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Phils Jolt Dodgers’ Hopes, 7- 


Story on 
Page 35 


The Weather 


Today—Windy and cool with rain end- 
ing by night; high 64. Friday—Fair 
with warmer in afternoon. Wednes- 
day's high, 63 degrees at 2:30 p. m.; 
low, 53 degrees at 7:45 a. m. Pollen 
count—13. (Details on Page 22.) 


Times Herald 


Che Washington Post FINAL 


. 


7%h Year — No. 297 


eee 


Phone RE. 7-1234 The Washington Post 


1986 
Company 


THURSDAY, 


SEPTEMBER 27, 1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch, 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


ADLAI CALLS IKE BUCK-PASSER 


——— 


—“ 


Alexandrian 


Kills Mother 
AsShe Views 
Movie on TV 


Son, 23, Admits 
Shooting Parent 
‘Because God Told 
Me to Do Iv 


(Picture on Page 3.) 


A 23-year-old Alexandria'| 
man was charged with mur-| 
der last night after he in- 
formed police he pumped] 
three bullets into his moth-| 
er’s body “because God told 
me to do it.” 


Richard Arnold Inman of 11! 
Russell rd., Alexandrie-surren- 
dered megkif after police 
found the riddled body of Al 
meda Grey Inman, 44, sitting in 
a chair in front of the family 
television set 

Set. Claude Nixon said he) 
end Pvt. Cecil Kessler and other 
policemen arrived on the scene | 
a few minutes after the call 
came in at 4:05 p. m. 

“We tried the door, but it! 
was locked,” Nixon said. “Then! 
we looked through a front win- 
dow and saw the woman sitting 
din the chair. Her head was 
‘esting against the top. The 
television set was still on.” 

Nixon said, “we heard foot- 
steps inside and the door 

ned. Inman was barefoot. 

told us in a flat, calm mono-| 
tone that he had killed her.| 
Then he turned and walked up- 
stairs.” 

Kessler said Mrs. Inman had ‘ . . . 
been shot in the neck, the face Ju iter Fired 
and behind the right ear. Her) p 
body and the chair were blood- 
splattered. 

Police found a .22 calibre 
pump action rifie in another 
chair. Four shots had been 
fired and 12 bullets remained 
in the rifle. ) 

Benjamin F. Inman, the 
father and husband, was at 
work in his dry cleaning store 
when the shooting took place 
in the family's comfortable. 
looking, two-story frame house 
on a tree-shaded street in the 
shadow of the Masonic Memo- 
ria! 

Nixon said that with Kessier 
and other policemen, he went 
upstairs and placed Inman un- 
der arrest. The youth sur- 
rendered meekly 


On the way to headquarters, 
Inman told police he shot her 
“three or four times because | 
didn't want her to suffer.” . 

Mrs. Inman was a semi-in- 
valid who spent much of her 
time in a wheel chair, Police 
said she and her son were de- 
voted to each other 

She had been watching a 
two-hour movie on WMAL- 
ABC. entitled Top of the 
Form.” an English farce about 
a bookie whose racing predic- 
tions go wrong 

Dr. William J 
Iaman family physician, said 
the youth had been under 
treatment for an epileptic con- 
dition since a fall several years 
Sg0. Dr. Perry said Inman had 
exhibited strong religious 
leanings.” 


guard, 
earth 


—_— — 


satellite. The model 


By Army in 
Missile Test 


By Elton C. Fay 


Associated Press 


terday to have fired a test de 
vice many hundreds of miles 
out over the ocean last week in 
the first long distance experi- 
ment of its intermediate range 
ballistic missile (IRBM) pro- 
gram. 

The “Jupiter” device fit is 
not yet a weapon) was reported 
launched from the armed 
forces missile center at Patrick 
Air Force Base on the Florida 
east coast. 

The Pentagon declined to 
discuss the reports; obtained 
from other sources. 

Last spring Maj. Gen. John 

Medaris, Commander of the 
Army ballistic missile agency 
at the Huntsville, Ala., arsenal, 
said there would be no trou- 
ble in fabricating an object 
which could be fired “well over 
3000 miles’ —and added, “We 
wil! do that shortly ourselves 

There was no indication this 
test necéssarily involved an all- 
out effort to reach the more- 
than-3000-mile range, but the 
object did give remarkably 
high performance, on the Dasis 
of urofficial reports 


Perry, the 


Dr. John P. Hagen, director of Project Van- | 
holds a prototype of America’s first 


The Army was reported yes- 


has a plastic | 


-* 


| 


| 


Of Satellite 


| When America’s earth satel- 


lite is fired from the shores of/County, Md. and the Sstage',ng 9 Israelis killed and 9 cussions which began yester- 


Florida next year an orbit 
in outer space, the tiny man- 
made moon is expected to pass 
directly over southern Virginia 
on some of its turns and be 
visible to observers in Wash- 
ington. 

This was disclosed yesterday 
by scientists at the Naval Re- 
search Laboratory here, which 
is in overall technical charge 
of Project Vanguard—that trail- 
blazihg step of man looking 
toward eventual space trevel. 

The Navy scientists also re- 
vealed that the satellite will 
be assempled here and undergo 
exhaugi/ve “dry runs” simulat- 
ing actual conditions hundreds 
of miles up within specially 
built laboratory test chambers. 

Outlining plans for the un- 
precedented firing operation, 
Navy civilian scientist John 
W. Townsend Jr.. made it evi- 
dent that much of the history 
of the project is being written 


”" within the Greater Washington 


area 

Not only is Project Van- 
guard GH@ located at the lab- 
oratory, but one of the 10 radio 
tracking stations to be set up 
by the United States within 
the Western Hemisphere has 


Cared for Body in Her Apartment 


——— 


Police End Spinster’s 18-Month Vigil 


Over Mummified Body of Roommate 


By Jack Eisen and ° 
Liz Hillenbrand 
Stat Reporters 


_. 


A pathetic vigil by a 59-year- 
old spinster, who cared for and 
prayed over the mummified re- 
mains of her elderly roommate 
for a year and a half or longer, 
was ended yesterday with the 
discovery of the body by police. 

Led from her seventh-story 
Apartment at 1201 13th st. nw., 
Zita Louise Baker explained to 
a policewoman that her efforts 
Wad failed, that 7l-vear-old 
Lisle Thomas had not been 
“raised from the dead by spir- 
itual healing” as she long had 
hoped and believed would 


not seen Miss Thomas for a 
year and a half or longer, and 
that they missed her because 
she previously had been neigh- 
borly. : 

Policewoman Lyle Aquilino, 
who escorted Miss Baker to 
District General Hospital 
where she is undergoing 
mental observation, said she 
asked the woman when her) 
roommate died. 

“In February,” was the re- 
sponse’ “I came into the room 
one night—I leaned over and 
kissed her on the forehead.’ 
She was Ns 

By Febftwary, it developed, 


she apparently meant Feb- 


om | | 
aa U. N. Qu ell S a Dulles Blundered 
“a Acheson Denounces 


GOP Foreign Policy 


Flare-Up in 
Jerusalem 


Israel and Jordan 

Clash in Wake 

Of Reprisal Raid; 

Iraq May Send Aid In a speech to the Western 
Suburban Democratic Club at 


JERUSALEM, Sept. 26 the Kenwood Club in Bethesda, 
()—Israeli and Jordan sol- Md. Acheson recalled Presi- 
diers exchanged shots in di-dent Eisenhower has asked 
‘vided Jerusalem tonight. ma Do Administration be 

on judged on 
| U. N. truce observers quickly record, he declared, “requires 
ordered a cease-fire. Both sides the judgment that it has failed 
obeyed immediately. No casual-'to serve the interest of . the 


Dean Acheson declared last 
night the Eisenhower Adminis- 
tration has “seemed to be play- 
ing Russian roulette with an 
atomic pistol.” 


Former Secretary of State* 


Butler and Mahoney 
Just Miss Meeting 


Campaign trails of Sen. 
Butler and George FP. Mah#t- 
ney, his Democratic rival, 
eross in Silver Spring b 
they miss meeting by 35 min- 
utes. Page 15. 


its record. That allies “of agonizing reappraisal’ 


of our policies toward them.” 
Acheson said the Eisenhower 


Candidate 


Sees Him 


Shunning 
Leadership 


| Stevenson Asks 

| Who Is Keeping 
Store in GOP 
Administration 
By Edward T. Folliard 


Stam Reporter 
KANSAS CITY, Mo., 
Sept. 26— Adlai Stevenson 


) 
) 
’ 


Administration had lost a great described President Eisen- 


eover, which makes it possible to view the | 
electronic gear that will be placed inside 
the actual satellite. 


By John G. Norris 


Stam Reporter 


ties were reported. 

Jordan authorities meantime 
hinted at a massive Ara 
icountercampaign if the U. N. 


dan last night. There was in 


‘tensive consultation 


Premier Sabri Assali said 


state was being considered. 
Jordan's 


with ' 
D cracks at his successor, Secre-\Viet policy when it “might has thrown off the responsi- 


Security Council fails to step Dulles. | J 
raids such as the Israeli re-folly” of Dulles’ so-called mas- unintelligent work” by 
prisal raid 2% miles inside Jor- 


‘capitals and at the U. N. Syria’s Scuttle and run” 
in China war crisis. 


Damascus that a general con- Dulles, “moralistic and didactic Primitive propaganda of the 


erence of all Arab heads of "@Tshness” in speaking to our|See ACHESON, Page 15, Col. 3 


Foreign Minister, 
Awni Abdel Hadi, arrived by 
mir in Beghdad amid reports 


country.” 
Acheson's speech was replete 
highly: undiplomatic 


John 
hit 


Foster 
the 


State 
Acheson 


tary of 


at 


sive retaliation doctrine and 
be charged the Administration 


in Arab With “bluster and bluff, then 4 
in the Indo- cans,” Acheson charged, had month that Stevenson was not 


He hit at 


Opportunity after Stalin's 
death and the switch in So 


have reaped the harvest which 
seven years of hard and not 
the 
ruman ‘Administration had 
“produced.” 

The “Eisenhower Repubjli- 


“become the prisoners of the 


‘Long View’ of Egypt 


ithat Iraq was ready to send 
‘troops into Jordan under the 
terms 


ina eases se LVentual Suez Accord 


1047. 
Iraqi 


r 
fense treaty of 
- \mier 


By Henry Rohiend, @teff Photographer 


Syria's President 


aid. 
Jordan acknowledged that 31 


D . C. M ay Ge f Gl impse sosasesobdors were slain and\tiat 


reported 90 to 


ling at Houssan, inside Jordan. 
| Israel announced the over- 
night attacks as a self-defense 
measure intended to discourage 
Jordan attacks, and said its fig- 
ures were 50 Jordanians killed 


in Passing 


just been completed in Charles 


rocket vehicle to launch the wounded. 


satellite is expected to 
assembled at the Martin Air- FEE gn May By mg om 
cratt plemt wear Daliimere. legion counterattacked Israel at 
Seen Set _——— dawn today. He said no fight- 
pt Venghard, sald ie an interne apne pee dpe he iar 
view that the planned orbit of ane Oe ee Coes 
the satellite will pass over 
southern Virginia, some 100 
miles south of Washington, on 
its northernmost “swing!” If 
all goes as hoped for, it will 
travel around the earth at a 
speed of 18,000 to 19,000 miles 
ae Sees, oS ore ering force anew, moved t 
* while“the orté will be tiveaivue ee Now Tesuew He 
in space, the rotation of the - ca h . of t least 
earth will result in the satel- Already the cause of 8 7 
lite encircling the globe all Se dee cant po Be 
the way from the Equator to o¢ aoliars in property damage, 
about the 37th varalle!,, North Flossy posed a new threat of 
and South, Townsend said. heavy rains and possible flood 
“Under optimum conditions.” tides. 
he said, “the satellite should be. Heading northeast frem off 
visible here through the ordi- the shore of Wilmington, N. C.., 
nary garden variety of binocu- Flossy picked up strength. 
lars. Just before sunrise or Winds of 35 miles an jour, with 
just after sunset, when the sky gusts up to 50 m.p.h., were pre- 
is dark but the satellite is ceding the storm center. 
lighted by the sun, it should| Storm warnings were dis- 
be seen on some of its “north- played from Cape Hatteras, 
ern swings” in good weather. N. C., pan nore - ge: ys 
town, Mass., including Long 
it should look like @ very'y 1.54 Sound and Chesapeake 
See SATELLITE, Pg. 36, Col. 3 and Delaware Bays. 


Stronger Flossy 
Heading North 


Associated Press 
Tropical storm Flossy, gath- 


Come! 


» “ae 
= ‘38 
7, +- 4 
ia f 
f if 
. =1\ 


Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- 
sored by Washington's favorite home news- 
paper, lasts till September 30th. See the model 
homes the smart way. First—read the special 
“Homes of °56” section in your Saturday 
Washington Post and Times Herald. Then— 
everybody come! 


4th And Final Week— 


Abdel 


Shukri 
Kuwatly, who has a brigade 
near the Jordan border, was 
reported to have assured Jor- 
dan of Syria's readiness to send 


Hadi Pre- . 
with Suri tal, tna Thureday. Is P r edicted 


: 


Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles yesterday fell 
back on a “long run” view 
that Egypt will eventually 
agree to a reasonable 


killed in the hand-to-hand fight Suez Canal settlement. 
‘that raged into the early morn-| 


In a series of press confer- 
ence remarks that further 
widened the gulf between the 
United States and its chief 
allies, Britain and France, 
Dulles made these points: 


®*The United Nations dis- 
day “will help” but a peaceful, 
just solution is “not easy.” 
Both “patience and resource- 
fulness” are required. But “we 
need not feel frustrated” for 
there is “a good chance that 
Egypt will come freely to rec- 
ognize the importance of work- 
ing with, not working against, 
the many important countries” 
which use the canal. 

| © “Inexorable pressures, not 
artificially stimulated,” can be 
counted on to have “some posi- 
tive result” in swinging Egypt 
to a “reasonable settlement” 
once Egypt recognizes it has 
asserted its “sovereignty” in 
the canal issue “to an extent 
that it frightens others” and 
“destroys” Egyptian credit and 
“confidence” in that nation. 

The Secretary opened his 
news conference with a state- 
ment stressing the United 
States “purpose” of finding a 
peaceful settlement in conform- 
ity with justice and interna- 
tional law. Twice during the 
conference he reiterated earlier 
remarks that American ships 
would not try to “shoot their 
way” through the canal if pas- 
sage were denied. 

Then, in reply to questions, 
Dulles all but washed out any 
possibility that the Suez Canal 
Users’ Association could bring 
major pressure on Egypt to 
lagree to a solution acceptable 


by Dulles 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Siam Repotier 


to Britain and France on to the 
United States. 

Dulles said: 

®© The Treasury shortly will 
bar American “flag” ship own- 
ers from paying their canal 
tolls directly to Egypt as they 
have been doing. But there is 
no “present” intention of ap- 
plying this ban to the vastly 
greater number of American- 
owned ships flying the Liberian, 
Panamanian or other flags 
Dulles conceded that this lim- 
ited move would not greatly 
affect the money now paid to 
Egypt. 

® The Government will not 
order any American ships—it 
lacks the power, anyway—to 
use the Cape of Good Hope 
route around Africa. Each ship 
owner, or each captain, will 
make his own decision whether 
or not to accept an Egyptian 
canal company pilot to take the 
vessel through the canal. Thus 
it appears that most American 
vessels will continue to use the 
canal. 

©The United States is “not 
engaged in economic warfare 
against Egypt.” Pressures 
“which could be exerted by 
going around the canal would 
be relatively little” since Egypt 
is not dependent on canal 
revenues and “there will be 
plenty of boats to go through 
the canal,” even if they have 
to switch regisy “to make it 
easier.” 

* It is “a quite false conccp- 
tion” to believe that “any 
grave economic blow can be 
struck at Egypt through the 
nonuse of the canal.” It would 
not be “a very profitable en- 
terprise’ to try “to hurt Egypt 
to the extent of a dollar at the 
cost of yourself of $1000 or 
$10,000.” 

At one point a newsman re- 
ferred to predictions that if 


See DULLES, Page 17, Col, 2 


hower tonight as a weak, 
buck-passing executive who 


bility of leadership. 

The Democratic nominee for 
President was introduced by 
former President Harry S. Tru- 
man, who said in Chicago last 


a fighter and then ate his 


words. 

Adopting Mr. Truman's old 
) give-em-hell” style, the TIil- 
jinois statesman lost no time 
jin going after President Eisen- 
hower. 

“There is only one question 
to be asked about the Elsen- 
hower Administration,” he said. 
“That is: “Who's in charge here, 
anyway? Who, in this business 
man’s admihistration, keeps 
the store?’ 

“And there is’ nothing ab 
stract or remote about this 
question either. The difference 


between weak leadership and 
strong leadership is the differ- 
ence between direction by a 
few strong men who serve the 
interest of a few most of the 
time, and firm direction which 
serves all the people all the 
time.” 

Stevenson fiew into Kansas 
City this evening from Jack- 
sonville, Fla. He was met at 
the airport by Missouri's two 
Democratic Senators — Stuart 
Symington and Thomas Hen- 
nings. 

Naturally, those in the Ste- 
venson party wanted to know 
about the political situation in 
Missouri, a normally Demo- 
cratic border state whose 13 
electoral votes went to General 
Eisenhower in 1952 by the nar- 
row margin of 30,000 popular 
votes. 

“We're in out here,” Syming- 
ton told the Stevenson people. 

He said farmers and small 
businessmen were no longer 
saying “I like Ike.” Also, he 
said, the Democrats are 


See ADLAI, Page &, Col. 3 


Today’s Index | 


Page | 
Amusem’'ts 4)-42 
City Lite 2) 
Classified 43-49 
Comics 50-53 
Crossword 50 
District Line 52 
Dixon 
Editorials 16 
Events Today 18 
Federal Diary 2! 
Financial .32-33 
Goren $2 
Her Diock 
Horoscope 
Keeping Wel! 


Kilgatlen 
Lippmenn 
Movie Guide 
Obit ueries 
Parsons 
Pearson 
Picture Page 
Shopper's Pg 
Sok olsky | 
Sports 
TV Radio 
Weather 
Winchell 
Women's 


Da 
14 
‘9 

pa 


50 


55-65 


- 


} sabeiman 


Reply to Stevenson’s Attack 


Everybody Dulles Defends Milton Eisenhower 


In U.S. Relations With Peron 


Associated Press 
Secretary of State Joh 
‘ter Dulles, responding to s 
‘ments by Democratic presiden- 
‘tial nominee Adlai E. Steven- 
son, said yesterday President 
Eisenhower's brother Milton 
had played a highly construc- 

tive role in foreign affairs 

| Dulles told his news confer- 
ence he felt he could depart 
from his 


Stevenson said in a campaign 


Eisenhower Administration had 
appeased ex-dictator Juan Pe- 
ron of Argentina. 
The Democratic 
said a 
dent's 


candidate 
member of the Presi- 
“personal family as- 
a special, if informal, 
responsibility for our relation- 
ships with Argentina.” 
Stevenson aides said he 


Eisenhower, dealing with trade 


Fos- speech at Miami last night the and aid for Latin America, had 


been adopted. 

As far as the United States 
attitude toward Peron is con- 
cerned, Dulles said, Peron 
came into power under the 
Democratic administration in 
this country and went out of 
power under Eisenhower's Ad 
ministration. Dulles, however, 
made no claim the Elsenhower 


self-imposed rule meant Milton Eisenhower, who Administration had done any 


against being drawn into poli- has made trips to Latin Amer- thing to cause .Peron’s dowrr 


tical charges and counter char- ica as a special White House fell. 
ges during this campaign. representative. | Dulles also said the Truman 
- Dulles said he could willing- Dulles said the President's Administration had provided 
ly reply to statements attrib- had: never interfered more than $100 million of aid to 
‘uted to Stevenson because the with normal policy matters at Argentina under Peron's. re 
matter relates to what he called the State nt. gime. He said the Eisenhower 
skin had darkened and the face decomposition, police said. year-old brother, of United Dulles said some of the pro Administration " had given 
See BODY, Page 3, Col. 3 foreign policy. \posals bruught back by Milton Peron nothing. 


A eee ae | 4 oe 
: « _* . af a 


: | | re 
that time, } 
noticing an cnusual ederim The Washington Post and Times Herald 
their apartments. nm. y ’ | f 
ame D, homes of ‘56 


actual matters 


ere" : 

* The body, fully clothed and 
apperentiy well cared for, was 
found on a small bed in the 
Bedroom of the simply fur- ) 
ae three-room apartment. there was no Indigatian of sur- of last year Miss 


LISLE THOMAS 


~~ areee-ed emer’ o*-4 hat 


» 


° 


Neiqh sare renorted thew had 


4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 a states 


Nixon Denounces Adlai 
On Soft-on-Reds Issue 


By Richard L. Lyons 

: Stal Reporter 

KANSAS CITY, Kan. Sept 
28—Vice President Richard M 
Nixon dug into his 1952 cam. 
paign bag tonight and came up 
with the “soft on communism” 
issue 

It was the hardest hitting 
speech of his 32-state tour, per 
haps because Adlai Stevenson 
was speaking just three miles 
away across the river in Kan 
sas City, Mo 

“Mr. Stevenson certainly put 
his foot in his mouth when he 
claimed President Eisenhower 
had followed a policy of ap 
peasement,” said Nixon in a 
speech prepared for delivery at 
the Soldiers and Sailors Me 
morial Hall. “If he wants the 
people to decide the results of 
this campaign on that issue, we 
will be most happy to do so.” 

One reason the American 
people elected General Eisen- 
hower in 1952. said Nixon. “was 
that they wanted a President 
who recognized and did not 
underestimate the Communist 
threat at home and abroad 
There is no doubt whatever but 
that they have such a leader 
now. And they are not going to 
make the mistake of changing 
to a man whose foreign policy 
pronouncements up vo this time 
have been little different from 
those he made in 1952.” 

Mr. Stevenson forgets his 


Ike Adds Speech at Pittsburgh; 
No Limit by Doctors, Hagerty Says 


By Robert C. Albright 


Siam Reporter 


stopping?” the newsman asked,’ Yesterday Gov. Theodore R. 
with a grin. McKeldin called at the White 
The White House yesterday Pn.” to me,” age we nn A = another re- 

anther maio ion City, “it means going by train ques at.Mr. Eisenhower 
Lan or age ond pears Rea through territory, and making, sehedule a major speech in 

' ' “back-platform stops .. . It Baltimore, a§ he did in 1952. 
er's schedule, and in so doing means traveling in something McKeldin said he did not see 
completely. lifted the original —— the President, but talked to 
six-speech limitation on the One of the fastest-risin 7h aac Assistant Sherman 
President's campaign activities. 8. 

Presidential Press Secretary one adage pom ho gape Amt | President Eisenhower's deci- 
James C. Hagerty announced five newcomer to politics |°\°" tO Speak in Pittsburgh fol- 
the latest addition to the Pres- (nes also Under Secretary of lows his recent pattern of se- 
ident’s expanding itinerary—a Labor) whose best-selling “- lecting States in which there 
televised address to a Republi- Republican Looks at His Par- are key Senatorial contests. n 
‘can rally in Pittsburgh, Tues- jy” i. new cansidered a cam- |) °™"*Y!vania for example, Re- 
day, Oct. 9, from 9 to 9:30 poien textheok. Staff Report- publican Sen. James H. Duff is 
MatiPneve (EDT). He said the doctors oe Rawend * Welflara oe being closely pressed by the 

know of no reason he shouldn't files the erudite phy Detnocratic nominee, Joseph 
ene gp ty tape have placed. the Sunday Outlook Section a former Mayor of Phila- * 
no limit on his campaign ' | eipnia. 
speechmaking. oe a le pepuse | The President already has 

The announcement brought - KE : made single-shot plane flights 
to four the total number of to Des Moines, lowa and Peo. 
campaign trips Mr. Eisenhower that hes a whistle on it—it ria, Ill, and has a two-state 
already has stheduled out of means a train.” trip coming up next Monday 
town Hagerty said there “How about barnstorming’” to Cleveland, Ohio. and Lex- 
surely will be more than two the reporter asked. Hagerty ington, Ky. , 
vthers scheduled in the month merely smiled and shrugged. Hagerty announced Mr. and 
ol campaigning to go. Republican calls on the Pres- Mrs. Eisenhower will leave 
| It was here that a reporter ident to make more campaign Washington by train at 8:40 
asked if the doctors have lim- speeches, in all parts of the (EDT) Sunday night, arriving 
ite’) the number of speeches he country, are piling up at thea in Cleveland about 6 a m. Mon- 
can make, — / White House. Hagerty has 94¥. After a speech in Cleve. 
) “Gosh, no,” replied Hagerty. confirmed that a number of /@nd’s public square. the Pres. 

Have they (the doctors) put these are under consideration ‘ent will fly to Lexington, 
any limit on his campaign for a televised speech at 8:30 
activity?” another newsman to 9 p. m. (CDT), and then fly 
asked. back to Washington the same 
| “I know of none,” Hagerty |night 


said. 


The original plan for Mr 
Eisenhower to make “five or 


six” television speeches was 


announced by GOP National 
Chairman Leonard Hall on 

SAVE ON EVERYTHING 
BRAND NEW! 


said brought on the Korean Shrine Mosque, a feat equaled’ 
war by saying America “would jin recent years only by sing-| 
not defend Korea or Formosa.’ | ..4.5ump artist Elvis Presley. | 
“It was Mr. Stevenson,” said) The crowd overflowed inio| 
Nixon, “who quatied at th€ the streets, a heartening sight 
strong stand President Eisen aricor » not-too-good house in| 
hower and Secretary Dulles tHouston, Nixon went outside 
took with regard to Quemoyiafier his speech to chat with 
and Matsu. There we followed seyvera) hundred who couldn't 
a line exactly opposite to the oe: inside. He told folksy 
Acheson Korean policy. And stories, dropping his “G's.” ) 
the Communists huffed and The Springfield farmers sat 
puffed but did not attack on their hands when Nixon! 
The United States needs the «a)}¢4 the President’s farm 
most skilled, courageous and gnooch a “humdinger.” 
experienced” leadership it can But they came to their feet 
get to keep the peace,” s@id veiling when he called the 
Nixon. When it comes to those Dresident “someone you can 
qualifications, he said, Steven-'hoiq up to your children as a 
son “just isn't im the same man who has faith in God, faith 
league” with President Eisen-\j, Aa merics and who has re. 
hower. stored integrit | 
| : y and respect to! 
The President telephoned the highest office in the land.”| 
Nixon here this afternoon to, at , Houston, Tex., press! 
ask about his health and con-' conference earlier, Nixon urged 
gratulate Nixon's wife, Pat, On, «moderate steady advance” 
the short speech she made in toward school integration | 
Oklahoma City to save her hus «we are not going to solve 
band’s voice. — the problem until we have a 
It was Nixon’s first talk with change in the hearts of men.” 
the President since he tieft he said. “Tt must never be. 
Washington eight days ago. His .ome » political football 
press secretary, James Bassett, Nixon did not mention segre- 
said Nixon gave the President gation in last night's speech at 
an “encouraging report on his Houston, first Southern stop 
findings, reported “good” reac- .., nis 32-<tate campaign tour 
tion to the Presidents farm He said he was saving it for a 
talk Tuesday and said he had «0 discussion Thursday at 
broken the influenza virus DUt 1 jvisville (where schools were’ 
was tired 
t 
This afternoon in the farm awn ag Aue taal vopeatins 
defense of the Acheson foreign center city of Springfield, Mo he wasn't ‘ducking the ques 
policy,” a policy which Nixon Nixon filled the 4500-seat tion, Or he wouldn't have 
s —— -. — called the Houston press con- 
ference leaders are doing” to change 
subscribe to the view,” attitudes on school segregation 


Ike’s Farm Speech Full pissin See i 
a reailzation of equality of op. 
Of Distortion, Estes Says 


committee steking to eliminate 
portunity for employment, employment color bars in firms 
education and the good things 
By Carroll Kilpatrick 
staf Reporter 


. ine 
oo _——— 
_ a oe 
7 


Losing Tickets! 


These two automobiles, supperting the prime contenders 
in the jal race, failed te convince members of 
the Metropolitan Police Department of anything other 
than that beth deserved traffic tickets. The pro-Stevenson 
aute above was ticketed on L st. near 15th st. nw.. several 
days ago for overtime parking. At almost the same spot 
the car used to support President Elsenhower was ticketed 
yesterday for the same violation. 


—_——- 


Kellems Denied 
Place on Ballot 


HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 26 
r—Miss Vivien Kellems, cable- 
grip manufacturer, was denied 
a place today on the November 
ballot as an independent candi- 
date for the United States Sen- 
ate. 


May 1, after a White House 
conference with the President 
“Nothing more is expected 
of him—no barnstorming, and 
no whistlestopping,” Hall 
ple In some Southern states, added at that time. 
Nixon said any group which During Hagerty’s news con 
does not advocate the violent ference, a reporter recalled 
overthrow of the Government the President's fecent cam- 
should be allowed to meet and paign motorcading around Des 
express its views Moines, Iowa and Peoria, Til. 
_In answer to another ques- during which Mr. Eisenhower 
tion, Nixon said he was made stood up in his car and waved 
an honorary member of the to the crowds over many miles 
NAACP in 1946 but is not a of countryside 
participating member. | “How do you define whistle 


Secretary of State Mildred 
Allen told Misa Kellems an ex- 
amination of 2173 pages of her 
nominating petition “has re- 
vealed such a substantial num- 
ber of apparent forgeries, obvi- 
ous alterations of town clerks’ 
certifications and other irregu- 
larities as to prevent my ap 
proval of this petition at this 
time.” 


holding Government contracts 
of life for all people regard Asked for comment on ef. 

less of race.” forts to suppress activities of 

Nixon said he was “enormous- the National Association for the 

ANDERSON, Ind. Sept. 26 

Estes Kefauver, the Democratic 
Party's farm vote-getter, said 
today that President Fisenhow- 


ly impressed by what Southern Advancement of Colored Peo 
er’s farm speech last night 


“was loaded with misstate 
ments. with distortion, and— 
very sadly indeed—with mis 
representation.” 

[he vice presidential candi 
date charged the President 
with “politicking at the farm- 
ers’ expense” and said he was 
content 
“decide who has and who has 
not played straight with them.” 

Kefauver flew into Indiana 
this afternoon to aid former 
Secretary of Agriculture 
Claude Wickard in his attempt 
to unseat Republican Sen 
Homer Capehart and to win 
this industrial and agricultural 
stete’s 13 electoral votes 

Four years ago Mr. Eisen- 
hower carried thé state by a 
popular vote of 1,136,000 to 
81,000 

Speaking at the annual ox 
roast here, the Tennessee Sena- 
tor said the President was 
“isolated” from ordinary ped- 
ple and from his own Admin- 
istration to such an extent that 
he let himself be “handed a 
loaded speech on the farm 
situation.” 

The main theme of the 
apeech, he said, was & prom- 
ise of four more years of the 
Eisenhower-Benson farm pol- 
icies. The President promised 
hope to the farmers but his 


to let the farm voter” 


them under the rug. They may — 


be out of sight for the mo 
ment, but they are still there 

Kefauver laso said that Rus 
sia and Britain were ahead of 
the United States in the de 
velopment of atomic energy 
for peaceful purposes. He said 
Republicans defeated the Gore 
bill to authorize the Govern 
ment to build atomic reactors 
for the experimental produc 
tion of electric energy 

Democrats will support such 
a bill again to test the economic 
feasibility of developing elec 
tric energy from the atom, Ke 
fauver said 

In Louisville, Ky. later Ke 
fauver briefly put aside his 
search for votes from “the 
plain people” to appeal to egz- 
heads and. welldressed Ken- 
tucky Demé@erats. 

The vice presidential candi 
date quoted Sir Thomas More 
and talked about Greek deméc- 


racy. which is something new == 


in the campaign thrat has taken 
him principally to the farm 
states. 

At a convocation at the Uni- 
versity of Louisville, Kefauver 
said that the “rather elder 
ly” Eisenhower Administration 
had acted “without imagination 
or daring or verve” in the for- 
eign or domestic field. 

Then at a luncheon of the 


tion, he said that if the coun- 
try does not spend more on 
schools now it will spend more 


. 


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performances have resulted in 
giving the farmer fear, Kefau- 
ver said 

“What President Eisenhower 
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wait long enough for the acci- 
dent to happen.” he added 
“That, my friends, is the real 
mearing of ‘parity in the mar- 
ket place.” 

The truth he said, that 
“candidate Eisenhower never 
so much as mentioned the 
word ‘flexible supports’ nor 
gave the slightest hint that he 
intended to start cutting farm 
price supports as soon as the 
law allowed : 

He said that Adlai Steven- 
son recommends 90 per cent 
of parity supports ‘without re 
gard to supply conditions—and 
so encouraging surpluses... . 
This is not correct 

“Adiai Stevenson and =! 
stand on the Democratic plat 
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will put abundant food to hu 
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of surpluses. ~ 

“Friends, I hope you will 
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1956 version of the Republican 
campaign promise to the farm 
ers.. Just like the promises of 
1952, it is mace to snare your 
votes 

In one of his 
sions of foreign policy. Ke- 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Sesen Thursday, September 27, 1956 3 


Ist Fan Dancer) 
Dies in Plunge 


CHICAGO, Sept. 26 (®»—Faith | 
Bacon, the first of the fan| 
‘dancers, threw herself from a 
hotel window in despair for 
her vanished 
fame today and 
died of her in- 
juries tonight. 

She never re- 
covered from 
her coma at 
Grand Hospital 
and died at 6:35) 
p. m. after an 
emergency op-| 
eration on a 
perforated 


Potato Prices 
Farm Wives 
Leave After 
Futile Trip 


The last platoon of embattled 
farm left Washington 
yesterday carry on their Faith Bacon lung | 


fight for higher potato prices It appeared the once-beauti- 
at the state level after a futile ful strip-tease queen had no| 
assault on the Agriculture De- Wish to live because the world 
had forgotten her once-famous 
body. 

The American Guild of Va- 
riety Artists took over respon- 
sibility for funeral arrange- 
ments while officials tried to 
locate her next of kin in Erie, 
Pa. 

Twenty years ago, Faith Ba- ) ) 
con was the toast of Broadway, BODY—From Pege I {the Second Precinct. He im-ideath certificate until after the 
the Chicago World's Fair and ~ \mediately sent Det. Lewis H.\arrival of Clyde Thomas from 
burlesque houses across the tg town from Grand Rapids, Magruder to the scene. lGrand Rapids. | 
Nation, — / Mich., and stopped for a visit} Magruder found Miss Baker; pr. Rosenberg said the dis 

The slim, blond girl added with his sister. to be intelligent and talkative integration of a dead body may 
a sensational touch to the art Miss Baker at that time —so talkative that she wanted occur in two ways—bacterio- 
of the strip tease when, in the barred his way, explaining the'to talk about her problems logically, which is marked by 
Earl Carroll Vanities of 1930 sister had been ill and to visit rather than lead him to the bed-iobvious external decomposi- 
in New York, her costume con- her would disturb the treat-\room where the body lay under tion, or by mummification. 
sisted of two swirling ostrich ment she had been giving her.\its makeshift shroud. This occurs when the body tis- 
fans and a smoky spotlight. At Grand Rapids last night.) The apartment was cluttered,|sues liquefy and evaporate, 
But the big time ended for Thomas said he almost went to|although the bedroom had been|leaving the skin and bones.) 
Faith Bacon. She took an overt the police with the story. He|kept clean. In the living room|/Mummification often occurs 
dose of sleeping pills in 1954 said he didn’t because hewere large stacks of news-\when conditions are warm and 
and, three weeks ago, came thought it might have been|papers and magazines, all neat-\dry, as in the desert, he said. | 
back to Chicago looking for a true, and to call in the police ly piled. Miss Baker kept the apart- 
Job along Skid Row strip-tease Miss Thomas retired from ment windows closed. She ex-| 
spots. the Agriculture Department on'pjained thig was necessary be- 

No one wanted her. Early Nov. 30, 1950. after nearly 39 cause of Miss Thomas’ health. | 
today, she broke from a friend's years of Government service.. When Policewoman Aquilino 
grasp and jumped through a She had lived off and on with talked to Miss Baker, she asked 
stair-well window in the Alan Miss Baker since 1933, and they her when she knew she had 
Hote] on the near North Side roomed together in the Wade failed. “Just today, when I 

She plunged two and a half Apartments since 1947, accord-knew I was going to be 
fioors to the roof of a one ing to Det. Sgt. Sam Wallace of evicted,” she responded. “I was 
story saloon. At the hospital, caer ‘i the Homicide Squad. praying constantly, praying 
doctors tried to contact her a3 .™ | Miss Baker told police she every day—and last night, I 
husband, song writer Sanford had a power of attorney forjstayed up and prayed all 
Dickinson, Buffalo, N. ¥ Miss Thomas and, since her night.” 

Faith's friend and roommate, death, had cashed her pension| She said she believes in God, 
40-year-old Ruth Bishop, said ehecks. Several of these/but is not a member of any 
the dancer got an allowance checks were cashed by Sie organized religious group. 
from her family to seek # job Rubin, part owner of the Bel- 
in Chicago. vedere Market at 1309 M st. nw. 

“She wanted the spotlight Rubin said the women had 
again,” Miss Bishop said. been regular customers for 

Police put down Faith's age years. Just last week, he de- 
as “near 40.” But that was the eclared, he asked Miss Baker 
same age she gave when she about the condition of Miss 
was arrested on a minor com- Thomas. He said she replied 


low 


- 


a 


«° 


| pee tt ¢ 


wives 
to 


Staff Photo 


friend, Lisle Thomas, 71, whose body was 
found in the apartment. James H. Souders, 
right, of the Animal Rescue League carries 
out seven cats found in the apartment. 


Circled in the photo above left is a win- 
dow of the building at 1201 13th st. nw., | 
where Zita Louise Baker, 59, prayed for 
over a year for the resurrection of her dead 


partment. °* 

Mrs. Stanley Gryzbowski of 
Bridgehampton, Long Island, 
said they would ask the Gov- 
ernors of four states for an 
emergency marketing agree- 
ment to keep low-grade pota- 
toes off the market 

“Tf that fails.” Mrs. Gryz 
bowski said, “we'll try some- 
thing else ... We haven't fin- 
ished.” 

The women picketed the Ag- 
riculture Department yester- 
day after an unsuccessful meet- 
ing Tuesday with Agriculture 
Under Secretary True D 
Morse and Assistant Secretary 
Earl Butz 

About 20 of the women 
began parading with signs on 
the sidewalk on the mall side 
of the Agriculture Department 
shortly after 9 a. m. 

Two Park Policemen halted 
the picketing and told a CBS 
film camera crew to take away 
their cameras, which they did 
under protest, according to a 
CBS spokesman. 

Police said they didn’t want 
photographs made if the wom- 
en gave any trouble. The police- 
men said the women needed a 
permit to picket on park 
property 

But later, Frank T. Gartside, 
assistant superintendent of Na- 
tional Capital Parks, was called 
by Park Police. He said the 
picketing and  picture-taking 
should be allowed 
I think the policemen made 
mistake.” Gartside said. 


| 


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Restevrants & Pantry Hevees 


Tax Man Laughs 


T he women picketed until plaint seven years ago. tha her roomma wa not 
the middie of the afternoon.| In 1931, New York showmen . te . 
too well. 
on the grass in the shelter of and George White voted Faith, 
a low wall in front of the Agri-the most beautiful girl on his pre Sa 
culture Building and huddled Broadway. In 1934, she and Reportedly a large proportion 
\ chartered bus picked them ers with rival fan danees.cat (5 
up about 3:30 p. m. and took the Chicago World's Fair. ) ad vosurdoy —" eo > oe to 
them back home. They were | searched the apartment they 
ianey We " ) 
See ee oe iad” dae niture, on shelves, in closets. 
yom Wiens maa . It took them nearly 45 min- 
askCG Buts ane Mores 08 Sues Strands Throngs utes to flush them out and 
ay Pr had a pri-| PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 26; Miss Baker is shown wr taken to the Animal Rescue 
vate conference with Butz yes- (INS)—Tens of thuosands of leaving the apartment bu id- League shelter. 
When the neighbors on both 
rogress tal where she was held for 
P Besides asking the governors Were stranded today when half . a ebservation. complained of odors, the cats 
of New York, Rhode Island, |of the city’s high speed elevated generally were blamed. Mrs. 
for an emergency marketin | then “might have upset the were the cause. 
agreement for this year’s ~ by a sitgown strike of some 200) sppiecart. | She told police that she had 
tato crop, the women promised Maintenance workers. Thomas said he hadn't heard refused Miss Baker's offer of 
thousands of telegrams and , before he came to Washington which eviction proceedings 
letters. . sass the firing of a shop man or for a convention of blueprint--were begun. A United States 
reporting late to work, halted .-. and was concerned about deputy marshal was due to 
lines. | A friend of the women, Gar-| postponed his visit. Mrs. Doyle's 
LITTLE ROCK. Ark Sept.’ The executive board of the nett Underwood. a tailor of 1319 visit to the apartment was to 
°% \AAn Internal Revenue local Transport Workers’ Union F st. nw., said he had visited tell Miss Baker ‘of this situa 
chuckle out of an entry he then announced it had reached and always asked about Miss Deputy Coroner Richard M 
ey “ hile - income a tentative “understanding” Thomas. He said Miss Baker Rosenberg said he believed 
tax returns. After the question with the Phliadelphia Trans- told him he could not returndeath was due to natural 
ad writteA: “aaad * ‘ situation.” her had a medical record of asth- 
had written: “good alleviate this serious situatio The odor of the apartment—|matie heart trouble. However, 
generally ascribed to the num-he withheld the issuance of a 
women — led to eviction pro- 
ceedings. These culminated FALL COURSES 
yesterday when Catherine STARTING THIS WEEK 
\of the apartment, went to the FRENCH 
seventh floor to talk to Miss) 
| Baker. | 
sece Average 3 Students 
For crouentent Sour Enroll Now 
«mee kD 4 


‘Baker remarked: “You'll find! 
Lisle under a blanket.” iS 
This statement was relayed! 

to Capt. Alexander Douglas of! 


—_—_—— —-— -—--— 


Then about 40 spread blankets Earl Carroll, Florenz Ziegfield He said Miss Baker always 
away from the chilly winds Sally Rand wowed the custom- of the pairs’ purchases from 
part of a delegation of 200 from Subway Sitdown found seven cats—under fur- 
day to do something to raise round. them up. They were, 
terday, but said they mad@ 80 philadelphia subway riders’ ing for District General Hos- sides aad Gieeee the. Gatcienal 
Pennsylvania and New Jersey'and subway lines were closed Doyle said she believed they 
to bombard Congress with’ The walkout, called to pro- from his sister for some time the rent for September, after 
‘rush-hour traffic in the struck her. serve papers yesterday, but 
Service employe today got a met tonight for 90 minutes and the apartment several times ‘tion. ) 
“marital status.” a taxpayer portation Company to “try to if he continued talking about/causes. He said Miss Thomas 
erous cats kept by the two)... intnttintel 

Webb Doyle, resident manager 

During the conversation Miss GERMAN-SPANISH 
Cla 
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@ Master-size bedrooms 


Staff Phote 


Held in Mother's Slaying 


Charged with the murder of his mother, Almeda Grey 
Inmann, 44, Richard Inmann, 23, is shown as he was led 
yesterday into Alexandria Police Headquarters. He told 
police he shot his mother in their home at 11 Russell rd.? 
Alexandria, because “God told me to do it.” (Story on 
Page 1.) 


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wheelchair taking 


of inventory. In robbing the himself. 


Long Vigil Over Body Revealed nee 


$109 Theft a Blow to Crippled Vendor 


trom the whpelchelr, holds hist 
self erect with one arm on the 
sink and fixts a light dinner 


but Joe was hopeful yesterday 
that he could reconstruct his 
small business. He was talking . i++, the other. 
of installing a coffeemaker and| Without benefactors, Joe 
a beating) seiling Christmas cards house-|could not get along at all. His 
indifferent world,|:, house on Saturdays to buy parents abandoned him when 
spent treg 4 an electric wheelchair. he was very young and the aunt 
totaling the If fate had been less cruel,'with whom he lived in Greater 
damage from Joe’s wish to become a tele- Salisbury, Md., became too old 
It was inflict- been fulfilled. But the congeni-|Jofger. His father is supposed 
ed Monday tal diplegia that mained him at\to contribute to his support, 
night by ban- birth also left him with abut the checks come infre 
dits who broke FP Wigg. speech impediment. quently. 
into his com- —|. Neither disease nor bandits,| But, there is some help going 
bination snack though, have claimed Joe's his way: 
bar and news © wide, friendly grin, his zest for| The owner of the building, 
stand in the the small pleasures that life Nick Basiliko, rents him the 
lobby of the has left Him or the partial use stand free; an attorney, George 
Portiand build- of his arms. \/E. Spyropoulos, will push him 
ing, 1429 Vermont ave. nw.) Even more, nothing has to his new apartment at day's 
and made away with $109 worth diiamed Joe’s desire to care forend; Mrs. Kathleen Nash, who 
He spends hours\ialso works in the building, 
snack bar they snatched away dressing with the aid of exten-|helps him shop; and Fred Neter, 
the meager livelihood Joe had sion tongs. At home (he willja Treasury Department trans- 
built since he came to Wash-\move today to the Miramarijlater, generously lends aid 
— 18 months ago. |Apartments, two blocks from when unforeseen troubles, like 
e will need help, of course, the snack bar) he props himself/the one Monday night, strike. 


By Jerry Landauer 


spent most of his 26 years in a 


from an 


RALEIGH _HABERDASHER, WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE———— 


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CHEVY CHASE, MD.: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD and make | Eligibility for party member: stitution of 
4 Thursday, September 27, 1986 ) should ship is “open to any Chinese 20d works in 
citizen-who works and does not ou, oy the >~4- dentsians 


the leadership, 
Around the World the realities yith individual responsi- €xPloit the labor of others, ac- pays such membership dues 


Chinese Reds Stress Group Rule 


By David Chipp here today, makes no mention “endeavor to understand Mao'/ism “and unceasingly raise the 
Reuters of Mao Tse-tung, the Chinese Tsetung’'s theory of the Chi- level of their understanding.” || 7 

PEIPING, Sept. 16— The head of state. nese revolution.” The new Con-’ Observers here do not see 
Chinese Communist Party's According to the old Consti- stitution enjoins Party mem- anything of significance in this an 
new Constitution, approved tution, Party members were to bers to study Marxist-Lenin- deletion, which is in keeping — Li 
—_— . with the trend* toward collec: 

. , e tive leadership. 

The most striking change in | 7 
ithe new Constitution is the = 
decision that the Chinese Com- ~ © 
munist Party congress will © 7 
meet every year, although it © 
has been elected for a period 
of five years. 

. The new Constitution also | 
follows the trend of the Con- 
gress decentralization, condem- 
nation of: bureaucracy, and 
calls for repeated criticism and 
self-criticism. | 

The congress also elected a 
new Central Committee. Nine-, © _ 
ty-seven permanent members 
of the committee were elected 
on an official list, prepared 
after earlier discussions and — 
balloting at preliminary meet- 
ings. This more than doubles 
the old Central Committee, 
which had 41 members. 

A further 73 alternate mem- 
bers will be elected Thursday ; 
when it is expected that all 
the names will be announced. 
| The amended Constitution 
which replaces the old one 
drawn up at the 7th Congress 
at Communist Revolutionary 
Headquarters at Yenan in 1945, 
has 60 articles divided into nine 
chapters and contains the “gen- 
eral program” calling members 
to “advance towards the 
achievement of the iloftiest 
ideal of mankind—commvu- 
nism.” 

The program said efforts 
must be made to raise’ the 
status of national minorities 
and “special attention must be 
paid to the prevention and 
correction of great nationalism 
ion the part of party members | 
and Government workers of 
any nationality.” 

The program said that now | 
the party in power it must 
conduct itself with modesty 


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Coal Lack Halts HungarianTrains |™=® wth yng yaya 


BUDAPEST, Hungary, Sept.; The Communist Party news- 
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Arriving at Cairo for training as Suez right are: an unidentified Egyptian Army 
Canal pilots are five United States mer- | officer; Nico Hagens, New York; Gregory 
chant ship masters who will replace Ed- | Hatch, San Francisco; Major Mohamed 
ropeans who quit. Politics had no bear. | Tunsi, Canal official; Elmo Holand, New- 
ing on their hiring, they said. Chief incen- port Beach, Calif.; Walter Equils, New Ken- 


tive for all was the opportunity to live sington, Pa. and Alex Langtry, Staten 
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dress for 
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U. N. Council Votes to Air Both Sides 
Of Suez Dispute as Debate Opens 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y..'would be here for the debate United States had assisted 
Sent 26 W—The United Na next week them. He was interrupted by 
~ , The Council! convened at 3:08 the President, Emilio Nunez- 


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tions Security Council today ap- 
proved a far-ranging debate be- 
ginning next week on the Suez 
Canal crisis. in an attempt to 
find a peaceful solufon. 

Acting two months to the day 
after President Gamal Abdel 
Nasser seized the 103-mile wa- 
terway, the Counci!] unanimous 
ly put on its agenda‘a British- 
French proposal for debate on 
the situation created by Egypt's 
action. 

Then the ¢ouncil voted 7 to 0 
to put on its business sheet a 
counter complaint by Egypt al-' 
leging that the actions of Brit- 
ain and France against Egypt 


vhad violated the Charter and 


threatened international peace. 

Britain, France, Australia and 
Belgium abstained on that item 

[The Council decided to give 
the Anglo-French item priority 
in its debate. It voted down 6 
to 2 a Yugoslav proposal, which 
Russia supported, that the two 
complaints be discussed simul- 
taneously, United Press report- 
ed.| . 

The Council then recessed 
until probably Thursday or 
Friday of next week. No date 
was set 

As the Council met, foreign 
ministers of the United States, 
Britain, France, . Egypt and 
Yugoslavia made plans to come 
here for the debate. It will be 
the first time representatives 
of such rank have participated 
in Security Council discussions 
since the 1946 Iranian appeal 
against the presence of Soviet 
treops in Lran. 

In Washington, Secretary of 
State John Foster Dulles said 


p. m. to tackle one of the most Portuondo of Cuba, and told 
severe crises ever to confront to stick to the procedural de-| 
it. Sir Pierson Dixon of Brit- bate. He quickly finished his) 
ain, coauthor of the Angto- talk. 

French complaint, fired the . 
opening gun wit’ an appeal for Eden, Mollet Affirm 


the Council to put his Mem on... . 
the agenda. United Stand on Sues 
He said if the majority of Reuters 


the delegates wanted to con-| 
sider the Egyptian item also, PARIS, Sept. 26—Britain and 


he would go along with them France tonight solemnly reaf- 
but that he felt it was “strange- firmed their determination to, 
ly-worded,” “vague” and made act together in the Suez crisis,’ 


up of “outrageous slander.” 
Dixon said the Egyptian item 


is “clearly a propaganda move 2\%-hour meeting between the 


designed to distract attention 
from the problem which Egypt 
precipitated.” 

He was supported by Bernard 
CornutGentille, new French 
delegate, who in his first real 
speech in the Council said the 
Suez situation is getting worse 
and Council action was needed. 

United States delegate Hen- 
ry Cabot Lodge Jr. announced 
that the United States favored 
a debate on both items. He 
pointed out this followed the 
United States policy of agree- 
ing to a debate on all proposals 
brought to the Council, even 
though some of them have been 
directed against the United 
States in the past. He said this 
did not mean the United States 
agreed with the Egyptian pro- 
posal. He pledged the United 
States to seek a peaceful and 
just solution. 

In. indorsing Egypt's appeal 
to the Council, Arkady A. So- 
bolev of the Soviet Union be- 
gan an attack on Britain and 
France for concentrating forces 


French Foreign Minister Chris-| 
tian Pineau announced after a 


nations’ leaders. 

Guy Mollet, French Premier, 
said their talks with Anthony 
Eden and Selwyn Lioyd, Brit- 
ish Prime Minister and Foreign 
Secretary, were going on if a 
“most friendly atmosphere.” 

Mollet said the discussions 
would continue tonight and 
Thursday, and a joint com- 
munique would be issued. 

Moliet and Eden appeared 
tonight on a French television 
program and Mollet introduced 
Eden as “a great friend of 
France and a great defender 
of liberty.” 


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—_————___________ | 


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September 29, view the absorbing Kimport Doll Exhibit. 
Authentically costumed world-wide, storybook and historic 
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WASHINGTON STORE—OISTRICT 7.5300. SHOP MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS 9.90 TO 9, OTHER WEEK BAYS 920 TO 6 BRANCH STORES: CHEVY GHASE—OLIVER 470608. 7 CORMERS—JEFFERSON 9.4008. ALEXANDEIA—KING 6.1000. MONDAYS, THURSDAYS AND FRIDAYS 9.50 te 9.90, OTHER WEEK DATS 909 10 6 
; - ’ 


Bs 3 7» 7. eee | A. | 4 ; | : eee | 


7 wimg ne , Paris to Pull] |4denauer Gives In, Will Cut Dratt Term to 12 Months | 


M, ¥. Mereld Tribune News Service |the face of overwhelming pub-the necessary minimum tory 
BONN, Sept. 26 — Chancel lic opposition to the 18-month proper training of trons. | 
ame 


A ? - “ R . Q lor Konrad Adenauer publicly Adenauer's decision 
East-West Trade ease VS eased nda hr eft prac at nn ears econ fan, oy theo, Pare GUC LOW a 
' | Pot Y, mentary deputies of his Chrii 


. 


( ) : wescarghaceriastros ven, droge mill- Adenauer had said the 18 tian Democratic Union unahi- vue “feling aie 40, try 
f eria tary conscription in West Ger-' month term was indispensable mously announced that they [>i tron for 
— He settled for 12 months. if West Germany was to raise will support the 12-month pe- to ask 
Adenauer’s decision, made in its 500,000-man army, and was riod. 


Reuters 


Growth Is Noted 
{Sa . py tl PARIS, Sept. 26— Nearly) 
GENEVA, Sept. 26 un—The war being greatly fected Zor € rao OAM RUBBER CENTER 
United Nations Economic Com- the commission added, by pS sores th Alberta oil be dis. ; 


ba 
mission for Europe today fore- closer personal contacts be- Slicien | charged and sent home in the : 
cast “a significant continuing tween private industrialists f next six months, Army Minister rice’s Largest Menviacturer-Retailer of All-Foam-Rubber Furniture 


increase” in trade between and businessmen in Western | %e €i Auja : "| Max Lejeune announced today. 


Western Europe and the Soviet Europe with “those responsible ed He said this was possible be-' 

bloc for the comelusion of trade STATUTE MNES cause the normal intake into 

The commission's Quarterly deals in Eastern Europe.” military service is now sufft- 

Bulletin showed that during It found also a trend toward! Associated Press icient to keep the forces in 

the first four months of the decentralization in the foreign-| : : AlgersS of the level sequius 

year, Europe's East-West trade trade organization of east! Raid Scene by the situation, | ’ qumaat be 6600 

increased by more than 15 per European countries, with some | Robert Lacoste, French Resi- * on Ne-ber Serinee wie ne 

cent over the corresponding industrial enterprises in the Map locates Houssan, scene dent Ministet in Algeria, re-| SOFA BED with END CABINET 

period of 1955 Communist countries being of recent Israeli raid on Jor- (ported that French military’ CANE ARMS bed SOFA BED 
“On the Western European permitted for the fjrst time to) dan. ‘Israeli spokesmen said forces in Algeria have operated , 

side,” the bulletin said, “the conduct their own trade negoti-| 5@ Jordanians were killed. |“VYeTy successfully” in the last 

expansion of 1956 Was so far ations with the West ri few months, Information Min- 

— concentrated on Western While predicting that the te erates Becta Cea Ge ister Gerard Jacquet said after 

Germany, Austria, the United present steady rise in Euro- a Cabinet meeting. | 

Kinkdom and Yugoslavia.” pean East-West trade would He said important sections of 
The commission said _ the continue, the bulletin described ,., the Moslem population have re-| 

trade discussions between the a “spectacular rise” as unlike- Somoza Is Better declared they will be faithful 

British Government and Soviet ly, and suggested that a more * to France. Lacoste said 70 to! 


leaders in Londom last April rapid expansion was to be ex- a; fr 75 per cent of Mosléms liable 
“raised the possibility of apected im trade between the But Stull Very iil for military service presented| 


2 ° : 
further very substantial im- Soviet bloc and the countries ; themselves on the pro _ $179 714" 144” 
crease in East-West trade of Asia, Africa and Latin-) PANAMA, Sept 26 #—Presi- [In Algiers bene! « ons ovet ee ns een teed 
EastWest trade in general America woh cap ar “ GA way PD oe te 5 city The SVEN HOLLIN CHAIR | FOAM RUBBER SOFA BED 
eee = - y improvement in his dus ay. One exp , kill- a" 2 
PRP ee BRUCE HUNT store for men ‘condition but remains “a very (ng an Arab passenger and in- a. 
' il man,” a spokesman. at Gor- sted P ox oe as Associ- 
se Manet ated Press reported. 

g . I ospi al in Ancon said to [Two men opened fire on a 
day. Somoza is suffering from|i¢-year-old European youth in 
FOR MEN ON THE ALERT bullet wounds inflicted in an Bab el Oued, and a few minutes 

assassination attempt at Leon, /ater police shot dead two 
Nicaragua, last Friday night. | Arabs who ignored their orders 
| Somoza is no longer breath-to halt. Five rebels knifed to 


34 a ane 
- BB ing through 2 tube in his wind- death » Frenchman driving a! FOAM RUBBER $7 4-50 $99-95 
pipe but has been placed in an car on the Algiers-C a SOFA BEDS From 
— — sayeen tent P " highway.) 2 onstantine Reg. 810495 ee —— Ree. stiles 


: | Dirmensional Roorm-Mates 
by KUPPENHEWMER @Japan Urges Cautious Use tn nearer eeton of tna etinat wars or yon doe beng 


Open stock for future additions end 
vy? Lang nna vedo mrs 
Of A-Agency’s Safeguards wn 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.,)make sure they were not being 
Sept. 26 —Japan expressed misused for military purposes. 
fear today that safeguards of a Kase told the conference: | 
projected international atoms-/ “We well understand that! 
for-peace agency might mean'under the prevailing interna-| 
infringement on national sov- tional situation various safe-| 
ereignty guards ... are deemed neces! 
Ambassador Toshikazu Kase, sary. But we hope that with’ 
Japanese permanent U. N. objthe further growth of mutual! 
server, gave this view at an 8l-\confidence and trust among! an 
—_— Bene called toithe nations of the world the! hed @ « 95 
complete a constitution for the’ need for these safeguards will ' : 84: 
agency, which will collect and! gradually doctenme.” | with bookshelves, ‘267 - ye os 
distribute fissionable materials’ “While such a hope seems — _ ae 
for peaceful purposes. The So- to be reasonably warranted due’ ~ y * 
viet Union, Czechoslovakia,to lessening of international Saclgne® 290m, Geeneen pes a ero a wecooo/veam | 
ran and others hav | 320 
similar sporehensions. Sten aaementie wah ke > een ee er: 
The proposed constitution, or|lously applied as to refrain Capital Garage Building NA. 8-5859 


statute, would allow the agency|from possible infringements of Mendey end Thursdey, 10-9. Dally end Seturdey, 10-6. 


to send inspectors into coun-|the sovereign rights of the re-' FOR uthorized Lightolier Lamp Dealer 
tries getting such materials tojcipient members.” ' ew ha ree a atearnen : 


as many Israelis were slain. 


tae Aoptod a 


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tae | A 


Inflation Pressures Pictured by Burgess 


Although now rising the)$35-an-ounce price for gold.from the Fund's pool of cur- 
g area gold and dollar purgess said an increase would rencies to make u 
tocks fell from $3 billion in. ..nict with maintenance of , foreign exchange 

June, 1954, to $24 billion in, 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Sta@ Reporter 


States’ is beset by “un- 


Reconstruction and Develop-jcan from time to time to liber-lars. 
ment and International Mone-\alize our afrangements for roe 


A key ation official tary Fund, holding their annual trade and payments.” 
; ” u 
yesterday cid the United meeting at the Sheraton-Park| But, as expected, he made no June. 1956. 


relenting and powerful” infla- ote! here. His speech was mention of convertibility, the 9 14.0. Gold Price Hike 


tionary pres 
sures . 

W. Randolph 
Burgess, Treas- 
wry Under Sec- 
retary, attrib- 
Wied them to 
the record 
Boom. He de- 
cared thata 
GOmpletely suc- 
cessful balance 
between inf! a- 
tion and defile.  "ursess 
tion was impossible. 

Burgess spoke to governors 
of the International Bank for mz 


m—_—- 


British Plane 
Exports Boom 


Reuters 
LONDON, Sept. 26—Britain’s 
booming airplane industry ex- 
perted more in the first eight 
months of this vear than in 
aay previous full year, the So- 
ciety of British Aircraft Con- 
structors announced today 
The August figure of 7,744,214 
$25 million) brought 
ts to 73.057.779 
($204,560.78 1—about 
million pounds ($19.5 million) 
more than last vear’s 12-month 
record. The 1956 rate so far 
represen's an annual rate of 
about 110 million pounds ($308 
miiilion). 


More German Navy Boats 

BONN, Sept 26 \AW—West 
Germany is getting back 24 
more former German naval 
craft for its new navy. the U 
S. Embassy announced. They 
include 14 minesweepers, three 
patrol craft and a small tanker 
The vessels have been manned 
by German crews employd by 
th U. S. Navy. This will make 
42 vessels transferred since 
early summer. 


1s 


— —— 


8511 Fenton St. 
Silver Sp., Md. 
JU. 8-1001 


TIIOL 


18th & Col. Rd. 
Wash., D. C. 
AD. 4-4455 


{ VITAMIN 
rl 

R10 e 
THURS.. FRI, SAT. SUN- ONLY 
@ Gweerenterd Freck Ortetne! Mene- 
fecturer's® Pectece Vo Repacts 
. crpted af 18th and 
. Acé ii¢ Postage 
th Vitemine Not 


oe 
geally Deep Piscounts 


Derts © 
Price Fer 


2.78 7.45 
178 8% 
t48 «6.99 


17 «£79 


squeezing small 
home 
while cons&mer prices have 
been climbing. , 


Gets Cautious Picige 


18950 THPTAGRAW 16 s46 
1998 THERAGRAN 
ul 


498 FURRAGAN 
$67 NOVAGAN™ 


so F.464 
1™m <¢€6 


790 GFYRAT 
842 PROWFVIA ” t.48 
16% PRONFEMIA 
420 STRESSCAPS o 2.48 
620 PERINEMIN 
458 Prenatal! Caps 10 / es | 
440 VI-MAOMA 

Caps 1909 
354 GEVRABON 164 o« 
3.14 CYESCAPS 100 
364 Laderpies 

ape or Tabs 100 
3.11 UNICAPS 

Upjohn 190 
417 UNICAP w 1% 
825 UNICAP Ther ~~ 
660 ZTYMACAPS 90 
434 ZTYMADROPS G60ce 


FPILMTARS 
19.480 OPTILFTS 
600 DAYLETS 
495 BURBEX. Abit 1 
Sa3 VITERRA. Rrie 1 
10.83 VITERRA. Ther 1 
S40 CV P Cans 
$.95 METHISCOL 
(ape 


450 VIS YNERAL. 
A . 


3.20 VISYNERA 
(ROFr 4 sor 

349 Poly-V)-So! 

3.469 Tri-Vi-£ S0ce 

$00 OFRITOI 
Lig. or Tab 

77 Miles « 
DAY Tad 

$865 Multicedrin 

§.30 Trinsicon. | 

6.50 Reticuiet. L 

8.40 BECOTIN 

$.00 RYBUTOL Cats 100 3.99 


DART WILL NOT 
BE UNDERSOLD! 


1.25 LEWTHFRIC 
Lipetices 

20 LENTHERIC 
Night 

39.95 Schick 25 Flee Racor 

“ enh trade in > 


3.90 Cepecel Anti- 
septic 


a) | 

1.68 Coricidin Tebde .18 
55 Coleste Tooth 

Paste .. “a 


2.47 
™ 
~ 7 


2.60 Heieo Curtis 
Gorey Net 

1.08 Acahirt Tede 
or Spray 

808 Papermate 


Pens. “Piger™ 1.98 
Se Kore ide 29 


16.75 


19° &.99 17.49 
1@ 48 
14.99 
S75. CLSTVL Care 19 6.88 14.99 
775 BEVWINAL © C 100 46.99 14.99 
109 6.58 15.88 
16. %9 
o 11.98 38.99 


4.48 17.99 


9.99 


7. 


tT? «fer 97 


Work 7 4 fer 37 


SA Kleene. 4008 


ve 


builders and others 


Chancellor of 


Open 
Thursday 


All Wool 15’x14’ Rose Rug... 
Grey Tweed 36x63" Summer 
Fibre Rug : 


viewed as a reply to Demo-free exchange of one currency 
cratic charges that tight money for another, an ultimate goal 
business, of the Monetary Fund. Britain 
has made some forms of for- 
hign-earned sterling converti-“"¥ forces here generated by 4nq freer trade policies to Indian astrologers in Bombay 
output, bridge the world dollar short-nave warned the Government. 
income and capital ,oe Macmillan stressed the against trying to set up new 
“Monetary policy “responsibilities” 
alone can’t be expected to hold nations. “We could perhaps'a moon eclipse that day, they 
he said,’ “if Govern- wish that more progress had point out, making it most in- 


ble and several European na-P°** 
tions are expected to follow spending, 

The gathering also received her lead if she ever moves to investment. 
a cautious pledge that Britain full convertibility. 
would continue to hack at trade 
currency curbs. 
millan, 
Exchequer, said, “We shall con- countries from which she buys 
tinue to take such steps as 


Britain’s uncertain reserves the line,” . 
Harold Mac-make full convertibility diffi-ment spending is feeding the been made” toward reducing auspicious. Bombay's 
the cult because it would allow fires of inflation.” 
He also opposed a plea by he said. 


we to freely sell poun 


.« 298.95 1869.42 


6.95 


100% Wool Green 15'x10'3” Rug 209.95 


7x12’ Green Sculptured Rug... . 
All Wool Twist 9°x12" Broadioom 
carpet; green, grey or beige, 
sq. yd + Sieve vd 
30° Rownd Cotton Hook Rugs, 
black, wine or green eee 
Duratwist by Lees 12x?’ Green 
100% Wool Rug > . os 
Nylon and Foam Sleep Sofa with 
Innerspring Mattress to sleep two 
Summer Fibre: Rug 9 x!2' Green 
Plaid , 
Cherry Provincial Cocktail or Lamp 
Tables 

Matching Corner Table 

Ultra Modern Blonde Mahogany 
Cocktail Table 

Genuine Mahogany and Leather 
Cocktail, Lamp or End Tables 
Traditional Mahogany Cocktail, 
lamp or Step Tables, plastic 
grained tops 

Grand Rapids Mahogany Cocktail, 
Step or Lamp Tables, brass fer- 
ruled legs 

Imperial Mahogany End Tables 
Discontinued 27° x54" Rugs, 
assorted colors 

Regency Mahogany Drum Tabies 
Duncan Phyfe Fliptop Mahogany 
Consoles 

imperial of Grand Rapids’ Mahog- 
any Pembroke Tabies 

Crotch Mahogany Pierced Gallery 
Fireside Table 

Solid Mahogany Corner China 
Katherine Henick Black Lacquer 
Decorated Cocktail, Lamp or Step 
Tables. values from 119.95 ..to 
60” Mirrored Mahogany Credenza 
Gold Slipper Boudoir Chair 

4" Foam Rubber Mattress and Box 
Spring Outfits, nylon ticking, twin 
or full size 

oc. Solid Elm Bedroom Svite, 
Double Dresser, Chest, Bed 

Lees Springloop 9°x12° Red Rug. . 
Simmons Vanderbuilt Innerspring 
Mattress or Box Springs, twin or 
full size eeeeec 
Simmons Hide-A-Bed with Beauty- 
rest Cushions Innerspring Mat- 
tress to sleep two 

Regency Style Sofa 

Solid Mahogany Duncan Phyfe Sofa 
Foam Lawson Style Sofa 

90” Contemporary Foam Rubber 
Sofa ee 
Love Seats, Lawson style 

Regency Sofa, carved mahogany 
frame | 
“Grand Rapids” Nylon Provincial 
Love Seat 

Soc. Kroehler Bumper End Sec- 
tional. Sofa, foara rubber, wool 
frieze 5 6 akan 
Century Citation Contemporary 
Foam Sofa 


169.95 


9.95 
5.95 
169.95 
239.95 
27.95 


49.95 
59.95 


99.95 
49.95 


2495 
5495 


39.95 


10.95 
129.95 


49.95 
89.95 
119.95 
279.95 


129.95 
199.95 

44.95 
169,50 


379.95 
119.95 


Special 


299.95 
198.95 
199.95 
239.95 


429.95 
119.95 


398.95 
329.95 


575.00 


Open Stock “Solid Cherry” Dining Room, 


Gateleg Drop Leaf Series Table 98.95 


Oblong Extension Table 1 


Corner China ... 
| 52° Buffer? ..... 
_ 50° Open Top Hutch 


19.95 


istration's 


employment, 


ds for dol-South Africa for a hike in the. 


pr Aaa 


ep. aeaeer 


> 


Burgess credited the Admin- lan said, “Our recent efforts! 


balanced budget have not gone unrewerded.” 
with helping restrain inflation- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eee ‘Thursday, September 27, 1956 a 


Fog Blankets London 


dense, early-fali fog blanketed 
London and southeast England 
today, reducing visibility in 
some areas to as little as 25 
yards and grounding outgo- 
ing aircraft for several hours. 
Shipping in the Thames estu- 
ay was halted. 


Joe, as a Horse, 
Lacked That Sense 


Reuters 
HARTLAND, Eng land, 
Sept. 26—Joe was a horse 
that lacked horse sense. 
He strayed inte a field 
where another horse of 
similar appearance was due 


short-run 
ficits and 
, |\indicated that he favored low- 
sound and stable currency.” (ering the Fund's charges. This 
Britain, too, is wrestling with'position was strongly backed 


inflation worries and Macmil- by India. 


Astrologers Step In 
Praising United States aid) NEW DELHI, Sept. 26 #— 


Advertisement 


Floor Tests Prove 
‘Beacon Wax’ Best 


The sad tale was told by | intelligent people make 
farmer John noe peel A (They well know that one 
. sympathetic court awarded 
United States import barriers, Minister Moraji Desai agreed Timaed 40 pounds ($112) for 
\to advance the date to Oct. 31 the loss of his steed. 
He urged greater borrowing for his state. ‘that ‘Beacon 
outlasts other 


——— 


of creditor state boundaries Nov. 1. There's 


Chief 


—— ee ———$—— a ee — 


Ftouse and Hherrmann 5 


<j Anniversary Sale 


TO CELEBRATE OUR 71st YEAR OF OFFERING FINE “FURNITURE OF MERIT SINCE 1885,” 
HOUSE & HERRMANN MAKES FABULOUS CUTS OF 20% TO 50% OFF ON 7 FLOORS 
STOCKED WITH THE SMARTEST, NEWEST AND FINEST FURNITURE! Thousands of dollars’ 
worth of de luxe bedrooms, living rooms, dining rooms, tables, chairs, sleep sofas, bed- 
ding and occasional pieces have been gathered from all over the U.S.A. for this sale. 
Some samples. Some one-only. Many are the latest fashions snapped up by special 
purchases from the Grand Rapids, Chicago and New York shows! Only a few of the 
thousands of values can be listed here. All sales final! Sorry, no mail or phone orders! 
All subject to prior sale. Hurry! Come see! And Savel 


SAVINGS. FROM 20% to 50% 


2-oc. Grand Rapids Provincial Sec- 
tion Sofa, fruitwood frames 
2-pc. Kroehler Modern Foam Sec- 
tional Sofa ' 

3-pc. Nylon and Foam Rubber Cus- 
tom-made Bumper End Sectional 
Sofe 

3-pc. Solid Mahogany Bedroom, 


Double Dresser, Chest, Bed .... 499.95 


3-pe. Regency Mahogany Bedroom, 


Double Dresser, Chest, Bed ..... 369.95 


3-oc. French Provincial Cherry 
Bedroom, Double Dresser, Chest, 
4-pc. Cordovan Mahogany Bedroom 
Triple Dresser, Chest on Chest, 
two twin Bookcase Beds 

3-0¢ Modern Limed Oak Bedroom, 
Double Dresser, Chest, Bed 
3-oc. Modern Walnut Bedroom 


Bedroom, Double Dresser, Chest, 
Bookcase Bed .... 

Chaise Lounge, plastic 

9-oc. French Provincial Fruitwood 
Dining Room Suite . are 
9-p¢c. 18th Century Mahogany Din- 
ing Room by “Century,” Buffet, 


Our Reg. 
..+. 598.95 
229.95 


see ae 


NOW | Our Reg. 
9x12’ Cotton Hook Rugs....... 79.9 
1l'xl32" Green Wilton Rug.... 199.95 


Lees Scotsmoor 100% Wool 


NOW 
49.88 
136.43 


Our Reg. 
Mahogany Traditional! Dresser and 
Mirror 99.95... 
Modern Cordovan Mahogany 
Buffet 
Odd Modern Chest with built-in 
cedar drawer 


695.00 ; . Odd Lot of Nite Tables, assorted 


finishes. Values from 19.95 to 39.95 
Maple or Mahogany Chest of 
Drawers 

Modern Grey Dining Extension 

PP Pere. ere 
Modern Genuine Blonde Mahogany 
a? onus dedthde ad eieiene an 
Modern Grey Dresser 

3-Pc. Maple Bedroom Suite 

Douglas 5-Pc. Chrome Two-tone 


Kenmar Modern Contour Chairs. . 

Frieze Swivel Rocker 

Modern Tweed Swivel Rocker.... 
Mahogany Duncan Phyfe Drop 
Leaf. Table 

Mahogany Desk or Dining Chairs. 

Duncan Phyfe Drop Leaf Extension 
Table 

Velvet Occasional Chairs........ 

Limed Oak Expandaway Chest, 
opens to seat six 


539.95 


China, Table, 5 side, 1 arm chair 769.95 . 


7-0c. Modern Walnut Jr. Dining 
Room. Buffet, China, Table, 4 
Chairs .. mo oe + ariceat 
épe. Charcoal Dinette, China, Ta 
ble, 4 Side Chairs . 


Limed Oak Cocktail or Lamp Ta- 
Dn. st bbs o ska nene bavatieel 
2-pc. Modern Custom-made Sec- 
tional Sofa, foam rubber cushions, 
backs and arms 

Genuine Lane Modern Table Series. 
Cordovan mahogany or limed oak 
with spun satin brass leg, cocktail, 
OM, GE GHD vcadbdcccredsoes 
6épc. Modern Walnut Dinette, Buf- 
fet, Table and 4 Chairs 

7-pe. Platina Grey Modern Dinette 
Wrought Iron and Limed Oak Table 
Series, plastic top, with brass 
tipped legs, cocktail, step or 
lamp ... | 
2-pc. Kroehler Innerspring Sofabed 
Re Se Oe ee aay 
Kroehler iInnerspring Sofabed, 
opens to sleep two .. Y iete eta 
2-pc. Siromons Contemporary Sofa- 


Lawson Style Convertible Sleep 
Sofa, Inerspring Mattress to sleep 
goannas os < 6048 

30x34" Plate Glass Mirror .... 
Karpen Regency Konvertable Sleep 
Sofa with wide Innerspring. Mat- 
tress to sleep two ... 
Solid Cherry. Provincial Chest of 
Drawers 


Soke OR 


349.95 


79.95 


9-pc. Modern Limed Oak Dining 
. 569 


136.74 
12.88 


278.46 


296.95 86.21 


Cherry Bachelor Chest 
Lounge Chair, plastic 
Colonial Tapestry Platform Rocker 
Mahogany 4Drawer Bachelor 


or mahogany 

Cord. Mahog. Modern Desks.... 
Grey Mahbdg. Modern Desks. .... 
Solid Mahogany Traditional 
Servers 


9-Pc. Solid Mahogany Colonial 
995 


Dining Suite 

2-Pc. Lawson Style Living Room 
Suite 

2-Pc. Nylon and Foam Rubber Liv- 


3-Pc. Kroehier Bumper End Sec- 
tional Sofa 

90° Modern Foam ‘Rubber 
Cushion Sofa 

3-Pc. French Provincial Section 
Sofa, diamond tufted back, fruit- 
wood frame 

2-Pc. Contemporary Sectional Sofa, 
foam seats, backS........ ae 
3-Pc. Antique White Provincial 
Bedroom, Triple Dresser, Chest-on- 


3-Pc. Early American Solid Mahog- 
any Bedroom, Double Dresser, 
Chest, Poster Bed............ ' 
3-Pc. 18th Century Mahogany 
Bedroom 

Wrought Iron Trio Bed complete 
with innerspring mattress, guard 


8’ Hollywood Bookcase Bar Beds, 
assorted finishes 

Solid Salem Maple Chest-on-Chest 
Hollywood Headboards, twin size, 
SD atsd CAM dte<chcednes 
Odd Lot of Modern Beds. Limed 
oak, blonde, grey, etc. Some twin, 
some full size. 39. 

3-Pc, Modern Grey Mahogany Bed- 
room, Double Dresser, Chest, Book- 
case Bed 

2-pc. Kroehler Daveno Suite, sofa 
opens to sleep two with inner- 
spring Mattress 


149.95 
149.95 


9.95 


79.95 


Convenient Terms Arranged 


==3 an 


— 


} 


Dresser, Chest, Full-size Bed 
3-Pc. Sable Grey Modern Triple 
Dresser Suite .... 

Full-Size Bookcase Beds... 
King-Size 5-Foot Genuine Teak- 
Lullabye Grey Enamel Child's 
Chestrobe ...... bid oats 
Lullabye Double Dropside Maple 
. Fe a ‘Fe 
Wilchrome 5-Pc. Wrought Iron 
Dinette ...... - 
7-Pc. Galla Wrought Iron Dinette 
Wrought Iron Dinette Chairs... 
Wrought Iron Dinette Tables with 


mattress 

Cordovan Modern Dining Extension 
Table 

TLushion Wing Chairs 
Solid Mahogany Antique Velvet 
Victorian Love Seat 
Sealy Hollywood Bed, complete 
with innerspring mattress and box 
spring on six legs 

Victorian Cocktail Table | 
Victorian Marble Lyre Base Lamp 


Chairs 
Century Citation Foam Lounge 


Grand Rapids Provincial Lounge 
6 RT eee 

Regency Barrel Chair 

Modern Foam Tub Chair 

Regency Hi-Back Lounge Chair... 
Victoriaa Marble and Mahogany 
2-Drawer Console Tab'es 

Berkline Modern Swivel 

sional Chair 

Nylon and Foam Contempo Lounge 


Grand Rapids Foam Provincial 
Man's Chair 


198.95 


199.95 
6.95 


39.95 
129.95 
12.95 
24.95 


79.95 
99.95 


279.95 
79.95 
69.95 
69.95 
697.00 

169.95 

119.95 
39.95 

199.95 

119.95 


139.95 
199.95 


139.95 
59.95 


18th Century Ma 
stock dining series, 
60” Buff 

42” Breakfront Chine 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


/ADLAI—From Page I 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 tate EN 


> 


SLRS DAS IRIN OOS 


aroused this year and are work- 
ing hard. 

All this, Symington said, will 
put Missouri in the Stevenson 
column on Nov. 6 

In his speech tonight, Steven-' 
son made no effort to steer! 
away from the troubles be- 
tween himself and Mr. Truman 
He frankly acknowledged that 
they had “disagreed.” But he 
pointed to the Missouri warrior 
as having one characteristic 
that President Eisenhower 
ought to have and did not have. 

“The point I want to make 
tonight is one that President 
Truman has made both by 
word and, more significantly, 
by historic deed. It is, very 
simple, that in the United 
States, the President cannot— 
ensh 89 in Mr. Truman's language— 

| pass the buck. I know that is 
his language, because he al 


ways used to have on his desk 
eoch 194 a sign that said: “The buck 
bunch 2Qc 0 


stops here.’ 
“And it did. 
“A 
® ww. 35¢ / 
ot, 
2» 2%5 
ie 


“When the time came to|_ 
make great decision—‘dropping| — 

4k 

car = Le \ 

Ne. 2% 35 


of the first atom bomb, the Ber- 
ee cons $1.00 \ 
4 


Open Until 9 P.M. ON FRIDAY 
DE. 2.1766 1727 Connecticut Ave. N.W. DE. 
Genuine Spring 


LEGS O LAMB ors 
PORTERHOUSE: STEAKS >=!«o- 
SIRLOIN STEAKS .00% 


Famous Aged 
LEDGEHILA PAN-READY EVISCERATED 


ROCK CORNISH GAME HENS 

PASCAL CELERY HEARTS ..-:*. 
FRESH GREEN BROCCOLI <= 
CALIFORNIA BARTLETT PEARS 
RED DELICIOUS APPLES © 


WHOLE COOKED CHICKEN 


5. 5. PIERCE DESSERT & SALAD CUTS 
the case we've said so bluntly 


ELBERTA FREESTONE PEACH 
And I hope it is no secret that 


5S. & PIERCE BLUE SRAND I have often said and repeat 


FRUIT COCKTAIL “2° 45¢ 3 =» 1,199) 20% is his presence. and along 


con with millions of other Amer 
We Reserve the Bight te Limlt Quantities N 


icans and millions of citizens 

Prices Effective Untill Closing Saterday of the world. that we know a 
eur crecerr sbeeping im our stere >! 
re ‘4 


2.3366 
m 59%( 
* 1.295 
r 9BcN 


‘ 


14-o8 
Siz0o 


lin airlift, the Marshall Plan. 
the Truman Doctrine, et cetera 
—he made them, himself 
“And when the criticisms 
came in from his opponents, 
he _ them—himself. 
e did not believe In the 
delegation of Presidential au- 
thority and responsibility. 
“It is no secret that Mr. Tru- 
man and | have sometimes dis 
agreed. When that has been 


Ne Sales te Dealers 
September 


strong President when we see 
one 

Stevenson went on to say 
that this was very important— 
that if the President of the 
United States does not lead 
jour system cannot work effec 


S FEGnK: eo Lb 


a 


When vou Ge 
* will claaty deliver vour order 


= “. 
Pieety of FREE PARARIVG in the rear ef stere on THth Sireed 


Lika eZ 


SSS 


— 


> 


3-D 


Bien oars. 


MONTHS T 
NCES AND TELEVI 
ee te 
RADIO HI-FI w PHONO DISCOUNTS! 
CAUTION: At Frenk’s of D. C. ree are ereteeted! Dent 
be feeled! Manefacterers cuerantee only the parte for 90 


dare At Frenk’s vou eet extra pretection! You alee 
eet on enlimited 90-day service pelicr’ 


" magine! 0 30 


ON MAJOR APPLIA 


es & 


TELEVISION 


Ew IN ORIGINAL CRATES 


$169 


Reg. 26.95 


BEAM 3-SPEED 
PHONOGRAPH 


® Lerge Ovtside Specker 
® Tene Centro! 
® Carrying Cone 5.99 


&® New Cortons 


tes RCA Hi-Fi 
3-SPEED PHONO 


Maheeeny Cabinet 


° 3 Seeckers $79 


Sample 
“9 PHILCO 


79.95 


CLOCK RADIO 


Woke te Muse 
Beovtiful Celers 


56 RCA VICTOR 
21" TV SERIES 


Alyurmr red 


Reg. 199.95 
RCA DE LUXE 
TAPE RECORDER 


$129-5 


Roadie 

New GRANCO 

PF” Radic $29.95 
79 95 wetsecor Phonograoh. 
4 Seeeds, Aviometic, in corry- 


1954 REG. 219.95 EMERSON 


21” Consolette Se 
' 


ON WHEELS 
Blend Cab.—Alum. Tube 


179.95 ZENITH Hi-Fi Conse 
lette (2 samples), Avtomot« 
4 Seeeds 

3 Speckers $109 
7500 PHILCO 7 TRANSISTOR 


torving ove 949.95 


sh REG. 2 
” "7 > ble Mod 


2" 
hogan 
” Cabinet 


$13.99 


corrying case 
SRAND NEW 249.95 69 


21” Cansolette ¢ 


Stevenson 


Ike a Buck-Passer 


Terms 


tively and every American 
citizen will suffer. 

After noting that the Presi- 
dent is the only executive offi- 
‘cer chosen by all the people, 
and one who represents all sec-| 
tions, factions, racial groups’ 
and economic interests, Steven- 
son continued: 

“When the President is weak, 
and when he does not fight) 
relentiessly for the public wel-| 
fare, then the cause of public) 
welfare loses its greatest cham- 
pion. Politics, like nature, ab- 
hors a vacuum. When the pub- 
lic interest moved out of the) 
White House, the private in- 
terests move in. 

“But, when the President is 
strong, there is no limit to want 
America can be. 

“Now the Democratic Party 
has always believed in a strong 
Presidency and has produced’ 
most of our strong Presidents 


Adlai Would Forego | 
Fund Plea Equivalent | 
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 26 | 
m—Adiai E. Stevenson said | 
tenight the Democratic 
Party would gladly relin-¢ 
quish the right to ask for | 
equal radio and television 


 thme should President Eisen- 


hower make a fund-raising | 
appeal in behalf of the | 
United Community Funds | 
over those media. He made 
the offer in a telegram te 
the four major networks. 


because it has always advocated 
the cause of the people and has 
realized that a strong Presi- 
dency is essential to that cause 

“And the Republican Party 
has most often been the party 
which believed in a weak Presi- 
dency—because after its radi- 
cal Civil War period it fell pro- 
gressively under the influence 
and control of special inter- 


«= 
>» ests which can find other cham- 


pions than the President 

“And what has been true in 
the past and by and large has 
never been more true than to 
day 

“Let me make [t completely 
clear that, when I speak of the 
need for a strong Presidency, 
| am not talking about the 
President's health or any per- 
sonal aspect of the situation in 
Washington. I am talking about 
the conception of the Presi- 
dency that Mr. Eisenhower has 
announced publicly and fol- 
lowed in practice. And I am 
not ‘attacking’ the President. 
as the newspaper headlines so 
often say. I am talking, rather. 
about what has seemed to me 
his philosophical attitude to 
ward the office and his con- 
sistent rejection of the posi- 
tive responsibilities of leader- 
ship—a rejection that began 
not last fall, but in January, 
1953. 

“Let's look at the record.” 

Here he recounted how at 
the outset, when he had a Re 
publican Congress, President 
Eisenhower asked for programs 
that looked good on paper, but 
“did little to get them en- 
acted”: how he declined to ex- 
ert leadership and belligerent 
foreign policy’: how Sen. Jo- 
seph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.) con- 
ducted, unhampered, “his ca 
reer as a national bully”: how 
Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N. H.) 
rallied Republican Senators in 
a fight against the President's 
own nominee as ambassador to 
Russia, Charlies (Chip) Boh 
len: and how Sen. John Bricker 
(R-Ohio) “pressed his amend- 
ment to cripple the President's 
control over foreign policy 

Earlier, Stevenson cam 
paigned in Fiorida for a sec 
ond day and satisfied himself 
on this much at least—that the 


Sw vel MODE 
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Democrats are making an all- 
out effort this year to carry 
the Sunshine State for the 
party ticket 

Organization Democrats did 
not go all out in ‘52. That was 


one of the reasons—although, 


not the only one—that Gen- 
eral Eisenhower got Florida's 
10 electoral votes, beating 
Stevenson in the state by 100.. 
000 votes. 

Stevenson was assured by 
Democratic leaders in Miami 
last night and in Jacksonville 
today that he would win the 
state Nov. 6 However, well 
trained and objective Florida 
political reporters said it could 
go either way 

Florida Democrats were say- 
ing today that they are far 
better unified and organized 
now than they were four years 
ago. Also, they said, they were 
doing much more doorbell 
ringing than they did in ‘52 

Sen. Spessard Holland, who 
“sat it eut” last time, today 
flew up from Miami to Jack: 
sonville with candidate Steven- 
son. Together with Sen. George 
Smathers, Holland introduced 
‘the candidate as a “great 
American,” and called on Dem 
ocrats to return to “the party 
of our fathers.” 

On the platform at today’s 
rally at Jacksonvilles Hem 
ming Park was Gov. Leroy 
Collins and virtually. all of 
Florida's Democratic leaders 

A. crowd of about 6000 
turned out to listen to the 
Democratic standard bearer’s 
speech. This was a reply to 
‘President Eisenhower's charge 
Tuesday night that the Demo 
crats were 
farmer's expense. 
| “It is impossible,” Steven- 
son asked, “that the President 
has not heard about the loose 
administration of the soil bank 
to pour money into the farm 
belt before the election’ 

“Or does the President deny 
that this is playing politics, 
jand with huge sums of the 
taxpayers’ money? It is no 
\secret that the management of 
local agricultural gtabilization 
and conservation committees 
have been taken away from 


| llocal farmer committees and in 


CORNER ‘Bth and G Sts. N.W 
} A 


some cases handed over to Re- 
publican politicians. 


i 


“politicking” at the | 


> 


: ke 
&, . 4 


BEVERAGE STORES 


“Old Henry Clay” 


7 YEAR OLD 
Straight Whiskey 


fifths aL 


for rt 


86 Proof 
UNEXCELLED OVER THE YEARS 
Vicor Licuors 

Independent Retailers 
—Organized for Joint 
Ad@vertising ALL AD- 
VERTICED ITEMS 
AVAILABLE AT ALL 
THRIFTY STORES. 


Cesk end carry. We re. 
serve the right te limit 


“Old Trump” 
100 Proof—BOTTLED in BOND 


7. STRAIGHT 


KENTUCKY 
“Eastbrook” 


BOURBON 
100 Proof—BOTTLED in BOND 
DG STRAIGHT 


RYE 
WHISKEY 


Columbia Wine & Liauer 


@uentities 
dealers 


NORTHWEST 


No sales 


Come? Llevors, tne. 
1815 Ceotembia need NW. 
ADeams 4-74 


Dixle Uequer Stere 

5499 M Street WW 

Opporite Kew Bridge 
ADams 6.1713 


Victer Liquers 
e7te Geersia Ave. 0.W 
Ov. Sheridan Theater 
Andeoigh 6.7777 


fifth 


Circle 


5500 Conn. Ave. WW. 
At Livingston Street 
WOecdier 6-0600 


4 YEAR OLD 
5 @ STRAIGHT 
oe”. KENTUCKY 
BOURBON 


Hemiin Liquor Co. 


Jefferson Liquor Store 
we leave Qaw™ pte: 
BAnéolph 


64-1610 


District 71-2248 


80 Proof ery 
r ’ 
1414 Irvies St. NW 
Pree Parting across street 
NOrth 17-2000 


The Calvert 
231t Wiheeensia 
Ose Our Free Parting Let 
Federal 43-7777 


Queen's | 
1786 Viertde Ave. NW 
Corner itth 4 Florida 
NOrth 17-3107 


YOUR BEST 
SCOTCH 


Cliften Liquers 
Foarteent® “~ VNWw 
orner [ath & Chapin Ma 
COtembin 5.2090 
804 Proof 


Savannah Liquors 


NO INCREASE iN BEER PRICES 
Pennsylvania | KRUEGER >; 


BEER 
PREMIUM Sai 


IN CANS 
NO DEPOSIT—HANDY = 
THROW-AWAY BOTTLES {als 2D 
CASE 


99 PREMIUM Phin 


"Senator's Club” 
nae BOTTLES pasenA. .69 SOUTHEAST 
CASE 


NORTHEAST! 
serene’ Liquor Dept. 


Minacsets Ave. © OE 
a Acres of Free Parking 
Lidiew 4.5000 


Rose's Liqver Store 
630 Biader«bure ne NE. 
Linceia 6-177 


PREMIUM 
IN CANS 


Anecoetia Thrifty Stores 


— 


Liquers 
of Free f. 3% 


JOnnsen 12-7400 


yas secpgsah 


“Kulmbacher” 
IMPORTED GERMAN Alley’s Pt. Davis Lever 


MONKSCHOF Boe ens5)7F 
Top of Pa. Act. Hil Os 


Lediew 21-2400 


“Danebeer”™ 


IMPORTED 
DANISH 
BEER 
EXTRA LIGHT—EXTRA DRY 
29° 
4 for lor $1 - - 5.85 . Case 


Liquor 8 


Avenue Wine & Uauer 
7316 FPeens. Ave 
Free Parting Lot m , = 
Lidiew 44-6309 


Weltman's Lieuor Dept Store 


Plenty. b , ree eebine 


“Viceroy” 


VODKA 


it Takes Your 
Breath Away! 


4 


fifth 


“Winston Club” 
LONDON DRY 


fifth 

Diettiled from 
106% grain neutrel spirits 
80 Proof Avenue Wine & Liquor 


12 “ Volume 
7 
) SA -- 


' 


- 


2 


ao 
~~ 
= 
a 
- 


lle eee | 


we RAL AAD 4 ADD 


LAAALAI ILLIA 14011111 LEAL LLL LAL LA POPPER OEOEEE LCC EEOLE PTR ORERDET ESTEE ET TTFTREG ET ore ree eweReeReEeNeneRees eR TEOESS TER CS OCTET EES ETE ti eeeereeerERs 


“,?" "7", Ferrer 


7 


in) ee 2 | 


| 


Ae DD 


ake 
TF 


SUCHE FORCEPS Rec ers eeeereeree 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


last 3Days | a TERRIFIC SAVINGS | 


ATALL 86 STORES 


= se = Just Arrived from Georgia 
SWEAT ) 


KING COLE PAPERSHELL 
Our Beautiful PECANS 
SHIRTS New Self-Service Store -OPLEE 


. wis he 


«ttt 


Wy 


“TH 
line 


& ~ 
e ” 
- 
— ied casdieigsaiels * - 


PEOPLES ss sunvnel 
DRUG STORE 


Located at 7939 New Hampshire Ave 


LANGLEY PARK, MD. 
—- 


Personal Gray or Green Metal 


PORTA-FILE | ~-» PAYER 
BOXES win KEY |/h Seagate eats 


CHANT. alti TULIPS 
- ! 


62° Bottie of 100 


E ade ie _ es 4 > i = 3 - | == 6 Ud} 6UAutomatic 
imported From Holond meee) SQUARE ELECTRIC 
GIANT Flowering p LAS CEPACOL 
TULIP BULBS ‘y 


og Antiseptic = SKILLETS 
oo yy" x... Gar 
Rose Dawn Ladies’ + 


/ | Hardwood. | C R E S T 
Felt-lined Tooth 
HOSE ay”) 


ee 


Paste 


Firm, 
Assorted Shades ‘ \ nts | ye @= Positive 
& Colors r | 

89¢ Value | 


| Clamp 
* Plein & Derk ' 
Seams 


69. \% 


Ager tS —- . Mercury Automatic 

\ \ . gs |Automatic DEEP FRYER 
> $1.19 Value yes i f \ A 29° VALUE 7 

- Seamless | f | 


\ {flee ge a| COOKERS 


Dd. C. or Va. Stores Only! 


oe del 16° 
ye hs +: a 

Special Combination Offer = ' 

PHILLIES | gg 69° LAVORIS| gee 

% Perfecto or Panatella {im 


ified MOUTH WASH] 


oud 5 Ounce Cabinet 


*See Whet Yeu Cen Get With 


TOP VALUE STAMPS 


Get Them at Peoples Service Drug Stores 


5-Pound Package 
Invincible Cigars | 
: ke PYL 
et c CITRATE ( vy RUBBING 
“a mcre] EL PRODUCTO 
he Bouquet or Blunts M A ° N E S IA 


10 =I | 1 st=|| ALCOHOL 
ae i= Compound 
y tenet 4a" Value... wl aaa j 


rint size DAS 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


) "PLANTERS 
Cocktail awe 


SALTED fF 
PEANUTS 


79¢ Value 


Cock Uy 


LANTER> 


PLANTERS es 
Cocktail CG 


MIXED 
NUTS 


98< Value 
15 Ounces 


89° 


Ladies’ or Men’s ARTCO 


WRIST WATCHES 


er 2 


or & Hes 


Charms Foil Pack 


SPICED 
GUM DROPS 


15-Ounce Package 


_.25¢ : 


29° 
Value. 


“SHOPPERS SNACK! | 
tm SANDWICHES 


Prenkfarter, Liverwuret. . Corned Beef, American Cheese, Tens 
Fish Sealed, Sliced Egg, Minced Ham, Minced Chicken, Sweitser Cheese _ 
and others 


Lewis Night & Day 
Licorice Flavored 


* Cream of Tomato Soup 
or Clam Chowder 


* Coffee or Tea 
(Hot or iced) 


29 Val aver 
¢ Value 
11-Ounces 29‘ 


a 
15° 


MIXTURE 


Lewis Individually Wrapped 


NOUGAT 
BLOCKS 


15° 2 For 


29% Valve 
10-Ounces 


Full o’ Nuts and Butterscotch Flavor 


CHICKEN BONES 


Each Piece Individually Wrapped 


31‘ Value : I7¢ 


8-Ounces. . 


Save l1¢ on a book of Twenty S< Coupons 


co IODA BOOKS 


JUNIOR MINTS\ 


27¢ 


$1.00 Valve 


Delicious BEEF 7N’ 
CHEESEBURGER 


On Roll 


35¢ Value 


CH 


79° Mammy Lou 


Colonial 


Type 
OCOLATES 


Pound Box 


69° 


Delicious... Your 
Favorite flavor 


ICE CREAM 
SODAS 


..10¢ 


—_ al OS SS aan OU 


leaf Whoppers 


MALTED 


15° 


ee” eee _s i = 


Value. 
'UMBRELLAS 


Short Styles 
$3.98 Value 


2" .66 


$1.25 and $2.00 
Values 


HAIR BRUSHES 


In Assorted 
Shapes & Colors. . .. 


6s 


Butter flavored hard Candy, Reeds 


VITERSC OTCH 


Individually 
Wrapped 
Candies 


21¢ Value 


7-Ounce 
Cello 


Size... 3 
Halo Shampoo 
a ke: 


5 $3.98 


D wntecs ener nov rormne STAINLESS STEEI 


rece: 
SENT 


$67” lull $ats\ = 


Future Matic 8-Cup Electric — 


Maes Sea 


$9.98 Value Keeps coffee at perfect serving 


temperature for bours. It's fally 


sutomatic, requires no attention, 
Easy to wee, easy to clean. U. L. 

Peoples Quality 
SACCHARIN 


TABLETS 


“-Grain 
Bottle 
of 1000 


69° 
Value |i 


dad 


"Colonial Sevier 


OVEN’ 
TOASTERS 


[] With Switch Control Cord 
$6.95 Value 


$ Af .33 


Toasts, Grills 
and 
Broils 


dew 


TABLEWARE 
SETS 


24-Piece Sets 


6 teaspoons, 6 Laives, 6 forks, 6 te a. 
Each piece made of fine quality solid stainless 
steel. Retains its original sparkle 


$10.95 
Value 


q 
r —— 


Peoples Quality 
ZINC 
OXIDE 


<2\ Ointmen 


Peoples Quality 
ASPIRIN 


TABLETS 


D. C. or Va. Stores Only 


REVEREWARE 


Stainless Steel Copper Bottom 


WHISTLING 


TEA KETTLES | 


2 1/3-Quvart Size 


$9 -66 


xen CANISTER SETS 
4-pieces Quality 


J O° bee 
~_— - te 


bo os S@neecae 


Value. 


CAD TCD FA he al. 


$2.49 Venus 


ALARM 
CLOCKS), 


OR NR 


Lord Stratford 
Men’s Stretch 


a 
88S 


at 19 


| 1.9 F 
Look What You Can Get by $1 8 Soft Fluffy BABY 


Saving TOP VALUE = as, | CRIB BLANKETS 
STAMPS eae 


One stamp for each dime so srg: ; designs and 


=s - : with Satin 
me —— : a : binding 


Campaign | *J'® = 


CIGARETTES | BIRDSEYE CLOTH 


| 1 LIKE STEVENSON |= SOU 
You con own topnotch astionslly knows products without IKE for President ‘¢ YY " D i A Pp e RS 


apending one extra penny —by saving Top Value Stamps. 


Given in any Peoples store in Prince Georges and Montgom- Carton of 200 ' ws \ 27 by 27-inch Size 


ery Counties, Md.. and in Arlington, Fairfax, and Alexandria, , " - — 3 
Va... Ask for your free Gift Catalog. Start saving now. Pack ¢ + .40 nS cneenieteeees RS Ve T 9 Value 


of 20 


Long Giller, blend of Havana and Puerto Rican tobacco With « Con Ee 
necticut shade-grown wrapper (hole in head) 


Ta Roum | 7 URCHN |p, NO. 2-25 | 
TURPENTINE eragran ; . 
pnt Capsules M Capsules | Perfecto cl GARS 
- - —— eee : : + =3 <5 te z yi Repaar Price : 
pis Gocha my \ip—— ied S | EWO2-25 PERFECTO ‘&=” [ KODACHROME SYLVANIA 
Infant or Adult ao Bottle | Sgoantes: i. SQu mas ! . é : a ; = .* , 2 3 J: > : FILM Flash Bulbs 

; Pee CERIN | | nih) = = ; = | & % nantes eP | «K-135 20-Expesure ‘ 


NN 


wince 


= es i < ; aK | ¢ = ) 
; = »: Wt AN ‘ . $1.85 3 58 ‘ ¢ 
rol LM . ~= | Y SS eS > Value. or 
ofi2. a Lr AAA at teal p ee Tost Sto : 
xz : 4 é ~ ‘ : 4 - roty tf a vs. 2 7% : : _—— 


Regular 9 Size _ 
Woodbury Fea 2, | © “ustom Made Havana Biend 
. — Facial Soap : #4 : No. 50-B CORONA 
Special Assortment p> See Package : . 10 for 45° 


* 3-Sponges =e 6a of 4 cakes 26¢ : $2.39 


* Dish Mop Be oes “ 4 <tr, . Box of 50 . “ . 
line. | | NY us Bee Gloria Cigars = — 
C U T E X as - 9 5 for Daggett & Ramsdell 
Oily : , wth » Cold Cream 
POLISH REMOVER © | 


3 3¢ iN : — —. | Ceonsing Cream & — 
59° Glasbake NOXZEMA _ —— | f Sa |) $5.95 Newport. 
LOAF PANS = Skin Creamm@a] | ~* “Gay | (7 satHRoom 


9% by 5% by ¢ _  Lerge 10-Ounce Jar 


2% Inch Size $1.25 79¢ | , '& \ \\ I) Je ; = | SCALES 


Value 


Bl N O C U L A RS Heavy Oilcloth aa & " Se Midget 
With leather RASKET ee fee BLACKSTONE 


c CIGARS 
“ase _ LINERS 
. oo ie 46°‘ 


: $4.98 Pas z | B15" Box of 50 
‘L See volvs Byes. Se BOOK far 

(lis _ ia $].77 : (fay HAMBURGER MATCHES ol CORDS 
=i f)(CES) PRESSES 9° 11¢ "290 orence Haverea 
PAINT BRUS H a i . Assorted Styles and Colors Sweetened aa 
SETS : —_~ tediev'end men's Sd St. Joseph 
) | POCKET 47% | $7.10 SEPH 4 

ce stot cag LIGHTERS | ASP IRIN FOR CHILDREN y 


Bristles 


98° Value J | 10" ‘Woven | wos vatue TABLETS ene 


Set of 4 es "a 
CLOTHS J #): For Children 
2 for i, oe, : | | 


/13° 


aReMe PE 


@ Once 
‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


a BS_____Terw, tenenbe 2, 8 ~ [Hale Wins, Maine Canvass Shows | SAVE $ 


War ren Says Kaeh (eneration Must Mast Challenge . AUGUSTA, Me., Sept. 26 (| Staff members of a apeeteaaaatic had been reelected in SAVE $ 


Rep. Robert Hale's (R-Maine) House Committee on Campaign|the third district over Kenneth | SAVE $ 


B. Colbath (D), 44,095 to 28,612. 
LEWISBURG. Pa. Sept. 26 fut “w , reelection by 29 votes was con-|/Expeditures witnessed the can- ’ 
; ep uture, arren told the llth! “However, every generation)for his “integrity, Diy and ‘firmed today in an official can-|vass by Democratic Gov. E-d-'\jipmmmmmmemmmemess SAVE $ 


@—Chief Justice Earl Warren convocation at Bucknell Uni- must set its own standards of Middle-of-the-road philosophy.” SAVE 
ofthe United States contended versity. He received the honor- government, regulate its own! . Dr. Karl D. Hartzell, dean of Sept. ~ ao ee wes syae paver once | a “ae UMBRELLAS SAVE : 


today each generation must ary degree of doctor of civil economy and establish its own the uni 
establish its cen social values” law. social values,” Warren de-iren is “a foe of the epdlls sys-lenid’he ill cok for. recoung|Democratic Frank M. Cofin hea arersy. On Liquor Prices 
if ‘government is to survive. “Many things that . could clared. “It must do these things tem, of big governmegt and of as soon as possible defeated Republican State Sen. | Repai e-Covered 


“My generation has not man- have been done remain wun- face-to-face with the condition indiscriminate charges of dis-| The totals in the first congres-James L. Reid for the second) Quali Umbrella Shop | Call ST 3 75] 
- 
. 


ffested that interest in gov- done.” the jurist told more of that age.” honesty or subversion calcu- sional dist e: 
i rict are: Hale 58,028 district seat, 55,430 to 48.292.) 
ernment which will assure the than 2000 students. | The university cited Warren lated to destroy reputations.” and Oliver 57,999. jand Congressman Clifford G. 737 11th St. N.W. NA. rtd . 


a 


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fis eS a 49 44. eS, 4 , | Pr take+ i + —_ 2- and S-button models Vag) ‘2/  Miljum-lined! Water-repellent rayo 
3.49 VALUE eee gM Seeeetiie) = 2 Dlues. grays, browns. Sto 18 | Dacron blend! Quilted zip-in liner, 
p/ > rs io, iat 1 tAS | interlined sleeves. Tan, gray; 6-18 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
| =aew Thursday, September 27, 1956 13 


Advertisement 


Matusow, Guilty of Perjury, Could Get 25 Years———=== : 


NEW YORK, Sept. 26 #—A leaders and then reversed his torney and controversial aide/of falsifying a hon-Communist! Then, three years later, Matu-'tion for a new trial for the 13 Reds as a “selling point” for Beacon Wax F 


Federal court jury took less testimony, faces a maximum of to Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, affidavit. | ; sow said his testimony against Communists. Four counts con- nF ago Si a he was Scuff-R : ff 
than two hours today to con- 25 years in prison for his turn-' accused by Matusow of seeking) His trail here began Sept. 18, the 13 was false. Two of the 13 cerned testimony Matusow Sie on For es stance 7 
vict turncoat former Red Har- about testimony. false testimony against the but the case goes back to 1947, won new trials on Matusow’s gave at the hearing. [ i] Beacon One of Nation's 
vey M. Matusow of telling “vici-| +The jury of 10 men and two Communists when Matusow joined the Com- turnabout testimony and were) One of the six counts was MAPLE 7 OAK Biggest Selling Waxes 
ous and monstrous” lies in an women found Matusow guilty, Mat . be ‘ , ‘munis® Party. In 1950, he convicted again only last week. dismissed today by Federal) eee Children as well as adults’ 
attempt to keep Communist of five counts of perjury during atusow nas been free turned informer for the FBI; Matusow was indicted on six Judge John F. X McGohey be-'! mahogany, Birch, Walnut, etc. ; scuffing of floors has always 
Party leaders out of prison. one hour and 40 minutes of de- $10,000 bail on a Federal court and in 1952, he testified against) counts of perjury in July, 1955, fore he gave the case to the : ‘ : been the housewives’ night 
The shabby 29-year-old self- liberations. conviction in El Paso, Tex., for the 13 second-string Commu-and pleaded innocent to all jury. ' mare. Beacon Wax popularity 
styled inventor of the “string-' The verdict gave a clean bill committing criminal contempt nists, who were convicted of charges. Two counts stemmed) in his testimony at the hear- RUCKER LUMBER l has zoomed tremendously be- 
less yo-yo,” who first helped of health to Roy M. Cohn, for- of court in his testimony at the conspiring against-the Govern- from an affidavit he signed ing for the 13 Communists, ; cause of its famed resistance to 
convict 13 second-string Red mer assistant United States at- trial of a labor leader convicted’ ment. _ jthat led to a hearing on a mo- Matusow said he “dreamt up” , Wilson Bivd. JAcksom 41234 | scuffing. t 


oie 


ees 


LANGLEY PARK, MD. FALLS CHURCH, 


Va. 


