCOME ai! 
r I2th&G | 

Over 18 Part 
and weekends 


time. afternoons! 
~ udentsa preferred 


OPPORTUNITY iN 
LANDSCAPING 


Reale St ee int 


Write Box “wah Post-TH 


ow company | rg 
due —e relation-| 
ent companies 
conditions All 

ts. Including vaca- 
life ins etc 


See Opportunity Knocks! 
to fein Satienal 
f ime 


' ay. 
. or come » our office acti 
eevee Capit Finance 


Eastern ave. Bilyer Stee 


Apply Wednesda 


Incorporated : 
—- TEXAS | 


Manwfacturer of the 


nN. FY 
- WAREHOUSE MANAGES: ard 
foreman. exp in bide materia! 
preferred: must be thoroughly zp. 
ware? sees supervisain 
: ’ Hechineer 
“Crusader” 


, WAREHOUSE =) Wh 
ABBEY PERSONNEL. i8- Eye nw 


YOUNG 
MAN 


World's Pastest Navy Piehter 


Mas an immediate need for 
men qualified wee the fol. 
lowing position 


Develop new or modified 
manufacturing methods. de- 
sien complex toolea and 
special equipment 


Too! Designers 
Rapidly expanding financial Requires ability to desien 
mstitution has an excellent 
opening for a bright, agores- 
sive young man with a know!l- 
edge of law. The man we seek 
must be able to learn and re 
tain the many and varied de- 
tails of the automobile finance 
field. This is an unlimited ono- 
portunity rapid advance. 


or 
Production model seircraft 


Tool Design 
Trainees 


tor 


Reoulres « 


ment. Salary open. Call ME 
8.2284, Mr. Kaufman 
perience 


| J need a man to help 


DISTRICT DISCOUNT CO., Inc 
110] K Se NW. 


Tool Planner 


Develop new or modified 
manufac turing methods. de. 
complex and oo 

u 


YOUNG MAN | 
18-28 


WHITE 


fat ted experienc 


Tool Planner 
Trainee 


“ ae 


abetec mn Verse intel jeentiy 


MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
BOUCATION Por extensive planning 
too! )§=— piann 


Bight at 6 p.m. 3631 14th 


| dents and teachers con sidered 
esood,. WO. 6-8 


NO EXPERIFYCE WRCRSSARY 
LL. MR ROOE 
ST. 3 3480 BET OAM 


$100 WEEK 10 


iV 
FOUNG Ls 


TO 4PM 
START experience 


Good opportunity to 

ince in finance busi- 

» of nations 

| grad. or 
~wroencre 

ppoint ment 


Tool Research 
Engineers 


Production 


te Schedulers 
SALARY. $95 FOR 37 HRS. 


Dance teachers interviewers and 
super . *ap not neeced Must 
have ne rai dance adil ty Apply 
after | ‘ Dale. 1336 N.Y 


Work from advanced en- 


YOUNG “MEN | 
- P + aed asseenb ilies 
YOUNG MEN 


8-25 
and college graduates 
h 


Washington 
Interviews 


Contact 
MR. L. BR. MACDONALD 
AT ME. 8-5929 
September 27 through 99 
5A. M.S 
Or send resume te: 


YOUNG MEN 


20-35 
PREFERABLY COLORED SALARY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | 


Chance Vought 
AIRCRAF 


Inc. 


be trained for National ex- 
pansion program of Washington's 
leading sales organization. Highest 

earnings and ereatest opportunity 
for advancement suaranteed 1401 
14th «et. nw. Jd floor. CO. §-1646 


‘Young Men—Vets Travel 


Miami. Texas. California. Ages 19- 
25. Large pecerene sroup Must 


single ' — — 
FA aT- Tr i el evenine 
be- Saturday wor | cprpins 
experience nee 


Accustomed 
t\raneportsa- 
crewing sccount. nished Phone DI. 7- ian 
10 « > m Puller Brush Co.. 
& F Bice... Washington 


° NEED EXTRA CASH? 


De you have mornings or after- 
neoons off *¢ can wee vou here 
* $1.50 to start Por SC 
pat ntment — Li. 44-2750. 8-11 


PO BOK 5907 DALLAS TEXAS 


tial 
$100 


m.-4 ft 
‘ ap tol 
YOUNG MAN - Nationa] finance 
company needs young nee man 
on Eastern 

r provided. Cai) 


Mr 


‘ 


appoin = ent 
Gepha 


Assistant Manager Trainees (8) 


Im pressive com pany growth has made ha ee immediate openty 4 
r 0 who ave « 


F nance Busine 


company benefits aenarens auto allowance, 
nished. Not sales work. Apply in person to 


Mr. Morris, 7932 Ga. Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 
Mr. Guifreda, 4702 Marlboro Pike, Carol Hills, Md 
Mr. Hoffacker, 3308 R. |. Ave, Mt. Rainier, Md 


Mr. McKinney, 4700 Marlboro Pike, 
Carol Hills, Md. 


Mr. Camden, 4801 Indian Head Rd., Eastover, saa 
Mr. sory 3300 R. |. Ave., Mt. Rainier, Md. 


2] 


WHAT MAKES A GOOD : 
PLACE TO WORK?? 


Good pay 

An expanding compariy allowing ample 
opportunity for advancement 
Exceptional working conditions in pleas- 
ant surroundings 

Convenient suburban locations, no com- 
muting problems 

Interesting and challenging work assign- 
ments 


1 
and fuel fur- 


A cost sharing educational program 

An insurance program covering life, dis- 
ability, hospitalization, surgical and major 
medical 

A pension plan 

A liberal paid vacation and sick leave 
policy 


At Meloar vou will find ALL of the above men- 
tioned benefits integrated into a program that truly 


ern pan ne 
Aetna Finance Co.. 

ave Silver Spring. 

Rhode Island ave. Mount Ratnier 


Rea TONIGHT 


sharp. 


The 
C & P Telephone 
Company 


YOUNG MAN 
week; Car. * nite, 


oF. fORT VER ee enaL 
ay. 
ANCIES 
SIGN PAINTER 
Full Time Man Experienced 
in Lettering in Paper and 


Showcards 


lf you are a high school 
graduate 


lf you have an interest in 
electronics or mechanics 


lf you want @ career op- 
portunity in an expanding 
industry 


Visit Our 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
for an interview 


MULTILITH MACHINE 
OPERATOR 


NIGHT SHIPPING 
SUPERVISOR 
Full time 
salary for a man experienced 
in the warehousing aspects 
food distribution. 


725 13th St. NW 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30. A. M. to 4:00 P.M, 


~ THIS WON’T INTERFERE 

WITH YOUR PRESENT WORK 
me 4 eve- 
¥ white. 21 te 
poly in person only te- 
nw 


For application 
apoly 2060 W. Va. Ave. NE 
on Sept. 28, between 3 P. M 
and 5 P. M., 


GROW WITH 


nings 
35 


r 
5 A 


Average $12 Per Eve 
PART TIME 


21-30 pat experience not 
omen. co pees stu- 


A DIVISION OF THE 
GRAND UNION CO 


ENGINEERS 


Electronic & Mechanical 
PHYSICISTS 


Work Where Performance 
Pays Off... 


Men of talent and drive can move ahead 
without delay or red tape at Melpar be- 
cause skill, ability and performance are 
the PRIMARY factors governing ad- 
vancement. Due to the fact that we 
doubled in size every 18 months since 
our beginning in 1945, middle and top 
level positions open up constantly. 


sm todo. m HO. 2 
13.2. > 


Melpar believes that the engineer de- 
serves an organization and facilities which 
can enhance his creative ability. For this 
reason our laboratories were designed and 
built to specifications prepared by Melpar 
engineers. A wealth of equipment 
available. Our project group syst 

ables the engineer to participate in 
phases of development problems and thus 
quickly acquire greater technical and ad- 
ministrative know-how, essential! to even- 
tual managerial responsibility. The system 
also enables us to more accurately 
evaluate the individual contribution and 
more rapidly justify promotion. 


Top Grade Openings 
Exist in these fields: 


Network theory — Systems Evaluation — 
Microwave Technique — UHF, VHF, or 
SHF Receivers — Analog Computers — 
Magnetic Tape Handling — Digital Com- 
puters-Radar and Counter Measures — 
Packaging Electronic Equipment — Pulse 
Circuitry — Microwave Filters — Flight 
Simulators — Servo Mechanism — Sub- 
miniaturization — Electro Mechanical 
Design —- Smal! Mechanisms — Quality 
Control and Test Engineering. 


POSITIONS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE 
FOR INEXPERIENCED 


ENGINEERS 


Interested in the Above-Mentioned Fields 


For Additional Information Call Our 
Technical Personne! Representative 
at JE. 46000, 
or Visit Our Laboratory, 
at 3000 Arlington Bivd., Falls Church, Va. 


Melpar, Inc. 


A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co 


GOOD PLACE TO WORK | 


Openings created by our continued expansion are 
presentiy available for men in the following fields. 


DRAFTSMEN 
MACHINISTS 
MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
ELECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS 
ENGRAVING MACHINE OPERATORS 
SHEET METAL MEN 
ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS 
MECHANICAL TECHNICIANS 
ENGINEERING AIDS 
PLANNERS 
EXPEDITERS 
STOCK CLERKS 


And 


TRAINEES 


For Many of the Above Positions 


MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


MELPAR, INC. 


‘A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co. 
3000 Arlington Blvd. 
1311 Sa. Fern St. 


Falls Church, Va. 
Arlington, Va., 


ENGINEERS 


For a continuing technical adventure, 
be a part of FTL’s dynamic contributions 
to scientific advancement 


As an FTL staff member 
You'll Enjoy— 


Top professional opportunities Diversified projects 
Association with leaders in the field 

Full tuition refund graduate program 

Rapid advancement—scheduled salary review periods 
Company-paid Blue Cross-Blue Shield plan 
Contributory life insurance 

Company-paid pension plan 

Liberal sickness & accident benefits 

Excellent modern suburban location—close to finest 
residential areas, schools, shopping, recreation. 


Openings in the Following Fields: 


Aircraft Defense Electronics 
Aerial Reconnaissance Systems 
Aerial Navigation Aids 
including 


DATA HANDLING AND PROCESSING . . . TRANSISTOR. 
IZATION . . . STORAGE DEVICES... . ELECTRON TUBES 
also 
Microwave Receiver Development and 
Components; Antennas and Microwave Lenses, 
Directive Systems 


| A number of openings are also available in the following fields: 


Missile Guidance, Computers, Radio Navigation 
Semi-Conductor Devices and other Special Projects 


~—RA 


SERVICEMEN 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 


GOVERNMENT WORKERS 


OPPORTUNITY, full er t Dert-tim 
in our sales E+, - 
age $125 kiy 
No Pos 
for 
and 


nec 
5701 


“aapetntmnent. 
m » f . m m 


102 . Peirras ; 


an 


FLORIDA 


Offers 


ENGINEERS 


| The opportunity to participate 


’ 
| 


: 


in the challenging freld of Mis- 
sile Testing at Patrick Ajr 


| Rorce Base. 


Experience required 


Excellent starting fields of: 


*RADAR 
and interview TELEMETRY 


PULSE 
CIRCUITRY 


FOOD FAIR TIMING 


COMMUNI- 
CATIONS 


OPTICS 


Combine pleasant Florida fiv 


ing with professional advance- ¢ 


ment. 


Attractive salaries 


_Liberal Co. benefits 


| Relocation assistance ake sirlé 
ae 


For complete de- 
tails and confiden- 


tial interview 


In Washington, D. C. 
Call Mr. D. H. Sweet 
At District 7-4800 


|Wednesday or Thursday 


: 
; 


RCA Service Co., 


| 


| 


' 


| AGENCY 
n 


: 


| 


September 26 or 27 
2 P. M. to 9 P. M. 


Or send complete resume to: 


EMPLOYMENT MANAGER, 
DEPT, N-449A 


P.O. Box 1226, Melbourne, Fla. 


and mee 


refs Qeod a, | 
Apoy 401 


ne. at 

2 
mit, aaa 
orida ave. nw. No 


wo rk i in 


hy driver's 
2283 Sa 


LL. 


Exper 

man ‘ 
echanics 

ing Ration. Sege gurecs 

driver-por 

2 openines. “hires enue, Tiest 

Come by oat SURE 


supermarket. Must 
permit. Ghipley Market 
vannah st. se. JO 


pana MEN J ha a 
ee 80. 
“Mrs — 


accident 
with your 


health re sa 
present contrect 


OM) AL 
 CLERK-TYPISTS, Many to $70; 


euplicating 
6135 Kaemsas ave 


gPeTAURANT MORs— 


' 


| 
| 


EXPER ec NOT 


| Discount privi legee and other em- 
benefits. 


salary, bonus ope 
and 
ave 


ing cond.. £00d 
oOSsPitalization 
| 6303 Ga 
a. 


- (wr 
25-35) 175 WK 
USOTR 

DRIVER-PORTER 

DISHWASHER 


8-296) 


PERMANENT 
POSITIONS 


(FULL TIME) 


FOUNTAIN 
CLERKS 


IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 


Men & Women— 
18 Yrs. or Over 


NECESSARY 
EB WILL TEACH YOU 


ploye advancement op- 


portunities 
Apply at Our 
Peoples Drug Store 
New Downtown Employment 


Office 
lith and @G 
lith st 


NW 


o4 Pine } 
Big 


Sts 
Ent feaae on Over 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORE 


8:30 AM. TO4PM 
MONDAY THROUCOR FRIDAY 


IBM 


NEEDS 
YOU 


FOR: 
1. 
ator Trainees 
Administrative 
Clerical Trainees 


2. 


Sertaterion (must 
have typing and 
shorthand) 


WASHINGTON: INTERVIEWS ‘. 


Wed., Sept. 26, 10 AM. to 7 P.M. 


Mr. Ray Schildknecht 
TECHNICAL PLACEMENT STAFF 


District 7-2580 


it qmoblo to soni cond complcte resume to 


Federal Telecommunication 
LABORATORIES 
500 WASHINGTON AVE., NUTLEY 10, N. J. 
A division of International Telephone & Telegraph Corp. 
20 MINUTES FROM TIMES SQUARE 


i, 


A 


You Are a High 
Schoo! Graduate 
You Are Between 


30 
3. Have Some Businessl 


Call Mise R. Peterson for See ets 


Experience 


s 


riment af 


aopo 
| REpublic 7-3705, Ext. 289. 


a | 


Inc.| 


"| WHITE TOWER OFFICE 


R 
Clerk 


e 


| Child &s nurse. 


) 
| 


YOUNG MEN 
WOMEN 


POR COUNTER WORK 
Day, Afternoon, Night Shifts 
5-day week. good starting salary 
with re 


“ee 18th. ST. NW 
a M 


TO 4 P. M. | 


16 — Bae * 


ours 


_ Goad salar ater 


"MAA 


— WOMEN 
“CEE ABBEY FIRST | 


ieee See ie ST. 3-0190 


.. 


; mehr Nameless 
HO t 
ms 8ST 


person 
ov ag 


¥ 

AYFLOWER 

Deka 
poe potas 
meas PER.- 

tgp BS a Rre NW, a 

t opr " 
_ typist. 4 


3a] 
i CASHIERS 


COLORED" BRANCH | CLERKS 
#T, 2-6680,4, ~ PBX OPERATORS 


Positions tn leree air- 
ane. ~ hour 


curene * store - 
rex nt Wie 
numerous company th 
starting salary. Apply 


good whe n figures 
Cik. some 


Bookkeeping ~aN oors... 
’ 


downtown. 5-d 
me 


1017 K St. NW. 

. Goente . 
Nurseemaid, D 
Pountain girl. 
Service desk & xs.. 5 dys 5 
St enonregnet $3000 -$3400 
pep ter wa irenges, 4-12 pm : 
os N 
G 


3-10 om, 830 Permanent 


itioned 


‘ 


Alex. <n >. = 


4 
ooks. a.m “home. 
live im or ou 
. as varitype trainee $250 
exp. = 
see 28 AN BOO 


"AND OTHERS 


We have orders covering hundreds 
of positions jn og A ons - a my 


oP 


aap A "als 2 
Mrs pees, 


ene any et 


ana Rex = 


| jows salary 


haar ied ated 


| Clerks 


’ 
; 


; 


| 


| Ben us and libere! 
fF M. 


IBM Machine Oper- 


| 


} 


’ 


| Operators 


the Ages of 21 - BEAUTICIAN. 
white 


COLUMBIA ” EMP. SERV. CLERICAL 
BEGINNERS | SECRETARIAL 
Merchandising 


cl = een QnDar 
‘oS uk Nias. 5 


990 F ST. NW. 3¢ FLOOR 


ACCTG. CLKS., $65-$70| Sec. Advertising Dir. 


Sec. to Controller 
Asst. Buyers 
Jr. Asst. Buyers 
Correspondence Clerk 
Buying Clerical 
Clerk-Typists 
Telephone Clerks 
Comptometer Operators 
Credit Interviewers 
And many other 
interesting openings 


5-day, 40-hour week 
Discount on Purchases 


vee 
sst.. shorthand 
Edit asst $65 D 
ATLAS aOey s, Be ie 5767 
LU] 
i> 


» MPL. ‘EXCHAN E 


WHITE AND COLORED 
Stene.. col. at yy 
Book keepers , 
2 barmaids teglared} 


wes tresses white Waitresses 
red 


wide. domestic 
ro worker 

Bhirt press operators* 
fur 


exp 
Chambermaids. exp $42 
MANY OTHERS ALL, TYPES 
1512 Sth ST. N 
HO. 2-13572 = 6. 32-5512 


‘a girls 
Seam’ tress 


Apply Employment Office 


THE HECHT 
COMPANY 


Pr st. at Th WW. 


Accounting 


eRe IOUS EXPERIENCE In 
CLERK —Personnel devi. 
POTOMAC EMPL 233 
bivd.. A iL. JA. 54-2000 
CLERK 
| PERPETUAL INVENTORY 
keep toventory records for «6 
fine furniture were, and can de 
general AYER wor 


RR CO. 

_ ot. NY 
aene = in office 
4 Excellent opportunit Jor 
who queasy 40-h 


y 
Colesville rd. 


CLERK 


acuate. 


ve nest han : rn 
cee and detell work. Ca 


exp » ae. 
4 Wiese 


PL E- 
—* SUBUR- 
AN LOCATI oO 


MELPAR, INC. 
ae ‘i Shakk co. 


‘AM Er ANCE} 
30-45 


Age 
To $330 
vee ~~ 


- 


| tivit 
the 
J 


' , iver 
Spring. 


TARE 


fo D. 


have ‘steno 
Abie to 
ATION 


white, «- 

aie 
u 

H 

2-24 


—Alex 
“Tg $330 
. S11 Eins &t.. 
we and out typing. 1 
ered Fxcefient , Saoerty 


., to $6000) adva Sesment 


ne Hie “Ee POSITIONS, 


1334 Mass. Ave. at 
DIL. 7-92 
CLERKS 

$35 


$35 ’ High School Graduates 
as Experienced or inexperienced 


CLERKS 

8-30 

and wp. =e 
INC. 

Thomas oir. 


Secy. Cap. Hil $4 
Secy. Tr ore. some trey. Si3a0 


(TV ) 


iat ze 
ew! te een To train for manual and machine 
lea! . te g85 Sccounting Worse Pmmodiate. per- 
ao manent jops; cares 
be reliable concern 
Gay week 
300 : “on re- 
$300 tirement benefits ‘a . | Por 
bor te ment call 


"ena 8800 NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 
ting fields in 


mpce keepers 
erk 
~ * ers (man 
MA 


ANY 


4 interes 


Various 
select off! 


Annette D Tatelman 
235 Woodward Bide RE 4414 
733 15th Bt. NW. at H 


ADVERTISING TRAINEE 


Your chance to learn all Bhas es of 
h * field! Ha 


af 
CLK. TYPIST Held 
Georgetown MAC 

‘ 2334 Wileon SBiva. Ari 


ta TYPIST 


Interesting work and portunity 
for advancement with ree real 
loan firm 
alr-condi- 


. Automotive. 
OTOM 


Nw 

MAIR LINES NEED 
slatted ee 

ALLEN O'BRIEN 


ga NEEDS 
: typ empioyer 


INC, 
WASHINGTON BUILDING 
CLERK-TYPIST 

21-35 

Opening in order department 

for alert young lady. Perma- 

nent position, ‘5-day, 40-hour 

week. Liberal company bene- 

fits and salary advancement. 

APPLY 


STONE PAPER TUBE Co. 
— FRANKLIN ST. NE 


LERK- TYPIST 


expe: ‘enced preferred: 


_ 2 


el 

to S80 
Sh6 wk 
ho 418 RE. 1:7280 


* en’ ry . 
Takom es Park 
ecy 


rT A 
1404 XN. 4 Aye. 


ADVERTISING 
Sales- Trainee 


Advertisi ne offers oppor 


personality, 
teiephone soice : 
ne 6. foes type 
4. HECHIN TR co, 


“CLERIC rveisT— 


Alert. dependable. for small effice: 
5 8.30 


fearnine advertising 


“including 
APPLY 9 AM TO 2PM, 
PERSONNEL OFFICE 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L S¥. 
ASST. CASHIER 
SALAnY TO $3000 ree ANWUM 


accu pres 
oe ounanten ce 17 


aly Be "SERV, 


lsworth Driv 


SILVER SPRING 


ag Ei! 


alow 
CORRADOS’ mc... 4477 Conneet- 
AS Os. DF... 


CLERKS—TYPISTS 


inance ‘Plan DE 
ApsT. bs *< typist. Educ 

200 POTOMAC FMP 
3 Ww en Blvd. Ar. JA. 5-2000 
ASSIST. BOOKKEEPER 


Immediate opening for women 
h bookkeeping know ledee and 
lle 


GOVT. EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE CO. 


(Not « Government Agency? 


14th end L Su 
Please jt poly at U L & ant rance 
P.M. 


Sr on 
a TERK-TYPIST 
Very desirable opening in large in- 


vestment com 
Attractive, 


qucsia . 


Tainaro 


TR re 


BACTER 
COLUM benVice 
AJA G St.. Suite 224. DA. 6-3639 


BANK BOOKKEEPERS 


Burroughs eeping machine 
op 2 oe ™ 5-day 
free ile surance, retire- 


UNSEY TRUST CO. 


a eateseds 


week, 
"MAL 


wisseaes, Sect nee 9 
aaet 
ay 


REGULATOR 
4946 WISCONSIN AVE. NW, 


HELP, WOMEN 16)HELP, WOMEN | . RC JE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| Graphotype Operator | wt Ay ee - aoe «s aS a'monik Colt after & ere coe Seeger Ee 3D 


. | | Permanent ata : Ox. . } —— 
io ; . ee! . : | : 
Good Lee nag og Rig Binney Ser hou? eee thd By TEACHERS . . ; | | . | SOULE 
“aat o7% | LS ; : rus. 
rrist — ¢ me no | : otic ; | at 


YPIST — Convenient ow % tar | 3 aETARY O} ) ae! = 7770. ist 
vise S| See ata hd ig bg yt i ip he. =| eo "sat caeeae nee artes iad uta Circulation 
“ rant ; : 
Wisconsin ave Se.) snd MAlk ave ae _-| eceenent Resitien- Oday: o0-) Wes “ave. at BL Welcome : Pi pre — pe icker sales results, 
shart Thorpitaliaa | lephone Solici rnings. fore | . tnd ting get ce wet, tet, home: SY get gon 'sinime!’| for Washington. Pest and: 
ponens o--e ' 5-d week Permanen’ tien olan Retirement pien e icitors A 1 w By URE : . office, 21 4th at.) or ingt 
meat comer Pul) | @ needed for r collection, 4 reli ent. . Florida ave. nw. No CO ave | Times Herald classified ad- 
_ind. other em- its. App APPLY Must be ignt bis; all privis.; micely turn. ; | vertisers. To’ place your 
3-46800. ext permanent . . . Sunday 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE bee; yeasts, eM . te poly in person te the Astor (COL — Re a 
ant. 18 oF per ot 


CLERA-TYPISTS Permanent posi- ; ay» , -G. ’ n: 
tion fer young women high schoo 25-40 for Motel coffee shop. 620 Lith st fleor. ever our Youngs. To <a ’ NaTloNAL _ " h* eS, al 
+ gee peeasen' coOne'- Gome one with hotel or restauraa’ ith Rs 6" ts. store EMPI, 16t ‘ m N ; y . and S ae 

National ovate te pom 6 ange per week, * 0, alse 990 Cot. Sw. 


, 518 BRAS (ter 3 SECRETARY iS 4 gh BS exper erased 


" a : = 5. : onth ; 4 ly . ‘ EXPERIENCED 
CLERK. TYPIST. 3% a aa9 ann omce, loyment poly per Interesting roy Say epe _ Immediate open ngs career oppor. _WAITERS—CAR HOPS | 
Down This is an interesting MAYFLOWER HOTEL | pany__ bene submit written > oo So 
‘ad offer: ne ae i in : . resume. stating experience, ace and prev ous 
0- Conn. Av@_and DeSales St NW salary expected. attention Mr siekness and nee , ens Immediate employment avail- 5 | oT oul. ‘ 
JOB ANALYST an 4 ik No interviews § -hour day. S-day week, Mondey able at the following locations: | 4 ABP i 7 rs ot ‘ ; s.. 2 rime. Walk to Public and 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. trouen Titer ae | ROSSLYN, VA ai = pinin cooking. Tieht i | tapryecsceng! =e od 
' laundey r het ye modern. 2 bedrms.. full din. rm. And to Large Shop Center 
724.14 
sr = gy ‘ heal opti, “Oe SE! 9) RUC Oe a le pe 8 hate OL 415 st oe, gel reautest bar.” sndiy BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
Dr dash dans Ai toe | (eed ek 08 ceieee RICE | oe ee eee ew. | ag VES eaaan' pent coeds 34 opr “aa pic| Hei urwesinte" ae “Mines LARGE 2 BEDROOMS -- 
vans or Mr Biack at 4 . J ca emppl, DU foi atier 8 Cran SBON = t 
eyes MOVARCSONG, NM [RAO seats, ne Oe eee fe ey erm 
it 4 § ee | iS | ie : bt % oe 
CLERE-TYPist fh z 0 * nd experience im the a pins senaie ‘nina Sn eh id ee eae a at ; eos" ws ut. tpl pe. Beall ra tous. wel-farn 2-bedrm. 8 inet Conv. to fe ne Annex . 
association : 8 ' “ ; , ' 454 . * -- . 
he ye oa ela ° ministration-job classification. | | rate. lor Dictaphone work | ae. ve in. N het +, Se” we ’ BD. NW. es rms F shed Available 
Aghia Ta GE | On enaen emma, | eA ABST Ete ee ge onions stove bee Bly eee te ETRE) Prt Aral 
cick SYPINTE— Vader as a5 ty Bee se. t,o : oF ealiantion ama” - child no hear  irontas prt ae eresoi nits . CALL MR, TE 
. ‘ S_day ea rane ‘Piease call of 70 R x DAY OR WN “ ; o-4 wk.; op sal. ex- aN Warren st pe . ber 11 bemt. apt. ell privis. $16 we ie 3. xi ee 
HOT SHOPPES, INC SECRETARY eb 


9- 


| a¥., ; . mus 
, uw Rm. 2 — NING. wr aay CLIFTON MANOR APTS... 
one Ot . Pp J excel. | SST ae 14th ri av ~¥ . = tm. ki ‘we mA, bedrms | iv 


PP 2-2000 Ext. 19 | fut Reception so rypiat. 82 ae *. turn. nice hgme. bt. 6-4528. _ mmec. clean, newly Lee alidin attractively fu 
_ ww LAB. TECHNICIANS —Hich : ! a. ist. 870-6 COL, SE,—im & ort. Ei, ei dec , poows “tere _Al- -cond. DI! ts iii "Se Beater bs 


apr - 

- . contracts administra- | «i : man to care for 
sel kaa vie, as Senvice | : ; RCO nly “a - re VACATION 2 small chi ren 00d home, small os : te 8! 
‘ath at 2-9 tion office at E ' ‘ = , 2089 Excellent _treaep. parking space, 
Persannet Counsel ine AS FOR INCOME, THE OP-¢€ woman with i -*5°= no minal 7 mo 

PORTUNITY IS UNLIMITED) Band te live jn: nussens ; 7 bedrm.| 2214 14th St. NW. AD 4-236), , 

_seoonins . ~~ ts nt re 5 

$250 SOTOMAC EM oP King i 


Conn ave mt oe am hison| This position requires 70 
crit vrier oe are xDIES tT6 2000, ____| wom shorthand and SO | rene xs Pasig immed Me beard: woman ©. : 2., 3-BEDRM. APTS 
eerearind wt gVOR Orta ma BOYD'S COR. 12TH & G Positions are available in fet Ce eM a ae Shan ee es mes, othe * “HOUSE TYPE. 
Eerie = Christmas Di. 7- or ail = | other Shoppes also. We sug- core sor in ent jurine ng day in prt pri-| di. ews = Oature i ee ' ian — 
mp CT TYPIST—WHITE gest that you apply directly .. | =. : : yuls.; conY) we oe 
JR. STENOS Apoly in Person a 15 | Completely Furnished 
MAIL ROOM — Age 18-30 to. the Shoppe manager be- lire sir ire a a ee 
SECRETARIES 8 A.M. TO 4:°3:0 P.M, con® ak tt &: oh alee ae che. utils) linen, phone, parkine. Pri| JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
CLERK Must have speed of at least 50 (COL. . ae 
ust have of at leas adie polsped, live Tb aap | om. - home. $100. NA. 8-388, AD. 4- 
sisiee, “eohemie tie oat words per minute, billing ex-| 27d 4 BP. ™. OT ee ‘y-day_wk Hi, 4-6639 (COL. entl. empl. 6 Ae acs — 1734 ARE. BLVD. Foie rene 
oom y* oF he vee yn : ERCO DIVISION se ogg would be helpful but HOT SHOPPES, INC. | can type: A.| . > bak : ry wwe, Ae BL - 
t wor ee ot necessary. We will train ¢ . ‘ kitchen and th: 1 JB. 23-5500 
; ce perm a : S.de . |- Lt CO BBY. -'c child re. switchboard a beth: ells 
40-hour week ermanent position y Weer, | ] ) WEEK ee Pec? ficier . back bome 
sick leave, ocner ACF Industries, Inc. (many employee benefits. Very WRITER, $ i edu : i ag P c AVE. AREA bedi spt rooms, newiy furn ie- 2oe 
Riverdale, Md. pleasant working conditions. Ap- per gee wre Pe med cpéning. sie Leng De Lb. yew ae: fn $180 ; mo. bs — ea with ” porch. _ Also stage | Sse ping tit turn 


: : a 
5 : 
, HO. 2-2476 | WA, 7-4444 oly Mrs. Shelton at 1310 New BOYD'S. Cor ayo &G G tae it = COL. im. A. ViC.—4 rms. 
gECy *5 York Ave. between 10 & 12 Ne SSNPS SoSREPEFERY = va . nice fm, Lat W-RAL. he: 
Oieeeh sTENOS ret MANAGER —C=i«s SECRETARIES. 890, ek _prence “and 1-4. YOUNG [LADY fl. Prir eae | apt. building. Studie apt 
CLERK: TYPIsTS many inter- Thoreughiy exp. fine eportewear) 2222"* rite PE ite and meck) W pgriizegee gga Sag ot HS — Sad Tah ot watirss | Ue path, will f man. 89°30" 
esting. corresp tigures. tere- shoo * 0n ‘ ont at 0 excel. on Se Mae + et Ng J ise4. h G S t & Cc Ory Cojesvilie 5 no ¢ = cTUMORE pram ts = t+. 
phone. een. of 7 . ports onhdent | ~SQNNEL. 3111 0 avs » Chas. tott ., a 10 sm. and 4 xO bet at sagk or vie MO APTS. —1 bedrm = | 2 & 
to CAR Lao NER EM. 23-2840 SECRE TART —Cay ¢ NA. 8-4181 PRO! cus meen ber ¢ : bor. & 06s : ; . « con © 
Racer -TrPe ? Sar easu mt pe | DL. Govi. employee Wants part t Shekels) 6 ik S| ce bree” Sp oe. 


ic» 
ut all of n rk LU. ? ‘ om premises 34600 = 
L ates . im y NG WOMEN time work, eves and weekends ” 66.25 each Phone JO. 3-613 
gat cirgueh #eiday'id'yoh ate, Siete 42980. Bend resume so TYPISTS—(123) | vy Situations, womtn 7 fish Fh ok aw. Cican stngte, cc UPONT C! “aM Bre Bt Si . 
‘ t™ "19" a’ staff rt. 


0-45 . COL. 
‘TIONS FOR TYPisTS pRerenas.y COLORED SITUA WOMEN o Men near Gn. snoeeins) walk to work. 2 blecks. Mayflower vate { child “s 6-1 


. 12 POs only. 5S up week ; roam 
le . in mathematical servi <- SRCY = Wileoe spire 2 ave mn with _cetenlisned firms apd sens. oat “a ~ ~ By tease * on CO. . ‘. cree ' athe 
* ev 0 : ot om ment x tif POTOM EMPL 2 lusen, Convenient wntewn offices an Te be train male . n = = ‘ oc or apl- mode ; : ail. tile, c meg —~ s 
; re u ‘tt . yo" -1474 m furnitere. russ, 
a math a Rn ane bivd ALL JA. 5-3000. im al I sections (of ‘suburvag D C..|) sien a +. of Washine ww ——— toh}— utiful reom aed page per-| to-walt Pree es. electric cuiet Workin if Ea “Racine 


—_ : y nc ine sales “all » : ; he he 108 ‘mont 
diy Wisi, | SECRETARY—To director a (ee BEGINNERS. 82 $3750. In earnings end tr sreatest “opportun 4 Oy , las. nag Se — “Sa aot . oe York ave ne —i fm a frice uvtabie 4 a. 2 $100 78 
SEE Mise, "WOOD ES -WAENPhen—ea sone ST a, Oe tie are dpe) MEO seers entrar) forminen end acesen cneee tat Bel Denn, Pngioepy teaeser COE Mew Mere a Os, a ot 
12 SOUTHERN Bi Dt 2 Apply ii th ps | oe : . ‘COME IN AND Ion | SEWING. —"— LAUDE ip i Fi pov , ati 
na L r¥CWNIC an—Ree lar) tee 80s .. B IE JOB YOU WANT EP 25p.: in my home. — 2 newly . “all 3-3 art 
r s @town office day week : ; ABB Y PERSONNEL MINNIE'S Beast Spee Souths iv SALAD GIRL. experienced. wishes rm L ple | ar “Sth a a se 
, wate imMci ; ‘ 


oores te == ni white, with reference SECRETARY—20-45. For position rent. reas, 1419 U st. o@ 
rt ; ost-TH. sas private secretary to public rela- __ 1338 ve NW ST. 353-0190 2: e 
oun TANTS. Inc. Sulle 1001, 1435 AT ONC 
Aa. 


: . ) nl room. ls ront 
7 , : ’ : 3 
—E Cc oat _— . t oahu {f of uti at. | YPISTS ? ladies. wos apes). = aa < }_, 3 . a —~ privileges , Lv. 2 vse 
. , . yee : , Re Pee MANA wou ik - ou r 2 
CLERK. TYPIST 3 ; 07 = = = ’ Onaty LTANTS imc. Suite (TEMPORARY) +; for average earnings of per perienens, BA 3-2817. —a OO FF 
‘ear _ an a ‘ 


435 N with 6 eee tor of $1 per esires €.5 .. or child “=o. tLLe. 6s aan ne ae ? ’ xe. 5-1 oe P- © - 432 Ark Ave ‘ao 
MEDICAL “SECY., hi (white , Temporary assignments Phone ST. 3-04970 for appoiniment. ai 2- ts “Giceis a. rs 88. aN ditie ‘ tier room. i employed persons: 2 Fmé.. 
LEG :ancy 3 Map % Ties Di! ‘permanen| oe TAKOMA PARK ; = _) i) sal | eee ae ad empl cals. oF 2- 4929, 
PIR Ff went 8 bbe hits’ Fensorery Geet nual Yeaye and sick eave. Bm-| SILVER SPRING, MOD. *  l aaeen geen’ “eal ana tule.” MBASSY SECTION © | (Ot-ct rm. kit, she 
_f! 30-8200 hr. SECREE AB yping. Aas 12 92,8500. plove cafeteria. Appia in person i THE WARWICK (COL 
ONAL 'B thu vice 1168 between 10 6. m. and 3 DB. _ cooks waitresses _ baby aaltters : Me 
fa Bn sshelinanas | CASHIERS Moore's 3 pl rdw. sae ewe Tags, 305) IDAHO AVE. NW 
“CLERK. TYPIST. : mins $3000. i rei Elpr vice GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY HOSTESSES elly cena: BS 5a. $00 mo. 2 "ail $35 2 mo. nel BMiciency avail, immediately ev 


_ : r ae secretarial § service 
oO 31 ' 
AGE TO 3! 66 24 ME 6.3629 ird & KR Sts. HE. Sesires a “ ys work sao aids Con He Re -6700 
83 


deentewn Fhen vou 5 ber 
F Rome” Upering Nee “STAND CLERK a sisting of 2 rme “eke ~~. 
r ° : Ile 1sTs ‘i 7 
+ _ at OURS. Permanent position with full com- Fer interactions & ae B for Immediate assignmen E wants evs =D.\ ing. priy, entrance. Reas. rent . i beth apt 
Mu - 


- 

OOD Interesting subject urn. or unfurn 
; Bo a ADVANC pany benef ne be Amer rican citisen. 5-day appres ’ — ite wit 

cay woe sper po 


sales experience at ste. tsaac Parornick Real Estate 


a —_ | 
Ap MiNG® week 0 oP choe! - hild wishes | SATSET eo 
only Personnel offi Shera- ao ™ * : age chil aah we : : ro cour ious | 
ton Cariten Hotel ~ RECEPT., $225 —. ST 45-1975 w motneries e home or © mether us H x - room. and 2-bedrm. apartments. living 
OFFICE Gime PRIDAYWhlie 15: wor research ore. Small PBX JA. 8-5396.| room. kitchen: and bath. elevator 


’ 3 ALF... 
—CLERK-TYPIS ve st. sales phone voice college. Min. ¢ 5-day Som : ™ child en © studio, bvullidine con venient location. also 
section. Call aft. fi a. m. LI CLERK 25 B: r? ya ae ee TT 8 CoM * iE ae . 
a é a =: hat mNct . a. Lee 
’ , Som rYPISTS | 9070. * het. trie the ; 


ARI... a 

Some troine iD. 2 t rm: het plate. refrie ms. prt. bath. £815 wk. Li 

ava ‘Down sient oDp- "ite mele or Wallr@ss Work, f ong. semi prt a S10 wk . 4 bachelors will sha $38 
for 2 : [PE ? . q m ? —Wr ack = » brick colonial a 


: ' 
54 108 + , iL wou ie _ work) i; t I vi NW eek Pk: kit: lw «rm - 
iT.” - K If your typing speed Is ~] wE . oa a,  » x ty $79 all utils 5-537 oe. 
average we can offer you Dp an ny mo. Dv. 1-430¢ Pate 
d ppesers werk, at night A an 7 - . ex an 
A : tbo hrst foot bese: t end share 1. bedrm {periment 
. ' 2 a — ki om 118 ne ~ 
7 aver com te Phi aSeptein 2 % a ors —ast clone im: “ al — fron . so 
mii’ . Vice Pi ts "et E die ats all s@c-| rms. good cond. conv. shops.| Completely the. 2 ‘nel — 3. 
. 
Seeger Ble ‘OPERATO gh a's -WE—G65— 127, POSITIONS FOR SECRETARIES We invite you to find out ; re 3 rity Realty. Y. 
. . ' Titian EAVICE Wit) tablished firms ane eee about the many advantages GOSSIP: 
Excellent starting salary. All —~ cohen D. C.| of working for Melpar. 
PERIENCED anc 


‘Th n 
. « " = ; e Women are gossiping about the : 
beretits. 5-dav wee in - Md na V rt ey {As wonderful ne we have ——-... . Mewly dee intEe bedrm " ue rm 


ree 
baths officer” prefer 
3377: eves. JA 

e¥ casualty ie _* eTON ri, 


cial t 102 23 . : week t 8220 interestin ignments. 
ust enjoy meeting Con : eresting assignme 


m 
s . 
—- cer AS fo Sens for silk and woo! “wanted oe BY Tait WANT A.B TO 6:08 | $333 rs alg + ey ot uJ lat pu : i m st at) 
,.” 4, n Berson . +» ketis Pharmace : eotee alet Services. i oe ABB y PERSONNEL ; N Ww ROOMS, NISH : ~ I * meas CO. 5” 3 D_1-S249 i oF “ 
- = PR 1338 Eye NW. ST. TE Santorable geet heme, NW, Newly urn. rm. soe ' 
CREDIT -1338 Eye 7 U USUAL OMAN A + Py a , Ome: bath: excel, mesis, TU, 23-2808 5 Sas. pve RS ho wt in NW. section. 
nit alter , 


COSMETIC a q cwer clerk. exper 


; on NERS. 63000 A bath, welk-in 
HOT SHOPPES, INC. -* owe 4 ad-| for them it's part-time. excelient-. por pr tical Gerks. oréer- ' - ; CAUY. 3« 
4 ng work. many betelits. rap work : “ tT prec nurses. S ce 4 CO §-3259 
M1 oO 8sT NW Rm. 200 ith st ne att “x sry ce. 08 ets iN is | MONDAY THRU PRI teted tn in “neaer gurine ore. Cait “s AGENCY i: | : Ro 


) c vastness, omic MELPAR, INC): for special position in uncrowded = 
Experienced on Wool wo! light ompany ort | IN.W.—i327 16th st. single. double , 
COLLECTION CLERK og " x weaners. 718 and Frant- ot pam _—_ "eS ing WT .-~ ~" a, oe je. Pooks © or = - . fm “for Lt. Pree a share re grep ah : bath; sleet ‘fern utils -? 
$45——5-DAY WEEK 8 day week: many employe benefits standing personality preferred, al: 5 with TV. with 2 —Em thers: children . : emp. couple “UN. 4-1924 
Immediate opening permanent PUBLIC REL - SECY. § rsonab se-0: = - A. t ¥ other men "pet Pirie isis eae ay ag? A site ether comfortable apt 
o'*01 een 6 ne $350 ine wi th good steno ability. For ’ — reek S701. 6 7 = _- & dbl. rms... good food | Wash. Univ por 
We esintian vacant th per. Ga UTIVE stcy “830 jon 86 private secresar? oS "Na- WESTINGHOUSE AIR BRAKE CO pm. and 1-3 D Newlr furnished ‘leas  \eneme 6 "mac em, So te. gad pes Suraiiaimes is 
BR ena pove rer.) "Stent ot We Lan $3600, No ree. fee, MA baie 1311 SOUTH FERN 8 nue. TY Ba et 9-3088 | 2m ; : of os. 2 family ppt, Digs. YOUN 
4 Bus sOr . “ a : t - | : 
apeeeint an . > meine +} s Grant or CONSU tants inc uile ) ‘ab p JEPY. DAVIE as IT’S YOUR BUSINESS ” , ' : o = . ye. wad OZO «6 KING CO af 
anbatten Aute adie Company 5 , x cuttin 
10s th Bt NW hove 'S, Cor. 12th&G jseeveua 530 . ah bedroom, FIL. cada a 
. : t ; -6876 


a CLK.-TYP : we 4 te stert thet fp-\ady 
"Proragrapnic, pisdio ABD a Ser Silver Soring- Bethesda $ 3000 Arlington Bivd. omen wanted te start | their orn f 