UNIV. LANE AT RIGGS RD. ARLINGTON BLVD. (RT. 50) 


Serving Longley Pork, Silver 


Vy mi. W. of 7 Corners. Serving 


Springs, Hyattsville, College Pk. Falls Church-Arlington crea. 


RICHMOND HIGHWAY (US 1) 


in Hybla Volley, 
3'/y mi. 5. of Alexandria. 


(H'WAY 240) 


1 Mile Nerth of Naval Hospital 


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Mand TIMES wenaid GOP Sets Its Truth Squad on Adlai, 


Charging Series of Misstatements 


_ Thursday, September 27, 1954 


~~ 


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Press 


Republican 
drop Sen 


“truth 
Estes date 


Kefauver (D-Tenn.) today and “reluctance to 


because 
become 


start trailing Adlai E. Steven- quainted with the facts.” 


(0OP 
Leonard W. 
yesterday 


son 


Hall said the “truth squad” 
Demo 
vice presidential nomi 


will ewiteh 
cratic 


Hall 


from 


National Chairman 
announced 


the 


trail at Kansas City, Mo 
said the squad will follow 


to Indianapolis, Ind. and 


pA S Meot-lalt a -3's-lal-lelere! 


nee to the presidential candi- waukee, Wis., 
of Stevenson's 


ac- 


He said the four-man “truth 
squad” will pick up Stevenson's 


He 


him 
to St. Louis this afternoon and 
Mil 


Friday. He said 
both the squad and Stevenson 
will be in Minneapolis, Minn.. 
Saturday 

Hall accused Stevenson of 
“mudsiinging” and of being 
guilty of a long series of mis- 
statements not only about the 
issues but about President 
Eisenhower and Vice President 
Nixon.” 

The GOP “truth squad” when 
it reaches Kansas City will in- 
clude Sens. Kar! Mundt (S. D.) 
and Frank A. Barrett (Wyo) 
and Reps. William RB 
(N. J.) and Donald L 
(Cailf.) 


Jackson 


| Democrats Scored 


On School Bill Defeat 


Thlitet Presse 

Rep. Samuel K. McConnell 
| Je. (R-Pa.) said after a visit with 
iPresident Eisenhower yester 
iday that “some Democrats” 
helped defeat the school aid 
bill because “they did not want 
the Eisenhower Administration 
to get credit.” 

McConnell, ranking GOP 
member of the House FEduca- 
tion Committee, said he visited 
the President and made the 
statement because he “got sick 
and tired of hearing distortions 
and misrepresentations of the 
opposition Party on the schoo! 
construction bill.” 

Sen. Fstes Kefauver (D 
Ténn.). Democratic Vice Presi- 
dential nominee, charged in 
Grand Rapids, Mich., that Mr 
Eisenhower was to blame for 
defeat of a bill that would have 
granted Federal funds to states 
and communities to help build 
schools 

MeConnell charged that 
“some Democrats.” whom he 
refused to identify, promised to 
vote to recommit the bill so it 
could be amended to include 
certain presidential proposals. 
But, he added, just before the 
‘vote they “came to me and said 
they couldn't go along because 
orders had come down” to op 
pose the move 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD tf 
pote « Thursday, September 27, 1956 ae: 


eel 


Butler Crosses 


Mahone 


y Trail 


By Laurence Stern 
Stat Reporter 


The campaign trails of Maryland's two Senatorial cand? 


dates, John Marshall Butler 


(R.) and George P. Mahoney 


(D) crossed in Silver Spring yesterday but the candidates 
missed a meeting by 35 minutes. 


Both candidates, running tru 
sampled ake 


wares at a trade 


shook hands. 
show 


e to form. 


ess and Professional Women’s Club at the Indian 


try Club 
mrst to 


ve Cou! 
Mahoney 
through 
women § 
His Republican 
Washington television panel int 
on his hand-shaking and coffee 
Montgom ery County campaign 


arrive. 
subul pan 
function 


opponent 


Butler | 


Sen. John Marshall Butler 
(R..Md.) said yesterday he has 
no present intention of making 
@ personal attack on his Dem- 
ocratic opponent, George P 
Mahoney, during the campaign 

Butier. who has come under 
heavy fire from Mahoney for 
his controversial 1950 campaign 
against Millard E. Tydings, 
was interviewed while cam 

ning at a Silver Spring 
‘ss and Professional! 
ns Trade and Fashion 


incumbent, 
aioot trom 
reaffirmed 


SCUSSIT 


Republican 

remaining 
LLacKks 

ntions of di 


interrupted a 
Montgomery 


arrived 


strenuous jaunt 


County to drop in on 


alone from 
erview after Mahoney was bagk| 
hour junket with a retinue of 
aides 


Mahoney 


George P. Mahoney, Mary- 
land's Democratic senatorial 
candidate, urged liberalized So- 
cial Security benefits yesterday 
as he toured Montgomery 
County with John R. Foley, 
Sixth District congressional 
candidate 

“I favor legislation which 
would permit retired persons 
to earn up to $2000 a year in 
addition to their Social Secur- 
ity pensions,” Mahoney said 
during one of many coffee 
hours at homes in the Wheaton 
and Kensington areas 

Mahoney strode confidently 
territory which has not 
treated him kindly 
jus allempts to win pub 


nto 


in his four 


previ 


~ lic office. 


nis) years 
ary 
bus ness 


Anderson 

J. Lawtor. both 

Republican He drew lots for 
door prizes and had his fortune 
told by 
Mabel 
decked 


amateur Te) 
Dobeck whe 
out in fortune 


_ time.” 


ntgomery 
Count 

So far Mal has put in 
more campaign time in Mont 
gomery than Bultier, aithougn 
the Repu cal expected to 
concentrate on Washington's 
suburbs in closing weeks of 
the campaign ' 

In an earlier rent Byt 
ler fired a return round fis 
ight over taxes with Mahoney 

Butler charged that his op 
ponent had “put himself out 
on a timb” with his iatest 
statement about tax legisia- 
tion , 

Mahoney said 
even Butler's 
J. GI 


ee, 


Monday 
colleague 
R-Md 


Sen 
had co 


whi 
could be ; 


honey sai 
cated ti graduated 
(ax for corporations 
cialistic.” 

In h Butler said the 
two bills which Beall has co 
spo! + ty moatels 
const! 
uated « 

“Wh 
pose 
uw ard 
tax 


income 
was “so 


Cannon of Navy Jet 


Wounds 2 in Bomber 


i Nil Mahoney 


ugias Skyra 

21, enlisted ali 

ville, S. C.. 
wounded Lt. Jo 
27. Des M 


minor wounds 


was 
n RR 


ines, lowa 


A Peek at 


>. ou 


ut M: irshall But! 


trail 
he said at one 


“It's been a lonesome 


in this county.” 


point in his tour 


In 1952, when he lost a Senate 
bid to Sen. J. Glenn Beall, 
about one-third of Beall’s total 
vote came from Montgomery 
County 

Last night 
400 
Democrats 
plate 


Mahoney addressed 
Montgomery County 
attending an $8<a 
dinner at the Wenwood 
ntry Club and said he is 
trying to make up for lost 
He asked for help in the 
precincts 

He made the appeal after pre- 
dicting victory for Foley and 
Adiai E. Stevenson. 

In explaining his stand on 
liberalized Social Security ben- 
efits, Mahoney said, “At pres- 


ent, persons between 65 and 72 
yvears of age sacrifice Social 


some 


- Security benefits if they have 


outside earnings of more than 
$100 a month.” 

[he top pension under Social 
Security is $108.50, he said. 
‘Since few older persons have 


investment income to supple- clear weapons. 
that” 


ent their pensions, it is neces 
sary in these days of high liv- 
ing costs for them to forego 
retirement or to work part 
ime 

lie called the present limit 
on earnings “unrealistically 
low” and predicted that six out 
of 10 persons must now con- 


tinue working after reaching “ 


retirement age 

At one “coffee hour” in the 
home of Mrs. Walter Slavin, 
11211 Upton dr., Kensington, a 
visifor asked Mahoney if he 
—= reconsider decision 
debate with his oppo- 
Sen. John 


his 
: jectil ig 


oo ican 


Mahoney ane firmly that 
schedule made it impos. 
le He said he and Butler 
talk about issues but not 
mm the same platform 
Mahoney's busy day included 
' t to trade fair of the Sil 
Business and Pro- 
sional Women’s Club at the 
Indian Springs Country Club 
While the senatorial candi- 
late shook hands all around, 
had her fortune 
read She sat down at a table 
with Mabel Dobeck, who billed 
verself as “Madame Singsu,” 
mnd watched as the gaily cos- 
umed woman peered at the 
tea leaves in her cup 
Mrs. Dobeck predicted that 
something exciting will hat 
pen to you in the next six 
weeks involving your husband 
or someone very close to you.’ 


-pring 


Stalf Phoje 


the Future 


Making a campaign stop yesterday at a trade fair of the 


Silver Spring Business and 


Professional Women's Club, 


Sen. John Marshal! Butler of Maryland had his fertune 
read by Mabel Dobeck. Earlier, Mrs. Dobeck had done the 


same for his Democratic op 


ponent, George P. Mahoney. 


Both will continue campaigning, however. 


L 


the 


a downtown | 


sipped | 
of the Silv er) 


ACHESON 
. “Russian roulette” 


ACHESON—From Pg. I 


Acheson Hits . 
Dulles’ ‘Folly’ 


- Taft - Knowland 
order to win” the 
election. That “propo- 
ganda” had cultivated the idea 
the “national will” under the 
Democrats had been frustrated 
by weak allies or disloyal per- 
sons in the Truman Adminis. 
tration. Acheson mentioned 
China as “the spot they talked 
of most.” Acheson in 1952 was 
the chief GOP target for the 
“loss of China” to the Commu- 
nists 

The net result, said Acheson, 
was that we “scared” our allies 
“to death” with “the fraudu 
ent and provocatwe talk of 
unleashing Chiang Kai-shek 
with flamboyantly conduct#d 
and publicized nuclear tests 
with the announcement of the 
new massive retaliation policy 
in which we seemed to be 
ready to produce the day of 
Armazeddon at a place ol 
“our chooseing” with loud in 
ternal 
we would 
china or Quemoy or 
without much regard to any 
one else, with interviews on 
the “necessary art” of going to 
the brink of war and so on 
We seemed to be playing Rus 
sian roulette with an atomic 
pistol which would destroy 
ourselves and everyone else 


McCarthy 
forces in 
1952 


do this Indo 


over 


too 


The former Secretary of 
State said it was “quite true” 
at the Geneva Summit Confer- 
ence President Eisenhower had 
“made a notable impression 
on the world” as a man desir- 
ous of avoiding a nuclear war 
But, he added, “iit is only fair 
to add the the importance of 
this personal achievement 
came from the necessity of 
overcoming the llicose Im 
pression given the world by 
his colleagues in the Adminis- 
tration.’ 

Acheson said the Adminis 
tration had relied too much on 
the deterrence value of nu- 


“did not 
nor did 


ity,” he said, 
Dienbienphu” 
vent Egypt “from 
Suez Canal” because it was 
not believed in either case the 
United States would use its 
nuclear power 

Acheson said Egyptian Pres. 
ident Gamal Abdel Nasser 
could obviously no longer re 
gard the use 
practical possibility” 
British Labor Party 


save 


after 


and the 


debates as to whether RS 


Mat su. & 


EES. 


te, 
a 


fiom 
+ 


Ce 


“Atomic capac- 3 


it pre-| a 
seizing the S32 


of force “as a & 
“the = 


Lnited States Government pro- a 


nouncea against” force 
Suez crisis 

The “function of 
powef,” Acheson said, “must 
remain that of deterring, or 
meeting. its use against us. 

Acheson went on to say “we 
can be quite sure” the United 
States does not have “nor does 
the Administration intend to 
have, the ground forces (re- 
gardiess of what kind of weap- 
ons. they have) 
deal with limited operations 
should they be necessary.” 
The former Secretary fre 
ferred to reports that Admiral 
Arthur W. Radford, chairman 
of the Joint Chiefs 
wants to further trim 
armed forces Acheson 
that “about all that 
done about it until 
is announced 
io worry, on 


nuclear 


said 

can be 
the plan 
the 


very sound 


in the S& 


adequate to 38 


of Stafl. == 
the x 


or renounced is 


basis that such a plan is the 3 


Repub- 
F or- 


outgrowth of 
toward 


logical 
lican compulsion 
tress America.” 

Acheson said the United 
States and its allies have 
ground” the past four 
but it would be 
and unfair to lay all this at 
the door of this Admin 
tion,” because America 
sesses limit ed power in 
nite world.’ 


“i «a 
10st 


~ pos 


a hi 


years sae 


“quite wrong = 


e 

tease . 

is\ra- ate 
* 


Before launching into his for- 3 
eign policy speech Acheson in- 


dorked Democratic Senatorial 
candidate George P. Mahoney 
who shared the speakers’ table 
with him, and ind@irectiy at- 
tacked Mahoney's opponent 
Sen. John Marshall Butler 

“The most contemptible 
methods ever used in an ele 
tion campaign were used in 
Marviand in 1950.” Acheson 
said. “I don't believe the 
science of Maryland can 
until restitution is made 
the wrongs done then 


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| _ “Okay — Now You Grab it at That End” Election Gimmicks 
—— , ee For Every Occasion © 


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1956 PAGE 16 ed 
By Eric Sevareid 


From a CBS broadcast 


The Egyptian (whose leading lady was totally bald) 
had enjoyed a greater popularity than it did, or if 
a musical based on the story of Lady Godiva were to 
become successful. We'll go along with the old 
master, Antoine, who gave Lavalliere the first bob 
since Cleopatra's and in the ensuing four decades 
has relieved the ladies of countless tons_of needless 
hair, vastly improving their looks in the process. 
False braids or chighons for evening wear? Fine! 
With these detachables women may let their hair 
down on a moment's notice—but their husbands 
still will be spared the sight of an unruly tangle 
across the breakfast table. 


Dollars for Campaigns 


The man with a dollar to spend to back up his 
conviction as to who should be President is getting 
more attention from the political parties this year 
than ever before. Democrats and Republicans alike 
are soliciting small contributions as a means not 
only of financing television appearances and other 
campaign activities but also of cultivating among 
the givers a feeling of investment in the outcome. 
They have been stimulated by a recent Gallup Poll 
indicating that 17 million American families, if 
they could all be contacted, would give some $85 
million to assist the parties in the campaign. As a 
result, the balloting on Nov. 6 is likely to be more 
truly a “people's election?’ than any national con- 
test in recent years. 

The Republicans began a doprbell-ringing cam- 
paign some months ago under the title, “Thank you, 
Mr. President.” Each contributor is given a card 
addressed to the White House, thanking the Presi- 
dent for his leadership. When the cards are mailed 
the contributdr is sent a picture of the President 
end Mrs. Eisenhower. Nearly 300,000 persons in 
41 states already have given from 50 cents to $25 
@s a result of this drive carried on by Republican 
women. The gifts average about $2.25, the great 
majority being in the sum ef $1. 

The Democratic drive for small contributions 
will come to a climax on Oct. 16 which has been 
designated “Dollars for Democrats Day.” In giving 
this venture a direct boost, Adlai Stevenson de- 
clared that “On that day, throughout the country, 
we Democrats will conduct the greatest fund-raising 
drive in history.” It is not, of course, a one-day 
affair but a continuing campaign. Door-to-door 
solicitors are asking for $5 or $1 contributions as a 
means of keeping Mr. Stevenson and Senatpr Ke- 
fauver on television. Locally, a “Demb®cratic 
Women's Day Gala” at the Statler Hotel this Friday, 
Sept. 28, from 4 to 7 p. m., will feature fund-raising. 
Cards of admission will be issued to all who con- 
tribute $1 to the Democratic National Committee. 

We should like to have seen the solicitation of 


IF YOU are a Republican and have an 
ebstructionist Democratic zipper on your 
dress, jacket or britches, I thought you 
should know you can get the thing work- 
ing with a zipper lubricating grease pencil 
bearing a smiling picture of President Et- 
senhower and a snappy party slogan. 

Boyhood in a village unequipped with 
modern conveniences is responsible for 
my passing on this cheerful nugget of in- 
formation. What I mean is, I am a con- 
firmed catalogue reader; and | have just 


, 9 been daydreaming through the dangdest, 
W ho A ppeased Peron: catalogue to come to my desk in years; it 


“Appeasement” is one of those two-edged words es is 40 pages of fine print, and is put out by 
that means different things at different times, If — | =.” ' , the Republican National Committee for 
a conciliatory gesture toward an unfavored foreign ‘ pe gate eon eye eo and — 
regime succeeds in accomplishing its purpose, it is a mond care re 1 ali a mB wt a 
praised as statesmanship. If it does not, it is de- dozen, per gross or per thousand. 

- RORRCES Os ap org , , If the Democrats have a similar cate 

We mention this as introduction in assessing logue, it hasn't come in yet, and I can 
Adlai Stevenson's charge that the Eisenhower Ad- hardly wait; back in McHenry County, the 
ministration appeased Peron in Argentina. Mr. literary season always did seem incomplete 
Stevenson singled out the President's brother, Dr. and out of balance until we'd received 
Milton Eisenhower, as the agent of this appease- both Sears and Monkey Ward. Anyway, 
ment, but the Democratic nominee did not say the Republican catalogue is enough for a 
what the appeasement consisted of. What Dr. start. Maybe the best way to impress you 
Eisenhower actually did was to try to establish a ate ys hai meee + arn ys ae 
working relationship with Peron based on accept- Repubticen somite ie a wpa. A 
ance of his regime as a fact, and it is notable that their party. - You're calling on this family, 
in the wake of his visit there was a diminution in see, pretending you're George Gallup or 
the more virulent Peronista propaganda attacks on Joe Smith for all 1 care, and here's what 
the United States. If Dr. Eisenhower can justly mm SV happens. 
be accused of anything in this connection, it is of | ons 
indifference toward Peron’s record. Mr. Stevenson ; has the dete cna vou hein 6 tee 
would have had more justification, however, in “Four More Years” by Irving Berlin from 
condemning the fawning of Navy Secretary Thomas, the phonograph. The whole family is 
who in accepting an Argentine medal in 1955, com- waiting for you. The man of the house 
pared Peron tb George Washington. is wearing a cap bearing the words, “All 

But the charge of appeasing Peron cuts far more in favor say Ike.” The lady of the house 
deeply in the Democratic direction. Under the is wearing a raincoat (maybe there's & leak 
Truman Administration a succession of Ambassa- in the roof, how do I know) with a cello 


Letters to the Editor 


phane patch on the coat into which a pie 


emall gifts for political purposes go much further 
than it has gone. But a good start has been made. 
If the parties can substitute $1, $5, $10, and $25 
contributions for the large handouts they have 

n forced to seek from a relatively few wealthy 
persons, it will Be the greatest step ever taken to 
divorce politics from special interests. Government 
employes can participate freely in this sort of 
personal political contribution without infringing 
the Hatch Act 

In commending this movement in its current 
issue, Life aptly points out that every citizen should 
take it upon himself to contribute to his party, as he 
does to his church or to the community fund, with- 
out waiting for solicitors to ring his doorbell. Else- 
where on this page we print a coupon for each 
party with the hope that thousands of readers will 
clip one and send it with their contribution to the 
Democratic or Republican National Committee. By 
eiding your party with dollars as well as with votes 
or moral support you can help to keep it virile, 
independent, and worthy to offer a candidate for 
the great office of President. 


. Vandalism at School 


It is the altogether wanton character of the 
vandalism at Arlington’s Page School that makes 
it seem so shocking and frightening. There is no 
ready explanation for the behavior of three young- 
eters, 12, 13 and 14 years old, in breaking into the 
school, turning on the water faucets, clogging the 
toilets and looting equipment indiscriminately. 
They were not pupils at the school and were not 
in rebellion against discipline there. They had no 
discernible motive outside of what seems to have 
been a generalized resentment against a society in 
which they had found no useful place or status. 
They are boys who come, it seems, from negligent 
families and who have been in trouble with the 
police on earlier occasions. Manifestly, they need 
guidance and care. 

A number of parents and children joined on 
Tuesday, when the school of necessity was closed, 
in working to restore the building to usable condl- 
tion. This sense that the school is a community 
asset, that it belongs to those for whom it was built 
and who make use of it, is the one heartening 
aspect of the whole sad story. At the Bryan School 
in the District, a group of young students, headed 
by the president of the school Parent-Teacher Asso- 
ciation, were busying themselves at the same time 
in an effort to repair and clean up wifidows broken 
by vandals during the summer vatation. If there 
are rootless and rebellious juveniles who can think 
of no approach to school property save to destroy 
it. there are also, happily, many young people with 
a‘ realization that the schools belong to them and 
ere in their keeping. The example they set may 
well be the best possible antidote to vandalism. 


Earl Godwin 


Earl Godwin was a friendly man whose homey and 
engaging radio commentaries gave him a distinctive 
personality among Washington correspondents. His 
death at 75, after an illness which forced him to 
suspend his broadcasts last May, deprives the radio 
correspondents’ corps of its dean. Mr. Godwin also 
was a veteran newspaperman in the Capital, and he 
never seemed to lose his contact with the written 
word or wholly to aceustom himself to the speaking 
techniques of his new medium. He had a knack of 
conveying vitality and interest to his audience, and 
many of his listeners no doubt developed a fascina- 
tion with the exploits of Colonel Mosby and his 
Confederate raiders from Mr. Godwin’s down-to- 
earth accounts inspired by his home in nearby Fair- 
fax County. It is sad that his programs will be 
heard no more. 


dors truckled to Peron following an ineptly 
conducted “get tough” policy which did not work 
because it was branded as intervention and helped 
entrench the dictator, The State Department under 
Mr. Truman failed sadly at first to see the signifi- 
cance of Peron’s campaign against La Prensa. 
Perhaps the climax was reached in 1950 when the 
Truman Administration promoted a $125 milljon 
Export-Import Bank loan to Argentina which went 
sour almost as soon as it was made. 

There is no sure formula for success in dealing 
with dictators, but a policy of detached correctness 
is the best safeguard. We are sorry to see Mr. 
Stevenson employing a word that has been s0 
abused and misused in politics as appeasement. 
But, since he has injected the issue, he had better 
jump quickly to get out of the way of the switch- 
blade knife he has opened. 


A pplauding Courage 


The applause evoked by Adlai Stevenson's state- 
ment in Little Rock, Ark., on school integration 
was a response, no doubt, more to the unpopularity 
tham.to the popularity of. what he said. “The 
Supreme Court of the United States has determined 
unanimously that the Constitution does not permit 
segregation in the schools,” he said. “As you 
know, for I have made my position clear on this 
from the start, I believe that decision to be right.” 
A large part of the crowd listening to him felt, as 
he put it, “strongly to the contrary.” Nevertheless, 
they cheered the candor and courage of a political 
candidate who faced a controversial issue boldly 
and spoke his mind without evasion or equivocation. 

_The forthrightness of this statement is immensely 
creditable to Mr. Stevenson. The response to Mr. 
Stevenson is immensely creditable to the Arkansas 
crowd that listened to him; it speaks well for the 
health of the democratic process. The view set 
forth by the Democratic nominee cannot fail to 
have some impact even upon those who disagree 
with him. 


Autumnal Glories 


On Oct. 2, 1908, at Cleveland occurred one of the 
greatest pitching duels in all the history of baseball. 
The American League season, a good bit longer 
then than now, was drawing to a close, and three 
clubs, the Tigers, the Naps (as they were called 
in those times) and the White Sox were still 
battling for the pennant. Going for the third-place 
White Sox that afternoon in Cleveland was the 
redoubtable Big Ed Walsh, a 40-game winner that 
year, and he was in his finest form. He struck out 
15 men and allowed but four of his adversaries to 
get a ball beyond his infield, and the only run 
scored against him came through a pair of throwing 
errors in the third inning. This great performance, 
however, availed him nothing, because .his rival, 
the late Addie Joss, had pitched an even greater 
game, allowing not a single Chicago player to 
reach first base. 

At the time of that exploit Addie Joss was only 
28 years old, and probably none of those who were 
privileged to watch it suspected he had but three 
more years to live. Nothing like his late season 
performance was seen again in the big leagues 
until Tuesday of this week, when Milwaukee's 
Warren Spahn, aged 35, crushed the pennant hopes 
of the Cincinnati Reds almost as completely as 
Addie Joss crushed those of the White Sox in 1908; 
and when Brooklyn's Sal Maglie, aged 39, kept his 
new club in the race by shutting out the Phillies 
without a hit—though, unlike Joss’, Maglie’s was 
not a “perfect game,” since Me allowed two batters 
to reach base on walks and another’by hitting him 
with an inside pitch. 


Voter Apathy 


Both presidential candidates 
in recent weeks have urged 
Americans to “get out and reg- 
ister” so that they can vote in 
the national elections this No- 
vember. Any attempt to ap- 
proach the problem of political 
apathy and indifference in our 
society through appeals to the 
citizen's sense of political re- 
sponsibility ignores the basic 
problem of what makes an in- 
dividual what he is, or more 
specifically, what makes a 
broad segment of our popula- 
tion politically disinterested 
individuals. Though it is clear 
that the stability of our society 
depends in large measure upon 
responsible political participa 
tion, such participation cannot 
be created or encouraged by 
crusading demands and artifi- 
cial appeals. 

Citizen participation in elec- 
tions, moreover, cannot pro- 
duce a politically responsible 
society; it is rather a symptom 
and an expression of such a so- 
ciety. You may convince a per- 
son to participate politically 
today with the aid of an un- 
usual set of circumstances (like 
a presidential election); his in- 
terest will not be sustained, 
however, unless a more sub- 
stantial basis is there. 

One participates in politics, 
SDne becomes a “responsible” 
citizen out of a healthy set of 
experiences and the mere de- 
mand that the citizen take an 
active interest in political 
things is no substitute for such 
experiences. The political 
awareness that pervades or 
absents itself from the political 
community is determined in 
the last analysis by the politi- 
cal and philosophical climates 
of the times. 

MORTON J. FRISCH. 

Williamsburg, Va. 


School Statistics 


The other day you ap- 
plauded, editorially, the aus- 
picious beginning of Mrs. Ruth 
Spencer's term in office on the 
District Board of Education. 
The Post applauded, especially, 
the shock the new board mem- 
ber registered to discover that 
some school records still refer 
to the race of a school child. 

The Post should be chided, I 
think, for falling into its own 
trap. The lead editorial of 
Sept. 19 authoritatively 
points to percentages of non- 
whife students in the District, 
and other cities, referring to 
percentages accurate to two 
decimal places, and also states 
that “.. . some 60 per cent of 
the pupils in Washington's 
schools are now colored.” 

The Post is, apparently, 
ready to cite statisties to back 
up its own stand, but views 
with shock and dismay the 
thoroughly logical practice of 
school officials to compile 
these statistics, and to have 


them available to any fre- 
searcher. Everybody should 
read with care The Post's edi- 
torials, including those who 
write them. 
ARCH HARRISON JR. 
Fredericksburg, Va. 


Editor’s Note: Our editorial 
did not envisage the abandon- 
ment of figures on the relative 
enrollment of white and Negro 
students; there seems to ws noth- 
ing invidious in this distinction. 
The editorial dealt, rather, with 
statistics on achievements and 
capabilities in terms of race. 
Whatever the intent of such sta- 
tistics, the effect is often to dis- 
parage and humiliate one race in 
relation to another. Having or- 
dered the elimination of racial 
criteria in access to education, 
the Board of Education forbade 
the compilation of such records 
based on race. The question was 
whether tndividual teachers had 
a right to violate this order at 
the behest of Congress. 


Truce or Peace? 


I am concerned about Repub- 
lican assertions that we are liv- 
ing in times of peace. I contend 
that this supposition is not only 
incorrect, but that it could 
prove disastrous. 

President Eisenhower and 
other Republicans point to the 
fact that we are not at war, 
pare, citing the end of 

ostilities in Korea. We are 
grateful for the end of the 
bloodshed, but this in itself 
does not mean that we have 
real peace. Only in the most 
literal meaning of the word do 
we have peace. It would be 
more correct—although politi- 
cally ineffective—if Republi- 
cans limited their claims to 
the -fact that we are not 
engaged in open hostilities. 
Though we have had no war 
since Korea, we have had no 
more than a truce. 

Since the Republicans as- 
sumed control of the Govern- 
ment, we have passed from 
one international crisis to an- 
other — Indochina, Trieste, 
Formosa, and others. If we are 
to believe the Secretary of 
State, we have been on the 
brink of war several times 
during the Eisenhower Admin- 
istration. Does this sound like 
real peace? 

Such spurious claims of 
peace can serve only to cause 
America to relax her vigilance 
against communism. Unless 
the Russians have made a com- 
plete about-face since 1952, 
they would not hesitate to 
strike us if we relaxed enough. 

The President urged Republi- 
cans to-tell the full truth dur- 
ing this campaign. The Repub- 
lican Party may do not only 
this, but may prove that it is 
a party whose actions are not 
governed by political expedi- 
ency “By honestly telling the 


»public what type of peace we 


have. ‘ 
MICHAEL ALEXANDER. 
Chevy Chase, Md. 


See editorial, “Dollars for Campaigns” 


1625 I st. nw 
Washington 6, D. C. 


T) I enclose $ | 
Nixon campaign. 


[) I pledge $.. 
solicited. 


To the Republican National Committee 


..as my contribution to the Eisenhower- 


..fo the Eisenhower-Nixon campaign if 


“Unwelconte Guest” 


Since President Dwight D. 
Eisenhower is now evaluating 
the wisdom of the policy of con 
tinuing aid to the regime of the 
Marxist dictator of Yugoslavia, 
Marshal Josip Broz-Tito, it is 
useful to analyze the significance 
of the visit af the Soviet dicta 
tor, Nikita Khrushchev, to Bel- 
grade. The editors of The Wash. 
moton Post and Times Heraid 
have undertaken this task in a 
piece entitled “Unwelcome 
Guest.” 

This caption may be consid- 
ered in connection with two 
facts (unreported, so far as I 
have been able to judge, in The 
Post.) 

1. When Nikita S. Khrush- 
chev, First Secretary of the So- 
viet Communist Party, arrived 
in the Yugoslav capital, repre- 
sentatives of Tass, Soviet news 
agency, and of Tanjug, Yugo 
slay press service, passed 
through cordon security police 
without difficulty, whereas Brit- 
ish, United States and West 
German newsmen were stopped 
at the gates leading into the 
Zemun Airport; . 

2. The Overseas Press Club of 
America, apprised of this situa- 
tion, sent a cablegram to Tito’s 
Yugoslavia protesting against 
the ban on Western newspaper 
men. 

In the light of these facts, 
most editors and readers 
should be able to understand 
who are the “unwelcome 
guests.” 

It is giso easy for many ob- 
servers of the international 
scene to realize that Tito, al- 
though independent of the 
Kremlin with respect to domes- 
tie policy, can be, and in most 
instances is, of substantial 
value to the Soviet hierarchy 
in the field of foreign power 
politics. 


Both Tito and Khrushchev’ 


are totalitarian Marxists. This 
means that they can be in- 
dependent of each other and 
yet operate as allies in op- 
position to the restoration of 
freedom. 
JOSEPH F. THORNING. 
Frederick, Md. 


Liberal Offensive 


Have we Americans become 
afraid to offer the world liberal 
leadership? Our recent actions 
in the Suez Canal crisis are 
hardly reassuring from _ this 
point of view, even if we suc- 
ceed in a series of day-to-day 
strategies. 

The purposes of the Iron Cur- 
tain ate to prevent liberal ideas 
of the free ‘world from under- 
mining the Communist regime 
at home and to camouflage the 
true state of affairs at home in 
order to prevent undermining of 
Communist propaganda abroad 

Should#we not now launch a 
general offensive, proposing 
vorid-wide freedom of interna- 
tional travel and communica- 
tions, including all waterways 
and airways of practical use to 
international travel and com- 
merce? We must—and, fortu- 
nately, usefully can—be pre 
pared to grant the same inter- 
national privileges at home, in- 
cluding the Panama Canal, as we 
would ask abroad. 

We need not include asking 
Egyptian or Russian troops—or 
any foreign or international 
troops—to help us safeguard 
the Panama Canal, and we 
should not expect—nor do we 


ture of Ike has been inserted. One of the 
girls is wearing what the catalogue calls 
“campaign play shorts” with GOP printed 
on them; one of the boys spins around to 
show you the back of his T-shirt, where 
it says, “I'm safe with Ike.” 
ately thrusts out his elephant-shaped alu- 
minum piggy bank (40 per cent cheaper if 
you order a dozen) and demands a dime 
and not one of those Roosevelt dimes, 
As you drop it in, the man of the 
house slaps you on the back, leaving « 
strip of sloganized scotch tape affixed to 
your suit, and hands you a wooden dise 
which says, 
nickels; vote Republican.” 

He pushes you down on the sofa, as you 
nervously put a cigarette in your mouth; 
he starts to scratch a match from a match- 
book labeled “Stick with Ike” because the 
book sticks on a cigarette package, thinks 
better of it and grabs up a gold plated 
cigarette lighter with “Ike” on it in white, 
an emblem in blue with stars, (minimum 


He immedi- 


“Don't take any wooden 


\ ; 


order, two dozen). 


ow 


THINGS get a bit confused, then. While | 
the kid is handing you a piece of chewing 
gum also labeled “Stick with Ike,” the «; 
other kid is banging your knee with a plas ° 
tic foam elephant bearing the words, “Go-’™’ 
GoGOP.” An elephant-shaped ash tray is’ 
put beside you, as the man starts on the 
drinks with a jeweled Ike bottle opener 
(one dozen, $5). 
Ike printed on them. The glasses have ele- 
phant labels on them (non-tarnish) and the 
man is measuring out the gin in a spoon 
which bears the label, “Republicans Meas- 
ure Up.” The little boy runs back in with 
his do it yourself set, to show you the car- 
penter’s level which is labeled, “Back Ike, 
He's Always on the Level,” while the lady 
of the house takes off her “Peace, Pros 
perity” sunglasses and settles down with 
her GOP hosiery mending kit. 


You feel a sharp pain and jump up to 
find you've been impaled on a campaign 
button labeled, “Don't change the team in 
the middie of the stream.” To make you 
feel more at home, the lady reaches for 
a box labeled “Ike on every Tongue” and 
offers you the contents, red, white and blue 
hard candy mints with Ike's face stamped 
on each piece. 

By this time you have spilled your drink 
and the lady rushes in with a “Democratie 
Crying Towel.” 
lapse in your car, but as a last fling, the 
man of the house, squirts your dashboard 
with a car air freshener gadget labeled, 
“Vote Ike for Clean Government.” Minl- 
mum order, 144). 


Even the bottle caps have 


An hour later you col- 


The Washington 


, Pa 
Winter Co. 


Post 


Times Werald 


TUOENE MEYER. Chairman of the Board 
PHILIP L. GRAHAM. President end Publisher 


J. R. Wigstinae, View President end Executive Béiter: 
John W. Gweeterman, Vice President and General 


HM. Eetebroot. Editorial Page Biter: 
Elliston, 


nager: Robert 
Allred Friendiy. Managing Editor; Herbert 
Contriveting Editer; Charlies C. Boysen, Steretary: 
Denald M. Berhard. Vice President and Advertising 
” 


Pisher, View President and 


Counsel; Kerey MH. Fisk. Vice President for 
R Harrison, 


. Weery 
Erbers. Production Manager: John 6 Mares, President, 
The Washington Post Broadcast Division 


1515 L Ot, 0.W., Washington 6, D. 6. 
Telephone REpubiic 717-1234 


Offices of National Advertising Representatives 


ecesens £630 Guardian 

- Pulten Nationa! Bank 
eneta ter 
3242 West Eiehth 


cevneceees TAM Abbott Avenas 


An epilogue, alas, must be added to the analogy. 
The virtuosity of Addie Joss was not enough to 
earn the pennant for the Naps; indeed it was not 
until a dozen years later that the Cleveland club 
got into its first World Series. Neither, apparently, 
was the virtuosity of Mr. Maglie enough to save 


Eneland— 
want—United States troops to Joshua B. Powers. Lid. ... . 4 Cocmeper ot ~ 
articipate in guardin the eral 
anube or Suez Canal, ut we CARRIER DELIVERY | 
could agree to Uni Nations Detly 4 Su Sunday Only | Dally Only 
inspection of financial recordsin j{ 5°", ‘a | sted coeds J 
determining fair passage rates, 
and agree to abide by these rates 


(signed) 
See. cc iviotebdnses Be a wis lees ai 
(city, state) 


See Hair Now 


After 40 years of progress, reaction unaccount- 
ebly threatens in the hairdressing salons. Having 


q 
E 
i 
; 
" 
; 


led the world’s women out of a long and heavy- 
headed past through the bob and bangs, the up- 


sweep, the feather cut, the poodle, and, most 
recently, into the total emancipation of the Italian- 
etyle casual, the sculptors of milady’s coiffure have 
proclaimed, in New York, a return to longer hair 
. gtyles. The excuse—a flimsy one—is the popularity 
of the Broadway musical hit, My Fair Lady, which 
has the prebob, early 1900s for its setting 
(although one of the new styles, the Natsasha cut, 
is said to be inspired by the movie War and Peace). 


‘the Dodgers; for the Phillies, smarting no doubt 


from their humiliation at his hands, pretty well 
settled matters at Ebbet’s Field yesterday; so that 
if the Braves win again today the enthusiasm and 
the beer will flow in torrents in Milwaukee. If so, 


We shudder to contemplate the consequences if remember. | 


Py 


1001 Connecticut ave. nw. 
Washington 6, D. C. 


— I enclose $ 
Kefauver campaign. 


CI pledge $.. 
solicited. 
(signed) 


as my contribution to the Stevenson- 


.... to the Stevenson-Kefauver campaign if 
Nae CNM: OF Sree A ee NH, 
(address) eevee eee ee eee omer e eee eee eee eree 
(city, state) OUR ee eee 


(Clip and send to the political porty of your choice) 


} 


To the Democratic National Committee and internationally a £ reed 


operating p 
waterways and the now increas- 
ingly complicated airways. 

And we should not ask that 


? 

- eOOn,. 
of FETE 
: wetow 


Today and Tomorrow . . ,, 


Must We Fail? 


Walter Lippmann 


THE SUEZ affair is being 
brought to the United Nations 
emid predictiostr that nothing 


useful can be expected to 
come from 

the move. 

Must we take ~ 

this defeatism 

for granted? — 

That depends, 

I venture to 

think, on what 

is behind the 

move. Have 

Great Britain 

and France 

turned to the 

U. N. because 

they have run out of ideas, 
and cannot think of what else 
to do? Or will they, with the 
United States in the role of 
mediator on behalf of their 
interests, work out a Western 
policy which fits the realities 
of the United States? 


THE PESSIMISTIC predic- 
tions arise from the assump- 
tion that Great Britain and 
France will ask the Security 
Council to approve as the 
terms of a settlement the pro- 
7 which were agreed to 

18 out of the 22 nations 
who were at the first London 
Conference. These are the 
proposals for international 
“operation” of the Canal. As 
at least two members of the 
Security Council, the Soviet 
Union and Yugoslavia, are 
expected to refuse approval 
of the Western terms, it would 
follow that little or nothing 
would come of having gone 
to the United Nations. 

But is it wise to go to the 
United Nations with a pro 
posal which we know is bound 
to fail? It seems to me that 
in going to the U. N. we are 
recognizing at least two com- 
pelling considerations. The 
first is that the Western pro- 
posals are hot of such an 


- 
7 


ultimate and vital character 
that we would be justified in 
going to war to compel Egypt 
to oy them. The second 
is that the Western proposals 
are, therefore, themselves ne- 
gotiable, and that we are in 
the United Nations in order 
that a negotiation can be 
brought about. The alterna- 
tive—which is to treat the 
Western proposals as essen- 
tially nonnegotiable, as in 
the nature of an ultimatum,— 
would be sterile and certain 
to alienate the kind of inter- 
national Opinion which the 
West has gone to the U. N. 
to win. It will be better not 
to have gone at all than re- 
fuse t6 negotiate when we 
got there. 


A POLICY of negotiation 


inside the U. N. should have 
as its primary objective the 
working out of proposals 
which have wide and power- 
ful international suppor t. 
Great Britain and France, and 
in a measure the United States 
as well, are in a weak position 
which they must correct be- 
fore they can hope to come 
to satisfactory terms with 
Nasser. They have exposed 
to all the world the fact that 
the military threats were 
mostly bluff. They have ex- 
posed it to the world that the 
talk about a boycott was 
based on no serious study and 
on no serious preparations 
for a boycott. It is plain for 
all to see that the 18 support- 
ers of the Western proposals 
are not strongly behind them. 
It is plain, too,that, owing to 
the way the Big Three 
played their cards at the first 
London Conference, Nasser 
has the su rt not only of 
the Soviet Union but, for all 
practical purposes, of all the 
non-European powers. 

Our primary objective must 


be to end the moral and polit- 
ical isolation in which we 
find ourselves. How is that 
to be done? By remembering 
that there were two plans at 
the first London Conference, 
the Western plan for inter- 
national operation and the 
Indian plan for international 
supervision, and then by of- 
fering in the U. N. to found 
the new negotiations on both 
of these plans. The difference 
between the two plans can be 
enormous or they can be 
small, depending upon how 
much the two sides want to 
agree. 


THIS PRIMARY negotia- 
tion would not be with Nas 
ser but in fact with India and 
with the Soviet Union. It is 
not ble to negotiate suc- 

ully with Nasser as long 
as we p terms which 
the Soviet Union a all of 
Asia will back Nasser in re 
jecting. In the U. N. we have 
a chance to correct the mis- 
take which we made, so it 
seems to me, at the first Lon- 


don Conference. The mistake |. 


was to prefer a plan, which 
however desirable was imprac- 
ticable, to a plan which has 
the support of all the nations 
concerned. 

This is not to forget or to 
minimize the ambitions of 
Nasser or the high probability 
that his act at Suez is only 
one in a series of such) acts 
which are being planned in 
neighboring 
the contrary, it is to 
acutely aware of what we 
must expect in the Middle 
East. and to insist that we 
must not alienate ourselves 
now from the powers of Asia, 
that we must make the most 
and make the best of the 


collaboration which they are | 


prepared to work out with us. 
Coorrientt. 1934. New York 
Mereld Tribune. . 


Washington Scene . . 


Truth PLUS Consequences 


I WAS OUT with a tele 
scope the other night, look- 
ing for canals on Mars -witlh 


the idea of forming a users’ 
@ ss 0c iation, 4 
when a politi- 
cal truth 
squad raced 
by. It turned 
out to be far 
from a heav- 7 
enly body, so 
I fotliowed 
just for the 
hell of it. 

As I drew 
to within 180 
billion light 
years of it (light takes a long 
time to come from a truth 
squad), I established that the 
only thing astronomical about 
it was the number of unearth- 
ly things it hopes to throw 
light on between now and the 
end of the astro-political year, 
Nov. 6 

I also established that this 
man-made satellite was strict- 
ly man-manned. Further re- 
search developed that it, and 
all the other truth squads, 
have been orbiting without 
women. 

Can you imagine anything 
so utterly unscientific — try- 
ing to get to the truth with- 
out feminine guidance? 

What is Bertha Adkins 
thinking of, letting Leonard 
Hall go truth-chasing without 
her as co-pilot? Why is Katie 
Louchheim allowing Paul But- 


-_ 


Dixon 


countries. On | 
be 


“Intelli 


tests, child psychologists, special teachers! 


...Lhink of the extras I'm getting out of your 


tax dollars, pop! ...’ 


Foggy 


NOT SINCE the dark days 


most symbolic 
ofthe Suez 
rubble. 

Secretary of 
State John 
Foster Dulles, 
after two months of the most 
exhausting work of his ca 
reer in office, has run out 
of ideas. Senior officials are 
dejected. Junior officials are 
so confused they turn to the 
newspapers to find out what's 


: 


| 


' 


Whole Tribe Upreooted——— 


10,000 in South Africa 
Lose Farms to Whites 


The Manchester Guardisa 


JOHANNESBURG — Someitribesmen have been earning 
10,000 people are being up- £1300 ($3640) a year from the’ 
rooted ancestral sale of their oranges and tan-) 
land in the Northern Transvaal’ | 


from their 
in the Union of South Africa. 


They and their forebears have 
lived there for 200 years, but’ 


their deadline for leaving was 
yesterday. 


It is the biggest mass move- 


gerines. Now they must leave 
their well-built huts and their 
orchards to make way for white 
farmers. The white farmers, 
they say, will install native 
labor in the huts to make big 
profits for them. 


| going on in their own depart- 


ment. 

When the Indochina affair 
finally came to an end there 
was at least a chance to shore 
up what was left. And by 


some underpublicized efforts, 


in fact, at least a reasonable 


job was done in South Viet- 


nam. But in the Suez affair, 


|as of today, it is just sbout 


impossible to find anyone who 
sees P anything but gloom 
a " 


lies, to be sure, has now 
taken to the “long run” view 
that justice and virtue will 
win out, that Egyptian Presi- 
dent Abdel Gamal Nasser will 
see the error of his ways, and 


that a “reasonable settlement” 
| will eventually be reached. 


ment of any tribe in South) Such is the setting that 1s) tie may be right but the bet- 


Africa in modern times. 
The tribe says it is greed 

has dictated the Government's 

move, the greed of the Govern- 


e : ‘ment and of the white farmers 
By George Dixon in the area for their prosperous 


ler to do an in vino without her 
at the veritas? 

Even if be is a bachelor, 
Joe Martin shouldn't be shoot- 
ing for the truth without Sen. 
Margaret Chase Smith middle 
naming after him. Nor should 
Bachelor Sam Rayburn be 
permitted te go gallivanting 
after the truth, forsooth, 
without the widder Mesta. 


IF YOU CAN believe wom- 
en (that question ig purely 
rhetorical) they have infi- 
nitely more affinity with 
truth than men. They claim 
to be much quicker at detect- 
ing a lie. 

A woman I have long tried 
to best at duplicity insists she 
can tell when I am \bying, 
much quicker than I can tell 
when she is. I tell her that 
that is because I give her 
more chances — but it does 
nothing to dampen her boasts 
of being a human lLie-detector. 

She claims to be as unerr- 
ing as Prof. Keeler’s mechani- 
cal device. I thought I would 
flatter her along this line one 
day and conceded that she 
was indeed a polygraph. She 
said that was a base slander 
because she'd never had more 
than one husband at a time. 

I asked this lovely, heaven- 
endowed creature to explain, 
if she could, why the female 
of the species could tell a lie 
quicker than the male. 

“Actually,” she _ replied, 
missing the question's ambi- 


These Days 


History in the Making 


THE LIFE of a wife of a col- 
rmnist is not an easy one, but 
Elizabeth Churchill Brown has 
found time to do a book out 


of her expe- 
rience in fol- 
lowing the 
Wash ingt@n 
scene either 
in company 
with her hus- 
band, Con- 
stantine 
Brown, or 
alone. 

The boo k. 
“The Enemy Sokolsky 
at His Back,” 
is a study of available but elu- 
sive information, most of 
which has diready been pub- 
lished here and there. Liz 
Brown brings it all together 
and proves a point, namely 
that we have for 20 years or 
so been governed by men with- 
out a sense of history, whose 
greatest ability seemed to be 
to cover up their errors or the 
errors of their chiefs. In fact, 
they wrapped them up in such 
delicious language that they 
ceased to look like errors. 


For instance, the book cites + 


guity, “Women are more adept 
at recognizing a lie because 
they have more experience 
with lying. They lie to other 
women about how much they 
spend on their clothes and 
how much they spent on the 
trip to Europe. But they only 
lie about little things. Men 
are the big liars.” 


“TRY NOT to show your 
adoration so Openly,” I im- 
plored. “Isn't it true that 
women are more proficient at 
spotting a lie because they 
are more suspicious by na- 
ture?” 

“They are not more suspi- 
cious by nature,” she retorted. 
“Nature has nothing to do 
with it. They are more suspi- 
cious beause they have more 
to be suspicious about.” 

“Then,” I crowed, “you ad- 
mit that men are more naive?” 

“Not naive!—dumb! That's 
why they need women on 


those truth squads — because Busines 


they are far harder to bam- 
boozle. They are quicker to 
nail down a lie. 

“When these truth squads 
fly without women they are 
flying in the face of Provi- 
dence, and I don’t mean 
Rhode Island. Any woman 
who has been married even 
six months has had more ex- 
perience with distortion, eva- 
sion, and deception than any 
man since the late Mr. Ama- 
nias!” 


Coorright. 1966 
King Features Syndicate. tne 


By George Sokolsky 


there were all sorts of experts 
who have proved, in the long 
run of history, not to have 
been authorities about any- 
thing, surely not about the Far 
East and beyond doubt not 
about Japan and the role of 
the Emperor in Japanese his- 


| Brown's book estab 
lishes beyond doubt that from 
the available data it is certain 


. that Japan was defeated long 


before the atom bomb was 
hurled at Hiroshima and that 
Japan was suing for peace. It 
is possible also to reach the 
conclusion from the data she 
presents that surely the Penta- 
gon and the State Department 
and probably the White House 
were aware of the fact that Ja- 
pan sought peace and that if 
che President was not fully in- 
formed, he and the American 
people were betrayed by those 
whom they trusted. It is a con- 
clusion that it is inevitable 
from the available material. 


THERE IS a further point 
to be made on this subject. 
Prince Konoye kept a diary 
and I have been told authori- 


tatively that his diary fully 
covers the period discussed in 
this beok. I have also been in- 
formed that the Konoye Diary 
is in the United States. Mrs. 
Brown apparently has not had 
access to this diary, she not 
giving it in ler extensive and 
carefully compiled  bibliog- 
raphy. However, in an appen- 
d.< there is a considerable 
quotation of a conversation 
between Prince Konoye and 
the Emperor of Japan, which 
fully upholds the hypothesis 
that Japan wanted peace be- 
fore the bomb was thrown at 
Hiroshima. 

“. « « The Enemy at His 
Back’ will be of value to al! 
individuals anxious for a free 
world of free men. We must 
recognize that in dealing with 
the Kremlin, the road to ap- 
peasement is not the road to 


peace. It is only surrender on | 


the installment plan.” 

This is the thesis and the 
book might help those who 
really are interested in why 
fo many things that look right, 
go wrong. 

1954 


Coprrigh' 
King Features Syndicate. Ine 


’ 


| 


_ on es sand 


valley. The Government has 
told the tribe that their land 
has not been farmed properly 
and that, as a result, there is 
soil erosion. 

It is the Mamathola tribe of 
the Letsitele Valley that is af- 
fected. The exact number in 
the tribe is unknown. But it is 


cause during an insurrection —____,—_ - 
my BO AE, by Chief Sekhukuni against the ) —e_ ut OO OOOO OOO OOOO OU 


Che REhurchill 


families. Where polygamy is 
practiced, an average of seven 
in a family is a low estimate, 
so that it is likely tht more 
than 10,000 souls are involved 

The tribe has been warned 


for some years that it must! 


move, but it has been fighting 
to hold to the land that has 
made it one of the richest 
tribes in southern Africa 
Many of the individual 


The President's 
Appointment List 


President Eisenhower's ap 
pointments for Thursday: 


m—Members of the Gmal 
s Administration's Nationa) 

nell of Consultants 

10:30 a. m—News conference 

11:15 a. m—Organisation meeting of 
the advisory committee on the mulwuai 
security program 

2:30 p. m.—National Security Counci! 


movals from Sophiatown in 


Johannesburg. The residents of | 
Sophiatown were 


detribalized 
natives whom the Government 
wanted to put in a more con- 
venient area, but this time a 
whole tribe is involved. 

The Mamathola tribe con- 
tends that it has in its posses- 
sion a document from Presi- 
dent Paul Kruger giving it the 
right to the Letsitele Valley in 
perpetuity. This was given be- 


Transvaal Republic the Mama- 
thola remained at peace and 
greatly simplified the task of 
Krugers Government in re- 
storing order. 

It is in spite of all this back- 
ground and the right of peoples 
to remain on ancestral land, 
the tribe points out, that the 
Government has issued its re- 
moval notice. In a letter sent 
some time ago the tribe wrote: 
“We want to assure the Secre- 
tary for Native Affairs that the 
only reason for our proposed 
removal is to be found in the 
fact that we are competing 
with neighbouring white farm- 
ers in the production and mar- 
keting of fruit and vegetables.” 

The tribe has been offered 
land in another area which 
the Government says is good 
land. The Mamathola, however, 
say that the land is poor and 
insect-infested. 


likely to arouse more world-| ting odds are unfavorable, to 
that Wide comment than the re) sav the least. 


DULLES’ ACTIVITIES 
these past two months have, 
unhappily, hed to be concen- 
trated on the negative — t 
keep the British and Frenc 
from using -force against 
Egypt. The archives in Lon- 
don and Paris may have to be 
opened before it is clear just 
how definitely they may have 
decided to go to war. But at 
least Dulles was twice con- 


. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 


17 


Bottom Blues . . s, 
Suez Drains U. S. of Ideas 


Chalmers M. Roberts 


vinced 


” of that fact and acted 


tne Suez Canal Users Asso- 
ciation plan. 

British and French diplo- 
mats privately concede that 
they had had the military 
power in being when Nasser 
nationalized old canal 

their governments 


dates for D-Day have been 


mentioned. One was Sept. 15. | 


Another was 3 a. m. Sept. 21. 
If Dulles’ efforts are judged 
by his initial task—to prevent 
a war—he has succeeded. The 
Suez issue is now before the 
U. N., and Britain and France 
are trapped in the per of 
debate. On top of Dulles 
himself has pulled all the 


teeth out of his users associa- | 


tion idea to the frustration of 
London and Paris. 


WHAT IS SO dreary are 
the twin prospects ahead: the 
inflation of Nasser’s power in 
the Arab world now that he 
seems to be “getting away 
with it.” whatever the final 
outcome; the strains on 
Atlantic Alliance, that rock of 
American foreign policy, and 
on the Commonwealth, 
other base of British foreign 


ma teils them can only play 
into Soviet hands in the long 
run. 


General Jones 
Gets Promotion 


Associated Press 
President Eisenhower yester- 


day promoted Maj. Gen. Her. 


bert M. Jones from deputy ad- 


jutant general of the Army to 


adjutant general. The step-up 
is effective upon the retire 
ment of the present adjutént 


general, John A. Klein, sched- 


uled for Dec. 31. 
The White House also an- 
nounced the President had ap 


fhe |proved a transfer for C. Tyler 
‘Wood of Washington, who has 
been economie coordinator 
with the United Nations com- 


policy. It is not going to be mand in Korea. Wood is re 
easy to bind up the wounds turning to the capital to be 


and to go forward with the 
project to expand NATO, for 
example. 

There has been some hope- 
ful talk here that Nasser has 
gone so far that he has entag- 
onized other Arab leaders. 
But nothing succeeds like suc- 
cess in the Middle East and if 
there are any such antago 
nized leaders they are keepin 
awfully quiet. A less hopef 
fact is the extent of Nasser’s 
hold on Syria, Jordan and 
Saudi Arabia, by one means or 
another. He has recently 
ceived $10 million in Saudi 
money and he is reported to 


eee 


assistant to the director of the 


International Cooperation Ad- 
ministration for evaluation. 


In Congress 


Committees. 
District of Cofembia. 16 &. m Oven 


\Devis (Os.) subcomte. on D.C. schools 
re- imteeration. 445. Old Bids 
|. Ware and Means. 


2 . Britt amd 
rage asreementa ‘Aomamities 


In Appreciation.. 


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and white, a sheath | 
dress with a late-day 
top of black crepe 
and a bolero that | 
stops short with the 
news of jet buttons, 
front and back. Sizes 
10 to 16 
Regularly $49.95 
$39 


Jelleft's French Room 
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We recently announced that we wete pleased and 
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In a very short time, the prompt and enthusiastic reaction to 
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the occasion of the decision to 
publish a document on the |/DULLES—From Pg. I 
American policy toward | 
Japan. There were those in 'y 4 t | A d ~ 
wanted the Emperor abolished, ven u ccor on ueZ 
which others he + . a . ‘ | : 
long the war indefinitely. | P f D ll | tf took: styling, posture, heir, mokeup 
Bo there were numerous ¢on- | t . Speech, mike commentory, TV, 
ferences to consider the word. r IC ion 0 u es —- ee : 
; 4 closses only one night o week. 
uite willing to denounce the |Nasser “gets away with it” the tivities, foreign aid in enlarg- , 
Zoeument because no re next thing would be national-ing the canal and a switch to 
ne cian was a a izauion of Western oil conces big tankers and pipelines. 
George Marshall postponed ‘#088 in other lands. Asked about Israeli shipping 
the publication would be “pre- cept the possibility that Egypt, Egypt from using the canal, 
‘job which tt beg A as you put it, is going to ‘get Dulles said Israel probably 
Mi : uA ; ‘' ; 

Gen. Douglas Mec \rthur’s in *¥4Y With it” Then he re-would not be “eligible to be « 

iterated the theme of his pre-member” of the users associa- 
HOWEVER, the document . have “all the facilities” of the | 

a nation which attempts to: . 
on May 29. 1945, was |: | group. A Phone Mlustreted Folder ersonal Interview 
Jared to be premature was defy the reasonable rights of Dulles flatly denied reports ene tas na p w Pe 

wally issued on July 26 of others, the reasonable requests that he is reconsidering Ameri- a i 
ily was that.there was number of acs ge batithe we yO It was can- : | 
able pulling and.push- certa.n ways.” In state-\cellation of the offer which 
in the State Department ment he had mentioned loss of led to Nasser's canal company 1736 G St. N.W., Washington, 0. ¢. 

and in the White House and tourist trade, commercial ac-nationalization om July 26. 


the Administration who 
ing of a statement. No one was | 
er discussion by saying Dulles replied: “I de not ac which had been prevented by; 
seb eptan Panes pared statement, adding that tim. But he said Israel would 
same year. The answer un- of others, loses in an infiniteican aid to to help build 
B 


NAtionoel 8-2668 


v 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


18 Thursday, September 27, 1956 ov 


— 


Tennessee’s Polls 
Free to Absentees 


(One of a series) 


Tennessee residents and 
their spouses who are required 
to be away from home during 
the November election .tegis- 
tration and voting may register | § SANGO ae 
and vote by mail. cco ee 

Registration is permanent if — | 
the elector votes in at lea@st\tives and 132 members of the 
one state-wide election in four|state Legislature will be elect- 


Poolesville Gets 
: Norris Pledge 


Parents of pupils attending space and the program of- 
Poolesville’s combined grade fered,” Norris wrote. 


| “— am sure their presence 
and high school have been a% 1) 16+ lower in any way the 


sured that integration “will not school’s standing. Our experi- 
lower in any way” the aca-ence in other county schools 
demic standing of the school.\this past year does not show 
The assurance was contai ‘any lowering of standards be- 
in a letter from Forbes H.'\cause of the presence of Negro 
Norris, Montgomery County 'pupils.” years and does not change his a4 in Tennessee. 
Superintendent of Schools, to| Answering a question posed/name or Tennessee address.| Further information may be 
Edward B. Wynne, a spokes-\by the parents, Norris said) Registration deadline is Oct. 17 ebteiand trem fire, Clasenee 
man for parents protesting|that plans for next year can-|in counties over 25,000 popula Picher chairman. voters’ aewy 
racial integration of the not be answered except to s€Y\tion and Oct. 27 in smalleriice pC Leanue a? Wieeanl 
school. An antiintegration that the program over the en-|\coungies. Servicemen need not! voters lobby prt Bighorn g 
Fe ees o mate, ie demonstration marked the tire county will be “watched/register in advance. Absentee ing, 11th st. and Ponneyivanis 
a tender, faky opening of the school Sept. 4.\and studied” this year. “TheN,|pallots must be returned bylave nw (Telephone: District 
juicy Giling A Norris had been instructed toward the close of the year, ainered mail by election day. 7.4519) | 
deep-dich apple pic like by the County School Board tothe results will be weighed) Nine members of the United) 
Friday: Utah. 


make, even investigate some Complaints very carefully. While the whole States House of presenta-| 
by parents in connection with county is affected, each school as 
$83,000 Chureh Ruin 
Admitted by 2 Boys 


‘integration. The Board itself\cammunity will get full con- 
picteves, is in the is drafting its own letter to sideration in the light of its 

PITTSBURGH, Sept. 26 @ Beechwood Chapel. Officers | 
Juvenile Court authorities re-54id the brothers had broken 


@ the parents. ‘own needs and conditions.” 
leetved a case today involving into the structure in search of 


“May I remind you. .*. that 
Today’s 
money. 
two brothers, 7 and 11 years 


ning Use 


Thrifty air coaches 


to Seattle -Tacoma 


New through coach takes you all 
the way with no change of planes. 


: 


Thrifty air coaches 
to Minneapolis-St.Paul 


Hi 


i 


te the cool Minnesota lake 
country. Only $43.20 


; 
, 


if 


ty 


selected in terms of available 


Negro pupils fiow at 
Events 


carefully 
Events scheduled for today| 


Finding none, they 
gathered some old clothing and 


(asterisk denotes these open to 
the public): 


The Crewn Py Tescrence Ce. Ghere- 
writers. ayhower ana itt ends te 


te 


petter: pascialot echoes! sedi. 
«Loune Demoarate of D. ©. 8:90 ». a. 


old, who admitted causing $83.- 
000 damage on hooky-playing 
vandal sprees at two district 
churches. 

Police officials said the boys 
confessed to setting fires, ran- 
sacking and desecrating their 
own place of worship, the Ames 
Methodist Church, last week, 
causing damage estimated at 
$75,000. The brothers also ad- 
mitted vandalizing the Beech- 
wood Chapel of Plymouth 
Brethren yesterday at a loss of 
about 

But, when asked “Why,” the 
second and fifth-graders shrug- 
ged their shoulders: “I don't 
know,” they responded. 

The boys, not identified by 


set it afire on the second floor 
of the small brick structure. 

The boys said they then went 
to a kitchen, where they 
found a can of tomato soup 
While preparing a noontime 
snack, they heard the crack- 
ling of flames from where they 
had ignited the clothing 

The boys fled the building. 
ran to a neighboring home and 
told Mrs. R. L. Melivany the 
church was on fire. 

The woman turned tn the 
alarm and told responding of-' 
ficers about the two boys in 
Tehirts who had spoken to 
her. Police found tha brothers 
two blocks away, still carrying 
Sunday School pins and pen- 


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BUY ON Jury Can’t Agree | 
In Paternity Case 


The case of a Washington 
dentist accused of fathering the 
child of a pretty former How. 
ard University coed resulted | 
in a hung jury in a Juvenile) 
Court trial. | 

The 2-yearold mother 
claimed she met the dentist at 

a party in August, 1955, and be-| 

came pregnant at the time. The 

dentist has maintained that the 

party was held in June, 1955, 

and that he did not see her 
@ again until early this year. The 
jury was discharged by Judge 
Edith H. Cockrill after deliber- | 
ating for five hours. A new 
trial will be scheduled. 


Danny Kaye Color Film 


The Mayor's United Na- 
tlons Committee of College 
Park will show Danny Kaye's 
‘colof UNICIF film “Assign- 
jment: Children” Saturday at 
Paint Branch Library and Sun- 
day atthe Old Episcopal Par- 
‘ish House. Starting time is 
‘7:30 p. m. | 
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THE ieee POST and TIMES HERALD 


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» A 


ve WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 


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; 


' AF Awaits Approval 
Of Plan to Employ 


Civilian Reservists 


AIR FORCE is expected to 
get approval of its prececent 
making plan to fill an esti- 
mated 8000 jobs at its flying 
training centers with civilians 
who are AF reservists 

The jobs are now filled by 
military personnel who will be 
transferred to other duties if 
and when the proposal 
cleared. They range from cler 
ical to aircraft maintenance re 
pair and technical positions 
Andrews and Bolling AF bases 
here each have training units 


Briefly, the plan pill have 
civilians take over the military 
jobs and work the usual 5-day, 
40-hour week. But the civilians 
also would be AF reservists and 
on their days off as civilians 
they would be subject to call 
te active military service. They 
would wear military uniforms 
while on active duty. 


The civilian-reservists would 
have to spend a minimum of 
12 weekends during the year 
plus a two-week training pe 
riod, on active military service 
to discharge their reserve du 
ties 

The plan is most attractive 
te those civilians, particularly 
former AF military people, who 
want to participate in the AF 
réserve. As civilians they would 
be paid in full at the regular 
Civil Service rates, and further. 
more, they'd also be paid for 
their reserve service. 

In addition, they could qual- 
ify for bath CS and AF reserve 
_— and survivor protec 

n. 


18 


AF’s civilian-reservis: plan 
has been in the making for 18 
Months. It has the approval of 
the AF. After a long stady, 
the Office of the Defense Sec 
fetary has recommended it to 
the Civil Servicé Commission. 
*CSC has completed its study 
of the proposal and it’s slated 
to act on it within the next 
week or two. 

CSC Its being asked, in effect, 
merely to alter its require. 
ments to provide that CS ap 
pointees to the training center 
jobs be members of the AF 
reserve. 

AF isn’t asking for any 
special job preference or secur. 
ity for the appointees as it once 
considered. In event of a layoff, 
for example, the cutback would 
hit the training center em- 
ployes who would be in their 
own “competitive areas.” 

Both Army and Navy are fol-| 
lowing closely the AF plan 
which is modeled after the plan 
used by a number of states 
whose employes are members 
of the National Guard. If the 
plan is approved and is suc- 
cessful, the other services are 
sure to follow it in some form. 


AF is making its plea te CSC 
for approval of the plan on the 
basis of a better national de- 
fense—a difficult argument to 
answer. Its officials say the 
training centers would be in a 
state of readiness at all times 
if the ecivilian-service plan is 
approved. 

In event of war, the civilians 
would ‘put on their uniforms 
and continue their work as re 
serves on active duty. 


ROUNDUP: C. Mansel Keene 
has been brought here by CSC 
from its Los Angeles office to 
be chief of its standards divi- 
sion ... At USIA, Lionel §&. 
Mosley has been promoted to 
executive assistant to Robert 
KE. Batton, chief of the Voice 
of America, and Paul K. Morris 
to chief of the management di- 
vision ... At Public Health, 
Robert C. Coulter has been 
moved up to assistant execu- 
tive officer under Paul Caulk 
..+At the Office of the Defense 
Secretary, Dale J. Heusley has 
been given a top job award... 
CSC has alerted agencies to 
consider employes in Grades 7 
through 12 for participation in 
its 1957 management intern 
program which will begin in 
January. The program is aimed 
at discovering and developing 
future Government executives 
.»» CAA employes are planning 
four European trips next year 
at a cost from $266 to $325 for 
a round trip. They charter Fly- 
ing Tiger planes for the jour 
neys. 


- =~ 


MORE PROFIT? 


Seve first for—. 


more profit, profit 
more when you 
save at 


Teen-Aged Boy '«, 


Lone Survivor 


Of 7 In 


Michael Raftery Still Unaware 
That Sister and Five Others Died 


fon 


Times Bersid 


3 


] 


FINANCJAL 


o 


- 


L 


Crash 


By Harry Gabbett 


Stat Reporter 


Fiftéen-year-old Michael 


Raftery lay propped on a 


good left elbow yesterday in Emergency Hospital, unaware 
that he alone survived a terrible auto crash that claimed 


the lives of his sister and five young friends. 
Sharon Raftery, 13, had been’ . 


pulled lifeless from the wreck- 
age Tuesday night, along with 
the crowded sedan's driver. 
Charlies L. (Buck) Ford, 22. of 
479 Orange st. se 

One by one. death's 
table had caught up with the 
rest of his joyriding compan- 
ions, until only Michael re- 
mained of his carefree social 
circle. But he did not know it 

His left eye was blackened 
and his right leg was bruised 
He had not been given the 
news of a disaster. No one 
knew how to tell him of the 
automobile tragedy at Fort 
Washington 

Frank B. Poynton, 16. of 483 
Orange st. se. had died in an 
ambulance en route to the hos 
pital in which Mike whiled 
away the time by reading a 
football magazine 

Joyce. Harper 
Valley ave. se.. had suécumbed 
ner injuries in the same 
nospital at 2:30 a. Mm some 
four hours after arrival 

Weyman Cofield, 4, of 416 
Newcomb st. se.. had followed 
her in death at 8:45 a. m. at 
Casualty Hospital 
. Soortly after noon, Mike's 
special buddy, Allan Moore, 15 
of 4021 Wheeler rd. se. had 
given up the fight behind a 
ward screen only a few feet 
away from the restless young- 
ster the tragedy had spared 

Nurses soft-sshoed past his 
bed with lowered eyes and 


time- 


14. of 12468 


to 


incident except for its confus- 
ing end, he said. 

“We were just 
around,” Mike explained 

Previously, his 18-year-old 
sister, Jo Ann provided a sum- 
mary of events lcading up to 
the tragedy. her own head 
cocked slightly, oft of defer- 
ence to a collarbone fracture 
suffered Aug. 11 in another 
auto accident near Marlboro 
She plans to return to her job 
as a telephone operator Oct. L. 

A group of teen-aged friends. 
including some of the victims. 
had gathered at the Raftery 
home, she said, for an evening 
of record playing and guitar 
music furnished by two of the 
boys she knew only as “Tom 
my” and “Hugh They inter- 
rupted the session once early 
in the evening with a trip. to 
ine nearby Hot Shoppe in a 
car driven by Hugh Coffeld, 17- 
year-old brother of one of the 
dead boys 

Shortly after their return. 
the Ford youth dropped in and 
another Hot Shoppe trip was 
organized. En route in Ford's 
car, the fatal party called for 
Joyce Harper at her house and 
after stopping at the drive-in 
restaurant it took on young 
Raftery and Moore. Hugh Co- 
field waited for his brother's 
return until about 9:45 p. m.— 
then went home without him, 
Jo Ann recalled 

About 9:30 p. m..Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Robey of 9480 Ft 
Washington rd. heard the 
screeching passage of a speed- 
ing car—followed moments 
later by the sound of a crash 
They drove to the tangled 
wreckage around the sycamore 
tree and quickly called police 


riding 


John R. Grigsby, 1204 Va 
stares incredulously at the 


\Jumble of Arms, Legs 


Pa 


: 


CHARLES FORD 
« « « Geath car driver 


adult patients talked guardedly 
of the accident, lest he over- 
hear. | 

The accident, which Park Po- 
lice called the worst ever in 
their jurisdiction, dug cruelly 
into the student body of Hart 
Junior High School which al] 
but two of the victims attended 
Even those two had studied 
there Its gruesome details 
provided back porch conversa- 
tion topics throughout the Con- 
gress Heights section, where al! 
lived. 

“It is as though a part of the 
community had been lopped 
olf,” commented Nellie Ran- 
dail of 3841 9th st. se., in whose 
home the Highland Teen Club 
has been meeting while the 
Highland Dwellings Commu- 
nity Hall has been undergoing 
renovation. She is heading a 
door-to-door fund drive for hos- 
pital and funeral expenses in 
the neighborhood. 


Like Boy in Trance 


Interviewing Mike at his hos- 
pital bedside was like talking 
to a boy in a trance. He re- 
ferred frequently to his friends 
as though they wore first aid 
dressings tn other beds out of 
his sight and within.thc hous 
would be stopping by to tell 
him what had happened. 

Sum and substance of his re- 
collection of the fatal ride was 
“we were riding along one min- 
ute and the next I knew they 
were pulling me out of the 
car.” 

An tronic phase of his bliss 
ful ignorance involved an ob- 
vious belief that he was the 
most seriously injured of them 
all. Otherwise, why all the at- 
tention? 

He and the Moore boy were 
standing in front of the Con- 
gress Theater, he said, when 
Ford and the others came by, 
inviting them on the ride, The 
ride had no objective, no prob- 
able duration and was without 


— 


of 


fi 


Only the heads of Ford and %& 
Sharon Raftery protruded 
from the front end of the two- 
door Chevrolet when the frst 
rescuers arrived. Thé crushed 
rear contained a jumble of 
arms and legs and an ominous 
silence pervaded 

Police estimated the car's 
speed at the time of collision 
at 75 miles an hour. So tightly 
was it jammed against the 
sycamore that its trunk had! 
to be torn away before most! 
the occupants could be 
taken out. 

Arrival of the dying Joyce 
Harper at Emergency signaled 
an immediate call for blood. 
In the emergency room at the 
time Third Precinct Pvt. Rich- 
ard D. Coleman rolled up his 
sleeves and delivered a pint for 
the transfusion which proved 
powerless to stave off the in- 
evitable. 

Upstairs, Mike was sure only 
of how they were seated when 
the end came. He said Buck 
drove. Sharon was beside him 
with Poynton on the outside 
In the rear seat Mike sat in 
back of Buck with Moore be- 


' 


| 


“THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1956 


Sharon Raftery Frank Poynton 


aoe 


Phote by W. A. Metfat 


the automobile in which six youths lost 
their lives Tuesday night. 


' 
i 


lley ave. se., 
wreckage of 


Site of Fatal Crash 


Unaware that he Is the only 
surviver of the crash which 
took the lives of his sister 
and five friends, Michael 
Raftery is shown at left in 
Emergency Hospital. 


+ 


Ry 


Prom Femily Snapshots 
Weyman Cofield Allan Moore Joyce Harper 


. a part of the commanity lopped off” 


side him. Cofield sat on the 


outside, with Joyce between yy. 4.4 wire Willie C. Moore. 


him and Moore . 
A polio victim in his baby- Frank Poynton was. the son of 
hood, Ford emerged on Ruth Walls. She said he rode 


crutches from a hospital, only his motorcycle to the Raftery 
to reinjure his damaged limbs pome for the fatal get-together. 


in a fall out of a tree, friends 
recalled. In early manhood, Besides her parents, Mr. and 


he still limped slightly. Or- Mrs. Joseph Raftery, of 0621 


—_ = a brother, Frank, survived by her older sister and 
pede ed as a machinist in brother and a stepbrother, How: 
: lard\Heeter, 33, of the home ad- 
Warning to Parents dress. Raftery is 
Young Cofield is the son of worker and a Navy Veteran of 
Loretta Cofield, a widow, em- World War I. 
ployed as a clerk-typist in the The Poynton boy. had been 
S De employed by a Georgetown 
State pertment His aunt, ,hoto-finishing firm since quit- 
Margaret V. Abell, of 515 3d ting Hart Junior High. 
st. se., described him as a quiet| For personal data on his com- 
child who often was at her paliions which he was not in a 
h , ‘in~« pUsition to provide, Mike still 
reams watching TV or playing had a stock answer yesterday 
ping-pong. 


. at the hospital. It was, “You'll 
Mr und Mes. William eH Har. pave to ask Sharon about that 
per. At the morgue to tdentify|—~5"* *"ows- 


h Tentative funeral arrange 
bitter thet “id Teen hema my ments for Sharon, Jo Ann said, 


thing or do something to warn call for her burial in Arlington 
other parents about the danger “@tional Cemetery after serv- 


to children on the roads, I want ices at 2 p. m. Friday. 

short time ago as they at- 

ner, to be careful “because it Mother to her soldier son. “I 
that you haven't kept the reg 


Betrayed by Phone 


to do it.” ) 
He said he told Joyce only a 
F ‘. Today’s Chuckle 
tendetii the funeral of some , — 
friends killed in a similar man- Well, son,” wrote the fond 
could have been her.” hope you have been punctual! 
Allan Moore was the son of '" ising every morning 560 
“iment waiting breakfast 
you.” 


Call 


Police Foil Boys’ Threat 
To ‘Get’ School Teacher 


Four Southeast youths were 
arrested yesterday after detec- 
tives intercepted the threat of 
jone to “get” a Stuart Junior 
High School teacher. 
| Detectives Otis Troup and 
Theodore Thomas of the Juve- 
nile Squad said the boys were 
released to their parents -pend- 
ing a hearing Saturday before 
the Youth Aid Division of the 


' Juvenile Bureau. 


Teacher Frank Kovacs, 2832 
S. Abingdon st., Arlington, re- 


ported to Stuart Principal’ 


Charlies Barton yesterday 
morning that his wife had re- 
ceived a telephone threat eon 
Tuesday night to “get Kovacs, 
‘police said. After four boys vis- 


, 


PHONE 


ited the school yesterday morn-' 
ing looking for Kovacs, police) 
of the Ninth Precinct were 
called. | 

Detectives monitored a sec- 
ond threatening phone call re-! 
ceived by Kovacs a short time’ 
later. They then cruised the 
neighborhood and arrested the 
four youths as they were leav- 
ing a delicatessen. | 

Police said the four gave 
their ages as 15, 16, and 17. Two 
said they. were 16. All ad. 
mitted participating in the) 
threats, police said, and the 15- 
year-old claimed to be a cousin 
of another 15-year-old who was 
ordered held in the Receiving 
Heme after attacking Kovacs 


Monday. 
dé 


to place your 

weekend want ads 
in the big 

Saturday & Sunday 
Classified Sections 

of The 
Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


for 


School Investigation 


Condemned by ADA 


haned at an early age, he Condon terr. se, Sharon is| The Washington Chapter of, The resolution said the in-| 


Americans for Democratic Ao quiry is apparently being con- 
ition adopted a resolution last ducted “to discredit integra 
night condemning the “dis-'tion, not only in the District, 


a postal graceful conduct of the so\but everywhere.” The resolu-lesson in 10th-grade spelling, 


called investigation of the tion also supported the demand 
House District Subcommittee of Rep. Roy W. Wier (D-Minn.) 
on Education.” 'for the dismissal of William 
More than 50 members at- Gerber as counsel for the sub- 
‘tending the season's first ADA Sommensteee. : 
ng Joseph L. Rawh Jr., national 
meeting unanimously approved chairman of the ADA told the 
the resolution, which called for meeting Adlai Stevenson had 
the Board of Education to made up for the “weak Civil 
reject results of the Subcom- Rights plank” drafted at Chi- 
mittee hearings. It also urgedicago. He referred to Steven- 
\Board members to call for ap-/son’s speech in Little Rock, 
propriations for a competent Ark., in which he said the Su- 
survey by professional educa- preme Court was “right” in its 
tors. ischool Integration decision. 


: 


| gradually, 


ocses |MeMillan Hails 


PICTURE PAGE)’ 


School Inquiry, 


Lauds Probers 


_Newly-Formed Group Blasts 
Hearing, Now at Half-Way Mark 


By Ev@ Edstrom and Jean White 
@talf Reporters 


' Congressional school.probers said yesterday they passed 
the half-way mark in current hearings. District educators 
continued to emphasize the need for raising classroom 
achievement levels in low economic neighborhoods. 


Meanwhile, the House Late 
trict Subcommittee members 
drew both kudos and brickbats have 39 to 42 children in them, 
for their conduct of the hear- that enrollment is higher than 
ings. ever before. 

‘Lhe praise came from Chair-| Asked about crime and sez 
man John L. McMillan (D-S. C.)' Problems at the school, she 
of the full House District Com-|said there have been cases of 
mittee. His telegram followed boys pulling up skirts of girls 
requests that the pro-segrega- 2nd “touching them where they 
tionist subcommittee members should not. 
halt their hearings on integra-| She also recalled an “extom 
tion here. ..| lon” —_ Bars Rye = 

McMillan sent Subcommittee oY threatened a w 
Chairman James C. Davis (D- ray ey dt ~ g refused to 
Ga.) a telegram congratulating 8’ . 
both the subcommittee and its| Her testimony was followed 
counsel. William E. Gerber of)by that of Addie J. Howard, 
Memphis. He said he had never|Eaton elementary teacher, 
known any investigating com- Mrs. Howard agreed with Mias 
mittee that made a greater ef-|Moore that “gradual. integra- 
fort to obtain the facts and to tion” would have been better 
extend courtesy to every wit-\and that other communities 
ness. , jcould learn from Washington's 

difficulties. 
Segregation Attacked | Yesterday's leadoff witness 

The blast came from the Was & Roosevelt High School 
newly formed Washington 


teacher who came to the 
Committee on Public Schools. os ngh Peres = 
In a statement issued by “alarmed” at the aftermath of 
Chairman Gerhard van Arkel, 4 District School Board mem- 
‘the committee pointed out ber's criticism of Mrs. Wells. 
that if the hearings have| Miriam L. Beall testified that 
proved anything “it was the her pupils brought in newspe- 
validity of the Supreme Court's per reports of Wesley 5. Wil- 
position that segregation in liams’ statement accusing Mrs. 
school systems produce 7" of os or 
be . a teacher, rs, 

— of educational oe Mt seeee & prea a 

The statement made these how We can help our pupils be 
points: ‘honest and trustworthy when 

®The District school sys * Board of Education member 
tem spent $68.94 and $84.03 makes @ statement that pupils 
less to educate each Negro| know themselves to be utterly 
child in average daily attend- false. 
ance during 1949-50 and 1950- very Gilad” to Testify 


ome wails aaa. = oe Gerber asked her, as he did 
| , other witnesses yesterday, if 


*At no time did. school 
a. she were reluctant to testify 
buildings, the size and number hecause of Williams’ statement 


of classrooms of pupil-teacher | —— 
; and she replied: “I'm very glad 
ratios in the Negro school to be called.” 


wae PaaS gy of ny This was the feeling of most 
= Panay me Se of ecare- of yesterday's witnesses, one of 
gation, less than 10 per cent of a wrote t J 7 
Negro school children were ~H. _“ pt wi na heen 
cilities or services. jals for aiding the subcommit- 
Influx from Seuth tee 


® The overcrowded situation! 
|here was made worse by the 
‘influx of new Negro students 
from the South 
®* The inadequacies of the 
1 ga be ~. great 
that trayer Survey scxed 
Ehowed that three fourths of oo b Ams a ~ “Der- 
the recommended building €x-|;ona) hygiene” differences be- 
penditures should go to NegrOiween white and Negro stu- 
schools. ‘dents. 

*In white schools, where, Mrs. Bernot said there was 
there were more teachers and'“sq much” difference that cur- 
less pupils, it was possible to rent consideration is being giv- 
provide . special classes fofien to eliminating technical 
atypical or problem students./health education material to 
The Negro teacher generally concentrate on the essentials of 
had to cope with such students\“brush your teeth, comb your 
in regular classes. hair and take a bath.” 

_ Only District educators were; She also told the subcommit- 
called as witnesses again yes tee about a white girl who ex- 
terday. Davis said that no out-cnanged “love letters” with a 
side groups have yet respond- Negro boy and who was trans 
ed to his invitation that they ferred to another school. 

isubmit written statements de-} She cited also the case of a 
‘tailing what knowledge they 15-year-old girl who was left in 
could contribute to the sub- charge of younger brothers and 
committee. ; ‘sisters but was “as bad as they 

Prior to Davis’ request, local were.” The girl was always in 
officials of the Americans for fights, Mrs. Bernot said, and 
Democratic Action and the Once a pupil brought a piece of 
Natianal Association for the a blouse to her and sal : “Your 
Advancement of Colored #t''s been at it again.” 


People had requested to “Manhandling” Criticized 


testify. De Boyle, new , 


At yesterday's session, the ' 
subeommittee heard two'™S &t Woodrow Wilson but 


formerly at Eastern High 
‘Roosevent High School teach- y 
ers come to the defense of >c>00l, was questioned about 


. an editorial in the school paper 
their principsl, were given ® which was entitied “Hands Off.” 
She said students at Eastern 
were surveyed to détéfmine 
what the major problems of in- 
tegration were. Ten editorials 
on these problems followed. 
One, she said, concerned 
¢ “manhandling” of students in 
school teacher since 1914 and ‘®¢ school corridors, “touching 
now principal of the H. D. certain areas one wouldn't ex- . 


Cooke Elementary School, said ay be — = —_—— 
it would take “five to 10 years’ |.aian't necessarily mean white 
for the District's integrated irl N boys.” 
hool eturn to normalcy.|®"** and Hegre bere 
schools to return “y-| Asked by Davis what portions 
While observing that it 4.) he & cee touched, she 
might apg wy Fay said: “I prefer to let you use 
she Geclared your own imagination. 


Another Roosevelt teacher, 
Jane Bernot, described Mrs. 
‘Wells as “tops” in administra- 
tion. 

Mrs. Bernot, a health and 
physical education teacher of 
low caliber” stude was 


and heard almost all the wit-) 
nesses state that integration 
should have procéeded more 
slowly here. 

'“5-to-10-Year” Project 


’ 
’ 
’ 


| Margaret Moore, Distrie 


elementary lievel, 


‘Failed Constituents’ 
| 


She declared she was able to 
manage her classroom after in- 


‘See SCHOOL, Page 22, Col, 3 
She said she 
any integration workshop! 


session for teachers would 
have prepared her for the 


“it is easy to say after it is 
done what should have been 


done.” 
doubted that 


Hyde Assailed by Rival 
For School Quiz Absence 


The Democratie contender|ing these hearings at a tim 
‘in Maryland's Sixth Congres- when we could net be present. 
sional District charged yester-| Hyde pointed out that he and 
day that Rep. DeWitt 5S. Hyde two other Republican subcom- 


e 


_has “failed his constituents, mittee members had “informed 


his country and his own Repub- Chairman Davis that we would 
lican Party” by not attending be unable to attend committee. 
a House hearing on District meetings between Labor Day’ 
schools. and election day.” 
in 6 pheparel’ Siaheenethy) OM, Satan a seek to ammeter 
autho on 
won S. bt oley ate a minority counsel for this spe- 
rival of avoiding like the cial subcommittee.” ) 
plague” the school hearings) In his attack on Hyde, Foley 
and failing to exercise the said that the demands of cam- 
iri paigning were not an excuse 
a es 5 ee for failing to criticize the hear- 
counsel. ings. He said Adlai Stevenson 
Hyde, who is a member of took time out from his presi- 
the District subcommittee dential campaign to rebuke the 
headed by Rep. James C. Davis committee. 
(D-Ga.), replied that Foley's) “Rep. Roy Weir (D-Minn,) fs 


charges were “as ridiculous as also busy campaigning, but as 
. they are demagogic.” 


a.member of the House Dis 
“Mr. Foley ‘should realize,” trict Committee he found time 

Hyde declared, “that if anyone to demand that the subcom- 

is to blame for our absences mittee’s counsel! be suspended 

it is the Democratic leadershi 

of the subcommittee for bold. 


* 4 


for bis disgraceful conduct of 
the hearings,” Foley said. 


mother who registered a child 


and said: | 

“He ain't got no father” | 

She declared she was con- 
cerned “deeply” over how to 
reach such parents or “guard. 
ians” of children whose moth- 
ers had just given them away 

Teaching has been made 
more difficult at her school 
since integration, Miss Moore 
said, but this is because of the 
overcrowded conditions. 

Among the problem children, 
she said, “the white child is 
just as upset.and is giving 
as much trouble” as tye egro 
child. 

She declared she could not 
“elaim any great difference” 
between the achievement levels 
of her children now, when the 
enroliment is about 66 per cent 
Negro, and before integration 
when the school housed ali 
white children. The low eco 
nomic and social background 
of many of the children 
account for this, she said. 

Stating that “integration is 
right,” she sald its’ success 
depends on sufficient teac . 
reduction of class sizes @ 
more social and welfare serv- 
ices to the children’s families. 

She noted her classes now 


Select Your Own 
Repayment Plan 


SIMPLY PHONE ONE 
OF THESE 4 HANDY 
GATEWAY OFFICES 


a 


13 py WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Tharedlay, 


_ September 27, 1956 


Dam j in Virginia 


Stirs Hot Debate 


By Aubrey Graves 
Btatl Reporter 


Debate over a proposal 
raise the height of a multi 
purpose dam on the Rappahan- 
nock River at Salem Church 
Va.. resulted yesterday in a 
head-on collision between pri 
vate and public power pro 
ponents. Argument took place 
during a hearing before the 
Army Engineer Board of 
Rivers and Harbors 

Cang@gress« authorived the 
reservoir in 1946. Its henefits 
were figured to be 90 per cent 
for power generation, & net 
cent for flood control for Fred 
ericksdurg and downtown 
areas and 2 per cent for navi 
gation, recréation and de 
ereased damage to Tidewater 
oyster beds 

Army Engineers originally 
proposed a dam with a flood 
pool of 240 feet. Estimates 
were that it would flood ap 
proximately 31,000 acres 

After strong protésts from 
valley residents who stood to 
lose rich bottom land, and 
from the Virginia Electric 
Power Co.. Congress as a cOm- 
promise set the maximum 
height at 220 feet. The Engi 
neers found that a 220-foot pro) 
ect would be economically 
feasible 

Rep. Howard Smith 
renewed the 240-foot 
in a bill submitted 
Congress. The House 
it but the Senate asked 
restudy. 

After this 
and Division g 
mitted a report recommending 
a height of 240 feet w they 
found, would have a cost-bene 
fit ratio of 1 to 1.11. Cost of 
project was estimated at $45 
545.000. Fredericksburg. which 
would gain a dependable wate: 
supply, has agreed to put up $1 
million of this 

ln so yesterday's argument 
representatives of downstream 
ereas favored the report. Testi- 
mony from upstream areas, in- 
cluding Orange and Culpeper 
for the most part was directed 
against it 

Opponents charged the re. 
port arrived at a favorable cost- 
benefit ratio only as a result of 
many errors of computation 
Favorable witnesses claimed 
that adequate power is not now 
available to the area, and 
stressed recurrence of heavy 
flood losses, and the increasing 
need for a dependable water 
supply for cities and industries 

R. M. Hutcheson of VEPCO 
said that company opposed the 
project because 

@® There is no need to call on 
the Federal Government a 
power suply 

® Serious river pollution 
would result 

@® There is no economic justi- 
fication for it. 

Smith declared the higher 
dam would bring “many bene- 
fits to a large area in Lastern 
Virginia.” 

“VEPCO,” charged Del. Rob 
ert Whitehead (D-Va) “has an 


(D-Va 
proposal 
the last 
passed 
ior a 


tf 


Tyiatr ict 


nee i 


restudy 
I 


"no 


. sun 


ry 


if 


the 


P 
LOFT 


to absolute monopoly on power in 


two-thirds of all Virginia.” He 
said the dam would provide an 
additional power rate yardstick 
and “no p®fivale power company 
wants tnat 

Whitehead pointed out that 
electric cooperatives pay only 
6.7 mills per unit for power 
bought from Buga's Inland, but 
had to pay 10 mills for suppie- 
mental power bought from 
VEPCO 

Engineers estimated that the 
land to be inundated is worth 
$90 an acre for cleared areas 
and $50 for woodland, including 
umber 

This valuation was confirmed 
by two other speakers. Salvind 
Olson, Washington real estate 
broker who owns 400 acres near 
Culpeper, which wbduld  0»be 
Meoded, said he had just sold 
a 3o0-acre farm in the area. 
with a good house and silo, for 
$25,000. 


Anne Finch Wade 

Anne Finch Wade. 75. a life 
long District resident. died 
Tuesday at Doctors Hospital. 
She suffered a stroke Monday 
at her home. 
5927R Rroad 
Branch rd. nw. 

Mre. Wade 
was the wife of 
(Charlies L 
Wade. who re. 
centivy retired 
from the staff 
the National 
Research Coun- 
cil after 232 
years of serv- . 
ice. 7 hey were Mrs. Wade 
to have celebrated their S5th 
wedding anniversary next 
‘luesdaay 

For many years. 
had been an 
of All Saint's 
Church and of 
Chase Women's 


of 


Mrs. Wade 


Episcopal 
Club. 


Weishaar Rites Friday 


Funeral services for Wayne 
M. Weishaar, 59, secretary 
treasurer of the Aeronautical 
Training Society and former 

New York and 
lowa newspa- 
perman, will be 
held Friday at 


ll a. m. in Gaw- of families with different prob- a spelling test 


ler's Chapel 
1756 Pennsylva- 
nia ave. nw 
Mr 
haar of Dulany 
drive, McLean, 
died Tues 
in Emer 


Mr. Weishaar Hospital 


gency 


shortly after he suffered a stroke for five boys who are “extreme schwartz 76, active worker and 


at his office, 1115 17th st. nw. 
Surviving are his wife, Inis) 

“Ronsy” Rounsaville Weishaar, 

whom he married in 1935; a 


son, Sumner Wayne, 11, and his whe was taken ‘out of school the Danzansky 
Ernest Weishaar, before her second pregnancy. funeral 
now The decision of the Supreme 3501 


mother, Mrs 
formerly of Des Moines, 
of the Dulaney drive address. 


SHOP TONIGHT TO 9 


iment, 
Weils-with a backlog of testing re- reader for the slower learners 


Nene 


Now! Sears Open 3 
Monday, Thursday and Friday 


Adm. Leroy Reinburg, Oliver P. Newman Dies; 


In Service 40 Years Ex-D. C. Commissioner 


Funeral services for Rear 
Adm. Lerov Reinburg, 74, re- 
tired United States Coast 
Guard veteran of two world 
wars, and a na 
tive of the Dis- 
trict will be 
held Friday at 
10 a. m. in Fort 

Chapel. 

will be 

Arlington 

National Ceme- 
tery 

Admiral Rein- 
burg. who was 
noted for his 
rescue work 
administrative abilities, 
Sept. 22 of a _ heart 
attack at the Public fleaith 
Service Hospital, Fort Worth, 
Tex He had lived in Chevy 
Chase and St. Petersburg, Fia.. 
after retirement 

He retired from his post as 
commandant the Coast 
Guard Yard at Curtis Ray. Bal 
timore, in 1946 after more than 
40 years of service, 28 of them 


Adm. Reinburg 


and 
died 


of 


at sea. His work there in ex-| Former District Commis- 
panding the yard won him 4@ sioner, Olives P. Newman, 79, 
Legion of Merit award. a newspaperman who advised 


; 3! 937, he served é' nee 
oe Ee = he Chicago Presidents Wilson and Franklin 


Division and Captain of the D. Roosevelt and Dominican 
Port. At that time he com- Republic leader, Rafael L. Tru- 
manded rescue forces in Mis illo, died Tuesday in Miami 


sissippi and Ohio river floods. 
His convoy work during World (Fla.) Heart Institute of a.heart 


War I won him the Navy Cross. condition. 

Adm. Reinburg's world-wide’ Since he retired three years 
seafaring career began before ago ffter more than 20 years 
his graduation from the Coast as financial adviser to the Do 
Guard Academy in 1905. Love minican Republic, Mr. Newman 
of the sea came from his grand- hoq divided his time between 
father and father, both Civil wiami and Hotel 2400 here 
War Naval Captains Mr. Newman was appointed 

He is survived by a son, Lt. nicsrict Commissioner by 
Leroy Reinburg Jr, presently president Wilson and served as 


stationed in the third Coast dent " . 
Guard District, New York; two aie the Board from 


daughters, Virginia Stayton,  precident Roos 
; evelt ap 
ogee on gt ney anny pointed him! admin)strator of 
~~ : ys 70 can Republic in 1933 and re 
Wyoming ave. hw... and Helen turned . there in 1941 o 
Stika. Forth Worth. Tex.. wife oun 7. ie 
special assignment under the 


of retired Vice Adm. Joseph be . 
Stika. USCG. Lnited States Dominican Con 
vention. 


SCHOOL—From P. 21 


MeMillan Lauds In 


Into School Integration 


tegration, stating her chief dif. 
ficulty was a “lot of pilfering 
of notebooks.” 

Throughout the school. she 
said. there were reports of sex 
problems, use “of obscene lan 
guage, threats, and a stabbing 
which the subcommittee had 
heard about from previous wi 
nesses 

Mariorie Nelson. a former 
Macfarland Junior High Schoo! 
home economics teacher who is 
now on maternity leave, said 
after integration that her stu 
dents had to bring sewing ma- 
chine parts from home because 
the school equipment had been 
stolen 

Mrs. Nelson also told of an 


active member increase in the use of obscene mix if they chose not to.” 


language, sex problems, distri 


the Chevy bution of poronographic liter- was 


ature and pregnancies at East- 
ern 

She declared she had no 
prejudice against integration 
but believed it should have 
started at the elementary 
school level. 

Myrtle T. McKnew, counsel- 
lor at Macfarland Junior High 
Scheol since 1044, said the 
changing population in the 
area brought different types 


lems 
The school research depart- 
she added, is swamped 


quests afld Macfatland must 
wait for clinical tests to — 
pupils in atypical classes. F 
the first time, Macfariland a 
set up a social adjustment class 
behavior cases.” 

Among the school’s pregnan- 
cy cases last year, she said, 
there was a li2-vyearcold girl 


Court was a “right one,” she 


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. * 


| Mrs. Schwartz 


‘Ourisman. died 
‘Their son, Col 


Traveled With Wilson 
| As a reporter for the United 
‘Press, Mr. Newman covered 
Ww oodrow Wilson's campaign in 
1912 and went with him to Ber- 
muda before the inauguration 
At this time he is credited with 
tadvising the new President that 
produced the presidential press 
conference 

When President Wilson be. 
came the first chief executive 
since John Adams to deliver 
his message to Congress in per- 
son, Mr. Newman was among 
those who counseled him to 
ago a0 

At the time of his death. Wr 
Newman was the oldest living 
former Commissioner. Now the 
record-holder is fellow board 
member, Louis Brownlow, 77 
1726 M «at. nw 

As Commissioner. hie main 
interests were public health 
and better housing. He worked 
closely with Mrs. Woodrow Wil. 
son in the enactment of the 
alley dwelling law &énd slum 
clearance. He was president of 
the Monday Evening Club, a 
group of social workers. 


First PUC Chairman 


He served as the first chair- 
man 
Commission in the District in 
1914. 

Nr. Newman resigned from 
to the Board of Commissioners in 
1917, after the first year of his 
second term, to go in the Army. 
He served as a major in France 
and was aide to President Wil- 
son during the Paris peace con- 
ference. 

During the Roosevelt presi- | 
dential campaign, he was an as- 
sistant to Cordell Hull, then 
National Democratic Commit- 
tee chairman. When Hull be- 
came Secretary of State, Mr. 
Newman was appointed admini 
strator of the foreign debt of 
the Dominican Republic 

For this work President Tru 
jillo awarded him the order of 
Merit of Juan Pablo Duarte, 
the Dominican Republic's high-, 
est honor. 
| Mr. Newman was a member 
of the National Press Club, the 
Washington Golf and Country 
Club and the Cosmos Club 


quiry 


asserted, adding that she be 
lieved the sohools “can take 
care of this problem” with the 
aid of remedial classe¢ and 
special instruction 

\ sixth-grade instructor at 
Peabody Elementary School, 
Edith Davis, told the subcorrt- 
mittee police had been called 
to the sthool for a “little epi 
sode” when a white bow cut 
@ Negro girl with a small pen 
knife during jostling at a 
drinking fountain. 

“It was a half-dozen of one 
and six of another,’. she said 

She explained she had 
stopped giving square dance in- 
struction because she “didn't 
see why pupils should have to 


Yesterday's final 
Leila Prince, who has 
taught English 20 years at 
Eastern and who was asked by 
Gerber if integration had any 
effect on her health. 

“Not on my health,” she 
answered, “but on my plans 
for the future I'm going to 
retire earlier.” 

In what Gerber called a 
“spelling lesson,” Miss Prince 
read the jumbled letters that a 
tenth-grader gave for words on 


witness 


She detailed low reading 
levels of her -pupils and told 
how she used a (fifth-«rade 


in. her section. 


Mary O. Schwartz 
Services for Mary Ourisman 


contributor to many Jewish 
charities, will be held Sunday 
at 1 p. m. in 


home, 
14th st. 
nw. Burial will 
be in Ohev 
Sholom Ceme- 
tery 


Newman is survived by a 
nephew, Newmon Dorr of Los 
Angeles, Calif. 


died Tuesday 

of a heart con- 

in Gar- 

pee Mrs. Schwartz 

the Dorchester House and had # 

been a District resident for 
more than 50 years. 

Her civic work included the 
Hebrew Home for the Aged, 
Jewish Consumptive Relief So- 
ciety, Hadassah, B'nai B'rith 
Hebrew Aid Society and Bran 
deis University She was a 
member of Obey Sholom Con- 
gregation 

Hier first 


Adam Frank Sr. 


Services for Adam Frank Sr.. 
87. retired New York attorney 
and member of the United 
States Supreme Court Bar, 
were held at 
Danz ansky'’s 
funeral home 
yesterday 

urial will be 
in Passaic, N. J 
Friday 

Mr 
had 
his son, 
Ir. at 3133 
Oliver st. nw. 
since he retired 
about six years 
Azo 


Frank 
lived with 


husband, Jacob Adam 


in June, 1919 
Benjamin Ouris 
man. who died last December, 
founded Ourisman Chevrolet 
and for many years served as 
president 

The family has requested 
that tokens of sympathy take 
the form of contributions to 
Children's Hospital or The 
Hebrew Home for the Aged 
Memorial week will be ob 
served at the Dorchester. 


of 


Frank Sr. 


He died Tuesday after . 
short illness 
He spent most of his youth | 


in Red Cloud, Neb., when it 
was still a pioneer area. In 
1892 he graduated from Colum- 
bia Law School and took his 
master’s degree in law from 
'Yale. His specialty was medical 
jurisprudence and cemetery 
law 

The rough and ready pioneer 
spirit never left him. All 
through civic life he was asso- 
ciated with reform movements 
He worked for election 


Bishop Keeler 

HEIDELBERG. Germany 
Sept. 26 \—Bishop Stephen E 
Keeler, Episcopal Bishop of 
Minnesota, died last night in 
the U. S. Army Hotel at near- 
by Patrick Henry Village. The 
cause of death was not im 
mediately determined. 

The 68-year-old Bishop, who 
represented the presiding Epis- 
copal bishop for all American 
Episcopalians in Europe, was 
making his regular semiannual 
visit to the €ontinent. 


up drive. 

In addition to his 
Frank is survived by two 
grandchildren, a daughter, Mar-| 
jorie Frank, and a sister, Rose. 
both of New York City, and a 
brother, Walter L. of New 
Rochelle. 


of the Publie Utilities’ 


ere. on 
Besides his wife, Jennie, Mr. 


wer the ret 


of 
Mayor John Purroy Mitchell of! 
New York, in a municipal clean-| 


son, Mr | 


Prayer for Today 


Help us, O God, to be 
honestly ourselves and de- 
voted to Thyiservice. If we 
limp, may we limp toward 
Thee. If we Gtammer, may 
we stammer a word of wit- 
ness to Christ, our Savior. 
If we are a bit peculiar, find 
a little crooked space, O 
God, where we may fit into 
the building of Thy Church. 
So we confidently pray, for 
we know that Thou canst 
use the life of every man 
who will yield that life to 
Thee: in Jesus’ name. Amen. 
— George U. Martin, Stuben- 
ville. Ohio, minister, First 
United Presbyterian Church. 
be the Dtvisten 


jationa! 
ries in 


ar ob ent 4 


= mA 


: ren en “ot 


Bird 


TUF sOqEP RENE A. & ddenie 
er 1956 * 


: 
: 
: 
; 
| 
: 


QTARLES, SARA ARAXTON On 
der a4. 


be held at Timothy Devtiet 
pynenmers, | ve. .- Thursdays, 
ber lp. @ 
aw IGLEY, 2 2088 2 
28. 


mm. & 
Cemetery 


Rosensteel ave. Forest Glen 


RAPTERY, passen 4 


an 
we 


mother af 


Dorie 


w Cc 

Retheeda Chevy “Puheral 

of Robert A. Pumohrey Bethesda. 
tember 28 


OL lV ER P. NEWMAN 


masse - 
he offered at 1 interment 
of Heaven Cemetery 


FARR. REZI 
ber 24 
Zin A 


In Memoriam 


RIRATY. LOYP C In loving memory of 
my father, LOYD C. RIABY. whe died 
ome year O60 today. September 27 
1955 
I of ten stt end think of rou 

nd think of how vou died. 
ow thas you could net say 

_ goes ave 
re vou clesed your eves 

God gave me strength 


Mondev. 


on 


va 


ve 
husband © 
Wilson M 
cantein tr 
L with the euartermeacter secti 


Te out 
his family moved to 
* was empilored 


Sut what ners. “Home 
The wor jee. be 


27 


YOUR DEVOTED DAUGHTER 


re. — | Tn 
© her and grandmother 
s P| TER whe passed awar 
today, September 27. 1953 
svely garcen 
remembered iow bioome fair, 
memo feares' the 
Dbrigs ’ hm hhase 
OVING 
ana M 
GRANI CHT 


at ii 
Palttes ‘@ Cemetery 


lowing memory of FOX. ORA FRANCES 
ALICE Wednesday. Septem 

6020 20th s 

FRANCES OS 

Miam ’ 

J. Fos and 

Pinkst on. PP 


Buddeniy 
1} 956 


\here 
CEE DREW, 
ARG iis 


toe ea ™7 
* rear 

at . ~¢ 
Reptember 


Ta 
wife 
parsaed 
a) s 


rt Roy MART FRANC rs 
7 ’ tr rar Ar 
Pn ANCES euRpy era 
2 veers a60. September 
The * road of veaterday 
Winde foreter through 
Ita memories amar and 
Are af 
Ane tartest 
“5 
Are mermmer 
I'we ehared Gear ofe FID TO 


YOUR LOV a peeaYp 
PURDY 


> Died 


ADAWS. FLLA ™ 
egar>er 25 


nato 
: RentempPr: - 
sumbis Gerdens Come 


. 
> 


mher @ 


Rep! 


) 
Weshington, _D 
amoshire. and Mre Varela 
| i Feoe® 5 mee call at Gawlers Chane 
Penns oe XN ave ne 


be rks ne opposit Oraveside 
a 


+ tals 


beloved wile! 
mother of Shir- 

ley Robert and Kathleen Adams. Also 
surviving are other rélatives and many 
fter 1 neon Thursdar 

friends are invited te 


ue 
. 


tend 
eccombic at Ft eer. ie at ey “5 Fs) =. 