Falls Chuwch, Va. ou . 
o——- and Ewing n¥ RECEPT. Chillum $228 é, & Week outside your : 
r ote Ww r AM so nit =o. 
ILLSTON, VA RECEPTIONIST iat $360 Dt. 7-283 a interview. others yt — —S S* Be, , 
@)4 anG have successtul careers 


tLVER ShRina hock r " | oa : Park Mar 
C 5 ¥ —_—- —— = san . onn 
HOT SHOPPE Swit¢ ore Seer cecuetany — v atte UNDERWRITER GOOD (WHITE) LADT—Matured| Ave —Master twin bedrm; beaut cise ant n. pt schools ‘and 
bilite ° ram to . . ' t ' * * r 
D8 — under 5- dey week $75 INSURANCE Ne "Section io 9.2447 ctween | COLCA > “> Tha! Laree TOWN Vaoks hae "BHOR RT ra 


THE r po ‘ - 
| co ing - tons: aging ana >eek, 2 $300 ci S-day wt. Mr 12-804 6 2. clean comfortable rm.. ise closet| ,BLKS. FROM WHITE HOUSS J “a LexeA ‘at AIR. CONDITIONED 


ord at WN Pa eer NY ath. p ome. excl 
he deEaRY SHES of i: BUR: . ‘OR’ 2TH & G “DE D154 BROOKVILLE 


’ cious } 
l¢ 33 be ae NY : PLOOR ; 1834. $5.50 wk. os) iain =. end delicious lities furnished. 
CREDIT MANAGERS REC . RK. fo ies. x Salary to star’ iY an Ww ‘ot R07 PECK &, PECK rm pws. Py. en, AD. 4-43) Qis tt friendly. home- > “HOMES nanos , DUT LEX APTS 
work in office of suburees apes t- ~ OPERATORS | gir! Sie off . Gay ork Xoels : * pl. nw. Attr. like atmosphere: idea! for discrim- 
ASSISTANT met developmert Vircinis sHint Ad oz. Wilson Div ington oe at ' ~ 9640 inating single persons Reasonable 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
Permanent ition Good opper- iy ¥ > hour OB.- WAITER B. yh ae a RS y Has permanent position in 5 cit — eel ra comy rates. We invite your in| PUL bee these. . ¥ ape 1% BATHS 
Must have credit o thru Pri. 11 m toap Kony OnE. Full vedere! Grill, 10405 Baltimore $90. 8100 .. — | , ; ° . on Ww A 
ternate sa: uidaye ‘Sundays 13 SHORT pe M4 WE. 5-9753 our Seven Corners store BUPONT CIRCLE CHILD CARE 31 ITH ITHOUT BASEMENTS 


rere, ‘ee rienc a nod siar TORS: 7 wit —-- . —————— —- 
Denartment experience » Call Mr. Frea- experienced, | . : ‘ow 00 WA KRESS White. over Zl) nleht with opportunity for ed- allan alee oh eee Martiower ARE TU oer wo SIS apt t | FURNISHED 
_ rt . - “ & : : 2247 
‘\.48 arr ari FPrTOSTsT . TYPIST - ate 17 oa oT anit ie) ; 7 Rest nw (Union vancement for outstanding oom , , . OR UNFURNISHED 
m Wonde!: Hit On . . . o clean. . a> -_ A 4 i . a arm i: and 


1t 
Permanent pos hon . . : a. > wor " 2 Chine se Lantern 
is at 
Liberal emploree benefits " 1 5-day week 


To $283. NATIONAL - f Ser WATTRESE. warrr S-day We woman between 25 and TUnRIng weter in rooms ; 
S PPL SERV! TCE. 1308 16th #. ae e Me. vaca Fan es Whea . . 86 ~ Excel. posi- . eves vate showers. maid service 715 wht 1- 1009 __ FROM $102.50 UP 
BAP S L 79 . : id LO. §-89 tion | reliable worker 45. in better ready -to- Sulomatic washing machines . 2 2 6 tir ; 
5 suoRt ORDER COOK — Fav Cal Mare Bt WM Young ee ip wk. DU. 71-6644, "iia gee would at Y ath sk. Me Boos" sa ie Ae Re 
= - 7 ore . ' . : Tw 7 ° care nh ce : — - , n ; ‘ae 
= Attract ant pe . we i A - 00 wear. Many employe bene- -7832 : 
5 . } ‘ any in Ei? 224 r it ood typist =! a : “ $ 6 ; » ot dr A a 
HOUSEKEEPER hy Pe Po ee SKIP T RACERS | eS S0'o im She sun | fits, plus immediate dis- | N DEL SCHOOLE—S cony Toca. : }2.50 per week Open Dally, Mon. Thru Pri. 9-820 
White, must have institutional MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS 6 mected. mutt R experienced for . ) rans. anywhere: hrs. 
nN) - « 


. tutional ack gt 2 =, ivil asitenk | a0 | *™. to 6 p.m. Old fashioned learn- Ww. : —-—Liy. rm. din FOR PRES BROCHURE CALL 
experience, ‘ine permanent . ries Perma’ Wr oesitions” with Commereie! Luneh 1101 B st. sw; ee ee | through 34 grade "CO. B-A236 | ” 7 cr 
through rade -8256 FL. 4-9400 
iow 


mm. NEW SWIMMING POOL ADJA- 
CENT TO PROPERTY ' 


Tt ake EPTIONIST vyrier 23- 


position, good pay, vacation, trac. Some typing $260. PO-' 2 any > | Ask salary plus commission. 


r 
0 
. , : : mar . = 7 
excellent living quarters. Apply 7 4 - "7 Lis ; N's. 734 “th . ite —_< —_— , ; = ; Tn ‘ 
3 , > = S' ord floor mt . x : tet. home-like: nice lobby 6199 Sy cit 
oTn 
rm 
aih 


wy 
lain. dn jar th Ane yiT... ; 35 aioe 24-hr. PBX. elev: run © oT “* =4:0076- 7 se 
Heb 72 me Ne Aged, & aig Seg rare 3 soos O85 WAITRESS | Also opening for fitter in or we AD We =$ Te 
25° Spring Rd NW .. our Fairfax store. Com- ¢ Something new added in addition it. 2 lee m.? 
nee erloxisy Mon ito , a0 | . NW. m.| '© our individual Infant care w * bik irensp. $-2776 DIM: Across 14th Gt. Bri 


Tak Px (8 . : & EXPERIENCED lete charge of workroom. | nave a nh bidg ; iota EW... s61—Nr "Y tee Shirley hey. fellow 
D CTAPHON 7 ABBEY. PERSONNEL 7 Preseers valet shoo exp . 19 2 9 = enee and trai : a . : \ ‘ 3 te Seminary ré4. exit 
REC ORDs CLER K—Some typing ; ve in . Severs! openings in downtown res- With all employe benefits. se! @ and twin bedr run. _— rs Hot 7% ; actively {0llow Brookville signs 


live | smacks. pick up and “deliver : ; : | opt 
p R T R ' - bkko Os 4 . , tauran an 4 eck’ all lounge Der rms ys attrac " 2 ° ’ “a > —EE 
A to start ELIZABETY PINK hwashet or evening work Apply in Dersos evai AD 448. AD 4-42 : 41-2089. conv. ne 
STON “Per sonne Counseling Ser rt . $35 . APPLT MASS .* wise AVTS. VIC.— Front’ H 4516—ist ff 
s . . W m™m rede h n 


ate. li- 
es 035 nD .. Rm 215 Hl BASSIN’S rm re c. lee closet ohene | censed home. Will board. ‘perkins rf & bedrm. din. rm uP P ANDRIA AREA 
ee | 1517 Connecticut Ave n- aun. priv. pvt. home. nr. bus ett ales Ks bs . ine uti SASS MAN 
EXPERIENCED Ret BT abe MATE CLERK —{ E: NATIONAL EMPL SERV iM? EST NW ) ee: care for children eap eee |S Sheed te — > ~=6oImmediate Occupancy 
™ Ww 


coh ster TRE ) ; ibs ave. SW : ic ih. 
SALARY UP | sce ei ige om us un Be CLERKS een. See fen are a WN A INO Wee ac > Dcvovend ovata 
TO $80 WEEK “© wh a8 TE = areggnatmee sar 8 CN. aegie arTs. FURN. or UNFURN, 33 1*7* 


i 
2- A ’ 
») 1 nw . PE sTenocsaras® * Interestt Drug—Cigar—Candy—+Fountain ng A pul kit Gece. Aduite or and 666 Ll 1 BLK TO SHOPPING CENTER 
DEPENDING RES IDENT ae oe vers ocinth Knowledse of apr —: See ROOME OA —— et ae ay AN. Ce th a, oo a Netre. 3 BLKS. TO ELEM. SCHOOL 


ON AB ITY Q ee . ph ge 7 in : ' “ = = 1 i ’ to n ’ 1s < ULL IME bath : ; thom bus lo $125.00 mo DE o rm. . — : : ’ ”~ 20 Minutes 5 Cc : 15 Pentagon 
. . - a’ - Pas _ o* : marc | : : 4706. P- 
ay 


-- 


2 : chur 
Permanent Positions a BS ves iw 4 es “hie: rms. Eli i aa ba — 10 Minutes Ft. Belvoir 


18 y All sections ath 
mary _ . . i. 
years or over 3 om 
: in sel ne clothing Pace ellen! a geniraaate opportu- Pleasant and Interesting . oUt et oe 4 , . na ms o 8 le rms CALL sO 35-9100 
ia. PostOri STENOGRAPHER | Working Conditions “THE KENNERT” 3 ; 7. ods. itor or eal MO. sow SE DEVELOPMENT COM 
acini? erienced . fen ' ttre F . : “Wal i - As 134 NW. Kings Hwy. Alez Vay 
_ondaitioned OF ce fine epert ~ — interest ing opening for bg et Many Employee Benefits ~ th ae, oe. a ca ar. : ely turn wrusees oheres 
rT ns ay : oO — 4 . 


sheps | Co ‘pany » Pk. Fairfax -—-2-bedrm ¢ 29th and Pa. Ave SE. 6136. #1 
GOVERNMENT CARUAL CORNER. EMM. 23-2640. e leasan' r oe Paid Training Program ae em i x ee Fm du 


; patio. plane ._ bi rr. 
APPLY AT OUR PEOPLES DRUG STORES’ NEW DOWNTOWR = 4 L mo. from Oct. 1. KI. 8- KI newly decorated 1-bedrm 
EMPLOYEES } MPLOYMENT OFFICE dec. 2 a 4» i Y + bide conven 
1 Ns Oe ae . 1 frm. ase = At ANACORTIA 5535 Geen ame | 2-BEDRM. APT., $105 wervibine renting for 960 36 
INSURANCE COMPANY to ; 2nd Floor, 11th and G Sts. N.W. Entrance on 11th @t. Over Bis 44 | ¢-room-and-bath rains for ed 1-BEDRM APT.. $95 elk oo "which inc all will 
EMPL. ww. isu ; / INCLUDES ALL. U 
\4th AND L STS | "is PEOPLES DRUG STORE Pea ya a pairs, EE ee aP EU og Bh a 
- pi 9 
+ You car rn while you lear Ds : Wi 7 2.4 : : cates 
PLEASE APPLY mm 68 * you tem | STENOGRAPHERS (5) | 8.30 AM. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday , ime vet ae | eget MEIN F eae Babak trndics | 1 Se SE 
ATTR ACTIVE SALARY i Lge rm next bat 2 expos. Cen per da r oF ok: 3A. 2. -3343 : : $5 : putt ov 4 2100 Fenda } Ms 


Wonderfu eppcrtunity for eual 


ras obey om. ~—avellgs ~ Lee 76 50 
DISCOUNT ON oc steposram seni ediote $7 W i. apt Seiet co ‘he A—Aveiladie wer. te CLTDED < 


porary employment ful lecetion. 3 mintues Attractive new Db 


™ i* ' nha 
Yr. cTpes T . , _ canmenio (nO weekends W HAVE. WW... 1908 _, 6om. Large living rm. vedrm , 
AT . STREET ENTRANCE PURCHASES deytime a ME b-3320 ee THE _SINGLE ROM —RUN WATER bik ase . nee anes simple park-| ‘twin beds), tiled beth. tue and hope and renee, ; yessdens 
-01 98 , 


‘ ce rs ; kitchen yee entrance 
ear FRET, Bil: Good abpearance, nice person STENOGRAPHER CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC Hawthorne Hotel ttice “pour, gA_9-019 __| Buiinios 
vite M | 


n f 2134G ST. NW.—REZ-4027 work rm. end washin $ mo Srenees ond lease sy. r- 
ty and @ ncere liking for . "r rs 
aonnle are “e requirements per manent position. 5-day. e- TELEPHONE COMPANY : L| ae ~ *+-~F ~ ores, o., Suired. OF. 4-8035 pe _- iearees, (Sa thes sg fe ~ 
CREDIT CLK. —No ipine 3 ae tions, , oat on Pu v4 PBK Pine ee al or 3p & te High-Point Apartments 
L, ‘ —No ey ne “ips ni : ; “ ; ; 7 euniry 4200 WHEELER RD oe 
Sisee ted ars ta 3-400" Five-day, 40-hour Week | ** *ie- Meitemen sack snot ying ‘ween NOW to 0.9 moctey of to | i. Goth sat § eres Seren soe aioe poapes Sots, east ane oe 
EXECUTIVE TYPE or Part Time Hours teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. | , | mo JE 6-1400. AL to fit da tcet . ie amily. = 
WOMAN PEOPLES DRUG STORE | Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- poe SNE Kew AML N—I bedi aot Brick Wu 
Capable of dullding woman @ Apply Employment Offices tions, better chances for promotions with regular raises, 
groups f 


oe ecceeert: ert: $22 THR Bahr het | and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right on : | tee ee 
fo * Seek! : THE ren 


8 A.M. TO 3 P.M 


ween , 
"Collis. 4th and Water meni. the job by understanding supervisors, and you'll make 
SS many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your 


coutiMala em SOF" Btav a ee 

ca S Butte 226 MB 8-3629) Washi ton ; 

Mine BML 2350” Wilken bn. P ST. AT Th, f ) _ EMPLOYMENT OFFICE Modern, Comfortable 
lent | 725 13th Street, N.W. Living That You Enjoy | 

“BE Parkington, Arlington, Va. } Interested tm | | 

Ay.) GLEBE BD. & Gini ide $60 SINGLE PER MONTH | co "055 


ms ngion, | 
* dione =, Sparen ae Exe 8 far oe ) 8:30 AM, to 5:00 PM, HO. 2.9100 SEB 
m,, Opes Faun: Breer permis a ES il i ald cc 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA ALD — UNFURNISHED 36! 
36 Wednesday, September 26, 1956 eather Bureau 


1.85. —  GENENED 36 Pane LEONARD APTS. 
382,000 


icht, ecious epte 
; bide. Most conv. to stores 
Daily 
Circulation 


Biiclesey 
means quicker sales recut, 


ae ine All 
Apply ae en Mar. 21 
DREY 
Laree °-bed liv. rm, din rm 
nd modern bath NO 77 
for Washinetén Post and 
Times Herald classified ac- 


1019 5th St ww 
cPCTAT 1 
vertisers. To place your ad 


y: hell me reat faye LIGHTWOOD > rey 
Phone 


3 ease S CAP. & CHESAPEA 
REpublic 7-1234 


tv 
“Ginette & bath 
mer. on prem 


“3300 1 ier <7 NW. 


7 ah et RW - Logns 8.2945 
Washington Circle Apts. 
2430 PA. AVE. NW. 


AIR-CONDITONED 
a Lom TE:, hens. in lw 


F —$1 
cludes all pene ndivid 


trotied air conditionin a. "he 
shopping and ranean om 3-7440 


MODERN LIVING ~ 
Luxury, Comforg Convenience 
found 


Utshities 
3 N St. NW 
“" 


NA 8-0580 


ROSEMARY “Sele Aor 


Bet ~ cimuriee and 
Apartments 
3-BEDRM. APTS 


faci ilittes 
. 
APTS ALSO AVAIL 
e YOUR ELECTION TODAY 


FOR CHILDREN 
AREAS. REC. ROOMS 
CO. SCHOOLS 
SWIMMING and 
WADING POOLS 
vate Bus Service to Capital 
Transit & Silver Soring Shopping 
1979 EAST-WEST HWY 
AT THE ‘Daraet LINE 
CALL JU 1170 


PHONE OF Ad Tt 
R FREE BROCHURE 


a 


avelyw 


Chesapeake at 


DONNA LEE 
Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schoo!s 
And to Laroe Shop Center’ 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 

PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALOR 
to Pentagon Navy Annex 
Fr Belvoir 
Furnished Available 
RESERVE NOW’ 
CALL, MR. THOMPSON 
231 


JE. 3- 


$66.50 
1 BEDROOM 


990 NEAR 7 Ab TR REED posts ral 
» 50 645 ORGIA AVE 
1 hed room 


odren ‘apt 
898 jae! util 
rPURNS Ae YD 
AP ARTsEN TS AVAILABLE Open 
so , ots be res. mer 


ABLING ‘ , 
private en*rance 
“le Key ricer “all 
ence By appt J&A. 7 D, 
ARLIVG TON —Ciovr LUCHS 
befrm Co ' echo 


SHANNON x 
Nw NA &-2345 


4 14th st 
~ ON v 


A CAFRITZ DEVELOPMENT 


AGER TERRAC 


AOER_RD. AND LETHOR 
WEST HYA Vu. M 


LOWEST RENT IN AREA 


1 BEDROOM—$69 50 | 
2 BEDROOMS—$8 1.00 


All UWilities Included 


OPP ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 
BUS STOP AT PROV 
Mer.. 2016 Ogiethorpe F-4 
bus from Eastern ave_ or Piehi- 
san ave to Ager ra HA 


NEAR MERIDIAN HILL 
, Heese 8 


*75.35 
ITT cul 
ExcePrion ALLY Nick APTS 


in modern eeveser bide. conv. 
shops a06 | Apply Res 
ne 


Mer Gir et 
DREYFUSS BROS INC 
NA #&-0580 


1019 tSth NW 
BUS AT DOOR 
4500 SOUTH CAPITOL 


| BEDRM. .$72.50 | 


( Ime« udine vr 
tive mod apt ‘oneal m area 
to all enilitary imetaliations 


r ' 


NDITIONE, 


PARK ELLISON 


HARV ARD ST NW 


ARLING TON, NO 

Vic WASH. BLY » & GLEBE RD 

$7? mel utiles ; «tN 

ae rer ger a?¢nr 

nary 

“ROW MILL « "BONS 

iA 4. 
cal 


700 
xe Ar 
mt $100. ” luxe 1-Bedrm AD ts 


5 
; 


lly eye See Mrs. Gingell, Manager 


4-495 
q G emir uy co 
Sil 15th St. NY aT 


D. C. 


Southeast s Best 


APARTMENTS 
LUXE GARDEN TYPE 


Salas 
i PLAZA ' 


NEW CAFPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
Dakota Are end Hamilton St. NE 


OWLY LUXURY wy 
CLOGE-IN RIOGS PAR 


3~3300 


SELMAN COST. 3-6572 


Location 


OU PONT PARK APTS 


aan | RD. AND D&T. #E 
BEDROOM 


*71.50 


NCLYUDING ALL 


ing ‘In spect 

1 LAROE BEDROOM 

8 LARGE BFDROOMS 
DANIEL E RAGAL 

@T 4.9410 REALTORS ©O 


BOLLING FieLD BER 


BEAUTIFUL |!1-BEDRM APT 


= 


“fo4i0 


A 
‘ 


IN 
RK 


WIRED FOR AIR-CONDITIONING UTILITIES 


1.BEDROOM APTS.—$77.50 
2-BEDROOM APTS.—$102 OC _ cupancy 
., UIUITIES RES MCR. 


nearby 
LU 
DIRECTIONS 
Ate ave oe’ : ore 


| arranged for comfortable liv 
ecrm ’ 


‘decorated and "reed? 


Bus at 


4.1688 


auiITHe co &sT 


SHIPLEY PARK 


DRSIRARLE SE LOCATION 
1-Bedrm., trom 


2-Bedrms.., from $80.00 “Ts, 
on 


Al .. 


INCLUDES 
x ECTR 


. REWT_I 
EXCErTt £1 


1 a) 


Aarhoaols 


H 


Near Fucelient & and 
ew 


Provicet rec 
REWTAT OFFICE OPEN DPAITLY 
S130 4th Bt. NE RA. 3-464) 
BOLLING FIELD AREA y CG. SmMITHY co 
’ es hin ot. NW ST >-3900 


108 EMERSON 5 


wr. e&D 


REST RENT 
EFFICIENCY “APT. "$60 
AMSTERDAM APTS 


14th ST. N.W 


NW 


nag opiy oi ce ‘on Pe mi 
3406 SST St. SE. 


R- 
Dn ALA a6 BR ve Gonr. churches. schools. shove. 
\ #0 23-0135 


“SOUTHEAST 


$5 50 BOW NTOWN— 2 - eT 
$5 5 F Ca ‘ 6! 
” bchat! ert, 944 Eve. NA. “a 862 


INC 
. 


Son'y Res Mer 
646 Chesapesie ot. Se SHIRLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


vee 
PE 
D AT 


8) 
r &t 


eracious LOxE 


PTS 
Buckingham Ownership 


0% CLAREMONT 


2733 S. Walter Reed Or., Ari 
Off King ~JA. 2-5003 


Best Value 
. 2-Br. Apts., $89.50 


noe 
an 
740 Bay . 


_ 


. : 
ae 


2445 15th ST NW f 
ACROSS yRos eather I AR 


BLEVAT ‘ 
m+ RETARI al SERVICE 


rs 


some with 


en 


. ko ha RUST eS 
cin ‘DECATUR ST- NW 


} -dDeadrm an’ duplex 
hiy - . ec » 


tenance service. 
enirances 
5 


™ privat . 
Gen 
Weekdays >.4. Sen. iil- CLOUSIVE 

sent. completely equip 
sitchen with dleposai; and refrieer- 
tor teel cabinets. 688 “anhee and 


Ressonabie ren 


JO 
ONG eae wilcwts 


‘bat 


151 
> a ™ 
4338 Halley 8-81.00 
‘ qm 


 hieck Dus 


5.3755. 


ORIN ve “APT. 


. Buckingham 
+313 N Glebe Rd. Ary 
JA. 2-5004 


Available 
1-Br. Apts., $75 up 


Bat 


mMaRON 
riey co * 


NEW KITCHENS 
1-BEDRM. APT... $90 
2 BEDRM APT... $125 


‘ FTON PTs 
1701 “16th St. NW 


bide 


eh 
playerounds 


ec: 
CONVENIENT TO 


shopping. Dus rou'es 


Also efficiencies 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS. MD 


LOWEST RENT 


1 BEDRM —$63.25 Up 
2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up 
FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


ITIES [NCLUDED 
Mere'p = apt saburesa 5 —~ 
venien' te och sol 5 and shopping. 
CALL RE. 5-8000 


FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFICE 

7812 C strict Heights Pkwy. 

Da! os “al H-3 "dav 

‘DUPONT CIRC LE AREA 
beaten ort. bide newly dec 

: = t. dinette 

- shoe e lor 
otere. 

KIRK WOOD — 

Redecorated | 

able #879 an AP 

KARL — 


Gecora' ed 
Myer 


. 
on 
4. 


awry 


2th ot 

DIRECTIONS Out Ghiriey 

to Glete rad yet - ae te to 
1i-S & "s st, left 

T BROYHILL & SONS 

JA 41300, 


#430 Lan uWwY 


Weekdare 9-8 


© 


5-4. Sun 


CALL avr WONG = ade easy’ |-bed. 
$40 


7). Bo children 
MAN! a AD. 4-3400 


BRENTWOOD 
VILLAGE 


GARDEN APARTMENTS NEAR 
THE HEART OF WASHINGTON 


Efficiency .... .FROM $62.50 
1 BEDROOM REG ere $65.00 
2 BEDROOMS .. FROM $77.50 


Open Monday thru Friday “Til 8. Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10-5 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE., N.E. 
DE. 2-3202 DE. 2-3260 


—— 


a 
ae eervice Anppiry Geek © 
MAS RONHAM. DU. 7+! 
: Nerman Bernetetr ih , 

Finest Downtown Loc. 

CONNBETICUT ave, 
—»™ 


nciwetes 


tt 


rome : 
Phone ME. &-2161 


1500 MASS. AVE. 
COMPLETELY 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


nH DOWET OY erie: 88 6 6 £.e 6Ge & 

| 
‘bath 
Da 
ce : 
apt. @vali- 


“ 
bedroom gar ase «(5 
is) on Sth st. 


FOR IMMEDIATE vB) 4 
EF =] 50 
ue $| 


evvator’ 
16th at 
PANCY 
UP 


rom ee 


Pentas ca J 

"00. 9 to & ARLINGTON 
REALLY CO. _._. atentaati 

OXON PARK 


OXON TERRACE, MD. 
REDROOMS. $886.50 aed #7 
ONE BEDROOM * 


eee 


~ LANGLEY PARK 
APARTMENTS 


820! New HMamoshure Ave 
WASHINGTON’S MOST COMPLETE 
SUBURBAN COMMUNITY 


1] BEDROOM $73.50 | 


2 BEDROOMS FROM $83 


(Utilities Included) 
SPACIOUS APARTMENTS. WITH SEoee VENTILATION, 
EWLY DECORATE 


(FURNISHED SAMPLE APARTMENT POR YOUR INSPECTION) 


he 


QW PRSNA AVE. BRIDGE—) 
ro > rm iinette. &i' bath 


eek days. 


lz? 
wee A MokTaOMERY Dc 
see #4 
5 7 


hath aha ree. 


GRACIOUS LIVING . 
in an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


THE 


WOODN ER. 
‘Pacing hogy Cuvee Pine. 


PARK 
Now Available 


EFFICIENCIES 


1-BEDROOM APTS. 
Se 


1100 
rE ore ‘dived Woders, 


he ; wat os ry 865 fo 


porch. | 
4 


a 


ect.. prt bath 

mo suit Work 

BARNABY aT. st. 
Das ge 


Grade Schools-and Bus to downtown on Project 
2 Large Shopping Centers 
And Lansburgh’s New Department Store 


DIP: STRAIGHT OUT NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE 
ONE BLOCK PAST UNIVERSITY LANE INTERSECTION 


OFFICE OPEN 
DAILY AND SATURDAYS, 9 A.M. TO 7 PM 
Sunday, | to 7 P.M Phone HE. 4-3200 
H. G:.SMITHY CO. 
15th ST. NW, 


se UF 
One 
Tie 


SED occur 


| 


HU. 3 5600 HU. 93-4400 


JUST 10 MINS. VIA SHIRLEY AWYT 


2-BEDROOM APTS. 


$75.50 


"4 ALSO 1-BEDRM. AT $66 


NCLOUDES HEAT. WATE 
NEWLY 


~ 
- 


11 ST. 3-3300 | 


FREE 
100 KING KORN 


FREE 


TO EVERY PROSPECTIVE TENANT 
WHO INSPECTS4AN APARTMENT IN 


GLASSMANOR 


GARDEN-TYPE APARTMENTS 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED 


UNFURNISHED—1 BEDRM. $75-$80 
2 BEDRMS. $93.50 


FURNISHED—1 BEDRM. $105-$110 
-~BEDRMS. $120-$130 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Off Street Parking 
Equipped Playgrounds 
Convenient ta Schools and Churches. Express Bus Service 
20 Minutes Downtown. Round the Clock Maintenance 
Service. Daily Trash and Garbage Collection at your Door. 
New Modern 36-Store Shopping Center 
Many Ultra Modern Apartment Fewtures. 


210 WINTHROP ST. 


Just across Maryland line on South Capitol Street 
eoposite Eastover Shopping Center 
Monday-Friday, 9 A. M. to 8 P M, 


wes STAMPS 
in wtils 
y ; +. 
ora are 
LANGLey PARK — | 
os ; une, an (ad enaasher 


ied. il : 


bedroo 


janitor or 
and 2-becrm 
sarbace 


shor s 
: Rt S SERVICE THRU PROVECT 
4 Sth 

mit ALSO FURNISHED APT. PLAN 


“FOR BROCHURE. KI. 8-5577 


DUKE APARTMENTS 
ALEXANDRIA. VA 


SHIRLEY 
444; DUBE ST. 


WATER VIEWS 

YACHT HARBOR 

SWIMMING POOL 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


Be et: HUNTING 
pecrm ee al TOWERS | 


ct ric 
iets EFFICIENCIES 


frig Ex Rr 
$80 to $95 
os 


co ae JA 
sine pce ew ert 


paar oom 
ac reenec 
and back 


trent. 


RDENS 
FURNISHED PLAN 


VAILABLE FROM $120 
ROOMS. SEPA- 
KIT 


PARTMENTS 
TTILITIES INCLUDED 
4 rear “ otrances 


Ao ate Se cerntet—3 eo ore 
i ee ~ £4 ne 
vi-maintaines—: des) dren 


+ BEDRM snooe: eH 
2. BEDRMS. —$89 
oe ret —$105 


LIVING 


LR KING 
NTER, RESTAURANT 


~~ Now Renting — 


, S11 


‘2-Bedroom Homes Enjoy Gracious Living 


col s16 “Kaatera Ave 


COL 


watery COL—S 


COLORED— 1924 i7th st 
s room. bedroom 


‘new Bes haf itt ap 
no r 


My tive tat te a with Re 
rent 


oe a rid dousty ge 
cele 


nw Api. M 
ate 


2237 1 Fe. 
odern 1 bedroom 
Bit, bath: a eS geo e all benny 
in 


bara 


| oa. ih. Neer of 
Pe io te Call Allen —— 


6. of Central ave, S Mode HE. 4-3500. W. 


cans. kit 
wood firs et 
utils 


u 
split level ramber in 
wood Living reom 2 x17 


° 

| cpandieing “pusiness with eas 

cor i went na Stock for cash Re ae nee 
1 8 “. . ra) 

Sitege teen "Sn yee k a 

aioe wh Spfipe es heat. $100 per me CAPITAL ett 8 


at. BUST 8 *__. Dereon - 
ality. ener g * capital avaii- 
2344 Soe PLACE NE. 
3 bedrms. i's baths. Semt. 
' rai 


wa hy 
= at corner 
air 


Lots 6 mer- 


closets, 1-A 
con itlonine RENTAL nF » as New York a. 
nw. NA 8-7 


geetr™~ Colored Only —$60 Mo. 
~ on07 water. 3 = : ; 60 Que 4 nw. Di. 7- 2244. 


hee 

Wilson —_ s Ariine- é 
oo Va 4081 Minnesota ave ne. 
COLONIAL REALTY of Arig od i-bed 
Ja §-4200 JA 


CLIFTON TERRACE 
eat. Siemal a Bee 
spacious rounds 


with maids rime 4 
2-car attached A. 

attic. yeast’ te | 
eervices 

downtown 
to insoec' 

LINGTON Ff 


aE 
in to ‘wasnington 
ll for @ : 

a for oe EALTY CO 


a : 
2 = ; bath. ME 100K Or” BPAY TF Sees 


COL. — 
liv cae ek ue 7 


liv. rm.; Kit 


comb. 1 


| able. Call 
=| oa Rie "KI. 8-6652. By Me 


MONEY TO 
5 © RAIRE CASH. pay for repairs, 
1028 Vermont reduce monthiy payments. inaqu! 
7 about refinancing your home al 


use oF 


Added attractions are new retrig- . 
+ pref es na 


erators. @ Pecan eear ss 
freshly apoti¢esie cies 

moderately priced apts Resiceni 
poperer on premises or call CO 


SHANN & LOCHS 
734 14th Nw. NA. 8-3945.. 


‘SOUTH ERN 
HILLS 


300 Livingston Terrace SE. 
' Cony to Bolline & Andrews AFB 


Bot Asana 


EtHticiency—$65 
1 Bedroom—$75 
2 Bedroorms—$92 
SOME FURNISHED 
WES RAE" 
Oven Eves —JO. 3-6797 


200 MASS. AVE. NW. — 
1- — APT .— $72.50 


ated. 


= v rm. 
ein. 3 bed bath: 865 
, an Toirrive R ALTY AS Gin REAL aera 


| cg right. Avail im, ns nat 
ve 
“4 


RED rm. bit 


ISTH M N OE NW_ 
Efficiency + «$68 80 
1 bedroam 

Nice apts. in mod bide 


cation, shops and trans 
| Apply anitor t 


3 
1° Yruss phos” Inc 
apt Bids. rm 
kit both 
water ‘uD. = 
= A. 


1359 My a 
£39 mo. 


in. rm. Gen 
schools: bus. 


ae ss 


bedrm. Dric 
ull La 
eccupenc clo 
A 9300. ey 


— a 
mi — ei > SR arm prick te i 
s rm a. 


fe sit 


x Realty 


ony 


omi- 
newly 


B.—3 06 com 

Stes 

a 412 Sth 3 at 
ator 
‘.. a equip 
hot 


Sick 


$ Gene. SO. 


Sasuies 601 i. 
= cs RENT 45 


vera 
houses. $100-| 


or 
5- at 2 a 


e im . 
" P 

~ apt. 7 “Ter 

) | ie accepted. 667.50 mo. Li.) &-year cote 3634 
> ietal Geod discount. 8ST. 


chee at Rust NOTES WANTED 6lA 


Bag MAT FS 


Le, inv 
LA 
row vrick 


A ’ 

ae twin end 
wo f aediacent —. 
ine. 


Cente or Walk to rear on wt 
Fach contains il roeome, baths 
r airway, ol 
wt 6m 


‘car ceresce 

tn good 

incom ¢ t 

8-1581 4-459}. 
R. HORE 


JOH hee 
SILVER SPRING AREA 


Attractive medern brick 

Apt Bidg Located walking” EB 
tance to aous r hopping area ane 
traneporte' 

ce \ert oy 


Philio B. Kev Co... 


Bete 
teractive and ée 
bs rm. 35a as, “electrve eb 


rms 
haif-baths jaiousied porch 2- 
car garece. slabies. 
6250 


Cottage fas ow ph 
Y 


WANTED 


NEED (urn and unfurn ho a 
¢ MANDEL. 


ap. tor : whites in 


MR PROPERTY MANAGEM’T 44A 


GRORGETOWN & VIC. — Mousse 
wanted te rent. J. C. Chatel. HU 
-33546 
OFFICE, sP Rent 46 
RETHESDA—Adout 1200 © ft 
suitable for medical or dente) epr- 
new Mm air-cond 
neart of town, DI 


hs be the 


| AND A FEW NW: 
| 1 AND 2 BEDRM, 
| APTS. & FLATS 
FROM $57. 30 
renee” ae immediate eccum 
| MILAM 
Li. 6-1610 
VES. JA. 8-599! 
CO-OP. APTS., SALE 37 
LIVE HERE | 


y i cidsens 
bedrm 


larse apie with 


bath. dinette and 
. hehen elewator M 
on premises DI 
G6 M 
wn at Ow aT. 3.3300 
. h 
dining rm vn, fireplace: 3- ear 
sarace. om heard roed Availabie 
with none of the drudgery now 1 rear or more. £265 me 
Whe not well thet neues 
yous little home 


$68—$73.50 
Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md 
JO. 8-5140 


~ Ti Wea Va. 

Lee By. rm. bedroom, dinette. kit 
; S87 me. LOSTINE REAL 

als sh at. OUNW 7 .50¢ 


bt 7388s APARTMENTS WANTED 38 
LT 


and apta wented and 


4¢ 
SILVER SPRING 

MEDICAL CENTER 
oF A AVE AND 
PLY MILL BD 


SETHE VAVAL WOSPTTIiL_?. 
bedroom brick rember. full sr- 
mt. electr b -an4 
bap and 
J * 
73. 
barmt 
Dennis 


| Sri re-dec ts 
: Reaconabie terme 
A a oe & Co. IU 


“4. UNIT APT. 
TWO 2-FAMILY UNITS 


TOTAL ANNUAL 
TENANTS PAY 


ndition 


rms 


a, 
to everything. Mr Aut 


t walk 
Ss mm 

412 Oth . — 
school. 


ar ” jowely eae: 


fenced yar 
+=, 


in a burry. ner 2 ar. 


ify Moving ano STomaGh_13 AND To o- yom-bui}t 
i's beths 


ette i. S $sam 
NE REA ha 
euct'- 
WD ° dul 't ee va- 
nw Dt. 'n-town } 
rm bedrm.. cheel. trans sportation 
foosets ne colored tensents. 


pe 
| serwiees are pro- 


. i 
3-5. ARLINGTON oo = 


vided inf 
MoAinsh of MI 
IP - tog] a 1200 1Sth St. NW. 


$95 
BALTY CORP ST OSCTOR'S SUITE downto 
@prin moecern air-con 
a bal ldine 
vember Fie 
Build ne. Sliver 
g 


3 are tec rates Just off 424 & Southern i. oo WEINBERG & BUSH. Ine. 


1707 H ®: 
own Silver 


ditioned SALE, 
Pie AMERICAN ft Ns 
dv vate 3-bedrm. or 


86 
412 Sth 
co.  mentucky ave 


liv. tm. bedr inetie 
67 30 mo LUST 


ta 


mt s. DE 
E REALTY ¢ tS KCTION fe rms 
4530 Ae es 2 oF. ; Waves Move! . t_NO 
new ecu , 
mo.. imei all utile. a an elec hey low rates; 26-hour, © 
+ = Am st pe. nr > after tavely he 
Pibeial” newtai. “Es 


AL -~ 2S tain 
ete fires petiole J ry 
M NG — UNION A 


By careful men; sep. rms. 
7 ve v 


4 
Aoring. Me ra 
s(ree' priced 
air cond tioners 
Ft P27 326 . eyes 


ageascan t ery TRarry PARK. 
” uou ck beme on «& large 

st | loor den and powder 

Soames ainime room opens 

Se ay terrace overlook - 

ianted et, there 


turn office 
rtect for 
sT. 2A 


- mw 


WYATT BLDG. —A tts 
in lawrver f 4 su) - 
™ assoc, OF ndwueatr : one 
> + = 1540 


sats “arog further rate aS Sah Bit 


inc. UT 


eS mm. eal vue 


: 
—_ pl. sf 
be » dinette, xt 
all til ° 

Tint hnil Fy ee tae 


‘ 
rm. kit. bath. pen 
furn.: comy.: re 


Past 
a 
oom. garace 

$150 mo 


Special rates 


: 

HOUSES FURNISHED 40 
"4 . tae. Be, ek “Saceby Lovely 
inette. . uy oe ; 

he . % 415 Soh b <. suto 


sue , bemt.. va 
Veste A ua Las as re MeMahon 


ustine rR At Ty 
2 


Bedr 
no child uptil 


peted ong are 
trary Ay conl ference rooms 


j- urnished of fi ' 
conditioned " — 

ce retaria) 
_— itn & A 


and teleoh a" ore 
OPPIEE FOR RENT 


a nce 
r 


MERIC ~ v 


rPARK— ° 
aod RK ist tine of 


SuncBiow with 
and oveseae 


y Bice 


bedrm 
$59 ° vr | ed a 
eat. frepi 
lock Dus 
ntagon. 


FINE HeMrYsa 
late Colonial brick with 
rooms end ieedse of exiras 
perfect ilocetion 24 500 and- 
some stene and brick Coleonta! on 
level wooded ict » 
rooms 2 
fireplace s 
neew-house conditier c MAN. 
oon ¢ & VUOCHS CO 2 Sa ( 


AMER ICAN UNIVERSITY PK. 


with attirace NEW LISTING Cheerful 
tive dlaplay apace otiiee shop & bh mm exerllent 


| Fie BROS, 


REALTORS T ‘ 
sa ak parkin 
cars pecce™ 


a 
wired. Close-in ve Jocation con 
ven lent {or P heavy volume Dusiness 


i. ore bie 
ay pee. Well NBERG & BUSH, Inc. 
AG ENCY 
ras 
300 Pals  Caeree 3 2% *. 
pewaet SUS. PROP. WANTED 48A 
gad eee met - 


men's s weer 
jocation for 


c } 
seeps ~~ ate 
; $125. 2A 


electric 
i, Bac, 18 


conv 


$} 9.500 
avail 


rm. 

rms. 2 

ment rooms with 
R uw 


por : an} 
sto 1 : mmacu- 
Oct + =! ’ _ saitable Ser 3 bed- 


'y beth Acoros. 150 «ee 


a | 
n 
aval ‘able a! 
res 
TA) 


i 
OL 


a’ ai. Oct 
Ou 46-6578. Pk 
uv 


Py 


4724 BENNING RD. oF den 
3 me : bath 
2 rms 


fires! 

WA 7 -6325 a 
<— AVE NW: 77 
St, Ypamnees or rooming, 


PA 


vy _5-bedrm 
rm with 


nc | Tt 
N 


shatters 
8 


. anc 
ME — “hit | rms. beth, 
eniy. 8 rambler, *150. Can be 
spected. L Breuninger & Sons 
Monpiiat 


wee 
Dardis 


STEU 244 
MT. VERN 
bedrooms oi) heat 
ee 


BEE 


_— 


| Shopping center oe * ya 
BRADLEY, HO *.3304 x 
F. BEGG, INC, 
DU. 7.2480 
Sad re Det é-rm melas tol be 
with .o ay ee * HaheMAs Ret 


lot 
a rY. INC. 


Treaty oe oan 
we 


e1or 


LARGE, EFFICIENCY—$50 
626 O ST NW 

Avail. immed. Separate kiten end _5* 

bat conv. a@nmin. location: trans 

at i ef an BAC on premises 


1019 15th. , St aw NA 68-0580 


Petup f 


Lp 


missy" 


; - se 
ly ; | 
A 
partly furnished. ten orate ‘din. 

{es Wine, DE. 2-1137 
7 ac 
ABy. ag oe 
bedr sep rm.. bdric 
bier eee ‘furs. Call ti 6 hon 
™ 7-38 ROBERT & 


= tase. 
Piero 


large kKitehen: al) 2 2 #8 
; n. we l-m 
ray only Aw J 


rent of oe) 
OLORED— | nist eth rs ne ; 
NA. 686-4639 


—Atirac 
bath bork cojontal 
enc 
niter 


- - AY restae- 
rant y | “Cor ners vadsacent 

to the iy “church Moter Court 

With @ 200-guest 
0 


“ lige. liv 
in. rm... ser 
E 


—4929 solve at 
apt. bids. ell wtils 
| ana 2 bear 
po a | o Wil 
owance for services ae a 
lor aopointment wo 


fuse 
e group 6 2 baths: TV comp! . turn. 


give “$20 a)- 
office inet ant ois 7-16 
vis aaT ist H ‘st kw . ea 


DA 
wc BA N. MILLER 
‘ 


ory 


D, 
cA 


incl na 
450 


ery 
at this 
only id 


amo reoms 

a, detached only 8 
ony 

ne "and traness. 999 


dectrabie 
convenient 

meas. water one gas 
niteor asemen' ot. of can 
SHANNON ‘ LUCHS., ey 14th at 
Ph | NA. 8-3 45 


a, 
location at 
os 


R 
. omes Wit 
inc! Cc cy nearby Md — 


OC) STORES, RENT 49 


. GEORGETOWN 


Located on Wisconsin sve. $000 
sa. ft. si on one loor Larer 
—_ ay windows noes ailey Pee 
from beak reste rents cH 
ice 


g wees & & BUSH, Inc. 


u 
_ 9-bath 
nd 
Fe: PARKWOOD Pt. MW 143s 
~+o4 bat Ror 4. rime a, ea 
863 6h 


890 
<< ne —s- 
* wriok lat. yoo 
ull bemt 
rea. iD 7-8890 
pa 


and maid's rm... 
rec =, a 
ced yard 
Ts oF M 
2-2200; @ 


4-bedrm 
brick house 
dryer -* 
elusive area RO 
CUR E AGENCY. J 
Jk. 2-89°6. 


COLORED 


/1114 F ST. N.E. 


NO CHILDREN UND 14 YEARS 
,-BEDRM. APTS. $75 
El EVATOR. 