HARPER, JOYCE LORRAINE. 
on September 


. from the Calvary Epis- 
and Ere sts ne. 
™ Int erment Lincola Memoria! 
Cemetery 


= AUCHAMP. 
M 


eniY on 


serenade: aghter of 
H gusse: 
Puner a! fom 
Saturday Sept saber 28 
. fase Aa 
Assumpt. ion 


copa! 602 
atap 
in 


4) 
In sy, 


ae 


ERNEST HOBSON. Bud- 
rr. 


National Cemetery 

” HAWES, BATTIE MAY. On Wednesé 
an father of Ole 4 pene: Be ; 195 Centrevi 
> ey ~~: and Clark oP. y Me vend: 
may call at the Chevy Chase Punera! 
Home si0d 0 6 Wiseomein 
where services will be held 
dave Seotember 77. 1956 : 
In torment Arlington ots ona) 
ter 


BROWN. 


P 7 
, Beene of Thelma Re 


ave nw 
on Thure- 


 Some- 


Bernice Hunsberser 
and Stevens meees. 


voens =. Sudter's 
b A day : 
Interment . “ween Chur 


o reviii 
che om * Lorstes 
at the 
nS Bo ember 23 
: Cha abers Puners. 
Chevel ana ave Riverdale 
Beptember {o%64 
Interment Washington Na- 
tional Cemetery 


sauna REGINALD I On Gur 4 
temper 2 i oo. FP 


‘an t. 


neton 
re@da) September 


CHETANT. TEANNETTE 
mer 75 i9 


CHE- 
ello 


, brother of 
James of Bethesda. Ma 


wee & resident of Fairfax. 


 ... 
Cetholte 

‘a 
Gate 
Sep . 


nw .! 
pone 


en 


| & 
GREELY. Mas ADoLrars w. uaa Ride 
Bat 


RoRnF BTS. 
n Ben emp: 
of 52 


Prave: sat Chamber rs | 
17 iit 


Ww ashinst os | 


m SELBA. FDNA ME 
ch Cemetery 


a’ 


: 


i at the Lee Funeral Home. 41h end) 


recicer 


Pp" 


— 


ce 


onroe «5 
. Interment JAMES. esomet J. A spectal commeu- 
Arlington Mat ca Myron bw ark: 


tonal ‘Cemetery 
NNELLY. PATL 
ber 24. 1956. 


oe El | 
Augusts Wuber, 


brother 

Tresde’ Chevy Ch 
' “Relnes s eve ase 
oy - t A. Pumphres.| 


- 


bother. eat vr 


3 
day. Bepte as io tie S| e LLIAM C SMITH. Master. 
ge Ae "ne ‘Dhl er | paemeria) SS ur A, WILLIAM OG ; . 
be held at B, Me. ow itterment hock-| MOFFETT, LUTHER 3 $f. 708 D. st 
vile Union Cemetery 
COWAN 
Tuesd 


on 
st A 


hurs-| 
th 


hurecay 


‘TE ss Cc ae s beloved 
r ~ rf 
a P Dereths EF. Caran and MOORE, ALLEN 

: ~ fathe day. Bepten ber 


for 
AL TESGARBER, 


Interment Washington | 


Oeod Hope 


ae 7} 3e 
Priday Aerplember 
pm Interment Ari 
ae Cemetery 

il POYNTON, FRANE BeaTri.. 
nes . on + ember 
: Pr Pe 

brot her of Nanc? 


an 28 
ington Na 


. 
COWAN. WALTER D. wast 
BP.O 


of our late brother | 
WAN 


ermal 


WALTER D CO” 


heid 
12:30 
mal 


of 48) 
, 1954 


** = 
, 2° : at 
| | a = sterment George Waah- 


Rr araéer 


os i ‘ns - 
JOSEPH P. GAMBLE. Bxalted Ruler. gton Memorisl Part 


PRINCE. SAMUFL. Sudden'y. an 

dav. September 75. 1956 : 

) Fi . ; ! 
415 4th si 

ether Pr’ nee. and devoted aul 


A‘ test 

Rm T PICKRET. Geeretary 

| DQNOVAN MARY L Beloved wife of 
Willem A. Denoven died at the home 
jiieam Brien in Sori 

on Tuesday. September 2 


& Gone Puners! 
ny... under 
} 


sie-| 
interment 


Mre. Alice nomen 

services later 
MER 

1956 at 


O'Brien. a0 
ice of fumeral se 


GEORGE 
er 21 


faa] 
On Pri day. emetery 
rae TTT. LILLIAN W. oP 2 

Conca mber 23. 1956. LILLIAN 

20 East Ma 

| Catherine 

brother —_ Mre 

are cauliey. Mre 

Mrs Jooeph ip ne Brooks 

r the Deel Puners: 

, 


: 1! s m. int Sosment. 
SI Perk 


: : ‘2p =| ' 
Interment Rock Creek Cemetery Netione! Memo: 


Te8- 
Miami! 
NCE 


r 0 
Beth Gholom 


Make It Easier on Your 
Loved Ones 


National Weather Summary 


for the serted 

id eraims « 

Tomperstare one yeor 
52 deer 


poses Sa 


rd af 


Weettaston ond Ares: Todar—Windy r 
~ ne DF night a! 
‘a ace: High. 7? 
.- decrees 
Bun, "Maen ond Tides Sun rises 7°00 
rr Moon . 

ry Tides 

low 


rar 


portions 
-Palr and warmer 


Rear 
morn ne 

rox ing haes runnin tn 

- rms Lun some , mR . 


m 
Pr: 
i C orps 


lafternoon 
lalfternoon 
Lower Pptemnee one Chesapeake 
Todar—Ra 
| Yinibil ity imp 

fent above 


Friday in 


° 
- 
ar 


25 miles on hour 
>» 


eount District ef Cole 
Society ragweed oo 


Jan i 
mbdia Deficiency since Bept 


Medical len ‘eoant iL ‘3 inches 


Temperatures & rain for 24 hours ending 8:30 p.m. Wednesday: 


8. L. Pree 
ar 


SsbssrsF 


C-ssEee 


2s 4 
~~ > 
a 


° 
SSRITS— A= 


—s 


Oe 


a 


ee SY 


~~ 


S2SSTIFSCSEE 
it +S oe 


Se 


yesterday. 


Tele the necessary eps NOW. Save $194 on « 9674 
funeral! You get the casket shown, use of hearse and 
limousine, end the famous 6° services, normally costing 
$694. if vou preerranage and pey for with easy im 
stallments. See about it for your own satisfaction and 


a eS il 


@ Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 
© Complete grave opened and clesed—$69 


Im Case of Deoth Coll CO. 5-0432 


ont OF Tt \APorcsrT UNOCRTASERS iv THE wo 


» 


/_WHELAN 
‘enw. 


: Pe aa 


raterment Arlineton deus 
Cemeter 
RFAD ROBERT CHRISTIAN. GQodd 
on Wednesday. September 26. 1 . 
RORERT CHRISTIAN READ ¢ oe 
Tavior rd. Sunnybrook. Ma lov 


Puneral 
on Fri iGay 
iwes : 
rt Lincoln Cemeter 


ee 


Re cormen’ Po 


* REMMANN. HENRY " 
a munica’ ion 6! 
poses NO 
ie ¢ a for Ay day. 8 Septem- 
the purpo: e of am - 
Ma or oF 
xy pas! Master HENRY A. 
REHMANN 
DONALD & 
: TCH INGE 
WILLIAM 5 ALL 
SA wl 
Minnegata . 


oe 
=f 


COOPER. Master. 
ce 
RIPGE A. ay. 


¢ 2208 
» ssehband aft rhe 
away. father of ‘rs. MATER 
Mre Mary fF 
Mre Biorence RB 

ste Oeorge 
Bana ’ Clarke 
vw 


Fda Roilser 


where services 
hureday. September 
Interment Cedar 


"= LAN 


iT 
are invited 
inereal Home of “Robert A Pumonrey, 
where services hs 
September 25. at 
P t Darnestoen . 
terian Church Cemetery 
WARTZ. MARY OURTSMAN. . 
“e m 2 isss. ME uae 
°Q 


ane George L 


140) Bund 

SX atis mm interment Otrey &ho- 
liom Cemetery 

« Warren and Fire- 
trie aves 
on Bente an 

Clarence 2) 

Waltham and 


@aturdcar. plem 73, 
Interment Fort | ipeolp Cemetery 


NIS. waseci.t.4 ANN 
ST. PENT A + . Oo =. 


Denis vdeughter 
LY +. Turner 
of Thee 7 
end 
land 
; at Gavi ere 
“a ave. ne ‘courtess 
parking opposite). Mass will he offered 


Te 
rs. 


zat erment Arlington National 
ery 


CAPT. GEOR 
n Vt al eset 


et 4 
wer i. a 
naton Netien 
rt! milftiary honors. / 
THOMPSON BERSe Ad WwW. On Tuesdays, 


wr al Erne °? 
HERBERT W THD 
iM st. a devoted husbean 


; ‘pee relatives and many friends, 
Thuredar tember 
t ooa may call af hie ate res\e 
be otters Frid 

"8 h ss 
u - Ae Pa wre 

Bo: Capitol and ul inter - 
Mount Olivet Cemeter¢ ge 
Busene Pord Puneral Home ; 
A RUF PRISCILLA. 
Monday. September 3 

TLLA TOME 


, 


Gay. Beptember - 
tives and friends 
Fort Lincoln Cemetery 


aay. WADE, ANNIE ELIZABETH. 


“ae 


Bape 


iE 


25 


=. = 
Cedar 


WEHISHAAR, WAYNE - oft } 
PX 2e%da Be Bot 


ry ergenc? 
5 R 


interment © 


Priends may el 
er . Che 
camtes 
wr ore services 
Bep'te 
Nat le 


= 
Cemetery Memorjal “pork 


EVA MARIE. 
ber 7. 1966 oa 


> 
residence on ape 
ot 93s 7 Trinity , 
Catholie Oni arch, where maae wil 4 
oftered a ™. — 


_ Mount vet " Genet ory. 


Harper. levee L. 
Jenes. Maer 
-— oy. 


as 
Wittman, Ernest 


NATL "MEM oe 
sacrifice. Call 4 
" NBSSPUL. srot nr. Masonite 
; 2" H. @Qecrif 
* Memori a) Pare, OM 3 


Debate Views 
Jf Broyhill Hit 


lan’ Montgomery 
Two Judge 
Candidates 
Woo Voters 


quel 


Two candidates for Mont 
gomery County Circuit Court 
laid their qualifications before 
the Oakview Citizens Associa 
tion last night. 

Judge Kathryn J. Lawlor, 
the Republican incumbent, 
based her appeal on her record 
since she was appointed to the 
Court last year by Gov. Theo 
dore R. McKeldin to fill the 
unexpired term of former 
Judge Charlies W. Woodward 

“Our dockets are current.” 
Judge Lawlor said. “We have 
helped maintain speedy justice 
in the State of Maryland.” 

She was speaking also for 
Judge Thomas M. Anderson 
who was appointed to the 
Court by McKelidin 18 months 
ago. 

One of her Democratic chal 
lengers, Charles M. Irelan 
the Montgomery County At 
torney, made a similar appeal! 

He said he would rest his 
case on his “reasonable know! 
edge of the law and something 
of an understanding of human 
kind.” 

The fourth candidate for the 
15-year, $17,000-a-year post, is 
County Juvenile Court Judge 
Alfred ©. Noyes, a Democrat 

NOne of the candidates wil! 
un_under party labels in the 
ov. 6 election. Neither Ire 
an nor Mrs. Lawlor referred 
to their party affiliation in 


litePature distributed at the 
meeting 

Judge Lawlor seemed to 
hrow out a gambit when she 
aid,- “Judge Anderson and |] 
20 mot consider ourselves tem 
porary or interim appointees 
Put irelan did not take it up 

irtian drew a laugh when 
ne told the audience 

“I hope you da not determine 
his election on the basis of 
harm and attractiveness. be 
ause if you do that, I should 
like to withdraw mi filing fee.” 

Mrs. Lawlor acknowledged 
he eompliment with a «mile 

At” question time, neither 
andidate could be drawn into 

discussion of what con- 
stitated “a reasonable time” to 
achieve school integration 
Both said this was now an ad 
Minwstrative, not a judical. 


issue. 


3 More Lawyers 
Testify for Offutt 


The contempt of court trial 
of Attorney Dorsey K. Offutt 
continued yesterday with three 
more lawyers testifying they 
did not think Offutt was dis 
courteous toward District Court 
Judge Alexander Holtzoff dur 
ing a 1952 trial 

Offutt, charged with “gross 
discourtesy” toward Holtzoff 
and with asking witnesses 
“highly prejudicial” questions 
without foundation. was the 
Gefense attorney for the abo: 
tion trial of Dr. Henry L. Peck- 
ham during May and June 
1952 

The attorneys who testified 
yesterday were Jolin J. Spriggs 
O. R. McGuire Sr. and Jacob 
Stein. All three said they did 
not .consider Offutt as being 
discpurteous toward Holtzoff 
while they were spectators at 
various times during Peckham 
trial. 


By Connie Feeley 
Btaf Reporter 

Rep. Joel T. Broyhill’s con- 
tention that public debates by 
political candidates are attend- 
ed only by “completely parti 
san” audiences drew fire yes- 
terday from partisan and non- 
partisan sources 

Mrs. Peter Henle, chairman 
of the non-partisan Arlington 
Committee for Candidates’ 
Meetings. answered the charge 
made in a Tuesday “code of 
statement by the Re- 
publican Congressman who is 
running for reelection in Vir-| 
ginia’s Tenth District | 

Broyhill had said he has re-| 
fused to attend joint candi- 
dates’ because he) 
could not accept all invitations 
and to accept one and not an-| 
other would be “gross discrim- 
ination.” | 

He added that the meetings 
are generally not well attended, 
are “completely partisan in 
character,” and frequently re-| 
mud-slinging and name-| 
calling Broyhill is running 
against Democratic candidate! 
Warren D. Quenstedt, of Fair-| 
fax. and independent Richard 
©. Read. of Arlington 

Mrs Henle declared the 
Committee for Candidates 
Veectings was expressiy organ 
ived to enable candidates to 
reach large numbers of people 
with less effort 

She explained that the Com- 
mittee is composed of repre. 
sentatives from more than 20 
civic and political groups in 
the County 

Mrs. Henle said that after 
Broyhill had refused to ap 
pear at two proposed joint 
meetings, she attempted to ac- 
commodate him further by 
calling other League presidents 
in the Tenth District, civic and 
PTA groups. She said this 
larger group then offered to 
hold four area-wide joint meet- 
ings to bring even larger au- 
diences before the candidates. | 

Broyhill also turned this pro- 

sal down, she said | 

As to the partisanship charge, 
Mrs. Henle said the meetings 
sponsored by her committee 


ethics” 


meetings 


sult in 


’“are completely nonpartisan.’ 


Broyhill’s “Code of Ethics” 
was assailed by Quenstedt as a 
blatant smoke screen to dodge 
public scrutiny of his abject 
failure as a member of Con- 
4 


res 

Broyhill said yesterday that 
he “did not in any way intend} 
to criticize the League of Wom- 
en Voters of Arlington or any) 
other sponsoring organization 
whia’. previously has conducted | 
joint candidates’ meetings.” 

He said that by calling the) 
meetings “partisan,” he meant 
that the audience is “always! 
made up of people who are for'| 
one or the other of the candi-| 
dates.” 


Byrd Defends 


Virginia Action 


> 
On Integration | 
=) | 

NEW YORK, Sept. 26 #—/ 
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) be-| 
lieves the recent far-reaching 
legislation adopted by) 
the Virginia General Assembly 
was necessary because the 
time had come for “drastic| 
measures” to resist the Su 
opreme Courts desegregation| 
decision | 

lhe New York Times, in a! 
dispatch from Correspondent 
Arthur Krock, quotes Byrd as 
Saving. 

The attempted and illegal 
Federal dictation is the most 
drastic since Reconstruction 
and it had therefore to be re- 
sisted as drastically.” 

It was the Virginia Demo 
cratic leader's first comment’ 
on the anti-integration legisia-| 
tion adopted by a special ses-| 
sion of the General Assembly 
which ended last week. 


~. & 100] 


New Zoning Regulations | 


Adopted by Rockville 


Rockville has a new zoning 
ordimance, its first since 1931 
and two groups to carry it out 

The ordinance, adopted at a 
Marathon council meeting 
whidh lasted until 2 a. m. yes 
terday., increases the 
number of zoning classifiea 
tionS from six to nine. It adds 
two’ new residential zones and 


city’s 


one new commercial classifica, 


tiorf. 

City Planner Robert L. Play 
nick, author of the ordinance 
explained that no wholesale 
changes in the city’s layout are 
expected. The new ordinance 
epresents recognition of pres 
ent features of the city and is 
inteided to encourage 
orderly and desirable develop 
ment, he said 

The n@&w ordinance replaces 
ome é@nacted in 1931 and un 
amended for the first 19 years 
of its existence. Finally 
amended in 1950, the old law 

asthe subject of only slight 

sendments until it was pro 
posed iast winter to make 
major additions which would 
bridg it more in line with the 
present character of Rockville 
andthe city’s expected future 
development. 

The Mayor and Council also 
approved a zoning map reflect 
ing- existing land use and es 

ed two permanent groups 
te supervise administration of 
the new ordinance. 

Appointed to permanent . 
tions on the City Planning Com- 
mission were Leslie M. Abbe 
fo serve a five-year term; 
Robert K. Maddox two years; 


future « 


; 
Chester W. Nichols, four years; 
Charlies W. Prettyman, three 
vears, and Mayor Dickran Y 
Hovsepian to serve for his term 
in office 

\ zoning board of appeals 
also was approved with these 
permanent members: John 
Rausch, three years; Joseph 
Allen, two years; and Dorothy 
Haltiwanger, one year 

New classifications estab 
lished by the ordinance are 
an R-S zone (Résidential-Subur 
ban) with lots of a haif acre 
and an R-90 zone for one family 
detached residential dwellings 
with lots of 9000 square feet.' 
The new commercial classifica-| 
tion is a “service industrial’ 
ategory (1-1) for mixed indus- 
trialcommercial use with em 
phasis on such industrial uses 
are warehousing, building ma- 
terials yards, building and agri- 
cultural equipment, sales and 
service, etc. 

Other classifications included 
in the new ordinance, which 
won unanimous approval after 
the lengthy session, are R-60, 
one-family detached esidential; 
R-40, one-family semidetached 
residential: R-20, multiple fam- 
ily residential; C-1, local com- 
mercial; C-2, general commer: 
cial and 1-2, light industrial. 


net 


a # 


Autumn Interlude in Rock Creek Park 


French Ambassador te the United States. 
The bench was dedicated in 1936 to Jean 
Jules Jusserand, French Ambassador here 
from 1902 te 1924. 


Caught by a photographer as they rested 
near Pierce Mill during a stroll in Rock 
Creek Park are Supreme Court Justice Wil- 
liam O. Douglas and Herve Alphand, 


|Urban League 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 23 


Role Protested 


The Arlington Defenders of Officer Shoots at 
State Sovereignty and Individ- 
ual Liberties have protested! pyt. ‘Victor Sommers of’ the 
the inclusion of the Urban Ninth Precinct fired a shot at 


League under the United : 
Givers Fund, in a letter signed * Woman, one of three“shoplift 


by Carlton Carter, president ing suspects last night when 

of the chapter. ishe ran with the others while 
Carter said the Urbanihe was questioning them at 

League “is = ——- ~ 7th and H sts. ne. 

‘activities to charity” and the) 

Defenders are “diametrically a oe ba Pan Mog + 

lopposed” to activities of the | corner with a bag containing 

League. sheets and pillow cases. 


| A UGF spokesman said the | man held two portable radios 
Urban League was one of the and each of the women held 


lorganizations previously in the 
| one. He asked them for a bill 
Community Chest. He said the of sale and was inspecting the 


‘UGF assumed that “what the 
bag containing the sheets when 
general community has arrived a man ~von A him. 


at over the years by way of Sup" commers said the man then 


port to various agencies is sub- 
Clean WOODWOR 


stantially sound.” 
> > 
in | wipe! No rinsing 


Heigle Honored 


By Business Club. | 


Francis C. Heigle, president 
of the Dixie Realty Co., and a 
member for 22 years, of the ° 
Central Business Association, 
was honored at a dinner last 
night at the Hamilton Hotel. 


Shoplift Suspect 


ran down H st.. one of the 
jwomen ran up 7th and the 
other was captured. He shot 
at the woman running down 
7th st., but said he didn’t know 
if the bullet hit her. 


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Rustproof Aluminum 
Eave Trough—10 Fr. 


$10.50 Reflective 
Kimsul Insulation 


Aluminum fell, 1.32" 
fiber blanket reduces 
heet passage. 16, 24 in. 
wide. ' 


Lightweight, strong. 5- 
in. helf round. Easy te 
install. instructions free. 


: 
= S ee 4% Boma 


Lifetime Protection, Beauty 
with Ceramic Wall Tile 
Regularly 79 Sq. Ft. 


69 


Installs easily with adhesive; no mortar or lath prep- 
eretion. Con't rust, stein, dent, weer evt! § decor- 
stor colors. Fameus Homert qvelity! 


Seart 5 Stores 


5 & 


install even on Cement! 
Viny! Asbestos Floor Tile T y be 
Regularly 14¢ per tile - 
9x9-inch tiles in your choice of colors. They ore easy 
te clean, colors go clear through. Long-weering. Seve 
et Sears! 

Sear ' Seen 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 0r Mere? = 
Price Shows De Met bacleds D Cor Md Sales Taw 


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Attractive, Adjustable 
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* Easy to Install 


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PAY FOR MAJOR HOME 
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INSTALLED 


PVRS ey Reel i-ii P-walel, gelele):} 


DOORS, 


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Available in 


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Regvierty $59.96 


$5 Down $5 Monthly 
Panel inserts ere easy to change. Two 


STORM AND SCREEN 


REG. 57.98 


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* 2 Glasses, 2 Screen Panels 
¢ Latch, Hinge, Storm Chain 
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te clean good looks for 


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7 populer sizes, never 


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Heavy Duty Aluminum 
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with two non- 


corrosive aluminum screen inserts. All 


herdweare included. installed. 
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Specially Priced! 


INSTALLED 


CASEMENT WINDOWS 


Give your entrance a custom-styled look 


ot a sensible price. 31-in. high. Post and 
fittings at Sears regular low prices! 


Aluminum Combination 


6-Ft. Section iron railing, reg. $7.49, 6.66 


Storm-Screen Window 


Regularly $23.50 1 997 


installed 
Installed on wood, aluminum 4@r steel 


frames. Self-storing, easy to clean. No 
rusting, warping or painting! Nationally 
famous Homart! 


fer 1 Sem 


Reg. $3.98 Casement 
Storm Window to 
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Aluminum or Steel 
Casement Window 


ae 
INSTALLED 


Just count the penes and 
bring the count in te Seors 
or call for representative. 


COVERING: 


+e &48 
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Price includes coverage of 
poenes up te 12x18-in. Ask 
ebeuwt lew price picture 
storm windows. Bring size. 


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Easy to Install Plastic 
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New Homert plastic tile can’t corrode, 
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er 
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» A 


PELLETS 

| ia 

per beg 
Beg covers approximately 
25 aq. ft., 3-in. deep. Pol- 
lets ere easy te spreed on 
open ettic fleers. Reduce 
fwet bills. Ask ebovt Seors 


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Ave. at Neyler Rd. 5.1. (20). LUdiew 3-3100 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIVES HERALD 
9° Thursday, September 27, 1956 fe 


 ——— 


Again our Sheldon Suit 
Makes Value History! 


NOW, SHELDON , WOOLLENS 


a truly great 
suit value at... 


3 SPECIAL QUALITIES have made our 
exclusive Sheldon Suits the talk of the in- 
dustry: (1) superior fabrics (2) fit, as 
good as, and often better than suits selling 
; ) ty A 7 7 : for dollars more (3) a year round low 
at al al be price! Now we add to the Sheldon reputa- 
'y i Li Mod il ‘2 tion with a dramatic plus—pure wool 
y. pry worsteds and flannels loomed in the British 
ee Isles, tailored with traditional Sheldon 
know-how in America, to American 
style and taste! Our first group 
of these imports has just arrived, and 
even the “oldest hands” around here are 
amazed at the depth of color and the body 
of the cloth. The pliant nature of British 
“Woollens” makes the famous Sheldon 
fit even better, molding itself to your 
& 4 contours almost as a custom tailor would. 
If you have a yen for the extravagant, we 
| A, invite you to indulge yourself. Sheldon 
A my a imports are only $55 . . . and only at The 


’ ¥ 

- 
ae : 
: 
eyihe : eyU eee, 
: 7. 


eth ti , Hecht Co. 2nd Fl., Washington; Street F1., 
POLAT ANS os AY eta . . 
WR RA iN Silver Spring & PARKington. 


USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT. 
PAY Ve in Oct. Ve Nevw Ve Dee. 


biting 7 
IMPORTED “ IMPORTED 
F erom ess Finished Worsteds . Unfinished W orsteds 


You'll get a lot out of your : ES 
MARLBORO SHIRT Wa 


because a lot goes into it! ¢ 


styles shown Ze 99 


It's the details that make a shirt. The way the 
collar fits and looks, the stitching at the sleeves, : E 
the luster of the fabric, yes, even the way the me oa 
shirt is wrapped. Our Marlboro Shirts come the inn “ BV D Underwear is 
in « clear plastic bag that protects them from 44 3 i, 

soiling on our counters or in your luggage. A y 
top-drawer value at 2.99! Street Fl, Washington; 
Silver Spring & PARKingtoa. 


unconditionally guaranteed / 


2. need we say more? 


t-shirts 


shorts BBQ SL 3 for 2.65 


brews 
“B. V. D.'s please!” That's a request 
you'll hear often at The Hecht Co. This 
is the underwear the athletes represent- 
ing the United States at the Olympic 
Games will wear at Melbourne this year. 
Remember always, B. V. D.'s must satisfy 
completely or your money back. Athletie 
WIN SEASON TICKETS TO REDSKIN GAMES Shirts, 69c, 3 for 2.05. Street Fl, Wash- 


i , Silver Spring & PARKingtoa... 
Register at any Hecht Co. store. Nothing to do or buy! ee 
Contest closes Sept. 29. Or, buy tickets and charge them 
to your Hecht Co. account. 


* 
x . ~ S . , 
_ _— ee? PP ne 
n " ' - ‘i 4 4 - i * 
se 9 nN TEE ME ALES, ) Rw Als 
; > 


7 -~ 


County 


eighs 


Junior College 


Prince Georges 
schools will provide night 
classes for working high school 
students in January and per 
haps a junior college by 1958 

School Superintendent Wil- 
liam S. Schmidt recommended 
yesterday to the School Board 
that junior college courses be 
taught in existing high schools 

“The only substantial cost 
would be in instruction and 
this would be shared by the 
State, the county and the stu 
dents,” he said 

He added that by 1965 the 
University of Maryland will be 
unabie to handle all the appli 
cants to the school without a 
‘50 or $60 million building pro- 
gram which the legislature will 
be reluctant to provide.” 

Junior college classes, he 
said, could be held in the late 
afternoon and evening in the 
schools. “We could make bet 
ter use of our schools in this 
way.” he added 

School Board member Thom- 
as F. Hicks said night classes 
for high school students should 
be set up before establishment 
of a junior college. Schmidt re- 


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underway now if he had 
enough teachers. High school 
night classes will begin at mid- 
semester, he said. Schmidt was 
instructed to select a commit- 
of County and State of 
ficials and others to study the 
junior college proposal. The 
Committee will also undertake 
a study of the County's school 
transportation problem which 
this year cost $527,408. 

Also at yesterday's School 
Board meeting a delegation of 
Hillcrest Heights residents re 
quested their children be trans 
ported to Green Valley school 
a mile and a half distant be 
cause there are no sidewalks 

The Board promised to con 
sider the request. Board mem 
ber Emma D. Everson said the 
County needs sidewalks but 
there is no way to get them 
Under existing law consent ol 
51 per cent of property owners 
is needed to build sidewalks 

Board Chairman James |! 
Harrison said the law should 
be changed so sidewalks could 
be built 


tee 


County) plied such a program would be 


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DEPRIVED OF EIFE; TiS 
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OR PROPERTY, WITHO 
CESS OF LAW 


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Fury, 


By Jim McNamara. Staff Photographer 


Edward S. Bishop reads inscription outside District court after his release yesterday. | 


Convicted Wife Slayer Freed After 18 Years in Jail 


Morrey Dunie 
Stal Reporter 
Edward B. Bishop breathed 
deeply of free air yesterday— 
the first time in 18 years, two 
months and three days, 
Since his arrest July 


By 


23, 


anyway and homeown- 1938, for the hammer slaying 


ers given five or ten years tO of his wife, Bishop has been 


pay for them. 


or 
s SPROMSS, 


~ 


kept within the maximum se 
of St. Eliza 
Atlanta’s Fed 
and District 


confines 
beths Hospital, 
eral Penitentiary 
Jail’s death row 

Yesterday he was released 

Gray-haired, a little round 
shouldered, his step rather 
awkward and shuffling, Bishop 
walked through the front door 
of the Federal Courthouse. He 
looked out over Constitution 
ave. at the green and brown 
vastness of the mall, the 
streaming traffic and took a 
deep breath. 

Facing him on the court 
house's flagstone plaza stood 
a great stone pylon to freedom 
The first words Bishop saw 
were: 

“No 


curity 


person shall be de 


prived of life, liberty or prop. 
erty without due process of 
law.” 

Bishop was 35, a dairy worker, 
when a jury convicted him of 
first degree murder for bash- 
ing in his wife's head before 
a number of horrified specta 
tors in Pension Park, 4th and 
(& sts. nw. 

The conviction was affirmed 
in 1939, but he was saved from 
the electric chair in May, 1940, 
when he was adjudged insane 
and committed to St. Elizabeths 

Twelve years later, President 
Truman commuted Bishop's 
sentence to life imprisonment 
\ few months later, Bishop was 
deciared of sound mind and 
he went to Atlanta to serve! 
his term 

bar! 1953, Edward J 

young lawyer, en 
tered the case. He petitioned 
District Court for a new trial 
on the ground Bishop was men-' 
tally incompetent at his 1938 
trial. 

Skeens took the case al! the 
way to the Supreme Court, 
which ordered it returned to 


District Court. Finally, last 
May 28, Judge Edward A. Tamm 
set aside the conviction. and 
awarded Bishop a new trial. 

Yesterday, before Judge 
F. Dickinson Letts, Assistant 
United States Attorney Thomas 
\. Flannery recounted this his- 
tory of the case. He concluded 
by disclosing that. Dr. Winfred 
Overholser, superintendent of 
St. Elizabeths, believes Bishop 
was insane at the time of the 
murder 

Less than two months ago. 
Dr. Overholser wrote Flannery 
that Bishop is able to stand 
trial. However, the psychiatrist 
stated, if Bishop were re- 
leased he would not be dan- 
gerous to others.» 

Flannery then asked Letts to 
dismiss the murder charge, and 


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the judge agreed, declaring it 
was “substantial justice” in the 
case. 

To Bishop, who joined the 
Seventh Day Adventist Church 
and was baptized in a Howard 
Fiall bathtub while confined in 
St. Elizabeths, there were few 
words to express his feelings. 

“I always felt there was an 
injustice dene to me and that 
God would help me in one way 
or another.” 


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NORTHWEST 
The Hecht Co. ) 


rn ar } . re ers AL vv 
George's Radio & Televyision 
Sth and E 5 NV 
Boyds 
B16 F 
Arthur's Homewares, Inc. 
9348 ; Street NW 
Frank's of D.C. 
th and G Streets N.W 
Fulford's Colony Radic & TV 

5 . 5 J Ave ; N VV 
Lansburgh's 
7th. Bth & E Sts 
Paramount Co. 
207 " . s Ave N W. 


Streets 


Street le 


p . W . 


4V4 € 
Potomac Appliance Co. 
9th and E Streets N.W. 
Slattery s 

4309 Wisconsin, Ave.. 
U.S. Merchandise Mart 
112) 14th Street N.W. 
Early Bird Buying Service 
9024 Conn, Ave.,”N.W, 


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— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 


25 


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Exclusive Distributor: Edgar Morris Sales Co., 712 13th St. N.W. ST. 3-2777 
_CHECK THESE DEALERS FOR THE GREATEST RANGE VALUE BOING! 


4418 Conn. Ave. N.W., 


Sun Radice 

bith and E Streets N.W. 
Willie Wilsea, ind 

925 F Street N.W. 

Carl W. Dawber & Sons 
2320 \8th Street N.W. 
Electrical Center 

4\4 10th Street N.W. 
Planet Appliance, Inc. 
17th and M Streets N.W. 


NORTHEAST 


Discount Sales 

1506 Benning Road NE. 
George's Radio & Television 
2146 24th Place NE 

George's Home Appliance Ceo. 
1021 H Street N-E. 

District Line Hardware 

6020 Dix Street NE. 
Thompson Furniture Co. 
1810 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. 


Dowd's Radice & Electric Co. : 


SOUTHEAST 


WwW. £. Miller 
Bth and Penna 


$2 


Thompson Furniture Ceo. 
220 Good Hope Road $.E. 
The Creel Ce. 

7130 Marlboro Pike, 
District Heights, 


MARYLAND 
The Hecht Co. 


Fenton and Ellsworth 
Silver Spring, Md. 


~~ 


Scuder Paint & Appliances 
Damascus, Md. 


Thomas Hardware & Supply Co. 

Gaithersburg, Md. . 

G & G Applisence Service 
11511 Old Bladensburg Rd. 

Wheaton, Md. 

Ernest Maier, Ine. 

4417 Annapolis Rd. 
ladensburg, Md. 


Ave 


Oliver's, Ine. 

7008 Wisconsin Ave. 
Bethesda, Md. 

Hyattsville Hardware Ce. 
5121 Baltimore Ave. 
Hyattsville, Md. 

MN. F. Briggs 

9204 Baltimore Blvd. 
College Park, Md. 
Maribore Electric Supply 
Upper Mariboro, Md. 
George W. Dorsey Ce. 
Prince Frederick, Md. 
Hollywood Appliance Shop 
Hollywood, Md. 

Tayler Electric Ce. 
Waldorf, Md. 

Robert Stanley 

Sandy Spring, Md. 
Seymour Home & Auto Supply 
Hillcrest Heights, Md. 
Alton P. Burgess Elec. Conter 
Camp Spring, Md. 


Capital Applience 
8527 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 
A. G, Watkins, Inc. 
Rocky! le, Md, 


VIRGINIA 


The Hecht Co. 
Parkington 

Arlington, Va. 

Pulk & Todd 

2508 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Va. 

J. & J. Appliance Ceo. 
2\1 William Street 
Fredericksburg, Va. 
Mayhugh & Watts 
Manassas, Va. 
Nichols Hardware Co. 
Purcellville, Va. 
Barber & Rows 

3509 N Fairfax Dr. 
Arlington, Va. 


Boyd's 

3195 Wileon Bivd. 
Clarendon, Va 

Gerald 6. Herring 

2115 Westmoreland Street 
Arlington, Va. 

Glebe Radio Appilance 
Glebe Rd. and Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va. 

R. E. Knight & Sens 

621) King Street 
Alexandria, Va 
Cherrydale Cement Block Co. 
336 Lee Hwy. 

Arlington, Va. 

Dalme Sales Co. 

2901 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 
Michelbach Furniture Ce. 
gi4 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 

Charlies TY & Appliances 
919 King Street 


Alexandria, Ve. 


Virginia Appliance & Service 
4236 WN. Fairfax Drive 
Arlington, Va. 


U.S. Merchandise Mart 
3601 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


Military Personnel Buying Ser. 
3409 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Va. 


Appliance Mart, Ine. 
22 5. New Street, 
Staunton, Va. 

Steele Appliance Ce. 
90 West Market Street 
Marrisonburg, Va. 

J. Bruce Rust 

134 5S. Main Street 
Culpepper, Va. 


C. D. Fels Appliance Ceo. 
Stanley, Va. 


Wayne Home & Auto Supply Ce. 
1022 W. Weyne Ave. 
Weynesbore, Va. 


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, 


George C. Rameey 

221-223 Main Street 

Front Royal, Ve. 

Risdon Paint & Hardwere Ca. 
Warrenton, Va. 

Rhodes Service Statice 

Box 154, Broadway, Ve. 
Hamilton Cook Hardware Ce. 
145 N. Wayne Ave, 
Waynesboro, Va. 

Griffith TV 

North Royal Ave. et 14th St, 
Front Royal, Va. 

Altman Equipment Ce. 

145 Byrd Street, 

Orange, Va. 

Beker & Anderson Ulectrie Co. 
27 N. Braddock Street 
Winchester, Ve. 

R. R. Keontz Distributing Ce. 
Elkton, Va. 

Service Co. 
Strasburg, Va. 


“Con? 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 


<n Thursday, 


Séptember 27, 


Save dollers on 
rug cleaning! Use | 


Liquid Cleoner! Ocerless! Firepreett Hari 


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— 
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I 


KANSAS 


letter today in the con- 
tinuing dispute 
President 
Nixon ever called 


94 


CITY, Sept. 26 # and 
Truman fired off an 
“Your 
over whether not 
Richard M. me: 
the former unwillingn 


asserts 
weaseling.’ 


Truman-Hall Feud * 


On Nixon Continues 


that you are 


attitude. 


ess to help 


although 
unexpected, did distress 
I had not anticipated your 
the 
Koreans with a contribution.” 


NBC Chiet 


NEW YORK, Sept. 26 ™@ 
Robert W.-Sarnoff, president of 
the National Broadcasting Co., 
denied today charges the net- 
work “dominatés” affiliates, ex 
clude<« small advertisers or 
gives special preference to pro- 
grams in which it is financially 
interested 

Sarnoff is the son 
Gen. David Sarnoff 
of the Board of the Radio Corp 


of Brig 


Network Practices 


chairman — 


Defends 


of Ameriéa, which owns NBC 

The NBC president made the 
denials before a House Anti- 
Trust Subcommittee which has 
been hearing testimony con- 
cerning the networks’ 
control over music publishing 
and recording and other al- 
leged monopoly practices in the 
industry 

Sarnoff told the committee 
the root of the television 
problem is an inadequate num- 


alleged 


* 


working originated . with 
group of film producers and order to enlarge their own conditions. 
syndicators.” market and p | 

“They twist the shortage of 
facilities into an argument for tions did not come from re- time 
ere custalting the net- strictions imposed by “anyone” them. 


a 


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a' work service,” Sarnoff sald, “in but resulted from a variety of 


| Sarnoff said local stations 
He.said the shortage of sta- themselves have denied option 
lets networks dominate 


- 


ident a traitor 
was sent to Leonard W 
« (Chairman of the Repub- ciated Press stories from TeXx- 
ican National Committee, who arkana Oct. 27. 1952. as saying 
recently was asked by Mr. Tru- in a campaign speech that Tru- 
man to send $1000 to the Red man, Dean Acheson and Adlai 
Cross of Korea because “it ha5 Stevenson “are traitors to the 
been proved” Nixon had calied high princioles in which many 
him a traitor of the Nation's Democrats be- 
Hall replied that the former jjeve.” They went on to quote 
President s sSlLatement was W th Nixon ’ Real Demox rats are 
out foundation and “your iet- outraged by the Truman- 
ter contains no proof of it.” Acheson-Stevenson gang's tol- 
In his letter today Mr. TrU- eration and defense of com- 
man said munism in high places.” 
“Your letter of the 15th was Acheson was Secretary of 
no surprise to me, and | ap- State in the Truman Adminis 
preciated your sending it. It tration. 
settles the fact that Repub 
licans find it very difficult to 
keep their promises 


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ber of stations” and urged a 
program to bring out full use 
of the,70 ultra high frequency 
channels as a solution 

One way to encourage use of | 
UHF channels, he said. would 
be to cut out the excise tax on 
television sets that can receive 
both UHF and the 12 very high 
frequency channels 

Previous witnesses have ; 
charged Federal Communica- 
tions Commission practices 
a. hampered the growth of 


Nixon was quoted in Asso- 


Costello Balks 
At Testifying 
Despite Order 


w Y Dally News Serv 
NEW YORK, Sept. 26—Sup- 
porting himself in apparent 
weakness against the clerk's 
desk. his voice almost inau- 
dible, a thin, pale Frank Co- 
stello dramatically pleaded to- 
day in Federal court that he 
couldn't take the witness stand 
because of “terrific pain.” 


. 
Gain Shown 
. . A heart specialist, promptly 
summoned by Judge Edmund 
In District L. Palmieri, didn’t bear out the 
medical alibi of the 65-year-old 
‘Church Ties 


gambler, who suffers from 
An estimated 71 per cent of 


stomach uleers and a “heart 
aliment. but Costello balked a 
second time anyhow 
white residents in the District With the issue still wnre- 
area church members, a report solved—whether he'll testify or 
by the National Council of whether he won't—the denat- 
Churches indicated yesterday. uralization proceedings were 
The estimate resulted from adjourned early after a rather 
a partial Nation-wide survey un- inconclusive day. At 10:30 a. m 
dertaken by the Council's Bu- Thursday. his counse! will an- 
reau of Research and Survey. nounce Costello's “decision” on 
The report was laid before the taking the stand 
General Board of the National Costello's first balk came 
Council, at its quarterly meet- after Palmieri had overruled a 
ing in the Willard Hotel. defense motion that his testi- 
No firm figures were avail- mony would force Costello to 
able on Negro church member- be a witness against himself 
ship. The report counted Ne- 
gro members of predominantly 
white denominations as white 


Assistant United States At 

torney Alfred P. O'Hara imme- 
church members, and the 71 
per cent figure represents a 


diaately summoned the gam 
bler, and Costello walked siow 
ly toward the witness stand. At 
correction excluding the Negro the clerk's desk, he paused 
church members propping his elbow on it, and 
The figure differed markedly half-whispered to Judge Pal- 
from a previous survey by the mieri: 
Washington Federation of “Your honor, I cannot take 
Churches. In 1951 the Federa- 
tion reported that only 39 per 
cent of the residents of Greater 


the stand. I am not physically 
fit. It's all I can do to sit 

Washington belonged @™ 

churches. 


VITAMIN-D 
GRADE A 
HOMOGENWED 


MILK 


76<. 


HIGH’S 


* 
There's a High's Store Near “The statement made by the 
You! Viee President at Texarkana 

and on several other occasions 


OPEN DAILY were clear and to the point 


9 am. te 11 p.m. The Washington Post, 
editorial of Sept. 19, 1956, 
enclose, shares this opinion 


e Special e 


Sofa. and. Chair 
REUPHOLSTERED 


Occasional Chair 


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Sarnoff 
the basic 


said “the attack on 
principles of net. 


“«. 


eee ED 


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Arlington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


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te 
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leet ' Sere 


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911 Bladensburg Ré. ML. (2) « saneetepeees stein P2000 
Wisconsin Ave at Albomerie W.W. (16), ~ os» Merson 32-1122 
2800 Wilsen Bivd., se eees»  Jhekeon 7-4900 
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* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
= Thursday, September 17, 1956. 7 


ee ed 


Today’s Store Hours: Washington, 12:00—9:00; Arlington, 12:30—9:30 


Penna. Ave. at 8th St. N.W., Washington N. Fairfax Drive at N. Kirkwood, Arlington 
24-Hour Phone Order Service—DI, 7-7200 


WASHINGTON ARLINGTON 


SALE! Fine Quality 
SCATTER RUGS... 


Now ... Ready-Made Slipcovers 
in the new fabric of JETSPUN YARNS 


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Kann’s was lucky enough to buy these fine rugs 


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4.95 Size 24x36-in. ..... 2.99 
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5.95 Size 24x36-in. ....... 3.50 
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9.95 Size 27x48-in. ....... 5.99 
25.95 Size 4x6-ft........ 15.99 


from a maker who is moving his factory South. We 
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pleased to pass along to you! Choice of two fine 
qualities of deep plush pile rugs with soft velvety 
finish and non-skid backs, completely woven (not 
just sewn) of Dan River long-staple cotton. Here 
they are in a variety of sizes and 17 colors includ- 
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ice Pink Bleach White Antique White Gold Chartreuse 
Foam Green Charcoal Grey Avocade Apricot Turquoise 


Kann'’s—Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


oo Pe. Noritake China Dinner Sets 


Open stock price 57.28 


3 artistic patterns 


Service for 8” 


¢ 
“Rosanne”—rim shape, pink and brown motif on pure white > 
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24.95 Famed 


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5 Graceful Styles 


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People say it with pride—it’s a Mersman table. For 
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A. Duncan Phyfe Lamp Table, size 18x242x26" high 
B. Duncan Phyfe Cocktail Table, 18x36x15”" high. 


C. Duncan Phyfe Drum Table, 24” diameter; 26" high. 


D. Sheraton Commode, 16x24x25”. 
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Miss Frances Deitch, interior 
decorator for Consolidated Trim 
ming Company, is here te give 
you decorator tips and give you 
the know-how with our large 
stock of trims and fabrics 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
28 Thursday, September 27, 1954 *eere 


Time to Change, 
AlexandriaTold 


By Connie Feeley 
Sta Reporter 

Alexandria, a living monvu- lation, employment 
ment to history, will become a retail sales and industrial 
sterile monument to wasted po- velopment 
tential unless it gets rid of its The survey pulls no punches 
“small town” complex It tells Alexandria citizens and 

This is the warning of the ther leaders that the city can 
city’s planning staff in a fact- have 4 brilliant future if it be 
packed 118-page Economic Base £75 now to plan for it. 
Survey presented last night to Alexandria's economic and 
the City Council physical growth has combined 

The survey is the first major outdate the major thorough- 
step toward a long-range mas- fare plan and the master zoning 
ter plan to guide the city’s fu- ™@p which have been serving as 
ture growth. a comprehersive master plan for 

The product of a year’s work the city, the survey reports. 
by the planning staff, the sur The main reason Alexan- 
vey covers thoroughly Alex- @tia has not kept pace from 


andria’s history, climate, popu standpoint of planning is that 
: the City Planning Depart 


“i ment’s small staff is burdened 
with the day-today adminis 


Lankford —_ sna oes "ot nave sutton 
time to devote to A gym 

Eases Press .," the report ¢ 

Story Stand 


incomes, 


de- 


_—__—— 


— 


|planning 
tinues 
| The planning staff now con- 
‘sists of Director Denis H. Ca 
hill, two assistant planners, a 
secretary and a clerk-typist. 


In Prince Georges 


8 County 
Groups Back 
Zoning Plan 
feels 


All but one of nine organi- 
vations last night urged Prince 
Georges County legislators to 
back proposals for extending 
suburban planning control in 
the southern part of the coun- 
ty: However, six county dele- 
gates to the Marylard Gen- 
eral Assembly heard a variety 
of planning extension formu 
las supported in a public hear- 
ing at the County Service 
building in Hyattsville 

County Attorney William L 
Kahler, speaking for the 
County Commissioners, said 
they favored extending Mary- 
jand-National Capital Park and 
Planning @ommission'’s re- 
gional district to ‘nelude parts 
of the Oxon Hill area now out- 
side its boundaries. 

Fred Spinks, president of the 
Intercommunity Council, said 
his ra was opposed to all 
plang for enlarging the scope 
of the state planning egency 
The Commission now has juris- 
diction over 300 square miles of 
the built-up areas of Prince 
Georges and Montgomery 
Counties 

Spinks said he favored a sep- 


Told Water 
Now Better 


Alexandria's water condition 
has improved in the past few 
days and all possible steps are 
being taken to eliminate bad 
taste and odor, water company 
officials told the City Council 
last night 


tary engineer, for the Ameri- 
can Water Works Co. which 
serves the local water company, 
told the council he has en- 
countered bad water before, 
but generally accepted reme- 
dies had always quickly cleared 
it u 


action had the approval of 
State Health authorities. He 
said the Company would next 
try pumping air into the water 
The troubles stem from the 
low water level in the newly 
constructed Upper C > ccoquan 
Reservoir, he said. James V. 
LaFrankie, assistant manager 
of the Alexandria company, 
said the trouble would not 
have occurred had not the 
weter company foreseen the 
need for expansion by build. 
ing the 10-billion-gallon capac- 
ity dam 

Council 


member Joseph M 


p. 
Flantje said the company’s ) 


Rep. Richard E. Lankford 
(D-Md.) conceded yesterday 
that his staff was responsible 
for distributing a press release 
among Fifth District weekly 


“The problem is further ag- 
gravated when proposed sub- 
divisions are authorized after 
token scrutiny or when appeals 
for changes in zoning classifica- 
tions are granted without hav- 


newspapers lauding his stand 
on Federal aid to education 
Lankford made the conces- 
sion after his Republican op- 
ponent, William D. Prendergast 
of Annapolis, reaffirmed what 
he told a Cheverly audience 
Monday night—that a story 
partially reproduced in a Lank- 
ford campaign brochure was a 
fake and “the product of his 


ing been viewed in terms of 
their future effects,” 
vey continues. 

Future zoning errors can be 
avoided by a master plan, the 
planners say. 

Industry must be the back- 
bone for a sound financial and 
civic future for Alexandria, the 
survey emphasizes. Because the 
city’s economy has become so 


arate county planning agency. Pancoast said an unprecedented 
Among organizations whose number of complaints from con- 

spokesmen favored various sumers warranted use by the 

methods of enlarging the Com- company of “any method avail- 

mission's planning powers were able to you” to solve the 

the County League of Women problem. 

Voters, the County Civic Fed- Fiantje agreed to investigate 


eration, the Suburban Mary- the possibility of by-passing the 


land Builders Association and new reservoir, though he said 
about half a dozen citizens as- he thought it would be “very ex- 
sociations. ipensive.” 


Alexandria (Combs Honored by 


Press Club Friends 


| The man who “never let a checks—and presented him 
check bounce” during his 16 With a rubber check. 
years as treasurer of the Na- . Po bi hy — = 
. | G) 
tional Press Club was honored Kentucky, also received a fish- 
yesterday by 250 friends on his jing rod, side projector and 
retirement from the newspaper stack of telegrams from 
business. friends. Sen. J. Glenn Beall 
He is George W. Combs, who \' 
retired in August after 48 years Congress. 
with the Baltimore Evening 
Sun. 


noted Combs’ shrewdness with treasurer of the club. 


ACME LIQUOR STORE ; 
927 Penna. Ave. N.W. 
Biggest Bargains In Town 
THURS. - FRI. - SAT. 


vearOLD SYCAMOR 
oe Straight Bourbon 


Bottled in Bond (100 proof) 


3 


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100 PROOF VODKA 


BORIS GUDANOFF 
100% Grain Meuwtral 
RARE IMPORTED 
10 xp 42—«C BRANDY 
I ARMADA—81 PROOF 
COCKTAIL SENSATION 
KENNEDY'S COCKTAIL 


AMERICAN WINE APP 
ALC. 20% by Vol. FIFTH 


(R-Md.) praised his coverage of 


DAILY 10 TO 6:30 PM.~~ 


PIANOS: 


Rental-Purchese and Rental Plans 
as 
6 
as 


Also Sensational 
ELECTRONIC PIANO 


MONTHLY 
plus hauling 


KITT’S 


1330 G St. NW. 
RE. 7-6212 


A resident of 6239 33d st. A wide choice of spinets and consoles 
At the Press Club recep- nw., Combs plans to stay in of excellent makes. You can have a 
Martin E. Flantie. chief sani. tion, President Frank Holeman Washington and continue as piano in your home at low cost. 


2621 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alex. 


Ki. 8.8686 
Phone or come in for details. 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBONS 
YEAR DEEP SPRING 
° 
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LD 86 PROOF 


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your COLONEL STUART 


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IMPORTED SCOTCH SALE 
FAMOUS BOOK BOTTLE 


DUNWOODIE 


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JUBILEE 


100% Blended Scotch Whiskies 
86 Proot 


own publicity man.” dependent on Federal employ- 


Lankford said the story as re- 
produced appeared in the Up- 
per Marlboro Enquirer-Gazette. 
and was based on a “factual” 
press release sent out by his 
office. He said the facts in the 
release were taken from a news 
account published last July 10 
in The Washington Post and 
Times Herald. 

The account dealt with 
praise for Lankford’s stand on 
the Federal aid to education 
bill as enunciated by an offi- 
cial of the Maryland Congress 
of Parents and Teachers at a 
workshop held at College 
Park. 

“The Post carried the story 
first,” Lankford said. “It was 
a complete surprise to us. We 
knew when we read it in The 
Post that we liked it, and we 
saw that it went to the weekly 
papers.” 

ankford, in commenting on 
Prendergast's Cheverly speech, 
suggested that the GOP candi- 
date owed an apology to The 
Washington Post and Times! 
Herald. Yesterday Prender-' 
t asserted that Lankford 
the one who owes the 
apology. 


ment, Alexandria “has not been 
able to balance land uses so as 
to provide tax revenues above 
municipal costs,” the report 
states 

In addition to its major em- 
phasis on development of deep- 
water port facilities as a draw- 
ing card for industry, the re- 
port contains specific recom- 
mendatitons on the increasing 
of retail sales and on zoning 
controls 

About 1000 copies of the re 
port are being sent to commtu- 
nity leaders, civic and business 
organizations. 


School Bills 


Foes Indorsed 


The Fairfax County Demo- 
cratic Committee last night in- 
dorsec the stand of the Fair- 
fax County delegation in the 
recent special 
General Assembly 

Some 54 members of 
ocratlc headquarters in 
Dardanelles Building, Falls 
Church. The Fairfax delegation 


session of the 


the © iasee 
committee met in the new  ~ Ete 
the 


— 


*~ "Os 


ITS THE 57 


> 


¥ 


a 


INNER IN ACTION 


vty, | 


“The claim made in Mr. opposed the group of anti-in- 
Lankford’s brochure that the tegration school bills passed at 
PTA commended him is not/the special session. | 
true,” Prendergast declared. 


“The reprint of a newspaper MOOr’t Just Ask 


headline intended to support For Mineral Oil 


this claim did not appear in) . 
The Washington Post and| __ 8¢ sre of highest quality 


Times Herald, as Mr. Lank-| 100% PURE + CRYSTAL CLEAR « TASTELESS 


ford alleged. It was, as I origin- 
ally stated, a product of his 
own publicity man.” 


az Wang ol 


Dont Miss It! 
THE HUB’S BIG 


WAREHOUSE 


SALE 
TODAY ONLY? 


9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


-_ 


Furniture, Bedding 
/ 


Rugs & Appliances 


NO MONEY DOWN! 


vdtieand-D Store Only! 


_—_— @& ~«8— «lee: ae Oona 
3 


4x4 
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(ee - om - 


: 


Youre seeing why 
youll ride sweet and low in the 57 FORD 


On Wednesday, Oct. 3rd, you can see the new 
in all its glory. But (above) we're giving you a sneak 


preview of the “hidden beaut 


possible. You see, the new Ford was built from the inside 
out... just as a beautiful piece of architecture starts with 
its foundation. The new “Inner Ford” is the secret of 
Ford’s magic . . . the inside story of why Ford is the 


longest, lowest, biggest, most 


For the first time, you get a full-cradile frame that 
sweeps out as it dips down between the wheels. This helps 


give Ford a lower silhouette 


4 inches lower. You get full head room and leg room— 


-—- 


vi 


Ford 


y” that made the new Ford 


spectacular Ford ever! 


for 1957 . . . as much as 


actually you get more inside room, easier entry than ever. 
Rear springs are mounted outside the frame so the rear 
seats are lower. The new driveshaft is tapered and hooks 
up with the differential lower down than ever before. This 
lets you ride sweet and low with full road clearance. 


But this is just the beginning of the new Ford story! 
Wait till you try its exciting new sizzle! Wait till you see 
Ford’s wonderful new bodies that ride sweet and low with 
Ford’s remarkable new frames. They not only have quality 
in- every built-to-last part and feature... but they say 
“quality” in every clean-limbed, sculptured line. Your Ford 
Dealer will have something réully new to show you for '57. 


Your Tomorrow Starts with a New Kind of Ford=see it Oct. 3rd 


YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER 


Downtown Parking Is Plentiful 
But It Costs, Says New Survey 


Te Open Nov. I 


GroupHealth 
Md. Center 


John Lindsay 
Bie, Rep 
Washington 
should have oo difficulty find- 
ing off-street parkin 
the dovntown area 


for 


By 


area motorists 


g space it 
if they are 
a 


willing to pay survey 


of parking facilities here re 
vealed 
The urve’s 


the Mot 


Agency, in 1 
by Engineer 
Thomas A. Lane, a 
mnarking rates io 
are not out of 
other cities 

Lewis R. Watson, executive 
director of the agency, whose 
staff did the survey. concluded 
that “suburban jobbers and 
others who have been fright- 
ened away from the downtown 
business district because of 
their fear not being abie to 
find parking space, certainly 
will be encouraged to return.” 

Watson's staff set up the sur- 
vey by dividing the downtown 
area into a retail business dis- 
trict. a Government area, and 
an office building area. He said 
they sampled about 25 per 
cent of the off-street parking 
facilities in each area pro ; Pre < | 


yesterday 
icted by 
Parking 
espouse to queries 
( ommissioner 
« revealed 
Washington 
line” with 


cond 


Vehicle 


oT 


On display here yesterday was the newest 
thing in buses, shown above in all its fa- 


: 
t)) 


vided by private industry. | 


turistic grandeur. It was designed especial. 
ly to appeal tew women. 


Announced 


EEE 


Members of Group Health 
»Association were told Tuesday 
night that the nonprofit health 
insurance cooperative will 
open its new branch medical 
center in nearby Maryland 
about Nov. 1. 
| At the same meeting, GHA's 
new pre-paid dental insurance 
plans for its members, opened 
Aug. 1, was explained in detail 


| ‘The association's annua) fall 
‘membership meeting was held 
in the auditorium of the De- 


partment of Commerce. It in- 


cluded recognition services for 

six staff members who have 

‘served GHA for 15 or more 

- aot __\years. and 12 others who have 
served 10 or more years. 

. Dr Frank H. Wallace, the 

K. of C. Award Made association's dental director, 


‘said the new dental plan, first 

Angelo J. Catuccl, 3210 Wis of its kind in the United States. 
consin ave nw., has been award- gor. continuing dental care 
ed the 1956 Knights of Colum- for a monthly fee of $3 a mem- 
bus award for his work as the ber. To be eligible, subscribers 
Knights” Civie Chairman. He must be GHA members, and 
jhas also been appointed gener- must, at their own expense. 
‘al chairman of the Columbus have their teeth put in good 
|/Week celebration which begins condition for the plan's start 
Oct. 7. | The Maryland branch , med. 


Pliers Mill rd. 


‘its services prové successful for 
GHA members, other units my 


ical center is being readied at: 
and Georgia 
ave., near Wheaton, Md. Should 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ae Thursday, September 27, 1956 


be set up In the Greater Wash-| Henry H. Lichtenberg, medical 
Lae ia ington area, according to Dr. director. — 


— 


The survey showed 

®In the retail business area 
the average vacancy rate dur- 
ing the peak parking period 
from 1 to 2 p. m. is 31 per cent 

® In the office building area, 
where the peak period is 
reached at 11 a. m.. the vacancy 
rate is 28 per cent. and in the 
government area it is 16 per 
cent because of more all-day 
parking. 

®The availability of off- 
street parking space provided 
by private industry appears to 
be “ahead of the demand or 
public needs.” 

®While the operators in 
general may charge what “the 
traffic will bear.” the average 
parking rates are lower here 
than they are in Chicago, but 
are “slightly higher” than in” 
St. Louis and Cleveland | 
® The “Park and Shop” plan 
“highly successful” and, be- 
it offers free parking.) 
tends to reduce the average 
rate for off-street parking 
space in the downtown area 

Snecifically, the agency said 
ft showed. out of 3695 parking 
spaces checked in the retail 
area. 1160 were vacant during 
the peak hour, and 2579 were 
unused at 9 a. m 

In the office building area 
of 1734 spaces reached by the 
survey, 1199 were vacant at 9 
a. m. and 488 were unused at 


Staff Phow 


A visitor is pictured smiling happily at the driver's mir- 
ror of the new bus. 


‘Plunging Waistline’ Bus 
Shownat D. C. Preview 


‘By Jeanne Rogers 
Ste Reporter 


\ chrome-plated, golden bus where Chalk entertained Dis 
with a “plunging waistiine” trict officials at luncheon 


is 
cause 


A NEWER, FINER 


Tid Lewis 
NOW OPEN! 


COMPLETE 
DINNERS 
$4.35 .. $9.95 


Cocktails @ Mus 


Ted lewis 


_ CONNECTIC 
DAILY PM 


AVt 
| 


NDAY NOON 
ADoms 2 


12-diamond 
wedding band, 
total weight 

Ve carat. . . $155 


there's more to buying a diamond 


than just knowing the right size 


Most shoppers are ex- 
perienced enough to 
know a good value in 
clothing when they see 
one... but what do you 
know about diamond 
values? If you're not an 
expert (and most of us 
aren't) it's wise to make 
your diamond purchase 
trorn a dealer whose in- 
tegrity you trust. Here ” 
at The Hecht Co. you > carat 
diamond 
buy with complete con- solitaire 
fidence and every dia- _. g1e9 
mond is accompanied by 
a written guarantee of its 
four value-determining 
factors — cut, color 
clarity and size. 


10-diarnond 
wedding band, 
total weight 

| caret. . . $295 


’ 


Use your Shopping Plate and 
pay Ys Oct., Va New., 15 Dec. 

- @r use your Budget Ac- 
count and pay as little as $16 
down and $16 « month. All prices plas Ped. tes 
diamonds enlarged to show deieil 


Diamonds, Street Ft, 
Washington, Silver Spring and PARKingion 


ho Hhorhi ‘“ En ; 


the peak 11 a. m. period 


Watson said that the survey “** previewed yesterday by. 


demonstrates that it “is possi-\the District's traffic director, 

ble for a motorist to obtain) the head of the Public Utilities 

parking space in ay ~~ Commission and the President 

Washington at any time during sioners. 

the day within reasonable dis- e oe posal oan qm were 
° 2 

tance, say two biocks, of nis) _Geor e E. Keneipp, George, 


destination.” 
also Ee. C. Hayes and Robert E. Me-| 
~ ae ae ee ae Laughlin — said the “dream 


the motorist will not be 
charged an exorbitant rate to Child” of the Mack Truck Co., 
park in off-street facilities pro- Ime. “was terrific.” 
vided by private industry. The futuristic wenaibten’ 
Watson said. however. his bus was brought here by O. 
survey indicated that there w@ Roy Chalk, new operator of the 
“still somewhat of a problem D. C. Transit System. He said 
for allday parking.” he hoped his company could 
The areas into which the city pioneer In use of such vehicles 
was divided for purpose of the when they had been cost-cut 
survey were: the downtown re- for everyday service 
tail area, bounded by 6th and An entirely new feature of 
15th sts. nw.: the office build- the bus was the so-called plung- 
ing area, between H and M ing waistline. This means that 
sts. nw., and the government the center of the windshield 
area, south of Pennsylvania dips in the middle to allow 
ave. extra view of the ground for 
the driver. The bus also has @ 


Tidwell to Take wrap-around windshield 
< 


curved glass in the roof and 
60-inch bay windows on the 
Helm at Bethesda sides. The glass is tinged blue. 
The bus was styled by — 
eS oe a De Sakhnofisky, widely-known 
Comer has an B. Tidwell, industrial designer, specifically 
Medical Service Corps., USN, to appeal to women—a transit 
will relieve Comdr. Paul R. system's greatest patron. 
Cox as Administrative Officer P Seats are more, ang - 
4 - — : imensions, with higher backs 
” the Nationa] Naval Medical There is a lounge in the rear 
Center, Bethesda, on Oct. 1. t draw people to the back of 
(Cox will retire after nearly 27 the bus instead of crowding the 
years of Navy Service front of the vehicle. The entire 
Tidwell comes to Bethesda vehicle is air-conditioned. 
from the Administrative Com- Color scheme is Bahamas 
mand of tlre Naval Training sand for seat tops, Mexicap 
Center at San Diego, where he coral for rear lounge and mist 
was administrative assistant blue for the longitudinal seats 
to the Senior Medical Officer The dream bus made its 
He and his wife, Margaret, now maiden Washington trip from 
live at 2207 Dennis ave., Silver in front of the District Build- 
Spring. ing to the Mayflower Hotel 


VOTE 


SAFEWAY FRYER 


in every pan... 


and ELECTUS: 


U.S. GOVERNMENT 7//Spected. be wi 
Frying Chiekens 


ms SOLD at... 


All eyes are on 


New Location At 4031 S. Capitol St. 


@ 3411 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 

“Cleveland Park and Uptown Shopping Center” 
@ 3430 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. 

“Friendship Shopping Center” 


@ Main Office: 
15th Street and New York Avenue, N.W. 


“The World Corner” 


nterstate’s newest move 


Interstate Invites 

You to 4031 S. Capitol St. 
for the Opening of Its 
Fourth Office on 
September 27th 


Interstate’s newest move makes saving 
easier and more convenient for you. It 
means you save time and steps. Now you 
can open a savings account with Inter- 
state—one of Washington’s great savings 
institutions—right close to home. 


We hope you’ll visit us at our opening 
on the 27th. We’re looking forward to 
secing you and all of your friends. We 
want to help you achieve financial inde- 
pendence. At Interstate, we’re dedicated 
to thrift and home ownership. 


» 


Interstate compounds extra-liberal div- 
idends semi-annually, All savings receiv- 
ed prior to the tenth of the month earn 
dividends from the first of that month. 
Your savings are insured up to $10,000. 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION 
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 
Edward K. Jones, President 
Members Federal Savings and Loon Insurance Corporation, Federal 


Home Loan Bank Synem, U.S. Savings and Loan Leagus, Diaries 
of Columbva Savings and Loon Leagus, Savings and Loan Found ation. 


_the ONLY kind Gs APEW AY | 


NJ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ BO Thursday, September 27, 1956 eeeen 


D.C. In Position to See Satellite 


This is a model of the radio tracking station already in operation on Blossom 
Point, Md. Nine other similar stations will be built. 


-being 


Scientists John Townsend (left) and Luc Secretan work. with an air gun they 
use to fire materials such as the satellite will encounter in outer space. The 
materials are fired against metal from which the actual satellite will be made 
during tests being conducted here. 


SATELLITE—Fr. Pg. I 


faint star, about as bright as 
the moons of Jupiter. Despite 
its great speed, the sphere’s 
very small size and great 
height—200 to 1500 miles up— 
will give it a slight motion, 
about like that of a light in an 
airplane flying at high ailti- 
tude.” 

Scientists would not conjec- 
ture on how many times the 
satellite would be in position 
to be seen here. They said it 
will depend on how long the 
satellite stays aloft and on 
weather conditions 

To make dhe 20-ihdh, 21- 
pound sphere more yisible to 
ground observers, it will be 
given a mirror-like surface. A 
highly-polished silicon monox- 
ide coating will be put on the 
magnesium shell, Townsend 
said. Phosphorous paint or 
lighting was rejected because 
of interference with tests, but 
provision may be made for re- 
leasing clouds of luminous 
paint at intervals. 

Inside the shell are the 13- 
ounce minitrack radio trans- 
mitter, mercury batteries afd 
many instruments. The latter 
will record the temperature, 
measure the sun's ultra-violet 
rays, count the number and 
erosion effect of micro-meteors 
hitting the satellite, and reveal 
other secrets of the upper 
atmosphere. The data will be 
telemetered to special high- 
powered receiving stations on 
earth. 

Instruments include: a 
memory unit to store up data 
collected by one set of gauges, 
while that from another is 
transmitted; a cell, 
operating on energy from the 
sun to reset a recording device 
on each orbit; and a thermostat 
to keep the temperature inside 
even. Heat from the satellite's 
own power is released from the 
inner package to warm the shell 
in icy darkness, while the vents 
are closed when the sun heats 
up the sphere. 

Other measurements, such 
as air density and the shape of 
the earth, will be made by 
ground observation of the 
satellite orbit. The military 


forces, as well as scientific 
groups, are deeply interested 
in measuring upper air density 
for both aeronautical and bal- 


listic missile research. 

One of the 10 radio receiving 
stations already is in operation 
on Blossom Point, Md... near 
Port Tobacco and La Plata, 
some 40 miles down the Po- 
tomac. Known as the Navy's 
Blossom Point Minjtrack Test 
Facility, it will be ded to eval- 
uate the minitrack system and 
train operating crews for other 
tracking stations, Vanguard sci- 
entists said. Initial tests show 
that the minitrack transmitters 
have a range of more than 4000 
miles. So delicate are the Blos- 
som Point receivers that sig- 
nals have been received from 
the sun 
* Two other stations will be 
built in the United States for 
the tracking the satellite during 
the International Geophysics! 
Year—at Stewart, Ga. and San 
Diego, Calif 

Seven others are being set up 
at Santiago and Antofagasta, 
Chile; Lima, Peru: Quita, Ecua- 
dor: Rio. Hata, Panama; Ha- 
vana, Cuba, and Antigua, Brit- 
ish West Indies 

Under direction of John P 
Hagen, technical director of 
Project Vanguard, an environ- 
mental test chamber is nearing 
completion at the Research lab- 
oratory for simulating outer 
space conditions. It consists of 
a 4 by 5 foot vacuum tank, re- 
frigeration and heating equip- 
ment, and cemplex, new type 
instruments. Tests already are 
under way on components and 
prototypes of the satellite. 

Particles of bicarbonate of 
soda and carborundum have 
been fired from air guns at sec- 
tions of the covering of the 
man-made moon to simulate 
tae erosion effect of micro- 
meteors or meteor dust on the 
sphere and on the gauges for 
counting them. Conceivably, 
they could puncture and de- 
stroy the satellite. 

Aiso being tested is the ion 
cenamber being installed to 
measure the ultra violet rays 
of the sun through windows of 
lithium fluoride. The Naval 
scientists hope to learn some- 
thing about Lyman Alpha light 
waves, which oan't be studied 
on the ground as they do not 
penetrate the earth's atmos- 
phere. This should tell them 
more about the sun and solar 
physics—what makes the sun 


Re 


Photos by Staf Photographer Henry Rohiand and Naval Research Laboratory 
Dr. John P. Hagen, director of Project Vanguard, displays models of 
the three-stage launching vehicle for America’s earth satellite. The 
rockets for stages 1, 2 and 3 are marked and attached to No. 3 is a 
model of the satellite. At bottom is the cap that will cover the satellite 
until it is freed in outer space. The models are 1/25th of actual size. 


oc PF > 


7 
. 5) 


. 
~~ 


Washington Post and Times Herald Map 
Map locates Blossom Point, where the Navy has located a Minitrack 
Test Facility to receive signals from the satellite. 


tick, how it provides energy, 
the effect of sun-spots on long 
range communications, what 
makes the weather on earth.so 
changeable, etc. 

Scientists expect to learn a 
lot about meteors from the sat- 
ellite, among other things if it 
would be safe to launch large 
manned satellites farther out 
luto space. 

Once the first satellite is suc- 
cessfully launched, probably 
next fall, later ones of the 
dozen planned during the In- 
ternational Geophysical Year 
(June, 1957 to December, 1958), 
will carry other instruments for 
additional data gathering. 

They will seek knowledge 
about cosmic rays, the earth's 
magnetic field and other data 
about astro-physics—the phys- 
ics of the universe 

Townsend said 


plotting and radio tracking of 
the satellite will enable man to 
measure the bulge of the earth 
at the equator and perhaps to 
help explain the reason for it. 
It will also permit measure- 
ments of the uniformity of the 
earth's crust, and provide much 
more accurate data of dis- 
tances, permitting more ac- 
curate mapping. 

“We'd also like to know if 
the continents are bedded on 
rock or floating on molten mat- 
ter,” he said. “Data from the 
satellite should tell us if they 
are fixed or moving about.” 

The Component and Proto- 
type tests will continue through 
the fall and winter. The'actual 
satellite to be launched will be 
assembled at the Naval Re- 
search Laboratory by spring 


that visual for extensive further test. 


<— 


' : : International News 
° ‘ Polio-crippled Hugh G. 
& . Gallagher, 23, of 6021 
ia , ‘ } Cairn terrace, sits in a 
WA bo wheelchair on the deck of 
power begets Sager the liner Queen Elizabeth 
ai FORE SuNPP IN , yesterday, just before sail- 
HANDLES Pe ing for England to enroll 
A As a in Oxford University as a 
| Marshall Scholarship win- 
ner. With him is his sister, 
Janet, who also is making 
the trip to England. Gal- 
lagher is one of 12 winners 
of scholarships established 
in 1953 by the British gov- 
ernment as a gesture of 
appreciation for Marshall 
Plan aid. 


ee 


United Preas 


a Aor start at the 
Capitol for next January's 

esidential inauguration. 

orkmen are shown as 
they began closing off the 
space under the center 
steps yesterday as quar- 
ters for newsmen covering 
the event. Meanwhile, the 
General Services Admin- 
istration yesterday made 
available the fifth floor of 
the Liberty Loan Building, 
14th st. near Maine ave. 


il i hla a i 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 31 


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7 il 


Capital Commerce 


Rate Rise 


Inflation Antidote 


By S. Oliver Goodman 


Pinanci 


Called 


a1) ee 
Dusines 


S 


9 


- 


Third Branch 
Interstate 


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1956 


Opens New 


al Beiter 


Paper Firm 


Utility Chief Cites 


Nuclear Progress, 


Unit Today 


niece’ 
Interstate Building Associa- 


Higher interest rates is a cheap price to avoid further de- 
Ppreciation of the dollar's purchasing power, the National As- 
sociation of Life Underwriters was told here yesterday. 


tion will open its third branch 
today at 4031 South Capitol st., 
\President Edward K. Jones an- 


CHICAGO, Sept. 26 (%—A power company executive said 
today there is “no need for concern” over the progress of 
the Nation's nuclear power program. 

Willis Gale, chairman of Commonwealth Edison Co., an- 


swered criticisms that the’ 
United States is behind Russia 


The speaker was Ray D. Murphy, board chairman of Equi- 
table Life Assurance Society,*~~- 


who advocated “a decent inter. 
est rate as a reward for people 
who save.” ‘ 

Tremendous amounts of new 
Capital are needed, he said, to 
finance expansion and to pro- 
vide jobs for the growing labor 
force. 

“As a matter of national 
policy,” he added, “we should 
du everything possible to stim- 
niate savings by our people 
As a first step people must have 
confidence in the stability of 
the dollar. We cannot expect 
people to save and lend expen- 
sive dollars if they are likely 
to be repaid in cheap dollars 
As a second condition, there 
must be provided a decent in- 
terest rate as a reward for peo. 
ple who save... 

“In the present situation the 
Gemand for funds greatly ex- 
ceeds the loanable supply and 
interest rates in consequence 
have been moving upward. This 
is af it should be if we are to 
strike an equilibrium without 
furthe: inflation 

“A few dollars spent for 
higher interest charges is a 
clicap price to pay if we can 
avoid further depreciation of 
the purchasing power of our 
dollar.” 

Climax of the week-long 
NALU convention will be dedi 
Cat.on ceremonies at 9:45 a. m 
today for the new national 
headquarters building to be 
erected on C st.. between’ 22d 
and 23d sts. nw. 


Cool August Hurts 


Room air conditioner sales 
here in August plummeted 
with the thermometer. Only 
560 were sold last month, as 
sompared with 2223 in August, 
1955, when temperatures were 
nore normal. Also reflecting 
in unseasonably cool summer 
in this area, sales of room air 
tonditioners for the first eight 
months totaled 23,346 as com 
sared with 28.903 in the like 
1955 period 

The monthly sales report of 
the Electric Institute of Wash- 
ngton showed that out of 15 
ippliance categories, only 5 
managed to show increases for 
ihe first eight months. 


4 Loan Leaders Here 


Four specialized finance 
firms with headquarters in 
Washington are among the 75 


fecting the Washington branch 


Plans Big 


Expansion 


Hecht Votes Usual 


Quarterly Dividends 
Directors of The Hecht Co. | NEW YORK, Sept. 26 #—Di- 
yesterday declared regular |rectors of West Virginia Pulp| 
; J ~ ‘ 
oat fT wre share and & Paper Co. have authorized a 
93% cents a share on 3% $50-million expansion agra, 
per cent cumulative prefer- to double the capacity of the) 
red =, ‘ a yey are ‘Luke, Md., mill, David L. Luke 
payebie October 0 stock- | 
. . Jr., president, said today. 
holders of record October 10. _ Present plans call for the in-| 
stallation of two large paper) 
machines capable of running at 
link between American indus- maximum speeds of 2500 feet 
try and the Defense Depart-per minute, one producing) 
ment. It is composed of more coated and other uncoated pap- 
than 500 corporate members, (ets. These new machines will 
ultimately boost the mill's pro-’ 
Buys Government Plant duction to more than 800 tons 
Kaiser Aluminum & Chemi- *, 44): twice the present cape 
cal Corp. has purchased the eity. 
Government's aluminum forg- The company, 8 major manw- 
ing plant at Erie, Pa., and is/#*turer of paper and paper | 
launching a $5 million expan- board, deseribed the expansion | 
sion there. The plant, pur- Program as the largest it has) 
chased for $29 million cash. + ho undertaken at one loca- 
has been operated by Kaiser “°"- | 
Aluminum since October, 1954. Luke said the firm will spend | 
according to D. A. Rhoades, $9 million to build a modern) 
vice president and genera] treatment plant, capable of 
manager. The sale was made handling waste from the mill's 
by General Services Adminis. CUrrent production as well as 
tration the added output from the new! 


University Awards Citations 


N. M. Cohen (left), president of Giant Food Stores, and 
Mark Evans (right), WTOP-TV personality, were honored 
yesterday by American University for their leadership in 
making food retailing a career objective of college stu- 
dents. The citations were made by Nathan Baily (center), 
dean of the University’s School of Business Administration, 
at a luncheon in the Statler Hotel. 


facilities. He said this is more 

Who's News than any other company in the 
The Kinsman Optical Co. an- industry has ever invested in al 
nounced the appointment of *!"8!¢ waste abatement project. 
Richard B. Pollard as manager , At least 1000 persons will 
of its new branch in the Chevy "elp build the mew facilities, 
Chase Sho p- 4nd several hundred employes) 

ping Center, will be added to the mill work 

scheduled to force when the program is com- 

open early in pleted. The mill currently em- 


October... ployes 1900 persons. 
Fred A. Bloch, os 


m anager 


the Washing- va is the original unit around 


ees — = which the company was formed 
_ at the turn of the century. 


sell, Inc., has 
been elected a 
director of the 1957 Rated 

Second Best 
Buick Year 


Pollard recently reor- 
ganized wholesale lumber firm 
.,. Areade-Sunshine Laundry, 
Inc.. has appointed the M. 
Belmont Ver Standing, Inc., 
agency as advertising and pub- 
lic relations counsel, effective 
Oct. 1. 


Three Promotions : 

Th executive changes af- Buick Motor Division looks to | 
— . 1957 as probably second only to | 
office of American Surety Co. 


were announced yesterday. (Pects to sell 675,000 passenger | 


year ago, 1,191,745. _ 


The Luke mill, across the Po- teme Pree 
of tomac River from Piedmont, W. ie 7; = = mr fe het “25t . 
My 


' Pet 
ale Gas 1.80 
Alaska =Airt 


in Mere tz 
iim Sel & 8 
Am = «6Trecter 


. at 
| FLINT, Mich. Sept. 26 us 


the record year of 1955. it ex- &” 


American Stocks 


Associated Press : 


Total sales, 910,000 shares; Opies top 
. 


(108) High Lew Close Che 


7m 18% 
’ 


M+ 
%»— 
Mu— 


Beowwe 


—_ 
“wwe 


thas 
ley 


4 &% . 
433-16 


Lah 


238 
eos 
+ 


“ wh Wh tous & Meer, who spent most of 

6-1" career with Western Electric, 
had been a vice president since 
m+ % 1952 and a director since 1953. 
* 
de man 


Ae 
1 
‘se 


- to Ohio Bell Te 


1] —2% 
2 


% 
is. 64%—- % 


nounced yesterday. 


‘and Britain in the develop- the National Folding Box Divi- 


| The new office will be man- ment of atomic power plants. Sion of Federal Paper Board 


aged by Har 
is the second 


in addi 1954. 


In addition to the main of. 


W. Krebs Jr. It 
anch started by Industrial Forum, said it is publisher of Printers Ink, has 
Interstate within the past three «,.o¢ of overwhelming signifi. been named president of the 
‘months and the third since the cance that another country has M@gazine Publishers Associa- 
savings-loan association inaug- more nuclear capacity than the tion which represents 106 pub- 
jurated branch operations in United States.” 


Gale, addressing the Atomic ©. . . . Robert E. Kenyon Jr,, 


lishers of 377 magazines with 
“We may not,‘ under the 4 circulation exceeding 146 
present program in the United million copies per issue. 


fice at 15th st. and New York States, have as many kilowatts 


ave. nw., other I 
fices are at 3430 WiSconsin ave 
land 3411 Connecticut ave. 

| During the past six years 
Interstate assets have 


rstate of- of nuclear capacity as England 


» “What is more important fs 
ex- that we stay in the lead in that contracts have been signed 


Convair Gets Orders 


from) SAN DIEGO, Calif, w—The 
Convair Division of General 
Dynamics Corp. announced 


- or Russia five or 10 years 
now,” he conceded. 


panded to $44 million from $18 technological development for delivery of 40 four-engine 


million, according to President from the point of view of com- 880 jet 
Other officers include petitive power.” 


‘Jones. 
Clarence Dodge and Earl M 
Mackintosh, vice presidents 


_ transport planes to 
| Trans-World Airlines and Delta 
| He said he believes that proj- Air Lines, Inc. J. G. 


ines, vely 
: ects now under way and others Convair’s director of sales and 
Lawton E. Inabinet, vice presi- that are in the 
dent and secretary; Charles E. wij] give the 


lanning state Contracts, said the two orders 
nited States ‘otal about $200 million. Zevely 


Garner, treasurer, and Herbert “the more advanced technol- °#!¢ 30 of the planes, described 


A. Haller, assistant secretary- 


treasurer. 


Goetze Named 
As Western 
Electric Head 


NEW YORK, Sept. 
‘Arthur B. Goetze. 


dent 
& Telegraph Co. 
Goetze, an electrical engl 


at 


president of Chesapeake 
Potomac Telephone Cos. 


vice president of operations 


s & —» He returned to Western Elec- cOmmon stock at 45%. 
% %8%—2% tric in 1952 as a vice president 
and was placed in charge of 


26 (specify the extent of the ex- . 
55, was pansion and 
elected president of Western funds to finance it. 
\Electric Co. today to succeed ; 
Frederick R. Kappel who just Canco Buys Firm | = = 
a week ago was named presi-| 
of American Telephone 


his 


ny ~ y. 
His first job was as a drafts- 
Western Electric's ered & subsidiary of Olin 


Hawthorne Works in Chicago 
by s.4¢ 10 1917 where he studied elec- 
s%+1-16 trical engineering at Armour 
xe Institute of Technology, now 
4 Hllinois Institute of Technol C.., (Credit Issue Sold 
ww Ogy. 
® He served in the U. S. Navy 
,, in Wosld War I and after-suc- 
cessive promotions in manage- mercial 
+ rial capacity, he became a vi 


” by Convair as the world’s fast- 
| “That for America should be ©** J¢t airliner, go to TWA and 
‘the significant fact,” he said.2? % Delta. 

“We are not faced with a short- 
age of power. Most areas of 
‘the United States have low 
lcost fuel. 
| “It is "know-how" we need, 
not kilowatts.” . 
Gate said Congress should 
expand the program “as a 
matter of policy” and should 


Personalized Jewelry 
by Rodin 


7 

a J ,, = 
’ fv 

appropriate the SEWELS 17th St. NLW. 

. 


Property Manage- 
ment Executive 
To supervise the residential di- 
vision of the property manage- 
ment department of e large well- 
established real estate organiza- 
tion. Must heve extensive man- 
agement experrence in multi-story 
elevator buildings and garden 
type projects es well es smaller 
Properties. To be considered, 
lettersgof application must give 
complete personel history end 
record of previous employment 
Box 974, Washington Post & 

Times Herald. 


The American Can Co. has 
purchased the Bradley Con- 
‘tainer Corp. of Maynard. 
Mass.. manufacturers of ex- 
truded plastic tubes and bot- 
tles, William C. Stolk, Canco 
president, announced yester- 

The Bradley concern, 


son Chemical Corp. has 
been primarily concerned with 
research and development in 
the plastics field. 


| Underwriters reported the 
sellout of $75. million of Com- 
Credit Co.'s 4% per’ 


ce cent notes which went on the 
& market earlier yesterday at 
in 98.45 to yield 4.375 per cent. 
1949. A year later, he shifted Also oversubscribed was a big 
léphone Co. as Secondary offering of 36,465 


WANTED 
Advertising Man 
In $10,000 Bracket 
for new weekly 


‘shares of F. W. Woolworth Co. 


Heads Safety Group 


Paul N. Cherry was appoint- 


cars, or 25 per cent more than * 


all manufacturing operations’ WH. PD. Tompkins, vice pres!- 


newspapers 


‘largest in the Nation, according 
io a compilation by American 
Banker, daily publication. The 
tonkings are based on total 
tapital funds. The D. C. leaders 
and their capital funds were 
sted as follows: | 
State Loan & Finance Corp. 
4th) with $30,747,198; Lineoln 
pervice Corp. (28th) with $12, 
162,949: Federal Services Corp 
50th) with $5,348,867: Personal 
industrial Bankers Inc. (75th) 
with $3,288,026. | 


Dividends | 

Directors of Washington Gas 
aght Co. declared the regular 
juarterly dividend of $2 a 
‘ommon share, payable Novem- 
ter 1 to stockholders of record 
Jetober 15. Also voted were 
be usual quarterly dividends 


ed resident vice president, Wil- 
liam A. Boysen, assistant man- 
ager at Syracuse, succeeded 
Cherry as manager. Roy V. 
Williams was appointed as- 
sistant manager here. 

L. Bert Nye, 

charge of American Surety's 
mail route department here, 
retired after 56 years service 
with the organization. 


Notes 


First Federal Savings & 
Loan Association of Washing- 
ton reported yesterday that 
Savings Account No. 75,000 
was opened by Osgood P. 
Willis, 1404 Pinecastie rd., 
Falls Church, Va., for a son 
Jefferson ... Government Em- 
ployees Corp., Washington auto 
finance firm, declared regular 


indicated for the current year. 
It will swing into 1957 modgl 
output on Oct. 15 and put the 
new units on sale on Nov. 9. 
These were among highlights 
of a prepared talk today by Ed- 


attorney tm Ward T. Ragsdale, Buick gen-| 


eral manager, at a press pre- 
view of the new cars, hand- 
tooled models of which are 
being shown to dealers. 

Ragsdale said he based his 
prediction of a 25 per cent up- 
turn in Buick sales next year 
on three factors: 

“The impact of President 
Eisenhower's highway program 
will begin to manifest itself in 
1957; this plus an anticipated 
increase in defense spending, 
and higher farm income, should 
prove a stimulant to the new 
car market.” 


peaseepeeegcyy 


2 
39% 


6's 
i 
m He 
s 
5% = 
™ 
Bs 


al 
mF Pr RM ee 


specctattty 


. 
= 


St 


~— ie 

7 7% 
os 

aShq 


if 

s-uBs suet... 

— an 
se es US 


#3 


ns» Ss FS thew Shev 
1% 1 7-161 7-16-—-3-16 Thicket Ce 
% 27-16217-16— Ve Themp Star 

™ m+ % 

4 43-16+1-18 

La] 


gases 
= 


> if 
is 
| 
32.25. 


23. 
2*3.. 


die 
Electr 


i 


Coa 
‘oe 


= 


m+ 


«% System, Goetze will 


t— “charge of 
Sal Fy 


mercial sausage bulls 13.00 


™ b | +. \e tock 
%25-4641- isa 
™ c 


a. 
24 he in May of this year. 


| As head of Western Electric, pubber Co.. was elected chair- 
5'9— 2 manufacturing 


AT&T for the 


ifrom coast to coast. 


es ... 
= “| He lives at 256 Ha 

ahs ‘Drive, Short Hills, N..J., and 
sXe a1 % has a son and daughter. 


7 7 — &! 
\e 


Baltimore Markets 


(USDA) 
h any 
beats Motor Co. 


cows SOciated with Ford since grad- 
en’ 


um and good ~ in 1928... Wilfred C. Palmer 
4 feeders steady at 17006 has resigned as president of 
100. Moderately ————_— os 

and prices un-4 


canner 
211.00. individual 
odd heed wtllity an 
i 15.00, 
sales 650- 


VES—-Receipts 
mn emall supply 
* 


7 chotc 
most go and choice 
head utility down 


subsidiary of man of the Inter-Industry High- 
Bell Telephone way Safety Committee at the 
in annual meeting of its board of 


125,000 employes a; in Detroit. He suc- 
with 20 manufacturing vlan ee c 


18 00a 
00 


dent of the Firestone Tire & 
CALL 


JA. 77-1800 


ceeds A. vanderZee of Chrys- ————— 
er Corp. who was chairman ‘7087S S7SnSMeranerne 


for two years. <P, oe 3 Wa 
| GUARANTEED 

Executive Changes 
Chester E. Bowle has been MORT GAGE 


appointed sales manager of 
e Mercury Division of Ford INVESTMENTS 
Paying 


122% « 15% 


AVERAGE 
ANNUAL YIELD 


uation from Drake University 


$1,000 
Mutual Fund Plans 


teas eee Fa - hue 


ot @tee be 


if $1.12% a share on $4.50 a3 on 
umulative convertible  pre- 
erred and $1.06%4 a share on 
4.25 cumulative prefered, both 
wyable November .10 to stock- 
widers of record October 25. 


Yew NSIA Director 


Robert N. McFarlane, retired 
javy captain, yesterday was 
wamed executive director of 
he National Security Indus- 
rial Association, whose head. 
quarters are at 1107 19th st. 
iw. He will replace Commo- ACF Industries, Inc., with divi- 1-25 
lore John K. Richards (retired) sions in the Washington area 
vho leaves Sept. 30 after di-... Miles O’Brien of Trans 
ecting activities of NSIA since World Airlines has been elect- 
ts inception in 1944. The or- ed president of the Airline 
lanization was founded upon Traffic Association of Wash- 
he suggestion of the late ington, made up of sales repre- 
lames Forrestal to act as a sentatives. : 


New. York Bond Prices xf 


Associated Press , 
Total sales, $3,920,000; year 

- $0, $6,638,000. 
(Ret) High 


semi-annual dividend of 25 


cents a share, payable Nov. 23 Government Bonds 
to stockholders of record Nov NEW YORK, Sept. 28 W—Clesing over ¢ 


.. An offering of $20 mil the counter U.S. Government Treasury bends, create het 1.200 
lion of Virginia Electric & t#, asked, set chenge and yield, Crews 
Power Co. 4% per cent first}? 44 a 88 

a3 
mortgage bonds was sold out 1-7 
soon after it went on the mar- '?%s 
ket yesterday. It was priced ,,0 
at 102 plus accrued interest 1-2s 
to yield about 4.01 per cent a 
..» Joseph W. Rice has been “yu; 
appointed manager of the pub- 1-?%s 


lic relations department of 4 Ha 


“% erie HOG eipts un main! 
barrows end giite over 140 lke. OE 
quotations for over 


NOT SUBJECT TO FLUCTUATION 
CASH PROFITS PAID MONTHLY 


INVESTMENTS 
START at $2500 
For brochures, phone or write 
MASON MORTGAGE 

& INVESTMENT CORP. 


for INCOME 
advertisement with 
address 


Core for our 


— 
Se ee ed 


susee a $1000—or 
Mutua! Fund plan for more tnoome. 
Co. 
oi 16th 8. N.W. OT. §-8078 


2 
3 


»4tc0e on rm *® WHA ' 


400 the 
13.50@13.75 


bh } d . under 
e+ 14 SOG! 500 Ibs. 
‘%— “ Peultry and Eeas 
' ul Market weak fryers 
er ar- 


ye poult 
op ry a a PROCEDURES 
a pale Demand for all lasses very light developed for processing 
iho) lj rices pou 
_" w iiinore: STATISTICAL 
oilers or fryere: 3 tbe. end ever 
or RESEARCH DATA 
Clerical, TBM er UNIVAC methods. 
Seymour Etkin, AP. 7-2420 


few 25. Hens: 


- 
~ 


™ va twee Cac 

ee W%— WS Velese SH Le 

m5 «61S 1§ 1 +  WallecedT .1 4 

3918-76 16-16816-16 Waltham Woetct 
ois (Cf w 


_s 


efeeereeesecestereess 
com 
tensile 


+++. +444 


+ 
\_ awww 


Sulte Me. 7 
2433 15th Street NW. 
Weshintgen 9, D.C. 


HU. 3-4922 


SuwvSa 


»*. = 4) me betes’ 


Ye on @ 34 
% 7-16+1-16 50° Seht type. 12. Turkeys 
7 we 5 37 34@ 35 
13-16 1% 1 13-18 


a. 
—_ 


1 ™ eent 


cdjum white. cage. Seman’ 
™ | ® © 

Sole Za 

tandard. Most 


2g 


++: +++ 
~~ anne 


> 


sales 
rece! 


28%+ ‘s ‘ 
‘Mexican Steel Firm (3 
1% mit ‘ Gets $26 Million Loan Myer ‘s2 = 


red . 

by ret 

: . 
60% A 
60% 


= 
= 


d ; 

, Prices paid 

A loan agreement for $26 mil- erge x, a” 

lion in favor of a steel mill in Sfodinena tain 

Mexico was signed yesterday (Gra 23%) HSE 

’ to aliers: ac 

Export-Import Bank of tic 0 eadine ew | 

Grace 4 large, white e263; brown 
and mixed. 56059 

Grace A mediom. white 42@47; brown 

ma mixed. 42 ) 


B2SESB “SR SRe"“Ssn“se ss 
3 
2 
- 
= 


‘ae 5.3 


%.....} 
™ 
imi Me 
R se 1-16 at the 
--| Washington. 
ao —~% A modernization and ex- 
ot % pansion program is planned “"“6..4."% i. white 27028; brown 
for Cia Fundidora de Fierro y *9. ire), 210 7s 4s@an: 

—_ ° rT j e . ou: brown 

re op. Acero de Monterrey, S. A. ang. mixed “Mass 
1% Total cost of the program will pretsiler 


m cartons meaty 3 conte, bighey. 
prices GF according 
- "be $35 million. Morviand ‘arefing aw 
13% 


Bessczupeeusseszez=eess 


HAT 


++: tt 
> ~~ 


yuality te 
A quality white, 


~~ — 
~_n 


oS" 223 


 w 


state mcome tenes. 


: 


Chicago Grain 

CHICAGG. Sept. 28 W—Feed grains ong Gerity Mick 
—\seyheses advanced while os erratic trend Seat Ye! . 

vveilied ip wheet eed rye oe the 


eae 
hy ™% lower te % 


#37373 


+ 
—_ 


oe (908) 
MerrCeas 4.5575 
wet Se8? 

Lew Close Cig. — 


High 
88'« 


J 
— 
* 
es eed *.0% 2-0 


} a 
gs. 1260 cases by truck. 


33-3 


—_ 


| 
| 


7 
53°F 


= £..Mutual Fund Prices 


= Wall, 


2 


Bs3323"3"3 


EASTERN 


with Confidence 


Richmond ... 41 min. 
Charleston, w.vo. 86 min. 


DURHAM «+ oo» DJ min. 


Huntington. . . 98 min. 


PLY EASTERN’S FAMOUS 


SILVER FALCON 


| , ! 2.39% Werl Dety 
4.$52022 Ne a Wy. eee 2.20% Hell C Geld 24 
43200) oo ’ Melly Corp 

NYOLW 4992 , oes 130% fore 8 OF 1S 


Resources Fuad. 
levestmest Ce Amer. 
levest Trest Sestes 
Jone ston 
heystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
bcystene 
Keystone 
Fcystone 
Keystone 
heystore 
Pia vy Comadion § Fund harckerbecker 
1?te— ty Capital Vertere 

Century Sirs Lexiagtese Tr fund 
Lite taser Sth Fe 


eG ae 

a NEW YORE, Sept. 
on © securities Beslers, iat. 
Am OGwsimess SOTE jk ncccues 
Ae ans 


3 20\.— ay 
Ti?e+ % 
1929— % 
23% 
impChiad , O80 
imperial bi 17 
SUsF 4097 ; 
Seett Pap 3s?! 
Siectele 63.2508) 
SeCeltd 3.25078 
SehetG 4.5073 
ScPoc 44.5068 
SteGind 3.125082 
SteON) 2.37567! 


i a ee 


tat 
152 jet Resist 2 
1.54% Jupiter Oils 


Sur..f 


~ 
_ 


? ily 
85\.— % SOYBEANS 
37% + % Nev ; 
T7%e+ M% Dec 
108%4—1% Mar. 
e+ % May 
j 


os? ~i\% LAge 
S's % Oct 


45 Nev. 
131+ VW Dec. 
94. jae 


Trust 


—- 
-_ = 


ThirdAyv 4:60 vv 
WheelSti 1.734 7S 87 168% 107% 
WiCen 452004 1 7% 8% 
FOREIGN BONDS 
Reustratia §= 3.75068 ’ $2 
Belgium 4064 5 0 3% 
. 


Chile 3683 ae 
2? 139% 137% 
ss Bs 


2382 


Investment 
‘ 


oe 
~7rwe 


jevest rest 
s 


ont 
tavestors 
bavestors 


German 67948 


—_-_ + 
ee ed 


13.472 Mass 
16.77 Mats 


s..u2eteu..82es.ses- 


= 


set 
sBes.8sesu. 


» Mar. = 
1hs+ %- Cc 
2 —%% cHIcage, Sest 
1 — Se rye, sepbeses; core Me. 
8 + We he. 2 15: ests Me. 1 
72%4-T3%; 


~~ 


se 
3 181% 181 
11 1 


. 
SS 167% 167% 187% Norway 4.25085 


D. C. Produce Prices 


uw. 300: Johathans: 2% 
inches 8 un, Tats qualsy a0 
emasy Yanie . 
bushel basket. 2°54 inches and 43 5.00 New York Cotton 
Eibertsa. bushel Sere 2%e inches end 
aD. he bg ite Hales. 2% inches INOENT 
and up. 


-oe 


—_— + 


? 
e+ % Fidelity 
—1-16 aoe 


Fu 
SStsSSeterss =22a22zse 


a 
: 
& 
z 
= 
oe“ 


e+e 


~~ % 
1643-6 


oe Mm % 


A 
a4 
" 


inches and lee 
tot 6 


Yesterday's 
-than- 


wholesale produce prices 
or .e66 


lote in Washington 
Depertmen: 


File 


’ 
oS: 


- 
= 
! 
! 
i 
+ 
~~ &@rw 
SBSSSBSua RSM Fe eeuSS 2 Hc ewnankde 


i 


s 
Seerssexz2eeeezeersexcke <= 


~~ me - we 
eo 


ereertzeeal 


siiitiiii 


ff if 


m 
fancy ‘S508 ‘ie , 

r- 
: West Virginia: Bushe) 
liciou 5. ‘a and 


we ay ad 
3388 


as 


SEEVLEETE 


z 
+ 


tra 


eesti 
: 


#73*3 


Shea 1 134 25. mostly 2 
3066 3 28 ey New 
ampers. 3.500<4.00 


3 
titite+ 
ousewne 

~ 
. 
~ 
rs 
335 


i 


o% om | 
Sceuscsst2ueee 


et | 
322 


shasues® 
c 


ve 
: 
38 
255 
bocce 


Rstoveves.ss-8=% 


| 

ff 
#7333 
Hi 
iii 
aii 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | | 
an Thursday, September 27, 1956 33° 


' 


Auto Output Placed 
==" At 7 Million Cars in’57 


‘a 

Me W BRUNSWICK, N. J., Sept. 26 —American auto pro- 
a max reach 7,000,000 in 1957, a Ford Motor Co, execu- 
ny * 
W 


— ® 
= 
ep 


osses 


: 1955 to date, 505,364, 
$58, 1! to date, 386,975,220. | NEW YORK, Sept. 26 (‘*#—The stock | The Commerce Dept. reported business at 
3 _____| market today converted another impending | high rat@since the end of the steel strike 
decline into a rise on average and did it OM | ...4 shie was bullish. But the tight money 


: . ks. 
Dow-Jones Stocks re! ee adewn Gin. Priss were | condition still concerned investors. It was 


lower at the opening, had a brief upward | rumored that the U. S. Treasury would soon- 
flurry, then dipped abruptly on increasing | be in the market for more billions in short- 
turnover. Not until late in the b igg my term money and, if true, this would have the 
ang Se ee a ae at ont effect of further stringency in brokers loans. 
established but the session ended with more | Uncertainty regarding the presidential elec- 
issues on the downside than on the upside. | Won was another factor. 
Volume totaled 2,370,000 shares compared Kaiser Aluminum was up 2% at 57%. 
___ (10) Wah (ow Close OM) ith 2.100.000 yesterday and was the highest | Kaiser's advance was in the nature of a re- 
- ) daily total since Aug. 9 when 2,550,000 shares bound from yesterday's steep loss of 3. 
Hy changed hands | Emerson Radio dipped % on its oe 
The Associated Press average of 60 stocks | dividend. Pullman, Inc., was up % as! igher 
rose 40 cents to $17650 with the industrials | annual earnings were predicted. Sinclair 
up 40 cents, the rails up $1.20 and the utilities | gained * as news came of its big new oil 
down 20 cents to another new low field in Venezuela. Lome Star Cement was 
Although the statistics offered a mixed | up 2 on news of a proposed 2% for 1 stock 
picture, the day's performance at least broke | split. 


; 
os 
; 
: 
ig 


- 


Hy | 
| 


22 
#5333°*32\ 3 


s-iss « 


— edicted today. 
“y. C. Reith, Ford vice president and general manager of the 
"| Mercury voor yee ge A wi 4 
sell about 6. 
a snillion om including exports Reith said, American families 
«i business holds up as €X- with $5000 income or more ~ 
oe sed from 23 per cent to 
“J should not be surprised at aang pe 


lation. “By 
, sed the seven Pet cent of the popu 
a ie sae Reith sald in 1965 we believe that at least 
an address prepared for a joint half of all American families 
“ meeting of the -Raritan Valley wil ibe in the $5000 and up 
Soci for Advancement racket. 
eae MS and the New This will mean an even 
Brunswick Chamber of Com- bi aay to auto sales, 
merce. rth , 
f ing at Rutgers Uni-| “We have found that these 
By Reith said the Ameri- upper bracket families spend 
™ can economy is entering on a about twice as much for cars 
decade of prosperity. as does the income group just 
He predicted at least half of below them. ra 
~ * al) American families would be — -#..,.. — 
this week's downward trend. The American Stock Exchange was mixed. * earning $5000 annually or more believe. incon Pt. pend 8 
In the absence of standout news, technical Corporate bonds were lower. U. S&. a 7 4%) 44 os ¥ Oy uring the past five years, years from now. 
factors were given by brokers as the reason Treasury bonds improved in quiet dealings P Odyiite | hed During the pa 
for the market's behavior. over the counter. 


ee zstse F 


: 

i 
7 
7 


g970393387"* 
ihesige d 


i 


3% 


i 
= 
$ 
3% ~~ 
2? 


ETELGEE 
ae 
$3228... =-.-38 


+ 
2% 
#3 
s se8ess 
ts 
ss--- 
Fs55 
ot] 
i 


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gensuguggenyy3*3*3 


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: 


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+ 


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af 

a 2Hei 
$*333 ° 


ee #£F88 


25 
= 
ae 


2 1ié\%y 14% 1+ Ve 


55555 


‘Pec fe 2 
Poetati 14 


Tia High Lew Clese Chg.” 
re “»  @ +m | BUSINESS OUTLAY UP : aN ms 

= = ‘56 capital equipment spending | \..; + 2M gt i 

forecast at new all-time high. 

New Plont, Equip. Spending 

> (THATLL HELP )_| 

nm ~ ay ted] 

no 
77%..... Chick Cet te pang CHALE yf 
1% Corysier =e — : 


Mes % Cm GEE 1.200 
ot ne cpieae yw 4 


( 


"3 
~ a, 
$f 
i 
SBeoBBu< www SSa~8S 


tl 
os 


393393 


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STE StTEs 


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o 


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be 
> 
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SSS ESFTSE 
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f33° 


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:? 


38 Sb] 

7 @ ™ «%— “% ee 

8 1% 1% Tite Cent 
“—™ oe 8 -% 


+ 
- 
F 


tte+ % = a Power com. 7 ot T1%. 
rey Pet Clee Power com. 1 at 727%. 


33°3"32 * 


- 
7 


somos 
PUBLIC UTULITY 


Hit 
fii | 
4 


338%93°72"S 


"= 
Siz 
; 
sa 
# 


onwekwet-t2u8.2.88s_82..2~285%.8-..288-.- 
2? 


ef2 
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% 
“se 8 
335 


— 
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= 
i 
- 


+ oo 
ee A at. = WiSCELLAMEous 
4k IRAP UE: ‘ an T s¥ tat 44, 
LibiL 17% 22% ; ' oor 6 1% . OF mocks 
oe PUBLIC UTULITY 


i 


Et 
f 


Gere 14¢. US Geet of Come Merrte Rate 


iff 


™ i — % 


¥ : aaa a. a 28%+ Ye west Ges | 
rf 
cas 44 . + * a ™% 1 17%+ %& 6 7% — Ve Wash Ges Li com coer pre if 
: 7 Hn a a: on an ~~ 3%+ % 
158 187% 182%) 187" : i™® @ %-— & 
(im 2 v9 © Pricer pf “to 8% So us ‘™% mu 7 .....| 
11% 11% ” 6% 8% Hu~ % US , rive 1 17% 157% « Chi i S twectockk 
' - Cc 
So @ t% — icag 
ss | 
% w+ & 
191% 151%e+ Ve | 


_ 

s353"3 * 
sgss3 

il 


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oo 
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if 


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a 


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SESUVETEPESTESS SESS SSS SSSSSTST 
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= 
o-ee-* & 


fet 


as 
Tieentt, Piety Mills 258 4 47% 41% bed i a 
—_— Sew {0b 3 57% 57% 2 we Ie Ie— to crade 
sci 8h MM mM - %| = | »_—™ 
Cen Coal 1.28 18 42% 41% é2% uf 248 156%) 198%) 196%2—1 | moat. 1255090 foun. 260-320 
forg 1.28 2 17% 17% mm 7 "3 is Ese ey ; 
#7 ri@ 158%, 158% uu 22 ik we BS SS R ATTLS 


ra Ort ~Receipte 17,000, * & | > 

Metaiie 1.93r 17 57 s% — V— S ‘ . ; 
“ Piste € 1850 13 87% 8 ' ws 1% 0% ° an RIGH | 5 
. ; and below st 
" Steel . » 50 te t 


73 , cho better ww strom 
ae Pittstes Ce 1.208 38 5? a . . ® 25°56 oe id below (When Issued) 
rr) 1 15% etchwe 2% 8s . | 


eo — Pee | 217% — ers is tully 
jo a ‘6 Peer Z * 3 7 = . ." —- sto s aver = ‘e, hich prime BOUGHT . SOLD 
Me Tie Wo Pee ai ps men 2 oO 72 468% 30M Sete Te 12D 2S Orie. : QUOTED 


1% 3% 
bey 
7 2% 


i 
hhh he Ps 
Tite 
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f THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
84 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


— 


ANSBURGIFS 
ie i ya te) PALE 


ith, 8th AND E STS. N.W 


Washington Store Only 


NA. 8-9800 


Misses’ Orlon Sweaters 
2” Irregs. of 2.99 97 


Slipovers 
Hi-bulk Orlon Mock-fashion sweaters in assorted colors. 
Cardigans, also. Classic Slipover styles, sizes 34-40 


y 
» 


/ 


Irregs. of 3.99 
Cardigans 


A 


a | 
ee ; uf Oe - ’ 


Orig. 19.99-24.99 Values 
“Boy” Coats, Suburban 


or Dress Coats 


“Boy” Coats of 25% camel hair or wool 

& cashmere blends. Quilted lining, sizes 

8-18. Dressy winter coats of al! wool & $ 
mohair blends, sizes 10-14, 1442-22 

Suburban Coats of woo! fleece and al- 

paca lining. Sizes 8-14 


Boys 5.99 Surcoat 


Warm rayon and nylon Surcoats with quilted 99 
lining, zip-front and dynel collar. Sizes 6-16. 