INCL. HEAT. OA 
STOVE AND REFRIGERATOR 
$65 


E ftrciencies, 
SEF RESIDENT MANAGER. APT 102 
Phone. Li. 4-30804 


PARKLANDS | 
hisbemne yg th psd Ro be COLT 
“BEST BUY IN TOWN” 
3% ROOMS 
$68 and $70 
4a ROOMS 
< 73 ang $84.50 


Wereery, snot. sheoping center aad 
schoo! et project. 


RENTAL OFFICE. 
Open ae * to 2 ie 


—_ 
53RD AND "ASTOR PL. SE. 
BEDROOM 


ortalion 
° 


et you pret ow 
In excellent 

desirable lecetion sone. 

trenes. shoppin at 

can afford. by all means see tite 


ine 
heel. 


—_ or & house 
30 MINOT ol CHAIN BRIDOE 

Reautiful old stone hows 
pomeses en ecrenge 
garden. 5 4's thes 
simply fe. - "5250 Le “avail 
No sroups 


UBST COTTA 
edrm living r 
itchen. oll neat 
dren Adults = ly 
beens, $05 mon 
YE CAMBORN. OT. 4-0686 


fOL—4 rms gicels furn oo 


‘reason 
—i _ = eel fies ew 


reasonabie 


UNFURNISHED 4 


+ yy —15 


a a 


able now Suit. 


store 
“PA ZORNICK REAL ESTATE 
dishes 


receiving grocery 


IBAAC 
: lv rm 
full bemt SPACE suitadie for potiery 
$110 


or 

bath and 
i” pete or chil- 
Avaliable now 


7 rms 
with fireplace. din. rm 
and garage Availabdie Oct. 

r mo lus utils 


oases i1TOm =z 
ars Modern store isx70 $375 


Immediate eccupancy. Call agent 
" 


_——t HS. eas exce 
cond: $75 per mo. Key at 761 
os 

\é 


i ome 
yd schools. Call aft. 5. 


shelves 
siding 


”» 


2 bathe, 
Lransporteation 


nder 
brick howee 


3-pedrm. Colonisi b 


Tad oe Or 


Pent: 
baths. pane 
garden 


i? min 


ea : rT. with Vihes y 
rm. breakfast = 
at mo a seek a rick Cape 
round en, *3 . rec. rm, garage 


ashington 


ft s 
overhead sos of! wide alles 
incl. 3 phase 220 volts oF. 
joor priced. reasonable. Cal 
Cestonsuay, LU. 2-9369 . 
schoois 


- JOHN F DONOHOE & BONS 
la. 93093 n Ave : 3. 
uit dish Lb epaher. asp. aye 2 te “TM “PROPERTY as 
washer, enced ack yard. . 
GE stireten, wots 
o 


b Eid oe. 


sem! idetached 
fenced -in 
oe ue 


27-2990 BON. “Ne 


0 A io 6 PM 
spi 
WAR K AL. 


3- rm. pg oils 


ual ent 
wanes. arvet weir. wean —y 
4 walls. 


bemt. 
t trans?., $110 


4 
ee L 
peout ful det 
; dat Mm. a 
ry nat Only $6 arty = RA. 
aveliehle in pasirint ‘i. Av 


oad side wot ‘saver Ros 


terest ed ph ‘ 2 4 
LEY © 166 r Rareein 
several 


,_s 
$110 5 
faaivia: Peas | 
Fr MD. 
NW. AD. 4 “e290. 
ATTRACTIVE NEW 


Industria) facility in Reckvilie. for 
Ly, air con- 


] 
Sr cheire af 


new listings 


$57 
apt ‘svall. immed 
shops and tranep. ApP.y Jani- 
 Beeveues bRos. INC 
cous 15th &t Feed 4.9580 
LORS test Corcoran «st. a9 
ms nit dinette 


vp wee apts pts 

rm... 867 

uitis included 
o 


MILLICENT CHATEL 
~~ FOXHALL AREA” 


in comfort and sen- 
” 


min. a town as 
to 8 dally 
t Vernon Are 


is 
tow brick nee 


a-5 with 
y kite ben. 


cal 
j a of Chutel 
PTLTON ST a 


Attr. detached 
me al 


HU. 3. 


| 60 ty 50) 
- BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES $5 


eir-con- 


aoe TS rc a 
NW. sec, copy. trans 
DEANWOOD 
Bright cores l-bedrm. ap 
trane ration 47 
08 NC 


NA 8-0580_ 


2298 Fine ST. N.W. 

Newly decorated 1 bedrm living 
kitehen and beth en- 
location 879 

ties Janitor wil 

NM NW, 

Newly decorated spt. Cony 
tien ] sare ate ee Le 


path 


ro in- 
AM pene “i eit e" 


hvine 
K 


parquet sm 
s heat. reiri 
ke 9/3843 - "Ht 4. 
- eves, tiene rent n 
Agent. Xi ; house ad 128 
ler ° ae 
_———— nde LEO KOLB co 
HAWTHORNE Custom ails 
B od stone rambic th aT 
» baths 30330 po. bg 
. Vv Yo REALTOR. 


HILLCRES TS "a, ae 


arm. 2-dath 


: FO BERNSTEIN CO” 


co. &-3533 9 “til 9 
Hee ABTas ABeA—A auaint Wife 
5-r masonry home w 
modern be ve 
laree haded 
Briarchif _ ares of 
ths & 18.950 _ SUSIE£ 


¥ - 
RECOMMENDS 
TEBEC NW —3 bedrms 
yi ST. NW .— +4 bBedrms 
eve —J3 bedrms., 


‘Oprtce ae TT 


Port. err: v -4 

bedr semidet 

rm.. dining rm 
ment enced-.n 


y 
everything ti 
me. 6-1400. AL 


tor commuters 
“on uses Chantilly 

including ‘pe meen excel 
how eed sect. Bargain 


o 
> 


loca- 
: kitch- 


and 
luding wt 


"5349 A 


Newly ) } Lily, 
x — 


ST “COMPANY jij at4) 


row house in Pnauiats “eon- r at 
aition Livin sepa rsie din- 
ine rm kit . and ful bese- 

: 

TE 


with *‘, Renting for 
6-1 AL pall ¥ DETACHED 7 eames 
with 2? rms.. Kit. and batn/ well- 
| separate entrances. Can comnect to 4/) sha 
ell, modern facilities sccommodste jaree family. TU 
3958. 3 te 80 


ment tiie —— 

eal ee, ated oki 
rm ross we.’ t 
_ arqee — math, saree "2a 


H.C. RUS 


1001 15 


'.. . y 
5B 
HIGMVI voeae replace 


2505 \3th 
2- BEDRM 
N CHILD UNDER 14—O 
Gesirable pt ot artractive. 
cellentiy elevator 
oe with -— tenan 


Mr bemt. 
Chua. DI 


25 re. NW. oo 


ear 


1600 8 MONROE eT 
Row house in Gnussaliy fine con- 
dition owner trensferred: oF eppt 


an ie Wisc i“ pixom ou 
Leded brs 


gees an 


H NE tt 


| wees ond e0' 


eee ee 
| fesuneetial 


Saturday. 9 A. M. to 5 P.M. 
LO. 7-8100 


A 


= ven) a vA 


tupity for man 
og oan Va we 


Sea 'atr's 5 


116TH ST. NW. 


gp BATES: a 


nm ace 


ex ulaitely 
emall 


BEEK F ul iT | ESTATES red BEDRMS 
e residence offe 
of its reproduces tion: a +4 mM 


wide. 


— 


- | over 2. 


suite * with fedecors ted 


ta-sized 
lexis master 
eled library with 
vin 


om an 
vig 


a Lo iST NATL. REALTY | 
fast RE 7-353) | 


ne HAM 
| MOD. KIT.—REC. RM. 
ONLY $750 DN. 


acioining 
. Ry on: 
ear eta 
Pree 


brick. h, ‘Tm. os = 
ried, seca Rene 


SHEPHERD PARK 
CENTER HALL PLAN 
DET. BRICK—$20,000 

Truly an outetanding bur 6 | 
rer : 24 fleor. fire 
anc br 
‘are 


44 Oe 


exce 
biocas 


tionally ler a 
rom school. Cail ‘Ty 4 


"RALPH BD. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


st COL —} 14 Oallatin “. of 
Ls c 


; i) 


ace j —— 
ver? 


“eA "HUMPHRIES 
2 Maw Realiors NA &- 
SOUTH papers ° ~N 


in 
fenoeq r¢ Wil Gl 


aEPRING \ VALLEY 


questa Montetlo ave. 
Charmis wh! oe pri }-bedroem 

_ house -” ely inet tased ware — pee wond a 
Mid 


qen. immet 
2 Ante 


yee ep eke 


Colonia! even. a — ghere tm 
al) 


ce porch 
a-car @e' 


Ave 
‘% 
at aw 


wy 
Wents 


ne 
newly 
et 
eas fatness 
Mr. Meth 


4 
new 
parment 
ja ee NORTHWEST | 
2 KITCHENS > BATHS 
RECREATION ROOM 


$495 DOWN 


oe for 


Ey Howe 


porches 


ine! . 
Call ‘th 


dec 


se Pea 


DOWN PAYMENT 
Sranpe 


pee Pian 
-? 


newly 5 
5- 4056 


PLATITER HO 2°33 


Walker & Dunlop, Inc 


new ierive- *Wrodiand 


TWOOD N 
E APTS. 


AS LOW AS 
WwW 


IF POW 


and Income 
1% RIOT In 
©. 23-1257 


Heated 
as Ww 
st. + 
a VA NT o 
rat me SINDLER REALTY CO ff 
kit aie. ey ‘under ma “000 
ree 


S-1 co 
nod A) ‘pane $150 DOWN E: 
$90 PER MO. 
e- ime * basemen ot 


redecorat ec 
~<A73: eves. CA 


A. Wears AP 


ROGERS REALTY ~. 
__ A 8.0004 TA. 9-3458 _ 


~ 3948 GARRISON sf. NW. | 


ee 


COLORED—HO 
SECTIO 
i+ AAT 
COLOR VACA 
rick Colonial © m. : 509 Rittenhouse St. NW. 


Wel Aimanced »& 9 Pemicet. brick. ‘ yoomp. tb iP 
ie A ¢ Dsmt 


jee tie 


LARGE FAMILY? 12 14th St NW. ST, 20480 
LOOKING FOR NICE NW. LOCA- ; 
iON? Thies ie Lt. .4 Deer 


th 


- Nees t 


Atver_ 6:30 
cot Saar AppRoeED — 
“RM. BRICK—$12.200 


ave 
ToRe PAZOR NICK 
RBAL ESTATE 


a ae ee BED AREA 
ana 


PO ODE ail On 18 - 


= Ad ge 
throws h ode “hall 
Srep. nd banquet “sige. 
All-@ectr : ; 
us sienenecase with 
dish washer 
2d with plenty 
Storage attic ~ - 
‘ Custem- a ~- knot 


7 " 
—_ ened | 
ar nat Thwth 


| Pr . or au 
G 108 aa ce sid boo ‘> 00 “in trsths Belt 


tO. HO. 2 
aie 


HOVES TO CHOOSE + ™ 


Pric 
0 


ce 
rab a’ a ie ry Cc 412 31a a + sd 
BS S eee 
1257 


COLORED 


Baraat 
UN. 4.3422 or is on 
WwW, | 


BETHESDA — 615.250 


: beck 
nice cond RY 
Qu BM. 2-2536 


Realtor 
Beautiful Re. row brick. side BETHESDA —Bradier 


= 
l- enc 
| ae 980 REED. OL 6-350. 
Tn PE 
) 26.950 An 
d 


ORED—VACANT | men 


fh 2, 


INDIAN tg MD. 
| Bi ht rambler, bemt . 


| recreation 
CHA RE 


. e@svill 4 20 
near new Johns Mop- 
vis aE Lad.: new 
. th. lerce 
firep! rf in Rho cleé it 


acre corner 
Soautt hu view 821.750 


‘ont ery County 


— Medern j-bedroom 
antique brick per! oct 
ul 


A 
romaier of 


m & 
ap- 


. 


a 
n VA 
for easy 


TY. Ob. 468867 


o—- er wi 
rrom - 
vard, ry 
thost ey REALT 
fits. EM 


oN 


—Cont renche 


acres of woodland 


brick Cape 
3 bear 
with fire-| 


THESDA — $19 950: 
n fine condition 


piac 

rm... 

with rec. 

4 Ses" 

extra dis ric — piaens 

CROSS ERRY 

Hills Large) 

Sbrick rambier. 4 ae - me rm. for 

. = 3} th e& 


tree- shed fot 
ae 


convent. ent area you Wi 


_ ont 
-bedrm. rambler. Rec 


base- 


entrance 
Fie nel) ent 
Call LO 


value here 

5-4900 Now' 
REAL 
ape Cod 
finjine rou 
sneor | laree 
arpe Sheen" 


es 
fiveplace 


specs and bulit-tt > 
*: $16.950 
. Realtor 


Brick home 


level 
— 


"Or 


—@) 
bearm ree +1 ~ 
a 


oe 
om a ™~,* : ormee “Eos lot 

ENS mR co. EM 
we headed Cape Cod, 


house condition feeturing 
bat 


Bethesd 


PETHFSDA— Big COLON! 


! REDUCED 


NOW $23, 730 GI APPR. 


thu ils ee. 


Samuel 4 Le of Md., inc. 
ru 


OL. 6-7800 


% Rec reation Rm. 


amas .ng offer 
and § $100 per 


rT 
wy a - 
OLD 


1287 


} * HO 
CALL ANYILME 9 ‘til 


COLORED—VACANT 
2-FAMILY SPECIAL 
205 WEBSTER T NW. 


++ * set 


Row oom 8 
bath 


€.°en 


Laree sara al pare Coll 


FRED EHRLICH 


-9450 
“s6 2; 


aa inca) oa Goeller 
LOW DOWN PAYMENT 


Lavels brick hemes: 6 8 Teeth 
ceco- 


featur- 


Ov 


~~ ft. Colonial bri “, home 


na 8 hes g¢ rooms Be 
en) n° 
$336 cows ass oline 7 


charses 


as = OLORED 


; 


6800 
TA. am. 
and Corooren 


th Se 


basestinent Bids. DI 


+ tenis) AE 
SEMI TOETACHED MODE 


$295 DOWN | 


Semicdet. brick. 6 lee prome. mod 


chen and bath > 
lovely Ane hor fenced ware 
cond Ca ; 


en. Gl or nen- 
an up. Choice 
5 newer 
NT 


COLORED —6a85 do 
Ot be4 ne 
av 
~~ ny 
io want 


nash be terhoods 
a 


Bay ShERS 


oom hows 
other 


ALTY 
. Sere ORTH wii 
$295 DOWN red—Nr. 
| ee r 
each 


rooming or tour- 
—, gas fturnace ieep 
4 detache earaces. Pargain 
ROGERS REALTY Co 
NA TA ~M — 
col OREDIAT 35 SOW 
1208 ADAMS MILL RD. NW 
: 4-ved! home. 2% 
{imished 


BT 3-9433. ¢ HEY ti 


sal ¢ Encanto DOWN 
on wear «6 LLINOIS AVE. NW. 
"EM 3- she tes 6 ROOMS—BASEMENT 


z FOR ROUSING ALI 
sou UNV ket eT to He 


LI. 3-307. 
Yorn NORTHEAST 
“RECREATIO 


DOWN 


row »rick. 6 tene.. full 

modern Kitchen With gar- 

dispose!) lovely Anchor- 

sa. yard ollywood tile beth 

Crittinger b Ae, cond. Call "til § 
in _$-4056 


i - erLona 


INGAAS AVE NW. 
ee 4, ACHED 
$995 DOWN 


pale wt ifus “room som full 
‘ont ras 


“KALMUS REALTY 


6 beautil rooms with very 
giichben side hall entrance 
} aoe — down. $99.50 mo. Call 


COLORED DETACH, "R “A. HUMPHRIES 
ME OF BEAU Y Mate 4: - Beal.ct_NA. £2020 
TT? peauli! heme must be seen 7 athe 
} | a1 306 a9 3013 
4-O880 


a 


~7942. 


7 
> 


couse. 6 
garese 914.250. 
ms Th at aw L 
ow 


eee ‘send RSused WANTED, to BUY 65 


“matsp ee CANT BUONEY 6°'e for 
EHRLICH SPECIAL ALL 
53)! 147TH ST. NW Ry 
polar tcnen: ‘uhrolnss “Ssiectiy) ME. 86-0194 
Soot Cash for Your Home 


| lg ga? age Gen. iarge &it 
FRED “EHRLICH COX & SO 
ns 0 MOD. 


, os VW _#T, 
=) y we 
PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL Con 


MONESTARY & ELEM SCHOOLS 
W 


r 
finished 


ove 


waa ah your 
ge: S-0ee, 


gy -ate 
Aor PAID 


: 
ed 


room 


Bs 


~ QUICK ACTION 


At at oni: No Strin 
AERA a. pats 


FEATURES 


cx pbome 


OUTSTANDING 
. rerait 
rm. with fire- * urchasers 

ere. 

Cony 


rambiers. 


ic crm 
r@ation reo to ‘Pentagon ang air airport 


et te | Move 

3-1259 , ALL CASH tor Md. or 
immed S, Apge aisal Bilin’ s apat ry 

, Fad 8 ae ai 
Highest cash for your roperty.: 
D. Cc. or PRINCE G BS CO. 
Md. Free appraisal. or 

t - 


ee redecor rated 
oko). ALL MS 
307 MASS. AVE. NE. 

WEWLY REDECORATED. 7- 


row brick home near Union 6ta- 
ae ly 


tien: move in with J 
; $45 20 


ABICREY. A NOTES 


ca 


"a Of 


“ae: CASH ABOVE YOU 
ous co.| GI OR FHA TRUST 


Sven if you are vehind in pay- 
ents. you can realise substantial 

aoab Ma .*s oF D Cc. inm 

tio 


RENT OR SA 


*. sew Providerce 
semide: 


$63.37 Mo 


insurance 
: 


Gl, $295 Dn. 


Plas taxes and 
ia 


sl. Tv 
; sabinl us REYN 
nv 


CORED 
5205 New ‘Hampshire Av 


Pa ree sce 
Pr <i Fi — 


sree 
. ap 


rms. 
t. 


+0! 
OL | 49111 


CHEVY 


CHEVY VY CHASE in the ~*~ et 
v j 


"LO. 4-79.42 cunvy 


BETHESDA 
$27,250 
SPLIT-LEVEL 


until 
Colonial Investment Co 
$23 isSth st RE. 7 


vi 
PisaNt 


ms... in_Ait 
wa 


a0 it 


BETHESDA'S: 
BEST BUYS | 


$13.500 3- BEDRMS with 2 
ist level. lovely woodced ict back: 
ing on creek. Near 41, sconce 


$15.750 .“ BEDRM = CAPE 
COD, | athe. sep m 
p.ace Near evemen . schosi 


= a RM AMBL =. 
wood 

places "Deths. Zovishe “beat 

10% Gl 

$2 4.990. 4-BEDRM SPLIT LEVEI 
rm 


paths. ree patio ize. Bii- 
electric kit.. Z23-ft. ving room 


di Ser mith does ractive oe brick fe rar - 
becr a 5 
6.500 


> fis 


$23,780 
Over 

2's 
cown 


$24.950. TRUE Creer HAL. 4- 
earn hath. & x Spit eve 
reer ea porch extra 

nmed pi. Near 


bial : 


and Bator 
4. 


Bethesda “Realty 


CHASE VIEW —True Wil. 
Breemeways. ga- 


. with 
. wood 
t ZEN DORPER 


5 S00. COR 
til J 


CHEVY CHASE | 


Just ever D. C. line. Custom brick 


family will ma 
7. v R WRIGHT 


CHAgt VILLAG real 
bargain is thie Deseutil 


Golenial featuring b 


eA, 


chanel ne 


and @ ake ofter 
outs) til > p.m RYAN 


il? p we 


let. This 
on t- al nd- 


of iarge bdecroom, 

and bath. There aise are J 

twin-size bedroome and ba! 

Lo storage —o v4 attached 

rage Cail 4 

EDWARD a JONES AND CO. 
VE CHASE. D 


CHASE—Shopoins. « hoo : 

thim @ stone's roe thi 

coded wonderland with spring- led 
x 


Near Columbia Country Club 
FINE LOCATION 


Lovely prewar bDrick pome with, f ful } 


the picture 
yw. J - T2 
h 
Rae one 
At m. on “the 
F SCH WAR. 
Sen OL. 4-7683 or 


heated 3 34 


— r 
str . ot brick recpbdier. 
| ee all. 3 tewto slee mocripe fam- 
size Gin. fm... | kit 4a22 ft 
rm 


LA’ 


tall 
w 


outs = MRE 


mae ye gov 
—EROEEE! e 


Stis—rm, LO. 4-8383 
: acre . 


| shodoing 
ie 


cen- 


the house ie 
o “ive 


bec 
rm. 4a lot 
A co.. 3333 


LOO 
want 


oned brick rambler  e bedrme. 
aileelecteis mitonen full basement. 
- uly 


the-minut 
5 alr-con inoners.. 
PER. OL. 4-811) 


5 
semidet. or ick 6 rms 
gan heat. —y — Ptr 
$1450 


fireplace, garace 
~~ * 
hae 


¥ 

ip 24 

, BETHESDA, Potomec Hunt Country , 
ry 


ad Ter ent. true Williams-| 
Center hal) 5-ft 
rm... Bie de Juxe 
brary and 
© master 
bath 
other ige meni 
with dbie. bath errenee? 
fir.i eleo recr. rm hi ~ 
-car arage and lare * eer.) 
overiookinge deen 4 won 
Priced at $52 shod 


Striking |) 
burs Colonia! 
rm 


4 


Pp 
porch 
oaks 


SECLUDED 
$22,500 


ee Orick rambier set well beck 
3 rooms 


om 


expansion ° cal 
with teve down pilus 
: parmneni« 

' 


. 

ir sed rara Py 4 
IN 2-404 

40- nf . tLe ; sence 

50. Non ‘ 

ws a SUBURBAN 


Krie 
$395 DOWN 


{Tt EMENT CHOSE) 


3 ‘BEDROOMS— GARAGE ) 
Payments ay 
SIGLER “& ~ 


Gl or I burs cy is ‘are 


rambler 


° on G 
ly ; “sare 
maeculate ww, Tou 


an =. 
4 shopping immediate 
R 


_ ry 
dat. is 
porch. modern citchen 
race exclusive a atdes 
ot ced midgie 2 


A} 
al (Ct 
5 ou dont 
Here's @ most 
. — Aes 


SF 
ra) =. out’ 


14 250 Assum 


. ar 
* ar 

e bers d 

Part. 2? dec 


Realtors 


beauty Peature 


; 

TO QUALIFIED VETERANS | 
” i with table space. 
17a22. 24 bedrm 


. con ventional financing 
Graham, & Co. JU. 5-6010 


tet VACANT—Br ck Colon 


Inwood» si 
a her ebe Ww. ‘BERENS 
SALES, INC J 7-7700 


n 


—— £$14.500 ioan__paYy 

Assume : ° 

ab ie $207, mo. SUBURBAN PROP- 
_ 


fenced yard 
rep ace . 


rm. Coloni 
rm fi “'' 

| fondecaped 
end. 


separ 
psemnen | 
Cc 


' $725 down: 


r 
ath let dete: Demt . 
si fre HER. REALTOR 

p L Cc 

8-9200 es sous 
‘T Jo - 4 ol 

2 : 4. ,Olo 

“eon vent tone? 


Pani Pri 
"end tran 


of storage spece. 
goes finatic- 


av 
RORERT 
TAKOMA 
irae re 
tar) on 
500 


Cre’ 


ic. 
Westmoreland Hills 
' N 


avd Bl 
‘ 


: 
S- 
"pl enty 
500 


por 
Sil 


7 
er 


A. 
— 
wder v 

can he seen ce 


: lia OF 


- ; 
is 


Westmoreland j 
complet on and represents the 
finest sible value in = 
comm ur 
: ine 
Colonia! architecture 
10 oo in¢iuding 
library With 
full 


‘pa 
paneled 
acreened porch 


Stuart & Maury. Realtors 
5207 Wisconsin Ave 
Dlerd ssen a Redrm ~ om 
as* bem | 
$i so S's yy neon Gl 
PROPERTIES 
$13.56 3-bedra 
Kesvenient to 17 
ned sv imm 
school 


we : 


su BU ARAN 
WHEATON-— 


ra mover 
ent 


les 
~ ; and elementars 
itv rm 


me ip f Younni sc co 
¥ 2 
Noreen AREA 


$250 


GLER & CO, LO. 4-7977 


Wildwood Manor! 3 


- ns 
on.y 


MAN 


Veterans 


awn 
WILDW Is 
OPEN DAILY 
N N 


Alvin L Aubinoe, Inc. 


OL. 4. ‘6690. HU. m: §-6025 


ctriel - 


‘rambler Demt 


€1,-dDr} 
ient to schools | churches. shopein 


basement. recreation 


bath. ou * entrance on- 
KORLENDORPER. OL. 


raham & ta. IU. 560 
——_——_—- 


: “DREAM HOUSE”) 


mm 
| Price 


NORTH CHEVY "ASE J 


9325 Os. Ave. JU. _8- 
ah otters you 
ntages that vou 


=| ©. ROBERT GRAY & CO. 
G16 Eilsworth D | 


: AH .§ a nor ee. 
ne, lovels _AQUIA_BUDDES, TV. 32-3060 . 
nejah- be be xe arr LEVEL Niv 


or LABOR OLDER mows : = olenia 
style ra 


8330 Fenton &.. 5. 6. 


Si4.70 


, below VA 


‘WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Wednesday, September 26, 1956 


HERALD, 
37 


ALEXANDRIA 
15 MINUTES OUT 
ls Believing” 


new split-level 
eit 


roe st.; in 

N:| home, aovir wis Pink 
te din apt.. fully be ny rd, utiful 
wc ~| det sarace: . | ec 
thas. favely bis cr fais, sit me dn.| toe 


; i 8 ae . 
| ramble ci. 


~. | 660x140, 

NO DOWN ‘PAYMENT ay) 4 4 S 

hed = ae ieiek Dv Nite level “shadeg fenced jot 
tile bem bedrm. house, full mecement. 
bestoe shingle: GI app ed 


| Merryvaie 3-bedrm_ asbestos shin- MOORE & MOORE "REALTORS - 
TT. 2718. | ASK FOR HENRY MOORE JR 
A IN 
(BAST RIVERDALE) 


$295 DOWN 


AS min. downtown Washington. 
rom 


—=Gb.%, orick rambler. 2 vre 
bedrooms. iY paths Ms sab 


sell 
bath frame, Leg 
and in on 
at a4 


Th o desutiful oren: center 
very rooms. 


sep mm. 
a ty Nee h mi ion 
schoo shops 


nf settiement 


fers 
. Moton Realty. Inc. 
OV. 3.- 3900 


AUER 22 — 


$23, 950° 


in Woodlawn 
Conv. te 


ARLINOTON, meee CHURCH, 


A 
Meller & Hawthorne 
Real Estate 
Your specifications are among 
Call JA. 2. 6200. 


nor. our listines 
eit oir v 
With many unique and individual na 
as +~ al ae lov 
vat aberoximatele t 
~ ‘ lovely iz much -sought-at! ¢r 
ra > 


InGTON 


kitchen Cish washer bed - 


SACRIFICE 


POR QUICK GALE' Resident 
type neighborhood convenient 
Weastove Three separate 
with detached garag “2 
If you ere ip seveneea in 
nice home with an tmoome 
aoe Ro] a eaceiient 


“e 
a ite 
patio n 

on mal Widoel air- sendit inner con - 
trol in all roome meke this brick 
and redwood eplit level one of the 
Ost outstanding buys today. 

$55.000 


Kensington Park 


2 bed room Coa on beautiful 
ea 813.200. Arrange 


CONLEY & CO. 
$134. 'ti_3:09 


OCKRS new ae ents " 
bed rm, bungelow. gas heat; beeu-! 4/) , acon Pall bane: 
tifu ei \ ' ment wil id tr. sephalt 
wn ee rver. ot] het- 
‘axes and insurance other extras 
inspect call ALTY Mone, hoe At I or 
ent ave nw. Nae §-34 ps dito > 
ang. Sunders, AP. 17-8267. RA 4 ul ly Air onditioned 
FORECT 1 BELLE HAVEN AREA 
5608 c mo.. incl. takes and Adjoinime the country club 
- _ rambier with ex- split level 

. Jarge rooms; c 
egrnes ‘a ib 3 be sith a £200 Wien Bird 


“HILL 
AIR FORCE PERRO NEL 
| Most attractive brick 
| prime ares 


ivinge 9 arepicn 
uly equipped kite 
ipment arpo 
erms to recpensuhe pur- 


out REALTY CO. 
a 1 hf 
wha Tied 


7 

Cane Gardener s 

AMER 

" 

y ou s rou 
' e ea réens ‘You AL rin 

nue and 

anr ube vine +4 4 renin! _ 

winding path ber 
pr v¢ weds to & OTR 

reviace. We prom you ; 

thrilled when you visit this garden 

Call teday to imepect 


aracise 
aes 
|George Mason Green Co 


Exclusive Agent lA 
ARLINGTON 


HEY, Gl 


‘LOOK—$12,95 10 


town se it 

rt section: 26-ft. living rm 
nine rm repiaces 

otter Call 


srcen. Must sell ma 
DE. 2-0730 


0008 2-2885 
“The Gallery of Homes” 
BE—Price | 37950, z ire 
Ce 


= «7 ‘o mont bly py shane. 
Jt. P 
sn re 3¥2 ACRES 
Hy ATI SVIEL nes ~, ee expan 


1 
or OL. 40648 COLONTAL én 
LO. rlsey 4-1114, 
' 
500 Nice ban oom trick bungalow 
$4000 


STS OSO_Gl SRPEER MSA) in Fre poms 


3-BEDROOMS—-BRICK u ene, wa ” AY ser mo 
ceiient cane tien reened : 
PLE APOC OP GIT FIM CORBIN. MENSH 
; round reer rm , 


“un 8O. 55-6790 
cison ra ne 


Cen. 
n ool 2 aris rete 
E s-06h2, PREDERICK 
S rene gALEs. inc AE . 
fnmed RADIANT VALERY Builder} 


ul 

new et 

> “ramblers. 
£15.500. bein 
heider ter $12 


left at Breforde sign 
to 3 open model homes 3} and 4 


. Exton 
1 and 2 car saree ° 


NS PROPERT! 
ALEXANDRIA VICINITY 


gE. 


po .. anchor fen 
SIGLER & CO... LO A 8383 
ALPXANDRIA AREA Web 2 
nhitep ‘ou can ' 

n Menumen 


NT 


bed rm 


NON-VET 
NO DOWN PAYM 
CONN ays a tr 
semicdet &er dir 
; cor "ben : 


: full oka 
— aD. 
ce iy 


poses 


EOLONIAL RE ALTY CO 


REALTORA- DEV ELA PERS 
murs roe NORTIC 
- 
Lyon Village 
portun| & fine sider rick 


iton 
eer, 


MARYVALF %- ron he 


‘shingle tambiec. 
ASSUME LARGE LOAN 


Sa hh he rambier 
rve lieve : iormne 
for eceupenes. A real bury. 


tat 
ae 


0 Po: napection 
eau) ART POST. INC. 


jocaled 


LEXANDRIA PROPERTIES 
ready Saat 
' é- 


ra 
ahhis  . sah — Tat. 
between ° #3 BEDRMC. = BATHS 


| Ima aculate charmin de- 
EMUANY 0073 wee 
1) be 


cond) r 
7 er 


ached brick home is « wonder! ) 
S SAL 


location Wide seater entrance 
} ir 
LL —J-bedrm. bes 
area. 


t; $1000 es ‘al 
0196. HEIDER our: 


Woadsid 


Ramblers 
ONLY $10,950 
oP EN DAILY TILL DARK 


washer and drrer. a4 
jf. hed garace reese. trees. 8£15.- 


oor 
COMB. 7 GEORGE H. RUCKER CO. 
§-aSas Realtors 
A gl erro COUNTRY CLUB 
K RAMBLER 
on & ey et street with a -— oramic 
view of a woode valley ver loos - 
ime EACLI SIVE BELLEVUE POR 
BST Smart ecorat ex 


joont ne exauistte 


Liv 
Exch ENT 


rail ceil ine. all-electric 
rise a eeparate dit 
gare sme recr. rm 


501 & Glebe Ra 
Alexandria Area 


WORTH EVERY DOLLAR 
$13,500 $675 Down Gi 


JA 4-0550 


ar 


School and trenepertation edd te 
and con venience . 
» ona 


All-brick. 3-bedr oom semater 
60° 125 


with 
; Gare partial bemt ° 


Walker & + inc 
Uptewn Office EM 
OVERLOOKING ART post 

PARKWAY—316.500 West MYATTSVLLE2 TRedeco: nied KI. 4704. KI. 8-6200 
Gro ouNnd- Level Basement : din. ' Taree iv 

All-drick Co jon ial 

fren: 3 bedr oom 
dining —— * ee xi 


HU GHES CO. 


7-400 TU 8 PM 


2-6715 


AP 


“separa et s 


_ full “bom aie 150. Easy 
NOR GEOR 

Tits. AP 
Th 


-4 ALEX -ARL -PAIRFAX 


-BROYHILL 


SELECTIONS 
CONVENIENCE PLUS 


Re enor ic 


tere 


tor 
ORS 


large 
19 


‘ . 

‘ hools and 
arve separa 

en. paneled ane 
Dy Olt or bedrms 


eu, 


Gos noram ic 
view of D OC) Bie lb @quin- 
ment Pos session 6 deposit 
APAT for all. PRI NCE te 
ACANT—Brick Colonial: liv. rm.) REA UN. 41166. WA. 7-665 
om -—" th ‘path _ bed: oms and cure AND Sees) poow Sonn. § ine 
shade. a SE ga . 7 =. wi maine bedrooms 

HOWARD x echiren 
3344) 


storm Findows and ‘other NCE 
GO S¥otoks paOvERTIES, 4 AP 


me pome 


Thos G. Magruder Co 
wh. 5-3700 __ Byes... 


ARLINOTON. NORTH 


DARBY’S BEST 


ssontit 


renee HILLS 
$22 so 


is —_ 
“a 


se 

Ras InGER a 5. 
& very lovely lot. thi« : 

ergo brick home has 5 twin- “_— @ 


Set 


fter 
statulte 


ished rms 
tifully lendse 
aisville ares 
is suitadie for 
income of 
oor 


low 
Call 


CLUB AREA of W. Ar- 
this ela brick 
rm ith 

screen ed 


Lj ay and extra decrm 
en: TARGE RB £0 ¢ MS 
fm. in thie brick home 


2 
is rh sn “Banquet-size dining rm 
preansass 
en 


mm 
yments. 880 
. earport 


as 
corner a tche 
. ‘4; —~ os ; 


ighw her a 
soths one of master 


pore) 
ne 4 
convenient = figas 
; rm with dining pecrm 
fay ee well pent . K. 
ras Pi im_ above 
INCE GEORGES REAL- Pasa 


tota! rare ges ree 
a (op 


> by 


- 
— 


areas rit 
lot. Man 


Lea Go. 


4 ~ — 
lis = Mexib jv. 7 a) 
Ra 


area 


im 
ec. rm 
eppt 


mo orK 
fireplace ; 
t: convenient x ‘ite 


THOMPS 
JU 54000. 


gar : 
trac ve ofaied' ie 
ad 
“esean 7. ted 
aeieed ats 


Call ea 1300 
M. T. sateen & Sons 


a : 
reasonany 


REAL BARGAIN 


~ 2 if you act quickly 

br ck ' dec ro J 
im excellent cond! lor 
aneportation and 


; no eps ——— ee aa Oe 
ee “aiebe PHA ei 
own Dayment. terme NCE — 
GEORGES PROPERTIES. AP ALEXANDRIA 
. ——_—_—_, FI-HO-SILVER 


Owner say take 


on this =— 
bath house 
located close to tr 


oy app, 


JHE DARBY CO 


2a iA. 8-9 
> “a % 


sel) 
Fenton s. 


oF for. leon 


e 


LIVING it - 
’ ceptions) ly sharp n P ne. 
rambier on a eran fenced ot with 
patio and trees. Large room eines 
: [pe « met 
A ful basement 
rec ; th ba 
eat 
“1 6 


UI ON 


Southern Sie 


80 
terms for non-Vert 


lames ©. Coniey & Co. AP. 17-6299 


VISIT 
BRICK CAPECOD | & 


This home overlooking Blige Der 

Creek Park has frst-fleo room s 
room wing ree place 
r 


Ginine room and zk tehen 


TE 6-1400 
INVESTIGATE 


liary career 
mt LATIG - 
Were jot; excellent location. Price 
$15.25 
Kensington Estates 
Guar ming Cope C leas 


equiPpp 


barbeque pit 


Btephens and CBI BNIAL REALTY CO 


and Mt. Verfon schools REAL TORSE-PORVELOPERS 

conve to churches. " JA. 5 0200 

and shopping ~ © eerie 
AURORA HILLS 


ron ehtly pavmen’s approx 
a! .o Te «¢. 3 BEDROOMS AND BATH 
an 


ated et New Hampshire pve, 
of Tako . Park. Call 


"LOHR 
BE FREE! 


ow N your omn nome before prices 
3-bedreom brick 


$99 
7343 


Hie CO. 5 ey 


etal ee NTS 


$il, 500 TO $29, 500 THE CHIPS ARE DOWN 


$12.950 is the new redaced 
price 7 rooms Stone Tex Cape 
rooms in s000d 
; on 2 fl 
‘could be rented ae apartment) 
with } 
trees 
, = 


ap proved 
ar 


entas 
do transp 
Priced ment 


fine schoo! . 


— Ho BX APPOINTMENT 


GROVES REALTY 
JA. 2-4645, JA. 5-7244 


Country Soe 


x ren ner 
‘ : 


vestmen't 

smeppine a” cramer Only 2 
bike from Heeht’s Arlington 
Geot. store. Listing §$97-De M 
TE. 66-1400 TE. €-7s43 


—— =~ 
porn and ones hed Sar ace 
' ndow ana ¢ 
break! ast 


600'STAGE COACH RUSTIC! 


Fariy American 
in 


ROBERT E. LOHR 


4-4000 011939 P.M. RA 
36th ¥r. of Depend 


noor 
priced 
6- 


Bery 


34.95 


HE 
OUR 


app raisa! J 


in 

.% sa50 down. GT! 
: bedro 
Sat 140 , bedroo'ks . ONLY = 3 DOWN 

rer : 4] 

xit vA seppre' od at sis 500 Bac 


—a 4 
itice 


BLOCE ore DALS DRIVE 
wh! cx © Cod 


POUP CORN ~ 
Colon}! ~New }-dedrm 

© iot. i100 
anc sun 

laret. com- 

with formica break 


ne 943 - 


WHY-BE-FLATBROKE 
when 627500 doen * 
2-family fiat En 
omnership and & good 
Listing 941-B 

TER. @-ThMS 


6-1400 
GER 


Arthur : "Walters. 
PERSONALIZED SER \ 
54 “ Ranceion at Glebe JA 


PAIRFAX CO 
4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths 


' ce —E STRAN 
WELCOM STONE-REDWOOD CAPE COD 


Rave thie attractive brick Cape 
Oniy 2 On acre 


ocated in Oroveton 4 
io Weer fr ult on shade cuten Has separate 
kitche fu : 


RATER REAL ESTATE 


ist fi tiniahe - 
JA. 7-128) JA. 58-2444 


Ine 
IcF 


ned 37 unui 8 p m oe BRITT 

. 

. has ment a iN 5 bg + y $10.- 
3. 


oe 
: 


Pric income -§$200 


COUNTRY 


pore 
trees 
Cu 
— 
no INCE OEORGES. 
screen ne pore UN. 4-1166. WA | 
* BLANCHARD, REALTOR BEFORE you PLAN en thet meal 
Ave. (till 9) JU #-8600 # Bite uw 


“"““[DELPH? MANOR AREA 
| $495 DOWN 
NON VETS 


SETTLEMENT CHAROES 


stom 
. 


ESTATE ‘ 


REALTY co 
$bSe 


Ts > 


stairway to 24 with roughed-i 
plumbing end partitions fer 
fer econemy 
; & teens 
: PHA. $2506 
approx $48 


©1600 TZ. 6-7. 
A SURPRISE AWAITS YOU! 


4 we tel) vou we wil allow 
te wee YOUR 3D TRUST AS 
A Down PA NT on 


James Cc 
« SALE CIT atises 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 


Modern attractive S-year-old Cape, 


FAIRFAX 
$400 Down-—Veterans 


: 
’ @ininge space 


easy Snancings LA 


re 
115.400 Owner. No brokers, 
dA. 17-2211, 


this 
with 
aga 
call 


BLADENSBURG 
8750 down will give pos- 


a condit.on 
session within one week on rie Ven 


at 
ga! al. sue ‘iret. 
@od alum stores doors and TE. 

Beautifyliy landsc® 
coe w aval way AL BAKER 2 SON. 
Bin 8° a 
4. e Moton Realty. Inc, homer r Sauronl Cleats ae 
Ov. 3-5900 


ALEXANDRIA 


FALLS on temporary 
remupier je vine SPRING as. By 
Te ‘ses : Tra 
firepl sce. pare ae ae “peg med 
ines. full lenesth windows fiew 
ing privy. wooded yard $418 950 | 
P i 2-0935 


FALLS CHURCH 
ST. JAMES’ PARISH 


‘ _ IN iC 
everyt ning 
RIVERDALE—$10,100 


Wil porenese this loveig 
2- rm 


ALEX DRIA—A sem of & 
r 


2° r&wer te \ eouetena 
ashingten. 


“ 
THE Bg BOSWELL CO. kc o Moton Realty. inc. 


OV. 3-5900 


BRADGOCK HEIGHTS. 


bat you m 
ram. > Cau 


hed 
fa ent! 


S Asg Sn 
fs: 


: 
ite & 


| Center 
a i Te | a betes) 
abo! 
Sh es 
ee a 
} 


aes: 


r Mende 
- 
j 


= SUBURB. MOUstS 6 67VA. SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. HOUSES 6 
VIRGINIA J 


HOME AND INCOME | pie 
ci 


26 LARCHMONT R 


FALLS CHURCH 
GI APPROVED 


house design = 
comfort oP -_. 
spacious 3- oom ~ 
bier with its if 
fireplace 
separate 


os 
* 
ane 


. 

wih your 
the 

am 
with 
icture windows, 


scheote, 

ming »proerram 
ener GI oF 
Payments ike. 


CED FROM $19,738 


eee 


vemk somal 
aa 


~~ | as 
righ 


REALTY, INC. 


* Mt te dE. 4-3900. Ch 6-216), © 


B.3-149% 
ARLINGTON REALTY LORCOM LANE: 


leve! ell brick 


ed 
"CROW 


2160 N Glebe Rd JA. 6-707 
—» 


LYON VILLAGE 
“ > 2 a. afl baths 
t re c . 
=e oe ha ares kitchen fale - 
” 
hae huge 
ouick sale at 
immediate Dosseesion pos- 


©. | Arledge Real Estate Corp 


TA 
: tS ree 
SRL eTaN 
Bo " 


_ Bat tPreD 5 SUE ad 


" , eS . ell 14 : 
jn Dasemen' bed "< . By 


in-, 


) 


VIENNA--Rept or buy 
lore 


3 WILSON ive.” 


a 5-9968 
ARL :. Sedrma, 
‘ean. 


-W REALTY oo ss nae 
RREINGTA e 


NO 
tICK RAMBLER 


- 
; 


oa i“ 


4 


Br 
PERFECT CONDITION 


beaut! 


Mndecared and 
a 


. 
» arr anged and there . 
ros 


i 
INC 


& cood 
edrm 


ne < Ag xe 
si5 an + 


Call 
HOLLOW This | 


once 
5 


kit reer " 
i. 
fit pica 
SPR +. ee yi eet 
ick rambler ‘beaw! 
fenced rear yard. 3 
cinin rm 


bedr 


“opest 


ig 
Acreage hs 


Stont REALTY Che Stas 
thie 3 


Raqitional: 


room rember 


Sea eng 
RED HOT 
RAMBLER 

ONLY $18,950! 


Rest value in our book te this 
ni 
pRick RAMBLER set 
od 


ent snot iJ 
MYTZLER— 


wis won't ms 


ONLY. $15,950! 
3 BEORMS 


Basement — Screened Porch 


your « 


arerwunent 
really romp 
OO~f' ' 


DOWNS ro 


Parker, Saldh & Donnelf ° 
7 JA. 7-081 7. 


i. 


102-FT. RAMBLER 
2 WOODED ACRES 
SACRIFICE SALE 


= 


‘-616) 
; 
ee 


ul’ 
o 


tom remb) ~! ‘. 


va * .preme 
OPFERED AT $33.750 


RORSCHACH REALTY. * 
= olde doen 7 B: on Chur 


SPLIT-LEVE 


FHA—$2300 DOWN 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS 
Prox as7 


"INC. 


va. 


Al 
508 


BAKER & SON, 


N. Week. Ot. Alex. 


. 


rOR Tie a = aang we ng oa ° 
En New bic 

revel with mv odetn coma tor 

$) Pia hber on 


ies 
THRIFTY-NIFTY 


Sperkiing Some 
2.256 tr 


5 yp gore POST and TIMES HERALD) SALE SUBURBS. HOUSES 67VA. SALE 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


rt entrgnce ve ve-| 


. in Pails Church: hes 3. 
din. rm. full bemt../ o¢ nt igiiog, See One , ol . “find! 


Call to inspect RD R. BRI Ror 
Chalten es mat? 


McCollum, inc. 
“ER ) BS - 
MR a 


ECONOMY MINDED? 
Will Try $295 Down For " ertecshaded Tot, Sniy 8800 én 


ettie ent. ae oF 
urcha 
NEW 3-BEDROOM RAMBLER Artax Re: alt 


means quicker sales results, 
for Washington Post and. 
Times Herald classified ad- | 
vertisers. To place your ad | 


for Sunday | 
Phone 


features for 
-bedr , rk Ne 


alty, JE. 4-4900 4 
Pinte “ViBTA sf | 


cosh ees Gl trust 
les LEVEL wee 
FARMS, LAND, SALE 70 


dsome. el = 


pilus rea 
le price, Ha 
er \s 


basement 


ceriyine Thee pa og S58 DOWN, S50 MO. a = Pie 4 
res 


approximately a6 6P firing tiled foyer ac woodland. 
eation or family p C.. deer plentiful ve ai : 


WILLIAM KAGAN CO. | laundry and stor “ Le 


ARLINGTON TRUST B ILDING garege: upper lieve 
Jada 3. Sow Bae | A 


FLASH!! 
a sised par cnet MARYLAND 


— Pe basement. separate BRICK COLONIAL | de luxe kitchen With all the 


es 
: ve ACCORFER. MD. 
itehen with eating ‘otent plenty ‘ot acre jot. — A.A u 
o med Promo cl 


living rm with fireplace ~~ Three (w 
meculate condition. Garece in $15,950 rooms and two large tiled 
ma & beautiful DOrE~ § minutes to Pentagen This at- bath With vanitery counters 
me 


tractive well-kept is sur-| Usually luturious features | . | 
"'M. Hailey, JE. 2-7944 tur | 


rounded by larse trees and has; oUt. and on « 7-2515. 
~~ $500 CASH © 


yara with a 
gin 
leted fnot oad 
Including Settiement Fees Separate dining r . th Jay | 


os ove you inte « bonus: Stanley he Rowland Co. co PeRecnaanD cence Lares 


“brick 55-ft. ramb 
to. meny luxury [tea- 120 E. Br ¢., Falls Church WN 
et het-water heat 4600 DO 
baths sqenventent to SEEAN ROME! the home you ve. $ 
a wor been looking for! De luxe 2-sr.- will vay this 5-rm 
~~ ay Lj on over “ secre; sm 
Moton Realty, Inc. ep, png’ picture "win: 
dow i) tein ‘sined ; 
OV. 3-5900 | i 2 tem see her | mo 
pROON | BUDOET BEAT- fin. rec. rm A im sewer A Mr 
kept some im love ne siahborhood ress, 
ae. "Been veren. pr Bor afield. Priced at WEAVER BROS. 
— REALTORS 


terri fie for ich ic sie : 
: 3 

Revice. 1 DOWN led baths. full dayieht ne .S1}90 up. ws ww = Abo 

EXC OPEN 9 3 fe oll you need to buy this shin in soded to.” ONLY $27 350 Sirk Ssrpontt_Ar__2-4309 
x LUS ‘m With, seperei in rh aa ine \“wanmed lots im Guawean ieee 
re. om 7 separate se N Gle R a = 197 r a! “e 

BUT PRICED RIGHT | Zi'fs!,*) Pe COOKING Tor your Wr worthy Cok] toh, CPores 

Strike while the iron 


“J en trance q3n13 liv ecreation 
het ean 
her 


way. 


-| & edge-fenced rear 
| patio and 
| rm 17x12 
i tee 


ontee 


a 
vy 90 lots: will consider « 
ing =: wr of 30. $2000 


LOAN of 

; jand white brick 
l- peareaia HOUS i 

Center-hal!l entrance Tt. ving 

rm Pped kitchen 


tion with sewe 


ent about 
a full peymen u schools 


qualified veterans. churches. y= ing “and 


area 
epiece. entrance ony passione thona 

150 Detight ful paneled =. 
Palis hurch Own i bur tea room” 
and will aecept peym nent | knetty pine breakfast 


es ' es a v., | Brae, kitchen. 
or Den 


t., 
iow. Vienne | Woods GOTH AM REALTY, INC. iSaie ete cast and. gowns Bare 


W. Broad Pay ato 
3° 2033 


Reasonable 
Wil-| terms. Call teds nog inform ation. | 
ed. uM LS 
vn Yay] M, Leo BTC sinfermatt 3 
~ einisg rm 


segr™s LOTS WANTED 74 
a 
— Tie thts tor Pw. 
aan ACREAGE, SALES 


KEEK—"', a 
ide: 84300 


Phone J 


rms an : 
} th attractive 
den iin nitchen floor. :| Dearance and fextele fhoor ‘pian: 
rms and eth Pull base | Bice a ni 


h.- nt Preez 
ee Magnificent lawn | 
hdbeen, Heights | Any ms-9) wae brick and redwood: color- ote ACREAGE FOR DEVELOPMENT 


f h and . idect 
We ast ints bres Gpteniel | nome JOSEPH WwW. SEAY CO.) : a oaks. ‘wrought- iron railing > Kananaele a ~~ 


ts livine rm. entrance 
: » Ve your | problem are 
rove it to ou 113 W. Broad St ha. is Chure | berienced in Phandiine of ev 
0 


rise oA 
ou 


scree. 
10% den 


at 
rath —y * ist) beth 
Separate Te oie He 250. ~oibers. sy 


scr hy ERNON RF BALTY. & 

sect a® fire- ) 
——s owerine Shade trees : ement 
o uae 


this home Reas. priced Le lot, In top PASHIONABLE SUEFPY H 
et 818.960, subject te Gl appraisal Artingtes A FULL ACRE 
R -. spot with white estate 


| WELL Oard 
wow! oF So errant, | f and flagstone terraces in| 
p D MAN'S s sand al trees and sbundant/ 
7 er ay rah isht ready including 
ior < com 6 forest” goes 


an ure 
for * this 
Bu 


+ $100 down. $59.50 per me. ety 
' j 

Wheat can yon rent 
emoun't’ Almos pene 


can own his 3-dedr 
$600 dow . 3 N 
. —_~ 4 poe “Real .s Ch. 2: . ple a partons, for that “DO 
appraised at pe LARGE fr} A Oops 000 AREA—ONLY $15, ) 
13.109. Lor Spac li custom - “pu ' 9 - 
$- Daily prmts of 62.30 incl --bat ome featuring ARD RB. BRIGGS. Realter | bear right \ mile 


ralses Tee | e751) Lee Hey JA. 5-8402) (Belmont rd.). to Gunstoa Heights 
Wears A Budget 


nOUSE—1- feo lan. J4c' Owner i& on Drove 
has bought an- 


A -. * 
porary home 
double 


th. rm 
and bright electric a Living fm. 
Cape rose, brick 


rw 
surro unded by 


*tet. Owner 


rep 
including reasonabie. only 819 5 Gown oad sie 


nice bedrm full me 1 mi utiful beach. 
ent Sx i$5 jot. Will sell in- Mt ty 
Sie Sig a-tosl | RENER went 


sem™ n 
stantiy at aT: 035 Ingian 
4* 7-321 ves... LO. 7-038 
it's homey 
Tom 
eniy 


bit of | n : i a = ft —h. $ 
athe SS ee cee yen ee COUNTRY ere Ae ne =e 
an : C . ’ are 
Yeonas rw heat Geacious terrace. Artistically CONTEMPORARY—$16,250 Gail Timiay Grohe * oF 

ct 


wis OW Rifone JA. 8-2100 garage—work- 
ss = bn i t 


porn. tip ree ar 


S Bteed"b, ings 
14, 50 


ne@ r embier 3 dedrme full 
of 


electric kit 
and disposal. 3 


ow 
* lines mom is holding risit- 
70x200-ft 
Cash end te . 
WARDS REALTY.) 


sseseae ee 
Tah 
this” wonderful buy! 
JA. 5-6800 | male: 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 


“Our 50th Anniversary Year” | 
2055 Wison Bivd.. Arlington 
E 


| Fa rmette PUrrms— Born Gnd collie, 


12-Plus Acres i> 


us trees, stream. With ige. 4-bedrm. house and othe 
te fencing. a charming close-in) 9y: tbides nap over 600 ft. of good Va. home 


sacrifice cash and frontage on 
Verma Aexib: ©. owner y 8 ares Por | FURTHER A st colle ‘Shetland 
EWA New Bir e fa sheep dos). AKC. Ch. Pocone lines 


RDS REALTY. 
Miller "Real i Estate 4 : 


POMPONIO | atin aa sass moe Ones SB ae 


PRESENTS six ROOM © ani 


COLONIAL 


ASSUME | ge 


G] LOAN | Moet for jeast. In Arlington Co! 
| with : 
’ 


and u . 
950 down hour Ei | hot-water heat. 


Mannas Rity., JE 2. 3) 10 
’ om , | In ve ret in condition 
9-Far | si | Hor I ie , sch ia ‘alk ai . | move. —— », a. 
-666 


INVESTMENT 
TENNEESSEE - 


TRADE YOUR HOUSE 
- OR YOUR VACANT LOT ie 

STONE. | Dramatic ne 

And oret split level = TaRne, R I Y ib] my aac (lige WE. beh. 

onclus’ a @ oy Sof . iv d ers ood cond . anes Mr 

room with vaul 3 mn ) 


AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
ang dramatic stone : 
e bedrooms and Rose Hill Farms 
14.960. 30- val 


° s. | 
find. Calli 

ilo? W 
Palls Church, JE. 32-3706 


remarkabie 
RO A AL 
Broad St. 


_ Theo. Si BARE, OF San 


a ving. 
can have riding 
, Bone 1‘. # 


‘.. enrpert atea on aquiet 
a town Pairtan. Call we 


Ww. W. McCollum, inc. | 
348 Lee Hwy. Peirteax. Ve 


CR. 3-4900 


RARITY 


Street of Drearns—C lose In 


also 
blue r 


S&S mi 

does —<harmin 

ee 
rep } 


mixed 


ut calice c sunny 
disposition. wants 


iret time 


"ARLINGTON REALTY | 


Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 "tll 9 

ash—Non Gi 

bedrm rambier. eauipt kit 

with washing machine, orm, 
indews. nice fence¢ 


‘. 
Ry. in. Mon 
rent ey ‘at 


~ “= PuDDY. 
mix aye or home with 
children : 


FARM AND oe 82 


-~ INCOME PAYS EXPENSES 
“new brick. § rooms on each 
—_ kitehen. colored 


3 
re atlities {deal sm - 
near pentaees: — 


tra 
| custom- made aphester 


N FOR INSPECTION 
DANIEL E. RAGLIE 


* 4-9410 REALTOR. OT i 


FINE SURROUNDINGS | | 


with . r ibe G abie home and 
a ot price of $28.. 

baths. ree 

ul jot’ a excelent 


wy Fou 
vt Bet ED here REAL TY 


8800 Lee Hwy. KE. §-5350 


FULL HOUSE! 


l- 
TRAILER RENTAL y eee 
‘Open Daily Noon te Dark! pick up here. ana drop o 
Directions Ri. bh St tinat 
ley nwy ster 5- 
caf. 


ne ; c . ‘s-ecre or more lot sizes 


ic . 
36.300 for quick sale! 
A. 7-6660 Bridge to Shir-| Gestin 
rn at Pranconia clover- 
bridge on 

ROS 


SMALL 


ESTATE 


Magnificent 
) Cap Cc 
from p ~ -acre level ° 
wooded iot ~ er . = pe 
4 — NBS. Cc "68 
: , 7? : 


: Ie 25 miles Wo 
38. or call bey Or ar 28 ei Pease of ar 


INC. x big take 


Avior 
= se > ag ore Bal 
s wt +! Sun 


ases land's Lare ‘ 
rhite gtiee M 
4671 2m. & 
Ri. 30) 


Sehcete rd 


MORELL REALTY. 

204 NW BLVD, 
none. and-brick room 

ja minutes List- 


AL BAK 
No. Washing- 
a. 


| house in Jeti eryon Manor 
n 


tive brick 


Some People Expect 


Sel ete eau : 


7 Peters 


FOR EXPORT 
BILL ADAMS 


) CARS 1 a 
SEs wi Ta pen forors 


R 
nigritana gat MAGNIFICENT” ise orca xoponm,| ALerat ys Colum, & 
| oe Ww 


tgsasetv nda, NEED MONEY? ; 
| | ¥. 
zy - 8300 | 1 Wie LOAR CO. Esa § Ge it se Sea oa. erigir 


until ‘es return te —— 
herome whem- 

ploved “eo seriously ii for 
more 


Loans im Va. 
per month for a 
™ for seart £300 
months to ea 


BPICR SE Riviere hardice cows. 
ea. FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT | brates, reused 2 °S00, "CCE fhe. 


Pal ubiones i your ear ‘i you ove 
n 
ectiy _ kept “1 tn o-: 


NEW 56 TR"MoTOR mediate deliver on smell 
CHEV. TRUCK monthly ‘parments. Por credit 
Cc 


Sclivers: ——> we ‘ ot atm FTP i. Tes = 
gt eon? ep meee ses ~=FORDS. 
RR ‘EE (Capa illac-Oids Co. HARDTOPS 
| 4 Nw BT. 3-8 CONVERTIBLES 
ape: 2 DOORS & 4 DOORS 
NO MONEY 


: DOWN 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 


| By itt PEA 
LI. 4-2396 


MILLER MOTOR a CO. 


316 Florida Are. 


‘93 & ‘54 


422) inbtte can min 


ae 


wade XNDY ADAMS 


3730 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 232-3515 


whi 


b.. tewalls, ‘fORD— iT VF Winch Waseca 
uel exhaust. olen Gio. heater, automatic tranemis- 


apse. eriginal 2-tone = Wenhoons 
whhe 


on WHEELER, INC. 


616 Rhode Island Ave. NE. 


LOANS 


ON YOUR SIGNATURE 
ONLY 


COMPARE! SAVE! 


> 


FOREIGN CARS 
ee S Needed—At—Once 


CONFIDENTIAL = Si Re Sins ‘cn? 
LOANS BY PHONE 5 i FECR"Ean, 


TU. 2 2-4200 


peg ~ saa 
"BILL "ROSS 
7400 Georgie Ave. N.W. 


coupe Beautiful ivory and bive ‘E } 
|. Powerglide wer pS = 
ww. tires. 61195. 696 down or cat roast 
NDY AM ao 
370 » AND Y AD, - sao! Se radio 
CREVIOURT OS —Gatoot ats | Yours see 
pin, lew it cbimman i te 


| *uBois" A ACKARD 3300 M St. NW. 
tvd. | a 


‘sf : ‘ 

been : 

ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 
lobe Ra. and 


CUSTOMLINE 2-DR. “6” 


“ae, ae 919 DOW 


1 Bagged on @ 


credit bor 
. mijeace a we OO AUTO eS See 
ORS 


| RF Queen woman, pe. 
ustin Mealey s 


1954 TO 1956 
Company Official—end ene| 
owner; fully guaranteed, | 

' 
| 
| 


2907 Wilson Blvd. 


Arlington, Va. $ 1675 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
3 LOCATIONS 


Beer 32-7000 
JEfferseon 4-3303 


$385 FULL “PRICE ms of Georgia DY AD TV, as 


| Beautiful 4-dr. im perfect 
ecnditien. incieding v7. tires — 
A and Powerglide Excellent - and uly 

nm 4 bay for cash or 86 down and 625 


uipped. company 
as" a New york new- car WS = over 
ave aw Opea r sav 
ti discount BO ck Re p 
ong 2} 5. 


tly 


Buper Riviere: | » 4-door sedan’ 
ao : 


” “Open evenings — RR +1 pant. | "Shohiman "Chevrolet ft 
SS | ee a | 3300 M St. NW. | Sate tig, err vr 
| as iman "Chevrolet 
3900 M St. NW. 


days or 


Same low rates 


LENDERS. '< 


Offices to Seree Yow 
Wespingion 24. p. WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


her) ike See, Sritien gar 


* 
“Bar we Rite 


— mh. - 
-tone 77 
Fy HD ee Co or: A.T, (lean. ert ac 
dri 


“S138 | 8 


cuk yi —rra car condition: 


MARYLAND Cash Loan} ee phar atl 
4 : ul ' this ely low-priced car. 
isn? Ehede tel Ave. OM. 2-517 am DENIS 


Wheaton Finance Co. Ho 33137" 


mans 4 yee sat Be. 
‘ Ok NE 
: = oe. 2 ond Sse : 


Residents’ aes Corp. 
new -car gee xy 


$225 RK. I. Ave. AP. 31-2227 . co a = 
. spotiess oe: ee 
it a, Spe eet ~ soon ean an. 29" spa ry ue Pairtex a rons hates 
y Ae san MOTO reais eee 
—_ aT — coupe waite, fy 
v “Malic Bit. Ti 198: “inghyding 
i ae eiPom Capitol w “Olds 


) she Famer, ww 
| bors ey r. ra. i Mina 
Se *F! U $85 : 
Ses or, Pots 
4 et tetas REPOSSESSED 
AV HEELER, + ‘S6 FORD 
ee ds) ste a io-| VICTORIA 
Sar SEs "om “| $195 DOWN 


At’s MOTORS Pes UP BALANCE AT 


at e%% fntereet jd 


100 and 
Up to ie 


pert s every 


*20 to £1000 


You may be able to take advantage of ains Captiol illac-Olds Co. | 
with cash. Apply for any amount up to $1000 
for any good e principal require- 
ment for a loan at HFC is your ability to repay 
in regular monthly instalments. p to 24 
months to repay. 


Life insurance on all HFC loans at no extra cost te you. 


wa FINANCE 
Coxporaliona 


MT. RAINIER sens Raut ie fol i 
Rhode Island Ave.. 2nd Fi. looks Bl sed. te 
PHONE: UNion 46-6740 eon. | ks wie 
nt 


Os. ave. aw 
CLARENOON-ARLINGTON 
3153 Wikon Bied. 2nd Fi | AKERS ps. CADILLAC CO. 
PHONE: JAckson 66474 a teiriinston Bhopp 
—w : 


rs 7 £2 so 

— CADTLLA a. oe 36 Coronet ir 
u power steering: $3395; sverkine green fin ish. 

PHONE: rs Ming 92006 


coc 6 
Capitol Cadillac-Olds <o.| 
% monthly on balances to $300 and |\4% monthly on env 


accessor 
power 


roughout 
aerme Non, ward credit 


tae CIRCLE MOTORS 


240! PENN. AVE. NW, 


* D> s 
black and canary yellow: 


ear es Oe 


it paneled recreation 
$23,950. GI PHA of 
71-6660 


AMERICAN 


The Moon—But there's the best 
un aoe 


conventional. JA buy under the s« 


THIS WAY TO 


PARADISE 


Come on ever here to nea 


TOP VALUE 
MOBILE HOMES 


A FEW 1956 MODELS 
STILL AVAILABLE 


th Near bus 


— Pe Listing 
4. 


AL BAKER & SON, 
No. Washington #8... 


sell you) 
Klare & Huxtable, JE. 4-4925 


Different 


Enough to Be Distinctive 


Alex. Va 


This i your y sonertunity to . A 

bh i turnighed home comp ly 
the approximate cost | 

° “s yg * -pric sutomobile. 


5020 wis. AVE. NW. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 
WO. 6-323) 


nt of 
jet with trees. $14,500! Open 9 to 9 Weekdars 


Be tires, 
ARLINGTON REALTY 


Bome of 
unéer our unieue -Purchase 
an. requiring only a 10% down 
; full } 
a-pecroem. _.. 3%? me homes in eneet “oes No BRA 
ad 
mediate arid wall ore. eae rance ish- | b4 
ee ON REALTY of burgh cobiney, fee | toh area, aliorick with! 
~AlgO_ Wilson Bird. JA. 7-9900 ti) 9) ts scr reb: 2 
oe 978 to $25,415, with 5% cores Gt, appraised. COME IN AND TALE TO OURG) 
p . erty — : 
thee 2223 Wilson Bivé | JA. 1-099! AMERICAN TRAILER 
value’ Bruce Con Cod with in- J -6660 ) CO., INC. 
With s moderste down perment 


Cc Apo the Hall Rambler paymen: 
© b . SPART 
Ari “McLean areas ve 3S % stone 
| to 1800 sa. oor ent A 
: + 
Ds 
| full Demt. and side 
A-] “make 8 an offer below G1 HOUSING EXPERTS ABOUT 
: apprsa 
ttic f pee ton a PER } 
s or expanse and « ) 
and move right inte this smart 
. 


—. may be purchased 
enother $27 950812 bsbaat oe Rl 
A. bed 
In THOMPSON TRADE-INS INVITED | 
pendous close Many ey | bedrms. 22-ft liv. rm.-di 
CONDITION ‘MiLKEY REALTY CO. . | ee See Bee 
bath on yg Oo ‘pa ent ite 
outa KSSUME” ) Ee ie te 7 Corner Pull 
ae JE. 2:3110 
brick: 


EL. o4i6i 


18th ‘and R 
nd and >: $398, 
é ale aed a 4 A 


per Mtr 
“S4 


———___—_—_—_—— gay ‘49 CAD. | 


“NEED MONEY? | oe Sa emer eos ee 
$5 DOWN 4 ou se te Ba 


at : 
fr and Ovromatic; 


a yoo ment wp Mamediate) B ior ”'5120 Wie BRAND-NEW 
“HUSKY” Station Wagon 


“Y our ) A a 
$126 Wis. ave. ow 


Por credit meade 
+e AUTO CENTER | 
one nt Bier Lowest priced all-metal Sta- 


si gee Paes - Searels ie 0 be 


| | Up to 40 miles per qotion; 
| AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC co. economical upkeep. Dual pur 
Pairiington Center : pose; for business or iudieie 
Le Mu ais ‘st. at "a9 ‘CE Many improvements; two-tone 
| colors. We finance at bank 


Tully tion 
sta 
. Dower > 2: trucks. MB rates. 

TE DELI 3 el 


ent Cadillac-Olds Co.| som ees ,| oa 
pees mt so 2501 iol Pi tye BH | oy 
| AL'S MOTORS 3 $472. 50 TOTAL k 


~ | eee ITY Mt MOTORS, 
itol Coditlec- Olds Co Co. sum Ath and N. Y. Ave. NW. 


— Cape ieery, 


G. A. C. FINANCE 


CORPORATION 
MT. —s 
3510 Rhede island Avenve* 
3317 Rhede islend Avenve* *.. .. 


delivery 
Trede-In Apowenee 


echarcy Auto 


Le AND ® ST ey, 
gory a 


S —- wt ate ager es 


Je sees 
Ee es 
uy ‘si DENIS ° 


=e te 


Tel. VOlunteer 3-3674 


————-—— FALLS CHURCH, VA. 
ie Coat © Ret Sd 


<. 


| Senne, Bers: uses 
my Ate # ‘eM Retr vt 
— extras. evenin oo uF 34 stati ern, & 
Sonar xe 81288 Rink KM reo. | 
; : . 
| oh ub Sie -d a dark resn finish An ty a. eptional’e condi 
“ , “condition . Nes a > -5 ate er, excellen cendition Prom ’ te $1665 
‘DuBOls Tra 


. 3278 Wilson Biva. = of Lot bord JACK PRY, LTD. 
ArBASio .* ee ’ ‘| 1809 14th ie et hw DELIVERY 


; rs 56 PONT. ~~ 


HARDTOP 
4-DR. CATALINA 


i$ 95 Down Servicemen 


immed 8 Attention! 


oneal wit 
Tes 8 e«redes end officers 
ne SE financed @ith he 
“a paerment. Application 
taken by one. 


Thrifty Auto Sales 


2301 Benning RG. N.E. 
Li. 53-2454 


1953 
Convert FLYMO agon: a. 
t e| body: 4 
. est ales untae Blass. 


AY to real pleasu ir. @& hh 
see i. "youreelf A, 7s 


N 
SPORT emia 


inte oeanttg Chieftain de luxe:| 
prerdrive beautiful 2-tone green; fully | 
‘31 | equipped: 61195. 

L | Rosenthal Chevrolet 

Giebe and Columb 


d.___Arlingion. Va 2h, for words, 
& ne, =i © 
a sod 
corte) Chevrolet 


Clebe Ra and Columbia Pyke 
“. 1 


MGs © 
‘S64 and 


ayran pry, LTD 


_ Mer edes-RBe 


directional 
this car 
inside ® 
Ne. 915 


ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 
Glehe Road & Columbia ee 
Ariiogton. Va. 678) 
781 OLDSMOBILE S2 “se” "7 te 

Hi -Matic 1. See 
HORNER S. COR 
”™ ave. ne. at 
SS TFS. OLDSMORILE— 59 98" 
powes steering. bower oe 
rte windows. 


and 2. 
\ blue ish ; 
conditioned 
| second car: 
rims. 


ae mist! 
. idea) 
Pie nad PONTIAC’ 
Chiet 
. ONROE PORD 
* 6- eet) 1237 ‘ae West, az cae ver L sortase! sy 
Holiday. PLY MOU T1986" 


anes. elec 


_ ne 


SOME OF THE ANEST 
IN TOWN. IN QUAR 


L STREET MOTORS 


a eu Sts nw NA. 8- ~ 3274 


wagon, 


" Push-button shi ri “Other 
ai iad 
= fin! sh ay ss 


- ae Ons "set bask fiaiah. ck eh, 
ania ae 


| down on appro: ed “ered LI 5338 Wiac i ' 
6- 3141 Dick Willian 31 Blad.- 
enshbure Ra NE 


D._ ‘ 2004 OLDS MOBILE— 1954 
; ar ae | #) pa of 


1956 THUNDERBIRD 


Driven enly 1600 mites: pewer 
steering, pewer brakes, aute- 
matic tranemission, wire 
wheels, w.-#. tires. 


$3195 


KIRK MOTOR CO. 
5335 Wis. Ave. N.W. 
EM. 3-4533 


‘S| MERCURY 


4 door. Teilieht biee. Heater, 
Mercemeatic. very geod tires, 
Prieed at ently 


‘495 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


Washington's Oldest” 
Chevrolet Dealer 
1138 Cenn . NW 
Opposite Maryflewer “goiet 


RE | Oven “Hi © 
‘Eady OmMAC T 


—Is i —_ 
Tand uto 
heater ond. defroster, —— net 
ee ae 
eiony , eb 


Vin the 

On approved cfedit 
~ Custom tone Mandarin red 
* sone Cc f 


Mm e Cc Mo 
* 0 ave e 
on OG reise +H ‘ oneress iene lane Rock vith 


HA 77-7100 


M terior 
, . fal 
r at ~ —_ 5i Cileb “¢ mupe heat. Wor 
at transmission good ; 
Pe rea Bieock No 


Stohiman Chevrolet 
CUSTOM THAL CHE VROLET 


15 BOWN:: TH, 3270 M ST, NW. 


5 one Pike 7 2-44) 2 
mmediate 


1-§781 
) ad > Se mo this — et 
ped cred 


¢% E00 
DOWN 


i) Ae x 


ON ANY CAR ON OUR LOT 


60-DAY 
WARRANTY 
-NO IMMEDIATE 
WAITING FINANCING 


FULL 100% D. C. OR VIRGINIA INSPECTION 
immediate Delivery on Approved Credit! 
73 CARS TO CHOOSE FROM 


UTO sv. 3662s CENTE 


i2th and K Sts., N.W. 
OPEN SUNDAYS, 10 to 6 


any Gan |() bow 2 


ON APPROVED CREDIT 
Teday's Spetials! Every One in Tip-Tep Shape! 


"46 BUICK 4-Dr. 
"62 HENRY J 2-Dr. “4" ...... 
"60 LINCOLN Club Coupe ...... 
"OO CHRYSLER “6” Cl, Cp. .... 
"51 DE SOTO 4-Dr. 
"49 CADILLAC “G2” 4-Dr. ... 
"62 CHEV. Bel Air Hardtop .... 
62 FORD Custemiine “6” 4-Dr.. . 
"S62 BUICK Sup. Conv. 
"62 PONTIAC “G” 2-Dr. 

71 Others—OPEN DAILY 9 ‘til 9 


heines Motor Ca. 


1840 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, Va. 
Sn eae 


> 1956 Clearance Sale 


> NO GIMMICKS 
1776 


FULL PRICE 
New 1956 Plymouths 


and 4-door sedans; includes heater, turn signals, 
m seats, de luxe hub caps, glove box lock. 


+2786 
New 1956 De Sotos 


sedan; equipped with sute. trans., hester, ture 
seats, beck-up , ehectrie wipers, 
luxe trim. 


ath siina 
er interior 
na heater $695. See } i ert 


1446 


53 PLYM. 


2. DOOR CRANBROOK 


= $15 DOWN | 


No sma | 
er 


. Va 
PAA n ARD 
4 6624. The Auto Center, i2mh 
. 7 


‘54 Chevrolet 


4 deer, Seamiet ecreen. Paulie. 
Radic, heater. Powerstide. 


‘1195 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


“Washington's Oldest 
Cherrotet Deairr’ 
1129 Cene. Are. VW 
Over. Mayflower oie! 


1% USED CARS IN as ‘ise Gmac ie ‘ 
STOCK 
1 REASONABLE 


oF FER REFUSED 
"56 Plymouths 


i, PACKARD Lim ry Dealer t-Deoers. 4-Deers, 


oP. . 
, eee + Ra Suburbans, Cony Ferdematic; 
Open “TH ® whe pew. 


Cats 
40 as ‘54 CHEVROLET $995 


LOW Ai 

t-deer Godan: ‘*7- sons 
ror ONLY Finish. redie and heater. 
(per me.) 


tide. new — covers. 
BANK FINANCTNG 


rene ike we 
"SS FORD 
BETHESDA MOTORS 
De Soto-Pigmouth Dealer 


Creewn Vietertasa “"T": 
Miller sed Wiese. Aves. 


OL. 4-1000 
Today's Special! 


LOGAN (Ford) 
$515 
h.t original 


3540 14th Se. H.W. 
ike oe 
thre 
2Drs. & 4-Drs. 


alr conditioned Zz 

* ving satisfaction 
- i ep- ss call RA “$2 ata “;” 
Tit Nt, .) Wt. eR FAC KARD Te Petr: tah eo 


power 
> a! ; . . mag: fren acgnine 
WER . > ie . ‘ en over a5 500, betes 


nemissio 
ney "Bo 06 rac CRARD— 1995 Constellation. Im- 
on 4 
1300 OL ¢- vy - irae ated 1955 “400 


NO 
bas RED TAPE 
te for & sedan. 


and 2" 
tate r sleck xec ive 
you ul RIDE LIKE 
this dignified beaut 
Cimeral trade and terms 


$575 
MONR Of PORD 


rar 
sacriff 
oan needed on approved 
re yf credit approval cail 


“THE "AUTO CENTER 
“Due Ors Packard PONTIAC: ~1985 mary mm ver cuara full ly equipped 


REPOSSESSED  Ariine Lor a rauipped: A a a cerine. aii are Cadillac- Olds Co. 
‘55 ACRAED— 52 ¢- or ara Cadillac- Olds ¢ Co 


MERC 


V-® Vieterisa hardten: eparhiine 
NO MONEY | 2 


s-teme black and white finish; 
Fordematic. « 
"Boe 
DOWN 2273 
ON AF APPROV =D RS ang al PLYMOUTH as 


power steering. power 
Take. a TH: 
OF Pn 


14.2369 


MILLER MOTOR CO 


316 Fierléda Ave. WE 


Specials 


35 FORD $1295 
* Perder t-tene Week and 
white: eouiseed with spectal ap- 
helstery er and «.-#. tires 
lew mileage: 

shewroom 


condition. 
‘49 BUICK $295 


Super convertible: ereen finich. 
white tem. rr. sed bh. new seat 
covers, w.-8. tires: exceptionally 


"54 FORD $1295 
matader red: 


Cenvertitie “S's 
leather interter te match. Black 


Outstand- 


wal.'2 


1222 > 


RAMBLERS 


‘56 S$. Wagons—Demos. 
$600 OFF 


ecietaete -Stabbs 
fe. OF oers tires r 


h.. 
looks runs 


ONE AIR CONDITIONED 
BOTH HYDRA-MATIC 
‘SS S. Wagon 
$1695 


‘SS Fordor Hardtop 
$1695 


‘S2 Hardtop 
$650 
‘52 Convertible 
$595 


‘50 Convertible 
$495 


NASH 
ARLINGTON 


Jest off Ressira Cirete 
Seeth end eof Ker ridge 


JA. 8-3030 
Open ‘til 9 P.M. 
‘eters 


$1795 


B-tene 
radie 
‘ow er 


CRANSON’S 


Down 
‘54 Plym. 


$95 
’ te cheese from and 


$275 


Peiriane V-® Teder' + end h 
Perdematic. The same a6 nee 


*S] Merc. 


—~ — “ and h.. Meree. 
$275 


*S4 Buick 
coupe 
Reset: ifel red and bleck finish 


Special Riviera hardte 
adillac $695 


a trim 


‘-dr SUBSTANTIAL 


SAVINGS 


‘S56 FORDS!!! 
CO. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. 
© WAGONS © VICTORIAS 
© CONVTS. @ FAIRLANES EE “51 Pontiac 


4-drs. & 2-drs. +48. 
CUSTOMLINE 


‘S! PONTIAC 


Stetien wagon & ecviinder 


s+. tet tteteehehehlhmemhlm ehh ehlmehlehlhcehlUmcemhUmcehUm CU 
i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I I 


eenditien. very 
clean throeeheant 
WATA WARRANTY 


Pohanka OLDS 


Washington's Oldest 


. Me 
WHEELER, INC. 

R-PL OUTH IMPERIA! 
PARAnet w whan ROTON DEALER 
‘ sconsin NW EM. 53-4708 114 toch 1 NO 
: oh 7 ardioo Monterey 

Herevert and ivory overt - 


me 4 ivory. FB. over wm FACES $3 Cadillac $295 


pr 00°. Por “st” 4-ér. All ine! 


TU. 2-4100 
‘S2 ‘Chevrolet $595 
joe power stecring 
eredit “Bite SENIS $11s Before you buy. sell er trade, 


Fieetline ~ 4, use t-dr } r. and 
hh. Pewergtide: eriginal ereen 
53 Pontiac 
aed Ave ‘5 R | Super De Lexve Catelinn hard- ~ ry al vous, qesent ear 
2123 al | } ers ton. coupe radie ond heater a you ae for « een 
,are 


finish $595 
Rambler beree? ‘53 Dodge $953 LOGAN (FORD) 


"S51 Olds 
Convertible: r . ont h.. Brdre- 
+ ae BE & 4-dr. All extras, 
wire wheel 3540 4th Se. N.LW, 
$245 TU. 2-4100 


——————————————— ee Cr mC mC CC mC Cr mC CrmCCmCmCCmrmCrmCU mC 
2 2 ££ - eee ee ee eee Ee Re Se SS SS 2 eS» » ). DS. SSS. S.). SS.» S| 


and 
: yO Elderade vise "yintahs 


guar antes extras 


————o 


oo a 


i i ie i i 


HO 


BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


Washington's Oldest 


only 5 left 
3 Station Wagons. 2? Sedans 


Big Discounts 
Burrows Motor Co. 
900 M St. SE. 

Li. 4-8300 


Matic; new 
‘+4 Buick 


PSPSPS SSEE EE ESE 


a a a 
wa 


4 


: 


‘Ss! Chevrolet $495 

Piveetiine De tease t-ér: Ff 

and b.. Peweretida. 
moogneres Aves. ail pee: ‘52 Chrysler = $525 
‘S4 Packard | $195 ee Se * “ 
 ~eff gn ‘S2 Plymouth $4 
- $145 oaaeinanes peusienk ous comes r. ond 
Crestline @r.: end ih. 
erdematic; twe-tene in ‘5! Ch let $685 
53 Ford "39: SALESMAN Rg ee HR  . 


O'BRIEN & ROHALL] Bg sieaasaie 


1S THE DEALER 


NAERCURY 


iS THE CAR 
13)) Witeen Bivd 


Pewergtide. 
$545 


" S-édri vn. ond b. 
tie. 


twe-tene finith 


73 other clean care 
giore and mode! 


TAKOMA FORD 


8725 Piney Branch Road 
Silver Sprg., Md. JU. 8-1000 


to Choose From = makes 


"4 NASH RAMBLER 


. pr ace merican economy 
be am ee end 


On Approved Credit 


‘52 Chev. $S Dn. 


4-deer sedan. B. and b.. Pew~ 
erciide. £9.25 weekly 


'S1 Olds $5 Dna. 


i-deer sedan “94.” Kadie, 
heater. 89.25 weekly. 


‘S] Pontiac. $5 Dn. 
t-deer Chieftal “= 
beater. Hréra- 

reese perfect. 89.75 weekir. 


"50 Buick $5 Dna. 
t deor or 4-deor. Radie. heat- 
er. Dwrnafleew. A drive oil 
convinee 


‘SS Plym. ..$45 Dn. 


UNC DI DNAL G - 
ANTEF ON ALL CARS 
CRANSON MOTOR 
COMPANY 


Only the Finest in Used Cart’, 
312 ia Ave. , : ra, door, bee. Feat 
TU. 2.7071 Readie and neater. Powers 

y 


7 071 Priced at ont 
OPEN EVENINGS ‘TH 16 “MM BILL MULLIGAN, 


sth sattou No car "1595 


AND SEE ME BARRY-PATE 
CHEVROLET 


“Washington's Oldest 
, ca 


it 


ir 


"53 Buick .$45- Dn. 


Hardtes coupe. Radice. heat- 
er. Dreafiew tranemission. 


‘53 Pontiac $45 Dn. 


Sepre tittie coune Chieftain 
": felly equipped with con- 


timontal spare. 
33 Merc.. $45 Dn. 
Radice. beater. 


deer sedan 
Mercoma tie Lew menthiy pay- 


6 
ONE = FORD 


ha, ha, Me, Mt, Li, Me, Me, i, Ml, 


throegheut 
WATA WARRANTY 


Pohanka OLDS 


Washington's Oldes 
1198 20th St. WLW. 
Di. 7-1003 


you. 


sipped . 
; wee prakes. $2 935. "CCC guaren- 


Capitol Camilisc- Olds Co 


Mang ethers te cheese from. 
SERVICEMEN WELCOME 


LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 
310 Florida Ave. N.E. Li. 4-0601 
Open Daily 9-9; Sun. 10 A.M. te & P.M. 


‘55 Ford 


Ferder Sedan “6” 


DEALERS.” 


24-hour read service 
service on any make car 
tabulous outdoor display 
of ‘56 Chevrolet models 
always a huge selection 
of choice used cars 
10-minute delivery 

® liberal GMAC financing 


TOM $ 


11416 GEORGIA AVENUE 


“IN THE BEART OF 
WHEATON, MD.” 


LO. 5-2400 


HARDTOP 


SALE 


~7RRT 
Fesry GMAC Terme 


Hillwood Ave. at Lee Hwy. 
5 A A Mi, Mi fi, Mr, Le, Ln, A, 


WDaaaadaaddd and 


coupe 
poed wit HrdreM —_ 
= power prece 


> oe we 
. serviced by ‘ee ior - 
ra oan $2395 bet ety tested 
’ th 8 30-6 


"8S" Sedan 
Excellent con- 


Custom 
equipped. 
dition. 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 
Geverament empleves, officers, 
ist & «srea@dee nething down 
service personnel low 
down parments. 


Call Now for Quick 


“88 HOLIDAY 


325 DOWN 


roved 


‘54 MERCURY 


Sun Valley 
» Hardtop 


$1 Down 


Per Month 
90 day warranty on parts 
and labor. 
Sold subject te credit ap- 
proval. 
caress. | Merry, call now for full 


No sm 
ia = B oe 


THe AUTO CENTER 
_ £29 Bet Ne 


ea. 


“on” Holiday 
autronic eye 
steering. 8095 


90-Day Guarantee. 


Andy Kelly 
129 K St. N.W. 


Open Sender 16 tH & 


coe 


Poor steer price and further details. 
This won't last long. The 
carly bird gets the worm. 


RE. 7-3890 


Atteatien waiters 


—. Matic 
in =)" ow leace _*. ‘eunel 
2-41 
i's “MOTORS 
vd. —s_ Arlington. Va 


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) . . 
Stewart Murder Rehearing Ordered Critic.to Lecture On Popular Culture anes bie cain wa 

The United States Court of|the case. However, the -aomie Phin na Bytes agp Say leh nh a ee — wo — Of first and third Fri- 
Appeals yesterday ordered a ‘said: hd Pein ar mente Gren 
ppe y begin a series of 14 lectures at'Culture as a Source of Per- May 31. 

| “Although the scope of | argu- 
rehearing of the Willie Lee 
ment on the rehearing will hot 

case before the entire nine- quested to ‘brief and to argue 
judge bench. the propriety of remarks of ¢« 

Stewart, 32, twice has been a a. ae a ak al 
convicted of slaying grocer seach ter tae mactary”™ mien 
Harry Honikman, 65, during a References were made in the | 
S416 holdup of Honikman’s order to Assistant United | 
store at 723 E. Capitol st. on States Attorney Frederick G. 
March 12, 1953 Smithson’s use of the word 

The Appellate Court reversed “perjury” in his closing argu- | 


THE ‘WASHINGTON POST! 
and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, age ber 26, 1956 


Police College 
Program Lags 
¥ 


By Alfred E. Lewis 

Staff Reporter 
Georges Counties have it un- 
der consideration. 

Training in the finer points 


Key police officials got a 
“pep” talk yesterday on two 


drives within the department 
which appear ‘io be falling far 


short of their 
objec tives— 


of English, it was explained, is 
a requisite for a policeman 
who hopes to advance himself 


Stewart's first conviction and 
awarded him a new trial. He 
was retried last year and again 
convicted of murdeft and sen- 


ment to the jury which con- 
victed Stewart. He used the 
term in referring to testimony | 
during the trial by Stewart's 


tenced to death. 
His second appeal was 
argued last April, but no de- 


wife, Anna. 

The court also appointed At-| 
torneys Abraham Krash and 
cision was rendered in the William Laurence McGovern 
case. Yesterday's order did not to file a brief in the case as 
set. a date for the rehearing of “friends of the court.” 