Boys’ Chino School Pants 


IRREGS. 3.59-3.99 Sanforized* Cotton Chino — 99 
schoo! pants. Easy to wash and iron. 6-16. 
*Net more than 1% residual shrinkage 


Women’s Umbrellas 


2.99 values of women's hetter Quality umbrellas 97 
10-16 ribs in Slim Jim, Pagoda, and Tulip 
styles 


7 
Women’s 1.69-$2 Gloves 
Double woven nylon ond cotton gloves. Many 
colors in sizes 6% to 82. Cc 


Women’s 2.99 Stoles 


Smart looking 100% wool stoles. Many beaut! $9 


tul styles to choose from. 


Smart Fall Dresses 
Cotton tweed. ravon acetate. in shirtweist 


stvies, coat stvies, anid torso styles. Juniors 333 


9.15 misses’ 12-20 and womens half sizes 
14% «24% and super sizes 46-52 


Women’s & Misses’ Dusters 
lvregs. of 2.99-3.99 cotton, rayon and cotton 199 


flannel dusters in belted and boxy stvies. Sizes 


12-18, 38-52 Prints and solids 


Fall Cotton House Dresses 


lrvegs., firsts of 1.99-3.99 cotton house 


dresses im or nie oF darks Many stvies ‘- S$ 
) for 3 


choose from. Not all colors in all sizes 
12-20, 144 to 24%. 


1.99 Nylon Tricot Slips 


Beautiful lacy top and bottom tricot slips $ 69 
in white, pink and blue. Sizes 32-44. Easy ] 
to wash, quick drying. 


1.99 Cotton Plisse Gowns 


Women's cotton plisse shadow panel slips P $ 
Fully cut and very well made. Sizes 34-40 ? ” 3 


Shadow Panel Slips 
Women's cottén oplisse shadow pane! 


with lace and embroidery trims. Easy wash “n,Q for $3 


needs no ironing. Sizes 32-40 


X-2X-3X Rayon Panties 


lrreos. of ravon panties and breets with e! as rec 


band egs and waist. Pastel colors in x 2x4 for >] 
3x 


Women’s Nylon Hose 
Irregs. ef $1 full fashion nyton hose 


'¢ 
derver—5! gauge in new fall shades. Sheer ? prs >] 
straight seams. 81 to 10% 


Nylon Stretch Hose 


Seconds of $1 women's stretch ho« 
fashion, 15 denier, 60 gauge. Long wearing 0 prs. $] 
in sizes A, B, C. Fits 84% to 1! 


Seamless Nylon Hose 
Irregs. ef $1 sheer and clear nvion hose ¢ 
denier, in new fall colors Q . 6 to 10 , °59 


° 7 
Misses’ Dressy ek 
irregs., firsts of $2.99-3.99 blouses | 
cacrons or cottons. Assorted colors 


32-38 


Women’s X-Size Blouses 


irregs., firsts of women’s extra lara 
blouses. Dacrons, nylons and 
colors in sizes 40-44 


3.99 Fall Skirts A 
100 all | or t al.felt skirts. Acesorted 
1) ali-wool or part wo - ‘ - 788 


colors in flared or slim styles. Sizes 22-30 


Women’s X-Size 3.99 Skirts 
Women’s large size skirts. All wool or woc 788 


gabardine in assorted colors. Sizes 32-38 


Misses’ 2-Pc. Knit Suits 


ivregs. of 13.99-16.99 Misses’ all-woo!l suits 38 
in assorted styles and colors 


Misses’ Cotton Blouses 
lvregs., firste of 1.99-2.99 Misses’ fa 9 for $3 


style cotton blouse in assorted cbdiors. 


Women’s 2.99 Handbags 


2.99 values of women’s handbags in assorted $ 


colors, styles and fabrics. 
plus 10% Federal taz 


3.99 Novelty Sweaters 


irregs., firsta 3.99 Misses Novelty sweaters in 66 
assorted colors and fabric.s Many styles, some 
with angora trims, 34-40 


Misses’ 1.99-2.99 T-Shirts 


Misses smart new fall T-shirts in assorted 47 
colors, stripes. 53,M.L 


Famous Make Girdles 

Closeout of $5-6.95 women's girdles. Many 
are firmly boned. some with side rioper. 18-16 
inch lengths. Made of rayon and cotton and 


2-Way Stretch Girdles 
irregs. of 1.50 rayon and cotton constraction, 
garter-style stretch girdles. White in SML, 7% 


Also panty style 


Tot Girls’ Coat Sets 
16.99-22.99 walwes winter coats in assorted 128 


stvies and fabrics. Sizes 2-4, 3-6x 


Tots’ & Toddlers’ cea, 


8.99.12.99 walwes of tots srowsuits in modern 88 
and conventional fabrics. Warm, snug, veriety 6 


of colors. Sizes 2-4, 3-6x 


Tots Longies & Shirt 
orduroy longies and cotton flannel shirts $] 


Your chorce f styles and colors. Sizes 3-6x. 


Tot Girls’ Fall Dresses 


ivregs. of 1.99-3.99 tot girl's fall drewes in 199 


cotton So! 4s, plaids, prints Mary styies, in 


sites |-6x 


Tot Boys’ Slack Sets 


2.99.3 99 walwes of tot bov's washable fabric 99 
shirt and slack set. Your choice of styles and 
colors in sizes 3-6x 


Girls’ & Sub-Teens’ Sweaters 


irregs., firsts 1.99-4.99 values of girl's and 


sub-teen orion cardigans and classic slipovers 199 


Many colors in solids and pastels. Sizes 7-14, 
10-14 


Girls’ Cotton Dresses 


ivregs., firsts of 3.99-5.99 fall dresses In solids 99 
and pleids. Your choice of styles. Sizes 7-14 


Sub-Teens’ Coats 


24.99 valves in exciting and new sub-teen 88 
winter coats with fur or rayon velvet trum 


Meany fabrics and styles. 10-14. 


Boys’ Corduroy Pants 


lvregs., firsts of 3.99-4.99 boys’ corduroy 97 
school pants. Zip fly, ready cuffed, ready to 
wear. Sizes 6-16 in group. 


Boys’ Cotton Hose 


irregs., 29¢ boy's cotton hose with “Te prs. $] 
heels and toes, elastic top, Sizes 7 to 10) 


Boys’ 1.59 School Shirts 


Boys’ Sanforized cotton flannel! school shirts 3 for $4 


Many patterns in sizes 6-16. 


Famous Chatham Blankets 


Chatham rayon. nylon blend blankets in twin or $5 


full size. 100% Duraloom 6” satin binding. 


lors: white, rose, blue, green, yellow. 72x84", 


Bates Jacquard Spreads 


t Pert. 6.99 Jacquard bedspreads in twin or 79 
full size Plaids, moderns,. florals and provin- 4 
cialis. Woven and in assorted colors. 


> 
Chromspun Quilted Bedspreads 
Printed chromspun bedspreads in twin or full 99 
sizes. Colors: Green,. blue, gold. Matching 4 
drapes 90°" long, Pinch pleated top 


Extra Wide Ruffled Curtains 


3.99-5.99 No-iron, 100% Dacron extra wide 
ruffled curtains. 9 ft. wide to oair. 54. 63. 72, $3 pr. 
Bi, 90” long. Hang Criss-cross or Priscills 


Firestone Latex Pillows 
1 perf. 5.95 latex foam rubber bed pillows 399 


Plump, non-allergic, with muslin zippered 
tick ng 


Extra Long Cotton Draperies 


90” long solid color cotton ruffle draperies. $ 
Whites. 


Gerrilon Bed Pillows 

3.99 Gerrilon miracle fiber Ss f 6% 
iow Non eroic, Ww 

Pp | a 9 / ont — or or 


lump. Nylon covere 


Nylon Tailored Curtains 
2 for 3 2 


dry Nylon curtains. 84° wide to stvies. Many 


pair by $4, 63, 72, 81, 90” long. Setacten 9.1% 


Fall Fashion Dresses 


Men's Dress Shirts 


‘ll 1” 


Junior, Misses, Women's in sheath Irregs. of 2.99-$5 nationally ad- 


i Perf. 1.99-2.99 easy wash>iiffy full skirt, princess lines and empire 
colors in vedcaros, 


vertised finer cotton broadcloth 
and oxford cloth dress shirts. Fused 
or Sread collars. Also button down 


crystals, taffetas and mens wear styles. Regular or French cuffs. 
12-20, 1444-242. 


Sizes 14-17, 


Starting Today! Be here early—Hours 12:00 to 9 P.M. 


<A 
Girls’ 16.99- 19.99 Coats 


Girls’ winter coats in assorted fabrics, styles. 1988 


Fur or rayon velvet trims. 7-14, 


Girls’ 8.99-10.99 Car Coats 


Poplin, corduroy, melton, all with quilted lin- 99 
ing. Sizes 7-14 6 


Irregs. 6.99-8.99 Men’s Slacks 


Nationally advertised rayons, rayons: 
and dacrons, rayon flannels, many are 
wash and wear fabrics. All with Holly- 
wood waist, zipper fly and new fall 
colors. All crease resistant fabrics, 

many spot resistarit. Sizes 29-42 in 
group. No alterations at this price. 


ie 99 Chair Slipcovers 


Closeout sale! First quality Cord- 
Welt seamed chair slipcovers. Colors: 
wine, green, blue, grey, prints: Chair 
styles include Club, T-Club, Wing, 
Modern, Cogswell, Platform, Lawson, 
Semi-Modern, Jumbo and Buttonbeck, 


& 
Women’s Loafers 


Men’s Winter Jackets 


Men’s Sportshirts 


x 6 199 


3.99.4.99 Values of Hanrdsewn 
Varo Loafers in soft leather with 
durable composition soles. All! 
first quality in sizes 41% to 10 in 
medium widths. Choice of black, 


or brown. Sizes 36-46. 


irregs. of 9.99-12.99 Men's rayon- 
nylon jackets with warm quilt re- 
processed wool gnner lining. Water 
fepellant, spot resistant, wind re- 
sistant. Zio front in many colors. ' 
Also bomber and sur coats styles. 


2.99 values of long-sleeve sport 
shirts of all-viscose rayon. Manu- 
factured by « famous meker, ex- 
pertly tailored, fully cut in the 
latest fall colors. 'S, M, L. 


dgers’ 


This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


BROOKYLYN, Sept. 26—Mayo Smith, the Phillies’ 
manager, had his athletes back in Ebbets Field today 
for another bout with the Dodgers and he was not 
bubbling with joy. Smith was as happy, precisely, as 
any manager whose team had lost in a no-hitter the 
hight before. 

So the witless baseball writer who dropped into the vacant 
seat beside Smith on the Phils’ bench . 

Before the game got the answer he 
deserved when he asked, “What's new 
with the Phillies?” 

Smith looked at the fellow curi- 
ously and then said, “Well, I'll tell 
you, and you can print this, my team «4 
isn’t hitting.” 

Ebbets Field was still a-buzz with 
Sal Maglie’s no-hit job on the Phillies 
last night even as today’s batteries 
were being announced. It was as ff 
the customers were reluctant to re- 
linquish it as a topic. The Dodgers 
might yet lose the pennant, but no- 
body could take away from Brooklyn 
that finest hour when Maglie was working his wondrous 
Magic in their great need. 


> 


CERTAINLY the Maglie no-hitter, delivered in the 
Dodgers’ desperate hours, must go down as one of the more 
memorable in the gallaxy of no-hit games. It was the second 
ever viewed by this bureau, the other being one of the most 
easily forgettable. It was delivered by one of the most 
implausable of all no-hit pitchers, Bobby Burke. 

Incredibly, the only two Washington pitchers ever to 
author no-hitters were the late Walter Johnson and Burke 
So undistinguished was Burke that Bucky Harris onee said, 
“I remember Bobb?. We gave him an eight-year tryout.” 
Like Johnson, Burke got his no-hitter against the Red Sox, 
It happened in 1931 

Later on, Burke was made famous by Lefty Gomez in the 
story Gomer tells at the banquet tables. Lefty relates he got 
the only two-bagger of his career off Burke, and somehow 
reached third 

“Burke went into a lazy wind-up and I went halfway down 
the line. When I came back to third, I told Art Fletcher, 
the coach. that I could steal home on this guy. He said, 
‘Shut up, Gomez, it took you eight years to get this far, so 

ont mess it. up.” 


AS SOON as possible today, the Phillies served notice 
they would not be suckered into a second straight no-hitter. 
Richie Ashburn, their first guy up in the ball game, delivered 
them from that bogey by whacking Don Newcombe's second 
pitch for a single to center. 

Newcombe was pitching with only two days rest and in the 
second inning, he began showing the lack of something or 
other, including lack of support in left field where Sandy 
Amoros dropped a fly ball.off Valo’s bat that Aunt Minnie 
could have caught. Newk was eventually rocked for three 
rung in the inning, and gave Amoros a very dirty look. 

Those three runs wiped out what had been the 14 lead 
Duke Snider gave the Brooks with his: home run inside the 
park. The Dodgers’ statistician in the press box promptly 
announced that it was the fourth time Snider had hit as 
many as forty home runs in one season, saying, “the only 
other player who hit forty home runs in four seasons was 
Ralph Kiner who hit forty home runs In five seasons.” He 
was asked “how's that again?” but didn’t seem to hear the 
question. 

ROBIN ROBERTS’ victory over the Dodgers today had 
some elements of pure selfishness. Virtually every year 
he wins twenty games or more to gratify a hobby and he 
needed this one as No. 19. He had no feeling for the Dodgers 
at all and mowed them down with a five-hitter that could 
cost them each a $9000 World Series check. 

The Phillies weren't supposed to win this one. The Dodgers 
had Don Newcombe going for them, and Newcombe had an 
eight-game winning streak. Roberts was four-time loser to 
Brooklyn in his previous four starts, and all the figures 
favored the Dodgers. 

What happened brought to mind the two guys at the race 
track who could cash no bet despite every scratch sheet, 
past performance and handicap figure they had been study- 
ing. In contrast, their neighbor in the stands was winning 
on every race, without benefit of any literature 

“How come,” they finally asked him in desperation, “we 
got all these figures and lose, and you dont have no scratch 
sheets or nothing and win.” 

“Well, it’s like this,” he said. “I just wait for the horses 
to come on the track. Then I pick two! like. If it's No. 6 
and No. 10, I add ‘em up and divide ‘em by two and play 
No. 7.” 

“But how do you wind up with No. 7 if you add 10 and six 
and divide by two?” 


“Oh, you and your damn figures,” the fellow said in disgust. | 


——- 


Brooklyn 


Box Score 
' 


oe 


Bucky Harris 
Closes House 
In Detroit pean 


DETROIT, Sept. 26 »—Bucky Lepata. « 
Harris, manager of the Detroit jo..t a 
Tigers for the past two seasons, Semen 2b 


moved out of his house today.|Reberus. 5 
Harris’ future with the Tigers! teists 
is very uncertain. Time and | 
again during the season it was | 
rumored that he was to be fired | 


immediately. Once the club was 


| PHELADELPRIA 
eS 


S| 
~~! SSrvuwnwwee~-O 


| 


Neweesnbe 


| 
| 


\fit in their attempts to catch’ Score” game in the Pick-The-Winners football contest. 


’ 


"em another with his homer end.of the season for the grand prizes. 


breaking his own major league| Colgate 


— 7 


opes J} olted by Phils, ‘ (-3 


Batted Out: 


ci’ 


AMUSEMENTS 
CLASSIFIED 
COMICS 


Bosox Send 


Nats Down 


% ports 


: 


Braves Full | 


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 


Game Ahead 


By Shirley Povich 


Stafl Reporter 
BROOKLYN, Sept. 26 
Robin Roberts and the Phillies 
filled Flatbush with gloom 
today and put the Dodgers on 
the critical list in the National 
League pennant race. ; ) 
The Phils re-bounded from 
their ignonomous no-hit beat- 
ing by Sal Maglie last night 
to rock the Dodgers’ biggest 
winner, Don Newcombe, for a 


National League 


Race at a Glance 


Ww. L. Pet. GETP 
Milwa’kee 91 60 .603 . an 
Brookiyn 9 61 596 1 5 
Cincinnati 89 63 586 2% 2 


Milwaukee (3) — At home 
(none). Away (3), Sept. 28 (nm), 
29 in), 30, at St. Louis. | 

Brooklyn 3) — At home (3).| 
Sept. 28 in), 29, 30, Pittsburgh. 
Away (none). 

Cincinnati (2) — At home 
(none). Away (2) Sept. 29, 30, at 
Chicago. 


73 victory that dropped the 
Brooks a full game behind) 
idle league-leading Milwaukee. 

Whether the Dodgers can 
recover from today’s biow is 
highly doubtful, with only! 
three games remaining for both) 
themselves and Milwaukee.) 
The Braves can assure them-' 
selves at least a tie by winning 
two of their last three games 
with St. Louis. 


Need Sweep Now 


Anything less than a sweep 
of their final three games, with 
Pittsburgh, could now be fatal) 
to the Dodgers, who are one 
game back in both the won and 
lost columns. ) 

Today, Roberts out-pitched) 
Newcombe, who was essaying | 
the job with only two day's 
rest, and showing it in the 
early innings when he gave up 
four runs. 

The defeat, derailed New- 
combe's eight-game winning 
streak, and also ended a string 
of four straight defeats suf- 
fered by Roberts at the hands 
of the Dodgers. 


Roberts Finishes Strong 


Trailing, 41, at the end of 
three innings, the Dodgers 
were a desperately tragic out-! 


: 


up against Roberts. In the last’ 
six innings, he gave them only 
one hit, Duke Snider's second 
homer of the game. 

Snider was playing a lone 
valiant hand in his attempts to! 
keep the Dodgers in the game 
He got them their first run 
with an inside-the-park homer 
in the first inning, and he got 


over the rightfield wall in the 
sixth. He also doubled, ac-' 
counting for three of the five 
hits allowed by Roberts. 

Those Snider homers were 
the 42d and 43d yielded by the 
Phils’ right-hander this season, 


record in that pitching cate- 
gory. But at the finish, Roberts 
had a magnificent day's work 
to look back on. 


Shoddy Support 


Newcombe was not sharp to- 
day, and neither was his sup 
port. He suffered in the Phils’ 
three-run second inning when, 
with one on, leftfielder Sandy 
Amoros caught, then dropped 
Elmer Valo’s fly for a two-base 
error. 

That unsettled Newcombe 
who hit Hemus to fill the bases) 
and then was clobbered for a 
double by Roy Smalley off the! 
leftfield wall. Roberts’ long fly) 
drove in the third run of the 
inning. | 

The Dodgers got a run back| 
in their second after Amoros 


‘singled. Hodges doubled off the Stanford 


wall in center and Amoros was' 
safe at home thanks to catcher' 
Stan Lopata’s fumble of the 
relay which beat the runner 
to the plate. But Hodges took) 
the 


| Pacific Coast this season. Michigan State may be the best 


ge? 


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Associated Press Phote 


7-3, at Ebbets Field. Jackie Rebinson fumbles with his 
cap, Duke Snider and Ralph Branca, wearing jacket, fol- 
low with grim expressions. Man in back is unidentified. 


J ackson Wins 
Split Decision 
Over Baker 


PITTSBURGH, Sept. 26 @# 
Shufling Temmy (Hurricane) 
Jackson swarmed all over bis) 
Bob Baker in the final rounds! 


SAD DAY IN BROOKLYN—There was no joy in Fiat 
bush yesterday as the Dodgers headed for the dressing 
reom after dropping an important game to the Phillies, 


‘Won't Choke’ 
‘These Guys 
Are Pros, 


Says Alston 


By Will Grimsley 


———"Prebable Score’ in Contes 


Michigan State Plays 
Stanford in Big Game 


STANFORD is expected to develop the best team on the 


in the Big Ten. 
They clash Saturday at Stanford in one of the biggest 
intersectional games of the year. This is a “Probable 


Five persons will share in contest prizes this week. The 
top award will be an all-expenses paid trip for two persons 
to Philadelphia to see the Redskins play the Eagles at night 
on Oct. 6. racked up his 28th victory in 34 »»), pennant-jolti 

The other four winners will receive two tickets to the fights and his second over Baker the Philadelphia 
Maryland-Baylor game at College Park the afternoon of | 
Oct. 6. 

All five winners will qualify for an examination at the 
There will be two 
winners, each receiving all-expenses trips for two persons 
to Miami, Fla., for the New Year's Eve Show and the Orange 
Bowl game. 


/12-round heavyweight outdoor) 5, ie Robinson. 
fight at Forbes Field. | The brooding 


Phi 


Dodger teeth. 


29-year-old Pittsburgher ini 


Feb. 1. 

Baker weighed 213%; Jack- 
son 195. | 
| Referee Ernie Sesto scor 
it 74-1 for Baker; Judge A 
,Grayber saw it 642 for Jack-) 
son, and Judge George Lupin 
acci had it 84 for Jackson. The 
AP card had it 6-5-1 for Jackson 

Hurricane’s triumph put the 
25-year-old New Yorker in line 
for a shot at the winner of the 
agreed upon but still unsigned 
heavyweight title bout between 
light heavyweight champion 
Archie Moore and Floyd Pat. 
terson. 

Both fighters started very 
fast with Baker getting the 


See FIGHT, Page 39, Col. 1. | 


tional League 


GAMES OF SEPTEMBER 29 
it wasn't evident. 


Army Manager Walt Alston smiled 


Columbia 
Florida 
Indiana 
Michigan 
Navy 
Northwestern 
Ohio State 
Penn 
Pittsburgh 
Princeten 
Purdue 
Tulane 
Virginia 
Wake Forest 


up” of his athletes In the late 
pennant drive. 

“There's not a man out there 
who doesn't think we're going 
to win this thing,” he said 
“We've got our backs to the 
wall, sure, but these guys are 
old pros. They.don't choke.” 

Earlier in the year, Alston 
blew up at his team’s play, 
accusing them of choking up 
See ALSTON, Page 34, Col. 5 


U.C.L.A. 
William and Mary 
lowa State 
Nebraska 
Penn State 
Syracuse 
Rutgers 
Missouri 
Texas 
Duke 
Maryland 


ROOKLYN, Sept. 26 @& 
with his windmill attack to gain\tner we, a lousy exhibition! 


a split decision tonight in «a —if we played like that all year 
gruelling nationally televised we'd be in the cellar,” growled 


silence in 
Jackson, a 58 underdo£,| prooklyn’s dressing room, after 
73 loss to 
llies today, 
in seven months. Jackson also.was so enveloping you could) 
won a split decision over the|hear the gnashing of angry 


But if the old pros of Ebbets 
Madison Square Garden On Field were beginning to crack. 
under the pressure of the Na- 
stretch run—| 
which now finds them a full 
game back of Milwaukee with 
three games for each to play— 


To 1L1thLoss 
In Row, 8-4. 


By Bob Addie 
Btaft Reporter 

BOSTON, Sept. 256—Our to 
bogganing Nats plummeted to 
their llth defeat in a row this 
‘frigid afternoon as the Boston 
‘Red Sox took an 84 victory be- 
‘fore 2208 hardy spectators. 

Consistent with the new 
trend of setting records in re 
verse, another major league 
record went into the books this 
afternoon when Jim Lemon, 
Washington outfielder, struck 
out for the 135th time. 

The old major league mark 
was 134 established by Vince 
Dimaggio, of the 1938 Boston 
Braves. Vince undoubtedly is 
happy to have that one wiped 
off the slate. 

This marked the end of the 
season's series between the two 
qlubs and the Red Sox wound 
up by taking the last five 
games. The Nats thus finished 
iwith a 13-0 edge, although at 
‘one time they led Boston by 
134. 
| Frank Sullivan was the vil- 
ian today, going all the way as 
‘he pitched a six hitter for his 
4th victory of the year. Ted 
Abernathy, who started for the 
\Nats, got the loss. Bud Byerly 
pitched the last two innings 
| Boston walloped out 12 hits 
including a triple and double 
iby Ted Williams. The only bat- 
iter in the Washington lineup 
jane solved Sullivan with any 
consistency was Pete Runnels 
‘who smacked a pair of doubles. 


SIDEBARS—The Nats are 
nearing a major ie¢ague 
strikeout record for a club 
.. » they have now whiffed 
841 times and need only two 
| more to tie the record set by 

the 1914 St. Louis Browns 

Williams got four official 
times at bat in five trips to 
the plate today... He walked 
once... Ted now has been to 
bat 391 times and needs nine 
more in, three remaining 
games to qualify for the bat- 
ting title. .. His two hits to- 
day gave him an average of 

3503, stilk short of Mickey 

Mantie ... Harmon Killebrew 
has struck out 35 times in 85 


times at bat . . Johnny 
Pesky, former Red Sox star, 
was a visitor... Johnny was 
named ~ngenger a8 the year” 
down in Dur where he 
piloted a Detroit farm club 
.» + This was the final road 
game of the year for the Nats 
who wind up the season with 
a weekend series against the 
Orioles at Griffith Stadium 
starting Friday night... Jen- 
sen, an old football player, 
bowled over both Runnels 
and Plews in gaining {first 
| base in the fifth inning. 


Babe Zaharias 
Sull Fighting 


| GALVESTON, Tex., Sept. 26 
*>—PFamed woman athiete 


"when asked if he'd seen any Babe Didrikson Zaharias, near 
signs of panic or “tightening death in her long battle against 


cancer, was reported by her 
husband as suffering late to 
night. 

, “This ig it. There is no more 
antidote,” George Zaharias told 
reporters. “It is life and death 
and I hope God will be merci- 
ful and take her soon. She is 
suffering.” 


ae rm Ne 


Minnesota 
Richmond 
Marquette 
Connecticut 


Washington 
West Virginia 
Wisconsin 
Yale 


Make your choice with an “X” win or tle. 
PROBABLE SCORES 


( ) Nerth Carolina 
( ) Michigan State 


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY 


Shep Downtown Today 12 te 9 ot 7th & K, 14th & G; 9:30 


eS SS Sl. lL. Le. LT. Tk... ST. +. ST. 
ee ee eee ee ee ee eee eee ee ee eee ee ee 
mmm meme Ss ss es Te eT TF Pr Te 


= -. + . +. + +. +... t.. 1.., +. tt... 
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Oklahoma 


N 


te 9 at Neighborhood Stores 


OPEN A MODERN HAHN REVOLVING CHARGE ACCOUNT 


TRI-WEAR’S BOUND TOP 
CASHMERE GRAIN 


innards out of the rally 

when he tried to advance on Address 
the throw to the plate and was 

cut down at third. 


Ennis Homers 
Del Ennis homered into the 


| City and State 
' 


‘Fine, soft and pliable CASH- 


MERE leather in plain toe 
with smart bigh tongue styl- 
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distinctive finish. Fine fitting 


sold the rumors popped up 
again come 
Fred Knorr, one of the main Pepeot.» 
stockholders of the syndicate Lebine. » 
which takes control Monday. 


CONTEST RULES 


THE CONTEST each week will teelude 86 maser cal 

coptestant will select the winner ‘er tie) tm cack o 
alse be twe some fer 
sidered by th 


last. College and business {e- 
vorite in BROWN or BLACK. 
Moderately priced at only... 


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Other Tri-W ears 
9.95 to 14.95 


stands in left in the third to 
make it 4-2 Phils, and the rout 
of the Dodgers had begun. New- 
combe left after five innings 


on” 
2— Sse wmoneny S| a & Rw AOS AOD 
| 
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e232292232-s2e2e2" =| eesece-ec0" 


Se soen—-sevuN-—O 


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Tetals 
aSireck eet fer 


PHILADELPHIA 
BROOKLYN 


im the hands of the Football Contest Bdlter net later 


3).60Ci8 > 27 
said today he would make no Bessent in Sth _iin the seventh, with two out, an® § -»4 ’ , oeee 
an . =. ay ef each week. 

Os) Gee 300-—7\the Phils got three more off Entries may be left at or sent te the Service Counter in the lobby of The 

Washington Pest and Times Herald. 1416 L ot. ow. or mar be dropped in any 

bexes ted ot male sews stands throughout the 


fina! decision on a manager un- 
116 ool oo6.— 
fil after the World Series. Don Bessent. 
ones . . , “ e f' the test 

Today wee the Tigers lest gaider. Vale Hows RUNS ; Jackie Robinson messed up Washineton | aOR ssstag the most accurate entry each week shall be declared 
; oer 2 * 
game of the season in Detroit Le PLAY —Perilie al that seventh by trying to go in of ties, all ering im the tlhe will receive 

As a moving van pulled up in Philadelphia 6, Breekiyn 3 
front of the ,Harris home in cent 1. . RIKEOUTS— Re 
suburban Grosse Pointe Park, powecmne ey . ute labine OC Play which went as a hit 
Mrs. Harris said her furniture) i» }. RUNS AND ESENED RUNS— Ennis, Jones and-Valo followed 
is going “into storage until we Labine 6-« AIT TCHER—New- 

‘ 


ran - i” NNE 
know for sure what's up. it) LOSER-Neweombe 176-7) 


| Maj ors Standings 


AMERICAN LEAGUE: + | 
Pct. G.B.| 
636 


the wtaner. In case . 
aw 


will be: Winmers cach week will receive toe tekete te 


Years 


with hits, the latter's a double triee = 7 be hand rt rittes, Hewer 
4 a ay Ld rpew . 7. 
Roberts struck out 10, and) SuPwer7er seeies Yn ee made, be 7207, ther dus 


showed his usual superb con- 
The Nats Box Score 


trol, walking only one. 

: LASHINGTON 
ican Association which has 9.73. 7°, °: 
"never lost a little World Series, | Bence. “1 
and Rochester of the Interna-\Lemes, rt 
tional League, which has WON | Ribebrew. - 
it only once in the last 23 years, 2 
‘square off here tomorrow night Yank. 
in the opening game of the gi=™ 
1956 renewal. 


ting mochine 
rou with, 


Little World Series 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., Sept. 26 
”—Indianapolis of the Amer-}; 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 


88 e- wn ow-—9 


OP ©O~ SSO ~— SSF —HUMSMO 


WwW. 
96 
87 


et 


TH YEAR 


Philadelphia. 

Pittsburgh . 

New York . 
Chicago 4395 31% 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS , Valdez Beaten 


’ __ PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept. 
Philadelphia, 7; Brooklyn, 3. Zora Folley of 
Chicago, 3; St. 2. outlasted a | 
(Only games \Nino Valdez wen awe 
\mous decision over t eee 
ae oo heavyweight in a 10-rounder 
_ (Ne games scheduled. last night : : | 


«| ce~e~-0-own-—y 
s! cou-we—Ou-—-_ 
3! 

@ “8280-222 - 
«| eesece-ece-m 


«a! C@-=-enene 


7 


FRER CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


HOnne-e-wennwued 
SO — SSSSSSESOSOO-— OW 
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ee eeecsecose——— oF 
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e®ececeoo-eee00e°0 


'" YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

~ Baltimore, 1; New York, 6. | 
Boston, 8; WASHINGTON, 4 
 ) Detroit, 4; Chicago, 1. 


Tetals 
ye) 
Ariz... 


. 


8; Kansas City, 4. } 
TODAY'S GAMES 


(Ne games scheduled. 


Zi! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Thursday, September 27, 1956 |ALSTON—Fr. Page 35 


IP Oil BURNING 


“A ‘ ’ 
” Bob Addie’s Column... m Youn can 
Later, he denied he said it, but express last weekend in Pitts- . 


admitted blasting the players burgh, while Milwaukee has’ Safe. pure petroleum base sealant 
ROSTON. Sept. 26—It occurs to me: Nats should have had in last year’s deal—fellows like Gene ‘in a clubhouse meeting. + tree ‘weekend games, starting Let Motor Cure's emezing Cushion Plating Ae 
ped ant * Stephens and Faye Throneber for instance | « , ell wi Friday with the Cardinals in tien plete, fill in and seol in the 

That the Brooklyn Dodgers’ scouting staff must be —— , ry, : Don’t worry, we'll win it,” ct Louis | “wat ded end aaa SAd aroun’ 


' re c0eas ' , | , Snider . : compression, increase 
V ssibilities in Sal Maglie after ; i Sy said unshaven Duke ‘| Alston Said he didn’t think! oi pressure, ev’ 
something to have seen po ag That Chuck Dressen will be in his glory on Oct..21 in |\whose two home-runs and Newcombe. who failed in his ee Ga euaen ond valve lifters end 


every American League club had given up on him... | Chicago .. . That's the day the Decatur Staleys of 1920, booming double comprised bid for his 27th pitching viec- RESULTS GUARANTEEO or beck. 
Add the 12 games he has won for Brooklyn, and Cleve- | forerunners of the Chicago Bears, will have a reunion ... three of the Dodgers’ five hits tory, was affected by lack of money 
land would be leading the American League; Chieago would | Dressen was the quarterback for the Decatur team and off the Philly pitching ace, sufficient rest. yn ones. tune 
be battling the Yanks for the pen- played with George Halas. nee aners. iterate ee that TOR 

: . , | “Our ,big game is Friday nightmare game in Pittsburgh 
nant; Boston and Detroit would night. IT we n beat Bob § r and had only two days’ 

, | larold (Red) Grange has had a lot of mile t leten a SERGEY SNe Nae onty two Cope Ee in, Garag » Storet >a 
clinch second place, and the Nay THAT Haro z miseage OUl Friend (Pittsburgh), I think rest,” the Brooklyn manager 
would have had a respectable season. of his fame ... Not that he doesn’t deserve it, but “Red” we'll win the next two games. said. “But he had good stuff 605 14th 
- has parlayed his fabulous college reputation into a comfort- And I know Milwaukee will when he was warming up. And’—— AUTOMOTIVE DISTR., . St., N.W. 


That Mickey Mantle had a much § | able living... He helps broadcast the College Game of the ‘ose at least one to the St. he had good stuff in the game. | 103 f 
P bal 


more accurate estimate of his own Week and a pro game .. . He has a Monday and Wednesday — ‘ Didoers a ae, bet, A : et really" coe,» 


ability than any one else ... In July night TV and radio show in Chicago and is active in in- games left with the pesky Pi- that he was stiffening up. 
he said his goal was to bat 350; hit - fF ue surance and real estate in Miami, where he lives. rates, who stalled their pennant was cold and raw out there.” 


50 home runs, and drive in 125 runs re MEP hectiiainiatas oe li 
... As of today he has a batting * That Washington's Red Auerbach is a solid favorite here | ava 1er 
mark of 355. has $1 homers and has in Boston where he coaches the Celtics basketball team ... | Boat Directory 


driven in 127 runs. Basketball is a big sport here where there is no pro football | $450 
rears . . . « Hockey, of course, is a major sport here, too, but the | PRE-INVENTORY SALE OUTBOARD STORAGE Vodka 


That it's tragic irony that Harry | fans are eager for a pro football team... There are a lot | 20% to 40% Savings We will Bush. drain, peck with 


wat erproof srease and at ore your 
Agganis and Tom Gastall both | Of semipro football teams in this area and a lot of ex-college | 4 DAYS ONLY for only 84.50. W rm an v0 

should have lost their lives in their | stars, who couldn't make it im the pro ranks, pick up a Sept. 26, try Gat, Govt 29 “% : 1 E, T "Cl i" the perfect 
prime ... Agganis was a quarterback for the Boston Univer- | few dollars in weekend games. OPEN TON MARINA’ CO Soving iy 


A ” 
| | re WASHINGTON MARINA CO Savin s to 40% us” proof 
sity team and Gastall, a freshman, also was a signal-<aller 1300 Maine Ave, SW. RE. 17-4797 ve Ceomeome 1 LEPT pl pr 


but was shifted to end... They played on the same team That Charlie Maxwell, of the Detroit Tigers, is the hap- ai : SS a PATUXENT MARINE that's changing | AVATICR 
. When Agganis left for the Marines, Gastall became | Piest accident in years ... Maxwell never got a chance with A | | ENTION 8213 Balto Ave. Myattvailie DAVALIEH 5 
the quarterback . . . Lou Perini, of the Milwaukee Braves, | the Red Sox and Orioles and, in fact, didn’t get much of a BOAT OWNERS | Geen Baie 9-9 Parking in — | the vogue in vodka 
offered Gastall $20.000 and then. when Tom refused be- | chance with Detroit when Baltimore sold him to the Tigers DRASTIC CLEARANCE | 
cause he was captain of both the basketball and baseball “ ee eo AS. The ee had Ps mind drafting Monte | or adie BS oases All New 1956 Johnson as American as a Square Dance 
. . ; heck - *actall rvin but the Chicago Cubs beat them to it... So Bucky | : ny a O . 
teams. Perini gave him a blank check But Gastall wanted Sarsts RA Sh Gtuly Wawel GON On Winds eo us tunel a | Roath see en Se SY LAAAARAAAAAELALLALE LLL LLL LLL TLL 


to graduate and turned down the offer. | : Seectibiath ” elamailingn , ioned : 
| leading hitters in the American League. adi ~ 2 he x Motors and All Boats at | 
i 0 nan & : ' Senre< 7 rT 
THAT baseball players are the biggest “smoochers” in — | CAB ' All 4 Stores NO. 7-6300 
. , : ‘ ” n't r r 2004 14TH ST. NW, 


That pitching a no-hit game must be mostly “know-how 


sports... Every time there is a notable performance there ; ppra! ne of our re mat | VOD 
rather than excellent stuff... Maglie is 39 and he's the hoes teed. incanter | mA ot. NW’ | the great American 


inevitably is a picture of the hero being hugged by his Mel P sof the hed § . CBaat in OR CALE SHOPPING CENTER 

manager or a teammate. _ latest ... Mel Parnell, of the Red Sox, pitched a no hitter Sestever Shanoine Cant SISTILLED Feee AmeRiCAR cea - ‘ : 

| this year and he’s 34... The other no-hit performance this Auto Discount Meenehan  ietanen . vara ort secon — = a 

season was turned in by Brooklyn's Carl Erskine who is 30. 1510 nnans ISLAND AVE. NR. CHRI<. -CRAFT—2i-ft 95 hp cabin Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Cireulation, and order The Wash- 
O. 35-8214 EE eT SOU Comite Faeht ington Pest and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


156) 


&, 


That there will be no change in Ted Williams’ status | 
for 1957 ... For instance, there is some talk he will play | — 
only 75 games next year but Williams needs the money and 
certainly wouldnt get any $100,000 salary to play about 
half the season. 


That most football players “get religion” after they've 
satisfied their personal needs... Then they tell all in an 
expose ... Why can't they be honest when they're taking . , 
the under-the-table cash while still in school’? ... And if ° ° 
Miucation means so muck is then, ste ke wtworn|  &nclair Announces a New 
loud-mouths ever go back to achool?... You'll notice that 
the bows who really want their degrees will work quietly . e 
without publicity and without picking up a few bucks from Super-Premium Gasoline 
& magazine articie. ae 

That another trade with Boston may be .\brewing... 
The report is the Red Sox are eager to get Roy Sievers 
and this time they may unload some of the baliplayers the 


on -_— --- -—-—— _—_—_ —-- - — —_—- -_—— + -_——_— 


Boyd Wi ins in Army Boxing | 
Jieamy Boyd of the Third Army, detending 4ll-Army a 
heavyweight titlist, pounded out a decisive victory over Roscoe 
(Mule) Elliott. Far East. in the feature bout of the third round 
of the All-Army boxing championship at Fort Myer last night 
topes, stork HT (10t)—Seee Vargas (fe- _ e © 2 
‘a Ar@e 


decisioned James Pred Pitiett (Sth Army). Colembeus. 
leweert. Va 


BANTAMWEIGHT (119)—Jerre Arme- LG aT. a te (196) — 36 
etrene (34 Army). Sactoaw. Mick... deci- Creek my. tere Det 

Antente Purctace (4th Army’). Mich. LS an Wethantet Whitt "aa 

ver Cele... CLlenel (Pactfte) rT A gten. of Geasemer. Ala. in) 


' +r ound . 
Me" n° agers Coral tab hems). Seorigact. Ath de-| 
c 4 Arms). Madetph on Le Dick "lee iU. 8. ar 2 oe 
sae WE Sa ae bi wha tin, : 
: Anat Gre voor Bostge Vitek 
"TIORT me | 


De Jindls . 
sown. aS oe 


we us Tew aeer (139) pray’. 
‘in ico Cerceran 
ea ont Onear Seitth (+h . “ee Certer Lee my, Perees. Far 
the td reend Fast). of Pheonix. arts. de A wees 
t 


a oi ech ie rg, Lees eae hg A ee sea” ‘ 
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posits of their own. But Sinclair's new X-Chemical has Dealer and power up with Power-X, 


$37.00 | $1.00 | $46.35 


Pius tax & recappable tire—No charge for mounting 


STORE HOURS 
ALL YOU 7 AM.-6 P.M, Sat. tH 2 PLM. 


NEED IS $¥.00 
00 
*T ‘ T 1960-TYPE FUEL—MEETS POWER NEEDS OF NEWEST, ULTRA-HIGH COMPRESSION CARS 


DOWN | 
d NEW 
ine couran 2. SINCLAIR POWER-X _ 
PREMIUM 
. oe : bemcios Ushiang 


PHONE Di. 7-8820-1-2-3 @ 691 MAINE AVE. S.W.. 
Seventh and Maine Ave. on the Waterfront 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


Baltimore Rookie Beamon. Shuts Out Yankees, 1-0 ea 


————, 


4 $OSOSSSOS4 21-Year-Old pehind Revie | Cubs Win 


ANY TABLE MODEL Tigers Beat 
RADIO c 2 Gives Only Chisox, 4-1 In 13th, 3-2 


, 
> oul its Righthander Paul Foytack Drake's two-out single in the 
WrniLE-U-WAIT ws panes elded only three hits today 13th inning drove in Gene 


fon the Detroit Tigers won . 
3 4) BALTIMORE, Sept. 26 \theig final home game of the wanet ~~ secons for 8 oN 
Charlie Beamon, 2\-year-Old season. defeating the Chicago ‘ -hicago Cub victory over the 
Television righthander imported by Balti- w hite Sox 41 St. Louis Cardinals today 
nor ‘ : = 
® ii 14th St. N.W. NO. 7-311] @ reir , re ete ' oy po ef wegere nag AR HOA —— AR HOA Murry Dickson, who had 
FREE PARKING ACROSS STREET D ine ts debut here today, blank- rs athe: 1.3b + 0 : Sits x ‘4 i} ' beaten the ¢ ubs «ix times in 
Veessssooe? ing the Yankees on four hits ? -~' > if : , 0 0 ) Maxwe 7 : ' 0 aA row. vielded only five hits 


as the Orioles won their 1956 Rivera.: +o} D Boor t 20 in absorbing his llth defeat 
home finale from New York. rene. 7 ; if f ne : : against 13 victories 


. 
¥ aparicinwe 3098 Winona” 3) § y f 
A third-inning wild pitch by aPs "1004 Ree ee » yan Ww LS . 

te Y Mowell zo AR AOA AR HOA 

Specials smaRT MOTORISTS Say. Whitey Ford, following singles ®Northey _1 000 . Dark ss 2001 Drake cf 39 

214 Schof 5102 Hoak is 


1 . Teta! 7 7 6 . 
by Tito Francona and Bob ak _ nati trond Morgan 2 
. = How = VW 2 7? 


Nieman, accounted for the run, Fie 


denying the Yankees’ ace left- = y tan ane n on o Kivelt.  ¢ : : 
hander his 20th win of theo iis: 008 59 ann’ sSlacgame @ 8 © 2 Rene 243 JOHNNIE WALKER is way out in front... 
year. Ford's record is now 19-6. B—Wiken. RAi—!  Tuttl ' : ei ieee p 

Beamon, who posted a 13-46 2% 4a°3.0 SS. Tutt Gh = Me. . eee for superb flavour, for whole- 
record Lots season tor last Ha . 


place Vancouver in the Pacific 5 ¥ . f = : 6 8 ; Ha eWhisenant 1 00 0 hearted mellowness, for natural 

chased by the Orioles throughifises!, 04° firiack it We'Poritcl, amen for Meu se lightness. Distilled and bottled 

P| out 'nine tnd walked seven Hit Parade a . at t “ ‘s 3 mn 10th in Scotland. Red Label, 

CR cans sturdy Negro from ( akland AMERICAN LEAGUE am ain einen ~ ofan 4, a Black Label... both 86.8 proof. 
168 610 O88 Off 6.2 


FOR FRIGID WEATHER. | ‘2!'!.. 2 big ovation as he re-  Puzer and chy GAB LR OE Rs ooo O28 ooh Soe 14 
. r ; 


tired Enos Slaug nter on a fly Williams. Resten 


GET YOuR to centerfielder Dick Williams Maxwell. Detroit 


KAernn. Petrett 


1 
1s 
14 

“ee 9 for a shutout in his first big Nieman. Palliimere 17 
u- r leag ar< jensen. Retten te 
gue appearance Minese. Chicage ++ 

15 

’ 

1? 

} 


nuns 


Ntw YOr BALTIMORE Kaline. Detroit ee 
TIRES Now! [no , 2% voy ee ee 2 
FULL SIDEWALL TO | iit) | f) 2 Bieta Shi Sian a 


ert 1. @ Ni | 1) © Mantle. WN. ¥ St STE VERS, WASH. *9 «, 
SIDEWALL RECAP : yt - Werte. Cleveland 3° Maxwell. Detrelt 78 
errs ¢ —* . 0 | Berra. New Yark 7 
* GREATER TRACTION In SHOW & MUD TC. .rdner.se 3 RUNS BATTED IN 
@ EXCELLENT SKID PROTECTION Ma ' | 3 4 Mantle WY it? Berra. YY 10% : 
© ELIMINATE MOISE AND BUMPING | | _ — » 2 <P oe: New Device 


fa alt ee hee OHNNIE WALKE 
Plaver and Cleb G > Remove Scratches 


GUARANTEED 12 MONTHS BieEEe ron. Mile @ toe 106 1st tee BA and Repolich 


—-suSnenu 


: 
73 
‘4 
5 


, Kies ewski, 


Huge Savings 2 


a eer Peer Eres ee Saueres jd 2 812 fe WINDSHIELD , —as Blended Scotch Whisky 
eo ; SA USS |) FRM | oes. ord in ice Rit 8S SCRATCHED? ° Sj == 25) Sole Importer: Canada Dry Ginger Ale, Inc., New York, N. Yi 
TIRES in Sloe © can 6.50x16 7.10x15 7.60x15 4 mt ee “om oy : 2 ? 

TIRES MOUNTED FREE! AN Prices Pies Tex | | bord Seco Bern Mes 109 Snider. Bairn. 91 - AUTO GLASS - | Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
“Aerotherm” All-Weather , HEATER THERMOSTATS Herb Score ~ WASHINGTON’S W933) DISCOUNT Bi: CHAIN 
HEATER FAN "Si; CHEV. '24-"56; Wins 20th MARKET TIRE of B BETHESDA e@ S.E. @ N.E. @ ARL.-ALEX. 


Bement 
RES ae : HERSONM 
| $4955 | $49.55 | $49.95 | “3 ree mrt Newport Ravecks bless Sf Mave New Werk § 
4. A-—7000. Adcock, Milw... 102 Boyer, Si. Leslie 95 | ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
CIRCULATES r | > s; 
' : sTUDE. mp. 29 CLEVELAND. Sept. 26 & Market Tire Co. ALL 4 STORES OPEN DAILY 8 sme to ; . oii. 


sew wWitTER MASTER Se rion 01 eee 
: ave 
RUNS BATTED IN 72 FLAY 
Use Our Budget Plan! "10 43°" : | tliat NED 


MERC. 1949.'5). Vie We riz hit &@ singie and 1our Guarantees 
consecutive doubles and Herb 
COMPLETE LINE OF c ver oman Lewest Prices 
MEATER FITTINGS core won his 20th game as 
iN STOCK the Cleveland Indians clinched In This Area 


a tie for second place with an Brand for brend . . . tire 
WEAVY DUTY. RED 8-4 victory over the Kansas City for tire you just con? 


HEATER Athletics tonight : beot shares Tire Co's con 


HOSE Score, a 23-year-old southpaw sistently lowes? prices on 


xX 
; S 33 who has lost only nine games, notionally od ¥ ertised 
——— c fanned 12 to run his league mokes. 
SPECIAL FOR OWLT Ae 7 7 leading total to 263. He became 
the Indians third 20-game win- 
All Steel WAGONS ner and fifth in the league. Bob 
_—_ . ole vn . 
WITH HEAVY remy frm Smet Ay Be 
‘Wa it ‘ fii . . 
RUSBER TIRES Billy Pierce and Detroit's 


© QUIET AND EASY RUNNING Frank Lary are the others. 
@ RUGGEDLY CONSTRUCTED KANSAS PITY CLEVELAND 


" ABHOA , ABHOA ; a a : a5 200 ~ 
9 iy Peg nee ee AMAA\\ Level 
Seper-Je? BIKE PUTTER eeers 62 2 ES Oe 6S 1 ' 
MAKES ANY BIKE SOUND Lie | Pxemnti? $329 Steric 393% \ ae and Quality as Premium 
ats 49° SIMtH SRST AW WINE ALAN NYLON 
erates / . pees a> 2. - ; ot Liner | E STRENGTH 
A . bs nm 4 : ; : ; Satety 
HARDWOOD No Money Down Deluxe Champion 


Of Bike Tive io i¢ ) 
CHARCOAL PRICED Low r’ftor 0010 ' I 
BRIQUETS OURING THIS SALEI DP.s01 5 7 > aie | CHARGE IT 


aa TIRE & TUBE TUBELESS 


19-M. ¥ 96 06 7. 10x15) $32 "35 17. 7.88) tubeless rims 
Bog 66° Sm, Wena i. “wwasis. |7-me. wweets Re ee eee te 4 { At Ne Extra Cost 7 0x15 $34.45 |19. ga) These These tires will also - 88 Ti 
rom. $9 19 $477 $995 $s — | oe dupe and Pei; i hy @ No Interest Charges! §.00x15\ $39.45 22.88) 6.70x15 16 6.70x15 List $59.85 
. aoe x : pates = xe | | HI] : @ No Carrying Charges! 6.2 20x15 $40 90 22. 88 ne tset 900.80 29-"3 
“AUTO-SERVE” KUMENEX | ep Hy a Phone Your Crea ‘OUNTED FREE at A Stores , 
mith 3. Wertz o E-Dit- ; 7 Call OLiver 6-5200 
TISSUE I faes wert 5 Roser A le 2h j ; ’ 
DISPENSER | 0), ye Pi Renal hie Hii NOW AVAILABLE AT ALL 4 MARKET TIRE 
ea ekg ae, Om rinste 9 : , 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE STORES 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. MON. to SAT. 0x15 | 56.55 | 25.95 


| t Snarringten 1° Beare 13 | 59.85 | 29.93 

i” rmen- Ditmar in 25 rumet 2 if j : We 
terse Regal | cre eg 4/) } GRADE A, Fisx = fi WHEL NUGHMENT ee) Be eassts re 3038 
H. Smith 2. W—Bcore (2 eal | x 


wiTtw sor $ 1:35 15 | 82.50 45.60 


, OF 200 TISSUES eel ; SD : . my 8.20x15 | 88 45 | 48.56 
2 “eb SOCKET SET ONLY Knox May Quit ‘“ if Deluxe TIRE in ee 
fai and TUBE 


STURT . .. WELL BUILT & FULLY GUARANTEED! Canadian Pros 
ten 0-19 potas codhote #’* extension, 4” , . nd exten $7.50 VALUE 


For Movie Career Including First-Line ae | a 
FIRST LINE New, Heavy-Duty a : Eat are Aligned ELECTRONICALLY 


HAMILTON, Sept. 26 # 6.70x15 


vt wove pgs y pre Pe ra 100 LEVEL Butyl Tubes List $30.10 BRAKE SPECIAL; BRAKES 
terback of the Hamilton ‘liger- 

Cats, tonight was on the verge TUBELESS BLACKWALL Tike AND T 3.95 VALUE 

of quitting professional foot- TIRES : D TUBE re- 


ball in favor of a movie career. TRE SIZze0UOCOC~™# hist Price _ Tie’ Tube 


nok ter the hese toa Tiaatu GUARANTEE 6.70x15 | 30.10 es 13.88 Ti m 
month to a $1000-a-game con- Guaranteed against defects 7.10x15_ : we! 10 ae, 44. ns New... at all 4 Steres 
7.60x15 | 3620 — me 16.88 
| 
| 


Special Sale! 


“tract, did not turn up tonight in workmanship and mate- 

at the Big Four team’s practice rial regardless of time and 

ine and agent ait Roane | age 78UM 5 s:20015-|—21 9019.88 

cause “they didn't play him $29.50 Li oe eenonat ‘én, tl ; Advance Sale 
4 a eee ee . 

/ The Bayo said “we are ae: oa 6.00x16 incall 27.40 | 13.88 ‘Premium MYLOM. t Cc E and 

ate then Gal be on ext Gieot Lies 785 WHITEWALL TIRE AND TUBE Tire & Tube + Po apy 


Harvey Knox, Ronnie's step- mileage. 
enough. They just used him as 6.70n! 70x15 6.40x15__ | an he S 13.88 


way. Harvey said Ronnie “prob- 7.1015 Z _49, ; __ TRE Size | bist Price Tire & Tubes 

ably has played his last game 7 60x16 5 48. 6.70x15 sees, 00 ~~ 16. 88 = Tubeless . Ti R E Ss 

of football. I don't think he 8 00x15 | 2 , ABANTEED S YFA 

wants to play anymore. He has 7.10x15 | a ie > 77. 88 OR 30.000 MILES Cheose from these famous de 
7.60x15 | 43.50 — 


\* 

a contract with Metro-Goldwyn 8.20x15 | bel , signs and types 

Meyer and he'll be back with =a an) Ee oe _. 88 I ta Pree tle Pe “SUBURBANITE” and 

them in a ‘week Sate 8.00x15 _— 48 30—CO 21 .88 Own and COUNTRY” 
8.20x15 | 5050 | 22.88 =< : [Guaranteed 1 Yr. or 15,000 Mi.) 


eee A aE 
640x15 | 3410 | 16.88 | 
6.00x16 | 32.75 | 16.88 fal trie let Fries 1 tee Pie Be cams 189 6.70x15 


6.70x15 | 36 r 
) 8.00x15 | 48.35 23.78 
CONVENIENTLY 00, 1§7 15010 | 24.78 oo : ret  7.10x15 12.95 
9 STORES ‘iccano ro SERVE YOU p t | A | } 0.30 Ot a a Sitiimiadt & Wind teiennes 7.60x15 13.95 11-95 


’ 


7 10x15 39.65 19.78 
4025 Minnesote Ave. W.E. FALLS CHURCH, VA. 4 Market Tire Stores . — 8.20x15 15.95 


7.60x15 | 43.45 | 21.78 
Biere Oven Every Night ‘Til s FM "4145. Washington Se. 
Phone LUdlow 4.3340 Store Open Friday Night "Til 9 PM. REMEMBER! These ave 100% 


1811 Rhode Island Ave. N.E. Phone JEfferson 2-5650 "Ee ake Ge oe g- A t 10. 
Oven Therse.. Fri. Vlerm™ tf Pi - « « for the of SIDEW ALL Tm eee 
Phone DEcatur 2-7190 WHEATON, MD. interior re soma Rats 9 
*11210 Georgia Ave. . mats FIXED FREE fer ite ; All ‘ ad cae 
1406. os Good Hope Rd. s E. Stere Open Every Night “Tile FM ¢ omt free « ond 


Stere Once Men. Spas Fri Phone LOckwood 5-5523 . ae ALIGNMENT Iv ; ond of season. 


SPECTION. Note “SPECIAL” 
Phone LUdilow 2-5800 SUITLAND. MD. BEL AIR, MD. on OS. loute #) ebove if work is necessory. 


1727 Wilsen Bivd. *4723 Silver Hill Rd. 
12 DAYS OF 


Stere Open There... Pri. 8 A™ Stere Open Every Nicht "TUS FM 
THsPrm 


Phone JAckson 7-4180 Phone REdwood 5-4880 
1501 Mt. Vernon Ave LANGLEY PARK, MD. 


THOROUGHBRED RACING 
Siere Oeen There. Fri. 9 4M "7651 Mew Hamoshire Ave . 
eee sare Omen Every Nien TA9 PM SEPT. 26 thru OCT. 9 


Phone OVeriook 3-3116 ' Phone HEmilock 4-0844 


, - TE. 6 6807 ; 
*Pean-Jereey Authortced Agency stores POST TIME LO P.A Cyocditg On Rte. f Between WT. 6 
ov 


yo Montana Ave. 


: Tag ae) 5 PORT Cope eee SE | + saa of Ser Behn a. ieee tn PLS th 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guarantted home delivery. 


4 a <A 


“eine” Old Sea Dog Sets Track Record as Bel Air Opens Meeting 


38 *eee 


———--e , 


—_—-— ~~ 


’ 


No-Hitter Worth 


| | | 

Brownell = |———s0% sore Pa Hammond | 5s60 to itagie. |Don Teague | 

es Medal_|Erdelatz Plans No Change | Wins Title at | six°Res"sistel| py 
Takes Medal |Erdelatz Plans ange | Wins Title at ‘nt! Rides Four 


Walter O'Malley presented 


In ManorGolf |In Navy Offensive Patterns Belle Haven ae as one | 


* 


a 6 


ee be oe Bhi tab # “ | ; “3 Le a 
@ HUNTING GUN Specials! 
3s SPECIALS! 


All Guns “Brand New” in Original 


. 
old righthander had pitched W 
By Maury Fitzgerald ) By Martie Zad | Miss Harriet Hammond de- |a no-hit, 50 vietory over the nners | Cartons! And Ful Guaranteed! 
Stam Reporter Staff Reporter feated Mrs. James Swink l-up niyo arg mem oe 9 hat be 0 SA >. 
' = . . f ? , r Oo'Ma ca t ° al INGTON ° 
Bobby Browne con shot, «ANNAPOLIS, Sept. 26—The loss, of George nt force (@ Win the ladies golf chatt-|| csuse of the league Fule By Walter Haight | ie © WINCHESTER «= ®- STEVENS © MOSSBERG 
te the Ian ouae SM 6ry ates Nation's leeding peer -— Sienne hie seer pionship of Belle Haven Coun | against cash bonuses the/| + Stal Reporter | © MARLIN © ITHACA © HUSQVARNA 
me” size birdie and the qualif; va ~ nanan Gaeh. against William and Mary here try Club.. In the consolation of | $500 would be considered -as BEL AIR, Md., Sept. 26—Old Complete Stock Scopes—Gun Cases—Gun Racks—Decoys—Ammo. 
' . ren , , rME 
ing medal yesterday in the re- «.. day Navy folks can expect their the championship flight, Mrs re kgs to Maglie’s sal-| Sea Dog, who despite the name 
newal of Manor Country Clubs 1... t@ move the ball in very much A. W. Gilliam defeated Mrs v is a 3-year-old and prefers a ; 
pe <n gee we the last, the same tection, os seid did under Clarence Miller, 4 and 3. fast track, set a new track Just 10 Brand New 
; at if > " 
. the guidance of Wels Mrs. H. J. Mitchener won the record to shate the openin 
Manor Club invitation in 1954. ' , . : ’ . -” , . . ‘i ‘a 
nome — yo - aw Aw! ~ We'll throw the sc yg second flight, l-up, over Mrs 50 Enter Final day spotlight with his trainer, ¥ ngma er 
by inches and finished with @ nse wd = wie hoes to do most Walter W. Peeter, with the con- Se ee ao - o L B70A PUMP SHOTGUN 
i ie nal’ Gi Gn da indi things as we did in the past few sea- — going to — ee Sports Car Race ~ y, mn league, here to- . ano *. 
’ : Ad . " é* Vv rn Ae - . : 
in 38, with a two stroke penalty, °°" Maybe we can do some things =— up, over rs 4 VW Ib McLaughiin, a Chambers TION! 88 
for a lost ball on the 12th, Denier th Welsh, Navy gained The second flight was won by * { Martooro burg (Pa.) native, saddied three 5 SHOT PUMP ACTIO 
: - : a» » ° e bs) » = ; > 
Brownell finished a shot ahead -.. ven seamed aos saah yards Mrs. B. J. Anthony. 6 and 5. straight winners for as many * 12-16-20 GAUGES! 


of Jerry and Billy McFerren 
of the host club and Dr. Steve 
Oristrian, a local surgepn 

Dr. Oristian, who looks more 
like a young college fullback 
than he does a doctor, appa! 


— UPPER MARLBORO, M4., owners, all expertly handled by | 
over Mrs. Chrisman Hanes Sept. 26—The Sports Car Club Teague who aon fh four in a —— 
Mrs. Pat Bator beat Mrs. Ruth 


- of America, in conjunction row by riding the eighth-race 
an 5 and 4, for the Com with the Lavender Hill Mob winner . . 
Ss 


Racing Association, will hold. ©jid Sea Dog, owned by David 
Mrs. Calvert Wins the final sports car race meet- A Livingston, turned in a con- 


rushing. Welsh's passes netted Navy 
1319 yards, an Academy record 
With lettermen balicarriers Ned 
Oldham. Chet Burchett, Paul Gober, 
Ed Malynrf and Vince Monto. back, 


Just 10 Brand New 


‘i-®,* 


ently had the medal in his it was expected that Navy would be Forrestal ing of the season at the Marl- vineing front-running perform- “STEVENS” 58 SHOTGUN 
pocket until he three-putted more of a running team this fall., Easily, 7 and 6 boro Motor Raceway here Sun- ance to win the sixth race and 
That's not so, according to Erdelatz, who feels that Quar- . day beginning at 12 noon 


the 14th and 15th green : , . : render Peter Vischer's Arch Ri- 
‘derty MeVesven. the 1955. terbacks Tom Forrestal, Gus Prahalis and Pat Flood, will Mrs. George W. Calvert’ Over 50 entries have already ya) his first defeat on a minor 


“Tf ‘ll seored the most one-sided vic. be d by the race com. 
Western Junior cha do all right in the passing department. “I'm sure they | en received Dy : track. 
. ry “del se h- oo ge Ag keep our attack going with roughly the same ratio of about tory in the W ashington Golf mittee. Seven races will 
tle Brownell but his ball curled es ; * 50 per cent passing and 50 and Country Club's women’s held with a 35-lap feature over By Fifth of a Second 
around the hole and stopped —. a per cent rushing,” Erdelatz pag Pr mage pate | Mrs. the mile course for the modi- _ The chestnut gelding bred by 
inches beyond. He was 38, 35 VW ashington W INS) says. “Although none is a FOTGON Simmonds, ¢ an in &@ fied and production cars. Washington's Cleveland Skink- 


BOLT ACTION 12 GA. REPEATER 


® 12 OR 16 GAUGE! 
*® WALNUT STOCK! 28:** 
® FAST ACTION! 


“oe eee ee oo ee eer 


an first-round match yesterday. Among th ’ ntri . 

Bill 36, 37 . " 9 z e cariy entries re-er and sired by Astral. owned 

ae —— | George Welsh. . Other winners: Mrs. Charles ceived include Jim Robinson, by Chevy Chase’s John Man- — 

1t:30—Rebby Brownell. Chevy Chase In Polo, lI to l | One reason why Eddie is Egenroad defeated Mrs. James Arlington, Va., fuso. was clocked in ‘58 2/5 ? 
(73). ve Harley Buckingham (80), on- sure he'll still have a solid ee . = a — ve for the 5 furlongs. The effort Just 6 Brand New ; 

12:35-—George Thernten. Maner (76) The Washington Polo Club two-pronged attack is For- , nnis dGefeate rs erpert 5 : clipped a fifth of a second off 
ve, pose Peres Pager Se et an 11-1 : restal. The baby-faced junior Goodman, 2 up, and Mrs. John Hartac k Cains the mark set by Annie’s Dream “REMINGTON” Model 48 
ro ah Male Beane as neg eens Maryland. |. 'peia| from Cleveland has been (Connolly ousted Mrs. F. E On SI L in 1947 

4 1eorge raham enattache ¥ a ' 

(79), os. J. W. Berd. enattachea (#2).,00rGay at arrisiey sere, pitching the ball with eye- Mirth, 3 and 1 1 nakKe Arch Rival. recent winner at 

ee rece une. enatteched? Olney, in a tourney match for) catching accuracy in prac- nh onoel r AUTOMATIC SHOTGUNS 


(73) . D. BE. Dretes. Stige Park 


essions VW Cc ] Vedali ) Cumberland after a long rest, 
(1H), ve. Joke Miler. Maser teny..the Brooke Gallion Memorial) tice rs. Gessiey Medalist ATLANTIC CITY, Sept. 26 made repeated efforts to get 
’ 


and at a $68.60 win mutuel. 


® SPORTSMAN MODEL! BR 
; , ‘ . 
a fo—Teny MeGewen. Sener (16), trophy. Captain Don Bradley Forrestal played in anly Mrs. J. Gessly won medal Jockey Willie Hartack gained to Old Sea Dog but shortened * 12, 146, 20 GAUGES! 
clita PRR,, Remert. | Chevy Chase'led his team with nine goals. two games last year. He |... with an 8&7 and also de- on Willie Shoemaker in their his stride in the late stretch ® 3 Sher! 
79) m Leapley, enatiac Arnold Evens and Danny Dur-, stepped into the starting role feated Mrs. Robert Dolan, 7 0@ttle for national riding hon-and was the loser by 3% —— 
oh Wee, Merges tt ™*"*rl|ham got the other two and against Penn after spending 4.4 ¢ in the first round of the TS a8 he drove home two win- lengths . : 
wi is—Vemer Sreett. Breeke Menor (ol Jimmy Johnson saved the the first half of the season on Court House women’s club golf ners in today s program The crowd of 5145 installed 
{77}. we George Ashien Jr, Brooke losers from a shutout the junior varsity lot _ |ehampionship Hartack won the first race Arch Rival a 1-to-2 favorite and - 
Pru meek, “Eitives. Arevie (75). ve Ntarviand also has lost to} Against the Quakers he hit | o:hep results: with Cosinus at $6.20 and the as a result scattered backers Just 10 Brand New 
1:25—Nermaa Manders, Maner (79). Virginia, 5-1, in the three-team for five of 13 passes and then Stee. ME. J. Colterta 4. Mra. W. Geos. SeVenth on Sickle’s Sound, a of Old Sea Dog collected $16.20 a 
*) condeers MaPerren "Maser (73),.play which involves two played his net game against rich, 3 and ¢, Mrs RW Clark 4 Mrs. $6.60 shot. Shoemaker accept- for each duece investment. “WINCHESTER” M d 94 
Oe ee eee a vg) matches with each. Sunday at) Columbia — his passing ‘ Mrs 1 Manson. Tap: Mee B. les - ye pen today -— _ Pin McLaugtrlin-Teague team 0 e 
Merray. Maner (82) Barnsley «Field. Washington’ record showed: seven at- 7 1 M a Gileert “Sou St Hnish was 8 secone in the gan is “triple® in the fifth 
we se L. Terner. Aeesle at” will play Virginia in a match) tempts, six completions, two bok. Mis. OD Yarbereush 4 Mrs fourth race. Shoemaker now race with another major upset 30-30 HIGH-POWER RIFLE 
Pete Caltevial. Prines Georese aa. starting at 3:30 p. mM. for touchdowns. fie kh tocan 3 oat" © leads, 288 to 284. Thomas J. Graybell's Hunters pag . a 88 
pane _ Union drew out on nine rivals ® LEVER ACTION CARBINE ° 
, 2 — —— - " oar ae to win with daylight to s 
= . yignt to spare @ Reg. $74.85 


Olympic View Wins 
After the Old Sea Dog 


« victory McLaughlin boosted 
Teague aboard Joseph Levy's 
Olympic View for the Bel Air 
Inaugural, the advertised fea- 


Complete Stock 
“DUXBAK” 


FOR ENTIRE 
HUNTING SEASON 


REMINGTON— WINCHESTER 
end SUPER.K 


SHOTGUN 
SHELLS 


DISCOUNT 
PRICES! 


Any Gevge oad teed 


ture and the seventh race, pay- 
me. $11.20. 

eague’s fourth victory in a 
row was aboard James McCaf.- 


frey’s Busy Ambie in the day's 
turf course event. However, the 
winner was not official until 
after the stewards brad weighed 
‘a foul claim registered by 


‘Freddie Kratz who finished 
third with Walter Woywick’'s 


Penson. Busy Ambie paid aya AeKRTS 
$22.40. 10% Down—6-12-18 Months RTS, 
| a On Balance! PANTS, CAPS 


SZ 


a ‘Duke Zeibert Reaches 
aS pt & Final of Norbeck Golf 
| Duke Zeibert gained the fina! 


of the Norbeck Club champion- 
iship yesterday with a l-up vic- 


\RNING 8) 
\tory over Archie Zinnamon 


Ss 
na & S* 
‘Zeibert knocked a four-wood LOTH * 


iinches from the hole on the 
¥ 18th green and had an easy PARKING 
\birdie putt toe clinch the match. A Small 
al | Zeibert plays Myron Gerber] ® Centre Open Thurs. 9 to 9 Deposit Holds 
Charee 


in the scheduled 36-hole final|j ‘hs Fri, and Sat. 9 te 7 Any Purchase! 


Sunday. 


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edge in the early rounds 
Hurricane'’s, whirlwind attack 
wore down the heavier Baker, 
and Jackson had Baker reeling 
in the final round 

Jackson, ranked No. 3, con- 
fused Baker, fifthranking 
heavyweight, with his bobbing 
and dancing tactics. The Hur 
ricane pressed the attack 
throughout, concentrating 
chiefly with double hooks and 
jabs 

There were no knockdowns 
and very few clinches in the 
scorching battle 


Jabbing, hooking, dancing 


Famous for the Finest 
in 


Prime Steaks 


1252 41m Street NE 


ee Ts Page 35 
Jackson Gains S plit 


Decision Over Baker 


Butiand clowning. Jackson hit bia Country Club in Washing- 


Baker with double hooks and 
jabs. He kept mauling Baker 
who couldn't straighten up his 
opponent with his smashing 
right hand punches 

A crowd of 12,641 in this box- 
ing-Starved steel city paid a 
gross of $66,691 


Von Hess. Fa rgo 


Wrestle Tonight 


Yon Hess meets Wild 
Man Fargo in the weekly 
wrestling show at Capitol 
Arena tonight 

Skull Murphy faces Dick 
sfinborn in a best of three 
fall match. Other matches have 
The Great Scott vs. Jack Van 
sky and French Boy vs. Nick 
Roberts 


Karl 


Miller Named Coach 

NEW YORK, Sept. 26 
Milton W. (Dubby) Holt of Ida- 
ho State College was named 
coach-manager of the U. S 
Olympic boxing team today 
Maj. F. Don Miller of the 
Army's Special Services Divi 
sion, Washington, D. C.. was 
chosen coaeh-trainer. 


Mrs. Barry | 


Wins, 1-Up 


BALTIMORE, Sept. 26 
Mrs. John Batry of the Colum- 


ton, D. C., wielding a set of 
short irons in a skillful and 
sometimes nearly spectacular 
manner, today defeated Mary 
Ann Downey in the “Quarter. 
final round of the Maryland 
State amateur women's golf 
championship, 1 up. 

In other matches, Mrs. Mau- 
rice Glick of Woodholme ih 
Baltimore defeated Mrs 
George Noble of Kenwood, 4 
and 2; Mrs. C. M. Richards of 
the Country Club of Maryland 
downed Midge Kaufman of 
Woodholme, 1 up, and Mrs 
William Bibby of Cumberland 
won, 2 up, from Mrs. Nathan 
Smith of the Country Club of 
Maryland 

The semifinals tomorrow, the 
champtonships flight pairings 
will be: Barry vs. Richards, 
Glick vs. Bibby. 


Javycees Hold 
Football Lunch 


The annual Junior Chamber 
of Commerce football luncheon 
will be held today at 12:30 p 
m. in the main ballroom of the 
Burlington Hote! 

President George Preston 
Marshall of the Redskins and 
head coaches Tommy Mont of 
Marviand and Bo Sherman of 
George Washington will speak 


oe erconfidence Big Worry 
Washington Favored 


Over Steelers Sunday 


By Jack Walsh 


Staft Reporter 


FOR THE FIRST TIME in | plans to pursue in Holly- | 


a long time, the Washington 
Redskins have the problem 
of fighting off overconfidence 
as they prepare for their Na- 
tional Football League open- 
er at Pittsburgh Sunday’. ., 
The team performed credit- 
ably on the exhibition trail 
under highly adverse condi- 
tions. ... Now it’s rolling and 
could be in high gear for the 
title chase ... Even the book- 
ies have taken note of Wash- 
ington's improvement — the 
early line has the Redskins 
favored over the Steelers by 
three points... . 

Starting their last week at 
the Washingtonian Mote! the 
squad worked out briskly at 
historic Eig Field yesterday 
..» Buddy Eig, son of owner 
Sam Eig, told why the newly 
constructed field is historic 
Said Buddy: “This is the only 
$4000 football field in Amer- 
ica that cost $10,000 to con- 
struct.” After promising 
the Redskins a practice field, 
the motel discovered it had 
to blast considerable rock 
at considerable expense. 

Joe Seudero suffered a 
broken nose when he got in 


the way of one of Leon Hart's | 


. His team- 
it should en- 


elbows Sunday 
mates tell him 
hance the acting career he 


| Marshall 


w 
ski 


..» Center Harry Ulin- 

and President George 
now have some- 
thing in common, Ulinski has 
been named a Kentucky col- 
onel by Gov. A. B. (Happy) 
Chandler ... Marshall has 
had his commission for a 
long time—some say it was 
issued by Henry Clay. 


WANTED: 


AUTO 

USED 

CAR 
Manager 


‘Weetman Takes 
Vardon Trophy 


LONDON, Sept. 26 ‘#—Long- 
hitting Harry Weetman, 35- 


year-old Ryder Cup golfer, to- 
day topped the British Profes- 
sional GoWfers’ Order of Merit 
|Table and won the Harry Var- 
don Trophy. 

Weetman also led the 1956 
tournament points table which 
will decide selection of Brit- 
ain’s Ryder Cup team to play 
the United States next year. 
'Weetman ended the tourna- 
ment trail with a total of 766.16 
points. Harry Bradshaw of Ire- 
land was second with 582.5 
points followed by Eric Brown, 
Scotiand, with 541.58, 


The largest dealer in Wash- 
ington, Maryland and Vir- 
gintsa ls gol wo hire Amer- 
loa's No. 1 used car manager. 
The right man must be ac- 
customed to running a big- 
time, bDig-volume operation 
He must be ageressive. am- 
bitious and ioaded with 
ideas on merchandising and 
Promotions. Our man must 
be an executive who knows 
how to handle men as well 
as help them close deals. Do 
1,000 weed car sales « Month 
scare you or can you take 
it in your stride and better 
it? That's the challenge for 
the used car manager we 
want. This is « big position 
for a Dig man and it pays 
big money. Are you the man 

qualifica- 

us Sales 
Manager, HOWARD CRA- 


OURISMAN 
CHEVROLET wi. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 ._ 39 


BRAKES toxcrsiows . 915.50 


Guaranteed 20,000 miles . . . (alee riveted) 
ALIGN FRONT WHEELS ... $4.45 & $7.50 


MOTOR TUNE-UP, 6-cyl.......... $5.60 


rrr f 


MUFFLERS INSTALLED FREE ... $7.00 up 
OPEN SAT. 7:45 AM.1 PM. (M ST. ONLY 


ids 


BRAKE, STEERING AND 

ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
1909 M St. NW. 
611 Md. Ave. S.W. 

at 6th and Independence Ave. 


ST. 3-2066 
ME. 8-6232 


Now a training program, 
Dealer's Standard Account- 
ing Systems, can help you 
find gainful employment or 
get a promotion in the fas- 
cinating, profitable auto 
mobile business. The de- 
mands for employees are 
great and the salaries high 
Reynolds and Reynolds, 
Inc., Publishers, supply the 
manuals, practice sets, 
journals, and working pa- 
pers. The teachers are uni- 


HIGH SALARIES PAID 
IN AUTOMOTIVE ACCOUNTING 


LOCAL COLLEGE PROVIDES SPECIALIZED TRAINING IN 
METHODS USED BY MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS 


— 


versity graduates, automo- 
tive executives and C.P.A.’s. 
Students attend a 2-hour 
session, one evening each 
week for 18-week semester, 
beginning Oct. 2, ending 
Feb. 12, 1957. 

New classes now forming. 
Call or write for reserva- 
tion. Enrollment limited. 
Strayer College of Account- 
ancy, 13th and F Streets, 
Washington 5, D. C. NA- 
tional 8-1748. 


YOU'RE MISSING PLENTY...IF YOU HAVEN'T TRIED 
THE THIRD BRILLIANT GASOLINE 


7 


7 NEW GOLDEN 


ESSO EXTRA 


In a survey among users of competitive brands who tested \ 


this new power fuel in their own high-compression cars... 


80% report immediate improvement in performance! 


1. Millions of cars deliver satis- 
factory performance with regular- 
priced gasoline. Esso is the larg- 
est seller among al) brands in the 
entire area served by EssoDealers. 
If you get satisfactory perform- 
ance with Esso, it's not necessary 
to use & more expensive fuel. 


CHOOSE THE FUEL YOU NEED WITHOUT PAYING A PENNY 


2. Many cars require premium 
gasoline for their more powerful 
engines. Super premium Esso 
EXTRA is made especially for these 
ears. If you get full power with 
Super premium Esso EXTRA, 
there’s no need to pay for a 
higher priced gasoline. 


YOUR ESSO DEALER OFFERS THREE GASOLINES. HERE'S WHY... 


a | 


wa 


; > 
ee eT 
oa v ~ 
? et. ae . oo Ne 
=— . * > 
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3. Many of the newer cars with the 
higher-compression engines need a 
brand new kind of gasoline. Esso Re- 
search developed GOLDEN Esso EXTRa 
for these cars. It is the first gasoline 
actually designed to get all the power 
from today’s — and tomorrow's — en- 
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FOR QUALITY YOU CAN'T USE! 


~ 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and orden The Wash- 


| 610 H Street Northeast? 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


\ 
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No fuel available in this area could get top power from the new 
higher compression engines until Esso Research developed 
Go.pen Esso Extra. It is the first gasoline actually designed to get 
full power and top mileage from today’s most advanced engines. 
When owners of high-compression cars tested this new power 
fuel, they applauded such characteristics as better mileage, 
quicker starting, more power, faster acceleration, and greater 
engine smoothness. Now, with ’57 engines going to even higher 
compressions, the need for this new power fuel will be greater 


than ever! 


Drive in today and try a tankful of new Gotpen Esso Extra... 
the world’s finest gasoline! 


ESSO STANDARD OIL COMPANY 


THIS WEEK, TRY THE WORLD’S FINEST 
GASOLINE, GOLDEN ESSO EXTRA 


First, last, and always... your best buy for Happy Motoring! 


¥ 


. « 


THE WASHINGTON: POST and TIMES HERALD | Thursday, September 27 , 1956 he SUFFOLK DOWNs ENTRIES | Lente or 8 bere Come Joe 118) rest cia fy 6 } sioee Sisver 


, . m Me Maha Settee entry. ano 
Vigo rey a jf kite e Bien 7 fia 74 $3000 “hee to. of eres | Joh hse Pony 

‘* = ioe + 
fitle ansm uer : ‘< year. ae. Up; cla 
Ready Already Biue Boy ,, rent Ghat oh Bofrenc 
Ardent Ardan 5 ties 43 Birm 


Melebeiene 


The 1956 Ol ympics ... By Maxwell Stiles 


i * WE ETLNG SYEV'S WL As 
“7 4MAS? A WEEK Lage PAA ; 

- ntello 
“ERE WERE 422 COW FSS ed Knee 


be le _Asain 


ene -_ 
e The annie i i. r-olds Up; alwe 3. “5. +7 pou “Miwantce ¢ taimea 
*Hot-Cha ar, ne — 
*Go he Good 
Lance 
"Nancy Susan 
Coione! Ea 


year. -oOld > 
In Re 


Mies 
- iif 


(= *™ 
2 1807 tm he8e wi ce 


ko ie ) 


3 New Trail. Blazing Gdsolen, 


nea Gees,’ 
_ —— -- 
ty ;SF 


urnt Threat 
*PFieet Moment 
Tee Vee 

“Thee and we 


Outecus 
2OoUNC, 


Lure 
Lady Redwird 
*Soft Reward 
7: @° 


3. 


? }-vear olde my 
n- A-Chance Pr Pashior 
_e uantos Reac) . 
coir *“MeK ean's Gold 
: le Dillard 


a owance 
Deoabie 


ME RUSS/IANG WON @ COLO Mapas #ow 
HPEETLING IN /9S2. Teg NE TUE? OM aneg TiO SVE OF CONTEST sag PAGED ME . TRU/MING 
Wh. BE WE OS, "TEN, Sing ~ GOALCO ROMAN ANNO : CONSENSUS 
e many | 


. = a —7 peter NTIC city — 
— OM colery re ne 
— Around The Tracks : x a + martial 17. Panes Ceekin 1 0 0 Pp A U S 


Racin g Charts at Atlantic City em) tstrnetgeace 


ever made for an auto. 


: — 24. Leck’s Less 
a and Peo le | Copsricht. 1 T * Pont FIFTH Race. ee —  —.? mobile. It’s 100 octane 
: Pyrieah' - bh riang!l ations ne ’ ft Beven fur on ch oo Por 4-vea A oo Sem ‘ lasste 7. Rerms Charm 
var engl a ae Son” pilowances; starters, $306 Purse. “is08 Princeten plus! Made especially 
Ceo ‘ ' 


FF i £8 Ood Won drivin piace same Wi : . hae Meadow 15, Alternative 16, for ultra- high compres- 
7 " ye : ; — : ‘ma it b : ‘5 oF Brew rfieid the fap ' a 
: and in . : A , Bta : 2 1 : T . . . 
— By Walter Haigh; Won drivu FP , ner cen J Doubie by Sween ‘ Trained I euey. Time. 1 24 " Nett Pinase mer 3 Gottapatsem sion models ' Super per- 
4 7. — ; Pin Odds nie “cmetic 21, Prince Baste ¢ 
BEL AIR, Md. Sent -6— Melvin Gerst, the 17 year-old Balti- : $17.40 Pritts Carel 's formance for al] cars! 
more boy who rode ni) © winners at Cumberland. was con- 
spictous by his absence as acti on began in this neck of the 
woods Gerst was grounded by Trainer R. E. Vogelman. 
Jr.. who holds the niract 1 the , ; : s ‘ : 
lightweight rider ecenan reported # tn ieehths 41 71.70 Cuin | oF } ‘ —BARRIZON %. Pep Cores 6 Pear 
action Ll > “imper.- ' Vur Embie; “ 1] ii 1} 1 if #9 50 Fathom 
| : 3 PERO =? 5.20. 610 40 DOREEN'S PLa\ $10.20 sad ponetee 17. Carefer 6 Mighty, 
inence j n a cooling $15 60 

1S, Raestegs 14) 


out” Period is iTy at this time OSIN 260: SINGING LANCE. $i4 SIXTH “yh f furlongs Por 3-vear-cld« a! : 
: * 7 BI ‘ ) :7 ‘ar’ = ; $= 
lwo othe; CKEYS prominent in SECOND. Race ~—_, . .: he ++ Ry ; — g°00 a handily met 1% Thinking Cas 
: JT ones oT 4-ryear.ol 0 , an : »'* 
the Weert end ‘ , * Sinata “iso were - he Pw Ore on 4 Ste < on 4. Wee 4; Dp “4 ‘ gu ’ Ral You ; 4 . —_| ] 4 Conts Ray ‘< 
’ Wins Maer Pap ’ ° bs ‘ A. 


AT BEL. MONT 
Stery 21. Alises Rite 14 


7. Wesel 7. Dives 


> : 52 80 | ; Sk reweeper 1% Aves 


1 @ceues we. 


out al mij : . Ku 7 
ry w « ¥ ay ner 4m™@? 

’ , ; 1—.Sunn + Salli ia beach fered ia 

New Dice te 


mi: hallerean 16 Sha-Mar «@ — Ss U P E R 5.D 


AG /HARHAT ae | Actnaman 
Just Fs 


se sh, a Shere ia “@ Serrende- On tatanding j in the pre- 


bie ‘ K Sannte 
BING AKER , Lt ‘ ’ Rre ~) ‘Part Brat " Leds Virgtete 10 Mium c lana, and perfect 
‘ * > ET y . a) ; 
bay ‘ 6 ,s | Hepalene Jehan & Little for high compression 
reseor ; ' ‘ _ ’ he : ' ' " rione , : - _ 
Ticks . ‘ : 4 . an " : y rie , —. _. - a Bev 14. Pamiis “Men tt! cara Tops ita field in 
SUlil is vie as No ] . o) S Pat ' : ' . IOnT : 7 ty a ~d a v 4, " ‘ : . ~. ‘? | a ru , ) 16 Roda. performance and ec leT) 
io s OK mirat . ‘ . ' ‘ 


Horsemen are amone H ’ : nde FP «A 
. aight , reac t . ihc engine protection. 
those ho hops the Maryland tacit y « SEVENTH Race , ' ' na ar HAWTHORN® Lin g | 


; (10) Cosi a al ; : a? ' 7 @' tare T . 
stich man fact back to the weekend closing of meetings (Double are rt $443.60 es ic Bae BE | _ 


| has recovered sui 


’ : ‘ : : « ; : e W hin 

vi. nem a leas Or 1; \ irom irae k to track. il) ( iddy 5 Pat owner 1 es kawarve 

UmMmbDerland-ta Be ' cn me; ‘ome Nar dships . THIRD BACI ; furlons Por 3 ; min Horse J - }—Sun Maisie Tracer 
— ur . ‘) , . * se) : . . a rr ’ . , : : 

Hurricane Flossy expecte, | Dab C: : ‘© art rom driving one, fou" ‘tar 1 —Hadson tt. Clicker 

: , , h hereabouts, Mar =. €. (2) by Loo 3 one *) 6(Shoem'e , : +40 Roman Flicht « 

t Winner of ne mes by 7 ra Jr. 7 armed Pruce is) ani 3 ° } 1 . ’ ; Pride O' Dixie 

: . . A, - ' | ) tA an 6 R -+- ' ; : a , Roman Bess 

Cloudburs ; ot | amous oak tree ‘ter «B > 7 — ' ’ y 

a ‘ staan od » of ; PiCKLE's SOUND. « 6. $240; colo , - SAGLE 33. Marchese | 
owned lemn al , t all ve 7 i> 3 ‘ 60 me emOu + Hot R poner anen Scone he ~ oo. K i i 
and trained th. let; ry . it recalls a on —— ies Be : — ~ weet 


‘ ; Mast . i ; ‘ > ing n reon . . " tm : TT ‘ aa ~~ ve ' 
Collings bot , nh) en ist f once Made irom r R : i ; . - m We riy ~d one ily >in, - ‘olor , MILEMASTER 
tie ¢ . ~~? ’ ; te ‘ . the pace ft... half-mile > . ne a REL, AIR ENTRIES 
© , 4 e " , . ‘ 


mutuel clerks ; rt us rack in w hich I re. ste i 73% ‘ : finish 

ne eon & fan " irked — re — on O. WIASTER. 816 40 0: BEARS ci bids from: with @ os ~- nded ga: to TeDULe gyi, *' 8100 ; WrN Breaks records in econ- 
' berks and : , sight hin the ty ; he Sas : t rined ; ne Mn " . : . 

lins is living p, ee FOURTH RACE. , sai , Ben: ) omy! Higher octane! 


; , An official phoned later and = furion chy ' ~e , . 
OsSSIDle 0 los i rs . ed « ‘ P on > . 9 ae sixteer 
f ud. “Say anything you want ! Wis ise . mt cee rte: Purse Makes your gasolene 


that 1s! vv : » . ™ : rs . ry : ‘ . *) , > : 

Tarry ‘ wll | : “O about the (rack but don't 4A ar , auipos ; , . Elkcam Stabie , Bent Our Sal 1 Thy Del; ! dollar buy far more 
atte NOt K , AnNOcK that tre By the sa . > : ————s , | . , A n + ~ ween power. Perfect for stand- 

face and he way, the ancient landmark [ st “\Roulme iY | r | . ; ' a! > i nm car 

. wv’ «¢ . afi j i ! : ai oa ' — : 7 yf ; ; r a7 ' : ts . +s ae ‘. vs art COMpressin ais 

Was struck by light “ing dur- Brady ireen) | , ' ' > oe a “8 3 Ss 1650 She-Ma ; By Damse! | still nea er price, 

ing the summer but look the neord 

Diow in regai stride Jud- 

son Kennedy asked the quer- Inswep, 


ce“ ; . . + AD ’ rT ; 
Usa doo "s ; Y Willarene ; Gal eee 
'3 80 i ; , “ 


ougn 
should £0 OT mv mo, 


I have to go fo: n Ol 
ton” Jack Da Pe tion when | bumped into him 


DARK TRUar : : , _ 
Mack Jim Wi : near the hot lunch counter BRADY 100 FINN, $4.40, 83.30 3 None 8 hich £0. 8 comic HERO, £i5 m | Phas . 
others Duttonh led me today Others have be en inter- + ae — ——_—_ — a a oe = ; a. fia a -~» : = = 
and pointed out that Bewitch. a — A . it on rho ; ie tie oDey's fs 
and not Bewitched as I w rote, that the Jim owle, Who is P ] / Clon too 116 *Ohis ry J 
s the hor rst | featured o ack Jewel” "| urren when better uels are required: ' 
to defeat Citation." Hows | low the tenn a ee LE Addoek icks at Atlantic Cit Ess fos vente 117 BS | 
to defeat Citation Bsn ‘ow the town and track were Ship to meee Hi 15 CITIES SERVICE 
ever, Bewitched was @ pretty named for—he came from | Parnell Piee. is hin 
fair thoroughbred out thataway . John Bren. POST TIME 2 Pp M. i + Br". Me ie mo bev? ... Gomes 
= Me +, ne 
Boum 


- nan of the Thoroughbred be RACE—Purse Stioe 4-year elds claiming 


_ 
— 
= 


weil 


EDWARD F ARRELI. w-: Racing Protective Bureau »| Bunch of ef | ot ne 11 re RACE— Puree $3500; 3-year. sy claiming; 


> Fei ”: 3 0 : ad 
ow mone || Ledy Virwinia’ ; {14 SASSY... iif will supply them 
ii] 15-1 Bra . La : 
nary Bi | 


ident of Marlboro \ _ came down from \Uant 9 me 


drumming up trade fe. the | ~ity for opening day . 
Prince Georges County meet Molly Mutue! didn't show up 
ing which foll ows thie He Understand Hurricane 
Flossy went out to sea, could 
be that Hurricane Molly went 
— to sce if she “ea 
cig up a fresh bDankro]] 


- ~— _ 
> > - 
_ =" & 
“VGeseasiis 
— —/ ye 


ta. | 


~ hh 
r 
SV ORM araw 


§ enthu se ul \‘“ 
Stakes race { 
boro Nurser. 
INZ up in fine 
. 
rence (We 
Cc "=POND RACE— Pars, elite 


tells me Tr N0n a SU FFOL K DOW NS RE SULTS 2 ++ fiaimine © ferlengs ia nt olds (foaled 


Charles | ' 
d ; > oo be Dark Gaseie ‘Deseirite, 4 be 5.00 4% : Phe : ‘ 11% mh ; Li 
er of Little Cynthia $08 480 11 Fancy”, , be rake fart 103 | “EVENTH RACE—Purse, $8000; 4-year-clds and up, 
Jockey Club's h Lesa! (Grimm me 98 : n't We owe ~ . +, » 7) 
. ; " , : 


, ' *.2'\4AwW : . R N 
scene of the Jeff; niw ; 


Agricultural Fair __ Bj Starn'** Addie's “Babe “na Beadle! § an Be Ta rs ggcommend 313 12-1| § gelt ino bos, ‘west ‘onditioned ay Guat! 318 3-1 BEL AIR RESULTS 


ime every det: Ou ; : rion 000. 
sen me. ™ Pe : boy) . ’ : ws ' sm . . | : Cloudburst (econ) .% “ 
of Competition in t ari (Weide) . oy ae " \ +, - + es < — —_? an . on + Red PFiash ‘MeKee) 3.4 
: ; ; ; Rn ; we 2G ss OU } Da if 20-1 My ‘rit (MeGeversa) 
Classes but sleek Nip (Mercier . mur (Cul ' ta ee Root , he mor : Peaan Ku "Ru r 
uUrOn entry Wi Battle Pury 
=IG aru ip $3100: 3. ang 4-Year-elds. claiming $1100; 1:48%, 
Longshot Daily Double D1 (P smith . + Millie Foss tira wpeedie 
Af DAILY Dor ALF PAID S606 ko ‘ ; , Ph wn , . “.. . . 3-1 = § , 
Maryland be ? 4 ; ." 5 m0 . v EJO and STRANGE UNION > ~~ . yill 1 1’ ai ‘ = —s — ae * Cor sre 
’ Miss Sands ibd 76.00 1° G0 « an oe ~ 4 (Scurlo : : Sumby *® Smiling Harp 
rode a horse ; Shipwrect Me Taeehlin 5°68 i” HIRD MC rare Sl 100 . rear-eld matdens, | News R ' : fud : ' er 
having lact aturda . oor | anaes , : a0 ones ‘i - : me I ” | mpror ent ‘&-1 DAILY DOUBLE PAID #211 
. 4 & Oven ; n “ rT Z : : “=a? DP fight as lia " , ‘“s 1) - —_ ' : ; 
the way ila un , ' ; . le reorge E: < ?. n | aro ‘ . . : > see ti  U a , : v 7 , : " , Nes : 1 or, 
ing rider at Atlar ya =e Vac m us " via 1 . (eh CE —Parse, 53000 *-rear-olds ppehel A ~~ 
: ‘1 mile & 7 — ‘ n iGe Ad here 115 = > 
Spite the S/ Cirle Ke ar . impreve Aa dam . 6.00 4.60 + as Mf t va - — C Preferred tr, here 
battle HT ." C 7. ale ert (Behenhe - oa : Py ’ ’ at Ge Ax ” . 
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—_ Plachette wh chaotic Pre hotlea , ot , By ; 

GRAY LINE © (ol lee lee |e 2 Pe cme See oa Me | 


ip“ whee x »,. rae 3 : 4 


One on 


the Aisle 


-Trony Also 
p Fits Fernande! 


SIN? 


eT _ERS” 
farcical Fernande! 
French st faced with the 
Dry irony is the tone once t 
For it ; a evident 
tortured ife must a} 
husband. 


erless to do 


HREE is a 


ar 


cleat ly 


die 


death, but pity overcomes his cor 


The deed done. he 
and a aoctor | hev 


he known This cni 


The husband thereupon does all he 


he fh The 


the 


for what as done 
of 


thev 


oniyv shame 


which think will result 


a murdere 
slicated \ 
livelihood. (¢ 


brother is 

{)! 
threatening 
and doctor ict 
is insane When it 
that he will be 


unhelpful a ylum 


rs are imy 


her 


appeal 
ocked up in an 
for life, tne 
niece V has becn 
her childless favorite 
finds a to circumvent her 
elders’ greedy W 
Adapted (Charlee 
Hiers nove irtires 
won the CGoncourt prize 
years Sinners 
ench in 
family life 
pectability 
side dowt 
righteningl!' 
iilv if one 
treme tur! 


ho always 


uncie s 
Fs 
snes 

Plis 
which 
some 
ago i 
unmistakahiy 
view of 
and middi 
The hy} 


_ 


rir 
ae 


>. 


Fernar 
ited wp 
ordinarily 

and gesturé 
cifully honest 
sked to believe 
hackward 
honor 
parents 
contrasts 
|-personi 


vira 


‘ ’ " 


| out. 


iit toward 
at worms 
at heightens 
So deftly has 


re 


Potter guided » 
are : 


(na you 

} ee Sinners” all the 
way 

SEARCH FOR JOAN: Otto 

re town Friday on 

publicized ! 

tirl to play Shaw's 


’ noeer hms 
Jaa ‘a 


: 
ve 


= the 
cariv next vear 

Several thou 

filled out appli 
ited by theaters 
Preminger s 

company narrowed the 
Rpplicants to those who've had 
dramatic schooling and some 
4) of these girls, aged 16 to 22. 
will be in the Shoreham’s ball. 
room at 10 Friday morning to 
speak scenes one and six for 
irector. Once an actor 

This is the 20th 

nited States city on 
and Sunday 
to do the same 
ope . There have 
novel applicants; 
¢ was the Pennsy! 
strip-teaser who sent 
a photo of her nude self 
ng stake, but 

her an audi 
dramatic was 
whom Preminger 
he Man with the 

| don't want 
told Kim, but 

») the neighborhood 

p an application 


ry 


‘ — 
ouT 


, 
ii 


“THE Gor DEN BEAR”: The 
German Ambas ador Heinz 
Kreke! otic ially be 
ftow his country’s Academy 
*“D)scar The Golden Bear 
to Metro's “Invitat to the 
Dance at the Chancery Fri 
day noor Gene Kelly's 
Wmaginative dar film. iron 
iealiy, didnt do too well in 
this cr “4 though 
R 


i. € hut 
i's 


‘Sha 
cc? 
rpLIiT 
elsewhere 


been adn 


The 
con 


he grave 


Fernands 


goes to Nis 
point out 
lic him more than his 


and conce! 
from 
illage 


lose 


d their guile to make it 


film which T 


LEARN HOW TO INTEREST 
AND INFLUENCE OTHERS 


SCHOOL OF LIFE 
CALL AD. 2-6296 


WILLIAM HOLDEN 
DEBORAH KFRR « 


LULOCECE CO@RROODOREDEREFETI I teW 


MochttHUR BLYO. ot 46m SI. 
UNNIEST MOVIE OF 


PROGRESS 


beh LAA DARAL LLL Re RRR 


CON ERTS 
rror HA! 


~ BERLIN 
PHILHARMONIC 
ORCHESTRA 


Conducted br 


HERSERT VON KARAJAN 


Two Different Programs 
- SUN., OCT. 7—3:00 P.M. 


ram. Streess “Den Juan.” Me 
gart Vielin Concerte in A, Beethoven 
Thira Sympbheny (‘Preica 


THURS., OCT. 11, 8:30 PM. 


Cheredin! /—~ gy" 
Deebeese. Wagner Pretede and 


from “Trietan end 
| an sol my tnd 


Symphear. 


“FATS AVA 
6. £3.06, 65.56, 
65.58 


Snell . 


Prices. 


Tea aT srerar 
~ 
= co eet ee vw 
Stein war Plare 


for 
Dupont 


the usually more 
finds th 


killing 


switch 
arrival 
equences of a mercy 
deed is done 
be that the kill 


she 


as it can 


neering death 


l. i en r hiceries wie 
lle to kes p her from 


rience 
lawver 


to-do brothers. a 


need 


we 


that this murae! never 
dead wife's request 
» can to pay society s price 
think 


rbitions 


that 


included 


Tr the 


family, in-laws 
blo 


pub i 


“w ary 


. able 
know ledge a 
the 

the 
t the husband 


“EL nurse 


associat lawyer 


, 
' Ona 


johnston will 
m behalf of 

COURSE TIME Nun 
and dance 
“4 
wee k 
Com 


ac 


»rous 


courses in dramati 


arts are currently registerin 


for ses<ior start xt 


Amor 
munity Arts 
tive in Mon 
further informat from Mrs 
- How wd Tatel. JUniper 5-6343 
Dance Piavhouse, for. chi! 
and adults under the dai 
of Evelyn Day and 
Looker, 1742 Church 

Dance 


nme re 


g therr ne 
Association, 
gomery County 


mri 


dren 
rection 
Dorothy 


Dance Workshop. 
Nirenska and Evelyn 
Tour. NOrth 7-6161 
netiete Cowen's ch 

tudio of speech and dt 

season. for cn le 
kindergarten tl 
gh school, OLiver 41147 
¢ Valerie VW arde echool!l of 
speech and 1308 20t! 
st.. in its 19th DL pont 
7-1999 The Arlington Coun 
ty Recreation Department, of 
fering courses for both chil 
dren and. on Tuesday 
Thursday nights, adults 
complete nformation 
Marjorie Hopkins, 
78888. 


if< 25th 


from 


hi 


drama 


erason 


with 
from 
J Ackson 


University Head Named 
NEW YORK, Sept. 26 
The board of trustees of 
University today 
the appointment 
\ Newsom as 
the wuniversits 
som. executive vice president 
since July 15. 1955. will succeed 
Henry T. Heald on Oct. 1, when 
Heald becomes president of the 
Ford Foundation 


Pp 
New 
an 

1) 
presi 


Ne “ 


ork 
nounced 
Carroll 
dent of 


f 


x 
: _“& TRIUMPH 


whi Coe, Post 


ah! iS KIRK DOUGLAS . 
= “LUST FOR LIFE” 


CINEMASCOPE end METPOCOLOR 


, 
F ernande! . 


ortn 12 @ 
12? CONN + OW) 7 Te 


dup 


» White 


ms first 
in Youth 
| headquarters 


and - 


Swiss Mister 


Oreste, who uses only that 
name, is the Swiss baritone 
who makes his Hoelliywood 
bow in the new version of 
Rudolph Friml's “The Vaga- 
bond King,” opening today at 
the Metropolitan and Am- 
bassador. 


Helen Hayes 
Joins Stars 
Saluting Ike 


Hayes and Eddie 
Fisher yesterday were added 
ine “Youth Salutes the 
President” party to be given 
the Young Republican Na- 
tional Federation and the Na 
Youth 
irday night 
ler 

Fred Waring and his band 
already have been announced 
for this party the night before 
the President's 66th birthday. 
the evening cul- 
minat “Ike Day “Nat 
King another likely 
star for the Statler party 

The rally was first scheduled 
the National Guard Ar- 
but has been trans. 
to the 16th st. hotel 
Durir the evening the Presi- 
dent will make a half-hour net- 
work telecast on CBS from the 
liouse 

There 
tickets 
These 


Helen 


to 


ny 


Eisenhower 
13. at the 


for 
al ct 


stat 


planned as 


of 


Cole is 


on 


for 
mory 


fer red 


will be no charge for 
to the Statler party 
may be obtained on a 
come-first served basis at 
Salute the President 
1022 15th st. 
Youth Salutes the 
party will culminate 
celebrations, includ 
g parades, here and across 
the country sponsored by the 
Republican National Commit- 
tee and other adult groups 
(hairman of the district's 
“Ike Day and of National 
Youth for Eisenhower is Mike 
Gul, nephew of the President 
Patrons of the Washington 
celebration will include the 
Vice President and Mrs. Nixon, 
Cabinet officers and _ their 
wives 


he 
President 
day long 


ng 


Anita Loos on Vacation 

ACQUTL, Italy, Sept. 26— 
American author Anita Loos 
arrived at this northern Italian 
spa today for a vacation. 


HEAR 


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o.. 


ENDS TODAY 
COLUMBIA 


A 


MGM's DARING DRAMA - 


A MOTION PICTURE TeaT 
TLLLS THE FACTS OF LiFe 
ABOUT A TYCOON 

A TEENAGER IN TROUBLE! 


ano ~ 


BARBARA 


CAGNEY: STANWYCK | 
THESE Wilder YEARS | 


Louella_ Parsons: 
Hellinger’s 
Story Set 

For Screen a 


HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 26 (INS) 
The life story of Mark Hel- 
linger, bought by Harry Cohn 
for $100,000 plus a percentage, 
is packed full gees 
of drama. What 
a role for Jack 
Lemmon! 
Mark. who was 
one of our most 
beloved writ- 
ers, died at the 
age of 44 after 
great success 
as a newspaper- 
man, a pro 
ducer of mo- 
tion pictures 
and an author 

! remember so well when 
Mark was courting Zeigfeid 
Follies beauty Gladys Gilad, 
who was billed as “the most 
beautiful girl in the world.” 
The rights to the Hellinger 
story were bought from Gladys, 
who was Mrs. Hellinger for 
many happy years. She is now 
Mre, Arthur. Gottlieb, lives in 
Canada where she will be con 
sulted by Jonie Taps, the pro- 
ducer, and Jimmy Katcher, the 
scripter 

While there will be songs, 
the Hellinger story is not a 
musical. it offers a great 
chance to show many colorful 
characters of the twenties. 


THERE'S ALL the difference 
in the world between the TV 
show of Laurence Olivier's 
Richard Ill” which we all saw 
months ago and the regular 
movie version. finally being 
shown on the West Coast in a 
theater. With the benefit of 
wide screen, vistavision and 
the sweep of the beautiful 
Teenhnicolor, it’s all a new ex- 
perience and so much better 

Olivier, as producer, direc- 
tor and impersonator of this 
deep-<iyed villain. of Shake- 
speare, is just as ry as 
he was as “Hamlet r “Henry 

| often enn Tn Mt Larry 
doesn't get more sheer pleasure 
out of acting than any other 
performer 


JUST FOUND out why the 
teen-agers suddenly spring out 
of the ground, from the trees 
and almost leap from the 
heavens when Elvis Presley 

an appearance 

ts because the Presley 
Fan Club is on the job A 
member has been appointed to 
keep tab on everything Presley 
does. She is called telephone 
chairman and when she re 
ceives reports from the field on 
the singer's movements. she 
promptly relays Presley's 
whereabouts via telephone to 
fellow members 


Cc “we > 954 bh 
Internat Ne@s Ser 


TYRONE POWER 
KIM NOVAK 


Parsons 


vice) 


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ite RKO. KEITH 5 


'\e 
#G 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 
Fans in Phillie Hail 
Martha Raye’s Opener 


NEW YORK, Sept. 26—, 
Martha Raye’s opening at the 
Latin Casino in Philadelphia 
the other night was hearts and 
flowers all the - 
way. Apparent- 
ly her personal 
problems have 
firmly estab- 
lished Martha 
as a female 
Pagliacci in the 
minds of her 
fans, and when 
she stepped on 
the stage the 
audience gave 


Kil 
her a standing calles 


_ ovation for almost five minutes, 


while she stood in the spot- 
light with tears streaming 
from her eyes... Don't say 
“Randolph Churchill” to any- 
one on the $64,000 Question” 
staff unless you want a punch 
in the ‘nose. Not only was his 
appearance on the program 
widely criticized, but he gave 
them all kinds of off-camera 
headaches . Ted Williams 
is irked with his darling, Neiva 
Moore, because she flew to 
California to look for movie 
work after she was offered a 
part in New York, which.is so 
much closer to Boston. 