A Te 


in the investigation field. Re- 
ports must be written concisely 
and in his daily courtroom 
- contacts he must be able to 

i: make himself understandable 
can University to judges and attorneys. 
and the Uni —_ - —— 


versity of, ® 
Maryland told 
whats 


police educa 


Arriba! 


Birthday 
Party 

at 
Barricini 


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ee _ 
-_— _ — 


ee 


be the special 
meeting at po 

Murray lice A 
ters that the schools would 
have to discontinue the special 
courses inaugurated last win 
ter unless they were better at 

tended 

Police Chief Robert V. Mur 
ray gave each of his aides and 
precinct captains supplies of 
application forms to be passed 
out among members of the, 
force with strong suggestions 
Advertisement that each sign up an eligible 
_- friend. Murray said that of 20,- 

Now Many Wear 000 appeals broadcast recently 


FALSE TEETH °°: 2 sistes, some 2300 


applicants took the ‘Civil Ser- 
With Little Worry 


vice exams for the Metro- 
tear of an & snes “pine, politan Police Department 
ae «oF Wobbiing. FAS 
otee Gainer ait tame enmn- Onty a little better than 10 


fortably. This pleasant powder has no percent were able to meet the 
a gooey, pasty taste or feeling. 
t Cause neusce. It's alkaline (requirements, he said. 


The university men told the| 
meeting that an original ques 

. tionnaire on the subject in- 
ee dicated about 900 policemen 

a were *interested in bettering 

- their education through the 
courses offered. About 160 en 
F irolied in the A. U. course; 65 
took Maryland's. Enroliment 
has fallen off drastically for 
the upcoming semester, regis 
tration deadline for which is 
the end of this week, the meet 
ing was told. 

An inquiry showed the No. ! 
reason for the lack of attend 
ance to be financial. No. 2 was 
a widespread inability of pros 
pective students to understand 
why the study of American 
literature, English composition, 
speech and rhetoric is re 
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7 : 


‘Old Man’ Maglie Hurls No-Hitter at Phils, 5-0; 
Milwaukee Virtually Eliminates Redlegs, 7 to 1 


- 


This 
Morning... 


LL With Shirley Povich 


NEW YORK, Sept. 25—Another thing about the Yan- 
kees, they don’t like to get involved in all this late sea- 
son blood-letting that has the Braves, Dodgers and Reds 
in such messy conflict, with @ new crisis at hand every 
day. 

The Yankees like their pennants neat, without any 
and as soon as possible. To that end, 
they simply beat their AL opposition 
over ‘the heads from the start until 
there is unconditional! surrender, say 
in early September. Then they wait 
for some tired, combat-fatigued Na 
tional League pennant winner to 
come to them in the World Series 
and get what's coming to them 
. This one in the National League 
this year is one of the goriest 
with Cincinnati taking that awful 
beating from Milwaukee today, there 
is still the possibility of a triple tie 
Even the mathmaticians have to give 
it @ double-take. The Reds are 2 
games behind, with only 
to plas dead 

The embarrassed team at this point is Brooklyn 
that could of blowing 
doesn t failure could 
“nice try.” and the underrated Reds have already acquitted 
tnemselves gloriously. But the Dodgers have been plainly 
letting the pennant get away. 


frills, 


Even 


“3 
two games 


POVICH 


yet are not mathematically 


' 
be most-accused the pennant, if it 


win Vilwaukee's be saluted with 


IF THE Dodgers lose the pennant, everybody will know 
where they lost it—in Pittsburgh. When they dropped those 
three out of four to the second-division Pirates, they were, 
well, so un-Yankee-like. When they got three runs off Bob 
Friend in the first inning. and only the get 
three off Friend the first inning, they gave three runs 
fight back to the Pirates as if it were easy to score against 
Friend 

Thes 
Field 
future 


blessed teams 


in 


game, 6 to 5, and came back to Ebbets 
to contemplate their fast-dwindling 
facing Friend in 
of the three the Pirates later in 
week. And thes ¢ Ronnie Ki 
the Pittsburgh pitcher who beat Sal Maglie, 2-1, last Friday 
It wasn't to the Dodgers to note that 
Kline, the same _ was batted out the 
in a 10-Tun assau All the Giants succeeded 
in doing was to get Kline out of there earlier, so he could 
he better-rested his efforts Brooklyn later in 
the week 
For most of their aid and comfort in these trying times, 
the look in the direction of Sal 
Maglie who, because they are good 
pitchers important guys. Maglie 
d Newcombe have accepted the job of pitching four of 
Bréoks’ last five 


that 
with 


blew 


toda, Lime 


They could count on again one 


wind-up games with the 


also count on facin ne 


COU d 


any comfort toda’ 


gu" at Polo Grounds 
by the Cliant 


for against 


Dodgers are torced to 
and Don 


have become 


Newcombe 


their most 


games 
Dodgers’ special plane from Pittsburgh 
mostly a subdued bunch, unwilling to talk 
All except Jackie Robinson, who 
broke the dreary silence aloft by yelling, all of a sudden, 
“hey! hey! we'll win our next five in a row and show all 
those —-—-s who's the best ball club in this league.” 

That sort of un-diked the emotions of the athletes and 
they started making sounds. Mostly they were short curses, 
short but expressive with much to be implied from them 
The inescapable implication was that the Dodgers were 
very sore at the umpires, particularly Babe Pinelli at the 
plate who called a fourth ball on Dale Long in the eighth 
to set up the winning run 

“Pinelli let the Pirates run the game for him 
member of the listened to them 
the pitches from the bench and he let Friend and Shepard 
bully him al! 

“Yeah.” Robinson 
indicator right out of his 


ON THE last 
night, they 
about their latest defeat 


were 


" one senior 


Dodgers said. “He calling 


over the piace 
“Pinelli let 
hand and boss the game.” 


said those guys take the 


IN BROOKLYN today, they were still talking 
strangest of all conferences on the pitching mound last night 
at Pittsburgh when Manager Walt Alston halted the game 
in the cighth to talk to Craig 

That was just after Gil Hodges’ two-run homer answered 
ali the Dodgers’ prayers and got ‘em a 54 tie in the top 
of the eizhth, and now Rogers Craig was pitching against 
the Pirates. 

Craig did walk Bill Virdon with one out to put the poten- 
tial winning run on first, but now there were two out and 
Craig didn’t appear to be in much trouble. Particularly was 
he looking good when he whipped two quick strikes over 
on Dale Long 

All of a sudden, with a no-ball, two-strike count on Long, 
Alston called time to go to the mound to talk to Craig 
Certainly it couldn't be because Alston was hoping to have 
a steadying effect on his pitcher, because Craig was looking 
very good and pitching the same way. He didn't appear to 
need any steadying. He didn't appear to need Alston, either 

Anyway, know what happened. Craig's next four 
pitches were called balls, and it put the winning run on 
second and Frank Thomas’ single got it home. 

In Brooklyn today, one guy was saying, “I dunno. They 
ga' 2 men in the world understood Einstein's theory 
Nobody understands Alston.’ 


about the 


Vou 


*) 
~ 


oniy 


Red Sox Hand Nats 10th Dox 


straight Setback, 10-4 


By Bob Addie 
Staff’ Reperter 


ae 
«> 


BOSTON, Sept 
sed to have 


> ~*~ 
ove) Lne 


- 
late were jarred for their tenth straight loss, 104, before as 


gathering of 2073 
Ramos hadn't 
fiernoon His 

etraignt but even he 


winning streak over the Red Sox was 


‘i , 6 
That old black magic that Pedro Ramos sma 
Red Sox lost its spell today as -the 2Bsum>otts 


sanferd 
been beaten by Boston this year until this cHaddi« 
SiX TOTALS 
succumbed to the general apathy which srooxtyw~ 


Dodgers 
Still Half 


Game Out of 
First Place 


By Shirley Povich 
Baff Reporter 
BROOKLYN, Sept. 25—The 
Dodgers asked their old guy 
Sal Maglie, to keep them alive 
in the pennant race tonight and 
they got was the 
ultimate in pitching magnifi 
cence—the classic no-hit game 
Maglie. who savs he is 39. but 
who at any rate is both ancient 
and artful, made the Phillies 
his victim, delivering a 54 vic- 
tory that kept the Dodgers 
within a haif-came leaguc- 
leading Milwaukee 
Milwaukee s victory 
Cincinnati earlier in the 
was already showing on 
and making a 


ihe answer 


of 


over 
day 
the 


score board win 


Vagclie Anew He 
Had No-Hitter Going 


BROOKLYN, Sept. 
Old man Sal Magelie of the 
Brookivn Dodgers reacted 
to his 54 no-hitter over the 
Phillies tonight like the old 
pro that he is. 

The stubbled-chinned 
“Barber” said he knew all 
along he had a ~*no-hitter 
working. “No one had to tell 
me. I've been around too 
long not to be aware of 
something like this.” 

Magtie, at 39, is the oldest 
major leaguer to pitch a no- 
hitter since Cy Young got 
his last one at the age of 
41. in 1909. Maglie used only 
110 pitch?s, 


7 
25 


Maglie 
crash-iand a 
DACK Al Unis 


ning fo by 
must ’ the, 
‘game half 
late 

So. their uy Sal. who was 
discarded by both the Giants 
and Cleveland within the last 
year, picked this night of his 
260th major league game to 
give the Dodgers the first no 
hitter of his baseball 
cartecr 

biggest ! 


20-year 

The g ow in support 
of Maglie was delivered by his 
batterymate, Roy Campanella 
who crashed a 2-run homer off 
Jack Meyer of the Phillies in 
the second inning 

The Dodgers were a fortu 
nate outfit to have Maglie going 
for them tonight. because this 
was a game in which they 
themselves were held to four 
hits, getting only one after 
knocking Meer out of the box 
in the third inning. 


Three Get on Base 


ana a 


, or 
Siac 


From Maglie tonight 
Phillies were getting the full 
Maglie treatment. He moved 
their hitters around in the box 
with the snapping curves that 
broke all over the strike zone: 

The oniy three men he pe 
nNases were the bene 
uncommon wild 


the 


mitted on 


aries ot Nis 

© 

In the | r innings. the roars 
of the 15,204 worshipful—and 
ul Brookivn fans were 
ng about the ears of Mag 
in every put-out the oc 
casion for new outbursts 

The Dodgers defense 
only difficult chances 
support of Sal's no-hitter. Pee. 
wee Reese stole a hit away 
from Willie Jones with a one- 
hand stab of his grounder 
mash Over second in the sec. 
ond inning, and Campanelia 
gave Maglie a fielding lift in 
the ninth 


nope 
cTas 
lie “ 
had 


Iwo in 


Faces 2 Pinch Hitters 


Two pinch hitters confronted 
Maglie in the ninth. Campa 
nella helped him get rid Frank 
Bauholtz by dashing into the 
Dodger's dugout unafraid of 
the steps for a catch of a high 
pop foul. Pinch hitter Harvey 
Haddix was fanned by Maglie 
Now one out away from no 

fame, Maglie had to deal 
with Richie Ashburn. the Phils 
leading Batter and last season's 
league batting champ. He had 
a two-strike one-ball count on 
Ashburn hit him on the 
fg wilh an rant piten 

Ow the iast hurdle was 
Viai “iaviock. . Two pitches 


See DODGERS, Pace 43. Col. 5 


hit 


then 


er 


lgers’ Box 


PHILADELPHIA 
Sshbern. « 
Riavieck ’ 


Ed 


| 
Ly 


aneki 
lhe» 


*b 
i) 
Mevrer. » 
Miller. » 
aReucher 


esessesessoese”r 


‘sses~-sS23" 


SSsssouw~—wree-Sa-ievegs 


+o} 


Gilliam 


| 
| 


" Out indefinitely, Bad Knee 


ports 


Y 


AMUSEMENTS 
TV-RADIO 
COMICS 


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 


26, 1956 


a a * 


SAL TURNS LOOSE—Sal (The Bafber) | 
Maglie turns loose one of his corner-cut- 
ting curves from the pitching mound eof 
Ebbets Field, where he hurted a no-hitter 


To Game in Philly 
Winner of Contest 


Goes With Redskins 


THE REDSKINS are becoming the best football attraction 
in these parts: good enough to follow on the road, perhaps. 

On the night of Saturday. Oct. 6. the Skins go to Philadel- 
phia to play the Eagles in an important early-season National 
Football League game. 

Sitting in the stands that night will be the winner of this 
week's Pick-The-Winners contest. He will receive game 
tickets and expenses for two persons. 

There will be five winners in all this week. Second, third. 
fourth and fifth place winners will receive two tickets each 
to the Maryland-Baylor game at College Park, Oct. 6. 

All five of this week's winners will qualify for an examina- 
tion at the end of the season for the grand prizes. There will 
be two winners, each receiving all-expenses-paid trip for two 
persons to Miami, Fla., for the New Year's Eve show there and 
the Orange Bowl game 


GAMES OF SEPTEMBER 25 


VM.L. 
Cornell 
Brown 

“ Clemson 
lowa 
U.C.L.A. 
William and Mary 
lowa State 
Nebraska 
Penn State 
Syracuse 
Rutgers 
Missouri 
Texas 
Duke 
Maryland 
Minnesota 
Richmond 
Marquette 
Connecticut 


Army 
Colgate 
Columbia 
Florida 
Indiana 
Michigan 
Nav’ 
Northwestern 
Ohio State 
Penn 
Pittsburgh 
Princeton 
Purdue 
Tulane 
Virginia 
Wake Forest 
Washington 
West Virginia 
Wisconsin 
Yale 


i, i es es ee, ee 
a deeds 


) 
) 
) 
} 
} 
) 
} 
) 
} 
} 
} 
) 
) 
) 
) 
) 
) 
} 
; 
) 


i, i a, i es es ee ee ee ee 
ee eee 


i i ee ee ee, ee ee ee ee 


Make your choice with an “X” win or tie. 
PROBABLE SCORES 


Oklahoma 2 
Stanford { ) 


North Carolina 
Michigan State 


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


Address 


City and State , 
CONTEST RULES 


THe CONTEST each week will toclede 80 mater rellece 
romtestant will select the winner ‘er tie! in eseh of theese gamers 
alee be twe games for which the centestant must give the 
te be considered by the contest judges in case tue eof mere persons tie on 
the firet 10 ames 

Ail entries must 
then 6 »o riday of each wee 

Entries may be left at er sent te the Service Counter In the lebbr of The 
Washington Pest and Times Herald. 1515 1 or may be drepped in any 
ene of the contest beses lecated «et matin news stands threesheut 
Washington ares 


games. The 


be tm the bands of the Foeethall Contest Editer net later 


the | 


The person suberitting the mest seccurate entry each week shall be declared 
f 


the winner. In 
duplicate sewards 

rises will be: Winners each week will receive twe tickets te « 
eoltliece or prefessienal came. At the end of son 
will compete in a special contest fer grand perisces 
feur persens te Miami 


case © ties, a2] persense sharing in the the will receive 


mate 
ears Da 


Hewevrer. carbon copies and 
ol ether duplicating machine 
will NOT be aecepted. You mar submit a¢ many enirice as vou wish 


vi 

the weekly winewers | 

all-etpenses-peid trips fer 
. ’ 


we 


#258 P: 


PRS tg 
Me 


hint ; 
Be x 2 w% : 
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_o% ol 


Associated Press 


at the Phillies last nicht. Magiie’s 5-0 vwie- 
tory kept the Dedgers within a half game 
of the leading Milwaukee Braves in the 
tense National League pennant race. 


Mrs. Sims Reaches 
Woodmont Semifinals 


Mirs. 


Spahn Wins 
20th, Chases 


41 Jansen With 16 Out of 20 


Big Double — 


| CINCINNATI, Sept. 25 
‘Warren Spahn kept Milwau- 
kee in the National League 
lead today as he won his 20th 
game, 7-1, behind a 15-hit’ at- 
tack that virtually snuffed out 
Cincinnati's pennant hopes. 
The 35-year-old ilefthander 
became the third pitcher in 
National League history to win 
20 or more in seven seasons, 4 
feat topped only by Christy 
Mathewson (13) 
Cleveland Alexander (9). 
| Spahn had been tied with 
ithe Phils’ Robin Roberts and 
Mordecai Brown at six 20-vic- 
tory years. 
Spahn, a stylish veteran of 


| 
National League 
Race at a Glance 


W L Pect.GB TP 
81 60 603 3 
Brooklyn 96 60 400 % 4 
Cincinnati 89 63 586 2% 2 

BROOKLYN (5) — At home 
(4), Sept. 26, Philadelphia; 
Sept. 28 (N), 29, 30, Pittsburgh. 
Away (none). | 
| MILWAUKEE (3)—At home 
(none. Away (3), Sept. 28 (n), 
(29 (N), 30, at St. Louis. 

CINCINNATI (2)}—At home 
(none). Away (2), Sept. 29, 30, 
at Chicago. 


Milwaukee 


the 1948 champion Boston 
Braves, drove in enough runs 
to win his own game with a 
tworun double to left center 
that chased 36-year-old Larry 
Jansen in the second inning 

The Braves, who awoke from 
their hitting slumber against 
the Chicago Cubs last week 
end, whacked a steady array 
of Cincinnati throwers for 15 
hits, including four doubles 
and a triple and ieft 13 on 
base. 

It was the Braves’ highest 
hit total since they collected 
16 against New York July 26 

Birdie Tebbett's Redlegs 


Arthur Sims defeated needed only one home run to 


Mrs. Lawrence Jacobs, 2-up to tie the Giants’ all-time major 


advance to the semifinals of the legue record of 221, 
Country Club's 1947, but the best they could 
do was a total of six hits, all 
Joseph De Young won singles. 


Wocdmont 
women's championship 

Mrs 
the third flight championship 


set in 


. Cincinnati, counted out after 


defeating Mrs. Al Blitz on the dropping a doubleheader in 


19th hole 

Other results: 
CHAMPIOWSHIF FLIGHT 
| men 4 
i Cherals Freed » 
e r ° 
B. F. Hefheimer 4 on _— 
sees on 19th hele 


FIRST FLIGHT 


re 
Ovtre 
5: Mere 
an Nee. 


Keogod un 


. Merrie Mee 
David Leventhal. & ad y ; 


Mre. Thee- 
7 


Philadelphia a week ago, had 
fought back into the race while 
the Braves and Dodgers tum- 
bled. 

But this was “do-or-die” for 
the Redlegs and their pitching 
failed them. If Cincinnati wins 
its two remaining games the 
best it could do would be a 


7 Mrs.| See BRAVES. Page 43, Col. 3 | 


and Grover he 


|'Washingtonian, 


Chose Syracuse 
Contest 


Winner Picks 


A young collection manager 
collected top prize in The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald's first weekly Pick-the- 
Winners football contest, 

Bob Mussehl, 22, 3720 24 
st. se.. won over a record 25,230 
opening entries by predicting 
Syracuse's upset of Maryland. 

One of a half dozen to select 
18 of 20 winners, Mussehl won 
the tie-breaker by forecasting 
a 21-14 victory by Syracuse. 


Brown Influenced Pick 


“That Halfback Jimmy 
Brown was my reason for 
figuring Maryland would be 
aten.” Mussehl explained. 
[ think he and Lenny Moore 
were two of the most under- 
rated backs in the country last 
season.” 

Musseh!l ts collection man- 
ager for Lenders, Inc. 3101 
Naylor rd., Silver HII. A native 
he attended 
Anacostia High and long has 
been interested “in all sports.” 

The other five finalists failed 
to pick Syracuse and the other 
three weekly winners were 
decided on the closest score 
to Georgia Tech, 14; Kentucky, 
6. 


Mrs. Mulligan Runnerup 


Nearly hitting it on the head, 
13-7. and runnerup was Mrs, 
Robert F. Mulligan, 4A Purvis 
drive, Triangle. Va 

The other winners of two 
tickets each for the Redskin 
opener with the Chicago Cards 
here Oct. 14, were William D. 
Lesh, 3518 P st. nw., and Rich- 
ard Milton, 3518 Green st. 

Just missing were Joseph 
Coopersmith, 417 Longfellow 
st. nw., and Storekeeper Second 
Class Raymond O’Brien, USN, 
Ordnance and Gunnery Depot, 
U. S. Naval Academy, Annap- 
olis 

Mussehl, the big winner, col- 
lects two tickets to the Army- 
Navy classic at Philadelphia, 
Dec. 1, and all expenses for 
two persons 

Each week the top selectors 
qualify for the grand contest at 
he end of the season. There 
will be two winners in this one 
and each will receive all-ex- 
penses-paid trips for two to 
Miami for a gala New Year's 
Eve plus tickets to the Orange 
Bow! game Jan. 1. 


Sports on Radio, TV 
TELEVISION 

BOXING—Bo» Baker (W— 
27: L—5; D—I) vs. Tommy 
(Hurricane) Jackson (W—27; 
L—5; D—1I) 12 rounds heavy- 
weight beut, WMAL-TV 
(Channel 7), 10 p. m. 

RADIO 

BAS EBALL—Washington 
vs. Boston, WWDC (1260 ke.), 
1:55 p. m. 


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RELINED 
Mon 


has gripped the Nats in the closing days of this “championship” 
eason 

Red Sox poured out 10 hits including homers by a 
of elderly gentlemen manaene , 
Ted Willams and 
Vernon Williams 
24th of the year 
s 15th Both 
off Ramos started 
% the game vield- 

six runs in two innings 
‘illiams, incidentally, drove 
in four runs for the afternoen 
His homer came with two on 
then he walked later with the 
bases full to force in another 


-M aryland Loses McVicker 


By Dave Brady 
Sta Reporter 
Regular left halfback John,;weeks at least. McVicker ran 
McVicker's knee injury was 4i-§7 yards on a punt return to 


,agnosed as a strained exteTna! , 

lateral ligament last night and set up Maryland's first touch- 
he will be lost to the Maryland down as the Terrapins lost to 
football team indefinitely Syracuse, 2612, last Saturday 


The fleet 195-pounder from With McVitker out for the 


Mounted Free at all 4 Market Tire Stores thra Fri 


Robinsen 
Ameres 


, . Campanetia. 
pitcher had walked Whitey Mste. » 
Herzog,.the first batter in the TOTALS 

. - , : aStreck out for BR. Miller 
fourth. Sisler got the victory,’ tpesied eat fer Smaller te 
his first over the Nats, but had! .. 8s" e** for Ssefere in 
to leave the game after the 

sen 
c 


PHILADELPHIA 
: , BROOAKLIN 
sixth Because of a listere HIT —Redin HOME » . ; game with Wak ; 
7 1 e Forest at Win- 
. ‘ , mtn ame in SACRIFICES~R ' Fort Hill High, Cumberland 
finger on his pitching hand —Cam <7 Vie vt eo 


” TWO-BASE 
Ike Delock -blanked the Nats tsests’cad plasieck. Loose and‘emes, “25 ‘Miured in scrimmage Mon- “ontario ys N. C,, Saturday 
with one hit for the last three Blaylock and Memes. es. Reese ana Gay. Yesterday he was taken to *°UF © the first six halfbacks 
st © Hodees, LEFT —Phi t. Breoktym 15 i~. willbe freshmen team _prod- 
Bob Wiesier followed Ramos & ' ie 2 STRIKPOU ex..ucts-- Teddy Kershner, Bob 


run t. Rentorg 2. Mas fra Om Cfiltehes for an X-ray 
> and: pitched two fine innings 0! ‘sin th RB. | 
Por ee ade ee hamer ot before being bumped for four eaten! oh ieee (Turk) Adams, team physician, #atter, a converted fullback. | 
fer 
“ . 


o-3-3-5>-2 | = 

eo! 
@uve-Sseeesoecsy ©! OSesese> 
Se See o—125> «| 


his 
Vernon hi 


Woo 
after * 


VALUE thru VOLU 


iter '@ iw amination and Dr. Thurston Layman, Joe Behrman and Jim : 
slammed his eighth homer of Meaite. Ai ' University Hospital hel Onen Daiiy § 4M M Daily § AM 2 PM tip and Sai.@ AM Oven Daily 
the year off starter Dave Sisler. Tuns in the fifth ieee). WINNER — jag, diagnosed his case. | ersity Hospital d out ewe aoe eS) mae ew eee te v 10 to 4) Bat, BA 
This was the first hit off Sisler The Sox rapped Ramos for Loses — Mezer (7-11) Trainer Duke Wyre estimated|"® new hope for the early ‘re- | ; 


TRE. 
and came after the Boston See NATS, ‘Page 42, Col. 1 Dive Degatei german | Pipcit TOME at MeVicker will be out “for See MARYLAND, Pg. 42, Col. 2) | 
’ e 


Oper 


a 
te 9 M. & 


,. 


> . 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST! 


ree Yanks Score Five Runs in Seventh to Thum P Orioles 


_ _——_—— ”* 


} - 


: 


| 
New York ———_Sasenpi Al Lajack (Candle Split Meets Wins 19th Mace Approves 
| [Maj yiokaag, Mages 2g Touchdown Club Elects With hat Tigers Down “postox, sue 2s oe | RADIOS 


AMERICAN LEAGUE R i] ~ | Massachusetts House of Re SERVICED 
, I pre- 
oo ae Se ally Starts Tuffy Leemans President _Chisox, Dd —_—veniatives overturned an ad: | IN YOUR CAR 
eis 64 573 CHICAGO, Sept. 25 ng 
66 560 Aft 2 Qa) ts Tuffy Leemans, football great at GW and with the New ponus pitchers Lindy -_ DETROIT, Sept. 25 #—Billy *© sive initial approval to the 
er ULS , 


verse committee report today § WHMILE-U-WAIT 
69 > 2 ork Giants, last night was elected 22d president of the janie}, 20, of St. Louis and Hoeft won his 19th game and So-called “Ted Williams Bill.” BELMONT | 
11 527 Touchdown Club. ' wi 4 the Cnicago Cubs’ Don Kaiser, Charlie Maxwell hit his 28th The measure would provide 
WanmmeataN A . = sa BALTIMORE Sept. 25 #) Penn cig fl yey from Superior, Ss. succeeds 9) chalked up vietories today home run. a record for Detroit!# $50 fine for persons uttering 7iRe & BA Y oo. 
SHaD N 58 | : m’s ALL aaa ie as the teams split a double 
Kansas City 50 100 .333 46 The New York Yankees explod-| “| .emans, whose first name is Alphonse, | Bs header. ‘ lefthanded batters, os the| Denim participants in sport S415 Tat Se. WW 


; ments at participants in sport- 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS ed a five-run rally with two out) lives at 1217 Woodside Parkway and con- McDaniel went the distance White son ba tte ee ing events. It resulted Som 


Boston, 0: WASHING. in the seventh inning tonight’ ducts two dry cleaning establishments in — for the first time in his career : jibes at the Red Sox slugger. | 


TON. 4 ; to clinch an 114 victory over) Silver Spring. He also is in the insurance as the Cardinals won the open _ CMICAGO, 


‘hel , business 5-1, and Kaiser went the Bieeeat 
the Baltimore Orioles. er, so, if 
Pes Dy gg tie Cits ‘on - se bead! Tuffy, 43, still retains a football connec- route in the nightcap, called at ay ct 
| 710 tannins). : ms e fankees were a@§€80' tion as head coach of John Carroll High | the end ef the eighth because Lana 
'N w Yo x WL Baltimore. 6 only ohe run and two were eut; School. , , of darkness, with the Cubs Box 26 a 
eS — oe oo when Elston Howard beat out Married to the former Theodora Rinaldi, ahead. 6-2. 


genet one sucrnaine & Slow roller to start the rally Leemans is the father of Joe, 12, and st. Louis cmrcaco 


Washtn 
(t-1) vs Bellivan (1 against Skinny Brown, second Diane, 10. 4 ful foot BI'game 20 
sorniceay, at Detroit —Hars hman (15- Boitimore pitcher. Before it Leemans vaulted to a successful pro foot- dss 


wuwsrewsee Coee 


Cow --00---- 
COO Pies - Mon D 
OO m COCOOw DP 
OD —-On~- Dow 
Or rwewoor~-9 
~~ O- 000 DN P 


~O~ we! yw au 


aJactson 
Total 308624 12 Tetals ene 
aStruck out for J. Wilson in 9th 

Chicace ee oo: 110 @n6.—-»% 


- 
ewe ee eee TD 


“C2oou cSownroos 


~ 
os 


14-13 
Kansas Cliy at Cleveland (N)—Ger- was over Tom Sturdivant ball career after being named outstanding 


AB 
5 
5 
; 
we Ba A RE aa " | collegiin in the All-Star game of 1936 when the Stars tied | ‘ 
; 
‘ 
‘ 


> . 
. ore—Fer 1:79.45 P ‘ J ry L Detrois $16 662 ots--5 Convenient Dai Service 
ve Beamon (0-0) oe gle oweny Bang od ey Cae the Detroit Lions, 7-7. In that game, he beat out Chicago's Repulski.tt ly 
a on Ka 
NATIONAL LEAGUE runs to oring on Wweorge Zuver- All America Jay Berw anger a ~*~ rece ™ 


" Apericie. Lollar x, Kuenn. Tor. 
- 2 = weil ne None 
) 1 Sh Considered the finest football player in GW history, Lee- Daniele ry Bristol - Kingsport 
: .- ink, and Bill Skowron doubled ; mh oS =. ) 
‘ rt to score two more mans was brought to the scnool by Leonard P. Walsh, then Tetele 29897 14 ‘es y —. 
Milwaukee |! -f Slugger Mickey Mantle ap. line coach and now Chief Judge of Municipal Court for the | aFlied out for Hillman in 7 Bapesite. D rt Chicage, 8. | De- Johnson City 
peared briefly in a pinch hit-, District of Columbia. wh Don 


. ; . ; ' : n 
” , , 616 G00 e601 7° fiisen 6 in * . 
oan @ale | nm Fire , With the Giants, he gained 840 yards in his first year for “ - £65 Ww ay ; 
ng role, in the fifth with the Me seteated ae "AitPre halt. oxigen Bie Malt Po fg <2 i 2) ASHEVILLE, n. c. 


t. Louis AS! 2 ceore tied 3.3. one out and men !-Pro and all-rookie honors e : Moe! 
Philadelphia 6° AGO 212 cond and third. Mantle, back in 1939. The year before he was key man in leading [Piss Muss! 2 Moon 2B—Banks, wel duvem, “Fo 1h ates 
Pittsburgh “y= he Giants to their championship. He also played with three 
New York 


fouled to Gus T the Giant og 4 hover Moen DR“ forg! farigeame CcCKORY 
fouled to Gys Triandos other Eastern Division winners before retiring in 1945 snd Mula, TRIPLE. PLAY Mantel | Hil K , N.C. 
Chicago . . J 

Sauer rt a i464 v ame rs 


vEw woes. wee BAL TrIMORE _ Other officers elected inciaded Joseph W Cannon. Dartmouth vice president ‘ . iw wer piel ot Tebbetts Telegram 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS “sme Boyd.ib 


rile, ecoretary-treaserer: Beard of Geverners (Lettermen )-—Alien 
» Franc na.ri 
Milwaukee, 7; Cincinnati, 1. 5S Nem 
a 


Marviand 
St. Louis, 5-2; Chicago, 1-4. re ae” 801 1 Trem ow 


rv had singled for three 


at (Re ee = Qwr 
sooo 1Penwon--oD 
QOo~ Ov O0o--oroP 


rwnroed 


— 


7 


Arther J. (Deteh) Bereman etre Dame; Jim m3 man + - a 
at peoractoe Johan © ele Cathetie U.; (nenm-bettermen) Féward . 14mm P oe Cc INCINNATL Sept. 25 Pr. ‘ 
; tiekes jenn o Brien — Charite Brrnpiés * sw . : ae ™“ s __ . i~ “. . Pirdie Tebbotts, manager of the Coll District 7-1800 or Your Trevet 
—— _ Valen tinetti “i. Ww Danie *’ Cincinnati Redlegs, today re- Agent For Reservations, information 
New York, 10; Pittsburgh, 6. ° 
Brooklyn, 5; Philadeiphia, 0. ‘ 
TODAY's GAMES 


vr 0-2) ; i. cory 
Knecin. Gocts, 72:25 ceived a telegram from 5000 
Philedeiphian st Breekiyn Robert: 
116- i?) we. Neweoetthe (86-4) of Crate 


:Pla votts Arranged in Case eT Lov, “ns cascace, crucial gems ‘with’ Milwaukee. " PIEDMONT 
sek Leth ot shinee 4-tn coke 1283 OF National League Ties 


aeooustial 


oort-u- 


ooc 


0 
| was the longest telegram ever 
received by it 


0 Bios’ me.% Drake cf The telegraph office said it 
games scheauicd Teta t114 088 Tetals 


Kine if 
s : a ion Oat , Whis ent if 
>—Piied out for Mirende . CINCINNATI. Sept. 25 #, the coin which was won by ' 
NATS—From Page il my A Fy on Warren C. Giles, president of | Milwaukee and they chose to i 
o—Fues of perraress 23 © , National League. an-| °P*™ in Cincinnati. Totals 21 Totals 30 11x24 13 
7 cor. York fe gee Seth the Nation eague, “If a playoff is necessary eQrounded out tor Blaylock. in Tth 
N ats Lose oe tS dees nounced this afternoon that hetween Cincinnati and count 4 darkness OO 


ao @uraiee —~ in case of any tile in the pen- Brooklyn, it has been agreed ot Lesis ..... ... eee o2—2 
7 Nieman J Ps rt REI ' rop . . cace 3 
Oth in Rove ee SS RE SRE Vie nant race, he playotts would | the, frst game will be played (Sees SS 
tin Row | pager tips 28 tt dasa Dryas Baas 


—wuiwt~a&eeeD 
~90---90-—0--n~— 
wHwo*seeenuB 
tte Se) 
>O0en—-oP 


Kailser.o 


COO ~1 3 Owe 2 Q 
aOoO~- 000-0 —sP 


> 


tI 


begin Oct. 1. in Brooklyn, Monday, f 
In a statement. Giles said: | 4nd the second game in Cin- 


two rune in the first inning fee | ‘ , ; fo » S&S Be wD “Tf to determine the league cinnati, Oct. 2 and the third 
rar va playot is game, if necessary, in Cincin- 


oryn Hoak DP 
Gene Mauch, rookie second Ferrarese 2 & ar 1O- eri championship a ; _—* aa" ag - yom, 
baseman up from Los Angeles . rese¢ turd! wnt ~“Necessary between Milwaukee om as be an off day oct 7 @ rr Schimiat } ER 
opened with a walk and moved » ASB. RS ; crison and Brooklyn, it has been " e Y \Bievlock 4 chmidt 2-2. Katser 2-2 
aK i nove prewe | ey nm Re agreed the first game will be etween the close of the play- w—Kaiser 4-9). L—Bi 
around to third on two infield }-- Bro: ‘9 U--Ument ‘!| played in Brooklyn, Monday, off series and the opening of ’ ‘ 
Vernon then hit his hs me pit rs Oct. 1 and the second game ‘he World Series Goodridge, La Salle 


. n Milwaukee Oct. 2 and the , 
Ramos got a plaster in MARYVLAND—Fr. P. 41 © iaahen rs Bethes 
the second inning when Phen third game, if necessary, in Swartwout V ins Take th da Golf 


scored four more to make il Milwaukee Oct 3. . . . Mrs. Richard Goodridge and s 
60. Sisler and Mauch single Var vland If a playoft is necessary Senior Golf Trophy Mrs. Joseph LaSalle of Belle 
Then Billy Kiaus drove in Sis- * a | between Milwaukee and Cin- Hers Sw ; Wash. 14ven won the Bethesda Coun-) 
ler with a two-bagger. Williams | cinnati, the first game will be ere wartwout won oo try Club member-guest tourna . 
pickled a 3-2 pitch into the far Loses Back played in Cincinnati Oct. 1, ington Golf and Country Clu ment yesterday with a net 66 
right field bleachers for three oo the second game will be senior championship and the wires’ Richard Spencer and 
more runs _| played in Milwaukee Oct. 2, James E. Smith Trophy yester- yy. Fawin Stohiman, Congres- 
Herzog walked in front of turn of senior halfback Howie and the third game, if neces) day with a round of 41~—37—78. cinnal shot a 69. Mre W O 
Runnels homer in the fourth Dare, a yellow jaundice patient sary,.in Milwaukee, Oct. 3. The net title and the Charles webb and Mrs. Marion Reeler 
and that cut the _ t © Gs. _».. tively is out for the season “This arrangement between W. Smith Trophy went to Reyn- Army Navy, and Mrs. Ralph 


But the Sox solved ' er in “inl r = . 
cae fen 5 Quarterback Dickie Lewis Milwaukee and Cincinnati olds Hernsberger with 81— Sewell and Mrs PD J.. Ward 


Tosnes and Jackie Jensen missed yesterday's practice 

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Antonelli Wins 19th, Giants Blank Pirates, 


Bob Addie’s 
Column 


BOSTON, SEPT. 25—After 36 years, there seems to 
be a determined attempt to revive the Black Sox scan- 
dal. In case you don't remember that one, it involved 
several members of the 1919 Chicago White Sox team 
blacklisted from the game forever for allegedly submitting 

to bribes in the World Series with 
Cincinnati. 

In case you think the arithmetic 
is bad—1919 to 1956 adding up to 36 
years—the scandal didn't break until 
1920. 

Anyway, Sports Illustrated started 
the whole thing by getting the 
“inside” story from Chick Gandil, 
one of the players involved. The 
Chieago papers rose to the bait and 
it was a subject of week-long 
editorials. Then, of all things, that 
young curmudgeon, Westbrook Peg- 
ler, fixed his union hours as a pun- 


Addie 
among the ashes. 
The funny thing about the whole business is that men have 


betrayed their country and have been forgotten. There has | 


been nine zillion dollars embezzled by various short-cutters 
to weaith but their games are recalled only with effort. 

You even have to prod people to remember the incident 
of Pearl Harbor, “which will live in infamy,” and yet a lot 
of people already have forgotten the date 

WHEN DID Persia become Iran or Siam change to 
Thailand? When did King Farowk sliiicate and the nickel 
phone calls become a dume* When did rock and roll replace 
bebop which replaced swing, which replaced jazz’? You 
dont know. de vou’ Rut 
scandal cecurred in 1919 and hew could vou forget it with 
daily Articles airing the oo 64 Teen agen’ 

Psychologists probebly a .d hewe « lot of fun analyzing 
this particular blemish am our otherwise unstained national 


pastime. That is, everybody says this was the first scandal | 


in baseball histery bet Wf you read some of the old books 
you'll find bribery quite common before the turn of the 
century. 

Maybe, to the 1919 generation, this was the big disillusion- 
ment, like the knowledge that there is no Santa Claus. The 
writers who seem particularily upset by the old scandal now 
are those who were young newspapermen when it all hap- 
pened. Perhaps they were scarred forever. Who knows? The 
Biack Sox scandal may have been unconsciously responsible 
for a new type of sportswriting—the ieonoclasts—usually a 
bunch of hacks who blast away only for the purpose of 
drawing attention. 

The Black Sox scandal was symptomatic of a change in 
national thinking, too. Following as it did so closely on the 
heels of the end of World War I, it could have been a 


sympton of the rebellion which the war spawned—a break- | 
But | 
' 


away from the Victorian hangover of the early 1900's. 
that’s best left for the psychologists. 

MR. PEGLER seems intent on ferreting out every living 
member of the Black Sox scandal. No one knows what he 


hoped to find but it seems fairly obvious—a bunch of em- | 


bittered old men. more than ever, convinced of their 
innocence. Mr 
turned his bark on unions, seems nostalgically saddened by 
the remnants of a team he calls “the best bail club from 
Cooperstown to the date of these present... who were 
whispered out of all organized baseball without a trial... 
amid raucous rumors that gamblers had bribed some of 
the players.” 


now, 


ONE THING I've noticed sbout the references to the 
Black Sox players is that they seem to grow in talent 
through the years. Unquestionably, they were a talented 
band but time has a way of thrusting a mantle of greatness 
around mediocrity. 

For instance, there’s no assurance that the 1919 White 
Sox team was the greatest in baseball. There were many 
teams, before and after, with just as gifted personnel. But 
this 1919 club has been deified, in a sense, out of proportion 
to the record. The late Joe Jackson undoubtedly was a 
great natural hitter. Eddie Cicotte was no greater pitcher 
than many of his era and he was considerably less when 
you look at his record. Happy Felsth, Chick Gandil, Swede 
Risberg and Buck Weaver were standouts but hardly the 
immortals they're being painted now in retrospect. 

That Black Sox scandal remains one of the strange | 
Incidents of all sports. Sometimes, it seems the Chicago 
boys weren't really bad at all—just a little stupid, Perhaps 
baseball has had a guilty conscience all these years and, 
like Lady Macbeth, would like to get the “damned spot” 
out. But the moving finger writes, etc., and not all the soft 
soap in the world will erase the stain. 


Downey Reats| Johnson Defeats 
Alonzo Small 


Mrs. Cush | 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 25 ™ 
Mary Ann Downey of the Bal- 
timore Country club sent de- 
fending champion Mrs. Frank 
Cush to defeat today in the 
opening round of match play 
in the Maryland State Wom 
en's amateur golf champion- 
ship 

Miss Downey topped the 
Argyle club woman 5 and 4, 
then played out the full 18 
holes and finished with a one. 
under-par 73 on the long Wood- 
holm Country club course. 


Heavyweight Johnny John- 
son of United States Army,'s 
Europe, 1955 interservice 
champion, dropped Second) 
Army's Alonzo Small, 
Army runnerup, three times) 
to hammer out a hard fought 
decision in the feature bout of| 
the second round of the All- 
Army boxing championship at 
Fort Myer last night. 

Washington's four-man con- 
tingent earned a split with two 
victories and two losses. Fly- 
weight Lin Poindexter of the 
Third Army, 


dit so he’ could do a little digging 
) 


vou @e know thet the Black Sox | 


Pegler, a wonderful sportswriter before he | 


Willie Mays 
Hits 36th 


| NEW YORK, Sept. 


| 25 
Jo 


i» 


‘dienst increased his lifetime hit 


‘total to 1999 today as the New 
York Giants walloped Pitts 
burgh 100 to climb within a 
game of the sixth place Pirates. | 
| The Giants clubbed Pitts-| 
burgh starter Ronnie Kline and 
two reliefers for 16 hits, includ- 


ing four home runs. Antonelli’ 


PITTSsU ry 
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BRAVES—From P. 41 | 


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Braves Drop 


Redlegs, 7-1 


' 

tie with Milwaukee if 
Braves lost their three re. 
maining games at St. Louis,’ 
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. 
| Milwaukee played like cham- 
pions in this final Cincinnati 
ihome game, taking charge in 
‘the second inning and never 
giving the 18,971 Redleg fans 
janything to cheer about 

| The Braves now have a 
chance to regroup their forces 
for the final surge with two 


‘Louis Friday night. 
MILWAUKEE | 


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— 


1955 all 


ex-D. C. Golden) Surnsite 
Giove titlist. decisioned Ronald|=**. / 


Mrs. Ellen Knopa, public 
parks champion from the Dis- 
trict of Columbia, nearly 
toppled Mrs. C. M. Richards 
from the tournament Mrs 
Richards, of the Country club 
of Maryland, was four down 
going into the 13th but tied it 
In the l7th and was one-up 
the following hole. 


Other reselts — 


John Bar Cotumbia defeated 
Rand 7 


Ige, 4th Army. Featherweight 
Johnny Gray of the European 
command, former D. C. 
and Washington Golden Glove 
champion, was decisioned by 
Sam Skinner of the Far East 
Command. Clemmie Jones, first 
Army Bantamweight, was out- 


pointed by Paulino Villanueva} 


AAUIT—— 


U—poeyeat 


serio Balanfent. 


A— 


Wy nn Chalks 
U p No. 20 | 


| CLEVELAND, Sept. 25 \w#—A 
three-run homer by Rocky Cola- 
vito in the 10th inning gave 
Cleveland a 41 victory over’! 
the Kansas City Athletics to 
night. ) 
| Early Wynn, Cleveland right-| 
hander, pitched a ‘four-hitter| 
for his 20th victory against nine 
‘losses. 
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Detroit Lions Sell 


36,586 Tickets 


DETROIT, Sept. 25 
(INS) — The Detroit Lions 
announced today they jhave 
sold 36,586 season tickets for 


hnny Antonelli notched his’ 
19th triumph, Willie Mays col-| 
lected four hits including his’ 
36th home run and Red Schoen-| 


“'and Ralph Bogart, 


the coming National Feot- 
ball League season. 

This year’s total gene 
the high mark of 36,434, set 
by the Lions last year. The 
new record is phenomenal 
because the 1955 edition of 
the Lions—three-time West- 
ern Division champions— 
wound up in the cellar with 
a 3-9 record. 

The old record was set by 
the Washington Refiskins in 
1946 when they sold 32,000 
season tickets. 


- 


Somali rent P. 41,THE WASHINGTON POST 
Wed and TIMES HERALD 


FORDS f" _. DODGE Mer $199-95 
| PLY MSs (nn tater r12998 BB cuevs. 5 tx $199.95 


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ednesday, September 26, 1956 
43 


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the plate go through his legs 
for an error, all the way to the | 


| 
Maglie Hurls — 
backstop, and both Gilliam and 


No-Hitter 
Snider scored, which made at) 


sufficed Maglie to lure him 56 

into hitting a soft grounder, Thereafter the Dodgers were 
to Gilliam, and that did it. ‘neig to one hit. 

| Maglie faced only 30 batters. ——— 

Me walked pitcher Jack Meyer) 

in the third and Jones in the! 

‘eighth which was tantamount! 
ito poor control for Sal, who in! 
his previous four starts had 
walked only one batter ) 
| Jt was reversal of Maglie’s 
last contest agafnst Meyer of 
the Phillies, to whom he lost a 


Sullivan Leads 


Qualifiers 


Don Sullivan of Argyle Coun- pered to third when the ball 


Totels 97 16 27 10 try Club posted a 75 yesterday 
= |to take the first day lead in), waik moved up to second. 
—, the qualifying for Manor Coun-| 


Club’s invitation tourna- ‘Smalley was throwing out Fu- 


try 
ment. 


Fifty players, a field which left held upper deck for a 2-run 
include Bobby Brownell homer. 

will con- 
today. 


R-ER—-Riine| Match play begins on Wednes-'< 


will 


clude the qualifying 


—By ‘Antoneli day and runs through Satur- to the plate get away 


day. 


George Thornton, former host inning with a single, was sac-| 
fired a six-over rificed 


club champion, 
76 to be in second place amon 
the early qualifiers. Only fiv 


3-2 decision. 

Jackie Robinson set the 
Brooks’ first run in motion with 
a lead-off double in the second. 
Jockeying off second base as is 
his habit, he drew «a pickoff 
throw from Meyer and scam- 


went into center field. il 
Hodges, who was on bese with 


Robinson scored while Roy 


oes and then Campanella 
ped a fierce liner into tHe 


In the third, the Dodgers got 
two cheap runs on only one hit.) 
They were the gift of catcher) 
tan Lopata who let a throw 


Double 
Perfecto 


Gilliam opened that third 
to secénd, watched 
g Duke Snider draw an — A 


e tional walk, and then saw the 


players broke 80 yesterday and bases filled on an uninten- 


in that group was Voiney G. 
Maryland) 
state amateur champion from 4t that point and hustled off 


Burnett, former 


Brooke Manor, with 77. 


Norman Manders and Ralph Amoros’ weak tap 
the Gibson, a pair of host club play- 
D. E. Drostos of | 


ers, had 77s. 
Sligo Park was 80. 


Ted King’ s 69 


Leads Qualifying 
In Federal Golf | 


tional walk to Robinson. 
Bob Miller replaced Meyer | 


IMPORTED AND HAVANA FILLER 
SATURDAY S45 P.M. 8 «©6WRO-TY CHANNEL 4 


ALL 
TUNE IN “MEET THE CHAMPIONS” WITH JACK LESCOULIE 


the mound to grab Sandy) 


Lopata let Miller's throw to 


TIMES like this 


’ 


Ted King of the Naval Re. 
loffdays before they play St. search Laboratory took a two-| 
stroke lead in the 36-hole Fed- 


leral 


pionship for the’ J. 


Golf Association cham- 
Edgar 


Hoover Trophy yesterday at 


East Potomac Park with 
three-under par 69. 
King, a consistant 
links performer, 
He nosed out L+t. 
Allen, United 
Corp, 
stood up for second place. 


Col. 


: 


public 
was 36—33. - 
A. H 
States Marine 
whose 71 from Monday 


Sixteen players with scores 


Tetale 8362712 of 77 or better qualified for 


today’s final 18 holes of play. 


ja—y fending. Other qualifiers. 


Mrs. Egenroad Wins 


\Jack Rountree won the cham-| © ~ 94) 
~y Sepee for Klippetein pionship last year but is not de- ; * a % 


Defending titlist Mrs. Charles 
‘Egenroad won medalist honors 
aw in the Washington 

f and Country Club's wom- 


First round pairings: 


Mre reed. #82, 
a a Mre. L. 
Ye He seers 

we "Gaavert. as 
aq Si: 

Mre. F. &. sieth. 


~, 
rs 


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6. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . : : 
44 Bel Air’s ; 


W ednesday, September 26, 1956 eee 


ines i Pte — Mcting Here a aes limes -- Sa Ne bs ry | 


Havas and People OpensToday 


By Walicr Haighit——______ 


PR on yh Or ne of the gamest boys who ever BEL AIR, Md., Sept. 25—Bel 
ion onan? over a thoroughbred, is back in the saddle | Air opens its annual 12-day 
aain—and that, friends, is just about the best news we've meeting here tomorfow and a 
heard in a long time crowd of 5000 ‘is expected. 

Ww Er gland, where he » w The $1500 Inaugural Purse. 
saNonal career, this being contested over the mile 
ckey returned .to the " | course, is the top race. 

a io oe on Monday's Suffolk It has drawn such steady- 
ieee Fen -- ae | going perfermers as Arson. 
a : our with 1 . rmreournt Olympic - View. Easy Mae and. 
1 a om w hv } | ae fellow and Cherry Branch. M Tyson Gil- 
: who oliowed him can pin’s Arson probably will be 
ten you pe " mt be hong oul of tne : : posttime favorite He won by 
wWiiners circie three lengths in his last start 
Big, strong heart that he must have, at Cumberland | 


15 J wonder To: an make the j 7 o meeneeny voters Se = P 
. © sixth race, a five-furlong | fe noi mat Snawoey “ano Ra AMO pave Big — Sore KB 
A year ago this month, Tony fig- . allowance test fo roy 

ured in a Belmont Park spill suffer- Gala Dice. canaé be Adibin 4ITING, BY Al yp on——Ke BRITAINS COACH 

ing head injuries and the verdict Godfrey's Beacon Hill Farm, 
was “his career has ended.” will be gunning for his fifth 
But Tony bounced back at Hialeah Haight consecutive triumph and Arch HAWTHORNE —— 
Just after the new year and gradually Rival, owned by Pete. ro acin e 2C ions a f antic if re os 07’ Sasa 
hit a stride that carried h to the top in Maryland. But (is expected to live up f Vv ie Rane 4 


at Laurel, DeSpirito again was to meet misfortune name and be the arch AAg 
His mount fell. and } re Tony could gain his feet an- PADDOCK RAILBIRD OLD BONES CLOCKERS ar CONSEN 
- sus 


— 


—- 


wee me 
—— oo eee, -2 
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other horse struck him. He was hospital —— | « oe 
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» again * * —vw — - : dr Pauchelevent ‘Bare — 

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| . d ec Ga ized in ATLANTIC CITY. Sept. 25 poate panes Cu Hoptoitboy poute Chance rieneir ere Cut 
his Belmont spill and was Wil Jumping Rock Hoptoitboy Ay ~ 
blamed for the severe back CONSENSUS illie Hartack rode three win- r ' F | a oy. Jumping Brook 
re ners here today and picked up 7 ; yn las went ieseenr evens : 
Tadcy A Dy rust ugbox H nae Jerilynn 3—§ $3000 
ork Trost Brady A Twinkle Star 


AT ATLANTIC crrr ground in his personal duel + -°- "2 =< mee. 
‘ ’ 7 Cpalare Ovrecee alarch = Osiarch ee eee 


acne %. Costnus 11, Peech- With Willie Shoemaker for na. Lerehat = pur Er ’ Larchal! Dereen's Play Geesee 
\—Pempesity 25, Suppressor 5. Land. UONAl riding honors tes ries? all . PeX | Geeste Sey jeep and Wal faschal 
Hartack was aboard Sport of emai jee past eher oh RINGMAKER Wild Ride 
Kings, Bernice W and Letdown Sel r id Rid 4 tine Boo lig Ride Mighty Modest 
\—Brady it. tInewept 7. Beste © , : = — nemeker —— Mighty Modest But Pirest 
=. Shoemaker'’s lone victory was fou COLONEL JAY iv's Sound COLONEL JAY =| COLONEL Ja¥ clenei Jer 0=——(<tsé‘(iédtSC OE. TAT 
: : ’ seat one) ; ‘ : . 
canes and Wall St, Lerehell ® on Mrs. Teeny. Both riders had ickle , Wencrous Hour \egean Bea Armed Truce Wondrous flees Sickie’ found’ yond _ 
- i——Kingmaker 17 Rut Fires 1. SIX mounts The seore now North Passace ‘ancot Gencere -_ ted Aegean Gea ils 
eeeers Ree © ic Concord rth ¥ : North Paseace 
. Te . stands Shoemaker 288, Ha ser Jet ff yy * Ps ose N - North Paseege 
Henri a se ' Sickie’s Seund 13 282 Hartack Bur fet, TI Pare Tong ut eet U ® Roo’ « Chance Deb North Passage AR 
kidney re. i bance Tet 27 Seals Beets ® 


Nerth Passage | 
2 Ga SUFFOLK RESULTS : ° . HAWTHORNE RESULTS 


‘mm Lil be , 
—Tied Flesh 1. Hypetrill 14. King lu furtes }—~] mile: $2000 3/5 
J es @ventere if ldbor'ehli 3.60 1 
al. * (‘Neeareth) .. it8 ne Doe 


bar , Peise : 
——fiyper Ber 14. Agora 9 Rhrwich 6 Eberi®eecen (Van @ ’ * (Naeare 

Kind Reception « e a 

, eeseop, 


\s this s typed Nickle 

| i— Nhe Pume it. Cool 10 Win the ; 

Tony DeSpirito is in Suf. F Sing and : ne a he POST TIME 2 P. M. > o ) ay. Moon ste 
onny Mowlse 8. ci Henred. OF We Uc Bee. far RACE—Purse, 63000; 4-year-oclds and up; claiming: > bes Ls me - | “oder ist Cals year 


folk Downs jockeys room ’ miles (16) 
seen aates ‘ii : | ’ , - f : . . 
donni: silks » ride in the | Rieck Whie it. Cleve’s RN pepcenes: | $2000. = ye © Smith) Needs only rid 13 
: 


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eneatGecmane 
~~ 


“a 
e*Puiton ret 106 
: g° 2 9 rin entry 


ee) 1.60 b.98 Bit: unpine Wot 


or 
—— 


second race—and on a horse STARCH w AL 7 Wer Phar 15. — Heart DeSpirite, 

. . ' ame) 
named Game Heart. (Game Otymote View 14 Brown Bantam, Cash’ Me ‘fn. 
Heart finished second.) = & > _ See ee 
> oe 8 oe DAILY DOUBLE PAID #8400 


R en : —— 3-4 furlongs $2800: 1:16% 
AT H AVI re DE GRACE AT BELMONT Pal jee andere) eee $90.06 13.00 6.80 
t (ratio io ~Pynetusiity it. Take WNete 6. fiat ‘Bobenk 6.20 4.60 
iia : OORNn : 


Pre t Pew 5 s , 
‘ . Bandia 1%. Money ae 7. Toettols. My Lady Fair 
Dandy File ire and ice 


me Tf 
—— (Marteck) Right there | 


-- 


19 

17 
ritene Bob (Gi qeoener' Flashes speed 11 

OcK Biecen ‘on h Pigures very ‘close 113 

ha " 2 rc t be overioeoned i117 

Second recent stars i) 


we 


oe 


(ne bor rat 
t Pellow (no bor)” re ar 


rirTn sanyo $3500; 4-rear-clds ond ap) DAILY DOUBLE PAM 699.86. | Boos ‘not... 
(Culmene) Should handle these tas eee 
f 
= =a. zis Be a 


Ttimerant 


oe 
ot oe oe ep eee 
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Oreatest 


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et 
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rr 
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epee 
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5 tl ee - 
OOFOOSC®F OSB? Bee 
' teeters : 


—Pelories 16 Prince 
Celeetiah 16 


eo ee meee 
ees _-+ 
Vinrwov 


Fiame . Get Lest i, $2800 Tl 
ag 


i oe , Show m 1d } 
“ see + (Decker ‘ ‘ ] . Pay, sate ler) 
Crown an anne i Man Up Stairs 1! ae ihe ouc OND RACE—Puree, &! : 4-yvear-elds and up: ; Bor no bey) 

: or HONOR 35. Grar a = Bect. Molile Z. W! 10 =: < yy, Te 2 Bully § ne bor) 
Be lleek x? 


ae co 
gnty ie 
. ‘ie = Re : 
0% ER BG 


- 
+o 
— 


OO tent ey eee 
oa 


te et oe OD 
Ww Dts OPOrvre 


“year-olds up: clme 
: 40 as 8 More 


wo 
ee pees Harp if 
rrianme ( ne) ° Room i111 
Serciai Bar wi eo anregth Miss 
tn gasket “Prince. Gisas. 4. Anxis| 1% “3 pounds ~aitowance claimed. 
a% terienen; 0350071,]0- BELMONT ENTRIES 

Der aker Rey 5.00 3.66 2.40'-,° . 84600 se > a 
Sliver" Reb * é. pin 112 ore Mag 

Uncle Sugar Front Pe -- 338 Timely 


» 
— et 
eo 


ig bs) nrst Mi ; | ; : ,. Neereage + e £ ‘ 
air Yu ‘ ~— Pri | ’ 25 BRolette . * . ~ : ae 
aire wer t down to ane iv miles; $2600; 1.54% 
rhe Calumet star had been _ 1—Mid-Afierncon 19, Bless Bull 16, Deluxe (Landers) .. 1.58 340 2.09 
beaten only once before and *Ptt,t itt Belden” — ‘Ee a9 ois 
, . ‘ a = « i—bartie’s Jer 19 Meteeucest 14, a eo at Pie. Keren Girt 
it was taken for "a d he Medel Jeep 4 Trees Star. * 
wasn t extended on that occ: AT SUPFFOLA . rely furlong a ee 
510n,. dec *> he wa eOre 1—Pleet Chief 15. Legal 16. Little Care . ‘260 on 
~~. is . ' ; Cynthia Tiger Dens ¢ Pete mas) 6.6 ee 
to his stablen . i, =k gressable 19. Mr, Melpet 1%. Rar Deeter on 10.40 
™ the Washi ine Raby 8 Strons near ad End. Cote DOr 
, Wasnt : —ihiewreck 7 Geerse Encel &. Rerin: o howered 
uturity Gettaberood 8 —id& mile : 
i—impreva 15. Joe's Jeon If. Smere in Par fy miles: 63200; t : 


ae 
oeted 
rr 


Bw -“ep---- 


RBOBl @Borwwn~ 


os 


oTaTS nace —Paree, $4000; 5- "vege. Pa 


CoO 7 SBT ew 


oe eer PR Pe 


ulmet\s e 
, p clpoemeater' Tremin uy 
feeper’s Boy ¢ ulmone) Chance off best races 
lee ‘Root Past) stops badiy Srablen, s. Ine 


SEVENTH RACE—Purse, $3500; 3-year-0lé . eo 
“Won '‘s mites | 7) s and . riengs 
n~y 


Cele 


acdys Pat 
nwar 


~ tamed 
ow SAT" wOU ve? 


i 
a 
Oe ee Ot ot te et ee 


o° 


ame 


pm led de deo ae ae ae 


- #20 
we oa---e- 


eee 
esesecr 
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seo 
oo“ 


. : eon Batchelier) : rous (Boulmetis) Hard to beat 
The Graw Ber 6 rtin Always right there 
. . ale 4 ™ ae Smile (Lefebrre) . 5 . ‘ n ‘Hartack’ Wil be t there 
Chesapeake Trial, a 6-furlong |, °—%* 2% '% Guedritie ® Admire! Netersl & Seay ened | Longshot Daily Double | 6 Coloney_ Jay (Martack) Good } "dancoress 
the mu T° Zushevegchouhe 18. Madcap Mist ~, —— *, er eel Mise. BRASS RING and ASTUTE , Ar 1 no ber) Du 
vege Bay nab > Mold O Athens & _ - ' ; 

the East for LIM 25. Red Bed Rebin 15. Dr —_ nF ‘ihe THIRD aot wares, 55500; t-sear-elds: claiming; 6 23 Cute (Green) _ Past; may stop. 
Nation, who had won four ‘Money %%, Eamobe & Pine Echo | se ty Sue Ghose 


straignt at Hialeah. ine! ng le 7 Bia « Biermen) , 
~ Prmanraggneny Yay uding Rank Coal 14. Querter-Master 10 Boboli, bBomb Cry and bFire | } Boptoitbor (Regaibuto) goenes, Dep | fepments 
two Nandicaps and the Fla- Pyrensranse 9 t (ne boy 


b@chwarts entry j ‘Shoemaker ) 

mingo Stakes : , ie & 76 ards - $2500; bor? . 
Eddie Arcaro was aboard BELMONT RESULTS | 
re i 


i* , . . OO; 1:12" 
and, despite the abbreviated Cudat ( Weod house } , A ponaug joice. Miss BS 3e overies mee 
distance and the off track. £» ise? . ‘0 arty Special and Celone: Sun . Priedmant®Jumping Brook entry ; Best Bet—BUT FIRST (6th Race) 
the crowd made Citation a al! E one 
l-to-3 shot ~ 4 ones ak ah Adormiders | CUMBERLAND RESULTS , 
But a rather obscure colt aHirsen- Hanes. enury — , YY ) SUFFOLK DOWNS ENTRIES 
_¢ ow ome . . ; 4 furlones A. a “§ .) . 
named Saggy went away for- Reameatele Ares aoe 4.40 ' ‘ See . ail te ee saat i¢|palr stort ‘44 relds: cla 
wardly, soon took over the Gay Beaper ised 8.69 233 . a 8a Soe n SQuadrite ~ 
lead and Citation. off slowly as Reaks a! e ore — Buckie 19 Seu Rose ne em 
. ro ea Yankee u . . 
and forced wide entering the Sinus Suey Darling. Willow : (Madeap ie 3 
stretch, closed full of run, | ¥= app entry SS Bs, 
but finished second DAILY DOUBLE PA & 4-year-olds; clme {Bo d 
_ }—About 2 miles; $4500: 3 45%s Pick © Choose ul athys Bo ie ~ 
: Glencannen (Hee 9.70 5.90 ; 16 lus Encore 
A r A TLANTIC CITY on ‘MecDenald) 8.20 : er DAILY DOUBLE FAD i ieee Ns 


; Murphy 
in a oi Uuriong cash Areas. His Boots Basicor fe ney fatraee $1000; LB fae 220 
60 


| 
: 


eae. Den’ 
and alice Tea . Widener entry 


BEOBeoeove 
’ , 
Ot Oot ot et OD 


* 


efrart needed 115 
72 . 


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6 
Teenecker Medico. guroler. Pine Top ons 


— 


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“year-olds: claiming 
y Star 


eh eh el 
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| 3-yeer-olds: haendice 
t of Honor i Lead — ae 
: ntasy tH Gray Phantem 49 


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year-o0.cs vo 
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ees 
en 


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a 120 ee 
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(em 4 furlongs; $2370 1 09% ing” 
‘ Table Fer Tee (Ath'n) 23.50 9.70 5.50 S ow eague) 
afte! gt pell (Andersen) 6.68 3.50 Kimpton on pel ) Bright Secret, 
nrave (Sehwtrer) 5.68 Bong Rival, Me 
aven Petit Wave Miss Zee. Inaquirisive 


~ 
te Swe Wi oe 
~@ ‘_-_ 
ae 
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ee 
eet ee ee ee OF pee eee 
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toe eh 
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wWwWwOnre 


su furienes frown : { 
vo © View . 


tride Nea ral Lédkuc! afome Ture . ooh) 
yt = fines C i : Royale. bThrill n 
ed through the , 
HUT Was sSeCcol dj to the 


ato Ser 1080 
ert Chic 


-year-olds lais Pyongyang 


*Arietod 
Bank Coa! 


; " ii: a " 
prs mar seeebel Overovriced _ 
ig Trick oe *Ruaty 


~~ eee eee ee he 


) ™ 
¢ Triple -Crewa le 
iss Nese ; tdward | First —< |) pceteemeeeaes ; veer wiapds os om 


Argumentat: ve 


» “em 6 furlongs 4500: 1:1) 
cine | b 320 5—6% furlongs p Seba 
,- Sags [el-0 Mine wovenses) . 3 ‘4 ie hae sien Tie ws Clark 22 26 . . 
, 7 a0 Interrupted ‘ cbrevers ra)... 6.40 on Mrs Pritaie 


yeas roids.” + foie 


~Onm 


Me 14s 
soe. %DOQOAW- 


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St tt tt ey 


eo 3218 2Wwe 


Se 
oo e+ eee 


Charis vor 


F a ot arf af reuDd - ri 


7 tan Biee ancer | 3 
1s10n an Py Prevty > va se Run, Sought. Ripover, Chaikee, J 
~_ —— 


ru Test e Minor *'*"} oft: 
: ave &' Be 7? 8 
’ 5 wl " . : > Biack Ma ) 
wn, YO rign 6é—6 furlongs: $4 _ 
: miles 1100: 
° pace S - rah ‘) i se 138 sna Pisce” Pigalle (xe rete) Be oe a.20 3.00. 
P l | » ad — — ‘Valenaucta ) ne Susher oO icine Aleng (anyvder —_ vee 
: . et 7 nsou lan’ : . 
“K "i ofen't . . ~| Front Offe Crank hands Chicle 
adadaoc kk I ic kes Four ons Peacy. Precious Lady end Beau — em. Sots 
Paddock, T Wash 0 rs . "|. Sit Ons longs $1300; 1:23. 
he ington tee miles: #5500; 4 Rao 4 aie 000 goood” (Barden) i é ‘ se 3.40 
4.16 34.18 tpourrt “ ¢ 7 
MeGe 


Post and Times-Herald se- (MeCreary) 
lector, picked four winhers " é. “ 

; - f 9 . or —_- = -_—-—- ae vee ew — — mT , y 
at Atlantic City yesterday. aoe © ’ Torch, Man © Thame. - | Hy | —— ' 
His choices were salagor " " miles: s1200°— ay ETL : ttm 

. " >» mile a3500 2:00 
. ee ree (Frane'tl) fee 
$3.60: Mrs. Teeny. $8.80: Sea “hes . vs : i3 is ma \Gerst) vs 
, a) 
Ring, $8.60 and Letdown, oS Fottch. Gabsoe Port windsor. at 
—- Iron Guy one pnw neskil 


Racing C harts at Atlantic City 


. r r- 

WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK FAST | ids a an ¢, wr flies and ene-ctpteente ee oes Ori | 

Corright. 1966. by Trian ) : n at good Slee ‘came inner, | 

FIRST ,BACE—Six fur . r 3 [- ia! | Wat son oe Witte ots | br. f ir Aes ty Dorothy Pomp by | 
$3160 tf Pompey. Trained by ow me 1:46%. 

M Jockey wee 


ea sn 


=o 


S s2eeesesssse 


oe .3- 
~ 


a “4 
PHA OFXwe 


‘Shoemaker i} 
Mi ss Drop, Ik (Cc : 
Be Wil 
c 1ott od Cream . 
BERNICE W.. $1 LS RUTH HANSON, 
$4.60, DANCE 
0 FIGHTING » ae RACE —8ix furlongs vee 2-year-olds: aflowances 
SME ' { ; 7 000 Ott ps ¢ 438° Bta ; 
. ‘ —" al inner ictory Stabie s ¢€ 
BR phe . = a > yee Lu liven by Stimulus. Trained by A Swente. 


ar zooc 
: s «cl pects? ve 


A, 
- 
~ 
V @-rmO Oe 


ee ae 
_- 
se horw 
- 
i 00 
ri 


adnDead heat for ola 

SONNY DAN. $18 230 “$s 69 by 20: DANCING FEET. $2.80. 
20: IRISH WHISTLER $2.4 $2.60 

Sonny Den wes occasionally sanaied write racine prom- 
: Di hard drive with 


SA 
PPB '? 
thy ‘when punishe 


peckstretch, ~ o 7" 
but ci nth wo a > . on the wR » “he 
Double (8) Sport of Kings S 1 BH) va) sixteenths and fimished fastest of al te deadheat tor IEN'| ‘OM 
' < oo piace 


S 
l ; alager as VENTH RAC 4 &: © fur) ones 0. Off Ay tt oi. ses; 


THIRD RACE er rion hut o ee Won ~ ~My me. Winn M porter 
ose & 100 Off « 4 ci reult. ‘by Bold Veature 
° . A > , e _ . ~ 1S 7 * ; ; ° | +, a 
Rei y ” waaiees , , a Joc ; . . Pio 
Hi , ‘ : ' y 2: 
~~ re tt) Ber) 3 $ | 5 i810 Lad ’ >ylmon : 3715 
, wen tae > ae ; +40 phonis ‘Decker’ fh 
> Z “ey > lee ; J : ’ 3 mm as ; : 5 5° 
; ; = yi = Agi : 6.00 Hill Pr Cox 7 6° 
; > , . ' " " . " . ' 44 448. ' ti 7 ’ 7 
Weber | pa ce ARINC sa.80 
print Seon 


S820. $3.40 $3.00; ‘SOUNDPROOPF, | 


a 43.40 ‘ : : 
Lest, was under olinnele u ° cad . 
3 : 4 ont Fat. 
r 
xk alia! breathe “the 
could 8 ain ’ 


BEAR MARKET. Lady Goshen raced in the clear and was gaining in he 
es 


EIGHTH RACE—One and one-eighth ve. yf 
gids and up. claiming. ‘Purse $3300." Oct ot § lat the end of a busy day when you've shed cares and worries and relax... you're at 


or Aes p plese ‘Teinenow by Monee. Se. 
riswelg. 3 is Co luxurious ease. That's the time for Bourbon “luxury bon rich i 
a We ‘ . a ur de Luxe «+8 lux ” bour in 
flavor, rich in satisfaction, in tune with your mood. Yes, relax deJuxe.. 


(Hartecs | 
enjoy Bourbon de Luxe. 


KENTUCKY'S BEST—YET CPSTS NO MORE! 


<>? a ome 
oo 
uv 
~v 
oo 
7. > 
oS « = 
7 
*, o a 
- -_*» 


‘% one | 


8° 

$ 33 

; ra 2540 THE BOURBON DE LUXE COMPANY. DIVISION OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS ProoucTs CORPORATION, LOUISVILLE, Ki 
SPIRITS 


if 
i 
i 


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os 90 
79 
46 
10 
20 
358 
83 


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Shining On it seone 


; : 2 v 14.50 
ENY. 8660 $446 8 40. rey as 90 | ee ee RY 63.60, a ormson “s. @ 06.20. KENTUCKY BLENDED BOURBON WHISKEY 06 PROOF —CONTAINS 1% GRAIN NEUTRAL 


#4 OO 


. ‘ , be oe 


THE OLD PROS are filte> 


ing back from their summe 
holidays, tanned, rested, 
presumably all stocked with 
goodiesto 

keep wus en 

tertained un- 

til next 

spring. How. 

ever, ‘ 

only 


little disap- 
pointing. ~ 
Perry Como 
is relaxed. 
Sid Caesar 
is, a8 usual, frantic. But 
there has been a _ slight 
diminution of the charm of 
the first and the humor of 
the second 

Or just possibly we're all 
on to them a little too much. 
Personality is a big thing on 


Crosby 


television but it doesn't wear | 


indefinitely. Sid Caesar in- 
troduced his new wife, Janet 
Biair, in one of his com- 
muter sketches in which she 
protests with a kind of fero- 
cious feminine swectness 
against being a golf widow 
Like all of Caesar's material 
it was a sound idea of solid 
identifiable humor and it 
had its moments. But it 
didnt come off as well as 
some of the Caesar things 
normally do 

In his second time around 
the commuters got into a 
hassie about loaning their 
car ta a neighbor who bor- 
ows everything but Caesar's 
back teeth. It was a great 
idea; it just wasn't terribly 
funny 


IT IS THE misfortune of 
all of Caesars wives to 
be compared to their dis- 
tinguished pred e cessors— 
Imogene Coca and Nanette 
Fabray. This is a little un- 
fair since they're all com- 
pletely different types. Janet 
Blair a very pretty and 
very gifted girl who can sing 
and dance and whose comedy 
style is considerably less 
manic than 


1s 


ana | 
Caesar 
| dies of movies and here, I 


| a tittle 


| Rainier who were not 
| just embarrassing and, 


| less my ears were playing me 
| tricks, 


the people who | 


Radio and Television——— 


Nice to Have tlie Pros 
Back On-Camera—But 


By Jobm Urosby 


pre-eted wen. <5e'll be all 


ns 

In ate first two 
continued his 
think, 


his preoccupation is 


In the first place I don't 


lives quite so fully as they 


| once did 


For another, I feel that 
Caesar's parodies are getting 
too long a ‘elabo- 
rate. A parody on “The King 
And I,” which had some very 
funny moments, also had 
some long stretches 
seemed almost like a straight 
rehash of the movie rather 
than a caricature of it 

And, having made all these 
carping complaints, I still 
think Caesar is one of the 
really first-rate talents 


ee 
eee 


shows, | 
paro- | 
| getting a little too special | 


| think movies enter into our | 


| Pick 


Today’s TV Preview Highlights 


3 p. m—WRC.-TV. Matinee , 


Theater (COLOR): “Alumni 
Reunion” stars Constance 
Ford and Don Keefer. 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Top of 
the Form” stars Ronald 
Shiner. A horse racing tout 
eludes police by joining the 
faculty of an exclusive boys’ 
school. 

4:30 p. m—WTTG. The 
Early Show: Anna Neagle 


and Rex Harrison sostar in | 


in London.” An 


sergeant 


“A Yank 
American 


the love of a British beauty 
7:30 «6p. Com. — WTOP-TY. 
the Winner: 


| Larson, Under Secretary of 


that | . 
| Disneyland: 


around. His aims are always | 


high-minded: the humor has 
the ring of truth which is 
the best kind of humor; and 
his techniques are strictly 
his own. It’s just possible 


that his audience—or at least | 


this part of it—has got too 
hep to his tricks to laugh as 
heartily as it once did 


COMO IS one of my fa 
vorite singers, a technician of 
great restraint and subtiety 
and his hour still contains 
some mighty pleasant mo- 
ments of popular song. He 
and his producers have 
enough sense to pick out 
really fine songs from the 
past and present without en- 
tirely losing sight of the 
momentary idiocies such as 


rock ‘n’ roll. 


However, there is a ten- 
dency on the part of his 
writers to get him mixed up 
in horseplay that gets un- 
bearably arch. On his first 
show there were introduced 
a Grace Kelly and a Mr. 
the 
publicized ones. This bit was 
un- 


detected 
in the 


I though I 
a similar reaction 


studio audience. 
Coprrigeh ‘954. New Yor 
eraid Tr ibune. inc 


Labor, 
cochairman of 
and editor of the Louisville 
CourierJournal, debate 

7:30 m. — WMAL-TV. 


Nature's Mysteries” is 
behindthe-scenes story of 
how Walt Disney's naturalist- 
photographers take their 
probing cameras into the 
lower levels of animal ex- 
istence. 

8 p. m—WTTG. Warner 
Bros. Premiere: “Too Young 
to Know” stars Joan Léslie 
and Robert Horton. Story of 
a young and lovely romance 

& p. m—WTOP.TY. Arthur 
Godfrey Show (COLOR): Ar- 
thur and his troupe begin a 
new season 

&:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Fa. 
ther Knows Best: Jim and 
Margaret Anderson learn an 
important lesson when “Bet- 
ty Goes to College.” 

8:30 op. om. — WMAL-TV. 
Amazing Dunninger: Actress 
Ann Sheridan is guest 

* p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Millionaire: A devoted wife 


Arthur | 


and Barry Bingham, | 
Volunteers | 
for Stevenson and Kefauver | 


“Searching for | 
the | 


| cowboy 
and a | 
| British major compete for | 


reaps disappointment when 
she dedicates a million dol- 
lars toward furthering the 


'‘eareer of her artist husband. 


9 p. m—WRC-TV. Kraft 


| TV Theater :Menasha Skul- 


nik plays the serious role of 
a businessman whose immi- 
nent failure drives him to 
committing a crime in “The 
Plunge.” 

9 p.m.—WMAL.TV. Screen 
Directors Playhouse: “Part- 
ners” stars world’s champion 
Casey Tibbs and 
Brandon de Wilde 

9:30 m—WTTG. 
Orleans Police Department: 
Police attempt to track down 


a trio of bandits who have | 


been terrorizing loan com- 


panies by a series of rob | 


beries. 

9:30 p. m.—WTOP.-TYV. I've 
Got a Secret: Guest panelist 
is ,.Marian Ann McKnight, 
Miss America of 1957. James 
Mason is Celebrity Guest. 

9:30 m. — WMAL.TV. 
Eddy Arnold Show: Julie 
Gilmer. a vocalist who ac- 
companies herself on a mini- 
ature harp, is guest 

55 pm. — WTOP-TYV. 
Democratic National Com- 
mittee: Political sketch. 

10 p. m—WMAL-TV. Box- 
ings Tommy (Hurricane) 
Jackson vs. Bob Baker, 
rounds, heavyweights 


10 p. m—WTOP-TYV. U.S. | 
Newman | 
star | 


Steel Hour: Paul 
and Georgiann Johnson 
in a moving baseball story. 

1845 p. m. — WMAL-TY. 
Baseball Hall of Fame: 
Brooklyn's Roy Campanella 

11:15 p. m. — WTOP-TY. 
The Late Show Rossano 
Brazzi and Claudine Dupuis 
star in “Fighting Men.” A 
man risks his life to end a 
feud 


New | 


| Crosby: 
Bing sing “Bid D.” Bing solos | 


| On 


10 | 


FM Stations 


at at tay 4.5 me)>—5:908 «. @& © S)\Wwee-rm (101.1 me.b—7? a. @ 
’ 


wioP-rm (94.3 mn.)—8:99 «. @ 0S Siena, ru CORB me )—6:98 «. me te 


dnight 
“ : OO> mes om te eo agi 
wht?-r 97.7 - —* « mm te 16 nad ays PM «(105.1 me.)-—8:30 «. @ 


m 
| whi. Pee ‘oA.7 me.)—T «o. @. te meld- wtsTt FM (106.4 me.)—7:30 «. m. te 9 


nicht ~ 
WFAN (100.5 me.)—5 o. mm te 6 o. m. WMAL- 7S = & 
WRNC (95.5 me.)—<6 6. m. te midnight 1*5 « 
THER STANDARD STATIONS 
Wome—s0 ke 


te ft 
1107.3 me.b il «o 


i mm te midnight Wook—1860 ke.—‘5 o. @& 
WEAM—1990 ke.—<6 «. m. te I 


PGC—1580 ke —Daylieht Onty.* 
wrax— WINX—1600 be —<6 «. m@. te mids 
*putheorized te operate sunenp te sundown. 
Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


On Radio 


10 a. m.—WRC. Bandstand: 
Dick Haymes, a singer, shares 
the spotlight with Sammy 
Kaye and Art Mooney and 
their orchestras. 

1:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Boston. 

2:05 p. m.—WGMS - FM. 


| Symphonic Matinee: Vaughan 
| Williams, 


Violin Concerto in 
D minor; Reger, Ballet Suite; 
Mendelssohn, Spring Song. 
7 p. m—WWDC. Club 1260: 
Original tape recordings of 
Artie Shaw selections from 
the 1940s are featured by 


| Jack Rowzie. 


715 p. m—WWDC. Tris 
Coffin: Robert Loftus, direc 
tor of the National Associa- 
tion of Home Builders, de- 
scribes his summer trip to 
Russia. 

7:30 p. m—WTOP. Bing | 
Son Lindsay and 


“Alabamy Bound,” “T 
Can't Get Started With You.” 


| and “More Than You Know.” 


& p. m—WGMS. Gang Bus- 
ters: True crime story of a 
killer who hid out in swamps 
and bayous. 

& p. m—WTOP. Robert Q. 
Lewis Show: Herb Shriner 


| presents a comedy skit. Lewis 


introduces Betty Garten, 
queen of the Madison Square 


| Garder Rodeo. 


8:30 p. m—WTOP. Pick the 
Winner: Arthur Larson, Un- 
der Secretary of Laber, and 
Barry Bingham, cochairman 
of the Volunteers for Steven- 
son-Kefauver and editor of 


| the Louisville CourierJour- 


nal, debate. The topic is “Why 
Do You Think Your Party 
Will Get the Independent 
Vote?’ 

9 p. m—WRC. X Minus 
One: “The Mapmakers,” story 
of a space ship which loses 
control in a “super speed.” 

9 p. m.—WGMS. Press Con- 
ference: Guest is Ezra Taft 
Benson, Secretary of Agri- 


| culture. 


9:30 p. m—WRC. Morgan 


Beatty's 10th Anniversary Sa- 


lute: Recordings of top sto- 
ries in a decade of newscast- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 26, 1956 45 


Walter Winchell 


».«- OF NEW YORK 
Your Broadway and Mine 


Rialto Rembrandts: In Row 


(Gage; Joe DiMaggio, Emanuel! 


iLisa Kirk (plus mater) and scads of Big 


Brando strolling by his Lone-* 
some (along West 57th) plus al 
wistful look. (Marloncholy 
Baby) - « « Ex-film star (and 
i'U. S. Marine Corps officer) 
Ben Finney (a dude) near The 
‘Madison urging Gentleman 
‘Geo. Solotaire for the name 
of his tailor .. . Frederic 
i\March (the Dodgers’ rooter) 
riveted to a Dinty Moore's 
jteevee set when those horrid 
Pittsburgh Pirates beat them 
‘twice . . Tony Bennett (on the 
Herald Trib tv guide cover) 
looking more like Jackie Glea- 
son. 
| Sallies In Our Alley: At): 
‘Goldie’s two East Side snobs 
were gabbing. One said: “Do 
you ever go over to the West 
Side of Town?” “Only...” was 
the yawn-patted reply, 
we go to Europe” . Ingrate 
‘Guy who's only half as glad to 
get rid of you as you are to get 
r. of hi 

Midtown Vignette: It hap 
pened at the Copa at Joe E's 
2:30 show yesteryawning . 
Two well-mannered chaps took 
the daughter of a nice Coast 
family to the show. As Joe E 
convulsed the crowd the stupid 
spliMiicated Thing flung a large 
chunk of ice at him... She was 
ejected along with her well be- 
haved escorts, who apologized 
to the management and Joe on 
the way to the exit... She will 


be barred from every good spot - 


in town via the people who 
love Joe, the pixie ... Lewis. 
laughed it off and continued 
keeping the crowd in stitches 
.. Comedian ... Star... Gen- 
tleman. 
__ Memos of a Well-Adjusted 
Egomaniac: Wall Streeters are 
laying 3 to 1 on Ike. The 
Bway Bookies make it 2% : 


“A” for Judy's premiere at the 
Palace Wedzrdee night at 8: Esther Williams and groom Ben 


“when . 


Sacks of NBC-TV. The WWs 


Towners M 


(the prolly spends more money 
than any other agency in tee- 
vee), and several recording and 
network people may make her 
big news soon... Sid Caesar's 
operation is to erase the agony 
He resumes Oct. 6th... The 
marriage of realty heiress 
Helen Leidesdorf Sonnenborn 
and ex-dancer Chas. Banks may) 
be headlined. Unless this in- 
terracial merger can be melted 
peacefully. 

Show Biz Talking Back To 
Agents: “Now about that one-| 
nighter in Bangkok'” .. 
“Who's moneymad? I just want) 


‘a dime for a cuppacawfee!” .. .| 


‘iow come you're getting fat. 
ter and we're getting thinner?’ 

.+ “The Palace! The Palace’! 
Who needs the Palace. I want 
Teevee"’ : “Yes they're 
real and you can't see my legs” 
“I'll bet you even take 10 
per cent of your kids’s allow 
ance” .-. Since when have 
sweaters replaced talent’” .. 

| know you're considerate 
That's why vou have a closet 
full of oars'” “Whaddava 
mean my material is old? oom 
sold it to me” 

The Big Time: Polly Bergen’ s| 
first hit platter: “One Little 
Mistake.” (Unique Label) . . 
Tony and Eddie's mad mimicry’ 
at Bon Soir... Skirl Conway 
on the Caesar Hour... Janet 
Blair's professionalism . 
Little Brenda Lee on ABC's 
Jubilee program Joe Cas- 
tro’s pianotes at Hickory House: 
. Roberta Sherwood's new 
Decea (by Charles Tobias) 
‘Tears Don't Care Who Cries) 
Them.” 


Sunday Paper Price Up | 


PROVIDENCE, R. I., Sept 
25 "—The Providence Journal 
Co. has announced the price of | 


Mileham 
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Sunday. 


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9:30 p. m—WGMS. Family 
Theater: “Deductive Reason- 
ing.” stars Gene Evans, Jeff 
Hunter and Betty Lynn. 