A PUBLISHING company 
that prints Christmas cata 
logues for department stores 
has been in quite a turmoil 
Harvey Marshall, the employe 
assigned to one booklet, just 
failed to show up for work one 
day. and other clerks and 
proof-readers had to cover in 
his absence. The mystery of 
his disappearance cleared up 
however, when one of the 
workers spotted his picture in 
the paper: “Harvey Marshall” 
turned out to be Harvey 
Matusow, and, as Matusow, he 
had a rather urgent series of 
appointments in court where 
the Government has had him 
on trial for perjury. 


FIRST TIME EVER SHOWN 


ime oh" 28, 
A RT wom ef 7) OG0 
DOORS OPEM 1:38 


“MORE ABOUT 
SEX TMAN ANY 
THING ELSE.” 

O'NEILL, News 


Naked 
’ t 
TEANS.LUE 


PLAZA 


mw. ¥. Ave. of lem 
Auw-Conditiened. Oper 17 Noor. $7 3 O77 


ase 
one 


ANYONE 


EVE 


CARSON ‘SCOTT 
ARDEN «+ ANN BLYTH 


~ GHARLES BICKF RE 


STEPHEN McRALLY 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ites Thursday, September 27, 1956 44 


= 


Show Times For Thursday 
nam: 1 oh 3th s 's 


PLA faked er 
| es. 3:50 o. 7:06. 
TRANS LL 0 x. — - ae 


7 ets 11 


eo 32.20 


Eddie tnd 
. 1.10, 3:20, 3.30, 


eTace 
NATIONAL—"Li'l Abner.” 8:30. 
SCREEN 
AMRASSADOR—"The VYatadbona 
Kine.” 1:18. 3:30. 6:35. 7:90. 9:35 tory. a 
CAPTITOL—"War and Peace.” 10.15, WARNER 
1:50, 5:25, 9:00 5-00. 8:3 
COLONY—"Mildread Pierce” 6:15, 
9:50 Johnay Belinda.” 8.05 
COLUMBIA._"Bieser Then Life” 
11°40. 1:40 3°40, 6°40. 7°45, 9:45 
DUPONT—' Three Sinners.” 1.95, 3.95, 
5.35. 7:40, 9:40 
ReITn’s—"‘Run for the fun.” at 


Naturally, coffee breaks have 
been abuzz with anecdote- 
trading ever since the other 
employes found out who Har- 
vey really was. One remembers, 

‘He DID use awfully big 
words.” Another thinks; “he 
couldn't have had much money;| , 59 3.44 3:49, 6:54. 7:59. 10:04 
he acted very broke in the MecARTHUR—"Prervate Progress.” eat 
office baseball pool.” And an- 6:15 8 9.50 
other recalls Harvey said his M®TSOPOLITAN — “The . 
hobbies were American history aa 41:30, 2:98, 3:38, 9:60, % 
and etymology; he and his wife ONTARIO.“"The Proug and the Pre. 
used to read the dictionary ! 5:25. 30 9:40 
aloud to each other for kicks. . ™ j 


to, 6 30. 4:86 9 50 

RITA Hayworth's intimates 
say she’s managed to work up 
very little enthusiasm for her'| 
assignment in “Pal Joey.” She) 
keeps realizing, without de-| 
light, that if they stick to the) 
script she'll be playing a wom- 
an 20 years older than Frank! 
Sinatra. Sloan Simpson | 
found herself in a new role at} 
the Bon Soir the other a. m—| 
playing chaperone for Eliza- 
beth Montgomery and Gig 
Young, who were doing a/' 
modern-dress version of Romeo | 
and Juliet. 

Gretchen Wyler, who was so 
beefy when she scored as the 
comedienne of “Silk Stock- 
ings.” has returned to New| 
York minus 30 pounds, and is 
almost unrecognizable. She's! 
here to discuss a new Broad-| 
way show... There's | 
ing feeling among the Holly-| 
wood cognoscenti that Rock 
Hudson will wind up with an 
Oscar nomination for his! 
splendid performance 
Giant.” 


."Cinerama Holiday.” at 
0. 


at 


Clock Goes on Spree 


CANTERBURY, England, 
Sept. 26 w—Residents were 
startled when the old faithful 
10l-vearold clock of Canter- 
Cathedral chimed 30 

times at 9 m. recently. A 

technician straightened a 

couple of bent pinions in the 
” works of the clock. 


Vacabord bury 


40 


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Come tn for vour free copy of the 
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edvertised in FEES WELA Magazine. 


Se | a 


cap 


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Unusual one-coat hiding power, deodorized 
for pleasant enameling. Come in and see 
beautiful, washable colors; start painting 
this week end. 


gal. 


quart 2.19 


2 Perts. Today 2 & 8:30 P.M. 
PHONE RISERVATIONS 
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- ' : A 
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Beenes Of Splendor... 
Immortal Melodies. « 
And § pectacle Beyond 
Compare As 


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Brings New Magnificence : 


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SOMO OF THE V 
OWLY A 8088 - COME DAY 
THE VAGABOWD KINO WaLtl 


magn hoent engng voce ot 
“our me os the adventurer 
eho nets trom the 
heck elleys ot Pare 
end necomes 
KING POR A DAY’ 
THR 


GRAYSON» ORESTE 


RITA MORENO - SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE 
WALTER HAMPDEN 
Produced by Pat Ouggan - Dwected by Michael 
Screenplay by Ken Engiund and pos Langley 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
42 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


U.S. Crime Up, 
- Lower in D.C. 


By Alfred E. Lewis 


Btaf Reporter 


Major crime increased 144 
over the country in the first 
six months of this year, the FBI 
reported yesterday, reaching a 
10-year high of 1,291,120 

Contrasting brightly with the 
sharp national rise, however, 
were figures for the period 
showing a 1.7 per cent decrease 
in the same crimes locally. 

The semiannual FBI report 
came as something of a shocker 
in view of figures for the whole 
of 1955. That report, showing 
erime totals almost at a stand- 
still for the first time in eight 
years, was hailed by many as 
an indication of a happy trend 

Crimes listed in the survey 
included murder and non 
negligent manslaughter, man 
slaughter by negligence, rape 
robbery, aggravated assault, 
burglary (by breaking or en 
tering one and auto theft 

Most recent year in which 
the January todieen totals reg 
stered a comparable increase 
the FBI said, was 1946. In that 
vear. however. a decrease in 
the last six months modified the 
upsurge. Should a similar drop 
foil to materialize over this six 

period, the FBI report 
the country may hit the 
m mark in the ine 
of major crime for tee 


national crime front 
crime classes except 
showed an increase 
were in lead 
Jump last 


the 


over 


year's first half. Robberies were 
down 1.1, but larcenies were up 
18.5; negligent manslaughter 
10.2: rape 68; burglary 4.7; 
murder 4.0, and aggravated as- 
saults 2.8 

Weshington figures for this 
year showed 32 murders, an in- 
crease of nine over last year 
which, however, was the low- 
est since 1930. The figure 
averaged out to 4 per 100,000 
population. This compared with 
the national urban average of 
2.4: a 3.1 average for all cities 
over 250,000, and a 5.3 average 
for South Atlantic cities in that 
population group. 

Washington also topped the 
national urban average in .rob 
beries, rapes and aggravated 
assaults over the period. The 
District's 45.6 robberies per 100. 
000 population compared with 
the national urban average of 
30.7. On the same basis the 
city’s Tape cases averaged out 
to 145 against 7.3 and its aggra 
vated assaults to 1668 against 
428 

Crime incidence here fared 
better statistically in compari 
son with the national aver 
ages for cities over 250,000 
population, however, where 
robberies led with 53.1 

Washington excelled also 
the “offenses cleared by ar- 
rest” department, topping the 
national average in clearances 
in all except auto thefts, where 
it chalked up 26.6 per cent 
against the over-all record of 
29.2. 


in 


2 Mere Blazes 


5 Fairtax 
Area Fires 


| Are Studied 


Fairfax County fire marshals 
continuued last night to inves- 
tigate a series of five fires 
which they believe were delib- 
erately set in the Culmore area 
of the County 

Four of the fires 
buildings of the 
Apartments. . 

Two of the blazes occurred 
yesterday. The latest broke out 
at 4:47 p. m. in a storage locker 
in the basement at 504 Vista’ 
drive. 

Some 75 residents of the! 
Parkwood apartment, 516 
Knollwood drive, were roused 


were in 
Parkwood 


from their sleep early in the! 


day by the fourth blaze, which 
caused an estimated $10,000 
damage in the basement stor-| 
age area | 

Three firemen from Bailey's 
Cross Roads Fire Department 
were overcome by smoke. Arthur 
J. Simpson, 46; Stanley Edwards, 
52, and John Brigman, «29, 
were treated at Alexandria 
Hiospital and later returned to 
the scene. 

All five fires have been in 
the basement storage areas of 
neighboring apartment build 
ings. The first broke out Mon 
day night in the Parkwood 
apartment 
and did an estimated $5500 
damage. Two others broke out 
Puesday night and caused a 
total esimated damage of $500 
The first was at 508 Vista 
drive én the Donna Lee apart 
ment and the second at 504 
Knollwood drive 
wood apartment. 


100 Christmas Seal 


| Foster 


at 500 Vista drive) 


in the Park- 


Sponsors Named 
Secretary of State John 

Dulles, and White 

House Assistant Sherman 


Adams have been named 
among the more than 100 Wash- & 
ington sponsors of the 50th An-' 
nual Christmas Seal sale, ac-' 
cording to 1956 Sale Commit- 
tee Chairman Harry M. Dav- 
idow. | 

Other sponsors of this year’s’ 
sale drive include Adm. Arthur, 
W. Radford, chairman of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff; Maxwell 
M. Rabb, Secretary to the 
President's Cabinet; Wilhelm 
Munthe de Morgenstierne, Am- 
bassador of Norway, and Man-| 
lio Brosio, Ambassador of Italy 


i. 


: 


LEGAL NOTICES 4 


NOTICE is hereby given that 
application was mede on the 
Z2\st day of September 1956 
by the Western Union Tele- 
graph Company, to the Federal 
Communications Commission 
to close the branch oeftice 
located at 450 Ilith street, 
Washington, D. C. If appli- 
cation is granted substitute 
service will be available in the 
lobby of the Evening Star 
Building, Lith street end 
Pennsylvania Avenue, North. 
west, from 8:00 A. M. to 
6:00 P. M., Monday through 
Friday. (Main Office, 708 
14th Street, Northwest. is al 
ways open.) A new modern 
Desk-Fax telegraph service 
has been and will continue to 
be provided some business con- 
cerns to supoly a further im- 
proved telegraph service. Any 
member of the public desiring 
to protest support the 
closing of this of fice may com- 
municate in writing with the 
Federal Communications Com- 
Mision. Washington 25.0.C , 
on or before October 17, 
1956. 


or 


aoa een 


STANLEY WARNER 
THEATRES » 
oa gn al 
xe CO 
KING * 
J at D.4 0 


+ apes 
VAGABOND hryn 
: 


». 8612 Contr 
AUTUMN 

crvrt Roper 
>, MOBY 


PARKI “Oo LU 
CON oh 


"peease, © 


BEVERLY rR ® 
EI © : 
CALVERT REE shew a a re 
SEA” Brigitte B I 40. “DOC- 
IN THE USE Dick Bogare¢re 


PARKING ” ME 
_— ie James pees 
ery : 0 


" . 
sf AT 


y' CAUBE” e 


5.4008 Tee Denny 


3 

RA 
KENNEDY | 2 aS BN 
PENN 


Kieron Moo ; 
ay HAND OF 
.* , ) 
co 


SAVOY WRA 


eg AN Al (re ; 
“ Micnunis Bhow sare 


] “4 PM 
SHERIDAN MEN 


re are «€ 


SILVER. . 


“STRANGERS ON A 
Pariey Graner 
I CONFESS” 
~ < 1:00. 4:25. 7:55 
re PARKING RA 
“EARTH VS ~ 


ui . 

THE SKY 
30 THE 

‘Humphrey Bo- 


eer *ARKING 
SATELLITE IN 
e 

AOD 


968 “SORAPES 
Ponda. 7 


BrVEN 
NOW 
BUDDEN - 


we ) 
OM 


owt Pank rnc) 
~~ 


TRAIN" 


5.1800 THE FIRST 
Al I MeCrea. 2:00 

“ 9:35 RASHING LAS 
The Bowery ‘Bors 20, 3.95 


Parkir 
; COINa 


wo. 6-5400 Near 
Do ub’ e Featurt < 


MO BY DICK 


NEIGHBORHOOD 
THEATRES 
ree Church 
BYED" wa" 


A-Dee 
W 


OF THE SOUTH" 
P " 4 * 9 


Sa 


Center. Ove 
JA. 7.1733 
sh-Show 


Shor + 


yer 


SONG 


Faille Church, Va. 


s€ 2-1555 
. Li 

ING SAUCERS 
V . ; wi LF Ts 

ilson Bivd. 

ie = e & 
“AMBARSA! pone Sa On 
BUCKINGHAM aa Ae (Clsbe ao 


REAP p+ WILD WIND 
ayT 


ARLINGTOD 


yy 9 © 4 PANC 


Ror , 
GLEBE ~ 2130 North "Giabs 
JA. 7.4266 


“TENNESSEE 6 PARTNER” 
John Pa _Ronaild Regan as 
TI Ari. Bivd. & Annan- 


JEFFERSON oo. ac se. 2.8000 


“abeBageADen DAUGHTER 
faviianm 


uvia Gf 
See Capitol 


AVENUE GRAND 5) 
CIRC! E? 2105 ree 718s NW. 
Ales Guinnts wood. 


“THE DETEC TIV i" 


TER” 


Co!. Pike & 5. We ter 


(,Treer 


ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. 
Ts «cD ae 


Cinemaiicope and Color 
WALK THE PROUD I AND 
Audie Mu! ‘phy. An Bat peralt 
mt. 


VIRGINIA 4 First Ss 
John Wayne. Joanne 
RED RIVER 
815 King &. 


RICHMOND = *y) yp Suse 


John Ireland. Marisa English 
“HELL'S HORIZON’ 


Vernon Bivd. 
xi. 94133 
Dry 


Continuous bi om i 


Pilmed tn in Eastman Color 
an Brady Rites Gem 
SHIRLINGTON .,. S02 

on eeseine Center 
edi Seer Color 
PPOREION TRIOCE” 
Robert Mitchum. Genevieve Page 


74l4 Wis. Ave 
OL. 2.484 


2:15, 3:20, us Tipe 


ae 


A 
a 


— 


tintin. 
—~ 


SIDNEY LUST THEATRES 
BELTSVILLE DRIVE. IN 


> ase _ Bal o 


OF Rist . WASHINGTON 


La Il 
SHOW! NG 
ne 


+ ; 
Du ' 


Divs 
RIVER OF RO 


ot *.°aen MAT. 
NF 


Mi BY Tice. 


‘2 tw. &- a ed Re n- 


Russell , MEN PROM NOW 


MOBY DICK” 
WA 
Day. iat 
INGTON SHOWING I 
ne Dale Rober ay 
INC IDENT . ‘ OT 
pius Wor * DeCa He 
FLAME OF THE "ISLANE 
at 8&2 . 
Starts Tomorrow “MOBY DICK” 
~~ WH. 6-T8O0 Last 
Day’ Willlam 
Holden. Rosalind Russell. Kim . 
vak “PICNIC” Cinemeicope-Coi 
7. 9 30 
“DOUBLE THRILL sHOW' 
) vs. the Piying Seucers” snd 
Werewotl!l 


WINELAND THEATRES 
7 100 iad Md | Hy. 
ABC DRIVE-IN Aged 


Open 6 ee ~ = Gdies Pree. Cartoon 

; Ball. Desi rt 
“DARLING 

) Glenn Ford 


POR EVER 
in 


iM "at 9-23 


HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN 


4200 Meribore rine, Md , IO. 8.7266 
Oven € 309 om 


Wagner 
|} 


an Naywai 7 ; gO “DIER "OF 


PORTUNE’ a! E* 


ANACOSTIA 1415 Geoed Hope 


a“. SE.. LU. 1.7070 

eat ees DATI 00 OCL 
ee WABHINOTON SHOWING! 
, .. Dale Robert- 


[DENT” 


in Of 
‘Dutt is 


“DAKOT A ‘INC 


5:40. 8.45 
Ave. 5 £. 


OF THE IBANDS 35. 


PT SAT - 
THE WERE- 


5 Gon. 6 4 Atlentic ‘Sts 


ATLANTIC JO. 3.5000 Free Pork 


TOBACOO ROAD at «6 PS, | 
GRAPES OF WRATH” at 


293) 7 note ,- 1 
CONGRESS 7) So: 5 


PL YING SAU- 
THE WERE- 


— 


4703 Maribere Pike, Md. 
Free Parking 


Lowel, md 
Parkwoy 5-2113 
STORM OVER 
nemeSicope, echn!- 
8 id. 9 30 


———— 


CAPITOL vege — Ton 


Dane 
wper. Jack Web 
THE NAVY NOW 


__ ROTH THEATRES 
SILVER ‘SPRIN 8242 Ge. Ave. 


aa 9. — 
DAY — FROM 
“ODI ABOLIQU E” 
“DIABOLIQUE” 
“DIABOLIQUE™ 
Seating Only at 2 00, 3.56, 8.58. 7.30 
_“KING AND I" Starts | Tomerrow! 
‘3th and Sevannah Ste SE 
PARK, bik "a Ale ~~ 430. 32-2233 


“RHYTHM ke BLUES 
ney hal 


“ROCK ‘N’ ROLL REVUE” 
; 6.46. Full Peetures 
Mustea! a. in 


f 


GREENBELT , 


__CimemaScope. Tech. 7:03. 9:38. Tech. 7:03. 9:14. 


Ry we 
Pree Pork. 
2 


K-B THEATRES 
Parking, Alr Conditioned 
48\5 Moss Ave. 

4600 


Free 


APEX 


Olivia de Havilland. John PForarthe 
Loy 


My 
DOR 'S DAt ‘ONT ER : 
>» 5 20. 7.35 & 9:45 om 
LANG NM. HM. Awe. & Univ. Le. 
NE. 4.5700 
Th me Mariowe 


t 2.25. 5:\30 & 8:2 
87275 Flewer Ave. 
wee Parking. JU. 8.1666 


FLOWER 
Maria Canale 


Tta Orr 
THEODORA si AVE Fa 
“4 


Plus 
Ma time Carole in RIVIERA” (in 
lor et 6:1 mm 


NAYLOR 


28% ond Ale. Ave. SE 
Free Parking. LU. 2.4000 


le, Md. 


» Fete ae a env 
: S186 


— 
x0 


at - at 
"R ‘ANDOL P oH "St OTT 
in “TT MEN PROM NOW im goto) 
at 7:30 & 1 © om. Piu 
Fne h in THREE BAD STEERS” 
at 9 20 bm Cartoon at 6:45 pm 


BEST THEATRES 


NO. 17-9689 Glenn Ford 
in ; PASTEST 


THE 
GUN ALIVE James Stewart 
THE STRATTON STORY™ 


ul 35-9616 Olenn 

Fors in THE FAST- 

ae ALIVE Ursula Thiess 
NBOON 


in 


EST 


in 
SENATOI _ 4- 2500 ® Tom Tully 
BEHIND THE 
HIGH WA Ray Danton in 
OUTSIDE THE LAW” 


£ 6-4800 Pearl | 


LI. Bailey 
in ‘THAT CERTAIN 
PEELING” Jean Simmons in 
HILDA _CRANE 
YORK RA. 3- OTT Joan | Craw- 
ford AU T 
LEAVES. Anna | er in 
CANO 


Clifton Webb 
WAS (Coijer nn 
THIEF” 


im 8131 
“MAN 
An 


"Grant et 
“ HO 


BATTLE ATIONS”; 
ARLET HOUR: 


LOUIS BERNHEIMER 
THEATRES 

VILLAGE 90:9, 

MARILY N NidNEce 


an MARRY A MILLION. 
ana 


Jo hn Lund 
Car Onmart 


H 
AIRe.” 
THE 3 MUSKETEERS 


Fr org DICK™ “2 
SPRINOPIE! 'D RIFl 


NEWTON LA. 4116 32th is 
JOHN Ww SY NE 
‘THE SEARCHERS 632 9:18 
9.2424. 3707 Mt 
ve. Alex. Va 
AN WHO 


Turner 
4 


NEVER WAS." 7:50 noe 


Pri. Sat 


E “HILDA CRANE 
“BTAR IN THE DUST.” 


NO. 1.3008 © 
7th & T Ste. MW, 


~ §ang vu “Se. . ww. 
Doors Open 12:30 PA. 
last time to see the might- 

} li times on bi 
’" & “Ll Watlke 


Positively 
est 


screen’! 


“Kk 
With A Zombie 
1343 Ten Ss ON. nw. 


REPUBLIC 0° 32.350 9s 


“BIGGER THAN LIFE” James Ma- 
son. Barbara “rye Next attraction. 
WAR AND PEA , 


POOKER T 


on vou 
SEED,” Nancy Kel) 


LANGSTON 2 + Rd. NE. 


Doors Open 2.45 PA. 
Two Hits’ Victor Ma- 
ture. Janet plus BRING 
yo ONG” Frankie 
Laine, Keefe eae 
GEORGETOWN 1351 Wisconsin Ave. 
PE. 3.5555 
teas “1 hy ot mony Cinems 
_ TRUE ‘kt TERRIFYING 


“THE OX BOW 
INCIDENT” 


HENRY FONDA 
| DANA ANDREWS 
| A ERs. Shots bogeimes cn wee i sts 


sas You #. NW. 
Deers Oven 12:30 P.M 
street... “BAD 


Den ve... Dareel, Oary 


oope 
“SEVEN ANORY MEN 

sey. 9:31; Cartoon, 9:04 Kiddies Piay-~-/ 
and 


L UCKY! LOCKY! LocKkyY! rt 
LUCKY YOULL DRIVE Prey ITH 
THE i15-Cu ANA DEEP 
PREEZE TO BE GIVEN AWAY AP THIS, 
p7"4'"4., SAT Sept. 29% 9:30 
P RTESY METR POLIT AN 
Poon PLAN 


LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 
DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


oooh, 2 miles weet Pall 
Church merica’s Mest beautifu 


Drive-In located tetween 7 Corners 
and Pairfax Circle, via either Ariing- 
ton Bivd. (turning at Oallows Fd.) 
r I Hwy. Wor | s Larcest Screen 
LAST TIMES TONITE 
ROCK HUDSON 
“NEVER SAY 


GOODBYE” 
Unforgettable Love Story METIS A 
10 50 in Co 


Pius — Dirty Bird’ 
RGE GOBE 


Raymond Mas- | 


—— 
GEO —— 


Pub “AYASS™"2" Ph SER 


at 9 
__ Cole Cartoon 7 rs 


RTS TOMOR 


“SOMEBODY. ‘UP 
THERE LIKES- ME” 


Pius Co-Hit! 
17-8700. 


SUPER CHIEF *:: sacienbead 
JOHN. WAYNE 


THE HIOH & THE ONTY,” 
ten Andrews, “SMOKE 


—_—_—-— 


8:00 
SIONAL.’ 


840 
Hwy 


Fri Sat: Big Triple posture All 
Avy A ¥ Show & Cartoon 
DA ROCKETT wy ke "eee 


Bieaten’ « JNE MINUTE T E 
& “POXFIRE.” —_ 


SF. 8-5155. ‘see Palmer 
Hwy. Rt 


Fri. & Gat vat TH Triple Feature 
Cartoon saranre "THE MAN 

THE GUN , THE be 43 

WERE VALIANT” As BULLET 
FOR JOEY 


AIRPORT DRIVE- 


ARLINGTON | 
OT. 4-8100 


ROSE OF CIMARRON 


Leesburg Pike 
SUNSET DRIVE-IN “v2 7" 
At Ballers Croaes eee 
Corners and Shirile 

West 


Jack Gernas in 


Rte. 1 — E. M. LOEW'S — Se. of Alex. 
Show starts at Dusk 

ie Ree — 8h 
ascope “ oO 
Ricardo. Montalban—An 
“LIFE IN THE BA LANCE” at 7:55 
) “Kiddie Pree! Pree Glant Playground! 

DRive.iw 


New SUPER 29 50x", 
3 miles west of Faifax on 29 
Tonight: TRIPLE 
ATTRACTION 
“FOOTSTEPS IN THE FOG’ 
“PIRATES OF TRIPOLI” 
“KARTOON KARNIVAL” 
FRI. SAT. SUN.: $1000 
FREE EACH DAY in AD- 
MISSION -TICKETS to 

DRIVERS. 

Fri., Sat.: “SEMINOLE UP.- 
RISING” and Three other 
Big Attractions. 


om é& 
STANTON MASS AVE NE 


WASEINATONS ART “a | 
CAPITOL 
Heid Bs | 


“COUNSELOR “AT “LAW” | 
Mert iT O "ON . DEMAND’ 


10: 
tent ok “ 
th Saaee 4 SF 
nee OF A WATT 
CAPITOL HILL =. 7.22 
Faas bales” “Festal 


ie ee te Ge | 
Mistress kee *,% be 


murdered! Ghown 1:15, 4: 


CARVER ALEXANDRIA «ie 
A 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 


et we. Yous 


Upon your failure so t 

unlawful condition will be correct 

by the ere, Government and taal 
tt ment wi the cost 0 


soe? iON "Ti 8 


aed og M 18 HEREBY OIVEN THAT 
the oter vehicle described be- 


Public Auction 
on — Fp 15. 1966, 


AT A M. to the highest bidder 
at othe Williams Buick 1710 
Goo R 


low will be sold at 


temporary 
Vv 1 Sa ied October 


| Heights, Wash- 
Sept Oot. 4.11 


BUSINESS SERVICE 


4, BErENeAsis gent. 


ingt on ai. 
27 


contractor. 
ypes mod- 


m dormers. 
al mortgage financing 
Ds GAR KEEFE [CO Sin. * 1921 
JU. 99-6882 RA. §-4208 | 


A A Peas ~ CLEANERS 
Clogged sewers, nes 

equipment onan m ical. 

24-hour service. & 3- 4 
ADPDIZIONS. vsorches., partitions, 
shelving. roofing. cuttering. fences. 
Pree es\imates. CO 5-608 
ADDITION —Attie 

orches. rec — 

urs. PHA fi eco 
MARICK CONST co so a- 3240. 


—_— —-—— 


rms... 


Te lew 
and repeiring r. ry ; oun » 


sith ta Site th. > Be STS: Feey haces et 
Pree esti 


acs stone and eg ag Soa, 
cializing in walle and tios, 
) ay etc “a anee mates, eR 


ob Gestaaes 


s a Commons 
service tor ali t 
and professions able rates. 


vie tile 7 Riese. ce iee 


"OL. 4] 


rede She. “ 


u “_ 
brindle and wht ite. nose is 
= ae and dis Answers to Gkineer. 


Boe Crer $0 
« tuity brown, ome. 
¥ 
Serr- 


"Baltimore _*d oY siieore 


ed male 


rom your heat- 
economical 
rth 


per 
ing protien Clean 
Best tase 


ee ie 


Call Char! en 
ie8 


ue +S i 
h-- 2 


er 100 Erbe ‘renines, 


work, Hlectorts Bric. 
pectine: fanie co 
yrs. @xpD. "Tr 6-1870, 


NT 
arent water- 
ralteman. 


cement wor 


'e nf ne . 
stimate. Ba. i-fi95, 
neec & nisned 
meas new: linoleum 
Tavier Poor 


« a #0) 
Normandy Farms, 
Be'hesdea 
ward. OL 


Rock iJ + vie, 

ave umenta) vaiee. Ree 

_ 10a 

pas Panera. sea. pont. fem. 
ALS 


A 
cat, mostiv Pe n. 
JA, 93-9066, __ 4 bell. vic. 000 Cam- 
Te j carpenter. : ~ lair ra ~ ; Us 


5 
loors 
urn ry 


GEWPRAT. fouline 
cmt “web ARS 


like 
installed 


. $23, reward. 
enel 
Storie rrr me male Bleck 
¥) 


and. Seite 
Eee AOL ING: 80. §- 
Ditlapte ne es a rai" 


52) 
ian area, weekends and hte prepa 
. 


™ + * t = ay. | ote) 
‘xt. @ int. spray een ' inier On rei os ' St. 
oleatone Den Summers a Bie § inside ware- hee See 
PAINTING, firs, cleaned, h Reward. 1 8888. the elder and ambulatory ; 
waxed rm. 4- —White alt. tim 


Fersien male puree on oremices 


PuINtine. a ; i val 
roofing: aleo smell jobs. Free esti- | an. ¥ me 
mate 4-62 - 


ests pte a 
ping a ha me ‘oa 
Ba Si a Fah 


Oe ner of good Virginia 


home. KI. 9-3959 
1! 


PERSONALS 
ares 


*PicH’ *seavic : 


painting. 
G 
oe cabinets and epbliances n 
Geo : 
LIG. 


order: wi ide 


lawn. pore nee. 
: her 


4-80862, 

» Serome 

nd 2735 
tt ;. 7 


APERIN 
N 


tested materials & work- 
Li. 3-19 


“vi. = Sh hw 
7. rew.. 


Time 


anather: 
manship ‘“Bhado 


” Get More For Your 
Family Every Sunday 


Braves Lose, Dodgers Win, Take Lead 


“_ 
. 


> y . ‘ 


tir thesinnon py.) 


a eesitiod Advert ini 


y Si = 


= 2o4 wy 


Rue ' ~* he 


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11, ARTICLES FOR SALE 


* tire 
4 


ure) buyers 


Bt Beta tle tree. 
Route 1. Box i. Lacvrel. 


ers. $10: « leep-chair, 20. kitk value. 
to Washinaton? Write, 8¢t. $15: studio couch. $25; inner-, Pilins “ee ——4-drawer wood room, High school graduate) I you fe not have an identifice- Stone Paper Tube Co. 
EWCOMED to Washington! Write) Soring mattress. 610; coll springs!  lette at areen, 610.95. WASME mi se une ace > ee 9 Bam on card. we instruct you fer wiring, electr. mech. heat BOYD’ § COR. 12TH & G hs... gl 
fopeliian Wasbington No -obligg.. 88 a clot, S10; dresser, $15 azint,,<° adi All steel walnut, sell. 428 to & Desnine et tt a iat hacker's test’ Ben adit AND CHAINMAN ....... 988) JANITOR | 
doapiapiter Ar teten ofr od tea, 85, Sahstthy bea) 288590, ft oe ! —— % BOB'S STUDIO. | Sivas Erol Ger ae ome ret MACHINIS1 
z 8-4010 A 4 . a. reupholstering PLS 50. None’ betty Pw tt rial, we — : $55 per week, minimum. We 131 15th St. NE. " Lloyd’ s mpl, ery. “e ive on Dremioes Sa joe od operate automatic p 
' RENEE hair 69 : covers 7 : 
TYPING AT HOME — Envelopes, a7. inel bar and inateriel Re. Conference tables—All 6 tzes $22, pay more for experience. 5-day Lt. #88 nw fr. 2 eh oe. — sib) 342 oly! ae mechines, full = ime: we Ww Whi tesien train. 
lth scripts «or student needs.) finishing, cabinet work, repairing eg AD drawer, all stent, 4. week, 9:30 to 6 p. m. ' i ave “Ap tS hie SS b § ma-| | a att. 4 m.. 2004 Nichols 
aS) ——_——| redesigning draperies macy terms legal and lette $19.98. Com | | $60 start, mo exper. Mr. Weimer, daje Bi K'Plant. 1500 D bieck North| 425: © oF panty Yar 
WEnH DPD" NG {tpnouncements and Hoffman Po tia 287 «16m early for this ovine to ep.} T we Assoc. 1017 12th nw. ME ay st. Ari | Derienced stoker, general mainte- ig opportus or 
Mrilet on, sh. AS L Posture chairs i a) ll styles. $5.95 ——— of se - us of fine home GOVERNMEN | 5- S caltens “aN ae yare 7 with aah 
if J = ; utiful silver, chine RP RENTER ; D P. a operation of retail 
ay. Dp. 7.2434 “pres A. “824! FURN — Li med pose Lt rm. up. Values uo to es. EMP YE to operate fedial with household poets Costven ? wi 
WESTERN vocalict weased ~* ree bedrm Very reas. Transfer files Ret +# oe -— a crystal linen lamps. lemma. i LO ES arm saw. Appiy to Carl Toepfer «steady work good pay fae nn fer Connectleut are, eper't oa = oe mm... Ee. erin 
a JA. 2- i340. ter , stee!. lett egal size. s . : : ~ 
cording 3 7, oe a! 5 PN ey And many “other stems tor ne - . 4 sket. freeper - INSURANCE COMPANY +4 »* Sos sterile, Ma Tock.) CURITY STO AGE. | tt 15th “| and eu: must ys ote — apt and character Appiy 27 ilé4th 
Salter, JA. B-1900 aft pony self on FUBN.—Couch snd 3 chairs for, 6 rous to mentio cha jooms_and weay F o Wanted —Ap- D 1 2 tS 4 aa ‘te cst me dr mar relisble ahd furnish references MAN WI a ae 
: ter on h t ntiques -| ¢i i 7 . n ass : ; 
MydewiNGh an cttcince cot) B%tny SS some antiques. FELCOME IN, SEE, & SAVE poeesie te sass 38S) an AND L sts NW. | Mernetetee, re: ereelleat aly i oe ea ny he PS 
to employed stenoe ex- STRNITU RE —Sonete comb , “| @xeeient Wo <4 con itione. Training furn, 861 week te etart. 
anee for lieht bookkeeping oe navox. hi-fi sina ~ ay Mag: FREE ‘DELIVERY LLAN ew 1 PLEASE APPLY’ urs, BURT. om * A  SMPL 81.96 hs ro ppoly he ler {Brush Co., y- es 
care of __ correspondence rad “aicinen a ene WASHINGTON OFFICE & R’ Wek : 
tet iddje-agea)§ person Box mahoe. excel ond very little NER or phone T ” sare 
ae et a kaa "7 “| FURNITURE CO BAM.TOD P.M Siok serene ae, ne wo Gaga 
~ ; ‘ - . : . te te 
AD 2-9 rench wa nut Trame sole Must be sober, reliable man pine » ose 2 N 
TTA awivel } cam chale anaes or 810 13th St. N.W. AT L STREET ENTRANCE t| Dicker's ¢ Cleaners, 7th and oa oh ererene route. 
nv . a bedrm fue. "4. Di 7-8) 75 in _sis i | ss pieod ta 7 ne ag f opt 2 ' 
" on © air-con otpoint tractiv or on ‘posit aa ry 
se ® ©. Oct. auto. washer. uprisht vacuum end ~~ OFFIC FURNI -.— N. pendable. trustworthy and Phish. wees o produce. A vo Fermagen spesition ren nec- 
take 2 or NA S-3870. St. aitech: reas eavine town A car 7. PO ence desirable Permanent ts) Pets must know op of ma. Labbes bets eseary. Write, Pout-ti, Bon S80, 
i * see Te tet 3 SPECIAL PURCHASE ye + ge A OS Ser eng fits p~ aie = chinery. genera! operation of pjant MA —= - 
rivi 0 at ; ra ; 8.. J 
Take 1 lady. share Grive-expenses. U S$. GOVT. AGENCY | eotiee ete 4 Monday 4 Ha vanoeme ly Personnel. teay- 7. a MARRIED MA com i 
—_—— | FURN ITU RE 100 SP. Fist top Oak and Ma- vo», feels} are gs LI 25 te <4 : fuat hers t | LAUNDRY eh inawssve ixco 
desk 25 recondi- ; /_F ourneymen car ” 7 wor 
A FOR SALE toned con mew 872.00." FURSITUR r our Metore ont Make —/ ok ot Exne aes seed . ‘ ts Man - ored. or Phil. salary. _ D 
; Wainut tal a wee per! ease on over re uly 
‘quot RAPR. class 1950, ra Your Signature Is Worth | oP a a t r $10.00 & Move Without erties Smiths.” Soho Machine + count ne back: tppin and sree Bee F at a a B epair man ae aot Fendleenie Touma. topping —' - 
{ a 5 Wood iegs! and jetter roun necessary. ne- i | repairs: top Waeeet Gnd pala vace - 
rane, at ms inaio — ) 3 COMPLETE ROOMS | 4drawer f $10.00 —Any amount. also ite fret mont bee comple ment ae and L SERVICE | Hon. 115 L st. @. Jt, $4052, _ ~ Ay ub sey 37th x ona We have « picesant paw itens 
ippivg MACHINES. TyPEWnTT: FOR ONLY | 100 Legal letter full suspen need Fefrigerators ws ranges and ‘ot 19 Estab. 23 Years _ ELEL PRORIC Mie. Stock Clerk. e&- Bastern ave ne position in 6 hae reeort shop for 
ms—425 up Your choice oniy $1 $2! 9 95 gee serene ! ile cabinets $2495 piano. Mi cire f- 4812... MAYFLOWER HOT L | rienced in has dling all all electrepie —d rigmt peresn, Gestre, 6 Seems 
. eAnS home oes NOW . P and other standard , batt toi y lee Nw A FFE RS/k fabrics to ton of cleetronie, A ew ies LIBRARIANS | = ole . A Some selling ~ 
rk to (9)-—1 59-ton Modent desks 34x36 $12 50 ey eh 72 AT . & _ die complet fotel eaperiesee; 8 em _ core “jo quality mens cloth 
dow zee, best otter. ‘Ka’ t.S400] NO MONEY DOWN | pp chairs nies aif sit | A. RAH Baitimore Motel Single ‘preferred REINEERS Sting Vacleveinl trecetese at 
ext. 3807 - Easy Terms, Free Delivery wood and  stee safes YEARS AT. ° te NW O80 G00, SUDSEIORNSS SBE COmOty! Ae Washington National Aijr- fox ted, phone number! ¢n- 
ANTIQUES Capitol WIT Unlimited ' bookcases Good ¢  anbnennadon tie sc adboens port with opportunity to ed- T T cocrech, Ritners tee. 
ae Except jon Paecor and wi. 60° HERE'S WHAT YOU GET yen +, och to cheese from Wr Prefer french Prov: inewal, sve AUTO anc f S RUC URAL Georgia Division The area vorier Hotel. White @ul- 
genter. weer A pf PREF PARKING ay os ear a ang Parts salesman by national eon- vance to limousine chauffeur; b feqe ye ine. Wve gts STR 
> 6 dally, Bundays i to 6. 305° Living Room MANHATTAN "OFF fi at aaah & contract Lee Corn to call on car dealers, body paid vacation, hospitalization, ‘eas abil. to hire, su w 
“nne aye se. iving ie. wainu € ~_ 8200 shops and feet sccounts rae ; he DE IGN FR Nucle r E e Pro- 5 | reeu _jo Box 5 °° rt ae 
any chine s10 GS. carriages. Beautiful modern “chair coms EQUIP. CO. tract pret. BM. Meyer a Fs as one bonus. excellent group life insurance and other a ry rgy a me 
tresses, 86. t nal r pl - wa advancemen ppor , ‘ . 
& 95 4 pepees $4 58 o'r zee ge qo c. cha alk -* ; 439 NJ Y. Ave NW. Pag eS for out-of order sets Wiflin ness to were mpere_ Sneee- 4 sae fits. bee Juniors 4 Seniors ram and Operations adenianie Dealership 
| ‘ail DISCOUNTS } and 2 beautiful decorator lamps _ ilons 6s ! than exp a)» Fenner, cheutfeurs lic wired, =_— 
Tan "curs eA UESAN' Sure mi (Rae Vamcitanic’ erens cduring WILL BUY cit reaie-opene, com-| Li e-461i sit dar Wednesday and) OCU OS, ees veers FOR esearch Division Chambersburg 
enter. 13} ne | 7 edroom if remodeling sa pinets _ = — : — : 
RAR CRiR: bi nh Kroll; excel Reaw'!fu!l oder a 3-plece eet: \atee aed a na double nuais A’ sTep tn ’ : d AUTO MECHANI( _ ' Highway Bridge Design has | mn mn . d j a t e Sees a raaing few 
cond; BO. 5-S479._ reaser with mirror, roomy chess BITT S. 1330 @ Bt Wy. RE silverware. any og 27 te (ft seston APPLY ewrpaper deslersh 
BABY CRIBS. £612.95. mattresses. of drawers doubi e-size bed. plus —i-Seis pte ac. D. .. Myjenene. Automa .. ranemiss Saeed Permanent Positions | f reburg. Pern 
se Fs — 1 ~ - dp ts. awe - wa — fr $6 thiv Ton Wieconsip _ave._BO, top mY We have Sore werk than . en ngs or or near Cham a 
Strollers 94%. GUAR _A fue howling chatees. BT. 3- 00 “; ae —— pg gg gg we can Randle Geod werkisg con- Airport Transport Salary Open - ZY oes - eB 
OTELY LOWEST PRICES IN Dinette PIANO MART. 1015 7th st. aw 7 ee 2 ’ Guene, Vacation, sick leave, per- Wash National Al ‘ ‘ a contact” 
Own HAVE REAL VALUES A modern dinette set. manent position, Hersons &th & en spare | " collect iprarians ixth Piloo 
OVENTLES SALES WAREHOUSE TANOR—At sacrifice aki INSTRUCT 14 _O NW. DE. 32-9700 TORENG, We SF CS uilding. 
cedar pt oe_TA oi? 2| Deal Direct With Pat Regal | ou" REMODELING uty cul, ALTO MECHANIC experienced with | BROWN & BLAUVELT R h 
shor cond A “HT we No Finance or Loan iy A orn, 4 raining. ~H ed en — th a. > Gone= | 44 Sr. esea rc 
e258 reeser. 6) port ban . ; erner, Shir ; 
as 635: chest, $10: 9x12 Companies involved mu pec . aor ou nor for. workmen Wath va , = Stotor con Ferd Lineo!n WOODBURY, N, J. f rN) tj ts : ety a le 
sota-bed. $35: bdiankets, ling ercury dealer. A ng rline- Ti 5.0524 n or a ion _ ~— i 
Bhi HR COUNT WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN' - ai — — = ia tte ACADEMY | gad Beccary’ ve, Arlington, i iidem 5-052 ies — 
t | 
a ve. N.W.. NO. 17-2267 AUTO, S | 
You Get immediate Credit "omiete "kw ri fobic’ co at ine! sigh fox foreigne ere. no gohon | Designers draftemen. junior —- Cia ists sr mieraty research cop » 
PARADISE Approval end Delivery 2108 0 st. ae. : 3 - D. C. ae ANGE ‘pe ee cugtnests Tice, Write | ion, 
30° 70° OFF PIANOS—<Al) styles and finishes NU | Pract 2 . & o Exe or A AL, Peisent MUST ec FAMILIAR ee of machine. wot “simntiat om | 
nee 2 Learn to pisy B our TRIAL PLAN actor “eall Flv.» ‘se start ARB alter rt re ow 
on ait gancnaiiy tz cre cer] = REGAL —_—s| ter Sasa 10 rae, ranted. JAP fa a wel wt sons WITH ACQUISITION, idiie titel 2am 
risers H)-Chatr pase. =e ers. Playv- ose — own teacher. Feing.. wnt hite er co jor or or T GOORS. .. «sees me rr POSTI , - 
n* = rs Ncpndren * PIAN LOA) EE home. doc . ri- a © * pret apg th ce I A ' ee Revers! immed. openings for | MAINTENANCE, AND wAT S ‘i, ner’. ® ° 
a, = te stan ‘4 j Clothing & Furniture Co. Lareest selection of fine it | rar o aytr: onee! 0 "blgn scbool ay even ~~ ice station mer 388 $325 up class lic. Wil der exp. nos- DISSEMINATION OF INTESS —White rv. pid tm 
othine im stock. Carcos ~ * 2 LUCKY ite arailebie. Phone WH. ner. 6ttr clas + girs SOR ged man. Many benefits. se and outside work 
Bungarees. and Jeans, Moptching| Opes Tl ethers. Th 8 PIANOS. inexpensive —s a Setar Le | Ghets and 2d ¢ 75 up v iy Personnel Office, Room 19, COMPLEX SCIENTIFIC: 
hirts. Sleepers, rges LSO INPA a INO Br WREDOTS «2 cece uewwne $45 me Doe MISS W forraie — If cass. Ap? 
Presta, dept i toe ocintry, et — ae : W'S Rave values in a MB OR oes 7-9752 een, 16 AND TECHNICAL RE- only, 816 per aay, 1480 
ors, Bicve ake HING all types of pianos » rae ENR -&. ee ae $35 regis et . pF ANN PA! HA . of Apt. 205 
OWaaT PR CEs A selection in the city iRtle Por {ree te ani OW A nent ir. 5 | PORTS. ripe. esa 
+ ee scount : ult Linens 4 JORDAN'S J . “7 i Teasers. silt and wool. ‘Top par los @ en Pal Thks—Pire-class m Ahan ies. 
Hou Da STORES ‘corner ith & GO. sts vn tonal] Eos ie oy 7 | 150 > aire a eniies for ——, ee exp, in) $409 Patterson rd. Riverdale, Md 
NO THING FV ER BOL > at List BRAN [). N EW - (Phone BT 3-9400): 51 oy know qv . 9 e- is. 29 Some with good typing of steas — er repair and operetion Lib } de 1-635 
PRICE THis 18 THE WORLD'S bigieway. | Arlington (Phone KE .| Gouster mea. (3) erst ep spiitty and others with knewledse| 4 Soe. yg ~-y . rary scrence cegree or ae Aol: ois a a 
ARGES 8-: 9332 Georgtsa ave. Biiver =~ ; o eeping. . . 
; : : ‘ eral A coutem MANY -A - ™ 
Children’s Supermart | 3 ROOMS—18 PIECES | porn nea tags toe NO) hate aead es sip bb OF. | eeaiiatt cnet Me ee EOUT CQUIPIAENT OPERATOR equivalent experience in| cat teanc fe. aits: Sires. 2, 
th and K STs v, ‘ riANOs— PIANO RB ; als - 5% Ta 1572 HO. 23-3612 : 4 Go NW research information Te- men need , OH 2 = 
fOvp. Center Market ‘pl 3! new) New and a cpinets #28 4 hesountin anes MECHANICS-TRUCKS — Ex- Mare St beet ent Pn Fy ted ired. PAINTERS, paperhancers, esetrl- 
Qoen Mon. Thurs eves. “tH. 9 | wp 8: 7 ee ae other. up Sen Viz pa el. amall Perien uck mechanics. steacy al qu gjens. aintenamee men, Cel Mr. 
AS x | $125 Bt! thers orenas. nail seat t - year-round work, Vacation & holl- ¥ man for ‘ 7. C. EMPL EXCHANOE. 
SEVEN +. mang. /-pe sr ing 6-PC. BEDRM SUITS. 8450 up Bteinwer. others ate KA 622340 ‘son ce are win 5 ney time and ‘ after of manufacturing company in me lELD 9m st. nw. HO. 23-1972. 
ma L SeeeS.. GES. Com 5-PC. DINETTE | livery, bench free. Terms. Paull T2r° 2” or. a te ond rs Fe men only.) So Park area, Prefer t-| 
+ a-ak at pc LIVI ING ROX ar | Golbart alts Columbie Rd ‘eet agen Central aotor So Fin, WTgD ae ants she men who likes e eren e | PAINTER 
on BOOK ice, Wer with FREE TAB AND 4-59 (9,30 to 6) = ; ° Vora ¥ gures. naes type «8 ' 
springs and mattre : Philce PIANOS—army. Navy. Alr VYorce vo. ex. ge compeny paris! S rete a . a ny 4 Ot 
die-phono. com> drapes en SMALL DN. PAYMENT and Marine personne!: Government 72 AUTO MECHANIC—Position open soy. i aes * Mr ow 
rie RA 62754 aber 2 nai District empie ws re im our moderna high volume shop) Ly "Paper Tube Co. 
Sib—HorLYWOOD. NEW. 38-InUy to 24 Months to Pay ener on sil hinds of Jn- ORS 3 schaaie, Gxeclling in| Oly povakiin Ot, 8 FITTER-TAILOR iDrarian 
ingerepring mattress, box springs cruments at the ‘| ine shorthand. ir. ecct. Tues. & general line work. If you qualify)..." _! __™ - 
biend or mahos.: 834.77 SAM BROWN’ > | o15 at i . ts elaseece - end want a permanent ) CLERK | Interest poen4 openines ait INTER in 
BR. a credit fe deliver SAND- “4 ART ; company > ota immediately "prafladle for experi. M ~ ey a. i ofe. dbi¢ge. Pree 
MAN SLEEP SHOP. Triangle Part FURNITURE CENTER the efits snmipcing waite, 1-34 receiving! Ah. enced man. ust be familiar ad insur. end many other ; 
Shopping Center. Wheaton, Mad 1209 Good Hope Rd. SF pee weekly euaraniee ee white a. for —— po- ‘ refs nee. Apovir rsommel effice. 
<< a) Bmeceste a | today, tunity fer" advancement cal Li| S-dey 40-hour week reference tools and gov-| mm 3i9 i426 “— 
. ? joubh atiresses an ; . . , FPRITZT. CO 
~~ AF “Gresser, 85 ggnen. O Open Daily “ttl 9; Satu ‘aay oes "Fas Teoonsin Ave. | Time and helf for overtime ernment publication in gipnive x NTS — Was 7 
pairs 8] : ing 20% discount on purcheses fields of Aijrcraft re- 2079."..9 Prk 6 OE 


: an 
steel wardrobe, 68; 
$5: RFD mail box 


laundry tubs 
7. 


“ee, 


‘HELP, MEN 


12. ARTICLES FOR SALE. U 
Arabure coffee set: bo 3 = oe tot 
~~ $40, an sodT. rae 
if Be. tat 


| soem summer > = Meare or ak ; ola} 

“OI | i] “Jib ry . | l, 
SALES SPECIALS 

WHILE THEY LAST 


baa ray desks-—Wainut and m hoe-! 
any. $24. 50. Also 42-in. Extra 


TRAINEE 


ane rreraft Sane 

+ mainter. “posit Lee Ke 
ASSISTANT 
MAIL SUPERVISOR 


Young man over 24 te act 
| @% assistant supervisor in mail! 


ha 


contents 
sist at 
t. 4 


ro 12-6 Pi 


Sun... 


hale yess 


$2158. 3818 
. s&utomatic 
te 1023 


aut 
Ww Tia 
te 
w 7} 
ers, 82 


iy quar: 
Sth st. ne! 
a4 wring- 


adensbure 


#& 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 


am. o=per. & 
ree "Sever whole- 


URNITURE 


he aakt bil Bs 


CAB DRIVERS 


MECHANICAL 


| 


INS 
UNDERWRITER 


a MB ye 
a 5 NEAT Da enki rete’ is re and sual , ing. =, 
tmeaed. Bell, 


death Sr § 


13 THE, WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 3 


| search and production. 


Jiithwn-(eY EEE EO CL LAD) 


Spee ee 


fi see one =| Opporsunity for sévencement | _ Library Science 7% 

=, SD on BEDROOM | 
n2 = N 

BUILDING MATERIALS LIVING ROOM AUTO SALESMEN +r 
WRECKING NEW pics a —¥ Y- WASHINGTON STORE | 
x DIN E | _Griver’ 
Watch for Our Large eT] _ We are tocktns for exe TH & F éT. HW. For confidential 
Displ 
SUNDAY POST NO MONEY DOWN Hopes wos "tis boo 7 mt | ete fasts, con Mand alse oa ae CORNERS ERS STORE appointment please call PORTERS 
7 Pee eee ee hes erie ae HUDSON 3-6022 
. wer , 
W Only once th « blue moon 4eo vou : $00) initiative and ‘ambien, tore mas | ALEXANDRIA ST STORE and ask for 
fa seve on ® special like [his Al = Wertinabpase : sazo_| aplomotile Industry. "We are one avec J. R. Dunc 
andsome living room suite with rost- 5 Tb. freezer ver-portet. of le t and fastest selling Tone gm pe ne _ epert- : : an, a 
po. Capitan rt 12-2607 softs and matching chair, 2 amp Ce acity. $178, “OL. 4-1 Gexton. Catholic, se sa Oldsmobile dealer the ores. We men trein for ineide ec jon 
ee ee f2 + 2 step tables and cockt call fable, 7- + epee, > rr , tee rt} aged mare a yt — —— inetaliment secounts.| FOOD CLERKS Thursday 
pia cA — T tepe. Conn. rile aad motives tee pillows,| and dei ailnen, bide. dntn +8 pian and the ¢ of deals ‘we're starting salary. 5-day ween. betw 10 AK M. ] TORY 
at, Pert. cond. $150. Market, dresser with mirror end full-sized > entities °°" °°: making... youll make more than Dimelom company ite. — een P.M. FALLS CHURCH LABORATO 
fader yamcr—rvsertogys fats giesey Vestal sagt ext Gg. a tel Foes Mee My, Be Sat eet ets otal ot) Hub Furniture Company | N.W. SECTION | and 7.9 Pm 
ye . aota- ou oic ° oO OTs , - 
ee arse credit“ approval ‘and éelivery. | gavBiE Sie’ se Teador. sal ACCTS. FOR CPA's | Pui. WENICUR Bales 7 ieee ee A Friday 9A. M.-12 Noon Falls Church residents pre- 
: 5 * have the ab ity and dee te, " u 
DENTS ai on ae cond. 30. WE CATER TO SERVICEMEN “BRED BB | Rect.. pubhiohl siig "cosas 800 LUSTINE OLDSMOBILE eC eit be} (2aF8 we will train you im : re- ond 1-3 P.M. ferred. Permanent posi- 
| ‘30 
rac gn alrons ons. ete. ACM iF = oat ne peas 6. _— Paces Bator Fes ee “yw. ed ne ov ie every “eve = oie te ont = who ha 7S = school — ves = nt of cami tee 
’ ee conned Sir" Liners, RE. 7-048 sane oe 
FOAM RUS CUSHIONS are past tahoe hg ghee he ) ‘ send acersene | gorning “conditfone, paid vecation.| employe benefit, 

land. 2145 P nw. EX. 3-663) THE CROWN CO. fa ee looks | ts new. ar eh oat ET car lot; opening for one men. COLLECTION MAN $47 to $80 per week ln hen Ee see Boole 
yREE AERO: ost an nd upright;. 2 . . se eslary. P 
day sal 28-29; prices PRG —2 erent BA tor. ges. stat. 4: ves one transportati “Tarn With small loan experience ermanent Employment a ee = ms panses 
ioe waslecnle cost "Cheveriey TV —p oe ee ood. uN O28.) Somere repairman ee tis | Inside Work, Good Pay Opportunity for Advancement — 
oi Ape amen Center. “> yt rel : res . ates fond $60. RE 8-4 = ak trainee a. ~~ + 8ee ing BP om pow in reas. Op Advancement Paid Vacations AM TOC. M. 

: a hi — 4 . pert.n<y to care 1009 | ts Gr Insur | tenet 
FURNITURE—STOPI OORT READ’ se ith 8 440, aT bed Luxe, about 2 a old Pa - ft fi Investmente . oe mont. transportat Ly fu shed Company Benefi oup ance LR Ge MOFDAY THRU FRIDAT 
New bride br des dinette set. — 2-51 88, Perf. cond 8s ' . Cofe FORD BALES. tvs: Russe | Excellent Future for and 
te be. We on f: mish ‘your "home a 2 West am, "ive By. Open ARS REY | BEF. +4 89) So ange. va, ; M need osels 
rom the tee. room to attic “ul 9 Sat. til ¢ /- 5 Ri Man any Additional Benefits | 
es. FURNITURE | REF Ot Eta ined Pm PPLY "| Stone Paper Tubs Co. co [MELPAR, INC. 
Pri. Sat. boom PRIZE top, th ~ REFRIG. _ CORE REP JU. 9-4529 | 
vine fm. like new; ey Rts na NATIONAL AUTO SAFEWAY A misidiery of 
oe BA ong fh rae - 3 ROOMS SALE—(US Dell Employment service USED CAR STORE W estinghouse Alr Breke Co. 
| et we pe oa ae , He & set FOR ONLY ‘ $5 Down Payment eciivers hington’s Nuon INC. 
yg NO, RED TAPE—PROMPE DELy,| SALES DIVISION COPY BOY . _ Management 
re Bet, clock $48 a5, Sleep. USED refrigerators. Hundreds and| 80 s with top tional oom MANAGER g oe ETS VE 
gofa, new-—-639.95. 2-pe. foam rub hundreds of General fe panieg, 23-35 Yrs. eupply 64N Y > orrw 
er am ing sn se e, new— $69 95. | Westinghouse, end oy ws OFFICE DI DIVISION | The larese reest desler 14 4 N. 7 Ave. a 
ude! terms at Open “daily, “andl NO MONEY DOWN [Sparkling Lomas -Yeer Gus r SS titteo seine to bire sed rete (Newspaper) Suite 712 Bond Bidg. Control Amal 2-Y pus 
TT ‘oe S| Easy Terms—Free Delivery AVE. HW. t and ove orerseas tind ‘and Use car paces. righ abt bh te ae. te plat couense. 
Sak Meat } wo Oto ehhaee usenet ats FUNERAL MAN am, | 
GO} | SWANK FURN. leeeecosne cries a aclrtatie to bass rene a ee Se’ on Young man ever 18 with col-| 5 US 
OUT lbrand- new. Dever a? B50 Admin. in. aaa. - otks.. a type us and * oaded with background to work in if - whe — te PORTER 
O 1115 H ST. NE, | seceinee HS of 6 "| wi Pectd id 7 ideas ay an lege Ci Room. Tvol Mu, : hare D on" a ers uite Working In Defense Downtown éte. bide Must be ever 

BU LNESS Sanat noo ower a Pag Me sae msesaseics | ragureds 3 ey, "sO. “hoc Eetrsaas ater WE ace eS 

BUY BELOW | Br prices are tty : LS Cc Purp, 4 round bobbin. never A as wen as help the Ww | week, pald veeetions and other — ~ Chapin st. ow Contract Administration |  Seerahe (oa 319. tins F52 
a WHOLESALE FURNITURE Solon oe pwivel IN h scare you, oF cap you | employe benefits. FURNITURE—Salepaen and buyer ) » fully ex; , 
GBR o.- narsemes cnn HOR Gettick ern “tad”ée) SEWING MACHINE | pores ming co. xenescotc| Shit Hal's ins aninems fe Sooreainseslen dads ee fase | iar cal die ovia, “oh Pathe 

y woe , smidifie 9-619 ssesse o s age e ~ aoe  - 

».50 Helly eoed matt, dole if ss Gis WATER ad = condition. 7 chased. at “ubstantial savings 5 hr) aoeke + ul ey *- tt rg tS INTERVIEWS knowledge ° (“secprating "belpte Work invol Nal PRE SSER 
149 95 3-pce. mod. bedr. suite 74.75 yrs. old. $75. DE. 2--6465 angements may be mad ® thr Pre N . Hoy ye SERV, | _ and Hh pays oe moow opportunity for right pereoe = vorves Nelson and Wool. for dry clean pliant: 
59.95 5-pe. chreme dinette 39°95 FE -WinGls New used _ muaran- oar SINGE EWIN 108 ‘teth t NW. at L. EX. 3-7270 ase 708 tee mes < — cae 5 9A.M. TO2ZP. M. Submit referen Bater Purn! be experienced: # aa 
69.95 Law sola-bed 7 GAs parts. repairs. Ac ine B.ov nee natn wit ers L qualification com R AGER ure om Remy 6160 Beach Bivd project analysis for top man- working condition 1. 
eas os Mideapeds 100% nylon’ 188.* $3) 3041 71h st. nw. NA. 8-6952 Reasmabie. OL. 2-3138- bee 9 &, S0COU AND OTHERS HOWARD CRA Jacksonyile. Fis... Telephon RY CLEANERS, 2520 16th 
HUNDREDS 6 OF OTHER TEMS |3:." boxes’ ot shells: wall ‘Cali Fintedbory — wero, Be we orders covering hundreds ‘Ourisman Chevrolet, Inc.| The Washington Post & GRii 4 oR ANOWir MEN” Tay.) agement, PRERS ENS. oa Tor Bim plant B peat. 

TEE ICEME [N SEE US FIRST dete! exon “New 5008 aon nt ee dat ths L posit ons | in A, AY tidy. - i- 610 H ‘ST. N. E. | Times Herald ory: at Randy's Resteurant, 1113 *or wr oe ™ 7. ta] 

ERMS ARRANGED  /"‘eas ood. coal) Acme Stove PELEVISION, new 1957 black ee COLUMBIA | EMP. se V.'WASHINGTON 2, D. C.' Ukiciay eet ~ 
EASTERN FURN. CO | Co. 101) Tih shunw BA, B-ooos white ir buyer r PARAMOONT | 1513 L STREST NW. years for general work ‘im tne! peed © full @ qnd 6 pert ime ha 
oo Ww eT —r 0) Oa . ft AUTO WALTEEWIN— Ford. coportus- ood store; experi ' fastest ro offic 
oo oT. ME DOLE or BK OFFICE FURN. FIRE SALE —— . ity tar wniemited earaines:, = cary; seterem AS ences Teauired. Must be REQUIREMENTS | Soles mana er smerkdare, §.'0, 1 

I TI *. spate ' Automotive Bat perience. mall place has many scdventeges i A es on raon s. @ im f -4060 4 
RECONDITIONED Pull retread, Guar Wears like new! el, NA, 8-2 7+ ata including best ps 7 pian make ar Collection aibne sant ona. ere. No . a = a eco bEA [ eerx 
FU RN ITU RE Complete line of office ; 061 ik. ¢ ss ae Aad =: ‘BOYD'S S, Cor. 12th & G | Peis “Takoma Pord. *robeme'l Park. S - Nienager “— i Susinens read Dorvanity fa — 
3% ROOMS furniture purchased Gi- ha As : ALL v or per- = Consider experienced ae G gd > to a professiona.ly inelined . 
R | rectly from Washington | RA. 6- 956 eee ee | Son with Fe rhe ‘s ‘an &¢-| shop. experienced References ~ aa anew LE. wy i UARDS oe. rain you ‘thor yagniyt, be as - 
BRAND-NEW and New York offices. 1. Tay Sma Be counting student and has some) quireq Apply 9-4 DP. m. 2543 Com-| ability to train men. this ‘posttion a | femoumens euorentess laceey sarap 
INCLUDES . 4 , WD's. 4418 Conn, Ave. book keep'ng aost typing § experi — ave. Re pot_phone ffers Did a” n 4S tw in” igaryland ana’ b re”: 
7-PC. BEDROOM Our prices an quality 2 ‘as ADIUSTER | A (White) branch manager national m > | training. earnines sho _ trom 
S-PC. LIVING ROOM tong - gg Soe Bn ot tv's —Einersen. & GB. i2%-in ae aies pes, largely outside work Arlington Hospital, JA. 8-6600 vacation. RS — En te "n. PERMANENT call in » powkia. Wh "So 
DINETTE Vo Saale Py ye eg elus, Preipr” tex GARBER, “slesdy or part time: Apply Og Fy AND interview and relocat! tT om 
; ow "inch, used 8 mos: orig. $240; sell, but gmbitious young fellow jook-| union shop. $307 Ccorgia SY8. AS. Service, si RL ave. AP. ~ he allery of Homes" 
The Three Rooms i Laroe stock great variety ) a3 “0 6. os fer ’ . ing or « start in finance busi- BA a ifia Pennevivatia Ave 2844 ON CALL a uw 
. rr r LOANS. INC. 7849 NW. S70 guaranics and 60 > COOR (Wh penses paid. To arrange con- eek HSTRTE HALECMEN— Pal ow 
$199 | SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY | PieTSet "Rb" SESE: FelRetig bal weir ane zon manasa sei AYE: Actinaton Hoepitel, J 4 sane| Meticedent i aM BK 
EXTRA! r FREE’ wee VS si sw. A an “ADORESSOGRAPH OPERATOR ee ean an rlington Hospital, JA etired policemen, firemen venient local interviews cal! p = ‘oftice aciive ay Reaniee 
BASY TEMS “pees DELIVERY | BUSINESS FURN. SALES fv. “Estate ai-in.; sod cond P - sate ed foe eae. COOKS or militaty pasenmnal ore and subé ton Cs BeAMen Ap: 
PREE PARKING 472. St. N.W. ME, 8-1586 — 8 as ae thes wpober man , ferred. our Washington representa- 908 ” 
ALPERSTE!I N’S 651 PENNSYLVANIA A Under operate aiprul.. bet hea ster 7 >. wee FEE Fede —- 1 bus bove * EAL. ESTA 
ve CF Salary “andeich man— Positions available at Falls ve. 
oe Ce Huge Public Auction Sale = a “ ie ePeraine De ari =a Vs. | * “Se I apply 7 Church and Arlington di- whe SALESMEN 
1020 .7th Kan are mie SARBER—6GK Bs S eee ore_divd., Coie ® vision with rotating shifts, where the sales are bel 
t ST. NW, eon tervi on © ’ ra scrose iro oak hy not take aedventaae beeau- 
Daly. 9-6: Mon’ Sud Tours. 9-9 yr ae BoA: By ey reisiote pe Puitene. Jee 1° a, COUNTERMEN Good physical edndition MR. ) MURRAY seessel” ‘a: Fick Sa hove’ our 
oe oe . Hie ind Eo 2 
OEE RE SSN Oe HOTEL ROOSEVELT NATIONAL ARB EOP for sale: ;. Si eliant Uhm Gas and citizenship required. mesnniiety 9000 Scare Don't a take te 
FURNITURE 2101 16th ST., N.W., NEAR U AND V GEOGRAPHIC SOC ceoler doing tery 6: realest z FE call Me, Melick. Se 2-790 
: TO BE SOLD ON THE PREMISES | , ie Apply in person DISTRICT 7.6151 titien | 
we eeoe tee ABP NDI Tio THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 AND a peaitahhe MONDAY THRU FRIDAY | DC. masters or masters lim 
Bhos. cocktail ‘ables, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 fo | 
95; | ; . te 4 5. 
Seton ty 2 Sat ae AT 10 AM. EACH DAY f BERR! towtance Not Necauary hese Monday-Friday 9 #.m.-4 
unm wean ining’ — ; Fr a.m.-4 p.m. 
12f°"iGne toemte 400 ROOMS OF FURNITURE [A vice Man | agp gan! HHT TLE TAVERN MELPAR, INC. | widundoy unt 8 p.m 
5 ceple finish. 73 7 ° Pp. 
od oa Oval dining table $19.95 aod ine = ge SHOPS, INC. ) 
Phrt bie 
paginas aes falas ;28t 75 BEDROOM SUITES Oe ae oe 
a er ge A “#\- 4 NAGER ‘Famous for Hambur vd 3000 ARLINGT 
Batret table. china. @ chairs 200 MURPHY BEDS BRANCH MA OPEN 24 HOURS A FALLS CHURCH = 
For, 8295. limed “oak “magesin 175 3-BURNER ELECTRIC STOVES TRAINEES ‘trom 33 
, a lied. oak "maagaine ; 5100 GEORGIA Ave. NW. sae BW! ee BP A 
A pe ‘ ey 200 ROOM RUGS 
bed, "19.4" S0-tm “Rolreeoa| 2 BABY GRAND PIANOS, | UPRIGHT 

NC Be 200 KNEE-HOLE DESKS 


ey os Teel °c i: metas as 


Mhpesseiccnsof 


” 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD H€+, ee 15 HELP NW 
44 Thursday, September 27, 1956 re 


eee | for us ae, salen Good sale te 2) ge rk in 
PHONE 9 |——“cxreeme | Eten poe Site BT ent i 9 a er ra alin AP | ah geese’ $100 Weekly Salary 
| If you oe . desire to Weccen ree at  seaneeat SUPERVISORS | om: wT | Nast nt | 
TODAY earnings p.m, ~ King ws eks Chevrojet, Inc. RA. we are o million-dollar etustes ws vai . | lila: Gatien ‘aa 
| 4 ability and Pw a. = nner tee. ee, in aire cod of key vat te ae class: ner . pe pond | rx a; Ambi role . ~ 
to | oa sblished “com any. “Top geal Detter than $08 . ae.) uf —e ntDeriene sh ps, office. Rm vr exp: 48 : represent ng rm. 
p ace your rainir e industry t—-»—: #8 4200 6 w ‘ ae MO, 2-4022 Veco Columbia r mm Established resident 30-50 


DL 737-0210 for appointment 


; Product recog- m4 ~ DS BY 4-6: f 
ee “4% 4g , | Leth St. NW aq’ tloot, itt. ‘Me. to 3 ae si53 up Porto. Television Service Men | ym ma 
in the big , 


an Mr. Me- A002" dat ngg itt Wilson Biva 
Am, 1 AWEN—Exe la tae — cs. Aah i jon (1) Outside (2) Benchmen p Te plete resume of personel 
Saturday and Sunday eg MS : _naraware. Fe, Diainbing. elec” a CLERKS (2) — C & S ephone history and dputide 


SALESMEN } BeMont Tv C 
49-71 -old Cleveland, Ohie SD Jet en 
Office No. 12 kee’ ana -- sharing. "§ mid vocation cad meas i i "Ho wk Das ane chit ompany locally to Box 97, Annan- 


Classified Sections ‘of Wes re prods Center’. Pails m | Sompany DeneGts, Openings tp Ve. “TYPISTo-$70 Wk. Up — dale, Va. 


mode) n *aperience he'r 


. + " . - s . 
The Washington post sabnewan—ten ly expertenced tributors. at were experienced on'y. Good on. Youns man. white, 18 to 25. with w+ angi) Wy ’ 
and Times Herald sporting goods for_s tull- time po- BR a cor BTGD ine.. steady work he) EX. 3-2222 be- oa tion , rt rm SN Dist. - lf you ere a high school “ nee 
» 7 em | “3 hae Re | 
men are al needed Div 424 rest 
Bist be. No phone colle White. 21-30. Draft exempt. Driv. ae wee If you have an interest in PART TIME ypist. ne 
# : licenses. Good health. HS «rad - ’ electronics or mechanics Accta receiv cls 
pe bdh™ : | tunity in an expending & 2: 
soeri. 1334 Mass Ave, » , Fhomas Cir : por > 
ROUTEMEN | nae a Mi: rN ohare nett Zee lie ander | Poe Wahid eat oy Gaal, Pes "habe 
‘ e gricere. 
e ou 81 te cook chute ar Secu irity—pips extre commiset on SALESMEN. "Ex eBay a ware? grecuete : , ~~ 5- 7h :) Cate suptavuants Crees ' | i cir), news, 
; , Sat, emmlni Fey shoves ef : Maw M sibs TRORESRTATVE bes 
, » h uso Univ. Lane & k. 5-day week. paid hosp : s = 
mon 7 4 AWA Tor 9 elenn i. manager Sate a company benefits Due to promotions and @x- Rises 1, Hratts, No. phone ssilt a : | for an interview Bee SS sat Pa ou 


h Va. M Lierd, Distr 
a - ’ — K CL R Under 30: real futere: immed YOUNG MAN 
mo 
sition in inside selling. Bieycie or pes, Saeee Gene Se ee graduate $61.50 PER WEEK inners (10) e,: 
RE. Je ] 234 ; net. essen) thet “tame saiee- Reeuiremen . Lat 7 te | “Offi e clerk. beginne 5 $200 CTOREKEEPER | i clerk aX K trainee 
MELP. MEN M before | Dp. m Ret ever 30 for position ee le 3 gy in stock control of suppis pre! os = | beat a Prey Re sin. Monday Comptometer opr ne pe Seen ee 
, ~<a n reh an . reer , .. 
‘Contin SALES EN | | Reply in full. en- POSITIONS. INC ren. Apply Mrs oad. echinger, /f yOu want @ ca oP i at ae =” Le Sraperes Saleal op tks. 830-6 
ste 
Tf you presentiy have & milk. eee --- — + —- =e { ’ oh teat some * 
cosmetic. bread. insurance $5000 Per Year to Start nslaty “yosns lesen ‘and shore serv clerks. in : ph it rainee, come t 
junery and ; he Wash bes 
mat on Asst Bh You = ea! P| $6000 ‘to $10.000 per imgton area, we now have va- Ov ver 30 preferred, ex ~ veh ly YOU NG MAN 


a sometit . nales 


ho 
LAUNDRY 520 Mhese Wiaas ave "Eree lent Tretning program cancies in several of our stores Revir, Box M- on: — ~ Chainmen 18 28 725 13th St. NW. 


cone 
a ~ ~— per od 4 DIPPING CLERK Greenhorne & oiler ty Baiti- - Monday TI Frid - Accountin 
"ROUTE SALESMEN Re line experience preferred. car Men accented will be paid rad.. under 30 D.C ve ating M ine WHtTs 8.30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M, aed ORED gehbeos i) 


; ‘ te . 
We ean use 2 men immed for Te 16. ust E20 metropoll- 


tail sales work with Jewel Tea Co straight salary and bonus fea Panic Towgg To assist vast organizatio 1 Oren aon Srpeseman, live &. ta Cl K 
mite, a. Inve etun . Ope 0488\-to-coas a 7. salesman 
Salary end commission Micohone for person! Interview,| | ransportation furnished-—or POS! IONS, INC. Opening for operator with exper pe eeek = Sepeesones “te ~ ‘THIS WON'T INTERFERE er s 
BP >.1800 ’ car allowance provided Paid 13934 Maes Ar, at Thomas Cir. as comp earn. able to converse aa, ieeatio WITH YOUR PRESENT | wore oy wry 25% sur : 
1 77-9317 tre ‘ . : 
ar and expenses furnished vacation, and many other com =p be. ween MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
SHOE finisher, experienced. Apoiy year — ~ “ “ben its in- BOUCATION I need s 8 oe” 


Exclusive a, are 
Retirement pany benefits ial Lith Be Nw lude maid vacation. «r neur- es Q 
— mes af and hospital ta- NATIONAL ei eee ee Bi ¢, benefits red! or NO EXPPRIUNCE, SART Bee seb aol apply. ites af ar ie a as PV, 
MEMORIAL nearest your home | Tea th at a Btores c. ST $100. her's #6 s At io Average $12 Per Eve. Fr 
PARK TECHNICIANS on cy geen ~ wo PART TIME 
em, SINGER Teaching Career YOUNG WIN— Good sepaytanity To 21-30. Car. ox . 
ps canine | SEWING MACHINE CO RCA | Aas Rey - | te areya sata gents and teachery conslagred, veers 
Fails Church, Va 1340 G ST. NW or rine: on isiness ~~ ures 23 sm = 23. m.: HO. 3- ~ eve HURCHES. Of SANT: TZA- MELPAR. INC 
MISSILE | bee ce instructors ~~. a comm) a? a oe eT or Part Time = cards. station. 


SALESMEN SALESMEN : fren free to the se who qualify. “YOUNG MEN “% Westmoreland. ‘mmo earn white. . athe mao ch 9 ‘apprer. Merten Shee ue? 


TEST . 6 Lz , or equivalent Py travel @with sales = $3 Meu or . a ie ee ye y'to00 Ht 6. ee Dep —¥ 


SALES tational progr esat' ° com pany CHEVY CHASE STORE Book SSpertentt | a. a¢vance- p er Past x A BMiirray. # il SBS AT NITY IN oh! a 
CAREER. full-t sale to manage Immediate year-round openings in PROJECT Ar itne: op sp bigxandia, “Bilver a - . G ms. $100 week guar ity ‘oa x. 
> ‘ ' rritor the ——_ BOYS ‘ WEAR _ ' . - Pp ri ’ ‘hes . | an: ‘ ft LANDSCAPIN Apply in person. a 
SALESMEN Ste ates TF oseducte are ooh pa HOUSE OFFERS CHALLENGING teach! 4 eure. Awe! = eaves YOUNG EN Nationa! oraqnizaticn will pay the 2® 
irect. on first demonstration yo |? te 9 8. m. only, 1011 Conn ide variety of excelent and eal epent men S y Sretntae in! ety EMPL “pe va a 
s¥or 


A 4 
: . af ,air as seurT 4 '* Li EN . s i 7” : fe a an ut lab schon, if uslified te enter tre Libs tn; -Gay 5 ° | a 4 
WANTED FOR | treiiagstral' and commer). MEN'S FURNISHING OVERSEAS Cat ott im Bihar BPAY Bak Cn Spratt MGW erent are = 
WOMEN’S SHOES 4) 3... Suite 224 §-3629 rie pony | wh g Bs oF ma esmere  ™ : q EM EXCHAN 


EXCEPTIONAL | Si" seen HMEOISTHLY, come Yn recente cor st tee! POSITIONS | TOOLMAKERS | YOUNG MEN lit: siware! Sib." iin at ne Myer 


a COLO 
interestine apen! nes 23 N igth. Ce a’ TS for etiractive . /, 
work required: fi come of*ice Time ands " half for. overtime Orr ) tn tr oa BA | with ' — da Pe ge Re a 
OPPORTUNITY enoper : i full ommissi 7. In Pr pen on , . . . FRCO ne ow , . , SERVICEMEN give the t con in pod one white, wattress 
sow in é .. 4 = (a, dreaw.| Work near | FLORIDA $ ) pee 9.08 terling Insurance Co.. 2025 Rhod D girls 
Woodward R Lothrop oe * oa terested COLLEGE STUDENTS | Sid ata holo 
Chevy Chase Store EAST COAST , : iiken. MA "- hi. tor apPoin + GOVERNMENT WORKERS Bi te oh Biadens re - ™ 
ur Wm, “conten, div mat, —— cist & Wisconsin Ave. IN ap popes re ETTERS—E ed mud f RESTAURANT MG . ay 
| work at 900d Day with peri- 1 h. s— xperienc muc OPPORTUNITY. fu rt-thme : 
9 niy. ACME CERAMIC in our sales 4 ‘tt ftgr Oy Le 


odie increases, 8 paid holli- TU — 5-6768. age 8125 weer 4 
RADAR | 8076 No exp nee Position Mer s. og * vee Gs. ave 


| days, paid annual vacation, See Be Pe a. “b-3701 for popointm 
samitationtia . (colored) Apply i. .. , 
SALESMAN RADIO | sick leave, hospitalization "O'Donnell Resisurant. 1207 Bet, = om. ana 19pm. | VARIOUS JOBS 
' > I Det 7" “A 
and life insurance inten Pang a = FOr want « 


| Be 
SALESMEN | FULL TIME | TELEMETRY — | guattctins sity | SSM tte Pe ergy ef 


MEN'S CLOTHING CAMERA Bee ee pays CHANCE | Bassi ial an Ls 3 afte 


Experienced EXPERIENCE PREFERRED (Motion Picture) | ment, use precision tools VOUGHT | EGADS' wow PERMANENT 


and work ts very close to) 


‘© You Can Meet | ROBERT HALL TIMING ooee eae et | AIRC RAST Sele SER GW" POSITIONS 
4 Our Requirements CLOTHES TELEPHONE I pe) (PULL TIME) ape see, neat 
HOME FREEZER onteet Otten) ERCO DIVISION Incorporated . ae re stone ability 30-4 


FOODS, INC WE OFFER YOU ein Asnertes’s Loracet. Retell " | | National DE 
—_ - ‘ 4 lnthin ¢ “ 7 Must b xDerienced in main ACF Indust ies, Inc DALLAS, TEXAS FOUNTAIN | AR st. ow. at -s 
e219 34 Ot. ry : so aie otieeanateed.:. 7 eae? Bei shat ADMIN. SECY.-$3687 


6015 74th BF . ans ., a +.922 Monthly Bonus WE OFFER tronic equipment: Military 7 » Manufacturer of the “Crusader” ‘EED FO | CLERKS Eh: pee ister ocleaen tasin cottons 
CARS MEN sel hes 08 oa Ton Cimnnideaton experience preferred. , ; | sa World's Fastest Navy Fighter OF oT ml. 4 Fy 3 aed downtows 
oe . ; earl a op U - °Line et apn RCA BENEFITS Nae an teagpontese noes for firs Aw IMMEDIATE OPENINGS eT ASST. —$300 
progressive waco c men qualt! fe ol- . 
“SALESMEN Paid Vacations "Liberal sales incentive earn Include attractive starting sal- TU RRET LATHE pada sgt ME te oA hee RRS gb apy ey “ ae a4 


> ‘rial pref 
Develoe he or modified 18 Yrs. or Over P A ” BR an 


AND MARYLAND ings pian aries with requl eview fo LINCOLN C ‘ 
: Family Insurance *Blue Cross coverage naneaie 30% Taesahe ‘@tee MACHINIST | ‘ign. comp ne fools and | | 
Ratt vanatiien 3 special equipment, ~~ CAREER IN SALES | EXPRreNCE. nor xecEssant “ 
4 base pey, plus free board and amin. — te $6000 
Pay While Training Paid holidays lodging on overseas assign- PROCTER & GAMBLE deck, Positions in Ic ma 


: , 7) 
or this position * ater . . leees and other em- 
$-3332,, Apply 3808 *Paid sick leave ments. Cost-free hospital, sur- ! Tool Designers © Procter & Oembje Distributing pleye ben “. e@vancement op~ 
Do not apply unless you have Generous employe discountS sicei end life insurance. At- Reauires ability to desien Sal ct oS wx | oor 3 Bis ee y to $70 
terest: 


yeer th prestige organiza- 


2-4610 Between 2 ané 
terview 


atial "oti 
94-5036 


coy 
One of the most gue cessary must be bondad 
»0 ‘reorse ; ore ! 


rae vast MEN (5) a car and are interested in * Free group life insurance tractive retirement plan. Trans- | - of age at Our 

e offer an opportunity o rimenteal v 

ime with on en ending Quaihes . APPLY TO Liberal vacation policy. Has immediste openings production model airereft. 
leads are ye for experienced Turret 


ar vers) apes a roclaton TA! : 
once 8175 & ore FOR FURTHER DE LS ROBERT HALL FOR PERSONAL Lathe machinists. Close 


Commission tn > . $2 00 , ween 


i 
, strong ip : 

Ay - berg tunity of a hte, #@ $10,000 to $12,000 income fer and settling sllowences | ¢ dies for the masutac- / en Se sependal Peoples Sa 
| 


> initiative, ebility be New Downtown 
. 
. Our treining program makes previ- Pieer, ii o . aw 
g must have good transportation = Call Mr. Thomas INTERVIEW wor oe Sgn gy Pm a Tool ..Design | Bag ast ea peep BSwtenes’ ca hikh‘ee Ste "Su 
a EEA ne 64100 42 | «SC CH OTHES n Wodonga ae || Trainees Merete PEOPLES 
tia Sonus Euerieat pias ter) DRUG STORE 


8408 : : lanes or 
+g A 2010 UNIVERSITY LANE Call Mr. D. H. Sweet Apply Requires @ minimum of isabiity. - benefit 


AMA NA LANGLEY PARK, MOD At District 7-4800 Monday thru Friday | ine years col * and lite rence. Car furnished! 8:30 AM. TO 49M. 
| 


i 


, 8 am. to 4 p.m. «two years shop ek- Y OTWERA 
Metropolitan Food Plan 2829 RICHMOND HWY Wednesday or Thursday MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY | Teen interesting fields te 


ert ence Rr ™ 
- ALEXANDRIA, VA. September 26 or 27 Other times by appointment | ppe net apply | Hane sw B D. Tatelman 


2PM. to 9 P.M, T AuT. 3 ' me 
. : , , ool Planner FART? 7 4416 
Assistant Manager Trainees (8) ae TN EVO , | | a 
9 FALLS CHURCH, VA. Or Send Resume to ERCO DIVISION he oi or REISING DEPT. has opening 
mpressive company growth nes m ade = bd} i. oes -o/. ~ RCA Service Co., Inc. Develop new or modified end sas SE : 
= a ike: a a - -— in ou r ca! branch offices for « ad err ] 1501 ROCKY\ ILLE P KE P 0 Box 1226, | ACF Industries, Inc | ise gs : | B 
ae See mer ie . ae Bus - od swanes, end fuck fur- ROCKVILLE, MO Melbourne, Florida | Riverdale, Md. see pay OS. — a, . he formation, 
hed Not sales work. ADDF in reson +o ‘ | , is, fo r te : ears + oe | : NEEDS 
. ae WA. 7 4444 (ted *xzperien > , er re : able tor delivery te ei 


f 
> 

; 

rn 

r | | bet kfast 74 
Mr. Morris, 7932 Ga. Ave., Silver Spring, Md. | Baer Ca oe oe . before breakfast every 407 Ex 


Mr. Guifreda, 4702 Marlboro Pike, Carol Hills, a } Tool Planner | Sumber’ "and amber oF pur | apvesttisiia 
Mr. Hoffacker, 3308 R. |. Ave, Mt. Rainier, Trainee rit x Sales-Trainee 
2% F 
ee ae | 


Mr. McKinney, 4700 Marlboro Pike, | 
Car >| bi! 4 Ma . } For. extensive piann! ae in ; ” IBM Machine Oper- eer § offers 

. , too lannin Wheston and Langley Park ator Trainees who — JoF young women 

: | 2 pany 


/ ° 
r. Camden, B01 indian Head Rd, E r, Md T c! f t f | Sagar trogen | ve 
ur Soin 2000 Rhee, Mame na | ~TOGAY S New trontier OF | sire a 


Sa ee ee (must type 30 wpm) 


Tool R rch | . secretaries (must | 
WHAT MAKES pass | E N cs N E E R | N ae — in rave hging on | =a d 
oC TO WORK?: Choose Your Career In This Dynamic New | Production FLORIDA : | BE TRE Sin 


n expandin : wir mp! ‘ : | : : 
An expanding company allowing ampie Industry From The Following Fields: Schedulers Offers | 1. You Are a High iin Hel 


opportunity for advancement 


Exceptional working conditions in pleas- ELECTRO-MECHANICAL COMPONENTS | Werk from advanced en- ENGINEERS school Graduate 1315 L ST. NW, 

ant surroundings | | CIRCUIT ANALYSIS | curemént Teed | . You 

Convenient suburban locations, no com- | O C NAVIGATION SYSTEMS at product ‘ | The opportunity " epee eenaunt en's 

muting problems AER NAUTI AL ) O .,wetablish | aveilabil in the challenging fie is- 30 ALA r TO. $3000 PER ANNUM. 
: , ian. FIRE CONTROL SYSTEMS | rt com - ile Testing at Patrick Air “spt ee 

ee eee Oe en INSTRUMENTATION my? Force Base. - Have Some Business| Rosy ited 


AY iy - 
Experience | Finance Pian + Pore: 


| | 
| TS | ‘ Experience required in 
A cost sharing educational program WEAPONS SYSTEMS ANALYS | , , ASSIST. BOOKKEEPE 

An insurance program covering life, dis- ELECTRONIC SERVOMECHANISMS | Washington fields of: | Coll Miles BR. Petersen fer | ne to ; 


bility, h italization, surgical and major COMPUTERS | ‘ 2 
a y, hospitalization, surgical an OPERATIONAL ANALYSIS Interviews RADAR appointment at 


R paoaion plan ELECTRICAL RADAR SYSTEMS : TELEMETRY | REpublic 7-3705, Ext. 289. 


A liberal paid vacation and sick leave | TELEMETERING Contact ee : 
' ' MA. L. R. MACDONALD 7 
policy PULSE | YOUNG MEN 7A, BARPR Ts i ih 


AT ME. #8-5929 
At Meloar vou will find ALL of the shove men- SMALL MECHANISMS Septembe LP through 7 CIRCUITRY AND ii Bird. Atl, SA. $-2000 
cet benefits integrated into a program that truly PHYSICISTS Or send resume io WOMEN intain gifts. eal ol vo. 
’ 
| B-day week. good starting salary hr * secretarial board. whit 


‘ 
KINEMATICS SALARY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE TIMING | ernoon, Night Bn Welecesees, hits, 06%, sitet 
GOOD PLACE TO WORK | p TR T RES | with ———s as san 
isithads entails tay chy dontiound anausiilen MARINE DYNAMIC ANALYSIS Chance Vought OMMUNI- | WHITE TOWER orrice “BAN BAGEREERPRE- 
Selatan, 


presently avaiable for men in the fol! owing tie! ian SERVOMECHANISMS AIRCRAFT CATIONS ye 16th ST. NW Burroughs bookkeeping machine 


oR Te | Si. We coca eee 
DRAFTSMEN | ; RE HYDRAULIC SYSTEMS Inc, tag gg 5 Ai RL 
PD "yt MECHAN ICAL ECT AOECHAMICAL ot AE ‘ PO BOX 5907 DALLAS TEXAS OPTICS | sat sys mat ‘MURBey, Rust we. 
¢ | tons ex: P SERV seat. youna; shampocine. new 
ELECTRO-MECHANICAL INSPECTORS DESIGN TECHNICIANS e ‘ wf Pps fe eke es inte Se is kare, pie op aes 
ENGRAVING MACHINE OPERATORS ‘ : dj 6 ne aie SEPT. 27, 1956 ona LP, WOMEN 16 BOOKKFEPING MACH. OFM — 
SHEET METAL MEN xperienceg in any © © above areas Poo TIONAL EMPL, BERY a 
ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS These are permanent positions in Suburban Detroit, Michigan, working CALIFORNIA CO. Attractive salaries “e  Diat 
MECHANICAL TECHNICIANS | on design, analysis and development of Chrysler Corporation's all-im- Expanding in East Liberal Co. benefits Bul pr eos * i 


ashy ot gta portant Redstone, Jupiter and Fleet Ballistic Missile Systems. Relocation assistance 


EXPEDITERS Interview and relocation expenses paid. To arrange convenient local | and manage distr itoranip “for " 
STOCK CLERKS interviews call qur Washington representative a pAT be For complete de 


ss4 | tailsandconfiden-| CC 

And MR. J. MURRAY “tee. tate bouied 
TRAINEES District 7-6150 Eel io nooks, cookware, | tial interview wait 
| District 7-615] | | 


For Many of the A Pos! ade eee In Washington, D. C. 
, ee Monday—Friday 9 AM—4 P.M. — Empl t Office fs er ts Tl cone DS 
* Apply in Person Wednesday until 8 P.M. 905 achington | Ges Light Bidg. | Sun? ObF or + r. DU. Tt. sweet 
8B AM. to 4PM 1100 H Street N.W. ) Bs) At District 7-4800 at : reinee $2 
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY Saturday 9AM—I PM. Washington 1, D. C. | Soecia Tn tt Wednesday or Thursday| “Sua iad me: 7 | CLERKS* 


MELPAR, INC Ae ESS Tee oem |B a 


) | 
pom | Uahed. locally owned 
A subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Co, | CHRYSLER CORPORATION Seip i Bee companies Or send complete resume to: 
3000 Arlington Blvd. Falls Church, Va. PRatcseacre are eg gn a 


1311So. Fern St. Arlington, Vai «=i(‘(sséSPO: Day 2028, Out Be coe LS Seat Woe ns service Ce. Incd es 
.. age i He 3 | | 


A i 


ments 


> 


Bes Afternoon, Night Shifts 


Offers settled. married man 


16)MELP, WOMEN _16 HELP, WOMEN eo THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
A; rout ber ier, Hi ray IT’S YOUR BUSINESS . Thursday, September 27, 1956 45 


Sk ae 
a tim Pore home Ry oF pro. PHONE 


ours 


(CLERK ' : schooi ~ | oe advancement. ve ; it,; 
work = ee LADIES LIVING Sa a or aad gis a | "dortmnestat Canc. Tats Po. see) Br" Feasts far “nterrre’ Stkers Pfc eoem oA TODAY 


and |) ment 


A iy 
seg Sits Rene et Bie) Seager, wel IN NEARBY MD. 


: cuomns ee yb =, rantnatinaaatan your 
CLERICAL a,” _ Work in Cool Comfort! Signa gee STENOGRAPHERS () | WAITRESS iy eee hae a me weskend word alt 
SECRETARI AL & apres ores cal yaar ae ‘eras ey Wonderful repeats Saat for iiecien EXPERIENCED fr" vou a. 8 ‘Boob office SU ROULER ey Maj in the big 

ay ry Services o. - 


er by..° 200 Mou, “xt aavtime aartenment ts f ends ate | cpsatne *; oo Day T . te ha cooked. meals. RA. 3-8) hem: Saturday and Sunday 
Merchandising day TU. ar 4529 —_ . _ marege, gue | Or evening work. Apply in person. §-2540 onan . are placed COL Relive Pod Ee Cassie Sections of 
tive 


Secy. Advertising Dir. 4 HOURS PER DAY ring- Bethesda | -STENOGRAPHER | BASSIN’S oe COLOR mevy aise ait Cl, Tans ue ut '¢0a4 The Washington Post 
Secy. to Controller ( ERK. | YPIST 17 E ST. NW. | —1447 Pairmont st. a® 

Radstone Pape 91.38 GOOD SALARY 1 RE a Breer coe. Gor Nee. B) BS aes, we tS fin | and Times Herald 
Jr. Assistant Buyers Opening in order department Wa eee un. off, Bernard Sagi we. St. WW IN —~fip—22 

Correspondence Clerk for alert young lady. Perma-| io saeeutive in ne- tien pian. . | | bavse< sit priv. Wr. trans. al RE. de 1234 
Buying Clerical nent position, 5-day, 40-hour; OVER 25 YEARS OF AGE tional organization, not ever poem - | . 

Clerk-Typists week. Liberal company hene- WITH PLEASANT VOICE ver 4i- 


~_pryl . 
Telephone Clerks me and wlery acvenseman | : ta omais PEOPLES DRUG STORE | perienced. er day ie nighi wnat EMP. SERV. me. Bt} sad me 
ng arene oyu APPLY CALL AD. A. 0800 tive in ry vate see aye see aca ah | ae | x. ill over iy in person. Od we — 0. LE IT ae B CLIN I : 
Log OEY STONE PAPER TUBE CO. “day. “Start $5000 ine - EP, DomisTic tm. lett. airy. Py 
7 WITCHBOARD , exh. 
nade sgn ell 1 ort tes -“ jestnses na. otic (ot) 34 ait pee Liked Ne 
| regen, doy, der surety 38s = 10 A. M.-1 P.M. FOR APPT, Bee frpine. permanent | 
5-Day, 40-Hour Week add. | ploye benefits inn some ie OL., 16x oes ty | 
Di n Purch : t : Or . 
nat on Perce) CLERK-TYPIST lemmas ore alee im oot Phage atl ns Ota Sco 
eet sta with ~ > mabe bie iy 
Ta Boe ee ee : Bh "arab * abel ee Sta? Bt Sal 
(MAIN ENTRANCE) | ; oy” Good + Ret f IL ROOM , ee mer time y og ical? ——_ Wii tikeces — i oe eng, in Boston 2999 Sherman aw ry. hershaim 
m | ! 1 pre eas! ; ore! 
The | eee, oon Mans CLERK an pine and feneral office) rmeaiace tpenings WAITERS—CAR HOPS | ight” geod, home day Mie 2 a cos bE a : 
30. active white _ fof gen - = ag : 2 


Under ity et sala 

00. | eral Silroom work liea .| experien "| Immediate employment evail- 

lex it ( O. FE. 3-74 ‘xt. 261 and recen bh tron See 1 gg a a fa + -hour aa “ “ ; able at the following locations 
Between 8 A ‘M. & 6 FP . maitroom Loe mane er br NATION ; our Bi A+ 


brite 'S position S-4 ’, 40-ho ' ‘ ROSSLYN, VA. ' : » AS rm.; kit privise. Li 
ihetee lana Bhogenry Bari, pit tuewerts) beoeds. “ 0 mace a DP Gn fe rir SHIRLINGTON, VA. OLN, ond child care Lee arc: ee lia 
| 3130 LEE HIGHWAY, VA. x in: Ol tise alter : * ror ae 
ee | Suk , i HO. 2-2476 take $350 | Se 8s “bie shone. work “fn 1404 PARK ROAD, N.W. SF eg my dies, AD. .oi280 
CLERK ¥ ores to * ; MANAGER P vale’ ose etary eas sssoelgt on: slr-sondl seed tele: WILLSTON, VA. | ~ ly. she. pi - -y —- 
; L |- riv r - 


s* .» bd 2 
ze a eae coornywese oa eg eet ts | et hosp tt Meaiton. 8 "ih te. ! c Tae oven N J —Nies or. v¥ j-bedrm 
- oreou .. exp. os To al ife - ivi. § -294 
High school eraduate. white 21; A day shir a" ave. cogs bs Capit > LH we Younes young. 8 ) A ranet wo -| GET BUSY NOW a om it a. ahaa . mod compl, are. 
meat hand«ritine th 7 " ee feast! | Se. {Sin ido ma oat - FILLING THAT MAID-O.8.W., aa lve ref. rm. Bt bath; kit. privia. sale Se , . 
’ ea 
Pauigg see detail ‘work, Cah wo | asthe H TITAN PERSONNELSERVICE | *- sete CHRISTMAS STOCKING | semana STi — | sop Sept stsrzining. BU A-72, een LU 
TY i” Call RE .7-4108 giter 090 8. m=.) — 111 O ST NW. WELCOME | TYPIST—WHITE ipfents. Saeter Hive x. a. =n mere, wa 
onday throug rear it you pay _ ad 2s —s 
CLERK og EE ae feral In snathosntteal 6 pervices” oee- SECRETARY | . Age 18-30 a oh Hi Ns band to live i: h Tesbes vj "te give = ‘ba, Kit pel A o-beol att. 6 
vancemeg! eee St a | tion. of Rongovernment scien! ite Must have speed of at least 50 Ri.| $9, so many hours. fear woman “eh. rm. Sad COL. NW Nice rm. cen- 6 
researc roup citizenship ‘ . . : . 
Trping required Mt - post. sou Swe. — rot te Back CON i435 nd BA ‘fn math or ~phvaical sci-| Pour week amet working ons words per minute, billing ex iar JA. 2-1086 cole 
a "See ‘“apeotntaent. eeall iscount per. perience would be helpful but £ AxD yr = LADY—Cook. ¢h.*. u pris “™" SL 
Scott. DU aa et 75 . haer 35. Tye- Medical Office Assistant ; sien tirement ~ “not necessary. We will train. VACATI ls. New on SF $) 186 =“. c 
Pen Ay person for piessent 


rm 
ice 
M pth 3 nice ho ) = Rw 
” CLERKS week. ih nm te ¢ 5 ntewn 46 bere, an tal, typing APPLY Permanent position. 5-day week, AS nse fone THE OP. aes a. _ — * iv ¥rt ; t is 
without typing. 18-90.| surance, Beonomicel cafeteria, for esirable Rep cath, many employee benefits. Very) PORTUNITY IS UNLIMITED — min eauoore ita 
ered Exce! » , ennures. 6 Agel. eeragen) “ico. CL PEOPLES DRUG STORE pleasant working conditions. Ap- | Bat oa x: 


r edvancem ' Mrs. Shelton at 1310 New! Positions are available 
POSITIONS, pany benetis. Myst with ‘bare. ie 620 us +. + af. Heep, over our ey. Ave. between 10 & 12 other Shoppes also. We suc- 
$398 Maes. Ase, af Thomas ow CLERK-TYPIST | cal. Pesan B® -~ and 1-4. | oot that you apply directly N SECRETARY 
) like to have s youne | el. | the Shoppe manager be- 14 
CLERK orbit sa ’ one nal ee SECRETARY Chas. G. Stott. & Co., Inc. ) wie 9 and 1! a. m. and 2 puis * gure B uaa kit. ; 
< | , 2 7S te ; 
Bee | ag de incl wy t: | Etfoge : ies Brel ‘salty eur weeks 8 sagt, ws roving ose TYPisT—Hours noon to 8:45 p is >. mm.) => be on PES INC | Et . em ! e rm ‘a . ick ihe a utils; ees. of hone ; parking 4- 
Dioye elud ina be : ame ons, liberal discoun — 6-188, . 
Permanent position in cost de-| som Plan ly chases, insur inee and. hospi t.. oy I wien HOT SHO Ss P m ent trainee Sox" Prive. yt as 3 a 


- —_ _ » —— a 


arren st. ne 


“a8 
partment of an old established : aaualt? A wowed Ge ete 
firm. Should have ability to (Ss o™ so in See OFFICE CLERK APPLY ——. gh trees = Man Weanine’on" counter in hav of can 
peep en reapene® a 


type and he $0 work wih ie | PEOPLES DRUG STORE office.) be nents Apply, pereon, 


pleasant working conditions MPT. OPERATOR clerical and credit work. tore hrs 5 he EMPL WOMAN to Work ‘2 souv alr. nov STuA 


single. 
xi 5, room near dntn. shoppine 
ne rea. Men only, 86.50 up week 


and liberal company Denetits WEEK -——- - touditions Compan benefite. Ap- STan Tira’ oC PR OPT. rx vat as - =e 
Ano! Excellent starting salary. Al! 40-HOUR CRET RIES ly in person the Union News Co & % 9-447 tetas m. bedrm. prt. bath, take obi 
ot PAPER T BE CO oo “we Full rt benefits Se a ¥. ra openings ee tr: #—_ — oe a - tol—Beautt wl room > les sin le ~ a 1 -3) = 
STONE FRANKLIN ver i! py — “ 200 available (TEMPORA WOMAN ey DARUSTRATIVG ROOMS, UNFURNISHED 26 3109 
om —_ COSMETIC and. ciger ¢ ctor’ week. AD A FINE PERSON zim (White) Tem Sesignments.. waie 35-56. married or tincle ANO SECRETARIAL SS a ea Pak ha ne 


porary NW 
epeed, prefer S: . t or 4 months, with possi- ; ; hb wileees,. LU - , t bi eal 
CLERKS in person. Packeijs Pha ae eat Riftte ol “permanent Gosignmentsl Snr? ‘700 te be tained 96 0 ASSISTANT 2905 "eethegmome. Be S| Ge ek tone ere 
' G 4 “ney Branch t S and m tty aa WESTERN AUTO —- —— r “| buildings Salary clus apt Apoly A. > ist ot nw " Fea rms. Ap’ ij 1919 oth ” 
117 POSTTIONS FOR UL u n ' rivis 3 
High schoo ' os meena CREDIT pes SUPPLY CO ve we.) established firms a ove cafeteria. A ond 3 | mpehize Apts. ! POX! busy t ) wer Lat Nj 
apenas & Ee COLLECTION CLERK = sections c | o Ma ! Ls $280 or "bo: 
oon! x 


jONAL Ly 
To train for manug! ang machine aes OAV WEEK Mg * ang NAT ) 
ceoun : ng. vers . PRX-TYPIET- rnd ster ETY ; want wor ! 
Sawant Mas’ careat” opperiestey| Dine echeat* etna eee: | at te ata, Mae atacand tithes wes oe a) | OOS son. oe ae gah a So ome ot. OK = i ee Oe 
SERV 16th ost Jes . ¢ Li a and 
le ine: ace on, wi CE. “1108 . oy Pe bar ar Apply ‘soe Solenrtie hy seN6 , : & ' =a H rs tate wa « AY isis setvi A 8 » pote _— Panay 
’ 1 oo oon i have Te must type at -y HE Jo me iee ; ac. e BAL ig and conkenia . i? ww. ; rms... | | /™ 
- : \ ¥ t : - 
ona eee tor" Sisemore 7 eit amoe| ABBEY P ae apres, 1 wk: of weer. xD. on. tele. sires regula were tiem sPairview phate Frisd. ‘Coupie omit. po GLAS eT, tr 213—_Beaati- 


Micbaitan Auto a Rag aig Company Hite” Yrene—ecoereaze 02... Eee. oor 2 t, Engel. typing gL peoEnen- 244 . MT. PLEASANT ares. bemt. con-| { 
NA. 4-9900, Ext. 286 | ioe Te 3 Sr in personnel work. Must | va AR Tih 34th ot =| i as ahs of 2 rm ce Rens. reat : 
587 | On BA RT TIME 6904 


recat empl’ sPhvick Bs soe —_— ~— _e 
: n s #eY 
. CREDIT MANAGERS t t : -7 r pee ee Barn $5 per hr. Bo experience foyptein. cleaning. elev. opr. TU. MT. _Semasans—) ?_ 


br lk anc wool #6 ? renee I8TS no imvestment. no deliveries, no _)-' eB , ait. °.. — 
expe-‘enced professes an ASSISTANT aiet Services. if ia) | stall f 4 rms collections. We train you Mature . res Ge. or Child ky; sh ute Abn *: oe 
S pron er ave ais Sa m wg Convenien rntown 4| women welcome. Call Mr. Tom : nw late. 4 


—_— 


i ; ; 
Must have credit shes. as of Supa eed. 
Department experience Experienced on wool wort. A Apply ‘ . wo | | es See eens . art- 


rents 
ae Vickey's Cleaners, 7th 


a 


th ‘and 


lert. Cependabdie Be malt pe ao 
oyween Y an 


380 week. TATE SALESWOME MEN—Pull | “Rely ee te : : if : THE HO AVE. NW. 

“—~ £ —_—a_&. me opiy for small. well-es oe my : TELEPHONE “AT “HOME? “it you oth. Brac. ids. COLORED an -| 3051 IDAHO AVE. 

: CLERK-TYPIST. a DAY HOSTESS dere ae ian” Teteeste™ ES TYPISTS op aw — a ab saa) 3 

ery desirable ne in large in- u = or “ 7 

Attract! . air-es ndit , office WILLSTON, VA OcOMRIA A443 Fugyunee puny. Hl £3, badd s Nact A Rte en 

er pac. veuss ier se, «=|: HOT SHOPPE §=— [isi a Bu fii ie | Tae Oceraneren — Waite STTe 

Peintm RECEPTIONIST if your typing bay . for saaiivery. is now Syer,, motheriess home or working mother 
CLERK. -TYPIST agen bat oF Price® Tsnoprn Eu SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR | SECRETARY everage WS Gan Cr ye preakfas . — i ie aE 


r gnments. 
Experienced preferred. but not es- yoing ability: neat appearance interesting ass! | giving your name. address. phone .°#R home. “tr ‘ 26 
sential. 5-day week. Pree life in- —————| for position in fast-growing con- . number and number of hours which COL.—Nite mat or waltress work: ou _ near avy 
| corm. please eurroundings and | may be devoted this work to: 6 5- P iol us at éqor 


rance and reti ‘ l 
“MUNSEY TRUST CO DICTABHONE | Norking conditions: fibers! §m-| To division head of re THE NEW YORK TIMES, é ay eel 
1329 BE ST NW 4 UNTED SERVICES. Pe Ine co. search and engineering We invite you to find out 8226 Fenton 8 airign . “eK ; , 

—— ET —— | OPERATORS = |dibeibetie beri PCHe Rs! firm. Must have accurate | Sout the many advantages —gatdare, Benipgpent Gert Sg aes wat ge 
CLERKS—TYPISTS ) work in office of suburbeg apar't- shorthand and typing. of working for Melpar. Cou ‘tera ie) R800 Se cof 2868. ae : 

EXPERIENCED Permane " ton — S-day, 40-hour week. | Wa 205 & res a? o 7 “oes : ~ 
EE "| Liberal benef APPLY : “ss i . | 

number M b rt ' 0 > ' rai company rerits. D— ; tae 1 i egly ec Newly dec +m 
| alternate Saturdays & Suncars 13 Salary corrymensurate with 800 A.M TO 6:00 P reference fad al Dl “= ‘Dest, path: ree TV: Bit. -din.. porch. 