We just found out what the E 
stands for in Joe E. Lewis: En- 
tertainment Morey Am- 
sterdam’s logic: “The only trou- 
ble with being a Good Sport is 
-—You have to Lose to be One” 
.. Philly spent over $25,000 to 
enjoy David Wayne's new play, 
“The Loud Red Patrick” 
Mort Downey's boy Kevin is at 
Parris Island ... Lisa Kirk is 
breaking the Persian Room 
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| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD , ; | ‘Dorothy Kilgallen: p> ..og «geome - ee oe ees ee 


restaurant Fontana 
46 W ednesday, September 24, 1956 . Si | , .|will be the most imaginatively | 
; a costumed tray-toters in town 


= One on the Aisle —_ It’s Borgnine for LaGuardia Role wisn sincere 


Michaelangelo’s designs for the 


| Papal guards, with leather and 
| NEW YORK, Sept. 25—A pop-lier are expected to attend altook Sharman Douglas to the slik jackets topping slim trous- 


. re te - 
T | t KE; ? > ulac crooner has walked out of performance. wo gew he oy pA 4 _ = ers that the lady customers are 
QO Ss OY pic A ‘a. a, pone Fy own —— eT) DAT AND Peter Lawford piane and coming to the United stesnenr mal to copy for 
: 3 a Hollywood have called their baby girl|Ststes with her. But despite the (CURES whe. a ei 
Sydney Maleia. The first name seemingly romantic impulsive- . 


| Pi ——_” | ee oe cn 
> | vetted by is for Peter's father, Sir Sydney |ness, he was out with Peggy! aS CUNEES CFESA, UNS 
On Is is as =. _ ‘J eause to regret Lawford, the second name is Connolly the other night, and 


>. oe Hawaiian... Hy Heller, the sharman’s ardent date was Sam ‘| MO X 
wed Bene popular host at Lindy’s, is en- | VIE 
ee TAR AND PEACE” is, inevitably, vast, sprawling and \ , gone to tering Polyclinic one = ESPANOL 

.\ often superb You will surely want to see the Cap- ° mob for a deci- eon, le Pi nee ha — 1 RT GT ~ ="; 
ficl’« three and a half-hour spectaculal . : , the ' darin” in Edinburgh was called Last D 

This fret screen attempt to transfer Tolstoy's mighty novel : J . Ms ' oa “brutal and obscene” by critics. VICTOR P 
to a ayite different medium hag in it, for instance, the most, | p wAEA ; This was Jimmy Dean's favorite ‘DESPUES 
fascinating, tumultuous views of warfare ever filmed. The) Gi ' , cussing a per- , ballet, one he hoped to have DE LA 

martme hes by Jack Cardiff. literall lit Kilgalien translated into a movie in 
photographic ce partririe nt. headed vy J arai IIterTaly a manent parting rial ch he would ster y : IM ” 
recreates Napoleonic warfare and the historic retreat from | .. Audrey Hepburn's former ‘eo sell TORMENTA 
fis H ~ Fair Lady” albums are selling 
Moscow is a sight vou will never forget. Here you have an’ * ge age ew tan ee for $10 on the London Diack , “COMEDY IN MUSIC” 
armechair view of a-world-shattering event . Pvel : market. 
. velyn Bates, a model... Ern- : 

At the outset, it must be fully recognized that the media of N atasha and A ndrey est Borgnine is the No. 1 choice Gordon White, the RESETS. TONIGHT at 8:30 PM. > ” nth 
words and film are two utterly different things. It would be so of 20th Century-Fox—and not IN CONSTITUTION HALL «RAMON GAY 
easy, as th w Yorker's acid facility has shown, to mock| A¥#¢rey "epburn ts Tolystoy's memorable heroine, Natasha, |, bad one—for the role‘ of BEST REMAINING SEATS 
t) | - , natin re and her private-life husband, Mel Ferrer, is the elusive Fiorella LaGuardia in the flick- SEATS AVAILABLE All Spenish 
he pictures. But film-making merits a less glib attitude , F R T ET DAY! Setenss Grech. 88.08, 04.90. 06.000 Dictegve 

hae , ' Andrey in “War and Peace” at the Capitol. er biography of New York's OR MATINEE TO Balcony $2.40, 87.75, 83.45. 84.20, at 6.20, 8.10, 10.00 

The long novel is as notabie for its aiternate philosophical most peppery little mayor sane Seen Gatien, aemetiin 20, 
chapters as for its range of stories Tolstoy's bitter probing of ‘. NATIONAL 6 Tues! fall Sox Office Ooens 730 PM : 

: 7 = » aN ’ " . 
war, the military and politicians, is couched not in pictorial philosophical prisoner of war\There is the lesson in 19th cen- **N= POWELL'S Trauma Mets, Teds & saturday 2:38 HAYES CONCERT BUREAU os] Circle Theatre 
= . > ar’ a - , 
imagery, but in verbal terms. So, even to the most optimistic who befriends Pierre. And for tury military strategies ex-husband Gary Steffan is Eves. 6.30 > 1168 G Gt. WLW. (Campbell's) 2105 P Ave. MLW. &8. 7.20184 
. pe imanent beneficiary of an Steinway Piane NA. &-7151 ; . . . ° 


viewer, it seems too much to expeet inclusion of those glowing «i cer eye-filling beauty there! To say that “War and Peace’ 
: " : 
essays which give “War and Peace” its intellectual meat is Anita Ekberg as Pierre's will not drain you emotionally “S@ta"ce policy she can't i. * i. 
Producer Dino DeLaurentiis,” —— sold-digging wife mete Cie: Oates ad tnd alibi remed change. Estimated benefits 
ul ra come to about $190,000—which 


Dircetor King Vidor and the WAR AND PEACE” Paeramcent V'Sua!l Highlights aimost a mark of its faithful- :nust make her current husband A RN ch 
eight writers who labored over [***?_?*geucee »» Dine Delsures 


But it is in purely visual mess to the original's tone, for react rather strongly when he 
beauty that this War and Tolrtoy's intricate novel wasn't tninks about It . Al Hibbler’s 
, Comer Ennic Det as 2 |Peace” glows. There are num-constructed primarily for that ir the Lights’ Go Down oe 
enaracters, seeing them ~~ ee BT a thous! berless views of Miss Hepburn’s It would be a splendid thing if Low’ is selling at the rate of EDITH ADAMS PETER PALMER 
sia’ ; mt tf heteeras : : oo “ue Natasha. She literally is Na-the novel itself, from this pic 50,000 a week . rhe mange 
: lasha to her scrawny young ture, could find readers willing ment - My Fair Lady will HOWARD STUBBY CHARLOTTE 
neckline and her scene as ato work their way diligently slert the local police when ST. JOHN KAYE RAE 
timorous, if radiant, wallflower with the brooding Tolstoy. The Grace Kelly and Prince Rain- Bos Office Open 16 A.M. to 8:20 PM. 
is Straight out of Tolstoy to the m should serve as a practical 


quivering of the gloved hands.iprecis for reading the book TEN ) 2 WKS. BEG. MONDAY 
Teere are the ‘penoplies of hch. properiv tackled ree LEARN TO DANCE MAT ow WEDS. & SATS... D098 


so’diers, in the heat of war and be an event of anyw lifetime 
tne {reerve of tMat T 1’ defeat | Or wit ’ all te imperfections 8 one-hour lessons 
> 


: \ a . . 
its Int Roster see Jes There is a superb snow scene this War and Peace is cer B-hr. supervised practice 


: : ; a O- 7 i! ica! Comedy 
the screen play cleariy have Ra Grigune muerse 


chosen to dominate the vivid 


AC aprows 
Mow Comedy 
ihe sero d chal nge of 
: . \ o7-_- 
transference to the screen is : este Les , for the duel between Fonda and tainly a major picture of recent — 
that unlike “Gone With the ion . _ Breet Jicimut Dantine, the Dolokhov. years 
V 


nd.” to which this inevitably y oman ;, ie per here are the elegance of a 
a - 4 - 


ay pris | the in r of aay 
will be compared and, as sili mis court Dall, the intimacy of a oe ; 
movie. to its disadvantage _ 4 fateful opera box, the excitment Rail Takeover Planned FPOXTROT— WALTZ COLUMBIA | 
‘ hone : ; } hold when a voung , : : MBA ~~. 
War and Peace” has no real f a house JAKARTA. Indonesia. Sent Rv ®eceeacee*” JAMES MASON 
scion goes off to war. There is ? sam ra 6 Rigger 


hero and a less broadly painted wou w : 25 (hI ndonesi nnounce o. parear 
heroine. These facts inevitably | re watching @ school play the supreme Oriental contempt dey junced t WEEKLY SOCIALS SA 8 ee CARA RUSH 


day it ll nationalize its only —— aT 

in Iowa. It is something of an ‘ > on ay “ al oa wee 5 

lead to either too much Over). ewment th ‘ ~ Anal — 7° poem mee he a +o remaining foreign-owned rail- ARTINI § CONSUELD ae o~ NEVA PATTERSON J” than Btye 
simplification, ‘or too tentative \ at i tne Boal ieon is astounded to tind the , It MN! ~ | 


. ; ay. It is U Jutch-owned B 
ho : alte fae . ne wad the Dt DANCE STUDIOS 
brush strokes. The DeLauren-iis . ur, Fonda's craft gets to the great city deserted. There ars 


. : line, which has about =e S| . OPS een 
production manages to fall. rt of the matter. That he these hard. bitter moments of 2 siles in East Sumatra. No HO. 2-2277 s S N ' 
scmnanere in batweet Joes it at all is a tour-de-force, command when the realist dat e was set. 1747 CONN. AVE. A.W. eat a e ow: 
out one is too long discontent general decides to sacrifice a 
Audrey Hepburn Scores with this casting against char- city rather than his army. There oan : PET : abe 
, acter is the visual contrast between 
For, and forgetting the novel nore is virtue in the lesser a happy. well-heeled home and 
for a moment, here - the play casting for, however simplified. what happens to it in war 
of war on individual lives_dat- tie characters are recogniz. 
asha, superbly acted by Audrey abie and in some cases splendid. | FIRST TIME EVER SHOWN 
Hepburn, does grow before our Among these put Herbert Lom's | 
eves as events force her to take chilling Napoleon. Oscar Hom. 
her own life more seriously. olka’s sharp portrait of Genera! 
There is wiry vigor in the story Kutuzov and John Mills’ curl 
of Andrey, the cool patrician ous!y Cockneyed Platon, the 
who thinks he has mastered 


his fate. Mel Ferrer plays him TYRONE POWER 


convincingls 
The most grievous fault—and KIM NOVAK 


@ serious one—lies in Pierre. 80 


elearls described. probed and 
edmired in the original: fat, un if 2 
Sttiractive on the surtace but 
finally. a superior fictional hero , 


Henry Fonda is visually wrong TRANS LUX OPEN 10.45 


stein Lia 
and his accent makes you think lech BM Se. AIR-CONDITIONED NOW IN 52 WEEK 


Coming Soon—Watch for Date 


TEEN-AGE THE 


DANCE| bf = emmy § 47 Tit GREATEST 


Classes now forming. Classes are —NOW SHOWING 


extremely popular! Teen-egers Ante Z. bint 
gain social. poise, confidence “COUNSELLOR At taw’ | 2 perts. Today 228300-M. [ie on 
errou tte nd nsoir ‘wn the? re. , * a Stake op 
mains with them all through life. Bette Davis in PHONE RESERVATIONS le oe 
Personal attention and proper |) “PAYMENT ON DEMAND” ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 ye | 
amare Gonrecss ore ¢ a b i. set _y* 28 | #TSER VED SEATS HOW OM SALE # <i 
new to enroll your child before Saris ay t. 2 mat, ORDERS FULED PROMPTLY 
our classes fill up. Rates Ap- “ALL QUIET ON THE 808 OFFICE OFEN 18 AM TO 418 Om % a | 
proximately $1.59 Per Nour. WESTERN FRONT” CHARGE IT—Wwe Honor Ai! Maier a a 
7 2 > one = eere'ine ard Ait Travel Crerge car@ a ° ‘ ; . 


DON MARTINI ST ANTON rHE. ATRE We Are a TRIP CHARGE member 


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Lincoln + 3266 WARNER Sts AW ey , ) by 


SEX THAN ANY. 
THING ELSE.” 


‘wtitt Mews | Starts F OMMOFFOW 


eee | COS So CCC tu eee: ded 
Ked ns ” closest friends —each caught up in 

Na THE MOST MAGNIFICENT OF pont : eR 
Night ALL NEW MUSICALS! 7 the vast conflict of their time, 

-——— Backgrounds of Spectacle and Adventure _ each gripped by love, ripped by hate! 
PLAZA Lavish Beyond Belief! = ® Brippe y ppe 


e-Conitonss, Spee, 1) ioe ites o — THE : aye ~*~ Tens of thousands clash in wild 
aati scenes of battle, enormous spectacles 
of defeat and victory! 


! : | es, Here is WAR AND PEACE — three 
7 Renee .. introducing the most : & hours and twenty-eight minutes 
excrung new vouwe of . z A ‘,* . zu ; 
= HUSH HUSH RAMBIE our time as the ae of exciting entertainment and you ll 


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to become KING 
FOR A DAY! 


PARAMOUNT PRESENTS 


AUDREY 


ao 


WILLIAM HOLDEN 
DEBORAH KFRR « 


HENRY 


a 
\ ee, : hs ; 
MecARTHUR BLYO. of 48m S!. | | ; 
SUNNIEST MOVIE OF ; , VA P 
THE YEAR!” — <<a ’ ; 


Sarning 
KATHRYN 


D prncncsc GRAYSON * ORESTE Ss rons a _— ii 


HERBERT - ; 
RITA MORENO - SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE - WALTER HAMPDEN ~ cn sp oN) Al NTIS KING DOR 
Pca Pt Duggan» Dried Wy Schon Car Sree by Kan Eng 1M Ith ( thf ANWL MARU FRAC 
2 que » Pees tagsty Oo See frer 6 re ty wenn Mert, MeCormy Milly VITALE JEREMY BRETT BASED ON THE WOVEL WAR AND PEACE BY LEO TOLSTOY 


TTITTTITITTLT TL) eet 


Aeetene rege Rent (om ond ae > Sens 


Cater ty TECHNICOLOR 


TARTS TODAYP“,7 7a @-\ i gags] & 
METROPOLITAN Doors Open 9:30 AM at, 

. ~— To See One of the Complete CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS OF “WAR AND PEACE.” Come onytime Until 9:05 PM. 
vent Tins lepey Ta Ta “The ing Hille”) PARKING TIP: There's no porking problem downtows for Loew's patrons! Pork ot the CAPITAL GARAGE ofter 6:00 P.M. of « 25% discount! 


PULL LULL 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
d | | Show Times : W ednesday, September 26, 1956 te 


Right to Pick Liquor Outlets Uphel Yor Wednendlay 


Corporation Counsel Ches- whether a wholesaler may limit ent liquor retailer that certain atin Louella Parsons: Mary Livingston and Tony Mar- 
ter H. Gray, ruled yesterday his sales to members of certain wholesalers were restricting vss; at rs yo 9:30, 6:30 tin, their respective spouses, 
that wholesale liquor dealers retail groups. the sale of some brands of liq- SCREEN Gracie Allen, with George 


. , 
may sell brands to some’ Gray ruled that the practice uor here to an exclusive group A™PASSADOR—'The Barnine — ? | B t (| t M d Burns, of course, tried to fix 
Washington retailers to the ws ' rice” to retailers of Washington retailers. TO pte agree lyn ayne S 00 Usy 0 ce arrie my pearl necklace but the clasp 


was nota “service | CAPTITOL—"War and Peace.” 10:15, 

exclusion of others without within the meaning of the ; Dh ‘ean - eh 8) A ow es He , was broken. 
violating the law Liquor Control Act. He also Biind Plane Spotter | “Woman of Rome.” at 8:10 HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 25 (INS) tired of “Cochise")—he won't dignified figure with a feath-, So glad to see Dr. Charles 
Gray's ruling came on an found that the Supreme Court, COLUMBIA—"Bisser Than Life.” at Jayne Mansfield tells me she complain. ered hairdress and a maternity’'Carpenter of UCLA medical 


- . 3:40, 5.40. 7°45. 9°45 . 
order prepared by the Alco- in its opinion on a Sherman Gets Promotion Today aunanen.>-haen Sinners,” 1.35, 3.98, 18 going about very quietly, 7 cippose it's a little early £0" of silver cloth. Lex group and to have a chance 


. ' i ongmire, the wife 
holic Beverage Control Board. Anti-Trust bar suit, has ruled o:28. 7:60. 9:68 having her marriage to Pauls, mention Academy Awards, >@™*e *ays, “She's the omly meet Mrs. Long 


SALEM, Ohio, Sept. 25 (®—A) xerra’s—"nr for the Sun.” at ' : of the great heart surgeon of 
Ene eréer would have cher that a manufactyrer engaged in blind man, who en identify) ."* a4 3:49. 8:54. 7-90. 10:04, | Mansfield so but certainly Kirk Douglas ¥°™" in the world who's i. university. 

acterized the practice as a“spe- an entirely private business steenet throes » his etepeiedll Oe Progress.” at a Bane should not be overlooked when #°!"% to have a baby.” That's all today. See 1'y 
cial service” to retailers, ex- may exercise his own discre- em somes teenies will be A i "The, Bure plans to marry voting time rolis around. His Jack Benny escorted Cyd ong” 1986. br 
pressiy forbidden by the Alco- tion as to the parties with installed Wednesday _ super- S 9:45 | ' Mickey Hargi- performance as Vincent Van Charisse, by permission of both| International News Bervice? 
holics Beverage Control Act. whom he will deal. “ne Freed and the Fro | t Gogh in “Lust for Life” is so ee —E 


| ano . ay. 
, ; visor of the ground observer the Raa. oe SS, View 4 in 10° 
ABC Chairman Allan W. ‘The ABC board had received post in nearby Columbiana. er wt ae we ee Mayne i nee great, never once does Kirk 
Payne, had asked Gray to rule a complaint from an independ- : years I might . 
: Bey soy st. is — PLAYHOUSE “Lost tor Wao fo (marry him,” forget himself and be other T y 
a a _-——-'@f the few blind airplane spot-| p47 ‘ : 0. o : ODA Ce 
REMARKABLE... A REAL TRIUMPH” — ters in the country. He was) Bese He's att 1338 [she sald. “I than the unhappy, confused 


' : onl 23 | is 
Ces, Peas, © blinded at the age of 10 and "% 7 aah Pyke le . | artist. TOMORROW 
9°55 — 


1:10, 3:20 5.30. and very busy . 
M-G-M oresenns - §: ; : The characters assembled 
Conematcepe onc MetreCeter has been an airplane nT Cinerama foliday.” at Tight now. My parsons 4 
for the past 18 years. 00, 6.30 daughter and with the artist, and most of the 
KIRK DOUGLAS . a 


my career give me very little Van Gogh paintings, even the 
“LUST FOR LIFE” 


quan tan time for marriage.” famous postman, are intro- 
tom 6 1 Ww: ST 3-Come Hargitay, “Mr. All America,” duced by Director Vincente 
is talking a TV series deal with Minnelli with artistic beauty 

George Sanders. Incidentally, The frightening scene of the 
Jayne made “The Burglar.” an artist who in a moment of de- 


: independent picture, just be- rangement mutilated his ear 
fore she was signed for her seems even more horrible in 
“Will Success 


its visualization 


| stage role in a 
PERIODIC PAIN : Spoil Rock Hunter.” She plays <A big word of praise for | 2nD BIG WEEK! 


Don’t let the calendar make a slave of you sf \ 4 opposite Dan Duryea, and 20th Tony Quinn's Gauguin, the | —-- 
, te Midol tebiet _~ 1 Century-Fox is talking a re- stalwart artist to whom Van o 
every month, Betty! Just te oe : 4 Midol leasing deal with producer'Gogh clings ) "The picture i. © good enet = omnes ve 
with a glass of weter . .. nats 8 Lou Kellman Eva Marie Saint, who has | DAILY NEWS 
brings you faster rewef from menstrual pain—'t relieves | been visiting her director-hus- | RICH. ARD WIiD MU {RK 
cramps, eases headathe and chases the “bives.” ‘\ ‘ ALTHO = the es are band Jeffrey Hayden in St 
ressing up the new esterns Tropez, was called back by ‘ " . 
with Y pongo - approach- M.G-.M for “Raintree County wa in a savage meu role... 
es and more “acdult meanings She returned last week and at ! 
-the outdoor opuses are still once reported to M-G-M "ae >= Unleashing his fury in a jungle hell 
co "offic eSor at the Looks as if Jeffrey, Pier An- | 1 iF that was their cage by day and 
x office. So m not sur- : Ort, *? te” 
geli and Mel Ferrer will be in their bed af night! 
jprised that UI chief Ed Muhl Prance for some time. because al 9g 
CHAMARRA’ of the Comedu frencanse jhas decided on another West- it has been decided to film all 
ern for Jeff Chandler, “Pay the of “Harvest Thunder” ("The 
Devil,” as Jeff's next Vintage”) there. This makes 


as COMOMOMED 
oOrGn 1 
f 2:30 After a fling as a lawyer in pier Angeli very sad. because 
1332 CONN. AVE. + OU 7-7300 ate se | 


Tattered Dress,” Jeff she misses her baby and her 
MUMBA LL K hihels | pins on a sheriff's badge as the husband Vic Damone. who is 
och star of the Al Zugsmith picture, in New York with his weekly 
: er ae which they tell me has all the Ty show 

suspense of “Bad Day at Black) Snapshots of Hollywood Col- 
Rock Well, I guess as long jected at Random: Close to | 
as they aren't making Jeff an $15,000 was -raised from the 
Indian again—(he got awfully “Lust for Life” premiere and 
sstennenpeamens —_— — the fete given at the home of 
the Edwin Pauleys for the 
~ DRIVE-IN THE THEATRES Treasury Phi Junior Art Council of the Los 
AIRPORT DRIVE-IN 2)" Angeles County Museum and 
es - er —_—— -——— OT. 4.8100 ‘ the Art Council of the Univer- 

Al Hy 74 oom Theater — — -_ fosme at 6 PM nifion ‘Webb, Mourees Freedom k air sity of California 

5800. Balto. Bivd (U_ 8. 1) Oars. at 30, plus All Hollywood turned out 
“THE BURNING HTL 


ai * rom t of Md. Children . CHEAPER BY ‘THE ; lor : T 
; : ; oe en Thee v8 Cliften Webb. Jeanne C ar. Famed entertainers and car Lana Turner made a very 
Natalie I 30, 5-90, 9-35 let “"h. c SHOWING! RYLAND CHUCK BERRY aWih- . im Arlington on 0 & toonists will be feature attrac- 
9-35 LEY & LEE—G-CLEPS and Others.| Route r the 14th St. Bridge —— - 
¢ - 


— — Lind nell le Kids Pre Advertisement 
WO. 6-2600 it ae . ; » a tions at Freedom Fair. to be ; 
' D ot LINCOLN 1215 on a ww. 


AVALON *" ! eee 
LEAVES." lean “Cravibrd. Clif? Rober’ + ie ; Doors 12:30 Pm. QUEENS CHAPEL WA. 7-2908 sponsored by the Treasury De- | 
700, $38 Coming Prid MOBY| | fees. at yon ae THE ISLANDS RUN POR TRE SUN" ' Ager Rd. & RICHARD 
™ - : — -- Richard Widmark. Jane Greer ' VERA CRU a partment on the grounds of the 
. TOE . a tron Month Reduced Price — 7 — . oa 
Pree Parking i 3. ‘ons’ Bonus REPUBLIC . °° Yoo #6 WIDMARK 
BEVERLY jie, Finer \ Tekan S0c_ per Adult Mon. thru Pri A Lapeasier. Denise Ds eens naan tea os nt 
eCrea 7 10 Ox A - — a 6. bare’ “BIGGER THAN LIF 1.30 d4 ; iN.” lington from (Oct. throu 


— | Kiddies Playiend e cel tion, mar the 
nna |! ist D. C. SHOWING! BOOKER T .'@2 You &. nw The celebra king aging tartathe, ne, hea he and HOWA RD 
TOR AT EA Lind Dale Doors Open 12:30 P.M. SUPER CHIEF ‘2 a 15th anniversary of the Series ' s and pane that often cays : 
5 940. “T Pourth Week on “U" & tnd: an Hleed Hwy one SSS ee JANE 
ick Bogarde o 945, pi BAD SEED.” Nan ae ~ 2 a E Bond program, will feature w, se discon ¥ » ith overs 


AME OF THE 
— | i AP ie LANGSTON 25° * teeta NE) JOHN WAYNE Abbott and Costello, Jeanne 
, Parki ne M Ou. 2.2868 Doers Oven 2:45 P.M THE HIGH & THE mIOeT YT" 8.00 ; . 
mr James Dean 2-3 “SAFARI.” Victor Mature nara Anarews |. a Crain, Virginia Mayo, Michael 
. a. ING roOU 7 of . TT 
A CAUSE TINEES DAILY 1PM... Frankie Laine PALMER aP 3.5155. Geo —., J Shea, Esther Williams, and 45 
- Ist D. C. SHOWING: Keefe Brasselie Hwy. Ri. 704, V; - political and comuc-strip ca 
— THE AM Linda Dagnel Da) , Hapolis Ra or Lande ver Ra Kiddie 
8 AUC + , NC “ol rie. 2 John Payne in “SLIGHTLY scaR- toonists 
5. 435 


ee vi rill 7 : 1 De- tT’ 8:00. Janet Leigh in “MY & ‘il 

itd, Wicheock s TROUBLE WITH | Lats, “Howard ped WINELAND THEATRES | "22% ic'to" “" * ™ ay pa A ly et 
——,. mund wer . Se : * Color, at 2:50 is Dp. m. an is Dp. tr, eX- 
PruN Pree Parking Li 17-5200 ABC DRIVE-IN 2°"; Hd. My. BRANCH DRIVE-IN Re. 66666 cluding Sunday, Oct. 7, in a 


“SATELLITE + Be SKY “wee pick" iO 7.2555 ‘ mi Cc ine. Clinton 
4 THE Days Beg. Fri. “MOBY a a - tena on ~ hw - 1500-capacity tent. Several Fed- 


25 
- _ Repo yn ih te es S tree! One Complete Show eral agencies will provide open- 
Sh LEVEE, ome ||| FST ARINCTON | Sigs Se 208 nla A nr ein 


. ° Ta *? te . 
R Scope. 735 in yUMP : One) et Dean's 
~ one Power. 666. $30 & 30. 10. plus Henry Ponds “GRAPES ’ Hits in Color! INTO HELI 

MS as o "BAMBOO Robert Stack OF WRATH.” at 8:05 ' 


_— — A “Wa. 73-0588. || | SEDENT.” at 7:25, 10°52. SUNSET DRIVE-IN ‘>: ’™ 
SHERIN RA. 6.2400 TTSVILLE a: x FLAME oute 
~ AN. SEVEN MEN FROM William Holden. Kim Novak JF 18 LANDS atou7. At Batley o fvese Roads between 7 
ae PaNdolph ott. 6:46. 9 35 PICNIC — hir) : 
SUDDENLY. Prank’ senate. ¥-06 CinemaScope-Color st 6:55 | HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN 
. NN 6 _ 
Fr -” Perk ing (Richt out 6200 Maripoep s Md. 30. 6.7766 


J . ” ' £U , vi staVision * Color. 
, || True Story of U. & Marine Recruit ‘ ee 
Te Alfred Hitcheect Hits! Traiming aot Parris Iisiand) - Waener in “W . : Jane Wyman Char! ton Heston 30 


‘WHITE FEATH- 
“STRANGERS ON A r= An 
, — . Pri. thra Mon. “MOBY DICK Ee” at 7:32 and Clark 
TRAIN” — : Queen Maywerd | in “SOLDIER OF LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 
Parley Granger. 2:45, € 15. 9:45 KAYWOOD = = < 1415 ad DRIVE-IN 
“I CONFESS” | ANACOSTIA “o> 4| | DRIVE-IN THEATRE 
seenae t_ CONFESS” Ist D. C. SHOWING: TY 3.9500. 9 miles went of Pall | 
ome? _ Cutt. 3:68. 6:38. 7: Linda - Dernell MATINEE DAILY 1:00 yCLOCE a OE. 
Pree Parking RA 9.4912 INC * ‘Color. FIRST WASHINGTON SHOWING! ives - meen eu 
TAKO Two Alfred Hite , rite! 630. 9.45 2 New Hits in Color Dale Robert- - . 
- ON A IN ri Dr R 
9°40 I CON 


Howard iff zZ son Linda Darne?! in. tie (tarming at Gallows Ra } 
FLAME OF THE iSLAN NDS.” “DAKOTA ING IDENT , or Lee Hwy. World's ee Sereen 
Montgomery Clift. & 0% os at 00. 4.05 00 Yvonne TONITE & THU 


. . , DeCa Howat FLAME 
TIVOL! 2..c'""... Tae Pips a 1. OF THE ISLANDS” at 2:35. 5 ROCK HU DSON | oe 
$35. 67:00. 9:3: CRASHING LAS - — a AS Be “NEVER SAY | 
y . » he wery Boye 3 270 6 55 : . , . ree ° 
— oy J By William | Holden. HIG a ae oe GOODBYE” > hewn Boh ad. 
UPTOWN WoO. 46-5100 Near Parkias iC maScope —Color 7 Fess Parker in Walt Diener's “DAVY Unforgettable Love Story at 7:15 & . ; 

Double Featu ine | 9 KETT AND THE RIVE , 10: 30 | ie 
; N 2-16 “a > 30 “ES Technicolor at 7:1 Pius! OF 7 Bri , j 
; . ™) ; q >t "MAN I 
we Pe _SPLENDOREI 64 510. with MITZI GAYNOR—DAVID ' 24 
' i a 1V 
: “THE BIRDS & THE BEES” 
SYLV area aD ' n Color et 9:15 
00 


in their own way! 
with LINE WORD MANNE MOREAU GEORGES 


* 


: 
‘ 


CS NAGA RANA Aonrsinge 


TECHNICOLOR * 


ate © 


- 
yy & good 
; 


71-9689 - PREE NG Color Cartoon 7:10 


MUCH.” Lesite “GRAPES OF WR * at 7:50 Children Aivere Prep-Tupgsoune 


m in Y ' | 
— 2931 wre Ave. 5.4. Deluxe @neck Bar —Tasty Food 
. ' a” 9616 ~ enr ) 
VILLA r.. Dt sas ACADEMY Sos Put CONGRESS 2.8777 3 Bo. of Al 
¥ } ms OF WRA ye Gene Tier- * Technicolor Hits’ Sas Johnson tn Rte. 1, aews of Alex 
_MARIL YN MONROE ey. “TOBACCO ROA 2 Aces TO BARES SS cean| MMT. VERNON OPEN AIR 
: CinemaScope at 15 25 
HOW TO MARRY A MILLION AIRS A + 12a0e iF eye ters in ANNE oP TEE inDine OPEN AT 7 
7 ao : , Denton. “OUTSIDE . snow STARTS AT DUSK NEW bes 
: rHhee GUsK! ry Ra’ ‘ AW . es Marlbore Pike, Md. Qorden McRae. Shirley Jones U- 
‘THE ;.ooeren . —| | CORAL | 
LIPS a 


per ° —~- ~ ’ Cc 
_ é ae I. 68800. Burt Lan- 10. 6-515) Free Parking a ~s momameee. SF 30 
LA a. o3t6 caster if Dena Andrews Richard Widmart THE RALANCTE at 7:55 


& New! NE “TRAPEZE” SnobuEn® st 618. 9:3; Oar 


Waco 
. “6 , sil 
JOHN \yW AY NE Suencer Tracy in “NORTHWEST ae Jack Weeb in “YOURE IN | Kiddies Pree! Pree Giant Playground it 
; NAVY 


NOW.” at 8:05 SS sD | 


“THE == HERS” 6 22 19 PASSAGE” aver he en = : ; 
: . Tiel BRA. %-4777. Joan Craw- Lewrel, Md. BETHESD 7414 Wie. Ave 
s- ~~ 07 Mit ’ . 
VERNON * Vernon. Alex. Va YORK ior » = nm me i UT BH LAUREL PA. 5.2113 HISER OL. 2.4848 
CANO _ Prank Sinatra. Kim Novak. in “THE Oltwia de Havtlana 
OLDEN ARM 


” . 
Bais MAN A et eae JEWELL — 90 4th OW. | at eas vad “AMBASSADOR’S 
lea john Land ATTLE BA user: CAPITOL Capitel Heights, D. AUGHTER” . 


Carol Ohmart 8 ACARL ET HO Oven 630. FE. eens 1 3:20, 5:30. 7:30 end 9°40 
Open Fri.. Sat. & Bun si31 Orant a Richard Widmartk 


STRAND ut -9A5? Cution eS r. Jett eee . Teena Pri. & Sat. Only, * | 
ee WHO NEVER WAS MEN” st 6.15 Peak” and “INDIAN Miomten” 
ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. Coler), An Inc's | | Cooper Jack Webb in “YOURE in 

Ail Theatres Air Conditioned ae an = NAVY. ow & SS GEORGETOWN '%°! Wiscous Axe 


—— 1723 King Se. Washington's Repertory Cinema 
REED Ki. 9.365 NEIGHBORHOOD K-B THEATRES Now Showins—Last 2 Days 
ci - and Color - My a "Wray 
THE AMB AS: hey R S Dat GHTER THEATRES a Air Conditioned * TRUE & 7 ERRIF YING 
Caves Ss = BP prs ARLINGTON—FALLS CHURCH APEX 4"? “cx. Ave. WO. 6 4600 THE OX BOW 
VIRGINIA mt. Vernon Bivd. & JA. 5-6411 for Feature Times Free Parking INCIDENT” 
First St, KI. 9.6133 ; outer ou Havilland John Porsythe . . 
Filmed tn Technicolor BYRD “ct>..tce Shoppine © iyrne Ler THE AMBASSADOR 6 re 
THE YEARLING roe DAUGHTER” lor) at 1:25 HENRY FONDA 
Gregory Peck. Jane Wyman MA! . 3:25, 5:30. 7:35 and. ’ 4 5. m .? " > ER eRr 
: s LANNEL SUIT — DANA ANDREWS 
815 Kiew & sreco , 7.00 M. H. Ave. & Univ. Le 
Ki. 9.6546 . nee LANG HE. 4.5700 true ators wecqmes 08 unforgetable 
Thrillers! ugh Mariowe an " ’ . Py a 9°45 Pree 
TH VY : G BAUC- - at Wilkerson 6. 1229 Wisconsin 


Don Megowsn ' . Avenue Dales EP) oe 


se 5.50 and 
-sbtciilchiciiiathdilietasasiaiil GREENBELT hit Cond cr 


Free Park. 
a De A ~ Perking. IV. 61 ALEC GUINNESS in J ire "2 
ogres Soe | | BUCKINGHAM 2) Gide 4 | | Tre, 20am tiie Gi #|| “THE LADYKILLERS” | guesses es —— 


OV 3.2500 iA 7 0444 os Ct col filmed in Colo 7.25. 9:25 Winner of two Hie y ft le Me” 6 
Pilm in Eas’me - : REAP THE WILD WIND" ale r ‘ Internal onal Academy Awards ; 5, 3 5 . WE + 8 ie Pree me,” Hi, 4 “y 
: : .. ; shin . ne - y vy BEG , 4 ; Se “ae, hk ‘7, J 
Robert 


zi . — , ar 4 alte fi ' | eee a ey an x la " 4 , : LAS : te a ‘Wh 
ee ee] | peewcrON rete ve) [ee ie oS Caw SO | ae po eee 
ROTH THEATRES TReAees OF FANS NAYLOR as 3 miles west of Fairfax on 29 


Rory Calhoun—Scope & Color a Tonight ... BIG TRIPLE 


caven spame ©2 =| |GLese : = i yaa Pa aoe ATTRACTION : _ New TWA Holiday Discount Fares shrink the world to FLY THE FINEST 


21 — OTENNYSS ; 0 :; FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG ton! ' ¢ 
anows CONT PROM 2PM John Payne--Ronald Resan ae THIRST j me “PIRATES OF TRIPOLI” wallet size! Only $425 round-trip Sky Tourist from New York 
met mA A, IQUE" nd Act. Otvd. & Annan- || | Directed by inemer Bereme ? Plus to London, starting October 1st. Have two never-to-be- 
/ , ." os. SHE) | “KARTOON KARNIVAL” 
w York Film Critics: — Olivia de Havilland 615. 7.55 “tad § 935 p.m ‘ Fri. Sat. Sun.: $1000 Each forgotten weeks of travel adventure in Europe... while 
“DIABOL [QU S so. | STANTON * & Mow Ave. © ~ ROCKVILLE DRIVE-IN Day ...in FREE ADMIS accommodations are plentiful... prices below peak-season FLY 


Sealing eniy ot 2:00. 3 3 Li. 4-3266 U. 8 Route 240. Rockville. Ma SIONS to DRIVERS ... Plus tee i ‘ 

9nd rae ‘esa mp ON CAPITOL WILL ocean a te Ghee as ae hep By yy! highs! You'll fly with veteran transat!atic flight crews 
eld Over ast wo s! ~ - \ ’ yee rN p , , gi a" , ~ » , . 

cme BARR YNORS GR. te MEN FROM NOM at | | TIONS. aboard luxurious TWA Super-G Constellations. See your TWA travel agent or call TWA 


AND If Sts Friday! | ucarwep ° pe | Oe Coles ag * - 
: 7 COl NSELLOR AT LAW be Be rind " inn '| WALDORF “oro. Superb service. Complimentary meals aloft. And you STerling 3-4200 


a 58 
Plus BETTE DAVIS ta 9 20 Midway 5-314] ) ; oie s 
T Two Days “PAYMENT ees to can fly now ... pay later... with TWA’'s Time-Pay Pian. 
DA d s 4s ' . “STORM OVER THE NILE Stat] e Hote! n 16 F< tee th St ‘ 
“RHYTHM & BLUES ON DEMAND” ‘CARVER-ALEXANDRIA , | CAPITOL HILL THEATRE Make your reservations today. r Hotel or 4 pushaene ae 
REVUE” , , othe 

PLUS - carte Prt QUIET ON THE George Nader. Cee Tere Pe Peter Lorre 645 Pa. Ave SE. Air Cond! Li. 7-322 *Subi 
“ROCK N R OLL REVUE” vESTER! PRO and coming OS ‘Today end Tom'w!_ FILM FESTIVAL ject to government approval, 

6 4 Ol . aR 


NDER : ont, TS Holoway 
“THE TITviE ERBOLT™ 

ninth op 4 §A- | WILLA, ROCKVILLE, MID. | , 08" TUTLS THUNDERBOLT” 
ef un , pe = + om ons 0. 6-20, Sg a 

7 e er ° Covers 2105 oe Awe A “REAP THE TLD oe ~_ " 

q orites ; yward ONE 

ur favorite CIRCLE Jonn werne ons ouge He atieeren” ea Wite » One to _be 
2405 Nichais Ave 6B. in et La To ’ ‘ murdered’ hs ee a 
240 etbeiw Ave r bee bet rue ’ 1i ria 
it. 4-604 Beamish dialocwe). at 6.26 8.16. 16:6 FAIRFAX FAIRFAX. VA. 
Pevert THE MAN wae axe 


Ske SNS AVENUE GRAND SESS | gait P ORS er ‘| ae) A 


w 


W ednesday. . September : 24, 19 4 


‘a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | How to DICK TRACY 


FOR KEAVENS SAKE, SAM, TSOMBING MV HAMRP On, 
NO, LIZZ, NOTHING NEW. WILL. YOU STOP MUMBLING | |LOOK? WHAT WOULD 


| SOI CAN UNDERSTAND YOU THINK IF I WHAT A 
T T DISA ARED. 
Keep Well THATS ALL: UMP, UGH ee ee es 7 , 
By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen ’ IN YOUR ESSENCE? 
To the limit of space, questions ' | : 7 
: e ’ 


pertaining to the prevention of 


Up lo '/p the cost of new furniture disease will be answered. Per- 


sonal replres will be made when 


of comparable beauty! return stamped envelope is in- 


closed. Telephone inqueries not ; | =f \ 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will Alii 
not make diagnoses or prescribe hy fil ( 


for individual diseases. y—_. . Ree T AS Pet. Of: 
‘ rosa 


READER PARTICIPATION | ' me Pre Chirces Tribune / 
How long can a man go with — ———$————— - —— = ———- 
out sleep? This question ap- a MORGAN By Dal’ Curtis 
peared in the health column : . & a. 7 ee oo 
some months ago and a To - >>s: a - IM AFRAID SO, AND GLASSES NO! SHE'LL NEED IS THERE HOPE YES ---/F THE 
ronto reader writes that a & > JUNE J IM APRAID ALONE WON'T TREATMENT BY AN EYE THAT HER VISION CONDITION 16 NOT 
prisoner of war was kept z I LEFT MELISSA AT SHES DEVELOPED HELP HER. SPECIALIST---MEDICAL | . CAN BE SAVED ? TOO FAR ADVANCED / 
awake for 19 days by guards— fF DR. COOPER'S OFFICE / A CLAUCOMA! VISION 7 TREATMENT-~-ANO PERHAPS | AND I FEEL GUILTY 
There are 3 good reasons why Bond reupholstery and the man lived HE'LL CALL YOU AS SOON SURGERY ON HER EYES! | ABOuT IT, JUNE / I 
saves you so much (1) Bond does their own work, It's no fun to have a physical AS HES EXAMINED HER SHOULD HAVE INSISTED 
in their own modern factory —eliminating the middle. handicap One of our women REX / DO YOu THINK A . TuAT. SHE SEE AN 
' fit... (2) Bond has no fancy showrooms— —- i> 7 - 
mens prove ° y readers made the following ob- THERE'S SOMETHING : + ~ °) 
keeping their overhead low . @) Bend uses your ser —_ , THERE'S * . " , OPHTHALMOLOGIST SOME 
*p vation My present work SERIOUSLY WRONG ? ‘ 7 ~~ | TIME AGO FOR A 
original seasoned wood frame as 2 foundation for their brings me into contact with 7= ’ ww 6 | | IME AGO run * 
reuphoistered suite saving you the cost of new many sick people, most of rit | . MEDICAL CHECK ON 


frames! Call Bond today—and treat your femily te « whom are chronically ill. Be- | tbe | Ay |, - if HER EYES / 
bright, new living room! | har 


cause of my own experience 
Convenient Credit Terms with various ailments I decided 
to ask some of these people if 


CALL LA. 6-2666 they were ever bothered by) 


the unkindness of others. 


7 : : vy — , A] lee - if . —_ = > 
“A man with palsy told me; ; — ey : 
he could take his handicap ’ ' Arey. 
nel if it weren't for the \ AF. ws “! i= , ' ) “ j oes 
thoughtless remarks he hears.| ~~ ~~ a ye Pec . ; ” " — —— 
Another told me a siap in the By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 
face would be more endurable| § ; THIS RUNS —AN WATT 


than the insults. A woman said 
= ' ; a POW A CHANCE 
1952 Montana Ave. Call LA. 6-2666 ner mother doctored a year for ao ’ BOUT I. - T’ SNATCH My 


. ndigestion, which was ‘all in ; \ Per 

daily 9 to 9 for no obligation estimate her mind’ according to their Ze OUTA, ITS 

ee friends, who were so surprised a4 44404 > © , ana te 

when she died of coronary ‘ 

Bond also makes made-to-measure occlusion.” 

‘ pcovers at comparable Savings It is possible that the men 
and women described com- 

~ plained too much. Most people 
have troubles of their own and 
dont care to hear about some- 
one else's operations and sick- 
nesses. But despite the wun- 
popularity of organ recitals 

a there is no excuse for unfeel- 
ing or cruel remarks about the 
infirmities of another. 

Another question and an- 
swer in the column dealt with 
shaving. A Bronx man objected! __ = - —-- - ——_-—_—_— 
~ my suggestion that the face MARY WORTH By Kerilen 

prepared with soap and TT mak 
warm water. “Use cold water, YOU HAD MADE ME FEEL iF L WONDER, 100, IF YOU HAVE } 
the — the better and no OA en eee inet oa? EVER OPENED THIS go0e REA He LRN : 
soap. It will close the pores WAVING TROUBLE THEN I WENT TOBED--- “7 MOST REASSURING WORDS EVER SPOKEN: 
; N ODY N DO HAT You ARE TO BE * , s : ” - 
oA cehIRE lie Roem on Cuuse the hairs to stiffen |SLEEPING, SEPTEMBER? ANYTHING FOR ME. po a ppb a GIVEN THE PRICELESS FEAR NOT.FOR TAM WITH YOU!" _. 4 
able to shear them off.” An- **CAN t 00 SOMETHING GRANDMOTHER, worTH! i Waaros a tmarsee - ‘ » 


other reader recommends “rub- FOR YOu “TM JUST A+++ A PART IN A MIRACLE? > 
re bing the face vigorously with a COWARDLY WEAKLING! . | ' 
rough towel to open the fol- 


WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY—FRIDAY licles so that the hair has a = ~ =A ' | | . ™ 


Call RE. 7.1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


a\ 


chance to reach for the wide 


9 A.M.to9 P.M. open spaces.” I still use warm ys = e 


water and soap. | 
DRASTIC D Se i 
Blackwell. Okla. woman 


writes: “Between the ages of 20 


Television—Washers—Dryers and 35 1 was skinny. I could 


and did eat fat meats. candies, 


nuts, bread, cream, and any- \) > : ; Ww, . 

thing else without gaining 4 oa \ 4 

weight. I had a tooth pulled’ . . : — 
~ _— ~———— = ——— : —_ - 


when I was 35 and put on flesh By Fock ae 


within a few months. Now, I 
Reg. $199.95 NEW 1956 ff 2™ not @ big eater and use LEARN TO DRIVE 


only lean meat and few sweets, 2 Block From Treffic Burees 
oc om Trefftc Ber 
candies. or fats and it sure Standard and Automatic 


Famous Brand $ makes me boil to be told by a We Col fer Yee be. me. 6 Ve. 

thin woman to use a bit of will me _ 

2y"" TV power and push back from the AAOTA DRIVING SCHOOL 
~~" _ ME. 8-1050 

Full Guaranteed This reminds me of a efini- 

y tion I heard recently of an 


obese person: One whose net 
income goes into a gross fig- 


ABMERAL R gh g A —— » Temerrew: Anginal pain. 