SALARY UP | 4 Call Mr. Fred=| sii and experience. Ex- | @OOMS- FURNISHED 74 at es tay i | 


, NT ares 
. — A , i I A ky de 
TO $80 WEEK : $60 wk... Dr's sect cellent working conditions ALsX. De pe Rn a chars ” tee ee 
GOVT. EMPLOYEES DEPENDING | #35 apne cra  |MELPAR, INC PART TIME St ae ettae| HARTNETT HALL | 2 bates aaah 
aectrr . pentagon TE . 


day PRL 
Permanent position lin sa. ne. ¢ 5 rick sa tt ee 
CLERK TYPIST | _rearai"ttthoF os benetite (2 ie solnes song ne wae Be Sein ey yd 
* 8200 Cc 
Pc wre , ae 14th and 


Fo 


INSURANC §-2340 he best part time paving job } $: . eden 

ee ON ABILITY cai fs i Tu neltie: over it re Bis-S10 ALEX. Va~ ITO" Bribes 8 ClSS Good food; pleasant eccom- fit: ean’ cols, HM «Stiay 

“a m $i2 3 ATLANTIC * 4 ’ me” r inerview —_ , AN modations and lots of social mE —Aieadtivs. modernistic ‘ 

' . ‘ - ro Booth - ms 
(Mot a Government Agency? | sate tie sini hee cides 7 ‘s ofes.. te. RESEARCH CORP WESTINGHOU i a BRAKE CO reek rene 1419 U ai. a Jor | activities, $14 per week & up vw tering _ \ pearaom, Ei 
14th and L Stu nieresting wi aee* > ’ Be , 2 he ns 4 , t Se 1. A-Gat 
Pinase AGAly ot 156, Eritance | iRes"ausadliy cupanding sressian: . pal 9O1.N. Columbus St. | ASSURING, AT ONCE Adtech aot Tae 1.426 21st ST. NW. HOA ie Wh Lar, i at 

| o a ORREN 87. NE. 


D.C 
a "he 0 aman = Alexandria, Va. 20-45 (white), who Maid service Porting JA. 8-8910 HU 3.5432 lealy fun 


adies. 
Air-Conditioned Office " . wa 3000 Arlington Bivd. waserase core leap ot sips and Cathoue @ A _Frensn. at ot ' 
RK-TYPIST Txsowp saw ue tan oer ———SECRETARY Be ett Sram cette fr ar mmrenmre pee — te 
CLE K- PIS GOVERNMENT AGE: CONSULTAN Interes tonfoany 8 gh large real rote Guach, Ve. BATS fet meni aliCaaWak st in new det. home. Near 1426 MST.N 
a nettenely known weekly EMPLOYEES ~ J Fesume. stating -: d TAKOMA PARK _ 2 —A\- ae Mite Ont HORT 
seeks "accurate troist INSURANCE COMPAN | pelary’ ‘expected. altention Ser SILVER SPRING, MD. eew i eh i 


mais a . ; | ) Unusus!! “ossunmedetions: oe 
ae have at feast 1 reas mt = clethin ar ut rier written a-Tar tm. With bea uti-ulh ; ated " 


| . ° — e 4 beautifully fore pir- -C00 spa . -_, 
genera! office on offer 14th AND L STS. NW. te one reouir SHANNON & LUCHS CO. | CASHIERS vt. bat r. tra a3 ous re: new tile sea cie es tarnishes: 
PLEASE APPLY re noah. ‘Boe Teel .0¢ 
Ae 


ing SUCHRTARING. all sees Talland cri f ike : 
7 bie. ages, tu and 
awry organization | Erten- | 8AM TO3 P.M SALESWOMEN §& cas vote lice: ~~ y TH 2 men “Sees tion pe HOSTESS ES COLUM Bia R , 1AM. 5 oy vt cal. meajnly rates We -- your in- 
Many company benefits. | 8. corner {Rts anda ste tiene congenial weociates tes You NEW HOT. SHOPPE C CAFETERIA BUFoR —s CHILD CARE 
| AT L STREET ENTRANCE Hi are is ia bas. bath, 7b: maid ‘wary 


| ATIVE OF THE ee Apc NURSERY — wuss aT niceiy ee 
CALL FE. 3- 74 enced im fu ee i Sg ee Eg ‘. Ltrendeantbumcnst sisted wath | 1 gd — _a gion, Board of T of Trade. FE. 3- 7400, EXT. 261, im N boring Ps NAL Walk UbONT cikcLe— - Chinas Day ursery r . 
EXT 963 mms Symphony Orehes-) arrp ACTIVE SALARY |.2- é Between 8 A. M. & SP. M. ivi | nie "room +) Something new edded in very | 
we . = an TYFT—H Wp. sects ey Ab Seen IDAY + Sacer; te our individual infant gore al 
BETWEEN 39 A.M. AND S FP.M APRA | E CLERK oa DISCOUNT ON a «? —_ D . “Sitice e Ber, P.M. AND ’ A. on ae ae oane “aon “uainine Yor" the bre. cpie |; 
r = ditions and other employe edvan- PURCHASES " : ute SSa8 ing machines acneol « thdren 5 years up 


CUERE-YYPIST. for leva! distriba- sak it"? 
tor: 40-hr. 5-day - y pleasent! tages. 18 to 25 Apply Indemnity ! ” i a Younes gove._i vk. DU. 7 4.’ meals. anpeks. pick-up & iether i 
work tra! ti i c : . : Ce : ey . ’ 

town atv free parting for ice 420 Woodward Bids. 13{n snd) CO0d appearance, nice person- Beige kT ae, o 7 Lee b ee 
fmployees <2] 7 Cores ts ality and « sincere liking for CLERKS ‘ ‘ : VIVIAN H T L am. t : , 7. 


riimgton le are the requirements Quiet home. lke: pice lobby: TV ing w= : 
CLERK-TYPIST  |"same mine, tote peop : : EOE mt, Nemes: fies nN modern, methods. Nurser? , 
| . O11 Melina st RoroMae for this work. Drug— igar—( andy—Fountain rms. bath ners: aa ane co care T bat aaal als. fenced 
arried or single. 75-60 o , . 2068 


: VE. ~~ 
ouse rental office: thes se WATE Ly a ne Bery 5 Five-day, 40-hour Week FULL TIME He nh chug hes 2469, a ~ B o Gay PF 
" an: ind Park ee HO KEE! or Part Time Hours eae GOSSIP? tive single rm. in orivate —— Lis; ; ref ni Marta. ae be dec $60 
9390 White, must have institutional Permanent Positions | pat mg <a ation. Rea- APTS.. FURN. or UNFURN. 33 oth 


experience, fine permanent Apply Employ vent Offices | 18 years or over Roc rtul ge -—- LA 1IzR 1WES—Redoe COLOR y wre * apis. All sec- baths 1 "hh at 
position, good pay, vacation, 30 m to9 ~ P| t d int ; ) cor them: it's part-time. ¢ cellent. mn rms. bedrm ate : 4108 “0 $00 mo. DE l6eTH EW. 
“x "ctesine excellent livin arters. Apply —= Te *snvrene rt . — " erasing ie - By it jn a + " 
9 qu DP Working Conditions ested im. meking money dy aves. Vic. —Prront ais FURNISHED 


Hebrew Hom or the A ' your spere hours. ts) - rm oa one in 
SECR ETARIES ‘ 1125 wad ma haw, geo TR E Many Employee Benefits ere 1 tor A a | rm. a DY t home Br bus win. aes nee 75 13 80 § . (a ? i. 
me > Sundays, Ot ad x F, Paid Training Program UNUSUAL WOMAN = MASE" AVE. NW. an attr ‘om uot cea 


m. bBo . 2 33 

a ee a APPLY AT OUR PEOPLES DRUG STORES’ NEW DOWNTOWN for special position in uncrowded cP ar BAK Pe GL ee Fa a. = i= =; 

~if CHECK an ~ “ "apes art = 1H O. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE noe-F Be 1 Sate tets ‘out. yooms: pew sery ce toe seat # pian TY one af utilities di pts , peprpished: Restle 
2 ils Pay % ® | a 2nd Floor, 11th and @ Sts. N.W. Entrance on Lith St. Over Bis ase N. H. AVE” vid Eg 


ire iv 


| person betwee 
> nm Piagship erent. pre eferr ed yas 


a al $7.50-88 pal ANACORTIA Tele Que SC Beate TOP nee 
Washin ten PEOPLES DRUG STORE » s-qrol. 


-and-bath 1st-fleor Gupies 
interesting for = 4 "tait'S ‘Ja > too a ioe mS hocrestion room sui sable for d- 
0 .. leon assoc. © 4) Age 25-40 for Ho | Py ST. AT ; "emotenen ey yy Pe te ok ie | 100% excelien nborhood., Cr . kit.; itv “Fm ~~ pri. 
ternational, <8 $4800) BSme one with hotel or festaurant, | 8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday COOB_T WRITE) TADY— Matured é-0981 a ” ra Penta c 1-290 en ciate ow — 
-<TYPIBTS. mm many inter Emo: ormat A per week 7 - tween or anee, or “aeyted person Orin. —Avall liable bea! Sule, “inel.s ; fare. oF tL , tk 
Shank. Gas shMactk ae | mantty"amotormast” Abe’ ber?|/ SALESWOMEN | : i 
. 


sonne, offic . Ng 7 S'min jal, Pen jnsac Parornick Real Estate 
“P88 “MAVECOWER HOTEL THE 22} bh ice. : 7 


-TYPS . Z PECK & PECK ' . pyt. ing Adults. 3 , = 
iin soa os CRIES AE.) | FRANKLIN, SIMON CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC AIT bie ets vn, Pah inlgy 39 como 
a SE BR, te car rman Ne me OPEN | TELEPHONE COMPANY Hen parmesan piles tn | bale Sit Boor bh. 9 


Fee eg ee Aart ING FOR EXPERIENCED | ia we Water Reems | 
OR. NON-EXPERIENCED needs smart young women NOW te fill e number of in- é ; us 
"THE KENNERT 
A ture. single room ny. 


ON 
LK o 


D PERSONNEL. | 

JUNIOR. EXECUTIVES SELLING teresting jobs in this exciting communications industry. | 

Serine Bi Exciting, V Well Paid HANDBAGS Nowhere else will you find more pleasant working condi- | 
CLERK-TYPIST 508 AT MEN’S AND BOYS’ tions, better chances for promotions with reguler raises, 

Arthur Murray Studios? HOSIERY and friendlier co-workers. You will be trained right on 

the job by understanding supervisors, and you'll make 


** ave ve | L VES 
anens pesttien, | S-sne. aM gl pp BAY Ry aie By many new friends with whom you'll want to spend your 


! : 
ii "2 to 
rT : y Y-TO.- | | ' ‘ ff 
Geese, insurance ond espitalian- Secome cnt THUR ahs READY-TO-WEAR leisure hours. Why don’t you visit our office and let us 


m you i tell you more about it? iz 
, im : eer os are | SBR eRe’ ana’ ttecoent awthorne Hotel 
oe 


} T. NW.—RE.7-4027 
PEOPLES DRUG STORE pinned THE DOWNTOWN EMPLOY MENT OFFICE , ; : 2 ge ; & 6. 9 at 
YNT : | : reap » dates: ois, 
serv 


% 2 ae 13th Street, N.W. 

PRET as | Se peaitions sevalisbie is PROBL EA 1 VOU LIVE I 725 13 a 
" x- -_ ~ ver aw. Jinetes, arias “ Monday through Friday ) y; 
b me Eapiarers Stoup teoer FRANKLIN S'MON : . #.30 AM. te 5:00 PM al 


i” ee . 4 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 


PHONE (|a3oS 
TODAY 


ployed ‘persoes. 
to place your 
weekend want. ads 
in the big 

Saturday and Sunday tt: 
Classified Sections oF eh an it 
The Washington Post Cot. 20, te No -Capial, Ture 
and Times Herald ih) 


RE. 7-1234 


or 2? 
rit. & 
‘ te oF Se mere ued: 
rm, apt. io 
ol d pi sails, Bp. 32908 

efined ‘ones adults 

kRED— 
inquire ‘so. 


- 
2 rme.. 


also 


COLO Attractively 
50 =e 


Pinride ave. mw. irm., kit. 


"pri 


ae HOUSES TO SHARE 35 
NICE HOME? 
mac 12.06 


. “ 


to ah win 
—— HO. "2 -8507 


—Ii1 323 : 
4 ive rm 4 beds hall. bath 


pantry. 880 ime )0=O ss eis 4 
$100. Bee _ om. or or call NO 


N ONED — 
CARILLON HOUSE 
2300 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS 


traneporta- 

R-§H6D 
ap’ bu at 
in Weate ver shop - seater. $05 
het 7 & 9 m 
to share two- 
ne 4. 
weekcays, any- 


; te share her bed- 
eom pleted fireproof 

sitfully decorated end 

Dofoethy Draper 


tans ecent 9 
ullding. bee’ 
furnished by 


LY RATES REDUCED POR 


PER MO 
MAID SERVI : 
NTH WITH LINEN AND MAID 
Vict 


Perretaria! aervice 
king entire « ts 
7 wiv) sion anter 


es ; 
ues. House 


nAe . aver. 


_ 
amo fied 
a 
mi 


7 o 


s‘es 


m 


> 


*« 
7 : 


— 
: ABY 


con — ~) . 
acy: Willa 


APTS... Anh anne ae 


ah \6 
i¢ 
Int 


Your Inspection ted 


CALL EM. 2-8800 
~ HOTEL 1440 


1446 RRODE BEANO Ave R.A. 
Aw cond... | rm. P Hy 


_femiorianie for 2. 
104 Emerson St. NW. 


ea2 

Bua 4-418 

Artis 

a” beth 1 BLK. TO SHOPPING CENTER 

33 BLKS. TO ELEM. SCHOOL 

20 Minutes DH Cc , 
10 Minutes Ft 


LEAA RiA. ¥ 
PEL. : eV ‘ow APARTMENTS 
Ai AN Bers. 20. 8-8000 


Se "wk 


ALFRANDRIA AREA 
IFPFERSON MANOR 


Immediate Occupancy 


2 BEDRM —$85 MO, 


INCLUDING UTILITICOS 


path: porch recec 
3 spre 
paemises, siter | pm 
ATE-COND.. 1914 © ot 
tically ay onere 14-Th 
north % frep kit 
$110. ats "nel. wase FE }- "2 
and? aFpRoOoMs— Moa gttrac 
tive furniture. 891 “ 
wtils. incl. except 
further tA, cal 
DUKE APTS. Ki. 8-5577 


15 MIN DOWNTOWN 

LARGE EFFICIENCY, $75 

1-BEDRM. APT. ..$110 
NEW AMSTERDAM APTS 
2701 14th ST. NW 


Pace lien 7 . ttractive 
- we 


arms $0 
Rae 


<a 


Pe Belvoir 
SHIRLEY . 


CALL SO. 5-9100 
DEVELOPME Nt 


WEE . 
OWROE CORP 
134 WN. Kines He Va 


ALEX... RECANDEIA | ARE - Th is 


“BAKER “* 
zs or 
Alex va 
ARLINGTON 
— Rene 
ie 


amt, 


BRROL 


_ 
Ti 


Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schoo!s 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 
Conv. to Pentagon Navy Anne 
Ft. Belvoir 
Furrushed Ava 
RESERVE NO 
CALL, MR. THOMPSON 


~1231 


naa 


a 
crits TON 
, $68 be $ 


Ther apts 


ante 
220¥ 

+ 

bod 
LATE « 
are jet 
paraing : 
. min 


i 


Atler 
ARLINGTON 
ste )hOUSt 
_ 


> 


- - 4 
ah 'e 


ARL INGTON. Cl 


AS 
ARI —2 
aKL. “We 
8° 1-hbedrm 
Br. bus and s ep. ‘Call KE S-iii) 
ARLINGTON, VA 
ECONOMY PLUS CONVENIENCE 
14 86O. BUCHANAN ST 
One-half b oc k to shopping center 
and } 10 mins. to Navy An- 
nex + Pent agon 
: newly decorated 
kitchen 


nonth 
L. UTILITIES INCLUDED 
IN RENT 


reas >. _ $95-8100 “5 min, | 
TV now ’ . 


an i?) 
SMpAgeY 
ridian van ‘k. 14 . 


*) 


‘MANOR APTS. 


Lee building: attractively 
: tile tub sheers 
ENC! 


‘aseilent transp r 
nominal month iy 
asnis 19h St. 


2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


PALLA CHURCH 
BUN. 12 70 4 


: 
was 


7 ra? 
NW a 


1734 ARL. BLYD 
DAILY §$ TO 


7 


noe ; 
1400 


A 


MIb- TOWN PaCATION 
1701 16th St. NW. 
CHASTLETON AFI 
1-BEDRM. APT. ..$110 
2-BEDRM. APT $140 
BACHELOR APT. $64 50 


; ’ 7 7 hA 
BOLLING FIELD 


, 
Ni 


’ RA ; : 
BOLLING FIFLD AREA 
te : aP .. yur i- 


AN BER NE&T F _ 


HIPLEY ne 


646 1-1610 


BOLLING FIELD AREA 
|-BEDRM. APT 
$69 50 


’ 

eparate 4 
: ; "ARI 
MR B On ‘ERTSON 

2-1055 
ROLTING VIEW APTS. —Tee T bed. 
rm ai] modern equipment, re =. 
$69 


offi . 
70 


c 


- 
me 


CAPITOL HILL Oo 

i Ave SF 
: gas por 
COULEC E “Fan 


~ -— 

New y ae 

> ; : 7 
‘ 

Ta 


COLLEGE PARK 
ava ; : 1 


> ; 14 
CONGRESS WEIGHTS 4138 Halles 
ae he : a r ¥ ohie 


ha 


;7 ’ 


. 


FREE 
100 KING KORN STAMPS 
FREE 


ERY PROSPECTIVE TENANT 
INSPECTS AN APARTMENT 


UNFURNISHED 


) 


TO £V 
WHO 


GLASSMANOR 


-.GARDEN-TYPE APARTMENTS 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED 


~ UNFURNISHED—1 BEDRM.. $75-$80 
2 BEDRMS. $93.50 


FURNISHED—1I BEDRM. $105-$110 
2-BEDRMS. $120-$130 
LL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
Off Street Parking 
Equipped Playgrounds 
~ Convenient to Schools and Churches. Express Bus Service 
. 20 Minutes Downtown Round the Clock Maintenance 
Service. Daily Trash and Garbace Collection at your Door. 
New Modern 36-Store Shorpimg Center 
Many Ultra Modern Apartment Features. 


OFFICE: 210 WINTHROP ST. 


Just ecross Maryland line on South Capitol Street 
eoposite Eastover Shooping Center 
Monday-Friday, 9 A.M. to 8 PM 

Seturdey, 9 AM. to 5 PM. Closed Sunday 
LO. 7-4100 


\, 


N 


| 


4 
, GEORGETOWN - mall 
fo 


GEdaGETOWN- Liv 
Pp 2 bedr 


» Inel wtils NO. 4 
=» LANGLEY PRak “D 
Terrace .—2 bedrms 


. Playerounds. 


. GALLATIN aT 


IRVIN Os 


14 
J VALLEY ave 
ry 


on 36/4 


, 5218 
Bright corne t vith cross 
vent. Idea! settthe on quiet street | 
2 BEDROOM $82 $0 
Heat Included 

Apoly Res JO * 9333 


20 | 
emodeled and redecorated; ‘te 
bedrm.. living rm.. dining fover, 

. tchen and bath. tile shower oe 
tub. new he nd 
switehboard eee ae farrypbed. 
Also efficiencies 
DISTRICT HEIGHTS. MD 
1 BEDRM.—$63.25 Up 


2 BEORMS.—$75.00 Up 
3: FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


ALL, UTILITIES INCLUDED 


Suburban ifv- 
; town on- 
to schools and shoppine. 


CALL RE. 5-8000 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. 
RENTAL OFFIC 
7812 District eights Pkwy. 


it : 
“toed wtils 


venien’ 


‘$100: 


: tle, ath 
“Abe "bache! or turn 
-5299 : 
unfurn apt 
CENT 
CHATEL " $67 . Wise ave DE 
~h) 
room 
firepl me. kit. bath, Ri 
77-6950 
1017 7 Guebdec 
glass enc osed 
fan. imdi- 
new Lane 
so 50 me 
A mes Ter 
IN 


"exhaust 
TBs FiniTER ‘ We 
6. ARE... —$72 a ape 


. conv 
pad Scasanets Call JA 
9 5 AR 


LINOTON 
REALTY co. 
OXON PARK | 
OXON TERRACE, MD. | 


$86.50 and $77.50 
8A 23 and 4hF 
7°. wel-tep 


An eee 


av? ydre 
eneus and ante “AS 
ovbuck erere; ad ad), yaee 
ree_ Offic 


golf 
ce hours % aN 7 weendays 


ore 


ai 


15 Pentagon | 


dinette. kitchen. 
rh see ~ 
nte 2 
a me | utities -\ 

< =o ie ant. as 
aa ors) $52 per mo Key 
ee fire wea 
Ai odern a4 
bedrm. sept 8-unit vg ® 
porch, het water heat. 665 
hives SPE ver Lng 
- 


Adulte tle. rm ve. 


“Wwe T HYATTSVILLE 


KIRKWOOD | 


1 Bedrm .$73.50 

2 Bedrms., From $81.50 

ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 
(includes All Utilities) 


. Ee APT OW” eet Ay 
us Service Dow 

n -a~e 2 Laree Shopping 7 

Pichic Grove. Schools 


OPEN DAILY. SUN. TIL S FP. Mw 
Free Brochure on Request 
2731 


WEST HYATTSVILL Tf Ur - 
WESTOVER | 
N. ARLINGTON 

2 BEDROOM APTS. 


OUTST e110 KITCHENS 


- = 


AP 


Pay VATE. Son as OA? B } <a 


RANDALL H HAGNER, INC. 


eneviey Mie Eki 


r Ht 

JO 2-81 18, 30.3371 vi, 
BRANDYWINE <¥. st... toi 
rm. ap mo Al a oe in- 
_o eluded. ot pets JQ 2-377 3. 
EAST CAPTTOL—I1813: let ff: 
bedrm. apt: nicely dec: pvt 
+a take child: $65 mo 


2 
7. 


ST a— Bec rm 
rm 


> rh 


De 
MER 
NA 


ait ’ 

AT ‘Xiza CO. 805 i st 
bi ie 

drm : liv 

ot b acr 

eis 4 biock te sche 


GREEN” Lm BE. aaiT— tee 
pedrr kit bat 4 
$62 Custi NE REALTY co.. 412 


oe. 


fl 
sit 


rn 


ait n 
wd 
NA 


rm _ 


°. elite 7 NE. iM. — 
in ki ' rary = 


: le 
ios H at 
oe ae 7 


, *, 


DISMER- AU ier co. 
et “3H 


at on ' vel: ¥ ‘decor, 
550 7 inci. Uiiie. 
LANGLES PARK 
ce ius pts ; 


a 
tmente. "Tehens. 


N.. 130% -Bedrt m 
"DISMER. ke x! FR CO. 
nw oy 
ef NW... Trt 
scare apts $50 
See ianitor 
AU x! ER co. 805 H 


H . ‘ ia 
“ Eifich leney and 

] and 2 50 
DISMER 
nw. HA 


st 


TEXAS AVE te 463-3 rooms and 

b! from bus SUOD: private 
er Le 2 
A “ fe. fais 
bat » 


ER cé. 


7 
* 


$ 
At Ox 
a- 


ay... Oil — Bedroom 
zit 


° hee 
- 9686 
STH R MieeoURI NW. 
: Benmocss $68 50 
' apt. in mes bldg o- 
excellent NW. area. Bus 
ng mearte Appiy Jani 
- 
DRE AA a8 BROS INC 
10] vw N ae 8- 5a0 
In ar f vy! Ae 
} 
a 
and rear entrances 
to schoo 
mplete.y redeecorated—3 colors 
- 


REDE Thue f 
2-BEDRMS.—$89 
3 BEDRMS —$105 


OUR MODE PT A 
D APTS. AVAILABLE | 
ad 8t.. Lesshurg ike 
2 49 Je. 2-2810 
Daily. Sat. 8:30 «6 to 


“3300 16TH ST NW. | 


Large 2-bedrm din 
anc modern bath 
ha po. re 


cpretii t day 


a 


oO 761 


mt free 
-0 


Queenstown 
Apts. 


2 BEDROOMS FROM 


| 
1 Bedrm. From $75.50 
(UTILITIES INCLUDED) 
THE LARGEST APT. VALUE 
IN THIS AREA 


ALR ehh» 


ra 


~ rc 


ae 


| ‘ 


dent 


HU. 3-5600 
JOT i¢ Mine. Vis Suintry ewr 


| 


Southeast’s Best Value v een 


CRESCENT HILL 


1 STTH ST. SE 
(Jith st. Bet Ridge Ra. & Ely Pi.) 


2 BEDROOMS, FR. 


*84.50 


INCLUDING ALL, UTILITIES 


CLOBE TO PUBIC oe 
PAROCHIAL 8CHOO 


NEWLY DFCORATED ant« 
and bath. laree 


Laree 
with modern kit 
eeparate dinettes 


Res. Mgr., LU. 1-1908 


SMITHY CO 
Sil itth Bt. Rw ST 


~ HIGH-POINT APTS. 
4200 WHEELER RD. SE. 


Offerine clean. healthy surround- 


3.2300 
: 
) 


fe park pier 


ate 
Ad A 


FURN “AND UNFURN, 


AVAILABLE 
meaty irom oniy 
ay nelu 


72 
utilities 
‘ Y 
Y CALLING 


| watge aliree clive rooms. ¢ +. oem moletely iat service 
rms... it.. 


publ 
Outer oe 
Reilities avaliable LAROS LIVING ROO 


R 
40. 2-2220 | 


~ ROSEMARY | 

Apartments 
2, 3 BEDRM. | APTS. 
TBE POR CHICOREN 
MONT. CO. SCHOOLS | 


SWIMMING and 
WADING POOLS 


La? 


Ne Private Bus Service to nom 


Transit & Silver Spring smappin 
1929 & -W HWY. 
a?’ VER SPR ee a 
T THE DISTRICT 
CALL JU. 8- 1170 
vont ‘- i 


PARK CELEON * Mrs 


,1 700 HARVARD 8ST 
‘ome Effie Apts 
luxe 1-Bedrm. Apts. .. 


includes al] utilities. 24-hour 


_— “inaividwelly 


with 
ter “D> 44-3436 


A a ay - 
GELMAN CO.—ST. 3- 6572 


Pe ae. 15th S ST. NW. | 


VAT ME pte 
Te Wag arp vie" 


"man = 


i oe = TC _8-8100 
Finest Downtown Loc. 
CONN 
vom 


me\Phone MB. 8-216! 
1500 MASS. AVE. 
COMPLETELY 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


feotures ave. 
roma 


ee a 
— om i th st.. ‘Toe st. and 


scorviee 
‘s Office 
cal AD. 4-3640 


sees, Ee bliin 
$6250 plus 


Large liv rm 
kit beth. 
newly dec.: 
ar Capen, 


UPLAND | 


A CAFPRITZ DEVELOPMENT 
In the City—ingle Pare 


12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN 

co. Ree Deu mehr —_ 
72.50 

2 Bedrms.—$84.50 


expos schools 
24 ‘wuene Viste 
A aay 


edrm.— 


ALL UTILS TV ANT 
Res. mer. $7 Ooiventen st 
o8 5S. Capito, #. JO 3 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


GECMARC 
TOWERS 


1930 COLUMBIA RED. NW. 


De luxe Biffle. Apts sas 
De luxe 1-bedrm. apts. . $134.50 


Also Besutifully Purn. Apt. Avell. 
Rent tncludes all utilities. 34-hou 
secretarial desk service; air-con a. 
tioned didg = individually ther- 
ont =. 
yatt ‘So. 
GELMAN CO. st. 3 6572. 


t BEDROOMS —TI6!l 15th Bt. WN Ww 


& hot water. Gee janitor at prem- 
ises of call 
ey egy | 4 at) ae 


INE 
TTLLIAMBBURG 
1621 Tot NW 


(New Hamp. Ave. and T 6t.) 


Entire Bldg. and Apts. 


2 
5 ew Redecorated ~ CL [ETON TERRACE 
ww 


EPFICIENCY : te 
1-BEDROOM , 
2-BEDROOM APT. 


located elevator 
mrodern kite. 
walk-in closets 
Aap , Menaser 
LL t 

NORMAN PRERNSTEIN Syndicates 


QUIET 


. © siet. 
view 
oo oan 


Rucetien tly 
i 7 4 eautil: as 
ara e dinettes 

~ wy? er 


Relax in tnts air. oon. fing 
2 


etth< ap 
m rn comforts a 
4 rent reas 


Meridian Park 108 "Blend at 
HU. 3-2402 


GRACIOUS LIVING 
In an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


THE 
_ WOODNER 


a’ 
nv 


LIGHTWOOD GARDENS 


“‘giae. 33 x 


. mo 


tee ee 


Off King St.J—JA. 2-5003 


wex.'2-Br. Apts., $89.50 


' 


: 


ww Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md 


Resere 
on 


‘Pack Roby caltte ra ane 
vaila ; ) 


EFFICIENCIES 


ND 
1-BEDROOM APTS, 
Air oe ne 


am 
wi 


HU. oe 


2-BEDROOM APTS. 


$75.50 


ALSO 1-BEDRM. AT $66 


yee mnceeen SE 6-<pr 


TE PEED, 


' 


Pomponio = DOE 
ait ; ag 


| 
| 


pba Bas 6 
salto pts. 
1-2 Bedrooms—-$72.50-$81%80 /475 


coum Rd 
lover, it. 


e, 970 50. N 
13th, nw, 2 
8 th. utils turn 
a Children“Bcee ptable, $60. mo. DE 
COL. . 
Lec. liv. rm.. bedroo 
bath; $57 mo LUSTINE R 
RE 412 3h 8! RY. PL 28238 
’ . jott . 
| Bit. eth, 865 mo LusTINE 
REA 4123 Sth &t. 
Di 


COL... © o- @.-ig . A Ne. " Las. 
LU STINE Neetry 
7-5995 


4 
plus 
| 


tfice. cor 
issipet ave 


i room 
‘30th pi pad 
| or call i Jo 


| 


F per 


WATER VIEWS 

YACHT HARBOR 

SWIMMING POOL 
BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS 


HUNTING «i 
TOWERS 


EFFICIENCIES 
$80 to $95 


UTILITIES INCLUDED 


FURNISHED PLAN 
AVAILABLE FROM $120 


iTCHEN. 


a 


, bedr 
mo 


pt 
acreened 
$45 
tt 
CMn« 


bed 
bath: 


1183 
ae 


"te 


te n 
REALTY "SO. 412 Str Bt 
DT %5 
Beate cky 2° 
m. ve djinett “et, 
mo ‘Lier : REALTY 
223... 


_ . 

elec ey 
3 after 

co 


ROOMS 


O CENTER. RESTAURANT. 


MT. VERNON BLYD, ALEX. YA. 
Ki. 8-6484 . 


: : . pen. 
; conv... ret 
tne. Lae. Ue rm 
& 


sas mo 
Sth 


hora Sat 415 
. nw 
CENTRAL ARMS APTS. 


23 46TH PL. NE 
NE. 


8 CAP. & Fo pee aw 
2 -Bedrm. Apt.—$7/4.50 
In UDES UTILITIES 
Lovely 1-bed .. storage end 
facilities Bus at 
shopping 


Resident Maneser. Apt : 2 NW 
Chesapeake _st._fe_ 3) 1-2) °6— TOU.—S870 Voote 
len Manor Gardens : An $0 m0, of AR RE ALTY CO 


In Beautiful Silver Spring Ae uray 
Completely Air-Cond. Dis. 


3 BEDROOMS—1%4 BATHS 
$133.50 MONTH 


679 SO 
lee. Renta 
pre mises. 


he na 2 
a and $75 per_mo 

Janitor Dis- 
UXIER oO. 606 H at 


= ww rme.. Et 
DLSMER - 
st. nw 


nw 


INCLU ROT 


HEAT 


See 
Guy, 2512 Holman Ave 
Phone JU. 8-1297 


>, 8 
5-( 
COL <HTy y, 15th AR e, 5 bedrms 
8-6668 


elored Only "$60 Mo. 
est nw. DT 7-2964 
| — st. ne. Laree 
modern 2- ne r schoo! 
and (rensportation, only $95 ine! 
anitor, Ant 703. of call 


M TEAMNON cts 

Lio hie ay : 

$$ hed : 
2.50. D 


IR-CONDITIONED 


K ELLISON |, 


1700 HARVARD @T WW. 
Be Nai Beane aos. exathS 


rm. Ap. 
Rent tncludes all wtiiities 24-hour 
secretarial Geek servic air-cond! 
tioned bide. with individua, ly ther- 
ostat-controllied roo 


heat: 
COLORED on 6th st. ne. 5 rms 
65. NA. 8-4699 


seth and 


ath new cond. ‘7 sb "xO 
' no Me 

eister, “ew, sg ee - 

clean. 862 


ALDG.—Nr Wass 
fromt apt.. 2 rms. 
rdec Conv ,0c& 


a) 
heat Very 
Qo 


Jum mble ' 


pt 
$100 
jani- 


Ra. Very epacious 5 2-bedrm _ 
elevator bide. at 
& bot water. Gee 


! & = pcas 
724 14m) St. NW. 8-2) 
EFFICIENCIES —From - 50 
this desirable elevator bids 
switchboard, near hb & 


COLORED 


1114 F ST. N.E. 
C°o- “og CHILDREN UNDER 14 pee 
,-BEORM. APTS... 
INCL. HEAT. GAS. ELEVA 
Poe STOVE AND REPRIGERA 
; 6-2945 Efficiencies, $65 
BIG APT. “LOW RENTAL SEE ee + age APT 102 
2- BEDRM. APT. .$80 es 
1-BEDRM APT $66 CL —s- bedre: om pt 


' ITIES . yO». a 
ates rLe Col tas ay St. 
, 3347-234 Bt rt 
30.2 


lumbdiea Ra os. Maer. 
Grant at 1803 Biltmore &t.. 
D 


spt. woe 
th shower. Call 
bear. 
= is. incl , 


faa, A 


Walk to Public and 
Parochial Schools 
And to Large Shop Center! 
BUS AT YOUR DOOR 
LARGE 2 BEDROOMS 
PETS PERMITTED 
CLOSETS GALORE 
"| Conv. to Pentagon Navy Annex 
Ft. Belvoir 
Furnished Available 
PA a — NOW! 


“Je ol23t 
Buckingham Ownership 


‘CLAREMONT 


2733 S. Walter Reed Dr., Ari 


Apt 
TAL CO 
\ 


| Newir, decorated 1 bed 
ls te and bat — 


locea- 
S- 


NEE 


3349" Rates ed 


wowls decorated 1 


ry ont bath 
506 50 


H.C. RUS 

31a 8 SCORED 

146TH ST. NE. 
$70 


| Buckingham | Heat and Hot Water 


‘313 N. Glebe Rd. Ari Included in Rent 
JA. 2-5004 


Best Value ot 


; 
> 


NA. 


, 
1-§ 


Weekdars, §-8. Gat. 9-5. Sun. 1 


ington. 


pvine rm 
ath 


é D 7 weesdays 


YOUNG & CO., INC. 
oj IAT 3. 
$45 MO. | 


BATH. HEA 


Available 
1-Br. Apts., $75 up 


Weekdays 9-8. Gat. 9-5. Son. 11-5 


? : i a ' Set. 
AD 4-3 ad no children 


EY PARK 


PvYT 
TION PTS 
edrm. from $68.50 oes NATL. REALTY 
2 Bedrms., from $80.00 2Thomaes Cir: rele Nw E.1-3534 4 
oe ‘decor. picture MODERE APA AMEN, SUDO 
‘es sets storace 
e.t Sue stop in pro) 


"388 lice on Premises 


Saree, 


- 


H ST. SE. 


; oneet 
Di layeround in — auto washers 
Cony. churches schools, shops . — oe 

ave | 
at ite - 

Tr 

isTH. 4TH & te & ‘er eae 
Y ; 


Lj 


NW 

living room 

: | ulus 

4 : aD , a 3 

Manager on premises or call CO COLORED 1] 
SHANNON a. 7 

idin St a 2-2248, a ice tm - 


edroom Homes 22. 
$48—$73.50 


m. oF in 
barnt 1-A PRDERA! 
RENTAL 91 5 New York ave 
4! 


int nesote ave ne. nF 
a l-bedrm. apt 


Mo 
1359 Ba” 4 


JO. 8-5140 


~“ELMAR GARDENS — 


Wega ‘ pac 


ne 
$75 
or ca | TRAC 


ee 


1 rm. 


EST RE 1: 
,. Ee kit 
DI 
2326 ith Bt Nw mlovates 


a beth. x, = hot 
arp 

AM 
H aT. NW 
063 


“Heat 
~ S Davis. 
NA. 8-35 
COLORED—Sw t Saas 
AND A FEW NW, 
1 AND 2 BEDRM. 
APTS. & FLATS 
FROM $57.50 


ewly attractively decorated 
ae for immediate 


MR. HOPW 
MR. MILAM 
Li. 6-1610 
Lad 
CO-OP. APTS. SALE 37 
N 7—2 rms. pvt 
entr. « yard: $56 me. includes 
pria.. int vay ape ae & 


meintenanc To rice ofiiy 
oo $2950 cash s LlA REAL 


Enjoy Gracious Living « 
with none of the drudgery « 


(SHANNON he ut “HS 
NW NA #-2345 


UNEAR CATHOLIC U. 
400 EVARTS ST. NE 

EPPICIENCY 

BEDROOM 
> BEDROOMS $45 
Unusually nice apt tn rodern 
bidg. Conv. shopé and trensp. Ap- 
p : 


| 


Nee ,, #0 


$59 50 
$74.50 


: 
Some 
oceupancy. 

or 


: 


| 


‘DIVI-RENT” | 
' 
—Our exclusive vlan _for 
dream home of the future while 
you rent through 
our “ é! vidend pian: 
It costa Jou no more 
—Why not receive monthly 
rent receipts of value’ 
-—inguire sbout our “Own 
Your Own Home Penta! 
Savings Plan’’—TODAY- 


—Call JA. '7-6660 for ap- 


POMPONIO 
REALTY, INC. 


1428 Wises Bird. art. Vo 


dinette, nit. | 


$42 : 
915 New York eve A 


kitchen. 4i- < 


cvEs 
ing—}-hpedrm 


aA 
elec. kit. 


‘| patio, newly A 


exper. help: 


dee ° 
man ot patient Pt 
a «> stor A 
MOVING — - BNt0 x 
" ve ‘8 het 
0 Fieri e | rN Be. 
ecial rates “ ann 
pan TTL 
173 Mosby. Lovely 3 
+ . gute. waeh drver. 
. bem vd. schools, bus. $175 
MeMahon TE 64912 oF 
> - 5 eines = 
: > ewectric 
Dec. i 


40 


4 
aval 
or 
AN 
a 
nw 6-0 : et 
welline* avail "Det partly 
fare slit ome ? Ez 
ROFR INC. 643 Indiana ave 
nw. NA. &-0350 
st —WVery attr 


tion 


5-?m. 


| utils: 6275. DU. F-16209 
'F FOR nice homes within 4 


A minutes’ ride to D 


a vs, Crk ax CIacte. ¥ — sree 


bri “ ‘house, 

erver n 

clusive re RO R 

CU RE peere Se Je. 2-22 


~ nicely furn. NW. sec- 
reasonable. EX. 3-735 


' a 
HOUSES GAFURHISHED ai 


ellington 


grounds ~-4 


6-1400 ¢* vt 


Sn 


fu) 


ae ah iotte ” oh. 


hour, NO = 
ral for ove Bis years. 


:| PRESS LTyY RP 
TU XEBO. Mp. 2803 rth ave 
lee 


2-FPAMILY DETACHED. 3 complete 


‘ 
| Patversity Lane. oer 
room, rear grocery 


St x 
’ 


st =F | A 
Det tached b pric ar with 
ist floor den & powder! sites, alley entrance: "tet 
, dress Yur 


lot fene eas heat 
1024 store A 


ed, 
cempeen. Inc 
Sears. Modern store, ath 3x70. $37 78. 
Immediate occupan aaent. 


le rental to re 
x. 


sponsible Par leet 4 
fon 


—_ 
ft 


p 
roed 
R- 


aon INDU 


bri i 
is AUERR ACH 
, 7-690), RBA. 3-5582 
RIGGS PARK, 5803 - "> ne —4&- 
rm. semidet. brick. ro 
rm... disposal, p - - - Ani 
$100 me. no lease req. 
ROCKVILLE—3 —— : rm.) 
with fireplace, din ra, we om 
an Availabie Oc $110 


d no. Bt 


a 
"8 per 


ov for 

air-conditioned off 
truck loading 

siding. Alexandria. 


= rail: 


cond. ne. Second Commercial Land 
abn rms 
nr. schools, Call aft 


. big rms. bath. 
heat. garace 


house, 


pome . LB. 2. 


ft 
Nr John F. Donohoe & Sons 
aes mo oF. ».hees 214 Penns. Ave. SB Li. 3.0086 
abulous Springfield 


’ 
ST. 3-9 


; ’ -story areee. 
larce lots. for sale oF vil 


trace on ‘other ro - 
_locgtion By owner aw 4 
ATTRACTIVE NEW 
Tndustrial facil)t Roe 

aie OFT jeanne 2560 se oy 
ditioned office. space a. 

anon « are house 
re s de 


sire 
COMMERCIAL SITES 


with extra 
over Shirley freowss 
or 


0900. 9 lL 
WHEATON —2-dedroom brick ram 
ier. 395 mo. Bogieys. LO. 5-34394 
sae — Detached 
or 


cornea 
w NA. Sabas 


41 ri wo nw 


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 33 
BARRER SOF —T-chalrs aircon 
2. ineation. 


“ py. NA. 8-1 i168 


apts. with 2 rms. EM. end beth 

seperate entraners. Can connect to , 

ve ani” Wyte maree family. TU.) 
2226 


tlened: rent x h 

om 8° o Ae a 
Guaranteed 8125 a 
Rea 


apreacevie” 
iw or e165 mo 


all 


A 
WAR 


ae thas $s) 


un 
a pcemecs 


“Ne * 


Aieuar 
— it. Alek odzia. 


ner area 


- 
Rentine for 390 
1400. AL BARKER ~*~ 


= con- 
rate dif- 

hase- 

me for 

AL 


row house in 
Liv 


Al 


atiractiver” 


elende 7 


Saeall 4 
I 


. oe 
freplace hee | 
farde ae 


to everything: 12 


51% per mo 
bedrm bric 
street. Imm 
nea fenced reas 
-3900, 9-65. ARL- 


po 
ed 


ARL.—403 Bo. Wayne «t.: 2-Dedrm 
. feneed vd.: ar. Navy Annes 
Ridge edrm. i1%* 
br& colonial with ree. rm 
5) 


$08 So Michland s—3 vedrmé.. 
cc loc 
i “to Veitc b et —BEffic on 
904 Estabroo . Anne 
poses. o heth Cape Cod dayilicht 
$150 “fl M Rea)- 
S410 Columbia Pike, JA. & 


to 


. 


rooms, 3 bath Huse 
room with nreplace and ba 
wit .. maids room and bet 
car attached garage 
ar 


a 


‘~ ashington 


n 
comb. lee. kit il fenced 
yd. $110. KI $-ée52, Fv 
RI—taree Tenc 


-— 
ment. 


oe 


det 
redecor 
to Ke 


pore 
me 
bridge Cal 


oe 
1 


recr 
- - 


library, 
cot iV Ch. 


baths 
+ 


rM = 
> BETHESDA.- CHEVY. CHABE — &pe- 
sta dreoom home 


ma 
shop. center 


$106 ens! mat on. value-m, 3 
: moms. S110: others - to $200 
600 


) AL 
USD a A Host r 
bi ram ull base 
° electr te. kitchen _ 
| GAYHEDEAL ~ AREA -4-» 
pet ~ 7 per A = st a wg in 
200 mo 
SANDOZ. INC_ DU. 7-12) 


24. 
CHEVY CHASE LAC schools ator rte 


_D — n ‘s oa 108 “OL 


$i1% 


—n TTS 


ost ve. he 
not-wa 


675 pe 
MER AD xfER co 
pabroven. 
iz 


o everything “re Dennis. 


shops. JE. 23-3208. 
ratte Chis 4145 
tom-bu -Oeerm prick © 
eet sr. peor 

anc 

tepe ced soe qu 

100 9-5. 

AT 7 oi 

AP — 1 
‘ | & southern 
= 5 1s 

N ard. Oae ht 
REALTY CORP 


7 ay i : 
“ever m 
le’ str 


Les 2 “" 
eit 
Prac 
bath 


’ #. 


newly ée 
loneed yard 
tranap.. 


washer. 


brick dm 
bx beara 2 2% Solis 
A 


den Pr wy —J- bedrm 
Rit. uy . with ay 


=e ee 
. BEN 2 heat ae 
Avis 
ane, 


4 bed ee 
rec reation 


m 
Jt. 2 2-0454 Lis 
rm... 


pen | a 
“sirable 2 or as ao ig Saeeee. Ls 
$225 gom mmed. occu : 
~ 


“1200 16th Bt 


3-Bedroom Brick Rambier 


; ment for sale; 


ett ® ira 


able 
“ s. Shed ae 
maMMILLER REAL Es bas pel iris = 
ZA._7-1203 dA, $2868 

IMMEDIATE 


OCCUPANCY 


| Cheotce suburban location 
* end 


tors 


(oe 
schools A 


Cota moter operate 
Peter & Li. 4-851) 5 


brick rambier 


“bassanene aati tetitts ne The as 
'’ Bw? im City of 


ae! ate: 


ta (he Vacancies}: 


— firep ace 
attic 

1 archenane Realty, Inc. 
1073 W. Broad 6+. Falls Church 
NEAR VIENNA, 
bath. full Demme 
o1 beat retria 
5-7186 


au 


vA. 5 TUG 
» mores SERVICE STATION 
lease by maior aol compen 
y re Miehway an 
dus! nest. Excellent os. 
wants te 
We heave 
sam. Call 


ranee 
is 
NR. Banner's CROSS ) ROADS — —> 
bedrm. ork ~ 

=o) ROWLAN Jk. “> 3331,” 
° wR. WALTER REED — >. bedrm 


semi-det.. Demt.. nice rd. eon. loc 
5. $-92 


oo 
: 


° 
Dbusiness 
. : poe : 
JA 5- 605 > atte 4 oer 
SNACK Bak on construc on 


17 Re asproeD 


ry ST. sw — 


stock? 
ue a res 


rm. eae 


a Ett an “Lakited capite on ae ay: 

$110 4 he TY nas 

412 Sth ®t. Nw. D Fel EAPTAL TO INVEST rT 

COL,-104 M St NW. 5 rma Ble 

bath maken heat i” , mo ality, -m —* Lb 

BW. BA. 8-07) 

cou —$14 7th — SW. Lee, liv. rm MONEY To (ban 
3 Ane beth: $65 5 : 

me Loar NE 412" 

"PL. t- — Alatnelbes 

con 1709. hy S 


A’ oO 

me Payments 
; Cad 
mon th 


. pe “m. 
redu . 
areet ft i, Tadnanclag "your poms 
= Taye Loan rr 
} of NO 
TRUST 


Lon "Es 


per 
or 


+ Se5 
412 

Sth st Nw. DI. 7-599 
COL. 418 jou Sr. NE.—4 igo. roe 


| ie vane erin Hk, ital tr". 


~ 4115 ) HAYES 7, ‘xe —?2 com- MA &- a pee 
et: 398 mo CAs 

wit Sth st. tr ~ Is 

_ — ye . 

: porese. sm > eat. 620 mo 


WANTED 70 RENT At 


ch 


s for 57 el 
ti 


We will 
eary Pr = —~ a notes 
ONAL onre 
_ te rt] CORP. 


Palie Church 
waitin 
BAI 

Furnished or 


0 seco 
ihera! 


48 


yre 

7 

847 50 . : 

monn. 8-year note 

Fvart st. ne scoun 

,EORG _ v ouses _3-9433 so . 
wanted to rent °, Cc Chatel, HU 


ss Faust NOTES WARIO TTA 
— MR. JAME =k 


- ; = v= 
on dow 


ARLINGTON COURTHOUSE 
UARE 


piso WwW. 28th st alr-cond 


ne? 2 ma 


' how 
te 12-Toom 436 000 


Vv 
down. 


“SILVER SPRING ARE 


Attractive br 
, . 


$1 600° 
“ 


transportation. 
ce lent 


Philip B. Key Co., hie 
2 Wayne Ave. 


4 FAMILY PLATE (eile 

Nr. S. Capitol & Danbury 
SILVER SPRING Motern unite. Net @ 
MEDICAL CENTER Fa 


Piven wie fb 


A few choice epeces are still avel- 


. 
Laundry « 
“ 


ot] 
“ a iG MBy 


Ave 


HRIE: 


Realtors 


Tt 


oes ned i labors 

he . ‘ +4 ’ 

and Parcrgiedt 4! a Banh, 
~H as, call ar 

Uekinsh or ure Kane at 

WALKER & DUNLOP. 

NW. co 


A CAN th r 

wlaie §- bedrin brick 

street: air condition pore 

lot an * on us ual, pric 
nasiey Re 


INC. 


eae} rooms. 


i 


tot 


iB) Sate ¥ 


aiid ‘ng. 


ie werd W's 


64) SALE, D. C., HOUSES 
F 


3 
I rimienes bemt.., 
ove 


to 

kitchens 

fromt pore 

garage, auto. heat 
ae) 


NEAR 16 
This beaut 
ap 


ne 1 oon. | 


co’ 


3 Bedrooms, Sodoan 


pom det 

rics Col- 
rep n iv 
kit ice 


excel 
shwasher 


346 

NOTHING DN. 
6- ROOM BEM: ‘DET BRICK 
Off Wheeler re bik to pnee™ 
transp. at h A 
clous rooms ecorated 
ful t) . 
Larce evel ced jot ; is 


true. Call owt 


pocTORS” DREAM 


ent 


your 


- 
KE 
nw 


Bader. 


NON 4 ‘Khe y CO. 


$ 3 16 508 


vith wondcer- 
iw ca 


gent 


rx 
ooaaE REALTY CoO 
Conn. ave. ne. EM. 31-1800 
iced 
MR LAMPROS. NA 
. JA 
"The Gallery of ‘Homes” 
“FSLOREDVACANT | 
S03 A LLISON ST NY Ww 
$49 5 DOW N 


CHEVY CHASE. PC 
best Duy in & Dig 5 


1675 Wis. Ave., DE. 2 
MILLICENT CHATEL 


4 


J 
e% nd nmec 

Desirous nmelshborhooed. easy 

vc 


’.9686 


terms 
ALLAN 
RA 7 
~ COLORED 5565 5OWN 
426 ae ee ELD PL. NW, 
R OITIONER 
of thie lovelg & 


Mod 7 
rh. On 


I ANG REAL TY co 
CLEVELAND PARK oi s 4e - 
wan ms 

ent - 
ee rtatien 


sem) 
the 


choois 
: . 


3 


a" - Bethesda 


Wisconsin 
CLEVELAND PARK 
L ‘BUY 


“™ Da 


"BBR $508 DOWR 
4 Montelio 


- COLORED, A REA 
x GE a . 
aE Attr 


“- @ 


Wer 


“rick 
ear 


Or 7.2944 
~ VACANT 
' NW 


. - 


wre a+ mre 
acen' 623.500. EM ‘ee 


Be Oke 
oth & Kennedy Sts 


enis 
va cs 


FOXHALL AREA 


e*) ra 4 
COLORED BROOKLAND 
NR. 14TH & MONROE NE. 
_Detached- —f Bedrms 
45x! ww 


MARSTELLAR- McCABE 


- > + ~ 
as are con at 
- nan 


. 
a “ ~ ned a +e 


"RALPH D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


SHERIDAN STS. NW 


“$750 DOWN | 


&.reaom 


“KALMUS REALTY 
194 | ‘ 
phic RAMeLER 


HOOSE FROM 


FR Eb Al ro R 
GEORGE row; _ 


a” . 


ci 


—_ 


or re 7942 


GEORGETOWN — 


j ie Chatel HU 3. 3586 Le, Fn nal 
GEORGETOWN —New hous d a ake Le 

ming on lovel x CORNER 

oe Open Tonight 7:30-9.30 


17 
4919 pitt st NW 


MILLICENT CHATEL 4 neartoms 'Domder tm 
AILLCREST D446 Eves. TU 
i PARK 


> +7 


ree. rm 


Mt Pa 7.463) 
. J 
t! “aT 
7th ST 
GI APPR 


ser 


VED 


“ 


xk enie & 


hath 


SPRING VALLEY | 
Charming * 
Ouse with 
en Mid 205 fo immed 
ves MRS KIMBALL. E) 2 Aes 
MONS PROP Tins. DE 730 
BLESSED SACRAMENT 
Colenial house of eharm 
excelient conditi on and he ne 

r qroome 

one. Dig cineete bea 
First floor has beeu- 
nod- 


Modertr fe‘ ached 
TY CO_ INC 
Di. 7-9686 

Sth & L ot NW 


_ 


NX 
ry 3.57 
Colored—wNr 
rwe 7-room ses “ 
S " 
ine 
 ~ oo 


” BE “Us 
HOME an’ “oF hic par 
NOOMIN ick uIeT 
New a Fhe ace 
detached 
ROG “ERS REALTY CO 
NA b .. 


04 
COLORED SES do. 5 ar 


AL © yard Pr d a) 
; : te n st. ne “ LAU 
A Lz 
NW 


* 
PLE. T! OWN ER MOVING TO BURMA 
3948 GARRISON ST 


of moving from 
: house 


= i 
L. DIXON ¥ 
mbler Th uf Heres! 


rom 
cturesque neighborhood 
o - | 


FICE FOR QUICK 


T-8266 or EM 


- COLORED — 3 Lamont 
‘ ' rede 5 4 
RAUC om 


é _ Cotes tes 


A Re AL BACRI 
— 


a? 


~ ad 


with COLORED — — 4502 N 
a rm: 
sia ex 
Powder rm. of aot 
ba toe Washer 


ae ee vare 
' ast, RATICOM 


‘ eves 
» eoLonED— teh} re 2 itt 


"sa 


" = 
As BAU COM REALTY. 


COLORED 
H-TTT 


Oo 
“TER AFED WOSPT 
GI APP PROVED $975 Dh 
I AND UNDERWOOD STs NW 
BP ric Cftrn BRICK - RECR RM 
14 mocern ‘at 
ry or4, 4. under $20. noo * Col OuFD- 
al a eaaene 


AL es af 
’ er 

: 
RRA TY. 


~ + 
>| re ’ ve_y ‘ocar : 
REALTY 

LLAN LANG REALTY ¢ INC ; wre 
s7i} DI "FS 94R6 coLonrD— Good ww * bed. 

; a 
sccupancy 
a 


oe — 


16TH & SHERIDAN 


3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHS oo me. AD 4.3849 


; ine 
outetending features 


Cail ‘til 8 p.m 
R. A. HUMPHRIES 
9 Mass Ave Realtors wa #-so20 G/ "$088 Dn, $63 37 Mo 
NEAR WALTER REED is taxes and ae ance ; 
@pacious semidet.. brick home on . 
autet street. Coe’ en) _ ~ rans 
portetiot ; 
with firep! . 
sate res, C 
Georgis 2. on * 


5205 Now Hampshire Av 


7 Eves. LA - 
REYNOLDS CO 
n 


watise 1005 
Ow POGERS "REALTY. (ae) 
- 0904 TA. 9-34689 


OLO 
LARGE FAMILY? 
LOORIN POR WICE NW LOCA 
fe) T 
bat 


N 


term Fr 
my bedrms PRESS REAL TY CORP 
7 co e- 


nA h Ua a ~) a 


Real Estate $500 DOWN 
7TH AND MADISON ST nw 

comcrete front 
en 


coat “Gas 
= 


che Det 
{800 sik. Geer 
14” 


por 
heated por hes 
’ eas -w. Reat storm 
. and doe 
D6 Eves, RA 3 2190. 
ra A 
fe ER en °. $) is 980 
Satie? 5 AL ry co. 412 n 
I ; s.—% 


— SCANT 


$150 DOWN 


$90 PER MO 


2-FAMILY SPECIAL 
205 WEBSTER ST. NW 


7 yy ‘eves : 


5- 6907 


COLORED os 
GOOD 


We mn a oe EPIRLICH 


2012 14th Bt me: or. § 


-0450 
- STU A NEW HOUSE SH 


; R BAR 7 RMS.2 BA 
LOW DOWN PAYMENT GARAGE. MANY 
Lovely brick homes: 6 & rooms RE ADMOND —— ESTATE 
t. Tee rm redeco- 
. oes. off beat: vacant near 
school. sheps: $995 down 
RA. 6-6912: eves.. 


r 
> 
s in ell opections. 


Tet ee * eae 


vestment Bids 


EHRLICH SPECIAL 
531) ely ST. NW, 


ee Bic 
Mae A5e Fs x 7-7; 


F 
ONLY $595 DOWN. 


ico 6-rm brick fren*-perch 
eS path ti Broce oe 


ul home Stet be eben | ¢ 


READMOND R EAL ESTATE 


Ty 61 


3 BEDROOMS, REC. RM. 


i 5295 Down $395 Down | 


Love! 7 br 


ree 
oo mith seats « ‘Gis: 


ull 
ot heat. * taree 
Immac 


acu-) 


baths 


—Handsome c ole- 
nial on Bradmoor drive Gnty $i 
ol 3 = ive reoms. pow 

rate dining room fall 
cant with, 'y bath. Screened porch. 
evel lot. Near ro) schools and rec 
seater 7 OLS dea) K Call SAMURL 
.. on MD. INC. OL 


bath brick 
blvd 


$39 


(INCL SETTLEMENT CHGS) 
3 CERO GAINS 


ente like rent 
; LO 4. 8383 SIGLER & oS 


rick. J- 
15.950. Non 


“yaabler 
-- ’ 
terms sated ti 


dsamt 


5. n Pr 
RZEN 
PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL a OL bil ati 8. Was iftoo ans. 
+‘ 


MONESTA 
$9 


RY & & 
95 


ep mae brick home 


Pe ur 
Spa on 
RE RFA 


REDECORA TED, 
us and attractive SINDLE® REALTY CO 


COLOR 


bedrooms 
fireplace 


M 
MOVE RIGHT 


HO. 2-1257 
ED—$250 DOWN 


ree 
TION ‘ROO 


SEMI-DET. MODERN 


"84 Lee 


Beaut if ul. 


-_—~ Get 


c pes 
“=BLORED— VACANT 
509 Rittenhouse St NW 


Pemidet. " 


De : 
Settle k e 


* th 


+ 


1012 
A’ 


, 
te 


prem. 


"eHRLICH 


St. NW ST. 93-0450. 
0 PM. JU. 7-7308 


COLORED. 


« Recreation Rm. 


This 


‘s.r 


Cn a“ 
nz 


pe 
COL ORED 


ph] 


an amar ne 
en 


nia 
" 


sett. ement 


Cor 


near 


o* ; hed 
.) eer 


- '* 


_ 


- nee 
ADAMS MIL 
eds oa —" 


7709 


rooms 
itn m 
es' ment 


RFD— 615s BO 


HOUSES WANTED, te BUY 65 


ALL CASH 
NICK: SETTLEMENT 


we neve ty 


SOHN r 
ue Pa. Av 


SUDNEY pore all 
n or 


»-65 


t 
pare 


~ QUI 


interested tn al 
ww. obligations 
DONOHOE & SONS 

*. SE Li. 3-0084 


ves ore 


cach for your 
J. 232-9400 


17208 
home or 
ao ¢ 


deck? 


m- 


CK K ACTION 


Cash at ue No Strings 


radu ows 


ALESMAN 2 
> Pen 


rr 


or “Ts 

. 
25 —— 
a purchasers for sev. 
A ne ramp ers. 
= ane air airport 
6 ™" 


Ns a iy. for | 
Im Perales ERVIN: Ugealty 


Binker PROM fe) 


Lb) eens % 
Ma Pree 


«7 MES 


a 


a Be ove 


“CASH: 


VICTOR Di 
A CASH 


your roperty. 

ms CO 
, of night 
ewes 


sh for 

PRINCE G 

aDprs ea. 
3-7 


AND TRUST ! 
Y. AP 


me 
UYER OR 


iy terms. Li. 6- 


REALTY CO. 
"ABOVE YOUR 


Gi OR FHA TRUST 


ere behind in pay- 
reaige substantia) 
r D. C. immed. ac- 


vs 


gro } 


66A 


: ; rod ~y 
Providence Hospival 
semidet -story brie : 
sont ee yard faces Gov- 

bus fare 
is BROS Inc. 


INDIAN HEAD, MD. 


2 a | oom 
fen 
OXON HT 

ngrto 


LL 
4 


full ‘ 

ere s 
S985 Liv- 
200. LO 


- — 


“REA! TY 
LO. 7 


Heward County 


$$ T 
| TOWARD ee — \arkesville. Md 
DD near n Jo 


20 
ohns Hoo 


e 
. a spacious home 


ity. A wide 
a laree liviz 


anc aiso te 
’ 


WIL piAM 


BAYA\ 
CH 


Tf rou 
ams. 
ti) ree- 


, = 


oareae 


xe 
ick 


call BHA 


Brno 7 wer - 
RD PN || 


EVY CHASE 


a realy 
heme piease 
ahe tered 

an ; 


ful 
brick Modern 
tiful 
Ts » 
‘i 7 


ard R 4 
gardens an 
LUCHS 


WN, | 


OUTSTANDING FEATURES ‘one stan 


' noe re fenced 
con 
rane 


rm 
poogsreny Pe y 


~ s 
fenced 
Billingsleg 


rm 
choice 7 paceneat 


i? -y os 
Realty. Co., ewer 
oc 


a - 635 000 


tiful 
‘not split level) 
ee © one vi 
powde 

Also the | 
we bave even seen 


2 dat 
living awe 
° moot magnificent ki 


yi wehen send arge © 
Guubroom fF hoo! B's & 
W008. ™ 


exclusive 
borheed: middie 
2-9000 e 
SILVER SPRING SPLITS 


$271.750. New brk. Lee. liv. rm.-din 
it with eating 


PCHS CO. 


ave « Jarse tot: 


me 
tC Tamblets 


ams 
low brick residence ; 
oome. 2 bath sand- 
one fir ya ace Large haedeoene 
" chen ust $22.500. OL. 6-6600 
LLIED RF ’ 
| SET HES A—PARK WOOD | VA ap- 
proved. $14.9 oniy 8730 down 
and A $95 8 month 
including taxes an insurance 
rv attractive 3-bedroom 
near Naval Hospi- 
all-electric kitchen 
with dishwasher and disposes), full 
with pertially Gnished recr 
rear patio wpe 
fenced yard with 
echeou: CROSS & 


BE 
convenient 


long and 
as 


way out’ 
drm 


er 
= , lores leve! 


5 
e * 
4 


trees 


a ae ned: | 
Be Bool SF a8 cai 


' T1188 Geo 
&- \ . 


aietere “windees. 
qnine Toom, 


feo sil-brieck" 
dows, os rs. i sil-brick home. 


580 10. 5-6019 
N. 
ROCK N's $20 eer rambler 
ee a OF 
“Dhent “Shoe JU. 5-710 
OVER AN ACRE 
Call t see thie bric 
situated on wooded 
ine room with fireplace. separate 
dining room 
cious bedroom 
room. Custom bellt 


BEDR 


BRICK CAPE COD— 


950 
MPANY _ 


Bilver 


wooD CO 


ae Ave. 
4-7 


3 BEDRM, 2 BATHS 
In « fine neighborhood. 
overlooking Biligo Parkway. 
toe Por@set Grove school, &. Jo 
arochial and 
aree separate dining room 
plete dayiieht Dasement With pen- 
eled +e and bath Gi fi- 
nance cenventiona!l 


_ GRAHAM & CO. 
$-6010. 92088 


a ay ely custom 
with 


close 
hn's 


rm. table-epace kit tch- 
full tlled 
m 


ae - 
$21.- 
KES6IN & co 


"$15, 950. 


OR CON VENTI 


') Open Tonight 7 30. x 30 


: M10 SEMINARY RD... @liver Spring 


t an 
Bethesde- Parkwood—$16 500 | 
Spacious }- ~~~ ae brick rambier.| 
wh char nd ' is 
matched by onectiont construction 
Dream tkitehen 
ment erme Dike 
; BERENS sr. CO wre 


“BETHESDA 
HOUSE BEAUTIFUL 


New Colonial en simost * secre 
40-1! EP et 
ss 2-101] 


"The Gallery of Homes” 


a 


Westmoreland Hills 
4304 , Eiiiott Rd. 


ST. BERNADETTIFOS PARIS“ 
Bione-and-bdrick- Colonia! home 
new-house conditier. Large attre 


Storage 
with a delightful 


barbecue 
Call 
&- 


with =} 
freese and sadieini: 
W 8B WRIGHT 
" ul 5 
—$i 53 
}- es or Rec 
extr or nen OF Perms 
a" RBAN “PROPERTIES. —ro 5088 


Sp A—Disrtinct!' 4-redrm 
home "7 = “s pofr- 


oor on a4 var 
Vo Pipa. Wildwood Manor 
. AL 


BRADLEY BLVD. AREA, 
1ST FLR un & BATH 


rec: 


~ 


wa. OL. 46112 oF 


}oor 


Realtors. 


‘heeta ares 
A 


Veterans only 


es Out, — 
ny 
— 14 Georgetown rd. an 
CARROL! . BNOLLS SACRIFICE Wiles - Manor 

DER COST te own 


VA wm... 675 per mo 
> -616 ay iM . Lees 
CHEVY cw bete rem- 


ving 


, a jar 


Alvin L. Aubinoe, Inc. 


| OL. 4- -6690_H HU. 3-6025 
AT 


nancing to sult your 
room 


>. mm a 
Inc. CHEVY 


wilh large 
overlooking «6 lovely walled 
ah a - garden 
— be 


. 
NORTHWEST REAL Tx. 
cEeye aA ASE True Wi 
3 


t® in-sised 
batt . 


bd) : 
15.75 to q 
SUBURBAN PROP 


; 5 
brick rambler 
I xi 


450 
ot 


reere ear rage 
RORZENDORPER 


=. HEV YC —vInCRTE area) 

" hie Dbesutil prame 
ot os tal featuring 6 large bed 
; 


a4 
A ne ee ra ta drm. 


ence. ‘3-car carese To-| 
823.950 EASY 


buy at 
ol 6 -8400 ves OL 


reel 
best 
Ms 


E be. T bedran. 


wall to wall 


detme 
wy a) 


hea © i WHEATON 


ARD Se JONES 


rr AU 
Near Columbia Country Club 
FINE LOCATION 
Lovely prewar brick home with full 
nh traditions! arent tect lure 


attractive garden 
Center hall. 


vari 

co@n 

2 bath. eli-brick rambier 
ent to se cools. churches 


Conve 
hopping 


year Soomeine @ 


Wood Acres Constr. 


a 
-WH. dullt- 
eah on ne 


poe. it Tasha TScHe 
5400. Eves. 


orp 
oL. 4 Tiss" or 


for 
priced for auick sale 


NO DOWN PAYMENT 


WwW. WHvyattevilie, real 
bedrm. semidet. bri > 
tile bemt. 


wv 
will pay settlement cost ¥ no 
NARD T. BROSIUS. JU. 9 Ne be 


Glenmont Village 


Bee this livable. 3-bedroom, i's- 
hath bungalow. fenced cc nice 
rec room ith ber, immeculste 
cond) 


Cc Robert Gray Co. 
fi ies Country Chay Comms B- 


mbier © 


VISIT 
HERE'S CASH 


FOR you. It means cash 
— monthivy when you buy 1 
-unit apartment home. Each 
hese 2 bedrooms Live in one. rent 
the other units Located n Takome 
Park. good rental area. The modest 
271.950 orice makes it a good buy 
/ 4-4000. Ask to imapect it 


LOHR 
CLEAN AS A PIN! 


l%-bath. full-base- 
lete) 


————— 


Merrvvale. 3-bedrm asbestos chin 
git _sembler Call TO. 2-278) 


f 


_ Distinctive —— 


¥ AR1SH—REW. 
SINGTON Wal king utente peal: 
estate for large family 4 rms 

: jee. No cramping and move in now 


Ask to eee it 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


HE 4-4000 t RA. 6-3600 
Our sath Yr vot "open dent eadee 
Tv 


> 
Call HE 
y 


-4 
OINS “* HARRISON IPC. 


NW 
$28,500 


4 bedrmse. 2 bathe on 34 flee 

ares library end powder rm. on 
ero kitehen has 
under-counter 


STE. SEB— The sharpest home we have 
for sale. a)l-drick with extra-large 
room sises throughout: 3 


EM  3-5600 Say iota GRA 
KENWOOD PARK $550. 2 
14 ACRE—$31,500 


specious stone «4 
vels 22-t*. stud 


N—Brand-new ¢epiit 
rooms, 2 full bethea, laree 
room with firep! ace Dictu 

oat 


ANT 


Brick Colonia) Living , fire- 
piace. separeie dinin 18x18 
den with bat bedrms. & dSath 
on 24 floor. Plenty of large shade 


. + ta 


opening 
garage onc 
Undoudtediy the 


ought- 


» tie much-s 
’ LCLUSIVE AGENTS 
(Tt 3-5 ti] 


rm 
TIT) 


—§72 566 buys 
on ‘ well-ballt ram 
aree A —s 


per ee 
owes bt 


i rd 
this jetely air-conditioned. 
er ith 4 bedrms. ay A 3 dat 
ely garden and 
500. Call Mrs 


‘calhenctatmeetitans 
arch rk. 4 cree ah seer eat 
trie kitchen, pasion bectmens | 
RORTENDORPER. OL. 4-811. | : 

1ST TRUST $20,000 
Ww == 


a 
Te 


BLA 


Oe, 650. Hart ty Co. 
Set 


Newly redecorated brick home with 
» modern sets, enews kitchen. 
erned porch 


3-0066 se JU. 8.4831 
OY BETAESOT & ROCK 


older heme (needing 
on a %-ecre tract of 
the value 


ST. 


4450. 


WALK 


shepet ing and trans- 


Tes 


“~* 


schools 

tation fr 
three ~ ey 
cininge room 

rage. Pric 


“ eionial 
D 


three-Dedroom full 
h carege on & OfP-ecrTe 
re if & Goubie- 
window and fire- 


A 


ramb! er on 


oes i rs 


S:15.70) — New rambiers: 
Tm 


transportation 


sais ‘Sek oa” 
lot Ss, So@wn to vets 


Woodside 


Ramblers 
ONLY $10,950 
OPEN DAILY TILL DARK 
Sturdy tittle rambilers 
rand-new. each with full Bemt 


stunning Neliywood tie bath: deep 
ooded miy #1500 


ahte). rieht 


7 rUGHES CO. 


AP. 7-1400 Til 8 PM 


‘5 laree 
9 
Possess! 


en 
erm: for ail 
REALTY, UN 


all Brick 4 ACRES with 36. fe 
-T™m. me 


TOR. LANHAM 


i* 


bed rm » SD 


for quick vale at 
conventions i terms 


i* 


2-bedrm. with 

Cape nome: 
separate din 

compact kit 

jot. Convenient to every- 
$12.900 


60% ft 

thing. GOL approved 

- down and 

Si wper par everything 
pve pedrecmne, 


pom —e windows and other 45 
ore real bereain. PRIN 
+ fom ors PROPERTIES. wr) 


extra laree 
st. oer mo 
> larce sedrme 
ten OB oer on 
bette . 

ES PROPE 


ad everything 
iv age , 


uch 
ol OHORG 
Jaree 


—J s 
im with de luxe 
rm ‘ 


-basemen! —* 


HOM 
HARR 
RBALT 


vine room. It is Only perce 611 seer rembier -— 


oid end sperkies with 
redecoration. The location is te ihe 
rear of an vey — 


WOL. ‘The ice ls 

JAMES C CONLEY & CO 
9525 Ge Ave JU 9-6134 TU 9 
199 y WHEATON 


$12,950—GI 


$12,730 
scellent conditien. screened 
gore anchor fenced ra.. dDarvecur 
SIGLER & CO., "LO. 4-8383 4, 
wo 
NO DOWN DAYMENT 
CONS AVE. BSTATES—}-decrm 
semice’ ue mM Snine r™ 
we. cor bemt maened 
pose 
MARYVALE 3-hedrm 
shingle rambier. © 


Gi APPROVED 


Aoenr 
»rick 


freviace 


THOMPSON 
JU. 5- ~4000 


Fenton sf as ™m.. 


’ 
*- 


to 


NEED 


ONCE IN_A gg + ly $10.- 
- ded : 


Prince Georges County 


ancins. Call LA 


-bedrm. brick 
. 2 lot 
WA. 7-0196 


in plus 
many oner extr os. 


¥%g ACRE—4 BEDRMS. 


Just ae lLangover are 
to Va. Must set h, 


ki 
* $13,500 


with $1800 down 

THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 
WA. 1-4500—Resitors 

ear South 


~~ tole 


¥ HEIGHTS, nee 
ern ave. Detached a, 
rooms. 2 becrme. 
tle espece: ol oe Massie 


Pe: 
¥ ew BRICK 


: spate TU 5 
story brick olenta! 


“at $15 
ae RADNte 3-bedrm. home. 
til. 


Lot? 18 MIL ER. Resitor 
COLLEGE 


Gl appre/sal. 
ler. eaul 
Huge corr -¥--™ vorg 
09 mo. Con 
WEG 


cown payment. ese j 
3-bedrm. dOrick rambd) or; 


income reper ,. R bedrm 
newly er 
a ons te. 


ad gare hea 
ror quick, “sale, "$12 380 $1000 dn 


, 2-Dbath brick: fyll Semt 
r h.-* $18.4! 


nr + 


DISTRICT HEI H $ 


Nice level 
pee 


MOORE & Moone "REALTORS 
ASK FOR HENRY MOORE JR. 


Love! » "s T+ 3- B.. ot 
rambier. full be =, ve 
te “Bolling and Andrews Want “Gali 


a sition ¥ fe BEB Boar 


SLL ete $750 
dn 6750 ek. 
elsey JT. 


wile c ie wCTs. — 


ii ile i 


own to any- 
4 dec- 


one $85 mo total payment: 

“ms. sep. €in. rm... eas b-¥ ae 

temt. 2 neosines 

your own Paintin sav 
es" H 


nine part 
“tii kenron 


Cape i 


. Brick 
at- 


Ta vere a, 
ae 


Leigh 


seeps. 
pr vate 
petic 


SoBe iv 
, ci 


fenc cod rear are 
Qu . 
*~ doen payment ’ 
GEORG ors PROPERTIES AP 
a" 


love! a f 


4 BED DRM! and " Fooms for 


ie, kiddies J piay® 
y j 


‘ ALEX —80-1 


co 
James C “Conley x AP, 7-839? 


ar se aed . 
——— 
. 


VIRGINIA — 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 
Modern attractive 5-rear-old Cape 

larae shopping center 


end public transp 
excefient 


a te eual 
J. T. Moton Realty. hak 
OV. 3.5900 


ALEXANDRIA 


> be ~ 350 DOWN. a! 
Sa Sa ealty. inc. 
OV. 3-5900 


ALEXANDRIA ) 


15 MINUTES OUT 


“Seeing ls Believing” 


Plas 


; ished. heated recreation room 


ree + with 4 


eiteny. aippes kit On 
17.2689 ¥ b 815 down includ! ~~ 
sett) aay 


J.T. Moton Realty. Inc. 
OV. 3- 5900 
fx —Brick 


hint at pelt 
et 


D 
$23,950 


. a Weedieup 
Oonv 


in old 


rep aces 
offer 


32-0730 


anor 
lvou 


tiled e+ en 

ment with ouside 
tiled floor. washer 
water beat. Loads o 
Attractive coma? 


a! Cate” Air Conditioned 


BELLE HAVEN AREA 


Ad) oiping the country club. New 
gplit level om large lot 732200: 31- 
rm. with @rep’ ace anc hall 


uipm rt 
erms to 7. ™ v— 


BELL REALTY co. 


Rl. 86-1868. _Besitor 


LEX -ARL.-FPAIRPAX 


BROYHILL 


SELECTIONS 
CONVENIENCE PLUS 


Reosomica! living can be yours in 
thi x sem detached rome with 
full Sasement ot-water hee! 
pected -. attractive wooded io 
mile trom Key 


Bridge ROVHILE’ CR eeeerres 


B brick 
with sodeaiote ree | x! 
ten) sive 


ve ested | aM, - with > =r pps. trees 


Cais ERE HILLS 


ra © 


. 7 anished - 
uy 
Sih ond ox 
Gol 


The livine rm. } h 
is 24x14 Banauet-sice dining rm 


for & presktas' 
hers kitchen 


resident ial 
apd reeeonss.,7 
$26 5 


ali JA. 4-1300 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


Alexandria sadaarben 


| A T-O16) A, TT 


* ms. 


ys “ 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA.) 
mao, 80Ci( (its 


Tine 


win Fem jent to wang and 
Ties itched Wat 


a.) THE CHIPS ARE DOWN 


Sis puss = - this STAGE COACH RUSTIC! 


Ca..- 


Be “4 
éas- 
laree 


E WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
= Thursday, September 27, 1956 47 


PHONE ~ 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big ‘ 
Saturday and Sunday 


ALEXANDRIA 


H!-HO-SILVER 
Owner say take it away ay 


joan. Attractive semi-de- 
tached house all rooms on. i 
nor Nr school. bus end 
shopping. Listing 940-5 


TE 6-1400 TR 6-7348 
INVESTIGATE THIS! 


Military career--GI—FHA terme 
Attractive brick ram- 


The Washington Post 


pinen. equipped kitchen. dining 
rm... full basement wit rec - 


— 


RE. 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


barbeque pit. driveway 
Stephens and St. Agnes, Maury 
one Mt. Vernon echools. Also to 
onvs. te churches. Pentagon 
and shopping. $1750 down Ol, 
monthly permeate approx. $99 


Listing ® 
TE. 6-1400 TR. 6-734) 


2-bed: 

Fy "89 #1000 gown. 
ARLINGTON, PALLA CHURCH, 

FAIRFAX 
Keller & Hawthorne 
Real Estate 

Your specifications are among 
our listings. Call JA. 2-6200. 


N.—Close-in 


$19.980 ts the new reduced 
price. 7 rooms Stone Tex Cone 


vestment 

shopping end 
bikes. from Hecht's 
dept. store Listing 937- 
TE. 6-1400 TE. 


Arlington 
De 
6-7343 


nm, 2 
bedrms ane oath ub. Moat Sve 


a A ° 
family -e! ine dit ing rm. 
ltchen. Gobs @ 


Rariy American lelcure Lavin 
reak? 


beautiful 

. fruit 

for retired people 

earden and flowers 

te fuses with. Listing 94)-H 
0 TE 


6-7343 as..ADL. Yada . 


WHY -BE-FLATBROKE 
when 62500 down will dur L 


3-family fiat Enioy 
ownership and 6 good wnese 7 
1-B 


Listing ‘ 
TE. 6-14 6-TM} 


ARLINOTON 


Apple Tree 


RET" A ah eet OAs 
TOUSE ' 7 


«ite WELCOME STRANGER 


tive brick Cape 


in Groveton ‘ ory living rte 


tiny toes 
evereized bar - 


attees Aer eau pped 


price enmiy 6172.7! 
easy terms. VACANT 


"ARLINGTON REALTY... 
300 Wien Biv. JA. 7-9300 ‘til & 
ALEX—ARL—FAIRFAX ~ 


DELUXE 


RAMBLER 
3 Bedrms, 22> Bathe 
$20,950 


hasemen' 


ineten and Ft 

end beth on ist fi in i Pull 

stairway te 34 with roughed-in aa) 

and wartions for .?2 
Ideal for economy 
with talent 
THA. $2509 
appro. 


Ts. 6.7%. 


| A SURPRISE AWAITS YOU : 


4 short 
; ‘y 


tust 
Srepiate. sep- 
axe “sitchen, 
AL BAKER & SON, INC y 


Washington 6t 


508 N Ale 
+ Member of Mutua! Clients mechenee 


beth 
> + * all Tent lerms avallab 
” brick “Tembie er snewn by app’ 
edrooms ’ 
ar 
ao” 8- 47 38 


| ACP IERE EAT! 


Idea! location 


Ya ACRE—$18,950 


Titra modern > af 
dem : 


with ai 


a te 
in _aowees 
Excellent term 


IT’S A HIT 


Contemporary 


er : 
vet totel mo ec rresPponds 
° 


$92.50. Offer 


POTOMAC VIEW ECTATES 
TE 6-6914 _ 


— 


ee Eee, 


ARLINGTON. r CHURCH 


PAPAS 
SQUEEZE YOUR 
$$$$$ 


this 
. 


Ade 


MA. nent 


art — 
JA. 5-6200 


ARLINOTON-PFAIPAZ 


$19,950 
COLUMBIA PIN 
bri ice 


ull 
additions! | » de 
te entran to 150-ft gare 


Sanee- 4-4 Ufetime™ 


BIRD LOVERS 
PARADISE 


Completely private 
woodisnad. On 
— ine Droeos 
ie" corrner 
ABLE MeLBAN country *s0li- 
de Oniy 10 minutes from 
Chain Bridge. 3 twin bedrme. 
served by abundance of 


beau’, 
Dar 


. 
nei hborh 


$22,750 


M 
ORLY 614.200 GI or non-<OL 


CHANCE 
OF YOUR LIFETIME 


We offer « opee sToup of t spl is 
level homes in a etting 
of green lawns ‘ond tall trees 
Lifetime brick construction an 
featuring wide picture window 

' formal dining rm. 


the family is 
_ Besse and tt can be bo 


rm 
Prices wart ae. sensibly. at 


onisy $18.9 


EXTRA VALUE 
(FOR YOU) 


Arigoma rench house 


LORCOM LANES AREA 
be frees neighborheed and 
wat : : 
Qa ba 
BRICK: Located. poout ‘ min - 
; est Pentagon 
Can t be best ‘at PE $1 4.000, 


** OLDE FAIRFAX TOWNE 


Buburten “family-type” home 
superbis executed tn brick and 
NEW Fe 


LAURIE CORP. 


#A. 8-1717 2334 Wilson Bivd. 


Pull besem ent 


to Sa-acre lot . BEDROOMS AND BATH 


a ud@ed wit h trees and shru 
At 615.500 it's & buy’ Call 
JA. 0 


90 


REAL ESTATE SERVICE. mec 
2223 N. Giebe Rad Lee Her 
OPEN > TO 9 


GRACIOUS | 
CHARM 


ef doen and tn ditto yy I . 
trloes yo ee ‘eam D 
- om on De pork tine +_~ 


soaring LY A} 
LU 
GROVES BEAL ry 
JA. 2-4645, JA. 5.7244 
~~ LL SAVEN AME: 


: es 
COUNTRY clus 
Owit level overlooking 
wayt an4 with 
with 


handie for 


NEW POWER 
LAWNMOWER 


FREE 


ut —_ 


Bi pita ‘fgg *HYCCS 


3 BEDRMS., 3 BATHS 
White brick specie m olGer homer 
large y rr Prene doors 
acreened din. rm. i2ad 
f bam eareace ‘aree 
. 629 990 


“ated neg 
poren 
t car 

nm 


George, Resitor 


A. 7314) 
FAIRFAX” 
_ SPLIT-LEVEL RAMBLER 
Assume $18,400 Gi Loan 


Reau'if br ramb! or 7 Pane 
old may be bought wit | doe 


4 
eit 


006 
rounGditr thin atrik ‘ : 
Pr ARICE RA Fred J oO 
the ALL COLOR ? , 
LUXE KIT — ed J. 

r BP 8-¢ 


bu 
nei shibor hood. efe it 


sir Smith & Donnell! 
ARLINOTON. NORTE p tr 

Can HOWZE eves et 34. 17- 

FREDERICK W. BERENS 


DARBY'S “BEST 
SALES, INC, _JA. $-2620 
Se 4 Bedroorns, | 


Baths 
remed STONE-REDWOOD CAPE CoD 


ay oe G4 fc arise 


RATLER REAL ESTATE 


a i HE DARBY: CO. 


oes ve Sites Saas» “Ht ro | 


» 


“lassified Sections of% 


and Times Herald =? 


colonial, “total poten.” 


~~ 


vey 


CHALLENGER 


AURORA HILLS” > 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD sas syeune HOUSES 67VA.| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. ACREAGE, SALE 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 
~~ PHONE (SALE SUBURB, HOUSES 67VA_ $500 Tash—Non GI 
vinan nia services 
TODAY TO Fe 


3 bedrm., 
fall bathe. tee o ‘ie ige. itv.) fees than rent pele at 600 
Phas reg em. Bagtiant Mannas Rity.. : nS 2- 3) 10 
to place your ‘ 
kend want ads 


my 924.080 By owner, JA acememaeiananl 
“FULL HOUSED R + 

in the big . 
turday and Sunday 


ol 

2 bathe. larce 

firep! dining need to buy 
fish waeher 

Classified Sections of 

The Washington Post 

and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


Attached earaae 
SALE SUBURBS. HOUSES 67VA. 
VIRGINIA 


| 


ee 


3 


twin bedrcome 
room with 


‘ 
living 
room 
3 po 
raise 


you this shin 
re 


- 


level landscaped tot 
yiinties 


ine ever 


Cot Hae REALTY, INC 
924 W. Broa JE. 2-7300 
CLOSE IN—ARLINGTON 


AL COVERED 


on LARE & HUXTABLE 


J 4-495 


Y ellow Brick Rambler 


screened 
anc sarace One 


si 
Ww — R. BRIOCGSE 
4751 Lee Me JA. 58409 
FAN TONABLE ALEEPY FOLLOW 
A FULL ACRE 
with white 
agstone 
treee and 
a 


. cn 4 AW ont err 
r er tn PINE SPRING 
an er . acr reer bh 


Hot rey REALTY 


5Sa00 Lee He KF #8-5750 apot estate 


7 
ad + a RANCHER Custom built 
and « . F - 


fores 


ORIGINAL” 
Pas ele 
Sur ’ "PABHION 
beadrms 


a 
a : sine 
ONE. FLOOR rus Tw 
a'r in day. 
earace 


FAC ING 


reaai 
— 
a ded bv 
‘a ree for hat ™> 
YOURSBLF GUEST HOUSE 
IN A 635.000 AREA ONLY $615 


980 

mw yp —~_™ R. BRIGGS. Rea 
4751 Lee JA. 5-8 
55 BOWN 


; ne 
rue * TA 
- aa* LANE RAMBLER Brand 
r ~~ 


th 


surr 
_~o 
~* 


eparaie din. rn : 


eve, SQecemer 


~ 
aped or 
. 


ine 


‘ure 
REDU c ED TO ; . 
'' 


. r 


to the lucky pereon who 


4 ime ; 
‘ COU NTRY REALTY 


HIGH, WIDE. 
ane Then Some” 


wy a her 
MORRE 
‘ ® 5 i. 


FLASH!' 


r 


ISON REALTOR 
Atiedge Real Estate ° , + ay 
2532 WILSON R&I 
+ 4448 FY 


tT 


rR 


KE 


McLEAN. VA 


erpanc ioe 
. : >eau' 


- 
-— 


hatemer 


7 
: 


~ 
ya seme 
a? 


° M. Hailey. 


New BRK 7 
your ¢ rs 


JE 


ally 

CAPS — hout and on « huge 
: n mn extremely expen 

* 

; om pieted 


c Walters. Inc. 


PFRSONALIZED SER ' ‘ Aes 2 
504 N. Randolph at Glebe 7-5200 


A gene 1. RANT ZATION 


AL fer 1 ae a 


Main 
KING ST. ALEX Ki. #-4000 
74 


price b18.500. 
MeCAY and McCAY, Inc 


vores 


“tS. ARLINGTON 
Sereone wil ro ,art as 


\.heetrm 
pine-panr ed 
ree , ec 


eh ie 


Rambler—$18,500 ~~ 
Beaut Ari 


home rem 


‘1 brick 
B 
ng tire 
porn 


NJ PER MONTH 
eocradie cow 
Cape Coed 
yara 


after res- 
‘ wh 


5 th or-to 
pi., pict 

ana ain 
Sedrrm* 


ck from 


ce re windows 


A“ rer rrmr 


3 


Lal 


’ 


Mannas Rity., JE 2-3110 
$600 DOWN ~ 


t rea’ 
| ble 


Excel 


wreened fr 


. 
rarysp 


METZ LER -JA. 5-7575 


* 9500, Cail 


Bry 
: M MARCUM REALTY co 
PRAM; bs ig om fox an. 245 
‘ be & ved $750 K 
nO 4 or 10 «537 
SMART 3 neORM 


n 
—— price 


sume 47 or Pe 
LYN THOMPSON 
>102-FT. RAMBLER 

2 WOODED ACRES 


SACRIFICE SALE 


utiful eustom 


* 
<" ace 
rambier 
Virginia an pperte 
ave 


ras 


MUST ‘BE SOLD” INC, 


; ERED AT $23.750 
RORSCHACH REALTY 
ip’ Ww are Bt baahel le Church 


aa Mna@gton Wr tte 


pe Fe ae ire free color map of metro- 

mn. No obligation 

Jounee “. Nc 5050 Co- 
Va } 


Fie Pie Pike. Arlington. 
Jbic 


IF 


5 Some People Expect 


The Moon—PRut there's the heat 
bh der the sun 


Mannas | Rity. E 2-3110 
$17,500 Gr 


im Pails Chure hy 
seo qi 


ton 


AL BAKER & SON, 


No. Washington &8t.. 


Top loc 
hedrirs 


site . Pe 


WwW. W "MeCollur, 


$08 Alen. Va 


seer." 
Comparison 


Check theee features for 
$16.600 p-peerm 
sD Sin 


° only 

stereotype ce 

ne 

' yo 

ad 

i. my if 
5 


. Tf vou detec 
“ans if your fan 
peveacy of Wooded « 
t te take Ocvan'aee 
emt departure 
® please ca BP 


nm 


revew 
ree 


zx. a r ~~ level 
ie tree- menee lot 


for weteral urehase. 
ity. JE, 4- 4900 


_ 


: 29.9 
8.8784 


0 


Artax Rea 
T, ACRE. ‘arce “Lvesbaped sntique 


rambier. well set on ite * 


POMPONIO — 
PRESENTS 


ASSUME 


GI LOAN 


Par 8950 do and per 
h and MOVE AioHT 


CHARM ING LOG USE 


rees 
’ 


“Oriental” 
FLAVOR 


ats Soe 25060 down 8h ” “be 
MASON HIRST 
A@nandaie. Va. Phone CL. 6-27200 
LOBED SUNDAYS 


500 CASH 


Including Settlement Fees 
is will move ‘ 


sient wseentn 


J= T, Moton Real ty, 
OV. 3-5900 


EXCLUSIVES — 
BUT PRICED RIGHT 
Strike while the irén 


" can 


appointment 
t its &@ Deauty’ 
L. Walters, 


“PERSONALIZED SERV 
504 N. Randoipn at Glebe thee 2 


PANORAMIC - 
RAMBLER 


$20,500!!! 


the town: #@#xciu 


and vou 


te het 

; 4 
arms 
an 


ht. 


ESTATE 


Magn! ficent stone- anc br 
; j 20 


pe 
mance: he evelao.e 


Ashton Heights 


7H 


An amarine 2700 W 


ren 0047 
OL OSS e— Ale: ex tandris, 


REAL ESTATE WANTED 


; and loads of 
patio for guideot living 
oN WN & OC 


— 


“Trim-N-Tidy” 


Distinctive desien ereets you the 

very minute vou drive ub. Ita ex- 
interior appointments 

speak of comfort. ease and a - 

Roacious 

a ‘barbecue-type” 


"ENGL ish REAGLES—AKC. 6 oa 
gC 


’ °* 
a 250 Bhown by appoint- 


ARLINGTON REALTY 
Wilson Biv¢ JA. 7-9300 TU 


4 BEDRMS. 


hie lawely distinetive 


Pal 
h i» 


9 


ie affered in 
i¢ 7 ry me in 
rm ' 


wr 


ement 


house trained purebd. HE. 4 


ERs She REALTY, 


DOGS, PETS, eae 
°C HNC MILt AS—We are 40. Must 
be sold LA 


na 
Deborah 
— DANES 


right 
ao Ginston Heights. T for lawns, img end 


OIL ar 
= Sv NIN C7 1 a eel 
76 TRAILERS, SALE 


im On 


HOUS A 
Roll-a-way in- ¢ 
formation 


at sacrifice 6-9465 


or 
ae 
oo 
con ; 


richie uit wont good con 


silver tual ifiea lo 
breeder 
a 
Art'a 


B ~~ 
4.7765 


’ out 
HE 


af 


e| AUT M 


1430 Piorida Ave 


’ | Pleensea ander Small Loan Loewe 


M 
“Se00 = ne. Arlington 
Open Mon. i. Tin “ai, 


HEALEY’S 
1956 


EXCLUSIVE WITH 
MANHATTAN AUTO 


| Company official cars: 
low mileage; new car 
title and guarantee. 


$2695 


ARTAN am — - 
8-8 Mon. thru Sat. 


bre 
marines de Plains eet pperyan La Bist. 


mi. 8. of W 


REBT 


GOA 


LE i. 


OANS 
—— Private —— 


UNION AUTO C 


NE 
RSONAL LOANS 


oa traller. 2. foot. 
interior in 
1s financed, «, 
ns Treat 
emisies or .- 


preach 
le 
ail AKC 


awe puppies 
ear bri 


if "ribbon onan 


blu 
’ DU. §-9409 


e . _ = _ —— 
fl AKPETS — Belling 
ha oT 
Tree- oneged PUPPIES Spits 


eder, cages UN. 4-0873 
and 
Wormed. 88. L 
iT 


well ty Licenerd wader sma 


= SSeS s 
9A 9 Quick—Confidential ‘ 


entineed on Next slamea 


~ 
> 


924 Ww Broad 100 


$11,000 
2-BEDRM. BRICK 


Dutiexn in € encitie 
Was & Lee she PPing cen 
Bhoeuld #6 G&G 


$17,950 


johns Cat 


, 


iyo. PERSONAL LOANS 


Liceneed 


(=e erePeereeeeeaeee eee et 


under Small Loan Lewes 
LOANS 
MARYLAND CASH LOAN ; 
3337 R. Awe. UM. 457724 
tee Georgia Ave. JU. 9-28524 
-eeeeeeeos 


CONFIDENTIAL : 
LOANS BY PHONE: 
On Your Signature Only 
Suburban Finance Ce. « ' 
aa59 8. Tt. Ave tw, a-t200 5 


6608 East-West Hr. OF. t-9508 « 
7900 Georgia Ave. JU. 5-4749 


Mrs. Wm. H. Laughlin 


‘RRR RRR AR EASE SBR BRE SR SB! 


REALTOR McLEAN VA 


“GRAND” 


IS THE WORD 


508 N. Waenington 
Alex. Va 
6508 down non tl. Brick, 
sem! 4 : 


x 
bedrm 
’ - 


+0 


KI 9 


fe "cred 
~ 


U-ALL CASH FOR H 


WILL BUY PROPERTY 
Bre seulement, Call MR. Mi 
LER. CO. 5-3541: eves, LA 6-5194 


OUSES 


No comm 
Also 


T buy direct from owner 
NE ro oO ce pret 
aaan 


“Di 


~~ FARMS, 


a 
acc OKFER —_ 


' Rea 
aC t onree—t pore “Wooded 


EVEL 


$200 


sively «& 


LAND, SALE 70 


VIRGINIA 


JUST OPENED 
A NEW LOAN OFFICE 
RESIDENTS” FINANCE CORP. 
OF MT. RAINIER 


LOANS IN 2 HRS. 


We specialize in 
loans te women 


STS Rhede Island Ave 
Rainier. Ma AP. 37-2227 


LOANS 


BY 


‘| PHONE 


ON YOUR SIG. 
NATURE ALONE 


WOMEN’S LOANS 


Our Specialty 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hrs. °.°" 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


MARYLAND Cash Lean 


78°8 Geerstea Ave Jv. 9-TaSe 
S357 Bhede ist. Ave. UN. 4-5172 


Wheaton Finance Ce. 


2108! Viers Mill Rd. 
LO. 53-3006 


Suburban Finance Ce. 


S229 Rhede tol. Ave. TN. 4-7? 

7 Geergia Ave at 5-474 

608 East-West Her... Betheed 
-9 


Resident's Finance Corp. 


S275 Rhode Ist. Ave. AP. 7-T?T7 


ut 


.. + for any worthwhile 
purpose. 
© On your some only .. 
or other plows... eI day. 
elf you wish, take up | 
to 20 months to repay. * 
| Come & oF fe seve fine, 
| prone Ast 
| MOUNT RARER 
, 3233 Rhode Island Ave. 
ADams 2-3500 
, VER SPRING 
961 Bonifant St. 
Vy Bick east of Georgie Ava 
JUniper 8-1 
7906 Georgie Ave., 
Room 8, 2nd F lear 


JUniper 8-1111 


: PUBLIC FINANCE 


2s 2 eee oe eee. 


=e 


x 
Nice little ces Farm 
i horee country near Warren 
Va acres J wooded. 


H 
. 

tricity. water at teres st 
. 
97500 


Aa08nN 
OLIAN Pr erly. War. 
renton 520-J 


RESIDENTIAL ACREAGE 
ON HIGH RIDGE 
NEAR LEESBURG | 


=i acres on main highway 
ew. in best estate ce ee 


tors FOR SALE 73 
DISTRICT OF COL A 

CAPITOL fa et oe bon 

1S en nidete home 

sonal J 

106 —_ 


so 
RO 
29 a 
{eo K ‘= Pritt 
WARYLAND 
Approxtmates J - 
can mercia! 
er ind! an Head Wishwas 


a 10° used 


as000 cor 


"AD YERHOL DT REALTY CO 
oO, is 


tors 


In the Clarendon end Alerandrve 


*20 to *1000 


as. FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 


You may be able to take advantage of bargains 
with cash. -g~4.. A any amount up to $1000 
for any good pu The principal require- 
ment for a wy at HFC is your ae to repay 
in regular monthly instalments. to 
months to repay. 


Life insurance on all HFC loans af ne extra cost fe you, 


OUSEHOLD FINANCE 


othces looms are beweted 10 S600 lmtoran char—ee 
—% weet aly on bolemres te £900 and [4% suet Aly on ony somarnder 


oe” 


doen month JAY 


‘\si uA ie Putt it. — ons eee 


$00 vAL lots Al Nentown “rd 
2 ROO fact rR 
Brick. ‘w. BERENS SALES 
RE 5409 

or ner - oo 


“> 


PAL mn SPRINGS 


ae 
Ce mnt ah ie 
: CLOSE 1S near 


financ ing 

ui W- vicua 

~ ‘builders 
: 234 e 
wooded lots 
N 


Yeo STORCH. Aevelaner 


SHIRLEY nwYy 
ater 
— 7 4 
ite 
Nice level Ly rambier 
Nice section. Sewer water in 
Only $3600. TOWN * “COUN TRY 
REALTY. TE. 6-1415 
74 


LOTS WANTED 


Seminary ré.: 
eT 


highest ster 


ideal surround- 


ings for growing children; the 
ing rm. is Big enough for 


sized furnishings “email enough 
ne 
fireplace. 


you to 
color 


THIS WAY TO 


PARADISE 


nere 


breakfast suite: 3 
croes-ventilation 


Came ayer 


transporte- 
OCCUPANCY |! 


ARLINGTON. wet 
-97300 
RAMBLER AND 3 


Brick. 3 wre 
fireplace 


tehen With dining space 
. : 


inc 
T 


Richasdaon, & Hall, 


Radio Bide. Ar ‘A. 7-108 


SELDOM. 


lucky enousch 

such aes me 
RARELY 

for sALe 


$45.4:13 . 


Pomponio : 
JA. 7-6660 
THRIFTY-NIFTY 


opete! ing home. priced sat 
$ x. OF 


beauty 


Yeonas Realty 
7313 Wi | iA. §-2 
R, rORs 

$14,950 

ram bier > bedras ful! 

arpor' 72 quiet 
of town of Pai - # Cal) 


Inc. 
va 


100 


ao ere owner 
#21.500 
wis one 


Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 


e' ree’ 


wr Ww McCollum, 
348 Lee Ber 400 7) 


CR. 3-4 


‘NUGGET’ 


[ anant & = th 
basement: ty. bath and ; = 
ane 


$5 dows for 


Artax ‘Realty JE. 4-4900 


bh, See ay 
NGTON REALTY | 
ee Wieee Sed. 2A. 9-0008 “SO. 


iv. 
over- 
to 


4 ACRE 


a 


t-after community. Charmed 
br perfect|y INVEST 


MARYLAND 
NEED MORE LOTS. acreage & 
farms in D.C. of nearby Ma 
y . 6-2200 


i WATERFRONT, SALE 75A 
| AT PUBLIC AUCTION 


10 A. M GAT. SEPT. 29TH 
RAYSRIDE VA 

86 exclusive residentia 
and wooded 

ake Pines 
Chesapeare Bay) 


waterfron' 


conven: *r 


Amphibious Base 
posed £200.0900.000 tu 
formation cai) 
3-4355 


SALE 


RIDA 
in Marion County. Pils 
ust starting i 


where 000 
farm lands. west 


Le 
Blue Springs 
acre, ‘5 cash sell part or a.) 


rex — oa 


COOK acres. wooded 
hillside 10% 4dewn. 


tier call euickiy te nay 


Ad) ool . 
hoo! Inapiring!y” beautiful 
Terms oy 


rade 
sec - 


on No 34 ‘g2750: not re- 
ricted. Low c oe >a i 
> Res -com = 980 Up. 
red. Terms mma. b-biae 


10 A, rat Wooded, $2000, 


eol- 


ist st acy 


LOANS 


UP TO $600 


Com 
You 
Recenwe 


$473.85 
279.66 507.17; 32.00 
391.40 591.08; 37.00 

apene retes include interest end principe! The interest rete & 


2% % per mon on the expoid belence we te $300, ond *s 
em the belence « ences of $300 te $600. 


$155.42 $30.00 


Phone JAckson 5-8885 
for your cash today! 


FAMIL 


FINANCE CORPORATION OF ARLINGTON 
8907 Wilsen Boulevard Arlington, Virginie 
Telephene: JAcksen 35-8865 


® You tell us the amount 
of money you want. 


and dates of payments. 
GAC.FINANCE 


CORPORATION 


mT. 

3510 thede islend Avenve”. .... . Tel. APpletes 77-2800 
3317 thode lelend Avenve*’.... . . Tel HObart 32-5028 
MYATTSVULLE 

Boltfimere Avenue*..........Tel UNies 48200 
(tout we The Mat hase! 


7912 Geergle Avene”... .--+++- 

8513 Geergle Avenve"*......--- 

4503 Kno Reed”. .... +--+ +--+» -Tol UMian 40088 
cen ton The Het Cases} eH me = 
—__—_———— LEXINGTON PARK —_————— 


PALLS CHURCH, vee 
128 West Bread St. (Up to $600.) Tel. Hf ereee 2.4643 
ee ee ems me hem te ‘ 


A. 
. 


~ 


G. 


Fully EOI 
froster, 


PPED: heater, de 
wire wheels, overdrive, 
tonneau cover 


Many Extras. EXCLUGIVE Direct 
ealer for Austin Healey 


NEED MONEY? 
_ aul Ren Joens, UN, 4-2900 | 


ne all 


“ton panei 
2 Vets aoe * Sunbeam and other povuw 


Overseas delivery ar 


MANHATTAN AUTO 


Bailes and Service Imported and 
Amertwan Care Fe %14 
7th and R Sts. NW. 
HOpart 72-7000 
FARPAS RRANCH: Between Pal! 
“hurch and Pairfax on Lee High 
ra J 


d 

ace-of- Mind’ quar 
eanteed tructs at the 

m town. Bee we iret. 
Pp aON CHEVR 


we _ 4! 
mission 
495. JF 


Heavy 
good 
a ‘. 


oe ee. trene 
cond 


Re. 8 
track. 1355 model 


nternationa! 
mounted on | ¥/ 
Ineulated 
-— a 4 
lates 
190 eases 


Mean. ine on 
CL é-s400 


hi-walue 
makes and sizes 


"53084 


> 


King 8.5525 
Riviera Coupe 
readin heeter 

s'erring Com- 


© aha Cadillac-Olds 


BRADLEY BHOPPING CENTER 
ELTHESDA. MD 77 


power 


our selection 
RATIONAL 
Biadensbure rd. ne 


mpioves. immed ae 
very On aper aaa credit 


Fro »-ton pickup or 
ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 
Glebe Rad. & Columbia Pike 

Arington. Va JA, 7-671 
Mpdre pick: . a 


HY ATT SVil r Fz RU ic x 
4701 "aaa >? ¢ ave, Brent- 


w® ie St .. ger Te = hard 


“Dyna.. fell power 

cream finish 
"ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET 
levee Ra. and Columbia Pike 
riingt Va iA. F- ] 

AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


CARS WANTED 
Tepe pri ove pei J > 


ARS 
yr 


155 Porid ; 
r Tt. , Super RF 
nd e') 


models 


ork Pine? tied ae a 


wTentet far eerv 


CARS. WANTED 


FOR EXPORT 
BILL ADAMS 


Minnesota Ave NE 
- On -pene he Fa) 


PENNY 


Pays More for Clean Cars 
Any Make—From Cadillacs 
Toe Fords 
PENNY MOTOR SALES 

1 Pay NE Uo 6-2200 


Up To: 
$5700 
$3600 
$280 
$3000 
$2400 
$2700 
$2500 

. £2300 


Fraps’ oe os DOWN 


akan 


yen ey and Fis AR K 
al’¥ ite mode. car 
Wier" We importent. must be clean 
w per cash. LOGAN 
at 
we come ane a id 
see MAINES oo Cc 
Ger fs. 2 x. 
“yy “aap “make 


9-480) 
AUICK—ITRT Bane Riviere - radio 
A ; orraree enth @rar 


“ARCADE PONTIAC 


for 


oniy & 


1222 22 Nu 
‘ ‘ILL Ve 19S6 series 
Grey finish fully equip 

© ud hs power sleering an 

° con one ion! me radio heater 


AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO, 
Pairlineton Ghepning . a. 


Alex 03 
Baten. 