RINGWORM QF FOOT BERRALL-JASPER FENCE 


. entwo Ra NE 
J. C. writes: What are the oth St 28 4 
$ Z 4 , hala i\dton 7 
7 Wood Co. _e 8° signs of athiete’s foot? Ph HUdson 3.7300 
REPLY 


Usually tiny blisters are the Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cir. — : . —_— . —— ——_ 
first indication. Send & ouission and order The Wash- By Dale Messick 


stamped, self-addressed enve- , . — : 
Reg. $249.95 NEW 1956 GB ioc for our leaflet on athlete's Inston Post and Times Herald , ; . UMMMP! MIGHTY UNNEIGHBORLY FOR A 


foot guaranteed home delivery. > eamiee mi SE ON THE OUT S LONELY OLD WOMAN! ....LAND Ses 

EMERSON |\ ~~ == Set eve, |l Wes 
" a > ABOUT OOF as, FZ : y ies N? 
21” DELUXE $f 39 Daily Crossword Puzzle || 2222 |, J 3 


TOP TUNING MOMMY CRY. 


in Original Cartons ACROSS Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle 


1 Sane 44 Pickle herb — : 

6 Let fall 46 Loafs 
ZENITH Reg. $249.95 10 Social 47 Assign later 
NEW 1956 insects than actual 


14 Pointless time 


15 Great anger 5O Exist 
21-INCH $ 16 Earth 51 Bad actor 

17 Mental 52 Consented 
TOP TUNING twists 57 Less high 


18 Delight 60 Health- 
beyond pledging ex- 
2 | t 
$279.95 BRAND NEW 1956 {2 Greek letter 61 Hearing 
21 Counterpart organ 
23 Restore to 62 Simple 


Automatic Washers |i isi eis 
24 Identical sect: zool. , 
5 DOWN 
6 Because 66 Baseball 
in Factory Cartons = vreneeeed com 10 Fall flowers 41 Mercenary 


28. Type of 67 Shakespear- 11 Word that is 42 English 
atiahey* A sere $7 automobile ean villain a name Prime 
33 Lofty self- 68 Organs of 12 Grow weary Minister 


respect scent 13 Killed 45 Liquid ‘ost 
re . a THESE FEATURES 36 Vipers 99 Specks 19 Poke cohen 


37 Winglike 70 Strong 22Girl's name tently 
part alkaline 25Grow dim 486 Essays 
38 Withdrew solutions 26 Rapid 49 Venture 
40 Unbeliever 71 Those who 29 Many- 50 Man's name 
43 Undivided depart colored gem 53 Songs by one 
30 Terminal 54 Plague 


WHIRLPOOL * NORGE © BENDIX : appendage 55 Avid “BARNEY GOOGLE 
AUTOMATIC WASHERS $ ee 31 Other 56 Lees : 

lls attracted 6 Vision 32 Hair pieces 57 Grant hy \ OUT THAR, 

2 Join 7 Forest 34 Nevada city 58 Mixture I BET YED MAKE Tae SHINS. 
WHIRLPOOL © NORGE © BENDIX 4 3 Water wardens 35 Frosts 59 Departed A FUST-RATE ie 

channel 8 Cruel giant 36 Entrance 60 Remain 
AUTOMATIC DRYERS 7 69 4 Writing fluid 9 Podded 39 Dutch 63 Nothing | 

t/s; YOUR CHOICE 5 Stopped vegetable cheese 65 Low 


np ys 
| y+ 7 


= iesi a) © 


“a 


et) thle iclc iw 
“a > 
i | : 


a ee? =) ff f= 


izi= 


} 


© Avtemetic Cut off @ All Porcelain Tub 
@ Shempec Aftochment @ Percelein loo 

Ne bolt rg Down a Ag:toter Acthen 
@ Woeter Sever Centre! @ Overtliow Rinse 
@ Fully Autemetic 


& Temperature Contre! 


toward during sleep 33 Support temporarily 


HOUSEWARES AND SMALL APPLIANCES ‘rr? 


15-Piece Stainless Stee! Cutlery Set is 
Mary Proctor Hi-e lroning Board | 
Automatic Cooker-Fryer 
5 6Pc. Stainless Steel Steak Knives w/ Holdster .. 
> 5-Piece Cleaver Stainiess Steel Set 
5 5 Tube Table-Mode! Radio A.C.-D.C 
3-Piece Carving Set Stainiess Steel 
5 Detecte Scales, Asst. Colors 
$49.95 Automatic Skillet—Casserole Comb 
$14.95 12-Pc. Stainless Stee! Kitchen-ware Set. 
23.00 Teastmaster Automatic Toaster 
1.95 Universal 8-cup Percoleter 
5 G.E. Alarm Clock 
Kitchen Clocks, Asst. Color 
24-Piece Stainless Stee! Flatware 
6-Piece Stainless Stee! Carving Set w/Holdster 
5 Westinghouse Roaster-Oven 
Wrought-iron TV Table 
Portable TY Antenna 
Handy-Mannah Hair Dryer 
King Size Reto-Broil Riviera Rotisserie 
7 Piece Canister Set 
$ 4.95 Duribilt Travel tren 
$3495 Suebeam Electric Blanket 


—- 


—* at — 
“nef be wnrw 


=< 


www 


-—* 


Ae 
3 OO & & r 


r 


~ 


a a Ae ed 
peoVecovoeCe* 
Pe ok ak ah oh a a a oe a ee oe a oe 


op 
oo o> 


7. 


Sawhe weeornne: ry<y 
> tt 1 EEE & Peet SB 


Os Sg fe > SO 


we 
~~ 
~ 


WITH MINIMUM PURCHASE OF $10.00 


¢ ' 


THE WASHINGTON ae and TIMES HERALD 


- 


pawmnna~ oan === ——= =~ | CABBAGE JUICE] m 
our _our Platform is aise, Cartot ot and Caley te ORPHAN ANNIE 
a a 


ALL FENCES 


Berrall-Jasper Fence 
Phone HUdson 3 7300 


COAL | r\\ 


VA. STOVE, $22.10; VA. — Npoie sm 

NUT, $21.85; VA. PEA, BLO aan | By Chic young ; 
$17.70: BLACK DIAMOND, 7 7 voowegere 

$14.85: BLUE BOY POCA- | aba t aca 
HONTAS STOVE $20.40 Puen RAY 
NUT, $17.65; PEA, $16.95; PAGES ? 


ALL SIZES OF QUALITY 
PENNA. HARD COAL 
FIREPLACE COAL & WOOD 


, : Quarter Tons te Pour Bie 
U.S. GOVERNMENT inspected "ALASKA COAL CO. 


Frying Chickens... as | <h_ 
He only find .) SAFEWAY Ora 


VITAMIN-D ) 
GRADE A “ot 
5 HOMOGENIZED | AH IS SENDIN' MAH PITCHER ONE MORE PICTURE, FOR 
| T STANLEY STRONGNOSE. "“WE-MEN'S MAGAZ/NE™ 
MILK | MEBBE HE KIN BUILD ME MR. STRONGNOSE, ANID 
UP SO AH'LL LOOK LIKE , 
; re | Pence HIM SP 4 ; 
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING GALLON FF yy f | ck 
All handise in F led Crates ’ 
merc in Factory Sea Cr HIG H’‘S ES 
io 


Discount Savings Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 


pen every Wight TH 9 P. m. ff There's «High's Store Now 


OPEN DAILY 


> am. te 1! pm. : : o 
A ch 
_. | 4 | : Ss <i YL) : “ne 2 f 
WITH OLD MAKE YOUR om “THE PHANTOM : By Wilson MeCoy 
ELECTRIC RAZOR OLD CHAIR | HOW DIDI GET ) [DIDI REALLY Slip THAT watcn WHEN | THINK OF ALL THOSE INNOCENT DiD WELL LACT WEEK BU 


INTO THIG? INTO MY PURGE AND NOT WOMEN GOING TO JAIL BECAUSE OF WED BETTER RETIRE UNTIL 
Without Old Electric Razer 13.98 SHOPLIFTING? COULD REMEMBER? NO THATS SILLY? \ 


; | LOOK | MY MIND HAVE GONE | BUT- WOW DID IT GET INTO My 
e | FORA SECOND PURSE 
24°95 o ' : AN D WEAR Waste Materials - 


Remington 60 De Luxe - 29.50 ~~ 


| ‘ : 
Remington Auto Home (6 & 12v.) 31.50 ; . | ae! — =e w | : 
Lady's Schick 14.95 Di. 7.3398 ) A 
Sunbeam, Lady's 14.95 : i | RE AEM ate + avr wm ‘ 


"With olf electric razor. **Without old clectric razor 


wene stit TELEVISION CLEARANCE, f (ius y an 


HOLDING THE 
ALL NEW IN FACTORY CARTONS ok 
LINE ON TV LIST & & ¥ © wks day, 24 wk mpie | | 


PRICES Portable TV a 6aneeacubianbaene al whe am, Se wa 
. GE. Portable 14” | : TEMPLE SCH | 
G F Portat 8? ge sees ; , ™ 1338 G ST. ioe MA. 3258 
Aom wo ‘ | 


re 


ae or sebs@erd re | 4 a —GASOLINE ALLEY . By King 


Emerson Consolet . ) 
General Elec. 21” consumer rated 269.95 » | ’ : 508 | 
RCA 21” | 179.95 . BUY THE BEST! | ' ts. (Cea 

| 7 te 


RCA 21” : 219.95 These just 
for wo Pe Bk. 


a Special Purchase 
ogee Bcup ...13.95 Hi v9.95 sundeam 16% th.......12. | Special 1 9” CRANE 


29.95 Universal 10-cup ..19.17 Bf 28.95 sunveam Le ta. ‘3 | 
19.95 GE. Scup .......13.97 If 26-05 Sundesm 12: Only 30 Gal. Glass Lined 


26.95 Sunbeam Scup ...16.97 Eh anes want., ‘Wieethie i tn Be 
29.95 Sunbeam 10<cup ..16.86 & 26.95 Porverwere 88 10 tn... .18! Restore your favorite 
37.50 Sunbeam Coffee- 19.95 Parberwere 86 11 tm | club chair to like-new 


master 23.61 20.99 Farberware SS 12 in. 
GE. 2 109 Cup . 29.95 18.95 Il 21.90 Presto 11 in... comfort and beauty 


- You ‘Get: 
TOASTERS |; © New coil and padding 


17.95 Proctor _ 9.95 B whirtoool mveria! 39.95 2 r: pop a pete m Suieey Controle 
27.50 5 noeen ; _ 17.32 Whiripecl Supreme. .319 95 . in hard cotton upholstry fab- One-Day 
Lip sone aster ‘ a 4 Whirlpool, Supreme 319.95 ric—choice of 5 colors ) Installation - 
. bastmaster Deluxe 17. Hotpoint 29998 © Dus f linings 95 ——-- ——— — — 
seateneat tproot | | v 
99.50 Toastmaster aay ff Norse ANE20 ones a meee oe e95 | ‘ B Jimmy Hatlo 
nga , . Liripeo!] rver 259 95 : = : 
u7.95 CE OF eases en. pine pes SR (plus Installation) | Portraits rn ‘SO THAT'S THE Way TOGeT 7 y PUOOTKISS 
At Equally Lew Prices . . HAS STEPPED 
WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC An expert will visit your home | NO MONEY | By James J. Metcalfe ,4.~ ee ah iS EATING IT UP-> MISSING PERSONS’ ye ayo lg “2 
BLANKETS AND SHEETS oe DOWN || Why Cuddly Babies? |! 4N AUTOGRAPHED / PHooTKiss IS JUST BUREAU --- 
ELECTRIC BLANKETS | 12 te 36 ! b ; » PICTURE OF YOU {71 MARKING TIME TILL | ¢ —— 
Twin Bed—1 Control .. . CALL LA. 6-2616 montas || Why is it that all dables FOR MY WALL |} HE CAN NAIL BiG- YEAU--PHooT 
Double Bed—1 Control TO PAY are... So cuddly, cute WOUL DOME'’S HIDE Y STARTED AS ASSIS TANT 
Double Bed—2 Controls : | FLOOD co and sweet... That they THE WALL’: UANITOR-- HE HAD THE 
* SRA ony eer | J C re | appeal to everyone... | 2 > a“ 
Se inle Bed—-2 Control IE 50 Years “JUST” Service || At home and on the 
ate: . FLOOD “DUZ” EVERYTHING | 69 What 
GENERAL ELECTRIC BLANKETS Compan’ ‘ peti ginsncing “ stoee Es aie commen 
Twin Bed—! Control 7 Pe eees 0 reet | Human hearts to melt... 
Double Bed—1! Control When little arms reach 
ee eee — t _ emememmmmmes|| out... OF when « tiny 
, voice gives forth ...A 
PROCTOR HI-LO with CONTOUR LEGS 95 whimper or a shout?... 
Reg. 14.95 8 


IRONING Boa rds The answer is that babies 


all... Are truly beaven- 
kissed ... So they look 
lovable nd *ee Our 
ELECTROSTEEM & ARVIN woauters _° eeeeeo,. ate Ban ~ teat > 
Electrosteem Auto Thermostat . : fashions them to win our 
Model 5514 1320 Watts 9.72 * Better Call ° hearts... And all that 


Model 5516 1320 Watts 10.85 * , i 6) RZ Ww. — 
Model 5518 1350 Watts .... 12.57 * WARNER — > and effort to provide... . : zc 3 

Model 5529: 1650 Watts TTT; 18.85 . The tenderest of care... ee gt f pantyeng Aye ~ 
Model 5534 1320 (two heats) or 620 Watts 22.02 3 9 ° | He makes each baby beau- | | | ull OCADO SHER 
Model 5654, 1650 Watts , Rieaue 35.17 ST. 3- 48 . tiful. .. And precious as f - 
Electrosteem 8 Section biden ¥ cite bye 23.07 &. ao” | ean be ..< For us to cher- 
Electrosteern 10 Section 26.97 *eeeneae® ish, and to learn .,. To 


live unselfishly. 
GENERAL EL Copyright. 1956. Field _ Rater 


1c : — + . — ———— = : ; 
WESTINGHOUSE MOBILE MAID Warm and comfy cozy | prises, Ine. All rights ¢ ' (Om, «ee NEW YORK N.Y. 
ELECTRIC SHEETS | DISHWASHERS ae — 
| Portable F/S 2 By Haenigsen | DENNIS THE MENACE 


Reg. ig 
aes 14° 149°°° T 8 when you have an = [uavE A DATE with rT 
~—. BRYAN. 1 CAN'T BE A 
~A MERICAN - Standard SECOND LATE . WOULOM'T 
' 4 ! ba 
ADMIRAL RAYTHEON EMPIRE sp 3 ae CoE SIT SHOW ) 
Lit , = 


we can spare... Of time 


4-SPEED AUTOMATIC & SIX TRANSISTOR RADIO 


Gas BOILER in 
PLAYER DD Up Reg. 69.95 34°° the basement 


FLOOR POLISHER VACUUM CLEANERS | Any night new, these cold brasse 
Westinghouse & Regine 49.95 Eureka ee? 
ay te 69.95 Eureka 
bry 3 37-95 F995 ce 
federal Tex Included 69.95 GE. Rollaround $49.95 
- | en AMERICAN-STANDARD EMPIRE 


ADMIRAL $249.95 Brand New 1956 harmewet you ge sven 2 


DELUXE Reg. 269.95 y nano = 1-DAY INSTALLATION 


30” ELEC- B ’ Coll vs and osk ebout it F.H.A. Financing, 
TRIC RANGE 151 - Medd “*; vhs $169 ST. 3-3489 Pg a your 


REVEREWARE Portable Typew Waist WATCHES : You Can Depend on . Ben 


Also Have 40° . %, ‘Sau ; : SERVICE 


Farberware 


mat ibe oat 


m, < $ : . : | 9% 
KECGans = FF : | “See? I TOLD naa 
— CMT: heh as eae 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, September 26, 1956 a 


50 


The DISTRICT LINE by sitGold 


‘Vf That Isn’t Just 
Like a Woman 


THE other night I had to 
call Nancy Lewis of 4521 Am- 
herst lane, Bethesda, to 
check a Give-Away listing. 

me («tl dialed the 
’ number she 
had given 
me. and a 
female voice 
ansawered: 
"“Mildreds 
Bakery.” I 
asked “for 
Nancy. “Just 
minute,” 


Bill Gold 


came on the line, 
transacted our 
After we finished 
“What are you doing at Mil- 
dred’s Bakery at this hour of 
the night? Is that where you 
work?” 

“I'm Mildred’s Bakery,” 


is for me, I call myself to 
the phone and change back 
to my normal voice.” 
Well, if that isn’t just like 
@ woman. When the phone 


starts ringing too frequently 
while I'm trying to write, I 
usually give vent to my feel- 
ings by answering it with a 
bellowed: “Union Station.” 
But “Mildred’s Bakery” is 
.. well... just plais silly. 


ow 
HOW'S THAT AGAIN? 

The current issue of Plant 
Log, the telephone ¢om- 
pany's house organ, says: “In 
case you haven't noticed, the 
last listing in the present 
Washington telephone direc- 
tory is ZZwusko.” 

I hate to be a spoilsport, 
but the last listing in the cur- 
rent Washington directory is 


phone company 
bad! 


Arundel County town as 
Gambrills (which is the 
spelling of most road 
maps), but the 1955 edition 
spells it Gambrils. As a 
fellow whe always tries toe 
spell Paterson (N. J.) with 
twe t's, I love items like 
this. 


ow 
MAIL BAG 
Dear Biii: 

Many of the shoppers who 
patronize local stores are 
grandmothers—or just plain 
tired. How about starting a 
campaign t6 provide chairs 
or benches so that we can 
rest our weary bones? I in- 
close a dollar for Children’s 
Hospital. 

Mrs. Sam Davis 
3125 N. 8th st. 
Arlington, Va. 


Dear Mrs. Davis: 

Some stores do provide ac- 
commodations for the weary, 
but in all honesty I can't 
understand why. Rent is 
high, space is at a premium, 
and every inch of it is sup- 


Bark Cloth Prints 
Reg. $3.98 


Plain Bark and Saillcloths $] 65 
Reg. $3.59... «+. 


High Style Decorator 
Reg. 4.50 to 6.95. ..4..+ 


Polished Cotton 
Reg. $2.10. ..+.+= 


1 


ee ee 


| 
) 


$1.5 
$4.25 


Close out on dress fabrics. Huge em 
sortment of patterns end colore— 
You can’t afford to miss these tremendous bergeins. 


Reg. 1.19 


ss Or 


Reg. 89e 


49 


Reg. 1.29 


| dition to be loaned out.” The 
| UNESCO official offered to 


, smiled understandingly and 


Full selection line of draperies, Uph. acces- 
sories. Complete decorating Service. Slip- 


covers, draperies, y qparving -P 


done in our own work rooms. 


expertly 


our dec- 


orators give you an estimate and save on 


this gigantic sale. 


CALICO SHOP 


HILLCREST HEIGHTS SHOPPING CENTER 


2314 Iverson St., S.E. 


- eo 


JO. 8-7077 


a 


posed to éarn its keep in a 
productive manner. Good 
will is productive in a sense, 
but you can't pay salaries 
with it, can you? 
My feet hurt, teo, but if 
I were the owner of a de- 
partment store the only 
place I'd want people like 
me sitting down is in my 
shoe department. 
Bill 


eos 


/ 
‘ = 4 


TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 
Greetings to Battalion Fire 
Chief W. H. Ronan, Dr. Wal- 
lace Yater, Irv. Lichtenstein, 
Leonard Tucci and Donald 
Cook. , 
ow 


VAGRANT THOUGAT 

My ambition is to get the 
taxi franchise between Na- 
tional Airport and the farth- 
est two-bit parking ict pro- 
vided for its customers. I'd 
be rich in no time. 

ow 


THE MALE ANIMAL 

Don Gleason of 102 N. 
Thomas st., Arlington, tells 
me that during his vacation | 
period a chap who works in | 
a local office landed a better 
job. He came back from va- 


) HE WENT INTO A POUT 
EVERY TIME I DANCED 


AND BEFORE I 
FORGET... HIS OLD 
MAN WANTS TO * 

MEET YOU.’ 


cation all primed to tell his 
boss a thing or two. 


WHAT KIND OF 
AN IMPRESSION 
DID YOU MAKE ON 

THE JUDGE? 


By Paul Nichols 


I'M NOT SURE... BUT WHETHER HE 
I DO KNOW HE DOESN'T LIKES THE IDEA Or 
LIKE THEIDEAOFHIS NOT IGOT LITTLE 

PRECIOUS SON RANPY RIGHT HERE/ | 

GETTING MARRIED.’ 


“Where is that stupid | 

knucklchead?” the man in- | 
quired on his first morning 
back. 
“Shhbh,.” everybody shhh- | 
ed. “He's installed an inter- 
com, and he might be listen- 
ing.” 

The rebel strode over to 
the intercom, pushed the | 
key down, and turned loose 
a resounding Bronx cheer. 


cooed 
“Would you like te call 
back later?” 


ow 
FOOD FOR THOUGHT 


The United States Infor- 
mation Agency library in 
Paris loaned a copy of “Baby 
and Child Care” to a 
UNESCO official. The book 
wasn't returned on the due 
date. Instead, the library 
ceived the explanation that 
the baby had eaten a good 
many of the book's pages, 
“and it is no longer in con- 


cident, he smiled, too. He | 
was reminded of Bacon's 
line: “Some books are to 
be tasted, others te be 
swallowed, and some few 
te be chewed and di- 
gested.” 

oo 

PUN FUN 

The Volunteers for Whoozis 
solicited Eliry Mane’s help | 
the other day, but he turned 
them down. | 

“IT am not taking partin | 
this political campaign.” | 
Eliry says. “I'm over-irked 
already.” | 


pay for the book, but USIS 


told him to forget about it. 

When Sidney H. Fine of 
the Washington office of 
USIS heard about the in- 


¥ 
/ “¢@ ON BRIDGE 


Neither vulnerable. South'possessed of a fighting heart. 
deals. Exhibit A is South of today’s 
deal. I am a little doubtful 
of the soundness of my judg- 


tion with historical accuracy. 
West's overcall of two clubs 
is one which it is better to 
gloss over with little com- 
ment. In all fairness to South 
‘it must be pointed out that 
his six-heart bid and stout 
redouble were based on the 
mistaken belief that his part- 
ner had jumped to three 
hearts, whereas in fact he had 
given only a single raise. 
When the jack of clubs was 
| ey opened a rather surprising 
Desbie id (from oe pe -~ 
point), was spread upon e 
Opening lead: Jack of clubs. table, but neither by nating or 
While there remains a math- gesture did South indicate any 
ematical chance of success, displeasure with its contents. | 
howeyer forlorn a hope that’ The club trick was won with 
may de. such a thing as ac- the queen and the second round 
knowledging defeat is not to of trumps taken in dummy. A 
be countenanced by a player low diamond was then led 
toward the 10 in the closed hand. 


NOW is THE TIME TO GET THAT 


NEW 1957 
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER 


TERMS TO SUIT YOU 
From Nothing Down and Small Monthly Payments to 
BIG BIG CASH DISCOUNTS 


From these Listed Prices 
* All Machines Complete With Carrying Case At No Additional Cos 


Royals : ‘ »2 3 9693 = 
Underwoods . $74.95 


Remingtons < . $79.95 = | | 
Smith Coronas $7/.4-5° 7. 


East, deciding that he couldn't 
wait, went up with the ace, drop- 
ping his partner's singleton king. | 
The fulfillment of the contract 
‘was now routine, since both los- 
ing spades were discarded on the 
established diamonds. ) 
While we are not holding 
forth for East's defense, never- 
theless, it must be said on his 
behalf that this play would have 
been successful had declarer 
held the lone king of diamonds 
and four spades. 

As West was mumbling some- 
thing about second hand low, 
North suggested that the slam 
contract was slightly optimis- 
tic. “Ah, but I had a very big 
card that you knew nothing 
about,” retorted South, as he 
pointed to the 10 of diamonds, 
“Big Casino.” 

(Coprright. 1964. Chicagee Tribune) 


i SUY... DIRECT FROM FACTORY 
pre-season sale 
25% DISCOUNT. 


Reg. Priced 
$79.50 


NOW $50 on. 


SAVE ON OFFICE TYPEWRITERS 


273 FACTORY RECONDITIONED MACHINES 


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ment in presenting the auc- | 


| oA 
be dazzled 


| FEB. 20 to MARCH 20 ( 


~ DONALD DUCK 


~~ MYRTLE 


Horoscope 


Leok tn the section te which your 
birthday comes and Gad whet your eul- 
Me. sccerding to the stars. 
Wednesday, Sept. 26 
MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Artes)— 
There are several favorable plenetery 
aspects today but your Mare is inactive- 
ly situated d may have to fend 
for yourself where opportunities are 
concerned. You can make foundations 
firmer. however 


APRIL 21 te MAY 21 Te 
fne Venus pepect sugseests 
push personal affairs 
worthwhile and out-of-the-o 
ideas. twietse. alternatives 
sake the tried, bul do test the new 


MAY 22 te JU 21 (Gemin|)—Mer- 
cury indicates quickness of ¢ ‘. «e 
r Iness to try the new and diferent 
eee eit id you sironel’ sow 

| ove e Ts on your roed to 


rT 


achievement. 


2 rt) 
quickiy in more importent matters 


ULY 24 t&@ AUG. 23 (lae)-Bect | 
your convictions with deeds. Geod tem- 
per coupled with mild manners will act 
6 @ SliGe-Tule tO success todays. 


24 te SEPT. 23 ‘Virgo)—De not) 

by high-soundiag but un- 
pereoms and their echemes 
Take proper care to efamine proposi-! 
tions. contracts, etc. Don’t be rushed ' 


SEPT. 24 te OCT. 23 (Libre)—Smell | 
teska mtust be cleared up before larger’ 
es go «) emoothiy, Be 
ut not over-enxious 
averabie for the sou 
60-er. 


eager 
ie Gay ts very 
na thinker snd 


MOV. 23 te . 3 (eagiterins) — 
rtunt may 


vase a ner tines or Dae 
epee! ‘4 eulrks. Work for progress: don't 
pes. te JAN. 30 (Capricorn)— 
methods. tools be 
weed te oGven on planning Wil 
JAN. 21 PES. 19 (Aquaries)—TYou 


perhaps some itanovetions 

}—This | 
sector had vigereus. stimulating 
\encou new sac 

‘promusing 

D id sceusintances. 


ace Renew o 
the day with plenty @& humor. 


JOHN CARTE 
Vicar of Hinckley, England 
LEFT HIS BRIDE-TO-BE 


WAITING AT THE CHURCH 
3 TIMES ~ BECAUSE EACH TIME 


_ 


o3 a ROSALIE 
> . , ? . . 
© 6 Cy Mee ee Oe : 
OPTICAL - 


SHEEP TRAILS, 
FRANK... 


BUT NO 
sueep / 


"RIP KIRBY 


1 ‘ 
iB. \ A a «2 in 


LET'S MOVE ON UP THE 
MOUNTAIN 90 WE CAN 
GET A GETTER view / 


Ue 
y 


OKAY, TRAIL, 
YOU GO AHEAD 
TM AN OLD 
HAND AT THIS 

CLIMBING... 


\ 


yy 
\< 


; 


A POSITION TO 
BRACE you’ 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


Negro Is 


White House advisers 


U. Sa Court of 


By Alex Raymond | 


WE'LL MAKE A CLEAN BREAST 
OF IT, GIR. WE'VE BEEN 
YOU LOOK LIKE \ TRYING D@. DE LEONS 


F 7, \t 
VA 7} 


MOON MULLINS 


| FRANKLY, UNDERWOOD, NO. 
MAY I 


SEE THIS MARVELOUS 
POTION? 


U TRY) NO OBSMOND, T’VE GIVEN WP 
T's GETTING YOUNGER BUT SUPPOSE 
WE 2UN A CHEMICAL ANALYSIS 

OF IT... 


‘¥ 


Appeais in 
P h iladelphia, 
to the U., 
Supreme 
Court. If the 
a p p ointment 
is made, it 
would be the 
first time in 
history that a 
Negro was ap- 
pointed to the 
Supreme 


ww. 


Backed 


For Highest Court 


: 
By Drew Pearson | 
are;Hastie, as they have against 
giving serious consideration to many Governors, and he ended 
the appointment of a Negro, 
Judge William Hastie of the with the Virgin Islanders. 


his term extremely unpopular 


Campaign Money 


| Matt McCloskey, the big 
Philadelphia builder and friend 
of the Kelly family of Monaco, 
is nursing some interesting 
figures regarding Democratic 
campaign contPibutions. Actu- 
ally he isn’t nursing them so 
much as he’s rubbing his eyes 
to make sure they're true. 
McCloskey has taken on the 
thankless job of treasurer of 
the Democratic National Com- 


* |Court and might well put Mr. mittee and is trying to raise 


POISON IVY wIiTH ' 
SUGAR’S OLD MAN: 


I THOUGHT 
YOU'D FALLEN 


\/Eisenhower on a plane with 

‘Lincoln in the minds of the 

Negro population. 

| The President has the Justice 

‘Sherman Minton vacancy to fill 

as the October court term 
Minton was appointed 


It was Mr. Truman who also 
appointed Judge Hastie to be 
the first Negro ever to sit on 
the U. S. Court of Appeals. His 
elevation to the Supreme Court 
is being urged, among others, 
by Judge William Denman of 
the U. S. Court of Appeals, 5th 
Circuit, in San Francisco. Judge 
Denman, a.Roosevelt Democrat, 
recently wrote President Eisen- 
hower. 

“Never has the criticism of 


Godless Russia been so bitter 


Saunders and Overgard 


WITH TIS BOATS SHALLOW ~\ 
DRAFT. WE CAN LOSE OURw 
- \ Secves N THE TIDEWATER y 
7 INLETS / 
' _ a partis S - 


MICKEY FINN 


PAPAS OOK OUT/--— 
NOMADS LOOSE’ 


Mate’... THATS TOO BAD. 
| 
iy 


JUNIOR / -- FOR you’ 
—\ 
J) $e 
rer 
)* : a 
a 


ll 


— . 
By Lank Leonard 


T- THIS HOLE IS 


THAT'S RIGHT, GENERAL’ 
ron $8,192. 2 
SHARP ? 


AND AFTER WE'VE WON 
IT, WE'LL BE INTO THEM 
FOR @16,585.e2' 


MYSELF! S-SUPPOSE < ABOUT THAT! JUST 
WIN THE REST OF \ STEP UP THERE AND 
—W-WE'D WIND UP | HIT ANOTHER GOOD 

OWING THEM OVER — Drive! 


~ RUSTY RILEY 


By Branner 


By Frank Godwin 


‘ YES, BUT LOOK.. 
_ apa HERES A TUNNEL 
JEEPS. THE WIND OR SOMETHING 
iS BLOWING THE 


RAIN IN HERE_ 


N 


DOTTY 


LUCKY I BROUGHT A FPLAGHLIGHT 


LOOK IN. 


D-DON'T! 
TWE PICNIC BASKET. ILL 

MAYBE IT'S ' 

DRY IN THERE. 


P-PLEAGE, 


RUSTY. 
COME BACK / IT 


a, 
| MARKEE @ e G@ @ 
© Q/@\e\( 


my LITTLE BOY 
iS AROUND HERE 
SOMEWHERE -- IF 
THAT'S WHAT YOU 
MEAN--- 


LADY DOES THE 
LITTLE SHOPPER 
BELONG TO YOU ? 


—— 


TERRY AND THE PI 


HA! GIVE ME HER 


SUBMARINE S ENGINES | STAND By 
TURNING OYER, COMRADE ~. DEPTH CHARGES 
i _ - 


POSITION AND COURSE 
TO SALVO 


a 


SIRE. ELEVATORS 
TRIMMED TO TAK 
US UP 


r BA\ LAST BLOWN GOTTA iG WHEN 
E 

i e 

0 


THINK WERE ZAGOING 
STAND BY TO CHANCE 


By George 
Ano MOMENTS LATER... 


Wunder — 
\ is ERS 


\ 


THE Y 


\} 


las on this treatment of the 
Negro,” he said, referring to 
recent Southern opposition to 
school integration. “The ap 


, pointment of a Negro judge of 


outstanding joadicial capacity 
more than anything else would 
itend to mend our deteriorating 
power in world diplomacy.” 

White House advisers, who 
naturally have a weather eye 
out for political reactions, are 
not unmindful of the fact that 
‘the big city Negro vote is cru- 
icial in the November election. 
\Most of them also believe pri- 
vately that Ike has lost the 
solid South, thus has nothing 
to lose by the appointment of 
ia Negro. It's even suggested 
that in the end Southern Demo- 
crats would fight and filibuster 
the Hastie appointment so bit- 
terly that the Negro vote would 
be lost to the Democratic Party 
for years to come. 

Note—Judge Hastie was rec- 
ommended for his first Govern- 
ment job, district attorney for 
the Virgin Islands, by my fath- 
er, who was then Governor of 
the Virgin Islands. Harold 
Ickes, then Secretary of the In- 
terior and in charge of island 
territories, pushed the appoint- 
ment. 

But because of political op 
position, Hastie was first given 
a job in the Interior Depart- 
ment’s legal division, later 
went to the Virgin Islands as 
U. S. Attorney, became a 
judge, and eventually Gover- 


nor—the first Negro Governor 


‘in history. Paradoxically, the 


people of the Virgin islands, 05 
per cent Negro, turned against, 


money from little people. It's 


been tried before, but never) 


"successfully. Most campaign 
money in the past has come 
from big donors, on the Re- 
publican side, and big dinners 
on the Democratic side. 

However, here are the fig- 
ures Matt McCloskey has been 
nursing: 


In the 1948 campaign, four 
weeks after Truman was nomi- 
nated, there were only 139 
Democratic contributors. 

In the 1952 campaign, four) 
weeks after Stevenson was 
nominated, there were 614 con- 
tributors. 

But this year, four weeks 
after the nomination, there are 
13,177 contributors. 

“Most of it has come in small 
bills,” explains McCloskey, “an 
average of between $6 and $7 
apiece. So we have a long way 
to go before we even begin to 
touch that $7 million raised by 
Len Hall at the Eisenhower 
dinners last January, or the 
money the Republicans have) 
raised since. | 

“However, on Oct. 16, every 
Democratic candidate from| 
Adlai and Estes down is going| 
to ring doorbells and ask for 
dollars. Those dollars from lit-| 
tle people are not going to put 
us in hock to the lobbyists of 
Washington.” 

Note—McCloskey referred to 
Senate contentions that gas-oil 
money was pumped into the 
last campaign so plentifully| 
that some Senators were obli- 
gated to the gas-oil men before 
they voted on the natural gas 
bill. Oil tycoons Sid Richard- 
son and Clint Murchison, not 
only pumped money into the 
GOP campaign chest but 
picked up the preconvention 
hotel bills for Ike's headquar- 
ters in New York to the tune 
of several thousand dollars. In 
the end, concern over this oil- 
gas money prompted Mr. Eisen- 
hower to veto the gas bill. 


Merry-Go-Round 


Harry Truman faithfully 
promised Jim Finnegan, Ste- 
venson’s campaign manager, 
not to pop off between Septem- 
ber and November. Finnegan 
jwas a bit naive. Who would 
lever expect an ex-President to 
submit to political censorship 


—especially Harry Truman... 
Coprrisht. 1966. Bell Grudicate. Ina 


precious picture, have 


copies of photographs 
derful gifts. 


is in good condition. 
Original photograph is 


graph is in poor condition. 


———————— 


RELINED 
WHILE-U-WAIT 


With the New 
Rivetless 


SAFTIBOND 


and finest 


tion, longer 


” Have fine copies made 
of your old or new photographs 


Insure yourself against losing a 
now. Or think ahead to Christmas, 


It doesn’t matter 
when the picture was taken if it 


You also save this week on restoration charges if phote- 


Down Stairs Store, Photo Studie, North Building 


wear. No rivets to score 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Wednesday, September 26, 1956 51 


Sawdust Party 


... you'll have fun and it will be 


practical, too. You'll 
be given woodworking tips and shown how you can 
a out completed projects with the aid of power 
tools. 


Refreshments and Door Prizes 


...» you'll learn how easy it is to do your own home 
repairs and remodeling in a professional manner, 


TONITE AT 8:00 


At ours Northwest store, located at 5925 Georgle 
Ave. N.W., at the intersection of Military Road. 


NOTE: There'll be news of a complete school on 
woodworking soon to be conducted by HECHINGER’S. 


Hechinger s 


important announcement 


: 
Hurry! ae 


, 


The Complete Home Workshop 


SHOPSMITH 


With 4” Jointer or 18” Jigsaw 


wt & 


FREE JOINTER OR JIGSAW WITH SHOPSMITH, FOR #2895¢ 
Get the Facts, See a Demonstration Today! 


2 WEEKS ONLY ENDS OCT. 6 


discount prices on 


Sporting Goods 


“Big Three” Sleeping 


Dacron, Nylon and Orion filled ~ 
for extra warmth 

Mildew and Moth Proof 

Full Length, Heavy Duty 

Zipper 

Rubberized bottom 
Dustless—Odorless 

Non-Allergic Nylon or Flannel 
lining and cover 

Plastic Air Mattress w/Pillew, $3.99 


it copied 


3 


5x7 Opal 


Picture 


are wor- 


returned. 


: stry’s newest. , 
The into " beake lining, S¢g- 
ments pressure bonded, giving 


more fric- 
drums. 


Umbrella 
Tent 


$51.90 List, 8°9" x89" 
Teke With Price 


=. $97.50 


Price $39.95 


RIVETED LININGS 


10" 


LAPP BROS. BRAKE SERVICE 


OPEN 100-1 


FORD, CHEV. 
PLYMOUTH 
‘46 TO ‘48 
4 WHEELS 
COMPLETE 


1806 L ST. N.W. 


pointment. 


ST. 3-4070 


WALL TENT 


Toke With 


$10-88 


Price $11.48 
List $13.90, 4°8" x7" 


ot ere 
weter-trected tent mete 
rel. Complete with twe 
voright wooed poles, wood 
ridge pole, gvy repos 
end stobes. 


oqw—_— 


Lim itt Downstairs Store 


Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington 


™ ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
52 W ednesday, September 26, 1956 


60 years of togetherness, serving 
the nation’s capital with fameus 
brands at thrift prices! 


STARTS THURSDAY: 


) ITS WY ALL THE WAY. AUTHENTIC WY, THAT IS 


SPECTACULAR SURPLUS STOCK PURCHASE FROM AN AUTHENTIC IVY 
CLOTHING MAKER WHO TAILORS IVY-STYLED CLOTHING & SPORTS- 
WEAR FOR EXCLUSIVE MEN'S SHOPS BOTH HERE AND ABROAD... 
PLUS PURCHASES FROM NEW YORK IVY-LOOK MANUFACTURERS! 


MEN'S AUTHENTIC IVY CLOTHING 


. 


*53 CORDUROY SUITS, LEATHER TRIMS! 


Ultra-smart 8 button s! ined 
with no bul r padd ant’ Le a the 
trim is genuine c: on smart 
thickset corduro' LAN, CNAaArcoal, 
olive, biack-brown. | | for comi 
new narrow snouicers apered pant 


36 to 44 reg., 37 to 44 long in gr 


Authentic Iry GY t 


295 


ALL-WOOL SUITS, IVY COLORS! IVY STYLING 


Plenty of Ivy style in these narrow 
shouldered, narrow lapel Ivy suits— 
with such details as flap pockets, back 
vent, straighter 3-button coat! Trousers 
are new and tapered with buckle back, 
unpleated fronts! Sizes for regulars, 
longs, in this outstanding group. 

All W ool Sport >) ae 


Authentic Iry Cut 


‘35 


*73 Exclusive Wool Ivy Suits—Import Flannels! 


Authentic Icey Cut 


“a5 


‘37 to *42 IMPORT-FABRIC SPORT COATS 


An exquisite group of Ivy coats— 
fully lined, tailored of 50% Australian 
wool, 50% long-staple Egyptian cot- 
ton. Hand detailed tailoring, 3-but- 
ton! Ivy stripes, neat stripes, smart 
Ivy-color solids. Sizes for regulars 36 
to 46, longs 37 to 46 in group! 


All Wool Flannel Slacks ...... 9.99 


You'll see original tags, original prices 
on these single breasted classics with 3 
buttons! Shoulders, lapeis, slim, plain- 
front trousers all make one smart 
slender line! Real Ivy colors: charcoals, 
browns, greys for regulars, longs. 


Authentic Iry Cut 


1-25 


$19 Ivy-Look Sport Coats 
In Crisp Cotton Tweeds 


9.99 


From the same ma 
ton nat wal snHou " rT Hat you wear them... 
made with a 
lining! No padding or bulk! 
Browns, blues, char tones for 
reguiars and longs 


How Ivy Can You Get? 
Buckle-Back Flannel Slacks 


6.99 


Famous 


buckle-back. 


Men's Soortewear, Downstairs Store Men's Sportswear, Downstairs Store 


“Wooster . ravon 
fiannels don't care _ a much 
keep your 
striped cotton figure siim in plain (front, 
tapered styling! 
(harcoal brown, black, cam- 
bridge grey, 28 to 38 in group. 


EXTRA SCOOP! FROM A WORLD-FAMOUS MAKER! 
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69: 


BZ for $2 


Our Lowest Price On This Make In Years! 
Woven Silks! Silk Reps! Foulards! 
All Lined! 


Regular, Narrow, Square Ends! 


Silk & Cotton Ivy Styles! 


~ 


Men's Furnishings, Downstairs Store 


Button-Down Ivy Sport Shirts 


New Ivy long sleeve sport 
shirts that can double as a 
sporty-dress shirt, too! Wanted 
plaids, narrow Ivy stripes! Cot- 
tons, rayons, small to x-large. 


Kick-Off Backs! Smart Stitching 
Ivy Look Leather Loafers 


4.99 


Hand-sewn vamps, genuine, sup- 
ple high-lustre leathers. A fav- 
orite for comfort and fit. Black, 
brown; in sizes 6 to 12 in group. 


Men's Shoes, Downstairs Store 


In Plaids! Stripes! 


1.99 


Men's Furnishings, Downstairs Store 


Companion Sale! 
We Can't Tell You The Name! 


ALL-WOOL FLANNELS! 
ALL-WOOL GABARDINES! 
HARD-FINISHED WORSTEDS! 
PURE IMPORTED’ FLANNELS! 
ALL-WOOL WORSTEDS! 
WOOL & DACRONS! 
ALL-WOOL COVERTS! 
LIGHT OR HEAVYWEIGHT! 

RAYON GABS! 
HOOKFLEX WAISTS! 
SET-ON WAISTS! 
HOLLYWOOD WAISTS! 
BRASS ZIPPERS! 
WASH ‘N’ WEARS! 


Men's Sportswear, Downstairs Store 


From a Well-Known East-Coast Maker of Men's Trousers! 


OVERSTOCK CLOSEOUT! OVER 2,000 PAIRS OF SLACKS! 
ALL BRAND NEW FALL PATTERNS! ALL HIGHER-PRICED! 


Maker Cleans House-Sells Us His Overstock at Wonderful Savings! 


~ 
\ % 


~S * On Sale Starting Thursday! 


a 


Reg. 10.99 to 12.99 


$ 
lor 


All Trousers Cuffed Free of Charge! 
Waist Sizes 29 to 50! Find Yours! 
Browns, Greys, Tans, Blues! 


Wanted Oxfords! Charcoals! 
Mixtures! 


Extra Salespeople to Help You! 


® Extra Checkwriters