K CARS canted ae? dollar. Por 


n4 


2 }-tone blue 
ened ty Genera! Lor 
Po wee ot eertn wer oreees Por 
ony aran’ 


Captiol Cadillac: Oids Co 


SW Fidoredo -€ 
very extra mi!leace 
ey or trade 
i7n & RK. Lave 
4&-4530 


c ADIL — 85 aor ee 
. 


n 


> 


ap" 


: - 
$79 
Ak ERS 
Per 
Alex 
rou eee ( "ADILIAC_—IO3 — 
tone ereen quip 
steer +, Ft value at oniy $1995 
eUaeran 


Castil © Cadillac. Olds ‘Co 


rts an 


Ol DS-CADILLAC CO. 
tastes Bhoppin at? er 


. 2 
come te CARR DIBCOU WT _ caine ae 
| say Fe PONT! sc 
}-0350 
hi pr ‘at = 


Any make or 15-5 
before rou eff) Call Lt 

HIGHEST PRICES PAID 

Make Used 

* Nw 3-73.00 

0 EER Pa WAG- 
Om Be 

KIRK MOTOR CO. 
EM. 2 wane 


desperate! 
ucts staiion att 
(hs. 4920 


fee pp ue ental | 


6-65. 
Gash price for any any on CABIN AC” mt —eA. de “Wis 
FLOOD PONT ee with + ae 7 full power 


oa 422) phteostby es a o'r ba ioning 


| 1b OP DOLLAR PAID- urban Ci 


Suburban Cadillac-Olds 
clean «care: ai) 


SR ADAY BHROPPING CENTER 
ee Rizy MOTORS 


meoces end BETHESDA 
1-9619 


at corns alten and heater today 


ape 


Akers ‘Olds. Cadillac Co. 
Pairiington Ghepping Con el a 
a . Va 


‘49 CAD. 


“62” SEDAN 


IMPORTED 
USED CARS 


Highest Prices Paid by 
Washington's largest 
Direct Factory Dealer 


Cash or Extra Large Trade-in 


Allowance’ 
MG’S HEALEYS 
JAGUARS PORSCHES 
AUSTINS HILLMANS 
MORRIS MINORS ad 
MERCEDES-BENZ 
MAGNETTES 


Bel te ene of America’s 
Eacenet” Imported" Car Desilers 


Manhattan Auto, Inc 
7th at R Sts, NW 
7 . 


epproved § eredit Im meditate 


f very. Small mon 


“THE “AUTO CENTER 


629 HST. NE 
— 59 a 
popes Diue. dark bive 


@uaranter "’ oan eas 
BILL DENIS 
Rinode 554 Ave. WE 


HO. 2-2123 


_— or 
wood. Pully eau power ster 
Drezes. seat on windows, 7! 

private party, LO 7.3288 


Autronie ere, 


691 


BUYING!!! 

> ee 
Pighest prices pald for used 
cere Brine ear and title te 
either of our two s ioca- 
lomea 


EMERSON & ORME 


(BUICK) 
1tth end M Ste. 9 OW 
614 Bhede Isiand Ave. 6H. 


100 
FOREIGN CARS 


“62” 4-DR. 


$45 Down 


+ hall er redit . 


prove . aT 6424 

THE AUTO CENTER 

mn ae Km NW 

CHEVROLET 
oles ~~ = 
CHECK WITH 
Kenyon- Peck Chevrolet | 
Wilson Bi Ar Vea 
BoLrTs—F sage te 

‘Se BCHE’ 


No reasane> 
"pe SURE 


be « 


2% ne 
CHEN ort 
ons 
TO 


— our burer will come te you 
tome uu "R night 


‘BILL: ROSS 


7400 mal Ave. NW. 


lot 
= a Chevrolet 


Yeht evens fh nigh 


family “ 


ROS HAL CHEVROLET 


accept 
4 


“Pompievely eauioe 
silts 


@arr 
pe fi, ‘ 


ANDY ADAMS 
3730 Georgia Are 


| canv ROLET..."53 Bel 


. power 


$5 DOWN 


‘nly paryvrents« 
iy ‘ar ipees Por credit approva! 


‘52 Cadillac 


.. is* ar ect'ons 


$5 


sie oftte 
CHECE 


oi Sis DOWN 


apprevsa 
from—eeme 


class 
net's iden pee 
hevrolet 


and Columbia xe 


y-3 ‘nm ‘nt el 
osenthal 
Giede 


cendare : anit 


he 
“Motors 12th oan 


er 


$1088. Hinge 


Air hardtes 
coupe Beautiful ivory and bive. R., 
H. Powerglide ower steering, 
W-W._ tires. $119! $95 doen oF 


ee ANDY ADAMS 


1720 Georgia Ave. NW. TU. 2-3816 


51 CHEVROLET 
$385 FULL PRICE 


CHEV KOLET- ™ Va , Mandyman: 
like new. Pow 
trie wipers 
i Poawiler 


CHEVROLET iv) 


~F "Cc. 


ou, 2-drs. 
convertibies. 
bas) 


are 
S295 te 


Chevy "Chase Chevrolet 


alte . iiate 


m 
FRANK SMALL JR, 
SE ur 4- A247 
"6 club co ape Ortgi- 
R ~w. tires 
y &5 down $21 76 
D inspec tion 


CHEVROLET 
nal Diack finish 
Petra clean On 

100 
cemen | ; races, 
mmed delivery on 


approva, 
VOTORA 
‘ 


n til) 9 —- 
i€c vik 1950 hardios. te 


heater automeatte 
power brakes 
Dieck finish 
owner 


$44 
WHEELER, INC. 
CHRYSLER-PLYMO! “TH IMPERI 
CARGEST WA a NOTON ory 
W iscons NW EM 
CHRYSLER. 


oa oUF at 


an Oe sare LR SG 


con dit a 


~ Yorker Be. 


CHEVSLER ‘| Wee 
dan equipped With 
engine 
. hee at ' or . 

Diack s'anding 
lu es09 
WHEELER. INC. 
CBRYS! PLYM UTH IMPER 
i ARGEST W WAH! “wv eM mALaR 
Nw fs 


at 
‘Jul 


40 
r0 pe SOTO 


sh hue [ - : 4 immaculate 
Saie price. $489 

WHEELER, INC. 
CHRYSLER Pr MOUTH IMPBRI 
LARGEST WASHINGTON 
4800 onsin PW z 
- 


‘WOTO 0 


~~ 
eacr'- 


400/n ave. oe TA 9- 

60D6E- Si Gorendl sedan 
820 dn 

ist end 


fice. 8395 terms. 
2700, Roeper Mir 
, 


top. oes _ Ttpcebanet 
mp 4-dr $7 
mouth. “53 herd - $900 
‘3 New bay Teer 4-dr 

2 ér.. & 


QD 
lea her ae ior aes e. scent! 


=? 
Sedan 
transmission 
Outetendinge value for 


” WHEELER, INC, 


SLER -P! ¥Mou TH -IMPeRI 
DEAL 
Yi. 2-98 


eens aR 


con verti bles 
LIVERY 
JOHN OIFFORD MOTORS. 
27501 Columbia Pike. Arlington 


Inc. 
JA. 5-992) 
ne 


res tline 
cond . eees 2638 27th at 
4-i233. 


‘52 FORD 
$472.50 TOTAL 


Tudor. Z-tene finish. V-s onaln® 
r. B oe.6 
5 a 


6S 


pe 
§ appreva, 


SECURITY MOTORS 
4th and N. Y. Ave. NW. 


OPEN 9 “TIL 
rPoRD Yr Fully eap4. 
ana reacy to 50 $45 down. 
CARS 
195 Ploridse Ave 


fast ered) 


i 


iT 


FORDs—! 
wWageons 
ea ulpped 


con vertible 


_ Fai rfax. ¢ of 5 ] 130 
4-door sedan wo 
Rad) ae on 


7 
PINEY. os Pe 
Piney Br. ra 
$-8525 


- wits” en end 


i 
14th and Pe. Ave ‘ 
VORDS— i986 ope vert ibles. 
wacom. 3- an -door 
ipped, pe? 
ae and new-car 


us 
WIN PORD 
and 211. Pairfaz. CR «1 


ror oun— ithe copvertiste be ead x 


d a “ b Paly a AB. 

A beresin at $1745 Areen 
ARB IN« 

155 Plorida yr KF 


7 9844. 
YOUR BEST BUY! 


‘s8 FORD PL 0! o_o, 
lose bY «& reful driver oculmees 
en 

Iyietmetive 


Tone heater 
Pore 

mn Sazon Dive af 
Mere words ¢an- 


to aa at 


periest mm echan! 


ry 


'> 
. « 


radio 


. 


ing 


x 
-A © peaut ify 


EE Ame 
DRIVE THis O n' is LS ; Bw i 
‘ Trade an ma 4-A. 
LY Lend 
MONROE FORD 
123) East-West Hey 


. - 


, WwW 5-7 Til 
AA fae FORD — i955 Victoria * 


hbester. Ut 


f Hoton CO. 


rev AM et Shirito 


“ACE 


md ade 


CUSTOMLINE 2-DR, “6” 


needed on eoqeores 
credit eperore, 


ww. TU. 3- 3618) 


| ILL DENIS 
a oD 1 « 


A) 


ee AUTOMOBILES, SALE 


Air-con 
tir 


; 
AUTOMOBILES. SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 
TLE—~1956 “88” we 
cong | company official d 
AD.) atic. radio, 
| Other extras 
| $2795. Congressional! Motors, 
Cpsreses jane, Rockville. 
a 


eon SALE 
NTIAC ‘5 
door. Hydra-Matic, radio, heat- 
er and other extras 
low mileage GALE 
ne dod down. We finance 
an 
—S5 aif-conditioned Pa- MANHATTAN AUTO, INC. ampio 
. * power sleer-| iget 19146) Tt at R Sts. NW , heater. overdrive, seat _* * 
oriaipe ©. 2-7000 OPEN & TO : dark i 
$6500 , Low mileage NC 
HEELER, IN 
a: PLYM 1- IMPERIAL 
ABSHINOTON wh ER 
eons NW EM 
STUDEBAKER ad Cham excp) 
iT 1c. i. a* 


sacrifice 


Ml hand SALE 


fully pone radio. 
ing many other extras. 
condition. fully guaranteed. Priced A 
: below marke 


tei 


2- 

, overdr Excel a. 
ood pain $1100. 
a after 6 » a 

1LE—i9h4 de luxe “OF 


ydra-Matic, rad! ry heater 
rE .-* ires wWo-tone ish. Low < 
401 mileage. Only $1695. Gafety terted trictan 
for your protection with a 30-day o 
wrilten ar 
OLDS 


tee | 
' ROS 0" 
» q . 4- Wise. & iheott BL. NW. KE. 7-1308 716 
h. white, diue eine > Buper ” ea” 4-dr.: orie 
B. . 


Tiesto 
osenthal. Chevrolet 


sed 
dra- 


19 
eon 


— thre cent 
AS 


he Bra Germany « most fab- 
Beaul! tut Catalina blue and nim 35 miles per. gallon 
rey quip aw strate CHRY M N. 
fit ° Hydra- Mau 4 many LARGO 
other extras. $2995 carh ies = 


AED C1 hud c oupe ; heat 
ne b sood 
er ondit ton o od re 6: ock No 
1#93 en. evenings unt 


ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET | Goaat ER BONTIAC. 40 


Glebe Road & Columbia Pike aie 
JA. 7-678 


a ‘ Bu 
: 


ve. ne. at 6th 
~ eipanact in city 
rme~ ly owned by lady name. on 
» 
‘ealetely pet $1195: $95 dn 


= ues 
ew tonneau che MOTOR OR CO 4000 
nw 9-4800 


vie “one 
AP._7-1 788 TA 


. 
ve ave 


ro! 


ais, Bee Boe 


CO NVERT BLES 
2 DOORS & A 
NO MONEY 


ON APPRO 


Faby" 


OR CO 
NE 


MILLER 


MOTE 


New 1956 MG-A 


92195 


éa.° 


DOORS 


. : 
dene ' a 


srs 


HARDTOP 


SALE | 


‘54 Monterey 


hardtep fall 
lack _ed@ white 
mest discriminating bearer 


$75 


DOWN 


‘54 Belv. 


Pivrmewth *.ér 


Mercer 
eed: & 


the 


Sper « 
white 
euarantee 


PovVwes 


‘54 Catalina 


Pentiac “SS” Star Ch 
tinental wheel fully 
ine > sceaerantee 


$95 


DOWN 


‘35 LANCER 


Deedee Reva! atule 
ceptional! clear fully 
ped in’) .eusrantee 


$95 


DOV N 


‘35 BEL AIR 


Chevrolet *.d 
red and 
imterter ful eauipped 


guarantee $75 


now’ 


‘55 Victoria 


ren 
powered 


tene , 
eqtip- 


white 


; OLDEMOBILE — T9555 Super 
duT- fhe 


$3 B44 and 


JAC ~K PRY. LTD 
14 pet , 
ttt 


“AD 


52. ‘MERC. 


STOM 


OVE. CRED ui = DOWN 


mediate 


LI. 4. 2396 | “THE AUTO cen 


420 «(OF AL 
gh eg. 
anc 


WE 


"BILL DENIS 
1501 Rhode 
HO 3°3 
, MERCURY — — cus 


4200 ~ 


om 
, on 
oder 


CIR 


"S58 Ts 


"4 1904 


= $251 


Very clean OF “pe 
rantee OF y 
Ser 


y = oe 49 


re 


fe if 
56- day rt Ls. 


z¢ 


‘2 


; 
2 
>T 


IC 


Bi ONAL OLDSMOBIL 


1°39 Pa. Ave. SF 


'54 OLDS 


88" HOLIDAY 


e 


“THE AUTO CENTER 


= 2s. 


eecar a Mydre 
v A tir ” . ¢ 
895 60 


AeA ADAMS 


Ee 3720 Georgia Ave WW 


o® 
ew ol ae monn 


‘53 & ‘34 


Mercurys 
HARDTOP 
CONVERTIBLE 
2 DOORS & 4 DOORS 
NO MONEY 
DOWN 


ON APPROVED CRED fit rei 


Poulpped. Take up EASY MONT 


MENTS ap- 


Ul ER MOTOR. CO. 


rida Ave 


Reng 0 LI. 4-2396 


‘ . * . 
NA 7 Mr Biacko@e 
Waan— 4 ¥x e_5 
$10 ; 


- 
SASH SS Rambler “Wass 
Tf d er ey 
Abe e'% on : 


YTOR CO 


24 NAS . RAMBLER 


ane a 
BURR we 


5) 
wi ROE FORD 
Ea : Ss 


13 ®os 

A 2 7 f 
0) aed 4 D 
equ ‘at ae to 


ally 
steal po es $508 


Mil 


lracard #90 4 


ory Pa 


menres re i iif 


Call now for credit approval 


NA. 8-4455 


Irv Martin 


12th & K St. WLW. 
O?PEN 9 ‘TIL? 


id 


DOWN 


‘36 FORD 


Custom Tuder, fully 
equipped éZ low mileage 


——eE 


“49 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


ATTENTION 


Military Personnel 
lmmedtate delivery ar 
ranged for officers and 
first three grade military 
personne! with no money 
down on approved credit 
© Small monthly pa y- 
ments. 


Ask about our 60-day 
parts & labor guarantee 
Call New For 
redit Appreral 


TU 2- 
4200 


74 cors to cheese from 


BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave, NW. 
Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 


WANTED 


Reliable Parties to 
Take Over This 


‘53 MERC. | 


Sport Coupe 


1006»: 


PRICE 


Military Personnel 
immediate delivery § ar- 
ranged for officers and 
first three grades military 
personnel, with © As tit 
tle as $95 down © Small 
monthly payments and 
very small down payments 
for other military persen- 
ne! 


| “Tei e 


Bank Financing Arranged 
90 Day 100% no cost to 
customer on tleber and 
parts guarentee 


The Original 
Discount House 


AUTO DISCOUNT 


CORPORATION 


CO. 5-6214 


1510 Rhode Island Ave. W.E. 


A 


DOWN 
‘55 
FORD 


ipped with 
Really 


heater a. “sharmins car 


°32.65 


PER MONTH 


Call us now 
for credit approval 


LI. 6- 
3141 


1731 Biadensbures Bd. NE. 


Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


DICK 
WILLIAMS 


Open 8:30 ‘Til 10 


ia? gray 
power - brak ‘ : ar 
OF R95 gual 
P= Cadillac. Olds Co 
— 


CcCc 


othe Wowie te Pree 
ring 


beaut! hal | 


; } ope 
ah . Loe , c : ser aces _ 
, 7 . 
a’ : aiehe ys ec len 
‘. 


* 


E 


DOWN: 


ar ~~ gar! On ry rovec 
redait : 


" chou ' 5 w ‘ A 


POHANK KA OL DS 


Waser reton * 


(we @ 

. 
ae ee 
. - 
oy m 
oe 


tire vuuy svuare 
sé 


‘ Oupe 


power *a 


ek Cadillac-Olds 
RADLEY SHOPPING CENTER 
BETHESDA, MD wm. « 


oLDsMonnt 51 
ppe 4 


- $1195. wart k 
* POHANKA OLDS 


Olds Dea.er 
7 


Ariingtor va 


= @ _* nt 
since nee : 
' | Re Y 


biue ’ & 
=~ oF 


1308 rPViat TH) 35 
n Pu 


uu 
-o000, 4 


PLYVOUTA 


f 
"Beavtity. 
powe - 
$145 
‘NOY ADAMS 
[ 7 Ave . 7 
PLYWOT TH Cran! 
rac eater : 


overs tine! greet 
aie 


Wieden 


FARYSI ER. Pr 
At Oe Ss 


2-DOOR CRANBROOK 


: $15 DOWN | 


ec on ~~) 
an0prova 


rie “AU TO CENTER 


y S 


PLY MOT ris te st . and 


@ ; 23 
PLYNOTeH— 5) 
se 7 sTeerp 
clrwar $4 


SS), Se) (6 * 
PLYMOT TH 
‘ re ’ - 


xe 
a PLE MOI Th . 


* Wherever” "INC 
aRYS" Pn .Pt Tw.1 
n- LAR Sd ‘* ASIN ; - 


* PONTIAC 
ie. we _ 


Hear | Bethe 
: PONTTAC 1445 


a 
” » . 


"ARCAD E PONTIAC 


; rONTIAC 


ship 
1005 
7 


Starfire "98" Conv. 


$95 DOWN 


On OP es ered 
pe . ~2 De pent 


‘col or "3-46 


AUTO CENTER 


— ; XY 10 
tires 2-tone 
oushout Bae 


WHEELER, INC. 


ayy: LER. “9. YMOU Th 
my 


. 
Cis 
$160 


; 
— | : 0 


rR: 
ane ~~ “DE AL, Pe 


‘$ 


DOWN 


‘35 PLYM. 


“6"—A Real Buy 


.° : As: 
a 52 


$29.75 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


(,erernment emptlerves 


otficere 
deen 
lew 


tet , rades 
Other service 
éeen scarvments 


Call Now for Quick 
Credit Approval 


ME 8-2674 


*% 50 Other Cars te 
Choose From. 

*% Ask About Our 
90-Day Guarantee. 


Andy Kelly 
129 K St. N.W. 


Open Senday 10 TIN 5 


DOWN 
‘33 Monterey 
we Fl iw geen 


*99°° 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


ATTENTION 


Military Personnel 
immediate delivery ar. 
ranged for officers and 
first three grade military 
personne! with no money 
down on approved credit 
© Smal] monthly pay- 
ments. 


Ask about our 60-day 
parts & labor guarantee 


nething 
persennel 


Call New For 
Credit Appreval 


TU 2- 
4200 


BILL ROSS 


7400 Ave, NW. 
Open 979 


, 
: 


pe : ’ . 
- Capt tio! Cad ac 


PONTIAC 


PONTIAC om 


and 


rc 


a-Ma't var 


"ARCADE PONTIAC 
Sryi : 5 NW 
4 > 
PONTTAA [eke 
Hvrers Sener « 


: 


equipped. Excellent con- 


dition. 


$D 4-80 


Per Month 

90 day warranty on parts 
and labor. 

Sold subject te credit ap- 
proval. 

Hurry, call now for full 
price and turther details. 
This won't last long. The 
early bird eects the worm. 


_* 7.3890 


3rd & K Sts. N.W. 


“The big lat on the corner” 
Open Daily 9 ‘il 9 


ru ri 
STUDERAKER— 53 
image. 4-0F - a 


AC ‘5 
and heat: i 


"| inspection; 
- Phon 


14th and Pa. 


HARDTOP 
DR. CATALINA 


72 Down & 


2 : 
Immediate ae 
vr pay- 
approve: cai 


THE “AUTO CENTER 


mat) 
cred 


TOOK NO "MORET 


. y * 


Ve . 


) are shepping for 
4 


es 
sfaction 
= PONTIAC “?" 
rr ec 7 


ar 
rT! 
A 


AJA! enified beauty 
Dera, trade ane. ‘verms 


MONROE PORD 
Fes “A 


Champion 
tabs 
c ey 
‘ t on 
for 


: ‘et n Logan Ford 40 
14th «st y 


Be 


=f" 'ss ForD ™ 


\ * 
guar an- 


STATION 
WAGONS 


‘56 Buick $3197 


Centers Waren beeatifal 1- 
tere creem @pbheleters te match 
newe-rcar eepeerance. Very « 
= factery eoutpment. tre 


‘55. ‘Buick 


Seectal Station Wa 
ful 3-tene 

tere and white tlewers 
sliery te match 
steering e274 brakes 
e] iepment 


4 Ford 


an 
od. 


e r- 
Dehel. 
power 
Fell tac- 


$1479 


*-tene blee. 
W Ferde- 
Vers clean 


a" Piymouth $1347 


Suberben “tation Wagon: ie 
tifal *-tene lis 
equipped inclodine HY “‘arive 
tranemiscsion. Very clean 

55 Pontiac $1897 
Chieftetn “8” Statlen Wae 
pee na white. fully contemed 


my gre Matle tranemis- 
sien. ©-o 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 


17th 2 MM St. NW... DE T-8906 
616 KR. L. Ave. NE... DU. 1-5000 


SUNIBEAR ALPINE — 
SPORT ROADSTERS 
53's and ‘34's 
| low mi. Exceptional) 
rom $1295 to $1665 
JACK PRY, LTD 


IMMEDY TE DELI\ A a 
1509 14th ST. NW AD 


White. red leather 
condition 


"56 Plymouths 


?-Deers. 4-Deors, 
Babuerbans. Cent 


CaRgs 
25 .siowss $345 
DOWN 
FOR ONLY 
per mes $54 
BANK FINANCING 


BETHESDA MOTORS 


De Soto-Plymowth Dealer 
Miller and Wise. Aves. 


OL. 4-1000 


me.) 


Custemiine %.-ér.: 
bieek finish: @-w. tires, rf 
and &. Other eouloment. 


$1445 


cheese from 


Joe Phillips MERCURY 


1579 | Rt Ales. Va 
m »- 4500 


beactifel 


Others te 


A 
“et *aigear Ssteh m. 152s i 
: ¥ 


We Have Them! 


PACKARDS 


Prem “8a te 
stvien. One~ .. Hm. . care 


COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
OL. 2-9200 


“The Gerace with @ 
Conscience 


‘49 BUICK 


fuper seve) 
white tem Ff 
covers. ©. 
clean 


"S54 FORD 


Convertible “8: matader 

peteer interter te match. Biackt 
*- tires. ¢. and & 

leoks 


sreen Tinteh. 
ra . pew seat 
tires: erceptionaliy 


op 
Vor doms atic: and runs 


4 CHEVROLET $995 


; t.deor sedan: t-tene 
fetch. radie and heeter. wer- 
siiée. new seat covers, | s and 


‘SS FORD . $1795 
radie 


(reen Vieterts 

bieck and Colental white 

and heater. Ferdematic. pewer 
pack engine 


* 


RAMBLER 

HEADQUARTERS 

‘SS Station Wagons 
$1695 


"52 Station Wagons 
$750 


"52 Hardtops 
$650 


‘S3 Willys S. W. 


Overdrive 


"S1 Willys S. W. 


Overdrive 


NASH 
ARLINGTON 


off Ressiva Circle 
end eof ev Bridge 


8-3030 
Open ‘til 9 PLM. 
_L it ee ee ee 


Just 
Seuth 


BEEEEEEEREEEEEEEEEEEEESEEEEE ESE EEEESE EEE EET ES, 


me PERE EELALEALELL ALLL ddd ddddeiedel 


LOGAN (Ford) 
3540 14th St. H.W. 
TU. 2-4100 


Al bedy 


New Car 
Warranty & Service 


'S6 Chevrolet . $1895 
"210" V8 4dr. Black and 
White, standard trans 


mission. 
‘SS Ford $1995 
Victoria “8” hardtop. RK. 


& H.. Ferdomatic, extra 


sharp. 
‘SS Buick $2295 
kK. & H., 


Super 4-dr.. 

Dynafiow, power steer- 

ing, power brakes. 
$1695 


54 Olds 
Super “88” 2 dr. R. & t.. 
Hydra... 
power brakes. 


‘SS Chevrolet .. $1795 
6 cyl. Bel Air hardtop; 
rn. & H. Powerglide. 

‘SS Mercury $1895 


*] 


DOWN 
‘53 
Pontiac 


Catalina Hardtop 


R28 Fivdre t-tene 
finiah Traly on excellent car 


*21.10 


Per Month 


Call us now 
for credit approval 


LI. 6- 
3141 


1731 Biadensbere Rd. 


Militery Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


DICK 
WILLIAMS 


Open 8:30 ‘Til 10 


rT 


‘ 


23 


SUBSTANTIAL 


SAVINGS 


‘56 FORDSI!! 
£0. OFFICIALS & DEMOS. 
© WAGONS © VICTORIAS 
@ CONVTS. © FAIRLANES 

4drs. & 2-drs. 


CUSTOMLINE 
2-Drs. & 4-Drs. 


vou ber. sell er trade. 
eal. Your eresent car 
you need for a doun 
parment. 


LOGAN (FORD) 


3540 14th St. N.W. 
TU. 2-4100 


Forder Sedan “6 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


Severamens empioeves. efficers, 
nething deen 
personnel lew 

down 


Call Now for Quick 
Credit Apprevral 


ME. 8&8-2674 


* 50 Other Cars te 
Choese From. 

* Ask About Our 
90-Day Guarantee. 


Andy Kelly 
129 K St. N.W. 


Open Sunday 10 tH & 


Convertible 
SALE 


‘SS Buick $2197 


Convertible. vrelle biack see. 


ey amy falls $1697 


vick 
Cent 


zetee, _dtagt tom. fully 

BP Buick 
Green. 

80 Buick 

env. Oras 

49 Buick 


Cenyr lack 


black tee: 


$547 
. blac 

* $397 
‘$4 Pontiac $1457 


Ster Chief eouv. Gray. Bleck 


te 
‘84 Chevrolet $1397 
Bel Air red. new black toe 


‘S1 Mercury $597 
‘$5 Ford $1897 
“s" Conv. Sanliner. Fordomatic 
'S3 ; $1097 
matic 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 


7th AM™M Gt. NW 
616 BR. Tt. Ava NE 


Bieck. tan tem. Ferde- 


Di. 17-8196 
DL. 7-5700 


Monterey 4-dr. 
Mercomatic, 
brakes. 
‘55 Olds 
88” 4dr. 
H.. Hvdra. 
‘54 Buick 


power 


$2195 


Holiday. 


ish. 
‘54 Buick 


ing, 2-tone finish. 


‘54 Buick 


H.. Dynaflow, 
finish. 


621 Arlington Blvd. 
Falls Church, Va. 
} Mile Past the New 
? Corners Shopping Center 


JE. 3-1189 


power steering, 


RK. & t.. 


R.& 


$1795 
Century hardtop. R. & 
H. Dynafilow. 2-tone fin- 


$1795 
Super hardtop. RK. & H., 
Dynafiow, power steer- 


$1695 
Super 4-dr. sedan. R. and 
Ztone 


Trades & GMAC Financing 


Page-Hughes 


> 
"YY 


SALE! 


such bonanza buys! 


—— _—- — ~—— 


og 
ie 
‘55 Victoria 


Ford “V-8", fully equipped. 
Must be seen. 


PER MONTH 
On Approved Credit 


ATTENTION 


Military Personnel 
immediate delivery er- 
ranged tor officers and 
first three grade military 
personne! with no money 
down on approved credit 
© Small monthly pa y- 
ments. 


Ask about our 60-day 
parts & labor guarantee 
Call Now For 
Credit Approval 


TU 2- 
4200 


74 cars to choose from 


BILL ROSS 
7400 Georgia Ave., N.W. 
Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 


x 
eh CC hl 
al 


MOTOR CO. 


Open Daily ‘til 9 P.M. © Closed Sunday * EM. 2-2000 


“PEAKE-TOWN”... 
from ALBEMARLE to BRANDYWINE STS... 


peak 


JUST 38 LEFT! 


1956 BUICKS 


NEW & COMPANY CAR$ 


SALE! 


Now is the time to make the smart buy! Never 
again will you get such spectacular savings... 


WISCONSIN AVE. 


A MONTH 


Includes Insurance 
and Finance Charge 


Written Guarantee! 


A MONTH 


Includes Insurance 
and Finance Charge 


i 


~~ "=," |... . .- . =... — =. 


14th and Florida Ave. 


N.W. 


HO. 2-7500 


"The SAFE Place to Buy” 


‘52 De Soto $6957 


Custem “6” 4-dr sede Biack 
finish a & a. WN 
1398-A 


‘SS Chevrolet . 


Air 
beige 


condition. Ne. 1455. tates 
‘55 Chevrolet . $1695 
“T10" series. t-ér. wasen 6-crl.. 


eaul heater, 2-tone finish. 
Ne. 1433. 


‘53 Chevrolet .. $1095 


Ceoar » cumipees ear Tomersiiae. 


$1895 


Seert Coe 


‘SS Ford 


Custemtine “8” 
ome xa P-. 
ae Ne. 143 


‘54 Ford . 

Rasch wager 
FPordematic. radic, 
fone posnts lew mile 


‘S) Chevrolet ... .$595 


Strictine de taxe t- tous sedan! 
equipped ae , _ heater. 
Previous ame on fe- 
quest. Steck * he. \307- A. 


‘53 Chevrolet .. $1195 


$1595 


Teder. Feré- 
very lew mile- 


$1495 


Sport radie. 
oe a: Tien jane sinipeed radia 


ad Ne. 1482. 


Repossessed Bargains 
(herrelets te Nke- erg 
} ow My parchaved” for leay than the amonst owed ts 


i: tines dn Gen: hii eee 


We pose couanas 


14th and Florida Ave. H.W. 


Open Evenings. HO. 32-7500 


| [ADDISON Joc frome iced. / 


ore. 
_ a : 


‘53 WILLYs 


STATION Wacon 


 NatGh Prose 


2241 ‘Wichols A Ave $.E. 


800 Nichols Ave. LU. one, 


DICK TRACY . was By Chester Gould 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
50 * | How to 


Thursday, September 27, 1956 7 : »”, A cw MESSAGE 
—— NOT GOT 


SHO AG be D Keep Well LATTE RANK | THERE FOR RUNNING 


WEEKS 
MAGAZINES 

abe system By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen ae | : HIMSELF THROUGH A 

system [Newspapers © Rags © Scrap Metals y Dr. e - + CAR-WASH MACHINE 


EMPLE SCHOOL COLUMBIA Waste Materiats To the limit of space, questions tase. , : + == ; . — AND I THOUGHT— 


3338 6 ST. MW WA. B-3258 | 42) 4th St, SW. ODI. 7-3398 | pertaining to the prevention of 
Ls disease will be answered. Per- 


whe day, "124 wk 
wks mite, a wh 


7 7 sonal replies will be made when 

; Hi return stamped envelope is in- 

Once In A Lifetime Buy! [ree peer eee ao 

: accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will 

IMAGINE A 5 4 not make diagnoses or prescribe 

C iL SERTA for individual diseases. ' ~~ -\ ’ Uf r } 

MATTRESS & BOX SPRING | *o™*PerTomS a ame. A 

Nitroglycerin is a time hon- REX MORGAN By Dal Curtis 


; , ’ - 
_ in this VERY FIRM set of Serta Bedding manufac. | °°C* Temedy for angina pec YES I PRETENDED TO if LOU CALLED ME/ / LOU! I SWEAR { 


tured for us by the Famous makers of The Perfect | ‘rs Jt Usually relieves chest ‘JUNE <== \Il BE WINSLADE ---AND ‘2 JT _ 1S BECOME CBviOUS, . ~7*] 1 SAW WINSLADE 
Sleeper mattréss. <This set-is the Last Word in | 2™n Within & few seconds aft DID YOU TALK WY AND. TM A LITTLE MADE THE POST-HYPNOTIC | EVEN TO HIM,“THAT WINSLADE Rey | JUST WALK PAST 
Bedding and is— er the tablet is placed under TO MAPLE ASHAMED OF THE SUGGESTION THAT SHE 1S MENTALLY SICK =-=AND $V THE RESTAURANT 
the tongue. But the good ef- FORREST ON |} TRICK I PULLED FLY OUT HERE WITH : SOMEHOW WEVE GOT TO “-{ DOOR / 

GUARANTEED Wi , fects are short-lived and nu- THE PHONE, / ON HER=-ALTHOUGH HER AGENT, LOU / {Zz GET MAPLE OUT FROM 
by SERTA & US! qe merous attempts have been REX ? I FEEL THE : UNDER HIS INFLUENCE ! 
| ne — "made to find a substitute that CIRCUMSTANCES 

: gt Nea (button free) , 3 = will dilate the coronary vessels JUSTIFIED IT, 


' for a longer period 
© NON-CRUSHABLE Several products of this na- 
ony By ~ ture are available but they 
are far from perfect. The lat- 


$ 95 — est is choline theophyliinate 
> — - 


} ‘ ty ¢& 
Remarkable results were ob- “ it) bez: : + | “ *, 
—— > : Me tained wheo this drug was used | \« | | ; —_ ~=" 
Or Bex Sor "@ (Double Sire Additional Cost) on 67 indiv iduals suffering from ; . - 


typical angina pectoris. The ~ LONG SAM ate 7, ' By Al Capp and Bob Lubbers 


D cardiologists at the Chicago 
. Medical School noted a marked ZN 


decrease in the number and 


SLEEP SHOP severity of attacks of pain. The 


majority were able to walk 
WHEATON, MD. DOWNTOWN LANGLEY PARK longer distances without devel 


2514 'd Blodenstbur | ’ | New he Ay 
“0 200” van ee ee ae oping chest discomfort 


Mon Fri Men.Fri. 119 In the past, ®ed rest was 
Set, 10 Soturdey, 10 te 6 used more frequently than now 

; in treating angina pectoris. It 
remains good treatment and is 
ioe . indicated whenever anginal 

. = (1 ~ ains are intensified. It should 

dy NOW rn | & | be considered whenever the 
condition comes on more quick- 
tor ing! © ly and with greater frequency 
weatner go" : than before. The same can be 
; said when the sensation of pres- 

sure appears with less effort or 
excitement or when sitting 


sec us for se6é quietly in a chair. 


These are signs of a sethack 


or indicate that coronary _ — 

thrombosis is in the offing. A , — 

week or two in bed corrects 

the current problem and the | 

individual does not have as HEY, NOW? IF OM, DENNIE !... THOSE ARE THE Vy 

much distress after activity is YOU TWO WOMEN ARE DON'T EVER SWEETEST WORDS AN // | 
, HLO | |GOING TO GOSSIP ALL NIGHT LET HER EAVESDROPPING OLD | 


sumed riArl : 
resume Pi PALITIFUL ASA NEW DOLLAR ACTUALLY, DENNIE, I AND RUN THE ELECTRIC LEAVE us! LADY EVER HEARD AN 


Get res 
eoudn 


Diet also plays 


=) 


cause of the relationship be- IS MORN Ws UF VERY LATE, BILLS UP, TLL HAVE TO IN-LAW UTTER! 


. NG SEPTEMBER’ = TAI KING WITH GRAND.- . 
tween hardening of the coro HAVE A GOOD NIGHT'S SLEEP7/ ‘canecieo Cinescore | PEND HER Away: 
r nary arteries and dietary fats oe ee 4} MOTHER WORTH. CUI A] 
and cholosterols. The angina e THAT'S WHY I[ FEEL 


sufferer has nothing to lose and 
everything to gain by skimping 
on fatty foods, even through 
the plan is not accepted univer- 
sally 
| The same can be said of 
heparin and dicoumarol. These 
anticoagulant drugs discourage 
the clotting of blood and the 
oretically are made to order for 
the prevention of coronary 
thrombosis , 
Dr. E. S. Nichol of Miami 
treated more than 1100 cor- 
onary artery disease patients GAS HEAT 1 DON'T THINK You WERE 
with one of these products for , . ASRAID OCF ANYTHING, JETT 
six months to eight years. Dur- ‘evr , : : GOOCONESS BuT I CAw’T SAY THAT 
ing this time, 16 per cent died. i MIND! 
a much lower rate than might 
be expected if the drugs had 
not been used 


In a somewhat similar study HEATING E UIPMENT 


from Africa, the mortality rate 


among those receiving ant-| & WATER HEATERS 
coagulants over a long period | c4ri FOR FREE ESTIMATE 
was 7.3 compared with a ‘con 

trol group of equal size who NO. 7-3466 


— a mortality of 33 per STANDARD 


Tomorrow: Interesting cases. PLUMBING & HEATING 
2807 14th Street NW. 


. Up ta 91%. more stort 


Mu, 
My! 


— 


: 
\\y 
. 


ability * 


Quieter running on dry 


SAM 


Why 


roads 


\\ 
}} 
, Vy 


Up to 39° more “stop 
ability” 


+\\ 
thy 


AA 


N 


Tougher rubber for 


lenger wear 


\ 


> 


’ 


a , 


Th. _ thie birverct VA TALL , ? Se 


>» 


: 


» 


A 
¥ 
2 

% 

o 

a 


wre Car tet in cy 


clifhe rent lecig 


RAILS L/L/7T/ 


faa 


. 
i 


Tae \\\\\' 


\) 
4 
th 


ale pena : 


rouch 


ne 
(} 
itt 


lL) 


tre ad ras 


ss 
\ 


sand sharp « 


\\t 
SUf4, 


cle rie tf 


AY 


nel brite 


| (Coorright. 1996. Chicase Tribune: 


4 " 


thre Te’ \ thee 


ay By Dale Messick 


goad tor 


) 


LLL LS 


wa 


BALAARARY 


qgriteter rereereir 


AAAAAAY 


| Daily Crossword Puzzle . ak | 
- USHING HIS BOOKS ASIDE, THE YOUNG MAN GEE WHIZ! Bobby NAW... [14 ONLY 


) I U2 ; Le 
| : . | | LOOKS UP AS CHILD@ENS VOICES CMT CARE fw A 
| ACROSS Solution te Yesterday's Puzzle : N THE MALE-CPENED A INDOW ..... me ws 


pavement Stop 


oan 


;1 
Se 


Wii Z 
. \ . ¥ 


thre a PuLLIL Naibeerban 


, 


, 7 


, 7 ff 7 


winter tires NOV 


: ddd 


5 French 38 Combine ey ? 
i 


: 
into sum : : 
i 
: 


OF THI : ; D « 
, 
' 


= fn arene 39 Month of i 
- NIONtA oO 
8 Billiard oe oe 


. shots 
Look! $1.00 DOWN per tire 14 Inertness cotati 


. 16 Noah's 46 Well: Lat. P 
Pay as little as $1.25 a week! teed yp rerarnr . 
| 17 Pain-reliev- lights 0 
ing drug 50 Egyptian 4 
/18 Befall god of unh- 
19 Company of derworld L 
| geamen 52 Fuss : 
20 Incarnation 53 British river Cc 
of Vishnu. 54 European - —- — — = 
22 Culture mg _fish as cai By McEvoy and Striebel 
dium 55 German : , 
‘ R-— GILBERTO — NORITA WAR — 
23 Period of ~~ 4 10 Pro—, pro- 40 Orchestral | J f— Jigee ° ~ COME} TAKE YOU Je 
| time 56 oe city portionately composition | Birth) if MOMENTO” ! . z PLAZA DE TORO 
24 Before 58 Paradise 11 An herb 41 Lively | | f : ! yf 


26 " ae ‘ oo Cale 12 Frenchwom- 42 Promontory 
novis: Lat. aes an's title 44 More ver- | 

prayer 62 Derivation 13 Cubie dant ) 

a aes ‘s 28 Soul: Fr. 64 Repair ~ | 

| : : : meters 45 Turf 
oe as 29 Entertain = 67 Character: is absorbent 47 Woolly | 
sumptuously istic of age Worch 
31 Flowers 68 Performed cloth S Worsniper 


: 21 Phil hic 49 Ancient Ro- , 
? 33 Spiritual surgery ' contig’ 7 . rate 
nt el lf it : ¢ a oo 23 Gaelic names “an 
ge ae anen > 2d Legal mat 51 Spanish | AZZ 
: | 4 
y! 
i“ 


qi! 
wif 


ot hd ed bel Be 


sOGQgoen 


ai eri 6) ilies ies)| & 


“—-i ole 


ei =i ae i ce 


os Beet Coe i) 0) ee 


EeoGocooecnc 


f 


legislative 70 Pigpen 


’ \\N 
~ : “ gentleman | tf 
, a ay 2 £.0ee . 54 Shield: var. | OO 
0, , /: . oi DOWN ‘ 59 Greek cupid 
UT. a GLY, OWN 1 Transgres- * 6 Watered silk 30 Watchful 61 Pert. to a 


“S sion 7 Peruvian 31 S50. Am grandparent 


: h 2Greek poet Indian mountains 63 Island: Fr ~ BARNEY GOOGLE ss By Fred Lasswell 
Play safe with a , 3 American 8Cafe with 32 African 65 Marshal of | p> —- : + 


: ea Admiral entertain. antelope France, 1804 : wuz BESIDES THAT-- 
Del “ 4 Behold: Lat. ment 35 Merited 66 Netherlands IM TARNIN’ : I TH’ REVENOOERS 
uxe 5 River islet 9 Verb form 37 Musical pipe commune. OVER A NEW aS BUSTED MY STILL / 


é 

LEAF MAW-- > TO FLINDERS ‘ 
j 
4 


» GOODSYEAR [TTT ig 


oe ee 


—_—»> 


| ee 


ASK ABOUT OUR 
36-MONTH GUARANTEE! 


Solid post construction and 
improved grid alloys as- . i3 ——— a , rik 
sure outstanding perform- | By Carl Anderson 
ance. Fits most cars. Trade 
now before your old bat- 
tery leaves you stranded! 


GOODFYEAR 


SERVICE, STORES ¥ 
= 


1415 22nd St. N.W. . DE, 2-5700], ees! 


1204 King St., Alex., Va., Kl. 9-2691 
STORE HOURS 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 


com. 
A CE 2a 


+ Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
aay ad ington Post and Tijpes Herald guaranteed Kome delifery. 
. 


Advertisement : 
for your furniture “ Cleans WALLS 
GLASS TOP SALE Hearty in} wipe! Norinsing) ORPHAN ANNIE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ee Thursday, September 27,1956 51 


skillet meals | 


for fall LEUINY) 


UQUID HOUSE CLEANER | 


ALE T 


They're deliciousty aufferent . . . 
these hearty skillet meals for fall: 
Mexican Scramble, ma tt You Can 
mato-y cheese sauce; Ground Beef 


in Sour-Cream Sauce; Pork Chop- G0 PLACES 
® Mirrors * Table Pads Spanish Rice; Ham and Squash | 


® Door & Mente! Mirrors Skillet. Meat and vegetables cook 


, together, save dishwashing. You use . { 
Phone NO. 7-6687 a range skillet or the electric kind. In the Fascinating 


QUALITY minnOn & & The recipes are in October Better Hotel Field! 


GLASS CO. Homes & Gardéns magarine. Get 
3314 ith St., N.W. your copy today, wherever mage | ; aeqreenigegnnaieaiiates 
Zines are oct ‘ | | By Chic Young 


— 


foceeccococeocceo 000 % — “TAT WORK AND SLANE POON ' I FA'LEO, OIONT I? 
am gecatted ‘ : ING — GH A FAILURE AS A WIFE- 
DUNBAR SUPER MARKET § xe zisscusrmatae | eer Sn ae rnt 
7th & FLORIDA AVE., N:W. for Thrilling, Exciting 1. ‘ . C2, Uy ce x2 : 

LOOGE MEETING L v's . *¥ ae 

| STOP TO SHOP AT THE TRANSFER spoT |§ — Work—People—Places!  canteo? ee” a q 
ARMOURS CRESCENT PORK ‘ 3 + tg Ra ‘ne. matter wht | G 
SLICED cHors | OSE ES maces fe 
BACON —o 5 o 


Lewis graduates from coast te 

CARNATION i" a4 Rete! aa ny A tonite. 

boreal positions Free Nat ce Wire 

Ib. 9: oR os 55 | Placement Service. Approved for 
pkg. 2 


eo. eee Sere oO ee OF ee & @ **re ** oo o 


TT. 


. 


ee 
ae 
a 


Vv 


y 
/ 


7 


cooul now “mebhing good” i” well. 
PET MILK cons ALL Veteren Treming 
Fall Class 
ny 1 ox. Cc For Dey eo Evening New 
BLACK PEPPER bex Ferming ec Study of Heme. , 


Open Mon. through Fri. 8:30 
A.M. te 4:00 P.M. Eve. and 


VEAL CHOPS | , FRYING OHIGKEN i. i, : . 


Ib. 49- Pos. OUR COURSE !'—WE CAN GET 
) 3 Ibs. +] OO | BREASTS : ) LEWIS HOTEL TRAINING SCHOOL om “ SOMETHING MORE FROM HIM 
i 19 
| SPECIALS FOR THURS., FRI. SAT, "TIL 10 P.M. | 


' ”. . Pm THAN MERE MONEY -— 
| SUNDAY, “TIL 1 P.M. 
Seccscscssccsccossecsssscccoosossscsscoooosss! 


ai 


Honeycu tt’s 


) : : ; S&S. 
SELLING OUT ; Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Cir. THE PHANTOM 
"nes, * AFTER A THAT'S JUST IT. THEY 


acon Wax’ is a work Wash. LL 
| Entive Stock of Ist Quolity of art. It got Ist prize in labo. ey Ley BAe 'VE TRIED Eveny. \ YOUR YEARS / | DON'T WANT TOSHOW 
ratory testa for the brightest THING. | CAN'T Eve AS POLICE FAVORITIGM W MV 


DRAPERY © SLIP COVER james ice pe 
UPHOLSTERY FABRICS _ How MILK Can Help You HY Y : 


VY, DDICE.2, | CALM DOWN | 


c | You don't need sedatives to help calm your 
Yard First Quality! No Mill Ends . . . No nerves. A number of recent tests on nervous 


Seconds... ad ct ey See yf Pen adults and children prove that a sufficient 

— yy, > eke > ~ and > tee See quantity of fresh milk daily can materially 

. rt — help to induce mental! serenity and reduce fa- 

Thorp’Desiey @ Every Yord Fully Guoronteed! ; pills. Let milk 
Every Yard Marked With | calm, h 

J ) ml a 

ee ee meee IOs 8s glass of fresh milk to every meal. Enjoy an- 

See Your Savings! | other at bedtime. 


Hill Brows 
al UPHOLSTERY 


BARKCLOTH }) FASRIC 


No cere 


oe eee £Oe  OOF OOH OTS 8 © HHS OC” @ *’ ofr @ «© 


: se’ 
oc «+ Ore ee eee eRe OREO Free F 


Om Gy Bee ee Oe ee et 
TS 


~~ 


OPENS TOMORROW, SEPTEMBER 28 iy —— ee aN -4 Write, | 
— | THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME ae Jimmy Hatle 


DRAPERY FABRICS , | . 
EET tt Ses ond Habe. ae Portraits ) 
Fertisee Bewcle, with metalic threods.. : Good OL’ GALAIAD 

Festiese "+c accenccccccnncns By James J. Metcalfe IS 4 DOOR HOLDER-OPENER FOR 


Porticen Sheer Prints . . OTR aa . ‘ 
) ANYBODY WHO'S BEHIND HIM ---- 
Berkcloth, heavy duty sunfost prints , ing piano and his orches- . - NO PAGE IS WASTED 


Lines Prints MPO COCR OTTER EOOS 4.30 | tra for your dancing : 
Hundreds of Others at 4 Price _._..Or Less : pleasure, 10 till 2 In school we studied 


literature ... Poetic plays 
MARMONY S-=7.5] | WAVERLY 45.5) ae | ee eee 
FABRIG *%4-45 PRINTS! - COLONIAL WAGONS S76 \ did not care #0 much... 
* DINNER SERVICE Ne | Rone edad nt 

| Full course, delicious and “4 ‘| livelihood . . That we 

SLIP COVER FABRICS only $3.85! Every night, in were puzzied as to how 

4.30 / cluding Sunday, : ae eee It could do any good 

6 to 10 ... But as the years went 

by, we learned . . . Those 


hours were not wasted 
Not even if that cul- 


The SHOREH ture was... A dish we 


‘| it helped the grammar of 
DEAPERY & SLIP COVER Connecticut at Calvert : Reservations: ADams 4-0700 | .. »- Our vocal chords and 


pen... And there were 

FABRIC $]-62 z , — — NSE famous passages... We 

ap 3.2 ve = me v4. ° guoted now and then... 

PROUD The classics are no guar- 

‘ tee ... Of ultimate suc 

»Z We re cess... But they can 

<3 | ened guide the intellect ... To 
a | greater happiness. 

< | as to be offering the Coprricht. 1954. Miel4 Peter 

‘ prises. ine. Al. rights reserved 
”_w» BEST TIRE VALUE 
, PENNY By Haenigsen | DENNIS THE MENACE 


in the area... aoa 
| LETS SBE. I'D Sav BoT }— a | 
a j 
GET GENUINE | SHAT SINGLE TUNG 1e | [CAZES SHOULD Have THe 


~~ ere =e OS © © rem © HO © Oe 


' 
2 oe eee € Gee See oe & Oe OR 8 a he 


fever 7 , \ . 
te ee ee i ee ee De oe ee 2 |, 


i 


hee. 
“ee? 2 SEO" Cee 8 © eT’ wee ee © 


MOST IMPORTANT For? 


A SUCCESSFUL DOODIE AND I ARP 
RPOMANCE ? ~ 


in, 


pune eae n 
Susksssk 


INTERESTEO iw he 


e427 ) =. . 


LESS THAN LITTLE KNOWN BRANDSI 


Tah = ESTIMATES 670-15 *T 3* 


le MD.. VA. end D. C. OTHER SIZES AT SIMILAR SAVINGS 
Pius Pederai Tax 


Cot DE. 2-8371 _ Speciet Low Friese 


All Fobrics Now DRAPERIES | rs 


- 


-“.-.” 


Ne Interest or Carrying Pe 


- 7c & = * ] 
ee ee ee ee ee 


. ! iy . . 


1503 Lee Highway, Ve. JA. 2-0024—JA. 7-002 
ee ie ee Consun Fete Chanch. Vo. Ma. 2.3197 
ce = 


ee ee ee ee ee 2 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 


52 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


| 


~The DISTRICT LINE bysincotd 


— 
. 

> 
> 
. 


ceereen er eee eaeeenerer 


Our Bill Is Accorded 
A Great Honor 


THE clowns always want to 
play Hamlet, and fellows like 
me daydream about being as 
signed to the White House 
beat and win- « 
ning a Pulit- 
zer Prize 
with our dis- 
tin gu ished 
dispatches. 
But the & 
dreams 
never mate- 
rialize. This 
paper al- 
ready has a 
prizewin- 
ning White 
House correspondent in Ed- 
ward T. Folliard, and some 
how the great honors of my 
profession have passed me 
by. 


Up-te yesterday, that is. 
Yesterday I received of- 
ficial notification of recog: 
nition from an agency of 
the State of lowa. I was 
named an honorary inmate 
of the lowa State Prison. 


Bill Gold 


Bob Neese, editor of the 
prison magazine, The Presid 
io. writes: “We've received 
several subscriptions from 
your area as a result of your 
quoting from our magazine 
To express our thanks, we're 
making you an honorary 
alumnus of our institution. 
“As a result of the great 
honor we are bestowing upon 
you, you will be required to 


-_ — 


live by the following rules: 

“1, Don’t do it 

“2. If you do, be sure there 
are no witnesses 

“Failure to comply with 
these rules can result in 
your becoming a perma- 
nent guest.” 

Gee, fellas—I don’t really 
deserve this, but thanks, any- 
how. If I haven't been ar- 
rested thus far, for some of 
the stuff I've perpetrated on 
my readers, Id say my 
chances of remaining in the 
“honorary” category are 
pretty good 

ow 
THE MALE ANIMAL 

Edward J. Kelly, genial 
superintendent of National 
Capital Parks, was informed 
by his doctor that he'd have 
to undergo an operation (to- 
morrow } 

Before legving for the hos 
pital, Ed oat to reminiscing 
“I've seen a lot and done a 
lot in my time he said to 
his wife. “and on the whole, 
life has been very good to me 
But I do have one regret 

What's that asked Mrs 
Kells 

“I missed out on my one 
great ambition,” said Ed 
wistfully. “I never learned 
to tap dance.” 

ew 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Catherine 
Marshall, Orville Crouch, 
Morris Cafritz, Edward G 
Miller Jr.. Harry Roth, Joe 
Tucci, Eugene H. Rietzke, 
Jimmy Callas, Rep. John H 
Ray. Maj. Gen Boniface 


| Campbell and Brig. Gen. Al- 


fred B. Denniston. 
cows 
VAGRANT THOUGHAT 
Wonder how come there 
are so many female hairdress 
ers Dut so few lady barbers? 
ow 
SUGGESTION BOX 
L. J. Harrison of 1908 Lewis 
ave.. Rockville. wrote to me 
the other day suggesting that 
motorists ought to check 
their stop lights at regular 
intervals . 
The lights are 


turned on 


+ Sports 


MINN AVE 


BENNING 
ROAD NE 


regularly 69.95 


A beautiful blend of 80% 
20% fur that will keep you comfortable in 
all weather. Gathered at the waist, flared at 
the skirt. and excitingly styled both front and 
back. This is one of the high fashion 1956-57 
styles you find SALE-PRICED at THE HUB. 
See it and others in sizes 8 to 20. 


IF YOU LIKE OUR FURNITURE 
YOU'LL LOVE OUR FASHIONS 


Polished Black 
Velgora Coat 


Od 


virgin wool and 


* 


7th and D Streets, N.W. 
- Minnesota at Benning, N.E. 


and off by a switch connected 
to the brake pedal. Some- 
times the switch stops work- 
ing—and so do the lights. 
You may think you're signal- 
ing the motorist behind you, 
but you're not. 

I thought that was a 
pretty good idea, and made 
a mental note to write an 
item about it when I get to 
the effice. But my car 
wouldn't start. Dead bat- 
tery. The cause, I discov- 
ered $3 later, was that my 
stop light. switch had 
stopped functioning. Dur- 
ing the night it had turned 
on my stoplights and kept 
them burning until the bat- 
tery failed. 

ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 

Lively kittens; $2 inclosed 
for Children’s Hospital (Ho- | 
bart 20525 after 5 p. m.). Kit- | 
tens and/or half grown | 
calico cat; $1 inclosed for | 
Children's Hospital (Jeffer- | 
son 24881). Attractive fe- 
male puppies (Hobart 2-1743). 
Kittens (Otis 47561). 


Your GiveAway listing 
will not be published uniess 
it is accompanied by your 
legibly written name and 
address. Please spell out the 
the name of your telephone 
exchange: do not abbreviate. 
Listings must be submitted 
by mail. 

ow 
GENTLER SEX 

Gene Sherman of the Los 
Angeles Times comments | 
that women haven't changed 
much in the last 20 years, 
that some of them 
are five years older. 

ow 
ADD DEFINITIONS | 

“A juvenile delinquent,” 
observes Thomas Vaughan of 
3720 Yuma st. nw., “is a kid 
who has been caught doing 
what his elders used to.” 

ow 


except 


UH HUA 

One of the gents in our 
department scurried 
out to the news desk Tues- 
day night and yipped: “Sal 


STEVE CANYON 


DOCTOR, THIS Is 
LIEGUT. COL.CANYON 
AT BIG THUNDER AiR 
FORCE BASE! I UN- 
DERSTAND YOU HAVE 
BEEN ATTENDING MAYOR 
STRAAW... 


~\o 


. 1966. Fieté Beateryeines, tee 
P-g« : Cewnt OBe 


\ rae =. 


ANY | ie A 


By Milt Canif# 


ME, COLONEL, 
WHO 15 YOUR FLIGHT 
SURGEON AT THE FIELD. 
? 


THE MUMPS BY WAY OF 
ONE OF THE CHILDREN 
FROM THIS BASE, I WON- 

DER IF I MIGHT VISIT 


JUST THOUGHT roy 
Ask !,. ILL BEAT 
HOME ~iF EITHER 
THE MAYOR OR 


— JUDGE PARKER 


a atl 
I STILL DON'T UNDER- \ I TOLD YOU | 
STAND WHY YOU WANT ME ) BEFORE... 
TO LATCH ON TO THIS ww HAVE REASONS.’ | | 
PARKER KID, MOM / J Te —| } 


I COULDNT I DON’T CARE IF 
STAY MARRIED TO \ YOU RE MARRIEP TO 
HIM-A WEEK’ HE / HIM FOR TWO HOURS 
BORES ME sritF’ -.- AS LONG AS YOU 

SC MARRY HIM / 


I WANT TO SEE THE 
EXPRESSION ON JUDGE 
PARKER'S FACE WHEN 
HE FINDS OUT WHOSE 
DAUGHTER CINPY BROOKS 
16..AFTER THEWEDDING.’ 4. 


I'M OKAY, NOW... SOMETHIN 


WHAT HAPPENED ON THE 


PLANE THAT MADE You | [LL BE SEEIN’ YOU 


FOLKS * GOTTA GET 
uP T’ TH’ Gym"? 


Maglie has just pitched a no- | 


MUSTA DISAGREED WITH ME... 


7 


“COMMISSIONER ILL WAIT 
T'HEAR FROM HIM ABOUT 
TH’ JOE PALOOKA-BABA 
GREEN FIGHT IN 
NOVEMBER ” 


hitter.’ 

“Hmph!” snorted a Mii- 
waukee fan on the desk. 
“Beginner's luck.” 


Ge 0, ON BRIDGE | 


+, *| 


Both vulnerable. West deals 
NOR 


& . 
The bidding: 
Nerth Fast 
aes Pees 
Ddiamends Pass 
Bnetrame Pass 


Seuth 

ublie 
2 ne trump 
Pass 
Passe 
ning lead: of 
spades. 
In today’s hand South, with 
an unmakeable contract on 
his hands, give it the old col- 
lege try, but was nevertheless’ 
obliged to pay off to West's 
alertness. 
South's bid of two no trump 
may impress some players as 
tending to be the act of an 
overcautious man, but any 
more drastic action is to be 
avoided at this time, Inasmuch 
as North's hand is an unknown 
quantity. Sight must not be 
lost of the fact that he had 
been drafted into the bidding 
North, boasting of eight high- 
card points, was quick to carry 
on to game 

The eight of spades was 
opened and East's queen went 


Eight 


\deciarer’s operations. In 


opening bid alive, it 


to deciarer’s king. Declarer 
appeared to have nine tricks Ang 
in full view until West showed ve 
out on the first lead of clubs. - 

The budget had to be re ONALD DUCK 


planned. Four diamond tricks 


+ 4 ; 
- 
. ’ ss : 
7 7 _- 
: 4 ae” a ae . 
eee. vk =i 
“we 
a 7, 
. @) ; 


now became indispensable to 
light 
of East's failure to keep the 
seemed 
highly probable that the queen 
of diamonds was with West 
However, a cover of the ten 
of diamonds would block the 
suit and permit the cashing 
of only three diamond tricks 
In the hope of getting by 
without a cover, South led the 
nine of diamonds. This would 
have lulled many players into 
playing low at trick two but 
not West. A rapid calculation 
made it clear to him that the 
play of the queen could gain, 
but could not possibly lose. 


ee 


That declarer intended to f- 
nesse the jack there could be 
no reasonable doubt. If de- 
clarer had the nine and a 
smali diamond only three 
tricks were available to him. 
but if he happened to have 
the nine and ten alone the 
cover was imperative. So the 
queen came up. 

South was not yet through 
He exited with a spade in an ef 
fort to force a heart lead from 
West;-but East took the trick 
with the ten and relieved 
partner of the pressure by re- 
turning a heart. 

(Copyright. 1956. by Chicage Tribune) 


Marinoff 


6235 GEORGIA 


Sey 


“Known fer Quality and Service” 


¢ 


& Pritt 


ly (Ari 
Mar nd Jup re in the b 
th hbeve been in some time A 
outlook for + rous ivities 
n Dbusinese tI sactior 
e nt mt re . , 
19? ‘ 


} mis 
YOUR cay 
, ‘ 


AVENUE, N.W. 


mini)—Y 


4 


FROZEN POULTRY ESPECIALLY SELECTED BY US 
COMPLETELY KOSHERED READY FOR THE PAN 


wer wate weno EES A 
HEBREW NATIONAL PRODUCTS 


is) > 
aay put 
r careful 


SALAMI 
ROLLED BEEF 


lb. 986 
Y% ib. 75 


™m iuLY 24 te ava 
FRANKFURTERS i for 


ROAST BEEF 


lb. 83e 
V4 tb. 55 


_ ior 
JUMBO WHITEFISH. 


imported Jumbe 
GREEK OLIVES 
imported Ock Smoked 
KIPPERS 

Belce in Wine Sevco 


HERRING TID-BITS 


» 49% 
oa - 45c 
gS 53c 


Demond Kosher 
Baby Dill Pickles 


Premier (can 27) 

TOMATO JUICE 
16 Begs Free with Purch Pie. of 
TETLEY TEA BAGS. «@ 


408 baad ; 
oor 4 ; NOV 


are.4 


— 


; 


Snow Crop frozen 10 es. 
srraweerrics .. 4 pig, 99C 
Snow Crop Frozen 


10 os. 
MIXED VEGETABLES 2 pig. 41€ 


Mice Brand peraies Hk 
Fillets of Mackerel2 a. 49C 
Roya! 7 So era ae on 
DANISH SPHATS “con 21€ 
Imported Swiss ‘ os 6 
Gryyere Cheese portion phy. S7C 
Premier (cen 7c) 8 ox. 
SA ARTURO CEA Sens DOC a “ Ax —s 
See ota - — en 99 screm ites e easrneges 
souP Mix Spo. 7 Jupiter and "hears aspec 
Bo. it- Yoursel# a courage your efforts, 
BOOK MATCHES . 2 pkgs 25¢ cause. and speed you to you 
DEC. 22 te JAN 
Snow Crop Presen 10 on. 
SPINACH 6 ss. $1.00 
Snow Crop 
PEAS & CARROTS 
Brille Kesher Soap 


and 


JAM. 31 te FER 
nances, business transactions. 


7 
me vestments favored Be 


4 bers 


37¢ 


Snow Crop Frozen 10 ox. 
BROCCOLI SPEARS 2 pigs. 49C 


lf-assured 


VEAL SALE! 
PRIME OR CHOICE ONLY 
SHOULDER CHOPS lb. 45« 
RIB CHOPS ib. 59 
CUTLETS ib. 7% 

BREAST (whole) ib. 1 


STRICTLY TD %G) KOSHER 


LAMB SALE! 


QUALITY LAMB ONLY 


ris CHOPS 
SHOULDER CHOPS 
SHANKS er NECKS 
BREASTS 


Prepare for more 


Eat sensidiy 
T BORN TODAY haere 
mireble qualities and talente 
wenavw? hgh princi 
ii work ng 
gésired resulta 
standing talent er writing. 
hi tec 


ib. 89 
ib. 69 
Ib. 15 
lb. Se 


.ALL-BEEF HAMBURGER ....... 3™98¢ 


prof 


4 


FRESH MEAT DEPARTMENT OPENS fo “oti fur Satta’ yor™ 
SATURDAY, SEPT. 29th, AT SUNDOWN 


100% 


tutuse 
* tose: 


) 


2) «CUfLa@e 
making plans sand 
; Loo sa ni 7 


i] | 
neowrTreadge a1 WV 
neverthe.ess 


stimulating and productive period 
ia Ihhu be r : 


ain 
20 (Capricora)—You 
th ti eth g avine ‘truly 
? 10 ox. 33¢ earned it sweet. Some pleasant surprise 
oe uke) 
= 19 (Aqueriuw)—F- 


Thencet) ‘Tye SPIKE DANCERS of Timor - 


fine ” ications: you must dev 
them dally. ond hopefully te 


NN ee ee ee 


RIPLEYWS BELIE VE 


in the section In which your 
’ comes and find what 


CAN BE MADE To RISE 
IN A GLASS OF WATER 
BY ADDING SALT 


financial! 
tary. gov. 


Teurus)— 


ST , 
SHAPEDLIKE \ G* 
A HEART 


ou 
reavive os 


ne that 
managt- 
~A Tine 
arraner- 
our Bul 


af 


Sa al 


a 


PRINTS ITS MONEY IN A BUILDING. 
THAT ONCE WAS A 


LUNATIC ASYLUM, | 


9-27 


sound in- 


smart but sot 


torh S | " | | (id, 
| Lee 
: } ae eT AWN 


_ 


“ 


: 
oer | 


me pe 


A 


- 


4 


= ~~ 


’ 


* 


a oe 


© 6 King teem tentiee, tem, Wat nae 


uo BLINDFOLDED >’ 


BAREFOOTED mur 7 
LEAP ABOUT_ON A BOARD STUDDED_WITH POISONED SPIKES / 


‘ 
/ 


MARK TRAIL 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
Democrats Raise 
High Prices Issue 


By Drew Pearson 


It isn’t supposed to be sprung/will have on the hot race for 
until later in the campaign,|the Senate, in which Eisen- 
but the Democrats are prepar-|hower forces are trying to 
ing an answer to the GOP)|bump off the No. 2 Democratic 
“prosperity” theme. They in-jjeader of the Senate, Farle! 
..|tend to use the Clements and exGov. Law- 

Eisen howerf rence Weatherby, who is run- 
Administra ning for the seat of the late Al 
i'tion’s_own sta ben Barkley. 
tistic?? Neither Clements nor Weath- 

Figures com erby has the bona fide support 
piled by the of their fellow Democrat, Gov 
Labor Depart Happy Chandler. Happy is of- 
iment show that ficially supporting Clements, 
housewives are after doing his best to defeat 

him in the Democratic primary; 
but he is bitter against ex-ov 

prices Pearson Weatherby 
tory — despite | At first it was suspected that 
last week's 2/10 of 1 per centithe school row in Sturgis, Ky.. 
drop. Meanwhile, the farmers might have been stirred up by 
are getting less for their crops. | Chandler forces in order to em- 
| aaa Significantly, most of Secre-'parrass Clements, since it oc 
/ et tary of Agriculture Benson's 80-\ .urred in Clements’ home 
; viv ‘called “farm” apenere, serving county, and since the opposition 
“power “ion his many advisory COMMIt-'', Negroes attending Sturgis 
MOON MULLINS By Willard tees, are not farmers at all oN wan seaniveil tar Chan- 
Zounen ‘but middlemen. The cheese dier's close friend, W. W. Wal- 
program that backfired, for ex-\jor » farm implement dealer. 

JENKINS, Mi. MULLING ample, was recommended by, Furthermore, the school prin-| 
> es Ne Sone mors, |A. W. Sigmund of Kraft Cheese. | .i,5) Carlos Oakley, who stood! 
e WL STAY Hen TOs ‘i Under this program, the Agrl| uy for the right of Negro chil- 
= WILL STAY HERE TONIGHT! culture Department bought dren to attend school, was a 

Ye cheese from the companies,'.i4., friend Clem- 

A then sold it back to them ata ents. Thus the situation could 
| , profit without the cheese ever hawe lost votes for Clements 
, |leaving the warehouses. eee 


2 dvertised - Chandler's calling) 
This was widely advertise out the Kentucky National 


Guard has now put him square. 
ly on the side of the Negro. So 
he’s unpopular with some 
whites, a hero with others. 
Department, General consensus of the polit-| 
under prodding from Congress, icoes is that the sclpol contro 
has ordered the cheese com-_ : 
| , versy hasn't changed many 
panies to pay back their wind Kentucky votes 

fall profit to the Government 
The Labor Department fig ; 

ures. which the Democrats in- Tax Agents’ Morale 

tend to fling at the Republi-| The agents who collect our 

icans, are based on a survey of income taxes are more efficient 
food prices in over 50 key cities. these days. thanks tothe new 
3 Prices in Januafy, 1953——when Commissioner, Russell C. Har-'| 

. ithe Eisenhower Administration rington 

i |took office—are compared with, Actually few people realized 
July, 1956. how low the spirits of Internal! 
| According to these official Revenue employes sank under’ 

‘ figures, white bread has jumped their ex-boss, T. Coleman 36” 
from 16 to 18 cents a loaf since Andrews. Andrews hated the 
Eisenhower took office; peanut income tax, consequently made 42” 
butter from 49 to 54 cents a his tax collectors feel he hated 48" 
ican; grape jelly from 24 to 27 them too 
cents a jar; coffee from 86 Since taking office last De 60” 

¥ jcents to $1.05 a pound; milk,’cember, Harrington has trav- 

— |19 to 20 cents a quart; lard.icled far and wide to meet In- 
By Lank Leonard io to = — mr > ~ ternal Revenue employes. As a' 
9 cents; a crackers, 0 , , TRS; 
27 cents: pork chops, 73 to 86 result he's accomplished mira-| 
- canned salmon. 33 to 60 cles in restoring the dignity of 
; dried prunes, 29 to 36 his once-dispirited workers. 
cola drinks, 29 to @3  Coprright. 1956. Bell Syndicate. Ina 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ad Thursday, September 27, 1956 53 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY 
NITES “TIL 9 


OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘til 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 


echinger s 
“Do-it-Yourself” 


THE RAM, MAJESTIC 


YEH, T SEE SOME IN THE EARLY MORN- 


FWES AND A COUPLE 
OF LAMBS BUT 
NO RAM / 


°, 


By Alex Raymond 


DOCTOR DE LEONS MAGIC ELIXIR OF YOUTH 16 
A COMBINATION OF Hz20 AND 
OF 


’ 


of Sen 


as a subsidy to help the dairy 
farmers. But all it did was 
benefit the cheese middlemen 
The cheese deal was so smelly 
that the Justice 


By Saunders and Overgard i 


— AUP Tvl BOAT STOPS ITY A BONE-AA RING BHOCRF 


tow A-- 
| /T + © 
>- 


Chain Link Fencing 


Foot in Full 50° Rolle + 
Galvanized | 


to Resist 


Per Linear 
High 25¢ 
High 32c 
High 40c 
High 55¢ 


Ze a f. tor cut lengths 


aE 
| 


TCH, TCH —T ALMOST 
MISSED THAT ONE 
COMPLETELY! WeWHERE 

DID 1T GO—IN THE ROUGH? 


a: 


: 


— — 


~ 


few basic items have’: 
dropped in price, including : 
round steak from $1.03 to 88 
‘cents a pound; ice cream from 
30 to 29 cents a pint, and butter ; 
from 80 to 72 cents a pound.'# , eee 


. = £5 
‘Oranges have gone up from 4 
Single Bow 


to 66 cents a dozen; canned 
orange juice from 3 to 38 . 
Fencing 
In Full 100 Foot Rolls 
Toke With 


cents 
mn 18-7 


| What all these figures add up 
Toke- With 


___|to is the highest grocery bills 
By Branner in United States history for 
42-4a. 
$19.49 
Toke-With 


housewives—and Democrats in. 
$s ]: 7 


i 


“ 


' 


Double Bow 
Fencing 
In Full 100 Foot Rells 


etn Tete With 
at $99.88 a 


Tore With 
Debvered 
2647 ‘sass 


Teke With 
48-\a. Dedve-ed 
$24.98 High $2847 $32.50 
Add 24 « f. for cut lengths 


Barbed WIRE Fence Pickets 


1,320-ft. rolls 


4point barbed wire with 
12%-gauge strands and 14 
gauge barbs 


Mh AWHLE.. I ME Oc! OF tha fasion ena to throw this back at 
Eisenhower on the prosperity 


issue. 
anne sen 8 


' School Aftermath EALTOR 


| Political pundits are trying to Me. 2 Mass. Ave. N.W. 
gauge what effect the inter-| NA. 8.5020 
racial school row in Kentucky) 


— —_— 


43-in. 
High 


PMEQING WAT v) 
CS AMROAT 
OU SEES ‘A-HUMPHR 


Delvered 
$21 56 
Dev ered 
$22.96 
Delivered 


ae 6h Se 


in\ 
FREE - | w « wa 
cancinc OQ? j 4 f/ "ee . 
- . ; YA ‘ 


9 


=. 


x i‘ 
— 
—_ som 
: - 


By Frank Godwin 


BAKERY | 


& tullt-wp Sections 


‘ 
8’ high, 1x3 pickete... 78; 
1'«3"—3" pichete—bila- 


Gried western fed Cedar ] Be = 
1 «3"—<4 pi ck ete—+iin- 
dried western fed Ceder 21 c - 


Farm and Field Fencing 


T65-Ft. Rolls—eorerieed ve resin tow 
___ Top and Bottom Wires 10 geuge—mesh wires 12% gauge 
_Height | 1 to S rolls | 6 oF more rolls 
| $9ASowrt | $ 895 mene 
| $10.95 8 | $ 9.95 meme 


| $1245~08 =| $11.45——0 
¢; 40 © 75¢ Screen Pickets 


DINNER “= 79° Meads of Everlestiog Virginia White Cedar 

q , un « Fresh Fresen p* ena) . + et F 

~~ 1Se' civcese simties % 39e ho , “ret petal sah 
GA : —=- . ! ee . ft. open work fence. 
HERRING FILLETS IN WINE SAUCE ier 49° i 22 Pickets %° apert 


— U ; ° 4 
MARTEL IMPORTED IN PURE OLIVE OFL ’ i) Pre : H make 8 lin. ft. close cleft 
PLAT PULLET 3% on. 
2 29c : 


om RED LABEL 
ANCHOVIES tins 25c} SARDINES — rine fence. Use 2x3 fir rafis 
7\-on, 
REG. PRICE 45 tin 37° 
Pickets are 2%" wide, S long and %” $ 28 
lerge 5 all 
S Pickets with galvanized nafis bundle 
By George Wunder | KISHKA —_ Serve With Pure Chicken Pat — 


SWIFTWATER BRAND COLUMBIA RIVER 24 and 4x4 fir posts. T posts 
CHICKEN SALAMI »* 69c¢ 
q- vy thick with rounded face side and hand 
FRESH MADE—HEAT AND SERVE 3 59° 
Stuffed Cabbage Praakes ¥ rericn 
Two-Rail Fence of 
TENDALEAN 


95 per 


roll 
100-ft. roll. $1.49 


evita SOOCIA AaAVt so. J 
Washington s Complete Kosher Market 


SIMCHATH TORAH 


Is Today & Tomorrow 
POSINS’ WILL BE OPEN 
Throughout Simchath Torah 


Fresh Meat and Poultry Department ONLY is Closed 
Will Reopen 7 P.M. Saturday, Sept. 29th 


Teast 4ay of Sucecth. coincidentally the day on Which the ennue! 
reading of the Five Books of Moses is completed in the synagogue 
end the opening chapters of Genesis re-inaugureted, providing « 
separate holiday of climatic jollity 
Food Customs 

Cokes. nuts. fruits. salted fish. wine other typical refresh- 
ment fare characteriatic., a6 thie is treditionally a day for partr- 
ing both im the synagogue and et hom 


GRANDMA'S GEFILTE FISH 


HOROW ITI—MARGARETEN Fresh Frozen, Heot and 
KOSHER 
ROASTED 
MOTHER'S 
SCHAYV 


PATTY, (TS KEEN 
IN HERE ’..A 
REGULAR 


DON'T WORRY PATTY. 
NO WILDCATS HERE. 


“Rejoicing 
ef the lew” 


TTTITITITITLLL 


By Buford Tune | 


HOw ABOUT “A PULL 
WASTEBASKET” ? 


I'M TOYING WITH THE 

IDEA OF RUNNING FOR 

SOME GFFICE THIS 
ELECTION-- 


--ANO IM TRYING 
TO WRITE A 
P=4\ SLOGAN / 


ir. 


ive 


CHINOOK “RED” SALMON suggested for SB fence 
FRANKS fb. 89 $ Rolled BEEF 14 Ib. 79 
~— = hewn pointed tops. Taped bundle of 16— 
re, ae & §8c} erre ive  49¢ 


» 49c 


4 nas Oe 
| | CONSIDERING THE TAXES WE Pay, YOU? « 


| THINK SOMEBODY WOULD FIX THIS roan’ 


_ HOME MADE 
CORNED seer =| ™ 79¢} Chore HERRING 
ew YorK PRESH CUT “4 
smOneD Sauer LOS sniey suiceo ie 33c 
IMPORTED | oy CARRAWAY ‘4 
Scotch Kippers = 49c} MUENSTER CHEESE rs 33c 
REGENT Smooth CREAM CHEESE ..... Vy tb. 2% 

“jorva AND Sets ROA. 

HALV ‘VANILLA, CHOCOLATE, MARBLE » 33 
PISTACHIO HALVAH WITH FRUIT & NUTS ih 37 


. 99 § PICKLED TONGUES 
. 3% § CORNED BEEF (Rew) 
. he Relled BEEF ROAST ..'b. 


SEA 


. 762 AVAILABLE in~ 


FRESH FROM gy gm OVENS 
bed . 
4 29¢ } sak KicweLs 


cae) Mae Me, ae a 


CHOCOLATE TOPPED 
Custard Filled Eclairs 


67<= THREE-RAIL STYLE 
$6.20 per section - 


FOR DELIVERY — PHONE 


wor aeT poqrawaer 
hth and B Ste oot 
: . 


Rough Hewn Chestnut 


For rustie charm on property borders, of as 
background for flower beds... needa no paint 
Easily installed. Each section. includes twe 11- 
foot rails and one post. 


y 
Lincoln 7-9400 


At Biadensbers R4. 


Pal \ .vaA 
ee 


ana 


4 


w 


WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 


‘ 
. THE 
54 


- 


oe oe 4 


JiiA 


Lids 


nd Times Herald bee 


++4 


The Washington Post a 


Peeeei 


RASS IL 


dee 


+tttt 


eas 


feeaet 
7 


Pas 


RR BABBITT S 


CUT RATE DRUG STORES, INC. 
1106 F ST. N.W. 1113 F ST. N.W. 


Washington's Original Vitamin Storee—Ea. 1935 


Vitamin Sale 


3 DAYS—Thursday, Friday, Saturday 


List Iter 
5.30 TRINSICON, 
LEDERPLEX, 
ONE-A-DAY, Miles 
ZYMACAP, vp) ohn 
5 RYBUTOL, Gelucaps .. 
8.40 BECOTIN with Vitami nc 
5.77 DAYAMIN., “ADI bott 
6.50 PERIHEMIN. Lederle 
(5.65 MULTICEBRIN, Lilly 
3.59 POLY-VI-SOL, Mead’s ........ 
3.09 TRI-VILSOL, Me Sr 
25 VITAMIN BC OMPL EX 
EXTRON, Lilly 


3. 

$.50 L 

4.58 PRENATAL, Lederle .....:. 
7.90 GEVRAL, Lederle 3 

4.5 
6.3 
5.0 


Size 
60 
100 
1?0 
aa’ ae 
ae 
. 100 


L illy 


Lederle C ‘apsules 


2 


a 
~~ < 


5 ¢ -aps' ‘les 100 
0 mage” 2 R4 
8 100 
eT 
Walker . 100 
» 100 

80 


Se for POSTAGE 


2.2 


¥ 
~ 


8 PRECALCIN LACTATE, 
8 HEPTUNA PLUS, Roerig 
0 GE RITOL Tabiets .. ; 


MAIL ORDERS—any sire 


wwwunwemnn | 


~ ot 
“ns 


ADD 


r——QUAKER CITY 


GUIDE 


Peseee ees 
gVew@b ceeeeeene: iitttiititiittitittititit ttt iret tee 


___ 


Buy and save on 
things you want 


Check this page 
every Thursday 


Ny, 


- 7 @e 


ee eeeeeeees 


CARPET & LINOLEUM CO. INC, 
F ST. Cor. 6th ST. N.W.. (Free Parking in Rear) 
ME. 8-1882 OPEN TODAY 9 TO 9 


Come in, it is cool and Air Conditioned 


ant and Kentile 


Sal Asphalt Tile 


® CARNIVAL 
® MARBELIZED 


16% 


INSTALLED 


Completely installed by our 
expert Quaker craftsmen. Up 
to 100 sq. ft. including trim- 
ming waste. Slightly higher 
over wood; boiler rooms ex- 
cepted. 


NO MONEY DOWN 
USE OUR BUDG*T TERMS 


Armstrong or Gold Seal — 


INLAID LINOLEUM 


Ts te Ww ee. Fés. completels —- as 
‘ and anteecd ho« 
a2 the newe jar . ~~ lew 


st e : q 
select om of ‘patter ns in Washe as 


ttle Caledonia 


1419 Wisconsin Ave., Georgetown FE. 3-4700 


Swedish Cork Mats 
for Hot Plates 


Easy to pick up 
evel 
1.25 reg 
1.85 reg 
2.40 reg. 


rectenguter 
1.30 reg. 
1.85 reg. 
2.50 reg. 


1.00 ) 
150 
2.00 


smal! 
medium 


large | 


Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only 
NO PHONE, NO MAIL, NO C.O.D’S 


OPEN BVERY DAY FROM 10 TO 6 a 


MILL END SHOPS—4 


Langley Park 931 F St. N.W, Shirlington 
Mon. Spay Fri. Thurs. 12 to 9 | Thurs. 12 to 9 
° 


® Lined or 
Unlined 

® Side or 
Traverse 
Styles 


yD 


. 


Bring measurements from top 
of rod and width of area to be 


MORTON'S 


® 312-16 7th, N.W. ® 2324 Penn. Ave. 
| ©® H St. at 7th, N.E. ® Silver Spring 


Repeating a Sellout! ¢ ¥ 
Save on Hand-Detailed © ~*~” 


$99.50 PURE 
CASHMERE 


Coats 


$69.99 


TY we sold out before you got 
yours before heres your 
chance! A brand-new ship- | 
mene just arrived! Sheer jux- 
ury at 6uh«6UAf » Practica) -ooat” 
price! Gketched is but one of 
Sour feshion-right slim or 
flared styles . n butter- 
eoft pure imported Cashmere! 
Richiy lined. New fal! colors. 
and black. Sires 8 to i8 
MORTON'S—Downtown and Silver Spring Only 


Worton's Downtown Opens at 11 Thursday. All 4 Stores Open ‘til 9 


ad a) 
s F 
> “* 


ITKINSMAN OPTICAL Co- 


1320 F Street, N.W. 


DI. Serving Washington Since 1900 


AIRGUIDE 


BIRD 
WATCHER'S 


KIT 


Complete 
kit, suitable 
for beginner 
or more ex- 
erienced 
bird watch- 
er. Fie ld 
glasses with 
neck strap, 
carrying . 
case, bird manual Re 
with 112 color pic- 
tures, and spiral 
notebook for notes, } 
sketches. A fasci- Plus Fed. Ex. Tex 
nating hobby! ‘ whtle quantify laste % 


Mail & Phone Orders Filled 


HOURS: 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Daily 


7-3600 


$8.95 
50 


each 


Office Furniture Since 1444 
616 E St. N.W. Free Parking Newt Door NA. 8-9136 


Judge's Chair 


Big, high-back revolving 
chair with ample support 
for your head. Covered in 
elastic backed Naugahyde. 
Exposed wood parts solid 
walnut. Foam rubber seat, 
arms, back. and headrest. 
Here is a chair you have 
wanted a long time and 
now we have it at a price 
you can afford! 


$20.00 Allowance 
for Your Old 
Swivel Chair 


109.50 
st 8950 


Old 
STORE OPENS 8 A.M. 


——H, BAUM & SON 


Chair 
FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


DISTRICT 


ORFICE EQUIPMENT CO. 


“For typewriters that type right” 
D. C. & MARYLAND VIRGINIA 


723 lith St. N.W. 2711 Wilson Blvd. 
Across trom re 
ME. 8.1001 TA. 5-0307 
RENTALS — SERVICE 
Factory Reconditidned Typewriters 


Another 273 

All With Touch 
Control and Key 
Set Tabulation 


Regularly Priced 


@ Hew Machine Guarantee 
@ Completely Reconditioned 


ONLY 
@ Free Delivery 


£20" 


ALSO AT BOTH STORES 
NEW PORTABLES. BIG CASH DISCOUNTS 


Nothing Down—24 Months to Pay 
Open Thursday Till 9—Saturdays Ti 


THE CHINA CLOSET— 


Wisconsin Avenue, Bethesda OLiver 6-5400 
lle ome Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts 


Cook evey o Autumn il 


EFor the first Brisk . Fall 
!Days—A casserole hits the } 
eSpot—Come and see our ) 
‘large selection. 


FRENGH TYPE 
4-quart 


Meany Colors—Tvypes end 
Sizes (9 of. to 4 qts.) 


} A RARE FIND 
} 3-qt. Bean Pots 


Free Parking in the Rear 
THIS IS OUR ONLY STORE 


Open Thursdays &@ Fridays ‘til 9 P.M. 


—Ritz Camera Centers— 


EASTMAN KODAK DEALERS—2 DOWNTOWN STORES 
618 12th St. N.W.—607 14th St. N.W. 
ST.3-1458 Open Thurs.,.9AM-8P.M. ME. 8-3220 


BE SURE! 


Take the Guess Work Out of Picture Taking 
Use A 
G.E. 
EXPOSURE. 
METER 


Model DW-68 
: _Ret. $26.50 


316 


| Plus 2% Sales Tax ta 
: D. C. and Md. 


All-purpose meter. Extreme sensitivity. Por movies or stills, color 
or bleck and white. Narrow ecceptance angle insures good results 
in wide variety of light conditions. Easy to read dial. Dial is 
marked for ASA Index numbers 12 to 800. Lens stops from f:1 to 
[:45. Shutter speeds 1/800th to 120 seconds. 


7 Free Delivery in Metropolitan Washington 
area. Phone and Mail orders promptly filled, 
enclose check or money order. 


——wMcKITTRICK'S 


1066 Wisc. Ave., N.W. FE. 3-3644 


% Block South of M St. 
Open 9 to 6 Daily—Thurs. til 9 P.M. 


FREE PARKING ON OUR OWN LOT 
Thursday, Friday &@ Saturday Only 


SLEEP CRAFT 


POSTURE BUILT MATTRESS 


EXTRA FIRM Regularly $69.50 


The POSTURIZED 504 coil inner- value 
spring unit is Permalator insu- 
lated and padded with qual- 
ity cotton felt—Covered in 

8 oz. Fancy Stripe 

ticking — Features 
seatedge construc- 

tion, pre-built bor- 

ders, patented tuft 

ing, 8 air vents, 

clear plastic han- 

dies for turning. 


Made by’ Sleep Craft 
Matching Box Springs 


: 5A7 25 


Sold pea Ser ae in our showroom 
FREE DELIVERY 


DURA-BILT 


SHOWER DOORS 
7206 New Hampshire Ave., Takoma Park JU. 5-9430 


Free deliwery within a 50-mile radsus 


BATH TUB 
ENCLOSURE! 


Newest thing in home 
Improvements ... for 
a glamorous bathrvom 
@ 100% rust-proof extruded 
aluminum 
Two sliding glass deers 
Finger-tip control 
Rust-proof base rollers 
be any size wall-to-wall 
" 


- ——~_ 4. mesty, sloppy 

+ vue guaranteed 
DIRECT-FROM-THE 
PACTORY SAVINGS 


) 79.95 Value 


$ 39.95 


CALL TODAY 


JU. 5-9430 


FOR FREE HOME 
DEMONSTRATION Terms a6 Low 06 OL Week 
Neo Obligation 


SPECIAL SHOWER DOORS $34.95 
Both Prices Include FREE INSTALLATION 


—BLACKISTONE, INC— 


1407 H St. N.W. (Downtown) DI. 7-1300 

1631 H St. N.W. (Downtown) ST. 3-4675 
4874 Mass. Ave. N.W. (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 
7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL. 6-8300 


{ 18 Beautiful 
FRESH y 


“Several Colors 
A Wonderful Gift 
For Any Occasion 


DELIVERED 


H. L. GREEN CO.— 


4 BIG CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 
1121 H Street Northeast 
400 7th St. N.W. (F&W Grand) 
3821 Mt. Vernon Ave., Alexandria, Va. 
8649 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 


A REAL FALL SPECIAL! 


— 


Shoe Rack 


cadmium plated, 
Holds nine pair of Shoes, 
rust senlatant-etugnes tips 
on legs. 


Regularly Sold at $1.69 


Sturdy, This Weekend Only } 


87: 


—CENTRAL LIQUOR— 


YOUR CUT RATE LIQUOR. STORE 
S18 9th St. N.W. ST. 3-5440 
Store Hours: Mon, thru Fri. 10 A.M. to 8:45 P.M. 
Saturday, 10 A.M, to 11:30 P.M. 


A TYPICAL CENTRAL SPECIAL 


Imported From France 
CHATEAU 


LA TERRASSE, 
‘VIN, 1953 


(RED) 


CHATEAU 
CHARRON 


VIN 1953 
(WHITE) 


Thursday Only ~ 


695° 25 


—HAMPSHIRE HOUSE 


FU RNITURE Co. 

» IN NORTHWEST: SOUTHWEST : 
3653 New Hampshire 4415 S. Capitol St. 
Ave. at Georgia | at Elmira St. 

PHONE: RA. 3-1213 or JO. 2-7676 


WROUCHT IRON CHAIRS 


Big, Comfortable, 
Strong 

Washable heavy 
gauge cover 
Phone orders 
accepted 
Colors: red, green, 
charcoal 


mie $12.95 


) ol $16 95. 
$8.95 each 


Limited Quantity — 3 Days Only 
(Swivel Chairs available at Slight extra cost) 


— 


‘ 
’ 


4 


f*® 


ade = 9 


n post : 
Jor and about WOMEN 


SOCIETY 


Multi-Million Dollar Project for Children. 


FASHION 
RADIO-TY 


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1956 


By Frances Rowan 


OTE REPUBLIC 


: ; 


Teka: 


— 


REPUBLICANS RALLY FOR IKE—Mrs. Howard Coffin, 
left, chairman of the women’s division of the Eisenhower- 
Nixon Club of dhe District, shows Bertha Adkins, assistant 
to the chairman, Republican National Committee, a sketch 
of President Eisenhower made by Earle Chesney, right, 
special assistant to the President. The sketch was presented 


In Letter to GOP Rally: 


The President Spurs the Precincts 


By Marie Smith 

PRESIDENT Eisenhower 
yesterday sent a message of 
encouragement to District 
Republican women workers 
at the precinct chairman 
level who gathered at the 
American Newspaper Wom- 
en's Club for a rally and tea 
to spur their absentee voter 
recruitment drive 

The message, addressed to 
Mrs. Coffin, chairman of the 
women’s division of the 
Eisenhower-Nixon Club, and 
yesterday's hostess was read 
at the tea at which wives of 
Cabinet officers and top Gov- 
ernment and Party officiais 
were special guests 

Tell the ladies, the Presi- 
dent wrote, “I deeply appre- 
ciate their concern for the 
successful conclusion of this 
campaign and the splendid 
effort they are putting into 
it 

‘When the American peo- 
ple understand the issues 
and know the candidates, I 
am sure they will make the 
right decision on election 
day.” he added. 


BERTHA Adkins, assistant 
to the chairman of the Re- 
publican National Commit- 
tee, echoed his confidence 
when she told the gathering 
of over 200 women she is 
“awfully tired of hearing 
about apathy and com.- 
placency” in the Republican 
Party. 

“While I know we are 
confident, we are not com- 
placent,” she declared 

Miss Adkins, who leaves 
today to join Vice President 
Nixon on his campaign swing 
into Nashville, Tenn., called 
on the women to “spread the 
truth” about the Republican 
candidates 

She outlined briefly the 
telephone committees the Re 
publican women will have 


~_—- -— 


—_—- — 


functioning in 150,000 pre 
cincts on election day to get 
every registered Republican 
to the polls. 


EARLE CHESNEY, special 
assistant to the President, 
illustrated in a chalk 
“who we have to work 
against.” First he drew a pic- 
ture of a donkey, symbol of 


the party “that would like to 
get into power.” 
With a few swift strokes, 


he turned it into a caricature | 


of Sen Estes Kefauver, 
Democratic candidate for 
Vice President, wearing a 
coonskin cap. 

A warning that “we're up 
against a tough fight, was 


sounded by George Hart, Re- | 


publican State Chairman for 
the District. “We have op 
ponents who have a lot of 
money,” he deciared 
added, “one labor organiza- 
tion has set out to raise $4 


million for Democratic can- | 


didates.” 


WITH MRS. Coffin in the 
receiving line were Mrs. 
Herbert Brownell, who was 
showing off her bracelet from 
which dangled a minia- 
ture music box which was set 
with rhinestones spelling 
“Ike” and played “The Anni- 
versary Waltz”: Mrs. 
man Adams, wife of the as- 
sistant to the President: Cab 
inet Wives Mrs. James Mitch- 
ell and Mrs. Arthur Summer- 


field: Mrs. Leonard Hall, wife | 


Re- 
Commit- 
Charies S 


of the chairman of the 
publican National 
tee, and Mrs 
Thomas, a 
wife 

Also in the line were Mrs 
David Karrick and Mrs. Rob- 
ert McLaughlin. 


Mrs 


(;eorge L. Hart 


/ 


Luncheon’s a Foil 


For Big Jamboree 


By Elinor Lee 


NEW YORK. Sept. 26—A 
Magic carpet, woven of spark- 
ling aluminum foil, carried 
food editors to the island 
of Jamacia, British West In- 
dies, for today’s luncheon 
program, hosted by Reynolds 
Metal Co. 

The starlight roof of New 
York's Waldorf-Astoria was 
transformed into a Jamaica 
resort for the “jamboree.” 
Tropical flowers and birds 

were used for decorations 
along with 15-foot palms and 
- bamboo trees, native fruits 
and vegetables, handicrafts 
and even cal * singers, 
_ flown nonstop from Jamaica 
to New York by Avianca Air- 


lines for the- affair at the 


newspaper food editors con- | 


ference. 
A festive buffet featured 


native Jamaican foods includ- | 
ing roast whole suckling pig, / 
stuffed black crabs | 


baked 
and chicken ala Kingston. 


The lumcheon menu began | 


with a Caribbean cocoanut 
basket surprise (fresh cocoa- 
nut filed with native fresh 
fruits). Jamaican turtle steak 
was the main course served 
with rice and beans and ba- 
nana bread. Hearts of palm 
and avocado salad followed, 


See LEE, Page 58 


AN 


talk | 


A MULTI-MILLION dol- 
lar Nationa] Children’s Re- 
habilitation Center for the 
care and treatment of han- 
dicapped children will be 
established at Leesburg, Va., 
it was announced Vesterday. 

The announcement was 
made by Mrs. M. T. Broy- 
hill, president of the Fed- 
eral Association for Epilepsy 
Inc., which is spearheading 
the drive for the center. Mrs. 
Broyhill, wife of the Arling- 
ton builder and mother of 
Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R- 
Va.), announced the pro- 
gram at a luncheon at her 
home for a group of civic 
minded women in the greater 
metropolitan area. 

Children and young adults 
suffering from mental re- 
tardation, severe epilepsy 
and other afflictions will be 
housed at the institution. It 
will be located on the 211- 
acre estate of the late Wil- 
liem E. Legg. 


THE FIRST GROUP of 
children to occupy the insti- 
tution will be the approxi- 
mately 25 student-patients 
now housed in the associa- 
tion’s Hospital Institute in 
Brentwood, Md. The children 
will be transferred to the 
existing Leesburg home next 
spring. 


THE CENTER will eventu- 
ally include five separate vil- 
lages for different disease en- 
tities, each consisting of build- 
ings in which the children 
will live. Each village will 
have an educational center 
and an administrative build- 
ing where the village director 
will live and work. 

There will also be a how 
pital, main school, audito 
rium, doctors’ and nurses’ 
quarters, a main administra- 
tion center and living quar- 
ters for other personnel. 

Buildings now on the site 
will also be used both while 
the rest of the center is un- 
der construction and after 
it is completed. Plans were 
prepared by the engineering 
firm of Greenhorne, O'Mara 
and Nealon of Arlington. 

A series of “Million Dollar 
Drives” will raise funds for 
the center. The drives will be 
under the leadership of Ra- 
dio and TV star Ben Alexan- 
der who portrays Officer 
Frank Smith on the “Drag- 
net” TV series. 


SPEAKERS at the lunch- 
eon included Mrs. Edmund 
D. Campbell, former member 
and chairman of the Arling- 
ten Board of Education, and 
Dr. Marvin C. Korengold, 
consultant on neurology to 
the Federal Government's Na. 
tional Insfitute of Neurology 
and Blindness of the National 
Institute of Health. 

Mrs. Campbell pointed out 
that facilities for epileptic 
children are “negligible” in 
this area. One out of 200 
school children suffer from 
epilepsy, she said, adding 
that public schools are un- 
able to care for the extreme 
cases. 

Studies show there fs no 
more mental retardation 
among epileptic children 


By Henry Rohiand., Staff Photorrapher 
as a salute to Mrs. Coffin for her longtime leadership in 
the party, at a tea for key GOP women workers in the Dis- 
trict held yesterday at the American Newspaper Women's 
Club. At the same time, Mrs. Coffin makes a campaign 
point by “looking up” to “Prosperity and Progress.” 


cial introductions were Mrs. 
William Foster Burdick, 
president of the League of 
Republican Women of the 
District, and Mrs. Paul Hatch, 
also a leader ih that group. 


(Related Story on Page 58) 


Mrs. Clyde D. Garrett, and 
Mrs. Emory Wheeler. 
MRS. MAXWELL Rabb, 
whose husband is secretary 
to the Cabinet, was showing 
off her four-year-old pin stud- 
ded with brilliants spelling 
“I Like Ike”, and getting spe- 


than there is among children 
in general she said. However 
epileptic children often be- 
come “disturbed children” 
since they are not “under- 
stood” in a normal school or 
home atmosphere. 

These children, given the 
proper surroundings, can be 
educated to as high a degree 
as anyone else, she said. 


VILLAGES ENVISIONED—Mapping plans 
for a National Children's Rehabilitation 
Center in Leesburg, Va. are Mrs. M. T. 
Broyhill (center), president of. the Federal 
Association for Epilepsy, Inc.; Dr. Joseph 
S. Stein, vice president, and at left, Mrs. 


DR. KORENGOLD de 
clared that the few existing 
day schools in the area for 
mentally retarded children 


are “woefully inadequate.” 
These children require long 
periods of observation and 
training to develop a degree 
of usefulness, he added. Send- 
ing a mentally retarded child 


supplant 


Md. 


# 


Rehabilitation Center Planned 


to a state institution Is for 
all practical purposes like 
“putting him in a room and 
sealing off the door.” 

There is a “crying need” 
for facilities for training and 
educating these children, he 
said. Some can be returned 
to a “limited usefulness in a 
sheltered environment,” he 
Stated. 


By Jim MeNamare Gtaff Photographer 


Edmund Campbell, former chairman of the 
Arlington School Board. The contemplated 
cluster of villages on a 200-ecre tract will 
the present 
housing epileptie children in Brentwood, 


hospital-institute 


Town Topics 


The Navy's Blowing Bubbles 


By Marie McNair 
WHEN THE Navy's aircraft 


carrier, Ranger, goes down 
the ways at Newport News on 
Saturday, it will be Mrs. Ar- 
thur Radford, sams 
wife of Adm. “4 
Radford, 
Chairman 
Joint Ch itefs 
of Staff, who 
will swing 
the echam- 
pagne bottle , 
on the car ' 
rier’s bow. 

During the 
war, Mra. 
Radford was Mrs. MeNair 
invited to christen the com- 
bat carrier, Devosa, but she 


is really excited about Satur- 
day's event because it's the 
first Navy-built ship she has 
been asked to christen. 

With Adm. and Mrs. Rad- 
ford on the plane Saturday 
morning will be, among oth- 
ers, Mrs. John Foster Dulles, 
Secretary of the Navy and 
Mrs. Charles Thomas, Assist- 
ant Secretary of State, Wal- 
ter Robertson, Assistant Seo- 
retary of Defense and Mrs. 
Wilfred McNeil, Reps. and 
Mrs. Harold Cooley, Assistant 
Secretary of the Treasury 
and Mrs. Laurence Robbins, 
and the Legal Adviser to the 
State Department and Mrs. 
Herman Philieger. 

Mrs. Frederick Trepnell 


will come from San Francisco 
to be Mrs. Radford’s matron 
of honor at the christening 
ceremony and Adm. Rad- 
ford’s aunt, Mrs. Gardiner 
Van Ness, and Mr. and Mrs. 
George Nixon will be here 
from Chicago. 

After a luncheon tn Mrs. 
Radford’s honor at the 
Chamberlin; Hotel at Old 
Point Comfort, the Radfords 
will go to Annapolis for the 
Admiral's 1916 class reunion 
dinner. 


Embassy Row: 
THE AMBASSADOR of 
South Africa and Mrs. du 
Plessis gave a “reception 
See TOPICS, Page 4 


and | 


Sher- | 


“little Cabinet” | 


wives of | 
two District Commissioners; | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
56 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


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Yes, even 3 teaspoons of Franklin 
Sugar have fewer calories than 
3 small tomatoes! And Franklin . 


Sugar calories are pure energy _A PARTY WELCOME—New Zealand Ambassador and 
that “picks you up” fast. Every Lady Munro (right) received Deputy Attorney General and 


meal... enjoy low-calorie, high- Mrs. William P. Rogers, and some 400 other guests last 
energy Franklin Sugar! 


a 
today in 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 
night at a reception which they gave at the Embassy to 
celebrate New Zealand Day. 


But Everyone Else Attended New Zealand Party 


Hurricane Flossie Just Hurried By 


By Winzola McLendon 


HURRICANE “Flossie,” 
who swished her skirts in 
the Washington area last 
evening, may have changed 
the party plans of New Zea- 
land Ambassador and Lady 
Munro, but she didn't put a 
damper on the New Zealand 
Day celebration and she 
didn't keep the crowds away 

Originally planned for an 
inside-the-Embassy reception 
with the gardens set to take 
the overfiow, the party scene 

as changed (after the Mun- 

received the weather re- 

to a large green and 

white striped tent. (A tent 

which had its ropes checked 

constantly to assure its safety 
in the high wind) 

Lady Munro—who said 
they had been “in and out” of 


; Me. 1 tet ghee 


ONLY 18 
CALORIES .. 
All Pure ‘Energy! 


>*.«% 


Helena Rubinstein Salen 
of blue, Lady Munro had the and Edgar Morris. Nearby 


corn flowers dyed. were Chief of Portecol and 1752 M St., N.W., Washington, D. C 
n the et were large -- 
silver dishes of chicken cur- Mre. John Simmons end the 
rey with saffron rice, beet Deputy Victor Purse. 
Madiera, roquefort souffle, Former Ambassador Jo- 
that delicious English des- *%¢Ph Davies was in & group 
sert. “trifle.” and a New Zea- with Mrs. Arthur McArthur; 
land delicacy called “Pav- taking e out from the 
lova.” after the famous ballet “orld Bank meetings were 
dancer. the England's Chancellor of 
the Exchequer Harold Mac- 
CHATTING near the buf- millan and New Zealand's 
fet were Mrs. Frederick 


Minister of Finance J. T. 
Mitchell Gould (who said Watt. Mrs. P. C. Gupta | 
there “was no summer at all chatted with Sir Michael 
at Newport” this summer), 


were Ambassadors by the 
dozens — Ambassador of 
China Tong, Ambassador of 
Belgium and Baroness Sil- 
vercruys, Ambassador of Bo- 
livia and Senora de Andrade, 
and Ambassador of Canada 
and Mrs. Henney. 


“OH! LOOK! The Union 
Jack!” someone cried when 
they saw the buffet. But, the 
beautiful centerpiece was not 
the “Union Jack”—it was the 
New Zealand 1. made from 
red, white and blue flowers. 

To get just the right shade 


South Africa Soiree Given 


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Washington so much fhis 
summer, they were busy re- 
newing friendships last night 
—and Sir Leslie received a 
steady stream of guests in 
the drawing room. From 
there. the crowd moved out- 
Side to the tent down cano- 
pied walks 


IN DEEP conversation 
were Specia] Assistant to the 
President, Harold Stassen, 
and Ambassador of Afghan« 
istan Lud. 

Newly arrived Sudanese 


TOPICS, From Page 55 


last evening for the Minis 
ter of Finance of South Af 
rica, J. F. Naude, and Mrs. 
Naude. Mrs. Naude had just 
been up listening to her hus- 
band address a conference 
session of the International 
Bank and Monetary Fund, 
of which he is a governor. 

They were accompanied 
here by Dr. D. A. Steyn, Sec- 
retary of Finance for the 
Union, who attended the re- 
ception. From the Gold 
Coast came Finance Minister 


daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jean 
Pierre Gabriel, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Daniel W. Bell, 


A Great Lady: 

MRS. LAWRENCE Towt- 
send who lived in Wash- 
ington many years, is arriv- 
ing from her home in Florida 
on Oct. 8 to be the guest of 
Mrs. Martin Vogel. Her visit 
was postponed from Oct. 1, 
consequently the receptior: 
Mrs Vogel had planned in 
her honor for Oct. 4 has been 


tion Service of Eastern At- 


lantie and Mediterranean 
areas. 


Indian Party: 


The Indian delegation to 
the World Bank and Mone- 
tary Fund conference were 
guests of honor Tuesday at 
a cocktail party given by the 
Finance and Accounts At- 
tache and Mrs. S. Sankaran. 

Heading the delegation 
were Sir B. Rama Rau, Gov- 
ernor of the Bank of India 


. ht a ee 
: 
: 


Ambassador Anis—chatting 
with Lady Makins and Rear 
Adm. and Mrs. Tom Kelley 
—said he has signed a lease 
Tuesday for an embassy on 
Massachusetts ave. and 
plans to move in mid-Oc- 
tober 

Soloing the party was 
Mme. Tran VanChuong— 
her husband, the AmbDassa- 
dor.of Vietnam was home re- Percy is away from the 
covering from “shingles.” city. Also coming alone 
She was telling friends that was Regum Ali, wife of the 
she and the Ambassador pakistan Ambassador 
leave Oct. 3 for Vietnam for Sir Harold Macmillan. 
a conference of all Vietnam British Chancellor of the Ex- 
Ambassadors chequer accompanied the 

The Supreme, Court Was Wakinses. The Ceylon Am- 
well represented by the Wil- bassador and Mrs. Gunewar- 
liam Douglases, Harold Bur- dene went down the receiv- 
tons and the John Harlans. ing line. State Department 
From Embassy Kow there Chief of Protocol, John F. 
Simmons and Mrs. Simmons 
arrived dressed for the Eric 
Johnstons dinner party 
later 

Aleo there were Victor 
Purse, deputy protocol chief, 
Mr. and Mrs. Elddén P. King 


changed to Oct. 11. That day 
will be Mrs. Townsend's 9ist 
birthday 

A well-known musician, 
Mrs. Townsend inaugurated 
Washington's “Morning Mu- 
sicales” at the Mayflower 
Hotel. She discovered a num- 
ber of promising young art- 
ists who later went on to 
fame. 

Mrs. Townsend appeared 
on TV last year as a pianist. 


Checking Out: ing Mme. G. L. Mehta, wife 
REAR Admiral Basin Rit- of the Indian Ambassador: 
tentiouse who, with Mrs. Rit-§ agiujtary and Naval Attache 


tenhouse., left Washington and Mrs. P. C Gupta: Wing 
last fall for station in Madrid, ¢ommander and Mrs. T. G 


was back in Washington Kelly. 
briefly and will leave this | - 
join Mrs. Rittenhouse in Ma- SHORTAAND 
drid on Friday 

. lLwks nite. ’60 wh ABC systers 
mid-October to live. The Ad- | 
miral’s new assignment will TEMPLE SCHOOL 


morning for New York | 
Admiral and Mrs. Ritten- ane WEEKS a. & 
base him there as Command. 1338 6 51. MW WHA. 8-3258 
EL ELC OE OF OEE, iy 


x 


K. A. Obedema, who hurried 
from the reception to address 
the school of advanced in- 
ternational studies of the 
Bank and Fund. 


BRITISH Ambassador and 
Lady Makins and Lady 
Spender, wife of the 
Australian Ambassador, were 
among early arrivals. Sir 


and former Ambassador to 
the United States and B. K. 
Nehru, Indian Finance Min- 
ister who is third cousin to 
Prime Minister Nehru. Shar- 
ing honors were the Eco- 
nomic Minister and Mrs. 
G. R. Kamat who leave for 
India next month. 

Also at the party was the 
Deputy Governor of the Re- 
serve Bank of India. V. Ven- 
katpia and members of the 
Indian Embassy staff includ. 


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Are we distorting our normal sex and marriage 
attitudes by stressing the physical aspects of sex 
in music, movies, comics and advertisements? 

Do our public media set up a false picture 
for youth of what acceptable standards are? 
Are we giving young people the impression that 
society no longer regards sexual irregularity 
as an offense, simply because jt is commer- 
cially profitable to some businesses to regard 
it as entertainment? 

Now, in the October Ladies’ Home Journal, 
five college students and two mothers discuss 
with Journal editors just how this appeal to 
physical attributes is affecting not only your 
own, but your son’s and daughter’s behavior. 
What can be done about it? Their answers are 
important and surprising. Be sure to read “Do 
Americans Commercialize Sex?” 


TWO SIDES TO TODAY'S 
TEEN-AGE SEX CONFLICTS 


A DAUGHTER SAYS: 


*Twikioy porenls 
ameoneimorehtr 


Pretty seventeen-year-old Kathy reveals the problems 
an attractive girl faces when she wants to be popular. 
You'll read of shocking tests for membership into 
girls’ clube . . . rules for gang membership . . . wifat 
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of parental authority teen-agers really want, 


A MOTHER ASKS: 


‘ Rey id 
‘How muchréontio?, 
is necessary ou 


Thirteen-year-old Patty was popular and pretty... 
her home was the neighborhood hangout. 

Soon her parents noticed things were stolen from 
the house; the kids seemed surly and insolent. But it 
took a tragedy before her parents realized what they 
were doing that was wrong. Don’t miss this moving, 
real-life account in “What's a Mother to Do?” 


4i 
l was a 


two-ton Annie 
,.. until t lost 115 pounds” 


When heartbreak or worry strikes, it's 
easy to bury yourself in piles of food. 
That’s what happened to Anne Bachner. 
Now, she tells how she regained control 
_ of herself . . . went from a tubby 250 


pounds to a pretty 135 in one year... 


found life more fun than ever. Complete 
with 21 diet menus, 


My husband makes me 
beg for every penny! 


‘He surrounded her with luxuries he thought important,’ 

but every time she asked for spending money or wanted 

to buy something for their son, he opened a degrading 

debate, Though their marriage seemed doomed, read how 

‘the marriage counselor helped solve their problem in “Can 
“This Marriage be Saved?" 


In all, 48 articles, stories and features. 


Out today-on all newsstands 


World's Largest Women’s Magazine Circulation—over 5,000,000 
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RAM. 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Crab Imperial Recipés 


WHAT'S fit for a king? crab shells. Cover with but 


Crab Imperial, of course, It’s 
on the menus of the best eat- 


ing places, and it’s not diffi- 


cult to prepare at home. Here 
are some of the many recipes 
suggested by Anne readers 
for a dish that will solve your 
Friday entertaining dilem- 
mas. 

1 pound crab meat 

1 whole egg 

% tekspoon red pepper 

1 teaspoon dry mustard 

1 teaspoon wet mustard 

1 teaspoon mayonnaise 

1 tablespoon parsley 


2 tablespoons green pepper, 


chopped fine 
salt and pepper 
Mix together lightly with 
fork and pack into individual 
crab shells. Sprinkle each 
with bread crumbs and pour 
at least 1 tablespoon melted 
butter or margarine on each. 
Bake in moderate oven for 30 
minutes or until brown. 
Mrs. R. C. B. 


WITH SAUCE: 


In the top of a double boil- 
er make a white sauce of 4 
tablespoons butter, 2 table- 


| spoons flour, 1 cup milk. Heat 


| 
| 
| 


and stir until thickened. Add 
1 tablespoon minced parsley, 
2 teaspoons lemon juice, 1 
teaspoon prepared mustard, 


| ™% teaspoon horseradish, 2 


_ crabmeat. Mound high 


minced hardbolled eggs, 1 
teaspoon salt, 1 small minced 
onion. Mix well. 

Add to sauce 1 pound crab 
meat, % cup bread crumbs, 
2 tablespoons melted butter. 
Bake in individual shelis.at 
400 for 10 minutes or in a 


casserole. 
Mrs. R. M. 8. 


CRAB MARINE: 

Here is a recipe for Crab 
Imperial from “A Cook's 
Tour of Quantico” published 
by the officegs’ wives of the 
Marine Corps School, Quan- 
tico, Va. The recipe uses no 
eggs. 

1 pound crabmeat 

1 cup light cream 

% = green pepper, finely 


op 

3 cups day old white bread 
crumbs 

1 tablespoon Worcester 
shire sauce 

% teaspoon dry mustard 

1 teaspoon vinegar 
salt and red pepper 

3 tablespoons butter 


Backfin lump crabmeat is 


best for this recipe. Melt but-~ 


ter, add cream, salt, pepper 
mustard, Worcestershire an 

vinegar. When thoroughly 
mixed and heated. add 
chopped green pepper and 
bread crumbs; mix well. Take 
from fire and gently mix in 
in 


tered bread crumbs. Bake in 
oven 375 to 400 until well 
browned. 


CRABMEAT ROYALE: 
Melt 4 tablespoons butter 
in a skillet. Add % pound 
mushrooms, sliced; saute un- 
til tender, about 3 minutes. 
Remove from heat. Add 2 
six and a half ounce cans of 
crabmeat or 2 cups fresh crab 
meat, cooked and flaked. % 


cup chopped parsley, dash of 
pepper, % cup dry vermouth 
and % cup heavy cream. Put 


“in individual casseroles. Top 


each with strips of sliced 
Swiss cheese. Bake at 350 for 
15 to 20 minutes. 

Mrs. D. R. 


GARNISH: 


The traditional Baltimore 
garnish for Crab Imperial is 
creamy cole slaw, tomato 
slices, crisp lettuce and 
french fried potatoes. 
B. B., Norfolk 

Editor’s Note: The many 
readers who contributed reci- 
pes for Crab Imperial gave us 
a number of variations of the 
same dish. Suggested season- 
ings were pimento, paprika, 
minced celery and c¢ 


Others add a dash of Tabasco 


sauce or dry sherry to the 


sauce. Readers note that the | 
crab lumps should be kept as | 


large as sible and the dish 
be served with lemon wedges. 
Thanks for the many recipes. 


RAUBARB: 


Do any Trading Post read- 
ers have a recipe for rhubarb 
pie? My father asks me to 
make it for him all the time. 
Thank you. J. &. 


CREME BRULEB: 


1% cups thin cream 
3 egg yolks 


——-- 


\ 


% 


egg mixture 
Pour into shallow dish; the 
stard should be about 1% 


inch layer over top. 

under broiler for a moment, 
until the sugar melts 
at the top, maki 
crust but crumb 


‘neath. Cut In pieces to serve. 


mene my pieces = a broad 
spatu 4 servings. 
2 : P. B. 


likes peeling tomatoes tried 
this trick—so easy at this 


Fit for @ 


Just rub the 


time of year? Be 


over the 


n. 
skin then pulls off 
without having to be d 
in boiling water. It's a quick 
trick with a fully ripe to 
mato. 

D. J. M., Falls Church 


SLIP ON SOAP: 

The amount of bacon 
grease needed to make soap 
according to P. H. N.’s recipe, 
published Sept. 10, is 11 cups. 


JAPAN 

WE ARE contemplating a 
move to Japan. Could Trad- 
j Post readers give us 
information on housing, cost 
of living, need for appliances? 
Should we take our freezer 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Thursdey, September 27, 1956 57 


King CHILLED 


to : 


| 


with us. Would it be cheaper | 


to buy furniture there? I had | 


a living room set, bed and 
chests in mind. Many thanks. 
L. M. L. 


what a line! 


Occce ... se smooth! Only Cutex has 
such a beautifal line of fashion colors 
in the nail polish that sparkles so bril- 
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Why pey more? Get Cutex Nail Polish, 
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vorite toiletries counter today. 


Por matching lips: creamy, lasting 
CUTEK SHEER LANOLIN LIPSTICE 


CUTEX 


Cooking Cue 
apricot whole centrate stirred in makes a 


fruit nectar with a teaspoon refreshing breakfast eye 
of frozen lemon ‘n’ lime con- opener. 


= : Oe 
| is 
Fy 


Razzamatazz ‘em with 
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Quick! Whisk Birds Eye Fish Bites 
into the oven, heat, toothpick ‘em 
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ht 


Alto salvdriovs oe @ mah cooree. Predect of ©. ocra!l Foods 


Federation Meets 


World Peace 
Up to U.S., 


| Clu bs Told 3 


To prevent the world from 


going Communist and to do 7 


this while preserving peace © 


are the major problems of |) 


United States foreign policy 
today, William Nunley, State 
Department official, told 
members of the Montgomery 
County Federation of Wom- 


| @n’s Clubs Tuesday. 


| Federation at a meetin 
| which the Woman's Club of | 
| Kensington, Md., served as | 


Nunley, U. N. adviser of 


the Bureau of Foreign Af- sam 
fairs of the State Department, § 
| addressed members of the 


at 


| the hostess group. 


Mrs. Warren E. Tydings of — 


| Gaithersburg, Md., president 
| of the Montgomery County 


gession whic 


Federation, presided at the 


took place in 


_ the church school building of 


the Warner Memorial Presby- 
terian Church in Kensington. 

Nunley pointed out that 
world-wide milita defense 
against the encroachments of 


communism is an important | 


factor and that to maintain 
this the United States needs 
the military assistance of her 
allies, the other free nations, 
and their some 200 divisions 


| throughout the globe. Pov- 


erty-stricken regions in cerf- 
tain parts of the world invite 
the advance of communism, 
and he said, the economic 
and technical 
the United States can be a 
bulwark against this 


| Vance. 


Among those seated at the 


| head table were Mrs. William 


A. Douglas of Cumberland, 


president of the Maryland | 
State Federation of Women's | 


Clubs and Mrs. Charles A. 
H. Thomson, president of the 
Kensington group. Co-chair- 
men of the -luncheon were 
Mrs. W. J. McCausland and 
Mrs. Robert B. Heenan. 


Golden Age 
Hobby Show 


Deadline for entering ex- 
hibits in the Golden Age 
Hobby Show sponsored by 
the District of Columbia 
Recreation Department and 


United Community Services | 
at the Department of Com- | 


merce is today at 3 p. m. 
The exhibition is open to 


persons 60 years of age or | 


| older, residing in the Wash- 


ington metropolitan 
Exhibits will be on view in 


the lobby of the Commerce | 
Department, 14th st. between | 


Constitution eave. and E st. 


nw., dally through. Sept. 30. 


| 


memorated 

on Sunday, Sept 23, at the 

ebureh. 
5 


area, | 


assistance of ‘| 798) 


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©1956, Southern Bigcuit Company, Richmond, Virginlg” 


- 


o 


ia” WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1956 


ag Today's Events 


RALPH W. Bennett of Ar- 
lington will show colored 
slides of wild flowers when 
the Hyattsville Horticultural 
Society meets at 8 p. m. at 
the First Baptist Church, 
Hyatteville...A fashion 
show of styles by the Helen 
Waldron Shop will be held 
by the Women’s Council of 
St. John's Catholic Church 
in the new auditorium of St. 
John's School, El Nido rd... 
Falis Church at 8:15 p. m. 


Columbia Chapter of the 
Teaak Walton League of 
America will meet in the 
Women's City Club, 1733 I 


—_~- 


st. nw., at 8 p. m. to discuss 
conservation matters of loca 
interest... A skit, “What's 
Her Line?” and addresses by 
Rabbi Leon A. Adler and 
Mrs. Irving Lewis of Temple 
Emanuel Congregation will 
be features of a meeting of 
the Sisterhood of Temple 
Emanuel at 8:15 p. m. in the 
Lynbrook Recreation Center, 
Bethesda, Md... Helen Dun- 
lop will sing folk songs and 
present unique recordings 
from India, Ceylon, Scotland, 
Wales and the Basque Pyre- 
nees at Mount Vernon Semi- 
nary’s first fall assembly in 
Lioyd Hall on the campus. 


= <= _——_— — 


your fashion Store 


CHANGES C AND D CUPS 
INTO YOUNG 

LINES INSTANTLY 
WHITE s 3 


COTTON 


INC & D CUP 


« « « with Surprise Bra. 


contours. 


PHILIPSRORN, F Street at 12th 
Pieore send me Surprise bra. 


Adé4 2% 


Pchpabein 


NA. 8-1133 


OPEN THURS. 
12709 


WHITE NYLON | LACES B95 | 


The easy way to new figure beauty 
Transforms 
the full bosom into natural-looking, youthful 
. with alluring separation 
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See Wiss Wall for a Pertect Fit 


F oundations—Jnd Floor 


} 
Phone Orders, NA. 68-1133 from 9:30 A.M. or Mall Coupon 


Cotten, $3, Mylen Lece, $1.95 


sales tae in BD. C. gna ae Rie extra on éclivertes 


| Association of Life 


FY VVVVVVVVV TY: 


Shop Dewntown Today 12 te 9 ot 7th & K; 9:30 te 9 
at Alexandria 


OPEN A MODERN HAHN REVOLVING 
CHARGE ACCOUNT 


HAHN’S 
WEEK-END SPECIALS 


Thursday through Saturday Only 
at 7th & K and Alexandria, Va. 


GIRLS’, WOMEN’S ‘ 


P 
q 
4 


q 
; 


Mrs. Peale Says: 


| Delinquents 


Lack Sense 


Of Security 


By Katharine Elson 


A LACK of a “family sense 
of security” accounts for a 
great deal of the juvenile de- 
linquency of our, time, ac 
cording to Mrs. Norman Vin- 
cent Peale. 

The wife of the noted 
writer and pastor spoke yes 
terday at the lunctreon given 
at the Statler Hotel by the 
Committee of Women Life 
Underwriters of the National 
Under- 
here this 
Some 


writers who are 
wéek in convention. 


| 200 attended the affair. 


“Children a for quiet- 
ness.” said Mrs. Peale, which 


_ gives a sense of inner secu- 


rity and peace at home. 


JUST BACK from two 
months “of isolation” spent 
“on top of a mountain” in 
Switzerland while her hus 
band worked on a new manu- 
script, Mrs. Peale said she 
realizes now more than ever 
the value of “quietness with- 
in ourselves.” 

It is important, said Mrs 
Peale, echoing one of her 
husband's popular teachings, 
“to develop resources to help 
you become the kind of per- 
son you want to be, so that 
you can be of greater service 
to others.” 

Mrs. Peale flew into town 
yesterday to attend meetings 
of the National Council of 


| Churches, of which she is a 
member of the general board. 


ALSO ON the program was 
commentator Hubert Hollo- 
vay of radio station WGMS, 
who repeated a brief accolade 
to insurance underwriters he 
had delivered during his 
Tuesday night radio appear- 
ance Gabriel Kajeckas, 
freshman at Georgetown Uni- 
versity, and a winner in the 
1956 national Voice of De- 
mocracy contest. also made an 
appearance He gave his 
prize-winning talk 

Among the some 200 guests 
at the luncheon yesterday 
were Alice K. Leopold, assist- 
ant to the Secretary of Labor 
for Women's Affairs: past na- 
tional president of the Fed- 
eration of Business and Pro- 
fessiona) Women's Clubs, 
Marguerite Rawalt: and Har- 
ry and Bonaro Overstreet, 
noted columnists whose 
“Making Life Make Sense” 
appears Sundays in The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


GUEST OF HONOR—At left is Mrs. Nor- 


man Vincent Peale who spoke yesterday at 
a luncheon at the Statler Hotel, sponsored 
by the Committee of Women Underwriters, 
for delegates to the National Association 
of Life Underworers convention. Thelma 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 


Davenport, chairman of the committee, is 
at center, and at right, is Gabriel Kajeckas, 
the second speaker on yesterday's program 
and one of four winners of the Voice of 
Democracy contest for 10956. 


Civil Warfare Over Cornbread 


By Winzola McLendon 


DID YOU KNOW that the 
Navy serves both “Yankee” 
and “Rebel” cornbread to our 
seafaring men? The sailors 


from the 
North like 
their corm 
bread sweet 
and light, 
while these 
Southern Pe 
boys just @& 
arent happy 
unless their 
corn pone is 
unsweetened 
and coarse. Mrs.McLendon 
This is just 
one of the things the press 
learned about Navy feeding 
Tuesday when we were the 
guests at a “Country Fair” 
General Mess Management 
Seminar at the Naval Receiv- 
ing Station. 
The “Fair” is part of a train- 
ing program for Field Food 
Service Teams—their are 
eight who in the last three 
years have made over 600 
visits to Navy ships and shore 
stations all over jhe world. 
Established to teach Navy 
cooks menu planning, galiey 
sanitation, care of galley 
equipment, and more appe- 
tizing methods of food pre- 


paration, each team consists 
of four chief commissarymen 
and an officer in charge. 


THE SOUTHEAST team, 
headed by Lt. Comdar. Tracy 
Phelps, demonstrated what 
happens to a superb recipe 
and good materials when 
they are at the mercy of a 
cook who likes to cook by 
guess and by gosh. They also 
showed the right and wrong 
way to prepare food. Ladies, 
if you're still cooking your 
turkeys “breast up,” it’s the 
wrong way. Cook that bird 
“upside down” if you want 
the white meat to be juicy 
and tender 

Along with the demonstra- 
tions there were displays of 
representative Navy meals 
served at breakfast, dinner 
and supper. If you are look- 
ing for a way to your man’s 
heart, you may profit from 
the Navy's experience in 


feeding 459,000 men in 1400 | 


messes (200 ashore and 1200 
afloat). They have 
that a man’s favorite menu 
is vegetable soup, roast beef 
with brown gravy, 
potatoes, tossed green salad, 
apple pie a- 
plenty of coffee. 


THE commanding officer | 
of the Navy subsistence of- | 


fice, Capt. Billy Johnson (a 
man who says hed “hate to 
see the day when the Navy 
steps serving beans and corn- 
bread for breakfast’) was on 
board to answer any and all 
questions about 
Ing probiems 


mass feed- 


For the GOP 


Leaders 
To Tour 
And Speak 


SIX WOMEN Republican 
leaders have heavy speaking 
achedules coast-tocoast be- 
tween now and November, 
to spread the word about 
“Administration achievements 
among feminine and teen- 
age groups. 

Assistant GOP Chairman 
Bertha Adkins joins the reti- 
nue of Vice President Rich- 
ard M. Nixon in Nashville, 
Tenn. today and will confer 
with women leaders during 
his campaign stops at Cin- 
cinnati, Wheeling and Mar- 
tinsburg, W.V. and Hagers 
town, Md. 


U. S. TREASURER 


heaviest pre-election speak- 
ing schedules. She will visit 


next month Tennessee, Indi- | 


ana, North Dakota, 
vania, North Carolina, 
da, Texas, [Iilinois, 
Michigan, California, 


Pennsyl- 
Flort- 
lowa, 


zona, Idaho, New Mexico and | 


Nevada. 

Alice Leopold, 
to the Secretary of Labor, 
will campaign in eight states 

Daphne Leeds, assistant 
Commissioner of Patents, 
and Julie B. Kirlin who di- 
rected the “Thank You, Mr. 
President” fund drive, will 
speak soon in 
Mrs. Bowden Ward, direc- 
tor of the national 
Ike Clubs will crown the 
Buckwheat Queen at a festi- 
val in Kingwood, W. Va. 


“CUISINE FRANCAISE® 
st. 38108 


Advertisement 


Ivy | 
Baker Priest has one of the | 


Arlh 


How to 
stop that 


assistant | 


Michigan. hs 


Junior | 


learned | 


mashed | 


la-mode and | 


Baseball Ideas as af 


LEE, From Page 55 


and for desert—fantasy ocho 
rios. 


KEEN JOHNSON, vice 
president, Reynolds Metal 


Co., welcomed food editors 
and announced two of the 
newest uses for his com- 
panys product—a new aill- 
aluminum refrigerated or 
frozen food container with 
a zipopen lid (a tear strip 
opens the casserole-type 
package in an instant), and 
“Christmas cheer” gift pack- 
ages, prewrapped in alumi- 
num foil pit wrappings, com- 
plete with ribbons and bows 
by a leading distilling firm 


| | Goren Walker, Inc.). 


A third new use for alumi- 
num foil—houseplants in foil 
pots—was featured. 


A MODERN version of old- 


_——— eo — 


fashioned “Election Cake” 
and new and easy candy reci- 
pes were previewed at the 
Newspaper Food Editors con- 
ference in New York this 
afternoon. During a meeting 
for the editors at Lever 
House, Florence Packman, 
director of home economics 
for Lever Bros. Co. gave a 
demonstration of the cake 
and its variations including 
a “straight ticket” election 
cake and “candidate button” 
cake. 


AT THE Standard Brands. 
Inc., breakfast Tuesday at 
the Toots Shor restaurant, 
the food editors were en- 
tertained with a baseball pro- 
gram 

Carl Erskine of the Brook- 
lyn Dodgers was the only 
“pro” at the breakfast, but 


—— — 


Bat In the Eating Division 


there were many arm chair | 


baseball players rooting for 
their favorite teams. Albert 
R. Fleishmann, vice presi- 
dent of Standard Brands, 
told the editors that mothers 
who are feeding growing ath- 
letes of high school age have 
a greater feeding problem 
than coaches and trainers 
running training tables. 


THE CAMPBELL SOUP | 
luncheon also on Tuesday at | 
featured | 


the Plaza Hotel 
new ideas in soup service. 
Tables were coordinated by 
designer Russel Wright 
William B. Murphy, presi- 
dent of Campbell Soup, de- 
scribed his company's newest 
product — frozen condensed 


old-fashioned vegeable with | 


beef soup. It will appear in 
the markets in a month. 


(ee —_—— —— 


Open Thursday Evenings 


$1998 


Jeweled! Heel and toe 
deftly bow'd in faille 

give after-five elegance to 

this black suede spring-o-lator. 


Shining example of Fall's, 
feminine fair lady look. 


1208 F St. N.W 


® 8622 Colesville Rd. Silver Spring, Md. 


TANTALIZING! 


On @ tasteless mene? This 
tantalinng flavor of Hollywood 
Special Formula Breed will sparks 


Special Formula BREAD 


EDITH LANCES 
Collection 

with Mrs. Audrey Lances 
available for customer 
consultation. 

Fifth Floor Corset Shop, 
from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 
p.m. Thursday, Septem- 
ber 27 and Friday, 
September 23. 


FLATS and OXFORDS T= 


‘38 


values te 8.95 


*Opening soon at Seven Corners 


Cath inn 


Exquisite moulding under this season's 


gentle lines. These beautiful cotton-backed 
nylon satin bras, touched with 
imported Swiss lace, are from our 
custom-made collection—some are 
3.95 to 32.50. 
Left, bandeaa, 6.50. 
Right, long line, 16.50. 


Fifth Floor. 


Softie leather, unlined flat 
in TAN or GREY 


wired, others not. 


Basic 
Favorite 


Girdles, 


‘Julius 


17.95 | 
es Garfinckel 


Dress it up or down... § 
with aeimost limitiess 
variations! Pick black. 
Madonna blue or evocado 
in acetate and rayon 

crepe. Sizes 12 to 20. 


Second Fleor 


Four-eyelet 
BROWN Saddle 
with bouncy 
crepe sole 


Also a group of discontinued styles 
in BROWN, BLACK and RED 


ALL SALES FINAL 
TH YEAR 


. Tth & K and 
Alexandria, Va., Only 
pith hbbhhbaty 


F STREET AT FOURTEENTH, MaAtional 47730 


4 +b DDAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAS 


MOST HONORED—Wild Turkey, our most hon- 
ored native game bird, was served at the Pilgrim's 


first Thanksgiving dinner, with corn and cranber- 


ries. Today, still is the traditional bird 
for Thanksgiving and other festive celebrations. 
Start 


now 


turkey 
thinking about your Thanksgiving dinner 
Roast Wild Turkey. 
1 wild 
inside and out with 


and have Heres the 


recipe: Sprinkle 
(dressed 
pepper. 
until weHk done.. 


turkey, 8 to 10 pounds 
weight), salt and 
Cook % pound sausage meat in a skillet 


Add 1 cup chopped celery and 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
aoe Thursday, September 27, 1956 +: 


| ‘Favorite Foods for Connoisseurs 


* 
- ~< 
—_ - 
. *® 
“~ 


" 


1 cup cooked chestnuts and 8 cups soft bread 
Mix well. 
Spoon stuffing lightly into meck and body cavities 


crumbs (made from day-old bread). 


Close openings with skewers and string. Cover 
breast with 4 to 6 slices bacon and cheesecloth 
Pull legs upward, 


wild turkey fashion, and tie together with string 


soaked in melted bacon fat. 


Turn wings under. Place turkey breast up on rack 
im roasting pan. Roast in preheated 325 degree F. 
oven 20 to 25 minutes per pound, or until tender, 


basting frequently with bacon fat and drippings 


GOURMET'’S FAVORITE BIRD—Roast Pheasant, the gourmet's 
favorite bird, will be featured as the main course at noon today at 
the luncheon for Food Editors in New York. For a flavorsome meal, 
serve with baked tomatoes stuffed with peas, wild rice cooked in 
broth, green gage plums and beer. Save a few pheasant feathers 
for garnishing the platter. To fix roast pheasant, sprinkle 1 plump 
young pheasant, 2 to 3 pounds (dressed weight), inside and out with 
salt and pepper. Place bay leaf, 1 clove garlic, crushed, a few 


% cup chopped onion; 
vegetables are tender 


spoon pepper, “% 


juniper berries, crushed, % cup chopped parsicy, 


AUTUMN 
Kumaquats 


IN THE AIR— 
and sprigs of 
watercress around slices of 
dark, 
Duck with a tangy sauce of 


flavorful Cantonese 


apricot preserves, soy sauce, 
mustard and lemon juice 
brings a touch of autumn. 
Food Editors at their con- 
ference in New York will eat 
slices of wild duck on as- 
sorted breads this noon at a 
reception and luncheon 
given by the United States 
Brewers Foundations 
prepare Cantonese 
sprinkle 2 wild ducks, 2 to 
2% pounds (dressed, weight), 
inside and out with salt and 
pepper Place 2 sprigs 
parsiey and % lemon in 
cavity of each. Cover breasts 
with 6 slices bacon and 
fasten with string. For Can- 
tonese sauce, stir beer into 
dry mustard. Stir in remain- 
ing ingredients except butter 
and heat im double boiler 
over hot water. Place ducks 
breast up in a baking pan. 


Roast in preheated 350 de- | 


gree F. oven 15 minutes,per 
pound, basting frequently 
with butter and once with 
Cantonese  satce. Carve 
ducks. Serve with white. rice. 
remaining Cantonese satce 
end ale or beer. Makes 4 
servings. 


_ 


continue 
Add 1 teaspoon salt, % tea- 
teaspoon 


to cook until in pan. 


corn muffins and whole 
Sto 10 servings. 


crushed thyme, 5 


cranberry sauce. Makes 


Remove cheesecloth, skewers and string 
Serve with giblet gravy, acorn squash, broccoli, 


celery leaves and 1 slice lemon in cavity. Tie legs together with 
Cover breast with 4 slices bacon and 
cheesecloth soaked in melted butter. Place pheasant breast up in 
baking pan. Arrange slices from 1 large onion and button mush- 
rooms from 2 407z.. cans with liquid around pheasant. Pour 1 cup 
chicken broth (canned or made with 1 chicken bouillon cube and 
1 cup hot water) over pheasant. Roast in preheated 350 degree F. 
oven 30 minutes per pound, or until tender, basting frequently 
with liquid in pan. Remove cheesecloth and string. Makes 3 to 4 
servings. 


string. Turn wings under. 


Market Memo 


Poultry, potatoes, and rice 
are this week's national best 
food buys. 

Broiler and fryer chickens 
top the poultry buys. Sup 
plies are abundant at low 
prices, turkeys also are 
plentiful and stewing chick- 
ens are being offered at bar- 
gain prices in many markets. 

The best beef values are in 
the lower grades. More pork 
is moving to market and 
there's a good supply of 
roasts and picnics. 

Your best egg buys this 


week will be in the smaller 


sizes. 

Potatoes are the bargain in 
vegetables, with supplies now 
liberal in all parts of the 
country. Cabbage, onions, 
cauliflower and tomatoes are 
also high on the best-buy 
list. 

Rice is now being featured 


at special prices in many 
markets as the new crop is 
harvested. 

There are abundant good 
fish buys this week. The best 
buys nationally include fish 
sticks, haddock and ocean 
fillets and canned tuna. 

Apples and grapes 
the best fruit buys. 


lead 


Big Food Ads 
Boost Your 
Buying Power 

Get lots of new and re- 
freshing menu ideas as 
well as many money-sav- 
ing buys on table needs 
plus special offers from 
grocery manufacturers in 
the big parade of food ads 
in tomorrow's Washington 
Post and Times Herald. 


OPEN TODAY 12:30 TO 9:30 PM. 


New Fall Suits 


49.95-59.95-79.95 Values 


36 


(<x 
\y 
Famous Forstmann 
woolens, many imported 
fabrics, all in newest Fall 
shades; sizes 10-18. 


Use our revolving charge 
eccount and take 10 
months to pay—or « 
charge -a- plate account — i” 
or , 


Zz 


Ss 


/™ 


No Phone 
Or C.9.D. 
Orders 


——(Our only location: 8630 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 


’ 


| 


: 


: 


| 


TTlittiitiitiiiitt i tlie TT) 


BECK 


filth, avtnue shoes 


in suede or calf 
amous - bd: 1 Oe 


Look no further! You have « 
sky's-the-limit selection when 
you pick your pumps at Beck! 
And Beck pumps look better 
because they are better...made 
in Beck's own factorics...teo 
Beck's own specifications... 
designed to give you the same 
etvle, comfort and good fashion 
fit found in shoes costing much, 
much more. No wonder Beck 
has the largest fashion following 
in town. Sizes 4 to 10; AAAA to G 


No one would ever guess 


you paid so little! 


6°° 


AAA 


+ 4200 Wilson Blyd. 


3210 14th St. NW. 


(Oper everings) 


1315 F St. NW. 


Open Thursdey Evenings 


8645 Colesville Rd. 


od 
Open Man., Thurs. 


Md. Ct 
Friday Evenings Oper Mon., Thurs. & Fri 


- 


i | ' Bae 


Sth ouctteS 


the amarin 


stretch-e-bend collar for an 


unbelievable, glove-emooth fit! 


V-THROAT SILHOUETTE—bleck, brown, 
navy suede or calf. High heel. 


Stretch-e-band collar. 


U. THROAT SILHOUETTE—black, brown, 
navy suede or calf. Medium heel, 


Stretch-a-band collar. 


DEEP SHELL SILHOUETTE+bleck suede 


or calf. High beel 


OPEN TOE SILHOUETTE —black or navy 
suede. High or mediam heel, 


Suretch-e-band ecollan 


@Kingten, Ve 
~ 12:06 te 938 


’ 


fh 


4050 28th St., Ari 


Shirlington Shopp ng Center 
Open Thursdoy & Friday Evenings 


We pay postage! To order by mail send check or money order to A. S. Beck, 1315 F St., N.W. 


c | & 


ge 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD: 
60) Thursday, September 27, 1956 eee00 


a 


Everybody's tavorite shelitish 


the refract ng. true Sea flavor 


atlantic Ocean scallops any 


day of the week cooaed in 


many exciting ways 


one of The mary quick easy wave 
te prepare tr oe ert 


Write for free SCALLOP RECIPES 


aheil' 7 
WEW BEDFORD SEAFOOD COUNT. 
Box 352, New Bedford. Mesa. 


Sold FRESH. FREGH-FROTEN ond PRE QOOKED 
under mary fine breeds 


6” 


Kud-L-Nap Keeps Your 
Baby Warm and Dry 


Zip baby into Kn®mode's Kud-L-Nap for a 
comfy, warm night! Made of Estron and Nylon, 
it drip-dries in a wink. Knit cuff and neckband 
for sung fit... zippered neck to ankle for easy 
dressing. Flexible plastic sole. Sizes $-M-L (1 to 
6 years) in lollipop colors; pink, maize, malibu. 


Excellent value . . . Visit your nearest Baby 
Fair Store 


+++ everything for tots to teens 


At a Young 81 


By Katharine Elson 


“TT WOULDN'T DO 
have me winking, I suppose, 
said the lively little nun, as 
the photographer posed her 
with prayer book in hand 

And no picture of this tiny 
nun in the mountainous 
hrown habit wauld be com 
plete without a wink or a 
smile on her crinkled face 

Mother Kevin, 81, is the 


ana (9 ~e_3 —S_ ar a COG Cs e) ie Cs ©) 


hayman’s of virginia 


to 


®ieasT Nw e163 & 
; 7 aON 
W ashingion Artingten ae 
© 3901 MT. VFRWON ave 
rlandria 


@ &'\ KRING BT 
Alexandria 
@ 7980 V WAVE 
Lanciey Park 


proudly invites you 
to attend the 
Show of the year 


Starting Thursday 


\ 
\ 
~ 
i] 
/ 
\ 
A 
/ 
J 
(> 
\ 
4 


OF a7 
Specially Selected furs flown from New York 


*99 to *1,500 | 


Our manufacturers pooled their efforts 


MINKS! 

DYED MUSKRATS! 
SHEARED BEAVERS! 
DYED SQUIRRELS! 
DYED PERSIAN LAMBS! 
DYED MOUTON: 
PROCESSED LAMBS! 
CAPES & CAPELETS:! 
STOLES & SCARFS! 
JACKETS & COATS! 


and gathered together a really 

exciting collection of magnificent furs 
for this special 10-day showing! 

all hand-picked! Skins 


are of superb quality! 


Stvles are new 
Selections are 
varied and complete! Prices are moet 
worthwhile! Mr. Marvin Finder, our 
New York Fur Representative, will be 
at our Alexandria store Friday and 
“aturday to advise and assist vou 
in making your aclection 


(All furs marked as to country of origin.) 


KRDO WI OT WIL OC JI OO OG UI GO UI OG UI 


Buy now—pay at your convenience. Use Hayman’s Lay-away Plan, 
30-Day Charge, or Revolving Credit Plan. 


hayman s 


open thurs. & fri. till 9 


$24 KING ST. ALEXANDRIA @ BRANCH STORE sane N WASHINGTON BLYD (Wertever), ARLINGTOR 


CFOS IG 


% ”? , 


! 


a RO SN TOO EO NSO A A AY 


By Charies Del Veochio. Stal! Photographer 


of some 150 mis- 
sionary sisters of various 
Roman Catholic orders at- 
tending the Missionary Sec- 
retariat meetings at the 
Shoreham Hotel this week 

Born and brought up in 
County Wicklow, Ireland, 
Mother Kevin has spent 52 
years of her life in one of the 
most uncomfortable spots in 
the world—Uganda, Africa 

Last year, after retiring as 
Mother Superior of the Fran 
ciscan Missionary Sisters for 
Africa, Mother Kevin was 
awarded tite renk of Com- 
mander of the Order of we 
British Empire by Queen 
Elizabeth I! for her extraor- 
dinary work 
protectorate 

“I retired a year 
April.” says she. “because | 
didn't think God wanted me 


eldest 


to be a superior after 80.” | 
Mother Kevin is now in the 
ex- | 


United States on an 
tended visit to her order's 
house in Boston. 

In the course of her 52 
years, Mother Kevin estab- 
lished some 34 missions 
throughout Uganda and 
South Africa (two more than 
St. Theresa, quipped a 
friend). Her original group 
of six sist@rs has grown now 
to 130, and they have trained 
and set up a new order for 
more 
en of Lganda 

Recalling her early days at 
the mission she helped found, 
Mother Kevin says “those 
were not contemplative 
days 
animals—she remembers 
hearing leopards and hyenas 


on contact 


derarms! 


instant 


or cream or Spray, Vf you preter 


On Sale 
At All. 


in the British 


ago | 


than 300 young wom- | 


’ She never minded the | 


MOTHER M. KEVIN, OSF, C. B. E. 
... “it wouldn't do to have me winking, I suppose” 


Mother Kevin Visits America 


prowling around the stock- 
ade at night—because she 
says cheerily, “I've mever 
been caught by one.” 
Despite the hardships 
there Mother Kevin cherishes 
every day of her years in 
U ganda. The missionary's 
best weapons, says Mother 
Kevin wisely, are “after the 
grace of God, an infinite 
patience—with yourself 
more than anyone else—and 
a wonderful sense of humor.” 


(It’s easy’) 


pO Ir Youssar (.-———.. 
SS 


one stroke 


wipes out perspiration odor instantly 
ad 


new swivel stick deodorant 
/ 


instent protection! Only the ODO-RO-NO 
triple combination formula gives: 


NEW glide-on action that dries as you ep 
ply; sponges-up moisture before it starts 


NEW instont ingredient that wipes out odor 


NEW skin softener to smooth sensitive un- 


ODO:-RO-NO 


swivel stick deodorant only 69¢ ne»: 


PEOPLES 
DRUG STORES 


Residing in Arlington 


Mr, and Mrs. James Her- 
bert Stallings e making 
their home in Arlington, Va., 
following their September 
wedding. Mrs. Stallings is 
the former Mary Anne 
Moore, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Claude B. Moore of 
Hyattsville, Md. Mr. Stall- | 
ings is the son of Mr. and | 
Mrs. James Paul Stallings. 


807 PENN. AVE. N.W. 
Headquarters for Nationally Famous. 
Sleep Products 
SIMMONS @ SERTA @ ENGLANDER 
SEALY @ KARPEN @ PULLMAN 
HAMPTON SLEEPER 
TURN-A-BED @ CHESAPEAKE 
featuring 
HIDE-A-BEDS, STUDIO COUCHES, HOLLYWOOD BEDS, 
SOFA BEDS, MATTRESSES, ROLL-AWAY BEDS. 
LE» SLEEP CHAIRS, KING-SIZE BEDS, ETC. 


Donor Chairman 


Mrs. Albert Platt has been | 
appointed chairman for the 
annual donor luncheon of 
Sisterhood of Adas Israel, 
set for Dec. 10 at the May- 
flower Hotel. First. meeting 
of the year will be held Oct. 
1 at 1 p. m., Adas Israel Syna- 
gogue. 


Open Thurs. 9 to 9—Daily 9 to 6 


AIR 
Charge Accounts Invited CONDITIONED 


Very popular Risque... 


Our dressed up casual 
that feels so good. Brown 
suede trimmed with brown 

patent, black or blue suede 


trimmed with gunmetal. 


11.95 


F STREET AT 10TH . 76 WISCONSIN CIRCLE, CHEVY CHASE 
Open Thursdays 12 to 9 Open Thursdays and Fridays 10 to 9 


FREE AND CONVENIENT PARKING AT BOTH STORES 


| COO Sa er a are 
| em iy ee: 


a 


Park Free 
Downtown 
first hour ef any 
Downtown Park & 


Stik R& M fue 


BETHESDA @ SHIRLINGTON @ SILVER SPRINO @ COPNN. AVE 


Shop oarace if 
oe + PTE SSE SEP ap Bie. le eho | 


PPR ECIATION 
3 i. noe a all Jelleff stores! 


ee = 
~~, ry 


your purchase 
amounts to $5 
or more af Jelietis 


$10 New Heightened 


Cloche 
6.95 


From our truly remarkable 
appreciation collection of new 

fall millinery silhouettes at special 
savings—this soft merri soie 
cloche in high-rising new lines. 
Black, brown, navy, pink, ice 
blue, violet, white, heather, mall 
green 


Jelleff's Budget Millinery—Main Floor—F Street and 
Jelleft branch stores but not in all colours. 


From noon till nine & Street 


Shop today, this evening, for your fall ward- 
robe needs. Appreciation values are such money 
savers that you cannot afford to miss them. In 


all Jelleff departments—al! Jelleff stores! 


All branch stores open tomight till 9 p.m. 


Easy-care 
Dacron 


$8.99 Coachman 
Robe Sets— 


$ 6% 


Robe and slippers in 
see-through plastic bag 
tor fresh-keeping! 


THIHUPLTN TT tee 


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Full length and beautifully 
full-skirted robe of Dacron 
fabric that’s light, opaque, 
packable. And no iron or wrin- 
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Pretty bud print in 
PINK, BLUE, YELLOW. 
Sizes 12 to 20 


Jellett's—Fourth Floor 
F Street and all 
Jelletf branch stores 


~ 


' Hunt Club Dance 


The new wing of the How- 
ard County Hunt clubhouse 
at Glenelg, Md. will be 
opened Saturday, Sept. 29, 
with a dinnerdance for the 
benefit of the Hunt. Mrs. Ed- 
win Warfield III and John 
Deveraux Ill, the joint Mas- 
ters of the Hunt, invite mem- 
bers and their friends to the 
event. Tickets are $4 each 


—_ a - 
LNT 


Shop Thursday 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m 


LWBRELLAS ... styles galore... one 


low price... buy now for a rainy day 


» @ plain colors _ 
® multi-colors oD 
® some encased 
© dozens of styles 


slim jims 
16-ribs 
acetates 
nylons 


Mail and Phone Orders Filled—District 7-4454 


- 
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he “ses ease cena sy 


INCHES 


FROM YOUR 


HIPS... 


| THIGHS, TUMMY, 
7 LEGS with the 


t/ = STAUFFER HOME PLAN 


Excess weight often is measured ia 
inches, not pounds Normally, 

you cant redistribute your weight 
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diet alone. Those extra pounds seem 
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exercise and caloric reduction of the 
STAUFFER HOME PLAN will trim 
those stubborn inches from certain 
areas like hips, tummy, thighs and 
legs... beautifies your posture, 

firms and tightens muscles ...and 
gives you the lovelier figure you desire. 


You Can Buy It For Less Than 50c°A Day 
Rent it By The Month 


> i 


f 


Ene) 


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 —— 
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7 
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«ft 
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t 


_—< - 


At Adlai Office Here: 


Mrs. LaGuardia Joins Up 


NATIONAL VOLUN- 
TEERS for Stevenson-Kefau- 
ver yesterday acquired and 
installed in an office at its 
Washington headquarters a 
fourth vice chairman — the 
widow of Mayor LaGuardia 
of New York ¢ 

Mrs. LaGuardia, who de- 
scribed herself as an “inde- 
pendent voter” backing the 
Stevenson-Kefauver ticket, 


Money Chats 


said she voted for President 
Eisenhower in 1952. 


ALTHOUGH she wasn't 
prepared to discuss in any 
detail her new job, she said 
she expects to work on the 
organizing of what she feels 
to be the growing number of 
“switch votes.” 

She expects her work on 
behalf of the Stevenson-Ke- 


Netherlands Envoy 
Is a Luncheon Host 


THE NETHERLANDS Anm- 
bassador, J. Herm van Roi- 
yen, gave a stag — Am yes 
terday in honor of the Neth- 
erlands Minister of Finance, 
J. van de Kieft and other 
delegates to the Internation- 
al Bank and Monetary Fund 
conference 

Among the guests were the 


Art Show 
Mother. 
Daughters 
Winners 


sie 


A MOTHER and daughter 
combination was in the fore 
at the AMVETS first annual 
art show featuring paintings 
by the personnel of the Army 
Map Service which opened 
Tuesday at Woodward & 
Lothrop’s, Seven Corners 
Store 

Elizabeth Wickenheiser won 
first prize with her pastel ex- 
hibit and her daughter Alice 
won a second prize and two 
honorable mentions in the 
childrens’ section. Another 
daughter, Phyllis, also won an 
honorary meption in the chil- 
drens’ section. 


GEN. HOWARD KER, As 
sistant Chief of Engineers 
for Troop Operations, opened 
the show in which 77 ama- 
teur artists exhibited 

Prizewinners were: Oils— 
Josephine Terrill, 2225 I st 
nw: Watercolors — William 
Ollinger. 1600 North Pier st., 
Arlington: Pastels—Elizabeth 
Wickenheiser, 10302 Fawcett 
st. Kensington, Md.: Prints 
—Walter ©O Crowe, 4114 
Davis Place, nw.: Drawing— 
George B. Stauch, 1121 New 
Hampshire ave., nw.; Sculp- 
ture—Helen M. Scholes, 
Starlit Hallow, Route 1, Me- 
Lean, Va.; Children—Gloria 
0. Jones, Route 1, Falls 
Church. 


oe Os 


TreasurerGeneral of the 


Netherlands Ministry of Fi- | 


nance, Jhr. E. van Lennep; 


the Director Secretary of the | 
Netherlands Bank, Prof. A. M. | 


ae Jong, the Executive Direc- 


tor of the International Bank | 
and Monetary Fund, Dr. P. | 
Lseftinck: the Alternate Ex- | 


ecutive Director, Prof. H. M. 


H. A. van der Valk; the Neth- | 
erlands Financial Counselor, | 


Dr. L. R. W. Soutendijk: the 
Chief of Multilateral Affairs 


Division of the Netherlands | 


Ministry of Finance, J. Groot- 


ers, and the Deputy Head of | 


the Research Department of 


the Netherlands Bank, A. W. | 


Bastiaanse . 


: 
Still more were the Direc. 


tor of the Twentsche Bank of 
the Netherlands, J. Burger- 
hout; the Managing Director 
of the Nationale Handels- 
bank of the Netherlands, 
H. J. Knottern Knottnerus; 
H. C. Hintzgen of R. Mees & 
Zoonen; H. J. 
of the Netherlands Overzee 
Bank: N R. Roesler of 
the Amsterdam Bank: G. C. 
Schoch of the Mellon Na- 
tional Bank & Trust Co.: 
H. ter Meulen of Hope & 
Co.; A, Philippe von Hemert 
of the Twentsche Bank: As- 
sistant Financial Attache at 
the Embassy, P. C. Witte: 
former Executive Director of 
the International Bank and 
Monetary Fund, D. Crene de 
longh, and E. A. Liefrinck. 


THE INDIAN Ambassa- 
dor and Mrs. G. L. Mehta 
gave a farewell luncheon 
yesterday in honor of the 
British Ambassador and 
Lady Makins. 

Among their guests were 
the Canadian Ambassador 
and Mrs. A. D. P. Heeney: 
Associate Justice of the Su- 
preme Court, Felix Frank- 
furter; Assistant Secretary 
of State, Francis O. Wilcox; 
the head of the Motion Pic- 
ture Association and Mrs 
Erie Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Lippmann and the 
Indian Milita and Naval 
Attache and Mrs. P. C. 
Gupta. 


Se positive are we that the ectea!l resuite of the STADLFIIFER 
HOME FLAN will defieht vou that we went ree te scerpt « 
Free Demonstration Free Treatment end Free Figure Anairets 
Ne ebligation. Let « Stauffer representative 

te & permanent slender figure. Write 


' CALL ME. 8-2000 
g 4604 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 


stautter | HOME PLAN 


Workshop to Open Sept. 29 


Everything from “Political 
Punch” te instructions on 
registering voters and keep- 
ing them posted on campaign 
issues, will be given to sev- 
eral hundred women plan- 
ning to attend the Workshop 
on Practical Politics, Satur- 
day, Sept. 29. at the Arling- 
ton Unitarian Church, by the 


Woman's Democratic Club of 
Virginia's Tenth District. 

The Workshop will open at 
10:30 a. m., with an introduc- 
tion by Elizabeth Campbell, 
club president. Round table 
discussions will follow on 
“The Job of the Precinct 
Worker” and “Campaign Is 
sues.” 


Manschot | 


: 


| 


at national headquarters. 


fauver campaign to take her 
to New York from time to 
time. 

On hand to greet Mrs. La- 
Guardia yesterday were 
Barry Bingham, president 
of the CourierJournal and 
Louisville Times Co. and 
Mrs. Edison Dick, cochair- 
man of National Volunteers 
for Stevenson-Kefauver. 


MRS. DICK will be join. 
ing candidate Stevenson's 
campaign plane in Indianap- 
olis and Milwaukee in time 
to address several meetings 
planned for Democratic 
Ladies’ Day. She'll also make 
several radio and television 
appearances. 

Mrs. Dick's daughter, Le- 
titia, is working in the Stu- 
dents for Stevenson section 


5 to 8 p. m. 


Weddings 


VIRGINIA THOMAS 

—§, PAUL JOHNSTON 
Mrs. Howard C. Thomas of 
Brookline, Mass., announces 
the marriage of her daughttr, 
Virginia, to S. Paul Johnston, 
Director of the Institute of 
the Aeronautical Sciences, 
en Sept. 22 in Bethesda, Md. 
The couple will live in 
Princeton, N. J. 


JACQUELYN O'BRIEN 

—JOHNSTON McCALL IR. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. O’Brien 
of Winston-Salem, N. C., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Jacquelyn Lee, to 


Johnston 
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. V. 
McCall of Chevy Chase, Md., 
on Sept. 22 in St. Timothy's 
Episcopal Church, Winston- 
Salem. Mrs. McCall attended 
the University of North Caro- 
lina. Her husband, who also 
attended the University of 
North Carolina, is associated 
with the Kirby Center of 
Washington. The couple will 
reside in Chevy Chase 


Vannoy McCall | 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, September 27, 1986 


Cocktail Party 

Young Peoples Synagogue 
will hold its annual member- 
ship cocktail party on Sun- 
day, Oct. 7 at Mishkan Torah, 
7th and Dahlia sts. nw., from 


————— - — _ 


— 


Purchase! 


Deep-Pile Silk Velours 
Elegant—and a 
Bit Flirtatious 


Save $2 to $5 on each hat 
han 


you buy more ?t 


end gh to let 


one hat from the 


15 different styles we're offering. A dozen 


Fall shades. 


w ASHINGTON 


0.00 


Both Stores 


ARLINGTON 


= 


O-—] 
~ Sa ig 


M-cCORMICK 
MAYONNAISE 


Richer in Egg Yolk! 


Compare the egg-rich color of McCormick 
Mayonnaise with any other leading 

brand. You'll find this “Magic Flavor” 
Mayonnaise is richer . . . smoother . . . does so 
much more for your salads and other foods! 


McCORMICK ... /Az 


‘ 


REGULAR 
PRICE 


A Fresh Slant on Pumps— 


“Right Angle,” one of our 


STYLED BY DELMAN 


ae te 


JERSEY 
TURNS 
SOPHISTICATED 


with simple cut, 
dramatic backs—to 
steal the scene 
after five! 


It’s like finding a new fabric 
for “after 5” dressing. Jerry 
Gilden’s talent for sophisti- 
cated cut turns comfortable 
wool jersey into sensational 
creations. Both are lined at 
strategic places. 


A. Satin sash 
high and floats out et 
back. Black only. 10-18. 


_ Natthead 
placed, self-fabric back 
panel; velvet marks Em- 
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10-18. 


Kann's—Better Dresses 


Takes ite name 
from the right angle 
you see from the side 
view—end it mekes 
any foot look sizes 
amalier, Toes ere 
newly tapered. Tal- 
lored bow. Bleck 
suede or calf in 
black or perfect 


brown. 
18.99 


KANN'3—New Shoe 


PY iG). age) 


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17.98 


trim, low 


Ind Fleer, Both Stores 


te WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, September 27, 1954 ta 


Contrariwise 


Compromisery 


Oh, I'll adjust and you'll adjust 
In all our ways as couples must. 
We'll temper dreams, and still our screams 
And moderate all wild extremes. 


But darling, since we both admire 
The clash of ice, the flash of fire 
What boots it that we're well adjusted 
—If also just a bit disgusted? 


Ellen W ise. 


Red Carpet Rolls on 
For Spain’s Army Chief 


AFTER a cane arrived separately and 


left early to “dress” for their 
dinner at the “F”" Street Club; 


Former Ambassador Robert 

Guggenheim said his wife, 

Polly, had re-entered the hos- 

pital Tuesday.and Mrs. Wal- 

feible— f Lt. G 

was his schedule Tuesday. Panga Fan Nr 

From early morning until Whalen. whose husband is 

late afternoon, be toured Ft. deputy foreign liaison officer, 

Belvoir. Back in Washington, ..-. comparing their look- 

he was the honor guest at 4 =a, white fur chapeaux. 

reception given by Spanish Speaking of hats, Mrs. Mor- 

Military Attache and Senora = +i. Cafritz wore a stunning | 

Benito Miranda at their spa white French bonnet—fitted 

cious Mas _—s husetts ave. with feathers and swathed in 

apartment. Then, he went on white slipper satin 

to a dinner which Ambass@ 

dor Jose de Areilza gave at WRS. ARLFIGH 

the Embasy. wife of the Chief of Naval 
The General—a ofthe Operations arrived alone 

Spanish revolution arrived because the Admir 

at the Mirandas with the “working late.” 

Spanish Ambassac and the 

Duke de Infantado. A mem 

ber of one of Spain's oldest 

royal families, the Duke is 

traveling with General Alcu 

billa. 


six-day whirl- 
wind Capital visit, Lt. Gen. 
Antonio Alcubilla, Chief of 
Staff of the Spanish Army, 
winged out yesterday for a 
tour of U. S. Army installa 
tions. 

Typical of his busy agenda 


BURKE, 


hero 


Engagements 


MARY JANE LESTER 
—HARRY S&S. BEALL, JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. Dudiey G. Les 
ter of Saratoga Springs, New 
York, announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Mary 
Jane, to Harry S. Beall, Jr., 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Beall 
of Rockville, Md. Miss 
Lester attended Vassar Col- 
lege. Her fiance attended 
George Washington Univer- 
sity and is now associated 
with Columbia Artists Man- 
agement in New York. A 
November. wedding is plan- 
ned. 


JOAN ENGELHARD 
—NEIL R. BEIDLER 

Mr. and Mrs. George Engel- 
hard of Manassas, Va., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Joan, to Neil 
Roger Beidler, son of Mrs. 
A. W. Atwater of Chicago, 
Ill., and Mr. N. J. Beidler of 
Manassas. 


ETHEL YOHE LARSON 

— PETER M. PINE 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Larson 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Ethel Yohe, 
to Peter Morton Pine, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. W. Morton 
Pine, A November wedding 
is planned. 


NANCY ROHRSCHEIB 
—FRANK BOYNTON Il 
Mr. and Mrs. John Rohschieb 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Nancy, to 


Fashion Show Benefit 


Va. 
the 


will 
Benefit 


Warrenton, 
the spot for 


be ' 


Fashion Show sponsored on | 


Oct. 5 by the Women’s Aux- 
lliary*of the Fauquier Coun- 
ty Hospital at the Warrenton 
High School, Warrenton, Va. 
Fashions will be presented 
by Woodward & Lothrop and 
the theme of the show will 
be historical Warrentoa. 
Gifts will be furnished to 
the audience by Elizabeth 
Arden. Ticket chairman is 
Mrs. William Wilbur. 


Frank Boynton III, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boynton 
of Oriando, Fla. Both Miss 
Rohschieb and her fiance at- 
tended Rollins College in 
Winter Park, Fla. A Novem 
ber wedding is planned. 


BARBARA LEVIN 
—LAURENCE LEVITAN 


Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. 
Levin of Harrisburg, Pa., an 


cums KR. HARRIS & CO. JEWELERS eum | 


TOw1e 


The Cherished gift is sterling silver. 
Start your set with a single teaspoon 
and add to it as you wish! 


CANDLELIGHT MADEIRA 


RNG RICHARD 


The Women’s A of 
the Fairfax County Medical 
Society will hold its first 
formal meeting of the season 
on Oct. 2 at 12:30 p. m. at the 
Court House Country Club, 
according to Mrs. Emmanuel 
Newman, president. 


Main business of the meet- 


nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Barbara 
Elien, to Laurence Levitan, 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice 
Levitan. Miss Levin attends 
George Washington Univer- 
sity. Her fiance, a graduate 


p and discussion of a 

show on Oct. 9. to 

raise funds for the new Fair- 
fax Hospital. 

Inga will be mistress of 

ceremonies and the fashions 

will be by Jelleff's at the 


Hospital Benefit Show Is Planned by Auxiliary + 


show, which will be held at 
8 p. m. at the Falls Chureh 
High School. 
the auxiliary’s main fund- 
raising event of the year, 
Mrs. Thomas FE. Haggerty 
and Mrs. Henry T. Kulesher 
are in charge of tickets. 


of Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity, is now attending 
George Washington Law 
School. A June wedding is 
planned. 


by 4% inches. 


OLO® Lace SLVER FLUT 
> 


From $32.75 te $43.75 a place setting 
A single teaspoon $41.25 


Charge or deferred payments 


S 


RiHanis & Co, 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 


Washington 
Tith end F Sts. WLW. 


Fed Tax Ine. 


Chevy Chase, Md. 
Western at Wisconsin Ave. 


also 
The 


only 1 1 95 


Pies Fed. Tas 


1313 F Street, 


one winding ‘today does it 
until October 5th 


This modern 8-day clock has Old World precision and a bright 
new face for desk, mantel, television or bedside. Imported, it looks 
impressive with the gilt met- 
al case, raised gilt figure 
dial, golden hands. It’s 
practical and sturdy. 
4-jewel movement keeps ac- 
curate time for 8 full days 
without rewinding. Smart 
square shape measures 4% 


N.W. 


STerling 3-1525 


Ellsworth at Fenton 
Silver Spring 


JUniper 7-7711 


Home of Flawless Diamonds since 1888 


Se —— - — 


NOW IN WASHINGTON! 


Super concentrated Alf starch 


This 8-oz. bottle makes 8 full quarts 


EARLY ARRIVALS at the 
party were Lt. Gen. and Mrs. 
Clyde Eddleman who were 
hosts at a reception Sunday 
for the visiting General. They 
were soon chatting with Mrs. 
Russel] Vittrup (she said the 
General was “out of town”) 
and her son, Jack, an intern 
at Walter Reed 

Under Secretary of the 
Army and Mrs. Charles Finu- 


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Shirts, too, stay neat as new—from ‘ali points to 
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—EE 
———e 
‘ 


This will be — 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ba Thursday, September 27, 1956 63 e 


Shop Tonight at Both Stores. Washington Store Hours 12:00 to 9 P.M. Langley Park 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


ansburens 


WASHINGTON D.C. = LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


Hundreds of Breathtaking Beauties to choose trom! 


Sale! 
, Sample Hats 


7.95 to $15 Values $ 5 : f 


@ “Lovely Lady” Hats! ®@ Flattering, feathered hats! <<“ © 
® Toques, mushrooms, brims! @ Matron Hats! 


© “Important” big hats! ® And many, many more! 


Select one for every mood, every occasion you can think 
of! Oversize hats to impress the girls at luncheon! Thea- 
ter hats a-sparkie with beads and glitter! Lavish, flutfy 
felts! Opulent Velours! Hats that look every cent of 
their regular prices! But better hurry—these are sam- 
ples, so it’s a case of first-come, first served! 


Lansburgh’s—MILLINERY—W ashington 
and Langley Park, Second Floor 


pecial Sale! 


Pick of the crop fashions! 
Top-flight fabrics! 


World famous resources! 


Y COATS 


69.95 to 79.95 values S | 
sale priced at only ; 
Weel Werumbes! imported and 


Forstmann woolens! domestic tweed Coats are so INDIVIDUAL this year! There’s not Just ONE new style—but MANY! 

Orlen-end Dynel Angle Fabrie 
fur-like fabrics! EVEN GENUINE 

Wool Heece! LEATHER! below the waist, unusual belt treatments! Even leather coats in dressmaker styles! For 


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Fitted conte! Cope-coller coats! discover for yourself why a Lansburgh Coat Sale |s a really important fashion event! 
Flared coats! Empire Coats! 


Clutch coats! Beck-interest coats! 


Lansburgh’s—BETTER COATS—W ashington and Langley Park, Second Fleer 
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— 


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Langley Park, New Hampshire Avenue and University Lane 


[ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
64 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


Wedding ee) 


SHARON ANN MURPHY mingham, on Sept. 26 in St. 
ROBERT 8. KEYES Dunstan’s Chapel, Christ 
Mrs. Ellis Murphy of Bir- Church Cranbrook, Bloom- 
mingham, Mich. announces field Hills, Mich. Beth Mr. 
the marriage of her daughter, woe Bel = taabloon — 

ic State 
uy -roocunge ey tye College, Lansing, Mich. They 


will live in Birmingham, 
Mrs, Hugh T. Keyes of Bir- Mich. 


Wtadward. & bthuyp 


THE BEAUTY OP IT 


Pa 
j 
- 


—-~F. 
D « 


‘Elizabeth Arden 
Clinic of Beauty 


to make you lovely 


October 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 
at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 op. 
m.; (Oct. 4th also at 7 5. m.) 
at our Washington Store. 
Limited supply for each 
class, 80 pick up your free 
ticket early at the Elizabeth 
Arden counter, ist Floor. 
Washington store » also 
Chevy Chase, 7 Corners or 
Alexandria. 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Asks How to Meet Marriageable Men \ 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
I am an unmarried woman, 
34, and the thought of get- 
ting up and going out to 
work every 
day until I 
am 65 is re- 
pellant to 
me. I am a 
college grad- 
uate, with 
average 
looks: and in 
college lI 
spend most 
of my time 
working, so I 
never went 
out with boys 
that now. 

I never meet anyone at my 
place of work, nor have I 


ever met anybody at church. 


Mary Haworth 
much. I regret 


| Once a week I go to a public 


dance, but such people as I 
meet there aren't interested 
in marriage, apparently. Do 
you think I am too particular 
with regard to men? 

There is one man who 
comes to see me occasionally. 
He is divorced and has two 
children, but I don't know 
whether he is interested in 
marwming again, as I have 
known him only a month. 


MOST OF MY friends are 
married: those I knew in col- 


| jJege are scattered over a 


END OF MIONTH 


7 4 4 7 4 
CLEARANCE 
€ Aa A a «€ 


Our entire stock of fall cotton 


and cotton/Orlon dresses 


were 14.95 to 39.95 Now IQ”. 27” 


20 new black crepe afternoon dresses 


were 29.95 and 35.00 Now 24°" 


3 new silk shantung jacket-dresses 


were 35.00 NOW y+ | ae 


BROKEN SIZES FOR 
SALES FINAL. ENTIRE STOCK 
. 


FACHARY BOG 


MISSES AND JUNIORS. WO C.0.D.'s. 
NOT INCLUDED IN THIS SALE. 


ALL 


RT 


Cito OO 


CONNECTICUT 


AVENUE, N.W 


wide area, settled down In 
marriage, and I have grown 
away from them. I am very 
lonely and quite depressed 
over the situation that I have 
let myself fall into. 

In wanting to marry, am I 
headed in the right direction, 
do you think? Am I doing 
everything I can to meet a 
marriageable man’ Please 
tell me how I can speed 
things up, because I am in- 
terested in getting married 
soon, without wasting any 
more time. 


DEAR J. B.: Here is your 
letter, reorganized and re- 
vised, to condense and 
clarify your story—which in 
your version was told in a 
haphazard, overlapping way. 
But probably this was be- 
cause you hardly knew where 
to ‘begin, to get your prob 
lem (or your misery) 
your chest 


As I get the picture, the | 


divorced man’s attentions, 
slight as they are, have re- 
kindled a spark of hope in 
your breast, that possibly it 
isn't too late to get yourself 
a man, if you exert yourself, 
and play your cards right. 
And the desperate new 
urgency of your thinking 
along this line indicates that 
you'd counted yourself out 
of the struggle some time 


| ago, even though you'd con- 


tinued to go through motions 
of looking for somebody—by 
going to church to a weekly 
dance. and so on 

Beating the bushes for a 
man isn't the way to achieve 
your heart's desire, I think 
Sages and mystics, who have 
intuitive insight into the 
creative principles of being, 
tell us that it is more im- 
portant to be the right per- 
son, than to find the right 
person (so called), if we want 
more of life. and more of 
love—which in brief is what 
you yearn for. 


THE CRUCIAL change to 
make, in your psychology, } 
a change of emphasis: from 
wanting, to giving. As of now, 
your emotional pitch—which 
of course colors your whole 
personality and shapes your 
experiences—has to do with 
frustration, resentment, 
anxiety and loneliness 

You are acutely conscious 
of what you want, and 
haven't got, that others seem 
to have—of the good things 
of life. In this state of mind, 
you project a depressing (or 
bankrupt) aura, unconscious 
lyv—which causes, others to 
avoid you instinctively. with 
a sense that there's no 


get behind the nominees of 
your political party and plug 
for campaign funds and votes 
on their behalf. 

The idea is, start giving to 
life for the very exercise of 
giving: and the result will 
be, the currents of universal 
life will begin to course more 
abundantly in your . exper- 


“treasure” to be found in 
your company. 

My advice is, throw off 
your wet blanket (so to 
speak). Develop the psychol- 
ogy of a woman who has 
much to give, of time, in- 
terest, helpfulness, etc., to 
the good causes in her en- 
vironment. Become a Red 
Cross volunteer (its fields of 
usefulness are endless). Or 
put your shoulder to the 
wheel of chyrch work. Or 


courtship and marriage will 
unfold, without your trying 
to conjure them. M. Hi 


ience. Then opportunities for , 


off 


How’s Your Bridge Game? 


You can learn bridge or improve your game... 
in once-a-week classes beginning October 1, 2, 3, 5, 
at the Y.W.C.A., 17th & K Sts. N.W. 

Fred L. Karpin, nationally known expert, author 
of the “Point Count System” will teach, in person, 
classes for beginners, intermediate, and advanced 
players ... made up of men and women. Come 
alone and play with new friends, or bring your own 
foursome. . ° 

Actual play. Blackboard explanations. Simplified 
and enjoyable method of learning. 

Class reservations: ME. 8-2100, Ext. 


eee ver tionment 


*_Advertioemens 
Best Way Best Way To Kill Roaches and Ants 


OCKRO ACHES and ants are 

og most difficult household 
to control. Now you. can 
ts with Johnston's 
oach. : 
No-Roach is a white viscous | 
substance which you apply with 
a brush. Within minutes it dries | 
to form a colorless, odorless con- | 

tact insecticide, that stays effec- 
tive for months. « 4 
Cackroaches 


Apply No-Roach to cupboard 
walls, baseboards, near sink and 
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever 


you eee memmnige 7 Remember, when you use John- 

rs 4 ston's Super No-Roach, you don't 
‘ Brush No-Reoach) heave to move dishes, pots and 

} - ground table legs end pans, or breathe harmful v 

J + counter tops, across as you must with contamirsting 
window sills and door sprays. Apply No-~Roach, just 

sille, and across ant trails. Ante where you want it, the invisible 

will not cross the coating. Pour a coating stays effective for 

few drops into ant hills | mon 
No-Roach is also effective| Guard against crawling insects 

againgt resistant roaches, spi- this common sense No- 

ders, silverfish, waterbugs, bed way. 8 oz. 88¢; pt. $1.69; at. $2.98. 


CALL NA. 8-5100 # vor minmwoM 2 onDER 
7th Floor, Washington; 4th Floor, Silver Spring & PARKington 


THE HECHT CO. 


Call RE. 17-1234, ask fer Circulation, and erder The Wash 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


bugs and other crawling insects, 
Common Sense Way 


Wedding 


JUDITH ANN BERGLING 
—JOHN M. ROBEY JR. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Ber- 
gliing of Takoma Park, Md., 
announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Judith Ann, 
to Lt. John M. Robey Jr., 


USAF, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
John M. Robey of White 


Plains, Md., on Sept. 22 in 
the Nativity Catholic Church. 
The couple will live at Me 
Connell Air Force Base, 
Kan, where Lieutenant 


| Robey is statoined. 


Prove lf Yourself... 


NEW SINGLE CREAM BEAUTY CARE 


Here’s a rare chance to take care of all your beauty 
needs for months—with this one wonderful cream! 


One jar of Noxzefha is all it takes to help bring out 
that naturally lovely complexion you've been 
dreaming of Here’s why: 

Noxzema cleans thoroughly like soap, actu- 
ally washes off with water — it’s greaseless. But it’s 
better than soap because it doesn't dry your skin. 
Softens like cream, helps fight dry skin, but it’s 
not sticky or greasy, doesn't clog pores. 

Helps clear skin, because it’s medicated to help 
heal blemishes* fast. 

Start regular Noxzema care today—you'll be 
amazed to see how much softer, fresher, clearer 
your skin looks. One of these big jars will take 
care of all your beauty needs for months, so buy 
today and save. At drug, quaaiatls 9 counters. 


look “like a million” 


in our low-priced wonder 


MISS COMMUTER 
SUIT BY ARNELL 


Wear fashion’s crisp new line . 
cropped boxy jacket and slim skirt. 
Deep hipline pockets. Of acetate and 
rayon flannel that shakes off wrinkles 

. . looks expensive. Jacket is fully 
lined. A Fashion Sth Shop wonder for 
you in gray, blue, tobacco or teal; 
Sizes 10-20. 


WAL—Fashion Sth Suit Shoo, 5th Floor 
also Chevy Chase, 7 Corners, Alexandris 


Woodward & Lothrop 
iW atingien 13, D. c. District 7-5300 
| For Miss ¢ 


‘eanmeutes Suit, _ call Extension 476 


~ Quan. Color | 2nd Color.| . Price 


Size 


ZAG « tes 
Charge 


Please o44¢ 2% Sates Tax for é¢'verr ie D. c pad} Marviand 
25% for shipping an nese ue , agent ne adjacent — 
ix Marviand counties vce Chares. for co 

| Shose sent perce. post 


[} Check or MO. 


Shop Early, Shop Late Today 


WASHINGTON sToet—bisteIcT 7.5300. ~ m4 hem egingt AND THURSDAYS 9.30 TO 9, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.90 TO 6 


BRANCH STORES, CHEVY CHASE—OLIVER 


ry wee & 1008. 


CORNERS —JEFFERSOM 2.4200, 
MOMDATS, THURSDATS ry PRIDAYS 9.20 10 9.30, OTHER WEEK DAYS 980 10.6 


f 


: | . | THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Child Behavior rae! THE W. 


Rebels ae 
AtCoing OWL NEL SEN Coenen Store 


7 0 Class at our 7 Corners, Virginia, store, in the Fort Buffalo 
Auditorium, is just one of the exciting events scheduled 
for early fall. Plus four big floors brimming with beautiful 


new merchandise, for all your family. 


By the Gesell Institute 


“DEAR DOCTOR: 

“MY 10-YEAR-OLD daugh- 
ter has all of a sudden de | 
cided for some reason that | 
she doesn’t want to go to 
school—fourth grade. She | 


will go if I bring her down | 

and go in with her and stay a 
for a while, which I have | 

been doing. She cries and 

cries and unless I do this she pf 
won't go. She isn't doing | 


ourth grade work. However, | 
she will be put in fifth grade Where courtesy and quality are traditional 
next year, and somewhere | 
along the line they say she 
will catch up 

“Do you think that slow 
children pick up more Dy | 
working with smarter chil- 
dren’ If they are with slow | 
ones. won't they have a ten- 
dency to be siow like the | 
others”’” | 


IT SOUNDS to Us very 
much as though your daugh- | 
needs to repeat fourth grade. | 
Of course, only a careful ex- 
amination by the qualified | 
psychologist which every 
school or shool system should 
have available, can give you 
the real answer to your 
daughter's problem. Such an 
examination should tell you 
both why she is having the “_ . ° . 
school difficulty, and what Miss Lois, who's such an 
you can do to help her | 

But, just in general, we can  _ 
say that when this much dif. | x expert on hat flattery, 
ficulty is prescent children 
do not usually catch up. Nor ° 
does work with smarter chil- is here for two days 
dren cause the smartness of | »" 
these other children to rub 
off on the child who is hav- 
ing the trouble. Usually a 
child who is having a diffi- 


culty is more encouraged by 
oe es Sere SHOWING YOU 
others, than being the worst 


one in the class 
(Also, it is important to | 


realize that keeping a child 
ciam'tes hes!  EELEN JOYCE HATS 


be with slow or dull children 
She will normally just be 
with slightly younger ones 
who are in what is for them . 
a perfectly normal class.) 


OF COURSE, it is certain- She's in our Millinery Salon today from 
ly true that time does solve 


many problems so far as 12:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 Friday, 
child behavior is concerned from 10:00 to 12:00 and 1:00 to 5:00. 


But in cases where there is : 
a serious school problem, like She'll show you fall's most exciting sil- 
this one — _ persisted houettes in vibrant or soft color interpre- 
nver a erTigo o ; , 
think Re it is he — hg tations and deeply rich textures 
realistic just to coast alon 
thinking that the child will In her photo, a velour high toque, wie 
eventually “catch up.” By cabochon pin, 20.00 
ust what miracie this catch- 
~ up is expected to take Crushed brim profile, soleil glace, 25.00 
place, we do not know 
Another thing which should Self-draped velour profile toque, 20.08 
be considered in the pres , 
ent instance is that the de- High crown Selene tiered toque, 30.00 
mands of fourth grade are 
often too much for some W&EL—AMillinery Selon, 2nd Floor 
girls. This is probably the .. . selections at Chevy Chase, 7 Corners and 
grade where the most girls Alexandria 
refuse to go to school. Usual- | 
ly the stumbling block is 
arithmetic This inability 
seems to be inherent in a fair 
proportion of the female sex. 
Relieve the arithmetic difi- 
culty and the total school ad- 
justment often improves 
With an improved adjust- 
ment, then the arithmetic 
can again be tackled from a 
realistic, structural point of 
view. (See Catherine. Stern's 
Structural Arithmetic) 
‘Coprriaht. 1956. Gesell Institute. Inc.) 


YWCA Leaders Workshop 


Six administrative leaders 
of the Montgomery County | 
YWCA are in Roanoke, Va., | 
this week, attendin the 
Southeast Works for 
YWCA leaders. Included in | 
the delegation are Mrs. Ly- | 
man B. Smith, president of | 
the YWCA of Montgomery 
County; Mrs. Thornton B. | 


Moore, chairman of the Be- . 

theede Chevy Chase ¥-Cot. | nothing short of sunbeams can 
tage operating committee: 
Mrs. R. L. Mighell, chairman 


of the Silver Spring Takoma outshine our nylon tricot 
Park Y-Cottager Mrs. Wil- 
liam C. Jenkins, chairman of 


the Kensington YWCA ope- 

rating commie; re Wi VAN RAALTE 
liam R. Brogden, Norbeck 

YWCA chairman; and Miss } ‘ 

June Doanahue, « county | . iz iz . top fashion ... at our 


¥ CA exjeutive director. = “MATCH MATES” : f : | , { y lucky purchase price 

' | | 
What a bright way to wake UD . .. in Sun 4 : a LEATHER COAT 
Mak 
vou tech and. toch Whe 9 coy of turahina I | |) 4 4) Oe 6| VERY SPECIAL 


“Match Mates” love tubbings and dry in : ? 
a jiffy, never speak to an iron. For a softly | "1 4 

subdued shade, have yours in pink, also, , ” 78 
Left: Waltz length gown with lovely con- : 

trasting embroidery on the bodice. Sizes 32 , /_ 
to 38. 10.95 ‘? | 4 With leather at the height of fashion, we 
Matching waltz - length peignoir. Small | { ‘3 a bought one of the season's smartest coat 
or medium 14.95 5 i. styles at big savings. You've probably 
‘ ee 4 seen it in our stock . . . much, much 
higher priced. Now it's here in eight 
colors: champagne, cork, two blues, red, 
mocha, black and white. Sizes 8-16. 


Right: Short shortie pajama, such fun to 
sleep in. Small or medium. 10.95 


W4l—tLingerie, 3rd Fioor : 
ee ee Its soft, pliable kidskin wipes clean with 
just a damp cloth. And, to give you extra 


value, it’s year-round Milium lined. 


WEL—Misses’ Coats, 3rd Floor 
.. . selections at Chevy Chase, 7 Corners, 
Alenandria 


“ 


TIERS OF TUCKS: The se 

cret is in the tucks of this | 

pretty nylon tricot —— : ’ 7 ; 
tticoat—if it's too tong, , 

you just sip off # tuck or | Open Early, Open Late Today 

two One of the Peggy Parnis , 

Hochman fall 1956 creations WASHINGTON STORE—DISTRICT 7.9900. SHOP MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS 9.40 10 7, OTHER WEEK DAYS 9.20 10 4 


introduced at Garfinckel’s CHEVY CHASE—OLIVER 4.7600. 7 CORNERS—JEFFERSON 12-4000, ALEXANDRIA—4ING 61000. MONDAYS, 0 AMD FRIDAYS 940 10 eas aces Sass BATS 948 TO 6 


‘ thie week 


’ 
’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
_ 66 Thursday, September 27, 1956 


ae Name Is Our Policy” 


EOQUNT . 
ALESca 


Li. 7-1359 LI. 7-1360 


1506 BENNING RD., N.E. 
Next to Corner at 15th & H Sts. N.E. 
Saturday 


3 DAY SAL ‘Til 6 P.M. 


. teat iene 
MOVING TO LARGER STORE SOON! 
"GIVE-AWAY" PRICES 
ane OUR STOCK CLEARANCE 
NEW CLINTON 4-CYCLE-2'2 HP 
J 1986 "PIVOT CUT” 22” Rotary 
SALE 


559 


“POLLY GUARANTEED 


»* 


‘ FRIDAY 
‘Til 9 P.M. 


x * 


er 


® Avtomatic 
Recoil! Starter 


® Twin Leaf 
Muichers 


© Swing Over 
Handle 

@ All.Stee! Base 
Reinforced 

® 8” Puncture 
Proof Tires 


% HP. 
4 Cycle 


<< 5 ® Muffler 


® Clinton 
Engine 


and TRIK 


BUY NOW AT PRE-SEASON PRICES—USE OUR CHRISTMAS LAY-AWAY PLAN 
53 SPEED $ & 99| 24” & 26” DELUXE 


26” ENGLISH oo ~— aaa 
a 


LIGHTWEIGHT 
o BiKes "| 
with ae 


Boys’ and Girls’ 
eg. $49.95 


TOP BRAND 
Sspeed geers, front and rear 

R 

24” and 26” 
BICYCLES 


LIST 
$149.95 } 


Reg. $10.98 
13” TRIKES 


Ball Bearing 


Reg. $27.95 
16” BIKES 


wm Bn a 


hand brakes, kickstand, chain- 
guard, ball-bearing pedals, 
chrome rims, de luxe saddie. 


ss $3899 
WASHERS & DRYERS © EASY TERMS 
WHIRLPOOL 110. WASHER *139 


WESTINGHOU SE “re $139 
MORGE ELECTRIC DRYER *129 
seooss WESTINGHOUSE cw ‘*119 


sa '» IRONING BOARD PAD AND COVER SET 89° 
s79s DETECTO BATHROOM SCALES “c:°_ *3°°° 


wa Farberware 10 Cup COFFEEMAKER ...... *92 
419-72 


s00s DORMEYER CHROME MIXER suice 
" COFFEEMAKERS ais 


JUICER 

TOASTERS MIXERS SALE 

27.50 Sunbeam Sunbeam Jr. 11.101 21.95 Universal 8-cup... .13.31 

17.95 Toastmaster Sunbeam Mixmaster27.67 | 29.95 Universal 10-cup 17.45 

27.50 Toastmaster A PBF ..11.40112.50 West Bend Bcup ..6.99 
Deluxe ' GE. 25.351 26.95 Sunbeam 8<cup....15.70 

39.50 oo ga Sunbeam Chrome. . .32.33 | 29.95 Sunbeam 10-cup. .. .17.44 
(3-slice 32.50 Sunbeam Coffee- 

19.95 Om nghouse IRONS SALE master 

17.95 G Westinghouse Steam 9.89 

VACUUM CLEANERS. GE. Dry 6.33)/ELECTRIC SKILLETS suis 

69.95 Eureke 43.95 

49.95 GE. 35.95 

Alse New Hoover Constellations 


DISCOUNT SALES 


SALUTES NATIONAL TV WEEK! 
WITH 


NEW 1957 RCA victor TV 
Ist in Black & White 
Ist in Color 


Reg. 
$249.95 


Reg. 
$239.95 


Reg. 
$209.95 


02/ 19.95 
47.50 
17.95 
39.95 
54.95 


18.93 
15.95 

9.95 
12.95 
14.95 
14.95 


199 
9.18 


14.95 GE. 10" 
19.95 Sunbeam 104” 
23.95 Sunbeam 11'2” 


Westinghouse Dry 
Sunbeam Steam 
G.E Steam 


Weekly Ceoler 
Programs 
SUNDAYS 

THE CHEVY SHOW—ALCOA HOUR 

GOODYEAR PLAYHOUSE 

WONDAYS 
ROBERT MONTGOMERY PRESENTS — 
PRODUCER'S SHOWCASE 
TLESDAYS 
THE BIG SURPRISE—RED SKELTON SHOW 
WEDVESDAYS 
KRAFT TY THEATOE—ARTHUR GOOPREY 
THURSDAYS 
SHORE SHOW—LUX VIDEO THEATRE 
FRIDAYS 
WALTER WINCHELL SHOW THE CHEVY SHOW 
SATURDAYS 
PEERY COMO SHOW—YOUR HIT PARADE— 
OLDSMOSBILE. SPECTACULAR 


DINAM 


*Medel Shewn 
210-7445 


RCA VICTOR PRICES 


See RCA VICTOR TV at. 


DISCOUNT SALES 


Start At 
TONIGHT HT & FRI. 
‘TIL 9 P.M. 


wae S125 


ad" Jee Name Is Gor Potey” 


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1506 Benning Rd. N.E. 


. om  ™ . at 15th & H Sts, WE 
ALE See: Ul. 7-1360 


JOBE ILI 


kkkkkke 


———— 


JER IE ISIE IIIS IAI IIIT AAA A AA AA A AA 


Tafel 


— 


RR rn tao a tie SvirtahtataNAn 


Today’s TV Preview 


1 p. m—WTOP-TV. Thea- 
ter of Stars: Story of a be- 
loved professor who gets a 


reprieve from retirement at | 


|: age of 65: John Newland 
| plays the main role. 

3 p. m—WRC-TV, Matinee 
_ Theater (COLOR): 


| suspected of murder. 
only way of —— himself 
is to reveal his dead father's 
relationship with the mur- 
dered woman. Jerry Paris 
stars with Frances Helm, 
Helen Wallis and Lewis Mar- 
tin. 

7 p. m—WTTG. Dangerous 
Assignment: “The Venetian 
Incident” sends Brian Don- 


“Sound | 


| hadquarters 
cause he decides to take a | 


of Fear” concerns a playboy | ™#? in the general's bed. 


His | 


| emy agent in 


levy to Venice. He's supposed | 


to recover a vital part of an 
official U. S. Government 
coding machine. 


7 p. m—WTOP-TV. Code | 


3: A comiccrazed arsonist, 
responsible for 122 major 
fires, is trapped by a clever 
ruse. 

7:30 p. 
Whistler: 
he committed murder during 
a mental blackout is the key 
figure in “Dark Hour.” 

8 p. m—WRC-TV. You Bet 


m—WTTG. The 


A mart? who fears | . 
| tured in 


lace Ford, Hurd Hatfield and © 


Beverly Garland. 

9 p. m—WMAL-TV. Com- 
bat Semgeant: Sgt. Nelson's 
sidekick, Abdullah, saves the 
day and the general's field 
truck—all be- 


9:30 m—WTTG. The 
Falcon: Charles McGraw, 
who plays Mike Waring, goes 
to London to investigate the 
activities of a suspected en- 
“The Case of 
the Babbling Brook.” 

9:30 p. m—WTOP.TV. Four 
Star Playhouse: Despite great 
pressure, prison warden 
Dick Powell engages in a bit- 
ter struggle to save a con- 
demned man from the elec- 
tric chair in “To Die at Mid- 
night.” 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Ford 
Theater: Irene Dunne por- 
trays a compassionate widow 
who saves the career of a 
lonely, but talented, beach- 
comber. Richard Denning 
and Jo Ann Lilliquist are fea- 
“On the Beach.” 


109 p m—WITG. Wrest- 


| ling: Oné hour of action from 
| the New Capitol Arena. 


Your Life: Groucho Marx be- | 


gins his 10th year on this 
quiz show. 


Cummings Show: “The Trouw- 
ble with Henry” is that he 
can't face the austere mother 
of the girl he loves. Bob 
helps out. 

8 p. m—WTTG. Warner 
Bros. Premiere: “Too Young 
to Know” is a love story star- 
ring Robert Horton and Joan 
Leslie. 

8:30 p. m—WTOP-TY. Cii- 
max: A mysterious poisonous 
vapor descends upon a small 
town holding its population 
of 2000 helpless in its deadly 
gasp. “The Fog” stars Ralph 


Bellamy and Mona Freeman {| rumor that the U. 5 


with James Whitmore, Wal- 


' 


189 p. m—WTOP-TYV. Ar- 
thur Murray Party: Vocalist 
Teresa Brewer, comedian 


$ p. m—WTOP-TV. Bob | Jerry Lester and baseball 


players Mickey McDermott 
and Red Schoendienst are 


m—WRC-TYV. Lux 
Video Theater (COLOR): 
Joan Caulfield stars in a story 
of a woman's unfulfilled 
dream, “Only Yesterday.” 
1:15 pp m—WTOP-TY. 
The Late Show William 
Lundigan Harry Davenport 
and Virginia Dale star in 
“Headin’ for God's Country.” 
A young prospector, down on 
his luck. gets ewen with the 
unfriendly citizens of a small 
Alaska village. He spreads a 
is at 
war. 


—_——Radio and Teleyision 


Siegel’s Back and 
Gunther’s Got Him 


| the “Jan Murray Show” 


By 

MORRIS SIEGEL, - for- 
merly a sportswriter with 
this newspaper and a sports- 


caster at WTOP, has been 


signed by the 
Gunther 
Brewin 

Co. He'l 
broadcast 


| and telecast 


a number of 
their local 
programs. 
The signing 
of Slege| was 
announced 
by Gunther 
Vice Presi- Laurent 
dent Walter Driskill. 
President Driskill, 


the Maryland football team 
in 1947 amd 1948). 

Siegel's first assignments 
begin next 
he'll handle commercials on 
Monday night boxing 
(WTTG). According to Dris- 
kill’s announcement, Siegel 
will also do Thursday night 
wrestling (WTTG) and the 
“Celebrity Playhouse” on 
WTOP-TY at 10:30 p. m. 

Siegel also plans to make 
a number of personal ap- 
pearances as guest speaker 
at club and social functions. 
He'll also continue to write 
his recently began sports 
column in the Washington 
Daily News 


YOU'VE HEARD about the 
clown who yearns to play 
Hiamiet. but here's a switch 
4 woman who is trying to rid 
herself of a “beautiful, 
giamorous’ tag 

The woman is lovely (oops, 
sorry) Tina Louise. You may 
remember her as a singer on 
and 


| she said. 


Monday when | 


ca 


CO ae | 


recently in dramatic 


the Producer 
duction of 
day.” 


“Happy Birth- 


Tina's in town, playing a | 


character called Appassionata 
Van Climax in “Li'l Abner” at 
the National Theater. We 
talked about television and 


Tina over cups of coffee the 
| French Suite. 


other afternoon. 

“I want to be an actress,” 
Tina was saying. “I go and 
read for a part and every- 
thing is fine.” Then someone 
says, ‘She's not the type. 


| We don’t want a glamour 

(Vice ) 
you may | 
|. remember, was line coach of 


giri,’” 


Tina frowned “Doggone,” 
“I can be just as 
plain and homely as any- 
body else.” 


I spilled my coffee. 


ED SULLIVAN finishes up | 
| his 


autobiography in the 
Oct. 12. issue of Colliers. In 
the final episode, Ed sum- 
marizes one of the reasons 
for his television success. 
“Everybody has kidded me 
about my failure to smile 
readily. It has become such 
a legend that even on oc- 
casions when I da smile, 
they refuse to believe it. 
Right from the start, the TV 
audience gave me such nick- 
names as Smiley, Poker Face 
and The Great Stone Face. 
“So why has our show 
lasted for eight, going on 
nine years’? Frankly, I think 
it's 
show, my craggy features 
aroused the protective in- 
stincts of the country. Prob 


| ably people said to them- 


selves: ‘This poor fellow 
looks so miserably unhappy, 


| we've got to help him out.’ 


because, from the first | 


Highlights 
On Radio 


11:45 a. m—WTOP. How- 


ard Miller Show: Mario Lan- 


za_ is interviewed. Miller 
spins Mario’s recording of 


| “Earthbound.” 


Showcase pro- 
_ of Schools: Howard Bailey of 


1:30 p. m—WMAL. News 


the Washington Star con- 
ducts a 15-minute session 
which concerns area schools. 
2:05 p. m—WGMS. Sym- 
phonic Matinee: Tchaikov- 
sky, Symphony No. 2 in C 
Minor, “Little”; Milhaud, 


:05 pom. — WGOMS-FM. 
Symphony Hall: Bach, Bran- 
denburg Concerto No, 1 in F; 
Cherubini, Symphony in .D; 
Brahms, Hungarian Dance 
No. 7 in A. 

9:05 p. m — WRC. Can 
Freedom Win?: Topie is 


| “Can We Win the War of 


Words?” Panelists are How- 
land Sargeant, president of 
the American Committee for 
Liberation; Eugene Lyons, 
senior editor of The Read- 
ers Digest; and Robert 
Strauss, director of Foreign 
Policy Research Institute. 


10 p.m — WWDC. AAA 


| Forum: Plans for traffic im- 


provements are discussed on 
this program. 

10:15 p. m—WWDC. Fort 
Belvoir Show: Lt. John Peter. 
son of the Belvoir Publie In- 
formation Office talks about 
post news and activities. 

11:05 p. m—WGMS. Les 
Sand Show: A review of the 
day's sports events and in- 
terviews with top personali- 
ties of sports and entertain 
ment is heard from Goldie 
Ahearn'’s Charcoal Restauw- 
rant. 

11:18 p. m — WRC. Paul 
Arnold Show: Baritone Ar 
nold plays gultar selections, 
spins records and sings his 


| Own folk tunes, 


NOW! At the price of ordinary lipstick... 


with lipstick 


Now Revlon makes every other way to buy lip- 
sticks old-fashioned! You can have a Van Cleef 
& Arpels jeweler-designed ‘Futurama’ case com- 
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alone! But that’s only the beginning! 

Since ‘Futurama’ is a permanent case, you 
don't pay the cost of an old-fashioned brass case 
every time you buy lipstick. Instead, Revion 


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Additional ‘Futurama’ refills 14 


‘ALL PROES OUB/ EET Te Tax, 


i, 


@ ese. eevee oe 


oA ROB ee rk 


: THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday TV Programs | vee - Thursday, September 21, 1986 67 


wre ~SWMAL-TV 7 /wroP-TV WGOMS 
(Oy Mont) | (ABC) l (CBs) am 530 FM 103.5 
Will Rogers Ir] 


55. Meditat'n 
-§ Cot. K garocl 


Mark Bvans © News; Lamb rea 


ne om M 


5 cstang 
ur Godfrey iq Oland Enel »® and ake 
rence Godfrey ‘Ons p — on ngst io tees 
rike It te Rich Da os ed Fiske ow 
eke I | r : me) Gi Rm. ash Ea eDa \pruanes Bet war a 
ty Cavin udney 
ATE aoe Sth : tas Central. pees Patty Cavin pews, | Btud elen Trent 
. Paree On) lown Corner_ ‘Guiding Light |=! zope Show Patty Cavin | Le 5 Bt udney eet Oni Sunday 
c = au) meves : re : 
“Seventy, =. hericadits =e [Pepto 8 ea ‘ ous | = hee : See : [ rents jg A 
+ 


uste in’ Beh is) Shoot alone 


: s + ‘ ) . | 
es Stub 1260 ahs oe Starts Today at 9:00 A.M. 
ite ‘Ra ir she 

The ater, “c c CafeM! @ Rar Hane Pred Fiske urt . , wae = ) 

= ial en a) LB lise & Faad tty Easel" viet vans dna | See g) THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY 


, Trevor al ae rs he Bie Par- or - 
os Be Sted 


te to Has. 


: 
4: iNews ub 
Shore Washington Prea Fe rad 


Ty 6 Pive- Sta Cc) ) ie ouse Party 
rted’The Big Pay-Of 5] a Fr 


ewe : ‘ 
in Paradioes Bob Bandstand Itiyop House | ie 260'Tell Me Dr: Mk : ¥E ~ SALE-O-RAMA 
Jan Bhow..~ 298 jendotens = a aye cage |e _ Jack Rowrie Evans Show * : 
- ‘Temple ews, Band (News: Birone Wen in "Wowed Club 1260 Mark Evans = : pe 

. e Jucge of > mma Twilight yo] Joh Rows 7 Show 

ac 2 A ; wrens ul new , 
t 45 Ban wilent Tunes | jad Rota . - remendous ico te 
Twilient nes Cia 1 1360 pondial Mat | . « « And you'll Surely want te te ‘oe 
Pwilieh Rowrie die Gallaher the Savings-celebration' We've 
ay News Ty ight | News” Club 1260)\News: Gallaher | ; 
~ @oo a | Wemerae _ ae — -Bddie Gallaher WHITMOR ¥ : : Listed only « few Typical values of the 
ews how case : e iw 
b: becord 4 Sho casey, Alen, Ford ryson RE Hae "BF ood "Arlen Jackson at of Super-Values Ready in br we ae ene 
0 News =. Siiiten S Reeds a a paee| ene: : 260) Wea her: @p rte / on in and see every one our terri buys . 


> 


un Kid 

aoe ac intry > 30 Spetiignt 

: jen Ede 5, News : 

\ oer ibbons. Rend’) Code 9 * Rifion Lewis J+ Bd.. P. Morgan Al Ross 3 is Poaph Thome : Sut Better Be Early! 
Hickok enyJonn ly 3 Time Mel Allen Al Ros pes. ck Rewrie Amos 


’ Ande 
neh Bhore x boty + tel Heater Events of Day (‘World a a » 1960 Maste Hall 
ene fs ararven iTpe a pet a if st bpony ot | ting cre _ By tt z hy Wan . "Famt Jack. Rowrie a ~- 
se Your Life; fataoe Bo P Mentone os ) sere ne . _preusd poo "Wil Robert @ Lewts 
ee D aon versa ion pros: Town J Judy ~~ om 
“ Conversa toa Bob wi! i 21st Precine 
lan Free 7 ~ rout To \2ist Precinct 
Teeman| 


cus 
| Bt) “VMaione Pr red W seine’ ews: ‘Lown i: My Sou Jeep 
Playhous Bill Meions ) ar _Wl Moment 


es ee a se Mymery Time | ; ie Dyes n\ Modern 2-PIECE SUITES (Syinier-Treated $89 
: blie Deter fer erousel Relaxin’ Time ews, Recor . 5 oe »\ 
me Reed Ha Relaxin’ Time _| Session. Ae Fabric). Reg. $199 


iiflews: O'mon P. Arnel P.M. CHANNEL 9 
ler bead "aka Dencelhsal Peat hoe wi = 
7 cmocceree Come | al eu) __ rows Pex ts e 4 oe rw Meet me \ - sul Ch of 
Pade ed |] esas he eS fen Hela ee ott LUN DIGAN. Modern 3-PIECE SUITES (Cholce 
tlre us e ; ant . 
Disht Show | *" a Hayward ND: = menue, “War ssh ows * Dawe Ee *\ Fabrics). Reg. $279 


on 
' Night Show Th *t e Show 45 Serenade. News ten @ PordMusio 6. Wat Wrieht cet . 
onl — “ ae [NS AOAURAD Se 


5 A f 
EM Stati | |) 1 2-Pe. Modern SECTIONAL SOFAS. Two- $79 
Vi Stations _ Tone, Choice of Fabrics. Reg. $189 ... 

WRO-FM (93.9 me.)—5:90 «o. =m. te 1/WWDC-FM (161.1 me)—T «o. om. te @ 


weer ve (96.5 me.)—6:90 «. m@. te 8 ap art (105.5 me.)—46:50 «6. om. te ; —_ 2-Pc. Modern FOAM RUBBER Sectional! 139 
WASH.FM (97.1 mel—@ «. @. te 10 WARL-FM (105.1 mee.)—8:80 «. oe. te & 


wht? .- "| Sefas. Cheice of Fabrics. Reg. $279. 
™ = (5.7 me.d—T «2. mm. te meld- WOUST-FPM (106.8 me )—T:80 a. oe. te © ™ ; 
“ee OF NEW YORA whan (185 melt o. wo te 8 oo @ wht aed 


soee s+. me. te 


; RNC (96.5 me.)—<4 te midnight 12:3 + ‘ : . | 2-Pc. Modern KARPEN FOAM RUBBER $999 
Your Broadway and Mine Tenet Saas Dee mote ms Le Bd) SECTIONAL SOFAS. (FS). Reg. $489 


ke —F Only .* i590 ke—<+ «o. =. te | 


1456 bhe-—T o. @ 


WPROC—I580 he Deven Sen , ] oe ~ “ $169 Ly 
WIN X—1600 he. —<4 


AX *. = te midnight. 
Juvenile Delinpunks Dep't: It happened yesterdawn about wwm e—6é - ‘i ROOM SUITE. Sofa & Chair. Reg. $349. 
8-30 at Sist st. and Broadway, where the press cars parked Authorized . epersio ‘200. ‘te “sundown. KING SIZE ; 


i A A Me i i i a reach 60 years of age and 
lose but a little of their hair.” 
The Themes’ offer you « 


Ton ight! sound “treatment of value” — 


based on 35 years of expe 

FORD rience. Nearly seven-million 
Thomas scalp treatments have 

theatre been administered. These 
es , pe treatments have helped men 
and women to combat «ap- 


{ val sons a2 ca Pe. BED. 
beating . At the hospital Radio car patrolmen Wm. tion house) that the on-the-spot | said: “You'll become a Marine treatment of value, per | ’ Bed 
ssihle fracti way and West Side restaurants 

4 wn ble fractured mag! Bee. and other joints and cated ¢ 

~ three of them . They 
fash bulb illuminated the ‘%¢ Y-5. Marines yesterday 
precinct found it a few minutes **» ¥®° also tried to stop the proaching baldness, stimulate 

) bh - ~wewwwwwwww treatment knowledge and pre- ALL BRAND NEW FULL FACTORY 
camera was wrecked, but the Sets fixed in your home = —— 4 
Greitzer of the Daily News — THE N 1957 
pointment necessary. You'l 


street from the scene where acid-throwers blinded Victor furnished by stations at time of publication $119 
Riesel ... Four bullies return-’ es : . Reg. 
-— 3 
Buddy,” Gonzalez replied, “I yo. | LARGE SIZE 
{all teenagers 17 to almost 20— nomen any.” ey A | 
? ‘ " , : rms). O , : 
from the 47th st. and 10th ave. «what do you want, a dollar Nelson, who told me he hoped _ Se ratting Reg $79 
newspaper photographers “just reportedly taunted this trouble and into the Ma- reporter he likes to “belt out” ARGE Size 
for the hell of it”... The news. Gonzalez had just come out rines, alibi'd: | was defending people . The only reason he L 
He had been .excused for|.. . Cartaino also told me he Said, was so he could “belt| Dees your hairline have to Wrought lron 
Hospital nearby . . . Lennie “jynch.” was. hopeful that the news- Out some Dis”... Translation creep higher and higher and 
nal-American, had the presence ‘Der press cars, incl luding hurt his chances of becoming Nelson (at the police station thorities say, “NO.” One, for : Moder onc <n Be $599. 
of mind to take a picture of mine, were on a signal 32 afew a Marine and I assured his 54!d: “Is this going to keep me 
where they were all being Dreyer and Robert Hill (after news-picture would have a lot Over my dead body.” with chronic hair-loss may 
X-raved. Morgan was listed as * hurried description of the 
: are 
ail wore heavy rings when they Richard Nelson, 19, who was TELEVISION 
a : ‘au, _2omas O'Hare, 17, who told 
ane bnmk, eeabed ee aaa me he tried to stop the fight ¢ SERVICE 
~~ . when he saw the word “press 
~— ané fed on the cars ; ( 
later in the 8th ave. and 50th . ( NO. 7-311) norma! Cah ee py over- 
st. subway kiosk, where the aos ~per- + come itchy dandruff. 
heels had flung it... The Jour PENN TY CO. ) 2414 14 ST. N.W. 
. ) : ALL IN ORIGINAL 
> ad os 
“holder” containing the shot of e gn Werk Guaranteed & | | cisiog based on such « — 1957 APPLIANCES WARRANTY FACTORY CRATES 
bis assailant was intact .. . It © Servicing D. C. and Md. + background. Come in today a 
| ) ‘ how it can help you, too, to (Reg. 24.95 ELECTRIC SKILLET with "$6: 88 
iggy Sn Tagg A ans cel ee ' _ bring new life and hope to Westinghouse thermostat 
| .. your hair. No charge for con- FRI 
beat pone I nen , , 
we it tbe iceptal at 6 sm AD INC MILK OF MAGNESIA mation, and. advice — just |R0@- $20 CROSLEY , GIDAIRE 
was in bad shape, but Greitzer ahd’ Ty i, come in and say, “I want to sere esees 
was treated for cuts and dis- ~sh ye — TABLETS - 
19, about 6 ft. 2, allegedly pro- LU. 4-6 4. 6600 be glad you took the time! (Reg. 29.95 PERSONAL PORTABLE RADIO 
voked the fight with Gonzalez complete with Ear Attachment  $ 88 
.. TU give you 2e for a cig-| ] 


waiting for the cops-and-robbers action . .. Right across*the Programs printed here conform to itenetion - 7-Pc. Chrome 
ing from a “stew stuff” party 
brawl (as the photograph con- to do with proving his se 
p Pp g his case te : 5.Pc. Chrome 
sector) ganged up on three for a cigarette, wiseguy?” Ware I would he! p get him out of on Nelson, the bully, told this . ~ 
mean were treated a6 St. Clare's of the corner ham-and-eggery. myself—. . . A “likely” story. Wants to be a Marine, he once 5-Pc. 
Morgan, 46, of the N.Y. Jour-| His partner Greitzer, and the papers of New York wouldn't A DI is a Drill Instructor -+-+!| higher each day? Many au- ' Reg. $89 
hic accailant after a terrible ~OCkS away at the time . agonized mother (in the sta- from becoming a Marine?” .. example, says, “If given & ny 3- 
having four fractured ribs and °U2P?ects) canvassed the Broad 
ame besked When his Scheduled for induction into 
The alert police of the 16th ; Robert Cartaino, 
Only Thomas offers you scalp 
nal-American photographer's 6 Stans Geutes 
will probably become a prize. and see for yourself how this | P 
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oh bare ace the Thomas expert about Bene 97.50 HOOVER WITH THE NEW 
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DOMESTIC or FOREIGN 
‘ DATE OR WRITE TO WRC-TV, SHERA- > perry 


ed | 
aa o COLOR SCHEDULE. APPLIANCES ALSO AVAILABLE AT SILVER SPRING STORE 


every Thursday - 7:00pm ‘% WRC-TV denid i 
' | Every Week is Television Week on... . at SZ 
TELEVISION | (Yy Block Above NY. Ave FREE PARKING 
WTOP-TV fe ae | eA, Mame) 1020 7th STREET, N.W. .€ (Around the Corner) 
o! Brogdcas! House 


8513 PINEY BRANCH RD. i G10 Mase. Ave. 
Silwer Spring, Ma 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
68 Thursday, September 27, 1956 : 


. 


A. Navarre, each $2 


THE LOVELY LADY ACCENTS 


FALL’S SOFT FASHIONS WITH 


GLITTER JEWELRY « Skies Ee 


You're elegant this fall, provocative but every inch the lady 

. and your jewelry reflects this mood in every intriguing 
facet. The very shapes, as interpreted by Coro’s designers, 
are subtler, more feminine . . . the colors, gentler, more 
alluring. . . even the metals have lost their harsh finish and 
are richly antiqued. See our stunning collection of Coro 
jewelry ... lovely to look at, exciting to wear. 


Meet Core’s Jewelry Consultant, 
MISS FRITZEE JAFFEE 


who will advise you on the proper selection of 
jewelry for your fall wardrobe. In the Jewelry 
Department of our Washington Store today, 
Thursday, also friday and Saturday. See Miss 
Jaffee, on WINDOW, WRC-TV Channel 4; 
11:25 a.m. today! 


A. Navarre (modeled above)—antique gold’colored metal with simulated 
emerald or topaz stones; antique silver colored meta! with simulated ice 
blue or crystal stones. Necklace, bracelet, pin and earrings... .$2 each 


B. Moonray—brown, beige, green, red or hi-f! blue simulated moonstones 
G. Thierry, each $3 mounted in gold or silver colored metal. Earrings (2 sizes), bracelet, 
necklace 
D. Royale Necklace, $5; Earrings, $4 


C. Salisbury—a stunning tailored set in gold or silver colored metal. 
Necklace, bracelet, earrings 


D. Reyale—gold colored meta! touched with simulated ruby, sapphire 
or emerald; silver colored metal with rhinestones. Necklace 


earrings 


E. Rosalinda—antique gold colored meta! with simulated pearls and 
aurora crystals. Necklace, bracelet, pin and earrings ..... $5 each 


F. Paragon—dgold colored meta! with simulated emerald and topaz er 
aurora crystal; silver colored meta! with simulated jonqui!l and sapphire. 
Necklace, bracelet, earrings 

’ 

5 

G. Thierry—gold colored metal with simulated pearls or simulated topaz 
and emerald; silver colored metal with ice blue or sapphire and jonquil 
simulated stones. Necklace, bracelet, earrings ; .. $3 each 


H. Scheherazade—antique gold colored meta! with emerald and topaz 
simulated stones; antique silver colored meta! with jonquil and midnight 
blue simulated stones. Necklace, bracelet, pin, €arrings 


e 
x 


ay 


all prices plus tax 


vé 


THE HECHT CO. 

Washington 4, D. C. Dept. 14 
Please send me the following Core Jewelry (minimum order $2 plus tex) 
Guentity "ey letter -, Hem Coler 


| 
: 


> 
2° 


2 


Meme (pleose prin! 
A sarees 
On 


basalt “cn 
eharees berond eur f 


Check or MOT) 
GOD (add Be handling charges) © 


H. Scheherazade, each $3 


Jewsclry, Strect Fleer, Washington; Silver Spring ond PARKington : 
All 3 Hecht Co. Stores Open Late Tonight: Washington, Noon to 9 p.m.; Silver Spring and PARKington, 11:30 te 9:30 p.m. 


ta §:-* ; _